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Coast News Dec 22, 1966

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Array WALT DISNEY'S  CINDERELLA  Technicolor  COMING SOON  TO A THEATRE  NEAR YOU  Provincial Library,  Victoriaf B. C��  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 20,  Number 45, December 22, 1966. 7c per copy  tAH  Public     Davis outlines new  own park  developments  Final act of Gibsons municipal council respecting the  change of ownership of Kihsmen'  park from the Anglican synod of  New Westminster to the village  of Gibsons occurred at Tuesday  night's meeting. Council completed its function by moving  that the deed covering the turnover to the village be signed by  the  proper  municipal  officials.  Clerk Charles Gooding pointed out that the deed presented  council omitted the word free,  as regards the use of the park  for recreational purposes. It  was contended that the word  free was an undue limitation on  the use of the park for money  raising purposes.  Council has been working on  the takeover of Kinsmen Park  far some time and during *his  year contact with the synod office was made with the result  that council and the synod came  closer together in arriving at" a  decision.  Councillor Sam Fladager reported a break in the water  main near the Pilling home on  Gower Point Rd. and S. Fletcher created quite a loss' of  water before it was located. He  was of the opinion a flaw in  the pipe caused the breakage.  As  it was  Councillor  Flada-  ger's last session as a;member  of council he thanked all memV ..  'bers for theirvc6-operatibh. Jle >v  enjoyed being; on  coumeil^aiidt^  thought it was a gb0d' experi-'  ence. There have been ups and  downs, he said but everything  worked out OK.  Good Christmas, the traditional Holiday Greeting of the Sliamon Tribe, who with the Coast Salish,  echoed these words from their lonely camps from  generation to generation.  It is in this same universal spirit of good fellowship we, at the Coast News, wish our many  friends and subscribers���  A Good Christmas to All  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  Canada's  senior  citizens  will  be getting a New Year's present  from     the    federal    taxpayer.  Nearly  a  million of them will  have their basic income raised  ;   to $105 a month. Their number,  furthermore,   will   rise   as   the  ..   age for Old Age Security is low-  '   ered from 68 to 65.  V     The   question  is   often   asked  '���  why $105 is not made available  I: to everyone. The answer is that  ������ such  an  income  would  double  } the impact on the average Can-  ;. adian   taxpayer.   Ottawa's   new  ^income supplement will cost him  '*-.' another $3 a month. A flat rate  1 of $105 for everyone would cost  him at least $5 a month.  In order to qualify for this  additional income our senior citizens will have to fill out an  application form. They will have  to show what their income is.  However capital items will not  be taken into account. You will  not have to show how much you  have in the bank, whether you  own a, home, or whether your  relatives contribute to your support.  Money drawn from savings,  or from the sale of a home are  not considered as income. Neither are disability payments or  social assistance. They are separate and above the $105 basic  minimum recognized by Ottawa.  Let us be clear on one thing.  There is no means  test in the  MUSIC!  There shall be music for patients of St. Mary's Hospital  during the week before Christmas.  On Monday evening, 18 girls  of the Indian School under the  direction of Sister Noella entertained the patients in a delightful arrangement of traditional music of the season.  Tuesday at 7 p.m., Carol-  lers from the Port Mellon Community Church, led by Mrs.  Sherman brightened the wards  with the Story of Christmas in  song.  On Christmas Eve the Anglican Young People are taking  :ime out from their festivities  :o sing carols for St. Mary's  shut-ins.   ���  A warning  Drinkers who want to be car.  (drivers are warned that there  'will be ROMP road patrols making checks at unexpected places  during the holiday weekends.  Local police will be augmented  by patrols from outside points  and a close check will be maintained, RCMP report.     .  More visitations!  (By KEENSMELL) y  Dear president of One Visited Me  You and Madge were lucky ��� we had three!  Our basement not finished was dark and dinky  :   'Twas a haven for Ugh, Phew and Stinky.  iNew arrivals to Roberts Creek are we,  'Nature lovers who wouldn't harm a flea,  But Stinky.ahdI family were to leave in disgrace  ���:��������� yVia Ha^a%eart-Trap ��� in the basement ^e'dplaced. ;���  tCame darkness of night ami upstairs we brave folk  Heard the trap being tripped���- That's one I hope  Said we dapping our hands in unrefined glee.  So we put on the light and to the basement dashed we. .-'.*  We eased the door opened to our surprise  The trap had been tripped ��� but nothing inside.  Those stinkers had been there and my, what a smell.  Any takers for the trap ��� We wish you well.  Roads get roasting  ���The teacher said I couldn't'  come back until I bring a  note from my Psychiatrist.;  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce executive  meeting Monday night mulled  over roads, chamber membership, an increase in chamber  fees, a sports track and an air  service from Gibsons to Vancouver.  The meeting, held in the Elementary school with Ron Haig,  president, in the chair, tossed  the present condition of roads  around for a while and decided  to send a strong letter asking  for an early reply from Highways Minister ��� Gaglardi, Mrs.  Isabel Dawson, minister without  portfolio and the district engineer. The letter will point out  that heavy traffic from the ferry at Langdale through to the  Jervis Inlet ferry is doing considerable damage to the highway. Damage is being caused to  cars. It was admitted that as  the result of a prolonged rainy  spell roads were bound to get  into a bad shape. But it was  argued complaints have been  going to Victoria over road conditions so many times, particularly over the bridge at Granthams.  Argument ensued over the fact  that the area had paid taxes  over the last ten years without  getting much back in return and  it was time the district received  the attention the traffic stream  deserved. Unless something was  done before summer traffic  starts the highway would be in  terrible shape next summer.  The letter to the minister and  others would insist on an early  reply.  On memberships, Frank Hay,  chairman of that committee, reported greater interest was being shown in chamber work and  that for next year several new  members had been lined up. The  question of raising membership  fees was left for the general  meeting in January to consider.  The executive recommended  membership rates be $7.50 per  individual, $10 a couple, also $15  and $30 for businesses according to size.  Phil Lawrence, area recreation director, in outlining the  work done on the Safety Week  posters in the schools, said that  there were 650 entries, making  the response one of the best so  far. He expected there would  be an arts and crafts leadership  training course under way after  the turn of the year.  Some members asked what  was happening as regards a  sports track for the area. It  was expected that there would  be a good track operating at Elphinstone Secondary school.  Menibers wondered just how  the school track stood at this  time.  A letter from A. B. Campbell  c." r'-oe A'rvvays, Sechelt, asked  fc: :ha..-.bir support in his ap-  p'. .a'.icn icr an irregular specif-  '..: a'r service from Gibsons to  Vancouver starting with a weekend service. The letter asked for  information concerning tourist  information and usable statistics on travel possibilities.  The January meeting at which  it is expected close to 50 persons will attend will be held at  Danny's Dining Room on the  third Monday in the month.  Siuita among his friends  SANTA CLAUS arrived in Gibsons Saturday afternoon and received his young guests at Sunnycrest Plaza, the Co-op Store and Ken's  Lucky Dollar store in Gibsons. He is shown above mounting steps  to his I & S truck domain for the trip.  The all-agig and all-agog 650 youngsters who crowded around  him at the three points were pleased to see the gentleman from  the North Pole, who, aided by an ROMP escort with Cpl. Norman  Kenny supervising, received numerous letters mainly from little  girls who wanted him to take Ms time and look over their Christmas requirements. After he dispensed his goodies he and the welcoming party refreshed themselves at the Welcome Cafe.  Medals for 34 pioneers      be a pool booster  old fashioned sense of the word.  The recipient is taken at his  word. He or she will fill out an  income tax form. Checks will  be made by the Department of  National Revenue in the same  way it looks over the affairs of  Canadian taxpayers in general.  But there will be no snooping,  no prying, no demeaning questions.  Admitterly this" program is an  innovation. It applies a contemporary technique to what, in the  past, was an almost insoluable  problem ��� the maintenance of  the incomes of hundreds of  thousands of elderly Canadians  without prying unnecessarily  into their private affairs.  While the federal government  is now going to ensure that no  one in receipt of Old Age Assistance will have an overall income of less than $105, Ottawa  has been careful not to blunt  their incentive to work. If they  work, their pension supplement  will be reduced. However, it will  only be reduced $1 for every  additional $2 the old age pensioner earns as a result of working for someone else.  If  an  old  age. security repi-  pient has a small private pension of $40 a month as his only  income other than old age security,   the   maximum   supplement of $30 is reduced by one  half of the $40 a month, leaving  ^.a-partial^supplement ��� of $10. In  : this    example    the    pensioner  j would have a  total income of  ; $125 a month, consisting of. the  $75 basic (or flat rate) pension,  a  $10  income  supplement  and.  $40 from the private pension-'  There is a ceiling of course".  No one will get a supplementary pension, however small, if  he has a total income of more  than $135 a month. The maximum for married couples is $270^  a month. Beyond that old age-  assistance is limited to $75 a.  month, supplementary payments -  having been ruled out by the income which they will be receiving from other sources.  Thirty-four   pioneers   on   the  Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Jervis Inlet will receive  ���medals ��� following approval by  the British Columbia Centennial  committee. These medals will  be presented at functions arranged by local Centennial committees in the Canadian Centennial year of 1967.  Here is the list by districts: 13  in rural Gibsons area; one in  Gibsons village; one at Pender  Harbour; seven at Roberts  Creek; 11 at Sechelt and one at  Wilson Creek.  4 breakins  Four breakins in Gibsons Saturday night, reported by the  RCMP netted the culprits up to  $200 in cash. Three of the burgled places netted nothing but  the fourth place, the home of  E.. D. Davies, South Fletcher  road, resulted in the finding of  money.  Peninsula Plumbing office on  the highway at Pratt Road and  the apartment in the rear occupied by Mr. and Mrs. L. Love-  se, v/e.x ransacked but nothing  reported taken. The unoccupied  home of Mrs. Ellen Chamberlin  on South Fletcher road was also  reatxhed but nothing was re-  po-ted removed. Investigation is  still proceeding by RCMP.  The provincial Centennial com  mittee had expected more applications. "I feel many who are  qualified have not applied," L.  J. Wallace, general chairman of  the rovincial committee said.  "There will be disappointed pioneers when presentation ceremonies are held next year. This  is unfortunate but unavoidable."  Applications closed Nov. 19.  Local committees have now received order forms for medals,  which will be supplied by the  provincial committee.  The medal will be awarded to  persons born in Canada or a  resident of Canada prior to Jan.  1, 18S2, who are now residents  oi' British Columbia.  Tickets on  sale now  Tickets for the Barkerville  show Jan. 10, can be purchased  , from Mr. P. Lawrence, phone  885-9S65, Sechelt; Mr. B. Oza,  884-5348, Port Mellon, and from  Mrs. L. Macey 886-2932, Gibsons. Tickets are $1.50 each and  reserved seats an additional 10c  All proceeds of this show go  towards the Pool Building Fund.  BE A POOL BOOSTER!  Centennial  in school  On Thursday, Dec. 15, Gibsons Elementary school pupils  from grades one to seven assembled for a special British  Columbia Centennial program  as a wind-up to the month-long  campaign to raise funds for the  Centennial 100 project, a B.C.  wide project for all of the public schools.  Pupil narrators read from a  script which highlighted the history of the province and all joined in singing songs of early explorers. The school choir under  direction of Mrs. M. Neilson led  in the singing.  Adding something new to an  assembly program were illustrations from magazines and  books which were projected on  a new largo-size screen during  the spoken narrative.  Mr. D. McKee introduced the  program with an explanation of  the purpose of the Centennial  100 project. The assembly also  provided the opportunity for the  presentation of prizes for the dis  trict wide safety poster by Phil  Lawrence, area director oi recreation to Ian Finlayson, grade  four and Ted Rhodes, grade one. Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.  Those off-shore minerals  (Boast Keuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  A song of courage  Bethelhem ��� a name often heard at this season ��� conjures up  for most of us quiet beauty under a deep star-studded sky. In reality, the ancient town is more like a fortress than the setting for an  idyll. High on a plateau, windswipt and austere, stands the Church  of the Nativity in whose cave-grotto, tradition says Christ was born.  The church above it is very old. It dates back to Constantine in  330 A.ID. The present door starkly simple and very low, was so  built in the time of the Crusades to keep rampaging horsemen from  riding in to massacre the worshippers. It is a grim reminder that  Saracen and Christian let blood here.  Though these realities of geography and history shatter the  tranquil image of the Christmas town, they have a sustaining quality in these days of violence and subconscious fear of the future. It  is heartening to remember that the thrilling song "Peace on earth  to men of good will," rang out first in an occupied country at the  tension-filled time of a hated census taking.  The angel strains were not heralds of Utopia-ythey were a,  thrust of light into darkness, and He whose birth we celebrate,  found the road from Bethlehem to Calvary both short and bitter.  Yet the voices sang truly.  Wise and privileged men have found in the Babe their purpose  and their peace. Poor and oppressed men have found in Him their  hope. Both have changed history. A Woodrow Wilson and a Ham-  merskjold have set our feet, however falteringly, on the road to  world government.  May the Christmas song put courage in us all.  y  f  A year-round gift!  Many churches still celebrate White Gift -Sunday but. it has become a presentation of canned goods and other.gifts from parents',  well-stocked shelves. It all is turned over |��4^e anonymous indi-y  vidua! or organization to distribute. No mention will" b-^made ofH  service, or personal involvement.  That's Santa's secret! He doesn't send his gnomes to deliver  the gifts. He comes himself. He is personally involved. With each  gift there is the.rosy smile, the loving concern. That's why we  should bring the spirit of Santa Claus back into Christmas.  The three wise men made history when they presented gifts in  Bethlehem, but if we are going to make history, we will have to  present more than money or perfume. The world is in desperate  need of people who will enter the lives of the lonely, giving their  time, as well as their treasure.       ,  Such a gift could be a year-round concern of a modern Saint  Nicholas, not just an ^annual easing of the conscience by giving  away something we can do without.  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  You are going to hear more  about mineral rights, mineral  rights out under the sea I mean;  offshore mineral rights as they  are called. There is a fight on  and it is a fight that is only beginning. Canada as a nation  may have wrested our offshore  mineral rights from other nations, but now the provinces are  trying to get into the act.  Eight of them ��� the eight  of them that border, in any way,  on salt water ��� all want a slice.  They want a slice of our Continental shelf. And most of them  do not want Canada, as a nation,  to have any say in the development of these offshore mineral  rights whatsoever.  Why all the interest now?  Well, first the United States  found oil ��� lots of oil ��� offshore in the Gulf of Mexico.  Then there was the rush to the  North Sea. Holland has. found  so much gas that it is already  self-sufficient in this important  fuel. And the United Kingdom, if  recent drilling results are any  indication, will soon be displacing coal from many of its ancient applications.  With drilling rigs being float--  ed out into the North Sea, some-.  one had to decide where each,,  country's rights began and end-'  ed.  With  West  Germany,  Denmark, Sweden and Norway also  beginning to look for minerals  out under the North Sea a set  of offshore boundary lines was  needed at an early date. So an  international    convention    was  called. Before its work was over  it heard from nearly all of the  maritime nations of the world.  They agreed upon a set of prin  ciples which must now be observed the world over.  Now we have rules which all  maritime nations, including Can  ada, must live with. Their import,   for  this  country,  is  tremendous.  Canadians, beginning  in 1962, have had the undisputed  right to explore and develop the  sea bed off our shores. We have  exclusive  rights  to our Contin>-  ental Shelf. But our rights do  not end there. We have exclusive rights to all1 the minerals  under   the   sea   floor   reaching  half way across the Atlantic and  Pacific Oceans. We have exclusive rights under the sea right  up to the North Pole as well.  .... Within   these   limits   Canada  and Canada alone, can look for  oil or dredge up other mineral  values.   Time   and   technology  permitting this gives us an undersea empire larger than the  .land mass of Canada itself.  Quietly we have gained an  empire. But the noisier imperialists among us are only now  waking up to this fact. Premier  Johnson of Quebec is laying  , claim to half of Hudson's Bay,  most of the Gulf of St. Lawrence  and part of the Grand Banks.  Premier Stanfield of Nova Scotia is also reaching out into the  Atlantic. Premier Bennett, mean  while, has passed an Order in  Council laying claim to the Continental Shelf on the Pacific,  Quebec's and Nova Scotia's  claims, like B.C.'s, are essentially historical in nature. Their  premiers are claiming the provinces brought their offshore  mineral rights into Confederation with them. If they did (and  this is debatable) then they  brought in their rights to the 3-  mile limit. This was the limit  then recognized for centuries in  international law. '  ��  ''""lO ��� ���  Minute message  He gave His only-begotten  Son. ��� John 3:16.  That word gave has in it the  force of gave up. As an old commentator says, God not only  gave His Son to the world, but  for it. That meant the birth in  the cattle shed in Bethlehem,  the struggle with poverty in  Nazareth, the carpenter's bench,  the being "tempted in all points  like as we are," the suffering of  reproach and the being "acquainted with grief," the shame  and the spitting, the purple robe  and the crown of thorns, the iron  spikes and the deadly spear,  the awful darkness and the  "tasting of death."  There is tremendous meaning  in Paul's fords: "He spared not  His own Son."  Was ever a gift like the Saviour given? He leaves the bosom of the eternal Father, and  comes to the bosom of an earthly mother. The Son of God becomes the Son of Mary. The  Infinite becomes an infant. He  who holds the world in His arms  is held up in the arms of a frail  woman. He whose garment is  space, whose house is the universe, whose chariots are the  clouds, and whose diadems are  the stars, is wrapped in swaddling bands and laid in a manger.  He leaves the palace beautiful  of heaven, for the stable, and  the work bench, and having not  where to lay His head. He lays  aside His celestial insignia, for  the peasant dress and the purple robe. He puts aside His sceptre of universal sovereignty, for  the reed of mock royalty in Pilate's hall. He leaves the throne  of heaven for the Cross outside  the city wall. He who is the  Prince of Life bows his head in  death. He who is without sin becomes the sinbearer. The Christ  of God becomes the Crucified.  He who is the Father's delight  becomes God-forsaken. He who  lit the stars lies in the dust. He  comes, He toils, He hungers and  thirsts, He weeps, He suffers,  He bleeds and dies ��� for God  so loved the world that He gave  up   His   only-begotten   Son.  A pardon bought with blood  with blood divine With blood  divine of Him I made my foe  My species up in arms not one  exempt! Yet for the foulest of  the foul He dies, As is our race  were held of highest rank, And  Godhead dearer as more kind  to man! Oh, what a scale of  miracles is here! Its lowest  round high planted in the skies;  Its towering summet lost beyond  the thought Of man  or angel.  ���S. Cassells, Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church.  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOR  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c^o this newspaper.  A number of our readers have  foreclosure problems. Either a  mortgage or an agreement for  sale may result in a,foreclosure. We realize that both these  documents always contain clauses giving the right to take- possession of the land in the event  of payments falling in arrears.  Despite these impressive sounding clauses, this cannot be done.  When payment under a mortgage (and in this article I will  use the term to include an  agreement for sale) are not  made on the due date it is necessary to sue and apply to the  court for a first foreclosure order. The judge will then set a  redemption period during which  the buyer or mortgagor (one  who mortgages his land) may  pay the amount owing plus all  interest, costs, expenses, etc.  The length of this period varies according to the circumstanc  er such as whether the land is  improved or not, and also whether it contains a dwelling house  or is commercial property, and  whether the property has been  abandoned or hot. Generally  speaking, the redemption period  is six months for a mortgage  and three months for an agreement for sale.  At the end of this period the  seller or mortgagee (one who  advances money on the security  of a mortgage, for example, a  mortgage company)  applies  to  P O INT  OF LAW  the court for a second foreclos-,  ure order. The buyer or mortgagor may appear and request  a further period of redemption  and this may be granted depending on what portion of the purchase price or mortgage monies  have been paid and what effort  the buyer or mortgagor has  made to pay the debt. If the  buyer or mortgagor cannot pay  ��� the second order will be grant  ed and the land reverts to the  seller or mortgagee.  Alternatively, the seller or  mortgagee may sue the buyer  or mortgagor on the promise to  pay. clause contained in the  mortgage. In this case, the party suing obtains a judgment of  the court for payment of a sum  of money. A seller or mortgagee  cannot sue on the payment  clause as well as foreclose. He  must choose which remedy it is  best to adopt.  A second mortgagee may be  squeezed out. His remedy is to  pay the first mortgagee and fore  close or apply to the court for  an order for sale. If the property is ordered sold, the first mortgagee is paid first, then the  second mortgagee and any balance goes to the mortgagor.  No amount of wrangling will  resolve this dispute. So Ottawa  is taking the easy way out. It  is referring this matter to the  Supreme Court of Canada. And,  only after the Supreme Court  has made its ruling, will Prime  Minister Pearson sit down with  the provinces to decide how best  we can administer a part, at  least, of this vast new underwater empire of ours.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FREE TRANQUILIZER  NO  PRESCRIPTION   NEEDED  This tranquilizer is not a new discovery. It  has given peace and tranquility to countless  people for a great many years. It is especially  effective during the "Holy Days." It may become habit forming.  To get this positive action tranquilizer, visit  the Church or Temple of your choice. When  you enter its sanctuary have faith. Listen well,  for the message you will hear can give lasting  tranquility and eternal peace.  Because the coming holidays are excellent  days for everyone to enjoy this wonderful tranquilizer, we dedicate this message to our churches and temples.  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 Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  r  &%, a?- &/ =*.  no matter what  they say..  get all the  HIDDEN FACTS  of home heating  Do you really need 4 inches more insulation?  Were fuel cost comparisons based on normal  rates?  Will stale air and odours be noticeable?  Are cold spots and condensation going to cause  problems?  Your Rockgas Propane Dealer  will give you a free . heating  survey with all the facts.  Rockgas Propane Ltd.  GIBSONS - Ph. 886-2185  SECRET COVE MARINE SERVICE      HOWS GENERAL STORE !  Ph. 885-9942 GARDEN BAY ��� Ph. 883-225:  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442  BATHGATE STORE  EGMONT ��� Ph. 883-2222 Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  4     , .'  Make Your  Reservations!  NOW for  # Christmas  # Boxing Day  # New Years  Bookings now being accepted]  for the Festive Season  Cfjrfetma* ��apj  anb  ISoxtng 23ap  4 to 8 P.m.  |a Real old-fashioned turkey  dinner with all the trimmings;  HIT YEAR'S EVE  from 9 on  See the New Year in with  us  .   .   .   a   fun-full  affair,  r cabaret, . dancing,     favors,;  midnight smorgasbord.  $12 a couple  'L..Mr c p=(n-  i\  Un  collect $176  Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary at its Dec. 5 meeting decided to increase its donations to  Shaughnessy and St. Mary's  hospitals and with a good assortment of gifts aided by the  efforts of the bingo committee,  sent a good-sized bundle to the  Riverview hospital. ~  Mrs. B. L. Cope reported that  members of the auxiliary collected $175.44 for the Poppy Day  fund.  Election of officers resulted  in Mrs. C. Thyer being re-elected president, Bessie Clark, reelected secretary - treasurer,  Joan Crawford and Grace Cumming re-elected vice-presidents,  and Joy Bengough re-elected as  sergt.-at-arms. Mrs. Gladys  Gorber was initiated as a member.  mihimmitimmim  *Td get a lot more done if I didn't have to sit around all  day in those department stores!"  26 at Guide party  Rooms and suites still  available for over-night  guests ��� if you book now!  JOLLY ROGER!  SECRET COVE  11 miles West of Sechelt  Phone 885-8908  There were 16 Girl Guide Association members and 10  guests at the combined annual  Christmas party and meeting  held at Mrs. C. Jackson's residence, Wilson Creek. Guests included Mrs. Agnes Labonte  from Gibsons, and the Girl  Guide and Brownie leaders from  Sechelt  district.  As usual a smorgasbord was  enjoyed, thanks to hostess Mrs.  C. Jackson, who planned the  menu, and the association  ladies who donated casseroles  and meat dishes.  After dinner the monthly meet  ing was held. This is one time  a year, where leaders come  and air any problems they may  have, but there just didn't seem  to be any.  The Sechelt Guides were very  fortunate this year to be able  to attend the Icecapades in  Vancouver, Sat., Dec. 3. They  had raised the money for  tickets, earlier in the spring  by putting on a rummage sale,  and the association was able  to charter a bus . for them.  Mr. H. Stockwell drove the  girls and leaders which included Mrs. F. Newton, Mrs. H.  Stockwell, Mrs. P. Mullen, and  ;;;.^'"Mrs/C/tfaickson; who is^ Godmother To the Guides. A good  time was had by all, and the  Girl Guides sent a thank you  letter to the association for  chartering the bus.  The Brownies in this area are  all     holding     their  Christmas  Mi 'ir.  mm  Bargains for That  on  Your List  WE SELL AND SERVICE  JOHNSON,  CHRYSLER  and  McCULLOUGH OUTBOARDS  CANADIEN and STIHL  CHAIN SAWS  NEW and USED  10% Off  CHAIN SAWS  OUTBOARDS  BOATS  LAWN MOWERS  New HOMELITE low as  New PIONEER from _.  $149.50  $157.50  Tremendous Christmas Bargains ... So why not give  the Man of the House something useful?  Chain Saw Centre  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9626  parties this week, which will  include several badge presentations. The Girl Guides are  having theirs Mon., Dec. 19.  The travelling baskets started earlier in the spring are doing very well. Two new projects  are underway one saving old  rags to be prepared for garages  in area, and the other is saving used stamps to be sold  somewhere in Vancouver. Collecting Nabob coupons continues.  The next meeting will be held  at Mrs. B. Fearnley's, West Sechelt, Wed., Jan 4.  GAS STATION HOURS  HOURS OPEN  Mon., Bee. 26 & Tues., Dec. 27  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  Murray King  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  Bill Wright  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Charlie Mendelkau  9 fo 12 p.m.  12 fo   3 p.m.  3 fo   6 p.m.  CLOSED CHRISTMAS DAY  Lef  Murray's  make  your  Christmas a Happy  Family Affair  BUDGIES  Cheery Little House Pets  $6-95  CAGES  Wide Selection  $595  STANDS  Sturdy   Well-designed  $495  AQUARIUMS  Various shapes and sizes  $6-95 and up  WICKER   PET   BASKETS  3-50 and up  Give a House Plant for  CHRISTMAS  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  GIBSONS���Ph.   886-2919  bfOfOfOIOfOf^fOfOfOfO!  "A  TELEPHONE  GIFT...  ...can solve your Christmas  shopping problems easily."  ^'  Here are 7 ideas for truly different gifts for  your family or close friends. We'll supply  them beautifully gift-wrapped to slip under  the tree then connect them after Christmas  when convenient. You just say "put it on  my account" and we do the rest. To order  or get more information simply call your  local B.C. Tel Business Office.  NOW, TAKE YOUR CHOICE AND MAKE THIS A "TELEPHONE GIFT" CHRISTMAS!  nMMttu..         ���* ._mmmnaBSBmmmm\  A%3  *./"**���   ^^M^.sa^^M  ^  5f w'ww^.. " ���*-* j�� j, ________W  IBM             ""* mr  r ^������������������^  &gr^PtaSw!c'f''    _____W  fe^%^r  BttKSS&M.*.^      * t>zmmmmmT  --"^^m^r  *'i**mmmmmm^s  /����  ��� %&<?? - -  The MAGICALL AUTOMATIC  DIALER ... makes the perfect gift  for the "man who has everything".  It remembers up to 1,000 numbers  and will dial any one at a touch of  the button.  The SPEAKERPHONE ... lets you  hold loud-speakerconversations without holding the handset Ideal in the  kitchen or in the office. Use it as a  regular phone too.  An AMPLIFYING HANDSET... is a  wonderfully thoughtful gift for the  hard-of-hearing! Its adjustable volume control makes every incoming  signal just right - loud, clear and  comfortable.  MULTI-LINE TELEPHONE...here's  a handy phone when you want to  answer two lines at one location, an  ideal gift for the entire family. If your  gift list includes teenagers, don't  overlook this "neat" idea! Dad would  appreciate a line of his own, too.  '   '"���  1   ���tew��s  4       '        ''   ,         ',  A  ty >y{   -     ' ,  ''&*'*��'*'&?     ''   ^ ���<  The CLAMOROUS STARLITE*...  with a dial that lights up at night.  Available in many decorator shades,  the dainty Starlit�� is perfect as a  bed-side extension. It is Ideal as well  for the den or playroom.  383C-REV-6-RMS  The BELL CHIME... replaces your  regular telephone bell with your  choice of three sounds. With a flick  of a lever,select a soft bell, loud bell  or two-tone chime.  LONG DISTANCE GIFT CERTIFICATE ... a thoughtful gift for the  person who enjoys the thrill of hearing from friends and relatives.  Costs are suprisingly low and  usually mean only a small  monthly addition to your own  phone bill. Call our Business  Office early to arrange for  gifts that are truly different.  You'll be glad you did!  B.O.TEL^)  BRITISH COWMSIA TOIPHOMC COMPANY 4       Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966. W(M   WANTED
COMING EVENTS
Dec. 21, 22, 23: Twilight Theatre
Fireball 500, plus shorts, 8 p.m.
Dec. 26, 27, (Boxing Day) Dec.
28: Boy, Did I Get a Wrong
Number.
Dec. 29, 30, Jan. 2:  The Great
Race.  Sat. Matinee,  2 p.m.
Jan. 3, 4, 5, Walt Disney's Cinderella.	
DEATHS
Experienced female bookkeeper
(references). All phases office
work, part time, your office or
my home. 886-9505.
McDONAISD — Passed away at
St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, on
Dec 16, 1966, Hector McDonald
in his 85th year. Survived by 2
sons. Glen, Wilson Creek B.C.;
Howard of Vancouver B.C.; 1
daughter Mrs. B. Price (Laura)
Vancouver; 1 brother Angus,
Bengough, Ont.; 4 sisters, Mrs.
Kate Turner, Oil Springs, Ont.;
Mrs. Annabelle MacLachlan,
Petrolia, Ont.; Mrs. William
(Christine) Bromberg, Bngton,
Ont ; Mary McDonald, Toronto.
7 grandchildren. Funeral service
Wed , Dec. 21, 1966 at 1 p.m.
from the Family Chapel of the
Hai vey Funeral Home, Gibsons,
B C. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  _____
IN MEMORIAM
STEED — Maude, died Dec. 24,
!961 ^    t
I want to know each step you
take
That I may walk the same.
For someday down that lonely
road
You will hear me call your
name. .     .
—Still lonely, your loving husband, Harry.	
HC7TLAND — In loving memory of Mrs. Alma Dorothy Host-
land, wife, mother and grandmother, who passed away December 25, 1962.
Her memory a daily thought.
—The Family. .	
FLORISTS
Vreaths and sprays
V.ssiLand   Florists.
?hone  886-9345,
Gibsons.
Flowers for all occasions
Eidred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.
Phone 885-9455
GREETINGS
We wish our many friends a
Merrv Christmas and a Happy
New Year. In lieu of cards we
have donated to the Cup of Milk
Fund. , _     .
—Ken, Lynne and Tern
Fiedler.
To all my Avon customers, A
Very  Merry   Christmas   and  a
Prosperous  New Year.
—Your Avon representative,
Evelyn Berdahl.
We   wish   all   our   friends   and
neighbors a Very Merry Christmas and a Happy and Prosperous New Year.
—Fred and Vi Anderson.
We   wish   all   our  friends   and
neighbors a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year.
—Georgine and Bill Nasadyk.
Vince and Anne Prewer take
this opportunity of wishing all
their friends a Very Merry
Christmas and a Happy and
Prosperous New Year. Instead
of sending cards, a donation has
been made to the Eastern Star
Cancer Fund.
LOST
REWARD
2 sleeping bags missing. Brum-
mell Roberts Creek.
REWARD
Two hundred and fifty dollars
($250) will be paid for confidential information leading to the
arrest and conviction of parties
who stole antique furniture and
pictures from the home at Hopkins Landing. Information to the
RCMP at Gibsons.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
PENSIONERS — GIBSONS
Janitor service for sale. Covers
peninsula. Many monthly contracts stores, offices, etc. Could
be increased. $500 per month
net. Asking only $1950 cash. Mr.
Shaw. TR 6-2875, Mr. Nicoll TR
4-0965 or Dexter Realty, 321-6604.
Reliable baby sitters. References   supplied.   Phone   886-
7477.
CARPENTRY
GENERAL REPAIRS
ALTERATIONS
CABINET WORK
KITCHEN & VANITIES
Phone 886-2120.
For your painting, interior
and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,
886-7759.
HELP WANTED
Director of Nursing wanted for
35 bed modern hospital, with
probable expansion in 1967, on
the Sunshine Coast.
State -qualifications etc. Duties
to commence January 3, 1967.
Apply to The Administrator, St.
Mary's Hospital, P.O. Box 310,
Sechelt, B.C.	
SALESMAN WANTED
Well established organization
needs a salesman for expansion
early in 1967. Age 25 to 40, high
school and married. Salary and
commission with a guarantee of
$450 to $500 per month to start.
This is a solid sure proposition,
good pension and health benefits, excellent training. This is
a real opportunity for a young
man to break into the selling
field and learn the sales business generally. Please reply,
giving employment record etc.
to Box 772, Coast News.
MISCTfOR SALE
Chinese jade pierced earrings,
$20.   886-2068.   	
Side car for motorcycle or motor
scooter. Box 773, Coast News.
Canaries, good singers, Hartz
Mountain home bred, sturdy
birds, reasonable. Phone 886-
2379.	
For sale or trade, boy's bicycle
Phone 886-7168.	
Transistor and electric radios,
electric can openers, coffee
makers, tea kettles, toasters,
knives, mixers, blankets, ladies'
and men's shavers' 10% off till
Dec. 24.
For  the  right -article  and the
right price, see Earl in Gibsons,
886-9600
3 pc. sectional chesterfield suite
first class condition. Moving,
must sell, complete or 2 pieces.
886-2520,  Gibsons.
Older type power saw, new, 2
blades. Will trade for rough
lumber, or what have you. Ph.
886-2732.	
Combination oil and wood stove
with Kemac burner, excellent
condition. Beatty washer and
wringer, excellent working order. Phone 886-9538.
Like new Skil Saw, $30. Fish
tackle, like new, cost $18 for $12
Phone 886-7743.
Nashua 8' x 40' house trailer.
Apply No. 6, Irwin Motel Trailer Park, Gibsons.	
Good local hay for sale, $1 a
bale  delivered. Phone  946-6568.
New, used and reconditioned
chain saws and outboards. All
makes  and models.
CHAIN SAW CENTRE
Sechelt, Phone 885-9626
For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in
Gibsons,  Phone   Marie   Cruice,
Phone  886-9379
Used electric and gas ranges,
also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.
S85-9713.  Sechelt.	
We buy beer bottles.
25c doz. brought to property
20c if we col'ect.
Pratt Road Auto Wreckers
Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)
Gibsons       886-9535
Oritone 8 transistor radios, all
leather case. Westinghouse
clock radios, lamp radios, electric fry pans and steam irons.
10% off till Dec. 24.
Earl's in Gibsons
886-9600
fttSC. FOR SALE (Confd)
NUTS & BOLTS
SALES & SERVICE
Outboards — Power Saws
Reel and rotary mowers
sharpened by machine and
overhauled
Under Walt's and Earl's
at head of wharf
Phone   886-2838
JAY BEE USED FURNITURE
Phone 886-2346, Gibsons
Next to Ken's parking
Beer bottles.  We buy and  sell
everything
MARINE ACCESSORIES
Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,
boat hardware
WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.
Gibsons, 886-9303	
Shotguns, rifles and hand guns
sold on consignment.
Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.
Gibsons, 886-9303
REAL ESTATE
Used furniture, or what have
vou? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons.   Phone  886-9950.
For guaranteed watch and jewel
rv repairs, see Chris's Jewelers.
Sechelt.
SPORTING GOODS
Hardware and appliances
Where your dollar has more
cents
EARL'S IN GIBSONS
886-9600
-    WANTED
Late model freezer. Phone 886-
9979.
WANTED TO BUY
Old toy trains, train catalogues
and magazines, scale stationary
steam engines, passenger trains,
especially. They are worth money. Send description to Box 771,
Coast News.
CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE
1958 Pontiac station wagon automatic transmission V8. Good
running order, $500. Phone
9815.
'57 Chrysler 4 door sedan, all
power except windows. 3 spare
tires, motor and transmission
Al, body needs some work. Ph.
886-2253.	
boaktorIak
W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance
Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your
insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546
ANNOUNCEMENTS
RICHARD F. KENNETT
NOTARY PUBLIC
.....,;:.    GIBSONSyB.C. ;
announces
his new office is now located
at his home on the North
Road directly opposite the
B.C. Hydo Station.
TELEPHONE: 886-2131
There's more to entertainment
than TV or beer parlor. Intelligent people go to the Twilight.
For memberships or explosive
requirements, contact . F. J.
Wyngaert, secretary, Howe
Sound Farmer's Institute, 886-
9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord, etc.
Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon
to Pender Harbour. Phone PV
Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or
Digby Porter, 886-9615
PEDICURIST
Mrs. F. E. Campbell
Selma Park, on bus stop
885-9778
Evenings by appointment
NELSON'S
LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING
FUR STORAGE
Phone  Sechelt 885-9627
or   in   Roberts   Creek.   Gibsons
and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020
Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office   Box   294,   Sechelt.   Phone
886-9876.
PROPERTY FOR SALE
38" precast tile for septic tanks
and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill  Warren,  886-2762.
See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News Allow
2 weeks for delivery.
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.
URGE VIEW LOTS
Madeira   Park   Subdivision
overlooking Pender Harbour
and Gulf
10% down. Easy terms on
balance.  Discount  for  cash.
For sile by owner and
developer
0. SLADEY
MADEIRA PARK, B.C.
Phone  883-2233
West Sechelt Home
Large new, 7 rm. 8 acres magnificent, easily subdivided view
property. Heatilator fireplaces
basement and living room, all
electric heat. $8,000 down.
Phone Bob Kent, 885-9461 (Res.)
100' waterfront
App. 2 acres Roberts Creek.
Level to beach. Large older
home plus guest cottage. Good
water supply. Real buy. $12,900
cash.
90' waterfront
Over 1 acre treed, all utilities
$4950  F.P.
V.L.A. 100' Waterfront
3 bedroom semi-bungalow on
large garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.
J. Anderson, 885-2053
Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.
1200 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good
sub-divislo/i. For further information see E. Surtees.
Halfmoon Bay
3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.
cabin. Safe, deep moorage. Ideal
for fisherman or beach comber.
Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.
West Sechelt
Verv good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3,000.
j
Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision
possibilities. $6000 or both $8500.
3 rm. furnished cottage on 2
acres good garden land just outside Sechelt. $4500 cash. E. Surtees.
2 bedroom home with all electric heat, basement, double garage and nice view lot. $9,500
terms.
Building lot in village, all
cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.
885-2161, Res. 885-9303.
SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.
Realty & Insurance
Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone: Office 885-2161
FINLAY REALTY Ltd.
GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM
Call Frank Lewis or Morton
Mackay, 886-9900, Res. 886-7783.
EWART McMYNN
REALTY & INSURANCE
886-2166  &  886-2500
BEST WISHES
for a
MERRY   CHRISTMAS
and a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to all our
FRIENDS
and our
COMPETITORS
This office CLOSED from Dec.
24 to Jan. 3. For information,
Call:
Do Wortman 88 -2393
J.  Warn 886-2681
Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.
Join the fun
K. BUTLER REALTY
in
GIBSONS
How many 'Sweets' to complete
'The Wee House'
Draw, December 29, for
CASH PRIZE
FOR THE CHOICE
PROPERTIES  CONTACT
K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance
Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.
Phone 886-2000
Our Gift to You This Holiday. Nothing but the best
-TWILIGHT
886-2827 GIBSONS
Where the good ones are — Your local quality theatre
WED. 21 — THURS. 22 — FRI. 23
They live and love from spinout to crackup!
turfing
nUNKK
AVALON ..cmFUNICELLO FABIAN cuWILLS
•« _. ■       ©1966 American International Pictures .    .
EXTRA SPECIAL MATINEES FRI. 23 & SAT. 24—2 to 6 p.m.
with JACK the GIANT KILLER
s~
r      Edward Small presents
jffe jammer DillW
The greatest
comedy of
all timer
The picture that getsi
vou where you laugh jj
COLOR by Deluxe" '  "\". UNITED ARTISTS
T     M     E     A
T    R     E     /£?"*''
MON. 26; TUES. 27; WED. 28
ItHURS: 29; FRI. 30; SAT. 31
|and MON. 2nd JAN at 8 p.m.
MATINEE FRI. &, SAT.
STARTING AT 1:30 p.m.
Matinee Prices 75c, 50c, 35c
mmmmmmmm*mmmimm*mmm*mimmm
Comixff
WAtT DISNEY'S
■M«*«MM«MMMPMmi«M«tMMM*«MM
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PROPERTY FOR SALE (Confd)     FW REjff
For sale by owner, comfortable
one bedroom home, electrically
heated, near bowling alley.
Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-
wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.
BUILDING MATERIALS
Everything for your
building needs
GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES
Sechelt. Phone 885-2283
FUELS
Furnished cottage, modern,
warm, $35. Phone 886-2559 after
6 p.m.
GIBSONS
3 room furnished cottage on waterfront, $60.
Small 4 room house, 220 wire,
range, $55.
3 rooms couple only, suit pensioners range, $50.
K. Butler Realty, 886-2000.
Heated, one bedroom suite, back
of Peninsula Plumbing Ltd. Ph.
886-9628 or 886-9533.
Hopkins Landing, waterfront on
Point Road. 4 bed. 2 bath home
Phone 733-8050 or 261,3151.
1 acre, Gibsons, near new,
ideal for retirement, beautiful
4 room cedar siding bungalow,
18' living room, lovely fenced
property, dryer and elect, range
included in f.p. of $11,950. Taxes
only $1 per year. Mr. Shaw TR
6-2875 Mr. Nicoll, TR 4-0965, or
V2. acre lot, Gibsons area. Ph.
886-2448.	
Lot,  69' x 210'  on Rosamonde
Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.     i
DO YOU NEED  COAL?
Drumheller Lump        $30 ton
Drumheller Egg $29 ton
Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton
PRATT ROAD
AUTO WRECKERS
Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon
Lane
Gibsons — Ph. 888-9535
Wanted, good tenants for newly renovated 2 bedroom duplex,
at Gower Point Road, Gibsons
village, oil stove, etc. $65 month.
Please phone 886-2084.
Single housekeeping rooms on
the Port Mellon highway. Ph.
886-9525 after 11 a.m.	
2 bedroom duplex, all electric.
Phone 885-2116.
Furnished bachelor suite with
own entrance and bathroom.
Low  rent.   Phone  885-2041.
WOOD
Fireplace or stove lengths.
Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry hand-
picked millwood $14; old
growth fir $14. To order ph.
886-9674. Al Cook. North Rd.,
Gibsons.
BEST ACCOMMODATION
IN GIBSONS
MAPLE CRESCENT
NEW DELUXE APARTMENT
3 bedroom apartments vacant
now, FREE heat, washing
facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and
plumbing. Luxury living at low
cost.
Phone 886-7180 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch���   Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also, overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  LILA'S SALON  Expert hair cutting ��� High  Style Combbuts  Try   our   expert   cold-waves  For appointments Ph. 886-2980  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING .��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 -- Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���       LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  T '.. -   - -I'll i.      ���^���^^~���~*^~��  Wiring. Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  PIiohc  886-2040  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installatior  .  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971:  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  Guaranteed  if4 iVwvtJ. , *V/J*tM  Repairih  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Ma por Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  .   i-  Authorized GE Dealer  ,-v������... ������     .Phone 886-9325    *���  GUV BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the align of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone   886-7721    -  Res   886-9956 ��� 888-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  II       I ���    .11���        MM   ���   ������   I ���!������      ���������1���������V������������  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa*k site  Phone  886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ��� TREE  SERVICES ���  FALLING  LIMBING  ��� TOPPING J  FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  ���  For  information   .  .   .  Phone  ARNOLD  886-2343          ;  BLOMGREN  <  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION .  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231 *  From 9 a.m. to  5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  CHRISTMAS GIFTS   -;,  Choose from wide selection Of  Bedding, Luggage,  Fabrics  Bulk Wool,  Infant Wear,  FABRIC HOUSE     i  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2252 ��� P.O. Box 549  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No  Down  Payment���Bank  Int.  Ten Years to Pay      iS  Complete  line  of  Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your : .  building needs  ,'  Gibsons  ���  Ph.   886-7765ly  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  sjyr\ Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  ROBERTS CREEK  fBy  MADGE NEWMAN)  Comings and goings over the  Christmas holiday include Al  Pelletier to the Reggie Eades'  home in Vancouver and Mr.  and Mrs. J. H. Galliford to the  Ralph Galliford family.  Expected at the Newman  home are the young Newmans  from Comox, Sheila and Henry  Froese from Campbell River  and Marian Smith,  Vancouver.  Rod and Lou MacKenzie and  children are off to Mica Creek  to stay with the Murray Mac-  Kenzies and other members of  the family who will come for  the Yuletide season.  At the Rowland home on Crow  Road expected company will be  Mr. and Mrs. S. Fennell, For-  rert Fennell and Dawne Franks  White Rock. At the Babas will  be son Mickey, from Williams  Lake, Jean and Ken.  Mrs. N. Ewart and Mrs. A.  Ewart will be spending the holiday with their respective sons  and families in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Fenton, of  West Vancouver, on their way  up coast, dropped off daughter  Leslie to visit with Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell for a couple of days.  Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.       5  50 hear carols  Some 50 people who like carol  singing attended Gibsons United  Church choir carol festival Monday night. Preceded by the ringing of church chimes for about  30 minutes, the choir with Ed  Burritt as master of ceremonies  provided about 15 numbers,  some for the congregation and  others for the choir and congregation. The choir also sang various carols as the audience listened.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m.,  Fnly Communion  11:15 a.m., The Festival of the  Nine Lessons and Carols  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m. Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Communion  Madeira Park  7:30  p.m.   Evensong  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist-  Church of His Presence,  3 p m.   Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Christmas Eve, 9 p.m.  Christmas Day  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine-Worship  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST,  Gibsons  Evening Service. 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  ^undenominational)  Sunday SchobT 10 a.m.  Worship Service. 11:15 a.m.  Pastor Rev.   S.  Cassells  Wilson  Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  LETTERS  Editor: I want to thank everyone concerned for the tremendous support given me in  the Dec. 10 village elections.  I was particularly humbled by  the results in the light of the  extremely competent candidates  with whom I had the privilege  of running.  Firstly, I cannot convey  enough appreciation to the many  friends and associates who work  ed with and supported me during the campaign.  Secondly, and most important,  I wa::t to thank ail oi' those who  voted for me. I will work very  hard to merit your confidence  and concentrate on maintaining  your continued support throughout the two years of my office.  I cannot, however, promise to  make everyone happy. I cannot  even promise to make everyone  who voted for me happy. But I  do promise to do my best, and  to always keep the best interests bf the entire village in mind  Once again, thank you all.  Ken Goddard.  Editor: For some time past  we have had elections galore.  So much so that especially  where changes in administration  have taken place the voter will  be looking for improvement. Nowhere more so than in this riding.  We were chastised, chided and  ridiculed for not having better  sense than supporting an opposition member in the house for  14 years. However the extraordinary campaign work of Mrs.  Isabel Dawson between the last  two provincial elections won  her the honor of not only being  elected, but a seat in the cabinet.  Having travelled over the  whole riding our member will  probably be more familiar than  anyone .with things deliberately  neglected. Our dynamic premier can no longer neglect'to  give the riding attention now  that we have a member in the  The military look is beloved  by Dior, St. Laurent, Oardin and  Fabiani, endorsed by epaulettes,  battle-blouses, top stitching and  brass buttons. Dior especially  likes the "great coat" in Cadet  Red fleece, extended to the new  "long look" with brass buttons  double file up the front. Beneath: Red 'dress-parade' vest  belted in black and mated with  a short black skirt. Note the  step-down from skirt to coat  hem ��� a new proportion that  takes time to get used to. Very  suited to Canadian winters. Are  you game?  Pants perfect. Pants are  fashion when they fit with  custom tailored perfection, conforming but not tight. Buy a  plain pants pattern with a waistband. Make it up in muslin  allowing extra seam allowance  for fitting. Fit carefully; take  apart. Make an accurate brown  paper pattern from the fitted  muslin. Now, when sewing  "styled" pants like hip-riders,  simply superimpose your basic  pattern on top for "instant" alterations.   Perfect  pants   every  time ... in less time!  Got your peekers yet? A wide  garter all gussied up with ribbon  and lace, they cover stocking  tops and garter tabs. The perfect last minute gift for the girl  who has everything (almost).  Pure elegance .. . lace, whether tissue fine with delicate  tracery or sumptuously heavy  with ribbon re-embroidery.  Choose simple styling without  centre seams and plan your layout so the design will be attractively placed on the finished  garment. If you wish a scalloped  selvedge at the hem, alter the  pattern to the finished length  and cut on the crosswise grain.  For invisible seams, allow at  least two inches seam allowance. Overlap the pieces to be  joined, right sides up and match  the design as closely as possible  Baste; then do a close machined  zig-zag following the design.  Trim away excess lace close to  zig-zag on right and wrong  sides. Press lace on the wrong  side over a turkish towel with a  steam iron. This prevents shine  and keeps the design softly  raised.  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR  YARDGOODS -- Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  fold.  Of necessity there are oodles  of things that need attention.  Here a short distance on either  side of Gibsons there are two  things that not only affect Gib-  sonites but everyone travelling  to and from the ferries to Vancouver. I refer to what passes  for a bridge near Granthams  and on the other side the semicircular roadway. Neither of  these projects involves any engineering difficulties, but simply the will to do.  Furthermore, we cannot expect a ferry system that could  handily cope with the tremendous flow of traffic on holiday  weekends. Hence I suggest to  our member that she press for  an outlet to Squamish. In this  way the car owners though having to travel extra mileage  would be able to get to Vancouver and wayside points without  agonising delay. ��� Dave Rees.  Editor: The Gibsons Library  Board wish to extend to you and  your staff the Compliments of  the Season and in doing so want  to thank you for the many courtesies you have extended to our  Library over the past year.  We look forward to the coming year and your continued  good services.  ���T. R. Adams, Chairman.  109  Legion  BINGO  Cancelled  Until  Thursday  Jan. 12  (Dlcw.mc;  'headin' your  way with f  best wishes! |  Cy Johnston j|  SEEVIEW GLASS CO. |  g Gibsons {S  I �� 6       Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  WATCH FOR CHILDREN  It's Christmas Holiday time  and school's out. A child playing with a Christmas toy has  little time to watch out for passing cars. The B.C Automobile  Association points out that it's  the responsibility of the driver  to be alert for the youngster J  drive carefully!  -��>r a grand mw year's;..  You're Invited . . .  fo make reservations now  for our Gala���   NEW YEAR'S FUN PARTY  ���just phone 883-2269  You'll be glad you did  Enjoy the finest of home-cooked meals  Organ music nightly  We  cater to birthdays,  anniversaries,  banquets  and other group and social functions  Dine in the beautiful surroundings of Ruby Lake  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  and RESTAURANT  OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND ��� 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.  A SUBSTANTIAL BOOST was given the Swimming Pool fund with  the donation of $3500 from the Port Mellon Community Association.  Mr. Frank Daugherty, pool fund treasurer, gratefully accepted the  cheque from Mr. Ted Hume, chairman of the Port Mellon Community Association.  Year of the pool  Next year, 1967, is Canada's  Centennial Year. For Gibsons  and Port Mellon it is also the  Year of the Pool.  For those working to make  this .project a reality, the finan-  PORTRAITS  fw Christmas  SPECIAL-3, 8x10���$10  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  REED ROAD ��� GIBSONS  886-9361  Eg  ���mG&&&e&&eGw^^  & Man's View of...  *   CHRISTMAS  The way fo please a man af Christmas is fo  make your gift selection from HIS point of  view. That's easy to do here, where everything  \s styled to a man's taste!  Morgan's makes if their business  .   fo keep the man well dressed  for the holiday  Morgan's Mens Wear  Pb. 885-9330  Cowrie St., Sechelt  J_ WORLD OF  ��^- GlFTSs^  Pg-^BlSXKGUr XNEXBBMSXVB ANP Bunm**"*  Pre-Christmas Sale  Now is the time fo shop our GIFT FLYER ��� make out your list for  every member of the family and the home . .. then do a one-stop  Christmas shopping expedition right here at���  9^  fa  *WBl  1556 MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2442 |  cial support given at the initial  fund raising was gratifying.  This positive gesture makes the  pool possible and gives heart to  those working for it.  The pool is the outcome of  two years' consideration of various ideas. After choosing what  would be a desirable addition  to the district's facilities and attractions, feasibility of the project had to be considered.  A 30 x 60 foot pool seemed  most reasonable to tackle. The  price of pools goes up at a  frightening rate as you extend  them. For instance a 40 x 80  foot pool costs just twice as  much as the 30 x 60 foot which  holds 90 children at a time.  With the co-operation of the  School Board, the site was assured and many problems minimized. To grease the ways, two  of our local contractors offered  $100 equipment time each for  excavating.  The water required for the  pool seems to concern some but  the water demand is not excessive, with the water filtered,  chlorinated and recirculated.  There is really no reason why  the pool cannot be easily managed. Private ones are no rarity these days. We just have to  boost it.  Of the many desirable means  we might provide for recreation,  a swimming pool is unique. Ability to swim gives us mastery of  another element. It allows us to  safely enjoy many other pursuits. It can be a year round  sport for an all round body  builder, when we can manage a  cover.  We think the community is on  to a good thing. Your bank managers think so too and will gladly accept your donations to the  fund. We are looking for your  support, so don't be afraid to  get your feet wet. ��� Jack Warn  Construction Committee chairman.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter  Order of De Molay  Hamper Raffle  FRIDAY, DEC. 23  Tickets available from 7 to 9  p.m. Friday nights until  Christmas at Super - Valu,  where the hamper is displayed.  nmimnmiimimmimiiiiiii'immmimmniummmimimmii j  A GIFT!  A subscription fo fhe  Coast News for one year  Why not?  BOOK FOR CYCLISTS  The son or daughter getting a  bicycle for Christmas? They're  great fun but they can be lethal if ridden carelessly. The  B.C. Auto Association suggests  you give your youngster a copy  of Bicycling is Great Fun, available without charge at all  B.C.A.A. offices.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  EXTRA HOLIDAY  BUS SERVICE  Dec. 24, 26 - Jan. 2  Lv. SECHELT 3:30 p.m.  Lv. ROBERTS CREEK 3:50 p.m.  Lv. GIBSONS 4:10 p.m.  Lv. LANGDALE 4:30 p.m.  Ar. VANCOUVER 5:45 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  BllZZZZZZZZbllSy, busy, busy people find  FLORISTS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  ,i  >1  Bushed? Bruised? Battered? Beat?  Burdened?Bewildered?Breathless?  Broke? . . . Then relax with Lucky  Lager ��� the man-sized beer with  man-sized taste.  Give "tbursel-F a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. greeting  As the days of Christmas draw  near once more men and women  the world over pause from their  labors to exchange the tradition-  ~^e"aice"'-ir'lEfienafeam~ah^rTfie  result of good will, the very essence of Christmas, but we who  live here in tranquillity cannot  forget that our brothers in many  lands will not share with us this  year  these priceless  blessings.  In the months ahead therefore,  let us pray earnestly and let us  so conduct ourselves that when  another Christmas comes, its  timeless message will have true  meaning for all the people of  the world.  To each of you, a Merry  Christmas and a Happy New  Year.  ���Villi \\\{\��!/ +  I  Cwtei  Frank and Kay White  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON SERVICE STATION!  .. ��� from all  your friends at ��� ���.  RAY JOHNSON  TRUCKING  Gibsons  Wishing our many loyal customers  a Yuletide filled with happiness!  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Gibsons  BRINGING  YOU WARM  HOLIDAY GREETINGS!  Al Campbell, Fred Ritter, Bill Clarke  D. Holland and Mrs. Florence Tait  YEE  1AIRWAYS  LIMITED  P.O. BOX 518. SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2214, Res. 885-9395  UUdSl INCWS,  JL��ec.  &&,  x��t>t>.     ���������'/'  TO TAME SHREW  On CBC-TV's Festival series,  Centennial Year will be ushered  in- with a Shakespearean comedy, The Taming of the Shrew,  a 90 minute production by Mario Prizek, starring Susan Clark  and British actor David Buck  in the roles of Katherine ���; and;  Petruchio. The Taming of the  Shrew will be telecast in the  second week of 1967, on Wednesday, January 11. On January  4, Festival is pre-empted by Music Canada's &&-minute presentation of the Beethoven Ninth  symphony.  ���'And don't try to make it look like a lot of presents by gift  ���, wrapping things like school notebooks and apples!"  mmmminmmviit  Christmas Greeings to ail our  friends from St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt.  Mrs. Mary Redman and Mrs.  Priscilla Frost.  Mrs.    Colin    Wingrave    and  daughters.  Mr. and Mrs. Louis Benner  Orv and Eve Moscrip  Jack and Lee Redman  Howard and Eleanor Carter  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Young-  son  Billie Steele and Julie  Eric and Bonnie Paetkau and  family  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bligh  Walter and Irene Burtnick  Cliff and Peggy Connor and  Mary  Alan and Rosa Swan and family  Phil and Elsie Nicholson and  Heather  Sonny and Audrey Benner and  boys  Bill and Wilma Thompson and  family.  Mrs. Zilphia McCrae  Mr. and Mrs. C. Salahub  Harry  and  Gladys Batchelor  Vern and Ann Ricnter  Gordon and Maureen Hall and  girls  Bill and Margaret DeHart and  family.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Syd  Patrick, '  Sandspit.  .   Sam and Ada Dawe  Leo  and  Elsie  Johnson   and  family.  Dick and Vona Clayton  and  family.  Bill and Beulah Lawson and  family  Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Cox  Jack and Marg Morgan, Redrooffs.  Gunnar  and  Theobe  Hanson  In lieu of Christmas cards  a donation has been sent to  the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. ������  Mary's   Hospital   Memorial  Fund.  May all our friends  in the community  enjoy the best...  they deserve it,  always!  JOHN HIND-SMITH  Dependable Refrigeration  LET OUR  MESSAGE RING OUT  BRIGHT AND CLEAR  Len   and   Reta   Higgs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  We wish all  our 5uns^:>;  Coast friends a Very ( ^'  Christmas I and a Happy M&  Year.  -    Mr. and Mrs. J. Wicklund.  Mrs. Flossie Craven  Madge Newman  Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nygren  Daisy  and Albert  Crowhurst  Dave Rees  Peggy and "Marvin Volen and  family.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Saunders  Charlie and Dolly Heino  Tubby and Doris Skellett  John Harvey  Fred and Mary Stenner  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Feeney  Mr. and Mrs. Keith Wright  Helen  and Jim  Clark  Gladys and Harold- Stewart  Fred and Marybell Holland  Ethel and Earl Bingley  Hazel and: Fred Corley  Sabeena Gardener  Daisy and Frank Bailey  Harry and Deanna Robertson  Dot, Fred and Ethel, Rose  Reg and Ruth Godfrey  Mrs. E. Pilling  George and Grace McDonald  Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Winn  Mr.   and  Mrs.   H.   F.   Stein-  brunner.  Bud and Celia Fisher  Norm and Lorraine MacKay  Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Graham  Marg and Harry Smith  Mat and Minnie Huhtala  Norm and Donna Kenny  Richard Stenner  Lome and Amy Blain  Ron and Arlene Godfrey  Donor Unnamed  Alex and Jean Davidson and  family.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Taylor  John and Doreen .Mathews  Stan and Margaret Trueman  Agnes and Larry Laibonte and  family  Peter and Diane Fromager  Jimmy and Margaret Sfwan  Thomas R. Adams  Marilyn and Dick Ranniger  Mrs. Winnifred Ross  Mr. and Mrs. A. Moorcroft  Dave and Elsie Herrin  Mike and Pat Fromager  Val and Al Boyes  Syd, Jessie and Kathy Potter  Bill  and  Shirley Feeney  Mr. and Mrs. George Mullett  Instead  of   sending  local  Christmas cards these fam  ilies   have   donated   $168.13  to Central City Mission.  mmiiiiiimmimii}  COME!  LET US  ADOBE HIM!  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Family Chapel  Gibsons  From all our members to everyone,  a very happy holiday  Local 297, International Brotherhood of Pulp.  Sulphite & Paper Mill Workers 8       Coast News Dec. 22, 1966.  ^tncTijin teenagers to offer help  A gathering of 35 persons on  Wed., Dec. 14, heard two Company of Young Canadians volunteers speak of their experiences as members of this organization.  Dal Broadhead, of Montreal,  outlined some of his work at  Alert Bay, a community evenly  divided into Indian and non-  Indian ethnic groups. Emphasizing the fact that he had not  at any time attempted to impose his wishes on the village,  he said that junior recreation  has been emphasized in the isolated island settlement, and  that a class of instruction in the  BOB HOPE together with Phyllis Diller will entertain the troops in  Viet Nam on Christmas Day, and on Boxing day, Monday, December 26 at 8 p.m., can be seen at the Twilight, Gibsons, in Boy, Did  I Get a Wrong Number also starring Elke Sommer in color.  (UTj  SW >  - i  The first day of Christmas my true love sent to me  A partridge in a pear tree.  The second day of Christmas my true love sent to me  two turtle doves  And a partridge in a pear tree.  The third day of Christmas my true love sent to me  Three French Hens  .,,���..,-. Two turtle doves  ' And a partridge m a pear tree.  The fourth day of Christmas my true love sent to me  Four Colly birds ...  The fifth day r6f Christmas my true love sent to me  Five gold rings ...  The sixth day of Christmas my true love sent to me  . _    - Six geese a-laying...  The seventh day of Christmas my true love sent to me  ' Seven swans swimming-...  The eighth day of Christmas my true love sent to me,  ;  ��� -,., .:;���..     Eight maids a-milking...  The ninth day of Christmas my true love sent to me  Nine drummers drumming ...  The tenth day of Christmas my true love sent to me-  ,-.. Ten pipers piping . .'.  The eleventh day of Christmas my true love sent to me  Eleven ladies dancing  The twelfih day of Christmas my true love sent to me;  Twelve lords a-leaping,  Eleven ladies dancing,  C} Ten pipers piping,  Nine drummers drumming,  Eight maids a-milking,  Seven swans swimming,  Six geese a-laying,  Five gold rings,  Four Colly birds,  Three French Hens,  Two turtle doves,  A partridge in a near tree.  /���������  ���Mf.-:''":t".-  /5\    ''  Kwabwelth language has been  instigated.,  Roy Daniel, from Long Plains  Manitoba, only native Indian in  the company, spoke of his experiences at Penticton, where a  small band of Indians is surrounded by a much larger majority of non-Indians. Although  he had encountered many difficulties there, he said that some  good contacts with both communities had been established  during his month iri the area.  The meeting, in the Sechelt  Band Hall, then discussed various projects with respect to  evening recreation in the village. Teen-agers are to meet  again, with volunteer sponsors,  during the coming week to work  out further details regarding a  recreation program  Senior Band Councillor Clarence Joe welcomed the visitors  and acknowledged pleased surprise at the turn-out for the  meeting, from both the Indian  and non-Indian communities.  Honorable  mentions  Honorable mentions in the  area schools Traffic Safety Poster contest:  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  Billy   Simpkins  Shelly Benson  Randy Webb  Sheane Reid  Michelle Phillips  Debbie Whieldon  Cynthia Beaudry  Rebecca McKinnon  Janet MacKay  Dean Beaudry  Larry  Herman  Tanya Higgs  Mike Musgrove  Colleen McPhedran  Christine Gakool  Mark Jewitt  John Hopkins  Linda Campbell  SpiritiM home of Coastal Indians  ���i  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Jeri Mullen  Pompania Martinez  Kathy Hall  Bradley Allan  Ranny Pielle  Heather Cobleigh  Laurie Gabriel  Keith Jaegar  Karen Spencer  Robin Barendregt  Elmer Hackett  Percy Guerrere  Karen Phillips  Ricky Pearson  Nicholas Simmons  Pamela Gross  Margaret Gory  Howard Lang  HIGH SCHOOL  Steven Lee  Myra Pierre  Charlotte Bain  Randy Ripper  Frances   Finlayson  Terry Stewart  PENDER ELEMENTARY  Mary Cameron  Jim  Cameron  Roxanna DuBois  Juanita Charleton  Ian Brown  Clifford Knott  Brenda Derby  Leina  Fraser  Russell Cunningham  Gail Wise  Gerald Gerard  nuunttmuimmuiiiuuiimi'iiiiiutitnimtnitimiiiimumuiuu..^  a gift:  A subscription to the  Coast News for one year  Why not?  s   Our Lady of Lourdes, Church  of the Sechelt Indians, basking  .quietly in the sun of a late summer's afternoon, though unpretentious   in   design  when   compared to its distinguished name-  'sake   in   France,   nevertheless,  1 with its spire rising up over the  '; hill,  it  has  been  the  spiritual  '* home of the Coastal tribe for  ''��� many a moon and in close association with the Indian Resi-  1 dential  School,  located  on the  i rising close by. Together church  ��� and school have served the spir-  v itual and educational needs of  each    succeeding    generation,  ministered by the Oblate Order.  Our Lady of Lourdes of the  Catch vandals  Two men recently convicted  of damaging a powerline, 20  miles  west  of  Prince  George,  y   agreed to pay B.C: Hydro $450v  c; to  cover r^lace^menj^jandyr^i  ���>V; pair costS5vandnwere;firied:;^20p;  and had their rifles confiscated  when they pleaded guilty before  Magistrate J. H. Kenney at  Prince George to a charge under Section 372, sub-section 4,  of the Criminal Code.  Police were alerted by witnesses who later received a reward of $250 from B.C. Hydro.  The reward of up to $250 is a  standing offer by Hydro for positive identification of persons  causing wilful damage to power  lines.  The shooting incident resulted  in a power interruption at Vanderhoof and Endako Mine while  repairs  were being made.  Sechelts makes no claim to miraculous healings, but, located  just under the hill, it too has  its grotto, a modest replica of  the Lourdes in France. Here in  semicircle arranged, the Stations of the Cross, and on a  summer's day, such as seen in  Brother McDonald's  prize win  ning   picture,   stands   the   Processional Altar.  Here too, those seeking quietude and solace, both Indian and  white alike, may spend a quiet  time at this simple Shrine, while  on the busy highway above, the  fast driving traffic ebbs and  flows.  HEART? OLD-TVME  RECIPES TO ENJOY  MINCEMEAT CHIFFON PIE  W* cups gtngersnap crumbs  (21 gingersnaps)  % cup sugar  3 tbsp. melted butter  ,   1 box condensed or  2Vi to 3 cups prepared mincemeat  3 eggs, separated  2 envelopes unfavored gelatin  Vt cup cold water        .  4 tbsp. hot water  % cup heavy cream whipped  6 tbsp; sugar  ..areak S.or-6-ging��snaps intoiblendet-heater-contalner. Cover, blend until crumbed.  -.Empty into a measuring cup. Repeat;until VA cups,are produced. Empty into 10" pie  T Jan. Add Wtcup sugar/arid butterto crumbs and.mix thoroughly. Press into pie pan and  i^.chill. Put wateitandigelatin intotedftta]ner.i.Cover and blend until gelatin is softened.  "Add hot water and blend until gelatin is"tfissblved. Add egg yokes, one at a time, and  blend well after each addition. Add mincemeat and blend until it is barely mixed. Chill  well. Beat egg whites with rotary beater until foamy. Gradually add 6 tbsp. sugar and  beat until stiff. Fold mincemeat mixture into egg whites. Whip the cream and fold in.  Spoon into gingersnap crust. Refrigerate until firm. Garnish with whipped cream,  candied cherries, chopped nuts.   . , ,       ,   , ...<. ...:..  HOLIDAY TOMATO SOUP  4 tbsp. butter or margarine  V* cup each celery, onion and carrot,  cut into small pieces  4 tbsp. all-purpose flour  3 or 4 whole black peppers  1 small bay leaf  % tsp. crumbled tarragon  21/2 cups canned tomatoes (No. 2 can)  4 cups beef broth  Vz cup red wine  2 or 3 whole cloves  Put celery, cut into 1-inch pieces, into blender Vi -pint blend-and-store Jar and place  jar on blender. Turn on and off and repeat until chopped. Remove from container into  skillet Repeat process with onion and carrot. Add butter to skillet and saute vegetables until lightly browned. Blend in flour, whole black peppers, bay leaf, cloves and  tarragon. Cook over low heat until ingredients are well blended. Add tomatoes and  continue to cook over very low beat for about 1 hour, stirring occasionally. Put the  ingredients into container, cover and process until smooth. Return to saucepan. Add  beef broth and bring to boiling point. Add salt and pepper if desired. Serve in mugs  or cups, garnished with lemon wheel. Yields 6 servings.  i*  'I SAW THREE SHIPS COME SAILING...'  I saw three ships come sailing in, And what was in those ships oil three, The Virgin Mary and Christ were there,  On Christmas Day, on Christmas Day; On Christmas Day. on Christmas Day? On Christmas Day, on Christmas Day;  . I saw three ships come sailing in. And what was in those ships all three, The Virgin Mary and Christ were there,  *On Christmas Day in th* morning. On Christmas Day in the morning?            On Christmas Day in the morning.  })  ^  Pray, whither sailed those ships all three, O they sailed into Bethlehem, And all the bells on earth shall ring.  On Christmas Day, on Christmas Day; On Christmas Day. on Christmas Day; On Christmas Day, on Christmas Day;  Pray, whither sailed those ships all three, O they sailed into Bethlehem, And all the bells on earth shall ring.  On Christmas Day in the morning? On Christmas Day in the morning. On Christmas Day in the morning. DEAR DORIS  advice from *>  Doris p. ,CIcir 1c   .���    ��� ��� ;#Uk   ���  i-. K >'*'���'.-V��,  $*?;$$*  What's sex "all about?  DEAR DORIS ��� I am 14 and  have not been told a thing  about sex. My mother says she  was never told anything so she  doesn't see why she should tell  me anything. My mother is also  very mean to me and is always  telling Daddy lies about things  I do.  She won't let me go to a  dance because she is afraid X  will get into trouble. Daddy is  very understanding about the  whole thing and he is trying to  help me, but I can't do anything.  If you print this in the paper  I would be happy because my  mother might read it and realize what she is doing.  Abused  DEAR ABUSED ��� What a  neat piece of rationalizing that  turned out to be! Your mother  is merely kidding herself that  she is keeping you out of trouble by keeping you ignorant.  The truth is, she is embarrassed to try to tell you about  sex. Her own hush-hush training means she just can'tfind  the words.  I'm sending you my book list  of recommended reading on the  subject. Try a heart-to-heart  with your Dad, who may have  some influence with her; and  can certainly give you a feeling  you are being understood.  DEAR DORIS ��� I  am  60  years young. I said young because I don't feel old. My family are all married and I am  alone. I didn't know anyone  here so I take dancing lessons  which I enjoyed very much, but  it is quite expensive. I borrowed money' from the bank  and I pay $55 a month.  I'm doing my bronze and sil-  verand I know HI be asked* ~tb'~  take out another contract. Some  of the students have been going  for seven years. But the truth  of the matter, Doris, is I am  scared to go into any more debt  in case I take sick and can't  finish paying.  I wanted to prove to myself I  could do it and I was hoping I  could show my two sons a certificate, and I hope, a medal. I  had to have some place to go  on my days off; one cannot  walk the streets.  Dancing  DEAR   DANCING   ���   You  don't have to pay $55 a month,  to have friends and fun. There  are Y.W.C.A. clubs, recreation  centre dance groups and church  activities.  Keep. up your love of life;  trip the light fantastic as much  as you like, but don't sign  another contract like that one.  Even your public library could  clue you in about things going  on around you which you could  have a part in without mortgaging your future.  DEAR DORIS ��� After a long  time away ��� living with another woman ��� my husband came  home. He told me he was home  to stay if I wanted him, and I  told him we all wanted him. He  stayed one night, left the next  day, and has never come to the  house since.  He had dropped in one time  before and the children were  almost hysterical when he got  ready tp leave, because he told  them he was home to stay; then  in an hour's time he left. This  last time was the worst thing  he has ever done, because I  really believed him when he  said he loved me and was home  to.stay. It was weeks before I  could get over it.  Confused  DEAR CONFUSED ��� To  judge from your long letter you  are still not as confused as he  is.  The heartbreak he deals out  to the children with such deliberate lies robs them of security  and will leave lifetime scars.  The counsel and support  which could be yours from the  family or child care agency in  your area is badly needed now.  Seek it!  New Year's Eve Frolic  Gibsons Legion Hall  Tickets $3 each  9 p.m. fo!  Buy or rent  is problern  for board  At last week's meeaing of the  school board for this district the  status of the temporary constructions used as school rooms  came up for discussion.  A report was made by Mr. G.  Cooper, principal of Gibsons  Elementary School that in two  of the portable school buildings  the roofs are leaking. Mrs. Volen recommended that a decision be made soon as to whether  the School Board should buy or  continue  to rent the buildings.  Mr. Bell, district librarian,  recommended the rental or  lease of 60 mm. films, and suggested that before any films  are purchased that they be previewed by teachers, and that  they be in sufficient demand to  warrant purchase.  The library at present has  8,000 books, which means a ratio of four books per pupil. He  explained that the department  of education standard is 10  books per pupil.  The board agreed to allow  approximately $250 in the new  budget for film strips for the  library.  The board was in favor of adding 60 mm. films to the library  but felt that the budget would  not cover the considerable cost  involved.  Mr. W. Potter, principal of  Elphinstone school reported on  the recent meeting of the Indian band with members of the  community. Such meetings can  be of benefit to both cultures, he  said.  Mr. W. L. Reid, principal of  Sechelt Elementary school reported that 80% of parents attended the parent-teacher conferences. A new system of giving report cards to the parents  and discussing them with them  met with parent approval, he  said. However, he suggested  that only the first and third report cards be handled in this  way. At mid-term, parents of  kindergarten pupils could be invited for a conference, he said.  Mr. Cooper reported that  about a dozen dogs congregate  at the school. It was suggested  that the RCMP be called to look  after the situation. However,  dangers of parking along School  Road and the highway. He sug-  BE A POOL BOOSTER  A galaxy of Gift lines waiting for you ��� See our large selection of  Party Dresses. ��� MEN! We gift wrap your gifts  i  SKIRTS  COATS  SWEATERS  SUITS  LINGERIE  SLIPPERS  HOSIERY  JEWELLRY  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP       f  |j MARINE DRIVE Ph. S86-9543 |  due to the lack of a pound, caring for the dogs would be a  problem.  Mr. Cooper warned of the  gested that parents, when calling for their children park on  the school side of School Road  as a safety measure.  A letter was read to the board  from Mrs. E. Glassford, elementary teacher, suggesting that  nursery schools for Indian chil-  Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.      9  dren from 3 to 5 be established.  The result would be an easier  adjustment for Indian children  into the schools, she said.  1  BINGO  I Turkeys - Hams - Chocolates - Silver $s  S GIANT JACKPOT $500, 50 CALLS ��� $250, 52 CALLS  1 $100, 54 CALLS ��� $75,55 CALLS OR MORE  I GIBSONS LEGION HALL  1 Thursday, December 22nd    -    8 p.m.  I     GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  VILLA  means  home of  fine wines  meet the  family  DESSERT WINES  Villa Cream Sherry  Villa Medium Dry Sherry  Villa Cream Port  Villa Rich Port  Villa White Port  FRUIT WINES  Villa Berry Cup  Villa Berry Blend  APERITIF  Villa Zip  TABLE WINES  Villa Red Table Wine  Villa Claret  Villa White Table Wino  Villa Sauternes  Villa Still Ros6  ALL-PURPOSE WINES  Villa Red Dry  Villa Ruby Red  (Medium Sweet)  Villa Mellow White  (Medium Sweet)  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Colurr It)     Coast News, Dec. 22, 1966.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Teacher aide project  B?  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  STORE  SECHELT ��� 885-9343  OPEN  WED., THURS., FRI.  fo 9 p.m.  [For   STOCKING  STUFFERS*  \       and LAST MINUTE  SHOPPING  WILL BE   CLOSED  MON.,  DEC.  26  and  TUES., DEC. 27  OPEN AS USUAL  WED., DEC. 28  A project to study the effects  of using non-professional assistants in schools has been announced by Dr. Norman Robinson at Simon Fraser University. The School Personnel Study is a joint undertaking of the  faculty of education at SFU and  School Districts 14 and 15 South  Okanagan and Penticton. Financial assistance has also been  received from the Donner Foundation. The study will begin in  January 1&67 and will take four  months to complete.  During the study teacher aides  and school aides will be introduced into two schools, Nkswala  Elementary in Penticton and  Osoyoos elementary-junior secondary school in Osoyoos. Their  duties will all be of a non-instructional nature, and will include such tasks as setting up  projectors, preparing visual aids  corridor and lunchroom supervision.  Some of the questions regarding the introduction of nonprofessionals into school and  classroom situations that the  study will attempt to answer are  Does it allow the teacher to devote more time to her teaching  role? Does it result in a behavioral change in the students?  How does it affect student satisfaction; teacher satisfaction; job  satisfaction?  Dr. Robinson, who will serve  as principal investigator for the  E & M Holiday  Schedule for  Your Bowling  Enjoyment  Come in and Win Yourself Some of Those Lucky Bucks  7 p.m. Tues., Dec. 27 thru Fri., Dec. 30  HOLIDAY LUCKY BUCK NIGHTS  CLOSED  Xmas Day  Dec. 25  Boxing  Day  Dec. 26  A  FREE   GAME  for each strike on  the Red Head  Pin.  $1 for each Strike  on the Blue Corner Pin.  CLOSED  New  Year's  Eve  Dec. 31  New  Year's  Jan. 1  Day  study, said, "AH professions are  faced with the problem of an increasing number of nonprofessional functions being associated with each field. Other professions have overcome this by  establishing a hierarchy of nonprofessional and para-professional people to deal with these  tasks.  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Reg Thomas of the Commercial came up with another 800  series bowling 828 (296 290).  Pat Porter in the Ladies Matinee was high lady with 725  (265).  League Scores:  Buckskins: Ted Joe 722 (291),  Doreen Joe 483 (174).  Ladies: Joan. Janiewick 686,  Lil McCourt 281, 251, Rose Rod-  way 261.  Ladies Wednesday: Pat Porter 725 (265).  Pender: Dennis Gamble 611  Isabel Gooldrup 274, Ron Pock-  irant 280.  Commercial: Reg Thomas 828  (296, 290), Dennis Gamble 756  (296), Dick Clayton 763 (296),  Gladys Jones 252, Bruce Redman 279, Frank Newton 720.  Sports Club: Red Robinson  680 (259) Jay Eldred 669 (267),  Jean Eldred 674 (242).  Ball & Chain: J. Goeson 725  (309), Kathy Hall 616  (269).  Mixed Ten Pins: Ena Armstrong 410 (166), Bill Ellis 175,  Leo Johnson 475.  School Leagues  Seniors: Pat John 368 (230),  Alan Hemstreet 402, (216), Heather Hall 319 (173).  Juniors: Brad Allan 288 (165)  Susan Jorgensen 228 (134). Winners of First Half, Thunderbirds  (Capt. Billy Nestman).  E & M BOWLADROME  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY Ph. 886-2086  For the Convenience  of our Customers  Marine Men's Wear Ltd.  Christmas Week  STORE HOURS  WED., DEC. 21 ��� 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  THURS., DEC. 22 ��� 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  FRI., DEC. 23���9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  SAL, DEC. 24 ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m.  I  I       For the lasi minute shopper  i Give a Gift Certificate  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: Iva Peterson  585 (295), Phyllis Hoops 646  (281), Hazel Wright 616, Vi Peterson 511 (241), Jan Rowland  528 Marg Peterson 611 (248),  Lorraine Werning 502.  Gibsons A: Mavis Stanley 783  (326), Freeman Reynolds 744  (244, 295), Ray Whiting 649 (285)  Frank Nevens 634 (295), Ken  Herman 635, Art Holden 670  (260), Eleanor Fisher 689, Red  Day 276.  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby  512, Kay Marshall 520 (230),  Marion Lee 592.  Teachers Hi: Joan Quarry 624  Bob Blakeman 262, Darlene  Maxfield 684 (243, 249). Art Holden 730 (314), Joan Whieldon  647 (285), Freeman Reynolds  627.  Commercials Jean Jorgenson  260, Marybelle Holland 649 (270)  Jack Clement 655 (305), Joe  Macey 302, Frank Nevens 600  (240).  Port Mellon: Gordon Taylor  730 (293), Kay Taylor 241, Art  Holden 718 (292), Don McCauley  273, Ed Wiome 244, Taffy Greig  614.  Men's: Freeman Reynolds 706  (261, 251), Dick Bullis 605, Dorcy  Lefler 626 (252) Taffy Greig 606  (251) Herb August 609 Melvin  Jav 626 (250).  Juniors: Linda Mcintosh 284  (147) Martin Kiewitz 227, Wayne  Wright 344 (178), Brian McKenzie 266, Winnifired Skellett 217,  Jim Green 309 (156), Karen  Brignall 262 (161), Colleen Husby 305 (188), Ian McKenzie 229,  Robert Solnik 268 (154).  "W oman lucky  ticket seller  The amazing accomplishment  of a few zealous women was  demonstrated Wednesday morning of last week at the coffee  party given by members of Roberts Creek Auxiliary.  The Library, where it was  held, was festive for the occasion with many attractive gifts  for sale. Gold and silver sprayed decorations, hand made, added color and variety to a display of knit, embroidered, crot-  cheted and hand-sewn goods. Although the room is small there  was neither crowding nor confusion as guests examined the  articles and sipped their coffee.- All agreed it was a most  enjoyable experiment, proving a  financial as well as a social success.  The first three of the prizes  raffled went to Vancouver residents, and the fourth, a sweater  was won by Mrs. O. Moscrip.  Eleanor Reece came closest to  guessing the weight of the  Christmas cake. Mrs. J. Shields  sold all the winning tickets except one which was sold by Mrs.  W. Baba.  Remanded  The trial of the three men in  a magistrate's court charge involving them in a fracas with  Constable A. K. Winch of Sechelt district traffic control advanced further with more witnesses being heard. The case  was then adjourned to Jan. 5  when further evidence will be  presented.  The three men from Powell  River are Alexander Gerald Taber, Barrie Gordon Wilson and  Gary Williams Eklund all of  Powell River. The charge is  based on what took place on  Oct. 21 when the constable was  making a check under traffic  regulations.  TRAIN RAFFLE DRAW  Gibsons O.A.P.O. train raffle  draw will take place in the Marine Men's Wear store on Marine  Drive in Gibsons at 4 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 24. Be there because  you might be the winner.  He Sainte-Helene, the site of  Expo, was named by Samuel  de Champlain after his wife,  Helene.  r  i  i  I  3 DAY HOLIDAY  IN  PORTLAND  SAVE THIS COUPON  I  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  Marine Men's Wear Lid.  1585   MARINE ���  Ph.  886-2116  >*v  i****A*m ^i*. K^u��4,*��x��)r��'  ^^^r^^L  many/pfitiist  ONE'&Ob  many\Cojdurs  onerace  many countries  ONE WORLD  There are three million people  around the world today who believe that the unification of mankind  Is the will of God for our age. They  call themselves Baha'is.  Perhaps Baha'i fs what you are  looking for.  , Information upon requests 15 Lola  Road, Toronto 7.   ��� -   ��� ���  l  I  |    3 DAYS     [  I 2 IM5GHTS |  I   for 2 people   |  I  I  Mall Coupon  Today for  Reservation  Family Plan ��� 2 Rms $11  Swim  in the  sky  Free sauna baths  ��� ���. Free garage I  ��� 9 Free direct dial phone  | ��� No lipping for luggage    I  ���^Commercial rates for        ���  I       traveling   men I  ��� 24 Hr. Food Service |  | 226-7831 |  I    THE PARK HAVILAND    I  -     A MOTORIST'S HOTEL     |  ��� S.W.  Park  at Salmon  In Portland  Sfftip-Easr  ���Merry-  Christmas  and   a  Happy  Centennial Year  from all of us at  SHOP-EASY  SECHELT  GRADE   "A"  TURKEYS  20 lb. and up  per lb. _____  6 fo 16 lbs.  per lb. .___  HAMS  Whole or Shank y2  c  lb  N1BLETS ��� 14 oz.  CORN  for  GARDEN GATE ��� 2 lb.  FROZEN  /���  BRUSSEL  No.  5  SECHELT, B.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE TO DEC. 24  STORE HOURS ��� OPEN  THURS., DEC. 22 ��� 9 to 9 p.m.  FRI., DEC. 23 ��� 9 to 9 p.m.  I SAT., DEC. 24 ��� 9 to 6 p.m.  ��_^_H-*^3^&;ri^!^^ *��\  Just want to say, folks, It's that time of year  For greeting good friends and wishing them cheer*  May your holiday season be merry and bright  D. G. Douglas Charles English Lid.  Variety  &  Paints Real Estate & Insurance  Todd's Drygoods Don's Shoe Slore  Children's & Ladies' Cear Shces for the FamiIy  Coin Meaning Royal Bank of Canada  Kirsr   flaw   Sorvino ���  First Class Service  Super-Valu  Manager & Staff  Dental Centre  Dr. Ohm & Associates  Kruse Drugs  at Three Locations  Henry's Bakery       Walt's Centre Service     Lila's Beauty Salon  and COFFEE BAR  Walter Loitz  Expert Hair Stylists  Twilight Theatre  The Best in Entertainment  Hilltop Motors  Expert Motor Maintenance  Sunnycrest Motors  Imperial Esso Dealer  Danny's Motel  and  Dining  Room  May We Wish You All Much Happiness  The Folks  Who Serve  You at the  ycr g^@g__e_t______���_*63S_-Si_3__^^  Wlay this holy Season <s,cw"  I bloom with happiness!  1 Jack and Lila Eldred i  _? I  U Sechelt |  :'_^_&_^2^_3__nr-3_r^^  Merry Christmas!  Bill and  Dan  C. & S. SALES  Sechelt  6*  Si  &  _?  _/  K?  w  s?  I?  .���*���*���__  $  I  ��5  S&^ We hope everyone in the  family, from Grandpa right on down to Rover,  has a wonderful holiday season!  From the MURRAY'S  Bill and Dorothy  At Your Local Garden and Pet Shop  Gibsons  The Eldred touch!  For the past four years Mrs.  J. Eldred has been skilfully  producing attractive flower arrangements, nurturing tropical  fish, budgies and canaries for  local and around the world shoppers at Eldred's Flower Shop  in Sechelt.  Her floral arrangements, using driftwood backgrounds are  in great demand locally, and  have been purchased by visitors  from as far away as Saskatchewan, Florida and California.  Last week she was given an order for a Christmas arrangement to be flown to Tel Aviv.   ��.  Other attractive native works  on display are hand-painted  scenes on parchment from Taiwan. Attached to the parchments are statements that the  picures are hand-drawn by Taiwan native aborigines with primitive bamboo brush and bark  sap. The colorful pictures depict stories of warrior life in  bygone ages.  Maracas, intricately carved  bongo drums, planters and ashtrays are some of the items  from the workshops of Mexican  craftsmen.  A porcupine fish, on display,  AHOY  My  Hearties!  Here's wishing you all a  MERRY CHRISTMAS  and Smooth Sailing  in '67  from the Skipper, First  Mate and Crew of the  Jolly Roger  Inn  Aye and You May  Lay to That!  Kay,  Johnnie, Bonnie,  Peggy, Thelma, Connie  and Joe  ��1CW.INC  -from all of us af  Gibsons Electric  Don and Marg  Phyllis,   Gordon,   Michael,  David and 'D. J.'  ��2      W  M jjfr  I  commonly known as a puffer,  has the appearance of being  scared as it was snared. When  frightened it blows itself up like  a balloon, and it is in this shape ~  it was treated and lacquered.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Eldred   have  lived   in   Sechelt   for   12   years  and on the peninsula for 20  years. Mrs. Dldred has always  enjoyed raising > and working  with flowers. Previous to taking  over the florist shop from Mrs.  Kurluk she raised fuschias, and  has exhibited them at local  and Gibsons flower shows.  GREETINGS  I  i  May our friendship  stay ever-green, now and always!  McMYNN REALTY  Mrs. Do. Wortman ��� Mr. Jack Warn  Gibsons  I  Ssr  to  s  *w've enjoyed serving  you..hope to serve you again!  Norm and Tom  HALL  SHEET METAL  $ TILLICUM PLUMBING  i Sechelt  Cscw.ihc  The purr-feet  time to welsh  you9 our loyal  patrons-, the  Sea Hon-H  very bestt  PENINSULA MOTORS  and Staff  Sechelt  ;'g*���i��������e*��J���*g*@g*��!���J^^  s?  good friends and  patrons...sincere wishes  for a very Merry Christinas!  Joan Hansen  THE TOGGERY  __A_t^_^_Ot��l>)>>_>4MrK:l  , Sechelt ������or.  INC  Map you* holiday*  \4*jcfy04Ul  The  Bonds  SHELL SERVICE  & COFFEE SHOP  Halfmoon Bay  I  Happy Holiday may if be;  a Shear Delight!  |Dill McCulloch and Les Girls*  I        GIBSON GIRL  BEAUTY SALON  I  Gibsons  avid tlticete gccd ���w6/i���& 4b odtl  Consuela and Jose Martinez  MALAWAHNA RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Selma Park  $W&j&  1  Merrily may Christmas dawn  And pleasantly depart,  And leave just happy memories  To stay within your heart!  Sincerely,  Isabel Dawson  Minister Without Portfolio  ��^��3N_r4��i����ag-M^^  GIBSONS O.A.P.O. members discussing their Christmas events  during their last meeting in the Health Centre. Over a cup of tea  these retired citizens of the Gibsons area spend a quiet hour after  having settled the business affairs of their organization.  BEAUTY HINTS  (By LYNN CARTER)       -  Q. My powder continually  cakes around my nose. How can  I rectify this?  A. Try using less foundation  and spreading it thinly. Probably the lighter liquid type of  foundation is best for you. Then  tissue-blot it to remove the excess before powdering lightly  over it.  Q. Have you a shampooing tip  to promote more gloss and  sheen in my hair?'  A. The beaten white of egg,  added to your regular shampoo,  is a big aid in this direction. A  brisk towel^rubbing, followed by  a vigorous brushing, also helps  to add sparkle to the tresses.  :  Q. What is a good, simpel, hip  reducing exercise?  A: Here's an excellent one:  Sitting upright on the floor, roll  to the right and catch your  weight oh your right hand ���  then over to the left, catching  your weight on your left hand.  Do this at least a hundred times  to each side, and you'll literally  "roll" that excess flesh off your  hips.  Q. How can I mix a powder  that is especially good for perspiring feet?  A. A mixture o one teaspoon  of powdered alum and twov:oja^c-5  es    of    powdered    boric    acid  makes  a fine powder for this*  purpose.  Q. I've been told that it's very  harmful to the hair to make regular use of water to help dress  it and arrange it. Is this true?  A. There are some beauticians  ���who think along these lines.  And it's true that water may en-  Mod  iBngfcteat Wi&fatl  Walter and Kay Karateew  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  Gibsons  courage dryness in hair that already tends to dryness, thinness, or falling. But water will  never actually CAUSE these  conditions if other causes are  not already present. If you have  good, healthy hair, I should say  that it is perfectly all right to  make use of water as a grooming aid.  Q. What makeup trick will  enable me to avoid accentuating  my too-short nose?  A. Try powdering your nose  first with a powder that is a  shade or so lighter than the  powder you're using on the rest  of your face. This lighter powder will serve to highlight your  nose into greater prominence.  Q. How can I make a really  good job of cleaning my facial  pores?  A. Using a complexion brush  and a good, mild soap lather, ,  give the skin a hard, but gentle/  and   firm,    rotary .-movement...  Concentrate on the areas where  the fat glands are most active  ���usually around the nose and  chin. A brush is a "must" for  a really thorough  cleansing of  the complexion.  Q. How can I reduce the prominence of my rather protruding eyes?  A. If you'll cover the entire  upper eyelids to the brow line .  with eyeshadow, this will seem  to make your eyes appear more  deeply set than they really are.  Q. What' "homemade" facial  mask   is   especially   good   for  *?F May all the joys  o! Yuletide ring  out for you.  George  and Mike  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Gibsons  _-_<-__��__>-_��^_-��^-i^.-.  And to all/ thanks lor  i9*?XG'66 Form 20     your wonderful patronagel  Mrs. E. Fisher  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE  MERRY CHRISTMAS  TO OUR FRIENDS!  Chris, Billie and Connie  Tasella Shoppe  Sechelt  cane ana some muj_, spread  over the face, allowed to remain on for about 30 minutes,  then removed with warm water,  and followed by a sponging of  the face with warm boric acid  solution.  Q. What is a quick and easy  method of dealing with calluses  on the hands?  A. Cuticle remover is often  effective. Try applying some to  these rough spots, allowing to  remain on for several minutes,  then rinsing off, and rubbing  dry with a rough towel. Repeat  this routine if necessary.  ummu)ttummmimiuii!M����iiimur.timmtiimiiiimiiimiiui .i  A GIFT!  A subscription fo fhe  Coasf News for one year  Why not?  iSmttiuiummiKiiKu. .*  0eodpfe#��t6/  tfaod (*UkcU,  Jack  Whitaker  DIAMOND 'W  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Davis   Bay  Season's Best  fo you all  Pegge and David  NYSTROM  Granthams SEASON'S  GREETINGS  <W& t&ank you fox yo\x%  ftlsnchfUfi and w& hoftz  tlzab only good iking*.  vj'Jl come to you ihis.  fzolldayitms.  �����ew.me.  Board of Directors and Staff  ROBfRTS CREEK CREDIT UNION  Sechelt  IT'S TIME TO  GREET OUR MANY  FRIENDS AND WISH  THEM THE BEST!  to all of you from all of us at  John and Alice Haddock  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park  ��/&zw et /ia/i/vu /iv/tcfaif Aectfawi;  Idfiecrt, fiafaoM& and'feieiufa  tveY/i jay /Act/ tiev&t enkfo*  Chris, Andrew and Dianna  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Sechelt  BE SAFE! Keep flaming lights  away from Christmas frees  Veterans  remembered  TO HELP Shaughnessy Hospital patients have.a merry Christmas and much more pleasure  besides that, Elphinstone zone,  Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal  Canadian Legion, presented  them with a television set. Pictured above are Mrs. C. Lucken  of Sechelt, Mrs. Gerry Clarke  of Gibsons, Hon. I. Dawson,  provincial cabinet member and  Dr. C. C. Covernton, assistant  superintendent of Shaughnessy  Hospital.  4!gJ��Segi@gj_3g3_��^^^  1?  be with you and those  you love at this holy  time of Christmas!  Mavis Rasmussen  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  AND RESTAURANT  Highway 101  Wishing our good  friends in the  community the bestl  Molly and Ed Connor  MIDWAY STORE &  E. & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons  MERRY  CHRISTMAS  To you and yours  during this most festive season.  Management and Staff  P. A. BILLIARDS & COFFEE SHOP  Sechelt  may every joy be yours!  The Winning Posf ��� OLE'S COVE RESORT  Halfmoon Bay  JO ALL 0UR.FRIEWD2  We take this opportunity to thank  you for your patronage. It has been a  Pleasure to serve you!  Management  and  Staff  RICKARD, CRAWFORD & CO.  Gibsons and  Sechelt  with all  good wishes  at&hristmas!  B and J STORE  Halfmoon Bay  '.I '���  EXTENDING  GREETINGS  TO EVERYONE!  from  HELEN'S FASHION SHOP   I  Gibsons  ��-CW.INC.  T^o all our friends...  old-time wishes.  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt  BE A POOL BOOSTER Gacti bloom are profuse in their rare  MERRY CH  with all the  tr6rr.ir_.ns'!  may every joy be yours!  Gibsons Barber Shop  JERRY DIXON ��� JOHN SHERIDAN  (By A. R. BUCKLEY,      y  The Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa)  If you are having trouble  growing window plants because  your house is too dry, why  not try plants that will thrive  under this condition? Since  in wintertime so many houses have less humimity than  Death Valley, you should consider growing plants like those  that come from this very region. These plants are extremely fascinating and at timess produce spectacular and showy  flowers. \  Collecting and growing cactuses for their odd forms and  exquisite blooms has been a  hobby in Europe for more than  a century, but in North America  particularly here in Canada, it  has been in strong vogue for  only about 20 years.  Desert cactuses require a drier atmosphere than most plants  and they like periods of complete drought, conditions most  house plants are expected, to  endure when we go on vacation. Many species will actually  go all winter without watering,  although they will shrivel slightly and look grayish in color.  When they are watered in early  spring they become dark green  and in no time produce, in the  oddest places, buds that very  ���quickly grow into luxurious  flowers.  No gardener can truthfully  say he dislikes all cactuses for  there are so many diverse types  that one is sure to please. If he  dislikes those with spines he can  get the Sand Dollar cactus,  which has a flattened spineless body, an inch high and  three inches wide, divided by  ribs into pie-like sections. This  species produces jewel-like yellow flowers an inch long. The  other extremes for those who  find beauty in spines are the  hedgehog cactuses and the  prickly pears. Enthusiasts will  often rave about the velvety  beauty of the gold plush prickly  pear, which at the slightest  touch will unload a quiver of  microscopic spines into your  hands. These will irritate for a  long time until the last of the  spines gradually works out of  your skin.  Among the small cactuses  most suitable for growing in the  home are the peanut cactus,  which forms clumps made from  a number of peanut-like joints,  the very popular old man cactus  a cylindrical type covered with  BE A POOL BOOSTER  shaggy   white   hairs;    and   its  counterpart   the   old  lady   cactus, with a globular stem, which  too, is covered with snow white  hairs when it is a few years old.  Others are the powder puff cactus, which forms globes one and  a half inches across with slender green tubercules  set  on a  pink body and topped with tufts  of silky  hairs,   and  the  bird's-  nest cactus, which has a shape  rather like a bird's nest. There  are many more, some noted for  their shapes and some for their  stupendous flowers  such a the  night-blooming    cereus,    which  produces  in  summer large  14-  inch white flowers with golden  sepals that emit a scent strong  enough to attract (as it does in  the desert) large winged night-  flying moths for its fertilization.  Growing   these   desert   plants  takes so little effort and attention that amateurs usually kill  them with too much pampering.  Through thousands of years the  true desert cactuses have gradually   become   accustomed   to  long periods of drought and they  are able to store sufficient moisture in their tissue for use in  dry periods. Unless they are all  allowed   to   use   some   of   this  stored up moisture they will eventually decay. The barrel types  and prickly pear types must not  be   watered  too  often.  Prefer-  4tT>  I'm  returning  an  engagement ring., .could the post'  man throw it at him?"  ably, allow them to remain dry  from December to March and  remove them to a cooler place  in the home, such as near a  basement window.  When you . begin to water  again soak the plants thoroughly and then wait until they are  dry before the next watering.  At this time they will gradually  change their gray-green appearance to dark green and start to  produce buds.  This period when strong signs  of growth appear is a good time  to repot plants. Repotting should  be done every two years to ensure   good  growth.   Plants  left  too long in the some soil tend  to go into a period of dormancy  that might last for several years  causing the plant,  not  to die,  but to shrivel in size and become  too  weak  to  flower.  It  is  not  necessary to repot into a larger-  sized   pot  unless   the   plant  is  young   and   the  pots   are   very  small.  A good soil mixture for desert  cactuses is 3 parts of good garden soil, a little on the heavy  side, 1 part leaf mold, one half  part sand, one half part crushed  limestone (peastone) and one  half part crushed brick.  In June the cactuses may be  planted   outside   on   the   patio  where they can be kept watered or plunged in a specially prepared place in the garden. They  may be placed so as to form a  rock  garden  with   a  few  well  placed rocks or can be part of  the garden itself. In any event,  the soil where the plants are to  be placed should be dug out to  the depth of the largest pot and  2 inches of sand placed at the  bottom. Then fill the excavation  up with sand or sandy soil and  plunge  the pots to the rim in  this  or stand the  pots  on the  base  and fill  in  around  them  with sand.  For about a week after they  are planted outside they will  need shading during the hottest  part of the day. A sunny position in the garden is absolutely necessary.  . jA_H -__M_N->CTi_>_->_nW______*4_*l_*t_*ft_W_*t-W_W_W__  A HEARTY HELLO   TO EVERYONE!  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Roberts Creek  MERRY CHRISTMAS  TO ALL!  Bill   and  Jean  Lissiman  and Flo Corriveau  Lissiland Florist  Gibsons  :"�����!��i�����i��^^S^��:�����^gie^eiS^4��tg5>(  To all of our customers: best  wishes for a happy holiday.  May our friendships continue.  K. Butler Realty  AND INSURANCE  Gibsons  _rt3i_��_H_H_W*}_ft3W  SHARE THE  HEALTH  WITH  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  CHRISTMAS SEAIS  ROHT TB AND OTHER  RESPIRATORY DISEASES  \ Birds, beas ties v and bagpipes  Best wishes to you and yours.  RON'S SHOE REPAIRS  Gibsons  MERRV CHRISTMAS  �����  \{_-fj5_jn  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR  Sechelt  greet  friends  during the  holiday  tteasonl  BEST  .  WtSKESI  Frank Hay and Board of Directors  Elphinstone Co-op Store  Gibsons  (?_N_^-tt_S_*-^-fr-ti��^  By Erie Thomson  When my wife and I retired  to Hopkins Landing from North  Vancouver in 1949, we had waiting for us our summer cottage  of many years, which had just  been adapted for all-year living, or so we thought.  This cottage faces east, just  above the beach, the front has  a room at either end and has an  18 foot long verandah in between. The winter following our  arrival was a stormy one and  that verandah caught every  blast of the south-easters and  compressed them into the house  Next spring we cured that by  closing in the verandah with a  dutch door at the end and all  the rest with windows. The outlook across Howe Sound takes  in the ten miles of sea between  the islands, with a background  of the Britannia range with  Vancouver's Lions rising in the  centre. It has been described as  a million-dollar view, so it was  treated accordingly.  The middle three-sevenths became a plate glass picture window, and to the north there are  two one-seventh single windows  which open, and the same to  the south, with a broad window  ledge for the full length. We put  in outlets for light, heat, radio  and the cat, and found that on  any sunny day, even in winter,  we can have lunch on the verandah, and I have about every kind of geranium there is  on the window ledge.  *      *      *  It also turned out to be the  ideal place for chanter practice,  and I have watched the sun  rise in June behind Mt. Brunswick to the north and move day  by day to rise behind Mt. Gar-,  diner on Bowen Island to the.  south in December for many  years, during which I have  treated myself to an appropriate silver tea service to wet the  morning whistle.  On the slope in front of the  house we planted climbing roses, which have grown into huge  clumps which afford shelter to  the birds, and also planted a  weeping-willow tree, up the side -  of which now grows a curtain  of English honeysuckle culled  from the ruins of old Moodyville  the first settlement on. Burrard  Inlet.  I had no intention of hanging  a harp, let alone bagpipes on  that willow, but in trimming  the top of it, so that we could  see out over it from the verandah, I accidentally left a branch  which has been the singing  place for a succession of song  sparrows. The present tenant is  Caruso.  *       t'/:       *.  These sparrows are small and  inconspicuous, with brown plum-  Norm and Florence Harris  and Staff . "���  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons  age with white markings, and  they have a wonderful range of  song. When April brings to the  British Columbia Coast its  matchless spring, the \ male  sparrow selects some prominent mark from which *o proclaim his occupation of the vicinity for nesting purposes. For  years we have had a song-sparrow as a welcome tenant, but  not the same one, for their life .  span is just a few years.  This bird was with us last  summer, and winters in our  boat shed, safe from owls and  cats. He is on a personal subsistence allowance from the mas  ter of the house. My wife feeds  the commonality through the  kitchen window at the back of  the house and gets through a  five-pound sack of rolled oats  in a week, but my sparrow being "acquaint wi' the laird" is  very much front door company.  *       *       *  In the twilight of a winter  morning, the racket I make  when filling the wood-box from  under the verandah rouses my  little friend in the boat shed,  and he comes through the bare  dogwood and orange blossom  trees for his breakfast, his feathers all puffed out, ridiculously like the vague old men I  used to meet on Cordova Street  in Vancouver wending their  way from the Central City Mission  with  their relief vouchers  to the King's Cafe on Carrall  Street, for their first, and probably their only square meal of  the day.  I see this little fellow stoking  up the last thing before nightfall, to keep him alive until  next morning. He is tame, and  we talk to each other, and I  think that he realizes that he is  on easy street, for if his food  isn't there, he makes a noise  like someone pulling nails.  (Turn to next page)  'Hope your Christmas is merry!  Ken and Larry  Kenmsc Parts  Gibsons  r_w_��_��_h��j-wwi��; Birds,beasties,bagpipes  Came April, and my bird  friend took his perch on that top  branch of the willow tree, and  after three or four days' practice, broke into the superb melody which has earned him his  name. He was at his best when  I played the chanter a few feet  away, for he considered my contributions as those of a rival.  I envied him for being able  to achieve a higher degree of  perfection in a few days than I  had in many years, but we  made music together until I  found one morning by some magic I had crossed the bridge to  join him, though I didn't realize  it until we had finished. This  accord has happened quite a  number of times since then, but  not at will.  Last summer we had quite a  session. One day, I started to  play my bagpipes on the pathway in front of the house, and  my sparrow erupted in great alarm from the bushes in front  of me, and rose like a helicopter straight up for some 50 feet  and burst into song. This didn't  kill the opposition, so he came  down half-way and tried again,  with no better luck.  I.played a third time, and that  brought him down level with  me. Then I noticed the hen bird  come from where she must have  had her nest, and perch in front  of me, quite composedly, as  much as to say what are those  two fools making all that noise  afoout.  For ,some years we had a  large and splendidly mottled  loon visit us on his seasonal migration, and I am not sure that  he appreciated bagpipe music.  I used to play to him from the  beach path, and he would swim  past on the starboard tack and  return on the port tack, giving  me the eye, several times, then  he would go away out and come  back in to me beak on, then!  turn put again and emote with  eerie shreiks.  I could never make out whether these were sounds of appreciation or of derision, and  my chances of making a lengthy study of the matter were  cut short. This loon trailed his  coat tails one day further along  the beach in front of another  house, and the Hibernian owner  of it shot him. Nature took an  appropriate revenge, for some  time later this sportsman, stood  on the cover of his septic tank,  Serving  Up...  BEST WISHES  to our FRIENDS.  We appreciate your patronage.  Al and Stella  WELCOME CAFE  Gibsons  which gave way under his considerable weight, and let hini  down into his element.  That was for the birds,, but  we found that our animals enjoyed the sound of the pipes.  We had a despotic old cat, named Sylvia, when we moved tp  Ho;pkins Landing. At that time  there was on the air once a  week from Vancouver a program of Scots music called  Amang the Heather, put on, by  Neil Nisbet ��� Wee Neil.  The cat, as usual waniea out  after her supper, but on this  radio night I used to say to her-  "You're no going out the night,  Kitty,' it's Wee Neil." She knew  and when the hour of the .program approached I would whistle Nellie Gray to her from the  chesterfield, and she would roll  over and over on the carpet,  but the moment Neil's signature  tune came on the air she was  up and on top of me flaked out  on the chesterfield, and I had  to grab her firmly by the tail  and pull it in time to the music.  She purred loudly at this, but  when a bagpipe selection came  on she made a funny noise like  that of a small kettle-drum. She  had no objections to her tail  being firmly held and pulled be^-  cause she was conditioned to it.  * *      *  Long before that, when we  first got her, my boys were very  friendly with a Hopkins Landing neighbor, a Nova Scotiani  who had after the First War-  been a geophysical oil explorer  in the wildest parts of South  America, and was full of curious tales of those parts. One of  these items had to do with cats.  His information was that down  in that country, when the cat  wanted out, they simply took  her by the tail and threw her  out, and the cat, plus tail, became habituated to it. My boys  experimented with Sylvia, and  the three of them Wad a great  time throwing her from one to  the other.  They used to put on an act  on the. old Union Steamships,  when we were coming up to  camp. Sylvia, who was a knowledgeable feline, had the run  of the steamer while in transit,  so the boys used to swing her  from one^.to the other, lifcejga i  pass from" the scrum in rugby,  to the horror of the matrons on ;  board who were sure that this  was cruelty to an animal, and  could never understand why the  cat came back for more.  * *       *  While we were still living in  North Vancouver, we had a  white collie named Garry, and  he spent his happy summers at  Hopkins Landing. I used to  come up on the Friday night  Daddy Boat, and after supper,  Garry used to approach me. He  had his simple w'ants, a walk, a  tall-play, a ride in the rowboat,  and a tune on the pipes.  ...and a. jndance  in your home!  Ernie, Minnie and Family  E & M GROCERY  Sechelt  I used to put them to him in  that order, but what he wanted  and got was a tune on the pipes.  There was one tune that really  set him going and that was the  79th's Farewell to Gibralter.  The wife bf the Nova Scotian,  who lived along the beach, and  who could sing a bit herself,  made the sourest of comments  over our duet and asked why I  tortured the dog. I had an idea  that he liked it, and this was  proved one evening.  *   ��� *' . *  My daughter had the collie  with her away up in the hills  behind Hopkins and was homeward bound when suddenly the  dog took to his heels and vanished, to her surprise. She  thought it was bears, but as  she got nearer home she heard  the sound of the pipes, and then  realized that the quick ears of  the collie had got the message  before she did. He got down off  the hills by coming straight  across country, and arrived in  time to put in a soulful rendition of his accompaniment to  the Farewell to Gibralter, which  duly griped our musical critic  along the beach, but our invitation to make it a trio settled  her.  From these observations I am  sure that our furred and feathered friends in their queer individual ways are moved by  bagpipe music, but whether towards it or away from it depends on the piper. ��  A GIFT!  A subscription fo fhe  Coasf News for one year  Why not?  _i_._____=��-r    May the Star of  ggtMgheff Ifodui to good willgpaoag aflnajfonil  Board of Directors and Staff  Roberts Creek Credit Union  Sechelt  4  ^^^2?3l2lr3SraS^^  tttlt^  WISHING Y��U  %  MAY CHRISTMAS  MAKE MUSIC IN YOUR  HEARTI FROM YOUR FRIENDS AT  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd,  Jack  Marshall  Jack  MacLeod  Norm  MacKay ��� "   -'-"jefaUMa. yii'^i'iiiniiii III Mllliniii^illii    iiwffii'g1'  iS*_H��-JSlSig!g  TO ALL OUfcERIENDS  Gulf Building Supply        |  p '"      Sechelt "  " j|  #  Good wishes from our entire staff.  Good Wishes from  ADAM    (President)  also  Management  and Staff of  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt  2��--S-  THE MANY-VOICED Max Ferguson is heard each weekday morning on the CBC radio network as he takes a satirical look at the  day's headlines. Here he's seen,at work with announcer Alan McFee (at left).  A very Merry  Christmas to all!  From Frank and Ellen  SOLNIK S SERVICE STATION  Sunshine  Coast Highway  M  %  (D.C*-"*0- |s  From  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  Sechelt  MCRiblTlJ  ������Remember when he con'J  never find the soap in tlie  ...v:.    :   bathtub?"  Management and Staff  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE ltd.  aitmp teitfi 46e  �����  ��  p   Mickey and Doris Parsey   J|  4 and Staff _  w- " ���    1 *  1 Marshall Wells  Store  ^���CW.IMC.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Greetings to All Our Friends from  DAN WHEELER  Imperial ESSO  Dealer If  Hopkins Landing Jj  ��-*��_~_s_��_k-H-fc_ft_>_-^^ Vancouver  batik���y'cffequ&:  THIS COPY of a cheque recalls  'banking in Vancouver some 50  years ago when the Bank of  Vancouver existed. The cheque,  provided by W. B. Boucher, a  retired Molson's bank manager  how residing in Granthams area  Readers should note the dateline  at the top-which is printed to  cover   the   1910   decade  When the Bank of British Columbia opens it will have its  own cheque which could be a  multi-colored job if it is decided to place a replica of the B.C.  flag on it.  4&   '.  *,,/- 'f *, ���..���,���������,��� , ,,���  '    4-  s"t/s"~  Q~jg'  wm z*%:z>.,   "��"��'<'<���<*/'<*����-���/ ��%<rf<sv^v.  ���I***���   <*���*���&��� <r,���r,i.  QyyK? - ^*j?"y A - /  #f wttOTtriw  %��gp&i$  ��� w*ww^  w>  /���iW     **     <   s <  HELLO!  Man our friendship be eoer greenl  Madeira Park Store  VfaiatStSi&C*  ��:���  I  i  A big 'Thank You' from all of us here!  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  EARL'S  AGENCIES  1  I  i  .���iy/mSd^yc^ay^  "��     ������ .wW -Xw  Sale of seals increases  Christmas   Seal   dollars   are.  rolling in across the province.  B.C.   Tuberculosis - Christmas  Seal Society President Ralph A.  Barnard  reports   thait   the  province total to date is  $141,528,,  an increase of $21 thousand over?  last  year,  when  the  total was!-  $120,288. i  The Vancouver total to datey.  OFF TO BARBADOES t  Three sons of Mrs. Jen Mon- i  rufet of Roberts Creek have pro- p  vided her with a trip to son Cid ;-  at Barbados. Mrs. Monrufet is'i  not sure how long she will re- y  main in Barbados, West Indies;^  but could be there three months.y  She will receive her copies ofthe Coast News via air mail.  is $82,450, an increase of $3,000  over last year when first returns were $79,721.  "Christmas Seal appeal envelopes were mailed out earlier  this year than in former years  which could be a reason for the  increase in these first returns,"  Mr. Barnard said.  Last year $340,000 Christmas  Seal dollars were donated from  around the province, and while  the society does not set a quota  for its one appeal each year, it  has projected expenditures of  $330,000 scheduled for 1967.  May your holiday  I be bright with the  j, slow of friendship I  Radio Cabs  Gibsons  ffl_MMH_M_K_UK__l5  SEASON'S  BEST WISHES!  Jack and Niels  SECHELT  SHELL SERVICE STATI0H  ��&@e':^.3���!S@e!!_g��@���!@^  I  Oaew.iNC  TO ALL!  Warm greetings to the most wonderful  people in the world... our patronsl  Bill Price and-Staff     "y_^_: py.  \. & 1 TRANSPORT Ltd.  JtecrtUf (yieeiUtyl to.  ouk many {jkiendl ot  HtU fCUfoul deaden!  Management and Staff  Chain Saw Centre  Sechelt  GREETINGS  to our many 1  friends!    f  1 & H SWANSON      I  Sechelt  A MERRY  CHRISTMAS  _.. to all our  friends. Have a  happy holiday!  Management and Staff  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  !.�����?���  : ���_*_*'_ to you, r r customers.  We thank you for your patronage and Irish yon a joyous hofiday!  Nevens'Radio  & TY Service  Gibsons ETIQUETTE....  May your  Holiday  be bright!  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  Sechelt  TO  ALL A  MERRY  CHRISTMAS..  Best wishes to all our  good friends  Alex and Lorraine  Duncan  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  Alf and Christine  Ritchey  (By ROBERTA LEE)  Q. Is it ever proper to leave  one's spoon in the coffee cup or  in a bowl of any kind during a  meal?  A.   Not   usually.   There   are,  however, exceptions: When  soup is served in a soup plate,  the spoon is left in it, handle  extending over the right edge  parallel to the table edge ��� and  if you're served iced tea with  E     I  I We hope your Christmas is the  i       happiest yet. You deserve the best I  1 Charlie and Gathie and Staff 1  I      Gibsons Shell Service       1  _H_��|^3���i*_^2��3_frSt_��_��_��3S��g@3_^^  WE WISH VOL THE SEASON'S JOYS!  Management   and   Staff  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd  Sechelt  Gibsons  MAY THE HOLIDAY SEASON  RING JOYOUSLY FOR YOU!  John, Frank and Jackie  PENINSULA HOTEL  Gibsons  ft*fti_ta_ft_*-ft_��_fc_^^ ���  no saucer under the glass, you  leave your spoon in the glass,  holding it aside with your first  and second fingers as you drink.  Q. How soon after the receipt  of a wedding invitation should  one send one's wedding gift to  the bride's home?  A. As soon as possible. It is  inconsiderate to wait until a  day or two before the wedding  when you could have taken care  of this much easier..  Q. It is proper to issue invitations to a cocktail party verbally or by phone or by written  note?  A. Any one of these ways is  perfectly correct.  Q. Just what does a "tea set"  consist of?  A. A teapot, a caddy containing the tea, strainer, waste  bowl, cream pitcher and. sugar  bowl and a simall plate with thin  slices of lemon. The tea kettle  of boiling water should be  brought in at the last minute,  and. it is preferable to have a  spirit lamp or candle under it  to keep it boiling.  Q. Must one follow the usher  in a church wedding, regardless  of where one would like to sit?  A. By all means, follow the  usher. Don't be guilty of the discourtesy of having him lead the  way to a certain seat only to  find that you have gone elsewhere.  Q.'How does a dinner guest  know the proper moment at  which he opens his napkin and  places it on his lap?  A. Properly, he waits until the  hostess takes up her napkin.  Q. What tipping is necessary  on an airplane?  A. No tipping of airplane personnel is permitted. However,  when you alight from a plane  at the end of a trip, a gracious  "thank you".to the stewardess  is a very nice gesture on your  part and shows good breeding.  Q. When one is eating in a  restaurant where small butter  pats are served in little paper  containers, is it all right to let  the knife rest on the pat while  not in use?  A: Never. The knife, when not  in use, should rest along the  upper right edge of the plate.  Q. Where should dining room  chairs be placed when not in  use ��� at the table, or elsewhere  around the room?  A. There is no rule of propriety governing this. It depends  upon space and convenience.  OH-W.IMC.  L  To Our Many  Good Friends  Gwen Lester  Hassan's Store  Francis Peninsula  ALEX SIMPKINS  Davis Bay  **|M��ltWWX|  __C\      '��� fff*i^SCS5*"  .~XW  We'd like to take this opportunity to thank you for  ���V your patronage.  .   %*-.!_*___ .M0&��hf.  Ken  and Lin  Ken's Welding & Equipment  Gibsons  CROSSWORD   ->   ->   ���   By A."C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - Formal pro-    ���  cedure  5 - A means af  performance  8 - Released on.  faith  ��� Without  ��� Spree  - Ribllc notice ���  14 - Cuts  15 - Brew  16 - Latin "and"  17 - Ancient Greek  god of war  ��� Affectionate  ' Exclamation  Utter  Aurora  Girl's name  25 - Exist  26 - Tavern  27 - Ancient Babylon  ian deity  28 - Compass point  29 - Pillages  30 - Possessive  pronoun  31 -Thing, inlaw  32 - Like  33 - To wrangle  34 - Prayerful  finish  10  12  13  18  20  21  23  24  36 - Germanium  (chem.)  37 - "...the mark"  40 -Dull blue  41 - Sun god  42 - Big pig.  43 - Wizard of ..  44 - Shelter for the  family vehicle  46 - Scoff  47 - Smoky residue  DOWN  1 - Seldom  2 -To vex  3 - Preposition  4 - Exaltation  5 - Theoretical  force  6 - Universal  Lfl-JEEJ   E'EEUE  UmMEIBfity   Hi-!   tu  _JQ__I_|   QUI   E-UQUf-  aa&f   E3G.   i-OilQ   tl  _____iE2._S]-_-l��i   ill   HE.  I_i_lt_ liU-llil BUMMW  Li'fcl _CJt_.Hl L__fl__J_U Q.C  __lll___!__   E_jLS]l_J   _---_-��  Gaa-m hesoehh  __ E_-J.Ua 19-0 -due  L__JUl_Jl-   _3-_l   HEBE  l_.__B.I__-)   EOHBE  7 - World War II  alliance  8 - Friend  9 -' Male nickname  11 - Shuns  12 -Musicalnote  14 - Jr.'s sire.  16 - Equals   ,  17 - Sliver (chem.)  19 - Province of.  Canada (abb.)  20 - French river  21 - Marketable  22 - Book of the  Bible  24 - Combine  26 - To state in  detail  27 - Mendicants  30 - Exclamation  31 - Chemist's  vessel  33 - Human  Nature (abb.)  34 - English river  35 - Newspaper  man (abb.)  38 - Cereal grain  39 - Suffix of com  parison  41 - Radium(chem.)  42 - Exclamation of  derision  44 - Chromium  (chem.)   t  45 - Italian river  I BE A POOL BOOSTER  toallour  | loyal friends  \ Happy lioliday.!  From the Boys at  SUNSHINE COAST  SERVICE LTD.  Wilson Creek  MERRY CHRISTMAS  We tafce great Joy at this  time to express our sincere  than-ks to our many friend*!  Mr. and Mrs. J. Bennett  Howe Sound 5 & 10  m  Gibsons  M  s^^^^��^^rS}^S^2s3^^^5'f^s&^^lSi2ig|S2  ���**>**   II---"  .* "***K    *>V^*4   *  Splasher performs for Mhs Canada  Let hearts  be full of  gladness!  Mrs. A. I. Bowler and Staff  PENINSULA OWNERS  Gibsons  FLYING HIGH ��� That's Splasher, the first occupant of the B.C.  Tel Porpoise Pool at the Vancouver Public Aquarium. His  audience at this feeding included someone special ��� Miss Canada. Barbara Kelly had dropped  in to see the $90,000 pool, centennial gift to the people of  British Columbia from the B.C.  Telephone Company, where Barbara was employed when she  became Miss Canada.  (Jack Lindsay Photo)  ^vainnumuuuuMiuimnttuupuuuirammnunnnuuuKi  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  *��ew.iMC  LOADS OF GOOD WISH ESI  RAY E. NEWMAN  Plumbing and Hot Water Heating  Davis Bay  0ainip��fj��ttg  May your holidays be  enriched T/vith the happy ���,  harmony of love, abundance,  and renewed friendships!  Sam Fladager and Staff  Thriftee Dress Shop  Gibsons  -  Jim  Parker ��� Frank Newton  and  Staff  Marshall iWells Store  Sechelt  Wishing you  ysTk home filled with happiness.  SECHELT AGENCIES Ltd.  Bob Kent ��� Ted Surtees ��� Jack Anderson  John Goodwin ��� Bill Coffey  May true iov be yours this Christmas!  Alex and Alma Gilmore  Gilmore's Variety Shop  Sechelt  P  %  BE SAFE! Keep flaming lights  away from Christmas frees 45*  ���������������  48*  48*  ���������������  48*  45*  ���������������  48*  45*  ��� ������*���  ��� ������������  4��'  4��  ���������������  45*  ���������������  ��� ������������  45*  45*  ���������������  4��  ���������������  45*  ��� ������������  S*  45*  ���������������  4��  ��� ������������  45*  ��� ������������  45*  ���������������  45*  ���������������  1$  Ititi  I_*ltt*ltltl9.��ltl*ifll#  48V  ������������.  *      ���             48*  ������...  48V  ���������������  48V  �����������.  4SV  ������������������  4SV  ������...  48V  ��� ��*������  4SV  ������...  4SV  fr    *���  ��� _>���������  bM  48V  ���������������  y  4SV  *  ��� ���������-  "-M  48v  ���������������  48*  ^'ASS  ��� ���*������  }      :$  111  M  '    '   .      4SV  ��� ������������  48*  ;���.*���:  S  ���.     ���.;���:���������'������:���:���:���>  fiS       /W^_  ^                                                               ,                    ��� ������������  ��� '��� pp. J |?  *tH'a____  1                                         "*'  1 .  ������'������ y. '���'���.' .���:���:!*���:: w  yj^M  f                                          48*  f                                -48*  ��� ������*.  48*  ���������������  48*  48*  ��������������  48*  ��� �����������  48*  48*  43*  48*  ��� ������������  48V  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ��� ������-���  48V  48V  ;&o'--''  ��� ������������  ���:: ���:'.:<  48V  ��� ������*.  .'���i:?  48V  ���������������  4SV  ��� ���������>  ���   4SV  ��� ������������  j  4SV  ;  ���������������  \  48V  j  ������������-  j  48V  j  ���������������  ^'���������''������i.  I  48V  1  ���������������  J  '48V'  ���������-���  ���������������  48V  ���������������  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ���������������  48V  ���������������  48V  ���������������  ���������������  48V  ���������������  4SV  48V  ���������������  48V  4��  ��� ������������  48?  ���������������  48V  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  4��  ��� ������������  ���������������  4SV  ��� ������������  48V  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ��� ������������  48V  48V  48V  and wonder of the Season  recapture your heart. B  wishes to you and yours!  ��������������  48V  ���������������  48V  48V  ��� �����������  48V  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ��� ������������  48V  ��� ������������  ��� ������*���  48V  ��� ���������-  48V  ��� �����������  48V  48V  4��  ���������  48V  from the Management and Staff  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS  HOWE SOUND PULP DIVISION  48V  48V  48V  48V  48V  ��� ������������  ��� ������<���  48V  ���������������  48V  ��������������  48V  48V  ���������������  48V  $t!$!$!_}?*j*!#i_)W

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