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Coast News Dec 10, 1964

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  ,    Gibsons ���  Ph.   886-9815  SERVING  THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in  Gibsons.   B.C.  ^ Volume 18, Number__8? December 10, 1964.  6th term  for Scott  Gibsons. and District Firemen  held their annual election of officers' with Chief Bill Scott continuing for his sixth term. Bruce  Campbell will be assistant chief.  Other, posts filled included: Instructor, C. Mahlman; captains,  Bob Scheidegger and Ken Crosby; lieutenants, .W. Feeney and  M.: Crosby; chairman, W. Nim-  mo; secretary. Roy Malyea; publicity, H. Smith; membership com  mittee, E. Herrin; D.' Smith, F.  Holland, E. Hart and H. Winn;  entertainment committee, M. Volen, J. Wilsdn, F. Feeney, N.  MacKay, P. Mulligan and J. Dixon.  Considerable discussion followed regarding training methods  and the program for the coming  year. With several new members, new ideas are likely and it  is- expected the executive will  have a' good training program.  7c per copy  CHIEF ALFIE AUGUST of the Sechelt Indian band/ is shown holding  the scroll presented to the Sechelt Indian band to commemorate- the  turning over of Indian land to the St. Mary's Hospital Society for the  building of a hospital. With him is Mrs. August and Harvey Hubbs  president of St. Mary's HospitalJSociety, who made the presentation.  Prizes for  decorations  Merchants in Gibsons who  have donated prizes for the  Christmas Home Lighting competition in Gibsons and area are  LissiLand Florists, Ken's Lucky  Dollar Store, .Kruse Drug Stores,  Shell Service Station, Walt Ny-  gren's Marine Hardware, Gibsons Hardware, the Co-op store,  Marine Men's Wear and Howe  Sound 5-10-15 store.  These merchants have, put up  $50 for three prizes, $25, $15 and  $10 for the best outside lighted  ���"��� cu��_i_t,*vn_if!���Atusamtari.., homes   ,in  the area'lrom Bobexts"CreeiTTir  Port Mellon. Entries will be accepted at the Coast News office.  Judges will start checking on the  entries * af^er Dec. 14.  Christmas Carol singing has  been arranged in the business  area of Gibsons from Dec.) 18 to  24.  HERE IS A PICTURED the nursing staff? taken on the Sunday afternoon when the hospital was officially opened. "  *Get out and vote on Saturday  for your choice of municipal councillors in Gibsons and Sechelt.  This plea is made by Sechelt's  Board of Trade and Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce,  fin Sechelt there are four candidates seeking two council seats,,  B^n Lang, Louis Hansen, Joe  Benner and Robert Kent.  In Gibsons four are seeking  two council seats. They are Sam  Fladager and Norman MacKay,  sitting members.and R. F. Kennett and Norman R. Harris. Mr.  Harris is 34, raised in Vancouver  and a newcomer to municipal affairs. In Kitimat he was a fire-  "man and ambulance ~ operator also until .recently,, a .member of  Gibsons /Volunteer Fire department. He believes more young  men should take an- interest in  municipal affairs.  ,'In Gibsons vote at the Municipal Hall and in.Sechelt at Jack  Mayne's office."  ' .-Reports circulating' in' Sechelt  that Louis" Hansen is" not a" British subject have, been denied by  .Ltr.   Hansen  who, said  that   he ,  served in the Canadian Overseas  forces   during ��� the   First   World  War and during the second war  while registration of individuals  .was the law he"was told then that  he -was, through his army discharge,  a Canadian  citizen.  AN EDITORIAL  Sechelt's plebiscite  Sechelt ratepayers have a decision to make  on  December 12!  This decision involves voting yes or no on the acquisition of land  in Porpoise Bay as a park with a swimming beach. The shore area  is known as a mudflat. There is sand reported under the mud.  No public meetings have been held to debate this matter. What  public debate has occurred was in council where the mechanics of  the plebiscite were the chief factor. Sechelt taxpayers are therefore  in the position of having to vote on something which has not been  explored publicly. Taxpayers' "money "is involved!  One of the arguments presented to council for hurrying this plebiscite is that other buyers want to get the property. Surely these  would-be buyers have knowledge of what is going on in Sechelt. So  far there is no visible sign of any offer and there is no indication the  real estate company is holding this land for exclusive purchase by  Sechelt. Is it necessary to rush jt through at this time?  Would it not be wiser to wait a little and get some disinterested  party capable of assessing the potential available to that property?  School requirements!  ��  - The School Board feels that the details of the forthcoming' Referenda set out below are for the-most part self-explanatory.  As a result of the recommendations of the Chant Report the gov- ���  ernment has recently approved and agreed to share the cost of libraries for all elementary schools of minimum three rooms. School  trustees and P.T.A.s have been pressing the government for several  years to recognize the importance of libraries. With the exception of  the library for Pender Harbour Secondary, all buildings are shareable  Pender Harbour does not yet have a large enough enrolment to be eligible for a government-shareable library, however the board was  agreed that the students at Pender - Harbour need library facilities.  An asterisk * denotes non-shareable expenditures.  Proposed Building Program  SITES  50 f lot  Gifts given  first baby  Gifts presented to the first  baby born in the new St. Mary's  Hospital include a $50 savings  bond from all the hospital auxiliaries connected with the hospital, a layette from Sunnycrest  Motors and a nightgown gift for  the mother from Mrs. Bishop of  H. Bishop's Ladies Wear in Sechelt. -  The parents of this first baby,  a boy, are Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Bailey of Gibsons. The birth occurred at 6:58 a.m. Dee. 3, the  third day of patient occupation  of the hospital.  THIS IS THE, PICTURE Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health and  hospital services asked for. The lighting was not capable of bringing  out features of.all the people, even with the aid of a flash. It shows  most of the people who were instrumental-in events leading towards  construction of the hospital and some of those who took part in the  actual construction.   ��� �� ��� ��.  Omission corrected  " Leonard'Wesley;, Foy,. 54, of  White Rock, a boilerman with  B.C. Bridge Co. Ltd.,-was killed  about 6:15 p.m. Monday when he  fell.a distance of 50 feet. He was  working on the installation of a  precipitator when the accident  occurred. An inquest opened  Tuesday night when the body  was viewed. Adjournment of the  inquest was made until Tuesday,  Dec. 15 for the preparation of re-'  suits of the investigation into the  accident.  Port Mellon and Langdale, Purchasing, clearing,  grading and development  Madeira Park; Purchasing, clearing, grading and  development ,  ' - -    -  West Sechelt Annex, Clearing, grading and c development  RobertsCreek,-Cleajmg,,grading and development*". -  *'*beWlopmen��;ctf-Ex_s.in_r^ -' ��� *.'���_=���_:,    .  -~  ""* Total Sitespyy* .���"' ���_-<,- "'���       '"-    ���   .'  BUILDINGS ,-'; .   ~  Port Mellon-Langdale, Schools, play area, library  West Sechelt Annex, 2 rooms, play area  Roberts Creek, 1 room, play area, activity room, library  Madeira Park, Activity roonC library  *Pender Harbour Secondary, Library  Gibsons Elementary, Lunchroom  Sechelt Elementary, Play area, library  Total Buildings  $12,400-  19,786  4,600  "   6,256  20,000  63.042  $50,000  40,000  56,900  44,900  7,500  18,000  10,500  $237,800  EQUIPMENT  \  Editor: We, fhe board of trustees of St. Mary's Hospital, point  out that the names of the mem-  out that the names of some members of the medical staff of the  old St. Mary's Hospital were  unfortunately omitted from the  program. These include Dr. D.  L. Johnson of Gibsons, Dr.' W.  Vosburgh of Sechelt,' Dr. Bruce  Shallard of Vancouver and Dr.  Stanger, D.D.S. of Gibsons and  Vancouver.  It should be noted that Dr.  Johnson  and. Dr.  Vosburgh  are  now acWe staff as of the opening of the new hospital.  H. P. Hubbs,  chairman.  Mudflats to play       New B of M branch  The Mudflat Sharps will supply the music for the New,Year's  Eve Smorgasbord and ���. ..dance'.  sponsored ".'by',thei Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary at the Roberts  Creek Hall, y       ��� ,0  If there  are: any left,  tickets  will go on sale on Dec. 18 at the  Sechelt Auxiliary cottage at the  noon hour then at 7 p.m. at;Su-  per-Valu   in   Gibsons.   Prior   to  Dec.118, tickets- may be obtained -  from Mrs.  L.  Flumerfelt j  Rob-1:,  erts   Creek,   886-2552.   Only   200 '  tickets are available.     '  All the usual New Year's Eve  entertainment   will  be   provided  with perhaps a little extra thrown  lin.   ' ' ' '  The Bank of Montreal is pleased to announce the appointment  'Of A. R. Fromholt as .accountant  in charge of the Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park Sub-Agency, which  opened for business on Monday,  Dec. 7.   -       0-'-' "p'y'O ������������������  ���p Mr. Fromholt was accountant  of the Abbotsford branch before  -being apponted here.  He is 36 years old, married and  has two children.. ���  WINS $500  Mrs. Lil Flumerfelt won, Roberts Creek, $500 on they last  call at the Roberts Creek Bingo  Tuesday night,   y        .... . ~  Damp) cold and unusual  Gibsonites were treated to quite a mixture of the elements as  damp, cold and unusual fog conditions prevailed during the month.  Also thrown in was a dash of hail and an average amount of wet snow.  Mean ^temperature was well below the normal figure as were the  maximum' and minimun); .readings. However, no new records were  established. The thfreV day rainfall, 5 a.m. Nov. 29 to 8 a.m., Dec. 1  totalled 3.58 inches.' V   . ���   ''  ���  y ��� -:������ :'���'..���',.,.���-       ''.-���:,  Nov. 64  Extremes  Normal  Rainfall                        -     o  6.48w  8.05"  11.07" (62)  3.59" (56)  Snowfall    '���'���'���.  2.8"  2.3"  6.2"   (62)  Days with Precipitation  15  17  22        (62)  Wettest Day  2.33"  (29th)  1.58"  2.56" (55)  Highest Temperature  52  58  61         (62)  Lowest Temperature  25  38  10         (55)  Mean Temperature  38  42         -  47         (54)  36         (55)  Editor: I would like to congratulate the board of trustees of  St.. Mary's Hospital ori the offi-  cient and pleasant program  "which marked the official opening of the new St. Mary's Hospital. "Despite the deluge everything was handled with despatch  and good humor both by officials  and spectators.  However, I wish to point out  that the names of the members  of the courtesy staff of the old  St. Mary's Hospital were unfortunately omitted from the program. These include Dr. D. L.  Johnson of Gibsons, Dr. W. Vosburgh of Sechelt, Dr. Bruce, Shallard of Vancouver and Dr. David  i Stanger D.D.S. of Gibsons and  Vancouver.      .. ������.../-'���"���'-.  ��� It should be noted that Dr.  Johnson and Dr. Vosburgh are  now active staff as of the opening of the new hospital. Dr. Johnson is very active in general  practice, and will enjoy the  same admitting privileges as the  other, general practitioners in the '  area.;Dr. Vosburgh is a specialist in radiology and will confine  his practice to that field' of medicine.; Dr. Shallard and Dr. Kar-  jala are specialists in internal  medicine and. wish to confine  their practice to referred cases  in that field, ybr;. Stanger is a  dentist and of Course will confine, his practise to dentistry.  It is expected that Dr. Cunningham of .Powell River, the  medical officer of health for this  area, will shortly join the courtesy staff.    -���'''.  I thank you for this opportunity to point but this ornission in  an otherwise very well conducted procedure.  May I also, take this opportunity to thank the Coast News for  its unflagging and invaluable support during the nearly six year  history of this project.  R. A. C. Swan, M.D., CM.,  Chief  of  Medical  Staff.  Halfmoon Bay  party planned  On Dec. 12 the Lovers of Life  League Christmas party will be  held at the Welcome Beach hall  from 2 to 4:30 p.m. The Rev. and  Mrs. J. B. Fergusson will be  , there with their, guitars and  there will be a Where-is-it picture show quiz. Members are invited to bring their younger brothers and sisters.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cooper recently made a trip to Calgary to  visit Mrs. Cooper's mother, Mrs.  William Aberhart. They travelled  by way. of the Rogers Pass Highway and found Mrs. Aberhart  cheerful and in good health. On  the way home, Mr. Cooper was  taken ill at Hope and spent a  few days in the hospital there.  He was then transferred to 'St.  Paul's Hospital, .Vancouver,  where he was kept under observation for a week. He is now  home'and making a good recov-  eryyVy'. .  ~"y  Mr. Jim Helmer has undergone surgery in iSt. Paul's Hospital. He is making satisfactory  progress and expects to be home  in two weeks/  Pat Welsh is now back from  her year's holiday in England  and.is settled in a suite in New  Westminster. For the many  friends who have been enquiring  for her address, it is Apartment  2, 57 Dufferin Street, New Westminster.  Port Mellon-Langdale, Schools, library $7,000  West Sechelt Annex, School library 5,000  Roberts Creek, 1 room, activity room, library ' 5,000  Madeira Park, Activity room, library 3,000  Gibsons Elementary, Lunchroom 2,000  *Pender Harbour, library 1,000  Additional equipment, expanded program, secondary schools:  " Elphinstone 24,700  Pender Harbour '                 5,300        30,000  Total Equipment                             "��� __���__.-    ^$53,000  OTHER EXPENSES "     "*  Plans and Specifications, 6% of building costs . 14,268  Contingencies, 5% of building costs 11,890  Total other expenses $26,158  The trustees welcome any opportunity to speak about this proposed building program to your group or club. Please contact the  School Board office. ..-���������  V ��� ���   ���    Cross Country meet held  CHRISTMAS TREE SALE  Gibsons Kinsmen club will sell  Christmas trees this year starting Monday, Dec. 14 on the Super  Valu parking lot. Proceeds will  go towards the Kinsmen park  improvement fund for installation  of equipment suitable for entertaining young children. One  friend of the Kinsmen donated  $300 recently to help swell the  park fund.  (By  DAVID  BURRITT)  , The first annual Cross Country  Meet held by Elphinstone High  School, Sat., Dec. 5, included  schools from Vancouver, North  .Vancouver, Squamish, Powell River and Gibsons.  The meet started off on time  at 1:30 p.m. with the" girls starting first.- When they finished,  Edna Naylor came first for Elphinstone, Michel Duffy second  for Elphinstone and Lynn Ma-  hood third for Squamish. The  winning time was 11:56.4.  Ten minutes later the junior  boys started. This time there was  a larger field. When the boys  came in, it was Mac Nelson from  Windsor School with a long lead  on the second winner who was  Pete Boshard, also from Windsor. Then came Ray Vernon from  John Oliver and David Burritt  from Elphinstone. The winning  time was 12:13.9 for a 2% mile  course.  Thet Senior boys, numbering  about 15, had the hardest and  longest route. Again they all  were off to a good start. First to  come in was Pete Harris from  Powell River. Then came Al  Crout and Craig Nixon from  John Oliver and Warren Knight  from Squamish. There was no  time for the 3% mile race.  There was a trophy for the  school with the fewest points.  This year it was won by John  Oliver just beating Elphinstone  and Windsor who were tied for  second place by one point.  The success of this meet was  illustrated by the enthusiasm and  expressions of thanks by visiting athletes and coaches. The  club feels that it has made a contribution to School spirit and  urges all students to carry on the  good work in this regard.  Elphinstone Track Club thanks  the visiting teams and their  coaches and all who helped make  this meet possible. We. would especially like to thank Rhea Mc-  Cullagh, Nanette Berdahl and  Mr. Hunt for their help in the  meet.  Give $500  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital has sent a  cheque for $500 to the Sechelt  Hospital for the purchase of a  Dermatome to be used in skin  grafting.  This is the second substantial  donation made to the hospital by  this hard working group during  the current year, and brings  their total contribution to $1,074. Coast News, Dec.  10,  1964.  The Unseen Audience  A WEBSTEH CLASSIC  1 .IX WAS-SO DARK IN-P  THAT EERIE CHAMBER  of Horror i couldn't  SEE ATHiN(5, YET A  SIXTH SENSETOLDME  I WAS NOT ALONE.  SUDDENLY I HEARD  SOMETHING MOVE.  THEN ���  ELMERXURN OUT  THOSE LIGHTS.  VOL) DON'T NEED  THEM IFYOU'RE  JUST LISTENING  TOTHE  RADIO.  ���y/s  r  '"?<%1&Z?2;  "'*%%,  m%&  mm  wmmmtw' a fjnh  TIME FOR  ECONOMY-  ��oast Mruis  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  >ayment 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. Si.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Saturday's municipal vote  Saturday's municipal elections in Sechelt and Gibsons should  provide more than usual interest with.four candidates in each municipality seeking to fill two seats, -.p }...''���-'��� p-  In Sechelt the four who are running are not sitting members. In  Gibsons two are sitting members. One of the Sechelt candidates has  sat as councillor for one term. He is Louis Hansen, an outspoken  man on any council. The other, three, Ben Lang, R. B. Kent and Joe  Benner are all well-known to Sechelt taxpayers! Sam Fladager and  Norm MacKay are Gibsons men seeking re-election. Newcomers in  the municipal race are Dick Kennett, well-known- in Gibsons and N.  R. Harris, a relative newcomer to municipal affairs. .  Both councils are needing the best possible men as councillors  owing to pains of growth affecting the thinking of both councils. For  the next few years problems are going to be more serious than most  faced in the,past. Expansion will be a factor in both Gibsons and Sechelt. When they do expand both have been told not to make a nibbling one but to take in a large enough territory to carry them for  a good many years;/;'.:.-,.,.. '.. .,:;.��� y.'yy.y. ;' PP  Both municipalities have sewer and water problems, either domestic or ground water, the latter presenting runoff problems. With  a large new hospital on its border Sechelt will have some unexpected problems which will have to be met. Gibsons has enough on its  hands taking care of its expanding growth which is becoming cumulative each year, bringing with it a. multiplicity of problems.  Taxpayers should carfefully look over the men who have decided  to run and select who they think are the right men for the job. Spending taxpayer money is easy if one wants to make it so. It is not so  easy to spend that money in an intelligent manner, for the good of the  ^entire community.  Elphinstone 9s beauty  Mt. Elphinstone in its mere c?.rt:vp'ir>s moods should become a  study for some keen photographer. It will take time and considerable  patience but in the long run it will be worthwhile.  Take last Saturday morning 7. y'cu hn:J >-en on the Secholt Queen  on its second tr'.p from' Langdale and had ventured on an open deck  about two miles cut and looked back at-Mt.-Elphinstone.the picture '  would have been one from which you would have hesitated to break  away.  'At water, level for some three or four hundred feet up was a fog'  bank stretching alo'ng the shore. Above it Mt. Elphinstone with a  clean, white snowcap shone in the clear morning sunlight. But what  added to the beauty of the picture was a veil of cloud which, captured on the north side of the peak, was blown southward in. a long  stream. It was a rare picture.  One does not usually have a camera available when eoming on  scenes worth taking. However some day someone will make a worthwhile picture story of Mt, Elphinstone and its iriQQds in varying  lights. "������������,, -  White Gift Sunday  At the turn of the centruy,  many people were concerned that  Christmas observances in Sunday Schools had degenerated into an elaborate concert with lavish refreshments, a bouncing  Santa Claus and nothing more.  They did not say this was evil,  ^~y just said it was not enough,  '.hey tried having parties where  gifts were brought to be shared  by others, but somehow it had  a hollow ring because some were  able to bring expensive gifts,  while others were only able to  bring a little, and so some  brought nothing or stayed 'away  altogether, because they were  unable to come with a worthy  gift.  One day in 1904, the wife of the  minister of the Methodist Episcopal church of Parnesville, Ohio  was thinking about the "White  Gift Legend" of the mighty Ku-  blah Khan, the warrior ruler of  the kingdom of Cathay. He, unlike many kings of his time, was  just, benevolent and wise. He  treated the rich and poor alike  and was especially tender to little children. His subjects decided to hold a great birthday cele  bration to honor their king. This  in itself was not new but the  way they did it was original and  made the king glad.  Just as he showed no favorites  in his kingly rule so they showed no difference in their gifts,  for the gifts of all looked the  same and were wrapped in white.  They brought the white gifts for  the king, while one may have  only been able to bring a handful of rice, and another a beautiful ivory or jewels, the king valued not one more highly than another, because they were given  of pure motive, a 'glad heart and  all bore the same degree of devotion and love. Not only so, but  in a white book persons who had  no material gift could offer their  time or talent to serve the king,  by entering their names,  In like manner, in this little  church in Ohio, the suggestion of  the minister's wife was put into  practice. It was not only substance, but substance, service  and self the people offered in a  twilight service on Sunday evening. From this small beginning  many beautiful White Gift Services have grown.  By A. J. C.  Minor.. effects   of   an   unusual  growing  season  continue   to appear and sometimes lead to further discoveries  of    the     same  kind; Fences half buried by what  had been a lush growth of coarse  grass,    tall--.bracken,,   invading  brushwood and the usual seedling  alders   could  not look more untidy, and the call was for work  with scythe and brush knife and  pitchfork, fpF if one left it until  next  autumn  he  would   need- a  keen   axe  also:   this   is   timber-  growing country.  It was while hacking away at  this tangle, consoled by the  thought. that even, such rough  material can be converted to useful land-dressing by means of  the compost heap or used directly as a mulch that is equally  valuable though slower in action, that I chanced to note the  strange appearance of a stand  of young firs growing beyond the  fenced land though still on the-  property.  Closer study showed that it will  be difficult if not impossible this  year to find the ideal tree that  is evenly. branched and tapers  upward symmetrically to the tip  of the growing point whence the  Star of David shines on all below at the appointed time. In  short, throughout that stand and  wherever curiosity prompted m e  to look the Christmas tree of the-  Gems of Thought  EVIL  Evil deeds never prosper. ���  Homer  Never open the door.to'a lesser evil, for other and greater-  ones invariably slink in after it.  ���- Baltasar Gracian  Evil let alone grows more  real, aggressive, i and; enlarges  its claims. ��� Mary Baker Eddy  Good has but one-enemy, the  evil; but the evil has two eney  mies, the good and itself.��� J.  Muller  Little progress can be made  by merely attempting to. repress  what is evil; our great hope lies  in developing what is good..-���  ���alvin Coolidge    ','"'.'������  r�� 1 __?  * ! CANADA ft  ��� \ ���        -'/__r  t mail  early  for  Christmas  the  last date  for local  delivery is  and please  remember:  unsealed  envelopes  require a 30 stamp  1964 model is a freak! The growing point, usually just a convenient height above .the foliage for  the display of the star has overdone  it  this year  to  an  extent  varying from 24 to 30 inches producing anything, but an ideal tree.  I took thought that the soil that  stand   is   growing   in is  a   clay  loam   that  holds   water   like,   a  sponge  and  that   perhaps1, there  would be trees  of more normal  appearance   on    gravelly    areas  where  the heaviest  shower  disappears -as   it  falls���  but  there.  ' is  no  difference worth. mentioning,  the frequent  summer rains  served   all   alike   and   produced  abnormally    ' elongated :    necks  everywhere. And I thought there  was no surprise. left    in    these  ���woods for 'me!  .���'-'.  With three weeks to.go at time  of writing it is not a pressing  matter but the winged moments  fly fast and it will be soon. The  youngsters will be "up for their  trees to where there is ample  area to search:for them, on.permission to those -who ask - and  welcome, as they: have been for  so many years that those of the  earlier- groups have long vsince  -become householders and parents  themselves.  It is a great event ,in the  mounting anticipation and excitement of the last' few days to go  out for . the indispensable tree.  Hardly a year, passes without  some one saying or writing that  Christmas' is now ho niore than  a commercial racket. My sug- ,  gested cure for such sourness is  to join those eager young ones  in the woods, perfectionists for  the time being every one and  determined to take home a tree  that will be admired    by     the  household and the neighbors.  A little enthusiasm, brushing  off on to the one who needs it,  might cure his gripe. As for the  commercialism, it is merely accessory to the built-in spirit of  the season of which a walk  through the brightly Wit stores  with' the, crowd  ~ and  a   full  sporran!..��� is a pleasant part.  About those long, those .too  . long tree' necks, amputation hidden by ; decorative .material  seems to be called for -and would  be better than cutting a hole in  the ceiling! One way^or another  it ..will be as it has always been,  and we will be the better for it. ���  ������(    ���������' '     '"-.      '  IB  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE . SERVICE  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drivel ���. Gibsons  Phone 886-9843 -  NO HOME REMEDY IS  ENTIRELY HARMLESS  For, even though it may give you a temporary  relief from distress symptoms, or do no apparent harm to your body, using it too often may  delay the proper treatment only a physician can  give you.  If you are constantly taking any home remedies for re-occuring pains or aches do. not delay  consulting a physician. We will be glad tQ explain why this is important to your future better'  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 Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R.OrHr  What's your stand on  insurance policies to claim  income tax  ���<  v ���  ���'���  Mr. Campbell  &  If it's possible, I'm all for it!  Interviewer '  You'll be pleased to know you  may register any Mutual Life  policy, except Term, under the  Income Tax Act. Subject to  certain limitations, the sayings  portion of your premium can  then be deducted from your taxable income each year. \  Mr. Campbell        ���' ���  It seems to me that everybody  should know about this!  Interviewer  You're right! Particularly people  who are building a pension for  themselves. Even people now  contributing to a company  pension plan may qualify for  further tax relief. mlsmc.  Mr. Campbell  Look, I'd like to check into  this before J file my 1964 re-)  turn. Where can I get complete  information?  Interviewer  Just call your nearest Mutual  Life representative.  The Mutual Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1860  ME13SWN  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  300-475 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  -,  Ph: Res.  CR 8-8337  Ph: Bus. MU 3-G905 iifinrgasborfH  Each and every member of  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary expresses their "pleasure at- the  opening of our new hospital for  which everyone has worked so  hard for such a long time. All  are proud to have been a part of  "something which will benefit so  many.  A wonderful time resulted at  the recent Gibsons-Roberts Creek  Auxiliary get-together. Entertainment was, presented,, by the  Gibsons group who found it difficult to make their efforts as  good as the scrumptious smor-'  ��� gasbord prepared by the Roberts ���' Creek ladies. It is hoped  there will be more combined fun  and work between all the auxiliaries in, the future.  For thpse who have pleasant  memories of Gibsons Auxiliary's  Valentine . Smorgasbord - Dance  last February, be prepared to  set the date, and your ticket money aside for another table laden  affair this coming year The date  will be Feb. 13, a Saturday, and,  it will be held at the Legion  Hall so' tickets will be limited to  a smaller number of . people.  Date forJ ticket sales will be announced towards the end of Jan-  SB  0^_F  uary. Don't forget, put a ring  around Feb. 13.  Recipes are still required from  members and public alike for  the up coming joint. Auxiliary  Cook Book. Send recipes to Mrs.  D. JTyles, Hopkins or Mrs. E. Inglis, Gibsons.    _, /  So that everyone may enjoy  .the "Christmas season, there will  be no December auxiliary meeting. The next one will be Jan. 14  in the Anglican Church Hall. A  happy holiday season to all, from  all of us ��� Gibsons .Hospital  Auxiliary.  io Fly-up  A   Flying   up   ceremony   took  place Monday evening Nov. 23 at  St. Hilda's Church Hall. Brownie  Packs were out. in full force to  see 11 of their members join the  Guides.   An   Indian   theme   was  used and Janice Jaegar, Glenys  Macleod, Charlotte Bain, and Al-  freda   Moldowan   garbed  in   Indian   blankets   and  head  bands  flew up and were, received in Indian  fashion  by   Guide   Captain  Mrs.     Dorothy     Stockwell,     in  Guides.  Linda Pearson, Heather Hall,  Cathy ) Scott, Wendy > Bystedt,  Marsha Gibbons, Arteena' Woods  and Marilyn West all walked  over the threshold into Guides in  Indian moccasins. All Guides  took part with their leaders in an  Indian dance.  Denise Frigon, a Brownie from  the Sechelt pack made an excellent job of leading the Rain Song  with  the  Guides  and  Brownies.  CHILDREN'S PARTY  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  112, Pender Harbour is holding  their annual Christmas party for  the younger children of veterans  in the Legion Hall, Madeira Park  in Sat., Dec. 12 from 2 to 4 p.m.  All veterans' children 11 years  old and under in the Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay and Egmont  areas are invited.  \-"    '  '    COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  K��-feu; iWWypS^ ^  V* "They think the government sent us here as part of the  surplus food program!"  INSURANCE  RATES  ARE UP!  HERE'S WHY  These Figures tell the Story:  In   British   Columbia  from  1963  to 1964:  -   -  Number of accidents up     28%  Number of people injured up  ���.25%  Cost of accident repairs up ...  _____ -31%  i Number of accidents causing  y property damage, up  ..���-29%  Insurance  Rates   have  not  kept pace with Living Costs:  Example:      Premiums   for   preferred   risks,  (No accidents for 3 years).  Current model, Ford Custom V-8  In  Vancouver,   J 939  1949  ;    1964  $68.00  $86.00  $88.00  Note:     From 1939 to 1964 living costs have  increased by about 300%  From 1949 to 1964 Cost of Living Index has  increased by 36%  <_3B___>  Across Canada in i^e pa��t 5 years:  ���".���'"���      .;'.'. , ��������� '.: ".' ��� -."-.' ''������-. ..���"'.   ; v    ' y  y.y .'���  y. .�� ��� ''  CLAIMS PAID OUT HAVE INCREASED 60% ���    PREMIUMS HAVE INCREASED ONLY 25%  Increased accidents mean increased claims for loss  of life,  injuries and property  -y   damage. . y\- ; y:-0-y--  ���' ��� ���  '. ���,���'  Increased living costs mean higher' repair bills and larger1 settlements on death and  injury claims.  The premiums pay for these' claims and, as claims increase, there must be a corres-  . ponding increase in premiums. ' '  If one preferred risk driver in British Columbia has a single accident in which the      >    y  total claims amount to $12,000, it takes the premiums of 100 or more other policy  holders to pay for that one claim. -     y '  To'put it another way . . . At present premium levels it would take this driver 100   .       v:  years, (disregarding interest charges) to repay the claims that were settled on his  behalf.  ' .. ;.   . ���   ;-  Although rates must, of necessity, be increased, the driver with an accident-free  record for three years, still enjoys the benefits of a premium ithat is 38% lower than  that in other categories. , ��� . . y  Safe Driving Saves Lives ��� and Dollars  Insurance Agents Association  of British/ Columbia  Representing 1800 Independent Insurance Agents and Salesmen Throughout the Province  After a fireside sing-song the eve-.  ning   was   brought   to   a   close.  There was a very good turn -out  of parents.  Karen  Parsons  and  Gwen  A1-.  Coast News,  Dec. 10, 1964. v    3  dred were also to have flown up,  but were unable to be there due  to illness'.  :^2^s:s;n:~^^:r^-!G^-^^^  SECHELT   ���  Ph.   8S5-2023  Christmas Gifts  IS?  I  t?  I  ?.-  Yardgoods  Staples  ^5_^Sfg3i��g>8��^sgiS^��5SS}a��@rs��^r^st&,S!S^^  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Cburcfo Sew  ��g Let ThePeople Praise Thee, OGod  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m.. Matins  11 a.m., Church School  5 p.m. Evensong   ;  St. Aidan's, TRoberts Creek  8:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m .".Church School  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  Egmont  3   p.m;,  Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Camp-  ben,   deaconess,    every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  Worship  led. by  Rev.   W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every sec-'  ond Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  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 p.m. Thurs  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ST. VINCENT'S      y  Holy Family. Sechelt;' 9 a.m;  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  CHRISTIA^SCIENTISTS;  ;   :  Church Services ;.  and  Sunday School y  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible-  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,P  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.;  Sunday School'  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30  p.m.,   Children's  y; Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  .Fri.,-> 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School ~  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  ; Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)   y  Sunday School       ,10 a.m.  ��� Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  -Pastor S. Cassellsy  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  .    Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School,  Fri., ,7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting;. Fri.,. 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  TO MEET THURSDAY  The next meeting for Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary will be held  Thursday, Dec. 10 at Hospital  Cottage and a good turnout is  expected for the election of officers for the coming year.  ge  During the Holiday  collected in Gibsons  Granthams and  Dec. 28.  period garbage will be  Monday, Dee. 21 andnin  Hopkins  Landing  Monday,  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827 "  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also for Sat. lUaiince unless otherwise noted  WED., THURS., FRI. ��� DEC. 9, 10 & 11  Jane Fonda in SUNDAY IN NEW YORK  , Technicolor  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� DEC. 12, 14 & 15  Red Buttons and Anthony Quinn in BIG CIRCUS  Technicolor  Dundee 23"  Consolette  ELECTRIC  l/AA/CES  PU^c 886-9325 <  BOX6 -GIBSON'S, B. C.  Walnut Wood Veneer  Superstrato   Power   Chassis  Lighted Channel Indicator  4  Front  Mounted  Speakers  TRADE-INS ACCEPTED  f.  we en  Hearing that Miss Sybil Conery, v executive secretary of the  B.C.' branch,' Save' the Children  Fund, was to address the Lions/  Club on Dec. 3, the school children were able to waylay her in  order to present Her personally  with the cheques for the ' 1964  Hallowe'en' collections.  Arriving on the ferry at 10:15  a.m. Miss,.Conery was whisked  off to Gibsons Elementary School  to: take part in- the ceremony  which was relayed to the school  over the public address system.  A cheque for $123, to be used to  help children with TB in Korea  was presented to.Miss Conery by  Danny Crosby. A representative  of each group told Miss' Conery'  how this money had been collected. ; y  Danny McKay for Gibsons Elementary School,  $31.94.  v Theresa  Labonte,  1st  Gibsons -  Brownie Pack, ��8.46. OOP  Diane    Fisher,    2nd    Gibsons \  Brownie Pack, $18.22.  Brian Cooper, Anglican Sunday School,  $16,93.  Stanley Owen, Baptist Sunday  School, $11.02.  .  Robert Solnik, Catholic Catechism  Class $9.09.  Harry Vanderwoerd, United  Church Sunday School, $18.35.  Ciana Watson, money from SCF'"  tins  in  the {stores,   $8.99.  Toni King and. Chris MacDonald .representing the Roberts  Creek .and .Gibsons Guide companies presented Miss Conery  with a; cheque for $50 -to sponsor  Kim Choon-Sik, a Korean girl.  The girls- explained that $38.82  had been collected by the Guides,'  Roberts Creek Brownies had contributed $6.52 arid Roberts Creek  .School $18. The Guides..will use  the extra $13 to send, a parcel of  warm winter clothing to Choon-  Sik. ��� Pp'op.-  Then to Roberts Creek School  to congratulate the children on  their wonderful effort. Setting  out at Hallowe'en to collect $50  for their sponsored Korean girl,  Kim Choon-Seun, the children  brought in*. $78. Besides keeping '  $10 to send parcels they were  able to help the Guides who are  sponsoring her older sister.  In the afternoon Miss Conery  visited Port Mellon school where  all the pupils were gathered to  tell her of their desire to sponsor a child.) Hallowe'en collections of $42.351 had been aug- :  merited by $10 raised by a hot-  dog sale. The cheque was presented by Lyndon Cramer on behalf of the students who are eagerly looking forward to writing to their new friend.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  It was the happiest kind of  hunting at the artistically decorated Roberts Creek Hall Saturday evening although many of  the participants had never handled a gun. The Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club's annual bar/quet got  off to a good start with an address by Sechelt's president, Har- ���  ry Baxter, M.C., in which he welcomed the guests and ' gave  thanks where thanks were due,  including Bill Rankin who was  largely responsible for. the success of the affair. '        ',  He introduced Bert Wilson,  conservation officer for the Powell River district, who, in a short  speech, set the mood for a light-  hearted' evening by telling the  joke about the parson borrowing  His-wife's teeth,. thereby preaching a sermon five times the usual length. After the blessing by  Rev. James Fergusson, 236 sets'  of teeth set to work on well filled -plates featuring elk, venison  and moose meat.  Mr-. Baxter spoke of a trip  made by Don Caldwell with a  group-of boys to Clowhoin Falls.  The club sponsors' a junior firearm safety program in which  boys from 13 up are'taught, the  rules of safety, conservation of  wild life/ Rod and Gun Clubs are  branches of the B.C. Federation'  of Fish and Game Clubs. Such  companies as Crown Zellerbach  Canada Ltd., encourage hunting  in their property and send out  pamphlets designed to improve  hunting conditions.  The Kingfisher trophy was pre-  Tweenies step upwards  Camp Haig, at Roberts Creek,  was the scene of a Brownie Enrolment ceremony on Wednesday,  Dec. 2. Parents and friends gathered to see seven Tweenies become enrolled by' the district  commissioner, Mrs. E. Thomas.  ��� Special guests were Mrs. D.  Macklam and Mrs. R. Cum-  mings. Mrs. Cummings presented the Brownies with a poem she  had written, beautifully mounted and ready to be hung on the  wall.  The Brownie story, was read  by, Dena Blatchford, and then .the  Tweenies, one by one, were led  up the stepping stones, to the  pool^ where Tawny Owl greeted  them.  After the ceremony by the pool  Madame Commissioner heard  their Brownie Law and Promise,  and presented each girl with her  brownie pin, tie and Sixer emblem.  The Tweenies who became enrolled were Ruth Blomgren, Nina  Christmas, Linda Day, Vickie  Alexander, Debbie Cole, Sioux  Hartle and Vickie Beeman.  A second year star was presented to Dena Blatchford, and  first year stars to Joan and Carol  Blomgren, Gail Bland, Beverly  Service, Debbie Baba, Judy Taul-  but and Teresa Iuon.  Gilt wall plaques, made by the  Brownies   were   displayed,   and  after songs and games, the meeting-  closed  with   a   prayer   and  Brownie Taps.  4        Coast News, Dec. 10,  1964.  sented to'Frank Jorgenson for a  31 pound catch.  In the hall kitchen the work  ran smoothly except that one of  the helpers lost a ruby from her  ring. Catering was done by Mr.  and Mrs. G., Winning, successors  to Ole Elmholt of Ole's Cove,  and servers were four Kinettes  from Sechelt and one from the  Gibsons group and' five other  young men who assisted them:  The dinner, except for the potatoes which were, cooked in the  hall, was prepared '-'at the Cove  and brought hot to the banquet.  ��� A large table had been added  to the kitchen furniture for serving purposes. Mrs. Winning  praised-the hall facilities saying  they were quite adequate for such  a- large crowd.   "  Mrs. D. Spencer.won the- door  prize and the lucky winners of  the gun and rod draw were Ernie  Montgomery   and  Joan  Hansen.  During the evening more guests  arrived to join in' the dancing.  The Vancouver orchestra which  provided the music were the Var-  iatones, six pieces which included an electric organi  ^��S?StStSl_K-tS^��gfS<SlS��^iS^^!��tS��gJg  1 LET US PREPARE  I YOUR CHRISTMAS  I PARTY FOODS  I Fancy   Sandwiches,   Cakes  i and Pastries  ���  I ORDER   EARLY.  j|     3 days notice required  I      GIBSONS BAKERY  I        Phone 886-2415  k  1      This Christmas as Always the finest  i Gift for Her comes from  fr..--  I H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  Lovely DRESSES - SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES ��� CARDIGANS - PULL-OVERS  HOUSECOATS ��� LINGERIE ��� EVENING BAGS and LEATHER HAND BAGS  H. BISHOP LADIES9 WEAR  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY  BUSIN6S  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2002 , .  a__SS;Ss-2!S:  Tidewater show  Spring event  The Tidewater Players met at  the hall Sunday evening with 32  members present. It was decided  to attempt another show in the  early spring. ~  During the afternoon several  of. the members gathered at the  hall for'a clean-up session. Flats  were taken down, seats piled and  floors swept. Various articles of  clothing, props, make-up and so  on were restored to their owners.  A spacious cupboard for storage of costumes and effects was  built by Ray Johnson and is  housed in the hall by permission  . of the Hall Board. George Kynoch has donated a cedar chest  to the group for storage Of furs  and woollens.       "  The December 20 meeting will  be postponed until January 10.  Following Saturday's, showing;  of Calendar Countdown three"  men and one woman have joined  the Tidewater Players.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed ���  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ^gds_-^<-  VOTE ON SATURDAY  AND  VOTE FOR  Councillor Sam Fladager  - /."��� and  Councillor Norman MacKay  pr   Pi ��� .   ,      ���  y  y ������'..���" y ..'-:'' :yy  i'P '"p yy'P'  ���  Who have served you well in Gibsons  ?\  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  "NITES  -885-2155  r   i-Mti*i   ���^  Esso.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  ', * > '.'  Gibsons        ,  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  ANNOUNCEMENT  -      I���"_���^_r *______���__._____________---_--_---__-__���___"_>~"���"^"^^^���  As a candidate for the office of commissioner for the  Village off Sechelt, I support the following program:  1. Continuation of the good progress made by the present comission and further progress within the financial  capabilities of the Village budget.  2. Support for Sechelt Fire Brigade.  3. Planned improvements to Village streets and sidewalks and parking areas.v  4. Orderly planning for sewage disposal, drainage and  zoning changes to suit the changing conditions as they  occur.  5. Inspection of adjoining acreage for future expansion.  6. Development of the present park facilities to include  a Community Hall with special emphasis on facilities  for. family recreations the year round.  VOTE SATURDAY DEC. 12  REMEMBER YOUR VOTE IS MORE IMPORTANT TO YOU  THAN TO THE CANDIDATE  Ben J. Lang COMING   EVENTS  Dec. 11, L.A. . to Guides and  Brownies Xmas Bake Sale at  Super-Valu.  Dec. 14, O.A.P.O. General meet-',  ing   Monday,   2   p.m.,   Kinsmen  Hail. Tickets available for Christmas dinner. Phone 886-2338.  . Dec. 18, All unsold Roberts Creek  'Hosjpital Auxiliary tickets for  JMew Year Eve Dine and Dance  go on sale at noon hour at Se-.  chelt Hospital Cottage," and 7  p.m. at Gibsons Super Valu.  BIRTHS -  BAILEY ��� Born to Mr. and Mrs.  T. E. Bailey, at St. Mary's Hospital, - Sechelt, -Dec. 3, 1964, a  son, 9 lbs. .4 oz., A brother for  Danny/  GREETINGS  To. all my friends on the Penin-  ' sula, I am sorry to say I will be  unable to' send my Christmas  cards this year as my eyesight  is not very good. So I am sending a donation to the Cancer fund  of the O.E.S.  Yours sincerely,  Mrs. Louise Brookman.  CARD OF THANKS  My sincere thanks to the members of the Sechelt and Gibsons  Rebekah lodges and the many  other kind friends for their visits, flowers and delicacies, and  the lovely good.wishes cards.  Alice S. Rees.  Mr. and Mrs. Huhtala thank all  their friends and neighbors, the  Women's Institute, and the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge for their  flowers, cards and letters of  sympathy in the passing of my  parents.  Minnie Huhtala.  DEATHS      ' *  ANDERSON ��� Passed away Dec  3, 1964, William (Billy) Leslie  Anderson of Hillside and Gibsons, B.C. Funeral service was  held Tues., Dec. 8 at 1 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C. Rev. Harry Kelly officiated.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C. directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays/ Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345,. Hopkins  Landing. '    .^  ���'y * * ____*  Flowers for all occasions  y  Eldred's -Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED '. ~  . -  -   - r  Bookkeeper-typist required for  Sechelt office. Box 373,  Sechelt..  The Royal Canadian Navy has-a  job to do for Canada and some of  the finest and most modem.' ships  in the world with .which to do it.  To man these ships and operate'  the very latest in naval equipment,' the Navy is looking ' for  keen young Canadians who will  work-hard and learn quickly.  For young men now entering  the Royal Canadian Navy, there  are new terms of service, new  trades and new career opportunities ��� plus such things as good  pay, travel and pride in wearing  the uniform of our country's  seagoing service.  If you are from 17 to 25 years  of; age, - have Grade 8 education  or better, and want to know more  about the Navy, see  The RCN Recruiting Officer  at .  The Peninsula Hotel  Gibsons, B.C.  on  Thursday, 17 December, 1964  10 a.m. - 7 p.m.  Ask  him   about   the   five-year  first   engagement,   new   trades,  'new trainiij rvsten  and   other  features    of   Canada's    modern  Navy.  GO PLACES, - GO NAVY!  Coast News, Dec. 10, 1964.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  '��� WILLIE   TAKAHASHI  Sechelt,  Ph. 8854468  Your new  Fuller Brush  Dealer  L. G. ARTHUR & SON  RETAIL SHAKE SALES  Phone 886-2671  For membership or explosive requirements contact F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340, HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Maryen Volen. ,  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W.  H.  KENT,  Gibsons,  886-9976  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on bus  stop  885-9778   "  Evenings by^appointment  ""-.    PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph. 886-2116,  Gibsons  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  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.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  - Interior.'��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  Used furniture, or what have  you? , Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  ���   CUNNINGHAM'S  . AMBULANCE SERVICE  ."' Emergency  jmd' non-Emergency calls  Special rates for 6.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  ' 24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  - and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. l, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  CARS. TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1956  Austin.   New. paint.   Phorie  886-9686.  1962 heavy duty, 3/4 ton Chev  pickup and camper, 19,500 miles.  Phone 886-9819 evenings.  V ���  '51 Pontiac sedan, clean, good  tires, R. & H. $150. Phone 883-  2418.  '53 Ford sedan, automatic. $250.  Phone 886-2632.  FUELS  WORK WANTED  For light dressmaking and alterations, or experienced sales  clerk, contact Mrs. Wingrave after Nov; 27/ Phone 886-2558.  Now available, cat for clearing  and burning.; Phone 885-9580.  i      Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl Roth,  Phone  886-9532  Bookkeeping and typing done at  home. (Mrs.) Adrian Bellham,  Phone 886-2536.  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of ma-  '- chines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete  Lawn  Service  from  planting to maintenance  Mowing and Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and Fertilising  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt , 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  flames Alex- Stewart  Phone 885-9545  Sewing.   Plain,   fine   or   coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  ���-y;/\; Maple .$12'-'''  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS .��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  "���<��� 886-9902  WOOD  FOR  SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C. Wyton, 886-2441.  HEATING  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek-yPh.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  SUNSHINE COA  SECHELT ��� 1.47 ACRES  Modern 2 bedrm view home,  3rd bedroom and rec. rm. in  bright bsmt. Gardeners paradise.  .Good value $21,000 F.P. easy  terms.  Secluded Waterfront Home  Ideal for vacation or retirement. ' Near new 2 bedrm, view,  fireplace, 280' waterfront, app. 3  acres, park like setting, boat  basin.  F.P.  $18,500.  SECHELT 3 BEDRM  Modern full basement home.  Auto oil heat; wall to wall carpet.   Landscaped.   $14,000  terms.  80' WATERFRONT W. SECHELT  App. 1 acre. Asking $4400,  Terms.  3 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  100' highway front. Trees, good  water supply. $2000 FP.  $500 DN. W. SECHELT  100 x 250 building lot on Sechelt water supply. Only $2200  full price.  i  40 ACRES FOR $6600  On S.C. Highway, Roberts Ck.  area. Heavily treed. Ideal investment.  W. SECHELT  . 3 cottages on highway, 1 acre,  nice view, cottages will make  payment. Asking $10,500 with  $2300 down, balance $60. a month.  Call anytime, N. Gregory, 885-  9392.  Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  B.  Kent,  885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,�� Sechelt,  B.C.    '  AL ESTATE  PUR    11C111      y-*n....  ���.,,  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1650 terms. .     ,  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village. ���  SELMA PARK  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.PP...  2 bedroom house On 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show, you any  of the above. y      yPy-P  WEST PORPOISE BAY        ^y  3 bedrm house on 5 acres. $12,-  600, with $4000 down.   "       y)v  SECRET COVE    y  34 acres and cabin, Good moorage. Bargain, $21,000.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E; SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt; B.C.  P'hone 885-2065,  885-9303.   ,  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties. Residential ��� Commercial ��� Acreage ��� Waterfront ��� Business opportunities.  Mortgage money available.  CHARLB ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre;  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Eves. -. C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  Attractive bungalow, Yz acre  parklike grounds. All electric  heat. Full price $9,500.  Modern bungalow, grounds and  house in spotless condition. 2  br. Car port, F,P. $9,500.  :AU types  of insurance  except  Life. .  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sech*4"  886-2191 885-2013  GIBSONS  View Lot ���" Magnificent view  lot in quality new home area.  1< u.iy serviced and beautifully  treed. Full price only $2,650.  2 Bedroom ��� Attractive, partly iurmshed cottage on level  la.idscaped lot1 with excellent  sou., .fireplace in panelled living  rco.n. Utility off kitchen. Close  to beach. Full price $7,500 terms.  DAVIS  BAY  1 Bedroom ��� Fully serviced  cottage on- large lot with matchless panoramic view. Comb, elec-  mc-v.'ood and coal stove included. Heavy wiring. F.P. $5,000 with  easy  terms.  View Lots ��� Choice fully ser-  v.ceu view lots in new home area  close to beach, school and store.  Pi-ced from $1,200 to $2,500 with  easy terms.  SELMA PARK  2 Bedroom ��� Cottage on large  landscaped level lot. Pembroke'  bathroom, oil stove in family  sized kitchen. FulL price only  $5,000 easy terms.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront Lot ��� Gently sloping from road to 75 feet frontage  on fine pebble beach. Magnificent westerly view. Full price  $4,3D0.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots '���. Close to  Madeira Park. Lots average Mi  acre and 150 ft. waterfrontage  with year round protected moorage. Priced from $2,850, easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton  Mackay,- Res.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  TWO GIBSONS HOMES:  5 rooms (2 bedrooms) with full  basement, A-6il, 0 view living  room, FP.y glassed porch. Well  built, maintained. $2,500 down,  $70 month.  4 rooms (2 bedrms) sun porch,  full bsmt, oil furn. View, large  lot. Furn. or unfurn. Excellent,  terms,  realistic price.  Out of town: Three bedrm.  house, requires redecorating.  Handyman's bargain at $300  down, $45 month. 0 0, ;..y_  For those who prefer to build:  $250 down, balance easy terms  on choice large lots.    .  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  :      Box 23,'Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Corner view lot, Selma Park, 116~  x 200 feet. Phone 885-2087.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road, close 'to beach, schools,  shopping. 450 ft. road frontage.  Terms to suit. Phone 886-9890.  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway.; Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet/  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.;  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St.,  Vancouver  Ph,   682,3764,  Eves  988-0512  1 or 2 bedroom suite, heated, furnished, private entrance, centre  of  Gibsons.   Phone 886-2861.  3 room, furnished, with bathroom. Rent $45 a month. Phone  886-2718.  Suite, completely furnished, electric jieat. Suitable for*2 people."  By   week.   Phone   885-9513;' Big  Maple  Motel,, Wilson Creek;  Modern, clean, well heated, good  view, private entrance, and all  found housekeeping room, Selma  Park. Working man. Phone 885-  9535.'        % ; y  3 room, cottage furnished or unfurnished.  Phone  886-9661.^  2 bedroom lower duplex, heated,  fridge, stove, $75. Available Dec.  1. Adults only. Phone 886-9609.  Single housekeeping room for  man. Cottage on Port Mellon  Highway. Phone , 886-9525 .; after  5 p.m.  WANTED  TO  RENT  Furnished suite or apt. for working, girl. Phone 886-2187.  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom house, Gibsons, Granthams, Hopkins area.  Steady tenants, 3 adults, no pets.  Phone 886-2434.        ;      ,  REST  HOME yv-. ���  _ '���������'-. :   .'���'  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  PETS     ��� ' -������������;.   ..   ^   ���'    ���-  jfeicinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  MISC.  FOR SALE  Gift Specials for Xmas  Wear-Ever  Roaster with      y  rack, 20, lb. size __$ 9.95  6, 8 and 10 transistor  radios from    __   __-_____.14.95  5  tube  mantle  radios.- 13.95  Musical Decanters    6.95  Electric   tea  kettles   __;    9.95  G.E. "Coffee  Makers ______ 22.75  G.E. steam & dry irons __ 16.50  Air and C02 pistols from __ 11.95  Air rifles from. ____________   3.75  V-r-oom  hot-rodder  motors   7.95  Best stock of pocket and hunt- v  ing knives priced from __    95c  Cigaret  lighters- from   ____   1.00  and many, many more at  EARL'S  Top of Wharf, Gibsons  Home of Timex clocks  and watches  2 tires, 6.70x15 with tubes. A bargain $12. Phone 886:7743. '. P  1 modern chesterfield chair, Ar-  borite^side, $17; 5 piece kitchen  table arid chairs, $25; 1 trilight  floor, lamp $13; 1 modern bed  chesterfield, brown, $35; 1 man's  brown suede jacket, sherpapile  lining, size 44, $27; 2 centre pah-  el bed frames, $12 each. -Phone  886-2477.'  Knitting machine, $25. Phone 886-  '2741/:"r-;;.;.���.;���;.., .,....; p..  -'.EXTRA:. SPECIAL. A limited  number of, canning chicken at 28c  lb., or>25c lb for 12 birds or more  Dressed weight. Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  886-9340.  l^only 2V�� Johnson outboard motor, $35; 1 only 3 speed * boy's  bike $25; 1 Arborite extension  kitchen table and 4 padded chairs  $30; 1 Arborite dropieaf table  and 2 padded chairs. $30: 2 only  settee :, daynighter., ..Ph.   885-9314.  Oil range, nearly hew, with hot  .water tank,  $65.  Phone 886-2466  One double bed complete,' $35;  boy's steam engine, $8; Maple  dinette suite, matching Welsh  dresser, $100. Boy's walkie talkie  $5.  Phone 885-9758.  Christmasr trees. Hanbury Rd.,  near Randall's Lake, S. C. Jack,  Roberts Creek.  Upright piano, excellent condition, very reasonable. Phone 886-  7760. y  40 lb. Kedge Anchor, long shank,  $12.50. Evinrude dual controls $30  New and used outboards-  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  MERCURY SALES & SERVICE  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2248  Eleotrolux floor and rug conditioner, 1 year old. Excellent  condition. Less than half price.  Phone 886-9890.  Used electric and gas ranp��s.  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Se'cbelt.  wirS-P-Lee  heads  The newly formed Business  and Professional .Women's Club  held its first business, meeting at  the .Winning Post at Ole's Cove  on Tuesday, Dec. i, with W members present.     ���    " y  /  It was decided to call the club  the Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Womens Club. A  proposed constitution and bylaws" were presented by the president,-Mrs.. J/ Benj afield arid adopted, unanimously. Elected to  serve on the executive committee were, * Mrs/Doreen Lee, membership; Mrs. Iona Strabhan, program and Mrs. L. Kilbourne, pub  licity. On. the resignation of Mrs.  D. Lee as vice-president, Mrs.  Phyllis McLeod was elected to  this   office.  As the first project of the club,  members agreed to undertake a  Christmas social afternoon, for  the senior citizens in'the district  around Garden Bay; starting with  those in the Columbia Coast Mission cottages. This event was;  planned for Sunday, Dec. 20 in  the Mission hall. Entertainment,  refreshments and transportation  will be provided and any senior  citizen in that area who would;,  like to attend is asked to contact the convenor, Mrs. Doreen  Lee at.883^2283 by Dec. 15.  The primary objects of the club  are to advance the status of women in the business and professional fields, nationally and internationally arid to extend educational opportunities to them.  For further information contact  the; president, Mrs. J. Benj afield  at 883-2336 or / the membership  chairman at 883-2283.  iSince the dinner meeting was  enjoyed, it was agreed that the  next meeting on Jan. 5 would  again be a dinner meeting at the  ;.Winning Post, Any prospective  member will be welcome to attend and should inform the secretary, Mrs. Grace Harling at  883-2366 before noon on Monday,  ���January 4. Transportation from  "Gibsons, Sechelt or way points  and also from Egriaont can <be^ arranged.  ���_f_  Mrs... Evaline Phillips, wife of  George Phillips of Pender Harbour, who died Nov. 23 at the age  of 60 has lived in Pe^ier Harbour  area;for the last 14 years and  ' was a past president - of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary and a  memiber of. the Pender/Harbour  Royal Canadian Legion auxiliary  Besides her husband she leaves a son, Barrett Green of Britannia Beach and three daughters  Mrs. A. Scott and Alice at Burnaby, where the Phillips once  lived, and a daughter Esther at'  home. There is also a sister Mrs.  Isabel Reid of Burnaby. The funeral service was held in Columbia Funeral chapel, New Westminster with interment in Forest  Lawri Memorial Park.  RURAL   CENTENNIAL  Gibsons Rural Centennial committee will meet Thursday evening at the C.v K. Chamberlin  home, Reid Road, starting at 8  MISC. FOR SALE  Lambs, live weight, 18c lb. Ph.  886-9363. "  LADIES!  May we help you choose a  suitable gift for the men in  your family from our good  stock of sporting goods and  tools.  EARL'S & WALT'S  Top of the Wharf,   Gibsons  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground sheets, tarps,  etc.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FOR   RENT  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Pnblic)   886-2705.  STORE  FOR RENT  In the best - location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  2    bedroom    furnished,    heated  suite.  Adults.  Phone 886-2231  or  2 girls' COM Imperial Mark II  bikes, about 1 year old. $55 new,  $35 each. Phone 886-2313.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  Good quality turnips at the farm,  6c lb. G. Charman, 886-9862.  POULTRY MANURE-available!  Sacked for convenient handling.  Order in advance. Wygnaert  Poultry  Farm.  886-9340.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers.  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  For sale in good condition, electric washing machine, chesterfield suite, complete bed, rolla-  way bed and mattress, vacuum  cleaner, and many other items.  Phone 886-9661.  Local fresh smoked kippers.  Other fish products to order.  Plant James Wharf, Sechelt. Ph.  885-9721.  2 domestic refrigerators in good  condition. Frigidaire and Cool-  erator. Phone 886-9949.  Pot burning auto, oil furnace,  suitable for smaller home. SmaM  oil heater. Ph. 8S6-9814 after 6  p.m.  WANTED ~  Good turtle back mandolin. Mrs.  M. A. Atrill, Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2162.  Brownie uniform, size 8. Phone  886-9839.  A kitten, part Persian if possible, at least a month old. Phone  886-2520.  Rowboat or dinghy, 8 or 9 ft., in  good condition. Phone 885-2123.  Wanted ��� British medals and  decorations/Write J. S. Brown,  4046 Dundas St., North Burnaby  2, B.C.  WFTX BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.,  PHONE 886*2459. How many stolen cars help to  boost a country's export figures?  One used British sedan, stolen  from Chesterfield, England,  showroom, turned up recently in  Durban, South Africa. Police suspect a highly-organized gang is  at work. ���  AUTOMATIC WASHER  Famous for Dependability  ��� Fully flexible timer control.  ��� Zinc grip steel will not rust.  ��� Unbalance switch. P ,.  v-  ��� Cold water wash and rinse.  ��� Full cycle safety lid.  r  Peninsula Plumbing  & Heating Lid.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533/  CLOSED MONDAYS  Coast News, Dec 10, 1964.,  Spectaculars  envisaged  Plans for spectacular projects  that would appropriately mark  Canada's 100th Birthday are be-  , ing dealt with by the provincial  Centennial committee, Gerieral  Chairman Mr. L. J. Wallace reports.  While work on the program is  still in the initial stages, studies  are beingmade of a number of  suggest projects.  In addition, other events that  will encompass communities  throughout the province are being surveyed. The committee's  objective at this time is to originate and develop as many events  as possible that are practical  and, economically: feasible and  "-. which will encourage .the participation of* many communities  throughout the province.  Mr. Wallace cited the vintage  car, race held during the 1958  iyB.G- Centennial celebrations as  ail example" of the general type  of event that the committee is  seeking.  "We are giving thought to  a  ^ suggestion --put forth of  a  long  .-������ di_la_u_e walkathon, bicycle race,  and pony express race. We have  also  had  a   suggestion   that   a  "wagon train similar to those used  in  the  pre-railroad days  should  >'tour the'province;"  The chariman pointed out that  Centennial preparations must be  completed in the next 18 months  sO that '���: the province can cele-.  brate the 100th anniversary of  the union of the Mainland and  Vancouver Island and the adoption ;of the name British Columbia., in a suitable  manner.  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER _���  c;:.:: news want ads are real salesmen  An Exclusive Gift  Mrs. Laura Linton's book on life on our beautiful Sechelt Peninsula, now published, is available in  Canada only at the three Kruse Drug Stores ��� Gibsons,: (two stores) and Sechelt. yf v   y y 'y .���;    >  Read the review of ��� this,book on f Page Two  of this paper, it's a fine gift at $3.95.  Corporation of the .Village of Gibsons Landing v   v-  NOTICE OF |OLt  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality  aforesaid that a poll has become necessary, at the election  now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and, further,  that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said  election, for whom only votes will be received, are:���  COMMISSIONERS  Occupation  Merchant  Millwright  Helper  Real Estate  & Insurance,  Merchant'  Surname        Other-Names . Abode''" ������  Fladager Samuel Gibsons  Harris Norman  Richard Gibsons  Kennett        Richard Francis     R.R.I    Gibsons  MacKay Norman. Gibsons    y  2 to be elected for a two year term  Such poll will be opened at the Municipal Hall on the- Twelfth..  day of December, 1964, between the hours of eight o'clock in  the forenoon and eight o'clock in the afternoon, of which every  person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  Given under my hand this Thirtieth day. of November, 1964..  ' F. JEAN MAINIL, Returning Officer  ACROSS '  1. Forward  5. Cuckoos  9. Serious  10. Real  estate  returns  12. Pert, to-  sheep  "��3. Iron or  steel '  14. West  Indies':  abbr.  15. Holy Land  ���city  17. Plexus  18. Conclude  20. Slope  22. Regret  23. Profound  25. Ball of  medicine  27. A coastal  recess  29. French  coin  30. Become  entangled,"  as ropes:  naut. .'"'..t���--  33. Japanese/  shrubs r y'-.  36. Perform'  37. Califdiv"  helpjby ���_������ y  codey/y-v/  S9.EpocW:y?/  40. Peruse    y  42, Shooting ���../  marble "'  44.Cityt_ain.  45. Hiawatha's  boat'  47. Big   .  49. A journal y  memorandum  60. Farewell  51. Dotted with  figures  52. University /  DOWN  1. Pert, to      :  acow  2. Geisha  girl's sash  3. Furnish  temporarily  4. Fear  5. Fortify  6. Never:  poet.  7. Short  humorous  ���play  8. Sculptured  likeness  z 9. Planted,  as seed  11. Driving ice  and rain  16.Pinch  19. One  ma-dug  a debut  21. Footlike  part  24. A good  friend  26. Girl's  nickname  28. Affirmative reply  ,30. A humorous  ' show-  31. Waters of  the earth  32. Speck  34. Pacific  coast  state-  35. Auctions  38. A luncheon  .    dish  .. ________ {_______.  _i-_a ���__��_  __h__ ���-________ hej  Bin ________y__HH  ���w .___3____: ________  _-H_3, _3_ii_JS_   ____  __H'  ________   ______  unlaw-________  41. A dormitory:  abbr.  43. Walk  through  water  46. Aperture  of a  needle  48. Narrow  inlet: geol.  HMFM0M BAY NOTES  By  MARY TINKLEY  Nov. 17 was the :76tji birthday  of Mr. William' Grundy and the  ( occasion was celebrated with a  dinner party at the Harold Allen  home., Present- were Mr.':-. and  Mrs. Grundy, Mr. and Mrs. Joe  ��� Adams, Mr. and Mrs^ Ralph Mc-  Cradyandn-Mr.. arid.Mrs.. Harold  Allen.  " Visiting Joe" Dhooghe'~ at Seacrest is his brother George of  Clallam, Wash.y Clallam is the  village^wliidh was -shelled by the  Canadian; Navy>whoh :��>n target  shooting practice tbey overshot  their'target.:   ;;  /';'��� p  '���.'.'���:. ysje* 0% ������- -sjeyy  Recent- guest of; the Tag Ny-  gards was Tag's brother Clarence and at the Ron Robinsons'  has been Joan Brooks from New  Westminster.  The  Stan Moffatt family was  '/in   Vancouver   last   weekend   to  bring   home   Mrs.   Moffatt   who  .has  been under  observation  in.  y the Vancouver General Hospital.  Mrs. Roy Greggs has returned  home after a shopping expedition  ; in Vancouver.  *'*���*.  Mrs. B. McCaul has left for  Detroit where she will spend the  winter as the guest of her sister,  Mrs. Crystal Hare.  Mr. George Olsen, after fracturing his leg by a fall at his  home, has spent a few days in  St. Mary's 'Hospital.,-He is getting 'larourid son crutches, but  will still have to wear a cast for  two months.  Dennis Gamble is on a hunting  holiday   in   the   Prince   George  area.  , ���*    .   ;." .���","*      sj:      *  Mrs/ Ruby Warne is home after  spending a week in Vancouver  visiting, her.' sons Jimmy Weir  arid Frank" Warne.  Members of the Halfmoon Bay  ^ Improvement .Association are re-  ��� minded to -apply, to Mrs. Pat Murphy or Mr. Ed Edmunds for their  reservatipns   > for ;.-the     annual  ... Christmas dinner to be held at  The Winning Post at Ole's Cove  on Sat., Dec. 12.  Mr. and Mrs. Alec W. Morris  have returned home to Welcome  Beach after a trip to Ottawa to  visit their son F/1L Barrie Morris, who is attached to Transport  Command of the RCAF. They  travelled by C.N.R. and report  that the trains were uncomfortably crowded in both directions.  Ottawa they ��� found beautiful and  impressive. Twice they sat in  the visitors' gallery of the house  of commons listening to the debates. On the first occasion, the  members spent the whole afternoon discussing how time could  be saved by making speeches  shorter and cutting out all superfluous matter.  While Ottawa is served by fine  highways and expressways, Mr.  and Mrs. Morris thought that  driving within the city, with roads  darting off in all directions, was  a frightening experience. At the  airport, they enjoyed a visit to  a museum of" "models of old  planes. ...  They visited the Gatenau Hills  where the maple leaves were  just changing to their flaming  Fall colors. They travelled on  the Rideau"' Canal, a 300 mile  stretch . of waterway connecting  the Ottawa River and Lake Ontario. One ��� of their most interesting experiences was a visit  to Morrisburg in Upper Canada  where they found "old" churches,  old customs, and a way of life  reminiscent, of the 18th Century.  Re Referendum No. 1, Bylaw No. 68  are you in favor, of the proposal to purchase Blk. 9, D.L. 303  and 304, Plan 6457, at Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, containing 3.85  acres more or less, for the sum of $28,000.00.  I -feel that Mr. Branca has already expressed my feelings on the matter much  better than I could myself. However I would like to point out that $28,000 plus approximately $5,000 interest brings the price; to $33,000, plus $50,000 to make it fit for  swimming, etc. " "������    '"  We have been unable to get money to develop Hackett Park, since it was brought  to its present state in 1958 principally by Centennial grants and some volunteer' labor.  How then are we to raise funds to develop this proposed site? Only by borrowing a\  a high rate of interest, which could have disastrous results to the finances of the  village.       . ������-;,'.  The set charges for operating the village are rising each year while revenue is  not increasing at the same rate.  THEREFORE I WOULD URGE YOU TO VOTE NO ON KCEMBER 12  ���SAM DAWE  ROBERTS CRffEH  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. J. Redman, of Sechelt,  will be speaker/at the Hospital  Auxiliary, meeting at Earl Haig  Camp, Mon;,/Dec. 14.       ���  KarenyCbiton, student at Elphinstone yand:/ daughter ^ of Mr.  and Mrs. Ralph; Cotton, Hall Rd.,  is convalescing in St. Paul's Hospital, - where/ she was. rushed on  Sundayy.ttieyday of St. Mary's  official '���. opening.' While suffering  with pneumonia she had also to  undergo an/appendectomy.  Stan' Rowland spent the weekend in the* interior visiting relatives and delivering one ��� of his  Lab pups to a new owner.  Mr. and Mrs/ M/ H. Morgan  arrived from Nova Scotia to  spend the Christmas season with  their parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.  L.  Morgan.  Mr. aind Mrs. Bert Tidball,  formerly of Roberts Creek, came  from White Rock to attend the  opening of .Stl  Mary's Hospital.  '.    ������ .'���-  ; ��� '  /��� ���-..  .   "'  Drop your News-  or Want Ads  .-���"���  Items  at  The Candy I  iox  Cowrie St., Sechelt  '  This Is a Coast News service  for our readers and advertisers  *.- V  WOOD THROUGH THE.AGES  ���iTimbers,. tested,   in-, .Japan's   \.  Saikyo    University   .after    1200  years of .service . were found to  have changed little,in structural   -  strength.   Such   performance  re-   -  cords are not. yet- available for   '���  Western Canada    species.   How-   '.  ever, 75 year old bridge timbers   '  tested  by   the   Forest   Products   \  Research   Laboratories   at  Van-   .  couver  showed   no   evidence  of  weakening.   The   timbers   were,  indeed, re-used in new construction.  PlOI-5-Two avis  "Lady, I can't help it if you DO lose your nerve ... I'M  . driving the wrecker!"  ROBERTS  CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN   TUES.  to   FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont  __   S- J& *&? $? _v  ���ojow&j/./  MODERN BUILDING MOVERS  315 Levi St., New Westminster  We have used houses to move from the Vancouver area  to your property at an amazingly low cost  Phone 521-6628 or Residence 584-5608  .   Ask for ART YEREX  ^MMWMtMAMMMMMM^MM  i_iT_n_ri_rij--LrTj--u~-M~if~i~-"' "~ ~ ----------------- -  rf^*f^+*+*^****>**+^^***0+^^^^^^  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 140  CLUB PREMISES CLOSED  SAT., DEC. 12 UNTIL 8 p.m.  Que to Municipal Section  ^^^^���^MMWW*******^^**^^^^*  ruxpjru-_n_ri r nmnriT'Y' ��� ������ ������ ����������^���^^  .V. at lower cost!  It's easy with a PROPANE HEATING system installed expertly  fo 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 main-  enance worries.  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.      C & S SALES & SERVICE  awa  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Parliament is in the process of  establishing a National Labor  Code. It will set up minimum  standards in industries which  fall under federal jurisdiction.  These include shipping, the railways, air transportation, inter-  provincial trucking, communications and the banks. Federal  Crown companies like the Polymer Corporation and Eldorado  Smelting and Refining Ltd. also  come under this heading.  Nearly half a million workers*,  will be affected. Within eighteen  months, their minimum wage  will have to be at least $1.25 an  hour. They will work a standard  eight hour day and a 40-hour  week. Forty-eight hours is the  maximum with time and a half  for overtime. There is provision  for eight general holidays and for  two weeks vacation each  year.  Costs will, of course, tend to  go up. But management knows  that long hours rarely help the  performance of a worker. Sometimes they cause accidents. Regu  lar hours and a reasonable income also contribute to industrial  efficiency. This is the case in  other industries whose working  conditions are already regulated  in provinces like B.C.  Some companies will be more  affected than others/Take trucking for instance. Drivers on long  hauls are sometimes called upon  to work as much as 60 hours a  week. This is in peak periods.  Then they are laid off for days  on end.  The towboat industry is another case in point. It also works  irregular hours. Like the trucking industry, it could therefore  have difficulty in conforming  with the basic hourly and weekly patterns which are part of  Ottawa's new National Labor  Code.  Some flexibility- has therefore  been built into the Act. Industries which operate in surges will  be permitted to use averages  worked out over a period of  weeks or months. As long as  their average week is no more  than 40 hours and time and a  half is paid up to an average of.  48 hours a week, they will be  able to conform with the regulations  This is not a new idea. It is an  integral part of the resolutions  adopted at the first International Labor Convention in 1919.  A more difficult problem is that  of the minimum wage itself. A  dollar and twenty��five cents an  Ph. 886-2442  Sechelt, B.C., Ph. 885-9713  Brisk, bright daytime look ���  line of side buttoning continues  into seam to accentuate slender-  ness. Choose Dacron, linen  weave, cotton.  ���> Printed Pattern 9143 j Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 requires 3 yards 45-inch fabric  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS anil STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  FREE PATTERN DIRECT TO  YOUR DOOR ��� choose it from  300 design ideas in new Fall-  Winter Pattern Catalog! Sohool,  casual, career, dressy styles ���  all sizes!  send 50c  hour may be low in B.C. but it  is good money in other parts of  Canada. Many people now work  for less than $1 an hour in Eastern Quebec and the Maritimes.  Our eastern industries will be  under considerable pressure. So  v/ill the provincial governments  involved.  Working conditions in many  sectors of our Canadian economy  are bound to be. improved. This  is something in which we can all  rejoice. All parties of the House  of Commons are agreed. Witness  the fact that they adopted the  principles underlying the new  National Labor Code by a vote of  183-0.  This act will probably be passed in ail its stages before Christmas. Then Canada will be able to  boast of the fact that it is one  of the progressive nations of the  world insofar as labor standards  are concerned.  New propane  loading method  Charles MacSorley, M.L.A. and  Burnaby council * member, officially opened the new propane  marine loading facilities at the  Shell Canada Refinery in Burnaby. These facilities, with a  pumping speed of 250 gallons  per mnute, were built to accommodate the new Rockgas barge  whichc carries three 30,000 U.S.  gallon bullet tanks.  While Allied Shipbuilders Limited of Vancouver were constructing the barge and tanks, under  supervision of Rockgas Propane  Limited's technical personnel,  Shellburn engineers were visiting dock loading facilities in  neighboring U.S. centres to determine ' the best way to construct the facilities here.  Until now, propane has been  supplied   by   Rockgas   to   users  Coast News, Dec. 10, 1964.       7  in the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island by tank trucks and  tank cars. Now ,they will be able  to supply propane to a greater  number of customers in cities  and towns along the coast of British Columbia and improve the  efficiency of their entire operation.  BUY RIGHT*  BUY;  r_^'o/__.^  HOMEUTE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' to a &������ _MHastr_t!-_ uitj  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2228  DECEMBER 12  COAST   NEWS  Phone 886-2622  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ".Ph:  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring.  Tuesday to Saturday  is  ELECTION DAY  IN  GIBSONS  VOTE AT THE  MUNICIPAL HALL  8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  ELECT 2 COMMISSIONERS  - CANDIDATES ARE  FLADAGER, Samuel  HARRIS. Norman Richard  KENNETT. Richard Francis  MacKAY, Norman  KENNETT  FOR  COMMISSIONER  l Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS    FOR:  PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH, HOMEUTE, STIHL & PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-2228  ���BRIiiHMEWi!  A *32�� VALUE FOR *2Q2 t     ____,  _Vi^___P*   '      __#  -�� ___K__  ^   ^^^r  this Christmas PptL^* "��"  give a yearly |?����k it  yf,  ������������-.���.' j <*-%$i a> *.*��- \j  subscription of   ;'jffy>'  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  A scenic and floral diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card ��� FREE!  y/ith every yearly gift of a  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase we  will include a scenic travel diary (worth  $1) and a 6" x 8" Christmas card (worth  25c) announcing your gift subscription.  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful  gift for friends and relatives anywhere in  the world. This spectacular illustrated  ��� nagazine deals exclusively with British  Columbia and is published quarterly by  the Department of Recreation and Con  servation. (A regular yearly subscription  is worth $2 alone.)  ORDER YOUR GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM THE  COAST NEWS  Phone 886 2622  Your Christmas Gift Package and personal  Christmas Card announcing your year - round  gift of "Beautiful British Columbia" will be  mailed out by Department of Recreation and  Conservation.  It contains the winter issue of the magazine,  plus a scenic and floral diary featuring 16 of  the best colour pictures from Beautiful British  Columbia Magazine as well as writing space for  every day of the year. 8        Coast News, Dec.  10,  1984.  CANADA  KW IFD^DOT?   .If��  Notice of intention to purctiase  land uyLand Recording District  of Vancouver and situate on  Highway 101 in the vicinity of  Pender Harbour approximately  1 mile beyond the north boundary  of D.L. 3976.  Take notice that Percy Ray  Carl of 2909-1255 Bidwell St., Vancouver, B.C., occupation bartender intends to apply for permission to purchase the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a po_st planted  at the S.W. corner of"said land,  660 feet west of culvert carrying  stream  under  Highway 101;  approx. 1 mile north of D.L. 3976  G.P. 1 N.W.D., thence 660' north;  thence 660' east to Highway 101;  thence following Hgwy 101 south-  ernly approx.. 660' to a stream;  thence west approx. 660' to point  of commencement,  and  contain-,  ing 10 acres more or less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is homesite and small  farm. '  Dated. October 26, 1964.  PERCY RAY CARL  Nov.. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10.  Mrs. Alice Emily, who died in  the Vancouver General Hospital  on Nov. 13 in her 81st year, was  a 'native of the Channel Islands.*  For a number of years, she accompanied her husband John A.  Emily commercial fishing on.the  B.C. coast, living on their small  troller during the summer months  and spending the winters in Vancouver. This was their pattern  of life until she was 75 years  old.  Among the fishing fraternity in  the Gulf of Georgia, Mrs. Emily  was respected as. a hardy and  cheerful worker.. ���  About five years ago, Mr. and  Mrs. Emily moved into one of.the  Columbia Coast Mission cottages  for old folk at Pender Harbour.  There, Mrs. Emily, with her happy disposition, earned herself a  real place in the affections of  the little community along the  Alan Greene Walk. She was alert  and in her usual good.spirits until within a short time of her  death.  Complete stock of  FISKIHG TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  .  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  *  "'   - ���  .-_:..c Jhcv;y^_ ^o new  - h.~��� ">ital:  Tlie weather cast a wet blanket  ovca   r.n  auspicious  occasion.  On the s'.te,. generously donated by the SccbrV Tribe, the  architect y";'.:. w- y Ter' seem to  have done a good job. Congratulations! '  Many generations should benefit from this new building and  its services.  In the widest sense, this should  be a public hospital. The public  will pay for it and reap a harvest of health from its services.  The board of governors deserve thanks but not all the  credit for this new creation. '"  The services rendered by the  hospital will be good or bad depending on the staff, professional.  personnel. All qualified' professional people should be enlisted  and welcomed. No discrimination or cliques or .monopolies  should be tolerated.  The Hospital Society, which appoints the hospital directors,  should ^e-organize now and include as members all taxpayers.  To limit,the membership tp those  who pay an extra $2 a year is  to deny the taxpayer his democratic fight. Do we pay for the  right to vote for councillors and  school board? ��� Thomas R.  Adams.  Homes. for Senior _ Citizens.    It  reads:  Dear Sir: "We wish to commend .you for the excellent Centennial project you have suggested.  People come up here in-their  retirement years because of its  natural beauty and quiet and too  often they are lonely years, because of transportation difficulties or-the problem of not wanting to enter an empty house  alone after dark.  , So a home close to the hospital  in Sechelt and within walking distance of the stores would make  life pleasant indeed for those  who sometimes are the forgotten ones."  I feel that the Centennial plan  which you so strongly endorsed  in the Coast News is making a  very strong appeal to many people, and I earnestly hope that  there will be a bis turn out at  the meeting Mr. Tom Rubens is  calling about the middle of J<an-  ���uary at which all can voice their  varied ideas, and among them,  the Homes for Elderly Citizens.  ���Alan D.  Greene.  .-���.r-wSi .-j.-ViiW* V&SfU  Editor: May.I pass on to you  a letter I received from an,elderly  couple,  in  the     matter    of  Editor: May we take this,opportunity, of expressing our sincere appreciation for the active  publicity and' support you have  given us throughout the years,  and especially the great co-operation at campaign time.  This coming year, the Kinsmen's  Mothers'   March  will  be  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS '��� ���       LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.     ,  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs.  . NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, A cy'Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886.7721 Res.  886-9956  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters  cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  '  Phone 886-2155  SWANSON BROS.  C&S SALES  For all your heating  '     requirements.  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  .  Furniture  Phone .885-9713  AIR COMPRESSOR.'  BACKHOE   and   LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract, or hourly rates  Also  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW/ Ph- 8869826  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422     .  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves- heaters and furnaces  New installations   of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs  Your  choice  of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery-  100  ton  Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682-  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill '  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  D. J. ROY. P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  US TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to.  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES  &  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  C.ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free  Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  ,.'We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders .  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885^2151  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  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  HALL - METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ��� Commercial  Industrial  ���  Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  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  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW,  LOG  TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324    V  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS.  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200   ';������  2 Bedroom $1400  -Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8%; ��� Can be bank financed  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer .  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533 -  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  ���needs '  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinet's in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  held on Monday, February 1st,  1965. However, some groups may  choose anof,,rtT day during that  week ",-" T" 'uers' March Chairman, v/'l cf c^'^sc, contact your  offices , unci c ". /ise you of any  cbanpes.  We have set a goal of $275,000  for the entire province, and with  your continued help together with  the 70 Kinsmen Clubs and other  groups we can/ go all out to help  the disabled through the Mothers' March. David - M. Carter,  president.  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  Why dye clothes the hard  way? Find CLEANERS AND  DYERS fast in the  %   A YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.'   886-9857 ���   Gibsons  wGive,  lbursel-P  :->/.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Llquop  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. xe  Human Hines   2 pkg  K1H6 SIZE  CO-OP  SWEET  MIXED  32 oz. ��� Reg. 70c  APPLE SAUCE  SUN RYPE- 15 oz. -2 for  CO-OP   or   PURITY  FLOUR  25 lb. PAPER BAG     99  MOIRS   ASSORTED  CHO-ULAIES  1 lb. BOX  ____ 1_:  CO-OP  TOILET TISSUE  4 ROLL ��� 2 Pkqs      SUGAR  5 lb     45  c  Appointment of Mr. Larry G.  Harris as vice-president and  general manager of the pulp,and  paper group of MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited,  has been announced by the Hon.  J. V. Clyne, chairman and chief  executive officer of the company.  Mr. Harris, who has been associated with MB & PR since  1946, was Vice-President, - Pulp  and Paper Production. A native  of Regina, Sask., he was educated in Regina, Los Angeles and  Vancouver, and is a graduate  of the University of British Columbia. ��� -  Dialed weather  i  How would you like to have  perfect drying weather every-  time you wash clothes? It's yours  at the turn of a dial when you '  have an automatic clothes dryer.  Perfect drying weather is available morning, noon and night ���  anytime    you    care    to    wash.  . Clothes dry fluffy and fragrant��� '  ready for ironing  or wearing.  There are many fabrics on the  market which are ideal for the  automatic clothes dryer, and require no ironing when. dried to  specifications received when the '  article is bought. Many of the  new knits can be dried beautifully in an automatic clothes  dryer. Inquire when you buy as  , to , drying instructions. When"  drying, remember to take the v  garment from the dryer when  just dry and' hang carefully on  a hanger. This will prevent  wrinkling so that the1 garment  will require little or no ironing.  What a saying in time, dry clean- ���'<  :��� ing bills and clothing costs! You  get much ^.better .mileage   from >.  _ vour  cLoitoa-Ji&cause-xojij-can ,  lauiraer tnem yourself, puis the'  convenience   of   having   a   fresh  outfit to wear in a couple hours'  notice.  Gulf  MANDARIN  ORANGES  \    - r  \   _  SUGAR CURED  Corned Beef  SMsOKED  res  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  WHOLE or SHANK END  SOLID  Head  2 HEADS  POPULAR   BRANDS  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  ;_7&_ i  Fred Jorgenson, representing  Sechelt's Chamber of Commerce  appeared before Sechelt's municipal council Wednesday night of  last week, seeking factual information on the proposal to purchase park property in Porpoise  Bay area.  He wes informed that the price  woul-1 be ��28,000 with probably  $10,000 down and the remainder  at ?2.E00 a year with 7 percent  interest. He asked if council had  any public feeling regarding the  plebiscite and, learned it was  difficult for council to offer any  help. It would be up to the lax-  payers lo vote on the plebiscite  on   - irt��������-.,   c-jay<   Dec. '12.   The  Coast News, Dec. 10, 1964.  9  er. Councillor Dawe: thought his  motion was a'more business-like  way of doing it.  Other matters discussed were  the business license bylaw which  set the tax. for the next nine  months at y ��15 to carry businesses" until Oct. 31. The new- tax  year would start then in two  periods  starting on  Nov.  1  and  vote wculd be an expression of  opinio:, only and not a vote to  give council the right to raise  the  mono'/  for   its  purchase.  The chairman,' Mrs. / Chris  Johnston raised the point that  council actually bad nothing-  more before it in writing than the  total price of the property and  that Councillor Frank Parker  had other details. Mr. Parker replied that he was appointed by  council to explore the matter and  as a result he received information about the terms.'  Before the meeting ended  Councillor Sam Dawe moved that  the village clerk write Union  Estates seeking a letter bf confirmation on the price and terr"*  Councillor Bernel Gordon voted  against this motion. The rest of  council approved. Councillor  Gordon thought the motion was  one of censure against Mr. Park-  ��� John Simeon who came to this  country from England "14 years  ago became so inspired with British Columbian scenery that he  became-a painter. He now has a  show of his paintings at the B.C.  Gallery of Arts on Georgia St.,  which will run until Sundav, Nov.  28. y   ���    " ..���-..'������..'- . :  Mr. Simeon who is the provincial department social, worker for  this area has. few- abstracts, preferring an interpretation of nature in his works. He likes the  coastal area, the mountains and  tho rolling cattle area and de-..  votes all his. spare, time to his.  hobby His present exhibition of  his paintings covers one year's  work. In all he has about 28 canvasses completed, the .largest 30  x 24 inches.   .  May 1. It would then be $10 generally each six months.  Florence Jeffries of Porpoise  Bay area in a letter to council  yfavored the establishment of a  park in that area suggesting  there could be a couple of motels  in that area before long. Seeing  that the Indians had donated  land fcr the hospital she thought  it would be an excellent idea to  have a good bathing beach available for. all children.  ��� Ed. Surtees writing for the  * Royal Canadian Legion branch  ; informed council it was Legion '  policy to keep dedicated memorials clear of any other use therefore it did not favor placing the  Christmas tree at the Cenotaph.  However, he said, the Legion  would be iwilling helpers on  Christmas  decorations.  Gllison Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  SPRAINS ANKLE  > Mrs. Diane Laird, choreographer  with  the Tidewater Players,  had the misfortune to sprain her  ankle   after the  Saturday  show.  ���  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  BEFORE  This was the Walker's new home - nicely designed,  beautifully landscaped. Until the sun went down.  Then? Nothing. The house, the garden, the hospitality -  all were lost in the night. A closer look would  reveal a dent in the fender of the Walker's car. -And  some paint missing from one of the carport posts.  The boss and his wife were invited for dinner; but they  couldn't find the house in the darkness. Oh, well.  They-probably would have tripped 4)n the roller skate  (which you also1 can't see) on the path.  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  Enter the warmth and hospitality of Outdoor Lighting.  A few lights, tastefully placed and chosen, and the  house takes on a special charm when evening comes.* Outdoor  Lighting says "This is our place, and we're home."  You can see where to walk (and where not to walk). Roller  skates are easy to distinguish. The lights placed about the  garden transform a dreary evening into a dramatic still  life. And prowlers are notoriously allergic to light.  For full Information about Outdoor Lighting contact your electrical contractor or B.C. HYDRO  Lighting Advisory Service. Brighten your outlook with attractive Outdoor Lighting.  B.C. HYDRO  _..  R0BILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320 10  Coast News, Dec. 10, 1964.  I  If  ���_f  W  1  0  Portraits for  Christmas  4 prints mounted in folders, taken in your home;  READY SAME DAY  for only $10  DANNY PROPP  Ph. 886-9850  I  ^_  ��3  i  ffiS  COMPANY OF NEW FRANCE  The Company of New France  was founded in 1627 by Cardinal  Richelieu to develop the colony  of New France so that its grow'h  could rival the expansion of the  English and Dutch settlements to  the south. Because it had a share  capital of 300,000 livres divided  into 100 shares, it was commonly known as the Company ��of  One Hundred Associates. After a  chequered career, the company's  existence came to an end in 1663  when King Louis XIV took over  direct control  of the colony.  nurairar  !:niw"',"'v��v.nmii���mv.��iimii���',v.v.vlni  CONGRATULATIONS  BANK OF MONTREAL on the opening of a branch  at Madeira Park for the Pender Harbour area.  HADDOCKS CABANA & MARINA ��� Madeira Park  Pink Elephant Laundromat  Under New Management  OFFICIAL WIG SAT., DEC. 12  A FLOWER FOR THE FIRST 100 CUSTOMERS  Courtesy of  Lissi Land Florists & Pink Elephant Laundromat  *, ^w^*^^*^*^^^*^ _w^_^_^_^  HOLIDAY CLEANING  We Specialize in:  ���CHESTERFIELD SUITES  ���WALL TO WALL CARPETING  ���UPHQLSTRY OF ALL TYPES  Cleaned and ready for use in a matter of minute6  NoW with the most up-to-date   %  MACHINES ��� CLEANERS ���SPOTTERS  we hope fo give the best in service  FOR  ESTIMATES   CALL  ELECTRA-CLEAN  UPH0LSTRY  CLEANING  Phone 886-9890  BETTER BUY  USED CARS  For Christmas for Her or Hint  Christmas Holiday Special  '59 Buick Sedan  $1250  Power steering; Power brakes, Radio, New tires, New  transmission ��� A beautiful family car  '58 Chev. 2 dr Sedan    $495  Good motor and clean inside ��� AS IS SPECIAL      >���  '56 Meteor Sedan Del.   $450  Runs real good  '58 Hillman Sedan  $425  Runs good, Excellent tires. Radio���Truly a real economy car  '57 Dodge 2 dr Hardtop $695  Good clean car, Good tires, Radio, etc.  '81 Bedford Van $795  Good motor, New tires, etc.  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957) LTD.  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2111  RECI-EATION MEETING  A meeting of Gibsons Recrea*  tion members and those interested will be held at 8 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 17 in the old telephone  office. Anyone in the Gibsons  area is invited to this meeting.  rtiiinM!i,!MMUM,!M!i:^\:��!;ii!:;���i\;uau;iiuii;l;i'.i!'l!i;;:iii;u;'.'ii;1r>uni  OCCER  .      (By GOA-JE)  . The  wea.hcrman was kind to  us last weekend  and -we  had  a  complete  league   program  played off both  Saturday  and  Sun-'  day.  The visiting Powell River Legion Division 3 team put on quite  a display against the Gibsons  team and won very handily by a  score of 4 goals to 1.  This same team put on an exhibition game in the Empire Stadium, Vancouver, two years ago,  and if we thought they were good  then, well they were excellent  last Saturday. I could pinpoint  the halfback line as the foundation of this team, but the whole  team shows well. One of the best  teams I have seen.  RESULTS  Sat., Dec. 5, Division 3:  Gibsons 1, Powell River Legion  4.  Sunday, Dec. 6, Division 5:  Sechelt Res. School '9, Gibsons Mercs 0.  Port Mellon 1, Roberts Creek  3.  Sechelt Legion 3, Gibsons United 1.  Sunday, Dec. 13 will see these  division 5 games played, all,kick  offs are at 1:30.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt  Legion.  Sechelt Res. School vs. Roberts Creek.  Port Mellon vs.  Gibsons Utd.  Division 5 League Standings  Team  Sech.  Res.  Sch.  Gibsons   Utd.  Roberts   Crk.  Port    Mellon  Sechelt Legion  Gibsons  Mercs.  F W L D F A P.  7 11  7 2 0  4 4 1"  14 3  12 1  0 7 0  60  8 15  38 12 14  18 31 9  11 2l" 5  7 16 3  3 49 0  Magistrate's  court  James -- Twcedly -of GittSuns,  charged with driving without due  care and attention, had his case  dismissed when he appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston. The court found that an  oil slick on the road was jthe actual cause of Tweedly's car ending up in the ditch on the wrong  side of the road, when the driver swerved to avoid hitting a kitten. RCMP. Officer MacFarland  testified that he noticed a. black,  kitten around when he investigated the accident.  Alex Cromer of Pender Harbour was acquitted of hunting at  night when he established that he  and a friend at Hallowe'en were  parked on the Oyster Bay road  with a .303 cal. rifle in the car  as. protection for children calling  on houses for trick or treat. A  bear had been noticed in the  neighborhood earlier in the day.  Jerry Poekrant of Pender Har-  ibour was fined $25 for assaulting  James Edward Granger on the  float at Madeira Park-  David Irving Stevenson was  fined $20 for:; failing to give another car one half ofthe road.  William George Bouchard of  Sechelt was fined $150 ori a  charge of driving while his ability was impaired by alcohol.  Mark Martin Martindale .was  fined $20 for passing a school bus  which was'loading children and  seven "motorists were fined $25  for speeding.   '  603,   F.  609,   J.  628,   W.  Carrier  BOWLING  (By ED CONNOR)  " Donna Kenny bowled a nice  second game last Wednesday  when.,she rolled' eleven strikes  with one open frame. She rolled  two strikes, a split in the third,  then struck out to make 397. So  close to that perfect game.. Her  three game "total was 808.   ���  League   Scores:  Gibsons NB: Termites 2789, Ditchers 1114. D. Skerry 632, G. De-  Marco 278, R. Whiting 611 (244),  J. Panasuk 337, F. Nevens 686  (253), J. Larkman 621 (262), J.  chaster 620   (293).  Gibsons A: Imperials 2961  Ghosts 1051. H. Shadweil 748 (266  276), P. Hoops 619, G. Edmonds  Nevens 603, E. Connor  Davies 612, J. Clement  Robinson 643 (250), L.  634, A. Robertson 624,  J. Chaster 668 (270), L. Pilling  621 (242), D. Grigg 696 (249, 304).  Ladies Wed.: Percolators 2422,  (896). I. Jewitt 528, C. Fisher 584  (283), V. Peterson 525, F. Baker  536, H. Dee 580, M. Lee 516, M.  Carmichael 539.  Teachers Hi: Wahoos 2781 (952)  B. Lasser 603, D. Reeves 745 (261  283), S. Rise" 629, D. Holland 607,  M. Crosby 246, A. Merling 656  (287).    -  Commercials: Fortune Cookies  2939, Shell 1103. H. Jorgenson 688"  (278), L. Gregory 603, D. Kenny  808 (397), D. Hopkin 615 (248),  J. Lowden 628 (247), I. Hendrick-  son 676" (281), P. Hladybroda 604  J. Taylor 270, F. Nevens 691 (245)  K. Holness 258, S. Shadweil 257.  Port Mellon: Dragons 2608 (937)  C. Sheppard 686 (240, 263), G.  Taylor 720 (295), J. Larkman  629  D.   McCauley  711   (266).  Ball & Chain: Stampeders 2509  (943). G. Sullivan 649 (253), J.  Rezantoff 247, B. Hamilton 615  (240),   G.  DeMarco 247.  Men: Suds 3122 (1031). B. Wilson 627 (243), N. McKay 612 (260)  B. Fisher,646 (298), F. Reynolds  718 (250, 270), F. Hicks 665 (253),  F. Nevens .03, C. Husband 624  (264), C. Sicotte 641 (250), S.  Rise 790 (385), C. Johnson 600,  N. Christianson 627, D. Grigg 647  (24.7), D. Plourde 610, S. Christianson 244.  Juniors: Randy Godfrey 288  (161), Carol Forshner 246 (142),  Jim Westell 226, Patty Clement  281 (147), Colleen Husby 254,  Wayne. Wright 223, Richard Godfrey ��� 246.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Orv' Moscrip set a new season  single in the Commercial League  ~or 36u;~ena_ngyup wim o_o~-��-pier  League  Scores:  Buckskins: Doreen Joe, 562,  Teddy Joe 586.  Ladies . Matinee: Jean Eldred  696 (251, 268), Hazel Skytte 287.  Ladies: Rita Higgs 260, Bev  Nelson 782 (322).  Pender: Muriel Cameron 716  (271), Bill Scoular 681, Charlie  Hauka 630, Jim Granger 621, Roy  Fenn 761 (311).  Sechelt Commercial: Orv Moscrip 823 (360), Bob Miakawa 701,  Jim Hughes 711 (296), Ray Nelson 304, Dorothy Smith 671 (252),  Lawrence Crucil 727, Pat Carney 255.  Sports Club: Bev Nelson 663,  Dick Gray 663. y  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  734, Matt Jaegar 719 (283), Syl-  (206). i  via Jackson 595 (289)..  School League:  Seniors: Jack Goeson 406 (203,  203), Leslie August 340 (210),  James Duffy 341 (200) Ted Johnson 383 (213), Arlene Johnson 362  Juniors: Kenny Akeson * 292  (153), Wendy Bystedt 286 (163).  Ten Pins: Leo Johnson 515  (201), Frank Jorgensen 505, Ron  Robinson 5i7, Chuck Rodway. 567  Randy Wiren 506, Sam MacKenzie 529, Dick Clayton 521.  �����?  GIBSONS BAKERY  CHRISTMAS CAKES  ,&  SPECIALTIES  Phone  886r2415  For Your  Xmas Gifts  Choose  Car Accessories  from 98c up  KEN'S  CKY DOLLAR  STORE  PHONE 886-2563 :    ���       FREE DELIVERY  NORTH    STAR  PRODUCTS SALE  PACIFIC   MEATS    LIMITED  STUFFED  Pork Butt Roasts 49fb  SMOKED  Picnic Hams      39fb  LEAN  Cottage Rolls 59fb  Weiners ��� 39fb  Bologna 298,  Sausage Meat 35fb  Chopped Suet   29fb  Beefies < *  . Pkgs  59f_  _a__  Phone 886-2572  Scoop!  DUNCAN NINES  Cake Mixes 3 ����<  PIUS FREE MIXING BOWL  MAXWELL HOUSE 10 oz. C  Instant Coffee  ALPINE FROZEN  Bread Dough  Brown or While ��� 2 loaves  ...  SUMMY^ FROZEN  Orange Juice  6 oz. ��� 4 for   Mixed Nuts AQ��  BULK ��� A Family Favorile  _:__      jT^V "  PAYLINES HOME STYLE  CHOCOLATES  1 lb. Picas ��� EACH      We have in stock a  complete selection for  your  SHOP EARLY AND AVOID POSSIBLE LAST MINUTE SHORTAGES

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