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Coast News Dec 6, 1962

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Array 'Vi^^c^i; b. c*  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE-& MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume  16. Number 47, Decern!: er 6, 1962.  7c,per copy  A COMPLETE" LINE "  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ^CHRISTMAS SEALS  Alf Rogers  killed in  accident  Alfred . Charles . Rogers, 72,  plumbing supply dealer at Pratt  road and Sunshine Coast Highway was killed Sunday afternoon  while returning in his truck with  his wife from Pender Harbour  area. His truck, containing himself and his wife Lily left *the  highway somewhere between  Cunningham's garage and the  lake at the side of the'road.  The truck after going off the  highway apparently turned over  and rolled downhill. An inquest  will be held.  Mr. Rogers who was a retired  Vancouver plumbing supplier was  working harder than ever in  plumbing, opening first in the old  building, since destroyed, next  door to the Co-op store in Gibsons. Later when Standard Oil  company purchased that property hie bought the corner lot at  Pratt Road and' Sunshine Coast  Highway where he built his shop  with home attached.  Practically every Sunday saw  him transporting plumbing supplies upcoast into Pender Harbour area where he, became  known just as wellas .he was  known~in the's'outfiefn part of the  area. - '       >  His wife, Lily, who suffered  from a heart condition and was  with him when the accident occurred; is resting in St. Mark's  Hospital to where she was ,taken  after doctor's advice, following  the accident.  Mr. Rogers leaves, besides his  wife, one son Alfred of North  Burnaby^? two? daughters, Mrs.  Jessie Rae and Mrs. Ruby Kew-  ley both in Vancouver; Yonie ������; sis-/  ter, Mrs. Fairweatlier in Kelowna and eight grandchildren. The  funeral: seMce?will?belheld Thurs.  day afternoon at 1 p.m. in the  Harvey Funeral Home with Rev.  Denis Harris officiating. Mr.  Rogers will be buried in Seaview  Cemetery, y-yy. Y'? .\Y"'  CHRISTMAS  NUTS  Sechelt Boy Scouts will start  their?" annual hut sale drive oh  Dec. 8 so; if you are planning; to .  have a nuttyyChristmas here is  the opportunity for you to purchase a pound or so of their boxed nuts.*- Proceeds go towards  Scout funds for summer opera-  : tions.  ...CAN-CAN  Khrushbhev didn't like it but  Sechelt Theatre has booked it to-  get your opinion. It is a very good  musical from Broadway starring  Shirley MacLaine and Maurice  Chevalier.. and is - coming to Sechelt Theatre Dec. 14 to 17.  .>   OAPO DINNER  ;   Tickets  for. the OAPO  Christ-,  'mas /dinner   must  be; obtained  -"'from   the   secretary,   N.   Haley,  phone 886-2338, by Dec. 14; Y  wmMpnuHumuMiiuw^  Santa cpn^  Santa Claus. will make a store  ... to store visit in Gibsons on Sat.,  Dec. 8 arid 15: Along with him  will be members of Job's Daughters who will sing carols. Elphinstone School band will alsO join  in with general festivities on both  Saturday afternoons.  Each store in Gibsons is conducting a draw with no prize val.  uel under $10 and on the Saturday afternoon of Dec. 15 the  draw for the prizes, 12 in number, will be made in an official  manner at the foot of the huge  Christmas tree behind the old  post office building. In the meantime customers are asked to get  their draw coupons at the stores  in which they shop.  Wharfinger  problem raised  The wharfinger problem was  raised again at Tuesday night's  Gibsons council meeting by a  letter from]"the department of  transport ih   Ottawa.  The letter stressed that some  plan of action was necessary, either for a wharfinger to collect  wharfage tariffs or that there be  a municipal administration operating the wharf under a lease.  Council is not too sure of the  lease type of operation so will  write the department for amplification.  Further correspondence from  the director of postal services -n  Vancouver on the subject of a  mailing box in vicinity of the  old post office to assist business  people, resulted in council deciding to put the matter again before the director with further  explanation. The director's second reply outlined the limitations  the department operated under  which would not allow any such  box to be set up.  The department of public works  will again be informed of the  ground situation at the new post  office regardless of the department's claim that enquiries on  the problem are still underway.  The department admits there is  a problem which presents difficulties.  j _     ������. ...    i        .1, . .  Fire dance  nets $403  The benefit dance in Roberts  Creek Community hall Jo assist  the "burned-out? Skytte family re-,  suited in $403.51 being turned over  to the family. The committee in  charge of the dance offers-its-,  thanks to all who took part.  The dance was held Saturday  night of last week following the  fire on Saturday, Nov. 24 which  resulted" in the total destruction  ���of the home. Ticket sales and  donations resulted in a gross, of  $474.16 but when taxes and'other  costs were deducted the net to  the Skyttes was $403.51.  Use? of the hall was donated by  . Roberts Creek Community associ  ? a tion and Sunshine Caterers dbriat"  ed their services in the kitchen.  Super-Valu store and the Coast  News* also; helped.   -  As there are some tickets "and  money still to. be collected, fur-,  ther collections should'be- sent to  Box 10, Roberts Creek post office.  ?���'���;' Members of Roberts Creek Red  Cross work group will hold a  shower for the Skytte family.  The shower.will be held in St....  ' Aidan's Church hall" oh Thurs.,  Dec. 13. at 2 p._m. All friends .who.  would like to bring a gift are?cordially invited. Tea will be served  John, Toynbee, of Sechelt, representing    the- Sunshine    Coast  Tourist Asociation sought  assistance from council covering cost  of tourist advertising for the nex:t/  year. Council decided to become -  a full member of the associations  at $50. - ;   ;'<  Accounts totalling $402.53 were^  ordered paid. All were for small 'l-  amounts. ' *���'-*  A building permit for a $7,500 V  four-room   home   on    Glassford ��  road  was  granted  Mrs.   L.   F. .i  Bingham.   Another was   granted?  Thomas Parry for a  $250 open'-  carport.  Council in discussing the fire  chief's attitude in not responding  to the Skytte house fire at Roberts Creek when several phone  calls asked for equipment to be  sent, said the fire chief was complying with instructions as laid  down by Gibsons council.  Sechelt man  heads Liberals  ,   TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  is seeking office space on the  Sunshine Coast to establish a law  office. The office will likely be  located at Gibsons and will be  associated with the Vancouver  law firm of Gould, Thorpe and  feaston.  Swing shift for schools?  What will be the future of Gibsons elementary school education  ��� swing shifts, shacks, decentralized or an improved central  school? It's up to you! Make your  wishes known at an important  meeting sponsored by Gibsons  Elementary PTA. A special public meeting will be held in the  School Hall on Monday, Dec. 10  at 8 p.m. for the express purpose  of discussing a probable building  referendum.  The school" board has recognized the obvious need for new elementary classrooms "inu Gibsons,  where temporary accommodation  is now in use, and it is more than  likely that a building referendum  will be submitted to the ratepayer during the present school year.  1 The district superintendent,,  the school principal and members of the school board will be  present at this meeting to answer your questions. Present  needs will be outlined and several alternative solutions described. Residents of Gower Point  area are expected to be significantly interested in these plans.  So come out Monday night and  .present ycur suggestions, now,  While building "requirements are  still being studied and formulal-  ed.  Recreation assisted  commission reports  ��� Bruce?,{Marshall has-been appointed captain of. the, KJwanis  Traffic Patrol' at Gibsons Elementary school. This patrol is  under'direction of Mr. ?fciL. Fer-'  ari, teacher. ' ���*  *. Iri "reorganizing the traffic patrol, Bruce? a grade seven pupil  was named captain and Ricky  Gibb and Trevor Oram .-both iri  grade six will be lieutenants in  charge .ofy-a team.  Team 1 patrolmen are Linda  Thomas, Carol ? Prpcknow and  David^Kennett,; all in grade- seven  Team 2 under direction pfYTre-r  vdf ] Oram are Francis West,  Denise Hicks and Mike Eyerly,  all in grade seven, and Trevor  Johnson of grade six.  In addition to their regular duties of patrolling the crosswalk  at North Road and the highway  the patrols have undertaken a  safety, check of all bicycles used  in attending school. This has  proven a . worthwhile project  which has encouraged children to  be more safety conscious about  their bicycles. Anothsr check is  planned for the spring.  Motorists are asked to continue their co-operation in aiding  the school traffic patrolmen in  the performance of their duties  in helping children across the  busy intersection before and after school.  Gibsons Recreation commission  meeting on Nev.�� 26 at the home  of Mr. - and Mrs. R. Holden,  agreed to assist a number of  recreational organizations.  A: Anderson, ** of the Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club, reported on  work being done by that organization coaching J a: 'group .of 20  boys.____ in _ marksmanship, woods  .'safety, and>; conservation?; Iwhich  resulted in the commission voting  to iriake :a- grant Tof $25yto the  club's junior branch_to_assist its  members jto; ;darry? but their; program. Plans'will be made to 'have  ��� at leaStj/pne: Junior branch' member attend a future" Recreation  Commission 'meeting:*y~  .y;  Roy Taylor reported' that the  two;LittletLeague;baseball teams  each of which had received a  grant of $35 :atYthe beginning of  the 1962 season, had had a good  year;:;    XX' ?YY :Sy.^ '/ /:->���  Mrs. Francis Stewart reported  that the Recreation ?Commission's  grant of $50 made in 1961 to the  ���Elphinstone * Ski: Club had' been  used to develop the Club's lodge  located north of Wilson" Creek.  Mrs? Stewart indicated that a  great deal ��� of furnishing is ��� still  required at the lodge. Since this  club encourages ; junior membership and is promoting a sport  advantageous  to the entire* dis  trict, the commission voted $50  to be used for building improvement, again this year.  Mrs. Arlene Godfrey reported  the Gibsons Ladies Softball team  had utilized its grant of $35 from  the commission to purchase  equipment which will still be available for. next year,   y  Bob Holden was authorized by  the meeting to investigate costs  for stringing a course of wire  netting around the Kinsmen playground tennis courts, and allocated a sum of $50 for purchase of  such material. Mrs. Lucille Holden' suggested that upon application from the two Gibsons junior  soccer teams, coached and managed by Donald MacKay and  Kurt Hoehne, each of these teams  be granted $20 to assist purchase  of. necessary equipment.- This  motion was approved by the  commission.  -  Indications show there is a  great upsurge in junior sports  throughout ;. this district. Other  lecreation commissions on the  peninsula are also doing what  they can to encourage and. support worthwhile programs, arid  extend, on behalf of the provincial Community Programs branch  their thanks and gratitude to  those citizens who are devoting  their time and effort to help our  young people iri recreation.  Malyea wins long race  Running a rugged V-A riiile  . course in 15:48:2, Jim Malyea,  16, of Gibsons won the Sechelt  Legion Branch No. 140 cross  country run at Hacket Park on  Sat;, Dec. 1.  , John Thorold, 16, of West Sechelt paced 2nd in 15:50 a few  feet behind young Malyea.  Glenn: Davis also, 16, of Sandy  Hook took the 3rd place with a  time of 17:04. He kept a strong  steady pace' and was closing  rapidly at the finish.'  Ross Gust, 16, of Gibsons moved into 4th place. In track and  field he normally performs in  the shot put, discuss and pole  vault, but entered this race purely for the spirit of competition.  From start to finish the race  was a duel between Malyea and  Thorold, first one, then the other  pacing the field. Thorold's usual  strong finish came too late to  catch Malyea at the tape.  Officials for the race were: J.  H. Macleod. head timer with Clifford Thorold and C. A. Lucken,  assistants; Mrs. J. H. Macleod  was clerk of the course; Mrs.  Clifford Thorold, S.  F. Waters,  and Anne Thorold were finishing  judges; Constable Dennis Calvert, R.C.M.P., W. K. Sheridan  and R. F. Orchard were course  marshals; J. O. Little was, starter.' ���...���.;.'���.������ :  Following the race C? A. Lucken, ; president of the Sechelt  Branch 140, Royal Canadian- Legion, presented the winners' with  their ; trophies. Mr. Lucken in  presenting the prizes said that  with the close of the British Empire Games at Perth, Australia,  it was hoped that with the Pan-  American games, the 1964 Olympics, and the future B.E.G.'s in  the offing that some of these:  young athletes may be competing in world competition. Mr.  Lucken also said that this cross  country run will be an annual  affair.  .  SANTA  TO BE THERE  Starting ; Sat, Dec. 15, Santa  Claus will be at the J. J. Rogers  Co. Ltd. Store, Sunnycrest Plaza  where there is a toy display for  children. Parents are invited to  take their children to the store  and meet Santa.  A. R. James, Sechelt, was el-,*  ected president of Mackenzie Riding Liberal association replacing  Tol Hahn of Powell River who  has served in,that office for the  last j two years. Four vice-presidents were elected, Neil Anderson  representing-Lasqueti and adjacent islands, V. Hicks for Ocean  Falls area, Meindert Numan for  Powell River area and Charles  Craigan of Sechelt for the south-v  erri section, Pender Harbour to  Woodfibre.  Mrs. E. Nestman of Selma  Park was elected secretary and  Mel Usher of Gibsons, treasurer-  Joseph Benner of Sechelt also  sought the presidency but was  defeated in a ballot vote.  Retiring officials were complimented by Frank McCloskey of  Powell River for the work they  had done, particularly the retiring secretary, Carolyn Wood who  has served for the last 15 years.  Chief speaker at the dinner preceding the election of officers  was Ray Perrault, leader of the  British Columbia Liberal party.  There were close to 50 ��� persons  at the dinner with others joining in afterwards, in Sechelt's  Legion hall Sunday afternoon.  About a dozen persons attended  from Powell River. Mr. McCloskey introduced Mr.  Perrault.  Mr. Perrault informed the meet  ing a L&eral resurgence was  taking place in both federal and  provincial fields. The latest Gai-  lup poll gave the Liberals a rating of 47 percent, the Conservatives 33 percent with Social Credit and the New Democratic Party well down on the list.  In the POirit Grey byelection h2  placed  the Liberals higher than  any*other party in spite of; the >  fact Premier Bennett was report- ?  ed to be spending fthousandsyof s  ^dollars- on"thaCT'-airilpai*^  Credit in  that .seat was  at .its  lowest   ebb, he added. :"'  Liberalism was also on the increase in Saskatchewan where  the CCF government lost the:  Prince Albert byelection and ;.  there appears to be no hope for  its re-election as a government.  In British Columbia there has  been a great breakdown of Social  Credit strength owing to the disillusionment of the voter. Premier Bennett's popularity is slipping, Mr. Perrault said, predict-  ingMhat his party would have 11  seats in  the next legislature.    V  Mr. Bennett was becoming very  arrogant and arrogant governments do not last long, he said.  He wih not even answer letters.  As for the NDP? Mr: Perrauli  thought they were doomed because their political support had  too narrow a base, that of the  trade union.  Advent of Mr. Fulton into the  Drama group  plays please  The spirit of the old time Christ  mas concert was recaptured  when the Sechelt Drama Group  presented two plays for the benefit of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital. Judging from  the'attention of-the audience, chil  dren and parents alike were delighted as they watched the play-.  ers unfold the Christmas stories.  Gordon Kraft was outstanding  in his part of the snowman who  longed to stay with the children  to help celebrate the first of July.  The scene of the old toymaker's  shop in the second play, showed  his 14 beautiful little dolls come  to life*in the king's dream.-The  toymaker's wife was a shrew who  seemed to represent the material  side of life with all the frustrations it can cause, while the toy-  maker himself personified the  true and kind hearted spirit of  Christmas; a really thought provoking play, yet a pleasure to  watch. More of this type of entertainment will be forthcoming.  Mrs. Critchell, the director,  who was presented with a beautiful bouquet at the conclusion of  the performance thanked the  large and appreciative audience  for braving the storm, the chairman, Mr. A. R. Simpkins, the  musical ensemble, the mothers  for their co-operation in getting  their children to rehearsals despite the terrible weather, and aU  others who helped make the evening such a success.  provincial scene brought from  Mr. Perrault the thought that he  could not relish the same type of  Conservative government in British Coluriabia as now existed in  Ottawa. He added that MrY Fulton is now regarding the, Colum-?  bia River Treaty is second best,  a treaty; which he had originally  placed his O.K. onY  Mr. Perrault advanced the Liberal platform for B.C. as a positive and constructive campaign.  Industrial; development; labor  and managementj roads including Squamish higSway, trade  commissions, aid for municipali-  tis.j a tax structure investigation  with an eye on financing of education and the wiping out of government approval to sue the government, a British Columbia Bill  of Rights, a solution to Indian  problems, consumer affairs with  a woman in charge, and vocation-,  al training.  Mr. Perrault said he was heartened by the progress of the Liberal party. No alliance was-  planned with any other party, he  said, because the Liberal party  was going to try and be a real  people's party.     .  W. A. Gilmqur, president of the,  provincial Liberal association  spoke on organization and stressed that ideas for the^ party should  come from the ordinary people;  through local associations. For  ideal organizations, he advised*  that every possible voter should-  be tabulated for vote purposes.  Powell  River association  pro-?  posed that the provincial Liberal-  party should organize a  shadow;  cabinet   containing   members   of.  the party at the local level along;  with members, of the legislature'  to act'as-a? liaison within party f  ranks? TheYsubject was present-'  ed as a motion to present to the  iiextY' ^riiiai^'c^n^eritiori^bf"' the-r  provincial    party.   .The.   motion  passed.  200 sold!!  Word reaching the Coast News  states that there will be a nine;  page section of the Spring issue  of Beautiful B.C. covering the.  Lu;i:-Zi..*:c Coast. These photo-1  giaphY were iakon  last fall.  Sale of the B.C. government  publication Beautiful B.C.  through the "Coast News is now  racing past the 200 copies ;mark.  There is a coupon on page two of  this issue which can be used,  providing cash comes with the  order.  OopsISorry!  Last   week's   information   that  one of Bob Kent's signers of the  nomination paper for school trus- .  tee for Sechelt was a non-resident  of Sechelt was incorrect.  It  appears that both signers were non- ���  resident   therefore   the   nomination could not be considered. The  original  information was   picked  up in passing from what was considered a reliable source. It did'  hot   come   frorii   the   municipal  clerk. ������'.���'��� '���  IN HOSPITAL  Municipal councillor A. H. Pay  of Marine Drive, Gibsons is now-  in St. Paul's Hospital, Vancou-,  yer, to where he was taken by  ariibulance Saturday. He was at  tended by Dr. D. L. Johnson.  Mr. Pay is chairman of the roads  committee on Gibsons municipal  council:  mranMtuuunniiniMUMiuumn'aiiiuttiuuiiniu'.uiuimiinin  Si  r  Owing to the holiday situation  during Christmas week there will  beno;Coast News on the Thursday of that week.  In the meantime those who desire ' to have their Christmas  greeting in the pre-Christmas  issue should phone 886-2622 if  they have not been approached.  A phone call will provide you  with any information you require.  If you can drop in to the Coast  News of Sice come and look over  the greetings which are available  for publication in the pre-Christmas issue. t ���������:_. -.} ,**,��� "I/:. *.U- 'A'S _���.*>:'"; i y- o "����� *V  '   -.0 .  .2 ���Y.(t,S;3*JO^.r/i:\*  Coast News,  Dec.  6, 1962?  Uie Tttrai Soot  a vnszss classic  (Eke Coast $fjeuis  _.    Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published, every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd..  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Meihber 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.  Memo for rnerchants  There are 1,500 faithful buyers of the Coast News who of their  own free will obtain their weekly newspaper through the mail or from  a store newspaper stand. These 1,500 buyers represent 3,000 readers  on the basis tv/o persons read the average copy. Maybe there are  .more but let's, settle for a minimum of two.  There are at least 12 radio stations available to readers of the  Coast News, nine in Vancouver and on Vancouver Island and others  in the United States. At no time can any of those radio stations claim  .an audience "equal to the weekly readership of the Coast News. During prime TV audience hours; few radios are turned on.  Most of the 3,000 Coast News readers in this area and elsewhere  fcave come to regard radio' and TV advertising with complete indifference. They hear or see it yet at the same time they do not absorb it. When they read a publication they can see what it contains  and can refer back to it. Also publication rates come cheaper. You  gel more for your money.  There are at least 3,000 readers of the Coast News who can help  .keep the local pot boiling. Shop at Home is still a useful slogan.  Lefs be ourselves!  Examination of the 1962 tourist industry in British Columbia in  a study for the government travel bureau has revealed that we should  allow our differences to show because-the tourist does not want a  jpale imitation of the United States. This is good advice because there  is a trend on the Pacific Coast to heed the call of the south rather  than the call from east of the Rockies.  The study for the government bureau says the tourists like the  people of British Columbia and by acting as ourselves and treating  them as personal friends and guests we can lengthen their stay and  -encourage their return. We should by all means be ourselves and not  l>e w.hat we think the United States visitors would like us to be.    y  Bert Abrams when addressing'Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  .-recently suggested we should have an oldtime logging outfit rigged  ���up in some accessible place. This would be acting as ourselves. This  -area lias a definite oldtime timber atmosphere about it if it could  jonly be recaptured and set up like a museum piece for tourists to  ���sdeivy- .���;���''  \y ..Keep your eye open for oldtime logging equipment. It could be  used? It needs someone with available property to set it up and sup  piy the area with a tourist attraction. We have the scenery but we  coofrS vdo with a focal point in that scenery to attract more tourists.  Normalcy prevails  Human nature continues on its normal path come what may.  "Reading The Gods are Athirst, by Anatole France, brings to light a  jgeneral complaint applicable not only to this area but in many other  .regions also.  The Anatole France story dealing with the French Revolution has  Citoyerv Dupont conversing with Evariste Gamelin, a painter and  member of the Section du Pont-Neuf. Dupont senior informs Gamelin  that what is ruining the section meetings by the Committee of Surveillance is indifferentism. In a section which contains nine hundred  ���citizens with the right to vote there were not fifty attending the as-  :semMy. "Yesterday we were eight and twenty," Dupont added.  Well, then, suggests Gemelin, citizens must be obliged to come  ���-under penalty of a fine. Oh-ho, exclaims Dupont senior, if they all  came the patriots (of the revolution) would be in a minority.  It would appear human nature has changed little since those  4_a-ys. The patriots who do turn out at meetings would be in a good  anany cases, most decidedly in a minority, whether the meeting be  -political or a gatheringr/1oi ratepayers.  Ever since prehistoric man caught up his first club to defend  liis life against his still more savage enemies, the forest has had a  value that could'not'be measured in monetary terms. To him, money  -*as unknown, but life itself depended on that club.  Notice of Returns of Election  TAKE NOTICE that the following incumbents have been  elected by acclamation to the Council of The Corporation of  the Village of Gibsons Landing:  S. Fladager, Commissioner, Term ending Dec. 31, 1964.  A. H. Pay, Commissioner, Term ending Dec. 31, 1964.  JULES A. MAINIL, Returning Officer.  Deceitiber - month of kindness  By Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  The last month is not only the  climax of the whole year but it  has the distinction of being- the  month of kindness. Because a  little child was born in Bethle7  hem to show God's love for all  mankind, men and women and  boys and girls are moved ��� to be  kinder to each other and to those  in need. j  *      *      *7     '  Not long ago a poet, who was  a homemaker, wrote of a special  day' when she was particularly  happy ��� when even the spread*  ing of the cloth for the evening  meal seemed a sacrament. In  the concluding lines she revealed  the reason for her happiness, for  on that day, *;  "those I leved were kind t��  each.other and to me." . |  In.the rush and hurry, of shppl  ping arid entertaining, could that  be a true description of whaf  happens in our own home?Ill  y|  Kindness? like charity, should  begin at..home. It springs from'  love and imagination and it floi^  fishes when people have leisur<S  to enjoy each other's company!  Fatigue and;hurry lead tp cross^  ness and callousness. Y '�����������  ��������� :������"   ��� ?..  * *������*'���.. :      Y|-  It is most important that. to��$,  many, activities should not be  crowded into any day or week;  in this month. Mother and father!  not only by their example bu.t  by discussing a sensible schedule;  for December events, can hel*|  their children. School demands!  have priority but choices must  often be made between several  TODAY'S  Meditation  ' ������. ��� from   ���'������/���  The World's Most Wi-Jefy Used :  Devotional Guide  attractive week-end activities.  The post office- authorities  plead with ' the public to show  common sense as well as kindness in mailing" their gifts' and  cards early. Let your.child hcl-j  you wrap and tie your parcels  securely. ��� Explain to him that  you are taking extra care to address your parcel in legible..writing with your return' address on  the upper lefthand corner. Plain  block printing or typing addresses on a label and pasting fhe"i  on works out well. Special Christmas stamps, such as the TB  Seals must be placed on the  back. Many gifts, prompted by  a kindly wish, land up in the  "Lost" Postal Department because they have been poorly  wrapped and not addressed properly.  sfc      *      ���#  Mothers of small children' can  often make a co-operative babyy  sitting arrangement by which  they look after another friend's  child? while she goes shopping,  some morning and visa versa.  An adult alone, especially in the  early morning can accomplish  much more than a mother with  a child.  However Junior will want one  buying spree to purchase some  gifts himself. This is mother's  opportunity to impress on him  that clerks need consideration.  A good shopper has a list, does  not delay those waiting on him  and expresses appreciation for  courteous service.  ,;.-���" *     *     *  Most families plan to remember those who serve them ��� all  year r- the post-man, the milkman, the delivery man, etc., with  a little money gift. In December  mother can point put to her child  how this season adds to the work  of many people, arid thus a little  extra consideration is always  worthwhile. *  �� THE UPPER ROOM* HASHVIUbTCNNCSS-l %X-  Read Romans 12:1-8 Y  Be not conformed to this world *&;  .but be  ye  transformed by the^%  renewing of your mind, that yey:"  may  prove  what  is  that   good, V  and acceptable, and perfect, will;!  of God.   (Romans 12:2). y  The Apostle Paul was convinc-.'  \ ed that men and women every-Y*  where were in.need of a spiritual {  transformation.   He   says   again?,  and   again   that  the  gospel  of ���**'  Christ   has  the  power  to work   -  that transformation. To  receive  this power he urges them to open  their minds and hearts to Christ.  We of this century need to be .-  transformed. The gospel of Jesus  Christ is a gospel of power. It is  a message of comfort and  strength for all who put their  trust in Christ. Believing, we  trust ourselves to His keeping,  and we are transformed by His :  grace.  God has a plan for each of us  for the path of life along which  'He points the way. We need to  study the Bible more, that we?  may know Christ. better and be  able to observe Him more faith- '  fully. ;  The conviction of  God's   love :.  in Christ can keep our feet from  falling and our souls from death.  Prayer:   Our  Father  God,   confronting the tasks of this new *  day, we pray Thee to give us  courage and wisdom. Help us  so to live and serve that Thou .  mayest   be   glorified. , In   the j  name of our Savior, who taught!  us to pray, "Our Father who art  in heaven .... Amen."  Thought for the day  Our acceptance of redemption*  through Christ requires repentance,  faith, and obedience.  Robert P. Turner (South Carolina).  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, in the province of  British Columbia��� and situate  Skardon Islands. Pender Harbour, in the province of British  Columbia.  Take notice that Donald Crawford Cameron, 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  150 ft. west; thence 200 ft. south;  thence 20 ft. east; thence 180 ft. {  north; thence 130 ft. east; thence <  20 ft. north and containing 9,000  sq. ft. more or less, for the pur- -  pose of  mooring floats,  marine  service  station and fish buying  station.  Donald Crawford Cameron  Dated Nov. 22, 19G2.  White gift services are held  in many churches when gifts of  food,' clothing and toys are donated? Let - your child" put time  and thought on a white gift which  is a worthy expression of love  at Christmas time. Some households donate to a favorite charity  pr needy institution at this time  too. "  Perhaps the loveliest gift of  all which- families can give is  that of opening their doors and  welcoming someone who is lonely or homesick. Hundreds of students from other lands and distant parts are attending ,our universities and schools. How many  of them will be a guest in a  Canadian home?  , Thousands of old age pensioners are living in one room, with  no near relatives and few friends.  How many senior citizens will  have the chance to' join in a family meal? Tens of thousands of  New Canadians must be missing  their native land at this special  seasori. How many will discover  new friends among the "old"  Canadians?  December is ������ or should be -���  ��� the month of kindness. Talk over  plans in your family for ways to  express the good-will in yyour  heart to. others in need. Does  your: child know a newcomer?in  his class in school who feels shy  .  and* ='unhappy? Your minister or  priest, or a social agency or service club can help you if you  are unsuccessful in your search  for someone or some family to  befriend.  May your whole family share  in the joy of making someone  else happy!  Gems of Thought  ADVICE  Advice is like snow; the softer  it falls the longer, it dwells' upon,'  and the doe;.*;':  it sinks into' the  mind.���Samuel Taylor Coleridge.  Harsh, counsels have ��� no effect: they ��� are like hammers  which are always repulsed by  the anvil.���Helvetius.  We give advice by the, bucket,  but .take it by the grain.���W. R.  Alger. ,      ��� ���  Men give counsel; but they  give not the wisdorii to profit by  it ���Mary' Baker > Eddy. .  When a man seeks your advice  he generally -wants your praise.  ^Chesterfield.  Don't follow' any advice, no  matter how good, until you feel  as deeply in your "spirit ��� as .you  think in your mind that the counsel is wise.���David Seabury.  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &' Marine.  Ph. 883-2415  GROWERS9  m WINES  FAR MORE apfmb.  This advertisement is not published or displayed Eiy tnu'  lipf Control Board or iy the Government of British Columla  Wfonmhai  iBRIiWIWIBII  * i .���      ..���-.."?  y      this Christmas  y^^  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  A scenic travel diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card-FREE!  With every yearly gift of a  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase  we will include a scenic travel diary  (worth $1) and a 6* x 8" Christmas  card (worth 25$ announcing your gift  subscription.  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonder-  ful gift for friends and relatives anywhere in the world. This spectacular  illustrated magazine deals exclusively  With British Columbia and is published  tion and Conservation. (A regular yearly  subscription is worth $2 alone.)  ORDER YOUR GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM THE  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  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS, B.C.  I enclose $  (at $2.00 each) for   Wonderful Christmas Gifts and Subscriptions to  "Beautiful British Columbia." You will mail issues of the magazine to the  address(es) b��low. (NOTE: B.C; subscriptions add 5% tax - total *2.10)  A187-I  NAME OF RECIPIENT  ADDRESS    ...........��� ������������ �������������������������������������������...... ���.�������.��.�����.�� .fi^* �������.;,.,>���. '���������?.��� '*. ������������ ������,���.����� ���  MY NAME  ADDRESS Coast  News, Dec. 6,   1962.  F1M PIYWDOO  :a- make  ply wood bookends  One Christmas gift that's; sure  to please the bibliophile (besides  one more?;bpok) .woud; be'these  adjustable' book ends made from  fir plywood.'They'aren't'difficult  to make .and would be a good  . after-school project for a young  boy;'/';.Vz'.���?'" fir ,plywood is/ used  throughout with the exception of  the quarter; round>strengtheners  at ���" each' end and ��� a "'thin "metal  spacer strip holding the. guides  at the sides. The metal strip can  be. of aluminum , or. any metal  - p!rbviding.::it"Y-isYtbin?..enough:*to  avoid abstructing' ���'thev.? books.  Screws holding, ;it ihould be  countersunk so.,-'the^ heads, won't  damage the booksY -       ������''"  Glue Joints Carefully;?'  " All. joints must be - carefully  glued, the. base board should be  cut and sanded to slide easily-be-  , tween. the guides especially if  the unit is painted: To: get good  glue joints see that guides, and-  base board are fitted snugly into  .-the cuts in vertical ends. A strain  : and varnishi or high gloss paint  finish can tie this, little gift into  any decor but don't forget. that\  two thin coats with a sancXiig between are better than one thick  coat. Strips of felt can be glued  to all bottom surfaces to avoid  scratching any finely finished  furniture that the book ends may  stand on .  CLEAN   'COON   FOOD  This is a well-known habit, of  the racoon in captivity and in  the wild.. This interesting mammal even goes to extremes, for  it will not only wash what it is  about to eat in a general way,  but dunk what is left between  mouthfuls to the last piece. So  deep is the habit of washing that-  the racaon will carry food a distance tp water in order that It  may be "cleansed" before it is  consumed.  Printed Pattern  9019    SIZES    10-20  Wear it TWO  ways���- as   a  blouse   and   jumper- or   dinner,  dress!  Fie.*?*.*-* lend a,lively flare  to  this princess style that's  so  ���easy to sew.  Printed Pattern 9019: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, ,20..-Size  16 jui*h"��--r, ZVs yards. 54-inch:  blouse 1% yds? 35-in.     ;'    ������  t FIFTY CENTS (50cV in coins  (no stamps, plrnsc) for this pattern. P-?nt plainly SIZE. NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West,  Toronto. Ot..  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 excitine styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 35c.  ^ooflaflflfl^PPPOyyO^  ___OOn��_  M/lRSHAtl?^lttE  YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE AT YOUR ^AR$HALL\wi_l_ STORE  ^rcrc^oooooo.OW  mmimmxmmmmm^mimmmm)mmimm*MBmmiMK^mmButmwammmm*mm^^  _f&_      /   _rtOMi ���'���-   -'Tk^-Wtr^im^iim^hA^mmm^^'tmik^' YfoMiir   "' A\  WBSkxmL. -__M_Kvl_W_-v . ___M__Kf^ _l_____F/^s>J_B_E__T_______P--c ________,   fl__B_r ���>s ___���_____!______.    ' :_flZ_i____D_h-j-      j- * ���*>J  Low, Low Priced ZENITH  VACUUM CLEANER  with all attachments  A wonderful work-saving gift for  Mom from the family. Features  full 1 H.P. motor for powerful suction, roll-around base, disposable  bags and attachment set.  .95  ONLY T?2i PER WE��  ZENITH  FLOOR POLISHER  with Twin Brushes  A gift that' serves for years.  Complete with 'cord and -buffing pods..All-around vinyl furniture guard. Quiet 'A H.P.  motor.  YOURS FOR  ONLY  1.06  PER WEEK  TO EACH CHILD ACCOMPANIED BY AN  ADULT ENTERING OUR STORE DURING  THIS BIG CHRISTMAS SALE EVENT, A  ZENITH  Straight-Sew   Portable  SEWING  MACHINE  WITH CASE  ��� 7 tested speeds  ��� Push-button  reverse  ��   Built-in sewing  light  ��� Visual tension  control  ��� Complete accessory kit,        ...  ��� 20-year guarantee  Handles all basic sewing . needs  with ease. Give Mom' this Zenith  ��� she'll appreciate it: for yearsto  .come! .  ������'  ..95  f  ROYAL ALBERT 'Lavender^ Rose  BONE CHINA  DINNERWARE  ,*��  -St-jr  ���nv*  INTRODUCTORY  LOW, LOW PRICES!  n _ .tl 95 Value 7.97  5-Pc. Ploce Setting-Reg. U�� ^ 78  |l.Pc. BreoWost Set-Reg 34 ^ 7S  40-Pc Dinner Set-Reg. 95-5Q_   ��SSw2SSS^0mr --. i-i.... - - cq Value  ��Se�� W^i^Vl?-^. 5.00 Vol��  ,0��D*m��e.W<'��*^AXVEi:28-Re9. 3�� V����  Cream & Sugar ^���S_Vt; 3 58���Reg. 10.75 Vol.  Royal   Albert's  latest  _  pure   white   bone  china with tiny roses  end a touch of laven-  ��er __ it's beautiful!  1.67  1.27  1.70  3.33  2.57  7-17  1.67  4_$|��J��3  ������%���  Id'  S&&&  S  **c.  -<-*-  &J&&?'.''/*���  6-TRANSISTOR RADIO  The Teenager's Favorite V  Excellent tone ond power in a pocket-sized  portable. Plastic case, me to I grill, leather case  with strap. ��  Reg. 29.95 Value  DISCOUNT  STORE PRICE  IT9*  ��6ti fff��  * ** **--..<  H*  *ot!3  'CORONET'  ohvt  BUY ON  TIME PAY  Only .78 Week  Record  Player  Neat ;ond - compact,.  plays all sizes. Adaptor supplied. \V h 11 e  w i th Tangerine?.- or  Brown.trim. A family  favorite. '"  24-95  WF~r '*��wj&��_  SPEEDS.  STERB2.  clfe  t,"i< Us't*.  'Coronet'  4-SPEED STEREO  RECORD PLAYER  Has detachable remote  speaker, separate tone and  volume controls, 2 turnover-  needles, 4 speed full automatic changer. Black and  white carrying case.  , Give your family the gift of  yeer-round musical enjoyment ��� it's yours for only  7.95 DOWN ond 1.55 PIR  WIIK!  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  Phone 886-2442  Phone 885-2171 - Sechelt  T~_-____M_-__k Plan No. 997 (copyright No. 117093)  This lovely little two bedroom split entry home of 997 square  feet can either be a bride's delight, or a retired couple's haven . . .  or the pride, of a smaller family.  A broadriexpanse-?'of window, area,is the main.feature of the  living room, which combines effectively with the dining L, while the  location of the fireplace allows?a whole wall for an infinite variety  of furniture arrangements.  Economical installation of plumbing is the keynote of the kitchen-bathroom arrangements ��� back to back for the utmost in economy. Two bedrooms feature ample closet space, and only a minimum  of floor area is taken up in hall space.  Combine vertical and horizontal siding with cedar shingles for  a dainty and attractive outside appearanceY Daylight windows let  lots of light into the basement area too.  This is a lovely smaller home destined to be the pride of its  owner. Working drawings, complete in every details arid designed to  the standards of the National Housing Act, are available from the  Building Centre, 96 Kingsway at Broadway, Vancouver 10.  Our Select Homes Designs Plan Book is now available ��� send  25c to cover mailing.   ���'''���������..*'���: y  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mrs. Jessie Lucken was returned as president of the auxiliary  to Branch 140, Royal Canadian  Legion, at the annual meeting;  .Mrs. Ivy Biggs and Mrs. Maud  Kraft are first aiid second vice-  presidents. Mrs.. Vilda Waters i s  secretary and Mrs? Irene Menzies, treasurer; sergeant-at-arms,  Mrs. Gladys Ritchie; executive  committee, Mesdames Browning.  Thompson, Leeman, F. Ritchie  and Henley. Mrs. Ruth Mitchell  is   past president.  Mabel Harrison, wife of Leigh-  ton P. Harrison died suddenly in  Vancouver. She was a sister of  Mrs. E. S. Clayton and Gordon  Potts of Sechelt and well known  here having stayed in Sechelt in  the early days when the Sechelt  Hotel was operated by the late  Herbert Whitaker.  She leaves her husband and  three sons, Cecil, of Lethbridge,  Alta.; Gerald of West Vancouver;  and Warick of Trenton, Ont.; a  daughter, Daphne, Mrs. H.. Bel-  house of Islington, Ont., and seven grandchildren; one brother,-  Gordon. Potts of Sechelt, and  three sisters, Mrs. E. S. Clayton,  Sechelt and Miss Muriel and Miss  Violet Potts of Vancouver. Funeral services were conducted by  Rev. Harry Lennox. Burial was  made in Ocean View.  HOW BIRDS SLEEP  When bedtime comes >for little  birds, they make their "own beds  in their own way, and settle  down for a comfortable night's.  sleep. The cheerful little songbirds go to sleep safely hooked  to the twigs of trees, and they  do not depend on factories: to  turn, out the hooks. Each bird  makes his own hooks by curling  the back toe of his foot around  to meet the front toes. This  makes a patent hook, for, when  the bird sits down, the muscles  are so drawn that his toes cannot unlock until he gets up again.  B.C. Beef Cattle Growers' Association has passed a "don't"  to the consumer. Don't store  fresh beef for more than two  weeks ��� don't try to economize.  Stale meat is a health' hazard.  k ROOFS  'I repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880  Comparable to  $4.20 value  ���  KE-H purchase  ��� 21 selections by 10 famous artists  ��� Long Playing', 12" HI-FI.  33 1/3 Record by Columbia  ��� Limited Edition...Get yours nowl  of any  GOODYEAR  TIRE  Dec. 1962  EXCLUSIVE GOODBYE AR CHRISTMAS OFFER  WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF  CLIFF MOTORS Ltd  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2128  ishoos can be bus  By-Rev. Peter Rogers, O.M.I. ,  What do the members of the  Ecumenical Council do in-between sessions?  I decided to ask a few of them',  and the answers were varied and  interesting. One young - bishop  whose diocese is in the heart "of  the fighting between India and  Communist China, spends most  of his time in direct contact with  his priests and conditions in that  strife-torn land. "If things do noj:  improve, I'm flying back tomorrow" he said. *|  A Boston-born bishop whose  diocese is Guam was equally  worried because of early reports  received about the destruction  and damage from a vicious typhoon that lashed his country re;  cently. By communiques, wire  reports, and telephone, he was  closely in touch with the deaths  and damage in Guam. $  Not all the members of thf  Ecumenical Council are awaiting  grim reports, however. Fdi*  many,: when .there are :nb informal sessions'at a hotel or cottage,  their   leisure   is  spent in  othe^  > ways? One, a collector of stamps,  is putting together a valuable  collection of all the new Vaticah  and; Italian stamps issued, coiri-  merriorating the council. A bish-  ��� op from' France is seen- every  afternoon packing camera and  heavy equipment, heading for the  Forum of Trajan, the: Colosseum,  or some other Roman site to record it on film. I met an a.rcti-  bishop from the United States  ordering new and beautiful vest  ments for some of his remote  mission churches. "A, ^ little "remembrance for' themj.from. the  council" he explained., I .  Certainly one of the busiest  "free time" bishops is-British  Columbia's- Bishop Fergus  O'Grady, O.M.I. When he is not  meeting Vatican officials in  works, he is showing slides and  charge of various missionary  lecturing on the Lay Apostle program in his remote diocese, or  explaining?the dramatic program  that has been launched, in Canada's Last Frontier: Prince  George college.  This non-denominational college opened for classes last  month, and is desperately needed to give all the youth of a  neglected area, regardless of  faith or denomination, the opportunity to attend 1st and 2nd year  college.  Because leading men and women of all faiths and churches,  from every part of Canada, are  backing, and supporting this daring enterprise, Bishop O'Grady,  despite B.C. provincial officials'  refusal of aid, feels that the program cannot help but- succeed.  "It is something far-sighted and  daring; a bold new concept in  community education; something  that is direly needed. It will not  fail."  The energetic, 54-year-old Canadian bishop while in Rome is  also constantly on the lookout  for rare books and* volumes to  supplement the college library;  and   he   keeps busy contacting  P^l ________  g faxes  , possible- future, faculty members;  - outstanding -men and -women of  all faiths throughout^ Europe.-  <  "Busy?" he smiled: 4*Busy, but  content in the knowledge that we  are. doing the people of British  Columbia, the'people of all Canada, a real'service. And that is  the most important thing.*'  DIES ON  FERRY  - Lauren Gladwin, 55, 2349 Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver, Collapsed and died, Thurs., Oct. 29  on board the provincial government ferry Smokwa. Gladwin  who worked as a trucker for the  Vancouver Piledriving and ' Contracting company was ordering  coffee when he collapsed with  Const. A. Kempin of the RCMP  standing nearby. Respiration efforts were of no avail.  -- JOB'S-DAUGHTEBS-NEW? ���-  -���*��� Oh Tues./Nov. 27 in': the'Masonic' hall, Roberts'rCreek?:-90. ��ai>  ents) gu?sts and. Daughters', lab-  tended a family dinner,-which  preceded, the official visit of  Grand, .Guardian .-Mrs,.. .Gladys Irving and Grand Associate Guardian Mr. John McLeod. The six  new candidates, installed were  Dale Cameron, Jill Wood, Kathleen Morrison, Carol Enemark,  Mary Harding and Karen Hansen.  *m-*m���*m^m^m*m~+m*m+m+mlm*^*Jmmt'*a.^tm**m��mi,  New low-temperature freeze-  : drying: techniques ; willy keep beef  -indefinitely without refrigeration,  provided- that it is enclosed in  a vapbr-proof package.  Mr. A. C. ROGERS  A- rough diamond with a  heart of ?jgold who gave you  a lift with each article sold.  He ran his business 20 hours  a day; but found time for a  joke with plumbing advice on  the way.  ���By Simpkins  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  >���..*  READY  MIX  COMETS  IP  & W  Development  CO.  Phone 886-0857 ��� Gibsons  B  usmessmen  For All Your Printing Requirements  ALL YOUR REGULAR  PRINTING NEEDS  CONTINUOUS FORMS  &  From Tke COAST NEWS  Continuous Carbon Interleaved Forms  and Tabulator Forms  Porta-Pak  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  MICR Cheque&-rGdntinuous, and  "Pakstet" styles   *  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers) etc.  Paksets ��� Carbon Snap-Sets  Sales Books & Manifold Books  for  COMPETITIVE  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  Contact Us  iTTBIS  /Ei-  Phone 886-2622  Gibsons, B.C. Coast News,  Dec.  6,   1962.  Keep your eye on the bill  CROSSWORD    *   *   *    By A. C. Gordon  Keep your eye on the bill and  avoid conversation with the customer while counting money.  That's a prime rule for success  behind the wicket, according to  a new book being 'read -this week  by some 2,500 Bank of Montreal  tellers, almost .all of them women, in 900 offices coast to coast.  Development of the book is the  latest gambit in the bank's continuous program of'teller training, involving several hundred  new girls annually, plus refresher studies for longer-service employees.  Teller training is a big undertaking in the B fo M and receives  considerable attention. For, as  the book points put, it is recog-N  nized that the bank's reputation'  rests squarely OnYthe teller's  shoulders every time she serves  a customer.  Supplementing on-the-job training,- special courses for, tellers  are running more or less contin-'  uously at more than 25 different  centres across Canada and more  than 1,200 tellers, are already  graduates of teller's courses, the  bank reports.  -  These will now be augmented  by the new 84-page, pocket-size  Manual for Tellers which presents, an extensive run-down of  do's and dont's .for the teller's  complex duties. It gives answers  to just about every question the  girl-behind-the-counter is likely  to run into on duty at her neighborhood B of M.   . ,  Pointers include these words  of wisdom: Never argue with a  customer . . ., a smile is under-,  stood in every language . . .  don't try to do two things at  once . . . adopt a regular routine  for handling each type of transaction and stick to it.  And the.B of M book reminds  readers, most tellers' losses oc-  ���eur on  quiet  Says;   it , cautions  them to give the' customer un-<  divided attention; and points out,"  if you don't know what to do,"  " stop; and get -help.  The most dangerous spot on the  highway is where you take your  eyes off the road.  This festive gift folder, with envelope, is free with:':'ll  every Christmas Money Order you buy  j ���  '        _   '  Here's one  Christmas gift  won't  want to exchange!  A gift of cash is always welcome! Use royal bank  money orders to take the guess out of gift-giving!  When you send cash you can be sure that relatives  and _riends, at home or overseas-will buy what they  really-: want;?And of course you make your own  shopping,that;muchjsiiQpler. Money-Orders to the  exact amounts you require are available in gay Christmas gift folders at your nearest Royal Babi brartch.  Jhe Davis Ottawa Diary  i  5  ���9  10  12  14  15  19  20  22  24  27  29  31  32-  33 -  35-  37-  38-  41-  44 -  45  49  50  ACROSS  Clsfts -  Urge forward   ,  Parent  Fully (poeti)  Preposition  Gold (chsm.)  Passage  Aerial train  A frolic  Stair past   ���  14ilit__y  assist__t3  Refuge  Uninspired  Type, of elsc-  tric current  Prefix denoting  .  "down"  - Former U. S.  President  - Demands  - Umbilicu3  -,Twig  - Ardent  - Preposition  - Recommits  -Greek letter  - Parent  51 �� To mature   ���  52 - One 6r the  other (abb.)  ,   54 - Overpowering,  fright  55 - Brute  ' DO.WN  2 -Roman <.s9_  3 - Dest:_y '  4 - V/ate*r-  expar. 3 '  5 - I_cu__!2nt3 ���"���'���.  6 - ::=ad'part  7 - Latin' "and"   "  8 - More ignoble  jxlslvl;  :).  BE-tie____2 g__i___i____  __ET  H     '   ED   aa  aaaaaE ,m__a_3_i__  h m keieidej m m  am eoesiheii ;____  IIVMp  11- Printer's  " measure "::_  13 -Appease  : 15 - Aloft  17 - Put into order'  again'  18 - Inducted  .19'-College degree  21 - Redeemer  23 - Nuptial rite*'  . 25 ���- That'thing!   ���.���'...'.  ���26 ���Emergency  Service (abb.)  /[ 2S - .Auricle;.;y    ���:-,-_.���  _D - Precious stone '"  .S3 - Sample "���  31- Sodium (cfc-m.)  .35 - Cerium(chrr.-..)  35 -Blood ....;  39 ���- Italian river  40 J Asiaticnat:.^a  42 - .Oa 'a voyega  43 - Printer's.. :  .. measure ;  46 -Man's nic_-  na_ie   . ��� '   '  47 - Silver (diesi.)  48"-Bird's beak  50''r?Parent' ' ���/���: ���  y53';'-Exists     ;  By JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The exclusive right of parliament to levy taxes for the use  of the government goes back a  long way. The Bill of Rights of  iosa which ranks with Magna  Carta in constitutional importance declares that:  "Levying money for the use of  the Crown ? without consent* of  parliament is illegal.' ���*  The charge has now been  madei by the liberal and New  Democratic parties that the government ; has*, iri:? effect, ignored  the Canadian Constitution by  levying taxes without consent of  parliament.  At issue are the surcharges on;  tariffs which the. government im.  posed as part' of its austerity  program- in ? June. An exchange  crisis existed at that; time and  the government had to act quickly in order to bolster up our foreign exchange reserves.  But how could the government  take this action? without the consent of parliament? An ingenious  formula was. devised.'The Customs Tariff Act gives the government the power to withdraw  from any country the benefits of  preferential or most favored nation rates., This power was used  to -increase -tariffs on; a wide  range of "imports. Revisions - under the Financial Administration  Act were also made sO that ;the  effective increase was 5, 10 or 15  percent, according to the type of  goods involved.  The two opposing parties argue'  that the government levied, taxes  without consulting parliament Iby  using powers in a way whiclipar-:  liament could never have for-  seen at the time, these acts were  ���passed. _'y.Y??"V ;Y . .  A majority of���-��� the members,  meanwhile, were unwilling to de-i  feat the. government on a constitutional issue or? for that matter, on any other issue. The fact  remains that, if the government's  actions did breach the constitution Y either in letter or in spirit,  a precedent, has been set which  might haunt us in the future.    ?  The \ government, in my view,  should submit the tariff surcharges for the approval of the House  of Commons? This would not involve any admission of illegality,  but would be. proof beyond doubt  of the" government's desire to  buttress the traditional rights and  privileges of parliament; ������ ���  '.: Heaviest hardwoods in? North  America are Osage orange? hick-,  dry, beech and black locust  which may weigh as- much as 56.  pounds per cubic foot in their  seasoned state. Heaviest softwood is Western larch,' weighing  up to 53 pounds per cubic foot of  seasoned wood.  Timmy (short for Timoshenko)  'was a very "ordinary cat. He  used to sit hopefully on the arm  of a chair at mealtimes waiting  for his share ?from his master's  plate and he was never disappointed, -y y. /??  Said master . constantly ' bemoaned the fact he had never  reached ,the rank ; which would  have, rated him a salute so he filially derided he would get this  even though' it be only from hi.V;  cat Timmy, happy'to oblige,?  quickly learned and every day  thereafter would smartly raise  his right front paw to a point  just above his eye on command  ��� rightly insisting though on a  nice dish of milj. being in sight.  He chased the rats from the  barn and generally endeared  himself to his owners for 15 years  Then one mournful fday/? appearing still in the best of condi-?  tion, lithe; ?ahd? active ;withyhis  coat'as glossy as ever,ihe came  into the house and stretched out  on a'.sunny window sill for a  while. Then he arose and slowly  and deliberately began to make  a tbur of th��i?hbiisei? High up and  low, down he went gravely surveying each well-known spot as  though tryingto fix it in his mem  dry before-saying goodbye. After  this he. disappeared out into the  garden and never again did we  see him although we searched  diligently every . place where a*  well-loved little body might be  'lying,   ./a'   ::}������������/'[ ���,.-* ���������-������-.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane '���-:'"  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros/Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  A Date to Remember ! !  EY BINGO  Roberts Greek Community Hall  *- ..,-...**" .....������     1. .       - ...  Tues., Dec. 18 - 8p<m,  ���Tj,.^a---��,.  Aged for  Tree iafe? I  -   In 1961 there were 1250 Christ-?  mas  tree fires  which caused  aY?  loss   of   $811,000.  Fortunately no??;  lives were lost.  Your local fire brigade advises ;  you to take the following precautions:  The tree should be kept standing in water during the entire  period it is in the house.  Do not use wax candles on the .  tree or nearby.  Check lighting sets before, us- '  ing,.for frayed wires, loose cdn-  nectfohs and broken sockets.   ,  Be sure the; fuse . of the electric circuit serving the tree is  not more than, 15 amperes.  Do not place near the fireplace.  Make certain that all tree lighting is turned off before leaving  the house or retiring: /  Do.not allow smoking near the '-  tree amid decorations or wrap-' ,  pings. Y -T  Keep matches and candles y  away from young children.  Plan what you must do if fire '  breaks out and remember call *  the tire brigade at once.  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  Time makes the difference...  LtlCKY LAG ER  rPREMOJM <rBEERj  This idvtrtistmint is lot published ar displayed by tbt Li41.tr Control Board or by tho Govtranoot of British ColMbia. Joe Pepper bowleoY over 200 in  five pins in Vancouver the other  day but.he couldn't see even one  of' the 'strike. Ke* madeYHe is  blind.TPepper* at 75 is one of Canada's top blind .bowlers. He is  also one of: 100 men. and women  with little. or no sight who bowl  every Saturday at' a;bowling es-  stabUshmentwhere blind bowling is said to have started in Can.  ada in 1935.  The league of blind players includes a range of average stores  from as low as 40, through many  around 100, up to the better averages of. 175 and 200, says Joe  Lewis, director of recreation for  CNIB. Totally blind since an industrial accident 26. years ago.  Lewis says scores would be about  the same if the bowlers had full  sight; He says the variables that  make a good bowler apply to everyone.       * -.  "We use a 10-foot-long aluminum guide 'rail to help, us' send'the  ��������� -   .-'.:���   ���:.������'��'������/.���  ,. ���': i-v-v; .,.ri.. ������ ��������� ���.-.���;������ \.- ���  SPARKS  by Willis Forbes  If you really  want to get  things rolling, the  best way to begin is by rolling  up your sleeves.'^  ball in the right direction, but  that is only one factor in the  game," Lewis says. "Volunteer  coaches1 or spotters tellus'what  we knock down or where we go  wrong. The rest.is up to us."  Lewis expects a number of-  blind bowlers will enter the Player's Bowling Festival in which*  Imperial Tobacco. Company sends  50 couples on 12-day all-expense-  paid holidays in Jamaica nexv  July. All league bowlers are eligible, for. the 'Festival.':''?.'  Bowlers now are registering in  their own establishments for a  three-step elimination" competition aimed at beating their own  average as of Nov. 3..One in every 20 bowlers entering will compete in a final rolloff to be held  in about 50 bowling houses across  Canada on May 25, 1963. Two  Vancouver bowlers and one in  Creston won trips to Hawaii last  season in the first annual festi-.  val which attracted moire than  61.000 ? participants. Lea_^ie. secretaries have; details? YY  WOOD FLOUR  Wood flour is finely ground  sawdust. It is used in making  inlaid?T linoleum, plastics, and  other coiririierCial products. In  the manufacture of dynamite it  serves as an absorbent, permitting the sensitive explosive to be  transported and handled with a  minimum of danger.  Coast News,   Dec. 6,  1962.  200 years of history  A must for all who appreciate  the fascination of truth above  fiction, is the work of a west  coast pioneer who for 35 years  lived on the west coast of Vancouver Island.  George Nicholson, now living  in Victoria, spent 13 years of his  colorful life at Zeballos where  he simultaneously held the position of magistrate, coroner,- postmaster, wharfinger and numerous other positions. A veteran of  two wars, Major Nicholson in  his, recently published book entitled "Vancouver Island's West  Coast" gives us 200 years of fabulous history illustrated with a  comprehensive selection of maps,  illustrations and a list of shipwrecks. Detailed accounts of  many of the listed 243 ships  known to have been wrecked  along the hazardous coast, will  both enthrall and shock readers.  History becomes alive as the  author takes us back through an  age very ew of us. would care  to face today.  Many   of   the tales  are  first  hand accounts., others the result  of extensive "research- into , the  past. It is an account of early  pioneering- and Major George  Nicholson is a true pioneer him-,  self.  An expert ori Indian folk lore,  he was. made an honorary chief  by the Ehatisaht* Indians in 1935  and was- also presented with a  35-foot totem pole. That pole is  now in the Campbell River Museum and was donated.by Mr.-  Nicholson when he retired from  residence at Zeballos. -  WHISKEY JACK VITAMINS  The fruit of the Wild Rose is  extremely rich in vitamin C and  during the war yeras in Britain  little of the fruit was allowed  to go to waste in hedgerows. In  Canada that shrewd bird, the  Canada Jay or Whiskey Jack,  knowing nothing about vitamins,  builds up resistance against oncoming winter - weather by1 eating large quantities, of rose hips  in the autumn.;  NOTICE  R. S- Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, DECEMBER 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  TURKEYS and OTHER PRIZES  BINGO -- FUN -- GAMES  HAMBURGERS - HOT DOGS - COFFEE  Canadian legion Hall  Gibsons  Saturday, Dec. 15  7 p.m.  PROCEEDS FOR CHRISTMAS HAMPER FUND  WINTER WORK  Let's keep as many workers as possible employed this winter.  We can do this by planning ahead now.  Employers ccjuld study their production program to carry as many workers  as possible into the slack months.  Householders could consider renovations to their homes.  "WHEN EVERYBODY WORKS?  EVERYBODY BENEFITS"  For advice or assistance  call your  National Employment Oilice  ^e����***<  iPf  Falling trees are fine in forests  but Christmas trees that v topple,  are the bane- of the. Yuletidevfes-,  tivities. One way to end this an-.?  nual. nightmare    is  to build  a  stable tree-stand out of fir plywood. Then you can bid farewell  to those broken ornaments and  branches.  The plywood tree stand is  lightweight, rigid and' can be decorated with, ease. It can be'  painted, stained Or covered with  tinfoil or Colored paper? The  stand shown will support an 8'  or 9' tree. If your tree is smaller, the size of the stand can be  adjusted accordingly. To-fit tree,  trim the stem for the first? 12'  and then shave to fit easily into  the 2" opening.  ��� 3" squares of J_" fir plywood  drilled with 2" diai-neter holes  form the interior"? supports to  barrel. These should be set about  9" apart? Note that two sides of  barrel are 3V_" wide to overlap  the 3" sides whenvattached to 3"  square barrel supports. All? sides  of barrel are of %" fir plywood  18" long. All 4 triangular braces"  are the sam.e size and shape cut  froriir%" fir plj*wood ahd are at-  6,000 MILES HOURLY  Every hour, night and day, the  Canadian mills ' manuacturing  newsprint produce a ribbon of  paper equivalent ��� to a five-foot  strip 6,000 miles long that would  stretch from Toronto to Baghdad. Half of the newspapers of  the world are printed on paper  from Canada's forests.  tached    ,in     similar     positions  against each barrel wall.  AU contacting surfaces and  edges are glued? together and  should be clamped while hardening. After barrel and braces are  put together, exact Rb'sition on  base is * marked/ and bottom  edges glued ' to base; Quarter  r o u n d v strengthefiers giving  smooth surfaces for gluing, both  to braces and base can be added last.  Base can be either square or  round to 24" diameter, it does  not* change the other dimensions.  Base*and interior barrel supports  can be of '%'' fir plywood if  heavier stand is desired.     Y"  Doris's Style Bar  opening  Friday, Dec. 7  In the Benner Block ��� Sechelt  SIX YEARS EXPERIENCE IN PERMING, CUTTING,  STYLING AND COLORING  For appointments phone 885-0944 ��� Sechelt  Heavy catch  British Columbia's 1962 salmon  . .fishery, already? ? in the record  books for its * largest-ever pink  salmon catch, '. has. ��� set a new  mark for the greatest number of  salmon taken in 'a season.  Tabulations by the economics  branch of > the. Deprzitment of Fish  eries of .Canada- reveal - a total  1962. catch of 32.6 million isalmon  of all species. This number is far  in excess of any total since 1951,  The pink salmon catch alone  was 23.4 million fish, nearly 75  percent of the total of all species.  The sockeye catch reflected the  disappointing returns to the  Fraser River this year. A total  of\3.5 million sockeye was taken  in 1962'compared with 12 million  in 1958, the cycle year.  \  Another reason for regular saving (ti  fc *JJl_ -'���.  THE BRNK OF NQVfl 5COTIR  Fl.  jyopH lite t|iis beer  You'll like its zest.  Its friendly Canadian flavor  that's becoming popular all; over the world.  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL!1  ���     j  i . ,,' ������-,���-:������ ..,-���������.����� ���    :-������'������'    . '������  "���;.,.; >    .       .    ...        ���'���,.,.  f This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government'of British Columbia. COMING EVENTS  fnj-f.tt  i#**A-  DeaW,*- .Rob6tts; - Creek Legion  L.A., <Bazaar and Tea, 2 p.m.  Dec. !0^ Friendty Bingo; 8 p.m.,  Legion Hall,' Gibsons.   ���   ���  .__....._     i   ���     ���   m �� j        I     . ^l   ^.ll-ll  Dec. 12, Roberts Creek Community Association, Wed.' 8 p.m.*' Community Hall.  O.A.P.O. Tickets for Christriias  dinner must be obtained from  Secretary, N. Haley, 886-2338 by  Dec. 14.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and' appreciation to all  who helped us in any way, and  for the many kindnesses shown  Yus when our home was destroyed  by fire. *  Paul and Hazel Skytte and boys.  DEATHS  ROGERS ��� Passed away suddenly, Dec. 2 1962, Alfred Charles  Rogers, aged 72, of Gibsons, B.C.  (proprietor of ..Rogers Plumbing  Supplies). Survived by his loving  wife Lily, 1' son Alfred, North  Burnaby, 2 daughters, Mrs..Jessie Rae, Vancouver, Mrs. Ruby  Kewley, Vancouver, 1 sister, Mrs.  Fairweather, Kelowna, 8 grandchildren. Funeral service Thursday, Dec. 6 at 1 p.m. from the  Harvey Funeral Home Rev. Denis Harris officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. - Harvey Funeral Home directors.  IN MEMORIAM  EMMERSON ��� In loving mem-  , ory of my dear father Isaac Em-  Vmerson who passed away December 2nd, 1958.   ...  Just a thought of sweet remembrance,  Just a memory sad and true,  Just the love and sweet devotion  Of one who thinks of you.  Always    remembered   by   his  daughter s-;tte.  FLORISTS ������;.-���  Wreaths and sprays: Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED  Painting, floor polishing, odd jobs  around the house. I need the  work. Do you need a man? Ph.  885-9567.  PETS' ".'���"    .  1 female toy terrier, 3 months,  $15; 1 male chihuahua, 3 months,  $15.  Phone  885^2132.  FUELS    '   ./ .Y ���';���������- ; Y v?Y '/1/H.[ ���.  "*���**���"    *"���*?  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS    ]  Fir;    .   ....  Inside Fir  Dry Cedar  Alder"     ���? Y-  $10  $12  $ 8  $ 9  tfour wood ? as close as  phone  your  Phone 886-2369  ��� ���  :    ���-'��� :  COAL # WOOD  .Aider $10  ���?.. Maples $12  Fir $12 .delivered ,-';������"  ''  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10 ..;������-.  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 i_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ^ $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '51 Nash, '51 Chev,; '57 Plymouth  automatic with radio.. Ph. 886-  9686, 5:30 to 7 p.m.  1952 Vanguard, good running order, Phone 886-2009.  o  o   o  o o  o�� o   o   _o  MISC. FOR  SALE  &^-Mod��^ifefifig. %%Uu$% The^ide^emmousef 3 We  Stride? House busy hive  Coast News,   Dec. 6,  1962.  Phone 884-5345.  ' Central ��� "Comfortable, clean  2 bedroom home' With superlative  view. Fireplace in Living' Room;  utility room and part basement.  Full price $7,800 terms. -   ,  V/i Level acresswith 2 bedroom  home. Living room, 27' x 16J;  largel kitchen; heated room 12' x  12' in ftill basement: Automatic  oil heating. Full price $10,500.  Terms.  GOWER POINT  Large   cleared  $2,700  for cash;;  waterfront  lot,  '; SECHELT  Near new ��� 3 bedroom, full  basement, fuliyi serviced, modern-  home ; ? centrally* located; auto oil  heating; bathroom tiled floor to;  ceiling; wallyto wall in Living  Room. Exquisitely v decorated.  .Full pi,ico?$13,500:?Teras? ?     *  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced treed lots? with perfect year  round moorage? Ideal for permanent or -summer 'homes."Excellent fishing? Priced, from $2,500  with   easy   terms. y  Call??Frank Lewis br 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..  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  100' view lot convenient to everything only $1800, very easy  terms:  $2500 will handle this cozy 5  room home with auto oiifurn. situated oh large view lot. Call in  and discuss the attractive terms.  Attractive 1 bedroom home centrally located, priced for quick  sale at Only $5500.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P. (Kay) Butler  ,.        Phone 886-2000  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages. X.  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  BC! ;      PH. 886-2481;:  ��� :    y    ���     ��������� ������'.',���  ��� _���_ ���" ;,���   ��� ������-,-��� . .:  Ideal for? couple? ^ View. lot 50  x 135./One bedroom home, carport, Guest house. Gardens to  be proud of? Full price $8,500.  Have a sharp?buy on'.a money  making motel. Particulars on request. Y?'���'���;?'.?" .;?*;?  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  View lot,   Selma Park,  200, sml cabin. $2200 F.P.  100  x  �� o*"_��: ��?��  o  o  __fc ST%   -'   O <__. O  WILL YOUR CAR  GETTHRU WINTER*  xs wot boy a wnr OWK wow-  -WITH A U>W.C09T unuNStnuco  XXX xxx xxxjj xxxx  XXX  XXX  XX)C  xxxx x     'xxx  xxxx X    :   XXX  $       Sxxxx  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVASCOTlA  1952 3 ton Ford dump truck, good  condition. Phone 885-9780.  2 Ige treed lots W. Sechelt, sml  cottage,   good water, $3500 F;P.  .. Call J.   Anderson,  885-2161   or  885-9565  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT-OWNER  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View lot on Porpoise Bay Road,  centrally located. Phone 885-9323.  At Roberts-;? Creek, Beach Ave.,  Lot 11Y Block' 6, Group 1, Clear  title, 80 x 600, cleared in front  $2,000, $500 down, balance monthly. Phone 885-9575.,  i . . ' _''���*������ i.i i i  Waterfront lot in West ^Sechelt  128 IV j frontage, -water" available  Ideai-'^-l^U-)_Ji��''^6t^:-,;'Appl7 & ?E.  Parker.t$ech^ltyvBiCY :1'\-'-  FORWENT    '   : ������������-���.-; Y;Y  2 - bedroom cottage, . furnished,  plumbing, shower, hot water, o��l  heat, now burning, Gower Drive,  ��35 includes oil. Phone 886-9853.  "By the   Sea" Trailer Park  On beautiful beach* near Gibsons.  Plenty of   space for  recreatior*  and   garden.  Phone 886-9813.  Household furniture, blue velour  chesterfiel3, chairs tables etc.  Phone "886-2202.     ' '  5 piece "chrome and copper dinette suite, ���while spangle arbor-  ite  top," $45? Phone 888-9335.  Bayview Thrift and Novelty Shop  across from. Legion, Selma Park.  Phone 885-9757  Sale days this ThursJ Fri. and  Sat. Open 10 a.m. every day. Lots  of items cheap, 5c, 10c, 15c etc.  25 cartons of good used clothing  from Vancouver. Plenty of boys  wear, lots and lots of shoes, ma-  Yternity wear. Lots of hats, new  and old. Ladies are you going to  a masquerade? We may have  just ��� - the hat. and . other items  cheap. NEW .nylons, Children's  pyjamas, 'etc, arriving? Lovely  hand: set* jewelryi'arid ddll-clothes."  Christmas .and birthday cards,  wrapping-paper,, pot holder sets,  hand woven-, bibs,* embroidered  linen cloths for gifts. Iron hot  plate, 3 bathinettes, 2 bikes to be  fixed, cheap. Do you read? ?A lot  of good used^books. FREE ��� Put  your name in for Christmas draw  New toys under Christmas tree.  Pop and Coffee for sale: Anyone  having articls of no further its-  will be accepted and appreciated'  Do you have an item to seU.;��all  vs. '      '������ !'���'//.   .-..!������'��� Y;"?"'Y? ;Y  Child's 28 key Spinet piano, cost  ?49.50, sell at $20; Small maple  crib $4; White jguitar, $10? Girl  . Guide's black Hurbiit oxford $3.  framed watercolor paintings. Ph.  886-2547.  MUSHROOM  MANURE  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege-".  tabies 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 ' _"-���������   ���  ?  ������'������' '  Pair of snowshoes.  Ph. 884-5325.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950. ?  ANNOUNCEMENTS  They used to call me Alex  Now they call me One Arm Pete.,  I had a fight with a power saw, ,  It clawed into my -meat.  But,I still,make^a,fireplace. .Y^  That is hard to beat. ���:���:<���  *    Alex Simpkins:-  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!  Sewing   machine   trouble?   Call  the repair man, 886-2434.  Y  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  : _i'.'**.*''       '   i m ' ' . " I  r Tr^ -feliing, topping or removing lower 14r_(bs for view. Insured - worfc?Ironi Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. ? Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen?  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES,  HYDROPURE water sterilizer''  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R;R. 1,. Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.: 886-2116,   GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588,. Coaai  News.  Eor guaranteed watch and  jewelry ' repairs, see yChris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  PETER CHRISTMAS   '.  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repair-  Phone 886-7734  of activity eabh week, as the girls  work on their1 Christmas projects, has them singing as they  work to the acconipanimont' of  snipping scissors and the rasp of  saw and sandpaper.  Alsb the noise is punctuated by  requests "Anyone got a hemlock  cone just that size?" or "Help  me quickly, I've got some glue  On my uniform."  Taking shape in this cheerful  ���workshop are beautful table centres with  beeswax  candles  and  featuring     cornucopias,     stars,  crescent   moons    or   Christmas  trees made of cones and priced  "from   $2   to  $2.50;   scarlet  and?  /White  poinsettias   and  Dogwood  bouttonieres at. 50c; wreaths for:  ��� 75c and. bunches of holly-.at 25c..;  Y _Mr. and Mrs. Ennis of Gibsons  'Varieties have offered,tp^*dfsplay  ysamples of the Guides' work and  > orders  are "now being; taken ?by  ':*������' ���;  ,    .-������. F.   '    T~~      ���������.���'.������.���      ������������ v..       ~      ^-"  ANNOUNCEMENTS (C_ntjd)  '���'"NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phohe Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ,��___ _ ,���;���  '     -      ���.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.     Y "  y       PLPHINSTONE   CO^OP  Lucky  Number  D��c. 1 ��� ,21696,* Green  - TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  BeU,   1975  PendreU   St.?  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs. and installations. Phone 886-2318.  MARINE SUPPLIES . . :  WINTER CLEARANCE  new '62 outboards ,  9.8 hp. Mercury Twin       ?    $400  4 hp? Eska Golden Jet 500  aircooled $145  Used outboards  '616hp. Merc $185  '58 10 hp. 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  40 hp. Gray marine engine, newly overhauled,-including shaft  and two props, gas tank, spotlight,: and equipment/Cheap for  cash. $350. Phone 885-9312.  i\/  'Interior ���- Exteiior .  Paper Hanging  First^Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papertianging. Phone Gibsons  886-77E9 for free estimates.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons:  11:15 a.m., Matins .  : 11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  i9:45'a.m:> Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Holy Communion.  Y~ UNITED     ~r_  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 Communion  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.  r BAFHST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p:m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  .each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church '  y   Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to V .hi, over CJOR, 600.  1130 p.m. every  Sunday  -Y        PENTECOSTAL  ,,Y :Gibsons.  .?:���;. 11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service.  Y!* Tues.? 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  iFrii, 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  .7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Mrs. Allen, phone 886-2324^ Proceeds frofti, the Guides Chri'sfmas  sales wiH go to the Guides Camping  Fund.;     ' .,    v -  Mystery gift  boxes ready  At the last meeting of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary a report  was received from Mrs. V. Brown  convenor of the recent cooking  school.  The cooking school was a tremendous success and Mrs. Brown  ��� thanked'   the   electrical   dealers  and B.C. Hydro for making this  event? the success it was.  The mystery gift boxes are  now -in the Co-op and Gibsons  Varieties? Parcels should be gift-.  ; wrapped, marked! with the price  and whether suitable for a lady,  gentleman^ girl or boy. Parcels  for the gift box can also be left  at Mr.  McKihbin's  office.  The auxiliary has handmade  articles suitable for gifts available at Dr. Johnson's office. The  ;"sewii^cqminittee is busy as us-  ual making up itenis to be sent  to SiS-fMary's Hospital.  They next? meeting yill;. be a  Christmas "dessert and coffee party at the home of 'Mrs. N. R.  McKibbin, Dec. 13, ait 7:30 p.m.  Attend and bring a friend.  $350  JACKPOT  60 CALLS  SCHOOL HALL  'XXM/aXX  89  SQUARE  DANCERS  The square dance classes for  up to teenage children held each  Friday? night in the United  Church Christian Education building can .now muster 80 pupils.  This number has' exceded the expectations of those people who  organized the venture. There are  two classes with defined age  groups. Parents also take part  in assisting.  Thurs., Vwi  8 p.m.  other attractive  prizes  Church   Chuckles  by cartwright  ALL-NEW NIFTY V-  "Wo don't have it in black, but how about this  fwo-tone job of sacred purple and symbolic white?"  663���HANDSOME BOY DOLL���32 inches tall, big,as a live child. A  playmate any child will love. Dress him in size-2 clothes. Transfer  pattern; directions. ".   772���SNOW QUEEN SET is quick to crochet in cozy knitting worsted.  Trim with gay flowers and green leaves. Directions, hat, mittens for  children 4 to 10 included. (  671���TOY OR TV HASSOCK���big enough for a six-yearv^pld. Make  this big, cuddly bear of corduroy, velveteen, cotton. Delight the  young set. Pattern; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattemn- to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto. Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c. Children should  be   seen,  not  hurt.  C. E. 5ICOTTE  n BULLDOZING  SERVICE.,  Land Clearing ���_ Excavating  and Road Building   "   ..  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Saw-Sog waste for pulp  -.     ���������'&>��� i-'.'t'SvJ'-.-    ' ��i'y'-;":J-:-r-:;:''  This is: a-follow-up; to theypre-  vious releases concerned with  the- signing of: the agreement between the government' of British  Columbia and Canadian Forest  Products? Limitedv % ;.?' iXX.X-l-Yi  First, the .agreement will?integrate a saw, log lumber economy  with a new -and vastly, important  pulp industry? In this, it will ensure a maximum use of the forest harvest, since in the process  of converting forests into lumber,  there is understandably a certain  amount of waste. This waste,  however,, is" eminently suitable  for pulp, production. As a business and conservation move,  therefore, the integration of saw.  log with pulp industries can only  BEST>QUALITY??DRESS  & WORK SHOES  Marine Men'^  Wear  -Yltd. "-..  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons   -  _BB__HMHBa9___H-P_-H  5MONTHSTOPAY  No carrying charges  Am CAR REPAIRS  WORK  GUARANTEED  CUNNINGHAM'S  ; B-A Service  HALFMOON -BAY, B.C.  Phone: 885-9927  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  Dec. 7, S & 10  TROY DONAHUE  CONNIE STEVENS  Siisan Blade  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O.BOX 417 Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT, BCy:     .... X.^:..a,.-,,,^., 1 ..XXX, or 885-9332.  ' have, favoraible effects., ~ < , j '*���  Secondly, the integration Of the  saw log economy with this new  pulp industry will ensure the preservation of the identity of a  large number of already established operators It wiil not, however, alienate any specific areas  of Crown Land.  . The whole. plan is unique in  scope and impact,, and without  parallel in North America;      : ?  The presently established saw-  miil industry will continue������'��� to  function as- before; under the sustained-yield program. It will be  noted from the table printed below that the actual cut in this  district has levelled off at about  150 million cubic feet per year.  This has resulted from the regulation of cut within the sustained-  yield program?  .. The greater, part of this forest  district has  been working under  the  sustained-yield program   for  several years. Established operators have "definite limits to their  annual harvest: They cannot abruptly   increase   the   output    of  their mills,  and indirectly  their  profits by taking advantage of a  favorable market. There will and  cannot be any change in this system. The disposal of waste in the  form of pulp is,.however, a real  advantage   to the mill operator.  Concerning the pulpwood harvesting area; it can be said in explanation  that it pertains  solely  to   the  harvesting, of  pulpwood  and to the production or manufacture of pulpwood chips. In basic   terms this means that   the  puh> harvesting licence grants to  the  licensee the  Option   to purchase these materials under normal procedure.  From a forest management  point of view then, this new option agreement will have the following effects:  The sawmill waste that is currently burned will largely be ut-  itized as chips, thereby extending the profit base and diversifying operations.  In the woods the logger has a  wider market for small logs, for  tops formerly wasted and for species not normally used fo lumber.  More intensive woods utilization will assist in slash disposal  to reduce fire hazard and will  assist in regeneration of a new  crop.  Total scale of all products, in  cubic feet, as cut in the Prince  George Forest District:  \THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  6       Coast   News, Dec. 6,  1962.  paper  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  - Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  WW  ^ Place I piece of stiff paper oh top of a tumbler. Place  a penny ?pn;the-paper. ? Try to knock the paper off the  glass so that the cnny drops in. -/':/���������- a:-//���//_  I  1961  1980  1959  1958  1957  LONGEST FLIGHT  E  HOPKINS LANDING ���. Ph. 886-9345  Order now your     ::  Perfect 0iristmas Gift  '������!-'xx:'-''Ci\t' flowers ?& Potted Plants  ,.,GIFT  CERTIFICATES  FOR   GARDEN  ENTHUSIASTS  (H  I  H  -a  P  The Arctic tern which breeds  in the arctic and winters --well  within the antarctic circle. This  lovely and adventurous bird undertakes an annual pilgrimage of  about 22,000 miles.  ���TT:tf?_iT������-'-T'"V-'y1 ib.'Bqx shipped anywhere in Canada  '..A^\Xr:_MXjJLJ,X-y $1.50,. postage included -���.card endorsed     '��  I  <**��    -S  JEAN AND BILL LISSIMAN  made for your protection. Obey  them and your chances are  good. Disregard them and you're  on your own. Safe-Driving Week,  Dec. 1 to 7.  $3,000 to $12,000 PER YEAR  Learn, how easily you can make  $3,000 to $12,000 per year at home  Get this new Book "A small  Business of your own" send $2.00  (refundable) Relex Inc., 10 E.,  St-James, Montreal,  Que.  *$^(M!  TASELLA SHOPPE  it  OiTTING I ATE'  ���Phorie 885-9331  SECHELT  y^yi'Vyi  ^..���irt'.'..-.  *i.'l:~:j- ���������:���:���  WisforHER  Nylon Negligees ��� Peignoir ��� Baby Dolis ��� Coats  Shorties .Gowns ��� Smart Cocktail Gowns  Jackets and Slims ��� Pullovers ��� Cardigans  Bufkie Knits ��� Blouses ��� Lingerie  Lycra Support Hose $5.95  y    y? Nylons 89#, $1.29, $1.50  Gifts for HIM  Shirts ���'��� Socks ��� Ties ������ Jackets ��� Slacks  Slippers ��� Shoes  Stanfield's,. Penman's, Jockey Brand Underwear  Cardigans ��� Pullovers ��� Handkerchiefs  Gifts for the HOME  Sheets ��� Pillow Slips ��� Blankets ��� Bedspreads  Pillows ������ Table Cloths ��� Teatowels ��� Toiwels  Floor Mats ��� Drapery Materials and Yardgoods  Plastic Tablecloths and Drapes  NATURE'S WATERWORKS  The���' root system of a tree extracts an enormous quantity of  water ���frqm? the soil, making the  tre,e a very .active waterworks.  On * a single summer's day a  middle-sized apple? tree will lift  800 lb. of water oiit of the ground  spraying all but a small part of  that water into the air. All vegetation, of; .course, acts as waterworks. A stalk of corn can lift  up 440 lbs. of water in its growing season, and an acre of lush  grass will lift up more than six  tons of water on a June day.  The holiday season is coming  and bringing its usual round of  excitement and festivity. Have  fun, but keep yOur head in traffic.  Canadian  Scholarship  TRUST PLAN  Brochures on Request  Room 518 Burrard- Building  1030 West Georgia St.  Vancouver, B.C.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  4lSt and? Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.:       Telephone Res.  :4M 6^1M?y BR 7^6497 |  .'���-    ���   ������        *������*'-*��� *��� Vi^'w-        ,...... (....V..-.-J  ������'   ������:.���':  I-,������������_  Siinshini-  tat  Trailer Rail  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  ���      .                        ;             ��� . ���-���                                                                       ������;���'���        ������������:���... :'.  Roomy pat  rking and plenty of Water  LARGE RECREATION AREA  BUS PASSES  PARK SITE  - Phone SS6-9826  ������-.-.������ .-��� ������'���:.'���"  Dl  w  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR?  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  146.9 million cubic feet  149.7 million cubic feet,  146.0 million cubic feet  ; 115.0 million cubic feet;  112.3 million cubic feet  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.. Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  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"  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  We use  . Ultra iSonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch s  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  ?<1       . Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  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  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric     Y  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  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phohe 885-4425  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint, by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING?-   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  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"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-953*3, 886-9690 or 886-2442  BILL SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service  Vancouver, Gibsons,  Port  Mellon, Wilson Creek and  -      return  Local & long distance moving  Heavy  equipment hauling  Charter loads  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and: Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs arid Ref inching  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R? BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek .  Phone 886r2551 .  SUNSHINE COAST  CO.  NAVVY JACK,   SAND,  CEMENT FILLY  PEAT MOSS,  BRICKWORK  Tel. 885-2132  Box 389���Sechelt  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  '". apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468 MEETINGS  ;:"?'   K-X   XX:--/A.A/_OtA;:.X/X.!    ;,.���':'.:'.;  '--  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  ���    Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt? West: Sechelt;  and Madeira Park,' Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry. School  Kingdom Kali,   Fri.  7:30 pan.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall; Fri;  8:30 p.vh.  -Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.ntK  Walchtower Study  :"   Kingdom ^Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The KingdoinyHall is.at  ' ��� Selma Park  . ::"��� No Collections  It doesn't take brains to have  an accident ���think!    -  iaffi___GH_____  MICKEY COE  Member     .  Professional Salesmen's  Ia/.-/..-.- Club-:'.: ���  Thunderbird  Falcon ,���.-.'  Fairlane*  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  ? PORT MELLON .������-*.���  NEW YEAR CABARET  '\::*:$m4$���&-.X^x  BREAKFAST -- 2:30 to/ 3:45 a.m. at  Seaside, Hotel     ?y-:'  JOE PERRY BAND���Community Hall���Dancing 12:01 - 4 a.m.  ADMISSION1 $3 Per person  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  BACKHOE & LOADER  _  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  WRAP  YOUR CHRISTMAS  LIST EARI^H  Plan to mail out-of-town cards FIRST CLASS. Preferential handling sorts them first, sends; them by air,  even corrects wrong addresses. ;��� Buy stamps now.  Ask for them in sanitary cellophane-wrapped dollar  packs. D Check address list. Include Postal Zone  Numbers, and return address. Q Tie out-of-town  and local mail in separate bundles. Attach Post Office  labels. Q Wrap parcels well. Put return address outside and. inside.. Weigh at Post Office.:��� ��� Q; Mail Early.  Remember. December 17 is the last date for local delivery.  PO-62MA-1  g  flour costing the industry a further $4 million a year," Mr*. Mc-  Adam said.  Coast News,  Dec.   6,  1962.   .   7  J .Substantial increases- in the  price of flpur.and other rising  costs have resulted in', a serious  cost-price squeeze for many Canadian bread manufacturers, Walter G. McAdam, president of the  National Council  of the   Baking  - Industry, reports.'  He added  that  resulting pressures   on the  cost of bread had  led  to  isolated  price   increases  for standard-size loaves  and .for  ? iome specialty breads.  , "Unfortunately the small bak��  er is the first to be hit because he  must buy his ingredients in relatively . small quantities.  But the  /situation yis .rapidly becoming  general throughout: .the industry,  ; where   profit  on bread  is  com-  '���. pletely inadequate and in  some  cases. non-existent;YY  "This is a large industry, with  ?; more than 2,500; separate bakeries, and 35,000 employees. Sales  average about $375 million annually yet the net profit after taxes  is only slightly more than one  cent On the sales dollar and the  trend continues downward," Mr.  McAdam said. .  He traced tne developments  leading? to the current probie i*--.  ? Higher world prices for wheat  and devaluation: of the Canadian  dollar have combined recently to  increase the cost. of wheat in  Canada by 33.4 cents per bushel.  Subsequent1 increases in the cost,  of flour have-totalled, on the average, $1 per 100 pound bag since  mid 1961. On the basis of 100  standard pne-and-onehalf pound  loaves to a 100 pound bag of  flour the increase for bread flour  alone amounts to one cent per  loaf. This totals roughly $10 million annually, nearly three times  - the industry's net sales profit.  Since mid 1961 the cost of labor  in the baking industry also has  increased about three percent totalling an additional $3 million  annually. .������..-���������  Costs of other bread ingrectih  ents, as well as packaging and  distribution costs, are generally  hp.  . 1  Mr. McAdam pointed out that  with. the exception of the : f lour  price increases ��� which account  for about 70 percent of the cost  jof a loaf of bread ��� none of these  factors alone would justify an  increase in the retail price of  bread.  "Combined, however, they rep-  . resent increased costs which are  insupportable in an industry al  ready tied by its very nature to  a low profit structure.  ; "Bread manufacturers have no  ��� quarrel with the causes of the  increases, since they realize that  devaluation and the other factors  have benefitted many segments  of the economy. They do not  agree, however, that they should  be forced to add these further  losses to an already minimal profit situation," Mr. McAdam said.  ??He pointed out that improved  efficiency in manufacturing and  distribution techniques could be  only partly* effective in offsetting persistent production cost  increases.  t "Usually, business and industry  ��� implement  such  efficiencies  out  of profit, but for the bread manufacturer  this  is  no longer economically possible.  "The future outlook indicates  the possibility of still further, increases rather than relief. Should  the maximum price agreed on  under the new. International  Wheat Agreement ever be implemented, there would be. an increase of 12Y2 cents per bushel in  the price of wheat which would  almost certainly be , followed by  'Still another rise in the price of  You want a tin chimney?  That's bad!  YOU WANT A BRICK  CHIMNEY ��� Thiat's good!  Tin may ���burn.ypu-in your bed  ���Grandchildren will.bless you  ���USE BRICK INSTEAD.  by Simpkins  GIBSONS  ;���   ?CENTREy    ���  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoiniments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  For the Home  For Her For Him  _F&Eii^  Bring the Kiddies  into see  ���-���;_*. *.st _  Starting  Dec. 15  New line of Christmas Records  , ;       Y ���.'-.*'', ������...... .    > . %       ^     _ ^    .,  You can Win a Danish Dining Room Suite  Valued at $219.75 ��� Draw tickets free with purchases  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  THE STORE WITH VANCOUVER PRICES  WE KNOWINGLY WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  Sunnycrest Plaza ��� 886-9333  Beauty, Beast  at Playhouse  Vancouver international Festival adds to the wonderful world  of Christmas joy with the presentation of last summer's hit  show Beauty and the Beast, from  Dec. 26 to Jan. 1 in the Queen  Elizabeth Playhouse.  Revival of the Festival's 1982  stage triumph has been made  possible through a $5,000 donation from Rock City Tobacco  Company, manuiactui'ers of Peter  Stuyyesant cigarettes. Beauty and  the Beast will play���'12 perform- 4  rnces, with two daily .matinees  scheduled for Dec. 28, 27, 31 and  .Jan. 1. A matinee and-an evening performance will be featured, on Friday and on Saturday,  DeicY 28 and;29: - - : - " "  ���' Children and adults alike entex--  ed the land of enchantment .at  each of the 19 performance last  summer. Large numbers were  turnd away from every matinee  showing. Tickets are available  at the Vancouver Ticket Centre  and.Eaton's stores.       . e  Your health  One of the most painful spinal  conditions is an involvement of  an intervertebral or. spinal disc.  Increased attention . in recent  years has been focussed on these  spinal shock absorbers and their  role1 in irritation of nerve trunks  inj emerging from the  spine.  These 23 cushion-like cartilages separate and give greater  flexibility to the 24 movable segments of- the spine. Movements  such as bending forward or backward, or turning in any direction  While maintaining reasonable  spinal balance are made possible  by these pliable discs. Each spinal disc has a soft, semi-fluid substance incased in a strong cartilage   capsule?  Disc injuries range from slipped or misplaced discs to actual  herniation (rupture) or degeneration, and are most common in  the 20 to 40 age group.  Chiropractic research has determined that many mechanical  defects in the spine result in  spinal imbalance, undue stress,  weakness and nerve irritation.  which 'can lay the groundwork  for possible future disc conditions. This explains why a seemingly minor mishap may suddenly.set off a chain of otherwise  unaccountable symptoms. There,  fore, the chiropractic approach  considers not only the disc injury, but also the underlying  mechanical "��� and nervous causative factors.        .  Disc injury may occur at any  spinal level, but is most common  iri. the low back and neck areas.  ��� Symptoms may include acute  spinal pain and rigidity, lumbago, sciatica, neuritis, or neuralgia which may lead to more serious disturbances of sensation  and movement. These symptoms  may be caused either by the loss  of structural balance or from direct' pressure on the spinal cord  of? nerve trunks.  Statistics show that some 80  peircent of all types and degrees  of severity of disc injuries respond successfully to chiropra--  tic corrective care.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  ��������� " ���'Ltd..Y:;yyy-y,/  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  886-2093  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats* and pleasure Craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass .paint & ?;h_aterials  v    & jtnarme equipment  ^WAXm0LmW J..-..X.  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS' CREEK ��� 886-7733  4-WHEEL DRIVE  **'*���$*   '5vnc*  CONTRACTORS  *,,>.>,.. 'i.  SERVICE STATION OPERATORS  MINERS AND LOGGERS  ��� - ��� dficf COUntleSS more ranging from  country doctors and veterinarians to rural mail  earners and surveyors. If your job takes you off  the highway, you need the Scout! If you want  low-cost and-iruly dependable transportation, in  th�� roughest cotfntry, you need'the Scout!- If  you want to make money in contract snowplow-  ing, you need the Scout! If you want to go  anywhere in comfort and style���you need the  Scout! Yes, the amazing 4-wheel drive Scout that  converts four ways does so many jobs so well!  See and drive the  INTERNATIONAL  PENINSULA  LOGGING SUPPLY LTD.  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Ph. 885-SlOl Coast News,   DecY 6,   1962.  SECHELT BOWLING ;? ALLEY?'  (By ORV MOSCRIP -  Ladies: Vivian Keeves ,'667  (327), Harriet Duffy 654 (271),  Mabel McDermid 261.  Pender: Gordon Freeman 726,  (278), Isobel Gooldrup 563 (257);  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 741 - (263, 274), Barry  Martin 809 (346), Elsie Johnson  254, Dick Clayton 291, Orv Moscrip 278.      ?  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  644 (253), Bob Pehota 659. (312),  Jack Eldred 306, Jean Eldred  255.  Ball & Chain: Jean Robinson  637, Lorraine Tyson 632 (271),  Red Robinson 717 (305), Bruce  Redman 276, Kay Mittlesteadt  269, Jack Fisher 289.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  573, Viv Reeves 551?  High School: Susan Read 322  (192), Chris. CaldweU 437 (296),  Alec Forbes 207, Pete Hemstreet  221, Jack* Thompson 235.  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 274  (163), Trevor Waters 339 (199).  Ten Pins: -     ;  ..Ladies:    Helen    Sinclair   416  (154). -y;?:.y.   Y        y.'?:,.: ���  Mens A: Dick Gray 575 (235).  Men's B:. Roger Hocknell 568  (206), Mickey Baba 550 (218).   *  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Blowers of the Men's League  took team high three? of. 3098 this  week and Cool Seven of the Port  Mellon League team high single  of 1205/  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Loafers 2618 (987). A.  Plourde 632 (314), Jy Larkman  617. ���������' ���  Gibsons B: Pin Falls 2608 (957)  E. Clarke 662 (241), A. Holden  678 (310), F. Inglis 600.  Tues. Coffee: Ups & Downs  2485, Hornets 939. M. Berege 547,  V. Boyes 608 (254), L. Campbell  526, D. Gregory 569 (246), J. Jorgenson 533, D. Rusk 586;  Merchants: Termites 2709, Gutterballs 1036. S. Wilson 743 (265,  246), B. Nimmo 327, B. St. Denis  653 (28i), L. Gregory 634, A.  Plourde 649 (298), I. Plourde 252  L. Campbell 609.  Gibsons A: Midway 2984 Whiz?  bangs 1021. M. Connor 704 (255),  G. Connor 608, G. Edmonds 604,  E. Shadwell 668 (245), O. Shogan  611, D. Hoops 655, E. Fisher 710  (301, 251), J. Davies 608, J. Al  lan 620, H. Thorburn 282.  Ladies: Tartans 2684 (995). M.  Connor  568   (252),   C.   Zantolas  *t606. (279>W.K. Dodd 534, J.-Hart  564? M.  Holland 542, D. Crosby  626,    U..   Austin    586    (270),   I.  , Plourde' 587, R. Wolnasky-603.  Teachers Hi: Blow Fives 2895,  (l061)iYj. Larkman 631/E.  Yablonski 686, D. Porter 634 (315),  j. Lowden  600, A.  Plourde '627  (252), I. Plourde 625 (282).  Commercials: Larks 2843 (1075)  D. Mathews 665 (2,61), D. Bailey  608 (278), J. Drummond 641 (260)  S. Wingrave 257, E. Shadwell 731  (244,   255),   J.   Lowden   698,   D.  Skerry 615 (242, 242), H. Jorgenson 626 (266).  Port Mellon: Cool Seven 2882  (1205). A. Godfrey 607 (248), E.  Gallant 756 (340), S. Christian-  son 620.  Ball & Chain: Aces 2971, (1092)  E. Gill 617, C. McGivern 611 (247)  S. Basey 601 (250), E. Rhodes  600, B. Williams 603 (240), C. Dix  on? 683 (277), R. Wiren 689 (242),  LY Butler 263.  Men's: Blowers 3098 ;(H39).  G. Edmonds 685, L. Gregory 624  (263), E. Connor 718 (258? 254),  J. Larkman 606 (263), J. Whyte  717 (290, 268), K. Austin?#L3, I.  Mason 613, H.; ShadweilY269, C.  Sicotte 620, H. Jorgenson 677  (289), J. Wiren 602; G. Legh 319,  J. Drummond 659 (250), E. Hume  622.  Juniors: Danny Austin 366 (176  190), Mike Clements 172, Peter  Rigby 348 (189).  Beef provides all the protein  needed for a balanced��� diet. It  is rich in other food essentials  such as iron, phosphorous, thiamin, riboflavin and niacin.  SOCCER  (By, GOALIE),  '       [ I  On Sunday, Dec. 2 tlie powerful  Sechelt Residential School  team  held on to their six point lead  over Roberts Creek due to their  5-1 home win over Gribsons United. Results of other games play,  ed were as follows:  Port Mellon 0,  Roberts. Ck 2.  Gibs. Merchants 1, Sech. Leg. 2  League     standings     including  games played on Dec. 2: -  W L T Pt  Sechelt Res. Sch. 8 0 0 16  Roberts   Creek 5    1    0    10  Sechelt Legion 3    4    0      ��i  Gibsons Merchants 2 3 1 5  Sechelt Warriors 1 3 1 '3  Gibsons United 15    13  Port Mellon 15    1-3  On Sunday? Dec. 9 the game between Gibsons Merchants \ and  Gibsons United should draw*ya  good turnout at the .Elementary  School ground. Sechelt Warriors  travel to Roberts Creek while  Sechelt Legion are at home to  Port Mellon.  We are now in our ninth week  of Juvenile League play arid .it  is gratifying to see the high degree of skill .exhibited by 'these  boys, of whom,, most are in their '  first season of soccer. The coaches and all the officials concerned  are doing a wonderful job of organizing juvenile sport in . this  area and they would be very glad  of any assistance available in any  way towards organizing or assisting in this work. Anyone '-interested in helping should contact either Terry   Connors  at   Gibsons  Dieter's  TV & Hi-fi Service  REPAIRS 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  Shell Service or Bill Sneddon,  886-9398 or Barrie Martin at Sechelt Bank of Montreal.  On   Sat.' Dec. ,8Vthis   district  will'be   visited  by  two  of*!' the -  most* important   soccer: officials''  in   Canada.   Mr.; Dan   Kulai -,oT  Vancouver  and   Mr.  Tom  Kelly  also of Vancouver. Mr. Kulai is  a  member  of  FIFA   rsfereeing  staff which is recognized through  out the world as L.ing  the top  group of men  at this job. Mr.  "Kelly __ is vsecretary pf, the B.C.  Soccer^ Cqjnmission and we are  indeedYprdu'a to present therm,, at,,  our clinic this year.  This c.limc is being, presented  by. the - Sunshine Coast Juvenile  Soccer League in conjunction  with Elphinstone school who will  be represented at the clinic by  Mr. Yablonski. We should like  to see as many of the parents at  tend if only to see what we are  -tryirig 'to do and  believe me, it  is an education to see and listen  , to  these ,two   gentlgmeji., Clinic  will start at 3:30 Saturday afternoon in the High School Auditorium. ' Eilms of the recent World  Cup' in Chile will be shown and  also   coaching _ films.   Admission  by   silver  collection. Kickoff   at  3:30 p.m.  Helena Rubinstein presents  It costs so little...to give so much  Y<rJT-*.I<irt ���% S>' <r*r-  Adorn her Christmas tree with the bewitching Fashion Stick Lantern containing the  fabulous new Fashion Stick . . . smooth,  creamy lipstick in glamourous shades.  Just 2.00.  Hauntingly fragrant Eau de Parfum is framed  in the glittering colour of gold. In Apple  Blossom, White Magnolia and Heaven-Sent  2.25 and 3:75. Command Performance 2.50  and 4.25. White Magnolia and Command  Performance Perfume Spray 2.25 and 2.75.  Exclusively a]t ....  Howe Sound 5 -10 - 15c Store  Ph. 886-9852 ��� GIBSONS  KEN'S FOODLAND  29  C  BOILING FOWL  OXTAILS :- V/:':x  PORK LIVER?  BOLOGNA  SKINLESS SAUSAGE  GROUND SUET  BULK MINCEMEAT  Yes folks  29c  is top dog at  Ken's Foodland  this weekend  Garlic Rings     29c ea.  .- _...���antra, inc.  Xmas Turkey  ALL WEIGHTS  FRESH or; FROZEN  GIBSONS MERCHANTS  GRAND XMAS DRAW  12 PRIZES  TICKETS AVAILABLE IN MOST STORES���DRAWING DEC. 15  fRI.NlTE*��#9PH  PEUVERY OH ORDER*  ChristmasCards  English Fqxncy Biscuits  Fancy Xmm-Ccmdfes^ x  '     ���"' .        '   .���1,rvr'   :??':. '      --.-/:  Y' '   . "/  Toys 8&c& up  Dolls, goodlsetection  ������������-.'������������ -,i-V '������'C'''',:XXX.Xy ������������'���      .������' '.X''-  Chocolates -- Xxhids Candy  Gift Wrap  GlPWHS-tVERT OM��xc&>r WED.  Gower Point-Thursday  PORT MGUjON - FRIDAY W fAitiu DA" LOW SHELF PRICES  RC4-RTS CREEK-*ATURC��NV    |   ^SmB.C^, 886'2S^3  JAP ORANGES  $J[.98 box ��� $3-89 bundle  GROCERIES  ROYAL CITY PORK & BEANS .... �� F0R 290  ............ 2 for 290  "LB 290  NAfJLEY'S   RELISH h6tgog- hamburger gg^  DINNERS  .......  FLUFFO SHORTENING  PERFEX BLEACH,   32 oz.  29^  for  LIMIT OF 6  HUSKY, Cafe or Dog food   .  McCORMICKS SNACKERS  ' w FOR mm 9y  -Y.   290  tibby's Tttriijto Juice ^r1M  KLEENEX,  200's y.>-...-.....----v----- 2 ^R290  EDDY'S OWL MATCHES,  *>kg of 3's f  NALLEY'S BABY DILLS, 16 ofe .-:���-----  ������ Kilt(C| ios^jir^S^^ 290  .MALI��N^  :v ��;1>��>7,S ���'���;'.'���'���.���  Z FOR  -----v** 29*  SOLID HEAD LETTUCE 2 F0R 290  CARROTS,   2 lb. cello .............   290  Palm Ice Cream  All flavors  PINTS  29c

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