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Coast News Nov 29, 1962

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Array ProvAncjl&l library��  '���*-��� .'���;, '..$?.$    fr : !.>f "J|  ^ ;}Y C 9.:'XXi'-l  tiUtv^'&LDttfCCVP AWARD-   ?*���'  ;Y^ >:���&$ C0FFEE  " '''??!'"  ���n -*.     o ��-'���*���*���* ___/__" JL*_1P :J_ ** ' *if* ��� li t   '.. -  <  w-  ��� ;u;  1 -V'.  ;  ������  'i  ;i-.--V.  ���- *-1  i?*'  ,-  *���*���' '4  ���_>"'  , .  .. ^. ���  -���  \.  r 1  '..-���������X V ���*'.k.:>   v  ���"'-"'-  . Y"  ���CpSFgg.^OJJSE &. MOTEL  I :?>::?/;-'?^Gib��.oj_si-i'-Ehvi8867.9815    .  SERVING-THE GROWING*, SUNSHINE COAST,  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C. -   Volume 16,* Numbef 46, November 29,, 1962. ,     7c per copy  *   A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  .. Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  r-*v.  -.jTv<^ .    f.^H.fW  SMALLTALK  ^illllllll  School  trustee  Gibsons to have  IMP FIGHT TB  CHRISTMAS SEALS  ���"Whyj did >6u let that  file;cle_;k':g6?^;' "  - ."Tsa-'-  -.   "The only things she filed  were her firigernaai">4>i;,*?;  aid fire victims  'Possibility that Don Macklam;  school board -trustee, would have?',  to resign on a .technicality ?was:,  dispelled. at;. Tuesday..,, night's^.  meeting of Sechelt District scnooi?  board in: Gibsons.;?     '-,.:'�� i:i ;.* .-*: t +  Argument; presented ^in-j.a:letter t  written by .Mrs. Joan JDonlev, aVd- ,;  brought to ?the attention of the  board was that Mr. ; Macklam  was elected as a representative  to the school board by public  meeting: Almost at the same time  he was elected as a trustee. J_e  later moved from Port Mellon to  '}. ACCLAMATIONS  |       FOR CANDIDATES  3     "������ y ���-.���������"���  ^o   municipal < elections.. face  S?chelt or Gibsons this year. All  Roberts Creek. The letter argued   ?ccjunciT seats .which  were, to de  " Plans are underway. to. assist  the Paul. L. Skytte family of Hall  Road, Roberts Creek ~to get back  on their feet. after their eight  room home was destroyed completely by fire which' started  somewhere about 3:20 p.m. Sat-,  urday, causing a $12,000 loss. .  -A "large crowd" is' expected -at  Roberts Creek ^Community' -Hall  ��� Saturday night when a benefit  dance will be held for them. This  is usually Legion dance night but  the Legion turned its night oyer  to * the committee; or citizens  . working for? the Skytte benefit  dance?- Y'' - '.XX''/ ���?'??'?"?���  At present the family of Mr.  and Mrs. Skytte and three boys  from 15 to 1? years of age are at  the C. H. Chamberln home in  Gibsons. Mrs. Chamberlin is Mrs.  Skytte's mother. ���-.-..'  Lack of fire equipment" left  volunteer fire-fighters without  any means? of? combatting, the;;  flames? How the ?fire started us  unknown, bufc?smoke - was noticed.,  coming froiri'the: home which is  the third house down the road  from the Community: hall and  on the sahje side as the hall.  A freezer fuU of meat was de-:  stroyed aionjg with a lot of tools  which Mr. Skytte had in the base,  ment of the house as part of his  Red Cross visitors  On Thurs., Nbv? 22 the weekly  meeting of Roberts Creek Red  Cross working group were honored by a visit from Mrs. Hayden  2nd Mrs. Williscroft of the Red  Cross House, Vancouver. - The  meeting was held as usual in the  home bf Mrs. Ruth Mallory.  Y The group was highly complimented on the splendid work that  they have done and the numerous articles, made during the  year. An interesting outline w^s  given by the visitors in connection with the various countries  that these articles are sent to.  It was;an enjoyable and instructive meeting, and a vote of  thanks \yas given?the visitors by  Miss Ena Harrold on behalf of  the local group.  PAPER, BOTTLE DRIVE  ���"Weather permitting, providing  the monsoons keep a safe distance away, Gibsons Scouts will  hold a paper and bottle drive  Saturday. So have your bundles  of papers ready and your bottles  in cartons for easy handling.   .  workshop. The Skytte's saved  only what they had on them.  jMr. and Mrs. Skytte were shop-,  ping in Sechelt when told their  home was on fire. The lads were  in Gibsons and one,was .waiting  for a haircut when he, was..told.  Both carloads .converged on the  home, one from Sechelt and the  other from Gibsons'but nothing  could be saved. ���'' <  Mr. Skytte has already arranged for lumber and. cement  to start work. The family intends  to clear the basement, put a roof  on it' and live.:there. until* the? upper new structure can be*used.'  he. was therefore no longer eli7  gible to sit as. a Port Mellon representative because of the change  in residence.  School board enquiries in   the  matter' resulted   in   the. board  vacated at the conclusion of the:r  terms   in - December have   been  filled   again   with   acclamations  for  retiring incumbents.  Jn   Sechelt;   Capt.   Sam  Dawe  maintaining Mr. , Macklam. was was returned. -.unopposed along  eligible until the .end of his term .with Frank Parker. In Gibsons,  of office. It was, also suggested Councillors A. K. Pay and Sam  that as a school board trustee he' Fladager were also returned; by  was   responsible   to   4he   whole ������ acclamation.  school district and not; to a section of it. School board trustees  conduct the business of the   en-'  tire, school district arid not anyv  particular section. ���;  . Mr.  Macklam  stated   he  had  come, to  the  meeting fully  pre-    beJ der d      t f  M  pared  to resign ^but  in ,view.ofy ? signers not being  a resident of  the board's, stand he* should stay : s^helt> the nomination could not  until something more conclusive    De: accepted  settled the problem one way or   y ^s a ^lt no elections; will be  The school board seat at Sechelt saw Leo Johnson, sitting  member, due to retire in;December, re-elected by acclamation.  - JJob Kent sought 'nomination as  school trustee but his papers not  is praised  The high qualify and originality of arts andlcrafts exhibited at  Gibsons second ������ annual Hobbv  ?Show :wasr?qb;n*fimented*;?,uporiY by'  Mrs. ..liYJf Van ^Dusen, visitor to  Canada arid?.Mr? Kenneth Jenks  of Vancouver who judged the entries.* They were also impressed  by the number of exhibits displayed. and expressed the hope  that. the Hobby Show would continue* as part of the culture of,  the community, and surrounding  area.?; ? ':'. y ���':������.. y   '������������:���'��������� :'���.:���  As space does riot permit men-  tioriing award winners, Mrs; Wii-  liaria Duncan, organizer of ? the  show, 'extends sincere thanks to  all who entered the show arid an  invitation to take part iri the 1983  Hobby Show. The exhibitor, she  said, made it the success it was.  "To the Kinsmen and Kinettes  of Gibsons ,and district who sponsored the show my sincere thanks  and to Mr. and Mrs? Mel Usher,  for their valued assistance and  last but not least to the Coast  News for publicity given unstint.  Lngly;'"' Mrs. Duncan   added.  The Hobby Show for 1963 Yand  1964 is already sponsored .and  should be bigger arid better each  year.  the other,  Correspondence    with   the   department of education in Victoria  was not regarded as conclusive  going so far as to suggest thatf  perhaps r the: issue would'dependJ  on a court decision? It was. not-;  ed  that the  Victoria' letters .referred tp school   representatives Yy  necessary in Gibsons or Sechelt.  ���iimimiiiuuiuuHiiiiiiwtimuinwiiuiiuimHiniuuiimuumwiiiuut  se  and" not trustees:???:���     :Y;y^^?:|:;pf ^|II3II    UolGS  '���"��� -'Mrs... Dorothy ;-.Smitb^? sOlectedY- ^^.Y?-^Yv--Y?^ii'.Y;-V'Y,?Y.:-^''^-^  at a?meetirig oTschoof represent' Y?r6_ny riow-  tOv Dec^lT^-the-  tatives Ori Monday was sworn iri    watchword  of   your post   office  to fill   out  the   unexpired term    will be MaiL Early, that is if you  left vacant by the departure to    w��*h  to   make   sure  that   your  San  Francisco  of Ray Curiiber-    Christmas   9ards   and gifts   are  land? His terni would have> been    delivered before   that wonderful  POWER OUTAGE  The Madeira Park power outage will be repeated on Sunday  so those not acquainted with its  details should read the advertisement covering the outage appearing on page 8 of this issue.  Dollar Day  at bazaar  It will be dollar day at the UrijY:?  ted Church Women's bazaar ixorY  Christmas shoppers in the; ChrisY'c  tian Education hall at?, the Unite*!  Church. .This dollar day will take "  place Tuesday, Dec. 4 starting  at 1:30 p.m. ' -,  One of the highlights' of the  sale will be a special mincemeat  Each year the Women's Organization of the church prepares this  specialty which has . invariably  had a good sale. '. .'XXX-  Other items will" be? home cooking, delicatessan products, candy  white elephant stall and novelties*  The hall will be decorated, in the  Christmas motif. While it will be  dollar day there? will also be gifts  . priced beyond the dollar range to  suit all tastes.  completed at the end of the year.  The board settled with the' insurance compahy for the ��um of  849,691 covering the loss of the  Roberts Creek school by fire? in  late July.   ���-���������������'���������-        y  Subjects for a possible referendum for increased space and  other costs were discussed and  left for further consideration by  the board. ?''.'.'>;  As a result of aririual ratepay-.  er  meetings  the * following  were  chosen to be school board.representatives: . ���?.'.' ���'���*-���  Egriiont: Johri West.  Pender Harbour: R? W So'ceiv  John Daly arid W; P. Mialcoirii.  Halfmoon Bay: Mrs. Queenie  Burrows.  Sechelt Rural: Mrs? H. Liste,  Mrs. B. Smith and Mrs. J. Donley.- ���"-���'    ' = ���'''' '������- ��� '������  IDavis Bay: Mrs. C. A. Jackson.  Robert's Creek: Mrs. M. Ball  and Mrs, M.  TidbaJ.  Gibsons, Rural: ? Rae .'Kruse,  Norman Hoiigh and Celia. Fisfier..  Langdale:  Herb Winn.  Port Mellon:  Don MackTa-*n.  _..Gamb:er���Island:: C. A.-Lett. ?..  day^ Dec. 25..This is your postmaster's advance Christmas message.; ������������������(  Three mailing deadine dates  have been set for this Christmas  season: Sat., Dec. 8 for distant  points in Canada and. the U.S.A.;  Thurs., Dec. 13 for all., other out-  of-town points -in Canada; Mon.,  Dec. 17 for local delivery.  All? items mailed before; these  deadlines ' will arrive at .their  destinations before Christmas.;  Commencing. Decv* 3,; the'farriil-  iar green arid white mailing labels will be distributed by th*.  PoSt Office. These labels are for  use* by the mailers to indicate  that 'bundles of Christmas cards  are either out-of-town or local.  Their use will help obtain the  best possible mailing service for  your greeting cards. Your postmaster offers this advice: Bundle your cards! Use the labels  Mail before  the deadline dates!  SOCCER SHOES FOUND  The missing soccer shoe size  two.-has-.been, found. It was located atop the Super-Valu -store  to where it had been thrown. Ken  Verhulst   who   claiined   the   one  _ NEW GIRL GUIDE  CO.  ?vX->!rThe first meeting   of the  new  vJGibsons Girl ���Guide'* Company will    turned in at" the Coast News offtake place-on Friday. Nov. 30 at    fice  last week is quite happy to  ";7.p.m. Any girls aged 11-15 years    have -them back. He also thanks  wishing   to   join    the   company    the motorist who took  pains to  should  contact   Mrs?   Price  by ., pick up the one shoe and take it  phoning 886-9361. ���- -to the Coast News office.  After a lengthy session by Gibsons Municipal Council on Tuesday night of last week the street  numbering system, a subject of  debate off and on for some  months,. was finally passed.  There was one dissenting vote,  that of Councillor Wesley Hodgson wlio did not favor-the grid  system selected, preferring a  numbering. plan which would use  School Road as the centre with  numbers runrnng north and south  from that centre. The other three  councillors and the chairman, A.  E. Ritchey; favored the gridfsys-  tem as the best available. The  councilors who .with the chairman voted for the grid system!  , were Councillors Fladager, Pay  and Mrs. OarlettY '���"���'!?���'"���  The grid system wiD start with  its base, at the water line extending from the Gower Point Road  boundary to the Indian Reserve  on the north end of the village.  The low numbers at the Gower  Point road side of the village will  be 1,000 with a change every. 850  feet to the next hundred finishing up at the Indian Reserve end  of the village in the 1800 block  and unto the 3900 block for future expansion.'" '.;?'���"  The. number plan uphill towards Sechelt Highway will continue in the same thousand as  those on the grid based on the  waterfront. This will mean that  all roads, avenues or streets in  those grids will carry a set of  numbers from 1,000 up.  As each number covers; a 17  foot frontage, few numbers 1 oi  Gibsons houses will be strictly  consecutive owing to the space  between houses.   ;y     ?.  The grid-system?was-set-lip by  _airveyor D. J. Roy who after  about two years work;:visited,  other, places which .have had  : numbering? -.of?*. luHises^installecL  arid studied their problems, lie.  sorted but the whole'numbering  picture until he found a system  .suitable for the unusual circular  .street system of Gibsons on the  lower level where most Gibsons  homes are situated.  Householders need not worry  about getting their homes numbered until they receive official  numbers on, their tax notices  next year. Involved Mill be a considerable amount of work by. village clerk, Jules A. Mainil who  will have to,designate according  to survey maps, where the respective numbers will fall.  Basing numbers on a 17 foot  lot formula, allows for the interpolation of unused numbers in  the event extra building takes  place in congested areas such as  business properties arid other eventualities which  can arise.  ��� Householders are urged tc.  wait  until they   receive  official  Heads Liberals  Sechelt Liberal Association an.  nual meeting held in the commit,  tee rooms of the Legion hall  elected- Art James, president.  Joe Benner and Clarence Joe,  first and second vice-presidents  and Mrs. Joan E. Donley, secretary-treasurer.  notification of their home numbers. No numbers will be available until they are sent out with  next year's tax notices according  to council's plan which after considerable 'study decided it* would  be best to have the entire numbering plan laid out .before hand,  ing out any, numbers. .������  ? At a meeting of ^Gibsons and  District Pollution board Thursday'  night of last week-it was announced that letters have been received or are pending endorsing  the board's stand on the subject  of a garbage collection service  under the Local Services Act.? ';  Letters'have been received or -  are  on  their   way   from   Howe  Sound Farmer's Institute, Mt. -Elphinstone Cemetery Board,  Giibsons ..Kinsmen Club, Gibsons Rod./  and Gun Clvib, trustees of Soames.,  Point     Water    Board,    Roberts  Creek    Conimuriity    Association,  Gibsons and District Chamber of*  Commerce   and Gibsons Kiwanis-  Club.  . Y y .-���-. .,-.���:  The letters are in response to;  a motion passed by the pollu-  tiori board asking that Gibsons  and District Pollution Board rec.  ommend to the organizations it  represents to request** a garbage;  collection service under the Local Services act as suggested by  Hon. W. D Black and that payment for this service wm be.; effected through property taxes.  ? yOn-ihe? ^e^*?^t4^-^ui[^r4;^  offered by the letters received  and pending, the pollution board  will write Victoria - to request  that a representative of the department of municipal affairs attend the January meeting to discuss local problems and how to  implement the Local Services  Act.  Dsinii- Hsavy  It. has been soiling as though  at a* fire sale.  Quite a number of people have  visited the Coast News, office for  an annual subscription to their  friends of Beautiful B.C. the  magazine which is creating considerable interest.  By the end of this week the  Coast News will have taken in  more than 100 subscriptions,  some to Australia, South America, Great Britain, European centres   and   also  eastern    Canada.  Its sale has been surprising.  Perhaps other Coast News readers are overlooking a fine Christmas present for their friends in  other parts of the world..  CANCER MEETING  Gibsons Cancer Unit will meet  at the home of Mrs. Steinbrun-  ner Nov. 30 at 8 p.m. All members and . interested persons are  earnestly requested to attend this  meeting.  ED WRAY IN  HOSPITAL  Ed Wray of Hopkins Landing  and master of Mr.* Chips which  was recently burned beyond repair in a marine engine fire was  rushed to Vancouver General  Hospital ori ' Moriday with an  acute appendicitis attack. He  was attended here by Dr. Hugh  Inglis. Mr. Wray is reported convalescing following the operation.  gin-eering  increases water su  "No, I don't think medicine  will be nee e s s a r y, Mrs.  Peters. Just remind him  school, doesn't start until  next week."  The last day for registering fory  square dance classes at Gibsons*?^  United Church Christian Education  centre  will  take   place ,on ,.���  Friday of this week. Classes are ,.  from 7 to 8 p.m. for ages 6 to  11 and 8 to 9:30 p.m. for ages 12  and up. There is still room for  more, to enter.  Parents, are: in?  vited to help with the dance and  join in  when they  can help.  (By M.  R. KITSON,  CFP Engineering Dept.)  Due to the recent expansion of  the Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon pulp mill and with  the addition of a five-stage bleach  plant, the mill's minimum fresh  water demand,; has increased  from 13 million'' gallons per day  to approximately 23 million gallons. AH this must coriie from  the Rainy River.  The minimum annual rainfall  in the Rainy River water she���* ir  estimated at. 120 inches? which  provides an adequate supply for  nine to .ten months of. the year.  During -the remaining months,  the  supply must be augmented.  Ten -years ago a survey was  made of the Rainy River valley  with an. eye, on future needs. A  number of storage dan sites  were investigated; it was found  however, that the cost of a dam  to store any useful amount of  water was  prohibitive.  At the time of the Rainy River  storage dam surveys, a field ex-  ariiiriaticn including test hole  drilling was undertaken for a  deep well pumping installation at  the, gravel flats of three local  creeks ��� one of them being the  Rainy River.. This last site was  the most promising and the following plan was drawn rip:  Drill arid case a well 130 feet  deep and set a 20 foot length of  screen at the bottom. The well  would deliver 1,800 gallons per  minute of; fresh water, on a short  term basis only" for this water  would eventually, become brackish thus necessitating fresh water recharging. Several such  wells could be developed., However, because of the high cost of  developing these wells  and   the  uncertainty   of   using   brackish  water, this plan was deferred.  Last year, while the extensive  mill construction was in progress  it was decided to take advantage  of a natural reservoir, a small  lake situated at the headwaters  of the Rainy River. This basin  has a drainage area exceeding  282 acres and is characterized  by steep rocky slopes with alpine  vegetation. Although the lake is  only JLwD-liirds of a mile above  sea level, it is so shaded by high  snow capped mountains that a  covering of Ice remained until  mid-summer.  During September to November  1961, a preBrminaiy survey was  undertaken at this site. The pur.  pose was to gather field information necessary For the design of  a proposed storage dam and outlet tunnel.  The survey included a sub-sur  face .investigation; the diamond  drilling of nine holes and excavating six test pits. The latter  were hand dug in the damsite  area to determine the depth of  overburden. The drill holes were  located both at the damsite area  and the proposed tunnel intake.  A site for the tunnel intake  was finally chosen. This site had  to be clear of the rock slide  areas. In addition, the tunnel intake had to be located to permit  the piercing of the lake bottom  above the underwater talus  slopes. Two divers aided in selecting the tunnel intake. O-ce the  direction of the tunnel was known  a hole was drilled horizontally  for 586 feet along its centerline.  The route to the lake is a very  difficult one, the first part being a logging road which extends  from Port Mellon to within two  (Continued on Page 5) V ���* v.  2       Coast News,  Nov. 29, 1962.  r mow txjrt&l  SUCH A VsVKUN&l  LITTLE BOY/  ANt> HB H*S VbuR  BEAUTIFUL, SOFT.  \hiOeev, a uovetv  CWlt-D  Avsaansoussie  /1 Wish -^cootpmvie  ' see*/ h/m /��s /�� e^Bv: we  W/H> *lfte MOST /\DORABLe,  LONG, SILKY CtlRtS ��t*?U  ffV���ft SAM. AfJlLLt%f*JM  UPSTAIRS AND* BKiNG MS  Ifie PICTURE Okr.YoU tut  Youfz efcev ORe-ss-TBe-  Phorie Gibsons .86-2622 .  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday ,by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsoris, B.C. Authorized as -second class mail for payment of postage in cash* Post Office Department, Ottawa.       ?  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.        .,. ;."  Butter for your bread?  Butter is piling to the point where the federal miriister of agriculture, Hon. Alvin Hamilton, is sounding warnings to butter producers. It could mean either a voluntary production cut or a lower government support price or possibly both.  We have in this a situation much like the pork problem we had  a couple of years ago. An excellent support price resulting in too  much production arid no increase in consumption forced the federal  government into taking drastic action in practically giving millions  of pounds of processed pork to those who would take it.  The taxpayer had to foot the bill so one can hardly say it was a  giveaway. Now we have the same situation in butter. The price of  margarine is far below that of butter and many housewives, find  margarine to their liking. Then there is the new fear that animal  fats are going to cut off life within a short space of time if we don't  watch out. This has also increased skim milk consumption and reduced consumption of cream and derivatives. Now we have too much  milk andas a result too much butter.  In his warning to milk producers, which he said are mainly in  Ontario and Quebec, Mr. Hariiilton said that last spring the government was ready to adopt a plan to. reduce production and increase  consumption but the dairymen asked the government to postpone it  for one year to give them time to implement their own provincial  programs.  Mr. Hamilton has also admitted price supports have played an  important part in the increase of production, along with technological  advances made in this industry. Ho has suggested that present price  level supports will have to be lowered drastically.   , .  To quote Mr Hamilton further here is what he has stated in a  release to newspapers: "Price incentives that stimulate production  unduly must eventually result in over-production and ruinously low  prices. This is exactly what happened with eggs and hogs two or  three years ago. And you all know what had to be done- in order to  get production and prices back to reasonable levels."  ' Mr. Hamilton's release ends as follows: "No government wants  to compel producers to reduce production. And we "certainly feel  that no government should do this but the government may quite  properly teli producers that the time has come when they must  choose between voluntary agreement to restict production and reduced price supports."  .  Which means the federal government will now have to face facts  instead of politics. Butter has had its share of the political scene in  Canada for a good many years, more so since the introduction or  margarine. It would help the government if taxpayers would eat  his or her way through the butter surplus and to heck with the argument that animal fats lead to an early grave. Pretty soon with the  aid of a few more verbotens in the food field we will be reduced to  eating sawdust fried in margarine. What problems will have been  solved then? None, many more would have been created. Price protection invariably boomerangs. Why bother with it?  The differential remains  Canadians who have been comforting themselves with the notion  that rising living standards and increasing labor costs abroad will  eventually level out the the differential between Canadian and foreign  manufacturing costs may be in for a rather rude surprise.  A recently negotiated labor agreement in Japan's electrical industry shows clearly that Japanese labor has not the slightest in-  tention oTgivlng~up~ihe^Temendous price advantage which low labor  costs give Japanese goods in world markets.  The agreement, which is scheduled to go into effect next year,  will give employees a five-day week twice a month, in place of the  standard six-day week which is worked almost universally in Japan  at present.  In return for this concession, the workday will be lengthened  from iy2 to 8 hours ��� this means that the employer wiM actually  only be losing 4 hours per month --and in addition, workers have  promised to step up productivity through improved punctuality and  better work habits.  In short, the settlement, as revolutionary as it may be, will not  raise manufacturing costs. As a result, Japanese electrical wares  will remain as price competitive as ever vin world markets.  A fine opportunity  Traffic laws, the rules of the road, are designed for the protection of the motoring and walking public the laws and enforcement  committee of the Canadian Highway Safety Council declares on behalf of the CHSC-sponsored Safe-Driving Week, Dec. 1 to 7. ���  Safe-Driving Week, is a fine opportunity to get to know the  regulations, and practice following them.  fhe iDavis Ottawa Diary  Prepared by fhe Research Staff of,  E N C YC10 P E D I A   C A N A DIANA  Was Canada well prepared for  World War II? *   ��� ,-��� ��� _���- ,- ��� -j.  No. After the First Great War  Canada reduced her armed  forces to insignificance, despite  the surprisingly .large contribution she had made in. that conflict. Canadian rearmament made  a tiny beginning in 1936, when  the world .situationybegan deterioratingrapidly, owing to Fascist aggressiveness Y Nevertheless, . when.-Canada?fleclared :jvar  in September 1939 she hadyjiist  oyer*-4000 full-time soldiers, '2000  sailors and 2400 airmen. The hOn-  permanent; militia had about  5000 men enrolled.     '  Y'1 ??y������:>'."  They were still armed,; almost  entirely,    with    the   weapons-<if  1918.  Peace-time military policy  changed considerably at the end  of World War Two. The armed  forces were greatly reduced but  not to insignificance. The lowest  annual expenditure on the Canadian armed forces, since World  War Two, was that for 1947 arid  1948��� $196,000,000.  In addition to a small participation in the Korean war, Canada also maintains soldiers arid  airmen iriY Europe, serving under .'���' NATO command, and she,  plays a pai;t cofnmensurate with  her relative strength in the North  Americari Air* Defence Organization. The .contrast between . the  comparative preparedness of? today arid the iriipotence of 1939,  up to September of that year, is  substantial. ���'       %���  Who  unwittingly started  the  great timber industry of the i. I  Ottawa River?  Napoleon Bonaparte. His conquests in Europe cut off Great  Britain from obtaining Baltic  timber for her navy. She turned  to the Canadian forests* particularly the vast stands of virgin  woodland bordering the swift-  flowing Ottawa River. Philemon-  Wright* took the first raft of  square timber down-river to  Quebec in 1807. For the next 50  years the Ottawa timber, trade  was the mainstay of the Canadian ' economy. Subsidiary industries sprang up. A new; aristocracy ��� the "lumber kings" ���_  emerged. Lumbering is still ^ari  important hidustry on the^Otta|  wa River. "Today' it" is Yalso vthe  scene of large-scale hydro-electric power development's, with  four major plants, /scattered  along its rapids-strewn course?'  developing over 10Q?000 "horsepower. This has now been supplemented by Canada's first  atomic-energy plant at Deep  River. This ultra-modern colossus of the Ottawa River region  stands at pointe Bapteme where  Indians. gathered to trade in the  early days. *  Gems of Thought  TIME  As every thread of gold is  valuable, so is every moment of  time.���John Mason  We find it the worst thing  about time that we know not  what to do with it.  ���Ralph Waldo Emerson  Time arid goodness determine  greatness.���Mary Baker Eddy  In truth, people can generally  make time for what they choose  to do; it is not really the time  but the will that is lacking.  ���Sir John Lubbock  As if you could kill time without injuring eternity!  ���Henry David Thoreau  Immigration Minister R. A.  Bell has held office for only a  few months. Already there are  indications that his. approach to  iriimigration is more aggressive  than that of his predecessor, Mrs.  Ellen Fairclough.  The change - may have .* cofne  only in the nick of time. In 1931  imriiigration ..to Canada sagged  to 72,000, the lowest level reached in i. 14 years. . '.  ?Nor is this the whole picture.  Each year many Canadians leave  to go to other countries. So heavy  has this outflow bec'oriie that  Canada, will probably lbse more  people than it gains through iriimigration .-in. 1961. ',.  The , most important achievement of Mr.? Bell's, predecessor  'was the elimination of barriers  based on race, language and religion arid the substitution of regulations which had to do with the  immigrant's ability to contribute  to the nation? arid its econoriiy.  .; ?Mr. Bell has bravely promised  a speed-up of iriimigration to a  fate equivalent to one percent  of Canada's population per year.  This , means a target ' of 180,000  new Canadians a year;  '���'..';'. #,-. .*    *.?.  The big single problerii which  he faces is unemployment. With  more than si^ percent of our labor force out of work and a host  of. young Canadians coming on  to the labor market, a three-fold  increase in immigration may be  difficult to attain.  There are additional reasons  why it will be much more difficult to speed up immigration than  it, was to slow it down. Europe  is riaore prosperous than ever before in its history. Germany, Austria and the Netherlands, traditional sources of Canadian immi.  grants, have become importers of  labor. The refugee camps are almost empty. And the exodus :  from Hungary which made 1957  a postwar record year isn't likely  to be repeated. Competition from  other under-populated countries,  Australia, South Africa, and the  Latin American* states, is intense  5JC 5JC **"��  Pools of would-be immigrants  are drying up. With luck and  good management, more immigrants with special skills may be  sought in Britain and, perhaps,  South * Africa. Increased immigration from Italy, Greece and,  other Mediterranean countries is  also possible.  ���" But even so, Mr. Bell's annual target of 180,000 new Canadians may be beyond? the reach of  our Canadian immigration service for some years to come.  At no time in the history of  parliament has the government  been faced with so many questions. During the past six weeks  700 or so have been submitted  in writing and hundreds of others  have been asked orally by the opposition parties.  Some of these questions are designed to give the government a  bad time. Others merely seek in.  formation to try to draw attention to a problem which might  otherwise be ignored for a matter of weeks, months, or even  years.  Typical of the embarrassing  kind are those aimed at the minister of national defense concerning the purchase of nuclear war  heads for the Bomarc rockets  and Voodoo jets-stationed in Canada. Usually the minister replies  that the government has the matter under constant review and  that, if there is a change in policy, the House will be informed  immediately of this change.  '"���' Some, are^ phrased with tongue  in cheek and really do not warrant a reply. One such question,  originating on the Social Credit  benches and directed to Pjihie  Minister Diefenbaker, was "is it  the government's intehtibn to  substitute a program of real  Canadian prosperity for the austerity program?" No?; answer was  forthcoiriirig in this case.  ...... Other queries are more helpful.  For instance  "Can the  minister  -t advise the * house' whether there  is to be a winter works program  in the Cape Breton Highlands  National Park this year in order  to alleviate serious unemployment," Advance notice having  been given to the' minister, he  confidently answered "Yes.V  ' * -   *      * '   ,  Some  difficulties  are not easily  resolved.   For   instance   the  Department, of Transport is reluctant to issue a permit to receive   Channel  8  TV  in  Powell  River as  this   precedent   might  create  administrative difficulties  in other parts of the country. I  have tried to force a policy deci.  siori   by.; giving   advarice  notice  "and asking':. ���-,������'Y ?.,���.,.'?Y ...    .      ,  "As air the equipment arid personnel   are   available,   can  the  minister   please   tell   the   house  why it: is still impossible for 15,-  ^000 residents in the Powell River  area   to receive  television   pro-  gams  broadcast over Channel 8  in Vancouver, B.C.?" ?    ������  The answer,; I hope, will be  helpful insofar as both Coast-  Capilano and the rest of the  country are concerned.  Joke af the Week  '.'���:. ��� front'', -  IBe World's Most  Devotfoml  IfceJ  �� THE UPPER ROOM, HASHVUU. TENNESSEE  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29  Praise ye the Lord. Praise God  in his sanctuary. (Psalm 150:1.)  When-we were building a new  church at Port-au-Prince, Haiti,  an architect friend criticized the  large porch. He said if it had  been included in the sanctuary,  it would have given seating capacity for at least another hundred people.  We replied that the large porch  was   being   made  purposely so  that the members of thfe congregation? could, greet friends there  (rather than inside? the sanctuary.  Our aim was to :-cre!ate''a" tradition  of  reverence  in? the sanctuary ��������� itself   so   that   everyone-  would-understand that when;we?  speak in it  we are  worshiping'  God.?Xl'X' "I.-.''Y:y?:''��� ������: Y'i ''"yY  This "does not "mean that we'  niay never smile in church. It  does mean .that we never forget  that it is our ?Father's house? a  place where we come to do the  most important thing in life ���  worship GOd.    Y  Prayer: O Father of all mankind, we are grateful that  Isaiah the prophet and Jesus  Christ Thy Son called Thy house,  "a house of prayer for all the  nations." We bless Thee for the  tiriies that Thou hast met with  us there. May we so reverence  the place where we are accustomed to meeting with Thee that  it ...shall be easy-for others to  find Thee, too. We ask this in ���  the name of Jesus. Amen.  Thought for the day: Our  reverence for, God creates holy  associations with the everyday  things of life.���H. Ormonde Mc-  Connell (Haiti)  5S*��H_-.  .... TNS  "Coffee break or not, I  will not tolerate gambling  on the calculating machine."  Check your car's horn, glass,  brakes, exhaust and lights every  week, ; beginning Safe-Driving  Week, Dec. 1 to 7.  Reflections-- or fine with rain  "Proudly sweeps the raincloud  on the hillside;" Elphinstone, a  good guide to local weather has  drawn a grey veil over its head  and we are well entered on our  wet season. ,  The popular view of folks in  the eastern provinces that .we of  this coast flounder about knee-  deep the year- around ��� and  quack when we try to talk to one  another ��� will make its nearest  approach to truth iri the next  few weeks.  In the ground the water table  has risen to the mark of the annual high tide, its lowest ebb being in late summer and as we  say "The ground is full." My little pond could hold more water  only by stacking it up but the .  two wild ducks that are on it at  the moment express full approval of this flooded condition and  the frog that has a cozy damp  spot under a thimbleberry bush  outside my cabin door gives  voice to his support of this view  with a croak at intervals ��� so  we too do well to accept .the  weather as an old acquaintance  whose visit was due.  It is not all dull and even a  brief break, particularly in early  morning;';is often' most lovely;  in the clarity of the rain-washed  air trie green of the faithful firs  is never more green and the last  of the autumn color on tree and  shrub never brighter.  Five chestnut trees on my  place are still at their best in  this respect; late to open a bud  in spring they do not blossom  until mid-July and how, when  the red and gold has mostly fallen from other trees they stand  out bravely against that background of evergreen that is a  natural feature of a coast landscape.  In some ways the off season  is more dramatic than summer,  the presence of more clouds in  the sky, and more often, gives us  those colorful sunrises and sunsets that change from splendor  to splendor as the angle of the  sunbeams changes. And what is  more dramatic than a sudden  change in direction of wind  when a stiff nor-wester sweeps  away the heaviest overcast in  a few minutes and brings us  brilliant sunshine.  It is likely to bring frosty weather too and then how soon it is  that we wish for the mild rains  again! Variety is the spice of  life ��� rain or shine.  ���.. ���>>  ram's  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram's Tradition  i  .  Available in 12 oz. & 25 oz. sizes  This advertisement is not published or displayed'by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia School trustees studying future  Coast News; Nov. 29, 1962.       3  ANNUAL REPORT TO RATEPAYERS REVEALS  - Future school accommodation  is under consideration for Se-  '��� chelt School .district. Trustees  are presonlly studying the building requirements for the next  three- year period. At the moment it is obvious that new-elementary, classrooms will be required at Gibsons where temporary accommodation is now in  use.  The trustees would like to. add  ��� industrial arts and home economics facilities at Pender 'Harbour but. Here the number of  pupils is not quite high enough  yet to build these with department? approval. The ; department  of education'sy advice is being  sought on this, and other accom-  ���' modatiqn requirements, and it is  more ?than likely that? a building  referendum will be submitted to 'i  the ratepayers during the pre- *  sent school year.  This information is provided in  the annual report to ratepayers  \yhich was presented at the vari- *  oris annual meetings ?:heid; in the  school , district recently and is.  provided for those? peopleYwho  did riot attend the meetings.  The total loss of the Roberts'  Creek school by fire last July was'  a serious loss to the district.; By,  .using the basement  at  Sechelt  school   arid? classrooms at  the;  /Frail Bay school sufficient temporary^ accommodation has been  provided for the Roberts Creek  students.   A   contract has been  awarded to Pender Construction  Limited and good progress is being made on the new building. It  is expected' that the school will  be ready for occupancy at the  beginning of the new" year.  The Nelson Island school has  been placed on the grounds* at  the Gibsons Landing Elementary  school as an additional .lass-  room.  i Two of the schools, Vancouver  Bay and Irvines Landing have  marginal enrolments. The board's  policy is to keep these schools  open as long as possible or practical. Egmont school this year  has one division only, there being an insufficient number of  pupil_ to keep both classrooms  in operation. *  Enrolments in the district over  ��� the past several years follows:  Year Enrolment  1955-56 1266  . 1956-57 1366  1957-58 1412  ���iV 1958-59Y 1459 *  &.- 1959-60? 1456  1960-61 1529  1961-62 1555  1962-63 1636  A major change this year has  been the transfer of Sechelt  Grades 8 and 9 pupils to Elphinstone. Now that Grade 7 is definitely a part-of; the elementary  school, it seemed unwise tos continue to retain grade�� 8i��nd 9jat "'  the Trail Bay' schoOly r y ?Y'"  Tuition fees are being paid to  other school boards on behalf of  14 students who reside in areas  within our district where suitable  school 'accommodation is , not  available.  The supply of elementary  teachers: in the .province..appears  to have improved Over the past  few years. It is still, exceedingly  difficult to find well qualified, ex-  'perienced    secondary    teachers,  Gibsons 2nd Brownie Pack welcomed: mothers and* younger brothers and sisters to their Enrolment ceremony on Nov.13. It  wais: anrexciting occasion, the day  to which the^ six new -Brownies  had looked forward with eager  anticipation,; when wearing their  uniforms for? the; first? time they  could take their places as full  members of the Pack.  Making their promises to Mrs.  Thomas, district commissioner  and Brown and Tawny Owls,  Mrs. LeWarne and Mrs. Labonte  wee Virginia -Alsager, Frances  Finlayson, Lynne- Gooldrup, Terry Hanna, Elizabeth? Kruse arid  Winnifred Skellett..  Mrs. LeWarne iritroduced tho.  new Brownies and their parents  to the Pack's, Fairy Godmother, ;  Mrs. Tyson, who gave each new  Brownie her membership card  and a special knotters cord. The .  Brownies? joined in welcoming  Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. Tyson and  their   guests    with    th.2    Grand  Howl. ?.;.., ,'.;,.  Three Brownies, .Wendy Beau-  doiri,   Mary-Ellen   Marshall   and  Christa West had completed *the '  work for their  Golden Bar and  received ,  their    badges They  were -required to walk along the  golden    pathway    between    two  lines of Brownies  who reminded  them   of    the   skills   they    had  learned to earn their Golden Bar.  First Year Service Stars were  awarded    to    Marth     Brakstad,  Laurie   Day,   Kathy   Hall,   Toni  King, Christine McDonald, Linda  Walton  and  Christa   West,    and  second year Stars to. Karen Alsager,   Wendy   Beaudoin,    Pam  Boyes, Tina Hastings, Mary-Ellen  Marshall   and  Heather -Portejr.  Tina   Hastings  was   awarded   a  Collectors   Proficiency badge   to  ���������jf." ������...���  be worn on her right sleeve for  her collection of seeds.  While coffee was being prepared the Brownies entertained their  guests with action songs, an. exciting Eskimo bear hunt, Squirrel, squirel shake your bushy  .tail and' a round, Row, row, row  : your���bpat. Mrs.YTyson .had.pre-?  pared lovely 'bouquet- of chrysanthemums which the Brownies  presented to Mrs. Thomas and  their leaders. The ceremonies  closed with the Lord's Prayer  and Taps- .-��� '?'?  RESIN AND ROSIN  What is the difference between  resin and rosin? Resin is a thick,  usually amber colored liquid  which; exudes, from; many ..trees,  and plants, particularly follojv-  ing an injury. It is composed of  acids which form after., oxidation  of terpenes. The resin1 from these  trees is distilled to ' obtain turpentine and rosin. Rosin is a  solid amber-colored, brittle substance. It is used iii' manufacturing paper, soap; paint and  .varnish and a long;-list? of other  products.  MICKEY COE  '   /Member  Professional. Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  "Fairlane  Galaxie ,  Trucks '.  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and;Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.      "~ Telephone Res^  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  WRAP  YOUR CHRISTMAS  LIST EARLY!!  _?Ian to?mail; out-of-town, cards FIRST CLASS. Pre-,  ferential handling sorts them first, sends them by air,  even corrects wrong addresses. O Buy stamps now.  Ask for, them in sanitary cellophane-wrapped dollar  packs. ��� Check address list. Include Postal Zone  Numbers, and return address. ��� Tie out-of-town  and local mail in separate bundles. Attach Post Office  labels. ��� ��� Wrap parcels well. Put return address out-  Bide and inside. Weigh at Post Office.   ������ Mail Early.  Remember. December 17 Is the last date for local delivery.  PO-62MA-1  especially    in    specialist    fields  such   as    commercial,    musical;  education v and  others.  The present teaching staff in the district  numbers 70 teachers.  In June of this year, the school  board began a campaign of advertising, designed to stimulate  interest. in.'_'_ Adult Education  through the medium of Night  School.  The results of this campaign  are1 not too encouraging. Although 122 people filled application forms and 22 courses were  requested many of the original  applicants did not present themselves -for instruction and many  who, had not formally applied,  constitute present; classes.  At the present time, there are  at 'the Elphinstone Secondary  school, in Gibsons, two art  courses, one typing, two modern  math and 'one; Spanish; at Pender I Harbour, . though .prganiza-;.  tion is"still"under way, there are  two .classes , operating,-; one i * in  square Ranting and'.,one in art.,?  The results of 'the? Night school  advertising * program*'- Yhave  been  discouraging  to date,  but  it is  the intention of the board to continue to offer adult education in?  the hope that sufficient number  of Ypeople yw*ill eveiiturilly make *  they program worthwhile. ??y ? 'XX  -: The board continued *to offer?  dental treatment to children of  the,   district,   co-operation   with  toe Department of Health, durr  ing the past year. Final reports  are not yet available _ as to the  number of children; who have received care,  as this  year children up to and including7grade  three, addition to pre-school kiddies, were eligible for treatment.  This enlarged program resulted  in  the  necessity for prolonging  the length of this year's program  beyond    the    normal::  contract ���>���  date. ��� .  ��� ��� ���'?' ��  As available reports show a?  marked improvement in the .gen-c;  eral condition of children's teeth  in this area, we are encouraged  to believe that the Dental Clinic  has arrested the deterioration  caused by lack of available care  previously.  For this reason, the board will  continue to offer dental care  throughout'the district, under the  same general arrangements, but  on a more limited basis. For  1&62-63 treatment will be offered  to all grade one's and pre-school  children. This will 'serve as a  ���check in the ages where ��� treatment is most needed arid wiil al-  ;low the dentist to cover the area  during the school year.  LETTERS  to editor  ' Editor: On reading this week's  Coast 'News I find, reference  made to a letter of mine to the  Municipal Council wherein I  drew attention to .the daily  worsening condition of the access  road ..on ,the Headlands side of  the Post Office.  ��� -: At the ' time of' writing I was  unaware of the fact that the  ?maiL is brought ?in" that way. I  felt that continued use of the  road on that side would naturally tend to make conditions still  worse, hence the suggestion for  it's closing. Y  My suggestion of boards,,was  for covering the gravelled entrance off Winn Road;' feeling  that the small cost involved in  covering the gravelled walk with,  boards was justifiable as a ;con-  venience to the public pending  the laying of a permanent sidewalk.-- Dave Rees.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  : AIR CHARTER SERVICE  ANYTIME  2 and 6 PASS. PLANES  (In Vancouver call CR 8-5141)  Sechelt Players Club  Presents  -*���*'��� ;       .  in aid of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  . i  8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School Hall  ADULTS 75*  CHILDREN 35<��  <  vU **  are  I  THE FACTS BEHIND  -*������*.  -    - ' ,V  J  at  Here is a concise summary in layman's  language of how the B of M stood at the  year-end on October 31st, 1962  ' "* J. '.-'���'    X.,  ��� - "'    ' -     'f-   - .  .,,    \  WHAT WE HAVE:  CASH: The B of M has cash in its vaults  arid money on/deposit with the Bank;of  Canada and other banks amounting to '.*'' .  CHEQUES-' and  other. items  in  transit���  representing the net amount bf the moneys -  moving between branches of the Bank and  into the B of M from other banks on  account of customers' transactions '.    .    .  INVESTMENTS:The B of M maintains a  strong liquid position through investments  in high-grade government bonds which have  a ready market. Listed on the Bank's books  at amortized value, they amount to .    .   . .  ,. The B of M has other investments���including a diversified list of high-quality  short-term issues.- These investments are  carried at .   .   .   .   .   .   .   .   .   .   .   .  CALL LOANS: The B of M has call loans  which.are fully protected by quickly saleable securities. These loans amount to .    .  QUICKLY AVAILABLE RESOURCES: The  resources listed above cover 47.8% of all  that the Bank owe.s to the public.1 These  "quick assets" amount to   .   .   ���   .,.   ..  LOANS:During the year, many millions of  dollars have been lent to business and industrial enterprises for production of every*  kind���to farmers, fishermen, oilmen,  miners, lumbermen and ranchers���to citizens in all walks of life, and to community  organizations and provincial and municipal  governments. These loans amount to   .   .  MORTGAGES and hypothecs irisured under  the National Housing Act, 1954���representing advances to homebuilders .   .   .  BANK.BUILDINGS: In hamlets, villages,  towns and large cities from coast to coast  the B of M serves its customers at 900  offices. The value of the buildings owned  by the Bank, together with furniture and  equipment, is shown on its books at   .   .  OTHER ASSETS: These chiefly represent liabilities of customers for commitments  made by the Bank on their behalf, covering foreign and domestic trade transactions  $ .520,065,342  112,094,335*  742,197,080  226,832,563  218,548,259  $1,819,737,579  WHAT WE OWE:  . DEPOSITS;Wbife many business firms?manufacturers, merchants, farmers and people  in -every type of business have substantial  deposits with lius B of M, about half of  the money <m deposit with the Bank is the  savings of private citizens. The total of all.  depositeis. '.   .. . .?   .   .'.   .   .   .  ���.   "iiffig    $3,712,565,329  OTHER LIABILITIES: Miscellaneous items,  representing mainly commitments undertaken by the Bank on behalf of customers  in their foreign and domestic trade transactions ..   - ���". -.'.;.'...   .   .   ." .   .   -__U/JS 90,467,309  TOTAL OF WHATTHE B of M OWES ITS DEPOSI-  ^TORSM_)OTHERS .   '...'.   . ...    ..... $3,803,032,638  TO PAY Alt IT OWES. THE B of M HAS TOTAL  RESOURCES, AS SHOWN ON THE LEFT SIDE  0F THIS STATEMENT. AMOUNTING TO    .   .   .$4,015,164,576  WHICH MEANS THAT THE B of M HAS RESOURCES-OVER AND ABOVE WHAT IT OWES,  AMOUNTING TO    ....   .   .   .    ...    .    .  $   212,131,938  This figure of .$212,131,938 is made up of money subscribed by the shareholders and, to some extent, of  ���earnings which have from time to time been ploughed  'back into the business to broaden the Bank's services  and <_�� gwe added protection for the depositors.  $1,825,682,590  224,644,086  m  65,878,133  79,222,188  Bank, of Montreal  &t*<UdX4,'y0t4t GmA  ,    WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN  EVERY WALK OF LIFE  SINCE 1817  TOTAL RESOURCES WHICH THE B of M HAS TO  MEET ITS OBLIGATIONS   .........    $4,015,164,576 _*  J TO!  .;-_'-.v-i��'>:*i *.TV;srKS*''^-./'.'-'i-',;><*;A  iiUA&? -siij'f ���:*fT*��_rgo5?'5  Ti." rji't'iji  :<&.&  by Willis Forbes  YAr;ownd?mo;*t  -. h o ii s e h p i d*'in  -order?!* dn order  ;only when  the  wlfe'fjives it?  :WH^s^m&f^  You want a tin chimney?  That's bad!  YOU. ;WANT A BRICK yY  CHIMNJEY --' That's good!  Tin may burn you in your bed  ���Grandchildren will bless you  ���USE BRICK INSTEAD.  .. by Simpkins  '%  <** ,*w/' ��&%?*?&$**'' ��v. - *���*���-/ v'''"'  y ;Miss- ireah _U^:^p^t several  "da��s at?home on 'VaLcStion--from r  Iter duties at' the Provincial Men-,  tal Hospital.? Y  '���'[ YY^Yy'-y.  ?��� .; JVire.''J??'GH&b ;aifi^^ssr;;Elaine  Gibb were?recejjt.visitorsin-Vancouver.    ' ���' '"��� '"/";.' C  Mrs. J. Rice and Mrs. B.  Mapes of Kamloops spent a week  With their sister, Mrs. R. Richards.,  ��� The concert committee of the  Parents' Auxiliary met at the  home of Mrs. C. Beeman, Beach  Avenue, to make final arrangements for the cOBoihg school concert-on Dec.? __.. Santa Claus is  scheduled to make an appearance and it is suggested, that parents wishing pre-school kiddies to  receive a gift from him purchase  same and send it to the school  or leave it with an auxiliary  member..  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT; B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  .?   Tues. to Sat.  ���        HAIRSTYLING       Y  designed just'for you  .  COLDWAVING- ��� COLORING  Norman Hartley  Norman Harold Hartley, 76,  who died Nov. 18 and was buried juiMt. Elphinstone Cemetery  Nov. 22, with Rev. Denis Harris,  of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church conducting the service,  lived a quiet life in Gibsons. He  was a butcher and worked in  Jackson Bros. Meat Market,  where Gibsons Hardware now  stands, then at Howe Sound  Trading Company and later in  the Steihbrunrier butcher shop  where the Coast News is now  published.  Mr. Hartley looked after his  bedridden wife for many years.  She died on April 13, 1959.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.: 'y-  - ���;���  Phone  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  886-2693  Any man who drives while  drunk, should carry his coffin in  his trunk.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Branch  140 ���  Royal Canadian Legion. Sechelt, B:C.  wish to  thank  the merchants of Sechelt for generous  donations and  also the public in general  for buying  poppies  for Remembrance Day 1962.  i'.''.i i'V*.  ;     '  '.  W. J. MAYNE,  ������".  '���'. '('  Chairman Poppy Fund,  Branch 140.  Dieter's  TV & Hi-fi Service  ??? X    REJPAIRS TO ALL HI-FIs ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY-BRING YOUR SET IN  Govt. Certified Technician Ph. 886-2346  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  GIBSONS  THE CORPORATION OF  THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Public notice is hereby given to the Electors of the Village of  Sechelt that at the close of Nominations- for the offices of. two*-.  Commissioners and one School'Trustee?at 12:00 O'clock noon  on the 26th of November 1963, the following persons have  notified me in accordance with .the "Municipal ?Act" that they  are candidates for election as:   '���*'' Yl" y>   *��� ���*- ':  COMMISSIONERS ^'- .4-,.... J/C ?.? iv,H;  surname other names ':; _ t abod<{y X^*Y':'���% f occupation  DAWE Y SAMUEL SECHEJLTi RETIRED  PARKER FRANK PIMLETT   YWiEST"SECHELT   MERCHANT  SCHOOL TRUSTEE-  JOHNSON, LEO BYRON SECHELT  MECHANIC  And further take notice that, there being no other nominations,  by virtue of the powers vested in me as Returning Officer, I  hereby declare the above named Samuel Dawe and Frank Pim-  lett Parker to be elected by acclamation to the office of Commissioner for the term January 1st. 1963 to December 31st.  1964, and Leo Byron Johnson to be elected by acclamation to  the office of School Trustee for the term January 1st. .1963 to  December 31st. 1964.  A��d further take notice that, the notiee of Poll arranged for  December 6th. 1962 at the Legion Hall, Sechelt, B.C. is hereby  cancelled.  Given under my hand this 26th day of November 1962.  E. T. RAYNER, Returning Officer.  vc-.n  ^KV *-. I^��        *****  re ?mZ^i&anadaii?Qs%10ft^  //���/������ merit?s \progi*atm*i of: ���new!f^t*?mps ?   -  for 1963 was announced by Post-  v niaster^i^lenerai ��� Hon. Ellen L;yY;a  ..y^'FatfclQughyla a .speech at the  annual? reunionof the-Hamilton  '; and ? Buffalo? Philatelic societies  in HamUtori, Ont, Theprograin  includes three, commemorative  and six regular issue stamps.  On Feb.. 4'the lc arid 4c denominations of the new Queen  Elizabeth series will be released;  The 2c. and 3c will go on sale  May 2? The 5c was released last  .   .    month.       "'.'���" a-.'//':/  *      ..���16-8' IM ���.:-vo>.' ,*>%fj>j��� fas *������*_.  ^:;Wb0I^^^;x ���  "We've got an air-conditioned car. Now,, if wo  tan fust whip the problem of that long hot walk  from the church parking lot to the front door. ���."     ���  ELPHINSTONE ECHOES  The volleyball tournament held  Saturday, Nov. 17, brought many-  honors   to   ElphinsfJone   Secondary School. Four teams .travelled  to Powell River to participate in  a   five   school ^tournament. .Th;**  results  of the  double   knock-out*  draw were: Senior. Girls, second-  Senior Boysy second; Junior Girls  - first arid Junior  Boys,  fourth.  Schools participating ?were  Brooks, Max Cameron, Pender  Harbour, Vananda, Texada Island, and Elphinstone:,  On Friday,' Nov. 23 /the staff  of Elphinstone Secondary School  challenged the junior girls; and  boys to a volleyball game. After  an exciting game? the teachers  won, thanks to Miss Robertson,  Mrs? "Marrori, Mr. Potter, . Mr.  Boyle, Mr. Peterson, Mr. Bujan  and Mr. Yablonski. Next Friday,  the Senior Girls will play;���'���the  staff. ���.;--  Oh Sat., Nov. 24, Elphinstone  senior girls and senior boys basketball teams played Squamish.  The results were, Squamish jgirls  won 19-12 and Squamish .* boys  won 35-20. -\Y.  On Friday, Nov. 23, Elphinstone Secondary School held-its  -annual'-Senior? YSadie Hawkins: *���.  dance with Cecile Ritz and Doug  Doyle elected as Mr? andt Miss  Sadie; Hawkins.      ���'-���"���-?���'"  About 110 students enjoyedgthe ; ]  novelty dances, '^especially the  Limbo. Spot dances were won by  Mickey Scott and Vaughn Franske; Lynn Stenner and Bruce  Puchalski. Other prizes were for  the best twisters and jivers. Linda Sheridan and Pete Mason  were: the ;^st twisters ^while Linda Yates and Vaughn Franske  were ?the best jivers.*:���  On behalf of the school^ we  thank the Senior Social committee who put a lot of time*: * and ;  effort into the decorations. Last  but not least, we thank the chap,  erones, Mr. and Mrs. Yablonski,  NEW BOOKS  W. LIBRARY  Sechelt's PiuhUc Library? has  purchased what has been des^crib.  ed as an exciting selection of  books for young readers. .This  was made possible by a generous donation from the Sechelt  PTA. ' ���     -   -.   i  - .  Asia result a .variety of reading is available which should appeal to all ages from kindergarten to those in their teens. -Here .  is a list of the books available:  Island of the Blue Dolphins ���  ��� Scott ^O'Dell..   ,  The Cat insthe? Hat ��� Dr. Seess  By the  Shores of Silver ?!Lake,  ��� Laura Irigails Wilder.  The Long Winter ��� Laura In-,  galls Wilder. '.*-*:'  Rufus ,M. ��� Eleanor Estes. .  Yp^YiPoolittie'si  Puddleby I' Ad-: >  .ventures������? Hugh Lofting. ;  Moon of Mutiny ��� Lester Dai  Ray. ,.    ���: , ?;f w   "���  The  Black  Stallion's   CoHrage  ��� Walter-Farley.  iSon of, the ?Black  Stallicfii ���->*..,  WstlttJi- Farley. {    . ..\.   ?..;Y  The Bortpwers Afloat ���- Mary  Norton.  .-./-;' V ....-....,  The Borrowers Aloft ��� Mary  Nortbh.     -   '  Masquerade ��� Dorothy Gilman  Butters.  Three Boys and a Helicopter  ���Nan Agle.  Nunny Bag ��� A Collectibn of  Stories for Young Canada.  Gone-Away Lake ��� Elisabeth  Enright.  A Child's Book of Coins and  Currency.  A number of books have also  been donated to the adult section recently and the Sechelt Library board extends thanks to  all who made such donations.  Miss Robertson, Mr. Potter, Mr.  Boyle, 'Mr. Bujah aind Mr. Wick-  lund.  On Friday? Nov. 16, Elphinstone Secondary School held its  Junior Sadie Hawkins da!nce -with  Phyllis, Tyson and Jim Rudolph'  elected...a... Mr. and Miss Sadie  Hawkins.  About .120 students attended  and enjoyed many novelty dances  such ,as the freeze and spot  dances.  . On behalf of the students we  thank our chaperones Mrs. Fallows and Mr. Bujan. Last but  not least we thank the junior social committee for the fine decorations. ������ Nancy Leslie.  A new.:l?c; stamp will be issued .  on Sept. 30 replacing thegannet  design .how in use;, The new  stamp shows four Canada geese  in full flight. The release, of this  stamp will mean two Canadian  stamps will have Canada geese  in their design and Mrs? Fair-  clough'. indicated the present 7c  which now depicts a single Canada goose will be redesigned for  release in 1964. The new $1. stamp  will go ori sale June 14. It de-  . picts a scene illustrating, Can- -  ada's export markets;  ���Among the'new stamps will be  "*a-a commemorative honoring the  ���birth of Sir Casimir Gzowski? to  be released Mardh 5? Other com-  memoratives include a;-stamp  honoring - the : northern explorer  Sir * Martin Frobisher, to be released- July 29 and a; stamp to  commemorate the opening of the  first post offices in what later  became the Province of Canada,  ft Quebec City, Montreal and  Three Rivers. ��� This stamp will  go on sale'-'Aug.'23.  $350  JACKPOT  60 CALLS  A THANK YOU  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson thanks  all donors-of clothing to the City  Mission. During her absence'  please send all clothing donations  lo Standard Motors who will carry on Mrs. Ericksonrs good work.  SCHOOL HALL  6ili$oiii  Tharsi, lot. 29  8 p.m.  other attractive  Yprfces? -  .y.  A $325 VAUJE FOR *2SS  this Christmas  a  lliiiQliBi  ion. of  BEAOTlB'TJIi BRITISH  A scenic travel diary and a BBSO  beautiful 6ffx8' Christmas ^r^?|  greeting card-FREE!  With every yearly gift? of a  {Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase  we will include a scenic travel diary  (worth $1) and a 6" x 8* Christmas  Card (worth 25j0 announcing your gift  subscription.  Beautiful British Columbia isa wonderful gift for friends and relatives anywhere in the world. This spectacular  illustrated magazine deals exclusively  With British Columbia anci is published  tion[arid[Conservation; (A regularyearly  subscription is Wdrth $2jalCrte^  ORDER YOUR GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM 7H��a-YYY.:'--*^'\y:yy  Your Christmas Gift Package and personal  Christmas Card announcing your year-round  gift of "Beautiful British Columbia" will be  :mailed out by Department of Recreation and  Conservation^  it contains the winter issue of the'magazine,  plus a scenic travel diary featuring 26 of  the best colour pictures from Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine as well as writing  space for every day of the year.  .quarterly by the Department of Recrea-  FILL OUT AND SEND COUPON BELOW  AIS7-1  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS, B.C.  I enclose ���$ *...'..".. 'z..  I ������***(������ ��� ���-��.��� ��� 4  (at $2?00 each) for  ?���'.���   Wonderful Christnas Gifts and Subscriptions to*  "Beautiful British Columbia:" You will mail issues of the magazine to the  address (es) below. - (NOTEt B;G. subscriptions add -5% tax! - total $2.10)  NAME OF _*__3ClI*ffiNT?y .(.."..'..;...^..  >������������*��  ADDRESS  ��� ������������<!���������-���  ��������������*������<  i ��� ��� 9 ������.��� i  ����������������*���������������������  MY NAME  > m m ���,���'** .���*.......*  '!     ���'..     "-.  ADDRESS Coast News, Nov. 29, 1962.  - -COMING  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ^^^^.leet-    room*-cot1tage. "Two wells^oh pro-  s^fflSpGib^^erW&he*^JMtte--pressur^'^ystem?  -ijyi^till^p-ricej$5/900;ir':p. s'Jhujvi.  't^r '-'���--  lull with  - $��� ':D^:4^Ti^s5i';|i:-Of toti'^^ip-m^^^:?!..^!-1? Cleared-?and? fully  Gibsons Unitedj ChurcfitWdmen's  Christmas Dollar Fair, Christian.  '. .^EdueatiOn??.^^^!^':? ?" ? Yyy ? 'YY. X .?'  ?wD^'";.7i.??^^im?'''.tQ?3.:M?^i_i.f' at  theYHospital" Auxiliary* building?  ��� ? nextX'to Chris's Variety Shop,; Sechelt, yKinette,��h^ Novelty,  and Bake Sale.   ^  ? Dec.   7���; Roberts   Greek  Legion  ��� L.A^ Bazaar and Tear 2 p.m.:  y wjmpliijfei;^  Mr?- and  Mrs* ?Paul  stroshein,  ?:?^ilspn?^feek;? B?C;,1 ^bunce?the  "engagement" of ���> theiry youngest'  1     daughter Bonita;?Paul(ette to Kenneth Nelson, son? of Mrs. Mabel  James? Sechelt, The wedding will  take place; inYDecember.  X Mr. and Mrs? Albert S. Christian- ���  . seh|?Gibspris; BLC^take, pleasure  in announcing the?engagement oft  ���:   their' daughter Linda Joy to Ken  iiethYyictpr rFeidler^ the wedding  ?   to take place-?7:30 p.m., -Dec   8;  1962 at St. Bartholomew's Angli-  ,/.-;   canCh^rch? Gibsons, ^B.C.  V FLORIST^-;:YYvY??y-y  ? Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. --;:M-y (.,-'������  '   -.WORK/WANTEDY/y;  Painting? floor polishing, odd jobs  around the house. I need the  work. Do you need a man? Ph.  885-9567.  FUELS ??���?,,.-,? ..     . "���������'������   :  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Fir  Inside Fir  Dry Cedar  Alder  $10  $12.  $ 8  $9  Your wood as  close as  your  phone  Phone 886-2369  COAL & WOOD  ���< -**ri-*��v.i*���,^���i~<K^  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry. old growth fir, $14  ������ - Clean hand picked fir  . ',.   millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 V% ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS. North Rd.  ...\:y  Gibsons y  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  ''yXICit'XXlCx -*  XX<     '  X_  '  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /^XXXXXXX/-\ XXX  <ixx{J xxxxxx Vj* XX    ;  WHO ELSE WANTS  ANEW CAR!  ?     BUY it NOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX XXX   XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  JL JC -   a^m   ' 'm^ ^* m\ m** ^%  5x��� $    ���   I   3   li**i  XXX XXX   XXXX       X      XXX  XXXX X  XX X  XXXX X  i  XXXX X X  X X XX X  XXXX XXX  X        x    xx    xxxxxx XXX       x.  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  '35 Pontac Sedan, good condition.   Phone   886-2375.  1951 Dodge sedan, mechanical  condition excellent, 2 new nylon  tires? and winterized? $200. Phone  S88-774^.   .;,  .-,:.. -._:��������� .  .'51 ^tJhevVifl good running condition This v * ia / the . tapej^d-Viback.?.  style  Write or see Keith Sund-  quist, R.R. 1, Madeira Park.  1952 3 ton Ford dump truck, good  citadition. Phone 885-8780.  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  serviced.. Ideal   homesites.  Full  ?pricef $1350 "each. -?.?:. Yyy;  Why Rent? Another well planned, .modern   2: bedroom   view  home with utility  off large. kit-  . cherj/' Spacious    finished   room  .with plumbing inYbasement. Full  'price??ll,906 with; excellent terms  '   ?^yy^YSECHELT?;,."'"  Near New ��� 3 bedroom, full  .basement, fully serviced, modern  hOhie, eehtrally located; Auto oil  heating*? bathroom tiled floor to  ceiling; wall to wall in living  room? Exquisitely decorated. Full  price   $13,500 Terms,  y  :    SECRET COVE  Waterfront��� 6 acres with over  600   feet "frontage.    Beautifully  treed -with   Arbutus   and  Pine.  . Fabulous y?westeriy4 view.    Full  Ypnce?bnly $7,500 Terms, y  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ������ Large, fully serviced treed lots with perfect year  '' ?rourid. moorage.   Ideal  for   per-  ' manent   or -summer homes.  Excellent fishing. Priced from $2,500  with easy terms. '*��� .      %  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644, or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS .   and     BURQUITLAM  Gibsons ��� Landscaped corner  lot, near beach with cosy 1 bdrm  house, $5,250.  Near schools and stores ��� 2  Ige cleared lots with 2 cabins.  $4,000 takes all.  Roberts Creek ��� 166' on paved  road, near school. 3 rooms and  storage and woodshed. Try $3900  full price. y  Panoramic view ��� among new  homes, near schools. Choice"  building lots. $1500 - 1950.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENiilgTT Ltd. y  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  v (R. F. Kennett?��� Notary Public)  10 lovely fenced acres, 3 cleared, small orchard, barn, -chicken  houses. Main house, has 4 bedrooms, large living"; room and  kitchen, full plumbing, utility.  All services. $9800 on 'terms*  \ 100' view jot; how only $1800.  Terms, "y-Y'y  Attractive- _ room home on  large village lot close to beach.  Only $6,000 for quick sale.  K. BUTLER REALTY    .  ./���; -   Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  y-.Qwned and operated by  "'���':.Y-i"YB. -:P.v(Kay) Butler  X      y   JMibhe 886-20003Y  PENINSULA PROPERTIES-*  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  ��� Business   property   '���?  Building contracts  "���'  Mortgages,. ������������ ���;  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886:2481  If you are contemplating making a change soon, why not start  now? y  We have some very nice properties of all descriptions, at end  of season prices. Why not dirob  in and talk it over with Charlie  King or Ed Surtees at  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  '"' '"���'?���-   :���   'Sechelt '--"-��� ''   ��� '-'*''���  Or phone  885-2065 days  885-2066 in the evening. *  Gibsons, 51 ft. waterfront, $2000  below value. $3,600 will handle.  F.P. $7500.  ._New zipr. hpme^view lot> $9500-  $3M0:rcould? handle.,    .....? 1;  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  '���'"Marine  Di#��e>??*Gibsons   -|-  Phones: '88^^6|^ B^s., 88��r_5p0  View lot,YSelma Park, 100 x  200?;sml cabin. $2200 'F.P....  2 Ige treed lots W. Sechelt, sml  cottagie,   good water,  $3500 F.P.  r    Call  J.   Anderson,  885-2161   or  ���;��� 885^9565.        - ...  SECHELT REALTY.  : & INSURANCE AGENCIES  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT-OWNER  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  title, 80, x 600, .clesirediin front, ^  $_,000, $500:��bWri'' bialance1; month-, ��  ly. Ph6n^?885-9575?'^Y^Y- '���'������?��� YYl:  -1 .^���^-v-t-i^;^; '...Yy-r���;. ��������������� ���".'... h  V^a^erfrohtYlctf itiJffle'si ^eehejlt.*,  1��8 jft^T^mageX. gaiter ^yai^ble:?  IdelltHuild-ifrg lot.f Apply 4 Is"  ^ark^rrSech^ltrBiC: Y I '���} X \  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  iSe-pfjogs ^machine ^ trouble?   CaU  'i^msms^iM^m'  - y;  ���>n.*V^''^*-  3C  3 acres,"Ytfeed? on Roberts. Creek:  Lower Road, Lots 19 acrtiyi%.?Eor  information?;? Phone iNgersoU 3-  3321 or? write Mrd. Marrs, 1385  14th Ave., iRJt. 2, Hahey;?B?G.   ; ^ :���-i���;'���'.,������___���'" ���'��� ' '���'"' * ';;;"���. j- ���  FOR RENT-Y,-?        .'??'.yYJ?.?? ' f  2 . bedroom    cottage,   furnished,: Y  plumbing,, shower, hot water, ?6jli;  heat, now burning, Gower Drive, -Y  $35 includes  oil?: Phone 886-9853.:  3 room . cottage for rent, close ?  to Sechelt on Highway. Phone ?  885-9338.; ���.'/'��� r'i'l'-/l  At Gibsons- 5 room unfurnished ���  house on .waterfront. Apply N.?  MacLeod opp^ new Post Office,;;  Gibsons., Redecorated/   y?? "     i  "By the   Sea" Trailer Park ^  On beautiful beach hear Gibsons.  Plenty  of.- space  for   recreation  and   garden.  Phone  886-9813?  .MISC.: FOR'-SALE:.- ?.  FRESH EGGS always available;.  Also jute feed sacks at 15c each,|  50 or more at' 12c; paper. fee,d  sacks at 2c each. NOTE! Winter  hours effective December 1  through March 31, 9 a.m. to 5  p.m.; Wednesday?, closed '-.'.at 1  p.m.; Friday 7:30 p.m.; Sunday?  no business. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,  886-9340 '.. /.: .''  USED -<- UNITROL outboard  control, $25. HADDOCK'S at  Pender, 883-2248.  USED  ���-, Accordion,   like   new  with 12 learner's records, f_ price  3 oil heaters from $5.  Earl's, 886-9600.  Our 15% off sale on fishing rods  and reels for Christmas will end  Dec. 24. Also many other, gift  suggestions for you.  Earl's,   886-9600  Continental bed, 4'6"; white leatherette headboard, as new, $40.  Phone 886-9321.  Trailer? 12 ft.j^ fully equipped,  Toilet, clothes. closet, stove with  oven, ideal living quarters for  one  or two. Phone  886-2566.  Cotton Blouses, sizes 12-16, $3;  Felt Christmas sox 60c each. Will  make^ Indian Sweaters. Phone  mornings 886-2619. vy  WATfONS! PRODUCTS  -Y^flYH. K^nti Gibsons, 886-9976  , ;;?:y :/���. Y i. ~���v. *.. '...;.���;���i :���- ���  rTree;felJihg,:tpp_>_ng or remov-  ���_ir^|l<|wf t- l|n_t>s5^>^ view. In- :  ilsjtKgii |*��^*d^^oni?;J*ort Mellon'  ?tar/]Pfendef Y;Harb5ur.    Phone  * 8S^9^46?^arveii^ ^6_en.  ?: v Y  Y    PEDICURIST  Y  Mrs. F; E. Campbell  Selnia Park, ori bus stop.  Phone 885-9778  for  appqiritment.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE -water sterilizer  water filtering systems,? diamond  drilling,; jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R1R. 1, Sechelt.  PhoneX 885-9510.       ;  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  .     SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE. FLOORS  JOHN WALTON    .  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Plione 886-96.42  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  .  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box : 588, Coasts  News.-  For    guaranteed    watch    and  jewelry    repairs,    see    Chris's ���  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. ��� -,' tfn  " ' '    ' "' '  " ' ���������'���-  -^ *  ,. '        '���     '  PETER CHRISTMAS ���,  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone-  work~Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  -��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ROGERS   PLUMBING    **-**  ? ���-; SUPPLIES a v*Y 1  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  Complete  stock  of plumbingf  "���': ���::" material -'  Best bathroom set, comp.    $109  jBest Colored ?sets" $169  4 elec. -auto dryers      $69 to $110  all guaranteed. -  4 fridges, all guaranteed  2 oil and elec ranges, combina-  ? tions.  '   .'"'"'"-.���������:.' -.- -y:,,  2 bronze range boilers $*35  11 oil   space heaters  9 recond. oil ranges    $59 to $89.  3 oil hot air furnaces, very cheap  Largest stock of plastic pipe and  fittings..;.????.'?-',,YY?.''y.v.    -\,( !-.>.  Cheaper 'than department store.  ^LargeY stock Yof ^o-corode pipe.  Pbultry manure now available.  Call Wyngaert Poultry Farm;  886-9340. No calls^ SundaysY     ^ -y  Oysters ^re eaten the year rou^d  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat themiofterii Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R? Bremer, Pender Harbour? Member B.C. Oyster Growers' Assn. ?'y:  .'���!., MUSHROOM' MANUSgj|r: ����� .  Wieedless,? odorless, easjr^lbari-  die, general purpose hutrius; fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing; or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Bulk carrots for sale, 6c lb. G-  Charman, Sechelt Highway. Ph.  886-9862.  Used   electric   and gas ranges, *  also  oil  ranges.  C &   S   Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED  Girl's bicycle. Phone 886-2531. ��  1 ��� - '        ���        '   ' ' " ' ���   ' ��� ���   ���      m ��� n   ��� a i ������    . I���     j1  Wanted, good home,for beautiful?  long  haired  black   mate' kitten?  'six. weeks old? housebroken. ?Ph.  $;p.C.A., 886-2407.  L'ped   furniture or what have���'������"  you? Al'a Used Furniture, Gib- '  : sons, Pb. 886-9950,  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs.  C.   Wingrave, Ph.  886-2558.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  V-      FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or: in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  ATTENTION --You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  ���*       '-ELPHINSTONE ~CO-OP  ; Lucky  Number-    Y  *  z     Nov. 24 ��� 20320, Green  :,..?��� .DAVID NYSTROM  Interio.*, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING '  K. M. BeU, 1975 PeadreU St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  RlADIO,  TV, HI-FI ".-���  Eccpert antenna repairs and installations. Phone 886-2318.  ' ?.A careless, man is just an ;ac-.  icident going somewhere to hap-  .'"'peau.-!>-;,������".-,,.." '- ������?���'  . :     ���    t  Engineering  |'Kl^iniip^t#|S^0 ������������  >'  miles- ofv the lakq,7 Canadian Forest F&dukb 'Linii^a itftated the  remajnitjg ^ccegs rpad t,o,Lake 7'.  Building, j;of ? this,: j^oad./com  ^;;'i5,i't^eiail?of 11961?: arid ?was  completed in Junefi^6^??V '���.,''.'?  . \ '.'  -As ^soon.;^ the-pontrk'ctdr was  able tpYget' his* jeqiiiptoerit to the  lake? work   on   the  tunnel  was  '. :star*tedi...."-.' ������' .'���'        ;  ��� The lengthY Of the turinel is  1,150 fet. It is an arch section  approximately seven feet high  and seven feet wide, the size being deterrhined by the type of  mucking equipment used by the  contractor. Tunnelling by the full  face method was done with three'  Jack-leg air drills. Making six  foot rounds, the average progress  was 25 to 30 feet per day?  When the project was complet-  ��� ed,. the  first. 7.73   feet  from  the ?,  lake will be lirilined conduit ending  in   a   transforming    section.  ��� The final 377 feet of tunnel con-,  tains   a   30 inch   diameter steel  pipe   which connects   the transforming -section  to  the   control  works.  The final plug of rock? blasted  away on Nov. 20, fell into a previously dug: -fock pit in the tunr  ;���': nel ' thus ' alld-wing the*- water? to  enter,the tunnel. Before this final  ''-���: blast *the  tunnel   was   partially ?  filled?with"water"'to cushion the  impact of the rock and dampen  : the shock. Divers then fit ?a trash  rack over the. entrance.  The control valve is of interest. It jis situated at the discharge  end of the 30-inch pipe and made  .Yup of a movable sleeve.of greater?diameter than *the pipe and a  fixed cone the apex of which  faces upstream. They movable  sleeve is operated by two hydraulic cylinders. When the sleeve is  drawn back, water flows through  the space between the end of. the  pipe and the fixed cone. As  the  , sleeve is thrust forward to meet  the, surface of the cone, the water flow is reduced and eventually shut off. The control valve  is designed to operate against a  head of 95 pounds per square  inch.  The dam is a rock-fill struc--  ture? built across the existing \  lake outlet. The crest of the dam  will be 300 feet long? and-,86 feet  above the present lake level. Waterproofing is done by guriiting  the upstream surface and making  a bond to bedrock. The spillway  ��� is to be 50. feet wide and is?designed to prevent the lake water  MARINE SUPPLIES '. '   '.   -^ ;        __ v     -   -' '  ^  WINTER CLEARANCE  new '62 outboards  9.8 hp. Mercury Twin $400  4 hp. Eska Golden Jet 500  aircooled $145  Used outboards  '61 6 hp. Merc $185  '58 lOhp. Johnson - ,        $165  '59 18 hp. Johnson $195  '58 40 hp. Merc $265  HADDOCK'S at PENDER  Your Mercury Sales and Service  Dealer        Ph. 883-2248  from- oversowing ^the^dam^ rarest,  ... .With..,the.' completion, yof Ythe  ?_iakV iWb? f^evelop-ntefit^Mie mill  will have as a resj^eysupply;; all  the. -wpter (in .theVi&ce basin between? elevatio^ 3?400 feet and  3,584 ��� f eetr This^blUffie;ref>resents  5.2QCi acreYfeet^or eVpflsfc,water  to supply'the mill^fprr^b days.  Completion of;'the?" mill water  supply project is another;step in  the gradual ^expansion of the  C.F.P.  mill at -Port Mellon.  . ���:��� ������'���: - -   , . ������-.���������:-.--i"- ���>rv.-'r,-.--       ;  Christmas dinner  for pensioners  The arinual meeting of the Old  Age- Pensioners (Organization elected ���' William Haley,? president  at its last' meeting. Mrs. E. M.  Wheeler ..-.and . Mr. M. Osborne  were  ele^edi.first   and   second  40. hp. Gray marine engine, nejw-t  ly    overhauled,    including   shaft'  and two props, gas  tank,   spotlight, and equipment. Cheap for  cash. $350. Phone 885-9312.  [CROSSWORD   +  By' A.%. iriPrdiMii[  ���s*  M��  IO     II  lit*  \*y  if  M  XH  31  ST  \x*  "  x*  \\n  !��*--/  ���Im  ���i>: 1  '*v'-;  : Wi.  - .--���.'.- 1  V*--'  MO  HI  ��^_  Hm  V  *��  ^^^^^^^^^^^H  pr  mt  WH  r.T  55]  i   '���  fa  -''  ���  _?^_-____.  ''Ammmfmmf  5��  Im  pnr  Is '������ ���  _____}***  ***|  ix  �������  in  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION     . ',.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving  Gibsons   through  to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership   enquiries   welcome  Piano.tuning, regulating, repairs.  Robert B. Spears. For appointment Phone 886-2324.  ���     ACROSS  *I - EWi��r    .  J - Purloin  7 - R^iUfte.vrw-**  9 - Vio!e-t dxtoa  12 ��� Snfcker  15 r Owing  26-Grain  18-Pi-hegg*  19 - A puttlog-bade  20 - All-Americaa.  (abb.)  21 -Through  22 - For ex_mpl_  (Latin aborcv.)  24 - Pleasing  27 - A kind of  vacuum tube  _9-.S.vn-  3-1 - 'Ki.tUiation  3. -:.'-.-.--*. ��v!cJ?-ily  3-v - Cuu;i-.lt dignitary  3i> ��� Aerlft! train  37 ������ Small v��!ve  39 - Onera! Staff  <.'Li-.>  40 - In ���> toilsome  r.:an.iei-  43. - Lubcleaae  44-rT]M��l>oI��  43 -Tefwmsb  46��N_xfoitli  48 ��� RMOUXCM  Sl-BsUta  32 - Gaunt  53 - T_u�� .  DO,WM  I-Biblical  dtvUlon(-bb.)  2 - Utaartrate  again  3 - If only  4'UUaaxymit  5 - Fforal pecCaxM  6 o"Cfci_��e wmsmstw  7 - B-W-ll-4  8-Etth��r  10 - m.fxat  U'Towrsbm  Vt,-.amyy matter*  17 - Eegloa  20 - Away!  23 r Blend*  25 - Auditory organ  26 -.'Pbet's "Itia"  27-Mxa.De��r  28 - Antique  32 - Apportions  33 - Fall short  35 - African nation  (poss.)  Itlneriint cargo  'Arctic  Broadcast  1.ove (Scottish)  Ss-mlsh "yes"  47 - u:-c  49 - Compass -ioUit  50 - TIws  yice-pres,i*pntS;. :  ; Mrs..'N-^i^Caiey was elected  secretaryf^&YlVIr. Eric Rosen,  treasurer witi^MrvR; Adams and  Mrs. A. #<��B?nian- as -directors.  The numbe^j^ipiif" pensioners attending the"?mBeting was not up  to scratch, dMcials reported, because, some_ ot the members feared they would be "hi-jacke"d" into  office. .    ;....  YPlahs were completed for 'the  Christmas dinner on Dec. 18 and  tickets may be obtained from  Mrs. Haley, secretary, or this  year's treasurer, - Mr. Kurtzhals.  There will be no social Dec 3.  This date will be.utilized for the  December business meeting.  NEW KIND OF CIDER  Anew kind of cider bottled by  a Victoria firm is now being sold  in government liquor stores.  Growers' Wine Company has  taken the sparkle out of its new  cider, sold under the name of  B.C. dry cider. It is a still drink,  and it. is available in king-size  bottles.  A cabinet order Friday approved prices for the new drink. A  case of half a dozen 12-ounce  bottles sells for $1.80. The king-  size version, a 40-ounce bottle,  is 90 cents.  Growers' is developing the  cider in connection withy the B.C.  Tree Fruit ^Growers' Association,  who make it from Okanagan apples. The company also bottles  sparkling cider, on the market  for several years.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  ������  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  .,, ,9:30 a.m.? Matins  11 alm.YSiihday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:38 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m., Holy Communion  _____       -jNITBI)  .  '        Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.,. Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek.  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson. Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church;Service 9:15 a.m  1st;- 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican y'Comiiiunion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPHST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  18 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 ,a;m\,? Worship Service  7:30 p.m.? Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m.? Sunfttay School  7:30 p.m.. Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  c .   / Churph .Services  , .and. Sunday School  feahh Sunday, at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over' CJOR, 600,  1": 30. p.m, every  Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m.. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.. 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri.. 7:30 p.m..  Young People  Sat .7:30 p.m.. Prayer       ~~ Glad Tidinsrs Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday Schoo'  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally resources increase  BEST  QUALITY  DRESS  & WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  '* Year-end re#cprds in .loans, deposits and resources, ��� plus new  highs in both profits^ earheid and  taxes paid, are all shown in the  Bank? of Montreal's 145th annual  statement, issued Nov.-26. ���  The statement shows B of M  loans, at an all-time high of  $2,269 million, 17.33 percent more  than a year ago,? and reflecting  a year of intense credit demands.  In contrast, the bank's securities  portfolio wa's reduced 12.5 percent? from $1,107million to $969  million.  B of M resources were reported at $4,015 million, a new year-  end record, compared with $3,950  million a year ago. Deposits increased from $3,647 million to  $3,713 million. Personal savings,  amounting to $1,834 million, are  up by $85 million.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  HARRY BELAFONTE  Nov. 30, Dec. 1 &3  SHELLY WINTERS  Odds^ yi^iwst ^morroti?  Starts at 8 p.m.* out at 10 p.m.  :-   Earnings,  after takes, for  the  bank's operations by more  than  , 900. offices at home and  abroad  . were .$16,013,512,    9.84,   percent  more, than in'1961.   Taxes' also  reached a neyir high ��� $18,353,442  or 14.6 percent   more   than  net  ; earnings. jj  Dividend payments for the year  to the bank's 22,000 shareholders  have amounted to $12,757,500, or  $2.10 per share, five cents more  than the 1961 figure and ten cents  more than was paid in 1960.    %  An amount of1 $1,000,000 from  tax-paid inner reserves is added  to $4,531,938 in undivided ���profits',  for a total of: $5,531,938., and of  this, $4?150,000 is ? traiisferred to  the rest account, now at $150,000,-  000. The balance of undivided  profits thus stand,  at $1,381,938;  Quickly available resources are  listed at $1,820 million, or 47.85  percent of the bank's public ha-.  bilities of $3,803 million, compared with a 54.56 percent in 1961-/  and providing further evidence' of  the heavy credit demands made  on the B of M during the year.  Valuation of bank premises is  shown at $65,878,133, compared  with $63,062,983 in 1961, an in,  crease of 4;46 percent, and an indication of1 continuing branch  modernization and extension.     ??  Sunday Turkey Dinners  g 3 to 7 p.m. g  1 ADULTS $1.75 ��� Children under 12 $1 ��  | Specially prepared.by I  | Mr. & Mrs. P. J. Morgan |  1 CATERERS FOR 32 YEARS I  [�� ��� ��� _\\\%  | For Reservations phone 886-2472 |  tmm S=��  ( Peninsula Hotel Dining Room J  i  OPEN 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. DAILY |  i-ttuiimuttuuHuuttmnuumuumuumuinun\mum\\u\unmmmiuuuimumttiftu^^  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A. NEW HOME. OR, ^ ?  ; REMODELLING, liTOY NOT LET       ?  Oceaaside Furpiturc & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our units are factory built prefinished inside and out with  quality that cannot be duplicated by "on the job" construction. With these "ready to use" units your old kitchen can .  be.transformed to a room of charm and beauty with a minimum of inconvenience.  For samples of hardwood and plastic laminates call  ?R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE. in ROBERTS CREEK  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Annual meetings and election  of officers scheduled for Sechelt  are Ladies, Auxiliary, Canadian  Legion Branch 140, Monday, Dec?  3-'.at. 8 p.m., Legion Hall; W.A?  to St.' Hilda's Anglican church,  Wed., Dec. fi at 2 p.m., Parish  Hall and Sechelt Hospital auxiliary, Thurs., Dec. 13 at 2 p.m.,  Hospital Cottage."  Mrs. Alice M? Batchelor enterr  tained the Legion L.A. at the  monthly members tea. Present  were Mrs. Jessie Lucken, Mrs.  Dorothy Fraser, Mrs. Alice  French, Mrs. Jo Gibson, Miss  Bess Burrell, Mrs. Dorothy  Browning, Mrs. Alice Marsh,  Mrs. Nessie Kennedy, Mrs. Ivy.  Biggs and Mrs? Gwen Gray.  Pacific Wings Sky,Taxi air-.,  charter seryice are at a new location, at the rear of Cliff's service station.  Mr. Charles Anger of Vancouver has been the guest of George  Pumphrey.  YOUNG OFFENDER  /yy.Ronald.'^WUliam   Kushner,   21,:  of Pender Harbor, was sentenced  to.nine months iri the young of-;  fenders unit at Oakalla? :   "'  Kushner was  found -guilty on  ; two   charges   of theft arid : one  charge of breaking ^and entering'  and ��� theft.   He   stole a ��� car at.  Madeira Park  which  he subsequently wrecked, doing $300 dam-  ..- age to the vehicle. He then left  the   car and  walked to Dusen-  berry's    garage    at    Kieindale  where he broke in: and. robbed  the'.till of $30. Kushner then stole  , a second car an' drove to Half-  . moon Bay where he was arrest-  *..ed the following day 5by the Sechelt R.C.M.P. ;.  ~*;^r  formerly  Alterations to the Service Station now in progress  Sorry for tlie inconvenience  However we ar�� still .servicing our customers  GORDON HALL     ^ OIL DISTRIBUTOR  ���      ��� PH. 885-2145  Firestone Tires  Exel Batteries  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF CARS  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS ADULT  DEPT.  NEW BOOKS  The Long Cold'Wind by Giles  A. Lutz.  The Lady Finger by Geo. Malcolm-Smith. ������  Death in Cold' Print by  John  Creasey.  The Ticking Clock by F. and R.  Lockridge. y  Counterweight    by    D a'n'i e 1  Brown.v ���  Look Into Happiness by Ros-  well G. HamJr. ;   ,<?.-?  Voyage Yto Santa Fe by Janice  Holt Giles.  Winter of Our Discontent by  John Steinbeck.  The Heart of London by Monica Dickens.  ? The Judas Tree by A. J. Cro-  nin. "        '������-,!'  The Doctor's Bride by Elizabeth  Seifert.  The Legacy by Nevil Shute.  Poor Man's Mimosa by An-,  thony Carson.  A Breath of French Air by H  - E. -Bates.- ��� ���/��� - y.?  The Serpent's Coil  by Farley  Mowat. ���������:'.  Genius by Patrick  Dennis.  Atlantic Fury by Hammond  . Innes.  The Fiercest Heart by Stuart  Cloete. ''���"'  Buttohwood  by Maritta Wolff.  The Time Before This by Nich-  olas Morisarrat?  Below Negative by Edward  Stephens.  Bel Lamington by D. E. Stevenson. ..  Black Flamingo by Victor Can-  ': ning. ���.,"..'���" l  A Man in the Mirror by Richard Llewellyn. Y  Cone of Silence by Day id  Beaty.      -  The Doctor's Strange Secret by  Elizabeth  Seifert.  By Dim and Flaring Lamps by  Alan LeMay.  Sue Crowther's Marriage by  Thomas Armstrong.  The Queen's Grace by Jan  Westcott.  Two Women, Two Worlds by  Robert F. Mirvish.-  Tomorrow's, Miracle by Frank  G. Slaughter. ? ,  Non-Fiction  Lost World of the Kalahari by  ? Laurens Van der Post.  Coastal Cruising by Will Dawson.  The   Ape   in  Me   by   Cornelia  Otis    Skinner.  The Secret World  of Kids by  ;?Art Linkletter.  Y  He's My Boy by Frank B. Gil-  - breth Jr. s  Printed Pattern  $12.9 MILLION PAID  In British Columbia $12.9 million was paid out in death benefits by life insurance' companies  during the irst nine -months" of  1962, The Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association reports.  6       Coast News, Nov. 29, 1962.  The total for the corresponding  period in 1961 was $12.5 million.  On 2,340 ordinary policies, payments this year were $7,484,000;  on 770 industrial policies $217,-  000; and on 1,880 group certificates $5,236,000.  IRECTORY  9232 14J_-26!_  xi Jh-j iflVtfiicvM iiHtf&t  f1 HIP-SLIMMING slacks, pedal  pushers, shorts perfectly proportioned for you���plus a smart  shirt to top them off!  Printed Pattern 9232: Half  Sizes'Uy3, 1654'i -18V6, 20V2( 22*/_,  24V2, 26i/_. Size^ 16',_ shirt 2  yards 35-inch; pedal pushers 1%  yards.  FIFTY CE1STS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  ��� Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST* TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 35c.  i^FRIiGM^TION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. 3. DUFF ZRAL  ��� Phone.885-4468    y    ?  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  dump trucks  Contract or hourly rates  .-.: ?: Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL;  W.  KARATEEW,  PhY 886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ������atY-  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  t House Phone .886-2100.  STOCKWELL & SOUS  XTD;  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end   loader work.  Screened  cement gravel, fill arid road gravel.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 866-2191  BILL SHERIDAN  TV ~ APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALESAND SE3RVICE  :     '?,:YY-Pfa0^^.8��5?fe34/;,'?.'  ;���  D. J. ROY; P. Eng. B.C.L.S. ,  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS    ?  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender ,JSt.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E   RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  . ...- Arches, Jacks; Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel Hough,; 886-2414  SCOWS     ���    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C &. S SALES  For all your heating  requirements    '  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  . "Personalized Service"  ,    i     Agents'  ��� Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  . REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  RICHARD F. KENNETT  ? NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191 .  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Home and Industrial. Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  '..'. Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer .'  Phone 886-9325 .  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  ' Fire screens* & accessories  Custom-^-Furniture,. Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Ph  Hills Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  886-7721 Res.  886-9956  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-95S-3, 886-9690 or 886-2442  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist Y  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  ..  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551       ;  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS     '  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  We use ,  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders ;  Given Prompt Attention  Ph, Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  ,  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Finis Home 'Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar    Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELEGTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  NORM BURTON  Y Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.-, Pratt  Rd.,.Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttin.'s in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula;  Phone 886-2200  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  ;;    Phone .886-2172  Daily Freight Service  Vancouver, Gibsons,  Port  Mellon,  Wilson Creek and  return  Local & long distanceimoying  Heavy  equipment hauling  Charter loads  SUNSHINE COAST  ���?<CO_.<Y  NAVVY JACK,   SAND,  CEMENT FILL,  PEAT MOSS,  BRICKWORK  Tel. 885-21,32  Box 389 ��� Sechelt  Conventional 1st Mortgages  -   on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  '   Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481 Coast News, Nov. 29, 1962.   -   7  All beef contains natural enzy-'  mes which produce . tenderness  when . meat is allowed to age.  These enzymes . function more  . rapidly 'at higher temperatures  since this activity: is retarded by  refrigeration;,,  >���;��� GIBSONS  niiisnriiii iii  CENTRE  R. -WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drivel near?  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  r HOOFS  I repair service  ''. '���tM^'& /gravel' -y  :-.,;i.v',' ���.���-.��� alstx    v.  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  ROOFING  Ph. 886:9880  MICKEY COE  Member  ���  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brawn Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone      Y Res.  AM 6-7��li    BR 7-��4->7  ?      MEETINGS '  ' .?.  'of:''-...  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation: Bible Study  Gibsons, Sebhelt, West, Sechelt .  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School ?-.  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   1:30  p.m.  Service Meetirg :"  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.ml  ...\Kaichtoyrer Study, n, .  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4'p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  '    SIR ERNEST MacMILLAN is:*  host .and.conductor on-the Tiies-y  ? day   night. :CBC  radio   hetwo)rk;  program,,.Talent Festival, wliich  introduces? young Canadian - concert artists of the highest calibre.  Busy time for  Legion members  Roberts Creek Legion auxiliary  at' the Nov.  5  meeting initiated  Mrs.  Berge and  made final arrangements for the Christmas bazaar. The date set for the children's Christmas party is Dec: 21.  On   Nov. .6   members   of   the  branch and auxiliary paid their  ��������� last respects to .the; branch's late  ���secretary,   Mr'..��� Ted   Rosen.   He .  ��� 'was^.respected ��� and- .loved by? all  and will be greatly missed?  At the? branch .meeting? on Nov. ���  9 a nominating committee was  formed with Bob Cummings as  chairman. The sponsor commit- Y  tee was dissolved, its purpose  having been served. Always and  means' committee ? was Yfprmed  with Jeff Thatcher as chairman.  A vote of thanks expressed the  branch's, feelings towards Guides  Brownies and Cubs and others  who attended the Nov. 11 ceremonies. Padre Harbord conducted the service and Ron Haig,  zone commander, spoke briefly?  Mrs. Harbord was at the piano.  Dates to remember include  Nov. 23, whist; Dec. 1, social,  subject to change; Dec. 3, auxil- ���  iary meeting and elections; Dec.  7, bazaar and tea; Dec. 14,  branch 'meeting and elections;  Dec. 21,. children's 'Christmas  party. . ,  Suiishiiic Coast Trailer Park  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  Roomy parking and plenty of Water!  LARGE RECREATION AREA  ��� "��� '     ..' .'..'���-'��������� ���'������ -1  "  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone S8G-9826Y.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  Election of Officers  MacKenzie Riding Liberal Assn.  Legion Hall ���*���- Sechelt  PLATE LUNCHEON ��� TICKETS $1.50  * *.'i ' i <*��� .  12 Noon Sun.? Dec. 2  ���dpeaicers ��� ��� (��� ���  Ray Perranlt M. L. A? & others  Get your reservations and tickets from  Joe Benner or Bill Coffey, Sechelt  Dick Kennett, Gibsons or W- B. Scoular, Pender Harbour  contract for CfP  On Nov; 22 in Victoria, a contract of importance to the economy of the central interior of  British Columbia was signed.  Hon., Ray Williston, minister of  lands, forests . and water ..resources announced the signing of an  agreement covering the. Pulp  Harvesting Area? No. 1, Prince  George  District. ;  The' document, having received  approval from the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council* was signed  on behalf of \ CanadianY Forest  Products Ltd. by Mr. J. G. Pren-;  tice, president, and 'by .Mr.?L. L.  G. Bentley,v������senior vice-president, ���  ������������?It': .gives  to. Canadian  Forest  : Products. Ltd? the. option?to; purY  chase pulpwood from No.' 1 Haf-  vsting Area ?which. includes the?  following public working "circles -  . .and tsui^i-ned>tyield units:? Parsnip^ Crooked ?River,. Carp, Stuart''  . Lakey Westlake, Naver, Big ?Val-\  .-���ley,yWilloW? River 'and NechaK6.v  The? company is now :bound to  commence construction of. a fully  bleachd kraft pulp mill wiih an  initial capacity  of 500 Eton's, per.  day? to be completed by Dec. 31,  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND;  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver. B.C. and situate Fender Harbour Skardon Island.   ;"  Takeaiotice that Donald Crawford Camerbri-of Madeira Park,  B.C., occupation Fishbuyer,-.in-:  tends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���      -.  Commencing: at. a post planted ,  W. Pt.: of Lot 5522-1R21A; thence  150dft. west; thence 200 ft. south; .  thence 20 ft?" east; thence 180 ft.  north; thence. 130:ft? east; thence  20 ft. north land containing 9,000  sq. ft. more or less, for the pur-'  pose of  mooring floats,  marine  serviee'station, fish buying station?     v '"���.���:' v.  Donald Crawford Cameron  Dated Oct. 15, 1962?       ������**  1965.   . y  In making^ this announcement?  Mr. Willistbh stated the signing  of this agreement opened a whole  new and vastly important era in  forest utilizationYin the central  . interior. He also? pointed out that  establishd lumber operators in  the. Prince George area cauld  -a>ow give serious consideration to  the installation of barkers and  chippers, thus providing full utily  ization of what is now waste pro-'  ducts.  Mr. Willi3ton predicted that the  .full.and favorable Impact; of this  vast new enterprise will react  upon the whole economy of the  .area in terms of growth, stability, 'continuing employment 'and  increasing prosperity.  9 pMto 1 a.m.  $ 1 ;_25 Admission  All prof its go to the Skytte f a'niSly who lost their home and  kH their possessions in a fire November 24th.  Orchestra  Tiickets may be purchased at Box 10, Roberts Creek P.O.  the door or from Benefit fund,  THIS DANCE SPONSORED BY THE CITIZENS OF ROBERTS CREEK  Refreshments  A General Motors Value  CHEVROLET...great new features, brilliant new ideas  The '63 Chevrolet offers you a big bundle of money-  saving benefits that make owning and driving more of  a pleasure .. .New self-adjusting Safety-Master brakes  3**-  ^B__B&ii5iiS^  ^     M     ��� Chevy n Nova 400 Convertible  CORVAIR.. .-the sporty car with saving wans  Corvair's distinctive brand of driving fun and agile elegance takes, on new excitement for 1963! Graceful new  styling, highlighted in gleaming metal trim, makes, it even  more of an eye-catcher on the road .. .new performance  and maintenance features make it more than ever a family-  budget faVOrite !.:' fThitewoU tires optional at extra cost.  Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan  . . . extended-life exhaust system ... the new Delcotron  generator that saves on batteries. All this ��� plus a Jet-  smooth ride!���in a beautiful Body-by-Fisher package!  CH EVYII... trim new beauty that stays young longer  Smartly styled, with a new husky look, Chevy II for '63  carries on the trend-setting tiaditions of its first amazing  year. Now Chevy II offers even more comfort and convenience inside, without sacrificing any of its easy-handling  nknbleness and hpndy size. And, of course, there's Chevy  II's budget-sized economy... economy that merely starts  with the low initial price!  Corvair Monza Club Coupe  '_��J CHEVROLET-at your dealer's one-stop shopping centre  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.        c-4630  See your dealer for Chevrolet's Special "Go With The Greats" Hi-Fi LP Record Album Offer.  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Limited  WILSON   CREE'C Phone 885-2111 Handy for junior  The whole family will get good  use out of this Christmas gift. It  can be used by the children for  doing homework, drawing, or as  a game table. Mother can use  it'-' as an extra work table in the  kitchen, (it's counter height).  The table cuts easily from one  sheet of W Or plywood, and  except for tightening bolts, arid  two 24" lengths of 2" x 2" dressed fir, that's all the materials  needed. All joints should be glued  arid most of them nailed or  screwed in addition, using suitable screws or finishing nails.  The 2" x 2" strengthener bars,  after attachment to semi-circular  swivel pjates, should be screwed  to table top from below taking  1395  1956  LAND ROVER, 12 cwt.  All new 6-ply Mud-Snow 700 x 16  ?   and spare. Front winch ��� Canvas cover  1956 LAND ROVER; 12 cwt.  <    All near new 6-ply Mud-Snow 700 x 16/  and spare. Free wheel hubs. Front Winch  1952 Vz TON PICKUP/  Y ���' GOOD? RUBBER  1959 CHEVROLET  -  BISCAYNE  TWO OF SAME ��� Automatics. Both in  1st Class shape���- take your pick �����������������  1957 DODGE SUBURBAN  STATION WAGON  PUSH BUTTON AUTOMATIC      Y  1954  GMC PICKUP, Canopy  READY TO GO  1953 3-TON COMMER FI_AT   y  DECK, good rubber-^-tb clear  1962  CONSUL 315 - Substantial Discount  STANDARD MOTORS  SECHELT  ���Phone  885-4464  ^i#^Cfet/  BOWLING  vu  care not to pierce upper surface  of table. Do not nail or screw  from upper surface Of board.  The swivel plates are a true  arch only from a point 3" from  top  edge,   so  cut them from a  section   of   plywood 24"  x 30"  with due allowance for saw.'cut..  Cut   curved   slot so collar mil v  move freely inside it.Collar, in>  top  swivel  hole   can be sriiigly  fitting and have an easy but not  sloppy fit to bolt. Cut curved top  of vertical leg a little low so it  is free of table top-when swivelr  ling. Exposed, edges of table top  can   be   given  fine finish with  veneer   strip- applied  with  flat  iron  or  glued fir or  hardwood  solid strip.  SECHELT BOWLING .ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Jean Eldred set a first by  bowling three stars in series.  Monday afternoon in the Ladies  Matinee she bowled 809 (253, 293,  263).  .    League Scores:  Ladies League: Harriet Duffy  668 (287)  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  809 (2-53, 293, 263) Sylvia Jones;  254, Eve Moscrip 273.  Pender:. Eve Klein 640 (226)  Gordon Freeman 722 (316).        Y  Peninsula _ Commercial:. ... May  Fleming; 749 (307) Chick Mobr-  lioiise 706, Bev Robinson 301,  Cecile Nestman 316,. Gloria Barker 261, AudreyBenner 256, Qrv  Moscrip 281.   . Y  Sports Club: Lil Butler.621,  Rudy Crucil 656.  Ball & Chain: Sue Woods 597  (251), Barry?Martin 727 (306),  Red Robinson 716 (280).       Y  Pee Wees: Doyle Billingsley  149 (91), Trevor Waters 290 (171)?  High  School:   Arlene Johnson  388   (198,  190),  Jack   Thompson:  426 (240), Jack Goeson 249, Kerry Eldred -203, Susan Read 185,  Uenda Stroshein 196.  TEN PINS  Mens (A): Butch Oho 539 (210),  Torn Kennedy 205.  Mens (B): Ron Robinson 529  <101)i -."- * ??.  Ladies: Vicki Vesley 432 (153).  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three of 3107 went  .to Midway of Gibsons A league  ' and team high single of 1108 to  the Pencil Pushers' of the Men's  League,this week.  League Scores:  S.C.L.  Goof-Offs 2596 (939), J.  POUCtCOURT  Jerome Gauvin of Gibsons who  pleaded not guilty to a charge  of driving while his ability was  impaired by alcohol was found  guilty in magistrate Andrew  Johnstone's police court?* fined  $150 and ordered interdicted..  Raymond Dale?Machbn of Gib"-"  soils pleaded not guilty on being  charged with driving contrary "to  the restrictions on his drivers  license. Machon 'was found guilty and was fined $25?  Paul Dennis? -Johnson of Se-.  chelt was ? fined $15 for being  found drunk in a public place.  Peter Billy of Sechelt, fined  $25, was found drunk in a ditch  in West Sechehy  . \,  Three young: juveniles 15 to 16  years Old were transferred .to a  criminal courtbecause of long  delinquency records- and were  found guilty on three separate  charges each of breaking and  entering and theft were sentenced to Haney Correctional institute ?f or six-months definite and  six months indefinite .term.  Wesley JamesRoland of Gibsons was fined $150 for operating  a motor vehicle while his ability  was impaired by alcohol.  Stanley Joe Of Sechelt was also  found guilty on an impaired driving charge arid fined $150.  ?" Three juveniles that broke into  the Sechelt Bowling Alley were  placed on probation for six  months with curfew at 7 p.m.  with no picture show priviliges.  The magistrate also ordered that  all stores were out of bounds to  these juveniles.  Gladys Joe of Sechelt was fined $20 for driving a tinotor ^vehicle without a drivers license.'  rah.  Phone 885-9331 ��� SECHELT  ITS GfTf ING LATE1  Gifts for HER  Nylon Negligees ��� Peignoir��������� Baby Dolls -=- Goats  Shorties Gowns ��� Smart Cocktail Gowns  Jackets and Slims ��� Pullovers ������ Cardigans  Bullae Knits ��� Blouses ��� Lingerie  Lycra Support Hose $5.95 '??'Y  Nylons 89*^, $1.29, $i.iSO  Gifts for HIM  Shirts��� Socks ��� Ties ��� Jackets ��� Slacks  Slippers ��� Shoes  StanfiekTs, Penman's, Jockey Brand Underwear  "������'��� Cardigans ��� Pullovers -- Handkerchiefs  Gifts for the HOME  Sheets ��� Pillow Slips ��� Blankets ��� Bedspreads  Pillows ��� Table Cloths ��� Teatoweis ��� Tolwels  Floor Mats ��� Drapery Materials and Yardgoods  Plastic Tablecloths and Drapes  Panasuk 602, E. Gallant 600, R.  Whiting 600, J. Larkman 616  (252), J. Lowdeh .,704 (246); A:(  Holden 703  (246), D".  Strain 659  (2l5t-.   ,-,'.<>. . * s*$L>��� v     , <xX -��1+  Gibsons   B:   Mey   Cats%"260^  (1021),  Er Connor^ 756>t (3lf),  J-J?  Lowden 600, B. ^-asa^yk $77, J..  Plourde 640 (268),' R/Cruice^25~5,  A. Holden 669 (303), A. Plourde  724 (303).  Tues. Coffee: Percolators 2504  (882), D., Gregory 611, J. Jorgenson 504, D. Rusk 537, M. Beiger  585, G. Hostland 501, I. Jewett  546, L. Hughes 501, V. Boyes 530.  Merchants: Gutterballs 2815  ��� (978), B. Nimmo 679 (260), J.  Cramer 659  (292).  Gibsons A: Midway 3107 '(1084),*-  J. Davies 649 (255), H. Thorburn  625, J. Allan 637 (296), E. Shadwell 634 (264), H. Shadwell 691  (286), M. .ConnOr 702 (248), :G.  Connor 615 (245), G. Edmonds  620, E. Connor 692 (273) M. Holland 648 (305), R. Oram 643 (289),  D. Crosby 603.  Ladies: Tartans 2557, Garters  S07, M. Holland 514, R. Beacon  558, D. Crosby 742 (299), M. Connor 553," H. Thorburn 610 (273),  R. Dodd 500, R. Wolanski 595,  F. Raynor 569, I. Plourde 565.  Teachers Hi: Bounces 2562, Hit  Urns    918,    Sig Rise   771   (306)  (250), J. Lowden 642, E. Yablonski 628  (273), E. Constable 266,  M. Bujan 600.  Commercials: Luckies 2561  (911), J. Lowden 625 (263) J.  Davies 634.  Port Mellon: Cool Seven 2741,  Desperadoes 1020, J. Larkman  637, I. Plourde 615, D. Dunham  266, L. Hume 657 (282), P.  Comeau 677, G. Christianson 630,  A. Godfrey 269.  Ball & Chain: Spitfires 2765,  Bombers 993, B. Wells 747 (328),  R. Wiren 632 (280), D. Plourde  657 (250), G. McLean 262, D. Carroll 669 (243), S. Butler 623 (249).  Men: Pencil Pushers 2950  (1108), J. Lowden 641 (248), F.  Hicks 693 (267), J. Larkman 624,  J. Whyte 668 (267) J. Drummond  682, S. Rise 744 (265) (243), E.  Cartwright 254, E. Gallant 263,  Cam 641, H. Shadwell 636 (262),  B. Campbell 604.  , Sechelt Mews  T (%"%s. A. A. FRENCH)  ���^$?ChMren's Chdifof SffHiT?"  da's J,Angli6an Church, held their/.  annuaK-lilnner in the Parish Hall  Enjoying an ample repast were  the organist and choirmaster, Sr  C. K. Redman, Mr. arid Mrs: J.,  S. Northcote, Mr. and Mrs. F.  Stone, Mrs. Eileen Patrick, Mr.  James Dunn, Barbara Payne,  Rita Ono, Judy Higgs, Dayle,  Garry and Cheryl Billingsley,  Sandra Hansen, Sandy Parsons,  Vicki Lonneflburg, Maureen Ake-  son, Heather Patrick. Lorraine  and Joan Higginson, Greg Menzies and Randy Deleenheer.  Games and contests rounded out  the evening. >  8      Coast News,  Nov. 29, 1962.  Canadian  Scholarship  ^,^-,-TR*DSTvP]CA1N"   .  Brochures: on Request*  * Room '518i Burrard Building  ;   , ,-1030 West Georgia St;*  ',"'.- VancQu,v��r���,?B.C.   $  Walk safely, drive safely, during Safe-Driving Week, Dec. 1 to  7, and every other week of the  year. -  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  MD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.^J Telephone ��� Res.  AM 6-7111 . BR 7-6-497  ' >-~t  POWER OUTAGE  MADEIRA PARK  Electric power will be interrupted In this area, as follows:  Sunday, Dec. 2, from approximately 9 a.m; to approximately 11:30 a.m. and from approximately 1:30 p.m. to approximately 4 p.m.  Madeira Park area from Sunshine Coast Highway including Madeira Park Road, Lily's Lake Road, Gonzales Road,  Sharp Lane and Lagoon Drive.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Hydro Authority  line crews to carry out maintenance and new construction for  the improvement to service. '  B.C. HYDRO & POWER AUTHORITY  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  *mmammMma*m*m*  Glen McCuiloch announces  (Formerly Galleys)  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  KITCHEN CABINETS 4- A^MTIES  NEW CONSTRUCTION - REMODELONG  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  WE CAN ASSIST YOU IN YOUR PLANNING & DESIGNING?  Ph. 886-9837 or S86Y2i2<T  T^&fi- FOODLAN D  lean;  LB.  '    /�����.  AT  OUR  STORE WHEN  Vs/AMTING ",  MEAT  THAIS TENDER;  PURE AMD 6000  TO EAT/  BABY  LB.  Beef Liver  49c  FRESH  h- ���LB/  I O lOCAa  IIAOIMMHI. W.  ^  Cod Fillets M  Place your order  for your Xmas Turkey  DADS OATMEAL COOKIES  NABOB TEA BAGS  2 m 59c  60's     79c  LUX TOILET SOAP  10 bars     89c  CAULIFLOWER  Large heads - ceiio 29c ea.  Jap Oranges Arriving this Week  *    _*���    ��, *���.  York Frozen MEAT PIES  Fraser Vale FISH & CHIPS  4 for $1  .' ' ��� I .    ���      >  >^  Paulins ffo Chocolates       box 59c  Cello Pack Cftristiiias Candies    39c-59c bag  FRI.NlTESfc��fc9RM  06LIVERY ONORP��R*>  <5LU&.'iSc!P  oectveRY Days  GifoOMlVtK* PAY ��XC���PT WED  Gower Point- Thursday  port mellon-friday  ROBERTS CREEK-SATUROAV  c~^u/ DAY LOW SHELF PRICES  GlBSdNS. B.C. 7c�� 886-2S��>3  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Parchment ��� Kiddie Cards  Frosted and Glitter  per box 79ti  ENGLISH BISCUITS  Fancy Assorted  '"cHRisTm  TOYS 88c  AND  UP

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