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Coast News Jan 16, 1958

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Array Just Fine Food  DANNY'S ?,...  PINING" ROOM  Phone Gibson's 140  % Arohiyos  B.  SERV3NG  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published, in Gibsons, B.CrVol ume 12, Number 3, January 16,'  1958.  ?aj*iiaaec|t -Bids  CHIMNEY ;$ piLT$F&P&S*j B*  cT  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  �� ���  ��� v.'.). '���:,  ���yisozttr r:  --ArJicle^l- -  Sechelt is ^a jlovelyvpl^ce ;-to-  day.butiin .the, lold,4ays?it was;,  b.eaut��ful4:.,I. jEirst. .vdfeited- Se^ ���  cheltj/in .1914 /find/stay^/m/a  cottage? ?/;bn/:;?t^  Hvtiiclicottia&e '/is?;^i^standing.  It was-known as Rock Collage  and is owned  today byi Mr^l  : !Norjnah? ,^u^le^^c^?the ^.B.C.?;.,  Fix and C^fer Company? ~v  In 1914/thfe First World War  started aha! with-maDy^others  joined the forces and^left/fpr  France. It:lwas'-.hot* -until 3.921 \  that I- ags^ ;^sited?> Sechelt  for summ^ holiday  cupied -;;Nd//1/ Cottage oft tile? ?  wa||rJr!C^:,:i��g^^  . Maj^fijsll/; W^^^M^$M^^  A. .#vansi^arixQld^^  -3Q.  district, and who still owns a  lovely ;fiome, in West Sechelt.  ;Ther?c^age?^em?ed a little  dahjparid?after? asking? a few  que&tiftns ?f o^d?ffiei^e?had been  'a^^'j^^Xin?:?^^?^^��^^'-^'?^^!^  oj *weefes .prey'ipus to pur tak-  in^^^vey ��� and; /two lives had  be#ri lost.; The young/woman  Ha.djVsed?gas insteadpf coal oil  t^ l^rt^the. Jfeitjchen stpye with  th��Jesuit?of,#wo? deaths fromi  i^$^^i^f^yy~ky^f'^^4 w^  /Qijtt main-,-. recreation was.  fisjh*i��g andV.Jp/hp/JSyaris and  m}gB^::v^fd" spen&?|idurs ritt:'  a^^^ted^p^boat^and't^e .results were most'gratifying: as  ���wefneyer?retMrned/b?aefc/: to the  j^ttagev without ������  o^^sali^iiviW^ cari?go?oui now  ��� '-".!' ���':>:r' '--���   ���''��������� ;v'-':'.'  .' ���<.������.''������''   . :"--.',���'-.'���.-.��� -..*���:: t'~i. ��� ���  iy��*'  , twip^einvi^  atioj^';St��$fc^  . wai/fce/^ar&;^  tastjc^:? Hitgh;^  am ��at: 8 ;��.ri*y?'F��b/. -7; ari/ari?Cv-;.?:;  ertuire Concerts<prot��am/?/?;-A���'���  ' S|y^n-::?y��|rs}? ^o/^s/past /  June, Meivin S|et^6z*^nd $$r-?,:  man$<cffb^tz  ' andij/ygd/fpi^^  Botf/ w^^^^orl^s^io^ny  andjy>rjed^ '%$$��< had/a,? highly^ .?  ������'-,.���'.  msmenaim  Sv-fti  rT..v-V"i--.'*i- " "  .;*   Gibsons  arid   Seche^  imeri Clubs /will ^  January for; $2000 to help the  B;C.   Child   Care^ an^/PoIip/  Fund carry, on its program in  ?i958.;-?: -. --yy>y>,;:yyyyyyy  Campaign chairman for the  local- drive; ^isV*Bi$ kaing-&jj>f.; >  Gibsons arid George  Page of;  Sechelt. Members of the com-  'mme^^-are-rqJoe. ?$durge ? of I  Gibsons f and^li^g^  ^ son of Sec^lt.;^?:?;:?;?M^;'f?:v:??':^  Provincial bbjectiVe- of the  Child Care and Poho Fund  this, year is $275,000 Mr, Turner said. "We siricerely hope  Port Melloi?; Hopkins, Granthams and Roberts Creek citizens will .support us as generously this year? as they have  in the past because the fund's  services are available to any  family who needs; them.  Mr. . TAttnef \ said ��� Kinsmen ?  care;committees operate in almost   eye^jmajpr  city   and  town m the province.  "If .you know of a   handicapped? child or polio patient  who needs help, contact y<0*y-  local Kinsmen^ Club or thes?|^-  C. Child Care & Polio Fu^^n,;  Vancouver," Mr. TurnerJ^sajd^  adding that this is the sjcj^dt  year  for  the  child  car^^i^; ?  gratnand that the sum ofv;^7^^  000 has been earmarked m'the"  1958 ^opjectiy#; ���^Wf^^^'^^^y  ��� ment'&fp^^^^  . sters?-r?:^?:::?; Ji^isi^^l^!:��� s ?My  ���$^y^yyry^'y^-^y^f^;k'yA'y^ ��� ���  ���>^%^)^i6.:M^: j��^|^(Mjjr; and;  ? wl^p^ir^i^aiu^  "reached ::ithe?:;al^e:^ ?20;;.S?' y~'l.  ���y:;JMfelyin':,: Stetcher. arid .?:Npr-i"  m^jHorpw^z?are nov^ ^6 arid  25 years oldi respectively; Spl-  ridty?/groj^idecl? in^theiclassicsr  ardent. ari^?intejasive:?students  ;6f??b^h?ffieiir??:ihstJ^^  ;;it&?';:^^a^ujr^^?Stetc:h^r;?'^  ^orpwitss ar;e ?yip1^hfully ? opett  n>irided/:ari^?nriri(^iLof: to^ayfs  ^stei?Their paarmg bf virtiiosr  ity -anidvis^atnity? is; evident  in the stretch, pf?thevrep^rto:ire^  the?scbpe]>oi^their^ activities^?  TB^~$t^ch  name fi^fc jb^a^^  the?spAJbllc w^?thei��w$^u  r^n?::^ere;^ieature^'^  ;gagehT^ti ^erid?^  e^ended^ at? the  Music Hall. They gave, a total  of 84 per^prm^nc^siii that fam-  ous* hall where!''-��heBarnes rf  nian^ of today^s�� most ^rioted  artists first' beoarrife^^hbusehbld  words. ;   ���;'���. l-=?r"?v %-. ���  y -iBeifore^ ??(Stetcher''' and JFlbro-  Witz.;dfs;)SdVd to; -tqur with^heir  own- ^nstriunei^^yvh^  a  lowry   ^_,_  'buin��mi^0i^:Hv;>.''  The? hphie!; of CMaries^Clowry  who awearect> in; court recently on a conspiracy ^charge.^as  burned? to/the ground Jm. 8  about 7 p?m. and Everything in  it was destroyed^: \Thet Red  Cross stepped in and -supplied  Mr. Clowry with necessary  items to take care of ��� him?   ;  At the time Mr. Clowry was  visiting and was apprised of  the fire by people on his route  between visits. Mr. Qlowry?carr  ried $1,500 insurance.��- "  How the fire started is not  clear but it is thought to: have  ignited near, the stove." : Mr.  Clowry previous to the fire reported his place had been  broken hi to arid many things  stolen or smashed wliile he ^as  absent during the court case?  ^ A ttEW SERyiCE /  A;nehv, service is beijig supplied people of the Sechelt  Peninsula in the form of letter writing. If you have abetter to someone important and  you are unable to word it' in  the manner thought suitable,  Mr. Donaghan? reveals he is  ready to help out. Those seeking such service should contact  Sechelt Insurance . Agencies  and the matter will be attended to.  many?-?tocidents;; aggravating  arid iujoriy; occ^  icert ^cdiiarriittee,? irist|uctiBd!that  the two pianos were to be as  ?olOseiy /matched as,:possible,  erigaged a cabinetmaker, ,On  arriving at ; the auditorium,  Stetcher- and Horowitz were  amazed to find^himv?trying?to  tone down a mahogany piano  to match the wairiut-verieered  grand beside it. Npw a specially constructed van carries the  Stetcher .and Hpjbpwitz���.,Stein?  ways, and they are assured of  two fine instruments where  ever they play.  v���Last season the two youngx  ?m^a??an3is|heir Steinways gave  :^|^tals, and were heard in  Wm0&&? f^1^ed;^w^pjikip t  m^^mt^l Roge^; Wagner?  CJ^Orfle. v-T^hey became, *m Ap-  ^i^��io^ary Canadians.  The  ^ay^l^lf^auphiri,   Man.,   a  ?tp^n; which thought its, music-  ���?at5;tasj^i^  '::f^e<3?honora^?;citi;^^ ; ���  a$er.?the encores to^'a^^cpricer1!:-  programmed?..- primarily" wthV  ^cprfem^terial; at. the ...end? i^oJE--?-  t|i^? program;? the delighted-ad- [  dierice;;i^iste!d^pri^4n^e?^Ste-:  vcher ?:ari&^Horo^ '  exhpiist^d tiifjfe encore; matelri-  ai, played most of th^prOgrarii  scheduled, for Winnipeg?' the  next?day>-^��� Moza^'^nd Bach  ���-..which the astonished audience discovered was : :?.very  much indeed to its taste.        .  and spend hours without even  a ,^ite.Qur. trolling?grounds  were?just in front ?of the cp^t-,  tages in.Wjhatis known as Trail;  Bfiy ^ ^tween ?-Selriia.    Park?  wharf arid  Trail; Islarids. ,.W^  had  no outboard  and.'it was  real work rowing for hours in  .the;bay? but it was fun and we.  always1 ^got our fish.     ?: '.-?.���.-.  l*Pfp trails around Sechelt in  'those, days- were lovely as no  logging % speak of had taken  place arid it was just as nature  hacl left it, the road to Por-  'po"s^?Bay? iri ?thoser ^da^iwas  just^^path^withfthe trees^ over-  ha^^ing maHirig;; an archway  through ?the;; jpath; ; Porppise  Bay;;was sp?i^^?withJ maybe  ori6'?Or .two sriiall^: Taoafe tied up  at' .tile A^harf :ari^l?the^^ Bay iike  a big ? lake/ Wh^-Ja xjpicturej'  No^;I wQl tell; you about?Se-  chelit ^and ^hp: the 'o^ri^r was  in^thbse^ days. Herbert Whiit-  takier tP��^'.as'toe;iwas. known^  to 'all his ; Mentis) ! arrived ���'��� in  Sechelt witri'his^heri^  at the age ofiE 18 yeari.^ He, took  a fari^^o jSecrieli^'imni  ly arid iri ?18^2^^ n6gotiat^^itri-"  a lady in ?J&��iarid (I believe  the" lady was the" wife of the  then lieut.-governor of British  Columbia) to purchase Sechelt  \which comprised Lots 303 and  304, (and which is now the  Municipality of Sechelt) for  $800. Mr. Whitaker was informed the $800 was acceptable and he became the owner  of Sechelt. The area comprised  some 700 acres and stretched  4 from the waterfront ^at Sechelt  Ho the waterfront at 'Porpoise  Bay, over one mile square.  Needless to say "Bert Whitaker in those days did not  hajye ;very much cash but he  . built a small store on the west  side of Porpoise Bay on some  land his father had pre-empted  many years before. The store  was immediftjtely.iRiftt into operation for ,^adm^ -wi|h the Indians who came^froni all parts  ?toftrade ^uiJdV-barter" goods. ,No  money changed hands at the  little  store.   _-  Mr. Whitaker took raw furs,  deer hid^s and .fish; (there were  no hunting laws in/those days)  in exchange for flour, pilot  bread, tea^ sugar, brightly colored cloth, shirts, etc. No boots  or shoes worn by the Indians  then. The only other white  settler at that time was a  FireJichman named Pete Le  Vesque who "lived the other  side of Skeleton Island, that  is the name of the Island you  can isee from'- Porpoise Bay  wharf. Pete later worked for  Mr. Whitaker for^a.. number of  years and the'riwrnoye'dTito what  SffiS  Forbes  rs.    Jbor bes    wasv "elected  presiclent of the Women's; ili{-,  Jst^ut|x;.at its  annual meeting  ariol;/3prs^ Haley? ?was named,--  vic^president,   .Mrs./ CorlettV  was/.|returried    as/  secretary^  treasurer?; Directpxs for?: yacan-  , cieg-are^Mrs^ St^om, Mrs/^Rees  ? and"^s. ^j^tcalfe?- :.^: ^":���:��������� jy^r  rMr$. Goriett: in-"reporting oh  , thes-iyear's activities; toathe' 25.  meiribers attending- r said -the  first; district conference heltij/  in Gibsons. was the highlight  pS;?ihe- year. kShe/>thankedY'the  Village Commission:-jand the  Boar?d-of Traded tor>,helping ,to-.  wjfrds its success, }Mrs.j:Cbrlett  aisol|reported..that not'only--W.'  I. members Jautvtheconimuhrty  as' ?w|;ell; must. feeir the hiimble  pridf there is; in; this; pioneer,  organization's, 31 years -of ser^  . vicein the district, f J: vj ���='>' Xku '  TJbe������'W.L-'-.was ?iristruriiental  in^ jbringirig many -6^ tjSe; piib-v  lie t services available�����fn'6)M."';  "Oiie sensed th6re /mxist have  be^|i;?.a great Jhariy' stories ihat  wez}t with meagre repprts" Oiir  pioneer members certHrily established a splendid record for  us to follow," Mrs, Corlett said.  .Annual projects are still considerable. Support is given to  W.l. Home Ec. scholarship at  UBC, Solarium A.C.W.W., rep-'  re^ntatives on Fair Board,' L.  Al to biiides and Brownies and  donations to these and" similar  grpnps, Save the Children fund  Peiuiies ior Friendship aria  various emergency calls are  part of the, work.   ,  jBaskets of ilowers are sent  annually to High school graduation ceremonies and the  Christmas cheer parcels for  shut-ins,    remembering   , local  , residents in hospitals and welcoming newcomers to the district are also a part of the  work.  Mrs. Strom thanked members for splendid support giv-  ~ er*Muring her,tw,pJterms.of office  and wished  Mrs.  Forbes"  every success.  1 The next meeting will be  held at the home of Mrs^Winn  Jan. 21, 2 p.m.  '���^This sceriein % if.W&stieite'i��� a former lArmy^ hut ��� "shows >  inadequacy of student-housing. All these young men students have"*  to share a single wash basin.' Prov sion of additional residential, fa^%  cilities hold a high priority, in, The University*.of. Bdtish-Columbia '.  Developmenlfc Fund appeal, now'eriterrig the intensive, phase. The;  Provincial Government will n:i\tch every publicly contributed dollar  up to $7,500,000. . ,, ...  A re ply/v  or  (To; tee!iC|^riiied);  LCiLii  Sechelt has  Baby  contest  The Sechelt Centennial Committee is spprispring a baby  derby, for the first baby born  in 1958-in the ceriteririial district.;; The parents wiptmst-have  resided in the distrct one year  prior to the1 birth.'     ?: ���'  /?v.:Corifirm^tiori. of birthdate  nmst^be provided t>3^^thsjdpctor  in. aJtendance,/ho^  ities 6r trie public health nurse  A silvex' drinkirig cup will be  the gift.-?-* '-.���/;;, ? ������;'������.-;--���'):-?���  BASKETBALL  On Sat./ Jan. 1 i, Elphin-  stpne; Sr,;., vGirIs;-, ;defeated, Max  Cameron Sr. Girls, by a score  of 27 to 10. In the second game  Eflphinstone Sr. Boys beat Max  ���Cameron; Sr. Boys. 62 tq 51.  Max Cameron High School is  in Westviow.  heaii$ In^lilute  '���;'*:Mis.theannuaFriieetij^bfth^  Farmeris, Institute last?Monday;  riiigiit;; rthe^, ?foUowing? ;:offi^srs  ??were/;elec^drrHpnorary president, /Norman Sergeant; pr.esi-  '^erit/^'illlrfl-Coates; ^ic&presi^  dent, Raymond Rhbdes; ���secretary treasurer, Mrs. M?? Le-  Ffiuvre\ idirectors, 1 R.S. Clarkr  son/ Roy'Malyea, Jack Fitehett.  Norman 'Hough, Mrs. E:jWebb;  auditor/Robert Burns.;     .,...,  Another .meeting is being  caiied;ifor re-prganzation of the:  old : cemetery/board for Fri.,"  Jan. 24, 8 p.m. in the Parish  Hall.  The two representatives for  the Centennial committee are  Mr. Malyea and Mr. Rhodes.  Representative, for the Fair  committee; is?Mr? Rhodes.  The "Institute has asked for  the fixing up, of pot-holes and  more, grader work particularly  on the. maU.carrier's route. -.  The^JuriiCKr GardencMband  * Potato club are to" be discussed  at the next meeting. Eleven  ��� members v^ere present.'  BISHOP  TC�� PREACH  Rt. Rev. G.P. Gower, D.D.,  Bishop of New Westminster,  will be in Gibsons parish, Sunday, Jan. 19. He will preach at  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  churcri ,atrll ra,m,,r.at S.t.rtAi-  idan's at 4:15 jxm. and at St.  Hilda's at 7:30 p.m.  is given  good  reception  The drive for funds for capital development at the University of British Columbia is  receiving enthusiastic response  from, the people of the Sunshine Coast.  First donation was made by  tlie, Pender Harbour PTA and  consisted of a $250 pledge to  b;er/^ajdv(C^r^^ejjiriext five  . years.*j��h$/ .Pender Harbour  groidp was i :so' enthusiasticT that  they agreed to form a canvassing vcomai^tee/?  spl^t!|frir|h!e^ ���^on^ons?i��rjpm  'th^;.are'a;;?/^  ���Alex Lamb, committeeman  for/iSechelt/ reporfe??thkt v$200  has h<eien receivedv or pledge^  by., rini^ra&ty; isupp'priljers/^in  the Se<chelt?area a^^that rnore  doriatioris .are expected. Port  Mellon; has. pledged ?$300 ^to  date_ as a result of one day's  canvas. Repprts have not yet  been, received; from Gibsons  but it is understood that a? fairly good response can be expected./..,. /-   /���';  :  . -   '"������;. '.'.;  Each dollar pledged is matched ��� by? the provincial goyern-  ment. Donations can be pledged and paid for over. the next  five years.  To help the collection, contact your committeeman: In  .Pender Harbour, Mr. F. Buckley or. Mr. J. Cameron; Sechelt  Mr. A.D. Lamb; in Gibsons,  Mr. W. <Potter or Mr. F. Pa-  quette and Port Mellon, Mr.  L. Hempsall.  , We have to reply to'the editorial ''Food for MoughK in  your issue of Jan. 9/as it conveys an erroneous Impression of our  striking members to the general public.  Wage agendas submitted to the manufacturers are compiled from the desires of individual members of all local unions,  and not by the top union officers or policy makers; as was implied.--The final agenda presented to the manufacturers for bargaining purposes, is-drafted from the: agendas of all the local  unions, by*the wage delegates, prior'to negotiations. .'  Any overproduction in the industry is due,to excessive  profits made by the- manufacturers in the past has encouraged  construction of new piants and exparisipri programs. The ritariu-  facturers are not happy if their mUls are not Operating to oyer  10p% capacity, and their profits are?not iri excess-of those of  other industries, <   :.:s.>s.y>-~t;. ���&,]/;������'/'-?������ ���//"V- - ^-;  ��� Iri society and m our democratic form Of-governmerit, individuals have the right of free speech and/to vote/The inajority  vote counts and we abide by that decision.; Trade unions are con-;  ducted strictly in this manner. If we are to be individualists arid  individualisrii is to apply, then society as we know it; codld not  exist.   . ./���.���.-:.'���������'"������? -������'���.; i-���'���"���  -?'���;?''  None of our members or union leaders want/or like to  strike, but strike action sotnetimes is our only effective weapon.  It is througli collective effort that labor.has raised the standard of  living and working conditions to what we have today. These oon-  -^itio^Wo^dbo^qukdkl^usdjfed^ not imi-  ted. Communities with trade unions are always riiofe'proi^efdiis  than those without: ���'/?.���    y  -i:  It Is theifihancial standing of the workers, and not excess  profits of management^ that make a community prosper.  S        PUBLICITY BRANCH  Local 297, Strike Committee  v  f,  unerais again  Wally Grahar?. announces  that, an, i)inder,taking service  w^ll; pe continued ipr the Sechelt Peninsula under management of Mr. John Harvey. Ar-  ' rangements have been made  which will allow funeral service ��to be continued from Graham's Funeral Home in Gibsons. :  cMr, Graham also announces  fcthat  his   barber service   will  continue as in the past..  The 'royal ���blue: Centennial :/  flag with insignia for 1958 was  presented, to-the Village Commission chairman, Mrs. Chris-  tine Johnston, by Captain Sam .  Dawe, chairman' of the Sechelt  Centennial committee, on Jan.  13, the. 'first meeting of the  New Year.... . .  The nylon flag is almost 8  feet by 4 feet-in size. Mrs.  Johnston ' was chic in black  with an adorable coolie hat  graced by a large pink cabbage  -rose. Dave Walker, J, Parker  and. Magistrate A. Johnston  snapped ;many? pictures of the  presentation, which had a  background of the B.C. Centennial, fir trees insignia.  Mr. Q. Russell, principal of  the Elementary School, reported that plans for the pageant  are coming along well, and  the children are showing a  good aptitude in the different  scenes.    �����������'���  For the. raising of the flag  at the Muncipal- Hall on April  27, there will be a prayer service, songs by the Ladies' Glee  Club, under direction of Harold Roberts, and presentation  of scrolls for old tiriiers and  citizens who have aided im-  measureably in the progress of  the community.  The scrolls include one to  the pioneer, who. resided in?  B.C. before July 4,; 1886,. when  the , first passenger, trans-' continental tram reached the Pacific Coast, and is, now. on the  Sechelt. .Peninsula.   ,.  Another?-scroll  goes to.the  pioneer citizen who resided in ���  B.C. before .Ji|ly 20, 1871 when  the; colpriyr became,, a province.:  If.anyone,knows someone wha  qi|a ji(f ie^ {,-���'��drj' ;>tjh^s,e.?i pres^mi^:  tionsf plaase .-contactMrs^.;Ada:  Dawe,, ;seqre,tary <fpjr;: Oxe Centennial commission: ;in; Sechelt.  * ^Prcofj; must  be'.- available  for,  these-dates. ��� .��� ^.:������:���>,���,: ���������.,-..,:  Dave'Walker, J. Parker, E.  J. Gooke and Father Bernardo  are the committee for the selection of , persons who have  helped in ari ?outstanding way,  the growth and development  of the coriimunity.  Twenty five Centennial Dollars .will be ordered from the  BanK/ipf Montreal* for use as  giftspori May Day. Mr. Les  Chariiberlih and fire marshal!  of the Volunteer Fire Brigade  are in. ���charge of the beacon  fire which, will be lit simul-.  taneously .with others all over  the province at 9 p.m. on a specified night., *  All Centennial committees  on the Peninsula will be contacted re buying a large quantity of coins, for the children,  since a reduction in the price  for a large order makes this  advisable.  Feb 11 meeting  for ratepayers  Wednesday' night's meeting  of .Gibsons and Distrist Ratepayers association had such a  small attendance due to a mix-  up in dates that it was. decided  to delay the annual meeting  until the second 'Tuesday in,  February which will be Feb.  11 at 8 pan. in the United  Church hall..  At this,meeting officers will  be elected for the coming year.  SAME TIME AND PLACE  t>��ficia!sr running the school  hall/Bingo Thursday nights ���'ire-  po^the ^anies, will be field as.  usiial ^piursday rnight in, the  same place, starting at the us-,  nal tirne, 8 o'clock. Prizes, con-  itinue to, be unclaimed-and the  amount steadily growing, for  'some'-'hibky winner, ;/ '^  On March 21 and September  23? day?and night, are of! eguai  duration in every part of'tho  woFldi;'-- ������ ������' '���-��� -'; - ������' ���'' - 2    Coast News, Jan. 16, 1958.  tfiw  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Bos: 128, Gibsons, B.C, Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  ! Vancouver office, 503 Hornby St, Phone MArine 4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the.B,Cj division of C.W.N.A.  ;    Authorized Second Class Mail/PostOffice Department, Ottawa.  .   Rates of Subscription: 1�� mos., 2.5��; ftmos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  An aid to education  The Extension Department of the University of British  Columbia annual report for-1956-57 reveals the department was  established in 1936 with a staff of two/Today, 21 years later, the-  establishment consists of 44, 39 of them full time and five part  time.  In the past year, more than 4,000 students ���- an all time  high for evening class attendance ��� regis/ ired for* 101 courses,  ranging from arts and crafts through technical courses? to a class  in comparative religion, -which had the largest enrolment of any  course with 170 students. ;; ?  Dr. John Freisen,' able director of the Extension Department, poses problems such as: should liberal education or tecli-  nical training have the upper hand in the courses offered in the  future? What methods and facilities are best for adult education?  Are we neglecting the great resources of radio and television?  Dr. Freisen makes ene forceful point���-that adult education  is no longer confined to remedying the deficiencies in the education of the young. And our future will be determined in very  large measure by the emphasis we choose to place on public education for children, youth and adults.  Letters to the editor  Editor: I have been a resident  of Pender Harbour since 1917,  and have many dear friends and  neighbors in this lovely place.  My health has failed till I was  forced to live in a boarding home  in this city. I suffer a great deal  with arthritis and there are times  I cannot write or use my right  arm. I would like too send my  greetings to my many friends including Mrs. Vivian* Peiper and  fanfily, Mr. and Mrs. Jean Has-  camp, Mr. and Mrs. Don Cameron, Mrs. Peggy Cameron, Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Lee, Mr. and  Mrs. Norman Lee, Mr. and Mrs.  Ernie Lee, Mrs. Macintosh and  Miss Mils, Mr. and Mrs.; Martin  Warnock, Luella Duncan, Elna  and May Warnock, Betty Gibson,  Olive Collins, Jean Rosseau,?Reg.  Spicer and Garry, Mrs. Trythal,  Mrs. Ty'ner and Helen Edward-  son. e '  /; Also my kindest regards to Dr  Swan and Dr. Playfair and staff  of St Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Alice Davey,   ,  5642 Dalhousie, Vancouver  Editor:  In   asking   some  of i  the representatives, sent from  several    organizations/   about  v/hat arrangements were being.,  contemplated for the   Centennial here,  I understand  frpgn  them that the matter had been  all cut and dried, before they  had been asked, or had an opportunity   to   attend   and  that  the object   of the. Centennial  was to be a Ballpark up?4>y.  the Pratt Rd. /     ���''���''/ ��;��-?-."  The first meeting had/been  called I believe in ��� December,  at a time when there ^vere so  many things on that'I know  many people could not attend.  It is a pity that it-had, not been'  a little earlier iri the year or  had been put off until thite  month. I have spoken to a good  many people recently and I  have not yet fouad anyone  who iiked the idea or had any  interest in it."��  A ball park is of interest to  only one strata of our people  here, and I think a- community  project should have been  something that would be of  some interest to the large majority. ���  We were asked to send in  ideas last summer and a good  many were sent in which  would have interested and  been used by most people.  I do not know how the money is to be collected, I believe  the government gives an equal  amount? or on a percentage  basis. If money is to be given  by our Village Commission towards it I rather doubt if it -  will please many of our taxpayers. I think that any government or village" money  should have gone to something  of wider interest to a greater  percentage of people. The tax  payers have already paid for  12 or 14 acres of land at the  High School, there should be  plenty of. room there for a  Ballpark.  M.E. Telford-'  Editor's Note: The editor of  the Coast News has attended  and reported a good .many Centennial committee general and  executive meetings and has not  gained the impression "the  matter had been cut and dried"  before the various representatives of other meetings had  been asked to attend. What  has happened is that the named representatives in a good  many cases throughout last  year failed to attend the meetings. At one early meeting the  various suggestions were whittled dawn publicly to a minimum number and from that  one was chosen and it happen-:  ed to be the park/ for fall fair  and sports events andanything  else. The ball park i3ea is just  brie of many uses for the  grounds.  -. < ���  LOOKING   FORWARD  It seems to me that many of  us dwell too much, on the past  without anticipating the future; our eyes are turned inward. Thomas Carlyle ridiculed people who indulged in self-  examination arid were constantly making new resolutions. He  referred to them as people who  had their eyes turned inwards  and thus became egotists. And  there-are those wiho maintain  that our divisions of time are  purely arbitrary and that we  do not turn .corners, or? open  rieie chapters of life's book.  We ought to be grateful for  anything which compels us to  look over the road we have so  far travelled and fortify ourselves, as well as we can, for  days to come,  ,. .. ���"   *->��� .'* ,   *.;.;; -;������  When Jonathan Edwards  came to the last day of the  year, he made^the following  resolutions, "I have resolved,  to live with all my might while  I do live, never to lose on^ moment of time, but to improve it  in the most profitable way I  can. I resolve never to do anything which I should ��� despise  or think .meanly of in another  person. I resolve, never to do  anything I should be afraid to  do if it were the last hour of  my life." These were pretty  good resolutions, Thomas Carlyle notwithstanding.  ' Another man who was given  to mark the passage of time ,  seriously was Sir Walter Scott. *  When  he   took   his   bride   to  Xasswade    Cottage    early    in  1.798* he showed her the garden  and lawn. He had decided to  make it the sweetest spot on  earth and-it evidently was very  beautiful and in his house he-  spent  many   of  the   happiest  hours of his life. And so, he  was   a proud   bridegroom   as  he showed his wife the beauty  of that place. In the centre of  the garden was a sun-dial; and,  according to the custom of the  tfene, he had.engraven on it a  favorite motto from the Bible.  It consisted of three words:  "The Night Cometh." His bride  was somewhat taken aback at  what looked like a morbid  thought. But Scott was not mor  bid, as his wife found out, but  he realized that it could not always be noonday; life could  not be lived without serious  thought and a keen sense of  responsibility.  ;,   *     *     *  It is interesting to remember that the great essayist, Dr.  Samuel Johnson, had the same  favorite motto as Scott. His  biographer, Boswell,; says that  he once caught sight of the  doctor's watchcase and on it  were engraven the three words  "The Night Cometh." John-  son was given to making resolutions, many of which, he admitted, were broken time and  again, but he still believed that  the practice was a good one  and he kept it up until the end.  Every New Year is a fresh,  opportunity and some self-  examination is a-"wholesome  and sensible thing. Not that we  are to sit down in nostalgic  grief about what we might  have done but rather we may  understand how we can do-better. That is the most delightful thing about human beings;  that we ail can extract victory  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  out   of   defeat.   Every   single  stroke   of   adversity.... can   be  changed into positive good living.  *��    *    *  The lion is, called the monarch of the jungle/ but a lion  with 'a broken leg, or , some  other misfortune, has lost his  monarchy and is defeated. But  a broken man may retrieve  himself and even his misfortunes be turned into spiritual  enrichment Human beings  grow in stature and strength  by turning defeats into victor-  ' *es- ������'��� ./' '���'���-.'./  This is the opportunity of  the New Year. We may profit,  even from the mistakes of the  past. Frequently we meet people who tell us how much better they could be if they could,  start all over again./We doubt  it. There is. hotMng to be  ashamed of in having broken  resolutions. Yesterday is gone  forever and there is nothing  we can do about it. When a  storm blows a bird's nest from  a tree it immediateljT. starts to  b u ild another one. - /-Ciat.  thought hag been *a help to me.  We have today for resolutions,, plus actions. Emerson  said: "Write it oh/your heart  that every day is the best day  of the year; no riiah has learned anything until he" knows  that every day is doomsday."  Yesterday is gone and tomorrow-is veiled frprii us, but t<K\  day., is real and may be made  a stepping stone for better. Hv- >  Ing.  It seems to me that too many  people dwell too much on the  past instead of anticipating the  future.  The term "apothecary" dates  back to Biblical times. The Holy  Book refers to the apothecary ���.  "arid thou" shalt make of it an  oil of holy ointment, an ointment  compounded after the art ���of the  apothecary."  HALFMOON BAY  :" Phone Sechelt 183F  Clearing? Grading  Driveways. Logging, etc.  .Free. Estimates    ���  Chi  iris*--. Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Hilltop Building Supply  Phone Gibsons 221  Prepared by tfi* 8e>ebrthfeS^^ ^  lNCYCLOPfpffcHllftt|a*^  Which early French explorer, ^  drowned in the St. Lawrence,  gave his name to a lake, river,  town and county?  \ Jean' Nicolet,  who  came to  Canada    with   Champlain    in  I618i,  was' drowned when his  canoe  upset in the  St;   Law- j  rence while-he was on his way;  to Trbis Rivieres to attempt to  save     an    Iriquois    prisoner,  whom   the   Algonkiahs   were  preparing    to    torture.    Born  near   Cherbourg,   Nicolet  left  France at the age  of 20  and?  spent two years with the Indians ori Allumette  Island to  learn the Algonkiari language.  For some years he worked as A  an interpreter among the Nip-  issings,   and  then in   Quebec    _  as   clerk and : interpreter   for  'the Company of One Hundred  Associates.;. '"���.'������   _��� '���"���'    -���?  Under Champlain's instruc- -  tions, he explored Lake Michigan as far as Green Bay. He  ascended the Fox River to an  Indian village West of Lake  Wilnnilbago and.' concluded a  treaty* of peace with the tribes.  In 1642 he was appointed to an  admin'strati ve post in the company but shortly afterwards  the drowning. incident took ���  place. .The lake, river, town  and county of Nicolet, Quebec,  were named in his honor.  Which famous film producer  spent his childhood in New  Brunswick?  Louis Burt 'Mayer, the famous Hollywood film producer,  left Russia at the age of three  with his family and settled in  Saint John, N.B. As a young  man he worked in his father's   "'  ship-breaking   business   there.  At 17 he saw his first movie  in Boston and two years later  bought   his   first' theatre.   By  1918 he was producing films  in California and in  1924 the,'  great      Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer  organization was formed with-  Mayer at vice-p esident.  For many years he earned-,  the highest personal income in  the u:s. and in 1939, the highest? reported in the world. In  1951 he retired from MGM but  later re-entered the film' world  as production chief of Cinerama.: Mayer encouraged'such *  Canadian-born stars as Marie  Dressier, Walter Pidgeon, Walter Huston and Norma Shearer  ���dri&n&&:  IS YOUR  ���/;''I^U'LAtEO?!;   ���. ��� ^' > :^ *  We-'have./Zbriolite and  Fibreglass insulation  EVERYTHING FOR-THE ROMEBUILDER ,  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONAMEL PAINTS   :  ASs�� shop-" work? d����e: reas^sabSy  ��*  oil to your  nsurance with febili Kaif  Life Insurance is very valuable property for  you and your family. /     v  Never make any change in yoiir life insurance  , w^^iy&r^'^l^jp-- ;,t^e ^a^ef ;b^^ilireflilly \'\  /'wit^-'M^feprese^tBlsvepf/the company concerned.  He "may save you many regrets later,     '���*    ,  The faith tliat '-million's- of Canadians hive in ::  their life insurance has been vindicated through  wars,/epidemics, panics and depressions.  Their: experience proves that it is a wise course  for YOU tb hold on to your life insurance /  with both hands.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  ���-���       . ��� ������'������" ���     ��� ��� '���'     - ": ' ��� t-5570,  1 ���     ��� ���      ��� <P  .   The nurse is saving regularly  ' for a vacation trip  \  Nurse and father both agree that some.things r  are too important to leave to chance. So,^! ?,' ���  like most Canadians, each' uses a chartered bank  for planned saving, making regular deposits  to accomplish a definite purpose.  Your own savings plan may be a short-term,  modest one ���maybe a vacation trip^ or new '  drapes for the ���living'rooni; Or your goal  may be long-range, like providing more:  ,--��- .  security, greater comfort and independence. ���    -  for ypu and your family. ���    :/.?  But whatever use you find for the money you  save, you'll always be,glad you saved it!  Save at a bank��� millions do 1  S   SE.RVIM'6  Y!  aatiL  Cd^ElPli  f^-^i  ��f Coast News, Jan. 16, 1958. , 3  BY JUDBTH FLETCHER  Art Schoolar of Whiskey  Slough spent New Year's in  Vancouver.     ���  Miss Celina Wise of Vancouver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Pete  Hanson of  Middlepoint.  Miss Dolores Brown of Garden Bay celebrated New Year's  Eve with friends in Vancouver  Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Ford of  St. Vincent's Bay are spending  a w,eek in Garden Bay.  Mr. W.A. Peiper of Irvine's  Landing spent the New Year's  week at his home in West Vancouver.        .  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klein  and daughter, . of Kleindale,  spent the holidays with Mrs.  Klein's parents in Powell River.'' .'/.������ ������"'������:;������   /-~   .?. -,���:-'  Miss Rita Garsteau of Vancouver was a recent visitor to  Garden Bay. V  Miss Eleanor Remmem who  spent the Christmas; holidays  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Carl Remmem of Garden Bay,  returned to Ladner to attend  school.  * Mrs.  Clarkson, postmistress j  at Madeira Park, has resigned  and Mrs. Tyner is now temporary acting postmistress.  Mrs. Isabelle Hartley, R.K.,  one of the supervisors of ..the1  North Vancouver General Hospital, spent a ^week's holiday in  Garden Bay.  Miss. Mavis Huddlestone,  R.N/, on the staff of St. Mary's  Hospitali Garden Bay, spent  the holidays with her parents  in Vancouver. '  Mr. and Mrs.-Geoff Tullidge  and Dr, and Mrs. J.R. Wilson  spent New Year's on a fishing  .trip at Pender Harbour.  Miss Jessie Lannen of Van-  ��� cc-uver visited Mr.   and  Mrs.  Eric Davidson of Garden Bay.  Pender Harbour Community'  Club was host at a New Year's  Eve party at the Club House  at Madeira tiPark. Dancing was  enjoyed to the wee smalljiours  of the morning.  Mrs. Art Joss of Selma Park  was a recent visitor to Garden  Bay.. She was accompanied by  Mr. and Mrs. Millar of Sechelt.  TO HONOR pEAN  Dr. E.D. MacPhee,' dean of  the faculty of commerce and  business admtoistratibh at the  University ofi. British Columbia  will be presented wth an hon-  orary life membership in the  Institute of Chartered Accounts  ants of B.C. at the institute's  annal convention/' ceremony,  Sat, Jan. 18. It wi\l be only  the sixth such presentation in  the institute's 52-year history.  Life-saving' a&ibibticscan cure  many mal^iesV^which formerly  meant surgery arjd long hospitalization; ; , ?,/   ^���;..?,::?'';   -_������_���  x  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hall 8: p.ml - TUESDAY,  JANL 21  y::.^-. \  in  An  n  ������''"���Vs?'":-.'���-'���-. '���  ������a?-.'rx-ii&i- ��� *���* .  at 8 p.m.  Re-organization of Mt> Elphinstdne  - / Cemetery Board. :s;>/�� .' ":i  By  JAMES  SINCLAIR,   M.P|  In the last three months I; ���_  have received over 300 letters'"  from constituents asking me to.  urge the  federal   government  to ban the present inhumane.*  method   of   killing   pigs   and/  sheep by cutting their throats.;  This" is the most letters I have'  received  on  a   single   subject  since the  conscription debate"  of 1944. r  The control over slaughter-  Iwdses rests with the provincial   governments.    Over   theT  years the SPCA and the Humane    societies    have    urged,  * these governments to take action, but individual provincial:/  governments have been relucr  ��� tant to do so. ^ i/  More humane methods  are-T.  slower   and   more   expensive,*  so  "provinces    adopting    such  measures would be penalizing  then*   slaughterhouses   against  those in provinces which diid>  not adopt such measures. Because of this situation, the fed-y  era! government was asked to y  intervene. '/.?'. 'rf  In the federal Criminal Coden  there is a section making it' a^  penal offence to' cause unnec-^  essary suffering tbian animal.;  ... The intent of thiis section was f  tv   prevent   maltreatment   bye  beating, .stafc-yaifcon,   or   oyer-  work.     Prosecutions,    against  slaughterhouses umder this section have been taken for kill--  tog livestock by bleeding, buto  the   magistrates" have always  dismissed   these   cases/on they  grounds that unnecessary suf-:;  fering   had   not   been   proyeru.,:  since' the method was in. coin~  mon: practice���;���'��� across, the land.';  /The    determined    campaign.  laTjinched  on-all  members .'of  p;arli|ament-by' the jSPCA'and;: ���  . ; ?th�� Humahe'society has'had'itg- :  effect, 'hbwever.   The   federal' ;  , gpvernment/cah hotvpass a bill- ���-.  ������',' to? cpntroi/siaughte'rhouses, -butv  v. it' ?fian   ismeiid   the1  Criminal1  ? .Cod'eV^--������--���-��� '������������������   '.'.'������' -    ���:���:,'���'���!-  The minister of justice has  now introduced a bill to amend  the Criminal Code to make it  an offense for a food animal  to be slaughtered if it is not  (a) killed   instantaneously   or  (b) first rendered unconscious  by a humane method. The latter clause will still permit animals to be Died providing they  have been stunned or-gassed,  first. Ah exception is made if  animals are slaughtered in accordance with religious ritual,  that is the kosher killing of  the Jewish faith.  It is not the intention of the  government to have this bill  passed this session. The provincial governments and packing houses will be given an  opportunity to make representations on the matter and the  bill will then go forward at  the next session. I can assure  all my constituents who wrote  me on this matter that I will  certainly support this bill. It  is hoped that when-this bill is  passed, the ten provincial governments will then pass similar bills to make sure there is  no legal loophole.    '  I can assure all those (mostly women and children) who  wrote letters' that this legislation would not have been  brought forward if it had not  been for the deternimed. campaign and the obvious strong  ���feeling of -the writers of these  letters.  SAME NIGHT  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Francis French, Sechelt,  was found guilty of operating  a car whi'le his ability was impaired and fined $150 and  costs. A. Branca, Q.C. appear-'  ed for the defendant.  Douglas Cattanach, Gibsons,  was fined $10 and costs for  driving a, car with an expired  driver's licence.  Ralph Miller of Gibsons was  convicted of theft of shake  blanks', and*'sentenced to six  'month/1? imprisonment at, Oak-  alla. This offence constituted  a breach of reconnaisance of a  i conviction in.February of 1957  on three counts of obtaining  goods and money by means of  worthless cheques. . Defendant  was also sentenced to six  months consecutive to the theft  charge,  Japk    Ball,   Gfllbsons,?. was  fined $50. ..and costs and had  his... driver^ licence suspended  when found guilty of driving  without due care and attention  near Roberts Creek. Mr. Ball  was fined an additional $10  for driving with an expired  driver's licence.  Herbert Berdahl, Gibsons.,  was fined $5 for illegal parking on Marine Drive, Gibsons.  James Walters, Westview,  was fined $25. for exceeding  the speed limit oh the highway  at Roberts Creek.  SCHOLARSHIP AWARD  The 1858 Scholarship award  is open to stringed instrumentalists under 22 years of age.  The auditions will be held in  May. Applications are obtainable from Mrs. N. Fleishman,  1J19 Hillside Rd?vS.S. 2, West s  Vancouver, B.C. Last year the  piano scholarship winner was  Robert Rogers from Fort Lang-  ley, B.C. ;  THURSDAY,   JAN.   16  TO ALL SHAREHOLDERS IN THE  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY  PROJECTOR  From replies received to Questionable the majority ruled  Clause (a) That the Projector be donated to the three Schools  in this District. ,  Clause (c) That Funds be turned over to the Legion Poppy  --Fund..-    .'"'' V; ������' ���'���  The Committee will action this ruling  '���'���'-�����'���.������'    ���   ' ���<   '' >  SAME TIME SAME PLACE  t Bingo  ��� Gibsons School Hall ���8 p*m. Sharp  PHONES APPPINtlMENT   U;  :'-,r B:F. Abram, commercial su��:  \';:,pe^ii��tehdaiit.of'the'North-wes^/  " ��� Telephone Company, an assQci-f  ateof the B.C. Telephone Convi  pariy'j ���'���'"has    been    appointed  ���'North';Sfaore district comnier-/  cial   manager  for   the  latter  company. %  He succeeds ELR, Boyce/^who'!  has been~appointed to the hew- ;  -ly   created   staff  position   of  general rate superyi^.;ojp-the. ,  B.C; Telephone'''Coinpahy;Z;::'.  Mr. Abram will be.responsible for the commercial"���'admiif?'*  istratipn o�� exchanges in Norths"  arid -West Vancouver, iri Squa-  mish/and Pemjj^rton? and :o��  the Sechelt Pehihsula.  Tlttee? biHs which cannot fly.  ;/:a^;?the?:?eaiu/1'klw3L>-. and ostrich.  ? life-saying   streptomycin   was  first discovered in soil lodged in.  the throat; of a/chifll��a. ;  ..ri'-'-r.:  ���'>),:.'���  ���.at your  fingertips  :   Safety in the automobile is optional at no extra cost. No mechanical  safety device can replace the protection of careful driving.  _. Last year, traffic accidents claimed the lives of more Canadians  than ever before. Someone waa injured every* 8 minutes. A car was '  damaged every 48 seconds. Automobile insurance claims rose to more '  than $150,000,000.  One result of this is higher automobile insurance rates ��� because  what is paid out' In^claims must be brought in by premiums. But even more  important is., the fact that you hold your life, and the lives of others, in  your hanSs.w'hen you get behind.the wheel of a car.  Safety pays dividends... saves lives,, helps to lower your- insurance'  costs. Be Careful. #  JLS.Z, CANADA SSfSUR&HCS FEDERATION  on behalt of tnoto than 200 coct,pntin& compenio* writing  ��� Fire. AittomoStfo +nd Ctaumliy Inawanoa.  LEGION HALL   8 P.M.  ^^m^m^^m^^^m^msmm^sm^m^m  5gfflW|gasWK0SaM��E��S��aee^8SB^^ 4   Coast News, Jan. 16, 1958.  In her^Jole asb^k *e^vi&wer  on ''the-'diC\VaMpu^^;teI^vi-'  sion program "Hidden Pages,"  /Beth NGillanders is known to,  boys and girls - across Canada  as "the library lady." Episodes  from the books which Miss Gil-  landers reviews are dramatized for young listeners on "Hidden Pages" Fridays at 5:00 p.m.  on Channel .2, Vancouver. Miss  Gillanders, who now works as  public relations office^ for the  Vancouver Library is a Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor-of Liijbra-  ry Science, an ex-school teacher, and writer and actress., on  both.TV and radio.       .  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  ��� 'V   ���.*:'������   Graduate of  California Chiropractic College  MON., WED., FBI,���1 to 5 p.m.  or bjr appointment  OFFICE 87-G or Phone  Residence 172-W, Gibsons.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmjmmiiMmammmmamm ���  The monthly meeting of Pender Harbour PTA was held in  the new school at. Kleindale on  Thurs., Jan. 9 with the president, Mrs Jean Whitaker in the  chair.  Two new teachers were introduced: Mrs. Murphy of the  High School staff and Mrs.  Krevinsky c.f the elementary  staff.  It was decided to write the  departments of forestry, fisheries, mines and immigration for  bursaries for, deserving students/ to en'deavour to help  more Canadian children to be  fitted for specialized jobs iri  Caha'dian industry./,-,.  ?A discussion on fund raisingv: took place and it was  agreed to ask the executive  to. take .up this matter more  thoroughly at one of their  ���(rieetings. v "?" ���'  The sum of $75 was voted,  to the Elementary School to  be used for books arid necessities..-'  Mr. Hempsall of Port Mellon  was - guest speaker and his  worthwhile plea for money for  theilJBC building; fundibrought  a pledge from the PTA for the  sum of $250 to be paid in: $50  installments over a period of,  five years.  The raffle for a cake was  won by Mrs. Bill Cameron. Refreshments were served. This  meeting had; oney of the largest  attendance records for some  time and it is hoped it will set  the pace for a full arid1 active  year ahead.  J. |orre$tcr  feeacl  SQi'Vifcft  ROBERTS  ne 220K  NEW ft USED  SALES & SERVICE  ~vr  TUNE UP  When You  =.T-f<ws>! ���'4r,y-r*r~~i:'>  GAS UP  S T OP  AT THE  ion hea  Tom Forrester,  well-known  oyster grower .and long time  resident of  Pender   HarbouiPv  , is hew president of the Pender  ffarbour branched the1 Gatfa^  an* kegion.. -> ���������-;'     ?"?:.- 'V-^,'.;?.,  Fir^^vice^esiifleritis 'I&ug  Morris:   second- vice-president;  Andy Aiicheson; ex'e cut i.Ve  ^^ cbuncil.'Bud'InSley, Jim Garri-  "*' erori; Clint Anderson andPeter  Trfppitt, together with retiring  president Fred Claydon.!  ^Retiring':;i>?esideh�� .Claydbn  expressed regret at his inabili-  demands  on his  time  of  his  post as zone commander. He  expressed his warm thanks to  the   outgoing  executive,   and  made special refei^hc^tp the  support and assistance? he had  received durmg^ Ws ^m p^oft  fice from Lies /WakirisoriivMiss  Jerry Jervis and Peter^ Trappit.  The   following   committees  will .-be appointed at the first  meeting of the new executive:  Poppy Fund, sick and welfare,  building,   audit   and  membership.  You can have a newer, fuller, outdoor life with a real  future ... in the Canadian Army.  If you want a steady job . '.y.a career with a future ....  and can meet the high standards set by the Canadian  Army, there is a world of opportunities open to you.  Here is a challenging career . .one. with a purpose ...   -  good companions . ..".��� opportunities for advancement  and adventure ... good pay.  The years when you are young'are "- - '  THE GREATEST YEARS OF YOUR LIFE  Make the most of them as a proud member of the-.,'  Canadian Army<  'GET THE FACTS FOR YOURSELF TODAJt  Phone, or sead this coupon to:  '   ARMY RECRUITING STATION  ��� 547 SEYMOUR ST. "  VANCOUVER, B.C. *  . /TEL. FA6G46  ��� Pfe��e ��e*4 me, w&Jb^ j^grtfow, ^etf^ ..���  b      ttomitSw m fa Cmtaiisa Army, a  ��� - ������  ���.. * ���  ���  i   v  l��iMwww��imiMM��wmnMwMiMiwin>Miim��iM��iniwii  ���Acs.  ft  a  ft  /���:  '����� ""WWIWtlmlllHHMIWIWUHItlMrtKHWWWWIWWXtWWW  /  B  8  s  ��� !hmMw^wwmMii  The Improvement Association meeting cm-Tuesday wiU  deal with the/ tflSaang .rates  and the 30 Siettei^ receipted  /from MBA's an��l others on the  .sriojecfe^isr ^x&eotisi, thatlas  a resuit; a islecbri'd "public meeting wili' be eailed -wliich might  well send a delegation to Vic-  News of local interest is the  wedding  of  Carl  Purdy  and  Margaret    Bounce,    both   <of.  Whitehorse, Y.T. in Canadian  Memorial  Chapel in   Vanccm-  ver, performed by  Rev.  JiG.  Gorwill. Carl is the son of-Dr.  and  Mrs.   Harry Purdy,   arid  grandson of Mr. and Mrs. D.  Campbell   of   Roberts   Creek.  The bride, daughter of Mr. arid  Mrs* J.R. Rounce of Vernon, is  musical director for the White  horse schools.       , J  Miss Rita Foote and Eric  Purdy attended the , couple,  who will make their home in  Whitehorse.  Mrs.   Jen  Mohrufet has Returned    from    Port    Alberni  . where she spent holidays with  members of her family.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Johnson and  Eileen   ^have    returned    from  Kamloops after visiting daughter Lynne arid her husband.  . Word comes from St. Paul's  Hospital   that Charlie Bourn  has had a second operation and  . is coming  along nicely. Also  that iEdward Shaw has  been  ^discharged from the same, hospital and is home and at work   '  again. ,  - March 15 is the date set for  the OES variety show.  Orange Day  The Junior Red , Cross Orange i>ay tag before Christmas  to gather funds for needy families netted $76.59 and nine .  hampers of.;fpod and layettes  were distributed.. - ''���  , ;',  Junior. 'Red./Cross members  thank all those who took part;  in the tag day? and-also those  who donated-money ��� towards  this wqrk: of ���:charity,. Special  thanks is off ered tcriitooy store %  and Sechelt Service  store yiri  Sechelt ?and Supervalu in Gibr,  sbhs?ior;.the;:par't :th^y .tobk iri  making the drive successful..  lffaltiw<.>l<p��.ll��|imirtH��IMH��IW��iH��W  Signal ^our: turn even if  there's-no jtraffic in sight. Make  proper1; JBigKalling;ia/hafcif '���������'.-  oberts Lree  by PAT WELSH  Callers at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Cooper New Year's Day  enjoyed vchaloang in the glow of  the yule log burning in trie fireplace and the. softly shaded  lamps audi lights from the Christmas tree. Present were Mrs. W. .  Aberhart, Mrs. J. Meikle, A.  Young, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart,  Mr. and Mrs. C.Tmkley, Mr. and  Mrs. F. Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. A.  'ichaiskovvsky, Mr. and) Mrs. p.-  Jorgensen, Mrs.' A. Hansen, A.  faaiirieyi' Mr. arid Mrs. E. White,  * Mr; and Mrs. P. Welsh.  Open house was held by Mr.,  arid Mrs.. J. Graves; Half moon.'  Bay, on New Year's-Eve. A large  number of guests called an 1  danced and sang till midnight,  when the New Year was-ushered  in- in great style.* Refreshments  were served by the host aril'  hostess 'assisted by Miss Carsbn  Gt&ijei.   '��� '. >'���   >'  At the New Year's Eve party  sponsored by the Welcome Beach  Ladies Guild- at Redroofs Hail  guests danced to acoordiari music  played' by Mrs; E; Rosebbom; In  ari iriipfbintu' concert each guest  hadtb^ihgi recite, dance or tell  a funny:^bry arid was an hilari-  ' ous affair. The New Year was  welcomed iri with- a twrkey' supper. Dancing resumed uribil tlie  morn's niorn- Those present were  Mr. and Mrjs. ;EL- White, the C.  Tinkleys;    Mrs.-   J. ^Meikle, A.  - Youaig, the-D. McCains, the 'JV  Coopers, the E. Rosfeboomsi the  L. Camerons and the W. Hoggs.  Here over the -holidays were  Mrs. E- MacDougall, Donna and  Kindree, ; guests of the Peiter  Meuse at Hydaway.  Recent guests ,of the-Frank  Lyons ^it Iriirinaris? Oovte were  Mr. aridjMre^ Gib-  lS6ns^'������:!?' '-<r   ''".���:*"��� ' ---'':������-^,;      y.  Miss Pat and Miss Marilyn  Cooper visited their parents at  Redrooffs.  i. .vUkit^tk.? Nairn4. has    re>ur|��ed  home:;^|^wSP^?..after/sSertd-. L  ing   - hoUds^rs:/:?x^t2i;;; friends in/  - Vancouver. / ... ' V ?��������- -  Mr. arid Mrs. Av Menzies and .  Mr^; and" Mrs,. E. White? spent?a  '��� \c- ^,d-"iw 'iri* Varicouver;-:.,  ��� When the Centennial' committee realizes plans now be-  ing'carried out, Roberts" Creek  will have one of the most at- ,  tractive and worthwhle monuments to Centennial year in  the country.  - Property across from the  Post Office has been _ obtained.  This; excellent site has a fine  level area suitable for the  bowling green, the object of  tiiis project, and j in addition  'contains itwo' buildings.- The  larger of the two may make.a  ciub. house. ! ^  Soon ' the Centennial flag .  will be flying oyer this proper-^  ty, and it wdll be there as a result of much- hard work and  effective planning by the committee. Particular credit goes  to Mrs! Jeri Morirufet [ whose  tireless efforts are .Deginning  to take cbricrete forrii.  Fred Barnes is making a  "fmancial thermometer" to be  erected at the corner. Canvassers will start combing the district riext week to raise funds  to further the culmination of  this project.  ftoberts Creek- Ceittennial ''Committefe1--'-- ���  /.WILL CANVAS^^ THE COMMUNITY NEXT WEEK;,- /   '���  It is hoped that everyone- will contribute to the drive     ?  Please ask your collector for a receipt.  Winner of the turkey draw, Dec. 1st was won by Mrs^ MoriiB'  fret, who contributed the $10.00 for the Centennial Committee.  Mr. and Mrs. ^owdem were, the first' to miake a cash donation.  NOTICi  Doctor, of Optometry  204 Vancouver felock  .   Vancouver, JB.<G.  j    .......      . ���. , .'."-.'���    ��� ���',"  Wishes to announce he wiU be in Sechelt  ,  ?-��8'���������:������ -  For an appointment for eye examination phone ���  ���.-������������'��� vMi^..?j6$aa^s-:BatcheId*i 'Sefcheltr.1^.;/, ?>'*,' ^ ?  ��;.-���  If anyone wishes any- adjustment or repair fe/'  theiir present glasses I will ^Mh^'^^WS^A^-':.  ������/,-������.���������-���<;;���������������.-"������...���.������'    -..���'    ,:_���> :���!.    ';������-.  ' ������ ������, .-t-.tv :���"!,��.'..-���> i>-'!,.�����  ��� c.V"^-;-" ~Hv '������ ������-���!;J ,.'���������'������'"���  >������''���;���'    ,.?;���,..��� . ���-^V' :-"': ���':'������'   ^y&X :$j;;$"S.fT'frSt|  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Jtist returned frbiri Chilli-  wack are Kirsteh and 'Ben Dubois arid Eva?-Marie, where  tftey sperit ihe hbl^dfeys with  Mr. and;Mrg.'A. $iien://    ���   :  ��� ^iss Sandra Peterson has re-  t(Urrie^i;;'��Soiri a holiday visit to  her" parents* in. Prince George.  ���-Mi^s - Gterda Shenriarij' and  Mrl; David' Sherman havd re-  furried tb.^hoql-in��� Vancouver  after spending the holidays  With their parents in Port Mel--  ������ loftv^ ���  :j>���*������ ;'fev::" ,;.:?-- ��� ':iv";���������'  ������< ������  ^jMiss'Pat Peterson, Mr. Nils  Parsons, cMiss Deedee McColl.  Mp. Georgie Hostland and Miss  Dianei&u&a*&>&% all^ivisitors  durmg the hblio^y, seasom:    ;^  ;i?SSmo ;en^yablfe r.eveu|ngs of  card playing have been heftd in  the, comjnuiilty/Hha^r? Games  played are ^hist/"bridge >��nd  crib. Refreshments are served  along ^th^?-icrittsic:v:'-. '* yy* ������������f?  .ss.:-.J-':-.;'e:-y'n.:v'oc- .;rift-?'��i> ������;.:  Guy Fishjer ayid Ray Whiting are no longer  associated WrSi fa& ^iSsti'.-ittdf' liAV# ^i  their own TaMOifiStze at/     ^  ���it"?.-. t��*i--^     ������.���Mr. -. s . ... .��� , ..,  ?' Next to the Theatre  Customers ��re ursed to  'Guy Fiiher'ft ���?-./  ��� ���,'���'������ taxi?  Ph. Gibsons 47  Ray Whiting  v,-.//:TE^/;;'/./,?v;,..;.  Ph. Gibriohs 250  /     24  HOUR  -���^ijr- j*n*rT;  :kv  ���:*���'���.  .->{'���  ��'  ���f:  .'.Ss eir*}s.   ~s&''��� v.*.--is  ��� way  N  u  ''^VwWNt  i'V  feN  (O round  ��� !l^;, ^..,   '.������.?.'��� !.'   ���'  ������.?...  '���$$w&��WMk  C -        '���' ' .-���'i..?:V ������:;  '^-.i-      ���      ���::.-.   "  .   \ En^joyirig the relaxing wfrwhijient  \  !xtf 6,^|EC^ Here w i light,  9^:LjM-Gwti��y-':-'''^y   -.-'��� iy\  makes it a beer truly different  anddistinigfuisHed ^.. as your  <m$N& ffifi��m so guiclcly  confirm^  ���*���*., ���'���  SICKS'   CAPJWlNO  litis advisement it not published er ^  ?7-'38 or by M'Govern tx&tix of ^ritisfi^^ Coluita. ��� ; Coast News, Jan. 16, 1958.   S  FOB SALS  TOTEM FLASHES  15 words for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address,-  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Meinoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  ' Consecutive rates available.  , Classified display ��� 77c per  column inch.  Cash with order.; A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified adyertisemeritsi accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals tt. 17 cents; per count  line for first insertion; 1J1  cents per count" line for each  consecutive insertion.  V    AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser, r^uesting space /that liability of the Coast News iri event  of failure to publish an advertisement orin event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the ambunt paid by the ad^  ertiser .tor? that portion of the  ad^ert^ing'^pace "occupied by  ''z the incorrect item . only, and  "that there ;shall beno UabjJityi.  ^/m/^y/ievent^ bey��^; aitnbmit?  'paid/ for suchr advertisement;  No ���:: responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified m^writing, ���?.'-  COMING? EVENTS  DO IT TODAY  tate?  Why hesi-  Cosy cottage, full plumbing,  Vz. basement, million dollar  view. F.P. only $3750.  Very riice building lot, $350.  Fully equipped lodge on  -main highway, near beach, for  sale or will trade equity for  small home on Sunshine Coast.  Porpoise Bay, V2 acre, good  view,   near beach,  good   soil.  ���Small house, Duroid roof, electric lights, road to house. Bargain at $2250. Some terms. .  23 V�� acres small shack, near  highway. Pender Harbour area  $335O,/spm0 terms..    ; .^  18 acr^land, Southern slope  view, possibilities, $2500 FP on  terms/.". .��� \,?? ;.  '/   .'   ,���',���������  Mbtei for sale  opportunity, ,  excellent  Jan?   23/   Headlands   Service  Club Coffee party,';. 9:30 azn.f?  United Church Hail. Proceeds^  ��� to' Centennial j. ?Fund. / ���   : ���'? 5 ? yy,  Jan. 25. Annual Burns Night/,  supper, sponsored by Sechelt  PTA will be held in the Legion  Hall,  Sat; Jan. ^5-at 7 ypsn.  Tickets >fr^ '*��� Drugs,  Chris's Variety and PTA members. ���;.'...   --;"  Bingo party every Friday in  Granthams Cbriuriunity Hall.;  Crenerous prizes arid lots of  fun. 8 pm.  IN MEMORIAM  . One  only view  lot/left  at  Langdale. $1000. '  10 acres, touches main highway, only $1100. ? ??,  Comfortable 2 BR home,' full  pluriibing, rwir-bd 220 volts,  lovely beach location; near ev-  erythirigi stores, Post Office,  school,, good TV and fishing  area. It's leyel to the beach, no  hills./ A really, worthwhile location; $6750 on terms.  ������: /popd^lbt, 80 x 860 ��� on Beach '  ?Aye,riue West, Roberts Creek.  /Full/price only $850.  ;.ij^eachiAA)��riue^ West', Roberts  ?Creek,/ 'nea^t' white    cottage, :  piumbing, lights, Diiroid roof,  also small guest cottage. 2 acres  land;?:FP, only   $5000   some,  ;terms./i"??v\y:r^^y:$;':.,.\-y'  " ?;.r  INSURANCE SERVICE THAT  ,',���;..:;: ;       SATISFIES        -* ������ .-  TOTEWt  REALTY  ���''  ":' GIBSONS //"���?      .  IP loving memory of my wife,  Edith M. Richardson, Jan. 20,  1957. Our love ��� because it  was so perfect time must have  envied you and me; and in its  haste to put us 'sunder, gave  you to eternity.  R.C.  CARD. OF THANKS  Mrs. Lu MacKay arid family  wish to thank their kind  friends and neighbors for their  kind acts of love and sympathy  during their recent bereave- ;  ment. |; ���;:���:>��� ;?��� ';���-.���;,>��� v^  We wish tb extend our heart-.?  felt thanks?tb all who ��0 kindly assisted, andfor the words  of sympathy and/beautifur floral offerings extended at the  death of'our father and husband, George. -. ;-  ���/Mr. and Mrs. Thome Duncan  and family, Mr. and Mrs. Art  Duncan and family, Melba Coir  ussi and Mrs. Lizzie Duncan.  J6HN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  "'���'.,:������      Since 1945 ',  (NOTARY PUBLIC)*  Georgian Block, near P.O. *  , Phone 37 & ;199; Gibsons  ^ DRUMMOND. REALTY  .       Always has good buys  - ^v??rNotafy Public ;  .pbsbns    ?      r Phone 39  TCTRENT  New  suite, . modern, lovely  view, some furniture, light  heat, watery supplied, rib children. Rental only $75 month.  Totem Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, :B.C? s,:,/���  2 bearobm house, oil heat, furnished. /Also 1 furnished 2  room housekeeping suite. Ph.  Sechelt 82M. v  Duplex fori reht, completely  moderny 3grooms arid bath. Ph.  Gibsons 59M.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. arid Mrs. S.C. Peterson are  happy to announce the engagement of their .oldest granddaughter, Miss Patricia :Peter-  son to Mr.-Dale DeAtlvof Vancouver. .   ,;./?:.'?-v'  At Selnia : Park, 2 bedroom  home. TPhorie Gibsons^e'S;    ?  Modern? "cottage - f or -bachelor,-  maie/btifemale. $201 C.'P. Bal-"  lentirie?  WANTED TO RENT  HELP WANTED (FEMALE)  HOUSEWIVES; ~ 'who?, live; in  small settlements, construction  or -logging : campSKput yyour  spare time to earning $$$$; Become an AVON; REPRESENTATIVE. Write to Mrs. J. Mulligan; Westsyde, Kamloops.  Reliable adults, wish 2 brm.  house within handy walking  distance? to Post Office,. See  Mrs. Ilitchey at Gibsons. Bakery  or Phone 107W.       x       ? ? '  wanted/ '-Vv  .;/'^/.-   y-^  WORK WANTED  All-round carpenter available  anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  Phone Sechelt 46.  < ���P'ri'e- small refrigerator, must  be in good condition*Apply R.  Fsovsky, Granthams Ldg.^   32 volt vacuum. cleaner. Phone  Gibsons 217X.  WATCH REPAIRS  INSURANCE  &ECHBLT INSURANCE  v : ? -AGENCIES   v  ?    Real Estate  ��� Property : Management  Insurance'  Office'Phone, 22  T.E. DUFFYi Agent  Residence 158  v   I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY   .  Insurance Salesman"  Fire, A.uto, Liability* Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons   ?' ...     ,    ~  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine- Men's Wear. % Agents  for W. H. Grass i.e. Fast  reliable service.- tfn  For Guaranteed Watch  and  Jewelry   Repairs, Sep   Chris?  Jewelers.  Sechelt. Work   done  in the  premises tin  Electrolux vacuum cleaner, $25  iEnglisn Valor heater, $22. Ph.  Gibsons. 147.  Fresh killed rabbit meat.  Gibsons 22R.    .  Ph.  / Fireplaces,��� $200 - rip. Brick  and stone work at reasonable  prices. Alex Simpk&ns, Gibsons 217Q.  : .  Custbrii cut and delivered. Alder; $10, Fir $12 cord. Alex  Simpkins, Gibsons 217Q.  Service Fuels. Large loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons'173Q. ?    ,���.;.- yy .?  . ',.-"'      i"    ���     I      '������   l'. '  ���'   I  H'l '   '" " "   ��� " "*  Used electne arifi gas ranges,  also oil ranges.yC &?S Sales,  Phone-Sechelt 3. ^  Cedar fence posts, 30c eaich.  Orders taken for alder orjfir  firewood, ahyt length. J. Hig-  genson, ba*ck 0$. Tom Boy in  Sechelt. -.: ������'-.,-,,-,-;-'\-. ���������.������������'  "TlMiER CRUISING ;  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall? St.,  Vancouver 9,- phone CEdar  0683. ���-������vi  ANNOUNCEMENT  For Avon Products call Mrs.  Rudolph, Gibsons 128G. Sale  Specials: Hormone cream, rich  moisture /cream, strawberry  cooler. Buy any one of these  sale items and receive a large  tube of new moisturized hand  cream free.. Other specials:  deep cleansing cream; deodorants, 3 for price of 2: Klean  air; perfume.  (Sale   ends Sat.  Jan. 18.  .    _������'..'.;- -?.��j��r-  For all floral occasions, funeral sprays, wedding flowers, etjb.  phone Gibsons 34F. , .v  THRIFTEE STORES ���'.���>  Phone thriftee Stores/ 34F for  a free home demonstration jtjf  the fabulous Phaiff sewing machines. ;:.:';';:^-:  Saws filed? Galley's woodworking shop, North of Siipe^  ;ValU. .. ?.-;:���"//���?; ?':-,?v  ';'/?://;^-'  Asiatic flu vaccine; is avriilable  at LANG'S ^DRUGSTORES,  Gibsons and Sechelt. Consult  your doctor.  DIRECTORY  .MAksHAl^L'S  PLUMBING  -*U$&TfXG &  SUPPLIES  Phono Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C .and S SALES. SERVICE  /*"? .* Agents  For  Propane Gas \  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  , Free Estimates ,:  Electric and' Gas iiot Plates  FURNITURE  . LINOLEUMS  . Phone 3 Seeheli  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.-  'Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling,  Painting  Floor. Sanding, Tiles Laid -  JOEBENNER  Phone Sechelt ^92R  -���/':, ;,Tg��yisjoNf :.,���-������",���  SALES AND; SERVICE  Dependable'Service   .v  RICHTER'S RADIO -^ T^V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances :  Record Bar  '        Phone .6 Sechelt  LET ITS HELP .YOU  ' ���'������/.'-./.;PLAN NOW  For  your Construction Needs  AH  typeis pf  BUILDIN6:or ALTERATIONS  and! LIGHT GRADING  Smith &' Peterson Construction  .:-'-.-    '?  ?-. -Ltd^':.'?.:'.v?^   ���/  Phone 28,v85 or 90Q, Gibsons  ~~C. E. SICOTTE  BULLPOZING    SERVICE  ���'���'���;.-, Land   Clear ng ���  Road ''Bidding .  Logging ���- Landscaping  .-��� ?FREE ^ESTIMATES    ���''  Ph?ne 23^ ��� Gibsons  DIRECTORY  (Coniinusd)  * ,-  John Tom  DAVIS & RORILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  - Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  Residential. & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons 162  D.J. ROY, Pi Eng., B.CX.S.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  Gibsons 213H  or   MU   3-8491.  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  or 1553 Rofeson St., Vancouver  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems 1 Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  ?' Sechelt ���.-'���������  Office Open 9 a.m. ���5 p.m:  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldoeing, Clearirig Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, iTacks, Pumps    . '���  .  Phone Gibsons 176  _________ J ;  .    '     .  PENTNSTJLA   /riT^ANlORS  Cleaners for She Sechelt  Peninsula ' ' ��� '  Phone:  Gibsons 10t  REFRIGERATION^  SALES ANO SPRVICE  >���'���      ON VACATION  until Jan. 20, 1958.  A.M. CAMPBELL  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block.Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54'   '       Residence 152  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.    .  "WE   CARRY   THE  STOCK"  .  Phone Gibsons  53  The Thrill That Comea Ottce in a lifetime  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions���- Cards ^4 Toys  ���������-��� ^: - Miscellaneous Gifts*  /THRIFTEE   STORES  ^:\//���;./^fi.������'of,���Post Office  /���-/^^A'-;^i)s6iis,-''-Bi0i-'       ���  ^ Headquarters for Wool  , FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS. LTD.  Ship Chandling  Custom frame kits and  complete boats  in  8, 10. 12, 14, 16, 18, 21      -  and 25 feet.  'Fibre Glassing and kits  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical  Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  ���'.......phone 130  ��  Authorized GE Dealer  LAND'ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO .  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver approximately V2  mile from Egirionb along Egmont  Road. r  - TAKE NOTICE that William  Emerson Griffith of Egmont,  B.C., occupation fishing intends  to'apply for permission to pui'-  chase the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at ' the southeast corner of lot  4762 thence sdtiih to Egmont  Road thensce west along Egmont  Road to Rryde's logging road;  thence north along Bryde."s logging road to east west line of  lot 4762; thence east along aforesaid line- fto point of commencement., and icontaining 10 acres,  more  or less.   :  The    purpose    for, which the  land is required is holly farm.  William Emerson Griffith.  Dated Dec 14, ,1957.  //ovy, ZTtMMY, you Takje-  \e>u�� Ausrrte oi>l ��a homg-  amd see -faATSHe gsts  Tftefae s*\FeL?f-AHO cone \  FU&trr 0ACK. ITS ALMOST ,  G4RK OUTSIDE   r-*4\i  Gibsons items Miss A. L James  An old time resident of Sechelt, Miss Amelia Louisa  James died recently in New  Westminster .where she had  gone to stay with friends when  her health began to fail. .  Miss James was born n Ley-  tonstone, England, and came to  Sechelt'in 1909 as governess to  Lady Waterfall's children. She  returned with them., to England but two years later she  came back to Sechelt and was  housekeeper at the Sechelt Ho-  % tel when it .was owned by Herbert Whitaker. She stayed  there until the Whitaker property was sold to the Union  Steamships when she retired  She was^ 3 life member of-  the Ladies' Auxiliary to  Branch. 140, Canadian Legion,  a charter member'and its first  treasurer, which office she  held for nine yeara Jiliss Jamea  leaves no known relatives. After cremation, her ashes were  scattered on the waters near  her Sechelt home.  BY MRS. J.W. DUNCAN  . Home again after spending  Christmas and New Year holidays .with her "son and family  at Trail, B.C. is Mrs. L.K. Davis of Shaw Road.  Miss Marilyn Hicks of North  Burnaby and Mr. George  Loecke pf Crescent Beach were  weekend visitors at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. J.S. Duncan,  Franklin Road.  On a business trip to Ottawa  this week are Mr. and Mrs. J.  Mainil.  Visiting a nephew in North  Vancouver are Mr. and Mrs.  B. Dadswell.  Mr. R. Dunn  A. well known pioneer of the  Peninsula, Mr; R. Dunn, died in  Winnipeg Jan. 2 from a heart  attack, ivir. Dunn resided at Half-;  moon Bay for a number of years,  then operated a Resort at R00-.  erts Creek. He returned to Halt-  moon Bay and built a home  where he resided with Mrs. Dunu  for a few years. They left for  Winnipeg where Mrs. Dunn passed away some years ago.  Mr. Dunn . had been; in/ill  health for some time. He leaves  ohe daughter, Edna, Russell  Brooks, Sr.,- one grandson, Russell Brooks, a great grandaughter  Lynda Brooks all'of Halfmoon  Bay. Mr. Dunn was buried beside his> wife-in Winnipeg.  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS  Sealed /tenders for the construction of a Rockfill Abutment  and Gangway at Pender Harbour,  B.C. will be received by the  undersigned up to 3 p.m/ Pacific Standard Time January  31st, 1958, and opened in public  at that time.  Plans and specifications may  be obtained from the District  Forester at Vancouver, the  Ranger at Madeira Park Ranger  Station or the undersigned upon  a deposit of $5.00 refundable  c,pon return of plans and specifications in gor * condition within. 30 days o^ the date of opening tenders. .  Tenders will not be considered  unless mada out on the form  provided and signed and a! deposit of 10% of the tender is  enclosed, payable to the order of  the ���Minist'V of Finance for British Columbia.   '  No tender shall be considered  having any qualifying clauses'  whatsoever, and the lowest or  any tender not necessarily accepted.  ':,-&.;ders must be submitted in  the envelope marked "Tender  for 'the construction of a. Rock-  fill, Abutment and Gangway ax,  Pender Harbour, B.C."  C D'.  Orchard,  Deputy Minister of Forests,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  January 6th, 1958.  SABENA  GALLOWAY  Will the lady who represented Sabena Galloway, in connection with a legal matter please  ,get.,.in. touch with Eric Thomson, lawyer, at Hopkins Landing.  Church Services  "ANGLICAN        ,'  _ 2nd Sunday after Epiphany i.  St. Bartholomew's.    Gibson*  11 a.m. Morning, Prayer  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt       ������-  11 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 p.m. Evensong  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30, p.m.  (TNITE.D,  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11   a.m. Divine Service  tiolvf^ C'-ef^   -> o.m  Wilson  Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  ..   3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S "'  Hol.v-i--.milv     ->(-"-h(-"i      n   am  ^1   Mary's. Gibsons. 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday ..of  �����<���*������   tnoiiih   at   ! 1 .'<o   a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School,* 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  .PENTECOSTAL  II   a.m    Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m. Gospel Service  Ivlid-we-k  tf-rvi-c ������ as'  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30   P.M..   Wed..   PruyeT  11:15 A.M.. Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender  Harbour Tabernaclt  :  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer. Meeting.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD.  for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500'. V k'.'i*    -* I  6    Coast News, Jna. 16, 1958.  Sechelt News  of the M.S. Leoville. Mrs. Havass and her mother .also visited  Shaughnessy lo see Mr. Dunn.  A birthday surprise party  for Mrs. Margaret Gibson was  held.at the home of Mrs. Scotty  Pollock.  ....In.Vancouver for a few days  is Mrs. Carl Peterson.  Little Wendy Brackett who  nted Pattern  BY. MRS. A.A. FRENCH *  Two-old timers on-the sick  lise,are Jack Wood in the General Hospital and V^P/ Dunn  in? Shaii^hnessy Hospital. .  . In Sechelt for a few weeks was injured in a fall from a  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. chair recently is much better  Frank Dunn is MrsY'L. Havass. and hack'at school.  (Nora Dunn) She will be goihg . Guest of Mr. and Mrs. H.  to Norway shortly with/Mr... JStockwell is Ray Sewell of  husband, Captain Iiivar;Havass     Vancouver.  .~/The WA. of St- Hilda's Anglican, church friendship ;tea  wasi attended by Mesdames  C/G. Luc^en; A. Batchelbr^ N.  Maeklih, H. Findlay, D/ Browning, GZ Gray, .: A. Dawe,. A.  French;? V.;Boggust, A. Tillbt-  sbn;? M:' Froom, A. Walcefield,  H. Edwards, D. Ericksbn,? ?C.  Jackson,/ M.' Lamb, W./Toyh-  bee, J., Peterson,, .Or. Billings-  ley, A. Marsh,-&.~Jbss a^d-Mrs.  K&ttbext- ,..-  -*������ - ���-������  Sechelt Square dance group  surprised Dr. and Mrs.McKee  at .their home recently when'  Mrs: Mckee was" presented  with, a gift.fbr her seryices,,to  the group. The party then pro-  ce,eded Jq.the. dance ?a.t the. rec-  reajtipn. centre.., . ,>���... y.- ���  Mr/. ,aii,d? JVtrsV* W.J. /Majyne  speijt a jew <%ys ;in Vancouver,  fe--? J5*S.  "!'m <)?.  GOOD  SUPPLY  <DF  ��Xi  A**  CLOTHING  'StiDPAt'y '������  PENDER flARBOTUR 182  ttam  <yi 3fni30.  SOME ifEASONS WHY^^ME^BUiy*"llllp  MANUFACTURER'S lA^t  -||^v^T:.1,ACCiCTABLE  X^rU.  !>. t-.tj^        ^'..  ?^Ry R:F. Kenhe*t)   ^--oii.y* ������    ,��� n^rcr    .'���.'���.'?  December followed,the wet and mild trend set by the preV  ceding fall months'as we finished the/year end with the wettest  December^ since records bi^^ i? Gibsons-six^ years ago.-  "'iry?V"   Frost and snow:wisre strictly absent during the month,  skies were mainly overcast, temperatures Yery-^ld and wind ���  speeds twice the-; normal ^figure.     .y.i.y.s y :J'ri:":,'.;'- iv-    ;;.-: ���;.���'. ��� yt... ���.":.*  However,?:>6ii;the;:��amu9i?.bas^ 1957 fell far Short? Of the  average in precipitation, but had the hig|iesVmean te  a? evidenced by?;th?e following;;weather, scoreb^ :     ; ;   ��� ' *  RAINCOAT FOU|IJ>  .'...A' plastic raincoat Iwas&pick-  ed up on Marine Drive near  Hill's Machine shop and ?4s  awaiting a? claimant ait /the  Coast News office.,-,. "/ /7/  ���xs-i  Guaranteed  ' Watch "&.  Jewelry Repairs-  ;' Jewel  Dec. '57        Nor.  Rainfall  Snowfall  Total /Precipitation,  Days with rain'  Days with snow  Highest Temperature  Lowe's^ Teni^^afore?  Mean Temperatute  Days with' frost"  Mean Cloud cover  9.68 in?  2.57 in.  9.93 M.  23  2 -���  53.5r~   "  26.4'  40.6 N  4  -������  84%  7.20  3.8  7/58  20/  "������"��"  51.5  22.4  38.5  10:  77%  Dec. Ext.  9.68 C57)  19.9   <'5��)  9,93'('57)  ^('5/2)  ' / :%.'&$>������  55.0? (!54)  40.6 :(.W  Sl8fy('55)  85^:^) /  ins  Jewelers .  ..'���.���.;><viii.'tw-..������-��� ^ >is%i>tz %i. :2g/i-iia -���;  Mail Orders Giyen Prompt;  y,..]y}iy::ay Attention-: ?-'-' '!������-���^������-.i������������������  Work done^bh the Premises   f  96 -;���-;  ���' -Wkti/*U: - --u/v. i.  dtttaii  Annual '57    Nor. *  Extremes  '���r^:'������i'MtA-'^''?r-'';-'-:-.  ���>|iie /���feci:and':':-::'?^,  ft  tw tRW��t  <v��t<>��*  7:��SI  ���W  i. 1957 bargaining was done or> basis of one year agreement,  but the Comf>anies' offer \v:as based on a two year term.  2. lVz.%- increase is not acceptable; but the fi^uire of settle  ment lies between^7Vz%. and 12%. (,     ? !;  3. Meclianic's adjustments are inadequate, and helper categories are entirely ignored. ,?  4. Three^ weeks '^va^a/biqn after 10 yrs, effective 1 May 58, is  only a slight.concession, It would only.apply to^few em-  plpyees in^the industry., -       ., .-. ���;..., ....  5. Companies agreed" to? tryvo minor cost itemsN��� Nightshift  differential and).2 hrs. overtime for tour workers1 due  absence df.maite. -.       '���  6. Companies agree to sit down and discuss Seniority clause,  ,    suRei;visors working, and work on holidays. .pThe^e.were all  dUscussed. plenty -r for... five months .last, year.. These are  not.cost atems, and we are delterniined to?have them, cleared  before-an agreement is signed. :m?-      .     :  7. Companies agree that all adjustments would be retroactive  to Judy 1/57. Now, who would be ...so foolish; as Ibo sign an  agreemenlb that was npt fetroadtive? rWe operated -these  mills from Juljr 1st tb Nov. 14th without a contract ������ FOlt  THE CONVENIENCE OF iraE.M .->���><  8. The Companies offered a reopening"' clause ion July 1/5.8,  for wages only.. The ansfiyer is definitely NO. This is a real  jg|ieeper. tTrider this deal we could merely;^ask for^ an increase in duly, but we could not take any positive action  if we were refused!  9. Companies agreed; to 3 weeks vacation after five years effective 1 May 59..This is fine except for beiiigi:.o?ije.yje'sr in  arrears. 3 weeks vacation in this industiy/is:,a.MyST due ���  to heal/fch reasons. Many other Unions already/have-/ this  vacation privilege. W^ /'    :'"-���-.���?��� "'���  10. Companies do not want any restriction on operation for the  term of theconibract. This is NOT satisfactory as unlimited,  continuous operation could mean stock piling of pulp and  paper ��� with,periodical labor lay-offs. We want .the right  to curtail seven day operation if steady empibyment is en-,  dangered.  11. Companies want the removal of 3 bull session items Atom  tthe agenda. Bull session items1 are problems ,of a local na^-  ture, in this instance effecting Ocean Falls an4 Prince  Rupest. These must be settled at local level before a new  agreement will be signed.  12. Companies wan; e>jsCerence on Job Analysis. This" was  previously agreed to by us. ....,.���.  13. The Comp3.:','rc '���> ��� - - .neVtonitly refused to grant double  time for, overtime, although they argue that overtime is unnecessary in the industry- We?vherefore claim it is lipt a  cost itemb and should; not; be any problem.  14. The Companies refuse to consider our demand for a Cost  of Living Clause, aXthough they are trying their best to  finalize a 2 year contract. We know the impending danger  of inflation-��� and what happened during our lasfo two year  contract ���*It wasn'd good.  The above information is being republished for the education of the general public, who may become misinformed by  the present propaganda program being sponsored by (the Manui-  facturers through the Press and Radio.  PUBLICITY BRANCH  Local 297 ��� Strike Committee  Rainfall  Snowfall ���  Total Precipitation  Days with rain >  Days with snow  Highes?t-Temperature  Lowest ^Temperature1/ v  /   Meah Temperalure -  Days with; frbst;:  Mean'Cloud cover  EASY   Printed   Pattern!   No .     ?-; ' '       .;? /��  waisiti seams, po fitting worries t��.        .   -      -*L-��'  ���3ust cinch this,vdre5s with your |\|WaniS   rfiOteS  favorite   be^.yqu^L love   its      : r^\^&^^y~\^gi^^,S^ai:'  ^mact,   -simple    ihies; . graceful, collier made; a special!i'trip.?:tp;,  curved shawl-collar effect; Ideal Pigtail those' elected to serve  for crepes and )erseys. >;?��� fa^. Sunshine   Coast, ^wanis;;  x  Printed/^tem/^?: Misses' ,ciub 4n: -195i8.  FoiloWing .are'  Sizes lOn^-^16,/1^; ^e 16 the/officers: iand-iolrectbrs in^  takes 4 yards 39-ihch fabric.-. stalled: ^>/-  Printed directions pn each pai-       president,     Danny    Smith;  tern p^^ier^vactsu!^.^ vice-presidents, : Jules   MainM  Send''l^S^. <Sci||jFS;:C5pc) in ^ Keith Wright; secretaryV  coins (��^Bg-,cahh^rb^ a^ept- DbnMackl^j/jbj^as^r-^^es^  . edXior?this.pattern.Plea?sera?^t %^^\T^eei^'-!J^^^pi^:,  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS} vi^. Ed- johnsorij Haury Rei|s.  STYLE NUMBER./-^        r ..:;���, ^^    Ed  . Andersbh^'-^rnie/'  Send your brder to MARIAN preiss, W.I. McAfee and Gerry  MARTIN, care? i>f The ,.Cp^st MacDonald?:0::>'V^'^'?"-"':'":r?':  News,' Pattern ?Dept.,' 60 Front ; A,highlight was/the intrp-  St West? Torphto; Ont: " ? duction^by Mr."Coili^ b�� six  noW. members, whjL0^;C.ert^nilyrf  was/a/^^ ^art itor t^  43.53 in  31.7   in;  46.70 in.  137  19  .82.9.,  10.5;   '���'���  48.7,  67  65%  49.13  35.6  52=70  158   -  ���24,  77-u  16.7  47,6  -76  64%'  52.14 ('54)  55:1 -('56)  56,13 054^  ^83 C53)  -34 C56)  90.7 ('56)-  10.5 C57)/  48v7r(?57^?  -68%; ('53)/  ���-"Tfiyel  ''���''   '���   -���-'::    :--   .-;    *-.-t    t- :'.���)>�����-'.���    ���; ���, i   ,������������'���:  10:15 p.m.     JAN. 20  '-���-\W'v  VANCbuyEJ{ P^bVlNCIAL ASSEISSMENT  NOTICE is hereby given?th%^e Court 'of Revision under the  pi^sions.pf fe xhkl:>  l^J^whT^j^^  -r^s|ricjt/\^/be.!!h/|[k .������X?'?-.; .-,  ���SiY&'&ii  J^/!pn^^y ^ (Sejcheltl?;  -at ^bsons/L^!png,-?p;^^6n?:Tu^  -10 -o^docfein-'i^;^  ���? 'Dated :/at;^ewvWes^mmster, B.C., this 15th day of January, 1958.-//'?     ' ""������"��� ���'���''.'���?' '.-.-/���?; ??'v'/''"       ,/''"��� ;':: '-: ;:"���'?'?  F.R.? Anderson, iSr.  Cpiirt of Rey^siph, ?  no/jr-r..- U   '���  Exciting holiday  year.       .,.' '������   y^'-yyyy-  '..;.;-:  "^r^T^?";^ The  immediate^? past  presi-  Magistrate Snd /M^I^rew ; <*enVRae ?^^^ShJg  * u t'i'!ic-��i;���H^^t,.rn.i up! 1957> under his leadership  Johnston of, Sechel^ve return- e&ressed his; keen apprecia-  ed hpme.,;after; a?ratherymW& tion of the'; loyaf supjport of  h c^iday - in -Los Angeles, -and. Lasr.; aij officers arid riiembers and  Vegas oyer the Chrisbmas and aslced??the same/isuppofttbrthe  New Year season/ A s^vfen hour   nejw office^ :  search for"������&. bomb on the /pl^ne  "in which! th^pa^. ^ere/^  ing,   /added'. ���' s a ;televisjbn ^cript  t h r i 11  at   Portiand.. The  icy  weatfther,     the  ^police and the  bomb disposal units made for a  great deal of excitement arid apprehension   among   the   passengers, but. Mr. Johnston sajcl for  the most part everyone; was^quiite; .���  '  calm. The methodical search of  th?  ritire/plane and .baggage re-'  veaied  nothing  of  an  essplosive  nature.    But    as Mrs. JolmsJboh  said   "There   is   no   place? like  home."   r:? :'-       ���  i^^.-!6^;^^iNGi?  POLES >  ���.. ..   ���'.::::���%$���������:���> _y.y ���;-..  .     / /^Bp'/fiort^d,' ?���%  1593 WeslpVei ]R^., N^^ Van.  "J... TE-;Yoii-!89$S?v/,  ''  or Write Coast News/-��� Box 500  n*i  j  J  VWl  .'>�����'.  -.  i-.-.a^i-Ji,'-.' ���>:���   ''*!if.>.'!" -r'.f^X'ifStj .'���-������������������'��� .   ��;���     , ''   ���''.. ' ���''     '" ' "- " '   ���  y/i^^  '^fit^ikM *^p|ium PSaiik B6ard ������������7K* ca,  ,-^^r^i.  ���?-2-'-��acsoa^  We Stock It All At  m  ���*.���-������&  ~&%-ityx'tebi.$"?':-:; "��� :r;y  PHONE GIBSONS S3  ore pKohes  B.C. Telephone Company announces installation of a fifth  switchboard position in the-  Sauamish exchange building  and extensive wire '* and cable  additions in the northern portion of the exchange area.  When the B.C. Telephone5  Company took over the Squa-  mish system from the federal  goverriment in ?pecember, 1949  there were approximately 60  telephones in?'?service. Today  that total is well over 600. In  1949 calls per business day  averaged approximately 500,  and the number now is almost/  2,500. .���..  I  I  I  1  |  I  In response to jppfeiiG te^B^st Thte  ���^aliain Ifn  orgaijized andl the Service will $e  carried oh uhder the:-!i]^anag'em^nt-  of Mr. John Har^eyv  ���'...-��� .     -    .���������'���  '       "     ���-;':. ���'������%        "���'���������'' ������������'���;"' ,   :>  We hope the Sechelt Peninsula folk  CO -  8  I  I  m  give  : v...- '�� ";������'��&���:<    -r-.-. ;V ��� ;������    "  tmm aufl sn  PerhaiJs you can't write it as you would wish  Eaybe' we can 'do it _ for ypiil.'"''"  ���#V;  B  i"^t;i^r?<l-.;|;%i|^���'t^Vpv���-J-/.;/';  'J.Cf{'  :^.  ^#llc0ntiniie Barber service at the  old istaud  M$kZ ;.0^ v;?'^;v  ��� Sechelt  .. ^

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