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The Peninsula Times Sep 16, 1970

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Array 7-X1: W>V^f^\��K^^  Vast improvement . . .  We3t Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.,  1606 West 5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  MEASURED  by the  number of visitors '  to the Sechelt  and District's tourist ���  bureau,   this   past   season's  venture  has  ptoved   highly  successful with  recorded  enquiries more than double that of last  year.  During the summer or 1069 a bureau  was operated from quarters in .the Sechelt  bus depot, and a total'of' 556 enquiries  were reported. This year the Chamber  ventured a step further and acquired a  smaTf trailer which was set "up complete  with sighs, adjacent to the highway at  Peninsula Motors, thus providing lots of  pull in space for visitors. As a consequence tho total Was expected to pass the  1.200 mark by September 15th at which  time it will be closed for the winter.  Figures broken down by the reveal  122 enquiries in June, 483 in July and 576  in August. Eighteen volunteers under the  guidance of Mrs. Charles Murray kept  the.bureau open six days a week and  even with this number it was not easy  due to the fact the ladies all had other  demands upon their time including taking care of visitors of their own. However, reporting at a meeting with the  Chamber executive last week, Mrs. Murray expressed the view that the project  was an outstanding success.  In her detailed report she drew attention lo the fact that approximately twenty  per cent of visitors- indicated interest in  purchasing property in the area! Almost  95 per cent had campers and a similar  number had boats with them.  Of. major importance to visitors were  ���Mf-*     ^ATf  '-WJJaWf"*���0/r*rVf*.1J^^'VfV/<AV��J(rtlW��*ai��-ll,/.��. (WMAyai-IJ  W$  (mm  <��  "33     '   ~ ' "A*  H 1 f *p>;i K -A �� m <��� *M  f*J "J-a-a- V��*'     ��-.��-{ ^V.��4,F      a   kFa..,,*,,").  MLA VISITS  Hon. Isabel Dawson who returned  from her European tour, last week, held  open house at the Court House, Sechelt  on Tuesday afternoon from 1 to 5 p.m.  She will bc available to the public, in  Gibsons Court House, in the basement  of thc Municipal Hall, this Wednesday  morning, September 16th from 9 a.m. to  f p.m.  $100  REWARD  Coast Cable Vision,  like  BC. Hydro,  is   encountering   problems   with trigger  happy   gunmen   who   appear   to derive  restaurants, launching ramps, picnic-sites,  campsites and beach access. Other popular requests were for information on  fishing, oyster and clam beds and swimming beaches.  Sadly lacking i in the whole, area are  adequate signs: In Sechelt some confusion exists regarding the Porpoise .Bay  area where, to some, the road from the  highway to Porpoise Bay is known as  Wharf Road. Then the road branches off  to the East and West sides of the. Bay  and are each called Porpoise Bay Road.  It was also pointed out that visitors  passing through often fail to locate the  waterfront and it was felt signs should  be erected in suitable locations. Those  who did av-a.il- themselves --of'the waterfront facilities, picnic tables etc., expressed pleasure with the area. Others  who headed for Pender Harbour, not having* been there before, reported back  later that* they had passed through without locating that area. It appears they  had expected to encounter a village and  had not realized the area was split up  into small communities off the highway.  List of recommendations compiled by  tho bureau volunteers included: Display  cf maps of the Sunshine Coast on the  ferries in order that visitors might familiarize themselves with the general area  before arrival.  More government campsites or extension of the Sechelt Campsite near Roberts  Creek. It was also suggested that some  of the trees in the park be cut-down in  order that a little sunshine be permitted  to enter.  Need for launching pads, in the general area, for about 95 per cent of enquiries were for these facilities.  Benches under trees at Hackett Park  in order that elderly persons might rest  or relax.  Also, establishment of road-side rest-  rooms for the travelling public similar  to those put up in other parts by the  provincial government.  Finally, walking trails, look-out spots,  and access through to the Skookumchuk  rapids.  Chamber members agreed to approach  the various governmental departments  with a view to seeking some of the improvements suggested;  Local airline assists  marooned logging crew  a   logging  crew  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing. Eorl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Malt  Regis.ration Mo. 1142  Union ��<��>   Label  This Issue 10 Pages  10c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No. 42 ��� WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1970  luifiii^  _..-.,-a**. -  *���  s    '   ��"*?'   *":*a*'w 'f^i''  Three year approval . . .  Elphinstone accreditation  Brings Dept. commendation  TWELVE  members   of  were  rescued  from  a  cold night on  -pieasuredfrom-^hraroting-at^m^ tlrc~b^axlTia^t~Tuesday September "Stlrby  company offers a reward of $100 to anyr Ahe combined efforts of a forest ranger,  one providing information leading to the  arrest of culprits.  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School has  becri granted accreditation for the  three year period, from 1970 to 1973. Accreditation, gives the school authority to  recommend students so that it is not  necessary for them to sit ihe government  examinations. ���  The school's exceptional improvement  during the past year was noted by Mr.  John Meredith, Assistant Superintendent  of Instruction, who pointed out that the  school average was above the Provincial  average. Average marks in Mathematics  was 16 points above the Provincial average with Chemistryl 14 points above and  Physics 10 points above P.A.  Comparison of the school marks with  students result'; obtained in the Govern-  #  APPROVAL  Hon, W.A. C.BcniieU, Treasury Boar  Chairman, has aiihbunccd approval'by  the Board to the Den*.. Education call for  tenders for School District 4G Sechelt,  addition of six classrooms for Sechelt *  Elementary School at a cost of $143,000,  original estimate.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED  St. John's United Church, Wilson  Creek, re-opens Sunday September 20th  at 9.30 a.m. Children aged five to ten  years of age are welcome and older,  youngsters are invited to attend regular  9.30 a.m. .services with their parents.  A7��   --  n  i  RCMP and Tyee Airways Ltd. of Sechelt.  Tony Pike df the local Forestry Service  first noticed that the boat bringing the  men in from Misery Creek was.ovprdue  and .notified the RCMP detachment, In  UaJj-h" the.airlihe-wiis. contacted- and:;af tqr  a.-short search (the-crow was-spoticd on-  the beach at Nine Mile Point where they  had lit a fire.  Three planes belonging to Tyee Airways picked the men up and returned  them 'to Sechelt.  It seems their vessel had struck a  log which damaged thc propeller and put  the boat out of commission. Mr. Ted  .Osborne of Osborne Logging later took  out his own boat and towed the crew  boat in.  "la  ment examinations, showed that the  school is not over-assessing achievement  and there is no indication of over-recommending students.  COMMENDATION  .Commentjng on results obtained by  students "in*;thp^^arruary; and'Uufii^ provincial- examinations, Superintendent of  Education, Mr. F. P. Lcvirs has commended' all those concerned with tlie  results. He said that the three year accreditation may be taken as an expression of confidence that Elphinstone can  maintain acceptable  academic standards.  Mr. Lcvirs also fell that the students  and staff at Elphinstone, the school board  and its administration would be interested in knowing that the standards at  Elphinstone   compare    very    favourably  with those in all other accredited schools  in the Province.  Commenting on the letters received  from the Department of Education, Dis-_  trict Superintendent Mr. R. R. Hanna told  the School Board that something has been  done for the school and Mr. Ellwood and  his staff are to be commended.  PROTEST  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fisher of Gower  Point and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Gross of  Sechelt have written to the School Board  protesting the levy of a 50c "caution  fee" being charged Elphinstone students  this year.  It  was stated that  thc charge  is .to  cove,r damage inflicted by students dur-  Jng^the^year.  Fatal Damage  Second motor vehicle accident within  a week on the same stretch of highway about one quarter of a mile  from Gibsons on the Langdale Highway, took the life of Geoffrey Higgs  who was travelling alone in this Nisj-  san car, badly damaged on the driver's side as it left the road in tlie  early hours of last Saturday morning.  PENDER Harbdur Hospital Auxiliary, reconvened after thc summer recess with  a good  attendance at  the  first  meeting  chaired by Mrs. O. Sladey.  Mrs. G. Gooldrup was voted as delegate to the October Convention at the  Hotel  Georgia   in  Vancouver.  October 24th was the date set for the  Family Night Carnival where there will  be various stalls and fun and games  for all. *"' '-  Mrs. Lyle' Alexander reported that  many lovely articles are already made  for her popular Novelty Stall which will  feature many suitable Christmas gifts for  all  ages.  Mrs. Alex Rankin offered to make a  "Grape" crystal swag lamp. This creative  artist has made all the lighting fixtures  for her new waterfront home at Earle's  Cove.  Mr.s. Bill Warnock. a gifted worker in  Ceramics donated a canister set from her  studio on the Francis Peninsula and is  also dressing a beautiful antique doll, the  wonderful kind, remembered by the  "grandmother set".  Mrs. Tully offered to fill the oversized glass canister with varieties of her  excellent  cookies.  The jolly snowman wall-hanging, from  Mrs. Lyle Alexander will go to some  lucky person.  It was announced that the Nursing  Bursary will be presented to Miss Hazel  Wray at the Graduation Exercises at  Pender Harbour Secondary School.  The afternoon concluded with a delightful tea. convened by Mrs. Bob  Crichton.  Parks-site reguest . . .  -4?  f  &  ..      a.  ft.,.    Fa ...      ..  f  i<  ' l<     . a  Trustee Dave Ganshorn felt that ft  was not legal to levy such a fee and  that the School Board should have been  consulted  first.  Secretary Jim Metzler commented that  such a charge was common practice in  mai'-ajLsci-ii'-i^ -  Trustee Jim Hayes felt -that a locker  rental of $1 per year should be levied on  a refundable  basis.  After much discussion it was decided  the fee would be suspended and the board  would investigate thc matter further.  Students presently pay $4.50 or $5.00  text book rental, depending on grades.  $1 student council fee and a charge of  $1.50 for a combination lock, if they require one.  While fees were being discussed,  trustee Bernard Mulligr.n wondered why  Gibsons kindergarten children were being charged a S- fee this year for the  first time. \Mr. Hanna said he would investigate  the  matter:  SUBSTANTIAL increase in camper traffic on the Sunshine Coast this season  has made clear the -need for���additional  facilities. As a consequence, .Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce has asked  the Department of Recreation and Conservation to consider development of thc  provincial park-site at Porpoise Bay.  Replying last week, Hon. Ken Kiernan  told the Chamber*. "I am in receipt bt  your '.letter: in; which you indicated need  for camping facilities at Porpoise Bay  and also for installation of a sani-station  in this general area.  "Your comments on tlie increase in  tourist traffic reflect to a large degree  what has happened throughout the  province this year and we realize that  in many areas facilities are not entire".^  adequate  to   meet   this  sudden   increase.  "The development of camp "grounds  in Provincial Parks is undertaken on a  priority basis for the entire province and,  as such, these are only commenced after  very careful assessment of the many  factors involved.  "I  will  advise   Ihe  Director of  Parks  Lowest bid  ^��0*~-"  Science laboratories cost  7 per cent above estimate  ** *��� �� *l J WlSto-^ai^-^TO^W? ����*! '   *        * �����        * <*   J. f %1  $ * I ft I     \  ���fa^^Mvmm$w*ww r\   >  , u    A   .A   * *>*/ a A  h4 '     '     '  n  -*$.-. .-A A.v.-;    777 v     > ,  ���it-   ���*"    '  F -a , 4 J....M., tJa.tfli.Jl.. fa ' ...aa... ^ *.  aataaFaa,  Guilty plea . . .  Defrauding Social Welfare  Gibsons man faces sentence  lUCMAim Harold Miillctt of Gibsons  .���nt.T.'d a guilty plea In courl last week  lo a .���hurg.. o| (Iclraiitllng lho .Social Welfare Depart merit, he war-* remanded for  sentence  lhi:��  Wi'i'k.  Mallett whs charged after collecting  social nsslslanco nnd not declaring' his  .'.nniti*,.*. from his business operation,  Amount   Involved  was  $175,.  Apprehended after leaving n Gibsons  variety store, Myrtle Mercy Johnson and  Carol Chumh'Tlulii of Gibsons were  charged with shopllltlim (theft under $50).  Ilolh were lined und ordered lo make  icMltutloi.. ,  Something of n freak accident resulted  In an auto driven liy Billie Lee McConnell eiullni: up on the roof of a house  in the (ii.inthams area. Subsequently  elimged wllh Impaired driving he was  lined ".MM) anil his driving license suspended for one year,  McComiell wns driving south <>n the  I'nrl Mellon nmd iiear (Iranihams when  his unto went Into the right lunid ditch,  I ravelled lor lll.'i |ee1, across the highway  fur II"! feel, iilong Ihe'lefl hand shoulder  for X'> feet, over the bunk and flew  through Ihe ulr for uholher 40 feel to  land on tin* flat roof of a house,  Removed from the vehicle uinl brought  down  by   ladders,  McConnell  was  found  to   be   stillciliii.   minor   liiccruttons   and  bruises,  Hreuthiily/er  lending wns  .HI';.  Three persons origlnully charged '.cp-  tombcr Isl with trafficking In nnicollcs  have been remanded for li-iitl at a Inter  (lute. John David Parker nppeius .September 2*lth and faces charges of trafficking in mnrljuiinii nnd possession of  eunnubls resin, John Hrinn Caldwell np-  penrs November ,',rd and Is charged wllh  trafficking In LSD nnd Peter James Mc-  Kecnu Is charged with trafficking in both  LSD nnd mnrljufinn, he appears .September "Mill,  Charged wllh being u minor In possession of liquor. Robert .Joseph Sncco  was  fined $50.  Caught red handed Inside a business  premises which ho hud entered by way  of n window, a Sechelt Juvenile, faces  chnfgci*. of break und entry with Intent  und has been remanded to September  15th.  Ureal., entry nnd Ihell under $50 nt  Ihe Peninsula Drive-in, Seehell, led to  Wayne Caspar John appearing before  Judge l',*il Crucy ���September IMh. Ho was  sentenced to HO days Jnll.' Offenee look  pince July 4th of Ihis year,  Hubert Kdniund Sully of Sechelt entered a guilty plea to a charge of driving while Impaired, Hienlhnlyzer rend.  Ing was ,15, Ilr- was charged following  a roil lino check by RCMP officer.*! when  seen   driving   omitlcnlly,  He was fined $250 wllh I wo moid lis lo  pay mid his driving license suspended  for one year,  .... Promising  New signs erected in Selmu P-irl.  state that this little building is tlio  project office of Breakwater Inn Ltd.,  which could lend to eventual develop  ment of badly needed moorage facilities. Floats are already' being built  and it is understood that the (level  opers have a long term lease on  the nrea, with plans which could he  a tremendous asset to tourism in Ihe  ���Sechelt district.  'iilffiHtHfflHWtHmil^  Ad-Briefs  point  Ihe way  to action!  In Today's Classified:  pMWMWiwwwiajiwiwp.awaiM.HiMqwa.aiiiawiiaMaa.ai  SINCIKH   treadle   sewing  nimhim  ccllcnt   condition,  ��� ������WM  K.\-  ��� Times On-iMflcd-. icor.h ovct  i'.MH. home.  (10,000 renders).  ��� Times Closslllcd'. no INK) the heme*., ...  not oo lowos, Miccl*. or In ri.lv-"i.v  ��� Time:. Clov*l(icd�� oio low-a*.!, lngl).|).iU'in y  sole?, tonics,  Phono 085-9654  Tmwmmmmm  LOWEST bid for the construction or two  science laboratories plus storage nrcn  at Elphinslonc Secondary School wns np-  pioximnU'ly 7 p.-r cent higher than estimated cost of $122,000.  Subject to approval from Victoria,  Iruslees nccepU.'d tho lowest bid of  $130,(11-1 submitted by West wind Construction Ltd, of Surrey. Other bids were from:  Teek Construction, Langley ��� $132,11(111;  Bird Construction, Vancouver, $130,300;  ���Gulf Construction, i Powell Hlver ���  $165,1133.  Discussing the bids nt Inst Thursdny's  Hoard meeting, secretary treusurcr, Jim  Metzler explained thnt the sunt of $ll,(M1  which is in excess of the original estimate, could be taken from the contingency section of emergency referendum  No. 10 which was improved by luxpuyor.-i  In Mny of Ihis year. In referendum No,  10,   contingencies   amounted   to   $13,300,  Trustee Hernurd Mulligan commented,  thnt he wns surprised lo learn thnt the  board must accept the lowest bid but  Mr, Metzler explained that the lowest  bid need not he accepted If lho honrd  hud sufficient proof thai the contractor Is  Irresponsible,  The Honrd's nrchllects hud investl-  gntcd nnd the lowest bidder bus successfully  built   other  n-hools,  LANGDALE  District superintendent Mr, H, II,  Hanna reported thnt the new clnssrooni  ul Langdale Is one of the best in the  school dlslrlct and very functional, The  n<*w classroom wns built during the summer holidays by local subcontractors  under Ihe j.upervlslon of the School  HoardV Maintenance Department, mid  designed  by   the  bonrd's  nichllects.  The cost will be under $li,,0.H*. which  the  board  felt   wns  very  reasonable,  ADULT  .EDUCATION  Trustee!* gave approval for continuing  lho adult education programme lo the  school dlslrlct, Classen must be self-supporting ns no funds are nvullnble lot  this project from Victoria.  Last   year   the   progrumme    operated  under the direction of the Districl Superintendent, with Mr. Tiernun at Pender  Harbour and Mr, Yablonski id Gibsons,  acting ns co-ordlnntois. Until teachers  donated a lot of their own free time lo  make the programme! a success nnd np-  proximntely 250 people look advantage  of the courses.  To offset cost of tho Instructor, there  must   be  ii   minimum   of   15   people   per  class. Announcements will soon be pub- *  lished giving a  list  of courses available,  Principal of Gibsons Klenientary  School, Mr, George Cooper requested thnt  the honrd give conslderullon of free  evening first aid classes for teuehers. This  was referred to the Adult Eduentlon committee for consideration but It was suggested that firs! aid classes be offered  to everyone as part of Ihe programme,  wllh teachers gelling a refund of fees,  on   successful   completion   of   the  course*,  PLANNING  Construelion of the new classrooms  at Sechelt Klemenlnry School is uwnlting  npprovul of Ihe Treasury Hoard In Victoria, Kstlmnted cost of building (I class-  rooms plus an administration area, was  $1'13,00(1 when l( wns approved by lux-  puyers In Mny, when emergency referendum no, Id was presented to the public,  The Hoard approved temporary borrowing of $3,32-1 to meet nrchllecl'n feed  lu  ltcfcrcnduin   No.   10.  mVINE'B   LANDING  After some dl>.cuM'>iun regarding Ihe  wisdom ol the School Honrd signing briefs,  Iruslees gave Mr, Met/.ler nulhoilty lo  sign Ihe Irvine's Landing petition seeking  Incorporation of .i Water Improvement  District, The .School Honrd bus properly  which would he included in the water  district.  I In reply lo a .piery by trustee Agues  Laboitle regiirillng any further developments ill the application to rent tin* fin liter  Irvine's *��� Landing School building, secretary ,, I Im M<*t/.ler said that alter six unsuccessful attempts lo arrange an Interview wllh the applU-ool Mr, John Young,  he hod given up tin   mutter.  to review  thc situation in  thisHansa of  the province and  to submit his recommendations  on   the   establishment   of  a  campground  at ��� Porpoise . Bay  and  also  on the provision of a sani-station service.  "I  wish lo thank you. for your continued   interest   in   the  development  of  recreational facilities in the Sechelt area."  Purchased  by  the  provincial  depart-  jxient about three yecra ago, thcone* hundred acre park area located on East Porpoise Bay includes a long stretch of excellent sandy waterfront. It has previously  been reported that plans include development of both it and thc Sunshine Cove  park site, near Secret Cove,  At an executive last week of the  Sechelt Chamber it was agreed to pursue  the matter further by seeking a firm  committment on development of the East  Porpoise  Bay  park.  Young lawyer dies  in auto.accident  AN EN-tfillHY is to bc held into an accident hoar Gibsons in the early hours  of September 12th which took the life  of the lone occupant of a light automobile which plunged off the highway  and down nn embankment.  Geoffrey Ronald Higgs, aged about 30  of Vancouver, apparently went out of  control as he was driving oi\/the Port  Mellon Highway about half a mile from  Gibsons, Time of accident i.s believed to  have been, li'ctween I n.m. nnd 2 n.m, but  was not discovered Aintll H.-I0 n.m. thc  same  morning.  Alerted by a passing motorist, police  .ttAvont to tlie scene and found Mr. Higgs  dead  in the  wrecked enr,  He  Is  understood   to   have   died   from   sever   head  Injuries.  The dead man wns the son of Captain  W. Y. Higgs of Gibsons and brother to  Len Higgs of Sechelt. He was a practicing  lawyer nnd Is understood to have hud  other  locul  Interests.  Pai ty*��ii%  ,]��",!iK A**A  *5       sV*al  '   a   F       i  1  . v  fy���s     f "J*  fcj'M^-.V*. V"7  \  L...  Tropic  Loss  Cieoffrey R. L, HiM.'f'. ��on of ("apt.  & IMrs.'W. Y. Hi|!��K of (lower Point  Road, lost his life in a motor enr  (.trident on Saturday inornlnu,. A  [>rnmit.ii.f( ami M.eco.ssfui youni;  lawyer wllh the firm of Campney,  (hven nnd IMur|)hy of Vancouver.  Geoffrey HlftR,*. who was eonncctetl  with Land West Development Ltd.  look a tremendous interest in the  future of Ihe .Sunshine Coast and his  untimely death will be a ureal loss  to the community.  -3  i  ���*�����������*���*��������������'������ *N .jp*  . y  ,��� ,,        1   .��   ,*.���  IP '"S'U*  tfi     ^A^y^^^jj-^^-,^,^^^^  >u>  ;.w  .***-L:-A^r.&l.tt*^  Pago A-2The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Sept*-. 16,1970  j   The Peninsula yum* Sechelr - Phone 885-9654  Classified  aa-atlaiai��naaa*ta-alat*a��aajajl a, IMa*WMIIMVVaTliirtlW*;ma����jaagMMlfmnWJWIa*^^  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31. 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion 75c  -$1.50  .15c  Three  Insertions   "Extra lines (4 words) .  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers .      10c extra  25c Book-keepirigjch-argeJsjaddecJ  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication dote.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates-���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens $3 yr.  By carrier _��� 50c month  COMING EVENTS  DANCE Roberts Creek Legion  Hall, Sept.  26,  8:30 p.m. to  t?. Music by Western Troubadours.    Admission   $1.50    per  person. 5213-42  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Tue., Wed., Thur., Sept.  15th.  lStfi, '& 17th at 8 p.m.  THE WALKING STICK  Starring David Hemmings and  Samantha  Eggar  in  Wide  Screen & color.  Sat., Sun.. Sept. 18th. 19th  & 2i\th at 8 p.m. Matinee Sat.  at 2 p.m.  KING OF GRIZZLIES  Plus  SEAL ISLAND  Urom Disney in  Color  Mon.. Tue., Wed., Sept. 21st,  , 22nd. & 23rd at 8 p.m.  PUTNEY SWOPE  RESTRICTED: Warning ���  "Very coarse language, could  be offensive.*'   -   B.C.  Censor.  5218-42  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  .   .   .  is  pleased  to  sponsor this  Birth   Announcement - space,   and  extends Best Wishes to thc happy  parents.  ANNOUNCEMENT  INDEPEiTDENT~Order Odd-  fellows, Sunshine Const Lodge  No. 7(1 mceets first and third  Thursday of month at Roberta;  Creek Legion    Hall.    Visiting  brothers welcome. For further  information phone 885-0(17.'. or  886-0373. .    5210-44  GIBSON Conch extend congratulations to Michael Cavalier on his succos-i in winning the trailer in the Kinsmen raffle. Gibson Conch, Gibsons.   B.C. 511)4-42  t-  OBITUARY  FIELDS --- Passed away on  September I), Cathy May  Fields !iged llll' years, aflcr a  lelagthy ilhu'ss in Glen, Lodge,  Vancouver, B.C. May was n  resident of Wilson Creel, for  uhiu.it fifty years. She is survived by two .sister-; in the  United Stales nnd one brother  Put Coolcy or Port Alberni.  Private funeral n.tvIcc w-i,-.  held in Vancouver. ��� Ever remembered by an old, old  friend. 5200-42  CARD OF THANKS  MANY Thiinl.,*, to: Tony Pike  of the Forest Service, Pilots  and aircraft of Tvee Airways  nnd th,, II.CM.P, 'for their cf-  fori.*, und work well done, in  HHMinllng Ihe crew, of Mnc-  Mlllun Bioede-I l.lmllcd, Misery Creek, from a cold and  luuiltry iilfjhl nt Nine Mile  Point, on September II, 11)70,  Thanks ulso to the wives of  |h(V men, who were concerned  nnd gol the hall rolllnj! Also  to Mr,. '1'ed Osbnrne, who re-  Irlevcd the Injured ship,  Mob Guenlher, General Fotv-  mun, MacMillan Bloedel Ltd,,  Misery Creek Operation, Box  *��� r��ll>,  .Secholt,   B.C. 520:1-12  PERSONAL  AUTISTH: Kvrnlng olsi.su ;t for  ilriiwlui: nnd c (imposition  will be hold by Chan. Murray  In his Dnvlti liny .Studio, Oil.  7 to Nov. 25, $*.!() for eight  Wodne-idiiv period*., 11-10 p.m,  Fees payable In udvaiiec, no  . refund i I'i.ven, Max, of ten |.u  pli*. in clu.**i. Ph, lUlaV.'-HUia for  i-e|(lstr;illon, 51711-42  WISH   lo  contact   Lnller   Day  .Snlnt-v   -member,-,,    Ph.    flll!.-  0547 or ��8<l-25-l(l* 4.105-tfn  PERSONAL (Continued)  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2343. 4979-tfn  WORK WANTED  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  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned arid repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.    2754-tfn  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  HANDYMAN seeks work, carpentry, plumbing, what have  you?  885-2177. 5124-42  GIRL 19. new to this area  seeks employment. Grade 13  education, some office and  clerking experience; willing to  learn. Phone 886-7112 or write  Box 99. Gibsons. 5136-42  TWO cement finishers & placers, full line of equip., ready  mix truck, loader, conveyor,  flatdeck, power trowels,  shoots.  Enquiries: 277-1602.  5211-44  CEDAR SHAKES  AND ROOFING.  Leaks repaired. Free estimates  Ph. 885- 2461  or 885-2437  5164-43  WANTED  GOOD used baby buggy, also  deep freeze. For sale, large  fawcatt    electric    range.    $35.  885-9568. 5187-42  HELP WANTED (Female)  FEMALE HELP  WANTED  One   Second   cook.   Starting  salary  $387   per month.  Two   Dietary   Maids.   Starting  salary $356.50  per month;  Institutional experience  preferred. Apply:  St.   Mary's   Hospital  or Box 678 Sechelt.  5190-42  REAL ESTATE  BLOCK BROS.  Phone  Mr.  Good 2(53-4093  collect  or   730-5933  For  fast  service on  all  properties apd  businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  4842-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    REAL ESTATE (conh)  APPROX 21 acres prime tu-  turc residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, mainly  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000v  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.CL _ _4489-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE (continued)      FOR RENT (Continued)  WATERFRONT  ROBERTS CREEK  For rent, two bedroom house.  Fireplace,   Workshop,   and  Guesthouse.   $130   p.mo.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons,  B.C. 880-7244  Peter  Aelbers  886-2991   res.  5222 42  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 3 BR  home, centrally located. Large  bright living room, with fireplace and an excellent viow.  Located on a quiet street with  front & rear access. Lawn,  garden, fruit trees. Ecoriomi  cal electric heat. A comfortable family type home, approx. 1600 sq. ft. floor area.  Well priced at $16,000. F.P.,  with $7,000 down & reasonable Aerms on balance.  H. B. GORDON  & KEN NET LTD.  P.O.  BOX   123.,  Seche'it; B.C.  Phone 885-2013  OFFER;  Solum Park: New two bedroom home, nil electric, on  I c-ri so lot, $4,5011 down. F.P,  $1-1.700.  Snndy Hook: Waterfront lot,  Hydro & waler by, F.P. $7,500,  Silver Sands: View lot on  hwy, Try your down payment  to $3,300  full price.  iloberls Creek: 20 acres with,  ,st renin thru & Hydro by.  $20,000,  Cotton Poinl, Kent.H Hliij.d,  Wntei-rronl   lot,  orfer.i.   $7,500,  Snndy Hook: 3.11(1 acre  homesite mi two roads, Half  dish,   F,P.  .$10,300,  (10 feet 'of wnleifront, lovely view, protected idioiy,  good bench nnd moorage, .secluded wntcr it-* hydro nvnll-  nble,  Half ......h,  F.P, $15,000.  Tillicum  Buy  Lot, $2,400,  West Seehell; 2 bedroom  home on I ncre. 131 feet fron-  tni:c on lllghtvny * 101. View  properly $14,500,  WAKFFIFLD: Half nere  view   lot,  $001)0,  3 bedroom nnd den, 2 fire-  pliiccs, double carport, fenced  ond liiiid-icnpod, $35,0(10 with  'ii   down,  ':��� nere of gnrden, Iiiwiim,  nud .shrubs; 3 bedroom home,  $F.I,f,00  wllh   'Si   down,  View   lots   from   $3,200.  Ilnlfmoon wnterfront: 300' nt  $33,000,  VIF.W   LOTS -DAVIS  BAY  Multiple   Llntlng  Service  HAHHY   GHKGOItY   Hliri-0302  DON   IIADDKN Hllfi-0501  5l72-1fn  R<0BE;RTS CREEK: Home  & acreage. An older type  house with over 5 acres of valuable land. Situated on paved  road, close to shopping, P.O.,  and school. Private water supply & tran-iportation at hand.  Full price $18.600., with $6,000  down on good terms.  SELMA PARK: Large 5  bdrm. family home PLUS 2  revenue cottages situated on 3  landscaped lots on hwy. 101,  across from beach. This spacious, three -story home, ideal  for large family & has rec.  room with bar, work shop etc.  in full bassment. Very wt.ll  pirced at $25,000 cash or  cash to mortgage of approx.  $16,500 down, balance $100 mo.  at 6"/t per cent.  WILSON CREEK: Beautiful  private, view lot. Triangle  shape 436.78' x 217.98' x  469.68', selectively cleared  with private road in. Situate^  in very private, quiet, exclusive area. F.P. $10,500.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  LISTINGS WANTED  Vince Prevver        886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Box  238,  Gibsons,  B.C.  5225-42  SUNSHINE COAST  ,ACREAGE INVESTMENTS  Modern 2 bedroom home on  0.28 acre,-;, Roberts Creek.  Front on 2 rds. Good for subdivision on permanent water  supply.   $22,500 FP.  (i Acre Trailer Park Site on  paved road, just steps to beach  and PO��� treed, easily devol-  oped, on community water.  $8,750,   terms.  2 Acres Sea View Property.  Paved road, West Sechelt, nicely treed, 400' frontage, $l,..50  FP.  25 Acre Hobby Farm, Large  burn, cozv 2 bedroom home,  approx ".* cleared and. cultivated, on Gibsons wider supply, Cull for information re:  Ihis   prime  in vestment.  ���Sargent Bny Lois; Large  111,000 S(|, Ft, treed lots, close  to famous fishing bay, $3750  to $4250, easy terms,  Solum Park View I-ots, from  $3050,  easy  terms.  Call   Jack   Anderson,   11115-2053  oi* 1111(1-7244  Bnslneess  opportunities,  WATFHFHONT   BUILDING  .t   BUSINESS  Marine Supplies, Sporting  Rqulptnont, This Commercial  bnildlpg and Bus, Is well, located lo ensure a idciidy year  round trade, 3 stores nnnunl  rev, from rentals, $3000, ��� ���  Appx, $25,000,00 in stock In-  eluded, Turnover In oxer*, of  $50,000,00, Also boat rental Ki  beer biillle depot', An Ideal  fuinlly business with a good  future, Asking $11(1,000.00  Terms, Owner innv accept bom  as part payment. Call Jack  Anderson 11115-2053 or WW-  72*1*1.  WKST Nr.OIIKl.T .SKA   VIF.W  Modi rn 3 bedroom homo on  II view nereis, Close lo beach  on paved road. A real Invent  ment, plus a beautiful foully  home overlooking golf and  trail Islands. For info cull J,  Anderson (ll!5-*2053 or HIIO-2744.  JACK   W.   ANOKILSON  MACGHF.GOlt PACIFIC  HKALTY LTD,  F*  Suite  12, Curlew  I'lrcm,  (1311  Clyde,   Wist   Vancouver  Phone 1111,13133  5221-42  2 BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 p.m. 4483-tfn  MADEIRA PARK ��� Va acre,  located on highway, close  - to school, - stores - etc.- $5,500. -  Egmont ��� 3-.-I acres. ea-?y  clearing $7,500. Phono Maureen Lee,  883-2563. 5158-42  NEW MOBILE HOME, all  set up and fully furnished.  Only $4,700 cash will handle  ���this 20'x48' Parkwood unit,,  and this includes major ap-  piances etc. Just move in and  sfca^ooking. Three good six-  V/'d BR's, Living Room, Dining  Area, Kitchen, modern bathroom,., lots of storage space  and utility area. Assume a  $9,800 bank loan for balance,  paying $201 per month (this  loan'.has 68 payments to go.  can be paid off without penalty).  886-2481  Almost 4 acres of good land,  with about 2 acres��� cleared and  fenced, some nice timber on  remainder. Two bedroom hse..  with large V sunny kitchen.  Barn, workshop arid chicken  coops. Asking $19,000 ��� try  your offers on down payment  and terms.  886-2481  Gibsons Waterfront. Well  kept OT house with 50' of  commercial waterfront. Several good floats inoludedj an  ideal boat rental setup. Priced  at $35,000. some terms possible.  886-2481  Include Roberts Creek area  in your retirement plans.  Here's a practically new small  house on a nice lot, close to  the beach, fully serviced. Fireplace in living room, automatic gas heat, 220 wiring, electric range etc. Move in, complete some work inside. Asking $14,900 try your offers.  886-2481  Another good bu>r for your  retirement plans is this 2 bedroom house on Marine Drive,  Gibsons. Immaculately kept,  concrete foundation and walks.  Private parking and a nice  view. FP $12,700 some terms.  886-2481  Brand new A-frame house  in Selma Park, on waterfront  lot. Big living room, modern  bathroom, utility room fuily  wired & plumbed, three bedrooms. Sundeck. Completely  insulated, with automatic electric heat, and 220 wiring.  Close to breakwater in lease  lot. Askingprice $16,900 (MLS  7-3028).  886-2481  TUWANEK, one of the best  view lots in this area. Building  site cleared, some nice trees  remain, Water line on road.  Close to beach & boat launching. Only $3,850.  886-2481  GOWER POINT. New 3  bedroom house, large living  room (14' x 24'), with .brick  feature wall and acron FP.  Knotty pine panelling through  to dining room, and modern  kitchen, WW carpets throughout, all bedrooms natural finish. Stove, fridge, dryer and  deep freeze included. All this  on 2 Ms acres, with orchard on  one side, Lnrge cement patio  at rear, 2 fish ponds, chicken  shed nnd workshop. Some  sheep go with (his pince (also  chickens), Well fenced driveway. Full price $20,500 with  terms on $11,200 down. Make  nn  appointment  now.  GIBSONS ��� 1 acre commercial property in key location  with over 700 feet road front-*  age!! Ideal for development.  NOW.  Realistically  priced.  ROBERTS CREEK..��� 10 acres _ beautifully���treed,���south-  slope property with over 600  feet road frontage. Perfect  homesite with excellent potential for subdivision. Full price  $12,500.  WEST SECHELT���Sargeant  Bay (North - West) Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with sup3i*lative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close to  Sechelt Village and all facilities. Priced from $5,750 with  easy terms.  PENDER HARBOUR��� Lge.  fully serviced -view lots Only  100 yards to safe moorage. Located in "'.the centre of Pender  Harbour the hub of scenic  boating waters and fabulous  sports f isbihg. Priced from  $2,750 with easy terms.  Foi* fuLl details call Fi'ank  Lewis at the Gibsons office of  Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY L.TB.  886-9900   w 936-1444-  Gibsons Coquitlam  5220-42  SECHELT: Retirement spe  cial! Immaculate 5* room cot  tage on level landscaped lot,  fenced, close shops and beach.  Attractive  terms   on, $18,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: WF de  vcloped acreage or secluded  homesite. 4 ac. with over 200'  shore. Therms on $20,000.  Enjoy peace and quiet in  this charming waterfront cottage. 2 bdrms., convenient  kitchen and dining area combined. Breathtaking view from  spacious living room. Fireplace too. Tastefully landscaped. Try your offer on  $23,500.  GOWER POINT: Cozy 3  room house in parklike setting  100' frontage on good beach.  Fruit trees, Roses and ornamental shrubs, add to the nat  ural beauty. $23,650 for limi-  ttd time only.  Well located 8V4 acres, lev  el. mostly dear and in grass.  Oaly $2,500 down on asking  price of $10,000. Offers are invited.  We have a few choice WF  lots on sheltered water, all  services. Details on request.  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  5223-42  PENDER Harbour between  Garden Bay and Irvings  Landing. Lowest priced large  view scmi-waterfront lots. Nr.  lako. Serviced. $3500-4500.  Phono Collect 883-2407. Mrs.  Walker. 5098-42  "BY OWNER-��� Selma Park,  immediate possession. Viewing Georgia Strait. 241)0 .sq.  fl. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms,  large rec room. 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg.'rein, concrete "fallout" shelter,, outbldg. workshop 24 x 30 ft. Attractive  grounds, approx; M. acre. FP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9030. A  4878-tfn  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ..��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  WANTED TO RENT     *  FURNISHED house in Gibsons  area, wanted to rent. References given. Ph. 885-9430.  5120-tfn  PREFERABLY    furnished    or  unfurnished -house or apart-  ~ merit,   2   bedroom   within   6  mile    radius    Secholt    Liquor ,  Store Box 485. Sechelt.  5212-42  YOUNG fisherman and wife  seek cabin or house on Peninsula. Reasonable cost. Year  round if possible. Valerie Griffiths, Gen. Deliverv. Egmont.  5194-42  WANTED to rent or with option   to   buy.   2-3   bedroom  house in Pender Harbour area.  Call after 7 p.m. 883-2303.  5192-42  ROOM AND BOARD  ROOM  &  board  available  in  Sechelt. Ph. 885-9470.  5089-43  FOR RENT  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2 bedroom  house. $65  month.  No children.  Write  Box  5181  Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  5181-42  FOR rent. Central Sechelt,  Lang block. Spacious one  bedroom suite: elec. heat,  stove, frig. Washer and dryer.  Storage. Carport. $125. Call  885-2829. 5052-tfn  FURNISHED 2 bedroom wat-  erfront, Halfhibon Bay. Electric range, oil space heater,  $75 mo. until June 15th. Older couple preferred. Ph. 112-  433-3610. 5160-42  PENDER Harbour ��� Cottage,  2 acres. 132 ft. watcrfrontage, float, large garden. Reasonable, Write Box 5210 Peninsula Times, Box 310. Sechelt,  B.C. 52J0-44  11(10-24111  GIBSONS VILLAGK: 2 Bll  all electric home, large living  io.<m, vanity bathroom, modern kitchen, carport with storage sections, A nearly new  houso on level lot, close to  post office, shopping and  beach. $1(1.000 FP, with $(1,000  down, balnnee at .only $100  per month,  811(1-24111  HOBF.IITS CHI.F.K WATF.H-  FHONT. 21(1' of beach, over-  'lonklng Georgia .Strait, Properly is 700' from lower road  lo bench, with driveway  through park Ilk,..timber, and  a stream, Two bedroom house  close lo water, and guest cottage etc, Fruit trees <v workshop, This silling for happy  living "goes for $33,000 with  some  terms.  OIIO-IMIII  Own ti lot In Glbions Village for as lilUe at $300 down,  full  prices $2,000 to $3,000,  llllll-'.WIII  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Heal Kstnt.i <*�����  Insurance  BUFfNYCItF.ST   SHOPPING  CKNTitl.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone   nilO-'.Mlii  Hlchm-d F, Kennctt  1 Notary Public  Evening.*!:  Jf.clc While niHI-aWKi  Ken   Crosby imO-.!0!UI  Jay Visser 1)115-2300  ' ,        522-1.42  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 1707  3 BR bungalow. Handy to all services. $13,500 F.P. $4,800 down,  Call Stan Anderson. 885-2385.  SELMA PARK No. 1760  Treed view lot, only 2 blocks to beach. Fully serviced. $5,300  F.P. Coll Ston Anderson, 885-2385.  SELMA PARK - No.  1458  Nlco treed lot 2 st*rcc.ts above hlohway, view, good buy at $4000,  Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  REDROOFFS ROAD No,   1640  130' salo beach and 1 acre beautifully treed property, 8 ycar-.  old excellent 2 bedroom homo, auto, oil heat and fireplace. Good  value at $37,500 with terms, or try all cash offer. Call Peter  Smith, 885-9463.  rUal'fy^il,IU^A\��.-��Vaa.a',U I'      l*\\^\       7>'  7  ,        \\        .', " a*, ,*,'      HLl!Ai  SHLMA���JUST PICTURC THIS No   1660  3 bedroom modern homo slttiotcd at Selma Park on over on ocro  of* vlow proporty, city water, auto, oil lurnaco, domestic-hot waler  Is electric, lull cement basement, over thousand square leet, Sob-  division of lot will reduce the ostdnn price lor tbe purchaser,  Asklno $0000 down, lorlhcr dnlolli, Hoi) Kent, 805-9461 evenlnos  or office 805-2235.  WELCOMF, WOODS No,  1762  $2500 Full Prlco lor over boll fln acre of whol I fliiorantoo Is tho  most level park-Ilka properly you will find o| this low fInure front-  Ino on a government road. Portleulan. (rom Hob Kent, evrnlnfi*)  8B5-9461  or call mo nt the office 885-2235.  GIDSONS RURAL ~ "' No. 174.)  Retirement���Revenue Subdivision.   Twenty-three  acres,   cleared,  fenced, level, Good woter Miiiply from year round stream, Two  revrno'e homos, always rented, l*,l\ $45,000, Coll C, R, Gather-  cole, 006-701 b  Ronnirrs crffk no, 1644  Almost lour ocres, nil cleared, Warm southerly slope, Mooy mature  fruit and nut trees,, I'Kcellent norden, Stucco ond loo two bedroom  ���homo. $10,000. Coll C, R, Gnt|ierco|e, B0ft-70lf>.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE;  J-J.     "'^cjCKCJEG' LTD.  B6x 155, Secholt  Secholt 885-2235 Gibsons 086-7015  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  CABIN   on   beach,   1   person  only.   1   mile   Sechelt.   $55-  - monthly.*- -Pay -own- heat- - &-  light.   Furnished.   Vacant  Oct.  1st. Mr. Good G88-879G.  5200-43  FURNISHED duplex for rent.  Electric heat. Ph. 883-2043.  5179-44  TILLICUM Bay ��� 2 bedroom  house, W-W carpet and fireplace,   $115   month.   Ph.   885-  9471. 5182-42  MOBILE: HOMES  1960   8x35   SKYLINE   house  trailer. 1 bedroom, refinish-  ed living room. 88G-26C4 after  5 p.m. 5195-42  BOATS & ENGINES  FOR QUICK SALE ��� 1G ft.  Clinker Inboard with 9 HP  B.S. Engine completely overhauled and ready to go. Complete $300. Phone 885-9326.  5048-tfn  19' CABIN cruiser. Head, sink,  bunks, stove, built-in fuel  and water tanks. 50 horse  Merc. & trailer. Many extras.  F.P. $1,950. Call 885-9606.  4831-tfn  45 h.p. McCulloch    *$450  50 h.p. Merc, 1969. *$650  50 h.p. Viking  *$425  90 h.p. Johnson 1965  *$625  115 h.p. Evinrude 1969 '$1197  33 h.p. Evinrude 1968 : $395  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1968   $495  9.8 h.p. Merc. L/S     $220  ���Includes controls  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  __     Phone 883-2266  5132-40  BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)  12   FT.   Clinker  with   10  HP  Johnson, set of oars. All in  gcod   shape,   $200  or   nearest  offer. Ph. 883-2284.        5150-42  GILLNET ��� Trailer. 34* 9"  Planked" speed hull. Grey  -Marine- -Engine. ���2���phones.-  Sounder," complete with trolling gear. Plione Frank Lee,  883-2G07. 5159-42  17 FT. cabin cruiser, trim tab.';,  1968 Johnson 40 HP as new,  long shaft. Stereo foam flotation padded for safety, $800.  Ph.  886-7793. 5208-44  SEVERAL   14'   inboard   boats.  $125   each.   Apply,   Trailer.  Irvines Landing Marina.  5217-42  CARS & TRUCKS   1962 CHEVY 2.  Station  wag-  gon. Gcod running order. 5  good tiros. 885-2187.       5154-43  '63  JEEP  O.H.   6.  8   ft.  box.  dual tanks, hubs. $600 cash.  Ph.  885-2421. 5157-41  1965 MONZA  Corvair  6 cyl.  4 carbs. Full price $695 or  offer.   Joe   Chippendale,   885-  2416. 5207-44  1966 CHEV Malibu. S-S. New  paint,   aut.,  V8.   Vinyl   top.  $800. 886-2735 evenings.  5214-42  LOST  LOST white Maltese dag. Blue  collar with boll. Vicinity of  Langdale     Ferry,     Aug.     18.  Please phone 327-2961  collect.  5226-45  PETS  WILL    give   good   home    in  country  to a dog.  Ph.  885-  2015. 5201-tfn  9 WEEK old male kitten. Free*  to, good home. Ph. 885-9988.  5189-42  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ..SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr. Good Call Collect 688-879.6 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Call.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver.  TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Waterfront & Semi  Drive down -Sandy  Hook  Road on Sechelt  Inlet,  see signs.  CALL COLLECT, Mr. Good, 688-8796 or 736-5937.  COMMERCIAL LOT, SECHELT, $11,500 F.P.  COMMERCIAL  At Sechelt. 471' waterfront, all servic��*s available. Suitable for  'Motel/Hotel'complex. $68,000.'.'  BUSINESSES  Ladies'/Children's Wear, little or no competition, located right in  the centre of the Peninsula. Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Peninsula. Prime location 1750  sq. ft. Ideal for man and wife operation. Stock $20,000. Terms.  Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre, 100' waterfront  with four bedroom residence. Land alone worth half asking value.  High return for owner-operator, investigate this and phone mc,  Mr. Good 688-8796. Terms on $55,000, or your house in part  trado.  "l^NDER HARBOUR  Located  overlooking  Garden   Bay  West  and  Southern  exposure  just olf  the highway with eight average size lots, can  be subdivided.   $20,000 down or your property  In trade.   Ideal  retirement. Mr. Good, 688-8796.  _^  Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, about 200', asking $16,000  each. Also 50 acres $45,000.  From $3250 Garden Bay Lake, see signs,  "waterfront  Retirement or Summer home on the beach, Selma Park, $12,500  F.P. Terms.  HOMES    ,  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Bay, Garden Bay, Pender  'Harbour, split level $16,900. Larger modern home $10,000 down  or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howo Sound, obout $25,000 will  handle, Will never bo repealed, As a prestige waterfront residence,  Over 5 bedrooms and guest accommodation, lorgo grounds,  Commercial Business and Largo Acreages, Phone Mr. Good  688-8796, 24 hours. I represent your oreo, Block Bros,  Realty Ltd., the largest In tho West. I am a realtor ond o  member of the Industrial, Commercial and Investment Division  ol tho Greater Vancouver Real Estate Board.  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE ME���WE SELL!  2695 Granville St., Vancouver,  Mr.  Good  680-B796,  24  hours.  . REALTY LTD.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  64  LOT  MADFIRA PARK  SUBDIVISION  Tint l>,!,l  lorne view lot,, lo Pender Horbour - -overlooking  the  Harbour nnd Gulf, do*,,* to  .too**, ond school*,   -the-*..-- lots con  be piurhoMMl wllh o veiy  low down  payment  and  payments  n. low <v, $35 per mot.Hi.    w  230' Woterlront Motol Mo In Pender Hadiour���$18,000,  90' Waterfront lot ot Pender Harlmtir���$7000,  Vj Acrnt.eml-woloil'ront lot ot Fori Cove-���$3000.  130' Woterlront, Ponder HnilKiut, oidy $!>00,00 down payment  required,  6 Mi Acres, Modelro Pork,  1100' frontage on lllghwoy���-$0000,  10 Acres, Fori Covo, open to offer.  P/i Aero view lot, Modelro Pork���$4500,  Many other view ond seml-wot.).front lob. (rom $3000 to $BoW,  \ Terms, qyallohlp on above* properties.  Discount lor Cosh.  OLLI SLADEY  Maclclro Park, B.C.  Phono Pondor Harbour 883-2233  '*���};>-' ���������'.���'������.���'������-'>���.* -���*������:��������������� rf1; " .���*.*���������    *i '  ���*���--.���-���    ���������������"^  K. s-> s v"""- r**". \"7;77r-~*7 * >>\*   $*■-*•**,•   « Va-"*,**- -»^ft. T ;   * *v va'',"-"" .«, "'?     -v-' .?-< f ;* y   -,-> r/'p-'v* •-
LEGALS (Continued)
SKIFF approx 8 ft. found in
Porpoise Bay area. Ph. 885-
200?. - 5191-42
ALL white cat, clean looking
has   smoke   marking   over
shoulder. Found-* Sept. 3. 885-
-9323-after 4 p.m. 5193-42
GREY   male,   halfgrown   cat,
found at village store, Gibsons. 886-26C4 after 5 p.m.
--— ■■ ■ * » i *
11   FT.  fibreglass boat  found
at Secret  Cove.  Write Bdx
5180,   Peninsula   Times,   Box
310,  Sechelt. 5180-42
NOR METAL T.B.t racehorse.
16.2 hands. Winner of many
races. Retired 19C9. Spirited
pleasure horse. For sale. Ph.
883-2602. 5202-44
FOR SALE weiner pigs, bred
milking  goats,  rabbits,   will
deliver.  13284-72 Ave.. Surrey
B.C.  Ph.  112-596-5652.  5185-42
HOME, cottage or lot with
view & easy access to beach.
Welcome Beach, Damp Bay or
Secret Cove area. No agents.
Reply Box 4996 c/o Peninsula
Times,  Box 310. Sechelt, B.C.
WIDOW seeks home, approx.
$8,000 FP, close to Sechelt
village. Write Box 5197, Peninsula Times. Box 310, Sechelt. 5197-42
RETIREMENT cottage wanted
waterfront or view property. 10 miles radius Sechelt.
Cash. Write Box 5198 Peninsula Times, Box 310 Sechelt,
B.C. 5198-42
The Penlnsulo Times, Wednesday/ Sept. 16,1970 Pago A-3
MY wife having left my bed
and board due to a minor
illness, I will no longer be
responsible for any debts incurred in my name by any
other than myself, from September 4, 1970, 'till further
notice. (Signed) Clarence
Blackstock, Sechelt,  B.C.
Form No. 1
(Section 82)
Notice of Intention  to  Apply
for Disposition of Crown Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situate near
Sechelt,  British Columbia.
Take notice that Construction Aggregates Ltd. of North
Vancouver, B.C., occupation
sand and gravel company intends to apply for a disposition of the following described
lands:— Lot 2372, Group 1,
New Westminster District.
Commencing at a post
planted south west corner of
lot 2372; thence north 5,280
feet more or less; thence ea.-t
5,280 feet more or less;, thence
south 1,320 feet more or loss;
thence West 1,320 feet more or
.less; thence south 3,960 feet
more or less thence west 3,960
feet more or less, and containing 520 acres, more or less, for
the purpose of wind and gravel
Construction  Aggregates  Lid.
Agei.t P. E. Ross, P. Eng.
Dalcd August  111, 1970.
5050-pub.  Aug. ",(!, Sept. 2,  9.
1(1,   1970
APPLY FOR A    ..-'
In Land Recording District
of New Westminster and situate at North Lake, west of
Egmont, B.C.
Take notice that I; Henry
Schleimer, cf Vancouver, B.C.
occupation, self employed intend to apply for a Lease of
the "following described lands:
Commencing * at a post
planted" N.E. Corner, 200 ft.
West cf Lot No. L-6964;
thence 100 feet West; thence
300 feet south: thence 100 feet
East: thence 300 feel North
and containing 1 lot, more or
The purpose for which the
disposition is required is
Camping and maybe a cabin
in future.
Henry   Schleimer
5188-pub. Sept. 16, 23, 1970
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situate vicinity cf North Lake.
Take notieAhat William H.
Marshall of 4820 East Pender
St., Burnaby 1, B.C.. occupation. Ironworker, intends to
apply for a app. K lot of the
fallowing described lands:—
Commencing at a post
planted 900 ft", from N.W. corner of Lot 7000. Group 1, N.-
W.D.; thence 100' N.W.; thence
300' S.W.; thence 100' S.E.:
thence 300' N.E. and containing 300' % acres, more or less.
The purpose for which the
disposition is required is summer home.
William H.  Marshall
Dated July 9,   1970.
5209-pu]b. Sept. 16. 23, 1970
Scaled Tenders are invited
for the ADDITION to the
SCHOOL for-the School  District No. 46 (Sechelt).
Tenders    will    be    received
until 11:00 a.m. (P.D.T.) Friday
Octsber 2, 1970 by:
Underwork McKinlcy
Cameron Wilson &  Smith
(J 12 Clyde Avenue,
West  Vancouver,  B.C.
A Bid Bond amounting to
5',. cf the bid must accompany the Tender.
Plans, specifications and
Forms of Tender may bo obtained after 1:00 p.m., Monday,
September 14, 1970 at the offices of the Architects, Underwood McKinlcy Cameron Wilson Smith, 612 Clyde Avenue,
West Vancouver, B.C. on de-
pout   of $50.00.
'Vhv lowest or any tender
nol   nircisarily   accepted.
52.>li-pub.  Sept.   1(1,   1970
FIREWOOD — Seasoned, dry,
split alder,   fireplace ready.
Delivered. $25 per cord.   Ph.
886-2717. 5097-tfn
.'.r.V,_radio and stereo repairs.
Prompt service in your home,
or at our fully equipped shop.
Ayres Electronics, Sunshine
Coast Highway. Gibsons. Ph.
886-7117. 4720-tfh
New 19" Lawnboy, grasscatch-
er, reg $129.95,  SALE
PRICE  ....'.-  $99
Used 1969 21" Lawnboy grass-
catcher, reg $134.95. SALE
PRICE          $75
*.  •
New  1970 Johnson
4 HP weed less, reg. $260,
SALE PRICE         $218
9Va HP Johnson, reg. $523,
SALE  PRICE          $428.40
20 HP Depict, reg. $635, SALE
PRICE       $476.25
Used Outboard Specials
3 HP Johnson   $85
18 HP Johnson, 1 owner, used
mostly in fresh water       $229
1970 Johnson
115    HP    demonstrator,    less
than 10 hrs. running time, reg
Save $500,
Sale Price $1423
885-2812 or 885-9646
"Authorized OMC Dealer"
FOR SALE (Continued)
IF ITS suits — it's Morgans.
885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.
"■""OR Electrolux supplies phone
•   885-9474. 4769-tfn
DUOTHERM. oil heater, $35.
Homart piston water pump.
Complete water system. .Excellent running condition, $85.
Ph.  886-2744. 5106-43
RUBBER  stamps  of  all  descriptions   may   be   obtained
at The Time;*, Phone 885-9654.
Quick service on all orders.
INGLIS "chan custom" washing    machine    in    excellent
condition,   $50.   885-9423.
SINGER treadle sewing mach-
nic. Excellent condition. Ph.
885-9751. 5183-42
NEW — At The Times Book-
store, Sechelt. Pocket edition of The Prophet, also all
Rod McKuen's ilatest. Sarain
Stump's, "There is my people
sleeping". Gifts to cherish. Ph.
885 9654; 5186-42
opes, statements, invoices
and all commercial -printing,
contact tbe Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9G54.
Paint — Fibreglass — Rope -->-
Canvas — Boat Hardware
Compressed air service for
skindivers air tanks.
Skindivers available for
salvage work.
Phone 886-9303, Gibsons,  B.C.
PHONE 885-9654
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Church Servico 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR, Mr. R. Alloby
PHONE 886-7502
Ail Welcome
Sunday School 9:45 a,m,(l
Sorvico  11  a.m.
Madeira Park—003-2374
Sunday School — lOsOO a.m.
Church Servico — 11)13 o.m,
Rvenlno Sorvico 7t30 p.m.
Davit Oay Road and Afbutut
(2 block* up from HlphWey)
Tho  United Church of Canada
Si, iohn'i United Church - Davl* Day
Sunday Scivlri*. - 9:30 n.rn.     i .
Robert* Creek Unltr,d
Sunday Scivlrcn - ?:30 p.m.
Olbion*. United Church
.,- 'Sundoy S.-ivlr.,-.    11:15 o in.   ,
Port Mellon United
Sunday ("Swire. ■ 7:30 pm.
(2nd nnd -1th Sundoy.)
Rov.  Jim Wllllorruoii . Gibson-. • 006-2333
■■fc*— u i» * •*■■ ...ijr%m
• This free rcmlndor of comlnfl events Is o servico o( SECHELT AGENCIES
LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct lor free- listings,..specifying "Dote
Pod", Please note that space Is limited ana some advance dates may
have to wait thoir turn; olso that this is o 'reminder" listing, only and
cannot always carry full details. ►
Sept.   16—fl p.m. Sechelt Lenlon Hall. Ulngo,
Sept, I6---B p.ni, Mr, ond Mrs. G.Floy's 'residence, Guide ond' flrownlo
LA, Meeting,  Secholt,
Sept, If.fl p.m. Gibsons Elementary School (new classroom)'Seehell <H,
Dist,  Retarded Children's  Am.ii,   Mc-etlng,
Sept. 17 1:30 p.m. Sechelt Li.-rjlon Holl, Senior Clll/ens' Assoc,
Droned  69 Meeting,
Sept.   10     fl p,m.  Sechull   Indian  I loll.  .Ulngo.
Sept, 19 fl p,m, Elphinstono Graduation (.xt-iriM**.. Dr, l.loyd Moiln,
Guest   Speokei,,
Sept.  19    2B p.m, St, Hilda'*. Holl, Sechelt, Fall Flowei Show «. Tea.
Sept,  77■■-.» p.m.,  St,  Hilda'-. Holl,   1st Sechelt  llrownlo-..
Sept, 23 7:30 p.m. United Church Holl, Gibsons, Guide ond llrownlo
Sept, 2-1     "1 p ni, Wilson Creek  Hall, Wilson Crook  llrownles
Sept.  24 7.9 p.m. St.  Hilda's Holl,   1st Sechelt  Guides,
Sept   26     10 n oi.  12 noon, Legion Holl, Gibsons. LA   Kiimmogo Sole
Sept, 26 - fl pm, Roberts Creek Holl. Giant Bingo,
Sept. 30■- Closing date lor application to be placed on Regional, Municipal nnd School District Voters list.   19 year olds rligtbh- in apply,
Muttlplo Llitlng Servlc*
Vancouver Root Estate
Spchrlt 883-2235
24 HOUftS Gibsons 086-7015
Hardwood Specialists
Fine Custom Furniture
Store and Restaurant Fixtures
Furniture Repairs
Custom Deigned Kitchens and Bathrooms
in all price ranges.
. _   ... R. BIRKIN
Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.
Phone 886-2551
Free Estimates - Fast Service
Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.
Now serving Gibsons area and the Penlnsulo.
Phone 886-2402
Box 185. Gibsons, B.C.
No down payment - Bank interest -
Ten vears to pay
Complete line of appliances
For free cstimatc-r-Call 886-2728
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, Sechelt, B.C.
Telephone 886-2069
Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing
dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products
Pine Rd. & Grandview Ave.
P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.
Bal Block - Gibsons
Every Wednesday
1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852
Everything from Needles to
School Supplies
For Your Fuel Supplies
Danny Wheeler
886-9663 - Hopkins Landing
■ ii ii      in      n m,m^,m\m^00m—m^*0m*m^e.**m~0mM*^mH0~00i0mm*0~~m0..M.mwm^n0mtm.^m
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7477
Ladies' ana" Children's Wear
Open six days a week
Phone 885-2063
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
Bernina & Omega
Sales, Parts, Service
Household Moving, Packing, Storage
Packing Materials For Sale
Member of Allied Van Lines,
Canada's No. 1 Movers
Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.
At tho Sign of tho Chevron
Machine Shop — Arc and Acty Welding
Steel Fabricating — Marine Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phone 886-7721        Res. 886-9956, 886-9326
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear
Yard Goods - Bedding-* - Linens
Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.
Harbour Motors
Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.
24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.
Garden Bay Rd.# Pender Harbour, B.C.
Tel: 883-2414
*  -   ■'  '"■"■ ■■   ■*  "I—1     ——-'— !■'-   'i    ■   '"I -"  "■'■—■"—    ""      * -iii-i—h—m—iii
Your One Stop Building Store
For All Your Building Needs
1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642
i??*T' *
Journeyman Finishing
Harold Beningor
Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355
All  Kinds of Concrelo Work
Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996
Welcome to The Floorshino Coast
r>l>.'("l,ili',ts In Cli-onlno - Floor Woxlna.
Jiproy Uulllno - Window Cloonlno
Phono 806-7131 - Gibsonn, B.C.
.           ' t
Compor Silos, Fully Modnrn Cabins,
Tnnllnn Ground*.
Loiinchlno Romp, Hont Rrnloh., Mooropo
L'ncrowdr-d Natural ".oltln-n In th<* llcoit ol tho
Fi'.hlno Gtoundv Follow llm -.kiiii,
883-2577 - R.R. 1, Modoiro Park, P.C
in the Bol Blcxk
Next to the Co-op Store
Gibiom 886-2322
„ _J: : ■..., ,     ,..,,   ,.
Domestic - Commercial.- Industrial
Telephone 885-9606
Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.
Mrs. Mono Havies - 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
ifrbm 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. £186-9949
Phone 885-9713
Serving the Sunshine Coast
with reliable and economical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
Phone 885-2360
Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelt, B.C.
B.C- Land Surveyors
Marine Building - Porpoise Bay
Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or ZEnith 6430
Madeira Park - Pender Harbour
Parts & Marine Service
Dealer for Evinrude,
O.M.C. Stern Drive
Lawn Boy, Sportyak. Springbok, ■
K&C Thermoglass
and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer
Phono 883-2266
Land Clcnring. Land Development
Road Building.  Road Work
Box 189, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-9767
Div, of Coait Oacldioa & Trucking Ltd,
Flhrooloss Spptlc Tanks sold and Installed
Drain Tlio - Comcnt - llolnforclnn Rods
Di*.liil)..li(jit Do hos, otc,
Box 89, Madeira  Park
Phono 883-2274
Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc,
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phono 883-2274
PHONE 885-9550
Clearing - Excavations - Road Building
Grading  -  Fill - Road Gravel
Crushed Rock
Phone; Sechelt 885-9550
 ^ . _
" '      ".iwcloli-dna in:
popcf  HontiMH), InU-iirtr fl, fMi-rloi  drrumlino,
Hun Cleaning All type*, ol (tiitl.tlnn.
Mnint«*nnnci.', Floor ln*.tnllntlon,
Window Clcan'no.
Don 642 - Sechelt, D.C.
Reupholstering - Restyling
°   Complete Drapery Service
Samples shown in the home
Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.
or 886-2873
Scows — Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa towing
Phone 885-9425
Madeira Park, B.C.
Gravel - Fill - Top Soil
Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe
Phone 883-2240
Plumbing - Pipefitting
Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating
Pipe Lagging
Phone 886-7017 ot 886-2848
Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank. Dimensional
Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   the
Sunshine Coast.
Check Our Prices Before Buying.
1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.
Phone 321-2388
Sunshine Coast Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Friday evening by appointment onty.
No down payment
Phone 885-9494
tfor all your
Phone 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
Residential,  Industrial
and Marine Wiring
Electric Heat"
Line Work
Phone 886-7244
Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172
Furnituro to anvwhere in Canada.
General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy  hauling.
Old Homes A Specialty
Stucco & Masonry Contractor
Phone 886-9505
Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.
Gas - Diesel Repairs - Wcldlno
, Evinrudo Sales - OMC Parts 8, Service
Phono 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.
Toplnq and Filling hy hand ond machine
—Spray Tox Sparklo Celling.—
Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Crook, B.C.
Roberts Creek
Sunshino Coast Highway
Fully Licensed Pc-.tlcldo Spraying (or
Landscaping ond Trees,
Phono 886-2684
Wiring Supplies
Specializing in
^ MAf-tifOL
Electric Heat
Phono 88S-20S2
*-     r^l1
'i1   J '   'a   r ,   I   iV ,   -.1* '**   *,Ji./.'t
'   ' '' '^JA ■'■•'.i A***'
.* fp-MaVM rf^,/*k m f  ���A   .  I *a ����� "-T*^ a.*, !*{.       fl ** T      <i        1 > I*/1 �����***�� "* **��     "***J  - j. ���      *��        **    **.,    rj: # v   *   . n  *   ��-   r    \     *       >A *    -vA  ���   f;    "     y >    .      t %c ���% ���A-*  ^&ti��^77?k  ml A  Page A-4 The, Peninsula Times     Wednesday, September. 16, 1970  ���> r   f f  * * '-^V* -��� B  I    Sal ���'  ���-5  JUMOUNCEMENT-  Joe and Mary Fraser  take pleasure in  announcing that the  *���%,��  *** a>\ MTj��  -WV..-��   ������i  ft  SB  '. * ^  *-?<,  *"*# 'A  1^^7it^'>"Cf.  f^s^ + .t Ju>7?  fSSl  aE MLSC����1 RESTAURANT-'  will remain OPEN throughout the winter months  with an excellent choice of home cooked Canadian  and European dishes.  C j  Opening hours will be from 9 a.m. to the last ferry.  I  Shock  Helping to raise funds for the Sechelt "dunking machine". Victims sit on  and District Retarded Children's the seat which ;is released when a  Association, this young lady registers ball is aimed directly at the catch,  extreme shock * as she takes the and on Labour Day, this was a po-  unge into the water tank of the    pular pastime.  Labour  Day  Looks like it really was Labour Day which took place on the Sechelt In-  for Freddie Paul; Mr. Rick Rinaldis dian Village    green. Joint   Unions  and son Philip, busy cutting wood for sponsored the full day of activities  the giant barbecue which served free and 175 salmon were supplied by the  salmon   to the many hundreds   of Sechelt Indian   Band. Master   chef  ts^A '"  people who ettjoyed the celebrations was Mr. Bennie Joe. $A7 �����,..  1-tSa***     "*  -*Faja'  k%lr ^ r *<**%!.  W    iit\ al      t '       ^"%*>  ri*  l.[...-a.i^l**l.^  ^^Wfrrf^r"1;1:-^': "*u' ' "TAmv^7 'J^*71i?,*s^^fT^  A  Beautiful "Francis Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 new lots  off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . . Featuring cafe, house, floats and boats with motors. A  entrance to harbour with perfect protected moorage. Loads of potential  for additional development.  5 acres view property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>  at $6000.  A few choice waterfront lots in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago  don't wait too long on these . ..  ��������������������������������������������*��������������������������������������i���������������*����������������������������*.  2 choice lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distance- of all services  and reasonably priced.  ��� ���������������*�������������������������������������.������������������.������.���*����������)������������������#���������  1  1 '     r      *W-*Y-a     '���' '   fctJ'F ��F���I.F..<a''..F-i- -Ft 1 .J>,.��.  I.J  ;[V| Hospital Auxiliary  ���3? ��  ,v i.��p*.  7*.**  Straight Aim  the youngsters found it wasn't too  difficult to win a nice prize at one  of the numerous stalls, run by people  va j -  \ ,4,  planning Smorgasbord who donated thoir time fo. the -enjoy  ���JT**VV * . A*',.*   .  :;f    tWl'lUV-i'lullt    im'tn-        IHLIIl-m    >% UU    tllUUI Cll .->    I 44UL,.>.    IhIILI V�� ri ,,1,^w,lllt���^ r,nr, h,fri���ri,i��� 1ilrfl.n-llinili^ir^i-iii,l< > r^Kfc* a.vn..ft,.^wi 4^l^,mte..f.ii,...lNT.il,.ll^,Biii,lilllr,ll��,i ���.lliln>l,l,<,.^.^iw,.l.^lIw1llil|Wii���i1ii���.    V  yqll*jlflgf)IIW|*WWIW'-^ffl^W^IU��l��MI HUM l,LIWi��W��Bfl|ITOI^"IWPy  riTifrV--n[irTJ-r^r"-^)[ii*t*&'r*f,a(rt^  Duo to thc recent passing of  MR. G. R. L. HIGGS,  director of Land West  Development Ltd.,  tho offices in Gibsons, Selma  Park and Porpoiso Bay will bc  closed all day,  Wednesday, September 16.  t r  F-2J.WW' lii.iiiwpjiww',iiii��hiiui''.i  sxssss��smizss,s:  ment of many.  KhXlJLAU*^..:ti..K cf i'hi. Sit-hoit Aux- With school just around the corner.  " ilimy .(>��. Mary's llr.spiini wns in.'.d children really enjoyed their last day  Tlmrsdav afpi.!n.bi;r lb ai S< iiiici.'s of freedom at the Unions sponsored  Cln.ich ILiuAvill. Mrs. Ei!.*en Smith in 1^u.r, ^ ^^^"'V.^'1;11 IC��!11:  (lu*  thalr.   A   lot  l>.'i\s \v��!ii' pi-e.--.ont tonothor with one now  iiii*nib--r, Mrs. May Morcan, aiul one ��iio-t  Mi..    .1.    .I..IVI.SOI1.  Mrs. M:iv Morcan anil Mrs. Ainv Hiy-  ai.i wi*i*l- i loi'toil lo 1'i'pri s.nt the Sc-  ol'ti'll Aiixlllai-y at tlu; o.-inii.K lanvontiin  Oi*l.:biM- lil lo 22 at the Oor-.'i:t Hotel,  Vancouvor,  2 bedroom homo with suite in btjsoment, overlooking all of Madeira Park, in choico  location. Priced in low 20's.  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo in PENDER HARBOUR on the water with doublo  everything: double kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stone fireplace. Twc  attractive homes in ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' watcrfrontage on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY. Fishing at your front  door with excellent moorage.  15 acres with over 1600  ft. of road frontage on Highway   101   at Secret Cove.  Panoramic view of Straits, Thormanby & Secret Cove. Spectacular piece of property  loaded with privacy. Reasonably priced at $15,000.  7  acres  property at MIDDLEPOINT ON  MAIN  HIGHWAY with  over 750'  road  frontage, private road into proporty and lorgo cleared building site. Full price $8,000  on this excellent site.  650' watcrfrontage at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 acres. Water, electricity, cozy cottage*!,  lonely beach; a unique and spectacular, setting.  An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at thc end of Frances Peninsula Road. Approx.  145 ft. water frontage. All services available on this lot which is situated directly  on thc open Straits.  3 bedroom meticulously furnished home with full basement on Sinclair Boy with  200  ft.  water  frontago on 2 lots,  off paved  road with  excellent  entrance  and  private float.  aaaaaaaaaaaa��a..aaa,aaa.,a*aa*,a,a a   An unusually attractive 3 B.R. home at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful viow of  Straits, a V.L.A. approved home.  Four serviced lots off Garden Bay Rocd in GARDEN BAY, all view lots priced from  $3000.  ��� ������*������������->�����������������������������������*�� 01 ���*������������ M��tt ���*>��������� ���������������!  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' watcrfrontage with spcctaculor private  bay, furnished cottage and,guest cottage, floats, woter system, a beautiful picco o.f  property for privacy br subdivision.   "  A  3.3 acres of gorgeous view property on HIGHWAY 101 in WEST SECHELT, property  can bo sold as one piece or in 4 lots, a breathtaking view of thc ocean which ii  directly across road.  2 BEDROOM HOME with spectacular view of.Straits with 1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in tho low 20's.  Beautiful VIEW LOT NEAR  HOTEL with excellent view of harbour;  easy access  with all services. F.P. $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely home on 8  choice valuable acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property has 400'.water-  frontage, floats, boars and many other extras.  TO ASSIST YOU  IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACT:  "I  ARBOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kingsway 874-2305  Weekends Phone Ponder Harbour 883-2491  rb  R  Candy Floss  First  celebration of its kind   to ljc a m<.,-un,. is ...���hcihii.n at tin- i.om.-  held   In   the   .Sechelt   Indian   Village, <,f Mrs. Ada Dnwo October 1 for members  made  the  Labour  Day festivities a participatim; in ih.. forth comii.j- Animal  tremendous     success;    particularly smorgasbord. Tickets for tho ev��ni will  with the local children Who kept (lib- bo    available   at    next    ro*:ulai    met ttiiK  SOUS   Kinsmen,   Emlo' Schwindt   mid Oetobr  II.  Th.-n*  will   be  no  reservations  Walter Valenclus busy making candy- ���"���<* ll,,v vvl11 [n'  ������������ ��'��� il n,:il ,",n,>"  floss all  day.                                              * first  wm-vcjI  basis   "1 homo  this  year  will  ^     , bo "Aquarius    and dn ,<s will lie optional,  Since leen-afjors are too old lo do Ml Inlci-esto.l In lukln-*- part In lho  the thini's kids do und nol old onouilk " "inei*r,v-��!o-round brldijo" are requested to  lo do tliliic.'i adults -l->, U-cy do things contact Min. Huff al IIII5-2-I7". before Sop-  nobody   else  does, lumber 21.   Hrldjji.  commences  October   1,  LJ3  0  Cn  (j  U*���'     i>���/ v���,.  Hi  KJ  WWW!  ���n ��*<���'  I^M^W^^iiM^IIWIliii  TYEE AIRWAYS LID.  BOX 640    -    SECHELT, D.C.  IliiSfliill  MJliPifi^  eeiiC spec  usinesstrnen  *   Introducing INJow Sorvico to Vancouver from Secholt and Gibsons  *  FARE $12 REIURW  Timo:       Departure from  Sechelt  from Gibsons  Rolurn from Vancouver Harbour  8:00 a.m.   i  8:15 a.m.  5:00 p.m.  (Days Effcctiro:  Monday through Friday inclusive��� ALL BOOKINGS IN ADVANCE)  PHONES:  Sechelt 805-2214   A    Vancouver 6��5-4*922    -'   Nanaimo'753-2041  /.i��  "TolVo a (joorf look nt our phono  bargain ratoa attot 6 p.m,"  (I  '* 11  %     ���***�����.% * -  .,<*$*? .A��v/> ^****-*\  You can l.ilK clo.ir .i.,io:.!> Citilail.i lo I IoIiIiih, II yon want  An-Jltco&talo5nllmntvw)dolliiii-.loilhi��onilnuln!i.il|��ii Op.m.(l".vonloMi.lowi loliomo)  livciy molit ol lho week    and .i/iv.iy;. o/i iiuitthtyul Juol .-.hc'th youi plionuduwlory  1 loi lho toinplolodol..il9. And I lappy Dlnllngl  &.H. TELsl  ChccH our low-cost, loUuiotioui cttllinp rnlos In youi Ulioctoiy. ^-���'  I ii,. ,. i a lnnlCin��il�� tiliphmi 6>��l��m fy  KIDS  OUTGROWN  THEIR CLOTHES . ..  TOYS . . .  FURNITURE?  GET CASH  THROUGH  AD-BRIEFS  FOR FAST  ACTION, PHONE  885-9654  ��� Mr, Adverthcr. Thcto  advertising spaces aro  real bargains far you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 885-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  i :  .,*  ��� V-��   -   ���-"-.-.  V* W*   **  *l1��JO-^   -*.fc-wfc-V��**-l*<��l*KAW^**.rtufc  *%****���*>.*   ��A��* ��W*-V��V'����'t'* V��\VU"�� '��V A )k  AH ^fiM^^ .   '     *-*      #.*l'*-��*i��  **^*-  ��� ,-*4*. ��� 0.*+  ^.m.^.0tJ-  AAi-SA��.>   -r��^-* A. -.  *.*-��. -��-  *^-^  AAAAA>*.A^   af*..**   A^a��a '*-iAA*.   'A'aVVlSk-Vj '**f>ll**fTl'^fSP*0*'*0>*0>0S^0*0**0<0*&*0i^^ ^S�� vs^m*** ywwWy  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday. September 16, 1970  A A \  is" Rh  Supporters?  Editor, Tho-Times,-  SiriTJpon reveling your editorial (one  set of* rules ��� .Sept. 2, 1970) which purposes to Uphold a fair and "equal to  all" approach to building bylaws, you  have in our opinion completely invalidated your point of view by including  numerous;, unnecessary, unfair, biased and  prejudical remarks regarding these so-  called bylaw violators.  Of what significance are the qualifications you have applied to these people? "American individuals", "American  hippy types", "rabble", "draftdodgers".  It would seem the first and cardinal rule  in crusading for fairness in law and law  conformity is that one shows his own fairness and objectivity. This you have totally  failed to do. Certainly, you must see  that; be these people American, Canadian  or bantu; be they hippy types, straight  types, young types or old types; be they  draft dodgers or Los Angeles dodgers,  makes absolutely no difference to the  question at hand. No matter what their  country of origin, social position, or political beliefs they are residents of this  community and have the right to be  treated. equally with "long time taxpayers" and residents.  Again, in paragraph 8, you have stated  "an element from afar entering the area  and breaking all the rules in the book"  this reveals an unbelievable attitude of  parochial mistrust of anyone from "afar"  ��� opposed to, we assume, to anyone from  right here on the Sunshine Coast. There  seems to be doubt about their having  broken the building bylaw as you suggest, but have certainly not substantiated  in any way. From this you assume that  these people are "nose thumbing at authority" and "breaking all the rules in  the book." Surely this reflects an exaggerated bias against these people,_  Furthermore your reference to "rabble" is not only tasteless but inflammatory  and falaciously derogatory.  We also could not fail to notice a  news story on the front page of the same  issue covering cases in Gibsons police  court, in which you have used the subtitle "hippy types" to describe three persons appearing to face charges. Again,  sir, do you not think that this" qualification you have made is both unnecessary  and prejudicial to a fair trial. AtAhe  time of your article these persons had  been charged and their cases remanded.  One would assume that only the name,  address and charges faced would be proper, as indeed you have limited your reporting on the other cases (all local people, save one) further in the article. Is  it therefore significant that these people  are "local" and therefore not qualified in  any terms, but "transients" are labelled  "hippy types"? Are we to assume that  all transients are hippy? What does "hippy  type" imply? The length of hair? Mode  of dress? social position? Be fair ��� you  do not label *local people as to appear-  *��ancc- or social "Standing:"*; A-'" ������������"���--  These totally unnecessary qualifications you have included in a front page  story and an editorial would certainly  seem to issue from a bigotted and prejudiced point of view which we would  have hoped had gone out with witch  hunting and the Klu Klux Klan.  ARTHUR   RICHARDSON  ���  ALEX  TURNER   ���   GREGORY   DAWSON   ���  ROGER HUNT  Motor-vehicles .  Pollution control devices >  become mandatory in 1971  -a..     * Vi-SkAl.,  m << ��� '���   A .  ������< jar? '.-    <j>  '' -A   4'  w*AJ J  $fe-*w ��  Mr. and Mrs.  Wedding ceremony held in the Holy  Family Catholic Church, Sechelt on  Saturday, August 29th united in marriage Jo-Anne   Marie Wheeler   of  D. D. Clarke  Selma Park and Donald D. Clarke of  Gibsons. Young couple now reside in  North Vancouver.  ���Photo by Dennis Gray, Sechelt  AMENDMENTS which were introduced to  the Motor-vehicle" "AcrAt_"the last"  Provincial Legislative Session providing  authoiity for. pollution control devices on  motor-vehicles, have been brought into  effect. An Order-in-Council was passed  by Cabinet today sotting out the regulation.  Attorney-General Leslie Peterson said  "Wc have set January 1, 1971 as the dale  after which all new motor-vehicles manufactured for sale in the British Columbia  market, must be equipped with devices  to control crankcase, exhaust and evaporation emission on gasoline powered  motor-vehicles. The regulation also provides for opacity limitations in the exhaust emissions of diesel powered heavy  duly vehicles."  The regulation covers all vehicles  which require to be licensed for highway  use. It will not effect vehicles which are  built for industrial operations, such as  forestry and mining.  Lately there have been numerous  reports of tho drastic effects of ait* pollution in many metropolitan areas  throughout the world. ���  It is apparent that many of these unhealthy air situations are aggravated by  congested traffic problems. Cities on- the  West Coast are vulnerable due to atmos*-  phere conditions which result in the inversion of air currents, these in turn work  to delay the dispersion of motor-vehicle  air pollutants.  One of the important factors concerning pollution control for motor-vehicles in  North America is that all authorities adopt  uniform standards'.. The British Columbia  Government regulation complies.with.tho  same regulations in the United Slates  Federal Standard. The Ontario Government also adopted this same standard.  In British Columbia, motor-vehicle  registrations  near  one  million  and  the  total grows at an annual rate of over six  percent, a much higher" figure than the  national average.  Attorney-General Peterson said "This  new regulation is an important stop in  the Government's programme to appreciably reduce vehicle emissions which  contribute to thc pollution problems we  face today."   a -   li nT***   '  2S  %"  SUILDB.-M*�� ?  For All Your  RENOVATIONS. CABINET  WORK, REPAIRS ond  other Jobs ot* REASONABLE  RATES:  C�����  What   is   research  but  a  blind  with knowledge?  date  Jewellers  ���*  i  i.  -  i ���  ;  i  ***  I-  it   it  Jewellry  Watch &  Repairs  '"& " it.'''; *& I  PlaSne  C35-242T  immmtm  TOTEM CLUB  s&saa&am&is  J  p.m<  mmAM HALL  Jackpot, .-.$300:...  $75 TO GO  ft DOOR PRIZE ft  i  Sechelt News Notes  isMamate^^  "*���*  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ANNUAL. TAX Si  A tax sale will be held on Wednesday, September 30, 1970. ot  10 a.m. in the Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. for  any properties within the Village of Gibsons then having unpaid  delinquent* taxes.  September 15, 1970. ^jclulci. srnntr/.ron  >tvv*g"Wiim iii��ily.i'|l'W'a��wMJj|i.  rar-iiMrrtfi w iii.i.-t'a��.fiifii'iiiiin��..iu.  oUavid (johnAlt  MR. and Mrs. Robert McCallum of Selma  Park had as guests their sOn-in-law  and daughter Captain and Mrs. A. R.  Wood of Moose Jaw. Their daughter and  three sons were with thenvlo enjoy a  holiday here. Also visiting the McCallum  home were son and daughter-in-law Bruce  and Dorothy with their little son Jamie  of Kamloops.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Johnson with their  new daughter Rose Marie are spending  a holiday at the Leo Johnsons.  Now the holidays are about over the  various womens organizations are preparing for their winter programmes. With  the building of the addition to the hospital the woman's auxiliary will be getting into their stride as will the church  groups and service club ladies. We wish  them all well.  We have lost another old time resident in the person of Miss Lindsay Nick-  son better known as "Linne". Miss tyisk-  ���^cm :\va*?borrr in'-Sbmelt,vfne;ChfeShirera*ftd  came to Canada with her parents-in  1886. Although unable, owing to failing  health, to participate Miss Nickson always  took a great interest in Sechelt. Her  parents Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Nickson came  to Sechelt about 1910 when Mr. Nickson  operated the Secholt Quarrie. Surviving  are her brother Mr. Harold Nickson, two  sisters Mrs. E. Paddon and Mrs. Sutherland.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Gordon  Potts  are en-  ���i��!,*��*i ���*,t *i h*-"*"*"  u  THE MUM LIFE OF CMDA  WISHES TO ANNOUNCE  **,*���  that our Representative for the Sechelt area,  PAUL NEUFELO,  is recovering from on operation but will not likely be available to service  his many clients and policyholders until early in November, If any  information or service Is required, please contact tho Branch Office at  683-6905 in Vancouver, or telephone Mr.   Ncufeld at  his residence  278-8337. collect.  joying a visit from their daughter Joyce  with her young son Rod while her husband Mickey McQuire is off hunting.  Now most, of the summer visitors are  gone the ladies of the Merry Go Round  Bridge Group are getting ready for the  winter tournament. September 21st has  been set for the last day to enroll.  Celebrating their 25th wedding anniversaries during the first week of September were "Joe and Arvella Benner,  and Sid and Peggy Callin.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. $id Callin for  three weeks were Mr. and Mrs. G. Plager  from Papuskasing, Ontario, who are the  parents of the three Plagar brothers.  Bare, Bill and Bob who play for the St.  Louis Blues, and will be coming to Van-  .couver to play against the Canucks. rMrs.'  Plager and Mrs. Callin who are- sfsters  have been enjoying a happy reunion  while Mheir husbands have been fishing  and hunting. This is their first visit; to  ��� Bi-itislv-aa-GolurnbiQ- and���4hey���really aj>���j-  predate���* the oysters and. salmon. They,  will also be taking home a supply of  venison, for Mr. Plager caught a buck  deer.  Latler Day Saints  success bake sale  RELIEF Society to the Latter Day Saints  Church of Jesus Christ held a successful Bake. Sale at Shop Eiisy Store last  Thursday September 101 h. Response was  extremely good and members have expressed appreciation to all who helped  make it a success.  A picnic was also held at Johnson  home at Roberts Creek Tuesday August  1st. This event was well attended nnd  everyone had an enjoyable time. Among  those attending were four missionaries:  Elders Morris and Bagley and Sisters  Crablreo nnd Abbott,  Tho group appreciates having tlu* missionary sisters with them and feel fortunate lo have them on a full time basis.  Pictorial showings were., hold recently  both nt Selma Park and Gibsons. Those  who viewed the showings enjoyed the  films and pictures -which were narrated  by  Elders Hartley and Bearclen,  Latter Day Saints hold Sunday school  regularly end. Sunday at 10 a.m. and extend to welcome to all interested to join.  I  THE SUNNYCREST -.-MERCHANTS WISH TO ANHOUNCI  THE FOiLLOWSfiG Biit��IHM�� BONUS PATS  .UCiCY TICKET NUMBERS  i  171545 -  171564 -  170119 -  170124-  32111 - 170567  65701 -  158036 -  64784-  32817 -  53051 -  171450 -  65309 -  171679 -  65898 -  171617 -  158108-   64824-   52493-   65738  158238 -   65897 - 170429 - 158279  53067 - 171055 - 158665  65580 -   32023 -   65216  32116  158050  i  %  y  -xAny-Prizes UncloTmed*-^by-5:00 p.nr. Septembpr-49th-wiU be redlrawi** for..  siwaMwwwssaM^  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia  '���   ��"J-,"**S>'V'-",a'F��-  a   SaJ,   4  nn  f^iMima m  in  j  WALT NVGiraEN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On tho Whorf - 806.9303  Quality  Hoi-jo  ond   Morino  Paint,  ummmmwmmmmmm  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kcm Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  wn'wmtommmmmwm mmm iff w 0000*"  organ's  .en's Wear  G.W.G. Work Clothes  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  STAINS OM SUBTLE GLOW  Preserve the rustic look of wood garden furniture while'  adding a fanciful  touch of color. Stain on color with soft,  subtle exterior stains'   Your  furnituro  will   havo  a  woodsy  glow!  BRIGHTER UP BB?IC����  Want to brighten up a brick wall or planter in back  yard or garden? Try coating your masonry surface in a high-  gloss enamel���lho kind especially designed for exterior  masonry! The bright, shiny surface will add a veneer of  modernity to update your garden setting!  FRESHEN LAWU  FURNITURE  Liven-up wrought iron patio furnituro with color! Embellish metal curves and curlicues with a coat of cooling  turquoise or lime���-or a splash of simmering yellow!  FROM BOX TO BASKET  A tisket-a-tasket���put your mail^jr. a basket! Instead  of thd standard,metal mailbox, hang a wicker basket from  your front door! Paint it in a festive fun-color or a traditional  hue for an eighteenth century flavor. Even bills will look  better In such a bright receptacle!  TWIN CRESEK  ' LUMBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  '    General Paints  Dealer  Monomol & Breozo  Paints  Sunshino Coast  High-way near  GIBSONS  11  Phone 006-200B  HCSIIS  mivrc A":  IW^AA;-  .Yinff cans  WM  o  . British CoSustiliiaBf Isnow gsa] living. Tfaey also Icoow iss|I beer.  CLOTHES  Gil CASH  AD-BttiEFS.  FO! FAST  ACTION,  885*965*4  *A*  ��� Mr, Advertiser: Thcso  advertising spaces aro  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 885-9654, osk for  special ad rates.  \  'U:  ���j-.****.*. ��� ui-rS.   nti*0 .  ���*���*���*-���,-j.*.*.*. A ^^.j  ,��-*��-*�������-"-- ����*-<.��* m  1 itOHBMHimfl In Iftf.mlm it�� ����� tff-XI  <��"���' THE WAY to get.the most out of what
you put into new tires for your automobile is to follow a tire rotation plan
- in usingthem^aUvrsesUTe^TCrAutomoBile
Most drivers know that tires do not
wear evenly on all wheels. Common wear
losses are 40 per cent on the right rear
tire; 30 per cent on the left rear; 20 per
cent on the right front and 15 per cent
on the left front.
These differences in wear loss can
be largely ■> overcome by a rotation pattern. Even wh2n alignment is correct,
uneven steering and rough road surface
cause wear loss in about the proportions
Unevenly worn tires are unsa/e, and
Speedy Departure
affect overall car pcrfOTi^anceand ridTng    With no moorage facilities inside the    ret Cove or Gibsons. Many boats have    When this breakwater was built in    an equal amount on breakwater im-
comfort. The BCAA says that by rotating    breakwater at Selma Park, a large    done the same thing throughout tlie    1967,  the Federal Government an-    provements, but so far no develop-
tires, thc driver gains:
For more effective braking, as nearly
identical tread contact with the road
surface helps him to make smooth stops.
For better rubber mileage, because.the
life of each tire is increased.
For improved comfort, since tires
worn unevenly make riding rough, even
though alignment, balance and steering
are proper.
Tirqs should be rotated and run in
different wheel positions in accordance
with car manufacturers' directions, or
every 5,000 miles, tc equalize wear. The
most commonly accepted pattern for rotation is:
Spare tire to left front wheel. — Left
front to left rear. —- Left rear to right
front. — Right front to right rear. —
Right rear to spare* tire.
The BCAA recommends that t?re inflation be rechecked after rotation to
insure, proper front and rear pressure
Senior Citizens Assn.
first meet Sept. 17
F.*\LL  Season    for  the  Senior   Citizens
Association, Branch 69, will start with
the next meeting on, September 17th at
1:30 p.m. in the Sechelt Legion Hall.
It is hoped all members and prospective njembers will turn out, full of enthusiasm, to make this the best* year yet.
Visitors are always  welcome.
Plans for a tea, bake sale and bazaar,
to be held on October 31st are in full
swing and members are busy knitting,
sewing etc.. for that  event.
Also a -2 day bus trip to the Interior
to see the brilliant fall foliage, is being
lined up. The overnight stop will be at
Kamloops. Anyone else still interested,
please phone 885-8772 in Sechelt, or 886-
2338 in Gibsons,  for  further particulars.
pleasure vessel  seeks   refuge  elsewhere, the nearest being either Sec-
busy summer which has seen other    nounced  that it would  match  any    ment has taken place, despite a dire
moorage facilities packed to capacity    waterfront development by spending    need for boat-launch facilities
A ' 4 - t    f\ li/L/^ A**^1
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White Elephant
Built by the Federal Government in |f
1967 to form a harbour of refuge at HI
Selma Park, the quarter of a million ||
GIBSONS   Women.-?  Auxiliary to   St.    dollar   breakwater is   presently a ||
Mary's Hospital held its first meeting     white elephant although its potential S
or-to get their name  on  the  list.   The     of the new .season Wednesday September     js great.  Last-Saturday as pictured" HI
dates of the trip are September 29th and     9th with an attendance of 19 members. -—
Gibsons Auxiliary
firs! seasons meet
BSONS Womens? Auxiliary
Mary's Hospital held its first
the new season Wednesday Se
l with an attendance of 19 nianwis.     i,„-„  „  in,.nn „..-.,«...,..-,  .,„„„.,*  ^„„„j   ' as
Following  presentation   of   a   revised     here **  laige pleasm e  vessel nosed ..«
Branch 109, Gibsons
Boredom is a vital problem for the
moralist, since at least half the sins o?
mankind are  caused by  the fear of it.
PHONE 886-7117
Sunshine Coast Hwy.
constitution, which was accepted, president, Mrs. Colin Dobell was nominated
and accepted as voting delegate to represent the group, at the October .convention in'-Vancouver. .-Mrs. Mason .and Mrs.
Moore will accompany her as Observers.
Six members volunteered their services
to assist thc public health nurse with thc
measles immunization program for school
Mrs. Belong reported on volunteer
shoppers for patients in St. Mary's Hospital and a number of members volunteered to work in the Sechelt Thrift Shop
September   19th.
It was decided to open the Gibsons
Mini Trift Shop each Thursday from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. throughout the winter
Next Bridge Tournament i.s scheduled
for September 21st instead of September
28th as previously planned. The tournament will bc held in the health centre
basement at  7.30  p.m.
Next monthly meeting of thc auxiliary will be October 71 h at 1.30 p.m
in thc health centre basement. New members  nre always  welcome.
around the tip of -the breakwater but
was hesitant about mooring in the
quiet waters, possibly riot sure about
the depth'/   '.
September 26fh - 10-12 p.m.
. ,,Al..'lF-:P?n°t|P.'?.s.nl,9>,.'3'. -fnode to Mrs. Gerry Clarke...
 ' '* " ~ „J^„'.Rh'or.ea^88.6..ZZl5.,,.v.
•**  t*"-«"-l> -»*-»**Flla>a*lt»**a»*W-* £    »
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■,IJalla,(jAAWlt   lths£^£,*j).ft.J.&a~JL£**>\"'     '
K*;L,.:;^aC:;;Z3 886-7112 en
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ZZZ3 sss-7112 mmmmmrz?
iW.. ■ 0naibi-
INanoIui Yarigoods
9 ft. wide, vinyl surface linoleum,
ideal,for bedrooms, two colors only.
Rcg. 99c. ^1§!C
NOW   ©2)
ndoor-Quldoor Carpet
Heavy quality with latex foam underlay, Avocado and Heather only,
6 ft. wide.
Reg. $5.95. /-j   M>e,
NOW sq. yd. . ^Jo2)W
Econo VlnyI Yard Goods
12 ft. wide, vinyl surface linoleum,
heavy  quality,   ideal for  kitchens,
bathrooms, bedrooms, etc. Five different patterns.
Rcg. $2.10. *
NOW running ft.          J
Robbisis Sawilla
6 ft. wide, inlaid vinyl flooring,
Spanish tile pattern three lovely colors. Reg. $8.45. m tm m
NOW sq. yd.
12"xl2"x6"    HARDING'S    TAHITI,    Silver
Willow, thick heavy (.hag,
Reg.  $249.90.
NOW mjpa^o
12"k11"   HARDING'S  BALLERINA,   Dlltor
Sweet, tor carcfroo living ".hog.
Rcg. $161.00.
NOW        jgrma*
12'x9'x1" HARDING'S HAWTHORN, Ccla.
jton  Milt,  hoot »ct acrilan  twlit,  hard
Rcg, $169.00,
For Wall to Wall Installations, if job is more than 20 sq. yd.~
puro latex, rubber underpad, value $2.25 sq. yd. FREE OF
CHARGE with any carpet purchase.
"■■.■"■■.'•a*, !
*■ *' ..I l
Phono 086-7112
tMj^ulWl Unaffll WW' rniMla* >»
Check this space every week for our
advertised Shoppers Stopper SPECIALS, also new items we have received, shop CAMPBELL'S often—
"don't miss out". Some specials we
just cannot get enough to advertise
so these items arc just in-storc
specials. Our every day prices arc
compariable to National Chain
Store prices so shop with confidence
In bonded orlon. Machine washable.
Sizes 8, 10, 12 and 14.
Limited <1 <""?)   (ftS®
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In bonded polyester. Washable.
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stock  .   .  WoWW
Everything     imaginable for    thc
hobby shop. /ti^S*
ON MM sum
Handy decorative
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10 <
Copper  color.   Use   in   kitchen   as
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Brown or black. Borg lined fur for
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-h NIN  Sechelt, B.C.  9������e-a��-**��-��-,>a>'��9Q-����e����l��n.tl-tV��<��-����  Western -8��gi��*ial Newspapers'  July) IKIii  La  y.*��yjriB.��wg��ga^^  BY K.R.D. MUNDY  After the disastcrous winter  of 1968-69 Big Game populations are slowly recovering  over Southern British Columbia. The over-all prospects for  1970 arc excellent for Moose;  good for Deer and barring any  unforseen developments; excellent for Grouse.  British Columbia is divided  into twenty-eight Management  Areas and these areas have been  grouped into nine Regions.  Specific regional details (best  area, best time, equipment, and  best hunting methods) follow.  REGION I (M.A. 1)  Blacktailed deer populations  on Vancouver Island wintered  well and are continuing their  recovery from the 1968-69 winter. The perennial producers of  Sooke, Deerholme, Copper Canyon, Meade Creek are expected  to produce good numbers of deer  this year. If the weather co-  ��� operates, rain during the latter  part of August to ensure commencement of the hunting season, there are plenty of big  bucks for the trophy hunter in  stands of .mature timber on the  ridges.  September hunting is primarily for trophy bucks with  excellent opportunity for the  hunter to pick up a youngJ-uck  as a bonus. Carry over counts  have indicated that tlie deerare  increasing in numbers - however they are still below their  record high in 1968.  On the north end of the Is-*  land the best chance for success is in the Nimkish Valley.  Although tlie deer were wiped  out in some areas of the Valley  big bucks still arc available for  thc ardent hunter.  Thc antlerlcss season is the  same as last year, one week on  thc lower end of the Island and  four weeks in the north. Those  seasons both open Nov. 7 and  afford previously unsuccessful  hunters an opportunity to bag  a deer.  On Aug. 29 the grouse season opens - one week before the  deer season. Barring a forest  closure, preliminary flushing  counts have indicated that brood  survival has been good and an  average, or slightly above avor-  nge season is In sforo for tlie  bird hunter.  The, most productive areas  for Blue grouse nre 5-10 year  old logging .slashings in the  Chcmanlus, Alberni, Gold River  and Courtenay areas.  Ruffed grouse appear to be in  good numbers and again the  season. has been left open until  the end of December to provide  recreation for those hunters  who become vveaj^ of Christmas turkey.  REGION II (M.A.'s 2, 3, & 4)  The Lower Mainland hunter  has a choice of Blacktail or  Mule deer in his Region. A  relatively untouched source of  blacktails can be found on the  Islands in the Gulf of Georgia.  Nelson, Gambier, Bowen and  Thormanby Islands all have  good populations of deer and are  within easy access to the Lower  Mainland hunter.  For the September hunter  wanting a trophy Blacktail buck  the Skagit and Chilliwack Valleys or the east side of Harrison Lake from Cogland Creek  to Big Silver Creek, in tlie alpine, are good bets.  For the Mule deer hunter the  Lillooet, Pemberton and Boston  Bar areas arc all consistant  producers of good deer. Again  the trophy hunting isinSeptem-  ber, well off tlie highway and  into the alpine for the best  chance of success.  Much over-looked sources i  good deer hunting are the municipalities of Surrey and Langley. Both these areas have firearm restrictions but permit  shotguns. For a deer within easy  reach of Vancouver these areas  cannot be beat.  -Within these same municipal-'  ities there are areas where all  firearms are prohibited, but  Bows and Arrows are not. For  the Bow hunter who is concerned  about being mistaken for game  these areas are highly recommended. The deer populations  in these areas are such that the  chances for success for the  specialist hunter are high.  Hunters availing themselves  of these areas are urged to  contact Municipal authorities  for specific detail son thc closed  areas.  For thc hunter who, is concerned with tlio best time for  success, November in any of  tlie above areas, is recommended.  Black bears are in good supply throughout the whole Region,  with thc highest number In the  Lower Fraser Valley. Tho  Coastal Inlets provide n unique  nnd tough hunting opportunity.  Continued on Page 2..  ^--Mtf-1*"*-*   -���**���������*-  . -fcaW.thtJK + (m,  I&gttA;^ ialMrJi��M&2aM^V u7x��7z.?2��'  AND DON'T FORGET that the beautiful Thompson River is hot for steelhead in  the Fall. Sunny days and crispnightsmake this the Mecca for big-fish fanatics. A  ��� aaaa.J.��,aaa.a.��<.��f,[,T[>tg,t,tt,tt. >.*<| <t00Otj,i,��O>ttlBt��O������������>iir ��� "f r ttttttll I M ftf t*"  I  II" in��mn�� II mil  bit of chukar shooting, too. Or maybe a deer! Tho Thompson is a major producer  . of steelhead of trophy size from late September until Spring. And it never rains.  N TRAINING  British Columbia'., hunter  training program, Instituted in  1908 by the Fish nnd Wildlife  la-ranch. Is nbout to be backed  up with regulations making trnln  lag In finfe hunting practices  con.piilm.ry for Home people  applying for licenses lo hunt.  There nro now more than  !H0 Instructors Ihrougltout British Columbia who have qualified' under the hunter training  program administered by Paul  ,1, Presldi'iite, hunter training  officei" wllh the Flsh and Wildlife Branch.  In liKl.) nil persons Involved  In firearm accidents were notified that they would be required  (ograduate f.-omnliiintcrtralu-  Ing course before their licenses  would bc reinstated, In 1070,  In addition to persons Involved  In flronr.m accident.., nil Juveniles under Ihe nge of 18 who  have been Involved In Infractions of the Wildlife or Firearm it Acts will be required to  graduate from n hunter training course before (hey can obtain  another  hunting license.  it Is anticipated Hint In 11*71  nil Juveniles n|.pl*.lng for their  first hunting license, not lust  those with n record of accidents or infractions, will be required lo qualify for hunting  licenses by graduating from a  hunter training course.  A survey made in 19(59 Indicated that almost 10,000 hunting licenses were Issued last  year to persons under the ago  of 18.  About 600 qualified hunter  training Instructors will bo conducting the courses by February,  1971. '  BY GEOFF WARDEN  B.C. WILDLIFE FEDEIUTION  The expanding popularity of  thc snowmobile as a recreation  vehicle is opening up our wilderness to a growing numbor of  outdoor enthusiasts. This remarkable machine enables' us  to make full use of tho recreational opportunities which exist  during winter months. No longer does snow mean an end to our  outdoor pleasures, but rather  presents a whole hostof exciting  possibilities for those hardy  souls who venture forth Intoour  winter wonderland.  That summer cabin which  used to stand empty through  long winter months has now become home base for a whole  new sot of delights and experiences. Thc hunter nnd fisherman who previously could only  dream of remote snow-bound  areas now travels with comparative case to once dreamed-of  places.  On thc more practical side,  tho snowmobllo has revolutionized winter travel In northern  regions. Tho more speedy and *.  efficient snowmobllo has taken  over whore once dogtcams provided the only method of winter  transportation. Trappers aro  able to cover larger nreas more  frequently nnd with greater  ease. Oil ond mining exploration Is now carried out during  periods which previously were  out of the question. *.  Yes, tlie snowmobile is truly  a remarkable machine with a  variety of uses. However, as in  the case of the automobile,  snowmobiles are often subject  to misuse and abuse *  The B.C. Wildlife Federation  Is becoming increasingly concerned with the cffoctB of this  misuse on wildlife and wildlife  habitat. Not only docs tlie Irresponsible uso of the snowmobile havo a detrimental effect  on wildlife, but the adverse publicity generated through the actions of a few people Is casting  a shadow upon legitimate users.  Wihtor often exerts extreme  hardships on wildlife Deep  snows drive the animals from  thoir high summer ranges into  lower, concentrated areas of  winter range where food and  cover Is moro abundant and  conditions less severe. ^  During Uils lean period many  animals live only a stop ahead  of starvation, their energy ro-  sorvos depleted almost to tho  point of non-existence. Under  these, conditions survival Is a  full time job and wildlife is  highly vulnerable and extremely  sensitive to any form of disturbance.  Snowmobllo operators Ignorant of tho laws which govern  wildlife during tho winter season, have been known to chase  coyotes, wolves, deer, moose,  otc., in an attempt to photograph them or simply to get a  closer look. Chases such as  these may exhaust the already  weakened animal to such a degree that tho outcome can bo  death for tho unfortunate creat  ure.  Guilt by virtue of ignorance  may be excusable, and is correctable. Wanton destruction of  wildlife is a far more serious  problem.  We have all read accounts of  unprincipled "sportsmen" who,  lacking the skill to hunt in our  "ethical" fashion have used  snowmobiles to run game tothe  point of exhaustion in order to  assure themselves of a kill.  This typo of sadistic behav-  Significant amendments to  previously-published regulations under British Columbia's  new Litter Act have been announced.  The amendments mean that  Section 3 of the Act, which deals  with containers for beer. ale.  carbonated beverages and other  drinks^ *oecame law Aug'! i5,  1970, insofar as exchanges are  permitted, and remains Jan. 1,  1971, as  applied to refunds.  In addition, containers of both  metal and glass will be subject  to the same refund requirements.  While Section 3 becomes effective Aug. 15, the remainder  of the Act becomes law on July 1,  1970,   as      jvounced  in May.-  From *.ug. 15 to Jan. 1 the  merchant has the option, in lieu  of refund, to exchange the same  number of full containers, at  no extra charge to the pur chaser for the containers, for empty containers delivered to him.  Effective Jan. 1, all containers  will be refundable and containers bearing any indication  that they are not refundable or  that no refund is payable shall  not be used in British-Columbia.  To avoid the possibility of  empty containers being brought  into the province for the purpose of obtaining refunds, no  merchant will be required to  refund more than 18 empty containers for any one customer in  any one day. The refund is two  cents per container;'  iour is inexcusable and in direct  opposition to the high moral  and ethical standards which the  B.C. Wildlife Federation represents. Until legislation is  passed governing this aspect  of snowmobile misuse public  opinion is the only check on  this needless destruction of our  wildlife resources.  DTrG  ,��... a. It at*--,.   ,-.fa f,Z?,3J&S4lnr,.i,,L *aS-��A&ta��ial>  mfs^^mmmam^m!mMims^m^sm,^i^^MimjrB9im^^  ;.��.;.,,;,i,-i,T  WIN A FREE RETURN TRIP FOR TWO TO BANFF  ,��K  Renders of this Fall Supplement nro in lino for on oxclllni;  weekend for two at one of lho World's ureal resort liotoln -  Banff Springs Hotel In Banff, Alherlal  A FREE DRAW wllh the Grand Prlzo of a return trip for  two to the Rockies' famous see and sM resort -- Banff--  by luxurious Groyliouwll Thon luxuriate nt Banff Springs -  with $50 tfpondlng monoy for two days. Transportation nood  only until April 1. 1071. Entry requirements? It's simple I  For full details road tho back page. Only reader., of this  Supplement having tho masthead of thoir own Western Hc(-lon-  ��l Nowtspapor will ho eligible to compete m this fr��io drawl  And don't overlook thoso 42 other prizes of $5 cash. Just  for clipping a masthead!  Hurry ��� complcto your entry form -- and start practising thoso snow plows see you In llanff!  '   __       ���',".   ..    .IT.   ���-'.���>��. '"���aJa..-"  c:  c.  -ar~  Ul.  Lr rJlr *\J  b d.  _b  ' ��� *** **        ta-va'  GREYHOUND    .-ken-  I,   ,t -an        ajahaaaaaa* .*r-a-HM.!*-.   ta-a      f _, I    0    f , *W*-J.ft MW   f.   ��  A  *,at  v,  * J  t  '*  II  British Columbia's newest sign may be our most Important,  Hunters and other outdoorsmen aro required by law to dispose oi sewage and litter in excavations covered with 12  inches of clean soil.  Carry n shovol, Kcop plenty of litter bags In your car.  The Government of the Province of British Columbia  Dopartmont of Rocrontion ond Conservation  and  Department of Travel Industry  Hon. W. K. Klorrwn, Minister  ���4  ���^fp���i** *Mli*"l*�������w*��  ���A**-  �� ,ayMpj��t**-l*��ta*l*-(a|a1|l|W% >���>���*��� #  m  m  2     HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970  HUNTING OUTLOOK GOOD IN B.C.  Continued from Page 1  Goats are obtainable at the  heads of the inlets but the  hunting is difficult due to the  terrain and the vegetatiop.  For the Upland bird hunter  Blue grouse are available in  the alpine and subalplne early  in the season. -Ruffed grouse  hunting in the lower valleys is  expected to be good, but the*  hunters should wait until after  the leaves have dropped from  the trees, in early November.  REGION 111  (MA's12,13,-.14, & 15)  The overall outlook for the  BOAT PLANS  8 KITS  CLARKCRAFT AND  GLEN L DESIGNS  ���? HUM ABOUT  �� CRUISER  ���SAIL  Catalogues - $1.20 Each  AQUA-CRAFT  MAHlE^g LTD  1136 Boundry Eld.  Van. 6, B.C.  Kamloops Region is for a better than average hunting season.  Mule deer are thc biggest  drawing card in this Region and  the best areas for success are  somewhat scattered. In M.A. 14  Reed Lake, Darfield, Loon Lake  and Jesmond are the best bets.  North of Tunkwa Lake and the  north side of Mahood Lake are  also good.  As with other areas in the '  Province early season hunting  is spotty with the big bucks,  high in the alpine. But September is the start of the downward migration which can result  in good success for the hunter.  Improved success comes with  the first cold weather in late  October or early November.  If this is late enough to coincide with the rut the chances  for success go up. In this Region November is the best time  for success.  Moose populations in the  Kamloops area are continuing  their long, slow decline, as the  range continues to deteriorate.  Management Area 14 is still  producing moose with "the  Bridge Lake area being the best  Consistent producing areas are  Meadow Lake justoutof Clinton,  the Eagen Lake - Young Lake  area, English Lake and the Rae-  field River.  Early season hunting is more  All Stilt.  PlCiC-UE? ���0��EEtS  for all  truck makes.  Available at your  Local track Dealer  or  BiANU*��CTU��r��ao COaaaFJaaav LTD  3810 L I sit. Burnaby 2.  Ph. 299-6296     Telex 045937  chancy with the best hunting  around the first snowfall. The  hunting technique is to find a  fresh set of tracks and track  the animal. There is a peak of  availability in early October  which coincides with the rut and  then another peak associated  with the cold weather towards  the end of the season.  Upland game is a mixed bag.  Blue grouse are definitely down  due to the drought conditions.  Ruffed grouse are above average with success expected to  be about the same as 1959.  ' Chukar populations have  made a tremendous recovery  from near extinction following  the 1968-69 winter. A combination of two good hatching seasons plus the mild 1969-70  winter has resulted in Chukar  populations near the 1968 level.  A pointer and strong legs are  definitely an added advantage in  the WalhacMn area.  The long* spell of drought has  resulted in low water levels,  throughout the Cariboo Plateau.  It is expected that diving duck  populations will be down over  1969 with dabblers about the*  same'as last year.  I ' ���'������   i  REGION IV (M.A/s 5, 6, 7, & 8)  Hunting prospects in the Okanagan Region are average or  slightly below average. This  area was one of the most severely hit with the winter of  1968-69 but the mildness of  last winter plus an early spring  have helped wildlife populations  begin their recovery.  Management Area 7, especially in the Princeton - Tula-  meen areas, should be ideal  for Mule deer hunters. For the  hunter who wants a trophy buck  the Ashnola is aconsistantpro-  ducer. For chances of good success try early September in the  subalpine or the latter part of  WM  ���y,��f*i"*.'**.����iy.i  ifl^^**^*^ '������*  T..'-<i"7   ���      l**-..     a.-*      ���.'.-'     '*      **       ,'        ,"-  THE MANY BENEFITS INCLUDE  COMPLETE TOUTING  SBt��!�����  PIUSOIML ACCIDENT  COVERAGE  "" "service  BRITISH COLUMBIA AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION  845 BURRARD STREET - VANCOUVER 1  LOWER MAINLAND  INTERIOR  VANCOUVER ISLAND  New Westminister - 765 Sixth    S^^SSk^S^      Victoria - 1075 Pandora  Nelson - 612 Vernon Street  ���.....,     .    o   .,   f^ Penticton-302 Martin Street  Chilliwack - Southgate Prince George - Spruceland  Shopping Centre Shopping Centre  Avenue  Nanaimo - Northbrook  Shopping Mall  -93  -November at lower elevations.  In the eastern part of the  Region, Management .Area 8,  Mule deer prospects are.fair to  poor. The population is slightly  down but for the avid hunter  who hunts the timbered ridges,  the chances of connecting are  good. , ,  Tho Boundary ��� Kettle area  is known for its Whitetail hunting. These animals are in good  supply but little hunted because  of their secretive habits. Methodical hunting of (he dense lowland areas along the Kettle or  Granby Rivers are sure to reward the careful hunter.   ;  Fair to good sheep hunting is  offered for the trophy hunter "in-  the Ashnola. The California  Bighornslof the Ashnola Inhabit  very rugged terrain diving the  short season but if the hunter  is persistant his chances of a  3/4 curl ram are moderate. If  he is unsuccessful there' are  always those alpine Mule deer  as a consolation.  Native grouse hunting will depend on the species hunted.  Blue grouse hunting will be fair  to poor as drought conditions  this summer have reckiced  brood survival. FranWWt5'and  Ruffed grouse himting promises  to be good.  Exotic upland game is recovering from the die-off following the severe 1968-69 winter. Quail are available in good  numbers south of Olive*, especially along the. river bot-  toms��. For the Pheasant" hunter  the North Okanagan will be the  best -area. The Vernon -Ann-  strong and Armstrong -Ender-  by areas have indicated good  hunting opportunity. Hunters  are urged to ask for permission to hunt in all areas of the  Okanagan Mainline as most of  the land is privately owned.  REGION V<M.A.'s 9,10, & 11)  Mule deer are the major  attraction of the Kootenay-Re-  gion. In the early season'trophy bucks are in the alpine  and subalpine especially/in the  area south of Fort Steele. It is  this area of the East Kootenay  (M.A. 11) which consistently  produces the majority of the  deer killed in this Region. In  M.A. 104, late. Novetnbe-f anil  early EJecember are tfcsbest  .'times to hunt Also a good area  to hunt after the temperatures  have started to drjbp'and snow  has fallen at higher; elevations  is along Kootenay Lake and the  east side of Lower Arrow Lake.  Whitetailed deer are confined  to M.A. 11. In the area north  of Fort Steele, Whitetail hunting is fair. In tlie area south  of Fort Steele, Whitetail hunting is good. These wiley animals  arc  concentrated in* the  Os Mb��rttffl9  Js3sr&D02)BTJ  nsxDtrtl!  Getting here is easy. Two fine super highways take  you right to the heart of Alberta's spectacular  mountain scenery. The wide, new Yellowhead  Highway takes you through picturesque Jasper on  to the bustling metropolis of Edmonton, capital of  Alberta with its fast growing population (presently  460,000). Alternately, tho Trans-Canada brings you  by way of Rogers Pass to the beautiful resort  town of Banff where the camera bug just clicks and  clicks. A short drive further and you're In Calgary,  ��� the modern, fun-loving Stampede city of the west.  When you are here ��� enjoy! There are so many  fun things to see and do in Alberta ���  twam?  mm  Adventure, excitement nnd trophy-  Bile big name maho Alborta tho  sportsman *�� paradise. Seasons for  moose, caribou, elk nnd door opon  Soptombor 0 ��� DlRhorn shcop on  August 29.  Catches recorded In our lakes nnd  rivers have turned many a fish  story into truth, Fishing Is n year-  round sport In Alborta so como  anytime,  Iry our brand of mountain  ������ dol SMIng starts In early No*  vcmber and continues through May,  Jasper and Banff boast Borne of  tho finest ski nroas in tho world,  Snoyvfall In thoso regions averages  ns much ns 230 Inches In a year ���������  under bright, warm sunshine,  Those nro only tho tempters,' The lisl of ways to  havo fun In Alborta is endless. Come nnd see for  yourself.  Tho , full-color, feature film on winter In Alborta  entitled "Tho Land of the Chinook" will bo coming  soon In your area, Clip nnd mail tho coupon for  details. ..  ���TaLOERTA GOVERNMENT TRAVEL BUREAU  j  102*3 Contonnlnl l.ulMInn  J Edmonton 15, Alborta, Canada  I   I'lnasa   rw.ll   fnljcolor  Albeit-.   C��nnc|l*n   Rocklat   Vacation,   Kit  and  I  (WW)  lho d��i��i�� tha Mm "Tha i.��nd of ihe Chlnoov will b�� ��t\own in my  area,  I  NAME'  ,  Aonncnai  CITVi  STATE! *IP COOO  I   STATE!  river bottoms and driving .the  river bars is guaranteed to produce deer. To be mosteffectivc  the drive should be combined  with a point man.  Elk hunting in the Kootenay  Region is becoming more and  more the sport of the enthusiastic hunter - one who is willing to backpack and get off the  beaten path. For these hunters  the high country in September  is the best time. The Elk hunting deteriorates to fair in October and then picks up from  fair to good in November,.  The day of shooting elk off  the road is over in the Kootenays. The population has been  undergoing a major change both  in composition and numbers.  There are elk available but the  hunter must get off the road  and work for his animal.  .Sheep hunting in the Kootenays is still minimal. Following  the 1965 dieoff only one of the 5  herds affected have recovered  to pre-dieoff numbers. The  other herds are recovering but  very slowly.  Upland bird opp6rtunities appear to, be as good as they were  in 1969. Ruffed grouse are in  good number and hunters should  experience little difficulty.  For the Waterfowl hunter  there will be excellent water->  fowl hunting in the Columbia  Marshes in September and October. The Creston Flats will  also produce good duck hunting  in October arid November.  Geese populations are scattered  throughout the Region and will  again provide limited hunting  opportunity.  REGION VI  (M.A.'s 16,17,18, & 19)  Moose; deer and waterfowl  hunting are the major attractions of the Williams Lake Region. Fortunately much of the  Region escaped the severity of  ttte 1968-69 winter.  .Moose are available in the  Horsefly, Likely Area, for the  land hunter and along the Cariboo River, for the river hunter.  Hunters with large boats (14'  of longer) have good chances for  success in the.Quesnel Lakes  area.  West of the Fraser good sue -  cess is assured along the Chil-  t cottn River, especially late in  the season. Early season hunting Is spotty west of the Fraser  bat colder temperatures and  ��� snow in November move the animals tolowerelevations.  The Blackwater -NazkoArea  is a good producer in Management Area 18. The best hunting  times are during the rut in early  October or during the month of  November.  Mule deer are available  throughout the Region and tend  to be associated with Douglas  Fir ridges and south facing  slopes. Trophy animals are  found in this area and tlie careful hunter is assured of success.  The Chilcotin Plateau westof  Williams Lake is one of tho few  areas in the Province whore  Sharptailed grouse can bo found.  Indications are that all native  grouse In this region aro In good  supply.  As in tho Kamloops Region,  water levels In 1970 aro down  and this has reduced tlio pro--  duction of most ducks. Divers  are most affected while dabblers will probably bo at their  1969 level.  REGION VllandVni  (M.A/S 20,21,22,23,24,25, &2G)  Mooso aro tlio major attraction to tho Prlnco George -  Torraco Regions. Hunting thoso  animals to a largo extent Is tied  in with access to whore thoy  are.  Areas with tho best mooso  ' populations and best access Is  Management Area 22. Mooso  populations in tlio following  Management Arena aro all good  but thoy liavo decreasing  access: M,A. 20, M.A, 25 and  M.A. 21,  Dost timo to hunt in during  tho rut - Sept, 20 to Oct. 20.  Boat way to hunt Is from a  ' boat (minimum 14' aluminum  with n 5 ill* motor) on tha rlv-  orn. Tho hunter can either drift  tho river or slowly navigate  tho wator courso. With n boat  tho hunter cnn stop and hunt  likely-looking meadows off the  river.  For tho trophy hunter tho  bulls como to 'grunting' during  the peak of tho rut - October  1st to 12th.  Tho nntlorless season starts  at tho end of tho rut and continues until early December,  Novomber is tho best month  for hunting and tlio mooso Imvo  a quiescent poriod for tho month  following the rut.  If hunters arc going to uso  boats, a 12' enr top can boused  but only with extreme cnutlon,  To be on the safe sldo hunters  Are urged to Imvo as largo and  tint bottomed n boat ns pos-  Blble. *  Tho Region's next best hunt  ing opportunity is for goats. The  best areas are widely separated, the McBride area in Management Area 20 and Hazelton -  Babine-Mountains in-Manage- _  ment Area 25. Goats iire present Invaryingnumbersonmost  mountain ranges in the Region  and the time to hunt is in August and September.  Caribou are present, in the  Region but are difficult to hunt  Thc best time to hunt them is  September through October but  the areas with road access are  very small in number. For the  hunter interested in a river  boat hunt caribou are available  in good numbers in the Upper  Finlay and the Murray Ranges.  The Monkman Pass also has  caribou but again this is either  an aerial or a long pack trip.  Upland birds, especially the  forest grouse, will be excellent  in the Prince George ftegion.  Indications are that 1970 will  be as good or better than 1969.  REGION IX (M.A.'s 27 & 28)  The 1969-70 winter was one  of the mildest on record and  this combined with an early  spring has produced an excellent outlook for the fall. Northern British Columbiaescaped  much of the severe snowfall  and teniperatoireVpf the I968-6.*.  winter and this has resulted in  excellent hunting success and  good carryover of wildlife populations.  Any moose hunter who returns from the Peace River  Region without a moose did one  of two things. Either he wore  a blindfold or he spent the entire trip in the bar!  The area between Mile 101  and Mile 200 is laced with oil  exploration roads (most are  passable to pickups) and the  hunting technique is to drive  these roads and hike through  the moose country.  The best time to hunt is during the rut, Sept 15 to 30. This  will produce good trophy bulls,  but most people hunting the  Peace River wait until the ant-  lerless season opens Oct 4.  River hunting should be good  but a minimum of 14' is required on the Peace, Ft Nelson,  and Muskwa. The latter two are  farther up the Alaska Highway.  Elk are available in Region  IX but again access limits their  practical availability. If the  hunter is trailering a 14' plus  flat bottomed boat to the Muskwa for moose he could shoot  for elk as well by continuing  up the river towards the headwaters.  If the moose hunter cannot  hunt the Peace River Region  during the rut it is best if he  waits.until after November 15.  Like his southern neighbours  the Peace River moose has a  quiescent period for a month  following the rut With the colder weather and the start of  snowfall chances for success  increase. Should a hunter have  a SWdoo and wait until there is  snow on tho ground, the Mile  101 to Mile 200 area is guaranteed to produce a moose for  him.  BY THE LATE  DR. G. CLIFFORD CARL  Vancouver Island is large  compared with most coastal islands and is not far removed  from the mainland, yetitsfauna  is unique in many ways. For  example, certain common and.  well - known mainland animal s  are not found on these although  Hying conditions are apparent-  ly no different from those on  the adjacent coast Lacking are  skunks, porcupines, pack-rats,  moles , chipmunks and rabbits. Less obvious absentees  are jumping mice, pikas, pocket-gophers, shrewmoles, red-  backed mice and flying squirrels. Also includedonthe list  grizzly bears, coyotes and bobcats since these too are*com--  mon mainland species yetare  not found on the Island.  The number of animals native to Vancouver Island is relatively small compared with  tits number foundon the mainland coast The list of native  species Includes shrews (three  species), bats (eight species),  black bear, raccoon, marten,  weasel, mink, wolverine, otter,  wolf, cougar, marmot red  squirrel, beaver, whitefooted  mouse, meadow mouse, wapiti (elk) and coast deer.  The mountain goat,muskrat  .Norway, black and roof rats,  the house mouse, domestic cat  and fox have all been Introduced in recent times and are  now part of the permanent  fauna.  How Is it that some animals  are found on Vancouver Island  while others are not, and yet  only a little over a mile separates these land masses in  some places? No person knows  the complete answer but it is  interesting to speculate a bit  along tills line. It is generally  accepted that British Columbia, including the off-coast  islands, was swept, clear of  all living things during the  Ice Age and that population of  plants and animals as we  know them became established after the ice had left. We  can assume then mat those  species now on Vancouver Is  land   and all the other islands  ot the coast for that matter,  got there by some means in  comparatively recent   times.  Some of the larger mammals  could have got there by swimming, which is probably how  wapiti, deer, bear and cougar  came to the Island. It has also  been suggested that for a time  at least there may have been  an ice connection between the  various islands and the mainland - bridges over which animals could easily have moved from one area to another  over the water. .    ..  It Is possible that such Ice  bridges persisted over such a  long period of time that they  even supported a growth of  plants on theft* surfaces as in  the tundra country nowadays,  making it easier for aningals  to live and move over them.  Thus living creatures could  easily have spread from the  mainland to various islands  through seasonal migration ox-  exploratory wanderings.  How is it then that some animals such as chipmunks, porcupines, skunks and rabbits  foiled to cross over?  It may be that these animals  were not present on the mainland during the period of the  supposed ice-bridges and by the  time they hadarrivedonthe adjacent coast the bridges had  disappeared, isolating the islands by a more or less insurmountable water barrier.  The water gap has not been  completely insurmountable.  Some small forms of amphibians, some mice, shrews, reptiles and land invertebrates  in general may easily have  been transported to Vancouver  and other islands by rafts of  debris swept into the ocean  by landslides. It has beenpoint  ed out that such slides occur at  intervals, particularly where  the coastline is steep.  Perhaps we will never know  how Vancouver Island became  stocked with wildlife, but with  each piece of evidence gathered, yet another piece is added  to the jigsaw puzzle which In  time may give up its secret  This six-year-old Labrador  and two 5-month pups disappeared from Shell Beach, Lady-  smith, July 6. She's marked  Cazu2 in her right ear. The  pups are not marked. Find  them and a record reward is  offered. Phone collect ANY  information to Bill Jones at  731-5311 in Vancouver. You  will not regret any effort you  make to locate ono or all dogs.  Mooso started moving southward Into tlio Central Interior  shortly aftor tlio year 1900.  Except for n few stragglers  (there Is ono authentic sighting  of a mooso near Kamloops In  1897), no mooso woro known  south of Prlnco George boforo  tho turn of tho century.  Early settlors cut down forests, which opened up vast  areas of land totho8un,Flros  sot by miners and farmers  changed tho face of tho countryside In tlio wakoofallthlsact-  lvlty, plants appenrod which  woro sultablo food for mooso.  Willows, poplars, blrchos for a  time replaced denso conifer  forosta and soon mooso appeared In this newly created habitat,  Thoir progress Into tho  southern regions avorogod  nbout 10 miles ayoar. Horoaro  a fow of tho sightings reported: --  Bowron Lake Gnmo Rosor-  vo - 1901; Chozncut - 1909;  Quosnol - 1909; I.lholy - 1912;  Horsefly - 1914; Brldgo Lnko-  1910; Hnncovlllo - 1920; Doad-  mnn Creek (Knmloopa).-1920;  Williams Lako - 1923;. Kamloops and Trnnqulllo - 1924;  Bonaparte Lako - 1920; Loon  I.nko - 1927; 40 mllon north  of i'omborton - 1929; Nlcoln  Lako - 1932; Ideal Lake (Okanagan Centre) - 1940; Prlnco  ton - 1945.  By comparing thoso reports  with n map, you can trace tho  southward movement. -Iterated at about tho International  Boundary, altlioiij;liafcwmooso  havo been reported across tho  lino in-past years.  Mooso havo been sighted as  far west ns Squamish, Kitimat  ond Bella Coola.  Fourteen mooso woro live-  trapped near tho Alborta-Brl-  tisli Columbia border In 1900  nnd shipped to Now Zealand.  Ten died aboard ship. Tho remaining four wore liberated  In Hokltka Gorge, South Island,  In 1901. None survived.  A second attempt wns made  in March, 1910, when 10 moro  (four bulls and six cowb from"  Saskatchewan) woro liberated  near Dusky Sound, Flordland  National Park.  This Is a remote region  whoro rainfalls for 250days  each year with on annual pre--  clpltotlon of moro than 200  inches. (Moro than Uireo times  that of Vancouver), Largo num  bors of rod deoTpcpvldcd competition for tlio HmlWl browse  available. \  In an attempt to discover If  nny mooso had established In  tho region, an open season was  set in 1923, but onlythrcobulls  havo been shot undor licence  ovor since that dato, tho Intent  being taken In 1954.  Thoro Imvo boon no vori-  fled nlglitlnga In recent years  dosplto tho fact that there has  been a great Increase Inhuman  activity In this wlldarea. in tlio  careful wordsofthowlldUfoauthor Itlon thostntunoftliomooHo  In considered   na "doubtful".  It seems remarkable that  any of theso anlmaln survived  at all In what appears to l��,  from tlilf. distance, a most  Inhospitable    nnd   quite   un  suitable environment, Tho Now  Zealand oxporiment was tlie  first and only attempt ever  made at Introducing mooso to  any country south of tlio equator.  In Russia, young mooso  nre llvo-troppcd, corralled,  and brolicn llko horses. When  quite tractable and trained to  harness, thoy nro shipped to  northern outposts whoro thoy  are used In log-hauling nnd  similar work. Mooso can survive whoro horsos would dlo,  and because of U10 splayed  structure of their lioovos, thoy  can cross boggy ground whoro  horses    would    be helpless.  Tho domestication of tlio  mooso scorns to liavo a long  history. A law was passed In  tho Middle Agos at tho city of  Dorpat, Kstlionln, which forbade tho riding of mooso In  In the city streets, Apparently this-was a pastime of tho  young bloods of that day. Tho  practlco startled tho horsos  of moro ortliodox travellers.  During tho rolgn of Catherine  tho Groat, tho domestication  of moose was kept under strict  government control. This had  tho effect of making tho uso of  tamo moo no unlawful for rebellious trlbosmonnndforprlson-  ors escaping fromSlborlnnprl-  son camps. Horsos wore always at n disadvantage whon  pursuing woll-rlddcn mooso  across  any swampy country.  Although protected In many  tl^S. states, tho mourning dovo  ranli a thq highest nmong K-��mt>  birds hnrvoRtod by sportsmen.  (V  ^ >  a*  -*"*S*"��-�� ���*V��"|l*Vil'||..*yi.*.M.lw.s,iin ��'��'^i>H'*-W-VH.iI��< ����������������� fc , 1pi��i--*��. .^ �������������-..�����,    j       i ���� ���   i,n..w*'..,..,t<.^.-T.^^>wt.^t> ^nmfa.^y  PM*���-.  i.i    -..   .^     ��       -,.* m.    -n a         ,,,.    jain   .i, * ���, ,     ,       ,.      -j,.   , .        .^ .._    ... ���>||---., f ���������       A , ,-.      ~     - - ���  ��U    U hij-tj - JH   r    I II    '   ���    I   ������ JL.w .lh. it..        r _-.. *   *  By   BARRY BROADFOOT  You're a map reader, eh? Is  that your secret vice, and only  your wife knows, and she's one  too?  Do you spend long evenings  with maps spread,out on the  floor, tracing routes, wondering  if all those trails are driveable?  How's the hunting?  Want to know an area, about  nine inches across by six inches  deep on a standard road map,  that has more going for it than  most places you can name?  Well, no more suspense. It's  that territory between Prince  Rupert on the Pacific Ocean and  Prince George in the north-  central area of British Columbia, and it is bisected by a thin  red line ��� Highway 16 West  Doesn't sound all that great?  Don't knock it until you've seen  it In that vast chunk of real  estate are some of the finest  lakes in aprovince of fine lakes,  lakes with names like Ootsa,  Babine, Francois, Morice and  Takla, and mountain ranges called Hogem and Omineca and  Hazelton and Skeena andBabine  andBulkley, and villages so far  back of beyond, named German-  sen Landing and Grassy Plains  and Aiyansh and Old Fort and  West Landing, that they are  little more than trading posts.  And the moose - and geese -  and fish!  Sounds inaccessible, this  frontier? Not really. Not too  many tourists in summer are all  that adventurous, but there are  roads into these lakes, and a  hundred more, and the mountains are there for admiring, if  you know which range is which.  And the tiny villages are also  on roads, and getting behind  and beyond the ranges is part  of the fun.  You don't need safari equipment and survival gear. But a  good vehicle in good condition,  with good tires, is a necessity.  And a good camping outfit fishing tackle, enough food, possibly  a stout cartop boat and a measure of common sense. Plus a  yearning for adventure and your  guns plus the proper licences  and tag - licences. Take iteasy  when it rains, though.  Look at thatmapagain. Check  west from Prince George to  Vanderhoof, 62 miles, and'sec  thc tracery of roads north and  south of this busy Utile logging  village. Up to Manson Creek,  named after one of the great  Hudson's Bay masters of tho  1840's. Further on is Uslika  Lake, on a gravel road. Who  among your buddies has ever  been to Uslika Lake? Or ever  will go there?  South of tho village, a network  of gravel and gravel-dirt and  dirt roads lead into interesting  country, filled with lakes, old  Indian trails, places whoro  rockhoundlng Is a paradise.  Further on, south of Burns  Lako, another network of gravel  roads south of Highway lCWost  down through tho wild lako country, and where tlio roads peter  out, tho IndlRn trails begin. TIUs  is truly frontlor country.  At New Hazelton, other roads  lead northward, and otlior roads  aro being punched through that  aro not on tho maps yet  This Is not government campsite country with dry, cut wood  bostdo ovcry flrcplnco, and a  warden tucking you In ovory  night This Is do-it-yourself  country, but nobody really enros  whoro you camp, or for liow  long, and Uioro's a good site  around every bend, and fish In  ovory stream nnd lako, nnd jour  only neighbor In two or three  days will bo somebody with a  senso of adventure -- another  man and family who want to sco  boyond tlio rldgos.  But maybe you don't wont to  tough It out In tlio rugged back  country, driving ovor rough  roads, mooting mon and women  who speak In slow voices, and  couldn't enro loss nbout television bocauso they've novor  had it, and havo only ..ocn It a  fow timos.  North from Vanderhoof, 41  mllos over good rond, Is historic Fort St. .Inmoti, n llud-  non's Bay post and centra for  several Indlnn tribes. This  raugh-mid-rendy villngo lu a  Jump-off for bush pllotn carrying goologlhtn, prospector a,  trappers nnd mlnslonnrinn Into  tho northorn wild...  At Now lln/olton, turn north  a fow mtlc.i to tho old village  of lln/olton nmld wildly rugged  and beautiful mountains, and If  you nro listening you'll henr  talk of nothing but Mcollii-a.1,  Thin hugo Ron-nil. trout brings  fishormon from around tho  globo to tho tiro* village lo fish  in the Kispiox River where the  world-record steelhead was  caught  From Hazelton, a narrow but  adequate gravel road runs up  into some of the Indian villages  with their totem poles, probably  the last of these noble carvings  to be seen. Kispiox village has  the best poles. The road follows  the north tank of the Skeena  and you can cross the river  back to Highway 16 on the free,  two - jar, current - propelled  ferry at Cedarvale.  Northward, surveyors are  working on what could be the  second route by land to Alaska,  but it is some years away from  completion.  Terrace is a bright and quiet  and progressive town, prosperous as all these northern, widely-spaced communities are,  and it's just 12 miles south to  Lakelse Hot Springs. There is a  fine resort and a large pool of  varying  heat for  the public.  Twenty-five miles further  south on the Pacific's Douglas  Channel is Kitimat, site of a  huge aluminum smelter with a  capacity of 236,000 tons of aluminum annually. The city���as  modern as planners could make  It ��� has an eventual capacity  of 50,000 persons in a wonderland of mountains, ocean, lakes,  streams and a fine climate.  The whole project from 1948  to 1970, including a hugh electrical generating site'back in  the mountains at Kemano, has  cost nearly $500,000,000. By all  means, take a tour of the smelter. It is well worth it.  And speaking of tours, next  stop is Prince Rupert and a tour  can be taken of Columbia Cellulose's huge pulp and paper  mill nearby and, if thc salmon  are running, a trip through  one of the city's canneries. Both  very interesting.  Prince Rupert, terminus of  the Canadian National Railway,  has an interesting past and an  excellent museum.  Now, how to get back south.  Northland Navigation has a  weekly passenger-car freighter  service once a week into Kitimat, but reservations through  its Vancouver office would have  to be made well ahead of time.  It's an interesting trip, visiting  the small ports and harbors  along the coast  The Queen of Prince Rupert  on its summer schedule sails  three times a week south on the  330-mile, 20-hour overnight  trip to Kelsey Bay on Vancouver Island. The Queen glides  along at 18 knots, aplcasuro  to travel on, with a capacity of  430 people and 90 cars.  When planning extended  trips, 1 will prepare a route  plan with an estimated time of  return. I will give this Information to a responsible person.  When making extended trips,  1 will enrry emergency equipment (snowtihoon or bids,  flares, tew line, waterproof  matches, cmorgency food t. up-  ply, extra fuel, compass nnd  mnp). I will avoid traveling alone In remote areas,  I will not cross or travel  on fro7enlnl(os and streams until tho loo In tlilclt enough to  support tho weight of my snowmobllo ond passengers. Whon  traveling In now nrens, I will  seek advice on Ice conditions.  I will Keep myself physically  fit for winter sports.  I will always carry a first  aid kit  I will wear proper winter clothing and protective glnssos or  goggles.  I will Know the weather forecast. When tlio weather turns  had, I will turn back.  I will Keep my snowmobllo In  good operating condition,  I will always carry n tool  kit.  I will ..lay on mnrltod tralln  or miultcd road.*, o'x-n tor.now-,  mohllcn,    I will avoid   crom  country travel unless ?.poclf|c-  nlly ntitl>ort7C(l.  I will une my snowmobile only  for transportation when hunting. My rlflo will Ik�� encniicd  whrcHuer I am aboard my snowmobile If local ifgtilationi allow t-ncnied rlflci aboard  nnowmohlloi,  V  It's Hard Work And  Genius. Result Fish  HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970       3  ������*��������~a-J..J...    ...     l....lll.,.I.I.I.I.U�� .UK ���       ... ,. Ill  | "__ ���������  I -' . a      *���   - -    **   a. " *      a     t "      -    - J   '-j- fr        -   .' "     "    "*    '","        ")-'*-"Ltj'l^��|.M.|.IM.... I, J,        ��� ,,,,    ,W,|.,W,���������������^.        L,      ,    , ,���|,t,��� ������,.���������  -jLja..'.     '      a       . '" - -   4    -    "'       ,,    < , '     ,       "*    '    -    i    A        '        '       -"1  ** W       '    "*        J        ' a " -   *       ,��     ��� *** ,, .!       ,-" ,       , 77  ���       .    *. -   a 7f-  a-./v tl .;-   r ,-, .-.aaaa^���aa^a:/, a? ;��*  1^7, '. j, '^-"** ---*- v -  ���.-^-'"  7   A AnAAC<-;-- --t!1- .��A!"v��-.  A^**r;v  r" --       -���    .A3     .'A^' '-'A^aXaA  i*^v,,..v^^^V^,'.^:X;,   i "^--m-'-   r^r        "���     *   ".:~~  ,t    ~^?7~~~~~<Z~'r~>".'^~��'!::-'~ *"*"*,   l~^77i7- ~7 ',*}?. 77, ~7  "" 7 *'  There are at least six species of Pacific salmon. Five are  native to the northeast Pacific Ocean; Chum, pink, sock-  eye, coho,- and chinook. The  king salmon is king of them  all in size, reaching 100  pounds; in length of migration,  to 3,000 miles; in food quality; and in sport fishing quality, with some 90 percent of  all salmon taken on sport fishing tackle being kings or co-  hoes.  Salmon regenerate in the  gravel beds of streams. These  beds are known as "riffles " or areas where the  stream current is fairly rapid  and washes around and through  the bottom gravel. Laid in  the late summer and fall, the  masses of eggs incubate until  early winter. They then hatch into "alevins," or small  fish with the yolk sacs attached. In the spring these emerge from the gravel as about  inch - long "fry."  Some species immediately migrate to the sea. Others remain in fresh water up^  to a year or more before they*  head out to sea to mature in  salt water. Species vary, but  after two to five years, they  begin the return to their exact  stream and place of origin.  Salmon have been observed to  jump walls of fish hatchery  ponds on their return to  the place of origin. If they can't  return to the area where they  hatched, salmon may not  spawn. Strangely, eggs can be  moved to new locations, but  once they are hatched, the navigational "fix" is permanent  The valiant struggles of sal--  mon to reach,their upstream  spawning beds are awe - inspiring and the migration is truly  one of Nature's marvels. The  fish stop feeding when they  reenter fresh water. They live  on stored body fats as they fight  their way up - stream. Consequently, fish caught on their  spawning run in the upper reaches of streams are not considered too palatable. They even  change color; some species become quite "blotchy" or highly  colored in appearance and  sometimes look downright unhealthy.  The female digs a nest  or "redd", in the gravel by  hollowing out with her tail a  crater - shaped pocket as much  as 2 or 3 feet in diameter and  up to 18 inches deep. Depending  on the salmon species and size,  up to 8,000 eggs are deposited  in tlie redd. Simultaneously, the  male fertilizes them by covering them with a milky fluid  called "milt". The eggs are  covered with gravel; within the  next few days, the parent fish  die and the life cycle is complete.  Clean gravel is necessary to  enhance free circulation of water through the spawning beds  to provide oxygen necessary for  survival of -fcggs aftd fry and to  wash away metabolic wastes.  The lower the sediment content  of the gravel, the better the  circulation of water and the  higher the survival of salmon  embryos. Research in artificial spawning channels has  shown this time and again.  MOT k STO? IUI SI811  mm Attain yi  Shooting sportsmen are reminded each year at this time  that as hunters, they are obliged to exercise extreme caution while in pursuit of their  sport As with many other activities, there's an element of  aft��  Very fow sportsmen like to  hunt alono, and most of them  welcome congenial shooting  partners who speak tho same  language. Most people are, how-,  ovor, somewhat reluctanttorun  the risk of getting stuck for a  day afield witli somo thoughtless  or careless chap who ignores  tho niceties of field etiquette or  violates tho unwritten laws of  sportsmanship. They make that  mistake with tlio same individual only onco.  If you aro fortunate enough  tlds season to bo Invited to go  hunting with an experienced  gunner who knows how and  whoro to tako game, watch your  step carofully. You can rest  assured that your ovory action  Is being obsorved and while your  friond will probably mako ovory  effort to give you tho best of  everything, you can Just bet  your bottom dollnr that you'ro  on probation with him JuBt tlio  samo.  Thoro arc n fow llttlo cour-  tesios which mako up proper  hunting demeanor and which, if  observed, will put you In solid  with jour companion. They'll  como naturally nftor a whllo,  oven If thoir lmportanco la not  Immediately obvious. Your observance of thorn will mako tho  day far moro pleasant not only  for your host, but for you, too.  Abovo nil, novor tako n  chance. Observe nil tlio nilos  of safety, ovon though your companion dooBn't. You'll ImproBn  him with your caution.  GIvo your companion all tho  breaks. Tho accepted practlco .  Is to alternate on slnglo shots.  The caslost way to mako your  hont angry in to try to 'wlpo  his oyb.'  Find out which nldo your companion shoots from and then talto  thp othor sldo. Novor shoot at  birds flying** your companion'n  way, It |a nn net of discourtesy to shoot ncronn a gunnor'n  front iinlena yon know hln gun  Is empty. Then oxplnlnyouraction to him.  Don't claim birds yon nro  not absolutely rturo you killed.  If there's tho sllgliter.t doubt,''  don't nm tho risk of bo I rig  branded a 'clalmor.' If yo*ir  companion la built that way,  you'll soon find It out.  ill  risk involved in regard to personal safety where guns are  used.  The advice is sound and  should be heeded* Carolessuse  of a firearm can turn an enjoyable hunting experience into  disaster and tragedy.  A risk far greater than that  attributed to hunting faces the'  sportsman, but it seems to be '  overlooked. He is exposed to it  while his gun is still encased,  while he is traveling to his hunting area or returning homo.  Consider these facts, compiled by a UjS. insurance firm  from a survey of highway traffic accidents in 1968.  Road accidents claimed the  lives of 55,300 persons and  injured an additional 4,400,000.  Almost 70,000 motor vehicles were involved in fatal highway crashes, including  moro than 55,200 privato passenger cars.  Driver crrror was responsible for more than 80  percent of highway casualties.  What's all this havo to do  with tho shooting sportsman  who will bo out hunting during  tlio coming months? A good  dealt  Hunters spend In $1.0 vicinity  of $300 million annually on automobile traveling for gasolino,  oil, tiros and maintenance and  replacement of cars. Thoy travel extensively to nnd from  their hunting nrens. Thoy aro  motorists as woll as hunters.  In short, tlio sportsman will  bo exposed to a greater risk  on tho highway tills fall than In  tlio woods and flolds with his  favorite gun, whoro the nccl-  dont rnto Is only a small percentage  of tho highway toll.  This doesn't mean tho  sportsman should bo loss careful whllo hunting - It moans ho  can't afford to relax before tho  hunt but ospoclnlly after. It's  after tlio hunt after a day of  tramping tho hills and fields  tliat tho hunter becomes very  relaxed, but vory tired.  Tho odds against him aro  greater os a motorist, a fact  ho shouldn't lose sight of during tho hunting nennon.  Molting Period  Just before tho molting  period, ducks and rocbO fly to  bodies of water whoro Ihey will  bo oafo from landonomloB.Tho  reason In tho fact thot thoy molt  their primary feathers all nt  ono timo nnd, for a hlxut period, cannot fly.  Tho silk of n spider's web  stretchoH ono - fifth Itn length bcfoi o breaking and pons., h -  sos a tennllo strength exci-t'd-  ,lng thnt or stool.  Tlk calvcn aro spotted nt  birth and weigh up to 40  pounds.  1 *!**���   ^  ,V*  l _ -.a*.*** -"i* ,, ,.,-F ��� .*-">_ '' ,     ''itC �� - ,"'*--    V-}      V '       " "a -i-a.^V* .,       1,    *V.,,-        .., - -, '  a.  V -V.F ft' '    '    a'** >    ...       , F~ , a. M I a    '  ,    JJ    ,.. 4~    v        * J ( ���. a;       Z. . ,t        ,        a J   j a  W a ' 'a*   a"        \     * ,lJ,     ^      ������" *'��     Kl .���*�����-!. ,1 * ,5        ,'a -    '   I*       *)   4 ."'        ' 7        '       > *V A ��� " f"  la,�� -f t '       . '     -        F    ,    ,     ...       '.,   -       eSJ.,       ,        a*"       '       t,.    '../l-JV- *���     "j   ',    FS\        ,t]       a". " .    ,F���"   V     I    ,A  4   \      ' -,aT     .' ,     >f -^ *J Jj, ���a, "  ^ ���r--.. -: ; ������  77-^,7' v >k^ "\ ;*���,:''��'"���?' $**;*:-;< .   v." * -���'-/-' r*  -/\ "^   '-j***-    -   -(aA^*^ ^A-^" :.;;.V,,:.K'.  ���   ��� a. A 77;7 *" '"'  .*>**  ���aajafcaaaij^aai.^uaVil.^5 , .-a  |V;V,  v\-  (���  *  "Slit  a"f>  a.   >  ���**���   )l  a"U/  t.t   .a  ���\tfS<  A*  S^-"1* a  *'"XA\ . jV  J* ��  i i  *^v  f*>^; ' ^       ���  !���   a,' ' *j"'a*r^-'.����:;^  "    - af����   ^Ti    --  a <       \,    *'* W    .... S.V'**  " aF        2? . >    J*��  ..CtfKVF^-*"  I' , **'  "�� �� ,7>*  ,^a-F#      "�����     '  it    ,  a. J&  "        - -       ^ "/ C*"  -  ',*"��-.vrV/  j-  " \     '-* ***  -  a5j* j  1   '    '^     pi  ���Jh��  --    .*  ���    a S...'*  '"'a'1'-   ���*���?��."  t,   1  7 J  *.**,  if*' \  ���ai-JS-       tirttf  ���'���*�������������� ������'      -uun  .......tJ.aV...^I-    ,.,...     ^     ; r     ]  ��^ a-" ^  i^k  PACIFIC SALMON,   whose only reward for navigating hundreds of mUes of river is death after spawning, are seldom       which enter the Fraser at New Westmta��-ter nr*- ��-hh ��i.a-��iiin.  hindered by natural barriers like waterfalls. The Chinooks      when they reach S fell^T ** k^"^  '����-  'If  Havo you ovor wanted  to keep right on  going whon tho  road ondi? Ever  wished you had a  vehlclo lhat could  take you off the  beaten track into thoso Inaccessible places where the  hunting, fishing or camping is fantastic.  Well the Toyota Land Cruiser is that kind of vehicle.  A rugged off-tho-road machino that will tako you  anywhere you have tho nerve to go.  Tho Land Cruiser hos a big 155 h.p. engine, 9 forward  and threo roverso goar combinations for any speed or  load. Highway cruising Is an effortless 70 mph and you  can touch 90 mph when needed. Standard equipment  on tho land Cruiser includes a heavy duty 70 amp  battery, alternator, oxtra largo starter motor, 7.60 x.5  Lug tires, an insulated cab wllh two separate heaters.  Tho underside Is solidly braced and reinforced, all vital  parts are protected by Yi inch stool and hoavily  undorcoated.  Tho Land Cruiser'comes in two models. 6 passenger  Hardtop and 8 passenger Wagon. Both vehicles can  carry all the equipment you might need for thdt next  trip. ^  If you're the type who likes to blaze your own trail,  take a look at lho Toyota Land Cruisors at your noarost  Toyota dealer, or write for moro information to.  Zono Manager, Canadian Motor Industries, D.C.j 499  Number 3 Road, Richmond B.C., Prairiesi 4542 Manilla  Road, S.E. Calgary, Alberta, Ont.t 2000 Egllnton Ave. N  E., Scarborough, Ontario, Que.t 1710 Trans Canada  Highway, Dorval, P.Q., Maritimes! 484 Windmill Rd���  Dartmouth, N.S,  WM NEAREST TOYOTA DEALER  II T  oyota cars nro sold and sorvlcod Irom coast to const in Canada and throughout tho world.  /  I.  ,   4      ���  i   A a  A  '"^���-1  -\fv|  ��/������*  ~7^  r   4 -  .-; *-  i Y--f  ���.*��� ^ <i  V * > ���  , r-  i r  ^^i^^|^o,ntf^"^lLJ^^���^W|lP^'J|^^'���j'^^!^��l^l^"'*^^ '"* -*****11   _���i ��"**iir Tr"t ,"**"liij^in ���Tjiri'lj l*"ji|'* i r*l iil-^ir-**:f'T'^r'-TruTTTiiHTmimi'iniiijfgigijMniiMMhiitpiiii^.- j  -*���  KjaHMW-t.    ,J, 1��"     *U-4��T aF^>l \, --��J*Wf ���^���"tpi  ���V CT*.     K        /*(���        V ( if- n  ^~^-fl Or    ^5-Jtc-aJ*       jW    ���^s. ��*aH-��l-allt>*    .  *1      \    *|-F*t��W a**-    i  Ml     tw ��^-��<a-fai9"��r  Tajate  ib,WS(,iiVt<-  I  nJ(it--!H*m*if>'f *ij*-WWs y m"Wim w%w**-imr\>P it^!i^0^0*M**>**^^ijiifauiwmmtm*i'���tyt*�� tm*/i*mmv*fi*vmi>W**  Ht*tBl Jl ^���*Ml*u9f|J*-,llW L��ii((41%^  EiiHEMmP tww^-^llf^H^Wl^lllWiJp^ji  -IWNui��W*>.liii��M^ff^| f��  '*"�����! f i^rtLWijrwvawi^^m/mi,*^ vtm^*^^.-^ir^\^*gM^  ���    A:  ! -UH ���*  * **��� ^ U    J ���"?*(. '       'ffa!    ! i~-iiiijii-^-l%)^rr-->iiiwii^ii4-^,F��^--<,*'*��-^ ��"V n������y-y11' |"M    ������    *���������   **"���    ���       i"   r*" ������ "   ���'*���   "���"'"l '*'   *���������������   *������   "�����  '���J" fc.     |i'i|i- hj    1^1 j_T~ijj ii j~ir'L    *>|i "��� > "ni^irf^" i~"tm"niM~^i|f"nr*'iiiijt *nj'i*>~rwn"a^i^ 'm ���*"*���*��� -">f*iw,j   fii"*nj     t. iaiii*nw|r*'n r�� ii-fiuj***^ imi  i-rf-Lji-iu~ -u" iJV*'  il    i n'~ ij ��� "J "'J���Mi'nil^il       M    '  *���**    '"     "'   ' '^>*'m��f'*^^^^^^t^<'t^t^**^ ���Sr-*"l*Tl-*ir^avlw  A  4* ."���!  4     HUNTING AM) WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970  Rfl  t.  ���gggjit*  By    R. M.  "BOB" HOBBS  From Alberto Sportsman  - Canadians, -with the exception -  of the rain drenched inhabitants  of its coastal areas, have long  winters to either endure or enjoy. Thirty years ago winters  were to be endured. The car was  put up on blocks, the furnace  banked, and the heavy clothes  donned to go outside only when  absolutely necessary. We hibernated. Today Canadians are  ; year -round outdoor people.  Rotary plows clean the roads  as the snow falls, cars start,  and people go on their studded  snow tires. Technology has pro*  duced lightweight winter clothing for people to wear while  enjoying new winter sports.  Newest, and the fastest growing, is snowmobiling.  Interestingly enough, this  sport is yet ten years old. The  man who started it all is a Can-.  * adian, Joseph Bombardier of  Valcourt Quebec. TheBombar-  dier name has a familiar name,  recalling heavy vehicles used  over snow and muskeg by the  military and commercial operators. It was this same man  that tinkered in his shop to  produce the small, lighttracked  vehicle powered by an air cooled motor with two skis in front  ��� that everyone knows' as a "Ski-  doo."  Forty other manufacturers  have entered the great snowmobile competition. In Western  ^ -Canada there is an explosion of  snowmobile sales. Never before  have so many manufacturers offered so many makes to amar-  ket that whisks the machines  off the dealer's floor as fast  as they can be unc rated and assembled.  Most snowmobiles are being  bought by people who simply  want to have fun. Naturally they  are being used by trappers,  prospectors and linemen with  serious purpose, and in the  North they have all but replaced  the dog sled. The useage we  will consider, however, is for  hunting and fishing.  ' The arrival of every typcof  new vehicle has opened new  areas, to the access of sportsmen and created problems in*  the-management of wildlife. I  recall the introduction of four-  wheel drive shortly after the  war that opened vast areas and  had -worried outfitters predicting* the virtual extinction of  big game. The airplane has  opened other areas accessible  by no other means, and in the  case of at least one species, the  Polar bear, has serious effect  on numbers. More recently  lightweight trail motorcycles  have created controversy. I  predict, that of all these vehicles the snowmobile will have  the greatest impact on the management of big game.  The crux of the problem is  that. by its very design the  snowmobile offers the best  and most effortless transportation to big game areas at a  time tiie animals are concentrated and vulnerable to hunting. Over three feet of snow...  the snowmobile can whisk the  hunter at high speeds into areas  inaccessible at any other time  of year. Under these conditions the game is seriously hampered by snow depth and concentrated to small areas of  suitable food supply.  Lest I be misunderstood, let  me hasten to state that I am in  no way opposed to use of snowmobiles for hunting. I welcome  this solution to a transportation problem. Nor is it entirely  a bad thing that more game will  be taken through the use of  these machines. In Northern Alberto today we are confronted  with' an overabundance of  moose, which snowmobiles  could assist in toe harvest of  animals to a non-critical level.  What I am trying to point out  is that regulations are necessary; This could be a simple  matter of reducing seasons to  compensate for increased harvest by the snowmobile hunter.  Chances are the snowmobile  will accelerate an overdue ap  praisal by the Game Department of all areas ofthe Province wherein under-hunted  areas might be open to any  means of access, others might  have hunting pressure regulated  by permit, and possibly others  where muscle power, even foot  power, will be the only allowable hunting method. With proper game management, hunting  by any particular means will  never pose a threat to our  wildlife. Future generations  will, of necessity, be more  concerned with the preservation of a suitable game environment  As with any motor vehicle,  the snowmobile is a means of  transportation of a camp into  the hunting area and jyay to get  game out. When lazy hunters  try to hunt from the machine  they succeed only in driving  game away and annoying the  real hunter. On opening morning of moose season I stood on  the edge of a huge muskeg  waiting for enough light to spot  and stalk the feeding moose. No  one in our party was to see a  moose that day because just as  the first sign of light appeared  in the feast a hunter drove his  snowmobile through the centre  of the muskeg.  Later in the? fall I dropped my  elk eight miles off the road,  having hiked into the area on  two feet of snow on snowshoes.  Without a snowmobile I would  have had a difficult, if not impossible, job to get it back to  the road* Next morning I drove  in, tied the elk high against the  back seat for added traction,  with the hair facing the right  direction, and squeezed the  throttle. Thirty minutes later  I skidded the elk in behind the  trailer, ready to be. loaded,  without even having Worked up  a sweat. It is the heavy, back  breaking torturous part of abig  game huntthe snowmobile changes, and I welcome thechange..  Until the game is domfthe hunt  should be the same^ai jit always has been quite and-^oot  Tearing through the woods, at  full throttle is fun, but make no  mistake about it, it is not hunting--  Except for prairie grasslands  big game terrain does not permit, toe snowmobile to chase and  harry game, even if he wished  to break the law in so doing.  On the open range a new form  of predator hunting has developed however. Coyotes that are  caught in the open are run to  the point of exhaustion, the  final refinement being the running of the coyote over with tlie  machine in preference to shooting him. This, in my opinion,  is totally lacking in sportsmanship. Coyote control is necessary, and even the above method  is preferable to the vicious 1080  poison campaigns of recent  years. I still prefer to shootmy  coyotes. Some farm groups are  expressing concern for the coyote, for he is a desirable predator in reasonable numbers.  They have little to fear. Even  now coyote parents will be  teaching their pups new survival  rules: stay close to fence lines  and* draws in daylight, and you  can never outrun a snowmobile;  so you must out-manoeuvre it  The ice fisherman has been as  profoundly affected by the snowmobile as the summer fisherman was by toe outboard motor.  No longer restricted to lakes  with easy access, available  fishing area has been greatly  increased. The snowmobile is  used not only for transportation  to and from the shanty, but to  tow it into place as well." At  least  one   manufacturer  has  come up with a collapsable  -shanty on a sleigh designed  specifically for this purpose.  There are a few basic rules  of safety anil sportsmanship.  The snowmobile usually starts  with the first pull, so check for  free throttle movement before  starting. Should the throttle be  stuck in an open position the  riderless machine will cut a  wide, destructive path, leaving  only the spruce it finally wraps  itself around undamaged. Extreme ; care must be used driving the machine onto its trailer;  in fact many experienced riders  do this by hand. Just a tiny  touch too much throttle and the  snowmobile jumps right over  the trailer into the rear of your  car.  It is quite possible to travel so  far in an exhilarating thirty  minutes ride over deep snow  that it is impossible to walk  back. Snowshoes aire an essential addition in cross country  travel over deep snow, as anyone who has ever stepped off  his machine into chest deep  snow will tell you. The buddy  system, with two machines,  should be used for safety.  A basic tool kit containing an  extra drive belt and spark plug  should be carried in the seat  compartment, although mechanical problems are not common. "Very few snowmobiles  have gas gauges, and this might  be used for an excuse by the  commonest form of stranded  snowmobiler, toe one that is out  of gas. Heavy snow conditions  can increase fuel consumption  drastically, or the rider can  simply lose track of the time  and miles. In any event, the  more experienced riders carry  an extra gallon, reserved for  emergencies.  The easiest and most effortless way to carry passengers  or heavy loads is on a sleigh  towed behind the machine.  Large loads can be carried on  a sleigh with little loss in speed  and no change in the handling  characteristics of the machine.  The sleigh must be attached by  a rigid tow bar. Rope, haywire  and other improvisations simply do not work.  It is quite practical to carry  a wall tent stove, lantern, buck  saw, and other essentials of a  winter camp on the sleigh into  a hunting area. In reasonable  terrain elk and even moose can  be skidded out whole, but in  any case two quarters can be  transported on the sleigh. Camp  should be located a half hours  walk from the area to be hunted, to be certain the game is  not alarmed. In the mountains  there is no recorded instance of  a hunter ever shooting an animal while riding his snowmobile, so be careful to plan a  careful separation of the transportation and hunting phases of  the trip.  Common rules of sportsmanship apply to this sport If you  are the racing type, there are  dozens of races to be entered.  Respect people's privacy. When  a rider charges full throttle  through a cluster of ice shanties the fishermen are truly  impressed - but notfavourably.  With a little thought you can  create good will, too. Although  the hunter that has slogged three  miles through two feet of snow  is not going to greet your appearance with enthusiasm, he  might later down a deer and  will be forever grateful if you  No matter how you slice it!  feaftuip  yit  Yet it's only  Never before has a lightweight chain saw ever had as  many great features as this 2071. Never. It's ideal for  cottagers and campers. The 2071 has a new starting  mechanism called "Easy-Arc"., Requires only a gentle  pull to start it. It also has a semi-automatic chain tensioner  to help you to properly adjust tho chain. It has automatic  chain oiling, too. The new .298" fine pitch saw chain reduces vibration, and incorporates Pioneer's own Sure-  guard design to limit kickback. Tho 16" roller'nose bar  cuts friction while increasing cutting speed. The roller  nose is replaceable. The 2071 is aqsy to handle, it's quiet  and lightweight ... a moro 9Vi lbs., but it topples a troo  with ease. See it at your Pioneoi* dealer's.  0,1.  IT ���  j.j   "\V>'1   Exclusive nov  / '        **f   1   "Easy-Arc" r.  now  Easy-Arc" stnrtlnrj  Automatic chain oiling  Now .200" flno pilch,  Suronunrd saw chnln  noplncoAblo roller nooo  Clonnnbio, spnrk-nrreslln-n  low lono rmilllor  Longer, narrower  1G" fliildobnr  Automatic chnln oiling  'i," pitch Stiropiinrd now chnln  -aa��>IW.j��1-.Aad \ f    1)  J ��� ���^   a-J*    W  V.. 'I ������'   . .7   I  Vltiunl prlmor  rinnoMlp controls  .1 '���  Now Improved carburotoi  Tho 9 lb, Plonoor Holiday II  In nllll tho ultlmnto word In n  low cost llflhtwolnht chnln nnw.  It firm n visual prlmor, milomntlc  chnln olllnn, nnd now nomo jjront  \ A 7        nf}W tonturon: n moro comfortnblo,  u ��_        a^ full, rnnr hnnrilo nnd Improved  " ,/ cnrbtirotlon  ns woll,  ComfQtt<.bio, full tom hnmiio    soo It nt your Plonoor donlnr'n,  CHAIN^AWS  And Ktlll only  *154s  95-  * Sua\jr%ir<t tt%t piicfi  ^U'W W "trr iKvfct *>t  Uvr *r��S* n *** AV' if**' V  ��� i  V/  ,\  a*"*"'"* **-J^"  fC? ?"iC^hlL  dM^'V*-*^  ��-uaaa*--CijS,**';_a^ %  KNIFE at right is considered one of thc best on market today. Sheath is perfect: hard enough to protect the wearer from  a stab and flexible so he doesn't beg for a punctured .seat if he  slips. At left is a plain, ordinary English pruning knife, which  will do almost everything except make you a big white hunter.  take ten minutes to skid it to the  road for him.  New models are more highly  powered and reliable than ever.  Horsepower ranges from 10 in  light, low priced machines  through to 45 in full-blown racing machines. The buyer #an  expect the machine to function  through reasonable use and a  certain amount of abuse with  no major mechanical problems.  The prospective buyer should  talk to owners who operate their  machines in the same area  where  he will be using his.  Generally speaking, the 15  tochntrack-. models are highly f  manoeuverablo, and the rider  usually rides with his feet in  the stirrups, throwing his  weight much as a motorcycle  rider might The wider track  models are more stable, and  usually ridden with the feet under the cowl while the rider is  seated. Basic cost increases  with horsepower, ranging from  $800 or less for the 10 h.p.  models through to $1,100 for the  25 h.p. models that represent  tho maximum useablepowerfor  tho sportsman's purposes. This  year's buyer will bo hardpros-  sed to find a truly badmachlno,  something that could not be said  four years ago. Tho basic engineering of all tho machines  is similar. Just as Detroit's  now models have been known to  havo a fow bugs, I would favour  makes that havo been on tho  market for at least ono season.  Weighing heavily In tho decision will bo tlio confidence you  ooo  What's in a good knife? High - quality carbon steel. Many  of the best knives are handmade, but not all. Designs vary to  suit the needs of the prospective purchaser, with hundreds of  different models now on the market.  When shopping for a knife use this rule - of - thumb - always  buy the best you can afford. Good knives are expensive, but  the service they provide more than makes up for the initial  cost  Only about a dozen manufacturers produce truly fine knives.  They use the best steel available mixed with a small percentage  of carbon. The raw, stamped - out blank is heated glowing  red, quenched rapidly, .then reheated until properly tempered.  The blades .are then hand - ground into shape and honed to a  razor - sharp edge.  Choose a knife with your outdoor needs in mind. Fishermen  will want a long, thin blade for filleting, while the big game  hunter who spends time around a campsite will want a heavier,  thicker knife.  Shy away from war surplus knives, they were designed with  purposes other than hunting in mind. Check with other outdoors-  men in choosing a brand. They will know what make and model  has served them the best in the field.  ���Veteran woodsmen disagree upon* what size, knife wfll^afford  the best all - around service. A short Jiglffe well ,-vcurved .  blade makes an excellent tool for skinning, yet it is not too  handy for chopping through the boney parts of an elk or deer.  In the same light, the heavy - duty blade will not serve for  cleaning small game or filleting fish.  Most experienced big game hunters use a small sharp knife  for skinning and a hand - axe for chopping through bone.  Don't ruin your knife by sharpening on a grindstone or emery  wheel. You may ruin the temper.  Sharpening should,be done with a stnall, moist handstone.  Hold the blade so the back is about 15 degrees up from the surface of the stone. Rub the blade against the stone edge first  using a circular motion.  Bo sure and turn tho blade over frequently as you hone. If  tho knifo is tough and dull, try dipping it in boiling water before  honing....tho temperature chango can make a big difference  In tho way the blado takes an edgo. *���  If you'vo Bpent tho kind of monoy It takes to buiy a good  knifo, it's Silly not to tako caro of it. Always clean iand dry  tho    blado    after using. Novor, never sheathe a wet bladet  When -storing, coat tho blado with oil or vaseline and leave  It out of too shoath. If( tlio blado becomes stained, a quick  polish job with a piece of crocua cloth will havo It clean in no  timo. \  Rust can bo removed with a flno grit cmory cloth or steel  wool, finishing up with a flno polish with crocus cloth. Bo sure  to kcop tlio rust down, It can causo pitting.  &  -��i��ii7**>-'iiif-_ tfJTT f  :unt  n* Imi MViiirACtuneM or EviNiiunr, and jotmsnn oui-ioamd motoii*, and .awm-iio**. rov.,.n Mn��vri.!i.rn*.:miOMniim,. oniAMio/r.AMAOA/OAirooimi-, miNom. usa  liavo In tlio dealer. Will ho pro-  vldo tlio sorvico and still bo  likely In business wiUithosamo  mnchlno thrco years from now  wticn you want to trado? Buy tlio  lightest mnchlno thnt will suit  your purjibfio and for pulling n  alolgh, fishing shack, or mooao  you will need nt leant Jfl h.p.  A final word of advico. If you  Intend to tako your wlfo along, bo  absolutely certain to outfit hor  In a miowmobllo suit with matching boots, goodmlttaandfrog-  rIoh. This (specialized clothing  protects hor not only against  tho cold, but nlw) ngnlnst tlio  ruHhlng wind In motion. Sho  will decide on hor very fln.t  rldo whethor you liavo mado  n |-ood InvoBtmont for nil tho  family to enjoy or Kolfiahly  riqunndcrcd tlio llfo,/��vlngf��, bo  bo Huro ��ho In proporty outfitted for this critical rldo.  Warm nnd comfortnblo sho cnn  not holp but bo onthuncd.  Hiuvhfi are equipped with nyes  that hnvo Ix-en (-filled tho mont  hlRhly davolopcd organs of vision In tho world. They cnn noo  nt lcn.it oli'lit tlinoH an woll  ns tho most Hhnwl. - eyed"  human.  Every year before tho hunting seasons start, experienced  hunters, shooting instructors  and outdoor -writers all offer  the same sound advico; bastiro  to zero In your rlflo.  Not everyone dooH, of courso,  Somo moroly pick thoir rlflo off  tho rack or out of a closet  cornor and hoad for tho woods.  Others nt least deign to dust  It off. But thin hardly scorns  Illtoly to Increasetliolrclmncos  of bringing homo tho bacon.  Tlio wise hunter does ro -  zero his rlflo each yoar, for  flovornl good reasons. First, ho  wants to bo sure It still lilts  whoro ho alms. Iron sights or  ���scope mounts may havo been  hnockod off lino boforo tho rlflo  was Inst stowed nwny. Or n  -switch to cnrtrldgos with  n llRhter or heavier bul let could  change tho point of Impact. Finally, tho sighting - In process  itself provldos n good opportunity to Bhnrpon your shooting  oyo before laying tlioso sights  on nc dial gnmo. That pnpor  (argot won't disappear Into tho  brush If your first shot Is  off,  ' Without question, sighting In  l�� one practice that shouldn't  bo skipped, lint HOW you perform tho sighting In Is equally  Important bocauso tha "bow''of  sighting in determines whether  you'll got tho snmo accuracy  when shooting under field conditions.  For oxnmplo, sighting In a rlflo by resting tho barrel or  foro - end on n liord surface  will causo It to shoot hlRhor  than whon hand' - hold alono.  Conversely, usoof a sling -���n<*o<"  heavy tension will cnuso n  rlflo to slioot loWor than  when  shot witliout tlio sling.  For tho most accurate performance In tlio field, then,  your rlflo slwuld bo held In a  comparable mannor when you  zero It. If you don't slioot with  a Bllng In tho field, don't uso  ono when sighting In. ,}*  Tho mostoffcctlvopVoccduro  for most purposes Is to zero  tlio rlflo liy supporting th�� butt  with your shoulder and InldlnR  tho fore - end with Vi gloved  hand renting on a support. You  can then stioot tlio ��amo way  from prono or with no support at all In tlio nold without  variation In accuracy. Tho difference may not Im critical for  tho woods hunter slibotlng nt  rongoa around fifty yards. But  onco your rnilgooxtendH beyond  ono hundred ynrds, yo��. nepd  every advantage you cnn take,  nnd this Is ono lli.it uliouldn't  bo overlooked.  f* -',   '���  i ���       ���  i  ** ���'^'V*- **��t��.**lJ >��KaX*i>a -"   1^ **�����* ������I"*.    ���**�����-�����-  "\|  If -HJ-  *,  HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970  B.C  BY BOB BERGEN  We don't know exactly who  coined the phrase "Bee Cee-  ing is Believing" but he must  have been looking at the deep !-  snows on Whistler and some of ,  B.C.'s other- great ski mouri- -  tains when he first said it  Long known as the Evergreen  Playground because of its year  round golf, boating etc., B.C.  has recently discovered the  excitement    of winter in the  mountains  and  skiing of the  downhill or cross country variety and sjddooing!  One of the newest has already  become one of toe largest developments. If you've read atall  about skiing in this province  you've heard of Whistler.  There, in spite of its.loss to  Denver in the bid for the 1976  Winter Olympics, lurks North  America's highest, lift serviced vertical drop.  The huge shoulders of Whistler Mountain conceal some of  toe world's finest open bowls  for intermediate and advanced  skiers.  And even beginners Mil find  T-bar and chairlift serviced  slopes with an international ski  school under the direction of  Jim McCosltey that boasts dozens of instructors who proudly  wear toe hard earned pin of  the Canadian Ski Instructor's  Alliance.  That pin means, even if you  only take a few lessons there,  you can be assured of picking  right up where you left off at  any of the other certified ski  schools throughout Western and  Eastern Canada.  But, back to Whistler. Located about two hours North of  Vancouver. British Columbia  and reached by a scenic  all weather highway or equally  scenic trip by Pacific Great  Eastern Railway, Whistler of-  fers...good comfortable accommodation in condominiums  and superior to first class accommodation in the Highland  Lodge and Cheakamus Inn. The  Christiania Inn is a major  break - through too because it  boasts a heated outdoor swimming pool, bar and restaurant  at its pleasant location on the  shore of Alta Lake about  five to ten minutes drlve.from  the lifts.  The ski season is one of the  longest in North America with  snow from early October to  mid July. Best skiing starts  around Christmas and runs to  the 24th of May weekend. If  you're thinking of siding there  in January and February when  tho deep powder falls, dress  warmly because tho rldo on tho  chalrlifts that serve tho upper  parts of the mountain can bo  nippy* But, bo prepared to  shed your heavy weather gear  in March because as soon as  tho spring sun appears, so do  tho bikinis. And skiing In  shorts becomes .quite common.  Although its slopes don't  compare to Whistlor, Grouse  Mountain and Mount Seymour  aro favorites of many Vancouver and lower mainland skiers  because of their accessibility.  Both aro virtually within too  city limits of tills burgeoning  metropolis on Canada's West  Coast Of too two, Grouse  is most spectacular. Buses,  taxis and privato cars drlvo to  tho base of a huge gondola lift  that whisks skiers upwards to  a shoulder of tho mountain In  fivo minutes whore a complote  bar, restaurant and ski shop  warmly welcomos thorn, And, If  thoy can tako thoir oyos off the  vlow of thc city laid out bolow  ' thorn, they head off to tho runs  sorved by tlireo chalrlifts and a  T - Bar.  A ski scliool ropo tow or two  aro good for beginners and  Ornulf Johnson'n  Instructors  ALBERTA  BY W.A. McINTYRE  will soon have them trying the  more challenging slopes.  While the apres ski faculties swing, the big advantage  for the real swinger is the  proximity to the pleasures and  accommodation of the city of  Vancouver.  But what about the interior of  the province?  I remember a time when 1  thought all they had up in toe  Okanagan was tree fruits..  Lately they've been adding  ski runs so fast that the sport  has taken over along with power snow sledding and the Vernon Winter Carnival rivals the  summertime at Kelowna and  the Peach Festival at Penticton  for a general, community -wide  turn on.  The slopes of Vernon's Silver Star Mountain carry good  skiing snow from Christmas  until it's almost time for water skiing on the lakes in the  valleys near its feet Silver  Star while known primarily as a  family ski area is serviced by  three t - bars, a rope tow, a  poma lift and a chairlift so it  offers plenty variety for every  grade of skier. The gently rolling slopes nearby and in winter, the snow covered valley  floor make it ideal for cross  country skiing and power sledding.  Down the roadapiecethere's  a sign at Kelowna that suggests  "Sid Big White." TryitinDec-  ember or in May as I have  done and you'll find fine deep  powder siding. *      .'  The fashion and accommodation in these far flung areas of  B.C.'s Okanagan are for from  the posh and plush of, say the  Sun Valley lodge but the hospitality is real.  If the bring - your - own  sleeping - bag style of accom-  modatioir does not appeal, you  ��� can find a few. oases amongst  the multitude of comfortable  hotels and motels in the towns  like Kelowna. The Capri Motor  Inn boasts a heated swimming  pool and a few blocks away,  the Caravel Inn with its unique  fireside lounge and charming dining room are well worth  consideration.  Most southerly of the major  sld resorts in the Okanagan is  Apex Alpine, 22 miles southwest of Penticton.  Al Menzies manages Apex and when you watch him  dusting off tho tops of moguls or carving intricate turns  you can see that the area is  designed primarily for intermediates or experts. However,  Al's wife Millie directs, a ski  school that can tune up tho  technique of any calibre skier.  Now, If you'vo stayed with us  this far and arc nbout to ask  arc there any moro places to  ski In B.C. Well, tho answer  Is a resounding yes. There aro  places llko tlio steep slopos of  ItoBslnnd's Red Mountain where  Nancy Grccno learned and later  polished hor World Cup winning  style, or North Star nt Kimberley In tho Eastern part of tho  Provlnco or ono of tlio most  Western resorts, Forbidden  Plateau on Vancouver Island.  And for tlie detail about them,  In fact all tho major areas In  B.C. I suggest you contact tho  B.C. and Alberta Ski Area Operator's Association c/oSulte  C03, 1112 West Pondor Street,  Vnncouvor 1 B.C., or tho office of tho B.C. Government  Department of Trnvol Industry  nearest you, or your nearest CP  Air Ticket offlco. Ask nny  of thoso pcoplo for a copy of  tho fifty four page hianual on���,  titled "Ski Canada West"... ond  before you knowlt...you too will  bo a believer.  Fever - Ski Fever.is sweeping the country! It is prevalent throughout Canada but reaches its peak in Alberta's Canadian Rockies.  There is no cure for this *  malady. It is highly infectious,  quickly becomes chronic and  flares to an amazing pitch on  the slightest provocation.  But treatment?Oh! That's the  thing! A trip to the Canadian  Rockies in Alberta will keep it-  Ski Fever - under control, at  least until a return visit is  possible. Transportation by  rail, plane or highway is easy  and accommodation good.  Choose any of Alberta's fabulous ski areas. Start the treatment anywhere.  Of the five ski resorts in  Alberta's   Canadian Rockies  three are in the Banff area-  Mount Norquay, Lake Louise  and Sunshine Village . Skiers  rave about    the slopes   at  Mount  Norquay, the amazing  variety of ski - lift and services at Lake Louise, and the  utterly fantastic beauty of the  Sunshine Village setting. The  assurance of early ahd late season skiing at the resort in Jasper National Park - Marmot  Basin    makes that area increasingly   popular.   Family  skiing is particularly'stressed  at Pigeon Mountain justoutside  Banff National Park. Down in  the  southwest corner of Alberta, near Waterton Lakes  National Park, West Castle Ski  Resort also has snow early in  November and late' in April.  Mount Norquay, is often affectionately called the "Hoary  Old  HiU ", It has been operating for 40 odd years, and  experienced skiers still stand  ..and gaze in amazement at the  steep slopes of the North American and the Memorial Bowl  runs - they are so exactly what  the experts want! Then, over to  the- right,  the  skier who is  . looking for something a little  less^ arduous" finds-'the Wish-  bbhe area. There are runs and  slopes for everybody from the  Bunn-v.' to the first  -  class  skier. At the end of a delightful day, including a visit to the  Cliff House Tea Room (via  chairlift to the 6,900 ft level)  there is the long smooth Gully  Run right from the Day Lodge  to the doors of a modern hotel  on the Trans Canada Highway.  Lake   Louise, in Banff National Park, world famous in  summer, is the.centre of the  largest  ski  area in Canada.  Three chalrlifts and a network  of othor tows give ready access  to tho entire complex. Ski touring Is at its best hero and  Slcoki Lodge and Mount Templo  Chalet aro popular centres for  apres ski activities. The rune  and slopes aro challenging and  varied throughout too region.  Sunshine Villago is Just 14  miles from Banff and still in  the park. Never was a ski resort moro aptly named.   Tho  Olln Corporation Is going out  of tho DDT bufilnoBB. ���,  Tho decision to halt production at a plant which It lenses  from tho U.S, Government at  nedstono Arsenal nonr Hunts-  vlllo, Alabama, was reached by  Olln after Uio company tad  carefully consldorod tho need  for DDT In dlscaso control by  underdeveloped nations, Ihocc-  ologlcal effects of DOT In tho  Hur.Uvllle area, and Olln's own  pollclos,  "Our policy In nil of our operations Is to conform not only  with present environmental  standards but with ttioso wo  bollovo will bo In effect In  1074,"' snld Gordon Grand,  president and chief executive  officer. "Continued production  of DDT nt this plant was Inconsistent with this policy."  Government standards for Uio  plant restricted DDTomlsslons  to 10 parts per billion parts of  water. Olln stated that It was  oporatlng substantially below  these limits. However, conservationists had sought stricter  standards to protect wildlife.  four lifts and numerous slopes  and runs fan out from the Day  Lodge in ail four directions.  The delightful Sunshine Inn has /  accommodation for about 200  persons. Sunshine skiing is  storybook fairyland fun.  Jasper, In Jasper National  Park, reached by a black -  ribbon glacier - spangled highway from Lake Louise has one  ski  centre - Marmot Basin.  Marmot Basin! Skiers agree  that skiing conditions of the  vast expanses of this fantastic  region are as near to perfect  as it is possible to come.  High above the surrounding valleys, but sheltered from the  wind blasts by stalwart peaks,  great fields of untrodden snow  attract sportsmen who like to  get away from the crowd. .And  yet, closer to the Day Lodge,  runs, slopes and tows are waiting for all types and classes  of skiers.  For those who like to ski  closer to the city there is Pigeon Mountain Ski Resort, at  Canmore,, just east of Banff  National Park. Family skiingis_  stressed, and it was here that  the "nursery" ski theme was  developed.  Down in the southwest corner  of the province, near Waterton  Lakes National Park, close to  the mountains that form the'  Great Divide, lies Grafenstaff-  el Ridge and West Castle Std  Resort. Similar in many ways  to Mount Norquay this area also  has steep and swift runs for  te expert and well graduated  ones for the not - so - experienced and the beginner. From  the top of the lift the viewer  can see Brlish Columbia, Alberta and Montana, U.S.A. The  Lodge, the tows and the long -  season snow are all features  that are making the name West  Castle a popular one in std'  circles.  ndWin@Dii*��ES  'ff-V^  *0~  WHERE IS IT? No need for you to know, and we're not going       Main thing is that both provinces offer toeworld's best winter  to jell you either -- except iPs somewhere in B.C. - or Alberta.       sport So make your choice and have fun.  WATCH TRAILER LOADS ON WINTER HAULS  . Boaters long ago found out  just how valuable a trailer can  be. Now snowmobiles are joining the trailer bandwagon, and  discovering how many more  snowmobile areas are within  easy reach.  Here are a few tips from  Outboard Marine that will help  the average snow cruising enthusiast enjoy new snow areas.  First make sure the trailer doesn't outweigh the .car.  Usually there is no problem  here. But watch out if you're  trying to haul a large four-sled  rig with your compact car!  A    car with an automatic  transmission, according to toe  experts, is better for snowmobile trailering. The automatic transmission provides  smoother shifting and easier  grade negotiation. A load-level  ing hitch, although not always  a necessity, is a big help because it distributes the hitch  load so that the tow car's  front wheels and toe trailer's  wheels are sharing the burden, fen per cent of the trailer weight should be on the trailer tongue. Top much weight,  too far back, causes the trailer to sway arid results in excessive tire wear. If the weight  is too far forward, the car will  ''bottom out" on the smallest  of bumps.  There are also afewchang-  es you'll have to make in your  driving technique. Swing wide  on corners in order to clear  curbs. Give yourself extra  braking room. Use an outside  rear-view mirror.  Back up presents its difficulties, too. To make the trailer go right, first turn leKTthen  after the trailer has startedits  turn, quickly reverse'the direction of the car. The opposite  will hold true for backing up to  the left A lot of practice is  in order here.     .A^  There are several manufacturers now producing snowmobile trailers, and single bed  trailers are priced around  $130. If you already own a  boat trailer with the tilt-bed  feature, you may be able to  convert it to snowmobile  use. Remove the rollers and  cradle pads and bolt on a 4 x  8 foot sheet of three quarter  inch plywood for a platform.  Use eyebolts to anchor the  machine in front and back,  with strong manila line or  chains for tie-downs.  ���BY DALE K. MASON  Rules that mako snowmobil-  Ing worthwhile havo been too  backbono of policy of tho B.C.  Snow Vehicle Association ovor  since its Inception in 1905.  At that timo, a fow fnrslght-  cd individuals recognized too  need for a system of standardization of mica and regulations  for tho uso of snow vehlcloa.  Tho B.C.S.V.A. Is tho parent  body of all snowmobllo clubs  In B.C.,' as woll as being responsible for setting rules for  racing. It la tho only organization which can grant sanctions  for raccB, and In this jpy ensure that standards for races  aro mot  Tho n.CS.V.A, lias Insltuted  safety regulations which moan  that both racers and spectators  cnn cnjftytliomsolves, and under  this ptokram, a fan cnn follow  his favorite driver through sen-  son race meets, Into tho B.C.  Championships at Vornon In  early February, then onto tho  Canadian championships In  Winnipeg  loter  In  February.  Air nnd noiso pollution nro  recognized, and recommendations aro made to mtaufactur-  ers through tho International  ���Snowmobile Industry Association.  Contact These  for SAlES & SERVICE  British Columbia  Bim.*\5 LAKE, B.C.  Sllvcrtlp Tiro Service Ltd.  Mr. J. D. Tratjualr 692-7312  CRANBROOK, B.C.  Kootenay Truck t, Saw Servico Ltd.  eep  nlK'.'l iI-tfCjLL  Car  "A\'A  This 'Jeepster Commando'  Station Wagon Is moro than a fair  weather friend. When the other  guy's weaihored-in, you're not.  Snow? Plow through snow to  the hubcaps, Wet roads?  You'vo got tho safety and  extra traction of 'Jeep'  A -wheel drive as standard  equipment! Out in tho boonles,  it's a wildcat. Who needs roads?  'Jeep' -l-wheol drive eats up  the rough country, But you're  sure not roughing it with  padded bucket seats,  And options Hko,V-G,  console, air conditioning,  Resale value? Terrltic,  'Jeep' ruggednes:. Is a  lasting Investment. Tost  drive tho.'Jeepster  Commnnclo' Station Wagon,  or ony of the ?-Cnr Cars, at your  'Jeep' dealer, 'Jeep* 4-wheel drive.  You'vo p.nt to drive it lo bnlieva it.  J��*"{* OPCAIMAOA IIMIT0O i��.aM*iia��i��iia��.i  'Jeep' 4-whee) drlvo. You've got to drive It to believe It. Sea your 'iesp' vehicle deafer, Check tha Yelfew Pagas.  Mr. H. lluUer  42G-C421  CRESTON, B.C.  Ted's Service Ltd.  Mr. Eric Blobel  356-2772  DAWSON CHEEK, B.C.  Dawson Creek Equipment Ltd,  Mr. D, L, Bergatrom  702-2314  KAMLOOrS, B.C.  Dill McAullffo Motors Ltd.  Mr. W. A. McAullffc  374-4477  KITIMAT, B.C.                      -  Avenue Body Shop Ltd.  Mr. II, But*  C32-G335  laADYSMmi. B.C.  BerBer'a Service Ltd.  ,  Mr. 4. Berger  245-20G5  MISSION CITV, B.C.  Pioneer Garage Ltd,  Mr. T, W, Dcrroush  1120-70%  NEISON, B.C.  Kllno*�� Motor.. Ltd.  Mr. It. M.-Kllno .  352.7238  I'ENTICTON, B.C,  ,   ,'  Volktwngcn Interior Sulci Ltd.  Mr. M. II. Cool.  432.3829  I'MNCK GEORGE, D,C.  Kodlak Motor* Ltd,  Mr.S. K. Slater  5G3.0491  QUESNEL, B.C.  L. & M. Repair. Ltd.  Mr. V, A. Lour*  992-2B32  HEVELSTOKE, B.C.  O, K. Cartage  Mr, 1", Kurcdt-r  B37-21D7  ROSSI.ANI), B.C,  Dnvlc* Jeep Salea 1 Service  Mr. A, Davie)  3C.2.73U3  SALMON ARM, B.C.  Braby & Millar Ltd.  Mr. E. Ilraby  HJ2.2I39  SMITIIEIH, B.C.  Ilovlllo Motor* Ltd.  Mr. T, Band-stria'  B47.*iDI2  TIIAIL, B.C.  Eaut Trail Motor* IM.  Mr, It, Eimer  304.nor.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  ClarkeSlmpMnt Ltd,  Mr. A, ChUtolm  H79.!.2U  Johniton .Motor Co, Ltd.  Mr. W, ll, Jolmaton Jr.  H7A.921I  VANDERHOOI*, |,,c.  Wlngfleld'a  Mr. II, Wlnt-field  5D7- 27113  VICTORIA, B.C.  Malahat Motora Ltd.  Mr, II, I'lemlng  3R(1-C9U  WILLIAMS LAKE, ��.(*,  William* tJth. I'm elm Car Centr* Ltd,  Mr. I>, Koiukl  3.2.(1244  Albert*  CALGARY, ALTA.  Chinook Jeep  Mr. W. DliKlo  235-I.UI  DKUMIIELLEII, ALTA.  1'alle��<*n E<pitprnent Ltd,  Mr. II. I1.ll.-w-n  1)23.-2031  EDMONTON, ALTA,  |)��(onlan Motora  Mr. 1., 11, Cabla  4fll.-f.I4l  '���ACOMIIK, ALTA,  William* S��rv|r�� (iaraire Lid,  Mr. C. M. William.  7M-43IH  Li.jiiiiiuw.r., alta,      >  Unltf-d Motor* Co. Ltd,  Mr. S. Dobay       ,  ��t��-f.332  MEDICINE HAT. ALTA,  .Skyway Titriai**     '  Mr. K. II. Hoffman  l>2(.-(*22*.  RED DEER, ALTA,  'm-i   "��� -i  Ultra Sale* t. S��r��lr-> Ltd,  Mr. II, 1", Janko  347-554(1  VKRKIUON, ALTA.  Ireland Earn. I'jqulpmfnt I..A,  i  Mr, L, D, |1��A��ik��(  I.13-40I3  ��������^^*^ *1*fc*l��m>ji-��l j***-*-* ((MrtnaaMt.W  irffm.n.m ���...��� ��� ��� ��� ������!�����������"* *��� ���*" * 0*'  -*B-^*-.Jar^*.a��*^.II^Vf.    Y **%*0*f**0**J��+0,   a-  |AH-|inlV��.#-.^       n   ^% **<**+���.+%0*~T��*      ����������   ���, **��**��-. ��������     ���**-%*-���>(,  ^WW*^*.^ "UlAattX^-^^    -** vMffcl* ���H.-fW*1>  ������� m-   ���*-���.   i"*   ���"���*.��*�����.��*.��� A  6     HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT.September 1970  a*'  JULIUS   M.   KOWALSia, MD.  (Illinois Medical Journal)  Through the years wool was  peerless for one who had to  brave winter's * icy blasts.  Sheepskin-lined clothes and  boots were worn by many and  served them well early in World  War II. For general all-purpose  outdoor wear it still holds a  commanding position. It is relatively inexpensive, comes in a  wide assortment of weaves, finishes and weights, is readily  tailored to any need, and when  dry, has excellent heat-retaining properties because of its  esiiientXibersand-tr-appet  spaces.  But several shortcomings are  apparent. Outer woolen garments invariably need professional dry cleaning services and  when soiled frequently, this cost  must be considered. Wool is  subject to almost constant insect predation which necessitates special protection and  storage.  Careful laundering is necessary to minimize shrinkage or  misshaping; this will certainly  occur from repeated washings.  It will not endure steady, abrasive use, and it is not wind or  water repellent Itdries slowly,  as every camper will attest;  there is nothing wetter than a  pair of soggy woolen socks. But  wool is still the trusty standby  of the outdoorsman, be he farmer, utility man, or hunter.  For snuggling warmth, nothing can equal Grandma's goose  down quilt. It was remade and  patched and handed down from  one generation to the next. For  good reason: no man-made substance even now can be compared to it for lightness and insulating qualities.  Waterfowl down is best for  protection in zero and below  temperatures, be it in outer  garments or sleeping robes.  It is very light, dries readily,  and is the most compressible  of the insulation materials. It  can be laundered as well as  dry-cleaned, but it is subject to  insect attack, though to a lesser  degree Uian wool. It is pervious  to wind. Mid moisture.        A  ' Outdoor gear has improved  remarkably in the last fifteen  years with the development of  synthetic fibers. These are  known under trade names of  Acrilan, Dacron, and polyester  fibers. Their insulating prop-  mmmmmmmm,mmmmm,Mmmmmimammm  erties are good, wearing qualities better than wool; they  launder and dry well, are not  affected by insects, and are virtually indestructible. They, like  wool and down, need an outer  covering to repel moisture and  wind. Presently they are used in  insulated underwear, coats-and  pants, and sleeping robes. For  rugged, continuous outdoor  wear they have no equal, despite  -a, slight weight increase over  down.  None of the above fibers and  fabrics are fully protective in  themselves unless covered by  vuidjrbreakex^A-.w-aterproof--  parka worn over this type of  clothing is best. On a calm day  it can be removed to prevent  excessive perspiration and allow ventilation.  But reckon with the wind!  Cold on a windless day is tolerable even when the thermometer reads zero, if one remains active. However, light  and variable winds - two to five  miles per hour - begin to waft  away the covering of warm air  that surrounds the body, and  the discomfort increases with  the wind velocity.  The successful British assault on Mi. Everest was due  in large measure to development of windproof fabric impervious to winds of 100 miles per  hour. Such winds are an almost  daily occurrence above 25,000  feet, and the temperature is  constantly below zero.  Though cold tolerance depends on adaptation and psychological characteristics, we  cannot withstand severe cold  accompanied by incessant wind.  Should such conditions arise,  seek a shelter,     and  soon.  Only the bison will face the  storm; we, like our cattle, must  present our backs to it. Protect  the head, neck, wrists and ankles. If these* three areas of  the body are adequately protected, the remainder of the body  will be comfortable.  When properly clothed, the  rigors of winter hold no fears  for us. Many cold weather ac- ���*.  tivities- foimerly-enjdjfT^'enly'  by a certain sub-species are  now available to the many. The  renaissance is here - thanks to  better utilization of well-known  fibers, development of new  ones, and an understanding of  cold phenomena.  ,*���a|  CHILLY but rewarding is the rapidly growing sport of fishing for trout through the ice. Warm clothing, a fishy lake, and  simple equipment  is all you need. The sport is now part of the  social scene   wherever winter curtails open water angling.  >H*>.>HIIM'>...l��.��tH����������..l.l>l.* .<>*HM.iH IIH*HM��> . .0 ����.��.��..0..  M  Few sounds are more symbolic of Canada than the call of  the wild waterfowl. To the early  settlers, the migratory north*-  bound flightheraldedthe arrival  of spring. The southbound migration was winter's warning.  Today the presence of waterfowl, and the mystery of their  migrations still provide the  spiritual uplift they gave Canada's early settlers. To a society becoming even more conscious of the relationship between living things and their  environment, waterfowl are an  admirable reminder of the  uous thread that links  ing things to the land and water  on which their very existence  depends. In southern British  Columbia we see waterfowl as  birds of passage, knowing that  their survival depends on the  Arctic tundra and other distant  breeding grounds, the resting  and staging areas that we can  provide, and the essential win-,  ter habitat of the southern United States and Mexico. Remove  any one of those elements, and  i ten-  all liv-  unting �� f!i�� tat�� for  Look for this famous label at your favorite Sporting  Goods Outlet. It is your assurance of the finest in Down-  insulated Outdoor Wear and Sleeping Bags, Tents and  Camping Supplies. The Pioneer Brand label has been the  standard of quality In the West since 1877. Make trail  for your Pioneer Dealer right nowl   Manufactured By   TENT A AWNING LIMITED  CANADA  VANCOUVER  P2040 HUNTING PARKA  the ducks, the geese, the majestic swans, all symbols of a  delicate ecological balance and  of the international cooperation  needed to maintain it, are  doomed.  The Creston Valley Wildlife  Management Area was established in 1965 to ensure that critical waterfowl habitat in the  Kootenay Valley is retained as  a part of our contribution to the  perpetuation of waterfowl On  this continent.  The Management Area is near  Creston on the southern Trans-  Canada Highway #3, between  Cranbrook and Nelson, bounded  by Kootenay Lake and stretches  along the valley bottom to the  International border.  The valley floor has been built  up from silt deposited by the  Kootenay-River since the last  Ice'-"Age. The agricultural potential of the fertile soil was  recognized in the 1890's. Since  that time drainage and reclamation programs have put 23,000  acres under cultivation. Conservationists and sportsmen  recognized how important the  remaining 16,000 acres of the  valley wore for the wild creatures that depended upon them,  particularly waterfowl, to whom  tho Creston Valley was one  essential link In achalnof stopovers from the Gulf of Mexico  to tho Arctic.  Dedicated individuals, government biologists, local  sportsmen's groups through tho  West Kootenay Rod & Gun Clubs  Association, and tho B.C. Wildlife Federation, all urged tho  provincial government to preserve the Creston wetlands ns a  wildlife refuge. Tho thirty years  of efforts woro rewarded In tho  1965 establishment of tho Wildlife Management Area.  Tho Management Area Is  made up of 3,800 aero Duch  Lako in tho northeast, Six Mllo  Slough to the west, Leach Lake  south of Six Mile Slough, and  immediately south of that, Corn  Creek Marsh.  Indian Reserve ' marshes  south of Creston have by agreement between the Indian people  at Creston and the Canadian  Wildlife Service been included  in the Management Area's operation, and the smaller Dale  Marsh at the International boundary has been endowed to the  Area. Because of the jointFed-  eral and Provincial responsibilities for waterfowl management, the ManagementAreaisa  good exampleof cooperation between the Federal and Provincial Governments ona resource  project.  Without question the mostre-  gal of the birds in the Valley  are the' large' white whistling  swans. In late March and early  April the area is a haven for  several thousands of these maj  estic birds en route to their  Arctic nesting grounds.  The valley bottom is usually  snow free by February, and by  early March the great blue heron can begin feeding around the  holes rotted in the ice by the '  warm spring sunshine. Overhead the bald eagle begins his  search for fish and the returning migrant coots.  By March and into April the  ducks, geese and swans begin  their movement north. The can-  vasback, the courting scaup, the  redhead, and the whistle of  goldeneye wings testify to the  quickening pulses of the living  marsh.  The brute competition of the  natural order is everywhere.  As flocks of common mergansers dive for fish, gulls wait  to rob them of their^ catch.  American widgeon, ,prbalflpAtfi,*.,  swim among the coots, snatching water weeds from their bills-  A  ,  The new 1971 Scorpion Stinger lit  opens your new season in snowmobiling  pleasure, with an 18" track, leap ahead  styling, performance and engineering.  Have a snowtime of your life!  A product of Scorpion. Inc., manufacturer  of the famous Scorpion Snowmobiles.  Dealership enquiries welcome.  \  ./'  /  Xf  a.-"-"  ��  V*l  \rT*t  ,.,).  V/p-.tf  Distributed in  ���rn C'.m.!., by  Ride a  OirpDOBT)  Stinger III  V  aa-H r.nts..'��, n..,t ir, rv3My 34, *&���*���. (40)) 343.7114  For an upland gun, it was an  oddball ��� an old Model 12 pump  In 16 gauge with a full-choke,  26-inch barrel. The factory  made a fewof those, years back.  I shot bettor with that gun  that I had any right to ��� probably because it was fast and  light (16-gaugo Modol 12s had  tho same dimensions as tho  20-bores) and the stubbybarrol  made it oven faster. At tho time,  I was very happy with It,  But since thenl'vo done bettor  with open-bored 20 gaugos and  modern ammo. And tliorelnlles  tlio gist of tills sermon: Uio  woods and fields aro full of  birdhunters using tightly choked  field guns ��� ond who would  do bettor with moro open guns  and tho now broods of sbot-  sholls. '  A fow years ago, shot pattern was almost entirely controlled by barrel chbko nlono.  Today, patterning is not only a  function of barrel choke but at so  shell doslgn. Tho principle of  alcoved shot loads has had a  dramatic effect on shotgun patterns. Tho patterning of a shotgun Is Improved greatly by ro-  duclng flattening of pellets against tho stool barrel wall, and  pulling such fliers back Into  tho main pattern whoro thoy  belong.  It Is misleading to say tliat  with modorn sleeved shotsholls  tho modified choko becomes full  nnd tho Improved cylinder choko  becomes modified, Hntltor, with  tho now ammunition, tho Bbot-  gun cl��ko performs tho way It  was truly designed to, fortlicao  shells exploit tho maximum efficiency of tho ct-oko boring. Tor  tho purposes of tlio nvoiageup-  Innd gunner, this means that  ho's ovorgunnlng hlmnolf with  a full-choko gun.  �� For all-around shooting today  In uplands nnd woods, either  tho Improved cylinder or nVodl-  flod barret IS excellent, Wo Imvo  Boon hundreds of pheasants  dropped ot all ranges with trod'-  Iflcd barrola -- usually with  high-brass loads with number 0  ilvot. Wo'vo also seen Imprea-  slvo   shooting  of grouno nnd  pheasants with improved cylinder barrels and A A trap loads  with 7 1/2 shot.'  Tho full-choke barrel still  has Its place. Rather, two  places: in long-range shooting,  and/or delivering a massive  stroke at moderate range.  Tho first uso Is overrated.  RelaUvcly few hunters aro capable of exploiting a full-choked  12 gaugo at marginal ranges.  I've known only a half-dozen  waterfowlors, for example, who  could wring tho full potential  from a full-choke, 3-tnch, 12-  gaugo magnum. Tho average  gunner Is much better off with  n modified barrel, shooting ot  ranges within 40 yards or not  nt all.    -  Tho second uso of the full  choko Is practical. It Is ah excellent choice for geese and  Is most cffectlvo when throwing  a hoavy chargo of numbor 2 or  4 pellets from ono of tho magnum shotsholls for maximum  patterning efficiency with tlio  big pellets.  by  Hon. Jack Davis, P.C.,M.P.  Minister of Fisheries    and  Forestry..  FROM AN ADDRESS, TO THE  CANADIAN MANUFACTURERS' ASSOCIATION.  Fortunately we have caught  our mercury problem in time.  We have caught it before there  has been any real danger to human beings. Once Mercury has  been spotted we have closed  the fishery. Either that or  we have bought up all the fish  and had them destroyed. Noth-  _ing has escaped the waicfiluT-"  eye of our Federal Fisheries  Inspection Service - a service which is regarded, the  world, over, as tops insofar,  as fish quality and public health are concerned.  The discovery of significant  amounts of mercury in Canadian fish is alarming. However the situation is well In  hand. We began our study of  mercury losses in chlor- alkali plants in the Fall of 1969.  Now we know how much mercury each plant consumes and  how much spills into its local  waters. Wherever the losses  have been significant we asked  the firm in question to install  a lagoon and to recycle its  effluent We have insisted in  other words, that it keep its  mercury problem inside Its  own factory fence.  Once the outflow of mercury has been cut off the  concentration in the bottom  muds, in the aquatic vegetation  and in the local fish populations begins to fall. This has  been our experience,: for in  stance, with cages of rainbow  trout which we have put in  tlie Saskatchewan River. Quickly picking up mercury in the  original waters the tests have  subsequently shown a steady  decline in mercury content after the plant effluent was curtailed and as the fish themselves began to eliminate this  worrisome element..  Some .kinds of fish, as it  ���> happens, are more susceptible  to mercury contamination than  others. Some pick it up more  rapidly and others retain .it  for longerperiodsoftime.The  bigger predators, which eat  smaller fish, also tend to concentrate mercury. This concentration process- this distillation of mercury up the living  pyramid so to speak - is one  of nature's ways of dealing  with an unnatural substance of  this kind.  Pick off tho fish eating fish,  tho predator fish, tho carnivorous fish like the pike, the  walleye and the pickerel, and  you chip off tho top of the  pyramid. If you continue to  fish for these species you also  tend to mine somo of tho mercury out of our rivers and  streams. This is what has  been happening out on the  Prairies where wo have been  buying up, and destroying thoso  species through tho winter  months of 1969-70.  There aro othor natural forces at work. I gather that thc  average "half llfo" of mercury In fish is about 60 days.  With tho mercury supply shut  off the avorogo fish will therefore eliminate half of its mercury content in a two month  porlod. In four months tlio con-  , ccntratlon will be down toone-  quartcr of Us peak lovol, In  eight months it will be-down to  one-eighth and so on.  There is also the flushing  action of the rivers themselves. Gradually mercury  combines with other substances and forms chlorides, sulphides etc. These mercury  compounds, in varying degrees, are soluble. They are  dissolved and flushed away by  the spring, freshets. We can  therefore expect that, by the  end of this spring freshet season, the mercury concentration j in the Saskatchewan River system will be down to a  fraction  of its present level.  Incidentally,   it was on the  "Saskatchewan River system  that we first spotted mercury  in freshwater fish in this  country. The Interprovincial  Cooperative Company, using  the mercury cell process to  make caustic soda and chlorine, had been dumping excessive amounts of mercury into  the Saskatchewan River since it  started up its plant there in the  early 1960's. No catchment  basin. No recirculation. No  provision to recover the thousands of pounds of mercury  which were being spilled from  the Coop's plant into the waters of the Saskatchewan.       '  M  J-E-E-P Spells  m You  ant To Go  BY GEORGE EDWARDS  If somebody else produced  the gun that won the west,  there's no doubt that Jeep produced the vehicle that went there  to prove it  Some of the short-based  Jeeps that helped win World  War n are still winning trophies for hunters and fishermen, and solitude for campers.  Like old soldiers, they don't  appear to die, just fade away  into the sinking sun.  ".But today'sJeep is a far cry  from the utilitarian vehicle of  the' war years. It was rough and  drafty, but it got you-there  through mud, sweat and tears  (that's pronounced like rips'),  and it came backaliveandkick-  Ing.  Nowadays, such refinements  and frills as hard or soft tops;  foam padded seats; "V" engine  and, good Heavens, radios, heat  ers and defrosters! Nottomen-  tlon normal highway driving In  two wheel drive; four wheel  drive for the rough going; and,  count 'em, six on the floor;  iced with a special trailer -  camper that goes anywhere tho  Jeep goes.  \s���"~\.J  George's Choico  Tho Jeepster  Lots of fancy models llko  tho Wegonoor and tammando,  and tho sharp Jeepster.  Let'a havo another war, fellows! They even havo bucket  sonta that keep tho ranks separated - but in luxury!  a* -     ���' . ���'  NO, CHARl-lE, tho girl doesn't go with tho cottago or tho Scorpion ptlnger. Jlut yon island a hotter  chance of having weekend guests If yon nro properly equipped with fun machines and a cosy headquarters.  ���v  1   **  "' v  ��� . .  fa** ��� 4*1 0  \ I *  \ 4 ������ ^g^a^ws^  j^T^^iw^r"^."*J^','^''"ti'ii "^r "^  HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970      7  VaV  .      -*���      *>  BY NOREEN NBBETT  Fourteen -year-old Noreen  Nisbett got full marks for her  essay, "Pollution of Water".  Part is printed here to show  that maybe our youngsters are  thinking and thinldng right, too.  Water flows through all the  problems facing man and his  environment Water, essential  to life, is quickly becoming a  conyeyer of death.  The 1969 Water Quality Index^   Bad!    And we're still  -lositigl       ' ~~  Virtually every stream, river, lake, and estuary in the  country is polluted to some degree. The Great Lakes are  becoming dirtier every year.  Lake Erie is the worst followed by Lakes Ontario, Michigan, Huron and Superior. The  once , great commercial and  sport fishing industry in Lake  Erie is dead, and recent DDT  ��� threats to Lake Michigan foretell.the same fate for it  Water pollution takes many  forms: Municipal waste and industrial effluent; pesticides and  fertilizer run off from agricultural operations, heat released  through cooling operations;  radiation from atomic generating plants and chemical disposal from military uses.  *    *    *    ���  Because water is such an intimate part of our daily lives,  most of us give little thought to  it. But few if any problems are  more closely woven into the  fabric of our modern society  than the control of water pollution.  Clean water is essential to  life. '"Moreover, it is necessary to industry, to agriculture and to the conservation and  use of the many natural resources upon which our richer life depends.  People of today are very  concerned of their safety, and  they try to increase comforts and modern gadgets, to  make physical life happier,  yet the danger of life itself js  increasing l .dayby day'a^the,  result of poMtftn'pf our' waiter  supplies.  There is a world wide concern with the menace to human life arrisihgfrom thescar-  city of water in places where  it is needed and the pollution  of water used by the people  and by tho creatures wo uso  as food. Two-hundred scientists  from' thirty-three countries  met in Paris last year to discuss this problem. As to-  scarcity of water, they found  .that in somo places wator is being taken from tho ground obout  a thousand times faster than  It is being replenished by  rainfall. As a result water  must bo used ovor and over  again.  Thero is nothing criminal or  morally wrong in the development of industries and cities.  It Is,the product of man's constant effort to adopt his physical environment to his changing economic and social needs,  What would be wrong would bo  to contlnuo taking water for  granted without doing anything effective to repair tlio  damago caused to It by our  own v acts. Wo havo to  como to terms with tlio  poisons wo mako. Up to now  wo seem to havo bypassed tho  ^uostlon: "How much poison  can I stand and still live?" and  wo havo contented ourselves  with calling upon science toglvo  us some corrcctlvo andproven-  Uvo proscriptions.  Man Ib supposed to bo the  most Intelligent being. But he  obviously is not by lotting this  problem contlnuo until its  'too' Into to stop. All ho has  to do In tithe rt good look nt  any ono of our supposedly beautiful lakes and ho'11 know" what  his   so-called good Intentions  hnvo c rented,  *  �� * *  PolluUon comes chiefly from  two sources: human sewage  and Industrial wnstes. It on-  / dangers health. It steals from  us our sports fishing nnd our  bathing, It robs us of ourshell-  flsh foods and commercial Huh  supplies, It reduces property  vnluos by Impairing tho appearance mid the usefulness of our  land, It mnhoB our drinking  wator nauseating nnd raises offensive odours. H damages  our bridges, docks, boat hulls,  nnd InilldlngB.   -  It Is a shocking tl��o--K--t that  fow people in Indiistrtallred  areas liavo ever occn etreamn  of nny slzo thnt were completely freo of man mode pollution.  We have, In the past relied  trustingly upon nature to protect us, but to burden a stream  or other body of water with  grass polluting material and  expect safe and attractive  water to be immediately returned, is demanding of nature that it do more than its  share.  Before our population - industrial surge, pollution was  not a serious problem, because the wastes from every  city were diluted bytheflow-  -^ittg-ytaterrvtdriiie^yWx^ria;  used as fertilizer by the water plants; and filtered through  the river sands and gravel,'  so as to reach the next user  in fairly clean condition.  Multiplication of cities and  their discharges has loaded  the water with an insupportable amount of poisons from  the factories, offal from the  slaughter-houses, raw sewage  from the homes. These kill the  cleansing plants, use up the  purifying oxygen in the water,  and clog the filtering gravels  with filth.  We have been accepting all  that and expecting our municipal Alteration plants to transform the dark coloured fluids,  sometimes half sewage, into  water for drinking. It is a  grievous reflection on the intelligence of those who permit  the condition to endure.  * * * *  It should be made clear  that we ourselves are responsible for pollution of our  water supplies. "Pollution of  the discharge of material that  unreasonably impairs the quality of water for maximum beneficial use in the overall public  interest".  Of what does this material  consist? It is made up of body  wastes, used in bath and dishwater, washings from restaurants and laundries, refuse  from hotels and hospitals, and  wastes from other establishments serving our needs.  That is our personal contribution. In addition, there are.ln-  dustrial wastes, like acids,  chemicals, greases.  For centuries, if water did  not offend the senses it was  considered usable for ahy purpose. People avoided bitter or  smelly or coloured water. Today, we know from the discoveries of Pasteur, Kochand Lister the dangers that may lurk in  clear odorless water. Tho bacterial yard stick as a measure of pollution has been expanded to include tho viruses. Now wo need a formula  to measure the harmful effects of numerous chemical  substances which may resist  treatment by conventional or  known methods. Any evaluation  of present day chemical pollution must tako account of wastes  from now organic chemicals  such as detergents, insecticides and weed killers, os woll as  of radlactlvlty,  *    a*.    *    *  Today's progrosslvo factory  ownor has just about os much  at stake In tho matter of clean  water as lias any top-water  user. Many a community has  lost industrial opportunities  because tho wator available was  not suited to factory needs.  Too many communities Insist  upon industry achieving Inw-  lovels of contaminants in used  wator, whllo tlio municipalities  thomsolvos pollute Uio streams  with untrontcd or Inadequotoly  treated municipal sewage.  In tlie past twenty-five yenrs.  Industry has for the most part  assumed its responsibility In  tho conservation of wnter faster Uian tho municipalities. It  spends man)* millions of dol-  Inrs on wnsto disposal and In research to linprovo Its methods.  More and moro, tho cost of  waste control facilities automatically becomes a part of  plant Installation cost and tho  operation Is an Integrnl part  of the operating costs of tho  plant, The chemical business  in the United States Is spending .forty million dollars a  ytuir to control Hn wastes;  pulp and paper manufacturers  have Invented nearly a hundred  million dollars In treatment  systems In tlio pant decode,  ciitlliig their pollution, per ton  of paper ( to half of what it  ���,va��. At a Quebec plant tlioro  has been Instal led a hark burning mnchlno,.destroying "-&'-.-  OOO pounds of n.potlutnnt  ���tfiieh would othcrwlie have  floated down tlio rlvor In a day.  Research people are ot work  constantly In tho senrchfor Im  provements. New control  methods must be developed  progressively if they are to  keep pace with or changing  economy.  The water in dozens of  streams is less safe to drink  than processed sewage. Along  the Atlantic and Fundy coasts,  shellfish beds have been condemned. Ocean beaches have  been banned or labelled unsafe at Vancouver and Halifax.  The methods of sewage treatment have now been developd  to a high degree of efficiency.  " Primary treatment removes  some 35% of the pollutants  by screening and sedimentation. Secondary treatment re-  moves>fcy such means as trickling fisUrs" or the activated  sludge process, the wastes that  are in solution or in collodlal  suspension. As a result of  _ primary and secondary treatments,   around 90% of the or  -  -   1     F>  /  ��*v *  >* ...  *  -*-?.>*M        ���  -.'  JO"  IT*  :*s"  *--. *������*>-���  ,-?^.1;^ ^  -_���.-.-    a'.    ,  S.'tf'.'V,         F-  W*5  aVa^        <���    '  a    a?   ���*:**-    .I.,,,  '' "55  J4  ?*?  > +*��� i  '- V'-*-'��� ������-  .��v   ���*  a    >      '  -' .��**  '        1      .     a  >, .7-  17'  ift_;'<".*/  ���^  a.         .F*  ������   A  v * -  ,*��� 'V '*"��  i  -_��� '��� 4-  .  .   "  ' a.        i    j.*-**  -A    *     a*  ',*.  JnjjJheaUhyj^^  E-'t  quickly digest and purify waste,  using oxygen in the process being deposited in the New York  Bight is coming right back to  the Urban beach areas.  * * * *  The State of affairs involv  ing pollution of our rivers by  sewage got out of control before the magnitude of the problem was realized, and we  have not been aggressive enough with our treatment programmes to catch up", let alone  get ahead of the grim condition.  sent can be removed before  the effluent is discharged.  Why is this treatment not  . universal in Canada? It is  safe to say that there are two  reasons; the need has not been  appreciated, and the cost is not  relished. The first excuse can  be eliminated by education:  the second is not so serious  when the facts are obtained.  The cost spread over a period  of thirty to fifty years, would  be less than a cent a day per  person.  ,��.��� ��*���     af*  -a* -* ^  a       f.  I . -,  -tr  I  la  .V  ."MB.  <*. ^���  ^^Jf  .^SffV^^C'i  j^aO*"  a��"  !.*W*���~^���ilSf(l"��SJ'-"*     *       7>la  "*   ?j,"**��**"T*f ,  -**���?��-- *****  i  ' If  .  /.   -*���  ��� ,ia  JA ��   k*. t  ... ih,.  ���i fy.  "     AaiU  ; *-"!;  .   F  '  a     '    ���-,  "  v-.it  V'  .'.a',?  di*;  *���  t'aT  a'                "  71  r*A  *iia'  Establishment of a broad policy for future development of  British Columbia's natural resources was announced by Hon.  Ray Williston, chairman of the  provincial Land Use Committee. Committee members include the Ministers of Lands,  Forests and-Water Resources;  Agriculture; Mines and Petroleum Resources; Municipal Affairs; and Recreation and Conservation.  The overall impact of the policy will be to set priorities in  land use for such commitments  as forestry, mining, agriculture, and park development, a-  long with control of side effects  such as urban' sprawl and ribbon development along highways.  "This formalizes a committee slxucture set up* to ensure  tltat-progress and tbo public interest are equally served  through a system of liaison and  excliange of information," Mr.  Williston said.  The aim of the new policy,  he said, is to enable the development of land in British  Columbia for social betterment  and economic growth, consistent with protection of the ecological balance of tho environment. The scientific land inventory maps nov/ being prepared under ARDA Canada Land  Inventory will bo used as a  starting point In land-uso decisions.  Adoption of tho policy by tho  Land Use Committee followed  recommendations made by tlio  Technical Land Uso Committee  which based its advico on tho  findings of a numbor of studios  carried out ovor the past half-  year, but most particularly on  the results of studios mado in  tho Vanderhoof-Bulklcy area in  north -"Central British Columbia.  Thero are somo limitations  to application of tho policy, Mr.  Williston said, pointing out thnt  whllo it is recognized that ecological processes and many land  management problems nro governed by physical systems that  nre not confined to legal land  boundaries, the policy nt this  time will deal only with Crown  lands.  It also is recognized, the  minister continued, that wise  development and management of  land should be based on long-  term socio-economic plans, not  only for British Columbia, but  for Canada as a whole. However, until suchplansareavail-  able, the decisions will have to  depend to agreatextentonjudge*  ment arrivedatthroughthepro-  cesses of co-operation and consultation between interested  parties and in the use of local  government community planning effort.  Furthermore, Mr. Williston  added, while rational and defensible judgements and selections  concerning land use alternatives must be based on proper  information, ,it should.be.recognized that presently available  information onphysicalandbio-  logical land systems is often  incomplete. TlWs lack, however, can be minimized by cooperation and consultation between the various land-using  government agencies to ensure  that all available information  and experience is weighed in  making decisions.  To provide for this requirement, it has been stipulated  that the Technical Land Uso  Committee shall meet a regular Intervals to consider major  ��� resource development on ro-  source-uso proposals by any  of tho departments represented on tho Committee, along with  associated potential land-uso  conflicts and Solutions of these  conflicts.  At tlio direction of tho ministerial commlttoo processing  of major Crown land-uso decisions, such as tho establishment of new provincial forests  largo parks, rosorvolrs, gamo  management areas, and largo  ecological reserves, Mr. Williston said, all tho departments  and services represented on the  Land Uso Committee must be  consulted unloss thoro are obvious reasons for not doing so.  .The records must sho'iHhc results of those consultatlohiior  the reason for non-constiltatlol  tho minister added.  Pristine beauty of the Yellowhead Route from Jasper to Prince long can it stay that way? A young writer discusses the problem  Rupert B.C. is pride of Canadians, wonder of visitors. But how at the left She shows that yorth is really thinldng. '���  I .9   9.   ��..������.   ..��..��$.   .........   .Q...   ..��.����....   ... ���>��������>   8    *>*>   0   ��  0������a*.��0  **-**><>   0   ���   O-frO   at-a?-*.   0 ���  0 .0" O  *   ��   0   t   0    0    0   ���   '  .      I  i   ��flo  BY  Editor  BUD DAIGLE  - Sno-Mb-Go Magazine  Although snow planes and  tracked snow machines for  work have been , with us for  over half a century, it is only a  half dozen years since people  have been turning to them, in  ever increasing numbers, for  sport travel.  Shorter hours for the time-  clock worker and for the business and professional man too,  plus the greater affluence of  our Canadian society have  brought the snowmobile out and  into the off-road fun class for  both urban and suburban dwellers.       ..-,,;.  ! Mote, and .more .people are,  rediscovering thes back country  and having fun and exercise in  good clean air while doing it  All off. road type vehicles are  currently enjoying a boom in  this direction, but the snowmobile heads the list More  of these machines were sold  in 1969 in North America than  the total of the previous five  years.  This in spite of the fact that  many areas were short on  snow. The prediction is thatthis  season will triple last year's  sales, and with so many city  people happy to at least get  short periods away from the  smoggy, groggy rat race, it  looks like snowmobiling will  continue on the upgrade for several years ahead.  Withthe exceptionof the wolverine, -the fisher..is the largest of the North American  carnivorous quadrupeds of the  weasel family. It measures two  feet long without the tall.  One thing is certain - few  people who have had a chance  to try the fun of family or  club  participation, or racing,  are ready to give it up. Asa  leisure sport, it has stabilized and from here on can only  get bigger and better.  HMiM-'M^^^  * Single Pole Tents  * Goose Down   Sleeping  Bags  * Outdoors Clothing  * Packframes & Rucsacs  * Climbing Hardware,  SEND FOR COMPLETE COLOUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE,  225W Straftocbha/Ave.  V A HllffllM  BsmsmmmmM  mfmmammmm  Ottawa, OnfsSib" "^y,  AISO  Ogdensburg, N.Y..& Britain  Ski~Doo Still Tops Snow Scene  ThrcQ completely new series of snowmobllos, including  a full-sired machine called the  Elan that weighs only 240 pounds  and n wide range of styling and  operational improvements nro  featured in eight series bf 1971  ���SKI - Doo snowmobiles from  Bombardier, Ltd,, the company  which launched tho industry II  years ago.  The new series, eaehdos.Kn-  cd to satisfy specific snowmo-  bllor Interests, include tho I'.lan  with 15-Inch track, tho VnlmonJ  with twin 15s, nnd the Sluindlc  with IR-Mch track.  Tho "Jiknndlc 335 is n lightweight, IH-lnch track mnchlno  designed for uso In Scandinavia, The Sknndlc weighs only  335 ikiiiiuIs with ground pressure of Just .2? pounds per  square Inch, both exceptional  for n wldc-traeh,  A-new concept among the 71  Ski - l>oo snowmobiles is the  lightweight Elan which offers  full-size ehimln, 15-Inch trock  with   1,070   square. Inches   of  traction on tho ground, andothcr  blg-mnchlno features. ThoKlan  has fixed jet carburetor, wraparound consolo and dash, Integrated fixed headlight, front and  rear bumpers, thick sports styled sent, tricycle bogey wheel  track suspension, and rugged  steel frnme,  Tho all-new Vnlmont scries  has three models designed ns  light, twln-trnck sports machines for deep snow country,  mountain or flatlands, or for  general fun usage. ThomnvVal-  monts range from 30 to 100  pounds lighter than thoir 1970  predecessors thotwln-trackln-  vador,, depending upon features  of the model chosen.  Tho eight '71 Ski-Doo snowmobile series, also Includos the  Olymplquo, Nordic, T'NT, Alpine and Blizzard,  Among tho styling andopcrn-,  tlonal Advancements found on  most Skl-Doo snowmobiles are  enclosed ertglnos for Improved  performnnco ond bettor looks.  Thlo In Inklno for prnnlod that you'vo got  yournoll n Dalsun 1000 pickup nnd lour-  borlh enmpor, you'vo tilled It wllh Iood,  and you'ro rondy to go.  Horo'a how much 11"*. nolng to cost you.  Lol'n nny you have n two wook vncollon  ond you drlvo around 250 mllos a day.  Your wnrranly covora moat unexpected  oKponaos for tho first 12,000 miles or 12  mont.it., So oil you pay for Is (jns.  And although a Datsun pickup cnn fjoi  around thirty mllos to tho nnllon, wllh a  enmpor up topjl only nvornpon nbout  iwonly-flvo. So'gna '9 55 �� o*ny. Aijd  whon you finally do not homo, unload  lho enmpor and you'vo (jot a socond enf  Hint cnn carry n ion.  Avoraao cost ol 2 wook vacation! $70.  AverflQO cos! of a Datsun pickup; nround  $2,200, (Evon whon you add n enmpor,  It'n mill nlmosl $2000 chonpor than any  olhor enmpor-truck rln on lho rood  today.) ���*  And with savlnns HKo that, think whoro  you cnn -no next yoar.  from  Mi)l.ll<l*t,tl*lll��N,l*.-J��lU<;��lHlalf.l.l *N(��  M^MkiN.. (ICtM't .p/tOv>..<*.mi, l*k \l ��i*ii*Caf,i��,  FaBJaaFaFFataAeaaV  DATSUN  fli�� more^ffor-your-ndoney truck  Thoro aro moro Hian 1000 Datsun dealers across Canada ond tho U.S.A.  ^aM^tt-naav*1* *"*.^  f~m.fi, *l*^+ a-aH��aa�� n-a>,,ai���^m *  IK*--* J���lhw^kb* *Lf~  ll*    L."  M1'  J-"  J*^*1 ���|i'-   ���*        "**  ���tJ"a*" -r1**!*      "*LJ*ru,irij-'iiLj "������^���~>^"iWi|l"ll��l'>"il~"iW"^"l"  >��� W*l�� tf*lM 1 *li|.j/l| Ihy **4Vt/H��^  ���"���^M���W^l        ���*���*>       II      !������        BIT II-���        -Mil     *��� I a��rf        g.-la,..,   |,.    yJH.   .1*,       ,        aft...*.,    .-���      ���aI...J tf*-! ,-'U*. I  *��V*,��*y���nr��*1f���"���*��� -V M""'-**"'1  H   ���lrf'"����--r.|iM^t.M-���ifc��.a,i  him^���iOw^-miniimim^m,! ^ ��� l^*>*~���^^m|m������^<^u**H*^***r*ml^+���mf^���l\^*||&^<^"*>���lrl+l*���^**"'^,^ ��� *�������� i*���*���<������  ,���-  8     HUNTING AND WINTER SPORTS SUPPLEMENT S eptember 1970  ��""3  ii  Banff National Park, situated  on the western .border of Alberta, is one of the finest  fishing areas in Western Canada with scores of lakes and  streams    accessible to    the  There's more...  the mount is BUILT-IN  ��� fits all factory tapped  rifles ��� there's nothing more to  buy! Provides windage and elevation  for boresighting adjustment It's ruggedly strong . . .stays put*���won't  shift A mounting principle proved  on thousands of high powered rifles  in the last two years.  Sliding mount legs allow you  position scope farther forward  safe, full eye relief ��  ... lock solidly against \  recoil. Stronger scope  tube ��� "beefed up"  with integral mount- added  Ing rail and side ribs.      strength  Bushnell offers the greatest range  of riflescopes available ��� priced  from $29.50. See your Bushnell  Dealer or write for the brand new  1970 BUSHNELL CATALOG.  to  for  899 West 8th Avenue  VANCOUVER 9, B.C.  fisherman.  Some are a trail hike but  many good fishing spots are  easily reached by car. Fishing  licences are needed to angle in  National Parks and they are  available at information bureaus or at thedistrictwarden's  office where you can alsopick  up fire permits, travel and  climbing, permits and detailed information on trails and the  fishing spots.  The office can also give you  an idea what are the best  baits in the area where you  are going. Flies and lures  vary and what is good in one  area may not even get a rise  in another lake.  There are 10 types of game  fish in the Banff National Park  which has more than 80 lakes  or streams in the eight areas  pf the park.  Topographical maps axe  available at park information  offices along with fishing bulletins, issued . every second  week.  Motorboats are permitted  only on Lake Minnewanka, seven miles northeast of Banff,  and the Bow River at Banff  for eight miles     upstream.  Incidentally Lake Minnewanka is stocked with the fighting Atlantic Salmon and the  fish is also caught in the Cascade River which flows Into  Lake Minnewanka.  Many of the trouts caught  in the park, and nearby areas,  are hybrids. Here is a brief  description of the fish that will  help the angler before he  starts his trip.  For more detailed information on where these fish are  located, and the various lures  used, contact the information -  bureaus at Banff, Lake Louise or the park wardens' offices.  Lake or gray trout: Grey  or greyish.green with paler  spots. Dorsal fins are of a  darker hue. Tail is forked.  Weights are frequently over  20 pounds.  Rainbow trout: A rosy band  along each side of the fish from  head to tail. Below   the band  the color varies from silver  to cream. The back is a dark  green and covered with black  spots or flecks, most of them  irregularly spotted above the  lateral line.  Cutthroat trout: A red mark  or gash on the membrane each  side of the lower jaw, or throat,  gives this fish its name. They  vary in color but the back is  generally dark, green, or  brown-green, a large amount  of black spots more numerous toward tlie tail. Lower  half is yellowish brown with ^  a few black spots. Gill cover"  may extend along the sides,  the same as in the Rainbow  trout. ;  Hybrids: Usually across  between a Rainbow and a  Cutthroat. They are rapidly  increasing in both B.C. and  Alberta, especially in Banff  National Park and in Water-  ton Lake. They usually have  the Rainbow markings and  color and the red jaw of  the Cutthroat.  Brown trout: Brown back  with large black spots. Sides  are also brown with red or dark  spots surrounded by light  rings, some look like red  halos.  Eastern Brook trout: Dark  back with olive green vermi-  culations, or worm-like markings, usually   found on char-  trouts. Blue-ringed red spots  on the sides, black fin or mottled olive green. Pectoral and  ventral fins pink with white  edge. Tall is square cut Coloring of this fish varies with  the  treason and environment.  Splake trout: Another of the  char trout family and is a  cross between the Lake and  Eastern Brook trout. The back  is vermiculated and the belly  1& white. Usually achieves the  size of the Lake trout  Dolly Varden trout: A char  trout that is colored brown to  olive green with large pink or  orange spots on back and sid  -es. Lower fins are darkish \vith  pale   margins.   Forked   tail.  Rocky Mountain Whitefish. A  small, bluish colored fish  with silvery sides. All fins  are tipped with black. About  one foot in length has an  overhanging shout and small  mouth. It can be confused  with a grayling but is not of  that family. It will readily  take flies or lures and is a  good sport fish.  Atlantic Salmon: It has an adipose fin between the dorsal and  anal fins. Drab silver color,  darkish back with fleck spots  in dark and brownish colors.  Has deeply forked tait Just  before spawning time will develop bright hues, and depending on the environment a reddish color.  fell  drale  WMXOffS  To challenge rugged outdoor  conditions, Ronson built thc  new Ronson Butane Windlitc  And like thc name says.'Windlitc"  is amazingly windproof��� and  much safer than matches in thc  woods, ideal for camping, hunting,  or fishing. Its finger-tip control  gives thc right height of flame  for every outdoor job. Easy to  refuel with the exclusive Ronson  Multifill. Pick one up for  yourself or thc outdoorsman  you know. As low as $6.95.  Thc lighter for thc outdoorsman.  '^S^S    a-^  XP01T?A'  ���rNjx  wfiiiiim  .-..j.""; M_-* ��� '        '" 4 ___ _J'    "11-iaa,  f  ill  *K  -Jllli  ----- i��>  aM-.iI  V,.  It..-I- \t\M\\) WKWlA  i     ii    i       e^ ,tnih, tt>  1C^����L��lhn fr IWtiiii^W  * *- *^-*.-j a-*-"- \  Aj'.*.*'  "I       "J  "Jbr*  ���->  HERE'S THE AJSWER to some problems: what to do when a  field is-flooded and you want to wipe the eye of otter hunters.  Grass in a lightweight boat you can carry from your car to  the puddle, ahd sit out where the ducks are. This aSportyak,  which weight less than a sack of decoys and just can't be sunk  or overturned. It's molded plastic and the grass (brace yourself) is rice thatch from Hawaii, bought in Edmonton!  ...��,,j.j., i..... jluji %����...,'i'��*�� a-gwwiiii  M"%  INSIDE, there's lots of room for even two hunters ��� if they  take turns on shots. Boats are very popular on B.C. coast  with everyone from commercial fishermen to yachtsmen.  Editor of this supplement got the idea of painting hull dark  brown and rigging up duck punt style. He'll toll you where to  get one if you ask.  out irrouse  Ho doesn't fly as fast as a  teal or corkscrew llko a snipe,  but he's ono of tho most challenging game birds ovor to slip  from tho slghtofn hunter standing there with a wisp of smoke  trailing- out of an empty Run,  He's known correctly ns tho  ruffed grouse, and hunters tend  to become addicted to a particular game species. And the  dedication to the sport by duck,  deer and snlpo hunters Is legion.  Hut It's hard to find a moro  rnbld afflclonado Uian Uio  grouse hunter.  Any discussion of grouse  hunting techniques becomes  automatically contradictory.  The grouse Is often one of the  most difficult upland birds for  dogs to hunt. And when you do  find or develop n crack grouse  dog, Ire's frequently mediocre  on, or disinterested In, other  game birds. It seems almost as  If such a dog becomes oven  more addicted to this one quarry than the hunter himself, Vet  the ruffed grouse Ih also one  of the few upland birds you cnn  nctunlly hunt without a dog.  , Perhaps this Is because It  isn't too hard to lenrn and recognize the kind of cover he favors within his normal range, It  Is also tho result of tils tendency to hold tight and not bo  spooked by thc no I so s you mako  plowing through tlio brush, In  fact, ono of Uio most successful ways of 'walking up' grouse  Is to move along at a steady  pace nnd then stop dead periodically. It's tho sudden sllcnco  that often disturbs him Into exploding out of his cover wlUi a  rncket that would unnerve Nlm-  rod himself.  Si  A now lino of snow-wear  clothing Is being marketed by  Scorpion Inc., manufacturer  of Scorpion snowmobiles.  Scorpion has Introduced a  complcto selection of mon's  and   ladles'  clothing  It Includes ono-pleeo snowmobllo suits, Jackets, mittens,  insulated nylon-top boots,  sweaters, knit caps nnd helmets.  He Shoots, He Scores! And another Spanish ship was sunk.  N.H.L. mayhem Is old stuff, Reg Dagg reminds us.  1971  SKI-D00  REG. M. DAGG  Western Regional Newspapers  VOORSCHOTEN, NETHERLANDS. There were two things,  mainly, that I knew about Holland as I boarded CP AIR's  Empress of Buenos Aires in  Vancouver for the nine-hour  flight across the pole - that it  was the Land of Tulips - and  that it was there that ice skating was first introduced to Europe and the world.  As we flew high above Hudson's Bay, glided over grey-  brown Baffin Island, and the  dotted shore of Greenland, I  decided to learn what I could  about this chief of all winter  sports, which Canada adopted  early in her history.  Despite international setbacks of late; lost hockey  games; defeat In our attempt  to get the 1976 Winter Olympics (defeat in Amsterdam; incidentally!) Canada is still  known as THE ice-skating  country of the world.  My first connection with ice  skating in tiie Netherlands came  as the smooth speed of our air '  Empress slowed to take sixth  place in the "stacking" above  Amsterdam's Schiphol Airport.  For Schiphol Airport, with  accommodation for the largest  of airliners in Uie air and on  the drawing boards, handling  well over 3 mil lion passengers,  100,000 tons of freight and 7,'000  tons of airmail annually, lies  13 feet below sea-level, and  was, in 16tii century, thc site  of many sea battles between  the fleets of Holland and Spain!  And, it was near Schiphol,  (variously called Ship's Haven,  Ship's Hole or Ship's Hell) that  In 1572 a Dutch patriot fleet  was frozen, with Spanish troops  advancing across the Ice, heavily shod in clogs studded wlUi  nails.  Dutch sailors, by now skilled  In skating, as woro almost all  Hollanders, donnod their ico  skates, first cut a moat about tho  flcot, then with deadly effect  dWtcd victoriously around, In  and about tho Spaniards.  Later, during tho selgo ot  Haarlem, now a city-suburb  of Amsterdam, It was tho  skating prowess of tho mon,  women,and children which kept  tho soigo from becoming effec-  tlvo until tho canal Ices melted.  Ico Skating originated apparently, In tho northern reaches  of Siborla and tlio Scandinavian  countries, where walrus tusks  and bones were tho first  "skates". Sovoralofbolh, pierced to permit thong bindings,  hnvo been found nnd are on display in museums.  But It wan In Holland, with its  cold wenthor but relative freedom from snow, that tho many  canals provided perfect "footing" for skates, first wooden,  thon wood-nnd-lron, nnd later  Iron with nn iimor and .outer  odgo.  And It wns on these canals  whoro, pushing with polos developed "with alternate strokes  of each foot" tho speedy, graceful, skilful gliding sport that wo  know.  From Uio Netherlands whoro  a young woman, lain red while  skating near hor homo at Schiedam In 1390, Inter became the  Patron Saint of Stinting, tho  activity spread across Europe  and to Asln, In an early I*ltz-  ���Stephcn Chronicle of Morrlo  "England, tho sport wns "reviewed":  "When tho great fenne or  mooro Is frozen, ninny young  men play on the Ice, somo,  1 n'trldllvt, as wide as they may  do, slide swiftly - somo tvo  bones to their feet and under  thoir heolos and shoving them  selves by a little picked staffe,  do slide as swiftly as a bird  flyeth in the aire, or an arrow  out of a crossbow. Sometime  two runne together with poles,  and hitting one the other, eyther  one or both doe fall, not without  hurt some break their arms,  some their legs, but youth desirous of glorie, in this sort  exerciseth itself against time  of warre."  (The latter section could almost be a description of current NHL hockey!)  But it is the Scots, who formed the first "Skating Club  of Edinburgh" in 1642, who are  credited with bringing skating  to Canada.  There is a story that a Canadian settler, or fur-trader,  captured by Indians, discovered  a pair of ice-skates, probably  the relic of a luckless previous  captive. Obviously the Indians  knew nothing Of their use, so  the ingenious trader offered to  show them. After skilfully performing a fewcirclings, hedar-  -Jed tiirough the ring of amazed  Indians to the opposite bank -  and safety.  An American dancing teacher, visiting in Austria, is credited with inventing "fancy skating" to music, in Uie modernized form of which many young  Canadians, including of course,  Barbara Ann Scott in 1948, havo  brought world fame to our country.  Hockey may have been first  played in Northern England but  despite earlier claims from  Halifax, thc game is said to have  originated with Uio garrison at  Kingston, Ont. and in 1908 tho  first professional league was  formed.  Since Uicn, Canadian players. . .mostly born and raised  in smaller communities of Western Canada.. .have dominated  the hockey rinks, while there  aro few such communities  whore fond mothers don't send  thoir daughters - and somo  sons - to learn fancy. . .or  figure . .skaUng.  In Amsterdam, Tho Royal  Netherlands Skaters' Association organizes long-distance  skating tours, races and other  events whenever wcaUior conditions are suitable, Uio most  famous of which is tho traditional "Eleven Towns Unco" In  tlio province of Friosland.Many  artificial rinks hero, as olso-  whore, permit annual events  which ronk high In national popularity.  So It Is that Holland contributed to the development of tho  foremost Winter Sport, whoro  skating proficiency ranged from  plcnsure to communication  means between towns Isolated  nlong frozen canals, and to a  iinvnl-mllltnry victory on Uio  situ where, among other great  airships of the world, giant CP  Air Empresses nro Uio flag-  bcarors of Canada as thoy Innd  and depart dally from Schiphol.  And,- In noarby Dan llaog,  sent of Government, skating  may woll havo contributed to  the introduction of mlnl-sklrtsl  Thoro, during tho stay of English Royalty during Uio Crom-  wolllnn Period, tho Princess of  Orange "defied tho custom of  the time, by not only ''Showing  an ankle, hut, tucking her unusually short petticoats halfway  to tho waist, demonstrated that  skating requires freedom of  action,"  It wns the French Ambassador who recorded himself ns  being most shocked of nil I  CAMPER GROWS"  SOMETIMES SMART  BY EDDIE BARROW  If there's anything to the  theory of reincarnation, then  my wife and I have spent at  least half of our few lives in  somo kind of caravan or tent  In our last life quite likely we  were Romany gypsies doing a  brisk trade in fortune telling  and changelings as we pushed  our wagon across Europe. Before that we were probably MongolianI wandering sheep herders  pitching our tent wherever the  grazing was best To put is  succinctly, there is Wanderer  iTri'o.ur blood.  It was this mutual compulsion  to see and do new things that  got us together in the first place.  As I recall, we met in a youth  hostel stopover somewhere  close to Nanaimo. Being a woman she could tell you exectly  where, what time, what we cooked for supper that night, and  the brand of sneakers I was  wearing.  Youth hostelling was the thing  to do in those days. The provincial government subsidized  the hostels, and all you had to  do was hike or bike from one  hostel to the next carrying a  rain slicker, a tooth brush and  enough small change to pay for  a night's lodging in "clean but  plain" shelter.  I pushed by C.C.M. over a lot  of miles that particular summer  together with my wife-to-be and  her girl friend (a female who  suspected my % motives, and  whose tires had the habit of  going flat in rain storms).  The war put a serious crimp  in marriage plans. Both of us  got involved in it finally, but we  kept in touch and, in fact became engaged on a mutual 48  hour leave. We rendezvoused at  Yarmouth, Nova Scotia and ...  you guessed it . . .went on a  bike excursion with a couple  of oUiers through the fabulous  Maritime countryside. .After .  that we didn't see one another  again until the end of the war  and several thousands of miles  worth of experience in various  parts of the world.  There didn't seem to be any  point in putting itoff any longer.  We were married four months  after we got back to Vancouver.  The honeymoon? Ten fantastic"  days in the Cathedrals above  Keremeos at a time when that  was virtually untouched country. We lived in a tent, and we  ate great fish from the lake beside our tent pegs, and we bathed with clenched teeth in that  same lake, and we were amazingly, solitarily happy.  The point Is that the habit  pattern was established. Wo  were, and still arc hooked on  the out-of-doors and the need  to get onto a back road somewhere and just go. Our Uieory  Is that people need recharging  more often than batteries, and  there's noUiIng like wind In Uio  trees, sun across the face of a  lake, the look and atmosphere  of a new town to do the job.  Of course as we have become  more mature and pleasantly-  encumbered, (my wife and I  prefer the word 'mature' to  'older') we have made certain  concessions to this business of  roughing it When the kids came  along, three of them in fairly  rapid succession, we invested  in-a five-place tent with all the  amenities. The luxury of gas  stove and lamps, fold-'-away  bunks and all that nonsense  bothered our conscience after  camping the pure and primitive  way for so many years. . .but  my wife admitted one nlghtafter  the kids were asleep, mat a little  comfort in camp , didn't go  amiss. I'm glad she said it before I did.  The kids are older now. The'  oldest boy will, be striking out  on his own any time - by choice,  not as a revolutionary. We got  to know one another pretty well  on those camping trips. Four  years ago I made a good deal  on some propertyalongtheShu-  swap and we put up a nice A  frame cottage. Built it  ourselves.  I bought a Datsun pickup, with  an eye to economy, and we  moved everything we needed  into the site. Wood for the cottage was pre-cut and ready for  assembly. The pickup worked  like a charm, carrying some  skookum loads over roads that  had seen better days. The last  mile into the cottage was nothing  but a bulldozed trail for more  than a year.  The kids are enjoying the  cottage, but growing away from  it as they develop new friends  and interests. The wife and I  will get more use out of it than  they will - until, they marry  and start to look for a summer  place.  In Uie meantime the two of us  are on to something new. Remember the caravan bit the  gypsy blood, the compulsion to  hit the open road? If you can't  fight it you've got to join it  We've found a great camper unit  to go on the Datsun pickup. It's  got everything the two of us  could ask for, and more.  "'We've had some great trips  this summer. The pickup will  go anywhere and take all kinds  of punishment We can go farther into the backwoods with  less gas.  Of course it's nothing like the  camping we did along that lake  in the Cathedrals. That was a  special situation and I don't expect anyone could repeat an experience like that. One thing I'll  say for tho pickup-camper deal  we've got now though. . .It's  more comfortable. I don't mean  for mo. The wife likes a soft  bed and a dry floor when she  goes camping these days. Anything to keep a woman happy.  b'*//A;L  Barrows Choice: Datsun Pick up with campor.  Approximately 10,00(1 of  the 12,000 muscles In a wild  goose's Imdy aro used to control  the action of Its fenthorn.  Tho Coho Salmon Is ono of  tho sportiest salt wator fish  on tho West Coast. Many a  flshorman has a story to tell  or tho fighting colio tliat has  taken his buck-tall fly, small  wobbler or herring strip Uicn  tall-walked ucrosa Uio wator  and tried a half dozen othor  tricks In an endeavour to  throw the hook.  Tho coIki has now moved from  Us salt water environment to  fresh water and there's ovory  chance tliat Alborta fishermen  will bo catching this fighting  fish    In tho next   two yonrB.  A coho salmon flshory was  started in tho Great Lakos  (l.nko Michigan) somo years  bach, In two years tho fish  that woro caught weighed In  from 12 to 20 pounds and  nnglors woro pulling In limit  catches.  This was unusual as tho  coho salmon on Uio Pacific  Coast tin hi*, three-year life cycle and only the Northern Colw,  spawned In Northern B.C.  streams   and Inluis, reach that  ���ets Coho  size. In Southern H.C. Uio coho  Hluobncks (Immature salmon)  run from three to five pounds  nnd the maturo coltos can run  ns high as  15 pounds.  It was found that tho Groat  1-akos had a huge population  of atowlvos, a small bony fish  which Vosemblos tho small herring or needlefish on tho n.C.  const.  Tho Alborta Fish and Wildlife Division planted coho salmon In Cold Lnho last spring.  Cold Late Is situated Northeast  of Edmonton In on nron of Inkoa  that Biipport plckorcl, plko  and walloyo.  Cold I.ako Is deep, 370  fact In somo spotB, ond produces few of tho above fish  but does produco cIbcoob and  whitefish, Tho clscoos resemble, hi slzo, Uio nlowlvon  found In tho Grout Lakon.  Alborta lias already started Its. program with 100,000  fish, started m��yed-cgj**), given to tho province by Uio .State  of Alaska In 1008.  I,  '.'     F-  "-a,     ..'a..-.'. -  C- trf   0   >J|.Waa<K ^WT   ��/���**��� ft��     ��������   *��   I*-   ���*���>*��������. a**! tMadkaHa,)!  I    a* a, /i���.,        .*.,, HUNTING .AND WINTERS SPQRTS SUPPLEMENT Septmebor 1970  A':  (From an address by Roderick Haig-Brown in 1966).  I don't think it is necessary  or wise for me to go back much  more than thirty years in considering the past But those  thirty years have been atimeof  immense socteLetoige in British Columbia, w*\have come  out   of a drastic digression,  through a war MA intothe longest   sustahw^W^o'a  of expansion  oifb^rosperity in the  history'    of j,the    continent  Those years have seen our  population increase    by  two  and a half times and incomes  increase at least twice as fast  as that The tourist trade has  grown   from less than twenty  millions annually to well oyer  one hundred millions. Our population has   steadily    shifted  from rural to urban living and  at the same time has immensely increased its mobility  on  land,   on the water and in the  air.  Changes of the same kind  have been going on at the  same time all over the continents. This same period has  seen the major part of the  development of the pulp industry and the whole growth of  those little private kingdoms,  the Tree, Farm Licenses. It  has seen the beginning ofttie,  restoration of the Fraser River Salmon runs and the return of a measure of stability  to many salmon streams  through reforestation, both  natural and artificial.  Few of these changes and  developments, would come altogether as a surprise to the  conservationist of the thirties;  he forecast nearly all of them  in his arguments for better  management of resources, especially the recreational .resources which, then as now,  were treated as poor cousins  of the others. What might have  surprised him is the speed with  which these things have come  about and the extremes they  have reach in so short a time.  On the other hand, he probably would be surprised at  some of Uie discoveries of research and some of the techniques of management1 these have  suggested. And he might well be  surprised to know that we, his  successors to-day, find ourselves faced with materially  reduced resources and the  Immediate prospect of vastty  greater and more rapid social  changes than he could possibly have imagined, yet that  is precisely where we stand.  Wc have lost and damaged  a good deal in the past thirty  years. Yet population will go on  Increasing at a steadily more  rapid rate; tourist pressures  will multiply In ways we have  scarcely dreamed of yet; working hours  will continue to de  sportsmen and we were only  beginning to realize the importance of habitat Federal work,  thanks  largely to the Migratory    Birds Convention Act,  was somewhat more sophisticated, but then as now grossly  understaffed.  It was not until  after World War n thatthe first  wildlife biologists were employed by the provincial government The excellent field work  of these few men and their  equally sound public relatlonsi  work quickly developed an entirely new   understanding  of  wildlife nianagementthroughout  the province.  We��� and I mean the sportsmen ��� have now learned that  there is always a limiting  factor to wildlife populations  and that neither predators nor  hunting pressures are likely  to play a significant part in  this. It is , nearly always,  for resident game species, the  carrying capacity of the range,  and especially the carrying  capacity of the winter range.  In other words, if we want  adequate stocks of animals '  we must be sure that they  have adequate scope for living  and especially for survival  through winter and early  spring.  We have learned also that  other land uses inevitably  affect the range and distribution of wildlife ��� extensive  logging of coniferous forests  for instance, opens up new  ranges, ensures a flowering  of population and relatively  easy harvesting. Coniferous  regrowth just as certainly  reduces range and restricts  harvesting. A prime example  of this is in the great burned over areas of Vancouver Island. Since Immense areas of  our province are under climax  forest and since extensive logging is and always will  be carried on, we know that  successful management must  .consider and take advantage of  these changes. We have still  a great deal to learn about  the exact ecology of goodgame-  producing areas and the precise biology of their use. Full  answers can only come from  basic research.  Wildlife management must  I am sure, become increasingly regional and local as  time goes on, and it seems  altogether likely that hunting  pressures in certain areas and  on certain stocks will have  to be limited by regional and  even specifically local licenses. It is obvious that control of means of transportation will become an important  tool of management But management will not by any means,  bo for hunting only. It is  becoming      increasingly im-  ..^     w    voortant to provide for Uio so-  crcase and wages will contlnuo /%%& "non-consumptlvo" us-  to increase; mobility will be- "fcs ofwildllfe --thephotogroph-  como   vastly easier and moro    **���""*��� tho naturalist, t*10 casual  varied inform. All tho pressures of urban living and Industrialization will become  steadily greater upon both land  and woter resources.  Ono other change Uiat our observer from Uio Uitrtles might  woll notico with both surprlso  and approval is Uio recent and  spoctacular lncrcnso In federal Interest and concorn for  the outdoor rocreatlonnl resources. Much of Uiis, I am  sure, has developed from tho  Resources for Tomorrow Conference of 19G1 and from Uio  Council of Resource Ministers  Uiat has followed upon It. I  draw yourattcntlonparUculnr-  ly to five oxamplos of this  intorost:  ARDA. Tho Agricultural Ro-  -it-bllltntlon hnd Development  Act, which focuBSOs nttcnUon  upon land uso.  Tlio NaUonnl Parks Policy,  proclaimed In 1904.  Tho NnUonnl Wlldllfo Policy,  announced In Hansard last  month.  Tho sharply Increasodfedor-  --I attention to salt wator sports  flslierlos on this coast,  Tho      Federal-Provincial  Conference on PolluUon, projected by tho   Hosourco Mln-  iMors for this fall.  All thin far surpasses nny  Previous federal concern for  Wm recreational resources  /���'Kl It has como about under  .���wo Rovornmonts of opposite pol  lllcol strlpo -- clonr evidence  **io Issues Involved nro Im-  ncdlato and pressing nnd Uiat  I'olr Importance transcends  ���oIIUcb,  In the thirties wlldllfo mm,-  'foment In B.C, had notgrown  Wood Uio jttngo of tagllmlts,  '"���'"���son limits ond predator  'ontrol. This wns llttlo to  ���ork wlUi except the obsor-  a'loi.H    of    woodsmen   nnd  ~r#r - *> t-v -r  j*"*- .--������*���  **  '/"vA  * ir**-f**-* ���  tlement and development in the  rural areas, and displacement  of forage and grazing plants by  natural forest succession is as  much responsible for wildlife  decline as domestic cattle grazing.  "Operation Grassroots" has  taken an objective overview of  the situation, identified the real  causes and put them in proper  perspective.  UadsiwQS?  Sportsmen,    ranchers   and  Bugler of the Kootenays, tills bull Elk is a prime trophy and a  succulent dish to boot He's not the easiest to hunt but one of  the few big game animals who will readily answer to a call.  WEAR LIFEJACKETS  ALL YEAR AROUND  observer, all desorvo tho closest consideration.  It is well past timo for  consideration of an ambitious network of wlldllfo rosor-  vos throughout tho province.  Those must. bo both largo and  small, specialized and gonor-  al, geographically and ecologically dlvorso and always  planned to give proper service to tho "non-consumpUyo"  uses. In somo instances hunting would bo used as a tool  of management, In others it  might not bo permitted at all,  In still oUiors, especially wildfowl sanctuaries, perimeter  hunting would bo planned for  control purposes.  % Hore Permits  Your lifejacket can save your  life and you should familiarize  yourself with it  Children should wear their  lifejackets at all times and it  100,000 Plus  Skiers In B.C.  Everythingi*i��tJ*$ter in B.C. -  especially the skiing. Just ask  any poor eastern skier who ventures westward to discover a  whole new world of snow-capped mountains that make molehills out of the Laurentiatts.  Skiing-" Ms really come-'-bf  age in B.C. during the '60's  and particularly in the past two  or three years. From a handful bf small operations have  sprung dozens of "ski areas",  many of them ranking in facilities with the best in the world.  Nobody knows for sure how  many skiers there aro in the  province, but estimates range  between 100,000 and 150,000.  In annual spending, estimates  aro in the millions of dollars.  Check thc jammed par king lot  at Whistler any weekend, for  example, and you quickly discover that skiing Is a prime  tourist attraction, too. License  plates'from Washington, Oregon, Montana, Alberta, and oven  California aro lntersporscd  generously with Uio B.C. blue  and white.  Along with Uio entrepreneur  resort dovolopors and operators, the B.C. division of tho  Canadian Ski Association has  played a primary rolo in Uio  recent ski surge. Thisdlvlsion,  perhaps tho most actlvo In Canada, has dedicated much of Its  efforts towards the needs and  interests of recreational  skiers, ns well as to tho development of compeUtlve sklors.  V  is also a good rule for adults.  In fact it should be a MUST  rule for non-swimmers or when  the boat is <fh rough water.  Try the lifejacketon and make  sure that the tape or straps are  tied around *the body and not  around the jacket so that it is  allowed to pivot away from the  body so that the person in the  water can incline backward into  a floating position.  Try your lifejacket out for  buoyancy to see if it will support you and to get the desired  position so your mouth is clear  of the water.  You shouldstaywithyourboat  if it upsets, but if this is impossible and.you have to swim  with your jacket on, use a side  or back stroke.  Children are inclinedtopanic  if suddenly thrown into the water, due to a boat hitting a deadhead or a high wave, and the  thrashing of their arms and legs  may move the lifejacket Be  sure it is set in a position that  will keep tiio child's face in an  upward position out of Uie water.  Always keep your lifejacket in  good condition. Do not uso it as  a seat cushion, boat fender  or kneeling pad.  When it is dry, stow in a  Cool, ventilated area. Hang it  up to dry in a woll ventilated  area, not in front of a radiator  or any oUicr source of direct  heat  Kapok lifejackets aro susceptible to rough treatment and if  tho fibres become water-logged, through, cracks or tears,  or matted tiioy lose their buoyant properties.  If It shows signs of dampness  or is "heavy", discard It  Unicellular foam jackets nro  moro durable than Uio kapok-  fillcd stylo. But tho foam colls  can break down with rough  treatment or by excessive exposure to sunlight or hont  guides recently joined forces to  undertake a landuse study In the  East Kootenay. Tagged "Operation Grassroots", the study  was designed to examine and  report on past and present land .  use in the area, and to evolve  recommendations for better integrated land use in the region.  Basic ecology, forest succession, land settlement,.grazing  and wildlife receivedparticular  attention in the project which  was undertaken by Howard  Paish & Associates,\environ-.  mental and resource, management consultants. Dr. V. C.  Brink, of the Department of  Plant Science, University of  British Columbia, was engaged  by the consultant firm to deal  with the specialized aspects of  range ecology.   ���  Initial impetus for the study  came from members of the  Cranbrook Rod & Gun Club who  were concerned about diminishing wildlife populations.  Hunter success on bighorn  sheep, elk and. deer has declined in recent years in the  East Kootenay. Over-grazingof  the ranges has been blamed for  a major die-off of bighorn sheep  that occurred during the three  years from 1964 to 1967.  Major sponsors of "Grassroots'' included the B.C. Wildlife Federation, East Kootenay  Wildlife Association, Cranbrook Rod & Gun Club, Windermere District Farmers Institute, Waldo Stock Breeders Association, Columbia ValleyGui-  des Association, WestKootenay  Wildlife Association, B.C. Beef  Cattle Growers Association and  other associations affiliated  with this group.  Land use conflicts intiieEast  Kootenay have been a growing  concern' for many years.  Sportsmen have tendedtoblame  overuse of Crown ranges by  domestic cattle for the decline  in wildlife populations, and the  ranchers have naturally felt  obliged to defend their industry  against the charge.,It is quite  possible that alienation of land  for other uses,.increased set-  Fishing has changed plenty since the days of the twelve-foot fly rod.  But fishermen haven't. After a day of tramping over rough country...  wading through fast water... then fighting in the big one... a man's still  ready for something cool and refreshing. Ready for the finest catch   .  of all: the most popular beer ih British Columbia. Old Style Beer!  BEER  Slow brewed and naturally aged  �����-. ��f"  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Cqlumbia.  No further permits will bo  Issued this year for tho capture  of gyrfalconsnnd Porcgrlno falcons In tho province Tho announcement follows nn Inventory of falcon populations on Uio  Qucon Charlotte Islands by Fish  nnd Wlldllfo Branch personnel,  which revealed a 20 percent decline In nesting birds this year.  Tho causo of tho decline observed Uits year fs not yet  known. Significant posUcldo  residues hnvo been found In  somo falcons recently tested  In tho province, and Uioro la  good reason to expectthntpest-  Icldo residue's may bo n contributing factor,  Until Uio cause forthoobuor-  ved decline can bo verified, no  further collcctlonof these rarer  falcons will bo allowed;  The I-Ish and Wlldllfo Branch  has undertaken aprovlhco-wldo  Inventory of raptorial birds this  year, and In coopo ration with tho  Canadian Wlldllfo Service samples for pesticide residues nro  being collected.  IIIHP   III'MK  TIP   flOMT  ri.*MK   (TRAM  A-.M   r>OA<*T  I I. Ml   <H I I B   -IM II    llll.  II .I Ml->M    I BIHI  all.!   I II  .1 I MS   I |ll V  III   Ml   .ft I I.HN  HHI.    Of    noUHIa tl- III I  II IT UAH.  noNiumi miMi-  ��� 1-H.OIM    ITHAK  ropiTinHoutK  nin nOMMiw itkm.  Hxm-it.. cur  cue  i i >i.  I..., HIM.  I.S   IMI    Ill-.li  ..I  ihlll-F  i .in  I M ,, I* II >  lit   .1,  Nt Hill I    Mil.I  (III* I   IH   II (I ���.  ronrouARTPR  "--fir��-  ���B  "��"** LOIN ��MO  c&>  \ ' ,.'V��*'i**"��  a>"l.aH��T  ���m     ,       .       CHUCK  iOGMMI]  . Seven different series.. .27 models  Now stylftg. Now features. Now ideas, Tho 1971 Ski-Doo snowmobiles  have moro to odor than tho othors can match. Includina tho newest Idea  in snowmobiles, tho compact Elan An ensy-handlinn (ull-perlormnnco mnchino  Hint's also the lowest priced Ski-Doo ever, Elan is portoct for tho  firslt timo snowmobilor or tho family that wants moro than ono And it's  just ono of 27 now Ski-Doo snowmobiles for 'seventy-one  27 exciting ways to enjoy winter. Each built bettor and backed  by bettor sorvico, Seo them now. Donls havo novor been sweelor,  prices havo novor boon lower and trade in allowances so (jenerous,  Guarantee next winter's fun this summer Ou-rz in lo your  Ski-Doo Dealer's now nnd burr off with a new Ski-Doo!  GfrAHOWEVOFADEAlA/o^  ��>,�����  moiT i,o.m  SSk  C2?eS-a    %r&  ���������r~" \ jj    "���"���""-v **"���*  -��������"**W��� *->>**�����v M||A>    ���*.  ALPINE DISTftliUTOflS LTD. - 5KI-DOO, D.C.  3206-2Cth St., V��rnon, B.C  T@bphoti�� 342-SlO.*!  fl'"'"  ��*       -".La,.  ���4?  _ja>,ynjiii "     **���"*-     �����**���**  ���pWl|Wl!IU.>��l|��l.*jl*'*'W��*a*-*' ������ ��-alM'l**H��-*��-).*.  ���w.i^m..,^.  1. ���atH.-llf II���*���**���*���*������   ^^**l00*~0t^\*..\   Billlnmn^M  **> Ula**"! ta>tBaVp��^*-aa**l lltaiai^a^apa^vM^JH**)^.  *">Bj) |BI>,^Waa9*)^anaal �����Wkip|MUB^lVw>4**V M HUNTING AND WINTER STORTS SUPPLEMENT September 1970  A weekend holiday for two  at the glamorous Banff Springs  Hotel and a tour througjh the  magnificent scenic playground  of the Canadian Rockies via  luxurious Greyhound bus is  waiting - the fortunate winner  who fills in the entry form on  the back of this Fall Supplement.  The free return trip for two  could be one of the most exciting weekends of your life. If  you are the lucky winner you  will spend two nights living  like a king in a Scottish Baronial castle ��� the Banff Springs  Hotel, standing majestically  beside the Bow River in the  Bow Valley. The hotel is f ram  ed by snow-capped mountain  peaks and flanked by green  forests    and rolling    lawns.  It is a haven of comfort  and laxury living and the  centre of one of the greatest recreational spots in the  world.  The famed resort is Uie  home of Uie world famous  championship golf course.  There is tennis, indoor and  outdoor swimming, including  hot springs; fishing, hiking,  horseback riding , and skating,  and of course skiing with runs  for both the novice and expert  The winners of Uie Fall  Supplement Draw willnotonly  enjoy U-e sophisticated and  exciting pleasures of Banff  but will have a scenic tour of  the Rockies in a comfort-conditioned, luxury Greyhound  highway cruiser. This provides all thc sightseeing advantages of making the trip  in daylight, close to the scenery by Uie highway and an unobstructed view of Uie white-  clad mountain peaks and Uie  green-forested valleys.  In addition to the free train  trip and the two nights' accommodation at the Banff Springs  Hotel for two, the winner will  receive $50.00 in spending  money. And if you miss out on  the big prize in this Fall Supplement Draw Uiere are still  42 consolation prizes of  $5.00 each to be drawn.  The weekend holiday trip is  good until April 1, 1971. This  gives you the choice of enjoy-  ..ing Uie colorful spectrum of  autumn in thc Rockies, hiking,  fishing and other fall activi-  Ues or taking in the winter and  early spring activities of skiing, sledding, hiking, skating,  or just lazying in the hot  springs, pool and soaking up  the mineral waters.  Whether you decide   to take  with the 2,000 -foot vertical  drop, made specially for   the  expert skier.  Banff National    Park   lies  "*^A" "f" '-'**���   ~~���."-a-        -..Sfc  .^'^^���sr^-t*^^ fw  SKIING is one of the many winter sports and recreational activities open to the guests at  Banff Springs Hotel. There are  ski slopes for beginners and  experts. There is also skating,  sledding, hiking and indoor  swimming in the   mineral" hot  springs.  �� * �� ��  your trip in the fall, winter  or spring you will still enjoy  the comfort of enjoying the  scenic panorama from the  comfort ~of a reclining armchair on the big, restroom-  equipped Greyhound coaches  Uiat are temperature controlled.  All Greyhound's highway  cruisers have huge baggage compartments where your  ski gear and luggage will be  stowed. This gives you Uie  opportunity to climb aboard,  adjust your bus seat to your  preferred position of comfort, and enjoy your trip without     any baggage    worries.  The ski slopes of Banff are  Sunshine, in a snow-bowl at  7,200 feet, with two chair  lifts and two T-Bars. And  a real challenge for the experienced skier is Headwall, at  Sunshine.  Then were is Temple and  Whitehorn at Lake Louise, in  the Banff National Park, .with a  vertical drop of 2,100 feet.  It has sedan and poma lifts,  chairs and T-bars. There  is Mount Norquay, only 15  minutes from the BanffSprings  Hotel. It has an ideal "begin  ners' or novice" slope but is  also renowned for Its ski runs  along the eastern ,,|toas of the  Rocky Mountains ^Hn Alberta  and has an area of 2,564-  square miles.  The park activities, revolve around its two famed  resorts, Banff and Lake Louise.  Banff is situated atanele-  vation of 4,538 feet. Close by  are the majestic peaks, Mount  Assiniboine (11,870) Mount  Bundle <9,838 feet), and Mount  Norquay.  And    there are other nearby  peaks  that can be climbed by    alpinists    or hiked,  along trails   on their slopes.  They include Mount Eisen-  Jhpwer, Cascade Mountain, the  Three Sisters and the Valley  of the Ten Peaks in Uie Lake  Louise area.  Banff began in the railway  construction days ofthel880"'s  and with the discovery of hot  springs, the area was set  aside as parkland and for many  years was known as The Canadian National Park.  Banff has been described  as one of the seven most scenic places in Uie world. Many  travellers consider the Rockies more spectacular in the  fall, winter and early spring  than during Uie summer months.  All these magnificent vistas  are easily accessible by luxurious Greyhound cruisers.  You can become an "armchair  traveller" while touring Uie  Canadian Rockies.  And it's possible you can  do it for free. Just fill in  the entry form on the backpage  and you might win a glamorous and exciting weekend at  tile majestic Banff Springs  Hotel.  ri^VA'i; .  jS&a  jr%\ i \m ^**Alfc'ff&STlilbtt&itwi. Jr! * "U-wf w��p*CTiii?i^^l&TCSfli A* *t^��k_ *z. i*^"*��iiaS5^wi!ir!*afla**-r���.  S"vY**��>J!14*,*4 ^Cf^^iX?Tl^a^1iWi^^^ri^��r^^t W^A &JTvm  a  ���  i  ���ji ' 11  li .i ���.  I ���  I>  ltl-a.SKMHI.INC; a luii;e European castle, yet modern In.ovory  aspect, the Banff Springs Hotel towers above tho nearby  evergreen., and tennis courts. The hotel Is a luxurious  haven in the midst of majestic wilderness.  AMD LAST OF ALL, CAUTION  Hunting Is one of the greatest pleasures nnd finest forms of  outdoor iviTenllon that a man can enjoy.  For u.iii' own protection, ami the protection of others, know  the heart safely  rules and what to do In ease of n heart attack,  Take as cood care of your heart as you do of'your Rim. Hunt  happily, and come Homo bontthv. Tlie American Heart Association si'Kj-.ests how you can do It.  Chech wllh your doctor on your physical condition. Keep  fit the year round. This Includes wntchliiR your weight.  Plan your hunt. Allow time lo adjust to the nltltudc. Know |he  location of the ncai-i'sl plume, doctor, raiv.er station or Fish  and Wildlife department men.  Take   plenty   of short  rests. Avoid iinnece��snry exertion,  The .hunter with a known heart condition should make sure  that at least one menilier of the parly knows of his condition,  what medicine he lakes ami liow administered. He sliould never  hunt alone. <  In case of n heart nliaeki  Contact n doctor Immediately. Don't let tho patient walk or  ride a horse. Try lo ��,*ct help to come to you, but If this Is not  possible, make a litter and cany the patient where he can nd  medlenl attention. Often a Jeep or helicopter can brhiR tho  patient out with minimal effort,  Help the patient, tako tho position most comfortable to him,  This probably will bo half way botwwn lying and slulnjf. I'finally lie cannot breathe comfortably If tie lies flat.  Loosen tliilit elothliiK mich ns belts and collars.  See that Ihe patient does not become chilled, but do not Induce  swcfttliif? wllh I.Hi ninny blni'ikel... A ' ���   -  Do not i;lve the patient niiythlnj, to drink without Ihe doctor's advice.  WMIBBIiaWMHaMWWMIWW^^  There are millions of acres  open to snowmobile fun: Summer cottage property; family  owned land; golf courses; ski���  and winter resorts. You won't  have to look far.  The most obvious areas are  lands you or your friends might  own. If they are snow cruising  enthusiasts, you can bet they'd  enjoy company. If not, you can  swap a few rides in exchange  for using tHeir property. You  don't need hundreds of acres.  Your own privato track can be  laid out to mako the best of  even small areas.  Summer cottago owners have  a ready-made snowmobile playground. You can loavo your  Snow Cruiser right at Uio  cottage and drive out each weekend. Even If you don't liavo much  land, you can enjoy a full range  of activities on nearby lakes.  Many winter resorts and ski  ...areas welcome tho snowmobll-  Ing family. There will bo an  endless list of things to do, and  thoro'll probably bo somo follow snowmobile enthusiasts  among the crowd. Golf courses  nnd country clubs nre still another possible nrea. In fact,  many OfaJtliem a^e-devcloplng  complete winter programs cen-  tcrcd around Uio snowmobile.  Many large land owning companies have opened up their  property to public recreation.  In tho summer, they're used by  the enmper; In the winter the  snowinohllists take over. I'uh-  iicly-ownod land also offers unlimited opportunities,  ('heel, with local and provincial pai'k authorities -you'll'  be surprised at the number of  areas available to,vou. Although  some conservation and forest  areas nre closed to public recreation, there ore still thousands of open acres and niiiny  with snowmobile trails already  laid out.  Whether It's public orprlxi-  ately owned loud, remember  the snowmobile slogan; ASK  M.IOltl. VOl ENTER. This Is  n comparatively new sport, and  the first Impression you help to  create Is Important now and In  the years ahead. Even though  It's just one owner who litters  property ot* crosses privately,  owned land without asking, It  (nuts every owner. It's every-  "one's JOh to aMI first, obey the  rules, and leave the areas Just  ns he found thorn.  .   f Ha far  it".          J  ***    "Va-*-  X  "     a    A  ���-'.Al  -       * 'Am  ���a   *���*"������"  *' A~��.  >K ,*j  : V--1  *��    - * %m  ���n***           %   r  V  *-  fli  'J.,.--  n  /"  v.*  -  %  'if.  u  ^7  N  M  E"*3  PJI  ViaV  Lira  ���r���a  eifrf-furti bei��w  the iewspupur tol  f@p left ��n tlta 1  lis supplement.  i mf\m rain - 42 coisoiitioi raizis  <?  P^IZi Consists ��f��  us  m m to�� ai m  * Fri.-- Sii Mi|lfs' Accoiiiiodiitioi if (  Igie 42.-CONSOLATION i?ilZES are   $S CAS  : on mmm dum boh Emm seut to each of  thi 42 msmn mmm mw$um$ m b.c. km mmn  a- a"i��  I,.".- ���. V1" _   ���"       _ ,-;^,-t-'^'  '4*>    s,>",,:�� / *- -��� I-1' t-r -        . a.. ,��� f^a^Ui-i ���-(,.        >T\  .        --.    -    ,    ' * I * ���,   a, a?     *���*.  J7.."'('" ] U ti  .��. \    g R e v H OUHft.1   ��� ::"ai  ll ���'���  u  L  MOUNT EISENHOWER with its crenellated peaks looms llko a gigantic  castle over a Scenicrulser photographed on tho Trans-Cannda Highway.  Regular Greyhound services open up tho spoctacular fall and winter  scenic vistas of the Canadian Rockies.  fight into the Heart of the Rockies  The two lucky winners   of this grand draw will be transported by  luxurious Greyhound Scenicrulser from their   home town... or nearest Greyhound depot.... right into the famous Rockies for a glorious  weekend of seeing or skiing, or both.  A WINTER WEEKEND AT  THE WORLD-FAMOUS  BANFF SPRINGS HOTEL  Now open all year-round, tho Banff Springs  Hotel Is a haven of comfort and luxury living,  standing majestically in Banff National Park.  Winner of tho draw will on]6y accommodation for two.any weekend from October 15 to  February 28 except the Christmas nnd Now  Year holiday periods.  . ,;.-��.  ,,. C.   .- -���   .*-     ,   ; . '  ".I** , ".      .  .     *    .  , **.' a    1      a       ^   -Jij.Fj     .    Mr a .j,.,  ������"������.���..i '- V;A^f^^  V'" ��� '���'",     ���' ";��,X'- '''���*,  , ' I     .'"I'. I     >      J      -"j '  :-'������:.�� '      ^  " *   :'*iV/',JH^   ���  FIFTY DO  CUP THIS ENTRY FOUM - MAIL OR BRING IT TO THE  MEWSPAPEft IM WHICH THIS SUPPLEMENT APPEARED  ��� ���������^������������������������������������������������������������tfo**����*��0��������c��(��*����***��������s��������(ia��ta��������***��<  DRAW C10SES MIDNIGHT SUSIDAY,  SEPT.27-All ENTRIES MUST BE IH  BY  THAT TIME  Grnwl Prize Winner nnd the Local  Wlnn.nVni.in.'f.wHl bo puhlliihod in  llilii Nownpiipor during wook of Oct.  15,1970,  NO CORRI'SPONDKNCE will bo entered Into concerning this draw. No  omployco or rolatlvo of cmployeos  of |liln newspaper or^ Wofsfolrn Ro-  1    llonal Newspapers may enter or  win a prize,  ���   TO: (Name & Address  of Newspaper)  a  o  e  a  e  e  a  o  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  Hero In My Entry In tho OUTDOORSSUPPI,f*"MI.NT l-RI"l-* DRAW  NAME :.:.;   ADDRESS. _    .  I iinderntancl thnt I iniir.t correctly nnswor n fsklll-toNtlnj, quoullon tioforo  I will oo Awarded n prl/.i.  ���MOTE: THIS INTRV WUST BE 111 BY MNIGHT, SUNDAY, SEPT. 27,1970  ^.���yy**.-^    ^n^M^.i^trt^.jA^iwtWwgti^   "f"  -r;-" '*;',i->-', ���i'~-�� .,*���*,���..'���������.������"���������-'. i -','.* ,.*  .,-  i."  .'" y Fiftieth birthday  for "Shasta Lodge"  ON THE Saturday of the Labour Day  weekend holiday, the family of Mrs.  A. M. Ilaipor, surprised her with a noon-  hour coffee parly at her home at New  Brighton, Gambier Island. The occasion  -Iwng^ie-ftftiettr-lwt-hduy of the house  "Shasta Lodge", built in 1920 by Mrs.  Harper's, husband, the late Mr. Justice  A ^M. Harper, as a summer home for  his family, where many happy hours have  been spent.   Four generations of the Harper family  and a few close friends, gatheied to renew acquaintances and exchange reminiscences of fifty happy summeis, in  and around '"The Big House" as it is  affectionately  known.  A bright red Pepper plant, the gift  of Mr and Mrs S. V. Claike, and a large  bouquet of purple heather fiom Mr and  Mrs E. \V Snetsingei, brightened up the  rainy clay. Mis Haiper was also presented  with a scrap-book, cleverly compiled with  suitable captions, by -hei daughter-in-law,  Mrs. Arthur M. Harper, containing a  pictuie histo.y of Shasta Lodge. It was  compiled from a collection of snap-shots,  to which all thc guests had contributed  from their own albums.  In thanking the family and guests for  their* thoughtful kindness, Mrs. Harper  said, nothing could have pleased her better than the book with so many, happy  memories stoicd inside. It will most certainly   become  a  family  heirloom.  Guides and Brownies  registration night  REGISTRATION night for Gibsons  .Guides and Brownies will be held on  Tuesday, September 23rd at 7.30 p.m. in  the United Church Hall. Mothers must  accompany their daughters for registration night.  Leaders are required again, and anyone wishing to help out in any way,  should contact Mrs. Marg. Wheeler at  806-9663.  Anyone who requires a uniform or  who has a uniform to sell, should get in  touch with Mrs. Sue Whiting at 886-9890.  A man reading the fashion news today finds it like the international news.  He doesn't understand very much of it,  but  it sounds  ominous.  Impartial system ...  Liberal Leader suggests  tough labour court plan  TIDE  EEI  SEPT. 16th TO SEPT. 22nd  16  0108 am    6.3 j  W. 0636 am  14.2  1253 pm    5.31  0701pm 15.0|  19  0303 am    3.4  Sa. 0946 am 14.0  0313pm    9.9  0826 pm 14.2  17 0128 am    4.9  Th. 0741am 14.2  0143 pm    6.9  0736 pm 14.9  20 0348 am    3.4  Su. 1101am 13.8  0408pm 11.0  0901pm 13.5  18 0218 am    3.9  Fr. 0841am 14.2  0228om    8.4  0801pm 14.6  21  0438 am   3.7  M.  1231pm 13.7  0523 pm 11.7  0946 pm 12.8  22  0533 am    4.3  ���y��/r      Tu. 0156pm  13.8     *-j��-r  M              0718pm. 11.9      **"*  1026 pm 12.0  WINTER IS COMING!  ��� How's Your Firewood? . . .  * How's Your Chain Saw? . . .  DO YOU HAVE A CHAIN SAW?  WE DO  Also a Good Supply of  Axes and Wedges  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  cm saw mm  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt  ���  885-9626  CHARGING that " B.C.'s labour relations  policies ai*e totally wrong", B.C. Liberal Leader Pat McGeer, M.L.A., lias called for the establishment of a provincial  economic council coupled with a tough  but impartial labour court system.  The present system works against the  public interest, McGeer stated, and until  we do away with labour settlements achieved through confrontation and disruption, B.C.'s economy will never achieve  its potential. Only through such a new  system can there be a genuine improvement in the amount of meat and potatoes  on the dinner table of working men and  employer alike."  Proposing a six-point plan, Dr. McGeer said that -labour and management  must accept guidelines; any settlement  falling outside the guidelines must be sent  to an impartial labour court for a binding decision; and government must never again negotiate its labour laws.  "The government's role must be to  remain on top and lead", Dr. McGeer stated. "Allowing labour to push the government around on Bill 33 was completely  unforgivable", he added and blamed thc  Bennett government's weakness and lack  of leadership for the troubles that have  boset the province this year.  "The price the people and the economy  of B.C. have paid while the Premier  wavered and failed and then postured in  an attempt to try and salvage his image  as a man in control pf the situation has  been enormous.  "Unemployment in B.C. in July .soared  over 8 pir ceiit . . . the highest in the  country and well above the national average of .r),9 per cent. At 8.3 per cent our  unemployment was and and a half points  higher than the supposedly depressed  maritimes, But statistics are nothing compared lo people, 7(1,000 of whom were  walking Ihe streets of B.C. in July looking for work.  "A combination of weak leadership,  bad judgement, greed, ignorance and lack  of co-operation plunged tlie economy of  Ilritish Columbia into a tailspin from  which it has not recovered. It demon-  is! rates  how   even   the  most   prosperous  economy is vulnerable to a high degree",  he said in an address to the Canadian  Pulp and Paper Association Kr.i"t Paper  Section in Vancouver, Friday,  f  Insisting that both labour Jhd management should be represent^ on the  provincial economic council and in the  compostion of the labour court, McGeer  also proposed special laws to deal with  industries or unions who refused to be  bound by the combination of guidelines  from the economic council and binding  decisions from a labour court.  He called also for an end to government mediation in industrial disputes because it conflicts with their responsibilities to give leaership in setting policies  that must have only one purpose: the  public interest.  To make the system stick, McGeer  proposed that government be prepared to  suspend the privileges granted to unions  and to industry. The public has made the  unions powerful by giving them thc right  to dues check off and to compulsory  membership. "Industry has its privileges,  too. It is very sensitive to the, privileges  it has been granted to log, to mine, to use  and develop the resources . . . that belong to thc people."  "The whole objective of these stiff requirements is to establish a reasonable and  sensible framework that will lead us to  the future prosperity we can all forsec.  We can only get there by insisting that  not only do wc not permit thc Socialist  to kill the golden goose, but that our non-  socialist government stop allowing people to wring the goose's neck every few  years. It's a pretty frail goose, as wc have  .seen this summer.  As an added deterrent to any government's attempt to win short term'political advantage by favouring unrealistic  awards, McGeer also proposed that. "We  should give the Labour Court sole control  over the wage rates of the province's civil  servico and those persons engaged in essential services where thc right to strike  is so extremely damaging to thc public  interest or safety. This could readily lie  achieved by automatically extending the  court's  awards to cover such  groups  of  New Pro|ecr  -Talented young artist and musician,  Tyrone Joseph's latest project at the  Sechelt Student Residence is carving  a 12 foot totem pole from yellow  cedar. Tyrone who painted some of  the colorful legendary figures on the  walls of the gymnasium, plays in  both Elphinstone and the Residential  Hostel School Bands. Helping him is  his younger brother Ian who also  plays in the band. From North Vancouver, the Joseph family have been  travelling this year. Fattier and  brother, Stan Joseph Sr. and Stan  Joseph Jr. have just returned from  Montreal, playing lacrosse for North  Shore Indians, and cousin Evelyn  who is Indian Princess of Canada  has returned from Osaka, Japan.  "protected" essential services.  "This concept may even be extendable  to those who are chronically the last to  catch up in a wage spiral and the first  to suffer in inflation . . . those on assistance of various kinds.  "Besides eliminating strikes in essential services, this step would have the virtue of obliging the government itself to  live within the scope of any untoward  settlements it might be tempted to foist  off on thc public."  Ssftt*r����-;"C  !<<r,77'r��a.  -i:F^��t...a,i.F.-.at,..,a,*L..,..,.J*.a.j.i*�� 4^..-i:^i.^M^^^i.Ji4.lA^^i^^t4iA..i^..j.U,.J.^..^a^ ...^..,^.i.J!u..aj.^J.S.i.i.^,1^..l^.Jiti..  fit,   ta-,JaFr.KFl'1.F,a.a��.^jF. I, .........  j  V  IV. * i  L, ��� I  ,/fA        <a*v\Vv'  I**"*"*   *   ���l.1V  ,    f   *'    >-N  ���'*. v   AAA  /  ** Gibsons ������ Phono 880-2337  SAVING MONEY IS SIMPLE. Tho  difficult part to fiottlnn st.irtod on a  sAvinf)*- plin thnt suits your special  needs. So, you'll bo happy to honr  that lho Royal Bnnk Iiok many different ways lo tiiivo. And ono Is  almost cortnin to not yon fitartod.  Toko tho first stop toward succosa-  ful snvlnn. Stop In somotimo soon  nnd find out how wo enn'rjivo your  anvlnfl.1 pronrnmmo a ncntlo shovo  in tlio riijht dlroction.  YOUR LOCAL BRANCH IS LOCATED  ON THE SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIDSONS  Phono 806-2337  mmmmmtmm*t.immmm0mm}m4m^0M>>mm  EXTRA CASH  FOR THAT STUFF  YOU NO LONGER  NEED  IS AS CLOSE  AS YOUR  PHONE.  CALL 885-9654  CLASSIFIED  FOR  AD-BRIEFS.  ���Ja��iM." ��l,al<aV/����" at**.v  a*        .a      a.    a       a    . *���  ''v.** -  " " " "'lin     , f "' f '"' "] '"' " ^l<*' ^ 'n ^' ""1 '"lffl"1"  1"1' '"ll 1['" '" ' *"'''' 'a'"'111|11 "'I"' |i"ll 'i '"i"!' " "Hi i" iiiii iiinnim aaiiiun  * Mr. Adrorthorj These  odvortising space*, oro  rco| bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phone 885-9654, ask for  special od rates.  <r~w%*   Savo a tub full of monoy on this stainless steel wilier and diyer p.ii,T  from Speed Queen. Stainless steel���guaranteed for a lifetime���-novor  rusts, won't chip, resists damage from harsh  doterRonts, bolts and buckles. Rccommonded for  permanent press fabric:.. Two year guai.inlcu on all  parts and labour. Ton year guarantee on lho  transmission, txcltisivo stainless steel!  Sco them today and save.  cT^'a^ry^^^  WASHER Model  BA170 hos:  2,  ��p(n   tpccdt,   pliu   5   woter  tcnipcioliiri:.,  ttiirahlt.   pn-��i  -uu! noinm! woi.li cyclci,  srcciAt,  ���^^ft^M-W.^^  DRYER Model 8E170 has:  A   ,nn*i|.e.ntiir*o  hunt,  it ii rah In  prr,*, mml   rrgulnr cytle*. to  n.nl<h <4<itht.r. 360 Vrnling ollcra t-mo ol  iiutatlatlan. SPlCIAL  YOUR SIICHELT PENINSULA SI'LED QULI:N DEALKR  w  r  7X3  LCowrio Street, Sechelr  fill  I'l  Aiuully uu/n!  W3  "lift  U LWra    1  Phono 885-2171  ^���1  ,������4.).,.4.1',  ,:ii... *^ y::{-*>.*''! Tr:',:*,'.i.iJ*;'."J.aj''���'",,.**,  0*Wfa/0*&*&9t0tM0t,i  '^?**''-'*>^^'^'">'"'^^ A ��� -aF..^.a,a.a..   J - A,iv.,A \ ?**.;  Mil' liit. ,|H*W".,- VlA' "l"  ^'"'T.-"''F*-?ll--1fi-r���y^-fSya^jaF,.^!  '-AA' <*V ^*w/ i"'->�������*���  *>' >X^&^k^^^^ i4<f*& 4^^^>;h^^ 0^8t&h*K&*> ? * Va A*  jjA.y'^1||ir-��>V^iVi"lij-^]r^^ "��� M'ii^'"*>^r^ifl"H^ii!f^ii/:rj-*<jii  *Wl^i*ama<^i  "*>*.  Page B  .-r  fht> Peninsula Timet.    Wednesday, September 16, 1970  ���.���'il'".q*'*'.."*'"'"-^*'M*^a1al*^IJaaMUaJ��,11a:M|ij<i^w,l^  The PEigiNS^LA^wea-.  "/ ��t��y be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to bc right."  ���Iohn Atkjns  Douol/ivS G. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  O0^mamm.mt.mm.B^m��amn*.t.nmnmtam&aa**linil.mBrillin+*tmitlallJtM\miri.tul.W\>l*'>tl.n''mu.  M>MM  LAMD CLEAIfSi-J-Si - HOADS -  - BACKHOE  ��ware itiawt^wii c?siwsa����ei8@  EACH and every year newspaper offices  arci swamped'with literature, in varying quantities, at ever increasing periods  and almost .ill seeking backing by way  of publicity for one or other of thc  multitudinous annual-campaigns.  It would be neither practical nor resourceful to publjish more than a small  portion of this type of material for much  ef it is open jp considerable speculation,  some of it CaMrcmely questionable and  some fit-only for the refuse container.  In other cases we are pleased to  give publicity when possible even when,  as in a number of cases, the cause is  a worthy one but is in fact sufficiently  necessary that funds should be made  available without the necessity of cari-  vass's. Unfortunately the present system lacks in many ways with the result  that important organizations such as the  Heart Foundation, Cancer Foundation,  -CARS, Canadian National Institute for  the Blind, just to name a few, have to  resort to charity.  While most of us acknowledge the  fact that such institutions as these arc  genuine, many past donars have been  taken by less reputable organizations  which make quick canvass for some vague  project and arc gone for ever more.  Consequently, after a while they begin  to treat all campaigns with suspicion.  Thus, volunteer canvassers encounter  hostility instead of support, with the end  result that donations dwindle each year.  Within the next couple of weeks the  Canadian National Institute of the Blind  will be conducting its annual campaign.  This is a commendable project and one  .worthy of the utmost support. However,  it too has been used by other less reputable organizations, some of them  operating from afar. With this in mind  we advise readers that the CNIB is  usually represented by long established  and well-known Ideal volunteers. The  canvass is scheduled for the first two  weeks of October and will be publicized  in The Times.     ������*���'������'  Wc. are not adding support to this  organization above any other worthy  cause but rather with thc object of warning against another canvass usually  conducted in -close proximity to the  CNIB. Many people have donated to  this other cause under the impression  they arc helping CNIB but, such is far  from thc case.  Under -the name of something resembling CNIB, this organization is located in the heart of the United States  and, to be best of our knowledge, at  least some of the funds collected are  reputed to go toward providing religious  tracks in braille to the blind.  in recent years, the same man has  canvassed the area with the approach  "I assume you wish to give your usual  cheque?", The gullible quite easily fall  for this and are too polite to question  ���credentials or seek furthc> enlightenment. They hand over a cheque and the  paid collector proceeds on his lucrative  way.  From tirne to time we have come  out with similar warnings regarding disreputable individuals making a killing in  areas such as this. Invariable, despite  warnings, there are those who continue  to, fall for every sharp operator with a  smooth tongue but life is that way and,  we suppose, always will bc. We therefore simply suggest, unless the canvas--  ser is known to be representing a genuine organization, check his credentials  thoroughly and if in any doubt, do not  hesitate to notify the RCMP.  L7,7^Ai,7^  ���Miai^a^m.  ��� DITCHIM��  *3  d  I  ��<  I  Ti  ,4,  tg*i'**raa*c*^^  Sechelt and District Retarded Children's Association  extends a cordial invitation to the official opening  oi the New Classroom in the grounds of Gibsons  Elementary  School,  on  Sunday,  September 27th  at 1:00 p.m.  You don't scare me, says this brave  young visitor to the Vancouver Aquarium facing up to, a life sized model  of a 293 pound thresher shark. The  fiberglass model, which hangs in the  Foley entrance foyer of the Vancou  ver Aquarium, was iha.de from a  thresher shark caught* liy a North  Vancouver fisherman off the northwest coast of Vancouver Island,. Tlie  original shark's teeth were used in  the model.  i  1  si  mtmmm^tmtmmmm-mjmmmmmMmm'tm-mmM.mm m>  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  F1#W-BM   ��F    ��llijll��yiH|*llt?  ECOLOGY is a word meaning, basical-  . ly, that branch of science concerned  with the interrelationship of organisms  and their environments. It is by no  means a new word or freshly coined expression but has gained prominence of  late due to the present call for pollution control.  So popular has this cause become  that the genuinely concerned have virtually lost out to the hordes of banner waving enthusiasts who have boarded, this  hucst bandwaggpn with aspirations of  gaining fame as self styled "ecologistas".  Certainly there is ample reason for  alarm in many areas of industry and, in  fact, right down to the "personal level.  In this latter regard it is strictly a matter of education, for when adults continue to drop litter on sidewalks, cigarette ends and match sticks on store floors  and flick ash over merchandise, regardless of ash trays, then their education  has obviously been sadly lacking.  This, together with indiscriminate  gcirbage dumping, is steadily changing  as a new awareness gradually penetrates.  As lo industry, quite obviously, this  is one of thc major. sources of pollution and contamination, but is one in  which realistic preventative measures  have been taken by both government  and industries concerned. Industry as a  whole is fully aware of its responsibilities and just about all n,iajor companies  are pouring millions of dollars into pollution control annually.  F.very new industry springing up is  faced wilh rigorous anti-pohutivc restrictions and as a consequence the problem will eventually resolve itself. Therefore, it is a safe assumption lhat the  cries of woe and wails of disscntion  greeting any suggestion of a new industry  on grounds of possible pollution or  contamination, are, in general, so much  hogwnsh.  It is true that existence in a garden  of I'den has its attractions, indeed, we  all seek a Shangri La of some sort but  common sense must prevail and eradicate  the pink tinted spectacles. Life is not  quite thai way desirable though it mighj  be. We havo to face up to the Tact thai  life does not revolve around idealistic  dreams. Without industry we cannot  exist and progress.  Monetary pin is the axis about  which our civilization rotates he il the  western world or thc easfern type of  indoctrine. Not ono country has yet  come up with n belter system and so  it will be.  One cold fact of life is Ihe fact that  industry is inevitable nnd necessary unless we are to revert to the stone age.  Al I lie same time there is no reason why  it cannol be controlled within reason.  An example of the way in which  some industries aid the economy of an  area niight he gathered from Ihe Kaiser  The Pmimuhh*:j<mteb*  Publkhcd Wednesday* at .Sechelt  on ll.C.'s Sunshino Coast  by  IScchclt Peninsula Timcn ltd,  Bon 310-Seehell, II.C.  Douglas Ci JVhreler, Editor and fubthlirr  > -Subscript ton Rates: (In ����Jv��ace)  1 Year, $., - 2 Years, $���> - 3 Years, $13  U.S. niul Forclan, $5.50  Serving ihe area from Vort Mellon to P.gmtmt  (llowa Sound lo Jer\i$ Inlet)  yv  coal  mining operation  which raised a  flurry of controversy for awhile.  There arc undoubtedly certain disadvantages involved with such an operation from an ecological point'of view  but as stated, it is hardly practical to  convert the province into a large garden  paradise. Benefits however would appear  to far outweigh any disadvantages and  in the case of Kaiser, capital investment  for the production commitments has been  estimated at $48 million. Employment  at the mine and Roberts Bank was expected tof reach 920 by 1970 which includes 370 new jobs over and above the  previous Crows Nest Industries mining  operation. Several hundred -addifidnal  jobs are also created in transportation,  manufacturing of supplies and by re-  spending of payrolls earned in course  of production and shipment of coal. -  During thc two year construction  period about $6 million will be paid to  the province and S8 million lo the federal  treasury. During thc first 15 years of  operation thc company expects average  payment of S10 million annually in taxes.  Broken down this will be SI million  to local government, $4 million to thc  province and $5 million to thc federal  government.  Added to this is an estimated $21  million in induced investment in the  Crowsnest area to provide for increased  population. This will include housing,  hospitals, schools and, commercial construction. Along with thc operation go  a number of side benefits of various  types. ,  While we are quoting monetary  advantages it must he remembered that  this same money means jobs and prosperity and this whether everyone likes it  or not is what makes the world rotate.  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Uarrv W. Fletcher  PROCLIVITY  Thc weather's no topic for thoughts philosophic,  Since cussing can't do much about it.  Despite fuel or fiction, I've reached lho  conviction  We certainly can't do without ll,  The fog in Nome places In blamed as the hash  I-or IhinklnR ihe sun isn't shining,  It's no good complaining because Ii'h not  raining:  You can't change the weather by whining.  Some folks have contended, least said (soonest  mended;  ..Jul in the pot Is worth two on the fence,  Hut lhis kind of chatter is not whai'i. the  matter:  Weather the went her Is nil that makes sen**.  .So IcI'n gel together and welcome lho weather:  You live here by choice, or you're native,  You mako llilngs by -sewing or painting or  '   growing,  Willi weather wo can't be creative.  ** * Whatever the moral, it's foolish to quarrel,  Especially rdnce you can't whip il,  If ll rains go inside: If things boro you, go hide;  And if this sounds like nonsense���just wkip it,  HOW suddenly this year summer has  passed into Fall! The beaches which so  recently were gay with the sound-of  young voices are surprisingly desolate.  Even, the skin divers from the Vanquatic  Club who have been frequent visitors  throughout the summer have left to explore the waters around Pender Harbour  under the leadership of their divemaster  Jack, Temple Jr.  . The Club is making preparations for  the international skin diving "competitions to be held during the October 11-12  weekend. 7   A school of whales passed across the  Bay recentlly and sent the fish into hiding, so that even the ^fishermen are discouraged and only the occasional sound  of an outboard disturbs the stillness.  The children are back at school and  for many of them there are changes.  Bruce and Claude Charleton will be attending schools in North Vancouver while  Eric Leyland is very happy with an arts  course lined up for him at Kitsilano High.  Halfmoon Bay School which has experienced many changes during the past  few years is now a primary integrated  school for Grades 1 and 2 and includes  six children from the Sechelt Residential  School, Other elementary grades irom-the^  Bay are being bussed to Sechelt.  ACTIVITIES  Just as suddenly, community organizations have become active and a number  bf meetings have been held to plan winter  programs.  The Sargeant Bay Ratepayers' Association held its annual meeting on Sep--  tember 6 at the home of Geoff. Crowther  .... on. .'Wild-wood.���-��� -���   pared  for centennial.  Their  cost  is .$1,  so keep them in mind  for  that special p  Christmas gift. 7..' 0.  THRIFT SHOP  Donations   would  be gratefully   ac*  *  cepted by the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary for* their next Thrift Shop  duty on.September 12jSth. Parcels can'be  left with Mrs. Grace Rutherford.  At their meeting last week, members  discussed plans for an active winter season to support the new hospital extension.  In charge of the Regal line is Mrs. Ed.  Cook, or enquire from Mrs. A. J. Rutherford.  Next meeting is planned for October  5 at the Keith Comyn home and new  members  would  be  welcome.   '  IN  BRIEF  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  is planning activities for the children and  teenagers of the Bay and would like to  hear from any of them who would be  interested in bowling or roller skating.  Please telephone Mrs. Pat Murphy or  Mrs. Frank Jorgensen for further particulars.  Guests of Mrs. Frank Lyons have been  ~her two nieces, Mrs. Ron Haig of Surrey  and Mrs. E. Pelletier of Burnaby. Mrs.  Haig is a former resident of Gibsons.  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only, for .details  on how to stretch  your    advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special ad  rates.  'mmmmmmmmm  Sfi^xszx^rmmTv::  Officers elected for the coming year  were president: Geoff Crowther, secretary: Mrs. Marj. Nicholson, treasurer:  Mrs. Phyllis Boyd.  Any property owners in the Welcome  Woods sub-division who would be interested in joining the association should  contact Mrs. Keith Comyn at 885-2378  or Mr. Crowther at 114 West Kings, North-  Vancouver (Telephone 987-3794).  The Association is actively interested  in such vital matters as roads, garbage  and electric power for roads in tlie subdivision not yet serviced,  CENTENNIAL  Halfmoon Bay Centennial Committee  met at the Tinkley home on September  10 and it wns proposed that a public  meeting he held in October to seek approval of Centennial plans for next year.  The committee is anxious to get in  touch with any pioneers in the area who  have not yet been interviewed by the  Pioneer Committee, To be eligible for  the Pioneer Medallion, a person must  have been born in Canada or a resident  of Canada prior to Jan, 1, 11197.  Pioneers from the area whose application*, have been received so far'are J. M.  Cooper, Canon A, D. Greene, C. IX, Greggs,  Mrs, Letn Hanney, .1. M, McAllister, J. H.  Mercer, Charlie Reese and E, S. White.  If there arc nny other residents of Ilnlf-  moon Bay up to and Including Middle  Point who' qualify for this award please  telephone Ed. Cook at ll.l!.-.M02 or Hill  Fraser  at   8(15-2103.  If you are going travelling this winter,  why not decorate your car windshield  with one of Ihe nttrnellve blue and gold  Centennial decals, They are available for  Ifi cents from president Alex Ellis or  secretary Mary Tinkley, The committee  hopes lo have available soon a iiupply  of  the  historic  calendars  Hpeelnlly   pre-  SECHELT  GARDEN CLUB  Letter to a medical column in the  Fort Wayne, Ind., Journal-Gazette: "What  is the new fertility drug that is causing  all the multiple births? Would the chance  of having twins be greatly increased by  taking this drug? If so, does it have any  -bed side effects?"��� .'���-:�������..  twmmmwmmwmmmmmmm  SAUBERS - CEMENT PrliXEISS - PAiMT SPf-tAYEHS  JACKS - CHAIN SAWS - TYfEWfSBTEHS  JACK eiAitMEHS - PUMPB - ADDING fHACHI^ES  VACUUMS AfMD f��UG SHAfiPOOEISS  DRILLS - KOTO TILLERS - POWEH HABCES  EXCEftCISE BllKE - BELT VIBRATORS���"  WHEEL PULLERS - AUTOMOTIVE TOOLS  RADIOS - PORTABLE TV's  CHAIH BLOCKS - ETC. ETC.  WE BUY AHD SELL USED [FURNITURE  AMD GOODS OF ALL  Davis Bay - Phone ��B5-2S4S - Evenings 885*-2IS&  rzxsmttW^  WSSalMWlWii^^  jjtm.  Bioko C. Alderson D.C.  CJflRQPRACTQR  ,     .  Po��t Offlcei Culldlntj S��st*e!��  I'l.ono 005-2333  Ro��. 006-2321  Tuesday fo Friday 10.30 a.m. to 3|30 p.m.  Saturday 9*30 o.m. to liOO p.m.  EVENINGS DY APPOINTMENT  ou/er  now  SATURDAY,  ������  SEPTEMBER tSHi  2 p.m. to 8 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S CHURCH HALL  Secholt, B.C.  ���J* REFRESHMENTS  * PLANT SALE  * DOOR PRIZE  Adults SOe - Children 25c  Vll'J��a"'a]''iEv'W  ;*aa?:"*!7iegEg*^gai';';;rg  Bal  BOOKSTORE  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  OLD FASHIONED FRUIT SAUCE  A favourite for generations���but easy to mako and just as welcome at tho table today as il was In grandmother's day.  A pounds (about 16) ripe red tomatoes  6 poaches  6 poors  6 apples  6 large onions  2-3 sweot red peppers  6 stalks of celery  A cups'vinegar  A cups brown surjor# firmly packed, or white sugar  2 tablespoons pickling salt  3 ounces mixed pickling spice, tied In a bog  Peel and chop tho tomatoes ond peaches, Core and chop pear:?  ond apples without peeling. Dice onions, popporc ond celery, Mix together In a largo kottlo with remaining Ingredients. Slmmcr( uncovered  until thick, stirring often to prevent sticking. Cooking timo will deptjrul  on tho Juiciness of tho fruits, but allow about 1 V?-2 hours. Discard tho  bag. Ladlo Into hot sterilized jars, ond seal. Makes about 8 (Id-ounce)  jars.  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  885-9654  Sechelt  eninsuia Pluming  Ltd.  HEATING &. SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at .  .  .  HEIENE'S  FASHION StHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  i  Wm��mmmmimi��0iiimmmmmm>m^0��mMli'��m  *mms%m  TODD'S  DflYGOODS  CHILDREN'S ^4 IWAMTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994 ^  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshino Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Secholt, B.C.  -.aSsa^  SSCK  !  *'a I  ':V v  .'jJlllilF. '  te*.,.',.,, ;vi��<��; -srpsiTir;?!;  J  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Chq rman  OlS'E 'Of''Ihe* few.'remaining  veten  ' Vimy   Ridge,  Thomas  Knigh  son passed away- on September  Born   in  Lincoln, pp.gland, he  to Red Deer. Alberta with his brothc  late well known and much respected  cut CUuk.a-on.  The  two  borfhor.  there and in 11)22 hoimvteacled  etui11. 20 miles west of Rocky Mountain  -4k\i.<e..*  ~��� "  lemrn  .."Robert Clarkson came to Gibsons in  1924, his brother Thomas remained on  a quarter -section and continued farming.  He came to Gibsons 18 years ago a buiild  a cottage on a corner of the Robert Clarkson property'* on Pratt Read and became  a member of the Sunshine Coast community.  For many years he could be seen taking ;lci.i* walks, always with his pipe and  walking slick. He will long be remembered by friends for his cheery smile and  the twinkle in his eyes. He re-visited  England twice. On his visit several years  ago he saw his two sisters who have  since passed away. He was the eldest and  at 87 lived the longest of his brother and  sisters.  A member of Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109, Mr. Clarkson is survived locally by 'his sister-in-law, Mrs. Robert  (Clarice)  Clarkson.  OVERSEAS TRAVELLERS  Miss Barbara MacLean who was overseas with Miss Frances Valen for several months, spent a week in Holland; then  finding it so lovely in Great Britain they  spent considerable time there. In Scotland,  Ihey spent/ a month as guests of  af-a-a-SB  '���n,,-i^a.'.���|,l  i**��femyftm<^^fc[i|y��,ftj  wmegfta  �������� CANOPIES FOft SMM Oft R1  LINED AND INSULATED   ���   STEEL FRAMEWORK  SAFETY GLASS .WINDOWS ALL ARQUNP  RUNNING AND DOME LIGHTS  FIT STANDARD 8' BOX   ���   HEIGHT 32"  , -Cemetery- Read, Giby-rms-  -Phuue 886-7051  >.;.  W"7  "AA* A  CjSj v AJ If a  vA-  ak .'tail  ���KANAKA"  ATs  rr .       ^     *��!?&  ,"i Fa*  V   **"������*�� V-**1  77^71177  black   German  7-vear-old  Shepherd, has given distinguished service  as a member of the Ontario Provincial  Police Canine Team, with an outstanding  record of rescues, arrests, recovery of  evidence, stolen goods and money.  In one significant rescue, Kanaka  tracked a lost hunter through freezing  swamps and a lake, having to swim at  many points,' breaking ice as he went,  working a 20-hour old track for 4 hours  to a successful conclusion. The dog then  had to walk out, though granular snow,  ice and freezing water played havoc with  his feet. H requqired constant medication  en cuts to his pads and was put out of  service as a result, for two weeks.  Corporal A. A. Boley of the O.P.P.,  Kanaka's trainer and handler, believes  without reservation that the lost hunter  owes his -life to thc dedication and endur-  The daughter of Mr. aiul Mrs. Ian  Mac-Lean of Roberts Creek, Barbara has  now entered nurses training at Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria, B.C.  NEW POST  Ken Turner who left on June 10th. expects 'o'fee in Nigeria for a year or possibly two. He writes from Wari where he  is captain of a tug boat, that the work is  interesting. Tug beat,-; stand by the rigs  that are drilling, fcr oil. The weather  was rough making the water turbulent.  The crews on the tug boats are from all  over the world, so is the food Ihey get,  says Mr. Turner. He has a while engineer  and a crew of 11 West Africans.  HERE AND THERE  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fuller from Cape  Town, South Africa, are visiting Mrs.  Fuller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jones  who live on the Bluff at Gibsons,' for one  month.  Miss Marilyn Anne Macey was hostess  at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.  J. S. Macey, Shoal Lookout, on Wednesday evening, Sept. 2nd, when she entei*-  tained at a miscellaneous bridaj shower  in honour of Miss Linda Hansen of West  Sechelt. fifteen friends and relatives Jit-  tended the delightful party. Delicious refreshments were served. Gold coloured  tapers graced the table and white and  pink chrysanthemums were used effectively for decoration.  Dr. and Mrs. Terrance Webb and family and Ms. Webb's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Norwood, had a plea-ant 2 week vacation in the Okanagan"'Valley. Mr. and  Mrs. Norwood left September 10 to return to England after having greatly enjoyed their first visit here.  Mrs. Ken Turner and sons spent a  month in Seattle with an aunt there.  The Ian MacLean family enjoyed a  summer vacation on Savary Island.  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Swanson were at  Sointula  during  the  summer.  On Friday evening, young people enjoyed square dancing at the Club H9u.sc  en the Gclf Course. There were lessons  for beginners; Rev. Dennis Morgan was  in charge cf transportation.  Sunday evening at St. Bartholomew's,  was the commencement of a series of  God Talk Drop-Ins, to be held every  other week. Refreshments are provided.  Miss Marilyn Anne Macey is resuming  her studies at UBC.  David Szabo who is working at Prince  "Rupart, visited his mother, Mrs. Dorothy  Szabo. Together with Miss Beverley  Szabo from Vancouver and two friends,  they had en enjoyable motor trip through  the Okanagan Valley. Mrs. Szabo visited  her parents at Kelowna. She also had a  pleasurable time while on her first plane  flight, seeing beautiful Kalamalka Lake,  and other lakes in the lovely valley.  Alex Bruce who celebrated his 82nd  birthday had an enjoyable time with  friends. As a gift he received a cribbage  board which was soon in use. Refreshments were served on the happy occasion.  Mrs. Gardiner, who makes her home  with her son in law and daughter, Frank  F  ���m-Mnsm0mrmmrmr��mrm:mmmtm0mm��fm0m��m,  ,*��~n?\  ^��Clr?-s^1JpaSW��SS^rr '77'M  Sechelt registration  and  REGISTRATION of Brownies and Guides  in the Sechelt District will take place  next week. Mothers are welcome to attend registration and to be eligible.  Brownies must be seven years old by  October 31st,  1970.  First Sechelt Brownies with Mrs. Rose  Rodway as Brown Qwl and Mi's. Mary.  Flay as Tawny Owl, will hold their first  meeting in St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Hall, Sechelt on Tuesday, September. 22nd  at 3 p.m.  Wilson Creek Brownies with Mrs. Joah-  Newsham as Brown Owl and Mrs. Koreen  Martin as Tawny Owl will meet in Wilson  Creek Hall on September 24th at 3 p.m.  Pender Harbour Brownies will meet  with Brown Owl, Mrs. Bev Divall on  September 15th at 3 p.m.  'First meeting bf the 1st Sechelt Guide  Company with Mrs. Loretta Copping as  Captain will be held in St. Hilda's Hall  on Thursday September 24th from 7 to  9 p.m.  Registration .fees for Guides and  Brownies will be $2.00.  Local Association meeting will be  held at Mrs. Mary Flay's home on September 16th . at 8 p.m. All mothers of  Guides and Brownies are asked to attend.  Leaders are needed for 2nd Sechelt  Brownies. For further information please  phone Mrs. T. Sigouin at 885-9763.  1971 Oldsmobile Toronado  1971 Oldsmobile feature new styling  changes: Qldsmobile's 1971 line-up  of ftUVslize ears and intermediate  models have been smartly redesigned. The 'Toronado', '98', and Delta  series are completely new in appearance arid tlie intermediate models bearing nameplates F-85, Cutlass 'S', Cutlass Supreme; and '4-4-2'  have been restyled to enhance their  sporty appearance. Shown above is  the 1971 Oldsmobile Toronado.  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee seeks  photo-  at *. . j        '  graphs for its records. First prize of $25.00 awarded  for the best picture submitted of the last Sea  Cavalcade  event.  Slides or snapshots  accepted.  CONT ESI CLOSES SEPIESW 3Si, If 70  i  Submit, your entries to:  s Sea �����awk��dfe  Box 1145, Gibsons, B.C.  ALL EtnRlES BECOME PROPERTY OF THE  SEA CAVALCADE COMMITTEE  ���SI  i  SlL _      _ ~-���       Ask ImMAsMdkMifiom our representatives  Mr. J. K. Gosden,  who will be at  POWELL RIVER INN  Powell River, B.C.  Tuesday, September 22nd  If you require a term loan to start;  modernize orexpand your business,  we invite you to discuss your needs  with our representative.  It is not true that men prefer foolish  women. Rather they prefer women who  can simulate foolishness? whenever necessary, which is the very core of intelligence.  DEVELOPMENT BAMK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  885 Dunsmuir Si*.  Vancouver. B.C.  2,500 HOMES  .    Will  ��� Mr. Advertiser: These  advertising spaces are  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract* only. For  details on how to stretch  ���your advertising dollar,  phone 885-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  .-nice of Kanaka.  __J��aaa!uiJ'ju-JeaEle.*��3ncv<^^  danger, his intelligence and endurance as    received many good wishes on her birth-  a working member of the Ontario Provincial Police Canine Team have earned him  a place in the Purina, Animal Hall of  Fame. He is now retired -as a family pet  with the Boleys,  Br**"*"!  BaDHM  sponsored by  Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Dept.  September 26th En  Roberts Creek Hall  Doors open at 6:30 p.m.  First (jamo at. 8 p.m.  3 cards for $5.00  TICKETS AVAILABLE:  Mr. E. Fossctt, Gibsons  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  Morgan's Men's Wear, Sechelt  or any Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fireman  day recently.  HIGH PRIZE  Hunters are a determined group of  people���ioh*e party in seach of mountain  goats were up Mount Wrotlesley a couple  of weeks ago with no success. They '"returned acain for a second try and Edward  When and Norm Berdahl who nimbly  climbed tho 5,3-10 Mount Wrottesley had  their efforts rewarded when they each  bagged  a  nice .speeimnn,  YOUNG PEOPLE  At the Pentecostal Tabernacle on Saturday evening, September 5th, the side  room was very gaily decorated with  bright streamers aiul many colourful  b-.lloons when the Younu People's Group  hold n party for two of the members.  Miss Cheryl Brackett who is now employed in Vancouver was lho recipient of a  gift, John Charman wva presented with  a fountain pen. he has since left to attend  Western Pent��x-DSl..l Bible Co%ge in  North Vancouver.  Following tlu> evening service at the  Pentecostal Tabernacle on Sunday, Sept,  II, Pastor It. J. With made n pre.-ei,lallon  of a New Testament to John Charman,  ~f~ "i ���  -i in  ��������� A   i  I ..n i in 'ii r 11 .  MLUkaaaaMBHUBtaahaal  :  a.  Urfa-tetfi  iy is  ^mJ t.finfu  <*0m.aka.  ���WiSlSiJ^^  '��lWlt��ii.i|.pii|l����u��jffii��iiiip���iii[iillwll|m||taj|a��i^  '��� 'U ** ".. ... .-F ..... ......A. F||n[|| j....!.^ JajT-vF M  5'gff*!  "AU. UWDTS HAVE BEEN RECONDITIONED"  196�� CHEVROLET  4 dr. Sedan. White with blue* interior.  155   horsepower   6   cyl.    cngino   with  automatic trans.  $��450  mmm mm nym-ffi^Miwwp'iWM'  i "HWiwBiii'jffl"!! ff ummi mym  32S2E  *'��� t I'WPJi'lW'P.  B8M8������i*��������^^  1967  DODGE POLARA  500���4   dr.   .Sedan.   Black   with   V8  engine, automatic trans., power  steering, radio.  $1450  U9SG TOYOTA CHOWN  4 dr,  Reconditioned and  ready to go.  ' Thlj is on cxccllont buy for  ONLY  $795  �����aieai*i,,f^  *     ��968 CHEVROLET  4 dr. Sedan. Blue with blue interior. 155  horsepower 6 cylinder cngino,  automatic trans.  $1450  1966 BEAUMOEfT  Custom 4 dr. Sedan. Vfl cngino. Automatic trans, and radio. New paint.  $&295  M  Afilied why Howard Hugho.-i wan buying up no much of Inherltnnce-taxleHH  Nevada, a bunker explained, "Thero are  very few place*, In America, he could  afford  lo  get  caught,dead  In."  1  ^rubric ^rrou&e  Marine Dflvo, Gibsons - 006-2252  *  Wo Have All Your  ALL SEWIp NEEDS:  UI|������IM|>jWlliWWW��PW^^  ll^l^ateWatlaii.^^  *wn'w>iwm*���!**v* '"s  Wm<i��ii.i**yiiuyiiiliiliinnnij ,v mm9mmm*mm,*-4i'mmmimmt\ fmsm  mmiW��iimdm^tm0J��0t^mWMb4M^*.i.* .*AinHitiT�� WJuAti*  agssKss^gEzg^asssg.^  ilfWUVIMW|P(iUllll��|i  1967 DODGE POLAH3A  '0 engine, ra  ir stcoring. Y  a  $1450  4 dr. Sedan. V8 engine, radio, automatic  trans., power stcoring. Yellow color.  1966 DODGE POLAHA  4  door hardtop.  V0  automatic,  powqr  steering, no spin differential.  Radio.  $S95  i  1967 CHEVf-tO-L^T  4 4r.  Sedan.  6 cyl.  cngino,  standoid  transmission, radio, now tires,  30,000 miles,  $1295  * WASHABLE WOOLENS  ���'���  CRIMP KNITS  * CREASE RESISTANT VEtVITS  . . . AND MANY MORE FALl,  FABRICS . . .  Drop In and Browse Around  1i*f**'iii*f-f iL'kf"--i1*  1959 CHEVROLET  2 dr. Sedan. 6 cyl., std. trans,, radio.  Good Condition-.  $250 .  1967 SBMCA  4 dr. Sedan. Economy performance, tho  Perfect  car  for a  2nd  Vchlclo In  tho  family.  $350  ���"aggai wjaUJUwijawutwaaaJiaj ���ja��)^aJM>;Ma����la-|��^l|ag^a|��l><>tjaa^a��taia>,paiTOa'. /UMjwiM^aai  1   ^ ^*"    ^r1|a|,n-|r..|r���i|i-^.F..FJJa..JF-.....~.--   Pa.,-   - '- J��� n -^ a,    ,. ......... 1.1, J. J. . i   .. .. \, , a a^F.f - .^aW. .. a-, - J-  I"!! UN Vtl��W����lflaHli��U-��i^i��iiW-  ���M7^whMmr> ���fliiiwiiii  ���11 iHPfnympiBHiil-JH iimiimiujmi  mss^mmTmmmvmpls>fi^.'.��.r  g!!Sf?R  S2S  Suigasaa  1965 CHEVEULE  r.QALSHBU  4   dr.   Sedan.   6   cyl.   cng.   Automatic  transmission. Radlj>.  F0R0NI.Y  J  $950/  1962 RAMBLER  ST, WAGOM  6  cyl.  cngino,  automatic  transmission.  Eatccllohtrunnlng gear.  $395  1962 *FABHI.A^E  500���2 dr. Sport Coupe. 90 englna and  automatic. Consolo buckets, Radio.  Tip Top Shape.  $850  ^sssxssssssa  1964 CHEVROLET  II^PALA  2 dr.  hardtop, Vfl auto.  Power iteorlnji  and brakes. Radio,  $950  rraggff'?.?^  6-W����!$?a^^  im0imiAm0iw��hWiMi^iM  il#j 'Wty wnjUJf ,;j ��J��iJj)-t��p n ^iyii l�� ii^i^w|UtiJJ^i-*w.wti��iM4 ^WJHiAgft^'Wynumi nuiL'i  ...,aa.,.....a..J,.J.tCf^1J.Jr.f.p....U..|n...     J-.*^.-.^,^  ^n^i*u,i^imi^mi>^a^iiim<M,m��i(ri,  1966 VO|iiSWAGEM  ;|IXE  Coup^a^Xrio Owner and (n excellent con-  y^itlon, Try and beat this prlco.  ' $1066  '  1966 CHEVROLET  Vz TOU PICIillfP  Dig  6   cyl.  4  spaed   Std.   Transmission.  'Motor It now. Ready for small camper.  $1395  1968 GMC  Vz TO-M  P1CHUP  Dig  6  cyl.  engine,  3  speed std, trans.  Power disc brakes,  $1950  i..i ..aiiim.ai.1 .iajjatpj.i.iia..ai��.m..LiaF|ia'^m"W"j'}.aiuj.aJu*lJiaa.^Liiiniuuaiijaaajj.��. i.iiiiJj.i,iwai.MiiiiiiniiiJj4Ll.'yj. iM.iJ.iijm.il   u  ���.iain>,.r|irtitniia,Trii FtmiTrFin |F>jT^iiFinlt.ntfa,.|wljF���if7F, ^i.^mF.'ilul.naSFfiliir^.Wi.aaaii.aaa.nia iHif.'. iitflnniw  aaT.TBaaBaaSaianaSWSa'ra  'ZTrSO!!!a����%X  1966 MEfSCUItY  Vz TOi^ PICIillP  Dig 6 cyl, 4 speed trans. Grlllo guard, all  reconditioned, ready to go,  $1395  ��W!W!��8^^  1965 rw-lEIH-CyRY  FLAT DECiC  352-���V0 onglno, 4 speed trans. 41,000  mllos, exceptionally clean.  $1750  ���SlfllWIMIiyi-||lall��lfl<INII|l��l  1969 Ford Hanger and  1969 Cavcntan Camper  Doth units fully equipped. 1*6,000 miles  on truck.  $4750'  ii>-.KSrifr*-*-nt"*-*-i*^*'^**-*J*-*^^*^  SALE DATES .SEPTEMBER 16 THROOGH SEPTEMBER 23 OI^ILY  ��AMCC TOAMCQK]  P^Oi^lE 886-2237  U  Ul  ^����  1  IMA      Ma*  JV.  C~3  130 mnj)  M .1" Liv\  m  GIBSONS, B.C.  , ~  ��MJ*����  n  rrsgmmmw^^  , ���*-*.��� irf.,^lM..aM,aat aiii.wli.iiJiiia^aaUa.���aa^a^^��AaMMi^a.tL,l..*i 'i-M  .inf.iwa>..ia^.*a.ia.,ra^3i.,.iM 'jaa.W aVT.* ..Frta.!,*-..* a. fra.ftl'.iaa.^.t.a.ialfaait.av.ariFft.n *f .ij^J. .mia^arff i^..��?a��W,U..)��aU.����^ , -*a"W--a^*V-'��*-V*W,r.'-VV-'Tl^  ajaa.j.^.,^wj.W  -"^ 7  Page B-4        v* The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Soptombor 16, 1970  White cane legal  onlv for the blind  THE WHITE Cane as a symbol for the  .sightless was first introduced in 1921  in Bristol. England, by James Biggs who  had lost his own sight. He found it so  successful in his local district that he  begap to tell people about it. He wrote to  the mayors of most large cities in Britain,  Australia, and Canada, which brought  wide-spread * use and recognition of the  White Cane. In 1931 Mr. Biggs gave a  lecture series to more than 700 Lions  Clubs in the United States and Canada  and this increased further the awareness  of the sighted public.  In the thirties many types of canes  made their appearances as inventors tried  to find an easier and better method for  blind persons to find their way. Battery powered canes, wheel-equipped  canes, and folding canes were all tried.  With so many blind veterans returning  from the Second World War the long  cane technique was developed at a U.S.  veterans hospital. This involves the use  of a long cane which is arced from side  to side. Thus the area into which they  are walking is thoroughly explored. Now  only the long folding cane" for active  people and the wooden cane for the  elderly  are  used.  Tho White Cane can legally only be  carried by blind persons. The laws of  eight Canadian provinces protect this  right with penalties for others who might  attempt  to use it.  Tlio search still goes on for more effective devices. The use of electronics  i.?. thc latest. This method, however, has  jiot been perfected. Until a device which  affords totally independent travel to thc  blind person is developed, the friendly  arm of a sighted person in crossing a  street or boarding a bus makes the road  smoother. In the meantime the Canadian  National Institute for the Blind offers  mobility instruction in the long cane  technique; thus enabling the blind person to travel in a safe and gracious manner. Independent travel can mean the  difference between employement or welfare. When you support the local CNIB  campaign for funds fou make this service  available to the blind persons in your  community.  * '-&'-;  ..-  i  ^ ^  VS.-'*  \-     ASS'S   i_  ���f   ������  "V  .�����  ' -A-  af* "* -A*  >..   *  Travelling Around  Z-aa.LH.^U-.a.       ���,*,�� ^   ,J L^ I,S?   M^^ j^^.^ 1^^^.   .    Mll^l     lil   ^   J,1 ^ ^  JOE and Mary Mellis have returned  horn-, after a most intticstini; trip to  Europe. They spent four weeks touring  England, Scotland and Wades and after  getting delivery of their new Austin car,  they set off to tour Europe.  For five weeks they drove through  France. Spain, Italy, Austria, Switzerland  Germany,   Denmark,   Ho-'land   and   Bel-  ���by Mary Tinkley  sited many old friends along the route.  Ei.cn Va.iihi.3 w. Sechelt last week w,i.*C  Mi-j. Marg SKater, -accompanied by her  .son Ted Hill. Mi1-.. Slater who was a lea-  char for many year*. In Secholt, new lives  in an apartment in Vancouver.  SECHELT MAM  ���    PRESENTS  IT R8  f)   A , A  ��. '���'  'I  AaW. - A���a. ���*. .��� .-     <-    ��i -   ��-- V .1  ��l*fiSlM** 11 ��� *|Jl 1^1 IlliW IM*tt  Stretchmobile  Beetle Longus intrigued youngsters tells fair goers "We may be setretch-  visiting Volkswagen display at PNE. ing a point but no one can say this  There's  lots of room for  12 in a    beetle is too small." v  stretch version"of the VW bug. Sign  Integration programme . .  10  giurn, camping for much of the trip. ���  They 7cur.tl sou  and had a frightening experience in Venice. A hurricane struck during the night  and trees near them were blown down.  Ono came near enough" to their tent to  give them quite a scare, -o they hurried*!y  tcck refuge in their car where they spent  the rest of the night.  In Holland they enjayed a conducted  tmr, by boat, of the canals of Amsterdam, with commentary in four languages.  The city which impressed them most was  Copenhagen where they would have liked  to spend more time than their packed  schedule allowed. They liked its beautiful  sc-iling, its interesting buildings and monuments and its hospitable people.. In  Copenhagen as well as throughout ^Europe  and Britain, they were iinpressc-d with  the cultural standard of the museums and  art (jaM-eries. They took many pictures  which their friends will look forward to  seeing.  Mr.' and Mrs. Bob Hill have enjoyed a  month's holiday tourine the Okanagan,  Chilliwack and the circle tour ��� Victoria,  Comox, Powell River ahd .home. They vi-  D CHILDRENS'  TV  PROGRAM?  A whole TV network just for children  iuay  be   next.  "~~ JoanGanz~Cooney predicts it. She is~  executive   director  of   the  experimental  Children's  Workshop,  a daily hour-long  TV nursery school which begins this fall  on National Educational Television.  "If experiments such as ours succeed,  and if technology continues to create  new horizons, I can see the Public Broadcasting Corporation ... spawning several  specialized networks. If that happen?, I  fully expect one of the networks-will be  devoted entirely to children's programming.  "Wouldn't it be reassuring to know a  cjtild could turn on that channel almost  any time and see programs designed especially for him? And wouldn't it be reassuring to know that these programs  would be entertaining and wholesale and  educational?" %  STARRING:  Tony Froncioso, Michael Sarrazin.  (RESTRICTED)  XARIUON ond COLOR  -..  Starts 8 p.m.  Out* 10 p.m.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY,  September 18th, 19th and 21st  wmmmmmmmmmmm00**  Coming Shows In Order:  Oliver  The Reivers  Norwood  Project X (M.S.)  A Dream of Kings  A grocer was asked why his prices  were higher on the weekend. He replied,  "They aren't higher on the weekend;  they are lower during  the  week."  FOLLOWING last Thursday's School  Board meeting it was anhounced that  Miv_IeddyiJ[QC,jfcrmeiL ChiefLof-iheJBe-.  chelt Indian Band has been appointed  Home and School co-ordinator for the  integration of Indian students into the  public school system.  Mr. Joe has taken one year's leave  of absence from his job at Port Mellon,  Canadian Forest Products pulp mill to  work in this new position, which is  sponsored by the Department of Indian  Affairs with a small contribution from  the local school district.  Chairman of the School Board Integration Committee, Mrs. Agnes Labontc  said that work will also include setting  ug a., continuing education programme for  young adult residents of the Sechelt Indian Village.  Mr. Joe who is Captain of the Sechelt  Chiefs soccer team, has played in Cup  garlics for many years and is extremely  interested in sports. He will work ih  close liason witlrlhe Band ��� "Education"  Committee, the District Superintendent  Mr. R. R. Hanna-and Supervisor"*^ Elementary Instruction Mr. Peter Slinn:  INTEGRATION  PROJECT  Full integration of Indian students  into . the-public school system is now in  its second year of operation. A new Integration Committee will be set up this  year and is scheduled to hold its first  meeting on October 20th.  Teacher Aides appointed this year are  Barbara Joe who taught nursery school  last year and has just completed a full  summer course of seven subjects at the  University of British Columbia; and  Daphne Paul who has qualified as a  practical nurse and intends taking further studies.  sBr,^^  Sechelt-tegioi^ ^ronch-140  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVEHY WEDNESDAY  AT S p.m.  Jackpot $200 - 50 calls  $125 -  52 calls  (up one every week)  $10 DOOR PRIZE  $75 to go  !t  s^immmm^msimmeamm^^timmims&��m^mimmmmk.  6  :-.,< H  ^jrioweflaine priori  v,  ids  owetiame  Marine Drive - Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2325  JOHN R. HARVEY and FRED W. STENNER  FLOWERS AND EXCLUSIVE GIFTS FOR ALL  OCCASIONS  #k  Ti  ASK ABOUT OUR COMPLETE  WEDDING  $25.00  SPECIAL!  POTTED CHRYSANTHEMUMS  all colours  $2.29 each  Serving The Entire Sechelt Peninsula  _�����,.., World Wide. Wire Service  7nunu77f7��7n&4  *#  m  w  K   K   a. F".Fjpl ��?!   aF-r.      F*J  "'7,1       bAff  III *.)i. i.J l.lti'.)Vt  im  fS��  tfF.lat  IP'  St  &.$?  y> A-S-  CA  DUTCH OVEN 20 LB. All Purpose  KRAFT, s oz.  O  MFD" m  jvjLiv.  7 oz.  fl  ��GCSdy7�� SGDUDDQ��!! ��^EAF  KLJ  5UNRYPE  RED LABEL, 48 oz.  C  QUAKER, 12 oz.  CAKE M  WAFER f  CHUCKED  ROBIN HOOD  White or Choco.  IB oi.  XES  ICICLES   32  McLAREN'S  on   6 oi.  GARBAGE BAGS St*?"   BATHROOM TISSUE ballet <v.  BATHROOM TSSSUE delsey 6'.  AYLMER  11   ox.   ..  for  f        PAPER TOWELS Kleenex des.gner  ���.C      BISCUITS   u������*$:0R���o[m/"*s  **-���-"-"----- -���r���iri��-irTfirill-1-T-"nnn--JliTlir'TT-1----��� --��� --���TT���If! ,-......---........-..����... a. ..aa a. a.a.a.--a.��.a....a> a, a... a.-..-.--.a-.. ......-.a..-..-.... ...a. a, aa��^  - ��� --  nn  PURE PORK  or  BREAKFAST.  LB.  '^(OVs  ��� ������������IWWW.iWlliWli|iliWWWWPWWWP'WlWWWWWWW"Wli��WWI��P"WliWWW��  ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKING  by MADAME BENOIT  CANADA'S BEST SELLING COOK BOOK  NOW OFFERED  IN  12 COLORFUL SECTIONS  BUY I SECTION A, WEEK  SECTION i  Tills Week  f    u1 //  SECTIONS  ���j ^m.0.0 m>im* 0��\%0\m.t^j0mm 0 0 m0kMM 04 0 jMM>*��a<M��<��am<i mmm 0*000 m0M 9*040*04,0aM 0t0a0a04Miim%,0Jl*>0>. 0. mmMM.m*kmm*M ���*-i^**^*T*'*y*^*n^m**��l'piT'ftir*tiffrm  RED TOKAYS  .LB.     /-^ 2s  BEEFSTEAK  TOMATOI  GREEN  LD.  LB.  %m,mm00!0004W*W00l0b0i000*00m^^  PRICES EFFECTIVE: TMUR., SEPT. 17 TO SAT., SEPT. 19  ./  ~lf  CIJJL  o)/ AAA  V  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANIirils  PRE-.2075 r.r.cnr;LT  unnnnnnnw/z  iW|:|N,  *  art    'I*'      ���'���       *t*  '"���'���*���>���. #�����*�������*��* �� "I ���   "T*    -in Ti llllmnliljir ���"���> #nn** ���r*i*0W*+iti*0,. >  'wwi*��.i *��,i^ inwn^-w**.!n^.tfiw�� <��*��ii��iiih��ihiwwtKin* <+,t.Men.]r*,ip*i~*+**0m0** *   p* *~0mir*0*t0 r*^ *+*+*+** m+ i(ih*tM*m0t4r+r*r*j* 4  *-**-���**��������>J��ma -*-�����*����� a.


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