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Coast News Apr 8, 1970

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 Provincial Library  Victoria. B. C.  SERVING   THE IGROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 14, April 8, 1970  10c per copy  Bomb scare empties school  1 Tuesday 1 p.m. an apparently  disguised voice telephoned Elphinstone Secondary school office to inform the staff there was  a bomb hidden in the school.  "Classes were about ready to  resume. Principal TyC. Ellwood  mmmsmmmmmwmia  NURSERY SCHOOL  |v Applications . for Nursery  {school registration are now being accepted'for Sept. 1970. Any-  ;6neBnterested please/phone Mrs  Verha Sim at 886-7276. The pub^  lie is also v invited to attend"  _lms to be shown at the Public  Health clinicWedy April 22 con  cerning Nursery-schools.  turned in a fire alarm in the  School and* to the Gibsons Vol-  uteer Fire department and arranged that as classes left their  rooms all lockers were' opened  for inspection. Classes then' used  available exits.  Mr.  Ellwood then command  eered half the teaching staff'to  help the firemen in the search  with the result that nothing was  found. The search did produce a  wallet which had been stolen  earlier. i-   *  ; RCMP were on the spot and  are now investigating.  CFP employees fund  $4gl00 helps district  ?  .-/  Is Francis Peninsula an is-  . land? Government authorities  'maintain that Francis Peninsula  exists but the part beyond Canoe  Pass is Beaver Island and therefore comes under land department regulations covering the  islands.  The problem arose when. Director J.H. Tyner brought to the  attention of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board the case  of a man on what is, generally  known as Francis Peninsula who  was denied the right' to1, break  up his ten acres so he could sell  a couple of lots. \ /  \ Land regulations wilbndt, per-  wj_it~4his-under - a~policy~ covering islands only. Based on information in the hands of the  regional board the policy does  not offer an explanation as to  why.  It was pointed out that the  .Canoe Pass waterway is bridged  but navigable mostly at high  tide. As one director put it, half  the time it is an island at high  tide and the /Other half of the  time at low tide it is a peninsula.  The board intends to find out  what sort of rationalization  there is behind government policy.  ��� /  The Driftwood  Players have  The annual meeting of the  executive committee of the HSP  Employees Charity fund was  held April 2, to receive, the financial reports for 1969 and to  decide on the 1970 budget.  The financial reports showed a  1969 revenue of $3,857 made up  from contributions of 548 employees of Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp  Division, Port Mellon, B.C., of  1whom" 435 were stilt oh the payrolls on January 1. This means  that oyer 9^% of the permanent  employees participate in sustaining the FuridV  The HSP Employees' Charity  Fund  made the v.following''.'don?  :.ations',.du'rng,.^  Canadian Cancer Society $300  B.C. Heart Foundation $350  Salvation Army -$300  Children's Hospital  Easter Seal Campaign  t Can. Arthritis' & Rheum. Society -V $200  Canadian Red Cross $200  Kinsmen's Mothers March $200  C.N.I.B. , , $200  Retarded, Children of B.C.  Assm^ *,'                                 $200  $300  $200  Multiple Sclerosis Assn. 150  Christmas Seal Campaign 200  St. Mary's Hospital 750  Total 1969  donations:     $4,100  After receiving and approving  the financial reports  the  exec-  Form Radio club  At a coffee break Monday evening, March 30 at the home of  Mr. a-d Mrs. Ken Anderson a  Radio Service club was formed  with William Malyea, president;  Ken Anderson, vice-president;  Mrs. Ken Anderson, secretary-  treasurer; Ken Hewitt, emergen  cy co-ordinator and Bernice  Chamberlin, social and public  relations.  Objects of the club will be to  assist in emergencies! and social  radio communications also to  promote proper and legal use of  utive committee, discussed the  1970 budget. Estimates for 1970  anticipated the receipts to be at  about the same levels as for  1��69. .    ���    \  Charitable organizations on  the approved list and the fund's  past contributions to them were  reviewed in detail. With the exception of some minor changes  in the light of existing commitments, the 1970 donations to ttie  various charitable organizations  were left at more or less the  same amounts as in previous  years, with no new charitable  organization having made any  requests for support from the  fund.  : Mr. C. Beacon was re-elected  chairman of the executive committee and the treasurer authorized to make payments to the  various organizations when  350 f fUnds become i available from  $200    payroll deductions.  ununnuiHimiminnmimmnmmnHinninnnumuminronnnntT  Rains light!  Weatherman Dick Kennett reports rain in March amounted  to 3.25 inches and somewhat  less than the average 4.84 inches  also well under the extreme of  8.67 in 1959.  The temperature was recorded at a 59 high and a low of 26,  'both right on the average for  March. The mean temperature  was 44 with the average at' 42.  .Precipitation from January to  March 31 totalled 10.80 inches.  Normal rainfall for that period  is 19.52.  approves  pro  ' S.C.-Girl Guides:Assn,.  ���*S5&: "Boys  ScouWT ~  been % accepted into*'- the British general radio service equipment.  Columbia Drama Festival, April' Present were Mr. and Mrs.  23 & 24 in Courtenay, Vancouver    Harold Pybus,   Sechelt;    Glenn  Island.  UThe club plans to Offer the  play The Lover featuring: Got-  leen Johnson and John Burnsjde  and; directed by George Mathews  The driftwood Players. w_l be  in competition"with'drama clubs  csbmihg from areas as diverse  al; Victoria and^TexadiiS Island.:  xrx- glasses cumMnpx  ;;: Those men's glasses^ lost off  the Shell dock two summers ago  and fished out by two youngsters while crabbing last week  were claimed by a reader of the  Coast - News. It appears someone -else was trying them on  and looking down to the. water  they vanished in the saltchuck.  Kraus, Roberts Creek; Mr. and  Mrs. Tom Penfold, Mr. and Mrs  William Malyea,  Brad McKen-  Work targets  for discussion  ,,  "" How to effectively-involve all  members of a erew in production and setting targets; will- be  one subject discussed at the  Management Work-out in the  Peninsula Drive-Inn Saturday,  April 11, presented by the -Truck  Loggers association.    -   '  T.K. Lawson, communications  and training specialist, has conducted discussions on this topic  with hundreds S of management  and supervisory personnel; in  Canada and the United .States.  He will lead the discussion on  this and other key subjects included in this seminar.  Presented as a membership  service by 'the association, non-  members in the logging ijndus>-  try are particularly welcome  to attend with itheir supervisory  personnel. AM participants will  be guests of 'the association at  at luncheon. To ensure adequate  accommodation, it is important  the association be advised by  letter or telephone of the number that will be attending from  each operation.  This series of Management  Work-Outs, of which the meeting in Sechelt will be the se-  Cecil Chamberlin  zie, Don Sharp, Ken Hewitt and cond, has been designed specificallyfor the^ assbciatibn by the  NDL Management ; institute.  Harry H; Hamper, President,  and Mr.' Lawson, will jointly  lead the discussions during the  seminar. Both have an extensive  background in and are well-  known throughout the forest  industry. ���.',..  Jteimwnnn  C of C WEEK  Chamber of Commerce week  #11 be observed starting April  19. Central theme of chancer  week; as announced by the national organization will be Be  Pjart, of the Action Team. It is  expejeted Gibsons and District  Chamber of: Commerce headed  by Chairman Dick Blakeman  will have something on the go  to celebrate the week locally.  Mr. arid Mrs.  oi Gilbsonsv, r  fo&M :::x4  Harry Schlndel of Gibsons,  manager of Maple Crescent apartments, School Road, was remanded in magistrate's court  Tuesday for seven days on a  ���charge of theft over $50. The  charge arises oyer the handling  * of money of the apartment block  from Oct. 1968 to March of this  year. He is on bail of $4,500  cash. Daivd F. Leslie is defending the case.  RETURNS HOME  Mrs. A.M. Harper has returned to Roberts Creek after  having spent the Easter week  in Vancouver where she had the  pleasure of seeing her latest;  great grand daughter, Baby  Lorri Anne Harper.'Baby Lord  Anne is the first "Harper"  grandchild, her fraternal grand-'  parents being Mr., and Mrs. Arthur M. Harper of West Vancouver.  St. Pierre  in series  on tax plan  Paul St. Pierre, MP for Coast-  Chilcotin has expressed points of  view on the White Paper on  Taxation in speeches and in his  writings. Having prepared a  longer than usual dissertation on  the White Paper the Coast News  will run it in serial form until  completed starting on page two  of this issue.  Here are some of the highlights Mr. St. Pierre covers in  his article:  The white paper deserves  more thought and less emotion  than it has aroused.  Many Canadians don't understand    that* for    the; first time  Jheyire. -being-,asked?- to��partiei--  pate, beforehand, in the shaping  of .important   legislation.  '   Some critics fighting a battle  against graduated income taxes.  Document  not  socialistic  but  definitely social as well as fiscal policy, in intent.  X Unfortunate that some critics  losing credibility because good  critics needed.  Middle income group  riot hit  hard.  Inflation still greater threat to  economy than any tax shifts.  The fight.is not an East versus West one.  -  Questions pi how much taxation nation can stand a mystery.  Federal, tax share of gross national  produce  dropping,   provincial share rising.  Alternatives to tax incentive  for small business considered.  Nobody's going to snatch the  brooch off grannie's dress.  Suggested tax on sale 'rof  homes seems feeble proposal.  Five year evaluation tax a  complex and difficult issue.  Capital gains tax threatens  flow of capital to U.S.  Five to six million Americans  might hammer at Canada's  gates some day.  -;:Cj^tnictiv;e:^:phase of great  national debate may be beginning. '���  The original plan for removing gravel from and entirely  through the Indian Reserve was  approved in principle at a special meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Thursday night of.last week.x'fX:;-  The matter was brought to  the? attention of the board ;by, a  letter .from Schofield Manage--  merits 'company, and ^signed \ by  P.'E.,;Ross.' This company-bad  done considerable of-the exploration ; work; to get the development organized for Ocean Cement :Ltd.^:.  i  ,;  -.- ;'/:,.; ���/.;:  Front the letter it was deduced that there would be from  40 jta;ipp ; men employed; with  wage's ranging anywhere from  $600,000 to $1,000,000 annually.  The annual tax assessment  would be in the range-of $100,-  000. -T -X---X-X XX XX-:;^,  ��� The letter sought endorsement  of the scheme in principle -by  the Regional District board and  this was granted after a few  minutes discussion by board  directors.  A foreshore lease would be  involved and the barge loading  area would be at what is known  as the old B.C. Power Commis  sion power station site, halfway between the church on the  reserve and the end of the  breakwater.'  It was surmised that the  noise factor would be at a minimum with most of the noise occurring at the source of the  gravel with the plant erected  north of the B.C. Hydro power  line right of way. V  Specific/plans at the barge  loading end were riot outlined  but it is believed thetgravel  would be carried by traveling  belt to dockside where cleaned  gravel would be loaded on to  barges:  'i The^ problem of silt at the  cleansing end of the.project; was  reported to involve settling  ponds and the silt would then  oe transferred to sites where  gravel' removal had been completed: The silt would be used  as a base for returning the area  to further use.  The plan was reported to involve removal of about 2,000  tons per day. The whole proposition would come within the  sdope of��� the Mining act, according to discussion by board members.  Aldermen disagree  over Seehelt policy  Disagreeing with departmental policy over Sechelt's entertaining thoughts of having- an  advisory committee'Aid George  ^FIay-l-held^_p ro^foe^fojftwm-  cil at Wednesday night's council  meeting last week..  Departmental procedure is to  have an applicant municipality  first pass a regulation bylaw  covering the desire for appointment of the planning committee  Aid. Flay maintained that first  council should hear what, a town  planning, official had to offer  before he would pass any bylaw, therefore he wanted" an official of Victoria to appear before . council first then he would  see whether he would vote for  passage of the bylaw covering  the situation.  ; Other members * of council  with the exception of Aid. Joe  Benner were agreeable to passing the required bylaw. However. Aid. Benner and Flay both  voted against so council has  taken home: copies of the bylaw  for study and further action is  delayed until a member of the  Regional board visits council.  Passage of the bylaw would allow Sechelt to appoint citizens  to an advisory town planning  committee so council can have  more minds on a planning prob-  lerii than just the mayor and  council. Sechelt has already  had two planning set-ups com  plete with maps and advice.  Aid Flay informed council that  a backstop for Hackett Park  ball players could be built at- a  cost of $1,400 and with donations  < of money and labor he thought  rth^cffsTlctful^lbe^rwg^a^ra  to about $700. Members of  council were of.the opinion that  money spent on' sports for the  younger generation' was well  spent. Aid. Flay said he had  support of the boys' ball league  to look after the,cutting.of grass  in the playing area. There^are  about 200 youngsters involved  in all the ball leagues at Hackett-Park.  An unsigned letter bearing  names of various citizens complained of the 'condition^ of" the  ditch at Hackett park.��� but as  work on it wasVprogressirig the  letter was filed;;  Firemen complained of dirt  in the water systehi plugging  their hose screens. The ibatter  will be turned over to the Regional District, now controllers  of the water system,  r Aid.. Norman Watson discussed with council the possibilities of a new type sewage  disposal system for Sechelt, one  which depends on water sprays  on aereated sewage which in  turn could be utilized to aid  growth of trees or any other  growth which could be irrigated by this method. He told of  experiments which are; taking  place in California and also in  British Columbia at Burns Lake  where one is now functioning.  1|9 8^ of    Seek water finance help  Leu Wiray of Len Wray's  Transfer Ltd., now in Toronto  will visit wartime friends who  he. visted regularly while in  the RCAF. Sunday dinner parties were arranged, Mr Wray is  one of the -visitors who main'  tained correspondence with  the people who provided the  Sunday dinners.  His trip to Toronto concerns  business as he rated third in  all Canada for increased business during the year and ranked  first   among AlHed   Van lines  truckers who finished up the  year without a breakage: For  these achievements he wiU receive plaques.  The co-ordinating council of  Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, held their annual  meeting March 31, and the fo-  lowing officers were elected:  Chairman, Mrs. C. Dobell,  Gibsons; vice-chairman, Mrs.  M. Raines, Roberts Creek; secretary, Mrs. O. Sladey, Pender  Harbor; treasurer, Mrs A.J, Ru  therfordi Halfmoon Bay; Publicity Mrs; RX Gill, Port Mellon.  The following are appointed  officers: Board member, Mrs.  JjA. Morgan; Director; of volunteers;; Mrs;*F. Jones; assistant  to director, Mrs; Eve Moscrip.  :--%t;,was; reported thkt in the  last year there were 189 aictive  95 v associated- arid - three life  members. Through their 'efforts  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District board is making an effort to get its water financing  under the new Municipal Financing act. At a special meeting  on Thursday night last week it  passed the following resolution  which will be sent to the municipal finance authority:  Bill 74, an act to establish the  Municipal Financing .Authority  of British Columbia, Section 4  (2) states that except with the  approval of the Lieutenant Gov-  ernor-inrcouncil the authority  may finance only those water,  sewer/ pollution control, and  abatement facilities for which a  loan authorization by-law was  adopted after   March; 31, 1970.  The. Sunshine Coast Regional  District. Loan Authorization' By-  $9,820:75 was turned over^ to the law No.    24 was    adopted on  hospital during last year. March 28, 1969.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has purchased water utilities and constructed a water supply and distribution system which entail a liability in  the form of a loan from the  Bank of Montreal of $1,000,000.  An extension of this loan to  $1,500,000 will be requested by  the board to enable additional  construction of waterworks system. ;.  The board asks that if Bill 74  receives assent in its present  form then in accordance with  Section 4 (2) the approval 6f the  Lieutenant Governor in council  be requested for the financing  authority to fiance the facilities  for which the Sunshine Coast  Regional District adopted the  water Supply and Distribution  Development Loan Authorization By-law No. '24, 1969. 2     Coast News, April 8, 1970.  er  COIllmeilt ByPaiilSt.Pierre, MP.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  A worthwhile analysis  Society in the past was stable. The economy was in equilibrium.  There seemed to ibe a natural order in human relations. Today, the  forces which used to keep order in society have largely disappeared. Women have been emancipated, youth is in revolt, the poor are  in revolt, cities are in revolt, the forces of family authority religion arid class structure, the master-servant relationship are'all'  gone or are becoming steadily weaker. It is elear that order in the  past depended on the suppression of vast segments of society.. It  was easy to maintain order in.a community in which 90 percent  of the people do not seek to improve their situations. Today segments which were suppressed in the past are insisting upon the  recognition of their claims.  The above was uttered by Robert. P. Kaplan, Ontario's Don  Valley member of parliament during the debate on the budget in  the house of commons.  It would seem that the suppressed have come to the same conclusion as Anatole France, famous. French critic who wrote that  the law in its majestic equality forbids the rich as well as the  poor to sleep under bridges, to beg in the streets and to steal bread.  Perhaps the Orwell remark which in effect inferred some people were more equal than others has taken hold of the consciousness of people and steps are being taken to obtain rectification.  In the meantime our governmental representatives are having  a difficult time straddiirig the fence of time and the White Paper on  Taxation is a prime example. On one hand some are classifying  it as pure socialism arid others even further, totalitarianism. Mr.  Kaplan who is a member of the house committee examining the  White Paper summarized the state of our society quite nicely ���  but it must toe expected it got little space in the daily press across  Canada. -  Landlords and tenants  ��� ��� ��   x.  The Landlord and Tenant act now before the legislature contains something which might interest local landlords so to give  local folk the benefit of educated experience in this field the; Coast  News obtained frona an interested party the following views on  what can ibe expected[from thisjlegislation: ~~r x-^J     ;^;   ��� r I ^.^;  At first glance it would seem that the bill is loaded in favor  of the tenant. XJpbndefault ofpayment of rent by the tenant, the  landlord will have to sue on the contract. If previous lengths of  time to complete contract suits are any guide, the tenant will have  a long period of free rent ������*"'....  If the tenant is given the right to assign or sublet, the landlord  could end up with an undesirable tenant, or a good appearing tenant could front for someone else in obtaining quarters.  The prohibition of security deposits gives the landlord little  protection against damage to the premtees.  The bill would appear to allow a deposit for the last month's  rent, upon which 6% interest must be paid. This in effect would  mean that the tenant must deposit two months rent in order to  enter the premises.  No increase in rent for the first year and three months notice  after one year would seem to ignore the steady increase in the cost  of living such as a rise in property values, enormous precentage  increases in wages, and would appear to contend that inflation  does not exist.  While it says that the rules of breach of contract apply it is a  bit hard to understand that nonpayment of rent is not regarded as  a breach of contract.  A more complete view of the new bill can be obtained by turning to another page on which under the heading Isabel Writes, Hon.  Isabel Dawson, minister without portfolio, outlines the government  position on this piece of legislation.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE   YEARS   AGO  The death is reported of Basil Joe, 84 the last man of the  tribe that established the Indian  village at Sechelt.  March of 1965 had only four  days rain, amounting to less  than half of normal. Total rainfall was 2.47 inches with almost  half of that on one day.  Gibsons council decided that  after the new municipal hall  was in operation the area around  scaped. (This work is now being  it would be cleared and land-  done).  10   YEARS  AGO  One ofi the largest gatherings  ever held in Pender Harbor area  honoed Canon and Mrs. Mrs.  Alan Greene on. the reirement of  Canon Greene from active duty  with Columbia Coast Mission.  The 50th anniversiry of Girl  Guides was celebrated in Gibsons School hal by 150 Guides  from Wilson Creek, Roberts  Creek, Sechelt, Gibsons and  Port Mellon.  15  YEARS   AGO  Gibsons Kiwanis club has decided to go ahead with its plans  to build a new library. Council  has donated property on Winn  road.  Black Ball Ferries purchase  of land one mile north of Hopkins Landing    '.-"  20  YEARS   AGO  Francis Drage, J.P., used a  half-page advertisement to challenge the school board to prove  a need for what he;termed a  spending spree.        /'  Mrs. L.S. Jackson, chairman  false rumors and irresponsible  criticism concerning the board's  school bylaw for more classrooms.  Legion Branch 219. Roberts  Creek announces plans to build  a hall.-Clearing has aready started and construction will start  shortly.;.  Gibsons. Ratepayers Association have donated $50 towards  the purchase of a general fire  alarm siren.  Six months ago I predicted  that the taxation White Paper  would be the most controversial  action of government to come  before the 28th Parliament of  Canada. I predicted that those  whom it might help would be.  largely silent and those whom- it  hurt would be vociferous in  their complaints. But above all,  the White Paper on taxation  would serve this purpose. It  would remind all Canadians, or  at least the overwhelming majority of them, how much taxes  they pay to the three levels of  government. And. this, I said,  would be the foundation of a  national debate on a scale we  have seldom seen before.  By and large, my prediction  has been born out. But there  have been surprises. The first  surprise was that the storm did  not break the morning after  White Paper day. It was met"  more or less calmly. The stock  market rose next, day and for  some time thereafter. The storm  broke much later. One might  have expected that with this  delay, this pause for thought  and reflection, that the opporir  ents of the White Paper would  be dealing in very cogent and  closely reasoned terms with the  paper. I'm sorry to say that for  the most part, this has not been  the case. The response, even  after that long delay, has been  far more an emotional one than  a reasoned one.  swer to that which is in my opinion it's not only their right,  it's their clear bounden duty as  good citizens to work against an  MP or any government or any  party that they believe is damaging Canada.  A great deal of the opposition  to the White Paper is befing  channelled in the wrong direction. For instance, there is a  coupon appearing in many Canadian newspapers which says  Tell your MP to vote against  the White Paper. Well of course  ��� an MP can't vote against a  yyhite paper any more than he  can vote against sin or .vote  against the Christian religion.  A white Paper has no statutory  existence. It is what its name  implies, a paper, a statement  of intentions.  I've received practically none  of these from Coast Chiicotin  1)ut other MPs have received  them in numbers. One day I  asked Ben Benson how many  he'd received. Well, he said,  he'd have to make a check at  his office. They'd be in the thousands. But then, he said, what  do they mean. "I could sign one  and send it to myself. I don't  agree with everything that's in  the White Paper, so why shouldn't I complain to my self about  it." . - _;;���;'.  I've had a suggestion which  I've toyed with making; public  a few times, perhaps this the  day to do it. My suggestion is  that we abolish all taxation in  Canada. Just once year, we'd  ask every Canadian to put in an  envelope the amount of cash  that he thinks his governments  deserve to have to run the country. Then at some central office  we'd count the money, distribute it among the federal, pro->  vincial and municipal govern- .  ments, and that's what we'd run  the country with for the next 12  months.  One thing is apparent. Most  Canadians do not understand  what a White Paper is. They  have not recognized that for the  first time in our history a major taxation reform is being debated before the government introduces its legislation.  It seems to me, that in our  democracy there are three ways  in which to operate a government.   One  is,  essentially,  the  priciple of the four year dictatorship. That    is,   every    four _______  years we can vote a government ��� ��� -  in or vote it out, but between This could have a very good  times we are not. consulted.: The^ J|%ct, {because it would notify  -��.,,���..--,���-> ...i���-.v   fw^.v-u -*i.���; 'rifi%goyernments    arid all   civil  ..servants that they had only so  ��� much money, to spend, and no  supplementary estimates to expect, and that they'd have to  live by the 4 taxpayers' terms.  Unfortunately, gentlemen, it  would not be a reform but a  full scale revolution. The nation  would be destroyed in this fanciful experiment of mine and  out of the ruins we'd have to  again build some sort of a taxation system which could provide  both charity for the unfortunates and incentives for the pro-  ductives.  However, let me tell you that  some representations from reputable organizations don't show  much more thought about fundamentals than my suggestion of  voluntary taxation.  Some of them cry socialism.  I don't.know if they're always  sure exactly what socialism is,  but if it's government participation in the industrial life of  the nation, then gentlemen  we've had a large proportion of  socialism in Canadian life for  generations. And some Of it has  been very good for_ the country.  Let me give you one example.  In the 1920s, the Conservative  government of Ontario socialized the hydro electric industry  Of that province, it was a leader. Great areas of the United  States .followed its example.  And if you could see the few  pennies that I pay iri Ottawa for  my light and power bills, I think  you'd agree that there's.room  for socialistic experiments iri  Canada.  : Incidently, " regarding socialism, it's an interesting fact that  some of my correspodents hav-  government ��� rams through the  legislation of its choice. Under  this system, taxation reform  would not have been introduced  as a White Paper, nor even as a  draft bill.  The second method is by  White Paper. The government  enunciates a policy in considerable detail. It places that before  the general electorate and says  examine this. Consider its implications. And tell us what you  think of it, before we put our  staff to work in preparing legislation.  This is the White Paper method. And those Canadians who  are shouting throw out the White  Paper, burn' it, should pause to  consider what they're saying.  What they are really saying is  that we don't want to discuss  legislation before it's shaped.  We don't want to suggest alternatives. We   won't debate.  There is a third method. That  is, government by public opinion poll. It is government which  does things, not because they're  for the good of the country, but  because they're popular. It is  government that never has the  courage to tell the voters that  all they get from government  is what they pay for. It is government that has no real courage. It merely responds, day by  day, to whatever the popular  mood may be. It is government  that can not lead the nation.and  does not want to lead the nation.  It is government that has no interest beyond its own re-election.  The government of Canada is  not a popularity contest. Although, I think that's the level  to which it sank, for far too  many years. And the bills for  that popularity contest are what  ace coming due now, and it's  what you and I are paying high  taxes for. -  I think most of .you would be  astonished-at the number1 of rational and successful men who  write me about the White Paper  and warn me in a deep ominous  voice that they're going to work  from now on to defeat me or defeat the government. Well, of-  course, I have a standard an-  GET YOUR HAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  Gibsons f':.  en'.t really accepted the basic  principle of the graduated income tax. That is, the principle  that the earners of * high wages  not only pay more taxes, they  pay a higher percentage on their  income in taxes than do the  poor. Well you know, it's late  for that fight. xj  Canada adopted the principle  of the graduated income tax in  1917. Britain introduced the  principle about the same time,  and also the United States: But  what I would draw to your attention is that the principle of  graduated income taxes is an  invention of the capitalistic nations of the world. It is not accepted in the Marxist philosophy. As far as I can determine  the communist nations all 'have  a flat rate income tax system.  The only exception I can discover is Yugoslavia, which introduced the first Communist  graduated income tax about two  or three years ago. And as you  may know, to the orthodox Communists, there is some dispute  as to whether Yugoslavia is a  genuine Communist state anyway.    ;, -.'  The use of the word socialism in the pejorative sense is  one- of the things which is '-not  contributing to worthwhile debate on the White Paper. It isn't  retarding it either. It is merely  sloganeering   and,   as   such,   I  suggest it's pretty useless:  Of course, the White Paper  represents a social policy. Two  things that are mixed 'iri the  White Paper. One is the necessity to raise funds with which  to run federal and provincial  governments. The other is the  need to distribute the burden? of  taxation more fairly,. And the  latter, continuing as it does the  policy we inaugurated in 1917, is  social policy as distinct from  financial policy. The White Paper is a social document as well  as a financial, document.  But gentlemen, I doubt very  much that it's of any advantage  for the right to cry socialism  any more than it is for the left  to cry fascism, because they're  both emotional rather than reasoned responses.  (Continued Next Week)  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRL  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:fi  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  lAAMMMAM^VWWWWWWWWWWWWNMMMMMMM  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  MMAMMMMMMMMMMM  *M��0��^MMiMWMMMMMAIM  R  E  L  L  s  A  L  E  10 TERRIFIC DAYS  thurs. April 16 - Sat. April 25  ���������'���'..r   ''���     . *  First Aid Supplies ��� Medicine Chesf Values  Cosmetics ��� Vitamins  Dental Meeds  Rexall Original One Cent Sate  BUY ONE AND GET AN EXTRA 01$  Sunglasses -Wallers ��� Stationery  Home Permanenfs  Insect Sprays and Repellants  Baby Care Products  Cough Remedies  Watch for our 12-page Flyer  in the fHail  Kriise Drug Stdres  LTD.  GIBSONS  886-2234  SECHELT  885=2238  SUNNYCREST PLAZA Professional Pharmacy  :: Phone 886-2726  Dependability ��� Integrity ~ Personal Service Corisumers#  news   and   views  by '���' ���  Consumers' Association of Canada  Are you in the market for a  new stove?  r Besides the initial cost, you  might have to consider finan-  cing it. The least expensive ,me-  . thod of paying of any appliance  is to pay cash. If you can get a  discount, so much the better.  If, on the other hand, you plan  to buy on credit, check what it  will cost to borrow, the money  (in dollars and cents as well as  ~ in percent of interest), from  such sources as banks, credit  unions and finance companies  and then compare these rates  with those being charged by the  store.  The majority of electric models are 30 inches wide but some  come in 24 inch widths. Features such as oven light, oven  window, oven timer, minute-  minder and raised edges to prevent spills are generally considered standard equipment nowadays.  The elements, the porcelain  drip bowls arid the chrome rings  should be conveniently removable for easy cleaning. Automatic  oven timers are now commonplace. These allow you to place  food in the oven, set it to start  at a certain time and shut off  at a stated time.  - Warning lights when the elements are on for oven preheating are a necessity. An appliance outlet is most convenient, especially when it can be  timed, so that your coffee can  be ready and waiting when you  awaken. Interior oven finishes  can be either porcelain, enamel  or stainless steel. Some brands  have removable oven doors and  wall panels for easier cleaning.  Removable liners of aluminum  foil or Teflon-coated side panels  can assist in oven cleaning. The;  disposable foil liners are quite  ��� expensive; but can prevent build  up on the oven walls. They have  to be replaced from time to^  time. The Teflon panels offer  easy removal of oven grease:.  they are removed and washed  in the sink. Care must be taken  not to scratch the surface coat-  mm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholpmew'Sj Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st Sunday ���  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST "  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  "   Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-966S  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday  School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 .p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  888-060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIAL-  EVENING SERVICE, 7 pan.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  nig. v '������.'-".; .���',.,-. .";��� -.-.'.  Self cleaning ovens promise to  dominate the market in the next  few years. At the moment, a  self cleaning oven costs from  $40 to $130 more than the conventional style.  The current method of self-  cleaning uses temperatures: to  900 degrees for a two-hour clean  ing cycle and requires only  the occasional removal of a resulting fine ash. There is a safety lock to prevent opening the  oven while "it is : dangerously  hot. It costs from five to nine  cents per cycle to clean but is  less than the usual oven cleaning chemicals. , ;���;        !  Itvis advisable to purchase only stoves that have either the  approved label of Canadian Stan  dards Association of the Canadian Gas Association.  Most manufacturers of kitch  en stoves have their own service outletsin cities across Canada. Check this out before calling a repairman. Read the instruction book carefully to avoid  unnecessary repair calls. (It  has been known for a consumer  to run up a $7.50 service charge  just to replace a fuse!) Keep  your appliance manual at hand  it can help you get the facts  from the retail stores who handle appliances. There is also a  buying guide on stoves available on request and free in single copies only from Consumers'  Association of Canada, 100 Gloucester St., Ottawa 4.  Coast News, April 8, 1970.     3  FRANK    E.   DECKER;   do s  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  ��� ^i*.**^**^^;^  $2500 Second Mortgage Loan  A Second Mortgage Loan to a maximum of $2,500 with interestlower than Federal N.H.A. first mortgage loans, is now  available for the purchase of an older home. If payments are  made promptly, th'ere will be an annual refund of up to 10%,  reducing the effective interest rate on a 25-year loan to 7V_%.  To qualify:  1. You must have been a tenant occupying rented accommodation in British Columbia for not less than 2 years  immediately preceding the date of purchase.  ' 2. Date of purchase must be between April 1, 1970 and  March 31,1971.  Alt mortgages will be fully insured without extra charges - nor  are there any application, legal or registration fees or charges.  Home-owner Grants reduce property taxes  Once you have purchased an older home, you become eligible  for the Home-owner Grant of up to $160 annually - an important factor in helping to reduce the amount of your property taxes.  Forfurther information,  complete and mail the coupon.  *-��w  or an outright Acquisition Grant  of $500  As an alternative to the Second Mortgage loan, you may receive an outright Acquisition Grant oft$500 to be used on the  purchase of an older home between April 1, 1970 and. March  31,1971,.    ������.���'" ��� -:~mr^x  Conditions are as follows: r  1. You must have been a tenant occupying rented accommodation in British Columbia for not less than 2 years ,  immediately preceding the date of purchase. ;'\  2. If you have previously owned a house and received  Home-owner Grants, the total of these Home-owner  Grants must be deducted from the $500 Acquisition  Grant. (There is no deduction of previously received  . Home-owner Grants if you choose the Second Mortgage  Loan.)  I Provincial Administrator, Home-owner Assistance,                    !  ! Department of Finance,                                                                 |  ��� Parliament Buildings, "I  I Victoria, British Columbia                                                               |  ��� Please send me full information with regard to the: |  ��� __ Second Mortgage on an older home , |  I        D Acquisition Grant on an older home                 ��y_| I  i ���  I        Name  |  1 i  I        Address  ���  [���__������������ ������;������������������ :.----:-..:z:__j  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  Hon. W.A.C. Bennett, P.C., Premier and Minister of Finance   G. S. Bryson, Deputy Minister of Finance coast News, April s, 1970.    WQ8K WANTED (Conf*        MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun.  April 9, 10, 11, 12  Sat. 2 and 8 p.m., Sun. 7 p.m.  Walt Disney's  101 DALMATIANS  Mon., Tues., Wed. Apr. 13, 14,15  8 p.m.   ���"  ; SINFUL DAVEY  COMING  MY SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN  plus RING OF BRIGHT WATER  April 10 Fri., 2 to 4 p.m. OAPO  Spring Tea, downstairs, Health  Centre. Proceeds Senior Citizens  Home of Gibsons.  JOIN OUR SPRING BOWLING  Starts week of April 13  TUESDAY MIXED  WEDNESDAY LADIES  THURSDAY MEN  ALL NIGHTS 8 p.m.  Make up your own team  or as couples or singles  For information Phone 886-2006  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons  OPEN BOWLING ���  Sat. Nights 7 p.m.  Sundays 1:30 p.m.  A strike on the RED HEADPIN  wins you a free game .  May 30: L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 109 Wine and  Cheese Party, 8 p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons. For tickets call  886-7043 or 886-7055.  BIRTHS  ELLIS ��� Sharon and Bill Ellis  of Sechelt announce the birth  of their son Shane Robert, on  March 30, 1970, at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Tex Enemark of  Vancouver are pleased to announce the engagement of their  daughter Carol Suzanne to Ian  Arthur Shepherd, eldest son of  Mr. and Mrs. Hal Shepherd of  Waskesiu, Saskat chew an. A  small family wedding in planned for late June.  DEATHS  FLYNN ��� April 2 1970, Peter  Edward Flynn of Roberts Greek, r  Survived by 3 brothers, Exi, Wil- -  liawi and Arthur; 5 sisters, Ann,  Irene, Clara, Florence and Ella,  and friends Mr. and Mrs. M. R.  Randall, Mr. and Mrs. M. T.  Bebbington, Roberts Creek. Funeral service was held Tues.,  April 7 from St. Mary's Roman  Catholic Church, Gibsons, Rev.  Father D. Kenny officiated. InT  terment Seaview Cemetery.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, directors. -  BLACK ��� April 6, 1970, John  Patrick Black of R.R. 1, North  Road Gibsons. Survived by his  loving wife Edith, 2 daughters,  Mrs. Doris Parsey and Mrs. ,  Carl Gust, Gibsons, 1 son Victor  North Vancouver, 9 grandchildren. Mr. Black was a member  of Royal Canadian Legion 109,  Mount Elphinstone Lodge No.  130 A.F. & A.M., and Georgian  Chapter Royal Arch Masons.  Funeral service Wed., April 8 at  2 p.m. from the Family Chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Rev. Dennis Morgan officiating.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  St. Mary's Hospital. Cremation  to follow.  The fuse is blown  The old man gets up with a  groan.  The roof seems thin  The rain's coming in.  The kids number six,  The bathroom's only 4x6  The kitchen's a mess  You need a rest.  Mother's coming to stay  To some far off day.  You don't feel well,  In fact you feel like   CALL MIKE  TO SET IT RIGHT  886-7495  Day baby sitting in my home.  Phone 886-2913.  Painting and decorating. Reason  able rates, free estimates. Ph.  886-9684.  Odd jobs���septic tanks, drain  fields, patios, light plumbing,  rough carpentry, building demolition. Nothing too small or  likely not too big. Ph, 885-9418.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone  886-2897.  Oil stoves cleaned and adjusted.  Phone 886 2839.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  FEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Baby sitting service, day and  night Mrs. Beryl . Sheridan.  Phone 885-9568.  |   ; ; ,   Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  We do alterations and repairs.  We clean suede & leather jackets.   PENINSULA   CLEANERS.  Gibsons  Phone  886-2200.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Pti.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 ;:  Do you require 'bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  MISC. FOR SALE  PERSONA.  Lady, 55, would like to meet  quiet non-drinker, gentleman, obi  ject matrimony. Phone 112-522-  :83I3.  LOST  German Shepherd - Norwegian  Elk hound cross, curly tail, on  April 1, vicinity Roberts Creek.  Anyone having seen this dog, or  finder please phone 886-2096.  HELP WANTED  A DOG POUNDKEEPER  Someone preferably near Gibsons who can receive and maintain dogs from the dogcatcher  in accordance with the Dog  Pound bylaw. Dog kennels will  be supplied. Information may  be obtained at the Municipal Office, Gibsons. Phone 886-2543.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk.  April 7, 1970.  Kitchen helper ��� No experience  necessary. We will train. Phone  886-9815 for appointment.  WORK WANTED  DO IT NOW!  PAINTING, REMODELLING  ESTIMATES   GIVEN  CLIFF STRAND  886-2070  Full size hide-a-bed chesterfield  turquoise, $100, GE refrigerator  $50; Vanity, with mirror and  bench, $25; portable electric  washing machine, $25; bookcase  $5; tent, palmetto $10; upholstered armchair $15; sealers, assorted sizes $2; 2 winter tires 7:50 x  14, $8. Phone 886-2985 after 6  o'clock.  lset English drums, complete  with custom accessories, cymbals and throne. To view phone  886-2420.  AC HD7 bulldozer, cable blade,  fair condition. $1500 or best offer. Phone 112-987-5764 after 6  p.m.  Steel baby crib with spring filled mattress, good condition. $25  Phone 886-7730.  Fawcett oil stove and new hot  water tank, with fuel drum. $45  886-9693.  40" White padded headboard;  Storkcraft crib and mattress;  playpen; wringer washer (Hot-  point) G.E. iron; electric guitar;  dresser and vanity; 1000 -watt  heater; 1952 Austin; oil heater  & drum stand; green rug 9 x 10  with underfelt; blue rug 9 x 12;  single metal bed and spring, 35" .  x 72"; drum top table 18"; V*  hp. motor; 3 safety gates; dog,  pure bred 2 yr. old male Samo-  yed; pair women's ski boots  size 8%; pair women's ice  skates size '8%; complete canning  equipment set - pressure cooker  etc., home movie screen. Phone  886-9621.  Igloo crab traps  New and used power saws  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600   _..     :  LAWNMOWERS ~~  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW  CHAIN  NUTS &B0LTS  HEAD OF WHARF   886-2838  16  ft.   House  trailer.   Propane  fridge and stove $975. Ph. 886-  2546.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  D7 IT'S SUITS - ITS MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S EV GIBSONS  886-9600  PLANT NOW  FRUIT & NUT TREES  FLOWERING TREES, SHRUBS  EVERGREENS  BEDDING PLANTS  APPROX. APRIL 15th  PEAT MOSS .��� FERTILIZERS  GARDEN LIME -^GRASS SEED  FEED  For Almost Every Need  Pigeon Mix 50 lbs.     $4.05;  Buckerfield's Dog Meal ....4.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibson 886-9340  '66 ���50 hp mere outboard, long  shaft, Al condition $445.  Single Merc Controls $45.  Double piston Beatty elec. shallow well C/W 80 gal. tank   $95.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  MADEIRA PARK  883-2248  COAST REAL ESTATE  Nearly everyone likes  Fireplaces  by Simpkins  Davis   Bay  Road  Box 517, Sechelt 885-2132  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  WANTED  Cabin tent, sleep 4, good condition. Phone 886-2445.  Wanted to buy for cash, good  used power generator, about  5000 watts. Box 1091, Coast News  Utility   trailer.   Phone  886-9948.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Private: '64 Olds hardtop. Elec  windows and seat. Power brakes  and steering. Exc. condition.  $1750. Ph. 885-9630.  '55 Cheiv sedan- delivery. Al  mechanical $75. Ph. 886-9984.  1952 Merc. }_ ton P.U. $195.00  Ph. 886-2546.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. aluminum boat, needs minor repair. Any good offer. 886-  2294.          .  16 ft. B.C. Fibreglass Deep-V,  65 Merc outboard, electric start  sleeper seats, accessories, 2 yrs  old. Phone 886-7168 after 6 p.m.  18 ft.,plywood cruiser, open cabin, 45 hp. electric start outboard. Used 4 seasons. 886-7430.  New 8 ft. dinghy and 15 ft._ outboard with 35 hp. Evinrude Ph.  886-2724.   For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.     -  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. ; Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 Mr. & Mrs.  885-2355 after 5 p.m.  Jewellry & Watch repair on  premises. Sechelt Jewellers.*  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  . air tanks  SKINDrVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Gibsons; Village: A well built,  conventional style house, on a  view lot, Gower Point Road near  Franklin. Comb LR���<DR, (l&c  22;), roomy kitchen, modern  Bathrm 2 bdrms solid perimeter  foundn, half basement with inside stairs (could be Rec Room,  ML suite or ?) AO heat, 220'wiring, utility in basement, with  EBW. Elect stove and large  fridge included. Property has  own licenced water system ($2  per yr.). Full Price $16,500 with  $5,500 down or $15,500 all cash.  88G_48_  GIBSONS RURAL: Four only  2, acre blocks, just west of Rosamund subdivision, 350' each on  Chaster Road; 275' deep, fairly  level land, soirie big trees, some  .'clearing.  Well situated for ex-  - 'tension of; Rosamund when Re-  ' gional Water comes to this area.  Going for $4,500 Cash, each. Annual taxes $25 each.  'i'f. ��86_481      ;'.';'���  GIBSONS RURAL:: Acreage  buys. Let us show you two, acres in Upper Granthams, with  roads oh three sides, good view,  for only $5,000.,Or half an acre  North rd. at Mountain rd. $2,200  One acre of level land in Rosamund, light clearing, one or  two nice trees, priced at $3,350  but try your offers, owner moved  away.  886-2481  CHASTER RC-AD: 1 Bdrm.  House on 70' Lot, large L.R. W  to W carpet, galley kitchen &  dining room. A/O heat, Mohog.  panelling Priced for quick sale  at $8,500 cash.  886-2481  SANDY HOOK, T__L_OUM, TU-  W1ANJ3K: up Sechelt Arm, paved  road all the way now. WF and  SWF lots in these areas, for $2,-  000 to $8,000, serviced. Wonderful views, good fishing country,  and only a few miles from Sechelt.  886_481  Mr. White  Eves 886-2085  tx: Crosby  Eves. 886-2098  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph. 886-2481  Ready to move into, 2 bedroom  bungalows featuring dining rm,  utility,. plenty of storage, carport and fireplace. With prime  view, though level lots. Come  into Seaview Sub-div. to inspect.  You may wish to also consider  a custom built home on the lot  of your choosing.  Opposite Indian   Isles on   the  Francis  Peninsula,  1  acre wf.  with small cottage Easy grade  to beach,     land all developed.  $22,000 cash.  8 Acres of view property serviced with water, power and  telephone. Natural landscaping  superb. $22,000 full eight.acres,  sale of portions will be considered, i  Bargain property for holding or  development, 40 acres with  large modern home and finished second house. Waterfront  and view. Apply for particulars.  Rural small holding, about 3 acres, ^ acre cleared. House and'  potential suite, out buildings and  equipment $45,000 Sechelt area.  i  1  For apartment sites convenient to business section of Gibsons, 3 lots for total of $13,500  New full bsmt home on large  cleared lot in West Sechelt. 3 ,  bedrooms, two sets of plumbing  up and one down. Fireplace up  and down. W/W carpeting in  bdrms, dining and living room,  hall and stairs. Oil heat and  hot water. Total floor ftg on  main floor 1465 sq. ft. Owner  , can carry A/S $32,000 FjP.  MacGREGbR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  JACK WARN, 886-7244  886-2681 (ev.)  RUBY LAKE: Spring special  A fully furnished and insulated  calbin on 120' W/F. Fireplace,  sundeck. Let's hear your offer.  Asking $13,500.  PORPOISE BAY: Walk to the  wharf from this Sechelt view  lot. Two livable cabins on. Lqads  of potential for the buyer with  ideas. Try your offer to $8,950.  asking price. Call DON TA_T  883-2284.  WEST SEOHELT: Hurry with  your offers on this 4 ac. of  choice garden soil_���unfurnished  4 room house, good location.  ROBERTS .CREEK: Nearly 5  ac. with dble. road frontage.  Close to transportation etc. Only $4,500.'  GIBSONS: Cozy 768' cottage*  requires small amount of finish. 2 ibdrnis., L.R. and cab.  kitchen, vanity bath, situated on  sunny level acre. Attractive  terms on $12,800.  Looking for a.small home on a  few acres-- try this one. 2  bdrmsv. lge kitchen with nook,  nice L.R. utility. Wired for range  and has A/oil heat. Try your  offer, v   ; ��� -  Trim 3 bdrm. beauty -with a  view unsurpassed. Spacious living room opens to sundeck via  sliding glass door and features  white Sandstone fireplace with  raised Slate hearth. Attractive  dining room adjoins living room  and is convenient to bright kitchen and large breakfast area.  W/W carpet thru'out in attractive-nutmeg shade. Full basement has unfurnished extra  bedroom and lots of space for  storage^ workshop or ? A/oil  furnace and utility. Another fea  ture to this very desirable home  is the Cathedral entrance and  ground level entrance to bsmt.  This home in Vancouver w.ofld  bring much more than the $35,-  000. asked. Attractive terms too.  The finest small hobby farm in  area. 2 level acres, smart 3  bdrm. home features spacious  living room with fireplace and  lge. picture windows, W/W  carpets. All elec. Kitchen with  adjoining dining room. 2 guest  ���cabins match house arid garage finish. 2 horse barn, corral  etc. Attractive terms on $30,000  GIBSONS: Priced for quick  sale is this attractive 2 bdrm..  full bsmt. home. View living  room, bright kitchen, also lge.  bright utility. Finished room in  bsmt. Workshop and storage,  A/oil heat. Grounds are beautifully landscaped and with a  neat vegetabe patch, fruit trees.  Concrete walks in. Carport. Attractive terms on $14,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Cleared view lot, gently sloped,  66' x 125' Sargent Road, Gibsons. Sacrifice $4500 cash. Ph.  886-2258. ;.    ...     *  Gibsons rural, 3.6 acres, 2 bedroom home, automatic heat, 220  wiring 1 acre fenced. $18,000  fp., $12,000 down: balance $70  month at 7%X Phone 886-7479  after;5 p.im.  One acre cleared with few shade  trees, on Rosamund Road, Gibsons. Ideal trailer^ or future  home site. $3600. Phone 886-7479  after 5 p.m.  RUSTIC  WITH MODERN COMFORT  3 bedroom log house on 9 wooded acres in West Sechelt. Beamed cathedral ceiling, fireplace  in large living room, all electric  kitchen, workshop and studio or  guest room in separate building.  Large garden with greenhouse,  fruit trees. $23,000. Ph. 885-2871.  7 room house in Gibsons, large  livingroom with fireplace, din-  ingroom, 4 bedrooms, excellent  view, easy walking to shops arid  schools. Terms.  886-7477.  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bedrooms, very large kitchen with  black walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living room with large white  flagstone fireplace, vanity bathroom, rec room also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in basement. Phone days 885-  2818, evenings 886-2600.  2 bedroom house on 2 view lots,  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. F.P.  $10,000 cash. Phone 886-9844 after 5 p.m.  GIBSdNS CENTRAL AREA: A  very well kept, two bed rm.  home on quiet street. It has a  furnished, airy basement. suite  with separate entrance. - .location is most convenient toT shopping, transportation, and schools  Heatilator Fire place. A/O Furnace, good garage, Elect H/W,  well kept lawns, fertile garden.  F.P. $23,500. with $7,300. Down  and reasonabe terms on the (balance.  GRANTHAMS: Large fainily  type home. THREE BEDROOMS  Large glassed in porch. On Marine Drive, yery close to store,  Post Office, beaches and bus  stop. Full Price $13,000. Reasonable down payment with sensible  rental rate terms on balance.  OFFERS.  GIBSONS: Family home in ex- *���  cellent condition, on large landscaped view lot: 4 bedrooms,  big family rooms, full concrete  'basement, deck, walks & patios  Full Price just $24,000.  GOWER area: Two semi-waterfront, handy access to beach,  views over Straits, blacktop  road: $15,000, terms.  Country lot, 69^x217: $2,800  full price, taxes only $16.89!  ROBERTS CREEK area: 220 ft.  waterfront, 4 acres, private,  landscaped, with garden and  'fish-pond. Spectacular home,  unfinished, shake roof, double  fireplace, skylight, completed'  wiring. Furnished cottage with  patio, workshop, etc. Terms arranged on $55,000, or a big discount to $48,000 for cash. See  scale model at our office.  BUSINESSES. LOTS, ACREAGE  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWARTMcMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince, Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760    ;  GIBSONS: One and oneJhalf  story home on nicely; landscaped  lot, Well sheltered, fenced yard.  Excellent, garden, shrubs, fruit  trees Good water, supply. Double carport. $15,000 ���D.P. $7,-  5001,,.,':.   '���:^:}.:ii::,:.,y,x-. 1155  Large corner view lot ���- 80 foot  frontage. Centrally located.  Small three room cottage. D.P.  $3,000. F.P. $6,900. Reduction  for cash. .���   1413  Twentynine acres, southerly  slope with view of Georgia  Strait. Good" water supply.  Three bedroom dwelling also 2  room cottage arid large poultry  house.  $37;000.  offers 1470  Charming two bedroom bungalow on landscaped lot in choice  resi_ential area. Splendid view  of - Howe Sound, the islands and  North Shore mountains. Realistically priced. $13,500. 1527  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  886-7015  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  885-2235  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Peter Sxnitt  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  MOBllf HOMES  45x10 Travello Mobile 'Home.  Washer, "drier, oversized hot  water tank, fully furnished. By  appointment only. 885-2314.  64'xl2' 4 bedroorii mobile home,  complete with furnishings, washer, dryer, deep freeze, TV.  No. 7 Sundance Trailer Park,  Sechelt.   ;  PROPERTY WANTED  LISTINGS WANTED  we are making, up our Spring  Brochure List now to include  your property in Brochure requests as far away as Japan.  Real Estate^ Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481 Coast News* April 8, 1970.     5  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  Phone 886-2622  THE SUNSHINE COAST  "An area for  Pleasure and Investment  For waterfrentage, lots,  acreage  and business  opportunities  Contact  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9960  eves. 886-7088  ROOM & BOARD WANTED  Student, working at Port Mellon  requires   room   and  board;:for  summer. Please phone 886-2622  ��� and leave message.  WAMTED TORHI  Rent or lease with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom home, Gibsons area. Phone 886-7081.  MR RENT  Roberts Creek, 3 bedroom house  $100 per month. Phone 112-926-  1024.  Lovely furnished self-contained  waterfront suite, suitable one  person, available April 19.  2 bedroom trailer, furnished,  in. Bonniebrook Trailer Park,  adults only. Available May 1. R.  W. Vernon, Gower Point Road,  R.R. 1, Gibsons. 886-2887  Mobil Home space available.  Sunshine Coast- Trailer - Park.  Phone 886-9826.  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished or unfurnished, available now in Seaside Plaza. Under; new management. Phone  or 886-7240.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area.. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2867.  OFFICES FOR RENT      .  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection.. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost Phone 886-2905      .  PETS  Registered apricot toy poodle  pup. 884-5264 after 6 p.m.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  FUELS  Cordwood for sale, by load or  contract. Phone Dave, 886-2580  after 5 p.m.  ���      COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg .  Heatglow Briquettes  Phone 886-535  couiRocnm  GULP BUILDING SLPPOE-  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor yout  building needs  JOHNNY YESNO is a man of two worlds. He travels all over Canada gathering material for Indian Magazine, a nationl ijorum for  Canada's Indian peoples. Here he's at Toronto's City Hall. Johnny  is an Ojibway Indian and is the host-producer of Indian Magazine  heard each Saturday on the CBC radio network.  exhibition coming  Everyone in^British Columbia  will have the opportunity to see  a dramatic travelling exhibition  marking the 100th anniversary  of British Columbia's entry into  Confederation.  Three big tractor trailer units  will make up the main part of  the Centennial '71 Caravan, now  being planned by the British  Columbia Centennial '71 Com-  mitteeV to tour the length and  breadth of the province next  .year.^';;/;-;;'3;-'v';.  The sighjs:and sounds of:British Coluiribia, . past, present  and future will be housed in the  giant wheeled exhibit*. which  Will visit practically every population centre, ;large and small,  that can be  reached by high  way or road.  The 1971 Centennial Caravan,  being constructed by Western  Attractions Ltd.; of Vancouver  will be even larger and more attractive than the two unit travelling Caravan which scored a  smash hit with more than 1,500,-  000 people during the 1966 Provincial celebrations.  The Centennial ^'71 Caravan  will be sent on tour by the provincial committee with the full  co-operation of over 300 local  centennial committees across  the province. In addition to regular viewing hours, special tours  will be arranged for student^  during the school terms.  Work started several months  ago on the complicated, logistics  needed to make sure the caravan will visit every area of the  Province. The full schedule will  be announced later this year.  A total of 227 local Centennial Committees have now been  formed to help celebrate the  100th anniversary of British Columbia's entry into confederation, the Provincial; Centennial  '71 Committee announces.  Three of these committees are  native Indian bands, although  most Indian groups have joined  the local committees in their  areas.  The British Columbia Centennial '71 Committee has also approved 40 cent per capita administrative, and program  grants for an additional 38 local   committees.  CLASSIFIED GAME COUNTS  Several biologists have made  late winter assessments of bigv  game in ��� the various regions.  Winter losses appear to be negligible. The game is scattered  over their winter ranges, con-  , sequently, in most cases the  number of observations is down  from last year. This just reflects  the current province-wide anild  winter, the,, provincial fish and  wildlife department reports.  Run if  CLASSIFIED  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  The British Clumbia Forest  Service is responsible for more  than 127,000,000 acres of public  owned (Crown) forest land. For  more efficient administrative  and management -purposes, this  vast area has been divided into  five forest districts, Vancouver,  George and Prince Rupert.  Gcirden notes;Roses /worth growing  Call it armchair gardening or  simply daydreaming, but it is  a delightful pleasure that breaks  out with a rash of colorful pictures in the garden-catalogs that  are now arriving daily; As you  first turn the pages of your  rose catalogs, a complete garden springs into being. You can  imagine the smell of the delicate  flowers and visualize your  neighbors stopping in sheer am-  azment. This temporary joy,  however, turns into perplexity  as a more thorough examination of the catalog is made. So  many different kinds, each it  seems with a special merit designed for your garden but not  for your pocketbook.  In* the rose garden at the  Plant Research Institute where  at least 25 plants each of the  60 cultivars are under display,  both new and old cultivars of  many types of roses are prominent. Best of the old reliables  are Queen Elizabeth, a tall pink  grandiflora; the hybrid tea rose-  es. .Crimson Glory, a delightful  scented dark red; White Knight,  a high crowned 'white; Tropi-  cana, the sensational, scarlet;  and Peace, the best known of all  roses because of its ruggedness  in our severe winters and its  large, yellow, suffused-pink flowers; and the floribunda roses,  Frensham, with deep red flowers; Fashion, shell pink; Alain,  red; and Orange Sensation, fla-s  ming scarlet. '  Of the newer roses planted  in this garden, the best hybrid  tea types are Fritz Theideman,  with huge salmon-red blooms;  Flaming Peace, which has the  same thick green, foliage and  flower form of Peace but with  a deep rose red coloring and  yellow reverse; Granada, a  deep salmon and yellow cultL-  var; Uncle Walter, deep velvety  red; Silver Lining, a lavender-  pink with an extremely strong  fragrance; Fragrant Cloud, a  salmon-red rose with more fragrance than any other roses  tested; Brasilia, a deep red;  and Pascali.; which produces a  great abundance of pure white  medium sized flowers.  In the test gardens, where  over 200 cultivars have been  under test for three years, the  most outstanding are:  Brandenburg, with deep rose-  red flowers; Cassandra, a cher-  -_eaq 'paojaiOH JO &VD ipw "As  ing good massive neyron rose  flowers; Colorama, very free-  flowering, exquisite claret to  rose red; Courtisane, orange  red to rose; Credo, a grandiflora type with deep rose-red  velvety petals of extreme brilliance; Ernest H Morse, one of  the most spectacular hybrid tea  roses ever tested here, very  large, turkey-red blooms with  wide petals; Eminence, a grandiflora rose from France with  deep mauve flowers the same  color as dark purple lilacs;  Francirie, very highly rated, red  flowers with suffused white reverse; Fred Streeter, ah exquisite light yellow with perfect form; ; Goldkrone, very  full but flat centers, blooms incessantly.  .  Grandpa Dickson, very high-  LIKE IT LIGHT  Many land mammals and  birds depend on forests for cover, for a place to escape their  enemies and a place in which to '  seek shelter from deep snow  and stormy winters. Most of our  wildlife prefer to live along the  edge of forest stands rather than  deep, within the heavy forest itself. It is really on the edge of  the forest, where this adjoins  ripen areas or clearings iraajde  by man, that the greatest variety of animals and birds are to  be found.  ly   rated,  large lemon  yellow  with  perfect blooms  produced  freely; High Esteem, a unique  deep rose color with perfectly  formed fragrant blooms;  Josephine Bruce, a very dark crimson   yelvety-textiire_:  cultivar;  Pariser Charme, listed as a hybrid tea rose* a most outstanding floribunda with eight to 12  perfectly formed, nicely spaced  pink blossoms;  Pepe, a diminutive hybrid tea with very closely packed petals and small well-  formed blooms. >>.'.            ���       V(  Picadilly,   a   scarlet"' with : a  touch of gold more noticeable  toward the center of the blooms:  Shannon,     large,    well-shaped  blooms of salmon rose and distinctive   rounded leathery  foliage.  Wendy Cussons, the rose  that rated highest-in our trials  last year, is a most beautiful  rosy red hybrid tea with delightful    fragrance    and    excellent  growth. . ...-   This group of roses is of special use for bedding purposes  for they, give a grand display  nearly all summer. Some of the  newer cultivars have abundant  hybrid tea form blooms that are  quite useful for cutting as well  as display, but are produced in  clusters of to. 20 blooms instead  of one to three, as hybrid teas.  Age Tendre, a good pink, with  distinctive fragrance;   Babette,  very small, almost: minature,  clusters of perfectly formed  lavender polyantha-type flowers;  Bobbie; Lucas, deep s__non-  orange on medium sized plants;  Charleston,, with the most unique flowers one could imagine  these are sometimes yellow and  sometimes scarlet with all kinds  of combinations! of yellow and  scarlet, yet each color is well  defined and does not run into  the other; City of Leeds, a carmine pink cultivars with well  spaced flowers in large clusters;  Cblisee, a top rated floribunda  because of its distinctive wavy  dentate petals of brilliant red-  orange; Daily Sketch, a very  fragrant plum and silver bicol-  ��� or. ._v  ' Europeana, the most perfect  of the regular type floribunda  rose with double flat flowers.,  in this cultivar the blood-red  flowers are produced prolifically  . over a very long period; Heaven  Scent, as its name suggests, is  quite heavily scented, striking  carrot-red color; Jan Spek, deep  golden flowers on neat dwarf  bushes, a good edging rose;  Pernille Poulsen, one of the  best Poulsen floribundas for its  mass of soft pink blooms; and  Pink Puff, the blooms of which  are actually of a puff-like shape,  fully double and light pink in  color.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  WALT DISNEY'S  E  101  Thurs, Fri., Sat., April 9,10,11 at 8 pm.  Saturday Matinee, 2 p.m.; Sunday April 12, 7 pm.  See owr Fashions  chosen for the Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  Fashion Show/on April 13.  Dresses Loungewear Sportswear  Goddard9s Fashion Centre  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  886-9543  MAKE SURE OF YOURS!  Get it by mail at S3 a year or buy your copy  from one of the close fo 50 store outlets  on the Sunshine Coast.  DINE  DANCE  DRIVE-IN DINING ROOM 885-2311  Highway 101���Sechelt/B.C. ANDY  CAPP  Pentecostal  Auxiliary St. Pat's dance profitable  At the monthly meeting of Gib  son's Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital April 1 in the Health  Centre, Mrs. Archer reporting  on the St. Patrick's Day dance  and smorgasbord announced  that   the  auxiliary had   netted  $450.  Winners of the numerous prises were: Ann's Beauty  Salon, Mrs. Weinhandl; Howe  Sound Five & Ten, Mrs. W.  Davis;    Lila's    Beauty    Shop,  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate vicinity  of North Lake.  Take notice that William A.  Gibb, of Granthams. Landing,  B.C.. occupation mill-worker, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  400' from N.W. corner of Lot  7000, Group 1, N.W.D., thence  100 ft. N.W-.;- thence 300 ft. S.W.  thence 100 ft. S.E.; thence 300'  N.E. and containing 3A acres,  more or less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is Summer  Cottage.  William A. Gibb  Dated Feb. 19, 1970.  Mar. 18, 25, Apr. 1, 8  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate vicinity  of North Lake.  Take notice that George R.  Gibb, of Roberts Creek, occupation boom man, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  200 ft. from N.W. corner Lot  7000, Group 1, N.W.D., thence  100'ft. N.W.; thence 300 ft. S.W.  thence 100 ft. S.E.; thence 300*  N.E. and containing % acres,  more or less.  The   purpose   for   which   the  lease   is   required   is   Summer  Home.  George R. Gtt>b  Dated Feb. 19, 1970.  Mar. 18, 25, Apr. 1, 8  Mrs. Mason; Kruse Drugs, Mrs.  Bujan; House of Dallas, Mrs.  Farr; Mickie's Boutique, Mrs.  Hays; Goddard's Fashions, Kay  Butler; Marine Men's Wear,  Mr. Marshall and Mrs. M. Davies; Gibson's Hardware,. Mrs.  Hoops; Jay Bee, Mrs. Harris;  Don's shoe Store, Mrs. Macey;  Douglas Variety Store, Mrs.  Fyles; Western Drugs, Mrs.  Frew; Flower Laine, Mr. Douglas; Ken's Lucky Dollar Store,  Mrs. DeLong; Elphinstone Coop Store, Capt Higgs; Super  Valu, Mrs. Petterson.  Thanks to Mr. Steinbrunner  and Mr. Pat Mullen for the fish  they donated, Mr. Leo Luckshuk  for the Irish Murals which decorated the walls of the Hall, Mr.  Ruggles for his assistance and  Dr. Crosby the able M C of the  whole affair. The Auxiliary offers its thanks.  Mrs. Davis, Bridge convenor;  reported on the monthly Bridge  Tournament when 12 tables were  played. Mr. and Mrs. Mc Gown  with a sco��e of 6,410 were first.  Prizes were a bottle of wine for  the lady and a tie rack. Second  prize . went to Mrs. J. Cramer  and Mrs. I. Neilsen with 6,070  points and winners of a ceramic ash tray and a cup and saucer. Mrs. J. Gritt won the Door  Prize. The next bridge tournament will, be held at the Health  Centre on April 27 at 7:30 P.M.  The Mini Thrift Shop at 1678  Marine drive Gibson's will open  on April 9 from 11 o'clock until  2 p.m. and many interesting articles will be for sale.  The Thrift Shop in Sechelt has  been broken into twice in the  last few weeks so it has been  decided no money will be left  on the Gibsons premises.  DOUBLES YIELD  F.M. Chapman and J.L. Mason of the Canada Agriculture  Research Station at Summer-  land, B.C., have found that a  combination of phosphorus and  potassium fertilizer, on * spring  wheat results in yields that are  more than double those produced when the two chemicals  are applied individually.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Davis Bay Wafer-works  TRANSFER OF OWNERSHIP  Effective April 1st, 1970, Davis Bay Waterworks will become part of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Water  Supply System.  Users are advised that all business of the Davis Bay  Waterworks will be handled at the Sunshine Coast Regional District Office, Davis Bay. Postal Address, R.R. 1,  Sechelt.  Charles F.  Gooding  Secretary.  in  The Biennial national general  conference of the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada convenes  August 20-25,  1970, in Victoria,  B.c. '���;���; ::.;������'���'������������",%������'���������:':,>;  Speaker each night is Canadian born Rev. Willard Cantelon  now engaged in a worldwide  Pentecostal evangelism and television ministry. General Superintendent Rev. Robert W. Tait-  inger, will preside over all business sessions in the Metropolitan  United Church.  In a service Sunday afternoon  August 23, World Missions offerings from over 700 P.A.O.C.  churches across Canada will be  telephoned to the conference,  platform and projected on a giant screen. The time factor,  with the conference on the West  Coast, means that ;almost all  offerings will have been registered and tallied during the service, making-it possible to announce the grand total;      >������/..  A cruise to Galiano Island for  an. Indian Salmon barbecue is  a unique feature of the Saturday  Youth night, August 22. Conven-.  tion delegates join with youth  groups from the Victoria churches to cruise on three boats of  the. Osprey Charters to the island where West Coast Indians  in full Indian regalia will serve  the full course meal salmon bar-  April food check  Economics    Branch,    Canada  Department of Agriculture:  BEEF: Prices can be expected  To remain firm.  PORK: Supplies are increasing  with prices slightly lower.  EGGS: Plentiful supplies at lower prices.  POULTRY MEAT: Broiler and  roaster chicken will be dn plentiful supply, at lower prices  Turkey supplies will be adequate at firm prices.  APPLES: Stocks well above last  year. Little change in prices.  U.S. stocks exceptionally high.  , POTATOES: Canadian stocks  lower than last year; Slight  up in the west. Supplies of  increase in prices. Eastern U.  S. stocks below last year and  new U.S. crops increasing.  CARROTS: Stocks much below  last year in east and about  the same in west. Prices will  continue strong. U.S. supplies  winter and spring crops will  increase.  ONIONS: Stocks across Canada  are lower than last year, prices will increse slightly. New  U.S. crop will appear at end of  month.  HOTHOUSE TOMATOES: Larger supplies available in eastern Canada with prices strong  till midmonth.  6     Coast News, April 8, .1970.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� THIRDS  3 ������- "���'t\:'-- "   P  I  I  ��  i j,- airo s.-Njws'aws X  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690'Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  5  IMPORTANT  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  Annual Jpcheral  Mee  COMMUNITY HALL, MADEIRA PARK  SUNDAY, APRIL 12/2 pm.  1969 Audit available for inspection at District Office  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  SUNSHINE COAST  Langdale���Horseshoe Bay  Effective April 11 to June 4  them will be additional sailings both ways to  accommodate Increased traffic during the Spring  Birtod to June 4. Schedules may be obtained at  rry terminals, auto clubs, hotels, motels and  tourist bureaus.  For Information phone:  Langdale    _    886-2242   Horseshoe Bay 921-7411  1^  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRIES  a West wood home  The Sorrento is one of 17 new  Westwood homes designed to beat the  cost squeeze and bring homes within  the reach of the average family.  Skilful floor planning eliminates waste  and duplication; interior services  are ideally located; complicated exterior  walls have been avoided. Yet these  homes provide generous living  space, plenty of privacy and room  for future expansion.  :   ;r-"Mv/: :���- jMBa.iiimijopiK;'.;.,..;���-.;' ;^;;,.;v ���  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS       Phone 8S6-7244 COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622 -,  LEGION  '_tfH �������� ���_��� _���_ __��� Hfe  I REMEMBER |  HELPYOUR |  1  I  Beautiful B.C.  ' ;    '     '��� '���������������   '-' X,   ''< .."' V  magazine  \ ���������  Coast News, April 8, 1970.     7  RED CROSS  TO HELP    I  THURSDAY  APRIL 9  8 ml Stop  HO 6ANB LESS THAU $10  DOOR PRIZE $10  Winner mast be in attendance,  GIBSOW IE6KH! HAU  Sunshine Coast Highway  Tattoo May 30  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio, announces that  a second All Native Children's  Tattoo will be held in Chilliwack  Colliseum 'on May 3<h There  will be an afternoon and evening performance of, the- Tattoo,  a lively,, colorful display of dancing and native costumes.  *'It will be bigger arid even  more colorful -.-Tattoo than last  year." MrsV: Dawson said, "and  Mat one, irilKamloops, was an  outstanding Success, resulting in  the planning' 6fta second one;  this    year    in the    Ch_liwack  Spring ''j^  and Art Di$]play  Saturday; April if --2 pan. to 8 pm.  St. Hilda's HalU  TEA AND PLANT SALE  ��� '.'������    Admission ��� Silver Collection  x:x mmMV^^^t  - is pleased to announce his association with  Mr.LW  ....Mr. Puolos will be making regular visits to the Sunshine  Coast to share with you unique ideas regarding taxation,  estate planning, and financial programming,       ^  For  further  information address inquiries  to Box 274,  Gibsons or phone 886-7751.  M ANNUM MCTMG OF THE  ST. MARY'S  will be held on  Mpnday,Apr^  at 8 p.m. in the  ' .;        '��� '���   .*'   "  . ��� ' ��� ���"> '  Sechelt Legion Hall  Six- Trustees wilThe nominated for Election  Further nominations will be received from Mie floor  NOTE:   Entitled to participate in arid vote at the meeting  '���-'' are:,  1. Members   registered   in   1969,   who   have   paid  ������Membership dues   ($2.00)   for  1970,   before  the  ^commencement of the meeting/  2: New Members  who  have   been  registered  and  have   paidMembershipi  dues   ($2.00)   for1970,  NOT LATER THAN w��o $AYS PRIOR TO THE  ;    - MEETING:, :       ������'������������'..r'->'' "*; ;'-":-''v'���-K" .. .,  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT  AND INTEREST-, > -  NEW MEMBERSI WILL BE WELCOME    X  Sechelt, B^C, March;,20, 1��70V v  A. Wageriiakers,. Administratori  St. Mary's Hospital; Sechelt, B.C.  Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine, the full-color quair-  tery ; published ;by: the department of traVelHndustry, will  probably require a printing of  250,000 copies to meet demands  for its winter 1970 issue.  that estimate'is made by the  Hon. W.K. fKierrian, minister  of travel industry, in reporting  on the publication's .-.'-circulation  figures.    ���; ���������'; ���.'���',    ^:-  In i 1960, the magazine had an  average printing of 97,000 copies  and a subscription list of 5,000  for each issue. In 1970 the figures!'.; had increased to an ayer-  . age:,printing of 205,400 copies  and 155,000 subscribers.  -���Ifr. IZ'.crnaii ��_,!4 -hat' cfrcuia-  -.tlc.i iiguires.; i��howe_i that Beautiful British Columbia Magazine,  Which was founded in 1959,  has subscribers in every province and-territpfy of Canada, in  Washington^l^D.O.,_ and[xeyeryX  state, of;-the United States and in  more than$30 other countries  around the worldv:^  Total paid circulation in Canada for the spring 1970' issue  was 70,295 including 39,505 copies going to British Coliuribia  addresses.  Total paid circulation in .the  United States for tiie /&am&&&-  sue was 29,358 with California at  9,363, receiving the largest" number of any of the states^     ^  A total of 58,808 copies ^werit  to other countries, with 41;307  addressed to the United Kingdom. "  The spring 1970 issue had a  grand total of 158,1969 copies to  paid subscribers. ^  The difference between : the  number of; subscribers is accounted for in counter sales and  and copies used by the department of travel industry arid  other tourist agencies for promotion purposes.  New Hydro  are due  B.C. Hydro's new electric  rates officially werit into effect  March 1���but due to .bimonthly  meter reading they won't show  up on bills received by customers until after April 30.  Under the new residential  rates, theXX first 600 kilowatt /  hours consumed over a two  month billing period' will cost  3 cents per kilowatt hour (formerly Wz cents); and all additional consumption will cost  1.1 cents per kilowatt hour (formerly 1 cent).  B.C. Hydro's new residential  electric rates continue to be bellow the average across North  America and for I very low use  customers among the lowest.  Rates for Hydro's gas customers1 have not been increased.  -.-. BAKE SALE  Ladies of the. Relief Society  of the Latter Day Saints held a  very successful bake sale on  March 26 at the store: adjoining  the Tasella Shop in Sechelt.  Special thanks goes to Mrs.  Crucil for the use of her store.  Plans to have a sale once a ?  month if possible are being considered. '������ ��� ���/'   -,-h, ' ��� ���'.  The BIG. School- Trustees_as-  sociatfon in its newsletter deals  with a change made in the Public    Schools  act    amendments  dealing with teacher sick-leave.  The day after the Bill received  approval in principle, the mm-1  ister gave notice that the proposed regulations with respect  to teachers' sick leave had been  withdrawn arid new ainend-  ments.;to section 132 of the Public School Act were being introduced.  It will .be1:? i recalled that the  amendment which was withdrawn in addition to clarifying  the rate of accumulation of tea  chers' sick leave, placed a  ceiling on the total number of  sick    leave    days ��� that ���-. could  be accumulated arid prohibited  the granting of supplementary  sick leave to teachers; The new  amendment deals \ Only with the  methods of calculating teachers'  sick leave.  In effect, the new amendment  simply provides for teachers'  sick leave to be calculated on  the basis of one day's sick leave  for each month of service prior to April, 1968 and one and  one-half 'day's sick leave for  each month of service thereafter.  ��� TAX* PAPERS  ��� LETTERS   -  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  ���mmmmmmimmimmmmmmmuKm'  APRIL IS  SPECIAL PROMOTION MONTH  AT YOUR MERCURY OUTBOARD DEALERS  Is it time to trade In  your old rig? Thinking  about boating as an  activity for the  first time? Make  it a point to stop  Mercury Outboard dealer  now! April is "Aquativity"  Special Promotion Month,  and chances are you'll find  the boat motor, accessories,  or whatever you need for boating  pleasure this summer. And,  at the right price, too!  This is the event Of the year! AQUATIVITY means "Water, Activity." And it means  special savings to you if you shop now, during this special once-a-year event. Your  Mercury Outboard dealer has the widest selection of boats and motors of the year.  Ask him to show you why Mercury is the most advanced and most dependable  outboard you can buy, from the sleek, trim 6-cyIinder 135-hp Merc, to the 4-hp  smooth trolling Merc "fishing" engine. Have him explain Merc's exclusive features,  like Rerma-Gap "lifetime" spark plugs, and Thunderbolt ignition (zaps up to 40,000'  volts to the spark plugs), and Direct Charging, Fixed-Jet Carburetion, Shearproof  Drive, Jet-Prop exhaust and Mercury's special anti-corrosion alloy���and more.  But don't take our word for it. Explore the new world of water at your Mercury  Outboard dealer during this special event. ' ' .  THIS IS THE YEAR TO GO MERCURY: 4,7%, 9.8,20,40, 50, 65,80,115,135 hp.  see your Mercury  Outboard dealer  S$�� "Our Gnat Outdoors" T$!����ision  Show whh"Rod" Fisher,  Ckock your locsJ listing.  's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT ��� Pboae 885-9020  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248 Although no answers to the  vexed question of slashburning  were given by Dr. Haddock and  Dr. J. __mmins of the Faculty  of Forestry at UBC speaking  to a meeting sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast- Environment  Protection Society at Gibsons  Rod and Gun diub on Friday,  those  who   attended  gained  a  g question  wider understanding of the complex problems involved.  Fire, Dr. Eammins explained  is a natural phenomenon, and  properly controlled it is useful  in forest management. Burning  of excess material reduces, a  very real fire hazard, tends to  favor the growth of Douglas fir  over hemlock or cedar, reduces  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  _____���_____  a  g  i  8  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St  Vancouver _3,~ B.C.  I  5  ALSO  A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  Howie Lee  886-��595  Len Higgs  885-9425  fWE N��V��& 5L�����P /  f     HVMMH4+��+������i+��H.t+��t��l >+��.��*>.U-H.,^..i *...��.*��� ...i i^*.Jfc��,^���..<...t..Tn.��....*<*^  V_<t ������>*n<n����tmpwfc.n4��>*t^ii���*t,��4.i* .����-.. m ���<��^...>��� *  INTERNATIONAL TOWBOAT LTD.  The Age of Aquarius  By Port Mellon Auxjliary to St. Mary's Hospital  in Port Mellon Community Hall  Monday, April 13, 7:30 p.m,  DOOR PRIZES ��� COFFEE ��� GENTLEMEN WELCOME  Entertainment by Backwoods Brass #  ADULTS $L50 STUDENTS 75c  Get your tickets early from Port Mellon Members  Phone 884-5384 or 886-7430  FAJtilCN NEW*  Little girls, like their mothers, come in assorted sizes, if  your youngster falls into the  hard to fit category, here are  some suggestions from the  Canadian Cotton. Council to  help you plan that school wardrobe. !'���;'���  For chubby girls, take advantage of ���:��� the half-sizes now  available in ready to wear  Choose colors like blue, green  brown, or black, which tend to  make a child look smaller^ In  selecting printed cottons, keep  to small geometries, tiny flow  ers or muted plaids.  With an underweight child,  it's best to see that clothing  fits snugly. Often a smaller  size than you think will do the  trick, since the dress length  gains because of the child's  tiny waist. Bold, colors, like  bright reds and . yellows are  especially becoming.  New styles make this a wonderful year for all hard to fit  children. The no-belt, lowbelt  Empire skimmers and straight  line box dresses and coats are  naturals for many children with  fitting problems.  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Pi. 885-9381  MAY'S SEWING ONTOE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SH��  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS--Sechelt> Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, IS COT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPUCTTYPATTERNS  0. 6. DOUGLAS' VARIETY & PAWS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons���Ph. 886-2615  acidity and helps to control disease, and economically is,:the  ' cheapest. However in some Situations it can cause severe erosion problems, flash?- flooding,  loss of fertility when nutrients  are lost to, the, area through  run off and in smoke. To further complicate the problem  usually the areas ..where ithe  fire hazard' is the greatest are  those where slash-burning -will  cause greatest damage to the  biological cycle and impede or  prevent natural regeneration."  Alternatives areftbeing considered and Dr. Kimmins mentioned methods of one-pass log  ging and re-logging in use in-the  Seymour watershed which are  considered economically feasible in that area because of prox  imity to mills. In some areas  a huge machine for crushing the  slash back into the ground is  1 being tried out.  , ��� Sustained yield or planned  ' forest management is becoming  essential as easily accessible  growth along the coasts is  logged off.; Dr. Haddock expressed the hope that we can  learn from the experience of  eastern Canada and the *U.S;-  and start fusing' good forestry  principles to maintain fertility  and at the same time, improve  productivity by" prompt restocking.  This too involves' a complex  study of the factors involved  and -the variations inherent in  different ^conditions. However  Dr. Haddock was .hopeful that  before tie vhaye used up the ,  existing ^marketable timber in  B.C., we will' have an efficient  system, working which by carefully controlled' genetic breeding  will decrease rotation time and  'bring the crop to maturity in a  shorter period .of time so that  we need only utilize, the most  suitable land for timber production.'    ���'. :'|!Y:/::;:.'..  This may well result in a  conflict of interest in the matter of land use and Dr- Haddock ���  stressed the importance of the  average citizen becoming informed and taking an interest in  these matters because it is the  citizens who influence the government to take the1 right action  rather than,the experts.  UCW THRIFT SALE  Gibsons UCiW's annual spring  thrift sale will be held April 17  from 10 to ,11:30 a.m. in the  United Church hall. Those with  donations to be picked up  please phone Mrs. A. Boyes  886.7798, Mrs. F. Daugherty 886-  2659 or Mrs. L.;Hume 88�� 2951.  HOSTEL GROUPS  COMING  The Pacific Hosteller issued  toy the Pacific region of the  Canadian Youth Hostels association of Vancouver in its latest issue reports that on April  25-26 a party will1 visit, the Se  cret Cove Youth hostel leaving  Vancouver Saturday morning.  There will toe another party  May 31. '  8     Coast News, April 8, 1970.  Gibsons Legion  quite  active in 1969  The L.A. to the Royal Canadian Legion branch 109, Gibsons had a very busy year in  '69. They catered for weddings  banquets and: assisted the  branch with armistice and the  New ^Year's eve frolic Kas well  as Poppy week". Many donations were made to the Central City Mission, B.C. Heart  fund Red Cross, CMB, St.  Mary's hospital, Shaughnessy  hospital and many others.  Awards were made to a student at the elementary and  high school. These where only  a small part of the activities  last year. This year the auxiliary has been busy catering and  holding raffles the last one being the Easter basket. Congratulations to A.M. Spence of Gran  mains who was the winner.  The Auxiliary is now busy preparing for a rummage sale on  April 18th at H> a.m. Anyone  having donations may call 886-  2924 or 886-7719 for pick up.  There will be*a bake table also.  The next big event will be a  wine and cheese party on May  30 at 8 p.m. Tickets are now  on sale and may be obtained  from any member or by calling  886 7��43 or 886' 7055.  .One very important service  members have undertaken this .  year and hope will be of great  service, to the community is  da_y transportation to the hospital. Those needing transportation to visit anyone at St.  Mary's, can call Mrs. Morris", at  886" 2114. She has drivers avail-  ble every afternoon.  Arts Council in third year  The Latter Day Saint Church  group held an enjoyable social  evening at the Selma Park Com  munity Hall on April 1 at' 6 p.m.  Supper' was followed by a  snipe hunt by part of the group  after which a hillbilly panto-:  ;mine skit was played by some  iof the members. A skit by the  Elders Morris and Bagley followed by a song toy Elders Mor^  ris and Bagley and sisters Jackson and Garlock. A number of  musical selections were supplied  by Leon Johnson and his daughter Cynthia.  The evening    drew to a close  with prayer by sister Jackson.  Approximately 50 persons, were  present    with    members    and^  guests. Elders Morris and Bag-''  ley came    from Powell    River'  and   the   sisters   Jackson   and  Garlock   from   Squamish.   Any  who, would like to come are inr  vited to' our Sunday School held  each Sunday at 10. a.m! in the  Selma Park Community Hall.  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  The terms referring , to the  various persons connected with  a lawsuit have caused some confusion.  The person siiihg is) known as  the plaintiff. The \ person being  sued is; the defendant. There  may, of course, be more than  one plaintiff or defendant. A  defendant may counter claim. In  this case the plaintiff is also a  defendant���the latter by way  of counter claim, similarly the  defendant' is plaintiff by way of  counter claim.  In some cases, for example  a divorce action, the party suing  is termed the petitioner and the  party being sued is the respondent. If the groundsif or divorce  are for example adultry, there  may be more than one respondent���but of course only one  petitioner. There may be a counter petition and in this case the  petitioner is also respondent by  /way of counter petition and the  respondent is also petitioner by  way of counter petition.  In some cases, for example  actions under the married women's property .act, the party  'suing (the wife) is known as the  applicant; and the husband is  termed t^  Any parry who is dissatisfied  with the judgement given by the  (Copyright)  trial court may generally appeal  to a higher court. The party  appealing is the appellant the  party on the other side is the/  respondent. There may be a;  cross appeal, that is, both sides  may appeal. For example:  ;:PIaintiff sues for $10,000. Dependent resists as to the entire  amount, that is he does not admit any portion of the indebt-  riess claimed. The trial judge  finds for the plaintiff but only  as te the sum of $5,000: The (  -plaintiff may appeal to a higher  '  court to have it raised and the  defendant may cross appeal to  X have it lowered.       X:-i'<Xj-  /   T_e; parties to these: la\vsuits ,*'  are all known as litigants- Thus x  one who frequently sues is jocU-^.  lai|| spoken, of as; being ��.;per-\  son afflicted withr the^disease^v  of litigitous.  XX:>Jx: :;X;$;?���:X^X:'X<t  ���   The above deals^withfcivil^ac-  _ tions. In a criminal; act ion ^/the v  name: of the case would? be^fpi\��-  example; Regina vs/ John D%/  "Regina"   (or Rex if the sov%  ereigii is a king) is^called-tho^ ���  Crowni and Doe is termed  the  accused.   The   accused is   also  sometimes spoken of as the de-'  . "fendant. As in civil cases, either  side may appeal and the parties are then, known as appellant ���  , and respondent.   .._. |  ��� Starting ts third year of ser- >  vice to ;the community the Sunshine Coasts Arts Council Gal-  lery ��� in Sechelt is beginning to  develop ts own traditions. One;,  of ,these is the annual, display  of .the work of/artists giving in;  the  Halfmoon' Bay  area.  This  group was the first to book the  Gallery for the 1970 season back  in October and their faith in the  continuing success of the gallery has been encouraging '  This year 11 artists from  Halfmoon Bay, Redroofs, Welcome. Beach and Secret Cove  have contributed paintings for  exhibit. They will include a  wide variety of subjects,' land  scapes, , still life, portraits and  sea-scapes and a wide variety  of individual style, and preferences, in use .of media oils wa-  tercolors and acrylics.  The artists/include Gladys  Bentham, Olive Clear,- Hazel Ellis, Dorothy Hall,, Jim Meecham  Marjorie Morgan, Phyllis and  Shelly Moore, Ruth Stone, Alice  Toth and Joyce'���'Williams.'- Old-  timers in the- HaWmoon Bay area have been joined this year  by several newcomers to the  Sunshine Coast. The display  will be featured /until April 18  and will be followed by another  regular exhibiting group Sechelt  Elementary School.   L-  TOW Jfer  AU LOGGING OPERATIONS  ��� A one-day  MANAGEMENT WORK-OUT  for managers  and  supervisors  in   the logging  industry  will be held, 8:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. x  SAtURDAY, JAPRIL11 th, 1970  P��Nir6uu drive-in; sechelt  Presented by the Truck Loggers Association as a service  to its members, non-members are especially invited to  attend with their supervisory personnel.  Participants will be guests of the Association for luncheon.  To ensure adequate accommodation, please advise the  Association office, Vancouver, of the number you expect  to attend from your operation. 684-4291.  SPEED QUEEN  DRYER  WASHER  $358.00  LIFETIME WARRANTY ONTUB^  10 year WARRANTY ON TRANSMISSION  2 year WARRANTY ON PARTS  Ji  SECHELT B.C.  :**��  Speed Queen Parts and Service  '���-���''Hdi^z��7i: -'xx  Free Deliyery and Ho<#up to Approved Outlets Coast News, April 8, 1970/    S>  COAST DIRECTORY  HEART-TUGGING European folk melodies and songs captivate  listeners on Continental Rhapsody 'each Sunday at 9 p.m. on the  CBC radio network. Ivan Romanoff, shown m_ Ms ^e Lesia  Zubrack, leads his Orchestra and Chorus in authentic folk music.  The Landlord and Tenant act  how in the legislature in form  of a bill introduces a new concept and one which I believe  win solve many of the difficulties of landlords and tenants  under the old,law, The intention  is that residential tenancy  agreements whether written or  oral, shall be treated under the  ordinary law of contract, rather  than the complicated common  law rules of landlord and tenant which often created hardships, based as it was on the  old land law of England.  There are severat important  results from the application of  the law of contract to the relationship of landlord arid tenant.  For example, upon default of  payment of rent by the tenant,  the landlord will have to sue on  ftie contract. He will not be able  to call' the bailiff or sheriff in,  except if the tenant abandons  the premises. If the landlord  fails to give posession to the  tenant on the agreed date,,the  tenant can ���sue^asftin: ai^lotjhert  . breach of contraict. U, f��}M'.��xxy  i - If the housed or::apariin%1if4s"  destroyed or damaged J and the  tenant is unable to remain because of circumstances beyond  vhis control, then the contract  can be cancelled, .under the old  landlord and tenant law a lease  was still, enforceabe even though  the premises burned down.  The .rules of breach of contract apply, so that if one party breaks a material covenant  in the contract, the other party  can obtain release from the contract.  In the past when a tenant  rented premises, additional features related to the abode did  not run with the land. This was  not binding on the assignee if  the features were not in existence when the lease was made.  For example, a covenant to provide parking or laundry facilities would not be binding on an  assignee of the landlord if they  did not exist when the lease was  made. Now a tenant can* refuse  acceptance of the premises unless these covenants are met.  Previously, if a .tenant left  the premises, the landlord was  under no obligation to recent  but could sue for the entire rent  plus damages. The landlord  now has to mitigate his damages as under ordinary law of contract.  This bill also establishes other  conditions that will ease some  of the difficulties in rental situations. These are:  (1) Where there is a written  agreement, the landlord is. required to deliver a copy of a  written contract to the tenant  prior to occupancy.  (2) Unless, local municipalities  otherwise provide, security "deposits are prohibited except for"  one month's rent as security  for the payment of the last  month's rent. On security deposits, interest must be paid at  six percent per annum and the  deposit with interest must be repaid within ten days of the expirationof.-the lease, unless the  court otherwise orders.     ;  (3) Upon this bill, the tenant  has been given the right to assign or sublet, subject to certain provision set out in the bill.  (4) There are new statutory  provisions respecting a tenant's  right to privacy. With the exception of an emergency, a  landlordcanikrt enter leased  premises, without 24 hours written notice.  ^       Z ������"��������� ' . : ; -  (5) No special restrictions on  access to. rented premises shall  be imposed on federal, provincial and municipal election  candidates.  (6) The .landlord or tenant  cannot change locks on tenant's  premises during tenancy without mutual consent.  (7) The landlord must comply  with all health, safety and nous-;  ing standards and is responsibr  le for keeping the premises in  a good state of repair and fit  ���. for habitation.  (8) The tenant is responsible  "~ for ordinary cleanliness and repair-of damages caused by him  while occupying the premises.  (9) Acceleration clauses in a  lease, which    meant that   the  , whole rent for the entire term  became  due upon default, are  -.. n^spjph_^ed|/x$ J]:  l.J^4^l^^;^^^cme restraints.  fieihg Imposed" in respect to increasing the rent. No increase  in rent, can be^ made in the first  year of tenancy agreement. After the first year, three months'  notice must first be given by the  landlord before an increase can  be made.  The bill also provides machinery for municipalities to establish a landlord tenant advisory bureau. This will enable an  independent board to mediate  in disputes and advise both parties upon disagreement within  a contract.  All disputes between landlord  and tenant under this legislation  will be dealt with in the provincial court, thus providing a  quick, informal and less expensive method of resolving such  disputes.  GIBSONS STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  Norman Coates 686-2483  0CEANSI0E FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  in all price-ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  HOWE SOUND  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  arid Window Cleaning  {Reasonable Rates  Ken <i\_trange       Ph. 886-7131  "   PASSPORT PHOTOS      "  at the Coast News  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  AH types of cabinets xx  SHOWROOM  Old Telephone building1  Sunshine  Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-7211  SECrtaT TOWING _ SALVAGE  -:;LTDv-.-,';:'-. ���  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425'  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON EifCTRIC  Now Serving  The  Sunshine  Coast ^  with .  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  ; FREE   ESTIMATES ...���  A  COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot ^Vater Heiatinig  Building & Alterations  Davis Bayx&dti; R:H:i; ^  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  Ladies --Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens .  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, BC.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lid.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357 u  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators  for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM Elf CTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  ma's MACHINE SHOP  & MARWE SERVICE Ud.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S "HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.       V  885-2171  ���      by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863,  Box 522,, Gibsons  c ������'������*��� V  HARDWARE  4 '  AIWIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  L & H SWANSOH LTD.  READY*M_X CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  AU TYPE  GEWUL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339  Iri  the Benner Block  Cycle Sates & Service  Now available at  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  AU   Models Available  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  X2& ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lid.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  GRAVE & EXCAVATING  , BOB LEE  MADEIRA   PARK,   B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shurbs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT-  886-2248  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  ^   All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  GIHF BINDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Water lines, etc.  r��   Business Phone  886-2231  ;7      Home phone 886-2171  BILL McPHffiRAH  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE T"-  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 lo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  ywwe *-ifW n >.f]��n��i!i  HANSffl'S TRANSHR lid.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to aH points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 888-2171  Sechelt 885-2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING, EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  .  Guaranteed   .  Phone 886-2887  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  SPECIALIZING IN  HEATING  886-7244  COPPING MOTORS Ltd.  authorized  Sales _ Service Dealers  for  VOLKSWAGEN  International Trucks  Honda Motorcycles  x  ���portsman Canopies  Johnson Outboard Motors  Starcraft Boats  Sportsman Boats  Parts? We Stock *Em!  - Sechelt ��� 885-2812  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHIUPS  ZENITH *  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To aD Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSG OIL FURNACE  N   Down Payment ��� Bank bit.  Ten Yean to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates' call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph-886-2838  Nt  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  A.LRITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2840  LBI WRAY'S TRAMSra LM.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top' Quality   Shell  products  9 Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  .# Tire Sales & Service  4 Muffler Repairs ���  ��� General. Maintenance  ~;   ��� Complete.   Auto   Acces-  ���������������"'��� sories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc.  Emergency Service  SHIP'S T0WIKG & HADUK     ��-H0Wl towing service  .24 HOUR SERVICE ���������  Phone 886-2301 or 886-2448  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9396 1��   Coast News, April 8, 1979.  BOW Lit G  E & M BOWLADROME  High Scores For the Week  Freeman Reynolds 774 (313,289)  Fred' Swanson 315, Dan Robinson 282, Irene Rottluff 680, Flo  Robertson 699 (255);  Gibsons A Tues: Marilyn Ellis  201, Ann Thompson 219, Don  Mackay (203,-227), Flo Robertson 639 (255), Alex Gibb (214);  Sylvia Bingley (217), . Paddy  Richardson (231), Virginia Reynolds (203), Carol McGivern  (222), Bill McGivern 628 (223,  238). Freeman Reynolds 774  (318,289), Frank Nevens 635  (249,218), Jack Lowden (204),  Lome Mason (228), Irene Rottluff 680 234,249), Art Holden  (256).  Thurs. Nite: Fred Swanson 641  (315), Paul Greig (240), Peter  Mouzakis 642 (250,233), Karen  Stanley (223), Buz Graham  (210), Dorie Joesphson (216),  Gwyn Davies (238), Bud Insley  (228), Mavis Stanley 638 (216,  228), Dan Robinson 627 (282),  Hugh Inglis (215,220), Wayne  Swanson (262).  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  R<^pia)tipns iolLow        ROBERTS CREEK  The foHowing bulletin was issued ' &r;^emfoers\ of Gower  Point"Property Owriersiassocia-  tion business: -J  iA, special meeting of' the association was held on Sunday,  March; 29 in the Legion Hall,  Gibsons, to discuss two questions. '_..'��� '-'x-'Xy::x'Jy'.xxX: .���  1. Correpondence relating to  the request from the Village of  Gibsons that in view of a motion  to include the treatment plant  in the first phase of the plan we  withdraw our objections to the  sewage outfall at Gospel Rock.  After a,: lengthy debate, the  correspondence'was approved,  and the action of the executive  in this matter was endorsed by a  large majority.  This    decision : indicates the  wish of most, members that the  executive should continue .to  conduct the business of the association " fromvone annual (meeting to the nextivWithout thecall-  ing of special meetings to deal ]  with individual issuesV " ������������"���'  A few members resigned from  the association in _ protest  against this decision.  2. Proposals for a Centennial  project for GoWer Point. A committee was appointed to investigate this subject, -and was requested to report to the next  annual meeting.  ' If any members have suggesr  tions to offer for the consideration of this committee, they  should communicate in Writing  with the secretary, who will  pass on such letters to the com-  mittee.  Easter service at Gambler Island  NEED A  PASSPORT  The Coast News  can take rt  for you  Phone 886-2622  Last Thursday, Rev Dennis  Morgan accompanied by Mrs.  Morgan, journeyed to Gambier  Island, for his Easter Services  for the members of the Gambier  Island community Church.  Holy Communion was celebrated in the morning and an  Easter Carol Service in the afternoon with Seasonal Lessons  read from the Old and New  Testaments followed by corresponding hymns after each lesson.   *  The congregation, though  small, sang the old familiar  hymns - heartily in spite of the  fact that there was no musical  instrument to guide them. Following the afternoon service a  social hour was enjoyed' over a  cup of tea.  The table was prettily decorated with an Easter motif ta-  Minute talks  Sunday, April 19 will see the  inaugeration of Minute talks  during the mornng servce at  Gibsons United church. These  once a month talks will have  as its - first speaker Principal  W.5. Reid. The integrationgof  Indian and white .studentsi^it  Sechelt Elementary school will  be his topic. A.coffee;.half-hour  will follow when members of  the congregation wil have a  chance to ..talk with Mr. Reid.  Next Sunday Rev. Max Warne  superintendent of United' church  home missions will deliver the  sermon.  gmmmmmmm  m.  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LCGI0N BRANCH 109  RUMMAGE and BAKE SALE  APRIL 18 ���10 fo 12  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Anyone having donations please phone  886-2924 or 886-7719*  mmmmwmg  9 |  imMHinnnnmn?  Sunshine Coast Regional  X%-.  NOTICE TO WATER USERS  Effective May 1st the Regional District will be increasing  water pressure throughout the water supply system which  includes Sechelt, West Sechelt, Selma Park, Davis Bay,  Roberts Creek and Gower Point.  Section 14.3 of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Water  Rates and Regulaio Bylaw is reprinted for the Information of all users.���  "A sand strainer, pressure regulator, and-relief valve  shall be installed by the owner on the water'service of  every building when the initial pressure of the street  main in proximity to the building amounts to or exceeds seventy-five (75) pounds. (This clause does not  apply to premise where the total service doles not exceed one cold supply tap.)"  Gordon Dixon '/"���  Superintendent  ble cloth, serviettes, and plates  and individual cakes were fashioned like Easter nests with  small colored candy eggs and  chickens, to give a Festive  touch.  After the morning Service,  Miss Margaret Tenfry entertained Rev. Morgan and Mrs.  Morgan at lunch. It was a beautiful day and the gardens were  ablaze with early Spring flowers  RUMMAGE SALE NEXT  Something different happened  at the L.A. bazaar in Robert's  Creek. It was opened by a  Branch member Bob Cumming.  The whole affair was a huge,  success.  Winners were: Door prize-r  Mrs. McMillan; Grocery hampers, D. Davidson and G.C.  Newman; pail of candy, Mrs.  Palmer; Stuffed cat, Jean Crawford; pyrex bowl set, C. Wells..  The next big day is May 29,  when the. rummage sale will  take place.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. -James- R: Dal-  housie, and "two sons, are here  7 from San Diego to spend a few  rd^ys-with the Dave Dalhousies  before going on to Montreal  where they will make their  home.  Summer homes    and   camps  in the district were aired and  Cleaned,   renovated  and  others-  wise made ready for the Spring  season's occupancy, during the  Easter vacation. One such was  Rest Inn, where the Gene Black-  woods found friendly neighbors  already in residence.  The  two  families of squirrels were evicted.  Mrs. N. Bwart flew to Terrace  last week to attend the wedding  of her grandson.  Wayne and Christie Farnsworth,  who were married last week in  Toronto, were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J.W. Farnsworth, stopping  off for three days on their way  to Hawaii.  Scouts to camp  First Roberts Creek Scout  troup plans a travelling camp  to Alberta this summer and the  boys have to raise $100 each via  jobs they can do for anyone requiring help in Roberts Creek  area.  Those willing to have these  lads work for them for a day,  a week or odd jobs need to  be done, call Scoutmaster G.L.  Harrop, R.R.1 Gibson or phone  Mr. Cobbin at 88$ 7006.  Over Easter weekend these  scouts participated in a camping trip on Mount Seymour over  a two day period. They sheltered in a cabin owned by W.S.  Wootori of Vancouver.  They journeyed to Scotty's  Bluff at Lynn Canyon which occupied a full day. This canyon  drops sheer for about 2,000 feet.  The boys reported an enjoyable trip, their second this year.  Mrs. M.W. MacKenzie, and  Greg MacKenzie, of Kamloops,  spent Easter week visiting relatives and friends on the Sunshine Coast.  Mr. Charles- Bourn, a former  resident and now in Vancouver  visited the Len MacDonalds for  a few days last week.  Mrs. Janie Morrison, of Vancouver "spent a week as the  guest of Mrs. J.H. Galliford. Al  so visiting the (Galliford home  for   Easter  week  were  Ralph  Galliford, Michael and Stevie.  Mr. Rick Waller, of North  Vancouver, and formerly a resident here, was a visitor at the  Newman home during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  and family spent -several days  at their summer home. on. Crow  Road returning to Vancouver on  Tuesday. ��� * '    \  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Water Service Interruption  GIBSONS ��� SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1970  Wafer service oto the following roads will be off, or affected, on Sunday, April 12,1970, from 12:30 p.m. fo allow  an alteration fo the supply main:���  North Road Shaw Road School Road (top)  Hillcrest Martin Road O'Shea  Wyngaert Road        North Fletcher Abbs Road r  From Pratt Road on Highway into Bal Lane  April 4, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  VIMY RIDGE ANNIVERSARY  LEGION CLUB ROOM, GIBSONS  Sat., April 11 ���7 p.m.  *  All Fjrst World War Veterans Welcome  AH refreshments provided, also late snack  For Transportation, Phone 886-7043  '    '   X     \  V  -  f  prices go  It's no secret that advertising comes in, for a good deal of  criticism. Is it justified? To find out, Laird O'Brien  interviewed Professor W. H. Poole from the School of  Business, Queen's University. Professor Poole answered  questions about advertising and how it affects prices,  competition, "economic Avaste" and buying habits. His  objective comments are worth reading. V  Professor Poole knows the business world  from both the academic and practical sides.  For a number of years he was on staff at  the University of Alberta, the University  of Manitoba and Queen's University. He  joined a Canadian marketing organization  as research manager and later was Vice-  President and Manager of a large advertising agency. He is now Professor of.  Business at Queen's University, Kingston.  Question: What do the critics say about  advertising?  PROF. POOLE: From an economic point  of view there are several criticisms. Advertising is wasteful, for one. That it raises  prices. That it creates excessive profits for  some companies and makes it difficult  for new companies to enter the market.  Question: Your first point was economic waste. Is advertising wasteful?  PROF. POOLE: If we accept that we  are living in a basically free enterprise  economy, there is inevitably some duplication and waste of resources. It happens  in advertising. It also happens when you  find four gas stations at one intersection.  Or three department stores in the same  shopping plaza.  Any form of free economy does have  its waste. But there is another sidevto it:  the competition between companies encourages new. product development, improved quality, better service.  Question: Some people say that if we  ���Cop all advertising, prices will go down.  What about it?  PROF. POOLE: The editors of'the  Harvard Business Review asked the same  ���, question. They found that 85% of businessmen did not think that eliminating  advertising would change the cost of  products.  Here's the crux of the problem: advertising is one factor���and frequently a  rather small factor���that determines how  a product is sold. It's a selling tool. Like  salesmen, store displays, packages, the  type of store it's sold in, and so forth.  If you eliminated advertising���the  other selling factors would play a larger  role. Isn't it logical that a manufacturer  would have to add more salesmen or  build bigger store displays or find some  other ways to compete? Probably^ the  new methods wouldn't be as effective  and they could be more costly. Advertising is really a very inexpensive way to  sell products.  Question: What about ��� the argument  that advertising makes people buy  things they don't need?  PROF. POOLE: You can say that all  people really need is a basic diet, clothing  and shelter.  Advertising doesn't, make people buy.  It informs, persuades, and broadens the  area of choice. It encourages people to  spend. And it encourages people to save.  A good example is the campaign for  Canada Savings Bonds.  And remember something called the  Edsel. Millions were spent on advertising  but people still chose not to buy it. The  Mustang, on the other hand, was a great  success because it filled the need of the  ���.day.  ,.;..-; :''������'   -  ���'������ ' ���;-;���;': '':- ���-��� -������:;  Advertising can't reach into somebody's pocket and take the money. It can  only open a wider area of choice. And  isn't that what our free, market-oriented  economy is all about?  Question: What do you expect from  advertising in the years ahead?  PROF. POOLE: I hope that the industry  by itself can weed out any advertising  that is deceptive or misleading.  And I hope that advertising can be  used to sell ideas as well as products.  There is no doubt that advertising is.a  powerful method of communication.  And an efficient one in terms of cost.  Why can't we use advertising���its experience and people���to promote concepts that  are important from, a social viewpoint ?  I'm thinking of things like safe driving.  Or recruitment of policemen, nurses and  social workers. Even understanding  between nations: D  NOTE: You, the consumer, can do  something about ubad''advertiising.  Write for your copy of the industry's  Code of ethics; The address is Advertising Standards Council, 159 Bay Street,  Toronto 116, Ontario.    ^        ^  Read the booklet. Keep it handy. If  you see an advertisement that'ybu think  breaks or seriously bends the rules, fill in  and mail the complaint notice enclosed  with the Code booklet. ^  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board: we work for better advertising.


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