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The Coast News Jan 20, 1955

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 PROVISO  UB  ��*?"���--  Victoria,   B,   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SECHELT SUNSHINE COAST |)SNINSULA FROM SQUAMISH TO PENDER HARBOUR.  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  January 20. 1955.  Volume 9, Number 3  Reports for the year    were    ported a successful year.  The secretary of Gibsons  . and District Board of Trade  was instructed by the executive to write the minister of  Lands at Victoria, protesting  the proposed sale of -Home Island, known as Salmon Rock.  The" support of the Gibsons  ratepayers, the sports editors  of three Vancouver daily  newspapers\-and the Gibsons  board of commissioners was  also sought.  The    government    will    be  urged to retain ownership    of  this tiny.island as    a    fisher-  'men's landmark.  The present expenditure  at  the Roberts Creek wharf was  also brought up at the meeting. A letter will be written  in regard to this, and many  previous expenditures, the results of which were washed  away. It will be pointed out  also that there was no traffic  to warrant this spending,  whereas there were other projects in the area that seemed  to warrant more attention.  Mr; D. Williamson of Port  Mellon will be written, asking  assistance in, securing a spring  the subject, of a possible regatta to be held at Gibsons,  and information was to be  sought in the matter.  Mr. D. Smith, manager of  the Bank of Montreal, was  elected vice-president of the  Board of Trade, a position left  vacant by the removal of Mr.  Bancroft to Vancouver Island.  A complaint from Mr. R.  Kruse re the drains in front  of the drug store was' referred  to the roads  committee.  '^-Editor: It was with great  interest that we read your  leading article and editorial  regarding the need for a hospital at Gibsons.  iWe pay a good deal of attention to the idea of unity on  the Peninsula, but as far as  iEPbspital matters are concern-  ej| this is apparently more  tc��ken than real.  ^The cost of building and upkeep of a hospital is a heavy  burden to  any   community in  Cliff Mahlman  of    Gibsons    tfiese days. It would appear to  Gibsons.  There was a discussion  on  rt  n  board for use at the beach in    addressed    the    Gibsons    and b? foolish to attempt to handle  District Board of Trade on %> hospitals in an area  First Aid, at the meeting on w^hose population is only ade-  Monday, He-has already start- #ate for one. ���  ed First Aid training with the ' "St. Mary's Hospital is ex-  Civil Defence group, and with - Pending rapidly in scope and  the   Gibsons    Volunteer    Fire ^$iciency of service and can  Prevention Intensified  Plans t0 advance accident  prevention among employees  of the Howe Sound Pulp Division of Canadian. Forest Pro-  ar��  at some special program  ranged  when  necessary.  There will also be incentive  yrizes for employees for    ev-  j    i.    t��j        ^ - -ni   *    ���������� ti ery 50-day period in which an  ducts Ltd.,    at    Port    Mellon^ > ���������;^_+ jJT       * muw���  ...--.        ; "; accident does not occur. These  have been announced by   Dan     prizes will be in the form of  Williamson-"of the Port    Mel-     clothing,  lighters,  theatre  tic-  Ion plant. ���������' yy-���"������������  The plans are contained in  a report prepared by a special  sub-Committee of the accident  prevention    committee    under  C.  R. Rustemeyer, chairman^  Under !ithe ��� new .plan     the  kets or; a dinner. < There " will  be three prizes for the ��� day  shift and one prize each for  the .other-four shifts.-  Another innovation. will  be  Brigade.  Mr. Mahlman is a qualified  St. John's Ambulance .man  and presented an informative  talk. He asked the board for  its sponsorship; as this, or similar support is necessary, before he can "obtain books and  equipment from St. John's  Ambulance Society. The board  thanked  Mr. ���  Mahlman,    and  preferred the  .matter    to"   the  -committee. ;  The board was asked, by a  letter, from the . PTA, for support in approaching the    De-  e*xpatid further as the need increases; and will be able to  serve the Peninsula    perman-  presented at the annual meeting of the Gibsons and District Ratepayers Association  held in the United Church  Hall on Thursday, Jan. 13.  Some concern was expressed by members in regard to  the effect on taxation the new  assessments, would have, and  also on the amount of the  grants made to Villages by  the B.C. government, from  sales tax revenue. Clerk R.  Burns stated that the village  had no control over the school  tax". Finance chairman*, Commissioner Ritchey said -that if  the village did not increase  its budget in the current year,  the possibility was that a reduced* mill rate would retain  village taxation at its present  level.  It was generally agreed that  until the B.C. government releases its intentions covering  a change in procedure,    noth-  ... partment of Public Works for .      ...  a- question;ofHhe week for the a sidewalk or other adequate   ^f^11 organized bodies and all  next ten weeks and the: prizes pathway from Lew. Reid'S'-cor-.;\.^^erested.-.citizens, of the low-  will^ be silver dollars and five ner to the Esso v Servce    Sta-   ^r Remnsula?  e*^tly as the Hospital centre pf    ing could be done in the mat  the area.  ;/".-,  '4--;We' at Pender Harbour feel  -that the real need of the Peninsula is a good paved road  between Sechelt and Pender  Harbour, which would make  the Hospital here readily available to the whole area and  would enable all our doctors  rt6^.use ��� this Hospital's services  arid work in closer association with each other.  '$jl&y we ask the co-operation  ter.  r  A resolution was passed endorsing the letter sent by the  Village Commission to MLA  Tony Gargrave urging that if  any reduction in village grants  from the government is indicated in the new, legislation'  to be introduced in February,  that he strongly protest such  action. .  Presidentv.Robt. Macnicol re-  ^ajrtvacfcid^ ^tease '���- j oin, us:-,-4n. our, .ef:  ;Th^^^:��P^^^ answer-is    obtainedY'in    each     trol. This support-was approv-    <# Public Works t0 give high  Refreshments; provided by,f the     6ase.. The . accident'prevention     ed,  with  the  recommendation    priority to the r0ad link ;, re-  ��� company.,:;.; ..^-^-���;���-;;*-.-��������� .committee will select the ques-  The plant accident-   preven-'   tions and any  person  in    the  tibh committee will be broken  down into foiir committees  covering publicity and incentives, accident; ���.- investigation,  inspection and also a program  committee. The investigation  committee will make a once-a-  monlh complete inspection of  the entire plant and make recommendations.  Among other items mentioned in the. report is a meeting  of supervisors and foremen  monthly to discuss^ accident  prevention. There will also  be a donation to the Community association of $100 for every 100 accident-free days,  this donation to be presented  Call  Tenders  For Shed  Tenders have been called,  'according to a press release  )from the Premieres ^Office,v  jfor a three-bay equipment  ^shed to be erected/:ajt Gibsons, y  'for the Department o�� Public  ' Works, tenders to be returned  Feb. 10.  plant is liable to be asked to  answer the question. A limit  has been, put on each question  and after 15 incorrect answers  the money will be held over  until the next week.  \   Watch your  | Splash please  v   On or before the first day  bf March,    1955, . no    person  K.    ���'-'  '.-'' ;���"���������'" ������  iwanis  Anniversary  On Jan. 21, 1915, a little  group of businessmen in Chicago, who wanted to know  each other better j and wanted to find some common  ground on which they could  work for this better knowledge and friendship, formed  the first Kiwanis Club. At that  time there was nor idea of becoming an international organization, there were no particularly prominent .people interested.  f, Since that time, Kiwanis,  has grown vuntil there . are  some v 235,000:-. members in  ��$6oy clubs    in    the    United  estates and Hawaii, Alaska and  ih -Canada, including the Yukon.     ���:..������ '���'���    .'.--.  Last year,    oyer    200  clubs  were organized.  new  that such a walk be extended  to the center of the Village.  President- William Sutherland appointed Gordon Ballentine special envoy to approach  all groups in the - area who  would support a regatta. He  may form his own committee  to discuss the matter. It was  decided that it. would he better to have a Gibsons Regatta  or a West Howe Sound Regatta, with the backing of all  organizations and individuals  to make it successful.  .Three new members were  proposed and accepted: Dal  Triggs, William Nasadyk and  Tex Enemark. They were officially welcomed by . Robert  Burns.  Danny Smith, who served  light refreshments to the  Board at a nominal charge,  announced that since this was  the beginning of the local Polio March of Dimes campaign*,  he would donate all receipts  to this fund. The sum of $15.03  was turned over to Ken Fulton for the _ Kinsmen's, Polio  Fund.  A brief account of the Kinsmen's PoI|b funds, and ; their  efforts at rehabilitation on behalf of Ron Brackett, was presented by Ken Fulton and  George' Hunter. They spoke  of the establishment  of    Ron  fered to, which will bring the  Hospital within the.reach of  all without saddling the public with any further burden  of taxation..  Thanking you for your courtesy, Mr. Editor,  Yours sincerely,  John A. Playfair, MDCM,  R. Alan Swan, MDCM,    .  Medical Advisors.  Ian  H.  WoodbuTO,   \   ' �����  Hospital Administrator.  Assessment  Meeting  A meeting of interest to all  concerned about the revised  assessment will be held in Sechelt Thursday night" at 9:30  o'clock.  This meeting, sponsored by.  the Sechelt Board of' Trade,  will have- as its speaker Mr.  Harry Burden of the provincial assessor's office. AD are -  welcome.  Burglars  Rob  8i 15 btatiori  For the fourth time in ��� recent months, Allen, and Barter  have suffered a loss. On  Thursday, Jan. 13, their A &  B. Service Station was entered and money, garage supplies  and tools stolen.  Entry was believed . made  made through the front garage doors. The cash register  was forced open, and approximately $150 removed. A quantity of tools, a new battery  charger, and a battery, and  other garage supplies were  also taken. ��� ^~��*w  The burglary was discovered early last Friday morning,  and within two hours Const.  McCarthy of the RCMP at  Gibsons, had a finger-print expert on the scene from Van*-  couver. Investigation is continuing.  On previous occasions, Allen and Barter suffered damage to their delivery truck,  loss of tools and equipment,  had their storage tanks flooded with water, and other depredations. '  ing Works at Cannery  association in local, and international groups is observed on  Friday, Jan. 21 in many clubs.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club will hold its observation  of this' anniversary on Tues.,  ^shall operate on any highway    Jan. 25, When the Lieut. Gov-  The Howe Sound Co-operative Cannery, at' Gibsons   has  been    purchased    by   Charlie  Forty years of growth  and    in Shoe Renu at Gibsons, next     Kirk;  of Gibsons, for coaver-  be present,- and the president's  message will be read.  any motor vehicle, trailer, or  semi - trailer, unless it .is  equipped with fenders, covers,  pr devices, including flaps or  splash-aprons, or unless the  body of the vehicle or attachments thereto afford adequate  protection to effectively minimize the spray or splash of  water or mud to the rear of  the vehicle.  This information was supplied by Const. McCarthy of  the Gibsons detachment,  RCMP, for the benefit of all  truck  owners  and    operators,  whose co-operation   is    antici-    through the Superintendent of  pated. Motor Vehicles, Victoria.  the Midway Store oh the Sechelt Highway. Ron has  agreed to appear on television  during February in aid of the  Polio Fund drive.  Ken Fulton explained    that  this year,  there would be    a  ernor of their association will;    Mothers' March,    a. house-to-  Twill take some time, and bottling -machines are expected to  be set up early this fall. The  number of employees required  sion ,to a bottling works,  for    will depend upon the volume  Get License  Plates Feb.  1  License plates for motor  vehicles will go on sale on  Feb. 1, at the Sechelt Office  cf the RCMP, according to  Cpl. Cummins. ,      -  Anyone wishing to purchase  his plates  earlier may do    so  house canvass for funds for  the March of Dimes. The president assured the Kinsmen  that the Board of Trade would  support their efforts in every  way.  the Sunshine Coast. This  plant will produce soft drinks,  Orange Crush and Seven-Up  for  area consumption.  Mr. Kirk came-to Gibsons  in April, 1952, when he and  Harry Crane started the Ridge-  of business developing in the  area, consisting of the Sechelt  Peninsula, and Powell River  districta Distribution by  truck will be continued until  the plant is in operation.  The Howe  Sound  Co-opera-  REPAIR   FOOTINGS  The Elphinstone Co-operative Store is being put on a  steadier footing, according to  Jimmie Haining. The Board of  Directors have decided to  strengthen and renew the  cement foundation blocks under the building, and all timbers have been, checked.  way Motel and Coffee Bar. live Canning Association was  In September of that year, formed in 1922, to provide  Charlie began the delivery of means of processing and mar-  soft drinks on the Penhisula. keting small fruits, particu-  with a panel truck. The busi- larly strawberries, then  ness now requires three 3:ton grown in quantity in the dis-  trucks operating steadily. trict. Land was obtained on  He still owns the Coffee Henry Road, and the building  Shop, which is being operated erected.  by Mrs. Pat Coates. It, too, is  to be remodelled this year.  The cannery, long known  for its production of high  quality strawberry and other  jams is being remodelled and  refitted. It has now been  lighted and heated.    Refitting  W. W. Winn, Capt. H. B.  Metcalf, John Wiren, were a<  tive members, of the Association in the early days. Later,  Peter Berdahl, John Kullan-  der and Jacob Jlintsa joined  the Association as active members.  Secretary treasurer Fred  Crowhurst reported a balance  on hand in funds of $109.60,  and $82.44 in "Fire Equipment" Trust Fund,  The association reaffirmed  its resolution passed in June  in connection, with the establishment of a hospital in .the  area, and the incoming president was authorized to appoint  two members to any committee that may be set up as representing the various interested organizations to develop  this objective.  Officers and Directors of  the association will be elected  at the meeting to be held on  Thursday, Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. .  PRESIDENT'S REPORT  In presenting the annual report of our association for the  year ending December 31,  1954, it is my pleasure to report a year of progress, not  only in membership, but as  the secretary-treasurer's report  will exhibit, also in our finances.  This association has now  been in' active operation for  nine years, having been registered under the Societies act,  in B.C., since Jan. 12, 1946.  It" is interesting to note that  of the eight members mention- "  ed in the petition for registration, we still have four whose  names appear on. our membership for .1954; W. G. Chatt,  Ben Knight, Robert Lamont  and Bert Cator../"  Members  in^good    standing  December 3,1;  1954 were  112,  ���-���.-���' I-. believe JhV highest on record  ^*^:^&%^^ ;  tion. This was in great part  due to the efforts of Mr; -;R.  Lamont, who made a personal  canvass of the district.  Your directors have held  nine meetings during the year  all of them being well attended.  ESght meetings of the association were held during the  year, the winter meetings  commencing in September  month, instead of October, as  had been the past. procedure.  In comparison, with the percentage of members attending  other organizations in the area, our attendance was satisfactory, yet there is room for  improvement in this connection.  Your committees, Public Relations, Membership, and Social have operated efficiently,  but it is to be regretted that  in the case of Public Relations  the work of attending the  meetings of the Village Commission, has fallen upon a  very few members principally  Mr. Keen. If members are to  gain a knowledge of how our  Village Commission 'ticks'  they should make an effort to  attend meetings of the Commission which ai'e open to the  public.  ��� Close attention has been  given to the activities that  come within the scope of the  association: Grants to the  VON by the B.C. government,  Ferry rest room accomodation  and bus connection by Pacific  Stages at Horseshoe Bay, pro:  tection of pedestrians at Village crossings, taxation, road %  maintenance, street lighting,  and many other matters being included in our discussions, not forgetting school affairs, and hospitals.  An invitation was extended  to the association, to join the  B.C. Federation of Ratepayers  but no decision has yet been  made in this connection.  Three members of the organization were, elected to the  commission in, the December  election: C. P. Ballentine (reelected): Fred Crowhurst, and  A. E. Ritchey (re-elected). I  think that it is a good thing  for the villrge that these elec-  (Continued  on  Page  5) 2 Coast News Jan. 20, 1955.  ALONG  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid.  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  FRED CRUICE. Editor and Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising. Manager  Member B.C. Div��� Canadian Weekly   Newspapers- Association  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C.    Phone 45W  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2; 6 trios. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year 5c per copy  Political Broadcasts  by  Barrie  Zwicker  PRETTY KITTY  Lately in our printing shop,  we've acquired on office mascot ���- a cat. And does she  have an easy life. In the morning she sleeps. In the after-  n-oon she sleeps. After supper  she sleeps. Where did the  term "cat nap" come from?  Jt certainly isn't apt. Dorothy  (that's the; cat's name) only  takes time Off from her sleep  to eat.   :-.[���[���'���''��� '",:  I guess* one of the main reasons she sleeps .so much is  because that ;. ���; way ..'',. she has  more opportunity, to    stretch.  Listening to politicians talk on the radio is a pastime  which not too many people indulge in judging from a quick  poll taken locally after one of our provincial cabinet minis- she is   an  .expert istretcher  ters had had his say one evening recently. ��� '  ' She* looks like a piece of taf-  What he actually said does not matter too much as ^in l-,^6??1 '���",?" "a Jf^  ��� ,, -        t.     ��� i   ��� j      Tin    ,    ���     ���  ,   " ���  ,. son could    stretch    like    that  far as this  editorial  is  concerned.    What  is  interesting every morning( ne>d feel !ike  though is the general format of these speeches. They can a new man all   day.     After  usually be put into the category of "how good we are and rising,    her     legs     elongate  how terrible are the politicians not of our ilk."  SAWS PAST AND PRESENT  . By    L.S.J. .  The old chap was plain  flustered after asking for a  cross cut saw handle and our  local hardware dealer did not  have one. I could have told  him that. The fine tool the  cross cut saw, has now been  relegated to the limbo of. forgotten things. Not so long ago  some $25,000 worth were sold  for junk.  These steel ribbons that  conquered the great rain forests of the Pacific slope have  been superseded by a fearsome monstrosity that can  mow down the biggest and  best; also the least, with just  one man at the. control. The  end result being a heavier  consumption of hard "likker"  and a larger contribution to.  the .well-being of wild women. * -   .  The, first chap.I heard give  detailed and precise information "on saws was a chap who  and her  back  makes  like^.a  mi ���    ���      ��� ^   j. ��     ii       .l i       ^      �� j_y a. bow.  At  the  same time     she  This is nice comfort for the stalwarts of the. party shows a seto��   teeth   which  but not all people are stalwarts of any particular political shouldn't happen   to   a   dpg.  party. In fact a disinterested  poll   taken  on   the   average Then after    contracting,    she.    had packed a whip saw over  political radio -talk would not cause anv cabinet minister to walks sedately but deliberate-    the passes into   the Klondike  raise a loud cheer. ' ly in the direction of the food  ���'..-��� dish.  Talking to party stalwarts���and. following  elections *     *     *  Food is no problem for  puss. If there is none in her  dish, a couple of disinterested  meows bring a mere human  with a can of food and a can.  Opener.. After putting away  enough grub to/ make her  sleepy, she washes and then,  returns to find the most comfortable and warm spot on  the  compositor's    '���stone"  ^,or.  in '97. He was a man of tolerance with a profound knowledge Of getting things done.  He frowned on the idea of  moiling for gold and his practical mind had already shaped  a boatyard at the foot of the  , lake where later he made a  very, nice . stake making    flat  '. bottom skiffs out of the green  Furry Greek  Has its Past  In press reports of the    recent   theft   case   at   Britannia,.,  Furry Creek was    mentioned.  Do you know how it got that  name?  At the turn of this century  an old prospector that had  been prospecting Howe Sound  blew    into    Vancouver    with  evaluate" the situation but it shouid- be remembered that    fully���you can never tell how    some   very   good   copper   ore  the same situation has reared its head in other provinces,    much she knows. .,.   samples.   . He peddled    them  Is it because-governments have become   too   sensitive   to        Such a  feline example ���. of    around trying to find a    man  .A. .   :i0  A   ^ .- vt '���*   k^^0 t��� Ki+f^v ,\i-:i+c sm     -��h'eer laziness  is a bad'.'!influV    who would finance a road to  criticism ?"6r has- the press become too bittei  in its ap,  -nce on all of us. We ^e be-.-.-themine.    He.was successful  proach .t6 masters1 political? Maybe it is as one author said    coniing   like   hei>5     ya$vhing    sp he went over to'Victoria'.."  of a certain question he was asked. He replied there was    m0re and blinking  our    eyes ��� He found a man there    who  they are not too numerous���might give the speaker on the  radio a certain amount of satisfaction. Someone invariably  tells him he gave a real masterful talk and this becomes  multiplied in the speaker^ mind as being a general opinion.  It would be much better if one of his opposition "friends"  made such an utterance instead of a party stalwart. The  politicaltype of friendship is invariably biased. One needs  only to have worked with various political committees to  make-this discovery. ':���������,,  - However it must be supposed that the political mind work surface.. Then she 'just  in all its sagacity understands what it is doing. In British lies there, the envy of poor  , Columbia the government appears to be sold on using radio. *%*^^���* g  The'government apparently claims the .press is biased intentiy fastening her gaze on  against it. This is of course something a.politician cannot : the type-being set up. - After  understand even in ;t}iis democratic age. . a long time she looks up    at  It'is not ex$eited that anything The   Coast  News    ?h* yc���w' with ^ose ^ady  -.    *   .��� ,   j. ���   '  i ��� u      ,-. K^���r      inquiring eyes.      He    quickly  can say will move any government to  change  its  policy.    checkg tQ ^ where the ^  There could be.-reasons for-this attitude of the press. This    take is. Having a cat    watch  editor has not been in British Columbia long enough   to    you, makes you   work   care-  much to be said on both sides.  A Wild Ride  BY G.M.  The   ferry,    leaving  Earl's  come all the way down in a  sitting position. They say it  Was a horrible sight. The  flesh was worn from the bone  where he had come in    con-  with a slow measured movement. We haven't got to the  stage where we curl up vyith,  our head between our, paws,  but it may come.  The reason we ��� envy this  furry specimen is not so much  that she sleeps continually  as1  tact with the flume, and    he  Cove, travels north, then west     WaS described as "more    full    that- she's happy at  it.      She  through the Gap between;NeL    of slivers than a porcupine."-     forgot to say -'when" to    the  Nevertheless, he survived to  tell the tale.  son and Captain Islands. As  it comes out into Jervis Inlet  a fine panorama is revealed.  An outstanding feature is  the falls on the east shore of  Hotham Sound. Starting from  Freil Lake, after a short run,  the water plunges over a high  escarpment in twin streams,  which unite half way down  before dropping almost direct;  ly into the sea.  K   In 1916 shingle bolts   were  Mr. Armour, an  Appreciation  On the occasion of his 94th  birthday last Monday, Mr. S.  G. Armour's work in connection  with   the United  Church  in Gibsons' was    recalled    by  being cut and    dumped    into    one of its members.  Freil Lake. The camp was on members    of    the  the shore,  the  outfit    belong- _.'������-��� iT    "    ,  Baptist     Church     themselves,  Sandman. A human wouldn't  be happy doing so much sleeping! But I do think that some  of us should be permitted to  stay in bed until eleven o'clock- each morning.  The character of most cats  is shown in Matthew Arnold's  Poor Matthias.  Cruel,   but    composed    and  bland,  Dumb,  inscrutable   and  grand,     ;  So Tiberius might have sat,  Had Tiberius been a cat.  offered to put a road in for  20 percent share but when  the road was in ;this man  , wanted 50, percent share. A  law-suit developed and the  old prospector lost out. His  name was Oliver Furry. It'  preyed on his mind and they  had to take him to Essondale  where he died.  The fight wasn't over by a  long shot for  Oliver    had    a  brother named Ira. He was an  ��� old    batchelor    living    in    a  shack on an    island    up    the  Coast. I was a lad at the time  living    with    my    uncle    and  aunt   on another island  about  two miles from Ira.      In    the  summer I would row over  to  him   and   take   a   large     red  cod. I used to c5tch these  by  jigging  and    could    catch     a  boat-load in a very short time.  I used to see swarms of   dog  fish when jigging    and    if    I  ing to a Mr. Dumaresq.  A wooden flume of V-shaped construction ran from the  lake and clung to the side of  the bluff. Water ran down  the flume to carry the bolts  to the sea, where they were  loaded into cribs.  The flume did not always  operate satisfactorily. At one  place - there was a curve  where    the    bolts    sometimes  Inscrutable,  how true.  Who    brought my jigger up quick I  knows just how much the cat    could hook a dog    fish, , my  both Mr. Armour and his  wife, who died in 1934, gave  many years of devoted . service to the little Methodist  church which was founded by  Mr. George Gibson. This little  church* on the corner later  became the United Church.  It is not possible to estimate  the amount of good done by  this church through the years,  understands as she ' fixes a  long, stare oh the turning  'gears of the newspaper press?.  Or why, after meowing to be  let out, she proceeds at Jsuch  uncle rendering the dog fish  liver down on the kitchen  range ��� in a lard pail and gag  everyone -in the Jibuse with  the smell. He used it to soften  an irritating    crawl    through    his cork shoes.  the open door? ~;      ���  ! Her curiosity ; is insatiable.  She each day explores a different corner of the shop> She  will know the interior -to the  ' In, the, fall I would go over  to Ira with a hunk of mowich  and he would give me a gunny  sack, take me to his garden  and I would fill it with every  last minute  detail. Who is to    kind of vegetable.      He    had  piled up.and jumped out    of    to both regular members and    sayhow much an animal with?*-  three dogs and he would feed  them the same grub as he had  himself; I went there one  morning and Ira was having  breakfast; bacon and eggs and  the three dogs were having  the same.  Well, let's get back to    the  the flume.      One    such;   bolt  caught   a    .worker,     breaking  both his legs.    He still walks  . with a limp.  One day Mr. Dumaresq  started down the flume on, an  inspection trip. He was about  half way down when he decided to cross over to the other side. Instead of stepping  completely over he set one  foot into the flume. As soon  as he raised the other foot the  force of the water knocked  him down.  Down the flume he shot in  a long wild ride, right to. the  bottom.  His wife pulled him out  from amongst the shingle  bolts more dead than alive.  Strange  to     say, .   he    had  summer visitors. Its growth  may be judged by the fact  that three new churches have  recently been opened by the.  present minister, Rev. H. J.  Bevan.  Mr. Armour worked faithfully on the session, of the  church for many years, and  was its treasurer for 30  years.  At times he feared that for  lack of funds and congregation  members the church would  have to be closed. In spite of  these and other difficulties,  the work went on. Tribute  is paid to Mr. Armour, not  only for his years of service,  but for the real affection and  respect with which he is regarded by all.  such.a thirst for    knowledge-  retains? " .   ��� ' ���  This study of cats is far too  complicated for any conclusions to be drawn, at this  time. But less complicated,  you'll agree, is this    fact:    If  Dorothy were to have kittens,: mine. Ira came down to Vancouver and got hold of fighting Joe Martin (you can still  see his face in the rocks as  you go through the gap) and  Joe took an appeal to Ottawa  where he won out. Ira sold  out for a large chunk of cash  but lived   in  his  shack    until  while in the editor's care, and  there is reason to believe she  may, you could sort of call it  a "Litter to the Editor." Ouch!  A  MILLION  SEATS  Canada's 1,906 regular thea  tres, could seat    978,162    per  sons in, 1953.    Potential capa-V  he got very old    and    finally  city (seats multiplied by    the!    ended his days  in St.    Paul's  number of performances during the year) was. 818,265,591.  Less than three-tenths of the  potential capacity was utilized  in 1953.  Hospital. The old prospector  who found the mine got a  creek named after him but  think of the millions others  have made. ��� H.C.S.  spruce timber^ cut in the, saw-  pit.   ���     ' : -  '��� "_���>"������  He dilated on    the~  easiest  way for  the bottom -man    to  keep the sawdust    out of   his  eyes and the highly important  factor of a    sharp    saw,    the  type of files, and the general  economy of    freighted      nails  or treenails.  *       *    - *  As the motley stragglers  came by there would be a  consultation of how soon, how  much, and how big a boat and  as "Dune" says (that was not  his name), "I sized 'em up and  figured what they had in  mind and added 50 percent"  which generally did the trick.  They lived in a tent on a  lumber frame and a ' detailed  account of lighting the stove  at 50 below was a mirror of.  the man's orderly, mind. He  knew the proper way to handle the sulphur match and the  kindling all carefully dried  in the oven previously in perfect order and process. The  man, an- American, had no  value in his mind of his sur-  times meant one out of five,  ���his husbandry was a facsimile  roundings Or any memory of  ' the thousands who went by in-  one of the top epics of the  world's gold fever.  He loved work and when I  worked for him' the eight -  hour day became law and his  laconic comments on the, detriments of curtailing the time of'  working hours-was; a classical  condemnation of the ignorance of all and sundry.  Coming back to -saws this  chap had a reverence for a  good saw and when he got  a good one, which in > those  of a keeper of the crown jewels. ' ... .'.;������'������' '-.';.���' ���!;,-'  * *     '   *  Round the bunkh'ouse stove  after' dark ���    he never    left  off    working    while    it   was ���  light ��� his    dissertation    on  the  set of teeth and the,   re- ���  quired swage bri raker    teeth,  the   drawing. of  temper  were  as. professional as. any Varsity  pundit.,     The   difference    between' the' filing of!.?a.,'", failing  saw and a  bucking saw    and  the gain  of  keeping  a  guage  for cedar or fir as    the    case  might be was as engrossing as'  any adventure story.'  I helped him build a log  shute that according to the  local wiseacres would never  run a log and I would bring  up these criticisms second  hand and he would give out  in a conversational tone the  reasons why he did this and  that and therefore it would  work and he was right. It did.  I have no doubt were he  alive today and active he  would have the dynamics- of  the power saw at his finger  tips and know exactly how t��  . get the last ounce out of it.  He had several , innovations  round his small sawmill that  enabled him to do about three  men's work. I lost sight of  him during the : early war  years and only heard Of his  demise recently. I feel sure  however that in crossing the  Styx. in Charon's skiff he  would look the. outfit over  and find many things wanting-  VON  ANNUlL MEETING  Selma Park Hall  Thurs., Jan. 27, 8 p.m.  AH Are Welcome  INVESTORS  Learn about this easier, simpler  way, to share in Canada's expanding industries. Ask your  Investors Syndicate repre'senta-  i ,e lor. lull details.  '   \ Write or Phone    ,  NEVASTLEX  >.       District Manager  Room 313 Peniberton  Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  ' Vancouver.  B.C.  ' *      MANAGED AND  DISTRIOIITEO.-OV ,  ��� INVESTORS'SYNDICATE  OF CANADA LIMITEO  Gibscto$--Pt. Mellon Bririch  Canadian  Red Cross Society  ANNUAL   MEETING  United  Church  Hall,  Gibsons  Sat   Jan.   22  at  2.30 p.m.  tells the?  'truth about wbisky  Put S^a^ram's "83'' to the witer test.  Vf^ater, plain or sparkling,  reveals a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.'  vonoxiiaMw/udAii  0^ Seagrams w^ Sure  This advertisement is hot published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Can you imagine yourself  a little child, seated at a dining table? Chair top low; feet  dangling; knives and forks too  .large-for- small-hands; milk *  in a -glass.ahst^^diof a. cup.  with a friendly handle. Plates  too full.  v  What a formidable  task to'  try. to eat that nieal!  Be patient with youngsters.  And instead of teaching good  table manners at family meals  have a good-manners meal  alone with the children at  least once a week.  One of you can be hostess,  DIRECTORY  Business and  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  one teacher,    turn    and   turn  about,;, and the other's guests.  Act out every scene the wrong  way,    then   the    right,    with  plenty of laughs; Plan dinner  that will be ea~sy to eat, such  as the .following.^-. -    .. .. . .  TOMORROW'S    DINNER  Cream of Tomato Soup  Crackers  Broiled    Chopped    Beef      on  Toast  Parslied Potatoes  Diced Carrots  Cup Custards London Cookies  Coffee     Tea     Milk  Serve the soup in bowls instead of soup plates, so it will  be easier to scoop up with a  spoon. Show why it sounds  piggish to suck in soup, and  looks piggish to break crackers into it. Illustrate how  soup should be: sipped, and.  crackers eaten in bite-sized  pjeces.  ' Be sure the toast under the  beef js moist so it can be cut  with a fork. Show how a pars-  lied potato is not mashed, but  cut and eaten with a fork,  bite "by bite:  Let the children enjoy their  cup custards, but illustrate  why it is. impolite to -scrape  PENINSULA  AeeouisrnNG-sEfi-viGE  Problems Expertly Attended  Gibsons:, Mondays, &, Fridays  Sechfelti: ;^uesiday^^fel Thursday  ^e" cup noisily ?Jtp ^get.itHe last  "'."'." G^ O. Fahlini bit. And show them how awk-  Box 22   GIBSONS   Phone 44    ward people look,with    their          ��� ���,"���'< y'r ���  *     -��� -���-'    mouths; stuffed: with food.  1  With -'Thahk you" or    "No  thank you," and "Please pass"  Sechelt News  BY MRSI-A-. A. FRENCH  Buddy- "Woods is here"'^rom  Powell River',visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Woods.  Greg Gaple has gone back  to Vancouver after a nice visit with Miss Burrell.  John Batchelor was here to  visit his mother, * Mrs. Alice  Batchelor.  Mrs. Georgia Gibson is in  Vancouver for a few days.  Mrs. Gunnar Johannson has  gome back to hospital in Vancouver.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. John  Toynbee are Mr., and Mrs.  Grace Overton, Elaine De-  Long and Deane and Leigh-  ton Longacre, all from Eg-  jmont. :i  Happy birthday to Dick Bil-  lingsley, ten years old. . He  had a good time at the party  with his sisters and  friends.  Jackie Thompson also,' celebrated his ninth birthday with  a few friends for.lunch, then  to the show, and.back home  for refreshments and games. '-  ���Mr1:"' and IWrs; Don Smith  and family have, left for  Queen Charlotte Island after  a vacation with the Ralston  family.  Mr. and Mrs.    TOm    Duffy  ��� were in Vancouver foil a few  days.- ��������� ���"���;���  > _;; ';���.,:.;. *>: .-...���;..  ;  Mrs: S.' Dawe" is in- Vancouver for a, sho!rJ; visj^  __-___S^%{  Officers Elected  At a meeting of Canadian  Legion LA No. 219, held in  the Legion Hall, at Roberts  Greek, the, following officers  were installed for 1955: President, Mrs. R. Manns; honorary  president, Mrs. C. Harbord;  first vice-president, Mrs. R.  Hughes; second' vice-president,  Mrs. G. Mortimer; secretary -  treasurer, Mrs. E. Wallis; executive, Mrs. J. Monrufet,  Mrs. J. Warlow and Mrs. P.  Edmunds. _;  The meeting was well attended, and the conveners  all reported a very successful  Coast News Jan. 20, 1955. 3  year in 195.4, with good increase in membership. Mrs. C.  Harbord, Hon. President, took  the chair for the installation  of officers, and. waspresehted  with a corsage by Mrs. iftanns.  The next business meeting  of LA 219 will be held Monday, Feb. 14 in5* the Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek at 1:30  pan.  B.C." IS THIRD  An estimated 820,000 -Canadian homes had TV sets last  September, or about 22 percent of the country's households. There were some in every province, but the bulk are  in Ontario (478,000) and Quebec (266,000). British Columbia had the .third largest number   (51,000). .    -:  BICYCLES  SELMA CYCLE  !-������������:  ���*.*���.'.���  Bicycles N��w &, ReswndiJioned    tllis Pr that, monitored by the  Rep*riM;&;Al��.Wlw4' *tSoQ& y'^^^^^U all>ave fun.  y^x&pDiiiXj* ���;'���;;��� ���;'��������� f.>. * .; Befo^fS^nyp;' sessions,    you  will' find wthsit:' good"'-manners,  Lawn Mowars Sharpened  Selma Park Phone 69M  BUILpINQ SUPPLIES  BUILDING : SUPPLIES       .  ��������� ���>LTD." ' "������- *��� ���'������'������  WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  tidy eating habits and a peace-'  ful atmosphere will be a   matter of course at family ..meals.  -AilM��as^r6fnenls aire Level  Recipes Proportioned id Serve  v    /��� ,; v.;;- 4 to.B :  Broiled Chopped Beef on ..  ;*?������*���  tii'.-:-^:  BULLDOZING  ,v-�� TRACO?0R WORJC  yA-yi  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  D-4 & D-^ BiiiJdoiihg'-  Clearing Teeth  A. E.-'Ritchey ."���       ���  Phone Gibsons 86,  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Ran Vernon/ R.R.   I.  Gibsons  ���'��� -r  ������     ������-���'��������� -:J-    ���'���    '���'--'���-->-    '"- --������    : '.  CLEANERS  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners, for ihe   Sechelt  Peninsula  '. -Phones:'"  Gibsons 100        Sechelt 4SJ  ELECTRICAL^ WORK ~~  Home and Industrial Wiring  Eiecirical  Healing  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  ���'" '       Phone 130  .    Auihorixed  GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances,  Television  GIFT STORE ~~ "   Notions^���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  ��� MACHINISTS ?v ">: ���'' ,'   y..'.. ,  HILL'S   MACHINE;  SHOP  Mobilised Welding  Welding Anywhere ������- Anytime  Exper��   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists,  Phone 54 Residence 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone- Gibsons 64S, 104 or 33  RApKX '   ���'      - '���    ' ���'������      -  ' iiiCHTER'S RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  Radio -' Appliance Service  Speedy Guaranteed Work  New  and Used  Radios  USED  FURNITURE      -  C and S SALES. SERVICE  :   Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas  Ranges  Sales  and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW  &    USED   FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30S Sechelt  .:-.- ''i'prder-.11! 1-^2.   lbs'"chopped  , beef .put through the chopper  , t*tyiee> Add XlfZ ytsp. salt,    1  tsp.    monosodium      glutamate  . and;>4?tsp.,peeper. Work with  a spoon until    smooth,    thens  shape into thin rpunc] patties .  S' 1-2" in diameter; ;*  < ,  Place on a well-buttered or  margarined pan; dot with butter  or margarine.      Broil 4"  from heat about 8 min.    for  rare beef, 10 min.    for   well  done. Turn once: Dot with' extra butter or margarine; ,v allow to melt before^ serving.  Place on squares of de-  crusted toast over which pan  drippings have been poured.  London Cookies: Sift together 4 1-2 c. already ^sifted enriched- flbur, 3 tspv baking  powder and 1-2 tsp. salt. Add  1 c. Abutter *or: margaring; chop  in with a pastry "blender.  Beat 3 eggs "light. Add 1 ���  tsp; fpo*wdered=: nutmeg- 1 tsp.  van^la������'4;'���'l"2^c���.:������ll4^ed'^p'owder-;:  ed sugar and ft. c. imilk; Stir  into the; first mixture: beat until blended.  Oil large-cookie sheets or  pans. Drop on the batter by  tablespoonfuls. Allow, an inch  between each cookie as they  spread during the  baking.  Bake 15 min. in a hot oven,  375-400 deg. P., or until golden brown. Make's about 5 doz-  ��� en. -  TRICK TO THE CHEF  Season    cream    of    tomato  soup with a touch of oregano.  TWO-CAR HOMES  An estimated 55 percent of  the Canadian,, households in  Canada have automobiles, according to a sample survey  taken last September by DBS.  Of these, 178,000 or 9 percent  have two or more cars���about  5 percent of all the homes in  the country.  BY MRS; Mi NEWMAN  Two of the  Red; Cross val-'  ued workers'are in hospital- in *  Vancpuyer; Mrs.irM. Curtis in  St. .Paul's and Mrs. D; MMcLar-  en^inr General: -       .;;.. ���������>':���    .��..-.-  The ^regulaf-' meeting of the*  Roberts.^^Cree.k .���;.lihprb.vement-  Association   was . held  in ��� the  Legion B[all on the 1,4th, with ^  Mrs, B. ^Hughes    Sr.    in   the   .  chiair. ���    Attendance- - was;; pnly .  falr-      "���������:'"'   ';.:'    :V.:!���.;'     .   -:'/-'     .    .-=,  y A^er^^jaiar^ 'bu3i^ss^a>:  ^reg^iw discussion .������':^ok^)tecpf;^'  oyer the'* correspondence ice  roads in' tiie disja^cf.; Letters!  were ordered, sent, to Hoa.  Mr; Gaglardi about the ditches  on the Hall ^a%"ania to l^r.  Tony Gargrave, MLA, about  ^pavmg'^^'-Eower^^     -'^:]  . Caiids:^J6f - -^ympyitb^'"' ;were ���'���'  sent to mior Hi^b^ ken-  hedy Wh-o? is Vvexy1 ill in  Shaughnessy Hospital, and  Mr. W. Davidson of Elphinr  stone-.;--   The next meeting of the Association^ is scheduled for February 8 arid it is hoped that  all members will be back and  fully recovered from their  various illnesses.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tibb  are back again after a four -  month vacation down south.  They found their trailer a  happy and' satisfactory means  of ..travel^ \- -v-v*'' ���    V���  Mrs. It..J. Eades is recovering nicely after spraining her  ankle just as she was leaving  for Vancouver.  F. Broadrib has gone off to  Florida for an extended vacation, with his neice, Miss  Barbar Nylen.  An average of eight children attend Badminton Club  games at the Hall on, Tuesday  evenings between 7 and 8:30.  They practice the game with  the help of the adults-, learn  to count and serve. Some of J  them already bid fair to becoming very good players..  The charge is 25c per night  and they are required to wear  soft shoes.  For big dances, for parties,  here is a blithe young dress  fashioned in a flattering silhouette, the lovely' equa blue  peaur de soie, equally flattering. The wide open collar exposes a pretty, neckline abciye  a buttoned - front bodice that  is seamed: to shape the -figure ,  nicely. There is fullness -from  a hip yoke that terminates at  the side-front. The-fullness is  controlled;iby tiny gathers..   .  b;w:m.b<>ne  Chartered^   Accountant  1045   West Pender St.  TAtlow.1954 ..  Vancouver i' ike:'  .'���r..v  TICE-  CLEARING RIGHT-OF-WAY s  Tenders will be received by the undersigned  for the clearing of rpad right-of-way, and* the burning  of all debris, oti certain roads within the'Village.  Specifications of work required may be obtained  on application to the Village Clerk.  Tenders shall be in sealed envelopes, marked  'TENDERS and shall be delivered to the Village Glerk,  at,the Municipal:Office, not later than four o'clock in  .the afternoon of Tuesday, January &5th^l95&  ��� ���    Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  CORPORATION OF GIBSONS X^NDING  ..-.������ .:.-     ������      " ������ ��� -. ���������    :������������:    ..' ���-. -. 'i.x ���>. ���:. v.-;-.-.-:.'x,--.������.   ;>  ... Robert Burns, Clerk.  f,r an ANNOUNCEMENT  SECHELT  SERVICE STORE  ,;���':. .-.-���^���v.;-.,;/  :..:'���/���  '!t   7 ���'���-.���   -' ���' 'h-:: .A- V, :?%y^W 'r'y.:-^ ;-^/;v-. .-  '      " ���      "---- '-���^ '���        ���'���             '      ' '���'��� ''*',������'       i'          ���',  ?W(  GHOCSt from the .^MHJ^M':. -|jp?|S|l|^:-v^';-'ifc��';^j|KIII^8U.li^?  m  AMOUS MAiCES on DISPLAY  T-V TRIAL IN YOUR HOME  T-V INSTALLATIONS  Sechelt  Phone 25-J  The Canadian Red Cross operates a    flower    service    for  servicemen   in  the  Far    East;  who wish to remember    Can-;  adian  wives and    sweethearts ,  with flowers.  ROBERTS CREEK and GIBSONS AREA  ' .SUNDAY, JAN. 23, 8:00 a.m.    '���  approximately 1 1-2 h^s.  For the purpose of replacing  Insulators and.Making Circuit  Changes.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Govornmsnt of Brit's!*. Columbia 4 Coast News Jan. 20, 1955.  >,j-f ��*��--   ..*^   P.  *4   r " -    ���  ..." the tetters start.  Then from all  over the free world come such comments as these^f rom readers of THE  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR,  '#n international daily newspaper:  "Tho Monitoi.is must reading    for    straight-thinking  people. . - .M  *7 returned to school after a  Lapse'of J8 years. I will get  my degree from.the college,  but   my   education   comes  from the Monitor: . . .''���  x       "The Monitor gives me ideat  for my work. . . .  *7   truly   enjoy   its   company. ..."  \Yoo, too,  will  find  the  Monitot  I iafonaative, with complete world  ���*. newt. You will discover * construe  1 tive viewpoint tn every news story  Wte the coupon below.  .The Christian Science Monitor  ��� One, Norway Street  t Boston 15, Maw., U. S. A.  '        Ple��*e -send me The Christian  .Science Monitor for one *��**���   *  ffcwlwe IISQ  (3 moi. 13.75) Q  /  VON delegate: L. S.' jack-  son.   '���   ���  Optimism was felt .at this  meeting and a start is being  made tq have "the wheels   go  round" in regard to    agriculture in this district.  It is expected there will be  report in a few week's time  on Land Clearing. -  (name)  *H  (*ddr4$*>)  _, �����  ���  <��M  (*��*��)  (ante)  PB-11  ii.very Sunday evening a quiet deyptio-qal program: consisting chiefly of hymns and anthems can;he heard-on the CBC  Trans-Canada network. The program;."SundayChorale'5': is' the  work of a group of Winnipeg'choristers (above), under the' direction of W. H. Anderson, with Filmer Hubble at the organ, -Un-  der one title or another, the group has been heard * on CBC networks for more than 15 years, and brings in the largest arid  most enthusiastic batch of fan mail reaching, the CBC's Winnipeg studios: " '.    ���-     ���'   *  Survey for Power Users  is Partially Completed  Quality  THE  The B.C. Power Comniis'  siqn's survey of potential power consumers, from Sechelt to  Oyster Bay, including Klein-  dale, has been completed Mr.  S. B. Hewlett, Ideal superintendent slates.   *  At Pender Harbour, the  Garden Bay and Irvine's  Landing, and adjacent . areas  remain to foe canvassed, with  that of St. Francis Peninsula.  The Peninsula will be started  after the initial survey -has ���  been completed.  Mr, Howlett expressed the  hope that anyone in the areas  canvassed who has been inadvertently ommitted, will conr  tact the Sechelt-Office of the  B.C. Power Commission; Every effort is being made to  make personal calls upon th*j  residents* but it 'is" possible to  miss the occasional: householder.    ���������'-'"'.  The Orange    Road    (Upper  .Roberts.Creek School    Road)  Power Extension, is    reported  completed.  �� The power failure on Gower.  Point last week was due to a  large tree blowing down, cutting power lines. While there  had been no .power* from an  early hour in the morning, no  report reached Sechelt until  8:30 a.m. Power was restored  to Gower and Pratt Road by  11:30 a.m.  The Gibsons Choraliers  Choir group will hold.a practice at Wilson Creek on Sun.,  Jan. 23,  in the evening.  This was decided at the  second practice of the Gibsons  Choraliers held Jan. 16 at  Mrs. Hague's. More new members were sighed up at this  practice and plans were tentatively made to have the two  groups .hold joint practice  every two weeks instead ' of  once a month.  There was a shortage of  tenors last Sunday which  made extra work for the  leader, Mr. Roberts. It is expected the choir will soon  have a full complement of  i tenors.  i-..i.   Progress being made is good.  J Once full force is reached in  all sections of "the choir, excel-*  lent concerts for Gibsons will  be on the way.  Come, and Bring a Friend to See  FILMS on POULTRY  //  //  FORMULA for PROFIT  "MODERN CONTROL bf  DISEASES"  and FILMS on GARDENING  Thurs., Jan. 27  1   . .- ���   -. ^     - -  Parish Halt  Gibsons  Sponsored by Howe Sound Farmers? Institute  Gibsons, B.C.  and Buckerfield,s Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.  ,  I.O.O.P. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meets Gibsons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4th Fri: Ph. 104J. Box 1X1;  Christmas Tree  Sale Successful  Sechelt and Wilson Creek  Boy Scouts? joint effort at  fund raising by the sale of  Christmas trees was financially a success, according to  the report of Cpl. N. Muiliris,  RCMP. The-boys raised-$116  from the sale of trees supplied  free by Crucil Logging Co.  Advance order sales were  not as 'successful as actual  street sales. The boys hope to  repeat the scheme next year.  '."' Cpl. Cummins states' 'that  the Scouts'will buy equipment  with their funds, and make a  start :on . t&eir quarters. They  express their thanks to Crucil  Logging Co., and to all who  helped to make their business  venture so rewarding.  Tom Clark Heads  Farm Institute  The annual meeting of the  Farmers' Institute . was held  Jan. 1.0* in :the..Parish Hall  with 1? members attending.  The following list compris-,  es the executive for 1955: pre.  sident, Tom Clark; -vice-pres.,  Len Coates; secretary-treasurer, Margaret LeFeuvre; auditor, Robert Burns; directors,  R. S. Clarksonj Roy l&alyea,  Mrs. Carroll, J. Hewkin, and  G. Phillips. ���     C  t ��� ���        -y .���-������.:v$'-*---':'.-*���'       . ��� -.-   '-'���  Fair committee:   A   motion  " carried that" the - retiring committee be appointed to serve  again with privileges, of adding to its number. .  Old Cemetery committee: T.  Clark, R.. Malyea and J. Hewkin.       '     \   ',,..' ..'..;',';-.'"^,',:**.,  Junior. Garden Club: To be  decided at next meeting., ,  Ways and Means ^committee: To; be decided at next  meeting.  EFFECTIVE FEB. 1, 1955  ED SHAW TRANSFER  ANNQUNCES ;^HE  REMOVAL of the  y ^^  FKOM 381 INBUSTHfAL  to VANCOUVEII TRANSPORT TERMINAL  .-.";.:'��� 90 KEEFER iflfci",:Q'WU'H-  Phone TAtlow 6625  70 are Taking  Youth Training  More than 70 young people  from B.C.'s rural areas are at  the University of British Columbia for the 11th annual  Youth Training School, an 8-  week course.  The school has attracted 55  applicants for the men's  courses, which include elementary and advanced motor  mechanics, carpentry, agricul-  tral engineering,- blacksmith-  ing, welding, farm management, poultry husbandry,, horticulture, dairying, bee-keeping, soils^ crops, livestock,  physic a 1 education, public  speaking, electricity and  plumbing.  Women's classes will be  held in sewing, weaving,  crafts, ceramics, home management, personal grooming, ������  personal relations," 'child development, cooking, home ,  nursing, public speaking and  physical education. !  {Plus Vitamin B 12)  SU&a&MSg&t.  AMHERSTBURG, ONT.  VANCOUVER.  B.C.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  St. Hilda's Church  Wardens Named  At the annual meeting of St.  Hilda's Anglican Church, Mr.  C. G. Lucken was appointed  vicar's warden with Captain  S.'  Dawe people's 'warden.  Mr.  Ralph' Johnston,  is   lay  delegate, alternate James Parker.  Committee members:  Dr.  f McCbll, Mr. A. Williams, Mrs.  S. Dawe, E. S.  Clayton,    Ben  Lang,. Mrs.  B.  Rankin,  H.  G.  Findlay.    Ex-officio   members:  guild president,     Mrs.  C. ��� G.;  Lucken,   DePencier   president,  Mrs. J. Toynbee, Snday School  superintendent, Mrs. J.    Steel,  and church leaflet, Mrs. A. A.  French.  Are You taking Vitamins? Let us recommend the kind that give  you THREE BIG EXTRAS, plus R*d Vitamin B 12, plus Minerals, all in one Super Capsule. SUPER PLENAMINES give you  a complete Improved Multiple Vitamin. Formula, with eleven  minerals essential to health. ���     i  We believe SUPER PLENAMINES are the best Multiple Vitamin capsule yet produced. One capsule daily is the complete  formula. No need for three or four different vitamin tablets,  and minerals as well .... SUPER PLENAMINES contain  ' them all. ; '..'���'���_  ;'      ���-..'"���   ' '"���'.' ,    i . . . -   ������'��� ��� '���-.  Discifss RexaH's Introductory Offer  your Drtigjglst:  A Two-Weeks' Trial Supply, FREE, with  your Two-Month       '  Supply: $4.79. ~; V,.': ..,'.       .'���'-'���   ';":\'--  -  Rexall's SUPER PLENAMINES come in Three Handy  Sizes: Small, $2.59; Medium (2 months), $4.79; Large  (5 month supply), $7.95.      '  THERE IS NOTHING BETTER ON THE MARKET, and  :     NOTHING ANYWHERE to equal Super   Plenamiries, at  the price.        -;; ".--���./������   ;--���- ������ ..;:>  SUPER PLENAMINES provide the Minerals and the Vitamins-  necessary for Good. Health. They axe ihe^result of a research  program designed to produce a yitaamin   and   mineral   product  superior to any existing, available in a one-capsule form.  TRY THE INTRODUCTORY OFFER  NOW AVAILABLE AT Newsprint is Canada's chief  export and manufactured product.  There are 23 Canadian Red  Cross welfare workers serving  our troops in the Far East.  one sister in Nebraska.  Grahams Funeral Parlour  was in charge of the arrangements.  Coast News Jan. 20, 1955. 8  .45  per  Sack DeL  Phone GIBSONS 53  SIBSONS BUILDING SUPPUES, LTD  Gibsons, B.C.  FOR   SALE  17 ft. Norcraft Hardwood Hulled  GEORGE    REYNOLDS  The funeral service was conducted by the Rev. H. U. Oswald of St. Hilda's Churdh,  Sechelt, for. George Reynolds,  last Monday, in sight of the  hills of Sechelt Inlet which he  had loved and worked among  for several' years.  Beautiful floral tributes  s^ent by his many friends and  business associates were laid  on the chancel steps.  Mrs. Reynolds and her son  Tommy were accompanied by  close friends Mr. and Mrs.  Wilkie of Ladner, and Mrs. O.  Graham of Vancouver. Pall  bearers were S. Tyson,. W.  Wilkie, H. Gilbertson, J; Le-  mieux, C. Malman, and W.  Woods. Sr.  A native of Fairbury, Nebraska, George came to the  Peninsula in 1922, living at  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  for several years previous to  settling in Wilson Creek 16  years, ago. His cheerfulness  and enthusiasm for sports will  be missed by all who knew  him.  He leaves his wife Agnes,  and son Tommy of Wilson  Creek, and two brothers    and  JOHN  DAVID  SMITH  John David Smith, 72, of  Gower Point, passed away en  route to hospital oh Saturday  when he was being taken for  treatment by his friend Mr.  W. Bow. Mr. Smith had been  ill for some time, suffering  from a  heart ailment.  For many years, he was  a prominent builder and contractor in Vancouver, having  moved there from Nova Scotia. He has done some building  locally among which is the  Bow home  at  Gower   Point.  Mr. Smith was actively interested in civic affairs, both  local and on a larger ' scale,  and was a staunch supporter  of the Liberal party.  He leaves his wife, Madge,  and one daughter in Nanaimo.  Powered with 115 h.p. Gray Marine  FULL PR8CE: $1250  O. SLADEY,    Pender Harbour  Ph&tte Peiidef Harbour 6-S  HALFMOON BAY   PLAYERS  present a program of-..':  . THREE SHORT Pt AYS  at Cooper's Store* Re.drooffs  SAT., JAN. 22,; 8 P.M.,  CARDS OF THANKS  FOR SALE (Continued)  Mrs. A. Reynolds and Tom- Majestic 6-holed coal and  my, wish ,-io thank: their, many .wood-range,'hot water jacket,  ���friends  and ^ig^ D'." John-  .mahy expressions qf^sympathy    ston, Gower Point. '   3  in their recent sad loss.^!*:;-  Special thanks to Dr. D.  McColl, Rev. H. U. Oswald,  Mr. W. Graham and his staff.  m*  wt*.    ���rn\.t  FOR RENT  Beach home; well built;  clean; comfortable; nice location. Grand view, full plumbing, electric lights, two; bedrooms; unfurnished; no children; only $45 a month. Totem Realty.  Business premises at Union  Store, formerly C &. S Sales.  Apply Unjon Estates office,  Sechelt, for information,     tfn  "WORlC~WANTED  General ��� repairs, cement  jobs, septic tanks, roofs, and  other jobs. Harry Conrad.  Phone Gibsons*"44.  Painting, odd jobs, digging,  etc. R.  Work, Gibsons 8U.    3  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  ���watch repairs. .". Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. ,     tfn  ���Watch Repair: All types of  '!* -watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, efficient. Unioni  General Store,   Sechelt.       tfn  WANTED  Middle aged man non-drink-  ���'.'- er, non-smoker, requires comfortable warm room and  board in a quiet home. Away  week-ends. Please give full  particulars. Prefer between  Davie Bay and Sechelt, Box  101, The Coast News.  A few acres with srhall  house on sea front With good  anchorage.  Box   103.  INSURANCEr  Prompt, dependable service  for all your Insurance and  Heal Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J evenings and holidays. H. B. Gordon, 81H, or  T. E. DuHy, 31M. tfn  Fire, auto, liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. tfn  Fast cabin cruiser, suitable  camp tender, reduction gear,  $1500 or nearest offer. ; Can  be seen at Madeira Park  Wharf,'. or see Roy Dusenbury,  Harbour Motors. 5  Bush wood, fir and alder,  current prices. Stag Fuels,  phone  21 J, Gibsons, tfn  \ Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging, J. Melhus.  Phone   Gibson's   33. tfn  Rough and fPlaned .Lumber  Phone Halfmoon Bay 72  KOLTEEMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon  Bay   '. ...        \ .  wood   ;. '  ���  ALDER  OR  FIH  Phone Ran Vernon  Gibsons 26W  or John Atlee; 93S.    tfn  30 x 8 work boat. 6 East-  hope. Al condition, $700.  Swedahl, Bay  Road. 3  Two-room house. Plumbing  and shower, new electric wir-.  ing, linoleum on floors^ Can  be easily moved. Float 28x28.  25 ft. cabin boat, 8 1-2 ft  beam, 110 Mercury motor,  Paragon clutch. E. N. Gen-  berg,   Port  Mellon,  B.C.  . Davis Bay two - bedroom  home. Best part of the beach.  Level lot; full price $5500 on  very easy terms. Totem Realty  Gibsons.  1953 Austin panel, low mileage, small down payment,  balance ��asy terms. Apply Alf  Williams, Sechelt. Phone 32H.  4 '  Five acres North Road; good  timber on this. Full price only  $895. This side of Mountain.  Highway. Totem Realty.  One complete set P.K. tools  and case. Plus other articles.  Frank Charlesworth, Grantham's Landing, B.C..  . . , Sunday,,   January 23; ,  -   ANGLICAN ":������"���  3rd Sunday   after Epiphany  St. Bartholomew's Church  ......  Gibsons J_..*  11 a.m. Morning Prayer;  3:30 p.m. Evensong  St.  Hilda's Church,   Sechelt  11:00 a.m.. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday  School!  Si. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  *7     11 a.m. Sunday School  2:00 p.m. Evensong  Community Church, P. Mellon  Serviced 7:30 p-nv1*  JOHN MINOFF  Funeral rites for John Min-  off, 74, of Pratt Road, Gib;  sons, were conducted by the  Rev. H. U. Oswald, at St. Bartholomew's Church on Tuesday, Jan. 18..  Mr. Minoff lived alone in  the cottage he moved to over  12 years ago. He was found  dead in the yard by Jim Chaster, who had been doing odd  jobs for John. Independent to  a fault, John had refused to  see a doctor.  He was . Austrian by birth,  had travelled widely. During  his years in Canada, he had  been at; sea, worked as a logger in Quebec, farmed, and  finally retired in Gibsons.  Learning rudimentary English  in the Quebec woods, aided by  a -knowledge of French picked  up in the Orient, he found no  difficulty., in making himself  understood.    < y. ������>���''       "���������;--j\.  Humorous and" kindly,. helpful to any in need, John Minoff will be missed- by his  friends and neighbors. He had  no known relatives. A coroner's inquest found the cause  of death to be influenza with  complications, and a weak  heart.  ���UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  .Public Worship, 11:00 a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m. .-;''  Wilson Creek .S.S., 11 a.m.  Public Worship, 3:30 p.m.  Port Mellon   .  7:30 p.m. the 1st, 2nd and 4th  Sundays  'ST. VINCENT'S    'j  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10:30 a;m.  Port Mellon,   first   Sunday <?of  .     GARGRAVE  (Continued from Page 1)  tions should be contested and  pfe course,  not  everyone    can  win.  At time of making this- report the intehtiohs of the Provincial government have hot  yet been made known in regards to any changes that may  be made in school taxation,  and grants from sales tax to  villages  in  the  province.  What we do know however,  is that there has been a considerable increase in assessments on improvements. Increases of 25 percent and more  have been recorded in, the  new assessment roll. We have .  each month at 11:35 a.m.-  Madeira    Park,    la$t    Sunday \ little control over school taxa  each month 4:30   p.m.  at  SThe Hut."  BETHEL  Sechelt  Sunday School 2 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3 p.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30   p.m.   Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer  and Bible,, Study  at  8ip.m. Friday 'night  Young  People  at 8 p.m.  ROOMS TO LET  Rooms $2 and 119  "per night  $8 Per Week  HOLLY    LODGE  GIBSONS  tion, and many citizens are  wondering just what is likely  "to happen, in that connection.  We do have some control over  village taxation, arid while  we have no intention of unduly embarrassing the Village  Commission in its taxation  problems, it is up.to the rate-  . payers association to keep a  close watch on whatever situation may develop as the result of the change in procedure ordered by the British  Columbia government.  May I extend my appreciation- and thanks to all who  have assisted in making 1954  a successful year for the ratepayers association, to the dir^  ectors    and    committees     for  HAS VACANCY FOR  METER READER CLERK  SALARY IS OPEN  INTERESTED PERSONS ARE INVITED TO APPLY  TO MANAGER AT SECHELT  .  TENDERS are INVITED  for the PURCHASE and REMOVAL of the  FREIGHT. SHED adjacent to the CO-OP STORE  To be received by Jan. 29, 1955.  Sec. ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  Gibsons, RC.  Highest or any Tender not necessarily accepted  PENINSULA GLEANERS  Gibsons  WILL BE CLOSED  FEB. 5 to FEB. 19  for STAFF HOLIDAYS  SPECIAL  Mill Slabs per Load $7  Vancouver-Gibsons Freight Lines  p~*%-.  Phone Gibsons SOW "  For Your Wood & Coal, too.  This is the Weather for  RUBBERS and RUBBER FOOTWEAR  We have Stocked  RUBBER BOOTS for Ladies & Children  Plain, or Warmly Lined, Fleece or Plaid  MEN'S STURDY RUBBER WORK BOOTS  All Reasonably Priced  WIGARD'S SHOES  Phone 25-S  Sechelt  THE DATE PAD  Jan. 20 ��� Gibsons Legion  Hall, general meeting Legion  Branch 109. Nominations.  Jan. 21 ��� Wilson Creek  Community Hall, 14th Annual  Meeting, Roberts Creek Credit  Union.  8  p.m.  Jan. 21 ��� 40th Anniversary  of Kiwanis  International.  Jan. 21 ��� Gibsons School  their support, to Fred Crow- Hall, another of those popular  hurst,  secretary-treasurer,  and    cribbage and whist    evenings.  NOTICE  FOR SALE  BUDGIES  All Colors. Talking Strain  C. P. Balleniine  Phone Gibsons  127      Ifn  Gower Point ��� grand view  property; all cleared; 1 acre;  exceptionally well-built two-  bedroom home. Open for an,  offer.   Totem Realty.  Coal and wcod heater. Good  condition, $25. Phone Gibsons 7R2. 5  Kiwanis��� 40th Anniversary  this week��� 40 .years of continuous community service.  Leaders in Boys and Girls  work.  Remember Feb. 5th ��� Kiwanis Hard Times Dance and  ���Box Lunch Social. Fun for all.  Modern and old-time dancing.  FiVery cent of proceeds far Ki-  warv.s Welfare Fund, to be  spent on emergency needs on  the Sunshine   Coast.  Jack Gordon, assistant secretary, for their efforts during  the period tinder review, and  The Coast News for unlimited  publicity covering the association's activities.  We have endeavoured to  co-operate closely with the  Village Commissioners throughout the year, and thank them  for their response in this regards.  While willing to assist and  advise, when necessary, I  think that the position of president of the ratepayers group  should be filled by a different  person each year, this in order to give to others experience. . and to encourage them  to take an interest in our  worthwhile   activities.  Prizes, refreshments, 8 p.m.  Jan. 22 ��� Redrooffs: Halfmoon Bay Players present  three short plays, 8 p.m.  Jan. 27 ��� Selma Park .8  p.m. Annual meeting of the  VON.  Jan. 27 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall, 8 p.m. Farmers,Institute.  Films and talk on poultry  and gardening. Come and  bring a friend.  Jan. 28 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, 10 a.m. Kinsmen's wives are holding a su-  per-duper rummage sale; real  bargains for all.  Jan. 29 ��� Sechelt PTA  Burns Supper 7:15 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall. Concert ��� and  dance will follow.  Feb. 5 ��� Gibsons: Kiwanis  . Hard Time    Dance    and    Box  Lunch Socieal,    School    Hall.  All proceeds to Kiwanis Welfare Fund.  Feb. 7 Gibsons Parish Hall,  8 p.m. Farmers Institute General meeting.  Feb. 11 ��� Gibsons: Valentine Tea at the United Church  Hall, by St. Bartholomew's  WA, 2 p.m.  Feb. 12 ���- Roberts /Creek  Hall,"9 p.m. PTA Dance. Everyone welcome. Support your  PTA.  Mar. 17 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, United Church  WA will hold St. Patrick's  Yon. 2:30 p.m.  Mar. 21 ��� Gibsons: Elphin-  stone High School. Variety  Night,   8:00 p.m.  This Week's Special ��� Five  acres land; good water; neat  main highway; good cabin.  Bargain at $1250.  Harold Wilson  operating  Totem   Realty  Phone   Gibsons   44  Evenings 95J 6 Coast News Jan. 20, 1955  BY CHUCK TOMPKINS  Basketball is really in the  air this week with the big  news of the overtime win  from Squamish by the Elphin-  etone Cougars.  The Cougars came from behind to tie up the game as  Ritohey Luoma sunk a long  One to send the game into  overtime.  Locals came out on the high  end of a 44-40 score, with Bob  Douglas and John Glassford  high men with 14 points each.  The local girls had a pretty  easy go as, they coasted to a  40-6 wins over the Squamish  girls. ��  *      *      *  Little League Baseball is  finally becoming a reality and  a group of the very interested  are holding a meeting this  Week-end to get things going.  In the very near future  there will be a speaker accompanied by a film to enlighten .parents and    the    fu  ture ball players on the organization and benefits of  this sport.  The first card of boxing  will be held in Gibsons on  Jan. 28��� another step ahead  for the hard working Recreation Commission. I have been  hearing talk of a regatta for  1955���I think i^'s about time.  Back t0 basketball again  and this Friday night will  see the Elphinstone Cougars  take on Gibsons Orphans in  the High School Gym. This  should be a good game as the  Cougars have improved terrifically in the last month or so.  But I'm from the old school;  I still think experience can  beat youth so this week I'm  really going t0 stick out my  neck and call the Orphans to  win.  The players are working  hard to put on a good game,  so how about all you nice  people being in the hall about  8  p.m.  Friday.       I  guarantee  you a good show.  *      *      *  BOWLING NEWS  PORT MELLON: Men's  high three, Ron Jaeger, 162,  220, 180���562. Men's high sin.  gle, Ron Jaeger, 220. Women's  high three, Helen Clark, 243,  SLAB WOOD  Deliveries Start Soon!  Place Your Orders Now  with  ED SHAW TRANSFER  Phone 44,   22R, or 21C2  for Information and Deliveries  Our January Hardware Sale  Continues  Come in and Check the many  UNADVEftTISED SPECIALS  Time Now to Order  SPRING 6&RDENING SUPPLIES:  LIME--PEAT MOSS--FERTILIZERS  PEACH TREE SPRAYS  All Sizes of FLOWER POTS on Hand  228, 143���614. . Women's. high  single, M. Gavelin, 251. High  single game, Shabooms, . 921.  Total pins, Carries, 2,574.  PENN COMMERCIAL:  Men's high three, Keith  Wright, ���586. Men's higS single, Charlie Lund, 272. Women's high three, Doris Rusk,  609. Women's high single, Helen Thorburrn, 277. Team high  single, Penn Motors, 955.  Team high three Union Steamships,  2,635.  SPORTS CLUB: Men's- high  three, Pio Batistig ��� 774.  Men's high single, Pio Batistig, 338. Women's high three,  Kay Hall, 555. Women's high  single, Betty Beng, 258. High  team single game, Creepers,  1,103. Team high three, Creepers, -2,873.  BALL & CHAIN: High  three,. Orv Moscrip, 632. High  single, Roy Hutton, 246. High  team, Bea's Beavers, 2,551.  , TEN-PIN LEAGUE: Men's  , high three, Andy Leslie, 224,  135, 151���510. Men's high  single, Andy Leslie, 224. Total  pins, Hansen's, 2,221. High  single game, Chuck's Motors,  826.  LADIES LEIAGUE: High  three, Joyce Stuart, 182, 248,  152��� '582. High single, Joyce  Stuart, 248. High single game,  Duds, 843. Total pins, Duds,  2,297.  GIBSON'S MIXED: Men?s  high three, Jim Drummond,  227, 193, 218���638. Men's  high single, W. McCarthy, 262.  Women's high three, Molly  Connor, 150, 152, 258���560.  Women's high single, Molly'  Connor, 258. High single game  Midway, 1,012. Total pins,  Midway, 2,825.  PENDER HARBOUR MIXED: Men's high three, Harry  Wise, 135, 164,. .241��� 540.  Men's high single, Harry Wise  241. Women's high three, S.  Leavens, 155, 212, 127��� 494.  Women's high single, S. Leavens, 212.  Last Week's  ACROSS  1. Small  quarrels  6. Embrace  XI. Small  (Law)  12. Celerity  13. By oneself  14. A roller  which inks  49. Small  depressions  DOWN  l.-Mast  2. Hawaiian  goddess  3. On top  4. Skin  disorder,.  type {print.)   5. Faithful  19. Wan.  .   dered  ...   aim- -X  lessly  20. Coin  (Jap.)  22. Posture  23. Having  dormers  24. Singlo  unit  ;-/-iiL*iui-ij:--ai3ai2.v  ^U'^aa. ���'-niany-'.1  ��� ana aaa.  isiaaa-^oaiaaEQ  wmcymMW&mn  mmumm:ya&&  aaaaau  aaua  ;;��aaasa ;:-{aaas^  <:.tfe  15. Say over  again  17. Man's  nickname  18. A U. S.  president  21. Personal  pronoun  22. Fuss  25. A flower ^1?  27. Another  . ''."'  name for the  ���   Friendly  Islands  29. Concerning  30. Breach of  faith (rare)  S2. Mature*  33.1 am (contracted)  84. Parts of  ornamental  nails  36. Everting  sun god  38< A place of  worship  42. Milton's  "Regent of  the Sun"  45. U. 8. poet  <6. Seek  laboriously  $������ Xov  Information  Hi* Puff up  48. Old Norse  works  6. Greek letter   26. Body of  7. Measure  (Czech.) .  8. Questions  9. Emitting  vapor  10. Prevade  16. Sailor  (slang)  water  28. Fuel  81. Not at  home   -  35. A pleasant  expression  37. Temperate  39. Scheme -  ���*< 40. One of the  . people of  Latvia.  41. Ogles '  43. Girl's name  44. Man's  nickname  ii  ��i5  m  ���21  \n  so  33  5ft  4%  4*>  48  WL  2J��  a/**  1  37  2��  2  1ST  43   *V  25  Z  \<o  31  3B  1  z  4  X  12.  19  19  3*  sr  w  '&  io  17  2fe  ���pH  j���  is  1-5 y  Gun Club Expands  and Changes its Name  TIMBER   RESOURCES  According to the latest estimates Canada possesses ��� 397,-  313,000,000 cubic feet of merchantable timber, of: 'which  about two-fifths are considered accessible. to commercial  : operations at the pr.esent time.  '.���'.'������'������. :.___��� '  NALLEYS  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER; GIBSONS 32  POTATO  CHIPS  < ���  ^mCuAp&i\  i  jfJtflAW  KIWANIS   INTERNATIONAL  40th  Anniversary  Jan.  21, 1955  ' - ' \  , Kiwanis 'International began 40 years ago with one cluJb and 16 members and has progressed steadily to its present size of 4000 clubs and 235,000  members.  This past year has-seen its greatest year of expansion and indications  are that 1955 will exceed this. There is a reason ��� Kiwanis ' motto: "We  build" is our guiding beacon at all1 times.  The "Objects" of Kiwanis International are:  "To give primacy to the human and spiritual rather than to the material values of life."  "To encourage the daily living of the Golden  Rule   in   all   human    relationships."  "To promote the adoption and the application of higher social, business and  professional standards." ,  "To develop,,by precept and example, a more intelligent, agressive and serviceable citizenship."  "To provide, throug'h Kiwanis Clubs, a practical means to form enduring  friendships,   to render altruistic   service, and to build better communities."  "To co-operate in creating and maintaining that sound public opinion and  high idealism,., which make possible the increase of righteousness, justice,  patriotism and goodwill."  Kiwanis from its inception has taken an active lead in Boys'  ^ivk and Girls' work���sponsoring    every   ph.ase   of   activity  that  ^v.'- will contribute to their welfare, and to their ultimate value  Wyy as our citizens of tomorrow.  KIWANIS in 1955  Your Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club���Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Many citizens are aware  that the Gibsons Gun Club  began existence in 1952 as a  pistol club and though the  idea at the time,was to encompass most of ,the outdoor  activities it wasn't very catching. The pistol gang carried  on until it became evident  that something had to be done.  Too. many prospective members thought they would have  to lay 'out'''almost $100 for a  pistol  before  they   could  join  At the, annual  meeting    on  Jan.  12, it  was decided    that  the name of the club    would  henceforth    be ��� the     Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club and thaf-a  concentrated  effort  be    made  to sign up everybody possible  that had  any interest' in  outdoor sport. If you happen    to  be one   of those interested  in  trout fishing, sea fishing, skeet  shooting" or eveni pistol shooting, you do not have to.,   own  any    equipment.      The      club  ^members    would    like      very  much to,see you in the club.  * There are many advantages  to /being-.; a member of a Rod  and Guri'*Club,  the most    im-  Roberts Creek  Legion Officers  Result of election of officer's,  and appointments of the Canadian Legion, Branch 219, Roberts  Creek follow:  President, Comrade* . Cum-  ming-'for his second year in  office;, vice-president, Comrade  Haslam; padre, Comrade Harbord by acclamation; execu-v  tive committee, Comrades  Long, Wells and Gilbert by acclamation; sgt. at arms, Com-,  rade Gilbert' by acclamation*  secretary-treasurer, Comrade  Mortimer.  Chairmen: Entertainment  committee, Comrade Manns  and salmon derby committee,  Comrades Matthews and Anderson.  An executive meeting will  be held on Thursday, Jan. 20,  at the Legion Hall.  The laws of Canada,require  every person, with exception  of wholesale and retail dealers  to register all revolvers,, pistols and . fully automatic firearms in their possession. This  does not include the ordinary  type of rifle, shotgun or air  gun.  It is also required that any  person, with the above exception, wishing to purchase a  revolver or pistol, or to receive it into.his possession by  gift, loan or any other^means,  must first obtain the necessary authority to do so from  his local police department before receiving the firearm.  In accordance, with amendments to the Criminal Code of  Canada, a new type of Fire-,  arms Registration certificate  has been in effect since Jan.  1, 1952. For the purpose of  re-registratipn on this new  type certificate, registered  owners are now requested to  forward all copies of certificates in their possession bearing date of issue prior to 1952,  to:  The Commissioner,  Royal Canadian Mounted  Police,  OTTAWA, Ontario.  Attention:���  Identification- Branch.  In the event that copies of  certificates have become    lost  or mislaid, it is requested that  |he registered    owner    submit  the descriptions of    the    fire-  MURDOCH'S  REMINDS  YOU-THAT  FOR WINTER WEATHER  CLOTHING  FOOTWEAR  GENERAL SUPPLIES  SHOP AT  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLIES  Phone 11-J  PENDER   HARBOUR  portant one being the fact  that through the club's affiliations with other clubs in B.C.  . your voice can be- heard by  the Game Commission. Of armsin his possession by let-  course this is only one. There te^r- Quoting the make of fire-  is always the fact that you arm* calibre, serial number,  may learn more and; better number of shots and barrel  fishing spots,  if. your  interest    length. .-;  is  fishing,   from  other     mem-   '��� ������-���   ��� ' "      .   ���  bers or your fellow member  may correct that fault in your  shooting, that you haye been-  cussing 'for-, years. , Perhaps,  most important of all is , that  this is "all yours for $5 for  the first year-and'then $3 per  '. year.  .   The club hopes to co-operate  with the     Sechelt   'Peninsula  Rod and Gun,' Club to    foster .'  good competition. The club is  not in    any    way     connected  with them, as' many    prospec  tive members seem to think.  The mdst  needed   item    of  the club now is   a    piece    of  property  on which "to    build  its     clubhouse    and _:   indoor  range.    The members decided  on Wednesday night to    concentrate ��n this.      The ideal  place would be one large  enough to have ^a good outdoor range and skeet shooting  course as well as a spot suitable for -the clubhouse. Of  course it should be not too  far from existing water and  electrical facilities. They feel  that once this is accomplished  the club will roll under its  own steam. Of��course the  more members there are the  easier it is to get it to that  freer-rolling stage. ,.'���'-���'  To join the club why not  have a talk with one or two  of the members. Among the  easiest to locate are Walt or  Morris Nygren, Gordon Ballentine, Rocky Grey, Reg Godfrey, George Hill or Johnny  Bunyan. Any one of them  will be only too pleased to  give you a complete run-down  on the club. . ���   * :  SOLNIK  SERVICE  STATION!  WILL  Winterize Your  Car or Truck  ��� ANTIFREEZE ���  Winter  Lubricants  -. MOTOR TUNE-UP -  <���" " ���    "��� ���������������"      ���'�������� -i      ������.-���-��������������� I     IT  McCuHocli  Power Sa^.r:'::  Parts and Repairs  WE DO  WELDING  Phone 48C  Sechelt  WINS FOOD MIXER  Mrs. E. J. Attlee of Gibsons  was one of the 50 third prize  winners in the Mystery Muffin contest sponsored by the  Kellogg Company of Canada,  Ltd. She will get a Westing-.  house food mixer and juicer.  The    pennies,    nickels    and  dimes raised by the Canadian  Junior Red Cross for Crippled  Children's work amounted    to  $150,697.63 last year.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  th& Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.

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