BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Feb 20, 1964

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174935.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174935-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174935-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174935-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174935-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174935-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174935-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array r  . GOLDEN CUP AWARD ;  COFFEE  at DANNY'S"  COFFEE HOUSE ' &' MOTEL  ".Gibsons ���  Ph.' 886-9815      ���  Proviacla.1 Library,  Victoria, B�� C��  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number ^February 20, 1964  PTAs discuss lights  and delinquents  *  7c per copy  Reporting to the PTA on the  subject oe the proposed, traffic  light at the North Road inter-  secition, Mrs. Ward mentioned  the friendly, co-operative reception given to the delegation by  Cpl. Kinney of the ROMP. He^  advised Jhat^tne, crosswalk..will,  Ibe, repainted "and that rhe , will  consults 'with \ Cpl. ^Crawford 'of  the Highway Patrol -on the practicability of a light and ask for  new ^School Crosswalk" Ahead  sighs which should toe in position,  soon. *'  The problem of the ditch adjacent to the Anglican Church is  being referred to Mr. Underhill,  superintendent of highways department, North Vancouver, with  a request that a covered culvert  be installed.;     ;        ��� <���  A' motion authorizing a letter  to "the Hon. Wesley Black, copy  to Mr. A. Gargrave, was passed  unanimously following a "request  from ..the B.C. Parent-Teacher  Federation that PTAs write the  provincial government stressing  thev need for improved services  in < the field, of child welfare and  the -establishment of a Royal  commission on this important  /topic. '  Education Week's Open Day  will be 0n Wed., March, 4. The  main building will be welcoming  visitors from 10 a.m. until 12  and,the annex during the afternoon periods. The PTA will provide a; baby sitting service and  coffee 'in ,the school * hall.. Mr..  Child", stressed' the point - that  while ^ ^ithku, -teachers >. - welcome  younger children to the class-"  room, their1 attention span is  short and i$r ,will^be: greatly'"appreciated by both /-teachers and  pupils if; parents will take their  pre-schoolers ; to; the -school hall  when they stwt to get fidgety. ���  ^  EveirX''inen^^;\o|^the< teaching  Staff WW���-i.��-i-8S1Ais���.������ ��u^.  show slides^ of the work being  doie^by SCE.- It is hoped she  will' have pictures of the houses  built with the 1963 Hallowe'en  collections.  At Sechelt -,,  For' Sechelt's PTA meeting  last' Thursday 'in the Elementary  school, the main events were  the reports of thel district probation . officer, Mr.. Kennett on  probation and its "aim and' another by RCMP Cpl. Nelson, on  juvenile delinquency. The Teachers Federation also met in the  school on the same night.  Mr. Kennett' gave a brief history of probation since the probation act was written 21 years  ago. At present^ he said there  are 27 probation officers in B.C.  and the government is considering hiring more.  Probation he said is a court  sentence and a substitute for  prison. There are various reasons for its usefulness, the main  one being it allows offenders to  have normal association of family and community and counselling is more readily available.  Economically it is cheaper and  the social stigma is removed.  He emphasized probation is not  a cure all though it is immensely     helpful    in     rehabilitation.  Corporal, Nelson's talk tied in  very closely with that of Mr.  Kennett. On the prevention' of  Juvenile Delinquincy he said  the,most important things were  discipline and co-operation���discipline of young "children "to prevent a child feeling the world  ���was made for his benefit alone  and co-operation between v all  parents in ~ the raising of children. - * , ''  " On police,' duty ^in regard to  juvenile; delinquency he said  anybody, can put on a uniform  Commissioner  greets Guides  and Brownies  No newcomer to children,  counting as she does" all the  Guides and Brownies in B.C. as  her family, the tall lady with the  friendly ismile soon made herself  at home with both children and  adults. The relaxed atmosphere  of the combined meeting of .Gibsons Brownie Packs land Guide  Company showed that the chil-  dren regarded their distinguish- ., questions  ed visitor, Mrs. Roy Holmes, pro-      " M     - - .  Controversy continues  ���over school board budget presentation  ?On   the   motion   disapproving  ^School   board   budget   became  a~- matter   of   urgent   import   at  council meetings in Gibsons and  Sechelt last week.  At Sechelt a special meeting  wjas called on Wednesday to  give council's O.K. on the budget. The budget had been held  oyer at Councillor Bernel Gor-  ;dpn's request from the regular  cquncil meeting of the previous  -week so that School Trustee  Leo Johnson could be available '  cils shy away from such action:  Councils can table -the budget  registering no action but this  is taken by government authorities to mean approval.  In the case of Gibsons council the-vote oh approval of the  budget resulted in a tie with  the chairman casting liis vote  in approval of "the budget. Councillors Fladager and Drummond  were " opposed" and" Councillors  Feeney and McKay in favor.  Chairman Ritchey added his approval to break the tie.     ���  the manner in which the budget  was-presented the entire council voted jn favor and also, decided to write/a letter to the  minister of education objecting  in principle to the methods of  presenting :;it to councils. , ���  The Gibsons school trustee  Mrs. Peggy Volen was present  to answer-questions but council  was not too concerned about the  financial aspects "of the budget.  It dealt mainly with the method  involved in getting it before  council. ���  vincial commissioner, as their  friend.  Brownie Sixers lit candles on  the birthday cake commemorating the anniversary of the birth  of Lord Baden Powell on behalf  of their sisters in .the Guide  movement from all points of the  compass. The lovely spring flowers were* of course the gift of the  Brownies Godmother Mrs. W.  Tyson  Mrs. Holmes spoke briefly  about the World Friendship fund.  Pennies collected for Thinking  Day go traditionally to this fund  which helps Guides attend international camps  Earlier Mrs. Holmes talked  with Guiders, parents and their  guests at a lunch in the Anglican  Parish hall.  En route for Sechelt a brief  ���stop was made at the Roberts  Creek Guide Club House where  Guides and Brownies were gathered to meet Mrs. Holmes. Erica  Ball, company leader, introduced  Mrs. Holmes and showed her  over the  club house.   rThe Guides presented their visitor with a planter made by the \&ave enough gumption to fight  senior- patrol b^ntainojng "their ,L #ie< present system of budget  contribution to the World Friend- " presentation to council with very  ship Fund, and the Brownies also' \ 4itUe time to absorb **��� The  made-' formal    presentation   .of   .sooner this happens the sooner  "   "    imp will get action, he added:  Wednesday night of last week  Mr. Gordon and Mr. Johnson  ajong with the' rest of council  sat around the council table-and  discussed in general what dollar-'  and-cent value the school board  proposed to get from its budget.  ,*At the conclusion of the examination Mr. Gordon moved  for approval of the budget after  stating that everything was.explained to his satisfaction. Mrs.  Christine Johnston, council chairman expressed her thanks to  the school board by saying she  .thought    they    were ' doing    a  wonderful job.  At Gibsons on Tuesday night  of last week when the budget  came before council for approv-  'a|, Councillor Sam Fladager de-  'cWed  somewhat   forceably vthat  he  was  going  to  vote  against  . the budget.  -, As discussion developed Councillor Fladager's protest evolved,  not around the budget itself, but  on the principle of having more '  time and information available  to council to give it a better  picture.  "' I Mr. Fladager's argument was  (hat it needed more councils to  Budget for 1964!  Total Budget  $930,877  $858,801  $825,131:  Salaries'  Debt  Services  555,662  98,066  501,920  90,054  492,945  .95,735;  A Total j  653,728  591,974  588,680  Transportation  Repairs, Maintenance  Fuel, light, Water',.  Capital Expense^  74,200  56,548  31,000  25,151  68,712  -     52,872 :  30,000  33,877  ���. f            ���.-���������  62,850  - 46,696  30,000  24,702  B Total  .186,899  185,471  164,248  A Total  B Total        ,;        -.\y-. ���  653,728  186,899   .���  591,974  185,471  588,860  164,248  A plus B Total  840,627  -  777,445  752,928  Budget Amount  A plus B Total  930,877  840,627  858,801  777,445  825,131'  752,928  For Miscellaneous  90,250  81,356  72J203  LETTER!  'TUP     #==  ^HsH"  ITOR   ���  H^^H :'  1HHB ���  Editor: Just to put the record  straight: I did ask that ; the"  former United  Church  building-  been buried in the cemetery have  received due: 'consideration." \  I sincerely hope that the plah-  evernng;  parents  interest,',but .'it is ��� unlikely that  this opportunity will,be afforded  parents in the future. The executive feels it'is not fair to. expect the staff to give up their  time for so few parents, a maximum of six turned out for some  grades but the average was one  or two.  The next PTA meeting will be  on March 15 when Miss Sybil  Connery of 'the BjC. Save the  Children   Fund  will   speak   and  Bruch to speak  Herbert Bruch. M.L.A., chairman of the Social Credit government caucus will speak at a  Gibsons Social Credit league  meeting in the Anglican Parish  hall, Sat., Feb. 22 starting at 8  p.m.  There will be a question period  and coffee will, be served at the  close of the meeting:  Friendship not Just on Thinking  Day tout everyday, and reminded the Guides of how fortunate  they are due to the generosity  of Mr. and Mrs. Len Allen to  have such a wonderful club house  Sunday, Feb. 23, Guides and  Brownies will parade to <- church  for their annual Thinking Day  Services, in Gibsons girls will  attend.the church of their choice.  Roberts, Creek Guides and  Brownies will attend St. Aidan's.  Gaglardi promises to took into roads  Hon. Phil Gaglardi, minister  of highways, has'promised Roberts Creek Community club to  look into the roads situation in  that area according'to a letter  read out at the Feb. 21 meeting  of the club.  Mr. Gaglardi's letter read in  part: "I.have asked my department to look into this matter  carefully and let% me have a full  report. We will do our best."  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A., also  wrote the club as follows: "I received your letter, a'few days ago  with its enclosed copy, of petitions which you have forwarded  * .   *     *  to Mr. Gaglardi concerning the  improvement of roads in the Roberts Creek area.  "Your letter arrived just in  time so that I was enabled to include your material in my remarks in my reply to the Speech  from the Throne. The minister of  .highways was present in the  house at the time and I was able  to put forward the case which  has been presented .by the Roberts Creek Community Association, to the minister. I have also  today   written   to   the   minister  ments were made for further fire  and - liability insurance on the  hall. As-regards donations to the  new St. Mary's hospital it was  felt that if Roberts Creek contributed /as a unit a considerable  sum could be raised. The secretary was instructed to contact all  organized groups and see if such  co-operation can be obtained.  . With Spring being around the  corner it was decided to contact all propertyN owners to get  a'   clean-up   paint-up    program  started. Next meeting will be the  supporting your letter and peti-    annual   meeting , on   March   11  tions t0 the department." when officers wilr be elected. All  ' William     Coffey     of     Sechelt    living in the area are invited to  Agencies attended and arrange-    attend this meeting.  *     *  budget approval by  ' they disapprove they, show cause  J and if necessary take the matter   to   arbitration:   Arbitration  procedures cost money so coun-  Jobies hostess  visiting officials  Officers and members of Bethel 28, Job's Daughters were  hostesses to Grand Guardian  Mrs. Ml MacFadyen and Associate Grand Guardian Mr. G. MacKay for the official -visit on Feb.  16 at the Masonic Hall, Roberts  Creek.  After the meeting the girls and  trie guests celebrated the Bethel's  seventh birthday with dinner and  birthday cake. Sixty parents and  visitors attended.  Other out of town officials attending were Mrs. L. Kenmuir,  Mrs. R. Marston, Mr. E. Cotton,  Mr. J. MacLeod, Mrs. D. Bennett, Mrs. E. Colton, Mr L. Mon-  asch, Mrs. M. .Fishleigh, Mr. M.  MacFadyen, Mrs. L. Monasch,  and Miss Sheila MacFadyen, /past  honored queen, Bethel 9.  The girls thank their parents  and members of the Eastern Star  Lodge and Masons for making it  a pleasant day to remember.  *  *  Roads, bridges in legislative debate  Ten  the; village water reserve; the  village commission proposed; :to.  remove it thence, and said so  publicly. When, later, the. com-,  mission reversed its decision,  on aesthetic grounds, the initial  proposal to. place it there was  referred to.as mine.  Next proposal, also not mine,  was to build a separate building  on the original site, near the  Gibson family graveyard. Without any reason being given, the.  commission has now decided  against this proposal, again  labelling it mine.  A figure contrived and set up  for the purpose of being knocked down is. known from ages  past as a straw man. I am ���becoming a trifle weary of acting'*  as the municipal council's straw  man. I shall now set to work;  preparing a display of relics  and early photographs in the  basement of my own home, and  invite the public to call when  the display is ready.  I am also disgusted at council's duplicity in its handling of  the historic church building;  pretendng to give- it as a museum simply to inveigle the bidding on it up from the original  $100 to a final deal at $500; a  deal which never ceased to brew  during all protestations of interest in a public museum.��� Lester  R.; Peterson.  plore the fact that. the sale of;  ;this building was not publicized.;-  Had this been done, I believe,:  from what people of the community have told me, the ?500 desired by the village commission  would have been raised by popular subscription, and the church  building saved for historic purposes. John Glassfordt s��  ...���'���'������ : r--'--*!f::  That mysterious "sbt on the  side o; Mt/Elphn^one back of  the S turn on the highway gave  the RCMP a tough time Thursday night of last week. The light  was reported in the evening and  police along with Brian Knowles  explored various roads in a Land  Rover car and were unable to  get near it, owing to deep snow.  On returning to headquarters,  RCMP obtained information from  a prisoner that he had previous-,  ly been in the area shake-splitting. He then supplied the easiest way to get t0 it. Police found  the mysterious light had been  made by a shake-splitter's small  fire.  Roads, bridges and transportation on the Sechelt' Peninsula  got an airing on the floor of the  Legislature during the Throne  debate. .'"..,  Tony Gargrave M.L.A. told the  legislature he was pleased with  ' the augmented ferry service, on  the Howe Sound runand forecast a land..boom on. the Sechelt:  Peninsula in the near'future "be.-  cause of improved ferry services  A re-constructed Soames  Creek bridge;;was advocated by.  the local member. "This bridge  is narrow with, blind approaches  and is a hazard to pedestrians."  said Gargrave.  ,;.���:  Gargrave also advocated the  construction of a road around  the , north side of the Howe  Sound. He said that a beginning  could be made by the P.G.E.  constructing a branch line'from  Squamish to Woodfibre,. to allow  that community,to ship out its  pulp products by rail. This would  provide a bridge across the  Squamish River for rail as well  as road traffic. '.,..   Black-topping for all of the,  Lower Roberts Creek road was  called for, and Gargrave advocated improvements to the Jo  Road, Beach Avenue, and the  Flume Road. He also urged- a  road be built from Earl Cove  to the Skookumchuck on Sechelt  ���Inlet. This is a valuable recreational area,, he added.,  The. Soames . Creek Bridge on  the Langdaie-Gibsons , highway,  has been the subject of .correspondence between Tony Gargrave, MLA, Hon. Philip Gaglardi, minister of highways and  Mr. W. H. Underwood, district  '-superintendent"of., highways, for  Mackenzie district.     '  In his letter to Mi*. Gaglardi,  Mr. Gargrave said:  "I have had many letters and  personal visits from constituents  concerning the small wooden  bridge just outside the Village  of Gibsons between Gibsons and  Langdale. The bridge is sometimes referred to as the Gran-  thams bridge. This bridge is ac  ross the route used by ferry traffic proceeding to and from Vancouver. It is designated as Highway 101. The bridge is picturesque, but now dangerous. The  approach as blind on one side  and there have been many accidents at this corner, the latest  occurring a few weeks ago  which cut off 'power in the area.  "The road at this point is particularly narrow and the retaining wall on the Gibsons side of  the road is crumbling away and  falling onto the roadway, narrowing the passage even further.  Another hazard that this bridge  represents is that because both  approaches are obscure, and one  approach is a. blind approach,  pedestrians who use the bridge  are placed .in, an impossible position when two automobiles approach the bridge at the same  time. There is just no place for  the pedestrian to go. It is regrettable but true that many young  (Continued on page 4)  It is anticipated ten tables will  be made up for the Province  bridge tourney which will take  place at Port Mellon Community  Hall, Tues., Match 3. This will  be a Sunshine Coast'tourney taking in the Sechelt and Gibsons  area.  There are still some seats to  be filled so .those interested can  call Mrs. Joseph Macey at 884-  5368 or Mrs. G. T. Taylor at 884-  5632. Winners will take part in  the main tourney in Vancouver.  CHANCELLORS'   DANCE  At the Chancellors' Car club  Valentine dance Feb. 15 in Gibsons Legion hall the draw for  the king and queen' of hearts  saw Penny Feeney and Dave  Latham crowned. They received  prizes which were donated by  merchants. Spot dances were won  by Peggy Feeney, Eddie Davis,  Sharon Marsh and Garry Payne.  Mr. Payne from Vancouver  donated- his prize to the Children's ward of St. Mary's hospital. Vaughn Franske won the  door prize..  Editor: It is with real regret  that I read o* the sale of the original Gibson Memorial Church.  This building had been verbally  promised to Mr. Les Peterson for  the purpose of housing a museum  and how appropriate that use  would have been.  The main part of the building  was donated by my grandfather  and father, who pioneered this  area, and each window is a memorial window, dedicated and  donated by other early settlers.  Where better than in such a museum to preserve these tangible  llinks with our heritage?  It is good that the descendants  of George Gibson donated their  section of the land, on which  their cemetery is located, in such  a way that it cannot be capitalized upon. By order of the Public Utilities Commission, it must  follow:  Clause (c) "That property will  be disposed of in a way conducive to public interest." and  Clause (d) "That the reasonable wishes of the relatives  of  Big game trails  in this movie  Springtime in the Yukon and  Yukon big game trails will be  the subject of a movie to be  shown in Sechelt Theatre, Wed.,  Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. under auspices  of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod an  Gun Club. This same film will  be shown in Elphinstone Secondary School auditorium, Thurs.,  Feb. 27 at 8 p.m. under auspices  of Gibsons Rod and Gun Club.  There are many beautiful animal pictures also some bow and  arrow and rifle hunting. This  movie, not a game park production, was taken in the wide open  spaces of the north country. It  is a film which will please every  member of the family.  TALK ON IRELAND  Rev. David Donaldson, former  United Church minister in Gibsons, will give an illustrated talk  on his visit to Ireland in the  church Christian Education cen-.  tre Friday evening, Feb. 20,  starting at 7:30. The subject will  be The Old Land  and a  silver  collection will be taken in aid of  the persons whose remains have  the choir fund. 2       Coast News,-Feb.- 20,  1964:   ,, ?, .. ������  3Tfte TftrfH 2fta�� Cornel Otiioetn^iife^me-  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  ��oast feus  " Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P?07 Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. 31.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Where is the breaking point?  If municipalities and school boards in British Columbia were to  treat the provincial government in the same way today's provincial  government treats them, there would toe one grand shake-up and the  ministers of municipal affairs and education would demand a thorough clean-up.  However under present conditions, with the government holding  all the high cards against both municipalities and school boards,  the only recourse for them is to let the government know how they  feel. This has been done year by year by municipalities without result. -(-���:'--.i--.r-::^^:r ��� -:  Municipalities are irked because of the position in which they  find themselves as regards school board; budgets. The School Act  demands that budgets be.placed before municipal councils toy Feb.  1 so they can have time to check them and then give it a municipal  blessing.  On paper this looks like a democratic idea being carried out to  the full. But what actually is the situation? The school board presents a set of figures, some of which are shareable with the provincial government but it cannot-teU-municipal councils how much.  School boards know what is shareable but until the department of  education sets its province-wide rate by formula, nobody knows what'  the mill rate can be: It means you vote approval of something you  cannot see.  It is not a matter of taking last year's provincial shareable figure and saying this year it will toe about the same. This school dis-  trict took quite a drop in shareable costs last year because assessment values had expanded to where We had become the seventh  wealthiest school district in the province.  School board budgets for the last two years have caused municipal councillors at both Sechelt and Gibsons to be much more vocal  about them than they have in the past. There are two reasons and  one is that councils get the blame for the size of the school tax and.  the other is that. councils have a negligible power of control over  this tax.  Municipal rates in Gibsons and Sechelt are close -to 10 mills while  the school rate is at about the 21 mill mark, double that of the villages' rates. Municipal councils strive to keep the mill rate down  and have been successful to date. The school rate has shown increases. Two years ago it was in the 18 mill bracket. Now it is in the 21  mill bracket. . -. ,  Municipal councils have to pay school board tax money which  they have not yet collected and in most cases are forced to go to  the bank for a loan. School boards are also forced to obtain bank  loans because the government is usually tardy in paying its share,  t&us adding to costs.  It is no wonder school boards and municipal councils are none  too happy over the situation as it exists today. Complaints are a  waste of time. When does the. breaking point come to the surface?  Constrasting contradictions  According to Lenin, the fatal contradiction of capitalism is supposed to lie in its inability to distribute and consume the fruits of its  inordinately high productive capacity.  Hisory, of course, has proved Lenin wrong. The communist faithful have waited for capitalism to destroy itself as prophesied, but  they have waited in vain. Whatever distribution and consumption  handicaps may have existed in Lenin's time faave long since been  overcome.  The same, however, cannot be said for the communist economic  system which Lenin designed. For if capitalism's weakness lies in the  inability to consume that which can be produced, communism's weakness lies in the inability to produce that which is needed for consumption.  As the Communist bloc food purchases from Canada bear witness, this is a problem that planners still haven't been able to beat  in almost a half century of trying.  �����a3ft���n  ... "~fVt��j,  e l<M OATSS rKATURCt, P*C  "And tell your girl friend that I DO mind running next  door and calling you to the phonel"  vKt  S GSlOSt Towns Reviewed by Eric Thomson  Bruce Ramsey, born in British  ^Columbia's Boundary Country,  raised amid the' amenities of  West Vancouver, and nurtured  in the library of the Vancouver  ; Daily Province, is a natural as  our guide up the Harrison River  to the road to yesterday, reversing the.fi>ld on his Douglas, Mackenzie, Campbell and ^Cameron  forebears, who were"amongrthe  first to come the other way  through a land which they nairi-  i ed"..New Caledonia, later renamed British Columbia by Queen  Victoria. ������'.���-' '���'���-  When" we get into his inboard  close   by   Acton   Kilby's, unique  store     at     Harrison Mills,' we  realize from the first page, that  ' we are in for a treat, in the way  c! a story, and when we get to  Derby and study the sketch of  the Reverend Crickmer preaching  to  the  multitude from  the  top of a barrel we realize that  we have got a Ramsey bear by  the tail, and have to go where  he takes us.  But it is a kindly and under-  istanding  bear  with " a  devastatr .  ing    sense    of  humor,  and  our  guide has left his foot-prints on  the sands of time by providing  a    map    at the head of most  chapters so  that we  can follow  in his footsteps, and throughout  ,' his   book   has   favored  us. with  many  photographs   of  what  his  ghost towns lookef. like in their  hey-day   and   in   the   desolation  of     their     abandonment     from'  Boundary Falls to Atlin,  across  an area which makes from Dan.  to Beersheba a pale comparison.  Two oft!���-' "; -���-.    .;'-...? ,-;-.v?e  of  special  interest.   The   one   is  of Walhachin, now and in 1911.  On a  hot June evening in l"1!  I was a passenger on the C.P.R.  Imperial   Limited,   and  was   returning to Victoria after 7 years'  exile  in  Scotland.- On  the  tra:n  were a number of. young gentlemen    from     thr*    Old    Count-v  destined  fcr Walhachin,  and all  the embryo ranchers already in  j psiderce ther�� were at the *s'!:n.-  ticn to meet them, very formal  in  trnnis or. cricket. white.  The  meeting and greeting were "terrific" and made a moss-backed  British Columbian  wonder what  he had come home to. Now, as  Mr.     Ramsey     says,   the,  sage  brush   and s tumble   weed   have  long since returned to Walhachin.  The'Other is that of Laketon,  far off at the other end of the  province. Mr. Ramsey was wafted into that country on the turbojet  Empress ��� of Lima,' but I  waiked in, that same 1911 'sum-,.  me'r.     My    father was then in  charge of the  H.'B.C.  fur trade  for   its   New   Caledonia   district  based on Victoria, and as a reward for having; survived seven  long years in Scotland, he took  r-.e  with  him  on  his  fur  trade  inspection  trip  down as  far as  the Lower Post on the Pease.  We walked the v 72. miles in  from Telegraph; Creek to the  head of Dease Lake, where the  company canoe waited to take  us down the lake and river and  back again. This lake is balanced on the height of land between  the Pacific and /_ the Arctic wa-  :-:."heas. and storms on it are  su'" "len and unpredictable.  We got some miles down the '  lake when the Indian-crew told  my father that there ..was a white'  man calling Stop, so we stopped,  and, sure enough, up came a  white man' in a canoe with a  telegram to my father ��� from the  ^HBC appointing him Land Commissioner (equivalent -to Chief  Factor) at Winnipeg, and asking him to return. This - man,  supposed to be a consumptive,  had run the 72 miles over the,"  mountains. Well, father decided that he could finish the,trip,  and achieve the promotion too;  and he did. . ,, x  So we kept on our way, and  some time later in the" day  cvwht up on a 14-foot sailing  dinghy, becalmed in the middle  of the lake. In it was that War-  burton Pike, quoted by Mr.  Ramsey, at the stern end, and  in the bow, to balance him were  his blankets, -food and kit, and  a large rock. At that time, he  was gold mining' at Thibert  Creek, and was on his way there.��  Mr. Ramsey says that he got  on the wrong side of the. lake  and. wasn't able to, get toy Porter's. Landing or McDame's  Creek, but his photograph of  the 'Landing from across the  lake shows it just as I remember it.  He quotes Warburton Pike, as  to the slovenly appearance 'of  McDame's  Post,  and says that  (Continued ou Page 3)  r��  U K  *<��� n R k B  HR  N. Richard McKibbin  JKSfllRAMCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B:C.       ���  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  HOW LONG  CAN YOU LIVE  ���< The answer depends greatly on how well you  take care of the body you live in and will occupy for the rest of your life. For greater medical knowledge, plus-new potent drugs can now  add many years to your life.  Your first step is to place your body in the  protective care of a physician, have him check  it regularly and follow his advice about curative  and preventive treatments. We will co-operate  by \ supplying the exact medicine or health-aid  specified.  Your doctor -can phone us when you ne^d a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  ���*i��cori��  Copholf  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  <<T>  I'm goiiig across to the bank for a minute"-  Wherever Canadians live and work, a local chartered  bank is nearby���a familiar, friendly source of financial  services. Banking in Canada has been brought to  people as in few other countries���the proportion  of banking centres to population is among the highest  in the world.  Every day more customers become aware,that a  chartered bank can not only guard their savings,  cash their cheques and make loans, but Help in many  other ways too. They find -new. bariking services  being introduced, others being changed, improved or  enlarged. For example: personal money orders,  life-insured loans, company payroll plans, night depositories, banking by mail, safety deposit boxes���the  list could go on and on.  The local branch of the batik is the one place  where you'll find /complete banking facilities���all  under, one roof. . ^  THE \ CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  through full-range banking responsive to growing, changing needs    '"- Coast News,  Feb. 20, '* 1964.  man  ^^^^^.^xi^xyi^^.^yKi^s^^^^.^.^iv^i.i.y.x.'.s^i^Ay^  Oil.  Canada now- has .a.magazine  for all\ Canadian boys. Canadian  Boy, 'a;;new monthly magazine  published by the Boy Scouts of  Canada; - marked the 50th 'anniversary > of.' the incorporation of -  The Canadian General'Council of  the Boy Scouts Association, by the  Parliament .of Canada.  ^  -   ^ .'  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  - ,    -    *     *''     .  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231 .  , from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ^nunffluiminuiMmi'.uiiiiiiimui'.uniuiiiiuiiv.iiiuuiimimmiv  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  ���- ; . 4     Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  tbldwavifig ��� Coloring  /'Tuesday to Saturday  ����*  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  j-  ��� *?****: ��� ���  ({���S-j!^  DAYS  NITES  Phone/  - 885-2111  - 885-2155  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  BUYRIGHT  BUY  ELITE  CHAIN SAWS  TRYTHEHlW^lp  WORLD'S  LI6HTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAWCEMTM  r  '    ^ WILSON  CREEK t ������ . ���;  Phone 885-9521    v  (Continued from Page 2)  when Mr. Ramsey himself saw  in 1962, there was one -balding  left with a Pooh-like notice on  the door: Be Back Shortly. Well,  I still see it across the sunshine  of over 50 years as surrounded  knee deep in flowers, and I had  there that day the usrv of the  newly-invented collapsible Bristol steel rod, and was sent down  river to the next eddy to catch  grayling for-oi'r supper. They  ���-were there by the hundred, all  ��� he' .cnme si?ft. an** fighting, for  .<f-r.���; Hhance **���. ?rrb the gra'ss-  hopper bait.. L have never seen  jismng the like of it since, in  fact,-I've never caught another  " grayling! .-  Some, weeks later, on our way  ;back up Dease Lake, we collected from Laketon.a Celestial, beyond a doubt a.kinsman of Mr.  Sam   Sing,   whose, assumed  de-  - mise  at Laketon is one  of the  high-light yarns of Mr. Ramsey's  book.. He was an-old, old Chinaman miner,, going back to China  . to die, if he lasted that long. v  He just had on his jeans, knee  gum boots, and a bowler hat  - minus the rim, just the pot part  of it. His defensive weapon was  a two-foot long knife which  dangled like a tail from a waistband, and his rations for the  72-mile hike out were about two  . pounds of rice and a. few, ounces  of tea. All he could say was  "Halo Chickamun" (no money),  but he obviously had his gold  wrapped round his middle and  he had been told to attach himself to my father, and he did  just that.     - ../    '  The old lad made the walk  out at 36 miles a. day, but not  oh'those rations by a long chalk.  Once he reached the, H.B.C.  river steamer, his troubles were  over. .  My father might, be the No.  1 Bossy man, Hudson's Bay  Company, but John outranked  him as a Chinese Mason, so the  Chinese cooks on the H.B.C.  Port Simpson put out the red  carpet for him, and told me that  : John and his money would- arrive intact at his ancestral village in China. So, Mr. feamsey  gets in his yarn about his Lake-  ton Celestial and I get in my  yarn about mine,. and all four  of us survived. : ,',,,..  This-book.can be.read right   ^  through  with  enjoyment;  but it  is so full of curious information,  and-. unexpected    kicks, that it  penetrates better in small doses.  "As  a  source  of"information- on ��� '  the old days, and for inspiration  for plots for stories or movies,  it is a gold mine, and Mr. Ramsey must have had a wonderful  time getting it together, and is  to    be    congratulated    on    his.  achievement. We British Columbians too, can congratulate ourselves that we have had such a  fun-loving native son among us  t'akin'   notes,  to  print  a  record  of those robust times that otherwise'.would have been lost.  RESOURCES CONFERENCE   ;  The 15th B.C. Natural Resources conference Feb 26-28, in Empress Hotel, Victoria theme will  be Our Resources in a Competitive World. Prior to this year's  conference, a 700-page inventory  on B.C.'s renewable resources  will be released. It will be an  up-to-the-minute authorative ; reference book of facts and .will be  the third such volume produced  by the conference since its inception in 1948. Copies of the new  inventory will be available at the  conference, which is open to the  public at all times, or from the  secretary, Dr. D. B. Turner, Department of Recreation & Conservation, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria.  FIRST WINNER  A parts pricing clerk has become the first winner of General  Motors of Canada's .new maximum suggestion award of $6,000.  Douglas J. Magee, of 287 Windsor Avenue, Oshawa, who has  worked for; GM; of Canada for  the past 14 years, submitted a  suggestion that led to the development of a Canadian supplier source for replacement oil  filters ������ -1' '' ���  Mr. Magee is the fifth maximum   suggestion   award  winner  in   the  past  12   months.   Since  January, 1963, GM- has paid out  oyer $217,000 to successful sug-  .a.-. gesters.;-. ,'���,.,<..:-���'������.���   , ���..���/,'-.-'/  RCAF Leading Aircraftsman  Douglas A. Cooper, son of Mrs.,  M. Cooper of R.R. 1, Upper Rd.,  Gibsons, is doing key operations  work in the aerospace defense  program of the 30th North American Air Defense Command.  (NORAD) Region with head  quarters at Truax Field,  Wis.  The 30th NORAD Region contains men, weapons and' other  materiel of the Royal' Canadian  Air Force, U.S. Air Force, Army  and National G # 3rd, and it has  the responsibility for aerospace  defense in a number, of midwest  states and, large parts' of Ontario  andV Manitoba: '   ,  LAC Cooper is a weapons technician . on "duty in the - Combat  Centre of the 30th NORAD Region. This is the nerve center for  monitoring and directing the  aerospace defense program for  the mid-continent. He works at  a Semi-Automatic Ground Environment (SAGE) display console and helps to keep the Re-  .gion Chief Controller informed  on the status of weapons in the  defense system.  Aerospace defense information  like the altitude, speed and headings of all aircraft flying in each  of the sectors of the 30th NORAD  Region flows in the form of radar intelligence from outlying  radar units to the sector direction centers. From these points,  the information is relayed to the  Region Combat Center.  At   the   direction   centers   and  the Combat Center, interservice,  international  staffs  monitor  the  . situation,   and   high-speed   computers compare flight plans with  - actual aircraft flights, making  it possible to pinpoint unknown  aircraft  in   the   system  quickly.  ��� If necessary, supersonic manned  fighter-interceptor   aircraft   can  - be  scrambled to  intercept   and  ��� identify the unknowns.  Throughout   the   year,   NOR-  . AD's   aerospace   defense   forces,  composed of men of the RCAF,  USAF,   Army,   Navy   and   Mar  ines, maintain a great skywatch  and weapons alert, thus insuring  protection    for    the     industrial  'heart of the continent.  LAC Cooper came to his present post April 9, 1963, after completing an assignment at Grand  Forks  AFB,  N.D.  INCOME BRACKETS  From 1956 to 1961 the number  of Canadians in the $4,000-$10,-  000'income bracket increased by  788,000 to 1,852,000; in the same  period the number of persons in  the under-$4,000 bracket declined  by 263,000 to 2,495,000.  LA. TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  RUMMAGE SALE  Friday, February 28  10 to 12 a.m.  LEGION HALL - Gibsons  Authentic Outdoor Movies  SPRINGTIME IN THE YUKON and YUKON BIG GAME TRAILS  Wed., Feb. 26 - 8 p.m.  Sechelt Theatre  Adults $1 ��� Children 50$  Sponsored by the Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club  *3e    Jte    V-^e    -TTL��  (Society  for  Prevention  of  Cruelty  to  Animals)  ANNUAL  GENERAL PUBLIC MEETING  F  al 8 p.m. Sharp in DANNY'S DINING R00N  All. interested in animal welfare cordially invited to attend   (,  <���.���'������������������' Refreshments  afterwards  ~    -y^; ;     The 1964 Ford Galaxie 5CO/XL Convertible, one of the Total Performance Fords Built in Canada.  JflOft/'f(Z���t&OM> inSl"04^TWtlf The Super Torque Ford is selling up a storm I... because it has what new car buyers  want I Fabulous exterior beauty, capped by your choice of three roof lines. A settle-in-and-smite kind of interior luxury���more  comfortable than ever. (In the XL's, shell-type bucket seats are standard, and the Swing-Away steering wheel is a delightful  option 1) The r/Ve of this Ford���where you fully realize true automotive luxury���is smoother, quieter and more relaxing than you'd  have ever believed possible. Which Ford is your Ford ?���there are 16 models in 4 series, including the Ford Custom, Ford Custom  500/Galaxie 500, Galexie 500/XL. Test drive the total performance of the'64 Super Torque Ford���at your Ford Dealer.  Certain features illustrated or mentioned are optional at extra cost  f- ��� ��� ,,. ...    .......    . .. ;. .   ,,���;..���;,;. _ ; .. N  IT'S FUN TO DRIVE A WINNER ��� SEE YOUR FORD DEALER I  STANDARD MOTORS  TSAWCOME GARAGE & WELDING CO., LTD., Sechelt ��� Ph. 885*-4464  FORD  ���  JACKET & SLACK  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2116  ��� ROUND. DANCE  TIME  Sat., Feb. 22, wilf be the date  for the fifth Round Dance* Workshop    with    Harry   and  Franky  Sqmerville instructing. It will be  held in Hopkins Hall at, 8:30  p.m. There will be ho square  dancing on the following Saturday, Feb. 29.  Corporation of .he Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing  TAKE NOTICE that taxes on DOGS, for the year 1964,  as provided for by Gibsons Landing Dog Tax By-law No. 52,  are now overdue.  Jules A. Mainil, Collector.  GIBSONS-LANDING DOG TAX BY-LAW No. 52  1. A tax shall be and is hereby levied on all dogs over  six months of age within the .municipality according.to the  classification and fees herein provided:  (b) Female Dogs Two Dollars per annum.  (a) Male Dogs One Dollar per annum.'  r  NOTICE  Anyone parking in contravention of the Muncipal  Traffic Bylaw as shown by the parking signs is liable  1o prosecution and, on conviction, to the penalties  under the Bylaw.  JULES  A. MAINIL,  Clerk  I  SPRINGTIME IN THE YUKON and YUKON BIG GAME TRAILS  with Mike Nolan, guide, in person . :  8 P.m.  llpkinstoie High School Auditorium  ������-^ /--'y^^Adults^tt ^- Children 50��  Sponsored by Gibsonsi Rod Jk Gun Club ,  ���^^��^*�� ^^*^t^*^*''^^,���'^���~-^i^~M"nr^~<*,v~w~M-^,V-wnjru-^JxrxroTj'uji.  'W m \ *      +.mitim -1  We will be in the Pender  Harbour Area Feb. 24  If you require service, fittings or fixtures,  please phone collect 886-9533  -r"?  WHITE OR COLORED  PLUMBING  PLASTIC PIPE FITTINGS ��� STEEL SEPTIC TANKS  BRASS PIPE FITTINGS - OIL BURNER MOTORS & RINGS  COPPER PIPE FITTINGS - MAYTAG APPLIANCES  GALVANIZED PIPE FiniNGS - WATER PUMPS  We thread pipe  FREE ESTIMATES  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533.  Halfmoon Bay  (By PAT MURPHY)   \  At the annual meeting of Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary on  Feb. 11, -.the-'; following''.'Officers  were  elected:? Mrs.���>:;3v Burrows  . president; Mrs. yF.; jWarhe, vice-  president;; Mrs". P^ A; Meuse, secretary-treasurer; -\Mrs;! J^; P^''Jor-  genson, sewing. The ? secretdry-  'reasurer's 1963 financial report  . showed success and members  .thanked her for the .concise jre-  port and diligent manner;., in  which she fulfilled, her/ dutjes.  Plans were set in motion ;for a  Daffodil Tea on Sat., April l��.  There are many happy children in the Bay this week^ari^ I  guess, a proud teacher. -Of the  12 pupils attending the Halfmoon  Bay school, seven received "wonting certificates up to the ;; standard of their class and five ^received certificates for improvement. A sincere 'thank you :goes  to their teacher, Mrs. T. Surtees,  for taking so much trouble with  them. V.   ^  Visiting with Mr. and . Mrs ;> T.  Helmar was their daughter, Mrs.  R. Kushner of Kamloops, and her  baby Denise, also Mr. Buster Hel-  mar and his friend Mr. Lloyd  Hansen of Waterways, Alta. f  Mrs. P. A. Meuse was' the  guest of her grandson Mr.; P.  Williamson .in Vancouver and  came back looking the better for  her short stay there. >  A family service will be held  in the Church of His Presence at  11 a.m. on Sunday, Feb. 23.'  ROBERTS CREif<  (By MADGE NEWMAN).  The advance sale of tickets/for  .the -Fandango, is such that^any-  one wishing to attend is advised  to get his ticket pronto. Manana  may be too late. .Fandango is the  variety,show scheduled for Feb.  29; at Roberts Creek Hall. 'A cast  of 60 hope to contribute to the  Hospital funds, perhaps even: to  provide some casualties for- the  Hospital itself. For, tickets^ phone  Mrs.  H. ^ Mylroie "at 886-2200\ ox  Mrs. V. Franske at 885-9561^ ?  . Roberts Greek. Brownies, held  a .successful- candy sale at^rthe  school on Feb: 10. The little; girls  were pleased to be invited to the  Roberts Creek Guide clubhouse  on, Feb, 17 ; to meet/Mrs.,; R.  Holmes, provincial commissioner, who w^ m the district on, an  ; inspection tour.  They  $LU ��� -join :  in the church parade on Feb. 23,  " (accompanied   by :j3^eir---. leaders, ���  Mrs. D.; Macklam and Mrs,t R. ,  "Marsha"   liM  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON)  The World Day of Prayer for  women was well-attended. The  Bethel Baptist, St. John's United and St. Hilda's were ^presented.   " '���: '/-:'^Z   ���  Mrs. Eric. Montgomery entex*-  tained the Women's Auxiliary of  St. Hilda's at a . tea . in aid' of  the Vicarage : fund; >  On Feb. 29 the Indians will  hold their election for chief.  Gilbert Joe, Alfred August and  Reg Paul are in the running.  t L SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ���-Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  (Continued  from page  1)  people who live and work in the  area drive large and" fast' cars,  and this places an additional difficulty on an already dangerous  situation.  "May I urge that the ^department of highways reconstruct  this bridge and corner at the earliest opportunity, to improve the  safety of the .area and create an  attractive entrance to the village  of Gibsons."  In his letter to ,Mi\ Underwood  the Mackenzie MLA said:  "I have recently written to the  minister of highways asking for  improvements to the Soames  Creek bridge. - The - suggestion  that I made to 'the minister was  for relocated and wider approaches to this bridge. As you  know, there is considerable pedestrian traffic across the bridge  It is also the main entrance to  the village of Gibsons.  "It is, of course, realized that  ferry traffic may be routed around this particular stretch of  road by <theN construction of new  highway facilities in this area.  However, it is quite obvious that  this road and bridge just outside  the village of Gibsons, between  Gibsons and Langdale will be in  continuous use by the people  who reside at Port'Mellon and  Gibsons, in their normal commercial arrangements and , travelling to and from the Port  Mellon  mill.   ��� ,��� ��� "���'....'  "The bridge' is frequently used  by pedestrians and the sudden  appearance of automobiles on  the bridge in connection- with  pedestrian traffic can "create a  . very, real hazard to the travelling pulblic. As you know,; there  have been quite a few accidents  at this spot in automobiles failing to negotiate the corner from  time to time. No doubt this is  caused bv automobiles travelling  at a rate of speed not suitable  for the highway, but it is lament-  edly true that this frequently occurs."  (By NANCY INGLIS)  The highlight of last week's activities was the <Yoyo contest.  The contestants knew the-, rules.  Each was to have two minutes in  which they were to display their  talent. Judging was done on the  basis of the number of Itricks.and  ability. There were two prizes,  one for the boy and one for the  girl winner. The contest response  proved to be quite small. There  were more bobbing Yoyos in the  onlookers than assembled on the  stage.  Mrs. Glassford and Mr. Peers,  the judges, had to ask for a tiebreaker (between Duane Thor-  'stenson and Ken Johnson. The'  final winner was Ken. For the  girls the prize went to Edna Nay-  lor. Edna proved, far and away,  (to toe the best girls contestant as  she was the only girl entered.  All those who entered ��� Edna,  Ken, Duane, Ray Coates and Jim  Naylor worked hard on their displays but unfortunately there has  to be a winner. Thanks is: extended to Mr. Don Douglas of Douglas Varieties for donating the  prizes.  The Monday morning assembly  this week, at great expense, shipped all the-way from room 222,  the Beagles complete with Beagle  haircuts. Ringo on drums (Shirley Feidler) and the other lads,  Vickie Lee Franske, Heather  Garlick and Phyllis Tyson put  on a fine show of three selections. Division 7 came up with  this most entertaining program.  ."���<.m  PROFESSIONAL  HORSE SHOEING  W: GERLACH  MARCH 8 and 9  Ph. 886-2549  for appointment  ��...��..���.������...,. .,.. ....I.............,..,-, ,..  ������ ...   .   ���.. ,. ��� _ ��� .... ._.L._ .  Watch for  Easter Bunnies  -��� - March 28  Sunn} crest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons  MICKEY COE  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros.* Motors  ' 41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  4"* -eoasfc News,-Feb.  20,-1964.'  The girls . . .er, boys, -did, a fine  job'of singing and'their announcer, Jim ^Rudolph, was' most gallant-:    . 't>    ,f���     -,'r   ,  WEEKEND ^GAMES  , (By DIANE TURIK),'  If you1 had entered'the Elphie  gymnasium last Friday and~ Saturday you would- have seen a  group,_ of energetic basketball  players \ from all parts of Howe  Sound.' '  Friday night's games were  very close; Sr. Girls, Elphie 10,  Squamish 7. Top scorers for our  side were Dawn Armstrong with  4, Diane Turik 3 and Dianne  MacDonald 2. Squamish boys  over Elphie 40-31, top scorers  being Doug Cooper 10, Ken Sneddon 7, Dan Coates and Bill Hamilton each with 6.  On Saturday there was a series  of games between Brooks, Squamish, Max Cameron and Elphie.  Brooks-Elphie games: Intermediate boys, Elphie 40-38, top  scorers were Bob Baptiste (Elphie)) with 15 and Murray Quinn  (Brooks) -with 12. Intermediate  girls Brooks 24-11.  Good sportsmanship was shown  through' all- of the games, although there were a few, tumbles. Thanks go to all those taking billets and Mr. Yablonski  who planned the games.  FRIDAY AFTERNOON  SHOW  2 P-m. ��� Admission 50^  BRING TODDLERS FREE  SAME  SHOW  FRI.  NIGHT  Twilight Theater  GIBS0H5  All Evening Shows ��� 8 P-m.  Children's   Matinee   Saturday  2:30 p.m. ,  Every. Tuesday two admitted  for the price of one  .     _ * ��� V .'  WED.,   THURS.,   FRI.  Feb. 19, 20, 21  Paul Christian,  Paula .Raymond  Beast from 20,000 Fathoms  Saturday Matinee  Marx Bros., Allan Jones  A Night at Ihe Opera    '  *_  ._    Fej>:_22, ��*.,&,;.  Disney ..Live, .Action  Michael Rennie,  .-   -.a t,  ." .James MacArthur  Third Man on the Mountain  ' Technicolor'*'  A Night at the Opera  will also be- shown  Saturday night only  For further, information  . Ph. 886-2827  CAN YOU GET  A LOAM BEFORE  YOU BUY A CAR?  J  CLOSE-OUT SALE  SECOND WEEK  Pre-ordered Stock must be Sold  ��� SPECIAL  Beatty Automatic  Washer & Dryer  Speed Queen  Washer & Dryer  TERMS AVAIUBLE!      BUY RIGHT!      BUY MOW!  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  SUNNYCREST PLAZA - Phone 886-9333  FOR  BOTH  SPECIAL  U  CRN WITH  ��� low rates ��� rates the same for all models, all makes  .of cars ��� loans are life; insured at no extra cost  YOU YOU REPAY PER MONTH  BORROW: :       OVERi ,   YOU REPAY!  ffi     300.00  le MONTHS   '  S26.BO  /  8 1,000.00  IB MONTHS  ��60^39  m i.soo.oa  E4 MONTHS  -,-r."Sssi.'i3rs>r':  88,000.00  so months;  S76.00  ''k '������ ��� '���  $2,500.00  3S MONTHS-;\'-'  $8 1.11  ^BHNK  THE BRNK OF NOVR SCOTIH COMING  EVENTS  Feb'. "21," Evening unit'.'Gibsons  United Church Women. RakerSale  at Super Valu,' 7 p.m.  Feb. 21, Rev. D. Donaldson will  give-an ^illustrated talk on his visit to>��� Ireland,' Fri., 7:30, Christian Education Centre. ��� Collection. ,t  BIRTHS '  KENNAUGH ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  D. Kennaugh (nee Helen Stewart) Port Mellon, B.C., a baby  girl, Feb. 13, 6 lb., 2'oz.,at St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.  ENGAGEMENT ~  N Mr. and- Mrs. Robert Leith, Pender. Harbour, announce- the engagement of their daughter Roberta Anne t0 Mr. -Bernard Mulligan, son of Mrs. Teresa Mulli-'  gatf and the late Mr. M. Mulligan, Gibsons. The wedding will  take place Feb. 22 at 11:30 a.m.  at the Most Pure Heart of Mary  Catholic Church,  Gibsons.       f  DEATHS  MONKS ��� Passed away Feb 12,  1964, *Fred L. Monks, aged 86  years, of Dower Road^ Roberts  Creek, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Marion, one brother,  Norman, Smithers, B.C. Funeral  service was held Monday, 2'p.m.  at,St. Aidan's Anglican church,  Roberts Creek, B.C., Rev. Denis  F. Harris officiating. Cremation.  In lieu of flowers donations to  the B.C. Cancer Society. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, directors.  FLORISTS  , Wreaths and  sprays.   Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  .Landing. _ t  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST " '  ~~ REWARD  .For information leading to the  return of white Samoyed Husky,  answers to name Schinook, male,  3 years, approx. 25" at.shoulders  2 front teeth missing in upper  jaw, scar on nose. Lost from  Mission Point Motel, .Wilson  Creek," B.C. Phone 885-9585 col-  tee*: ' \y.j.j  >-> . -w.y  HELP WANTED   ���  ..  Carpewterjtd buikL20.x 30 cedar  A  frame  on .Sechelt Inlet.  Lot  needs .clearing. Box.710,   Coast  News..i'   ' "    \ '"'���  j- .I* * t     -f >.'">     '*.-'* '  Unusual    Opportunity    ���   High -  commission    earnings,  with    a,  growing   60   year   old- company  selling  world  famous' Goodyear  maintenance-products. Rod Tor- ,  mo earned over $20,000- (not typical, but indicative7 of potential)  last year. Don Kirby had 150, repeat customers on", one exclusive  product, his second year. Age no  barrier.   Diversified, year  round  line. No investment required. We  take care of all financing ��� shipping ��� and collections. Start' on  part time basisif you like. Write  <^nsoJid^te4>.-P^ajult^ft^,Xa.^niBh  t  (Canada) 1M.', East Ohio Bldg.,7  Cleveland, Ohio.  WORK WANTED  CARPENTER .  Building; repairs/ alterations  and additions,  cabinets.  Phone 886-9825  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 arid ferti-  lized::>To have, a good lawn .you  need-ithis service^at leastjtwifce;_  ayear.       "^ >���'%���:'���'���'���,A'-.*-s.'''-'--r?-----r.---7~  ROY BOLDERSON, 885-9530  Please phone ;eyenings 'dirty. ���   :.-  pitsi: ./;���, <:K' .y-j^/T^^k-  Pure bred golden retriever puppies! '���' Phone 886-2664.:- '>      ;!   .';������'  BOATS FOR SALE V^::  UNSUJNE COAST REAL ESTATE  ROOM  AND   BOARD  GIBSONS  2 bedroom ���-Modern, fully serviced home, .large panelled living room "with fireplace. Pembroke bathroom,' auto-oil; fur-  ' nace. Full price' only $5,900, > easy  terms.  2 bedroom,, bsmt. ��� Modern,  fully   serviced   home   bn   level,       _  landscaped lot. Extra room in piace^"w."to wT carpets]"Pern,  bsmt. Auto oil furnace vanity ' bath> Qne room m��basement.  bathroom. Arborite, electrxc kit- Large fireglass covered patio,  chen with nook. Full price $9,500 mat<?hing garage. Lovely land-  Terms, scaped lot all fenced. Stone and  ��� .   ,     '           ���  ,      "���_ brick   work,   shrubs   and   trees.  2 bedroom - Modern 5 year Real buyrat $10>7o0 F.P., .$3,200  old home on view lot. Large fam- dp. lbaL at m ,pmj 6%   CaU j  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  1.66 'acres, 100. beach" front.  Clean newly painted semi.bun-  galow with' large unfinished attic. Extra building could be guest  cottage. Garden, fruit trees, landscaped. Good water supply. Real  value at $10,500 F.P. $3,500 dp.  Bal. at $70 p.m.  GIBSONS  VIEW  HOME  2 bedrms. Large L.R. with fire-  Board and room,; or .room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons.   '". ;,-. ���;;.. V   ���"���,  BALDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  ' Wilson Creek, B.C.7  PHONE 885-2050.  MISC.   FOR  SALE  ily kitchen 15 x 17, living room  13 ^x   22.   Pembroke   bathroom,  utility wired for washer and dry-,  er off kitchen. Full price $8,500,  terms.        >  REDROOFFS  Waterfront ��� Fully^ furnished  bungalow. Large living room  ��� with fireplace, Knotty Pine kitchen plus modern, 2 bedroom  guest cottage in choice location  on level, treed lot fronting on  fabulous beach. Full price $15,900  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, parklike development close to - Madeira Park. Year round protected moorage in- sheltered bay.  Lots average half acre with 150  feet waterfront. Outstanding values at prices from $2,800 terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  otfice, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Ma'ckay, Res. 886-7783.  FrNLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  J     MADEIRA PARK  Semi view  lots for sale  ,      Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  240^ on Chaster Rd. x 105' deep,  1* building on- cement slab; size  28' x^32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on1 cement sl^sb,- water to property, septic tank and?229 -power.'  Land all cleared and two thirds  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  17' Nprcraft 'type otwbo^rd boat,  7' be^m.; Offers.: 885-9318.       ������ -V!  Gillnetter 33; x 8'6'V sounder &  net. .Will exchange for area property^ Phone 886-2762.^ -    :  ��� -^19 FT. COD:.B:bAT-:v-;;r;v  with/, c 5 Easthope, $400 : or ^will  trade for car. Phone 883,2689.;  CARS) TRUCKS  FOR SALE  For; -���$&je cheap, gravel truck,  new' 'tifjres, larw mileage, needs  some work .on motor Phone 886  "9813.;  '..:'������'��� <','  1957 Ford Fairlane 500 automatic  transmission,   radio  and   heater.  Excellent condition.  $850. Phone  885-9550.  WATERFRONT tOTS  EARI/S COVE; SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal' on ." Sunshine Coast  Highways -Beautiful view . of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent' fishing'  and-boatingv Good site for motel ahdiboat rentals.: '.-���'���;:     .^:  Waterfront lots   $3:5,00. "���'<  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK,  B.C.  Phone; 883-2233  Anderson, 885-9565, office 885-2161  TRADE FOR PROPERTY  26'   cabin   boat,   diesel  motor,  ideal for sport fishing etc. Owner would like small piece of property. Prefer waterfront.  We require listings.  ���  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2161  Lovely almost new 2 br Pan-  abode home on well graded waterfront lot at Davis Bay. This  is good.  Very valuable waterfront property 150' x 380' at Porpoise Bay  with nice 5 roomed home and  two good cabins. Make grand motel  site.   See   us  for  price   and  terms.  j  For all types of insurance, including life  and  health  & accident, also Real Estate and Rent-  .als see���  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.    -  Phone   885-2065  Evenings,  C.  King, 885-2066,  E. Surtees 885-9303  1 27 ft: house trailer; .1 100 lb.  propane tank. -I- propane hot waiter heater.  Phone ' 886-2762,: Bill^  Warren./ .' - ^fe  v..///:'';,;  Beati^f.;commiercial>'^her;-:-.' cig-  "aret" maker; cross cut saws; set  accordion lessons with records;  large galv.  swivels;   Phone  886-  93i6.: -,\ ;���.-: :-/;;:Y/;^:3''V;'/-   :        ���'"-'   ���     --"  ���''   '���"'���     :_  21" CrOssleyTV, console model,  good working order. Phone 885-  2294. -  Chord organ and music. Play by  numbers. $64. Write Box 708,  'Coast,News; -  1 used Beatty wringer washer,  stainless steel/ tub. L table saw.  Phone 886-2185.  LISTINGS WANTED  We have clients for lots or  homes on or near the waterfront.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GD3SONS,   B.C.,       PH. 886-2481  ,    PHONE 886-2J91,   <,  H. B. GORDON & KBWETT Ltd.  Rear Estate & Insurance ,  Gibsons -        .   Sechelt  ' 886-2191 ~ 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary PubUc)  PROPERTY WANTED       '  , Wanted to purchase ��� lot or cottage (or both) adjacent to salt  water in vicinity of -Halfmoon  Bay or Secret Cove. Prefer waterfront suitable for float or  swimming. Box 707, Coast News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront home, good float and  all amenities, $9,800. Pender Harbour. Owner R. G. Curtis, Box 3,  ' Garden Bay P.O., B.C.  Older 2 bedroom home, with  .basement/ceiling and floor tiled;  2Yi acres-With soft fruits and 25  tree orchard, outbuildings. $8500  full price with $3000 down.  1^4 acre riot;, flat, partly cleared  -ready forv building, good water  for both. ^$1600 full price with  $800 down.   ;  Garden tractor in working order  with attachments $100; 46 sheets  tongue and groove s/a plywood,  $5 per sheet. 886-2340.  "Quality built Gibsons home, 2  bedrooms on main, with third in  .self-contained ground level suite.  Phone 886-2447.  5 acres, mostly cleared, terrif-  fic view from the comfortable 2  - bedroom home, family size kitchen, living room with fireplace,  / 3 pee, bath. $4,500,   ,'  Approx. 1 ac in good location,  4 rooms, lights in, close to Store,  ���P.O., beach $4,000 on easy terms  .Large cornet- lot; unsurpassed  view, all facilities. $2650, easy  terms.       .r-V !J .     j  A real buy this, cozy 4 rooms  and bath, situated on view lot  close to everything, all facilities  in, part. base. Full price $5,500.  FOR THE .CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  Immaculate two bedroom waterfront home. Well worth your  inspection. Low down payment.  Easy terms to responsible party.  Granthams, / $4,000 cash full  price. 2 br.* fully furnished home.  Excellent view.  High side Abbs road. Lots at  $2,000 and $2,500.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  FOR  RENT  One bedroom cabin for single  person or man and" wife, permanent, in Gibsons $45 per month  plus elec and oil. Phone 112-886-  2877.  2 bedroom: house near Gibsons,  full, plumbing, $50 month. Apply  Box 709, Coast News.  -���'SecheltiT��� 2 one bedroom suites.  Spacjousy   brand    new,-   electric  heat,  eleotrjc-stove  and  fridge..  LANq'|liX>CK ,.-r. SECHELT  '-.-������-    A ^Phbhe' 885-9366  4 room unfurnished cottage, Rob-  erts Creek.; Phone 886-2666.  Secret Cove,' smair~cottage, $40  per month March 1 to June 1,  or'hrreturn for finishing. CA 8-  :8367...;-; ;���'���'. ���;������;���. ���'.. ' .y,��/x  Suite for - lady or. gentleman, $30  per month, "pay own .oil. Phone  886-9525.   ;y >.-.  WANTED  #>  RENT  ; NEAR GIBSONS  Small, insulated and; -furbished  bachelor accommodation, electricity  included,  $15  per  month.  Trailer site on good beach with  electricity and - septic tank. $25  per month. Phone Han Vernon,  886-9813.  14' inboard clinker boat, 5 hp.  'with full reverse. 8'"-disc sander  Vi hp. Phone 886-9373 after 6 p.m.  ,' See Marksman pistols and rifles  .177 cal. at    i. ��� '      .      ..Earl's,  8863600    :  EGGS!;,    EGGS!      EGGS!  Lowest prices on Peninsula. This  week's    SPECIALS: ;-Grade    A  -?large 2 doz, 87c; med. 2 doz 77c.  Bring your containers. Open Friday nights till 9 p.m. Wyngaert  Poultry;Farm, Gibsons.  j . '. '.;,..'������ t������-���:  '.  , Man's ;hand knit sweater, gray,  ,size;40^$15. Phone 886-2098.  > Harmony guitarj electric pickup;  ��� new  case,  set  of strings/ Good  ' condition. Very reasonable.  886-  2489.,   :-    ���;    -,   .. :: ;-,-.,:.   - ������ -     ���..���  1 Lady Pat oil;cookstove in excellent condiitioh;  1 !Coleman oil  ' heater; ^also -in good  condition;  --' 1 Frigidaire; 1 washing machine  all -at^'Arohie^.'and.'',CarEde; Crowes  ; home oh Martin Road, Gibsons;-  . Trumpet, .like  hew.  Phone  885-  ^2076V;^\':;;;;.;.;:,^;;.;.. -: ���. 7,���������.,-  -: Electric baseboard heaters, used  * only ;6^ weeks. 3 1000 watt, .2 2000  ^"watt; 4 single thermostats, 1 dou-  "cbteC thermostat.' Offers, Phone  -'886-2586.-^     ';-'/;  ?:.V:";"/.   ���  i-1��afSnipsi beetSi  turhipis, at ;ihe  >" farm.: Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862.'; , :  Oil Heater in good condition,  approx^ 34x18x16, Ph. 886-9814.  Blonde'wood table 31^ x 39&",  extending to 31'^ x 54%", 4 chairs  with red plastic seats. Good condition. $25. Phone 886-2622.  ^ fused oil range, $85.  "1 propane range:  1 used Servel Propane sefrigera-  vtor. ���"������������:���.';������  c AH good value   ;  '    MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  it'  y YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  &  886-9303  Used electric .and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  Zenith   deep  freeze,   15   cu.   ft.,  $150.     Enterprise "   combination  , propane gas  and oil  stove,  hot  'water coil. Phone 886-9397.  �� For    guaranteed watch    and  "jewelry    repairs." see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on, the premises. tfn  HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  \ Parts & repairs to all  .:;; water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  .Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent  WANTED  Hen canary, about 2 years old.  Phone 886-2379.  4 or 5 kilowatt diesel plant. 886-  9316.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ~DIEHRr$ TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE^  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons ..  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd}  Alcoholics Anonymous  ''-,,,:: Phone 886-2325V  FIREPLACES ~     ���"  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS "  WALLS  ..:.-,;::-A.. Simpkins 885-2132  PAUL HARDING  Framing, .remodelling,' finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,  . gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and'Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone-  work-T-Alterations" and repairs  Phone 886;7734  L sed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, < Ph. 886-9950. ^  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  :   Lucky  Number  February 15 ��� 14847; Purple  Tree falling, -topping or removing lower limbs for view. In:  sured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ~~ PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ROBERTS CREER  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon -Bay.-.        ���:'.'"  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri..  : ���������.���������;'.'" 11 aim. to 5 p\m.  Alcoholics Anenymous. Pn. 885-  9388.: Box 221,.; Sechelt.      ,:  NELSON'S ~  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE    :  ���.:   Phone Sechelt 885-9627;  or   in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  : and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  CREST ELECTRIC     .  Domestic   wiring,   rewiring   and  alterations from Port Mellon to "  Pender -Harbour.' Free estimates.  Phonev:886-9320 evenings; ^ ::rr  WATER SURVEY SERVICES:  HYDROPURE^ water' sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1. Sechelt:   Phone  885-9510. '���'.% K<   :;x-:  ���': FUELS ;'-'.-;-;;--,^ -;,������  Alder, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Ap-  .ply Wyton, 886-2441.y:.-, ...,i.,., -   -  Coast News,  Feb.' 20,  1964.  /  r    Alder $10 " :   5   \  .   ��� .^ Maple,: $12:~-, : ' _.."...  Fir $12 delivered   :' :��� rv  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $1714 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  RADIO,   TV,   HI-FI  Slip covers made to order. For  more information please 'call  Mrs. Yvette Kent, Sechelt 885-  4461.  COAST NEWS,WANT ADS  ARE Mi SALESMEN  2 or 3 bedroom home in Gibsons  area, by March 1. Box 711, Coast  News.    ������'"���"'"'���'    .'.':���,���' ���.-���'  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116.   GIBSONS  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified; technician.   Phone  886-9384.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In- Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  water front on Sechelt Peninsula  about seven miles north westerly  from Halfmoon Bay and being  a portion of the "bed of the  Strait of ;' Georgia fronting on  District Lot 5853.  Take notice that Silver Sands  Resort Ltd. of 15393 Trans Canada Highway, occupation Summer Resort, North Surrey, B.C.  intends to apply fona lease of  the  following lands:���'  Commencing at a post planted  at the High Water mark at'the  northwest corner ,of- the remainder  of District  Lot  5853,  being  the southwest  corner of Lot B.  ��� Plan 9981;  thence on a bearing  qf   N 84  W   a  distance  of 300-  feet;  thence south a distance of  4AQ feet more or less to the production westerly of the,southerly boundary of said District Lot  5853; thence easterly and following said production of the south  boundary   of - District, Lot , 5853  a distance of 200 feet niore Or  less  to  the  High  Water  mark;  thence in a northeasterly direction   and   following , the   sinuosi-  Vis of the High Water mark a  "-stance    of   400  feet  more  or  I'ss to the point of commencement and containing two acres,  more  or  less,   for  the   purpose  of clocks & floats for marina.  ELGTN C. WOLFE. Agent.  Dated February 8/1964.    - :  On Thurs., Feb. 13 and Fri.,  Feb. 14 a,number of dignitaries  visited the Malaspina Lodge No.  46 and the Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 76 respectively in district  No. 29. ���  Grand Master. Earle T. Hill  accompanied 'by Past Grand  Masters J. T. MacDonald, E. H.  Craigan, J. MacLean and J. Dil-  labough, past- department com- -  mander, spoke at the, Sunshine  Coast Lodge bn the: ey^e /bank,  Visual: Research Fouridation^rand  the United Nations pilgrimage  in; which 8,000 students ihiave'  taken part in the last ,14 years.  He also spoke of the Joint Bursary fund, the White Rock Scamp  for Children, thev residence for  senior citizens and "other IOOF:  projects. '���;'��� -^  Friday - night the installing  team from '.Powell River headed /  by District Deputy Grand Master, Fred:. Anderson, installed  Ivan B; Smith, jas Noble grand;  Stan Tyson as vice grand, Frank  Walker, P.S. to recording secretary; Donald Marcroft, treasurer; Donald David;' financial  secretary;-warden, R; Ericson;  R.S. to noble grand, G. M.  Usher; R.S, to V.G. Mr. J. Nel- >  son, P.D.D. and G.M.; chaplain,  Oscar Johnson.  Prior to the installation the ,  Sunshine Rebekahs served dinner. At the dinner Oscar John- .  son was presented with a 50  year jewel and life membership  in the order. A.. H. Garry received. P.G. collar, and certificate. Mr. W. Shad, Mr. J. Dawson, Mr. J. Redhead, Mr. A.  Garry and Mr. F. Anderson  were visitors from Powell River.  On     Saturday,     Feb.  6 Miss  Gloria ' Glend^enning - reported on  her visit to. the United Nations  in   j Nevv^ ; ;York.  The- trip was.  sponsored by^ the  Odd Fellows,  the Rebekahs and the Malaspina  lodges of North America.  ,   Her Teport included many excellent   slides   of  her> trip   and  New York itself also the United  Nations-; 'buildings; and> grounds. <  '���-   Oh*Wed;,?Feb^.l2 a boxjlunch  social was held by the Rebekahs.  First 'prize: was^ won;;.'by\vMrs...  Jack^A Nelsqh   ^andv;|he rsecond  prize by^ Mrs, Alice: French^  ^A^GAN-^,  St. Hilda's,   Sechett  9:30 a.m.,: Holy Communion  11 a.m;, Church School  St. Bartholomew's; Gibsons  -       11:^5 ami Matihs;  ; 11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aldan's, Roberto Creek  V'      IX: aim.i-iChurch School  ' ' =:3:p^m7iEyensdhg '-i  Egmont Community Hall  3 p.m. Evensong  Church of His Presence  3 p.m., Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 v:p.m., jEvensbng  UNITED  .1  Gibsons   V  11 a.m;, Sunday School  .11 a.m., Nursery'1  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.  AH other Sundays  BAPTIST \~  Bethel  Baptist,, Sechelt  .    11:15  a.m.,  Worship  Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  ,.    .7:30 p.m.. Evening Service.  Prayer,Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt. 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ~  Church Service.^  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  '��� Roberts  Creek  United  Church  Radio Progrr'       The Bible   ���.  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL I  Gibsons ' *  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday Sphool  11 a.r��    Devotional  7:30. p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  v Tues.,"  3:30   p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tues.. 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study :  Fri.. 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE ,  11 a.m.,  Mornire? Worship  7:30  p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday. 7 pm. .   Bible School  ��� '"Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally Coast News, Feb. 20, 1964.  Printed Pattern  9123   9-17  How versatile the weskit��� it  turns skirt and blouse into an  outstanding outfit. All three  parts are sew-simple. Use soft  flannel, linen, cotton knit.  Printed Pattern 9123: Jr. Miss  Sizes 9, 11, 13, 15, 17. Size 13  weskit, skirt 2 M yards 45-in.,  blouse V/z yds. 39-inch.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  JMPOT  ALSO HEW GAMES  8 |nm.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  DOUBLE-DEVILED  SANDWICHES  Makes 6 open-face sandwiches  6 hard-cooked eggs  4 tablespoons mayonnaise  2 green onions, chopped  Salt and pepper  1 Ay2 ounce tin deviled ham    ,  1 teaspoon  prepared  mustard  6 tablespoons soft butter or  margarine;:,.  6 y2-inch  thick  slices  dark  rye  bread -  OR 3 hamberger buns split  Crisp lettucev v     -     -\ ;���'  Dill pickles r       "; ,' :/ ���.'  Coarsely chop jiard-cooked  eggs; blend;..'.-' in ",a ���ifnayonnaise,  chopped greenvonion -and salt  and pepper to :taste... .:  Blend together deviled ham,  mustard arid butter or margarine. Spread thickly over rye  bread slices or on .cut surfaces  of split hamburger buns. Cover  each .with a .crisp lettuce leaf.  Pile egg . salad' mixture on top  of lettuce, dividing it evenly  among the six ham-covered  bread or bun sandwich, bases.  On each, arrange a trim of  fanned out slivers.) of dill pickle.  Serve on plates with knives and  forks. If desired, garnish with  tomato wedges, /"carrot sticks  and celery curls. :;'v.iv.  Extended area phone service on-.58 exchanges  MOORE���FURUYA  On Friday, Jan. 31, Mrs. K. Y.  Furuya of Wilson Creek and Mr.  Samuel C. Moore of Port Mellon, B..C, were married at  Straits View, Davis Bay, by Rev.  R: R. Morrison. Mrs; Rose T.  Morrison of Sechelt was matron  of honor and Mr. Arthur Hauka  of Gibsons, best man.  you any  JAt asmeeting^ or,Wilson,Creek  Group j'.Committee .for the=' 1st  Wilson Creek Scout Troop' and  1st Wilson Creek Cub Pack it  was decided to hold a white elephant rummage sale. -Anyone  who wishes to donate any saleable ,object can drop it .off at  the Village Bakery^ Sechelt; the  R. E,,c Goodwin /jesiderice,, West  Sechelt or" Vic's~'Trading Post,  Wilson Creek. Those -who; wish  to have donations picked up are  asked to call Mr. 'Goodwin at  885-9707. ���""���'7'-       '  ,;v    ;   ��� '  Proceeds of the sale will go to  the Wilson Creek Boy Scout and  Cub Group committee to help  promote Scouting and Cubbing  in this area.-     v     '';/   ;;...  -      ;,:'-42^1NCipENTS -/.  The RCAF Rescue Coordination Centre in Vancouver recorded 42 incidents in the first month  of 1964. Of those, 30 were marine  distress cases, along.vthe coast.  The Air Force carried out four  emergency air evacuations, one  aircraft distress case,; which  turned out to be a low-flying  private plane, arid two^ incidents  involving searches for missing  persons.    CHURCH PARADE  Deaconess Henrietta" Campbell will conduct the services at  the Wilson Creek Boy Sc6ut and  Cub church parade to be held  at the Wilson Creek United  church on Sunday, Feb. 23 at  11:15 a.m: Parents.and friends  of the boys will attend the services.  The services are to pommem-  orate Boy Scout week'Feb. 17  to 23rd inclusive.  There are now 58 exchanges  or central offices which have  extended Area Service (free calling) with one or more adjacent  exchanges following approval  by subscribers or local governing bodies.  Among these exchanges are  Gibsons and Port Mellon which  had E.A.S.. instituted on Feb:  ruary 25, 1959, after the pro;  posal was approved by the ViK  lage Council of Gibsons and by  Canadian Forest Products  Limited for Port Mellon.  In recent years, plebiscites  have been approved by local  residents for E.A.S. between  Oliver and Osoyoos, for E.A.S.  among Fraser Valley communities, as well as in many other  areas. . ,  There are only four known  cases where the E.A.S. proposal  has been turned down by subscribers. In two" of the cases,  both on Vancouver Island, the  number of ballots returned was  extremely low and, believing  that insufficient information had  been given those concerned, the  plebiscites were submitted for  a second time soon after 'the  first. In both cases the second  plebiscites were approved.  The only other recent rejection involved a proposal for free  calling    between    Bowser    and  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  'six families to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  Parksville. Although this was  supported by Bowser, the' larger  Parksville exchange > turned  down the proposal.' All areas  voting on an E.A.S. proposal  must approve it.  In   reference   to   the   Gibsons-  Sechelt  area,  telephone -'growth,  which is also indicative of population growth, has been apparent  for  some  years.  As  of May  1,  1959,  Port Mellon had 100 telephones;    Gibsons,   878;   and   Se-  cheltr  585.  At  January  1,   1964,  Port Mellon had 125 telephones;  Gibsons,  1370;   and Sechelt,-783.  In   the  White   Rock  area,   in  Noveihber,      I960,      subscribers  turned down a proposal for free  calling between White Rock and  our Woodland office serving the  Whalley area. The no-vote was  34 percent. Newton and Clover*  dale subscribers voted in favor  of the plan. It is this plan that  ,  the White Rock Sun 'had reference to in its  recent editorial.  At   the   time   of   the   plebiscite  the three areas ' concerned had  free  calling  among  themselves.  Proposals to provide free calling between certain'areas in the  Fraser    Valley    have    received  approval   from   telephone   subscribers who voted by mail.  In the five exchanges to which  the free calling proposals were  offered, an average of about 65%  of the ballots sent out were "returned. Aldergrove subscribers  returned 78% of their ballots,  while Mission showed the lowest  return���60%. Abbotsford, Lang-  ley and Cloverdale users all "returned about 60% of their ballots.  Aldergrove voted 92%  (506 to  39) in favor of the proposal to  allow free calling between Aldergrove and ' Abbotsford, and  Aldergrove and Langley.  * Langley voted 71% (1054 to  419) 'in favor of free calling to  Aldergrove and the Cloverdalex  central office area.  Mission voted 52% (537 to 501)  in favor of free calling with Abbotsford?*  Cloverdale central office area  was 61% (611 to 380) in favor  of free calling to Langley, while  Abbotsford voted 74% (1108 to  372 )in favor of free calling to  Mission and Aldergrove.  Only 3 ballots were spoiled in  Mission, while Cloverdale users  spoiled 12, Langley 13, Aldergrove 6 and Abbotsford 11, -  . .The company will now proceed,  with the necessary engineering  and the installation ^of the required trunk lines and equipment  to    provide    for   the   increased  load of calls anticipated when  the free calling plans go' into  effect.  Experience shows that the  number of calls increases about  three-fold as soon as the tolls  are removed.  GIBSONS        ,  III I llllll! \) III  .    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  "     S86-9843  _>��� ���*  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  -A-  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  ~~r~-���������*-,������-���- ~~m~_~_r~��"~>r~w~im n r~W~ii~M~UTPK~i.fi i~i ��"���-���"! n_i~i_i~i_r~L nju"i_r  L  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 8859332  ^> *X >*;,,   -   i " s, -  = Coast News is  Unchallengeable  in its service  to the community  If you need help  in your campaigns  phone 886-2622  Take the short cut���via electric cooking! Sizzling bacon, golden pancakes, tender juicy steaks, mile-high chocolate cake  - cook his favourites just the way he likes  them - every time! It's automatic when  you cook .electrically.  Dial controls for oven and top-side ^elements give you complete temperature  regulation for every recipe. You get predictably perfect results with every setting  ... from a low simmer to a fast boil, for  consistent results. Heart-warming results!  What's more, good cooking is always' a  pleasure with electricity because it's cool,  fast and so clean. Choose a modern electric -  range now at your appliance dealer's  B.C. HYDRO  m  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  SIM ELECTRIC LTD., secheit, ph. hums  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 Th  e  itory o  (ARTICLE SIX)  (By LES PETERSON) .  (Copyrighted) , -  Deep in the mythology of the  North-Pacific coast appear the  tricksters: These figures, whatever form they took, came ���on  the scene not long after the  world was created. While they  took no part in" creation, they  altered some features of the  world; * distorted things and  turned ��� them upside down. In  some localities, they were known  best as Transformers," who left  the world as human beings later  found it.' ���  ���  To the Sechelts,, these pranksters appeared as Mink; KYE'r  AHK; and Raven'; SKWEET-,  OOL'.<Whenever, paddling, along  a shore-line, a group of.paddlers  II. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  SINGER SEWING MACHINES  Singer Agent Available  Every Monday  FOR  SALES  AND  SERVICE  Contact ....  Chris's Variety Store  Sechelt���Ph. 885-2151  came across unusual formation  ��� a twisted or tilted strata, a  hole which seemed to have been  formed by the native rock's  having been pulled open���someone would say, "Mink did that,"  or "That is the work of Raven."  Just below KOH'-KAH, the  narrows'of Narrows Arm, ^a fir  tree, extremely- bent in a series  of downwards and upwards  turns, grows .out from the rocky  shore about ten feet above sea-  level. Already there, says Basil  Joe, when he was young, this  tree is called KYE-AH-KAY-  WAHN'; it was Mink who twisted it so out of its normal shape.  Up' in LEG-O-'MAIN; Jervis  inlet; the granite' shore-line at  KAL-PAY'-LAIN; Patrick Point;  looks as if pebbles have been  embedded in it. ��� This ���, effect has  ' given rise to the' myth, SAY'-  AYTH-KAHM; "throwing a  stone." Long ago, so the story,  goes, boys'"used to throw stones  across the ' inlet, which was  quite narrow then,' from TEHL-  TEHL-WAHN'. Then SKWEET-  OOL', the Tricksters Raven, one-  day kicked the sides of the inlet apart as they are today.  The creek-mouth at Gower  Point is called KYE'-AHKS in  the Sechelt language, obviously through ' some reference to^  Mink, now lost to memory long  ago.  About three-quarters of a_ mile  /  above  the  narrows ��� in Narrows  .Arm, on the left side, a distinctive rock, six to eight feet high,  standing     clear.   of  the  steep  shore   like  a ��� .rough   statue,   is  ' identified by the Sechelt people  as   SKWEET-OOL';   Raven  herself.    Nearby,~ a  long,   pointed  rock lying up the bank is Raven's ' canoe',  and above  it,  still  another " rock   represents   Raven's boy-friend, waiting for her.  Again,   generalizations, .as   to  the  age  of  this  mythology,   or  ���the  kind  of people, who  would,  formulate it, cannot be pursued  with   any   great   certainty   that  the search is on the right track.  It is quite likely that the identi-  .   fication of certain emotions and'  certain   actions   with', particular  "! creature's   roves, far   back  into  antiquity^   The    serpent,, killer-  whale, beaver, condor, mink and  -raven are,-it-is known,-but the-  most  prominent   creatures  of a .  elt Nation  vast animism that saw' life, or  spirit force, in literally every  element of nature."  Here again is an aspect of  aboriginal life but meagerly  understood by peoples of .cultures farther removed from nature than was theirs. Sophisticated interpreters of animism generally think and speak of it as  a belief in which natural elements, as such, were credited  by primitive peoples with some  living or spiritual force of their,  own.  Basil Joe, on a voyage to' the  head of Jervis Inlet, pointed  out, at KWAIT-O'-SEE-AT, a  rock about six feet high, pointed  at the top and with three triangular sides, sitting on a rocky  beach at a distance of 10 or 12  feet from the face of a sheer  cliff. This rock, according to Sechelt belief, said Basil, is ��� moving slowly toward the cliff.  ,When it reaches it, that will be  the end^ of the world. On another voyage, again dedicated  to the recording of Sechelt lore,  this time into Narrows Arm,  Basil explained the myth of  WHAIL-TAY-MOHTZ'-AIN, , indicating, at its conclusion, the. man  left stranded in stone by the  gods, midway in his leap across  the bay. The shape of this stone  is precisely that of the "Eternity Rock" of KWAIT-O'-SEE-AT.  Now, as the boulder on the  ' beach in Narrows Arm is identified . as a man, so. that near  the head of Jervis Inlet must  also represent, not just a stone,  but a man also. It is not, an  inanimate object moving up the  beach, but a human being ���  perhaps all of humanity ��� shuffling slowly but inevitable towards eternity.  , So,   to , one   schooled   entirely  within the doctrines of- primitiv-.  ism, with no contradictory philo--  sophies   within   reach   to   shake  his     implicit     belief,  a granite  boulder does not. possess a moving force \ of its own. There is  not granite boulder, ,but. a man,  ���  this   man  will   possess   life  force,   just   as " will; any   other"  man.  The     native    Indian did not,  then,   attribute   cognition  to  an  inanimate   piece   of t rock.   Just  as the .-serpent and the  condor-  symbolized . forces-   within, .the..  IN  Bids blackmail hinted  Need something sawed,  or nailed or repaired? You'll  find CARPENTERS in the  YELLOW PAGES;  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  Tony Gargrave MIA has been  appointed    to    the    Legislative  -" Standing Committee on Forestry  '   and  Fisheries.   The   Committee,  , which had its first working meet-',  ing on Monday,  Feb. 10, heard  Forest Service department proposals     dealing     with     alleged  blackmail practices as ,they relate to bidding for Crown timber.  Other  reports   from   the  Forest Service department were 'received by the committee on. the  operation   of the  30  to  50  pre-  cent    contract     clause in tree-  farm   licences; fthe   administra-'  tion of itimber, leases, licences,  and   berths;   and   bidding   prac-  . tices,   both   within   and   without  MICKEY COE  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  .41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C. -  sustained-yield units. Any citizen or group which wishes to  make representations on .these  matters to the Committee  should - contact the ' Chairman  Cyril Shelford, MLA, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  "The problem of the so-called  blackmail practices in bidding  practices is difficult to legislate  against," said Gargrave. "The  committee has been advised by  R. G. McKee, deputy minister  of "forests, that .we- adopt the  wording of the Criminal Code  y defining extortion to prevent  ' disreputable people shaking  down legitimate logging operators, either large or small, when  bidding for scarce timber,"  Gargrave said. ����� "  * Mr. Gargrave said that what  happens is that people, who have  no legitimate interest in the  timber in question, ask for cash  payments to not bid against log  hungry loggers and artificially  force up the stumpage\, price.  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men,employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to;> make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  Royal Bank services can help you manage your  Chequing, borrowing and other personal finances  in a businesslike way at lowest cost. Our  two-account5:Rlan-keeps you from "eating  into" your savings; simplifies bill-paying with  a special Personal Chequing Account (Only 101  a cheque.) And a RoyalTFRMPLAN loan can  often save you big money in merest Be money*  wise���bank at your nearby Royal Bank Branch,  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch: J. C. Peddie, Manager.  human being, impelling- him toward evil or good, so the pyramid-shaped boulder symbolized  the human being itself, or all of  the animate force of human life.  No doubt names for geographical and natural features were  added to gradually, as the people ,. - became more and more  thoroughly acquainted with  their tremendous coastline. As  most phenomena named were  mountains, rocky points, creek-  mouths, islands, and beaches ���  quite permanent and unchanging  features ��� there is no way of  ascertaining how long ago they  were named. Sometimes, though  quite rarely, names were assigned to natural features that did  show change. One such is KYE-  AH-KAY-WAHN'; the tree that  grows out of the shore below  KOH'-KAH, distorted by Mink.  Basil Joe says that the tree was  "growing in its strange posture,  and named, as far back as he  can remember. Nevertheless,  since its butt is little more than  a foot in diameter, this tree can  hardly' have grown far enough  to   assume   its   fantastic   shape  Coast News, Feb. .20,  1964.       7  much before the turn of the  twentieth century. It would seem,  then, that place-names were being added to the Sechelt vocabulary until close contact with  White culture began to break up  the old way of life.  Through their mythology, and  on the basis of artifact discoveries, there does seem, then, to  be a body of evidence suggestive  of a theory that the Sechelt nation has live'd where'it now  lives since very far into the past.  (To be continued)  The new Vauxhall Viva introduced by General Motors was tested at the prototype stage in the Canadian North during last winter. A two-door, four-passenger car, it is available in two models, standard and the Deluxe shown here. The Viva has proven superior in handling, acceleration, all weather performance, comfort and spacious to other cars in this smaller, 1000 cc engine, class. Standard are bucket seats, floor-mounted stick shift, almost double the trunk space of the average car  in its class, full sized heater capable of providing room temperature at 40 .degrees below ��� and in  the  Deluxe,   carpeting throughout and padded instrument panel.  Sunshine Coast Directory  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A. -  A Complete Service  SWANSON BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  :     SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  ,     Ph.  885-9605   ~. AIR COMPRESSOR.  '���     BACKHOE  and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS,  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSODL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  C & S SALES r~  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS   -  ,  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  .   Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713:  .  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps -  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local }& long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery"  ' ;.;; ���' ' service   ���������  ��� Lowbed hauling  : Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  , Phone 886-9325  IV -��� Furniture ��� Appliances  ]., J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���-Ph.  886-9333  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced    ,  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS.   884-5387  FREE-ESTIMATE  NORM BURliJN  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid. etc.  Res,,  Pratt  Rd .   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at,  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy 'Parking. Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site   Phone 886-9826   PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  i Free Estimates ������  Phone 886-9533        ���  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  '   & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425 *  ;������. We :.use  "  Ultra Sonic Sound.Waves ,r  to clean your watch    ,  and* jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt   885-2151     ...  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   Phone 886-2201 .  D. J. ROY, P. Erig. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic, wiring, rewiring  and ��� alterations -  ELECTRIC HEATING  . FREE-"ESTEMfATES"--  Phone 886-9320 evenings  TELEVISION        :  SALES AND-SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP   ROOFS  Ph.   886-9880  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of ; fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is.our  specialtv  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd.,v Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551 '  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros   Florets  Phone 886 9543  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply \  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  jibsons '      886-2481  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  ,.        Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy Weldint?  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK.  B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen,  Mc-  Culloch and Homelite. Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING  -   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient  service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712 E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Knaves of Crown and Anchor  League rolled team high three  of 3259 and Midway of Gibsons  A, team high single of 1195 this  week.  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Moonlighters 2939,  (1051) B. Simpson 620 (246), L.  Cavalier 610, C. "Fisher 647 (242),  E. Connor 651 (242), M. Connor  664.  Ladies Coffee: Percolators 2562  (917). G, Hostland 540, I. Jewett  633, J. Christianson 515, M. Berge  520 (271), V. Boyes 602 (284), H.  Skyttet, 554, G. Taylor 506, N.  Douglas 639 H252), R. Nordquist  683 (258), D. Musgrbve 500, L.  Butler: 530.:.  Merchants:   Shea's  Drive  Inn  3047  (1129). B. Hamilton 620, F.  "Reynolds 742   (294,  240),  B.  Mc-  ;; Fafland 626 (253), B. Kennett 254  J. Larkman 707 (279), J. Rezan-  soff 677   (268):  Gibsons- A: Whizzbangs 3184,  Midway 1195. J. Lowden 647 (252)  J. Wilson 684 (286), V. Wilson 274  J. Davies 667 (251), J. Allan 613,  M Connor 617 (258), J.. Clement  639, G. West 677 (266), E. Con-'  nor 656 (256), L. Pilling 713 (304)  H. Shadweil 615 (248), L. Mason  601; D. Bailey 601.  Ladies Wed.: Sirens 2V62 (1081)  B.  Woods 539,  H.  Clark 523, D.  Crosby 538, M. Lee 540, G. Nasa-  dyk 561, M. Carmichael 512, K.  Taylor  567,  L.  McKay  557,  M.  Holland 615,  L- Oram  581   (277)  B. Holland 565 (249), F. Raynor  534, C. Zantolas 534.  .Teachers Hi: Ellovits 2757 (955)  J. Stewart 628 (240), J. Ferrari  636  (243),   D.  Hill 670,   (271),~ F'  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  GIBSONS "- Ph>V886f-2808  DEFINITELY THE BEST AND MOST REASONABLE PLACE TO BUY  ALL YOUR BUILDING REQUIREMENTS  -   Let us give you an estimate  NO JOB IS TOO LARGE, OR TOO SMALL  This Week Special  No. 1 GYPR0CKf 4x8x3/8 ��� per sheet' $1.95  W t & G CEILING TILE/ per $q. ft.        15*  CEDAR SHIPLAP, Economy, per 1000 B.M.F. .1...    $37  5/16x4x8 Exf. WATERPROOF SHEATHING. D grade $2.15  Largest stock off wood paneling on the peninsula  AND WE ARE CHEAPER  Ken's  Dollar Store  PHONE 886-2563       ���       FREE DELIVERY  Tins  City Peas -s 2* 29c  $1*  Sugar 10  LIMIT  PLEASE  lbs. for  Personal  Size  4 bars 37C  79c  lbs. for  59  0  Bananas  4 lbs. for 89C  (ounfry Kitchen Bread Dough 390  Brown or White ��� Makes 2 loaves  FRASER YALE  Chinese Food      39c each  Pork Fried Rice ��� Chop Suey ���- Chicken Chow Mein  Skinless Sausage   3 ib, ^ $1  Beef Sausage 45c lb.  Pure Pork Sausage  55c lb.  BOILING FOWL  29c lb.  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 9 p.m.  WATCH FOR OUR GIANT 4 PAGE FLYER NEXT WEEK!  February 20 -21-22  Hicks 655 (240), E. YaMonski 650  (282).  Commercials: Larks 2786, Panics 984. H. Jorgensoh 711 (300,  256), D. Reeves 629; J. Marshall  245, E. Fiisher 651 (252), B. Morrison 612 (246), J. Mathews 240.  Port Mellon: Hot, Buns 2575  Strangers' 882. B. Morrison 652  (243), C. Sheppard 683 (281)/ A1.  Corriveau 614  (248). '  Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 2727  (1030). M.. Hopkins 633, J. Larkman, E. Fisher 680 (307), J. Mullen 731 (285), C. McGivern 622  (264). <  Crown & Anchor: Knaves 3259  (1172). J. Davies 709 (288), Gwen  Edmonds 689, L. Gregory 747  (323, 252), D. Davies 248, E.  Connor .730 (292, 272), H. Inglis  649, U. Austin' 600, J. Larkman  611 (295), M. Carmichael 633, D.  Robinson 243.  Juniors:   ROMPers  1062  (531).  Wayne Wright 321 (163),J Randy  Godfrey   226,   Jim   Westell   309  (165),   Chuck   Bruce   380    (237),  Mike Clement 361 (185, 176).      ,  PLAYERS  FESTIVAL  170 bowlers have  entered the  Players Festival this' season. Roll  off on the first -step will be ron ���  league play this, week,  Feb:  17  to Feb, 21. Those absent will roll  on  the  following  week.   Out' of  this number, 88 bowlers will continue to the second step, which  will be held here in March on a  date   set  by   the   management.  The finals will be bowled in Vancouver on May 23 and nine from;  these lanes will participate. May'  I say, good luck and good bowling to one and all.  8       Coast News, Feb. 20,  1964.  SO C C E R  i'A  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  '  (By EVE MOSCRIP) -  Alan Hemstreet had his eye on  Gary Lawson's 253 and bowled  a nice 254 for Pee Wee's high  'season single to date.  League Scores:  ..Ladies: Bev Nelson, May Walker 649.  Pender: Dave McDonnell 686  (299), Roy Fenn 685 (334).  Peninsula Commercial: Bron-  nie Wilson 632 (266), Chic Moor-  house 741 (293), Mabel McDermid 266, Frank Newton 733 (275?  Sam MacKenzie 711, Ray Fleming 273, Barbara Lindholm 260,  Phil DeLeenheer 718 (298), Butch  Ono 279, 298.  Sports Club: Red Robinson 773  (288), Lil Butler 667 (252), Roger  Hocknell 745.  Ball & Chain: Jean Robinson  636, Red Robinson 783 (321),-Joe  Fisher 767 (363), Bruce Redman  781 (305), Roger Hocknell 734  (282).  Ladies Matinee: Phyllis 'Pearson 567, Millie Forbes 263.  High School: Jack Goeson 385  (201), Susan Read 336 (191).,  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 247  Barbara Jaeger 247, Wendy By-  istedt 153, Alan Hemstreet 388  (254).  Ten Pins: Ray Benoit 582 (200  214), James Joe 555 (219), Dick  Gray 542 (205), Lawrence Crucil  542, Jack Wilson 512 (212), Ray  Fleming 514, Sam MacKenzie 523  Leo Johnson 512, Dick Clayton  505, Butch Ono 501, Harry Bat-  chelor 221. High team three, Ad-  vanx T're 2526. high team single  Greyhounds 961.  Magistrate's  court  During the ������ week five men  and one woman .were each fined  $25 for ' exceeding the speed  limit, when they appeared before. Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court. .  Edward Blomgren of Roberts  Creek was "fined $300 or three  months imprisonment when  found guilty of supplying an in^  terdict with liquor.  Douglas Malcolm Silvey of  Egmont was fined $25 for failing to yield one-half of the road  to an on-coming vehicle, resulting in a collision.'  ��� One juvenile was ordered to'  split and carry in all wood needed in the family residence until  April 17 and.: another lost his  drivers licence for a week, when  found to have committed delinquencies under the Motor Vehicle act. \  .  SCOUT  WEEK  Here are National "Boy Scout  Week aotivdlties in Gibsons area:  Bean supper, Feb. 21 for fathers and sons at Camp Earl  Haig, 7 p.m., Scouts and Cubs  must be with father or sponsor.  Sunday, Feb. 23, church parade to St. Aidan's church, Roberts Creek along with Guides  and Brownies.  DATE CHANGE  The whist which was to be  held at Roberts Creek Legion  on Feb; 28 will be held on Feb.  27 and the one for March 27 will  be cancelled, because it is Good  Friday.  The combined zone meeting  which was to be held in the Legion hall on March 21, has now  been moved forward one week,  to March 14.  By Goalie ^'  i  Due to adverse ground conditions, none of the- scheduled  league games were played last'  Sunday. These games, alo'ng  with all the other postponed  games will have to be picked up  in the very near future as the  league race is becoming very  tight indeed.   ���  As can be seen from the league  table some of these games are  going to have quite an effect on  the final league standings and  can actually' determine who will  finish first, second, third, fourth  and fifth in the final league plac-  ings. It is now up to the > commission and the coaches concerned to get these fixtures cleaned  up, even if it means games on  Saturdays and Sundays. Scheduled games for Sunday, Feb. 23  are:  Sechelt Legion' vs. Gibsons  United.  Sechelt Res. School vs. Roberts  Creek.  Sechelt Warriors vs. Port Mellon.  All games commence at 2 p.m.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  Creek   a\e   four   games   behind  schedule,1" while  the   United,  the  Res.'School and Port 'Mellon * all.f<  have^thrfce* cancelled  games  to<  pick up.^It is obvious .that' these<  outstanding games may_well decide   who   will   take1-- home   the  league trophy this season. ,,  On, Sunday,,Feb. 16?;in spite "ofk"  atrocious conditions, a blustery  wind and recurring squalls, the"  Merchants and the United were  featured in a friendly match.  Nothing at stake! No points to  be won or lost! Just a sort of  practice game.  Well,'! wish we had the good  >v  fortune to see more games like  this, because under v;ery .poor  '"conditions ' these* ''two' "f earns put  "on d. "display of how to tnaster  the , weather, and it was�� noted  that none of the spectators, left  before the final whistle bley. For  55, minutes of a fast,; hard fought  game, both attacks were! held'  scoreless, , and then thejUnited  left winger moved inside and taking a cross from the right wing  hammered the -ball low down,  just inside" the post for what prov  ed to be the'deciding goal. Final  score was Gibsons United 1, Gibsons Mercs. 0. ^     -  \  Team  Sechelt   Res.   Sell.  Gibsons  Mercs.  Gibsons   United  Port  Mellon  Roberts  Creek  Sechelt   Warriors  Sechelt   Legion  Gibsons   Mercs,  p w r. r> f a pt  14 11 3 0 60 9 22  14 8 2 4 36 16 20  14 7 4 3 20 15 17  14 5 5 4 10 10 14  13 6 6 1 21 33 13  13 3 9 1 5 14 7  12 0 11 1 5 60 1  and   Roberts  BROKEN LINES CLEARANCE  ,      AFTER A VERY SUCCESSFUL $1 SALE WE OFFER  THESE ENDS OF STOCK SPECIALS  Mens  3 pairs only ��� FAMOUS ENGLISH  OXFORDS, Reg. $20 ��� NOW  4 pairs OXFORDS, foam sole  Reg. $695 -r- NOW       ������������������i  7 pairs only���MEN'S SLIPON GORES  Reg. to $10.95 ��� NOW      $1495  $2:99  $6.99  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri.r Sat., Mon., Feb: 21,22,24  DOUBLE FEATURE  Robert Stack, Keenan Wynn  SCARFACE HOB  Mijanou Bardot, Gerard Landry  PIRATES OF THE BUCK HAWK  (Technicolor)  Starts  8 p.m.,  Out 11 p.m.  Womens & Teeners  $3.99  5 pairs LEATHER FLEECE LINED SNOW  BOOTS, Size 5 only, Reg. $8-95 ��� NOW  25 pairs FLATTIES,  Reg.  to  ?5 95 ��� NOW ' $0,99  Childrens  9 pairs BROWN 2 STRAPS & OXFORDS  Reg. $4-95 ��� NOW     ,  20 pairs PLASTIC OVERSHOES  Sizes 7 to 3, Reg. $2.45 ��� NOW  $2-99  $1.79  See our Bargain Tables & Save  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886-9833  SYD EDWARDS  *���w^-*t ��� *^ ���� �� ^ �� ^ �� -r -*i* ���� i*i*i*ri* ��� *<*^* ^���^"M*"tt''w~M~w*v'"��rM*'w"*M*uxrtJ"*Yj'0"^>Jw*'M~*>r^"^^  ~n  Your used tires  ore     $flHOO  worth  up to  NOW!  COME IN FOR YOUR BONUS COUPON  We'll give you a BONUS TRADE-IN  ALLOWANCE for your worn tires in  trade for new Firestones. You can buy  now or take a BONUS COUPON and  defer your tire purchase until Spring.  Either way you'll get more money for  your old tires than you'll ever see again.  Trade now. Save now... we need your  worn tires for retreading while our  shops are slack.  $S*t*totte  UIED   TIKI  BONUS ALLOWANCE  Thif coupon If negotiable for the amount shown below when  applied to the purchaie of new Firestone Nylon "500",  Deluxe Champion or Safety Champion Nylon tires. Offer  expires June 30th, 1964.  NO. OF  TIKES  TOTAl iONUS  ALLOWANCE  SIGNATURE OF DEALER  This offer is good until Jan. 31st on these  ..��: TIRES  C & T TIRE CENTRE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2572


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items