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Coast News Jan 2, 1964

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 SERVING  THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number 52, January 2, 1964  7c per copy  Provincial Library*  Victoria, B. C.  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  .     Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  .. The federal department'Of pub.  lie works district engineer will  check over,the harbor deadheads  shortly to see what -should be.  done, Gibsons 'council . was; informed at Monday's . meeting.  'The -department ��� also asked  councilTif it would consider removal of- the old freight shed on  the federal wharf. Council moved that ;the /clerk write the department that the council would  .like, to see the shed dismantled  arid allow now dead space to be  used.  ��� To obtain information concerning the division of responsibility  "connected .jwitn the new Public  Health building, Clerk Jules  Mainil wrote "the' provincial department of ��� health" and a return  letter informed council the .provincial department; would be - responsible  for  all   service   costs,  cuch at heat, water and other  services, while the municipality  would' maintain the building, by  painting, repairing* general maintenance and keep insurance cov-.  erage active.  -Accounts totalling-: $1,760.64  were ordered paid with $729.45  going to H. D. Fowler Co. to  .cover-costs connected" with the  Public Health building icavetette  and $753.56 for pushing through  Abbs road to Stewart road.  .-'." Chairman A. E. Ritchey commended to - council, the work of  Fred Holland arid his lielpers in  keeping ditches and roads clear  during the:��recent heavy rains. ���  Chairman A. El Ritchey thanked members : of council for the  work they had done during the  past year. It was council's final  meeting of*the year. Two new  ���members will be on council at  the next meeting, Mon., Jan. 6.  next  . A- proposal to place a large  lighted cross on -.-"'.the high point  of the bluff at the east end of  Gibsons for next Christmas, has  been proposed by Sam Fladager,  . a member : of Gibsons village  council and spokesman for Gibsons merchants' Christmas committee. *...; .���'���, ���������;.'  Mr^ Fladager made this proposal .:' after reviewing 'merchants'  efforts' towards this year's old  fashioned Christmas. It is the  merchants', idea to have more  organized carol singing -and further expand the theme started  last, year to put more of .Christ  back into Christmas/  One really bright spot was the  Catholic church choir singing  cards outside ' numerous homes  in the area^Next^year-Mr^FhuiU  ager would like to see more organizations taking part. This  year saw the merchant carollers  and the choirs of St. Bartholomew's'Anglican   church,  Mfcst  (iiy nanCy^nglis) ;;.;-;  Friday, Dec!" 20, theclosing of  schoolfor the Christriias holidays, saw ...the; presentation of a  concert' of high, quality;. Although  Friday morning found yihariy stu-,  dents in exam rooms,-the afternoon was the beginning .of.the  long awaited holidays.  .After the noon lunch period- a  general locker .clean-up marked  the beginning of an eventful afternoon. The students were gener  ;ally^ in a gay mood' as the entertainers displayed their, talents. Musicians arid dancers of  a high quality were appreciated  by all. The soloists and choir  with its sing-along carols caused  a delightful wave of activity  throughout the audience. Judi  Gathercole showed a; great talent as she put on a one man  skit. Everyone involved put 'on a  fine show..  Following the concert there  was a inixer which was to last  until the closing of school at the  regular time. The surprise of the  day came when who should have  appeared but Santa ;Claus himself  ��� complete with eye glasses. ^  (All in-all the day was a happy/  "one, (; thanks to: the co-operation  of teachers and students.  Pure Heart of Mary Catholic  church, Gibsons United Church  and the Glad Tidings church taking part in carol singing.  On behalf of all other merchants Mr: "Fladager thanks the  choirs and also thanks the merchants who took part in the event  including the distribution of toys  with particular.thanks going to  niembers of the fire department  'who decorated the tree,-Eric In-,  glis who found the tree and truck-  edat in, the B^C. Hydro crew for  their able help in replacing worn-  out bulbs, in the street decorations. -  Here are the winners of the  Christmas - season store prizes:  Marine Men's Wear, knitted shirt  won by Roeky Grey of Gibsons;  Howe. Sound-��-5-10-15UstQre,-Jamp  won by' Mrs.'TX Crowhurst of  Gibsons and Thriftee Dress Shop  suitcase, won by Velma Kendall,  the home of Mrs. J. Lauer.  ,_. Next hyear planning - for '.Christ-  mas festivities in Gibsons; should  start..jmueh earlier- than it did  this year. Stfrfte ;time in October  wouldvbe a good time to start on  toe framework in-order, that' a  better program can be presented, It is Mr. Fladager's. thought  'that there should be a drive to  have the old-fashioned Christmas  .idea expanded so Gibsons would  become known as the place where  : one ���- can > have an rold^fashiohed  Christmas year after, year.: ���  - Eileen Mackenzie, one of the  young carol- singers writes that  On the night of Dec. 22 nine happy carol singers from St. Vincent's'. Catholic church went out  joyously singing to people around  the Gibsons area. Lead bv Mrs.,  J. Lauer and Mrs. C, Nygren,  the: carol:singers had a merry  v time-f Afterwards a tasty smorgasbord  dinner   was   served  More than 2,000 people are expected to take part in the Truck  Loggers' Association! convention  Jan. 15 - 17 at Bayshore Ihri. J  President Wallace Baikie said  that registrations and display  reservations are ahead of last  year and that indications are that  the. 21st annual convention will'  top that of 1956, the peak year.:  yln 1956* 1800 people attended  the arinual dinner and 104 equipment coinpanies took: part.r Already this year 104' companies  have booked display space and  "the cut-off point of "115 is expected to be reached. a full  month before the  convention.  Mr.-Baikie said there are two  reasons-for the upsurge of interest ��� the logging industry  has had a good year financially  and the program of panel discussions has. drawn interest  from large companies as well as.  'the smaller logging ootfits.  "We are plannirig to: host  2000 people at, the annual dinner at the PNE Show Mart, and  we confidently expect to sell  out," he said.  As well, the Truck Loggers  expect . 1200 women to attend  the fashion show which will be  held at the Queen Elizabeth  Theatre for the first; time. Hostess Jean Cannem will provide  a lunch in the foyer of the  theatre, followed by a two hour  show.:   ' ���' .'C'":f  Other social functions include  an opening night cocktail party  which is expected to draw 1000  people to the Bayshore Inn and  a "Cookhouse Special" luncheon Jan. 16 for delegates.  >**>**'  fat.'  ^^  z \:��< ���;W, ���.>-:��.*  vi-'S.  �� .  * 7A&  Vf  'i  ll��  Wo-*  %-.���������������';#���  ^i'^sf \T%:  BUT IT WAS BETTER THAN NO *EAR AT ALL  Happy New Year - Here's hoping  196& will be an improvement  (tout Neuis  Sechelt pupils show fine talent  Jr. Red Cross  Legion officers  Election, of officers for 1964  by the Howe Sound and District  Branch 109, Royal 'Canadian Legion, Gibsons, has^ resulted as  follows: Presiderit; R.i H. Carru-  triers;. 1st- vice : president; J. R.  Wilson; 2nd vice; president, Mrs;  Van Grahanj; secretary-treasurer  R. F. Kennett;* sergieafif'-at-arms;  J, Azyan; executive officers, A.  J. Wheeler, A..M, Crowe, J. F.  King, H. Juby and- M. M. Martin-  dale. ��� ��� ���' ."?���':'..,'       ���'/>���  TWO DEATHS REPORTED  Two deaths are reported in the  Vancouver newspapers, of people who lived in this area at one  time. One is Mrs. Dorothy May  Manns, 70,. formerly of Roberts  Creek and the other is Kenneth  Risbey, 60, formerly of Sechelt.  A son John lives in Sechelt.  The 1963-i64 school term has  found Elphinstone's. Junior Red  Cross Club hard at.work." As usual-they have had several money  raising projects..A marble guessing contest proved mpS^suQcessr  . ful; as did the one noon^hlbiir jinix-:  er" run by this group."The lost  and found wicket is, as usual,  under the control of this organization. ��� V ...  ��� This year the club has taken  on something new . in the operation of the nurse's room cleaning  The annual Christmas riaffle of  candies��� arid' cookies prepared by-  Mrs.' ��� Evaris'" home economics-  classes proved to be most successful this year, An all out effort by "all those who worked on  every aspect of 'the "plan made it  the great success ��� it was. The  many persons involved in the  ticket production and sale deserve a. great thanks. A profit  of $212.27 was made.  Winners of the draw: Bill Richardson, Gloria Hostland. Ann  Yates, Colin SDencer.. Mr. Bishop.  A. Danroth, Larry Whitty, Mrs.  Leo Johnson,- Mrs. Stewart, Mrs.  Hercusi Marion Evans. Mrs. J.  WOod, Trevor Quarry. St. Marv's  -.Hospital. .Berths Johnson. Shirley DeMarco, Mike Jay, Susan  Taylor, Mrs. Glassford, H.' F.  Inglis, Margaret Williams, Mrs.  Hopkins and Mr. Dodd.  New home  wins award  ;   The  B.C.   Hydro   and   Power  Authority  recently' presented   a  Gold Medallion   certificate   and  door  chime push-button  to  Mr.  and   Mrs;.   George .Kerbis.   The  Gold Medallion certificate signifies the ultimate in good house  wiring;   this   consists   of   a   200  . ampere service panel'and switch,  convenient   service- outlets .. and  -switches   and   adequate .lighting  r throughout.   ��� :; , .',  v The- Kerbis home is located in  the new L'angdale sub-division  and was designed and built by  Mr. Kerbis and,. while riot quite  completed, will be ready for occupancy , early in the Spring. Mc-  Phedran Electric have wired this  residence for full housepower,  and have made good use of con.  venient locations" for the light  switching arid service outlets.  The electrical contractors have  iristalled electric baseboard heating which requires no maintenance.  The Medallion certificate was  presented to Mr. Kerbis on behalf of the Hydro Authority by  Mr. R. E. Holden, consumer services representative, who advised  this was the first Gold Medallion  residence on the Sunshine Coast.  The lighting plans and heating  analysis were completed for the  customer by the services depart-,  nient of Che Hydfro Authority,  . head office.  Sechelt Elementary School presented its Christmas variety pro-"  "gran^tn^tlie'y^^vity^rooinr pn-  Thursday afternoon, Dec. 19. -All  but the kindergarten participated in the profusion, of items  which the.audience of pupils thoroughly en joyedi The 13 items on  the program made /a - very full  two hours of entertaining ,and  being entertained.  ..The-printed program was the  work of the pupils of Grade 7,  .the art work -being: done by Trevor Oram and Robert Gerber,  who used Nativity scenes as the  main motif. Each teacher and  -class prepared at least one item  for the program drawing on topics in their school wcr?: in reading, socials, music and physical  education. ��� The program provid- -  ed an ideal outlet for creative activities "in language, music and  other subjects. And of- course the  children enjoy seeing and hearing  their-fellow pupils on the stage.  Grade seven girls under the direction of Mrs. Elsie Seymour  sang the Twelve Days of Christmas most ably, setting a cheerful seasonal tone for the after  noon's program. Bill Frigon and  Abeiiha' Sturani   introduced   the  ?:-songs by^r^^Th^mpsWff-Grade'  :ls. Some of these youngsters were  suffering . a"  little   from,. stage  fright but: they  performed  very  well despite that and by the end  ^of their songs were'enjoying the  T performance - as -muoh   as  their.  audience.'     .  ; .After reading .all the plays to  ���be found in Osupplementary readers, and. other books in use in the  . class, the Grade six's chose Mercury and the Woodman ��� an  Aesop fable, from one; Of them/,  competed for parts, got their  authentic -costumes ready, with  mothers.^ help, made their own  stage props and scenery, and did  their own stagemanaging. A recitation from Grade six-'was given by Penny Caldwell. ;  Much to the delight of the audience who ��� appareritly aren't too  young to remember Elvis Presley, a wildly rocking imitation, of  him was given by Randy DeLeen-  heer, complete with mike and  perfectly co-ordinated lip movements.  Grade fives brought the fairy  story of the' Enchanted Shirt to  /, .life with their fine sense of; ,the  >^umoi^s^  ceilent' costumes,"���'with mother's  'help again. And just" to parody  The Night Before Christmas in a  new way, Michael-Evans recited  it beatnik style.  Grade three: enchanted the audience .with their! delightful singing dances and songs round their  Christmas tree. O Have a Happy  Holiday' was their finale arid gave  .everyone >. pleasant, thoughts, of  the vacation 6* ��� r'xteeri days at  (Continued on page 4)  f r r  Mrs. A E Genower  Mrs. A. E. Genower, .91, widow  of ,the late Capt. A.. E.; Genower  and early resident of Sechelt, is  dead. JVTrs. Genower until the  last few months had been bright  and-active.  Before World War I the Gen-  owers had a summer cottage at  Sechelt arid during the; waf Capt.  Genower was an army paymaster. ,, When [ the war ended they  moved to Sechelt, where Capt.  Genower organized Sechelt  branch, :140 of. the Canadian Legion. Mrs. Genower. was a charter member of the ladies! auxiliary.. For many years she lived'  with her daughter Doris, son-in-  law Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Berry.  She leaves a daughter, Doris  and a son C. Alfred Genower of  Vancouver. . There are' seven  grandchildren and 18 greatgrandchildren. Rev. J. Styles officiated  at a funeral service. Cremation  followed.  In last week's issue under the heading It costs how much?  The financial aspect of the Sechelt district school board's referendum seeking $339,000 for additional school property, rooms and  equipment was explained. The explanation omitted a vital point and  to give all Coast News readers correct facts the breakdown is published again with the omitted information added.  .-;.'.  Here is the breakdown:        '  From $339,000 to 57 cents is quite a drop.  The $339,000 is what Sechelt School District ratepayers are asked to vote on next January 25. in order the school trustees can arrange   for   more   much needed classrooms and get along with its  building program.  The 57 cents per thousand assessment dollars is what ratepayers of the district will have added to their taxes to cover the  financing of the amount required.  Actually under the Home Owner Grant not many taxpayers  will have to pay more than the required $1.  Here is a breakdown of the referendum; amount showing just  what district ratepayers will pay towards the $339,000 referendum:  Total cost of program-  . $339,000  District's share of that cost 169,500  1963 taxable assessment of this district $32,229,448  Cost .of the program for the first year (estimated)  Principal repaymerit $17,000  Interest at $339,000 at 6% 20,340  Total payment for 1964 $37,340  Districts share of that total (Y2) $18,670  Increase in mill rate on total assessment of $32,229,448���.57  mills.  At this point trie omission crept in. Thev last sentence ending  showing an increase of .57 mills should have continued on to read ���  an increase of 57 cents per thousand dollars of assessment.  As most ratepayers will be paying one dollar only under the  Homeowner grant, the slightly more than half-dollar per thousand  dollars of assessment will not create any increase as they still will  pay $1 only.  many friends  . Out of town . guests attending  the golden wedding anniversary  of Captain and Mrs. S. Dawe of  Sechelt were Mr. and Mrs. M.  J. Dawe,' Mr., and Mrs. Bruce  Haddock, Miss Shirley Haddock,  Mr. and Mrs. Glyn Thomas and  Debbie, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Scott  Mrs. Cherry Whitaker and Geoff  and Janie, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.  Whaites, all from Vancouver,  also Mrs. Harold Dawe of New  Westminster and Mrs. Henry  Whittaker and Neil, Pender Harbour.  The Dawes had over 150 friends  call on them during the day.  "They were married in All Saints  Church, Dec. 30, 1913 with Rev.  H. C. L. Hooper officiating. They  have two daughters, Mrs. Billie  Steele of Sechelt arid Miss Helen  Dawe of Vancouver, also two  grandchildren, Mark and Julie  Steele. .'>'.-  Among congratulatory telegrams and letters was one from  ���Prime Minister Lester Pearson.  Donors help  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fisher sr.,  Gower Point and the Elphinstonc  High School' Red Cross Society  have come to the. rescue of the  children's Hallowe'en Save the  Children Fund appeal for houses  in Kamchon, Korea and the $7.25  owing on the third house has  now been paid.    ��� ���  Other contributions include  Gibsons 1st Brownie Pack, $4.20;  Anne-Marie Ritz $3.50 and $2.30  from the S.C.F. can in the Kruse  Drug store; a total of $10 will  provide a food parcel for each of  the three families who will be  moving into their new Mount EI-  phinstone homes soon. Progress  reports on the houses will be  printed as received. Coast News,  Jan.  2, 1964.  ThoTlvia That Comea Onte-ht a U^edme  Afensnsc&A&ie'  High school literature  FROM ELPHINSTONE'S  PUBLICATION MY-OOK  (BomiMtms  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886,-;2622  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/  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Let's try for the best in1964  Nineteen hundred and sixty four!  We shall have to get used to that figure and stop marking our  cheques and correspondence 1963 as quickly as possible.  What can we hope for the New Year? We can try for the best  there is. We might fall short and yet ��� we might jUst make it.  One thing we can do and that is to show more kindliness to fellow human beings. It would be a simple thing to do.  We can show more of the milk of human kindness towards our  authorities and give them the support they require in order to carry  on their chores of office. . ..,  A letter- written for a newspaperman's publication by I. H.  Schwartz of Cincinnati!, Ohio, reads in part: "In some measure our  unutterable loss is the cumulative effect of the selfish view of free  speech no less than the anarchistic professional haters' views of their  tights ... I have watched with growing fear the headline asset of the  hate-news for many years. .. Has the press advanced by featuring  the bigots?"  Prime Minister Pearson during the holiday period also spoke up  against the spreading of hatred and bigotry. There is a growing alarm  at the general attitude which is growing against our constituted authorities, those, same, authorities who see that the right of free speech  is"notcurbed''Tin. spifeof the attacks they must face. '  So perhaps if we during 1964 can stir up some of the milk of human kindness we can finish the year in a better frame of mind than  we suspect possible.  It could have been worse!  A dark thought arises out of the recent long spell of rain. That  dark thought is: What if that rain had fallen as snow?  It would have been disasterous. Stores would not have been able  to open because roads would have been blocked. The provincial roads  department would have faced a real crisis. It would have been deep  snow because one inch of rain represents ten inches of snow. During  December we had 7.85 inches of rain. Transpose this into snow and  you will have 78.5 inches of snow. In 24 hours near Christmas we  Jiad 2.93 inches of rain or 29.3 inches of snow.  So the expression one hears on the Sunshine Coast to the effect  ���you do not have to shovel it ��� meaning the rain, should make us  ��� happy that we live in the rain forest area or on the fringe of it. Rain  is much less bother.  Immortality for Imlach  Sport has produced great literature. Starting with Pindar, who  ranks next to Homer among the Greek bards and who wrote exclusively about the glories of the winners in the Olympic games, sporting  comment has lavished on humanity a fine free-wheeling quality. Ring  Lardner comes to mind; even after he gave up his sports' ibeat, among  the best things he wrote was a series about a baseball player. Nowadays in some areas, breakfast is only a side-dish to enjoying the Canadian prize-winning Dink Carroll.    , .  Puach Imlach has, however, made a hard run for the 1963 stakes  with one deservedly-immortal remark. It seems Punch's team had  happened to drop a game. When interviewed on the cause of this setback, Punch said of the opposing team: "You have to give them  the credit; they had the breaks."  Love of the native  A professor has said that the  only Canadians who love Canada, their country, are Canadians who were born elsewhere.  Sixty or more years ago Canada's population consisted mainly of French who had been here  several generations and British  Canadians who either had personal' knowledge of Britain or  who had literary and family connections with "the old land."  Yet memory says that there  were a great many Canadians of  English ancestry who were Canada first in their thinking even  if they knew intimately the literary works ranging from Shakespeare to H. G. Wells.  Of course, there were Englishmen who looked down on native  Canadians as colonials who had  automatically to approve not  merely what the British constitu  tionally thought, but also the  overbearing whims of any Englishman who happened to be  here. Many such, far too many  such, were more difficult to assimilate into Canadian life than  is a tropical bird in the frozen  north.��...  In the old days when an Englishman in Canada wished to exasperate .the natives he would  assert, and believe, that he owned us. That is as if he had the  king's commission to govern. No  dictator could be quite so obnoxious as a person from the old  land who felt superior to everyone in sight who might be a native Canadian.  The people from Scotland have  perhaps always been easier to  get along with. They knew that  they were superior to other peoples on the earth and that there  was no need to assert it.  HOW  SOCIETY LIMITS  OUR  FREEDOM  (By BRIAN KNOWLES)  If bur Viking ancestors were  able to. revisit the scene of their  adventures, their mouths would  drop agape at our material, gadgets. But they would wonder even  more, I think, at us. They would  wonder why we, with every, possible means1 of well-being and  security, v are so obviously arid  desperately distrustfol of life and  of ourselves. Our more courageous ancestors had a matter-of-  fact acceptance of success arid  failure. Life was a testing ground  How they stood the test was what  mattered to them. They spent  no time in worry about what society thought  of their actions.  We have been brought up in  the tradition, if not the reality,  of happiness and security. Unfortunately we regard both as a  birthright. We go along like  sheep with the trend of the day.  If society thinks the job we are  doing is degrading or not of a  high caliber, even though we may  be happy doing it, we are considered of a low class and are  anxious to climb (?) to a job  more acceptable to society. We  may take our ulcers with us and  contribute very little to our way  of life, but because the new job  has prestige, we seek it a^.d expect people to look ur> *? us for  having it, we are born to be ruled by society.  Life can be a great adventure,  or it can be merely a process of  vegetation and decay. Each of  us has been given the ability to  think-and act for himself. The  individual, in the final analysis,  must stand alone and settle the  battle about life's meaning with  himself ��� not depend upon so-  .ciety to interpret it for him. We  should accept life for what it  actually is ��� a challenge to our  quality, without which we should  never.know of what stuff we are  made.  Japanese now  print stamps  The Japanese finance ministry's printing bureau has become  so successful in printing stamps  for other countries that it has  had to turn down new orders.  Although stamps have the ma.  jor purpose, of showing .that pos-  tage has been paid, they serve  a second purpose, particularly,  with smaller nations, as an advertising and promotion medium.  Since these countries often do  not have plants capable of printing stamps of the desired quality, the orders are going to Japan in ever increasing numbers.  The printing bureau made its  first foreign sale in 1947 when it  printed several thousand stamps  for the Republic of Korea: In  1945, the first big order came,  20 million stamps for the Republic of China to commemorate  the birthday of Generalissimo  Chiang Ka&Shek. In following  years orders came from Vietnam, Thailand, the Philippines,  Cambodia, Malaya, Columbia,  Costa Rica and the United Nations. Total sales last year a-  mounted to 260 million stamps  and more than $200,000.  Although a new highly automated printing plant was built  in the spring of this year, the  bureau has had to turn down  stamp printing orders from Ethiopia, Indonesia, E. Salvador  and Nicaragua.  Six for B.C.  British Columbian students  won six out of the 16 awards in  the International Fire Prevention Poster contest it was announced in San Francisco where  the awards . were made.  In the senior category Jacqueline Rice of Langdale Elementary school received an honorary mention. The judges in their  remarks stated that the British  Columbian entries were the best  examples of art work in the  show.  THE DAY I LIVED  ' .      (By MARK SEYMOUR)  One of the most marvelous  things which this century has  brought us is flight.'. It is my belief that one. has not really lived until he has"climbed into the  cockpit of ah" aeroplane and experienced the thrill of throwing  of the ' shackles of his . captivity  and soaring off into "'the vastness  of the sky. :^.;:'' ..'.  I distinctly, remember a day  two years past when Dad took  me flying. It was a day of uri-  believeable perfection. We taxied to the end of the runway,  turned, and proceeded < to take  off. Though it may have seemed  normal to anyone on the ground,  ���tSiaJL UakfeJoff meant. somtething  very special to me. It was the  first time I had ever flown. Tim.  idly at first, I took hold; of the  dual-coritrol' column. It felt like  an extension of my arm, ,and the  rudder pedals, extensions of my  feet. Through these I could 'feel'  the plane and all its parts. When  we had gained enough speed, a  light feeling came over the stick.  We were airborne.  With a sweep comparable only  to the stroke of a master painter,  the trees and shrubs flashed by.  As we gained altitude, details  vanished and a view more beautiful than I had ever beheld flattened out before my eyes. To the  right was an endless expanse of  sea and to the left was the land,  a carpet of green, interrupted by  man's habitations and highways.  Ahead was the sky. Nothing except the grandeur of that endless  void occupied my mind and the  rhvthmic beat of the engine in  my ears.  When Dad finally took the controls from me, I realized that we  were about t0 land. The ground  rushed up at an alarming rate.  With what appeared to me as too  slow a movement Dad brought  the nose of the plane up. Sec  onds later, the wheels made-con.  tact.with the runway arid locked  there. I sank back into my seat, '  very much disappointed. I: had  returned to a humdrum world in  which one, must live by a routine.  Without the knowledge that I  can climb into the vast sky and  look down on the world below  me, life would be a most'fruitless venture.  COMMONEST   FUR-BEARERS  The white-footed mouse and its  cousin. the ;deer: mouse ;are ;,the  . pqmTnoTwst fur-bearing animals  in Canada's forests. Because of  the'.r nocturnal habits, we rarely encounter them but from dawn  to dusk the woods are fairlv a-  live with them scurrying about  in search of seeds and insects.  The whitefoot does not hibernate,  but remains active all through  the winter, living on' seeds stored during the warmer months.  Their tracks, like tiny rabbit  spoor, will often be seen on  snowy stretches when dav breaks  THE PERPETUAL OCEAN ..,.���  (By GLORIA BISHOP)  The Ocean has a flexible personality with human qualities. Its  long white fingers , grasp the  shoreline and then retract, moving all the time, ^ grasping all  within their reach!. This cold,  crushing, fateful hand changes  everything, then the Ocean folds  its arm's, satisfied with its work.  Cool-arid calm the water waste  decides the fate of all within its'  power. Violently thrashing, huge  and terrifying when angry, the  Ocean creates. unrest among its  habitants. .  Constant changes mark the wa.  ter's visage. Now it is grey and  humorless; now. bright arid  splashy. Whichever mood it is in  the Ocean applies its feelings li-  'berally, leaving no emotion untouched; bringing grief, happiness and thought. It is also false,  with a pleasant surface above  but eddying currents of wrath  below.  On days when anger turns to  calm, the waters reflect on past,  present and future, changing  scenes with expert hand. A huge  mirror, the Ocean, when misted  over, hides sad tears or happy  smiles; when polished, it reflects  ithe sullen, fierce, creeping or  flowing forms of its life.  The waters embrace each new  day with a rushing wave of enthusiasm and anticipation. In the  evening the. Ocean rocks its children of the deep to sleep.  With every hungry bite the  Ocean steps farther inland. At  all times the watery tide nourishes itself with a new supply of  life to enter in and join its flora and fauna. .  The waters dance wiith the  grace and beauty of a ballerina  or the swaying movement of a  native dancer.  The Ocean washes its face with  a wave of pleasant; warm, sunlight or a refreshing bath of rain,  water. It drinks in the cool rain  from .the wide,; "wide ^'heavens -.������  Clouds dim the eye of the  Ocean, and its spirits sink and,  soar with the tide. All the worldwide news is gathered by the water, as they communicate frorii  coast to coast. The Ocean embarks each day upon a long and  tiresome journey, from place to  place and back again i  The water ,is constantly improving1 on its past.works. It involves all life, death and emotions irir -its;- all-enveloping grasp;--  When dissatisfied, the Ocean is  melancholy, arid lo*--,���.���'*-,"waT?v"''-  friendliness   and   s^arklm��: eye  for a gloomier expression.  : r  Constantly, the Ocean drifts in  search of hew.-:*^**y��rs.''. or runs  away from old frontiers. Usually, like a. person,., at the end of .  each day, the '6c��an shrugs off  its troubles and sleeps.in its rolling deeps.  At times, the only certain thing,  in this world, is the Ocean with  its flexible personality.  Mainly  about  People  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilanp Constituency    "  It l^oks as if all Canadians  over the age of 18 will b*e able  to vote in the next federal election. This proposal was unanimously endorsed by a special,  committee of.the House of Commons recently. All political  parties participated in this; decision and hence there can be  little doubt that everyone in the  18 to 21 age. group will be enfranchised early in 1964.  The idea isn't new. Canadians  can now vote at 18, provincially  but not federally, in Quebec and  Saskatchewan. They can vote at  19 in Alberta and British Columbia. Arrangements, are also  being made to reduce the voting age from 21 to 18 in Ontario.  Some of the reasons for this  change are well known. All A  across the country our young'  people can go to work at 18,  marry at 18, drive a car at. 18,  and go to jail at 18. They can  also join the Armed Services  and fight for their country at  18. Indeed, as servicemen, they  already   have . the  privilege of  "Do you know what I really think? I think you're  gradually revlacino me with /HJtn**t/n>nni"  voting in  a  federal election at  that age.      "'  What is more interesting is  the effect that this widening of  the franchise-will have ori election results. Young people  under 21 do not have the dark  memoriess. of their elders. They  have no recollection of the great  depression. Nor do they remember anything of World War. n.  Today's 18 year old has actually  spent his lifetime in an atmosphere of expansion. To this extent he can be expected to be  more optimistic and less security minded than his elders.  There is also evidence that today's 18 year bids are already  taking a real interest in national  and world affairs. They tend to  be outward looking, recent surveys indicating. that they are  more interested in travel and  international relations. This, undoubtedly, is a reflection, of the  fact that they are, on the average, better v educated than their  parents were.        ;       Y^    I  Numbers, are also significant.  By reducing the voting age to  18 more than,750,000 voters will  flock to the polls. This compares  With a total of 900,000 Canadians  oyer age. 70. The consequences  insofar as. the political platforms  of our federal parties are concerned, is expected to be far  reaching indeed.  Confidence, energy and an accent on growth will undoubtedly  be stressed to a greater extent.  National unity, as opposed to  purely provincal and loeal considerations, will also tend to occupy the centre of the stage.  Education will loom larger and  Old Age Pensions will tend to  slip somewhat. These and other  changes in emphasis can be expected as a result of the inclusion of this large group of  young people in the electorate  of Canada.  One young Yuletide visitor to  the Sunshine Coast took home to  West Vancouver a memory of it  that he won't forget and proof,  as well.  - Ten year old Ian Thomson  came to Hopkins Landing with  his father Jim, uncle Willie and  cousin Roy, to visit his grandparents, Mr; arid Mrs. Eric Thomson, and to get a Christmas tree  off the family lot. The four then  went to Port Mellon to have  lunch with Ed and Iriga Fenwick,  his uncle and aunt, and after  lunch, Jim, Willie, and Ian went  fishing^ Roy staying behind to  make friends {w��th Inga's new-  Shetland collie pup, Bessie.  Ian tied into a 23-pound spring  which took him and his uncle  Willie of the red. rowboat, half  an hour to land. It was a Christmas experience any seasoned fish  erman would envy, and an inspiring start for a beginner, but  there, is nothing ,.1'ike going out  in the right company.  Editor: Kindly have the Coast  News forwarded to me at the address, given below.  Although I have left your area,  I still enjoy reading all about the  activities of the people who live  there. At times, it is almost like  getting a letter from.home ���  M. E. Baron, Prince Rupert, B.C.  Further perusal of the Nov. 18,  1902 copy of the Vancouver Province showed. Webster Bros., the  leading grocers according to their  advertisement, sold Agassiz spuds  at 75 cents for 100 lbs., three cans  of condensed milk for 25 cents,  seven pounds of prunes for 25  cents and five pounds of raisins  for 25 cents. Philadelphia Dental  Parlors would provide you with  a, silver ���"filling' at $1 and gold  fillings at $2 per tooth.  'Shipping notes revealed the  S.S. Britannia, J. A. Cates, master, would leave the Evans, Coleman and Evans dock every Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. for  Gibsons Landing, calling at all  logging camps. Union Steamships Co. of B.C. Ltd. left the  Carral St city; f wharfi Monday  night,.. also ; Tuesday, Thursday,  Friday and -"Sundayimorning for  ^Gib^ns^andiv points ^s>iar as Al:  Among thei; arts, Margaret  Sangster's Winsome Womanhood  was advertised as a very inters  esting book for a young girl and  could be bought for $1.25. Peo*  pie of that day were singing Fldr-  adora because Dyke, Evans and  Callaghan advertised they had  the entire yocad score on  sale.  In real estate six rooms on Davie street could be bought for  $800 and 10 rooms on Nicola for  $3,000  WOOD  HARVEST UP  British Columbia's wood harvest  for the first ten months of 1963  was 1,232,731,146 cubic feet, an  increase of ten per cent over the  same period last year, the B.C.  Forest Service announces. Kig-  ures released up to the end of  October show that the coastal  regions showed an increase of" 4.5  per cent and the Interior regions  17 per cent.  ROYALTY NEEDS A HAIRCUT  Judging by recent news photographs, Canadian mothers Who  believe in the economy and neatness of short haircuts will be  wondering why English schoolboys, including Prince Charles,  must have their hair as long as  that of an English sheepdog.  Turnover in  a good cause  The investor singled out one of  the stocks in his portfolio for  special commendation. It had  more than kept pace with advances in industrial development in  the country. It was worth .twice  what he paid for it. It was paying a good dividend.  "That's nothing," said the woman across the table, "compared with the pin I bought -Saturday afternoon from the white elephant table at the club bazaar.  It's been bringing in a steady 25-  cent income to one club or another every Christmas for years  back. I've bought it twice myself." ������,..���..-     ���    ���  The pin in question may well >  continue to change owners anr f  nually unless a small child buys  it one day out of his allowance  and it finds a permanent home  in the corner of a mother's jewel  box, a small gilt pin with simulated garnets, "a keepsake, of  sentimental value only."  And you could, said the' inves- ���  tor, say the same of some stocks. Laura Wheeler designs  THIRTY-FrVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.j. 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAPflE and ADDRESS^  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our hew 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  Coast News,  Jan.  2,  1964.  The -runofMay haircut!  695���JIFFY-CROCHET BABY SET in popular shell stitch ��� perfect  gift to welcome a new baby. Use 3-ply yarn. Warm, soft, easy to slip  oh. Directions for jacket, cap.  618���BEAUTY IN MOTION-r-study of graceful stallions that will enrich any room. Easy stitchery in natural colors, black, 'brown. Two  9^xll%-inch transfers;  color chart.  616���MONOGRAM IT ELEGANTLY with dainty letters in simple  embroidery. Turn blouses, hankies, towels, cloths, into fine accessories. Transfer two 2&" alphabets; two VA".  836���JIFFY-CROCHET AFGHAN is striking in 3 shades of a color  plus dark contrast;  crochet in rows. Use knitting worsted for this  fluffy, cozy beauty. Directions. :: r  677���JUMBO-KNIT ANDN MITTEN SET ���; smart start for Fall and  cold days. Turnabout hat can be worn two ways. Directions to fit  all sizes. Mittens, small, medium, large incl.  787���GAY TOASTER COVER 'N* TOWELS ��� a joyful touch in your  own or a friend's kitchen. Simple stitchery in bright colors. Six 3x4  to 5xl0-inch motifs; directions.  842���DRESS-UP TWO-PIECE SETS--; easy to sew, practical, pretty  in seersucker, Dacron, nylon, cotton. Embroidery transfer; pattern,  sizes 6, 12, 18 months. State size.  534���SUNBONNET SISTERS QUDLT, to delight a girl's heart ��� tots  to teenagers. Fun to applique in 3 fabrics or scraps. Charts;' patch  patterns; directions; yardages.  837���PETAL-PRETTY APRONS add a glamor touch to parties or  everyday dinners. Make two aprons of one yard 35-inch fabric. Apron  transfer; easy-to-follow directions.  "  (By JEAN'.WERNER.). '.���;  "These are the very latest,"  said Margaret, holding up the  hair clippers for my inspection.  "After I cut Tom's hair, I'll show  you how to use them, and you  can-give the Skipper a real good  haircut."  Was it only my invagination,  rv was there extra emphasis on  the last adjective? Margaret is  the sort of person who can. insult you, without you even being  aware of the fact.  "But I. cut'the Skipper's hair  only yesterday," I protested. "I  wanted him to look nice when  you and Tom arrived from  town."  "I think she made a rather  good job of it," said the skipper. "Only:two small nicks. You  . can. hardly see them," he added,  as he noticed trie glaring at him.  ; "Your ears are certainly big  enough to cover the nicks." I  told him, a trifle peeved.  "I defy anyone to do a good  job of hair cutting with a pair  of old-fashioned clippers," said  Margaret, in that smug tone of  voice that /always succeeds in  irritating me, fond as I am of  her. "It's like the -difference be-;  tween using an electric power  mower and a pair of old-fashioned, garden shears, for cutting  your lawn." She accompanied  this remark with a brief glance  at. the Skipper's head.  Power mower!. Garden shears!  Whatr had these got to do with  the Skipper's haircut, I wonder-  ... ed. J knew there was an insult  hidden , somewhere in Margaret's  words, if I only had the patience  and energy to, dig it out. .���.....,  "Hurry   up  and   get   on ..with  . that  haircut,"   called  Tom  impatiently .from the chair on the  verandah.   "The -Skipper . and  I  want to. go fishing;.^  "It really does(!look easy,"  said the Skipped, -as he watched  the -[clippers gliding smoothly  over Tom's, head/." She is really  making^ a firs/k<cjass job of .it.  Maybe you: should her to  teach you," he suggested.  ,. .At the :$kjpper's words, I  could'|eel. the; naughty little, imp.  who-lives somewhere in the. back  of my mind at work..        ,   ,,  "I bet you could do that with  your, eyes shut." As soon as the  words left my mouth, I knew that  I should have kept it closed. -But  .. the same little /imp. who ^ insists  on putting those naughty ideas  . into; my- mirid, /also insists on  bringing 'them put into the open.  "For Pete's sake!. I wish you  wouldn't put hair-brained ideas  like" that info her head;" shouted  Tom.  Whether it was the little jerk  Tom gave, the fleeting glance  "that Margaret gave me, or my  own little imp, merely fulfilling  my suppressed desire to see  something exciting happen, I  shall rieyer kriowj but the hair  clippers suddenly'behaved as if  they were possessed of an evil  spirit. Up the: back of Tom's  head they went, over the crown,  theriV���op i to the top ofj." his, fore-,  head, leaving in their wake, a  track as bare of hair as a billiard ball.  "What happened?" yelled Tom  . "Someone tell me what happened!   Get me a. mirror!   Get me  two mirrors!"  With what; to me, seemed untimely haste, the Skipper rushed  into a bedroom, and returned  holding two hand mirrors which  he, still with unseemly haste,  . thrust into Tom's waiting hands.  With the aid of the two mirrors, Tom surveyed the back of  his head. "You've scalped me,  woman," he roared.  "Not quite, old chap," said  the Skipper. "It merely looks  as. if someone had started the  job of scalping and got tired of  it before the job was half finished. Now I think of it, there is  really nothing wrong with that  haircut. It looks rather artistic.  Reminds me of a well cut lawn  with a cement pathway running  through it."  "I didn't shut my eyes. I  swear I didn't shut my eyes,"  Margart was repeating over and  over again. "I have cut his hair  with those same clippers, more  than a dozen times and nothing  like this has ever happened before."  "A  man  running for his life  HOME  TRAFFIC LANES  To create or improve traffic  lanes in your home, use a sofa,  desk, or electric organ as a suitably placed divider^ Instead of  placing these pieces of furniture flat against the wall, try  them at right angles to the wall,  or pull forward so that there is  ample walk space behind them. .  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  would never -notice it,"- I told  her, quoting a favorite saying of  my old Scottish grandmother.  "How many men running for  their lives am T likely to meet?"  asked Tom sarcastically "I  don't know how I am going to  face the fellows in the office,  with a head like this."  "It doesn't show from the  front. It is only when you turn  your back that it can be seen,"  remarked the Skipper. ,��  "Isn't that just dandy," said  Tom. "AH I have to remember  is never to turn my back to anyone."  "Keep your hat on, Tom," I  told him. "There's no sense in  getting nasty with the Skipper."  "By jove! That's a very good  suggestion," exclaimed the Skipper. "I never thought you were  so smart/'  . "What did I do?" I asked, mystified. Sometimes the Skippers  remarks puzzle me.  "Keep your hat on!" chuckled  the Skipper. "Then she asks me  what she said. With her tongue  in her cheek, of course."  "Oh, I do have a few bright  ideas now and then," I told him,  taking full advantage of the compliment I had not earned.  ''I met a few Indian chaps the  other day, and they had a haircut just like yours," said the  Skipper to Tom. "They seemed  to think it was the very latest  style. I believe it was called The  Indian Haircut."  "Indian horsefeathers!" snorted Tom. Which crude remark  shows that Tom is a fellow with  no sense of humor.  Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  YOUR FUTURE HEALTH   ES  DEPENDS C>N VQU /  With new methods for more accurate diagnosis  and "miracle" drugs which can be depended  upon to produce a desired result, almost every  disease can be cured or lived with if you consult a physician before it is too late.  In this modern age, self-treating is often a  waste of time and money, for a prescription can  save you much sickness-time. And;; should:you  have a serious condition, you endanger your  future good health.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons ' Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Sunshine Coast Directory  CREST, ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and: alterations   ~-   -:.  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320. evenings ���  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalised Service"  Agents  Brown Bros/ Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543    !  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  .... .Dependable Service .  / ilichter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings.'.  ..  -���"..- Major-Appliances :  Record Bar ..'..'-.'  Phone 885-9777     .  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  ;   and Parts for Maintenance  '.'...    arid Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521    ,  See us for all your knitting re-  piiiremerits. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  SWANSONBR0S.  Box 172, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9666 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front-  ment gravel, fill.arid road gravel,  septics,   drainage field.  .  Home .and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  ".'"  Radios; Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  * Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325 r*  r-  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880' :  TAR & GRAVEL  :.,,:\   ...'. .-also .../'-.���  DUROID ROOFING  MOVING. St STORAGE  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories-  Electric welding, jf /'  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. ��86-2562  HILTS MACHINE SHOP     1  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs ������  /    Arc, Acy Welding ;f  ��� Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Bp����� 8Sfi-995ifr  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of .Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area      ; ,  ; Bus  passes park site  '���-������'   -Phone 886-9826  ������������ -������---������. ,.������'.���;,,���,--.,--:���������-    t  Conventional 1st Mortgages ; I  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  ' ' ���' '*���      Corp.      apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gtibsons 886-2481  J  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  D. J. ROY, P. Ens. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER .  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  ' Ph. 885-9605  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and  LOADER  and ROCK DRDLL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSODL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  SCOWS     ��� ����� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  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  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons   Phone 886-2048   ~~       GENERAL REPAIRS "  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture   Phone  885-9713   L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates   Phone  886-9533   PROFESSIONAL  HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACH  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more  Phone 886-7729   Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  PhORe 88C-2200  SMITH'S HEATING  CHTMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155 4        Coast News,  Jan.  2,  1964.  WINDOWS IN THE central tower of Quebec City's world-famous  Chateau Frontenac Hotel spell out the numerals 70 to signify the  anniversary of the opening of the original portion of the hotel, December. 17, 1893. Much enlarged since that'date and with: its interior  fitted... with modern facilities, the 650 room hotel nevertheless, has  preserved its original exterior design. /   /  Sechelt News  ,.<By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mr:- and Mrs.;/wV*Br>Billingsley.  spent the Christmas holiday with ���  their  son  Mr.  Harry  Billingsley  arid family, returning with them  for a short stay in Sechelt.  ~Mrs.   H.   Sorenson   of Vancouver is here for the holidays with  her daughter and son-in-law Mr.  and Mrs: E. C. Montgomery- and  grandson Carl.  Mrs.   Mabel Waters  and  Miss'  Iris : .Waters   of   Vancouver: are  guests of Mr, and Mrs. Syd Wa-.  ters....-,...,.':���='.':���.: ^..-/aV;;. ���'- .-  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Whaites of  Vancouver are , in their summer  home at Selma Park.  Greg Caple of Vancouver is  the guest qf Miss Bessi&jBurrellt;,  Mr. and Mrs. Ken^'Northcote;  are visiting Mr. Northcbte's par.  ents Mr. arid Mrs. J.v S._ North-  cote. =���"'��� , ;'������"'���  Jack  Thompson,   son   of Mrs.  'Doris \-Th6mpson  is  here from  'U.B.C. Jack also visited his father on-Vancouver Island before  coming to Sechelt.'  Caralee Johnson, daughter 'of  Mr. and Mrs.'' Leo Johnson, is  home fromj. U.B;C.  *   -. 5FiRE1)i*A^/NEWS',  ;.���������'".���  On ���6ctJ.3Qc;-.i950.-- a news item:  reported, Gibsjons  .firehail / was  near .completion.. The fire chief  then-was Wilf. Grey, :  INSTAL.FIRE HYDRANT  . /WaUy Graham' was .given authority to install a fire hydrant  opposite the new firehail on Dec.  7, 1950. There are' ���w many  scattered throughout the village.  KINSMEN RAFFLE  The _Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  thanks" all who took part in its  annual Christmas : raffle Winners were: 1. Dick Bird, ,736  Granville St., Vancouver:..2, Larry Iwanick. Gibsons: ^ 3. Art Cherry," Gibsons: and 4, Mrs. Dar-  lene' Mayfield.  White   Rock.  <���'    ~ CORRECTION  ���. The Dec. 19 Coast News reporting on the Capt.. and Mrs.  Sam Dawe Golden Wedding anniversary Dec. 29 inferred that  Mrs. Dawe's parents Mr. and  Mrs. T. J. Cooke have lived in  Sechelt ever since 1894. This is  not correct as both Mr. and Mrs.  Cooke are both dead, Mr. Cooke  passed on in 1960 at the age of  97. Mrs. Cooke died many years  before that.  BUTLER ��� HANNAV  . The wedding of Miss*'- Helen  Hanna and Mr. Gary Butler took  place on Saturday, Dec. 21 at 5  p.m. in the ��� Gibsons .-, United  Church, the.bride's uncle, Rev.  D. W. More officiating.   '..  The bride/looked beautiful in a  floor length white gown of. lace  and white, velvet and a shoulder  length veil. She carried a bouquet  of red carnations arid white pom  ;.- pom. chrysanthemums and, holly  in a cascade. The bride's attendants were. in red. dress length,  velvet. gowns and carried colonial nosegays of pom pom. mums  : and; holly., Miss Sharen MacKay  '"-was-vbridesmiaid, ��� Mrs.Cjoan Lem-  mers^ was'the . matron of honor  and Miss Terry Hanna was junior bridesmaid: Bruce Steinbrun-  ner was -the -best - man and the  groom's brothers1 Bill and Bob  were the ushers. U ���  The bride's aunt Mris. Phil  West sang On This our Wedding .  Day- during the signing /of. .the-  register, accompanied on the or.  gan by Mr. Bruce .More. The  church; was tastefully/-'decorated  with yellow/chrysanthemums..  The bride's Jriother looked lovely in a brocaded .^igold-and beige  s'h'eath--oiess''wittt/crich''-lir6wn---..ac-  ces^ories. Her picture/'-hat. was in  brown .velvet. Mrs. E.L. Butler  was gowned .in a turquoise and  spver brocade ensemble, with  matching accessories. She wore  a turquoise . malibou feathered  hat.' . ;_".".   ���"  A reception followed at the  School hall where 120 guests sat  down to a delicious turkey supper. Mr. Brown Richards, a close  friend of the family, proposed  the toast to the bride. The four-  tiered wedding cake was beautifully-decorated, the top layer  held two white dove figurines  each holding silver wedding  bands.  There were many out-of-town  friends and relatives including  both of the bride's grandfathers.  The bride and groom led the  dancing.  For, her going away outfit the  bride wore a yellow wool dressmakers suit with matching yellow  hat and black accessories. Her  corsage was of mauve orchids.  The bride's aunt, Irene Dalzie  caught the bridal bouquet.  The happy couple left by car  for California for their wedding  trip. Upon their return tKey will  reside   in  Vancouver.  (Continued from Page 1)  7  home   with   father   and   mother  which was almost there.  Grade "seven boys repeated the  finely co-ordinated gymnastic  display of tumbling and pyramid  buiiding which they had performed before the PTA the week before. With the recent additions  of gym equipment this past year,  we expect to see this activity develop even further.   ,  Grade four from their studies  of Canada wrote their own play  Christmas in Early Canada, with  the addition.of the Huron Carol',  the Indians' song of peace. Here  every pupil was reminded graphically of some of the. roots of our-  Canadian traditions. And many  in the audience were quite envi.  ous of the costumes which would  be fine for western games during  the-holidays.  With voices changing many  grade seven pupils are reluctant  to. take part in singing but find  an interest.in music through the  relatively inexpensive flutophorie.  Grade sevens showed a remarkable progress in reading music  and playing parts since the beginning of the term. The carols  they played sounded particularly effective in two part harmony.'  For a complete change of' pace  the same group gave a swinging  rendition of Jingle ���.Bell--P.o.qk.  Grade two delighted everyone  with their choral speaking number during which Christmas decorations which were made by the  pupils, from rca*,v countries were  placed on th"> *r=?��.--'-'Now--it is.  Christmas and .0 f!hr'.-.t;nas Tree  were' gailv'svo-g by these' second  year pupils. *-  :/  The.. final   number   was   out-  .'���standing' in: effect.  The Nativity  Tabloid   presented   by    Division  Nine pupils of the special class  included   the   Three   Wise   Men,  the Shepherds  and Jesus in the  manger all most effectively costumed. A grade seven choir which  was part, of the tabloid gave well  ��� known   carols''a ��� freshness" that  impressed every child in the audience with .the, true  nature   of  Christmas.   Soloists -were Elliott  Truman, Trevor Oram  and  Bill  Van  der   Woera   as   the   Three  Kings,- aridi Carol I Beamish  and  Beryl vbavis in^ /the .carol Silent  Night.- ^:v,^:v^i./.r : _  .   Pupils who ~wqrked\so hard on  ���'���th'tev!jbUy';"S^ on the ?  back<irbjp//'imd^  Mr. '^^^yi^l:Pi^nfi^^" stu-'  pendous mural /with/the Sechelt  Peninsula ^he ./centre ^ of   atteji- ������'  tibn of  the   good ^airit himself;  The   principal   in. his .message  thanked,  all   who    participated..  both  pupils   and  teachers, /and .  pointed out that, this was a .fitting  cliriiax to a great deal of work. in  the past term,.  The last day, of  school which  followed  the   concert  was  helped   along  by   the  color filrn Darby O'Gill, a Walt  Disney  fantasy  of   Irish   leprechauns This film, was kindly provided by the Sechelt PTA.  Magistrate's  court  ��i���� <www nmnti  "J know I'm supposed to count them... but I keep  falling asleep!"  Ian Cattanach of Gibsons was  fined $20 and costs on a charge  of common assault, arising out  of a fracas in the Peninsula Hotel beer parlor.  Benjamin Joseph Beaudoin of  Gibsons was sentenced to. 14 days  imprisonment and his drivers license suspended for one year  when found' guilty ' of' driving  when  his   ability   was  impaired.  Jerry Meikle of Wilson Creek  was fined $50 for consuming liquor in: a public place.  John Ferguson of Welcome  Beach was fined $100 for having  care and control of a car while  his ability was'impaired.  Gordon Gough of Pender Harbour was fined $50 for drinking  in a public place. .  Peter Johnny and Gilbert Joe  were fined $10 each on a charge  of being in a hunting area with  a gun after sunset.  Walter K. Nelson was fined $10  for driving a car without license  plates.  Ronald Phillips was fined $10  for failing t0 stop at a stop sign.  Peter Billy was fined $25 for  being intoxicated near Sechelt  and a minor friend of Billy's was  fined  $10 for  the same offence.  Seven speeders" paid the usual  $25 fine  (By M. NEWMAN)  Friends gathered ait the ho:ne,  of Mr. and Mrs. J. Galliford o.i  Saturday to view some of the  hundreds of slides taken and  shown by Mr. Doug. Warne of  Vancouver.  '   '  The slides were of Bethlehem  and Jerusalem and surrounding  country, and were accompanied  by Mr. Warne's fluent commentary. There was the Garden of  Gethsemarie with its gnarled old  trees. There were exterior and  interior pictures of the Church  of the Nativity said to be built  on the site Of the stable where  Christ was born.  A flat area, a floor-about the  size of a football field, softly  weathered to the shade of old  ivory, 'grass growing between its  ; squares, was the remains of Solomon's Ternple and just beyond  it rose the Temple of Rocks, its  golden dome gleaihing;Vin almost  perpetual 'sunshine and visible for  miles around. The'eighth of an  inch of solid gold which covers'  the huge dome is said to be the ���  gift of King Said to preserve it  from the ravages of time and  weather. ���  An interesting group of pictures were taken at Petra, a city  which lay in ruins and undiscovered until fairly recent times.  Built in 600 BC by the Mabataens  in a valley in Southern Jordan it  was accessible by only one small  cut in the steep mountains that  surrounded it, andthus was eas.  ily guarded. ������������;���  All the dwellings and public  places were built into the. mountains; or perhaps it might be  more correct to sav, scooped out  of. the ...mountains', The. tools used  were, presumably, hamm^s and  chisels, and ..with the^e the ornate fronts of nerfectlv proportioned columns, in distinctive designs were forrned to make entrances to large cool, chambers  which py+��Tv,o'i as far back into  th^ rock.as 200 feet.  The Mabataens thoueht. of everythingto _. safes" ��vrfl them from  their .enemie*/ /Their dwellings  were recessed, several feet so .that  if attack came, from above, mis-  .��"."�� thrown down would be ineffective.; Furthermore- such missiles would'have to.be carried un  to the top as it ti��d been cleared  of /all '.-mbya'ible objects.1 .*/  So; that thf^*- r? "n would c^" -  / good.^lpoks ;fbr'which it. was not  ed, each month the handsomest  young man and most beautiful  girl were sacrificed upon an altar high up on one of the cliffs.  It" was considered an honor to  be chosen for the sacrifice, and  for a few days prior to the gala  occasion the "pair/were much feted and indulged. \  Petra was a refuge on the main  caravan route from , Jerusalem  and Damascus to Southern Arabia and remained safe and snug  within its protective mountains  until 50 BC when a means of en- .  try was found;by.enemies.  Kuwait, a wealthy oil city,, is  on the Persian Gulf, and has ho ���  water. It is .known for its' sea-  water  distilling plant,  the  largest in the world. The slides show  ed numbers of 60 to -80 foot  freighters which" were- constructed .entirely of .wood in which no  nails were used. Gang .planks to  shore were single narrow planks  which sprang upward .with each  step and must have presented a  hazard to the unloading of freight  which was done without benefit  of. winches.       \   >  Because of the severity of-the  punishment, for any. crime, there  is little/ juvenile" delinquency in  Arabia. The laslt for first- offence  petty larceny;/aridx- the' loss of a  hand the next time, seems enough  to discourage -purse-snatching  and shop-liftingw The punishment  is carried out each weekly market day and shoppers are compelled to witness the grisly sight.  Saturday night is singalong night on CBC radio as some of  the top stars of Canadian entertainment; get together for, Hoop-De-  Doo. Among the regulars oh this hootenannp are (clockwise): Scot-  tish-bojrn; singer Elan Stuart;; Maurice /Pearson, forniier-singer with  Lawrence Welk: and more recently starsof-hisi own:television show;  leader Giho Silyi and his singers, known to ma.ny'*tl|irbug^:4heir appearances, /on CBC-TV.'s Parade;., nad comediaii: L>rry ;Mann, the  happy/host of the' show.-   '-^/'���;r'^'.v ������^^������/S  We can  >   '  should remind you that  time will soon be here  to have your summer  printing needs attended to  you,  i  PHONE   COAST NEWS  at 886-2622  Marine Men's Wear  Starts Monday, Jan. 6  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2116 Coast News, Jan. 2,  1963.        5
DEATJK&^.<a#-/^'t/^'*:^ H *%
FULi^R'SON: S- Passed *away';
Dec. 27," 1963, Williarii Richardson
FulkersOnV Of' Glassford,.. Road,
Gibsons,^:; B.C..; Survived by,, his
loving: wife, Mqna and children in
U.S.A. arid Eastern Canada. Fu-
, neral service- Tuesday,/ Dec. 31,
1963.at 2;p;m; from-Gibsohs United Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.
Murray Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HAR
B.C.,' directors.   ■"'..■' V
MORAN — Passed away Dec. 24,
1963, Sophia Bernice Moran of ■
Pratt Road, Gibsons, B.G. Survived by her. loving ^husband
Thomas, 1 daughter Mrs. Rose
Sobon, Pictou, N.S.; 1 son John/
Thomas, Queen Charlotte\\ City,..
B.C. 1 brother Jack,/New Brunswick; 3 sisters in Eastern. Canada, 1 granddaughter,' Furierai
service was held Dec. 27, from
the Kingdom Hall, Davis Bay,
B.C. under the auspices of Jehovah Witnesses. Interment. Sea-
view Cemetery. HARVEY. FUNERAL ,- HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,
directors. ■'.. / >'   --
FLORISTS/;'/      ^     ■'-■// '■■ ':- ;
Wreaths and  sprays.  Lissi-Lahd
. Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins
Landing." \,  /
Flowers for all  occasions.
Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt..
Phone 3854455/   	
Now three sizes of tractors
and many special machines to
-handle acreage to garden plots
and lawns. .-',. l ;•
Roto-tilling. The best way to
prepare soil.
;   Plowing, Disking, cultivating.
Light blade work and grading.
MowmgZhay,: weeds?and .small
'brush'/' ■'\':'y .'..- ;:-'/:'.--/■'.::: ;'/v/> ■ :
Power raking lawns. Have your '
lawn renewed: by removing dead
grass, moss arid raower 'clippings,,
and/then ^power- swept arid ferti- c
lized. To have a good lawn you
need this* service at least "twice
a year/ ' '■'/"'■''
ROY BOLDERSON, 885-9530 v
Please phone evenings only.
FUELS ;.' .-■'.    '/:/V. "':--' ','■'/   .■
•Waterfront — Substantial, fully
. modern 7 room home with cut-
stone fireplace in spacious 29.ft.
living room, self-contained suite
iri bsmt. Plus 3 bedroom beach
cottage with fireplace. Property
150 x • 250 feet beautifully landscaped. Slopes gently from. highway to protected, fine sandy
• beach. Exceptional potential!
Full.price $28,500 terms.      -•"',
■ >   GRANTHAMS   -S-
View lot —-. Fully serviced lot
■ with -     beautiful      uninterrupted
southerly   view.   Ideal   building
'site. Full price only $850.
';vv '../',,    GIBSONS ;
- 'Waterfront lots .'—- Your choice
i of four /fully: serviced waterfront
lots with fabulous view overlooking island studded Howe Sound.
Priced from $2,500 terms.
Waterfront ~; Two acres with
magnificent ; south westerly view
and over 300 .feet- waterfrontage.
^Property beautifully treed with
1 "Arbutus andf evergreens. Easy
access from highway. Water available. Full -price only $5,500.
Waterfront lotis — You must
see this new ■• waterfront development 'in the heart or beautiful
Pender Harbour close to Madeira
Park. Half mile of sheltered waterfrontage divided into only 16
choice ; properties. Remarkable;
/values, .at prices from $2,750.
Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons;
office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7782.
3 ■; choice double frontage large
view .lots, near beach, good water' supply. $1200 each, terms.
Phone 886-9813.
to editor
Semi view lots for sale
Liberal Terms
E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386
240' on Chaster. Rd. x 105' deep,
1 building on cement slab, size
28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'
on cement slab, water, to/property,, septic tank; and 220 pOwer.
Land all cleared and .two thirds
de-rocked ready for'garden.- For
quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.
Adjacent to .Earl's Cove .'Ferry
terminal *6n   Sunshine1'Coast
Highway. ...Beautiful   view    of
Jervis^ Inlet..: Excellent ..fishing
and boating. "Good site for'motel and boat rentals..
'    Waterfront  lots   $3,500.
View lots from $1800.
10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash.
Phone 883-2233
^^/^''r^der^iO/''-/- • ■;.-' -::
-^       Maple! $12        /
Fir $12 delivered
Bone dry old growth fir $14
$32 ton, $17 % ton, $2 per bag
TOTEM LOGS ;.-r- $1 per box
-*j ■'     -■ -.       , ;• ■   M ■".,
R. N. HASTINGS%>rth Rd.
Gibsons .      •
.We deliver ariywhere^bn the
Peninsula.  For pricesr- phone
886-9902     '"      :
PHONE 886-2191    r /
Real Estafer& Insurance
Selma Park, Two bedroom suite
waterfront, modern bathroom,
kitchen. Oil stove and heater.
Contact Tucker,  Sechelt.
1 trailer site, beautiful view and,
safe beach./ Phone 886-9813.
One bedroom cottage at 1712 Sea
view Rd. Apply CY 9-3788 or 90
S. Skeena St., Vancouver 6.
Metal budgie cage, $5. Phone
886-7727.. '-.....'•''•
Give fresh oysters to a good cook
and you have seafood supreme.
Serve them often. Available at
food stores and cafes. Oyster Bay
Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender
Harbour." .- -
1 used oil range, $85. ...,,.
1 propane range.
1 used- Servel Propane refrigerator;.       , . ;•.'■...   \      />.;„■'
■/■--All good value
--^- pjj^
45* x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed-
room furnished, including washer, d^yer,. TV... and-..porch. $3500.
Phoney 885-4477:"/    ~v
      'J' .-'u..i.—r,J...-i -.■ .;,;
Used electrife.. and gas ranges,
also oil ranges: C & S Sales,
Ph.?t885r'9713.  Sechelt.
Alder and maple $8 per load:
Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms
cash. Apply Wyton,.886-2441. .;
Wilson Creek, B.C.
PHONE 885-2050
% sheathing
Junk cedar $35 per M
Good fir $90 per M
A. Simpkins, Davis Bay
Phone 886-2622
Condensed style 15 words 55
cents, 3 cents word over 15,
minimum 55 cents. Figures in
groups of five or less, initials, •
etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.
Minimum 30c.
Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths
and Births up to 40 words $1
per insertion, 3 c per word over
Box numbers 25c extra.
Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for
classified advertisements.
Legals — 17 cents per count
line for first insertion then 13 c
per count line for consecutive
insertions.  ;-a ■■ - /      ..'.,,-
It is agreed by any advertiser
requesting space that liability of-
the Coast News in event of
failure to publish an advertise-
merit or in event that errors occur in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited to the
amount paid by the advertiser
for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there
shall be no liability in any event
beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is
accepted, by. the newspaper when
copy is riot submittedTin writinEr
or verified in writing:.
,*R£ Fy/Kennett—Notary Public)
.   CJosed between Christmas and
"New'Year's. ■   "■'■4-:^.-?/
We wish all our friends a Merry Christmas and A Happy New
..Year  . rV;     ^_.:: ■ •* ';■■•:■■;•; -v   ^
i /'  *'"■-     ,    '     .    ■•        -    .   -• :*/ *'■' '.v ■....-*' rV     •'.   \"   •'•
■■ v-. •-:■;■ -     •  ;:   •  ■   .;.>'-. ■(•.■-•■    ;   >    -:■        -•,•■
Evenings   please   phone   Mrs.
Baxter, 886-2496.
Real Estate & Insurance
Marine   Drive,   Gibsons
Mrs. Baxter,. 886-2496  : f •": - -
Phones:   886-2166,   Res.  .886-2500'
?886-9600  &  886-9303
Modern homes under construction... Choice locations in the Village • ofi Gibsons. ,Buy now and
choose your "own color scheme
for interior and exterior finish.
Full price  $11,500  to $13,500.
. Real. Estates-Insurance, j
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre
GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481
For all types of insurance including Life, Contact
To see any of these phone:
Office:  885-2065, or
Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303
C. E. King, 885-2066
Box 23, Gibsons B.C.
■. ■;   Phone 886-2000    .
Utility trailer. Phone  886-2720.
,; %   • TIMBER WANTED ~~
^ WiU buy timber, or timber and
* land: Cask   Phone 886-9984.
ANNOUNCEMENTS    ...   .  ,^j■ ')-
y v; ^> > PAUL HARDING ~
Framing, remodelling, finishing,
applying ceiling tile, wall boards,
lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,
gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134
Bricklayer and Stonemason
NAU kinds of brick and stonework—Alterations and repairs
Phone 886-7734
For guaranteed watch and
jewelry repairs, see Chris's
Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done
on the premises. tfn
Domestic   wiring,   rewiring   and
alterations from Port Mellon  to
Pender Harbour. Free estimates.
Phone 886-9320 evenings.
Editor: Our children look to
us, their parents for love and
protection. Let's start giving
them the protection they need
in every way we can/
The penalty for child rape today is so lenient and yet it
should be so intense.
Children are powerless to do
anthing against a rapits. It is up
to us, their parents, to do something about it and we can.
We must all write to Attorney
General Robert Bonner, Legislative Building, Victoria, B.C.
We must let him know how we
feel and that the penalty for
child rape should be the strongest perialty and not one of the
least.   ■ .   :.        ■
If we can get enough letters
in and fast enough. They can appeal James Meeker's ten year '
sentence for his brutal rape of
a 12 year old child and give him .
■a much stiffer sentence,of which
it should have been in//the first
place. —Lorraine. Welch, Port
■•- Mellon. .   ..:•. ..'.■'•
Simple elegance
For a look of simple elegance,'
select towels in any one of the
magnificent color range avail,
able. For a bold decorator touch,
mix solid colors. Ribbon-striped
towels are new and different
looking, while floral printed towels create, a feminine, charming
For a butcher style apron,
first cut away both corners of
one end of the towel. Start the
diagonal, cuts down about one-
:third the length of towel. This
end will go under the arms. Fold
the, remaining fringed hem over
at the top and seam, Trim with
rows of red cotton rickrack across the top and above the
fringed hem at the other end of
the towel. Use about two yards
of red corded piping to bind the
diagonal corners . and to make
the apron ties and head loop.
You can see under water
'■'■ Penetrate the water's .surface
reflection with the upside-down
"periscope" and you enter a
new . and wonderful marine
world. Children spend hours absorbed "iri viewing under water
activities. Use it from wharf or
boat — or simply by bending
over while standing in shallow
The viewer is a simple 4"x7"
box 24" long with glass embedded in one end. Make the box
of water-proof glue fir plywood
sealing all joints with any good
caulking compound.' Around the
bottom edge of the box, projecting just far enough tp make
a recess into which the glass
and felt gasket will' fit, attach
pieces of l"x2" lumber as
shown. Saturate the felt gasket
with_ waterproof bedding compound, fit it and glass into the
recess and hold in firmly with
the bottom battens. Pad the top
and finish all wood with a wood
sealer and varnish or paint.
Teenage problems
(By C. D. SMITH)
W. H. KENT, GD3SONS, 886-9976.
Phone Sechelt 885-9627
or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons
r'and Port.Mellon Zenith: 7020
.l£i06,. orange; A. Craven, turkey
10807 yellow, Jean Wilson, 'hamper. :
18447 ..pink, Mrs. M. Crosby,
L'sed   furnijure, * or what have
you? Al'jS^seoV Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.
Alcoholic's Ahonynious. Ph. 885-
9388. Box 221,; Sechelt.
Sechelt. B.C.
Phone 885-9551
Serving Gibsons through to
: •Halfmdon Bay
Office HourstfWed., Thurs., Fri.,
■- ■".    11 a.m.\tp 5;p.m.
Watch Repairs & Jewelry
Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS
THE   WEEK'S   LETTER       "I
have been going with a lx>y for
two years. In September, 1963,
this boy two-timed me twice with
sorry and that he; loved. me and
the same girl: He-told me he was
cared nothing at all about her. I
forgave him; and: took him back,
but I still have doubts. I don't feel
that I can fully trust him. Is it
right for me to feel;the way I do?
Should I tell this boy how I feel?
What should I do? Breaking up is
the last thing I. want. I only .feel
. this way when he is not.with me."
OUR REPLY: Apparently, you
fbrgaye-i-but you refuse to} forget
Since you have ;siich doubts, you
have not forgiven completely. You
just went'though the motions.
Two months later is not the
time to tell this fooy you feel you
can't trust,him. YOU should have
given him this message back in
September—and then put it out of
your mind until he gave you some
reason fOr doubting His sincerity.
If the boy is sincere, you do him
an injustice and at the same time
make yourself needlessly miserable. K you have reason to doubt
his sincerity, tell him how you
feel; and why you feel this way.
Just be sure you have'something
to go on. A mere "feeling" that
he is "two-timing" you; or that
because he did so once, he will
do so again, isn't enough
You can't go through life worried   about  what   "someone"   is
doing every moment they are not
with you. There are other important things in'.life than demand , your; time and consideration—and hone of us can put
forth the best effort at one thing
while; our mind and;attention is
devoted to something, else.
Few British Columbians have
evief "seen -a'-- log drivey-'^.though
these'"are"still' a common sight
on many rivers in other parts of
Canada; and -the- United  States.
In • pioneer, days; most . logs
were floated to the, ntijls down
rivers or- streams and .soihetimes
a few logs would become hung up
against rocks or on sharp bends
and shallow bars. Other logs
would pile . up' as they floated
against this obstruction working
themselves into such a. tangled
mass that it was ioften necessary
tor blast the key. logs with dyna-
•rhiteW.-••■-^■•'••^'.- .-;.  . ,''c>:'■
What is believed to be the largest log jam in history occurred
on the St. Croix River in Minnesota in 1886. > More than 150,-
piled in a rhass which extended
000,000 board ^ feet of logs were
for miles. A crew of 200 men,
100 horses, two steamboats and
a donkey engine worked six
weeks to break  it.
Cburcb Serviced
X£ Let The People Praise Thee, O God
% ™.y ^.vrt^W}V(
Your  agent for
Beatty Pressure Pumps
Phone 886-9678
Successors to Charles  Steele
•Real Estate, -r Mtges^, Exchanges
13 W Broadway, Van. 10 TR'4-1611
Full  insurance  coverage on  all
blasting operations. We have had
wide experience in this area. Try
us —we provide estimates. Ph. /
885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.
Mrs. F. E. Campbell
Selma Park, on bus stop.
Evenings by Appointment
Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon :
to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone
8flff-9946,' Marven Voleh.- -
Community Church, Port Mellon
9:15 a.m., Holy Communion
St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt
11:15 a.m., Matins
11 a.m., Church School
St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons
11:15 a.m., Church School
11:15 a.m., Holy Communion
St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek
3 p.m..Evensong
11 a.m., Church School
St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay
3 p.m. Evensong
11 a.m., Sunday School
11 a.m.,. Nursery
11 a.m.,  Divine Service
Roberts   Creek
... 2 p.m.', Divine Service
i'->•'••■'.■.'     -    Wilson  Greek
11:15 a.m.. Div'ne Worship
Sunday  School,   9:45  a.m.
Bethel  Baptist,  Sechelt
11:15  a.m..  Worship "Service
7-30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer
Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons
7:30 p.m., Evening Service
Prayer Meeting, 7:30 r> m. Thurs
7~ST7viNCENrS ~~~-
Holy Family.  Spchelt. 9 a.m.
Most Pure Heart of Mary,
Gibsons.  11  a.m.
Church f>rvires
and  Sunday School
each Sunday at 11  a.m.  .
Roberts  Creek  United  Church
. Radio Program: The Bib!r«
Speaks to You. over CJOR.. r,oo.
8:30 p.m." every Sunday   .
. . Port  Mellon
Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.
1st'Sunday of each month
Anglican' Service -9:15 a.m.
-'-3rd Sunday of each month
United Church Service 9:15 a.m.
All other Sundays   .
lO.a.rri.i Srn>lnv School \
11 a.m., Devotional
7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service
•;■&   Tues., 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study
': c' Fri., 7:30  p.m.,  Yovng People
.'V      Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer
11 a.m., Morning Worship
.'7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service
,'.;.;        10 a.m., Sunday School
vf .T.ucsday.,', 7 p.m,,   Bible School
' -*f^Friday'■ im p:m.,"RaHyV'^; •'
JOHN B. LESSLIE has been
appointed sir:'Orintendent of the
Bar.k o! ?.Io-itrca!'s British Col-
r. "'a C\'-'^'ri" with headguar-
.ter's in Van'couvsr. R. D. Mul-
'lr-".and vi-poresident and genera! manager of the bank, has
Mr   Leslie. ,who  joined  the
bank in 1918, succeeds Lawrence
E.-Tritschler.. who is retiring at
the end of December to end a
47-year banking career.
.Mr.   TiPs^'p h^s   been  associate manager of the Bank of Mon.
treal's  main   Vancouver   branch
rrrice  September,   1962.   He   previously served at offices in Eastern Canada and was an agent at
the-bank's ..N.™«f   York     agency
:frp;iri;:i957 'tQ«190{K •.• •. 6        Coast News,  Jan.  2,  1964.  A.  JOHN  ELLIS,   now   senior  assistant  general   manager     at  the  head office of the  Bank of  Montreal,   has  ;been   appointed  general manager for British CoL  umbia division,   with   headquar-  Vancouver.    . The      appointment  was  announced   by     G.  Arnold  Hart,  president and chief  executive  officer  of  the bank.     He  succeeds    J.   Leonard    Walker,  who now moves to the head office in Montreal as general manager.  Tires tike  inflation  Are you neglecting to keep  your tires properly inflated?  Many motorists are., according  to the results of a recent survey  released by the B.C. Automobile  Association.  In an impromptu check of air  pressure in 907 tires in several  parking lots, it was found that  8.4 percent of the tires had less  than 22 pounds per square inch  air pressure, and 10 percent had  more than 30 pounds. The range  was all. the way.from five to 50  pounds.  The BCAA emphasized that to  be safe, motorists should adhere  stfrictlfcr  to   the   manufacturer's  specifications   on   air   pressure.  "Tires with too little pressure  are   liable   to   failure,   have   a  greatly increased wear rate on  edges,   and   bulge   at   the   side-  walls," the auto-club said. "Over-  inflation puts great stress on the  casing, which may cause cracking and rapid wear on the centre tread."  The BCAA urged motorists to  give more attention to tire examination ill the interests of  safety  and better car care.  Committee now at work  II. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  8S5 20OS  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ���^W!  John Hind-Smifh  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  The provincial government  has approved establishment of a  community planning area in the  Squamish-Pemberton   region.  Announcement of the move  was made by F. W. '<BiU" Ellis,  chairman of the Garibaldi Joint  Action committee, representing  20 organizations which have  been pressing for the regulations.  "This mean that Garibaldi  Joint Action committee is well  on the way to achievement of  one of its principal objectives,"  Mr. Ellis said. "Establishing a  community planning area.".,will  ensure that orderly and harmonious development will take  place along the Squamish-Pemberton highway, with safeguards  against 'shack-town' construe-  tion." .      ���'������������������:.  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver  and  situate  east  of  Porpoise, Bay, vicinity of Sechelt  V   TAKE^ $OTICEI Jthat Bernard  IE.. Starrs ,;df North Vancouver,  occupation   B.Bv  Mechanic,   in?  tends to apply for permission to  ..purchase  the  following described-lands:-��� !'";;  1 Commencing at a post planted  East 20 chains thence south 17.5  chains from the S.W. corner of  Lot 6715 N;W.D., thence south 5  chains;   thence west 26  chains;  thence   north   5 chains;   thence  east   20   chains   and   containing  10 acres, more or-less.  The   purpose ���for   which   the  land is required is homesite.  BERNARD E. STARRS  Dated Dec. 7, 1963.  British Columbia municipal  councils enter 1964 with an vim-  portant job on their agenda, the  planning of local^pbservance of  the Canadian centenary.  They have been advised by the  Canadian Confederation Centennial committee in B.C. that it's  time to choose local chairmen  ;for the 1966-67 celebrations.  The provincial committee,  headed by Deputy provincial sec.  retary L. J. Wallace stated in a  preliminary letter: "In the early  months of 1964, each municipal  government will be asked to appoint a local centennial committee to plan and carry out local  celebrations and. to administer  the local project of lasting interest, to commemorate the 1967  Centenary of Canadian Confederation."  Mr. Wallace said however,  names should not be submitted  to Victoria until appropriate  forms are mailed to each local  government, some time within  the - next few weeks.  He reported that the senior  provincial committee has begun  laying foundations for an organization which will /extend  throughout the province. Subcommittee chairmen, together  with their personnel will be named ..before, mid-year. !  - Muriicipalities, and unorganized areas should start now to  find their committee members  and be ready to submit their  choices when required, Mr. Wallace added.  Local committees will be responsible for planning local celebrations and planning individual memorial projects, perhaps  in co-operation with neighboring  local governments. Grants-in-aid.  for lasting projects and celebrations and administration will be  forthcoming from both federal  and provincial governments as  the centennial year approaches.  Detailed information will be  given- local committees as they  are formed "and further instruct  tions will go but to all councils.  In the meantime Mr. Wallace  states. "It is important that a  strong and capable person be  named as chairman. He may or  may not be- a member of the .local council, but he should have  the full support and approval of  council:  "It is suggested that at least  one member of. council be-a  member of the committee to  serve in a liaison capacity;        >  "It is also- emphasized .that,  the chairmen and other members  should serve on . the centennial  committee, for the duration of  the; planning period, to 'ensure  continuity,"  Mr.   Wallace  said.  Printed Pattern  MICKEY COE  Res.    CY   9-6242  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Eagle Motors Ltd.  4161 E. Hastings  N. Burnaby, B.C.  ."t^SM^^^^1*  ^#^M��V��**#  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph/886-2848 or 886-2404  9244 SIZES 2-8  MAGAZINES  Want to take out a subscription to a magazine  or renew a subscription?  THE COAST NEWS  CAN TAKE CARE OF IT FOR YOU  h  Princess lines and pretty  pleats win compliments for your  little girl this winter. Choose  checks, Scotch plaid or spicy  solids in cotton or blend for  school or going out.  Printed Pattern 9244: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6  takes 1%  yards 45-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the    Coast    News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,.  Toronto, Ont.  CLIP COUPON FOR 50c  FREE PATTERN in big, new  Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog,  just out! 354 design ideas. Send  50c fro Catalog.  Campaign  successful  H, S. McDonald, president of  the B.C. Tuberculosis society  has announced that $168,438.00  has been raised to date by the  TB Christmas Seal campaign.  Returns from Vancouver Island and the Interior of the province are running well above  last year's figures, but Vancouver city is behind last year's re.  turns about $8,000. Victoria, Na.  naimo, White Rock, Trail, Salmon Arm, Haney, and Mission  have shown excellent returns.  The campaign runs throdgh to  the end of January.  Mr. (McDonald Us   hoping  to .  raise $275,000.  One of the major projects to be  assisted by the Christmas Seal  campaign in the next year, will  be a gigantic TB skin test and  chest x-ray survey of the entire  city of Vancouver. Mobile x-ray  clinics all across western Canada and the United States will be  collected to provide a free, TB  skin test and. chest x-ray for ev..  ery man, woman and child living in Vancouver between March  2nd and the end of May,.  .T.C,'::,  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S board of directors of the Canadian Confederation Centennial Committee haverheld preliminary "meetings and  now have advised municipal councils throughout the province to  make ready for sharing in further organization! Seen at their first  gathering are (standing left to right) W. E, Ireland, provincial librarian and archivist; T. F. Orr, Vancouver businessman; G. C.  Hacker, Abbotsford publisher; E. F. Fox, Vancouver, B.C. Hydro  information services manager; S. E. Hughes, Ganges businessman.  Seated (left to right) are L. J. Wallace, chairman; Mrs. Elizabeth.  C. Wood, New Westminster mayor; and Hon. W. D. Black, Provincial Secretary. _  Dieter's TV & Hi - Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS.,  FIRST OPEN HOUSE  Gibsons firehail was opened  for public inspection March 8,  1951, This was the first open  house to be held by the Gibsons  Volunteer ��� fire department.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler >**�����*  EVER TRY '������' -  NO CARBON REQUIRED  a special paper for multi-form use  INVOICES  RECEIPTS  BILLS OF LADING  It can be booked in Duplicate,  Triplicate or more  See us about your office printing  We might beruble to help you  COAST NEWS  GIBSOHS ��� Ph. 886-2622 NO LONGER WILLVA HAVE TO CMm.\T;mHW;m*0k%
Box 107, Gibsons—Ph. 886-9350
BIBLE STJUDIE^-: Tues.y 8 p.m.
at Gibsons, Grahthams,' Davis
Bay, Selma Park^ Sechelt (2),
West Sechelt.
7:30:p.m. ■ - ,<"';>';; -
8:30 p.m. s
PUBLIC TALK: Sun~: 3i p.m.
4 p,^at^e*iqn^dom Hall at
'Selma. Park.       7"^*v: "'■■' ■'■'--"■■^'- '
*No* Collections
A fairly common 'phenomenon'
. reported by. anglers, is the dying
"of ■vfisTi'rhViheV.'fall' and. ^in the
'Vspring >m6hths.;\ ' 'Inboth^cases
mortality seems "to >be due to
wind action so that deeper layers low in oxygen are mixed with
upper layers which support fish
life" vj," The result of the spring
overturn or fall over turn is that
the, entire lake is mixed uniform,
ly with low oxygen concentrations and fish die. Lady King
lake in the Interior was investigated soon after a 'die-off this
fall and it was..shown that death
was due to lack of oxygen. In
this case, a partial remedy may
be found by diverting a small
creek into the lake to stimulate
. the flow of freshwater.
^ Complete stock ;.of      ,
... Commercial & Sports
interior ^ Malrihe**^
KRANK  E.  DECKER, po.?.
'•'' V-OPTOMETRIST.^  \   ;:.
For Appointment
,. .Every Wednesday
>; Bal Block
for elderly
The Hon. John R. Garland,
minister responsible for the operations of Central . Mortgage
and Housing • corporation, an-
nounces the approval of two fed-'
eral government loans totalling
$157,000 for the construction of a
low-rental housing project of 57
units for elderly persons in North
..and West Vancouver.
Provided under ttie limited-
dividend section of the National' •
Housing act,-the loan of $82,500
_ will" be made5 to the Kiwanis Senior Citizens Homes':'iiimjited.
It will be repayable over a peri
iod Of 40 years with interest" at
5 V6.'percent per annum. ••■•'•■
'   The company is  sponsored  by '
the Kiwanis Club of North Vancouver, and has obtained a  provincial   capital grant   Of   $45,000
towards the cost of construction; •
•In  addition, the  project  will -be
exempt   from   municipal   taxes.
The housing^ to- be built on the-
south  side  of East  F^irst   street
v- near the junction 6f St. Andrews
avenue, will  consist     of a  two-"
storey   building   containing      29
' bachelor   apartments:     and   one
two-bedroom     janitor 's\. apartment. Monthly rents will • be $32
for the   bachelor  units   and   $50
for  the   two-bedroom   unit.   Initial occupancy will be available
to tennants of the bachelor apart-...
, ments   with   incomes      between
$468 and $1,495. ;.
Vancouver Senior Citizens
Housing Society, West Vancouver has been granted a $75,000
loan for 27 low rental units. It,
will be repayable over a period
of 40 years with interest .at 5 1/8
percent per annum..
The company is sponsored by
the Kiwanis Club of West Vancouver. It has obtained a provincial capital grant of $47,112 towards-the cost of construction
and a tax , exemption "from. the
municipality;     ;   :\".      ;,
The project, to be built at the
junction -of 22nd Street and Haywood 3Avenuey-vwill*.-^consist of*
two. ■t^oistbrey•''*' buildings con-
t^ing;r-27 bachelor ^apartment
units'1-^Monthly rents "will be
$29.50. Initial,'-bccupancy will be
available to elderly tenants with
annu$r^^ames^ between $456
and: It^r^"1'v">--r^ ''■'•:-
In buying towels, the Canadian
Cotton v Council "recommends that
you ma^e^sure the ones you buy*
are colorfast.   Look:; for... cotton?
^terry .cloth towels^'with, large,
thickly packed loops, which indicate "that the, towels will be
absorbent 'arid giye", gbdif Service.
,'5-Dish'towel^aprons:are=.so sim--
'pie to make you can whip up.a
supply rtbw to;have on hand's; for
last-minute" Christmas gifts. J flTo
; make,. an_ apron, a red and white
striped cotton towel "with" fringed
ends is ideal, but any gaily printed kitchen towel' will'do.
Coast News,  Jan. .2, 1964.
Land Clearing — Excavating
and Road Building
Phone 886-2357
T/» not late Mr. lonej. Tve been saving up coffee Breaht
For all your Heatirig ri«eds call
Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,
.-. \ f'-'f ' heaters and furnaces
New installations' of warm air or hot water heating,
tailored to your needs   .:. r ■.    ,
.Your choice of financing plans
piCMBOX 417' Phone: 885-9636
SECHELT, B.a' or 885-9332
You ship fresh skins "FREIGHT COLLECT/' No time lost for
fJryjng, No, waiting for your cheque. You may still claim the
bounty^ Write Sow for handling and shipping' instructions.
Hansen Fur Go. Ltd.
,'2595 -204,.St,, R.R. 2, Langley, B.C. Phone 594-9811
Mrs.   Flo Ellis   was.. the guest
of honor at  a  December. birth- <
day dinner at the" home of Mr. J7
. Horvath and her niece, Mrs. Horvath. Her nejphew,  Mr. A. Copping, and Mrs.'. Copping, came for
the Occasion as also did-her. sister, Mrs;< Clara Boe,   from   California.; r Another  sister,   Mrs.   G,
Mortimer,'was unable to  attend
Hunters take
70,000 deer
An evaluation of the 1963 hunting season by Fish and Game
branch , personnel shows it was
one of the most successful in the
history of the .province, the Hon.
W. K. Kiernan announced.
The' minister of recreation and
conservation said figures obtained from the Cache Creek checking station could be taken as
typical of the game harvest
throughout the province. These
show that 5;418 moose were
checked by branch officers, an
increase of 585 oyer last year.
The harvest of; trophy animals
such as goat; caribou, grizzly
and sheep, was also up. Upland
bird harvests decreased ■. but no
cause for- alarm..exists -as the
most • affected species; are cyclic. Present low numbers are part
of the regular cyclical patterns.
A total of 70,000 deer and 20,-
000 moose is estimated to have
been taken by hunters , during
the open season. More. definite
figures will be available when
the Hunter Sample Questionaire
forms are returned to the branch
The ^Kootenay district; main
elk hunting area of the province,
yielded well over 3,000 elk during the 1963 season from a population of at least 25,000.animals.
Departmental game biologists
estimate r there are : more than
half a million deer and more than
300,000 moose : in the province.
Many more than the number now
annually taken by hunters cbujd
quite safely: be. harvested "with
no detrimental .effects to future
game populations.
ti shun ".
6 Protagonist
14 Cent .,
15 Draft  •'^■■.r.
•16 Unauthorized
'    abb.
17 Fry lightly
•18 CJurirent      :
-19 Pool .
20 Otherwise
21 Regulates ,
■22 Roasted
23 Brads
25 Extends
26 Shores
29 Tenderness
SO Young owl
'31 Factor
33 Curtsy .*:.
36 Elongated
37 Vendetta
39 Compass
40 Sec
41 Lilies
42 Respond
44 Scrutinize
45 Shallow
46 Envies
49 Braces
81 Russian
52 Pack
T Par^ •
.58 Heavy-
coated dog
59 Medley of
songs, etc*
60 Sad ^
61 Trim  : *»
62 Heath genus
63 French river
64 Anile.
^5 Terminated
i Recess
2 Calf meat
3 Burden
4 Strong
5 Stain
•6 Inn
7. Departures
8 Radicals
9 Number
10 Illness
11 Alert
12 Emblem
13 Toboggans
21 Nickname
for relative
Answer Tq PuzzU No. 77?
cjaaaaBB  nuaauBD
nnaaii odd aauBo
umaet arau bubddq
aaotr □aaooaEi . odcj
24 Charras
23 Building
26 Student
27 Debtor
28 Helper
29 Confines
31 English
32 Command
to horse
33 Rhythm
34 A single
35 Soaks
38 Greek
43 Oriental
4i Vendor
45 Animal foot
43 hole
47 Unwritten
43 Estimation
49 Hoard-
50 Drew
52 Pile
54 Eagc-7
55 Clare
Booth •-••
5S Direct"
53 Licensed
59 Female ruff
due to' illness. Mrs. Boe will remain ' throughout the  holidays.
!The last bingo of the year took
place on Dec. 17 at the Roberts
Creek Hall. This time, admittedly
grandmothers did' not makeup
• the entire 250 or, so players, present;: Many younger folk tried their
luck in winning the many-turkey's
that were. given ^away with cash
prizes^ -The night wound •up'., a
year of 'pleasant- weekly pastimes
which: have proved profitable to
many and entertaining.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dow-
hoszya, and son, Richard, came
from Port Arthur, Ontario, to
spend the Christmas holidays at
Stonehaven, guests of Mr. and
Mrs.  L.   Farr.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shaw are
in the interior where they are
guests of the young Ed Shaws
for  the'Christmas   holidays.
CE'N'THF ".■■■•'
! 10 to 12 a.m. — 2 to 6 p.m.
I        Evening appointments
Marine Drive, near
Gibsons Municipal Hall
DAYS  -  885-2111
NITES — 885-2155
' Corporation of the Village Municipality of Gibsons landing
TAKE NOTICE that taxes on DOGS, for the year 1964,
as provided for by Gibsons Landing Dog Tax By-law No. 52,
are now due.
.      Jules A. Mainil, Collector.
1. A tax shall be and is hereby levied on all dOgs over
six months" of age within the municipality according to the
classification and fees herein provided:
(b) Female Dogs Two Dollars per annum.
(a) Male Dogs One Dollar per annum.
Bflffet Snpper & Social
'New Year's Eve
•. -Vv'.'•■ ^'>; ..    ...
9:30 p.m. until!
Admission $2 per person
thanks to
, Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to a warm, pleasant
. home. Arid there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's
exactly right'for your heating unit. Whether you use a
space' heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your
Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful
wofld of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,
carefree winter.
IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT — Ph. 886-9663 8        Coast News,  Jan.  2,  1964.  Top, stars from both English-speaking and French-speaking  Canada will be seen'this season in four bilingual one-hour variety  programs to be carried simultaneously on both the English and  French television networks of the CBC- On location are Lise LaSalle  (left) of Montreal and Shirley Harmer of Toronto.   ;  Expansion to continue  Canada's current expansion of  business activity can be expected to continue well into 1964, according to the Bank;--? pf':..���Montreal's ; Business Review ~f or December, just issued.  Reviewing the nation's economy during 1963, the B of M  notes that growth has been  "solid, if unspectacular" and  says, "It has been a year highlighted by the largest wheat  crop on "record, with sales to  match, a significant increase in  exports and : more tempered  growth in other sectors: Furthermore, there is every indication  Candy Box  BU1K and BOX  i ii ii minis  * * ������'..  SECHELT!  SECHELT THEATRE  WED., FRI.,  SAT., MON.  Jan. 1, 3, 4 & 6  Pat Boone,  Bobby Darin  STATE FAIR  Matinee Only���2 p.m., Jan. 1  Starts at 8 p.m., Out 10:10 p.m.  that business activity in Canada  is still expanding."  - Rising "personal incomes were  reflected in higher consumer  spending on goods and services,  with a key factor being increased expenditures on durables,  particularly automobiles the  bank say's."  Private capital outlays, while  less/than; expected, ,are higher  than iri> 1962, with outlays for  new machinery and equipment  being particularly strong: In- the  first ''ten;months,- housing, starts  showed an increase of seven  percent over last year and 90,-  .000 new housing units are expected to be under- construction  by December 31.  While the  devaluation  of the  dollar has helped Canadian  ex--  ports   -by ; making prices more'  :'-competitive for  some  products,  the B of M states, "Some of the  increases ,��� have  clearly  resulted  from    more-'-, aggressive    selling  'policies- vby  Canadian   manufacturers 'in' markets ' outside Canada."        .:������'-  The bank says that perhaps  the most important factor in export growth has been the buoyant economic conditions in the  United Kingdom and the United  States.  "On the whole, 1963 has been  a period of steady growth and  *   .   .   there are  few signs  that.  the - expansion     has    run     its  course," the B of M says.  Although there are some un-i.  certainties ��� preventing development of a clear view of: longer,  range prospects,, the B of M review concludes,. "At present  business' faces the future with  optimism tempered with some  degree of ��� caution and the judgment seems to be that the current expansion will continue its  moderate rate of growth well  into the new year."  your family feels....  ...at lower cost!  It's easy with a PROPANE HEATING system installed expertly  to give you economy and comfort. Models for any size home  Or budget. Let us prove it!  Call today! ��� Pay only  10% down now, balance  over 5 years at 7% bank  interest.��� eliminate maintenance worries.  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd       C & S SALES & SERVICE  Ph.  886-2442  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph.  885-9713  (By MARY TINKLEY)  One -Of the luckiest ;people in  Half moon Bay this holiday, was  Mrs. Tag Nygard. whose,.Christmas gift from her husband was  a key tied with a fancy ribbon.  This was the key to the lovely  new waterfront home into which  the family" moved a few days  before Christmas.  '..���:��� *    ���*���   *. .  Mrs. Claire Baird of Middle  Point is visiting her son, William  JBaird at Pomona,. California, and  Ed Lahouette has gone to Vancouver where he plans to -spend  the rest of the winter. Mrs.:/B.  McGaul is Christmas guest of the  Gilbert Lees rat Irvines * Landing  and Jim and; Billy Graves and  Leonard are guests of Mrs; Margaret Jones in Vancouver. ���  Mrs. Edna Brooks anil .Vic  Gladstone flew to Prince Rupert  to; feniOy;the. holiday with Russell ^and: Eileen Brooks and Joan.  :'Th^iiW^s(; Mrs. Brooks' first 6p-  2%o!Sumty to meet her new grandchildren, twins Edward. John and  Barbara Elaine.  '.. ..........     .     "���'      ���*     -���..���*;.       ,*  ��� The Bill Grundy's,' the Rob Wilkinsons and Mr. and Mrs. Alex  Morris all spent the holiday with  their families in Vancouver.    .  For most of the residents of  theV Halfinoon Bay area, it was  ' a. quiet; stay-at-home Christmas,  with'family reunions brightening  many of the homes. Patrick Murphy was home on leave from his  Arctic station and the Stan Mof-  fats had their daughter Lorraine  from North Vancouver.  At the Ralph McCradys were  their son Grant and his family,  18'  -*��  ��"    SHELF      ���  ;   *  ?%  ���V ��� ������-  - ���:-  --  ���-  Ci-  ' .  "  . ���*  f  \'l  n^  ���>  )\  Lmi ������  '-  ���'���>������'  ������"���<  M.   SQUARE &  A nautical motif just right for"1  summer   cottages!    Simple   cutout ��� shapes,     roped    together.  What  could be  easier?   This  is!  a perfect' one night project.  First decide how many shelves  you want. Carefully lay out the  pattern on a piece of stiff cardboard,   cut   out   with   scissors,  then   trace   onto   fir   plywood..  Three-quarter      inch    .plywood  makes a sturdier looking ladder  and gives a more authentic effect  but  a  power  jig  or band ���  saw is almost a must to cut it.  out.  Three-eighth inch thick fir  plywood works well and can be .  cut with a coping saw.  If your cottage decor is light  simply seal the wood with good  sealer  and  varnish. -If  a  dark.  color is desired, stain and varnish. A dull or matt finish var-.  nish is  recommended.  A white rope gives greatest  contrast ��� arid "looks dressier.-  Ordinary manila rope looks  more rugged. Splice .the' ends in  true ���. ship-shape fashion. A  '.'turks-head" makes an eyecatching knot- at the. lower end.  Joke of the Week  and the; Eric White family: was- at  the home"of Eric's'xpar&nts, Sfche  Ernie -Whites'M     *&   . ��i:'���::#;.;���"?  ���������'������'������    '   ''V*^*^"*' *���'���������<&*���������������  Home on., vacation from "St.".  Margaret's School;- Victoria, Susan Macey.is spending Christmas  with her parents, the H. H. Ma-  ceys at Welcome Beach. Visiting  the Pete Meuse family is grand,  son Neili- Williamson, and Ronnie  Brooks; heme from the NanaimO  Vocational School is the guest' of  the �� Roh/uRobinsons.  i+--Vi��-'-'--"^  MjSjJrRuby? Warh�� has as-'Visi-'7'  ���tors^tfer  s^bn Jimmy  Weir   and �����  family^ John' and Maureen Clay- '  ton are guests of Maureen's par- V  ents, the Ray Flemings.. At the  Cliff Connors is Peggy's   sister,  .  Mrs.  Ralph  Smart and children  and the Roy Doyles are at their  Halfmqon Bay home. '  j.��� Jack and:Mary Fairfifeld  and  .children are^yisiting, Mary's pair-,.V  ents, the Harold Aliens at  Sea-  crest. Here the Christmas celebrations - were combined; tyith a  farewell party for Jack, who is  in the RCAF, will be transferred  tPj-jGentraliaijOntvj^ earl^ In Jan-  MICKEY COE  Res.   CY   9-6242  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Eagle Motors Ltd.  4161 E. Hastings  N. Burnaby^ B.C.  CLEARANCE SALE  OFF  111  J. J. Rogers & Go. Ltd.  I   FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE ��� Ph. 886-9363  GIBSONS  ALL EVENING SHQWS -i;  v";.;,  .���:,' '-/';i8.?ptm;-'r;'r.-; ' ::'f  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.,      : ; >. ���  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price of one  THURS., FRI. L. Jan. 2 & 3  Marlon Brando, Dean Martin  THE YOUNG LIONS  Cinemascope  SATURDAY,  JAN.  4  Matinee  Diane Baker, Lee ^Philips  TESS OF THE STORM COUNTRY  Technicolor, Cinemascope  SAT., MON.    ���   Jan. 4 & 6  Gene Kelly, Natalie Wood  MARJ0RIE M0RNINGSTAR  (Technicolor) - .  TUES., WED. ��� Jan. 7 & 8  Charlton Hestbn," ,  Eleanor Parker  NAKED JUNGLE  . Techhicolor  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 9 & 10  Brigitte Bardot,  -  Charles Boyer  LA PARISIENNE  (Techhicolor)  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������t  For further information  ���-;.,     Ph.; 880-2827"  JANUARY  Stock your linen closet".--. .i>uy for gifts  Here is   a Lovely Selection of Top Quality  v:i::TOWELS -....  In  fluffy long-fibre cotton.  Bath,  hand and  face to match in a gorgeous array oi colors.'  .   SUCCESSOR, Plain colors by Caldwell/  Bath ��� 22x44,  each..'.-.....*,.........;1.3>9  Hand ��� 15x26, each     ............4-..i:':79  ;  f 3CG  *������������. X��X��&9 -GclCIl   ' ��� ��� ������������������<������*������������������������     *cS��7  CANDY TONE, Stripes by Camtex ..-; -'.  -Bath -���20x10, each    .88  Hand ��� 15x26. each     .55  Face��� 12x12,  each    .25  FLOWER SONG, Floral by Camtex  Bath ��� 22x44, each    ..  1-39'  Hand ��� 15x26,  each    .79  Face ��� 12x12, each     ......   .39/  CARNATION, Designed by Caldwell  Bath ��� 20x40, each ,\   ^8'"���'���)  Hand ���- 15x25,   each . .,...   .55  Face ��� 12x12, each    .25  FLORAL  TABLE GTOfHS  Screen Printed Cotton ��� Fast colors  You'll love the appealing floral prints.  Size. 52x52,  each -.. 1.77  ���::TEA TOWELS;;::0;  Choose from this fine selection  TERRY ��� Assorted screened patterns  15x30,  each    .59  COTTON ��� Stripes and checks. 15x30,  IRISH LINEN ��� Screen prints. .21x31  -   2-PIECE BATH SETS  Luxurious Cotton Chenille in a host of  decorator colors, each 2<97.  ... dress up your home ;. /SAVE!!!  / WABASSO "FAMILY"   '- '  SHEETS and   C  :;;:PILpD��^'?���ASES.:  ���i....'.' Famous for- their durability!,..  .���.-���:���-'..'.;    v ^Iparkiing Snowy White. : v  Single size, 63x100, each c ...i^..;.... 2��67  Twin size,  72x100,  each :  ���-.. w  2-87  Double size, 81x100, each -." 2.97  Matching Pillow Cases 42"x33", pair    1.39  Flannelette Sheets  White, with deep colorful borders.  Floral Comforters  ..  J     r w, ,  4W>% Terylene Filled  Chatelaihe^prihted floral covering of exquisite  beauty in assorted colors.  '      REVERSiBLE ^HEIRLOOM"  :-;^;BEDSPEads; ���"  Woven  of selected  cotton  yarns.  Luxurious  bullion, fringe. White and assorted colors.  Single size 81x108,  Double size 96x108,  Both  sizes ���  each      ................ 9-97  "LAMONH BUNKETS      ,  Viscose-blend in solid colors 6" Satin Binding  FOAM CHIP PILLOWS  Floral Cotton Covering -^Non-allergic  MCLOTHr^^ V:  Generous size, striped'   .......;   2 for 39^  TERRY POT HOLDERS ���  Heavy Weight, Jacquard design   2 for 39<��  See our many other non-advertised SPECIALS during this outstanding January SALE  SALE  STARTS  JAN. 6  THRIFTEE STORES  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9543  SALE  STARTS  JAN. 6


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