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The Coast News Jan 10, 1957

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 Provincial .'-Library*  Victoria, B, G*  Published  in   Gibsons,  B,  C,  January  10.   1S57.  Volume 11. Number 2  Serving the Giowing  Sunshine Coast  ��    tasasssy  .<sSS>*KSfc--i*f3S��5S��i;ai  service necessary  . Ia his beginning of the;year  report to the new Village Com-  imission, Village Clerk Robert  Bumsr reported at Monday  night's meeting that it, would  (appear' that during the next  year water services may have  to be extended in the Cochrane road area. There were  other water problem^ outlined  to the Commission, as well.  Here is the-report-as-read  Tto the Village Commissioners:  To the Board of Commissioners, Village of Gibsons Land-  tog: :X-  Following the custom of past  years' I beg. to submit this report in which I will try to sum-  taarize the main works of the  year just; closed, and attempt to  forecast the more, pressing  needs o the immediate future.  south Fletcher Roads, ^besides pleted on all municipalTroads^.  lesser similar  work  oh  other This would be   of  great .help  roads and lanes. Work has pro- when demands   are  made for  gressed   on   the   right-of-way water   service,   etc.;   facilities;  clearing contract entered  into could then be property install^  during 1955, but there is still ed   in   a   permanent   manner  Bob Burn's  article on  early Gibsons  It willl be  found on  Page 2  'much of that unfinished ��� the    Probably 'Work should be-done ���.^^tf^s^ii^$^pf^^^^ms^  North   Fletclier,   Martin    and    in  grading,   culverts, , ditches} '*"* "  Wyngaert Roads, and the.;Flet;  cher LaneT A smaller contract  arranged during the  year for  etc., on the Cochrane, Glass^.  ford, Alderspririgs, Winn' 7amjj-  South Fletcher Roads. Also.fur|  D  clearing the   westerly end  of ther surfacing would bey very    frft .  -flfl^iSffcBttCI  7.the .Beach Avenue. is'also un-. well advised, especially on the " **  finished. School . and    South    Fietchef  -   An    important   amount   of Roads; both these jobs wiir re-  hard-surfacing    was   done   on quire  quite important grading  During 1956 very considerable preliminary construction  work was done on the Cochrane,   Glassford,     Winn   and  the   Gower   Point,    Franklin,    and culvert work in prepara-.  Headlands.,. Dougai, School and    j-jq^.        . y  Seaview Roads, Beach Avenue,  Bal's Road; and a portion of  Jack's Lane.     .       ;   X ::  For 1957 it. does seem that  an attempt should be made to  clear the right-of-way on the  Glassford Road, arid the adjoining roads and. lanes. With  this   done,    and   the   current  During" the. year   two main-  jobs were done, both at quite.  the clearing was finally  com-  High level maintained  by '56 tax collections  Three forms of taxation collected by the village, namely  general, frontage" and school  taxes all passed the 90 percent collected mark for 1956,  Robert Burns, village clerk,  deported at Monday night's  Village  Commission meeting.  T^he'general tax reached the  "93.3:* percent? ^cdllecteli " marlc'-'  and the frontage reached90.8  percent. TJhe school tax which  is collected for the government  totalled  93.7 percent,  These percentages, Mr.  Burns reports are quite good  when all municipal tax confections are considered throughout the province. The record  'for tax collections in Gibsons  . continues to be one, which  should provide a great deal  of satisfaction for Gibsons taxpayers, Mr. Burns added.  Total levies were: General,  .$10,554.34 of-which $9,845.72  or 93.3 per cent; frontage  $3,026.90 of which $2,748.43  or 90-8 percent and school tax  $10,324.69 of which $9,675.01  or 93.7 percent was collected.  For the previous year general taxes collected totalled  $2.2 percent compared with  93.3 for 1956 and on the front-  right-of-way clearing contracts    reasonable  cost ��� rebuilding  completed, it would mean that    the steps to the beach at the  +K,%   ���-i~���~*.,,.   .���������    v: it���    _   Franklin-Headlands junction  park, and clearing rocks from  the bathing beach at the Mu-  nieipaLfloat.' In the latter case,  owing to no real low-tides at  the time a tractor was available!! it was not, possible to  make a complete job;, it would  be very nice if it were found  possible to complete the work  during 1957, as the work already done is certainly a great  improvement.  age tax 86.2 percent was col---  lected compared with 90.8 for  1956. There w;as no school tax  collected  in   1955< by the village.  - Accounts totalling 81,099.61  were scrutinized and ordered  paid. This total covered $1023.-  -. 944or���r9ads, .<t4L44.|orvtiie^a: ^  ter department, $20.19 for the"  fire deparment and $14.04 general expenses. All the accounts  were for last year.  .-;"' Owing to, the first meeting  ��� of the new commission falling  7 on Monday night under Municipal law the next regular  Tuesday meeting will be held  on Jan. 22.  r#  hall  Ki  iwanis  install  Magistrate Andrew Johnston-of Sechelt installed officers of the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club at. a dinner meeting  in Danny's Dining Room Tuesday evening, before an excellent turnout of  members.  Officers installed were: President, . Rae Kruse; vice-presidents, Jules Mainil and Danny  Smith; treasurer, Jim Stewart  and secretary,   Don  Macklam.  The new slate, of .directors  for 1957 will be Ted Henniker,  Harry Reichelt, Keith Wright,  Alf Whiting, Ed Johnson, Ed  Anderson,* Glyn Davies and  George Hopkins.  . President y Rae Kruse an  '' pounces the Kiwanis plans bigger things than ever for 1957.  Policies will be laid down for  the year at the next meeting  Jan. 15.  Shop hours  under fire  An incorrect heading on an  advertisement in the Coast  News of last week has sparked  a controversy among retailers  that has resulted in one meeting and will be the means of  another.  The line in question read  "Gibsons Business Hours" and  mentioned various stores*that  were closing at specified times.  Other merchants objected to  the advertisement implying  that all Gibsons stores were involved and as%a result a meeting was called for, Monday  night in the United Church  hall.  Monday night's meeting did  not arrive at any clear-cut decision as to when shops should  close so another one will be  held Wednesday night at the  .same place and time ��� 8 o'clock. ������       \  1'nere are two' factions  among the merchants, one  wanting to close all day Wednesday. An ; effort is being  made to try ahd get the two  factions to settle on one policy  3!or the benefit of their customers.  Until "the matter has been  settled some , stores will be  found open on. Mondays and  others on Wednesday, so  watch for doOr notices staling  the hours each will be open.  New steps and approaches  were, built to -the .'Municipal-  Hall, yWhich makes much improvement. So far as I can foresee no important expenditure  should be required for either  the hall or equipment during  1957; beyond ordinary replacements. However, a related expenditure, which I charge to  "General Expense" account,  is tax record books, notices  and receipts. During 1956 a.  considerable sum was spent on  such printing, to provide for  the new system of the Village  collecting school tax; the forms  obtained at quite high expenditure seem to fill the needs  very well; but it now appears  that another change in taxation  is' being contemplated by Victoria, of which more may be.  heard after the next session of  the Legislature. It seems very  likely that an entirely new  type of printing of Collector's  Roll,- tax. notices, tax receipts,  etc., may be required to accommodate probable changes  in procedure; if so, this will  again cost quite a sum of money.  Co-operation  from -residents  of Pender Harbour and district  is requested by the P.H. Centennial Committee  in  compiling a list and deciding upon  what single project this organization Will carry out with the"  60% of its funds augmented by ���  a like amount from the. com-  milhity in the form' of either:  cash contributions Or labor.  At a meeting oh Nov. 29, the  following projects were suggested: Assist St. Mary's Hos-  jpitalwith its wiring job estimated at $4,200; further improvement to the Community  Hall; swimming pool for chiK  idren; assist towards children's  ward at the hospital and an  ambulance service for the P.H.  area:. -���.-.��� x-'" '���:��� -.: ���������'������  Further suggestions will be  appreciated so pass ^ them on  to any member of the Centennial Coinmittee and come to  the next meeting in the school  Jan. 17 "at 8 p.m.  The7mernbers of your CentennialT jCommittee are: Chairman, R.D. Murdoch; co-chair-  man, TELL. Buckley; secretary,  Mrs: Robert Fr Donley:; ytreasy  * vifces,: .M^p'riiril* .^i^^mmit-  tee members, John Daly,  Joe  'Feldes, Mrs. N. Garveyj Mrs.  O. Dubois, N. Garvey, R. North  rup, Lorna Clarkson, Terry  Dubpis, J. Cameron,! D. Leavens, A. Walker, H. Reiter and  G. Gordon.   T  .The 6.0c per head grant bas;-  ed on the recent census-, including the area from Middle  Point to Nelson Island would  amount to approximately $670.  This would be matched by the  communiy.* .  Assistance is requested also  with the drawing up of the  general program and with compiling the list of names and addresses of old time residents  who will be invited back for  Old Home Week.  SHOES   FOUND  If you have lost a pair of  women's green suede shoes,  RCHto* Cpl. John Morrison will  foe able to help you out. He has  a pair which were found on  the north side of Bal's block.  {Size? See Johnnie, he knows.  SATURDAY  DANCE  Young    dancers    will enjoy  dance    music    Saturday evening,    when    recording    artist  - Evan Kemp and his Trail Riders    orchestra    play    for the  dance in Gibsons.  (Continued on Page 6)  Sechelt ha*  new building  Tlie new Peninsula Contractors' building in Sechelt is completed and will house four business firms by Jan. 15! They  will be Roy Taylor, Peninsula  Building Supply, Ed Shaw  Transfer (Sechelt Office), and  Tom Duffy's Sechelt Insurance  Agencies.  This block has been constructed at the same time as  the Sechelt Bus Depot and the  BCE substation at Port Mellon  causing some delay in its interior finishing.  Business expansion in Sechelt has made modern office  space there a necessity, and  this newest addition to its business premises will be a fine  asset.  Egg prices set  Hon. James. G. Gardiner  has announced that the price  support program for eggs will  be continued during 1957 on  the same terms and conditions  as'applied in 1956. The support  'price will again be 38 cents  per dozen, basis grade A large  eggs delivered at storage  points.  Mr. Gardiner said that the  board would, as necessary, purchase eggs at the established  price, plus carrying charges,  and thus enable commercial  buyers and marketing organizations to maiintaih pi'ices to  producers in keeping with the  support price.  L  arge crow  d  One of the largest crowds  in years gathered at the Community Hall iri Madeira Park  to dance the old year out and  "the new year in. The Pender  Harbour Community Club  sponsored the event under the  chairmanship   of Jim   Carson.  Teller O'Shea's orchestra  supplied music and were generous .with their encores. Dancing continued until 4 a.m. New  Year's Day, when the dancers  left for their homes.  < Canadians, on an average,  each eat better than five  pounds of turkey annually.  More than- 120 persons listened to Hon. Janies Sinclair,  [federal minister of fisheries,  ���give an accounting bf work  done by himself and the government at Ottawa during, the  last year, Friday evening, Jan.  4 iri Gibsons School hsll. Earle  Bingley was chairman.  Mr. Sinclair explained he  was unable to arrange a meeting at Sechelt because of previous commitments which he  could not break.  During the meeting, A.E.  Ritchey, chairman of the Village Commission, speaking on  behalf of the Board of Trade  brought the attention of Mr.  Sinclair to the,_fact the removal-of Black Ball Ferries from  Gi0s6hs to Hopkins Landing  will clear the way for Construction of a breakwater. To this  Mr'. Sinclair agreed and added  dredging was now possible.  .Starting with the last session of Parliament, Mr. Sinclair explained it was for the  purpose of providing relief for  Hungarian refugees and arranging a military expedition  for the Suez area. All parties  supported the Hungarian relief. He was of the Opinion the  Hungarian revolt was a ' tremendous blow against Communism byTshowirig there is  no solid Communistic world  and that the Hungarians would  hot fight^ for Russia.  Touching on the. Suez issue,  Mr. Sinclair said what has occurred might well .have.'avert-  ed a third world war as we  would have seen great numbers of -Russian ."volunteers''  -' 7iiii;the-lMEiddre^3��ast "If^K&^rtt-^  ish and .French had not acted  when they did.  The savagery of the Russian  attempt to quell the Hungarian  revolt has shocked Asian people, he said, a people tlie Russians , were trying to woo to  their side. He added that  Prime Minister Nehru of India  has ^come to the conclusion  that the Western World would  be 5 better friend for India,  than Russia. He also explained  that Iceland which wanted  the removal of U.S. bases from  its territory changed its mind  after  the   Hungarian  episode.  Hungarian refugees, Mr. Sinclair said were a national gain  for Canada as most of them  were skilled artisans bringing  to Canada greatly needed  many things which were of  ���benefit not only to B.C. but to,  Canada generally.  The federal government was  bearing the major share of the  load in old age pensions, family allowances, health expenditures, had set up unemployment relief, education through  offering grants for research  work at universities and the  doubling this " year of direct  grants to universities. Vocation-  pi schools also came in for direct grants,  he said.  Roads were a provincial responsibility. The Trans-Canada  highways should :. have been  completed by now but it is  only half finished. Ottawa has  asked B.C. to pick out the  toughest spots not yet completed and the federal" government would be willing to pay  90 percent of the cost.  Then there was the matter  of tax������' collections which the  .provinces have left to the federal government which in turn  distributes the revenue to the  provinces. The federal authorities get the criticism but the  provinces get the cash, spend  the money ,and get all the  praise. Mr Bennett, of B.C.,  he said, was thinking over the  tax collection idea but Mr. Sinclair expected Mr. Bennett  would retain the present method.  "When; premiers ask sfor  more money ���- remerinber ���  skills.   Their   removal   would  HON. JAMES SINCLAIR  weaken the Communist economy. Up to the present some*  7,000 have entered Canada and  none of them have become *a-  pubic charge, be said. Many-  others could be placed in jobs*  he added.  Explaining how an event ire  far  corners  of the world can  have their effect in Canada hey  said that owing .to high insurance rates on shipping making'  freight inore costly Woodfibre  has been forced to lay off men.-  because it cannot move its products.  As to the final settlement in.  Israel,  Mr.   Sinclair   said   the?  Israeli  were   developing their  country  with  what  resources*"  they had but the Arab leader*.:  wealhy through  oil, preferred..  to  leave their  nationals  in .a.',  state of* poverty. For this rea~;  son, he said, Arab leaders, did  not want the Israeli nation in.  . Turning to Canada he said:-  every part of the national life-  has had solid development in.  the last year and everything:  points to a better year ahead.  Controls to avoid inflation, Mr.  Sinclair said, were bound to-  hurt someone. If no one was  hurt the restrictions would not.  be effective.  Quoting Mr. Bennett, B.C.  premier, as saying he, Mr.  Sinclair was the "minister  against B.C." Mr. Sinclair explained how as one member of  the cabinet he had agreed to  it comes out of your pocket,**'  Mr.  Sinclair said. "?  Turning to fisheries, Mr'  Sinclair said U.S. catches were  declining and with the population growing our fish products were easily saleable.  Prices were good but there  were fewer fishermen as they  were drifting to belter jobs.  Explaining why the pink salmon treaty ccune into existence,  he said that Canadians were  outfishing the Americans and  taught the U.S. a lesson in having controls. Canada has airways wanted the treaty but  the U.S. would not consider  it  until forced  to do so.  Unemployment insurance  for "fishermen would soon be  a reality because collections  tor the insurance would start  April 1 and payments When  needed start Jan. 1, 1958.  Skeleton  discovered  Lloyd Cameron, a resident  of Redrooffs, came across ��  skeleton while walking around  his property Saturday.  He notified the R.C.M.P.* at  Sechelt who searched the area  for any particles leading to  identification. They found- a  gold watch, a leather belt and  some money, the latter bearing  the date 1935.  Tlie bones will be shipped  into Vancouver where experts  will strive to ascertain age aad  length of time it has been exposed to the elements. No fur-,  ther clues have been discovered leading to identification. 'life** Darkest MomenS  A WE85TBR CLASSIC   tieBcrtwhorAx> almost  ���! l.P^CtpeD^vROW AWAV7 '  ''FROM rHO^E������"���'���-���v  <;   ���;.. <- - ���;-  ���       >^ ���    ��� ���  ��� ��� .�����-, H.. VM H..JU ��**��� he.  *:%���������������:  <a. .,  x^xs^'y^.-A  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid.,  every. Thursday/ at Gibsons, B.C.  Box .126/ Gibspris, B.C., Phone 45Q  ,     FRED''CRU;jeE^Editor and Publisher  .Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  ^n<i the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ���- 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557-  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  "United States arid Foreign. $3.00 per.year. .5c per qopy.  AN IRONIC FACT  During his speech in Gibsons Friday night, Hon. James  .Sinclair, federal minister of fisheries touched on a spot in the  .Arab-Israeli crisis which can bear repeating.-.  Explaining how the Israelis were striving to make the  desert, flourish with what little means they had available while  Ahe wealthy-through-oil Arab leaders had done little toward improving the lot of their nationals, Mr. Sinclair opened a point  mo�� view which future historians may regard of-greater signifi-  i-eanee than we do today. The ruling class in the Arab world is  rjn. its own domain, more powerful than leaders in larger and  imore important nations. They do not want the present status  <juo upset. They do not want the Isreali conception of national  life to seep into the Arab world. That is a'good reason why the  ^present ferment exists.'from the Arab standpoint.  Israel as a nation came, into existence on May 14, 1948,  <when the British mandate over Palestine' ended but some months  Tjreviously, UN had, with United States' arid Russia voting" in.  sfevor, decided on a partition of the area into Arab and Israeli  territory. Since then the Israeli have had to fight to exist and  ihey have the tenacity, born of centuries of oppression, and the  will to exist.  In the meantime, the battles between Arabs and the Israeli, President*Nasser's far-flung move to arouse the Arabs into  revolt and the Suez crisis, are just chapters for future historians'  jfeo develop.  "Now we have another chapter unfolding and who knows  -"what the ending will be like. President Eisenhower has in no  ��� tjncertain terms told Russia to keep out of the Arabic worl<J or,  with" consent of Congress, United States military might will be  msed. ' .    ��� . :  What will the men of the Kremlin think of this move?  They also have military might available. However tlie situations  Sn the two worlds are not quite the same. There is more unrest  within the Russian world than there is in the United States  ���world, which could be reasonably classified as the Western world.  One must not expect the unrest in the Russian world to lie  dormant now that Poland and Hungary have revolted. One must  also look for troubles in the Western World, probably fomented  by subversive elements, Ireland for example.  The conclusion of the chapter? Problematical to a point  hat it can be safely said that it will be a case of survival of the  fittest.  With United Nations organizations striving to improve  conditions in backward countries it does seem somewhat ironic  that the backwardness of an area teeming with wealth which  -could be put to common use. should be the sore spot of the world  ���of today.  helped us save.  the BANK of  NOVA SCOTIA  &��-&?&��-*-'���  :Sft������i��**  �����  g��ves us  extra benefits!  & With PSP you set your own saving* goal ,V*  you save by convenient instalments ... -^jf^f  and your Bank of Nova Scotia's PSP contract  ��otf guarantees your estate will receive the.��tffr*  'amount of your savings goal in case of death,  yplus all instalments paid, plus a cash bonus."  i1Fake a minute to visit your nearest BNS branch-* ,  ; jjpick up a copy of the free Personal Security Program  } :<fo!der giving all the details of this new, surer way to safer,  yovrpartaer in helping Canada grow'  JjgjgSS-ija-jijM  HISTORICAL  and OTHERWISE  Numbers of people have  mentioned the desirability that  some record should be taken  of .the early history of Gibsons  Landing and ��� the surrounding  district. A great proportion of  that local history is preserved  only in the memories of tlie  early settler's; many of these  have passed on, and their  Tranks are thinning out all the  time. It has been suggested  that I take on the job of writing such a history, as I, having landed here in July, 19Q0,  might perhaps be classed  among the early settlers,  though certainly not among  the earliest; there are still  quite a few people here who  were here ten years or niore  before I arrived.  :���.���*.,#    * ���'..-'  . But the compiling of a complete and thoroughly reliable  history is too big a job for me  to attempt; I have no experience whatever in that sort of  w;ork, and have neither the  the great .'amount of research  time nor money to undertake  the searching of records Of  manyv governmental departments* etc., --that would be necessary to produce a properly  docuniented history.  However,   I   do  have   quite  a lot of personal knowledge of.  the development of the district,.  Sand have listened to many stories of the early days by those  people who were here long be-!  fore me; I have a fairly good  imemory, so "here goes": 7  *���*...*..���  This, of course, deals with  the "white" settlement; the Indians, mostly;, I think, of the  Squamisbf tribe, were here long  before the whites, but I have  little knowledge of that much  jearlier history.. Anyway, it is  only in recent times that it is  becoming to be accepted, that  Indians are "people"; that is,  accepted by the white "grown-,  ups"; when I was going to  school there were usually son\e  Indiari children in attendance,'  and so far as I can recall none,  *    *    *  of the kids seemed conscious  of any color-bar; the . Indian  kids were a part of the gang.  Kids, of course, are not very  highly "civilized":  . The first whites to actually  live here seem to have been  the early loggers; Angus Fraser established a camp close  to the end of the present Sargent Road, with a log chute to  the water dumping. just south  of the present G.P.; ���'Smith  house, and a net-work of skid-  roads leading up the hill, and  tapping the big flat on top,  Voughly from , Gibsons Cfeek  to some distance west of Chaster Creek. Fraser seems to  have corne in about 1886, to  put out logs for the old Hastings Mill at Moodyville.  1 About the same time, or  very shortly after, Cassidy  opened up a camp just east of  the present Camp Byng, taking  timber from the area to. the  north; his most easterly branch  roads very nearly connected  with the more westerly Angus  Fraser branches. These operations were all "bull-team" logging, logs hauled by pairs of  oxen in tandem oyer crpssr&kid  r.oads, the skids greased, to reduce friction, with tallow or  dog-fish oil. The feet of the ox-*  jan were protected, by iron  shoes, similar to the well-  known horse-shoe, except that  the ox shoe was made, in separate halves, to accomodate the  cloyen foot. ,  Apparently the oxen could  Snot fee/trained to permit their  feet to be held up for shoeing,  especially the :<hind feet,   and  r:' -B.C. PRODUCTS  ��  ��������  build  .c  \:-':��:$'"*S::-.*:  B.C. PAYROLLS  1-  PULP AND PAPER INDUSTRY  1956  ESSAY CONTEST  PRIZE  WINNERS  The sincere thanks of the Pulp and Paper Industry go to all school  principals and their teacliers whose co-operation helped make this,  our tenth annual essay competition, an outstanding success. Messrs.'  J. S. Johannson, Howard T. Mitchell and J. R. Pollock, who acted  as judges, agreed that many of the contestants displayed a good  understanding of a rather complex subject. Very close judging was  necessary to select the winners listed below.  JUNIOR  1si    Violet  ZONE i  SENIUK  Ferris,     Grand    Forks,  Grand Forks Jr.-Sr. High School.  Onr| Janet Rosemary Lousley, Crea-  *UHtoa, Prince Charles Jr.-Sr. High  ��� School.  o��J E>iana   Frances   Ddcourt,   Kel-  **      owna,    Kelowna   Junior   High  School.  1st  Francis Victor Smith, Armstrong,  Armstrong Jr.-Sr.  High School.  2nd -��cn>8 Murdoch, Kelowna, Kel-  *      owna Senior High School.  ���J-J Marion Danallanko. Armstrong,  Armstrong Jr.-Sr. High School.  JUNIOR  ZOME)2  SENIOR  *|s*    Linda Rochell Jones, Chilliwack,  Chilliwack Junior High School.  OnA Gordon Greer, Abbotsford, Ab-  *,H3 boteford Junior High School.  Or J Irene Kelly, Abbotsford, Abbota-  ford Junior High School.  Icf-    Valerie Anna Carncross, Abbofcs-  ,a-    ford,   Abbotsford   Senior   High  School.  2nd RalPh   Estensen,   South   West-  *' "* minster, Queen Elisabeth Jr.-Sr.  High School.  or J Mary Elizabeth Ottewell, Ladner,  ora Delta Jr.-Sr. High School.  JUNIO*  1.*    Lynne Helde, Vancouver, Glad-  '"    stone Jr.-Sr. High School.  On J Joan   Ripley.  Vancouver,  Con-  x,,a vent of The Sacred Heart.  ' ^rrl Ursula Krause, .Vancouver, John  Jra Oliver /f.-Sr. High School.  ZONE (3  SENIOR  1S* Susan Lorraine Harris,  couver, Magee Senior  School.  2nd Christine' M.   Waymark,  lu couver,   Kitsilano   Jr.-Sr.  School.  -  Van-  High  Van-  High  *irJ Penny Muir, Vancouver, Magee  ora Senior High School.  JUKIOR  *jgj    Bernard Kruiaselbrink, Smithers,  Smithers Jr.-Sr. High School.  2nd Mary A. Woodard, North Van-  *  u csouver, Sutherland Junior High  School.  ZONE 4       -  ��� " SENIOR.  *i.f    Ronald  3rJ Carolyn   Diane   Taylor,  >"w Vancouver,   Sutherland  High School.  North  Junior  A.   Kydd,   New   Westminster, Como Lake Jr.-Sr. High  ,   x     School.  OnH Adolf Jello Dykstra, New Weat-  minster, Como Lake Jr.-Sr, High  School.  o-J Mary Paulina J. Dieleman, Tel-  ora kwa,    Smithers    Jr.-Sr.    High  School.  JUNIOR  *]��(    James Debnoh Reid, Campbell  . '*'    River, Campbell River Elem.-Sr.  High School."   . -..-  2nd ^���v^s Maureen Schutz, Bamfield,  w Eric Godson Memorial Superior.  'if a Margaret Roselyn Trevena, Gari-  ��� .    ge��.   Soltspring   Elem.-Sr. .High  School.  ZONE 5  SENIOR  1st  Carolyn Elizabeth Wallace, Lady-  smith, Ladysmith Jr.-Sr. High  School.  2ncl Edmond George Pottinger, Vic-  toria, Victoria Senior High  School.  orrj Barbara   Ann .Mills,   Cowichan  ��,u Station,  Cowichan Jr.-Sr. High  .School.  .���9iu  Space does not permit listing of winners of supplementary awards.  These unnners will .receive copies of the "Making Pulp '& Paper"  game through Ike mail in the near future.  CANADIAN    PULP    AND    PAPER   ASSOCIATION  WESTERN DIVISION  stocks were usecl to hold the  foot up. I well remember one  set of these old stocks at the  site of the old deserted Angus  Fraser camp, near the present  Sargent Road. I have heard  that these stocks are now in  tlie museum in Vancouver.  Such a method of transporting logs to the sea seems a far  cry from the big truck shown  by Enemark in; the paradethis.  year, but all the development  ha& taken place in sixty or sevr  ehty years.  '���  "    "/;*    *���'  *"���   ���  The first land survey, dividing the. area into approximate  quarter-sections,..,. was r, done,  about 1887 and 1888, by Peter  Burnett, whose son, Kenheth,  also became a B.C. Land Sur-  yeyor and was active in the  work until very recently he retired.  The   first   "settler''   was,   I  2    Coast News, Jan. io, 1957.  ___���.���. ��� ���  think,    G.W.    "Dad"    Gibson,  who came looking for land, in  his    own    boat,    about    1888.  About   the   same   time   came  George Soames, jimmie Fletch  er, George Glassford and Manning, followed very shortly by  Armstrong/Andrews,    Blake,  the Pratt brothers, James, Robert and Roger, McCall, Leck-  ie, Langdale,. Herb Smith and  -others.    "Dad"    Gibson 7 preempted  District Lot  686,  iand  his son George took D.L. 685.  His other son, Ralph, pre-fejtn^t-  ed Paisley Island; >v       'XZyX  The   Angus  Eraser   landing  for oxen feed and other Tsup-  : plies; was 3 ust, about, the,. pres?  ent 'Harry Smith float landing.  This probably ih^uence'S XMc.  Gibson to  pitch his' pre-emption residence   at that  pOinfi  which thus became, and continues to be* tiie main business,  and communication centre for.  the   surrounding  district.   Son  George seems to have pitched  his   pre-emption   record   resi-  (Continued on Page  3),.  gasoline quality has risen tremendously in the  past few years. Two gallons of today's gasoline  a do the mtk of three In the '20i. ���?"���������  I'  ���*4  Ivy*-  Finding new techniques to make these improved  gasolines, and new equipment to put these  techniques to work, has cost a lot of money.  imperial, with by far Canada's most extensive oil  -   ; research facilities, has spent 20 million dollars  rover the past ten years on research alone.  V  imperial spent 65 million in the same  "|fe   Per'0(^ directly on new equipment to  jmprove gasoline quality.  It's eosting more anymore money  ) to make the gasolines required  tyyleday's more powerful caif.'  .>���-���-�����"  asssasaxaEBasKBEstna  tsBSBzaem  aBBcaaassas  umiwuiiiia  nanu-.iiiuiiiBiB.-- OLD HOME TOWN Jgs��pg-����   By STANLEY,  BY ROBERT BURNS  (Continued from Page  2)  dence, for D.L. 685, just about  where the present Grant properties are on Dougal Road.  A few years ago 2 examined  an old photograph sent up here  for identification by the Vancouver  archivist;   this showed  a sihall house that judging by  the visible hill silhouette was  about .there. Very, unusual for  those  days,  this   had  a  brick  chimney, probably bricks from  ..the.old.brick-yard on Anvil Is-  Tj^ia ih&858;^wili be aspeciihen  >lan<�� I remember thef^ bemg a^ | ,^ . tne outstanding ; craftsrtian-  ���-sizeable- clearing-there t��^v;^iip of the totem carvih��tf|p6s  ..,-ago, before it became.groAsm t|p..  of the west coast,   "-v.^.;.:* ^  with  brush;   the , late .Robert when completed, the totem  Telford told me that he once p0ie will be transported to  came^up here on- a church, pic-. 7 England where it will be erect-  _i_   ^���^,���   " -        ~u~   ^ -.^jj jn pne q�� jjer Majesty'^ Roy-  Smarting under some heartbreak losses Elphinstone Cougars in ��� their recent game  pounced On the green but game  Pender Harbour team and inflicted a 65-24 licking" which  was a change for local basket-  bailers.  The scrambled Pender -Harbour play upset the smoother  Cougars and kept the score  lower by breaking up numerous plays. However a fast-  breaking Cougar ������ tSam plus ah  improved offensive kept Pender Harbour confused: though  the Cougars put on one of  ftheir worst, defensive exhibitions;     '.';������'.���' ��� '  .- Senior Girls' team : ran  rough-shod over the weak Pender Harbour Girls' squad and  beat, them 51-4, allowing ��� El  phinstone .to, score at will as  the  score shows. . -  On Jan. 11 Cougars take on  the Powell River Brooks-Hus-  "    The board of directors ,of the    kies which should be. quite a  ��� British    Columbia 7 Cehtenniial    struggle   as ..Cougars   lost   to  committee has. announced .that    this team -reently. 2?:26. .  Premier  W.A.C.   Bennett   has     -, ���        ^-. ~^      ~y���  received notification, that Her   /*///$ Jri\ PQSt       -  Majesty. The Queen will accept     7<.-:.:;,y.-y:.v ..A^Jy^y^yAX^ $u-  ;.a 100-foot tbtem pole as.a .gift  from the people Of BritishyCpl-  umbia   to   comrnemdrate.ytlio  1958 Centenary. XX--Ay'.  ... ��� "The  totem  pole;  rfepreserit-  ;Ihg one   foot, for   each   ^ear  , ^r6m 1 the founding' bf; thr iviai^  il'iand. Colony of British- GoluirL-  to organize in Montreal the  Latin American section of the  CBC International Service,  broadcasting in Spanish nad  Portugese.:  Following a;period as director of publicity .'for.the national hear office of. the Canadian  Forestry Association, and editor of Forest & Outdoors magazine, Mr. Meek joined Abiti-  bT Power & Paper company in  Torontn as assistant public re-  latons.'manager.  He.is a nierhber of the Men's  Press .clubs  of   Toronto   and  Coast News, Jan. 10, 1957.    3  Montreal, an executive mem~  ber of the Canadian Inter-Am~  erican Association, and one of  the early members* of the  first Canadian Public Relations society.  -V���LUB   HOUSE--^  Election of Officers, and: prb;posed expenditure of $2,200.  for improving the Lagoon for swimming, $1,100 to be provided by Club and balance by pledged donations. Also fornaT  ing of committee to Handle this business.  Discussion of other possible locations of swimming pool.  cm pois  pedals of the Month  nic yirom^ Vancouver;: aboai-d  the bidrV-Clutch^/yand played  foot-ball in that clearing, having landed byyboats and skiffs  on the b��afch TAearby. This was*-  about 1897.* ���  :;al;parks'.or' estates according tb.  her wishes. '.���__.  ...-������������ Wel^yknovvTi, totem' carver,;  Miingo Martin;' will design the  pole and will be assisted in the  While   this ; was. going'  ori;..-.'carving by his son D^vid ^a-r-T;  other, settlers, had been coining''.tin and Henry tfunti; .yvT.'  into   many parts   of the   sur- The-Powell River company,  ���rounding   and  adjacent   terri-    earlier this year held a comp^eh  < tbryt^KHbbper   at   the 'present*..7 ^titirwY-?bet>veen    twbf'Tluih'bfer  Baptist' Camp site on Keais-I^ ''   canip^! in the Queen Charlotte  ,T'and;'Manion  at,tlie head of  40 in. General Electric Push-Button Range  Regular Fr ice $379.50  SPECIAL of the MONTH $279.50      SAVINGS g|00  Long Bay (now called East  Bay) Gambier Island; the Roberts family, "Daii" Steinbrun*-  ner, Ed. Lye at Robprts Creek;  Chapman at Mission (or Ch.ap>  man) Creek; Bert ���: Whittaker  at  Sechelt; ,,��� Joe   Gonsalves. ,.at":''  camps' in tne Queen  Island to find the tallest .and  straightest red cedar suitable  for carving. Both camps found  trees which could be used.  The Powell River Company,  therefore,   decided   to.:" ofonate  Appbiititiri.eht of Reginald H.  Feek7:as rpai^rcig^r, public relations lor MacMillan & Bloedel  Limited at {. the 7 Vancpuvei-  head  office -jte ���, anJjounce{J.;**-$;  H.S. Berryinan;:^J^i<Jentti7' Ty  A native of Vsiricbuyfer, Mr^  Meek.left the West Coast city  to reside in Buenos Aires'  whene he became a foreign correspondent for English news-*  papers".1 Later named British  vice consul iri Mexico, he sub-  1 ��� Easy Spiralator Washing Machine;  Regular Price $239.50  SPECIAL of the MONTH $179.50  1 ��� 10 ciii ft. Zenith Refrigerator  '::;'...',   Regular Price $239.95  SPECIAL of the MONTH $209.95  .....      -v. *���"���. ������-.  i-10   1/2 cu. ft. Zenith Refrigerator  7 ^      Regular Price $339:^5  !l ��� SPECI���� <>fme MONTH $289.95  SAVINGS �� 60  SAVINGS <g 30  SAVINGS $  50  Pender  Harbour. '.I. ^emehibei: yihight::be used for  carving" at  Joe telling.mcv;that-he liad fisli-^'-a Mer' date: '  both , trees -sinee^th^' r��lo& -not^,, se^uently reihimed_v to Canada^  used for Her  Majesty's.-tbtpm.'y  ed in "Howe Sound, camping  at West .Bay, Gambier Island,  in 1884.!.. [      .   t    X [  Other logging operations had  also, started, usually somewhat  smaller  in scope than that of  Cassidy     or     Angus     Fraser.  Among others, the Pratts logged a big stretch of the foreshore   both   sides   of    Gower  vPoint;    Warren. Watkiris   had  quite a camp at Watkins Landing; and McKim logged at and  near Soames Point. One of the  ���famous  characters > at  the latter camp, was the noted fighting   logger,   Jack    MacArthur  "Johnnie-on-the-Spot. John-  hie really enjoyed fighting,  and the greater the odds tlie  better., .       ��� c.v   ��������� -.,  One famous fracas occurred  at the Unioxi wharf in Vancouver; the VancouVer police had  heard that Johnnie..was���due���in���  town  on  a  certain   arrival  of  y. The huge logs were brought  down by Davis Raft from the  Queen Charlotte Islands to An  dy's Bay. near Port Mellon and  carried by . Island Tug and  Barge to Victoria* .      .  Fpi?' Guaranteed  Watch;,and Jewelry       ���;  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work .done  on*  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  1'. ���Hddver Cbh^telation Vacuuna Cleaner   y  ;. .- y    ���      /.Floats on Air^r-.���:.The Latest Things   ^ ���.   ,^,    , -   .,-  Regular Price $124: SO  SPECIAL of the MONTH $ 99.50       SAVINGS $ 25.  YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE at your  MARSHALL^WELLS STORE  MARSHALL-WELLS     STORES  PARKER'S HARDWARE    -    OWNER  PHONE SKHELI 51 SECHEU, at  island phones  to Oi  ' ^MB  the old "Comox", and-decided  they would take him. inttoTcus-:y:��'as^uetl Islaifd  tody at once, rather than later.  Three cops were detailed for  the job, but Johnnie had not  yet had time to get drunk, and'  was able to put up "spirited resistance, despite i the police  clubs. Whistles were blown' for  re-inforcements, 'until .finally  seven of the finest were'on tlie  job. Seven cops iwere one too  man j' even for Johnnie, and he  in due course was bundled into  the old Cordova' Street hoose-  gow,   still   without  surrender.  1  1  i  v..��  I  m  ��  I-  I-  |  Peter Christensen I  Mr. Peter-Torval Christen- M  sen/ of Halfmoon Bay, passed :'||  away at .-.St.-4 Mary's Hospital, f��  Garden 'TBay,' Dec.   23,   in   his    ^  78th year.   '"      /.'.:...... , -,.* J.  He ��� leaves'"% brothers," '���Tdm-^'-!g''  my,.:John, Simon and Helmer;     ��  two sisters,  Molly and Mabel,    m  Mr. Christensen came ��� to $$  Canada^from..Michigan in 1902, m  and Jived on -Vancouver Island    m  msm  e improve  The  B.C.   Telephone  Co.   is  > rearranging     and   . imp'roving  outside plant on Lasqueti and  Thormanby Islands.  Served from the Sechelt exchange, the two islands wall be  provided  with   individual   cir-.  cuits where they formerly shar- '  ed a common line.. X,. -.    ^ �� .  Submarine   cable   was;  laid.,  earlier this year in prepafatio��p  for these changes. The present;^.  .Work is being carried  out by>  6enny Frigon's heavy gang on  both the Sechelt Peninsula and"'.'  We Ve m��de ill  Re-Opens Tues. Jan. 15  in our New Office in the new  ' A :  To Celebrate,  OPENfNG  z  ve offer these  SPECIALS:  I believe*the"last c'aiiip John-'' Tor 20 years before moving to  nie worked in was ior,me .at-.. Halfmoon Bay,     ,T.     ...-���������   nsssw  Jordan River: he died the following winter from infection'  caused by burst varicose veins;  Johnnie -and I always got along  fine; as in his view I was never  grown up, but was merely  "Hugh Burns' boy", and Johnnie, of course, would not waste ���  his time fighting boys.  Jehovah. Witnesses officiated at'the funeral service held  at Selma PafkHalion Dec. 27.  Burial was -������in Sieaview cemetery, Gibsons...  Th  (To be Continued)  DOLL  RAFFLE  St. Vincent's Mission Raf-  ,fle for dressed doll was won  by Mrs. Mary Morden of Half-  '    .4 x 8 x ^MAHOGANY PLYWQpD, ea. $3r75  3.-,* 6 xVs MAHOGANY PLYWOOD, ea. $1.40  ZONOLITE, per Bag $1.40  FIBREGLASS, 2 in. ROLLS, 2x15: per ft. 6   lZ2c  "15% * OFF ALL STOGK., PAINTS  Special  Cash  Prices:  Jan.  15  to 19  only.  Our New Phone Number is Sechelt 9"  moon Bay with ticket No. 971.     8j��j3a^8^3a��8^ 4    Coast News, Jan. 10, 1957.  PARTY SANDWICHES with  ���delicate flavoured seafood fillings are delicious and different. Shown here are: Salmon  jpimvheels, shrimp open-faced  -sandwiches, chicken haddie  a-oly polies, tuna-apple bread  tarts and lobster cream cheese  ribbon sandwiches..  dufaoprsdrid in   y ���-*������-. ���  (Gives a hard, lustrous  finish that stands up  fio wear and Kcathet.  Stfide choice of rich  colours that keep ..  their fresh beauty. -  Your Choice of the  Gay New Colors af  IBSONS  BUILDIN6  supplies; LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  LETTERS  to editor  Editor:- First I would like to"  wish the paper and readers a  Happy New Year. Then I  would like to add my little bit  of knowledge to the question  joriT Mohufret asked. "Why are ,  we not asked to send help to  the Egyptians, as well as tlie  Hungarians?"  We all know that the Red  Cross is an international soci  ety and helps everyone. Although they did not know  there was going to be these  big explosions when they made  up  their  peace  time  budget  the'less  GEORGE'S TAXI  Will be CLOSED Starting  WED. JAN. 9  and will not he operating  until EARLY MARCH  &  NOTICE  ^i^ltHODES'-  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.,  7 k  AVishe^ to ahitbunce he-wiirJbe iil  Sechelt, January 22;  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor, Sechelt 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glassies I will be pleased to be of service.  NOW  Is the Time io (Consult Us for.your  Wiring Requirements  To Change thai Wiring Service  To take advantage of  Special Rates  for Ranges and Hot Water Heaters.  FREE ESTIMATES  We have the Finest Facilities on the Peninsula,  for Complete Servicing of your  T-V ����' RADIO  IF ITS ELECTRIC, ITS  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone Gibsons 130  ''^MTw^aiJift^  sm^^^mm^^Si-  Ed Shaw Transfer  new Sechelt office  FEKfNSULA C^NTKACTOHS' BUfLBlftG  SECHELT l��H0N��s 117  Low-Bed Hauling, General Cartage  Furniture Moving.    Fuels  Other f��hon��$: GIBSONS - ��43  Mrs.   J.   Chaster   of  Gower  Point     celebrated    her    93rd  birthday. Sun., Dec. 30. It was  ���'..Sa full and happy day for Gran  ��� as she is affectionately called. In the morning, accompanied by her son Harryy she attended Gibsons United' church,  where she seldom misses a ser-  tvice. Rev. D. Donaldson welcomed her and from the pulpit paid tribute to their oldest  -church member, a remarkable  lady.  '���'���'   In the afternoon, friends arranged  a  surprise  visit,  her  ..^daughter, Mrs. Carson coming  "from Vancouver for the occasion. Her home was gay with  yuletide   decorations,   greeting  cards   and   gifts.   The   golden  Tidaffodils.    a    gift    from    her  daughter, Mrs. Fisher, were a  at the  During the war years, when  many women of Gran's age  would rest on their laurels,  Gran's amazing energy and enthusiasm seemed greater than ^  ever. As her knitting needles TTVT /^TRQf^fofQ  clicked, red. cross sweaters and     -*���'���*��� T* vJlDOV/li w3  socks piled high. Jam for Britain was made and various  other wiar work accomplished.  Gran's interest in people  and places keeps her alert and.  young in heart. Since the passing of her husband in 1933,  she prefers to keep her own  home with its round of household duties and intere��ts,^but  is happy in the knowledge that  her   family   and   friends   are  close    by-    Her, family    and  friends     are    happy to   have  such a grand, old lady in their  midst.  ONE NIGHT Of^LY  SAT. J  last  February. None  they are helping in Egypt, and ^    ^ gpring.  The attract.;1; Bg^ OOk fM^UH  will do more when xt is safe, y .^ +aWAWas centereri with a     B^BaAKS S|  An excerpt from The Dispatch of last Oct: "The work,  of mercy, your work of mercy,  is world wide through the international relief program of  your Red Cross. From Belgium  to Lebanon, Gaza to Korea,  Red Cross food, bedding, and  ���medical aid are provided  through your local Red Cross,  and Red Crescent Societies."  It is natural for a people to  want   to   help   their   mother  country when it is in trouble.  Hungary at present seems to  - *���        f>���j���  >ive table ��� was centered with a  decorated birthday cake.  -������   It was   a happy   afternoon  with friendly talk over the teacups,  and naturally   a bit of  reminiscing, recalling the days  of 1906, when the Chasters and  their   seven  children  arrived  "from the  prairie   and  opened  "one of the first stores in Gibsons Landing. Those early days  "iwere   busy,   pioneering   days,  with the entire family always  willing and active in commun-  Tity and  church projects.  For  WITH RECORDING* STAR.  EVAN &EMP;  AND HIS  Ofr.v^ GootA!  Landing.  be the biggest problem. Canada <^*?*Y     years    Mrs.    Chaster  will help where help is needed, :,sW Sunday school, she also  it is that kind of a country. I     boarded    the student minister  remember when Britain was at y.^08^ weekly   circuit ranged  her lowest point in   the lagb^m Bjwen te^ to-G*b��H��  war. An apron was sent over  here.   It  was  made   of  little-  scraps, out of attics. If I had.  bought it at the bazaar it came  to I would have kept it for remembrance, "Lest we Forget".,.  ��������� Margaret Allan;  CHUB  TRAIL RIDERS  ORCHESTRA  10 p.m. to 1 a.m,  $1    ADMISSION    $1  Editor's note: It could also  be pointed out that no one has  been refused the- fight to send;  help to the-Egyptians. Perhaps  public sentiment, right or  wrong, could provide ari * answer to Mrs. Mdnufret. ���    c'^"  THURSDAY, JAN. io - CSbwiiis School Hsril - 8 p-hfe Sharp  <���****��.���  Roberts Creek y* " ~  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Mr. and'MrsT Joe Klein, well  known former residents of this  district, are here from Vander-.,  hoof to spend the winter.  Mr. Al Peletier of Britannia, following an.operation in.  a Vancouver hospital, is convalescing at the R.J. Eades  home. Spending a few days at  Christmas with 'Mr. and Mrs.*  Eades were Mr. and Mrs. Reggie Eades, Teddy and Kathie  Eades of Vancouver.  ��� Walter Sandberg and Eugene  Blomgren were home from  U.B.C. for the holidays. Elphinstone grads, Tad Smith and  Eric Lindwall got away from  their respective banks at  Campbell * River and Prince  George long enough to spend  Christmas with their parents  here. Spending vacations here  jfrom their schools are Fran-  tis Randall with her parents,  Kitty Ripley at the Newman  home and Vernon Black with  -jhis grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  ' W. Roberts. Fred de Yonge is  spending a month's leave from  the Air" Force at his home here.  Verne MacKenzie spent the  holidays with his parents, Mr.  land Mrs. J. MacKenzie.; Jeff  ���Cumming was home for several days.  Sheila Smith has returned  after spending several days in  Vancouver wliere she was entertained on her birthday.  (Frank McTavish who spent  ihe holidays with friends there  has returned also.  Welcomed back to the Thurs- T  day night meeting of,the East-  <ern Star was Mrs. Maidxed  Campbell who paid a surprise  Visit from Summerland white  husband Waldo is taking treat*  fcoent in Shaughnessy Hospital?.  The Campbells left, here last  summer to live in Summer-  land.  -JKi-^e..  FtOOfc    AREA:  J375    SOU. FEET  The Northwest Territories  probably contain every mineral known to man except those  formed by surface action in a  tropical climate.  Plan 169 Designed for N.H.A.  approval  A three bedroom home with  a 40 ft. frontage, with full  basement. The* large living  room with centre wall fireplace has a double flue chimney, maikng a saving in brickwork.  In the basement  there  is space for a large rumpus  room, furnace and laundiy..  The kitchen is long and nar-;  row, featuring -a - nook iri the  end overlooking the back yard  and view, also the sun deck at  the end of tlie dining area for  outside dining. The plumbing  was designed back to back to  save costs. ^Working .drawings  are availabfe^for $25.00 per. 9  sets of blueprints. For other  select designs write for our  free "50 Home Plan Book"  send 25c for handling ,& mailing costs. The Building Centre B.C. Ltd; 1240* West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. ad rates  tEAL  ESTATE DIRECTORY  (Continued)  15 words, for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified   advertisements  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legais ��� 17 icents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  .cents ,per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams - up to oO words  $1.00   per   insertion.   3c per  word over 50. '  Classified displayT��� 77c per  column inch;  ���      AGREEMENT  It is agreed* by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall.be limited:  tpthe^ amount" paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by.  by incorrect > item only,  and,  that there shall be no liability  an any  event beyond amount  paid for such   advertisement.  No responsibility is  accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Connor wish  to thank their friends for  their beautiful cards, gifts and  kind wishes on their golden  wedding anniversary.  REWARD "  (Fifty dollars will be paid for  information leading to the  conviction of any person dumping garbage or, other refuse on  the property at.Gospel Rock.  Wm. Messenger.  WORK -WANTED        ~~       ~~  Baby, sitting,   day   care   for  children,7 in your own home  w6r mine. Phone Gibsons 64W.  Man, with power saw Tfor hire.  Reasonable rates. Phone Gibsons 171Y  Spray and brush" painting;  also paperhahging. J. Melhusi  Phone  Gibsons  33-     ^       ttn  FOR SALE ~T~       "~   '^XX. ���'.'.Vv 'J: 7V.   -;Xy ^..  English   -springer     abbut    9..  months old Phone 82M.  TOTEM FLASHES  Why hesitate? 100 ft. waterfrontage, Vz acre land, good  house, year round stream,  grand view. All yours for only  $850 down, balance as rent.  $1750 cash. Full price for 19  acres land, 4 room log cabin,  year round stream, fruit trees.  Number of good building lots  $550 each.  Rentals ��� we have three rentals now.  If it's for sale we have it listed. -    .'  Always a better ^buy at  . TOTEM  REALTY"-"  Gibsons  Attractive 2 bedroom: home, 6  years old, close to Headlands  beach. Fireplace, plumbing,  electricity and phone. Nice  garden. Low taxes.* Full price  $6,000  Terms.  Several  superior  homes Village and district.  Down payments   as  low  as   $750 and .'  $1,000.    Some  excellent lots:  $400 up.  Drop in and we will be glad  to be of service. '  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  .  NOTARY PUBLIC  Oldest Ileal Estate Office ���  in Gibsons  Georgian Block  Look -for the. Big Neon Sign  Phone Gibsons 37 or 199  TO RENT  5    room    waterfront    cottage 7  Gower Point. Oil,heat, running   -  water.TAduits prieferred. Phone.  Gibsqiis 8F.    . ,.        . 7TT ���  2 bedroom unfurnished suite,  with bath (self contained) Crib-  sons 114G.   .  ANNOUNCEMENT'  ���'��� .������...-.������..^���..-,. ��������� '.1..��� .1 . ���   ������.-.���..������  --.-..��� ..,���m..^  For your alterations and repair  work, remodelling, painting,  int. & ext.,Tfloor sanding, tiles  inlaid. No; jobs too small. For  tfree estimates phone Sechelt  92R.  .' ' '������'��� '    '"'   "'X'  Now is the time to get yoyr gar-  ,.den plowing dohe for spring.  'For plowing  and landscaping  phone Sechelt 145 or 55 day-  iiQt^qppViX^ Z*4i  Major sawdust., burner com-,  plete. Phone 88R Gibsons, y. ~~  Fresh Oysters. Come . by vcar  or boat to (Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. Pender Harbour;    ���  250 young Leghorn hens, 250  month old Leghorn chicks" Apply John MacLeod, Pratt Road  Gibsons. ^  Fifteen ton Columba log-  jging trailer with 8 or 9 foot  bunks. This is a heavy duty  trailer. Can be seen at Henry'  Harris,  East Pender Harbour.  20 cu. ft. deep freeze, cheap.  Good running order. Phone Sechelt 48, Leslie Jackson.  Bushwood for sale, prompt  dlelivery, between Roberts  Creek and Halfmoon Bay. L.C.  Emerson Box 71, Sechelt,  Phone 99F  Gurney electric apartment  range, also three used wood  and.coal ranges, starting at $25.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt. .:. .  BOY'S WINTER WEAR  Underwear, Sweaters,    Sock3,  Shirts, Slacks,   Jackets, Caps,  Mitts,      Accessories.  __ MARINE MEN'S WEAR ���  phone Gibsons 2.  SERVICE FUELS T  Ran Vernon  K.R. 1    Gibsons   Phono 173Q  Alder er^Fw Bushwood  .  .....  .t... ���;y\*T;-^:^iHi.-SSabw����d'ivv7:   7' ':'  Sand.. Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  WANTED        ; ..   '���'    ...,,,  Wanted: a picture of maple"  trees at old East Roberts Creek  edhool taken beforertr^es were  damaged. Will pay well for  Same. Mrs. liB. MacDonald,  Gibsons 217F. ���' ������ ���'���:*��� --^  Cash for  Shake /Blanks, and' -;  Shake Timbe^ "Art McKinnon; *  Shawj7Rd,"'Gibsotis7'v": Xy'X..  Tiniber, Piling arid Cedar poles  wanted. Phone Gibsons  79K.  BOARD AND ROOM  Phone Sechelt 137. ^  Room   and   board,  with  T-V,   :  Bay view Lodge) Selma Park.  ..* '***  ''i. *".*".  Dr. H.R. Hyltdn, Tveterinarian,  will be working on the Peninsu- y  la Jan..-20. Phone Mrs.Rudolph  r 128G.   Gibsons   for    appoint-  rnentA '"���'  In  Sechelt, phone your want-  ads to Coast News TRepresent-  atiye Mrs. - E. Lumsden, 44W.  Fuller brush dealer. J.; Nelson  Roberts Creek,    v   7  Phone Gibsons 218Q.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn .  INSURANCE ��� "  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office  phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 31Q  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  Fire, Auto, Liability: Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,- Gibsons  h.b; GORDON agencies  Sechelt  FIRE INSURANCE  AUTO      INSURANCE  Evenings and Holidays    115  Phone       53  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marine .Men's Wear. Agents  for   W. H.    Grass ie.   Fast  reliable service., >;     tl   .     tfn  ;, VV ���l'l>',"--''<: YY' '-���;���'������:'. vT,    ; ���-  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers,. Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfia  yammKfmmmimmmimiiimiiBakmtmmmmifmgmr -  DIRECTORY  BiEFKIGEOMTION  SALES and SERVICE  -;:   Commercial- -���domestic  .25 Years'. Experience... 7  'X^. XXAy'idXJCiiMPhtLLv    '  ���   SECftELT 83Q  / TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Riiteliey  Phone Gibsons 176  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  'Combination Gas Ranges  Sales /and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding'  Welding Anywhere -*- Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIETEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters fort Wool  PLUMBING        ~"  Macleod's Plumbing  and Hot-Wat er Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  Service  Anywhere  Fairbartks-Morse Pumps  and  Pressure  Systems  Wilson Creek  Phone   Sechelt  20M  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons 11IX  WIRING and APPLIANCE  , .     SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING. WILSON CREEK  Phone 15T  '������������;- ���, TGIBSONS x'ZZa^X  BUILDING' SUPPLIES  ������������' -trox^ x-.-x-':^x  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  BECK & DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  (CONTRACTORS  Industrial, CqjpnmeNjiaJ. and  Coast News, Jan. 10, 1957.    5  DIRECTORY (Continued*)  NOTAR.Y PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  W.J.  (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt  B.C.  ���    LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  Gibsons 149  ; LIFE INSURANCE  Continental Life  Insurance Company  LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  Gibsons  ���_A ' ���  ; ; . ,   . ���  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE  LAND  In land recording district of  New Westminster and situate  near Wilson Creek, Province  of British  Columbia.  TAKE  NOTICE   that  Phillip  S. Jackson of" Wilson Creek,  B.C.,  occupation   Logger,   intends to apply for permission  to    purchase    the    following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the South East Corner  of   Lot   1379,   N.W.D./   B.C.  thence East 15 chains; thence  North 40 chains; thence West  15   chains;   thence   South  40  chains, more or less and containing 60 acres, more or less.  Xy... The purpose for which the  land is required is future home  sites.  Phillip S. Jackson  Dated November 15th, 1956.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE  "   LAND7   y  In Land Recording District  of  Vancouver arid, situate on  the shore of Sakinaw Lake in  the   vicinity  of  Pender  Harbour, B.C.    ,    ���       ���;....   ..... ...  Take ��� notice that I Guy Law*-  rencft ^ ofr, Westview, B���..��., by  occupation a retired telegrapher intend to apply for permis-  sons personais  BY  PHYLLIS M. HODGSON  Mr. Chuck Winegarden,  pne of Gibsons pioneer residents, has celebrated 69 New  Year days in Gibsons. This  year was celebrated with ya  family dinner at the home of  his daughter, Mrs. John Corlett. Christmas.Day was also a  busy day at the Corlett home  when a family gathering numbering 20, including four generations sat down to dinner.  Rev. and Mrs. Stronstad and  {family spent the holiday in  Vancouver visiting Mrs. Stron-  stad's parents and Rev. Stron-  stad's mother.  Miss Jean Griffin of. Vancouver was guest of her sister,  Mrs. L.G. Arthur for a, few  days.  Mrs. W Hartley had her mother and sister, Mrs. Dubois  and Bonnie, also Mr. Ian Blak-  er as holiday guests  The Harold Wilsons spent  New Years with their daughter, Mrs Ted Hopkins and family in Vancouver  On Wednesday of last, week,  Mr.  and  Mrs. E.N.   Henniker  entertained the bank staff  at  an after five party.  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. .Dennis Hicks  spent the New Year holiday  with relatives in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thora  of .Gower Point have returned  from a family gathering ia  Vancouver.  * *    ^ '  Mrs. Edith Dixon and Mrs.  Ida Sullivan'of Vancouver were  visiting the Renshaws and the  Kirkhams of Gower Point.  Mrs; W. Haley is resting weH  following a leg operation. Her  address is Ward B. 5, Room  219, General Hospital, Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jules Mainil  had Miss R.B. Riddell as their  iiouse  guest at New Years.  A holiday in the sun is in  store for Mr. Sid Porteous who  spent the past few months on  the prairie and Christmas in  Minneapolis, from where he  "left for Mexico.  * * *  Mr. and ' Mrs. G.A. Armstrong and Mrs. Bradley and  Mike were New Year's Day  isitors at the Veale home. Miss  Caroline Van Kirkhoff, Miss  Patricia Nunn and Miss Lee  Westcott spent the past week  at he Veale home.  ��� ������      ���,      .   . .        Mr. George Marsden is a pa-  Mr. and Mrs. T. Spencer of*   Uent  ^   st    PavlI,s   HospitaIf  Vancouver.  Residential Wiring & Repairs y. sion to purchase the .following yy  ;   Electrical;;Heati^g -In||al]t*ecf'<^described lands;���^      .^"  HA$ywhere on the Periiris^ia J        "^^ ���������������   **  +v,5o   ****.  ��� ^'-: 7'X TTljL^pairs to ���-;'���.. y Z-:  All Elecjtf ical Appliances  Free Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Sechelt 69W  ~      LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW,;  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING 7 Z  Smith & Peterson Construction  -    Ltd��  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  B.L.  COPE  Auditor and Accountant  Fifty Years' Experience  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone Gibsons 22C  WIRING  Commercial & Residential  Electric  ' Space Heating  Anywhere  oh tlie Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's   H^r^war^  Sechelt 51 ��� 130 Evenings  Peninsula  accounting service  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� t p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F -  G. Serlui  .   Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  P.O. Box 215       Gibsons, B.C.  TELEVISION "  .--SALES3^B SERVICE  DepeB^bKB;;Se*."irices,, ���  10%'.. Down--^fitsy TeVms  RICHT1ER*S RADIO ��� TV  TFine Home furnishings  Phone 6 Sechelt  .    FAIRMILE   BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  "Commencing at this post;  ,tsenc��...along th.e Lake Shore  10 eliains North; thenice six  chains West; thence 10 chains  South; thence six chains East;  and containing six acres, more  or less.  The purpose for which this  land is required is a summer  home.  Guy Lawrence  Dated November 24th, 1956.  Chiircii Services  ANGLICAN  1st Sunday After Epiphany  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School   .  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  11.00  aan.   Holy   Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11  a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek, 2 p.m.  .Wilson  Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  t  3:30 p.m. Divine Service ^  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENTS  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's/Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first Sunday  o!  each month at 11.35 a.m;.  y PENTECOSTAL  ;' 11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m. Sunday School  7.30    Evening Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30 P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  25P;M;, 1st Thurs.. in Month  ''*'      Mission Circle  Pejtt&i* Ilafbotiiv Tabernacle  Sunjday School. 10 a.nu  12:00 a,m. Morning. Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. Stratford  Camp, Seehelt Highway.  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School, 10.15 am   ���  Granthams    Community   Hall  Brandon, Man., who were hol-  day guests of Mr.' and Mrs. J.  Wicklund, have left to continue their holiday in California.  Mrs. Ruth (MacDonald has  (returned from a hojliday at  Duncan, V.I*  Mrs, Eleanor Whitworth was  .guest of Mrs. George Hill, coming from Vancouver especially  to attend the Kinsmen dance.  Mrs. Caruck was also a dinner guest at their home on  ���New Years day.  >���'-The'hbiiday season has^seen  a pleasant round of entertaining. The Lome Blams entertained prior to the Kinsmen  dance. The J.P. Stewarts chose  Boxing Day to entertain their  friends. The iE.N. Hennikers  entertained on New Year's Eve  and , New Year's Day, the  George Hills on the Satiif-  day previous to Christmas and  on New Year's eve following  the dance, the Hodgsons on  Wednesday and Thursday of  last week and the George Hunters on Saturday last.  Special matinee  Gibsons Theatre is bringing  a special picture for the Saturday M*atinee this week,  "Gypsy Colt", one of the most  beautiful pictures of horses  ever filmed. Donna Corcoran  and Ward Bond support Gypsy  Colt in thisTfilm. , /  Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, I'll Cry Tomorrow, starring Susan Hayward  will be shown. This isjthe autobiography of Lillian'Roth, a  star whose descent, into society's depths, andTTrecovery,  has been made by MGM into  an inspiring picture. ���>  After the loss bf hier first  Jove, Lillian slides^ low down  the ladder of infamy ahd sinks  until she receives a [.telephone  call.whic^h starts Jher back up  again. In this story * of faith  and courage; Susan Hayward  is supported by Richard Conte  and Eddie Albert.  1957 COURTS OF REVISION FOR COMOX  PROVINCIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  Notice is hereby given that the Courts of Revision under the  provisions of the Assessment Equalization Act respecting the  1957 Provincial Assessment Roll in the Comox Assessment District will be held as follows:  For property within School District No. 47 (Powell River) at  Powell River, B.C., on Thursday, February 14th, 1957, at 10.00  o'clock in the forenoon in the Government Office, Powell River.  For property within School District No. 69 (Qualicum) at Qualicum, B.C., on Friday, February 15th, 1957, at 10.00 in the forenoon in the Village Office, Qualicum.  For property within School District No. 72 (Campbell River) at  Campbell River, B.C., on Wednesday, February 6th, 1957, at  10.00 6'clock in ��� the forenoon in the Village Office, Campbell  River  For property within School District No. 73 (Alert Bay) at Campbell River, B.C., on Wednesday, February 6th, 1957, at 10.00  o'clock in the forenoon in the Village Office, Campbell River.  For property within School District No. 74 (Quatsino) and the  non-school district areas of the Comox Assessment District at  Campbell River, B.C., on Wednesday, February 6th, 1957, at  10.00 o'clock ih the forenoon in the Village Office, Campbell  River.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this 7th day of January, 1957.  R.N. CAREY  Court of Revision  1957 COURTS OF REVISION FOR COMOX  PROVINCIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  Notice is hereby given that the Courts of Revision under the  provisions of the Assessment Equalization Act respecting the  i957 Provincial Assessment Roll in the Comox Assessment District will be held as follows:  For property within School District No. 71 (Courtenay) at Courtenay, B.C., on Tuesday, February 5th, 1957, at 10.00 o'clock in  tlie forenoon at the Court House, Courtenay.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C. this 7th day of January, 1957.  R.N. CAREY  Chairman - Court of Revision.  vy; This continues to be a very  important department. During  1957 no service branches were  installed, the only, new main  laid being a cast-iron line to  provide for delivery of water  from the pumps. Nine new service connections were made,  fewer than has been the rule  for the past few years. A new  pumping unit was installed, as  a stand-by in case of emergency; it was most fortunate this  was done, as trouble has been  experienced with fluctuating  and low voltage of electric current, and one pumping motor  has been burned out from this  cause; the motor has been rewound, and is again ready -for  service.  During 1957 it seems that  it will be necessary to extend  the service along the Cochrane Road; this will not be a  very costly jobl It is also likely  that there will be demands for  service to the balance of Block  2, B & C. D.L685, and to Block  4, in the same area. These service mains cannot well be placed until the right-of-way clearing on the Glassford and adjacent roads and lanes is done,  but should follow that work  very closely. These installations will be a fairly big job.  In view of the conversations  with the Department of Veterans Affairs it seems likely that  it could be necessary to replace  the   present   four-inch   main,  from the old cannery to some  distance    along . the    Sechelt  Highway, .with a six-ihch. This  again is .quite a costly job and  'will entail a new viaduct across  Chaster   Creek.   It   would   be  very' nice if, when this work  ��s planned, it were to include  the'   replacing with a six-inch ���  main of the old main all the  way to, say, the Payne" Road.  The cost   would be   considerable but  would  enable   more.  Use to be madeyof gravity wat-'  er,  which  with the' new. electric^'power   rates,. .greatly   increasing, pumping .costs,  is  of  some "importance. . Of   course,  this would mean getting more  gravity   water;'   perhaps    not  this year,' or ��� until maybe 1958,  but . certainly ' before   long.   Iy.  think there  is  no doubt. that y  considerable  more   water' can.'.  be obtained on the Village prp-'���' -  (Continued  from Page One)  perty at the head of the gravity line, but. it will probably  mean some well-drilling, and  likely some pumping into the  reservoir. .  During 1956 there "was an infestation of "worms" in the  gravity > water. It was found  that the worms were the \av-  vae of a mosquitO:like insect,  and all the authorities agreed  that there was no menace to  health; but the idea of "worms"  in potable water is certainly  repulsive and objectionable.  The same insects are comrnon  in most lakes and. ponds, and  nearly all water boards in the  Province have had the trouble.  Probably our trouble was in  part caused by the trout in the,  reservoir having been killed  when the algae was.killed a  couple qf years ago; the larvae are a natural, food .for  trout, so were kept down.' During the summer moire trout  were planted, but r are as yet  too small to clean up the larvae. It has been recommended  that a strainer be placed in  the main to remove such matter from the water. ���  I can see that this might be  a  worthy   idea,   even   though  *' the installation, cost, would be  considerable. It would help to  remove not only, "worms" but  other foreign matter from the  water. There are several such  strainers on the market, but I  have in mind a design that I  believe would be much better  for our particular, needs, that  I think eould be built-in a shop,  and should not cost very much  more than the strainers stocky  ed by the warehouses.. .      ..jv  .  Almost ���   certainly ; .the    big  concrete water tank should^ be.  cleaned   out;   there   must   be  some   accumulation   of   bugs,  worms,  silt  and general:debris on the bottom, To do this  it. would be, well to Thave. .the  small, tank-in operation, transferring ..the. service. The.- small,  tankj after serving all last year  until    late . fal!,again ���-showed  leakage...   The . leakage    shows  mostly.'. Jwhen.; .filled' above, --the  three....of, four f90t.lev.eL.I sug-.  gest it. .would .be, worth-while  to again, try a., paint-plaster, of  gemerjt.wash and probably, get  another season or two: use- This  work of repairing the old,tank  is most   exasperating, but the  cost of a painting over is very  little compared to even the in-  Yteres.t,.on  the   cost of  a  hew  tank:'it "would seem to be well  worth the gamble; as last sum-  ESTINGHOUSE  Laundromat & Clothes Dryer  Let Rfchfers Show You a  Wonderful Team of  Work and Trowble Savers!  Westinghouse   Laundromat  Saves Soan..and,,Hot.., .    ,���  V/ater. XJfse the  "Weigh to Save" Door  ���'' A?-fuliv9 lb' ibaid " ��� *"'' '<  takes only12.8 gals,  of; Wafer!  No fnecial wiring.  7.  .required,T.-....  Cleans with the LSft-Away  Rinsing. Action.  Westinghouse   Clothes  Dryer uses Direct-Flow  Drying,  with  Agi-Tumble   Action  ��� ������ ;77Warm air flows '���'  .'dJrec'tlv into ��� ���tumbling-  yxXr     clothes.  Cuts   ironing  time.  .,.  Many -,clothes; dry  ;wrinkle-frec y.  CONSERVES   .CURRENT!  Ask About Terms and our Reduced Prices, at  6    Coast News, Jan. 10; 1957.  mer it held all through" the  season; That would give an opportunity to clean out the big  tank.  During the year we experimented with a concrete valve  or meter box; these seem to  work . very; well; the i.nitia 1  cost is very, little more than  the old wooden box, and. the  upkeep will be much less, resulting in a considerable over-  <all saving. "One ��� weakness is  that with no lock, the meter is  more. vulnerable to: vandalism  of which we seem to have a  full share locally.  I might again recommend  the installation ot one or more  fire stahid-pipes on; tlie School  Road, between the elementary  .school and the water tanks. I  would also again recommend  a program of changing services fronvflat rate to meter, perhaps commencing with those  of other .thari single family  dwellings^ In some cases the  water department might suffer some slight loss in revenue,  .'but I believe that in the overall there would be a gain; and  in any case the meter is a  much more, equitable .method  6f levying charges.  9  over this record, I am still not  at all sure that a majority, of  the, property owners would  . support any substantial expenditure for garbage collection  and disposal;: probably most of  the stores, etc., would, and at  least some of the home owners,  but as nearly as I can estimate  a great number of the latter,  and probably nearly all owners of vacant prdperty,. would  oppose any expenditure for  that purpose.  This very important department seemed to be in the way  of falling apart early in. the  year; the Chief, in spite of valiant effort, was unable to get  any reasonable, number of volunteers to report for practice  and instruction. Later in the  year conditions began to improve, and it appears that once  more we have an active and  interested fire brigade. Fortunately, we hiave in the Village  managed to escape serious'  fires.  , The work of the Sanitary  Inspector continues to be of  much help in many matters  affecting: public health. There  is, still no progress to report  in resrpedt to garbage disposal;  efforts were made during* the  year to obtain a suitablbe area,  so" far unsuccessful; however  other' suitable lands have been  examined,, and negotiations  are.tinder way. Looking back  The Village continues to  (maintain a very sound position; The only bonded indebtedness, the water loan bylaw,  is being met with regular in  stallments, with funds for both  principal and interest provided from water revenue. The  water department will again,  I think, show a small operating gain, after charges for operating, maintenance, depreciation and interest. In view.of  the low scale of .rates, the lowest, I think, in Tthe. province  for any place of comparable  size and service, .this is. very  commendable. Of course, service demands.are increasing,al1  the time, and; further capital  expenditure can be anticipated  (for some years. However; it  iseems likely that these expenditures!, can. be spread over a  few. years, so they can be financed from revenue, rather  than borrowings.  The two main items of lpcal  revenue are taxation on land  "and" improvements, and trade  licenses. On the former this  Village-seems to be rather lower than the average of the province, for comparable organized areas, and on the latter at  least not- higher. With regard  to trade licenses -we still have,  and probably always will have,  the , problem jof the "fly-by-  night" salesman, who comes  through and picks up some  cash orders,.and is gone before  he can be caught up with. We  manage to get some of them,  perhaps even a: majority; but  there: is no doubt that": quite a  number: escape; I find this is  ���a most common complaint  among the municipal . collectors, both large and. small.  I might here suggest the possibility that if the., board for  1957 believe they can operate  on about the same total budget as for 1956, or perhaps a  bit more, it may prove prac-  jticable to make some reduction in. mill rate for general  taxation; On the new census  the Village should get more  money by. way; of ��� provincial  grant; then the assessment will  certainly be higher. As yet I  have no definite information  on   this,   but   quite    a   iarge  amount of new building was  put on the new assessment roll,  and in obedience to' instruc  , tions from the taxation department of the provincial govern-  .ment the assessors will have  increased some, assessments:  how many, or by how much,  I do not yet knt)w.  J I* would like here to draw to  your attention the provision in  the Act under which municipalities become ���-liable-for Social Service, and certain other  "similar costs, when then* local  {revenue for taxation reaches  $12,500 per year. We have just  labout1 $2,000 to. go. J. can see  that if our levy were to,* go, just  a. bit over the $12,500 we could  ���easily be at the point ��� of diminishing l returns; we might be  paying out more in the new  charges than we "gained in a  slightly higher mill ratey  Respectfully submitted    -  ROBERT BURNS  Clerk.  WIGARZD'S  SHOE  STORE  MEN'S WORK BOOTS ���ALL-TYPES  on ���'��� Paris ��� Rubber Caulk Boots  '���'   7��� > '   '   ' '  A     ,   .7 ...   .  .A  ���      A GOOD LINE ."OF.   ".".  "'"....Try"'  Children's School Shoes? Rubbers  Phone Sechelt 25G  I;  ri  m  4<L  v   ;* *  WI  whSP ��� Qua  Ever back out on a cold, wet day and  have the engine stall while you dose  the garage doors.. .then stall again at  the first stop sign?  If so, you're painfully familiar with  ��� '''���������'���    \ .        ���  carburetor icing . . .where vaporizing  gasoline cools the carburetor metal,  transforming moist air, into tiny ice  crystals around the throttle valve. This  shuts off the gasoline and air supply to  your engine*  Pill up today ���  keep filled up at' ' '������  STANDARD  C  Now, Chevron Gasolines contain a  revolutionary new additive to eliminate  those ice crystals. Recently developed  by one of Nbrth America's largest research laboratories . . . and available  for the firstTffmd iff Western Canada in  .- ..'.'.��� 'v.��    ���  ���i  Chevron Gasolines . . . DMF (Dimethyl  Form'qrTij'd0)'lTfiqV'''.bVen proven by  exhaustive tests-to be seventeen''fifties  more effective,' iri equal concentrations,  thd'ri any other "de-icer tested. >v  FprirbubU-f^e;Winl<er engine idling  ��� 7*    ���    ���   ' *..'      '.'��� "       v  ...   ... *''  at all times insist ;-6ii...  AiX  STATIONS  DEALERS  "We Take Better Care ��I Your Cor"  Phone Sechelt 6  'STANDARD" Oil   COMPANY   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA   IIMITED-^^^  -    ^Kkj..,.   ��� ��� -��������� ��� ������ ~^.vfx/-'ff"   813B-S7 SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOKi  iByjU.SCOTT  \}v*      SHIP of -The DeserT was designed  V*      YEARS AGO iH GERMAMY 1*0 CARRY  PASSEMGEKS ^5 FREIGHT ACROSS fHZ  W-    SXUATtA. ALAS, if FAILED/     ',,..���*   '  ��� ���>.  fMEAL.,  ��� C,fcOUHJ>   AHO  ; WHB0l.*J��l><3RA)K.  I..; 'HEAL;,;  i. V&l Po itfioK of  > M '     i   v  meAU,  #OR-f)OH?fAKEH  Af ONE'TWJ*.,  :*�� IK M&CJEK3SA1.  ;������''  rSC^4fi  JAS JAPAHS Slfcftl  RAf��PROPPED1 J*  fcK*rt*f Y��ARS ^  SAUCE. 7T/*  *   ' WAS  WEHfEDB/  -flit CHINESE.'  Bitf if  MEYER EMDEP  IH COMPUTE.  CITADEL OF THE SOUL  When at college I attended  my, first lecture on psychology  with trepidation and misgiving  The word was not in such general use as how and I hardly  knew what it meant. But the  professor began the course of  lectures by saying; we are now  about to begin the study of a  subject of great importance  <and one destined to grow in  significance year by year.  I know how he was right/  Any survey of books written  during the past 30 or 40 years  will show how large a place  the subject of mental processes-has in our lives. One day  over 40 years ago, I was in a  qity oh the Atlantic sea-board.  l*he raih:: poured �� o vim; in tq^:  rents; it couldn't have been  more depressing. I met a sailor who was on the ship which  had just brought us across the  Atlantic.  "Isn't this an awful day?" I ;  For at home entertaining or  for just lounging at home this  outfit is sure *o please. The  overblouse is of nylon matte  jersey made with diagonal but"  toning and soft, draped treatment. The slim pants are of  heavier jersey but also inky  black and are completely lined*  DAVIS  BAY  SHOWER  Miss Avril Lucken assisted  by Miss Majorie Brackley entertained at a shower for Miss  Diane Parr Pearson at the  home of C.G. Lucken, Davis  Bay. Many beautiful and useful gifts were .received and  guests were Mrs. D. Forbes,  Miss Barbara Aune, Miss Wendy Smith, Miss Joan Chambers,  Mrs. Donna Hatchara and Miss  Sundi Stroshein.  .; -PLAN MORE LIGHTS Ji  The B.C. Electric Co. is at  (present exploiting the problem of supplying power from  the main power lines to' hook  up the remaining four street  lights on the Waterfront. Road-  fas authorized by the Board.  t The problem mainly  involves  right-of-way   through   private yGeoltfrqy Chaucer: My mind to  properties. me, a Kingdom is.  said. He replied: "Why should  it bother us; after all we live  in our minds;.'' ���'���''���-.        ������  'fi    ���-<*���    ���*���*��� f  I don't know if he had read  that sentence in a book or  thought it up "himself but I  have said it to myself hundreds  ���of times; Where we have our  homes;. how;; much we possess  and a score of other things we  think important are all secondary factors; .we live in our  niinds; that is a major truth;  This explains at least some  Id�� the mysteries of life. It accounts for the fact that some  who are fabulously wealthy  are unhappy and dissatisfied,  and others, poor as church  <mice or, chronic invalids^ are  suremely content.  Helen Keller, once wrote a  book with this title: "The  World I Live In''. Think bf it,  a woman blind arid deaf, with  only |;hree senses instead of  , five;' she had to build her world  ��� by sensations of touch, helped  ; by taste and smell. Yet with  7 these terrific* limitations she  has become keenly alive to the,  y beauty pi.'���nature, and, in the  main, has been a very happy  woman. By her books she has  brought encouragement and  Inspiration to millions. Think  of it;. deaf and dumb but hap*.  py.':'' ������������������    '���'. .' '.'  #    *    &  One of the most dramatic  scenes in. the New Testament  is the account of Paul's trial  before King Agrippa (Act 26).  Here was a king, reigning in  Oriental, splendor, with much  that we think makes for happiness, while before him stood  Paul, chained, accused, in poor  health and threatened with execution. We know now that  Paul felt sorry for Agrippa. In  a moving speech he said he  wished the King was in his  place. "Except  these bonds."  Think of it; a prisoner sorry for his judge; a man despised and hated by many yet pos-,  sessed of such inward happiness that he yearned to see the  proud king share the same  deep peace.  .���'*���*-#  In the 17th century one of  .She-true saints of France was"  the poet and mystic, Madam  Guyon. Like the English John  Bunyan, she spent much of her  life in a filthy dungeon where  surroundings might easily have  crushed her spirit��� but they  (lid not. From behind prison  walls she continued to send out  poetry which reflected the radiance of her sweet spirit. Here  are two stanzas:  My cage confines me round,  Abroad I cannot flly;  But though my wing is closely bound,  My heart's  at liberty.  These prison walls cannot control  The  flight,   the  freedom  of  my soul.  Oh, it is jgood to soar,  -These bolts and bars above  To   Thee   whose,   purposes-   I  adore.  ,   Whose providence I love;  And in/Chy mighty will to find  The joy, the freedom, of the ���  wind..  y  y .      X-..    ���*     *    ������*'  A: Our  quotation   today is  by  B.C.'s biggest annual industrial convention will be staged  early in the New Year in Vancouver by the Truck Loggers.  Association of B.C..  More than 1,500 loggers and  feuests are expected to attend  the 14th annual meeting iri Hotel. Vancouver, Jan. 16, 17 and...  18. " '   .  Theme of the convention ���:  will be "The Trend in Timber"  and some of the .major problems facing B.C.'s No. I industry will be anaiy zed by -panels "'  of experts from home: ..and  abroad.   '���������       ������..*���.._���   ������-���.'"  , The :.. program; calls: for a  greet deal of serious discussion  and idea trading on such vital  subjects as sustained yield,  public working circles, equipment and supplies, the advisa**  bility of selective logging on  watersheds and parklands and.  marketing. \  But the  serious business of  discovering   what   the   future..  holds for> the B.C. logging industry will be leavened by a  program of entertainment to  be staged by the association  and more than 100 equipment  and supply firms.  The   machinery  and   supply:  group   committee,   headed  by  T.J. "Bud" Volp, also plans to  have  more   than   60   displays  of   up-to-the-minute  equipment  used in  modern forest  operations.   Other members   of the  machinery    group    committee  are W.P. Clark and C.R. Guest.  ��   The  entertainment  program  wili  include a   special breakfast  in Hotel  Vancouver  arid  la Loggers Cabaret in the Commodore on opening day; a fashion show with special gifts for  the lady guests oh Jan. 17, and  a banquet and ball to end the  convention on Jan. 18; '  J.E. Fletcher, president of  the association for two -years,  will preside at all sessions of  the cdhvesntioh. His annual report" also will ��� be a highlight  of the'meetings.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone ; 96 Sechelt  Driver testing  unit desired  At a recent meeting of the  Pender' Harbour Board of  Trade it -was decided tp request a mobile testing unit be  sent to Sechelt so many people  in   tiie  area  now  holding   re-  Coast News, Jan. 10, 1957.    7  stricted  drivers'  licenses, may  be able to obtain a license out-,  side  of the Sechelt Peninsula  area.  The Board believes this will  be of great service to new drivers owing to the difficulty in  obtaining drivers' licenses in  Vancouver.  1 iMinitwimmntfiflit-ii  Binimnattomm����>#OMtntMm>M��8>nl?i*i  inwrtiimwr  PHONE SECHELT 75  ��� ' . Agents for  VOLKSWAGEN CARS & TRUCKS  SALES  WILLYS JEEPS  -   SERVICE  ALL WINTER SERVICES  WELDING & GENERAL REPAIRS  McCulloch Chain Saws  iinimiimpiiwiniipmwii  ^ii>ini��i>tiiimi]iww��wt>wiwtwiMiMtMiuHwiii  !  |*nai����Ba*��ti��,  :.-\y.".     ?\vV;  UN'S  \  ��  <���-;?���  NOW OFFER YOU THE THIRD PIECE OF  AT UNBELIEVABLE SAVINGS  -���^L.  7-in. Covered Fry Pan  -j^omtiMi^v^n ���������ii*-***^*'*  ' ****- ^r. y =-��*iJBLy^  1 l-in. Covered Fry Pan  TRIPLE-THICK MATCHED ALUMINUM WITH THE NEW  ALUMILITE COPPER-COLORED DOME COVERS  HERE IS HOW  YOU CAN OBTAIN  mmmmmmmmmmmmmBBmmammmammmmmmmmBmmmmmiemmmmmmmaam  YOUR 2 QT.  COVERED  SAUCE PAN    "  5-qt Dutch Oven  m  2-qt. Covered Sauce Pan  Send only iwo empty Jameson's Coffee packages plus $2.95  (includes 15c S.S. & M.A. tax) ancl you will receive this lovely 2 qt. Sauce Pan  Send your labels and money order or cheque for amount required  to: W.A. Jameson Coffee Co., Ltd., 754 Broughton St., Victoria,  B.a  REMEMBER  YOU USE THE FINEST  WHEN YOU USE  JAMESON'S TEA & COFFEE  m^mmmm The Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair committee is already looking towards the annual fair  and a meeting of the fair committee has been called for Jan.  28 and anyone interested can  attend. The meeting will be  held in the Parish Hall starting at 8 p.m.  At the final meeting o�� the  year officers for the next year  WRAY  MALCOLM  A pretty wedding was celebrated Sat., Dec. 15, when  .Sue Malcolm1, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. W.A. Malcolm of  Churchill Bay became the  bride of William Wray, son of  M*. and Mrs. Charles Wray of  Irvines Landing.  Carol Malcdlm, a sister, was  bridesmaid and Rae Phillips  was ��� best man. St Mary's  ehurch at Garden Bay was the'  setting for the ceremony with  Rev. Ackroyd being the minister. About 150 persons attended a reception held at Garden  Bay Club house. Following a  short honeymoon in the Southern United States the couple  will return, to Pender Harbour  and make their home.  were elected and ihey are Roy,  Malyea, chairman with William Haley as vice-chnirman.  Norman Sargeant is honorary  chairman. Mrs, M. LeFeuvre  is secretary and this year she  will have an assistant, Mrs. N.  Haley.  !Two resolutions from -the  annual meeting of the B.C.  Fairs Association, reported by  Mr. William Haley, were endorsed and they are: Relax the  regulations covering pre-sale  tickets for agricultural fairs,  and to abolish the 10% tax on  (prize list printing, particularly for Class C fairs. The Hon.  flames Sinclair, federal member for this area, will be asked to back up these resolutions.  The committee accepted the  renewed offer of Standard  Brands for the Fair Baking  Contest.  DOWN the ALLEYS  BY ,ELSIE JOHNSON  Happy New Year to the  bowlers and happy bowling in  the second half of the bowling season.  Star games bowled by the  four leagues starting' in the  first week of the new year  were: Port Mellon, Frank Girard 341, and Ruth Tyson 286;  Peninsula Commercial, Andy  Leslie 307, and Frank Newton  286; Sports Club, Cliff Latimer 295T  High scores for Jan. 3 to  Jan. 5   were:  Port Mellon: Women's high'  three, Ruth Tyson 666, women's high single, Ruth Tyson  286: men's high three, Frank  Girard 792; men's high single,  Frank Girard 341; team high  three, Saints 2693; team high  single, Slo-Moe-Fives 992.  Peninsula Commercial: Women's high three, Eve Moscrip  621; women's high single, Fern  Taylor 245; men's high three  Andy Leslie 677: men's high  single, Andy Leslie 307; 'team  high three, Peninsula Building  Supply 3048; team high single,  Peninsula Building Supply  1107.  Seche1* Sports Club: Women's high three, Elsie Johnson 627; women's high single,  Chris Crucil 238; men's high  three, Cliff Latimer 679; men's  high single, Cliff Latimer 295  team high three, Holey Rollers  2794; team high single, Holey  Rollers  1021.  Ball and Chain: Women's  high three, Edith Chester 529;  women's high single, Edith  Chester 203; men's high three  Td Kurlak 553; men's high single, Bert Sim 229; team high  three, Glad Rags 2312; team  high single, Glad Rags 856.  8    Coast News, Jan.  10, 1957..  > ���    ' I. i   11.... - .���������.. ���  . I      �������������� **���**���_  Leon home at Longview on  Saturday with the news of a  daughter   born  in   Vancouver  to Mr. and' Mrs B. Dubois (nee  Kirsten Leon) It is the first  grandchild for Mr and Mrs. A.  Leon and , a greatgranddaugh-  ter for Mr. Home.  ������ ��.t> ��l>  ���l��        'n        "V  Mr.   and   Mrs.   J.A.   Brown  (Brownie) are back in Vancou-"  ver    after    spending    several  months   in   the   States:> since  their return from Europe.  Mike Mosiae, former Port  Mellon resident has left Obean  Falls and is starting work at  Hinton, Alta. ';>-  * *'. * .  Members of the Port Mellon  Parent Teachers Association  are looking forward to an .interesting meeting Jan. 14 when  Mr. Childs, head of Gihsons  Elementary school will speak  on the importance of elemeh-.  tary education. ":  Likes her visit  R.A. (Bob) Farris and family of Gibsons enjoyed a visit  from Bob's grandmother, Mrs.  J.W. Litch, of 3540 West 26th,  Vancouver, over the Christmas  holiday.  Mrs. Litch owned the little  green house at the north end  of Seaview Road, which she  used as her summer home from  1912 to-1947. She was so delighted to be back in Gibsons  end so near to the sea again  that she took off her shoes ahd  stockings and went wading.  Ordinarily that would not surprise anyone, but Mrs. Litch  is over 80 years of age.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  No; I On the Phone  No-1 In the Home  Stock up nowfor those hot weather meals that  are just ardiintd the corner!  HMD 3/4s:  CHOICE  VEAL  30 to SO Jb. AVERAGE  I   / . - " *        ������  -  SIDES  OF  60  to  80  lbs.  Port Mellon  BY MHJS. M. WEST -  Holiday visitors at the home  of Mr^ and Mrs. Bruce Campbell of Hillside included Mrs.  Campbell's mother, Mrs. G.  Hostland and Mr. Campbell's  parents and sister, Mr. and  Mrs. Campbell, Sr. and Miss  Joyce CampbelL  *    *    *  Visiting the west coast from  Birtle, Man., Mr. and Mrs. Ed  Doran spent ten days with Mr.  Doran's daughter and her family Mr. and Mrs. O Graham.  Mr. and Mrs. Doran will visit  Port Mellon again before returning to the Prairies.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.  Hume were Mrs. Hume's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.  F. - Wain of Vancouver and  their 5 children.  Mr. G. Kerbis is in St. Paul's  Hospital   making   satisfactory,  progress  following  an, appendectomy, i  *i> .X. *?.  rf.       ���. *f�� ��r��  Of interest to their many  friends in Port Mellon is the  news of a daughter, Karen Lee  born to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Peterson at Abbotsford on Jan.  4. Another grand-daughter for  Mr. and Mrs. Sig Peterson.  There was excitement at the  IRENE'S    JANUARY  CLEARANCE  25 % OFF  ALL COATS AND DRESSES  IRENE'S DRESS SHOP  PHONE GIBSONS 3SR  CHOiCE  GRAIN FED  BEEF  38  c  lb.  Buy Wholesale  Buy Rife  Save  STEAK''    ZZ  ��RADE"A"  Spice Cured  Kosher Style -~ ��� |fc  Corned Beef? ^r ^ IB-  OUR OWN BONELESS  BONELESS  iiEGOF  VEAL  ROASTS  LOINS OF  PORK  TENDERLOIN  END  c  ib.  HI BALL WITH  Wholesale & Retail Suppliers of Meats, Fresh or  j\'Frozen, Fish, Fruits, Vegetables, Ice Cream  Ph��ne i SECHELT LOCKERS **�������*  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  FOPS;for convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow Ti�� Black Ball Flag!  '���.*.gp.S  Howl  PLEASE  BLACKBALL  xmx  8  1  A re you running low  In printed stationery  !  TEX-MADE  ��� ��� ���  ���-*&**���.������-  Envelopes!  Letterheads!  Statements!  \ < r-"-.��c��^x^f^ -^'&%i<* *    *  sheets  .  are sold...  *>���* -.^  St. Mary's draw  The ladies of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary thank all  who helped in the recent raffle of a dressed doll and especially the merchants who displayed the doll in their stores  and sold tickets.  The draw took place Dec. 20  at Murdoch's Store and vthe  lucky, ticket was drawn by little Heather Duncan.  The ticket was No. 4369 and  was heid by Mrs. J. Warne of  Madeira Park.  ^smmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ^���"-v..  Mrs. Pete Holmes of Vancouver just found the"bayof her life!  ;.... .with Tex-made Varieties at the finest stores in town. And the thrill of it is���all  these glorious sheet fashions are yours to own and treasure at January's  very, very low prices. ^  Now yoH can afford shelves-full of florals, stripes,  solids, fitted sheets (now in colors!). They're all  Tex-made, so they're certified washable, all with , X^  matched quality pillow slips! And all with a ^ "  heavenly scented sachet enclosed ���      ���  Watch the ads for Tex-made Variety Tirhe^-and  get the surprise of your life at those budget prices  ... the buys of your life with Tex-made's   .  beautiful variety of sheets.  GAM9A LIVES BETTER WITH  DOMINION TEXTILE COMPANY LIMITED, 1950 Sherbreoice Sfrtte! We**, Monfree!  te wise  Phone NOW!  Gibsons 450  For prompt service  M*ry%^Xi��g%S^iW����lZ��M  g��J3is^23s^:sr^^:iK^


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