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The Peninsula Times May 1, 1972

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Array <s  P:  ninsula limek  Sechelt, B.C.  Western Regional Newspapers'  OUTDOOR  SUPPLEMENT  alsD featuring SUMMER 'SPORTS  WEEK OF MAY 1,  1972  Stayihg home can be fun  Package  touts  coming  The  tren endous; growth  of   outdoor  activity throughout! Canada  has resulted in a  Government  "Minister  recreational  'Federal  annoi ncement  Jean-  council,  Federal  govern-  irelevant  by   Trade  Luc Pepin tfji&t an [advisory  council on lourisni will be  established.    The  which will advise  and     Provincial  ments on n atters  to the tou/iit industry, will  be set up in the "very near  future". He; added that he  hoped Canadians would use  these facilities to "explore  Canada" first.  ��� Mr.. Pepin mace     the  announcement  at  i recent  Federal-Pi ovincial   Tourism   Conference.   He  said  that the net' tourism body  will-consist of 15 persons  chosen   by the minister  himself, from   national  associations   such  as  the  Air Transport Association  of Canada, t>1us two members -from  each province  and   territo::y in 1 (Canada,  bringing  tie total number  of members on the council  to around 40.  He said i.at the Federal  budget for the office of  tourism wiL be increased  by $2.5 million this year  to $13.9 million.     :  Much of tills mopey will  go into th's government's  "Explore  bjanada'}  gram,  a  been   set  Canadians  their own  advantage  project  up to  ti  High  priorities  pro-  that has  interest  travel within  untry and take  its  recreational activities.  jn   the  list  of  the reed for  more   packaged   tours   in  Canada, he said.  On a sinti ar vein, Richard   S.   MU}er,   a     Yale  ecologist re-  miles,  m  wildern  vacation spot  door   vacatiqnist,  ideal   area  Miller's conclusion  use of the outdoors.  (Continued on pa  Sei B.C.)  to   tes:  outdoor  the  C anadian  University  cently. toll  Institute cf Forestry that  the greatest increase in  recreational activity is in  the use of wildernesss areas  and in noi-consumptive  uses of wildlife.  He specific  consumptive wildlife use as  hiking, canoeing, camping,  boating, pho :ograpl y,  watching, rock hun:ing and  other outdoo: pursi its.  British   Columbia, . with  an area of^ 366,255 square  ' of it  still a  non-  s,   is Jin ideal  for tie out-  and  an  Mr.  on the  *e 2  '������ -i - * *-  ENJOY YOUR LEISURE TIME with a fishing rod and a boat. This scene of a couple at Paul Lake, near: Kam-  Lakes tharare ideal forffishing  .   B.C. Govt, photo.  loops, is typical of the fishingonB.C. interior lakes. There are scores of B.p.  and boating.  All outdoorsmen are reminded that the law  requires them to dispose of sewage and  litter in excavations covered with 12  mches of clean soil. For this purpose,  always carry a shovel... and keep plenty  of litter bags in your car.  Snowmobile  effective October  must be registered  Vehicle Branclji  snowmobiles  an identifying  operators are advised that  1, all snowmobiles  through the Motor  . From this date, all  II be required to carry  decal.  wil  The Government of the Province of British  Department of Recreation and Conservation  and  * Department of Travel llndustry  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  /  Columbia  /  s> oirooorsutfiEMsrc.  ��� WES OF MAY 1, 1972  STUDENTS'! CONTEST   in-'rivers-now;  ybii|rnay |fly lat^r  . i  Clean now andt fly laterl  might well be the slogan d_\  a salmon river cleanup^  contest ior high! sicboolj  students an ;B.C.' this;  spring. The contest,, an-!  nounced Jby Vancouver-'  Burrard^ MLA j Jfarold  "Merilees, involves the  cleaning up of ElCi's salmon aiid steelhekdfspawning streams, excluding the  Traser, Skeena ]aiid Nass  Rivers."    | | 'I  Top prize forL lie best  cleanup job "will be a round  trip by air to 7L on do n,^  ETigland." [There"! are two  second prizes- to jMexico  City plus j other Jprizes of  transistor|radios and flotation jackets.     I   j -  Contestants willj also  qualify for. membership in  a youth group robe called  the "British ICOlumbia  ���Riyer Rats". The top 100  entrants will rebeive a  badge carrying -the name  of ,5ie groiip and Wscribed  -with -a latin motrd. " The  translation! is "prosperity  by swimming against the  stream  The  crest  dis--  ROVSR a) LAND-ROVER  -.    Gnplnr factory farti  J��Y*5 B &|s MOTORS 1TD.  7257 Srrmoirr St. Tt*nfrunr 1  Trto M-50S55*      Ph. 6*1-4826  PlUGI.OjT  Genvlmi  Faetsiy t*ris  JAY'S B & !E MOTORS 1TD.  1679 Stewart St^Ncnotoo, B.C  Tilcz M5DBS5I -     kUtSJ-WT  '   I   .        *  plays" a. likeness, of three  salmQn swimming In, opposite directions to symbolize "-'ifbeix ascent of  rivers-and return !to the."  "sea.! _y. ; j  | Eacb; f contest7entrant"  - must clean up atleait 1,000  feet of river or creek iant  by. removing debris "such  as tin cans, bonles| scrap  m etal, ��� automobile tires,  etc | Ibis;: debris must be  . taken _to {a garbage dump  or other accepted disposal  centr&J The-"area cleaned  " up must be desciilfed and  Identified|in a bandtdrawn  mapi: - Ti | 2__ ~ | . j { -  j A "guaranty of the work  must be obtained from a  teacher, adult members of  a~ fish and game club, Scout  leader or some other ^person |of aiiboiity, | IThe  contestant  must | describe -  "in oOOtoTljOOOTWords the  nature of the stream, its  " condition: and   pp s*s ib 1 e  uses.      - I .  I Groups of two; of more  contestants "will be,able to  co-operate on cleaning up  2,000 feet or more of a  stream.! * ~\  {__ Deadline ior the contest  is Jiine .30 this jyear,  Details of tbe~projects and  essays should be sent to ;  John Buckley, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  { Contest judges "will be  Judge Roderick =��� Haig-  Brown of CampbellRiver,  Howard "Rngli sh,-president  Victoria. Fish and. Game  Club, .and"Lee Straight,  Outdoor Editor, /Vancouver  Sun. 7    .  -  Bront  bustm  time  ������ RECREATION SPOT for the whole family is\tbe jGulf  Jslands, f between "Vancouver!Island "and the^B.C. mainland^   There Us. fishing, Tsrwimming,   clammsig,  crab  catching!  oyster catchSig land boating. Above is Wise.  -Island, near Saltspring Island; B. C, Govt, photo.     j  -" - f" . 7 _ - - "   -'     ��� ~- "%-       "-  1   CONTINUED PROM PAGE1   I  See b.g; first! !  PIONEER HOLIDAY 11  The lightweight} high power  chain saw that's all the casual  user needs far cutting fire-.  wood, pruriingtrees, cuffing  ice.- deodf alls,'.ori even gameTybuget quick  starting and automatic oiling for easy,  convenient use. I $  The latest inihe Roneerlight:  sightdassls ideal for general -  farm and construction use. The '  12 improvementsto the 3071  include transistMizaJ Ignition, a quieter -  muffler, better h>el economy On6(automatic  chain oiling"      ill f  Thisis the model for the  rough-cutting pro. -with high torque  engine for speed wthlugging .  power. And now tbe 3270 has  EDM porting. BectricEischaigeMochin-  "designedtogiveeoctrapower, astror^er  better efficiency andreliability,  ed -with wrap around handle.  1771 Thisisthegreafestpower  performer in the Pioneer  range . .1 ihe power you  jjeedforheayy professional  ;  use and optimum torque to  occbmmodate long bars, large fuel capacity,  ���^rigertip controls and wraparound handle.  iimhferdowntosce.      I  Da)nbut��d it) B.<J- and Southetn Alberto through over 39D dealers   by:  __ ���- f  V#ncoi7v��r:   Narkimo   Canary  "Division rfTSeVijwl Coo^^wnresBachw Company  C&adi the Y��Tk>v} Poges ior ysur nfeores) deslerl  T-1 It offers beach: resorts,  ' sheltered seaway" cruises,  :   salt and freshwater fishing,  mountain resorts,    d'ude  "ranches, fishing camps,  - ��� lake resorts and good roads  "to get you to these place's.  TJiere are more Mnds of  big gaine-iban any  other  - areain J<Iorth America.  Thereare   wildern*ess  " parklands, : fine cafinp-  .'grounds and picnic sites,  -' ��� "water" sports, superb fgolf  courses, gpodaccommpda-  . . tion "wiih all the iacilities  z and fine cuisine, f ;   1  Under the'leadership of  the Hon. % K.  Kiernan,  : Minister   of  thelDepart-  : ment of Travel ~ Industry,  "British  Columbia" has fexpanded its'provincial park  system so .that there |s a  . provincial ipark in "practically every area of|the  province.    \ i   \  I   r  ��� There are a total of 97  B. C 2 campgrounds run by  -. the B.C. Department j of  Travel Industry, plus nine  rest areas and parks on  ' the Alaska Highway fand '  10   Masrine Parks onj the  '. B.C.    -coast with picnic  , tables,     anchoragef arid  mooring  buoys   for   seafaring vacationists.     I  B.C.  road inaps,   complete "with a fishing guide  ' and  a campground itiner-  _   afy,'    are yours fori the  --' asking at any B.C, tourist  ���   bureau.   Or you. can write  - to theDepartment of Travel  Industry, . Parliament  Buildings,   "Victoria, B.C.  Throughout the summer  ' there af e regattas, salmon  _ derbies, strawberry and  cherry festivals J  Stetsons, denims "and  calico "Will be the dress  order of J the day when the  27th anriUal three-day Clo-  verdaleTRodeo gets  ont Saturday, iMay 2p.  "bronc 2b u s t e r s"  riders]] from Tekas to  British "-Columbia and Alberta will be competing  for a $12,000 purd  entry fees and ptherlprizes  such   asj trophy   saddles,  away  Top  and  buckles;?] boots and  spurs.  -Through the yeajrs the  'Rodeo has grown into a  tradition"! and? this year is  no| exception.!, A mile: long  parade on Saturday morning will open: the g] eatest  outdodrTrodep west of the  Rockie&l  The TSjodeo even:s get  away at-2:00 p-m. each day  of I the ihree"-day eVjeht,  which2jgoes Saturday to  "Monday, j They "will be held  in I the grandstand enclosure at jjCloverdale which  holds around 8,500 ^persons, last year's paid  attend-ance total f o r- the  three dajjts was 23,780.  The program, which  include-s cowboysjriding  wild horses, Brahmabulls,  and steerdbgging, lasts  about 2-ly2 hours each day.  One ofj theinajor events  is Ithe strangest and most  ex ci tirig- crowd-drilling  horse rs|ce, the fajmous  chuckwagon race, a.-more'  apt namp might be ."the  wildest;: .wheels in jthe  West"| Besides cbuck-  wagon racing) the program  includes j saddle bronci riding, bareback riding^ calf  roping, ^eer wrestling and  bull riding. Amateurlsaddle  bronc riding] is included  in ithe list of; events,__ also  boys stejer riding for all  those starry-eyed youngsters whjo see themjselves  aslworld champions some  day.   7M       f 7        7.  Congenial announcer Bob  Chanibe^s, from Pjendle-  ton, Ore.- will be ijack in  the announcer? s stand. Wick  Peth, World. 7Champio n  rodeo blallfighter wi"Q be  back in^ the |arenaj again"  this year i       f   -       7  No show is. complete  7without|U down arid! this  year its Mac; Berrjf from  Coberg^]Dre.,| to amuse and  entertair young and 7 old  alike.   ;_i:       f I 2  A colb:rfuI midwajl^adds  , to the festive "occasion^with.  rides i6t�� all ages, hot dogs,  popcornj and  candy floss.   '  Buddyj Knox   and 7the" .  Tennessee Touch Band will  beiori bahd to entertain1 ar  da'n c e sf Friday, Saturday  and Sunday everiingsJ 7 7  If you]_ J^ah stand any more  excitement after seeing the  rodeo, be sure and iake in-  the professional wrestling  in f the ^Agricultural Products . Building Saturday  evening^        I 1] ".  Reserve your Rodeo  tickets by calling 57|-7496  or7pickj them up jat the  kodeo C>ffice^ (located on  Surrey fiaifgrounds in jClo- -  verdale"^ Prices of tickets ,  are as-jfollows: Rihgside.  and box [seats $3.ob.i All  other 7 graridstandl -seats  $2.50.' Standing room|$l. 00.  The prick is the same for  childrerifand adults. Fishing  mountain  lakes can b  experience  rounded "  scrub  willows  ous  and  in  streanks  and  e a frusrrating  Many kt\e sur-  the fish  '3y John Tipping  some    someone  by bushes,  birch,  and other c  coniferous  On  seme  sections of  lakes anjd st reams it is im-  to cast frorr shore  hanging up your  possible  without  line.  Now tjher<b is a solution  to theproblem. It's the rubber liferaft ised byafrmen  World Wa r II when their  in  plane  famje  down  ocean.  The ij-aft  used  to  matically eject.and  with air  when the  crash  landed.   Many im  provements]   ha ve  made   qn-rajfts sinc��  They  shaped  some have  have become  with  a pro  plastic  handling  You cin buy an air  uch as  aurel,  ecidu-  trees.  in the  auto-  fill up  lane  been  made of  been  then,  boat-  w and  in your party  drive down to a prearranged meeting spot, or  if it's not too far, pack the  raft back to your starting  point.  If your lake or stream  is easily accessible by car  you can have your raft  pumped Up ahead of time at  a  nearby  service station.  The rubber raft kits  usually have adapters to fit  garage pumps, or the service station will have one.  Don't blow it up too fast  \ or too hard, with an automatic pump, it can split the  seams.  You can carry the blown  UP jraft on top of your car  butj be sure i% is tied down  securely as it is quite light.  ;ind are capable of  a 6ij)H.P. outboard,  cartridge ^hich will automatically blowup your rubber boat but they aren't  necessary.  'For tl le averages fifeher-  man who just wants io get  out into the open space on  a lake and cast in to the  sho r e, (You know right  under that oyerhanginj; tree  beside that rock drop-off)  a* rubber   toat   is   ideal.  The rubber raft can be  folded ,u y and packed i 1 on a  pack boird. A small jump  is suppled with the raft  and after yoj've pumped it  up you're rjeady to. above  off.  Neither the pumpirig or  the packing is exhausting  exercise'., anj i from the re on  it's all down stream. A  touch or the oars anc the  boat skims across the lake  with the grace of a swan.  The aluminum, floatable  oars are ideal for likes,  especially if you area lory  rower, rowing with pour  face to t le bow and pushing  the oars behind you.  For a narrow stream a  paddle is befst as the pars  can catch  or hit a rock  Wind can  around a bit  than     other  boats. Also the rubber boat  will float over the w^ves  like a cork nnd it is very  rare^ha: water is shipped  in over tie bow.  This  wri  tested hi 3 rubber raftdswn  a shallow stream where the  rocks tore huge gashe3 in  the rubber fjoor and while  air  with  water the  it filled  in the side sjpertures Ijept  it afloat.  These  hoi  patched but i  are going^ to be using it over  pars or rocky  shallow s and  streams  oain  it with a coat  of p a i n :  or  The ribber  for    floating  streams with  of the stream  *Tg_l��_Zrfrl*.  into  branches  blow tiem  but no more  light we ight  material to g|ve a hard finish.  er has also  s  are; easily  you think you  some; other  raft is idleal  down'  quiet,  a fly or spin  ning rod in your hands. YoU  can tie up and fish posis  that aro impossible- to  reach frem tie shore.  One thing tc> remember^ in  stream fishing is that ycur  car   is  a|t  ttfe  upper  qnd  You can have  AN IDEAL STREAM on which to float a rubber raft (see story alongside) is this one  in   Wells  Gray   Park at Clearwater" B C . B C. Govt  photo:  ,^>>".-  ���-'.^# -^71  f fYour summer  deserves all the  fun you tan afford?  1 ! Mary  Summer is a doing thing ... an active celebration of lhe sun. And fust as you may want to  get an e arly Spring kart on that glorious  summer tan, perhaps the Royal Bank might  help yo j get an earljy start on those other  aspects of summer���the ones that a little- '  money can make a whole-lot nicer.  Perhc ps we can show you a better way  to save for that sunny day. Or an easier way    ���  to borrow for that boat, or that car���oV that  improvement for the cottage.   .  Just visit any Hometown branch of the Royal  Bank. Managing money is Our business: and  we probably have a better way to help you get  what you want, when you want it most.  When you decide you want something better,  we can help giake it happen.  ROYAL BAN K1  -the helpful bank  �� r -  1  .  MINERAL  cont?in va  dfegrees T  is Miette  on the B.C  HOT SPjRINGS are  rious types-of minr���  -i THe hoi springs  -Bot*} Springs in J  . side of The Rockies  ersls  Jasper  /  found" both in TAlberta and B.C; The springs usually  and the pooTwater can vary inbeatirom 85 to 135  supposed to help rheumatismcases; The one above  Park- There 'are otbersat Radium and Fairmont  . _   -    j   | i   .-   |  : _ .     f^12* Govt, photo.  sjS&^eZA^  jSojmcny trips  ISOTTB^   fcTEl! _   PJ  to so many places J ��� - or easy, monsy-  s The easy-chair comfort'cf air-conditioned,  i ssiraom-equipped Steriiarulsers.   Pick youriSunimsr funploze and  |S3ti>s EASY*=yj| - . Greyhound!  I.  I  I Sit back and  Plan early for your summer holidays ��� Vancouver Pacific National Exhibition, Calgary  Stampede, "Edmonton Klondike Days, and  marry more.-Ask about the Greyhound jl 4-day  Super Coach and Cruise/ Alaska by bus, Royal  Glader, Coyal Yellowheod tours.        I  Wherever you're heading for summer, go the  easy way. Call your Greyhound Depot or Greyhound Agent, We'll show you a good!time!  see Canadal^Iihe easy wa#  ��� Jta-eomStioBed J* ��BSfrDDD>eginppedi& Ann chair comfort  GREYHOUND  and leave the driving  to us.  GG4/72  !P  Not watermelon  me  By Sam Burns | }  __ "Watermelon: Ini the sky?  . "Well" not very likely, but a  , lot of summer alpine hikers  'claim they have} seen the  -bright'rose colorlofwater-  4 melon in alpinesnowbanks.  , And they areright. Infact  ' the colors vary frdmfred  1 and pink to orangeland  : green. Some hikers claim  * the bright red snow, tastes  ' like watermelon. But try It  at! your own risk asj the  '.red snow acts as a strong  'laxative on some Indivi-  'dualsf? l"|  I  Colored snow canbe seen  "from" 7May   or  June on  throughthe summer in.  ' various alpine; areasTwhere  ' there are large numbers of  '. algae   which   are adapted  to live in the cold environ-  ;" ment; of a snowbank.   |   -"  5neTweil known ^spot is  '. the- Forbidden- Plateau -on ���  ��� Vancouver IslandsThS Pla-  testuTissituated about eight  *miles7east of Cburtenay.  The TPlateau area, | and  ; nearby Strathcona Park offers .trout fishing;" hiking,  camping and: in some spots,'  'summer skiing.   |   ;   |   }  Colored snow can alsobe  . seen in tne=Selkirks and the  Rocky Mountains in .Alberta  and B.C. : - I I 7 | I  ; The algae that-color the  snow are adapted to grow at  a " temperature 37 of 1 32  degrees F,, the! Tmelting  point of snow and ice. J  "- A:- snowbanl&rnust inelt  for several continuous days  before^ substantial growth  and reproduction! of snow  micro - organisms occur.  Growth   ceases   when! the  temperature " drops below  freezing. This is wiiy they  - can only be seen in spring  and summer when the snow  isimelting-  7 J   ���   _  A scientific explanation  of "the. phenomena iri simple  laymanfs language jfsr. That  ichemical changes | caused  by* thefaction of light on.  plant life (photosynthesis)  results:] in the algae .taking  on color when water is present in:the'sno wbank7-  Tbere are 1*3 to;2a  species1 of show algae and  the coloration of the'snow  depend! on -the amount of  sunlight' the snowbank receives during; the &iy. "7  ^Snowbanks ?. tha: 7 are  shaded I most {of the day^at  timberline level 01 below,  are generally populated.by  green j algae.; Sonieiout-  doprsirten claim thjybave  seen" turquoise colored  snow.   ] 7' -   7  7 7  Orange algae are i'oiirid in  banks that afe-partially in  the shade during 1 he day  and- red or pink arelxon-  tained lin snowbanks t that  are exposed to the 3un for  at least half the day, j| 7  The relationship I etween  .exposure to tlie sunli gHt and.  pigment color is nc t^clear  but there is eviden celthat  red pigments!prote< :t" cells  from the effects of th'e.in-  terise* sunlight, in m ich the  same manner? as yoiirfskjln  strives! to build up ii tan to  protectlyou ftpmsiinburn.-  ' Next j tim e you ar e)}neaf  a summer snowbanl: see if  you cah spot that watermelon in the sky. But don't  try tasting it.|  STUDY ECOLOGY I  -   I  Outdoors education  needed-Federation  . A "moral reformation"  is needed to reverse  economic and technological  trends and to. counter cur^  rent beliefs in growth ffdf  'growth's sake says the  Canadian "Wildlife Federa-  _ tion.  7 77 7 _    I   '���-,  I - The;Federati6n in a series. of7briefs released  during National "Wildlife  "Week 2 (April 9-15) pobit's  out mat this yearns theme  "Conservation    Education  ris Survival Power!' is Snot  a duplication of the 1971  theme, "Environment ifor  Surviva^,. **However,,,|the  Federation said, f "%he  recurrence of the. word  *suryiyaT is quite deliber-  : ate," for. we cannot overemphasize that it is the  contuiued existence.x>i pur  species that is ultimately  : at stake." :    I   -   1   1 ���  The; growth of a c^widely^  held  a)hservationi ethic'*  _ is needed to save the world  from 7 environmental catastrophe, tb e Federation  says in Its brief. I I 5.  . Trips}'to outdoor education centres for  students  1 and adults are needed, f  ��� These; outdoor obseryai  tion trips should reveal  ecological "principles I in  operation, the brief says.  This year's  National  -.:"-- ���        ^ .  - ~- '  :. '���:- ill  "Wildlife program st:-esses  '"the need of knowledge that  leads tpgecological under-  stai^in^l It -also Irvesti-  gatesT^ays in;which this  knowledge may be acquired.*      ! i?-       i"-  The ���% n a dia n W ildlife  Federation points ou::  "OuiJTrising ex-jecta-  tions, our -mistaken but  firmly-Sheld be 11 e f that  technoTpgy- will find the  way;, aiid puA faith in the  GNP (gross national pro-  _ duct), :the value of all goods  and ser^rices as a me asure  ,of progresSi will not sasily  be curbed.      !---.-���  'leiilyi the %streng th   of '  , a TOdelyllield conser nation  ���._ ethic. can supply the moti-  yating 4 f \xx ce to -re verse  prends l^tiich ^npw lead us  toward j en"vi r on mental  -  catastrophe." I  7  The federation  u  rges  Canadjlans7 Tto develop  "ecological literacy" - an  ��� undersjfaadingl of basic  cycles lofl nature- to Dffset  desires] 7to fight onlf the  symptoms of the dissase-  poltutio]^7crowding, noise  andst2^ss.'   I   >  Allb^Ligh the. symptoms  do Trequire attention, \' 'relief is likely to be shortlived if the cause is not  identified and treated]'  ! I  ��5  "   _  I  ���  i  " _  'I  ��� b  fi  I  ii  i  * i a  week  you  THE BASIC NECESSITIES FOR CAMPING    ,  You should have sun in the morning  Whether you  are going  camping overnight or fpr  will have to  carry cortam necessities  and follow certain camping  rules to mafce your trjip  enjoyable  The following hints and  tips will enable the jnovice  to get by anc perhaps the  expert nay pick up. a hint  or two.  In addition to your tent,  sleeping bag s, utensil s,  food and reareatioh gear  be sure  aid   kit,  ing rain  to  carry a firpt  flashlight ;and  change of clothing, includ-  ge'ar and   exti  Ho trie is  where  take it  Ever think Df taking yoi r  home along with you whdn  you go holicaying ' this  summer?  You :an just about co  that if y >u ha' re a Westfalj a  Campmobile. It's a travelling tiome that will take  you anywhere in the outdoors und you will still  have the comfort arid"luxury  of your Dwn hpme with you.  A "lome Away sFrom  Home" is the way the  Volkswagen people  describe the Westfalia  Campmobile. And if yoj  look over the features cf  the Caripmobile you realize it has just about  everyth: ng yc u would war t  in a summer iome. j  The Campmobile has an  overall length pf 1|4 feet,  six indies and an overaJl  width oi 69.5inches.|Stand-  up roon is 4c/4feet|stand-  ard ami 7 W2 feet witi  ' the pop- up ro >t       t  There is p enty of stori-  age spice aid fori extri  living room space ybu foil  the table, against thfe wait  There . is a. 10-volt elec -  trical iilet aid outlet witli  master switc 1 and circuijt  breaker.  Interior features ini.  elude j A bench seat:, con  vertible to a bed, a rear  deck mattress to complete  the bed makeup, plus i  children's hammock.  There's a: 1.6 cubic-foot  icebox, a 71/2 gallon wate::  tank, stainless sink and  drain, :wo utility tables,  birch- ceiling and j wall  panels, fiberglass insula.,  tion, curtain!,' jump sea:  stool, csbinet s, cupboards,  a ceiling shelf abb-ve the  rear de^k aid other lux-,  urious fijnishi] igs.  The windo  size, front, si  There in al��  specially to  mobile.   This  s  are; giant  es and rear  a tent-made  it the Camp-  is} optional  The Campn obile, like all  Volkswagen products in  rugged and has _ aj rust-  proofing finish. It combine!3  a four-wheell independenjt  torsion bar suspension with  a double-jointed rear axle,  thus-each di ive [wheel  reacts independently to its  own road  The engine.  and  ecoroftiical.   It aver  ages 27 rtiiles  and   the  gallons  surface.  is air-cooled  tank  giving  330 miles between refills  to the gallon  holds 12.5  you around  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� WEEK OF MAY 1,  1972  sweaters in case it turns  cold in the mountains.  One of the first items is  the choosing of your campsite.  Pitch your tent where  you; have sun in the morning! and shade in the afternoon. The morning sun will  dry; the tent of dew and  allow an early start on the  day's action. The shade  makes your shelter livable  in afternoon heat. Quarter  the] tent to the prevailing  wind to keep it stable in a  storm. Stay out of brushy,  marshy sites to stay away  from bugs.-  Elace a small'matorrug  outside the door of your tent  for fthe crew to wipe their  feet before entering. It will  save the tent floor from  grinding grit and save  having   to   sweep put  the  shelter, which seems to  occur hourly in sandy beach  areas.  Close storm flaps on the  tent or trailer each time  you leave the site. Rain  can arrive suddenly and  unexpectedly. Drying your  clothes isn't too great a  problem, but drying a  sleeping bag will take a day  or so of good weather,  unless there is a laundromat handy.  Carry, a tarpaulin or fly  with you, it makes outdoor  living rnuch easier. Rigged  over your tent it acts as  an insulator against the  day's heat. It'insures your  tent against leaks in a  downpour. Put it over your  cooking and���eating area or  rig it as a windbreak.  When preparing your  food   shopping   list  for  a  carhping trip, rememrjjer  that outdoor living causes  appetites to run wild.  Figure on about one-third  larger portions for lall  hands.  pe sure you have a good  supply of kindling before  vouj attempt to light tie  cartipfire.    Make       soi4ie  fuzzy   prayer  slivering   the  sticks  sides  of  piece of kindling. Set a fuw  of these over a curl of  birch bark from a dead  tree to form a little teepee. Put a few'pieces of  larger kindling oh_ top of  this, continuing the teepee  design, but leave plenty  of space for air. Th|en  apply the match.  Biiild a firepit in the  keyihold or parallel-line  shape. This provides" a  superior cook fire, one in  by  a  which the temperature is  kept relatively even since  you aire cooking over embers, not' fluctuating  flames. ^  For one-pot cooking over  a small fire, make a derrick. Set a stick with a Y-  shaped notch in the ground  and fit a long pole into the  saddle. Attach your pot to  the pole. You can easily  adjust the height of the pot  to change cooking^ temperatures. Inspecting the pot's  contents is only a matter of y  swinging the derrick away/  ; from the fire. "  Plastic garbage bags are -  indispensable. Besides  using -Ihem for garbage,  they can serve as covers  for your woodpile or as  rainwear  in  wet weather.  CoXirtesy of the Sports-  <man Guide to Camping.  /  y::i  ���-" ������  V  Home away from horn  The VW Camp'mobile has just about  everything you'd want in a summer home.  Like a full length,double bed, a child's  bed, g hammock and a cor. A sink. An icebox.  Closets. Cupboards. Curtains. Dining table and  worktable. A reading lamp. Even an optional  free-standing tent for extra room.  But when you stop using it as a summer  home you'll find it has just about everything  you'd want in a station wagon.    -  c  *>   Like oodles of space^  much jas regular wagons. An  that cjan't boil over or freeze;  on gds.   (About 27 mpg.)  downj over the reaf wheels  tractipn through mud, sand  the VW Campmobile.  Not only does it get;  going;  It turns into where you'i  n fact, twice as  ir-cooled engine  up. That scrimps  And that presses  giving you exfra  d snow.  The Volkswagen(Cdnnpcnobile.  y  on  yhu  where you're  re staying.  s J-i  6.  OUTPO08 SUWI��MENT ���^3t OffAKT 1, 3972  SOME TIPS ON GETTING STARTED  ^ i    *   i  ^- - -If  ���   :   By The Sportsman  ��� Trailer-, camping] is becoming more popular every  Jfyear -as families findjth^y  jean live outdoors ^tnd_ still  Make the comforts-of home  fwith them. f   J  17 In the months of 'January -  !td 'April  inclusive*   J the  ! trailer business has shown,  fa tremendous increase in  I sale over tbe same months  | last year. In thejcase of  ! motor homes the increase "  "has  been well   over} 100  Jailer camping rolls to new popularity  j\-        - - -       *      - **            f;  trailer. Tbe trailer weight out the truth of tbe matter,  is'not the figure the dealer Get used to towing and  givefe you, it is the loaded backing a f trailer by prac-  figure.  Drive fully loaded rising in a shopping plaza  to' a] weigh scale and find some Sunday morning. You  will- discover the manner  in which a trailer^follows  a tighter-arc than .the tow  car around curves. The  key   word  for  backing  a  axle-mounted affair. If the  {pidbip   covers   -ind  truck  __ - | campers "bave . all} shown ���  I huge increases fin! sales.- .  ���J    And fortbenovicetrailer  Scamper who will je starting  | out this"-season I herd are .  -Jjsome tips, on hop tb 4njoy~  if your camping tfip* Many  3Jof these _ hints cover I only .  * i trailers but there are] also  ^(suggestions  for|    jtz;uck'  .\ campers or tent!campers.  ��| These   tips   should; make .  f-jyour trip more enjoyable.  11_  Match the horsepower of    .y~ y.Zs"*-'-1_ ^^J-:~- -- -'^s^sp^^^^ssttw^^^^^  3iyour car to"the fwaght of    ^Y-^^^f^^<f BiVi^^^M^^^^^^^  ;-;jme. xig you intend'tewing     a.- .iV-"^*^"*-^-j_._-r7^^^T_j__r^^~Sxi^^  fron the basis of abouif 100  to 1,000 pounds of  - ��� j   t   i .  �� horse  }  HEfES ���A  CAMPER f who combines a [trailer, tent and awning into a real homesite.  B. C. Govt, photo.  ���4  t  I:  If *   \  -       I  Jones forii^\jv<p<^te        -  alive With col^^le^nH comfor  Pure {Virgin "Wool ��� * mil "un7  equallsl forjversaiiliry!|Tt can be.  Bgtt Or ieavy ��� textured or  smooth.. lij&rapes and| shapes  beautifblly. j jl  That's wiry we chose svool for  II  i  ;these exciting new outdoor styl-  ings. End out bow comfortable  you can feel ��� bow good you can  look. See our new Pure Wool styles  at yoiii local dealer now.  TEST & AWNING UMITHD .  *   __ ��� ' ~        S  2DS' West Uib Arem3e,~VtmtxnrFZT:9, Crmnrln  %  trailer    is slow. Speed  magnifies any slight misalignment of car and trailer-  and results in a jack-  knifing situation.  *   .  Backing to the^driver's  side is easiest - you get,  . a* full view of proceedings.  "Remember when backing  a-trailer-your car wheels  should be turned in the  opposite direction ~ to the  one that you want your  trailer i to go. Turn right  to go left and vice-versa."  1 Practice courtesy on a  hill when hauling a trailer.  JPull oyer and let the cars  behind1 you get "by. Keep  your -distance from any  vehicle -you don't intend .to  pass. This gives cars at-  . tempting to pass you ���* a  "safety spot in which to pulL  _ -   Gear- down and use the  - brakes _ "carefully    * w.h e n  coming.down a steep grade.  If the brakes fade and start-  to smoke omder the strain;  of the trailer, pull over as  quickly; as possible and;  stop.  iLet the brakes 7cdol  out ior 20 minutes or so,  and then 7start put again, -  slbwly.7   If the radiator  starts ���!to steam up, pull  -over and let the engine run:  at a high. idle.    The fan-  shouldTcdol it under no-load  circumstances.       1      |   :  Check you bitch, chains,  turn signals and lights be-  fore each;start and at every;  service! station   stop.  Be  sure   the" hitch bolts are}  Jight arid; that -the iall Is;  properly   seated. lithe;  safety chains are dragging, =  hoist   them   up.  Dragging  can wear them through in  a; surprisingly short time.  7, Cross the safety?chains  under the tongue pf   the;  "trailer before hooking them;  to the car. Should the hitch  break or come loose, the?  tongue Twill drop inta the  nest formed by the, chains.  It won't drop down! to dig  into the; road and flip the  trailer^ ;       |   -'  jffBe   sure your hitch -Is  -properly mounted. If it as;  the least off centre   the'  trailer will fish-tail fiat  highway speeds.      ;   ,  f   .'  - Choose a frame-mounted  bitch, "not   a   bumper   or  tonglie weight of your rig  is over ] "350 pounds you  should invest in a frame-  mounted equalizer hitch,  preferably; with an anti-  sway device.  An oldf.dresser" with the  legs I cut toff or^ a group of  stacking j boxes will give  each; camper a place to  keep;.his clotbirig neat.  Carry j pillows   in your  car i to   give the younger  set a better vantage point  from whjLch to, watch the  journey. Be sure the child- r  ren lstil| ffit   snugly) into'  their seat belts.     Shoiild  they I became tired,     the.-  pillow 1-Jcan ;be qiickly  switched [from; high chair  tx) snoozes spot '-  Section] you trip in. 250-  . mile!^parts. You cjould  accomplish more than that  in one df(y, but theji the  trip ^becomes a campaign.  It will b^Jone from which  you will need another vaca-  ���  tion | after J you] get hoihe.  Rest 1 stops every two  hours or j so will help cure  that I crick   in 1 your back  * and Iwill j;also % enable the  children to burn up excess  energy, det out and jog or  kick; a ball around with the  ^g--     1?      i '        ;'-.'���  Drivingliin   or   near; a  city icanjmean7 rush-.hour  problems|;Pon't forget that  not everyone takes holidays  when you |do. "Rush tours '"  . are from 7 to 9 a.m. and  4 to76 p.m. Being stuck  in ajtraflic jam is no fun  any timejibut it seemstfar  worse when you are , on  vacation. 11      - i.  Keep camper and travel  trailer dclors and window  tightly cldsed while ycu are  on. the rojad. Dp this even  on a hot. day. The trailer  acts! like |a vacuum jwBen  moving at| turnpike speeds  and an o^en window draws  in 'bncifets bf dirt and  grime,     jl       i  Pack you trailer according to me| manufacturers'  instructions. This wi 11  usually be; with the v eight  a little fo the front ! of  centre, af sort of 60-40  dist^utioii. It;helps keep  the tongu'e down on tbe  hitch.       jl       I -] :"'  Garry a sinall carpenter'slevept in your trailer.  It will make it easier" *~  level your rig!in a ;an|p  site.1 Remember yot c.  adjust -a. Itrailer fore and  aft by the legs, but not  from side to "side.      .  ';",  Finding la level site; is  importantjl Youtdon't want  to sleep I up or dowmill.  Besides that,- .doors and  windows- can become balky  when tie]3 trailer is1 set  askew. Then there is^the  problem Iqf propane refrigerators. When they  aren'-t level, the pilot flame  -won't hit pthe proper] spot  on the mjfehanism and; a  warming trend will s ?t in.  Not lexacfSy cohduci"\e to  food preservation.  Have your trkiler hor-  oughly  serviced  once   a-  year; Have wheel bearings  repacked     every 2,000  miles. .  k  Trailer ' wheels take a  tremendous pounding. iThey  make almost twice the  number of revplutioiiis as  do the larger ;wheels on  your! car to cover the same  distance. Be sure you have  a spare tire.   " ���I  Since  the beginniiip of  recorded histofry wtieriman  was" a  cave dweller  tracks of animals bav  an���imerest 16 tbe  race.; It was rbrough these  tracks that man   ��c|uld  j identify the animals, fgain  j acknowledge df mefn,|find  (tiieir - haunts' and- b^ fheir  7! tracks find if'tberejwas an  " I abundance   or!  a sscalrcity  J of certain.species. |   |   \  [In* tbe early days of man  [eltracking pf animals was  a jmeahs of survivaL Today  je|txacklng of animals and  identifications of tbe prints  bis! _become a fascinating  bobby. - !  - j Track, .markings baye  bben a tool, of knowledge  for { man down through; the  ages. An understanding of  animal signs is still important today, and everjwill  WE5TB5N  Regional papers  feature outdoors  i   ri  This snpjiemfnt is one of two  published "annually | by  WESTERN (REGIONAL  NEWSPAFERSl LTD.J a\ non-  grofii crgaTtrTHabn of comnnrnitj  newspapers semng"iorty-one  bon-metropolitan centres in  British-Oilrrmrga and'Alberta.  Each Spring! and FaR_, WR-  Newspapers distribute j these  supplements | in f * j their .  newspapexs, 1 accompanying  Creek Peace Biverl  -v -  I^awson  Block News, Dawson Creek, |  JRC. , :   f  Juneau    Cowichan   Leader,  Duncan, B.C . - !  "  Kamloops News Advertiser,  j Kamloops, B.C. |  Kimberley   Daily    Bulletin,  -iEmberley, B.C.    .       }  AChrDnicle, ladysmilb. B.C.  mgisy Advance, Lahgtey, B.C.  sections, or special pages! while  i~L-;, .__,-      -��� '  -,,  addttknal _\___T_l-��main: fe11 ��jer��� "bews, Powell  sgplement are also alstnbated^f^i^^       _       1;���.  toother canmnmBes tirough ?ari^ Observer, QnesneL B.C.  regional and -j local A* aS fefP** Review. ReveMoke,  Gar��,Toaris^Ski,Sna��mobDe,   Urh   .      ��.    *       P t  ando&er crgaStions. 1 fabomAoa.Observer, Salmon  " t- ���       i   J .1 Ann,B.C   .. \  In each shipment", the fey: _kecieit    peninsula  "Times,  I Secbelt, B.C.  subject is OnTDOORS. The  Spring issue - also I features  _jPMMKR FTJN. .-. L fishing,.'  travel, camping, games /X while  tne Fall pArtion's added fcatnres  are HTJNTING, and fWINTER  SPORTS -\\:_ .j SMing,  Snowmo]iling_ etc., etc J  L Throagh tsese- SHj^jpfonents,  and their locally-printed "fsecond  sections" tbe Newspapers of tbe  WESTERN REGIONATJ group  fiD a void iri srgjplyjrigjtD "fliis  oatdo<Ts^ninded audience articles "of great; interest! on all  subjects relating to outdoors  activities, with considerable  emphasis being placed, on  ecology, anfr^itteingjand other]  subjects of importance. I  -  Additional ^copies of this  supplement] are available to  {hose who may wish them for  mailing to' distant friends and  & Gulf Islands Review,  Sfliwy, B.C.      "- f ".  thers     Interior     News,  Smithers, B.C. '   :"  Leader, P.O. 3ox-:1180,  Surre��B.a      - -J  Terrace Herald, Terrace,"; B.C.  I  1  ALBERTA: i    t  Brooks Bulletin, Brooks, lAKa.  Camrose  Canadian,   Camrose,  Alia.  _ ''������':.  CoaWale. Sonny South  News;,  <^ialaale,Alta. -1  -  DmrnhpTlpT" XTail^ Dninjbelkr,  * Alta. .-���... 7  Fairview Post, Fairyiew, !Alta.  Hlgh River "Ernes, High River,  Inhisfail Province, Innikfail,  Alta. -   ".- j  Ladcsnbe Globe, Lacambe,-Alta.  Leduc-Represerfatjve^ Lednc,  relatives. -Tbe-cccnplete| list of!    Alta. ���    f "  WESTERN! REGIONAL! Oids Gazette, Olds,Alta. )  NEWSPAPERS cariyihg this! Embey Record, Rimbey,i Alta.  paiitou^isae'is^vmbelowvj ^��&7 ^Mountaio House Moun-  ---��---"- '    �����?-.����-    -d~>t^, -Mountain  be, for interest" and love  for wildlife is universaL  The\ modern .zoologist ^and  biologist relies heavily on  the signs for understand-  ���frg* l     !���      | I     :    :.'  j .Tbe late Ernest Thompson Seton, one of America's  most renowned naturalists^  followed the tracks of wild  animals |    closely. =^3is  superb works, the volumes  pf lives of Game Animals  clearly shows the   gore at  impbrtt be|gaveftt) tracks  as a means of idenfifica-  : tioa    i'i"        I  iTrappers arejast masters at txa& identification.  Animal numbers, baunts,  dens, general - habits' are  learned jL rapidly fitDm.  impressions in; the inud-  of sand or snow and fur  collectors Jprofit quickly  from the experieaice.   1  "Whetberjyou are a trap.;  perj biinter, fisherman-or  simply [someone interested  in-Aeloutfiodrs; and     Its;  creatures, Iknowledge     of  animal   pxacks will add  ;vastly7to your storebouse-  ;of nature* |Certainly fewer,  pursuits can compare"  in  fascination| to that of tracing f of, routes and babits  of wildlife  by imeans of  tracks^     |        !  ^vfost people l associate  snow   wittf animal tracks  Jor sthe" reaaDn rtbat fresh  snow ire^eals the dramatic  ' story "pf fenimal life   so  -quickly and obviously.;Yet  ��� snow is not thetbest med-;  ium fpr study even though  tracking is made so easy.  Tbelbe^ medium|foT .:  footprint study is soft mud  or fresh, moist sand. Snow  melts    Qiickly and soon.  i loses its depth and struc-  [ ture. Drifting flurries also  fields, ditches, gully.wash-  es. Here you may find most  any kind^ of tracks; from  white-tailed deer to opossum. I r " I '  Alrboiigh not the! best  medium Tfor f o o tp r i n t  reproduction, fresh;* earth  does furnish a good place  for some forms of animal  track study. The heavier  mammals such as deer and  bear leave fairly I clear  signs in freshly prepared  fields and these should not  be  passed   up for ! study.  A soft carper of fresh -  snow offers a fine picture;  medium for animalj study.  The advantage here;is that  animals can be tracked for  distances and.their various  habits andmoods can easily  be.notetL/Best results are  .obtained from newf fallen;  snow before melting     dr.  driftingThas begun.;    The  age-old pastime of tracing;  the routes of animals in;  life snow; is . as eniichiiig  an ouuiodr pursuit as any;  found in nature and those  who baye not taken part in  it| are certainly rnissing a  great deal of-fun. Thiis too  is one of; the best ways Jto  instruct;children in   tbe;  ways of wildfblk in the opai.  IfThe jprints .reproduced-  bere are of mammals that  can be ;feund -in the* two  western provinces, Alberta  and    Britisb Columbia.:  Measurements are in inches, withYwidth given first  and length, second. : 7   f   '  if    IDENTinCATTON   (  ft DEER: -> Easily identifi-  lable by - two-parted hoof  marks^ roughly 2" i^ 1/2".  xf 2 3/4" in size. Contrary  to -. gejn'eral belief, hoof  prints ^ of both -sexes are  - -2_ __ ��� _____���__: ___."'�� _-L_?l-T _      .1^ i':  ____     .  21/2" x 3", five thin fingers.1 3indj foot 21/2" x  4", I 'five;] thin toes] 7"  stride. Leap, up to 20"  Track is ;c|ftenl compared  to a baby's] footprint. The  woodcbuc��j track, Y?th  which it is jsometimes  confused, Tis blunter] and  rounder tbkn that of the  raccoon. -:-ij      i-   .     j J  COTTONITAIL RABBIT:  The two long marks df ..the  hind feet, placed well ahead'  of the rounded ^prints' left  by the fron^ paws, ar^rthe  unmistakable sign of 'the  cottontaiLl|Front foot, 1"  x V'\ paired of not. [Hind  foot 13/4^jx 31/2", paired. Spread I to 5" and leap,  to Ti -     7j      .   ���       -;  CHIPMUCK: ;Fr,ontfoot,  l/2"=x 3/8f, five-toed, not  together. ^Hind . foot J3/4"  x 11/4", fife-toed, paired.  Spread to ^2". Common; a-  round stumps land stone  walls.      7|  RED FOS: The "stiring-  straight" character 6f lie  fox's trail| makes it easy  to distingui'sb fffom that  of al-small dogy which it  o th e r w life resem bles.  Front footis ljl/2" x 2"  and; fburlclawed. Tbe  mark's arefelongated, narrow,; rough; Hind fo 3tJ is  11/4" to||21/2", 7-.fc.uf-  clawed. 'The stride is from  8 to 18 inclles in a sti aight  line.!  GRAY  11/2" x- 2", four cliwed.  J  FpX:| Front foot  Hind; fyrtyl 1/4" x 1  four-clawed,    ^alterrjates.  like  marks  rouridec  3/4'  obliterate ^nimail trajeks indistinguishable when |of  i soon so that they are only ^ ���- -"'������ "^ ��� ^-'- -"--  1 "vrague ^imjjressions - in the  isntiw without outline. Mud  I bplds shape well So does  _ fine wet sand, If you will  : look for your animal, signs  .first in good media, you  i give yourself that much  ; of an advantage.    -  f "Now for some practical  I suggestions as to    spots  to look for wildlife tracks.  7 f A mudbahk stream is one  of the richest | and ; most    mark.  the same size. Deer tracks  are stiarper pointed t��an  those t>f domestic; hoofed  animals^ t    - I  - OPCSSUM: Front foVt  13/4"jx 11/2"^ with five  toes and claw marks. Hind  foot is]ll/2" x 21/2" with  four toes and "opposing  thumb". The 'possum track  is easy to recognize with  :Its fah-rshaped widely���  separated    toes ancl fcail  6 tp  Front  four-'  . write to a4y of uiern for your]  reomremehts: -"       II-  1  !  taineer,. Rocky  "Souse, Alta. -. i  S. Panl Journal St. PaulJ Alta.  Stettler  Independent,   Stetfler,  Alta.      . .   !  Taber Times, Taber, Alta.-  AbbcSsford, |Stnnas & Jaatsgu} Three TfTTI^ Capital Three HjTJs,  Alta. [  BRITISH COLTJMBlAr  Nesrs, Abbotsf ord, B.CL  Campbell  {"River I Conrier  Campbell River_. B.C. |  Chilliwack "Progress, ChiDiwack  B.C.      -!>, II  Cranbrook Coorier, Cranbrook  B.C.   "    |   ' |   f  Creston Review, Creston, B.C  Vermilion Standard, Yennflion,  4?^-    -     -     -  - '    il  Vulcan Advocate,- Vulcan,  " Alta. -      _.    *  -  WesflDci News, "Wesiflock,' Alta.  Wetaskndn Times^ Wetaskhsin,  . Alta. .   }i.     -    "     ; .  rewarding places, to I look  -for animal signs. Here the  mink; _makes bis nightly  haunts, tbe raccoon prowls  after^craxfish, themuskrat  -djragsfhlsjtail aifter tubers,  and waterfowl and sbore-  blrdsl waddle at wilL In  our eastern marsbes, the  rare otter puts "in; an  occasionalappearance, and  in ;the more wooded areas,  particularly themountains,  the busy jbeaver shows Ms  workings! All .leave dis-  tincriye signs, ^tracks that  are very f easily identified.  - After afrain a goodplace  to look for animal tracks  Is around! sand bars, washed-   jsandy places*^xpm  "MINK:} Although the: mink  has five toes on each foot,  "only   four  show   and   the  claws -I leave little; if any  impression. "The trail qf a  bounding; mink is madejup  iof sets of feur prints very  close together. Front foot  11/2"? x  ll/2",ipairedV  Hind foot, 11/2" xll/2"  .four-ioed, paired. I       I  BLACK BEAR:/The bears  walks 7on the "entire foot  -as does man and the track  resembles      human footprints. Both front and bind  feet show the mark of five  . claws.;  The   front!    foot  "measures 3" x 4"; and the  hind foot,  4"  x 7" plus.5  RACCOON:   Front;    foot  Toe;  thatiof dog| as] contrasted  to narrower toe marks of  red | fox. Stride from  16 inches.- j    f  .DOG: (Fox Hound)  foot} 2" x 121/2", j  clawed. Hin'd foot, 2  x 2 3/4", four^clawe LTal-  ternates. Tne!pattein7 of  tracks is irregularly arranged.       \ '. ��� ;       7 ;  HOUSE CAT: Froit'foot  13/4" x 1", (four-toe ^"alternates. Hind! loot, 1" x  1", | four-toed/ alternate.  6" stride. Track similar  to |bobcat except fetich  smaller in size-and almost  neyler found in remQte  woodlands,       i     .    j 7  BOBCAT:! Front fobtj 1-  1/2^ x 2",ffour-toed,;^al-  temate. Hind foot, l| 1/4"  x 11/2", four-toed. Stride  to 14". Found in deep forest larea,; never 7elo set to  civilizationJ    t ���:���*-���      .7  "WEASEL} Front fo6t,^ 1"  x   1",   four-toed, p4red.  Hind foo�� Jl/2"7x 11^2"  four padd^ toes. Tracks  overlap." Tail drags..  OTTERlj Front  21/2" x -3 -JL/2?;- five  dedi toesoHind foot, 13" x  3",ihair7|)added, -paired.  An otter's; feet leave jround  tracks Mithtdistihbt'tbe  marks, almost in a straight  line; withja tail mark that  undulatesTfromlside tb side  foot,  pad-  (cbntinued. on page  9) /tair/t/m rocr  Ufrxfawssar I  vcoon  f  ���9  i&THmonxrr  i   Asat-Mumm  _f_____*_f.. Jk,  /ruxr&rs. nn  .  _$__.  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT  Cottonte// @bbi.  If  J>of  maw/vtrr  snas-KM/eim  zies oD/sn/fcr w  #  'TI ?  .*���  /xwrr/zr  av        AtrftActe    ,  _��� or7H_or*��i_  \f  roora/mmno.  7?rosf aseme/r  rOXTS.  /Jur/M_AW>  mrr/m /mots  f/naeerco���   _�����  /to/��� itrsnB4joir   t%  i/z/e/j/ce-mac   ^_  armors:        ^*>  fioUse Cat  *  ���*���  /W>  >_FJ_  ��� ��-|���       H����l/X0SSV>f.��  V.' I ofoua/Mt..  fZ>omr/M7S i  io S/*>4��ir/?  7H  jygr/isfsai  ' M  foorp/t/frrs    "-<- jPV  /rouva WM.tr-        . <^a  /.���� srx/ae ".w��7.  tt-av./vaee. ,    *  WEEK OF iMAY 1,  1972  soame/vry Ayr, eta i��_U\g __7I-  so/eoi/n-t. as    ��W JE*_.^��   .  mx&��- c*r���       ..�������������.,-  isAtxw. snfa>��     ��-~���rrJ  /o/yr Txvrniye   KEHrHmofwr  sr*/0f to /*'���  fzrr true//_ureft  n/jt, Ary/r.  /vr.T 1 ���_  -3.  tti/er  CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8  Now honoring hobby  so that it is usually  left and then to the  three paw marks,  short-legged  easily ion land..'  to the  right of  t is too  move  to  Front  fn-r.ffsasrrir/V/t>  saunfiAmu  jwxes Aar/c��X8_. .  juawAfter. HtuAwe-  sr/e/0? /?-  MUSKRAT  11/2" ix 11/4"; foijr  Hind foot, 31/2  five-toed.    ��� Thrbe  spread     and  eight  stride.;   Its   dragging  leaves? a slender line  the   print of the  is characterized b_jr  spread; toes, similar  smaller than a '  poissum s.  mwr/oor  ft  m  ������ ���  ABOrtrkMJtmsuMr-  #m szer/HmuiY  a&OiAPmMsar  BEAVER:  2 1/2" fx 31/2"  Hind   foot,   51/2  five webbed  stride.; Toes in.  Froifrt foot,  -toed.  7",  16"  flat  five  toes.  lhe  Put a track on your wall  across  flwpfoor  f.H.  out-  a  or wet  what  track?  you can  that  with  ��� -     Coyoti  I*1- *��.  s \htor///a. above  k \suas-ioftm  Awr&or  ��: 9  *!  6  lAearotnBTi  A       oymmo frrr p/rn��eu/sH  Have! you ever  doors )and come  track in the snow  ground| and wonderjsd  animalfmade such a  Well, here is a way_  quite   easily   collect  track arid bring it home  you fori further study  You [will need a small,  flat piece of wood as a de-  presser, a bottle of water,  a tin, a| few strips of cardboard at least a foat long  and 3 finches wide, and a  few pounds of plaster of  Paris.}  Look? for tracks  snow.  fWhen   there  snow, the shores of  and lakes are good  to look. Country  favorite travelling  for wild creatures,  there|that  you  their trails. Good  may also be found  or dry! terrain at  times. |  When you find a good imprint,  brush  carefully all  foot,  -toed.  11/2"  -inch  -inch  tail  and  brefoot  wide-  to but  Front  five-  Hind  scaly tail drags and this  broad mark plus the wide  webbed feet of this water-  dweller make his track  unmistakable.  " COMMON SKUNK:  foot, 11/4" xll/2"  toed, claws showing,  foot shaped like baby's  foot, 11/4" x 21/2", five  toes, no claws showing.  Distance between tracks  while walking is 3".  GRAY SQUIRREL: Front  foot 1" x 11/2", five-  toed,.' paired. Hind foot,  11/4" X21/2", five-toed,  paired. 3 3/4" spread.  Leaps to five feet.' The  squirrel leaves clearly  marked nail prints in his  tracks.      Being  a  tree-  climber, he places his front  feet side by side when he  hops or jumps. A tree-  dweller, he seldom strays  far and his trail will be  frequently interrupted as  the animal leaves the  aground to take to the trees.  COUGAR: Front and hind  foot 4" long, with 20" between tracks. No claws  showing. Largest of wild  felines.  COYOTE: Front foot  1 3/4" x 21/2", four-toed.  Hind foot, 2" x 2 5/8",  four - toed, claws showing. The 1 a r g e r outer toe  prints on hind feet .distinguish coyote from other  canines.  Gray ^QU/rre/  SflK/H6A#i>  tuaAat��/A^   ������  J/AIKWS 7XHCX. yK  7f  ABOyt-h/ALKMG  BElOV-KUNNING  /xawfoor  V/HP/iW  /my/r^sir    ,   ,  AerftAcw   M/Afs I <>.���  sweeys/pc.   w.tat   ^  ... >w��i Avrou-Afaw    i       ^  _ 9S___W or mc owe* A* J  PLASTER PLAQUE  JWM  been  a?ter  in the  is no  rivers  places  are  places  ind it is  find  infiprints  dusty  certain  roads  n  By Ed J. Davis  around it in order to remove twigs, leaves and  other debris, so that the  print is cleanly exposed.  Encircle the print with a  strip of cardboard, leaving  at least an inch around the  track as a margin. Press  cardboard firmly into the  soil and fasten ends of  cardboard with a paper clip  or sliver of wood.  Now, mix the plaster. If  too thick, it will not run  properly. If too thin, it will  tend to wash out detail of the  track. It takes a little  practice to find just the  right consistency to use.  Stir it well, then pour carefully into the mould.  If you plan on using the  finished track as an ornament just as it is, then insert a pied�� of wire into the  plaster while it is still  wet so that you will be  able to hang it when solid.  After   15 or 20 minutes  the plaster will be firm  enough to lift from the  track. Brush off the loose  earth. Set the print aside,  impression side up, and let  it cure for about an hour.  Then the cardboard may be  removed by washing the  cast in running water.  To make a cast of the  track as you first saw it,  coat your impression with  grease on shellac, and then  simply make another cast  from your print in the same  manner as you made the  first one.  The prints may be  colored and used as wall  plaques or as ornaments  in. the den.  Track collecting cap be  a most interesting and re-  warding hobby through  which your outdoor trips  will be much more in- -  teresting and you will learn  a great deal about wild  creatures i that you did not  know before.  Country Wildlife Review  //W��J. 7V��0O��S     .  A/orust/Aur shoh  :$ ry/.eAi zop/f&  7X4CXS ARRANeai  /MFOl/GHly  st/M#�� nm**.  e/eHrmNP mor  r  r/cffr rffwr rdtir  TffUMB Olfftt/JP  roar /s c/*/ir  /PSMrirftNQ /WAX  l��FT HWO  FOOT  /  0/Aeowi. A*/B4t/eeM��Hr  .   /IATVJIS.  ���\  1. 4 1  1*1  16.  ' o_tdo6_ simloiBa Jm.'y__at& hkt i.-9973-  j   THEY jOSAN/UP  Animals unite  ��� III" "t;   ~ -"     .  ugainst litter  | The animal kingdom has 4  its own litter fighters, ac- j  tcprding to! Keep America]  Beautilil,  Inc. TManyj anl- j  malsi   birds, -gisects  knti*  fish lend a hpping .hand;  lacking  up'-tne      litters  dropped by Iranians, j   j  -f For . thej most    jpart, .  nature's litter fighters are ;  looking rorifood or building  materials for their.- neits,  but .some {apparently pick  tip. stray:, objects just =for :  tbe fun of ii |   I  I Tbe  bald   eagle, I  ^be  ijationaL-bird of tbe|*Us._,-.  is  sometimes a    litter-^  retriever. !Among Items";  mat have been found j 3n~  eagles'-nests are electric^  ."light bulbs, bottles,!   [old  shoes,  dresses and j other,  items of clothing" dottiest  pins,  and a Sunday news-?  . paper supplement. . |   |  I The possum will cleanup '  virtually 4"*yth"in_i_ be [can;  chew, and {porcupines fnJli  eat or gnaw aluminum cans,  -rubber, ax handles|   &nd:  wooden   scraps . that Iiave"  been handled by hiimkns. I  --* d_T i .1"   :-l  LIGHTUVEIGHT 7777 i  "CAMPING ft EQ.U IPMENT7 j  ^Ibey} are seeking salt.  Beavers frequently bide  tin <|ansj bottles; bones,,  scraps of metal, plus old  automobile tires in their  dams and lodges. - { ;  -" Btfezards and crows will  eat many kinds of debris  left along the highways, *ori  b e a ebss 7 and in picnic  areas."   f  ~i\ i     - j  Robing catbirds, house  sparrows, I brown thrash^  ers, |flycatcher^rnagpies_.  squirrels and wasps collect  suchpitter as facial tissue,  small rags and scraps | of  paper to line their nests.  In j thef water,   crayfish,  turtles and catfish     are  efficient r scavengers -   |  edible litter, such as picnic  remnants and discarded  fish bait. _  J.  II fpeople properly disposed of their tr a sbfin  litter bags or barrels, the  wfldr J litter fighters might  have} to look a little barrier  for their food and nesting  materials, but the outdoors  would- be a more beautfeil  place. I  KOA  : i       ��� -I    .  BLACKS -apeoclizs io bodtpoc\5ng  end "cshsr j Rghtwaigk! carping  .equipment far all outdoomnen.  Eqinpraenl manufosured j ori imparted indodes ���  ��� GOOSE DOWN BAGS  '���- ���    \ I   1     "  ��� UGHTWBGHT TENTS    ,  '���J-RAMjfS&RUCSACS  1 ��� ANORAKS & DUVETS -  .".!-:      It  ��� 5TOVE5& COOK KITS .  ��� CLIMBINGI HARDWARE  :     -i     .   ;  i*_  ASK YOU2 LOCAL DEAlf2  NEW 1972 CATALOGUE  "-;      -���        *   i   "  BLACKS  : 225 StttZhaxtn Ave. j  ~'ORsw4. X1S 1X7, Oslano  ���    a      7     Abo,     I    j  Ogd*a$BT3, K.T.  i Britain'  KAMPGROViiP  ...a"colorful 92-page hand  booX on family camping. .  plus a detailed map guide 1c  nsariy  I 700 - KOA ��� KAMP  GROUNDS   in   the % U|   SJ"  Canada) and Mexico. Or sent -  50 cents ��� to.coverposi3g*  and handling ��� lo KOAj P.O. '  Box 1lS."3flJings,1��tonL 591 D5  Ior a copy to be maSs4 no*  y... is; -|  tops iiv  camping  Priendliness, service  _ and} convenience combined  with facilities that modern  vehicle Jrecreationists pre-  quire basjpaid off; - for  ' Kampgrounds of America  (Canada) Utd. CKOA>   f  KOAj : tbe    largest  campground 7 chain in! the  United States, entered the  Canadian";   campground  scene iin 1970 with %ur  Kampgrounds. In 1971 the  number was up to 12' and  this year25 or moreKOAs  ;  win be operating in C.ana-  dianprovinces."        "\ ._  " One I of  the   newest  is  __ under construction at,Calgary andis expected toopen  - by j June-1. Oiber western  .Canada locations " "where  Xampgrdunds are expected  to J open '. rriis _. year \ are:  . "Medicine; Hat, Alta. and in  ~B.jp. at Salmon Arm, ^Sor-  :   rento, PentictDn,    Cache  Creek,     112 Mile House,  ~Hope_,   Ladner and. Gran-  brbok.. -    -- i  ���*Briti sh Columbia locations that are already-open  Include a "Victoria KOA,  situated ^on tbe seashore  just a short .���distance  outside "Victoria on Highway 17 between Victoria  and Sidney. . -   "  L\t Golden, iri The  Rockies,- there is �� one  overlooldng the - city. At  E.eveLsn&e7the KOA lies  in a beautiful protected  valley only-200 yard^sduth  of the Trai^-Canada Highway, about three mile's east  of Revelanikei There : is  anotbeTTKCA at Sycainora,  about I eight miles east of  Sicamous. 7   2   -.'].'  j For mrrher imormation  on KOAsin Canada contact  Hsppy temping" |     i_7  -1 i  1 r  .' --   -    - -1  c - -   '  -    -' !  _     _    ��� - * -���*  +  store as a packaged item.  - Here's how to tie up ja  striped j (or barber pole)  fly, the type that| hats  yarious} stripes along the  book,    i ^       I  .You can start with a No.  10 mustad sproat hook for  this wet fly, a red backle  - Place the hook well into  the vice so that the point  of book is not visible {if  point   sticks out it    will  interfere with your winding op&afioh). Begin your  threadihg  by wrapping fit  around! mid-book once and;  then  crossing  back oyer  your first turn to eliminate the necessity of tying  a bulkyr .knot. |       |   ;  Keep "wrapping down ihe'  hook until the point where  the book's bend /begins.  This is important because "  your next step is to put the  tail fearners on and- if your  threadj-doesn't end-exactly  where.it should then your*.  ,tail will1 drop.- It1 should  -jut straight out the end  of the hook. f       |   "-  Take four or five fibers  from Ithe red tail ajn<I  measure them to the length  of your fly body. Then with  your tbumb and forefinger  firmly! bold tbe feathers  over the fibres. Do _ t li I s  twice before releasing the  tension and you've ^completed; the tail featbjer  .stage.} 7:" 7       I  ;  . Next, 7"wrap your thread  down p./16 of an inch from  - the eye-of the hook. Here  you  should cut a piece of  _* tinselUcut at anglevto form  ' fit to] side.of hook), l^r it  - alongside tbe hook  (flush  - with thread end at hook's  bend)f and then He: it down  by a {few twists with |the  thread. The cut7at7angle  tip of the tinsel will pro-  trudei and you can bend it  back lover one strand of  thread and then tie it down  with a;few more twists* to  keep it secure.     |-     |   ;  The tHoss   comes now.  '..Use a good grade* superla  black floss andjlwlthj it,  -repeat    the tinsel  step  . exactly. After your floss is  THESE PISHEKMEN are using two methods to catch fish. One on tlje left is spin-  _ casting land*, the, other  is   fly fishing.  Both are good methods in Alberta aiid B.C.  streams,     j        \ I J       |        -     I       %p. Govt, paoto.  Fly-tying is an easy game  orice |you rriasteriwra    *  That fly^tying is an art  is "obvious |to anyone who  "has;   examined  well-made  artificial-Qies. Tbe large,  showy salmon flies are the  ones frequently" displayed  as��   examples   of the art.  But i-fhe  tury ^rout   flies  Jalso are inrbrestinj^    :  .   tBasicallsl arrifia.alflies  are of twofkinds, wet and  "dry.   Tbe dirst ;is- fisihed  below the Isurface of; tbe  Twater and is designed to  resemble  pertain aquatic  -insects, oi| flies: in   their  ^uhderwate2| larval .stages.  :Tbe| dry fty ^ intended to_  ixesemble j liayifliesiarid"  " 1 other winged insects that  ifallton tbe surface of tbe  " twater;.     |."       t   .   "7  \  |Tbe ^resemblance is  never literal imitation of  :- the.finsect| instead itfde-  ! pends on certain Icey ^ele-  jmentslsuch   as      color  : pattern  and shape.  Some  authorities" believe    that  ; mere larej fer [ too many.  -i patterns of artificial fly.  But it is easy to understand  "melfascination of   tbese  creations1 particularly as  :many have interesting bis-  ibries ��� ancflntriguing names  like the. Coachman,    tb e  Professoi^Tthe Silver Dqc-  tpr^   Gri2a2y IQng,  Black  Gnat, I Joe's Hopper^; Red  Abb^r] -aife  Yellow Sally.  I Here   3re- some of * the  basic-lessons in the art of  fly-tying but it is suggested thdt 3tou get the advice^  of an^expert oh tbe-7diffl7  cult patterns.   |        7  pirst  cbmestthe e^uip-  mem._ "Yd|i" will bave"    to  pur��5hase a fly vice, backle  pliers, I thread (silk or  nylon),    bead cement   or  clearfTarnish, bobks^Tar-  lous sizes, color preserver, J wing glazes floss,  " tinsel,. clienille   tbr ead,  dubbin (wool), some small  pieces of feiTj pair of small  scissors |(nail), plus Tar-  ious feathers. I  There |h^1 be     other  materials: such as peacock  herl and|^special featbers  for   maMng bucktails but  -the basic materials,   including   the vice,  can be  bought at- a spiting "goods  tied down; tp the fly .jbody  you should I have a jhook  with -tail fathers, tinsel  and floss "sticking out the  hook4eye ehl.    y  . At this tirne begin vjrap-  ping your flpssfarounci tbe  book, building up the o inter  to form the! shape .of an  insect body| Tie off your  f 1 o s; s- whpn*finisb.{ sd by  crossing dylr it with thread  several 4imis a^id com plet-  ing I with|twoyhalf4hitch  knots.' Cut? off flogs 4?lc.'se  to body.   7  " Now, tb^ tinseL pon*t  pull 'rit too -taut or it will  break. Begin wrapping Lit  around the! floss so! that  you bave tiJe-same amount  of black sbcl'wing as gold���  thus|the baiJ)erypole e^ct.  "When yoi| reach the .end  of the hook cut the tit sel at  an angle as|you.did tx stkrt  with_; beridfthe end back  over, a turn ofrthreal and  thenJ tie ;il down firmly  with! two oi|three twijsts of  thread. ' % |  The final step ife"; the  hackle surrounding -the  body. Meaiurel the ffiather  your using |o tie fly* sbpdy  as you dig with the tail  feathers. ;T4iis gives ktbal-  ance.      " s  Put thej ixna_\ end of; the  feather unler! the bread  andftie itjdown. Now, this  is important: fusing 7the  flat|part>b|your scissors,  rubfthe feather agaiiistj the  grain to tspread an^ 1 even  out I tbe fibre.! This turns  the|feather|solit lay 3 perfectly along "the fiy i:and  gives the| exact symetiical  effect you desire. ' '���  i        77 \    i      .. ,   ..  You finish off the! fly at  the-eye of the hookwktbtwo:  or fthreejl half| Mtchesji. and  then glaze the "knotjs [-yrith  cement! orivarnjshi A-  "^ip-flnish,' I on the head  (at fthe eye) gives the fly  a professional lodkl 2z An  e3q>ert can sliow you^hbw  to |do that arid 7alsbf how  to glaze^the wingsaridthe  way to make hackles stand  up on dryjflies;  Courtesy .Cflj, OvaL  ^^iSassasE^ >!  Peg     ��K  *":?     ~  fcfc  oo��  zo5  ��� u. u.  m  "���22  uil-H-  ItOffl  ������23  a....  ecZZ  tu   ��  ro oo  rs so  a o  cn o  ���    O  pi >o  *PI  PI Is  ��� O  4���     \S,  n ��  ����� in  c. o  N _?  5��5o  ui ui  ls��t  ���^ 5c  o o  r��. fn  fl cn  is o  .��� cn  ��� ei  is��o  ��� v  oo �� ���  is -c  ��� J-  ^ pi ��� pi  !_: *T  �� n  00 o-  ro CN   *^  is -   N  o o ��  aid 9-'lud qi Aopu-j  ���aid ��-ujd0_   jni^-uoyv :Sjn|0H  10ZZ'98S ��� Houojg suosq.rj  N*> ��"��  o .- o~-  wd oi ill  X  oo  rs'ui  M 00  OO  in is  go' fl;  T3-  ~-     PI ���  ro o   25 51  o ���    �� ��  Is PI  r-. -o    PI -  o  _   O O  ���   Is Is  n   �� 4.  Is -   PI-  <n ��� n 4.  mi-"lO  p O   O ���  CN   CO  m o>  .o cn  ���- PI  CM ���  ���   O    O ���  ^. ro  ooim  ww no  ���o cn *N  _ o >n in  r~, o "> ��  o ��� O ���  teo- ��� ��_  (N <N    V O  >o Is ��� PI  (n 4? fin  nO *-  O - �� ���  pt O    P.  ci cn   ^  r- cn   ���  fl    r-      >0  O ���-   O  CN m    00 *0  o. f-i pi <*  |S  ��� P- ���  O  ��� O ��  cn uo PI Is  r-   O ������  O  CNr-  oi'd ��-uio o I '4DS ��� "tud 9-uiD 0 [  'tud g-'tu'DQi 'ix\\\y 'snj^ sjno|-|  10ZZ-S88 s"��Hc! ��� H'u��ja *|aH3��S  !Jd  opouD> |o >juog pAca  O  O  O  CSI  >o  iu eo  O .    00  Z *�� ��.  < .fi c  oc t    o  U2SS  uz   o     .  < uj  _    e  fcs.li  i_l  3-^ct  3 o   S  UJ o  IT ��� WEEK OF MAY^, 1972  y\  >wn iri this picture of the marina  B.C. Govt, photo.  :S  r,�� ^.   .._ A1IV0  N3d0 ��� S386S88  S3NIZV9VW ��� SA01 ��� S3l"d3DOy9 ��� dOd ��� WV3^1D 331  ���an i^vw aiiwvj ii3HD3s  t-s --   IN "-  o r< m 4.  ^-   O     r-  O  M   i-  ^ n  00 00  ^^- no  (N.    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(-H   CS     ^'  ���J  in <">  * M  ISO   ��|-  O -   Oi-  O (S   ���  *"   ^   ^  r> .���  ,_  "7." ^  0-0  <t   UJ  ofe  HSU 3H1 3^3HM CO,, S,131 -  ONlfONnVI 3X3HONOO ��� 39VH0OW  ��� siyxNaa lvoa qnv snisvo  Da '4|3433S  NO oo  ���*'"��-  cs o O V  m .��� ^ ^*  O   ���   O ���  r- CO   IS O  cV rim  r-��� PI ���  o ^3" PI n  Tt CO 4. o  o o O ���-  ~~ ��. "~.  *i   ' ui  ���~ "*~ ���  ��r r- is  0-0  ��_  rr ��� ^ *-  rnm Ho  - o  L-40  o< cn o o;  f~! ^ ui ^  NO W^  O^OO  lf\ Q.   ^ F-  O O O ���-  ���oco uio.  ����� d ><�� *  r- x> K >-  m .���  v t.  NOIlDVdSIIVS  "il3W01SflD        SZ0Z-S88 ��u<>Hd - 4|aH:>"*S '*^'*S ����*<>:>  SQOOJ " S "��N ASV3dOHS  &  00  n  <s pi �����'  <fn n  n ��� is  O ���   o  O O   Is  U)  fH ro   ��� O  cm 't pi eo  r- O    r-.O  CN i  d co  r~- ���  0 cn  .- m  o o  fH H  M��0  n fl  M 00  -o  <N -O |s>0  O PI 4. U��  -O O ^ f-.  O ��� O r-  0>0  0*<0  ��� PI  ��� PI  PI U��  ��� o  CO    3  1��� m  <N T  ��� O  ti  ��8  ��u  >o  O  ��*--  3NVdO��d - S3:)!^  36��3-e88 3U��Hd  nol"I*��  ^O <N    ��0 IS  O ���-   O ���  in ^-  ro Is  b pi pi ����  TT (N    O Ul  r. rs  ro O  000 ���  .- in  o�� ?s  d --' PI ^-  r-. so is >o  ���>�� cs >* PI  ���<r 00 to >���  000 ���  ro CO  o- d  rvi 40  u-i ro  O O  o  2 . u^  < O 2 Ul  u'   I "5J  to  lu  m        ^ ac  Q.       ->  u.       to  O ��"��  O <H  on ��"ift  ro ���   CS *f%  ������ -O   ^ 00  0000  2*  ro O  O 4.  O r-i  p�� U)  r- ~ PI <0  M^ OM  <-><   is PI ��.  o o o o  ro X  - r-  o cs ro ui  rv ���   |s <0  ��� ��� ^ u��  ro =0   ��N O  OOOO  ���o r-~  o 00  r-~ ��-  ^" *  rs ���  PJ <o  . PI ���  <? no  000 ���  <o ��� <o ��  O <~<  O *  O <-   O ���-  O    3  -- in  eo ���  d 00  is ���PI  1 O *  40 VK.U1  o So  j-. h�� m >o  ���- PI   ��0 PI  ��� �����  ^ u��  CN   I~-    PI >0  ��� 000  -o f m >o  <��' pi pi o'  -O IS r- IS  fl- ro _ ^  IN CO ^ 00  ��� OOO  I    -O t-  >n ro   tn ���  ^ ���" ro ���  o rs ��o PI  ro pi ��� ro  ��� o mo>  OOOO  < m ro PI  ���c   l' >��� ���  -o rs 1- p|  pi ^- ��� V  r-i o -o O  O ��� o ���  Dr  le  DU  X.  le.  e,  le  ^at  or  le  is  se  it,  widgets  screwdrivers of various  sizes, electric ,tape, a  spare, sparkplug, shear  pins and an ice pick, with  ��� the sharp end trimmed off  to help install new shear  pins if needed.  A spare propellor, an  extra starter rope and a  short length of gasoline  hose are always handy  items  to  have along.  It's a good idea, to keep  a  plastic  rainsuit handy.  is ���    -O CO  dn  _J��  is-" p|��0  ��o no  - _�� ���>0��  00 00  ���9 &   O<0  d pi  _' ui  IS   r-     K<<)  Ni.on  o o  00  CN r-  CN 40  in o  pi ui  pl>o  ��� ������'  no  Zl ��.  _o  i  n n  poo'  ��� Is  O ���  pi��o  OO  O Is    r_ ^  ro fl   ,Jo>  -- Is    .0 Is  ��*S  nis  ���- ��  00  O    3  PI r-  mo     r_ tfi  mn  rid  pi 2   win  ��� ��-  ^-oo  00  O o  ��� PI  ro ro  - " -M  ���n ���" m o  '���'' ��o  OO o ,_  c?4 r^  pi <s  ���o���  pi ���  ���o M   >0 Is  O -    0_  CO  **"  pi pi  ��� ��  o fl;  ro -    |^ ���  O ���    O ���  fl  o  cn in  135 3A!Joujo4ny - 331 uasooy >|udj-).  j��� oinsuiuoj sisuojj 40 Xomi|6;h 4Soo__> auii|sun^  Noy/\3HD anoaavH aaaN3d  _\  in  CO  fl-  00  PI  _\i  <��>  r-  Z  __ a -ac  -- I-  'T Z  F   '��� ui  o  �� ^  :=W or  o1^  ���9  .<  o  X CD  Contact These 7  Mercury Dealers  for SALES & SERVICE  CAMPBELL  RIVER .    !  Campbell River Ocean (���latin e  &  Machine Shop 'Ltd.!  Mr. Ed Enns 287-6660  CHILLIWACK '  Leo Edwards & Sons Ltd.  Mr. Jim Edwards |     795-9484  COWICHAN   BAY  K. & P. Enterprises ^ "-  Mr. Gordon Price  Mr. Glen Stubbs 748-8444  CRANBROOK  Don's Marine Sales  Mr. Don De Buysscher        426-3619  DAWSON CREEK  Dawson Creek Sash & Door  782-4855  o  a  ���o o  ui  pi >o  ��� u>  PI Is  ��� O  is CN    4) PI  o �����    f ui  is ���    |S��  fl n m n  cn m cl 00  ��� O���O  ^5  m co  O ro  ��� *  l'ui  CN ��� PI i-  fl " fl/ PI  ���    40 ^0>  OO OO  CN  rN  O ro  rsT  ' ui  cn �� rs <o  fl ���   PI O'  Pi is   rN O  OOO ���  *,  -on  on  <> cn  ��� ui  is ����� PI -O  fl O ^. ��ff  c. CO co ��  OO o> ���  00 fl  co >���  n" ui  is - ^^-  ���n ���- m PI  fl o ��n ���  00 o ���  0_n5  pi *  pi >o  n m  * ���  �� ���  pi  ui  to N  o r- m  0-0  "i<i pun  n*  OO  ��� is   ,_ cn  ro ro    m r���  <N   >s     PI  <0  ��� O���O  fl .0 o> o<  ��� is ,- ts  ^^ n��  - =0 Pits  OO �� O  o o  ��� >s so PI  fl o m t.  ^-��� o ro 00  o o o o  fl o  fl ^  n o>  ��� p* ��� pi  CN m ,_ ^  ���� ����  o o 00  X  c�� t-  I 2  O pr)  (/) I  m  r 00  ui 00  uj o.  Mr. Keith Hansen  GIBSON'S  Smitty's Boat Rentals  Mr. Harry .Smith  Mr. John Smith  KAMLOOPS  Beaver Equipment Ltd.  Mr. Jack Kerr  LADY5MITH  ���   Dalby's Service  ' Mr. Ralph Dalby  MADEIRA PARK    :  Coho Marina Resort  Mr. Richard Attwood  MISSION  Lougheed Service  Mr. Bill Krikau  NORTH SURREY  Pitkethley & Buzza Ltd.  Mr. Bill Van Tine  POWELL RIVER  Martin's Marine Service  'Mr. Martin Hulst  QUESNEL      ,  Rempel Sales Ltd.  Mr. Jake Rempel _,  REVELSTOKE  Columbia Sport & Marine  Mr. Terry Fleming  SALMON ARM  Gorse Marina Ltd.  Mr. Fred  Gorse  SECHELT  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  Mr. Turner Berry 885-9626  SICAMOUS  Sicamous Supplies Ltd.  Mr. Fred "Read  SMITHERS  Northern Mill Supplies Ltd  ^886-7711  372-5920  245-2244  883-2248  826-8411  581-1188  485-6331  992-6332  837-2070  832-2177  Mr. "Reg." Wagner*  SORRENTO  Shuswap >Marine Sales  Mr. John Durham  Mr. Earl Durham  TERRACE  West End Marine & Sport  Mr. Jim Mathieson  VICTORIA  Mayfair Marine Ltd.  Mr. Dick Midgley  ��� Mullins Marine Sales Ltd.  .Mr. Charles Mullins  WHITE   ROCK  The Marine Centre  Mr. Doug Binnie  836-2244  1547-2225  675-2250  [  635-4741  j385;1457  382-1928  536-9727  Distributed in British Columbia and  Yukon by the Marine Division  Mclennan, mcfeely & prior  .     LTD.  3525  Cornett Rd., Vancouver  12  Phone 433-2481 10.  %  I  J  1  _  ��� -^ --  3  ���-_  "       !     -           -17  OUIDOOi SUPPUMENT  ��� Wi  I  Til  THiy;etEA  �� ! I- ^  A_  nsm  u  Ml  fA  u  ���sO"  ssl  ~r  against  ���9.-9 .        I 9  lhe animal "kingdom has  its own liiter fighters, ��&"_.  cording to Xeep America,  Beauttml, j Inc. Many ajtUr  ifials, iirfis, insects and  ^sh lend |a helping ihandi  licking iip The litteri  ���dropped *b>" humans." I   |  | "For the most |p4rt,  lfiiiire's liiter "fighters are  Ibbking fei food oxhuUding  xh'aterials |&>r meir nests,,-  l��it-some j apparently pick  tip ^stray objects just [for  "idie nmoiit. "{_ f  j .Thef^ald - eagle,- | th e  national hird of the'liS.,  &' sometimes a 11 tier  retriever, j Am on g 4items  that haveibeen found I ini  tui  eagles?. Sests are electric  Jight hnlbs. "bottles,]. U)ld!  shoes,-dresses and;other  items "of clothing, cloth[es-  pins, ?*���"*" a .Sunday newspaper supplement. I | -  1 -The possum will clean up  virtually anything he _can  chew, and i porcupines will  eat or gnaw aluminum elms,:  rubber; ai handlesj and  wooden scraps lhat have  jbeen handled- hy_ humkns.  f     - I I   i     :  LIGHTWEIGHT7 77  CA WIPING7EQUIPWENT  ff ^  . f s *  JBIACXS speao-ts in badtpodung  ond eiher'BshJwBJgfrr csr^fog  *Gpxpmera for a_ ounkorsnea.  _3_��jmen3 snanrfoaured -fort Imported jndudes ��� j    |  ��� GOOSI DOWN BA65  -     r       f J  ��� UGHTWElOfflTTEkTS  !      ��� !   .  ��� FRAMES & RUCSACS  -       i -ft  ��� ANORAKS 4 DUVETS  ������    I II  " ��� stoves & coox xrrs -  si-       * I  ��� CLIMBING HARDWARE  - :        j- II  -      ASK YCAre lOCAl DEALER  '    OS S3�� FORTH!    \  -_-     h��^V2  CATALOGUE  1  IBLftCKS  <  - j  OBowb. klS 1X7, OBttnk>  * 1  !   1  I t    *  |  Al��  KAMPGROUiiD  .. ; a colofful 92-page hand-"  bocA on JsnDy campingL _ .  plus a detailed map guide to  , nearly    700    KOA  IKAMP-  . GROUNDS} in    lhe lU.f.S,-  '. Canada, arid Mexico. Or feend  ' 50 cants ~ to cover postage __  and handling ��� lo KOA.: P.O.  Box 1138. Sl-Tings, Mont. 59103  for a copy; lo-be mailed! now  to your door. No matter -where  you may beiraveUing .1 .you're  m KOA eobnfcy!        j    j.  -""    Hapjiy KampingJ} f  f  1-  It   ��  - -<  sx>  2Z  a^  ?5  A  O  *<  -   ��  0  i* 2.  _���   E_  rs v�� a-  Q 2.  �� -O 2  is -������ a  >>> i" a-  :5 =  .= fi  P^<  J      * .  (A  ^z S  a-> =  JJ-"  if  fi.  ��� ��  O ���  !     ���  MO   " b-  o-< O ���  o->a i-"��s3  ao ������  ��>�����< -..*���>__,  O    ��� =>  o��   ��� ���=���  ���>a >s; ^  _��o ��� -o  ���.��   ou  NO   *����������  ��sTN>  5-  -  ="*" ;  ��������  on  Ul�����  wo.  o o  "C hi  2. _>  -sOi>  VS Id  "JO.  o ���  <5i  uu  N JO  ��� X3  i>-s��  v> ���  ���io o o  ^ta  * ���  o>>a ��� ^*  so os  ��� o  o o>  oo  ���-N  MO  OO  Os K>  OO ��� o  ua o M  J--  >s��p   >0  4^.  OS tn "o "=  i  OO  ���'��  QW   OU  on ^-S"  o.x> o-*��  K>-0   MA  SECHELT  BUpiHB SUPPLIES (1971) LTD,  WFRE HERE TO SERVE YOU . (IRLY  Phone 885-2283  ���   ���s  __N  O ���  Os>3  o  o>  JS3 ���*  ��� o  ��������  uu  ��slO>  ���'O  Oi"  WJsl  jsja-  l_t%*  _Os��  i�� so  vo  lit  wi  -ha  io;  mi  wc  pli  I*  t  c  31  W  VI  q*  K  ��  ,c  U  -C  s  3C  n  ti  W-  d  S  h  C  *_  c  i  r  C  I  "fa  i  j  i  j  i  1  1  c  3  1  T,  C  Ti  C  �� I  ������o  --'"si  a o  Os  >->  T  ^^O  Jk ��  >a =>  ��� o ���o  00> JsJ*  -���O d"  Os^J ��������  n  o  �����  1���  -  "5  o   &  ��  5  s  X       in  1      ->  0  0  s  fi. .  2--=H  IS  5^  0  o  5  fi.  l  W5  I  "3            JJ5  3     S  0  ^3         ja_  2  -    o  ��  O  ZL  o>  Id  MADEIRA PARK STORE  AND WJLL1E5 BARBER. SHOP  o���   O ���  O.V3    -jm  0>>S�� ���-^  US     Ui  Os*     '= _>  -  ^> o-  -s  o������  OM  o��  o ���  A>o  OsK>  o  ��� o  ��� 5JS-  M o-  W^sJ  ���SJW  ����S  w  *  9-   m9  ?-Z.  00  BM  AM  >s>es  1-'  ��*o o o  O"^ ��� w  via �� ���  Os^sl   ��� >i  ��� O  W is  OO ��� o  -<0)> JO ���  xN X) >o  ^sj -sj     Ul-J  o i-s  1  j    _���  . f  ���  _   _W9  ���  j_.  T^_  O  z_  V)  f* '*  >  m  ft  O  T^~  0  21  -^^ _  to  0 0  C3 2-  O  c  O  C3 D  ?3i.  C3  73  i?  ^3  n  "jj^^h  O  "TjTTjjjjjjjjjTI '  p��  .^^^.^1  m  ^r\_^  ���^  S'!  n  s  D. 6. DOUGLAS  ���j -    ;      : r  -Phone Gbsoni 886-2515  00 00  Os��� IS ���  Id Id <��� 9  0>>3 =>��� "����  27*��  0 ���  o>x>  OJs  0���'  JsSKI  ������ ^>J  O  n  >o  Os  ��� O  JO      ������  *-o  .A ���  *��  S  .is-  ^0 ���  ^5>-  ���O  >0 i-3  ^O 00  WJJ.   i>^  >J Os >���>=>���  e.j__. ��52  ?* o  00  ON  uo  >�����  I-  ^sj*  i  S  ^^  _o  ^O  ���H  O  O  ^  j^^  TB  :>  -0  5"  2S -  -35  3  -^  f  0   V>  ^^^  :"w :  : 33  P 0  ^ar  >  y-r  fn  ; O  ^".  ft  O  3-  *^  O  ^  0  ^^n  -2  ^  'I  Op  W.-^  ��o* O0"  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  i !    I MERCURY OUTBOARDS 4- 13S HP MOTORS I  i        NEW AND USED CHAIN SAWS ��� ONE STOP BOATING SUPPLY CENTRE  .Sechelt    .    -'     WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL '.     Phone 885-9626  1         ? =  ?r*  1  Jf  Os  ~rsvi  Wis  ^W  -i >o  s-  t3  B  H  3  e  00 �� =  >��o.^-  O ���  ���VI >0  Ois  ^1 ���  00  zs���-  ���sl.ik  1  ��vs  1  0 ���  ffO O ���  0>o .  0:0.0  2 ���'O  -���0 ����  o>-^ Os^J  og  >a^  -o>ks  O O  ^J _.  O O  0�� ����  ss^r__  wo ?���"  WO  =1-_J  ^ !_I  la��� _}������  u �����o  *M��P  AK>  >o O  **>?-��  to  ^0^1 =0  ---U  U-C  f  is -O  Vi- ���-0  -      Ij  :H>^  bv.bw  ���* u>  U is  '*>'-f-*  ��' 3s  " 5  3-3  r'  =   i��  v> ���  0 w  rv jo  ____ ���  -^S';  N-o  O  a  ���<  ��� O  OO  Os^J '  00  -*"sj  00  s> ���  J-J4P  -> **  1  00  0���  O ������  V  ��_  is VI  O  ��s��  Os1^       *��  g=2  1^"  >_)_   MC-  ��� ��  O w  Obi  ��J ������  ��� 0.  O u?  JO IO  >J ���  0�� ����  H  3  0  XA^ ��-,0  SI  ^0  Li  *1   ?."��  ��� �������?  OW 7?r*  MM  U is  1  os���i" ?  2  10  Is  >>3  *^"  wm  O <w  "f"-1  is -O  o-��J ��~ *���  ia,"  osi.-3^  >JOi  iff JO  o��p����  T-  O  -'     _  ss  1 _:'  n  1*3��  >   JO  ?o  0  to  29  c:  0^  to  0���  ~**  "o  55  Ss?  3k  53  C  ?��  ���*  ���^i^*  O                              .-:  in  3��  r>  sa  3-  0  in  i:  ^  THE PIN1N5ULA*S MOST COMPLFTE-SPORT1NG AND MARINE; SHOP  CUFFS 1 BOATS & ACCESSORIES LTR  Benner Block, Sechelr ��� CHARTERS and RENTALS ��� Phone 885-9819  "      -I ! --it -. I  r'-Is  ��� O �����  oa o��  Ma ��sJ ���  so. -�� ���  Osi "CJO  -4��  OO OO  ��* ���������  JsJW ��> *  ^)���. >s> ���  O���  r�� ���  2 M  ^ ��0  00  C9W  ��s> ���  e o  -C SO  1- -  O-s)   -��� SS  OOOO  -sj�� es ���  M_. i>.u  ��JOs ��!>  O.O p--=s  VI -O  4?-- *>  0_^3-  ��s>a --JIO  ���*�� v> u* *-"  N-JJ>  o��� ��-  ��,0   Ois  O JJ'   l> ^  o o o  ^ -o ��  5 MJJ  ij  -JO  K^;  _��� �� o o  Ml��!��� ��  tn_->o O  ��� uafis ���  <i"  ��� o 00  ^��4   O. 9S3  Vl CD  w "-  Ui>  ��� O  00 �� o  VI������   -b >C  ��� >��   ��� ��  ER Os   "O ~^  o_ O ���  >��U> '711\  IsjVl  < o-  *�� "S  Os>�� ���  o�� -o^  �� -5  ^   UO  o. >J ���  fcj   JO KJ  o. "-^ -o  Mm  |3" UI  -ol-o  ��� OMOfcs.  MOsS"^ ���  ���1  -  �� ��tf|j~J }o  ������! ����� ��  c  z  co  X  I  Ifl  ft  o  >  CA  [(A  ill IASY TO LEARN  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� WEEK OF MAY 1, 1972  Here is how to ''survival-float". It's a sure way  to make drowning obsolete  and should be 1<sarned .by  adults, children. flon-  swimmers and swimmers.  You may fall out J of a  boat, or off a wh�� rf without  a life jacket on. Oryoiimay  swim ' against b current  until   you   are exhausted.  relaxed and the wate^ will  hold you up.  Remain relaxed! and  slowly bring y< ur arms  forward, if possible gently  water  save  alive  In any case tliis  survival-float < j a n  your life. It hap worked  with seamen failing off  freighters at sea who have  been.found hour s later  and floating..  You   fall in the wjater!  First take a deep breath,  hold it, and let yourself  slide beneath the water.  Relax. You'll sirk down  bit but you'll bop.back;  the surface so long as  lungs are full oi air.  a  to  your  Stay  also,  push  cock one leg forward  Now slow and easy,  your arms and 1 ugs downward. Raise your head just  enough to get your face  above water. Keep the rest  of your body below the  surface letting the water  support most of your  weight.  Start lettinb out [air  before your face breaks  water and when  your  comes above the - su :face  give a slightly strqnger  push with your hands.  This will hold you un1 long  enough to breathe in, s  through your mouth. Stay  relaxed and don't gulp in  the air., Don't try to breathe  more than once ir. jany  single surfacing. It won't  work and you could choke.  ;���' After taking y<burbreath,  hold it, stop pushing jand  relax. Your body will sink  naturally. Wader resistance will then effortlessly  lift your relaxed armg Into  position for the next pish.  In a couple 3f seconds  your body will again rise  to" the. surface and jyou  repeat your previous  motions to pusl your jhead  Wet arm  of the law  gets mer  head  ire heed the  What may ha  world's   first  arrest took pla<pe wheji  long,  wet arm  tapped David Kfempthojrne-  Ley oh the shoulder when  45 feet below {he.  x>f the, sea off  one of the Channel Isliands  off   the coast of  The charge was '  ing   ormers"   i type  shellfish.    Const.  Archer,   who made  arrest,   said,   "He  saw me coming so I tajpped  him on the sljoulder  beckoned him  face.   When we  his   first   reaction  unprintable, bui afterwards  he   became   qiite  humoured about it."  underwater  the  of the! I law  surface  Guernsey  Islands  Fr�� hce.  poach-  of  Dave  the  ntever  to the  got ui  g  and  isur-  top  was  ood  above the water  You can,  if you  little more rest time  for a second or  down before pushing  another    breath.  methodl may be use4  both anti adopt the  suits you best, or su  purpose.  If you are extre  tired the latter methbd  surface.  two  one  want a  float  face  up for  Either  Try  that  ts the  mely  will  give you more time tjo rest  your muscles.  Whichever method you  use, don't wait until your  lungs are bursting 1 lefore  going   up   for   more    air.  Thisfmethod of "drown  proofing" should *be practised inrshallow water, por  the nonr swimmer it could  be the first, steps in . earning to Jswim as he builds  up his confidence and overcomes jhis fear of water.  These tips on floating are  courtesy of the "Water  Safety Service, The Canadian Rfed Cross Scciety,  B.C. Division. For pamphlets and further information write the Society  4750  B.C.  POPULARITY of boats in the recreational scene is shown in. this picture of the marina  at   Fisherman's   Cove,   West  Vancouver. B-c- Govt, photo.  /  BOAT NECESSITIES  /���  Gee! I forgot the widgets  Oak St. Vancouver 9,  at  He who travels light  travels the fastest is an old  adage but it doesn' t mention  what happens to a boatman  who has his engine conk  put on him.  Every boat should have a  box filled with necessities  for the trip. It should include tools for outboard  motor repairs, some spare  parts, and other items. And  of course along with the  box   there  should  be  life  jackets on; board, one for  every? person, and floatable  cushions.   ;  Let's first see what you  will need in that tool box.  Tool s should include  pliers, the; adjustable type,  a 10-inchl adjustable  wrench plus spanners that  will fit die outboard motor3  nuts and an adjustable  socjcet wrench. Add to this  a hamme-it, small grease  gun     with the lubricant,  screwdrivers of various  sizes,   electric   tape,      a  spare    sparkplug,  shear  pins and an ice pick, with '  the sharp end trimmed off i  I. to  help  install new shear '*  pins if needed. i  A  spare propellor,    an :  extra  starter  rope  and a  short    length of gasoline  hose   are always  handy  items  to have along. ;  It's a. good idea to keep  a   plastic  rainsuit handy.  *e    suen9*enm9;l^rds are  ^e^uno>N.^VnSoP^:  a��\_ the P��"^,��� uo-hP fer,a vou can  ���P-SS.V**" -i. NO*  m__wr .      ���S^Pa  ____^^' PaO����  p.O-B _______ ^__\_4&_W \^  Contact These  Mercury Dealers  for SALES & SERVICE  CAMPBELL  RIVER  Campbell River Ocean Marine  & Machine Sliop Ltd. -  Mr. Ed Enns 287-6660  CHILLIWACK  Leo Edwards & Sons Ltd.  Mr.  Jim Edwards 705-9484  COWICHAN   BAY  ;K. & P. Enterprises  ! Mr. Gordon Price  !Mr. Glen Stubbs  CRANBROOK  uDon's Marine Sales  Mr. Don De Buysscher.  DJAWSON  CREEK  Dawson Creek Sash  Mr. Keith Hansen  GJIBSON'S  Smitty's Boat Rentals  Mr. Harry Smith  Mr. John Smith  KAMLOOPS  Beaver Equipment Ltd.  Mr. Jack Kerr  LADYSMITH  Dalby's Service  Mr. Ralph Dalby  MADEIRA  PARK  Coho Marina Resort  Mr. Richard Attwood  MSSION  Lougheed Service  Mr. Bill Krikau  NORTH SURREY  Pitkethley & Buzza Ltd.  Mr. Bill Van Tine   ^  DWELL RIVER  Martin's Marine Service  Mr. Martin Hulst  QUESNEL  Rempel Sales Ltd. ���  Mr. Jake Rempel  REVELSTOKE  Columbia Sport & Marine  Mr. Terry Fleming   ''  SALMON ARM  Gorse Marina Ltd.  Mr. Fred Gorse  748-8444  426-3619  Door  782-4855  886-7711  372-5920  .    I   -  hp.       50 "M>  S IP '# W '#  IT ^hP-        go hP-       !^5hP-       1*6 V>P-  245,2244  /  '883-2248  -  ���  826-8411  581-1188.  485-6331  '  992-6332  /  -  837-207Q  - ���  832-2177  SECHELT  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  Mr. Turner Berry 885-9626  S.CAMOUS  Sicamous Supplies Ltd.  Mr. Fred Read 836-2244-  SMITHERS  Northern Mill Supplies Ltd.  Mr. Reg. Wagrier 847-2225  SORRENTO  Shuswap Marine Sales  Mr. John Durham  Mr. Earl Durham  675-2250  63*15-474.  385-1457;  382-1928'  536-9727  Distributed in British Columbia and  Yukon by the Marine Divi^on  Mclennan, mcfeely & prior,"  LTD.  1.3525 Cornett Rd., Vancouver  12  Phone 433-2481 .      I  TERRACE  West End Marine & Sport  Mr. Jim Mathieson  VICTORIA  Mayfair Marine Ltd.  Mr. Dick Mldgley  Mullins Marine Sales Ltd.  Mr. Charles Mullins  WHITE   ROCK  The Marine Centre  Mr. Doug Binnie 12.  i      .    .  ouipoog surasMart ��� Tireac of may i, 1972  ayhe ihe horses will win  this sixtieth engagement  3  I- "}  -i  1  i  In the green, foothills 05  Southern Alberta is the Citjj  of   Calgary, Lome '01 the|  -vrorld ' famous - C alg aiy,  TgTrhihiiimi and ^5tampedeJ  "Por the past 60 _years this;  event has* attracted! atten^  . tion in every parti of the;  world andjthewoiid Calgs  has "becbme synonymov  with -what, "has now -j Le ei  discribed by exhibitionmei  ��� everywhere as' the greatest  attraction! of its 'kind ���  ^e world! I   |   \  The aifaual     Ca.lgar_;  Exhibition and Stampede^  more than a show, j It is  tradition,! helping to kesj  alive the! color and glon  of -the last old great vest  -and a rica inheritance iron  the days [when CiJsai]  first became the "Heart oi  ~-the ranctiing and cattl.  industry 01 Webster]  Canada. It well! deserves  acceptance as "The GreatJ  est Outdoor ^owibri Earth?}  ! - 47 1    -      "��!  t  and there is nothing anywhere   else   just   like it.  \ This year the- Calgary  Stampede celebrates its  60th Anniversary. Its 1972  Diamond Jubilee, July 5 -  540,000 an gold. Cowboys  from allJ over Canada,, the  United States and "Mexico  answered the calL The  show was held at the Exhibition* Grounds in Septem-  16,     THdH be the greatest    ber, 1912, and "was opened  show ever presented^ as the  -whole city pays homage to  those who created the. first  Stampede in 1912. "  I The origin and development of the Calgary  . Stampede is steepedinhistory. In 1912, a rangy  cowpuncher from the State  of "Wyoming named _. Guy  IVeadick came to Calgary  and after a rime managed-  to interest four prominent  cattlemen, Senator Pat  Burns, A.E. Cross, George  Lane and A; ;"Mc"Lean, in  financing a ^venture planned as the greatest frontier  days show or roundup ever  .held in North America. He  called it "The Stampede^,  and the^prize money: "was  ***A  ���uditmaMi  JU1TV3  !'������  -15,1972  /A  CALGARY   :  ALBERTA, CANADA  by the Governor - General  of Canada, the Duke -of  Connaught, a son x>f Queen  "Victoria!  It was] not untii 1923 that^  -the Stampede became the  "feature jof the annual  exhibition "which has been  held since 1886,   and  the  . show became known as the .-  Calgary j Exhibition and-  Stampede.  Every* acre of land on the  Exhibition Grounds .offers'  - some "kind ofentea^nment  for every" member of the  family. jYou can wander  through [the Indian Village"  . and meet nearly 300 representatives of four  tribes, fBlackfbot, Peigan;  Sarcee 'and Stony,, who are  in residence during the  week. Colorful teepees are  opened 'for inspection dur- *  ing certain hours ~ and .  Indian Dances 'are performed fdaily under the Sun  Tree in the Indian Village.  ;~ Of course you should not  miss a! visit to the commodious Livestock Pavilion to fview some of the  * finest livestock in Ganada  and the (United States.       -   ~  Another outstanding fea-  . ture  is- the! S75,000 Pot.  -O* Gold Giveaway "which ���  sees '"some' lucky- person  on the I final- night of the/  show win a $50,000 gold*  * brick, land other" patrons ���  sharing 525,000 _ worth of  gold bars    .     -      " _  THE   CALGARY   STAMPEDE J will! be. celebrating  its  Diamond. Jubilee   this   July ���- and fcowbbys   and bronc  riding will  be  one  of; the highlights  at the Stampede'  Grounds.   The   two  big   parades fare   July  6 land 10.  f  CARELESSNESS DOES IT  It's a; (laming shame  yjlhi 1 e    lightning �� does  start fires in the woods,  ���man*s;     car el e sshess  accounts for nearly 50 per  -.cent of the summer forest  -.fires; \       I   "  Forest fire protection is  everybody's business and  outdobrsmen   should!   'be  ���particularly   careful' with  fires in the woods.    .   .  :Here are! some  helpful  A^  ml  -if  T'.i  I  pilif soivie FACTION  '���"IM YOUR TRAVEL PLANS  -      - -    i t      i .   :   "I        i - ---!--  -. There's going tq be a partyand you're invited! Sixty years"  of wW westawhbop-up vrip-be celebrated this summer at  me 5TAMPEDE?S Diamond "Jubilee! Come and share a  generous sSce of Calgaryfbo^pitarrty saved up Stampede  style! j - j :    -   J ---_--,   j   :  Send for [Free Color Brochure  Thisi 8-page Special Diamond j Jubilee issue  contains yout guide to -STAMPEDE fun.  InfofmaSon'oh the Tworldls largest rodeo ��� .  the cbuckwagorj races ���a spectacular 77.  evening stage show���"the colorful Indian  -Vill^e ��� the 575.000 Plot O^Gold you could  win |��� special Children's bays ��� The; Frontier  gambling Casinp ��� the old fashioned  - Stampede Saloon ��� and j&Is year's Flare  ���Squire sahrte tb lhe Art^.���. and dozens"of  other unique Stampede everits!-  r .    �� 1 *���  i    - 1 i  CAL&ARY EXHlBITJOh  P.O. Box 1860   Calgary 2,  I .1    "  &! STAMPEDE.  yberta. Canada.  !  Pleas* send ibs ihe 1972 Diamond Jubilee trodiure.-  I  i  Name.  Address  Cftyer  Province  i    lone-  WITH PROPER MANAGEMENT  BRITISH  COLUMBIA'S? FORESTS 7WILLLAST/ A  'cbON'syAGE;!��-*;': "M.^ W222ISI3MM  <_  suggestions; for campers,  hikers and j other woodsmen, j-  f Read all signs regarding  fires |and follow the local  regulations. ? Pay particular  attention to fife hazard rating, f Th e s e are .usually  posteflin ranger stations  or miy be posted a:t your  campsite.   \ . 17-  % They range .from.Nil to  Extr^ne. The latter means  the woods \ are xeady to  explo&e and one spark, can  start j a flash fire.[Under  such conditions wo >ds travel is usually bann sd.  I Use! your ash. tray in  your lyehicle to extinguish  buttsJ7matcb.es ana?to put  ashes; J '   7  \ Always sit down to^smoke  outdoors 'and be sure the  buttsf.and pipe  ashes are  out. J&verithemT^ith dirt  or douse them ii|7water.  \ Lighters jare sajfer than  matches iri the woods but  if you're  using a7 match  break    it in twp7before  throwing it;away.   ���g  I If iusing a gas stove for-  cooking be- sure tpclean  up any spilled gas.j_.Be sure^  the fstove Us   away from  anyI "flammable material  such! as dried     l'eacves, ���  Evergreen needles or bark.  ? If^cookingby awc^odfire,  lighr; only a small 2&re. It  cooks faster and better than  a large one and is 6afer.  Light it in.a safe place,-  hear;   water "on  sand   or  rock,     never on humus.  Clear awa^ all debris.  I   Use a windbreak pfefer-  abb^.a piece of tn never  a tree trunk. A fire set in  7a. circle of5 rocks, iwet clay  ���or sand is  safer than an  jopen^fire. i . 4 -  - Never leave ths' fire  unattended-; Gn diy windy  day she .especially j watch-  fuL|       >  -|    "       J".  Plit out all fires .7 A good  plari is to douse the fire  with .water until there is  no iign of smoke.

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