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Coast News Jan 1, 1959

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 Just Fine .Food \  DANNY'S^  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Mr. Wiliif-r.-. :.. ..  % Archivas n. C.,  Parilaa.���� t. 3 i -1 ���-.,  Victoria* ��, c.  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12, Number 1, January 1,1959.  RAY:   -  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OKA     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  New monthly telephone  rates announced by B.C. Telephones will go into effect Jan.  1 along the Sunshine Coast.  Business telephones will  take the largest incrcease  which will range from 75 cents  to $1.15. Increase for residential phones will range from 30  cents to 45 cents. A breakdown  of the increases as they affect  the various classifications follows:  Business Phones  Individual business service  present rate, $5.60; new rate  $6.75.  Multi-party business phones  present rate, $3.65; new rate,  $C40.  Business  extensions, present  rate, $1.60;  new rate $1.65.  Residential Phones  Residence services, individual, present rate, ��� $3.40; new  rate, $3.85.  Two party, present rate $2.70  new rate, $3.00.  Multi-party present rate,  $2:30; new rate $2.60.  Residence extensions, present  rate, 95 cents; new rate $1.00.  Under the new schedule the  whole of the peninsula will  come under one class -of rates.  In the past Sechelt and Gibsons  were under class two rates and  Pender Harbour class one.  Now all three areas come under class two, the lower of the  two rates.  Here is the official statement  as issued by B.C.- Telephones-  Exchange and long distance  rates) will be increased by an  overall average of approximately 11% effective Jan. 1.  New church  and store  Building permits issued at  Sechelt during November included one new store with suite  above and a new church for  Bethel Baptist congregation.  Total cost of the two new  constructions will be  $16,000.  At the meeting of Sechelt  Village Commission held Dec.  17, Chairman Mrs. Chris Johnston thanked the retiring councillors, Lamb and Parker, for  their co-operation and efforts  during their term of office.  Magistrate Andy Johnston  took pictures of the council  members, the first elected for  the village.   ? .���'??  Accounts totalling $6,434.78  were approved for payment,  including $5,892 representing  the second half of tae school  tax levy;: $211 for roads, $220  for Christmas tree ?lights? $55  election expenses and sundries  amounting to?56.78v ��� yc   j  New BofT  set-up looms  Formation of an Associated  Board�� of Trade composed of  Powell River, Sechelt Peninsula, Gibsons, Bridge River Valley, Pembef tori, Squamish,  North and West Vancouver,  was proposed at a special meeting in Squamish, December 3,  the Powell River News reports.  'Proposal was made by Rodger Burns, North Vancouver  and Bert Abram. West Vancouver. They claimed that the interest of the communities incline much more toward the  North than to the Fraser Valley  and Lower Mainland.  PR Board of Trade president  Frank Nosworthy, when unof  ficially informed of the meeting this .week, said the move  "may not be a bad idea."  "Their problems (the lower  mainland andj Fraser -Valley  groups) are not the same as  ours." said Mr. Ncrworthy,  "and although the proposed  group would not be so strong,  the idea 'still, has merit."  SON INJURED  Magistrate and Mrs. Andrew  Johnston of Sechelt, have received a telegram from Ottawa  advising them their son Roger  has been injured while servr  ing with the United Nations  Forces in Ghaza. Roger is confined to the United Nations' ������  Forces hospital at Raffa, Egypt.  This is the result of a judgement handed down by the  Board of Transport Commissioners for Canada on Dec. 24  following a hearing on the company's application in Vancouver, Dec. 8, 9 and 10.  The judgement authorizes  the company to increase rates  to provide additional revenues  of $5,225,000 or about 91% of  that- requested in the application. Of this total, approximately $4,500i000 will come  from exchange revenue and  $725;000 from long diststa.ce  revenue.  "The judgement will allow  the company to continue with  its construction plans requiring the expenditure of $48 ;000,-  000 in B.C. during 1959," C.H.  McLean, president, said in  commenting on the boards decision. "This will bring the  company's construction expenditures during 1958 and 1959  to a total of $100,000,000.  "The increase is in many respects the finalization of rates  which were requested by the  company early this year."  Mr. McLean said the company's April 2. 1958 application��� the first in five years  . requested increased rates in  order to 'Irecover the heavy increase in wage�� and other operating expenses" during those  years. !'A small award amount  ing to $1,300,000 per annum  was made effective Aug. 1 to  enable the company to quickly  recover in part the cost of the  1958 wage increase dated April  1."    ���   .. y  ���   ���  The president said the nine-  month delay in obtaining the  necessary relief "has had a serious effect upon the company's  1Q58 earnings which have not  been sufficient to take care  * of ���*full" dividend' requirements.'  However, with the new rates  approved, the company looks  forward' to a more successful  year in 1959.  "The company is not only  pleased that it can continue  pleased that it can continue to  contribute to the economy of  British Columbia by carrying  on its full construction plans,  but: is gratified that it was able  for five years to hold the line  against rising costs.''  Increases in exchange rates  will range from five cent�� in  the smaller exchanges for individual residence service to  75 cents monthly in Vancouver  and from'90 cents for individu-  .smaller exchanges to $3.80 in  al business service in the  Vancouver.  Increases in two-party residence service Will range from  30 cents in the smaller ex-  changes to 60 cents in Vancouver, with a reduction of 10;  cents in certain exchanges with  limited hours of service.  In the case of multi-party  residence service, increases will  range from 30 cents in the  smaller exchanges to 50 cents  in Vancouver, with a reduction  of 15 cents in the case of exchanges having limited hours  of service.  Basic long-distance rates will  be increased by five cents on  station-to-station calls over 26 .  miles, and increases will vary  on other types of calls.  y��w'G&yvjy&i>^  rf.yjfirvir:,.  ��ty (Ernst $>roi-  Bal retires from council  Commissioner C.P. Ballentine. chairman of the /roads  department, at his final Gibsons  commission meeting Dec. 23  was recipient of a steel tape  measure and a letter of praise  signed by all other members  of the commission.  Mr. Ballentine's reply to the  letter of praise was:,"There is  no greater reward than appreciation."  Before ending his remarks on  his six years as? commissioner  he recommended the village obtain the vWinn village "filled-  in" corner for road use; permanent establishment of the  park |*p. Headlands area and reconstruction of Glenn road  next year; ���  In; making his last report to  the commission he said he had  served for five or six short  years and enjoyed every bit  of it. He learned a considerable  amount of municipal law anil  learned most of that from Bob  Burns, the village clerk. Mr.  Ballentine said he would certainly encourage other people  to become members of the village commission and, he added,  if the commission required his  Harbor expansion for P.R.  A Christmas gift for Powell  River is the official announcement from Ottawa of a $450,-  000 allotment for addition to  the present harbor facilities in  Westview, the Powell River  News reports.  To be provided, after necessary dredging, are breakwater  and floats. When further official information is forthcoming from Ottawa it is anticipated that the work will be  done on the other side or the  present harbor, that is, on the  north side of the Westview  wharf.  Municipal Reeve, Mr. Ray  Weaver, in making the announcement, told The News:  "This $450,000 addition to  our present harbor accommodation should be most beneficial not only locally but to boat  owners ail along the coast. It  is an example of what can be  accomplished by co-operation  "This harbor expansion need  has been pushed by the Municipal Council, the Board of  Trade, by our Ottawa member  William Payne and by The  Powell River News. Whilst we  may heartily disagree about  many tilings there is no disagreement when the interests  '���* of the community are at stake."  Reeve Weaver was advised  of the good news by the Hon.  Howard Green, Federal Minister of Public Works who stated as the present was not suitable? time to commence work,  it would cbmmehce in early  summertime?  Mr. Payne intimates fur  ther communication from Ottawa will give more details of  the work.  The Hon. Howard Green  says provision of the additional harbour facilities should  result in providing opportuni  ty for very fine development  for the Powell River area.  help at any time in the future  he would be willing to assist.  The village was fortunate  in having a man like Bob  Burn��, he said. The village had  low taxes, low cost municipal  services and was in the best  financial condition of any place  its .size in British Columbia,  and that, he added was really  worthwhile. The letter to Bal  follows:  Dear Mr. Ballentine: We are  aware that you intend to retire  from office at the end of this  year, after more than six years  service as Village Commissioner, most of the time as commissioner in charge of roads, and  of parks and beaches.  We would like to take the  opportunity of expressing 'our  appreciation and thanks for  the really excellent work you  have done, and the pleasant  relations maintained by you  with both the other elected  members and the appointed officers; working with you has  been a real pleasure and satisfaction.  You took office just after  a quite important extension of  our municipal boundaries; in  much of the new area roads  were almost nonexistent, certainly '.were almost impassable  for a greater part of the year;  even in the older part of the  village* roads, except for the  arterial highway, were only  gravel surface at best, much  merely earth.  Under your administration  this situation has been correct  ed so that now there is all-  weather access to every parcel  of improved property in the village, much of it hard-surface.  The work has been done according to long-term planning,  which, if continued, should enable final completion within  the next few years without  placing any great financial burden in.any year.  You have also been able to  do  considerable  work  in  the .  improvement    of   parks   and  beaches, at quite low cost.  We ask that you.accept this  small memento from .the Council members and Clerk.  A.E? Ritchey, Chairman.  H.E. Wilson, Commissioner.  Fred E.G. Crowhunst,  Com  missioner.  T.R.   Adams,   Commissioner.  Robert Burns,   Clerk  Miss F. Grant, Mr. W.S. Potter and H.J. Chaster appeared  on behalf of the United Church  building committee and laid  plans of proposed construction  in the Headlands area before  the commissioners. The delegation sought amplfication of  building possibilities and obtained the required information.  Correspondence dealing with  a water supply service for outside areas was read, discussed  and filed for future reference.  One letter suggested the main  possibility for such areas was  the forming under Water act  legislation of improvement districts! administered by trustees  elected by property owners.  Such organizations get government recognition.  Application for permission to  clear the village garbage disposal area was sought by and  granted to Marvin O. Volen.  T.L. Davey and William Docker. In return the trio will have  the right to market any merchantable   timber   cut   down.  BOAT IS LOST  Dan MacKay, well-known  fisherman of Pender Harbour,  when two explosions set his gill  net boat on fire. The first explosion occurred when Mr.  had a narrow escape recently  MacKay was lighting a stove in  the boat.. He managed to get  this blaze out. A short time  after the fire flared up again  and another explosion rocked  the boat. Mr. MacKay had  burns on his hand and face and  suffered shock. He was treat  ed at St. Mary's Hospital and  was allowed to return home.  The boat was sunk and is a  complete loss.  .. ��� ��� ~  CHRISTMAS TREAT  St. Mary's Anglican Church  Sunday School annual Christmas party saw teachers as hosts  to the pupils. A large Christmas tree was loaded with gifts  and these were distributed by  Santa Claus with Rev. Canon  Green in charge.  By PAT WELSH  Along roads leading to Halfmoon Bay voices of little children were heard on the night  of Dec. 19, as they wended  their way to Surtees Hall to  enjoy the annual Christmas  concert and party presented by  the pupils of the Halfmoon  Bay school. Small Leonard  Graves gave the opening  speech and a long program followed, consisting of plays, recitations, duets and accordion  and violin solos by the pupils.  The Nativity Play Was well  done with the Christ Child  lying in the manger, Mary and  Joseph, the Shepherds and Angels gathered around and the  Star of Bethlehem shining in  the background. Three angels,  Fern Helmer. Bev Ness and  Paddy Doyle sang Silent Night -  and Little Town of Bethlehem  their sweet voices blending  harmoniously. Michael Stilwell ,  Len Graves and Paddy Doyle  sang a group of carols ending  with the audience joining in  singing Joy to the World.  Leonard Graves' violin solos:  were   greatly   enjoyed    along  with his recitations and songs    .  and a versatile young performer he is. It was nice to see the  High chool boys contributing to  the   program.    John   Surtees'  piano  accordion solo, the Sailors Waltz set feet tapping and  was followed by Believe Me if  all    those    Efndearing    Young    .  Charms as an encore.  Tommy Burrows as narrator  carried out his duties with  aplomb. Michael Stilwell sang  Come all Ye Faithful and John  and Mike a duet, Home on the :  Range. Young Paddy Doyle's  clear soprano voice was heard  to advantage in Bless this  House with his high notes  clear as a bell.  Another play, The King has  ,.y..a.CoId,^wi^j(;he.i)layers in costume had young performers,-  some only six years old, who  played their parts like veter- .  ans. Rudolph the Red-Nosed  Reindeer brought the long program to a close, the tiny ones  joining in with great gusto.  David Cochrane gave the closing speech.  As  the   curtajins    on   stage  were    drawn    there   was   the  sound  of   sleigh   bells and   a.  great stamping  of feet  at the  door   which  opened to reveal  Santa himself,  and  a  roar of  welcome went up as the children ran  to meet him and  escort him to the tree, where he  was welcomed by Mrs. C. Sur-   -  tees, school mistress. Then ring-.??..  ing a bell  he  called  out  the y '  name of  every child living.in  and around the area, including  the two children who reside on  Merry Island who were unable    .  to   be  present   on  account of  rough weather. Even the small    ���  child marched  up to take his  babies   received   a   gift.  Each  or her  gift and a package of    r  fruit,  candy and chocolate.  Then it was time for Santa  to  return to the North  Pole,  with  cries   of Goodbye  Santa  and Merry Christmas, the man  in red passed through the door.  Dancing   followed   and   carols    .,  were sung. Refreshments were  served  and the evening voted  a great success. Mr. W. Grun-     ���  dy, Mrs. Surtees and those who ,  helped coach the .children with  carol singing were congratulated for their efforts. ,'.-.,  $10,000 fire  Captain" and Mrs. William  Thompson of Sinclair Bay had  the misfortune of losing their  home by fire on Friday evening.'  The Thompsons were away at  the time and cause of the fire  is unknown. The house was  completely destroyed, along  with most of its contents.  Volunteer fire fighters from  all over the Harbour fought to  save two adjoining houses  which were also badly damaged.  Damage to the three home?  will amount to about $10,000,  mostly  covered  by insurance.  CHIMNEY FIRES  Two chimney fires were reported during* the last week,  one in th? Hfeadlands district  and the other in Roberts Creek  area. Damage, in each case was  slight^ ���'������.._��� 2.v?Coast,rNews,  Jan.   1,  1959.  Rose Bowl  tob  e carne  d  Regarded by sports fans as the  "World Series" of American  football, the 45th annual Rose  Bowl game will be telecast New  Year's Day over the CBC-TV network, starting at 1.45 p.m. PST.  A feature of the Cavalcade of  Sports, this year the gridiron  classic from Pasadena, California,  will pit Iowa against California.  Iowa won the Big Ten conference with a season's record of  seven wins, one tie and one defeat, while California took the  Pacific Coast conference crown  with a record of seven wins and  three defeats.  A :-.���]:-oVar --oaring above the  ""' '  "-' -*" R-r.-\s Parade --/ill  give yj v.e-.Vjii a bli-V.-oye v?_w  pf the world-famous floral event  in Pasadena, California, New  Year's Day on the CBC-TV network. The parade will be telecast from 9.00 a.m. to 10.45 a.m.  PST. Pre-parade preparations in  fche staging area will be covered  in a special half-hour program  starting at 8.30 a.m.  Commentators for the colorful  event will be Betty White and  Roy Neal. John S. Davidson, past-  president of the Tournament of  Roses Parade will provide information on floats and on parade  sidtelights.  News that made headlines in  1958 will be reviewed by CBC's  foreign correspondents, who have  been recalled to Toronto from  their far-flung beats, in an hour-  long program on New Year's  Day.  Year End Review���The World  in '58 will ba seen Jan. 1 at  4.30 p.m. PST on the CBC-TV  network.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Wilson Creek Community Association held its annual Children's Christmas party in the  Community Hall, on Dec. 17.  The new president, Mr. Dom-  broski was M.C. and entertainment was provided by the  Elementary Schoo-L children,  ���under the direction of Mrs.  Seymour and Mrs. Hicks. Mrs.  H. Critchell also directed the  school children in a play which  was supported by Mrs. Eleanor  Crucil.  Following the enjoyable program, Mr. Dombroski spoke on  the forthcoming plans of the  community which include a  New Year's Efve party for the  adults and a Burns Supper plan  ned iii the New Year.  To ' conclude the program,  Santa arrived, much to the delight of the children and Presented each one with a suitable  ���gift and a bag of Christmas  goodies. Mrs. Leslie Jackson  showed films which were taken  -at last year's party, much to  Ihe amusement of everyone.  BOOING    MY   WAY?"  Another year has fortunately or unfortunately rolled by  and we greet 1959 with the fact there does not appear to be any  certain form of political or labor stability for British Columbia,  two vital factors required for living no matter where you are.  The greatest gift our provincial government could give  the people of British Columbia is to revert to orthodox politics  and cut out the legerdemain. Labor could also take stock of the  general situation and decide to call a halt to demands which are  costing themselves and others added expense.  The years to come for the generation now growing will  bring new difficulties of the kind the present generation can guess  at only. So one can only hope that the year will bring to some  the realization there are greater things in life than a percentage  increase in salary. There are no salary increases for the laboring man in many countries, yet he is being made to work now to  undermine the standard of living our labor leaders are trying to  expand at every, opportunity. When is the breaking point? Is  compromise possible?  Let us look 1959 squarely in the face and hope for the  best. Let us hope our leaders have sufficient fortitude to place  politics in proper perspective with events as they occur.  Bal steps down  C.P. Ballentine or Bal as he is generally known is proud  of Gibsons community. He has given the last five or six years-to  help make Gibsons a better place in which to live.  In his last words to Gibsons Village commission at the  last meeting of council after he had heard a eulogy, published in  this edition, read by Robert Burns, village clerk, Bal said the Village of Gibsons was fortunate in having the council it has had  for the last five years and was also fortunate in having Bob Burns  as village clerk. The village had low taxes, low cost municipal  services and is in the best financial condition of any place its  size in all British Columbia, he concluded.  There is some credit to other council members in what  Bal said because it was he who strived to get every cent he could  out of the village commission to put into better roads. There was  the odd wrangle but somehow Bal managed to work his way  around to the point where he got what he set out to get.  Bal was not a difficult man to control. He did not argue  too long but what he did say usually stuck. He did build good  roads and he has made Gibsons a relatively easy place in which  to navigate ,  So Gibsons Village Commission will be without Bal. He  ended his municipal career with the words of his confreres ringing in his ears. He is proud of what they said about him. Bal deserves it and Gibsons Village Commission can only hope that another man like Bal will come along some day and become a mem  ber of the municipal council.  Letters to the editor  Editor: The following letter received by me from a friend in  another part of the province ���  B.  L. Cope.  Dear Mr. Cope: Re 2500 penalized, r.wo__d like to bring to  your attention that by law the  farmer, is ?at fault and responsible for his cattle, and you may  sue him, .also you do not have to  fence  against   the  cattle.   -  These conditions existed here  at one time, and the people here  thought as the people where you  are think.. Myself, along with one  or two others made it a point to  nail the problem down. A friend  hit and killed a cow on the highway, he laid charges against the  farmer and won, he had, a licence  to use the highway the farmer  did. not.  And now what is the difference between Herd Law and no  . rd Law? >  Herd Law means that a farmer  is not allowed to have his eattle  loose  under   any circumstances.  No Herd Law means he can let  his cattle out but he must have  a herder with them at all times  otherwise he is responsible for  any damage.  If you hit a icow on the high-  Way that is the farmer's tough  luck you can sue for damages.  If the cows have a herder with,  them on the high-way and you  hit one that is your.tough luck.  -i-Anti-Sacred Cow.  DOG SEEKS HOME  A home is wanted for a stray  small black dog found wandering in the Gower Point area  and anyone desiring this ani-  xnal can phone the SPCA at  ���Gibsons 67G.  Wit (Eoast l$etu:s  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.   ,  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  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.  A fine job  The December issue of the  Pender Harbour Star, published  monthly by the students of  Pender Harbour Jr.rSr. High  School is worthy of high praise  Cartoons and advertisements  are exceptionally -..-. well done,  while the numerous articles,  particularly those in humorous  vein, are well worth  reading.  Art work done painstakingly  with the aid of a stylus reveals  considerable patience by the  artists. The paper is to be published monthly during the  school year. There is even a  serious article by Gerry Fahrni  finance committee chairman of  the School Board and the subject matter is Who Controls the  Mill Rate. The article forecasts  a referendum vote sometime in  January for new school construction.  We live from hand to ihouth.  A close student of human nature  says that if earth ceased to produce food we could not live more  than two months; we should all  starve to death. So it is time  that life has a physical basis.  Primitive religions were almost  entirely mystic. 'The believers  drew a sharp distinction between  physical and spiritual life. Just  _.ere is one of the chief distinc-  tlcns of modern life. For at least  a hundred years, thoughtful  people know that the most devout say: "Give us each day our  daily bread." All over the world  people see that we cannot separate physical and spiritual living; the two are woven together.  One great leader in England  saidl: "It is hard for people to  think of their souls if their  bodies are undernourished and  their children underfed."  Vast numbers of people have  complained that religious people  have been indifferent to basic  needs.  Some years ago I spent a summer in London and heard dozens  of speakers in Hyde Park and  other centers, and their criticism  of religion was that too little interest was taken in, the conditions  under which people had to earn  their daily bread. Jesus was  deeply concerned over people's  basic needs. He knew how urgent  " were human needs. He was disgusted at complacency and selfishness, and human needis were  paraniount with him.  Carlyle tells us that when the  French aristocracy was thrown  into the Bastille, they pleaded,  with their captors for bread. We  will give you our jewels and  gold, but we must have bread.  Food is essential, the other  things are useless and superfluous. . '  There is another sid^'to; all  this. We need more than bread,  as jesus said: "Man shall not live  by bread alone." When all our  physical needs are met, we have  longings andi aspirations which  must be met. Human beings  need more than a full dinner-pail.  Statistics show that the largest  group of suicides came from the  u)ltra--wealthy class; their material wealth does not satisfy:  does not even make them comfortable.  .-���.**,,*  We know how futile material  wealth can be but on the other  hand, we know that our deepest  needs are spiritual and they  must be met. It is deeply significant that our Lord's Prayer  teaches us to pray: "Give us each  day our daily bread." not���"Give  me" ��� Here we recognize the  brotherhood of the human race.  It would have been a better  world! had this truth been recognized. The greed of some has  meant the poverty and humiliation of others. I listened not long  ago to the many fine things  speakers in the United States  elections said about the competitive system of life, but as  Winston Churchill said ��� it can  be cruel and vicious. We need  more consideration for the wants  of everybody; We are proceeding  ���< very slowly ��� to forms of living where the helpless, aged and  handicapped shall receive consideration. Omr quotation today  is by  Goldwin Smith:  "Above all are the needs of  humanity."  DRAW   WINNERS  Two Gibsonites were winners  in the Squamish and District  Branch of the Canadian Legion,  Grey Cup raffle. They were  W.J. Naylor and R.W, Swallow  Each won a,$10 prize.  From the Management and Staff of the  Howe Sound Pulp Division  of  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. Coast News,  Jan.  1, 1959.    3  The^T^riUl^tat Comes Oneeyiri'a Lifetime  LCLASSIC;  15 words for 55 i cents plus  three cents a word'over'15.'This  includes   name ��� and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified, display  ��� 77c per  eolumn inch.  Classified advertisements accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals��� 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  of failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement-shall be limited  to the amount: paid by ithe 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  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  LOST  Thoroughbred German short-  hair pointer. Large, chocolate  color with darker brown spots,  docked tail. Answers to name  of Kurt.   Phone   Gibsons 328.  HELP WANTED  DIRECTORY (Conlinued)  REAL 1ST A T E d i r e g tor y  SHORT OF CASH????? Work  mornings or afternoons in your  own neighborhood. Housewives  preferred, no experience necessary, AVON COSMETICS has  the earning opportunity. Write  Mrs. J. Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops.   ��� ,- 2-23-1  ���   ������   ������   ������'       '      ������i   ..I ������.��� i _,.���.     - .   -   -.      ���.i--���.  Reliable married man with  car to manage established Fuller Brush territory. Earnings  above average. Contact G. Wel-  den, 760 Chestnut St. Nanaimo  or phone 1870Y4, Nanaimo. .  tfn.  ANNOUNCEMENT   , ���       ~���x  Amplifying system for rent.  Phone. Gibsons 22R. 4-4-c  Chests of drawers, middle  slides, $18.50 and up; lawn  chairs, screen doors, anything  in furniture and cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  ing shop, Gibsons 212W.  T~~     TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall ^ St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Al-  so paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  Your   printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  ������������������ . - ' -  -   --      , *  WATCH REPAIRS  ___ : i  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass! e. Fast,  reliable service. tfn  *.        -i.     ���������-���--���    ��������-' ���  : ;  "       - -" ��� - I     ���  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,   Ph.    Sechelt  183G.  RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  .  Repairs -��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.      :  Special price on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  INSURANCE  TOTEM FLASHES  Potlatch winners for the  New Year prize this week are:  Gift certificate to Sabeena  Gardner, and second prize  goes to Beverly Olson. Only  one more week to register in  Totem's potlatch draw.  Start the New Year off right,  own this lovely view lot in  Gibsons for only $650.  Buy now and enjoy this summer paradise. 120 feet level  beach and landscaped acreage  at Roberts Creek. Comfortable  cottage and large guest, house.  Exceptional summer resort potential. Gentle slope in lawn  and garden. $15,000.  5 acres on sheltered Porpoise  Bay's east side. Old house.  Small bay included in this  1500. feet, of waterfrontage.  Lowest price ? anywhere on the  peninsula. $2500.  2 large lots and two single  cabins only $2100. Close to  schools   and shopping   centre.  Totem Realty extends very  best wishes for a bright and  prosperous New Year.  -TOTEM'REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  Gibsons, B.C.  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous^fservice. Totem' Realty, Gibsbns :     "'���-.- "  ARE YOU LOOKING FOR  WATERFRONT  PROPERTY  If so ��� we have it! Properties  in desirable locations on' the  Peninsula. See  TOM DUFFY, REALTOR  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Member, Vancouver  Real  Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  B.C. Real Estate Agents Assoc.  DRUMMOND REALTY  2 apartments for rent.  Always has good buys   Notary Public .,.;..  Gibsons JPhone_39  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone .'us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  TO RENT  2 big-room furnished suite, 3  piece bath, separate house entrance. $60 for couple, $55 for  single, including automatic  heat, hot water, electric light.  Phone Gibsons 151.  NEW HOUSE, Davis" Bay, auto-  .iiatichot water, 3 piece plumbing/ furnace, basement. Phone  Sechelt 62R.  Electrical work  ,,    all types  SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  SMITH'S' HEATING  CHIMNEY. &  OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Phone  Collect from  Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  THRIFTEE   STORES*  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  -.- Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions Cards ������ Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 3 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  r'K H i NSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  STANLEY W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block: Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  :. Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio  and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A; E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  C and S SALES, SERVICE  'i .-Agents For .j-     y-,.-���,  )Rropane Gas\    -WI-  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  FOR  BRICKLAYING  CUT STONE & SLATE WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A.R. Simpkins  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public accountants  Stationery supplies  Photo-copy service  Box 258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  Underwater Recovery  and Salvage  PENINSULA DIVERS  c/o Peninsula Logging Supplies  Phone Sechelt 11  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  C. E   SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  CLYDE  PARNWELL  SALES       X.V.      SERVICE  Guaranteed.high quality repair  service for radio television  and electrical equipment  93R    Phone    205  GIBSONS  ~'        WATER   FINDING  Let us find water for you and  estimate the depth  CHARLES HAJABACS  Pender Harbour Auto Court  Garden Bay, B.C.  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME! &   COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all jobs, large or small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  Gibsons 41R  CHILDREN'S  WEAR  KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS  NEW SERVICE  Combination loader and ditch  digger.   Excavations,   Culverts  Bulldozing and gravel fill  FRANK WHITE  Phone  Pender Harbour  743  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  Six'-bedrooxn home,* in Gibsons,  reasonable, some furniture.  Might consider reduction rent  to handy man for repairs. De-  .. tails, Totem. Realty.  MISC. FOR SALE  Used electric and gag ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  PhoneSechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads,  gobd alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  WANTED  Capital available for invest-  rrient in- mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture,* or what "have  ���you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  call  Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  D.J. ROY, P. En?,. B.C.L.S.  LAND,   EN-r-T-N^EH-NG  SiTR"EY3-  P.O., "Pr>vy7.  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  I ������ ������    ��� -- ���- _ _   _ - *-  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical  Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS..   ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  GIBSONS PLUMBING  ���������: Heating, Plumbing  Quick, &_f icient service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING. &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 104, or 33  Car license  renewals mailed  The superintendent of motor-  vehicles announces 1959 motor-  vehicle licenice renewal applications have been mailed to; all  motor-vehicle owners, involving  preparation and mailing of 500,-  000 renewal forms. Owners are  urged to preserve the renewal  forms so they will be readily  available for the owner when  purchasiing his 1959 licence  plates.  The new licence plates will go  on sale in all motor-vehicle offices in the province on Mon.,  Jan. 5. Vehicles operated on  streets and highways after midnight Feb. 28, not marked with  1959 licence plates will be op-  crated illegally and ths- owners  subject to prosecution.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC      PHYSICIAN  Graduate cff    ?;��� '.,;  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI.-���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any  time by  aprtointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  ���li urcli; Services  ANGLICAN"  St. Bartholomew-is.     Gibson*  1L00  a.m.   Holy?'Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7:30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  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  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.ri.  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  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.Ain Roberts  Greek United Church  ���-   ���yy PENTECOSTAL ?.ll���  Zil- a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School? T"  7:30 fein. ;,^!vangelistic CS.erf��;4  Midi^week. serviced *&s *   -:  .-; ��� * q"announcedA 3 ������* -.;.  Be thai   Baptist   Chm-ch ;  7:30 .P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer.,  11:15 A.M., -Worship Servicfr  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tahernack.  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting,  Commercial and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  STORE  ���y  PENDER HARBOUR 182  CALHOUN HOTEL  2000 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE 1, WASH.  Telephone: MAIN 2-9169  Rooms Without Bath:  Single |2.75  Double $3.75  Twins $4.5��  Rooms With Private Bath:  Single $4.00  Double $5.00  Twins $5.50  CENTRAL LOCATION  C. B. ADDIE, Manager  U  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT., JAN. 2 & 3  ONE SHOW ONLY ��� 8 p.m.  FESS PARKER ��� JOANNE DRU  "Light In The Forest"  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES., JAN. 5 & 6  JOANNE WOODWARD ��� PAUL NEWMAN  The Long Hot Summer"  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS., JAN. 7 & 8  JAMES MASON ��� INGER STEVENS  "Cry Terror"  REGULAR  ADMISSION  I appreciate  because it is  CLEAN-BURNING  HEATING  OIL  A     /J*"-   ���*  Your B.A. OIL  AGENT  Phone SECHELT 169  G-5465 4    Coast News.   Jan.  1,  1959.  O'NEAL ��� COOPER  Ryerson United Church in  Vancouver was the scene of a  very pretty wedding Friday  evening, Dec. 19 at 7 p.m. when  Patricia Janette Cooper and  Edward Patrick O'Neal were  united in marriage in a double  ring ceremony by the Rev.  Mathew W. Stevenson.  Miss Cooper is the daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. James Martir.  Cooper of Redroofs, Halfmoon  Bay. Mr. O'Neal is the son of  Mr. and Mrs. Edward O'Neal  of County Moray, Ireland.  For her wedding the bride  wore a traditional white peau  de soie gown cascading grace  fully to a brief train with cha-  cel veil framing the gown as it  misted from  a   pearl  coronet.  She carried American  Beauty  roses. Her maid of honor was  her only sister, Marilyn, and  her bridesmaid was Miss Dor-  een Hayes. Both were gowned  in softly draped ballerina  frocks of blue nylon.. They  wore flowers in their hair and  carried pink carnations.  The bride was given in marriage by her father and Angus  McFee was best man. Ushering  were Robert Wood and Frank  Howard.  Following the wedding a reception was held at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. T. Eldon Wood  after which the couple left for  their honeymoon. The bride's  going away costume was an  original suit of moss green with  accessories in pumpkin shade.  }arents  at rea  1ST US TfE-AltGNAND  BALANCE YOURWftmS  SAY��Y0UR7/RE$  ������.  :������  J  ames  Bish  op  BODIE  COLLISIONS  WHEEL MICNMENT EXPERTS  1150   SEYMOUR   ST  James Bishop, 79. retired  stone mason of Roberts Creek  died Dec. 27 in the home of his  daughter, Mrs. Jessie Naylor  of Gibsons.  Mr. Bishop was born in Inverness, Scotland and came to  Canada and the United States  some 50 years ago. He moved  to Roberts Creek about 11 years  ago.  He leaves besides his daughter, Mrs. Naylor, a sister, Mrs.  Jessie McDonald in Vancouver  and three grand-children. The  funeral took place Tuesday  from Mount Pleasant Funeral  Home in Vancouver with burial  in Forest Lawn cemetery. Graham's Funeral Home was in  charge.  On Sat. Dec. 20, pupils of  Mrs. G.L. Brooke A.C.C.M.,  A.L.C.M., A.T.C.M., gave a recital at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Tag Nygard where proud  parents and friends heard the  youngsters go through their  paces. As they had only started  lessons in September, it was  amazing to hear the progress  made.  The children played their  pieces, eyes on the music, with  careful fingering and timing  with evident enjoyment. Piano  violin, and piano accordion  solos were played and duets  with Mra. Brooke. When the  recital ended Mrs. Brooke was  presented with a bouquet of  flowers by Tove Hansen on behalf of the pupils. :  She in turn presented each  child with a gift. Mrs. Brooke  played for the youngsters so  they could sing and sing they  did ��� everything from Carols  to Santa Claus is Coming tb  Town. Mrs. Brooke also plajf  ed several numbers by request  and it wasi a pleasure to listen  to music played so well. [  Refreshments were served,  the children helping pass plates  of food around. A sing-song  around the piano followed with  Mrs. Brooke playing old and  new songs.  Pupils taking part in the recital were Carson Graves, Tove  Hansen. Bev Ness, Joan Brooks  Judy Nygard, Mary Anne  Schutz, Paddy Doyle, Douglafc .  Doyle, Leonard Graves and  James Nygard. j  HOWE SOUND FARMERS' INSTITUTE  ANNUAL MEETING ���'  In ANGLICAN PARISH HALL - Sechelt Highway  on FRIDAY, JANUARY 9 at 8 p.m.  Parties interested in land clearing with Provincial assistance  are invited for discussion.  CRUSHED  VERTEBRA    I  i  \  Latest word from Mrs. Metcalfe regarding the condition  of Vic Metcalfe, now resting i^  St. Mary's hospital at Garden  Bay, is that he has a crushed  vertibra and a cracked hip as  the result of a fall recently in  hi�� garage. Mrs. Melcalfe expects he will be in hospital for  at least three more weeks on  top of the ten days he has been  there up to Monday.  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10/ii Down  PENDER  ARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  James Cameron of Madeira  Park has returned from, a trip  to Vancouver.  Oliver Dubois of Kleindale  was in Vancouver recently.  Vic Nelson of Sechelt was a  lecent visitor to Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Carl Remmem of Garden Bay spent a few days in  Vancouver during the week  Homer Stevens of the Fishermen's Union, Vancouver, was  in the Harbour over the weekend He addressed a meeting of  the Pender Harbour Fishermen's Union and spoke of his  recent trip to Europe..  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Bowdler  of Garden Bay have as their  guests for the holiday seasoni  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sheppard of  Vancouver and Mrs Marjorie  Bowdler.  Gerald Gordon of Kleindale  spent a few day�� in Vancouver  during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gillespie and five small sons, of Port  Coquitlam, are visiting Mr. and  Mrs. Franklyn Johnson of Garden Bay. Mrs. Gillespie is a  sister of Mrs. Johnson.  Mr. and Mr��. Lloyd Davis of  Garden Bay had Mrs. Davis'  mother and father, Mr. and  Mrs. Harvey Sparling of Port  Coquitlam over the Christmas  holidays.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bryant of  Sullivan Bay spent a few days  in Pender Harbour before leaving to spend Christmas in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Lawson of  Quarry Bay are spending the  Christmas holidays in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Bruce and  sons, of Vancouver, were guests  of Mrs. Dan Cameron for Christ  mas.  Mrs. William Pieper and son  Billy, of West Vancouver, are  spending the holidays with Mr.  Pieper at Irvine's Landing.  Ken Pratt of Jervis Inlet  spent Christmas with his family in Vancouver.  Arnold Egner of Egner  Heights, Gunboat Bay, is home  again after spending the past  month with the herring fleet  up north.  Shower hm    Halfmoon Bay  A PMntlTAK        TWA-.        I���. _-��"_ __! TV-   _!' ���_   _-�� "* "  A shower was held Dec? 10  at the home of Mr�� Jean Wyngaert when 20 ladies honored  Miss Sundi Stroshein, bride-to-  be. Helping her with the lovely  gifts was her matron of honor,  Mrs. Avril King.  A basket was beautifully  done in the shape of a boat  by Mrs. Marianne Rassmussen.  The room was done in pink and  white streamers centered with  a three tier cake decorated by  Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Hostesses were Mrs. G.  Brown and Mrs. E. Fetcher.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper and  Mrs. W. Aberhart were in Vancouver for the wedding of the  Cooper's elder daughter Patricia Janette to Mr. Edward Patrick O'Neal of Prince Rupert.  Spending the festive season  in town with relatives were  Mr. and Mrs. E. White, Mr. R.  Cormack., Mrs. L. Bath is visit  ing in Victoria. Wilf Scott and  Mrs. J. Graves were among  those caught in town by the  ferry strike, also Mrs. J. Cooper and Mrs. Aberhart. Mr. Cooper returned on Saturday evening.  _M-  JUU���  TO DON TOGAS  Johnny Wayne and Frank  Shuster will don their togas  once again for the next CBC-  TV show. But, instead of rinsing the blood off his toga, Johnny, as Flavius Maximus. the  Roman private "eye, will fingerprint the fire-bug in The Burning of Rome Caper, Mon., Jan.  19 at 10 p.m. PST on the CBC-  TV network.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Ch.  ins* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  I  1  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  s  1  I  NORMAN STEWART  Local Sales Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 189  -feiiiisSB  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  BINGO  Legion  Hall  8 p.m. ��� MOKJDAY,   JAN. 5  S^2% Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  See or Phone  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  192S Marine Dr. North Van. - YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, ��� Gibsons 66 or  Ted Kurluk ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  SPECIAL  4.00 to 8.00 p.m.  ��P & 9sJ \J   per plate  Half Portions for Children  PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS  Holiday Greetings to all our ?Friends and Patrons  Phone GIBSONS 70R  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Benny Joe, Sechelt, was  fined $10 for driving without  a current drivers' license.  Oral Rolfe, Sechelt, was fined $10 for failing to dim headlights in the face of oncoming  traffic.  James Jackson and Mary  Martha Joe, Sechelt, were joint  ly charged with being in possession of beer on the reserve.  Each was fined $10 and four  cases of beer were confiscated.  Merril Jones, Roberts Creek.  was fined $15 for crossing a  double white line while passing another vehicle.  Ronald S. Wray, Pender Harbour, was fined a total of $19  for operating, a boat without  showing proper lights.  Kenneth McMann, Roberts  Creek, was fined $10 for driving a vehicle with only one  headlight.  It cost Herbert Buckley, Pender Harbour, $20 for crossing  a solid white line on the highway.  For operating a car with an  illegal muffler, John Charles  Coles, Roberts Creek, was fined  $15.  Kenneth Hewitt, Selma Park  Cameron Hunter. Langley, Don-  ' aid Caldweia, Sechelt, Ruth  Smith, Vancouver, Bruce Crow  ston, Sechelt, M. Hewison, Vancouver and Wm. McKelvey,  Vancouver, were each fined $25  for speeding.  Harold Fearn, Gibsons, was  fined $5 for failing to send his  daughter to school. Fearn will  appeal this conviction, it is reported.  Ernie, Joe, Sechelt, was fined  $50 for possessing beer on tiie  reserve and a quantity of beer  wasi confiscated.  Alan Kight, Selma Park,  paid $20 for driving a vehicle  contrary to the restriction on  his license and his license was  suspended for 30 days.  APPOINTED MAGISTRATE  Norman G.B. Burley, sawmill operator on Porpoise Bay  and president of the Sunshine  Coast Boy Scout association has  been appointed ' stipendiary  magistrate. Reason for the appointment, it is understood, is  to have a magistrate available  whenever Magistrate Andy  Johnston is not available.  24 HOUR  TOWING SERVICE  EMERGENCY   REPAIRS  OFFICIAL MEMBER A.A.A.  (UNDER CONTRACT)  PHONES  DAYS-Gibsons 313 ��� NIGHTS-Gibsons 323  GIBSONS S & S SERVICE STATION  LTD.  YOUR FRIENDLY SHELL DEALER  L  ESSO STOVE OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved for your  particular kind of heating unit.  ���-.^'.--wi  ^.      ~rp  lunciAi  ���sso  nooven  For Fast Efficient Service Call:  DANNY   WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  Ask us for a free copy of " Cut Your Heating Costs*' '  valuable booklet full of money saving ideas


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