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Coast News Jan 8, 1959

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Array Provincial Library,  Vistula,  B.  C.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12, Number 2, January 8.1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9^0     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  At a Monday night meeting  in the Fire Hall the firemen  held their annual election of  officers.  Elected were: W. Scott, fire  chief; F. Feeney, assistant chief  R. Wilson, captain; E. Kul-  lander, lieut.; N. MacKay,  chairman and R. Malyea, secretary.  Mr. Feeney, retiring fire  chief, has stepped down to the  assistant chief's job because he  is finding his work with the  phone company) and that of  fire chief too heavy, He asked  to be relieved of the top position.  Last week's cold snap kept  firemen busy keeping fire  fighting equipment from freezing. They worked late nights  trying to have trucks and  pumps ready for immediate operation. A frozen motor or  pump is of no use at a fire.  One heater failed at No. 2 hall  causing damage to a pump motor. This points to the need of  a good hall, properly heated to  house area trucks and equipment. No frost damage was re-  Accident prevention  plan to help hospita  An accident prevention program designed to provide some  tangible appreciation to employees -rd to provide a method whv__\.by Canadian Forest  ���Products Port Mellon Mill  management on behalf of its  employees will make a substantial contribution to St. Mary's  hospital at Garden Bay, was inaugurated Jan. 1. It will cover  a six month period as a start.  The company will, on behalf  of the plant employees, pay  to the winning team for presentation to St. Mary's Hospital, the sum of money, the  amount of which will be determined' by the total points accumulated by the winning  team during the six month per-  ^ iod on the basis of 50c per  �� point.  The company will provide a  banquet for the members of  the winning team and the team  captains of the losing teams.  The captain of the winning  team will make the presentation to representatives of St.  Mary's Hospital at this ban-  buet.    . -.- ���������������-.:���. ������<- ..���....,,;���.....  There will also be awards of  up to $50 in value to the winning team each, month of the  competition.  Children of employees in  high school grades 7 to 9 inclusive and 10 to 12 inclusive  are to be invited to submit an  essay on or before May 15, on  the subject "Why St. Mary's  Hospital is important to our  community."  A panel of judges from the  P.R.  woman  is  B.C.  winner  Mrs. Svend Neilson, a home-  maker from Westview. B.C.  will uphold the culinary skill  of the province at a grand Bake-  off in Toronto on January 13.  Mrs. Neilson is one of the top  ten winners of this country's  larest cooking contest, the  $25,000 Domestic Bakefest,  sponsored by Canada Packers  Limited.  Born and educated in England, Mrs. Neilson's interest in  cooking was stimulated by her  mother-in-law and while living  in Denmark she took a night  school course in cooking. Her  winning Bakefest entry,, luscious vanilla slices, is one of  her favorite Danish recipies.  Wife of an engineer with the  Powell River Pulp. and Paper  Company, Mrs. Neilson freely  confesses that she does all her  own baking, including bread.  "I've only bought cookies once  since I've been in Canada." she  said during an interview.  Big display  of machinery  More than 65 machinery and  supply companies will team up  next month to woo prospective  customers at B.C.'s biggest annual convention.  The setting will be the 16th  annual meeting of the Truck  Loggers' Association in Hotel  Vancouver January 14, 15 and  16 which some 1500 loggers  and their guests are expected  to attend. ���  The machinery and supplies  group committee, headed by  G.O. (Gerry) Porter i�� planning  a big program of entertainment  and more than 50 displays of  up - to - the - minute equipment  used in modern logging operations.  area is to judge the essays.  The winner in each category  is to receive a watch as a prize.  Employees of the mill will  be organized into nine teams  which will cover the 227 men  who work in the mill proper.  The number of members in the  teams will vary but this has  been equalized by the smaller  teams obtaining double points  either way, lose or win.  This accident prevention program recognizes some form of  incentive is desirable in order  to achieve the improved safety  record desired by union and  management in this operation.  Management of the mill believe the men will have a keener incentive to avoid mishaps  through" their desire to do all  they can to assist St. Mary's  hospital obtain the largest sum  of money possible.  There will be nine teams  from Team A to Team I representing various sections of the  plant. Largest team is from  the recovery and steam plant.  There are four shift group  - teams .with the. remaining four  made up from other departments. Salaried personnel are  not members of the teams and  have no part in the competition except for supervisors directly connected with team  meetings.  Team meetings will be held  monthly where the safety  theme will be the predominant  subject. Team captains will  meet monthly to line up material for the team meeting  and discuss with; other captains best possible methods.  Teams have varied ways in  which to accumulate points  and judging from past competitions there should be some  keen rivalry between teams in  this competition. There are  also ways in which, they can  lose points and it will be on  this phase of the program that  efforts will be directed. To  show how stringent the regulations are, if a team member is  involved in an off-the-job traffic accident causing any loss oi  time from has job, the team  loses so many, points.  Buck derby  winners named  Top two winners in the Buck  Deer derby of Gibsons Rod  and Gun club bagged their trophies in the Langdale area  which up to recent times had  been a poor hunting area.  Austin Moorcroft of Gibsons  bagged a buck'with a 127%  inch antler. He was first and  the spread has been sent to  CBC because it is what is termed trophy size. Second was  Graham McLean of Granthams  with HO1/^ inches. Third was  N. Wolansky with 100% inches  These were measured by Boone  and Crockett rules.  Officials of the club were  surprised when the top entries  came from Langdale area because game had been frighten  ed from that.area in the past  by hounds running loose. Apparently that situation has been  cleared up and game has returned to the area.  POLAR CLUB  Soames Point first Polar  Club plunged into the briny  Jan. 1 and the cherubs aged  from 11 to 14. found the water  cool. First in was Peter Mason  and longest in was Penny Feeney. Among others who made  the plunge were Arlene Mason  and Richard Kruse.  ported from No. 1 hall in Gibsons.  Firemen responded to four  calls in December, two of  which were chimney fires, one  a fire on a dredge at Gibsons  wharf. On Dec. 27. firemen  were called for the fourth  time, a chimney fire at the  Connor home at Roberts Creek  Firemen stood by but were  unable to proceed to the fire  as it was far beyond the area  within which they are permitted to operate. Several firemen went in their own cars  and reported back everything  was under control and there  was no need for further assis  tance.  For. those. who are not familiar with the boundaries, the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Services will attend fire calls within  the following area: North and  south boundaries from the  North and Mountain roads to .  the waterfront; east and west  boundaries from the east end  of Langdale Subdivision to Seaview Cemetery. This will include all of Gower Point area  up to the end of Gower Point  Road.  At 7 p.m. Jan. 2, firemen  and equipment rushed from  No. 1 and No. 2 halls in answer  to a fire call from the Gold-  heart place in the Bay area.  The fire was confined to under  the house and caused by efforts  to thaw frozen pipes. Firemen  reported no damage.  At 8.15 p.m. Jan.. 5, firemen  were called to stand by a chimney fire at a duplex owned by  Mr. IPage in the Bay area.  Park future  for committee  A centennial committee  meeting for the, purpose.of organizing a continuing committee to take over the Centennial  Park and the work connected  with it, will be held Wed., Jan.  14 at 8 p.m. in the Legion Hall.  At a December meeting preliminary work was started to  get a continuing committee organized. It is hoped to have  representatives of every public organization on the new  committee so that the fullest  and widest co-operation possible will be available for continuance of work to push ahead  the project, Centennial Park,  which was started during Centennial Year.  ? The annual general  meeing and election of officers of Gibsons and Area  ^Volunteer Fire Dept. will  be held on. Sat., Jan. 31 at  8 p.m. in the School Hall.  All those who are interested in fire protection for  the area are urged to attend.  ayment of  taxes good  flax collection in the Village of Gibsons continue at a  high level, Robert Burns, village clerk reported to council  at'the first meeting of the new  ���council Monday night. Collections for last year totalled 92.6  percent, which Mr. Burns said  was as good as for any recent  year.  He also announced that there  were 32 building permits issued  during the year valued at  $87,370, a slight drop from the  previous year.  A.H. Pay and Frank Hicks,  newly-elected by acclamation  to| the council were sworn in  by Clerk Robert Burns. As a  result of new faces of Mr. Pay  and Mr. Hicks on council, committee chairmen were re-aligned with Mr. Hicks taking over  the water department and Mr.  Pay roads, parks and beaches.  Commissioner H. Wilson retains his finance committee  post and Mr. Adams, the fire  arid health post. Mr. Pay will  also be the commission representative on the new committee to take over the Centennial  Park project.  Accounts, few ih number, totalled $20.18 and were ordered  paid.  Commissioner Adams reported he found the fire department records in fine shape and  he thought they deserve great  credit for the work they do.  The clerk was ordered to  purchase 20 maps of the village so they will be obtainable  by persons deteiring to purchase one.  Mr. Burns also delivered his  annual report to the commission and the Coast News will  publish it next week.  COUPONS  WANTED  If you have any: Nabob coupons in small or large quantities and you wish to donate  them to a good cause, Sechelt  Legion Women's Auxiliary  could handle them so as to add  to needed kitchen equipment.  Mail or give them to Mrs. A.  Batchelor, Sechelt Post Office.  Club  opens  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  club premises at Selma Park  will be opened Sat., Jan. 10  when the newly obtained and  decorated club premises will  operate under its beer license.  As this is the official opening to the public it is expected  many members and friends  will use the club's hospitality.  Squamish screamer  greets the New Year  By R.F. Kennett  A flurry of hail and snow, bright clearing skies, and plung  ing temperatures ushered the New Year into being. Temperatures  skidded in most places to a low of 13 degrees, but those residing  on the shores of Howe (Sound felt it far colder as bitter northerly  winds spilled dry Arctic air down mainland inlets from the interior.  Taking a last look at 1958 showed December with a heavy  snowfall three times normal figures, otherwise milder than usual,  but with normal rainfall.  Looking at the figures for all of the old year, we find  higher than normal rainfall due to the overly wet January, half  the normal snowfall, half the normal days with frost, and last  but not least, the hottest temperature ever recorded as well as no  rainfall for the month of July.  These are the recorded figures both for December 1958  as well as the annual figures for good old 1958.  Dec.  '58       Norm.  Extremes  Rainfall (inches)  7.22  7.21  9.68 ('57)  Snowfall (inches)  14.6  5.4  14.6 ('58)  Days with rain  21  20  24  ('52)  Days with snow  4  3  7 ('55)  High temperature  54  52  55  ('54)  Low temperature  28  23  14  ('55)  Mean temperature  42  39  35  ('55)  Days with frost  11  9  18  ('55)  195,8 totals          ]  Normal  Rainfall (inches)  55.41  50.18  Snowfall (inches)  16.8  31.7  Days with rain  156  158  Days with snow  8  21  High temperature  94 (July)  Low temperature  24 (November)  Mean temperature  '.  52  49  Days with frost  33  66      ;a?  STEVEN  FUCHS  th  .  otner s  March  Si  esps young oteven  Another step into the future  is taken by happy Steven Fuchs  of Jaffray, B.C. Steve lost his  right leg and arm in a train accident when he was four and  since that time he has worn  an artificial leg.  Thanks to the Kinsmen sponsored Mothers' March, Steve  had a new artificial leg fitted  and re-amputation of tlie arm  stump to permit fitting of an  artificial arm soon. Steve is  another of the 500 disabled  persons helped last year by  Mothers'  March support.  Dr. J.F. McCreary, chief  pediatrician for the Health  Centre for Children, and an  advisor to the fund, reported  that 2,707 speech and hearing  consultations were also sponsored by the fund. In addition,  the Kin mobile hearing clinic  ees  back  b  in ousmess  Howe Sound variety store on  Marine Drive in Gibsons has  changed hands and has been  taken over by its previous owners, Percy and Marion Lee.  The announcement of the  change was made by Wynne  Stewart who ' purchased the  business in March 1952 from  the Lees. Mrs. Stewart has operated the business since then  and was negotiating with the  Lees when the Bal Block fire  forced a halt.  Re-opening after the fire,  Mrs. Stewart purchased new  stock and brought the business  back to its previous state and  sale negotiations were resumed  The Lees who operated the  original store in 1948 have  been in the variety store business since 1929. They operated three stores in Vancouver  at one time but now have tw/  in the Vancouver area and one  in Gibsons.  Mr. Lee who has lived in  British Columbia for the last  40 years is of the opinion this  year should be a good one for  business and barring the un-  forseen we should be past the  depression period. He regards  the future of the Sunshine  Coast area with such assurance  that he has moved to Gibsons.  The Lees reside in the Palmer  block on Marine Drive.  is now touring the province.  It is believed today that very:  few children are born completely deaf and if work can  be started early enough young  children may be taught to  speak before hearing loss is  complete or past help.  The drive for funds to carry  on this work was launched on  Jan. 2 and will climax with  the Mothers' March on Jan. 31.  The province-wide objective  this -year is $275,000, and in  this area the Sechelt and Gibsons Clubs hope to go over the  $2,000 mark set last  year.  Although all of the funds  are sent to the central B.C.  Child Care and Polio Fund,  each case is considered very  carefully by the board and its  advisors, and all of the money  collected on the Peninsula last  year will just about equal that  amount returned by the fund  for work in this area through  the local Kinsmen Child Care  chairman.  The help, both financial and  on case work given to the area  through this fund certainly, encourages the support required  to carry on in the coming year.  Twenty thousand Marching  Mothers make this program  possible and all collecting is  done voluntarily by them, and  organized by the members of  over 60 Kinsmen Clubs in the  province as a district project,  so that more of your dollar  may go direct to the polio and  child care program and less  to overhead   and expenses.  MERCHANTS TO MEET  The annual general meeting  of the Merchants Credit Association of the Sunshine Coast  will be held Wed., Jan. 14 at  the Banquet room. Peninsula  Hotel, 7 p.m.  The order of business will be  the regular order required at  the annual general meeting.  Dinner will be served at 7  p.m. and it is hoped there will  be a complete attendance of  members. This is an important  meeting in the history of the  association. ,  Holiday list  Sun.,  Jan.  25. Burns Night.  Feb. 11, Ash Wednesday.  Feb. 10, Shrove Tuesday.  Sat. Feb. 14, St. Valentine's  Dav.  Tues., March 17, St. Patrick's  Day.  March 22, Palm Sunday.  March 27, Good Friday.  March 29, Easter Sunday.  Thurs., April 23, St. George's  Day.  Fri.. May 8, V.E. Day.  Sun., May 10. Mothers' Day.  Mon., May 25, Victoria Day.  Sun., June 21, Fathers' Day.  Wed., July 1, Dominion Day.  Fri., Aug. 13,. V.J. Day.  Mon., Sept. 7. Labor Day.  Mon., Oct. 12, Thanksgiving  Day.  Wed., Nov. 11, Remembrance  Day,  Fri., Dec. 25, Christmas Day  Sat., Dec. 26. Boxing Day.  BOTTLE DRIVE  The bottle battle is on again  and DeMolay forces will invade bottle territory wherever  bottles may happen to be, on  Sat., Jan. 10 starting off early  in the morning.  Those with unwanted bottles  can phone 145R or 198 from  where a truck will be sent to  pick them up. Please put them  in boxes for easy handling, De  Molay boys suggest. ?    Coast Mews, Jan. 8,   1959.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  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 MUiual 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, S3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Praise for drivers  From police reports covering the Christmas and New  Year's holidays, it is interesting to note that the Sunshine Coast  "was singularly free from serious traffic accidents over this traditionally difficult period.  It is noteworthy that accidents, such as they were, were  of a more or less minor nature and drinking driving offences  were a nonentity.  Drivers of the Sunshine Coast are to be commended for  the exercising of due care, caution and attention during a period  when city people drive with fear and trepidation ��� always with  an eye to the ether fellow. ��� D-A.D.  Merchants are alert  An outstanding feature of the recent short-lived  ferry strike was the fact that the merchants of the Sunshine  Coast exerted every effort to ensure the minimum of inconvenience-to their customers.  While those responsible for the calling of the strike were  apparently unconcerned with the effect such an occurence would  have on practically isolated communities such as ours, it is well  that we have public-minded citizens who think otherwise.  At considerable expense, the merchants, in conjunction  with the local transport operators, engaged scows to ferry the  heavy Christmas freight across the Sound, thereby assuring that  there would be no lack of necessory commodities during the holiday season.  . It is difficult to guess what hardships might have been involved had good sense not prevailed on the part of the union and  management of the ferries,but at least a word of praise is due  the merchants and transport operators for their combined efforts  on behalf of the community. ��� D.A.D.  Failure has its place  The desire to "break records" is commendable but the  aim to make it permanently progressive is unreasonable. Some  minds cannot bear to think a present accomplishment is a few  percentage points below the previous figure. The glitter of, to  use today's redundant term "an all-time record" is apparently  overwhelming.  By the way. just what is the difference between a record  and an all-time record. People not submerged beneath modern  jargon regard a record as being the ultimate, xne term --aii-time  record." makes the writer of it feel more important.  All of the above is prompted by the remark that classroom  failures should be accepted as a part of growing up. University  of Michigan professor of education Stanley E. Diamond said that  ahd added all children fail at times. They lose at games; they do  not do arithmetic problems correctly; another child reads better,  jumps better, wears better clothes. It is probably impossible to  mature in our society without experiencing failure. The good is  not in the failure but in the overcoming of failure, the professo-  argues. ,   '  His remarks apply to the adult world too.  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancourver and situate Vicinity  of District Lot 6365, Group One  (1) New Westminster District,  West side of Gambier Island.  Take notice that Robert Hammond and Samuel Mcvrdock Lament, of Gibsons, B.C;, occupation: Log Salvagers, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  South West corner District Lot  6365, thence West Five (5)  Chains; thence North Six (6)  Chains; thence East to High  Water Mark; thence in a General  South Easterly direction following High Water to point of commencement* and containing Three  (3) acres, more or less, for the  purpose of Booming and Storing  of Logs.  '(grazing,   oyster-culture,   etc.,  as the case may be).  R. H. HAMMOND,  S. M. LAMONT  Dated December 29th, 1958.  Belafonte  TV  on  ��et USm-M!GV and  BALANCE YOUR WHEELS  SAVSYOMrmES*  *���*_  :�����  ;. ���������      :���.'.������ i�� v'.-:h;--:'..'^o-' *���'���"'<'*,.'.-j?Vv'    __?��������� ���-An? --.���>/'  show  - Folk singer Harry Belafonte.  opera star Renata Tibandi and  actor    Maurice    Evans    are  among  the   st^rs   of the  new  Telephone   Hour,   to   be  presented   on   CBUT-TV  Vancouver, at 8.30 p.m. Mon., Jan. 12.  Other leading performers in  the inaugural program will be  the two-piano virtuosos, . Gold  and:   Fizdale,   the  ,New   York  City Ballet and the Baird Mar  ioriette^. Theme of the show is  "Adventures  in   Music."   This  will?be, the first offour special  musical programs on television  sponsored'by The Trans-Canada  T,elephon^.! System ? in 1959. .  Belafonte will sing songs of  the Caribbean and others.. Renata Tibaldi has .chosen two  songs from  "Madame   Butter-  nV'": /-,,.,  -^"'-/".;."'.-���?.' V  Maurice Evans will assume a  new rpe, as narrator in Ogden  Nash's witty verse commentary  foj the j&aint-Saens orchestral  suite, ?"Carniyal of the Animals," to be..played by. Donald  Vorhees and the Telephone Orchestra. The suite, ^combines  music, spoken word and puppet  action. The parts of the animals  will be acted by Bil and Cora  Baird's Maridhetfes.  .-..'���   v    PL6ASG excuse IklS TVPewRffltN ��� LETTER.  I HAV-* BEetJ SWAMPED WITH WORK .1-WY- COMFERehlCeS  AHD 7fVAT SORT OF Tfi/we- BUT I DIDN'T WAMT To LET  The  day* eo e*Y without writ?wg  YOU AHO I KNOW  V&U   MJiLL.  FOFiGIVE   THE  ftjRTOL  DICTATED    LETTBR.  A0OUT Ib-MORROW MIGHT- '  WILL BE AfSOUND AT  8.30  IF -THAT SUITS   YOUR   CONVENIENCE  Fiction: ?  Butler: Portrait of Peter  West.  Mowat: The Gray Seas Under. ,..  ������:  Queen: The New York Murders  Brand: The Seventh Man.  Camus: Exile and the Kingdom.  Ostenso: A Man Had Tall  Sons.  Graves: To My Astonishment  Lomax: Last Call for a Gun-  fighter.  Barclay: The Mistress of  Shenstone.  Wodehouse: Big Money.  Phillpotts: The Oldest Inhabitants.  Edgvist: Catalan-Incident.  Taylor: The King^free.  Winter:    The   S&&�� Egg.  Nbn-Fiction: ^?f?  .  Hearne:    Ck>pperniinfe   Journey'-' '������r#  Berton: Klondike.  Mather:   New   Westminster,  The Royal City.  Toynbee:  East to West.  Church:  Small Moments.  Kemp:  Northern Trader.  Brode: To Bed on Thursday.  O'Connor:   Steak for Breakfast. .       , _  BINGO  CANCELLED  Officials of Granthams Bingo  conclaves announce bingo will  be cancelled until further notice.  Letters to the editor  Editor: Since the inception  of the S.P.C.A. in this district  about a y ear ago we have been  called upon to do many and  varied types of work in the  animal world. Probably the  most difficult thing of all is to  find suitable homes for dogs  and cats ���- some of which are  strays ��� some brought into the  district by visitors and conveniently left behind.  We have had many calls  from all parts of the Peninsula  and ha-^e been able to find  good homes for almost all of  these animals. This work has  been greatly facilitated by the  kindly consideration and gracious help given by the Coast  News in donating valuable  space and we are indeed most  grateful for such splendid cooperation. Please accept .the  sincere thanks of the branch.  Mrs. G.E. Webb,  Secretary.  ww$  mmmmmmmm  Centennial award  At���-. least.' two -. awards . commending the recipients for  their part in furthering Centen-  received on the Sunshine Coast  nial Year festivities have been  One was sent to Mrs. Christine  Johnston, chairman of the Village Commission at Sechelt,  and the other was received by  the Coast News.  Editor: In your last issue the  information is published that  Norman G.B. Burley of Sechelt has been appointed a stipendiary magistrate. The reason; "Is to have a magistrate  available whenever the regular magistrate is not available."  This is quite amusing.  From June 1955 to May 1958  an experienced magistrate was  available but how often was  he asked to act? It is true he  did not receive the additional  authority required under the  Criminal Code when it came  into effect on April 1, 1955  but he could have done at  least 80% of the regular work  required of a magistrate.  Why this sudden evidence of  interest in the administration  of the law on the Sechelt Peninsula? Did it take the attorney  general almost three years to  make up his mind this was a  necessary part of law administration for the residents of the  Sechelt Peninsula? Or is there  an election, in view and a possible new source of help by  doing this? Many who helped  the^Social Credit party in the  last' election with both time  and money will be missing in  the next election so possibly  it is wisdom to start early to  provide for it.  <In. June 1957 the attorney-  general was sent resolutions  that had been passed by a meet  ing of the merchants, asking  for a better Small Debts Court  act. As'., no acknowledgment  was received within a reasonable time a reply was requested. The closing paragraph says  "These will receive consideration." His letter of June 27.  .The session came and went  in ?1958 but" not one word of  change^ in? the. Act. What, conclusion can ypu come to? Either  he is not a man of his wordier  he did give the resolutions consideration and decided in favor of" the deadibeats and the  unscrupulous _ debtors. There  can be no other deductions.  The letter of June 27, was over*  his, own. .signature so. he cannot ���.  plead .ignorance of the .resoiu- ?  tions. '?'" '���''"?      "'"[ Z'"' ?' '.' .? .  In April three Small Debts  court actions with garnishment  orders and the necessary fees  were sent to the Small Debts  court at, Duncan. Six weeks  later "the. whole lot was returned, no?aption had been taken,  the' magistrate had ,lb.een sick.  In the meantime the garnishment. Orders, which, would all  have j been   good   if? they had  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI..���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any  time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  been promptly served were  rendered useless because the  debtor had quit his job. Result?  Three Sechelt merchants lost  cut and there is little chance  of effecting collection now.  In the; local Small Debts  court it has been impossible to  enter an action since late November and no action can be  brought to trial until Jan. 28,  two months, in which the dead-  beats get the breaks. In Court-  ny. there was no such thing, the  court holidays were so planned  that actions could be entered  at any time as the holiday there  was from Dec. 23 to Jan. 5.  Can anyone in their right senses claim that this court helps  the merchants  B.L. Cope.    s  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hall 8 p.m. - MONDAY, JAN. 12  The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA  .iVi  _.'...    }���)- i.c-;*s*;.  s:.���.'.���. -_r.or * .   ^������'ci';'"y:":���~^���r.���  1 " n  clean up bills with cash through  (ll  TOTEM REAL TY EXPANDS AQAIN  A BRAND NEW MODERN OFFICE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND  BETTER SERVICE AND NOW AN AUGMENTED SALES STAFF TO  SERVE YOU.  FOUR CARS AT YOUR COMMAS  We are pleased to announcei that in order to give the Sunshine Coast the  Realty Service that is in keeping w^th its rapid expansion and growth we  too have expanded .-  We have been fortunate in having Mr. John Coleridge ��� who has closed  his office for very good reasons ��� join our staff. Mr1. Coleridge brings with  him his many years of real estate experience in this atftfa and his many  clients and Stings.He will a]so continue hissnotarial ss^ce at this office  for your. further convenience...'.. .       ,,?? .���������;   ���? ������-.'   r* :  Totem Realty was established here over seven years ago by our Mr. Wilson  and from its inception has striven- to give yon the most cheerful-^^urtes>us  and efficient semee possible; We firmly believe in the? ^eatiufcui;^.���oif.oiir  grand Sunshine Coast and ��� as always ���. will contitnue to do our utmost to  promote the best interests of this entire area. ..,,-,?-  _...��� f ......  All our sales !staff is licensed and bonded for your protectdjon. You will find  thenu co-operative ��� willing ��� patient _ courteous and with-a-thorough  knowledge of th& area ifrom Port^ Mellon to Earls CovC:^    <!   ,      ? , , ?  It pays to list your property with us ��� we have the facilities to promote  its early sale and ,our extensive and continuous newspaper advertisi-jg is  a real factor in. our -large volume ;of -yearly sales. We <hav��(* very-.effective  co-operative sales, airangements with leading mainland .Realtors.   ;  WE ARE JUSTIFIABLY PROUD OF OUR STAFF AND KNOW  THAT YOU WILL LIKE THEM TOO.  SALES . .,   AZ.A-'y^A -.���,-::;,.  ;4 MRS. B. P. (KAY) BUTLER  MR. R. F. (DICK) KENNJET  INSURANCE  ~7r ALBERT CROWHURST  n  I'1  MR. C. JOHN COLERIDGE  MRS. W. K. MacKENZIE  ZZ^m. ERIC THOMSON ��� Barrister and Solicitor ��� Hopkins Landing  >'���.������"*.����� y.:-;j ..-���:.; ����.-���.-' I, : hoy ������.'-:;������������: ::;;j v.: y^:y-i ���������''��� ���>���*������'��� "'; ������f'r >'^--  We are very appreciative of your loyal support Ithroughout the years and  trust that we may continue to merit it; We will do our utmost^ to.  r  V  ��� *.  X  HiHiTHiniiMiUfHmi m ���iiiiijiHing  Owned dnd O^rated by Harold E. Wilson  Real Estate ��� Rentals ��� Appraisals ��� Insurance ��� Notary Seirvice  GIBSONS Coast News, Jan.  8,   1959.    3  WANTADRAJlS  Condensed style 3;centsoword.  mmim_jrri 55 cents,' figures in  groups ol five or less^:; initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions ? at ..hail:, rate.  Minimum 30c. ���?'?"??'"  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 woras $i per insert-on,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra. .  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed,  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular (classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents par count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  pf failure to publish an advertisement or in 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  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the' newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS  9 y      < ������    ���       -��� ��� ���������������.���...   '    ������ ���- i        ��� ���. ...I ��� I.       . -������  Jan.  9, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting,   8. p.m.   Social,   9:30  p.m. :  LOST "  THE OLD HOME TOWN y  _*hh~4U._r-a-0_-  By STANLEY  Black Labrador, lVs years old.  Answers to name of Duke. Ph.  S. Jorgensen, Halfmoon Bay,  Sechelt 7F.  Thoroughbred German short-  hair pointer. Large, chocolate  color with darker brown spots,  docked tail. Answers to name  of Kurt.   Phone   Gibsons 328.  HELP WANTED  Position available for experienced dining room waitress,  also part time cook. Phone  Gibsons 140.  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.  CARD  OF  THANKS s  Miss Kitty Collins of Sinclair  Bay wishes to express her sincere thanks to all those who  helped save her Home during  the recent fire next door.  Thanks to all who were kind  enough to remember me during my recent illness.-��� I 'am  now back in-Totem Realty office and will be pleased' i to: be  of seryite;' to rriy ''friends, and  new clients.' ��� "''*������' ;'.? ���?!? ,  Kay Butler        '  Thanks- to���out-many friends  and neighbors? fof their > kind  expres-?ib|i_f; of syfnpathy and!  beaut-ihil':'fioral offerings * received during. our,, recent bereavement iri the loss of a loving father and grandfather.  Special thanks to Dr. Hugh  Inglis;.;  Mr. and Mrs W.J. Naylor  N-and family.  ANNOUNCEMENT  '������' : : _  Get !*your Watkins Products  through F. MARUTT, Wilson  Creek, Phone Sechelt 78W.  l:       ;������<-���..,-:-,.;-y;-;;.-    ,    .     8,8-p  Amplifying system for rent.  Phone Gibsons 22R. 4-4-c  m    .��� ��� I.,-.,-   ,i .    i-_.    - ,  ,   ���_,_..   ��� .     ��� ���  Chests -"of "drawers, middle  slides, $18.50 ?jand up; lawn  chairs, screen doors, anything  in furniture and cabinWts.  Saws filed;;Galley's Woodwork?  ing shop,: Gibsons ^12W: ; ? A ':y  1 TIMBER ICRUISING        ~  K.M. Bey;?1987 Cornwall St.,  Vsmcou^eir 9^;?iPh6ne? ?CEdar  0683.     AZZ-yZZ'AZyyy:yAA:  Spray and brush painting, Also paper?" hanging.;" J.? rMelhuS.  Phone Gibsons 33- r? ; .'?4<-6-l   -^..y Ay? A->-A; _____________ v  PETS-    iZAZAZAAA^���'-?--r.-- AAZa   ' ' "'.    '".'". "' r  Owner wanted ��� or someone  to give liqnie: to "large male? dog,"  part red.?v_sefceiy good natured.  Phone SfBJCX.. at GJibsona 67T  WATCHHEPAIRS  . : __:  ��� - ' -J ..  ���   -      ������,-,��� _____  Watch: and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agenta  for W.:H>.?? Grass i e. Fast  reliable service. t��n  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the prernises. tfn  .; r        .-7 -���,���:������'���-.   <*������ Fire,   Auto,  Liability.  Prompt  TOTEM FLASHES courteous service. Totem Real-  Please refer to pur large ad ty, Gibsons  in this edition of this paper. ..  "' "-?'.;��� ���  The hottest listing we have  is this 3.7 acres with 200 ft.  ���w^erfrontage at McNutt or  Holland Bay, near old Egmont.  No. road access, good harbour,  ail old shack arid boat shed.  Full price ?only $1350.  Good lot on Marine Drive in  Gibsons, only; $950.  We now offer added service  to you. See our large ad in  this issue.  One only lot in Langdale sub  division, fine view, quite level,.  107  x  150. It's a lovely location, very low terms too.  2 BR  home, full plumbing,  electricity, nice view,  in  Gib  sons and only $5000 on terms.  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  Gibsons, B.C.  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   v '?A"[ZyZZ],/?Phone 39  CONSTRUCTION ;  ; l ._   - '    y. ..  ...  BUILDING*. ROAD  ZZ CONSTRUCTION?  Dump  trucks for'"'viiirejv sand,  gravel and crushed" rock.  '    *      BULLDOZING       !���'������  -      ROY GREGGS  Halfmoori   Bay,    Ph., Sechelt  lffSjG: r   ,y  ;���;.  .. ���;''''���'���*'    RAN VERNON      .  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ���- Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  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.  DIRECTORY  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-  TO RENT  Six bedroom home, in Gibsons,  reasonable, some furniture.  Might consider reduction rent  to?handy man for repairs. Details,.? Totem Realty.  MISC. FOR SALE  Oil burner range; Frigidaire;  Vacuum?cleaner; 9 x 12 rug.  Phone "Gibsons 93H.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Purine. iSbchsIt; 3.       ��� '  Service Spue'ls? Large loads,  gbqd .alder;? some?fir. Phone  CJipbsons ipQ.     . ?  ���       ;?'/,!���'���''."'.  ��� W&NTED���-'�����-���' ��� ''  UiS^ct'��� 'bii'^ range, cheap. Phone  Sfechelt 212Ft;?       ? ??  Bread mixer (4 quart pail with  mixing handle) Phone Gibsons  8J?    "     '���:?'���?  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt ���  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA    CLEANERS .  Cleaners for the Sechelt  ?? Peninsula ? ..?���!  phone;  Gibsons 100  STANLEY: W: * DICKSON  Accountant and -Auditor  ''Y?^o'arden?bay?'; "���  pender harbour       '  (Next to 'Lloyd's; Store)  Phone Pender Ilarbour 353  ���HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ���'������:���:���:    Cold Weld Process":  Engine Block Repairs  Aire, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54?? ?,?   H^iidence 152  PENINSULA TELEVISION     !  ? ?Radio and TV-  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating '  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  r. FOR RENT.  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  call  Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  j   . :    ' ;. .. i. . ������      ' ''       ' x  D.J. ROY, P. Eng, B.C.L.S.  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVETSS    ������/  P.O. Box 37. bibsons  1334 Wpsl Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  1���-- ������*���'-- ���"���"���'��� ��� ; '��� .'������;��� ������-��������  Home   and Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Healing ���.?���:... .  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  ?gib-^^?^e;lecti^   ..  W-A? <Ffione -i30(.;-.;    -,.:  Authorized Gl_ Dealer  GIBSONS PLUMBING  . .Heating.  Plumbing  Quick, t>-,-i.cieni service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  1  ���: .  Underwater Recovery  .   and Salvage  PENINSULA DIVERS  c/o Peninsula Logging Supplies.  Phone Sechelt 11  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The Christmas concert of the  elementary school children saw  the school recreation hall packed. The' little i'Oxk who acted  a_ announcers did very well.  They were Claire Ann Lawrence, Donald Heyer, Sandra  Clark. Jim Stockwell, Jeff  Ponsford, Phyliss Tyson and  Richard Chamberlain.  The Ladies Glee club gave a  . fine recital and carol singing in  ; the s.hool recreation hall con-  ' ducted by Harold Roberts. The  Holy City with Mrs. H. Stock-  well as soloist was a highlight.  To everyone's delight Archie  Crawley     won    the    Legion's  . Christmas cake. He   is an old  i time residerit and a firm supporter of Legion affairs.  The sewing circle of the  Community Centre at Selma  Park entertained at a buffet  supper arid party during the  holiday season in Selma Community hall. Guests were Mr.  ��� and Mrs. M. Grey, Mr. and Mrs.  E. Biggs, Mr. and Mrs. L. Fraser, Mrs. A. Kennedy, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Steed, Mr. and Mrs. B.  Duval, Mr. and Mrs. L. Evans,  DIRECTORY (Continued)  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Prorjane Gas  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  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  ' 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       T-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, .Harb6ur( Auto? Court  -,''.;[ 'Gar-len Bay; B.C.  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME! &   COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all jobs, large -or small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F'  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR          ������      .-   ��� ���   1   RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  ;   Gibsons 41R5.  CHILDREN'S WEAR  KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS'.  Mrs. M. Livesey.-Mr. and Mrs.  R. Mitchell, Mr? and?Mrs. W.  Schoot, Mr. arid Mrs. W. Waddell, Mrs. A. Batchelor, Mr. H.  Batchelor, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Sheridan, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Browning and Mr. R. Orchard.  Visiting Sechelt after an ab  sence of over 30 years, George  Hooey of Prince Rupert, onetime manager of the Union  Store, called on the Maynes,  Claytons. Frenchs and other old  timers.  Also visiting after a long  absence was Ralph McCollough  who drove a taxi for Mr.  French when in Sechelt. He  now lives in Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. Lemieux of  Westview visited their son and  his wife, Bob and Kay.  Mrs. Dolly Dunn spent a few  days in Vancouver returning  with her daughter and her husband, Capt. and Mrs. Ingvar  Hvaas  JMr. and Mrs. Bill Woods and  family from Hotham Sound are  staying with Mrs. Woods' mother Mrs. Roy Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Marshall  and family spent the vacation  with Mrs. Marshall's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Louie Hansen.  Mr.' and Mrs. W. Gibbons  and family are visiting here.  Mrs. Gibbons is a sister of Mrs.  Gus Crucil and o daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wood.  Mrs. Cliff Connor of the  Shell Service Station has suffered a loss of her stepfather,  Harry Walker of New Westminster. He is an old time resident of New Westminster  where he with Peggy:'s mother  operated the Rose Dress Shop.  Mr. Walker hag been ill for  some time and died in Royal  Columbian hospital Jan. 2.  A gay New Year's Sve party  was held at the West Sechelt  home of Mr. and Mrs. James  Postlethwaite. Out of town  guests were Mr. and Mrs.  Steve Postlethwaite of Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. John Lind  of Burnaby; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Norman of Burnaby and  Mr. and Mrs. John Trippel of  Vancouver who were also  spending the holiday weekend  with Mrs. Trippel's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. -_i.VV. Lambe of  West Sechelt.  Also present were: Mr. and  Mrs. Cliff Thorold, Mr. and  Mrs. Walt Dooley; Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Dodds and Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Brown.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson  spent their Christmas holidays  in Seattle.  Jean and Judy Lawrence are  here from Crofton House, Vancouver, spending the holidays  with their parent��, Mr. and  Mrs. CO Lawrence.  New Year's Eve party of  Branch 140 Canadian Legion  was a success and everyone reports a good time.  The open house held yearly  by Mr. and Mrs. Gus Crucil is  becoming a yearly institution.  Many friends meet and the  Crucils are hospitable hosts.  illic!! Serawl  ^-oiA-NGLiCAN; ���;*'  St. Bartholomews,    Gibsons  yyy'Z'.   li'a.m. Matins   r      ..  ''-' '���??liAa'jad. Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Holy Communion  il a.m. {Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7:30 pjn. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  ST.  MARY'S  CHURCH  Pender Harbour  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Redwel Community Hall, Redrooffs. 3 p.m., dedication of the  hall by Canon Alan Greene.  UNITED '  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek ,  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 pjri.  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  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist  Chuuch  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M.; Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernaclft  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,rn, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting.  Mrs N. Brochu  Mrs. Nellie Brochu, 82, died  in St. Mary's Hospital, Dec. 31.  She had lived with her husband, Harry,in Gibsons for the  last 15 years. The funeral service was held Sat., Jan. 3 at  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church at 1 pm. .with Rev. Denis Harris officiating. Cremation followed. Graham's Funeral Home was in charge.  Gl  asses  found  Somebody has lost their  glasses and they have been  found by playing children,  whose mother turned them in,  to the Coast News;.  The glasses were found by  the children of Mrs. B. Stewart  on the Kinsmen playground?  They are now resting in the  Coast News office.  NEW SERVICE  Combination loader, arid ditch  digger.   Excavations,   Culverts  Bulldozing and gravel fill  FRANK WHITE  Phone Pender Harbour 743  TELEVISION  sAi-fes?And service  .Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO' ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  675 ��� AN INSPIRING WALLf.PAN% teaclies, childi-^ to say their  prayers. Hang it in the nursery ��� it will fascinate a child. Pattern,  a transfer of 16x20 inch panel, color chart.  568 ��� EXTRA EASY QUILT ,-r only thi-ee pattern pieces. Friendship Fan.Quilt is made of colorful)scraps; it dates back to Colonial  Days. There are charts, directions, pattern for paiehes, yardages.  534 ��� CHARMINNG CROCHETED DOILIES, that last a lifetime!  Lovely accessories that haye many uses..Crochet directions; charts  are given for 9V4 inch round, and. square doilies, obiong 9V4 x23x,4  inches.  Send Thirty-five cents (ctoins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be  accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  A NEW 1959 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book, JUST OUT, has  lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book a special surprise to make a little girl happy  ��� a cut-out doll, clothes to clolor. Send 25 cents for this book. By JUDITH FLETCHER  The Roberts Creek String  Orchestra played to a capacity  audience in the Club House at  Garden Bay in Sun., Dec. 21.  The varied program was enjoyed by everyone. A collection  was taken up and a good sum  was turned over to the Columbia Coast Mission.  Mrs. William Klein of Kleindale is on a short visit to her  daughter   in   Campbell   River.  George Dillon of Blind Bay  v.ras in the harbour for a few  days during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hig-  gins who have been in Egmont  for the past few months have  returned to Pender Harbour.  Charles Heid of Kleindale  was in Vancouver for the past  week.  Mrs. Eunice Fincham of Pender Harbour Hotel, Madeira  Park, visited Vancouver recently.  Don   Ramsey  of   Vancouver  Bay is in Vancouver on a two  week holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Pollock  of Francis Peninsula left for  Vancouver  on Wednesday  Roll of hose, weight 45 lbs. lost between Gibsons  and Port Mellon, first week in December.  REWARD IS OFFERED FOR INFORMATION  LEADING TO RECOVERY  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone GIBSONS 143  ANNOUNCEMENT  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  Howe Sound 5-10 & 15 Cent Store  After many years of serving you I am taking a  long and much needed rest and I am leaving the  store in good ihands. Percy and Marion Lee have  had years of experience in the variety store business and I am sure that they will maintain ihe  same service that you lhave been used to. I want to  thank you for your kind patronage in tlie past and  hope fchat you will continue the same with Mr. and  Mrs. Lee.  WYNNE STEWART.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY ���JAN. 9  ALAN FREED ��� LIONEL HAMPTON & ORCH.  "Mr. Rock & Roll"  SATURDAY _ JAN. 10  VAN HEFLIN ��� KATHY GRANT  "Gunman's Walk5'  .TECHNICOLOR  MON1, TTJES.-. JAN. 12 & 13  MARLENE DIETRICH ��� CHAS.  LAUGHTON  ''Witness For Prosecution"  WED, THURS. - JAN. 14 & 15  DOUBLE FEATURE  ABBY DALTON ��� SUSAN CABOT  "Viking Women"  PLUS  ROBERT CLARK ��� MARILYN HARVEY  .4  Astounding She Monster"  L  REGULAR  ADMISSION  mi  ?&3mmmmm^:S'~?  IS THE  TIME  to have your  ��oast K-eiMS  4: ;Cqia?t News, Jaft. J3V l^S-*.  where they spent;: the New  Y'ears with their daughter and  her husband, Mr. and Mrs.  Archie Nichols.  Mrs. Don Dillabough of Murdoch's Landing is spending a  fe days in town as guest of her  her daughter and husband, Mr.  few days in town as guest of  and Mrs. Ted Neil of North  Vancouver.  Miss Carol Johnson of Garden Bay is visiting her aunt  and uncle in Port Coquitlam.  She is expected home shortly.  Capt. William Thompson of  Sinclair Bay has returned to  Pender Harbour from Vancouver.  William Pieper of Irvines  Landing is spending the week  in West Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Insley and  daughter are spending ten days  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Reid of  Sinclair Bay had as their New  Years guests Mr. and Mrs.  James Helmer and family of  Halfmoon Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Girard  of Vancouver are guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Girard of  Sinclair Bay.  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. Saddler and her grandson, Wilson Anderson, are visiting her son, W.A. Saddler and  family, in Santa Monica. California.  Some guests up for the  Christmas! festivities were Mrs.  W. McLean's daughter and family, and her son and his wife  from the island, Mrs. G. Ripley  and Miss Kitty Ripley of New  Westminster and Mrs. M. Smith  to the Newman home, Mrs. M.  Harrison to the Crockers, Mr.  and Mrs. B. McCue, Clinton,  and Mr. and Mrs. Tim Worth-  ington, Vancouver, to the Murray MacKenzies and Mr. and  Mrs. Reg Eades and children to  the R.J. Eades.  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J.F. Roberts  went to 'Portland, Ore., to  spend Christmas with their  daughter. They were accompanied by Miss M. Vigar.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Warburton  are spending some time in town  making their headquarters1 at  the home of their daughter in  West Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Skelton and  young son have returned to  Vancouver after seeing the  New Year in with Mr. and Mrs.  M. MacKenzie.  Mrs. Helen Lau has returned  to her home on the waterfront  after visiting her daughter Mrs.  J. Chappell in Vancouver. Five  generations of her family sat  down to Christmas dinner, including her mother, Mrs. M.V.  Cooper who will be 92 next  June.  Mr. and Mrs. Len MacDonald  were host�� at a post-Christmas  party at their home Dec. 27.  cut of town guests were Mrs.  B. McCue and Mrs. M. Smith.  *  *  Mr. Jack Reeves is recovering from surgery in St. Paul's  Hospital where he has been  confined for several weeks.  Mrs. Reeves i�� in Vancouver  during his stay; in hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. George Duples-  sis and two little daughters are  spending the New Year with  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bernhof.  Down for the holidays, Mr,  and Mrs. CF. Haslam are  guests of their daughter, Mrs.  J. Davies and family on the  North Shore.  Miss Sheila Smith has been  the guest of Miss Kitty Ripley  in New Westminster.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Leatherdale  spent several days in Vancouver visiting relatives and  friends.  By PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. J. Graves, Carson and Leonard spent Christmas in Vancouver with relatives, as did the E. Whites, Mrs  A. Hanley, and Mr. Sather. The  Frank Claydons had the  George Claydons and Linda  and Frank as guests. At the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper were their recently married  daughter and her husband, the  E.P. O'Neal's of Prince Rupert  and Marilyn Cooper. The P.  Welshes enjoyed a visit from  their son. wife and grandson,  the N.D. Welshs of North Surrey.  *    *    *  At Hydaway, Mrs. Joan Mac-  Dougall and her two daughters  JDonna and Kindree were the  guests of the Pete Meuse. Mrs.  iE. Klusendorf was dinner guest  of the C. Tinkley s on Christmas Day. Mrs. A. Hanney dined with Mrs. J. Meikle and Mr.  A. Young.  On Christmas Eve the Andy  Hansens held their Christmas  in true Danish style, with Mr.  and Mrs. P. Jorgensen and  Frank as guests.  On New Year's Eve the Welcome Beach Community Association sponsored a party with  about 30 people present: Dancing was enjoyed and John Surtees and Mike Stillwell played  the accordion and displayed  their talent at jiving. There  were hats and noisemakers galore and tlie New Year was  welcomed in in traditional  style. A smorgasbord supper  was enjoyed and dancing continued until the wee sma'  hours. In charge of arrangements -were Mrs. J. Meikle, Mr.  A. Grundy and Mr. A Young.  Servers were Mrs. A. Grundy,  Mrs. R. Stewart, Mrs. H. Mc-  Williams, Mrs. E. White and  Mrs. E. Klusendorf.  :j:     *     *  A party at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Fleming was enjoyed, their guests being Major  and Mrs. Roy Greggs, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Redman, Mr. and Mr��.  L. Turner and Mr. and Mrs. E.  ���Clayton of Sechelt. Mr. G.  Craig, and Mr. J. Watlington.  At Halfmoon Bay the home  of the Jim Graves was literally full, their customary Open  House was held and continued  until 7 a.m. There was a dancing and a singsong and musical solos on the accordion and  violin.  People from all points  of the peninsula were present.  The Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper  home was gay with people  dropping in tb extend good  wishes and enjoy their customary hospitality from Christmas Eve until New Years.  The Mr. and Mrs. Ernie  White guests were their son  and wife, Mr. and Mrs>. Bob  White, Mr. Ross Smith and Miss  Freddie Daly of Vancouver.  At Irishmans Cove the Frank  Lyons' dinner guesits were Mr.  and Mrs1. A. Tsehaikowsky,  many other people dropping  in later.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Craig spent  Christmas "with their family at  Edmonds near Seattle, returning on New Year's Eve.  Mrs. J. Meikle's annual Tom  and Jerry party on Boxing  Day was a gay occasion, with  a blazing fire going and a  crowd of congenial people  present. An enjoyable afternoon was spent.  The RedWel Ladies Guild  held a quilting bee on Wed.,  Jan. 7 at the Community Hall,  Welcome Beach.  GOING AWAY SOCIAL  A very pleasant evening  was spent on Dec. 30, in the  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek,  by the Job's Daughters and De  Molay Boys as a going away  social for Barry Wood. I.P.M.C.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place    ���  GIANT  Thurs. Jan. 8  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 - $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  | Don't Miss First Game $10  j        SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  These authorized  Jhtmwmmew��� cut  heating costs three ways!  ���f    more pure heat per gallon... because  *��� Standard   Heating   Oils   are   custom-  tailored  for  today's  heating systems.  You'd  expect  them  to burn  cleaner,:  hotter���and they do!  '2   more heat from your furnace ��� ��� ���  "��� because Standard's exclusive detergent-  action Thermisol keeps your burner  system CLEAN ... to give you low-  cost, worry-free operation.  9   more efficient heating service .  *���*��� because  your  Housewarmer's tips  on  heating can save heat, save money  because his automatic, "keep-filled"  service gives you steady even heat all  season long.  G. H. (Gerry)  -V.acDo_.ak.  WILSON CREEK  Tel.  SECHELT 222  STANDARD bi. COMPANY OF BRmSH COW  ^hMAAs^A A'Z:--Z A.--A- :AA':'j> :'A*.:. "!*���' :''"?v ���?-<���'���;;���'.'. .'���''A������:,���'������������- .  mmmmmmmm


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