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Coast News Jan 9, 1958

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 -^jmM,rrHmrrf^ir*fmmwKirtmi^%iirn'"'^m"in'  Just Fine Food   .  DANNY'5  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume 12 Number 2, January 9,   1958.  Shop At Home  Your purchases should help  build the community in which  you live  #'  TED OSBORNE  ���'���   Attending the  15th annual  Truck    Loggers'    Association  Convention at Vancouver Jan,  15 to 17 is E.F. "Ted" Osborne,  "r well known Sechelt logging op-  " erator. .  .. "; ?  ; Mr. Osborne, a director of  the Association, will be one  of the key speakers in a panel  discusson on the controversial  Sloan Report.  : He'has logged in^the Sechelt  area for? more than 12 years  and is; associated . with Osborne Logging Co. Ltd., O & O  ..LpSging'-'jCo.-- Ltd. and Range  tagging Co. Ltd.        ;  MrVosborpeis a member of  the:"-?-Sechelt Board of  Trade.  ��� He lives in Sechelt, is married  and has two children..  New leader  for Red Cross  Rev.   David   Donaldson   of  Gibson   Memorial   United  church was elected president  of  Gibsons  and ^ district  Red  Cross   Society   at the  annual  meeting Saturday afternoon in #  the Coast News office, Mrs. H. *,  Reichelt was named vice-president,   Mrs.   Dorothy   Cruice,  secretary;   Edward   Henhiker,  .U'easurer. and-.Fred Cruice, dis-  astCT chahTOan.r?]^  heads the Junior"^dGros^--*  Mrs. Jules ?Mainil, retiring  president, was thanked for her  excellent work during the  past year and was chosen delegate to attend the annual  meeting of the B.C. Red Cross  society in Vancouver,. Feb. 25  and 26. / /  Mr. Hehniker !\vais again  chosen campaign chairman  rand he hoped to have the same  fine organization that did so  well last year. Mrs. Mainil reported collectiions in the \ last  campaign totalled $671.09 and  the objective was $600. The  Port Mellon donation, arranged through the industrial section of the campaign totalled  $332.91 making the grand totali  collected for the Howe Sound  division $1,004.'  During the year, Mrs. Mainil said, bedding and clothing  , had been provided for1 fire  victims, a,wheel chair loaned  for an arthritic patient, a home  had been found for the charter and a thermometer was h>  stalled by the Junior Red Cross  to show how the collection  campaign had progressed.  Cooks  battle  for honors        ���>  A farmer's wife from Muh-  dare, Albei'ta, JVErs. Mitehael  Semchisen, is hoping to keep  the title of Canada's best cook  in her native province! One of  the top ten winners in the.largest cooking contest in Canada,  the $20,000 Domestic Bakefest;  Mrs. Semchisen has her, fingers crossed that her Orange  Chip Cake will keep the title  won last year by Mrs. John  Bushko of Vegreville.     \yMy  The Albertan woman will-  compete for the title and top  prize of $2,500 -in cash and a  number of - appliances with  nine other Canadian women  3fca bakeoff in Toronto on,Jan,  14. In the mterim, the ���.'195,8-'  winner is planning to visit'the  first title holder who lives  just 25 miles away.  r  SilC  LT  Down Through the Years  S, Following the custom of the  past several years I beg to sub-  nut this report showing brief-,  ly a summary of 1957 business  and attempting ' some forecast  of probable needs for 1958. As,  r accounts for 1957 are not complete, any figures are only approximate.  I believe final accounting  will show the estimates for the  current year were fairly close,  except in the case of expenditure for water capital, referred  to further below.  ���������?���" Both for receipts and expenditures, while some individual  accounts will likely be a bit  above or below estimates, I  think the nett will prove to  be close, and not in deficit according to estimate. l  ZONING  As indicated in previous reports, I am not sure our zoning regulations are the best  possible, arid very likely could  be amended to general and  particularly long-term advantage. However, it is a big and  often a complex and contentious matter and while I ana  not entirely satisfied with the  present bylaw, I am hot at all  certain as to exactly what  changes would be in the best  interest. '-..'  WATER  Water service seems to have  been fairly satisfactory for the  Chairman presented gave!  at swearing-in ceremony  At Monday night's inaugural  meeting of .Gibsons Village  Commission, the *hew incumbent, Commissioner Reg Adams, was sworn in along with  the elected chairman, Commissioner A.E. Ritchey, and the  re-elected ? commissioner, Harold W,ilson. Clerk Robert  Burns presented his annual report," as well.'...-- ���   -  During proceedings a gavel  was presented the chairman by  Dave Rees, who explained the  gavel was one he had used, for  many years when chairman of  numerous labor and - other  meetings. > The gavel will be  the property of the village com-1  mission.  Cortimissipner Ballentine  suggested' it was time the village hired a permanent employ  ee who would be available to  do odd jobs. He said at present the village was how paying out. sufficient in cash to  various people? to enable the  village to afford having its. own  collects $674  Final remittance has been  made by the Peninsula Branch  of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind for the  year  1957. t  Mr. Henniker as chairman  reports: he has been able to  send to the Vancouver headquarters a total of $674.54 representing receipts for the-1957  campaign. This total was made,.  up of (.contributions fromcomr  munities and individuals from  ?Pender Harbour? to Port Mellon, covering the entire Peninsula.Tne local branch- wishes  at this time to thank all those  whose work and donations  helped to make the 1957 campaign a success.  full-time employee who would  be a general public works man.  The motion to hire such an  individual, moved by Commissioner Ballentine was passed.  The position will be advertised  Accounts, the smallest for  ���months, totalling $100.70 were  scrutinized and ordered paid;  Chairman Ritchey suggested  last year's committee heads  "continue this year���with one exception, Commissioner Adams  taking over fire and health departments in place of Commissioner Mylrole, now retired  from the Village Commission.  Tins means Commissioner Ballentine will head the . roads  department, . Commissioner  Crowhurst, water; CommissJon-  er Wilson, finance and Com-?  missioner Adams, fire and  health.       : :.':/ '  .  The status of . the Sechelt-  Gibspnsi airport was explored  and it was found no correspondence , has,' yet been received  from the,, lands department as  x to the ^present; legal position.  The chairman .reported the  present situation was emfoar- .  ; rassing to the airport management committee now seeking  financial assistance..  ?The commission decided to  havethe garbage disposal lot  on North Road surveyed to obtain legal boundaries for future use.  Next regular meeting of the  village commission will be  held Jan. 21.  ������year; operating expenses will  beva bit up from 1957, owing  to. more service given, and  higher costs for electric power.  A very considerable amount of  overhaul work was carried on,  charged to "maintenance,"  some of which perhaps might  fairly have been termed .capital. However, I think final accounting will likely show a  small operating profit.  : The quite large intended capital expenditure for new mains  ^ as shown in the estimates, has  not been nearly completed and  will be work for 1958. However the unexpended balance  Of the appropriation can be  Considered to be in hand, in  ���general funds, and available  for 1958 work.  ' Besides the uncompleted  work, it is. very ��� possible-that  there will be need of a distribution main along the Cochrane Road; this will not be a  big *expenditure. Also there  may be a call for distribution  main or mains to serve Block  F; D.L. 685; this could be quite  ?-costly. ���'',-���  ? VDuring the year past there  have been a number of demands for water service outside the Village; some of these  have been granted* other, according to situation have been  tefused. It seems   likely, that  ���?-��� further similar demands will  come up from time to time. My  personal reaction is that the  Village treasury should not be  prepared by  JACK  MAYNE  0  A series of articles  to run  approximately 9 weeks  starting next week  EDITORIAL  food  for thought  i; (Continued on Page 8)  OFFICERS CHOSEN  A.t the annual meeting of  St. Bartholomew's W.A., Mrs.  H.U. Oswald was elected honorary president^ Mrs. P. Cam-  bourne, president; Mrs., E.L.  Baker, first .��� vice-president;  Mrs. H.B. Metcalfe, second  vice-president; Mrs. E A. Main-  waring, secretary,^ Mrs. George  'Smith, treasurer and^ Mrs. F.  Westall, Dorcas secretary.  BINGO AGAIN  Bingo resumes again after  year-end festivities and, will  be operating in the School  Hall Thursday night with a  $30 door prize and the usual  $50 four corner deal.        '  Enrolment for  Guides Brownies  The 1st Gibsons Brownie  Pack under Brown Owl Mrs.  McCartney and 2nd Gibsons  pack under Brown Owl Miss  Gauden held enrolment ceremonies last month.  Enrolled as. Brownies, were:  Wendy Skellet, Frances West,  Carolyn Gibson", Carolyn Gust,  Patty Gust, -'Garol Lariviere,  Christine Hansen, , Merelyn  Liillejord, Merilee Olsen and  Velma Stanley.  Presented   with   year   pins  were:    1st   year:   Lynda   Lou  Ghamberlin,- j Denise    Crosby,  Diane  Hopkins, -> Bobiilou  Mc-  ?ECibbin and Robyn Norris.  2nd year, Karen Porter,  Judy Cartwright and Karen  Hansen.  3rd year: Sharon McCartney  4th year: Lynn Stenner.  The year's  activities   ended  with the two packs joining for  a Christmas party. . ���   \ ���  otor court  changes  hands  ?;pne of the, largest real estate  transactions   in  Pender. Har"  bour in recent years took place  .when: Al ^uid Queehie ?Lloyd  yw$ii$iy$^^  tor?Court to Mr. J.B. Love of  Vancouver.  The Motor Court is*the largest on Sechelt Peninsula and  was opened two years ago. It  consists of 12 units and a fishermen's lodge, besides an up-  to-date cafe. Original sale price  was in the neighborhood of  $85,000. "  Mrs. Alice Cherry, who managed the business since it opened contributed considerable towards its success.   .  The following excerpt from the B.C. News Letter, published, by Howard T. Mitchell, deals with the situation in the pulp  industry which-is the cause of so much concern in this area. It  is quoted in full:  "As this bulletin goes to press, the strike that commenced November 14, no more wanted by employees than by operat-  4 ors, drags on. Employers are genuinely alarmed by what they  say is a solid conviction iin the ranks of forest industry union  strategy and poiicy makers that any failure to win a great increase in wages or working conditions each year is a 'defeat' for  the unions and a reflection on the aggressiveness of leaders. 'We  all want more out of life,' one company industrial relations man  remarks, 'but the union leaders want it too fast and are goikig to  destroy jobs if they aren't restrained. If we can't sell the product we can't employ, and they should begin to think more  about that, and less about an annual round of wage increases  patterned on boom-time conditions.' "  The above provides food for thought.   -  The strike at Port Mellon and in the general pulp mill  industry contains much that mystifies the general public. Talk  to any of the strikers and they will tell you they did not want  to strike. Yet at union meetings, based on reports received from  various people, the men vote in favor of continuing the strike.  What does? this anomaly mean? Is it that the workers  have individual opinions but when they become a collective  body they lose their individualism? How else can one interpret  what has happened?     v        ^    ;  "  ^U^here^isr; a vthoiight- jin?thi^?whi^*eais>scrutiny. If..indi-  vidualisrn^ is^^^ discarded at the ^door-qf^^^ union meet^gs i& it not time ���  to pause and think of what effect this will have on any community? Not only for the present does ths apply, but what &bout the  future?     l .���.''.-���?�������'  drive goes ahead  INQUEST PLANNED  An inquest will'be held Jan.  15 at Sechelt RCMP headquarters to ascertain the' cause of  death of George Duncan, a  pioneer Pender Harbour resident who, according to the police report slipped off the  ramp of a float/into the water,  was pulled out by *a son and  rushed to St. Mary's Hospital.  On arrival there .he was pro-,  nounced dead.  NEW TAXI  OFFICE  Guy Fished and Ray, Whiting  have left 58 Taxi to open their  own office in the building erected at the Sechelt-bound bus  stop. Both plan a 24 hour service and will be able'to handle  advance bookings.  The human heart rests about  eight-tenths of a second between  each contraction.  The intensive phase of the  campaign to raise funds for #ie  University of British Columbia  Capital Development program  began 011 Monday.  Organization for canvassing  the Sunshine Coast has been  completed with the appoint-,  menf of committeemen in all  the major communities from  Port Mellon to Pender Har-  ' bbur. It is hoped that all ex-  students of the UBC as well as^  parents of students now attending the UBC who live in the  Sunshine Coast area will be  contacted during the month-  long drive for funds.  The fund's objective of  $7,500,000 wiir be matched,  dollar for dollar by the pro-  vncial government so that every donation has a double val-,  ue.  An additional $15,000,000  will be giren to the UBC in  the next ten years by the pro-  incial and federal governments  to make up the $30,000,000 total required to meet the immediate requirements of our,  rapidly-expanding university.  Sinc�� the iShinshfne Coagt  canvassers will not be able to  contact everyone, donors are  asked to contact any of the following for further information:  Editor:    Re    Mr.    Hodgsons  ���cjharitable    letter on your front  :; page:���couldn't he read {Sect-ion  54 of the same act? And we, are  jnot in the habit of sigBing papers without knewing what we  ;^re doing. Quite the contrary.    ?  Wiftfe seasons  compliments to  'all.'. ���- ..'���"'��� ���������:'-'..������.  "~ '    ' A E.^Ritcfcey.'^  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of the  Merchants Credit Association"  of the Sunshine Coast will be  held on Wednesday, January  15, at the Legion Hall, Roberto  Creek, at 8 pjn.  Editor: My attention has  been directed to a.-(letter in  your issue dated Jan. 2, over  the name of Wes. B. Hodgson,  ' referring to the recent municipal elections, and calculated  to create some misgivings as to  whether those elections were  properly conducted. I was the  appointed Returning, Officer,  with quite definite instructions  that proceedings should be is.  conformity with the Municipal Act, and any Municipal bylaws adopted under authority  of.'that Act. Therefore I deem  it to ;be proper ��� that?I* should.  make reply to the letter,^ and  endeavour to correct the several "somewhat misleading statements.  Reference is made to Sec.  45, Municipal. Act, as setting  out "who is al Resident Elector".' Actually that section  merely provides the form of  application, uwith such variations as circumstances require.'*  to be made by a person wish  ing to be placed on the list as  a Resident \Elector. The pertinent legislation as respects  qualification is given usde? *-  Sec. 30 j (b). Sub-sections , (a>  and (C) give the qualifications  for vpiwner-Electors aiid. Ten-  ent-:Electorsi These three classes of electors are of equal status as respects nomination of,  or voting for, members of the  Council.  * The complaint by Mr. Hodgson appears to be that Mr. Ballentine was a signatory to the  nomination of a successful candidate, such nomination paper  containing the words "... both  residing in the Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing ..."  That is quite true. However,  Sec. 56 of the Act, which provides the form to be used, reads  "A nomination paper may be  in the following form with  such variations as. circumstances require." It will be seen  that the requirements are not  arigid. However, when reference is made to Sec. 54, which  is the real authority, one finds  tfhe following under.sub-sec. (1)  "A candidate for election to  municipal office shall be nominated in writing by two duly  qualified electors of the muni-  cipality ..." Such qualified elector' may be either Owner-  telector. Resident-elector or  Tenant-elector. According to  my information from the Land  (Gonlinued on Pose 4)  Mr. L.. Hempsall, Box 12ff,  Port Mellon. i  Mr. W. Potter, Box. 21G,  Gibsons.  Mr. F.D. Paquette, Roberts  Creek. ;  Mr: A.D. Lamb, Sechelt.  Mr.. L. Buckley, Pender  Harbour.  The Plan for 1965 calls for a  minimum of $30,000,000. A. B.  (Dai) Grauer, chaacellor of the  University and honorary chairman of the Development Fund,  explained how $25,000,000 is now  foreseeable.  "First, the Provincial Government has pledged $10,000,000 for-  capital construction at $1,000,000.  a "year", Mr. Grauer said.  "Second, the Federal Govern-  ���rent will make a v a i l'a'b I e  through Canada Council nearly  $5,000,000 for certain types of  capital construction over the  next five years. This makes $15,-.  000,000.  "Third, the Provincial Government has o(fa-;d to match, dollar for dollar, all contributions  received by the University from  business and industry, the public and alumni. This makes $25,-^  ' 000,000.  "Any oversubscription of the  public appeal to alumni and.  friends, both corporations and individuals; will go far towards  closing the $5,000,000 gap, for  the Provincial Government will  match all giflfcs up to $7,500,000",  Mr. Grauer explained.  TASTELESS, ODERLESS ���  Carbon monoxide is a tasteless,  odex-Lsss, colorless killer. Chedsf  your car's exhaust system to be  sure there is no-carbon >monoxide  leakage. And just to be dwbly  sure, never drive with your windows closed tightly.  If sold for the value of its  chemical elements, the human  body would be worth about 98  eente. ���  -  v ������   , J- V  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  every |T'hursday,'at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128,'Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45QS  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MArine 4742  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign. $3.00 per year 5c per copy.  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division, of. CW.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  U 9  9  Provincial governments when howling about railways obtaining more money: to finance their operations, indulge in considerable hypocrisy by conveniently forgetting that when they  require more cash they raise taxes. Furthermore none of the  other provinces protest about the effect on Canadian economy  when British Columbia taxation and other costs raise the orice  of B.C. products to the rest of Canada.  The spectacle of six provincial governments protesting to  the federal government because the board of transport commissioners allowed the railways a 3.6 percent increase in freight  rates could raise what is commonly known as a hollow laugh.  Railway seek more revenue as would any other organization when costs mount. No protest is made by any provincial  government, wheat pools or any of the other usual objectors to  rate increases, when labor unions obtain higher wages. That is  apparently good for the economy of the'country but strange as  it may seem, when an organization seeks to cover such increased  costs that is against the economy of the nation or sections of the  nation.  The theory railways or any other organizations are not  affected by inflation and other rising costs seems strange in this  day when we spend so many millions of dollars on an education  which oddly enough produces the type of polifcican to whom two  and two makes four only when convenient. '_��� '  There is a point in the argument of the railways for a  rate increase, which contains merit. That point: is the fact the  Canadian Pacific Railway under present rates' is allowed a 3.75  percent return on its investment while government guaranteed  bonds, the last Canada Savings Bonds issue, allows 4.46 percent.  Why bother to run a railway?. Buy OSBs and let the government  do the worrying. .  An obstacle to> progress  One of the obstacles to progress in mental health Work,  according to the mental health experts, is the public's lack of  understanding of even the most simple facts of the problem.  One of the obstacles to fuller understanding by the general public is the type of mental health expert who makes speeches about "the paucity of our therapeutic armamentarium.'^���The  Printed Word  T^T~V  ��.    X   Vv&v&  Who started the tradition of  Chrisimas Stockings in the  British Commonwealth?  " The traditions of the Christmas stocking, along wi#th other  present day Yuletide customs,  such as the Christmas tree,  trace their start in the Commonwealth from those introduced into England from Germanic traditions by IPrince Albert, Queen Victoria's Consort.  Traditions in Canada have originated, in the majority of  cases from those practised in  Europe. So it was with the  hanging of greenery, holly and  cranberry branches and the indulging in the large dinners  of such old English dishes as  fowl, beef, plum pudding and  mince pies, which were customs brought over by the British settlers.  From. France came the Messe  de Minuit (Midnight Mass),  and 'the reveillon de Noel, including a large family dinner  of meat pies, meat balls, fowl,  suet pudding, pies and doughnuts, to the accompanyment of  party games and dancing until  the daybreak. However, the  exchange of presents in New  France was usually held ovier  until New Year's Day, when  the children learned of Pere  Noel, or St. Nicholas, as a  messenger    froni   the    Christ  Child.  What   was  the  origin  of- the  Christmas Card?  The Christmas Card, as we  know it dates back to the year  1846, when Sir Henry Cole in  England, commissioned John  C. Horseley, R.A., artist, to design a greeting card to send to  friends. This was the first  known Christmas Card designed for the-purpose, although  greetings may have bee,n sent  in similar fashion prior to that  dat<?. It is reported that 1,000  of Sir Henry's cards were  printed. .  The pioneer of the Christmas  Card business in the United  States was Louis Prang, of Boston, who started a flourishing  ��� trade. It can be considered  likely that the origin of the  Canadian Christmas Card dates  from about the same - .time,  somewhere around the year  1876. However, it is quite  likely that the English designs  were used  in  Canada  before,  the American card.      :\ ?;���-���''^  What  is  broadcast ihat^ links  Canada wiih the Far iNTorth?  Tlie program, Northern Messenger, broadcast over the  CBC has sent for many years  Christmas greetings from families and friends to those in  the Far North, and it is one  of Canada's traditional radio  programs for : the Christmas  season. It links those living in  the more populated communities with "those whor year in  and year out, . carry on with  their work in the Far North.  Among "those to whom the messages are sent are members of  the R.C.M.P. and the Services,  trappers, technicians and those  ministering to the needs of  the Eskimos.    " .  By Joan Warn  Gibsons, B.C.  Croft was away, basking in  the sun of California' with  friends; and his being away  posed a question. "Who would  do his paper route and make a  good job of it? First of all>h&  brother took over; that was fine  until an opportunity came along  for all the resit, of the children  to go on holiday.  A rainy Saturday arrived when  the neighborhood child who was  elected failed to show himself at  paper time. "So," said I to myself, "L guess I had better have  a go at this."  *    #    *  I donned my raincoat anil the  paper bag, wiggled, the -papers  out of their parcel and rode off  in somewhat wobbly fashion on  the family bike. I was rather  glad, from the beginning, to be  a small, short person. I hoped"  that passers-by would just take  .m/2 for another child delivering  papers.  ��� '  A list was in my pocket wiUii  the eleven customers on it. A.  few I knew along our country  road. The first one, a next-door  neighbor, laughed when she saw  me with the paper. "You now?"  she exclaimed, "Everybody's off  on holiday but mctiher!"  '<��       *i*       'i-  My next known /customer was  a man I'd met just once, but I  knew him from Croft's reports ���  , a'kindly old-timer here, who filled Croft's pockets with toffees  every trip and tipped him each.,  month's payday. There were cows  in his pasture, and reputedly a  young bull, so I /went' painstakingly., the long way around the  fence and wriggled myself , and  ithe paper bag through a hole in  the garden fence, getting bumped, and wet in tjf.e process, .t  knocked a little self-conscioiitsly  at the dcor and held out-the .  paper. :;  "Wejl, well, well . ��� . .got a  new paper boy (tonight!, This? is  a fine evening for you to be out,  Mrs. Warn. Now, don't goi;-without your toffees. Your boys  don't" Arid chuckling, he insisted  I take them. As I started back  fche way I came with my ?tha&��- )  you," he showed me the easier  way to go; through the pasture  with the- cows in it. All the  gentle things did was to raise  heads and gaze at me as I passed by, and I saw a little red and  white calf nestled under a tree.  '���     *'   *     * ���-;?'. ;?   -  "������ Next customers were mailbox  variety. I went by the, names on  the boxes-and all I had to do was  to roll the papars and insert  them in the proper tin 'Container.  Aflter delivering the first couple  I trundled the bike a distance-up  a dirt road to where I knew one  lady lived all alone. Her greeting was -very: cordial buiii surprised. "Paper? Oh, thank you. Wh-*t  are you doing out in the' rain?"  My explanations brought an  introduction. "Oh, so you're Mrs.  Warn! Those are nice boys of  yours. So reliable and pleasant!"  I was glowing at this, of course,  in spi>te of the drops clinging to  my hair. "You needn't bring the  paper all this way another time,  my dear," the lady said. "Just  put it in. the mailbox down on  the road, there, and there's one  goes in the mailbox, next to it,  also. Sorry you had to come so  far."  "I'm glad I did," I said, "It  gives me a chance to meet my  neighbors!" ?  * *    *  The rest of the trip seemed  lighter when I had disposed of  the next paper. It was downhill  and the bike and I went spinning along as I watched for mailbox- names to show me where to  deliver. I knew Croft's next deliveries were to houses.  My clothes were getting wetter  now. It was a very liquid summer . rain we were getting and  good reason for the abundant  masses of wild greenery on the  sides of the road. I was glad my  next stop carried me down a  small byroad .to the beach where  I might see out to the sea. Croft  had told me of the wiidflowers  down this path and I was-watching for them.  # ��... * .  One day he had brought home  a stem of Indian pipe to me, its  waxy bluish-white flower and  scales lookiMg too frail to last.  We had kept it in a glass on the  kitchen window-sill. I had been  going to roam these woods with  him to find some. As I pushed  along looking for itI sawfoam-  ilowers drifting the sides of .the  path in little clouds. There were  fat red toadstools sitting near  them and graceful fronds of  what our children call ��� "gentleman and lady ferns," one tall  delicate central frond encircled  by sturdy, flatter fronds of a  fresh moist green. ? N  No Indian pipe. Bu/b still I  found a treasure. All. along'���'&  stump were the spatted leaves of  snake , orchids their tail stems  just opening into spires of./fun-  >ny little ?cream-colored flowers.  Weird little snake heads. I tucked a piece into my bag to study  later, and by this time I was  down at the beach settlement  where I knew several of the remaining customers lived.  ���    *    *  It was an airy spot, a rocky  bluff side where people 'had managed to make good use of soil  pockets���here a blooming patch  of nasturtiums, there a mass cf  climbing roses. The gray waves  were washing in today, but I  could 'picture them on a sunny  one���brilliant" blue and capped  with white, and Vancouver Island in the distance.  Along the little group of  houses I felt my way like a*chl!d  by asking. Mr- .Campbell took his  paper with a cheerful word and  pointed the way to the next call.  (That lady showed me the follow-  2    Coast News, Jan.' 9,  1958.  ing one and soon'I had a single  cuslbomer left Here I had to g��  by a roundaboujt trail back to the  main road, hiking through the  dripping woods again.  ��� ' ������' * ' #    * '  ^ At my last, stop I climbed  ���through She bars of a gaite, built  of saplings ;laid lengthwise ?to  keep the wandering cows from a  tidy ; vegetable? garden. I tallied  I up the eleventh grin from a customer surprised at seeing "the  new girl" and climbed oni, my  bike;i with a lightto bag? to? pedal'"  ��� up the hill. It was slow gbmg.  I Was wet but warm, and found  it easier to*climb off and push,  part way- The plodding pace paid  . dividends, however. This part ��^  'the roadside I found a veritable  garden with =foam-flowers, little  yellow monkey flowers with funny spotted snapdragon-like faces,  and loveliest of all, frail fronds:  of lacy maidenhair ferns, spangled with, raindrops, like delicate  jevfreled green fans. There was  time ����� on the way home, too, to  realize; the service our country  paper; boys give each day, rain/  or shine- They earn their little  salary and, their tips at the end  of the month when they give to  their work responsibility andi  premptaess. And it was good to  see the loyalty the customers  give Ho a young businessman. I  was warmed with-'a glow not just  from exercise, but from appreciation of. what I had ? learned  along Croft's paper route.  ���Christian Science: Monitor  here's why  i  are your  LONGER LENGTH  Tex-made sheets are truly longer. The size on  the label is the actual size after: hemming.  HiOHER THREAD COUNT  TeSc-made sheets are tightly woven containing maximum thread count per inch. This means longer wear.  CERTIFIED WASHABILITY  Every beautiful colour can be washed and -washed  over  and   over.   Colours   continue, to  sparkle,  TAKE  ADVANTAGE  OF BIG  JANUARY  SAVINGS!  ! MATCHED QUALITY PSLLOWSLSPS  Piilowslip fabric is same high quality used in sheets.  FASHION   LEADERSHIP  Canada's only Fashion brand: Beautiful  colours, stripes, florals for  ****��'���  ..save  ~x&i��MvM;$:-i&'''-'  r to zmuiQHXMktom  *totxa&<'siM<i>m>>y&KK-ysjy>Mi��ay#^x  i��m  ::+::Xi .(��!��(���  ^F-  'ANK OF 1  WO  R  K  IN  G       W-'| T  H       C A  N AD  I  AU  SIN        EVERY       WALK    :  OF       L  IF  E       S  IN  C  E-   " 1   8 .1   7 yirT-f-r^~-^^ ���..~  v    Coast News, Jan.* 9,  1958.    3  ���<&  IW  V  i     >  X  The beginning of British Columbia's most exciting year! It will be a year of pageants and plays,  a year of travelling and touring, a.year of things to see and things to do! This is Centennial year  ��� make your plans now to see the special events and celebration projects created to give you and  your family sights and scenes that will live in your memory for years to come!  SEE B.C. f!M CENTENNIAL. YEAR - THERE'S NO OTHER PLACE  on earth as exciting! From the Cariboo to the border, from the  Kootenays to the coast, all'British Columbia joins, the year-long celebration that marks our 100th anniversary! It will be the biggest Birthday  party ever ��� and fairs and festivities, special events and programmes in.  hundreds of cities and towns have been planned for you to see, to enjoy,  to share, and to be remembered for .a long, long time!  THIS   IS YOUR YEAR  TO  SEE   B.C. - TO VISIT   PLACES   AND  people all. over the province! Tour the hustling, bustling  Lower Mainland and marvel at the industrial growth, at the giant developments, at the commerce that flows through Canada's Pacific gateway  to all comers of the world! And for pure pleasure, for fun for the  family, pageants and plays, spectacles and special events have been  scheduled to take place all over B.C.!    ,  Where in the world is so much to be seen as in B.C. during this Centennial year?  ���SEE THE ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTIO POLICE  in their famous musical ride ~ just as it was performed^in  the capitals of Europe and in major cities in Canada and  the United States. It will he performed for your pleasure  in a dozen cities in B.C.!  ABE THE VICTORIA TO BARKEJjgVILLB. STAGE COACH  mjiHrr&enacting the color and spectacle of the early"days  of our Province! See winter sports meets, and parliamentary  pageantry. See the famous Kelowna Regatta. See the  crowning of the Peach Queen in Penticton!  SEE THEJ/ANCOUY'ERJPESTIVAL OF THE ARTS �����  ��� three weeks of the wort&'s finest music, the greatest.  . musicians, as well as art exhibits, and the best motion  pictmes from Hollywood, London, Paris* Borne ��� the film  capitals of the world competing for top honours!  SEE THE B.C. INTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR - Or huge  show of fashions, sports' cars, commerce, industry, transportation r-all on parade for you! ���.-.'-'  SEE THE FORT LANOLEY DEDICATION - it's the birthplace of B.C.'s mainland, and has been restored to its  original state. You must take in this historic site!  SEE THE INTERNATIONAL NAVAL REVIEW-tfte largest  assembly of fighting ships ever gathered on our west coast!  Warships from 15 nations passing in review for you!  SEE THE CENTENNIAL SBO.OOO OOLF TOURNAMENT  .-? attracting the greatest golfers in North America for top  phoney prizes.  And these are only a handful of the sights and special events planned for  your pleasure in Centennial year! Everywhere you go in B.C. this year, you  will be greeted by a Centennial project or performance. Among them are:  ��� The British Columbia Flay, specially written by Canada's owit Lister Sinclair * The Canadian National  Railway Museum Train *  British Columbia Historic Caravan  k The B.C. Sportsman Show -it Mart Konny's  Orchestra  * The famous performances at the Theatre Under the Stars  *   A bigger and better PNE -k  < The Ski Championships at the Kimberley Snow Fiesta * The Macdonald BonspieU  X;��  Every, sport awaits your pleasure in B.C. this year! As you tour the province,, see  big-league baseball, big-time football, Snow Itestas and Borispielsj bowling and-  bojdng, cricket and polo. See and.enjby the Little League Babe Ruth World Series,  ?fche'thrilling 'hockey games. Golf courses await your arrival and tennis clubs are,:  planmiig tournaments.. Whatever your sport, whether you like to watch or like to?  play; you caii fehjoy it in Centennial Year! ;: ; '  Make this year's family holiday, the best ever - see B.C. at it's Centennial best I  Travel by car, train, bus, or plane���and start your planning now. Stay at road-side..  ;motels, ��sblris-ln-the-we'ods, or big city hotels ��� all are ready to make-  ? your stay comfortable-and welcome. It's' going to be the biggest year.In  British Columbians history ��� Saave the time of your life In helping to celebrate ttl-  ������'����� '-..��� ' OROTSH COIATMBJ* CSKTirCMIAt. COMMITT����  ���mummm 4    Coast News, Jan.  9,  1958.  ^Continued from Page 1)  Registry office Mr. Ballentine  as an, Owner-ejector, was so  placed by the Clerk on the provisional voters list, and duly  confirmed as such by the Court  of Revision.  Very likely it might Have  been better, when drafting the  appendix to Bylaw No. 131, to  have so altered the form as  to make no reference to "residence in the Village of Gibsons  Landing.'' To restrict the right  of nomination to those resident  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California Chiropractic College  MON., WED., FRL���1 to 5 p.nu  or by appointment  OFFICE  87-G or Phone  Residence 172-W, Gibsons.  would rule out many owner-  electors and tenant-electors;  and certainly any returning  officer   who attempted  to   do  this would toe acting counter  to the very explicit rulings of  Section 54, which includes the  word "shall" leaving little leeway, whereas the other sections prescribing the forms  use the word "may", not nearly so definite.  ' I may say that, as I informed Mr. Hodgson when he made  complaint to- me after the results of the balloting were fairly closely known, that I had  some time earlier noted this,  and one or two other inconsistencies in the Act. Wishing to  be more certain as to what attitude I should take, I got the  Deputy Minister on telephone  and pointed out the several instances. Mr. Brown was quite  definite in advising -me that,  regardless of the prescribed  form, which as he pointed out  did not have to be strictly followed, the rulings made in  Section 54 were the real guide.  I think it must be acknowledg-  at  Tasefla  Winter Clothing for Your Family  SHEETS ��� BLANKETS - PILLOWS  YARD GOODS FOR THE  HOMEMAKEE  Good Choice of Colors in  BROADCLOTH,   CORDUROY,   FLANNELETTE,, DRAPERIES  PHONE SECHELT 54  Guy Fisher and Ray Whiting are no longer  associated with 58 Taxi and.1 have opened  their own Taxi Office at  Gibsons Bus Stop  Next to the Theatre  Our Customers are urged to call  Guy Fisher's Ray JWhiting  Taxi Taxi  ,j  Ph. Gibsons 47 Ph.  Gibsons 250  24   HOUR  COURTEOUS  SERVICE  You Gould $  Win  \k\\ School Stl  I  OF THE PENINSULA  Enter the contest with a good idea for a May Day Float,  using a station wagon or 18" trailer as a base. A jsklfctch  on cap size paper should accompany your entry, which  may be obtained from Elphinstone or. Pender High  Schools.  Further details available from schools which collect entries.  DECISION OF THE JUDGES IS FINAL  Entries become the property of the spossor ��� TOYNREE  CONSTRUCTION, SECHELT.  CONTEST CLOSES FEB. 28, 1958.  ed that any municipal official,  elected or appointed, is well-  advised  to ,be  guided  by the  interpretations  and advice   of  the  Deputy Minister. In fact, ���  such official would really be  looking for trouble if he did  otherwise.   I   therefore  reject  the contention q�� Mr. Hodgson  that   "..'.   the  Municipal   Act  emphasize(s)   that the   nominator must be a, resident in the  Village    Municipality."     Further,   the" contention   that   "it  was the duty of the returning  officer to disqualify any nomination paper  signed, by him  (Mr, Ballentine) as such signature would not conform, to either the Village Bylaw No. 131  or   the   Municipal   Act."   Mr.  Ballentine, as a duly confirmed owner-elector, is fully qualified under Sec.  54  to   be   a  nominator, and is not disqualified under any section of Bylaw No. 131.  The new Municipal Act contains quite a few "bugs." As  early as last May>at the Municipal Officers' Conference, a  good many had come to light;  by the time of the U.B.C.M.  convention in September,  many more had shown up, and  were the subject of quite long  discussion, often spirited. This  is not to be wondered at: there  are 899 sections to the Act; it  is designed to replace nine  previous Acts, referring tb  many matters, besides touching, on some matters formerly  covered in part by still other  "Acts. Anyone who has followed press and radio reports during the past seven months must  be quite aware of many of  these 'bugs." Meanwhile both  elected and appointed officials  must carry on, doing the best  they are able, and continually  referring to their Deputy Minister for guidance in uncertain circumstances, as was  done in this case.  To summarize: All nomination papers at the recent election were properly signed; the  nomination paper itself did  conform to the relevant section  of the Act prescribing the form  but in so doing introduced matters that could not be enforced under the superior part of  the Act; that superior part was  used as final authority, on advice of the Deputy Minister,.  Finally, all forms apparently  being in order, balloting was  held, and two * Commissioners  elected from a field of three,  by a majority vote. - ?    5  I thing it almost certain that  the Municipal Act will come  up for extensive "going over",  at the, fdrthcomhig session of  the;Begisiature. Following that  it will probably?, be in order  that Bylaw 131 be? amended to  eliminate some of,its "bugs",  ar*d to conform to whatever  version the amended Act may  assume. ���������/  Speaking now, not as returning officer, but as an ordinary citizen, taxpayer and  resident fdr many years, and  who has been connected one  way or another with many of  the projects that helped promote better and .easier living  conditions in the whole community, not onry the Village;  I must deplore the insinuation  contained in the,closing paragraphs of Mr. Hodgson's letter  that "commissioners are signing papers without knowing  what they are signing" and  "the bylaws of the Village are  .enforced for some and not for  others." So far as I know,  neither of these charges is even  approximately true; v certainly  not in "any matter connected  with the recent election. Nor  is it likely to be true in any  proceedings which are under  my jurisdiction, as were these,  elections, as returning officer.^  Robert Burns'  r  THIRD DOSE POLIO INNOCULATIONS ARE NOW DUE FOR ALL PRiJ-SCMOOL  CHILDREN.     THESE MAY BE OBTAINS�� AT THE  --GIlMNfr-.iPUBMC- -MEMLTfi.-. .OFFICE;  ^��&y,..<ariftefiit����&, Jan.' 2iMfc    ,..  nmimmmfamamtmtammmmixal  g)a91f��  ,OR AT THE REGULAR WELL BABY CLINICS HELD AS. FOLLOWS:  GIBSONS  GIBSONS  SELMA PARK  PORT MELLON  WILSON CREEK  ROBERTS CREEK  HALFMOON BAY  FRANCIS PENINSULA  IRVINE'S LANDING  SECHELT  GARDEN BAY  MADEIRA PARK  1st  WED.  2nd WED.  1st ���THUBS.  2nd THURS.  3rd TUES.  4th THURS.  1st  WED.  Snd WED.  2nd THURS.  3rd THURS.  4th  TUES. ,���  4th  WED.  Public Health Office  (by appointment  Public Health Office  (fey appointment  CoBMaunity Hall  Community Hall  Community Hall  Roberts Creek School  Mrs. Mosier's home  Mrs. Carter's home  Dent, of Fisheries  Sechelt School  Mrs. Davidson's home  Dept.  of Forestry  1:39 to 4:30  p.nu  'phone 6S)  1:30 to 4:30  p.m.  'phone 6#)  -  2:00 to 3:30  p.m.  2:30 to 3:30  p.m.  3:00 to 4:30  p.m.  2:30 to 3:30  p.m.  2:00 to 3:00  p.m.  2:30 to 3:30  p.m.  2:30 to 3:30  p.m.  2:30 to 4:00  p.m.  2:30 to 3:30  p.m.  2:30 to 3:39  p.m.  Bfl^fl��gUHfi��ff?ffffiffiMlfl^WMftnft^MS3*^;flara^^  >  Those who are given assignments on "Assignment" are. sent  to every nook and corner of the globe to bring^ bafek stories. The  show itself is going places; atfer a few shorfc months it has attracted tthe largest audience of any radio show in Canada. Here the  show's hosts, Maria Barrett and Bill MacNeil cover an assignment  - themselves ��� interviewing a pretty airline hostess.  Christening  Randall James, Richard Ronald and Janice Rae, children  of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Godfrey were baptized at Gibson  Memorial United Church, at  the Sunday morning service,  January 5.  The' godparents were Mr.  and Mrs.: Norman MacKay^  Mrs; Effie Lawrence and Mr.  Teddy * Hix. The maternal  grandparents, Capt. and Mrs.  James Hix of Nanaimo were  present for the ceremony.. -  A buffet, lunch was served  later at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Reg Godfrey.  ritics are  given advice  cuixrp criticism o�� ex-service-  lMn ' vJiside the ranks of the  Canadian Legion whov do little  uui criticize tftac oody,. yet are  the figst to appeal to it or help  when in trouble, was voiced by  President Fred Claydon, of. Pender Harbour branch.  Fred was drawing a contrast  between such types and that of  iiio iatj R. G. Hill, old-time resi-  uent of�� the Harbour who passed  away last year, bequeathing his  real estate property to the local  branch in appreciation of services rendered to all ex-servicemen. .  It was mainly as result of this  practical demonstration of gratitude that (tlie ' occasion upon  which the President spoke was  made possible, the mortgage-  burning ceremony at the Legion  .Hall.    ���        .    '       ��� '��� ''  A capacity crowd of members  and their wives, together with,  ladies of the auxiliary and their  men-folk was present to see Don  Cameron, a former president, in  whose regime purchase of the  present property was carried out,  touch a maibch to the document,  burning of which left the H. Q.  of ftihe .branch free of all encumbrance.  - During the evening, a past-  president's medal was presented;  to Ron Northrup, last"'"year's incumbent^ and a cheque for $100.  to St Mary's Hbspital on hehalf  of the local branch. Stan Dixon,  hospital adnuaistrator, received  the'cheque from President Fred  Claydon. Mr] Dixon voiced ap-  , preciation of the Hospital society, and appealed oil behalf of  the hospital for further such,  p r a c t i c a 1: demonstrations ~ of  thanks from other organizations'  and individtsJals.  " ���  Following formalities, the everting was given over to music and  and song, with Mary Woodbum,  popular local vocalist,, opening  the program with a tuneful rendition of "Lilli Marlene."  Musk was provided by a spirited aggregation comprising piano,  guitar, accordion, violin and banjo, accompanying songs of? the  ibhree services and popular airs  Seek  highway  to  Squamish  At a recent meeting, of the  Roberts Creek Improvement  Association, it was decided to  press the Dominion and provincial governments to share  the costs to finish the road  around Squa'mish; It was felt  that this would provide work  for some of: the unemployed,  and be of great benefit to the  Peninsula. ���  All .organised bodies, on the  Pehfesula ..are/asked to support  tiiisinove.  The collection take at the  public meeting Dec.- 2 totalled  $17.20. Expenses for the meeting were: rent of hall, $5; display cards, $15.75; stamps, ,$4;  6 registered letters, $1.50; typing 50 letters^ $1.10; advertising, $7.47; total $34.82.  I .  ANNE E; BOUHNE  Mrs.*. Anne E. Bourne who  has lived ,in Gibsons, McNab  Creek and Gambier Island died  recently in Vancouver in her  74th year. She was buried in  Mountain View cemetery following a funeral service at t'he  Chapei of the Chimes. She  , leaves a daughter,. Mrs. John  Nelson at Cedar, B.C. and a  son George in Vancouver, also  14 grandchildren and 10 greatgrandchildren. There are three;  sisters in England.  covering the past 50 years.  Ladies of the auxiliary pro  vided^and served refreshments,  highlight of which was an enor-  moTDs supply of freshly-caught local prawns, donated by one of  the Harbour's fishermen '��� Ced-.  ric Reid. .,  Tony's   Bulldozing  HALFMOON BAY  Phone Sechelt 183F  Clearing, 'Grading  Driveways. Logging, etc. .-  Free Estimates  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibsons /  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month;.  LOGS WANTED  STANDING or  v FELLED and BUCKED  Bill  Comma   ^  1593 Westover ltd., North Van.  Ph. York 8985  riiiiM  W��&s"  I  I  I  1  1  1  I  I  I  Sechelt S.D. No.  46  NIGHT SCHOOL  i  Square Dancing Class  Mr. J.'Feldes���Pender Haitobur High School���Instructor  Will all those interested, in this class please enrol this  THURSDAY in the ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL^  This class is, designed especially for those who wish to  learn square dancing.  '%&r\CM&(>'  urn  Phone Gibsons 221  IS YOUR  HOME  INSULATED?  We have Zbnolite  and  Fibregiass insulation*   :  EVERYTHING FOR THE HOMEBUILDER  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONA^EL PAINTS  Also shop work clone reasonably  *$s-  You can have a newer, fuller, outdoor life with a. real  future ... in the Canadian Army.  If you want a steady job... a career with a fntore.�����.  and can mfect the high standards set by she Canadian  Army, there is a world of opportnnities open t&jevL  Here is a challenging career.. one with a pwrjppse ..".  good companions . . . opp6rtcnitie�� for advancement  and adventure ... good pay.      ? ..:���---  :-4  ;������]  The years when you are ydungars  THE GREATEST YEARS OF YOUR LIFE  Make the most of them as a proud member of thai  Canadian -Arshy;-"  GET THE FACTS FOR Y0VRSELF TODAY *  ,1  Phone, or send this coupon to:  ARMY JtEeRUfflNG STATION  547 SEYMOUR ST.  VANCOUVER, UC.  '  TEL. PA6046  /  9aaca��Ma����iaBataiai��i  a  a  a  a  a  B  B  B  a  a  a  B  a  a  mmta  iammmmtaBieoaassmaimmaimmmit>mmmmmmmm9slSB0  ���   -     1-  Pleete send me, scithout obiigesiott, details en career vppov*      |  Stmjisic$ iu she CeonsJitm Army, ?���'���������  ��*&feG*+i  ���    I  B  ���  a  "   '��� .  .,'-. ��� ������ : ��� ���':'-':   "' ' ,: "'.���- ������  ^-*'*v* * ^'*w.......>*....��.*.^..'..>.....#**....��.��...��..*.^'^#fvl9v...f...f....v....^.....���       91  E57/S3 H ant ad rates  15 words for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  kicludes   name   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  , In Memoriams 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   advertisements;   accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Segals ��� 17  cents  per, count  line. for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  AGREEMENT  It is-agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  ��f. failure to publish an advertisement or hi event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad- ���  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount,.  -j>aid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS  iLIS  Jan. 10, Canadian Degion 219,  ' Roberts Creek. Meeting, 7:30,  Social 9 p.m.  Bingo party every Friday in  Granthams Coinmunity Hall.  Generous prizes and lots of  fun. 8 pin.  CARD OF THANKS  Many thanks' to my friends  and members of Eastern Star  1 for cards, letters, gifts and  phone calls during my stay in  hospital. Thanks too for the  kindness shown to my family  . and me at home. These lines  cannot really express my appreciation.  Alice Hough  ���    GREETINGS '  Happy New Year to all, and to  the many who honoured me  with cards, especially the JNfa-  tive Sisterhood of Sechelt, letters, pictures of your children,  with gifis^d-tpkens of goodwill, with spoken greetings and  handclasps. Thankfulness remains for the shared wonder  of Christmas, 1957.?  ?    ? Gr^nyIs|e,;M  HELP WANTED! (MALE)  Two meh to do clearing/burn-  hig, digging wells, Jan. & Feb,  on island\*lose to Bowen. Write  Hooni 317, 615 West Pender,  . ������   Van. 2.      ���,,���:��� ^';--  ;    FOR- SALE   v-.-;-  McClary's Superheat oil stove.  Excellent condition, hook-up  and barrel complete. $120. "K.  Crosby, Phone Gibsons 86K.  Fresh Oysters, ready packed.  Come by car or boat to Oyster  Ba5r Oyster Co., Pender Har-  : hour.     ������'��� ' ���' :r~ -,��� ���''"���''  Duotherm oil neater, double  size,'almost new. Phone Gibsons 59M.  Fireplaces,  $200   - up.  Brick  arid stone work at: reasonable  pricep., ?Al^x   Sinip-ktosj; G^ij- v  ��� sons 217Q. ������ .; ^':;V".  CiAstom! but and deliveredi Alder, $10* Fir $12 cord. Alex  Simpkins, Gibsons 217Q.   :^  Valor heater, 22.50;' also Phil-  co combination radio and record player. Cost $375 ~- sacrifice at $85: Nice piece furni-  ' ture. Gibsons 147.  TOTEM FLASHES  Let a man once see himself  as others see him, and all enthusiasm vanishes from his  heart; and when that is gone  he might as well die at once,  for enthusiasm is the one necessary ingredient for doing  good work. -^-Eiebert Hubbard  Roberts Creek, cosy modern  2 br. home, lovely view living  room with heatilator fireplace.  3 ��pce bath, level lot to good  beach, road' to door, no hills  to climb, (new. patio) lot in  shrubs and garden. Extra good  value at $9500. '  Gibsons ��� Million dollar  view, cosy cottage, 2 blocks  from Post Office. $3750.  Pender Harbour, near beach,  nice marine view, modern cottage/full plumbing,, lights,  completely furnished. Price includes good 16 ft. motor boat.  Two blocks from store and  P.O. Full price only $5000.  37 good building lots, most  on easy terms. Let us show you  these how.  It does pay you to see us  before buying any property on  the Sunshine Coast.  TOTEM  REALTY  GIBSONS  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945 ���  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons       ���    ��� Phone 39  TO RENT  2 bedroom house, oil heat, fur-  .nished. Also 1 furnished 2  room housekeeping suite. Ph.  Sechelt 82M. .  Duplex for rent, completely  modern, 3 rooms and bath/ Ph.  Gibsons 59M.  Beautiful 5 room house, near  shopping district, very modern  Phone Gibsons 261.     .���  Four 'room*  suite,  bathroom;  full plumbing. Phone Gibsons  157.   :    .'���.,-.' ��������� '  At "Selma  Park,   2  bedroona  home. Phone Gibsons 262.  3 rpbmvsu4te-and;four, roona  house, furnished or. unfurnished. Phone Gibsons 115K.      .  Modern - cottage for bachelor;  male or female. $20. C.P. Bal-  lentiiie. '  WANTED TO RENT  y -    ������'?������ '���������:.������ \ ���   ��� -���  Reliable" adults wish 2 brm.  house within handy walking  distance to Post Office. See  Mrs. Ritchey at Gibsons Bakery  or Phone 107 W.  WATCH REPAIRS        '  Watch and Jewelry-Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. G rass i e. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs. See Chris's  Jewieiers, Sechelt. Work done  on ?the premises. tfn  INSURANCE  Service   Fuels.   Large   loads, ,  good alder,   some fir.   Phone  Gibsons 173Q, ��  Used ��lectii�� and gas ranges,  also oil ranges, C & S cgales,  Phone SecKelt 3.  "Cedar fence posts; 30c each.  Orders taken for alder air-fir  ?lii��fe^o^ahy:>l^i*fi.-; .^;-Hlfi??'.;  gensoii, back of Tom .Spy ,in.  Sechelt.  " .-'?  ^"TIMBER^CRUISING .T~r  K.M.BeH, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver.'-9, Phone CEdar  0883.  SECHELT INSURANCE  ���   .-;.��������� AGENCIES ���������������;���. ���  ' Real Estate' ���������  Properly   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  T.E. DUFFY. Ageni  Residence 158  t. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence 70F  ,   W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire.  Auto, Liability. Prompt  ?-cpu>teous service. Totem Rea^  Styy-'GibsoJiW:/  bWlDING SUPPLIES  ANNOUNCEMENT .v  sWs'Vfileii^ Galley's; >wopd-  working shop, North1 of Sii��er-  Valu. ?     '    '     "    ���' -'  .' ���  Asiatic flu vaccine is available  at LANG'S DRUGSTORES,  Gibsons and Sechelt. Consult  your doctor.  CHIMNEY~& OIL STOVES  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  ESMOND LUMBER CO; LTEJ.  for all Building. Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contract*  ors enquiries solicited, phone  or. wire orders collect. 3600,E.  fastings St. -Vancouver.; Glen-  ?!^tt''i5$6r^? ':���'���';':';'��� '"' -  '''"^PIHE bEpfj-RAFFLE~r  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen  announce that the winner of  the jaffle for an electric blanket was Ray Johnson of Hill:  side. The draw took place at  the Kinsmen dance New Year's  Eve.  DIRECTORY  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical  Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phono 130  Authorized GE Dealer v  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C and S SALES, SERVIQE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  ���Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  Life's Darkest Moment  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling,  Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  TELEVISION   ���_  SALES AND SERVICE;  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record. Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  LET -US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For! your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  ";' .Lid.'-       -  Phone 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibson*  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing     ?     -  Road Building  Logging ������ Landscaping  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 232 -r Gibsons  Coast News,  Jan.  9, 1958.    5  '���:-\  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  FAIRMILE ~~  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Ship Chandling  Custom frame kits and  complete boats  in  8. 10. 12. 14. 16.' 18. 21  and 25 feel.  Fibre Glassing and kits  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  LEGAL  John j      Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical? Contractors  "Do it yourself?'^   "  ;     "We con-du-it best!" '.-���':,'  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  i;  Electrical Hea^g installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res:?l46GSa*id 59F.  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring ���?':���  Electrical  Appliances  ALSO TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND. ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  Gibsons 210R  or   MU   3-8491.  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons> .,.,  or 1553 Robson St., Vancouver  7 PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg;  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ���5 p.m.  ���\:ycyi^aitf.;.  Phone Sechelt- 37 .  A  E. RITCHEY  .   TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps'  " Phone Gibsons 176  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY- TO PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver approximately - V2  mile from Egirion'b along Egmonfc  Road.  TAKE NOTICE that William  Emerson Griffith of Egmont,  B.C., occupation fishing intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���-  Commencing at a post planted  at the southeast corner of lot  4762 .thence south to Egmont  Road thenice west along Egmont  Road to Bryde's logging road;  thence north along BrydeVs logging road to east west line of  lot 4762; thence east along aforesaid line it�� point of commencement, and 'containing 10 acres,  more or less* ������ ;.. . c  ��� The purpose' for which the  land is required is holly, farm.  Witfiam Emerson, Griffith.  Dated Dec 14, 1957.       :.'   .  PENINSULA     CT,PANF.RS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula .  Phone:  Gibsons 100  RFVf?.ICTP.RAT?ON ':;  SALF^   amit> sirqiviCE  ON VACATION  until Jan. 20, 1958. .  .,:.??;?AiM.i,CAlMPBELL    .;.   ���  HtT..!/<!  :AT.A.';vnfvw    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  :    Esgiae Block Bepain  , Are. Acy. Welding      ,��� %.  Precision Machinist!  Phone 54   ?       Residence 154  Only 12 letters  comprise the  Hawaiian alphabet.        v,. ?  SUTLDIN^ SUPPLIES  ' XiTD.  "WE   CARRV   THE  STOCK'  Phone Gibsons  53.-  Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.Q..  c ��� ���  ���   Headquarters for  Woo!  PENDER  HARBOUR  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  At the Kleindale Community Club turkey shoot on the  club premises the best shots.in  Feeder Harbour'took part and  competition was keen. Winners  were Lloyd Wylie, Bert Gold-  rup, Norman Earl, Frank Lee,  Marleen Dubois, Lawrence Bil  cik and Les EJarl. It is the intention of the club to make  this an annual event."  Pupils of the Pender Harbour High School held their  annual Christmas 'dance, and  party in the gymnasium of the  new school at Kleindale.   ,    .  '.ANGLICAN"- :���"     '  ; 1st Sunday after Epiphany  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibson*  11? a.m. Morning Prayer  siil.00;: a.n^J .Sunday School  :^    sl Wlda's   Sechelt        l  x ;     11 ant Sunday School  il.OO am Morning Prayer  St; Aidan'8^ Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.   Holy   Communion  11.00 a.m.-'Sunday School  .     The Community Church  Port Mellon  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek. 2 p.m.    ...  Wilson  Creek  /    Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Port Mellon, 7*30 p.m.  " ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,   9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  �� each month at 11.35 a.m.  I CHRISTIAN SiCIENTISTS  I Church service and Sunday  I School, 11" a.m. in Roberts  I      Creek United Church  I PENTECOSTAL  I       ,11   a.m.  Devotional       ; _.  J ?? 9.45 a^m; Sunday. School  I .7,30 p.m. Gospel Service  I      Mid-week services as ? ,  I   ���.'..;   announced  I Betha!   Baptist  Church  |7:30  P.M.,  Wed.|  Prayer  ��1:15 A.M., Worship Service  Jt    Sunday School; 10 a.m;    , v  P^der Harbour Taberaack  t*   Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  * 7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting.  KLONDYKE NIGHT  The Canadian Legion, Gibsons branch Klondyke night,  Dec. 14 was successful with  many turkeys and hams being  raffled. The various games  were well patronized. Arnold  Rose with ticket No. 15515  v/cn the 18 lb. turkey.  Roberts Greek  'BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Charles Bourn, a patient in  St. Paul's Hospital, is making  good recovery after surgery.  (He will remain there for a  time under observation which  may result in further surgery.  An enjoyable dance was held  in the Community Hall during  the holidays with Taller  O'Shea's orchestra supplying  the music. v  Recent.,, storms are responsible for considerable damage  to boathouses and bathing  sheds along the waterfront to  <the east of the wharf, while  to the west sea walls have been  destroyed..  ... The festive season this year  Was qtiiet with little in the  way of partying of entertainment.Carol singing. took place  at the school under the auspices of the PTA. The School  children had their own closing  (parties in their rooms. The  OES celebrated with the usual  party, on their final meeting  and Sunday School children  were entertained.  .. "������ -  Few town people came up to  their summer homes as is com-  Jhon custom. Gene Blomgren  managed a day or so' with his  family and Walt Sandburg, also, a UBC student, second year  engineering, was home- for 'a  week or so.  Mr. and Mrs. Scotty Clarke  -visited the Nimmos on the Island. Joan MacKenzie spent  the holidays with hei> family.  Mrs. G. Ripley and Mrs. M.  Smith spent a few days at the  Newman home and Miss Kitty  Ripley spent all of the vacation period there.  , Miss Sheila' Smith spent a  few days after Christmas with  her father in Vancouver, who  had received slight injuries in  a car accident.  F.A.   McTavish  had Christmas with friends-in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Eades entertained, their  son  and  family  from Vancouver, and Al Pelle-  tier from Britannia. Mr. and  Mrs. Len MaeDonald, and Mi-  -'������ chael were guests, of th^Rod.  : MacKehzies.?Mr. and Mrs. Bob  :, Cunvnihg^entertained??' their  rTOn Godfrey and his fianbee,  Connie Haner, both of ?Vanc(ni-  yer. >. ..    ���   ���������"'��� '".'   ?-���' '���- ���    ".  The Jobies had the election  of officers at. their last meeting. Thosf to be installed on  or about" 'Feb. 1 will be the  honored .queen, Leanna Mos-  crip; senior princess, Mauree^.  ;HiU,. j unior princess,. Sheila  ���Smith; guide, Ka#iy Toynbee  and marshall,. Roberta Johnston. '. ���  Mrs. Helen Lau .has returned  from Trail where* she was a  guest of her son and family  for Christmas.  The PTA annual school chii-  drens Christinas party was held  Dec. 17 in the Half Moon Bay  Hall. Supper was served at 6 p.m.  and loads of assorted sandwiches  were washed down by umpteen  (bottles of soft drinks followed  thy helpings of jelly and whipped  cream, cakes and cookies.  After supper Santa Claus with  his heavily laden sack and sound  of sleigh bells and shrieks of excited youngsters ttold of his hazardous trip from the North Pole  ���and presented each child with  a bag filled with candy, gum,  nuts, chocolate bars and fruit.  Later parents accompanied by  families, friends and neighbours  watched the display of square  and folk dancing by the pupils.  The little girls made a delightful picture in dainty nylon dresses, patent leather slippers and*  hair bows, the boys resplendent:  in new shirts and. bow 'ties.  First came the Grand March  led by the junior pupils followed by the seniors,.this was very  well done the children pairing  off with precision in an intricate pattern. ' Next the small  children gave a display .of folk  . dancing under the direction o��  Mrs. Helen Moffatt. Their timing  was good and figures well done.  i'he seniors gave an exhibition  . of square dancing, the music set*  everyone's feet 'tapping as the  girls and boys went through  their paces, sashaying and dosi-  doing, the boys swinging the ���  girls with great gusto. Mrs. Billie  Graves directing the. youngsters.  Then came the graceM French '  minuet. Two tiny performeraf  were a joy to behold, the little  girl pointing her toes beautifully  the small boy partner bowing  gallantly and' waltzing in perfect "time. The children made a  lovely picture and apparently''enjoyed every minute of it.  During the intermission, tick-  ftls    were    drawn for the large  hampers of groceries. Mrs. Schutz  won first.prize.and..Mrs.' Charlton second. A  beautifully  dressed doll was Dutch auctioned by  Tag Nygard, Mrs. A. Rutherford  being  the  winner.  A film was  shown, Mrs. B. Graves was  the  projectionist.     The     youngsters  enjoyed  every  minute   of their  party, and Mrs. C. Surtees, Mrs.  Graves    and Mrs. Moffatt were  congratulated   on  the ability of  their pupils.  Grantham s party  .The annual Christmas Party  at Granthams Community Hair  was enjoyed toy some 85 children, thanks to the kind people who gave their services  and! refreshments, aiided by) .  generous contributions in cash  from the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club and the B.C. Tele-,  phone Company  staff.  Cookies, hot dogs, ice cream  and orange juice by the gallon\  together with carols and moving pictures preceded the^visit  of Santa Claus and gifts for  air from the glittering Christmas tree.  UNUSUAL TIMING  It is all according to how  you travel whether you make  time. Bob Little had a recent  experience wherein he saw his  mother off at Vancouver airport recently and she flew to  Caigary, motored nine miles to  her home and telephoned Gib-  ���sons to announce her arrival  home ��� half-an-hour before Bob  Little reached his home. He  travelled t>y the most^ direct  route, car from airport to ferry, ferry to Langdale and car  to his own hOme.f ���'���..-..  WifePreservers  A man whose normal weight  is 150 pounds would \vei<?h abr/vt  50 pounds if all ithe water in his  system were dried up.  Colds con sometimes be avoided  end taacfachtt and nervous tension can often bo minimized wi��h  "proper breolhfng. Shallow breath-  ing is quite often the coeso of nasal  congestion, even of colds. Practice  breathing deeply, slow)/, through,  the nose only. Centre! should com��  &c�� tfo c&aphragm. %  6    Coast News, Jan.  9, 1958.  Famous last words*. "Don't  ���worry ��� he'll stop. I've got.  the right of way."  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Solnik  Service   Station  ROBERTS CREEK���Phone 220K  MeCulloclt Saws  NEW & USED  SALES & SERVICE  TUNE UP     ���     GAS UP  When You  STOP  .  AT THE  Smart note for winter  PENDER  essay awards  are announce  Winners of the 1957 Efesay  contest sponsored by the Can--,  adian Pulp ana Paper Associa:  tion, British Columbia, have  now been released. In addition  to the thirty winners of major  ���awards, totalling $1750, the  600 runners-up will receive a  colorful game based on the  story of the manufacture of  pulp and paper. There were  no winners on the Sunshine  Coast.  The game features the story  of forestry and forest utilization right from the seedling  tree to pulp and paper. Its *ap-  peal is based on the natural  fascination of yoTing people for  the spectacular equipment and  the magic of scientific technology employed by the industry.  Judges for the 1957 competition were J.R. Pollack, director, division of visual education, department of education;  Howard T. Mitchell; publisher  of "Canadian Pulp and Paper  Industry" magazine; and Dean  G.S. Allen, faculty of forestry,  University of British Columbia.  755���KNITTED BAG, GLOVES are the smart note for winter. It's  easy to knit them;'harmonize them with sUiit' or coat. Knitting directions for bag, gloves���small and large inaluder. ; ,  806���COLORFUL VEGETABLES on a black lattice make a cheerful  set of kitchen towels. Such simple embroidery stitches, a child c&uld  do them. Transfer of six S^xeVfc-inch motifs, directions.  775 ��� THIS HANDSOME QUILT is made of only 3 patch piecfes,  Block is 12 inches; works' Hip quickly. Chart, directions,, pattern of  patches, yardages for single and double beds.       .  ...   >  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins  (stamps cannot be accepted.)  for each pattern to The Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  ^West,   Toronto,   Ont.   Print    plainly PATTERN NUMBER, YOUR  NAME and ADDRESS.  Two FREE patterns as a gift, to our readers���printed right in our  Laura Wheeler Needlecraft. Book. Dozens,of othe^ designs you*ll  want to order ��� easy facinafcing handwork for yourself, your  home, gifts, bazaar items. Send 25 cents for your copy of this book  today! .......  Centennial honor scrolls  Impressive scrolls of honor  will be awarded to British Col^  umbia pioneers and other outstanding residents in communities throughout the province  in Centennial Year.  The scrolls are ready for disr  tribution by the B.C. Centennial Committee to local centennial committees. In a beautiful  design bordered with dogwood  flowers, the scrolls are signed  by Lieutenant-Governor Frank  M. Ross and Premier W.A.G.  Bennett.'. They will he presented at pioneer-honoring ceremonies across the province; ?, at  centennial banquets, concerts,  picnics; special ceremonies -and  others:.   y ?���*   .  There are three types \ of  scrolls, honoring three classes  of pioneers. One is for those  who resided in B.C. before the  province became part of Canada on July 20, 1871. Another  will go to those who lived here  before the first regular ipasBen-  ger trans - continental train  reached the Pacific Coast, July  4, 1886. The third is for those  who don't have* the* time qualifications but merit recognition foj" their contribution to  the development of then\com-  munities. ' , ���  Local Centennial Commitr  tees may receive these scrolls  on application to the B.C. Centennial Committee, Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria.  Penicillin was the first of the  antibiotics arid was discovtred by  Dr. Alexander Fleming at St.  Mary's Hospital Mtdical School  in London.  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital were- hosts to a Christmas party for their friends on  "Saturday evening. Music and  dancing .were' followed by refreshments.  Mr and Mrs. Norman Klein of  POemdsle are spending a few  days in Vancouver. -m  Mr. and Mrs. Don Wilson and  family of Sinclair Bay have moved to Nanaimd. They will be  missed by their many friends in  Pender Harbour.    .  Capt. and Mrs. Wm. Kent* of  Bargain Harbour are spending a  week in Vancouver. on holidays.  Mr.  and Mrs. Dick Wise and  daughter spent  Christmas   with  relatives in. Vancouver.  ... Bert Mackay of "Madeira Park  has rdfcurned home from a week  in Vancouver.  William Bower, orderly at St.  Mary's , Hospital, has moved to  Vancouver.  Mr., and Mrs. William Steeves  of Whiskey .Slough have returned home from a trip to Vancouver.  Fred  Claydon or garden  Bay  has returned from a trip to Van-,  couver.  Mr. and Mrs. 'Doug. Murray of  Garden Bay spent'" Christmas  with friends in Powell River.  Albert Steen of Vancouver has  moved to Pender Harbour jjid  is attached to the staff of St.  Mary's hospital.  Barry Farrell, George Kearley,  and Sonny Brown were visitors  to Vancouver during the week.  -Mr. and Mrs. Doug; Fielding  of Dingman Bay spenfti several  days in Vancouver last week.  Mr. and! Mrs. W. A. Ford and  Mr. and Mrs. Rene' Brown of St.  Vincent's Bay were visitors to  the Harbour recently.  L. C. Bain of Sechelt visited  Pender Harbour during the week.  REAL,ESTATE CHAIR.  A $50,000 grant bjr.the?B.C. ?  Association    of   .Real    Estate  Boards- to U.B.C. to make possible esitablishnient of a chair"  in real estate under the faculty  of commerce and business administration is announced by  Dr. E.D. MacPhee, dean of the.  faculty.  The   announcement  culminates more than five years of  sustained effort on the" part of  the  B.C.  Association of Real;  Estate Boards  hbssw sasa^i iwisiwBffea  THURSDAY, JAN.  9 ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  v  it's Mym/s  -.(���,-  WITH AN AUTOMATIC  CLOTHES  ��� "��� ��� ���'���^..���r^l\t':*'y-;:. >���     - DRYER  An automatic dryer is like  having "automatic" sunshine  every day! There's no waiting  for good drying weather-no  worry about laundry piling up*  no. need to rush out in a sudden  if^fr shower to rescue near-dry  >  ^/ V.aww.��{\/^  > clothes; You can wash and dry,  ^ rain or shine, day or night!  See your appliance dealer. Ask  him for a demonstration: of an  automatic electric dryer.  li makes every washday suniyy!  B.CELECTRIC  /  I    .  ?>"*  %'-,'  'V>V  j *< ;*  SW,J  '   ,  ,  V  '���*.'' %  9s  Sj  V  ''-i'  '-  -J  J?'-  '/;   '''  N  #y.  L  .wr?:-  ��� ?  X- tf  V* X ��vw *���  Goodbye, frayed driving nerves���good riddance to cold-weather stalling! Our cold damp British Columbia winters used to mean slftBed hold-ups st  traffic lights and intersections���until Chevron Detergent-Action Gasolines introduced DMF! Last winter tens of thousands oCB.C. dnvm)��/^ Chevron  Gasolines with DMF���proved that they guard against the tiny ice crystals that form around the. throttle valve when ordinary gasoline vaporises. So  fill up today with Chevron Supreme or Chevron Regular���(bothi with DMF)���o��rf discover the tested answer to winter stalling!  '���>;���  STANDARD      Oil      C ��  V      �� 9  ritish    e o b. v aa b i a    MsafifE  tM��*  y Mfl1MiVI1nmM)ittriinirtmMMjrMnw)ll��ii n'Wlnnm*"  6>  Coast News, Jan. 9, 1958;    'I  Printed: Pa  Pictures  ��� Stories  If you have pictures of. historical   significance    of    any  part of Sechelt ? S.D. No.  46, |  may we use them in compil  ing the Centennial .-Yearbook? I  If names'are on the .backs of  pictures,    they    will, be well I  cared for and returned to the j  owners. We are ? anxious,  tool  to hear stories of the   early  daysr and to know the namesj  and location of senior citizens i  over 90 years of age. Will you  please send us any pictures" or  items of interest  which will!  add to our Centennial History.'[  of the area? Our Mailing address is:  Editor-in-chief,  % Elphinstone High School  Centennial Yearbook,  Gibsons, B.C.  If  you   live on Bowen Island    or nearer Pender Harbour   High  School,   material j  may be handed to  members  of the yearbook staff in those j  schools.-  ��� ?:'  This Biinted Pattern is a fashion "mustf,' for winter���wonderful all other seasons too. Shirtwaist dress designed in '3 sleeve  versions ���, on classic lines that  take beautifully to.every.fabric.  Printed Pattern  9153: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20;  40, 42,  Side 16 takes 4% yards 35-inch;  % yard contrast..  Printed directions' on each patT  ' tern part. Easier, accurate.  Send F9RTY.CENTS '(40c). in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for' this patterns Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  ���  STYLE .NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of The Coast  News, Pattern Dept./ 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.        .  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris' Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt'  Attention  Work done ton the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  01 CO   ,2~20  9153   40-42  I  Xmas Bride  ^���yy;:  Doll draw  fy W*��;<^1ir<*&  Mrs, J. Azyan  Gibsons  Ticket No. 38806  v?  PHONE GIBSONS 32  Half moon Bay  ? ,?; ..by pat welsh:yy  ���'���������������.- Guest of the Frank Lyons:for  Christmas ? were?:vM^r. and' Mrs.  Gordon Laird, Christopher andJ  Robin, Mr. and Mrs. Jaiek Scan-  loh; Mrs? F. T^onipsbn of Vancouver^ andi? Mr. and ?Mrs.,?A^  Tchaiskowsky. ?  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cooper spent  Christmas with their dau!gh'��ers  Pat and Marilyn in Vancouver.  Mrs/ W. Aberhart accompanied  them.     '     ' .   ?'' ��� V  Mr. and Mrs! Percy Craig? motored down to Seattle ito join  their daughter and family for  the holiday, while the; Ernie  White's enjoyed the company of  their, son Eric White, Mrs. White  and their two.^children.  .Spending-..Christmas? at their  suriiimer home were Mr.:ahd Mrs.  Don MacDonald Of New West-  mmsterV ::; ,-;0   -'^?--. ���-   <;���'���;  BABY  BEEF   LIVER  . .S13.UO  BEEF.  SAUSAGE     HOME MADE  29c lb.  PORK  NECK BONES  9c lb  ROUND   STEAK  RUMP ROAST       Gr.  A   59c lb.  SIRLOIN  STEAKS  6r,A  69c lb.  FRASER VALE  FROZEN   PEAS  ��� TOP QUALITY  Pks     ^g  3  omteers  AtM^e? AnnualMeeting of: Canadian : liegiori' 219; TUA; Roberts  Creek; reports were given show"  ���irig-';'a%bu^'"and successful past  year?.The following officers were  elected for 1958: Mrs. R. Hughes,  president; Mrs. B. Li/Cope, first  vice-president; Mrs. J. Thyer,  second vice-president; secretary  trieasurer^ Mrs.: W. Clark;: sergeant1 afo arW, ��� Mrs? G. Mortimer;  immediate ;' past: . president, 1 Mrs.  R. Manns arid standard bearers,  Mrs. D. Davidson and Mrs. B.  Cope. v ?  TAN8ELL0  ORANGES  DELICIOUS .  "LOCKERS?' has the only COMPLETE  frozen food service  r   1 We cut to suit your wishes and needs.  2 We package with the best obtainable locker wrap.  (Polywrap) prolongs freezer life up to 6 mo. longer)  ��3 We "sharp freeze" in our 25 below zero blast freezer.  (The only Gov't approved unit in ibis area)  Service   is only available at the SECHELT LOCKERS and t��  ti^r customers only.  . PHONE SECHELT 1  First to complete  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Miss   Helen  Potts entertained  at   a   baby shower in honor of  Mrs. T,. Cro'zier. Gajests were Mis..  T.  Chambers, Mrs. D. Marcrot'i,  Miss C Brackley, Miss M. Brack-  ley, Mrs. C. Humm, Mrs'. R. Watson,    Mrs.    E. Benner, Miss R,  Lumsden, Mrs. H.  Forbes, Mrs.  S.  Hachard, and Mrs. G- Potts,  Miss Di Humm, Joyce an\i Alice  Potts. - The gifts were many and  arranged\ under   the Christmas  tree. The evening was spent in  contests .with Mrs. C. Humm winning the prize.  Tom Fowler is away for the  New Year holidays in Vancouver  with his daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones  T. W. R? Garlick is spending  the vacation with his son and  family at Comox.  Bob Rigler is back again after  a short stay in Shaughnessy Hospital.  Mr. and .Mrs. Dick Kline and  family are visiting Mr. Kline's  parentis, Mr. and Mrs. George  Wardrop at Wakefield Inn. i)ick  has been living in Texas for  some time and will notice .many  changes here.  Legion Christmas cake w.'nne--'  was Mrs. Joh^ Head-. Drawn: at  the last Bingo, it was made by  Mrs. W. K. Berry, and iced by  the L. A. president, Mrs. Biggs.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley  are in Vancouver to visit soni  Harry and family.  Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Edwards  of Powell River are visiting Mr.  Edwards mother \ Mrs. Margret  Edwards. - ' * ;  Mr. and Mrs. F. Bryson of  Franklin River are visiting their  daughter and her husband, -Mr.  and Mrs. Leo Johnson. Mrs. Horace Johnson of Vancouver also  visiting* the Johnson's.  Miss Marilyn Turner from tan  Chua, has left with her parentis  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner for  New Westminster to visit Mr.  and Mrs. H. D. Wood and family.  Mr. aind Mrs. Laidlaw- and son  Michael from Ruskin are staying  with Mrs. Laidlaw's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W- K. Berry. Also stay  ing with her parents Sirs. Jean  van de Werff of Vancouver.  Rev. Mr. Jessop of the Baptist  Bethel Church who has been ill  in Sit. Paul's hospital is now recovering. '     s .   ,  .< Mr. and Mrs. Walter McKis-  ��� sock with Maureen, Gerry and  Debby spent the week-end in  Vancouver. Miss Isobel Martin of  Vancouver^ eame .back?with them  for a short stay^1      .���'���",'  Mr. and Mrs. C. White of Victoria are visiting their daughter  and herr. husband and family, Mr.  and Mrs. Gordon Reeves. The  White's were oldtime residents  of Roberts: Creek.;  There will be no meeting in  January for the L. A; to the Sechelt Legion.  - Mr.rand.Mrs...Syd Waters with  Eric, Trevor and. Bobby are in  Vancouver for a week.  a�� p  One of the smallest commua*  ities in British Columbia  has  been praised for, being the first  to complete its centennial project. ""~  The Solsqua-Cambie centen-  nial  committee, "which  represents 200 persons in an unorganized   area  near   Sicamous,  has sent the British Centennial  Committee pictures to prove it  has  completed a 174-foot  cement block wall along the high,  way   side  of the community-  owned Solsqua cemetery.' The  community   received   a   $120  grant towards the $360 job.  For celebrations,: the people  of the Solsqua-Cambie area  will attend an unveiling of a.  plaque on the wall, and a picnic and sports day for young  and old will be held at the Farmers' Institute Hall at Solsqua.  ��� ��� ��� ���     \  AH dorse a  Printers ��  ^S^i-i^S^^^^Sss^i.-*!^  in B.Q  m B.C.  Lager Bear  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  CHARLES E. THOMPSON  President   of B.C..' Automo-   .?�����  bile   Association   and   former  mayor of Vancouver,   elected    ;  a   director   of   the   5,500,000-  American Automobile   Association in annual convention at  Phoenix,   Arizona,   painted  a  glowing picture of B.C.'s Centennial    Year    activities.    He  summed,  up   his   promotional  ���talk bysaying: "Come and see %-\  for   yourselvesi   that   B*C.  vis *j -  great in -1058/V:X '���*       ���        K V  RED CAP Me  the best brews in the world  come from Carlmg's!..  THE GAJt&INC* BREWEI1ES (B.C.) LHHTED  (fMBtrly Vaienvir Bmrtriti Ltd.)  riLSENCR   LACGR   BEER   .        OLD   COUNTRY   ALE   ���  UBC  BOHEMIAN   LASER   BEER   -      45C   CREAM   STOUT   -  thisadvsftis^ent is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or tiie Government of British Columbia  ��� ���'���"���     ������'���.-.. ..      'V "    ���'.���������'���������-���    .' .. *~  ���i.  ������?;   v iUi  ^^^^^BS^^-'^a  *WiSSaS5BS>i:��i6S5WS5sii*^!l  N^N^^^W^^^WA^^VW^M'W^ffKMW.VWV^A  is^^w^^sm^smmmmmmzmemiimammmmgmmmm  t&&ii��^saizz&i:<!*$5*  fe*aii^9ssg^iiiS  *a����^^T---?si 3    Coast News, Jan. 9,   1958.  ratsr situatii  (Continued from Page 1)  expected to spend any money  whatsoever ta supply services  outside, that are not of-direct  benefit to the village taxpayer.  , There is ample legislation to  permit outside districts to organize, to supply their own services, at .their own costs,-and  not by, in effect, placing Village property under mortgage.  Further, I believe there is legislation to authorize the pro*  vincial government to. make  engineering surveys to establish needs and possibilities for  water service, to those people  who are* their wards.  So fair as supply goes, I do  think the-village probably has  .enough tapped in for anothei  year, barring unforseen weather conditions or other devel-  opment. More drilling will o*  course, be necessary before  long, and probably development of the Payne's Creek supply. I should mention reported leaks in the main serving  Blocks 1, 2 & 6, K & L, D.L,  686; this matter should be examined. Cost of replacing the  bad sections probably would  not be high, but very possibly  the entire section should be  re-installed, which is quite a  job.  ROADS  Considerable road work was  done during the year, though  no surfacing was carried on.  Very considerable right-of-way  clearing, grading, ditching and  culverts occurred. It does seem  that when the present clearing  contract held by D. Irgens is  completed the village will have  just   about ^completed  nearly  all of that sort of work for  which it will be liable.' except  for a few short lanes, mostly  in D.L. 685, and in some places complete clearing of road  right-of-ways where grading  yhas been done,������ sometimes not  in the best route, without having completely cleared the  right-of-way. i- ,  Probably during 1958 further surfacing will be undertaken; certainly it does nbt  seem possible to hold the  School ��� Road with a gravel surface, and the South Fletcher  Road and Winn Road, at least,  are carrying quite heavy traffic. ,'":::..' , . ..  GARBAGE  Garbage collection continues  to be done by private enterprise, sometimes, apparently,  not too ' satisfactorily. During  the year the village, after several failures and disappointments finally obtained title  to about ten acres, outside village limits as a garbage disposal site. This site seems to  be exceptionally well suited  for the purpose.  It seems to me very likely  that sooner or later the village  will have to take on the work  of garbage collection and disposal. So far, I am very doubtful if the majority of the ratepayers would be prepared to  approve the very considerable  cost of such a venture. I think  most, but not all, business premises desire it, and would be  willing to pay, but while some  dwellings wish it, I question  if these are.in a majority.      .',  If and when the Village does  undertake the work, I hope  that it will be done with equipment suited to the work. My  observation of other' small  communities^ and discussions  with clerks, etc^ indicates that  when it is attempted with some  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  DATE  Ugion Hall 8 p��m.-TUESDAY, JAN.  14  NOTICE  Application for the position on an annual basis of general  work and maintenance man f on the Village of Gibsons Landing  I    will be recteived by the municipal clerk up to 12 o'clock noon/  January 21, 1958.  Applications to be in writing and to state salary expected.  Further information as to duties, hours of work, etc. may be  obtained from the municipal clerk. Arrangements will be made  for the council members to interview suitable applicants.  ���������' '' .,-H;.. -?."'Clerkv:  old dump truck, etc., the cost  results are not good.  Another point is the use of  the village system by outside  people.    In   the   past,    even  though operated privately,  in  actual fact the village treasury  subsidized, to a greater or less  degree, garbage collection from,  as far afield as Sechelt. That  is not fair to our own taxpayer. And I suspect there is still  ��� the   idea,   in   some   quarters,  .that the present garbage site,  when it begins to operate,, will  be a dump for all the surrOurid*  ing territory, with "the village  looking after, disposal.  SEWER?        -'   ; '   ^'^Yv'vjf?.  :   During the year the Sechelt  School Board installed- a sewer  main to dispose Of septic tank  effluent from their schools to  the s.ea, on a route through the  ���Village.    Arrangements    were  made- to permit connections to  this   sewer   from   15  separate  premises, in the main business  district, and so located as to be  possible in respect to required  gravity flow. The costs of these  possible connections, and  the  larger   sewer   pipe   required,  have been paid. It is expected  these  costs will' be  returned  by   a   division   of  the   total  among the  separate premises  when they apply for  connection. So far no formal applications have been  received,   although a number of inquiries  have come in.  HEALTH  Generally speakng, health  conditions have been good, and  sanitary work adequate  through the efforts of Dr. In-  glis an}'. Mr. MacDonald. Considerable trouble was experienced in enforcing; even rudi-,  mentary precautions in one  business premises, but finally  conditions were .improved; it  is to be hoped that these im??:  proved conditions,will continue  FIRE PROTECTION     *  The Volunteer Fire Brigade  continues to give very excellent service ori fire calls;>This?  year, unfortunately, village  fire loss was above the' usual  almost nil, largely o'wirtg to a  severe electric storm, starting,  a number of fires at the same  time. One other fire was in an  old building, of poor construction, probably with quite unsafe smoke pipes.  Apparently fire fighting service continues to be given to  districts well outside village  boundaries. I am not at all  sure that this is fair to the village taxpayer, who pays all  the costs except the very important contribution by the  Volunteer brigade. ..-.??.  I have made a check to compare the costs to the treasury  as with the Village of Sechelt,  where the fire protection is on  a different basis^ I find bur  costs are considerably higher,  both absolutely and in propor-,  ton to property value.'  Another point of concern is  that the premium rate for insurance at Sechelt seems to be  lower than with us. I am not'  at all clear why this, should be;  allegedly because the fire loss  at Sechelt is lower than ours.  I question this, as until the  fires mentioned above, which  occurred at a date too late to  have yet affected many insurance renewals, our village loss  was very low indeed. I think  possibly  it is merely  another.  instance of the vagaries and in-\  consistencies of insurances people, of which I have had numerous evidences in the past.  SUPERANNUATION PLAN  A   committee   composed   of  .   municipal representatives, government men, and representatives of civic employees have  a;been working  for  more than  two years in ah effort to bring ���  J down a scheme that would be  I as nearly, satisfactory as pos- .  sible   to   all   concerned. Such  scheme,   is . npw    tentatively  drafted, and includes provision  for   the  many   municipalities,  such   as   this,   who   have   not  ��� been carrying any superannuation and are classed as being  in deficit. The plan provides  for this, deficit to  be  repaid  over a period of 25 years,  at  i the same time putting the mu-  .-* nicipality into the plan.  I am, I think,- the only regular employee that would come  under the plan. There is also  |. provision   that   fire   brigade  I.members, of volunteer status, -  * be brought in. We have not  t yet got all full details on this,  but  I suggest 'that a careful  study   be made  early in the  year. Nearly all large employers,  and. most; municipalities,  etc., now carry their employees * on   superannuation  as   a  regular procedure, in order to?  attract steady men; ,     ,  BUDGET  I would urge that'a careful  study be made of the 1958 budget, commencing in??January-  , and ���particularly of the expenditure side", .proposed expenditures, ,by eiach department,  should be shown , in detail,  with the-estijmated. cost for  each item. It is definitely not  satisfactory, or in accord with  government direction, that a  ? department should be given a .  sort; of blanket. authority to  spend a sxun 6f <mbney^.-It  should be authorized to do  certain specified work, for  certain estimated authorized  costs. These costs would all  be worked out weil before _the :  Council meets, in committee or  otherwise, to actually draft the  budget.  Almost certainly departments will wish to do more  work, and spend more money  available during the year. That  than is likely to be reasonably  is the . picture of nearly all  governments, municipalities  and school boards; some items  have to be shorn off .;But careful work beforehand in compiling costs can give a clearer picture at budget making time,  and *enable the council to bet- >  ter decide just what must be  dispensed with, and how much  the taxpayer can reasonably  be expected to carry for the  year. !       #  Very often, I ttiink, the taxpayer, while not pleased with  payi'ng taxes, will be fairly satisfied'* if he can be shown that  it is.for items tha$ are for his  or general benefit, and that  careful consideration of itemized costs have been given. r  A REAL DOLLEMA was caused at the Children's Hospital in Vancouver when dolls from the Pacific National ExMbition, Home Arts  Doll dressing competition were presented to the chiildren for Chris-  mas. Roxanne, two-year-old patient, at the hospital couhhVt make up  her mind which to choose from Miss Charlotte Black, vice-chairman,  of the PNE Home Arts Committee (Front left, Mrs1. R, S. Quinn,  Home Arts chairman, and Miss Ida E. Rae, PNE Secretary and A.  P. Bert Morrow, PNE Gerieral Manager. Entries from 37 contestants  from all parts of B.C. made up the gift* including one from Myona  Stroshein of Sechelt.        -. ���'" '  An Open Letter  For information of residents in this area the following letter is published. This letter was; mailed to each  employee of Howe Sound Pulp Division of fjC^hadian!  Forfesfr'Products on Monday, Jan. 6:  '������.- '���: -      ���''        ������'        '���:"���. ' '��� '''���'" ���    " ':'*   '���''; ��� .  TO ALL EMPLOYEES  NWhen I wrote to youj on November 6, 1957, I stated  that it was our policy to keep you informed of��significant  development v in connection with our wage discussions.  For this: reason I wi^h to inform you of recent events.  which unfortunately resulted in a breakdown of talks on  Saturday, January 4, 1958.     :  On December 23, 1957, after several, days of discussion with the Premier, the Minister of Labour,/your Representatives and ourselves, we made a written proposal  to your Committee. '  This offer, which was rejected by your Committee,:  would have provided the highest known (settlement within the pulp and paper industry in North America in 1957.  It meant a package ?worth 20c an hour on the average,  iretroactbive to July 1, 1957, plus additional benefits for  the year July 1, 1958 to June 30, 1959. ^  I feel that you should realize (the economic conditions  within our industry have deteriorated since last June  and are continuing to worsen. Therefore the refusal of  your Committee to favourably consider our proposal  leaves us Syith no alternative but to withdraw all our  offers.    . .      '.  "*-.        Yours very truly,  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  HOWE SOUND PULP DIVISION  .1  '/  ' ���  L. L. G. BENTLEY  VICE-PRESIDENT  m  i-"ilaSs2^E^��i$;  mum  *mmhw  m^zm  Your  Now is the time to he!p yourself  and get your quality printing  '��!��  isons

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