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Coast News Jan 16, 1964

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 Provincial Library���  Victoria, B* C.  $���% '���$/% 7   :'��� y'.-'i-i; t-  i-i^i'-irit: 'if-  GOLDEN CUP > AWARD  , ;.      COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSED  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� "Ph.  886-9815 "'  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 18, Number % January 16, 1964.  7c per copy  <A  A  COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Home building  continues even pace  Home building in the area from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  maintains its consistency with more than 100 homes built during  1963. The actual figure was 104 for '63 with 105 for '62, 104 'for '61,  105 for '60 and 103 for '59, a total of 521 for the five years.  Commercial 'construction according to the 1963 sqrvey made by  the B.C. Hydro and Power Authority at Sechelt did not reach last  year's $15,251,000 because 1963 development operations were on a  minor scale. Total commercial and industrial construction for 1963  was slightly more than twice home construction reaching $1,621,200  against $804,000 for new homes.  'Among the larger commercial projects constructed during the  year were the $16,000 Wigard Shoe store and the $47,000 Lang block  in Sechelt. and in Gibsons, the $40,500 bank building and the $35,000  Health Centre.  In,the unorganized area Canadian Forest Products. No. 4 machine  $300,000 plus and the $40,000 Salvation Army Camp dining hall were  included. One big boost for the unorganized area building total was  the new St. Mary's Hospital, now under construction, to cost $950,000.  The new Twilight Theatre just outside Gibsons boundary is also part  of the construction picture.  The Story of the Sechelt Nation  By LES PETERSON  *  *  *  Here   are   construction   totals  for the last five years:  1959 $ 1,108,078  1960 1,771,100  1961 2,157,600  1962 16,065,446  1963 2,425,200  Total $23,527,424   .  Homes 1963      Commercial  $201^000 Gibsons'    $    78,300  24,500 Sechelt           71,400  578,500 Rural        1,471,500  $804,000 Total       $1,621,200  Total Area Homes  The following five-year totals  for Sechelt, Gibsons and unorganized territory cover all types  of construction:  Sechelt  1959 (103)  $ 816,578  1960 (105)  753,150  1961 (104)  797,050  1962 (105)  814,446  1963 (104)  804,000  Total (521)  $3,985,134  Total Area Commercial  1959 '--' ���-���������$    291,500  1960 1,017,950  1961 1,360,550  1962 15,251,000  1963 1,620,200  Total ���$19,641,200  1959  $ 66,600  1960  7,450  1961  114,200  1962  36,100  1963  95,900  Total  $320,250  -  Gibsons  1959  $ 159,978  1960  152,150  1961'  231,400  1962  279,346  1963  279,300  Total  $1,102,174  Unorganized  1959  ���  ���$    881,500  1960  -1,611,500  1961  1,812,000  1962  - 15,750,000  1963  .2,050,000  Total  \ $22,105,000  X  ��� iwmmioin^^ ���  Francis Peninsula road  reconstruction necessary  Following the opening of tenders for construction of the waterworks system by the South  Pender Harbour Waterworks District on Jan. 9, a thorough study  and analysis was made by the  trustees and their consulting engineer, W. Allan Ker and Associates Limited.  Several minor, but nevertheless important points arose from  this which required reference to  the comptroller of water rights  arid the department of highways.  Secretary and Trustee EL S.  Johnstone has, been in Victoria at  Plan tighter  bus control  As the result of a motion presented after discussion of the  problem future school bus transportation contracts will contain  necessary disciplinary measures  associated with the transport of  pupils so as to give bus drivers  and the school a better basis on  which to control such travel.  This motion was moved by  Reg. Spicer of Pender Harbour  after a short general discussion  on events of a minor nature reported to have taken place on  buses recently.  Owing to Powell River school  not taking part in this year's  drama festival for Powell River  and this part of the Sunshine  Coast area there may be drama  nights at Pender Harbour and  Elphinstone schools somewhere  about Education week . These  productions will not be festival  events.  Property owners involved in  land which may be available for  school purposes will be asked  by letter to place with the board  sketches of the land involved  and the price they are asking.  The two students to take part  in the Education in Democracy  tour which takes place each  year will be Sherwood Hayes,  Sechelt, grade 12 and Nancy  Inglis, Gibsons grade 11. Both  attend Elphinstone secondary  school and will visit the legislature while it is in session.  the request of the trustees to obtain clarification by these government departments of the various problems which had arisen.  It was learned that extensive  reconstruction and minor relocation of the Francis Peninsula  road would require additional  precautions and expense to protect the pipeline and also that  higher than anticipated tender  prices for rock work would result  in the project costing slightly  more than originally estimated  with the revised total cost now  being approximately $255,000.  This increase in cost, amounting to $20,000, has been approved  by the governmental departments  concerned. In view of the benefits available under the Munici-  . pal Winter Works program and  the, Municipal Development and  Loan Act it is estimated that the  larger portion of this increased  cost will be absorbed, and the  balance to be borne by the water users will depend on the additional number of users which  have yet to signify their intention of connecting to the system  during the first year of operation.  Under the worst conditions the  increase in rates should not exceed 40 to 50 cents per month  and any such increase would be  of  a temporary nature  only.  Upon Mr. Johnstone's return  from Victoria and report to the  trustees it is anticipated that a  major contract will be awarded  so that work may get underway  forthwith.  If all goes well therefore, residents of the South Pender Harbour area should be in a position  to enjoy the benefits of a district water system this coming  summer.  "Well, we're a one-car family  again!"  Council  offers idea  for bridge  Gibsons council will take a  hand in recommending to the  provincial roads department in  Victoria that improvement is desirable at . Granthams bridge,  where so many accidents have  occurred, jt was announced at  Tuesday night's  meeting.  Suggestion that this be done  came from provincial authorities  because the bridge and adjacent  areas are outside the jurisdiction  of Gibsons council. However  council will offer by letter the  idea that the road be widened on  the south end by taking in a slice  of the Tweedale or other property. -  The   problem   came  up   when  Chairman   A.   E.   Ritchey   was  commenting on talks he had with  an official of the roads depart-;  ment on  various  road problems,;  in the area.,  While discussing a provisional;  budget for the year it was revealed  that   considerable  work ^will.  have to be done on the , village  water . system.   Councillor,   Sain..  Fladager   suggested   that   local^  men .be. given the opportunity-do'  tender for such work. He exphiin  ed..heothought- they, should hate^  *'������ a'-^^de^q^it'oh^b^af^j^s^"'/  . Clerk   Jules   Mainil   informed  council   he   expected, to   see   a  heavy year in home construction  for  Gibsons.   Three  new  homes  were  before  the  Jan.  6   council  meeting   and   permits   granted.  Mr. Mainil said he could see at  least four or five more coming  up  in   a   very   short   time  with  more  to follow.  Accounts totalling $442.19 were  checked and ordered paid. Mr.  Mainil reported that tax collections for last year reached the  98.1 percent mark with all delinquent taxes being paid up.       \  Do you know?  Want' to know what the firemen in Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire department have been  doing during the last year?  Would you also like to know  just what state the fire department and equipment is really in  and how the. department is. keeping abreast of needs in its limited budget?  Well ��� all this information can  be gleaned at the annual meeting of the volunteer fire department in Gibsons fire hall at 8  p.m. on Jan. 30. Why not take in  this meeting so the firemen will  not have to report to themselves  only what they already know.  The Sechelt native people have a fascinating, in some respects,  ; an amazing story to tell. Its like cannot now be gleaned from any  S other aboriginal people of the entire B.C. coast; perhaps not from  any other native people anywhere in North America.  While this story pertains specifically to the ancient Sechelt nation, much of it involves timeless myths and legends which concern  j all of mankind.  Many people have willingly contributed bits and pieces of this  , story. Its main details, however, have been related by the late Dan  A Paul, and by Basil Joe. Basil has given hundreds of hours of his  ������ time, not only at his home in Sechelt, but also along almost every  ! inch of his ancestral coastline, throughout which, aboard a vessel  piloted by Jack Gooldrup, he has pointed out and named mountains,  ��� rocks, streams, and ancient homesites, and told of his people's tra-  ,;; ditional way of life. -  It is the author's hope that The Sechelt Story with accounts of  ,' both aboriginal nation and modern trade centre and community, can  '���', be eventually preserved in illustrated book form.  (ARTICLE 1 OF A SERIES)  History is speculation based  on record. Record alone is  < not history. History emerges  ; only when records have been  ; subjected to the art of specu-  i     la'tibn.  Where, in time  and space,  is  our story to begin? The Sechelt  people have an answer to both  ;  parts    of   this    question:    They  were  always  here and right in  the same locality.  Whatever     skepticism     might  ;  exist with regard to this claim,  ;  certainly    some    varied  bits   of  ;   evidence  tend  to  confirm  habitation of the North-Pacific Coast  ;  far into antiquity.  Tom Maclnnes, whose family  brought him to British Columbia  in 1874, made friends with native Indians throughout much of  Vancouver Island and the lower  Mainland. One of the numerous  .stories told him by these, people  was of a time, long ago, when  ^elr^^BceStois 'lived:'h��;-ari'"age"  of great ease arid golden weather and green abundance. Then  Ice Giants came down from the  sky and killed all the trees and  nearly all the animals. Maclnnes relates the experiences of  these people in his Legend of  Ko and Klon, as told to him late  in the nineteenth century:  "Through years and years  of desolation the sky was low  and heavy overhead;   whirl  ing grey and then darker  grey to all black. There were  no colors in the sky. And it  was that way for a hundred  years, and then for a hundred years, and for longer  than all those put together.  Under that dismal roof men  no longer kept count of time.  How could they? For there  was no change in the sky  except that when it was not  raining it was snowing, and  , when it was not grey it was  black; and no time can be  kept by that.  "Stores, indeed, were  handed down by the few survivors to their fewer children; and among them the  great story of one round,  warm, yellow, moving light  in the sky, and one cold but  beautiful moving white light,  changing its fashion of shape  regularly from a horn to a  ball, and back again, and of  lights that .twinkled: farjher.  away'on a-"'shoreless'lake'*of*,  blue overhead; twinkling  with many colors, and bearing tidings of seasons and  changes in the affairs of  men. But after a while and  longer, this story was not  given much credence by  practical hunters, who had  come alive to the reality of  things as they were.  "It was a tale for women  and children and those feeble  in age; although some birds  were yet deluded with it, for  they regularly flew away at  a time after, they were hatched; flew away in faith to find  some truth of it ... .  "But, after  what  time   no  man can tell there came a  day that was a real day. The  sun broke at last through the  thick entanglement of cloud;  shining out of a pool of blue  above, and sending its warm  brightness    down   over   the  desolate world."  Indians    of    northern    British  Columbia  inlets,  which,   according to the stories told Tom Mac- :  Innes,   were  themselves   created  by  glacial  action,   still  point to  grooves    cut   in  granite  shores  and sav, "The ice did that,, long  age."  One of the most interesting,  and one of the most controver-  tial ancient native legends, concerns the Flood. This story, with  but little variation, seems to be  almost universal among peoples  of the northern hemisphere who  nerpetuate their past through  the telling of incidents from it.  Almost invariably, the story involves a mountain, which somehow or other played a part in  saving a tribe or nation from  extinction during this cataclysm.  The fact that this event figures  prominently in Biblical legend  tends to cast doubts on all unrecorded Flood stories.  A classic example of a rebuff  to this ancient legend runs something to this effect: A missionary travelled among people of  the American South-West, teaching stories of the Bible. A few  years later, an anthropologist,  travelling among the same people, and unaware of the fact  that the missionary had worked  among them, was fascinated to  learn that they had a Flood!  story. When ��� all' facts were  known; scholars inferred that  ^the../;aboriginal :,Flppd^tory .had,  "'^edn^leiSr^^'Ifroto^tfie'-'iiMSsibn-  ary, and. simply repeated to the  anthropologist. So, since missionaries had taught among all  native peoples before anthropologists reached them, native  Flood stories have generally suffered from like inference, that  of the Sechelts among others.  Now, however free they may  be with anecdotal stories, native.  (Continued on page 4)  Homework for Sechelt's council  RUSSEL  RD.   FIRE  Monday night's 5:30 p.m. fire  call came from the Allan Pen-  dlebury home on Russell Rd., off  Cannery or Henry Rd. Firemen  responded quickly and soon had  the blaze out. Some refuse behind a stove had caught fire.  Damage was  about $300.  C of C MEETING  Monday night's meeting of  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  will see the election and installation of the 1964 slate of officers. This meeting will be held  at Danny's Dining room and will  be a dinner meeting starting at  7 p.m. Reports of the various  committees will also be received.  HI-C MEETING  An organization meeting of the  Hi-C club for youths from 15 to  17 years of age will be held Sun.,  Feb. 2, starting at 2 p.m. in the  Christian Education hall of Gibsons United Church. Youths of  all denominations are invited to  attend.  PLAN BANQUET  Mrs. Harriet Newton, district  commissioner of the Sechelt Girl  Guide and Brownie Association  presided at the monthly meeting  at the home of Mrs. Margaret  Lamb. The meeting decided to  hold the annual Mother and  Daughter banquet at the Sechelt  Legion Hall, Monday evening,  Feb. 17.  Scehelt council will have plenty of homework to do. for a while,  Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston informed council at last  Wednesday night's  meeting.  Reason for the homework remark came during discussion of  a revision of the zoning bylaw  which controls zoning of land  commercial or residential or  both, building restrictions,  heighth of building and where  they must be placed on property. There is also parking restrictions as part of the bylaw.  Many of the clauses in the  present bylaw which came into  operation in 1957 are now. held  by council to be obsolete and  must be revised not only for  present needs but for many  years to come. Council must give  close consideration to what they  intend to change in the bylaw:  The type of problem council  must consider for fire protection,  municipal services such as water  and other needs was propounded  by Mrs Johnston who spoke of  the eventual possibility of a six  storey hotel being erected. Could  it be done? Building requirements call for a building heighth  to be no more than twice the distance of the area from the centre of the thoroughfare to the  property line.  Then there is the problem of  carports at. the side of homes.  Under present restrictions there  QiifflmnHranmiffliiimiraiiimnimnminuiiniinuimniiniimi)  HELP NEEDED!  the OAPO needs help!  The OAPO is the Old Age Pensioners Organization and the  help it requires is the transportation of some of its members  to and from its meeting on the  third Monday of each month  starting at 2 p.m.  If you can help phone the secretary, Mrs. W. Haley at 886-2338  must be certain space between a  house and the side property line.  The desire for carports is increasing and causing council to  take another look at this restriction.  Reason for the bylaw coming  up. for revision is requests covering various parcels of land  seeking to be placed in the commercial category. Others council  would like to have changed.  These parcels of land include  the block west of Clayton's store,  Brewster and Warfield land on  the newly placed Toredo street,  a   lot   behind   Bernel   Gordon's  office, three lots on Dolphin St.  owned by Mrs. P. ^rker, some  Ted Osborne lots, the west side  of Porpoise Bay road from near  Porpoise Bay wharf and all of  the corner at the highway to the  Block B7 owned by Sechelt  Lands.  The zoning bylaw must include  these changes and other revisions council desires, then a pub>  lic hearing will be held to see if  there are any reasons why sucft  zoning should not be allowed. After that council passes the bylaw and send it on to Victoria  for approval.   1  Householders should  know school needs  Practically every household  in this school district has by now  received a copy of the school  board brochure Let's Give Our  Children a Fair Deal in connection with the Jan. 25 referendum  seeking funds for increasing the  now overcrowded school space  in some area.  This will be followed up with  a notification shortly for ratepayers to get out and register  their vote on Sat., Jan. 25.  Here is the wording of the  referendum which the ratepayers will be asked to vote:  Are you in favor of the Board  of School Trustees of School District No. 46 (Sechelt) borrowing  money, without further assent  of the owner-electors, at any  time or from time to time, within Three (3) years from December 31, 1963, by the issue and  sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate not exceeding  Six (6) percent per annum and  payable over a period or periods  not exceeding twenty years from  the    date    or respective dates  thereof, in such principal  amounts as the Board may from  time to time deem necessary to  raise net sums not exceeding in  the aggregate Three Hundred  Thirty-nine Thousand ($339,000),  after payment of discount, commission, brokerage, exchange,  and other expenses with respect  to such issue or sale, for acquiring and developing school-sites  and purchasing, constructing, reconstructing, furnishing and  equipping buildings for school  purposes or . use in connection  therewith and other capital expenditures for school purposes?"  This money will be needed for  expansion of Gibsons Elementary school and. a future site at  Sechelt along with costs of  furnishing these added class  rooms and further construction  at.other schools.  Total sum required is $339,000  but the school districts portion  to be raised will amount to $169,-  500, the remainder being eligible for provincial government  education department grants. Coast News, Jan. 16, 1964.  Hoto to Torture Your Husband  A WEBSTER'CLASSIC  (LORD   ULLIN'S   DAUGHTER  by T.  CAMPBELL)  (goast Mjeuis  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.  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Si.75 lor six months, united  We are not alone!  There is an increasing number of converts to the theory that  Premier Bennett's home-owner grant is an unfair piece of legislation  and among them is a Victoria observer named James H. Nesbitt who  is paid to keep his ear to the political ground and background for a  metropolitan daily called the Vancouver Sun.  In Saturday's Sun after dwelling on the unfairness of the meal  tax as affecting those who eat out and must pay the tax and those  who eat at home and partake of untaxed food, Mr. Nesbitt hits out  at the unfairness of the home-owner grant.  Here is what he wrote in Saturday's Sun:  "This isn't fair, (the tax on meals) but the government appears  so hungry for money it carries on this injustice in perpetuity.  "Of course, this is small potatoes compared to that other government unfairness ��� non-home-owners having to pay taxes to subsidize those people who own homes. Thus one section of the population is forced to pay a Social Credit dividend to another section of  the population..  "Premier Bennett makes a great to-do about how his government's fair to all, and special privileges to none, but when we look  into the cubbyholes we find this isn't necessarily so."  So, dear reader, you see the Coast News is not alone in its stand  on the home-owner grant. Something further can be added to this  unfairness angle. The dynamic policies announced by the premier  show that he is taking the credit for giving municipalities money  rightly theirs.  ��� If there were no home-owner grant the municipalities would collect their taxes direct from property owners. By using the homeowner grant, $85 for 1964 and $100 in 1965 and thereafter, the premier-  finance minister can record in government books that his dynamic  policies are giving the municipalities $18,600,000 in the' present fiscal  year, money which they would automatically collect if there was no  home-owner grant.  A further notation on the unfairness theme can be made by suggesting that only those people who will be paying up to $100 in assessment taxation or more than $100 will really get full benefit. There  are quite a few taxpayers who will only obtain the benefit of the  amount of taxation they pay less $1. In 1965 one taxpayer for example will pay only $1 on a $75 assessment while his next door neigh-  Dor will pay only $1 on a $100 assessment. Why does one man get a  bonus of $25?  As Mr. Nesbitt writes, the premier makes a great to-do about  his fairness to all with special privileges to none. He will have a  hard time proving it when the populace really starts figuring out  what is going on. You can fool some of the people some of the time  but not forever.  Unexpected rewards  Habits of all kinds, good, bad or indifferent, are part of the  equipment of every normal human being. The indifferent ones, such  as the routine one follows in dressing, putting on the left or the right  shoe first, shaving different areas of the face in the same order every day, may be the most important. The actions become automatic  and leave the mind free to pursue a train of thought or, more likely  in the early morning, drift aimlessly. If one thought about each routine action as it was performed, the process of dressing would take  one at least twice as long and the final result might be less satisfactory.  The chains of bad habits, most people will agree, must be broken.  This only requires will power. The word only is invariably' inserted  in that sentence by those who have been successful in giving up smoking or drinking or staying up too late. Those who are still in "the  chains may well believe that the word makes the sentence a deplorable understatement.  There is one aid to acquirement of the necessary will power. If  one analyses the habit one wishes to break it will usually be found  associated with a good or innocent habit; if the first cigarette of tho  day is associated with the breakfast cup of coffee, one can omit the  coffee and the craving for the cigarette will vanish. The habit of  watching those old westerns may be conquered by immersion in a  good book.  Altering good or indifferent habits may return unexpected rewards. If one is accustomed to going to lunch at one o'clock, for example, one will meet the same persons at the restaurant every day  Alter the time to half an hour earlier or later and one will see a whole  new set of friends or acquaintances whose lives are bound by a different chain.  By A. J. C.  The passing of one phase in  the early days of settlement  along the coast was not regretted by those who took an active  part in it; that it was part of  the problem of transport ��� the  central problem ��� could be expected.  At the time referred to Gibsons passengers and freight  could be landed directly from  chip to shore, and it was the  same at Sechelt, by means of  the little steamboat -owned by  the trading firm.  These also served the needs  of those who lived within reasonable distance of the two potoits,  but the thinly scattered settlers  along the coast between were  dependent on those two boats of  the early Union Co. Comox and  Cassiar and on boatmen willing  to go far out to meet them on  the Strait to make the transfer.  *  *  *  Both were small, Comox had  somewhat the look of a boat but  Cassiar had neither the look nor  the behavior of a good seaboat,  and neither would be permitted  to carry passengers today.  More-over they were busy carrying hay and oats for the logging  horses and loggers to and from  the camps and Vancouver and  did not seem to value the little  business of a few settlers ��� they  made us go far offshore to meet  them and sometimes gave us the'  go-by. Where there was a float,  even for the summer months  only, it was a great help but in  other places it meant car-power.  Harry Chaster took care of it  at Gower Point: at tre creek L.  H. (Harry) Roberts carried people and freight from float to  shore, and shore to float, and  George Walker was boatman at  Wilson Creek. When my time  came I kept my boat housed  near the shore end of the Flume  Road, when the long-forgotten  flume was still in use. We met  the boats and we were wet very  often, which maybe why we  have stiffened up somewhat in  the  long  years   since.  **.-���*  When freight only was expected  and  the  seas  were  coming  in high on the beach we would  wait until the return trip of the  boat in the hope of better wea-~  ther     but     before Doctor Fred^  came in to "take care of us there  were occasions when someone���  a rare accident case or a woman  due  at  a  maternity  ward  had to be put aboard the boat  for town whatever the weather,  and    one    still remembers his j  great relief when he was able ',  to shove clear of old Cassiar or j  Comox     with     his     passengers ;  safely aboard after a strenuous '  and    somewhat   risky    passage  through     the     breakers  on the  beach and a heavy pull offshore.  It  was  part  of life along  here  at the time and a measure of  true progress can be found by  comparing    with    our    facilities  for taking  care of such important    cases   today.   Those  were  Gems of Thought  FATE  If you believe in fate, believe  in it, at least, for your good. ���  Ralph Waldo Emerson  Fatalism induces an attitude  to society which is disintegrative.���Richard   G.   Haw  Of two things fate cannot rob  us; namely, of choosing the best,  and of helping others thus to  choose.���Mary Baker Eddy  What a man thinks of himself, that it is which determines,  or rather indicates, his fate. ���  Henry Davd Thoreau  A strict belief in fate is the  worst kind of slavery.���Epicurus  I do not believe in that word  Fate. It is the refuge of every  self - confessed failure.���Andrew  Soutar  THE DESTROYERS  Destruction of forests by fire  is only one of the serious threats  to nature's balance. In British  Columbia it is estimated that  approximately 75% of all forest  fires today are changeable to  man's      carelessness.  years when the surf beats/were  a necessary link in the chain of  transport and if the boatmen  took a thorough wetting it was  still his pride to deliver.his passengers dry ��� and' we lost nobody between ship  and shore.  Holiday travel also called  sometimes for work-' in rough  water and it is'-those times that  one remembers for in calm weather meeting the boat was no  more than a chance to get in an  hour's fishing. Also it could be  strenuous without being too  serious ��� it could even be  hilarious.  ���  *      *      *'-.���  On a date in late December  1911 I took a neighbor out to  the down-boat in fine weather.  He had a family of eager youngsters and their mother had" provided him with a shopping list.  He extracted,, a promise from me  that blow high or blow low I  would be out to. take him ashore  upon his return, which would be  on that day of enduring magic  the 24th.  Naturally it blew high, and  higher. A stormy wind blowing  up the coast had begun the previous evening, increased to full  gale force and lashed the woods  all night. I descended from my  upland home crawling under and  over windfalls and the first look  seaward was as grim as I ever  knew it to be ��� one tumult of  grey seas p.nd windblown spray  as far as the eye could see.  But I had a good boat, a 16-  fcot double-ender of the true  whaleboat pattern, dependable  always, as handy under sail as  under oars and riding the oily  waters like a seabird. To give  credit where it is due to one  who is long gone my boat was  built by Andy Linton, rated the  best builder iri Vancouver in his  time, who did not need to put  his name on his work ��� anyone  who knew a good job could recognize it at a glance.  So out I went to see what I  could make of it, being of the  age when one responds to a  challenge. With no lady passen-  ger in a precarious condition to  worry over I hit the breakers  going at top speed and smashed  a way through. Out beyond it  was no boat race but I worked  a passage out until I was in the  path of Cassiar as she came  wallowing .along with wind and  sea astern; her master was having trouble keeping her on a  straight course.  ; She was so unwieldy that she  would yaw from side to side  with all that force of wind and  water pushing her from behind..  There would be no stopping to  put off a passenger or even  slowing down, I would have to  pick him off on the fly or not  at all. As I stroked alongside  a rope was thrown andt I took  a turn around the bow thwart  but kept the end in hand ready  to slip out of danger, and between holding on as I was towed and fending off I was only  dimly aware that my neighbor  had flopped aboard with all his  shopping and in some strange  way seemed to be doing it  again! But I was too busy to  investigate this phenomenon  and when someone shouted  "Thats all" I was glad to push  off, jump to the oars and get  my boat under control.  There were five men aboard,  all clutching their holiday shopping and I soon learnt why ���  I had been the only boatman to  come out that day. Four of them  had long walks but they were  too relieved at the-prospect of  getting ashore anywhere to  worry over that. There was no  landing them where I had got  off; the tide had risen abnormally high and the surf ..was assaulting the very roofs "of the  forest all along the shore.  So I ran them: up to Moscrop  Bay which offers a leeward  shelter from an upcoast storm;  and J got them ashore dry out-,  wardly at least, for, since truth  will out some of that shopping  was in bottles and the corks  had worked loose under stress  of weather. So we all had one.  They made their parcels into .  packs and marched away up  Lenahan's main skidroad singing happily. I made my boat  secure where she was until the  weather should get over its tantrums ��� and sure enough having  failed  to   stop  us  the  gale  subsided,     was     followed by a  silent night and a bright,/ calm  morning en the great day following.  Wharves, roads and wheeled  transport along the 'roads1���iron  tires quickly followed by rubber���ended . the need, for our  boats���but they had done their  bit for the; common good.  >ir^t<^af&^mit^9^6s��>itmimmEev^Y>'  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION  Godfrey Agencies  Box 107, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  N. Richard McKib  INSURANCE  PHONE   886-2062 ��� "    GIBSONS,  B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C. .  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JAN. 20  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ^*B*V"a*^a<B*��^a^a**4ai"v*  DO PHYSICIANS  TREAT THEMSELVES?  Of course not, unless there is no other available doctor. They know that anyone has great  difficulty*, trying to be objective about their own  ailments. .  Sickness symptoms are most confusing, for  many diseases have similiar pains or discomforts. A headache can be the result of more than  a dozen different causes. The problem is to determine which one. When you are sick, do what  physicians do. They consult another physician.  Your doctor can phone us when you ne��l 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.  Gibsons  886-2023  Rae W. Kruse  Sechelt  885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists 1=3  If You Need Printin.  from envelopes to  6o page booklets  call us for advice  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 .  "I'm a great believer in  seat belts!" /I Drinks  f   with tongue  i S Armadillo  10 Make over  again  114 Astringent  115 Obstinate  ']. . people  16 Greedy  17 Mid-west  Canadians  j 19 Fastidious  120 Caustic  21 Thrilling  .   sensations  23 Swap  ' 26 Command  to horse  i27 Spires   ,'  1 30 Bahama  capital  I 84 Thin  135 Speak  37 Entomology  (abbr.)  .38 Pertinent  39 Disparages  141 Seven '���:  -  ;42 Born ���'������  43 Mountain  nymph  44 Vend  45 Kindly  47 Palm  (2 words)  SO^RftbufouS  ���bird  51 Puff up  52 Indiana city  56 Cutting  ��� grass  60 By mouth  61 Producer  64 Young lady  65 Untwist  66 Network  67 Large deer, (pi.)  68 Shuts  violently  69 Shallow  receptacle  Jkns.mffoPmz\o No. 773  B R E  D  L  1  A  R  0  c  R  A  slu  A  R  T  P  A  L  E  R  A  R  I  s  E  c|h  A  lr  HO  N  El  a|s  T  AJ  mananaa npaoBBB  BaanaBDQD aSEEHn  aaati naa ���QQuaoia  main ���qddsese] qdd  naanrag mam qddu  nrganB naacaaaHHE  atama     mna  laaaaaaa  qhqdocioi  f.  A  C  E  A  V  1  S  B  E  0  s  T  E  R  R  *T  S  N  1  B  s  Y  E  A  S  T  1   D  0  L  S  E  A  L  T  A  N  S  DOWN "  1 Young  sheep  2 Turkish  regiment  3 Football  kick  4 Struck hard  5 Unvirtuous  6 Beer parlor  7���-mode  (2 words)  8 A tear  9 Appointed  .person  10 Stoves  11 Bad  12 Gambling  cubes  13 Lyric poems  18 U. of Maryland grid  player  22 Approaches  24 Two-spot  25 Raised  platform  27 Jargon  28 Wigwam  29 Consumed  31 Part  32 Feebleminded  33 Practical  36 Ofrise&fall  of ocean water  39 Sorrow  40 Builders  44 Actor Granger  46 Fishes with  rod and reel   ,  48 Certain '  East Indians  49 British school  52 Theater seat  53 Seed covering  54 Public place  55 Pert, to a  period of time  57 Roman road  58 The back (pi.]  59 Neutral color  62 Yellow bugle,  63 Precious  stone  PUZZLE NO. 774  MEETINGS  JEHOVAH'S0 WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m.  at   Gibsons,   Granthams,   Davis  Bay,  Selma   Park,  Sechelt  (2),  West Sechelt.  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.m.  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  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  ALL EVENING SHOWS  8  p.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price ot one  Incident 843  The RCAF's Rescue Co-ordina-~  tion centre, Pacific Area, located in Vancouver, chalked up incident number 843- on the last  day of 1963 to conclude its busiest year. Incident 843 was quite  typical: The co-ordination, centre was advised that a local resident reported sighting a drifting  white���<- boat. off Telegraph "Cove.  The Canadian Coast Guard Cutter Ready was dispatched and  towed the vessel into Victoria.'  Buy with confidence from  your home town merchant who  services what he sells. Read his  ads in your hometown newspaper.  Printed Pattern  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 16 & 17  Paul Newman,  Joanne Woodward  PARIS BLUES  (ADULT)  JANUARY 18  Saturday Matinee  Burt  Lancaster,  Jean  Peters  APACHE  (Technicolor)  SAT., MON. ��� Jan. 18 & 20 |  Disney Live Action  Jas.   MacArthur  KIDNAPPED  Technicolor  TUES., WED. ��� Jan. 21 & 22  Paul Newman, Barbara Rush  YOUNG PHILADELPHIANS  (ADULT)  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 23 & 24  Sidney  James,  Eric  Baker  CARRY ON CONSTABLE  t,  9330  SIZES     10-16  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  ��� Clever, young fashion students  love this look ��� deep, standa-  way band neckline and lightly  fitted midriff. Minimum of pattern pieces, easy sewing in  bouncy checks.  Printed Pattern 9330: Teen  Sizes 10, 12, .14, 16. Size 12 takes  2%   yards  35-inch  fabric.  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.  av.s  By   JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Now that the scope of the pro-  nosed Canada Pension Plan has  been modified in consultation  with the provinces there is no  reason why the federal government should be hampered by  'Quebec in proceeding with this  measure.  The prime minister recently  made it clear in the house of  commons that the plan, in its  initial stages, will not cover  survivors and disabled persons.  Hence there is no need for a  constitutional amendment at the  outset. Mr. Pearson also confirmed that Quebec is suggesting  a contribution rate of 4% instead  of the 2% suggested by Ottawa.  Canada need not go for the  more expensive scheme in order  to  placate  Mr.  Lesage.  doomed to failure. Cn the other  hand Ottawa will have to limit  its coverage in the short run.  Eventually, and if all the provinces agree, the coverage of  the Canada Pension Plan can be  extended.  Prime Minister Pearson's remarks were in response to.reports that Quebec was prepared  to use the constitutional argument as a jneans of getting its  own way in respect to the size  of contributions. Quebec, as it  happens, wants to go ahead with  a funded pension plan���the savings from which it could use to  invest in new industrial enterprises. The simpler pay as you  go federal scheme, meanwhile,  does not accumulate savings. It  is therefore much cheaper in  the short run ��� hence Quebec's  embarrassment with regards to  the size of contributions involved.  When the federal pension  scheme was first discussed,  widows with dependent children,  orphans and disabled persons  were to be covered under its  benefits. But because this provision requires provincial approval the federal government  decided to deal only with a basic  pension program at the outset.  Prime Minister Pearson has,  however, expressed the hope  that the Canada Pension Plan  will eventually be extended to  cover these other categories.  One question at least has been  answered in respect to Soviet  agriculture. It has been a failure and long term measures  will be required in order to  bring the output into line with  the mounting needs of the USSR.  At the last major meeting of  the central committee on. agriculture in 1961 the Soviet authorities 7 decided to try more  bureaucrats as a substitute for  more fertilizer. Now, however,  this decision has been reversed.  The need for more fertilizer is  being stressed in no uncertain  terms.  Expansion in other basic industries, including steel and the  production of industrial machinery is being - cut- back. No less  than $50 billion is to be invested, over the next few years, in  the production of fertilizers,  pesticides and the production of  the transportation equipment  needed to move these materials  to the farming areas.  forecast with any confidence.  Western authorities, meanwhile, are pondering exactly  what Premier Kruschev meant  at a recent meeting when he  said that efforts to bolster Soviet  agriculture would be accompanied by some reduction in  manpower allocated to the  Armed Forces. No doubt this  augers, well for peace. But to  many Canadians, and especially  those who are familiar with improved agricultural methods,  such action does not appear to  go to the root of the matter  insofar as increased production  is concerned.  Coast News, Jan. 16, 1964.        3  long will depend, not only on  Russia's reserves of gold and  other precious metals, but how  long it will take the Soviet  authorities to realize that the  real answer lies in letting their  farmers, have a much greater  say in running their own affairs.  HUGE  INCREASE  From 1946 to 1962 tax revenues  of all governments in Canada  increased from $2.9 billion to  $10.1 billion, or from $243 to $546  per capita.  This being the -case it would  appear that Russia will be a  major importer cf foodstuffs for  some years to come. It means  that the port of Vancouver will  be busy handling wheat and  flour. Crbp conditions have been  poor in the-USSR but they are  not altogether to blame for the  shortages which are now assum-  ing chronic proportions.  As exporters we will welcome  this trade. The need, it appears  will continue. It may continue  for a number of years. Just how  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYUNG  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Another major obstacle to the  expansion of Soviet agriculture  is its organization in the form  of collective farms. Even Poland's old fashioned peasant  farms are more productive than  the Soviet collectives. Yet ideology still prevents significant  changes to take place in . this  direction. These organizational  weaknesses will certainly have  to be overcome before marked  increases in productivity can be  yf moFissiONAi v.  MICKEY COE  Res.  Res.  CY   9-6242  BR.   7-6497  Eagle Motors Ltd.  4161 E. Hastings  N. Burnaby, B.C.  ,���,  < ' s*\ \   \    -.     \  Any attempt by Premier Lesage to have the 2% formula  (1% from the employer and 1%  from the employee) increased  to .4%  therefore   seems    to    be  RUG SHAMPOOING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9896  r  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to .your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT, B.C. or 885 9332  r  Need a lighting plan for a basement den? Want to have  concealed counter lights in the kitchen? Looking for a  way to dramatize your entrance hall? B.C. Hydro's free  home lighting booklets can show you how. Working  drawings, photographs, tips, "lightingrecipes"-here's  a mine of up-to-the-minute ideas and information that  every homeowner can use. The kit tells you how to  decorate with light. How to rearrange your lighting for  B.d. HYDRO  greater visual comfort. How to have valance lighting in  the living room, or a make-up light in the bathroom. It  gives you professionally planned and tested "lighting  recipes" for every room in the house. To get your free  kit, write or call B.C. Hydro Residential Advisory Service. Good lighting can do so much to improve the  beauty, comfort, safety and convenience of your home.  And yet it costs, only pennies a day.    Light your way to a better home with this  FREE HOME LIGHTING KIT!  5 booklets with over 150 illustrations!  s  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS,  B.C.  ���  Phone  886-9333  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 4        Coast News, Jan.  16, 1964.  Presentation  to McMahan  On the evening of Jan:' 9, Howe  Sound Pulp Division staff members, together with the president  and past presidents of Local Union 297, gathered at dinner in  Seaside Hotel to honor Mr. William McMahan, vice-president,  pulp production, Canadian Forest  Products Ltd., who is relinquishing active participation in this  phase of CFP operations.  Mr. C. B. Davies, resident manager. Howe Sdund Pulp Division,  presented Mr. McMahan with a  bound Vu>lu..ie of photographs de-  _picti;:g the progress of the Port  Mellon operation from 1951  through 1963, commemorating  Mr. McMahan's long and close  association with Howe Sound  Pulp Division.  In his remarks Mr. McMahan  pointed out that the history of  Canadian Forest Products. Ltd.  was one of constant development  in the Howe Sound Pulp Division  and that this-would continue, as  already plans had been complet-  ��� ed and instructions issued to proceed with a further expansion  ^early in 1964. Mr. McMahan further explained that as a first  step towards this expansion  would be the purchase of a new  large size recovery boiler which  would allow this section of the  mill to continue to operate with  a high safety factor in view of  the anicipated increased production.  Mr. McMahan joined Canadian  Forest Products Ltd. over 20  years ago, and since the purchase of the Sorg Pulp Company  interests by Canadian Forest .  Products Ltd. in 1951 has been  actively engaged in programs of  reconstruction, modernization and'  expanding pulp production, where  at the end of 1963, the mill had  reached a daily average production of nearly 400 tons and employed 481 persons.  Mr. McMahan will continue as  ���a director of Canadian Forest  Products Ltd. and associated  companies.  C I'M cArES'fKATVKES. INC.  to editor  The Sechelt Nation  (By LES PETERSON)  (Continued  from" page  1)  Auxiliary  is thanked  The first meeting of the. new  year of Sechelt's Hospital Auxili-  . ary was held at the cottage Jan.  9, with 22 present, including  members and visitors. Mrs. C.  Connor presided over the first  part of the meeting.  A letter of thanks was read  from Mr. W. R. Milligan, hospital administrator, thanking  the Sechelt auxiliary for generous donation- they made, for the  purchase of an operating table  for the new hospital.  Mrs. Connor introduced Magistrate     Johnston     who,  after  a  .���short address on the value and  -usefulness of the auxiliary to the  ^community  proceeded  to  install  the new executive. .  \,   The    officers    are: President,  Mrs. J. Redman;  vice-president,  Mrsi 0. Moscrip; secretary, Mrs.  A. Redman;   treasurer,  Mrs.  G.  Reeves   and   publicity,   Mrs. ; B.  Fearnley.    After    the   ceremony  Mr. Johnston was given a hearty  vote of thanks.  Mrs. Connor, past president  welcomed the new president,  -who took the chair for the remainder  of  the  meeting.  Mrs. L. Benner volunteered to  be gift box convenor; and Mrs.  Connor as past president automatically takes over as convenor of the Memorial fund with  Mrs. R. Swan as assistant.  Mrs. H. Duffy as convenor of  the smorgasbord, announced the  date for the spring dinner dance  will be April 4.  It was announced that dues be  paid before March 31, active  members $1.50 and associate  members $2. The next monthly  meeting will be held Thurs.,  Feb. 13, 2 p.m., at the cottage.  New members will be welcomed.  SANITATION  REFRESHER  Barry McDonald, provincial  sanitarian for the district, will  take in a week's course in Vancouver, given to allow depart-,  ment officials and ..staffs to keep  abreast or developments in the  field of sanitation.  ROUND DANCING  Sat., Jan. 18, is the date for  the fourth Round Dance Workshop starting at 8:30 p.m. at the  Hopkins Hall with Harry and  Franky    Somerville    instructing.  peoples do not readily impart  their . fundamental mythology.  When they do, it is found, with  the Sechelts at least, to be un-  acculturated with the mythologies of later arrivals. There is  no well-known Sechelt story that  deals with early contact between  Indians and Europeans; no  European words were grafted into the Sechelt language.  Even such a simple word as  pot was ignored, and a native  term, HUNK-LAH'-LAH, devised  to designate the , common iron  trade article. Contact with European traders and introduction to  Christianity have not merged into the story-teller's traditional  itinerary, but have taken their  places as separate facets in the  people's way of life.     >  According to Sechelt mythology, tribal ancestors saved themselves from destruction during  the Flood by mooring their canoes to a huge log jammed into  the top of KULSE; or, Anchor  Mountain; Mount Victoria, at  the head of Jervis Inlet. When  questioned further about this  most improbable tale, the teller  explained that this story is merely the. popular version of the  event. Actually, he said, his people lived during the Flood epoch  in a cave some distance up the  slopes of MIN'ATCH, the mountain immediately north of  KLUSE, and almost completely  obstructed from view from the  inlet by the dominating Anchor  Mountain.  The term anchor is thus seen  to be -, an embellishment to a  story which remains quite complete without its addition. Thus,  we may piece it out: The Sechelt people, to preserve themselves from the post-glacial  flood, POT'-AH-MOHSS, sought  refuge in a STAH'-PAHSS; cave;  on the slopes of a mountain  which they designated MIN'ATCH. Yet,���- some time rafter, the  people contrived the. apparently  superfluous story of the anchor  which, in any case, turns out  not to be an anchor: at all, but  a log, to which the people had  supposedly moored their canoes,  at an altitude of 7,500 feet above  present sea-leveL  Now, the inference could be  drawn that this mythical log  was simply substituted in this  one instance for the well-known  anchor. But native Indians have  literally never anchored their canoes. Light anchors were sometimes used to hold fishing lines  in place; canoes were invariably  beached. Thus the term anchor  is not even a logical substitute.  The only alternative, discounting  sheer nonsense, must be sought  within the realm of symbolism.  Here, a most venerable answer  appears. From time immemorial,  the ship and its anchor have  symbolized preservation. The  ancient Egyptian solar ship was  designed to carry the human  soul into eternity. As the ship  symbolized preservation of the  soul after death of the body here  on earth, so the anchor; a version of the cross, the primordial  tree of life, symbolized preservation of life itself.  The mountain, far back in humanity's past, symbolized both  a source of awesome power"and  a place of refuge. Ancient peoples quailed at the voice of the  deity ensconsed on one peak, yet  sought from another actual or  symbolic solace from perils being encountered.  The    term    Anchor    Mountain  can   thus   be interpreted  as  a  synthesis of two symbolic terms,  ;each of which represents preservation of human life.  The search must be continued  even further, if we are to discover why Mount Victoria was  selected as the particular mountain, out of-the area's hundreds  of significant peaks, to be designated as their anchor mountain.  Again, an answer can be  found in symbolic reference.  Whether or not ancient Egyptians took the shape for their  kings' sepulchres from the tiny  edifices built by the Red Sea's  pyramid crabs, the fact remains  that they, and later peoples, in  Central America, adopted the  pyramid for structures significant to life and death. As will  be seen later in this story, the  pyramid shape, in stone, symbolized, to the Sechelts, the human beings, singly or collectively.  At least two myths testify to  this allusion. Now, Mount Victoria, while it is not pyramid-  shaped, its .*" beautifully-tapered  cone more closely resembles  that figure than does any neighboring peak. It is, also, closest  to MIN'-ATCH, the cave mountain. SLIAM-KAY'-AM; Mount  Wellington, . whose thunder and  lightning struck fear into ��� the  hearts of those lonely people,  faced HUN'-AH-CHIN village just  : a" "few "miles" ^sjoiftn" ~Tc��u"$E, at  their backsV lifted .its peak of  tranquility and ��� preservation. ;  From Harrison Lake, through  Squamish, Sechelt, Alert' Bay,  and on up the coast and even  into the interior of the province,  the Flood story, with its Anchor  Mountain, varies hardly at all.  The Kwahkelth name, KUL'-  SAM, employed by the people of  Alert Bay, is in fact almost  identical to the Sechelt term.  The Sechelt name for Flood is  POT'-AH-MOHSS, a term that  can also be used to describe  ��� water running over the edge ,of  a vessel. The phenomenon being  described obviously involves water running (the word potamus  is Greek for river), not. of water  falling from the skies. Only one  natural torrent of water of such  proportions as to beget stories  of 'entire tribes seeking refuge  from it up mountain-sides is  common to northern latitudes;  namely,  the Ice-Age  run-off.  Editor:. Two or three days before New Year's Eve, it came to  . my attention that in all;the dances and: dinners for New Yea/ s  Eve, there was not a single o;ie  for teenagers.  There must be about 150 to 200  young men and women between  the ages of 15 and 20 in the area  yet nothing was done for them.  I call them young men and women because they are no longer  children. Then people talk about  the young punks running around  in cars all the time. What else  are they supposed to do? There  certainly isn't much for them to  do nor any place for them to go.  It was my thought that perhaps something could be done  about this situation. For instance  if they had something like a  gymnasium,or recreation hall or  something on that line it would  help keep them from becoming  young punks. It would certainly  be a project to work on, and I  for one would, give it my full  support.  I sincerely hope that this letter   will   start   people   at   least  thinking about the problem.  V. Budzko.  funds show increase  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  Editor: The Gower Point Rd.  six or seven years ago, was one  of the pleasantest residential  areas on the Sunshine Coast, but  much of its charm is now destroyed by a horde of noisy,  vicious dogs.  I used to be able to sit in my  garden and enjoy the surge of  the sea and the song of the  birds; now,' indoors, behind  closed doors and windows and  with ears plugged, I am driven  to distraction by the incessant  whining,, yapping, barking and  howling of the pooch population.  I used to enjoy a peaceful  stroll down the road to visit with  my neighbors, now it is necessary to arm oneself with a stout  stick before venturing out.  I used to gain great pleasure  and instruction by the taming  of wild animals, such as racoons,  which knew my voice and would  come to take food from my  hand. Now my coons are killed  or driven ;away by the dogs.  I am by no. means an indiscriminate, dog-hater; I gladly  concede the usefulness of a well  trained   watch   dog  or  hunting  dog. But   a  trained watch-dog  stays on the premises that he  is supposed to watch arid barks  only at trespassers; he does not  rush hundreds of yards up arid  down the road chasing and  harassing innocent''' passers-by.  A properly trained hunting dog  tracks .or retrieves game only  on the word of command; he  does not rampage over a whole  district killing and maiming indiscriminately.  If I,' or any other human resident of the area, were to create  one tenth of the noise that these  dogs create all around the clock,  I would quite rightly be prosecuted for disturbing the peace.  If I harried passing pedestrians  as do these dogs I would soon  find myself charged with criminal attack.  I' suggest to the owners of  these dogs; train them to be  quiet and peaceable. If, you can  not do that, and after all a dog  only reflects the intelligence of  his master, get rid of the brutes  before they depreciate the value  of property in the whole neighborhood. Already we have too  many "For Sale" signs on houses and property along our road!  D.   Cruickshank.  ���Committee, reports .and . plans  for coining events interested  members of Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary's Jan. 9 .meeting. -The.  treasurer's,report, showed funds  for a room in the new hospital  and a diathermy machine - were  increasing steadily.  Christmas corsages, which  were made by Mrs. R. Macdon-  ald, netted the auxiliary $82,97.  This group is fortunate in having  such a willing worker. Thanks go  also to Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs.  Macdonald and ladies who donated aprons. These sold very' well  with a financial gain of ��15.10.  Since June, the Gift Box items  have brought iri $71.36. Ladies  not belonging to the auxiliary  knit and sew baby sets, diapers,  nighties, jackets and many other  items to put in the Gift Box.  Thanks go to these women as  well as members for their endeavours.  The linen cupboards at St.  Mary's Hospital are well stocked with baby wear, children's pyjamas, .operating sheets and  gowns, towels, etc. and six men's  robes are soon to be added.  These items and others have kept  Mrs. Wyngaert's sewing commit-  Doors will open at 7 p.m. and  dancing will comriience at 9 p.m.  Tickets at $3 each will be in the  hands of auxiliary members soon.  A committee  headed  by  Mrs.  Coach clinic  at Sechelt  The first track and field coach,  es clinic for 1964 will be held in  Sechelt's Legion Hall, Mon., Jan.  20 at 8 p.mi following a Junior  Olympic Training Plan workout.  The clinic will be held under auspices of the Royal Canadian Legion in conjunction with its Junior Olympic  Training Plan.  According to the plan coaches  who have taken the intensified  courses at provincial and national levels under the world famous coach, Dr. Geoffrey Dyson,  are to pass the information gain,  ed to other interested adults  within their areas. By this method it is hoped other coaches may  be developed, .parents may become acquainted with the type  of training their, children, are receiving, and those interested in.  youth movements : may " be able  to use the knowledge in other  fields. *...-.���;    ,,,/���,'  Present plans call for one clin^  ic> a month. At the January clinic, John O. Little, head coach  for Sechelt������' Legion Branch 140  will speak on the history of J.O.  T.P., and track and field in relation to other forms of athletics. For actual track and field  events he has chosen to lecture  on the high jump and middle  distance running.  The clinics are free and open  to all .adults who are interested  in athletics in any form.  CONGREGATIONAL MEETING  The . annual congregational  meeting of Gibsons United  church will take place on Fri.,  Jan. 31 starting with a potluck  supper at 6 p.m. in the Christian  Education hall.  In these days of mechanization  and pre-fabricated houses,  houses spring up almost overnight where a few days previously only green timbers, reached up to the sky. But this past  week, two halfmoon Bay families did literally get their new  homes overnight. Two magnificent mobile homes simply rolled  into Halfmoon Bay to house the  .Dennis Gamble and Dick Derby  families. Dennis' 47 ft. house  trailer which is installed by the  Shell Service Station, is already  home to Mrs. Becky Gamble,  Loretta and Dennis Junior. The  new Derby home is a- spacious  50 ft. Sierra house trailer, temporarily parked on the Redrooffs  road.  A crew of four men is busy  on Merry Island demolishing  the old boathouse and building  a new one. The fires which have  been seen lighting the evening  skies recently can be attributed  to the activities of this crew  .Meantime, Mrs. Elsie Jubian has  left the island for a two week  visit to Vancouver.  Ron Robinson spent the weekend in Vancouver visiting Bev  and his baby son, Kenneth Ward,  who are still confined to St.  Paul's Hospital, but hope to be  home soon.  Mrs. Lena Scott, who made  her home in Redrooffs for many  years    is    in   Burnaby   General  Hospital for observation.  The Roy Doyles are at their  Halfmoon Bay home this weekend.  Mrs. Richard Shaich is visiting  friends in North Vancouver.  There will be no January!  meeting of the Lovers of Life;  League.  Replace land can  When the auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion held its last meeting on Jan. 6, tributes were paid'  to Jack Cathels, Mrs. Garlick,-  Mr. C. Shupe, George Paton,  and special tribute to Mrs.  Dorothy Manns, past president. >  When Mrs. Manns was president she started a project called  The Helping Hand Box. An'  ordinary tin can has always,  been used. Mrs. Monrufet kind-!  ly donated a chest bank, on'  which, shall be placed a plaque'  in honor of Mrs. Manns, and itj  shall always/be looked after by'  the auxiliary.  It has been the custom of the  auxiliary to send a layette to the  Queen Charlotte Hospital hi,  London, Eng. The president asked . to have that discontinued,  and the money spent go to the  local hospital. The ladies agreed  to the suggestion. The next  whist will be Jan. 24. Date for  the spring bazaar is April 3.  Help from Legion  At the monthly meeting of Sechelt Branch 140, Royal Canadian Legion in, the Legion Hall at  Sechelt, Friday evening, Jan.  10, Edward Surtees, branch president announced that the organization contributed heavily to  community services during the  past year.  Among the organizations the  branch has assisted are the Boy  Scouts, Junior soccer and the  Junior Olympic Training Plan.  They also see that their own  members who suffer misfortune  are looked after. Mr. Surtees  stated that the branch, has every intention of carrying on this  work during 1964.  The meeting decided to have a  social evening for members and  one guest on Feb. 1 at 8 p.m. in  the Legion Hall;  On Jan. 31 the monthly youth  dance for teenagers will be held.  Proceeds from these dances go  toward supporting the youth activities sponsored by the branch.  Witnesses meet  John Risbey, presiding minister of Jehovah's Witnesses, reports that entire. families from  this area will travel to West  -Vancouver the weekend of Jan.  17 to 19. The occasion is one of  a series of four 3-day conventions in Vancouver which will  draw a combined total of 5,000  persons of all ages. -  The feature lecture, The Bible  Triumphs in a Scientific World,  will be delivered by D.. M. Mills,  special representative from Toronto.  Children as well as adults will  listen to talks on Bible themes;  see acted demonstrations of applying Bible principles in everyday living; and hear experiences  encountered in the Christian  ministry. Such practical information shows how no other textbook so adequately,supplies our-  spiritual need for today, much  less provides a hope for tomorrow, Mr. Risbey said.  Participating in the program  will be local schoolteacher, John  Segec.  D. Sleep has plans underway for  the.���������annual spring .fashion",'��� show  Theyidafe' for this, event will. be  tee .busy ... and their! efforts .will  soon be turning to, the "new hospital as it progresses.  Of interest to all is the auxiliary's Valentine - smorgasbord-  dance, Feb. 15 in the School hall,  announced, later. "  The' next meeting of the auxiliary will be on��� Thurs., Feb. 12  and the executive will meet Feb.  6 at the home of Mrs. R. Emerson.  installed  Officers of Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge 82 were installed at a very  impressive ceremony /conducted  by Mrs. E. Boniface, district dep.  uty president of Powell River,  assisted by Deputy Marshall  Mrs. L. Mcintosh and installing  staff of Tesquoit Lodge 55,  Powell River.  Officers installed were: Mrs.  Lola Turner, noble, grand; Mrs.  Gladys Brown, vice grand; Mrs.  A. A. French, recording secretary; Mrs. Mary Marcroft, financial secretary; Mrs. Catherine  Nelson, treasurer; warden, Mrs.  Mae Walker; conductor, Mrs.  Margaret Wise; musician, Mrs  Peggy Laska; color bearer, Mrs.  Nellie Erickson; noble grand  right supporter Mrs. Emily Parsons; left supporter, N.G., Mrs.  Anne Snodgrass; vice grand right  supporter;, Mrs. .Ruby Breese;  left supporter, Mrs. Margaret  Donley; inside guardian, Mrs.  Gertrude McGivern; outside  guardian, Mr. Ivan Smith; chaplain, Mrs. Linda Andrews.  Mrs. Eileen Smith, past noble  grand was presented with her  P.N.G. Jewel and badge of office. The installing staff included Mrs. Bernice Hopkins, past  assembly treasurer; Mrs. Hilda  Schad, Mrs. L. Hatt and Mrs.  Alice Beecham. Also present  were Mr. Wally Schad and Mrs.  Eva Peebles.  Guide thanks  Roberts - Creek Girl. Guides  thank all those who 'generously  supported their Christmas' sale, ���  when 52 table centres arid 40  wreaths were sold. The Guides,  were interested t0 find that their'  handiwork had gone as far afield  as Calgary, Edmonton and Toronto, California and Texas, England and New Zealand. This project had .occupied their handi-  craft time from October and the  net  profit  amounted  to  $103.07.  Some think $100 is a lot of  money, it is and the Guides are  grateful for it. Divided, among  25 girls it doesn't go very far.  Living as they do.so near and  yet so far from Vancouver the  Guide company has many ideas  for excursions to places of inter,  est, but the cost of transportation, over $70 for fares alone, is  often prohibitive. Unlike the  Scouts, the Guides do not benefit from a Service Club sponsor.  NATURE CONTROLS  Nature is never wholly in  balance, and all forms of life  possess the innate power to  multiply far beyond their normal death rate unless controlled  by some system of checks and  balances. It is when such checks  are no longer operative, as when  men drive predatory birds from  the countryside and the rodent  and insect populations suddenly  expand with almost explosive.  vigor, that we begin to realize  the dangers attendant upon the  advance of civilization and the  need for intelligent conservation  of all life forms. ''_���  In Canada over the past 30  years life . expectancy at birth  for males has risen from 60 to  67.6 years, for females from 62  to 73 years.  WATCH FOUND  A wrist watch was picked up  on Hopkins Landing Hill about  midnigjjt Jan. ll by Jack Inglis.  The ov/ner should phone him at  886-9940.  ���Newspaper advertising brings  the merchants' showcase into  your home.  "He not only embezzeled the company ... he put in for  overtime for eveiy hour it took to juggle the books!" Coast News, Jan.  16, 1964.        5  COMING EVENTS  Jan. ,17/ Gibsons Public Library:  Association ^3 An riru a;l':; General;  Meeting, 8 'pfrri., Library" Build-"  ing.,,    , - ; -������ ;  , ���.,:'.  Jari.^O, 0:a!P.O. Meetirig;|kins-  ' men Hall; Monday, .2 p.m. '; "'���;,/.  Jan. 20, Mon., PTA meeting will  include opportunity to question  members of the School Board on  the By-law referendum to be put  before the voters Jan. 25.  Feb. 2, 2 p.m., Christian Education Centre. Hi-C organization  meeting for 15 to 17 year olds.  Feb.  7,  St.  Bartholomew's  W.Ai  Annual Valentine Tea and Bake-  Sale, Parish Hall, 2-4 p.m. ,.':-  Feb.' 15, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary- Valentine Smorgasbord-  Dance. Door opening 7 p.m.  BIRTHS ���  ELSON ��� Mr/and Mrs. Donald ,  Elson, Granthairis, are happy to  announce the birth of their daughter,' Margaret Laurie (Margo)  6 lbs, 8 oz., on Jan. 3, 1964, at  Vancouver Gerieral Hospital. A  sister for brother John.  GODDARD ��� Ken and Lorraine  . Goddard proudly announce the  birth of Noel Andrew and Neil  Anthony . who arrived' at St.  Mary's Hospital on Dec. 22, 1963,  weighing 5 lbs SY2 oz. and 6 lbs.  6 oz. The identical twins are bro.  thers for Dean, Bruce and Kerry.  CARD OF THANKS  My wife and. I would like to  take this opportunity of thanking  the Gibsons and Area Volunteer  Fire Department for their quick  response in putting out the fire  in our home so quickly.  Allan   Pendlebury  I would like to extend my thanks  and feelings of gratitude towards  all those friends and . neighbors  who comforted and helped me in  my ^recent sudden bereavement.  Especially I would like to mention my neighbors the Beemans,  the McSavaneys and the W. Davidsons, who managed to convey  to me such consolation through  their immediate and continued attention to my needs and to my  feeings. In this age of machinery  and automation, it was a revelation to me how much people  really matter in the true crises  of ones life. ,.   Lily Helen Shupe.  FLORISTS jj ��� V f-\\'.     '���':; :_; ���'  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone ,886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. -,.-; ������-<   rm?   ������';'"''v?.!:;-'  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 835-4455,  HELP WANTED (FEMALE)  .       AVON CALLING ~  Needed now ��� Women with ambition to earn money; Good income, part or full time. Write  Mrs. Legg, 2535 Holyrood Drive,  Nanaimo.  ST REAL ESTAT  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  $4,300.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with 375  feet waterfrontage and magnify  cent westerly view. Many excellent building sites. Beautifully  treed with arbutus and evergreens. Springs on property. Easy  access from paved Hwy. F.P.  only $5,500:  ���  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Modern fully  serviced 3 bedroom home on  beautifully treed, view lot in  sheltered bay with 150 feet waterfrontage. Large living room  with picture window and heatila.  tor fireplace. Extra plumbing off  utility room. Auto-oil heating.  ��� Full price $15,500 terms:  Waterfront Lots ������ New, park-  like development close to Ma-?  deira Park. Year round protected moorage in sheltered bay.  Lots average half acre with 150  feet waterfront. Outstanding values at prices from. $2,800 terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Wilson Creek ^���"4 rooms ori- %  acre. Treed, 2 bedroom. Stove included,: $6500. Easy terms.  Selma Park ��� View 2 bedroom  home Needs some repairs $3950  f.p.    !   ������:���    ���;���  Davis Bay ��� View lots 70 x  120. $1500, terms.  Hotel and Marina site, Gibsons  waterfront. 6 lots with frontage  on two streets. $21,000 f.p.  Wesfi Sechelt, waterfront. 2  bedrooms and den. Large living  rm. Guest cottage. 3 lots with  228' beach. Ideal motel site.  $21,000 terms.  Gibsoris view home. Large living room with heatilator fireplace  wan to wall carpet. Two nice  bedrooms, third guest room in  basement. , Pembroke bath, 220  power, auto hot water, large patio with fibreglass roof for outdoor living, lovely landscaped  lot with panoramic view of har-,  ber. Matching garage. Auto, wash  er included. Real value at only  $10,700 f.p. $3200 d.p. balance at  $60 P.I. 6%. Phone J. Anderson,  885-9565.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2161  For all types of insurance including life, Real Estate,  Office:  885-2065, or  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd,  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Modern, spacious Gibsons home,  3 bedrooms, rumpus room, 2  bathrooms, lovely view. Phone  886-2447.  Gibsons, fully furnished 3 br.  home. Nice big lot. Fireplace,  auto oil,. elec. H..W. and range,  frig, TV, radio record . player,  etc. F.P. $10,500. D.P. $3,500.  Discount for cash. Box 703, Coast  News.  3 choice double frontage large  view lots, near beach, good water supply. $1200 each, terms.  Phone 886-9813.  MISC. FORvSALE (Cont'd)  1 Refrigerator, Westinghouse, 10  cu. ft. $100"-(new $f 4); 1 dinghy,  $20; 2 couches $60. Contact Mrs.  Morris,   883-2231   or  883-2363.  STEREO COMPONENT  Dual 1006 turntable, automatic  changer with stand, Empire diamond pickup. Near new. Cost  $130. A bargain at $85. Phone  885-2260.  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.  Parsnips, beets, turnips, at the  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862.  1 27 ft. house trailer; 1 100 lb.  propane tank. Phone 886-2762.  Bill Warren, North Rd. Gibsons.  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.     ��� ��� ,  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS  STORE  Phone  Sechelt 885-2171  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  Coleman oil floor furnace with  thermostat control. $35. Chas.  Burns, Headlands Road, Gibsons.  45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.  WANTED  Used bathtub. Phone. 886-9638.  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy timber,  or timber and  land.  Cash.   Phone  886-9984.  Cedjar snagsi and windfalls.  Bought as is, where is. PhOne  886-9890.  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms     ��� ���'  E. S. JOHNSTONE,, 883-2386  %    hp.  886-7714.  electric   motor.   Phone  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  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 thirjfc  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  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.  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  FOR  RENT ��� No.  21,  Gran-  thams, $45 per month.  WORK WANTED  ��� :   ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  ��� Now   three   sizes   of  tractors  and  many   special  machines  to  handle acreage  to garden plots  and lawns.  Roto-tilling. The   best way to  prepare soil.  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. To have a good lawn you  ���need this service at least twice  a year.  ROY BOLDERSON, 885-9530  Please phone evenings only.  BOATS, MARINE  16' with y2 cabin, 6 hp. Wisconsin. Also 25 hp. Kermath Sea Cub  motor only, for sale. R. Maxwell.  Phone 886-2170.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician. Phone 886-9389.  MONEY TO LOAN  HATS OFF  TO SCOTIA PLAN!  THE LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  WAY TO CET A LOAN!  LDRN  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  Large attractive house, and  grounds, Gower Point, with automatic oil heat. At $12,500 this is  a real bargain.  EWARTMcMYNn'  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Mrs. Baxter, 886-2496  Phones:' 886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  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.  GRANTHAMS ��� Family house  with Basement. View lot. $1,000  down, easy monthly payments.  Building lots from $775. Terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Close to Gibsons, 3 room furnished house, situated on view  lot. Full price $3800. Very easy  ternis* . ���  WATERFRONT, cozy 4 rooms,  3 pp. bath. ' large view living  room has fireplace. Just a few  steps to store -.a P.O. Nice.  beach. $2500 down will handle.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to. Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast,  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront lots  $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  '   Phone 883-2233  HOT MER HEATING  Nothing down; 10 years to pay  . Parts & repairs to all  !      water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE ELEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  % sheathing  Junk cedar $35 per M  Good fir $90 per M  A. Simpkins, Davis Bay  ROOM AND BOARD  Board and room, or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons.  FOR RENT  Furnished beach house, Gibsons  Phone 886-2863 anytime after  Thurs., Jan. 16.  Furnished house, Cochrane Road.  Headands. Phone 886-2633.  Cottage,   Roberts   Creek.   Phone  886-2666.  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  STAMP   COLLECTORS      ~  Stamps for sale or trade.  Phone 886-7759  ~~'       PAUL HARDING  Framing, remodelling, finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,  gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All  kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry . repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  CREST ELECTRIC        ~~  Domestic .wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  " PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma ���. Park, \ on bus stop.  ""���* "*     '" '885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  Tree ��allingr topping or removing lower liriibs for view. Insured : work from Port Mellon  to-.--Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. KENT, GIBSONS, 886-9976.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Lsed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Ph. 88ii-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  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.  FUELS ~~  Alder, $8 per load;- Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441. ;  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton,,$17 y2 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  PETS  S.P.C.A.  Homes wanted for dogs for adoption. 1 year old black male Lab;  6 mo. old Shepherd-Lab cross; 4  year old registered golden cocker male; 5 yr. old spayed female.  Phone  886-2664.  Good country home wanted for  female Doberman,' 3 years old,  good watchdog, excellent disposition. Phone 886-9394.  Liberals in  convention  Between 300 and 400 Liberals  are expected to attend the annual convention of the Liberal  Party in B.C. in Vancouver, Friday and Saturday, Jan. 17 and  18,  in the Hotel Georgia.  Among those to address the  convention are Hon. Mitchell  Sharp, minister of trade and  commerce, Hon. Arthur Laing,  minister of northern affairs and  natural resources, and B.C. Liberal Leader Raymond J. Per-  rault.  Gibsons area delegates chosen  to attend this convention are Mr.  R. F. Kennett and Mrs. Kennett  also Mrs. Jean Mainil. Officers  of "the Gibsons. Liberal organization are Mr. Kennett, president;  Mrs. Mainil, vice-president arid  Mrs. Kennett, secretary-treasurer. ^Directors include Mr.  Austin Craven, Mr. and Mrs. J.  M. Usher, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey, M. E. J. Shaw and Mrs.  J. E. Lee.  Convention chairman M. Denis  Tuck of West Vancouver reports  that resolutions from local Liberal associations are being received by the resolutions committee in greater number than  . in recent years.',Constitutional  changes aimed at decentralizing  and strengthening the Liberal  Party in B.C. will also go before the convention.  Party organization will be another subject which will receive  particular attention from the  delegates. A series of seminars  will be held to discuss solutions  to organization problems worked out by local riding' associations.  Shop your newspaper ads and  keep the savings in your own  pocketbook. '  Gfourch Sen?  >f�� Let The People PraUeThee^O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Matins  Community Church, Port Mellon  -9:15 a.m.        Matins  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  -.-;..��� ii a;m.-,'Holy Communion '":���  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek   ,-���  3 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday Sehool  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m., 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  fCalvary'Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.rii., Evening' Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENFS  ;     ;  Holy Faihily, 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., 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  Tuesdav, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  STENOGRAPHER WANTED  A part-time stenographer is required for Gibsons Landing  Elementary School commencing February 1, 1964. For particulars concerning duties please contact Mr. A. H. Child, Principal.  Apply to the undersigned giving particulars concerning experience and qualifications.  Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District No. 46.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  1 bedroom suite, unfurnished!  Feb. 1. Adults only. 1653 Marine  Drive,   Gibsons;   Phone  886-9363.  Selma Park, Two bedroom suite  waterfront, modern bathroom,  kitchen. Oil stove and heater.  Contact Tucker,  Sechelt.  Bachelor accommodation, $15.  electricity 'included. 1 trailer  site, beautiful view and safe  beach. Phone 886-9813.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116.   GIBSONS  MISC.  FOR   SAL15  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibson,.  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  General Electric television in  good condition. Reasonable. Ph  884-5368.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  January 11 ��� 30981 Blue  Maintenance Supervisor  SECHELT SCHOOL DISTRICT Ho. 46  Required by April 1st a Maintenance Supervisor to work  with present official who retires in October 1964.  He will be required to have a general knowledge of the  building trades, the ability to plan and estimate costs of maintenance projects and to supervise the janitorial staff and maintenance crew.  C.U.& C. Medical and superannuation contributions are  provided, also a mileage allowance for car. State salary expected.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  Box 220,  Gibsons,  B.C. A TALK  Bv Svms  Coast News, Jan. 16, 1964.  .ainly  about  LETTERS      A new product  to editor  Peopl  ���  "How are you enjoying        "It blew a fuse when I  your new clothes dryer?"      accidentally  put in a drip  dry shirt."  Big fashion show!  Vancouver's first big fashion  show of the new year will be  held Jan. 16 for wives of delegates to the annual three-day  convention of the Truck Loggers' Association.  Some 1,000 women are expected to attend at 'the Queen Elizabeth Theatre, according to convention hostess Mrs. Wallace  W. Baikie of Campbell River,  wife of the association president.  A buffet smorgasbord luncheon  in the QE foyer at 1:30 p.m. will  be followed by the showing in  the theatre at 2 p.m. Tickets to  both events will be available to  the public at the Bayshore, convention headquarters.  Featured are around-the-clock  fashions for all, from tiny tots  to   matrons.  Included  are   furs,  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  formal gowns, cruise wear and  cocktail dresses, as well as the  spring introduction of daytime  wear in suits and coats.  " Jean Cannem of West Vancouver, convention co-ordinator of  women's events, will do the  commentary. Fashions and  models are being provided by  the merchants of Park Royal,  who are also offering door  prizes of merchandise gift certificates.  The show, lasting until 4 p.m.,  will be held in two segments.  Entertainment is scheduled during a brief intermission.  On Jan. 17, delegates' wives  will be taken by bus to West  Vancouver for a shopping visit  to Park Royal, followed by lunch  and a tour, of the British Properties. Busses will leave the  Bayshore, starting at 10 a.m.  That evening the truck loggers  and their ladies will gather for  a gala banquet and ball at the  PNE's  Showmart  Building.  A speaker who travells 70,000  miles a year will tell the Truck  Loggers "How to' Succeed in  Living." Willis Edmund, executive consultant at the Goodyear  Tire & Rubber Company, will  address the final day luncheon.  His address will tie in with the  general theme of the convention  ��� "How to Succeed in Logging  ��� By Trying."  NH:\0!il!\IMIEi; KIJillliLII  A full-time stenographer is .required for Elphinstone Secondary School commencing February 1, 1964.5'  For particulars concerning hours and duties please contact  the Principal Mr. W. S. Potter. "'"���"  The  Board of School Trustees,  School District No.  46 (Sechelt) --  ���JS  ANNOUNCEMENT  The Medical Clinic regrets to announce that Dr. H. V.  Morris is leaving the area to enter private practice in  North Vancouver. A listing has been placed with the  B.C. College of Physicians and Surgeons to secure the  services of another practitioner for the Pender Harbour  area. Should there be an interval between Dr. Morris'  departure and the arrival of a replacement the remaining doctors of the clinic will reorganize their time to  serve the hospital and provide part time office service  at Madeira Park.  Clarke Simpkins Invites You  to test drive the Versatile  4-Wheel Drive  Pat Welsh who was the Coast  News correspondent for Halfmoon Bay area, whip left for  England some while ago, has  sent along the following letter  from 60 Stanborough Rd., Plym-  stock, Devon, England:  Southampton is being made  into a' modern city after suffering severe bomb damage during  the last war. The historic gate  is being restored and the ruined  churches  left  as  memorials.  A  bobby  on  a  street  corner  consented    to   have  his. picture  taken and what a, polite lot they  are.  It is  simply amazing how  polite everyone is. The, bus conductor   when  you   get  off   calls  you  Love   or  My  Dear.   I  just  have to howl when they take my  arm and help me. off.  *      *      *  Spent a  week in London  and  renewed   my   acquaintance   with  the  Tower  of  London,   Billingsgate,   Petticoat  Lane,   Westminster   Abby,    St.   Paul's   and  of  course     Picadilly.     Not     much  change in the -west end but considerable in the east end. Cheap-  side and some of the old spots  in  that  area  have  disappeared.  The Bank of England is still in  the same old place and I spent  a  few  hours  hunting   out  some  of the old lanes. Some are still  there but quite a few are missing.    There   were  hundreds  of  pigeons    at    Trafalgar    Square  waiting to be fed and are quite  tame.  * * ��� *  Registered at Canada House,  as all good Canadians do -but  did not see a soul I knew. Took  a bus down to Chelsea where I  lived for some time and saw the  house I lived in and it was the  same even to the aspidistra in  the window. I chuckled as I  walked over to Battersea  Bridge, thinking of my gay  young days when I used to wander with my various boy friends  to feed the animals in the park  zoo. It is an amusement park  now.  Strolled along the embankment  also Gheyne Walk and admired'  the beautiful old houses. The  Thames is as muddy as ever  with several houseboats moored  along the shore occupied by  girls,  looking most attractive.  Saw My Fair Lady on_ its closing night and it is something to  remember. Also saw Oliver arid  the Black and White Minstrels  ��� quite a show.  sjt     *     *  Drove out to Roehampton and  Richmond then walked through  Kew Gardens along the tow path  to Putney, remembering the days  when we used to go there to  cheer Oxford on boat race day.  Riding on the top of a, bus one  has a wonderful view of the  city. There are quite a lot of  alterations at Hyde Park corner.  Next we rowed a boat on the  Serpentine fed the ducks then  viewed Peter Pan in Kensington  Park. -  Went through Harmsworth  House and saw papers being  printed and thought of the day  when you showed me the Coast  News plant. Instead of a couple  of linotypes they have dozens all  clattering as the matrices slide  down the slots.  My best wishes to you and to  my Mends too. You have a  wonderful paper. My sister can  hardly wait for me to fniish  reading it so she can read it.���  Pat Welsh.  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES. ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  .    STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  Large Selection of all models,  Generous Terms  from  $2895  USED LAND ROVERS  from $695  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver TR 9-5211  RETAIN THE FIZZ  The best way to retain car-  bonation in a soft drink once, the  bottle has been opened is to  have the beverage well chilled  before you open it. Avoid shaking before opening and pour  carefully so as not.to let car-  bonation escape. Keep the bottle cold after you have opened  it. A good drinking temperature  for carbonated soft drinks is between 45 deg. and 50 deg.  Joke of the Week  tOMPILAINTSl  ^'T<r'  "He may be a good men's  wear salesman, but either he  goes or I do!"  Editor: Re Christmas at the  Front in the Coast News of Dec.  26, I feel that personal experience gives a. better idea than  official records of wartime episodes and may interest our  younger readers so comrades  please oblige with yours before  it is too late.  Herewith another version on  this subject of Christmas. At 1  Epinette near Armentiers, having spent Christmas eve alone  in No-man's land on outpost  duty, lying in a very wet spot,  I was about to crawl back at  dawn, when I saw a better place  for next turn of the same duty.  I was using my'entrenching tool  for this and stayed there too ���  long. A German had a pot at me,  the bullet hit the ground within  an inch of my right thigh. What  a peaceful jesture for Christmas.���A Comrade.  GOLF PROGRAM  Television's most. popular  golf program, Shell's Wonderful  World of Golf will return to the  air for its third season Sunday,  Jan. 19, on the CBC Television  Network. It will feature the current holders of all five major  titles in professional golf and  the first truly international women's match to be filmed for a  television audience. It will ^be  televised on 11 successive Sundays at 3:30 p.m. through March  29.  Production of a new B.C. forest product ���- particle board���  will be started in Vancouver  next year by MacMillan, Bloe-  del  and   Powell, River  Limited.  The Company will manufacture four products from particle  board for use in the construction of furniture, cabinets and  similar items, as well as in  housing, and the product will  be on the market in the fall of  1964.  Particle board will be produced from cedar sawdust and cedar shingle "hay",' waste material from two of the Company's  mills which is now burned as  waste or hog" fuel, marking another step in MB & PR's continuing 'program to ' achjteve  full utilization of all wood from  the B.C.  forests.  The four types of MB and PR  particle board to be manufactured  initially   are:  Core board: A core to be overlaid . with decorative veneer,  for use in furniture manufacturing   and   wall   panelling.  Industrial paint board: Core  board with a neavy parchment  film surface, on which wood  grains can be imprinted.  Consumer - paint board: Panels with primed surface for units  such as wallss and cupboards,  which can be painted.  Underlayment: Floor under-  layment to   take  tile     flooring.  The first three products are  water-resistant and the underlayment board is completely-  waterproof.-  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT., MON., Jan. 17, 18, 20-  Rosalind Russell,  Natalie Wood  GYPSY  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., Out 10:30 p.m*  Hassans Store  Complete, stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPC0 PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 8S3-S415  ADVERTISING HELPS  Business uses advertising to  maintain and increase its outlets for goods. Unless such outlets are maintained and increased, the income on which taxes  are based will not be forthcoming.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  -���s ..... ' .  Ed. Fiedler "88^764  ��� MUCATtSriATVUt  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  EVER TRY .  NO CARBON REQUIRED  a special paper for multi-form use  INVOICES  RECEIPTS  BILLS OF LADING  It can be booked in Duplicate,  Triplicate or more  See us about your office printing  We might be able to help you  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS ~ Ph. 886-2622 NAPOLEON - By EVIcBride  \* 'm  THIS WEEK'S  r~ ���  I HEARP THAT AFTER A WHILE  VO&=>  ��� GET TO LOOK. LIKE THEIR MASTERS.  Teenage problems  (By C. D. SMITH)  THE    WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  have a teenage problem. I like  the boys who are a little older  than I am. My parents both  agree that I am not yet old  enough to go put on dates. When  a boy asks me to go out,- I always have to refuse. As a result, the boys are turning away  from me. What should I do?  And, how old do you think a  girl should be before she goes  out on dates?"  OUR - REPLY:   How   old   are  you? You forgot to make note  of this fact. It's important. If  you   are   in  your  early teens,  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2169  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  idlt*  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS"���  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTOR  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  LEGAL  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Courts of Revision respecting the 1964 assessment- rolls for  the Vancouver Assessment District and Village Municipality  (ies) therein, will be held as follows:���  School District 46 (Sechelt) including Villages of Gibsons  Landing and Sechelt at Gibsons  Landing. B.C., on Tuesday February 18th, 1964, at 2 o'clock in  the afternoon in the Village Office.  Dated at New Westminster  this 9th day of January, 1964.-  A. R. C. WYATT,  Provincial Assessor.  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Courts of Revision respecting the 1964 assessment rolls for  the COMOX Assessment District  and Village Municipality (ies).  therein will be-held as. follows:  School District 47 (Powell  River), at' Powell River, B.C.,  on Thursday, 13th February  1964, at 10:00 o'clock in.the.forenoon, in the Provincial1 Government Building.    -  Dated at Courtenay, B.C. this  2nd day of January,. 1964.  G. L. HAMILTON, .  Provincial   Assessor.  you are much top young to be  dating and your 'parents are  right in not permitting you to  do so.  This writer is not qualified to  say. that "By the time you reach  such-and-such an age you should  be': fallowed to date." It just  doesn't work this way. This is  a family matter. Deciding when  a teenager is ready for dating  is something no one is more  qualified, to.^dq, tJian parents, who  have the responsibility for  guiding footsteps in the proper  direction.,..  We "grant that the average  teenager, believes himself or herself "ready" to date long before  parents are iri agreement. Also,  some parents use every tactic  in'the book' to keep their children from dating as long as is  possible. Still, it remains a  family'matter, and the wise teenager :��� will, recognize that co-operation v and consultation with parents on the matter of dating'  will do far more good than resentment or rebellion.  One thing is sure, however.  The boys aren't "turning away  from you." The word is out that  you aren't dating yet. The line  will form again when your parents decide that you can have  dates.   "    --';��� .'.V.-  ' Ifi youfteaye" a teenage problem you "want to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  NEW FIRE CHIEF  On April 5, 1951 Norman McKay, was' elected, chief of Gibsons Volunteer firemen. Mr. McKay is now'a member of Gibsons village council.      .  One old favorite enjoying a  come-back with time-saving new  methods of preparation, is the  Lima bean casserole. It is equally at home served without meat  as an extra vegetable side dish,  or with added ground- beef,  crumbled bacon or sliced frankfurters to. make it into a one-  dish meal. The delicious tomato  sauce is made, quite unexpectedly, with a package of handy tomato vegetable soul), which adds  all the . nutritional, advantages  and flavor of tomatoes, potatoes,  carrots, onions,, peppers, cabbage, celery, egg noodles and  the delicate seasoning of fine  spices.  The beans do not have to be  soaked overnight, but are added  to cold water, brought to. a boil  and simmered for two minutes,  then left to stanjl on the back  of the stove for an hour. After  that they are re-heated and simmered until tender:  LIMA BEANS  BAKED  IN  TOMATO SAUCE  1 pound dried baby Lima beans  6 cups cold water  1 tablespoon  butter,   margarine  or shortening  y2 cup onion, chopped  1. clove garlic,  minced  y2 pound minced beef  (or six  slices  cooked and crumbled bacon or 6 cooked  frankfurters  or sausages  sliced  penny  fashion)���optional  1 package tomato vegetable  soup  2 cups boiling water  1 15 oz. can tomato sauce  2 teaspoons Worcestershire  sauce  1*4 teaspoon prepared mustard  1 teaspoon salt ���  Vs teaspoon pepper  Add beans to cold water. Cover,  bring to boil and simmer for  two minutes. Turn off heat and  let stand one hour. Heat, then  simmer. until tender. Drain.  Place beans in two-quart casserole. In saucepan, saute onion  and garlic iri melted butter or  shortening for five minutes. Add  minced beef if desired and stir  until nicely ', browned. Stir in  other ingredients, ��� cover and  simmer ten minutes. Pour  sauce over beans. Bake in moderate Oven, 350 deg. F. for one  hour. Makes 6 to 8 servings. If  crumbled jbacori or sliced cooked sausages'or frankfurters are  added, instead of minced beef,  stir them in ju��t before putting  into oven.  * * ��� *  When oven-proof glassware is-  used. for baking cakes and quick  breads, it is important to re-  member this type of baking  utensil differs from metal; ware  in its heat absorption. Allowances must be made in baking  temperatures. Unless a specific  recipe states otherwise, the best  rule to follow is to bake glassware at an oven temperature 25  degrees lower than used for  metal pans.  Xawi* WkccQv^x^iM  668���EXTRA-SPECIAL APRONS ���. matching potholders add clever  "extras!' to each apron. Use thrifty remnants of 2 fabrics for each  Pattern directions for 3 aprons; holders.  98lV-JIFFY-KNrT AFGHAN of 4-inch strips ��� mainly stockinette  with drop stitch forming leaf design. Create rainbow effect with  scraps. Knitting directions; color schemes.  816���PAMPER YOUR TOES with cozy slippers of quilted cotton,  corduroy, velveteen. 2 pieces plus sole for each slipper. Directions,  .".size's <small', medium, large, extra large incl. .  TfflRTYJTTVE 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.  Contract for ship  A contract for the construction of a 26-foot ��� hydrographic  survey launch has been awarded  to E. W. Philbrook and Son Limited of Sidney, B.C., Hon. Wm.  M. Bendickson, minister of mines,  and technical surveys announces.  Approximate cost of construction will be $13,500.  The new launch is scheduled  for use aboard the C.S.S. Wm. J.  Stewart, a 1,295-ton hydrographic  survey ship of the Canadian Hydrographic Service. The Stewart  carries out charting' and surveying operations off Canada's west  coast, particularly in Queen Charlotte Sound and in the waters  around the Queen Charlotte Islands.  Coast News, Jan. 16, 1964.        7  SIGNED IN 1763  The present Canada-United  States boundary from the Atlantic to the Lake of the Woods,  on the Ontario-Manitoba line,  was mainly fixed by the Treaty  of Paris, signed in 1763.  The  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  BULK and BOX  CHOCOLATES  SIR   ERNEST   MacMILLAN   is  host and conductor of Talent  Festival, heard Tuesday evenings on the CBC radio network.  The program travels to towns  and cities across Canada in  search of concert artists whose  talents are not yet known nationally.  C.E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road  Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  '/ ,yj  s*-***"s- ���*  MAGAZINES  Want to take out a subscription to a magazine  or renew a subscription?  THE COAST NEWS  -    CAN TAKE CARE OF IT FOR YOU  S %!  Sunshine Coast Directory  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777   CHAIN SAW CENTRE  -WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Cariadlen, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  : and.Repairs.  .     .Telephone, 885-9521  See us for all your knitting: rey  quirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES    Phone 886-9353   REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  '   .inBCC-, Canada & U.S.A.   .,  A Complete Service      :'  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,. Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer -  Phone 886-9325  MASONS GARAGE   ������  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,   ;.,'  Wheel balancing    n " ' *  .'���; Truck and car repairs  NORTH-ROAD ^GIBSONS; ;  Ph. 886-2562'^ * V.-;,-  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  .apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  :^ -representative  Gibsons 886-2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete*" installation'. *'::  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  -���'���   ���-'��� ���������-'-  '"���      '-������    ���, Y.*-'i.    '."���������7 ��� -v.  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1353  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  j  ���' . '"'v  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS   ^  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SHERIDAN   TV  .      SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605       AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and   LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-9826  "V"' We. use ..;_.;  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  '-v    ���   -.Mailorders    v'���"���''. ���-.���'.���  Given Prompt Attention"  Ph. Sechelt  885-2151  TV ��� Furniture ���. Appliances  J. J, ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Suhnycrest Plazatr-Ph.. 886-9333  A.\JEj- RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK    .:  ������"  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL,  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor,  Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  DUROTD  ROOFING  MOVING & STORAGE  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS :.  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  ,   Furniture   Phone  885-9713   L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Fandtnre and  AppHaace Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  ���Phone R8��-22fW  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  ..;   .*H -LAND SURVEYING  ������'.;   ���';;.:;%'������  SURVEYS ���..  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  "SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  r '"^      & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425   NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  / >���'Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  -:':  - Res.;  Pratt  Rd.,   Gibsons  "'���"    "'     Phone 886-2048   SWANS0N BROS.  Cement  Gravel,    -      Backhoe &  Road Gravel,          Loader Work,  Sand &  Fill                    Bulldozer  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields   Phone 885-9666   PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  .�� Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port  Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  * -     '  PROFESSIONAL  HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACII  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more  Phone 886-7729  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld  Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc.  Acy W^Ming  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 R*".  886-9956  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 888-2422  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTEN\NCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  R. H.  (Boh) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove   Phone 886-2155   CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and   alterations  ELECTRIC nEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Pbnr"  RS6-9330 rvenings  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543 Coast News, Jan. 16, 1964..  The Gibsons group of the Social Credit League will hold  their dinner meeting Wednesday, Jan. 22 at Danny's  Smorgasbord Dinner at 7 p.m.  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Get tickets  at Welcome  Cafe  or Marine Men's Wear  Annual Meeting  GIBSONS AND AREA  Volunteer Fire Department  Thurs., Jan. 30-8 p.m.  GIBSONS FIRE HALL  fc-7 PROFfSSIONAl Y  **1 SALESMEN'S CLU8 \  MICKEY COE  Res.    CY    9-6242  Res.    BR.   7-6497  Eagle Motors Ltd.  4161 E. Hastings  N. Burnaby, B.C.  Week-end Specials  CHINESE FOOD  I be served each Saturday up to 2 a.m. Sunday  Family Dinners start Sunday  children half price  MARINER CAFE  at the head of Gibsons Wharf  ATTENTION  Hillside Gravel  will be available through  SWANSON BROTHERS  BOX 172, SECHELT  on Monday of each week until further notice  Prices will remain the same  Subject to change without notice  LIMITED CREDIT  Phone inquiries to:  Harold at 885-9666 or Len at SS6<2652  Magistrate's        BOWLING  i* u. <      i *i   -.-, ���   ' ,   '    " {i  ','    ���"-! Ml-tniP n1!" I��4m "Ife-  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, 'Michael Kenneth Vanichuk of Pender Hax--  bour was fined $20 for failing to  keep to thei right of the white  solid centre line of the highway.  Vincent John of Sechelt was  fined $20 when convicted of being intoxicated on an Indian Reserve and Peter Billy of Sechelt,  charged with the same offence  was sentenced to 10 day^ imprisonment .for repeated offences of  a like nature.  Chris Julien of Sechelt was  fined $50 being an interdict in  possession of liquor.  Gilbert Joe of Sechelt was acquitted of hunting after sunset  when the magistrate ruled the  Crown had not produced; conclusive evidence.  A minor was fined $10 and.had  his drivers licence suspended  two weeks for driving in an irregular manner to impress his  girl  friend.  Another youth was placed on  two years probation when found  delinquent in attempting to commit a statutory offence.. !  At the movies  Ladies and shift workers, take  note! For the benefit of those  unable to get to regular evening  shows starting this Friday after-"  noon at. 2 p.m. there will be a  special matinee.  All home makers who can use  a couple of hours off, gather the.  girls and make up a giddy group.  You can bring the little ones  along for free and the best part  is admission for adults is only;  50 cents. The program will be  the same as the Friday evening show, so consult the Coast:  News or the monthly program..  Starting soon,. a transistor!  radio will be given away to a",  lucky ticket holder at the evening shows.      .   '  .Gypsy, the Merrick-Hayward  stage success has been brought  to the screen with Rosalind Rus-  sel, Natalie Wood and others  and will be shown at the Sechelt  theatre Friday, Saturday. and  Monday with each show starting  at 8 p.m.  This film is .described as a  glittering saga of show business  in the 1920-30 period and is bas^  ed on the career of Gypsy'Rose?  Lee. There are 14 songs in this  picture and plenty. ��� of comedy  interspersed. There is a burlesque stripper involved with' the  police and is arrested resulting  in Natalie.as Gypsy taking her  place  V    E & M BOWLADRGMEW  (By EDi CONNOR)      #  ���;: ������'.-. --'.'���      '���'���'������   v     '.;'V. ;')V.'      ������  Two':800 games >were��bO$led  this week by Ron Godfrey' of  Gibsons A League 854 (328, 218,  308) and Lome Gregory of  Crown & Anchor League 835,  (277, 250, 308), Midway of Gibsons A rolled team high three of  3262 and Orphans of the same  league team high single of 1189.  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Dippers 2971 (1081)  J. Larkman 698 (277), J. Mullen  283 (255), J. Lowden 653 (296),  J. Graff 622, E. Fisher 600.  Tuesday Coffee: Early Birds  2701 (935), R. Nordquist. 667 (255)  C. Fisher 580 (247), D. Musgrove  548, B. Swansbh 502, G. Hostland  628, L. Campbell 510, A. Johnson 553, I. ��� Jewett 558.  Merchants: Jim's TV 2992,  (1041). S. Wilson 632 (249), J.  Larkman 677 (336), D. McCauley  615 (280), J. Thomas 672 (261),  F. Reynolds 269.  Gibsons A: Midway 3262, Orphans 1189. J. Lowden" 605,'_J.  Wilson 634 (256), R. Wiren 616,  J. Allen 638 (278), R. Oram 654  (245), D. Crosby 635 (256) L. Pilling 732 (314), R. Godfrey 854  (328, 308), M. Connor 773 (256,  296), E. Connor 745 (243, 265), G.  Edmonds .623.  Ladies Vfed.i Gibson Girls 2581  (944), L. Alvaro 526, R. Wolansky  556, F. Raynor 514, M. Carmi-  chael 565, G. Nasadyk 529, I.  Jewett 591 (244), M: Connor 584,  D. Crosby  654   (265),   P.   Hume  511.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2605  (934), M. Crosby 686 (251), G.  Yablonski 720 (245, 242), B. Reed  661   (284),  D.  Hill 631   (263).  Commercials: Larks 2881 (1030)  H. Jorgenson 644 (253),' D.  Reeves .656 (275), J. Peddie'244,  J. Marshall 278, T. Henniker 602  (248), D. Mathews 680 (254), J.  Lowden 644 (241), J. Drummond  241.  Port Mellon: Strangers 2576  (909), J. Larkman 673 (248), D.  McCauley 641 (251), T. Kennedy  255, B. Morrison 665 (279), C.  Sheppard 727  (288).  Ball & Chain: Ups & Downs  2630 (974). R. Nordquist 645, R. .  Taylor 616 (253), A. Nordquist  609, T. Turner 635 (250), N. Douglas. 645, J. Mullen 621, S. Basey  608 (256).  Crown & Anchor: Bulldozers  2685 (999). R. Johnson 645 (263),  J. Larkman 705 (272), E. Hume  240, Gwen Edmnods 731 (310), L.  Gregory 835 (277, 250; 308), J.  Webb 627, A.  Holden 657   (246),  E. Connor 706 (299).  V Juniors: RCMPers 827 (442).  Carol Forshner 219, Bob Bruce  238, Jim Westell 232, Chuck  Bruce 327, Mike Clement 284.  . "Why, thank you very muchf'  CONTINUES  DON'T MISS THIS SALE  H. Bishop  Phone .....  GIBSONS and SECHELT  886H2109 ��� 885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  TIRES  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Phone us about our many  TIRE SPECIALS  C & T Tire Centre  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Elphinstone  Echoes  (By NANCY INGLIS)  After the holidays the school  activities  were  relatively quiet.  The choir has begun practicing  again as have the cheerleaders  who became the proud, possessors  of new sweaters recently. They  will have a chance to show them  off in coming games. The basketball teams are out practicing for  the big games at Powell River  this weekend.  The Monday morning assembly this week was put on by  div. 2. The Shooting of Dan Mc-  Grew took on a new look as the  cast went through the skit. It  was indeed a good performance.  The drama club is organizing  a play for a drama night as it  is unlikely that there will be a  drama festival this year. They  hope, however, to exchange performances  with other  schools.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  Annual CLEARANCE SALE  January15 to January 30  USE YOUR REVOLVING CREDIT OR CHARGE ACCOUNTS  FOR GREAT SAVINGS  HATS  l/3 off  Dresses to 1-2 off  BIG SAVINGS ALL THRU  SUITS  1/2 Price  II  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  (Bank of Montreal Building) Gibsons  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS       '  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Wesview    Alleys    visited    Sechelt for an intercity match on l# I ��� I 1%     II 4% ���  Sunday. The Sechelt Alleys scor           HQI1   C     I IIP If U     ll.flllOl'      xtftTO  ed^ team   victories  in both  five          HCII   5     LUbllf      Ulllldl      OIUIG  and ten puis. Led by Ray Benoit                          _                            J   .  with   1102   the   ten-pinners   won                                                 Dhunn fifiA 7CA2  9994  to   9398.  Both   Sechelt   five                                                 rliune 000-430J  rntoSmo�� *3S? tTwSSwJ "HE DELIVERY - OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 9 p.m.  12093.   In League play Rita Ono of the  Pee Wee League roled a  terrif-    v^������      ��t -_-�� "���T-TlvWWT*  TsrS^ f M Fill TflllF FfPA7R* IV AW?  Ladies:   Mary  Flay  603   (260). 1- III      i "HI       I I\J*.-LjXJm.  Pender.   Muriel   Cameron   625,  Roy  Fenn 812   (355),   Bob  Bain ,  682 (284), Charlie Hauka 285. -^ .^ .^^  Peninsula   Commercial:    Bron- O-J^^      *��Mt     DaaX JM .^^���kf"  nie Wilson 700, Andy Leslie 754, .XlflMV     flT      KfM*T #��� UV  Pelle Poulsen 705, Lawrence Cru- VIUVW     VI       IIVvl ���V.^MIL  cil 289, 278, Dolly Jonas 269, Orv r.       , . rnlnE  . ���^%-^ll)  Moscrip   295.   Team   high   three iUT and Wrapped ��� GRADE A    ..... ��Vm  Village Bakery I 3217 (1078). ..;   Sports Club: Lil Butler 706 (270 ^^  250), Lawrence Crucil 745  (297), HS-^J^      A��     DjuaX ��������� .#%!*  s&?%r255> Tony Tschai- Hinds oT Beet     511!;  Ball   &   Chain:   Red   Robinson _ , , *��-,�������*   a ^^%^|||  769  (298,  313),   Kay  Mittlesteadt lilt and  Wrapped ��� GRADE A    ���  ��� ���#���  255,    Nancy    Jaeger    603    (267),   Mary Flay 615.  .    Ladies. MatSnee:   Hazel   Skytti AL.��j��I��a      ^.C     1)^*1 j| HA  638,   Millie   Forbes   281,   Bronnie I-llllf1!*Q     flT     Kflf*T #1      #V  Wilson 260, Eve Moscrip 263. WilliVllv     VI      UVvl fcfli   M   ���-  High School:  Jack Goeson 334 t-wnwir   a ���    M    III  (183),  Arlene  Johnson 348  (193), 70 lb. average ��� GRADE A     _1  ��Um  Heather Espley 277 (193).  ..��� ...:. - : ...;....   Pee Wees: Rita Ono 394 (270).  Allen Hemstreet 282" (160). |  g*^L*   Qw\f%W*��%   DlflC      CCa   11%  R^nBenoir56?!CDicklaGray 21^ LvQII   dUCHC   If I US      99C   lUl  Sam MacKenzie 220. ��� ���':.,'���'���  Twelve   bowlers ' bowled   oyer " ���' " ��� ���' ���'"   the 500 mark on Monday ���, John, m    .   ��� ^     a^ m ������ >#^ ������  Banchig 585 (234), Errol Flumer- I  Altl^     -f\T     t3��%**���� CmM��*   MW%  felt 582  (204,  215),  Roger Hock- |II|||N     III      I    UllV ^%J\*   IUH  nell 535, Herb Whyte 527   (217),' ������V"w     "������      ���   **u nm   ..       ^^ ~ ^^   mm~m  Butch   Ono    526   (202),   Mickey  ��� ��� ����������������� ���   Baba 522 (200), Dick Gray 519, tMCU ��� \-      ^^  Lawrence Crucil 518,  (212), Orv     nttM. ������ M     Qfl  Moscrip 513, Sonny Benner 506, g% J     M       ���   W m^ ���   ivU  Ray Benoit 502 (205), Pelle Pou.- QfOimfl     0661 ^ "����� '"   JL  HIS 51st CHRISTMAS  Harry Winn, the former manager of the telephone office before it was taken over by B.C.  Telephones celebrated his 51st  Christmas and New Year in Gibsons. He adds he is chipper  enough to see quite a few more  on this part of the Sunshine  Coast.  Watch for our Giant  4 page Flyer this Week-end  DOZENS OF ITEMS AT LOW, LOW PRICES


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