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Coast News Mar 5, 1959

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 Provincial Librar  Victoria, B. C.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12, Number 10, March 5,1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9*=50     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Removal of grades seven and  eight from high schools to elementary school is advocated  in a brief to the Chant Commission on Education by a committee representing the Se-  chet School district. The committee also recommended establishment of kindergartens,  an accelerated pace for the  smarter students and a special  work channel for those unable  to keep up with the average  student.  The committee also urged a  more extensive program in  literature from grade four and  more drill in arithmetic fundamentals.  The committee members are:  Mrs. Cloe Day, commercial  teacher,* Mrs. . Iris Smith,  Home Ec. teacher; Mr. Robert  Burn��, municipal clerk; Mrs.  N_R. McKibbin, parent; Mr.  E._Nf. Henniker, bank manager -  Mrs. R.F. Donley, school board  member; Mrs. Frances L. Flem-  ming, teacher; Mrs. B. Rankin,  girls' counsellor; Mr. L.R.  Peterson, teacher; Mrs.'Margaret Slater, teacher; Mrs.  Grace Wiren, elementary teachers consultant and Mr. W-S.  Potter, principal, Elphinstone  High school.  Here is the brief minus a  preamble which leads into the  following:  The generaT topics we propose to cover in an attempt to  convince that our suggested  >ch\anges in the educational  system are based on s.ound xea-  V eoning and will improve the  7 educational system and there-'  by our whole society are:  1. Changes in the overall  curriculum to allow for: a. acceleration; b. retardation; cv  full scope for , individual dif-"  ferences and the development  of the individual as opposed to  mass production.  .<��������� ;: -2. -C<Mt&rA&ha<W  will enrich?^ the   present  program, make, it more practical .  in some instances and generally assist   in carrying  out the  ideals of topic 1.  3. Improvements in general  administration and general duties of teachers which we believe will go far towards solving the teacher shortage difficulty and regaining for our  public schools the prestige  which an educational system  should have.  All through our elementary  school and right up to grade 9  we are expecting all children  to conform to the pattern set  out in our departmental bulletin��. Teachers must so conduct  their classes as to mold every  child just as close to the pattern as possible. They must  do everything in their, power  to keep that child with hi�� age  group, see that he develops  socially and physibally, and  keep h-im "in the groove" so  that he can go on into high  school with the class.  To assist in meeting the  problem of individual differences in academic aptitude, we  believe that an acceleration  program should be instituted  very early! for the very apt  with a modified regular program for the slow. Therefore  we recommend:  1. The setting up of kindergartens as part of the public  school system ��� pre-grade 1  classrooms which pupils 5  years of age may attend and  which  may   retain  6-year-olds  Teenagers  to  Wilson Creek Teen Age club  held its get acquainted meeting Feb. 27 iri the Community  hall. There was a good response and an enjoyable evening ^vas spent.  It was decided to hold the  first general meeting Fri..  March 6 at 8 p.m. in the Hall,  and hold an election of officers. Refreshments will be  served.  Teenagers on the Peninsula  are cordially invited to join  this club. Members ha-.s plans  for a good activities organization, so if you are looking for  entertainment in any form, this  is the club for you.  Bill Dodds has kindly offered transportation for anyone,  so please phone him at Sechelt  8F.  not yet able to pass the readiness tests,  2. The promotion of 5-year-  olds to Grade 1 if they are able  to pass the readiness tests  early in September, and  3. That the primary section  of elementary school be a continuous, progressive course to  be mastered by pupils in 2, 3  or 4 years according to individual ability and achievement  as measured by daily work and  a series of standardized achieve  ment tests in reading (oral and  written), language (oral and  written), number work, mech-  $211,000  in estimates  for schools  The Board of School Trustees reported at their meeting Feb. 23, that a letter has  been received from the office  of the deputy minister of education, to the effect that projects and estimates totalling  $211,000 as submitted by  School District No. 46, are approved for referendum purposes as follows:  Acquiring and developing  school sites:  Hopkins; Landing -Elementary  ��� new site $     4,500  Elphinstone Jr.-Sr.  addition 4,500  Sechelt Jr. High, new    12,000  Pender Harbour High, improving  present site      10,000  New. Construction and additions:  Elphinstone addition  2 rooms 53,000  Sechelt Jr: High,  ~~;&XtKxm-A:yyr/.y. :���..'���*���'-��� 47^K>��:  Halfmoon Bay Elementary  new school 18,000  Hopkins Landing Elementary  2 rooms 35,000  Furnishings and  Equipment  for new buildings:  Elphinstone 6,000  Sechelt ,4,000  Hopkins Landing 3,000  Halfmoon Bay 1,500  Plans, supervision and contingencies 12,600  Total '���...$ 211,100  Of the total estimated  amount of $211,100, all but  $4,500 is eligible for provincial grantsr  Immediately final approval  is received from the provincial cabinet, dates for the voting on the referendum by the  rate-payers will be set. Under  statutory regulations there  must be ten clear days following notification to the ratepayers by public advertisement. Explanations of these requirements will be published  in a following edition.  The secretary has been instructed to write a letter of  thanks to the Egmont Community Centre club for their kindness in allowing the Egmont  School the use of their piano.  Letters - of commendation  have been sent to Sandra Peterson, for an honorable mention,  and to Nick Gilbert, for an  award of merit, received recently from the Pulp and Paper Industry. Unfortunately  these names were omitted  from the previous report of  award winners.  An evening meeting was  held Feb. 27 to finalize the  1959 budget for review by the  finance committee and department representatives at 9 a.m.  March 3, in Vancouver.  DeMolay camp  The third annual winter  workshop for British Columbia  DeMolays will be held during  the weekend of March 7 and 8  at Camp Elphinstone, better  known as the Y Camp.  The DeMolay members will  start arriving on early ferries  Saturday and welcoming ceremonies will commence at  12:30 o'clock. Meals will be  prepared by one of the chefs  of Shaughnessy Hospital. Pat  Murphy will be workshop director. No cars will be allowed  at the camp. They will be left  at either Horseshoe Bay or the  Nanaimo terminal of Black  Ball Ferries.  anics   of writing,  and general  comprehension ability.  Secondary schools from  Grade 9 up have a system of  credits and promotion by  course, while grades 7 and 8  are promoted by grade, carry  no credits, and conform in near  ly every way with the elementary school pattern. In a junior  senior high school, too, the  matter of time-table, general.  administration, social affairs  and extra-curricular activities  are made much more difficult  by the inclusion of grades 7  and 8. In any attempt to program for individual differences, it would be much more expedient to plan with the grades  7 and 8 in the elementary  school so that a double channel of progress can lead up to  a much broader secondary program.  Junior high schools are in  operation in some parts of the  province, but in the more rural areas, separate junior and  senior high schools are not  practical because of the added  expense for small groups. In  junior high schools, too, the  some diversity remains as to  credits and non-credits, promotion by grade or by subject.  Pupils are compelled to go to  school to the age of 15 years  or to the end of grade 8. If at  the end of grade 8, a pupil  could look forward to school  in another building and under  different conditions, he might  be inclined to continue his education. Therefore we recommend:  1. That grades 7 and 8 be  made part of the elementary  school.  2. That a "social promotion"  channel be offered from grade  4 through grade 8 to run parallel to the normal channel.  ,3. That those pupils who are  'hot able to "achieve at" the regular rate and to pass a series of  standardized tests at the conclusion of each grade be expected to repeat the grade or  go into the Social Promotion  channel.  4. That very bright pupils  on the regular program of the .  intermediate section of elementary school, grades 4 through  8, be allowed to proceed at an .  accelerated pace and prepare  for high school in a 4-year  period if they are able to master the courses.  5. That the regular channel  be altered to include a language in grades 7 and 8 at  least, a more extensive program of literature from grade  4 onward and more drill in  arithmetic fundamentals.  6. That industrial arts and  the sewing part of home economics be held over for second-  (Continued on Page 3)  D  artce c  lub  ffi.  names ameers  Gibsons Area Square Dance  group enjoyed another success^-  ful evening on Saturday night.  More newcomers were welcomed and introduced to  square dancing by congenial  caller, Bud Blatchford.  Refreshments were served at  the end of the evening, and dur  ing this period a general discussion was held regarding the  forming of an organized club.  The suggestion was well received and Harry; Robertson  was installed as president by  reclamation.  Other officers elected were:  vice-president, Mrs. A. Robertson, Secretary, Mrs. J.  Clement; treasurer, Ed Kul-  lander, and social convenor  Mrs;. W. Hendrickson. It was  decided that membership  would be $2.50 per year.  Members were in favor of  holding another dance this  coming Sat., March 7 at S:30  p.m. to the accompaniment of  records, as a caller is not available. It is hoped then to vote  on a name for the club, also  to draw up club by-laws.  Next "caller" dance will  probably be on March 28.  Special thanks goes to Hopkins  Landing Association for its  co-operation regarding the hall  More members can be accommodated.  Seven are injured  i|i two accidents  Six teenagers were injured  Friday night of last week when  a car in which they were riding and a truck collided on  Suf-shine Coast Highway about  onj? mile-and-a-half ncsrth of  Peninsula Hotel.  "(Those injured were Tim  Fe^rn, now in Vancouver Gen-  Mill charity  fund report  The executive committee of  the CFP Port Mellon Mill Employees' Charity fund reports  1958 found the fund's activities  fully met the expectations sought  when the Fund was organized  ohe and a half jj^ars ago.  Since the report for the first  half of 1958 the number of regular f contributors has increased  39^ hringing the total to 188 by  the * end of^thfe" yearAW^iressei  in percentages of the total permanently employed force at the  mill this means an increase from  jwrt. under 60% to approximately  75%.  This higher participation has  resulted in a higher total of contributions, which amounted to  $1,505.54 for 1958 and, together  the balance brought forward  from 1957, gave the executive a  total of $1,597.04 for distribution to the oganizations eligible  under the Fund's statute.  iThe following disbursments  were made: $125 each to the  Kinsmen's Polio Fund, Canadian  Red Cross. Kiwanis Easter  Seals, OES Cancer and Cancer  Research Funds, St. Marv's  Hospital, Salvation Army, Chil-  drens Hospital, Sunshine Coast  Boy Scouts and C. N. Institute  for the Blind. Port Mellon Community church $25 and S-*.  Mary's Hospital Equipment Fund  $300, making a total of $1,450.  This leaves an amount of $147.04  in hand for disbursment in 1959  It is hopsd that the fund will  receive between S1.500 and $V  600 in contributions in 1959,  which would allow tlie increase  in the Standard contributions,  fr:m $125 1o $150 to eligible  organizations and still leave a  small amount in hand for any  appeals not anticipated at this  t'me.  The executive committee will  discuss this matter in the next  meeting, which will be called in  the near future and the decisions  of  which  will  be  made  public.  ew speed limits  Speed limits have been raised in various sections of the  Sunshine Coast and as far as  the Coast News can ascertain  here are the highway speed  limits now in force from Port  Mellon to Earls Cove:  Port Mellon to Soames Point  40, unchanged; Soames Point  to Granthams bridge, 30, unchanged; bridge to top of Granthams hill, 20, unchanged; top  of hill to Gibsons village, 30.  unchanged; through Gibsons  vi.lage, 25, up five; from Super  Valu store to Davis Bay, 50.  up 10; Davis Bay area, 30, up  five; Davis Bay to Selma Park,  50, up 10; Selma Park, 30, up  five; Selma Park to Sechelt,  40, unchanged; Sechelt village,  25, up five; Sechelt to Kleindale, 40, unchanged; Kleindale  to Earls Cove 50, up 10.  eral Hospital and on the critical list with head injuries; Susan Fearn, a sister, with a  broken leg and arm and other  injuries", Don Sharpe, Clare  Mulligan, Mike Dragan and  Darlene Lymer also received  injuries which are not regarded a�� serious.  The young people were  headed towards Gibsons when  a Hansen's Transfer truck  came around the curve and the  two vehicles collided. The impact forced the passenger car  off the road and sent the truck  hurtling into an RCMP car  which, headed towards Gibsons also, stopped when it saw  a collision.inevitable.  RCMP are investigating the  collision. The police report the  car containing the teenagers  wag on its correct side of the  road. The car was badlyi damaged but the truck, partially  loaded, did not suffer too  heavily.  ..,. An wnusualjaccident resulted.  Sunday afternoon ih sending  James Brown of Gibsons to St.  Mary's Hospital where he is  being treated for head injuries  and contusions.  He was driving his car on  Sechelt Highway near the  School road when,on the turn  the door of his car opened and  he fell partially out. Fred  Strom who was with Brown  tried to pull him back but the  car, uncontrolled, smashed into a stump.  Fire destroys  Butler home  A fire causing damage estimated at about $6,500 destroyed the home occupied by Mr.  and Mrs. Sid Butler and two  children Feb. 25 in the log  boom area of Roberts Creek.  No one was home at the time.  How it started no one knows  but the fierceness of the blaze  suggests it might have smouldered for some time before  bursting into flame. People living nearby had no inkling of  the place being on fire until  a burst of flame engulfed the  building. The house was part  of the late Dr. White estate.  Neighbors strived to save  what they could but the rapidity of the blaze did not allow  them to get near the place.  The Butlers had their possessions insured. Not a thing was  saved.  The family, following the  fire, were given quarters to  stay in untii they could help  themselves. In the meantime  various organizations have  stepped in to help out. The  union in Port Mellon where  Mr. Butler works, and the  Kinsmen club in Gibsons have  provided some cash.  A benefit dance will be held  in Roberts Creek Community  Hall, Friday evening, March 6  tc oAd the family. The dance,  which will start at 9,30, has  been organized by the Kinsmen  club of Gibsons who have arranged for the Mellonaires to  provide music.  A collection will be taken at  the door in aid of the family.  Refreshments will be served  by the Kinettes.  The Canadian Junior Red  Cross sent relief supplies to  assist youth in 26 nations in  1958.  This is the type of hospital  sought for the Sunshine Coast  It is one that is for Campbell  River. The Sunshine Coast  Hospital Committee organized  recently at Sechelt and representative of the peninsula front-  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour is now at work assessing  the situation along the coastal  area for its future needs. The  committee is of the opinion it  will take several years work to  get such a hospital for Tthis  area. In the meantime meai.  bers of the committee are laying the groundwork for future  development   of   their  studies.  Port Mellon  union assists  east strikers  The International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, Port Mellon-  has issued'..the following statement:  Our local on Feb. 24 sent the  -; following -.wire    to;    Premier  Smallwood:  "Local 297 of the International Brotherhood of Pulp.  Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers wishes to go-on record as  concurring with the other labor organizations in Canada  who are shocked at the unchristian and un-Canadian  methods being used against the  organized wood workers ie  -'-_.v_.uu--ular.ci."  "A copy was also sent to Lester Pearson, federal Liberal  leader:  "Early in February the local  sent $100 to aid the loggers in  Newfoundland and the locals a}  a general meeting on Feb. 25  voted to assess themselves $5  apiece for further aid. Tnis will  mean over $1,000 more will be  sent to  help  the strikers.  "The Anglo - Newfoundland  Co. has stated that they 'do  not intend to pioneer a reduction in the work week.' This  is very misleading. The IBPS  & PMW locals in Newfoundland have a 40 hour week except the shift workers wh&  work 42 hours per week. Their  base rate is $1,78 per hour. We  have not heard yet why the  IBPS & PMW local at the  Anglo-Newfoundland mill is  not supporting the IWA but  cur other two locals at Corner-  brook and Deer Lake in Newfoundland are helping the IWA  strikers both financially and  morally.  "The IWA men have been  working a 60 hour week for  SI.Co per hour. The IWA accepted a conciliation award  which would have cut their  work hours to 54 per week at  the same take home pay and  would have given them an additional 5c per hour. This  award was refused by the  Anglo-Newfoundland Co. This  conciliation award was unanimous, even the company's norn  inee on the board agreed with  the award. Premier Small-  wood's support for the Anglo-  Newfoundland Company's  stand is almost incomprehensible." oast l$zws  2   Coast News, March 5; 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 BC. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member  Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $J.50: 3 mos., $1.00  "United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy  common sense  A brief to the Chant Royal Commission on Education submitted on behalf of people in Sechelt School district interested  in improving the educational system, contains considerable common sense. The sincerity of members on the committee which  produced the brief is revealed in their direct approach to numerous angles.  In the preamble of the brief, the committee summarized  its feelings as follows: "The committee, as a group closely associated with the educational progress in our own area, resents  much of the present clamorous criticism of the educational system and feel that the critics are too frequently those people ignorant, not only of our aims and objectives, but also of even a  "basic knowledge of the curriculum as it stands.  "We feel, too, that much of the criticism of modern youth  is misplaced, exaggerated and unfair. However,, our resentment  against the 'critics is not so great as to blind us to the fairness  of some of the criticism, nor to prevent our feeling that improvement is needed. And we have found that when considered opin- ������.  ion and constructive criticism is requested, most people give in-,  telligent and helpful suggestions.  "Our own opinions are supported by answers to questionnaires to the extent that we want to recommend changes in curriculum, in administrative procedure, and in the basic philosophy of education itself. The premise that 'every man's child' can  ������master the fundamental skills' and that a 'common course' can  possibly 'meet the needs and capacities of both bright and dull'  is wrong. If we are going to offer a 'challenging' program, to 'every man's child' we must avoid the mass production methods of  our present curriculum and stop trying to make pupils with vast  individual differences in ability! and desire conform to the pattern."  The desire to return grades seven and eight to elementary school jurisdiction is sensible because that is where youngsters up to grade eight should be. They are in a more comfortable position mentally in being "top dogs" at the elementary  school than being "underdogs" in a high school. Their age is  more suitable for companionship with the younger unsophisticated than with older types. True they are intermediates but  nothing more and as such should not be exposed to more than  they are suited.  Having kindergarten classes would be a great help in  sorting out the slow from the smart which would be of benefit  to teachers in all grades as well as the pupils. It would mean the  grade one teacher would have more of a chance to teach those  who can' absorb more readily. The slower ones would get better  coaching in a kindergarten class.  The brief also suggests a "social promotion" channel  which means the practically hopeless student would continue  advancing with his or her original classmates in the hope he  or she will pick something along the route which will be of some  use. On the other hand the brief also suggests an accelerated program for the smart student. This appears to be a definite break  with a system that worked against the smart student. Such a  plan would allow the smart student to reap a reward and advance a�� fast as conditions would allow instead of being held  hack and classed as a "square".  There are many other interesting points in the brief worths'! of comment but those mentioned here appear to be the main  ones and if put into practice should do most good to the great-  set number. The brief is one which should be read by all. It  does show there is a drift away from theories which have proven  impractical to something which in the past has proven of great  er benefit.  Unpredictable phenomena  There are times when a man who makes substantial products like iron bars, tin sheets, cement pipes and big trucks  wishes fashions would change for him more frequently. Maybe  Mr. Webster nad an inkling of the future of women's hats when  he gave as synonym�� for fashion: rage, vogue, craze, and fad  Feminine fashions in headgear are among the ethereal  and ephemeral unpredictable psychological phenomena of a phenomenal universe. Of course, it makes for good business and  after all the American standard of living depends upon keeping  the wheels humming in industry. If some -subtle inexplicable  mental process compels women to demand a new style each two  ��r three months it means work for the millinery trade, work for  the producers of materials, and work for the salesgirls. There  are two facts we should mention. Firist, no man should be forced  to help his wife choose one of the modern, eye-arresting combinations; second, we hope mass production will reduce prices so  if the ladies want a new hat a month they can have it.  i  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  ALLOW  ONE WEEK  FOR PROCESSING  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime   . .... ��� Webster classic^  PuBL-IC  ACKWOWLeDS^e/viT  OF   "We  PARTTOgfeSHlP    FOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY  By APPOINTMENT  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 312F  raaw��Bwn~ia��3  -><����������ClrtB_ragCT-������M*M---~-M��Ml��ra-Ml^^  Legislature  BY TONY GARGRAVE, MLA  Like other members of the  legislature I was angered and  amazed by. the minister of  public works' attack on organized labor recently. Though we  have known for quite some  time that Social Credit is op  posed to organized labor in  B.C. we did not expect to see  the leaders of the trade union  movement vilified and discredited on the floor of this  house. The best rebut to his  remarks was made by Pat  O'Neal, secretary-treasurer of  the B.C. Federation, when he  said last week:  ,  "The Canadian labor movement may not be perfect ���  just as there is ho perfect government ��� but it is essentially  a clean and honest movement  and \ye are certainly proud of  our record in B.C."  .. ���&    -#    *  The- alarming thing is not  that the minister thinks these  things but l^e. alarming thing  is that his "perception of the  labor-management situation is  so bad that he :"feels he should  verbalize theni on the floor of  the housed His perception of  the world around him is so bad  that he is a political liability  to any cabinet.  Labor-management relations  in this province are reasonably  good. The trade union movement is as mature and sensible and honest as any in the  world. It's true that from.time  to time employers do not want  to pay wages asked but that is  not unusual. The trade union  merely applies the rules of the  market place. If the price is  not right, there is no sale.  *    *    *  The right not to work, for a  certain employer if you do not  want to is a precious freedom,  and the fact that it is exercised  from time to time is no reason  to condemn the trade union  movement that is one of the  cornerstones of modern democracy. Democracy depends on  eflEectively organized groups*  in the community, from all  parts of the community.  Each group owes it to itself  to have sound policy and sound  leadership. Only in this way  can we prevent the growth of  a monolithic state. It is interesting to note that after the  last war the allies helped the  unions get back on their feet  in Germany and Japan.  Trade union stoppages are  only a fraction of those man-  hours lost by unemployment,  industrial injury;, or the common cold.  Considering the economic  felump we are going through,  labor - management relations  are surprisingly good and I  have complete confidence in  the trade  union movement to  Tight control?-  Four of B.C.'s secondary  schools should be given a free  hand in planning their curriculum for an experimental period of four years, the University of British Columbia's extension department has proposed in a brief to the Royal  Commission on Education.  Under the extension department's proposals the schools  would be released from the  prescribed currilulum and province-wide tests and examinations for the four year period.  "It seems apparent," the  brief states, "that many teachers feel as though they were  tightly controlled from some  central point, and that they  have little choice in the determination of eui'riculum or  the variation of ieaeuing."  obtain sound contracts for their  members, as they must, and  prc-_eed in a manner which  v/ill satisfy the public as. to  their  integrity.  Statements by anti-labor  members of the government  only inflame and create insecurity.  *    *    *  The worker is going to protect his interests as best he  can through his own organizations which he controls and he  finances. He will not rely on  benevolent government and  neither should he do so.  These are political facts of  life. Those that try to ignore  them are not competent to sit  in the cabinet.  Our trade union leaders under Claude Jodoin, president  pf the C.L.C., are reasonable  and honest .men. Any. attempt  to associate: B.C. trade unionists' with gangsters or racketeers that have infested some  American trade unions does  B.C. a disservice. America is  not B.C. We think and act  differently here. Our trade  unionists are amongst the best  citizens we have.  LTD.  Due to changes in the time of departure of the Black  Ball Ferries Ltd., a new time schedule, EFFECTIVE  MARCH 26 1959 is being filed with the Public Utilities  Commission of British Columbia.  Copies of the proposed time schedule will be oh file at the  main office of the Company at Sechelt, the terminal depots  of Vancouver, Powell River, and the express office at Gibsons.  This application is subject to the consent of the Public Utilities  Commission and any objection to same may be filed with the  Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities Commission,  Vancouver, B.C. on or before March 16, 1959.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Same Night ���Same Time ���Same Place    1  GIANT  Thurs. March 5  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES!  $5 - $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  KEEP YOUR  RED! CROSS  READY!  .^  3.  %~v~.   v~, ,       *;~**3*��   -V-*^ -.���">���"  ; ? 5\<v*f..: # *{-:^-  -t v -"^ ->**-"'-< **C^>'-   -i"  '        s   s     ''-  Ov��\*\    -  ^*  -*���    sSi    *VN    -  sn  --���"���     "���; 5* *->\^ * -^ "  -M  .��      5,  . When trouble or disaster strikes, your  Red Cross is always first to answer the call.  Support your local drive for funds���the  best insurance in time of need.  PROVINCIAL HEADaUARTERS: 1235 West Pender St, Vancouver  V27I5-2  miimmmBmmK^ami^KK^mmammiimKm (Continued from Page 1)  ary school courses, from grade  9 up.  At present we have a two-  channel  system   of  education  from grade  9 onward (a), the  University  program,   and   (b)  the General program. The intent was that those pupils with  the  necessary  academic  ability and the desire to go on to  a   higher   school   of   learning  should take the university program;   the   rest should   get a  good   general   education    and  have  a   broad   general  knowledge when they leave school,  neither program was to be of  an inferior  quality;   each was  designed    for    students    with  ability and interest but preparing for different ways of life.  The system breaks down be-  on outlines specia  cause "every man's child" does  not have academic ability and  because along with our two  channels of education go two  other policies that are weakening the whole educational  structure. The first is "holding  power." We must "keep them  in school"; "keep them off the  employment market"; "keep  our percentage of high school  graduates above that of any  other country in the world and  any other province in Canada."  Is it not obvious what that policy does to the general pro-  gram?The many not capable of  mastering the university program which is culminated by  departmental examinations  must go into the general program which becomes "watered  down" to the ability! of the  people  in it. The public soon  TASELLA SHOPPE  NEW SPRING COTTONS  for WOMEN and GIRLS  Stylish Yard Goods in Cotton Prints  Phone SECHELT 54  Now you can buy the famous  ~A^\rrZZZ3i  yfjlWl:  For On!y  *299  ^  2-cycle Timer  Hot and Warm  Wash  Partial load tub fill  Automatic Lint  Remover  Automatic Sediment  Ejector  Aerated Wafer Inlet  Exclusive Hinged  Top  5 Year Transmission  Guarantee  Fluid Drive  Styling .equal to  machines in the  '���'deluxe" class  Electric or Gas Dryer  fo Match Washer  RICHTER':  TV   CENTRE  Phone  SECHELT 6  realizes that it is a watered  down course. Parents insist on  their children going into the  university program, whether  or not the pupils have that  kind of ability. Departmental  results are scaled to pass a certain percentage of writers.  Therefore the university program also becomes watered  down to the people in it.  Along with the 'holding"  policy goes the second weakening influence ��� "social promotion." It, too, is based on a  good sound ideal. Keeping a  child in grade one for 8 years  because he hasn't the intelligence to learn to count ia not  a sound plan. It is much better to keep that child with his  age group so that he learns to  get along with his fellow man,  learns any of the things he is  capable of learning, and sees  those things in relationship to  the society of which he is a  part.  But is it not equally obvious  what this policy does to the  academic programs of our present curriculum? A pupil who  cannot master the elementary  skills is no fit subject for a  good, sound, general program  at the high school level. Yet  becau-je he has been moved  along with the "C-" or better  rating on report cards, indicating average achievement in  relation' to his ability, he is in  the high school, possibly on  the university program in the  hope that he can continue to  get pass marks right up to a  degree in law or medicine.  Teachers must present their  lessons to the average or median in each class. The able  students are bored to tears;  the very weak are either sunk  in despair, or are so far out of  their depths that they do not  even realize that they' should  be learning scjmething from  what is being said, and they,  too, are bored to tears. The  more clever pupils soon learn  that not much effort is required to get a "pass", and that  they will come to be "set  apart" or considered "eggheads" if they get too high a  mark. Respect for solid learning all too often disappears  and the general. tone of the  classroom sinks.  To correct those weaknesses  we recommend:  The addition of a third channel in the secondary school to  give us:  ��������� .-a. The- University program  for those pupils with ability  who intend to go on to a higher school of learning, .  b. The General program  which offers a sound background in the liberal arts along  with some spedialized training of a vocational nature; e.e\,  commercial, -woodwork, mechanics, sewing, agriculture,  sheetmetal,  c. And the Special - Work  program for those pupils who  lack the academic aptitude to  do the work of the other channels but who can benefit from  some kind of training and from  the social associations with  their age group. The committee feels that the special work  program should be terminated  at tlie end of grade 10.  Certainly a pupil's wishes  and the plans of parents should  be given special consideration  in promotion to any channel,  and- whenever the pupil has  any possible chance for success  on a preferred program, he  should be given the opportunity to try it. But teachers should  insist upon a reasonable standard of achievement in 'each  of the first two channels, not  a standard relative to any pupil's innate ability, but a standard based upon the chances  for success in the  type of fu-  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10% Down  Sl/2% Unpaid balance  Years to pay  EXAMPLE OF FINANCE PLAN   ~"  Principal   $700.00  Down Payments    ;      J0.OO  60 Monthly Payment           12.02  See or Phone  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd. DAN WHEELER ��� Gibsons 66 or  1928 Marine Dr., North Van.���YO 3443 TED KURLUK ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  ture work for which the pupil  is  trying to prepare.  This committee has been  criticized severely for suggesting definite percentage marks  as the division point for definite credit values. "A pupil with  50 marks, one credit? Yes. A  pupil with 65 marks, two credits? Yes. But, how can you say  that John, who got 57 marks,  must take a whole credit less  than Joe, who got only one  question . out of a hundred  more?" Our feeling is that we  do that anyway. For 49% a  pupil gets no credits. For 50%  he gets five credits. Our only  difference is that if John happens to fall within the percent  of pupils we intend to fail this  year, he loses out no matter  what his percentage mark is;  but if he is right at the bottom  of the group allowed to pass  instead of at the top of the  group to be failed, he gets the  five credits.  We make the same fine distinction, too, in many skills  and occupational positions. In  commerce courses, unless you  can type 40 words per minute,  you cannot get the 5 credits for  Commerce 20; unless you can  take shorthand at 60 words  per minute, you cannot have 5  credits for Commerce 31. At  39 words per minute in typing  or at 59 words per minute in  shorthand, you fail. Most employers, especially for large  firms, administer tests of their  own, based on the standards of  work which they require, and  prospective employees must  pass the test to be offered the  position. Tnen why should we  be so "fuzzy" in our promotional policy  in schools.  We admit that one teacher  might set a test on which no  pupil would rate below 80%  while a second teacher setting  a test on the same material  might make the examination so  difficult that no pupil could  attain more than 30%. However, we are not recommending  that the tests be set by individual . classroom teachers. The  university could surely set a  series of standard entrance examinations indicative of the  factual knowledge, language  ability, comprehension and  skill development required of  beginning university students.  It is our feeling that consider  able time and effort should be  spent on the setting up of standardized tests based upon the  requirements of the next grade  to be taken or upon the requirements of the field of work for  which the graduate is preparing. The number of credits received should give a clear indication of how well prepared  the pupil is for his next step.  The weighting of credits  will also ass'st in overcoming  the current attitude that any  pupil trying to attain high  standing is trying to shew off  or be an "egghead." No slower  pupil is going to condemn hard  work and high achievement on  the part of a better student if  that better student is receiving more credits for his effort and an opportunity for advancement that he could not  expect with a bare "pass mark"  In  the matter of promotional policy, we recommend:  1. That a series of standardized achievement and compre  hension  tests,   teacher   administered and marked, be used a&  a basis for  promotion.   Other  Coast News, March 5, 1959.   $  factors should be considered";  I.Q., aptitude, interest, attitude, work habits. If a pupii  has the ability but is not using it, he should fail and repeat the course. On the other  hand, if a pupil has not ability  and fails to pass the standardized tests, teachers have some  thing definite to show his parents as the reason for putting  him into the third channel.  2. That increasing letter  grades of achievement carry  increasing weight of credit  rating toward graduation: an  "A" pass, 85% to 100% ��� 5  credits; a "B" 76% to 84% ���  4 credits; a "C plus" 67% to  75% ��� 3 credits; a "C", 58%  to 66 % ��� 2 credits; and a "C  minus" 50% to 57% ��� 1 credit. Students on the university  program should be required t��  have at least 75 credits and  therefore must achieve at a  high level or put in extra time  to achieve, in addition to requiring a certain number of  courses.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Lesion Hal. 8 p.-H. ��� MONDAY, MARCH 9  UNPAINTED FURNITURE  CUSTOM OR STANDARD BUILT TO YOUR NEEDS  AT C.TY P'B?-CE5  Call in at  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Phone  GIBSONS  212W  ZZ*^xx^&^%C^J^'2y��zr:r~~"-���,_��---__--_  Need an Extra Bathroom ?  There are so many improvements and repairs you  can make with a low-cost B of M Home Improvement  Loan ��� from adding a bathroom or even an extra  bedroom now to giving the house a new coat of paint  in the spring. And by keeping your house in tip-top  shape, you protect the best investment you have.  B of M Home Improvement Loans are inexpensive  ��� only 6% interest per annum ��� and you can repay  them in easy monthly instalments.  If you have home improvements on your mind ...  a playroom, new plumbing or electric wiring... why  not talk to your B of M manager today about an  H.I.L. ��� available for almost any worthwhile purpose  about the house.  Bank of Montreal  REMEMBER  Wintertime  is the best time  for indoor home  improvements.  Workmen ore  more readily  available and  prices are  often lower.  Gibsons Branch:  EDWARD  HENNIKER.   Manager  Sechelt   Branch: DONALD   McNAB,  Manager  Port Melion (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN    EVERY   WALK   OF   tIFE   SINCE   t 8 1 7     .I,.. .iP.r.ftfifrft ���_?  Coast News, March 5, 1959.  Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon pulp mill is now  a competitive unit as the result  of past re-organizations and if  isrorld conditions remain reasonably normal there should  &e continuous advancement in  the industry, J.G. Prentice,  ���president of Canadian Forest  Products said at the Tuesday  eight meeting last week of the  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club.  The event was a dinner meeting at Dannys Dining room, attended by guests from Sechelt  and elsewhere.  Mr. Prentice was introduced  b? Jules Mainil, president of  the club. Starting with the observation that he and Port Mellon came into being the same  year, 1907, Mr. Prentice told  of some of his experiences in  Uurope, during and after  World War Two. Reaching the  Pacific Northwest he looked  about for something to do and  iaard that the International  Harvester company which had  a. tract of timbered land was  willing to dispose of it as the  company had no further use  ���for the timber in its products.  As. the result of various negotiations and deals he found  Mmself interested in an organization which eventually became Canadian Forest Products with a mill at Port Mellon involved.  Mr. Prentice in reviewing  Port Mellon's history said he  -found it fascinating and explained the Port Mellon mill  is now the oldest pulp site in  British Columbia on which  pulp is now being made. He  went back to the days of Capt.  Mellon and journeyed down  through the years in the hisi-  tory of the mill, its various  owners and what happened in  some cases.  He explained that when the  present company took over  changes in techniques and markets had occurred along with  a drastic drop in the price of  pulp. This resulted in a reorganization of company hold-  Sags. Now, he said, the com-  ��j:ay feels Port Mellon is a  ^-tnpetitive unit and if things  remain normal "we should  &ave continuous advancement."  Mr. Prentice was most interesting when he began talking  about himself and his career  starting in Czechoslovakia. He  -Had. some knowledge of French  German, English, Egyptian and  ���gnitfid. States people and language... He was, he said, able  to converse in French, Ger-  ���jnan. and English besides his  *__-tive tongue.  As the result of his travels  ih the United States and South  America he said he had a fair  idea of what to expect when he  arrived in Canada. The transition from a Czechoslovakian  to a Canadian businessman had  i4s problems and many of them  Sad. to do with variations in  -Meanings of speech.  On the lighteir side,, Mr.  Prentice said he liked a good  game of soccer and revealed  he had taken a considerable  interest in the sport. He plays  a "bit of chess" and has been  a. member of Canadian and In-  Usernational chess organizations  .Saving taken part in international games. He was of the  opinion international chess  tourney's keep channels of international communication  <spen and thinks some good can  Edgar Cluse  Funerai services were held  at the Legion Hall, Sechelt, on  Sunday, March 1, for Comrade  Edgar Cluse who passed away  iuddenly on Feb. 25 at his  .-tome in West Sechelt.  He came to Sechelt in 1943,  la.ving served in three wars  and! also with the South African  Constabulary. During his years  in Sechelt, he was, always active in Legion affairs and respected and loved by every-  -one who knew him.  He leaves his brother-in-law  Mr. J. Fairweather and two  .nieces, Mrs. Jellard and Miss  33. Fairweather, all of Vancouver.  The service was conducted  j_y Rev. Denis Harris and assisted by Zone Commander  Hon Haig. Pall bearers were  Pat Hughes, Lloyd Bracken,  Douglas Lister, Jack Buller,  Dave Jamieson and Tommy  Reynolds. The guard of honor  consisted of 20 Legionaires.  The Ladies' Auxiliary attended  to pay their respects and many-  old friends filled the hall to  capacity.  Funeral arrangements (were  made by Graham Funeral  Home. Cremation followed in  Vancouver.  come of such contacts.  Mr. Prentice, dwelling on  the state of world affairs said  he believed humanity will  solve some of its political and  economic problems.  "Canadian Forest Products  will do what it can to make its  history brighter than when it  was first started," Mr. Prentice  said as his closing remark.  He was thanked by Ed Johnson on behalf of member Ki-  wanians who said he found  the talk by Mr. Prentice interesting as well as inspiring.  BY ORV MOSCRIP  Shucks ��� this week there  isn't much to report except  scores. There were good scores,  but not exceptional. Stars, but  not enough. High team games,  but no records. So���  Ladies League, Dorothy  Smith 671 (272); Gibsons, Josie  Davies (599) Daisy Bailey (234)  Ron Godfrey (613) Fred Stenner (236); Pender, Kay Mittle-  steadt 566 (201) Al Martin 532  Ron Pockrant 250. Port Mellon  Paula Moore 570 (238) Howard  Shadwell (676) Alec Robertson  (282); Penn Commercial, Helen  Thorburn 610 (251) Roy Taylor  652 (276); Sports Club, Elsie  Johnson 598 (260) Doug Litster  (662) Rudy Crucil (243); Ball  and Chain, Polly Chamberlain  o3i-  (299), Al  Lynn 683  (282).  Team of the week Sechelt  Automotive (Penn Commercial)  2969 (1052) Runner up, Holey  Roller (Sports Club) 2900.  Shell Oil (Gibsons) 1010.  In the Ten Pin League, Hansen's blew their chance to catch  the leader (Home Oil) byi losing three points to them. High  three was taken by Jack Fox  cf Home Oil with 566. Chick'  Moorehouse had high single  (201).  Team of the Week ��� Home  Oil 2453 (865).  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. Helen Lau was flown to  Trail after spending three wseks  in St. Mary's Hospital. She will  make her headquarters with her  son, F. K. Metcalfe and family  at 300 Willow Drive during her  stay in Trail.  Mrs. B. McCue of Clinton has  been the guest of her parents,  Mr.  and Mrs. M- MacKenzie.  Feb. 17 marked the 20th wedding anniversary of the Aleck  Andersons.  On Feb. 24 the Legion Ladies held a farewell tea for  Mrs. J. Warlow who is leaving  to live in Vancouver. Among  those present were Mrs. R.  Hughes, Mrs. B.L. Cope, Mrs.  R.J. Eades, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs.  Matthews, Mrs. 'P.B. Long, Mrs.  B. Clark, Mrs. R. Gumming,  Mrs. Ellis, Airs. Allen, Miss  M. Walker, Mrs. C. Harbord,  Mrs. C. Thyer, Mrs. El Sand-  berg and Mrs. Wright, a visitor  from the  prairies.  Mr. and Mrs. M. MacKenzie  left for Tacoma Friday picking  up Mr. and Mrs. A. Skelton en  route. Mrs. MacKenzie and  Mrs. Skelton will attend a  Stauffer convention while  there.  Mrs. J. Raymond and son of  Nanaimo have returned home  after spending two weeks here  Mrs. K. Baba visited in Vancouver during the week.  Mrs. Hugh Reynolds with  Sus3n and Gene are guests of  relatives and will return to  SeatUe at the end of the week.  Mrs. R. Hughes is spending  two weeks at the Covemton  home in Vancouver.  DATE CHANGED  Date of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary Family Supper and  Bingo has been changed to  Sat., March 21, at Madeira  Park Community hall and will  begin sharp at 7 p.m. Tickets  are available for adults or children 11 years and under. There  will be entertainment during  intermission and coffee and  doughnuts on the house after  bingo. Come, help your hospital.  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  Wilson Creek Community Centre members and  friends are invited to a  MCE and ORIENTAL DUE  March 14  Phone SECHELT 237M for .TICKETS  Halfmoon Bay notes  '"YOU SERVE  BY G.VIJJfi"  By PAT WELSH  Welcome Beach Community  Society held its first Square  Dance class Sat., Feb. 21 at the  Community Hall, Maurice Hem-  street directed and everyone enjoyed the instructive evening.  Date of the next class will be  announced later.    ���  The sale of plants and bulbs  announced for Feb. 28 at Welcome Beach Community Hall by  the Garden Club should have  read March 28.  *    *    *  Mrs. Twiss of Edmonds, Washington, is visiting her daugrter  and husband the P. Craigs at  Redroofs for a few weeks.  Mrs. Ted Roseboom of Horn-  toy Island who resided here for  some time is the guest of her  daughter Mrs. Lloyd Cameron.  Oops, another error! Was misinformed, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Burrows had donated a pano to  the Halfmoor.'' Bay Hall. The  piano was purchased by Mr Surtees.  * *    *  '.'The'"Aff'Tiiiiie "Favorites Talent Club held a meeting at the  home of Mrs. :E. Stillwell, counsellor, on Feb. 27 with John  Surtees in the chair. After  business had been disposed of  plans for the future. were discussed. It is hoped to put on  another show in March.  Redwel Recreation commission held its annual general  meeting on Thurs., Feb. 26 in  the Community Hall with W.  Grundy in the chair. There  was a good attendance and an  election of officers resulted as  follows: Mrs. H. Allen, chairman; Mr. R. Stewart, vice-  chairman; Mrs. M. Tinkley,  secretary-treasurer and Mrs. E.  Klusendorf, Mrs. E. Hanley,  Mr. E. White, and Mr. ,'W.  Grundy, the executive.  * ���#    *  A vote of thanks was tendered the outgoing officers for  their splendid work during the  past two years. It was decided  that the commission be known  as the Redwell Recreation  Commission rather than the  Redroofs and Welcome Beach  Recreation . commission as hitherto. Tea was served by members of the Redwell Ladies  Guild.  The Redwell Recreation  Commission will start Square  Dancing classes March 5 at 8  p.m. in the Community Hall  under direction of Maurice  Hemstreet, everybody welcome  Ronald Manns  Ronald Manns, of Roberts  Creek, who died recently, had  an interesting career in the  armed forces and was one of  half a dozen or so who hold  both Imperial and Canadian  Long Service and Good Conduct medals, representing 46  years of service.  Enlisting in the York and  Lancasters Regiment in 1901,  he served with that unit until  1923, during which time he  served 12 years in India and  in variousi campaigns during  World War I.  He came to Canada in 1923  and enlister with the Princess  Patricia Light Infantry and remained with that unit until  1938. In 1939, he joined the  Winnipeg Light Infantry and  went overseas with the 1st Division. He transferred later to  the R.C.A.F.  Mr. Manns was an active  member of Branch 219 Canadian  Legion,   Roberts Creek.  Ronald White of Calgary after attending a convention in  Vancouver came._up to Redroofs to visit his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. E. White, for the  weekend.  Mrs. E. Pearce has returned  home after an extended visit  with members of her family in  Seattle and Vancouver. Accompanying her was her son  and two grandchildren who  will spend the weekend here.  Robert Stewart suffered a  fractured right wrist from a  fall while working in his garden last week. The arm is in  a cast and he is progressing  favorably.  Mr. and Mrs. Paddy Welsh  are receiving congratulations  on attaining the fortieth anniversary  of their marriage.  HEAR  ��� Rev. W. F. Rourke  _      of Montreal, a preacher of  wide experience  GIBSONS   FENTECOSTEL   TABERNACLE  March 10 to 22  SERVICES:  Tuesday thrti Friday at 8 p.m. and  on Sundays 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  THE PUBLIC IS INVITED  Rev. M. T. Siti-onstad, Pastor.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  For All  Home Improvement  Let us re-ahgnand  balance yourwheeis  save your tires  ��� ���.  '������  i ���   -t.    i j ii-.- ;.*_; U/    . ii *���.*���< 4  BODir  Collisions  (WHEtl MIG/fMEMTEXPERTS  3150   SEYMOUR   ST  SEE US FIRST!!  COMPLETE STOCK OF LUMBER  and  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hilltop Building Supplies  Phone GIBSONS 221  24 Days  and then EASTER SUNDAY  Are you preparing for  an increase in sales?  Oft Donaghan  mam!^��mgm��m%^mi mmm^smsjm^g^mg^M^s^M&mg^sg?' Coast News, March 5, 1959.    5  COMING EVENTS  Mar. 12, United Church Hall,  Kinettes' Rummage sale, 10  a.m.  Mar. 14, Wilson Creek Community Centre, Cabaret style  dance, Oriental ftood served.  Tickets,   Phone Sechelt 237M.  Mar. 20, Sechelt P.T.A. Family  Night Concert, in School Activity Hall, 8 p.m. Phone Sechelt 237M for tickets. Adults  50c, children 25c. 4-26-c  Mar. 25, Elphinstone High  School, Sacred Cantata, Olivet  to Calvary, 8 p.m. Combined  choirs.  DEATH  NOTICE  MANNS ��� Passed away Feb..  -23, in Shaughnessy Hospital,  Ronald Arthur Manns of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by  Ms loving wife Dorothy, 1 son  Kenneth, R.C.A.F. station, St.  Sylvestrie, Que., four daughters, Mrs. N. Jackson, North  Burnaby- Mrs. H.P. Cormode,  Edmonton, Alta; Mrs. F. Wilson  Vancouver; Mrs. J. Stacey,  Winnipeg, Man. 11 Grandchildren. Funeral service Thursday, Feb. 26, 2 p.m. at St. Aidan's Anglican church, Roberts Creek, B.C., Rev. CR.  Harbord officiating. Interment  in Field of Honor, Seaview  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home, directors.  MYERS ��� Passed away February 27, 1959, Armenia Myers  aged 70, of Kleindale, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband Efdward, 1 son Cedric,  Lake Cowichan, B.C.; three  sisters, Mrs. E. Duncan, Madeira Park, Mrs. N. McDonald,  Lake Cowichan, B.C., Mrs. J.  Leary, Mission, B.C.; one  grandchild. Funeral services  were held Tuesday, March 3,  2 p.m., from Gibsons United  Church, Rev. D. Donaldson officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home directors.  CLUSE ��� Passed away suddenly February 25, 1959, at  home, Edgar William Cluse,  aged 78, of West Sechelt. Survived by 2 neices, Miss Barbara Fairweather, Mrs. Jel-  lard, both of Vancouver; one  brother-in-law in Vancouver.  Funeral service was held Sunday, March 1, at 1:30 p.m. from  Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt,  Rev. D. Harris officiated. Cremation. Graham Funeral Home  directors.  CARD  OF  THANKS  To all my friends and neighbors, many thanks for gifts,  flowers, cards and letters and  all kindnesses shown .during  my stay in hospital.  Jen. Monrufet.  Thanks to neighbors and  ���friends for kind expressions of  sympathy and floral tributes  tendered during our recent bereavement. Mrs. Ronald  Manns and family.  HELP WANTED  Construction helper, man or  boy, 5 hour day, 10 to 4. Must  Lave car or truck. Apply Gibsons Hardware. 2-5-p  Cafe staff required for weekends at present, full time during summer months. Phone  Pender Harbour 241.        2-5-c  Reliable married man with  car to manage established Fuller Brush territory. Earnings  above average. Contact G. Wel-  den, 760 Chestnut St. Nanaimo  or  phone 1870Y4, Nanaimo.  tfn.  REAL ESTATE (Continued)  WORK  WANTED  Boat work, carpenter work.  Phone Pender Harbour 601,  around 6 p.m.  Fire, Auito, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. ��� Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum  30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams. Deaths and Births  ud to 40 words SI per insertion,  '3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25e charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertisins deviating from  regular classified style becomes  ���classified display and is charged  "by the measured agate line at  6o per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Lefals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  ner count line for consecutive  in<*,'*��rtions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  TOTEM FLASHES  Keep your ear to the ground.  Big developments may come  thit year in our area. We are  growing steadily. The future  is brighter than ever.  Sechelt,   nice   building   lot.  FP. $1325 on terms.  2500   feet  waterfrontage,   2  fine beaches, 9 acres land, nice  home,   gardens, 20 fruit trees,  small mill 50 inch headsaw, 24  inch planer, work shop equipped,   good  water   supply.   It's  without doubt our   top listing  for development potential, and  amazingly attractive property.  Every inch usable  as subdivision,   beach resort,  beach motel,   etc. It's extra good value  at $42,000 on terms.  Still have one fine building  lot for only $450.  Splendid camp sites, near  fine waterfront, large lots,  only $350.  240 feet waterfrontage, 5  acres land, main highway bisects it, makes property very  valuable. An entrancing view,  a very happy little cove with  tiny but nice beach. You can  have a splendid home site and  sell the balance of the property for enough to give you a  free beach homesite. Full price  cash only $5350.  260 feet waterfrontage, around  11 acres land, lovely building  site, 500 feet frontage on main  highway, good subdivision possibilities, only $5900.  5 acres on North Road, only  $1250.  5 acres, South of North Rd.,  near the Soames Knob, only  $750.  400 feet waterfrontage, magnificent white sandy beach,  sheltered moorage, 4 bedroom  home nearing completion, two  cottages, room for many more.  Excellent water, electric lights,  phone. What a spot for an exclusive beach resort. A solid  buy at $40,000  Tourist travel will increase  each year. Now is the time to  become established. We have  the locations.  One tiny cabin, only 53 feet  ^waterfrontage, just about^'400.  "feet back to main road, 'few  trees, pretty good view. A bit  steep to the beach. We have  had better properties, but no  better value. $2650.  You too can be a gentleman  farmer, just a few miles out,  on main highway, many fruit  trees, gardens to haunt you,  darling swimming pool for  your kiddies, old fashioned  barn for that cow you have  dreamed of, room for those  cheerful cackling chickens,  bringing you those delicious  nest fresh eggs, trees for boys  to climb, mountain stream, delicious fresh clean water. Mail  delivered to your garden gate,  sweet smelling sunkist smog  free health giving air, and besides all this a very attractive  3 bedroom home. $7350 on  easy terms.  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B. C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Davis Bay, our most glorious  beach area, large corner waterfront lot, 72 x 154, with gorgeous wide angle panoramic  view, an unusually attractive,  exceedingly well built insulated home. One large bedroom,  full plumbing, delightful view  dining area. Everything so com  pact, so neat and so cosy. You  will love it. Best location on  Davis Bay. Price includes oil  beater and lovely new combination gas range and oil heater. A most ideal home. Full  price $8500 on terms. Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  Davis Bay waterfront property. Level, 72.4 ft.'x 150 ft. corner lot, fully' modern, one bedroom home. Phone Sechelt 21Y  PROPERTY  WANTED  K��ve $500 cash for acreage  within 6 miles of Gibsons.  What offers, Phone 148F, Gibsons 3-19-c  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.  DRUMMO^NlT^REALTY  We   have buyers,  and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Your home is insured against  FIRE. But how about windstorm, hail, explosion, falling  trees, aircraft, smoke damage,  etc. 'EXTENDED COVERAGE'  costs little more ��� insures a  lot more! Consult us, no obligation.  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 93Y  TO RENT  LEASE: 3 bedroom fully modern home, partially furnished,  heavy duty wiring, large din-  ingToom and living room, year  round creek, many fruit trees,  5 acres cleared, all on black  top highway, immediate possession. $60 per month. Phone  Gibsons' 148Q. >  New 2 room unfurnished cabin, fireplace, sink, toilet,  shower, garden. Suit married  pensioner or widow. Free rent  till April 1st, assistance ' in  moving. Permanent. $20 per  month. Simpkins Stone Villa,  Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons 217Q.   i  Small comfortable house, one  bedroom, near stores, etc. $30  a month. Totem Realty.  Six bedroom home, in Gibsons,  reasonable, some furniture.  Might consider reduction rent  to handy man for repairs. Details? Totem Realty.  BOARD AND ROOM  Now available, a home away  from home, room and board,  or sleeping room. Six sleeping  rooms available now by month  week, or day. Reasonable. Ph.  Sechelt 80T. Mrs. Anne Gary.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING    CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  ________ ___  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  INSURANCE  CAR BUYERS  Before you buy your new  or  late   model   used   car   see   us  about  our   Low  Cost  Financing Service.  Available  for  either Dealer or Private Sales.  Finest   life   plans   and   group  life insurance.  Sickness and accident plans;  Dominion Automobile Association  Club  memberships.  Best  of Fire, Automobile and  Casualty insurance.  For  genuine   service   in .all  your insurance needs see   ;  AGGETT AGENCIES Lid.,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 145  ANNOUNCEMENT 7~  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F. tfn  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt   69X  2-12-c  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in unpainted furniture made to order. Saws filed.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.  M.  Bell,   1987  Cornwall   St.,  Vancouver 9, Phone CEdar 0683.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons  33. 4-6-1  Will cut your stove wood, $8  per cord. Phone Gibsons 74A  after 6 p.m. 2-26-c  MISC. FOR SALE  Used living room furniture,  consisting of tables, drapes,  also foam rubber chairs and  chesterfield. S200. Phone Pence- . Harbour  IG2.  1 boy's bike, good condition,  $15, 28 inch. 1 double bed  with mattress, $10. Phone Sechelt 92H.  House trailer for sale, 31 ft.,  modern, custom built, one bedroom, very good condition.  Full price S2750. To see phone  Heche! t 18K. 2 5-p  1 wood and ccal kitchen range  in good condition. Cheap for  cash. Ph. Gibsons 9IX.     2-5-p  For quick sale, 35,000 BTU  Fawcett oil heater. Complete  fittings, tubing and new barrel. $30. Phone Gibsons-86T.  FOR SALE (Continued)  One pair of skis and ski boots.  Low price. Phone Gibsons  264A.  Gray Marine diesel motor.  165 hp, reduction gear, in good  running order. $850. White  flat deck truck, mod. 1947.  overhauled 1957. $350. Sucre  Lumber Co. Ltd., Gibsons, Ph.  151.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  1 Planet Junior garden tractor, 3V��.hp. with 6 to 1 reduction, 1 10 inch plough, disks,  cultivator, etc. Guaranteed  good condition. Cost $800, sell  $300, cash or terms. Box 531,  Coast News. 2-26-c  ��������� -'���������  '"-��������� ������ ��� ��� ���������..  ������  ���..���u  '51 Dodge in good condition,  full price $325. '48 Chevrolet  1V_ ton, full price $120. Phone  Gibsons 179 A.  Hens at 25c lb live eight. Will  pluck them for 5c lb if you  wish. Phone Gibsons 270. Elan-  der Farm.  WANTED  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  BOATS  FOR SALE  13 ft. plywood speed boat hull.  Designed for outboard motor.  Complete fibreglass ��� never  been in the water, $350 or best  offer.   Phone Gibsons  235.  Three 12 ft. Carvel built boats  2 hp. Briggs and Stratton, $150  each. Haddocks, Madeira Park.  Ph. Pender Harbour 122. 2-26-1  One 14 ft. carvel built boat,  3*4 hp. Briggs & Stratton, newly painted, top condition. $225.  Haddocks, Madeira Park. Ph.  Pender Harbour  122.       2-26-1  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marine 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  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  STANLEY  W.  DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER  HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PENINSULA   TELEVISION  Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve  the  Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  D. J. ROY. P. Eire., B.C.L.S  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37.  Gibsons  1334 West Ponder St..  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  Home and Industrial Wiring  E'e^triral Heat'iTj  Radins.   An-*Han'"������'���;.   TV  cevvvce  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phon"  130  Authorized GE Dealer  C and S SAT/FV*. SERVICE  Agents for  Combination   Gas  Ranges  Sales and Tr.-���filiations  Fr��p Estimates  Electr'^ a^d i^-*"*- **-+ Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  GIBSONS PLUMBTNG  Heating.  Plumbine  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  DIRECTORY (Continued)  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or  by appointment  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SAjl��-5 AINjJ SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE  PARNWELL  SALES       X.V.      SERVICE  Guaranteed high quality repair  service for radio television  and electrical equipment  93R     Phone     205  GIBSONS  FOR BRICKLAYING  CUT  STONE  &  SLATE   WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A. R. Simpkins  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOMEI &  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  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging  and  Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  '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  f  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  ._.  i��  Branded lines of work clothing  *  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  ��i��  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ��� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� 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  Phone Gibsons   177K  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves. 130 or 19R  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, BC.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  MAX PROPP  CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Telephone KE 4999M  Gibsons 151  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt. B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We   con-du-it best!"  Commorcnl. Industrial and  Residential  Wiring  and  Reoairs  Electrical  Heating installed  Phones: Office  23.  Res:   146G   and   59F.  '4  1  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up  to dnto hair styling  Perman^nts  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  DIRECTORY (Continued)  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises  Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  ������ _��  CSiurdi Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.     Gibsoof  11 a.m. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Holy Communion  Sunday School  family service'  3 p.m.  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C-'eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.       '  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Chusch  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S        "  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 ajao.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first   Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.'in Roberts  Greek United Church  PENTECOSTAL        "  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  ..   Sunday.School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Praj��>  er Meeting  Printed Pattern  L. GORDON RRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  9066  6-i4  It's the middy-chemise ��� the  s Ihouctte all the smart, younger  set is talking about! Easy above,  it has a whirl of pleats below tho  hip-banding. Make this Printed  Pattern all in one fabric ��� or  contrast top and skirt.  Printed Pattern 9066: Girls'  Sizes 6, 8. 10, 12. 14. Size 10  takes  3x/4   yards  35-inch fabric  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto. Ont 6    Coast News, March 5, 1959.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Persons having news tor this  column are requested to leave  it at Cliff's Service station opposite Tom Boy store where it  ���will be picked up.  Plans are under way by Sechelt PTA for a big family night  concert.  Paying a visit to his parents  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley,  after many years absence was  Charles Billingsley of Ancaster,  Ont. He was astounded at the  growth of the peninsula.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Miss Margaret Eggertson was  a recent guest with a friend Miss  Karen Stockwell. Both girls  taught here at the Elementary  school Miss Stockwell is now in  New Westminster and Miss Eggertson in Surrey.  Miss Bessie Burrell who visited  Mr. and Mrs. F- French will be  moving back to her home in Sechelt in April to stay permanently.  A baby shower was held in  honor of Steven four weeks old  son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dodds  of Wilson Creek at the trailer  home of Mrs. Mary Enns at Selma Park. Mrs. Ens and Mrs.  Alice Brown were co-hostesses.  A blue and white sailboat was  decorated to hold the many gifts.  Guests were Len Dorval of Gibson's, Mrs. Sheila Olson and  Mrs. Jake Connor of Roberts  Creek, Mrs. Marge Marshall,  Mrs.Kay Thorpe and Mrs. Roberta Postlethwaite  of Sechelt.  Neil    Edward     Clayton,     six  LAST YEAR'S STOCK  WOMEN & CHILDREN'S  WHITE FOOTWEAR  50   Off  THIS SALE STRICTLY CASH  COME EARLY WHILE SELECTION IS BEST  Phone SECHELT 25G  MEAT MARKET  Specials Thur. Fri.  TURKEYS  Roasting Chickens  Frying Chickens  GRADE "A"  EVISCERATED  Shoulders 33c ih  Chops 49c Ih.  Stew      19c Ib,  1st GRADE ��� HOME CURED  Breaded Pork Sausage   39c Ib.  HOME CURED CORDED BEEF-A Specialty!  HOME   FREEZER  OWNERS  Sides of Pork  Cut Wrapped & Delivered  Port Mellon Customers!  DELIVERED SATURDAY MORNING  FREE   OF   CHARGE  MEATS ��� PRODUCE ��� GROCERIES  FREE       DELIVERY  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  Phone GIBSONS 52 KEN WATSON  Sprinkle a rug with sail befor*  you vacuum it. The salt helps weep  out ihe soot, brightening the rug;  month old son of Mr. and Mrs.  Dick Clayton was christened in  St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Rev.  C. R. Harbord officiating. Godparents were John E. Clayton  and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Hem-  street. Following the service  which was attended by the Paternal grandparents, Mr. .and  Mrs. E. S- Clayton, a luncheon  was held at the Dick Clayton's  home for members of the family  and Miss Maureen Fleming of  Halfmoon Bay.  Susan Kathleen were the names  chosen for the infant daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Hughes of  Selma Park who Was christened  in St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Feb. 22 with Rev. C. R. Harbord  officiating. Godparents are Mr.  and Mlrs. Stan Tyson, jr., following the service a few friends  were entertained by Mr. and  Mrs. Hughes at their home.  Rhyl Sharon were the names  chosen for the infant daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Wood who  was christened Sunday in St.  Hilda'_ Anglican church, with  Rev. C. R. Harbord officiating.  Godparents are Mr. and Mrs. \V.  Holroyd. Paternal grandparents  are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wood of  Sechelt and, maternal grandmother Mrs. J. Stewart of Vancouver. After the ceremony  friends of the family were entertained including Mr. and Mrs.  Holroyd. Mr. and Mrs. P. De  LeenHeer an son Randy, Mrs.  A. Garry and Mr. and Mrs. J.  Stewart.  Linda Sharon and Garry Wayne  children of Mr. and Mrs. W.  Lawson were also christened at  St. Hilda's Anglican Church Feb.  22 with Rev. Harbord officiating.  Godparents by proxy were Mr.  and Mrs. D. DeWolfe of Whitehorse, and Mr. and Mrs. M.  Cooke of Sechelt; maternal  grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.  J. Whyte of Sechelt an& Mr. and  Mrs. W- Lawson of Gibsons. Following the csremony members  of the family were entertained  by Mr. and Mrs. Lawson, including Mr. and 'Mrs. Ron Whyte  and  Miss Darlene Whyte.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Evans are  back in Sechelt and remodeling  their home.  Mrs. W. Hendry came from  Francis Peninsula to visit her  daughter Lorna and Mr. and  Mrs. Ole Korgan. The Hendrys  will be moving shortly to Davis  Bay.  ins Jli&M^Wlifi^GU..  Bulky knits are fashion news!  Top skirts, slacks or shorts with  this  smart,  warm  sweater.  Make this sweater of knitting  worsted or mercerized string, 3  strands together. Pattern 571:  directions for Misses' sizes 12-  14; 16-18 included.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needilecraft Dept.,  70 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  Ag a bonus. TWO complete  patterns are minted right in  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other de-  ."T^ns you'll want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for your-  ��-elf, your hnme, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 c^n+s for your  copy of this book today!  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon Bay's All Time#Fa-  vorites Talent club first public  appearance was described as a  distinct success when the Surtees hall stage curtains closed on  a camjpfire setting before a full  house. The master of ceremonies  Tommy Burrows kept a long  and varied program moving  along in great style.  (Tiny Jaunita Charleton recited  the welcoming poem Pixie and  looked like one herself in her  pretty yellow frock and dark  hair. The Helmer sisters Jane,  Fern and Shirly sang Just Married, their sweet voices blending beautifully. Carson Grave's  piano solos made delightful  listening as did her recitation  What is a Boy? She possesses a  delightful singing voice, which  was heard to advantage in her  duets with Lorraine  Moffet.  Marilyn Cochrane sang the  Spiuer Song with actions in an  appealing manner. John Surtees  proved a versatile performer,  'his accordion and violin solos  ���brought deserved encores, as dia  his singing of the Rose of Tralee.  'The duet, The Wayward Wind,  sung by Jane Helmer and Lorraine Moffet was well done.  Michael Stillwell brought the  ihouse down with his impersona-  ton of the Big Bopper singing  Chantilly Lace, as encores he  gave Billy Bayou, and She'll be  Coming Round the Mountain.  The Letter a recitation by  Michael Foley brought many a  laugh. Little Judy Nygard's  piano solos were excellent as  was Tove Hansen's accordion  solos, these two small girls having  a   flair  for  rythm.  Beverly  Ness   sang   My Happiness and  in a realistic manner.  Community singing followed,  the accompanist being Mrs. Peggy Doyle. Refreshments were  served and a cake was Dutch  auctioned by Mrs. Billy Graves,  Lloyd Cameron being the winner. Dancing lasted until midnight.  As the youngsters did everything themselves, borrowing  sheets and bedspreads for curtains, lamps for foot lights and  her recitation of Don't Worry  About Junior, whilst doing the  family ironing, with a couple of  youngsters underfoot was appreciated by mothers.  Bare foot with torn overalls  and shirt tails out. carrving a  fishing pole over his shoulder  Kenny Moffet's recitation  Going  Fishin, was realistic. The Children's Marching Song by all the  cast was most enjoyable with the  littlest ones being almost carried  away with enthusism. Young  Paddy Doyle's piano solo, On  the Levee, was well played and  his singing of I See the Moon,  accompanied! on the piano by  his mother revealed a clear soprano voice.  Two tots, Elaine Moffet and  Fern Helmer sang the Fishy Song  waving imaginary fins and tails  made the back drop, they were  to be congratulated on their  initiative and resourcefulness.  The M. C. Tommy Burrows,  tendered a vote of thanks to  Mrs. Stillwell, Mrs. Charleton  and Mrs. Burrows for helping  with refreshments in behalf of  the Talent Club.  Your  Car Tuned Up NO W  For Spring  AND HAVE IT DONE BY THOSE  WHO KNOW HOW  Fishing Tackle  Co��-ist!erciai and Sports  Hardware���-Dry   Goods  sing Latest  DIPMEIT  Interior & Marine  T-K'ES ��� BATTERIES ��� ACCESSORIES  LET. US DIAGNOSE  YOUR CAR'S AILMENTS  SERVICE  STATION  Phone SECHELT 178  PENDER HARBOUR  182  I ���  Which insurance agent can do  the most for you t  Most insurance agents who  contact you seem much the  same. And on the surface  most policies seem similar But  in insurance, service makes  the difference. Your local in~  dependent insurance agent or  broker gives you the best  service ��� service  that helps  you select the best coverage  from the policies of a number  of insurance companies that  he represents. Your independent agent is on hand when you  need him most ��� to help in  prompt and efficient settlement of -your claim.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Look for this emblem before you buy fire, auto or general insurance.  V2527-.  ARE YOU FULLY COVERED?  FOR UP-TO-DATE INSURANCE CONSULT N. RICHARD McKIBBIN.  Over 25 Years Insurance Exp��rience  Phone 42, GIBSONS, B.C. Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Coast News, March 5, 1959.    7  such a prominent place in the  paper. We know from personal experience the wonderful  work that the Kinsmen and  their   Mothers' Marc-i do.  There was a time back in  1950 when we gave to the  Kinsmen Apple Day, just giving, not knowing or caring  what they were going to do  with the money. It' was less  than a month later that my  husband came down with polio. It was then we found out  about their useful work. Today my husband has a useful  place in the community and  we are a happy family. It  could have been a very different story if it had not been  for the Kinsmen club. God  bless them!  Mrs. R. Brackett  be sure that the excellent returns from the Gibsons area  is due in no small measure to  your efforts. On our part we  shall endeavour to continue to  warrant your support in the  future.  A. Facer, Provincial Campaign Chairman.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  S��^Tfr��5_ffi-��g?;T??=��i  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  m Local Sales Rep.  | NORMAN STEWART  BETTER STILL WHEN YOU  BUY AT METER RATES  The same gas service city dwellers enjoy can now be yours  when a ROCKGAS METER is  installed outside your home.  Then you buy your gas at economical meter rates. You pay only  for the gas you use ...  and you pay for it  after use not before.  You spread the cost  of LP-Gas evenly.  And you can check  your hills against the  meter reading. Like LP-Gas  this idea? Then, Meter  COME IN AND SEE US ABOUT  METERED SERVICE  %\m Urn ^JB-PU _W  POUND DISTRICT ACT  WHEREAS under the." provisions of this Act, application^  has been made to the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council to constitute as a pound district certain  land in the vicinity of Gibsons1  Landing, which may be more  particularly described as fol-  lows:f��� ���'.-?', .  Commencing at the north-west  corner of Lot. 694, Grouj. 1, New.  Westminster, District, being a.  point on the westerly high water  mark of Shoal Channel, Howe  Sound; thence in a general southwesterly direction along the said  westerly high: water mark of  Shoal Channel to the south-east  corner of Indian Reserve No. 2��  ���"CHECKWELP;" thence westerly and northerly along the  southerly and westerly boundaries of said Indian Reserve No.  26 to the most southerly boundary of Lot 687; thence westerly  along the most southerly boundary flf Lot 687 and the southerly  boundary of Lot 688 to the northeast corner of Lot 1328; thence  southerly along the easterly  boundaries of Lots 1328, 685A  and 842 to the south-east comer  of said Lot 842, being a point  on the high water mark of the  Strait of Georgia; thence in a  general north-westerly direction  along the said high water *mark"  of the Strait of Georgia to the':  most westerly south-west corner  of Lot 906; thence northerly  along the westerly boundary of  said Lot 906 to ithe north-west  eorner thereof; thence easterly  along the northerly boundaries  of Lots 906 and,907 to the soiith-  west corner pf ?Lot 902; thence  northerly and easterly -along the  westerly and northerly bound-:  aries of said Lot 902 to the northeast corner thereof; thence easterly along the northerly -.boundary of Lot 690 to the north-east  corner thereof; thence northerly  and easterly along the westerly  and northerly boundaries of Lots  <591, 914 and 692 to the northeast corner of said Lot 692;  thence southerly along the easterly boundary of said Lot 692 to  the north-east corner of Lot 693;  thence easterly along the northerly boundaries of Lots 693 and  694 to the aforesaid north-east  corner of Lot 694, being the  point of commencement.  NOTICE  IS   HEREBY GIVEN  that    thirty    (30)    days    after  publication   of   this  notice,   the  Lieutenant-Governor   in   Council  will proceed to comply with the  application    unless    within    tlie  said time objection is made  to  the Minister  of Agriculture  by  eight   proprietors    within   such  proposed Pound District, in form  ���"A" of the Schedule of the Act.  N. P. STEACY,  Minister of  Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.  February 17th, 1959.  James Bannetrman is a man of contrasts. For many people today he  personifies culture with a capital "C" on such programs as CBC  Wednesday Night, and Now I Ask You. But in earlier days he earned  his living as a prize-fighter, seaman, chef, motor-cycle racer, wine-  taster and counter-spy. Son of a Toronto mllionaire, he took his  present name from a grocery store sign after his father had disinherited him.  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  LETTERS TO EDITOR  Squamish highway views  Editor: There h_is been a  great deal of .talk lately/ about  our transportation problems,  and a request for the government tp complete:,-the highway  from Port Mellon to Squamish.  While I am in favor of the  highway being completed, and  I think it would be a very  beautiful scenic drive, I elo  not "think it .would solve our  problem.  How long would it take tp  go to Vancouver via Squamish? It is*_;9 miles from. Squa-  rhish to North Vancouver by  rail. What about the mud slides  on the road from Squan-ish tb  Vancouver, which sometimes  talce hours to clear? Wliat  would itlcost to" go that way  by bus? It isn't everyone that  ' has-their  own   car.   A   great  many of 'us, have to depend on  ? a bus}?-, for trafiaportation.  . We  do ? not - know  for sure  -that the .road ,would; even pass  through Gibsons. We would be  ':'��� just as -badly -off in an ertier-  gehcy. What we need is a. m6re  direct route to -Vancouver* one  that would, only? take abtnit an  hour or so by car or bus. What  we need is a bridge. If one  could drive up here in ah hour ...  or so we would have a very  much larger population in no  time. There would^e nothing  to hindej> .anyojprte'"t-%ji living  here;-��_i'd';wofcK_ng in**v't*_ahcou-  vex,'. ���    r ,      ;��� .'.'���    ;;,V<ti_;._���  .;'������������ J':, understand   plans; ;, foiv^a,.. _  . bridge   or . bridges '^ffoni  Qft&fiZ?:  ?sons   tb ZB<m^Z^f^adi, Weire'  ' ;���  . drawn up ��onie^yj>ajt_f ag&,\bufr  -., _iothmg;'\ to&'^ I J.  wonder why? ?,You\)fej_b'w\w^at;;i--  Z.-the'Ziy and .?raidio'��� commercial  says ''Theysaid^?it ?couldn*t i^   ^  .done."   In  this   day and .-age ���  ? nothing is i_iipossible. Look a*��;0;'  A: the;.-iw^nderfi^.;"thirig��f that .have"  . hapipened in the.last few yeans-.  ;.:,  Let's build a bridge! .,  ' ?  M. Hewkin ZZZZZ  will be most conspicuous in  vicinity of the ferry loading  ramps at Horseshoe. Hay'. and  Liangdaie.   - ���  In conclusion, a reminder to  all of us that an .administration  can most sincerely boast of  its term of. office when its ad-  . ministration has fulfilled the  needs and desires of "we the  people.".  Pro Bono Publico1."  Editor: .We have noted ���with  great . interest the .recent? ar  -ticles. in your paper, on the  Mothers' March? Your paper is  to be congratulated for its generosity in giving these articles  Editor: We have been advLi-  ed by the Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons and District of the  splendid support given by you  through your newspaper in the  recent campaign for funds.  As you are aware, our program for the disabled of this  province relies entirely for its  support on voluntary contribution;? gained through the  Kinsmen sponsored Mothers'  March. Without the splendid  support of the publicity media  this splendid appeal would not  be. possible.  On behalf ol tiie "ooard of  directors and campaign committee may T express our very  sincere thanks for this continued support by you. You may  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC      PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON.. WED.. FRI.--^I to 4 p.m.  or   any  time by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ~ GIBSONS  LT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� MARCH 6 & 7  GORDON SCOTT ��� EVE BRENT  "Tarzan's Fight for Life"  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� MARCH 9 & 10  FRANK SINATRA ��� KIM  NOVAK  "Pal Joey"  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS. ��� MARCH 11 & 12  DOUBLE FEATURE  - DOROTHY PRO VINE ��� JACK HOGAN  "Bonnie Parker Story"  PLUS  CHAS. BRONSON ��� SUSAN CABOT  "Machine Gun Kelly"  yy  n  A Editor: In further reference  to. the united appeal via res6->  lutions and appeals to the pro-"  vincial ��� administration re the?  accomplishment of the highway from? Squamish - to Port  Mellon,, let'�� view- the situation as it exists at present.  ��� Here we find administrative  pressure being applied to the  CPR over its proposed ferry  .withdrawal? A sentence in a  Vancouver Sun editorial of?  Feb. 19 is well worth repeating: "Tnis is the government  whicfh last year decided to  compete with the CiPR on the  Victoria run, although it was  obvious there was not enough  room for them both. It has ordered two car-carrying ferries.  With landing facilities the investment may run up to $10,-  000,000. Government subsidies  are available to cover any losses."  Now that quote and its implications should most decidedly serve asi food for thought,  particularly to the submitters  of the aforemention.*! resolutions and petitions, provincial  administrators notwithstanding  Just what would $10,000,000  do in completion of the highway from Port Mellon to  Squamk'ih.. No subsidies will be  needed for losses when one  views' the revenue probabilitie  such up-coast areas would even  tually return to the provincial  treasury.  There is no question of  doubt that the accomplishment  of such highway is a dire must  in the foreseeable future as  each continuing year emphasizes the fact that thin area of  the mainland has reached the  stage of continuing growth  worthy of accero by entire  ���"���"id +*r'*insportation. Otherwise  the Gaglardi sijgns such as  ��� oorry ior the Inconvenience"  ���fh  less time to dry, fewer clothes to buy-  WITH   AN   AUTOMATIC   CLOTHES   DRYER  You save time, save money,  save work, save steps���with  an automatic clothes dryer.  See the new models now  at your appliance dealer's.  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,   Sechelt  Phone SECHELT 51  You'll save precious hours for family activities the  year 'round with an automatic clothes dryer. Loaded in  seconds, the wash is dry in minutes. Compare that with the  time-wasting, weather-waiting clothesline routine! You'll  save money, too. Many clothes (especially children's)  can be worn, washed, dried and worn again, all in the same day.  So you don't need to buy as many changes of clothing ���  and your dryer's gentle action saves costly wear and tear, as well.  B.C. ELECTRIC  a'. "__ E.ectnea! Appl-astces Call  RSCHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  PHQNE  SECHELT 6  HARDWARE   &  Phone GIBSONS 32 8    Coast News, March 5, 1959.  FREE DAILY  DELIVERY ON ANY  ORDER OVER  $1.00  SECHELT AREA  Eat Better  for Less  Famous Fraser Vale  Products  BLUEBERRIES  2 - 79c  CELLO  BRUSSELS  SPROUTS 79c  PEAS 2,J_9C  Weigh & Compare with  either  fresh  or   canned  produce of equal quality  & be amazed at your  SAVINGS  SHOULDER OF  LAMB m  y2 or Whole      ���"ID-  Free Portion  of Mint Jeliy  GRADE    A  BONELESS  POT   m  ROAST  LEAN  Free Portion  Red Currant Jelly  Lean & Nutritious  HAMBURGER  FIGHT   COLDS   WITH  VITAMIN C  6   oz. Frozen  Concentrate  DELICIOUS  ICE CREAM  SUNDAES  3 FLAVORS  MAKE 'EM YOURSELF  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1  A special luncheon marked  the successful introduction of  a new automatic telephone system in Port Mellon on Feb. 25.  Head table guests included  Robert Davies, resident manager, and E.C. Sherman, plant  superintendent, both of Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  and Harold G. Bourne, B.C.  Telephone Company's general  traffic manager. B.F. Abram.  district commercial manager,  North Shore, was chairman.  The new automatic operation  costing more than $68,000, was  officially "cut into service" at  8 a.m. Feb. 25 and took less  than one minute to complete.  However, Port Mellon subscribers were able to place local  calls two days prior. This gave  company technicians an opportunity to conduct last-minute  testing of the electronic equipment.  Speaking briefly to the  luncheon gathering, Mr. Davies  welcomed the new automatic  system to the Sunshine Coast  community and said "that we  can appreciate the amount of  work involved."  Mr. Abram said the Port  Mellon system was the "first  phase" of a plan which would  eventually permit dialing anywhere on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Tlie next step will   be  to  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Allan Brown, Whalley,  was fined $15 for failing to  observe a stop sign.  William Phillips, Gibsons,  paid $15 for operating a car  with an illegal muffler.  Chris Julian, Sechelt, was  sentenced to 30 days' imprisonment for being in possession  of liquor on the Indian reserve  and ten days concurrent for being drunk. Accused had previous convictions.  Seymour Sam Johnson, Sechelt, will be out of circulation for 14 days and his drivers  license was suspended for one  year for impaired driving. '  Charles Reid, Madeira Park  and Roy White, Sechelt, were  each fined $25 for speeding.  convert Gibsons to automatic  service which will take place  in the fall of 1960, he said. Eventually, because of the two-  letter-five-figure numbers, such  as Port Mellon's "TUrner"  prefix, subscribers will be  able to dial telephone calls  anywhere on the Peninsula,  he added.  The TUrner prefix was chosen from a standardized master  list drawn up for Canada and  the U.S. and brings Port Mellon into line with an intricate,  international dialing plan. Under this plan, a operator will  be able to dial a distant number direct without the services  cf another operator at the called point.  The eventual plans call for  subscribers to dial most distant numbers without the aid  of an operator at either point.  Other guests who represented the community, were Merl  Nelson, president of the community association, Malcolm  McMillan, president of Local  297, Roy Kehoe, of Hillside:  Roy Findlay, townsite manager and Frank West, Ernie  Preiss, Don Macklam and Sig  Peterson, of Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.  Various telephone company  officials were also present.  Credit Union elects officers  The 18th annual meeting of  Roberts Creek Credit Union  was held in Wilson Creek Community  Hall Thurs.,  Feb.   19.  A representative audience  was present and heard reports  of a progressive and energetic  organization. A three percent  dividend was declared on operations for 1958 and substantial  increases made to reserve,  and building fund.  The following officers were  elected for the year: President.  H. Sawyer; vice-president, J.G.  Warn; secretary-treasurer, H.  Lincoln; directors, W.D. Scott,  E. Surtees and V.H. Bracewell.  Credit Committee, W.J.  Mayne, R.L. Nygren, R.G.  Rhodes and Mrs. F.E. Johnson;  supervisory  -committee,    R.B.  MONEY FOR ROADS  Hon. P.A. Gaglardi, minister  of highways has announced on  the floor of the legislature that  Mackenzie riding would receive  a district vote for roads totalling $205,000. This is an increase of $11,000 from the fiscal year 1958-59. Last year's  vote was $194,000  The district vote represents  money spent for general pur-.,  poses throughout the riding  and does not include special  work such as bridges or extensive reconstruction; or black-  topping.  Kent, D.M. Wilson and Mrs.  Flo. Jeffries; educational committee, Mrs. J. Monrufet; build  ing committee, W.J. Mayne,  V.H. Bracewell, D. Wilson and  A.A. Sim.  R.F. Williams, member of  the board, B.C.C.U. League,  gave an interesting and informative address on Bill 84, also  the World Extension Movement.  Wayne Poole of Granthams, a  student of Elphinstone Junior-  Senior High School and Frank  Gough of Pender Harbour High  School, saw the B.C. provincial  legislature in session last week  when 34 Mainland students visited the capital through the "Education in Democracy" program.  This program is jointly sponsored by hoards of participating  schools, The speaker of the  house, radio station CKNW and  B.C. Electric.  As well as having lunch with  the speaker of the house, and;  attending two sessions of the  provincial legislature, the students visited the provincial library and archives, the museum.  Helmcken house, other points of  historical interest around Victoria, and the training ship  HMCS Centure.  As mementoes of the visit,  Wayne and Frank were presented with gold pins, representing  the mace used in the legislature.  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mr. and Mrs. P- Nicholson  of Sinclair Bay spent a few  days in Vancouver recently.  Mrs. Lloyd Davis of Garden  Bay spent a week's holiday visiting relatives in Vancouver  and New Westminster.  Dr. and Mrs. Swan of St.  Mary's Hospital spent several  days on Vancouver Island.  Mies Shirley Reid of Garden  Bay is spending a few days in  Vancouver this week.  Alfred Page of Whiskey  Slough has returned home after spending a few days in  New Westminster.  Herb Kaatz spent a recent  weekend with Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Davis, Garden Bay.  Mrs. Lucky Stiglitz of Fran-  cin Peninsula recently visited  Vancouver.  Oliver Vallee of Kleindale  had the misfortune to break  his leg in a logging accident.  Peter and Nels Hanson of  Middle Point have returned  home from Redonda Island  where they each broke a right  arm in a logging accident.  Annual meeting  for ratepayers  At the annual meeting of the  Gibsons and District Ratepayers Association, a new slate of  officers was elected.  President, Wesley B. Hodgson; vice-presidents, Rev. E.  Kemp and Mr. T.H. Parker;  secretary-treasurer, Mrs. W.  Duncan; directors, Mrs. D.  Crowhurst, Mrs. E. Forbes and  Mr. R. Psovsky; welfare, Mrs.  E. Forbes, Mrs. D. Crowhurst;  membership, Mr Tom Parker  and Mr. Rudy Psovsky; publicity, Mr. Kemp, Mrs. Duncan.  President Wes Hodgson said  ��e will endeavour to have a  ..^peaker for each monthly  'meeting.  TOPSOIL  1   YARD  ���R A   1000  YARDS  PUTTING IN A GARDEN OR LAWN  Phone us and get an estimate  FRANK WHITE  Phone PENDER HARBOUR 743  The Canadian Red Cross Society has been serving Canada  and the world since 1909..  Peninsula Boxing Club  JUNIOR BOXING SHOW  GIBSONS   SCHOOL   HALL  MARCH 21   -   7.30 p.m.  PORT MELLON AND GIBSONS BOXERS  ADMISSION: $1.00 ~ 75c ��� 25c  is a  Do you ever drive long distances to a BIG  CITY  to shop for "bargains"?  If so, you're beating yourself for nothing,  because the biggest, bargains can be had right  here from your local merchants.  Here's why: every dollar you spend in our  town does double duty . . . gives you a bonus purchase. For it makes you a partner of our home  town merchants in building a better community  for you and your family to live in. ���    ���-*.;*  The educational, recreational and health  facilities we need for better living come mostly  from the taxes paid by local business men. The  more business they do, the more taxes they pay;  the more taxes they pay, the more of the good  things of life will be ours.  So doesn't it make sense to keep your shopping dollars at home especially when the Quality,  style, selection and price of the merchandise offered are just as favorable?

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