BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times May 6, 1970

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0185952.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185952-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185952-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185952-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185952-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185952-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185952-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 jy;^;,^ '  Red Power Out i . .  pen letter by ���Homemakers  OWB  ACTION to boot the Red Power subversives from thc Indian Reserve hall  and return young1 children from .their  clutches to the Residence was taken  Sunday, night' by ladies of the Indian  Homemakers Club following a meeting  at which male members of - the Band  fought shy. At last report the hall was  -again���clean���andAhe���youngsters���were*?  back in their rooms. - 77  The -Homemakers report that. Father  Bert Dunlop, who was in the area orgi-  nally about twenty years ago has replaced Father Powers who tendered his  resignation a month ago for health reasons.  Following letter from the Homemakers  makes clear the fact that the rabble were  emioers  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd..  1606 Jest 5th Ave., .����� 0    ncp'R  Vancouver:**, B.C. *m S    RU^  Registration No. 1142  2nd Class Mail  ^..w,.,a^.(aiii..��Fn.,.g(wF..FF.|(i,.,ayp,yFafFa,..,av,. ,.���,'....  -*   _  a- * '      a-  -  *��     ";*7'���*<rj      *      *     a -        .       *       a >  "'"' fr?4f 19/);     ''  ���-*���"-T  a\&*~4<*.mt.vli*.*.m~,*+-mU+'-iii-t.~tMl0*, ���+***,**.��  ASTRONOMER VISITS  Something different in adult education comes to Elphinstone .auditorium  Wednesday .May 13th with a visit, by  Planetarium Astronomer Mr. Robert "Al-  lin of the MacMillan Planetarium who  will present- a film and slides of the solar  eclipse," filmed in Mexico in March. Show  starts'8 p.m. Admission 50c for adults,  students free.  BLOOD DONORS  Red Cross bloocl donor clinic comes  to the Sunshine Coast next Monday 11th  and will be at the Health Unit Gibsons  and the Legion Hall Sechelt between the  hours of 2:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. and 6:30  p.m. and 8 p.m. Same hours in effect at  both places. Donations dropped last year  and local organizers ask for your full  support for this very worthy cause.  NO OIL  DRILLING  Seismic recordings in the Gulf of  Georgia will be to no avail for new legislation taking effect shortly will give  the Department Fisheries far greater  control. Fisheries Minister Jack Davis  has told oil companies that they will not  be permitted to drill for oil in the Gulf  ahd that there is little point in them  taking the seismic, recordings.  FINAL CARD NIGHT  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  held its final Card Night -April 29th. Next  session will commence in the fall.  Winners were; High Score 1st Norm  and Margaret Burley; 2nd Walt and- Annabel McGowan. 1st Crib; Ivy Feidler.  2nd Crib;.Marianne Hopkins.,  encouraged in by a small local group  and are certainly not wanted by the  majority of local Indians who prefer a  decent and peaceful life "for themselves:  RED  POWER  AT  WOHK  Red Power claims to boycott the residence to  help  students  demand  their  ^tight-AA ; 1__-__   '���  -  Children of this Residence are from  Mount Currie; Sliammon and Squirrel  Cave, ages 6 to 12 years old. The pro-  ' testers took" these children off the bus  and forced them down to the Council  Hall. Parents of these children were not  notified of this action.  Many of us Indians of Sechelt were  unaware of what was happening; we"  knew nothing of this prime protest. Our  leaders never tell us of what is going  oh, and where were they when this trouble was  happening?  Many of the protesters knew little  or nothing about Sechelt or the school or  anyone working there; so they had no  grounds or rights for being there.   Why were these children used? Who  is behind the movement? What were  the results?  About 42 young Indians  waited for  the bus and surrounded the children, not  letting them pass  and taking them on  down to the hall. One of the parents of  these children from N.  Vancouver was  concerned about her son who is a boarder at the residence.. Red Power claimed  it  was  their  responsibility  to  care, for  these children, but demanding her rights,  she Was admitted into the hall only to  find some   boys and girls  sleeping together  on   the  floor  and   tables,  while  Red Power stood by. Many of these children  were  drunk.  Is   this   the  type  of  life the parents want for their children?  This is the first time this happened  right in our Reserve. Why did our leaders   agree   with  something  we  did  not  know about? $200 was given to strangers  who are disrupting the peace of this community,  while we ourselves have been  asking for money to fix our soccer field,  but this was denied us. Money was given  to the Red Power instead.  Most of us Indians protest against  what is going on.  Due to ill health Father Power was  changed from Sechelt. The "Pressure  Group" did not force Father Power out.  The -majority of Indians are sorry to see  Father Power leave.  In the children's interest, we hope it  will never .happen again.  We the Homemakers Club, were unaware that the Red Power received  Financial aid from the Sechelt Band  Council*. Had we been consulted, we  would have vetoed it.  Signed by members of the Home-  makers Club. (Names supplied)  S-srving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port* Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt,' Halfmoon Say, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira 'Park', Kleindo'le.' Irvine's Landing, E6rl Covo, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  This Issue 12 Pages  Rape claimed .. ....  . *".**..  noer oi promises, enueuues anu i uses, .-,--.-   ������-   ......   ~��>...  ^...a,���a..^F,   *..,,* -:;��.,���,i��������.   >it�� ��� :���* u���_;v ...   j.;j^��� ���    .  ���:;������..     . . ^     '  r:.���"     "  re   able   to   encourage   a   substantial Mr. Henry Whittaker is. under-stood to.be $* circumstances.    It is  hard  to .judge meeting between himself,  Mayor Peter  nber   of   the   easily   led   children   to building a second boat for iqmily. picnic without^ checking it over and just what son,   representatives-   of   the   B.C.   Fcrrj  ,uv*'     **"         '       v.��a^��.jr>     .-.v.     >���""-"     '��                    ,"              ���                                         -> .     ...   f ,������  ���__  Koinfr nhavnfrt   for  ic   nnl   Inn /.lone          A...i.���..: ...i    rn :...    :_.���.._, ...;.i    ���  ' 'i'srE^7i^0f  1  ^  pA^*-,  >'.��.���  Cp-'^q  1   *' A/i * -'"","- "^^>^' J -i&-.-���."!   j  ' ���           z^-?gm   '*:i::..j  . -o. i **���#**. ��� t,,  At   Last  Ready for a cool drink after 15 mile  tramp, third nnd fourth place walkers  Iti-ycar-old John Pattcnaude and 13-  year-old Alastair Irvine relax on  Sechelt beach. .John proved to be  quite a business man too making his  walk  pay  off  to  the   tunc  of  $200  divided amongst a number of sponsors. There were lots of girls in the  walk too, but press deadline did not  permit full coverage of the fine  public spirited event, which gained  much more than a trampoline for  Elphinstone students.   , ,  Quality varies . . .  llQQSfik pip�� 1  ALTHOUGH plnriHc pipe hits passed  HtilniJciit to.*;.!. .Hid Ii'ik been approved  for use In ,*i(nn(* European count lies for  about flftci'ii yc-ir.i II has yet to gain full  approval in British Columbia for general  uso, It Is becoming Increasingly popular  nnd Gibsons Alderman Clnrlc.i Mnndol-  Iui it has tried for the past two months to  obtain recommendations  on  lis  us��' from  till'  villai!.*  CIlltllMTri..  Situation was tl.iilfl.'d, to *��oim* ux-  t<��it, la.'it .v.*<*U by ��� iiiiii��ri*iii Dayton aiul  rchlj.h' u"h���� ,*.t:iti(l that plii.stir pipe i.s  avallalili* from a iiuiiiI.it of niniuifactiir-  4>rs but unfortuiuitt'ly not all of it Is .-.��*-  ropllbU*. Son).* Ih'iiihIh iui* <-oii.-ii(li*i��*<l i.al-  i.-.facloiy ami diinil.lr, otlu*rs an* not, and  moih' haw yt't lo In* provi'd, Anotlitr pro-  blcin at present if. Ill-* fact that no \\n\-  orali/nl {.landaiilN have been id,  Alilerman Manclelltaii aisieed to ntiuly  Hie inalttT finlli.r a.*, lo i.,ill.*.r.uli)r,v  brandh and w*|ll eoine up later vvltli n e-  oinineiKlalioii.-, a*, to whether eouncil  |.|lonl(|  ae-eepl   plastic  pipe.  OLYMPIC GAMCS  l^-ttrr rimiliil-rad t" tin* V.*t'K-mt %'���'->*  'IVmrlst and Comi-nlion Hiu, ui siij;j;r-le<l  council mipporl ptnpisals to hold Hie  IIITII Winter Olympics at ("uiibald! by  reiHlini*  n   nlr.ht   letter   between May   ,f.-7  to the Olympic l.lalson Committer*, Couneil nave jln approval  iiiianiinousl.v,     "  AinponT iiamp  Hids were soui.nt for construction of  a rump at lliir Municipal airport al. Wilsons ("nek and tenders received varied  between $l,3.r>". and $15,100. Lowest bid was  accepted and was from Hod'h Contracting  of .Seclull, The ramp will provide ��� for  rental of .space for private li'incer*..  DOG-POUND  It is Imped to |*,el a pound-keeper in  operation acnin sliorlly nnd it wiim reported that a number of renidenls from Huberts ('reel, to (Jiantlianiri l,andini; had indicated nf.reenieiit to look after the Impounded dons, A don-catcher presently  opiTjlintt In the Squamish urea has  ai'.leed I i look after Ihe .Gibsons :u*ea also,  Stray doun will bi�� kept for a period tx--  fure lieiiM*. niven to new homes,.,If not  claimed  .-.LACK-TOP  Aldciman Ken Crosby reported that  *.��ll bid*. w��-m- in f����r the piT��i*K..*n-ct bl.irk-  lopplni: pi oj'i amine, Adud II lie Int. tided  nadini; mil Ihe l-ids, he said lie felt this  ���hniild he held back onlll siii-h lime couneil is ready to piocicd with the work,  SCHOOL integration has been severely  impeded and hostility runs rampant  in the Sechelt area, and outside, following  arrival last Friday of a bus load of rabble  brought into the area by local trouble  makers to create dissention between staff  and young charges at the Sechelt Residential School.  Forerunners of the mob of hippy-type"  Indians from across the line have, it  appears, been permitted to meet with  some of the young students attending  Elphinstone with what has proved to  be the object of priming them up to  protest at so-called, lack of freedom in  the  residence.  On arrival Friday the gang was joined  local agitators and butt  as Father Power, the  in charge of  the Re-  on   the   highway' in  Residential   complex,   the  assisted by older people  rom   returning    school  residence,  and   by  a  onuses, entreaties and ruses,  wer  number  leave the residence and hole-up with  them in the reserve hall, which, it is  understood, they were given use of by  a minority group of reserve Indians.  Later in the day, it i.s reported an Elphinstone female teacher, was parading  in company with another female employee of the school district with the  trouble makers.  What has been described to The Times  by local Indians as "a night long drinking  orgy" took place in the hall and residents  were kept awake by the night long healing of u tom-tom.  Many local teachers are incensed with  the situation which was permitted to take  place unhindered t-ycept for protests by  members of the reserve Home-makers  Club who, il was learned Sunday, were  to hold u mooting with a view to taking  action,  Ono member phoned Thc; Times lo  .say she understand.- a young girl was  raped during the night-long orgy, others  were drinking and she hud no doubt pot  was circulated, "This is thc freedom ilu*  youngsters were led to believe they  want," she said. One local teacher drove  around late at night and spied two young  girls on the highway, The eight year old  said she would like to return to the He-  sldonce but was prevented by the I wive  year old who said .she intended getting  "Htoned nnd have a ball". The teacher  finally succeeded In getting Ihe young  child away and took her back,  One group of the rabble entered ihe  Village Coffee shop to muse trouble and  wore armed with n tape recorder. Told  to get out and cleanup, they Immediately  launched into tho old tirade of idisci imi-  natlon, They had bought their own news  media with them to tho area and It was  not long before one radio station was  doing its best for the muse, Some lime  later, about twenty or .so of them paraded  unhindered on the aidowalk in front of  tho eafo. Their protest of discrimination  was a little thin for there were at that  time a number of local Indians eating  inside,  Question being atked in Seclielt today  Is "why an; such people allowed into the  country und given free rein lo luke part  in, oiguiii/ed trouble-making hi communities which have tlni*. far boon peace-  fill and trouble free?"  Significantly, previous outbreak followed a meeting of the NOP which led  to cry,*; of "Police l.rulality" by Tom  Merger, It has been pointed out that a  number of local NDP members were to  tin* forefront of the latest outrage.  Another local Indian, deeply concerned  nt some til the power.*! of certain members of the local band, Informs tis that  outside i.'M'tves from which many of the  youngsters come, Imv.* been notified of  the situation, lie said innnyl of the children ootho from broken 'ami Mpinlld  homes, At the resident till ffhoot they are  well fed. well clothed tuid well Jook.il  after. As far as most of the recervel residents are concerned, he said, (hey are  fully  in  support ot'i'nther Power  who  has devoted great efforts on behalf of  the children. He' too said he Understands  rape of one nine year old had, taken  place. '    .  Father Powers who resigned' three  weeks ago for health reasons, left Sunday.  Pender-Egmont Chamber  compliments Roads-man  NEW roads foreman in the Pender Harbour, area has been complimented by  tho Pender Harbour arid Egmont. Chamber of Commerce for the excellent job  Bringing their own news coverage,  including television camera man  with them, long-haired disreputable  looking Indians from out of town prevented school bus from entering  Residential Hostel grounds until the  elementary school children had been  unloaded on the roadside, at 3:15  p.m. last-Friday. Given crude looking signs to hold which denounced  Roman Catholicism; the residential  hostel and Father Power, also the  cry of Police Brutality and Racism,  the bewildered small children were  encouraged to parade with the militants. Many ran crying into the hostel  grounds but others followed the cajoling militants to the Community Hall  on the Reserve.  A little vague . , .  Fingnce Committee studies  Regional Board requisition  MAYOR Wally Peterson told council at  last  regular   meeting  April  28th  he  questions  the  Regional   District  annual  requisition   which -  this    year   reached  he is doing in the district. Although only. $3,291. for village of Gibsons. A further  a short time in the area he has a number  of road-work projects under way which  include,* cutting off, a number of bad  bends. A cut-back on new road construction is, however,' anticipated. ���',  -" At last meeting- of the Chamber Harold Clay reported a "hew Charter Boat  service in the Garden Bay nrea. Two^barber shops are now in operation, a furnace  repair ��� service has been established and  requisition for the Regional Hospital District amounted to $3,561 an increase this  year of $1,100.  Mayor Peterson explained that a substantial portion of the requisition involves  administration. The assistant Secretary  Treasxrrer ��� was employed to - look after  the '"water function and as the village  is in no .way participating, he wondered  how"the"Village~is "being assessed under  Board its excess water was turned down  "apparently they feel they can do better  on their own," he said.  RESIGNATION  Mayor Peterson, following reading of  the school district budget, commented  that it is too bad the School Board Administrator Jim Metzler has resigned "let  us hope thc Board will not encounter  too many difficulties in replacing him.  .Anyone who can cut a budget down by  .three mills is pretty good," he said.  FERRIES, '  Alderman.    Crosby,   reporting    on   a  use. It was also reported that radio and    we .are. being charged for is not too clear.  T.V. fishing expert Ted Peck is to reside    ^ere is also a works foreman, 'he added  in Pender 'Harbour in the near future;  It was moved a telegram be sent .to.the  International Olympic Committee, Amsterdam, Holland, supporting proposals  to bring the 1976 Olympics to Garibaldi.  Mr. Art Alexander announcing opening of a year round restaurant at Earls  Cove which has seating capacity for bet-  wcin fifty and sixty people. He also reported that it is hoped to hear .some news  as to possibility of a liquor stpre for the  area before too long.  Cheque to the amount of $90 was donated by the Chamber to a burnt out family.  It vyas agreed tho matter be turned  over to the finance committee for further  study.  Commenting on last meeting of the  Regional Board at which time a delegation from Pratt Road, Gibsons, sought  Improvements to the presently inadequate  water line, Mayor Peterson said he had  put forward a coup jo of practical suggestions to thc Board on., behalf of the  village but it seems the Director representing that area, Mr. Frank West, has  agreed to meet with the Pratt Road residents for further discussions.  The Mayor also advised couneil that  an   offer  by  the  village  to  supply   the  Wafer development . .-.  'Regional Board encounters  shortage of project funds  REGIONAL Board is reaching the end of  Its SI million authorized bank loan  find could 'feasibly encounter difficulties  obtaining n further $5011,000 'In order to  complete its water installation to outside  areas, ,  At last meeting of the Board i April  24 Director Lorne Wolvcrton snld the progress has so far been jrood but has reached the ijtag.. where It is mvce.ssary to take  .dock and find how things are going to  work out. "Wc must check our financial  altiiullon and will probaby have to be  careful for the next few month.-;," he said.  Water I.s now being supplied to Roberts Creek nnd pipes have reached. 1'u*  boundary of Gibsons, Present labour situation has held up progress In some extent and problems in Ihe cement industry  arc delaying completion of the Sechelt  reservoir. When completed, the reservoir  Will reduce much of tli�� dirt presently In  the My.stem.  Ch-ilrnuin Cliff Glllter drew attention  to the* fact that the Hoard Is committed  to pay for the Hrebelt Waterworks nt the  ���end of April. For the present, water rate:,  for, the Sechelt. residents will remain unchanged but ns of January I, 1071 will  switch over to new rates set up by the  Board,  DEPUTATION  Deputation from Pi n't llond iepre*,eii-  ted by Mr. W, Graham and Mrs, IV Hltel-  lett .sought linprovena nt lo Ihe exiting  iii*idec|u-ih- water line \vhkh, r-lati-d Mr,  CJrah.un, w:is put In about twenty .years  ago bv residents themselwr., It was later  (alien over by the Village which added  more hook-ups and tudiiv there are thirty  I wo cnnsuiiK'i-,. wllh four wluhlnu to get  on, A subdivision Is fo!ni. In whleh eonM  mean at .least  ten 8<ldlt|f>i>��l I,oih.*��.  ;*)<*cre|��ry  Treasurer  Cli.uli*.   flood  Ing  slated   east   of   a  new   llm*  would   be  between $(. und $7 a foot. Tills. ..aid Mr.  Graham might run to $33,000 which could  be recovered within a few years,  Director I^ome Wolverlon explained  that at present the Board has no proposal  as to how it will handle any expansion  beyond existing expansion phms. "We are  held up for further funds and havo no  firm proposal for that area or continuing  area," he wild.  Asked how long it might, be before  hope of improvements might be expected,  Chairman Gilker replied "it will depend  upon the money imirket,"  Director Slade alternate Director to II,  Ilubbs, who was absent, suggested perhaps the Board could consider -some emergency measures such as a hydrant or  slandplpo from which Water could be  carried when pressure Is low, Director  Wally Peterson said such a pipe and supply Is available al the telephone building,  Chairman Gilker advised the group  that they should have Invited Director  Frank West to their meetings in the flrsl  place, ^Un. Skellett replied that the group  IkuI been referred to (In* Board bv the  Village and, fiintlier, they were unaware  that Mr, West  was  their representative,  It was finally agreed that Director  West would meet with the group at a  titer dale to dlscii*,.. the ultuatloi, and  perhaps   come  up  with   come  rr.lutlnn,  Suggesiioi, that the Hoard register its  support of a proposal by Fisheries Minister, .lack Davis, that the Georgia Straits  li��. (Uihlgiuited a National Park, led <.���> the  .question of Just what ia meant by a Na-  tlood   I'aik  in relation  to Ihe n*a.  Director Norm Wat*on cumin-nt.-d "il  means then* will be no oil drilling,".  Dlieetor .lini Tyner said lie !������ all for  ���stopptn,**:   nil   rtrtltlnff   but   ivondrTr   just  what  el.-e   iult;lll   b;*  involved.  It was agreed steps be taken to a*a*er  tain   the" definition   of   National   Fail.,   a*.  .*tuggc:itcd.  ���.Mi  ^Af^��  ry  Authority and Tourist industry, said it  had been made clcai there would be no  hopes of a Hostess this year. It appears  it had been planned to put one on the  Horseshoe Bay-Luiigdale run but a cutback has stymied tho proposals, Should  the Village chose to supply a hostess it  would be responsible for training costs  and further, the Ferry Authority could  not even provide n free meal for a girl.  Both Mayor ain't Alderman visited  Columbia Printers on the Lower Mainland and were able to see the Chamber  brochures in the making. From what they  saw thc brochures should prove quite  attractive.  Citizen's Housing  considering plans  MEETING of ihe Hoard of Directors of  til1.* Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  Mousing Society was held al the Sam  D;fwe homo on April 2.1 for further consideration of the plans for the proposed  extension at Greene Court which would  comply with new regulations imposed by  the B.C. Government,  A special exploration committee was  appointed which will this week make a  tour of in.spcetlon of senior citizen's" homes In West Vancouver, Coquitlam, llaney  and other places around Vancouver, Its  terms of reference will lie to see what  kind or homes are helm' built for senior  eiliz.ens' homes In West Vancouver, Coquitlam, llaney and other places around  Vancouver, Its terms of reference will be  to see what kind of homes are being bull*  for senior eiliz.ens and to find out what  type and '.Iz.e of unit Is iho.-fI popular wilh  tlie tenants.  The annual general meeting of (he  Sunshine ("oast Senior Citizens' Housing  Society Is scheduled for June I". and all  members are urged to pay up their dues  In time for them |o vole at that meeting,  , Dues are $.!,l)0 for the first year and 31,00  for' subsequent vears and should be sent  lo Mrs. M. Tinkley, RRl Halfmoon Bay. ,  Spo.hl giotip mem!" i-.hip for organisations is available* at $3,.10 a year.  Highway fatality  al Cemetery Corner  1'WTAI, accident  al  Ihe ('�� nutary coiner  near     Gibsons'   occurred     last      Friday.  night when u Rlfifl Mustang ,*.inic.< *��� tiee  lulling the lone occu|Diil John Wiiuton  M< Chirk v. ���U'.ed rt. of  Port   Mi lion.  MeClud.y Is undeisti-od to have pa-t-  !; '<! another v* luck* and in so domi* failed  In take h Imiil Th��' Mii'lmir wi" ft tnt.'il  wieek and 'be engine wis thiown .some  dl-latue  hum   llie  ear  in  the   impact.  Police   K')miH   the   Incident   I.   still   on  der  investigation.  ../  i  fc.fAltAA.*-'*,, a       '."Sfc*     «\l      "       'a  "J   '-VaJ      ''-*'.   •'JStiJ,'-      "ai    "•T^^AajlU "*=;•<   .a!,-^^   '  -     '      / fl        ''        .»' "  .     a, N   'a'       a,,,,)        fl*|       , J «■*» * j> ,    a"* ■ *      -«»,,  .*>-'       „     A       i  ,   jj*. j, **. *>Ja , 'i a, la .    .    1*K ' BSl ,        <<*.        ' -J j-J      «.._,'[>      **T'* „       i   *,' rt» fl. » > *i   *   <■   ST        a " »*    •        a*4      f-        *   *>    'l >*   » **     *       V* V* 'a" •,*"* ,     *  ,     '   'a* * '"T   *     -      "        f",'* *<t ** ■' aJ ^*   j „,-"       ?V      >      '   ' .a-* *'a **»    i.   '>. *.'• ' I        Vi        f     *< 1       V      •-rf^V „ .T I V
f      a       ^     f^ -     j, I |      a, F(      a f 1,1, F 1   * *$' 1 J   ™V * U   , . ^ ?< >a,   a   F- -a,     F- {   ,*    a'art    a   ',      -   *-a- •*.   I- F  -
Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, May 6,1970
ThePenINSULaT*^164, Sechelt - Phone 88S-9654
HELP WANTED (Continued)    REAL ESTATE (cont.)
REAL ESTATE (continued)      REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE (Cont.)
' iftfiwiifMyinf*«wii*i«Mw*w>nM«f*-nnnwi'ifi^
MAN to drive school bus —
steady employment in Madeira Park area. Will assist
suitable applicant to obtain A
licence. Apply M. Myers, Box
5, Madeira Park, B.C.
Published Wednesdoys by
The Penlnsulo Times Ltd.,
at Sechelt, B.C.
Established 1963
Mcmbor, Audi*} Bureau
of Circulations
March 3.1. 1970
Gross Circulation 2538
Paid Circulation 2281
As filed with thc Audit Bureau
of Circulation, subject to audit.
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)
One  Insertion  75c
Three  Insertions
tuctra lines (4 words)
(This rate does not apply to
commercial Ad-Briefs.)
Box Numbers
10c extra
25c Book-keeping charge is added
for Ad-Briefs\not paid by .
publication dote.       . I
Legal or Reader advertising 35c
per count lino.
Display  advertising  in  classified
Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.
Subscript-ion Rates—
-By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.
By mail, beyond 30. miles $5.50 yr.
By mail, special citizens —$3 yr.
By carrier L_____ 50c month
SELMA Park Community Association Dogwood Tea and
Bake sale. Selma Park Hall.
Tuesday, May 12, from 2-4
p.m. Phone 885-9514.    4396-23
"Wed., Thur., Fri., May 6, 7, &
8, at 8 p.m".
in  Color—Starring Bob Hope
& Jackie Gleason.
Sat., May 9 at 2 p.m. and 8
p.m., Sun., May 10 at 7 p.m.
& Mon., May 11 at 8 p.m.
in Color —  Starring  the
"Carry-on Gang"
Tue., Wed., & Thur., May 12,
13, & 14 at 8 p.m.
in Color — Starring
Michael Caine
MR. and Mrs. Victor Daust of
Gibsons, B.C. announce the
marriage of their youngest
daughter Marrion Esther to Richard Allan Singlehurst. Wedding took place at St. Augus-
tines' Church in Vancouver
April 18th. 4419-23
WISH to contact L.D.S. members. Phone 885-9547 or 886-
2546. 3790-tfn
NOW booking, hard top tent
trailers for your holiday.
By day, week or month, Low
rates. Ph. Powell River, 485r
2192 24 hrs, 4386-24
WE   DO   alterations and  repairs:, we eleart suede and
-leather——jackets. Peninsula
Cleaners, Gibsons, Phone 886-
2200. 4409-14
ALCOHOLICS Anonymous —
Meetings 8:30 pjn., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-
2979. 4431-tfn
is available at
10% savings for 5 year, accident - free driving Phone 885-
2235 or call into our office
WINDOW cleaning service &
general yard clean up. Call
Denis 886-2377. 4384-24
EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now
in Gibsons area and serving
the Peninsula. Free Estimates.
Fast service. Phone G & W
Drywall,   886-2402.       4208-tfn
HALL for rent—Wilson Creek
Community    Hall.    Contact
Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.
2635rtfn .
WTZ Motel — Rates by day,
week. - Commercial crew
rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,
B.C. 4423-tfn
BLOCK, Spacious three bedroom suite. W. to W. hall and
L.R. stove and frig, electric
heat, washer and dryer across
hall, storage space and car
port. $150.00 month. Call 885-.
9366. 4437-tfn
WEST Sechelt beach frontage
80' x 550' on'Sunshine Coast
Highway. Two cabins. Phone
988-4973. 44G1-23
cute 2 bedroom post and
beam, .nicely set on wooded
_.acre_6*f. level garden .soil^Good.
water supply, with all modern
conveniences. Reduced to $14,-
800 F.P. Phone "collect to Mrs.
MeFadden, 879-7571 (or please
leave your number). A. E.
AUSTIN & Co. Ltd. 879-7571.
View home on 55 ft. Highway
frontage. Dual road access.
Large living room has stone
fireplace. Two bedrooms, corridor style kitchen with nook.
A-Oil heat. Elect H-W. Area
over 8000 sq. ft. includes large
glassed in sunporch. Very
close to store, post office, good
beach, bus line and ferry terminal. Wide scope uninterrupted view. $600 down on $13,-
500 Full Price.
ROOM,   Board,   &   care   for       GIBSONS RURAL — Seven
-Senior Citizens. Write^West—aereiAof~level,—fertile—land:
HEAVY   duty
rotovator.   Ph.
Haven Guest Home, 7190 Hun-
itington St. Powell River, B.C.
ROOM, board & care for senior citizens. Write West Haven  Guest Home, 7190 Huntingdon St., Powell River, B.C.
LONG established dry  goods
& clothing business for sale.
Write Box 68, Sechelt, B.C.
Young aggressive Canadian
company wishing to establish
new business in a growing area, desires ambitious, energetic persons for supervisory capacity. Earn while you learn.
Should consider $700-$7000 investment. Reply to Box 4451,
Peninsula Times, Sechelt, B<
McCLUSKY — Suddenly May
1, 1970. John Winston Mc-
Clusky aged 25 years of Part
Mellon, formerly of Haney
B.C. Survived by his loving
wife Mona, one son Winston
John, his parents Mr. and Mrs.
M. McClusky, three brothers
, and two sisters. Prayers Monday May 4, at 8 p.m. from the
Family Chapel of Harvey
Funeral Home where funeral
service will take place Tuesday May 5 at 11 p.m. Rev, D,
Kenny officiating. Interment
Seaview Cemetarv.
28, 1070, ' Clare Hubert
Chamberlin in his 90th year.
Survived by his loving wife
Grace; 3 daughters, Mrs, Pear-
le Tretlu'wey, Gibsons; Mrs.
Hazel Skytte, Roherts Creek r
Mrs. Nina McCartney, Knuts-
ford, B.C. Ono son Cecil, Gibsons, 11 grand children; 10
great grandchildren. Funeral
Service was held Friday, May
1 at 11 a.m. from the Family
Chapel of the Harvey Funeral
Home. Rev. D. Morgan officiating. Cremation. In lieu of
flowers, donations to St,
Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.
WIREN — Suddenly April 28
1*970. Beverly Joan Wiren of
Abbs Road Gibsons B.C. Survived by three daughters; Lee,
Lor I and Carol; one son Jim;
one brother Rodger of Edmonton; one Bister Dawne Knnls
of Alberta; her mother Mr.*..
Elllen Evnnnulf of Alberta
and her father Mr. Lyle Sluty-
mon of 'California, Funeral
service was held Saturday
May 2nd from the Family
Chapel of the Harvey Funeral
Home. Rev. D, Morgan officiated.  Cremation. 440-23
TILLiCUM Chimney Seryice.
Eaves cleaned and repaired.
Painting, gardening, janitor
service, odd jebs etc. All work
guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, PJ
885-2191 preferably evenings.
DO   YOU   require   part-time
book-keeping,       statements,
balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.
EXPERT carpenter (all lines)
.reliable, reasonable. Anywhere on Sunshine Coast. Ph.
880-7423 evenings, 886-2120
days. 4336-tfn
LIGHT   &  heavy   hauling.   9
ton   maximum,   14   ft.   flat
bod truck. Call 886-2945.
DRESSMAKING     &     altera-
tions.     10    yrs.    experionce
North   Vancouver.   Mrs.   Bennett, Wilson  Creek. 885-9956.
Building Maintenance
Specializing in paper hanging,
interior & exterior decorating,
rug cleaning. All types of
building maintenance.
Phone 885-9715 after 4 p.m.
3 BEDJIOOM home on Abbs
roadT Gibsons,   good   view,
lone 885-2818 days, 886-2600
eves. Write Box 4039 Peninsula Times, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone Mr.  Good 263-4993
collect or 736-5933
For fast service on all properties   and   businesses.
Long frontage on Highway
No. 101 within 2 miles of Gibsons Village center. Never before offered for sale. This very
desirable acreage is eminently
suited for Trailer Park, Motel
or other commercial use. Full
price $11,000. TERMS POSSIBLE.
Gibsons:* $8,500 cash is full
price on this older-style three-
bedroom house on large view
lot, conveniently located, for
quick sale.
Gibsons rural area: On large
conveniently located level lot,
attractive two-bedroom home,
with carport, A-oil heat, and
romari tile fireplace; lovely
red-cedar panelling in living
room. Exterior natural cedap
siding. This 2.15 acjA/Iot
would profitably ^^bdivide.
$15,000 down on $22,000 full
Selm^ Park: Lovely 3-bed-
roonAhome, on large waterfront lot. Nicely landscaped
gardens. Full price $27,000,
only $13,500 down. THIS
Notary Public
Vancouver Real Estate Board
Multiple Listing Service.
PHONE 886-2248
Do Wortman
Vince Prewer
Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.
For Our Representative Call Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 <24 hours)
or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Call.     „
2695 Granville St., Vancouver.
Salal wanted -— Please contact J.  M.  Hayes at Sechelt,
B.C, Phone 885-9902.
REAL estate salesman for tho
Pender   Harbour  area.   Call
Sechelt Agenc'-s Ltd. 8(15-2235.
Phono Mrs.   Naida Wilson
885-9746 or write:
Box 390, Sechelt,, B.C.
MR, and Mrs. Roy N, Del lor
wish to announce the engagement of their daughter Ethel
Gail to Joseph K, Tanner of
Vancouver. The marriage to
take place on May 21) lit West
Vancouver United Chiuvh,
MR. & Mr*-, John Haddock, of
Madeira Park, H,C„ iiro
pleased lo announce the forthcoming n.iirrl.-iKe of their
daughter, Shirley Jonn, to
Const, Gurry Van Znnt. .ion
of Mr, Ik Mrs. Lloyd Van /.nut,
Little CunrnT, Ontario. The
wedding to Utko place* May
30th, 7:00 p.m, at Chown
Memorial United Church,
Vancouver,  B.C. 4447-23
Salal Pickers Wanted
Contact plant before picking.
Loented   at   Roberta   Creek,
ncroHH street from /.tore.
Phono 886-2633
Madeira  Park,  B.C.
Salal Pickers Wanted
("Vintnot  plant  before  picking,
Located  Hi house north or
Pender  Harbour  Hotol.
Phone 883-2265
4 suites or summer rentals/year round or steady, on tho beach.
$5,500 down* payment. -
 __ . . *i    * *
Retirement homo at Selma Park, brand new; small on hlohway,
dominion lease. F.P. $14,750.
At Sechelt,   300' waterfront,  all  services available.  Suitable for
Motel/Hotel complex. $68,000.
Ladles'/Children's Wear, little or no competition, located right in
the centre of tho Peninsula, Excellent opportunity. Terms.
Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Ponlnsula, Prime location 1750
sq, ft. Ideal for man and wifo operation. Stock $20,000. Terms.
Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre-, 100' wotcrf ront
with four bedroom residence. Land alone worth half asking value.
High return for owner-operator, Investigate this ond phono me,
Mr, Good 263-4993. Terms on $55,000, or your house In part
Located  overlooking  Gordon   Doy  West  and   Southern  cxposura
|ust off tho highway with eight average size lots,  can be subdivided.  $20,000 down or your property In  trade,   Ideal  retirement, Mr, Good, 263-4993.
Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, about 200', asking $16,000
each, Also 50 acres from $45,000,
$2,700 at Garden May Lake, see signs. Or from  $3,950,   10%
down at Selma Park near wator, |ust off highway boforo Secholt.
PENDER HARBOUR — Seaview, large lot, only 100 yds
to sea or Hotel Lake. $4,500
F.P.., 5 per cent down; 7 per
cent terms; 10 per cent discount for cash. Phpne Collect
485-6838. . 442825
-THIS—48 acre—scenic retreat
includes mossy bluffs undulating to 1300 fl. of accessible
shoreline. Waterfrontage includes 300 ft. of gentle pebble
_beach.-This beautiful Texada
Island properly has a southern
exposure and contains a year
round stream. $12,000 d.p. balance ' at 8"ii> per cent. Phone
594-0270 or 298-7360.    4436-23
If you have $3,000 you can
build the home of your choice
in Gibsons Heights. We have
mortgages. Drop in and see us
LANGDALE. — Panoramic
view of Howe Sound from, this
4 bedroom,Afull basement
home. Double plumbing, fut-
range and oven; with dining
ix>C}m_ combined. Slate floor
entrance opens into large living room with Vagiio Sandstone fireplace; full bsmt. is
ready for rec. room, etc., auto.
oil heat. F.P. $41,500 "with
Starter summer cottage on lot
100' x 200'. Lovely area with
good beach and first class*,
view. Regional water no^A
stalled in this area>^T^$7,500
fxrtoving away and anxious
to sell this well built home
close to nice beach, handy _to
shopping area, library etc.
Good basement, inside stairs,
could be suite, rec room or?
AO heat, EH.W, 220 wiring
etc. Two bedrooms, modern
bathroom, large living room
dining room. $16,500, with
$5,500 down.
GIBSONS VILLAGE. Family home on two view lots,
lots of garden area, fruit trees
etc. Full basement with inside
stairs. AO heat. One BR on
main floor, finished attic for
children. Large living room
plus kitchen. $14,500 with
$7,000 down on terms.
GIBSONS. New 3 bedroom
house, ranchwall exterior. Lge
livingroom, carport. 10 acres.
' About 4 acres cleared with
fruit trees. Village water.
$32,000 with $10,000 down on
Drive. Nicely finished 2 bedroom home close to beach.
Fenced yard, concrete foundation. Tool shed. On lease lot.
Add. road to back of prop,
$12,000 F.P,
Make use of our factual, on
the job, information about
Sunshine Coast real estate. We
personally investigate everything we advertise in this
Real Estate & Insurance
Desirable lots o| Secholt $9,250. Low down payment.
Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Day, Garden Day, Pcndor
Harbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern homo $10,000 down
or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howe Sound, about $25,000 will
handle. Will never l>o repeated. As a prestige woterlront rosl<k>nco,
Over 5 btxlrooms and guest occoirroodatlon,  largo grounds,
Rotlrement   special   at   Modelro   Pork.  Modern homo  plus  eight
lots to sell off os a ?.ubdlvhlon. $20,000 handles.
2 acros with 2 bdrm. homo on Hwy, 4 miles Secholt sldo of Madeira Park turnoff. Only $6600 with $1600 down.      ■
Commercial Ouilnois nnd Largo Acreages. Phono mo Mr, Good
263-4993, 24 hrs, I ropro*.ont in your area with Dtock Bros.
Realty Ltd,, tho largest In lho West, And I am a realtor ond o
member., of tho Industrial, Commcrclol ond lnve-.tmont Division
ot the greolrr Vancouver Reol Lstate Ooard.
2695 Gronvlllo  St,,
Vonc-auvflf,   A»"s
24 hour*.
for  Mr,  Good  263-4993
CLEARED   view   lot,    Davis
Bay. 72* x 273'. $6,200. 885-
9423. 4358-23
150    ACRES    elevated    view
property  near  Secret Cove.
"Lane access. Just "$60,000 for
quick sale. Write Box 4023,
.Peninsula Times.  _      4023-tfn
RUSTIC   with   modern   comfort: 3 bdrm lbg house on 9
^wooded acres in West Sechelt.
Beamed cathedral.ceiling,-fire--
plaee in  lge  living rm;   all-
electric kitchen. Workshop  &
studio or guest room in separ-^
ate   building.   Large   garden"
with   greenhouse,   fruit   trees.
$23,000. Phone 885-2871.
-    4254-tfn
ERS!! — We .now have the
opportunity to offer you this
delightful home on lanscaped
view lot. 1600' of gracious living; with basement, double
cai'port and paved driveway.
Good size living room with
Gibsons, fully serviced with
beach and sheltered moorage,
LOTS — Choice, fully serviced in several Pender Harbour
locations. Ideal for retirement
and the sportsman. Price from
"fully" serviced "and "centrally
located, from $2,750.
5 ACRES — well treed with
creek and over 260 feet highway frontage, $7,000.
10 ACRES — Beautifully
treed, south slope "with over
600 feet road frontage. Perfect
homesite with excellent -potential for subdivision, $12,500.
27 ACRES — Secluded, level and parklike with meandering year round creek. Only
$725 per acre.
Call Frank Lewis or Morton
886-9900 Eves. 886-7088
stone fireplace. A really big
kitchen with lots of cupboards,
family dining room; 3 bedrooms and utility room on
main floor. Only $35,000.
Some Terms.
acres. Close to Gplf course.
Now only $5,80OA
acres^sgcluded, treed, on Hy-
di-A $2,800 cash.
acre of garden, lawns, walks,
flowers, shrubs, trees, fruits,
berries, plants, works, 2 garages. Also included—3 bedroom home, all electric with
fireplace and very cozy. Asking $24,500 with  \k down.
HALFMOON — Waterfront
lot, Almost an island attached to the mainland. 300* of
waterfront in a semi-circle.
Priced at $33,000, Terms.
Sechelt Village center —
Flat and cleared building lot.
DAVIS BAY — 2 bedroom,
basament, view home. Auto-
oil furnace. $16,500.
Several     Fine     Waterfront
j, Properties.
aci-e of waterfront where tne
fishing is great. 3 bedroom
cottage with stone fireplace,
Hydro, and lots of water.
$7,000 down.
DAVIS BAY — 165* W.F.
with 2 bedroom home. Finest
Beach on coast.
VISTA    VIEW — Lots    on
water system. Choice of seven.
Now $3,200.00. Terms.
view lot with older 2 bedroom
home. Bird sanctuary with
enclosures. Imported birds.
Take all for $17,500 cash. Also
2 bedroom home on large view
lot at $15,500 cash.
Davis Bay — Selma Park
View lots. 2-60' x 1,80' lots,
both for $9200.
Watefront lot on Collingwood
Road. Piped water and Hydro
serve next lot. $7,500.
on highway 101 and Bryan Rd,
Water and Hydro by. $1,500
down or $3,300 cash.
SANDY HOOK — Waterfront lot with southern exposure. $8,800 cash.
Gibsons Coquitlam
1400 - 777 Hornby Street
Vancouver 1, B.C.
A promontory house site,
good as an island. Attached to
five acres with a total of 700'
waterfront. Sheltered moorage
Secluded but convenient to
ferry. $45,000.
Semi waterfront half acres
with view across Georgia
Straits. Short walk from park,
on blacktop road with community water, Gower area.
Choice of four, at $7500 and
$8500 each.
View acres fronting on highway. $1250 per acre in ten
acre blocks. All arable, easy
to clear.
New homes for sale in Seaview Estates, Gibsons. Homes
made to order on lots of your
Right in the heart of Gibsons, rich black garden soil &
enough of it to provide most
of your vegetable needs. 3
bedroom cottage on 60' x 220'
lot. $9,000 cash.
Gibsons Branch,
MacGregor Pacific Realty
Phone 886-7244
Eve.: 886-2681      or     885-2991
Salesmen: Jack Warn and
Peter Aelbers  '   <•-
Gibsons. B.C.
Multiple Listing Service
Phone 086-2481
Rlchnrd F. Kennett
Notary Public
Ken Crosby               886-2098
Jack White                880-2932
H. Gregory 885-9392
Don. Hadden 885-9504
Phone 885-2013
Jay Visser                88.r)-2300
Sechelt, B.C.
' U*\ j*™**- .a^-*"* -*-"1 - "        "J .« ^ Fa, V.
■•'^.Mii'^v-1';!***"^,,'!      -.   *,;■..   •...,-,!-    - .,-.   .,   -,
! * jjfta? ** r --, .*-1,»*i'- ***•£■>(■ nil 4«iK •*■•', \"v ».-   .^-   „-.,.,f,    ,-.f~.;   ...
:iS'ii!,,,<i'Vtf;'',A<,s,^lF''*l*-t '-- ' "   ',..,,** ,f,v.*'"-' " -   *
l *1.? 1 a til' *
"■>'<1 ' V*t* Trf*- i
At  Irvine's  Landing  In  Ponder  Harbour.   1,400  ft,  waterfront,
sheltered, drilled well. Full prlco $35,000 with  $10,000 down.
99 ft, watorfront lot at Madeira Park.
95 ft, waterfront lot at Earl Covo,
131 it. watorfront lot ot Madeira Pork,
Excellent mote! or trailer pork .'.lie. 4 ocrci ocro*,. Highway 10|
from Pender Harbour Hotel ot Modelro Pork,
23 loro© view lots In Madeira Pork and Earl Cove.
Term* available on above properties.
Madeira Park, D.C. — Phono 883-2233
REAL ESTATE (Continued)
EXCELLENT commercial lot
— centre Sechelt^—highway
location, level and cleared. All
services available. Box 1104
Peninsula Times. 1104-tfh
■ ■*■   ■ —.     ■  - i ■■■■—.—.       ■■   i
SECRET   Cove   semi - water-
franA   lot.   Water;   hydro  a-
vailable.. $4.750_fuil_ prico._.Phl_
298-7360. 4403-24
RARE residential view property within village boundaries of Sechelt."Five" acre block
$7,500. Box 4024, Peninsula
Times, Sechelt. 4024-tfn
WEST SECHELT — 2 yr. old
family home for sale on
view- lot with beach access.
Dining rm. on main floor. Fa-"*
mil/ rm. 4 bedrooms, bathroom and comb, bathroom
laundry, up. Enclosed garage.
Phone 885-2821. 4444-24
SELMA PARK: Here's your
opportunity to own that waterfront home you have always
wanted. Completely remodeled
3 bdrm. cottage in natural setting, and with a view hard to
beat. All electric. Deep plush
-w-w*-in—bdrms. Corridor -type
kitchen, bright dining area.
Franklin fireplace in attracr
tive living room. Listed at only $27,000 on terms.
GIBSONS: Ideal homesite,
level 95' x 190' lot in good location. Only $2,500.
None finer, 100' x 132' view
lot, all services available.
Delightful 4 room cottage
with partial basement. A-oil
heat. Wired for range etc. Only $6,000 down and you can
walk into this furnished little
SUBDIVIDE IT! Or just enjoy it as a country estate. 20
beautiful acres, 5 cleared.
Comfortable 4 room cottage,
new 16 x 24 workshop. Has to
be seen to appreciate the many
possibilities. Price and terms
Gibsons, B.C.
Phone 886-2000
DON'T, buy a Mobile Home
until you see Neil Armstrong.
Send for our current listings.
No. 2 904B Brunette, Coquit-
lam",' •'B.C.'*" CoVner* "Lbugheed
Hwy. 524-5921. 4440-35
2 ACRES SEA VIEW    " No-   1223R
On paved road West Sechelt. $7000 F.P. Call Jack Anderson,
885-2053. '	
90'x500' view lot, direct access to safe beach. Community water
supply, nicely treed. $5000 F.P., $1500 down. Call Jack Anderson,
885-2053.         ,
From $4500. Large treed view lot 100'x220' close to sandy beach
$5950 F.P. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.
Largo panelled living room, fireplace. Sundeck. Expansive view
of Howe Sound. $13,500. Call C, R. Gathercole, 886-7015.
TWENTY NINE ACRES     , No,   1470
Southerly slopo with view of Georgia Strait. Good water supply.
Three bedroom dwelling, also two room cottage. Close to Gibsons.
$37,000 offers. Call C, R. Gathercole, 886-7015.
Fenced, beautifully landscaped and well sheltered. Good water
supply, Short drive to village, $15,000—terms. Coll C. R.
Gathercole, 886-7015.
Plus coiy homo, Ideal for trailer park; closo to beach, store, &
golf course. $15,950 F.P,, terms, Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.
SANDY HOOK      ~~ No. 1564
Lovely summer homo beautifully situated only 200 feet from
good swimming beach. Vlow of Sechelt Inlet and surrounding
mountains, Houso has 550 sq, ft,, 2 bedrooms, large kitchen
living room, and hugo sundeck, $13,500 F.P. Coll Ston Anderson,
2 good largo view Iota |ust outsido village of Secholt; all services available Lots aro "■<. acre each $4200 F,P. Call Stan
Anderson, 885-2385.
WATERFRONT COTTAGE ~   " 7 No,  1572
This property Is located on Indian looso property, beautiful beach,
flat ond level easy occoss. Drive lo your cottage door, This K on
extremely good buy at $10,550 F,P. with $7500 down, Coll Ston
Anderson*, 885-2385.
Cholco commercial corner. Station site? Two lots with highway
and secondary road frontoge, Call Hob Kent, 885-9461.
WEST SECHELT    ' No,  1281R
For tho very lorgo family or rooming ar>(\ boarding houso. Excellent highway location. Coll Bob Kent, 885-9461.
Residential lots from $2000 rosb, Several to choose from, right
down town. Call Bob Kent, 885-9461,
2 bedroom, cuUtone fireplace, auto, oil furnace, new kitchen,
'BOO feat to Morino, Stove ond fridge Incl, A real buy at $1 1,900
all cosh, Coll Peter Smith, 085-9463.
NEAR SECHELT      "  No.  1052
7 l>edroom home on flat beoch, elec. rongo ond heater Incl. Good
lease lot, F,P. $9600. Coll Peter Smith,  885-9463.
SELMA PARK "     " " No,  ,522
Charming 2 bedroom, closo to village, full cement foundations,
flee range, w/w cornets; many extras. Only $9000 down put*,
you in, cosh offer-, on |-,P, of $13,200, Call Peter Smith, 005.9463.
Dox 155, Secholt
Secholt 085-2235 Gibsons 886-7015
«.if ^*!?rf J» AA*i-*«Y-5 i1 ^J,^*^* **jif*«iil!.M »»-^"i.^MM1*VA^M^M'^*^*^,»' -* *■   *   *   V^A.-V^*--'*-^.-.'1""   A"*1 art>"V •+»**'■*£it*Jtyg+rt
T       «-.       _, lt**,lSw.
PRIVATE:   '04  Olds  hardtop.
Elec. windows & seat. Power brakes & steering. Ex. condition. $1750. Ph. 885-9630.
-    ■ ■         '
1958   FORD   sedan.   Standard
- G. -Offers.- Phone-885-9603.
1969 CHEVROLET Impala,
Custom Sport, 350 cu. in.
engine, power steering, power
brakes. Contact D. N. Ranson
855-2221 or 885-2310.     4343-23
Vinyl 2 dr. HT, 25,000 miles
V8, 318. PS, PB, auto. Would
consider good light, truck or
panel in trade. Bob Nygren,
886-7161. 4329-tfri
'60 FORD Station Wagon, ra-
. dio, new license plates, in
running order. $75 or nearest
offer.  Phone 885-9588. 4418-25
is available at
10%  savings for 5 year accident - free driving Phone 885-
2235 or call into our office
MOTORCYCLE.     Must     sell
Yamaha  305.  A-l  condition.
Engine    just    rebuilt.    Phone
Mike at 885-2449 after 5 p.m.
.'_ 4460-25
18 FT. open cabin cruiser with
45 HP electric start motor*,
$650.  Ph.  886-7430.       4324-23
19 FT. Cabin Cruiser with 75
HP   outboard  motor,  $1200.
Ph.  885-9680. ' 4382-24
FOR SALE or trade for small
car, 24' cabin cruiser. Phone
836-2128. 4410-24
23* .CABIN cruiser with 150 hp
Merc cruiser inboard-out-
board. Head & galley, electric
bilge pumps, blower, wipers
complete with washers; depth
sounder & many other extras
plus 24 ft. tandem boat trailer.
3 yrs old. A-l condition. $4,000
cash. Write Box 4393 Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt,
B.C. 4393-23
ALUMINUM  Starcraft.   12  ft.
boat with '69 6 HP Johnson
motor.   Never  used-.  Ph.   886-
7078. 4420-25
10 HP Johnson in good condition. 885-9570. 4433-23
- 14 FT. fibreglass boat with 50
HP Mercury, 4 years old.
Water skis and •■■*. accessories,
$1450. Ph. 885-2121.-..*.4435-25
12' PLYWOOD boat with 22
HP motor, remote steering
& controls and windshield.
Best offer over $300. After 6
p.m. 886-2467. 4448-tfn
12 FOOT clinker with Briggs
&  ' Stratum    inboard,    $200.
88u-7461. 4458-23
REPOSSESSED 12 foot dce*p
V fibreglass runabout with
65 Evin-rude. Boat requires
some repair. Can be seen at
Madeira Marina Ltd, or call
883-2423 for appointment to
view or additional information. 4459-23
15 M.' Lone Star
conv. top, '68 55 HP Chrysler
nt  Pender Harbour
Phono 883-2200
A   '',; 4454-23
FOR SALE (Continued)
LIGHT plant, 5 kilowatt, propane or gas," used 6 months.
White Box 603, Sechelt, B.C.
CENTURY fibreglass hardtop
lent   trailer,   as  new,   used
one season only. Ph. 885-9398.
ROLL away spring filled cot.
Bathroom space saver. Electric portable heater. Step on
chrome garbage container. All
good condition. 885-9792 evenings only. .4464-23
FOR SALE used electric range, good condition. Ph. 886-
7092, ^330-23
ALL   fibreglass   canopy   fits
long wide box. Ph. 883-2535.
LARGE Round Oak coffee table. Oak library table. Collection of brass including 2
tall table lamps; other items,
all in excellent condition. Ph.
885-2041. 4422-23
FOR—Eleetrolux—supplies  Ph.
885-9474. - 4421-26.,
IMMACULATE 1968 — 10 ft.
Alaskan 'Camper. Propane,
electric. fridge, furnace, 2 side,
slide-in locking boxes, full
length cabinets, large propane
tank, boat rack & electrical
inverter. Full price, $2,400
LTD. Box 550, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-2812 or 885-9646.
"Factory distributor for Alaskan Campers for Powell River
& the Sunshine Coast".
ARBORITE kitchen set with
4 chrome chairs. Centrifugal
water pump. Full size' bed
spring. Hand lawn mower. 2
tri-lrte shades. Ph. 885-9570.
9 CC. FT. Philco frig. $35. 5%
HP Seagull outboard motor,
$125. 885-9457. 4432-23
ELECTROHOME 3 way combination  in good condition,
$100. Ph. 885-9987.        4445-23
The"Psatasufa Tfees, Wegftfestlay, Moy 7,19fr0  Page A*3
LEGAL LEGALS (Continued)
Evald Lengetved, also known
as Evald Lang, Deceased
Creditors and others having
claims against the estate of
Evald Langetved, also know
as Evald Lang deceased, for-
formerly of Sechelt, in the
Province of British Columfbia,
are required to send full-par- -
ticulars of such cteims to
Francis W. Stone, "Executor.
c/o Robert R. Maitland &
Company. Barristers & Solicitors, Room 606, 470 Granville
Street, Vancouver, British
Columbia, not later than the
8th day of June, 1970, after
which date the estates assets
will be distributed having regard only to claims that have
been received.
•   - COMPANY, Solicitors
mmmi^mtmmlt ■»< ii*hwwjw iww.1 Im m ■■»*■.■■I ■** mktMmmmtm
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
Notice of intention to Apply
to Lease Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
North of Sechelt, East of Sechelt, Inlet.
Take notice that Harold Edward Aubin of Sechelt, occupation retired intends lo apply
for a lease of the following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post
planted Due S.E. 175 ft from
N.E. comer Lot 18 to Iron pin
on unsurveyed land Lot 7148
group 1 N.W.D.; thence. North
690 ft.; thence East.330 ft;
thence south 800 ft.; thence S.
W: 330 ft. along road right of
way and-containing approx. "7
acres, more or less.
The purpose for which the
lease, is required is homesite.
Harold "Edward Aubin.
Dated April 6, 1970.
4301-pub. April 15, 22, 29, May
6, 1970
4346-pub. Ap. 22, 29, May 6.
Form No. 1-8
(Section 82)
Notice of Intention tb
to Lease Land
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
Notice of Intention to Apply
to Lease Land
In Land Recording District
of N.W.D. Vancouver BC. and,
situate Aprox. 4 miles North
of Sechelt on East Porpoise
Bay Road.
Take notice that Norman
William Hall of Sechelt, BC,
occupation sheet metal work-
eiyjntends to apply for a lease
BED chesterfield with blanket ^f  the    following    described
storage space beneath. Like
new 885-2336. Am-23
KNECHTEL original nine pee.
dining room suite. Beautiful
finish. Goose down pillows &
comforter. Also men's new
cardigan and dress shirts,
large neck size 17. 886-2059.
is available at
10% savings for 5 year accident - free driving Phone 885-
2235 or call into our office
For local sales call  in at
Wilson Creek Mill.
Commencing at a post
planted 100' due East of Lot
19, Lot 7148, Group f NWD;
thence 1300' North; thence
330' East; thence 1300 South;
thence 330' West along road
right of way, and containing
10 (ten) acres, more or less.
The purpose for which the
lease is required is home site.
Norman William  Hall
Dated April 15, 1970.
335i-pub. April 22, 29," May.' 6,
13, 1970
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
of Intention  to
■to Lease Land
Paint — Fibreglass — Rope —
Canvas — Boat Hardware
Compressed air service for
skindivers air tanks.
Skindivers available for
salvage work.
Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.
TOY & miniature poodle pup-
pi.'.*.,   Itcg'd   &   lnnocu lated,
From   $00,   Also   some   older
stock.  Ph.  805-9797.       4290-22
10 year old Bay marc for sale.
Good games horse. 880-9317.
Ph.  885-2308.
GENTS wrist  wa'oh in vicinity Older.shaw  Homl. Owner
mny claim   by   identifying   &
co.sl or tli.H nd. "Hffl-2440.
Tuned   and   Repaired
Tuning $15
Phono 885-2846
("IIII,I)\S  HWlnn  wt   fit   wii-joi.
wanted.   I'll,   IIB5-n3fl3,
PISTON t,V|x' well pump complete and in ..ond n-ntl.tloii,
(Ifid-fMITft, 'I4.I2-2."!
IF  IT'S *u.U -—•  it's. MorKunn,
885-9330, Sechelt,  H.C
BUY    your    trns'.    Incinerator
from    Sech«lt    Klnnmon    nt
$3,50 end.. Phone (185-0342.
Sealed tendcni will be received by the District Forester at 031 Marino Bulldlni?H,
Vancouver 1, British Columbia not later thnn 11,00 a,m,
on the 25th day of May, 1070,
for the purchase of Licence A
022(1(1, to cut (110,000 cubic ft.
of llalsrim. Hemlock eh Cypress, located on BrlKado Buy,
Jervis Inlet, New Westminster
Lund District.
Five (ft) yearn will be f»l-
lowed for rcn.ovnl of timber.
Ah litis am In within Ihe
•Quadra I'S.Y.U,, which U
fully committed, thin sale
will be awarded under the
provision* of section 17 do)
of the Forest Act, which ulvi-s
the tlmber-wdc nppllcnnt
certain  privileges,
I'mllculam mny be obtained
from the Difatriet Fort-Bier, 031
Marine Butldinjt, Varimtv-rr
1, British Columbia, or the
Forest Hanger, Muddm Bark
P.O., British Columbia.
4.151-pub, April 22, 20, Mny fl.
13, 1070
, In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situate
Madeira Park, Pender Harbour.
Take notice that Robert Albert   Edwardson   of   Madeira
Park,    occupation    fisherman
intends to apply for a lease of,
•the following described lands:
Commencing at a post
planted at the high water
mark on the East Boundary
of Lot 1, D.L. 1023, Plan 7125
Vancouver Land DIst. .thence
north 30 ft. thence N.E. x East'
230 ft. thence 200 ft. N. 26" E*.
thence W. 120 ft,; thence
South 216° for 420 ft; thence
South 10" 15' for 30 ft,; thence
Eust to point of commencement and containing one acre,'
more or less.
Tho purpose for which the
lenso is required Is moorage
for my commercial fishing
bout and herring ponds, pens
etc. for Tyco Products Ltd.
Robert   Albert   Edwardson
Dated April 20, 1070.
44 41-pub. May fl,  13, 20, 27,,
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
approximately 1 (one) mile
North of Pender Harbour Secondary School.
Take notice that, Neil New-
ick of Pender Harbour, occupation logger intends to apply
for a lease of the following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post
planted North West Corner:
thence 660 ft. east; thence 660
ft. south; thence 660 ft. west;
thence 660 ft. north and containing 10 (ten) acres, more
or less, for the purpose of agriculture and homesite.
Dated March 29, 1970.
4389-pub.1 April 29, May 6, 13,
Sealed Tenders are invited
for the construction of Additions and Alterations to St.
Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.
Tenders will be received
until 4:00 p.m. (D.S.T.).Friday,
June 12, 1970 by:
Expansion & Construction
St. Mary's Hospital,
Box 678,
Sechelt, B.C.
Tenders must be submitted
in duplicate and sealed in an
opaque envelope and clenrly
Each Tender must be accompanied by a Bid Bond
made payable to St. Mary's
Hospital Society in an amount
not less than $26,500.00 issued
by a properly licensed Surety
Company. A 50% Performance
Bond will be required as stipulated in the documents.
Plans and Specifications
and Form of Tender may. be
obtained from:
Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, Wilson & Smith. 012
Clyde Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C.
after 1:00 p.m, (D.S.T.) Monday, May 4, 1970 on deposit
of $75,00 per sot.
Bid Depository will be required for a number or trades
and will close with the Vancouver Lower Mainland Bid
Depository, 2075 Oak St not,
Vancouver, B.C. BEFORE
4:00 p.m, (D.S.T.) Wednesday,
June 10, 1970,
The lowest or any .Tender
not necessarily accepted,
4423-pub.   May   fl,   1970
Hardwood Specialists
Fine Custom Furniture
Store and Restaurant Fixtures
Furniture Repairs
Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms
in all price ranges.
R. BltlKIN
Beach Ave., Roberts Creek-. B.C.
Phone, 886-2551	
Free Estimates - Fast Service
Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.
Now serving,Gibsons area and the Peninsula.
Phone 885-2402
Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.
Specializing  in' Permanent  Florals
Sechelr, BX; A  Phone 885-2339
In the Benner Block
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A Co«-
Pender Harbour - 883-2403
Sand and Gravel
Ditching - Excavations
Office In Benner Block
885-9666, Box 172, Secholt, B.C.
Bal Black - Gibsons
Every Wednesday
1589 Marino - Gibsons - 886-9852
Everything from Needles to
School Supplies
For Your Fuel Supplies
Danny Wheeler
886-9663 - Hopkins Landing
'i\lV/ 'JUllfo .WfitfiMii Wifl'J V'.Wi.*
No down payment - Bank interest -
Ten years to pay
Complete tine of appliances
For frco estimate—Call 886-2728
■   —f !■ I.—— ■      I      I.I   I I .I.—*— ■■■■— ■■■■!
Ladies' ana* Children's Wear
Open six days a week
Phone 885-2063
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
(formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)
Phone 885-2818
Bernina & Omega
Sales, Parts, Service
Telephone 886-2069
Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing
dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products
Pino Rd. & Grandview Avo.
 P.Q. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.	
Household Moving, Packing, Storage
Packing Materials For Solo
Member of Allied Van Lines,
Canada's No. 1 Movers
Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.
At the Sign of tho Chevron
Machine Shop — Arc and Acty Welding
Steel Fabricating — Marine Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phono 886-7721       Rc». 886-9956, 886-9326
in the Bal Block
Next to the Co-op Store
Gibsons 886-2322
Harbour Motors
Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs:
24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.
Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.
 Tel: 883-2414	
Your One Stop Building Store
For All Your Building Needs
1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642
Journeyman Finishing
Harold Beningcr
Bow 14, Socohlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355
Furniture Recovery a Specialty
Hno lino of fabrics,
Samples brounht to home.
Tol. 885-9575 - Davis Bay
Secholt* to Pondor Harbour
Phono 883-2426
 R.R. 1 Modelro Park, P C.	
Albert Ronnborg 886-2996
or Norman Coatcs 886-2483
Wolcomo to tho Floorshlne Coast
Specialists In Cleonlnn . Floor Waxlna
Spray Dufflna - Window Cleaning
Phono 886-7131 - Gibson*, B.C.
Architectural Dcitgncrt. General Contractor*
Residential and Commercial
Phona 003.2013, Sechelt,
•? Vancouver, 732-919&
Mrs. Mono Hovies - 885-9740
All electric cabins. Boat rentals.
Launching ramp.
Mercury Outboard sales and service.
! Marine ways, Repairs.
883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.
John Hind-Smith
and Major Appliance Service
Phone 886-2231
from 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Phone 885-9713
Domestic - Commercial - Industrial
Telephone 885-9606
Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.
. ,|.   i
Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172
Furniture to anvwhere In Canodd.
General Freight. Low-bod and heavy haullna.
Serving the Sunshine Coast
with reliable and economical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
Phono 885-2360
Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.
Notary Public
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre
Gibsons, B.C.
Office 886-2481 Roa. 886-2131
B.C. Land Surveyors
Marino Building - Porpoise Boy
Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or ZBnith 6430
Madeira Park - Pender Harbour
Parts & Marino Sorvico
Dealer for Evlnrudo,
O.M.C. Stern Drivo
Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,
K&C Thcrmoglass
and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer
Phono 083-2266
Rototllllna • Lawns ond Lnnd-jcoplno
•Carpentry - Pli.rnblna - Septic Took*
l^t-i cleared of debris or on*/ Job.
No /ol> Too Small and Seldom Too 1)Iq.
Phono 885-9418
Wllllom S. Pootcy, R.R. 1, Sechelt. B.C.
Backhoe end Truck Rental*
Fill for Salo
Phono 803-2274'   '     '■
Box B9 - Madeira Patk, B.C.
Reupholstering - Restyling
Complete Drapery Service
Samples shown in the homo
Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.
or 886-2873
Scows — Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Loo Towlno
Phone 885-9425
Madeira Park, B.C.
Gravel - Fill - Top Soil
Bulldozing - Loader - Backhqe_
— -A -r- A Trucks-r- "~
Phone 883-2240
Plumbing - Pipefitting
Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating
Pipe Lagging
Phone 886-7017 ot 886-2848
SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure
Headqucrters for G.W.G. Work Clothes
Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor
Currie - Pioneer Clothes
1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7477
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens
Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.
No down payment .
Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045
for all your
Phone 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
Residential, Industrial
bnd Marine Wiring
Electric Heat
Line Work
Phone 886-7244
, n—7——^————
Sand - Gravel - Topsoil
Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers
R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
Phone 883-2265 or 883-2721
Old Homes A Specialty
Stucco & Masonry Contractor
Phono 886-2863
Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.
Roberts Creek
Sunshino Coast Highway
Phono 886-2684
Commercial Printing
Jt,   *    ft. 4^   #-   «*»**, Afc ■*-A. ■*-*>
t.ar*j*.i*\tm±d+r**»*+ ***■"
'-(VAA^A*!***!**^***"'*'-*   '
11   «k^X«%A  A  Av^Jal u-  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Moy 6, 1970  Qualification dale set  for Centennial grants  MAY 31, 1970 is the final date on which  communities can qualify for Provincial Government Centennial '71 cele-  brations grants, it is announced by L. J.  "Wallace, General Chairman of the British Columbia Centennial '71 Committee.  "The Board of Directors decided this  is the latest possible date for a Local  Committee to start organizing for the  year-long celebrations in 1971," he said.  "There are now 306 Local Committees,  many of which were organized as much  as six months ago. "We are very pleased  with the enthusiasm of all these committees. Their good work augurs well for  successful Centennial '71 celebrations."  Local committees in both muicipal and  non-municipal areas are eligible for two  grants from the Provincial government to  assist them in celebrating the 100th anniversary of British Columbia's entry into  Confederation: a 40 cents per capita programming and administration grant, to  be used as the locab committee sees fit,  on organization and special celebrations;  and matching grant of up to 60 cents per  capita for permanent commemorative  projects. .��  All municipal and non-municipal arens  throughout the Province have been notified of the procedures for organizing committees.  Application forms for the 40 cents per  capita administrative and programming  grants must be processed and approved,  and population bases set, before the  Provincial committee can give consideration to additional matching grants of 60  cents per capita for permanent commemorative projects or any other Centennial  undertaking.  There can be no exception to the  .May 31, 1970 cut-off date.  m wwiii'i mm  If you solve it come in and pick up a  new  BOY  WITH GRASSCATCHER AT ONLY  Limited quantity available"-at  at Pender Horbour ��� OMC Servicentre  Phone 883-2266  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  Traffic Patrol  Gibsons Elementary School has a  Mmb^rof-semor-^tudenU^vJioamdeai^  take the responsibility to patrol the  three school crosswalks on Highway  101; North Road and School Road.  To aid them in their hazardous task,  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis have presented them with fluorescent orange  paddles, raincoats, belts and shoulder straps and bright yellow hard  hats. Displaying their new equipment and taking their job very seriously are from left: Ken Bennett;  Bill Montgomery; Paul Walters and  Craig Norris. Motorists are requested  to watch for youngsters at the North  Road intersection.  Vacation-Time  ions .Ladies tasmoii s\  attracts capacity audience  Fees required . . .  B.C. Government introduces  lotteries licencing system  PROVINCIAL Government regulations  have been introduced which make it  mandatory for charitable or religious organizations, service clubs, agricultural  fairs and exhibitions to obtain:llicences  when conducting lotteries.  Fees for licences will be $10 for lotteries in which the gross funds raised are  less than $500. "One-occasion'' lotteries  will pay $10 licence fee where the amount  raised is less than $1,000. For lotteries in  excess of $1,000 gross funds, the fee will  be $100.  Organizations will be limited to t.hree  lotteries a year in which at least 35%  of the proceeds must be paid to the  charitable or religious organization involved.  Bingos are the only exception to the  rule and may be held a maximum of  52 times in any one licence year.  Under {he new regulations no person  will be pai-3 wages, salary or other monetary consideration, cither directly or indirectly for selling tickets or managing  a lottery. He may receive a nominal honorarium. 1  After the first licence, all applications  must be accompanied by a financial  statement of the previous lottery. This  must show the gross proceeds and the  amount paid to each charitable or religious organization named in the statement.  The Attorney-General may require an  audit of the statement by an independent  accountant.  Records.und account books of any organization conducting lotteries, arc to be  made available upon request for inspection by a law enforcement officer or  any other person designated by thc Attorney-General. If it i.s found that a lottery is being operated contrary to the  terms and conditions of the licence, then  the , Attorney-General can designate a  peace officer or other person to re-posses the* licence.  A licence may he issued to a fair or  exhibition, where lotteries arc conducted,  for the duration of tho event. Thc operator of a  lottery at  a fair or exhibition,  must obtain a licence separate from the  owner or operator ol the fair.  Tickets for lotteries originating in  British Columbia, are not to be sold outside the province. Similarly, a licence  may limit the area within which lottery  tickets may be sold. A licence is not  transferrable or assignable. ^  These measures were introduced by  the Attorney-General, to deter outside  interference^ by professional -operators,  the new licencing system was introduced  following the federal government's action  to turn the licencing of gambling over  to the provinces.  Top comics join forces  for first class comedy  "HOW to Commit Marriage" is the wedding of the talents of two of the funniest men in show business, Bob Hope  and Jackie Gleason. These two Kings of  Comedy team up for the first time on the  screen in this far-out comedy startin*;. .his  week at th Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  Jane Wyman stars With Hope and  Glcascn and key supporting roles are  played by Tina Loiuse, Maureen Arthur,  Lislie Nielson, Joanna Cameron, Tim  Ma'.thieson, Irwin Corey and Paul Stewart, and introducing a sensational new  musical group. The Comfortable Chair.  Bob Hope and Jam; Wyman play the  parents of an 18-year-old v\v\ who falls  In love with Jackie Glcason's son. Bob  and Jane aro planning a divorce but decide to postpone it until the kids get married. Jackie, spouse-less, tries to talk the  kids out of marriage, setting the stage for  a conic and tender battle between thc  tw.. giants of comedy.  Starling Saturday, another first-class  comidy from the good old* "Oarry-on  Gang"' This time Its "Carry on up the  Khyber". a spoof on the British Army  when it took an active part in the Indian  war, n long time ago,  LIONS Ladies'  Vacation���Time Fashion  Show delighted the capacity audience  which filled Roberts Creek Hall, last  Thursday for an exceptionally well coordinated programme which was -a vacation in itself.  Mrs. Peggy Connor"|gcornrnentary was  a wonderful promotion for the Sunshine  Coast subtly combined with fashion notes  on the wide selection of styles modelled,  together with her own delightful sense  of humor. Background music was provided by pianist, Karen Jensen and the  stage had been transformed into the most  attractive patio setting, featuring exquisite floral arrangements.  Lions and their Ladies had obviously  been hard at work preparing for the  highly successful event which saw all  tickets sold out in advance and drew  very complimentary comments from a  satisfied audience.  Comedy spots added to the evening's  entertainment with old-time fashions on  display. Mary Flay and Bev Robinson  executed a very spirited "Charleston" on  the four foot wide ramp without mishap,  and Peggy Ayer stole the spotlight with  her "Carol Burnett" impersonation, complete with mop and bucket.  After viewing the outstanding display  of fashions obtainable in Sechelt, two  Lion husbands, Ted Farewell and Gordon  Hall gave a pre-view of what they will  be able to afford by the time the ladies  have finished buying >��� wooden barrel  and a sack.  MODELS  Twins Lynne and Lee Eberle opened  the show, wearing identical outfits followed by Air lie Stockwell; Rhonda Doyle;  Elaine Mactavish and Christina Underbill, modelling a pretty selection of outfits for little girls. Just as casual as they  AAf .'V.-K--  a ��ii A> vA * A>*A  J<V" a ,**J*V,"   ���*  f?A**!*\   ,     ,  /.- (ii.    1 4!     a* , If, I**.      '  i 7 A&V1 v�� A'A ���  could be, Scott Rodway; Kelly Farewell;  Brian Flay; and David Farewell proved  that the young men like to be in fashion  . too.  Delightful  teen  age  models,  wearing  everything from bikinis to very lovely  ' dresses were Sharon Doyle; Linda Goe-  ,sbn;  Linda  Hensch;  Susanne  Jorgensen  and Eileen  Nestman.  ,     Lady   models   were:   Bev    Robinson;  Peggy Ayer; Rose Rodway; Mollie Smith;  Shirley   Fearnley;   Shannon   Stockwell;  Janet  Mactavish; Cita Hansen; Dorothy  Rodway; Diane Benner; Joyce Farewell;  Janet Doyle; Faye Lewis; Glenna Sala-  hub and Marilyn Campbell.  Gallant    gentlemen      were:    Morgan  Thompson;  Jack  Nelson;  Ted  Farewell;  Gordon   Hall;   Ervin   Benner   and   Cliff  Salahub.  Co-ordinators of the Sunshine Coast  Lions Ladies first fashion show were Mrs.  Bev Robinson and Mrs. Peggy Ayer.  ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS  Lions Ladies' President Mrs. Marilyn  Campbell brought the'evening to a close  by expressing thanks to the many individuals, too numerous to mention who  had contributed to the evening's success.  Also to the sponsors: The Toggery; Uncle  Mick's; Helen Bishop Ladies' Wear;  Morgan's Men's Wear and ihe Golf Pro  Shop.  A special acknowledgement went to  Mickey's Boutique; Redman's Red &  White; Campbell's Variety; Benner's  Furniture; Parker's Hardware; Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary; Sechelt Beauty-  Bar, and Peninsula Drive-In and also to  the audience.  DOOR PRIZES  Door prize winners were: Barbara  Matthews���dinner for two at Lord Jim's  Lodge; Jean Humm ��� Tyee Airways  flight; Kimm Benner ��� Sechelt Motor  Transport, round trip; Ann Hansen���  tickets to Twilight Theatre; Annette  Casey���free golf lesson from Pro Roy  Taylor; May Morgan���May's Sewing  Centre gift; Joan Hansen���Sechelt Cleaners gift; Barbara Cifttcnuch���Peninsula  Motors gift; Dora Wilson���Frodc Jorgensen Barber, haircuts; Chuck Ay res���  Ervin's Decorating gift.  Now it's hack to work for the Lions  and their Ladies, busy preparing for  Sechelt's May Day on May 18th.  \  SYSTEM Of  SUPER FLOORl  HEAT OUTLETS  I  *\  -*.,,,-t-atK^rA-J-**-.*^  rv-W-"  f  i  lil.  h  f  I  v  I  in  n  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAID  ��� This freo reminder of coming events Is a servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Penlnsulo Times direct for frco llMlnQJ, spcclfylnn "Dato  Pod", Plooso noto thot spoco Is limited and somo advance dotes moy  havo to wait thoir turn,* alsq that this Is a "reminder" listing only ond  cannot always carry full details.  Moy 6���8 p,m, St. Hilda's Holl, Sechelt Garden Club mecllna.  May 7���8 o.m, to fl p.m, Polllnrj Day. Emergency School Referendum  No, 10.  Moy 9 2 p.m. Community Holl, Madeira Pork. Pender Horbour Community Club Da-canr.  May 10���Prom 9 o.m, Lion'. Annual Pancake Breakfast, Penlnsulo Motor:. Showroom. Sechelt,  May  II- 8 p.m. Elphinstone School, Sechelt e. District  Retarded Chll-  drens Association meeting,  May I 1���8 p.m. Camp Dynq. Sunshine Coast District Boy Scouts Annual  Meollnfl,  May I2---2-4 p.m, Selma Pork Community Holl, Dogwood Tea & Bako  Sole, While Elephant Sole.  May I? fl pm, Wilson Crrrk Community Hall. Community Avst, General Meeting,  Moy  M   -10 am.  Shop-Losy Sechelt. St. Hilda's A.CW, flake Sole.  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  ANGLICAN CHURCH  FOR ST. HILDA'S SERVICES  Call  885-9440  or 885-9673  SEt?  Multiple Listing Sonde*  Vancouver Real E��.oto  Hoard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES TO.  Sccliclr 005-2235 24 HOURS GSbions 886-7015  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sun-Joy School 10:00 a.m.  Church Servko 1 ,.13 o.m.  PHONE 003.9663  All Welcome  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 o.m.  Church Servico ����� 11:15 n.m,  fvenlng S.n/lt. 7i30 p.m.  PASTOR REV, S. CASSELLS  poy|�� Boy Rood ond Arbutus  (2 btocVt up from HlghwiBy)  f *lifi'&[l  S���' *      I  |r~-M I  *l j  ,*"*  Local Graduate  At the top of the list of award winners in the Dept. of Philosophy at  Dalhousle University, Halifax, is Mr.  David C. Gooding, only son oil Mr.  and Mrs. Charles F. flooding, of  Davis Bay. He will receive a grant  of $2,400 from the University, to assist him in post-graduale studies.  David who is a graduate of Klphin-  stone Senior Secondary School will  receive his B.A. on the Honors Programme on May Kith. He has work-  ed for B.C. Ferries here for several  summers and has many friends on  the Sunshine Coast.  < ��  I   ./A,'-'*-    ".���' ' /  far. ry      \ , ./  fa V      .   F* t       a      ' .'        v   -   jr  -"    .*"*->���������������* V  ��77  \  "a"*.  ^;  //  The Spiritual Revolution"  BAHAI'S' OF SUNSHINE COAST  885-2088 - Sechelt, B.C.  Bohai Fireside   *  every Tuesday - Phono 886-2078  New heating comfort  for homes, restaurants, offices, shops, anywhere!  Wall furnace comfort without costly installation. Stand it flush to wall or recess it. Pours  heat out front and can bo piped to rooms at  side or back.  New season selector  Operates on low fire on mild days, high firo  in cold weather. Perfect automatic heating  on lots fuel/  New trim styling  Always looks built-in. Vent cover hides tho flue.  Finished in 2-tono cordovan and beige.   \  Z &**'.& ������W*****"  on display now at  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT  ^..[.m .jp|i��niiyKi4iii|nw-n i ti(fi\tijwg^ iii^[��y1mlil;i>>��,"i'i-'tl |<*lW')';i',i;'l|1'  \7Ai. J>'. ^.���.r..jilF,.i.LlLJx>\',^"j\XbL\h\\,*?,udA*M  ���.friTA1!"''  ijki.irtV...*'^ WW...1 riiit  PHONE 885-2360  ,.,a;.,....^n.,..,,.A��y  ���p^r^W'm'a-wT  "'rilhid iriilm ifmrtil  nntfftpnre rinnm  bij^LAAJLS \s\m  UVI  wnsm pfloiMKi w��  gIfWIiVl'aWWaJ-JWWWWVM-F-l  I  I  I  I  f-tl^Pii'lM    '<  WALT S^YGiSE^i  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On tho Whorf - 006-9303  ;  Quality Houjo  ond Marino  Paint.  1 |*I*W��IMMWIIWIIM^^^  tpwwwiwirwirw^^  PLUMBING LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kern Tono  and Sherwin Williams  Gibson* - 086-9533  lnJn.orlnT1~"*'^"^**'*J^'**'"'^',fc'^''^J^'*l^  MOISTURE'S  DANGER SIGNALS  Summers beginning in the bc^t time for checking your  homo for likely leaks which could mean headaches in the lall,  If you don't know where to begin, the Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association suggests this check-list of prime moisture seepage spots. Start at the top���and check chimney and  dormer roofs, Joints and rims; gutters and downspouts; window  frames and surrounding edges; step and porch post joints;  woodwork near the ground; and any plncje wliero one surface  meets another at an'angle or on a plane, If old sealants are ;  dried, cracked or loosened with wear, it's time lor reaiulking  and glazing,  .��..'��.��� TO..Ml-��-��-�� ��������"���������"-"��� "  (organs  ^n's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothcn  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  SPRUNG  BRINGS S-CREENS  Before putting up fill tho*>���� window ..croons that hovu  been dawn all winter, Ihe Canadian Paint Manufacturers As  soclatlon advises you to bo sure Ihey oie still in good condition. II they need repainting or touch-up, Ihey ore easier to  paint If laid flat on supports, Wipe oil all dust nm\ dirt before  applying the paint. Screen enamel is best applied with cm  applicator available I ram your paint dealer.  -a**a..aawww.nnimwmn*M*w��*aW  TWflN CREEIi  LUMBER -&  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General  Paints  Dealer  Monamol & Drcoro  Paints  Sunshine Const  Highway near  GIBSONS  Ptiono 886-2808  ���V��rifvwifw%rwyairw,��rwwy^fwwyw^ii��w��rwwws  I  M  ���'[  ; i - t  ft  4t  .v,^rAi   k   ���*' -fV-a  >  fc' f �� i  0 %  0.4****4t*t  *tm*******\  ���ft.HhAiiOi'**'    lh_feaiSrw.ll> ���*��**  1-   *���   4*      *    �� -/  'ii'ij/li>/;  i*, It % *** jv* > % < r >>$*��/' *    *'��x "*f ~ /\ **-ii^^tfr*  A*-| /        *. *-. ��****    -'aSiSvL f I?*"*?'  :<4#-tJ -    *   -.   f'AHt-A"  Afrf /       '. - i* ^ * > - ;4\ * *��f*!m  $&W -       A *\ < Aifl^v; ft$V  "^grr  i.l,HiT:m' ;|il*if.iiML^����^W'-Wa|*��TI,*|-^l,'VMIWM<li|MJ tli|t*l|iHIIWil ji    m��|M"MW>  n(..iliw.i,hrf*niii.ii'*tnli Mfa^*.'*-w.^i.iiiaA^i..^  HIM? Til  ��J LwS3  &L.i*.. L (A lA AI/Haa^'  Wishes fo thank the people of the Sunshine Coast  for their warm response to our May I st and 2nd Showing.  A special thanks to DICK CLAYTONof SHOP-EASY  Sechelt, for providing the display area.  The IT x 60'General will be on display until MAY  13th at the Sundance Trailer Park. See Bill Copping of  Copping Motors to view.  DO COME AND SEE OTHER MODELS  AT  PHONE 437-1184  Style  Relaxing  Colorful quilted lounge-wear ensemble for evening relaxation is modelled by Lady Lion Faye Lewis during  the close of last week's fashion show  which proved that local stores have  everything to offer the vacation-  time or any-time shopper.  ^Sf^-'.*.-   -a."      >  -'St '-"-a,      S ji**  Very Oaring  Peggy Ayer brought forth gales of    Contrasting with the Very brief swim    great grandmother's scrap book as  laughter when   she slipped   out to   ^^j^S^^'^    Sn^wlm   s^UsVlvAlong    Older residents urged  model the latest charladvs outfit in    ---'ion's  Lianies   rasiiion onow,  xvo,se    oaring    swiui   suns oi  uays    long m    * -  true Carol Burnett style at the Lions    Rodway and Ted Farewell could l)e    gone.  Ladies' first fashion show held last   walking right out of the pages of  A    w,' 7 X   ,.��     'it;  t,,.. j   ' A  Kj  JtV  *&'  l.; ���  *-/  I  n  at-*' ..  c' A)A. A  IfJ    i"    ** *!*  l*a ,    .        * --v-i ,  !      f #,'  '��"���*!��� ��A>'.,  '  m^m*f&>   4p* i^J/F.,5 '  i  /H"** -i AY/***!  F^F,     ,S   ,  ,   , ,,     A   el ,".*aj>   If ,  A\ itHJ','���>,-,, I!  1*4-' *-        F   f   F     A  F     s .   F( .    .    F    F     .  'V" A'-tii'  lalaL.  ��� -���'I Vi,-**  '(.a-   .I***'**.  sr. rrniaii'a-^aL.F  Yachtsmen  Looks like a new trend in local Power  Boat Stjiindton wear, modelled by  Cliff and (ilenna Salahub all set for  n summer cruise along the countless  inlets of our coastline,  GIBSOH G1HL      i  BEAUIY CEMTKE    I  Downtown Gibsons,  next to tho Florists  "Wo aro tops in porms, colors,     !  cuts and styling" i  WIGS (the latest)  (Dill McCulloch)  006-2120  :��� ", ���*��*���"' ,*, j 7-  '.*.��� (!**('     "    '*���"     '  F-V*    1   ^F       , ,J^Faa��*aWWaF-F-*Fa'  ��> *. j-4 *���  al  c  .    *   .*. I #5- ",w*~i       v  1 \ ,        **, *f       a  .^.F*' a itaa  a     V  1 FF   '*       F      ,kF-   F.-tTA  1      a       *      'a,     Si".      A" ?   *4- "       F    .  ���S Jl    f'-   '      jf1     ".-.i  u   -r )      ^a    .        f  \*ir. -' ,   A1*,'!,,,,, f* f* *-, ' .  .  .? <|A|. ���   '*,:  "   i%\^W<7  ' \%),fsa*i > -*--  ��. �����*  a.^i,F  aKend community meet  WILSON Creek Community Club is holding its monthly meeting on May 12th  at 8 p.m. in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  The Community Club is planning on  holding card parties for the older people  of the community, but this can only be  done if it is known that older people  are interested.  There have been a lot of membership refusals by older residents who feel  that the Community Club has nothing to  offer them, and these people are urged to  attend the general meeting to give assurance* that card parties would be supported. ":������"���'���' \:   "       -.-'���  ['7.  Parents whose children are in Brownies; Cubs; Swim Classes etc. are reminded  that they too, should attend the general  meeting as well as Little League parents.  ->"$  % u !*- lAwy* a>  / Z&jtsM \\      v> V3 4 / /AY -  '/     a* a**'h      \\ V >**��       faa/      /'/   /'/       '  A ^_.. CI  jJ^'A    j SA a  a     .-'    .V A-a-i*-* ' '  a,' ,'1     -.     '     ,^"  ~a.^istgaiitaBBaSieM^^  \��,  Trade-in  on  SWBSS  WATCHES  085-2421  j^MWBBjWl^  Z^���^K  4*,?a,Sv  'f,m'MU  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  MMUCVUHM  onAiniMir  This advortisoment is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government pf British Columbia.  ��".'* -a "!  41* I     M7l A*"  2^ y*   , iJiJP.4  .^aF***1  .1?  .-SSi*  A  \%'$mmm^^''���'.-'''���  ,   a-*,     fari*,,,^ 7,�� - ���   ^,.t  y, ,ww\#f     1  /i'* * :vi/'   vS,v.- /'>:^'^IX^f^ Y>ti^i^i^'k'Ht'   i  '<   } , i        jVi* >     ,      i1*'    ���   .' i   .   7k jA l ��ii��ii,,a Vf'j'A-.'.* tl {        '  ^ s  , ;��,(i wm r'' ***      ��' ��f A "v.'*' ^r."**. i-i j  ' "p-^^'ff-'i    -a1! *>V  .     ,        FFl.    ����!*' I*!*- ')-. '    f",1!     I   ,!T��-   ��Wi   A .  '    fcliMSja^Vl,    �����<*.*'  i    ' * *  >'V k"        ' ���- * ' ? *��>���* *        'ITOii'r'V -'>  '.a. ' ��� '.'"..-'..r iifii}/*^-'""  ��. . ��� ���������������" "i*.;. A A-   ��� /T*1-1'     A  i*i -<        >. "    &.    * A  *.A 4'  '-1*. ,'*��*" -.      '*> '   '      ��u,-'  W,t1  ',  -  A"'   4  [  tfin-����.��-     .-^iU*-.  '/.  i .  Poor Husbands  ii-imS  AntlelpallnM  ���"���*   deficit  budget  nftor Ar|  ���etlirtpTlte IIFfirl/"  Hie Lions    Ladles'    Fashion    Show *ul  ^"WClIl-a  WUli"i  foatuiinii   sonic    Irresistible   ladles J-      l ���   p   ll  vacnllon lime m.sliious, Lions Cordon aiSplaV  al   UallerV  Hull nmlTeil l-'arewell decided to let A      r      * ���*  the IiuhInuuIs .see what they will be ^1{T ,!l.,i|,1,^.��r '')t.u!1rn,s'.'iV01']. .V111 ':.��.,m  wearlnj!   mini barrels and sackcloth.  .'iliow Mav (Ith to lfllli at tlio Gallcrv Shop  In Si-di.'lt.  a;i  The work Is thnt of ctudents of Sccliclt  Rlcmoiit'iry School in th.'ir Art anil C'ul-  tiir.il Heritage classes and covcr.s I'r.uli-s  4 t<> 7.  Tlicit* will bo handbill... woven on  canlhoiud usIhh wooIh of ail .sort!, of colon, an��l tlilcknivirii's, Holts woven on a l��*lt  loom made of wood, "Ootl'ii Kycs" arc woven on two MtlclcN plnccd like n cross, the  Idea comes from Mexico from the llim-  chole Indian.*).  Mr. Uiild'n clnsu has ntudlcd real Indian manl.a and their paper macho n.nslt.n  look utmost like tho real thlnj;.  The M!nl.ur..l.'t of color dyed in cotton  are made by tvh.'j .-itiliig uroiuxl lho fabric* lo make -either circles or lines In the  cotton which Is then dyed nsini*. toft colours,  There will two bo palntini.fi, drawlni!'*  iiiiiim^ "^^  0*4f&" '-     '  Ol  rsn  ia  tl1  it  a  N Gibsonn ��� Phono 886-2337  iiiiiiira  FIREPLACES,  BARBECUES, POOLS, T-RAILEHS  i    * '  . .  . have their Uflt-��, but mre heavy on depreciation.  The walla, chimneys we build are good for 100 years.  A. SMPEDNS - Box 517 - 5ecl?elt  PHONE 885,-2132  Of courso wo pny hlflh intorost on  your money, But thoro'r. nnothor  kind o( intorost you'll find nt tho  Roynl Dnnk, tho intorost wo tnko In  you. Hint's tho kind of intorost you  enn't monsuro In porcontnflos. Liko  holpinn you docido on n sound Investment proflr-inimo. Or by holpinn  yoti with othor monoy problems.  Wo cnn help In mnny wnyn. All you  hnvo to do is nsk.  Como in to tho Roynl Bonk. To my  branch, or to nnothor anywhoro.  You'llseowhntour"bolnrjnppronch-  oblo" ronlly monns ���our bigrjost  intorost Is you.  ���    *���--���  'e flake fo look after yoi  YOUR LOCAL BRANCH IS LOCATED  ON THE SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  Phone 886-2337  +  ft  ��� ��� *.   t       *  *   *<�����-   m *-   * i��i a*pH��A A(i(k. 'a* a** A fi  <�� /HyW,*��.**fci^#��-Aai-'fc'^fria*lV***-A���� *��� A^A^A^a AiA^��A/\y^^>lt.A.A>��L'AA.����V  ��(A*KAA*A>A'*'  ^.at^^mtt\j��^. a At <��� ����:  l--��^  iV  lv-.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  NEWS  ha!?3 reached   Halfmoon   Bay   of  the death of Ed. Curran on April 15  at the age of 89. With his death, Halfmoon Bay has lost yet another of the  true - pioneers who were* honored during  the 19(37 Centennial celebrations.  Ed. Curran was born- in Winnipeg and  he made the journey to the west coast  as a baby in an immigrant wagon, travelling in convoy ahd parking at night in  circle formation as a protection against  marauding Indians. The convoy travelled  by the Oregon Trail and for a time his  family settled in Oregon. .  As a 5-year-old boy, Ed. accompanied  his family across the border into Canada  where he saw the arrival of the first  CPR train on the Pacific coast. He worked  for a while "in a bank, but finding the  life uncongenial, he became an electrician.  After his marriage to Grace Tupper, he  worked as an electrician for 17 years at  Pacific Mills, Ocean Falls. Following his  retirement 33 years ago? he has lived  quietly in his waterfront home at Halfmoon Bay enjoying his books and his  garden.  A_few months ago. he and his wife  went to Kelowna to stay in a rest home  operated by their old friend and neighbor,  Mrs. Viola Beasley. He enjoyed good  health until the end of his long life. He  was taken ill quite suddenly and died  only an hour after being admitted to  hospital in Kelowna. Mrs. Curran is well  ahd plans to stay on in the rest home.  For friends who would like to write to  her the address is c/o IVJxs. Viola Beasley  R.R. 4, Box 5, Holland Road, Kelowna.  Mrs. Curran's brother, Frederick A. Tupper of New Orleans is at present staying  in the Curran home in the Bay.  SOUND OF MUSIC  Two very proud parents in the area  ���by Mary Tinkle/"  are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lynds whe^ave  returned to Welcome Beach after a visit  to Vancouver to see "Sound of .Music"  produced by the Burnaby South Senior  High School and directed by their son,  Laurie Lynds who is" drama teacher at  Burnaby South and co-ordinator for  drama of the whole Burnaby school district.  Through the years, Burnaby South has  established a reputation for the excellence of Its dramatic productions such  as Oklahoma, South Pacific, Brigadoon  and Miracle Worker which- have been  widely acclaimed.  This year's show attracted such enormous crowds that it had to be held over.  It ran for seven performances with full  houses each night. Such a production  involves over 200 students and teachers  who gain experience which has helped  some of them to go on to work in professional theatre. All those involved learn  valuable lessons in self-discipline and the  acceptance of responsibility. The final  outcome at Burnaby South has been good  theatre and good citizens.  V;  fef."!   .*feiv. -*    3W7>  s*  (iV>:. ,-����..,�����<'-��'.�� >  <v:  IN BRIEF  There will be a baseball practice at  the Halfmoon. Bay School next Saturday at 1 o'clock, sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission.  The Investigating Committee for Centennial '71 has received a number of suggestions for projects and will hold a  public meeting on Thursday, May 14 at  the Welcome Beach Hall to enable all-  residents'to vote on the matter.  Mrs, Alan Greene flew to England  last weekend for a month's holiday. In  her absence Canon Greene will have the  help and companionship of Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Conley of Penticton who will be  staying at  Killaly.  AMOTHER  NEW, BRANCH  ;      OF THC?-  OYALBANK  OF-CANAD.  LL BE OPEN1  ON THIS SITE  Donald L. Brothers  Education.' finance forjauila  ers mil  ���.<*��<>'.  ��>��.a.  '"*r��-V^'��*f-a."  .^a-aFFa.  F-*  ��.   ......  ft- *. ������''^.��sii��,c3  "���*�����"   "��-aajF+  ..U.l I  _' -f-      a   ���       .        "��� -"*��-   ..J  '~!,~        ��     -I  '7��a3ai.y,ai!i  Village Faces Progress  Sign appearing in Shechelt's shopping   established in the progressive growth  area over the weekend indicates an-   of the community,  other stepping stone is about to be  Popular course .,..,��  im��m����*��i��iBa^^  ��  I  EAllt.6HI0YMENr  THE PREVIOUS PROPRIETORS AT RUBY  LAKE RESTAURANT, JOE AND MARY  FRASER,  HAVE OPENED  UP THE NEW  IESTMM  and look forward to serving their friends and customers, old and new.  With European and Canadian dishes a specialty. They wish to thank  all the people who made the opening of their new building possible,  and will be having their  mm opeiI.s ot. mooch dm - may in.  So bring the whole family out for a treat and pick up your free Mother's  Day Corsage. Mother's Day; Specials will be  TURKEY DINNER or VIENNA SCHNIZELS,  your choice $2.50 a plate.  i��gM������SW��M^^  BRITISH Columbia's hunter training  program, instituted in 1968 by the,  Fish and Wildlife Branch, is about to be  backed up with regulations making training in safe hunting practices compulsory  for some people applying for licenses to"v  hunt.  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister of Re-"*  creation     and  Conservation,   announced  today that there are now more than 340  instructors  throughout British  Columbia  who   have  qualified   under    the  hunger"  training   program   administered   by   Mr.  Paul  J.  Presidente,   hunter  training  of-^  ficer with the Fish and Wildlife Branch.  Mr. Kiernan said that in 19G9 all  persons involved in firearm accidents  were notified that they would be required  to graduate from a hunter training  course before their licenses would be  reinstated. In 1970, in addition to persons involved in firearm accidents, all  juveniles under the age of 18 who have  been involved in infractions of the Wildlife or Firearms Acts will be required to  graduate from a hunter training course  before they can obtain another hunting  license.  It is anticipated that in 1971 all juveniles applying for their first hunting  license, not just those with a record of  accidents or infractions, will be required  to qualify for. hunting licenses by graduating from  a  hunter training course.  Dr. James Hatter, director of the  Fish and Wildlife Branch, said that a  survey made in 1969 indicated that almost 10,000 hunting licenses were issuod  last  year  to  persons  under   the  age  of  13. He said that about 600 qualified  hunter training instructors would be conducting  the  courses  by February,   1971.  Dr. Hatter said that it is not likely  that first-license holders over the age of  18 would be required to take the hunter  training course at this time, primarily  because this might overload the program  during its expansion period.  Mr. Presidente pointed out that the  hunter training course was very popular  with outdoorsmen generally. This is because the program has many interesting  Mib'jects, such as fish and wildlife management, legislation, the study of birds  and animals, first aid and survival train-  in-;, care of firearms, caring for game  meat, and even "rules for the housewife" concerning the handling of firearms in the home.  HON. D. L. Brothers', Minister of Educa  tion, announced today that increased  grants to school districts under the education finance formula and increased grants  for colleges will result in an average increase of less than one-tenth of a mill  across the Province arid, because bf the  increase in the Home Owner Grant, the  majority of j$$tdential. property-owners  should have a reduction in local school  taxes for 1970.  The 1969 overall average mill rate on  a province-wide basis for elementary  and secondary schools and for colleges  was 31.72 mills. , For 1970 the overall  average mill rate on the same basis and  for the same purpose is 31.81 mills.  This year, under the education finance  formuia, over 90 percent of the total  gross amount budgetted by school districts for operating expenses of the public  schools is again eligible for grants by the  Province. The local contribution to these  shareable operating expenses for 1970  has been set at a basic levy of 24.10  mills, a reduction of one-half a mill from  the levy of 24.60 mills set for 1969.  The difference of 7.71 mills between  the overall average mill rate of 31.81  mills and the basic levy of 24.10 mills  covers the local share of debt and capital  costs, college costs, and the full cost of  excess operating expenses budgetted by  school districts above the amounts eligible  for Provincial grants.  Commenting on the mill rates in individual -districts, Mr. Brothers stated that  of the 80 school districts, 35 districts will  have a lower mill rate in 1970 than in  1969, another 30 will have an increase  of less than 3 mills, and the remaining  15  will have  increases of over 3  mills.  The Provincial Government has provided $158,000,000 for direct grants to  school districts for elementary and secondary schools, an increase of $17,000,000  over the amount voted last year. In addition to this amount, the Government has  provided $6,420,000 on behalf of school  districts for teacher's superannuation and  $9,000,000 for college grants to school  districts. Also, to riiduce local school  taxes on residential property-owners the  Government has increased the Home  Owner Grant from $150 to $160 and provided $55,000,000 for this purpose. These  combined figures make a total of  $223,420,000 in grants and payments for  the school districts' education costs, more  than double the $98,827,000 provided six  years ago.  Mr. Brothers pointed out that in spite  of the enormous overall increase in school  districts'.budgets lor 1970,. and without  taking into consideration the'Home Owner Grant, the increases . in.;" local mill  ���rates are not as extensive as might have  been expected. The minor increase of less  than cme-tenth of a mill ifflhe province-  wide average mill rate for 1970 is. positive indication, the Minister said, of the,  increased financial assistance being  given by the Government to the school  districts for the public schpols and col*  leges.  The Provincial Government makes  total grants and payments to, and on behalf of, the school districts throughout  the Province equal to sorne 60 percent of*  their total education costs. The remaining 4f) percent of these costs is provided  by local direct, taxes paid by business;;  industrial and residential property-owners, but the effect of the Provincial Home  Owner Grant payments is that the contribution by the residential property-  owners is less than 9 percent of the total  education costs.  ��� The' Provincial Government is doing  everything possible to assists the local  taxpayers in meeting the rising costs of  education by allocating 31.5 percent -if  its 1.1 billion dollar budget for education. But, said Mr. Brothers,,,.the spending  of these public funds is done by the local  education authorities, and it is then**  responsibility to make certain that full  value is received for every education tax  dollar they spend.  I'l l'LJJlWfl,F|imllJJll��FIIH  aotmiiifa'Maffai^ii^  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Sechelt  ��tidtay* Mcsy 11  ���For inn appointment for  eye examination phone  S85-2S1@  mmm��mmmmf^smm.mmmm��mmmmimimmmi��sm!mmemim��.  *   BROTHER SEWING MACHINES   ^  )K  IA-  ^-���-������.���7u...i..i'..ii-^^^^  s  m  mr'ji  in  S@C OUT  Spectacular BLAZE of COLOR  is Mother's Day Weekend  CHOOSE FUSOEV3  njiruLnrun. n ii       .*.���--���������* --������������������������������������!-������--��������� ���  l*|aMa��WMW*l*W*W��a|*'|M��  PLANTED WITH GERANIUMS, FUSCHIAS,  PETUNIAS, ETC.  mm0M*0mmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmimtomm*^^  Gorgeous $jj  Fuschia Baskets   /_A\trr<o\\  1���%-  and  -'<*'7..jjj   M.  Tree Fwsclte     fw^^*  full of bloom  lUajfuuijniiinnonTitnn'rTnininnn'ii r-.-������������ ���������������.������,---->��� m  ^^���^.mmvmmHmmmmmmmmmt^mmmtm  wmm-wmimfmjmkirmmmfmmmmmfwMtmmmmm  PALSIES  Giant strain, largo HAn  '*���--.        colorful blooms.     !IP'SP'"** basket  ��Mmmmm4*a*&**mmnnMmmmmmmmnnmmMnnwmmm0m.mmm***.*���*A**immn*i*mmmmmmmm  JAPANESE AZALEAS  MANY VARIETIES TO CHOOSE FROM  MMMHyiMWMHi  A good selection of Bedding Plants  to  choose from.  Cowrie Street. Sechelt  Phono 885-9711  for Her personal acU'vtUm /T^\ \    .... i   ���<��� ���������������*\ J.jX. <�����  siT^-rajGampinoirm^iQl \c �����*������ ��i  (Jift l|M  to*��&*^VMjr>i��!��l^  *A&?��#&��&W  ��8MM^^  r~  sssnarsssa  BUILT-IN CAM... THREE POSITION NEEDLE,;  0UILT.IN QUTTONHOLER AND BMNO STltCH,  DOES EVERYTHINO, HAS ttfERYTMINOI  11 dalle A 'M"y automatic Deluxe Built-in Cam Zig-Zag Sowing  WS ti^rl*-* Machine. Embroiders, monograms, appliques; sews  variety of fancy stitches. 25 year guarantee on factory defects; including 1 year  frco servico and parts including motor     Project 651:  A    beautiful    semi-automatic  sewing machine with 25 year  guarantee on factory defects; including 1 year frco  service and parts including motor.  ONLY  HMH^MBV^raMa-*"  P^aS^I 1311." Full slito round bobbin sowing  lUJVM IJfla machine, floating foot adjusts to all thicknesses of fabrics automatically. A  sales tested "Best Buy", 25 year guarantee on factory defects; including 1 year free servico and  parts including motor. 09 (Rs  fin  ONLY iWo  ~r  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  Q"  *      BS^v3  .��w-a3      Im  PHONE 885-2171  r^<��^(MfWyk7kW\7J  iaS&fetHSM*M8  SHarasffi'**'*^^  ����ffiaa��fflW^  1    .J-Wi ~^  \��Nfal<**> /W<S��    f-i  ���\   V<��A4m ' *     T".  lia-i.sf-i 'Amq��M3m  'v-|-��C-r*-*AT *"�����!���>  'ffija^ *�� aa.ua, fr /.^*7^ .A,/��   *a F^.a^STpF-tv,aa*F,v  ^t^Faata^FflriFaiF^atWFaaaf^MftWaaiiyaaa-^waaa^  tigr-^ZZr  ^W0iiljii**-4*rth*to^^  ��S^s^��W^fWF����^f^P^^  *Hg^a'ii^'.'.w^..*i'TVw!;s^  MOTHER'S PAY   U  DAWCE with the  M  MAY 9th  r^-��*gag*ai��.>iw��  "2  nr\fi nrsRF\fi  "  \*m & I'   |l "111 it1! I -. \U  ���     .Ml MM.      .11 / 1     I     1   I      1    I   ^  iU Wu Lit  < Bai>*  | HIGHWAY 101 - SECHELT Phone 885-2311 (Ladies, No'Slacks)  3 DOOR PRIZE FOR THE LUCfiY  MOTHER UIZ~Z~ZZZ:  ~c��l B��� .lA.,..fl,,.,,,.!.,' \ _ Srml  TSSSSS'Zi  "  SMORGASBORD ��� 4:30 p.m. fo 8:00 p.m. ��� $*1 a couplo  DANCE ��� 9:00 p.m. to 1:? ��� $4 a couple  Boron of Beef Sandwiches served from 11:30 p.m. on SI .25  REFRESHMENTS ��� 7:30 p.m.to 11:30 p.m.  imr*0*0**^m.��~rww utnm  ���IMIHH-I.JH met' ������MWwi.wgiUMi^iiMi-v  ^(m<MtS*iiiffP|iyiy i wif ���>  a  ���wtofa^^^Sa^Jw-fa^fto^gtBa-iM  ,,..u,ia>,��  *l, *��"��1*-,  -."���iF.  H| f       to.rf*     ��   H-" ���   *  'al    *      -*    J*     ***     ���*    ft ' ' '      ' \-  ir&tF* -  -���?'*  Tourist Information USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  Small but adequate for a start, this Wheeler located the trailer at a price   adbhiefs to buy rent or swap  trailer was purchased by the Sechelt the Chamber could afford. A number    , .   and District Chamber of Commerce of experienced hostesses under the  for a tourist information bureau with guidance of Mrs. Alice Murray, who  funds that might otherwise have gone has had considerable bureau experi-  to the Lower-Mainland for brochures, ence will operate  the booth on a  Repainting was volunteered by Brian shift basis voluntarily in the near  Mortishaw of Peninsula Motors, new future. Twelve thousand   brochures  rug was donated by Joe Benner and are also due shortly and have been  Ted Farewell put in a great deal of sponsored by local business people,  time reorganising the interior. Doug  Sechelt Rod & Gun Club "  slates upcoming events  INTERESTING .slides and movies of the -  Chilcotin Country were shown at last  meeting of the Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club by Conservation Officer Pat Mulligan who later agreeel to show further  slides at a future meeting.  Members from both Gibsons and Sechelt clubs-turned cut in good numbers  for the Hunter Training programme  lpriL_2JL_Z2. and 23^_Exams_ papers were  to be written last Thursday April 30th  at thc Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Regular shotgun shoot will be advanced to May 10th at 1 p.m. in order  to avoid confliction with the Victoria  Day holiday. It is planned to have some  expert trap-shooters over from Vancouver to give a few pointers in finer shooting.  Salmon Derby is scheduled from May  1st to Labour Day with monthly prizes,  draw prizes and teenage prizes. Weigh-  ins at Harold Nelson's, Bud Fearnley's  and the Big Maple Motel. Tickets available from any member or from George*  Fiay's Barber Shop.  Members are considering a float^entry  in the Sechelt May Day parade and  further discussion will take place a* the  regular meeting.  Local salmon fishing is reported as1  slow but bluebaclc fishing is understood  to, be good in the Pender Harbour-Eg-  mont .areas. Killarney Lake trout, good  for fly  fishing.  For  The Very Finest     ���r^���  in .POTTED PLANTS and  ft'S DAY ARRANGEMENTS  J a  Sechelr - Phone 885-9455  'Weddings Our Specialty  ���r ' ���'  //  /;  Use 'Times' AdBrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  Section   B  Wednesday, May 6, 1970  Pages 1-6  Limited publicity . . .  Hospital Society Trustees  questioned^ on news shyness  RETICENCE on the subject of publicity  was brought to the fore at annual  meeting of the St. Mary's Hospital Society, meeting April 27 in the Sechelt Legion Hall, when a past director, Mr. R.  L. Jackson asked why there was so little  publicity on board activities.  It was  pointed  out  that   there  would  indeed be more news releases in future.  One board member, however, commented  that some of the publicity emanating from  board meetings might not be looked upon  favourably by Victoria. Mr. Jackson re-*-'  tor.led-.-thatv-lie ;��� wds- ��� not ��� co^cqrnccL-.with-,  -what Victoria' likes- to hear*, he and many '  others  would  like  to learn  rather  more  of what goes on at board meetings.  Other members prpsent questioned the  fact that- the public is not permitted to  attend the annual meetings of the Society  yet are asked to vote for money Referenda. Further, hospital employees are not  permitted to become members of the Society.  Elections called for trustees, four for  three year terms and two for one year  terms. A total of ten names were put forward.  Put to a ballet, Chairman George Hopkins was re-elected for a three year term  together with Ernie Booth, Rev. Dennis  Morgun and Mrs. Eve Moscript. Bob No'.*-"*  mington tied with Mrs. Moscript but volunteered to accept the one year .term.  Harvey Hubbs who had recently resigned  as Government representative, on principle, regarding government policy, accepted nomination and was elected for a  one vear term. Mr. Jack Willis was later  voted President for  11)70.  'Trustee Don Douglas, nominations  chairman, told members he' had tried  hard to encourage nominations from tho  Pender Harbour area, He had approached  the   Chamber   of  Commerce   and   Ladies  IWBLBGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS . . .  MARRIAGE"  IN COLOR  Stonlnn: I"*-''' H"|>��' ond Jijck.(����� Glenson.  Wed., Thur., Ffl��� Moy 6, 7 and 8 ot 0 p.m.  a -^iiw^  Aa   W*. r"\\  J  ,' '���:.���*' V, '.  IN COLOR  Sloninfi; lho "Corry-on (".cuifi"  Sol.,  Moy  9 ot  *"-  p.m. and   0  p.m.,  Sun.,  Moy   10   ot   7   p,m.   on.!   Mon,,   Moy   11  ot 0 p.m.  Hospital Auxiliary but  to no avail.  One member present appeared to  think nominees should get up and give  an election speech outlining reasons as to  why they were accepting nomination. He  was told by Mr. Douglas that such a procedure would be out of the question at  such a late hour. It was also noted that  trustees act in an unpaid capacity.  Asked when the proposed hospital extension could be expected to commence,  Mr. Booth s-jjtr that original estimates  had been rejected as far too high by the  ^Department. Cutrbacks had beem made-Sjr^-  'trie' Board but "costs were still too high. It  has since been moved to seek new tenders "with increased costs and wages, it is  more than likely the new bids could also  prove tco high in which case wc do not  know what will happen," he said.  Written reports of various chairmen  were submitted for approval as read and  were duly approved.  It was stated in the Presidents report  that St. Mary's Hospital is in possession  of the Certificate of Accreditation. This  was questioned by Mr, Hubbs who pointed out that, it was only provisional accreditation. He was informed that full  certification had been granted a month  - ago and is displayed in the hospital foyer.  Also in his report, the president expressed thanks to thc Sunshine Coast  Lions Club which, )t\c said, has been responsible .for donating thc major part of  physiotheraphy equipment to that busy  department.  Out patient services have increased by  ���10 per cent over the 191,0 figure and the  acute bed shortage makes very clear the  need for expansion,  Special word of thanks goes to the  Ladies Auxiliaries who by their endeavors have contributed greaily to the hospital. Thanks also j,o to the service clubs  and many others who give their services  on behalf of the hospital,  Special credit was also extended to  Administrator Tony Wagemakers upon  who rests much of the credit for obtaining the certificate of acicedltatiun. "Hi*  has (idminstcri-d the hospital in an efficient and capable manner," wild the president.  Mr, Wugemxker,. in his report said  that li)ll�� was a good but difficult year  for thc hospital, Difficult in that health  .services -aVire utl'i/.ed beyond maximum.  Total expenditures increased by 151 per  cent over 10(10 and this was due. mainly,  to Increase in work volume and labour  com I,  Chief of Medical Htnfl, Dr. II. F, Inglis  reported Mud due lo local Doctors taking  poNt-grndti'ilc nurses, stuff now consists  of four doctors from (illi.sons and three  from .Sechelt, This is less than'in I.H.H  and since number of patients Is Increasing  work load for the medical staff has Increased,  During H��lin Consulting tcrvlees increased wilh addition of a pediatrician  and pathologist.  Regarding the hospital accreditation,  Dr. Inglis paints nut Unit only !i0 per cent  of ll,*.". Hospitals of over ,'f> beds are ac-  crcditul. ll Is only by constructive cooperation b.tween ridmlnlitnitlon. medL  cat staff and all hospital per innel that  It has he* n made possible at St, Mary's.  President "f the '"'�� nrdlnatlni: Conn-  , ell of Auxiliaries, Mis. H, I*', Dobell, re-  ported that the ,flx 'iiixtltarlcs have a total membership ol 171. active, ill assoelale  and .'I life member,--,  ThroMi.h their < nmhuicd efforts ul-  nuisl SHI.0(1(1 has been made .available to  the hospital in tin* past year, Mull, of this  was   iniilril   through   the   Thrift    Shop,  While vnr.ou?. f-nrnmiMTVa* re^lnl-Tcd n total of .'I,HIM work hour.*., this figure dots  not talu* into account many ho urn given  In plaiinig and engaging in vailed money  liilslng activities,  /  CCARON^^  < .1 *  o  A  r*^ ?&$  J-afe&hJk  V  .1 0'.  Ii 1 J*'    i  *if, * !��� * **���  *   f^+a-Wl      |    |   (,a| ���*     .'  \  LO   i  '-.*-? " " 'S?i!r��aa*J  .     --���?* *-  N-^ r-  *���**���*.<  *E3  IS)*-"/.  ^  nays  iy em t�� wm  f^S^^^Sr^-^-^^feg  ^M-"'  "^^X  ^*z?  Caron Bellodgia Cologne 3.75  With FREE Perfume.  DIAL DAY, OFFICE OR  ^S^  EVENING  UGW*m9  Clairol  Make Up Mirror  Perfect make up  anytime with  true-to-light  make up mirror.  $29.95  i^- -:- til)   r  Tabu Cologne  (2 ounces) and  Bath Oil 3.95  ('/a. ounce),  Aqua Net  sffiF^ Hair Spray  {"uvV.V,'   14 ounce size  MAVHTTIt  Softique  , '���; ."^  _..:]X':m--.~'"1  '���Jk-fiHi 7  1 ,      >     5'      "* I  s   i'fi^i, tt  M ^A}?i ���  ��� ,      a     ~f!7,i  Jis, W"[  ^li��,aFa^Fa(|  UlalKI  f7W"7'  Bath Oil  2.5 ouncos,  1.49  l^fi  Clairol  * 7^   i Swingsetter  A perfect  hairdo in  minutes wltll  five heated  rollers.  BIAUTVPAftlOIL  panimL. itAiiai  I. MIf. .f�� laaM. |fc*  Colgate Toothpaste  With MFP - Giant Size.    "J Q  Scope Mouth Wash  12 ounces. 1 i Q  >o��aeoeeefto*oeoeo*oa0  f*"1'  r"'tS8t  'a.!''.  I  A{Mp  h'7 '^  Desert Flower Set  2 nunc*. Cologne. Spray and  1 drern Purso Porlumo.  3.50  *r*    '  ���������?#ge*mv  Desert Flower  Gift Set  Hand nnd Hotly Lotion  plus Toilot Water.  faOch 2 ouncoa. r> f\r\  The  sun  Tightener  for  hair  Sun-in By Ton!  Llghtont. hair to lovely  natural highlights  with aun action.  I    Boxed Chocolates  ������Elooanlo" by Smiles'n Chuckles 89 ���  "    Panti Hose   - assorted shades nnd sizes ��� ...��99 ���  0 ���  ��� Desert Flower Miniature Toilet Water M ..-29 I  ��� Desert Flower So Dry Anti Perspirant crcam deodorant so*. .59 I  : Polaroid Sunglasses No. 128 2.99 ���  Z Hand Mixer with 3-&pccd control 9.99 ;  J   Arpege faudo UtwlnSpray Mist, l.lioz. ..,..3.75 ���  ��� My Sin   Eau do Lanvln Spray Mist, 1.5 oz. ..M ...�������.���..������ 3.75 ���  ��� Shalimar  EuudQColoano&TriiilSizoPoifumo M..M. 4*.25 Z  Z   Tabll  Spray Cologne -..-�� 2.50 *  ; Yardley-RodRotes.". Roll-On Deodorant 59 j  J    PuhlS Soap 3*S   Aa!.<ulQil tracranccu i ." ���  ��� ClOSe-Up   lOOIIII'A'jIt-MOllTIIWA'v-tl iiiono -    (ilnnt tll/o .69 ���  Beauty Begins at  DRUGS  The Best  For Less at  Ufo)fM]  yj\\ w  T\  /J\\  AV  SUNNYCREST  PtAZA  PHONE  ���     886-7Z13  |FV*A-aAAA��*/aF������*FVkA*I.FWa^AAA*^*J��>lA*A--a����*J~��>A��<.��*��**^  aAA^#w��A^  fc*afcfca*a-k/isA>-va��\Ai��^'A^.^--��-'a>.aV��-��.*-.-~.i~�� Around Gibsons  VISITING Gibsons for several days was  Mr. Bill Leschied, a missionary from  Kenya, who is now studying at Simon  Fraser University to up-grade his teaching.   Mr. Leschied who taught-high-school  in Kenya spoke to students at Gibsons  Elementary school on Thursday and at  Langdale on Friday. His audience enjoyed seeing the bright and colorful native  dress which he wears and the slides which  give a wellrounded picture of Kenya  with its modern cities, natives in poverty  and natives in affluence. Altogether an  enlightening look at that country in  general. \  Mr. Lesehied was at Madeira Park  for 4 days before coming to Gibsons  where he has been widely entertained at  luncheon and dinnei parties both here  and on Keats Island. He has been very  active as guest at churches in the area  where his infrmative and educational  talks aie much enjoyed by adults and  children alike. On May 3rd, he took  morning service at Eethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt.  "*"��*. ��*���,aaf��W��  I*"      **J-^F���'  f  i  a  71  *v-*  I.  I  *"**����� T*H**Jl  SAINT BARTHOLOMEWS  St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church  women decorated the parish hall beautifully with a profusion of fragrant flowers  and blossoms for the Spring tea which  was opened by Rev. Dennis Morgan at  2 p.m. on Friday.  Hostesses were Mrs. Morgan and Mrs.  K. Wood, president of the A.C.W. Mrs.  N. Haley was in charge of tickets; Mrs.  E. Black, home baking sale; Mrs. B.  Swanson, aprons. Mrs. R. Hinks convened  thc tea tables; Mrs. E. Baker and Mrs.  ^A. McMynn were responsible for the  kitchen.  The door prize was won by Mrs. E.  Hutchins. Hon. Isabel Dawson was among  those who came in for tea.  Mrs. Wood wishes to thank everyone  for their co-operation in makingJthis affair so enjoyable and successful.  HOUSE-WARMING  ��� A very pleasant "house-warming"  party on Wednesday evening was a surprise for Mr. arid Mrs. George Cooper,  when a group of friends arrived at their  Abbs. Rd. residence to present them with  a beautiful fire-place set.  Rev. Dennis Morgan offered a prayer  for the blessing and dedication of, the  home.  Present were: Bill Leschied; Larry  and Agnes Labonte; Walt and Clara Nygren; Charles and Marjorie Passmore;  Rob and Darlene McQueen; Ted and  Arlys Peters; Waller and Barbara Va-  lancius; Ossie and Rita Hinks; John and  Doreen Matthews; Rev. Dennis and Mrs.  Morgan; Mrs, Jonas; Edward Cooper; Mr.  Elwood; Julie Boser; Kay Owen; Eleanor  "Wolverton and Sylvia Spain.  Delicious refreshments were enjoyed.  HERE AND THERE  Wayne and Carol Skinner and baby,  have left for Red Deer, Alberta,--where  they will start a shake business.  On Sunday April 26th, a dinner party  at  the   home  of  Mr.   and   Mrs.  George  Boser  followed  the baptism of Nedene  Julie,  infant  daughter  of Mr. and  Mrs.  Wayne Skinner. God parents are: Marilyn  Robinson   and    Allen   Boser.     Relatives  from both sides of the family gathered  at a farewell  for the young couple,  to  wish  them  well on  their  new   venture.  Mrs. George Owen; Mrs. Ted Hume;  Mrs.   Peter   Madison   and.-. Mrs.   George  Cooper met at the home of the latter, together   with   Edward   Cooper  and  John  Charman,   to  organize  u   bowling   party  for young people from various churches.  On April 25th an afternoon of bowling  was followed by a meeting in the Anglican   Parish   hall   when   35  young   folks  had  a   time  bf  fellowship  and   listened  to a recording of "Don speaks  to teenagers",   Hearty   refreshments   wore   enjoyed,   Mrs.   L.   Wolverton   was   among  those assisting.  A rummuge sale nt St. Mary's Catholic  Church Hall. Park Rd., last Friday was  n success and the ladies thank nil those  who helped make it profitable.  Visiting Mr, Cornelius Olsen were his  son und daughter in-law Harold and  Hcrmlna from Vancouver, alio their  nephew. Mr. Olson celebrated his 91st  birthday  Monday   last  week  when  Mrs,  r: ���  * I. *��� *  A'   ��� ;AVA;,  ***.*  '.    -a"     -  '  J-Jfai  a.;.  ���v  *- *a  ���aaskai^-auJ  N. Berdahl was hostess at a dinner party  in honor of the occasion  Last Lap  On the last one mile lap of last Sun- dents will now get. Over $2,000 were  a -u,.    et��hi�� Mnii-mH -anra-nt    day's Gibsons to Sechelt walk, Peter sponsored    by  Friday and   public  w^k afprinJe G^w2��toh3    Carey passes the 14 mile mark at a participation ias tremendous in bat-  relaxing holiday visiting friends and   jog, coming first out of some 250 rolling the 15 mile route which Peter  atives                                                  walkers who participated in the event completed in 2 hours and 5 minutes  to raise enough money for the $1,000 and helping with the giant weiner  trampoline which   Elphinstone  ,stu- roast held on Sechelt beach.  a  a  relatives  Guest of Mr. and" Mrs. George Flack  is the latter's sister Mrs. John March  from Kamloops.  Mrs. Sharie Pike and Pebble with a  friend, all from Vancouver, were visitors  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson  Moore. The Moores have returned from  seeing their daughter off to Europe; she  went to London by plane.  Mr. R. Emerson and son Bob expect  to leave this week for fishing up Queen  Charlotte way.  Hon. Isabel Dawson, Minister without  Portfolio who was at the Court Room  in the Municipal Hall on Friday, met  with numbers of local people who came  to discuss a variety of subjects pertaining to Provincial affairs. Residents found  it helpful to have an audience with Mrs.  Dawson.  Edward Cooper was a visitor to Clearwater and Kamloops for a few days.  He was guest of his brother and sister-  in-law.  Mrs. Don Trethewey and Lesley-Ann  from Nashwaaksis, New Brunswick, was  a visitor with her mother-in-law, Mrs.  Pearle Trethewey for 10 days.  Doug Andrews, former Gibsons president, now of Port Coquitlam, visited  her renewing acquaintances.  Randy Boyes and Bruce Edmonds  were in Japan for 6 weeks; while at  Expo^they met and talked to Const.  Hanf R. Burki of Gibsons, on his doy-off  planned to 'take the boys around, however, somehow that day they missed each  other. Randy and Bruce report they are  having a marvellous time and are being  treated very well.  One man at whose hotel they stayed  invited them to his home and presented  them with gifts, On another occasion they  met with generosity and kindness���as  they were on a beach for the night, someone left a 1000 yen on their sleeping  bag, thinking they might be too poor to  afford regular accommodation, which of  course was not the case.  The  boys rented  bikes  and  rode  up  to look in the area of a volcano. Thoy  had seen many interesting sights before  leaving fqr Taiwan, 2 weeks ago,  SCHOOL Board news idease in relation  to the upcoming Referendum Nor 10  states; Theie are obviously a variety  of reasons why sincere thoughtful people  vote against school and municipal Referenda. It could be an attempt to halt  ever-rising taxation for those on fixed  income, a protest vote against policies  of government, school board or council,  or a sincere belief that work to be undertaken is unnecessary or unjustified at  present.  These and other reasons may, ot one  time, be valid, but your present Board  of Trustees believes that Referendum  No. 10 is one we can all agree is essential  and may be voted for with satisfaction.  At long last it will provide the opportunity to dispose of the expensive  portable classrooms which have proved  a continuous source of irritation, trouble  and expense over the past four to five  years. During this period of time they  have cost us more -than $97,000 but were  unhappily accepted as a stop-gap solution  during a building freeze by the 1965-66  school board. Aware that stop-gap policies  are rarely good economics and that temporary solutions tend to proliferate and  become permanent problems, and this  has happened, succeeding boards have  been trying to get out from under. Last  year we succeeded in eliminating two  such buildings.  Th1-3 year, with your.help, it is hoped  to dispose of six at Sechelt and two at  Elphinstone, as well as to get classes out  from the dungeon-like, windowless basement rooms at Elphinstone.  Most of us will agree on the importance of education in our present' society  and the Board of Trustees is dedicated  to providing the best opportunities for  all.students in the District.  This is an increasingly complex situation, caught as we are, in an expanding  asks support  ��� and fast changing society of scattered  communities. One ot the basic needs of  any school district is the best and most  competent teaching staff, and teachers,  like everyone else, are looking for good  working conditions. An important item  *we have to offer out teachers is the  school plant of bright, cheerful buildings  of which staff and students might be  proud.  In effect, we believe this Referendum  is a "good buy". That it will provide  essential classi corns and that it will put  us in a starting position to plan for future  school population increase which is inevitable as the  district  develops.  We ask that you make the effort to  get out and Vote, for apart from the dire  need of construction, it makes our job as  trusteees more tenable knowing that we  have the support of the people of the  district.  1 i IF/v^'S^-'sa  \i Pllf ^ A  pA fA*^*-*-! .  I ��-    f'.'^W   **     0*'**��    f    f  l    ?>|Atf4 '-nlf /  AA r3 l4W7  AAA   it//  %  Fine Shape  Fifteen year old Elphinstone student  Fred Swanson proved to be in really  fine form when he came second in  the Gibsons to Sechelt walk as he  strolls past the 14 mile point to finish  the estimated 15 mile route in 2  hours 15 minutes. The walk was not  meant to be a race but many boys  like a challenge to add spice to a  Post Offico Building Sechelt  Phono 885-2333  Ros. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. >  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  MAY 6��h TO MAY 12th  6     0441 om 13.8]  W.  1158om    1.7  0726 pm  14.91  9  Sa.  0223 am 11.7  0606 am 12.6  0158 pm 2.6  0951 pm  14.8  7     1230am 11.11  Th. 0516 om  13.5  1238 pm    1.7  0816 pm 15.0  10  Su.  11  M.  0333 am 11.6  0636 am 12.0  0238 pm 3.3  1031 pm 14.6  8     0133am  11.5  Fr.   0546 am  13.1  0118 pm    2.0  0901 pm 14.9  0453 am 11.3  0726 am 11.3  0318 pm 4.2  1126 pm  14.4  .          12  0638  ���fr      Tu. 0816  ^              0401  am  ���an*.  pm  10.0  10.6       -n^r  GIBSONS - SECHELT  DIRECTORY  WE NOW HAVE THE NEW  TIDE BOOKS IN STOCK  ��� ROT^OTILLERS ���  ���  RIDING LAWNMOWERS ���  FIRF.FIGHTING EQUIPMENT  AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  ��� Mercury Outboards  ��� Plonc.iT Chain Saws  ��� Canadicn Chain Saw��  ��� Homclito Chain Sawt  ��� /*    WW?  yy A^t;>.V ���" ;  y      ,v,Vi. *j, A>    i   J  \   \     / ��� v 11-! i'   f' ���     ���'     S  "   ���' V      7 *' *'. '    '' ->    "/*A-^v  i   '\,  J\V'l.f|    '���   ��� ��� .*<>"*��� A--.V,  <AA   V      * * ��� AfA ''A>  ' ��� ���    .;* n h 11    -���''���' Av ..-- *     ������'���*.'���",A-.  i * ,/* i .,*, 'j t r,i ���    *-"<!' * ��� - .*��� ���' *,*���.' *       '!�����   ���  ���      *  -  ''.    ./     yTM""   ���'  "A  J*r  ..^  >"  ��� Stlhl  Chain Saws  REPAIR -  PARTS - SERVICE  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt ���  805-9626  s*^*  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your now to.op.iono dlroptoiy  is closing NOW! Aro your listings O.K?  Wo'ro soundlnn lho flnnl nlnrrri today. So, plonno chock nil of your llotinfia ond  moko ntiro thoy'ro correct, Horo oro lho point;, to wntch lor* -~  Aro yoti listed unclor nil tho hondlrKjf. you -should ho undnr?  Can your cuntomors Und yon onnlly?  Aro your Koy omployooa nnd thoir ponltiana In order?  Aro nil lho limtfi you roprosont lif.tod?  I Invo you jJoublo-ohcckod nil nnmoo, ndrlrnnnon nnd mimbora?  ���EXTRA YELLOW PAGO LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE - MEAM so MUCH  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOUfl EXTRA LISTING TODAYI  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Pthone 885-2��G2  r*ag**'��H''l'S^^^  1  ymmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiitiggi  .fg-aFraagSS^  IS5aJL'^.'a,1-^-iatft*a^'iX-t^  LM^Fa^-iaaaLjiaa'tta^  I  Lfp,-*��*gm,n. ��i^i  '��tyP^'��p�����aT'-a"l"lyt       "Jf  Tho choicest commorciol property in MADEIRA PARK. 2.95 acres in centra of shopping district with 200' frontage.  i����il��t��tiltt��lttl*i��il>lltttlllf*i��*itlliii-ii*��l  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely homo on 8  choice valuable acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property has 400' watcrfrontage, floats, boats and many other extras.  t.Ml..�����'���������������...II.���*.���������.���������������������..������.I.I������<����  A private lake all your own is called AMBROSE LAKE NEAR EGMONT, a road goes  in to this secluded uninhabited lake which is all park rcsorvc with exception of this  23 acre block with over 2000' frontage.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' watcrfronrago with spectacular private.  bay, furnished cottage and guest cottage, floats, water system, a beautiful picco of  property for privacy or subdivision,  5 acros view property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent buy  at $6000.  A V�� aero lot in GUNBOAT BAY AREA with excellent view, perfect wator access  across road, This lot has excellent building siro. asking $6,500.  A few choico waterfront lots' in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago,  don't wait too long on these ...  A spectacular and unusual watorfront lot at ond of FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  with approx, 300' waterfrontago, all services available*, on this beautiful lot which  directly overlooks Molasplna Straits���$15,000.  ���������������������I..I.......I.,������III..I..*...,.,..,S,..,a|  2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distance of all sorvicoa  and reasonably priced.  ������.���������������III..���...������������������������������������.Mil.���������.IB.I.I..,  A larga vlow lot In MADEIRA PARK near all stores and othor sorvlces, easy accass  off Lagoon Road,'well treed and a perfect building siro.  A vory attractive furnished "A" frame on DONLEY DRIVE AT MIDDLEPOINT. This  Is a boautiful homo, fully Insulated and extremely woll furnished, 2 bedrooms and a  loft, workshop; frco moorago nearby. A lovely view of tfio ocean, you must soo It.  All for $17,000.  ��� ���ltd Ml Ml ������it ������������������������I i fiMtlaUM ������������t.il ������Utt  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo in PENDER HARBOUR on tho wator with double  averythlng: doublo kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stono flrcploco. Two  attractive homes in ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' waterfrontago on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY. Fishing at your -front  door with axccllont moorago,   �������������������� ���������������Ill ���������������������M  "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wido choico of lovely waterfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE, Lots aro priced from $2500; all wator access, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots,  7 acre* property at MIDDLEPOINT ON MAIN HIGHWAY with over 750' road  frontago, prlvato road Into proporty ond largo clcarod building sire, Full prlco $0,000  ... on this excellent siro. , .  3.3 acres of gorgeous vlow proporty on HIGHWAY 101 li�� WEST SECHELT, property  can bo sold as ono ploco or In 4 lots, a breathtaking vlow of tho ocean which Is  directly across road.  Beautiful "Francis Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 now lots  off pava-d rood with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  ������..II.I.M .iii.i. ill. I....Ml ���.ill*,,,,.,.,,.,,  7.50 acres a 450' wotorfrontago at SILVER SANDS NEAR PENDER HARBOUR,  lovely cottage, gardens, a pretty stream through property and a sandy beach In front  of houso with fascinating vlow.  ,.III..I.I.I|.,I,IM..I. I.II.1.1.,..,., .,,.  An unusually attractive 3 B.R, homo at IRVINGS LANDING with boautiful view of  ��� Straits, a V.L.A. approved homo.  Four serviced lots off Garden Day Road In GARDEN BAY, all view lots priced from  $3000.  TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OP PROPERTY CONTACT!  wm  ARBOUR REALTY LTD..  1439 Klngswoy 874-2305  Wrckcnr..*.  Phono  Pender  Harbour 003-2491  I  i   . .  1 t.  I  >   a '*"'   The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, Moy 6, 1970  ,fif  Sportsmen .       I  Sportsmanship   runs   in the family,   Valu Team and David Miles playing Icnln&l    Wr/f.-PC  for two brothers Stephen Miles on   for Roberts Creek Thunderbirds an ipU-V^t.--Vr.i "W ���.  the left  playing for Divn. 6  Super    Divn. 7 each received trophies for  most sportsmanlike players in their  respective divisions at last Friday's  Annual Soccer Awards night.  ���from the Legislature, Victoria  SOME immigration statistics came across  f } -. "l%"Aw W^p^H'A  - 74%M4% <MpM '  * *  "/Hr %Ta- >A>rl A  r����vin����ii^i^i<.��.iw����iiu^ '"'JFtCS!  tha United States and Italy. Of this numr  bcr, 21,953 p.bple had British Columbia  CHARGED with impaired driving following an incident in which he drove  a heavy truck off the highway into a  fishpond at the popular S. bend near  Gibsons. John Lambert Peters of Burnaby  appeared before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt last Wednesday April 29th. He  was fined $300 and prohibited from driving anywhere in Canada for a period of  fhree_ months,���      ���.- ������������_   Lawrence Raymond Kilik aged 20 of  New Westminster was fined $100 and  prohibited from driving anywherein  Canada for a period of two years. He  was charged with dangerous driving following complaint, by a motorist narrowly  missed by Kilik who was driving "at. high  speed near the Masonic Hall Roberts  Creek. He had passed up over a solid  double line and almost struck the other  vehicle head on. The driver had his  wife and children together with other  passengers in the car with him.  Court was informed that Kilik had  a previous conviction in 1969.  A juvenile  appeared  in  court   April  28th  charged with  possession  of  mari-  juana. He was remanded on bail of $200  Double  Award until May 5th. His arrest followed'finding  Bruce Smith who plays for Sechelt Peninsula Times trophy. Bruce also of evidence in bush behind the Gibsons  Legion was declared  most   sports-    was awarded  the Royal   Canadian    riding club.  manlike player in Division 4 Soccer Legion Branch 140 trophy, presented Another juvenile was arrested the  during annual awards night which when the season ended for being the s*��� evening for trafficking in man-  makes him the third hohfer of the    team's most valuable player. ^^tSSJ SStt&i 'S  ��fl^,..,.m<|,i, j)j. im. n,,,,w^r~~T?^m>~~*r>����i    the case is presently"under investigation.  , V? A"'.-*AA' A '  -A' 7 7\    Police said that parents and juvenile witnesses concerned are to be commended  for  coming    forward  and    co-operating  ith police.  Causing a disturbance by use of obscene*  language at a dance  held in the  Gibsons  Elementary  School,  resulted  in  Terrence Cecil Munroe of Gibsons paying  a fine of $100. To be paid forthwith.  Peter Charles Emerson, also of..,Gib-  sons, appeared in court April 28th and  was fified $50 for consuming in a public  place. He was observed drinking a bottle  of beer as he approached the same dance.  ;-.*AAf v*.'  ��� ' A***' ! 7  'l     rC7     /���"������a*'' ��� ^ -      , (I >,  .;ffv_>a., r ;; , 7:;:;i777'-:'7t  r     aa 1    * ��� *���.*" f "      -   '       * .     a    a K      '  I     H  ���> , >,        a a a,a-'v. , *** a- -   *a !"    ^    <   ^,   *f      . .       X%}  esting   to  note,   too,   that  approximately    A    m-l   "   r*\f. ,3  ���      igrated    fe   7\mit^    >   /' -I  1500 more womqn than men imm  to Canada. �� vac^'-'-Xs  The total number,  of immigrants des- i > "^jf^**  lined    for   Canada's   labour    force   was     *v '**���*  ... *-"/UF|    *y*a_ *-    F        A  a     a ,   ,*���  ra-aF-E *J(     i *T^ F-      .       Jj  Optimist: A guv who opens a 'mickey  in the bunkhouse and saves the cap.  ,*-S L .'  84,349. Of these, about 32 per cent intended to enter professional or technical occupations, 28 p-r cei-.t manufacturing and  ,.^&    eor.struction,   and   14.5   per  cent   clerical  F-fe-f      positions. The majority of the remaining  "A     25.5 per cent intended to enter service in-  I    dustries, commerce and finance, managerial or labouring positions.  Of  the  people  r.:>.  destined   to  enter  the bbcur force, 27,389 were wives of immigrants, 38.754 were children, 3,505 were  students,   1,211   were   fiances,   and   6,323  ~    were-not'specified.  Although  the  total number of immi-  _       .  DI grants to Canada was 161,531 in 1969, this  Kroud  i-iayer was a decreaso of 22,443 from 1968, but  Mark Gray accepted trophy awarded    an increase of 23.2 above the average for  . <af  r   ,>   .WML,.*    'Ta     P .>  ^^^^MU :*�� *���/' -"^' ^y \ ia avi  ?^fAW^^SAA^'UVA"t\lA*^ '   'H'Mvli  ���sty-,  ***?" r'.-T' xzTrT^~r77'"~ ���^r^.r^  rw> l  Jf,-'-r-tr1"   "t>vH<w Sv*1  *   A*--A^Ai/n^t/   v��/>    --  *,tfV'-'     '^^;<\  f    . \ ?>' #*t\-*.?'\t 11^4,'   A <-���!A   ���. '" aOaJ x  af^AaW W .W-aaFj.F^,-aaaa..,,ti-i���i IF ..Fl    ,il i V , ��aa^lMm.n�� -J FaUaf-Ja-lF ...a- aaaafal Jff< 1 r ..I r���, .���,.,.�����, J  Happy Captain  Declared   the   most   sportsmanlike Shop Easy, declared   most   sports-   the decade of 131,142 persons annually  team in Division 4 this season; Gin- manlike team in Division 6 this seasons Chargers Captain Terry Scott son.    Mark   also   accepted   trophy    Q L-        Pnnc4 Drnnrn  proudly accepts trophy during soccer awarded   plucky   little   Residential    5UnSfllIi6 UOaSI BlOnC-J  awards presentation which followed Warriors in Divn. 7 who were un-  the showing of 1982 World Cup finals able to attend the awards night held  at Elphinstone last Friday night. on Friday. ���              ^^^iiggigiMMMMMiMSSaMMMffMia'MSafMMMMMffafl  ING ISMSf  WANTED FOR JULY AMD  AUGUST DN SECHELT AREA.  Apply before May 30th to:  Garry Helmer -385-2.324  Ray Witt 885-9542  or write:  Sechelt -Kinsmen Club  Box 6, Secheltr B.C.  Top Teams  Captains of the champion teams in    Casey for Sechelt Timbermen with  the three Sunshine   Coast   Juvenile    27 points; Bill Sneddon for Gibsons  Soccer   divisions   had   the   special    Legion with 32 points and    liger  honor of accepting team trophies at    Green for Gibsons Cougars with ��>  /T m,.-I     T \ i,       last Friday's Awards Night at El-    points.  (Little League) results pwnstone school F.0m mi sam  SUNSHINE Coast Bronco League (Little .  league) results from games played thus    g 8  far are: B  Sunday April 19: Sechelt Legion '">.  Residential Eagles 0. Wilson Creek 27,  Robrts Creek 5.  Sunday April 26: Schelt Legion 12,  Gibsons Merchants 7, Wilson Creek 14,  Res. EaglesA Gibsons Firemen .28, Huberts Creel. 8.  'lafMMSSa^SMMBM&'MMMifMsfSMtffS.  m^mimmiommma��mmmmam)Mmmmmm����mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  WMMMIMM^MBmsn^SaS^JSSmiTmi'M.  J^'!'ll"l'!^W|]JIL'!S'g.JI'!'*Fl','f"lgS"  I    COMING GAMES  "Wclncsday May 6, game time 6:30:  Eagles nt��� Gibsons 'Firemen. Roberts .Creek  at Kinsmen. Wilson Creek at Sechelt.  (Gnmes played at Wilson Creek.)  Sunday M:ty 10. Wilson Creek at  Kinsmen. Firemen at Sechelt, Eagles at  Gibsons  Merchants,  LATE RESULTS  Sunday May 3: Wilson Creek -1, Firemen 13. Kinsmen 2!., Eagles 2, Merchants  23, Roberts Creek !��,  MOTHERS  Love Flowers .  oweAaine ^jrlon&t&  Gibsona - Phono 886-2325  John Harvey and Fred Stennor  Fresh Cut Rowers for your Arrangements  r-   ^S:'aWi>  H*./i);  ill \'ir-vjar y j/ac       *  POITEP MOTHER'S PAY PiAWIS:  ENCHANTMENT LILLIES - AZALEAS - PELARGONIUMS  CLFVELANDI - MUMS - ROSES - GLADS - DISBUDS - TULIPS  CARNATIONS - SNAP DRAGONS - DAISIES -  IRIS - FUSCHIAS  GARDENIAS'- GLOXINIAS -  HANGING BASKETS,  ,.Ln.w.111 ui iitij'I*WMiirnfi>tnn.piinirunnnrnnr- ���������-   ��'������������ ' ������ ��� ������ ���'�������� n**mi*mm*im0m0mmm0**mmmmmmmmmmmmmMimmmmMmm  GERANIUMS & GAROEM MUMS  95c per pot  ,&&&ttjHmmmmm  "1  'WORLD WIDE WIRE SERVICE"  Serving tho ��ntiro Scchalt Pcnlnt.u1a wifh Quality .Flower*.  w-HrweEC"^  BaW,,a|WWLW��l.,|^l,nFUIFW..FW..lWinF^^W.M^tmy.W.yF  IT'S TI^E OUCE AGAIN  TO TAtiE MOTHER OUT  TO THE  mmmi  SEAKFA  CC"3I  Check our P&T PEPAIIIMENI for  ���udgies - Cages - Gold Fishf ond  Tropical amid Aquarium Supplies.  UNDAYf  m nil  FHOEH 9:00 A.fVI. ON  Pick Up Your  Tickets From Any  Lions Member  ADULTS $1.50  CHILDREN 75c  PEMINSULA  MOTOiS  SHOW ROOM  f  ** ������-"-��� ~- r- *i*jjii* **- -���*- **���- �����' ;^*mf*"A.-g;-^^  a   . ��� ��� ���  *,  -HgiBTB  T  Poge B-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Moy 6, 1970  "/ may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkin  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  amnmiM  ���in��i'iinnii'nnnnniirTiiT��rin'ftinnr--~-r----"~~~*~^~~^"  :.p.  Y��iei�� lil-s��sl si glffi; #f  Iff��  WITH a Red Cross blood donor clinic  being held in this area we will have  an opportunity, once again, to help save  -Hves.^ny-norraal45^-^UI^H?ws<^^^  twecn 18 and 65 years can give blood.  Sevcntccn-year-olds may donate with thc  consent of parent or guardian.  What a great opportunity a clinic offers to repay the blood bank if you, a  relative or friend, have benefitted from  blood transfusion services. Some unknown patient in a hospital in British  Columbia will thank you for the return  of that blood. Replace the gift that others  may live.  Thc life of your gift of whole blood  lasts 21 days. But blood that isn't transfused before it outdates is processed into  a number of longer-lasting blood derivatives. These derivatives are used in the  treatment of shock, certain kidney and  liver ailments, anemiaT^Facror 8 for  hemophilia and severe hemorrhaging.  To help doctors and hospital technicians solve blood therapy problems Red  Cross provides several special services.  These include assistance with difficult  cross-matching, locating rare-blood donors, recruitment of donors in emergencies, and a 24-hour delivery service of  blood to hospitals.  No part of your gift of blood is ever  wasted, and every gift is needed. Please  attend the Red Cross blood donor clinic  in the district this month.  d Jervis Inlet  V^^^S^^jJ  ~A 0U..CS  ��� t\  f^ste^;:1  FREIL Lake lies about five miles up the  logging road from Granville Bay. It  is from this aj^ke that the Jong, scenic  waterfall tumbles down near Harmony  Islands.  The usual way to reach the lake is  to hike up the logging road. The bottom  portion is gravelled smoothly. One walks  along looking up with delight at the tall,;  moss-hung cedars on either side of the  road. The average hiker will stop often  to rest because of the stiff incline of the  grade. But those rest periods are enjoyable for its then that you sense the activity of the wildlife.  ���by Pat Kenoyei  with float logs, cedar bolts, and brush.  Because of this the members of our family did nq fishing.  On the opposite side of the lake is  the site of another early day camp. This  is where Chinese workmen lived while  they were cutting cedar, bolts around the  edges of the lake. The bolts were floated  down to the top of the waterfalls, then  sent down a long flume which emptied  into Hotham Sound behind Harmony Islands.. There are still many cedar bolts  lying at the top of the falls, and bits  and' pieces of the old flume show where  it was once situated.    *tJ\��,  Planning Stag��  Plans drawn up by volunteer architects show the proposed new portable  classroom for Sechelt & District Retarded Children's Association, estimated to cost ��8,000. Increased mem  bership in the Association will help  this project become a reality. Next  meeting will be held st 8 p*,m., May  11th at Elphinstone.  ��Ft-eliaMf��   ll��f   gOl-fte-Bl   g����l����  Help volunteered . . .  Retarded GMIdren's class  to have portable building  THERE are, it seems, well over one  hundred organizations on the Sunshine Coast and of these,, a large number  carry out regular fund raising drives for   asked to donate on numerous occasions  what   are  generally  considered  to  be  LAST  September,   Sechelt and  District  Retarded   Children's   Association   became responsible for the operation of a  retarded    children's    class    at   Gibsons  Today, each and everyone of them is    Elementary School.  chants were asked to donate once every  few years only.  worthy causes. Added to the local organizations are a number of both national and  even international bodies which also  carry out periodic canvasses in the area.  In most cases it would be extremely  difficult to question the merits of the  causes for which the funds arc sought  for they are basically quite genuine with,  perhaps, thc exception of a few emanating  from afar.  There is one common denominator  however and that is the fact that the  prime target is inevitably the local merchant. For some inexplicable reason, he  is expected to smile benignly and fork-  out either cash or goods at the drop of a  hat and. of late, that his is being dropped  with ever increasing'rapidity.  More and more groups are latching  onto the success of others ventures which  have proved fruitful with the result it has  become one big merry-go-round of requests for donations. Goods to be used for  prizes is becoming increasingly popular  and has progressed far beyond the first,  second and third prize affair. Today,  success of the proposed project is dependent upon the number of prizes to be  Awarded.  There was a time when a few organizations canvassed annually for two or  three items of merchandise as prizes, or  awards. This was fairly easy lor in subsequent years thc requests would be  rotated   around, .thus,  individual   mcr-  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Harry W. Fletcher  CONSIDERATION  We go about our daily occupations     '  Engrossed in present tasks, and yelp about  The price of beans or latest stock quotations,  Ignoring all those folks who helped us out.  If someone pleases you with cure or kindness,  Or helps your day become less wearisome,  Do yon through ignorance or bashful blindness  Just take it all for granted and May dumb?  The payment people get in terms of money  Is nol the sum of all that seems worthwhile;  Hut words of praise make dark days turn to  sunny.  And maybe change a (car into a -smile.  The postman a| your door deserves a greeting,  The driver ��f your bus a word of thanks,  And all thc business people you'll be meeting,  Without forgetting both the cops and cranks.  And when your local paper gives you pleasure  Just mail a card and voice the way you feel,  While praising others metes n piieclcss treasure,  You also give yourself a belter deal.  The Peninsula^w-s*  Published Wednesday,, nt Sechelt  on H.C.'a Sunshine Coast  by  Seclielt Peninsula Times I.Id.  Ho* til) -Sechelt, H,C.  Douglas- <7. Wheeler, lull tor  .V. II. Alsgard,'Publisher  Subscription Kates; (in advance)  I Year, $5 - 2 Yeiiis, $<> - 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $���...*)<)  Serving ihe area from Port Mellon lo Egmont  (Howe Sound to lervls Inlet)  regularly each year. Requests for funds  are equally as numerous and also increasing to ludicrous proportion. Almost every  week and sometimes two and three time  in a week the hand is held out, "would  you care to give a gift, would you donate  to this���'-to that, would you sponsor our  latest enterprise or would you provide a  cup or trophy?"���It goes on and on and  is the more deplorable when refusal could  carry the unspoken threat of blacklist.  We do not belittle the good intent of  those dedicated workers who, at best, do  not have a particularly pleasant chore to  perform. Many of them probably never  realize that their request is just another  of many. While to most of the canvassers  it is but a question of an annual or semi  annual call, to thc merchant it is another  of dozens and if he suddenly calls a halt  then it is simply because he has finally  rebelled.  One of the greatest misconceptions in ���  today's society is the idea that merchants  are the wealthy citizens who arc obliged  to contribute without question to each  and every cause.  This is far from so. The merchant  does not get paid an hourly rate of anything-- from 54 to-$6..anJiourjvitlLtime   and a half or double time for overtime.    FlN*ANCrAX~AID  By such standards he is, today, the poor   ^on~*  Se^To? ^bufflS  man   who   is  expected  to   be  on duty    the remainder to be raised locally,  twenty-four hours a day at considerably Union  Management, Safety  Advisory  less pay per hour than his industrial Committee at; Port Mellon has started  counterpart. He is a merchant by his own the ball rolling by contributing the recent  choice, we naturally need such people "safety award7' money of $300 to the As-  for they provide a service, but, let us not KOC'ation-  look upon him as a bottomless treasure  According to the Public Schools Act,  the School Board can only assume responsibility if there are at least ten  children who qualify as being trainable.  However, the Board does pay the Association a grant for each pupil and other  grants are available from the B.C. Retarded  Children's   Association.  Since last September, three students  have been making tremendous progress  under the tuition of Mrs. G. Legh but the  only accommodation available, courtesy  the School Board, has been a small room  at Gibsons Elementary School.  It_ is expected that at least five children will qualify for this special instruction, next school year and the Planning  Committee of the local chapter of the  Retarted Children's Association has solicited the volunteer aid of professional  planners and come up with plans for  a portable building to be erected at cost,  for  the sum  of  $3,000.  ACCOMMODATION  Believing that the children will learn  better and be happier within the school  environment, the Association sought and  has received permission for the portable  building to be erected on Gibsons Elementary School grounds.  The building which is 20 ft x 32 ft  meets all requirements of the local building code and educational standards for  lighting, heating, ventilation, cloakroom,  bathroom,  storage  and   emergency  exit.  person per year received to date amount  to $50.  HELP REQUIRED  To provide accommodation for the  youngsters for next September, a fund  raising campaign  is  being  launched.  New members are invited to join  Sechelt and District Retarted Children's  Association and anyone interested is invited to attend next meeting of the Association to be held at 8 p.m., Monday,  May 11th at Elphinstone Secondary  School.  More information may be obtained  from Mrs. Elsie Willis, 886-7430; Mrs.  Eleanor Wolverton, 886-2826; Mr. Frank  Yates, 885-9344 or from President of the  Association, Mr. Albert Lynn at 885-2272.  Department outlines  predator definition  MINISTERS of Recreation and Conservation and Agriculture recently approved  a policy on'predator control, which was  submitted to the Government by a Committee consisting  of a  member each  of  the Fish and Wildlife Branch, the British  Columbia  Beef Cattle  Growers  Association, the Department of Agriculture and  the British Columbia Wildlife Federation.  A predatory animal is defined as wildlife   that     may   by   predation     threaten  human safety, or that may kill or injure  domestic  stock:  cattle, horses,  sheep  or  Koat   legitimately   occupying   private   or  Crown lands. Domestic or feral animals  ' are not defined as predatory animals.  The Fish and Wildlife Branch isllres^  ponsible for the application of predator  control, and the policy stresses the need  for close cooperation between the public  and   Regional  offices  of   the  Branch   in  doing this work.  chest.  Women's   Auxiliary   of  Port   Mellon  Community Church has contributed $50.  Association   memberships   at   $2   per  t^  01MISPOIIMIOI TO THE POLLS  Phone S86-7415 or 385-2114  10:00 a.m. fo 12:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m. to    3:00 p.m.  t..ll,i-r���l-,Aiil^  eGn����[  MAY 7th,-1970  8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.  POLLING STATIONS WILL BE LOCATED AS FOLLOWS:  Nelson Island  (Blind Bay - Wm. Harding residence)  Egmont School  Garden Bay  (Harbour Marina)  Madeira Park School  Sechelt- School      "  Secholt Villago  (Legion  Hall)  Davis  Bay School  Roberts Creek School  Elphinstone School  Langdale School  Gambior Island  (Veterans Holl)  Bowcn  Island School  Gibsons Villago  (Municipal Office)  BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SECHELT  :vi  i*&e%&B&&l.  WHETHER HER TASTES RUN TO  THE PRACTICAL, THE FRIVOLOUS,  OR THE LUXURIOUS,  YOU'LL  FIND A MOTHER'S DAY GIFT  TO SUIT HER  at  GODDARD'S FASH10I CEHTRE  W^ik  /*. *���   a  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons  Phono  006*9543  Birds of any varieties will be flying,  singing, working, or scolding. It's especially fascinating to hear the peculiar  pumping noise of a nearby grouse. All  around you will find there are small and  large wildlife and the longer you sit  the more apt you are to have some of  them come near enough-to see and  study. At one point along the road there  is a beaver pond. Near the pond is the  large nest of a pair of herons.  At the top of the ridge the road travels  on top of the old railroad bed. Where  the road crosses over the largest creek  you can look upwards and see the remains of the railroad trestle which crossed here years ago.  It takes a half day of leisurely hiking  to reach the lake, though a strong, atheltic  type could make it in three'hours by  pushing right along.  The road goes to the south side of the  lake, to the site of the old Booth Logging  Company. There is still a log boom there  and the remains of several buildings, all  except one now flattened to the ground.  The lake area is very beautiful. A  big mountain rises up behind, giving the  lake itself a secluded atmosphere. At the  end of the road some former visitors has  left a rustic table and fireplace for future  campers.  The lake is good sized and the water  is very clear. It looks as though it should  have  trout  in  it.  The  edges  are  lined  There is another way to reach Freil  Lake. That is to climb up. the cliff where  the flume formerly travelled. It's terribly steep, part of the trip must be made  on hands and knees, pulling yourself up  by whatever bush or boulder you can  grasp. While this an arduous climb it is  much faster, taking only one and one-half  hours to reach the lake. And those who  have made the climb tell me the view  from the upper portion of the cliff makes  it worth all the effort.  A man arid his son recently hiked to  Freil Lake.to hunt for old bottles at the  sites of the two camps. There was still  ice on the edge of the lake and it was so  cold the two couldn't sleep. Consequently  they spent the entire night keeping a  fire going and hovering over it to stay  warm. However they returned the next  day triumphant with their bottle finds.  Their, prize was a Stower's Lime Juice  Bottle. The name was written across the  bottle in bold letters above which was  a branching lime branch and the trade-  "mark of a giant S with a picture of a  medieval tower inside the S curves. It  is an elegant reminder of early day life.  The two Coast loggers, who hadn't  seen each other in years, met on the  street. "Who are you working for now,"  asked the first logger. "Same people,"  said Logger No. 2, "the wife and five  kids!"*  ���^[J.LaiJat^-.h��.rL.X..>a.MJ^-:'lJ,^Jaa,*,*-,-'^laJ.-,^.^r.  -,-    .faLJjp'HU^LH^LFj'i^lF.MBlip,.  ,.alF.FAa...^.,,F,.F.,FriF,.,k:F   '   ���.,,   ,.  **. ,.  toMMllf qJfriesf  REGULAR AND KINGS  MFuCQ  *A.WJiW)lii;ilii]!i���^i|8)r#>'w*w*��iiy  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  ONE BOWL DUTCH HUSTLE CAKE  (Makes 1  Cake)  11/2 to 2 cups unsifted all-purpose   Va cup very hot top water (as hot  flour  '/t cup sugar  J/2 teaspoon salt  1 package (I  tablespoon) Fleischmann's Rapidmix Active Dry  Yeast  2 tablespoons softened Blue  Bonnet Margarino  as the hand can withstand)  1 egg (at room temperature)  1 '/2 cups drained canned or  cooked apple sllcos  2 tablespoons brown sugar  \'\ teaspoon ground cinnamon  '/. teaspoon ground nutmeg  2 tablespoons Blue Bonnet  Margarine  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  In a large bowl thoroughly mix Vi cup !lour( sugar, salt and undissolved Fleischmann's Rapidmix Active Dry Yeast, Add 2 tablespoons  softened Blue Bonnet Morgorino. Gradually add very hot tap water (as  hot as the hand can withstand) to dry Ingredients anrl beat 2 minutes  at medium speed of electric mixer, or vigorously wilh mixing spoon,  scraping bowl occasionally, Add egg and '/. cup flour. Beat ot medium  speed 1 minute, or vigorously with mixing spoon, scraping bowl occasionally, Wilh mixing spoon, slii in enough additional flour lo moke  a stiff boiler. Spread batter evenly In greased 9 inch square pan, Arrange apple slues on 1op, Sprinkle wilh mixture of brown sugar, cinnamon ond nutmeg, Dot wilh remaining 2 tablespoons Blue Bonnet Margarine. Cover; let mc in worm place, free from draft, trnltl doubled in  bulk about 1 hour, Boke in hot oven (400 F ) about 25 minutes, or until  done. Remove liom oven; let stand 10 minutes before removing from  nan. Cool on wire rack. Drizzle with icing sugar frosting.   ,  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . .  .  SELENE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DHYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR-  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  . SAVE MONET ���  AT YOUR  POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  085-2203 - ScchoH, B.C.  ^lii^riSTSKta* ****���  SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS^SSSS  *3S3S3^E!^^S!^B3S3SSB5SSXKS?7,t!'  Sksit*ti,jvfai?lfovjvrz.if  Katafc '  \'  ii  * f\ * w**w*+\  * * * <# *  �������**���     *   t   M  ������ a-.,.*.       m . ers' Right  Wednesday, May 6, 1970 ,,      The.Peninsula Times  Page B-5  I  Science labs.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Educational design and techniques  have been changing to answer the increasing demand for technical proficiency,  in primary, secondary and service industries. In ordinary classrooms where  the Lecture-demonstration technique only  can be used effectively; theory can be  taught. Practical aspects of science can  only be taught (and learned) in a laboratory.  Schools throughout the province have  been up-grading their facilities to provide  this necessary practice. Not so at Elphinstone. Our students have been graduating defficient in laboratory techniques  and consequently have beerr'at a dis^~  advantage when placed in competition  with students from other parts of the  province.  The two science.labs added to Elphinstone   last  January   are  correcting  this  approximately half of our  district accepts the prin-  equal opportunity to all  it must support the school  request for permission to  the  science  wing  of  DAVID SMETHARST  Department Head  ...... . ���   Elphinstone Secondary School  Made it!  Still going strong after distance run   age group but overtook older girls   clocks���in the young sprinters whose   Bloodless wraith  which took students over Held and   whose race commenced 60 sees, ear-   team spirit gave house standings a   Editor The Times  Q^^Jt^^t^S^    ^    ViCe-PtlnCiPal Vern    WiSM0Ve    Wg bOOSt last Thursday. sir! As a result of the Quebec ��lec-  K      l wuy Udme rirsi m MS ' " . tionv separatism has turned out to be,  ��ff1|,M ���*^VFjy��*��*-**����p-p*^ t-twiw���a^T  f . A"   t , -A   i .i   *  -     ������   ���  '* =- - '>���������-'   '���'���-���-  -  I-���A,..*.*,,���-  .'.  (....  ,,..."  A*?,..  -'���ir|1|t|J|-'-||f|f|l  :.._i��_ar-,..-:... .-,' ... /. ... ..j . ... y*1- j..1 <-..i<_ 1 . j.1.���  m  m  Jiruii   ���*���  B0AI8D OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  (SECHELT)  PRESENT -  MR. HOEgHf ALUN  (Planetarium Astronomer)  of the H.R. MacMillan Planetarium, who  will present his film and slides of the solar  eclipse, filmed in Mexico in March. Wednesday, May 13, 8:00 p.m. Elphinstone  Auditorium.  ADMISSION:  Adults 50c * Students Free  !  ^-.ga^ wm,yLia>w. av ���� ���.������ft  Mfn  '"y^fMfWMs  >   'm^m-'hfM^yx  . _,��� m7��.-7,^i��.M$t.S!977%\  UAV.^&lV:*-.  A��V AAvilV'"3  %ti%7, ^#f,'^  ,-W-a      '��*��'������ V     W)  t^'t; "ftajiew^i. f&j ���;  '\i&.j&2..i*'!*a��il.'i<.ki..JiJ:.?..A>  into print, re the above subjects.  Let me say'first that I lived on the  edge of a French Canadian settlement in  many years and found them  nice pacple and easy to get  As a result of the election, I see three  trends of thought:  A���Monsieur Trudeau and his assistants, I think, are out to make Canada  French eventually, plus a  republic.  B���Monsieur Bourassa, the new premier of Quebec, said on T.V. Wednesday  night, "Quebec wishes to stay in Canada, but not just as another Canadian  Province", in other words, be a law unto  themselves.  C���Monsieur Rene Levesque wants to  separate entirely, in other words, to get  to hell out of Canada.  Of the three, I find C (M. Levesque's)  dictum to be the most honest and palatable.  J. S. BROWNING  For a Special Occasion, treat your Mother to an  Evening Dinner at the Casa Martinez Restaurant.  We offer a magnificent array of dishes on our superb SMORGASBORD���  Complimented with delicious French Pastries for Dessert.  Sunday, May 10th from 5:30 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  (IF POSSIBLE PHONE FOR RESERVATION, 885-2270)  -yi*v --���*-������ ��*���**.���*��� v"*^ v  -*������  Distance Runners  Raising house points^itt-'a-^gruelUng , their respective house's, from left:    Oike and Pam Benner. Students en-  cross country~nui last Thursday, first   Brents Gooding; ^Kobert _ Charlton; tered���race���in age_���groups j>f_10 and  place winners at Sechelt Elementary   Craig Rodway; Vivica Watson; Cathy   under; 11-12 yrs. and 13 and over.  School gaining 10 points apiece for  *,.>.,< V---A- a  A Aa,;*^     * \  *?/��      a, .       ... I       .    I *f **..()'   F-J  l '    'aaa^t1-  l      ll"        '    fl.'  . ,<���   FF  . Vf     "      ���>.      IZia.    "*-     *J��     jj  )*  t/  ^ \* ,*  '"*"    ** S'} *      <*-,  ^   *    \ At    | .    ��� F        f       Jr-JJ Jf -F aMSfa^  |,��. $giiU  ' '      iUa^aMWatWwMl     F aaa*aFWl -^***fM.lf.,l,flfallli��  ,lt  ���    '    'f.WW'   11*"il !7f>x"  i V?/,WsiiiIHll'iMA'''',  ������ -��� ^^zsnSv *sl  ^a   m��*   !   "    *J,IJ   ^l       V" ^*>*��a....ll ...    ..��..   i>**    ��.'~aiJ.t.t,*,,.J   L    4��Ji,..fS��bai   <La ("I  >* -Vj / !    a     * |/   \^ (       j *  ^ *   .  if     '    ^,V    ..      i *       N'/ttU  "���     . ^^i    i  '     iaa����**ja>T "  ,WaFVM.aaMaWwa��tWFaFlkh*WW^aWW**M.aa>aaFa. a.^*F*-*��FV*Faa^aa>UWaa.^fF#^FaFH.Jl,  �������"./���****"  i{4\\'il \    ' AVWAMi^   , ffir'tpP'frjPttig&C^* -* 1  rip    *'.,'����: ", T-t'i"-.*'"^t.   ,M-''v-':'��te. *���'���'��  # I J,'-%s*i<i,   >i��v ��W^ J^*.����^��sP��dU<#^^i4l(^,**%       '���'I  ' jterivfR * W?)*M.-*^i��|����(,i-a,.w,< .J*, i, MMiwifW^iSss.^'fJtjtB, r/niUf^F ���Vj-'H'*! "      ')  M!ri^!<t*wMHM��'Mr*      ,*<*).   * ,i     i_ t   itv ;^'>*iiiwm,l,'J,',i      ���   ^     ?      -(      M   f*   ,i.      /    t 'l*       '.i  ""���'*.*.*"**"��� ���������**��� " "-"���" ..FJF....,...^.~.���'���..���../..a..,..���..., ��,.,.,*..,��.S (.*,,. >|_ ,-.3    ..r,t,<tr .r\.yA���, n...,, .{, ^ mnl\<lm. .'.J,.,.,. r, , -���V|r(*),|.||,'ll|H.|lF   '?--'    ii  1  Sprinters  Track meet Umo is close at hand for    saw Ihese students gaining 7 points    Jeffries;  Barbara Dew;  Ricky Au-  schools in   the district and   house    each for their teams, coming second    gust;  Cathy Marcroft;  Joy Hansen  points    arc    becoming    important,    in the distance run. From left: Alfie    and David Lamb.  Lunch-lime distance run at Sechelt  ��ii you iieei  When emorgonclos put you under prossuro, a telephone call will got  prompt action. B.C.TEL communications systoms con put you In touch with  thoso who can help you within seconds, and tho toam swings Into action.  Big projects Involve big oxponso, and tlmo Is a proolous commodity*  Ask for tho advlco of a D.C. Tol Mnrkotlng  Mnn. Ho will ohow you how lo Inoronoo your  Phono Ppwor. In Vancouver call 003-5511.  II cnlllno long dlotanco, aok tho operator  for ZENITH 7000. (Thoro lo no chargo.)  BRITISH CQWMM TtUPHOmCOMPAHT  Lil  WM AT mMSAEffl MAD ��� GIBSONS - MORSE 886-1112  Vhank-you for yaw warm welcome fo the Sunshine Const"  - %  YW\  IRSELF #fKUMG a ICLEENf#  SIZE 12" x 12", EASY TO INSTALL. NO WASTE. -J^  NJ  ^teWHt"  M^ftl^'lOT'll^^W^-^^l-.B'I'.iWl'fW  ���*"*l��ffiN4lU-��(   4*M,ivj!|Hj *-���*.  U-   *-|t\   lVl��lFJ*a���ai*i'W>*��il*-1.  ;M��yM)iWWUi-,��a-iW -mi Wf 1H-nfW-  ��k^iM^u-iaMdtiffirt]nMrf>H-,  ">t-Lu-iMflil)-.irfi'rtf*Jr|rii1*-"4Mr"���|i^-*���^---^^^iA^^a*3io*^.aii*Aa&^-~A. Jw^WJrtAimftfeM^a^wUM-gitwii^^ ft  I 1 ^*fV3?  .    a  .      F     ���  ie  r * -a--*  -< ^i-f-v  *J-'a  ''l-'  ��1^V''VV'V'*a^**'aaV'a*i'a��*VVS^a^^  .*aF^,.^*<,.aJ.a.,.aay^rfv>--(,v^-.rf^^jr^J,i,^^-,^^,^rf  .-~  Page B-6 Thc Peninsula Times  Wednesday. May 6, 1970  Paul Sf. Pierre . . .  i     , .^v1,1, tf*     7*7,. "V*-v*i       .-> * T  >   .  ���. -V  t-1 **j ^t. iXv.I. *-<; ^^ *  0*'f&$$ Paul  *% ,^;��j Pierre  .jr. '   - ,   ���. .,'  JS\r ii .  /r,  ��� " -.'.      ���.,   > - - *i   f ���  i"   *        ���.-������..     ���.��-,' **-     .  :, '. , \   I', *������"* a<r,' '. *   �����  -     "���       a       " '.a    .   -*-- .**. - a.' '       >a  -\       ** e' -a*^ '' ,  -X-X-'-i'^-a-  ���^/a,    It.   a/*Wl    ���    ...     , fc>  -���--������"--������- '������ - irSni  Letter from  Parliament Hill  ODD NOTES FROM ALL OVER  WILLIAMS Lake���There is a persistent  rumor that"a Chilcotin small- rancher  invest. Not only was his jawbone at the  local store all paid, not only was his  account at the bank in good shape, he  had money left over. He put several  hundred dollars* in a term deposit at the  bank, earning 8% per cent interest ������  which is about four times as good as  his return on investment in ranching.  I don't claim that this is true. But  people say it is. Having an hour or two  to spare during a visit here, I tried to  check out the report.  Checked one banker. He asked did  I say a small rancher? If so, he said, the  whole thing was just'a wild rumor. He  would remember, he said, any small  rancher so flushed with prosperity that  he had money to invest in things other  than horses, tractors, stock or extra land.  There was no need to check his files,  he said.  However, on Front Street, I encountered a small rancher. I did not know  his name, but knew his business. He  had a new pickup truck, which had  not yet been dehorned snaking through  the jackpine trails. His boots were old  enough to vote. His hat had been used  for carrying water, or maybe coal oil.  His shirt, which was torn, was open.  1 did not ask this small rancher if he  knew of anybody who had so much  extra cash that he was investing in  term deposits. That would not have been  polite. I just asked him the usual thing  ���how did he winter.  His answer was interesting.  He had known, he said, of worse  winters.  It isn't often that a small rancher  lets go such extravagantly optimistic  statements. Something is stirring out  there on the Chilcotin ranges. Something  like a few crisp new ten dollar bills.. .  ��   *   ���  OTTAWA���Election night in Quebec.  It being a Wednesday, the night the  House does not sit, the Hill is almost  empty. A few offices of members who  own television sets are filled with MPs,  wives, executive assistants, secretaries and  other political animals; enjoying politics"  most exciting  moments,  Ottawa people are by nature federalists, so there is general jubilation at the  defeat of Rene Levesque and his party  of separatism. Union National, which  talked separatism for '74 during the  campaign, is also left shattered by one  of thc heaviest voter turnout Canadian  politics  sees.  Ah evening marred only by C.B.C.'s  atrocious election coverage.  A public hungry for facts about the  voting got them scantily and tardily.  C.B.C.'s idea of news coverage seemed  to be the presentation of assorted pundits  who considered their opinions on the  significance of it all to be of much more  interest than the purveying of solid information. . ���  An audience survey might well reveal  that a majority of Canadian viewers arc  sated with this glutinous diet of punditry.  For weeks preceding the election, newspapers and television lectured us as to  what  would happen in Quebec.  On Election night, when Quebec  voters failed to behave as the prophets  forecast, we were obliged to spend .our  evening hearing tho same cabal of  pundits, readjusting their banalities to a  changed situation,'  ���    ��   ���  OTTAWA���There nre only two seasons In Ottawa, winter and summer.  Departing amid snow showers on  Thursday for a trip to Williams Lake, I  returned tho 'following Tuesday at a  temperature In tho high seventies and  oven higher humidity,  The House of -Gomn.ons is hotter and  clamper, It will remain so until lho Hou*.e  adjourns���hopefully at  the end of June.  Tempers will run short, Minds will  be clouded by the 'aligning heat of Ihe  late afternoons. Nothing will operate a*,  efficiently as In winter, least of all the  ah* conditioning .system,  It would bo a good exercise for a  1'on.puU.r to detorniino how many had  decisions in Canadian Parliaments won*  made during the heat or an Ottawa Hummer.  Coinniunk'ntion is host coasummnt- d  when there j:i an exciting Intercourse of  Instinctive responses,  z   IIU   IUI    WiWpMip-fa  ywytM  tmwktkiiiimkiiKtmk  ifW^mmnvmfm^uu^^^  ��� ���rtlt^lktoril^lnWf-*.^.^,,!^        rr^.    ^tLte-^^^afa ^-ffai-g, -,-j J^ ^,, ,���  ^H-^-jj ,-��� |, , ,^Jt ^aSf^jj^^.,  SECHELT THEATR  ���    PRESENTS  7 Guns for rue  MacGregors  STARRING,  Rolirrl Wood, Foindo ".cine ho,  COt 0", - CARTOON - DOUH..I  Stortu Q p.m, Out 10 p.m.  FRIDAY,   SATURDAY   &   MONDAY.  MAY 8, 9 ond 11  m,M>*wmmM0**wwmMMm0m&m��wnamni.*uwMtm  Next Week;  The Dovil's  Eight  '' ' ri.i.s  Tho Devils Own  (Mldnlflht Show,  Coming Soon:  Goodbye Columbus  (Rrttfictrd)  Before Winter Comes  The Molly Maguiros  ^mmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmimmmnmmmimamm\mmmimm*  i  Long lime resident  .P. registers optimism     passes in Vancouver  /  on Arctic pollution staiid  CANADA will win her battle to assert  pollution controls in the Arctic in the  world court of public opinion, Parliament  was told Thursday by Paul St. Pierre  (MP  Coast-Chilcotin).  The Liberal MP, who had long been  critical of government inaction on assertion of Arctic sovereignty, told the  House that he supported the principle oi  the new bill "without reservation". He  also supported the government's decision  to-refuse-to-submit-tao 4he-jurisdictioo-jjt  the International Court at the Hague mi  some aspects of the new Arctic legislation!  The words of World War 1 British  Foreign Minister Earl Grey applied, said  the Coast-Chilcotin MP ��� "Britain will  act in what she conceives to be her national interest." He quoted Doan Acho-  son, retired veteran U.S. foreign minister,  to the same effect.  "I hope this government and all governments that follow it will seek to be  good neighbors to the other nations and  will work for a rule of international law,  but in all things there is priority, as Is  often said in this House, and the priority  of the Canadian government is clear ���  it is the national interest of Canada."  St. Pierre supported NDP Leader  Tommy Douglas (Nanaimo, Cowichan and  The Islands) who urged a recorded vote  on the Arctic Pollution Bill to register  the unanimous view of thc House of  Commons.  St. Pierre said the attitude of the  American State Department seemed "intransigent" and noted that Alaskan Senator  Stephens  "who    understands   the  problem'* "had* supported   the  Canadian  government's action.  The day before his speech in Commons,  which followed those of Northern Development Minister Jean Chretien and External Affair Minister Mitchell Sharp  among Liberal party members, St. Pierre  had toured the Chedabucto Bay area of  Nova Scotia, examining damage of oil  pollution done by the loss of the tanker  Arrow.  -He-referred^o-4he-^Arro\v-as-an-11old-  Tub, owned by Aristotle Onassis", whose  shipping company had been apparently  the least co-operative of any agency in  attempting to clean up the mess. No one,  said St. Pierre, could tolerate the idea  of Canada permitting dangerous tankers  to use the Northwest Passage where darkness, .shifting Polar pack ice Ihd other  perils make risks far greater. "  - St. Pierre declared his speech was  not anti-American. "I am not trying to  pour trouble on oily waters." But he predicted that the United States itself, which  is now vigorously protesting the Canadian action, will within a very few  years institute the same sort of legislation  to protect its own coastlines.  MRS. SARAH Jane Riddell who died in  Lions Gate Hospital on April 26 was  born Sarah Jane Brimelow in Lancashire,  England on November 23rd, 1889. She  married Matthew Henry Hughes of Jed-  idiah Island on July 18th 1931. Following  the death of her husband, she married  James Ross Riddell on May 28, 1950 in  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay. with  the Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiating.  For many years, Mrs. Riddell was a  guest at the Aged Folks Guest Houses  at Garden Bay and during the past year  she lived at Greene Court senior citizens'  homes at Sechelt.  Memorial services were heia^oTT"ApriF  28 and 29 in the Church of His Presence,  Redrooffs.  -,,'  SCHOOL TRUSTEE  Sechelt. Theatre owner John Hayes,  past chairman of the Sechelt & District  Chamber of Commerce replaces Reverend Barry Jenks as School Trustee for  Village of Sechelt. His was the only  nomination and he is therefore elected  by acclamation.  TOTEM ,OLUB  INDIAN HALL  'Si"/  Jackpot $300  $75 TO 00  ft DOOH PRIZE ft  ,'���  '7  Sped��!  SPER1MG AND  ALL-WEATHER  COATS  Sizes 7 - 22��/2  orlnl Emiiies  Half Size Dresses  I6V2 -241/2  All Special for  Mother's Day and  Many other lovely  Gift Items.  elen J  ^sradk  ion  SHOPPE  Gibsons  Phone 886-9941        l   ^-�����a/V "��� v^''S^&^''^^'''^^J^��^^^ 1,1^*���iftk. �������������������� i    , !������/���, l/yawjl ii*<*yii  fa^aHf >V r^ i-^i <fH��| W-Kmi JMfc.i<  wiaiiw*^ > ^m�� ���gOwMW���J fmf iy^-|��|a|W"***-�� I l*"**Wf M  /  ���WHH^tftlwya^H���^"*.'  ��� ������W  -fwH-f^WIWI    (���W**"MHp^i*��M*-��lw*^faWi  ' mi' M-'iur "'i' t���^v11 i i"' "   " ������"���'���""  The Festival of Sports will  make British Columbia the  athletic capital o f Canada.  Support for this statement lies  in the fact that the initial Festival  has already reached the 1974  projected level. Originally, it was  felt that 15 communities might  compete in 20 sports. Today,  however. 64 B.C. centres will play  host to more than 125.000 athletes  in 47 sports.  The first annual Festival of  Sports will be staged May 16  through June 1. It is sponsored by  the B.C. Sports Federation in cooperation with the Government of  British Columbia.  As well as a host of provincial  championships, the Festival of  Sports will also provide the  background for four national  championships and 23 international athletic events.  The Festival of Sports was  conceived in December 1968, by  Ronald B. Worley, Deputy  Minister of Travel Industry, who  felt the need to encourage participation by all British  Columbians in all forms of sport  activity,  Worley suggested the dates of  May 16 through June 1 for several  reasons. First, those dates encompass three weekends, two of  them long ones, including  Canada's Victoria Day holiday  (May 16-18) and the United  States' Memorial Day ("day 30-  June 1).  Second, and most important, it  is the time of year when the  couver sportsman R. E. Walker,  Jr. to start the word rolling.  Walker's first stop was Merritt.  Next it was Clinton, 100-mile  House and Clearwater. Then it  was on to Kamloops, Salmon Arm  ahd Sicamous. FYom there, north  to the Cariboo. Peace River and  Alaska border.  The plan was simple, but  exhausting. A lengthy talk to a  community mayor and leading  sports and recreation people.  Then it was on to the next centre.  "After a while", said Walker,  "we began collecting communities like a trapper collects  pelts"  Sports Federation president;  "Every community of any size in  B.C. will benefit as well as  amateur sports through the  Festival. It is this local participation that is so important if  we are really to develop the  potential of our young people and  encourage participation by all  members of the community, in  some form of recreational endeavour".  First event to be officially  sanctioned for the Festival was  the B.C. versus Alberta swim  meet at Vernon, May 16-17. First  community submission sanctioned was that of 100-Mile House,  It soon became evident that [who will stage the provincial high  interest in the Festival was  growing. Letters requesting  more information on the event  began to pour in from all parts of  the province.. It became so big, in  fact, that full-time help had to be  secured.  Enter Don Benson and Frank  Bain.  Benson and Bain, two well-  known and respected sports  officials in the province, were  appointed special field  representatives for the governing  B.C. Sports Federation to help  plan the Festival. It became the  duty of each to assign themselves  regions in the province to worjc  with local communities and  sports bodies in planning Festival  events.  By the  time  the  Festival  begins, Buckley, Benson. Bain  ' and Walker estimate they will  school rodeo and a senior Softball  tournament, May 16-18.  Preparations for the Festival  have aroused wide interest in  many foreign countries. As well  as a score of athletes from the  neighbouring United States, the  Festival will highlight these  prominent international  programs:  An under-14 girls' volleyball  tournament in Surrey, May 23-30,  featuring teams from Canada,  the U.S., Japan and Brazil.  A series of exhibition rugby  games by Middlesex County of  England against All-Star.teams,  at Vancouver, Victoria, Kelowna,  Abbotsford and Duncan.  A series of soccer exhibitions  by famed Newcastle United  against All-Star opposition at  Vancouver and Victoria.  Five and ten-pin bowling  matches between Canada, the  U.S. and Japan at Vancouver.  Then, too, the national boxing  championships and Commonwealth Games Trials yvill be  staged in New Westminster, May  30, the national black belt judo  championships go at Vancouver,  May 16, the national five and ten-  pin bowling championships will  be in Vancouver, May 30-31 and  the national water polo championships are slated for Port  Alberni, May 16^18:������������ -*  And so. the first annual B.C.  Festival of Sports is set for the  launching pad.  Said Prime Minister Bennett,  the event's honorary chairman:  "with the Festival of Sports as a  vehicle, and in close co-operation  with the B.C. Sports Federation,'!  am supremely confident that this  province will become the sports  capital of Canada. I am throwing  the gauntlet to all provinces,  challenging them to compete for  this title that will be B.C.'s".  . JParl of the financial support for  the sports participating in the  Festival will come from the ��10  million Sport and Fitness Fund  announced in the legislature  during the spring of 1969. Annual  interest from, the fund ���  estimated at ��750,000 ��� has been  designated for use to promote  amateur sport and fitness in the  province.  The full promotional umbrella  is being provided ��� by the  Department of Travel Industry  from a budget separate from the  Sport and Fitness Fund.  Volleyball team warms up to the Festival of Sports. Everybody  from the little people to the oldtimers are responding to the  challenge.  largest number of B.C. sports are  active (47 of 50). Worley's  thinking also was to use the  Festival dates us a springboard  for B.C, athletes to the Canada  Summer Games, June 1 Is the  closing date for participation in  those national games.  Worley"h subsequent submission for the Festival to the  provincial government was  heartily endorsed by Prime  Minister W. A, C. Bennett,  have travelled some 60,000 miles  by car, plane and boat: The work  has been hard, but highly  rewarding.  .Discoveries such as sports  clubs hidden away in small  communities were unfolded. In  most cases, they didn't know  Uiere was a governing B.C.  Sports Federation working for  them.  And tho reaction from these  sports     bodies     has     been  And so, in Mny of 1969, the big j staggering, indeed. Before the  job began, with the full approval ��� idea of J.he Sports Festival was  of Minister of Travel Industry.'conceived, thc B.C. Snorts  Kenneth Kiernan, �� Federation  had 43 affiliated  It fell upon John Buckley, organizations, Today,"as a result  Assistant Director, Department I of the Festival of Sports, It has 56,  of   Travel   Industry  and  Van-!    Says Dr. Boh Hlndmnrch, B.C,  Pollution  Can Kill  Animals Too  It's no secret that water  pollution can result in massive  fish kills, destroy aquatic habitat,  and become potential * human  health hazards, But many people  do not realize that certain kinds  of pollution can kill aquatic  animals, or animals using rivers,  lakes and streams for drinking  purposes.  Ohio Department of Natural  Resources' Division of Wildlife  field officers investigated 51.  pollution cases which killed more  than 794,000 animals. Greatest  animal kill came from metal  manufacturing sources (459,077).  The Canoe Makes a  The Country Grows  Comeback,  igger  By \V,A."IHiity,,Mimrr  Sounds a little crazy, doesn't It  but Paul Brooks in the Atlantic  Monthly put It very aptly,  "TIIK IWIIK'S hi/.i*:  SHRINKS WITH TIIK SI,KKI>  OF YOUH THAVIXi l.itllHgo  .incl. n moment lo the* Initial  problem: tin* space nvnlliilile In  Hie national parks it. not big  ���enough f��r all who waul t�� use  It. Hut I lie sl/c of u park Is  directly relate.! to th.' mnimer  In which you use II. If you are In  u canoe travelling nt Hirer  mllen an hour, the lake on  which yon are paddling In leu  times lift loan and leu limes as  hi-otut as It In to a .min-In .��  speedboat going llilrly, An  hour's paddle will lake you us  far wway at. an hum* In n  i-.pcriMr.oal ������' If lli-m*- arc no  speedboats. In other .vonln,  nun*.- people ran use (he name  space wllh the mime result... . .  every road llial repliurt. n  footi-ulli, every uullmurd motor  lhal n-plueet. a canoe |iaiUtle,  ithrlnlu Ihe area of Hie park.','  Canoeing, like ninny <.tl.��'r  things, seems lo run In cycles. In  the vmn and .ton canoes wen*  probably the most popular form  ol wnt email, Nearly every  summer collage had at least one  canoe available for Ihe iim> of Us  occupants and visitors, Canoe  regalltiH, races and games ���Acre a  regular pari of the mimincr  activities at most of the resort  areas throughout Canada. This  cycle started to wane in the late  :i()s and canoeing all but disappeared until the early 60s, This  lessening   In   popularity   came  about through the appearance of  the power boating boom shortly  after the second war when it  seemed people couldn't get out  i onto Ihe water fast enough and  the park's size began to shrink.  Thc   waterways   soon   became  \ clogged with boats and outboard  I motors and what was once an  | enjoyable pasttlinc has become  ! another rat race and king-sized  traffic jam  at  boat  launching  ramps.  Travelling by canoe can once  again give you Ihe freedom and  Isolation which Is desired by so  many city-bound people, No  waiting In line at launching  ramps, no moorage fees to pay,  no running expenses, no crowds  when you get to where you are  going, no noise or smell of a  motor and probably most  biu.cflel.il of all, no pollution of  our waterways.  Tills new cycle in rnnoeing was  started by a handful ol ardent  canoeists In the early 60s, those  who hail grown tired of an artificial world and wanted to  regain their flense of value* by  returning to the pence and quiet  ol the wilderness, They returned  from lltclr exploration trips of  our lakes and rivers wllh  g lowing, �� o in e I I in e ��  overexnggerated reports of their  If you're thinking of purchasing  a camper-coach, trailer-camper  outfit there are a lot of questions  that need to be answered before  you invest in such a unit.  One of the first is: What size  pickup truck do I need for a  camper-coach? This is best  answered by the dealer selling  the equipment/as trucks vary in  performance.  But the standard half-ton,  eight-foot bed pickup is designed  to carry payloads up to approximately 1,000 pounds.  If the personal gear of the  party, plus food, water and the  camper-coach itself exceeds this  weight-then*-it"s-recommended  that you purchase a three-  quarter ton, eight-foot truck.  This will give you heavier  frame, heavier wheel bearings,  heavier shocks and an increase in  your rated payload.'  The economical way to buy a  truck to your own specifications  is through an order to your dealer  with shipment direct from the  factory. Any modification at the  dealer level will usually cost you  more.  Your truck dealer will be able  to recommend the type and  power of the engine you need,  heavy duty springs, battery,  (usually 70 amperes), and he will  probably favor 15 or 16 inch  commercial split rim wheels,  mounting six or eight 7.00 or 7.50  commercial tires depending on  the size and weight of the camper.  And talking of tires, 'many  drivers do not know that trailer  tires need a lot more air pressure  than car tires,  In some cases double or triple  thc amount which means you  mny require pressures of 50  pounds or even up to 90 or 100  pounds.  If your trailer tires are only  inflated to the same pressure as  your automobile tires it con  cause an uneven tread wear  which can enpse blowouts,  Trailer tires should be of the  proper size to carry the  maximum anticipated load,  including weight of the boat,  trailer, camping gear nnd other  cargo.  Some trailer llrcs travel up to  adventures,  They   told  of  companionship ,  around a campflre, of solitude, | ��2tpercent faster than the car  game and birds they had     "'*' '  *'  thf  seen, the fishing beyond most  city-dwellers comprehension, the  exciting and ever dangerous  rapids they had run, the length  and toughness of the portages  Ihey had made and always of the  .scenic grandeur and panoramic  beauty of this province of British  Columbia.  Their escapades were usually  twicked up by a good selection of  (Continued on Pago i:��>  ^*>i& *�����> v-*' - * ����*  ���?,*f;��Sb*.��r" V    v     f.  3*Fa *F .a       a  Oi,. a    a. ..V  -a. 1  j*.%*y �����  ��� S'%mat7*.-  The famous Bugaboo Mountains of the Kootenays are the  playground of skiing Prime Ministers, helicopter-lifted  movie stars, and the real outdoors types, the mountaineers.  This picture is a good example of the scene expected if your  are ready and able to climb to your sport.  ���B.C. Government picture  ean  Pollution is a filthy nine-letter  word that should be cleaned up.  '"And'vlBer'B.C. ^Government,  under the hew Litter Act, and  with the help of every citizen1 in  B.C. who has any connection with  the outdoors, intends to enforce a  clean-up campaign to rid B.C. of  litter.  The principle of the Litter Act  or Bill is part of the B.C.  Government's broad policy  directed to the preservation of a  high quality environment.  The Bill is an attempt to reduce  thc burden of litter control, in  parks, wilderness areas and on  Crown lands. And for those who  camp or hike in the wilderness, a  shovel" :'.wuTbecprie the most  important piece of equipment in  their camping gear.  The act in general prohibits  littering, which means the  dumping of rubbish, garbage,  waste materials, such as  packages, bottles, cans, etc., or  the discharge of sewage or waste  into any fresh water or watercourse or on land except in accordance with the Health Act.  In an explanatory note the  Legislative Council states the  Bill, submitted by thc Minister of  Recreation and Conservation  Hoh. W. K. Kiernan, requires that  all containers for beverages be  returnable; to prohibit littering  oh waters and lands; and to  prohibit the spoiling and fouling  of waters and adjoining lands.  Beverage containers can be  glass, plastic or metal and if the  beverage is to be consumed off  the premises the sales clerk, or  person that sells it, must undertake to refund the purchaser  on delivery of the empty container the sum of not less than  two cents for each container.  Whether this will stop the lit-  tering of beaches and parks with  broken bottle's remains to be  seen. Even before there were  refundable bottles and aluminum  cans the beaches were littered  Willi broken glass, that was a  constant hazard to bathers and  persons in light shoes.  Enforcement of the broken  botUe menace and other sections  of the Litter Act will rest with an  "enforcement officer."  This officer, could be a peace  officer,   conservation   or   park  officer, forest ranger or any other  person that has such authority or  (Continued on Page 13)  PfT^fl  pulling them. For example n car  doing 50 miles per hour with a  certain size tire, say 775x14,  may pull a trailer lhat has tires,  100x11, doing around n:i miles per  hour In terms of trendwear,  During storage periods, a  month or more, the trailer should  Ih* put on blocks and the wheels  removed. Tires should Im, stored  In a cool, dry place, If this is not  possible, keep (hem off (lie  ground and reduce Ihe (Ire air  pressure (o 10 pounds per lire.  vou m IF  ���em  mw  Headers of this Spring Supplement have an added attraction expected lo create great Interest . . .  A ITIKI*.. DRAW with n grand price of n trip for two lo  Calgary and return on I'WA's Hlnmpcder lllght, with lice  entry and grandstand scats ot thc world famous Calgary  Stampede  Weekend accommodation at (lie CI'H'h Palllser Hotel will  lie provided the lucky couple, plus Hill |>oekct money,  There lire also 2i consolnt ion prizes of M each, One winner  will In** (.elected from Ihe coupons sent In to each of Ihe ��M  Western Hegional Newsjvipers,  There is one proviso . , only readers of the .Supplement  having the masthead of your own Western Hegional  Newspaper will l.ecllgible t (.compete In this lice thaw.  Foil details can Ik* lotiud on thc back page.  I�� pfdDfdDM 1(��W Mteract  mshssewny IritM Culiiiiliiai  The Litter Act, which recently received second rending in thc Provincial Legislature,  makes several major proposals for the protection of our lands and water:  1. It prohibits the sale of beverages In "no-deposit"  containers. If the Act is approved, all leverage  containers will have to be refundable for not less  than (wo cents apiece.  2. It prohibits all Uttering on land and fresh water,  except in compliance wilh a permit issued under  lho Pollution Control Act or in accordance with  regulation.-**) governing the proper disposal of waste  and litter.  3�� It prohibits discharge of sewage or waste from  trailers,campers, bonis, etc,,except in compliance  with proper met bods of disposal and in accordance  with the Health Act and regulations.  4. It calls for the appointment of Fnforccineiu Officers  with power to issue tickets...and for prosecution  under Ihe Summary Convictions Act of any person  found guilty of violating the proposed new  regulations.  Thc proposed new l.lllcr Ac!   demands (hut every Individual be held responsible for Ids treatment of our  natural environment. It's ��tough piece ot legislation, designed to meet a tough problem before It  reaches major proportions. Remember, n clenn,polIullon-frec environment Is your responsibility, loo.  Miiy 20 has been proclaimed Anti-Utter Day in British Columbia.  '.ft  ��f f,,,V-*V*  THE GOVERNMENT Ol BRITISH' COLUMBIA.  Department of Recreation and Conservation,  Department of Travel Industry.      Hon. W.K. Kiernan, {Minister.  *rtv-.i�� ���nfl,'^*fittt.t ���*���  -ft--"-1'    f*** >*���*.*** ^*^, f%. ' f   1***IF la 9*-\;a*r   *F->     a  3S?* *r *   **vt**>  Pi  ��  til  ���.or* *  sffijt-f1'  f*^  m  hA^\y^r7^^74i7^:2< *v*$% &';&*::#$'&^^-tTf*.*;l>Fi!'-^;*^.5 K-Wf; >V A;vA^, ia.a; f A^IA-A, Av^IA-wa^pA*'��.** w^.v*-*. ^'47A''J* ftv?*>.*v*<"-*��� fA*A*v,*./lr? ^^&4-*' i^AA^:  **,*  '4. ,'*.* *a  -"'�����      �� J**"  ff.'J    *��  *i J���"**''  J  s  COOffttB-J  ^E^TlW''W<lT'W��l*'>'T  y <��SECTICIPE ^     Ik  i.w-mom����     'fcim-aiaHBMWw-Q _      !  ���MM-Viim i��juwinn'-l" ;��'".-f����~!"'*'*!Wlf"'"'"f'J,''l-'l-'N''3''"w,*''^^r^a����nl,J,J,i,,.,,,|,t|i,..lli,    .  \\ - - A ��� ,...v.N  I'll ������run, ��� ���! -V*   ���        i .. . f, , ���., a,r,���,i   ,. If.ff,  1 "       "" -  I ^^a ��������"  l(o*n,i<? ifit'tr ���"���; -Jv'^li^0^' *���  ui ,  n i*(.|.>��.i r'^i ��� *'���   * ���* ' '  '  lifa,   ten-"   >tf '" ' * ���"������"������"  nun: .Hi*��iifiV.'��Ji��Jl����ts*  ^" HO in- -'.���*���  .fl ���,��.-.������������.'.-��� ������-���--'t*    '���'li/   "-'"���  ft>Xir<ii a��l'��-.i-*>��-'      t rtf'11   Clf AN - ORV ��� odourless  pnornr. ��� Sfc * sans odeuo  vr^��X��,jHl ^l��K^Wl^*r^^  911  3  Vapona* NO-PEST STRIP Insecticide is clean,  dry, odourless and safe. Kills small flying insects  indoors by remote control for up to 3 months.  Until today you had to squirt, squash,  splat, stick, spray to kill flying insects.  No more.  Now all yon have to do is hanR tip n Vnpona NO-PEST  SIR 11'- the civilized way to kill flying insecti. indoors.  Not hing to mix, -squirt or drip. Vapona NO-I'F.ST STRU*  kills (lying insects without even touching them! A t.ingl<'  Strip kills Hying insects in ait avcrag,: size room -about  1,000 cubic feet    for up to 3 months.  And it's safe. Use it in the kitchen (nothing to drip on  to food), hedrootn, livinp room, dining room, garage, boat,  trailer, tent or summer cottage.  ���aiif-ll Hrifcl. "t,M.  (Imagine your cottage with no flics or mosquitoes. Vapona  NO-PEST STRIPS will hill small flying insects while you're  in town so your cottage is free of them when you arrive I)  Here's another advantage! The new Shell Vapona NO-  PEST STRIP is almost beautiful. (Not nt all like ugly,  sticky flypaper.) Each one conies with its own attractive  gold-coloured container.  The actual size of a strip inside its attractive container  is slightly larger than the one shown above.  Look for the Vapona NO-PEST STRIP display in  your neighbourhood drug store. It costs about $2.95 . ..  but it kills small Hying in^rts, automatically, all summer  long! Htty several today.  Available at drug stores throughout B.C.  INSECTICIDE  FY]  IV  b<s)iJ dvlJuulb  ���^sbeilU  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY. 1970 ���      2  t k  ��� 4 *\i,f.L     tt-Vj  A  /'  ' i\  \r  / -  FT**"*  y *"  p,  \  V  j  ���**  /A,  The beautiful Gulf Islands are an added attraction to the vacationer who chooses Vancouver Island as his holiday headquarters. Easy to reach by short ferry hops, the Islands enjoy  quiet serenity, plus a climate dryer and sunnier than mostof the coast of southern B.C. This is a  scene on Galiano Island, which lies alongside Active Pass. B.C. Government Photo  Know B.C. Better  /  Lying awash in the warm  Japanese Current, cuddled into  the cradle of the Pacific Northwest coast, Vancouver Island is  3G5 miles of mountains, forest,  seashore, stream and lake  country with an awful lot of  vacation pleasure going for it.  It's a playground lor all  seasons, for the skier in January  high on the slopes of the Forbidden Plateau to the boater  slow-trolling the dark green  waters of Sansum Narrows, for  salmon in late June.  The'island is paradise for thc  hunter crouched In a blind on the  shore near thc tiny fishing village  of Tofino waiting for Brant to  whirl in on thc autumn wind and  to thc families In campers poking  up the sun-wnrmed roads of the  upper island for the first trout of  springtime.  Thousands of people annually  make their vacation pilgrimage  to the Island ��� it is not called  Vancouver Island, just The  Island ������ and yet there are few  places in North America thnt nre  so untouched by the flood tides of  tourism.  'The Islanders are oriented  towards thc outdoors, as Is  natural, for so many have moved  there from the rest of Canada to  escape winter's blasts or the city  rat race, Walk Into a village store  or crossroads service station nnd  the talk Is likely to be of the July I  sailing regatta, or who caught the  biggest spring salmon last  weekend,  "Don't know die size of It, but  the picture I look of It weighed  four pounds," chuckled an old  llmer, and everyone laughed at  lho lioary Joke,  Fishing Is superb. Here's some  ' facts.  In Snnnlch Inlet, a few  minutes drive from downtown  Victoria, sports fishermen  caught 21,350 recorded salmon  in 1968. In Nearby Swartz Bay,  half an hour from the city, sports  fishermen caught another 51,925  salmon. While impressive, these  are only a small percentage of  the salmon caught on the island.  The island's 109 recognized  steelhead streams annually yield  thousands of fish and thc trout  streams, many hundreds of  them, if not thousands, are world-  renowned, mainly because so  many famous fishing* writers  visit them to sing their praises. It  is nothing to have several men  from as far away as Texas,  Hawaii arid New York fishing a  favorite stream, lured there year  after year.  Hunting? Plenty. Deer in  abundance. Some elk. Hear,  Every kind of upland game and  great flocks of waterfowl,  Perhaps if you're lucky, ond have  (lie stamina, you can get in on n  cougar hunt.  Camping? The Island has  hundreds of camp units in nearly  a score of government ��� supervised camping sites, all situated  beside a lake br stream In the  finest recreational area possible,  There is no daily charge at most  camps,  Like any major area partly  dependent upon tourism, there  are dozens of hotels and motels  and resorts. Many millions hove  been poured Into, construction In  tho past few years nnd few places  in Canada nave such fine ac-  commodntiori.  However, the attraction of  Vancouver Island to so many Is  the feeling that here one can find  the frontier spirit, A town or  motel may bo around the next  corner, but that little corner of  Watch Tire Pressures  Beforfe You Hit Road  Poorly'Serviced trailer tires  cnn be very dangerous on  vacation trips, the Canada Safety  Couneil says in Its Tire ('.duration  Campaign. v  Undcr-lnflutlon of lliese I Ires  causes high .speed trailer sway,  fishtalllng and even Jackalling as  well ns overheat ing resulting In  blowouts, Over Inflation can  cause lire damage by reducing  the ability of the tire to absorb  (ttrnagtng road shock;..  Incorrect lnll.ition of trailer  tires reduet'Hthe driver's control  ol Ihe ear and trailer Iweause the  treads have less than lull contact  -with the rond, Ihe Couneil nays,  II you're travelling nt .Ml mph.  Ihe average boat trailer lire Is  wmig at an equivalent of 115 mph  In terms of heat and tread wear,  Kven many servicemen don't  know thnt ear and trailer tires  need different nlr pressures,  A number of trailer sizes  .���.���.������ ill o pruuuuroH of more, (bun Ml  piuml.*. at tho maximum load  with some needing up to loo  l-ounds  Vacatliincrt. are advised to  establish the size nnd ply rating  of their trailer tires aiul use the  pressures recommended by  trailer makers, Tho pressures  should lie checked when the tires  are cool, Iwcnusc the normal  iressui-e Is much higher when  they're hot. Best Insurance in n  trailer lire emergency Is a  properly-Inflated spare,  the world where you are, with a  stream rushing by and a  mountain leaning over your tent,  is the only corner of the world.  This magnificent scenery on  every hand, from the mountain  meadows to the miles of sand  seashore, the deep forests and the  roads following the line of least  resistance to some hidden trout  stream, from the cool evening  wind drifting the camp fire  smoke across a valley lake, these  are thc things which have such a  strong attraction for the visitor.  And it is these things which bring  the visitor back year after year,  until many think of Thc Island as  almost a second home.  No one can ever have seen thc  Pacific breakers crashing on  IaOng Beach, 12 miles of broad  white sand, and not felt thc strong  mill of this Island, Or gone  hunting for oysters, and found  them in their tens of thousands,  nnd not felt that nature is  bountiful. Or driven for many  miles in the upper half of The  Island nnd met only the occasional car and not felt that here  Is one of the last unspoiled places  on the continent,  Many of the tourists haul  trailers, for it is a wonderland for  these enthusiasts, so much open  land, and campers galore explore  the small gravel roads shooting  off into the back country from the  Island's fine main highways,  There has been nn astonishing  rise in boating too, and every  town and village has Its own  marina, and the whole coastline  is indented with bays and coves  and protected by Islands where  the bonier can hole up for the  night, put up the barbecue on tho  Ix'uclt and roast steaks or grill  salmon as the stars twinkle  above.  Nearly 2,000 government ���  approved tourist accommodation,  establishments are listed In Ihe  Wo edition of the British  Columbia Tourist Directory,  Affectionately known as the*  "Green Book," the Directory  contains visitor Information on  all areas of the Province, It llsls  Provincial and National Park,  Ferry Information.. Iran-  spoliation companies, and gives  Information on all prominent  centres nnd areas, Strip maps  nnd n list of licensed guides are  contained in the ill page booklet,  ol which 750,000 copies will be  available for distribution.  i  :,  �� ��� **���    r  *  ���a-*"* ���*-*���# ���*��   ��c f* *�����  ,   ���      *,    KWAtfUa, jmw ���Haw j��i*% j****** ���!���������* ���wta-w..*..��� **  ���fc ���*��� ���flM *���(������ * "-ll * HByn j| p_]|| ||  ���Alr'im'B.'P'a ft jawcflptflji t\ A* -a  fc-ts--.  ."* ,"!/.-"'?,Vi JiiA'  I '-���- ?? 4*rAA  iifrtl-A��*ft*Afc*t,  '** :  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT -���MAY, 1970    (  ��2  -f-^a^'-O.-^^   fa< * tag  $"���*�����-"��� '-�����>,r fr 5TT"r 7  Admirers Gather  One of the many summer and weekend residents struck it lucky on an  early morning fishing expedition at Mission Point and landed this 50-pound  beauty. He was soon surrounded by a host of admirers.  >����.a.^v^.'AF<'���^->a--/,'  ��� "Si   *-|  0  w  V  I'  i-T������   -* lir<.��  > JI I III I   .>V, -J  ...<���*.*.  V.,  ����� ���- i  ryx*.  s.    it.    .fa  -.W. J" ~  a  X,  LA, ��.  _J*l����"N,��'a��''lVSWW����|k.     "       .V--F  F.     -V, I      ' 1  .,.*>   -"   a>5;j* l  '   a����,44*f  al, - '  aa-FF*.*-  'a,*/  vj;*AJ-J-A"-.   A'*. *- *i.T^ ������*���  -"H^'iAA ���**���  ���'--,'���!'��';��  ��� py V-*     ^T   \.    * ^^^^(i. -.^f-*. -< *   - ^ -    _  . * lr*1*T *" * *HV rf  v **^*i  ?^^"^^7t-p xA-rL*�����t��-1 *!  l^'"fr "*�����*��� *-*T jJP*"-***.*?' **>>-**���* A  .���>y.F4j. a*,, J,J,.     ��,   -^..C FTfta-.**   ,^-Sf"  ..a.   *lF��Jt;    "U r��*i-��l>   **",��,   "a.   *'     WF����"*�� ���**-*       aa"^ |  ���t^<s^f *S?0 4f *rrrC-*  A,L>F*a-,-a(.     .       -**�� **     .*��-      -a"*?*,--, n  St.    Jj'        ... t       ��/5ilaF   -.. .       ��    V".  ^ fa11!  Sechelt Waterfront  Natural beach area of Sechelt attracts numerous visitors who enjoy relaxing on the beach amid natural surroundings with lots of logs to sit on. The  Lady of Lourdes Church in the background is situated on the Sechelt Indian  reserve.  \A^a^  'A35/  ,f��t, ' ^ * *v��,^r  a-*-     '  Vs)  /,^%  F-*r.  '' A?  >Af*^  ���f1  1    '7   4*  r        A " !  ��f"*;    f   1  I 1.  &  yt\*  |*^��KW��������^*W<**-**^*^l**t '  ua. at*..  ��***|��  \^    ��*^.f-    . .*-   ,''..UrFl|,iMai,.���i  Down to tho Sea  Always n scene of activity, n whnrf i.s Invariably well populated by sen  gulls who make excellent material for the keen photographer.  1 f 1 *S(   i   i ���-  *.     ^ a ^ |^!S|        M   -,     Af^^S  <1S  ]  /  -nr.-K.-af    . 1^^    ,  "    -ll    \  .1  \  Sailboat Pnradite  Secret Cove with its well protected waters offers ideal conditions for .small  sailboats. Shown here aro ladies participating In a local regalia.  S��iw��:S;sA  tember 1969.  *^*^g^aegg��  OG=BllJlJ(J**B  CORPORATION   CALIF.  Over 30,000,000 fishermen around the  world attest to the popularity and quality  features of Daiwa rods and reels. Daiwa is.  continually expanding, and further refining  their broad line of tackle with innovations  that set the industry standard. Encompassing the entire fresh and salt water fishing  spectrum.  X>  No. 9200  ��� "Star" drag with lixed spool.  ��� All motol gearing  ��� Easy tako apart.  Gear ratio 2.7 tol.  Spooled with 60 yds.. 6 Ib. monofilament.  Weighs only S oz.  No. 7290A  ��� Valuo packed fresh water spinning reel.  ��� Pro-balanced rotor system.  ��� Automatic full-bail retrieve  Gear ratio 3,3 tot.  Lino capacity 210 yds., 10 Ib. tost.  Weighs only 10 07,  .... j.  No. 7700  Swoitlsh   stool   tinil   with   liletimo  ToriTialas." lino guide.  Anoili/od spool,  Crown face giton wllh expnrtly cm big  tooth provide hlgli retrieve power.  Never loosen special nylon nut on bnil arm,  Gear ratio 3.4 to 1.  Lino capacity 225 yds., 25 lb. test.  Weighs only 22 01.  0(H3QCULD(H]  ��.nr.MOMATta.fa. n��i ir>  Splccr'o has a comprehensive, stock of  rods and reels on display now! . , . Carl  Spiccr is able to proyldo Powell River  fishermen with precisely what they need,  when they need It, regardless of tho  situation. If it's not in stock we'll get it!  Hook up with Daiwa by making your  ���election from this performance-tested  action tackle,  Marin�� Avenue.  Phono 4SS-25SS  a-ftf.  ��,���** ***-*��*-��������*��� OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  J*K  *-       a  ** '-Jf,  ��**����((  **aW X<��a^!..  ^ ** aFFFas.    ^-*V    ^  <V<I��i��!T*y����SJK^ya!��S-a,5i,s   -��� (  ^^4 Ia  * >v ��   >5,v  ^���^ '����*'*"** ���.��*-**,*: vs***-  ���>HfV a-  a aaaFaaa^aa^ajF*5*     ^  a*,',   *  , !��� *,    ���   a  ��    I *^.f - t��VA 1  ^   Rs/a/^a:v  ��    A<A;*   fAA  ^a Aww**. <-%���*.*���-A-1  If-a, a>     Jt'*> **,jXA���ja, a-?  , ��     V    a    S ^ V      f?*%  �� ^ ->Av ��>��� V^l  4  ^t^a.  . a ,    .    *"���*���* *ti"'>i  >V    . J^.^{ , a�� (   ,,*-S"<\   ��� a     -C      \i,J  >   A�� A..   *        ;    a ^ V, I j  V - - ��*��-���** ���**"- A    ******  a   '       Va     f>*?   <'*    A   aV^'^^A!  *    ~\       ��     \    "���="     <   >t<'?    F^****^     **  '���>'������      jFiVayfjl MVa,.r   '" % *  FFrf��a(*M F  a -R,   |    -3       *F| -*-"��� ^  ,y ���*���-*' ** - *���-  - ����������� .��fc  at "I ���*  ���^^^-Ca-IW^^.  ���S'V *aV***>  Mlv<A^ A*A*Al��A��*^*A -*>  Fancy, heated pools may be o.k. for some folks. But there are still two great,  natural ways to beat the heat in a hurry. One's the old swimming hole. And the  other's Old Style Beer. Don't let that new, easy-open can fool you. It's still  brewed the slow, old-fashioned way for full, refreshing flavour. And still making  quite a splash with men who care about their beer.  Establishment of four new  Class "A" Provincial Parks is  announced. The largest of the  parks is located 4' a miles west of  Quesnel and has been named  Pinnacles Provincial Park.  Within its 315 acres are unique  erosianal columnar features that  -projectr^s-^u*ch-iis-20-feet-uL  ward from the valley side of  Baker Creek. These features are  known locally as the Pinnacles,  hence the park's name.  Silver Beach Provincial Park  lies at the north end of Seymour  Arm of Shuswap Lake and  features a long fine sandy beach  which is a mecca for boating  enthusiasts and local residents  who enjoy the warm waters for  swimming. The mouth of  Seymour River, which can  provide good fishing, forms the  western boundary of this 155-acre  park.  A day use area and 2-l-unit  campground are planned at 67-  acre Gordon Bay Provincial  Park, a lakeside area 3'.. miles  northwest of Honeymoon Bay on  Cowichan Lake.  The generosity of the Tomslake  Centennial Committee and Mrs.  A. Herold in donating a 12-acre  roadside park to the people of  British Columbia has resulted in  the establishment of Sudeten  Provincial Park. The park,  developed as a picnicking area as  a Centennial project, is located  on Highway 2 about 20 miles  southeast of Dawson Creek Next  year as well as the picnic ground  a wayside rest area will be  available.  In addition to camping units  constructed, picnic sites were  increased by four percent to 2,485  units during 1969. Boat-launching  ramps were added to facilities at  a number of parks. Park inventory increased by the addition  of 10 new Class "A" Parks for a  total of 275 parks of all classes  and three Recreation Areas for a  total of five.  Slow brewed and naturally aged  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  There are nearly 3,000 shooting  preserves in the United States.  This is another way that private  enterprise can help state and  federal agencies supply more  outdoor recreation.  The big trend in shooting  preserves in America is their  development as year-around  outdoor recreation for the entire  family. Many preserve operators  have added .fishing, archery,  clay-target shooting and nature  trails.  One of the reasons the Datsun pickup sells more than all  other truck imports combined, in North America, is its  popularity as a recreation vehicle. Its rugged construction  and reliable engine will take hunters and fishermen just  about anywhere The camper converts roughing into solid  comfort  Sportsmen  Proved Not  Litterhugs  Vindication for the sportsman  concerning littering came  recently from statistics gathered  by Keep America Beautiful, Inc.  Of all categories of people  using the outdoors, sportsmen  were the least offenders with  litter. They were responsible for  only five per cent of the litter in  rural areas investigated.  Picnickers were responsible  for 25 per cent and passing  motorists for 70 per cent-  _-fj- .  <*-  ". ^A        ������2*$,V  ��,, ���*���-���    Know B.C. Better  t, Ci C  ���"A   ���.-���  v    ��*  ��5.  ���    V 0<-       '     ,-  I   "���  "4*���***  f'  l  .al"*.'! "^li,,  .-* ���"  tW*  '-"^S-'Fto  A - - x'.  I  if;*J"l!,  mim^tm^mm ^,mik.  The gytsy mew Oateyo 1600 Pielkyp  re truck for S2175  Wo took tho bost-selllnn Imported truck In Norlh     '  Amorlca nnd flavo It n now hoart. A fliitsy 95 borso-  power poworplnnt. Thnt'a -13��/I�� moro powor than it  had last yonr. Now It zoomn nlonn ovon when you  lond it with n ton ol nnylblng. And it Ju'at won't quit,  Buy It nnd It pnya you bnck. Quickly, flncfiuno yon  cnn trust Datnun 1000 to doliver up to 30 rnilnn por  pnllon, nnd It'n prnctlcnlly mnlntonnnr.olroo,  It'n built llko n truck, wilt) honvy duty nunponnion  nnd stool glrdnr frnmc, but thnt doonn'l mnnn It  htindloa llko n truck. It'n llko a car -~ onr.y lo  hfinrilo nnd n cinch to pmk. And It has all tho good  Ihlnrjn: In.itant-nctlno hoalor/clolroatur with blowor,  all r.ynchro 4-apood Mick fihilt, quad hontllifjIHn,  3-plnco bench soat, And tho porlormnnr.o In  riornothlnn ��l--0 ��� lotr. ol pull. Groat acceleration,  f-ar.y nil-day crulrsing nt 70.  Onlnun 1G00 pickup, When you'ro cnroful with a  buck, thin In your truck. Why apond moro than  you havo to?  I onl-drlvtt rt Dntnun at ony ol lho 330 doaloto  In Cnnadn.  DATSUN 1600  (datsun)  the more-for-your-money truck  ��� r.unnt jviid iutail pmen at port of {nthy,  VANCouvr.n, montw ai.. hautax  '  .     ,       .     W- ' I  ,'   {>      .'   ,��   *.r   *  P .     ���   !>���  '    >'     '  llii.o^ (I *,',   .,  .1.  ,*, ,|  ..> fj.Lir,  A��-( .., ��   ft !,�� ��-,  A,,  ��� if * * 11,�� l��  BRITISH coLumem  Pcsfsum De-n��ef s  ABBOTSFOBD Tel: 853-2319  Ron N��U Motor* Ltd.  UlU COOIA Tel: 2345  Mecham Soles & Service Ltd.  MJBNABT Tel: 291-7261  White Spot Service Ltd.  BUHNS LAKI Tel; 6M-.10G0  Ukes& District DaUun Sales Ltd.  CAMPBIU -.IVIB Tel: 287-3C64  Norm Knight Dalsun  CASTUOAR Tel: .IW-BOM  ('rwuroads Dotsun Sales Ltd.  CHIUIWACK Tel: 702-GAa.l  Chilliwack Uauun Ltd.  CLINTON Tel: 459-224.*,  Itudy's Hciynlilc  COURTINAT Tel: :I34-2iV>1  Norm Knight Sales Ltd.  CBANBROOK Tel: 42C4622  Dctoll'i (iarage Co. Ltd.  CRIJ10N Tel: 42H-2271  Crtston Teiaco Service  DAWSOM CRUK Tel: 7H25MJH  Inland UnmWcr  DUNCAN Tel: 746-5722  Kvonn Miitnn Ltd,  flRNII Tel: 4-2.-1-4MM17  (jimttrln Kntcrprlwn  ��ORI ��T. JOHN ��Tel: 7H��.��7flH  It, l),'8ale*AIUnl*lsI.l��t?  OOLOIN Tel: ,'I4427H'.I  l^nmntrr lllghway Servlre Ltd.  MANIY 1VI: 4IU HIM  t-rnljHFUl llolillnm l.llt.  INVIRMIRI Tel: IH'.'-UMIO  1-Akc Auto Service Limited  KAMLOOPS Tel; .170-^.77  lliiilgo Motor* 1f��I.  KflOWNA Tel: 702-:mui  Ki'liiwnn Motors Ltd.  KIMBIRLIT Tel; 427-4H77  Klinliriley Motor Sales Ltd.  LAMOLIT Tel:IVI4-��>UI  Valley Dalsun Ltd,  UllOOIt Trl;2IKl7ll7  .1, & K, Motors  rVURRITT Trl; :I7N-2:12:1  Cii|i|kt Clly Motors Lid,  NANAIMO Trl; 71.4 21122  F, Anilk Crnlrsl Car Kslrs Ltd.  NltSON Tel; W.UM  Hill's Moiorln Ltd.  NIW W1ITMINSTIR " TrirMI.4'*'.0  Oiiuk'h Automotive Ltd,  NORTH VANCOUVIR Trl; WM 4174  llriwu Dntnun (North Kliore) Ltd,  OSOTOOS Tell 4ti:iDl'.l)  llrllnlilo Motors (Oi-oyooo) Ltd,  riNTICTON 'lei: 4l��2Watt  HiiIiIiIp'k AiiIiiiiii,IIv�� M|hm Inll.ln Ltd,  TORT AlBIRNI Trl: 72.1 W.22  Allwrnl OstsiinLtd.  rOWIU RIVIR Trl; 4a*l .'1LI*.  Wllitoornt Motors Ltd,  PRIMCI OIOROI Tel: MM mil  . Im|>rrlnl llsl.onHslrn  PRINCI RUPIRI Trl W4 54H7  UaTst'oveHrrvtra Ud.  OUIJMU Trl*. IWMIHI  McNsit Miitots  RICHMOND Trl: 27H M4HI  Hlni Inlr Dnl.im Hslrs Ltd.  RAIMON ARM Trl. HT. '.WH  L.A. L. Motors  (MIIHIRS *1VI; H47 ,1-Ull  ���Finillirr. Iiilriiisllintsl H��li*�� Lid.  TIRRACI Trl: t\M fl-KKI  I, A 11. Motors Lid.  TRAIL Trl: ,*mt i.%M  ^1rt-}rors Moi��rs A 'I'rsrmlrr l,t��l,  VANCOUVIR Trl Ml .Ml  lira-mi Dnl.iin Lid  VANCOUVTR THtWMM  llsllinii.tut l.l.l  VANCOUVIR Tel, 7:11104111  III,(-ll lll.lrl Lid  VANCOUVIR Trl,tn--7lft|  llutsry Motor. I .Id  Vt����tO���� 'WMUMIl  Kry MhI'Ki Lid  VICIORIA Trl  HW nitW  |)��\)i1 M.itiirn Lid  WrintHORM Te|-��.I7 SMI-I  Clifisfr iViiSifiiI I.|i|  WIILIAMt lARI Ifl   fl.' ^J^^  Willisoi. Lose 1 nUriKii I'at I'mlrr I Id  It's not too often you can watch  the "last of its kind" being built.  Those "first of its kind"  breakthroughs are a dime-a-  dozen ��� the world's first  automated hot-dog -stand, the  world's longest TV commercial,  mankind's shortest mini-skirt,  etc.  But visitors to the Peace River  Country who view the mighty  Bennett Dam can rest assured  that they will be watching the last  living example of its kind on this  continent.  The dam, l'.'i miles long,  figures to be the last major  hydro-electric project to be built  in a developed country. In the  future��� say the experts ��� power  will be generated by nuclear  plants. Neat little nuclear plants  all wrapped up in a box are all  very well ��� but they don't  exactly leave much of a thrill.  That's where the Bennett Dam  ��� its mighty size symbolizing the  giant world,of thc Peace Country  ��� comes in. If you are the type  who is impressed by  superlatives, this Is thc place for  you.  There are enough impressive  statistics here to keep you dazzled for weeks as you browbeat  the folks with your colored slides.  The dam, under construction  for seven years is tiOO feet high, a  half-mile thick at its base. It is  the largest earth-filled structure  in the western world,  To erect it, engineers devised a  three-mile-long conveyor belt  which ran 21 hours a day for a  couple of years to move an entire  mountain the droppings of a  glacier, actually -- to the dam-  slte,  In all it will cost $72(1 million for  a Job bigger than the Pyramids  and the result will be the largest  lake In British Columbia, 225  miles long.  Visitors, who lake fours of the  damsite from the nearby town of  Hudson Hope, agree that  everything seems to lie the giant  4'conoii.y size in the Big Country  of the Pence.  I*'ive miles downstream from  the dam are tracks of the real  oldtimers, the dinosaurs, who  have left their footprints along  the shore in what is now solid  rock. The prints are up to three  feet across, all going in the same  direction as if the family were out  for a morning stroll.  ThePeace-Country jsa freak as  far as the rest of British  Columbia is concerned. When you  set out on the Hart Highway  through the deserted miles north  ofiPrinee-George..you_are.stilLin-  the forests of B.C. But after  crossing the Rockies and turning  east, the highway gently lowers  you into the strange, open spaces  of the prairies.  There is that big prairie sky  and thc clouds pile up in fluffy  meringue formations right from  the horizons. The wheat elevators  stand line astern. There's a  feeling that Moose Jaw,  Saskatchewan may be right  around the next bend.  Dawson Creek is Mile Zero of  the Alaska Highway and there  isn't a tourist in the Peace  Country who hasn't had his  picture taken beside that famous  "Mile 0" stake that shows  Whitehorse to be 918 miles away  and Fairbanks, Alaska, the other.  terminus, 1523 miles distant.  On the way are such old trading  posts as Fort St. John and Fort  Nelson, now communities with all  the amenities but still an unmistakable traceof4heir pioneer  background.j^Some of the best  Tfunling,. fishing~and scenery on  the continent is just a few  minutes back from the highway.  If you're in the mood for it,  there's even Headless Valley on  the Nahanni River. Local Indians  have shunned it since the early  days when two pioneers were  found headless on a valley pass.  It seems their heads had been  twisted off by brute strength and  their bodies left some distance  apart, while the heads were  never found.  Even the legends arc kingsizc  in the Peace.  New Book  AM About  ur mosses  The world of mosses In British  Columbia liar* been compiled Into  a handbook by the Provincial  Museum. The new publication,  which (leab with mosscH from  Ablet inella iiblctliia to zygote, Ih  the ami. In a scries, and cos|h $t,  Tilled "Some Common Mosses  in l.iill'*|. Columbia," the hand  iM.ok was written by l)r, W. It,  Schofield of Ihe l.t-piirlmci.t of  Botany, Unlvc-it-lty ol British  Columbia, aiul illti.'tritt<*d by  Patricia Druklu-i* lliainmiill,  "In British Columbia, iik����m*n  are neatly everywhere," the  author snyt. In his introitiit-tion.  , , ll Is impossible to avoid en  countering ,im��*mtsv, but p.��-tnlhU'  lo ignore llifin." He Ihcn gniM on  t(i<lititu:iHthtM|ii(*sUon: What lire  Mosse-V." The author proiei'ils lo  dcmonMnite that by Ignoring  mosj-etH, '-co-pie are ihInmu*... out  on home ot the Interest ol the  world mound them  The B.C. Wildlife Federation  and its clubs might have played a  part in getting you into the areas  you visit this summer, particularly if you go to Vancouver  Island. It was largely through the  efforts of Vancouver Island fish  and game clubs that access was  opened to large tracts of private  and Crown forest lands held  by the timber industry on the  Island, The Federation has also  worked co-operatively through  the years with loggers and  ranchers to keep many areas in  the Interior of the province open  for public use,  Even the fish you catch may be  there as a result of the effort's of  the organized sportsmen over Ihe  years. Federation members have  licen active In promoting Hie  stocking of barren lakes through  the provincial Fish tt Wildlife  Branch, Just last year the  Princeton ttod ��t (inn Club  worked with the Branch lo erect a  Imrrler against coarse fish so  that a chain of lakes in their area  could be cleared and restocked  wllh sports lish, (JuchiicI Itod Rt  Cnn Club several years ago  participated In a similar effort  that has created a top quality  front fishery at Dragon Ijike  near the town of (Jiiesncl.  Fish ami game club members  are eoimlniitly alert to pollutions  that could destroy lake or stream  llsherlfH. and work closely wllh  both Ihe Federal fisheries  Deparlnient and Provincial  Fisheries Division to protect  spawning beds. The Federation Is  well represented on Ihe Saltwater  Sports Fishing Advisory Committee set up by the "Federal  Flshcrlefl Department for ihe  purpose ol consulting with  s|K)t tsmen In the management of  salmon. 'Hie Infliinin* of tlu��  committee has been apparent In  the selling aside of spoils fishing  reserve* In Ikme KoLiml and  around Ihe soiiihern end of  Vancouver Island, Sitllwntcr  fishermen will also hud evidence  of fish and game clul) act Ivlties at  Tsawwassert on the mainland,  and CamptM'll Utver on , Van  eouver Island, where local clubs  have   Installed   boat   launching  ramps,  Park visitors also benefit from  the work of the Federation and Its  member clubs. The provincial  organization has been par-  tlcualrly active in opposing the  intrusion of industry into our  provincial parks, and in many  instances new parks have been  created at Ihe suggestion of the  organized sportsmen, whose  excursions Into Ihe outdoors have  brought them into areas that they  recognized ns hnvhiR high  potential nark value. In addition  provincial fish and game clubs  nave been Instrumental In persuading the authorities to set  aside many undeveloped  recreational reserves on lakes  nnd stream through the province  so that they will not be lost to  public use.  The wildlife you see In your  travels owes much to the efforts  of members of the B,C. Wildlife  Federation as well, The  Federation carries on a continuing campaign to protect  critical wildlife habitat, Peilmps  the most positive evidence of  their success in this regard has  liccn the creation of Ihe Crest on  Valley Wildlife Management  Area, which officially came into  iK'ing in I.K.H, The (Veston Valley  wcllands comprise It unl.|Ue  waterfowl area that In years to  come, as It Is developed throuuh  Ihe combined efforts of tne  Provincial Fish & Wildlife  Branch, Canadian Wil��lllf��*  Service, and Ducks Unlimited  will be come increasingly  valuable and provide pleiiHiii'ible  lioiirs for a growing army "I  tourists, nnturnlli-lH,  Iihotographcrs and hunters.  Fish and gnme clubs  throughout the province perfrom  many oilier public services, and  Ihe prime movers in promoting  the establishment of <�����-�����  servatlon principles In the  management ol our icsuuive:..  'Iliere Is a club near you, If you  don't belong. Contact Ihe BC  Wildlife Federation, MX)M Sunuvcr  Ave, Burnaby -", B.C, for further  Information  *fr>��w-j-i-��>*aM*.si�� ��� a^,..<M,^l^.,1|.i^ll1|.i^|Fi .<limilllli|illlMi|lri)lll,|ini.MMIj,iiriMlli^|illlll��H.H,llll,ll,lllinlll.1>.i.fti.. ���null ~.l, n        n ,,.,.   ,��     T i^'iai. , in,   ii.-.J|���ft|,ln.   Fa-,       ������>*,,      ,, , .1 VF.       ,, ,,��.**   US.,    ii, ali������. a, ^iJi.lr, la.V'-'j.    ii.T-il. ,at, ,,   M, ,.n..l..aiJ,Li,   ,  f    ���, ., ,,  r-f..,   -{���.If, ,.,} ^.(|-��!..���Jfla. -A,    ....a.'..-.. .-j, ���*���������.     j,.,-..,.!.,..., -<*.    .'. ...      a., ...... nSF. a.    -la. fFa*-'^  ��� r-... ���* .^ ,; _*. a-,.J,^ ,~,.    f'a. I J.      .a, ,> ., ,'   '_ " . |*   '���.J ,Lr' -*-*'�����*���,-'-���-*'������ |-'-   ��*-.���   '"������    a^...!-. faii ' tf *  )  ***a  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  Summer  ��� i  *p Flying high or low this year? In either case, most of British  \y<Columbia's 20,000 lakes and 6,000 miles of coastline will offer  ample opportunity. Our advice: don't try racing an airplane  like this, unless you are an expert pilot ��� or should it be  skipper?  Wsstkii  ��!flWi  By Fred S. M liner  British Columbia's coastal  waters   produce  some   of   the  sportiest salmon fishing in the  world.     Coho    and    Spring  ��inook) are the two best sport  that can be caught on rod and  .1. The Pink, although caught  by lures, is not rated highly as a  sports fish. Sockeye and Chum  salmon are important only as  commercial species.  There are variations of the  Coho. The young Coho, known as  Grilse must be eight inches in  fork length to be kept. Bluebacks  are the older young ones.  They occur in great numbers in  B.C. coastal waters, especially on  the East Coast of Vancouver  Island from Victoria to Campbell  River, the Sechelt Peninsula area  and in the Howe Sound area south  to Point Roberts.  And of course in great quantities in the northern waters of  B.C. where they are known as the  Northern Coho, tremendously  strong fish that range from five  pounds in the spring to 15 pounds,  and even larger, in the fall.  They arc a fine fighting fish  that put up leaping fights that can  thrill any angler, especially if  hooked on light tackle.  They spawn in any running  water where gravel is available  and are found in most of the  coastal streams in B.C. where  they provide good fishing well  into fall. (Watch for local  regulations in the rivers).  Best fishing time is early in thc  morning, in fact right at dawn.  Coho can be caught throughout  the daylight hours and the  evening hours can produce good  fishing but on the whole, coho bite  at dawn.  If you are fishing the mouths of  coastal streams or narrow sea  channels there is usually a flurry  of coho strikes as the tide starts  lo rise, flooding the estuaries and  changing the direction of the flow  of food.  Light tackle gives the best  s|X)it and the fisherman should  have a light salmon trolling rod  and a lightweight spinning rod.  Any typeof reel that will stand up  to corrosion from sea water will  do but It should be able to hold 200  vards or more of monofilament  line.  A l.Vpouiid test line for a  beginner In the coho game tint for  real sporting action use a lighter  test line. It takes real skill to land  a 15 itound lighting, jumping coho  on six pound test line.  Sea fishing for coho can be done  In three ways, trolling, stripping  or mooching, Trolling tackle  consists of: Weights, one, two.  lour, six ounces or sometimes  heavier, depending on conditions  ami locality. Swivels, leaders,  lures and hooks ranging In size  Irom No. t to No. -I, again  depending on the fish and Ihe  area.  As lor the spoons or lures to be  used, the best plan Is to see the  tackle dealer In the area you are  going to II-.il llecan tell you what  Ihe llsh are hitting In that particular area and what weight lo  use if you are trolling,  Kverv area varies, depending  ��>n tide!., water depths, channels  or thai "secret hole" thai the  local llshermen like to keep  secret.  tl von are tlshlng In the fall be  sure'lo try hucktal) My lishlng for  cohott. Il can really be exciting,  llucktalls, a long salmon tly  lied with deer hair, areol various  colors and some llshermen swear  bv green and white, others yellow  niid white, or blue and other  variations ol red and orange,  These are trolled behind a boat  at a fair speed, using an outboard  motor or by rowing fast for some  good exercise. Keep up a zig-zag  pattern with the boat.  A one-ounce slip weight is  attached about 10 feet above the  bucktail and about 60 feet of line  is reeled off. This can vary as  some fish have been known to  grab a bucktail as it lay in the  water only 10 feet from the boat.  The coho rushes up from the  depths, hits the bucktail and the  fight is on. This type of lure is  particularly good in the clear  Pacific waters where the coho  can spot it from below.  Trolling in the spring and early  summer for Bluebacks requires a  different technique.  then retrieve it as in fly fisj  letting the returned line coil  your feet.  It's good exercise and if you tie  into a coho you'll have a real  battle on your hands and a story  to tell your buddies at the next  club meeting. Also, maybe, a  tangle of line ��� if you were  sloppy at the start!  Creativity and ingenuity of  man have enhanced the handicraft of nature in the Okanagan  Valley as in few other places on  this globe. Already blessed with  incredibly long hours of sunshine,  with breathtakingly beautiful  lakes and rivers, with sand, and  sage, and sunflowers in  profusion, with timber, and  minerals, and grasslands to boot  ��� the Okanagan has blossomed,  quite literally through human  effort, into a veritable "Garden  of Eden."   After 100 years of cultivation,  and half that span of irrigation,  the Okanagan is famous for  blossom time. By early May, the  entire valley is a kaleidoscope of  colour ��� the pink, mauve, white  and red blossoms of the apricot,  peach, pear, cherry and apple  orchards.  Another great leap forward  for the Okanagan jias come  comparatively recently, with the  influx of tourists. Boasting an  array of hotels, motels ahd tent-  and-trailer parks such as is  usually found only in  metropolitan areas, the valley is  rapidly developing other tourist  facilities and attractions to  match: animal parks, scenic  gardens, kiddies playlands, and  train, pony, and boat rides  abound.  Major attractions include the  fascinating ghost town of Three  Valley Gap, an incredible  collection of more than two dozen  historic buildings moved board-  for-board log-for-log from  various sites throughout western  Canada, and re-created at the  pioneer community near  Revelstoke; two nearby forested  wonderlands, Wierd Woods the  Enchanted Forest; the B.C.  Wildlife Park east of Kamloops, a  fascinating collection of wild  animals; the historic O'Keefe  Ranch, a 100-year old cattle  empire faithfully restored by  descendants of the original  O'Keefe; the sternwheeler  Fintry, a faithful replica of the  Mississippi paddlewheelers,  which plies the waters of  Okanagan Lake each summer,  filled to gunwales with happy  tourists; Adventureland kiddies  park on Wood Lake; the scenic  Visits to Provincial Parks  topped the seven million mark  during 1969. Increase over 1968,  was more than 10 percent.  Camper nights rose byT 98,798 to  1,394,147 and day visits by 577,318  to 5,630,597.  Good summer weather and an  early spring coupled with more  Behind the weight, swivelled on I leisure time and the need for  to your line if you are not using a   getting away from the hustle and  slip-weight, you attach a dodger-  flasher about six feet back. This  acts as an attraction for the  salmon.  Attached to this is a two-foot  leader and then your hook, or  lure, On the hook you fasten a  strip of herring as bait.  Your boat rental attendant will  show you how to do this and will  also sell you the herring already  cut, or will recommend a lure.  Then you troll at a slow speed,  again using a zig-zag motion. The  depth will vary with your weight  and your boat rental attendant  will know this.  In mooching you use a slab of  herring, leaving thc tail on, or a  whole herring. Fasten a two  ounce weight on about ten feet  above the herring. Let It drift to  the bottom of the sea then slowly  retrieve it or just row n few feet  forward and let it drift down  again.  It's an easy, lazy type* of fishing  and It gets results',  Stripping, or slrip-(casting,  requires the same fishing rig  setup as mooching, In this cast*  you anchor off a likely fishing  spot, or fish from a point or pier,  You can use a spin casting rod,  or st rip off 50 feet or so of line ami  let it lie at your feet, (If you af c In  a boat watch your balance when  you stand up to cast,) Then cast  out in much the same manner as  spin casting,  Let It sink for a few minutes  bustle of urban living are considered to be major factors in the  substantial increase.  Origin of campers has  remained fairly constant over the  past five years with British  Columbians topping the list at 59  percent,  with  those  from   the,  United States following at 22.0  percent and other Canadians in  last position with 19.0 percent.  The changing pattern of  camper accommodation became  more apparent last year with  first records indicating, that 42  percent of the campers used  tents, .17 percent tent trailers, 18  percent travel trailers, and 23  percent vehicle campers. In  keeping with this trend the Parks  Branch has re-designed campsites and during 1969 installed  sani-stations at six campgrounds.  The 340 new camping units added  last year���an 8 percent increase  over the 1968 total ��� are of the  new design.  Mam�� your gam��...  ITflRRA Yl-fiER  plays ill  o 18 h.p. cngino  -�� 30 mph on land  o 4 mph oh wator  o 6-wheel drive  CLouiiaoniE m-cooled engines ltd.  Box 1173, Clovordolo, DX.        Ph. 574-5426  feryiA  j^A^W'^y  MU4<CMMMtMI  nrum  Topi lot HMno or titling  ��� r a c TiiEnnoGtAss ltd.  ��� SIARCRAFT  ��� SPRINGBOK  ��� VOLVO  ��� HI-PERFORMANCE SRI BOATS  ED. RICHARDSON' LTD.  aaas east Hottlnfji St., Vancouver 6, B.C.  IBIEPHONB 233-4411, 2SS-O01O  GET Your FREE Copy  OP OUR 1970 GIGANTIC CATAIOG  OVER 3/5 PAGfcS OF SPECIAL ITEMS  FOR HUNTING ��� FISHING ��� CAMPING  MARINE AND GOIF EQUIPMENT  505 McDERMOT AVE.  WINNIPEG 2, MAN.  Phone 775-TT82  Area Coda 204  WHITE FOU YOUH  FUEE COPY  TODAY  OUR NEW IV7071-CATAIOO will b.  of! Ihs) pr����s May I, IV/0, A n��w ropy  will bs> molloil ol thai flirt*),  OVtR 37J PAOfS  *^ULU  gardens at Kelowna Canyon; the  Okanagan Zoo at Kelowna; the  Okanagan game farm near  Penticton, with both British  Columbian and African Wildlife;  Grey Sage Wildlife Park and  Mystery Village at: Okanagan  Falls ��� and many, many more.  First Annual British Columbia  Festival of Sports will see  colourful and exciting activities  throughout the valley;��� from the  Kerernos Rodeo to the Provincial  Championship Bathtub Races at  iSiramoiaSTReA^stoke^muns^  pin bowling May lfr-17, volleyball  the middle weekend, and winds  up with the "Woodchoppers Ball"  May 30 and logger sports the  same weekend. Sicamous adds  an enchanting houseboat Ii  treasure hunt to its bathtub  races. With four operators  renting some three dozen  houseboats every week from  spring to fall, Sicamous is the  Houseboat Capital of Canada.  There's also a fishing derby. All  Sicamous events take place the  First weekend of the Sports  Festival. Salmon Arm features  5-pin bowling plus Golden Age  bowling for senior citizens May  14-17, and an open golf tournament May 24th. In Armstrong  it's the Okanagan Lawn Bowling  event May 16th through 31st.  Vernon Kokanee Swim Club  hosts a major B. C. vs. Alberta  swim meet May 16-17, plus  paraplegic swimming events;  there's also bowling, golf, lawn  bowling and lacrosse. Kelowna  heads the list with nine events ���  the Knox Mountain Hill Climb  May 16-18, International Rugby  May 23, the B.C. Open Pistol  Championships May 24 ��� plus  trapshooting, yachting, bowling,  lacrosse, lawn bowling and  tennis!  Summerland holds the Sumac  Ridge open golf classic, plus  tennis. Penticton's eight activities include the colourful  Highland Games, wheelchair  sports, bowling*, golf, lawn  bowling, soccer and tennis May  23-24.  Keremeos boasts the colorful  Elks Rodeo May 18th. Oliver has  its annual International Horse  Show May 9-12. and dune-buggy  racing plus canoeing May 23-24.  Osoyoos holds the spectacular  Hydroplane Races May 24. Take  your pick ��� or plan two full  weeks in the Okanagan-Mainline  area and try to see-it all! Almost  every city and every hamlet has  a series of activities, ready to  entertain visitors and home folks  alike during the British Columbia  Festival of Sports.  May is a month, too, for  Fishermen, In the high lakes  (nearly 200 of them between the  Trans-Canada Highway and the  border) the ardent fisherman can  test his skill against some of the  flghtingest trout in the world. Not  as plentiful, the really big fish are  caught in the larger, low lakes ���  Okanagan Lake itself has yielded  Kamloops trout over 30 pounds!  Tasty'little Kokanee, the landlocked salmon, are also plentiful  in Okanagan.  Almost every community now  has an annual summer  celebration, led by the spectacular Kelowna Regatta, 64  years young this August, and the  Penticton Peach Festival the  same month. To the north,  Kamloop's "Kami-Days" runs in  July.  Swimming,    water   skiing.  skin'diving and pleasure boating'  abound on all the larger lakes,  especiallyr on Shuswap, Mara,  Okanagan, Kalamalka, Wood,  Skaha, Vascaux. and Osoyoos.  RV220O  '      *r. ' ���* F.       a.*-  a..**     / *�� '      ��  o l&SkpfclcrcCmkcr <"�� Camper Bcch Top  o Foam Hall, ��� fllaries Bead  ����� Sinh, Stove, Ice Bob �� Wiper, Pump, Blower  EVINRUDE - RE1NELL - GREW  HOURSTON - DOUBLE EAGLE  Op9n9to9lnttud'mgSurtdayifoTViowlng  l&& Wi$hr\'v?(d 740Marine,Horth Van.  Telephone 987-4933  i@Mi.  "Factory to You"  Fibreglass  BOATS  CAHTOPS  ftOWBOATS  30 Models  11 esioniels, 8 fo 20 ft.  BIMSOi flfg. Co. ltd. (Est 18321  1872 W. Georgia St., Vancouver. Tel. 685-6341  MOTOR  H01ES  CANADA'S BEST CHOICE in fully  equipped, furnished, self propelled  Motor Homes ... from the LOWf"  PRICED up. Get the facts NOW!  WRITE: HOME ON WHEEL&fScamper, P.O. Box 249, Lethbridge, Alta.  NAME  STREET  CITY...  ZONE........ PROV....   I anuinterestedJolD Literature D Franchise  ESS I  Motorhomes/Tra Hers/ tampers  c\  e  o  aofcff  mnm��F  Many of its pages, with local news and illustrations will be carried  in these 24 Community Newspapers in  British Columbia which are members of  o ll   r\n ,  ��P��[M ll@W��pO|J)i  ABiOTSFQiiD, SUMAS & MATSQUI News  DU17NS LAICE Lakes Dist rlrt News  CAMPBELL tUVEQ Courier  CHILLIWACK Progress  COUHTENAY Comon District Free Press  CiANBUQOIC Courier  CftESTON Ooviovv  DAWSON CHEEIC Peace Hiver Block News  DUNCAN Cowichan Leader  .(A��V.IQQPS News-Advertiser  LADY5MITH-CHEMAINUS Chronicle  LANGLEY Advance  MISSION Fraser Valley Record  POWELL HIVEH News  PRINCE GEOHtGI Progress  QUESNEL Cariboo Observer ,  SALMON AHM Observer  SECHELT PENINSULA Times  SIDNEY Saanlch Peninsula G Gulf Islands  Review  SMITHERS Interior News  SURREY Leader (Cloverdale)  TERRACE Omlneca Herald  VERNON News  WILLIAMS LAICE Tribune  Wi ARf AS CtOSf AS YOUR POST OFF/Cf  Distribution of this supplement approximates 160,000. In addition to being carried os a supplement in the above newspapers,  the WRN OUTDOORS SUPPLEMENT has also been distributed  through Fish & Game, and Rod & Gun Clubs of the B.C.  Wildlife Federation; offices of the British Columbia Automobile  Association; B.C. Government Information Offices, many Motels,  etc.; and  Dealers  of products  advertised in  the   supplement.    ���  Wo acknowledge with thanks the advertisers of products and  services who have helped to make this interesting supplement  possible. We are sure our readers will patronize them, and, in  doing so,  reference  to  this supplement   will  be  appreciated.  Hood ers' comments will bo welcomed, and will aissist {froatty  In tlio publication of future zupplomonta of flits naftiro.  &��jc��0M.]i M@mpp  SUITE ��10, 207 WEST HASTINGS ST., VANCOUVER 3, B.C.   ���a"-***, inn, Jin���-*.-  ** WHMiii ������is,* ������H'-ii  ^<W-��**��t    -fM^Mt-Mts   on-atrl^ ***..*+l* OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  Bathtub racers  In training for Cranberry Days aquatic sports, two local residents try out  their bathtub racers within the confines of the Westview small boat harbor.  Bathtub racing is fast catching on as a Sunshine Coast summer sport.  W^^sessxbsb  t .  HaoPV  Anglers fishlnfi at Porpoise  cbwissw-S**^*-*"***  turned at Sechelt.  ���*���* ���>  '" "t'r'V**-s*hM, ,, ���  '"^nmwfe,   (>(����-f****m.,  ,',-���"* ��   *    i   t.   "A     , '   \ ��� " *     ��� ���"* --��  iifr- ���*>��., a   . ;.rr, r^i*^- - T*ru^ulv*i'A^-fe,>*^A*  ii ���>;  a   f    Frf     ,  +H," *Iff��  *       I',    l\   *   **   *"'F-^    \     - "   ���    Fft" ,  '!?^*K"H," ��;*������-��:���-* A  ��*��� �������*.   * ,?**���*   ,*^**>^Bi "*fif'*^   ^ ^^f*-**^  i.<m��* ** tiWA t   *. *���, x *s /���,- _  * Ai A ��fc  ��� 1ltT\~ <����taj **"��!_  F\iw    A   ~   **.*,,      a  . -a-    Ha^.T,a,F, F.  ?*��?����**,�� *&,**, "IS*  ���*,    ^ p   -S^ ' *   *  WF fc��*#Fa        ���  * tfcifiFWFW,  Ships Ahoy  Interested spectator.*-, watch from (iospel Hock, (Jll.soi.s, as a multitude of  vessels fish In vicinity of Salmon   Hock d,irli.K , the annual Sun   Fishing  Derby.  ���.A*-! ******       *  ��  J*-"*\  U-SAIL  HMTEE.  For Free Brochure  Contact  Seaborne Charters  Ltd.  Box 282, West Vancouver. B.C.  (604) 681-2729  ismm��mmiamm��i��>^it'>M��t0ni^i)KmmmmK^  Canvas Covered  Canoe Pass  Another scenic shot in the Pender Harbour area, Canoe Pass, on the beautiful Francis. Peninsula.  v-iTA' &  *,-,t>v'T v  :i   V  AAU'    Lia%%*>  F��-   tl   '     '/ry '     r* J*  'r...A**V#^*\ a,  ,    '***"*'   ��S1'       ,��/������"  , .- *���*   U.  k^^*��tf V*^   "     ��� V  I  Mnn.if.i.'tuiv.l iinililPHlRiioi. ttir  Western water*.  4 MODELS from 13' to 25'  See the New  17' SPORTSMAN MODEL  Greenwood Canoe Ltd.  Out-of-Town BmnilrloH Invite...  1227 Mitchell ltd.  Illclim��n��l Tet   ��03-B02l  mmmmmmmmmmmsmMmmmmmmmmam^mm-  ���v Ff,xuA> J.' ��  j^cBau  Auto. Transmission Oil Cooler  Greatly reduces overheating of _ j  transmission and radiator -WiThVJ  aa^*^W  i'*** "-'i ������"    .^7<^-   i  llli;  PROVEN  SATISFACTORY  FOR OVER THREE YEARS ���  PHONE FOR INFORMATION  INSTALLED  FOR ONLY    ��  Vnneniivcr       ^  AiSH-D'W "*^S.     New WestmliKt-T  IS    eADlATOHS LTD.    BIT,iT���  . Good catch  One that didn't get away. A hefty  sized spring salmon caught, in  Mnlnsplna Strait off Powell River.  CAMPERS  lika to !.l)0|> ol  ,  ,   .  Tho Outdoor Stora  Jit    Mr"!   < uril.i*,,,  VHrn-ntitrr *    -     -It' W-'-SHI  3Ilct,vrri, ���.*�� iiii.l..nr>l'�� p"����i"f*  nn.I Arm* ��   Nm>      %m*y  Doalors Inquiries Welcomed  Canoes, ICayaks, Sailboats  asid Dinghies  - or Phono 521-5856  iiiiiiawsi'a^aBiw  % ld*��aU rlfllDllctt'-k  ���S^v.*W^vv*v?5  t ^^     '"T    .****'te*Wi^**^^  >t^ ..    >;����,, *  400 Ewen Aveirayo  Now Westminster, B.C.  at  vso*. ������sr-r im��^w*ws^m^  ii>^s>��1|.s^����j>.s��piiiit^a>aiis��i-s��ipj|sw  r.-f*s.*-!>i**y,|is,  'ak^AV<����M>��i^swm.mst.��i'��* ^^■^r^folfo^ A'«*,.-! *A*ASA%AAAA-*^
Mj^^a,^li^M^..»>^....-,a8.>ma....,> i^,^y^i<s,^;  -*.*■-. ■■-■■a.^.-.U^,.,,^^—i£*k.,-^;..^ ^.r,,.^..^....:....^.^ a.,.,....*-., A,.^?.^.;!^^.,.^.^^,.../ ^fo^A^...^.,.^. J.    . f...a..^...AH ■^-■:V:****j\^)>^'   '1
, Ft
I     *,
«-v« nW-T>*fl*"^x**'*t>i*»* «ifi^»'^*T*^>*ai'H,^'*,^*w*^    jpnj*»-r)a
.     a 0
i"--, jl,* --, ,  ;..        ' :A...--J--    . *
: -.- 'f    *-,-; ■* ^-^*-j-vX ^<;k 'SA-' ' >"-      - , vw *'£L
Ja.       -F   *   .   "-^l^/.V^^^^^iai^^-^^ 1 ""A**"*-* - ' a ~J;'        '"*
1      •>.a*t?***tVr*H|v***',,« fr*w*l»-F*aV*T!i?e. •   tWS
-V"***   .jf*
■: v
**-"*   a -*i>^ A*0**
Rugged Coastline
Taken near Sechelt, this coastline is typical of the Sunshine Coast but is
broken up intermittently with stretches of beach and safe swiniming areas.
,f * "- '4 ;v*" v,f"',4 * \ *, , " -. -' < A,:
> .a A.* "VA-l -> *   ' , -K - '•*J • *<* **   4
■ . -.<,;(! \ * ,.vv? •' -v v**,.-,">' t-*,-".*' a
J_*^™ „*a, t*3 a, H^Ly^f..'  ^l.^rV^ar^.r--a-a^-W.-"a-^H.-r--~V* "H"    "3 It  *T-*~'^
$ff,ftri ■*
^ yr A"
^"^-a»»rtai'Sr*!^^v^'tS±i*i'-',u"-'   I* Jrrr-rv",    - *"•* • *-* '•'«*'-    * •*■ •
fc^^TlSSgJW^ A. ^'   -AAA  A'*-,,     •„
f*r v<nwi, j; jj/W'KfP iv?wJ.   'fa.1     jr/-s -   /•« r-n'iV-      •   *
Il%^^»5bI^^ 1("      ,    et-.1: ■» • Af.--   '  .*•    •
.A 5 *^^ *«
-1 v^i
vX,A?,v*f> .«^•i-'-i » 5s-». r*»• " H^Wi*W
M     <*
'       ?.   >'   -
. £ri."V
Garden Bay
Popular with yachtsmen from near and far, Garden Bay attracts many
hundreds of vessels during the summer months but is rapidly developing
into a year-round retreat due to the very temperate climate and year round
fishing of the Sunshine Coast,
M  ( la,   ^     J^ ^
imn  A "
g"?    $J     >**     «- j-
ft   "A
jf; »W ^y^7-
X***,.* i \ %4 *,.-- -** -r*** .,
g,\. V" 'yi. '.
a- . I '     *    ' ,
, , ^ .      .   .    , a, a-
*'*.*'       "',.,". ■*! ,       .
As :*■. J'1--4 '"a-*:*.' *•
,; v,"'**' *   i'-,, -i.l-** **,■>. *
** »■,   t ;,f*»;
1t*'i* " ' >
* -n/. °ao<F.. '«nF/ C *«
Vw   Grid    °st /,
0 b^nal <*s i,
Busy Harbour
Gibsons Hny Is n natural boat harbour offering boautiful surroundings and
good fishing, As mny In, seen its small boat population Is growing rapidly
ns moorage facilities Increase,
Madeira  Park. D.C.
Phono 8@3-.2248
Salea & Service
Stnrcrnft  Bonta
Cabtna - Boat Rcntnta
*  Cnmpinfi   -
Authorized  Dealers for
* Pioneer Chain Sawi
* Canadian  Chain  Saws
* Homclito Chain Saws
* Stihl Chain Saws
Come In and See tho
New Line of
—    ALSO   —'
Marine Hardware
Fiberglass • Rototillera
Riding Lawnmowcrs
Fireflghting Equipment
Shovels and Ropers, etc.
Cowrie St., Sechelt
Phono 005-9626
Poworl Porformnncol Prlco, Tho
fomoua "loop-charger" thai qIvob
you all .hroo. Tho porfoct onglno
tor work or piny . . . wllh powor
to uparo. Economical, too, and
bnckod by a full 2-yoar warranty.
Copping Motors
Sechelt*, 0,C.
Phono DP5.301^ or 085-9640
■ ilis^ai ■» iMkf ^M*vB
K/stitsWrmHi s»,JI^'» m.l ^.n^Kf^fm
H^■**H>f*IJI«^SV*t>, JH^IIHIH.  m.m   **l'lllll|ll"MI|^l|l   I I"1      r   II SMIIU'-I III   ■ mw
■. nf wf m >sjis*n ^,1—n, i.
~~ii—mi in ii      im. i m .mi mm ij . 1111,. i f n» ~nw.fr nrr ~r  hit -ul— * i  —■■■-"
■~-**~~- —■ -S1ISI--SI--*   im-ll-s) p fto'iiri+^Bnumiiigvm,*^^*,*,
l«si^ ti-sss- ■■■H|iHS~»fc-s*»JsiMi imMlmila.,.m.��i.*Sm   m Ii ml J'fcii i iw^iiw'.i.wwim^M' .fc.i..'.n|" 'l*'"l Ml..1 '.' ' ">'  ���inwil ���������. �����! ��i,n,i.iViii,w,^Nh,| i, ,>a  J" rZ  OUTOOOR SUPPLEMENT ������ MAY. 1970  OAOTARV 1I.1A-Sg.ie DUMPING FACILITIES  ARE AVAILABLE AT THESE GUUF STOI!@��:  CocheCreek-   T���5'Cqnad*  Highway No. 1  Blue River    ���    Yellowhead Highway  (No. 5)  ..innaird       ���    Highway No. 3  Princeton     ���    Hwy. No. 3 (at the Bridge)  Penticton      1090 Westminster Ave., West.  North end of Penticton  *Valemon?   ���    Yellowhead Highway  (No. 5)  * Ft. St. John ���    Alaska Highway  ���{To be completed by Fall,1970)  Service Runs  in Our Family  Camping in a trailer or camper-coach can be a happy holiday  if you plan it properly but it can  be one big headache if vital  necessities are forgotten.  Onefly fisherman once left his  Book ornie��^n^is~woT"r^bench~  and didn't realize it until he and  the family had set up camp in the  wilderness. However his wife had  thoughtfully brought along her  sewing and mending kit. He was  able to tie some flies using her  An Introduction to..  safety pins, wool and thread, and  actually caught a good mess of  trout.  It is not uncommon to see a  truck-trailer with a small  motorcycle strapped in front, a  boat on the roof and a tent roped  to the boat as extra necessities.  Extra furniture should include  folding  lightweight,   aluminum  chairs, .tables, and lounges that  can substitute as beds. A folding  table comes in handy when extra  company arrives. Waterproof  awnings, tarpaulins and canvas  windbreaks are always handy for  cool or showery-evenings.  Don't forget extra propane gas  ll lamps and bettery lights. Candles  I are a must, just in case all other  I forms of lighting fail, and they  are handy for starting camp-  I fires; a few wax shavings will  take the place of- paper.  |   Check your match supply and  [ always keep some in one of those  j plastic  waterproof  pill  boxes.  Keep one at the camp and always  carry one pill box of matches  with you. A storm could leave you  stranded miles away from your  campsite and dry matches can  mean your survival.  Camp tools should include the  fundamental tools off your workbench such as hammer, pliers,  wrench, screwdriver, nails, etc.  A short shovel, axe and a pruning  or cross-cut saw comes in handy,-  for whittling logs to camp-fire  size. Be sure you /have  emergency car equipmem such  WRITE FOR FREE  COLOR BROCHURES ON:  ��� GAIAXIE CAMPERS  ��� GAIAXIE DATSUN CAMPERS  ��� CANOPY TOPS  ��� GAIAXIE TRAILERS  ��� MOTOR HOMES  All with Lifetime Warranty  FACTORY-SAIES  SHOWROOM  15420 Fraser Hwy.,  North Surrey, B.C.  581-4634  fife�� ��1117  as a jack, chains, a cable, and  tire repair outfit. A fire extinguisher is a must as is a  huntingknife or a knife with two  blades, a��an opener and leather  punch all in one. And don't forget  agood length of roperitcan come  in handy in a dozen different  ways.  The camper will have bedding  if you are also carrying a tent you  need extra sleeping bags, mattress, either air or rubber foam  and���pillows. Don't forget the  pump if it's an air mattress or  pillow. Ground sheet or cot is  needed on damp ground.  A hammock is nice for lazying  in the sun and mosquito netting is  a necessity if you are travelling  into swamp country.  Camper cooking utensils  should include frying pan, pots,  bucket, Dutch oven, coffee and-or  tea pot, dishes, plastic or unbreakable, material if possible;  general cooking utensils plus  table knives, forks and spoons,  salt and pepper shakers, spatula,  can opener, botUe opener, ice  pick, cooking mitts, bowls,  cleansers, dish towels, dish pan,  wash basin, small broom and a  long two-pronged fork for  roasting marshmallows over a  campfire.  Don't forget your first aid and  sanitary equipment such as a  first aid kit, snake bit kit, sun  burn lotion, ointment for chapped  lips, scrapes, etc., soap, tqyrels,  chlorinated lime for disinfectant,  toilet paper and paper towels, life  jackets and insecrmiellant.  You should also-have thermos  jug or bottle iiir carrying hot  soups, stew^etc. Canteens, and  extra canvas water bags.  Other/items should include a  ���ais, maps, duffle bags,  .sacks, sunglasses, wind-  ,. takers, sweaters, changes of  wool socks, extra pairs of shoes,  extra pair of slacks, swim suits,  sewing kit and of course your  outdoor equipment.  ,' , f> IWifA v>      .   **  A|*A . AiK,        ~j��hr's-*i1'     .a  %-V.a.' ^   ,' , 1��  ^.'       ^ ,���" .  .'^   ***'  K'i    . A3-a.**t*-'     '-,   >"   >- "  '*"   V    -'      *  ^   5 *"���*        ''-���  $*��� >,���#A v^^vS;/'- A*A  A,  A..,..  V*    1,1  V'    ,.V  *���*'.�� S-    *!lVf.<   "V      *��  i   '. a  V^alUl^a-F*"****4*^  J: f-^^DEii- ^3W>-a^-      l   _ s-__:-i���f ^ _/   W k   A   ��� 'A AA A^i     **.    ~J^SP^^^*<c '-*-"*- "'*  ��?-aaaa* aW^aF*?'*  v-.i�� >-��    'J *. fl.fi '& inv/  a a ~m   mmm  ABB STIES.  ���UP ���@ViilS  for all  truck makes.  Available at- your  local Truck Deafer  or  hamupac rumsio COSSPSMV lto  3810 i. 1st. Burnobf 2.  Ph. 299-6296     Telex 045937  Most up-todate campers and trailers are more than a  home away from home ��� they are luxury, compactness and  comfort all in a package of mobility undreamed of a few  years ago. From the simplest roof-over-your-head type, to  the highway liner that outstrips even living at home, all are  designed for the utmost in safety and fun.  (TiCi  tr [Lives iui LiOTir^ooiijjf In..  ��r flit  Spring arrives early in British  Columbia with daffodils,  crocuses and other spring flowers  in bloom two months ahead of the  rest of Canada.  Consequently outdoorsmen,  which    includes    fishermen,  MOMHM  Contact These  J@@p' ����*li@u'S  for SALES & SERVICE  BURNS LAKE, B.C.  Sthrortip Tiro Sarvka ltd.  P.O. Bos247  Mr. >. 0, Traquoir 693-731*2  CRANMOOK, B.C.  KoofStny Truck 4. Jew S*rvk�� ltd.  finally bring home the big ones with'Jeep'4-wheel drive.  -TT"  ���it  f  \m   u</,.riv  "v,.,l;    ^   ,   ?;f7.\  r*','  A     v-f  7  -AV  A. ..  ���0  I  II: 'a  it*   i -   -"  ^"���"������r��\r"  [        J ���"���'-.. 'i*'"   \*%    T���     ���  Tho talon run lall.  Tailor oomollmo3 than lho fish on  a trip llko thin. Bui Ihal'ii part o{  tho fun. And lho lun alarta far nway  from Main Strool. It'n back al that  hlddon olroain no ono known about  but yon and your buddlo.*.. No  ono olno could Und it. But you did.  You'vo fjot oxploror power. You'vo  not 'loop' 4-wliocl rlrlvo.  Hoacl for tho hllln In n clanny  'Inopntor Commando' Station  Waaon. Don't lot that poah /������-���  Interior, tho:i��> nporl car     /   ,' I f-J;  appolnlin  The 'Juopntor  takoo to tho hlllo llko a llah to bait.  Off lho road and In lho rough. That'a  ���4-whool drlvo country. Crawl down  a mountain nlopo llko a cat. You  hardly know you'vo loft tho  hUjhway. Buckol non In and olf-contor  roar April.-].*, nearly 5 foot lona,  al vo you a rldo moro comfortablo  than you baraalnod for.  /+     }   fi I ,I ,f*^���$fPf?���**^.'i^7Z:r���  J ;. i   fi     ...    . F>^��gw<*tt"rt c ,,"*'    < i  I*  1/     ? A<> - ^*,H"iv * -.7 |.'l  ���~r" -.tU^ J'sj^'iV/rr       aJr>-.  nono upon car     .'   ,'i>..^i   ''A'^'C^A v��^.*/ /^.:���%��.  iont.1 tool you.    rr;\L_iIrA^    aC'^A^ >*-,,      ^!r-(r:.>  ntor Commando' (   ^^  -OTrrt-^^'O f'^1!^  4-wh  Find that hlddpn campslto In your  4-whool drlvo 'Joop' Unlvoroal,  too. Rugqod. Confident, Surofootod,  Hook up your boat. Or a 5,000 lb.  Irallor. That optional V-G packn moro  power than tho clortont compotltor'o  V-0i* No wondor tho ror.alo valuo,  fltay-- no high I  Flailing trlpn, Camping trips,  Hunting trlpn, Ski trlpn. Gotaway-  from-lt-all trlpn. Thoy all bogln with a  'Joop' vohlclo, Dlncovor 'JAp'  t% 4-whool drlvo action. 'Joop* 4-whool  ,'.?��\   *, drlvo. You'vo go I lo (if Ivo H to  LaJ-/(^   '50"��vo It. And lhat'n no  v ;     tall fish otory.  1     Woil<t.a llrsl.  Im.sl. ond most  cnni|>l.l��  ������I ililv. family.  'Jeep'4-wheel drive. See us for a test drive.  P. O-iS. 388  Mi. 0. ButUr  PAWSON CREEK. B.C.  Dow.on Iqulpimrrt ltd.  C. O. Bo. 308  Mi. 0.1. Bstgittom  KAMtOOPl, B,C, ...  Bill McAwllf f ��� Motors ltd.  23931. Trant. Conoda Highway  <  Ha. W. A. MtAul.lls  KITIMA1, B.C.  Avsnu. Body Shop ltd.  731 Entiiofii. Avsnu.  Mr. M. Buu  IADYSMI1H, B.C.  B��rssr-�� Ssrvlc. Umlttd  P, O. Bo. 399  . Mr. J. B��rQ��f  mission cirr, e c  Plon..r Oaroa. ltd.  11370 Moln S11..1 P. O. Bos 958  Mr. I. W. D.iioug**,  NEISON, BC,  Kline's Mstori ltd.  P, O Bo. nt,  Mj, I, M Kim.  PENTICION, BC  VeRciwo-jsn Int.rlor Sol.i ltd.  249 Wtllm.niltf Annus W.  Mr, M, M Cook  miNce otonot, bc.  Koala!. Motors ltd.  033 ��� lid Annus.  Mr, S. K. Skil.i .it.  OUCSNCl, BC  LAM-Upslrtltd.  P, O, Bo. Ho  Mr, V, A low.  mviisiosi, bc  O. K. Oorop.  114, 3ii-l Win   PO Bos 379  t4\l. f. l*Ut^|��f  DOSSIAND, BC  Davits J..p Ssl.s A S.ryli.  19*14 Columbia Antnu.  Ml. A. Oo.itt  SAIMON ASM, BC  Brabu A Millar ltd.  RM. 7, Ifnnt Conoda MigKwou  Mr, (. Biob.  3MI1HIIIS,  BC.  Ba.lll M.t.rs ltd.  P. O Bo. IBB  Mr, f, Baodmo  THAU, BC.  last Trail Motors ltd,  1694 ��� Jnd Annua  ���   Mr. P.. l*n.r  vANCOuvm. ��.c,  Osniis, ttm^lns ItsV.  99�� laloaiwou  Mr. A, Ctihholm  iatmstan M��t*r Co, ltd.  7190 Moln Sri Ml  M��. K.M��U��.  YKXOtllK. i-C.  MaStatiat Mators ltd.  19/ II.Hn./. Awn  Mr, P fl^nlnfl  WIIIIAMI IA��(.  BC  William, tali, f oralan Car Contra ltd.  r o ft��� 7)4B  31/ VoulS) MmS.nil. AaaiiFiF*  M> l> Hui-f-i SVl-t.144  mayo, r r  Mutton's S.rvlio  Mi O Mution IUI  wtmiitos-it, y.i  Whlt.hOario i..p B.I.. A B.rvU.  30A MaiM>�� Btitsl  P, OrVonTOIA  Mi I  M-.l..�� **7-l*��l  tttYICt OMIfPli  IIPMII, BC  P.rnl. Bh.ll ��.r��li��  p. O ����. 149  Miy*��aFi*r ^*o 1  Mi  VV, M *wnl��in|  MtPPIII, BC  Lvrt.'s i��.-ita l.rvlia ltd,  Irsoj Vf..,(,*m Sil.i  p O Bus 3����  Mi t I Oiotiom  Mint! PwrtPI, ��C  Baaart tarvt.* IMS,  250W��u7nd Ann".  A4, f  t*i.lr,*i  rPIMfHON, BC  TutawSatt ��*������������ ��ka��lt��d  m *s����2i>  >A,   t  *   CIfIFIS  436ao421  782.9314  374-4477  637.6336  243-2063  026-7096  3S2.723S  492-3B29  363-0491  092-2832  837.2197  362-7303  832.2139  847.2912  364.1201  879-8211  876-9211  386.4311  hikers, rock hounds or boating  enthusiasts, start making early  plans for a weekend trip to a  nearby camping spot which will  be his headquarters while he  indulges in his particular outdoor  sport or recreation.  There are 97 campgrounds and  10 marine parks run by the B.C.  government plus numerous  private camper-trailer locations  and private marinas.  Majority are located in  strategic wilderness areas yet  are fairly near to villages and  towns where food, gas and other  items can be purchased.  It is this vast wilderness area,  interwoven by networks of roads  that lead to towns where there  are modern motels and lodges,  that has made B.C. so popular  .with tourists who enjoy the  outdoors.  By mid-April thc trees in the  southern areas of the province  are in full leaf and at the end of  April Daylight Saving Time  starts thus giving an extra hour  of daylight in the evening for the  outdoorsman.  With thc modern camper, tow-  trailer or camper-coach, you can  plan your weekends ahead, a  quick trip to Vancouver Island  for steelhcad, brown or cutthroat  trout in the Cowichan, Nanaimo  or Campbell  River areas.  Or  iierhaps thc Okanagan for  (amioops, better known as  Rainbow trout, or Kokanee, the  land-locked Sockeyc salmon,  Other spots that arc Ideal for  spring weekend fishiing are in the  | Cariboo areas, Arrow Ia-ukes and  the East Kootenays along the  Columbia River Valley.  But the weather is an hazard on  any outing and you should always  lie prepared for such emergencies,  Before you lake off make a  close inspection of your  travelling gear,  Check the trailer light wiring  and the hitch and make sure  everything is working perfecUy.  Frayed wires, rusted or  corroded contacts, worn sockets  are a danger if not repaired.  Have them checked and repaired  now, before you start your spring  ahd summer trips.  If you are going into a remote  area be sure to have spare tires  with a jack and tire repair kit.  You can also include a tire  pump, spade, axe, tire chains and  tow cable or rope, just in case you  get stuck in mud or run into a late  spring snowfall in the high  mountains.  If you do get stuck in a camper  !;car the motor down to second or  ow, depending on the engine, let  some air out of your rear tires  and then give the gas, very  slowly, Don't race your engine as  this only spins the wheels without  giving them a chance to get  traction.  Once out of the bog or snowdrift  pump some air back into the tires  so they can take the bumps.  Don t overload your camper or  trailer. It can be the cause of  being bogged down in mud or  snow. And if you are stuck, and  have tried the above hints and  still can't get out, try lightening  the load by removing some of the  gear,  When you are loading a two-  wheeled camper trailer for a trip,  place the bathroom scales under  the trailer tongue and watch the  weight on the scale.  Keep close to the recommended weight for your trailer  and you should never have any  pulling problems on the road.  Too much tongue weight will  drag down the rear of the car.  Too little weight will cause the  trailer to sway on the road.  And here's a must for those  outdoorsmen who have the fold-  up, canvas type of trailers. Inspect the canvas thoroughly for  leaking seams, mildew, torn and  frayed sections. Set it up in a spot  where it can be aired and heated  to get the moisture out of the  canvas that has gathered there  during the winter.  Repairs can be made with the  canvas repair kits that are  available at any sporting goods  or hardware store.  After repairs have been, made  paint both the outside and'insiclo'  of the canvas trailer with a  waterproof, silicone paint. |t  adds years of life to the canvas  and you can have carefree  camping without the worry or  waking up to find the roof  leaking,  A little thought ahead of time  can make your camping trip  more enjoyable.  423-4104  378-11703  424.3137  *9��.*0J��  UGHTiEIUHT GEM  ��� iec-tact. �� Poc&fromot  ��� Down Sleeping Dcfj��  ��� il|i!i!tvel��ht Tents  ��� Outdoor* Clothing  ��� Climbing ISardr-rcro  ��� Coilapslbla Htsfakt  5#nd lor   full   d��toiH  in   colour  illuitrntnd I970 <otolii0w.  Omf Contest  (Soo Pago 14)  225l*fE~t Strathtona Awo.,  Ottawa I, Ontario  Aha Ogtimuburg, N.T",, <. Britain  Ever feel you would like to take  In that great big ranch of Western  hospitality, better known as the  Calgary Stampede, and pick up  $50,00 to boot?  Well here's a chance to win a  flight for two over tho Rockies in  a Pacific Western Airlines plane,  two grandstand sents to the  Stampede, double weekend accommodation nt tho famed  PnlliHcr Hotel, $50,00 In pocket  money and two return nlr fares  homo vlu PWA, In Addition there  nre 24 consolation prizes of $5.00  cash,  And It's easy to get n chance at  nnmpllng this Western  hospitality. All you do to enter  tills contest Is fill In Ihe entry  form attached to the advertisement on Page H carrying  the Hewn of this fubuloiiH trip.  Mull ll to the newspuper whoso  name appears at top left on lho  front page of this Outdoor Sup-  piemen!.  It's a free draw and a fast one,  with entry-closing time midnight  Sunday, May 17, 1070,  Anil It ��*ou(d he u lucky draw for  you, If you win you will lie  renulia-d lo correctly answer a  .tklll testing (|iicHlliin. Aiid Ihe  ("rand Prize trip Marts Friday,  .Inly 17. nnd you mid your partner  return Sunday, July 10,  You travel high over lho  iiii-gnifieeiit Rocky Mountains in  a Pncin.i Western Airlines Jet,  either a Hoeing 7117 or n Javelin  Jfl-prnp.  'Jill*-, ineann that PVVA t:��n pick  you up In the local area where  you live and iransporl you over  the Hiinw capped peaks, to  Calgary, hlimilil Im* the lucky  winner of the grand prize.  Once on board vou will he  served one of PVyA's famed  meals, and if it's bacon and eggs  for breakfast you'll get your egg  "sunny side up," the only airline  In the world that's able lo do this,  It's a PWA secret on how lo keep  tho golden yoke shining through,  and their chef guards In  jealously.  Once in Calgary your parly of  two will check In at the famed  CPU hotel, the palatial Palllser.  The Pnlllser, a landmark In  Calgary since 101 �����, Is always the  centre of fun and hospitality  during the Stampede,  Thehotel Is situated right In the  downtown urea of Calgary right  next to the Pnlllser Square", one of  the newest and finest shopping  centres In Albert a,  In the square there Is the (SOO-  foot high, revolving Husky  Tower. It revolves while you dine  In the sky.  The Stampede Is where the  Wild West really comes alive,  l/'an cowboys In chaps, pretty  girls In Western dresses, Indian's  with colorful headdresses,  bucking broncos, and thrilling  chuekwagon races, ,  At night there's dancing in Hie  streets of Calgary.  And you will have $50,00 lo  spend on the Midway games or  maybe the wife will'want lo go  shopping,  Now partner? Heady for Hint  fast, free draw? Just fill In ||,<��  entry form In litis Supplement  nnd mail It In to your newspaper,  You might he winging your way  lo the Calgary Stampede come  .Inly 17, Remember entries must  )*> in by midnight May 17 lo he  valid for the contest,  telf,  J. * t "^���&**J!y%toPT'**��T*^^  i-vj!*!**-   i^ai a**  ��� I?.��--. a^t***.. i^r>!f��s^K7^ita^/��i��nv^^J' d^pt* f9Wi ���,  ���IJT-f        1 ���***"        ���>*!-   at*1.-!-*,   J,  WH��/rTi').a^*.*.    -^^flAtrfW+il*, ^,A-' <���' *; vAAc'-A *i1Aa^��^aA  *,fa-      '      J��     ,   /���       '   S.V       -'        J. a     ."a/'     a ' .-*" 4     C-.4    'V-      >,���-.,  iaaiJH iM-mi wi intiilin, irti.,j iWLinniii^Ml, ijjUiH n,inni.nn   lj In     I    , ,,,. ^....fi.yl 1,1^1.1 ni.i wf ifi,,��� If nam'mMlf,.-  irilfiU^- rilllililllfljTilllf-li-- ..*���'-<'��� ������   .TFFf--**lF,    ..1 .Ta-  ,,,,     ,1,-Fa       ,|���...^ .F- laa, ......Fa. ...,I i ia.ln���*-na..,. :y |fi/-,--ajF^F|..|||| ���. , &r.S...J... ^f,.,. ... f.F...   .^ f| * . ,, ..., ^,.. f. jlA.a,,.,   F���. .1 .,,..,, ,   ��� ��..���������,.,.., r.a IF.,., ��� ...I. ,.M, ���.., ,, ,KnF I���a -,v. ,a.a, ~, a   ,    ,.,F  f    " I j|n'i'ji" -y--.,  -FF,. . ....a.���,. .   ^ F -|t|... , fl   .,,,.., ���...-W^ m,,.,. J,,V |,|     i ,fl l |)r   ��� n | lilt, iLiminur- nfrll I 11 I f I F*ll Hfc., .     >  ��� \  .. s ��  - I ".  \ <al. l  ' *-��� a  I , :  *- r  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY. 1970  ^X&^W^^WmW^  ,    VF,-��^  if  .!>-       a *|  '-< <���.  11  �� li  !*.-.  ii  ildlife Clubs  Al  Some time during your wan***  derings about our province you  are almost certain to find  yourself enjoying the comfort of a  prepared campsite in some out of  the way spot where you least  expected to see it. It will be there  because several B.C. fish and  game clubs have undertaken to  supply a voluntary service to the  camping public. Quesnel Rod &  Gun Club has probably been most  ambitious in this regard. A few  -years-agortheclub set out to"  campers that little bit of extra  comfort and convenience that a  Dicnic table provides and over a  hundred informal-type campsites  throughout the Cairboo and  Chilcotiri-have resulted  The same club tackled a more  elaborate project at Tzensaicut  Lake, some fifty miles southwest  of Quesnel. The lake, teeming  with co-operative rainbow trout,  became popular with anglers  when a Forest Service road  reached it. The road provided  access to the lake, but there were  no boat launching facilities, no  Film About Kootenays Wins  High in the mountains near Keremeos, Cathedral Lakes  Park is a true natural wilderness of eroded rock, alpine  meadows and lakes. It is protected from all forms of  motorized vehicles and any other form of damage to the  precious meadow land. It's a photographer's paradise, well  worth the effort of-.a long hike.  "Wanted ��� Your Help to Keep  this Campsite Clean," while  Richmond and Kamloops clubs  distributed a sign that advised  campers "This is God's Country,  Don't Leave it Looking Like:  Hades." Not everyone heeds the  signs and the new legislation is  needed to deal more drastically  with the uncaring; but the  educational program carried by  the clubs has helpecLreduce littering at the most frequented  imor&amizeoVcampsites.  "The"fishAand game, clubs,  through the Federation, were  also in the forefront of the move  io have non-returnable beverage  containers banned from use in  the province. The B.C. Wildlife  Federation, the clubs* central  body, has in fact led the vanguard  in the fight against all types of  pollution, and the 'streams and  lakes you fish this season may  well have been saved through  their efforts to prevent their  despoliation by domestic and  industrial effluents.  Is "     r_  A 24-minute film of the  Department of Travel Industry  has been awarded top honours in  its class at the second annual film  festival sponsored by Sunset  Magazine, California.  Photographed and directed by  Bill Wiley, A Place Of Refuge  was chosen over 20 other entries.  $?50   cash  and  a  testimonial  plaque go with the award. The  festival judged 108 entries from  23 countries.  The winning production  illustrates the four seasons inthc  East Kootenay region of British  Columbia.  The earliest known tree left its  imprint on stones in Canada 400  million years ago.  cleared camping or picnic area ^hingS   YOU  or  other  amenities,  and   the!    'vw&o-    *��� w  likelihood .of  development   by \JM*�� v Mnt  Knmui  public agencies so far off the!iraCSJ   I1Ut :.fV*WW  Know BX. Oeffer  British Columbia is so vast and  so varied ��� as large as  California, Oregon and  Washingt,cuLlhrown together ���  that a man doesn't tell you he's  from the province, but where in it  he hails from.  He'll say "I'm from Vancouver" or "I'm from Peace  River" or "I'm from the  Okanagan Valley" but the next  one will say, "I'm a Cariboo  man," and he'll say it proudly,  with a tone of you-better-believe-  it.  And you will, after you've been  into the Cariboo Country of  British Columbia, for it is one of  the last true frontiers on the  continent, a land so broad and  sprawling, ot such vast square  mileage that not even the experts  agree on where to put out the  boundary stakes.  It, first, is the land of the  cowboy, thc land of the rolling  hills, thc bunch grass, the old line  cabins, the stands of lodgepole  pine, thc cow trails leading off to  the waterholcs hidden among the  folds of distant hills, and the  cattle themselves, thousands  upon thousands of white faces,  the Herefords dotting the  greening slopes of summer with  splashes of rust-red.  Secondly, It is the land of the  logger and miner, but these  economic mainstays arc industriously curried on far off the  beaten track and so are of no  consequence to the tourist.  What the visitor is interested in  is the third Cariboo, the beautiful  recreation land with its hundreds  of lakes and streams, the land of  blue pine and distant snow  capped mountains against the  high, high skies of this interior  country.  Men and gold play a major part  in the story of the Cariboo, for in  the early 1860*s, one of the  greatest gold rushes in all history  was staged in the rocky creeks of  this rugged country. Barkerville  was the unofficial capital, and in  1864 had a population of about  12,000 people making it the  largest "city" west of Chicago  and north of San Francisco. Now,  it is a tourist's delight, restored to  the old ways" of 1864 and easily  reached by a broad, good highway 62 miles east from Quesnel.  The trip is a must for the Cariboo  traveller, and takes one day to  see the whole layout, a drive back  through history.  Williams Lake is now the  unofficial capital of the Cariboo,  dependent on cattle and logging  and tourism, with tourism  coming up strong as the great  land is opened up.  And, pardner, if you're in the  Williams Lake area around the  July 1 long weekend, tarry a  while. You'll attend the annual  stampede, which is one of the  wildest, hell-raising, whoop-de-  doo affairs in Canada. Not as  large as many, it makes up in  sheer whallop for its size.  Indians come in from reservations for scores of miles around  and camp on the fairgrounds and  every cowboy who can fork a  horse and pay the entry fee enters the events. Of course, every  tourist worth his salt gets a piece  of the action by dressing in jeans  and Stetson, and it's fun and  games for all, with the barbecued  beef you can eat and nights filled  with dancing.  If the stampede is too  strenuous, or you just want to  relax after it's over, the Cariboo  is for exploring. West of Williams  Lake lies the Chilcotin Plateau,  an area larger, than most  European countries which is the  domain of the cowboy, the Indian,  trapper, an endless land bisected  by one road leading to the Pacific  Ocean at Bella Coola.  The Chilcotin would take a  summer to explore, for it is as  open as the ocean. There are no  towns as such, but small settlements dot it ��� a general store,  gas pump, a place to buy Indian  handicrafts, and advice on the  nearest lake or river and where  the fish arc running best.  Here, in this silent rolling land,  the friendliness of, the people is so  apparent, and so welcome. Stop  by the side of the road and the  next car will pull up and ask if  you're in trouble and do you need  help. It's like that; real neighborly.  Most visitors, if not passing  through the Cariboo to the north,  are fisherman and campers. TJie  country is splattered with lakes,  strung on the scores of small  connecting streams like  glistening beads. Most are small,  narrow, five or 10 miles long at  most, but they all contain fish and  there are few fences.  Pull up where you like, drop  down the trailer, put up the tent,  enjoy yourself. Nobody is going to  bother you unless you start grass  or bush fires, or stampede  somebody's cattle. This is the  land of the open range, the land  best epitomized by Twelve Foot  Davis, a giant of a man in the  frontier days, whose grave cross  carries the epitaph: "He was  friend to every man; and never  locked his cabin door."  But if it's solid comfort you  crave after a day of exploring the  back trails and trailing your boat  into back country lakes, then the  Cariboo has it.  Dude ranches? Why. there's  more' than aplenty. Although few  arc actually as dudcy as all that.  They are working ranches, and  you,can take part in some of the  chores with the cowhands if you  want, or just go on daily trail  rides and overnight camps.  Fishing resorts? A bus load of  main highways was remote. So  the club took it upon themselves  to secure a public reserve on a  ten-acre lakeshore plot, cleared it  of brush and dead trees, set up  campsites complete with tables,  firesites, and garbage cans, built  a boat launching ramp and made  improvements to the existing  rough access road. -  The Quesnel club's public  spirited efforts have been  duplicated by many other  provincial fish and game clubs.  Nicola Valley Rod & Gun Club,  for example, has built campsites  on Stump and Nicola Lakes, and  the Kimberly Club created an  elaborate campsite on Premier  Lake in the Kootenays.  This kind of public service is  not uncommon among the  member clubs of the B.C. Wildlife  Federation' and long before the  provincial government passed  the Litter Act, many of the  sportsmen's organizations had  recognized'the problem and were  doing their bit to attack it in their  own way. They found that often  all that was needed to curb much  of the careless littering was a  gentle reminder to the public that  they should not leave the outdoors looking like a garbage  dump. The Quesnel Club posted  signs at their campsites reading,  Two species of wild swan are  native to America, the Whistling  Swan and the Trumpeter Swan.  The white stork, one of  Europe's best-loved birds, is so  tall that when the young are two  feet high they are still babies and  need their parents' care.  Tails serve animals as fly  swatters, signals, as instruments  of communication, as extra  hands and tools of many uses.  Snakes do not have eyelids.  Even when it's asleep, a snake's  eyes are wide open.  To challenge rugged outdoor  conditions, Ronson built the  new Ronson Butane Windlite  And like the name says.'Windlite  is amazingly windproof��� and  much safer than matches in the  woods, ideal for camping, hunting,  or fishing. Its finger-tip Control  gives the right height of flame  for every outdoor job. E^isy to  refuel with the exclusive Ronson  Multifill. Pick one up for  yourself or the outdoorsman  you know.-As low as S6.95.  The lighter for the outdoorsman  Ad. No. R-70-01���150 lines���B/W^Wcst Rcg. Nspps.���T-8562  Prepared7by Ronalds-Reynolds & Company Limited, Toronto Office  rejt  tourists hasn't fingers and toes  enough to count them all, each  usually "on its own lake or so  isolated from civilization that the  rush and bustle of making a buck  doesn't exist.  Food? Trout and kokanee from  the lakes, caught that day. Try  the Cariboo grass-fed beef,  barbecued under starlit -skies.  Vegetables fresh from the garden, and fruits from the sun-  warm valleys to the south,  peaches, apples, strawberries,  cherries, the works. Plus thick  cream from the ranch cows.  The Cariboo adds up to  something more than a vacation;  it is an experience, a feeling of  getting beyond the ranges, the  hack of beyond.   $ '  ure is  A bright now light in the leisure  home business is the Fab-a-log  system for Imilding authentic log  cabins from pre-cut 1-odgc Pole  Pine logs  detail, but within the reach of the  average poqkct book. The  techniques of riiodern factory  production have been skilfully  married to the natural charac-  With the growing concern of tcrlstics and advantages of log  thinking people  for our  en- construction. These arc real log  vironment In the beautiful North- buildings with 10" and 12" thick  west, tho log cabin provides a walls.  Fnba-log requires only  compromlso which enables man limited skill In the erection as all  to encroach on without detracting tho logs are pre-cut to fit together  from the aesthetic pleasures of, tightly without showing  any  the wilderness, Wherever you see  a log cabin ll appears to belong to  the natural scheme of things as  though the logs themselves had  token root, In this sense it is the  Canadian equivalent to the  English tlmlclicd cottage,  Canadian Log Structures, the  company which holds the franchise for Die Fab-a-log system  are an established firm of  builders in North Vancouver with  years of .ixpcrlence in home  construction, They employ their  own design lenm who, because of  their tlioroii|;h understanding of  the nature of the product, can  readily produce plans for  buildings ranging In size from  one room sM-cliolets, or lakeside  cabins to country homes and  lodges covering many thousands  of square feet.  One of the most Interesting of  their current assignments la Ihe  rehulidliiK of the famous  Hnglcercst Ixidge on Vancouver  Island, Tim owner of Eaglecrest  already hail -> Fab-a-log building  on his properly and his experience with this led him to  commission the same people to  rebuild his historic lodge exactly  as It was before, Some other  notable Fnl��-a-log buildings are  Ihe Overlitiider l-odge in Jasper  Park, Ihe I'igeon Mountain Ski  laodge, \Ves| of Calgary, and Fort  Molson In Kdmonlon.  Everybody has probably  dreamed n| some lime of owning  a log cabin hut to build one using  lite traditional methods Is, today,  virtually impossible. The  necessary hkllls are hard to find  and even when found are time  consuiiilnrt and coitly. The Fab.  a log ny��loin was developed to  Hint Inly the demand lor log  buildings,  authentic   In   every  machined surfaces. No nails glue  or caulking material are used in  thc erection of the log walls. A  strip of Polyether foam is all that  is required between the logs to  make the building draught proof,  Tills foam is compressed by the  weight of the logs nnd is not  visible In the finished building  Canada Design *67 Catalogue and  consequently bears the Design '67  Trade Mark. Thc design team is  headed by Dick Goldammcr, who  come into design work only after  some years of forestry work in  British Columbia.  Fab-a-log is finding a ready  market among Cnnadlans who  want to get right back to the  peace ana serenity of nature in  depth. The typical customer buys  a basic warm and weatherproof  cabin, installs the minimum of  equipment, and spends his days  happily beachcombing for  materials to add his own personal  touches to his porch.  The danger is that some day  soon one of these fellows will  invent the wheel and then we'll all  ...the world's largest manufacturer of  quality fishing tackle presents two great  reels for B.C. fishing:  The product was featured In the j Ik. back where we started.  Bridge Lake: Four and one  quarter miles long, two miles  wide, Best season late May lo  October with rainbow trout  running to 24 Inches, Lake trout  taken on a troll, Splendid fly  fishing on many other lakes In the  area. Access by leaving Highway  1��7 at .>:�� Mile House and going ..It  miles east on gravel road.  Canlm Lake: 21 miles long nnd  two miles wide. Can he reached  by gravel road, by turning off  Highway 07 Just north of 100 Mile  House and travelling Zl miles  east, Rnlnlxiw trout to Ul Inches.  I .like trout ami Kokanee taken <ni  troll from May to October.  Deka Lake: Nine miles long and  three-quarter miles wide, .III  miles east ol UHI Mile House on  gravel road, Hathaway and  Siipphurous Lakes nre nearby,  Itamtow trout to 21 Inches taken  by trolling and spinning. Season  May to October.  Horsefly 1-ake: 4:1 miles east of  Williams Lake on gravel road :ill  miles long, producing rainbow  trout to 2.1 Inches, lake trout to 12  ���khiihIh  aiial   Kokanee    Trolling  genr recommended from Mny to  October.  Horsefly River: 4(1 miles east of  Williams Lake on gravel road,  Rainbow trout lo five pounds can  Im' taken on fly and spinning gear,  Season June to Novemlver,  laoon Lake: Turn off Highway .17  north of Cache Creek and take  gravel road east for 14 miles, The  lake Is eight miles long and one  half mile wide, Rainbow trout to  14 Inches, good on fly or troll,  Pavllllon Lake: lively lake Is  situated at a 2,G0<I tool elevation  :io miles west ol Cache ("rcl'k.  Turn west ofl Highway 1��7 seven  miles north of Cache Creek,  Italnhow trout averaging 12 to 15  Inches are taken mainly on  trolling gear from May to October, Some lly llshlng,  Bmrnrn Lake Park: ('overs ft!,  miles of lakes and ���4re.,m.-i,  Reached by ear 7.1 miles east of  OttcMicl. Rainbow trout to 211  inches also Lake trout and  Kokanee. Fly fishing in season as  well ns troll and spinning, Season  Mnv 1.1 to October.  Hull HimiliiH SpliuiliiH Kiml for (mull or sail wulor nun.  ��� 2 tiiuilod I'tnlllloM-i titiml hull luiiirlll)(N  n silky Nmiiotl. ���nirfonimr      HhIiI In woIkIu but |(iii��h mid  iliinihlti  lino .:.i|>.i-'lty 2(M) yds, 12 Hi. (.ml,  Hull lli-nrliiH I iei.li Wiili'i 11 v l-a'-il  priii.Ihlnu i niltril Willi hull b"llli*( iiiiivimihiiiI  unit  Mipttr  -M-mttlVf! ��!ri��ta*  .���ul.;!. mltitiMi pc'rfiir.il.'-il ninxs!       .vcIkIih |ti*| fl or..  Daiwa (Canada) Ltd.,  S37 Richards Street, Vancouver, B.C.  600-66O1  7?fr**r*<-rr->?aa>a,  f.A 7 :A.>-> ���  ft f'   *i, *.V   C   &  ��  /A,.-   777  7%i ^ v, > r*"*  t,  ��� . {;*  i-  ���,,*4*   rj  P7021  Boon Sleeping Hobs  These genuine Goose Down  tilled steeping robes are famous the world over for their  comfort & protection. Each  robe made to Jones' own exacting specifications. You can  buy no finer robe.  ���"���'i i il iiiim.ii  P%35 frail-Pali  Ug'b'tacSsa.H Tent  Tents have been a specially  of Jones for more than 85  years. They are the first choice  of the experienced camper.  Available in lightweights (6  lbs.) up to family size & larger.  ��� ''.Sri. 'FrfA'ifc t'." -.a  .-a^ajftJaW.** ��� 'aJ*  ,���� Tent and  s& Awning Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  See your focal Pioneer Brand dealer at department sfore lot a lull tange ol Pioneet  Brand tamping gear and outdoor wear,  mmg^ssmgm^^^mm^^m^^ma^mKmmmammimmmmmBmm^mmmm^  '   *-*��� ���    tl   &  �����   ,       i       -...utim-ii��� iiy"-"���^i f** ��*>���<�����+��***  -���A "-A*. if UiVii    1>t' - f-s���  1 t<   ��� ** ( full  'ililfc "A-iif   ���i*Tav  ��� w; ���? *\ Pi..; I',til  ��*i*5* Z.*NL l<��$  mill weiikiinilorii nnd tiklum  mid molol oponitorH nml ronort  owiiiirw   In fnct oviiryonn looklnu,  for ii. hiiiih. Iiimpllnliln iitruclurn  of niilimil bounty,  Itiml Iok*. iiinkn InilldliiKH which  nrti not only nmllc mill clinrmliiK  but iiIno -- hi-r.nuiio limy do not  nxpilro nny liiNiiliitlon  ������- w/irmlii  tho wlntor nnd cnn]fortnbly cool  liilhiiHiiniiiior,  l-'nb-n-loK mnkoB It potmlblu for you  lolinvo |iihI mich n iitriKNiirn by  uiiliiH pro-cnl Iojjh ��� hm.Ii onu  ii inn-qnlflamt lodKopolo pltio that  rolnlim lln Individual riiKK��d  clioniclnr,  Sluipod wllh procltilon miiclilmiry  to ontiuni n porfnr.tly flttliiu,.  witnllior- Htllil coniilnir.llon that  rnqulmK no nnlln, boltii or ncrnwii;  ���ivory iil-ifdi. Iok In iinUpliily  nntcliml by n pntontod procosn  which provldiiN for pornuiiKiiioo,  tit.iblllty und ontio of iirocllon.  iiMmmht  Miiyho you Imvii n cony ono-rnoiii  cnhln wllh m flroplnco In mind,  or porhnpii your nimdii run In ni\  or twiilvo of thorn, You nuiy vvnnla  clmlnl loiiccinniniidiitiMill your  frlonilii or hoiiioIIiIiik ovoii liiih'nr.  Tho poioilhllltloN wllh Faha-liiM aro  nlinmil llmltlotm.  Wo'vo provldod it i;oii|iiiii  to niinbln you to find out how  lo(! cabin (Iriminti nm put lini'dlinr.  Drop II hillm mull, mid wn'll nimd  you tioino moro dnlnllml  Informritlori.  Come and So�� Us at Our Oliplay Cabfn-  2122 Klngsway, Vancouver  Tu rAii-A-i.oi;��:o\'snui*f:TioN ltd,  .inisi (..I.-, ii,in.I, u'mi.i v iivsir. h c   '  Tuli'pliimn itiut .lliliil ' ll.'.' IIJU.*.  I'll*,..... Ml.nl OH' l mil i n'llipli'lo ' .il.iliif,*ili'   I oni lime M III! Im Iii.ihIIiiii) . limp.  Nnnw .  Aitilriit-M.  's-tTf*  m^F.a.'i".  S23I  mi-si. jissisj jfumif. sr;  10  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY. 1970  Arrow Lakes: 55 miles long, one  half to two miles wide. Kamloops  and Dolly Varden up to 20 pounds  by trolling with some fly fishing  ..at mouth of creeks. Kokanee  under one pound. Partially ac-*  cessible from secondary road.  Columbia River: 26 miles |orig  from Arrow Lake to International  Border. Fly, spinner and bait  fishing for Kamloops and Dolly  Varden ��� mostly under ten  pounds. Whitefish fishing in  Kootenay Top Spots  S8*-3TC��a  spring.   By   boat  and  from  shoreline. .,_.- -���"":..*  Whatshan Lake: 18 miles Jong,  one mile wide. Kamloops trout to  three pounds. Excellent fly  fishing to July 15th, and good  trolling throughout the season;  with Dolly Varden trout up to 10  -pounds and some Kokanee on fly  and troll to one half pound.  Goat River: 40 miles long, below  the Canyon. Kamloops trout to  three pounds taken by fly and  spinner. Above the canyon cutthroat trout to two pounds taken  by fly and spinner, Trout plentiful  towards West Fork, secondary  road to Leadville Creek, thence  by trail to the West Fork.  Kootenay Lake(South): 30 miles  by two to three miles. Provincial  Highway No. 3 Kamloops trout  and Dolly Varden. Fly fishing,  bait fishing and trolling. Trolling,  in May for Kamloops. Best fly  fishing in June and July and  larger fish taken on troll from  October to February.  Champion Lake: Three lakes,  one quarter mile long by 300  yards. By highway from Salmo.  Fly, bait fishing and trolling.  ,^fflfeg>m@m��lQsx����i  ooo  &r��\KQ mm^m��Bcm>wM3sty  lQ-.Qd'tS'sm  *  rl-'  *?v~'< k  ��� *> V- t     f  n?  n <���  ���**j  ,x,\   ��-a  /  A  /'  7 / /^  f?^  i  rr^i-T!  i  3  a"* ^*^_  - t       fl  11^.1  _\f  11 J j   *. %  "       ���   �����    .a.a.r-1        I      I I    ...    ,- 1  fj      (IT,        i       .a-..     a-aa...    . a^. Jj\  f" a-*--. V'  Practically any scenic spot can be changea into a vacation  resort simply by parking a 1970 Volkswagen Westfalia Camp-  mobile there. Designed to sleep two adults and two children, an  upper berth for a third child is provided by the pop-up top  wmcn literally raises the vehicle's roof. Optionally available  for the self-contained vacation cottage is a free-standing tent  which can be left behind as campers drive off for sightseeing  or shopping.  o  ("wi-r. r,ni.'ii; i'j< *.i'.-....T.-ira.,.-r- i.ttij-i.-iOl- n.-nT'i.-ir i>rjw'<l-'-./i.<<I wm> 'Molj" ��� )<< ���<."���  "��� r.��i-t't��iJrii:i'iiji'Jiir,r"��it<*  Volkswagen's 1970 Westfalia  Campmobile is the quick-change  artist of the highway ��� ah instant  resort at vacation time, a  hideaway cabin for weekends  and a go-practically-anywhere  car the rest of the time.  One of the most versatile  vehicles ever built, its rear-  engine, rear-wheel-drive design  and high ground clearance  enable its owner to get far off Hie  beaten track, whether it's for a  hunting trip, a fishing trek, a  quiet week at the seashore, or a  weekend at a national park.  About all it takes to work its*  near-magic is a driver, a tank of  gas, a roadmap and some free  time. Wanderlusters can take it  from there and make the world  their oyster ��� even if they don't  go near the water.  Once at their destination,  there's no problem in finding  suitable and economical accommodations. The Westfalia  Campmobile combines sleeping  quarters, kitchen, dinette and  living room into a compact  economical "resort."  Basis for the 1970 Westfalia  Campmobile is VW's picture-  windowed bus. Its 174-inch length  Kermits it to maneuver around  airpin turns that could be  troublesome for larger vehicles  while its 41-inch -wide sliding side  door takes much of the work out  of loading and unloading.  Improvements in the 1970  model include a reinforced front-  end frame and new safety  steering column which tilts away  to protect the driver in the event  of a collision.  Visible improvements inside  include a new gear shift lever, its  l-*Vj inches of increased length  making it easier to change gears  in the Campmobile's four-speed,  fully synchronized transmission.  Also new on the inside is a day-  night rear view mirror and a  buzzer which sounds an alarm if  the driver opens his door without  first removing the ignition key.  This, coupled with the steering  column lock, gives the vehicle a  high anti-theft rating.      _  Under the newTW"Diagnosis  and Maintenance System, which  is the only one of its kind offered  by any automotive manufacturer  in the world, buyers of all new  Volkswagens ��� in addition to the  regular company warranty ���  will now be given four free  diagnostic check-ups, at 6,000  mile intervals.    , .A*-~*":>*  The diagnosis will be performed by highly trained  specialists , utilizing special  diagnostic equipment, designed  exclusively for Volkswagen.   ' The diagnostician will check  out the car thoroughly, including  engine timing and compression,  front axle and steering system  rear axle and transmission,  wheels, brakes, tires, and the  electrical system. When he is  finished, he provides a signed  report showing the results of the  tests and a listing of any repairs   _ jj j-  Know B.C. Better  that are needed.  Karl L. Barths, president of  Volkswagen Canada Ltd., pointed  out that Volkswagen is the first  automobile manufacturer in the  world to have such equipment  designed especially for its own  vehicles, to have it installed in its  dealerships across the continent,  and to offer it as an integral part  of its new car purchase policy.  Major features of the Westfalia  Campmobile are a "pop-up top"  which literally raises the roof,  providing more standing room  inside the vehicle as well as a  luggage rack and a child's upper  berth on top, and an optional freestanding tent which quickly adds  a fully-enclosed 9'8" by 6*5" room  alongside.  The main section of the  Campmobile makes up quickly  into a bedroom complete with a  77-inch-long double bed. Sleeping  space for two children is near the  front of the vehicle while the popup top provides a berth for a third  child.  Built-ins include a linen closet,  three utility storage cabinets, a  full-length clothes closet and a  two-shelf food locker. The 1.6-  cubic-foot insulated icebox incorporates a 7V:>-gallon pump-  equipped water tank. Felt soundproofing is used beneath the  polyvinyl flooring while the  paneled walls and ceiling are  insulated with fiberglass.  All windows have curtains for  privacy and the center ones on  each side are louvered and  screened on the inside as well.  There also is a snap-on screen for  the four-foot-wide rear door.  Indian  Legends  The legends surrounding west  central B.C. Indian villages of  Kisgegas, Kitwancool, Kitwanga,  Hagwilget and Kitseguecla are  fascinating. Here are the  authentic totem poles, not the  ersatz versions decorating some  city restaurant. Anthropologists  do their studying here. The  Skeena Treasure House Museum  in Hazelton is a sure bet for  visitors.  There's the Kispiox River. Out  of it has come the world's largest  recorded steelhead catch every  year since 1950. Rainbow, Cut-  Throat and Dolly Varden trout  are found in all the lakes around  Hazelton. The fishing is so  spectacular many an amateur  begins to think he's a veteran.  There is the Hagwilget Canyon  With its famous suspension  bridge. There is Roger de Boule  Mountain, which defies you to  keep the camera in the glove-  compartment.  . -. a.���. �����-*������a��... -  ** ���j�����j.-��-,.a..,. .......a. t..,..,. ,���... ,��.,i���,.���i.,��� ������,���.  "m~*l***m*'m**1^1^a*i~~mam*a*iaiuamMi*  Instead of a second car, get a second house.  H's'not os oxponslvo ns it sounds  Thnro's no land fo buy, No rnnl-aifotf.  Inn oi To pay, Ynt yon can own a hunting  lodrjo in tho mountains. Or n collai-tn nt  tho boach. An<l you won't norni a car lo  ���not you Ihoro,  All yon nond Is n Volhwngen Comp-  * m*(t n.< mdi F-F.-.t rut --.>f<*iv i��i ia.u a ��*:�� '.i,fri. , i m��*,.h nil.  mobilo which, os homos go, is, rrrthnr  ���   ���   And wild th,. ...union o| tho optlonol  HtTwrwol. It fjoffi, lent,  the rmr nt this hom*3-fTv*v*oy-(roJT.-  Ruf tT.a*jt people- buy tho Garopmobilo home ���*. %-\i,ip,y *  for what il comos wilh. Kitchon Inclimjinfj lot-...I ���..���(���(*|,- ,1(,y- thai much lorn cor.  sink, icobox ond wator pump. Dining toblo. /f*0\   *A,"I ,|-"> fltiy thot much lor n  Bmlfoom onoiifjli lor two adults nixl two iVk/fl   voicti-,-*,   Rut  vory   low   pay  kids. Pop-up top.Closots, Scroons. Coiloins. Vij-x .||,n, |,t,*��� |oro|io��io.  By Allan FOTIIERINGIIAM  A chap can get a look at a good  piece of British Columbia just by  following the contortions of that  confused, meandering Columbia  River.  Americans tend to think of the  Columbia as a U.S. river, since It  wanders all over Washington and  finally makes its escape,  exhausted, into the Pacific nt  Astoria, Oregon,  But, in fact, it spends most of  its existence in British Columbia  where It! plays n good part in  supplying life, love nnd happiness  to the inhabitants of the south  eastern portion of the province,  ThcColumbln, first of all, flows  north for Its first 200 miles, as if it  were bonded for the Arctic  Circle.  From Its headwaters at Canal  Hats, It feeds tho beautiful  Windermere Lake District, one of  the finest resort areas In tho  province.  If you're the name-dropping  typu, you" notice that closo by  the town of Windermere is In-  vcrmcre nnd Atlmlmcr, Plain,  mi adult crated Wllmcr Is Just  down the road. (Tho nloncera  obviously had n sense of humor,)  A little further on Is Radium  Hot Springs where Pop, after a  liard day at tho wheel with the  kids screaming In the back, loves  to soak his highway cares nwny,  For those Interested in mich  things, ono of the next waypolnts  along tho Columbia In  Spillimnchccn. Skookuinchuck  find Tn T�� ('reek aro further  ���south. (Yohk Is still further down  the highway. Tourists have boon  known to detour 40 miles jiiHt to  Ik. nbk, to snap thnt Ynhk signpost).  It'n not until Wurituw Mout.tf.in  on Ok. old Big Ik-nd Highway Hint  the stubborn Columbia turns and  begins Us laiii!, long Journey  pouth. ThetourlHt Is apt to eaten  up with tahjcs river ngnln nt  lU'vclstoke, die western terminus  of the Hogerft Pass highway.  Thr. raging river becomes cnlm  nnd serene (or the first time as it  widens Into Una Arrow I.akes of  Uio Koolcnoy*. Hero Is one of lho  Ix'fiiity Bpota of thin continent  flnger-llko lakes f-trctc-hing for  nearly 150 mllea In the narrow  (  valleys between the M.onashce  und Sloc.in mountain ranges.  This Is old mining boom (own  territory. There's a camera-full  of pictures and u bucket-full of  nostalgia at the ghost town of  Sandon, the fumous one-street  boom town founded in 11192.  Sandon at the turn of tho  century had-,2,.1'10 residents, 24  hotels, 2.1 saloons, an opera bouse  and the appropriate number of  lirothels, It also had a creek for a  moln street.  Tho gay minors of Sandon  flumed and boarded over Carpenter Creek, then built on top of  it. When a flood came, down  c.lme, half the town but the  match-stick Jumble nnd the  remaining buildings are  definitely worth tho trip.  There Is Slocan City, another  ghost town flickering into life  where the skeletons of 1(1 honky-  tonk hotels rot in the sun, 1-ake  Slocan has been called the  "Lucerne of North America" and  unyom! who has viewed the most  spectacular of Swiss lakes is  Invited lo make the comparison,  At Kaslo, tho quiet little town  on a peninsula jutting out into  Kootenay Lake, there is the SS  Moyi<\ last ol the old slern-  wheclcrs that piled the lakes a  half century ago, down lo Hon-  ners Ferry. Idaho. They still  liuvcn't invented a more pleasant  way to travel (his Herein, lake  country.  For sidewalk superintendent.,  who want to graduate lo bigger  things. Ihe Kootenays just now  are where, the fiction Is, Three  glnnt dams will regulate the flow  of that unruly river and prevent  Hood damage. The result Is that  travellers can watch reservoirs  liehlnd the damn In the creation  stage,  .HiMt north of Kaslo Is Ihe  Dinicim Dam. The Arrow Dam al,  Castlegar will buck up waters lor  1-15 miles. At tK>tb sites, gulden are  available to press statistics on  those sidewalk superintendents,  The third dam, two feet High in ��  mountain gorge at Mica Creek,  will tame the Columbia north of  Hevelstoke.  It's hard to get away Irom the  Influence of Ihe Columbia or Its  tributaries in the Kmilenavs. At  Trail Just before the river crosses  the U.S. border, there is the  largest lead-zinc smelter in the  world.  At Creston, there is the "Valley  of the Swans," 25,000 acres of  reclaimed lake bottom which is a  sanctuary for millions of  migratory birds on their annual  pilgrimage,  Itosslund is the proud town that  produced Nancy Greene, llMill  Olympic and World Cup Ski  champion. Nancy learned her  skills on Hossland's Red  Mountain, She's about the only  thing in the Kootenays that can t  Iks blamed, on the Columbia  River,  Pesticides  Show Up  In Wildlife  Testing for pesticide residues  In birds, animals and fish In Mr!-  ish Columbia has been carried  out for the past four years by  staff biologists of the Fish and  Wildlife Branch.  Itesults of the studies do not  Indicate that game and fish arc  unfit for human consumption  although 01 per cent of uplimii  game birds tested, and lift per  cent of waterfowl tested contained some pesticide residues.  The levels do not exceed the  standards Inlet down by the Food  mid Drug Directorate of the  Canada Department of National  Health and Welfare,  While fish and gume remain fit  lor human consumption, the Fish  and Wildlife llronch has ex-  pressed concern about the  welfare ol wildlife |>opiila|lonK  because of the effects pesticides  might have on their health and  reproduction,  it was Rtrcnwsl that the Finh  and Wildlife Branch Is continuing  their st miles of ix*'.tlcl(Ics In IIh|,  and game throughout the  province and that the Ktudies are  pari of Ihe Branch's opernllon.il  roiiline  c  -.  i  t    :  ,  !  V-,, ������^.���-.f. ��� ,t���M���v���M Ilf J^.lr_^_l[���llll fll   lr  I^^IHl-lJl/l  HMtfUM^pM^^^Mla^^y^^Mh  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT-f>*lAY, 1970  11  -..  Here is the most recent, Softball Girls May 30-31; Golf  calendar of events for the British j Intercollegiate International  Columbia Festival of Sports, a Tournament May 14-17; Tennis  Province-wide celebration in-j Zone Eliminations May 23-30.  volving almost every community j Surrey: Volleyball In-  of B.C. iternational Girls May 23-30;  There will be further additions, Bowling Golden Age 5 Pin May  so you are.advised to check with 14; 5 and 10 Pin May 16-17.  tlnHocah.lra.rma  VANCOUVER   ISLAND  Central Saanich: Strawberry  Festival May 30-31; Polo International May 30-31.  Courtenay: Bowling 5 and 10  pin May 16-17; Golf Centennial  "103" Open May 30-31; Soccer Sr.  Invitational May 16-17.  ^���Duncan and Crofton:  i Equestrian Pacific Northwest  May 29-31; Indian Sports 81st  Annual Corpus Christi May 9-10;  Track a,nd Field George Pearkcs  Invitational May 17.  . Nanaimo: Bowling 5 and 10 Pin  May 16^17; Cycling Senior and  Junior Novice May 24-ft; Golf  Mid-Island Junior May 18;  Tennis Area Eliminations May  23-30; Yachting Georgia Straits  Regatta May 16-17.  Port Alberni: Swimming Invitational May 30-31.  Qualicam Beach: Golf Victoria  Day Tournament May 16-18.  Saanich: Cycling Open Senior  and Junior May 30.  Shawnigan Lake: Rowing  Senior and Junior Invit. May 30.  Victoria: Rugby International  Tour May 16-18; Yachting  Swiftsure Classic May 30-31;  Track and Field B.C. High School  Final May 24; Archery Invitational May 24; Bowling  Golden Age 5 Pin May 14; Cricket  Special Exhibition May 18;  Cycling Nanaimo to Victoria May  24"; Golf Victoria City Junior May  30; John Merriman Memorial  Open May 31; Tennis Zone  Eliminations May 23-30;  Yachting Victoria Yacht Club  May 22-27; Cricket Union Club vs  Vancouver Club; Canoe Jousting  World Championships.  MAINLAND S.VV.  Burnaby: Rhododendron  Festival May 2-10; Bowling  Pacific Northwest May 30-31; 5  and 10 Pin May 16-17; Soccer  Newcastle United May 10; Sr.  Provincial Champ; Province Cup  Final May 17; Motorsport  Columbian Car Rally May 16-18;  Syn. Swimming Provincial  Finals May 22-23; Lacrosse  Minor Tournament May 30;  Lawn Bowling Mixed Invitational  May 19; Track and Field  Secondary Schools Zone May 19-  23.  Chilliwack: Country Living  Sports Theme May 16-31; Horse  Show All Classes International  May 22-24; Marksmanship B.C.  Rifle Invitational May 23-24;  Mot,orcycle Racing Pacific  Northwest; Indoor (C.M.A.) May  16; Wrestling Pacific Northwest  May 23; Yachting Geary 18 &  Sabot May 30-31; Baseball "A" &  "B" Little League May 30;  Bowling 5 and 10 Pin May 16-17;  Motor Sport Demolition Derby  May 19; Lawn Bowling Triples  Tournament May 16-30; Tennis  Invitational Tournament May 19.  Cloverdale: Rodeo Dance May  16 & 18, Rodeo 25th Annual May  Coquitlam: Bowling 5 and 10  Pin May 16-17; Tennis Zone  Elimination May 23-30.  Delta: Sun God Festival Sports  Theme May 16-31; Gymkhana  International Invitational May  22-31; Baseball Pacific Northwest Pony May 22-31; Lawn  Bowling Delta Mixed Hinks May  20; Delta Mixed Hinks May 23  Tennis Zone Eliminations May  23-30; Track antl Field Delta  Schools May 23; Festival  Walkathon May 31,  Hope; Fraser River Days  (heat Canadian Outhouse Hnce  May 16; Indian Canoe Races;  Tugboat Races; Portage Races;  Fishing Derby; Golf Coqulhalln  Open May %\-'t\.  Langlcv: Skeet Shooting  Fraser Valley Open May 22-24;  Bowling r. and 10 Pin May 16-17.  North Vancouver: Canoeing  Capilano While Water May 1617;  Bowling ft and 10 Pin May Hl-17;  Soccer John Russell Tournament  Mny 3tKH.  New Westminster: May  Festival KHilh Anniversary Mny  21-23; Boxing National Finals  May 3ti; Judo National Jr, Invitational June 6; Baseball  Connie Mack May 17-111; Golf  New Westminster Open May 31;  Softball Pacific Northwest Senior  Men Mav 23-24; Track and Field  Invitational May 30; Baseball  Little League Invitational May  211-31; Lacrosse Minor Tournament May ir>!7; Lawn  Howling Festival Triples May 16;  Soccer "i A Side Senior In  vllallonal May 2II-2H; Chess B.C.  Cliiimplonshlps May Hi 111; B.C.  (luimplonsblp "Class H" May HI  III, N  Port Moody: Power Boating  Pacille Northwest May :i��;  A.P.H.A. Sanctioned; Canoeing  Flat-Water Regatta May HI,  Powell River; Golf Malasplna  open May 16 III; Howling ft and H��  I'm Mny Hl-17; Gymkhana May  :to:il. Sailing Regalia May Hi III;  Soccer Juvenile Invitational May  10 III. Tennis Powell River Open  Howling  Dinner May 19; Bowling National  Finals May 30-31; Bowlers  Exhibition; 30 Japanese Bowlers  May 30-31; Fencing Pacific International Tournament May 23-  24; Field Hockey Ladies International May .16-17; Judo  National "Black Belt" Finals  May 16; Lawn Bowling Lower  Mainland Championship Rinks  May 25-29; Rugby International  Tour May 27 & 30; Water Skiing  Pacific Northwest. May 30-31;  Yachting International Regatta  May 22-24; Archery F.I.T.A. Star  Shoot May 16-18; Softball Pacific  Northwest Mens May 29-31;  Pacific Northwest Ladies May 22-  24; Junior Girls May 15-18;  Squash Thunderbird Invitational  May 16-17; Tennis Provincial  Finals June 3-13; Cricket  President's Match May 18;  Junior Match May 14; Diving  Invitational May 16-17; Golf Park  Board Tournament May 17-18;  Vancouver City, Mixed (Final)  May 23-24; Kennel Show All  Breeds International May 30-31.  West Vancouver: Lawn  Bowling Mixed Rinks May 20.  White Rock: Lawn Bowling  Mixed Rinks May 19; Tennis  Zone Eliminations May 23-30.  Whistler Mountain: Skiing  lhol^ame+Jumpmg^iay^fi^7r-Cro'iHa^  Vancouver city, fl.ixea trmai. i r:~-WoY  May 30; Lawn Bowling Various V 7^77^7.'.  Country May 16-17; Provincial  Slalom May 16-17; Nancy Greene  Championships May 16-17.  OKANAGAN  Armstrong^ Lawn Bowling  Okanagan Tournament May 16-  31.  Kelowna: Motorsport Knox'  Mountain Hill Climb May 16-18;  Rugby International Tour May  23; Pistol B.C. Open Championships May 24; Trapshooting  Provincial Finals May 29-31;  Yachting Blossom Time Regatta  May 16-17; Bowling 5 and 10 Pin  May 16-18; Lacrosse Exhibition  Tour May 16; Lawn Bowling  Okanagan Tournament May 16-  31; Tennis Zone Eliminations  May 22-30.  Keremeos: Rodeo Elks Rodeo  May 18.  Oliver: Horse Show International May 9-12; Dune  Buggy Racing Invitational May  23-24; Canoeing Courieur de bois  Events May 16-30; Tennis Zone  Eliminations May 23-30;  Swimming   Development   Meet  riving  May 23-24 *, Lawn  Tournament Mav :li-31; Miss  Powell River Contest May TO; Fly  In WV-Mvicw Club May ."<-���'" I;  Hand Concert All Schools May HI  17,  Richmond ,* Track and Field  It C Fleinentary School Final-v  Howling r> and lit Pin May HI 17,  NaK-ci-r Ii A Side Senior May 17,  ��� jl Ji. a u. Jtx. o  DON'T PICK UP HITCHHIKERS! Don't pick up  trouble! He may be a happy  vacationer or an escaping  criminal ��� a pleasant companion  or a sex maniac ��� a friendly  traveller or a vicious murderer.  In the gamble with hitchhikers  your safety and the lives of your  loved ones are at stake!  A TRIP WELL PLANNED IS A  TRIP ENJOYED! Because one  of the greatest pleasures of motor  travel is its freedom from confining schedules, stringent time-  schedule planning is not  suggested. Time usually is an  important factor however, and  some advance preparations will  pay dividends jiL-enjoyment, in  conservation of time, and  sometimes in expense.  Experienced travellers allow  2' _��� hours for each 100 miles. This  usually provides a reasonable  allowance for driving time,  meals, gasoline and rest stops.  RESERVE A C -  COMMODATIONS! Set your goal  for the day and before you set out  call ahead for reservations.  Particularly in the summer  months, hotels and motels fill up  early with transient travellers  and you can very easily get stuck  with poor accommodations ��� or  no accommodations at all. As a  general rule reservations will be  held until six P.M. In requesting  reservations the following details  should be given: Number Sof  persons in party; Ages'of  children; Type of accommodation required; Hour of  arrival; Length of stay; Rate  desired.  If you find you're unable to  make your goal for the day ������ or  if you'change your plans during  thoday.be fair stop and call in  a cancellation as early as  possible.  MOUNTAIN MOTORING:  Motoring through the mountains  can be a most enjoyable experience. Most mountain road-  ways are, Improved'routes with  wide and easy grades. The  regions are scenic, so don't rush.  Maintain a speed that coincides  with the flow of traffic and when  you want to sight see pull off Into  one of the numerous outlooks  provided.  The following suggestions will  help you get the most ou| of your  trip through the mountains while  keeping wear find tear on you nnd  your ear at a minimum:  I Iced the signs which indlcnl e  Ihe maximum' safe driving  speeds on curves add grades,  'lliov'ro not fooling anything  over the posted speed is  dangerous,  On downgrades, don'I ride  your brakes. Shift Into a lower  gear, Always remain In gear -  coasting Ik dangerous. Avoid  burdening your engine on steep  climbs by shilling to lower  gears when your speedometer  drops below 2(1 MP.I.  It's wise to carry a container  ol water along. High altitude  lowers the boiling point ol  water and you can easily boll  vnur radiator dry.  II Ihe engine stalls as thouuh  it's out of gas, even though the  lank Is lull, you probably have  a vapour lock, Place a damp  cloth over the fuel pump for a  lew moments,  Have your lii*'H checked  the spare too when you gas  up. Pressures can change  under various driving conditions and voiii* spare's no  good lo von if It's flat loo,  IF YtM) NKKl) A PHYSICIAN  DURING YOUR TRIP Most  ImlelH and motels have contact  with a local physician In an  emergency call the telephone  Ho vol   Canadian  Osoyoos: Powerboat Racing  Hydroplanes May 24.  Penticton: Highland Games  Caledonian Sports May 23-24;  Wheelchair Sports Provincial  Olympiad May 15-18; Bowling 5  and 10 Pin May 16-17; Golf Interior Senior May 30; Lawn  Bowling Okanagan Tournament  May 16-31; Soccer Senior Invitational May 16-18; Tennis Zone  Eliminations May 23-30.  Summerland: Tennis Zone  Eliminations May 23-30; Golf  Sumac Ridge Open May 30-31.  Vernon: Swimming B.C. vs.  Alberta May 16-17; Bowling 5 Pin  Finals May 23-24; Golf "Chinook  Open" May 17-18; Wheelchair  Sports Provincial Swimming  May 16; Lawn Bowling Kennedy  Cup Final May 31; Lacrosse  Exhibition May 18.  'atch  Those  Central & Northern Schools May  23-24.  Wells: Canoeing Bowron  Wilderness 75 Mile Canoe Race  May 31-June 6.  .NORTH CENTRAL  A    AND NORTHWEST  Kitjmat: Indian Sports Day  May 18; Track,and~FieTd High  School May 30; Trade Fair May  28-30.  Hazelton: Indian Sportsday  Inter-Tribal May 14-17.  Prince George: Bowling  Golden Age 5 Pin May 14; 5 Pin  May 16-17; Swimming Age Class  May 23-24; Jennis Zone  EliminatigRi? May*" S-30; Elks  May Day May 16-18.  Prince Rupert: Diamond  Jubilee 60th Anniversary May 16-  31; Bowling 5 Pin May 1617; Golf  Invitational.  Terrace: Loggers' Ball May  29; Loggers* Sports Provincial  Finals May 30-31; Truck Loggers'  Rodeo May 30-31; Badminton  Invitational Tour May 16-17; Golf  Terrace Tournament May 23-24;  Track and Field High School May  22-23; Elementary Schools May  16; Elks May Day May 18.  Vanderhoof:   Rodeo Saddle  Club May 24; Fly-In Flying Club  May 23; Rodeo Ball May 23.  PEACE RIVER  Dawson Creek: Enduro Rally  Off-the-Road Vehicles May 17.  TaylO**: Sno-Mobile Rally  Western Drag Rally May, 23-24.  Alaska Hwy.: Motorsport  Pacific 660 Alaska Hwy. Rally  May 16-18.  ^mgSy-   Expect a train on any track, at  any crossing/ at anytime.  This, in short, is the answer for  safe movement across highway-  railway level crossings.  A recent study undertaken by a  special committee indicated that  motor vehicle drivers are the  cause of most highway-railway  level crossing accidents.  The study revealed that drivers  failed to stopTdicirnol exercise  caution or disregarded warning  signals.  To stay alive at a level  crossing.'there are some simple  rules for motorists ��� a mental  checklist a driver must run  through   everytime   he   ap-  [.roaches  a  highway-railway  evel crossing.  STOP at crossings ��� 108  persons died in 1968 in vehicles  that did not.  LOOK at crossings ��� some  150 vehicles slammed into the  side of trains during 1968.  LISTEN at crossings ��� over  139 crossing mishaps occurred  in 1968 at crossings protected  by flashers and bells.  It is difficult to determine the  speed of an approaching train. A  motorist should never attempt to  race a train to a crossing because  he may be going too fast to stop in  time.  Motorists should always look in  both directions after a train has  passed. This visual check will  prevent an accident involving a  train coming from the opposite  direction. In approaching a highway-railway level crossing  i motorists should never stop too  i close to the tracks.  qpy speciaiist  MINI-CAMPER  CIcc. for %70 ��� $895.00  ��� 2 burner slov��  ��� Dinette, Sink, Water tank  s> Insulated * 1 year guarantee  -���^Medicmexabinet^ ** '-  20 PiiterjilQss Canopies to choose from, as low  as $285.00 and up  lighSnelilit Cartopper (fonts���  7te^8 -10 - VHre - ft. models   i mm. m  1789 McLean Avonuo,  PORT COQUITLAM. B.C.  Phone (24 hr��.) 942-4313   -- ^ ���' - ������'���������.-- ���'   Carry These In  ���Passenger Area -  Not in ihe Trunk  CHECK THESE ITEMS BEFORE YOU DRIVE OFF ON YOUR VACATION  ��� Safety flares ������  ��� flashlight  ��� first aid kit  o fire extinguisher  ��� insurance pink slip-  ��� drivers' license -  ��� OCM fliiliiESEiBP C/ARED   IF YOU'RE NOT ALREADY A MEMBER CONTACT  BRITISH COUIfflBIA ' AUTOMOBIIE. it$$f��.  845 BUBBABD STREET, VANCOUVER  OR YOUR NEAREST BCAA DISTRICT OFFICE  Chilliwack Kemloops HnvWeslalmter Penfictoo  Seothosto Cadre 4&2 Victoria Street 7WHxth Street 302fflet.ii. Street  .Carry These in Your  Wallet  H Gnome  N��!ttffc*��-A fil.il  Netsen  612 Vernsa Street  Prince George  fccxelad Centre  Victoria  1075 Pandora Avcwe  KOOTENAYS  Cranbrook: Bowling 5 Pin May  16-17; Gymkhana Light Horse  Show May 23-24; Stock Car Meet  A.M.R.A. Sanctioned May 31.  Crawford Bay: Gymkhana  Kokanee Sports Karnival May  24; Golf Kokanee Mixed May 23-  24.  Creston: Blossom Festival  Annual Event May 15-18; Bocce  Ball Provincial Invitational May  16-18; Bowling Golden Age..5.Pin-  May 14; Rodeo Regional May 17-  18; Golf Invitational May 17-18.  Golden: Softball Invitational  Tournament May 23-24; Track &  Field Youth Invitational May 30.  Kaslo: Gymkhana Regional  May 18; Fishing Derby  Celebrations May 16-18.  Kimberley: Lacrosse  Exhibition May 18.  Nelson: Rowing Exhibition  May 24; Tennis Regional May 23-  30.  New Denver Victoria Days 74th  Anniversary May 16-18; Baseball  Sr. & Little League May 16-18;  Gymkhana Regional May 18.  Radium: David Thompson  Days Sports Theme May 16-24.  Trail: International Festival  Theme Events May 22-30;  Gymnastics Pacific Northwest  Finals May 29-30, Caledonian  Highland Games May 30;  Canoeing "King of the Columbia"  White Water Sprints May 30;  Bowling 5 Pin May 16-17; Rodeo  7th Annual May 30-31; Golf  Festival Open May 31; Tennis  Zone Eliminations May 23-3(1;  Uicrosse Exhibition May 1(1;  Sports Warfield Community Mny  23.  REGION KKJHT  Ashcroft:   Motorcycle  Racing  100   Mile   X-Country   May   31;  Invitational   Motocross   Pacific  Northwest Mny 3(1.  Kamloops: Gymnastics  Provincial Finals May lti-Ilt;  Bowling Provincial 10 Pin Finals  Mav 23-21; Stock Car Racing  Festival Invitational May 17;  Lawn Bowling Oknnagan  Tournament May 24; Soccer  Interior Juvenile May 23-24;  Tennis Zone Eliminations May  23-30; Softball Ladles May 16-111;  Adult- May 1631.  Merrill: Archery Provincial  Indoor May 17; Baseball Interior  Native Tournament May 23-24;  Fishing Derby Lake-ADay  Theme* May Hl-17,  Salmon Arm: Bowling Golden  Age !> Pin May II; 5 and 10 Pin  May lli-17; Golf'Spalding Open  Mav 21; (ivniMiana Sullui Light  llorscN May 30 31,  Sicamous: Bath Tub Race  Provincial Cliiimplonshlps May  17; Houseboats rrcasure Hunt  Mav Hi III 1 Fishing Derby  Shu'swap Lake May HI III.  Hevelhtoke; Woodchoppen*.  Ball Mav :.<��; logger Sporth  Regional May 30 31; Volleyball  Iteglonnl May 23-24; Bowling 5  Pin May Hl-17,  { (A It I BOO  {    Clinton:  Clinton  Bull  104th  ' Annual Mav 2!��*3i��; Cliuekwngon  I'Races Welsh Ponies May 21130.  ,    Kill    Mile     House;     Rodeo  ] Provincial High School Mny 1(1  I III; Nolli.ull Sr, Tournament.  1    gueMiel:  Elks May Day Mny  III; Sportsman's Dinner May .",>*.  Marbles Provincial Elementary  School*.   May   30;   Tennis   Invitational Miiv T\-1*\ Golf Senior  nnd Junior l-fiiy 23-21; Canoeing  B.C. High School May 3(��,  Williams Luke: Got! Chilcotin  operator.   Ill- , ,,  Mounted Police, m  the unite**! , Maple   Leal   Open   Mny   I, III,  BC   Aiiln AsMt.cl.it.i-n oilier lor   Hoi M*ii)ni>f.lilp  Quarter Horse  Mav   Hi l��;   Track   and   Field  help  C@B.M�� IF  ipeui  AY 16-JUNE 1  %$%$  ��� ARCHERY: Victoria "Queen Victoria Shoot, (May 24). Merritt '"Provincial Outdoor Meet, (17). Vancouver "'F.I.TA. Star Shoot, (16-17).  ��� M BASEBALL: New Denver "Senior and Little League, (May 16-18). Merritt "Interior Native Tournament, (23-i4). Chilliwack "A and B Little  League, (30). New Westminster **Little League, (29-31). New Westminster " "Connie Mack, (17-18). Delta '"Pacific Northwest Pony, (22-31).  H BOWLING, 5 and 10 Pin: Courtenay, Victoria, Duncan, Chilliwack, Coquitlam, Langley, North Vancouver, Powell River, Richmond, Surrey,  Kelowna, Penticton, Cranbrook, Creston, Trail, Salmon Arm, Revelstoke, Prince George, Prince Rupert, "Zone Eliminations, (May 16-17), Vernon - 5 Pin  *"Provincial Finals, (23-24). Kamloops-10 Pin, '"ProvincialFinals, (23-24). Burnaby*"Pacific Northwest, (30-31). Vancouver "National Finals, (30-31).  13BOXING: New Westminster "C.A.B.A. National Finals in 11 weight divisions. (May 30). H BADMINTON: Terrace ", (May 23-24).  ��� CANOEING: Hope "Portage Races, (May 16). Port Moody "Flat Water Regatta, (16). Oliver "Coureur de Bpis," (23-24). Quesnel "B.C.  High Schools, (30). Trail "King of the Columbia" white water sprints, (30). Wells '"Bowron Lake Wilderness Ra6e - 75 miles, (31 -June 6). North  Vancouver "Capilano White Water, (16-17). HCRICKET: Victoria "Special Exhibition,(June 18). Vancouver "Junior Match, (14). "President's  Match," (18). �� CYCLING ;,Na^aImp",*> Sen/or, Junior and Novice,.(May 24 & 31 ).tiana\mo\o Victoria "*.* Road flac^ f24;, Saanich *"'Senior and  Junior Open, (30). ��� DIVING: Vancouver "Invitational, (May16-17). IIFENCING: Vancouver "Pacific International Tournament, (May  23-24). QFIELD HOCKEY: Vancouver "Ladies International, (May 16-17)7 @GOLF: "Invitational Tournaments: Richmond Intercollegiate, (May 14-17). Qualicum Victoria Day, (16-18). Creston Invitational, (17-18). Nanaimo Mid-Island Junior, (18). Quesnel Senior and Junior, (23-24).  Terrace Tournament, (23-24). Crawford Bay Kokanee Mixed, (23-24). Vancouver City Mixed Finals, (30). Penticton Interior Senior, (30). Victoria City Junior,  (30). Victoria John Merriman Memorial, (31). '"Open Tournaments: Powell River Malasplna, (16-18). Vernon Chinook, (17-18). Williams Lake  Maple Leaf, (17-18). Hope Coquihalla, (23-24). Salmon Arm Spalding, (24). Summerland Sumac Ridge, (30-31). Courtenay Centennial "103," (30-31).  New Westminster, (27), Trail Festival, (31). 100 Mile House Father and Son, (30). H GYMKHANAS - HORSE SHOWS-POLO: Kaslo  ��� 'Gymkhana, (May 18). Powell River ��� 'Gymkhana, (30-31). Crawford Bay ' 'Gymkhana, (24). Cranbrook "Light Horses, (23-24). Salmon Arm " '"Sala" Light  Horses. (30-31). Oliver Horse Show, (9-12). Chilliwack Gymkhana,  (22-24). Delta  "Gymkhana, (22-31).  Duncan - Crofton  "Equestrian,  (29-31). Central Saanich "Polo. (30-31). BGYMNASTICS: Kamloops "'Provincial Finals (May 16-18). Trail "Pacific Northwest Finals,  (29-30). ��� INDIAN  SPORTS:  Hazelton     "Indian Sportdays,     (May 14-17). Kitimat "Indian Sports Day,'(18). Duncan  **'8fsf Annual  "Corpus Christi," (June 9-10), ��� JUDO: Vancouver "National "Black Belt" Finals, (May 16). New Westminster "National Junior Invitational,  (June 6). M LACROSSE: Now Westminster "Minor Tournament, (May 15-17). "Senior Governor's Cup, (27). Burnaby "Minor Tournament, (30).  "Canada Games Modal Tour, Kelowna, (16). Trail, (16). Vernon, (18). Kimberley, (18). HI LAWN BOWLING - BOCCE BALL: Kelowna, Penticton,  Vernon, Kamloops, Armstrong "Okanagan Tournament, (May 16-31). New Westminster "Festival Triples, (16). Burnaby "Mixed Invitational, (19). White  Rock " 'Mixed, (20). West Vancouver "Mixed, (20). Powell River "Tournament, (30-31). Creston "'Provincial Bocce Ball Finals, (16-18). Vancouver-Lower  Mainland "Championship Rinks, (25-29). B LOGGER SPORTS: Rovelstoko"Regional, (Mhy 30-31). Torraco "Provincial Logger Sports  Finals and Truck Logger Rodeo, (30-31). HMARBLES: Quesnel '"Provincial Elementary Schools Finals, (30). HMARKSMANSHIP,  Pistol, Rifle, Skeet, Trap: Kelowna '"Open B.C. Pistols Championships, (24). Chilliwack "'B.C. Rifle Assoc, Invitational Sorvico - Sport - Muzzle  Loading, (23-24). Kelowna "'Provincial Trapshooting Finals, (29-31). Langloy "Open Skoot Shooting, (22-24). ��� MOTORCYCLE RACING:  Chilliwack "C.M.A, Sanctlonod Pacific Northwest Indoor Flat Track, (May 16). Ashcroft "Invitational Paclllo Northwest Motocross, (30).  "100 Mile Cross Country, (31). 11 MOTORSPORT, Car Rallies, Dune Buggies, Stock Cars: Chilliwack "Demolition Derby, (May 19),  Alaska Highway  Pacific 660" Car Rally, (16-18). Burnaby  "'Columbian-Canyon Car Rally, (16-18) Kamloops  Festival Invitational" Stock  Car Races, (17). Dawson Crook '"Enduro Rally "OH tho Road" Vehicles, (17). Cranbrook '"Stock Car Moot A.M.RA. Sanctlonod, (31). Kolowna  "Knox Mountain Hill Climb, (16-18). Oliver "Wostorn Canada Duno Buggy Racing, (23-24). H POWER BOATS, Hydroplanes: Osoyoos  "International Hydroplane Racing, (May 17). Port Moody "Pacific  Northwest   Powerboat   Racing,   (10), H RODEOS:   Chuckwagons,  Quarter Horsos: Williams Lako " 'Quarter Horse Races, (May 16-18), Croston "Rodoo, (17-18), Vanderhoof "Saddlo Club Rodoo, (23-24). Clinton  "Wolsh Pony Chuckwagons, (29-30). Trail "7th Annual Rodoo, (30-31). 100 Mllo Houso "Provincial High School Rodoo, (16-18), Clovordalo "25th  Annual Rodoo, (16-18). Koromoos ' * ��� "Elks Rodoo, (16). ��� ROWING: Nelson "Exhibition Clinic, (May 24). Shawnigan Lako "Senior and Junior  Invitational, (30). ��� RUGBY: "'"International Tour, England's Mlddlosox County Victoria, (May 16 & 18). Kolowno, (23). Voncouvor, (27-30),  B SOCCER: "Juvenile Invltatlonals; Powoll Rlvor, (May 16-18). Kamloops, (23-24), "Senior Invlta'tionals: North Vnncouvor "'"John Russell  Tournament",(30-31). Courtenay ,"(16-18), Pontlc.on,f/(.-/0/ Richmond,(17), Now Woatmlnstor, (28-29), Burnaby "Provincial Cup Finals, (17). "Burnaby International, Newcastle United, (18) Q SOFTBALL: Vnncouvor "Junior Girls, (May 15-18). Kamloops "Adult and Novelty, (16-16.) Goldon  "Invitational Tournament, (23-24), Richmond "Girls, (30-31). 100 Mllo Houso "Senior Tournament. Vancouver"Pacllic Northwest Ladles, (22-24).  Now Woatmlnstor '"Northwest Senior Mon, (23-24). Vancouver "Pacific Northwest Mens, (29-31), H SKIING - SNOMOBILES: Whlatlor  Mountain "Provincial Slalom, (May 16-17). "Nancy Greene Youth Tournament, (16-17), "Jumping and Cross Country, (16-17). Taylor '"Wostorn  Canadian   Snomobllo   Drag   Rally,   (23-24), fl SURFING:   Ucluolot (Long Beach) '"Vancouver vs. Victoria, (May 23-24),  H SWIMMING: Prlnco Goorgo "Ago Class Invitational, (May 23-24), Vnncouvor "Development Moot, (May 23-24). Port Albornl "Invitational,  (30-31). Vornon ""Provincial Wheelchair Olympiad, (16). Vornon '"B.C. vs. Alberta, (16-17). tl SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: Burnaby "Pro  vincial Finals, (May 22-23). Q TENNIS-SQUASH: "Tennis Zone Eliminations, (May 23-30). Nanaimo, Victor*!., Coquitlam, Delia, Richmond,  Whlto Rock, Vnncouvor, Prlnco Goorgo, Kolowna, Penticton, Kamloops, Trail, Nolaon, Summerland, Powoll Rlvor "Open, (May 23-24). Quosnol "Invitational, (23-24), Vancouver "'Thunderbird Squash Invitational, (16-17), Vnncouvor '"Festival Provincial Tonnls Finals, (Juno 3-13). HTRACK &  FIELD: Bitrnnby "Secondary ���Schools, (Mny 19-23). Williams Lako "Central and Northern Schools, (22-23), Torraco "'School, (22-23), Delta "Schools,  (23), Kltlmnl "Schools, (30). Golden "Youth' Invitational, (30). Richmond '"Provincial Elementary Schools, (Juno 6-7), Victoria '"Provincial  Socondary Schools, (Juno 12-13).     H VOLLEYBALL: Rovolstoko "Ronlonal Tournament, (May 23-24), Surroy ��� * * "International Girls Tournament, (23-30),  B WATER POLO: Port Albornl '"National Championship, (May 16-18). DWATER SKIING: Vnncouvor  "Pacllic Northwest, (May  30-31),              PWHEELCHAIR SPORTS: Pontlclon "'Provincial Olympiad, (May 16-10). BWRESTLING: Chilliwack "Pacllic Noithwost  (May 23). @ YACHTING-SAILING: Powoll Rlvor "Regatta, (May 16-10). Nanaimo "Georgia Strait Regatta, {16-17). Victoria "'Yacht Club,  (22-27), Cultus Lako "Geary 18 and Sahot, (30-31). Kolownn "Blossom Tlmo Regatta- 10 Selected Classes, (16-17), Vnncouvor "International Regatta,  (22-24). Victoria Swlttsuro Cltisslc, (30-31).  M  ���*>...o-  Sponsored by It.o nmnlour npofts oiannl/nllooa ol tho province nnd lho  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  W. K. KinnNAN, MINISTER; B. O, WORLCY. DEPUTY MINISTER,  ��A^M  K   "A   *      If    4  wym^iWiilMfiM^ win wi" �����  si-��iirt**'*W��<--'^^ 6^Aj-*i*��Ba^&* i^w*^M4��!tfi!d"!^  *> ~^e-��AWftoh��ia��.��4  rtSY TO runr UfOBTII tVIHTS  "SstM tiuiiril /ono nr rmniorml nvunl,  "���Sum tinned pruviixi��l ��vrn| rm| nerrssnnly n c hnmpl.innlilp  ���������Mn|��.r tanrtlnneri an*! iir.'.i.'.K.Iimiiil nvpnl**. Ii\vnlvlr\|| ((.ril<>M,*-nU  Inmi ollirr rnimtr'.". <>( nthnr iimvlnfri**..  **^tHtf9Mft*tl^*' OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  ���\\ >�� r       *-\  V^  ^  r-'tr"  ^a ata-FF-V-P '  ..rt.  <'S   .r     ff   ''.   , ,  ;��*���  Ja**'W**���1,*aaaaa^��� ,  I   ���   ,-a '  -a��-��*a��  ^   * ���, -, .  '   a*"  Aerial display  One way of getting people to the right spot. This young Powell River motorcyclist had the job of directing spectators to van aerial demonstration by  Westview Flying Club municipal airport.  \&*J*'*>*~- '  , ���..aS Mala*3"  Westward ho\ Westview acr��s  ^  "r���^ua-^i  kill B  j^a.<V  s i i    r a*~<y*i      .*a-iii..U.i-*-��.! .   *     *-*  -vrHT t   **" *��?'.'-"t,��r r f   T*i^"r-"'  Fishing fleet  Salmon fishing fleet in the Westview small boat harbor following re-fitting  ready for early summer sailing to the fishing grounds off the north end  of Vancouver Island.  f-f*".      tmV��^l"    *.'"*<��1����   W1    �������*.   t t^-MlJt <��� ���*.|��1*l��l��^aW1f1'^^  .(**^*  (1    >F><>*��k, j'-.   ,V   >'      "n, 4f��'|��**lf$',J    " *  )  >�� ,* Ft   FF     '  A>iiA**^.^  i       -v **. ���  ��jr(V '  AA V  ,    - . '*s��*Fw"!*Pfl*i **���**        ,.. .,�� ���,���.-���     -  V *���    ��. .Vt   *",<A        *** Vst-V"**  Signs of spring  Snrlnc comes early lo the Sunshine Coast. During mid-March boys gather  orv the wharf to try their luck nt salmon fishing. MncMlllnn Bloedel mill  cnn bo seen In the background.  o QUICK, ACCURATE SERVICE  o MOST MODERN EQUIPMENT  A Division of John Monty Ltd.  Phone 526-2841       Ft 20th St., New Westminster  THE LEADEtt  In  ELE����li��ili����  SALES & SERVICE  Head Office:  Vancouver.  1328 W. Pender  Phone: 684-5377  Telex: 04-508765  Branch Offices:  Victoria, 25 Dallas Road  Phone: 386-8375  Steveston:  382 Moncton Rd.  Phone: 277-VI78  Sidney: 2284 Harbour  Phone: 656-2632  Our firm specializes in handling quality products  and offering first class service to mariners who  demand the best  RADAR by Decca  AUTO-PILOTS by Sharp  ECHO SOUNDERS  by Raytheon  RADIOTELEPHONES  by Daniels  GYRO COMPASSES  by S. G. Brown  MARINE COMPASSES  by Sestrel  MARINE CLOCKS  by Brown  MARINE BAROMETERS  by Brown  BINOCULARS  by Bushnell  SEXTANTS by Sestrel  ��� Marine Publications ��� Charts ���  Navigation Instruments ��� Compass Adjusting  ��� Compass Repairs ���  l^^^��  JdcBc ECbwcss  Co-nl Oil 1  Mess HCits _  Picnic J-U^s  from-%<"����  from w�����  fnm -Li Of*  froth  from  3 ��$�������� iCtiiffe,   spoon  Sleeping}      from   ����� #*��.  fldCf ��        from So!  Coolers m*oi 17*1  ��0  )o  from  LARGE ASSORTMENT OF  BASEBALL GLOVES, BATS,  BALLS ETC. SOCCER BALLS,  BASKET BALLS, LACROSSE  BALLS, VOLLEY BALLS.  Everything for Summer  Sports and Recreation.  Canee Mies  231  Ml Cusiens ..;���.._ ���. $t92  life Jackets    ��31  Tl-Mofe Plf lepe .... from l@|^  2-Nai Siibber Boab $%$j  l-Man lubber leafs   mm m  Will toko an Outboard ��taVQ^J.  SPm FISEH18WG PEELS from 2.03  PEUM TitOILI.BIi@ KEELS from  MSB  ALPHA S" HEELS  6.SH  STEELTITE HEELS 5"       ,'        BM  Tit-OUY LUt^ES . '-40c  BUCiiTAILS' 70e  FLASHES   BAIT BOXES   _J   9,00 yells. FISH LIHE  THOUT NETS   from |.3il  Jrorn 3.03  _from Wc  -. from  l.��0  All Kinds Ol Fishing Tackle  In Stock��� *  ELECTRIC OUTBOARDS FOR TROLLING  3 SIZES IN STOCK  ���'-MM******!**?  f ii�� Largest Bicycle Store  on tiie Symsiiiiie Coast  .   AH Makes of Coo��tcr3,3 tpcodd. 5 ipocdt, 10 speeds,      ^*M\ ^|/  *   Racers, Tourers and Tricycles. Largo assortment of        * v4~ '  |   Used  Bikes.      All  Repairs and  Parts on Premises.  S,!  iD  ii7l.C  E AVEHUE  f\!l  y  & *^  ID  -PHOHS 4��^21!  ^������ss* ��4rrs*-H  r��s ���-I* L* '--.     a-    A " '"        -'" -�� '/*. '      ''"     ' K. *     A" ��       ^.t.' -���"       .*"1.-J*,*..,-t'^.,,<.,'*F. S^*    W'V^.S      ' . ��� *f ' *"��� >   ������" "'��"     ' S ,      if ^V  '  7 ' J. >  J      '    a     ,A     ,     . .* 1. a     1'    ��* i*"' Uf 'J -        "a-. '--, a, '^ '       ,��"       ,.���.       - a* a "       J,' a, a* .-   a, - , .Ll.      ,        . I        ,"��� %- - * -f        ^F        ,,a-a        a  ���   ���'J A. -%. .,��.,.. ��+***.: ���.,,,.> A A^-^^u,,,,,,, ���*-������.,�� ::i  J��� �����..*.-.'.A'.,,..-���.. .? ^ ,-:-���., .*.,,;...-* i^,.-..: . \A.Jj&\.^.^.fc._ ,.^>..^.\...^.L,.,A.C....- ^'v.,. :.*..:<^***>j.!i.jt.*j.'.f<*,&.i.~xtL      .,..,..   '..,*,..,,���?    Ak.-A ,,.^.^1^ .m***..,.,, ���������' ..  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  13  From Pag�� 1,  The Cancae Makes  coloured slides or photogcaphsjoL  Shannon Falls, on the road to Squamish and Garibaldi, along the shores of Howe Sound,  is a beauty spot missed by most of tne many thousands of motorists who use the route. It's well  worth the!ew minutes of time to stop and admire this tumbling cascade. !  pFrom Page 1  ean up  t.  "1  ���has been appointed by the  "lieutenant-Governor in Council.  Such a person will have the  Authority to issue a summons for  'court- appearance of any- person  contravening the Act.  . But the clean-up of litter and  the prevention of pollution will  iiot depend on re-enforcement  policies but on the citizens  ���themselves.  ��� The government has no  Illusions that the Litter Act will  solve all the problems in this field  and are asking all citizens to not  pnly accept their full responsibility, both in litter and sanitary  control, but also to spread the  message to our visitors.  : We can set a good example by  becoming familiar with the  requirements of The Bill.  ; Here are some rules that every  anti-pollution and health-minded  citizen should follow:  �� Make sure you burn all  litter that can be burned, making  sure that you have a campfire or  garbage burning permit and are  following all regulations laid  down In the Forest Act.  . @ Litter that cannot be  burned should be buried. And this  Is where that shovel fits in with  the camping gear. Thc Litter Act  calls for burying of litter and  "covering "with not less than 12  Inches of clean soil." This  regulation also covers trailers,  , campers, portable housing units,  boats or houseboats.  �� In the case of boats and  trailers, If there are disposal  facilities for domestic sewage or  waste that are within thc  regulations of the Health Act Uicn  It Is not necessary to bury such  garbage.  �� If burying Is not feasible  llicn use thc disposable, plastic  garbage bags to store your litter  until you con find a regulation  garbage dump or a trash can or  tiny other accepted disposal  -facility,  "* �� Keep tho plastic bags  ���scaled. The odor from refuse can  attract all types of Insects,  rodents and other animals.  Vegetable peelings and fish  "{icmps, Including the Intestines  that are cleaned out of a fish,  should be burled Immediately.  Sprinkle with hydrntcd lime nnd  cover with soil.  @ Similar regulations cover  toilet and other sanltnry  facilities. Regulations call for all  camps to Imvo pit toilets or oilier  ���sanitary disposal units. It Is  always n good idea to have loose  earth, n shovel and lime handy to  lho outdoor toilet, and uso them  frequently. Regulations stale  .hat no camp slifill ,bo left or  ".ibandoncd until the pit toilet Is  covered with nt least 12 Inches of  yiean soil. Ono other helpful hint:  Don't build such a facility where  lhere is a danger of a runoff Into a  nearby stream or lake.  All these regulations lead to a  ���rlran unpolluted camp twsd in  turn cuts down'the clangors of  iliHcisHc and Infection.  Always leave a clean camp,  Remember you may be going  hack to that same spot yourself  next weekend and you want to see  It clean when you arrive there,  And that last bonfire to burn up  lho Utter ... be sure the fire IS  OUT before you leave.  " Before, you start your trailer or  troek-^mper trip, line up a  general day-to-day plan.  Plan your route ahead and go to  your nearest tourist bureau for  maps and lists of trailer camps of  your route.  Then decide how many miles or  how many hours each day you  intend to spend on the road.  Try to arrange your travelling  so you can stop in the mid-  afternoon. This w��l assure you of  a parking site and also give you  time to have a swim, a hike, do  some fishing or boating.'  Always check area regulations  regarding stops of trailers along  highways. Parking on freeways  is banned in the majority of areas  nnd even on side roads you  usually have to be more than  three feet off ��� the road.  If you ore parked near a  stream or lake where there is  possibility of night-biting insects  (mosquitoes, etc,) try and get  into a breeze. It will usually blow  thc insects back into the woods.  If you can't find a spot to park  try a service station. Often gas  stations "have extra parking spots  for cars, etc., at the rear and will  be able, to supply you, with  electricalpower and use of water  facilities���for a small fee.  One thing, make certain it is  not close to a busy highway or  located next to a truck rendezvous. Truck traffic travelling  at night can mean many sleepless  hours.  Which brings up a point . . .  never drive wheto you are tired.  Six hours at the wheel is just  about maximum for anyone,  especially if it is on an unfamiliar  highway or on a twisting,  mountainous road.  And if you have to park in a  wilderness area be sure a sudden  rainstorm won't turn your site  into a mudpatch overnight and  bog you down when you try to get'  out in the morning.  If it is unfamiliar territory  make sure the water in the  stream or lake is clean.  There's nothing like bad water  to turn a camping trip into a  disaster. Check upstream or  along the lake shore before  picking up water. If you're not  sure use the water you have In the  trailer containers,  their trips which they readily  exhibited to any and all who  showed the slightest interest in  this new movement to the outdoors. To their captive audience,  they were either "nuts" for  suffering such hardships or they  were big "voyageurs", heroes for  breaking away from the run of  the mill and doing their own thing  where4heii^eEy_lives-depende"  upon their own actions and  abilities as outdoorsmen and  canoeists.  They began to think, "If he can  do it, why can't I? I'm just as  good as he is. It's cost him  nothing for his holidays and my  hotel room at a resort would pay  -for most of the equipment  required."  - Well he probably didn't try a  canoeing holiday that year but he  was doing some deep thinking as  He sat at the edge of the resort  swimming pool, watching his  expenses mount up by the minute  and getting nothing in return. He  was not having a holiday but  merely changing one form of  city-living for another. And so the  following year he, along with his  family, would join the canoeing  fraternity.  He had to learn things the hard  .way, though. There were no  canoe clubs, very few books on  canoeing, very little information  about proper equipment and  canoes and practically no information about canoeing in  British Columbia. He had to rely  heavily on his canoeist friend to  provide this much needed advice,  instruction and information..  Canoeing has "now left this  stage far behind. Canoe clubs are  springing up in nearly all the  cities, towns and communities in  B.C. Most of them provide good  advice on selection of canoes and  equipment, give canoeing lessons  and teach safe and sane canoeing  to novices (they insist, that you  wear a life jacket all the time on  the water), they show their new  members where, When and how  to travel by canoe. They provide  companionship for novices who  are still a little reluctant to strike  out on their own. There are now  many more books and articles  available on canoes and  canoeing, and it is to be hoped  that the government of B.C. will  soon provide a brochure on  canoeing.  If there is no club in your area,  the Dogwood Canoe Club in the  Vancouver-Lower Mainland area  would be pleased to help you get  one started. They could help you  over the early pitfalls they ran  into as a new club in 1964. Just  write to Dogwood Canoe Club,  c/o Dick Alexander, 1680 En-  derby.J)elta, B.C.  ("Tfhere are many forms of  canoeing ranging from a quiet  little outing all the way to exciting, even terrifying -white-  water travel. Consequently there  are many different forms and  designs of canoes available and  you, as a future canoeist, should  put some thought and foresight  Into the subject before you run  out and buy the first canoe you  sec. Canoes are available in  various materials and sizes,  wood-canvas, fibreglass and  aluminum from 11 to 26 feet in  length. The quiet water (lakes,  protected salt water and slow  moving rivers) canoes range in  size from U to 16 feet, the latter  probably the best all-around size  for a camping canoe trip, while  the smaller sizes arc ideal for  short outings, picnics and day  trips or summer camp use.  For rough water and running  rapids,  there  arc  good deep-  bowed canoes availahfr? in 16to-l& ^eHiightr-tarailerY^art-^r-jusiV -CrinnteTuTd other Iood wastes  attract flies and insects. Destroy  all refuse and litter in the fire or  foot models. My own preference  is for an 18 foot Chestnut Canoe in  wood-canvas construction as this  is the fastest, best handling canoe  for white-water rapids which is  the niost enjoyable and exciting  form-of canoeing.  After talking to your canoeist  friends, getting in touch with a  canoe club and reading as many  books and articles on canoeing as  you can find, then is the time to  go to a good reliable canoe dealer  who should not only know his  canoes inside-out, but should be  an experienced canoeist as well.  Tell him of your requirements;  the type of construction you  prefer; the load you intend to  carry; the type of travelling you  intend to do; the weight you think  you can carry on a portage etc.  and as an experienced canoeist  himself, he will be in a position to  make a reliable recommendation  as to the type and size of canoe  best suited to your individual  need.  After purchasing your canoe  and other equipment, including a  good lifejacket, you would do well  to join a canoe club and take  advantage of canoeing lessons  and experience. The club will  lead you along the waterways to  safe and sane, but ever exciting,  canoeing.  Although you can learn to  paddle a canoe adequately in a  matter of a few hours, it takes  many years to become a competent experienced canoeist.  Stick to paddling on quiet water  for a start and you will soon have  enough skill to be able to make  the Bowron Lakes trip in comfort  and .safety. The experience  gained on this trip will confirm  all the stories you have heard of  canoeing this unique and  beautiful park and it will make  you yearn for more of the same  when you have completed it.  In your second year of canoeing  you will probably be ready to  travel a few of the medium fast  rivers but only after adequate  training with your canoe club.  UVJ  When choosing a campsite for  Always keep  camp  sleeping out, try and pick a spot  where the evening breeze will  blow off a lake or river towards  the woods.  Mosquitoes and other insects,  such as no-see-ums, are weak-  winged and cannot fly against  even a small breeze. Result is  they will be blown into the woods  and you will be relatively free of  them.  -jnie-breeze^"il-also-serve-as a  cooling agent if it has been a hot  day.  If you are going to have a  bonfire be sure to Keep the  seating accommodation and  table on the windward side.  Nothing breaks up an evening  wiener roast faster than trying to  eat in a cloud of smoke.  Use dry wood for a quick  smokeless fire. If you are using  green wood, wait until it gets  down to glowing embers before  you start cooking. Wrap potatoes  in aluminum foil and put them in  the embers. They'll taste  delicious when done.  Cans of beans, stews, soups,  spaghetti, etc. can also be heated  in the embers. Hardwood logs  make the best coals.  Fallen trees, limbs and other  dead wood are easier to light and  easier to gather, rather than  . cutting down a live tree.  Willow wands or some other  green limb, sharpened to a point  make ideal "forks" for roasting  wieners or marshmallows.  Belt hatchets are seldom useful  in the woods, except for marking  tree blazes. A two-three pound  axe is a more useful tool. Always  keep it sharp.  If your firewood has 'been  dampened by rain get an old  fallen log, split it in the centre  and cut your kindling from the  centre portions. You can feed  your damp wood on after you get  a good flame going.  Plan the work load. Let every  member of the party have a  certain amount of work allotted  and have everyone do their  share.  the soil. And when you break up  camp make sure that the camp is  dean and the camp fire is out.  The go anywhere vehicle. That's the sports-utility advantage of  the Jeepster Commando Station Wagon, as shown above, and its  companions, the Jeep Gladiator, Jeep Wagoneer and Jeep Universal.  They are all 2-car cars. All the essentials are available, 4-cycIinder  or V-6 engines, stick or automatic transmission, from the finest and  most complete 4-wheeldrive family of vehicles; Sports and camping  enthusiasts have a widje choice from Jeep.  u-aaonaiHiiv   <*^  Chuckwagon races arc nmonR the top attractions nt Ihe Calgary Stampede, You'll  believe these rnccs until you iiclimlly see thorn, You cnn win n trip to Ihe Stampede, by enterl  contest on Page 14. \  never  tering the  *****    % '  ,!> (A Hi A*11 h Tl     s " ,1  t a. 'V*u* ,i<A       * M   I   *> A  A*v   ^^|1llj>lj,i.,.fi.,.ir,lll- iiuM.i-.i.,!  for British Columbia's exciting  Tho MV "QuGon of Prlnco Rupert" |3 an oxtonslon of  British Columbia's lino highway systom, bridging  330 mlloa ol tho IJord-IIko, coastal Insldo Passage.  Board with your vohlclo nt either Prlnco Ruport or  Kolsoy Bay on Vnncouvor Island to comploto tho  Totem Circlo tour. Enjoy slotoroom luxury, lino Iood,  traditional sorvico, thon 20 hours lator nrrlvo ro-  froshod at your doatlnntlon to contlnuo your motoring advonturo. Drlvo by tho finest native totom polos  along tho Skoona Rlvor. Visit tho Cariboo country  wllh ita lakos, ranchoa ond goldrush Bnrkorvlllo,  thon bo awestruck wllh lho grandeur ol lho Frasor  Canyon, Vnncouvor nnd Victoria nwnlt you. Soo  your trnvol ngont, nuto club, or sond for our Totom  Circle kit - In any aonson,  "QUEEN OF PRINCE RUPERT" Schodulo  5UMMEH (Mny 15 ��� Sopi. 25) Bnlllnoa noilhbound nnd  Bouthbound on nllomnto dnya,  AUTUMN TO SPIIING (Sept. 29 - May l3).Norlhbound  lonvo Kolsoy Dny Tuoadnya nnd Thurndnyt., Southbound  leave Ptlrtce Rupeit Wednesdays and Saturdays. Otl-  tsenson, Bnvo 25% on fores (enr, enmper, traitor, pnasen*  nor) nnd Blatcroomn tool  MOTOR   COACH   connocllona   lor  nil   polnta  nt  both  ..terminals.,  Conlacl your nootast forty terminal ot wiita . .  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  DEPARTMENT *B'  P.O. Box 1300, Victoria, Brlllsh Columbia  Phono Victoria 386-0515  ORDER TICKETS BY MAIL  TWO DIFFERENT GRANDSTAND SHOWS DAILY  AFTERNOONS: Whirlwind excitement of rodeo action,  thoroughbred racing with pari-mutuel betting, western  entertainment  PRICES: $2.50, $2.00, $1.75  EVENINGS: Break-neck action of the chuckwagon  races, stage show suitable for all the family, fireworks  displays.  PRICES: $4.00, $3.50, $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, $1.50  s  Take part in it all! Enjoy the fun of the Midway and  dancing in the streets. Win silver dollars at the  Frontier Casino. See livestock and commercial exhibits.  Tour Flare Square and the "Salute to the Construction  Industry." Take in the 'Teen Shows" and the FREE  entertainment specials.  USE THIS HANDY COUPON - Print clearly oppoilte DAY  and DATE the number of .eats required nnd prico range, In appropriate afternoon or evening column. Cheque or money order payablo  to the Calgary Exhibition & Stampede* MUST accompany order.  Include your return addresi.  fcgFWi ESS HL^-il lj!,y-B f**^l t^H M&M I^M SMJ| Egg-f-s. 1^1 ^.m:ss 'Clf'M ESfi VfSM t  CALGARY EXHIBITION & STAMPEDE  Box 1060, Calgary 2, Alberta, Canada  ENCLOSED IS THE SUM OF %   PAYMENT FOR THE FOLLOWING TICKETS  1970 RESERVED GRANDSTAND SEATING  AFTERNOONS  QUANTITY  PBICE  THURSDAY, JULY 9  FR10AY, JULY 10  SATURDAY, JULY 11  M0H0AY, JULY U  TUESDAY, JULY 14  WEONESDAY, JULY 15  THURSOAY, JULY lb  FRIOAY, JULY 17  SATUROAY, JULY IB  <-"���  @  @  @  @  <3>  Print plainly     ZONE   PROVINCE.  Remittance mult accompany eoth order  CSSS 6339 63S9 CSS B3E29 C35&I CS3SI C229 fi&SSI G*^29 63C3 bSQIiEh CfffiS assis **^*S9 ���  Block Bros, has created a special division in their company to  handle recreational and out-of-town investment properties  in British Columbia. Tho Block Bros. Land and Recreation  Division has become tho major information and sales centre,  offerinrj for salo over 2,000 recreational lapd and out-of-  town business properties throughout British Columbia.  Our full colour catalogue gives tho cream of these . , ,  with maps, photographs and complete roglonal descriptions  based on personal inspection by our advisors specially  trained to understand wise investing.  mt mm,  CALL, WRITE OR  VISIT YOUR BLOCK  BROS. LAND  ADVISOR TODAY!  3107 KINGSWAY  #  0  .MM  LD  Ii  \ *  ���"a? w  ���SHOCK BI-03.  1AND A KCCWATION PIVISION,  3107 Klno-woy, Voncouvti, B.C. 43MI7I  fUnm nnd ma , , , , , , copi���� of ynut toto-  log.,* "llrili.S  Columbia Rn.reotmnol  lom.  Info.mnllon nnd 5oIm" that <1*.<iibci olmott  (.OOpropertiM for Invtifor. nt SI OOpot copy.  I would lika In olitom fmtln ' inl��im<>|>on on  prop��r1*(r%i  Ho  No I   .   .   .  Numi,    ,,,.,,,. ',   .   .  Addreit   I* ������ am ��  ��.���-. jfZm. Jz - ��� VkZ -' -~ -: -:  irmtl***tM***'"+~���- * ^.^"-''^^yji'w^y  wwii'im^'Wi^^  ^mm*i/p^^^*^*I^^^HJ*^^rw^^^ll^^**W^T^V**5rWm  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT ��� MAY, 1970  . Growth and development of,  Pacific Western Airlines is a  story of individual enterpise and  initiative���the type of story that  is becoming increasingly ratfe.  The company began operation in  the northern mountain country of  British Columbia ��� one of the  most challenging flying areas in  the world. Its first name, Central  British Columbia Airways  Limited, had a larger wingspan  than its first aircraft, a leased biplane.  Flying principally for the B.C.  Forest Service, the company  rapidly acquired a reputation for  flying know-how, dependability  and ingenuity.  Flying skill and knowledge of  the B.C. terrain earned the  airline an important contract in  1949 for air surveys which paved  the way for the aluminum and  power complex at Kitimat and  Kemano. During the long  development of this Alcan  project, the company handled 95  per cent of its air traffic and  became specialists in the handling of heavy industrial freight  by air.  That same year, the company  bought out Kamloops Air Services and embarked on a  program of expansion that was to  see the eventual acquisition of  Skeena Air Transport,  Associated Air Taxi (Vancouver), Whitehorse Flying  Services, Queen Charlotte  Airlines and Associated Airways  (Edmonton and north). Each  contributed to the company's  resources and manpower,  equipment and . scope of  operations.  The name Pacific Western  Airlines Ltd. was adopted in 1953,  This was the beginning of an  important period in many ways,  It saw the airline take its first  steps into scheduled flying; and  1955 brought PWA a contract for  Si  UCf.8  1  V  Of West  Each year in July,  sophisticated and business-like  Calgary suddenly changes into a  bustling, rip-snortin' cowtown  reminiscent of frontier days. This  year if's* July 9-18.  For 10 jam-packed days and  nights, Stampede Fever grips the  whole city. Western garbed  Calgarians and tourists go on a  spree of old-fashioned fun and  frolic.  From dawn to late at night,  Calgary literally jumps with  more activity Ihan anyone can  possibly completely take part in.  Main thorough-fares in Calgary's  downtown area are closed off.  Thousands pack the streets to  square dance to western music  while others are watching honest-  to-goodness Indians performing  native dances.  Where cars and buses normally  stream through busy streets,  flap-jacks and bacon are served  from chuckwagon tailgates, and  everyone ��� including tourists ���  * wears a stetson. They're  obligated to. After all, the  Greatest Outdoor Show On Earth  only happens once a year.  The really big action, however,  lakes place at the Stampede  grounds ��� 115 acres of the wild  west just five minutes by horseback from the centre of town.  The grounds come alive during  Stampede days with rodeo  events, displays, Flare Square,  chuckwagon races, fireworks,  und a full-blown midway.  Each afternoon, thousands of  spectators experience the unbridled thrills and excitement of  Ihe World's greatest cowboys  matching wits and stamina with  some of the meanest critters this  side o' creation. More than 450  cowboys compete annually for  over $100,000 in prize money.  From wild nnd wooly bronc  busting' In 'dusting out' on a  rampaging H rah inn Bull or  milking a wild cow In the shortest  time,  Evenings at thc Stampede  Grounds feature the world  famous chuckwagon races where  more than 30,000 fans nightly  cheer four teams and drivers to  the sound of hooves thundering  around a half-mile dirt track. At  lho sound of n klaxon, four  ' outriders quickly stow cookstove  nnd equipment nboord the old-  style chuckwaKons, then mount  lliolr horses to follow thc rigs In n  rigurc-clght around ntnrting  barrels, Eight races nre run each  evening,  On Htngo every night following  Ihe chuckwagon races grand-  stiind audiences thrill to a fast-  paced extravaganza of color,  muHlc and entertainment ���  featuring the Young Cunndiiint.  chorus und dancers as well as  name stars from Uin Vegas, New  York, Chicago, Paris and l-on-  don,.  One mnlor hlghllRltt of  Stampede days Is the giant  western parade where hundreds  of thousands of spectators pack  the two-mile en ratio route, Sin ted  thin year for Monday, July 13, tho  parade blends scores of  authentically-costumed Indians,  cowboys nnd horses with dozens  of marching hands, fabulous  floats, scarlet-coated Mountlcs  and hundreds of gorgeous girls.  Stampede visitors with a yen to  pit their Hklll and garnhllngknow-  how against lho oddsmnkcrs  flock to the mlnlla-ns Vegan In the  lower (loor of the llig Four  Ituildlng. Black Jack, Itoulette,  Crown and Anchor, and Cash  Bingo turn the Frontier Casino  Int o one of Ihe busiest spots on the  'entire grounds,  t \  DEW line construction.  The breakthrough in scheduled  flying came in 1959. In the largest  single transfer of scheduled  services in Canadian aviation  history, Pacific Western took  over Canadian Pacific Air Lines'  routes from Edmonton to 18  northern points. With this addition to its regular routes, the  company became licensed to fly  regular services over some 7,000  unduplicated route miles  throughout Western and Northern Canada.  Since then, PWA has continued  to explore and expand new  services. One of the most successful has been the unique  Calgary-Edmonton 'Chieftain'  AirBus inaugurated in 1963 -  Canada's first and only AirBus  service, now carrying as many ns  1,000 passengers on a peak day.  Then in 1964, when additonal  domestic licences could not be  anticipated until a long-promised  regional air policy was formulated and announced, Pacific  Western pioneered the first  Canadian Inclusive Tour charter  operation from Vancouver to  Grand Cayman Island ��� a series  of ten trips. Later in the year,  PWA entered the international  group charter field flying principally to the United Kingdom.  In 1966, Pacific WesttJrn joined  the jet-age by placing orders for  seven jet-prop and pure jet  aircraft, valued at more than  $32,000,000, for delivery in 1967  through 1969. Since then a Boeing  707, a second Hercules and a third  Boeing 737 have been delivered or  ordered.  In 1*968, a new licence was  granted to serve Vancouver,  Kamloops and Calgary; and in  early 1969, PWA was licensed to  serve Vancouver, Kelowna,  Penticton,    Cranbrook    and  Calgary ��� as well as Sandspit,  Prince Rupert, Prince George.  Pacific Western Airlines now  operates scheduled services over  more than 11,000 licensed route  miles in British Columbia,  Alberta, Saskatchewan ahd the  <^^^^^mmmmmgm��mmis^immx��^mm^fmmmBmamMmmms^smiimmmmi  Northwest Territories. To some  of the 30 airports served, the only  regular transportation available.  These airports in turn directly  serve more than 45 communities  in western Canada, and through  connecting services at major  stations. PWA becomes the  'mainline' carrier for several  dozen additional destinations,  and through well-established  interline arrangements, can  ticket and make reservations for  a passenger from Inuvik to  Istanbul, ��� Cranbrook to  Copenhagen,���or Dawson Creek  toDjakartST-  If enough members of a group  or organization get together, they  can charter a 153 passenger  Boeing 707 fan-jet to fly direct to  Istanbul, or Copenhagen, or  Djakarta. During 1969, more than  35,000 passengers flew PWA  International charter from  western Canada to Europe,  Mexico, Hawaii and on one  charter ��� around the world!  The only commercial Hercules'  operations in Canada have  brought a new dimension to air  freighting. It is a 'freight shaped  airplane' because of its large  rectangularly shaped fuselage,  with full size rear loading doors  and ramp, ��� and a capacity for  48,000 pounds of cargo. As well as  providing additonal capacity for  the annual 'spring airlift' to  northern communities pioneered  by PWA, and serving the rapidly  expanding oil and mining  developments in northern  Canada, the first Hercules has  operated in 48 other countries of  the world. It has carried such  diverse cargo as bullion from  London to the Far East, oil well  equipment .in.'Hie.Middle East,  grapes* from Nicosia to London,  and sheep from Finland to  Canada.  ���-->'**vr*  ���    ** 4���':.,  P.W.ASs Boeing 737a are North America's most  modern aircraft. If you win, you*ll fly in one tot  Calgary.  The Palliser Hotel has been a  landmark on the Calgary scene  since 191-1, but like thc bustling  foothills city, it has undergone  many changes in style and  function.since the days of the  pioneers.  Built to provide a stop-over  point for travellers on the  Canadian Pacific Hallway, It's  one of a number "CPU" hotels  which today ��� as part of Ihe  nationwide CP Hotels chain ���  retains the "grand hotel" style,  while remaining up-to-the-  minute In catering to modern-day  needs and tastes,  In the mid-sixties the Palliser  underwent a major renovation  and modernization progrnin,  equivalent to complete Interior  construction of a new hotel.  Accommodation wns entirely  refurbished In keeping with Ihe  modernization of all major public  rooms, The Himrock Dining  Room    and    Us    companion  Himrock Lounge are modern day  rooms in every respect, yet  retaining the Informal grace of  thc early west, with vaulted and  beamed ceilings, rich wood  panelling and hand-tooled  leather.  Befitting a Jong time centre of  thc community, thc Palliser  today Is a keystone of Palliser  Square ��� a two-block city-core  complex of shops, offices and  transportation facilities  developed by another member of  the Canadian Pacific family,  Marathon Realty Co., Ltd,  The Palliser today remains a  major activity-centre for thc  famous Calgary Exhibition and  Stampede. For ten days the  Palliser Hoom goes out of the  convention business nnd becomes  "The Pnrnlyzer Saloon", and a  hundred-gallon white hat adorns  Ihe entrance ns Uie Palliser turns  back the clock to the old west.  rr-Ti,  it  -���**-*���w *  i\  St  il  ���f��i-a./'^  IWLa-- '  aaaa^f     - ( f,   .**-*��� f  S  1    .If >   ' ,'-*        >�����  \    ', . V   **.*��.,   ',  VomVi ntay in luxury nt Calgary** Palllnrr lintel  and live it up teentern xtyte during the Stampede,  SfgpUl  To enteryfill in the entry-form below ond  moil or bring it to the Newspaper whose  name appears at top left on the front  page of this supplement.  i   i  1  m ���@NS@ILATI  ���  ��  Return air-fares FOR TWO to Calgary on P.W.A/s Stampeder flights  Entry to grounds and TWO Grandstand Seats at the Calgary Stampede  Weekend accommodation (FrL-Sat.) at CPR Palliser Hotel (Double)  FIFTY DOLLARS Pocket Money  ��� one winner drawn from entries sent to each of the 24 Western  Regional Newspapers in British Columbia.  In a PACIFIC WESTERN AIRLINES JET! Relax in one of PWA's Boeing  737's, or Javelin Jet-Prop's . . . the Red-White-and-Blue aircraft which  have made PACIFIC WESTERN AIRLINES the Biggest Little Airline in the  whole wide world! You can win return air-fares FOR TWO from the airport nearest your home which is served by PACIFIC WESTERN AIRLINES  (See list of these airports below) You'll fly to Calgary Friday, July 17,  return Sunday July 19.  J   r  *    *  \M b. ��**�����*��.  .*>*'  T."\ paciPtc wesrcnn  I  PWh Serves These BrStisth Columbia Airports:  o Vancouver ��� Kelowna �� Penticton <*" Cranbrook �� tfamloops �� Powell Rlvor �� Prince George  ��� Prince Rupert o Dawson Creek �� Campbell Hiver �� Comox   �� Port Hardy �� Sandspit  r  i���  *.  <$  ���-I,-*rr*:   i���t��� *   .    .H-xfcftV  '-V-vv.'i,i ������r,        >��� * , "i. m m*7fK  ''  .'*������.'       ,.-*'*���*&.  -*   ili''^"^^  ,*.  ���;.',., - V  **-/.���'   '^trJ-At-  ��� i -      -ii      i -i     nninr'*.-i-.r-nr-'*T"''Ji"i*iJ-'t.  * ju i   n r' -' *-"- '     i   *-t*   *��  Everyone, everywhere has heard of this famous annual event.  Everyone has always wanted to attend . . . NOW's YOUR  CHANCE! Cowboys, Cowgirls, Indians, Bucking Broncos,  heart-stopping Chuck-Wagon Races . .. you'll see them all ���  also take in the street dances in downtown Calgary and the  many attractions of the Stampede's Midway. Grandstand  seats to afternoon and evening performances.  B  THE home of Western Hospitality. It's right downtown ���  next to   the   newest   thing   in   plazas   and the   high-high  Husky Tower from  where you  can  see  a r^lfw  full circle of ' prairies and foothills, as the [���' 1SJ&I  tower-top revolves. Your stay at the Palliser  will   be    Friday    and    Saturday    nights,  July 17th and 18th.  ��� wwmm  mmi D&nmDe FOOT ����IMS ��/M not  Wl  CLIP THIS CIMinY FOriM ��� MAIL OH MING IT TO TUE  NEWSPA-PIH IN WMICH THIS SUPPLEMENT APPHAftlD  DRAW CLOSES filPHIGHT  SUNDAY, MY 17 ��� ALL  ;   ENTRIES HOST BE IN BY  THAT T8HE  Grand Prize Winner and tho Local  Winner names will he published in this  Newspaper during weak of Juno T, 70.  NO CORRESPONDENCE will bo entered.into  concerning this draw. No omployeo or relative of employees of this newspaper or  Western Regional Nowspapers may enter or  win a prlio.  TO. (Name & Address  of Newspaper)  Hero fs My ��nfry to f&o OUTDOORS SUPPLEMENT FREE DRAW  NAME ,   thai, tflnl  ADDRESS.  / understand that I mutt correctly answer a tkill-lmting quo.f/'on  before / will bo awarded a prize.  NOTE: THIS EUTRY HUST Gi III 0Y niD.HG.3T, SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1970  T .���*,  Al*  iml iWlm ti.iTi,  .7immM^imm  ^^Jrlf^aBB^  IF LAUNCHING AT PENDER HARBOUR  HIGH TIDE +0.7 MINS., SUBTRACT 1.0 FEET  LOW TIDE +0.9 MINS., SUBTRACT 1.4 FEET  TIDES SHOWN ON THIS TABLE ARE FOR SECHEIT-GIBSONS. MAINLAND SHORE  'SUNSHINE COAST TIDE TABU  THE SPORTSFISHERMAN'S  PARADISE  CABINS - -CAMPING - BOATS - BAIT  MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE  ���   :.   ��� STARCRAFT BOATS *  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Modc--.ro Park ��� Phono 803-2248  Red -  Black  A.M.  - P.M.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  1  M.  0221  1043  14.2  2.9  9  Tu.  0513  0816  11.0  11.2  0601  1058  13.8  11.0  0348  1131  4.3  14.8  2  Tu.  0351  1118  13.9  2.1  10  W.  0623  0931  10.2  10.5  0651  1153  14.5  11.6  0433  5-4  3  W.  0421  13.7  11  Th.  12*11  0718  14.6  9.3  ,  1203  0746  1.8  15.0  1101  0518  10.0  6.7  4  Th.  1253  0506  11.9  13.5  12  Fr.  1231  0753  14.4  B.2  1238  0826  1.7  15.2  1246  0603  9.9  8.1  5  Fr.  0133  0546  12.0  13.2  13  So.  0106  0833  14.2  7.0  0118  0906  1.9  15.2  0221  0708  10.4  9.4  6  So.  0223  0611  12.0  12.9  14  Su.  0131  0908  14.0  5.8  0153  0946  2.3  15.1  '  .0401  0813'  11.4  10.6  7  Su.  0323  0656  11.8  12.5  15  M.  0201  0938  13.9  4.6  0233  1021  2.8  15.0  0506  0910  12.5  11.4  B  M.  0413  0726  11.5  11.9  16  Tu.  0231  1018  13.9  3.5  0308  1056  3.5  14.9  0556  1023  13.4  12.0  GIBSONS HARDWARE  (1966)  Ltd.  1556 Marine Phono 886-2442  SPORTING GOODS - FISHING TACKLE  HUNTING AND FISHING  LICENCES  m J2  ��!  ���o  CO  CO  Ul  Z  O  X  a.  Times shown are  Doylight Saving Time  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Time  Hgt.  17  0301  14.0  25  0608  8.2  W.  1058  2.4  Th.  1051  11.0  0641  14.1  0463  5.6  1123  12.3  18  0341  14.1  26  1201  15.2  Th.  1138  1.6  Fr.  0703  6.7  0721  14.6  1241  10.8  1168  12.5  0563  7-6  19  0431  14.2  27  1241  14.9  Fr.  Sa.  0803  5.3  1223  .9  0226  11.4  0811  15.0  0703  9.5  20  0103  12.4  28  0116  14.5  So.  0516  14.2  Su.  0848  4.1  0108  .6  0351  12.4  0856  15.2  0823  10.9  21  0153  12.1  29  0151  14.1  Su.  0611  13.9  M.  0913  3.3  0153  .6  0521  13.5  0936  15.4  0948  11.8  22  02S3  11.6  30  0226  13.7  M.  0716  13.4  Tu.  1023  2.7  0238  1.2  0606  14.3  1016  15.5  1053  12.2  23  0358  10.8  Tu.  0811  0323  1046  12.6  2.2  15.5  24  0500  9.6  W.  0921  0413  1126  11.7  3.0  15.4  �����'  o  2.I-  UJf-F.  C��at  zS  ��i  too:  Z��  ���A  -o  09  03  M  c  o  IA  O  o  c  o  fr  a��o%d fait& JZacfye  YEAR-ROUND RESORT  Dining Roomes ��� Lounges - Exercise Room  Sauna - Year-round Pool - Boats  Walkings Paths  R.R. 1, HALFMOON BAY, B.C  Phone 885-2232  Red���  Black  A.M.  - P.M,  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  1  0306  13.5  9  0513  9.3  w.  1103  2.4  Th.  0936  10.8  0656  14.7  0353  6.3  1158  12.3  1056  14.6  2  0351  13.3  10  0558  8.3  Th.  1143  2.3  Fr.  1046  10.4  0741  14.9  0423  1116  7.7  14.4  3  1253  11.9  11  0643  7.3  Fr.  0431  13.1  Sa.  1221  10.4  1223  2.3  0513  9.2  0811  14.9  1153  14.2  4  0123  12.0  12  0723  6.2  Sa.  0511  13.0  Su.  1258  2.5  0221  11.0  0851  14.9  0558  10.6  5  0203  11.7  13  1211  14.0  Su.  0556  12.8  M.  0803  5.1  0133  2.8  0351  11.9  0916  14.9  0723  11.7  6  0240-  11.4  14  1241  13.9  M.  0646  12.5  Tu.  0058  4.1  0213  3.2  0446  12.8  0946  14.9  0838  12:4  7  0328  10.8  15  0101  13.9  Tu.  0726  12.0  W.  0943  3.1  0243  4.0  0601  13.6  1006  14.9  0958  12.7  8  0423  10.1  16  0216  14.0  W.  0831  11.4  Th.  1028  2.1  0313  5.0  0641  14.2  1026  14.0  1053  12.7  IM  TOR  MEATS - GROCERIES - VEGETABLES  Free Delivery  Ken Wood Prop.  Phone 885-9336  yso'.'  a  *&! <<-T  33*5  u  ���9  Elaa *o  8  Times shown arc  Daylight Saving Time  Day  Time a^Hgt.  Day  Time    Hgt.  17  fA  /Oill  1118  14.1  1.3  25  So.  0618  1246  5.2  11.6  0701  1153  14.6  12.5  0538  1136  9,5  1^.4  18  Sa.  0416  14.3  26  Su.  0713  4.4  1208  0751  .7  14.9  0231  0653  12.2  11.0  19  Su.  1243  0511  12.0  14.2  27  M.  1211  0808  13.9  3.9  1253  0821  .6  15.2  0356  0818  13.1  12.0  20  M.  0138  0616  11.2  14.0  28  Tu.  1251  0903  13.4  3.5  0138  0851  1.0  15.4  0516  0958  13.8  12.3  21  Tu.  0226  0721  10.1  13.4  29  W.  0151  0953  13.0  3.3  0223  0931  2.0  15.5  0606  1103  14.2  12.2  22  W.  0328  0826  0.9  12.7  30  Tu.  0246  1048  12.8  3.2  0303  0956  3.5  15.5  0636  1153  14.4  11.9  23  Th,  0423  0936  7.6  12.0  31  Fr.  0341  1120  12.0  3.1  0348  1026  5.5  15.3  0716  14.5  24  Fr.  0523  1111  0438  1106  6.3  11.6  7.5  14.9  ���. ��� ���  IF LAUNCHING AT PORPOISE BAY  HIGH TIDE ADD 2 HOURS 13 MINS., SUBTRACT 6.4 FEET  LOW TIDE ADD 2 HOURS 50 MINS., SUBTRACT 1.9 FEET  ���  A  Jil��n@ra's  Yarfefj Shop  GIFTS  - SOUVENIRS  TOURIST INFORMATION  Sechelt  Phone 885-9343  K & C BOATS - EVINRUDE MOTORS  OUTBOARD MARINE SERVICE CENTRE  OUTBOARD - INBOARD - STERN DRIVES  CAMPING - BOATS - CABINS  PENDER HARBOUR PHONE 883-2266  Mm  I  (A  o  w  >  o  z  <  ��  CI  CO  CO  O  c  o  JS  a.  <  a  Or*.  o  o  O  Red ��� A.M.  Black ��� P.M  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  1  Sa.  1228  0431  11.7  12.8  9  Su.  0533  1201  6.1  11.4  1203  0746  3.1  11.3  0433  1021  10.3  13.9  2  Su.  1258  0521  11.3  12.8  10  -w.  0618  0146  5.4  11.7  1238  0816  3.2  14.5  0523  1051  11.4  13.7  3  M.  0138  0606  10.8  12.7  Tu.  11  0713  0331  4.7  12.4  0113  0826  3.6  14.5  0643  1146  12.3  13.6  .4  Tu.  0213  0651  10.2  12.5  12  W.  0818  3.9  0143  0841  4.2  14.6  0436  0828  13.1  12.7  5  W.  0243  0741  9.5  12.1  13  Th.  1216  0913  13.5  3.0  0213  0901  5.1  14.6  0526  0948  13.6  12.6  6  Th.  0328  0026  8.6  11.8  14  Fr.  0136  1003  13.6  2.2  0243  0931  6.3  14.5  ������  0601  1043  14.1  12.2  7  Fr.  0408  0926  7.0  11.5  15  Sa.  0301  1058  13.7  1.6  0323  0946  7.6  14.3  0641  1138  14.5  11.4  8  Sa.  0443  1031  6.9  11.3  16  Su.  0416  1140  14.0  1.4  0353  1006  8.9  14.1  0711  14.8  _ CO  </.  Times shown are  Daylight Saving Time  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  17  M.  1228  0521  10.4  14.0  25  Tu.  0733  4.2  1233  0736  1.7  15.0  0346  084B  13.5  12.1  18  Tu.  0118  0626  9.1  13.9  26  W.  1216  0838  12.4  4.3  0110  0810  2.6  15.2  0441  0968  13.9  11.8  19  W.  0200  0726  7.7  13.6  27  Th.  0146  0933  12.1  4.3  0158  0831  4.0  15.2  0521  1103  14.1  11.4  20  Th,  0246  0036  6.4  13.2  28  Fr.  0246  1018  12.1  4.2  0243  0901  5.7  15.1  0601  1143  14.1  10.9  21  Fr.  0340  0946  5.3  12.8  29  Sa.  0346  1103  12.3  4.2  0323  0931  7.7  14.8  0631  14.1  22  Sa.  0413  1106  4,6  12,6  30  Su.  1203  0436  10.5  12.5  0418  1001  9.4  14.3  1138  0651  4.3  14.1  23  Su.  0528  1241  4.2  12.6  31  M.  1228  0521  9.9  12.6  0523  1041  10.9  13.6  1213  0711  4.6  14.1  24  M.  0620  0221  0653  1126  4.2  13.0  11.8  13.0  COZY COURT MOTE!  INLET AVE., SECHELT  Phono 885-9314  Sunnycresf Motors  BILL WRIGHT ^^���^          /agf"**1*^  Sunshine Coast Highway f ||��"��0  Phono 886-9962        V H<*��nu  Box 155  AGESMCIES LTD.  SECHELT Phono 885-2235  FREE CATALOGUE  OF  SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE  IN BOARD-OUTBOARD MOTORS  SMITTY'S BOAT HEOTAIS  & rjAreiNA  Dealer for  MERCURY OUTBOARDS  BRIGGS & STRATTON ENGINES   .    ���>,  Glbioru at tho Wharf - Phono 886-7711  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL AND LIFE INSURANCE  "Fqr Tho Choltett Properties''  1533 Gower Pr. Rd, Glbtons - Phono 886-2000  T*-  S--J- '  - ���*-��   <*#,  m***Fmt*mVPm  aHa*j����HJi IIP llfcj^^MKW^gwnHi^i^i, ll��Jtl��FJ-'jHMJ*[U  imy��i��i��iywiwwwi;  My^iigt^HiwL'iW^t-ii^ri'fi  ,"���  ^    ���*>r-J*~v    ., .  ���^l^iiiWi���iKU j^nwmwp.mmm mil .J    *J>    f-K.     ..W.VaS.,    .a   .if* ..,.\   *..'...' "/.,,-������-': ���      .,.'.. '���������A   ..J. .   ' .....t      i!.   ..J..t..   <..*���.-.*..?_.     /.S.f.-V-...     ,,..-     ,..     ..4.     .���'.J.l.����<.F,...l....,.t. ...~?^.^..-   ...>-...���...     ��� .���,?...       -.I      ,.���     .      .      .;.a^JJ?^^l..<.aF.......    a..a     J       **���..-��� ../I,!..,.  L'^  .....  -....l-k -F ��� ���._.**���-�� ,,,- .'JA -. ���-., - 3     \ ...   ~.   . , a . .  .^. JJaaa"a.^.i-. 1 1 ...^.SSSSmS^M^^.^M. ...Sl.. I  ���     f  SUi^SHSlaME COAS? f BDE TABLE  Parker's Hardware Ut  Furniture Ltd.  SECHELT                                              885-2171  FISHING  AND  HUNTING   LICENCES  AND SUPPPLIES  REDMAH'S  RED  & WHITE STORE  MEATS  - GROCERIES - VEGETABLES  Delivery Service  SECHELT  PHONE 885-9416  le  Mil oi Moniriil  GIBSONS  SECHELT  MADEIRA PARK  886.2216  8B5-2221  883-2423     _  Red ��� A.M.  Black ��� P.M.  iPT. 1  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  1  Tu.  0103  0606  9.2  12.6  9  W.  0628  0251  4.3  13.0  1243  0721  5.0  14.2  0663  1051  12.4  12.9  2'  W.  0138  0656  8.3  12.7  10  Th.  0733  3.9  0113  0741  6.0  14.2  0351  0848  13.5  12.2  3  Th.  0203  0746  7.4  12.7  11  Fr.  1226  0843  12.7  3.5  0148  0801  7.0  14.2  0436  0948  13.9  11.6  4  Fr.  0238  0836  6.6  12.6  12  Sa.  0156  0943  .'2.8  3.1  0223  0816  8.1  14.1  0506  1043  14.2  10.6  5  Sa.  0313  0926  5.9  12.6  13  Su.  0321  1026  13.1  2.9  0258  0841  9.3  13.9  0541  1128  14.5  9.3  6  Su.  0353  1031  5.3  12.5  14  M.  0431  1123  13.6  3.3  0333  0901  10.4  13.7  0606  14.8  7  M.  0433  1136  4.9  12.5  15  Tu.  1208  0536  7.8  13.9  0423  0921  11.3  13.5  1208  0636  4.1  14.9  8  Tu,  0523  0111  4.6  12.7  16  W.  0108  0636  6.3  14.2  0528  0956  12.0  13.2  1253  0701  5.3  15.0  UJ    o  id a  o$  Q S  ui o  IM .    .  a. Tt.  O Z  �� E  ���5 3  < =  ���m  .   <o  V.  -N  S  ��*  8 w.  a.  a  m  a  a.  ui  Q  -J  03  UJ  H  oL  O  UL.  to.  z  X  ��  UJ  uV  o  O JS  Tyee Airways Ltd.  SECHELT, B.C.  Scheduled Flights Between  VANCOUVER      SECHELT        NANAIMO  685-4922 885-2214 753-2041  Times shown are  Daylight Saving Time  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Time  Hgt.  17  Th.  0128  0741  4.9  14.2  25  Fr.  0131  0848  11.2  5.5  0143  0736  6.9  14.9  0426  1043  14.0  10.2  18  Fr.  0218  0841  3.9  14.2  26  Sa.  0301  0943  11.4  5.7  0228  0801  8.4  14.6  0456  1113  14.1  9.5  19  Sa.  0303  0946  3.4  14.0  27  Su.  0351  1033  11.8  5.9  0313  0826  9.9  14.2  0521  1128  14.0  8.8  20  Su.  0348  1101  3.4  13.8  28  M.  0446  1113  12.3  6.3  0408  0901  11.0  13.5  0541  1158  14.0  7.9  21  M.  0438  1231  3.7  13.7  29  Tu.  0536  1138  12.7  6.9  0523  0946  11.7  12.8  0601  14.1  22  Tu.  0533  0156  4.3  13.8  30  W.  1228  0621  7.0  13.1  0718  1026  11.9  12.0  1228  0621  7.6  14.1  23  W.  0643  0308  4.9  13.9  0858  1156  11.4  11.5  24  Tu.  0754  5.3  0346  1003  14.0  10.8  a  &-58-I. 2~.  Q.  8-8'*'  HB,   Standard Motors  fe*^      of Sechelt Ltd.  17     4               885-9464  WHERE SERVICE IS THE MOTTO  Red -  Black  A.M.  - P.M.  Day  Time    Hgt.  0706   13.5  1253  0636  8.4  14.1  0113 5.2  0756 13.7  0128 9.3  0656 14.0  0153 4.5  0836 13.9  0108 10.2  0716 13.9  0228 4.1  0926 13.9  0243 11.0  0746 13.7  0308 3.8  1016 13.9  0333 11.7  0806 13.4  Doy Time Hgt.  9  Fr.  0653  4.4  0251  0858  14.2  11.0  10  1236 Tl.6  Sa. 0808 4.6  0336 14.5  0943 9.7  11  Su.  0221 11.9  0913 4.9  0406 14.7  1023 8.2  12  M.  0346 12.6  0968 *.-*S.5  0436 14.8  1103 6.6  0348 3.8  1131 13.8  0438 12.2  0831 13.1  0448 3.9  1251 13.0  0603 12.3  0911 12.6  0543  0156  0748  1041  4.1  14.0  11.9  12.0  13  Tu.  0456 13.7  1103 6.4  0506 14.9  1143 5.0  14  W.  0556 14.2  1148 7.5  0536 14.9  15  Th.  1228 3.6  0656 14.8  1238 8.7  0606 14.8  16  Fr.  1258 2.6  0751 15.2  0123 9.9  0636 14.6  Standard Oil Co.  of B.C. Ltd.  G. H. (Gerry) MacDonoId,  Agent  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9332  YATES SERVICENTRE  SECHELT CLEANERS���885-9554  PA COFFEE BAR���885-9344  AMD POOL ROOSm  Wharf Street      , Sechelt, B.C.  Times shown are  Daylight* Saving Time  Day  Time  Hgt.  Day  Timo  Hgt.  17  So.  0143  0846  2.2  15.3  25  Su.  0301  0853  10.9  7.6  0213  0706  10.9  14.2  0341  1033  14.3  8.0  18  " Su.  0223  0946  2.3  15.2  26  M.  0406  0948  11.6  8.2  0303  0736  11.6  13.6  0406  1053  14.3  7.0  19  M.  0308  1051  2.8  15.0  27  Tu.  0511  1038  12.4  8.9  0418  0806  12.0  12.9  0426  1023  14.2  6.0  20  Tu.  0358  1146  3.6  14.8  28  W.  05S1  1113  13.2  9.6  0548  0846  12,0  12.1  0456  1148  14.2  4.9  21  W.  0443  0101  4.6  14.6  29  Th.  0636  1158  14.0  10.3  0753  0941  11.5  11.3  0511  14.2  22  Th.  0543  0156  5.5  14.5  30  Fr.  1218  0716  4.1  14.5  0858  1121  10.7  10.6  1238  14.1  23  Fr.  0648  6.3  31  Sa.  1248  0756  3.3  14.9  0236  0943  14.5  9.8  0113  0556  11.5  14.1  24  Sa.  0121  0753  0316  1008  10.5  7.0  14.4  9.0  HEFNER'S  FURNITURE LTD.  LARGEST, STORE ON THE PENINSULA  Quality New and Used Fumituro  Appliances ��� T.V. - Radio  PHONE 885-2058 SECHELT, B.C.  THE HOUSE OF D&LLIS  SELECTIVE GIFTS - ARTS AND CRAFTS  * LAMPS MADE TO ORDER *  Sechelt, B.C. Phono 885-2813  Red ���- A.M.  Black ��� P.M  Day  Timo  Hgt.  Day  Time  Hgt.  1  Fr.  0316  0958  14.4  7.2  9  Sa.  0323  0706  11.7  12.6  0311  0918  11.2  6.3  025B  1051  2.6  14.8  2  Sa.  0346  1033  14.4  5.6  10  Su.  0433  0736  11.6  12.0  0436  1025  12.2  7.5  0338  1131  3.3  14.6  3  Su.  0416  1108  14.3  4.1  11  M.  0553  0826  11.3  11.3  0536  1103  13.2  8.6  0418  4.2  4  M.  0446  1148  14.2  2.9  12  Tu.  1226  0738  14.4  10.8  0641  14,0  0916  0458  10.6  5.1  5  Tu.  1203  0516  9.6  14.0  13  W.  0116  0833  14.3  9.9  1223  0731  2.1  14.6  1101  0603  9.9  5.7  6  w.  1248  0541  10.5  13.8  14  Th.  0151  0908  14.1  9.0  0108  0826  1.7  14.9  V  .  1251  0668  9.7  7.0  7  Tu.  0138  0616  11.1  13.5  15  Fr.  0221  0938  14.0  7.9  0138  0926  1.7  15.0  0246  0813  10.2  8.0  8  Fr.  0236  0646  11.5  13.1  16  Sq.  0251  1003  13.0  6.8  0218  1101  2.0  14.9  0356  0908  11.0  8.9  For'Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 886-9663 Hopkins Landing  MORGMS 1MB  !'S WEAR  Cowrie Street,  Sechelt  Phono 885-9330  SPORTSWEAR FOR ALL OCCASIONS  Times shown are  Daylight Saving Time  Day  Timo  Hgt.  Day  Time  Hgt.  17  Sa.  0321  1028  13.8  5.6  25  M.  0408  0756  11.7  12.6  0501  1003  12.0  9.7  0343  1126  1.9  15.1  18  M.  0341  1058  13.7  4.4  26  Tu.  0528  0901  11.0  11.8  05S6  1058  12.9  10.4  0438  2.9  19  Tu.  0406  112,8  13.8  3.3  27  W.  1216  0648  15.1  9.9  0546  1148  13.7  11.0  1026  0528  15.0  4.2  20  W.  0436  13.9  28  Th.  1256  0748^  15.0  8.4  1203  0731  2.3  14.3  1221  0633  10.4  5.8  21  Th.  1228  04S6  11.5  13.9  29  Fr. *  0136  0838  14.9  6.8  1243  0811  1.6  14.7  0211  0738  10.7  7.4  22"  Fr.  0113  0541  11.8  13.9  30  So.  0211  0923  14.7  5.3  0123  0856  1.1  15.0  0346  0848  11.6  8.9  23  Sa.  ���0203  0621  12.0  13.7  31  Su.  0246  1003  14.4  3.9  0203  0951  1.0  15.1  0506  0953  12.8  10.1  24  Su.  0303  0701  0253  1036  12.0  13.3  1.3  15.1  1  Canadian |f ropane  CAMPING EQUIPMENT ��� APPLIANCES  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT  885-2360  -O Copyright 1970, Srchrlt Venlnutla Times


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items