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Coast News Jan 22, 1959

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  _ _-*.-.-i_r��  ���w  % Archives a. c.,  Parliament Bid,?,.,  Victoria, fi. c.  SERVING THE GROWJj>J&ff SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12. Number 4, January 22,1959.  EAY  WHITING  -5_lBICKX>NTEOLI-ED  PHONE     9Kf|    GIBSONS  24 HE. eOURTEOUS S33RVICE  ys '"t -  w^^  j!i! 01JJJJ15 j_lAil!lr?l  AWIUAtCI- WITH 1��- CAWAP1AW ttARCH ttf CMMSS  '   I'*  i/.V'*"*  SPONSORED   B/  B.C. KINSMEN   CLUBS  aamw**"i  Volunteercanvassers  ready to make rounds  Volunteer canvassers from  Parent Teacher Associations  and other organizations  throughout ��� British Columbia  have played an important-role  in supporting the Kinsmen  sponsored. British Columbia  ���Foundation for Children Polio  and Rehabilitation Program.  Marching Mothers have helped to raise over $1,125,000 in  the fight against polio and  more recently to help children  who are disabled by other dis.  eases and conditions. "In -the  1958 drive for funds, 11% of ?  the $250,000 was collected  through the Mothers' March.  Although many  people  believe  the battle against polio >  is over- medical authorities do  not agree. During the past year  the Manitoba health' department and' polio organization  has been faced with over 100  new cases^ -Many areas in the  United States -have also reported polio epidemics. Dr. Jphnas.  Salk, discoverer of the vaccine,  has pointed out that Salk vaccine may be only 90% effective  and it is still not known how  long the protection lasts.  One important point brought  out in recent studies shows that  persons inoculated may still  spread polio and research on  this, and polio prevention, is  being carrier!, out on a large  scale. For 14 years -he Kins-'  men have spon^red?-"unds for  the care of new polib patients,  f I?.-",;  ON SCHOOL BOARD  The first meeting of the year  of the School Board Trustees,  School District No. 46,. was  held on January 12. Two new  members, Mr. R. Spicer of Pen-,  der Harbour, and Mrs. M. McKee of Sechelt, were introduced, and a full agenda of busu  iness was well rounded out  with a cup of tea, served by  the students in the library at  Elphinstone High   School.  Office.}"**.for the coming year  are: Chairman," Mr. A. Funnell;  vice-chairman, Mr.  G. Fahrni.  Salary, personnel and finance committee. Mr. G. Fahrni  assisted by Mr. Swan and Mrs.  McKee.  Transportation, Mrs. Ritchie  assisted by trustees from each  district, Mrs. Swan. from Port  Mellon, Mr. Spider from Pender Harbour, Mr. Hough from  Gibsons, and Mrs. McKee from  Sechelt.  Building  and   grounds,. Mr.  Sechelt Legion  opens clubroom  Sechelt Branch 140 Canadian Legion officially opened its  new licensed club rooms1 at  Selma Park, Sat.,,Jan. 17.  On a location overlooking  the sea and with ample parking  facilities, the premises, are  ideally situated. The building,  formerly a cafe, has been redesigned and decorated providing an excellent club room for  members and their guests.  Prior to the opening ceremony the zone commander,  Fred Claydon assisted by deputy zone commander, Ron Haig  of GibsonS Branch, installed  the officers for 1959. W. Sheridan is president, R. Quigley  and L. Fraser, first and second vice-presidents; W. Coffee  secretary; A. Marsh, treasurer;  recording secretary, C.G. Lucken; sergeant-at-arms, Dave Walker; executive, Hill, Sim, Mc;  Cleod, Biggs and  Heskin.  In his address the zone commander complimented ^Branch  140 on its excellent record of  welfare work and achievements in the past years. He also  stressed much credit must go  to the Ladies' Auxiliary for  the help given. ������..������.  Hough, assisted by Mr. Spicer  and Mrs. Ritchie.  Halls and auditorium, Mrs.  Ritchie, assisted by Mr. Spicer  Mrs. Swan and Mrs. McKee.  Publicity,  Mrs.   McKee.  It has been suggested by trug  tees that meetings be held in  different localities during the  year so that interested ratepayers may attend and observe the  board in action. Notices of  such meetings will be, given in  the Coast News.  Mrs. Gertrude Kajninski has  been appointed to the,teaching  position oh Nelson Island, effective Jan. 12. -to replace Mrs.  Kent Barber, who has resigned.  Mr.. L.E. Maynard has now  been appointed School Representative for that area.  Delegates - from the high  schools attending the House-  in:Seasion and Future Teachers  meeting at UBC will be given  encouragement and assistance  -by, the board.  Local representatives are  meeting with school principals  throughout the district to prepare estimates for the 1959  budget, and special meetings  oi the board are slated to compete the budget for submission  to Victoria. ���  rehabilitation of victims of polio and" prevention of tiie  spread of the, as ye,t, bicurable  disease. Throughrehabilitation  training of people in, new  trades suitable to their capabilities, .. and loans to start in  small businesses, many of the  polio victims in British Columbia are now supporting themselves and their families. This  not' only saves the taxpayer  money but gives these people a  new future.  A year ago the Fund name  was slightly altered to bring in  chid .are. and. is now called  the British Coiimbia' Foundation for Child Care, 'Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation. This  program is - now directed toward a broad field of research.  _.andt,.prevention, case finding  ���^ and ^e^u��at_!o_i-"'?and' treatment,  with the emphasis on children.  During 1958, $250,000 was  spent in services to the disabled in this province; $90,000  was spent in the field of research, part of this as a grant  to U.B.C. for the research program in crippling nerve conditions. An additional $75,000  was  granted   recently,   to   be  (Continued on page two)  Gibsons Legion  names officers  Officers elected by Branch  109 Canadian Legion, Gibsons  for the year are J. W. R. Mason,  president; W. J. Naylor and J. R.  Wilson, first and second vice-  presidents; A. M. Crowe, secretary; J. A. Clou, treasurer and  Don Andow,  sgt.-at-arms.  The executive committee will  include F. 0. Feeny, R. F. Haig,  E^nie Lowe, E. A. Mannering  and M. Martindale.  The annual meeting will be  held Jan. "28 in the Legion hail.  Cheques  incorrect  Firemen are having troubles  with cheques, the kind one  (cashes at the bank. R.B. Kendall, treasurer, reports too  many cheques are being sent  in addressed to the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department  and this is creating difficulty.  Cheques should be made out  to the Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire department.  Gibsons Fire department  comas under the jurisdiction  of the village commission  which is not soliciting money  from the public for membership. The Gibsons and Area  Volunteer Fire department is  accepting memberships and it  is to the area fire department  the cheques should be made  out. The treasurer's mailing  address is Box 8, Gibsons.  Those, desiring to leave their  cheque while in Gibsons can  do so by leaving it ai the To-  tel Realty office.  WHO WANTS   $50  The. Bingo binge at the  School hall Thursday night  reaches a climax this week.  Officials have orders that the  $50 four-corner prize must be  disposed of this week. So clients are advised to roll up,  watch their squares arid create  consternation among the offi-  ' cials by winning the $50 prize.  Pensioners   meet  At the regular monthly meet  ing of the Old Age ePnsioners  Organization. Mon., Jan. 19 in  the Kinsmen's Club a motion  was made that the Senior Citi-  gens Association be written fo  have their organizer or some  officer of the. association visit  Gibsons as soon as possible to  outline their work. It was) decided a decision could then be  made as to whether to continue the Old Age Pensioners Organization or work in future  under the, auspices of the Senior Citizens Association.  Tea was served by the Kinettes and a motion thanking  them for their kindness was  passed unanimously.  At the annual meeting of Gib-  sansTand Area Board of Trade  Monday night in Danny's Dining  room, Walter Nygren was elected? president, Dal Ttiggs, vice-  president; Mrs. Wynne Stewart,  set-cetary and Ted Henniker,  treasurer.  Executive committee members  ehosen were Alf lUtchie, chair-  n?an of the village commission;  Percy Lee, John Harvey, Robert  HoFden, William McAfee, Tommy  Morrison, Stan Alibone; WiHiam.  Wright, Harold Wilson . and  James Stewart.  The dinner meeting elected all  officers by aicclamation and then,  watched RL, Cope swear in the  president and vice-president.  ?Wy__ne Stewart's nominating  committee consisting of Mr. McAfee and Bob Holden were congratulated on their choitee of official--, Mrs. Stewart did not  ���ttomihate herself as secretary. It  hat. beer- hoped Harold Wilson  would accept the post but he de-  iclined so Mrs. Stewart was nominated from the floor muchi to  (her surprise.  Before the meeting ended it  was decided by vote that the  board should revert to dinner  meetings and an airrangement is  being leonsideredto have general  meetings every second month  and an executive meeting between general meetings.  The retiring president, Fred  Cruice, in covering the year's  activities said:  The past year for the Board  of Trade was one in which the  organization rested somewhat  on its oars because of the gents eral nature of events. It was  Centennial Year and the executive of the board was also most  of the executive of tiie Centennial Committee.. As a result  many of the board of ,trade  meetings were adjourned at  the conclusion of board business arid immediately evolved  into at 'Centennial Committee  meeting. This resulted in the  board -executive -airing part in  ���somewhere about 25 meetings  in all, some board of trade,  meetings and ibe pthers Centennial committee meetings.  During August the secretary  Robert Holden tendered his  resignation becauie of other interests and we have been oper-  Transportation ready  to firemen's meeting  Persons without transportation who desire to.attend the  annual general meeting of Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire  department. Jan. 31 in the  school hall can get a ride.  Firemen have arranged to  provide cars which will, leave  G?o\yer Point store, Gr_mtha-nt_s  Eifereand Hopkuis storeat~7-3.0.  p.m. 'Persons in the North Road  area desiring transportation  should phone or contact Len  Coates, Roy or William Malyea.  Members of the Fire, department express sincere thanks  for donation�� and assictance,  to Eric Thompson, legal-help;  Alex Anderson, generous donations of gasoline and oil; Bob  Little and Bob Norminton, wiring of No. 2 firehail; Bill Wein.  handl, donation of No. 2 fire-  hall building on North Rd.;  F. Stevens of Canadian Forest  Products and T. Venelle of  Vancouver Fire dept., for help  on equipment problems, and  the Coast News for its help.  There are quite a few others  who also deserve thanks of the  firenien but the list would pe  too long to publish so the firemen offer their heartfelt  thanks just the same.  A-  Langdale    resident    has  been accepted on the fire de  partment and he is Bruce  Campbell. He has been accepted by the membership committee and he will serve a probationary period before final acceptance.  The assistant fi?& eftief, Fred  Feeney announce^ jiis retirement as assistant H^ marshall  and adds the new liM^tant fh-e  'marshall will be'-j'-i^Capt^b'-i"  Wilson. Firemen attended a  chimney fire Jan. 14 at the M.  Alvaro home in Granthams but  the fire was out when they  arrived.  s  wain  head;  Credit ass,,  William Swain of Sechelt was  elected president of the. Sunshine Coast Merchants Credit association with Ed. Connor of  Gibsons as vice-president at the  annual meeting of the association in the Peninsula hotel.  Orv. Moscrip, Leo Johnson,  Ted Farewell and Vic Franskc  were elected to the board of directors. B. L. Cope will be secretary-treasurer. The executive/  was empowered to check int-j  the direction the organizzation  should take whether to be :.  credit bureau, a collecting;  agency or both. A report will  be made at the next general  meeting.  Bottle drive  First Wilson Creek Boy Scouts  will stage a bottle drive Saturday in the Wilson Greek, Sslma  Park, Sechelt area, proceeds of  which will be used for the purchase of camping equipment.  The boys will be on their  round by 10 a.m. Saturday and  those persons who do not expect  to be home after 10 a.m. are  asked to put their bottles in  cartons and leave them som*  place where the boys can get at  them without trouble.  CNIB drive  goes over top  Ted Henniker, chairman of  the Peninsula branch Canadian  National Institute for the Blind,  announces he was able this  month to remit a total of $728,72!  to the office of the British Columbia Division as the result of  the annual campaign for funds  conducted last November.  iThis total compares favourably with the previous years re-  s turns of $674.54 and is due to  the untiring efforts and willing  assistance of all those canvassers  from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour whose assistance made  the campaign possible....  In a congratulatory . lejtter.  P. W. Ogilvy, the assistant superintendent of the B.C. Division  joins the local chairman m  thanking the members of this  Branch and all those assoeiatecT  fvJth   the  campaign,  First baby  The 1959 New Year baby born  at St. Mary's hospital, Garden  Bay was Shawn Allan Cotteral,  on Jan. 5. He is the son of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Cotteral of Sechelt.  -The hospital auxiliary presented  the baby with a sterling silver  spoon with -his name engraved  on it.  The auxiliary has decided to  assist with the expense of renovating the nurses home. On Jan.  29 members will have lunch at  Pender Harbor Auto Court cafe.  The annual meeting and election  of officers will follow at the  C.C.M.  Clubhouse at 2 pjn.  m  Owing to sickness among the  staff and mschanical troubles  created by our usual gremlins  tlvs issue is borcft of some items  wV~i- should be in it. They will  b- ii'-ed next week.  ating since then without a secretary.  In the field of activity the  major events which affected  the board included the Black  Ball Ferries strike and the  change of the board year from  starting on Sept. 1 to starting  on Jan. 1.  As regard the ferry strike-  telegrams were sent in both instances to Premier Bennett in  Victoria insisting on some immediate action to get traffic  ? going. The change of! year for  tiie board was done to do away  i&hthe summengapwhich, oo  dUrs at the end of the active  'meeting period, usually in July  The organization disintegrated  at that time to await installation of a new executive at the  September meeting. Now there  will be no gap between executives and the collection of fees  can be placed on a calendar  year basis which the executive  believes will be more satisfactory..  Now I would like to make  some observations which may  be of use to tiie board. As a result of four years of working  with the board and one year  as its president, some remarks  will be made in a spirit of help-  fulness and with' the hope there  is something in them which  will be of use.  Who should be a member of  a board of trade? A natural  answer would be whoever  wants to join. But is that a sufficient answer? Actually it  should be that board of trade  members are those who have  the biggest stake hx the community. If these people are left  out your board of trade is just  a shell of what is sfaould be.  Who are the people in this  community with the greatest  responsibility in their own  -^fig-it-a--d?the heaviestfinancial ���-.  stake? There are two classes  in this area, merchants and  those who can be classed as industrialists ��� builders, loggers  fishermen, truckers and so on.  This means there should be  more merchants in the board  of trade membership, more  builders, more loggers, more  fishermen and truckers as well  It should be their first interest to see that we have a board  of trade which can speak for  them. It should be their sounding board both in the area and  outside the area.  The board of trade should be  a meeting place for the various  industrial and merchandising  groups where individuals of  each group can place problems  before others and obtain an all-  round viewpoint. By this  means they can help themselves and the community.  It might be in order to suggest that when the new executive appoints committee chairmen a new departure be taken  and in place of appointing usual committees, that committee  chairmen be appointed to represent the commercial community interests. This means  there should be a retail committee, a wholesale committee,  if necessary; a committee for  logging, another for fishing, another for building contractors  but ��� and remember this ���  it does not mean other necessary committees should be  abolished. It could be that your  marine committee chairman  ���could also represent fishermen.  You will still have to have internal committees such as  member__nip, and other committees.  - The advantage of having  direct representatives of the  various economic factors would  be to have committee chairmen  who would have a direct interest to get members of his vocation along with him. These  chairmen could be an auxiliary to tbe membership committee. It would mean the  board "would have a representative of each division of operation in the community on  its membership and therefore  be able to operate in a wider  field of endeavour.  What all this boils down to  is that the various economic  operations we have in this area  will all have some representation on the board of trade and  by this means it might be possible and quite probable that  there will be a more solid representation of community interests on the board and therefore more members. 2    Coast News, Jan. 22, 1959.  ;    tfie Timid Sozd  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, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Where does it stop?  The rise in living costs continuea It may be gradual but  it is there nevertheless. The difference between December of  1957 and December of 1958 is 3J. points up, according to the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics Consumer Price Index.  The total index was 123.1 at December 1957 and 126.2 at December of 1958. A breakdown of the increase in the year between  December of 1957 and December of 1958 reveals this:  Food, 118.8 to 122.2; up 3.4  Shelter, 136.7 to 139.9; up 3.2     ,  ClOthmg, 109.9 to 110.5?V!��P 0.6 I  Household operation. 120.tf to .122.0;; up 1.4  Other commodities and services,'128.4 to 133.4; up 5.0  Since December the Coast News has received new pricings  from paper manufacturers and distributors which show a five  percent increase. Our ink supplier has also informed us of an increase in price.  The present owners of the Coast News have been in business oVer four years and in that period there have been three  five percent increases on the purchases of paper, envelopes: and  suchlike. Naturally we hove to pass the increase on to our customers because we have not yet resorted to printing money.  When will the spiralling stop? Who will stop it? How can  it be stopped? These are questions which if one had the ariswer  they could have no worries about the future.  In the meantime many labor unions have escalator clauses)  in existing contracts which call for further wage increase over :  the next two years.  So if you want to hedge on inflation, buy real estate or  diamonds. Running a business these days reminds one of a lobster. It is green when put into a pressure cooker and it comes  out red. The small businessman can see more red on his bank  statement. His business is the pressure cooker.  Members are necessary  A suggestion offered at the annual meeting of Gibsons  and Area Board of Trade to expand its usefulness by organizing  committees on an occupational basis as well as on a problem  basis within the board setup could be of considerable importance to the district. ,  Boards of trade as organized in most places, are based  first on having a fair-sized industrial and commercial field in  which to work and secondly a population to go. along with sudh  industrial and commercial life. This means membership can be  obtained with greater ease.  The Gibsons area is not so well blessed wit/h mercantile  and industrial businesses. It has some. That is why the suggestion  was made that there be representation on the board along vocational as well as general lines. Each segment of mercantile and,  industrial life should be represented. There should foe merchants,  fishermen, loggers, truckers, financial, real estate, restaurant,  service station, school teacher and all other phases of life in the  community. This would not exclude private citizens from joining.  In fact there should be a pensioner included.  If such people were part of the board's membership there  would be a far greater exchange of ideas, something badly needed and something which would enable a board of trade to become  a vital factor in the life of any community. Wider viewpoints  would enable a more satisfying approach to our numerous problems.  The idea is thrown out to give the new executive something on which to ponder and perhaps adopt as policy, for Gibsons and Area Board of Trade.  Letters to the editor  Editor. I would like to compliment the teenager who  wrote in the Coast News on  Dec. 11. How very true that let-  ler was and one hopes the people \vho fit the shoe described  in the letter have read it and  will help instead of ruin the  reputation of teenagers.  That brings me to the subject of the foul language we  hear so much of. Let the teenagers use this foul language  and they are referred to as delinquents,. Where do they get  this from? Surely if children  never heard this they would  never use it. These dirty mouth  ed people never hear themselves and THEY consider  themselves respectable people  because they may have a shiny  car, clean house or maybe better clothes than the next person, or maybe they have a better position and have a lot  more friends, but oh their dirty  language!  We could start handing put  bars of soap and ask theni to  wash, their mouth. I have been  tempted to do this and certainly will when the soap is near  enough. Of course, they would  avoid you after that.  You actually don't lose a  friend if they avoid you, in  fact you have gained because  you won't have to listen to  their dirty language. A respectable person would be thankful  to have this brought to their  attention and correct themselves instead of being looked  at as a fool who doesn't know  better.  Let's all get extra soap this  weekend and start cleaning aa  there is a lot of cleaning up to  do. Cleanmouth  Editor: I trust, the contents!  of this letter merit insertion of  same via your Coast News.  Now that the Legislative session of the provincial M.L.A/S  is near at hand, we can get  down to business re the affairs7  tending to the needs and desires of "we the people" with- ,  in this province.  No doubt there are many  projects.of urgency, demanding  prompt attention within the  various departments of provincial administration. To mention  one of such urgencies, prompts .  the writer to express the united appeal to the department of  highways for some 'definite  course of action in the construe",  tion ,of highway / from Squamish to Port Mellon.  That such highway is a muchi  desired objective of the ever-  increasing residential and industrial population of that vast  up-coastal area, is without  question.  Ferry service to that particular area has become a severe  bottleneck and beyond the  scope of ferry service to alleviate it.  So-Cred administration  boasts of 'getting things done.'  Will the year 1959 see that administration taking a definite  course of action ih accomplishing that link of highway so urgently needed from Squamish  to Port Mellon. How about it,  Mr. Gaglardi?  Pro bono publico.  fers  (Continued from Page 1)  matched by the government,  for housing this Neurological  Research Department in a new  Medical Sciences- Building instead of the old army hut they  have been using.  ��� The program last year also  spent $14,000 on case finding,  part of this! included sponsor-  s-hip of the travelling diagnostic clinic from the Children's  Hospital in Vancouver. This  clinic  consists of a   team  of  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIAHA  When Were Canadian Women  , First Allowed To Vote?  The movement for political  equality started in Canada in the  1880's; it reached its goal during  and immediately after the First  World War, except in Quebec.  ���There was in Canada none of the  militancy and flamboyance shown  by fighters for women's rights'  in Great Britain and the United  States. Aside from a dedicated  core of suffragettes, Canadian  women showed little interest in  the question.  There were small groups active in most provinces. With  little support and almost no  money, they welcomed other  groups as allies. The Women's  Christian Temperance Union was  an ardent champion of women,  suffrage, feeling that their own?  goals would best be achieved if  women had the vote. Many Local  Councils of Women were sup- *  porters, and the National-Council of Women adopted its suffrage  resolution in 1910. In ritral areas  Women's Institutes were often  active.  'There was support from men's  groups as well. Oh the prairies  the three provincial farmers' organizations were firm supporters.  Organized labor (except for the  Catholic syndicates of Quebec)  and individual Protestant' clergy-'.  men often expressed their endorsement. Many newspapers  gave their support too.  The work done by women dur- '  ing the war was the decisive factor. The federal Wartime Elections Act of 1917 gave the vote  to women who had close relatives  in the armed services. Complete  enfranchisement for federal elections came in 1918. Five provinces had acted before tiie federal Government, however." Manitoba, (Saskatchewan and Alberta  granted political equality in 1916,  British Columbia and Ontario in  1917. The right to vote in provincial elections came in Nova.  Scotia in 1918, in New Bcims-  wick in 1919, in Prince Edward  Island in 1922. Newfoundland enfranchised its women in 1925.  The women of Quebec did not  have the vote in provincial elections until 1940.  Who Is A Whip?  A whip (or whipper-in) is a  member of a political party in a  legislature whose job it is to  summon party members to a  caucus, to make sure they are  on hand when a vote is called  in a legislature, to discuss grievances and to arrange the order  of speech-making in a debate.  HOWE SOUND & DISTRICT BRANCH 109  CANADIAN LEGION  NOTICE  ���** ��� *.  The annual public General Meeting of the Mount;  Elphinstone Cemetery Board will be held at the  St. Bartholomews Parish Hall, Monday, February  2nd next, at 8 p.m.  FRANK J. WYNGAERT,  President.  specialists in bone and children's diseases who travel from  place to place in the province  giving a specialized service to  assist local doctors arid nurses  when necessary.  The biggest item of expenditure in any one field has  been almost, $100,000 in treatment facilities. This includes  hospital and medical services,  special eguipment and applian- ,  ces (braces, etc!) physical and  speech therapy, transportation?  and other services. Some services, are directed to the children of lower income families,  but most of the services are  available to anyone, regardless  of income, as long as they re-1  side in British Couihbia.   y  Other services provided or  assisted by this fund? are: Poison Control Centre in the Vancouver General Hospital, now  operated 24 hours a day and  available to all doctors and the  public; heart and respiratory  research at St. Paul's hospital  in Vancouver; $75,000 to assist  the G.F. Strong Rehabilitation  centre to add a new wing in -  1959; mobile clinic touring the  province in conjunction -with  the speech and hearing depart-''  ment of the Children's Health  centre and $12,500 to schools  for emotionally disturbed children. ,  During last summer the foundation agreed to assume sponsorship of the Co-ordinating  Council for Child Care, which  is made up of representatives  frorri the Children's hospitals,  the faculty of medicine of. UBC ,  the department of -lealtti arid  welfare and the B.C.H.I.S.  One of the biggest problems  in helping disabled, especially  when those being helped are  ichildren, is the lack of trained  teachers in this specialized  field. The fund has now set up  a special Professorship of Education for the Handicapped at  UBC, with $12,000 per year for  three years being set aside to  sponsor this.  This special education department at UBC will be the  first of its kind, in Canada arid  one of the few in the world,  and means that the child care  program will have the benefit  of this new type of teacher for  the handicapped in British  Columbia.  Between child care arid polio  this isi a broad prb^amto serve  the province" and is riiade possible only by your support to  the Mothers? March. Kinsmen  club members throughout the  province elect the board of  directors to organize and administer the Foundation funds.  An advisory committee of doctors and educators, most of  them specialists in their field,  donate their time to assist this  board-of directors.  ��� To carry on this work in  1959, * the Foundation will require $275,000 and Sechelt  and Gibsons ICinsmen have  pledged to.raise $2,000 of this.  Marching Mothers will be canvassing from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour and one will..  call on you, on Fri., Jan. 30 or  Sat., Jan. 31.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hal! 8 p.m. - MONDAY' JAN. 26  l.y,,.~. ���!.���  ge  Electric power fwi-l be interrupted in tKe following area asi follows:  MONDAY, JAN. 26th _ from approximately 9 a.m.  , to approximately 11 cum.  ROBERTS CREEK AREA ��� Sunshine tp^t Highway  from the Cemetery corner up to and including Orange  road.  The outage is .necessary to, permit B.C. Electric linecrews) to  carry out maintenance and construction work for the improvement to service.  G.R. MUTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palmer Apt. ��� Gibsons, B.d  EYES EXAMINED  GLASSES PRESCRIBED & FITTED  REPAIRS  Office Hours  10a.mUd5p,m^  or by appointment  Tel. 334  P.O. Box262  ^ .���-'.������:���* V:-,t\s      ,'U..1.       ,:.U'.  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  Make sure you know what you're getting before  you sign an insurance^ 'application. Is this the  policy that suits your needs? Or is it the only  one you've been offered?. Are you dealing with  an agent you can trust and depend oil? Are you  sure he'll work in your best interests.in selecting  coverage. Will he help you if you have a claim.  You can get the right answers to these questions  if you deal with an independent insurance agent  or broker. As a member of this association, he's  there to help YOU.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Look for this emblem before you buy fire, auto or general insurance. 1ST US 8E~MfGffAm  3MAHCS YOURWfflllS  "SAV��yom?ms"  wmmmm  WUMAUGmEtiT��XPEP.TS  I f 50   SEYMOUR ;Stj  A well filled hall at Sechelt  witnessed the installation of  Kathy Toynbee as -Honored  Queen of Job's Daughters, Bethel 28. on Jan. 10.  Assisting Past Queen Sheila  Smith with, the in_3tall-.tion  xites were Miss Janice Walker,  Miss Russ Cocking, Miss Betty  Welbum, Miss Flo Blain, Miss)  Pat Harkness, all from sister  Bethels, and Miss Leanna Moscrip and Miss Andrea luon,  Bethel 28.  Dispensing with the Book'of  Gold ceremony, a charming addenda gave to retiring Queen  Sheila a bouquet of pink and  white carnations, flower by  flower, as she was led among  the officers by the newly crown  ed Kathie. A biographical,  verse accompanied each, flower^  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS:, FRI., SAT., - JAN. 22, 23 and 24  ONE SHOW NIGHTLY���8 p.m.  ALEC GUINNESS ��� WILLIAM HOI-DEN  "Bridge On The River Kwai  TECHNICOLOR   *-  ADULTS 75c  STUDENTS 56c  MON., TUES. - JAN. 26 & 27  GLEN FORD��� RED BUTTONS  "Imitation  99  WED., THURS. ��� JAN. 28 & 29  ���DOUBLE FEATURE  LIL GENTLE ��� MARK DAMON  ftYoung And Dangerous  PLUS  99  KEITH LARSON ��� JIM LARSON  "Apaelie Warrior  REGULAR  ADMISSION  )�����>  SPEED QUEEN  now brings  you  a  faster,  quieter  Dryer  with  a  smooth, sparkling  STAINLESS S7EEL DRUM  guaranteed for a  lifetime ,~:  Here  is lifetime durability.  No  rusting, no chippirigv no corrosion.  ������"���*'   ^'lllf Always a smooth, bright suf-  ^^*"-'- face to protect your clothes.  l^tff* '������CO&*  i*"'*  i&_l  ?/:  ���>^|W  >*���"���'  5?\i  S  ly  "-/t   -mi^^^'^  GAS OR  ELECTRIC  Now with the Speed Queen Royal  Pais you can WASH AND DRY  your clothes in mirror-smooth  Stainless Sted. No other laundry  units assure you this added life  tp your washer and diryer -��� and  added protection to'you* clothes. \  Model 91     -  Stalnltit St���I tub':  v  Wringtr Waikav  WASHERS  From  DRYERS  From.   $219  RADIO. &  TV   CENTRE  During the crowning of the  Queen, Mr. Lawrence Dy!e of  Vancouver sang -'The Lord's  Prayer" accompanied by Miss  Harkness. >  Queen Kathfe caused her  parents and twin brothers to  foe escorted to the East, intro-  ��� duced them and presented them  with a corsage and foouton-  nieres. ���;������-  Senior. Princess Roberta  Johnson and Junior Princess  Marda Walker introduced their  families.  The Past Honored Queen pin  was presented to Sheila by iier  parents who were called to the  East and presented with a tor-  sage"~and boutonniere. At this  time, accompanied by Mrs. H.  -Svans,. Mrs. Davis, sang 'Til  Walk With God."  ueen  Mrs. D. Jonas, Guardian, and  Mr. Bob Keeley, Associate  Guardian, gave short addresses.  The Merit pin was awarded to  Arlene MacLeod.  ;:- Following the ceremony a  supper was served. Decorated  as an open book, the motif used  in the officers' favors, a large  cake centred the table and was  cut by Queen Kathie.  Coast News. Jan. 22,  1959.    3  TORONTO TO BAGHDAD  Every hour, night and day, the  Canadian newsprint mills produce the equivalent of a 6,000  mile, five-foot ribbon of paper  that would stretch from Toronto  to Baghdad.  Printed Pattern  .93201  A   SIZES  t2-2Q;40,42  Wonderfull for work, smart  for shopping, ideal for all day.  Whip up this casual shirtwaist  in print or plain fabric to go  everywhere 'round the seasons.  Sew-very-easy and flattering.  Printed Pattern 9320: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40, 42.  Size 16 takes 4V_ yards 39-inch.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE  NUMBER.  Send *your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  The ladies of the Roberts  Creek Legion Auxiliary held  elections on Jan. 12 with the  following results: President,  Mrs. Manns; first vicepresi-  dent, Mrs. B. Cope; second vice"  president, Mrs. Ellis; secretary,  Mrs.. Clark; sergeant-at-arms,  Mrs. G. Mortimer; executive,  Mrs. Davidson, Mrs. Mortimer,  Mrs. J. Monrufet; honorary  president and pianist, Mrs. C.  Harbour; standard bearers.  Mrs. Cope, Mrs. Davidson; social coinmittee, Mrs. Hughes;  sick committee, Mrs. Warlow:  publicity and membership,  Mrs. Thyer.  Mrs. Thyer's phone number  is 218M and she would be pleas  ed to be contacted by prospective members. >  The monthly meetings continue to be held every second  Moriday at 2 p.m. and whist  drives every fourth Friday at  8. These dates are subject to  change, but will be advertised  in the Coming Events column.  On Jan. 16, Robert Stephen,  Roberts Creek's oldest pioneer,  celebrated his 90th birthday.  Mr. Stephen came to Canada  from Boddam, Scotland, in  1887 and to Roberts* Creek in  1910 and many are the tales he  can tell of olden days in this  part of the country.  His grand-daughter. Marie,  Mrs. V. Christenson. with her  husband and two children;  came to spend the weekend  with him.  Miss Sheila Smith spent the  weekend in North Vancouver,  guest of Miss Lebna Blair,  where she will attend the installation of Miss Blaii- as Honored Queen of Bethel 17.  Mrs. R. Hughes has returned after spending two weeks  at the Covemton home in Vancouver.  Al Pelletier has returned to  work at Britannia. He had  made his home with Mr. and  Mrs. R. Eades for the past year  Mrs. V. Nelson has been the  guest of..... her mother. Mrs. C.  Taylor and has returned to her  home in Vancouver.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College, . Etc.  MON., WED., FRL.���1 io 4 p.m.  or  any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ������ GIBSONS  SAVE ON YOUR  INCOME TAX  4  while you save  for retirement  Canadian Government Annuity premiums may now be deducted from  income for tax purposes, within?  certain limits.  SAMPLE TAX SAVINGS  (for a married taxpayer with no dependents  based on 1958 Income-Tax rates)  Earned Income  Contribution  Tax Saving  to Savings Plan-"  $ 3,000  $   300  $ 39  5,000  500  95  7,500  750  150  10,000  1,000  ���      T-4-  240  (���maximum deduction allowed for tax purposes)  For full information and assistance in  selecting the plan best suited to your  needs, mail this coupon, postage free.  To: Dbeetor, Canadian Government Annuities,  Department of Labour, Ottawa (Postage freej  Please send information showing how a Canadian Government Annuity can bring me retirement Income at low cost.  8W1 {  FEDERAL  Mr nam* (a  [Mr./Mr$./Mltt)  t Ihe at.  PHONE SECHELT 6  DEPARTMENT  Date of BMh.  OF LABOUR  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORI  PENDER HARBOUR 182  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver 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 Mordock Lament, of Gibsons, B.C., occupation Log Salvagers, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencinfir 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.  Same Night ���Same Time ���Same Place  GIANT  Thurs. Jan. 22  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 - $10 - $15-$25 - $50  | Don't ^  I        SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  B * *, *   ��� > > a .'   '������������." ������ -.:���'..���'.'���'        ' ���  ������mt  0S;i  hind per  y4'S D EX  Cut, Wrapped, Sharp Frozen  SPARE RIBLETS  10 lbs. for  $1.49  SIDES OF PORK  39c Ib.  HAMBURGER  10 lbs. for  $4.95  3.1b. PORK PACK *1 A*  Assorted Fresh & Smoked Cuts  wmmKmmmmmmmmamrMBmHKmmtmammmmmmsimmammBm^aammmmmmmi^^mtBi^*mmm  ALWAYS THE STORE OF OUALITY  Phone SECHELT 1  tt^Jr��,'^m^-^-^i^^^^_j  Now is the time!  Subscribe  and get your paper  regularly  $2.50 per year in Canada  3.00 per year outside Canada  s  OAST  Phone GIBSONS 45Q SAVE NOW ON DRESSES- COATS  SUITS -HATS- UNDERWEAR  UP TO 50% SAVING  COATS,    Reg. ��49.95 $35.00  DRESSES,   Reg- ?9-95         5^gg  DRESSES,    Reg- $12.95        g^gg  DRESSES,     Reg. $2495     12.88  HATS ALL 50% OFF  Thriftee Dress Shop  SAVE OP* CHILDREN'S CLOTHING AT  THRIFTEE No. 1  Phone GIBSONS 34X & 34F  When ehilly weather e��Ils for re*! warmth���  ^GudewvzM&i heat saves  more money for more families!  Yen can save, fie...Just phtntjfo.rHtute*  warmer---ha authorized Standard Neatini Oil  distributer In yaur area. He'll brine yen clean,  dependa.lt warmth pin theit exelativt  Menewarmerminits  mere part heat per gallon...t>��e&uc��  Standcrd Heating Oils are custom*  tailored for today's heating  aystems.' Naturally, you'd expect them to burn cleaner,  hotter ^iahd/theydol "?  ���ere heat fram year furaMt,  because Standard's exclu-  -. sive detergent-action  Thermi-ol keeps your  burner system  CLEAN-to give you  low-cost, *worry-fre��  .operation.  .Mra t efficient heatinf  service?..because your  Housewairmer's tips on  heating can save neat,  save motiey.. because his  Hoatrwtrmei. for Standard Ht-tlng Oil*  G. H. (Gerry) MacDonald  WILSON CREEK Tel. SECHELT 222  STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA LIMITED  WANT ADS ARE REAiL   SALESMEN  A wedding of interest on the  peninsula took place in the Gibsons United Church, when Rev.  D. Donaldson united in marriage  Sundi Ruth, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Paul Stroshein, Wilson.  Creek, and Rob Fairell, son of  Allen  Farrell,   Pender  Harbour.  The bride, who was given in  marriage by her father, wore a  floor length gown of Guipure  lace and nylon. Her Juliet cap  Was pearl encrusted and held  the fingertip lace edged veil.  Her bouquet was red and whit-  carnations with   white  bells.  Matron of honor was Mrs.  Avril King, who wore a yellow-  nylon  cocktail length   gown.  The bridesmaids were Bonnie,  (sister of the bride, and Joy  Scott, both in blue nylon cocktail length gowns. .They carried  bouiquets of red carnations and  holly.  The flower girls, Cindy Nygren and Colleen Block, cousins  of the bride were both dressed  in white nylon organdy with  blue' flowered panels. Their  headdresses were wreaths of  white roses and they carried red  ribboned white mums.  Barry, brother of the groom  was best man and ushers were  Ceioil and Hank, brothers' of the  "bride.  The bride's mother wore black  nylon lace over blue taffeta,  gloves to match vand a blue  featlhered clip band.  Mrs. Henry Block, aunt of the  bride, from Salmon) Arm, was  torganist.  ,  A reception  was held at the  M.V'fv-*' -y-v  4    Coast News, Jan. 22, 1959.  LONG TERM INVESTMENT  The^pulp and paper industry  is spending money on forests  from which a return cannot he  expected for fortyto eighty years  hence. Nowhere else 'are such  long .term private investments  being made to insure'the future  of Canada.  'Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention ��� ���  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  COURT of  Wilson Creek Hall, which, had  been- decorated with white and  red streamers and white bells  Hvhere a buffet supper was served. The bride's, table was centered with a four tier wedding  cake made by her mother and  decorated by iter? Mutter of Wil-  gon Creek.  Magistrate Andy 'Johmston proposed the toast to the bride.  The bride changed to a gold  hat,  with black  Earlyi this spring a group of  B.C. fishermen will take off  from Vancouver on a unique  tour of Europe.    '  Most of them will be going  with the prime purpose of vis>  iting home���-Norway, Sweden  Finland, Yugoslavia ��� but on  the way they will spend six  days in England as goodwill  ambassadors for B.C. fish pro?  ducts in Canada's most important salmon market.  The tour ��� the first of its  type anywhere ��� is being organized by B.C. Fishing Vessel  wool siit and  accessories.  Out of town guests were Mrs.  Arlene Block, her aunt from  Salmon Arm; Mrs. .August Lehman, grandmother, from Kelowna; Mrs. Dorcas Duffy, yah-  couver; Miss Jackie Hamilton,  Aflr. Eoin, Sutherland, Mr. Ken  Hamilton. West-iolrne; Mi s s  Myrna Delhenty, Duncan; Mrs.  Stu Bates, Vancouver. ___  1959 COURT OF REVISION  FOR COMOX PROVINCIAL  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  NOTICE is hereby given that  Owners'   Association  manager    ermarkets. British engine and    the Court of Revision under the  Harold Christenson, in co-oper-    fishing gear manufacturers are     "������"�����   ��*  �����   * *--_,_.--_>���*  1959 COURT OF REVISION  FOR COMOX PROVINCIAL  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  NOTICE is hereby given that;  the Court of Revision under the  provisions of the "Assessment  Equalization Act" respecting the  1959 Provincial Assessment Roll  for the Comox Assessment District will be held as follows:���-  For property within School  District, No. 69 (Qualicum), at  Qualiciutm Beach, x B.C., on Friday, February 6th, 1959, at 10.00  o'iclock in the forenoon, in the  Village Office.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this  15th day of January, i959.  JOHN BARSB��  Court of Revision  European tour arranged for fishermen  ation with Pan-American Airlines, who will fly the group  across the Atlantic in their new  Boeing 707 jets, the fastest  commercial planes in the air.  (The group will leave Vancouver on [March 18, stay over  in New York for a 3-day visit,  then travel to London, where  they will spend three days as  guests of the Board of Trade.  In England they will visit fisheries installation��, shipyards,  manufacturing plants and sup-  >���  The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA  MONEY  PROBLEMS?  solve them with a low-cost'loan through  preparing to give the fishermen a "luxury tour" of their  plants in an effort to boost the  B.C. market for their products.  The organized tour will  break up following the ^London  visit, and the fishermen will  go their own separate ways.  Most of them will travel to  their homelands, but some are  intending to go to Rome, where  the Second World Fishing Boat  Congress is being held during  the second week of April.  The cost of the tour was one  of the. main reasons Mx. Christenson decided to sponsor the  group-travel scheme. Many  fishermen were intending to go  to Europe this spring on their  own, but it was found that by  going with a group,^ the individual could not only see more  but pay less. Total round trip  cost of all transportation, with  up to a year to return at no increase, plus hotel and entertainment bills in New York  and London, is "only $791.60.  The cost of the short trips from  London to European cities is  nominal. For example, the return fare from London to any  of the Scandanavian cities or  Paris is $36.  The tour ' organizers expect  a group of about 60 to sign up  for the trip, which would make  it the largest tour of any description out of-Vancouver tcy o'clock in? the forenoon, in the.  Europe.   Anyone   is > welctome^:    Court House.  provisions of the '-Assessment  Equalization Act" respecting the  1959 Provincial Assessment Roll  for the Comox Assessment District will be held as follows:���  For property within the non-  school district areas of the  Comox Assessment District, at  Courtenay, B.C., on Tuesday,;  February 3rd, 1959, at lft.00  A'cloick in the forenoen, in ih*  Court House.   ���,  For property, within School  District Np..72..(GampjMl River)  and School District No. 74 (Quat-  sino), at Campbell River, B;C���  on Wednesday, February 4th,  1059, at 10.00 o'clock in the forenoon, in the Village Office.  For property within School  District No. 73 (Alert Bay),; at  Alert Bay, B.C., on Wednesday,  February 18th, '195$ at 10.00  o'clock in the forenoon, in the  Village Office.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this  15th day of January 1959.  ��� R. N. CAREY  Court of Revision  1959 COURT OF REVISION  FOR COMOX PROVINCIAL  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Court of Revision under the  provisions of the" "Assessment  Equalization A<*t" respecting th��  1959 Provincial Assessment Roll  for the Comox Assessment District will be held as: follows:���  For property within School  District No. 71 (Courtenay), at  Courtenay, B.C., on Tuesday,  February  "3rd,i 1959,   at    10.00  Gibsons & Area Volunteer Fire Department  ���  1958   .'  FINANCIAL STATEMENT  Associate Members  Active Members  Donations to Equip. Fund  Donations from Vol. Fire Services  Loan from G.V.F.D.  Miscellaneous Income  TOTAL INCOME  $1,705.20  21.00  /  204.30  270.00  125.00  7.00  S2.332.50  Trucks, Pumps, Hose and other Equipment with, a total  appraised value of $9,279.80 as appraised by F. Feeney, C.  Mahlman and R. Kendall A $9,279.80  EXPENDITURES  Postage  Equipment  Vehicles  ^Equipment Fund (3500 ft. of 1.V4" hose bought  from Crown Assets)  Printing  Building Maintenance  Gasv& Oil  Equipment Maintenance  Office Supplies 6 ���  Rent  Insurance  S.S. & M.A. Tax  Miscellaneous  Expenses  TOTAL EXPENDITURES  Bank Balance Dec. 31, 1958  $ 17.10  493.35  950.00  204*30  47.39  190.77  87.42  27.4S  5.41  5.00  128.80  47.50  40.47  $2,244.99  87.51  $2,832.50  There will be plenty of accommodation. Those interested  should contact Mr. Christenson at the Vessel Owners' office  in Vancouver. Mr; Christenson  said this week ;:that> the response to his idea has beeh/'tre  mendous." We already have  more than a dozen people who  have expressed their intention  to go.  The tour has the enthusiastic  support of B.C. canned ��aImo��  salesmen*, who last September  sold more than. $26M million  Worth of sockeye to the United  Kingdom. The British are traditionally B.C.'s' best /customer -  for sockeye salmon,  and  can-v _  nery . executives   feel "that ?^^^or" :pr^rty "Tw^in: School  For property within . School  District No. 47 (Powell River),  at Powell River, B.C., on Thurs-'  day, February 12th, 1959, at  10.00 o'clock in the forenoon, in  the. Government Office.  Dated at Courtenay. B.C., this  15th day oi January, 1959.  R.   N-   CAREY  Chairman, Court of Revision  1959 COURT OF REVISION  FOR COMOX PROVINCIAL  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Court of Revision, under the  provisions of the "Assessment,  Equalization Act" respecting the  1959 Provincial Assessment Roll  for the Comox Assessment District will be held: as. follows:  group of primary producers  touring'London will do immeasurable* good for the fishing industry.  BANK  BALANCE  -��*.   S87.51  Auditors: R. ADAMS,' M. VOLEN, M. FLADAGER  ,R. B. KENDALL, Treasurer  Loan from Gibsons Vol. Fire Dept. $  125.00  Excess in value of Vehicles & Equipment over cost  as appraised by F. Feeney, C. Mahlman &. R. Kendall   7,632,15  A surprise jshdtyerl fpi;f Diana  Whesler was held at her home  Jan. 7 when a number of friends  and co-workers called to honorv  the  popular'^bride?; elect.    ...     .  H'h.2, gifts werei. presented in a  decorated basket. After an eve-,  ning' of enjoyable games, refreshments were served by co-  hostesses, Irene Tyson and Alice  Brown.  Guests* included Mrs. F.  Wheeler,- Mrs. O. Porte,������ Mrs.  Mulligan, Mrs. O. Korgan, Mrs.  M. Rankin, Mrs. J- Benner, Mrs.  I. Benner, Mrs. G. Wagman, Mrs.  R. Whyte, Mrs. H. Forbes, Mrs.  j. Kelly. Miss D. Whyte, Miss G.  Whyte, Miss B. Aune."  mii^Biwj-yif i^_��BMih-Ayj-w.MWMifJ-��M---"iiri~iiii "TffTf.tf'Jlfffffl  Rayon  pulp.  is   made   from .wood  .District No. 70 (Alberni), at Alberni, B?C, on; Wednesday, February. 4th: 1959, at 10.00 o'clock  in the forenoon in the Court  House.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C.. this,  15th dav of January, 1959.  ARCHIBALD CROZIER,  ..Chairman, Court of Revision  1959  COURT of REVISION  for  VANCOUVER PROVINCIAL  ���-ASSESSMENT .DISTRICT  NOTICE is "hereby given that  the Court of Revision under the  provisions .of the . "Assessment  Eq^hzatio^?Act'' respecting:, the  1959 Provincial Assessment Roll  for the- Vancouver Assessment  District will be held as follows:-  For property within School  District No? -46 (Sechelt),' at Gibsons Landing, B.C., on Tuesday,  February 10, 1959, at 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, in the Village.  Office. ���.**'_.  Dated, .at New Westminster,  B.C., this'15 day of January,  1959.  GORDON PATTERSON,  Court of Revision. Coast News, Jain? 22, 1959.    5  WAOT Al* F-ATES  Condensed style 3-cents word,  minimiuan 55 cents. Figures in  groups of ?five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c?  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word-'oyer 40.   :  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  ,       CLASSIFIED DISPLAY     v  All advertising deviating from  regular iclassified style becomes  classified display and is Charged ;  by the measured agate line at -  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines."'  Legals ��� 17 eerits per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. .Tuesday.  ���L AGREEMENT  It* is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that -liability of  the   Coast   News..in   event   oi  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 advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no habihty in any event  [beyond   amount  paid.-. for  such  advertisement. No Responsibility  is   accepted   by the  newspaper  when copy is not submitted in  .���writing' or  vefified in  writing.  CONSTRUCTION  TOTEM FLASHES .  Now ia the.time to list your .  property with us. Business is  good, over 50 genuine enquiries this past week. Sales away  above average for this time of  year. -, ���  New listing: 240 feet waterfrontage, property runs jback  to highway, between Wakefield  and Depencier Beach. Magnificent view, good beach, full  price only $5900.  BUILDING   CONSTRUCTION  . ALTERATIONS -  /KITCHEN'CABINETS ,  Pump   trucks for' hire,   sand,  gravel' and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  RAN VERNON  Construction��� Alterations  ..Repairs ��� Concrete work  \jSahd, gravel & cr. rock. -  Special price  on   gravel   fill,  Gibsons 173Q. tfh  _______  INSURANCE  Another bargain  in a  good  building lot, |55Q full price, ;;  Main street, good view lot,  could be used both residential  and business. It's a gift at $950  Hopkins, very good view lots  on main road, $i800.  Hopkins ?Landing, 225 feet  on main, highway, very good  building site, $3250 on easy  terms.  Langdale Subdivision, onfe  only fine view lot, 107 x 150  very low price, extremely low  terms.  Main highway, 4 acres, 480  feet; highw'ayi frontage, gdod  garden area, over ah acre  'cleared, Exceptional property,  good water. FP only $2500.'  Fire, Aituto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  DIRECTO-IY  COMING EVENTS  Jan. 23: Roberts Creek Legion  Whist, 8 p.m. ���  ' ; r-��.  Jan.. 24. _ Sechelt PTA annual  Burns supper;. Leioh Hall. Ph.,  Elinor  Crucil,   Sechelt   237M  for tickets.    .      ; .   2-15-c  DEATH  NOTICE        '���  ?  LUND ��� Jan. 17, 1959, Ethel  Margaret Lund of Gambier Har1  hour, B.C., in her 66th year.  Survived by her husband, Gust;  2 sons,* Harry McCormick, Vancouver; Jack MicCo_-hick, New  Westminster; 1 brother, George  Harris- ahdl 1 sister, Mrs. Lizziier  Byers,: Eidmonton, Alta; 4 stepdaughters, Mrs. Jeannie Benson,.  New Westminster; Mrs. {^May  Atchison,'.'G^bie_<;Ha-*6iu-i _v_rs.  Ruth Robinsoni;; White Rock;  Mrs. Elma Macintyre, Sandspit,  B-C. Funeral service Wednesday,  Jan: 21,at 1 p.m. in the Chapel  of Chimes, Harron Bros. Ltd.?  Vancouver, Rev. H. Berry officiating. Burial Forest Lawn,  Memorial Park.  CARD OF  THANKS  May we extend our heartfelt!  (thanks to our many kind friends  and : Dr. -Inglis, who expressed  sympathy in so many thoughtful ; ways during our recent  bereavement. Your kindnesses  have1 meant much to us.  Gust Lurid, Mrs. May Atchison  ..; , New Brighton.  m     ���    ���    A        I���-...,���������   i��������!��� ������������������ ���   .,  Many thanks to my friends for  cards, flowers and visits during  my ^ayinJSt.rMaiy's hospital.  Special franks.! to the Doctors  and staff.?there. ; ;;    ?:  MargaretGilhsbn,Sechelt.  HELP WANTED        -  Reliable married man with  car to manage established Fuller Brush territory.'Earnings,  above average; CohtactG. Wei-  den, 760 Chestnut Sti. Nanaimo  or phone 1870Y4, Nanaimo.  tfn.  ANNOUNCEMENT  North Road, near school,  stores, churches, two.large lots,  each with small house. Unusual bargain, full price only  $2500.  See Albert Crowhurst for insurance ��� everything but life  insurance. h  Support your local Board of  Trade, new officers, new executive council. Join now, they  need your support.  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  '���--.������ listings -    -..'.-?.....  Always has good buys   :  Notary Public  Gibsons ?���; Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED "7-  . .. ���j���    .    ��������� ; ~"  Wanted ~ Listings pf small  properties, with ' or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come put  and see your property. "Rtfem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons,%.C.  TO RENT ".���'.?'   ". , .'  j ' '.���.'''���  Six bedroom home, iri Gibsons,  reasonable, some furniture.  Might consider reduction rent  to handy man for repairs. Details, Totem Realty.  i   MISC. FOR SALE  45 Sanders New Hampshire  pullets in full lay. Any quantity. Price $2 each. Gibsons  212X.  Amana deepfreeze, -cost $750.  Must sell, $375. 3 years guarantee. Phone Sechelt 18Q.  .....  /v.-' '���':.��� "'���   2-22-c  BQAti CairveL built, 14 ft. withl  3A h,p. Briggs j & stratton inboard,   newly   painted.    $225.  Haddocks. Madeira Park.  Fawcett coal and wood cook-  stove, white enamel back and  front. Good condition. Take it  away? for $35. E. Lowe, Sechelt  Highway, Gibsons 2-22-p  i   *  1 washing machine, $25. Phone  Gib_ons 68Y.  r Hens.,, at 25c lb., live weight.  Tree falling, topping or remov- .WiUyi>Iuck them for 5c lb.,, if  ing lower lii-ibs? for view. Ii^-;^ou ijyish. Phone Gibsons 276;.  sured w.pri-from. Port Mellojaf Jliander Farm. 2-22-c  ^S*t^^d^nU^T^ electric ind gas range,, tf"  or to near ground level. Phone   Secneit 3.   Gibsons 279.      4-lSk?   semce Fuels. Large loads, good  '      ' '    Zoi   alder,   some fir. Phone Gibsons  Kitchen cabinets, chests  drawers, writing desiks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in -unpointed furniture made to order. Saws filed.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons  173Q.  WANTED  Used furniture, beds and mattresses, windows and doors.  Box 528, Coast News.  sammmmmammmmiamamm**mimmsmma,  THRIFTEE STORES  Left-of Post Office  Gibsons, BC.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions-���Cards*--- Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yoiirself?"  "We con-du4t best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  ���;.-..  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office 23.  Hes:   146G   and   59F.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON*  GIBSONS  Up to date -hair styling  Perinanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  .',-.'     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  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  X   (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  BuUdozang/Clear-ng Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  ���v   ���   call  ������.*..       ;��� .-. .���:*���  Suii-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We-Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS    -  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5      Ph MU 3-7477  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE^ Dealer  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents for  Propane Gas  (""oi-nbination' Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt g  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  DIRECTORY  (ConftimreS)  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  ��� _.���     LET US HELP YOU *  PLAN NOW  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  / Phone 232��� Gibsons  FOR BRICKLAYING  CUT STONE & SLATE  WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A. R. Shnpkins  WATER  FINDING      ."*  Let us find water for you and  estimate the depth '".:  CHARLES HAJABACS  Pender Harbour Auto Court  Garden Bay, B.C.  ,_,: ���,' ���   .������������������-   - ���-��� ������ ���   ������        b  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME! &  COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all jobs, large or small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F    - i  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 - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  .Record Bar  Phone Sechelt 6 :    ..  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  We carry a full line of men's  '   clothing and accessories  ���������*-  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  *     "  Branded line9 of work clothing  *  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  *  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ��� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ���- -rings  etc;., etc.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  M4 sisb b.��/  ��2��V   IHYOqUE, PRIOR'TO.-.JSO B.C.'  ly Acc6R0JKq4<jftt^Adi_-f. ����y  -       3ASUR, UHEAd-f/Kil) Hfc-sft. /  aBJJBJS^ttw ���***���/  The English, essayist, George  Gissing ,one day met a little lad  crying bitterly. The child had  been sent to pay a debt of sixpence and had lost the coin. Commenting on the incident, Gissing  wrote: "Sixpence dropped by the  wayside, and a whole f-_aiily was  made utterly wretched. Sa I  wrought, sixpenny worth of miracle."  It doesn't take much to make  some people happy; often . less  than we realize. TTo Gissing sixpence was a small amount, to  this family it represented a very  great deal. This gift was financial but there is a vast number  of people mrgently in need of  help of another kind. They require consideration, a few words  of encouragement.  ^c    *    -*  Dr: Jowett, used to tell of a.  man who was released from a  prison in an English town. He  felt everybody despised him,  and was utterly crushed with a  DIRECTORY (Continued)  MARSHALL'S ' PLUMBING���  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Phone Collect from Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  ELECTRICAL WORK  all types  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves. 130 or 19R  feeling of inferiority. The mayor  of the town met him, shook hi*  ' hand warmly, and said: "I'm glad-  to see you. How are you?"  The man got hold of himself,  became a respectable citizen and  20 years later said to the mayor:  "That shake of the hand worked  a miracle in me; i*can never  thank you sufficiently."  *    *.    *.. ......''..,  More books have been written  recently on how to deal with  youngsters than anyone can buy  or read; no doubt they all have-  value but I think there is ono ,  method which works wonders  and that is the way of appreciation.      **'           When young Edward Everett  Hale brought home from school  his first report card, he was, bitterly disappointed and more  than a little ashamed. In a class  of 15 he stood ninth. Perih-ips  his mother "was disappointed also when she got the card but she  didn't show it. She said: "Never  mind,.. Edward, you'll- likely do  better next time, and besides,  there is something about this report that makes me very happy.  ^J_ notice that while, you^ stand  " ninth on *yoiir^^o3es"^ou,-*"are  first for good .behaviour. That  means far more to me, son, than  if you were at the head of your  class but had a poor standard  for conduct."  * *    *  Before long Edward did stand  first, both in his studies and his  behaviour, and throughout a  long and useful life he never  forgot that character was first  in importance. He became a leader in the life of his nation and  wrote a long list of excellent  books. He was appointed chaplain of the United States Senate,  and every movement for the good  of the people could count upon  him for support.  When he reached his 80th  Snrthday in 1902, a complementary dinner was given in his  honor. People of all shades of  opinion were eager to show their  respect and affection. His long  and distinguished service to the  United states was recognized'  even by those who held different  political views. He was asked to  make a speech.  * *    *      ,  In the course of the address  he said: "I have always tried to  respect the opinions of other  people and to avoid noaking  enemies if at all possible. I have  often disagreed with both men  and women about many things,  but I have never allowed hard  or bitter feelings to linger long  in my heart. I think that I have  had only one enemy in my life,  hut it is a strange thing that T  cannot even remember who he  was."  He often told about the day  he brought home his first report  card, and he was ever grateful  for the advice and encouragement of a good mother.  X&uku WkccfiU V  661 ��� EASY-TO-EMBROIDER BOUQUETS are, so large and life-  AN INCREASING ASSET  Forest management is increasing the productivity of the great  Canadian woodlands.  ../ : ���*    Capital   available   for   invest- REFRIGERATION 661 - EASY-TO-EMBROIDER BOUQUETS are so large and life-       r-    ^jp^^  Get   your   Watkins   Products   ment   in   mine   on   Suiishine   c-Arrc   AIMT.   CPPVir-P    l&e> "t^y add fresh charm to kitchen and guest towels. Transfer of rr V ILlM11  through F. MARUTT, Wilson  Creek, Phone Sechelt 78W.  I ' -     ?   ?-:-      .     i -8-8-P  Amplifying system for rent.  Phone Gibsons 22R. 4-4-c  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell,  1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver 9, Phone CEdar 0683.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  Y6ur    printer   is   as hear as  your telephone at 45-Q.   .  Coast; Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  WATCH REPAIRS  .  ; '���        . I  Watch and Jewelry, Repairs.  Marine Men's Wear. Agents for  W. TSZZ Grassie. Fast^eliable service.  "'   ^ '-:������ tfn  For Guaranteed Watch - and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work dofie oh  the premises. tfn  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  CLYDE PARl-TWFSLL  SALES       T-V.      SERVICE  Guaranteed high quality repair  service for radio television  and electrical equipment  93R    Phone    205  GIBSONS  4 motifs 6V�� x.93/4 inches; and 4 motifs 3x6 inches.  784 ��� SCRAPBASKET QUILT is easy to piece���just FOUR patches!  Let colors run riot ��� the more the merrier. Use one block alone  for pillow cover. Chart, directions, pattern of patches.  540 ��� PINEAPPLE DOILIES are easy to crochet, smart in modern  or traditional setting. Directions for oval centerpiece 16 x 27 inches,  round doily, 14 inches in No. 30 cotton.  Send Thirty-five cents (cloins) for each pattern (stamps cannot De  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 ortfer: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book a special surprise to make a little girl happy  ��� a cut-out doll, clothes to color. Send 25 cents for this book.  Dripped wax from Christmas candles is best, remove- from cloth as  follows: Scrap�� with table knife, i  Place between white blotters and \  5tress with hot iron. Rub with co!d^  arc* or turpentine. Wash. "*" $    Coast News, Jan. 22, 1959.  GOOD FIREMEN  The pulp and paper industry  spends more on forest protection.  than the provincial governments,  the owners of the forests. The  -mils have a greater investment  in fire fighting equipment than  the provinces.  COMMERCIAL  SPECIES  Three quarters of the paper  made in Canada comes from two  species:  spruce and balsam.  Guaranteed    Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  BASKETBALL  Last Friday, Elphinstone  Cougars played their first game1  of the season, defeating Pender  Harbour. The scores were: Boys,  81-19;  Girls,  24-8.  The two top scorers iii these'  games were Wayne Poole, 24,  and Lesley Armi;trong,13  This weekend both teams will  travel to Pender with hopes of  another victory.  On Jan. 30, the Cougars will  play Mas Cameron. If anyone  has the room for a billet would  they please phone the High  School as 24 billets are needed.  WOOD  INCREMENT  Many leased forests contain  more wood today than they did  20, 30, or 40 years ago.  ONS  MEAT MARKET  FRESH  PORK SHOULDER ROASTS KP  OUTSTANDING BUY %9 W  Ib.  HOME CURED SIDE BACON ��� - 29c  A TASTY TREAT,  LOIN PORK CHOPS  LEAN ��� WELL TRIMMED  59c lb.  LEAN COTTAGE ROLLS    55c lb.  REAL VALUE  Frying  EXTRA SPECIAL  49  c  lb.  FRESH BOILING FOWL T 39c Ib  STORE HOURS - 8.30 a.m. to 5.30 p.m.  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  FREE       DELIVERY  MEATS - PRODUCE - GROCERIES  Phone 52 KEN WATSON  For their sure support hold  ,  on to your life insurance!  Your life insurance policy is extremely valuable property  because of its guaranteed benefits to you as well as your  dependents.  In all policies having guaranteed cash values, you are  assured cash savings which increase steadily through the  years. These are protected against casual spending yet are  immediately available to you in a financial emergency.  The payment of every dollar promised you at retirement  is absolutely assured ... either in cash or as a guaranteedl  income. This is very important because people in Canada.  today can reasonably expect to live longer.  If anything should happen to you, your dependents aire  guaranteed all the money you provided for them through  your life insurance.  Guaranteed family security and guaranteed savings  make life insurance the number one gilt-edged investment for over iy2 million Canadians.  TREE FARMS  The Tree Farm Movement originated within, and obtains  its  impetusi from the pulp and paper  industry of Canada.  ^_M_-S_f*P  Jf     ^.SSj-.v.  9    -   1%.  Bowling Briefs  BY ORV MOSCRIP  Considerable improvement  was shown in the second week  of league bowling, with the ladies leading the parade. Evelyn  Klein of Pender league rolled  a whopping 757 {321) followed  by Doreen Crosby of Gibsons  with 706 (273). Nice bowling!  Other high scores (ladies)  were Eve Moscrip (261) Peninsula Commercial; Norma Branca (258) Sechelt Ladies; Anne  Kurluck (243) Ball & Chain;  Francis Stewart (213) Port Mellon and Dorothy Smith (208)  Sports Club.  Ron Robinson of Peninsula  Commercial wasi high man with  689 (290) followed. closely by  Doug Lister of Sports Club  with 684 (316). Gibsons League  showed Jim Allan high three  (633) Ed Connor high single.  (240); Pender, Albert Martin  568 (244); Port Mellon, Howard Shadwell 629 (269); Ball  & Chain, Bud Strayhorn, 642  and John Harrison with 281  single.  Team of the week was Shell  Oil of Peninsula Commercial  with 2860 for three and a terrific 1164 single.  Henry Christensen was red  hot in the Ten Pin League. He  rolled two stars (224 and 207  for a three game total of 585.  Other star bowlers were Art  Greggain (212) and Jack Fox  (210) Henry's bowling led Hansen's to team of the week status with new high three (2464)  and high single (901) for the  season.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Si. Bartholomews.    Gibsoni  <���   11 a.m. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  11  a.m.  Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.ri.  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  ' ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday   o.  each month at 11.35 A.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service'and Sunday  School, 11 a.m/in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL "  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday.School  7:30 pi-m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Chui?ch  7:30   P.M.,   Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service'  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabemack  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Pray-  er Meeting  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES EN CANADA  L-758D  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.  76  Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  I_icking Canada's muskeg problem calls for vehicles which can  travel over ' surfaces which  wouldn't even support a man  walking. The "Centipede" (above)  which went into service thisi fall  as a supply vehicle for Imperial  Oil exploration parties operating  in muskeg country, spreads its  weight ��� and that of a load cjf  up to eigtn; tops��� on two jointed surfaces which move along  on tracks 42 inches wide.  (Price of Beef is  Very High  POULTRY is a GOOD  BUY NOW  HENS-r-Live Weight    25c lb.  Plucked ?.  30c lb.  Some Smaller Birds for  Roasting  TO ORDER  Phone GIBSONS 270  ELANDER FARMS  ODORLESS  ALKYD ENAMEL  For Walls and Woodwork  EASY TO APPLY  simply glides on with  brush or roller.  #* FAST DRYING  paint- in the morning.  Use your room the same day*  "K  DENTAL CLINIC  Dental services will be available at Gibsons during January for pre-school children and pupils in  Grades I, II and III.  Application forms may be obtained at the Gibsons Landing Elemeifcary School pr at the School  Board Office.  Ithe Board of School Trustees,  .'..���'." Sechelt School Disltrict No. 46,  f  '/IP'ODORLESS  today's ''miitf'.yfor. Indoor  jf- pairiting. -  ,4. v WASHABLE  Dirt comes off easily bur  beauty stays on.  ^.NEW COLOR BEAUTY  wide variety of rich, tempting^  colors in Fiat, Semi-Gloss or ���, i  Gloss.  Gibsons  All Jackets  3.95 & 4.95 for 1.99  5.95 & 6.95 for 2.99  to 50 OFF  All-wool Pants 15.95 Now 7.99  1  Medium       j/  Dressing Sown   /2  ALSO A FEW OTHER ITEMS INCLUDING  Sweaters - Soi - Ties - Ivy leafne  with every made-to-  ;gI__N_B-______-M-*-------M----M-B--��M_m  measure 'SUIT  NEXT TO TOMBOY      -      Fh. SECHELT 110


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