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Coast News Jan 30, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library*  JJlcrfcpria��, B��__C*  SERVING THE GROWING, SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  js  Volume 18, Number o, January 30, 1964  /. i  7c per copy  ace  old water  main  The relaying of about 1500 feet  of new transite watepipe in the  back lane of Marine Drive from  ,. Jack's lane replacing the present ancient wooden line is included in the preliminary budget for 1964, it was announced  at Tuesday night's council meeting. '���'-".';-.    '.  This will cost $5,135 with the  possible rebate of $1,235 under  the government winter works  scheme. When Councillor Fladager asked that the work be let  out on contract, Council discussed the possibilty of putting it  on a rate per hour basis. The.  matter remained undecided.  Discussion relating to turning  completion of the village tax  roll over to a government department brought, forth information that council preferred to  handle its own tax roll while  operating under a .$12,500 taxation limit, with improvement?  on property taxed at 50% instead  of the general 75%.  Councillor Sam Fladager was  of the opinion that next year  council would have to overstep  the $12,500 limit and that would  be the time to turnrthe tax roll  over to the government department for processing.  Council received from sur-  veyer D. J. Roy copies of air  photos taken taken last August  by Hunting Survey Corporation  which he thought would be of  use in water and sewer surveys  of the proposed expanded village  area. This expansion starts at  the back of the Indian Reserve  and extends to Park Rd. then in  a general way slopes down to  the waters of Georgia Strait to  the village ^boundary on Gvwer  Pt   Rd. :/.i;.V:> ','..".,,:, ^   .___.  Council has approved the  Chamber of Commerce plan to  place a launching ramp at the  bottom' of Prowse Rd. It also  passed accounts totalling $515.76.  The garbage collection problem 'at Ken's Foodland store  came up for discussion again  and council will seek to see what  can be done about arranging for  more use of the back lane for  trucks and garbage collection.  Names of appointees to a 1967  Centennial committee for Gibsons will likely be announced at  the next meeting of council on  Feb. 11. Council now has before-  it the outline of requirements for  such a committee.  Council agreed to the lease  for the new Health Centre as.  prepared by the provincial government under which the Health  department pays $1 per year for  the space, it occupies.  The new water connection Bylaw 138 changing the connection  cost of $30 to $50 was given three  readings and sent to Victoria for  assent. On its return council  will give it final reading.  A BIG HELP  The Port Mellon Community  Association's. Christmas.party for  children has proved a big help  to the Save the Children Fund  which benefitted to the extent  of $275.  This occurred because the children at the party donated money  which would have been used for  gifts to them to the Save the Children Fund. Miss Sybil Conery,  secretary of the fund, wrote and  thanked the children of the Community Association for their  thoughtfulness.  TEENAGE DANCE  A Teenage dance will be held  in Sechelt Royal Canadian Legion hall, Friday evening starting at 8 p.m. there will be good  music and refreshments.  MAY REBUILD BRIDGE; ;  In reply to correspondence,  The Gibsons group of the  Socal Credit League has received the following telegram from Hon. P. A. Gag-  lardi, minister of highways:  My department is negotiating for the right of way now  and we are hoping to rebuild  bridge at Grantham's Landing in the near future.  Sechelt 'District School'.Board  at Monday nlglil's meeting in :iS  Gibsons.-. headquarters put ..its  stamp; of approval, on the results  cf Saturday's referendum which  obtained a 79 percent vote in> favor of further expenditure for additional school space. and equipment. '..  The;number voting was 990 and  only 82 more' than voted on the  1963 referendum which was defeated by ��� a small majority.  Board officials analyzed the vote  as having brought out more people arid also with a change .a?  mind oii the part of the voters i  The results of the vote will be  passed j oa,. to departmental officials in Victoria. At the same  time the board will seek what  plans the department has for'construction of a six room school  on land to be purchased for the  Gibsons  elementary, school.  The board how has firm prices  on the parcels of land that have  been offered and a committee is  How vote tallied  1964  ...:...  1963  Yes  No  Yes  ��� ��� No'    .  2  0  ,   Nelson  Island  1  4  10  10.  Egmont  15  ���     4  .11  3  Irvines Landing  8  3  13  14.  Garden Bay  23  .5      ^   ���"��� :������������  91  15  Madeira Park  80-  29  29  0  Halfmoon Bay  20  11  .23  27  Sechelt Rural  42  41  23  Sechelt Village  38  26  23  9  Davis Bay  29  22  :    75        .--.  23  Roberts Creek  43  '42  150  3C>  Gibsons Rural  55  67  223  34  Gibsons Village  127  83  43.  If-  Langdale  19  '     31  "-.      19  0';  Port Mellon  11  '������'     4    '  '������������'.     5   .   .  7  Bowen Island  2  5  8  5  Gambier Island  6  3  759  211  TOTAL  519  380  Mother's to March Sat.  This year on Saturday, February 1st. 23,000 Kinsmen sponsored  Marching Mothers will campaign door to door to raise funds for the  rehabilitation of the disabled��� give generously ��� this is your opportunity to support'a vital program for the handicapped by giving  to the Marching Mother who comes to, your. door. Remember ��� you  can help the disabled to ^alk and work again by your contribution.  Big Lions event  i-  Representing the newly formed Lions club of Sechelt, Charles  Gregory and Jack Gibb appeared before Sechelt District School  board at Monday night's meeting and obained the use of Elphinstone Secondary school auditorium for a smorgasbord and  dance celebrating charter night  for the Sechelt club.  This event which will take  place Saturday, March 7 will attract a least 400 persons, Mr.  Gregory said bringing visitors  from within this, area, Vancouver, Vancouver Island also parts  of the states of Washington and  Idaho.  High officials of the international Lions club will be present  to take part in the charter ceremony, which, involves club regalia arid ceremony.  Mr. Gregory and Mr. Gibb  were of the opinion the Sunshine  Coast would get considerable ad-  ' vertising out of this event. He  said he was striving to "obtain  all the overnight"accommodation  Choir supper  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  choir were entertained recently  at a supper in the Parish Hall.  Games and dancing were enjoyed  afterwards. Members of the choir  included: Heather Patrick, Jac-  quie Frankiri, Dayle Billings'ley,  Rita Ono, Sharon Lawson, Donna  Nelson, Jil Cobleigh, Lyn Brackets Wendy Brackett, Barbara  Jaeger, Judy Higgs, Lorraine  Franklin, Randy DeLeenheer,  Clint Booth and Bruce Cobleigh..  Guests included Rev. and Mrs.  James Fergusson, Mr. Syd Redman, Mr. James Dunn, Capt, and  Mrs. Sam Dawe, Mrs. Eilleen  Patrick, Mrs. Laura Potts, Mrs.  Florence Franklin.  he could so as to give the visitors a good weekend in this area.  The club has also guaranteed to  leave the auditorium floor in  good condition even if it means  going over the entire floor. The  school board in its vote saw  three votes in favor with two  abstentions, Mrs. Peggy Volen  and Reg Spicer.  Airport meeting  Councillor James Drummond  reported to . Gibsons Municipal  council Tuesday night that he  was elected chairman of the Sechelt Gibsons Municipal Airport  management committee at its  Jan. 27 meeting. He replaces  Wes B. Hodgson who is no longer  on the council.  Other members of the airport  committee are<; Chairman A. E.  Ritchey of Gibsons council and  Councillors Sam Dawe and William Swain of Sechelt's council.  THREE   NOMINATED  Alfred August, Gilbert Joe and  Reginald Paull were nominated  for the office of band chiefs at  Sunday's meeting of the Sechelt  Indian band. The election will  take place later by ballot.  GULLS VICIOUS  High seas in the gulf have been  hard on the gulls lately causing  them to be short of food. It is  reported that one lone woman  beach-walking and nibbling on an  apple, had the fruit almost torn  from her mouth. In fact, she tossed it away for fear that the hungry birds would peck her face.  Another seaside resident, throwing food on the beach, had much  the same experience, a bird almost pecking her hand.  noiv studying the offers with, the  result   that    a   recommendation;  shbuld be made at the next meeting of the board.  An error in/tabulating preliminary budget figures has resulted  in'; the board having $6,000 lopped, from transportation costs  which will be retained in the bud-  gel for use in some other phase  of. educational costs, .v ,  iAs a result of discussion on fire  drills at the larger schools Fire  Chief Scott will be asked to look  over the various buildings and  mjake recommendations where  advisable not only as regards pupils but also to give the fire  triicks ample space to get close  to school buildings in the event of'  a.i fire. A letter will be sent to  school principals stating they  must, stick to the letter of fire  drill regulations "��� and that they.  should get the co-operation of local  fire  departments.    . ?   ..  :-|In view of impending changes  in the curriculum it is anticipat-.  ed that Pender Harbour school  Willi dtflay its exttensibn un��l  clarification is available. It was  suggested that there could be  changes in the various courses  and that arrangement? of today  might be different under a new-  setup.  ���On the subject of vocational  training the board was of .the  opinion it would .be best for this  district to have a general vocational course instead of dealing  with specifics and it will be along  this line the board will continue  its investigation into such training. Trustee J. Horvath was not  too happy about the present vocational setup at Elphinstone  school regarding it as being insufficient in space and subjects  taught.  Osborne heads  Sechelt C of C  'E. (Ted) Osborne of Sechelt  Jfllet rlpgging^fame' ��� -was ������installed..'  as-_ president- of 'Sechelt's" 'Chamber of Commerce at Saturday  night's annual meeting which  took the form of a smorgasbord  and dance.  The installation ceremony was  performed by Mrs. Christine  Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's  village council who also heard  the oath of office from the new  vice-president, "E. W. Booth, manager of the Bank of Montreal in  Sechelt.  Cliff Connor is immediate past  president and Mrs. Dorothy.Smith  r^���ains as secretary with Jim  Janiewick as treasurer. Directors  include Norman Watson, Mrs.  Harriet Duffy, Fred' Jorgenson,  H. Carter, Mike Jackson, J.  Hayes, Sam Dawe. J. Goodwin  and A. Campbell. The door prize  was won by Milo Filgas. Charles  Gregory was master of ceremonies and grace was given by Fa  ther Bernado.  Guides enrolled  Nine new Girl Guides were enrolled at the regular meeting of  the Girl Guides at Sechelt on  Monday,. Jan. 20, bringing the  total Guide strength up to 24 in  Sechelt. The new enrollees are:  Marilyn Simpkins, Clare Hague,  Marilyn McKenzie, Eileen Nest-  man, Susan Thorold, Jackie  Chambers, Sharon Larsen, Donna Nelson and Georgina New-  sham.  Mrs. Harriett Newton, district  commissioner presented proficiency badges to Lynda Hansen  and Mary Lamb for swimming;  Alice Potts and Mary Lamb received their hostess and cooking  badges and second class badges  were presented to Barbara Jaeger, Lynda Hansen and Judy  Higgs.  Parents who attended the meeting were served tea and sandwiches by Diane Ono and Gail  Newton who are working toward  their hostess badges. Guide Godmother, Mrs. Charlotte Jackson,  attended.  A FIRST TIME  'The weekly meeting of First  Port Mellon Scout Group was held  on Jan. 24. For the first time in  the Troop's history four Scouts  were presented with the Scout's  badge, Bob Lowden, Jim Rudolph,  Michael Willis arid Larry Whitty.  During the next six months  these boys will be working for  the final and most coveted badge  of Scouting, the Queen's Scout  badge.  COLUMBIA PROJECTS MAP ��� This map of the, Columbia River  System in Canada shows the proposed Columbia River Treaty Projects ��� Arrow Lakes, Mica Creek and Duncan Lake. Also depicted  are existing dams and future dam sites for further generation. Full  details will be found On Page 2.  The Sechelt Branch Office of the B.C. Power and Hydro Authority have, on display, an,orientation map of the Peace and Columbia  River projects. ....���  The map shows the full courses of the two rivers and the reservoir   areas   to   be formed on completion of the Portage Mountain'  dam and the Columbia Treaty dams. It also outlines the catchment  area of the Peace and the basin area of the Columbia.  Mr. F. H.  (Bob) Normiriton,- branch manager, invites all.customers to visit the Sechelt office to inspect this map. It is felt this:  diagram will provide the public with some idea of what is involved in  these trehrendou .���~t,,^-..:y..^....~^-~->-~.y... ���-,,..  Harbor shelter  likely at Sechelt  ��� Sechelt is nearer getting what-  is described'as a refuge harbor  and closer to having a provincial  government liquor store. This information was conveyed to Sechelt's Chamber of Commerce  members at their annual meeting  Saturday night in the. Legion Hall  The refuge harbor was implied  by Jack Davis, M.P., parliamentary secretary to Prime Minister  Pearson and Magistrate Andrew  Johnston said the liquor store  project was now closer than ever  to realization. With a well documented brief Mr. Davis thought  the refuge could be obtained in  about four years. Magistrate  Johnston was at the time thanking Mr. Davis for the talk he  gave following the annual dinner  served by Sechelt Kinettes.  Mr. Davis discussed Canadian  Chamber of Commerce objectives  in relation to federal government  policy, explaining how strong  arid vigorous present trade policies were and the coming tariff  negotiations known as the first  Kennedy round of discussions on  international trade treaties. He  hoped that from the Kennedy  round would come a general lowering of trade barriers which  would have a beneficial effect  on Canada. He also suggested  there would be a national minimum wage law which could mean  a general minimum wage of $1.25  an hour.  He also spoke on more democratic representation in the house  of commons where at present one  member may represent 5,000 voters and another 250,000. He advocated a 70,000 average for each  seat in the electoral system, with  a possible 10 percent variation.  By this redistribution he forecast  British Columbia would gain two  or three seats.  In public welfare he expected  there would be a general increase  of pensions. In the field of budgets he explained the tremendous governmental deficit was  being reduced and the new budget may not be as stringent as-  some of the past. It is hoped  by budgetary means to get uri  employment down to about four  percent of employables.  Development of B.C. resources  ovorccl    ha   Colu-ib'.a   and   the"  proposed  bank Premier  Bennett:  is   advocating.   Mr.   Davis   said'  many people were not too happy  about government invading business.   However,, h?   *^c:nted  out'  there are n:.ap.y W2<?'. ^oast banks  in the United States who cannot  be termed as old, yet  they  are  flourishing.  If the Columbia project was not  undertaken now on behalf of United States - require^c" ts., Mr. Davis said that British Columbia  would have been forced to do it  en its own by the year 2000. Doing it now with U.S. financiaE  help means it can be done more  cheaply.  Fisheries problems drew front  Mr. Davis the prospect of their  being a headland to headland 12  mile limit which would give Canadian fishermen closed waters in  some cases up to 15 miles from  shore.  During his discussion on tourism he dwelt on the lack of facilities for marine traffic in Se- -  chelt area. He forecast the new  ferry system linking, this area  with Comox would make the Sunshine Coast ferry system a > big  talking point among tourists. Discussing harbor facilities, Mr. Davis explained how each member  had various projects in his constituency which received priorities and the Sechelt problem was  coming closer and could receive  attention in the next budget. He  implied the cost was now down  to about $240,000 and the case  made for it .this year was im-  measureably better with more detailed information available. He  wondered where the fishermen of  Coal Harbour area in Vancouver  would have to move to when that  area gets into the high rise apartment class.  Magistrate Johnston when  thanking Mr. Davis for his visit  to Sechelt dwelt brieflv on the 15  year fight for a breakwater and  the effort to get a liquor store in  Sechelt. Mr. Davis is the second  statesman Coast - Capilano has  had in parliament, he said, linking Mr. Davis with James Sinclair. The constituency first had  Mr. Sinclair. Now it has Mr. Davis,, he added. Coast  News",  Jan.  30,  1964. ... ...  The Ttmid Soul  if ��-.*���: i-.fc.t * + ~  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  (jfaost Njetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. 31.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The provincial bank  Premier Bennett's desire to form a provincial bank is couched  in the following words, as read by Lt. Gov. G. R. Pearkes at the  opening of the legislative assembly on Thursday of last week: "As  a further measure of encouragement to the balanced development of  our economy, it is the intention of my government to support all positive measures which will make British Columbia and our commercial capital of Vancouver in particular, a centre of Canadian finance.  Accordingly you will be asked at this session to authorize my government, on behalf, of our citizens, to become a limited shareholder in  a federally chartered bank which wilt be established in this province."  That was all the Throne Speech had to say on it. The wording  of the speech is clear enough in its demand, that of being a limited  ishareholder. It could be a move in the right direction.  There are now three provincial banks in Canada, Newfoundland,  Ontario and Alberta. At one time Manitoba had a provincial bank  but it had to be bailed out by standard banks when it got into serious difficulties.  The Newfoundland bank, established in 1834, has deposits of  close to $30,000,000. The Ontario bank established in 1931 has deposits close to the $80,000,000 mark and the Alberta bank which came  into being after the Aberhart government was elected is also in the  $30,000,000 bracket. In the Alberta bank deposis may be made for a  period up to five years, mainly payable on demand and guaranteed  by the province.  Back in 1862 the Bank of British Columbia was established in  .London, England, with a secondary head office in Victoria, B.C. It  ;got into difficulties in the 1890s and never recovered its commanding  position and as the years passed instead of being one of two banks  in this province it became one of nine and was eventually merged  with the Bank of Commerce in 1901.  Operations of a bank in a limited field such as governmental  finance or any other area of restriction does not have too good a  record in banking history. Unless the provincial bank has top-rank  liquid reserves it can run into difficulties. Here's hoping the Bank of  British Columbia, if that is what it is to be called, will not be too  restricted in its operations. If it is to be a bank established expressly  for governmental purposes a careful look at it woald be advised.  Left-handed logic!  A recent editorial in the Vancouver Province makes the sound  argument that even under government ownership, a public utility  should still be required to submit proposed rate increases to open  discussion before a public utilities commission. The paper was  editorialising on the subject of a rumoured bus fare increase,  When the city's residents bought their electric power, natural gas  and bus rides from a private company, rate hikes had to have approval of the Public Utilities Commission. "Now, quotes the province, "under public ownership, utility rates are no longer under the  same public scrutiny or public examination . : . Government ownership, it seems, has a little different meaning than public ownership."  The incident recalls a statement made a while back by Premier  Khrushchev about the law that denies Russian workers the right to  Strike. Since the public owns the factories, said Mr. Khrushchev,  why would the workers want to have the right to strike against  themselves? By the same left-handed logic, where the public owns  the utilities, why would they want to have a look at the books to  make sure that rate increases were justifiable?  The leadership question  Interviewed in Winnipeg during a stop-over en route to his vacation on Vancouver Island, Conservative Party Leader John Diefen-  baker stated bluntly that there would be no leadership contest at  the party's annual meeting to be held in Ottawa in February.  If this is so, then one can but wonder why Egan Chambers, the  national president of the party, recently polled influential Conservatives across the country in order to find out whether they wished  the leadership question raised at the annual meeting and if so in  what way.  The rift in the ranks of the party over the leadership question,  quite obviously, has become very deep ��� so deep in fact that it cannot simply be glossed over for very much longer.  Premier W. A.. C. Bennett's  press: release outlines the new  details regarding the Columbia  River Treaty, as follows: ��� \- >  Great benefits to Canada and  the United States from the development of the Columbia River  will result from the agreement  announced today by the governments of British Columbia, Canada and the United States.    "  The.'-United States have agreed  to make payments to British Columbia which are equivalent to  $501 million in Canadian funds  in 1973, when the period.of dam  construction is finished.;  In return for these payments,  British Columbia . will construct  three large storage dams 4, at  Duncan Lake, Arrow Lakes and  Mica Creek which will provide  increased power generation and  flood control in the Columbia  River basin in Canada and.the  United States. ; j  The specific payments will be:  (a) $274.8 million for the Canadian entitlement to its half  share of the increased power  generation in the United States,  which has been sold for 30 years.  This payment is to be made on  October 1, 1964 the expected  date of the exchange of ratifications. *  (b) $12 million on completion  of the Duncan project in 1968;  $56.3 million on completion of  the Arrow project in 1969; and  $1.3 million on completion of  Mica in 1973. These payments,  totalling $69.6 million, are in return for flood control benefits  in the United States.  The total proceeds thus received and assuming interest at  4%% will produce an equivalent  revenue of 5.3 mills per kilowatt  hour for the sale of the estimated Canadian entitlement over 30  years.  The United States payments  for power and flood control compounded at 5% will have a total  value of $501 million by 1973  -when the three dams are completed. Similarly compounded,  the total construction costs of  the dams, including full compensation for all persons affected,  will total $448 million in 1973.  Surplus revenues of $53 million  will therefore be available for  application against the cost of  the Mica generators.  The total amounts received  from the United States will:  (a) Pay all the capital costs  of the storage dams as they occur.  (b) Pay about half the capital  cost of the generators at Mica.  (c) Enable a 1.8 million kilowatt installation at Mica to produce 6.8 billion kilowatt hours  of energy annually for less than  1.5 mills per kilowatt hour. The  corresponding cost under development without the Treaty  would be approximately 4 mills  per kilowatt hour. The savings  at Mica at full production will  therefore be about $16 million  a year up to and including the  year 2003. The cost of Mica  energy without the Treaty development might well rule out  any development either at that  site or downstream in Canada.  * * *  The arrangements ensure that ���  the storage projects in Canada  will be debt-free at the end of  the 30-year sale. This compares  with a normal amoritization  period for such projects of 50  to 100 years.  Construction of the Treaty  projects oh this basis with all  costs paid will make possible  enormous economic advantages  to Canada and British Columbia  which could only be attained, if  at all, at much higher cost  through development without the  Treaty, These advantages make  possible:  (a) The installation of over 4  million kilowatts at points on the  Columbia River in Canada which  will produce energy at a cost of  about 2 mills per kilowatt hour.  (This installed capacity is nearly  IV2 times the total present hydro  electric installation in British  Columbia and about 1/5 of the  total for all of Canada).  Gems of Thought  THE FUTURE  That tomorrow starts from today and is one day beyond it,  robes the future with hope's  rainbow hues. ��� Mary Baker  Eddy  I like the dreams of the future better than the history of  the past.���Thomas Jefferson  We are made wise not by the  recollections of our past, but by  the responsibilities of our future.  ���George Bernard Shaw  Everything that looks to "the  future elevates human nature.���  Letitia E. Landon  The future is always a fairy  land to the young.���George  Augustus Sala  The future is purchased by the  present.���-Samuel Johnson  (b) Delivery of this power to  centres throughout the southern  half of the province at about 3  mills per kilowatt hour.  (c) Prevention of floods in settled areas on the Kobtenay and  Columbia Rivers.  (d) At the end of the 30-year  sales contract the- storage projects in British Columbia will  still be producing downstream  power benefits in the United  States with potential revenue to  British Columbia of $5 to $10  million per year. -  (e) Additional payments of up  to $8 million by the United  States for extra flood control  if it is required during the  Treaty period as well as special  flood control compensation for  any emergency requirements of  the United . States during and  after the life of the Treaty.  *     *     *  The construction of the Libby  reservoir by the United States  will make possible the annual  additional generation of more  than 200,000 kilowatt years of  low cost energy in British Columbia essential for the continuing development of the Kbote-  nays. These benefits do not have  to be shared. The Libby Dam  will also provide additional flood  control in the industrial and  farming areas of the West Koote-  nays.  Among irr->~ovements through  the Protocol to the Treaty are:  (a) New procedures for Canadian participation in determining the need for any flood control requested by the United  States that is additional to the  flood conrol covered by the  initial payments.  (b) Reaffirmation in positive  terms of Canada's right to make  any diversions of Columbia  Basin water required for consumptive needs such as irrigation and municipal uses.  (c) Clarification of Canada's  right to continue in perpetuity  any diversion of Kootenay River  water undertaken in accordance  with the Treaty. .   .  (d) Confirmation of Canadian  control over the detailed opera- .��  tion    of    the Canadian Treaty  storage  for power  purposes.  (e) An increase in Canada's  downstream energy benefits by  14% to 18% by using a longer  period of stream flow in benefit  calculations. .    ,  (f) A clear statement that the.  Treaty   does   not   establish   any  precedents that apply to any waters, other than those of the Co-"  lumbia River and does not modify the application of the Boundary Waters Treaty to such other   .  waters.  (g) Elimination of the Treaty  standby transmission charges  for the thirty-year period of the  sale and thereafter if the service is not required. The total  effect of the improvements  through the Protocol is to establish a better balance through essentially Canadian interests and  the interests of the Columbia  Basin as a whole.  * "# *  A peak labor force of about  3,000 men and an average of  some 1,350 will be employed  directly on the dams alone during the nine-year construction  period of the Treaty storage  projects. Expenditures by this  labor force and by industry  across Canada on the production  of materials and equipment for  the dams will create a greats  many more jobs. Following the  construction of Duncan, Arrow  and Mica there will be a continuing building program for a  further ten to fifteen years for  other large dams on the Columbia River.  OLD   ENGLISH   DINNER  Members of the Vancouver  branch of the English-Speaking  Union of the Commonwealth will  commemorate the 400th Anniversary of Shakespeare's birth at a  special gala performance Saturday, Feb. 1 of the Playhouse  Theatre Company's production of  Julius Caesar, directed by Mayor  Moore. A reception and an Old  English buffet dinner with distinguished guests and members  of the cast, will begin at 6:30  p.m. in the Playhouse Theatre's  Green Room.  tain major benefits from the  Treaty. It will secure substantial  flood protection and a very large  increase of power production at  plants on the Columbia River in  the United States. One-half of  this increased power is the; United States' own .entitlement under  the Treaty and the other half  is the Canadian entitlement  bought by the United States for  thirty years.  The accord between the Government of Canada and the'Government of British ~; Columbia  prerequisite' to 'and implicit in  the achievement of today's  agreement is an example of cooperative federalism effectively  at work. It was founded on the  two Governments' common determination to secure maximum  benefit to the national and provincial interest. This objective  has now been met.  The agreements between Canada and the United States are  based on the discussions between the late John F. Kennedy  and Prime Minister L. B. Pearson in Hyannis Port in- May 1963  and reflect the spirit of that  meeting. That meeting recognizes the duty of both nations to  bargain hard for their own national interests while accepting  the     interdependence     of    two  Canada will benefit from the  Increase in foreign exchange resources derived directly from  the payment by the United  States of $319 million in U.S.  funds of which $254 million will  be paid in 1964.  The United States will also ob-  countries sharing a common  continent.  The Canadian and United  States Governments hope to exchange Treaty ratifications by  October 1, 1964. To that end the  Canadian Government will bring  the Treaty before the. Second  Session of the Canadian Parliament opening February 18 where  opportunity for full examination  will be afforded.  GIBSONS  CHIROPMMC  ��� CENTRE  R. WHITING, D;C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886^9843  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  "I'm being punished for sucking my thumb!"  Annitiil Meeting  '':^^';:^Ksimu^tm;i  Volunteer Fire Department  Thurs., Jan. 30 - 8 pan.  GIBSONS FIRE HALL  ARE.YOUR FEET  PAINING YOU?  A recent report stated that if people would  bathe their feet each night in luke warm water,  then rinse them in cold water, at the end of a  week they would feel as though they had new  feet. Why don't you try it?  If this does hot solve your foot problems, you  need the help of a physician or podiatrist. You  should consult one quickly. In our pharmacy  we have many foot-care products and prescription drugs for foot ailments.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding, activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134       >  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  = Coast News is  Unchallengeable  in its service  to the community  If you need help  in your campaigns  phone 886-2622 each ave.   this weeks  is White rd. RECIPE  s Roberts Creek Community Association's monthly meeting on  Jan. 15 learned from correspondence with the department of  highways in Victoria that what is  known as Beach Ave. in Roberts  Creek is really White Road,  which some Roberts Creek ^pe'o-  ple have maintained is the correct name.  The meeting was informed that  Tony Gargrave, NDP member  for this constituency, in the legislature has advised that road petitions should be sent .to the department of, highways in Victoria  with a covering letter and that a  copy of that letter be sent to  him so he can take the matter  up oh therfloor of the house when  "in session. The meeting -decided  to continue obtaining more names  for the petitions now'iri>hand:  . Discussion on a donation to the  new hospital was left over until  the next meeting. Regarding insurance on the hall it was decided to have insurance company  representatives attend the next  meeting. .:  The sick and visiting committee  reported on the numerous cards;  fruit arid, flowers sent out; The  work of the committee was much  appreciated as residents of Roberts Creek were remembered  when they were sick. The hall  committee; reported the building  in good shape now that renovations have been completed and  Mr. Stevens the treasurer gave  an encouraging reDort. The next  meeting will be.held Wed., Feb..  12. '.'���'.'���"''   -i . "  CHRISTMAS  CARDS WANTED  If you' have Christmas cards  you desire to pass on to someone they can be left at.the Coast  News office where Mrs. William  Duncan of Gibsons will pick  them up. She wants to use them  with hw young Exolorers' club  at the United Church hall.  RECALL OF TENDER  SOUTH   PENDER JIARBOUR  WATERWORKS   DISTRICT  CONraACT No. 1  Sealed tenders Addressed to the  undersigned and endorsed "Tender for Contract No. 1, will, be  received up to 2 p.m. Pacific  Standard Time, Feb. 10, 1964  when tenders -will be opened  publicly. The work to be executed under this contract consists.  of the following: ;  Clearing. Haslam ������.-��� (McNeill)  Lake > Reservoir (approximately 15 acres).  Plans and specifications may be  obtained from the office of W.  Allan Ker and Associates, Ltd.,  543 Bastion Street, Victoria, B.C.  by a bona fide tenderer upon  deposit of $10.00, which is not  refundable.  Plans and specifications may also be examined at the District's  office at Madeira Park. Each  tender shall be' accompanied by  a certified cheque, or Bid Bond,  payable to the District in the  amount of |en percent of the  tender price.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  E.   STUART JOHNSTONE,  Secretary,  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District,  Madeira Park P.O., B.C.  RECALL OF TENDER  SOUTH   PENDER   HARBOUR  WATERWORKS   DISTRICT  CONTRACT No. 3  Sealed tenders addressed to the  undersigned and endorsed "Tender for Contract No. 3, will be  received up to 2 p.m. Pacific  Standard Time, Feb. 10, 1964  when tenders will be opened  publicly. The work to be executed under this contract consists  of the following:  1. Construction  of  small   concrete storage dam.  2. Construction   of  small   concrete intake dam.  3. Construction   of   chlorinator  house.  4. Construction      of     storage  tank.  Plans and specifications may be  obtained from the office of W.  Allan Ker and Associates, Ltd.,  543 Bastion Street, Victoria, B.C.  by a bona fide tenderer upon  deposit of $10.00, which is not  refundable.  Plans and specifications may also be examined at the Vancouver Builders Exchange, 2675 Oak  St., Vancouver, B.C., and at the  District's office, Madeira Park,  B.C. Each tender shall be accompanied by a Bid Bond, or  certified cheque payable to the  District, in the amount of ten ,  percent (10%) of the tender  price.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  E.   STUART JOHNSTONE,  Secretary,  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District,  Madeira Park P.O., B.C.  SALAD SANDWICH LOAF  one  double  loaf  unsliced: sandwich bread  Vs cup soft butter or margarine  1 cup ham  salad sandwich  filling   (minced   cooked   ham,  relish and salad dressmg)  1 cup   pineapple-slaw   sandwich  filling   (finely   chopped   cab-  . bage,  drained  crushed pine^  apple,-, salt  and  salad! dres-  '_";' ' sing')'1' '.. .',/"''  .-'..'; "..  1 cup green bean sandwich filling (finely chooped cooked  green beans, chopped pimento, minced.' Onion,-; French  dressing and mayonnaise)  one (8 oz.) package white cream  cheese  *4 cup honey /������".'  Vi cup  drained,  crushed pineapple '������'..'''.-'.��� v '   v :  METHOD: Remove crusts from  loaf of bread and slice lengthwise into 4 equal slices. Spread  each slice with butter. Spread  slices with fillings in the-following order: ham salad; pineapple  slaw; green bean salad. Stack  in the same order, and top with,  fourth slice of bread. Press loaf  firmly together. Wrap in foil or  sandwich wrap and' refrigerate  at least one hour. Frost the top  and sides of the loaf with cream  cheese blended with ^oney, to  which crushed pineapple has  been added. Chill until serving  time. Yield: 10 to 12 servings.  . . *     *      * , ������ .  COMPANY CASSEROLE  1 package deluxe chicken  .noodle soup  3 cups boiling water  "4 tablespoons butter  4 tablespoons flour  14 teaspoon salt  Yz cup heavy cream, whipped  1 10.oz. package frozen spinach,  ' cooked and drained  17 oz. can tuna, drained  3 hard-boiled eggs, sliced  5 tablespoons grated Parmesan  cheese  Stir chicken noodle soup into  boiling water; simmer 7 minutes.  Strain soup. In saucepan melt  butter and blend in flour. Stir  in hot liquid from soup, simmer  5 minutes. Remove from heat  and fold in whipped cream. In  a casserole arrange layer of  noodles strained from , soup,  cooked spinch, one-half of sauce,  tuna, eggs and' remaining sauce  to which 4 tablespons cheese  have been added. Heat in moderate oven 350 deg. F. for 20  minutes. Sprinkle 1 tablespoon  cheese over top and brown under broiler. Makes 6 servings.  *r ^^ *T* ��������  When making soft crumbs  from a loaf of crusty bread it's  handy, to remember that a one-  pound loaf yields, three-quarters  of a pound of crumbs after the  crusts have been trimmed off.  Printed Pattern  ty 1ir*>��ie"�� lll^nt  Now and on bright spring  days, girls love to go to school  in a smart suit. Sew this pleated-skirt style with easy, demi-  fit jacket in flannel, tweed,  blend.  Printed Pattern 9246: Girls'  Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10  takes 214 yards 54-inch.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  lusy year for  HON. ERIC MARTIN minister  of health and hospital services  is expected to visit Gibsons  early in March for the. opening  , of the Health Clinic which is  now rapidly approaching completion. When ready it will house  the provincial Health office staff  and: have other rooms available  for ' such organizations as- the  Old Age Pensioners Organization.  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men employed!'  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  "six families!-.to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  A generally busy year, in 1963  and an even busier year for  1964 is forcastin the annual report of the Old Age Pensioners'  Organization, for the close to  100 members now in Branch 38  of Gibsons. Mrs. Norah Haley;  secretary, reported.  Ten meetings were held in  Kinsmen hall which is rent,, free  to the branch and a yearly donation was made to both the Kinsmen and Kinettes for the help  given the OAPO during the year.  Seven executive meetings were  held in the home of members!  In January Mr. Jr Yates," provincial president and Mrs. Yates  were entertained at luncheon  prior to the meeting. The fifth  birthday party in March was  celebrated with the aid of a cake  donated by Mrs. Wheeler arid  corsages were presented to the  ladies on the executive and two  other faithful : members. ���  . The convention at New West-.  minster in June was attended  by William Haley, president, as  a provincial board member with  -Mrs. Haley > being the - Gibsons  delegate. Mr. Haley.was named  first  vice-president   of  the  provincial board at this meeting.  The July 17 picnic at Cultus  Lake, Chilliwack arid other  points saw 31 members boarding  a bus for the trip which was  featured by lively comment from  the bus driver enroute. Branch  62 at White Rock paid a visit  to Gibsons and two bus loads  made the journey with executive  members of Gibsons branch looking after tea and coffee for  them. ������������  Coast News, Jan. 30,  1964.       3  RETURNS FROM BUYING TRIP  Vince Prewer of Marine Men's  Wear has just returned from a  buying trip in Vancouver and  reports a good line of men's  wear and accessories for spring  will soon be on display in his  Marine drive store in Gibsons.  MEETINGS  JEH0VAH'S�� WITNESSES  Other events  during the year     BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m  saw Mr. Haley- attending the  provincial organization's.,annual  picnic with more .than "800 present and ten members attended  the PNE Pioneer Day. Mr. and  Mrs. Haley were also.;guests at  a^ luncheon by the, parks board  in Vancouver.  In November /Gibsons Scout  group staged an entertainment  in. the School Hall with 60 present and in December the annual  Christmas dinner party provided  entertainment  for  66  members.  at Gibsons, Granthams, Davis  Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt (2),  West Sechelt.  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.ml  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p.m.  PUBLIC TALK: Sun., 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  LOST SOME WOOL?  Who.has lost a skein of double  knitting wool? One was picked  up on Marine Drive Thursday  about 2 p.m. opposite the Coast  News plant. It's yours if you  know the color.  ���  JANUARY  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPC0 PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  BOY'S AND GIRL'S WINTB* COATS  GIRL'S DRESSES, BLOUSES, SKIRTS, Etc.  1-3 to 1-2  ALSO SOME TOYS AND DOLLS *T SPECIAL PRICES  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886 9353  ;mm;<p%^  a^rmriiwHiJuriftihfii.iiiii,  The pot can't call the kettle black now!  Electric cooking is clean. No smoke,  no soot: no blackened pots and pans to  scour after meals, and your kitchen stays  cleaner . . . no dingy walls and curtains  when you cook electrically. Your electric  range is a breeze to keep gleaming, too.  Modern designs bring you extra cleaning  convenience with lift-up surface elements  and easy-access ovens.  Such a cool way to cook, too. And fast.  What's more, you control.your electric  range by exact dial settings that give the  same temperatures, the same good cooking  results every time. Make your choice from  the new electric ranges your appliance  dealer has now.  B.C. HYDRO  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  C & S SALES & SBKVKE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Pboae 8S5-f713  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD,  Phone 886-2441  SIN EttCTRIC LTD., *��**> ����� *����*  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  ��� Phone 886-9333  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171 COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 8843-2404  NOTICE  Commencing, Feb. 1, 1964 stove oil  bills may be paid for at Kay Butler  Realty or Shell Oil office.  BUDD   KIEWITZ,  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  The Toggery  . SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2063  Annual  SALE  Feb. 1 to 15  Blouses 1-2 Price  Mcculloch  M    O    D    E    L  DIRECT     DRIVE  THIS YEAR'S POWERHOUSE  Here is McCulloch's most powerful direct drive chain saw. Finest  you can buy for professional logging and heavy industrial uses.  New automatic oiler in the 740  (plus manual system) greatly extends bar and chain life and  increases cutting efficiency.  PLUS...  Fingertip primer / Power-boost,  enclosed carburetor / High Clutch  engagement speed / Insulated  fuel tank / Extra-strong con rod  /High-compression rings/  Shock-mounted handle frame with  non-slip plasticized grip / Engine  weighs only 23y2 pounds  Stop by today! J  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. S85-J9521  12 Hepatitis cases  There have been approximately twelve cases of . infectious  hepatitis within the past three  months, in the Gibsons area.  Health officials do not regard this  as being severe. .  Infectious hepatitis is caused  by a virus passed from one person to another directly or through  contaminated . food or water;. At  present, no vaccine is. known to  have any real effect in the infectious hepatitis virus, although'the  search for it goes on. It is trans-,  mitted most commonly by hands,  from the discharges of the intestines of the infected person to  the gastro-intestinal tract of the  well person.      ��� >  Good sanitation . and personal  hygiene are [ he surest means .of  halting .the spread of infectious  hepatitis and protecting you, your  family and your neighbors.  It is recommeded that the following health rules be observed:  1. Wash hands carefully after  going to the bathroom and before  meals, and be sure your children  follow these practices.   2. Make sure no sewage1 contaminates your water supply. If  Frank French  Last rites were held in St. Hil-  - da's Anglican Church for an old-  time resident Francis (Frank)  French who '��� passed away in  ���Shaughnessy Hospital January 21.  Rev. Denis Harris and Rev. J. B.  Fergusson officiated.  Born in Orillia, Ont., he served  .with the 102nd and 103rd battalion  in the First World War, coming  back to Sechelt in 1919. He was  a   general' contractor for   some  , years and then operated the Sechelt Taxi.  He was a member of 30 years  standing of the Sechelt Branch  140 Canadian Legion and was  honored with a full Legion burial  with President Ted Surtees conducting the  ceremony. '���-'...  Interment was made in the  Field of n Honor, Sea view Cemetery. Attending from Victoria  was Mr. Jack. Spelman and from  'Seattle, a cousin, Mrs. J. B.  Thomson and daughters Mrs. A.  . Maitland-Twigg of West Vancouver and Mrs. Claude . Caron of  Ladner. Frank French is survived by his wife Alice Amelia.  Parents invited  J. H. Macleod, president of-  the Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout  Association announces that the  annual, meeting will be held in  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall on Friday, Jan. 31 at 8  p.m., for the election and installation of officers for 1964.  Mr. Fred Huish, regional commissioner for the Vancouver-  Coast region will attend. Mr.;.  Macleod said that possibly Mr.  Neville Reid, regional president  will also attend if other scouting,  commitments will allow.  Officers of the local district  hope that as many people as  possible will attend, specially  parents of boys in scouting.  GEORGE RUSTON  George Eric Ruston, 76 of Selma Park passed away at his  home on Jan. 24th. He is survived by his wife Zellah Caro<  line. Mr. and Mrs. Ruston have  lived in this area for a number  of years.  FOR SALE  19 ft. COD BOAT  with 5 Easthope, $400  or will trade for car  Phone 883-2689  Remember:  March Saturday  there is some question about this,  boil all drinking water for. 10 to  15 minutes until local health authorities have tested the water and  declared it safe.  3. Teach children not to put  objects other than /food in their  mouths. ������..-. :  4. Raw fruits and vegetables  should ��� be carefully washed before eaten.  : ,'.: ' ;   '  5. Food.;is. frequently suspected as a source. of infectious hepatitis. Thorough cooking is believed to kill the hepatitis virus.  In particular, those in close  contact in relatively closed  groups are more likely to be infected. Many people who acquire1  infectious hepatitis are infected  by those who are incubating the  illness, those who are infected, although present no. noticeable,  symptoms, and those whoi are  recovered but still are responsible for the spread, of the 'disease. '��� ;���-  Temporary treatment' is provided by the product Gamma Gobu-  lin which is recommended to  close household contacts and  others whom the family physician  considers should have this protection. This product does not necessarily prevent the individual  from contracting a mild form of  the disease and thus spreading itf  to others. ���'  Elphie "gymnasium .Friday and  Saturday.     '������;...'.'���  The Monday morning assembly  was a very funny play on words.  Bluebeard the second was at his  very best as division five went  through the skit. The absence of  several cast members went unnoticed by the audience who enjoyed the play.  Red, green, ���[. yellow or blue,  they are here again. At first  glance they appear to be little  mote than a flash but Mr. Montgomery's daily collection shows  clearly that the YoYos have made  their annual return.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss Sheila Smith made a flying trip from Vancouver to attend installation rites at Jobies  last Saturday. Misinformation  given her at the ticket office-in  Vancouver resulted in a change  in travelling plans but she man-  r. aged to .arrive at VGH in time  11 to go on duty.  Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Harestad  have returned from a visit in,  Vancouver.  For the first time iri the recollection of some members of the  Roberts Creek Players' Club,  who are involved with the Fandango show, how in rehearsal,  people have phoned in to offer  their services or state their willingness   to  act,   sing,  dance   or  E9  4    Coast  News,   Jan.   30,   1964.  what have you. A far'cry from  former days when * plays were  written around, or selected for,  a certain small group, the only  ones available and in some cases  they had to be. begged or bribed  to take part.  This winter has seen a great  deal of flu about and many sufferers have been bed-ridden for  days. Miss A. E. Dawson is up  and about again as also is Mrs.  F. Ellis. Mr. R. Keyes is out in ,  his garden again and Mrs. L.  Dickenson has returned tq the  Creek after spending ten days  wrestling with the flu bug in Vancouver at the home of her sistei,  Mrs. I. M. Barnes.  SGCHGLfTHGME  Fri., Sal.r Mon. ��� Jan. 31,  feb. 1 & 3  James Stewart, Maureen O'Hara  Mr. Hobbs  Takes a Vacation  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., Out 10:05 p.m.  Elphinstone  Echoes  (By NANCY INGLIS)  Early Sunday morning a group  of Elphinstonians which comprise  two of our basketball teams ���  the Cougars, boarded the ferry,  destination Pembertbri. After a  train ride, they made their presence known: in that town. They  played and cheered hard for the  eventual scores': Si-. Boys: .Elphie 54, Pemb. 47. Sr. Girls: Eir  phie 24, Perrib. 19.  Everyone ^enjoyed the trip. The  late arrival home of the group  in the small hours of ��� Monday  morning accounted for several  absenteeisms. The games were  played well by all teams with a  friendship prevailing.  Top scoring : boys were Doug  Cooper and Alan Marshall with  16 and 12 points respectively. Top  scoring girls were Diane Mac-  Donald ������ and Dawn Armstrong  with 10 and 7 points. Everyone is  awaiting the return games in the  GARDENING  LANDSCAPING & FORMAL ��� PRUNING ��� SPRAYING  LAWNS MADE OR RENOVATED  POTTING  COMPOSTS  FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS  FERTILIZERS,  TOP OR  BASE  ED. ROBERTSON  1359 Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2897  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  ���. 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  TIRES  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Phone us about our many  TIRE SPECIALS  C & T Tire Centre  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Now.. \,  PORTABLE WELDING  EQUIPMENT  General Repairs & Structual Steel Fabrication  DON'T DISMANTLE, Portablt Welding  will come to you and fix  it on the spot  NO JOB TO LARGE  HO JOB TO SMALL  We do them all  A.S.M.L No. 1 Pressure Welding Tickets  We will weld any kind of metal and guarantee it  .   REASONABLE RATES ��� TERMS CASH  COLE'S IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON A SPECIALTY  Sechelt Highway '��� Ph. 886-9842 anytime Coast News, Jan.  30, 1964.       5  COMING EVENTS  uMHINE COAST REAL  Feb. 2, 2 p.m., Christian Education Centre. Hi-C organization  meeting' for 15 to 17 year olds.  Feb. 3, O.A.P.O. Social, Kinsmen Hall, 2 p.m.    ;      ,  CARD OF THANKS       -    ���,-...  To all our friends on the Pehin-  sua, Thank-you for the party and  gifts, also for your kindness and  friendship we have been given  through the years- we have lived  here.       .Ray and Pike Tehoe.  I would like to extend my heartfelt thanks and feelings;of gratitude to my relatives, friends and  neighbors, who helped and com-.  forted me in my recent bereavement. To Dr., Alan Swan who was  so kind to Frank in his long 'l-  ness. To. Comrade Bert Hammon  of Lions Gate branch 79, Canadian Legion who callecL^at >the  Shaughnessy Hospitall; jfaitlifully,  also to, the Rebekah Transient.  Sick visiting committee, Vancouver for their visits. To the Comrades of Sechelt Branch 140 Canadian Legion ..especially president  Ted Surtees,- Curley Lucken and  Harry Hill for their help and for.  the beautiful Legion ceremony at  the graveside. To the L.A. to the  branch for their many acts.^of  kindness. To Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge 82 for their love and understanding. To Rev. Denis Harris  and Rev. J. B. Fergusspn for  their words of comfort and consideration. To the old friends and  Legion comrades who acted as  pair bearers. To, Mr. T. : Ivan  Smith for his many acts of kindness. To Mr. John Harvey of the  Harvey Funeral Home for has.patience and understanding. For the  lovely floral tributes and last but  not least to the many Marthas  in the community who took care  of the small jobs round the home  and the entertaining of the many  callers after the funeral, and for  all the many cards received. God  Bless   you  all.  Alice  Amelia French.  DEATHS  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing. \  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Waitress wanted. Phone 885-9928.  WORK WANTED '.     ' ,\ -:������'  ROY'S LAND   SERVICE  Now   three   sizes   of  tractors  and  many   special   machines  to  handle  acreage  t0  garden plots  and lawns: '        '..-'-}?        \  Roto-tilling.  The   best way to  prepare soil. r     -  Plowing, Disking, cultivating.  Light blade work and grading.  Mowing hay, weeds and small  brush.  Power.'raking lawns. Have your  lawn renewed by removing dead  grass, moss and mower, clippings,.  and then power swept'and fertilized. 3?o hstye-M- good lawn you  need this service at least twice  a year.  ROY BOLDERSON, 885-9530  Please phone evenings only.  RADIO,  TV, HI-iT .   ���;  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  bv government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ,,- ���:.'������.���;-;.��� /GIBSONS.-=���;.;.;;';���.  -Waterfront Lots ���..Your choice  . of: four fully serviced waterfront  lots with fabulous view overlooking island studded Howe Sound.  Priced from $2,500 terms.  granthams    .  View lot ��� Fully serviced lot  with beautiful uninterrupted  southerly ; view. Ideal building  site. Full price only $850.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront Lot ��� Gently sloping'from road to beach. 75 feet  frontage with westerly view. Full  price  $4,30(Kv   '  V:       ���-'- :  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront���-2 acres with 375  feet waterfrontage and ^magnificent westerly, view. .Many excellent building sites. Beautifully  treed j with arbutus and ��� evergreens. Springs on property. Easy  access from paved Hwy. F.P.  only $5,500.     'V :  .' ' " -J'  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, parklike development close to Madeira Park. Year round protected moorage in sheltered bay.  Lots average half acre with 150  feet waterfront. Outstanding values at prices from $2,800 terms.  . "Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  summer or retirement home in  year round sheltered bay. Heat-  ilatbr fire place in living room,  Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $9,500 Terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  EDMUNDS ��� Passed away Jan.  26, 1964, Sadie Ferrier; Edmunds,  in her  62nd  year,   of Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. Survived by her loving  husband  Ed, .2   daughters   Mrs. y  (Marion) Foley, and Mrs. (Peggy)   Doyle,  North  Vancouver,  1 .i  son, Owen, Halfmoon Bay, 2 sis-, i  ters,  Mrs. Myrtle  Andrews  and-  Mrs. Lena Hebert, Calif., 3 bro-..,  there, Bert arid Ken, Washington,  *Jack,  Calif.,- and  her father in  Calif:," ^^andohiidrenf  Fuherar f  service Thurs;, Jan. 30 at 1 p.m.  from    Gibsons   United    Church,  Revi'' M;    Cameron " officiating.  Cremation.   In   lieu   of   flowers,  donations   to   St:   Mary's   New  Hospital Fund, Garden Bay, B.C.  HARVEY     FUNERAL     HOME,  Gibsons, B.C.,   directors.  REYNOLDS ��� Passed^away Janl  24, 1964, Agnes D. Reynolds, aged  63 years, late of Wilson Creek,  B.C. Survived"by:1: son, Thomas  V., Horseshoe Bay, B.C:, 2 grandchildren, and close friends Mrs.  Olive Graham and Mr. and Mrs.  C.,Mahlman, Gibsons, B.C.; 1  cousin Bill Wilkie, Ladner, B.C.  and relatives in Scotland. Private funeral service was held  from the Chapel.of 'the.Vancouver  Crematorium. Rev. D. Donaldson  officiating. In lieu of flowers donations to St. Mary's New Hospital fund, Garden Bay. B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  B.C. directors.  H.B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons'. ���-'".> Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary public)  For all types of insurance including life, Real Estate,  Office: 885-2065, or  EveSf:  E.. Surtees;> 885-9303  :'     C. E. King; 885-2066,  AGGEH AGENCIES Ltd.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Gibsons, fully furnished 3 br.  home. Nice big lot. Fireplace,  auto oil, elec. H.W. and range,  frig, TV, radio record player,  etc. No basement. F.P. $10,500.  D.P. $3,500. Discount for cash.  Box 703, Coast News.  Modern, spacious Gibsons home,  3 bedrooms, rumpus room, 2  bathrooms, lovely, view. Phone  886-2447.  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms \  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  240' on Chaster Rd. x 105' deep,'  1 building on cement slab, size-  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on cement slab, water to property, septic, tank and 220 power.  Land all cleared, and two thirds  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDD7ISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on' Sunshine ..Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  aridvboating. Good site for motel arid .boat rentals.  Waterfront lots   $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 :  ROOM AND BOARD  ,.;.'.��� GIBSONS  Plan your new home now. 1st  and 2nd mortgage money available for new construction and  older homes in good condition.  A complete listing of building  lots from $650, new homes with  $1,500 down.  Highway business sites for sale  excellent  locations.  Rental space for small retail  business,  choice location.   .  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Roberts Creek ��� Furnished  3  . room  summer cottage on  large  waterfront lot.  Excellent  water.,  $6,000 iull price. :  Roberts Creek ~ 4 room home  on large lot, 160' frontage on  black top road.  $4000, terms,  -.'���-.  Near Gibsons ��� over 7 acres.  $1500.    ,  Gibsons ��� No hills to climb.  Cozy 4 rooms, plumb., wired for  electric. range. $5500 with only  $1000 down.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Pender Harbour. Three bedrooms, Fireplace in living room,  and rec. room. Inlaid hardwood  floors, two bathrooms, oil hot  water heat. Cabinet, kitchen. Bar  and dining area. 3.86 acres, 200  feet waterfront.  ewartmcmynn;  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166   '  ��� Evenings 886-2500 .or 886-2496'  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  ��� PHONE 885-2050  Board and room, or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons.  % sheathing  Junk cedar $35 per M  Good fir $90 per M  ...... A. Simpkins, Davis Bay  WANTED TO RENT i  One room or basement suite, furnished,   withl cooking  facilities,.  . for business man in Gibsons area  Box 705, Coast News.  FOR RENT  NEAR GIBSONS  ...   ...*  Small insulated and furnished  bachelor accommodation, electricity included, $15 per month. V  One bedroom modern furnished  cabin, full plumbing and including electricity, $65 per month.,'- -  Trailer site on good beach with  electricity and septic tank. $25  per month. Phone Ran Vernon,  886-9813.  ; 2 room house and bath, Camp  Earl Haig. Very cheap rent in  exchange for light caretaking.  Contact E. Fossett, Phone 886-  9655 after six.  MISC. FOR  SALIC  Just arrived, Belgian Begonias  and Gloxinia bulbs. Lissi Land  Florist, ^Hopkins  Landing.  Washing machine, like new. ��55  cash. Telephone  885-9605.  30' troller, good condition, trolling equipment included and dinghy, $1500. Phone 886-2134 Gibsons or FA 7-3890, Vane, or write  R. Harding, 5605 Commercial Dr.,  Vancouver.  Leonard   fridge,   -good   working  ���'' condition, $35. Phone 886-9550.  Lloyd baby buggy, excellent con-?  dition, $25. Phone- 886-2270.  ���>:. 14'! boat,'  5 hp,. Briggs, full reverse, best condition throughout.  See Earl,s Agencies,   Gibsons.  886-9600  Oil Heater in  good  condition,  approx. 34x18x16. Ph. 886-9814.  WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM  offering farm fresh eggs to the  consumer !*atlowest prices in the  district.  AH  sizes.   Self  Service.  Use your own containers.  I used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 .used S.ervel Propane refrigerator.  AH good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  , Phone, Sechelt 885-2171  . ^i... ������ I,   i        i .- .Hi.  Used   electric  "and gas ranges.-  a'��?o   nil .'���on<rf��c    f  a   s   Sales.  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt.  Parsnips, beets, turnips, at the  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  For sale or trade, 35 hp. Mercury, 2 hours in water. 3" Browning Magnum shotgun. Ed, Walker,  Gibsons, Phone 886-2382.  Canadien 271 chain saws, good  shape, priced for quick sale or  swap for ? Phone 886-2378 after  6 p.m.  1 27 ft. house trailer; 1 100 lb.  propane tank. 1 boat stove, 18" x  26xx; 1 propane hot water heater.: Phone 886-2762. Bill Warren,  North Road,  Gibsons.        .  Give fresh oysters to a good cook  and you have seafood supreme.  Serve them often. Available at  food'stores and cafes: Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  45' x 8' Roliohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.     ______  WANTED ,   ,  Pickup, in good condition. Phone  886-2783. ���  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land*  Cash.   Phone 886-9984.  Cedar snagsi and windfalls.  Bought as is, where is. Phone  886-2587. '  CARS,  TRUCKS FOR SALE  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  January 25 ��� 23004, White  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. KENT, GIBSONS, 886-9976.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work' from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  PEDICURIST     ~~~~~  Mrs. F.' E. Campbell  Selma Park, on' bus stop.  885-9778       '      .'     ,  Evenings by: Appointment   ���'���'���  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  "NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE       ':-���'���.  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Vestry meeting  * St." Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt annual Vestry meeting  heard reports from all departments of the church. All showed  good progress and it was felt that  1964 promises to be a banner  year for this church.  Thanks were extended to the  Clergy, Rev. Denis Harris and  Rev. James B. Fergusson. The  church committee for 1964 includes: Rector's warden, Mr.  Syd Redman; people's warden,  Mr. T. Ivan Smith; delegate to  synod* Capt. Sam Dawe; alternate, Mr. Francis Stone; \ treasurer, Mr. James Dunn; secretary, Mrs. Bea Rankin;; senior  sidesman, , Mr. Arch Williams;  chairman ^of maintenance, Mr.  Jack Nortricote; members at  large. . Mrs. Charlotte Jackson  and Mr. Fred Taylor; W.A. representative, Mrs. Ada Dawe.  Alcoholics  Anonymous.   Ph.   885-*  9388. Box.221, Sechelt,  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs,/ see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  Gfourcfo Servicls  ���� Let The People Praise Thee^O God  ANGLICAN  KEYED UP TO  BUYAN^WCAR?  BUY. ONE WITH A tOW-COST  .      'j. LIFE-INSURED  i_bi=*N  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  FUELS : ��� .'.-���       ,..'-  A"ider; $8 per 16ad;^Fir $10/ per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-244L  COAL & WOOD  : Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32,ton, $17 V2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS-North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  phone  886-9902  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m.. Church School  11 a.m., Matins  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Church School  St; Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  3 p.m. Evensong  ������ '     UNITED ~  Gibsons  11 a.ml, Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11. a.m..  Divine Service  i      Roberts   Creek  _ s -     2 p.mU- Divine Service'  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9 :'45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays  .       BAPTIST  . ���" Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  .11:15  a.m., Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  : VST! VINCENT'S;  Holy Family,. Sechelt; 9 a.m.  .     Most Pure Heart of Mary.  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11, a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  10 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  . 7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic . Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  -^:Fri.V 7:30. p.m.;- Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m. /.Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  ACROSS  *..  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Upholstery ^��� Closely seamed,  slip covers made to order. Phone  886-2477.  Alcoholics Anonymous  Phone 886-2325  C ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  1 Vapor  6 Large  salmon .  10 Jogging  14 Ma   -headed  monster  15 Rows  16 Emanation  17 Choose by  ballot  18 Taunt  19 Township  map  ,20 London's   .  Big ���  21 Russian  Tsar  23 Drives away  25 Arms  magazine  27 Take a  chance  28 Coop  29 North  American  33 Light boat  -36 Musical  compositions  37 Expire  38 Air Force  heroes  39 Glide  . 40 Irishman  41 A Gershwin  42 Rocky  43 Obtuse  44 Delegates -  46 Bad boss  47 Sisters  48 Widespread  52 lurrying  55 Rodents  56 Robert  E. ���  57 Dismounted  58 Love god  60 Rule r  62 Withered     "  63 Ught  crimson  64,Scottish  name  65 Sow  66 Places  67 Discernment  DOWN  1 Queen  of   2 10th  President  of UJS.A.  3 Paradises  4 Part of  - circle  5 Afternoon  performance  6 Whole  7 Gape  8 Assam  silkworm  9 Alienate  .  10 Tonched  lightly  Answer To Puzzle No* 775  Q  L  A  S  S  ft  1  V  e  T  A  R  E  N  A  A  L  A  S  N  0  R  A  T  ��  1  N  AM ON  RENE  ���Qnaanno ana  nnn  aaanacin  nara  ���Haaadciaa     am as  IBIOl*BMEITIEIft|NIIITIYI  uaQDua aaaaa  annEaan aaEimaaH  V  0  7  E  T  u  B  5  E  K  E  R  E  V  E'  N  L  E  S  S  0  A  T  E  A  M  0  u  A  R  E  R  u  N  0  R  E  s  S  11 Govern  12 Verbal  13 Makes lace  22 Covered  truck   .  24 Time  periods  26 Heroic poem  27 Pop  '29 Makes  money  30 A thought     '  31 Feels pain  32 Snarls  33 Sp. fort  commander  (var.)  34 Area measure  35 Low tide  36 Blackthorn  . fruit (pi.)  39 Wasps, e.g.  40 Produce of  the ground  42 Astonish  43 Picture-takers  45 The "U" of  "U.S.A."  46 Son of (prefix)  48 Goes up  49 Arrange in a  . row  50 Abyssinian  ruler  51 Taut  52 Church  service  53 On t"he  sheltered side  54 Weary  55 Greatest  quantity  59 Female deer  61 Compass point  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132    ���  ���    ,     PAUL HARDING  Framing,   remodelling, finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing,, shake and Duroid roofs,  gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134  PETER CmUSTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  Ail  kinds of brick   and  stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  Lfed-. furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons. Ph. 886-9950.  STAMP   COLLECTORS  Stamps for sale or trade.  Phone 886-7759  PUZZLE NO. 776 i       Coast News,  Jan.  30,  1964.  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  Store afone but not iMeinories  C.E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Just an old store being torn  down���but what wistful memories  that news recalled to some of.  Halfmoon Bay's old timers. For  the original building of the Redrooffs Trading Company which  is now being demolished, has  been more than just a store.  Once it was the focal point of  activity   for   young   and   old,   a  cal weather forecaster.  On summer evenings, all the  fishermen would gather on the  verandah of the store,.'.recount-'  ing their fishing experiences of  the day. A book was kept in  which were recorded each man's  catch. On Saturday evenings,  the store would stay open unuT  9:30 p.m. and everyone in "the  district would  congregate  there  happy meeting place and the to buy their stores, collect their  centre.of social life. mail and visit with their friends,  Built around 50 years ago by sitting on two long benches-  Mr. Kitchen, assisted by his son thoughtfully provided for that  Dennis (now Colonel Kitchen), purpose. . .  it comprised a small addition To solve the purpose of keep-  which was used as a post office ing down the grass of the resort,  and living quarters for a care- the Milne's bought a white Shet  end they returned to the city.  In those gracious, days, Mrs.  Milne served behind the counter  wearing white gloves, and groceries were delivered in a small  boat called 4he "Sheila." Tommy Beasley, who ran the boat  for Mr. Milne, would take along  his customers' mail at the same  time. There was. no wharf in  the area and the Union Steamships would land their passengers and freight on a float  anchored in the Bay. Tommy  would bring them ashore in the  Sheila.  About     ten     years  ago,  Jim  Cooper moved his grocery busi-  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2109      S85-200S  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  taker. It, has been owned successively by Mr. Peter Milne,  the Mackie Brothers and is now  in the possession of Mr. Jim  Cooper.  Probably it was during the  ownership of Peter Milne that  the store reached its greatest  eminence as a social centre, and  much of its success at that time  can be attributed to Mr. Milne's  caretaker, Sergeant King, a  genial and lovable character  who had served in the regular  army iri India and was to end  his days at Redrooffs. Mr. King,  land    pony  ness  out  of the old  store into  named Kitty; Who.    a  newer,   more'spacious  build-  quickly became one of the resort's greatest attractions. She  was the first one to be greeted  by the children on their arrival  each summer and she was thie  last of whom they took a tearful farewell when at summer's  ing which had been built by  Peter Milne for dancing and  badminton. The ; old store has  grown moss-covered and sad,  though still picturesque. And; so-  another old landmark has '^disappeared.  It wasn't a duck!  (By MRS. M. WEST) strong  sharply   pointed  beak   it  Returning from a Guides meet-    looked indeed just like a  small  ing  around  suppertime   on   Sat-    penguin not more than 10 inches  whoUfhadaVnd^ urday I was told there had been . high. The Austins offered it hos-  terror ?nto the tS of man?    * phone message concerning id-    pitality, the bathtub to swim in  entification of a strange bird re-  ��^WWecjGa��t>  a private soldier during his long  army career, became everybody's friend at Redrooffs. With  the children he had "infinite patience and always a fund of experiences to recount. He would  open the door for a lady with  such dignity that she would go  off feeling like a queen. Mr.  King had the first radio in the  area, a crystal set which gave  out more squeals and crackles  than news, but on the strength  of owning such an advanced  piece of mechanism, he was  acknowledged as the' official lo-  MrCKEY COE  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  sembling a penguin. My first  thought was that someone had  mistaken the date, or having  over-indulged in blackberry wine  of mature potency was the victim of hallucinations.  Leaving for work in the morning Norm Wolansky had almost  stepped on the bird huddled on  the doorstep of his house. He  phoned the Ken Austins to ask  if the boys wanted a duck. ..On  closer inspection when Danny  fetched the bird it was obvious  that although it had webbed feet  and was a sea bird it was not  a duck. Its legs were placed towards the end of the body and it  sat back on its heels, mainly  white in front, black back with  white edge to the wings  and a  More donations  I CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  A cheque for $400 has been  presented St. Mary's Hospital  society by Mount Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, Order of the  Eastern Star at Roberts Creek.  Members of the order have  pledged to raise $793 to furnish  a; single room. .; -\}1a  The $400 cheque is a first instalment, the second will be  made later in the year before  the hospital opens. Decision to.  make the donation was made at  a regular meeting of the chapter.  Tuesday night at a meeting of  Sechelt's Kinsmen-club William  Milligan, administrator of the  hospital at Garden Bay was presented with a cheque for $461  for the purchase of an up-patient  lounge in the new St. Mary's  hospital. The Kinsmen have already pledged to purchase a second lounge to complete present  hospital requirements.  Stag party  It is the custom during the six-  month term of each master councillor of the Order of DeMolay,  for the" chapter sweetheart to entertain the boys at a stag party.  On Sat., Jan. 11 this year's semiannual party was held at the  home of the present chapter  sweetheart, Vicki-Lee Franske in  Wilson \Creek.  David Leslie, his officers and  the members spent an enjoyable  evening listening to records, singing and eating, the latter being  the main activity.  SAFE AND WARM  thanks to  ���$SO OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to a warm, pleasant  home. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter. ���     '  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Pb. 880-9663  GUIDES  IN   HOLLAND  Letters received from Linda  and Gerry Thomas at present,  visiting their grandparents in  England and Holland report that  they have attended Guide meetings in Holland and on the Isle  of. Man, where they also joined  the Guides carol "singing, for a  Christmas party and on a hike.  DIES   IN   SCOTLAND  Word has been received in Gibsons of the death in ' Inverarie,  Scotland on Jan. 3 of Edith Alice Taylor who lived next door  to the Stenners on the Sunshine  Coast Highway. Mrs. Taylor left  this area about six years ago,  moving to Langley where her  husband Lawrence died. She left  for Scotland about two years  ago.  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  and tried unsuccessfully to tempt  it to eat herring. It didn't appear to be frightened of people  and sat huddled up beside the  fire. ;  Towards late afternoon it was  decided to return it to the sea  so that it would be able to catch  its own food. By the time I re  ceived the phone message it was  already away. However I took  the bird books over and it wasn't  long before Una was able to identify the visitor, a Marbled Mur-  relet. Awkward on land with its  flat feet the Murrelet is an expert swimmer under water, using  its feet as a rudder and wings as  oars.  In the odd way in which an unfamiliar word or circumstance ,  crops up again in a few days  Thursday's radio talk in the Natural Curiosity series concerned  the mystery oft the Marbled Murrelet. It seems that very little  is known of the nesting habits of  these birds. Murrelets with an  egg have been recorded from  widely different places and in  completely different habitats,  from 9,000 feet above sea level in  Alaska, to a tree felled in the.  Queen Charlottes, to inland cliffs  on southern Vancouver Island.  There are no records of anyone  having' seen a Murrelet in the  downy chick stage. >  Ornithologists in Victoria have  watched the birds congregating  in pairs in the early summer.  Then one disappears, presumably incubating the egg, but her  mate only leaves the sea and ���  flies inland to feed her and later  the young, after dark. In !atn ,  summer when fully fledged the  young appear on the sea with  their parents.  So the Gibsons' mystery bird,  the odd little penguin, turns out  to be part of one of the so far  unsolved mysteries of the Pacific  coast."  ,6Wl���i WW KCCX&t XJMUC/M  904���CROCHET SEVERAL PAIRS; of these string gloves. Two pieces  for each, plus cuff; cost little to crochet. Directions, sizes small,  medium, large included.  529���COLORFUL PANSIES, EMBROIDERED ��� the other flowers  are appliqued. Gay ruffles and scallops set off the two aprons. Printed pattern; transfer; directions. J1  745���ENRICH TOWELS, SCARFS, CLOTHS with embroidery and 2  inch wide crocheted edging. Transfer of six 4x12 inch motifs; crochet  directions for edging.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care'of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  IN  PERSON  EVAN KEMP  AND HIS DANCE BAND  "TWO  BIG DATES"  PENDER HARBOUR  FEB.  7 ��� FRI.  ROBERTS CREEK  FEB. 8 ��� SAT.  DANCE 10 P.m. TILL!  SPECIAL FLOOR SHOW AT MIDNITE  Students $1 ��� Adults $1.25  Use Royal Bank services to help you manage  your money;,to keep chequing, borrowing and  other expenses down too. Building a nest-egg?  . . . open a Royal savings account. For bill-  paying? ... a Royal personal chequing account. Cash for a car or some other heavy  expense? .-. . a Royal termplan loan. For all  your banking, your local "Royal" branch is the  helpful place to go.  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch: J. C. Peddie, Manager. Th  e  Story  (ARTICLE 3)  (By LES PETERSON)  One of HUN'-AH-CHIN'S  stories centres around a young woman     na��.ed     KLAYA-KLAYA-  KLYE;    Smiling  .all  the  Time.  Two brothers;  her husband and  his older brother, were hunting,  late in the year, on the sides of  MIN'-ATCH.      Suddenly,     some  mountain-goats    they   had  been  following  - disappeared.    -Upon  searching carefully, the brothers  discovered   an    opening  in  the  rocks, entered, and found themselves with the goats in a cave  ��� the very cave in which their  ancestors    had ��� .sought    shelter  from the  Flood long years  De-  fore. A heavy fall of snow forced them to stay there during the  winter. Then, one day, they were  able to leave the cave and start  back toward their village. When  they  caught  sight  of  the  head  of   the  inlet,   far   below   them,  they could see that their people,  who wuold have spent the coldest part of the winter at SAUGH-  WAH'-MAIN, had returned to  .. HUN'-AH-CHIN and were, busy  catching herring. As the' brother's neared the village, they met  some children playing.  "Is my wife .home?" asked  the older of.the two.  "No," replied one of the children,' "she .thought you dead,  and has gone to,live with another man at KUHL'-AH-KHAN."  "And has : my wife, KLAYA-  KLAYA-KLYE, gone also?" asked the younger brother.  "No," said the children, "she  still waits for you."  Then, so the"1 story concludes,  the HUN'-AH-CHIN chief called  a great KLUHN-UHN'-AHK; a  celebration pptlatch; to. honor  the faithful wife. People were  invited from - far and wide. A  high swing was erected, and  KLAYA - KLAYA - KLYE' was  placed on. the. seat, but only  chiefs could push her. -This is  the beautiful story of KLAYA-  KLAYA-KLYE'. \.  -" One of the few remaining  stories of the former village of  SLAY'-AH-THLUM;   Brittain Ri-  KULSE ��� Anchor Mountain at the head of Jervis Inlet. The  7,500 foot peak, conical-pyramid in shape, symbolizes preservation  of the ancient Sechelt people from the Flood. (Story in Article 1).  Dil/-  UntU Further Notice  Schedule Changes  Between Earl Cove and Saltesp Bay  Southbound Northbound  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earl Cove  6:00 a.m. 7:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m. 10:30a.m.  12:00 noon 1:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m.  9:00 p.m. 11:00 p.m.  gjf  BRITISH. COLUMBIA  FERRY AUTHORITY  For Information phone 485-4333  or Langdale Terminal 886-2372  ver;  tells of a young man from  there;   SHOO':LEE-AH,   a   great  runner.   This  young  man. loved(  a    young    woman   "at    WHAN-''  WHOHT'-KWAHM,   at   the   head  of   SMAIT;   Hotham/Sound.   In  the     evening,      SHOO'-LEE-AH  would paddle to WHOHT-SAIL'-  AIN, and run through a pass inland  from  there  to  his   sweetheart's village, visit her, and return home by morning. Her people approved of the match;  his  did not.  : To atone for the slight to their  pride,   the  young  lady's  people  prepared    a    great quantity of  food, loaded it into canoes, and  all    paddled    up to SLAY'-AH-  THLUM    to    call an ET-SOH'-  LOH-MAT^    a    special  form  of  potlach    held    to .show that a  family is important, and not to  be made fun of. Iri true dramatic  fashion, the story ends here, allowing  the  listener  to  imagine  whether or not the young couple,  lived happily ever after.   \  Such stories :as these are assigned no dates. They could have  occurred at any time prior to  the disintegration of the old way  of life that accompanied' intrusion of Europeans. As they are  not necessarily of great .antiquity, however, they cannot be used  to peg habitation, of the Sechelt  people far back in time.  Legends are founded on occurrence which begin as quite natural, although memorable ���-  often tragic ��� events, but which  have gathered super-natural  overtones. A typical legend is  commemorated by a rock painting between KWAY-KAY'-LAH  and CHEH-MUM'-MAIN, below  Salmon Arm, in Sechelt Inlet.  The tragic event described certainly; might well have happened  in actual fact; a man from  SLAHLT, in the act of spearing1  a porpoise, was pulled overboard  and drowned. But now some embroidery is added. For long  after, peopler passing in their'  canoes would see the hunter in'  spirit form, sitting in a niche in  the cliff above the scene of hisj  death. They would call to him,:  but he would" not come, down.;  To show that this .was ho or-;  dinary accident, but the-work of  TCHAIN'-KO, the serpent, the;  embodiment Of evil, the head of  avserpent, not "the likeness of aj  porpoise; is portrayed oh the/  cliff near the niche where in the  soirit sat' ' -' '' ~  A man from TCHAH-CHEH-!  LAITH'-TEN-UM had died, so  another legend runs, and was interred according to the manner  of the times, above ground, on.  SIHL'-LAYK, the very ancient'  burial island below KLAY'-KO,^  the Sechelt Rapids. Not long:  after he had been laid to rest, J  the people of the village saw a,  STAH'- LAH - SHAN; a killer;  whale; swim up to the island.^  "Would yeu like to come hunting  deals with me?" The whale, the;  Indian's embodiment of surface,'  visible evil, as TCHAIN'-KO,,  the serpent, was of deep, in-'  visible evil, asked the buried  man's spirit.  As the villagers watched, they  saw two killer-whales swimming  away.  Legends, like stories, are ageless. All that can be said is that  they took place "a long time  ago."  Myths are explanations created at some time during a people's primitive, imaginative  state, to explain why certain  phenomena appear as they do.  While many stories were mere-  If You  from envelopes to  60 page booklets  call us for advice  ly village history, unknown beyond a small radius, niyths were  common to the entire nation;  that is, from KAY-KAH-LAH'-  KE-IM; Port Mellon; on the  West, to KOH'-KWEN-EETS;  Lang Bay; on the West. The  fundamental mythology would  differ very little from one peb-:  pie to another within the boundaries within which marriages  andr other ceremonies brought  villages together; more as these  boundaries were  crossed.  One phenomenon all peoples  haves found necessary to explain  is creation. In Sechelt mythology, the world was created by  the HUK-AHLS'. These creators  can quite justifiably be referred  to as gods, since all mention of  their actions implies human  form.  (To be Continued)  Brownies   from   Port  Mellon   to  Lund and Texada.  .Recently returned from a B.C.  Council meeting in Vancouver,  . one of Mrs. Labonte's first duties is to arrange the itinerary  for a visit to the division nex:  month of.the Provincial Commissioner Mrs. Roy Holmes. Plans  are. also being discussed for two  Brownies from each pack in the  Elphinstone district to attend a  weekend camp at Wilson Creek  dunug the summer. As ho leader locally has the necessary qualifications to take the Brownies  on an overnight camp this will be  arranged through the courtesy of  Mrs. Croquet of Vancouver. Mrs.  Coast News, Jan. 30,  1964,       7  Dan Wheeler has succeeded Mrs.  Labonte is Brown Owl of the 2nd  Gibsons Pack with Mrs. N. Holland as Tawny Owl.  NO ARGUMENT!  There is ' no argument  about Coast News circulation. It is audited and certified by the internationally  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News  cannot rig its figures. Its  circulation can be checked  by any of our clients.  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  Commissioner  to visit Guides  Mis. Agnes Labonte has taken  up her new duties as commissioner of the Sunshine Coast Girl  Guide division. For administration purposes Guide companies  and Brownie Packs in neighboring communities are joinedj with  a District Commissioner to look  after their concerns, so that. the  minimum of paper work is left  to the company leaders. /Several districts are now administered  by a divisional commissioner.  The Sunshine Coast Division comprises four districts, Texada Island, Mittenach (Powell River),  Hunechin (Sechelt) and Elphinstone (Gibsons) so Mrs. Labon-  te's territory is a large and scattered  one including Guides and  I'M 10S6\He A FREE- SREAK  FAST FOOP &AMFLE OH Y0UR  POR.CH,  Mister ���'  Hope you  LIKE IT/  Sunshine Coast Dire cipry  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phonev886-9353  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.,  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  ~"        AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  arid  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSODL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  SWANS0N BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand^&^FM_._���^-BuUdqz.er_  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666   ,  MASONS GARAGE  =  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  ........ ^;JSJURVJEYS .��� ...-.,. _  P.O. Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  HILH MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  SMITH'S  HEATING  CHIMNEY &  OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP   ROOFS  Ph.  886-9980  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery \  service  Lowbed hauling  ���GOAS^JNEUP  Gibsons ���Ph. 886-2622:  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325  " NORM BURTON "  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons   Phone 886-2048   We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2.151  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  'Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  '���      Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 8869826  ^  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  PhQRe 886-2200  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towinc  Phone 885-4425  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and  alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  *  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543   TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  -Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  R.* H.  (Bob)  CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phono fiRS-inr,?  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK   B.C.  Dealers for  PM   Canadlen,  Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521 Advertising   helps   to   reduce     f  consumer    demand    for    scarce  commodities by diverting public.,..-.  demand  to   other   more  readily  available commodities. . ���-.  Coast  News,  Jan.  30,  1964  Fri. Afternoon  Show  2 p.m. ��� Admission 50c  Bring Toddlers  gistrate's  court  Liberals organize more compact area setup  Same Show Friday Night  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  ALL EVENING SHOWS  8  P.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  ,��� v       .    2:30 p.m.-  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price ot one  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 30 & 31  Audrey Hepburn,  Gregory Peck  ROMAN HOLIDAY  .    FEBRUARY 1  Saturday Matinee  Richard Greene,,  Peter Cushing  SWORD OF SHERWOOD  FOREST  (Technicolor,   Cinemascope)  SAT.,  MON.  & TUES.  Feb. 1, 3 & 4  Rory Calhoun, Lea Massari  COLOSSUS OF RHODES  (Technicolor)  -  WED., THURS. & FRI.  Feb. 5, 6 & 7  Joan Sims, Kenneth Connor  Hattie Jacques   ������.  CARRY ON REGARDLESS  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  James A. Ridge of Powell River was fined $20 and costs when  found guilty before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston of driving a car  after dark without headlights.  Three juveniles were placed on  probation for six months under  stringent probationary requirements with curfew at 8 p.m. during probationary period, when  found delinquent in breaking, into  a store and stealing a quantity  of cigarets and* a small sum of  money. Restitution had been  made. '  Samuel Henry Hately of Pender Harbour was fined  $20. and  costs for failing to bring his car  to a stop at: a stop sign on High-  - way 101.  Marshall Joseph Billy, of Sechelt was given a suspended sentence on entering into a cash'rec-  ognizance to keep the peace and  be of good behaviour.  Five speeders paid fines of $25  eaqh. .  William Blaylock Steele pi Vancouver'was fined $150 for driving  while  impaired.  Victor Johnny alias Victor  Louis of Sechelt was sentenced  to 60 days. imprisonment on a  charge of contributing to juven-  ,ile delinquency. Two children  having obtained liquor from Victor Johnny were found intoxicat- ���  ed.  Edgar Merton Galley of Vancouver was acquitted on a charge  of driving without due care and  attention when'the court found  that the Crown had not established  conclusive   evidence.  William Richard Jack was fined $50 and costs on Saturday-  morning for being an interdict  in possession of liquor and was  picked up on the same night on a  similar charge and sentenced to  two months imprisonment, the .  minimum sentence for second offence. Jack was also sentenced  to 14 days, imprisonment, for  speeding, concurrent with the  above charges.  Vernon E. Lacking was fined  $10 for operating a truck with-  out.'proper mudflaps.  Three speeders paid the usual  $25 fine.  The largest convention in..the:  history of the Liberal Party ill  B.cT was recently held in Vancouver, when close to 600 delegates     and     guests  > attended.  Every  provincial   riding  in   the';;'  province   was   represented   with;  official delegates numbering 449 j  in all.  All M.P.'s  and M.L.A.'s ���  holding B.C. seats took an active j  part in the proceedings. j  Elected   president   of  thev as-j  ���sociation   for   a   two-year   iermj  was businessman Lawrence Joli-f  vet  of Vancouver.  He  succeeds;  lawyer William Gilmour of Sum-j  merland.    Mr.    Jolivet,   who   is \  president   of  Vancouver-Burrard |  Liberal Association, was elected \ *  by acclamation.  '  . Delegates   attending   from  the \  Gibsons area were Richard Ken-'  nett, president of Gibsons Liberal  association   and   Mrs.   Kennett,  Sechelt delegates were Joe Ben-  ner and George Kynoch.  Provincial Liberal Leader "Ray  Perrault, accorded a unanimous  vote  of confidence by the.. convention, urged B.C.  Liberals to  be in constant readiness for provincial  elections  because  "they  come on short notice these days.  Addressing  . a    luncheon    Mr.  Perrault  said  that the   premier  cannot be. trusted. The premier  views politics as civil war with  no    quarter    given.  He strikes  when   he   believes his  enemies  are weakest. Oh the basis of the  premier^ record of calling five  elections in just over ten years  Perrault    indicated    that    snap  elections     could     come  at any  time. Because of this, he urged,  Liberals should nominate candidates in every riding at the earliest opportunity.  In a move to decentralize or  ganization, delegates at the Lib- ������parties concerned.  -I  BOWLING  *"      '       v    S*   ���**���   ?S      '/jf*'*,*.  %&>,.  .  RUG CLEANING  and DEM0THING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. SS6-9890  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  ,>;..'������;  Roger Hocknell in the Ten Pin  League came within a whisker  of cracking the high three ten  pin record, rolling 623 (176, 221,  226).  League Scores:  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 659  (255), Mabel McDermid 613, Harriet Duffy  616,  Lil  McCourt   644  Pender:    Isabel   Gooldrup   608  (257),   Sonny   Scoular   651   (279),  Lawrence    Granger    664    (341),,  Charlie Hauka 642.  Peninsula Commercial: Audrey  Benner . 692 (262), Frank Newton 804 (329), Mabel McDermid  261, Sam MacKenzie 703 (314),  Gloria Barker 259, Pelle Poulsen  695 (286), Norma Branca 680  (348), Gordon Freeman 7^60, Dorothy Smith 722 (300), Lawrence  Crucil 713 (277), Team High, Village Bakery No. 1, 3443 (1185).  Sports Club: Dick Gray 726  (288), Bev Nelson 646, Pete Jor-  gensen 278, Eleanor Carter 252,  Lil Butler 259.       ,  Ball & , Chain: Beulah Lawson  668 (251), Red Robinson 754 (288),  Al Lynn 725 (293), Ron Whyte 281  Matt Jaeger 29,9:  .  Ladies Matinee: Bronnie Wilson 619 (256), Millie Forbes 261,  Jean Eldred 256.  High School: Jack Goeson 388  (210),  Dianne Goeson   326  (204).  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 302  (180), Alan Hemstreet 301 (179).  Ten Pins: Roger Hocknell 623  (221, 226), Lawrence Crucil 551  (211), Jack Wilson 524, Dick Gray  520, Ron .Robinson 521, Ray Benoit 517, Errol. Fliimerfelt 508,  Tom Ono 200, Pelle Poulsen 201.  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. SS6-9���62  A BONDED  CAR DEALER    *  Used Cars  1954 FORD 4-Door Sedan  ............. $395  1951 CHEY. DELUX  $225  Radio,  heater,  good  rubber  and  the lighter  works  1955 DODGE HARD T0Pr a real clean car ... $650  1951 HILLMAN, good transportation   ..... $ 125  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Cranberry paid us a visit last  Sunday with a six game match.  All games were, well played by  .both sides, holding a decision on  the balance.but Cranberry moved ahead by 18 pins on the total  'count. Scores were Cranberry  23.461, E & M Bowl 23,446. Prize  money was won by a Cranberry  team, rolling 6,121 for the six  games. A return match is scheduled, for Feb. 23:  Super Valu of Gibsons A League rolled team high three and  single this week of 2924 (1114).  League  Scores:  Gibsons B: Astronauts 2688,  Lonesomes  1012.   L.   Mason   242,  D. Reeves 252, J. Larkman 610,  J. Chaster 629, F. Reynolds 639,  E. Fisher 653 (258).  Ladies Coffee: Jinx 2430 (897).  L. Hughes 505, N. Douglas 553,  J. Frame 512, V. Peterson 546,  D. Musgrove 541, . B. Swanson  523. E. Johnson 544.  Merchants:     Jim's    TV    2837  FINAL 3 DAYS  OF OUR JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE ��� ENDS SATURDAY  Dresses now in Special Groups at  DRASTICALLY REDUCED PRICES  REGULAR  $10.98  NOW  $5  REGULAR  $14.98  NOW  ,$6  REGULAR  $19.95  NOW  #10  USE YOUR 30 DAY CHARGE OR REVOLVING ACCOUNTS  ">' '..���������'���  Don't Miss this Last Chanel  Phone  886I543 THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  Next to  B of M  eral convention in Vancouver  adopted a new constitution. Chief  change brought about by the hew  constitution- .is the replacement  of eight area vice: presidents  with 14 area directors' each serv-  . ing .more compact areas than  previously. The federal and provincial ridings ; will form 14  areas. This area .is now area 3  known as west central with one  .federal electoral district,, Coast  Capilario and three provincial  electoral districts). .Mackenzie,  North Vancouver and Lillobet.  Resolutions passed covered a  wide variety of subjects. As regards the Columbia River Treaty  the meeting congratulated the  federal government for rescuing  the treaty from a stalemate  created by the previous "federal  government and laying a foundation in which confidence was. restored to  the advantage  of all  Another resolution urged that  ' multi-purpose development of  river .basins should proceed ,to  obtain optimum use of the varied  potentials, under a federal, provincial and municipal govern-'  ment plan. V      .,������':..���  The province of B.C. was urged .to make available as a national park under the National  Parks act a portion of Garibaldi  Park for national park purposes.  In the international field the convention supported NATO, the  Organization of American States  and 'the Commonwealth of Nations. Help for newly emerging  nations gained support along"  with trade facilities to help in-,  crease their standards of living.  An increase onithe SSMA meal  tax exemption from $1 to $2 was  urged also a tightening up generally of the Elections act where  it concerns polling lists.  (1097). J. Larkman 646 (240), F.  Reynolds 784 (329, 253).  Gibsons A: Super Valu 2924  (1114). E. Connor 653 (263), M.  Connor 245, S. Mason 649 (280),  B. Fisher 749 (278, 271), D. Crosby 244, R. Beacon 240, J. Hain-  ing 245, A. Godfrey 601, R. Godfrey 608, K. Swallow 242.  Ladies Wed.: Sirens 2402 (918)  R. Wolansky 560, A. Johnson 502,  L. McKay 500, M. Holland 547, M.  Connor 507, D. Crosby 563, R.  Beacon 538.  Teachers Hi: Blow Fives 2644,  Goofers 935. R. Kruse 256, M.  Crosby 643 (241), J. Lowden 630,  B. Reed 622 (326), E. Yablonski  7G2 (269).  Commercials:.Larks 2744 (1033)  H. Jorgenson 644 (281), E) Shad-  well 648 (246), J. Mathews 654  (248), B. Morrison 613 (242), J.  Peddie 606.  Port Mellon: Rebels 2580, Drifters 966; B. Morrison 641 (265);  L. Hume 606, J. Jay 264.  -Ball & Chain: Screwballs 2696.  Alley Oops 1058. E. Fisher 615  (245), B. McGivern 240, R. Nordquist 247, E.  Gill 646  (241, 249),  C. McGivern 25,6, L. Cavalier 259,  H. Reiter 251, H. Ashly 253.  Crown & Anchor: Spoilers 2837  Bulldozers 1062. B. St. Denis 633  (298), J. Davies 603, Gwen Edmonds 619, D. Robinson 640 (263),  B. McFarlane 624. ~  Juniors: Randy Godfrey 217,  Jim Westell 221, Bob Bruce 227,  Mike Clement 325 (203), Chuck  Bruce 321.  Wphofsssionm V-  MICKEY COE  _  Bus.  Res.  AM.  BR.  6-7111  7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.,  SECHELT  Friday, Jan. 31 at 8 p.m.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140  REFRESHMENTS AND GOOD MUSIC  TAKES OVER  STORE  Mr. Ken Wood a resident of  Sechelt area since 1920 will take  over Selma Park General Store,  as of Feb. 1.  ; Mr. Wood has had many years  experience in the grocery business having managed the Bowen  Island Union Store and as a  butcher for Jack Redman, in  the old Union Store in Sechelt.  I  PORT MELLON AND   DISTRICT COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Monday, February 24  8 p.m.  Port Mellon Community Hall  -��  AGENDA  ���";   -  Minutes of last Meeting/  President's Report.  Treasurer's Report.  "Election of Officers and Trustees for ensuing year  Any other business.  Clearance of  jj^TSTtti  w*mi&wj  '60 FIAT  '58 CHEV.  in excellent shape  loads of extras  good transportation   A -_  '58 VOLKSWAGON  excellent running condition, radio, etc.  '56 THAMES PANEL  DO   r ACK A KL}   good transportation,  '52   CHEV. COIIPE  a real buy  $795  $695  $?95  $195  $195  A FINE SELECTION OF NEW CARS  AND TRUCKS WITH MORE COMING  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT - Phone 885-2111

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