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Coast News Feb 12, 1959

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Array Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING TRE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. VOl uriie 12, dumber 7, February 12, 1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     250     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  On these "'clonsoles" similar to radarscopes, the SAGE (semiautomatic ground environment) system presents an up-to-the-minute  picture of all aircraft-in a given air defence area and of fighters  and missiles ready to irfercept any hostile plane. This picture was  taken in tha SAGE bta-khause at,Siteart air force base, N.Y. Canada  ^wiil have a similar system in three to four years.  Tourist association  outlines triangle route  Sunshine Coast Tourist association executive meeting  Sunday, at Ole's Cove with Len  Larson of Larson's Madeira  Park Resort in the chair, supported the brief of the Powell-  River Board of Trade seeking  establishment of. three ferries  covering short distances from  Bliss Landing to Campbell River, using j islands for road  routes between ferries. ,  This would result in the  three ferries covering a total  . of 13 miles and travel by road  on islands) of VaVz miles. It  was thought such a system  would open up a great deal of  country and would also provide an excellent tourist .attraction, all in protected waters.  The 1959 association brochure should be available from  the printer late this month it  was reported and it will receive wide distribution across  the North American continent  Polio drive  nets $1,068  B.C. Child Care and Polio  Fund donations are still coming in and to date total $1068.-  55.  Mothers' March donations in  each  district were:  Roberts Creek        $116.23  Port Mellon 97.88  Hillside 25.50  Longview 32.60"  Hopkins 49.60  /   Soames Point 35.4.0  Granthams 50.06  Gibsons 426.13  The Gibsons: amount includes  all the areas from Granthams  to Roberts Creek.  . ,  Business people donated  $182 (still incomplete) and  from Elphinstone High School  students $32.88 was brought in  by Mr. 'Potter. Coin containers throughout stores collected $22.07. Donations may be  left with Kin Gordon Gbertzen  at the Bank of Montreal or  mailed to. '-Kinsmen Polio  Fund," Box 22, Gibsons, B.C.  Although an all out drive  for funds is held each year  about this time, the fund account is kept open all the time  and donations forwarded to the  B.C. Child Care and Polio  Foundation. The results from  the whole province have not  been finalized but it appears  that the objective of $275,000  has. been reached, and this will  enable the Foundation to carry  out its 1959 program.  ATTEND COUNCIL  A provincial council meeting  of the Order of DeMolay held  Feb. 8, in Vancouver, was attended! by Winston Robinson, M.C.",  Ross Garlick, P.M.C., Bob Fretter,   S.C.  ancf Joey Little, P.  While in Vancouver, they  were taken sightseeing by  George Wiginion. M.C. .of Fellowship chapter. Mrs. Wi?iniov.  served supper at her home before returning the boys to Horseshoe Bay to c?A'A Ih? e*. ?-'!?u/  ferry.  through Black Ball Ferries organization.  The association also approved a Pender Harbour Board  of Trade resolution asking that  the Pender Harbour area from  Thormanby Island to Scotch  Fir Point be declared closed  to herring seiners who it is  claimed are forcing salmon  from the area by clearing out  herring.  John Haddock reported on a  scheme to have an all-inclusive  price tour organized for the  area. These tours would cover  a three-day period or less and  could be- put into effect after  Labor Day when the summer  traffic eases.--:The various,areas  were asked to examine the idea  and see what could be done  about it.  It was also suggested Black  Ball Ferries be approached  with a View to having one of  the larger Nanaimo . ferries  make a trip on Friday evenings  to Langdale and a return trip  on Sunday evenings to help  relieve the overload which accumulates on   these   evenings.  Next executive meeting will  be held at Powell River oh  March 15 and the next general  meeting will be held in the:  Peninsula Hotel, Roberts Creek  area on April 12 when the executive of AGRA, the Auto  Courts association, will attend.  Sechelt gives  fire grant  At a meeting of Sechelt Village Commission Feb. 4, it was  decided that the financial report submitted by the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade be accepted and that a request for  an interim grant of $300 be  approved. A letter was also ordered sent to the brigade thank  ing them for dismantling the  Chrkitmas tree.  A request by Sechet Peninsula Rod and Gun Club for a  winch on Porpoise Bay wharf  was referred to Commissioner  Hansen for investigation and  report.  An enquiry from the Kinsmen Club for permission to  build a tennis court in Hack-  ett Park was referred to Commissioner Dawe for invesitiga-'  tion.  Accounts totalling $1,137.19  were ordered paid, including  $880 for street lights. A donation of $10 was made to the  Sunshine Coast -Fall Fair.  2 new P.O's  Growth of, the area means  growth . in postal needs and  William H. Payne, Conservative member for Coast-Capilano. constituency reports that  post offices will be established  at Garden Bay and also at Egmont.  It is expected that shortly  there will be advertisements  seeking applicants for the jobs  of post master, at each point.  Eo'.h parts of the country wiil  be p-leaced at the announcement.  A move towards establishment of a hospital closer to  centres of population was  launched Saturday night at a  public meeting in Sechelt's Legion hall when a committee  was organized to delve into  possibilities.  General trend of the meeting was to get a hospital nearer  than Garden Bay no matter  how long it took. Various  speakers were emphatic in  their views that' the area  should look towards 1965 rather than to worry about today  It was felt there was no possibility of getting any action  for the building, even a 15 bed  hospital,   until    the    situation  had'reached the point where  Victoria officials were impressed the hospital was necessary.  The committee, announced  by Chairman H.T. Hubbs of  Selma Park, included Dr. H.  Inglis and Dr. William McKee,  Joe ?Benner, Roy Greggs, Har  old/Roberts, Fred Jorgenson,  W.B. Boucher, George Page,  Jack Mayne, F. Newton, Reg  Paul, Don Macklam, Mrs. E.E.  Wallis, Mrs. Bob Donley, Father.- O'Grady, Father Wade,  and Sid McDonnell with Mrs>.  William Haley as secretary.  Treasurer will be T.E. Duffy.-  Mr. Hubbs will take charge of  publicity requirements.  Objective of the   committee  will be to. ascertain how it can  operate, whether a charter can  be obtained for a new association or whether it would have  to operate under the present  St. Mary's Hospital Association  charter.  Mr. Hubbs in his opening remarks said a hospital was needed in a central location and  stressed it would require a unit  ed effort from Port Mellon to  Egmont to achieve what the  area required. When St. Mary's  hospital was built back some  30 years ago, the population  was roughly 3,800. Today it is  beyond the 12,000 mark. Commenting on the committee  which   the  meeting  approved,  Pt. Mellon dial phones Feb. 25  Port Mellon residents will  be talking to each other in a  different manner, come 8 a.m.  Wednesday, Feb. 25.  That's the time and day  when a modern automatic telephone system springs, into operation, thus> ushering in a  new era of communications.  Overall costwf the dial system, which will link -some 100  telephones in Port Mellon to  "millions throughout the  world", is more than $68,000,  said B.F. Abram, B.C.' Telephone Company district com  mercial manager at North Vancouver.  Telephone crews have spent  months installing dial switching equipment costing $25,400  in the new telephone building.  A network of outside cable  plant cost more than $17,400.  Also included is $20,000 for associated equipment known as  "trunking facilities," that links  Fort Mellon telephones to Gibsons and the outside world.  Port Mellon  telephone   sub  scribers will receive telephone  numbers starting wit!h the prefix TUrner 4, followed by four  numerical digits. This i^ known..  as a 2-5 number, or two letters a  >":and,;-five"*_igures!;   '"''"- ���"������ ---'���'������ -',���������������-*-���  The Turner prefix was chosen from a standardized master  list drawn up for Canada and  tlie U.S. and brings the area  into line with an intricate, international dialing plan- Under this plan, an operator will  be able to dial a distant number direct without the services  of another operator at the called   point.  The   eventual   plan  calls for subscribers to dial  rno^t distant numbers without  the. aid of an operator at either  point.  An important feature of the  ne^ ��� automatic system is that  subscribers will have 'harmonic ringing" ��� that is, a subscriber will hear only his own  telephone ring ��� not the ring  of others on his party line.  That is because telephones on  party lines are attuned to ring  only when a certain ringing  current is sent out from the  central office. For this reason,  a subscriber should answer his  telephone every time it rings.  Mr. Abrams points out that  a steady humming tone, heard  when the telephone receiver is  picked up, ia the automatic  equipment's way of telling a  subscriber to begin dialing the  number he wishes to call.  The new central office equipment wa? installed by Doug  Weisner and Lynn Robson.  Installation of outside plant  f-icilities and telephone sets  was supervised by Frank  Brown and carried out by Harold Estabrooks, John Gillies  and Ely Marcussen.  Mr. Hubbs said it represented-  each area from Port Mellon tc-  Pender Harbour.  None of the speakers had  anything but praise for the service rendered by St. Mary's  Hospital and its staff and the  only adverse comment either  doctor stressed was that they;-  were unable < to give their pa_-  tients daily attention when:  they were removed to St-  Mary's because of the distance  that had to be covered frorrt  the doctors' homes. A.A. Lloyd?  chairman of St. Mary's hospital board explained how the  charter situation covered the  entire area now under consideration.  Other speakers wondered if  it would not be possible to  work out an amicable agreement with the St. Mary's organization under which the.  new organization could operate in order to obtain a more  ���central hospital.  A letter was read from Mrs.  Mary M. White, former supervisor of nurses at St. Mary's,  but now in Chicago. In this  letter Mrs. White offered her  full support for the establisb--  ment of a new hospital.  Fi  Merchants....  Greet 100 new phone subscribers when the  Port Mellon system opens Feb. 25. Do it in next  week's   paper.  ar$rave seeks roads  i<  d  sioners  Pen  meet Mon.  The Senior Citizen's Association meeting in' the- United  Church Hall? Feb. 2 saw 55  persons present 'to hear Mrs.  Crattenden," the president of  the association outline their  work and how they work with  the other nine organizations  who are represented on the  federated Legislative Committee of Elder Citizens in British  Columbia.  It'.was the first rear outline  given to any meeting held in  Gibsons .as to what the Elder  Citizens' organizations do in a  co-operative; way tb further the  interests of all elder citizens.  There are approximately 80,-  000 people represented by this  Federated Legislative. Committee which isj comprised of five  .delegates' from each provincial organization in agreement  with the principal of one unit  only submitting to federal, provincial or civic governments  resolutions or requests for improved or revised legislation  affecting the welfare of elder  citizens.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bryant  ' enlivened the meeting with  songs and musical skits accompanied by William Haley who  helps musically in any way he  can. Mr. Bryant # is ��� organizer  for the association and gave  a good outline of the association's work and spoke of the  newspaper that the association  publishes, keeping members  fully informed of association  progress. 'A hearty vote* of  thanks was given to the three  who came to Gibsons and gave  member? much to think about.  /sAll members of the Old A30  Pension^-; Organization are  reminded that-, the monthly  meeting is on Feb. 18 and as ii  i.". an k'-ipori-'mi: mootm.-: 0\ erv  ���>'::."V:ber **.-��� urged 1.0 be yre:->  ' ������:'���������    F- -    irt'.M.sporla'Jon.    ca-1  Oiivnr-;   f;.\  : C^; the, floor of the House  :nl_ist?W_dneSdayf a sCrbll"contributed to by many organizations on the Sechelt Peninsula  who were requesting a highway around the north side of  Howe Sound was displayed by  Tony Gargrave,  local MLA.  He told the legislature he  knew that this road would be  expensive to construct but felt  that the Government should  ..start planning now for the extension of the road from Horse-  Shoe Bay to Squamish and then  on through Woodfibre to Port  Mellon and   Gibsons.  He told the legislature he'  hoped the S.I.U. who provided seamen for the Black Ball  Ferries, had improved their  grievance procedure. He told  .his fellow members that people at Powell River and on the  Sechelt Peninsua did not appreciate being marooned every  time there was an argument  with a cigar store attendant.  He also urged that the budget   for   the  Fish   and   Game  Park committee  holds meeting  The executive of the new  committee which has: taken  over the Centennial committee will be known as the Park  Improvement committee. This  was decided at the last meek  ing of the newly organized com  mittee.  The committee under chairmanship of W.I. McAfee with  Reg Adams as secretary treasurer, moved to take over the  two bank funds of the old committee and merge them into  one with a total of $1,117. The  committee also decided not to  seek funds from the public  for the park until some of the  present funds have been used  up.  Ed Johnson was appointed  to head the committee to engineer the clearing of the park.  Branch be improved so that  fish and game services on the  Sechelt Peninsula could be  maintained or increased.  He told the minister of highways, during the Throne debate, that the Redroofs road  needed relocating, and reconstruction. He said that this  road was in primitive condition and needed much improve  ment.  He urged that the amusement tax on local events by  bona fide community groups  be relaxed. He told minister  of finance Bennett, that local  community organizations were  dismayed to find if their play  or dance failed to make a profit they were,not entitled to  the usual rebate on the amusement tax.  He congratulated the minister of agricuture for making  easier loans available to farmers for clearing land. He said  that these easier loans for land  clearing were long overdue.  talk  new firehail  Past and present executives of  Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire  Department met last weekend to  discuss future plans. The question arose regarding property  for the new No. 2 fire hall. It  was decided the new executives  would look into the matter also  /the subject of a new fire siren.  At Monday night's meeting of.  the Volunteer Fire Services,  firemen practised entering a  smoke-filled room with smoke  masks. Work parties did repairs1  on trucks and on the fire hall-  Here are some fire prevention hints:  Don't wait till after the fire  to check fire hazards in your  home.  Are attic, basement, closets  and garage free from clutter  and rubbish?  Are furnaces and stoves in  good repair and placed well  away from combustible walls  and ceilings?  Are frayed electric cords re:-  placed promptly?  Remember ��� your fire department will help you spot  home fire hazards. Call them today and ask to have your home  inspected.  Get a reliable fire extinguisher  through your local fire department.  PERRY OIKE ON TV  Perry Oike cf Davis Bay wa*  a guest panelist. Sat., Feb. 7  in the Channel J? Avo-r.d liv*  World Press Conf.renee. He and  five other Canadian and American high j__h_���l .si-.-'jo.-'ts ii*.-  i on-tewed'   Ealbind.-:-   J-;'-!-loo,    a  r.'i   . ,.i, ��� (-     ,,;-     r-rin     -       , ���     . ��� : .,  '���'��������� m-e'vs c'.:-!? i'c;.:^ on  EYOS-TV is sec:, :-:y Saiiu--  dav   afternoon   a;    o   '���'���'������ ::  ���^S��M*f��it,*"i  .���Z&Cr^'.' -Ify'Si. .   ���<-*���  ^^���y^^^^'-.y^i  New Public  Health nurse  Miss Norma Fieldhouse has"  been appointed Public Health  Nurse in Gibsons. Miss Field-  house is a graduate of the Toronto General Hospital and has  her Bachelor of Science in  Nursing degree from the University of Toronto. She also  has her Bachelor of Arts and  Certificate in Public Health  Nursing from the University  of British Columbia.  Miss Fieldhouse was a nursing sister in the RCAF during  the latter part of the last war  and hay continued her affiliation with the airforce since as  a nursing sister in the RCAF  reserve.  Miss Fieldhouse taught nursing arts at St. Paul's Hospital  in Vancouver, then went to the  Public Health unit in North  Vancouver where she worked  for some years.  Latterly she has just completed a tour of duty as a nursing sister with the RCAF in  France.  Miss Fieldhouse brings to  the Gibsons, area a wealth of  knowledge in the Public Health  field and the benefit of her  experience  in  nursing  service.  Cc-ntrovcrsy is Nathan Cohen's  specialty. As moderator of CBC's  panel discussion proirram. Fighting Words, he. delights in fan-  in.cc tire fires of argument regularly kindled on th - At,.-.-. Fi..',bt-  in;.' Words is broadea^ Tuesdays  on. \.he Dominion ne'A'ork of CBC  radio.  CIVIL DEFENCE MEETING  The Civil Defence C-i-ordin-  ator for British Columbia,  Brigadier MeCarfer. will bv in  Gibsons. Tne:,. Feb. 17- 'o confer wbh the Villi-.i.? Cor.-i-r;.^-  :-:>:i on Civil Defcn.c nm'fe.v.  He will al o di-.-.'Us.s Civ'-  Defence n ;���:,���'.> et.-is v. '.'.\ *'���.���.���  -:'"' '*   CD.   pf.::;;>:: ������   i.o-\irAA.A.^. 2    Coast News, Feb. 12, 1959.  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  ...ncouver office. 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-47-3  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., ��_.50*r 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  A future hospital?  The move to start wheels moving for establishment of a  hospital in a central spot on the peninsula, signals the start of  a long, hard grind before the first siod is turned.  If the population increase will be in the southern end of  this area that is where any new hospital should be. The question  is how much population will be needed before the minds holding the power to build such a hospital can be moved in Victoria  to take the required action.  St. Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay was established some  30 or more years ago. -It has served the district well. It was built.  in the days when transportation was chiefly by water. In those  days it was logging and fishing country. Today logging and fishing continue but a new population dealing mainly with services  and now a pulp industry must be considered also.  Density! of population at present is in the Port Mellon,  Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Sechelt areas with a choice of using  St. Mary's or going to a Vancouver hospital, both a considerable  emergency distance from any of. these points.  As it was pointed out at Saturday night's Sechelt meeting  St. Mary's Hospital Association's charter covers the entire area  under discussion and it is possiible an amicable arrangement can  be worked out, but one can expect any desire to expand St.  Mary's where it is situated today might meet with opposition.  The feeling of Saturday night's meeting was that Garden  Bay was too distant to be of service in a general way to the population in the southern area. The two doctors stated that when  patients were sent to St. Mary's they lost control of them because  of the impossibility of daily rounds for check-up purposes.  This is all true but the salient fact is there is a hospital  at Garden Bay serving tlie area with other nearest hospitals in  Vancouver area. Provincial government authorities have a great  deal of pressure on them for hospitals which are by no means'  cheap to build. The new movement for a hospital in a more central location ,n this part of the country is a worthy cause but  the amount, of work required before it can become even a near  eventuality will be considerable. No matter under what charter  a hospital is built the need for it will become greater year by  year.   - ��� ���-'��� ��������� ; -' ���- ���  More money on brawn  A good deal of criticism is being directed at the U.S.A.  for having spent $40,000,000,000 in 1958 on recreation and only  $14,000,000,000 on education. The criticism is probably deserved,  but it might also be recalled that in their greatest period the  Greeks used little of their wealth for education, while concentrating much on games. Socrates and Plato taught inexpensively,  mainly by chatting, with practically no equipment. Aristotle  mainly did the same, although he invented the systems of keeping records, which led to the paraphernalia of present-day  schools. Although the library at Alexandria maintained civilization in an otherwise inferior period, nothing has been found in  education to surpass the conversation of sages.  It is probably a waste of time to complain about expenditures on recreation. With the Greeks, sport was a religion. 'Pindar based his entire poetry, not only; on the Olympic games, but  on the glorification of tlie winders. Sitting most of Saturday afternoon and evening watching games on TV and then putting  in some of Monday reading the details and comments: in the newspapers is a strange way to live, but these rites have, been performed in one way or another by humanity for several thousand  years.  Help Your Heart Fund **He1p Your Heart  BY TONY GARGRAVE, MLA  Last week John Squire,  MLA (CCF ��� Alberni) spoke  on the floor of the legislature  concerning the need for an appeal system from the decisions  of the Workmen's Compensation board. John Squire said  that criminals, after a full  trial, get a chance to appeal  to an impartial tribunal and  that workmen should get similar treatment.  In 1958 there were about  100,000 claims on the Workmen's Compensation board. K  five percent of these workmen  have their claims rejected  there would be 5,000 separate  cases that would have to go before the Workmen's Compensation board itself.  to which a citizen can appeal.  The inroads that the state  has made into the lives of each  one of us requires that decisions from such tribunals be  subject to an independent appeal. The citizen or workman  would then not only, get what  we might call justice but the  system itself would satisfy the  citizen or workman that justice  in fact has been done.  Compensation board are increasing. I believe that the  board itse'-f should welcbme  an appeal tribunal separate  and apart from the , Workmen's  Compensation board itself.  Possibly one member of the  board could be a doctor, one  member of the board- a ��� Jawyer  (so that the legal rights "pf the  appellants are protected), and  one member of the board could  come from the general public.  I believe that one convincing argument in setting up  such a separate and impartial  appeal board is that the quan  tity of claims now being processed by the board is so large  that only a proper appeal system can prevent errors and injustice.  The versatility of milk is  astonishing. Besides being natures most perfect food, it is  used to make the glossy finish  on paper; the smooth finish ta  fine leather; a base for some  paints; glue; buttons; belt  [buckles; costume jewelery; textile fibers; bristles and was our  first plastic.  Obviously, the three members of the board could not  possibly process that numbed  of claims personally. There has  been a great deal of discussion  both here and in Great Britain  on the necessity for an independent appeal from all types  of quasi-judicial administrative boards.  The basic weakness in the  present set up of the Workmen's Compensation board is  that the system has no appeal  separate and apart from the  board itself.  Mr. Squire said that the  present internal board of review was not satisfactory. This  internal board is composed of  the chief claims agent, the  chief medical officer and the  chief legal officer, but in most  cases these three same people  have advised the board in making the original decision, and  therefore the workman is making an appeal to the same  group of people.  Mr. Squire was critical of  the various forms which a  workman is sent to fill in. First  he said, comes the yellow form,  then comes the grey form.  Quite often during this time  the workman is unemployed.  sick and without money.  r \  Many government agencies  make important decisions concerning individual citizens. We  have Federal Pension boards,  Old Age Assistance boards, tax  tribunals and the Unemployment Insurance Commission.  Many of these agencies already  have  an independent tribunal  He said, and I quote, "I defy  anyone in this Legislature to  get justice when you have no  money and you are in ill  health." By this Mr. Squire  meant that a workman who felt  that he had been dealt with  unjustly by the board should  be assisted to not only make an  appeal but should receive financial assistance to travel to  and from any impartial, open  and fair hearing.  The province is growing,  and claims to  the Workmen's  Sherry ... 2  yea  her operation.  How  research  saved  Sherry  Anderson's  .. ��,.....UTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  ���  Located in Palmer Apt. _ Gibsons, B.C.  With many years experience in the practice of optometry  You are assured of a complete satisfying ��� Optical Service  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  Tel.  334  P.O. Box 263  SHERRY ANDERSON was born a "blue baby". She had  four defects in her heart which robbed her blood of the  oxygen it needed. Her parents knew about the "blue  baby" operation, but they also knew it had not always  been beneficial. ,  Sherry was particularly fortunate because medical research had just developed a very efficient Heart Pump.  This "pump" actually does the work of the heart during  an operation, allowing surgeons time to make complete  repairs.  Medical research is also striving to discover the various  causes of heart disease, with the ultimate hope of preventing it. This valuable work is being correlated and  stimulated by the National Heart Foundation of Canada.  Because the life insurance companies in Canada believe  in the Heart Foundation, they have given it strong financial support. This is just one of many ways in which these  companies help to create-a healthier, happier life for  Canadians. - >���  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-858D  rSTER AT WORK!  .Whether it's to aid distraught others, busy retailers or manufactur.  ���ZTadvertising: is re?/2y with a helping hand. On. the pages of this news-  ��S�� ri22_ tooufhThe classified: you'll see ads that are working  hard to help advertisers sell their products or services.  Advertising helps by spreading the,word throughout the length and  ��3*3^landyAsPn.ore people are informed, W^ ���  sold. /The demand snowballs and causes greater production, resulting  kn constantly improved products at lower cost.  (Nowhere else in the world is advertising used so f^^f^  sivelv- and nowhere else is there such a high standard of living. Adver-  3 helped to bring on this high standard ofjiving. Thus, you^^  one who benefitsfrom advertising! /  dverUsing works for you^ ��� . ~--ri.--;< j. J-_!-��� 3-.   , -  ���)  By R. E. BE^ilSH, M.D.  Assistant Professor of Medicine;  Univers.ty of Manitoba  H6n..a_y &ec_-_ca_y,  'Manitoba Heart Foundation.  TOP ACTRESS for the second  year, Etta Murphy of the White-  rock players holds the Calvert  Trophy, awarded annually for  -he best production in the; B.C.  regional finals of the -bominioa  Drama Festival. Miss Murphy's  group received the Calvert Trophy for the presentation.-"The  Dark of The Moon." The White-  rock Players were also last year's  National Winners of ���' the Dominion Drama Festival.  '  Mrs? Kent heads  ill  Legion auxiliary  Canadian Legion Branch 112  ..Ladies Auxiliary.. ,at Pender  Harbour elected these' officers  at a meeting on Feb. 4: Mrs.  M. Kent, president; Mrs. D.  Trythall *and Mrs. D? Stacey.  vice-presidents; Mrs. G. Lee,  siecretarj"; Mrs. C. Anderson,  treasurer and Mrs. J. Cameron  sergt.-at-arms. Mrs. Don Cameron was placed in charge of  sewing. The erecutive taking  in the elected officials also includes Mrs. N. Rousseau.  Prospective members are  asked to phone Mrs. G. Lee at  Fender Hbr. 297 where they  can obtain fullest information  about the auxiliary.  ANNIVERSARY DINNER .  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilson  celebrated their wedding anniversary. Wed., Feb. 4 at a dinner party at the Peninsula Hotel. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson were Mr. and Mrs. John  Coleridge, Mr. and Mrs. Butler  Mr. and Mrs. MacKenzie, Mr.  and Mrs. R. Kennett and Albert Crowhurst.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Ghris* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone' Sechelt 96  Pain in the chest is a very  icommon complaint. In one form  or another, it is one at the most  frequent reasons for which patients consult a doctor, probably  because of its association in the  patients mind with heart disease. But the causes of chesc  pain are many, and most of them  are not of serious implication.  True heart pain ("angina") is,  as a rule, characteristic and  easily recognizable. It is usually  ���caused by narrowing or blockage of the heart's own arteries  (the coronaries) so that the heart  muscle itself does not receive  enough blood to meet its needs.  The result is a heart or anginal  pain.  Tlie   cause   of   coronary   obstruction is sclerosis or hardening of the arteries, a patchy process which is particularly prone  "to* affect the' arteries of the heart  and? brain.   Arter_es; so affected  may   be compared  to corroded  water  pipes,  but   the  cause   of  the   corrosion   is  not yet fully  understood,   although in   recent  times   important   progress    has  bean made in its treatment.  ',  Anginal pain may be mild or  severe. It often takes the form  of a tightness or sense of pressure under the breast bone. This  sensation   may   be painful and  frightening   when   intense,   but  more often than not, it is merely  aching in quality and often likened to. "indigestion." It may spread  to either arm, or to both arms,  and sometimes to the neck, jaws  .or back.  It is usually brought on by  exertion, and disappears auickly  with refet; but it may also be  caused by emotions such as fear  or anger, and it.may be produc-  Hospital WA  names officers  Members of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary enjoyed a delicious luncheon at the Pender  Harbour Auto Court cafe. Mrs.  Norman Lee, the president, introduced the guest, Miss Smith,  director of nursing at the hos<-  pital, who spoke to the mem-  , bers.  At the meeting Jn the afternoon, the annual reports were  read ending with Mrs. Lee's  report in which she reviewed  a very.' successful 1958.  ..The new officers elected by  acclamation are: President,  Mrs. B. Warden; first vice-president, Mrsi. D. Murry, second  vice-president, Mrs. E.S. Johnstone; secretary, Mrs. G.H.  Phillips, and treasurer,. Mrs.  I.H. Woodburn. The past president, Mrs. N.R. Lee, installed  the officers.  Dr. Peter Stonier,  introduced by president, Mrs. B. Warden, thanked the members for'  the help they were giving the  hospital.  Talent club  is organize  d  Let us re-aiignand  QAIANCE YOURWHmS  "SAVEYWRTmS"  A talent club under the name*  . AH Time Favorites was formed  at a meeting which took place  Jan. 30, in the home of Mrs. E.  Stilwell, Halfmoon Bay.  There were 16 enthusiast  members plus helpful parents  present. Chosen presidents were  Mike Stilwell and John Suitees  with Mrs. Queenie Burrows as  secretary and Mrs. J. Charleton  as treasurer. Mrs. E. Stilwell  and Mrs. E. Surtees are consultants.  The idea of the club is to  bring forward talent and personality to the people of the  surrounding district.  The club's .. first chance to  prove this will be on February  21 when they will put on a  variety show.  Power Outage  Electric power will be interrupted in the following area as follows:  TUES., FEB. 17 from approximately 1.30 p.m.  to approximately 3.30 p.m.  \ Roberts Crqek area on the Lower Road from  tho Orange Roadi to the Cemetery at the Sun-  shine Coast Highway corner.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Electric line crews' to  carry out maintenance and construction work for the improvement to service.  B.C. ELECTRIC Co. Ltd.  ed  by the heart w_--_  _ntaileu  in digestion. Quick relief of the  pain may be obtained from a  small tablet of nitroglycerine  plaiced under the tongue ^ iroxu  whence this drug is rapidly absorbed.  At a site where an artery is  narrowed and roughened inside,  a clot of blood may form, the  sudden blocKage produced is called a coronary occlusion or coronary thrombosis. When this occurs a portion of the heart muscle is deprived of its blood supply, altogether and the" affected  area of muscle may be more or  less destroyed. This constitutes  the familiar type of "heart attack" wherein a patient experiences very severe heart pain^ becomes pale and perspires, and-  may collapse.  Such an attack may be fatal,  but most of them are not. With  modern treatment, chances of a  good recovery are excellent. The  pain in coronary thrombosis is  similar to anginal pain, b"t  usually more severe, spreads  more widely, and does not dis-  anpear quickly with rest or nitroglycerine..  Most- patients with cardiac  pain of the types just described  tolerate it with surprising calmness, particularly when they  have learned their limitations,  if any, and have become accustomed to living with a heart condition. But not so with the much  commoner chest pain that occurs in nervous or anxious persons. These patients, in whom  the heart is normal, complain  more-often and more bitterly for  their distress is varv real and  quite unpleasant. Theirs is not  a disease of the he-art, but an  emotional disturbance.  The heart has long been re-  graded! as the seat of the emotions. That is why we often use  such terms as "heart-ache",  "heart-break" and "putting one's  heart into" some endeavor. Thus  it is not surprising that patients  suilering from nervous tension,  or emotional upsets, often experience pain oyer or around the  region of the heart. This discomfort takes many forms ���  most often it is a steady ache  unaer tne left breast, sometimes  punctuated by sharp stabs, and  it may spread to the left shoulder-blade and down the left  arm/ It is this latter radiation,  which also occurs in true heart  pain, that frightens patients  about their hearts; the fear thus  caused serves to increase nerves tension and so a vicious  circle is set. up. B-t this pain  differs from true heart pain in  several important ways which  make its recognition, as a rule,  easy!  It", is well to the left of the  breast bone, it persists for long  psriods regardless of activity,  and it is often associated with  other rymptons of nervous tension ; such as exhaustion, insomnia and flatulence. Often nervous (tension causes other heart  symptoms such as palpitation  and a sense of needing a deep  breath, as well a* the chest, pain.  But even this trio of symptoms  is characteristic of anxiety and  net of heart disease.  Patients with these symptoms  of nervous origin often discontinue physical activities such as  golf:or curling, and sometimes  even* their jobs, in the mistaken  beli?f that rest will relieve them.  Much: to their surprise, the  symptoms persist and even become worse. This result is understandable because the patient  has reduced his outlets for nerv-  o-sa-B-B-���-u--Ju--n-i-Miaa--M_B_(  Robert D. Wright N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED.. FRI 1 lo 4 p.m.  or   any  time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  ous energy by restricting his activities, and so his nervous tension and its manifestations have  increased. Nervous persons often  find they can "work off" these  symptoms whereas the patient  with heart disease finds his discomfort increased by exertion.  There are many other causes  of pain in the chest such as disease of the pleura or lungs, conditions affecting the muscles cf  the chest wall, and diseases of  the gastrointestinal tract. These  Coast News, Feb.  12, 1959.    3  conditions are usually readily  diagnosed. Patients with chest  pain should seek medical advice early ��� and not delay  through self-diagnosis from information obtained from articles  like this. Thoss with true anginal pain ' may secure great  benefit from early treatment;  those with nervous symptoms  will be spared needless fear and  unnecessary discomfort.  COMMUNITY HALL  ROBERTS GREEK  ROY CHRISTIANSEN  ADMISSION    _    $1.00 per person  NOTICE  Rogers Plumbing  will be located in GIBSONS on or about  MARCH 15  FULL STOCK OF PLUMBING  MATERIAL, Etc.  for modern-day drivers  Canada's  Keep your car  -on the go with  Canada's Most Modern Gasolines  ��� B-A 88 or 98���  specially refined  for modern-day driving.  drop in today aft  gasolines  GEORGE PACE - Y<*��r B.A. OIL AGENT -  Phone SECHELT 169  G3I3T  &+***++***  ��� ���  .so tootfe are building up bank accounts  All sorts of people... wage earners, farmers, businessmen, housewives .. .do their  saving, and other banking, at a chartered  bank.  Day in and day out, in every one of 4500  branches, bank customers are making deposits, arranging loans, cashing cheques,  buying money orders, purchasing foreign  exchange, using safety deposit boxes, talking over financial problems of a personal  or business nature. And the list goes on  and on...  Only a chartered bank offers a full range  of banking services under one roof.  THE  CHARTERED   B A N BCS  $ ERVS N 0  YOUR  COMMUNITY ^fi -"Coast News, Feb. 12, 1959.  .PERSONALITY CHOSEN  With over 160,000 entries in  :3tadio  CHUB's recent "Coverage Contest"  during  January,  ; listeners voted Ken Chang, on  rthe    "Early   Morning    Show"  'from 6 to 9 a.m. as their favor-  ilite CHUB Air Personality. Ken  has the distinction of being the  only   full-time   Chinese   radio  announcer in Canada. He collected   53.087 votes. The con-  .?iest was run  to  check  Radio  'iCHUB's new coverage on their  increased    power    of    10,000  watts.  G  S  United Church charge  Pt: Mellon  mwmm  shows continued growth     Burnsnight  PARTS - TIRES  ACCESSORIES  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  GIBSONS 220K  SALES & SERVICE  FOR  NEW McCULLOUGH  CHAIN SAWS  Self Oiling  SCOTT-ATWATER  OUTBOARD MOTORS  I  Continuing growth with the  prospect of future expansion  was noted in the annual reports of the United Church  Sunshine Coast charge under  Rev. David Donaldson, minister of Gibson Memorial -United  Church.  Included in the charge are  the Roberts Creek United and  St. John's United Church at  Wilson Creek. In part there is  also Port Mellon Community  Church whose services are divided between the Anglican  and United  Church ministers.  There are also the respective  Women's Associations at the  churches who do a cocnsider-  able amount of work on behalf  of their own church and the  .charge in general.  During the year funds receiv  ed from all sources by the Gib-  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion  Hall 8 p-m. - MONDAY, FEB.   16  Ron's Shoe Repairs  SALES & SERVICE  for  Quality BOOTS  and SHOES  for  Men and Boys  SB*  HEADS WORK BOOTS  Local A^ent for:  LECKIES Dress Shoes, Romeos, Boots  Specializing in the Finest  GORE OXFORDS . <. . . by Leckie  ���i-  ESSO HEATING OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  ID MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved for your  particular kind of heating unit.  w��iwu  Ssso  PIOD.CT-  *  Authorized Agent for ALL Imperial Esso Products  r*  jA  Phone GIBSONS 66  lisk us for a free copy of " Cut Your Heating Costs"  ���a valuable booklet full of money saving ideas  sons church totalled $4,561.24  and disbursements totalled  $4,298.03 leaving $263.21 towards the .1959 expenses.*  The Gibsons Women's Association reported total collections at $1,629.84 of which  $1,572.54 went towards church  work including an $825 donation to the church building  fund. This left a surplus of  $57.30. There was also sent to  the Women's Missionary Society and not included in' the  above, $76.75.  The building fund report  showed a loan of $2,000 from  the Bank of Montreal for the/  purchase of property, the $825  donation from the Women's Association as well as $483.85  from members and $19.15 from  the W.A.  Evening group.*  Including bank interest and  other incidentals this make  Building Fund receipts of  $3,335.97 of which $2,200 was  used to buy! land, $500 to reduce the bank loan and other  expenses which left the fund  v.'ith a balance of-$512.45.  The M and M fund showed  a.total  of $528 of which Gibsons supplied  $327.10, Wilson  Creek   $149.70,    Port    Mellon  $32,   Roberts   Creek   $10   and  Giosons Sunday School $9.20.  Roberts Creek church showed   plate  .collections   for   the  year  at   $523.39.   There  were  three   donations  amounting to  $127 and other items  brought  the total  received to *$957.19.  Among the  disbursements the  largest was $150   for   moving  the church back from the road.  The sum of $250 was forwarded  to the area church charge.  Other items brought tot^l ex-,  penditure for the year to $650.-  59  with  $306.60  in  hand   for  repair work  during the  year,  Roberts Creek Women's As-  sociation reported receipts   of  $567.94 with $106 in donation  and   $252.80 from  the August  bazaar and sale. Disbursements  totalled $520.92 with $150 for  new fencing for the church and  $150    for    the    church . area  charge. This left a balance of  $47.02 in hand.  Wilson Creek United church  reported $907.62 in plate collections and $136.75 for the  M and M fund and with other  incidentals added, making total  receipts, including a $567.79 in  hand balance, of $1,645.16.  Disbursements showed $800  for the building fund and  $649.70 expenses towards, main  taining the pastoral charge.  Surplus on hand at the end of  the year was $101.17.  Wilson   Creek church clear-,  ing fund which showed $1,423.-  85 in the general account, fin-.  ished the year with $1,373.85  after   spending   $50 ��� on   land  clearing. ? ?  The Women's Association  started be year with a balance  on hand'��� of $169.61 and?;with  the aid of the spring tea which  netted, $104.38 and the fall'  bazaar, $253.12 and other collections raised the total to  $623.47 of which, after donations towards church maintenance and other items, there  was $123.03 left to carry over  into 1959.  Gibaons Sunday School report showed enrollment "of 76  with nine teachers under- Mr.  H. Hayden as superintendent.  Collections for the year totalled $130.  St. John's, Wilson Creek  Sunday School showed an enrollment of 57 children with  seven teachers under superintendent Rev. R.R. Morrison.  In Gibsons two groups of  young girls were organized by  Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Haiika.  C  CUBS ON HIKE  Sixteen cubs of 1st Gibsons  Cubs, with their leaders, John  Robinson, Mrs- V. Winegarden  and Mrs. Johnsc-n took a trail  that had been previously marked  to enable them to follow it* up  the n-ountain to first camp last  Sunday afternoon. ���  After a meal of weiners and  buns, the boys returned home  tired but happy in the knowledge  they had. fulfilled some' of the.  duties necessary towards obtaining another efficiency badge.  Port Mellon Burns club commemorated the 200th anniversary of the immortal bard, Robbie Burns, at its 10th annual  supper and dance in Port Mellon Community Hall, Sat., Jan.  31.  The "Great Chief tan o' the  Pudding Race" the Haggis was  borne in by Mr. J. Calder with  Piper D. Mclnnis sounding the  pipes after which the spiel to  the haggis was given by Mr.  R. Watson. -.-.������  The toast to the Immortal  Memory was given by Les  Hempsall, who, . after having  been filled with mashed neeps  and cbappit*- tatties, tremlin  tarn and whippit cream, eulogized the bard with some interesting anecdotes accompanying his talk.  Entertainmemnt was provided by Mr. G. Davies, Mrs. R.  Watson, Mrs. I_. Swartz, Mrs.  L. Campbell, Mrs. ,E. Sherman  and Mrs. M. Freer.  Toasts were given the Queen  by the chairman, to Canada by  Mr. O. Johnson, replied to by  Mr. J. Munro: to Scotland, Mr.  J. Swan; the Ladies, Mr. G.  MacDonald, replied to by Mrs.  K.  Gallier.  , Honorary . guests were Mr.  Mclnnes, the piper and the  Highland dancers, Marg Gillies  Carolynne Miller, Rowena  Wendel and Joan Dunbar.  The   committee   which   pre  pared the function under Mr.  J. Swan included Mr. Swan,  and Mrs. C. Wood, Mr. and  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferguson, Mr.  Mrs. E. Hume and Mr. and.  Mrs. H. Bursey. ,  C.B. Davies, manager of tbe  Port Mellon, Canadian Forest  Products 'mil- thanked the  Burns club for putting on such  a nice function. The tables  were decorated with pink carr  nations, blue iris, daffodils and  pink and white heather.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  ..'��� Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on tiie Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ATTE NTl O H  PURCHASERS OF STUMPING POWDER  CAPS and FUSE  When ordering please apply in first place to Secretary,  Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, R.R.I, Reid Road, Gibsons.  NOTE: Only cash or certified cheques are accepted  - at time of sale.  HOWE   SOUND   FARMERS'   INSTITUTE  ^Wm��fn;.A��� ^  ATTEND MEETING  Dr. G.R. Mutrie, optometrist  and Mrs. Mutrie, are in Vancouver attending a meeting of  the B.C. Optometric Association. The office will be closed  Thursday afternoon and all  day Friday, re-opening Saturday morning, Feb. 14.  s    s _rc��n to Whom  & , name an* wrt,a *  <*���i is addressed.       _._. ftlfte, b����  Hame *na W,"'"A  %$wm: i- &�����!_ _"����_����������***"���. ��  '-_-"  _.    I*   ���hmtiv/  2$mfa 2. Correct ^e\\^Route ii*"*  fT* number, or kuiw... w |f  %�� 5 joints ,.nPiudc correct imw  for CORRECT    J. C\t��.W*'tofm or 1��W��-  AODR^StNG       awh��aWe)f       (    eqU\va\entt a��a  . �� province, state t       ^^ in UD-  '   leithartd corner. ^, - ,f  _   %  CANADAPOSTOFFI  ;<C;'E;  YOUR CAR'S AILMENTS  SCIENTIFICALLY  BY THE LATEST  ELECTRONIC  USING THE  SENSATIONAL  NO GUESS WORK - P0SITMMSULTS  ALSO  Gas Combustion Analyzer  Headlight Beams  BY THE  LEVEL-LIGHT HEADLIGHT AIMER  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  ���   '������������'.'.  '?��� ���'.'������  ���  TIRES ��� BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES  Phone SECHELT 178 Coast News, Feb. 12, 1959.    5  -*������-"'n7r.tir>r^^ -<.;. ���  AD ��ATES i :  . \Condensecr'style 3 center word...  minim__n' 55 cents. Figures ih  groups of five or less; initials,  etc. count as one -: woi-d. ?%A<ldi-  tional insertions at? half Krate.  _vliniinuin 30c.       AAAAy, Ayy ?  Cards of Thanks, "Engagements,;  In Memoriarns, Deaths and Births  up to"* 40 word�� $1 .per; insertion,  3c per word over '40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All-advertisings 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 per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per  count line  for  consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline-5 p.m. Tuesday.  COMING EVENTS  ���������4 ��� : : '���     .  -  Feb. 20, S.P.C.A. Annual meeting in the Anglican Parish hall  .8   p.m. Conservation, and animal film.  *  " <"      " .1   . ���     ��� --I,    ll'. - ��� ���       .     .1 ... -_������->���-���!     I������I   ��  Feb.. 13, Roberts. Creek Legion  meeting, ,8 p.m.V Social, 8.30  p.m. '   ���';"���"'' '" '-    "S;  AFeiS. 211-  Halfmoon Bay Hall,  8 p.m., The All Time Favorites  Variety Show. Adults* 50c, children 25c.  DEATH NOTICE ���  AGENSON ��� Passed away  suddenly  Feb. 9, 1959, as the  .���result of an accident, James  Agehsion, aged ?64' pf Coombs,  Alta. Survived by his wite, one  . son, three daughters. Remains  were forwarded to Port Alberni for service and interment.  ���Graham Funeral Home directors.    .��������  .  WILSQN ��� Passed away Feb.  9, 1959, "Victor Alexander Wilson, aged 78, of Roberts Creek,  B.C. Survived by his loving  v/ife Helma; one son, Gus, Roberts Creek, one daughter, Mrs.  W.L. Hudson; one brother in  Bellevue, Wash. Funeral service Thursday, 2:30 p.m., Graham Funeral Home. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Graham   Funeral Home  directors  CARD OF  THANKS       .    '     *  We Wish to thank all our  friends for their cards and  good wishes, and the Bowling  Club for the lovely flowers at  ihe time of our recent accident.  Bea ?and�� Jimmy Haining.  I express my grateful thanks  to my friends and neighbors  who so kindly' remembered  me during my stay in Shaughnessy Hospital.  " .-,.,.:,��� Wm.  Gilbert;    ...  HELP WANTED  Wood cutting, Good fill-in job.  Supply   own saw. Phone Gib-  Zysohs:Vl30.: A A: yy  _? ,������;,-  ;'    ,---*-"-, J. LZ. i'   ������������������, ���-.;���?,.   , -���--_: * ���'     ' v   ��� Reli-tble? "hiarried: "man, with  ���car to manage established Fuller Brush territory. Earnings  -above average. Contact G.. Wel-  <ien, 760 Chestnut St. Nanaimo  or phone 1870Y4, Nanaimo.  ���*:  -":'';.  ������   .'-.���   ������>���*���: ,  .  >"���   >���������. tfn,,  f  WORK WANTED   y A A   .? r,A  Reliable person wants baby  ^sitting in Gibsons area. Phone  Gibsons* 327G. 2-5-p  -Boat   work,   carpenter   work.  Phone   Pender   Harbour   601,  . ��rou-_ds6 R.m.  ���I '      i*._V-.;-.       -?? ��� ���' .'���'���       r''      ?     1   ���        i. ���.<���������       ,-_.?���      ���   ��� -    ���-���  i ������.,������      i  ���*,  "; ��� -'"^illl car^/for  infant   or  ��re-:  -school ��_iild in my pwii- horn-  by'day^or week. Vicinity Super  *V*a-u.  Phone Gibsons 212X.  \ <{ y^r'^A. ^AAyZAVAZ2-^  ANNOUNCEMENT *'*  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  ?Park. Phone Sechelt  69X  .y   . #��� 2-12-c  ^-Kitchen' ?:cabin^ts;   chests y of?  drawers, writing desks,  cofffee  -tables,   end   and  night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  - -anyfjiihg; Sn^iinpaintfed- furni-  -ture^ihadeHo order.' Saws file*d.'  ���Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  Get   your   Watkins   Products  through  F. MARUTT,   Wilson  ..-Greek, Phone Sechelt 78W..   .  ~^-':aU      y llyAZ-: -M4.  TIMBER CRUISING! V.-r  1_. M. Bell.   1987  Cornwall  St.,  Vancouver 9, Phone CEdar 0683.  Spray and* brush painting, also-  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  ���Gibsons33:      > yy-y- ��������������� 4-8-1.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  IMarine Men's Wear. Agents for  W; :H. Grassie. Fast reliable service. -      tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. , tfn  FOR SALE (Coniiaued)    __  ^Gra^m-urine diesel mptoi*, 165  hp.^ reduction   gear,  in  "good  : running    order,    $850.    Chey.  dump truck, mod.  1949, mod-  ? ern  almost  new,   $350. White  y. flat? iieck,. mod. 1947, overhaul-  led 1957,  $350. Sucre Lumber  ; Cp??Ltdv  Gibsons, phone 151.  ��� Hens -it  25c   lb.  live weigHt.  '-'; Will pluck them for 5c lb.  if  you .wish. Phone Gibsons 27,0.  Elander Farm. 2-22-c  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. -C & S Sales,? Phone  Sechelt 3- >  Rangette, bookcase, table,, maple bed, dresser, magazine  rack, liaubr cabinet. Phone Sechelt 121.  WANTED  4.63 acres, quite level land, Capital available fjpr invest-  only $750 full price. Not too ment in mine on Sunshine  far from ferry. Coast. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243. f  .y'A"Z ;totem?;flashes  ?: ..  We still need more listings,  any type property- anywhere  Qri tlje? Sunshine Coast. Heavy  demand for wild land.  Two   good building  lots,  in.;  behind Gibsons Mectric.  $650  each,   on  terms,   $200   down,  balance as rent.  Here is a good buy, > 4.63  acres, main highway, fruit  trees, gardens, shrubs, chicken  house, swimming pool, three  bedroom home, nice location,  good water supply, ideal home-  site. Bus stops at door. Full  price only $7500 with terms  $2300. down. Better hurry on  this.      . '  Are you fully insured? We  suggest that you drop ih and  discuss our insurance problem  with us.  Lafceshore, 380 feet frontage, 5 acres, a real bargain at  $2200 6r_ terms.  -.-��� North Road, splendid 5 acres  good soil, timber, good water,  near ferry and only $1250..  Pratt road, 10 acres, city water. Bargain  at $2650. Terms.  Sechelt area, 10 acres, half  cleared, small house,- good water,. $3150 on easy terms.  Splendid building lots in  Gibsons, level, only $850.  Before* you buy, see us. We  can save you money and give  you a wide range of choice in  property.  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  SECHELT! "~"  Small house. Ideal for  couple. 4 rooms plus.  $3850.00  Tom Duffy Bob Kent  SECHELT  INSURANCE   AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22.  158, 93Y  ~    DRUMMOND REALTY  We   have buyers,  and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons.   .   ..."    Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If. you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  EXCHANGE V  Village of Gibsons5 property,  houses and lots, for country  property in timber, or timber  alone. Cliff Oviatt, Phone Gibsons 297G. tfn  TO RENT . ~      .:,,..  ... ~ ,  Six bedroom home, in Gibsons,  reasonable, some r furniture;  Might consider reduction rent  to handy man for repairs. Details, Totem Realty.  INSURANCE  Fire,   Aiuito,   Liability.,    Prompt  courteous service.' Tot---- Realty/;  Gibsons? y   ." ��� [' v,,, .' ?   y ,. ��� .-:  {���  CONSTRUCTION ~~  BUILDING    CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump  trucks-for  hire,   sand,  gravel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183&---  '    "���   ;.RAN' VERNON - -  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ���: Concrete work  .  . Sand, gravel iS-.cr. rpck,  Special  price * on * gravel   fill. *  Gibsons 173Q.      ' " tfn  MISC. FOR SALE     v   .. ��� . , . l.  F00 yards of fresh new spring  fabrics have arrived at Thriftee Dress Shop. Also Butterick  patterns. ;_   "A . Ay.  ;'������;.     .; ���'��.-?���  New 150 hp? marine deisel,  $4,000. Anything of value, property, etc., as part trade. Box  530, Coast News.  New. spring.-dres^s etc. arriving daily at the Thriftee Dresa  (Shop, Gibsons. Drop in and  browse around.  33 ft. cod boat, good condition,  15 hp. Easthope engine. A.  Douglas, phone Sechelt  124K.  2-12-p  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q. ,  PRINTING  Your    printer   is   as near- a*  your telephone at 45-Q. >  BOATS FOR SALE  "Aggie" 19 ft. heavy duty. 5  Easthope engine. First class  condition. Live wells, ready to  fish. $500 cash. Phone Penjder  Harbour 446.  DIRECTORY  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC -  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office 'Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  DORIS BEAUTY SAL0N  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  ~~        PENINSULA  "V  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg,  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily f  Phone Sechelt 37   7  PENINSULA    GLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt' '  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS. 100 **:  STANLEY W. DICKSON,  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY     '  PENDER HARBOUI"-  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353^  .HILL'S-MACHINE SHOP  > Cold Weld Process      ��  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists    y.  Phone 54 Residence: 152  PENINSULA   TELEVISION  Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  ..���''���".?.   Phone Gibsons 303  A; E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing TeethAy,  FOR RENT        "?;?  ? Arches, Jacks, Pumps  /   '     :^ i76 ".;.'���' -  FOil .y^YTHING- ELEOtRICAL  .".'-. ; -T'' . call       A'   " "���''  Strn-Co Electric CotM,  WIRING and HEATING  We Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  D. J. ROY, P. Eng��� B.C.L.S-  LAND, ENGINEERING:  SURVEYS/  V   p.p. Box 37, Gibsons,  '���:..   '' 13"34 West Pender St.,  "' Vtocotuver 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  .A "a.. Agents for  y  ��� <   .   Propane Gas  Combination ?Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates .  Electric and Gas s Hot Plates  J FTTRNTTTTRE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDTC^rns  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies'    .  Box 258.   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251."  (res) 285  Hours. 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  DIRECTORY (Coniinuad)  y-   "  ArM�� CAMPBELL  REFMiSERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wiison Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  r, 1, - ��� M ���_J ' ��� ���   ���    '���������  -.. _-#  GIBSONS PLUMBiNG.,  Heating,   Plumbing      ?%^^  Quick, efficient service ; ^^?  Phone Gibsons 98R  fe't Darfmt Momenf  mAA%  ���:m\  CLYDE PARNWELL  SALES       T.V.      SERVICE  Guaranteed high quality repair  service for radio television  and electrical equipment  S3R    Phone    205  GIBSONS  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. Simpkins  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME &  COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all jobs, large or small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  Gibsons 41R  CHILDREN'S WEAR  ��� KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS  NEW SERVICE  Combination loader and ditch  digger.   Excavations,   Culverts  Bulldozing and gravel fill  FRANK WHITE  ;   Phone Pender Harbour  743  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO -  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  '���.���'*  Suit�� tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  Branded lines of work clothing  *.  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  '*  Luggage  ���      *  Jewellery ��� watches?  Clocks.��� Electric shavers  Necklaces -r-*- earrings ��� rings  etc., etc.  Phone 2  ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134/104 or 33  SMITH'S HEATING -  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons i77K  Phone Collect from Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  ELECTRICAL WORK  all types  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B-C.'  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions-������ Cards .��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  MAX PROPP  CHARTEREiD   ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.  t       Vancouver 13, B.C.  Telephone KE 4999M  Gibsons 151  �� NOTICE  ROGERS PLUMBING  will be located in Gibsons on  or about March 15.  Full stock of plumbing  *  ���*�� material, etc.  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.  In Ur of the Chaldees a frieze  depicted a dairy scene in 3500  B.C. and shows milk containers  and milk strainers.  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  On Sat., Feb. 14 at Welcome  Beach Community Hall at 8  p.m. JRoy Holgate of Manor.  Sask., wh6 is spending the winter here as guest of the C. Tinkley s will show colored slides  of his travels through the Pacific North West, farming in  Saskatchewan and some of local beauty spots.  Mrs. A. Tchaiskpwfeky, in  hospital in Vancouver, has undergone surgery and is report?  ed   progressing   favorably.  Weekenders   at   their   sum-  Tom J. Baker  >���   -,  ^Thomas Jpames Baker of  Headlands, area who died Jan.  , 27 at Garden Bay hospital and  was buried in Forest Lawn  cemetery was born in Worces-  ter, England, in 1882, son of a  brick and tile manufacturer of  Bewdley whose plant was situated beside the family farm.  He leaves three sisters, two  brothers and one step-brother.  While in England, Mr. Baker  was employed in the importing of textiles. He came to Vancouver in 1912 and settled at  Qualicum Beach, Vancouver  Island. He married in Vancou-  ���ver in September of 1913.  After leaving Qualicum  Beach he and his wife moved  to Lulu Island where Mr. Baker was in charge of grounds  around the Municipal hall at  Brighouse. Later they moved'  to Gibsons.  Mrs. Baker died on June 25,  1956 after an illness of a few  months. Both Mr. and Mrs. Baker lived good Christian lives  by helping others and spreading the Gospel wherever they  could. Mr. Baker moved into  a small house in the Headlands  close by where he and his  wife had spent many happy  hours together. He was a great  lover of nature, of the soil and  of animals.  Ckrclt Services  ANGLICAN  SI; Bartholomews,    Gibsons  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  7:30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  .'       UNITED "  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Oeek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7:30 p.-n.  ST. VINCENT'S        "  Holy Family.  Sechelt.    9 a.m  St   Mary's, Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon,   first  Sunday   ol  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Ro^rts  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   Chauch  7:30  P.M.,   Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 am.  Pender Harbour Tabernacli  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,ra, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting  mer homjgs were Mr. and Mrs.  D. MacDonald, Mr.   and Mrs.  E. Piper aad family, Ron Bendy and the Bert Andersons.  News hag been received of  the birth of another son to  Mr. and Mrs. N. Russell. Mrs.  Russell was the former Marilyn  Lyons, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Lyons of Redroofs.  The Russells reside in Montreal.  The RedWel Ladies Guild  met on Feb. 4 at the Community Hall. Attendance was small,  many members being away.  Plans for the coming year  were discussed and sewing  handed   out.   Tea was  served.  Police Court  .In . Magistrate Johnston's  court, Donald Horseman, Gib-  srons, was fined $10 for failing  to heed a stop sign at Sechelt.  Mrs. Ruby Osborne was  fined $150 for impaired driving.  Carl Myles, Sechelt, was  fined $10 for being a minor in  possession of beer.  William Piggott, Irvine's  Landing, was fined $25 and  69.50 costs for failing to file  an income tax return.  Mrs. Kathleen Wagman, Sechelt, was fined $10 for operating a car contrary to restrictions  on  her   driver's  license.  For speeding, George Ellis,  Vancouver, Louis Labreche,  'Sechelt and Jack Nelson, Sechelt,  were eaoh  fined $25.  Printed Pattern  lyKn  SIZES  9295     6-u  Cool sim 'semble for now,  smart jumper for baick-to-school-  Best of all, it's sew-very-asy ���  even 3 beginner can whip up  this princess outfit quickly with  our Printed Pattern to help. ,  Printsd Pattern 9295: Girls'  Sizes 6, 8, 10. 12, 14. Size 10 outfit . takes 3% yards 35-inch  check! 1 yard' plain fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for th;s nattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADBRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont 6    Coast News, Feb. 12, 1959.  The independent firm of Wood Gundy & Company Limited has just released its  annual booklet, "Canadian Government and Municipal Financial Statistics," in which  the net debt position of the ten Canadian Provinces is summarized.  Prepared from the latest reports of the governments concerned," the figures  prove conclusively that the method used by the" Government of the Province of  British Columbia to compute its Net Public Debt is the same as that used by all other  Provinces of Canada.  The figures below are taken frorn the Wood Gundy report. They show a comparison  of the Net Public Debt of the Province of British Columbia with that of the Province of  Ontario over the past ten years; also figures pertaining to the B.C. Power Commission  and the Ontario Hydro Commission.  " -" :-���"���?",-' -. ����<���. x^^ ��<&* &*'i  ���      ******** .S*ttiiL MMi  '���. ���w'wo  British Co I u m b ia  ty  o��dL  Crtt  Province of British Columbia  NET PUBLIC DEBT  r    As at  March 31st  1949 $129,829,121  1950  151,606,001  1951  . . ... 168*563,230  1952  191,054,490  Sociat Credit took office August, 1952  1953  167,256,090  1954 . . .  151,755,095  1955  . 136,970,790  1956  123,981,218  1957 . . .  97,063,046  i "ao ��� <>.......,...., 55,587,958  Ontario  B.C. POWER COMMISSION  Province of British Columbia ""i  advances to Power Commission .... $ 28,083,355  B.C. Power Commission  debentures guaranteed  ........     154,300,000  Province of Ontario  NET PUBLIC DEBT  As at  March 31st  1949 . .  1950 . .  1951 . .  1952 . .  1953 . .  1954 . .  1955 . .  1956 . .  1957 . .  1958 . .  .f  $474,426,358  498,787,634  511,038,851  542,566,537  592,163,375  629,995,641  660,725,169  705,306,146  758,277^702  818,606,441  This policy, of progressive debt reduction has been one of the chief factors  enabling your Social Credit Government to embark on its unprecedented program  of public works, greatly expand Government agencies and create many new and  much-needed jobs for British Columbians.  *?$0���l_H ���_tI&IT KEEPS YQU !K_FOHA��E.^  '"IS*?1? _?% fh* B"ti$h Columbia $������' Credit League  Province of Ontario advances fo  Hydro-Electric Power Commission  Hydro-Electric Power Commission  debentures guaranteed ...'...  $   337,204,790  1,287,478,500 By JUDITH FLETCHER  "Wayne ~ Allen of Oyster Bay  was a recent visitor to Vancouver.  Dr. and Mrs. Allan Swan of  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  were in Vancouver for a few  days.  Hope Herd has moved from  Sinclair Bay and is now at Kleindale.  Mrs. Bertha Birchall of Sinclair Bay is visiting friends, m  Vancouver.  Roy/Dusenbury of Kleindale  has made a business trip to Vancouver.      '      "  Mrs. Tilly Stiglitz of Francis  Peninsula spent the week in  Vancouver.  Charles Heid of Kleindale is  in Vancouver for a short while.  T. KruEick who has been  spending the past few months  an  Cloverdiale   has   returned  to  Pender Harbour and is opening  his logging camp again.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Campbell  of Kleindale have moved to Nelson Island.  Mrs. Penley of Sinclair Bay  is spending a few days in Vancouver.   ,  David White was in Vancouver  for the, weekend. ,  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cooper  newly-weds from Vancouver,  are spending a few days of  their ihoneymocf. in Pender  Harbour at Pender Harbour  Auto Court. ���  Jack Bain of Vancouver  spent Wednesday in Garden  Bay enroute to Powell River.  Mrs. Sid Andrews, Madeira  Park, is home after a few days  at St. Paul's hospital, Vancouver.  Ed Lowe of Madeira Park  was on a business trip to Vancouver during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Harper  of Madeira Park are in Vancouver for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Klein  of Kleindale were in Vancouver for about a week.  William Henderson of Garden Bay is spending a few days  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Dougan of Anderson Bay, Texada Island,  were in the Harbour on Saturday.  Mrs. Jack Insley of North  Vancouver spent the weekend  with her son and"'his wife, Mr.  and Mrs. Bud Insley of Garden  Bay.  ilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  RCAF Basic Training Depot  at St. Johns, Quebec will be  headquarters until posted for  Roger Neil Lucken and Douglas Wayne Baird, two local  young men who leave a host  of friends here.  The W. Steele family entertained at a farewell party for  several young people and a De  Molay group arrived, at the  C.G. Lucken's home to surprise Roger with a presentation and refreshments including  a  handsome   cake.  Coast News, Feb. 12, 1959. -..?  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Haslett  and family of Vancouver invited the boys and their friends  to a dinner party before train  time, which included Eddie Le  Warne.  Cecil Stroshein and Doug  Cook travelled by plane to vacation in Mexico.  Mr. and Mrs. RX.. (Mike)  Jackson have returned from  an enjoyable stay in Honolulu  where they met several Peninsula residents.  The forests are the source of  a third of all Canadian exports.  Another link between Canada and the U.S. has been cbmpleted  with the opening of the bridge across -_he St. Lawrence at Massena,  N.Y. The span, 3,480 feet long, was completed in six months and  opened to traffic on Dec' 1. Its 215-ibot-high towers will allow ocean  shipping of the seaway to pass underneath.  Fisheries course at UBC  Milk is one of the oldest  known foods. Records exist of  cows being milked in 9,000 B.C.  I  I  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  Thur  The latest fisheries information and fishing methods will  be taught at a short course for  professional fishermen at the  University of British Columbia  from March 9 to 20.  Sponsored by the UBC Extension Department under an  appropriation from the Federal Department of Fisheries,  the course offers instruction in  technology, biology, oceanography, economics, and commerce and law.  Applications for admission  to the course, including an advance registration fee of $5,  should be received by Feb. 23,  according to G.A. Drew of the  UBC Sxtension Department.  Free room, board and tuition  will be available at the Youth  Training School  at  UBC.  Lectures and demonstration  will be given by members of  the UBC faculty, the Fisheries  Research Board of Canada, the  Federal Department of Fisheries?, commercial companies and  individual specialists.  Purpose of the course it to  extend the knowledge of the  f ishing industry ' to practising  fishermen beyond their specialized branch and to make  fishermen aware of the biological, economic and legal problems of fisheries and fish ��� conservation. It also includes such  topics as fishing gear, design  and   care   of  boats,   operation  and care, of engines, fish detection, navigation, loans and indemnities for fishermen, first  aid, fire protection, insurance,  shipwreck and rescue.  Surplus Stock at reduced Prices  COME IN AND LOOK AROUND  Phone SECHELT 54  DON'T BE A  DRIP-DROPPER!  Get this amazing  new Enamel that practically  NEVER drips or spatters!    ,  NO DRIPPING, KO SPATTERING!  Marshall Wells Thixotropic Alkyd  JELLenamel can't give you or furniture ''paint measles." It spreads  like butter on hot toast. Stays on  roller or brush even when painting  ceiling. No unpleasant odor. Use  indoors or out.  NEVER SAGS, RUNS OR BEADS!  Clings to? the surface like it was part  of it. Flows smoothly, evenly, uniformly���like baked enamel. Won't  settle in the can . . . never need3  stirring. Leftovers stay fresh and  usable for years.  I GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BEG  8ZES  Gold  en we  ddi  n3  $5 ��� $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don't MissFirst Game$ 10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Feb. 2 marked the golden  wedding anniversary of Mr.  and Mrs. Clare* White of Victoria. Many friends and relatives dropped in to felicitate  the couple who were once well  known residents of this district. Their son Allen, and Mrs.  White of Roberts Creek, arid  daughter "Vivien, Mrs. Gordon  Reeves, of Sechelt, were among  those who journeyed to the  Island for the event.  GLOSS FINISH 19 COLORS  108-P  PARKER'S  WARE  Phone SECHELT 51  What do you need moat?  THROUGH A  L   O  and repay in convenient monthly instate  mentis adjusted to your family budget  Yes, at any branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia  you can borrow for worthwhile purposes���to  buy or refinance your car���to furnish that new  home or room���to pay your taxes or insurance  premiums���tp consolidate debts���to meet  medical or dental expenses. *  And your loan will be life insured at no extra  ���6st to you.  N0��A SCOTIA  MORE THAN 500 BRANCHES ACROSS CANADA  Man-gcr: Sqna-iish and Woodfibre Brandies. G. H. Churchf-  W��- 8    Coast News, Feb, 12, 1959,  Extension department officials  have announced the establishment of a school of public affairs as part of University of  British Columbia's summer  school of the arts.  The school will consist of a  number of non-credit courses  and lectures in the field of international and public affairs. A  Mghlight of the 1959 school will  be seminar on India.  Other innovations in the extension summer school program  will be courses in communications and dance. The communications section will include  courses on film production,,  speech for broadcasting, television production and acting for  television.  Students of the arts apply for  Canada Council scholarships and  grants by writing to the secretary,   The  Canada  Council,  140  Wellington St., Ottawa, Ontario..  Details concerning fees,  scholarships and accommodation  available, as well as a preliminary brochure outlining summer school offerings, can be obtained by writing to the UBC extension department, Vancouver  8, B.C.  Donate to Fair  A recent meeting of the Farmers' Institute passed a resolution to donate $50 to the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair.  It as also moved that the  department of agriculture in  "Victoria be asked to keep the  institute up-to-date on specific  information on the clearing of  land.  Monthly meetings will be  held in the homes of members,  and the next meeting will be  at the home of Ray Rhodes, 8  p.m, Friday, March 6.  Any bills received under Si. Mary's Hospital  letterhead should be referred to the Hospital administrator as they are not  related in any way to Dr.  Swan and Dr. Stonier.  The people of Sweden are the  heartiest milk drinkers in the  world. Their per capita average  is three-fifth quart daily.  LOST  Black and white cross' Spaniel  dog, answers to Willie, Vancouver license No. 13060. Call  MU 5-5522 collect.  WES. B. HODGSON  AUDIT  &   ACCOUNTING  INCOME  TAX  CONSULTANT  Do you have difficulty with  YOUR INCOME TAX RETURN?  then  Let me solve your Tax problems  For Appointment  Write ��� P.O. Box 25 GIBSONS or Phone 230  i^M-V'"w"��ij~ur^w-^-^>r'*i'i��r->rf>��%^^^^<"^WT^'W^^"��rf^'~w^-^^ * ���'  WITH  Careful i-river? Then  you can. save with  SAFECO and have"  better insurance  protection, too. Ask-  SAFECO  AUTO  INSURANCE      /y&*Hc��>  ���Home Office:  SeatUe,   Wash.  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCIES  TO-Vf DUFFY  Phone SECHELT 22 or 158  GIBSONS  MEAT MARKET  COTTAGE ROLLS  ROUND STEAKS  PORK SAUSAGE  SPARE RIBS  59c lb  89cj  49c lb.  49c Ib.  SMOKED COO FILLETS     39c lb.  LAMB LEGS  LAMB SHOULDERS  MB STEW  -CTax-jTi-iBi-MBUunm- i��iMiiinii��njmuim-iMUj  69c]b.  mib.  19c lb.  6  HOIK'E FREEZER OWNERS I  See us for   a  belter  daa!  on your FROZEN   I  FOOD requirements |  3EEF __ LAMB - PORK |  CUT & WRAPPED BY EXI'SR'.'-i jj  FREE        DELIVERY  KAZAZTS ���-- PRODUCE ��� GRGCER.ES  Pho-ic   GlyyQAAyA, .   ���"     '* ??:V'W  COOPER ��� WEST  St. Mary's Anglican Church  at Garden Bay was the scene  'of? a pretty wedding on Mon.,  Feb. 2 when Canon Greene  united in marriage Shirley,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy  "West of Kleindale and Mervin  Cooper of Alberta.  The bride who wore a white  net sequinned gown with a  floor length veil and coronet  headpiece was given- in 'marriage by her brother Archie.  Her bouquet was- of red and  white carnations'. The bridesmaid was her sister Beverley  who wore a pale blue semi-  formal gown and carried pink  carnations. Mr. Terry Dubois  was best man while Mr. Oliver  Dubois was. usher. The organist  was Miss Marlerie Dubois.  The church was beautifully  decorated by Mrs. Ridell and  Mrs. Charles Sunquist, close  friends of the West family.  A reception was held at the  ���home of Mr. and Mrs.* O. Du-^  bois, where the bride cut a  three-tier wedding cake baked  by her sister-in-law,, Mrs. Peggy West. Guests- numbering 65  wished the young couple much  happiness. The newly weds will  spend their honeymoon on Vancouver Island before going to  Tofino where they will make  their home.  Attend meeting  ��fDi  locese  WA  The 55th annual meeting of  the Women's Auxiliary of the  Anglican Chuirch, Diocese of  New Westminster, was held Felj.  3, 4 and 5 in Christ Church Ca-  tfhedral and St. John's Shaughnessy.  Delegates attending from St.  Bartholomew's, Gibsons, were  Mr* P. T. Cambourne, Mrs. R. T.  Lafqrid and Mrs. J. Ashworth.  Also attending were Mrs. A.  Mainwaring, Mrs. jB. Cole, Mrs.  Harry Chaster and Mrs? A. C.  Grant. There were also delegates 'present from, the Anglican  churches of Roberts Creek and  Sechelt.  The meetings were preceded  by service of Holy Communion  in Christ Church Cathedral at  .10 a.m. with neary 800 women.,  attending? A reception was held  vat the home of Bishop Gower of  the Diocese of New Westminster. . ���_.      '  Wednesday and Thursday, the  meetings were held at St. John's.  Reports were read, discussiohs  held, all of which proved interesting and informative. New officers were installed by Archdeacon  J-  Thompson.  Kinsmen meet  Gibsons Kinsmen turned out  100 percent to enjoy a fine  Chicken dinner served' by the  Kinettes in the clubhouse and  to welcome five guests; of the  club, Ron Jaegar, Tommy Parker, Don David, Bob Little,  and Jim Hall.  George Hunter, a charter  and life member, gave a talk  on the history of the Gibsons  Club and ?its work in the community. Other members who  have been active in the club  for many years spoke on the  objects of the Association of  Kinsmen and recalled the work  and fun that went with it, on  var;our\ projects.  MILK ANCIENT FOOD  Sanskrit writings 6.000 years  old teJl how milk was or.o of the  most essential of all foods. Whenever we search ok] records, mil'-:  jir.s    ji.   Inveterate   ter.ck'ney   to  turn  i;p the popular food.  ���.ai-S-a-_5_wJS__B__x��JW.a���;;.._  r.-Z-HSTOrw/rs".  Of the 40 k::i<:Ki-ig hx! us trios.  of Canada, buUyr- rWl tl,e;'>)  manufacturing came-  eighth.  The Archers . are on their way  to Canada ��� courtesy of CBC  radio! The serial dealing with  Britain's best known farm family  m Briefs  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In your paper of Feb.  5 I read.about me rousing the,,  ire of the Chairman for our  Commission. It would sure  have roused my ire if I had  heard his remarks, but I am  quite hard of hearing.  I see where minor laws are  broken every day right here  in Gibsons and it is hard to  believe that the Chairman  doesn't see it as well. If you  live in a glass house don't  throw stones at other people's  dwellings.  Irate Ratepayer.  BY ORV MOSCRIP  can  now  be heard daily,   Mon-  Roy Taylor of Ball & Chain  rolled a big 313 to give him  679 for top honors. Six other  stars were bowled to give us  seven, the most in any one  week this season. It is nice to  see bowling improving every  week.  High scores by leagues: Ladies League, Harriet Duffy 634  (271), Irene Tyson 254; Gibsons, Doreen Crosby 589 (224),  Ron Cruice 622 and Fred Stenner 285; Pender, Kay Mittle-  steadt 576 (212), Lesi Buckley  037 (280); Port Mellon, Lottie  Campbell 592, Sally Wthitty  239, Lome Smith 592, Reid  Taggart 239; Peninsula Com-  merical, Orv Moscrip, 632,  Frank Yates, 289, Eve Moscrip  5J36, vMaureen Fleming, 258;  Sports Club, Sonny Benner  609 (281), Ruth. Flumerfelt 548  Mary Miller and Alice Brown  218; Ball & Chain, Roy Taylor 679, (313) Grethe Taylor  510, Anne Kurluk 260.  Team of the week ��� Red  mans of Peninsula Commercial 2972, Shell Oil of Peninsula Commercial, 1125, single.  Eunner-up, Mirabilia of Gibsons 2725 with Kingpins of  Sports Club high single (979).  In the Ten Pin League, Home  Oil continues to lead the pack  by two points over Gibsons.  Jack Fox of this team took  Hugh honors 571 (224). The only  o.mer star rolled was by! Ray  Benoit (218).  Teams of the week ��� Peninsula Hotel with 2247, Gibsons with high single  (853).  days to Fridays on CBC's Trans-  Canada network. Fuill of information for farming families,, the  program caters also to townsfolk  by \ -bringing them a genuine  breath of the country, Here  Farmer Archer, right, discusses  the state .of his flock with neighbor Fairbrother and two hired  men. r  A NEW SERVICE  A new service is offered hy  Cliff's Shell Service Station, at  Sechelt. By installation: of, the  latest ^electronic equipment, including the new Allen Scope,  Cliff is now able, to diagnose  car troubles with positive.'Results. , ��� . '?-'..,;??';:  Another innovation "'- is the  Level-Lite headlight aimer, by  which all vehicle headjlights  can be aligned. This service  station offers a complete automotive service, including tires,  batteries: and  accessories.  Guaranteed  Watch &  '        ���       **  Jewelry Repairs  ChrisV Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  DELICIOUS  HOME MADE BREAD  CAKES -PIES - PASTRIES  PRODUCTS FRESH -PRICES RIGHT  VILLAGE BAKERY  Phone SECHELT 49  > Paper is Canada's largest export.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� FEB. 13 & 14  ONE SHOW ONLY EACH NIGHT  LANA TURNER ��� LLOYD NOLAN  "Peyton Place"  TECHNICOLOR  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ONLY  ADMISSION 75c  MON., TUES. ��� FEB. 16 & 17  SHIRLEY BOOTH ��� ANT. PERKINS  ii  The Matchmaker  ���*>  WED., THURS. ��� FEB. 18 &19  ALAN LADD ��� VERONICA LAKE  ii  Blue Dahlia"  crt"4*3  Uv  se��  MARSHALL WELLS  "3  TINT-A-MAGIC  COLOR SYSTEM  f ; Thousands  -^of Beautiful  Fashion-True Colors  ,.'$ Matched'. .'.. and Mixed  V.f'iix': Minutes...  ./'_  X  my-- *���"&$*���  ���*'<&*  ^  We're really excited 1 Our new Tint-a-matic~mao_^e is  now installed and ready to offer yon new ease, convenience and accuracy  in choosing paint colors. Bring in your material and match it *  exactly, even to the slightest hue and tone. With Just the touch of  ** a button, an entire new world of -"wonderful color magic"  is yours to discover and use to advantage in your home decorating. *  And remember-���Tint-a-magic colors are available In any of  , the following finishes--semi-gloss, high gloss, enamel, alkyd.  . flat, latex, exterior house paint.  G&mfc \m> foot/ ojfo e^efctmg. (ftg& d^^  Pill  COFFEE  &  ���DONUTS  !ff7 I?. .-:������ if-�� ;,-��� K 'j  ���':���___. da       -; - uw_��i__ic*��      i3 ii 'fc* �� * __���  ZJhf  C  &,*  u*^-:.xr/7-^5-^7'--t7__;c^.:-i^~'iw^  ;; -i-i _r.2iir;,s t*r^��-.riKrpa. j_^r-_r^t_-r-"-i.'.-.-_;  w_or_c  isT^^'z^^^z^x&zszj^xz.-.r.i v,'-*.-~

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