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The Peninsula Times Apr 12, 1978

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 ly  ��� 1       I   Jv V'  ���"    ,���<  .,��_��_!*-���:*-=*  on coast  ���*.-T  A closure on herring fishing in the  Sunshine Coast waters,*which is in 'effect  until further notice, is going to "hit the  Peninsula pretty hard," according to one  - _ local lodge owner.  " Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft said the  herring closure" effective April 1, which  <$ .affects the waters south of Powell River to  Reception Point and includes Texada and  Lasqueti islands, is a temporary measure  until depleted stocks are replenished. >  -" "Our homesteading stock has almost  ���totally-disappearedrWe-don^know^vhere-  they went/' said Kraft.  Kraftsaid the fisheries department will"  be~doing^some-strict-'momtoring-of-the  area to check the supply.  "Maybe they'll come back tomorrow,"  he said, "if they do the closure's off."  fishing means "live,bait herring)will be  provided.       , ^_  "Everybody mooches ahd trolls," she  said, "and live herring is what the salmon  go after, it's what they eat."  Don McDonald takes fishing charters  out of the Jolly Roger and he said that  Without herring, the- marina will be  without sportfishermen.     ���        -���-  "TheyTTgo somewhere else to fish, to  Powell River or the Island," he said, "it's  kind of hard to fish without bait."  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound lo Je/vis.Wet), including Port Mellon   Hopkins Landing. Granthams Landing. Gibsons. Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender, Hrb , Madeira Pork   Garden Bay, Irvme s Landing, Earls Cove   Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 16 ��� No. 19  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  1142  Phone  885-3231  Union o��M*$K?����t*;r Label  20 Pages ��� 15c Copy  Wednesday, April 12, 1978  Shannon convicted of murder  )  deliberation, necessitating a sequestering  of the jury overnight in a hotel, but it had  been a long and involved trial.  ���1In^heil7-days-sincrthe-trial_begairorr  March 13, jurors heard a barrage of  Until then some marina *ownerS"and  charter fishermen in the area are just a  little concerned about their livelihoods.  Helen Hall, one of the owners of Lord  ' Jim's Lodge, said that the lodge advertises  in its brochures that charter fishing is  available, and according to Hall, charter  Garbage, pickup  for Gibsons  Gibsons residents will have regular  zW^Wj^gafb^e^oUec4ion starting-May-3,  By JEANIE NORTON      f  �� A Vancouver jury last Thursday  convicted Robert James (Shaun) Shan-  ���MeDonakteaid^e^olution^othe-lack���non^f-of-seGond-degree-murder-for-the^  of herring in our waters is to "never mind'   November 11, 1976, slaying of William;  roefishing for a' coupterof "seasons:" GrahamBlackr 28rat-Roberts Creek;   I-knowwhereallthe-herring-went=to Shannon-will-receive-an-automatic-life���from-26-jvitnesses. including Shannon.   Japan," said McDonald. ' sentence. Justice Kirk Smith will hear       Five eyewitnesses told how shannon  Bob   wickwire,   another   charter   arguments"April 14 to determine how soon. had shot Black in front of them and  operator,  can not see  an immediate   Shannon .should be eligible for parole. The; Shannon's own young stepson. They said  Shannon said he had put a loaded rifle    and Velvet Harper, arrived at the scene '  in his bedroom closet and another in his   within minutes of the shooting and both  van forprotection and that he fired at^_testified4hat4hey.saw no Other gun-  Black only to protect himself and his       Defence counsel Michael Bolton argued  stepson when Black aimed a shotgun at   that the unsworn testimony of Taylor's  detailed- and-often-cpnflicting-testimony���him.���- ;  sons was__not to be taken seriously as  But in convicting him of second-degree   children have a tendency to confuse fact  problem however.  "I've - just - heard - this - through the  grapevine, mind you, but we have enough  bait to last for a couple of months,  anyway," said Wickwire.  Wickwire said that the charter fishing  . season doesn't really 'get going until June  and by then fisheries should have come up  with a solution.  For the time being Fisheries is at least  offering the public information about the  move to close herring. A meeting wil/be  held tonight (April 12) at 7:30 pm in the  Madeira Park Legion Hall to "update the  public on recent .management 'actions  ���See Page A-3  minimumsentence Shannon could serve  -prior to parole eligibility-is-10 years; the;  maximum is 25 years.  f.    The jury declined to recommend the  term  he  should  serve  before   parolei  eligibility. ;,  Shannqp was charged with first-degree^1  murder, whi^h carries amandatory 25"  - years without parole. TtuTlassize court  jury, however found the required element  of planning and deliberation lacking and  convicted Shannon of the lesser charge.  . The  verdict  was  returned   shortly  before 4 p.m:' last Thursday.more than 24  . hours after the nine-man, three-woman  jury began their deliberation. It was a long  he fired a second shot over the dying  man's head and then drove" off inhis van.  He escaped the peninsula and eluded  capture .for several weeks before being  arrested in Mexico City.  Witnesses said that Black and Shannon  earlier had gone to South America on a  cocaine-buying deal. But the deal fell  through, giving rise to a dispute between  the two friends. ��� ��  Each was alleged to have threatened  the other in" the, days preceding the  Remembrance Day murder. .../;  Shannon pleaded self-defence. He Said  he believed Black had armed himseltand  had put out a contracttO-haveJiim killed.  murder, the jury rejected Shannon's claim   with fiction.  of self-defence and found that he had the��     Crown   counsel   Leonard   Doust,  requisite intention to kill Black.,      however, argued persuasively "that the_  Tfiepr imary questioTTfacedTby'the^ury"  in considering Shannon's claim to self-  defence hihged on his assertion that Black  had a gun with him at the time of the  slaying.  Although two witnesses to the killing,  Dal Grauer and Danny Taylor, admitted  that some days earlier they had taken  Taylor's .410 "rook gun" to Black's home,  both insisted that the action was intended  as a joke.  Grauer, Taylor and Taylor's three  sons, who were also witnesses to the  shooting, all testified that there was no  other gun present when Black was killed.  "' Two other persons* Robert Carpenter  Three, boys were material witnesses, that-  they had had no opportunity to be coached  by their father Before giving statements to  police, and that their evidence was  completely consistent with regard to a  second gun.  It was also noted that the court had  ruled that the boys' intelligence and understanding were sufficient to permit  them to give evidencealthough it would  have to be corroborated by other  testimony.  Thus, it was only Shannon who said that  Black had a gun with him. ���  As Doust said, "Is there any evidence  ���See Page A-3  v,  Mayor Lorn Blain announced-at-Ifie."  April 5 council meeting that Sunshine '  Coast Disposal Services has been awarded  the residential garbage collection contract  in the village.  Garbage will be picked up from single  family jdwellings every Wednesday.  Householders are allowed two regulation  size cans each.  " A spokesman for ^Sunshine Coast  DispQsal Services said that garbage must  be placed on the road allowance to be  eligible for pick up.  Dogfish Derby  is on  The beachcombers ��� telling it like it really is  July 2  /.d'-p  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce is  again this year sponsoring an evlfnt for all  the fishermen who complain that they  never catch anything but dogfish. -  ���ffire-humble fish can-fre-worth up to  $1,000 for the ly?ky winrfterof the Gibsons  World Champioriship Dog^jp^rby to be '*��  held Sunday, July ?, ot the {ftftjfcs1 \ihi^. * jf��  The $1,000 grand prize *ill be offered ':'*  for the biggest dogfish caught between  sun-up and 5-p.m., and merchandise prizes  will l)e awarded for many hidden weight  fish. On hand to weigh the fish, will be Bob  Clouthler,:the Beachcomber's Relic.  The dogfish wili,also be honoured at the  derby with a dogfish barbecue and even a,  dogfish dance at Elphinstone.  The Gibsons Winter Club will serve as a  beer garden from 12 noon to 10 p.m., with  special buses provided to transport people  ^rom the wjharf to the beejr garden:  The chamber is seeking < Gibsons  Village Council permission to barricade  the wharf between 4 p.m. July 1 and 7 p.m.  July 2 for the event. Council's okay is also  necessary in obtaining a liquor licence for  the beer garden. ;  BC Tel starts  Sechelt project  By RICK CROSBY giant pulp log crashes intb the water, freed  Early in the morning, Howe Sound��is__ from its trapped quarters behind a rock  still and quietrOur boat disturbs the water .  the way one might scatter ripples across  the surface of a pond with his'hand. We're  easing up through Thornbrough Channel  towards the northwest tip of Gambier  Island.  BertTJarsoiTstarted beachcombing in  1944 around Woodfibre. In those days a  beachcomber's permit-cost $50 and was  renewable each year for another $10.  Today it cost $100 a year.  Nobody knows for sure how many  beachcombers, or salvers, there are in  B.C.. Since 1953, 2,800 permits have been  issued, but local beachcombers estimate  that onljrabout 100 people are~making a  ea^round4ivjng-at-the^obrnow:   :  ,Of these,,about 20 or 30 make the big  money, upwards of $60,000 a year. Most of  the rest are suffering the consequences of  improved' forfcst' industry efficiency.  -'Fewer boom spills means harder work-snd  less money for the beachcombers.,.   J  But ifsMn^thingsarechanging'for^the  beachcomber, others remain pretty much  pile. There is now a small boom tied up offshore. We secure it to the .boat and tow it  towards a sheltered bay.  Here the logs are secured to the shore  by-a-spike embedded in-a cliff. Several  such caches are left in this way to be  picked up on the return trip later in the  day.  A^good beachcomber knows all there is  to know about the winds and tides in his  areaf "and he watches them all the time.  In Howe Sound, logs flow down the inlet  towards the strait, pushed by tidal action  and the outflowing rivers. Beachcombers  here work mainly the windward sides of  Gambier, Anvil and Boyer islands and the  neasTsfae of tne sound from Woodfibre  TUT''"  ���(p*^*i��*-�� #MMi��,Wj��*iffli'3��iiS"w*iWiU  ��� V  B.C. Tel this week started one of the  largest single projects ever undertaken by  the company on the Sunshine Coast. Work  began April 10 qn the Installation of underground conduit and cable between  Sechelt ancl^ Selma Park.     ��� '  Stan Patterson, district customer  service manager, said the $500,000 project  Is required to meet the ekpandlng hee<J for  new telephone service within the region  and to provide more lines for subscribers  wanting to upgrade to Individual and two-  party service.  Existing above-ground telephone wires  will not bo affected by the project* said  Patterson.  A contract for tho excavation nnd Installation of 2.4 km of underground duct  system from Wharf Rdrto snodgrass Rd,  wns awarded to,Fred,Thompson Contractors.  B.C. Tel crews will begin tho Job Installing when Uie underground system la  completed ln approximately one month.  Get the number  right���right now  Even the bost flro department's not  much use If you ddn't know how to contact  them In an emergency.       ,  The Hnlfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department got Its first, flro call last  Thursday, but It took n* while t��y get  through because tho caller didn't know tho  number and couldn't get It from tho Information operator. -  Residents of thb Halfmoon Bay flro  ^4Ui%iCiimtm^Wgmih  telephone mm rightnow wand Jotdown im  emergej^v wn>K������ nt WJMftW.V.; *!..,  '" Thefe"w^1ioBerlbu*proiierty damage  in tlio Thursday fire. Art Angell's home at  Sargeant Bay vim slightly damaged when  n brush fire Ignited tho cedar siding.  '.   |     . ���    ��� . ���      '    ���  I ��, Y.I*....   ��� ���    ������    ��� '-..  APRIL 6 WAS the first dpy of shooting  for the seventh season of the successful  CBC  series,   !The   Beach  combers.  Although' actual  beach-  popularity for the series increases  combers in the Gibsons area are   yearly,  having a tough time of it these days,  itmi  X.   ...     #mi  m    ***  ,>,..  rtERT CARSON Rir.es up a' pulp fog Jammed between somen rock. The log will be chained tfhd hauled free with a  +mmm  burst, of power from his salvage boeit.  r<.,.*!i  X  T  down to McNab Creek.    *  Sometimes the wind rips down Howe  Sound at near hurricane force. This is,Ahe���.,  Squamish Wind, and ii always mean's" a  pretty fair dollar for the beachcombers.  Most frequent in winter, these winds can  tear apart booms far up the sound, scattering logs clear down to Horseshoe Bay. ,..  Today the tide is low off Gambier and  most of the logs are salvaged from above  the waterline. Very high tides allow  beachcombers to get a lin^ on otherwise  inaccessible logs,  v , After his boat, the beachcomber's most  important possession is his radio and it's  always on. Men in the camps are calling  for equipment; planes and crews arrive  and depart; somewhere a man has been  injured and arrangements are made to, fly  him out to the -.hospital. The radio am  nounces a spill at 5:30 in the morning,  polling salvers out of bed or up from the  breakfast table.  No matter what the time or weather, a  spill means big money and the salver is  into his boat and gone.  , A beachcomber may work a 16-hour  day If the logs are "there. Other times, he  may go two days without getting enough  logs to pay for his gas. On an average day  he will collect $75 to $100 worth of logs,  selling to Gulf Log Salvage, a cooperative  which serves as a broker for tlje beach-  combelrs.''     .        ��  ,The top money earners, however,  profer and are able to bypass the middle  mon and sell their1 logs directly to the  mills. Mcnjlkc Dick Hammond of Soames  Point and Gordon MacDougall of Port  Mellon operate on a larger scale than most  of tho other beachcombers. Tlioy bundle  their own, booms and havo a water loaso  for log storage. They'll often have two  boats and always an abundance of gear  and. spare motors.  ' Tho beachcombers' elite know the  technical side of tho business: tho stum-  "p&Wfees;"staling procedures, exnclty  wlwt happens from tho time it tree Is cut to  tho time it floats up onto a boach.  It takes years of experience to learn  things such as how spring runoffs lp Howe  Sound can affect currents, distributing tho  logs ln certain places'. But lt pays off.  Somo 25 or 30 beachcombers on the coast  are able to convert their knowledge into  upwards of $00,000 n ycari * ���"  The beachcomber's dnys, however, aro  numbered. Although the Job may never  disappear completely, Improved methods  of transporting logs with faster boats and  barges, and hetter methods of bundling  booms mean that progressively fewer logs  escape. Another 10 years, or 20, and  perhaps only a handful of beachcombers  will remain, ,  The big logs that float high In the water, if       Carson has finished Hnlkot Point and  they're sound with little twisting, ore the our boat Is bonding back for tho storage  ones tliat go for saw logs. Slab logs, big grounds, picking up the caches from tho  '-'TiHicetof^c momtng*riTm*��rw^  L^i^u^nijj-Ww^^ $ Moat of them will go for pulpj fetching a  ;*-iitfSa&r& is cr3f> wm"met ibg;' 'to^;$��*iQMii^^  This rarity is a sound, good-a^cd log with'   mny^. v0 worfi(-��;>y.��jMt��V\iAsfi^.uir��n��'  no knots or twist |n it. the boat to bo kept In repair, c^Upment to  "Hang onl" Tho engine rdffr's, and a ' _SeoPngcA-3  �� �����������' ��� ��� ' '''1 1'llHIIIII II I I II'I   llll II llll  ���  HI I ���Hi IK ���HI l II ��� I IIIIWH  the same.  His tools, for instance. Now, as 35 years  ago when Carson began, the beachcomber  depends on his charts, tow lines, dog  spikes, stamping hammer, ropes, hauling  chain and, of course, his boat.  ��� Carson's boat is a 23 foot cabin cruiser  powered by a 330 HP Chrysler engine. She  was built as a general work boat by  Custom Boat Works in North Vancouver  in 1975.  ���������. .,;���������'.  The beachcombers themselves are'still"  pretty much the same kind of men, too ���  hard,  independent  workers , with a  thorough knowledge of the forest industry.  Carson brings his boat up to within lb  feet of the shore and we move slowly along  the rocks past small, isolated beaches,  keeping a sharp eye out for the logs that  may bring as much as $200 each ��� or as  little as $3,  How Uie beachcomber removes a log  depends on its size and whether or not it's  lodged behind, rocks. If the log Is. easily  '''retrievable, he hammers a dog spike Into  ItandtowS It smoothly off the beach. If It's  not an easy tow, he,chalns,;,the log and  power hauls it free.   "'."���/���;�����    ' ' "  A larger boat such a^'Carson's can  usually lurch a log off'the rocks with the  hauling power of the engine. Smaller boats  depend on speed and are powered by  motors that can push them along ut up to  CO mph. Yanking a logoff the beach in a  small boat Is a wrenching experience at  best as tho dog line snaps taut.  It can also bo dangorous, Thoro is tho  story of one man a few years ago who  wound up with a dog spike embedded three  inchesin his ���back-after* his line -broke  suddenly. Ho was patched up tn the  hospital and back at work the same,afternoon.  Continuing around Gambler, Carson  makes a closo sweep and nets a 20-foot  hemlock which will fetch about $3 for pulp.  The log Is dogged, stamped and towed off-  sjhore to float while we go for another, ,  A the second log looks'good from a  tanco but turns out to be hollow and  rotten with torcdo, so wo leave It. Wo tako  anothor hemlock, a low floater and ready  to sink, but big enough to bring $10 or $15  for pulp. * '  Carson works the boat around from  Eklns Point to Hnlkct Point on to tho east  sldo of Gambler. Many of the logs we're  going td take today will btfdebaycd", split  or ready to sink���saleable only for pulp.  �������>'��?��"*"*)'�� *!*�����* <r ��jj=-w��>*iHfflR*>"(�� Wm0mm*t*��Mftto  ��W*ffew  rtWWs? ^*+s^.JmW,.��m.i-  Hi 4 *  J  ���VI��  V  ���V.*."'  :waaa  - ������'%>������-  tx::XX  m  kXL>.  ��.>'!+*  f��**vnK^fflW*��w#ft!"ft!poM-  W����tas'VM*  WH>��^*'0WMw����t��*!�����*(***����,**����� Bl-i  tt Htuma WSP"*S��W>.�� i* ��r*W f  iJfcKWiAW. ��l* 8"��m ���>*(^fi*rt^HtW��Mll��*l*f*)'W(A*l**i6'  ����*<+(*-ft ^rm,H *#***���>����  *fcj ***Mi<t �����  ....... ,y*���-  >  i���. ,  <)  - p/  ��������(  ).*'��� ."V  .is  i   '  =^~  U  '   ". %  ���rw^  i'  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 12,1978  ���><��'���!  ^a..A-:-.^y,-'..  L..'-*-f  . 1  ���v>$  i'*\'i^l'y"'-i-- '','%".-.���"' >',' 'i,';"r'';8i! ���"���'���* *���'*'"��� v^/^'i^-a*.--!.:,','^^ ,-"<.���, ��� '��� ,,  ..  . ; ��� YYf: J\!i$)i!eei��:ess&-i  ��� WinstonCffurcHilt~  READER'S RIGHT  Sargeant Bay Association  lists 17 reasons why not  Editor, The Times:  The newly formed Sargeant Bay  Property Owners' Association held its  "nre^tingT)TrMarch-26r1978^Atthisjneeting_  the association was constituted with its  main objective being: "to promote con-  pletely exposed to South Easter storms.  There is no natural protection fromjfte  elements. Therefore such protection would  Jia^etob^created, eitherJjyjiOTStructing  a substantiarbreakwat"er���or by dredging  , an injand marina  seryatlon   of  the   natural   habitat   of l&urgeant Bay is situated at the end of  SargoinaJ^p^^  ttie erosion from this cliff eventually ends  lip in the bay. In fact, this is how "the  sandbar, which is now the beach at the end  of the bay, was created. This would ���  necessitate, continual dredging of a  channel to an in-land marina or around a  breakwater���Dredging close to a breakwater is very difficult.  3. Either an off-shore or an in-land  marina would require substantial  engineering studies before any construction should be started. The feasibility  of either, scheme must be considered  doubtful in the absence of such a study.  .mind The Sargeant Bay Property Owners'  Association expressed its.opposition to a  proposed marina for Sargeant Bay on the  following grounds,;  A. ENVIRONMENTAL  ... 1. It would destroy the present rustic  character of. the bay, which is enjoyed  primarily by people fishing from small  boats, mostly rowboatsr swimmers-  beachcombers, naturalists etc.  2. It would destroy the potential  spawning and rearing habitat of/Colvin  "Creek, in which salmonids have been  observed and cutthroat trout strongly  "suspected-by~the PfovinciaP^Wildlifk-  . Branch. (Field inspection oh February 15-  73.)        " .. '   '  X Dredging of Colvin Creek to a 70 ft.  wide, 20 ft. deep channel across the beach  would cause the tide to come in freely  behind the. sandbar which forms the  present beach. In the past it used to do this  only occasionally. This would destroy the  natural succession of plant communities in  the marsh behind the beach, which have  already progressed from an originally  marine to a primarily fresh water  vegetation. A unique, and ecologically  interesting coast formation, for the  -Sunshine Coast would be.lost.     .  _.  4. Most of the present marsh vegetation  would die and create an unsightly mess.  5. With the marsh vegetation, the  "A-'  Statements  A  say  are false,  Gambier reps  Editor, The Times:  ���^Atthe last Gambier Island Community  Association meeting in Vancouver  representing about 55 summer residents  and four residents, ^one of the members,  Mrs. Elsbeth Armstrong, the former  appointed trustee, made a statement  concerning discussion at the Island Trust  meeting, in Victoria.  . The statement is false, as was the  statement Mrs. Armstrong and Mr.-  Reynolds made in the meeting in August,  stating that when we senjiijiore letters of  complaint to the Highways Department  concerning the condition of the roads we  would���lose���our���service?���The���district-  manager in Gibsons denied strongly in a  letterjo Victoria having; made_such_a^  statement. ��� LZ_-i_^_:   . ��� . .   "Now he's having trouble keeping track of who he's at the mercy of...  The miracle of Monarch M5/427  By MARYANNE WEST  '-���It-was quite ordinary cypress tree, little  different from any other along the  California coast, except perhaps that it  m-  with a total of 200 vacant spaces,  creasing to 250 in the summer.   -  2. If moorage were to become scarce in  the future, Sechelt would be the more  logical place to build a marina, close to the  Sechelt business centre.  3. In view of the technical difficulties,.  discussed under "B", the cost of a marina  in Sargeant Bay might well run between  one half and one million dollars, not including'the high maintenance cost. It is  ���hard to-see-how a marina at such-cost  could ever be profitable, even when fully  utilized.  4. In the absence of an ih-depth market  present water fowl breeding habitat would^ analysis and cost study it would-be  disappear. Particularly the Common  Merganser, which is common in the bay,  but primarily a fresh water species.'  6. Mammals such as the river otter,  mink andharbour seal would move away.  pollute the bay to the extent of destro#ng^te'1^^  C ECONOMICAL       . ^  f? At-present __there is no lack of  moorage in the Sechelt-Secret Cove area.   Was surrounded not by its own kind, but by  There are four marinas in Secret-Cove_reUcalyptus,J)ordering a narrow country  lane which'dippedaowrrttrthe^sea-at-  Stinson Beach in Marin County just north  of San Francisco.  A most unlikely place for a pilgrimage,  but Paul Cherumbini, a student at the  University of California, drove me out. to  see the cypress because six years ago he  discovered among the thousands _ of.  Monarch butterflies congregating on its  branches one which I had released two  months earliel- at Gower Point.   Monarchy butterflies, .as every school  child learns, migrate south as do the geese  and swallows in the fall. There _used to be  so many of them in the middle west that  the early settlers reported the sun being  obscured at midday by the "clouds" of  butterflies. These determined travellers  fascinated students of migration ��� among  them Dr. Fred Urquhart of Toronto  University-who has made them his life's  work and who has for many years been the  leading authority on the Monarch. ���  Much has been  learnt  about  bird  irresponsible to allow a project such as  this marina to go-ahead.  In response to a recent article where  the Sechelt ChambeT~of Commerce  unanimously favoured the' proposed  7���Qa-and_-sgWaeP HisfhargP ^Minarina at Sargeant Bay, we would like to  its marine life to the detriment of the'fish  population.  8. Noise would make the bay unattractive to the people who presently enjoy  this bay.  9. The Sunshine Coast would lose one of  its very few sandy beaches. Most of the  coast is rocks. -  10. A proper study of the environmental  impact of a marina on this ecologically  sensitive area has not been made.  B TECHNICAL  1. Sargeant Bay is an open bay, corn-  it is obvious the Chamber has not done  their, "homework" in regards to this  project. The Sargeant Bay Property  Owners Association strongly suggests that  it would behoove the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce to check into the facts before  endorsing any commercial venture.  Any properly owners in the immediate  Sargeatn Bay area wishing to join this  association, please, contact the secretary  at 885-5698. .,  Judy Malnarick, Secretary,  Sargeant Bay Property Qnwers  " Association.  What wiU %/^l|e do  ajft<pr he sells the assets?  Editor, The Times; be substantially lower than was forecast  v     ia iii _* Y  *      Y   by the Social Credit government in this  one misstatement and to provide some  information omitted in a recent letter sent  to newspapers by Finance Minister Evan  Wolfe.  "  Mr. Wolfe accused the NDP government of paying for budgetary overruns by  special warrants "whens cash was dwindling arid In the face of a deficit."  Presumably he was referring to the year  ended March 31, 19ft5, during which tho  NDP government was in office for almost  -nine months. In the last three months of  that fiscal year, the newly-elected Social  Credit government Issued somo $325  million in special warrants.,That year  ' ended with a deffcit of $261 million, so lt ,  would appear that $04 million of the  special warrants Issued by the Socreds  wero paid for out of cash on nana whon tlio  government changed hands, nnd tlio  remaining $261 m^  Socreds from money thoy didn'tTiavq.  In tho next fiscal poriod, ended March  31,1077, tho government finished tho year  with n surplus of $2 million. Mr. Wolfe does  not mention thnt in tliat yoar three ferries,  bought and paid for,as a result of NDP  policy,out of current funds, wore sold to  eastern trust companies. Also, special  funds built up by previews governments to  the extent of $32,million wore cashed In,  that your. This sell-out of public aspots  accounted for a net surplus of $2 million. In  (lint same year, special warrants to cover  ovcrrruns carpo to some $00 million,  As NDP spolosmnn on finance I have  not, and do not, predict a deficit for year  ending March 31,1078. As rcudcrs of tho  drtrkfloft-Gorddh Report * M * j^viriclinl  government finances will recall, there aro  many legitimate devices avallablo to  government to postpone paymont of expenditures or udvnncod receipts of  ployment has been much higher in B.C.  than was forecast, and unemployed people  pay virtually no personal Income tax.  Offsetting that; will be the higher than  expected sales of natural gas, drilling  leases in the, peace River area. The  petroleum companies have been rewarded  for their support of Social trcdlt governments, past and present, to the extent that  they cannot afford NOT to buy these  leases. This docs bring cash In today, but a  moro reasonable price would have spread  theso i>ayments ovor a longer period of  time and would have resulted In more  money for the people bf British Columbia  from the sale of this natural resource.  Mr. W0H9 boasts about spending $1(17  million, by ivay of special warrants to,  provide special services and to create  migration Uifouglrsystematia-banding^j  fixing a small numbered ring to the leg ���  but how do you "band" a butterfly?  Sevecal methods were tried without  much success until the tiny adhesive label  was developed. The soft feathered,  coloured scales are carefully rubbed off a'  It's a killer  The fundraisirig drive now underway  by the Sunshine Coast Conquer Cancer  Campaign for the Canadian Cancer  Society deserves your support;    ���*" ���  Every year cancer takes more lives  than any other health problem in Canada.  It is the second ranked killer of children  under the age of 16. ,;.  Progress in finding a cure for cancer is  being made, and a cure will be found. We  read a newspaper report only last week of  the discovery of an experimental drug,  which,, jin tests on rats, has proved hundreds of times more effective than  previous drugs ln combatting cancer. In  the early 1960'stheaverage survival time  for children \vith leukemia.��� the most  .widespread form of cancer affecting  children���was about three months; today  about, half of ��� all children given  chemotherapy treatments are alive ajid  well five years after treatment/ Survival  chances for all cancer patients have improved over the last 20 years from 40 per  cont to 52 per cenf, ,  But such progress doesn't como cheap.  Of every dollar spent by the Canadian  Cancer, Society, 50 cents goes to research.  The'second largest chunk of that dollar  ��� 10 cents ~i goes to educate the public  about the hazard/* *our lifestyles Impose.  (Smoking causes 10,000 cases of lung, Ups  small area on the forewing of the butterfly,  exposing the membrane. The label,  bearing a serial number and return "address is doubled over the leading edge of, _  the wing and adheres to this bare spot.  This proves to be of little hindrance to the  Jnsfi^j^ichjakesjifUnimpeded _. ...  For many years Dr. Urquhart and his  students spent the late summer tagging  butterflies, and gradually as more  research associates were recruited more  butterflies were- tagged across the  Prairies and the U.S. Middle West. With  more butterflies being tagged, more were  found and returned and gradually flight  patterns began to emerge.  : Only a couple of years ago the^eastern  populations of Monarchs were finally  tracked to their winter habitat in Mexico,  high ih the mountains.  For many years it has been known that  the smaller western populations winter  along the California coast. Pacific Grove,  a small town on the Monterey Peninsula,  has made the butterflies an important part  of their local economy, attracting many  visitors during the winter months to the  spectacular sight of thousands of orangfr^  and black Monarchs crowding a grove of  Monterey Pines in the centre of town.  -Rinrp. 1938 Parifip Grove has had a local.  weather;  Paul, who is majoring in entomology, is  still fascinated by all the things we don't  know about this amazing insect, which can  navigate a course of thousands of miles  from inherited instructions, instructions  which _. regularly _'affect only' alternate  generations (Monarchs have two  generations per year on average and only  theie.cond one migrates), and instructions  which are apparently adaptable to circumstance when butterflies programmed  with eastern instructions can be transferred across the continent and re-orient  themselves. We hope to be able to work  with more transfers: There is still so much  to be learnt.  When a year ago the people of Gambier  Island elected their newtrustees, they let it  - clearly -be-known they-were-fed- up-with-  representatives only seeing the pollution  coming from the industry on the coast and  not working in. the interests of the  residents. We all know Port Mellon does  not always have a sweet smell, and there  are days we don't look so friendly at it. It is  needless to say Port Mellon was there long  before many of us moved here. But did any  of us object when we bought the property.  What about Gibsons? Would you like to see  it as a ghost town? Y.  To all the ^working people and merchants, of .Gibsons, the year-round  residents like a good relationship with you  " and we are happy to be able to do our  shopping there. In this letter the Island  Trust and the year-round residents of  Gambier Island would like to" fell" Mrs.  Armstrong and her friends not to make  any more false statements. Let us do our  jobs as long as our term lasts. You are only  spending ^ight or nine weeks on Gambier.  We are here all year round.  Helen Negroponte  Margaret Domborowski  Island Trust representatives  for Gambier island.  Reflections  More time than money  By Vern Giesbrecht  ' Since moreihan one million Canadians  are unemployed, including a few hundred,  at least, on the Sunshine Coast, I decided  then no calls for several'days. If I'm not  called, T may sleep for a. Couple of hours  more. It's so easy to stay in bed if you have  jobs. At the satao time, department after   and thrwt cn���cer ovory yenr ln Canada.)  department has-been withdrawingiser*  vices and cutting back on programs at tho  Instructions of Minister of Finance  because of the shortage of cash. Programs  approved by the legislature are not going  ahead) because cash.is short, but programs  approved by the Cabinet In closed  meetings, whore political implications are  the main consideration, arc gblh  On top of this , on Friday, March 10,  1970, the provincial government traiv  sferrcd $151,5 million ln government  nsspts to tho now British Columbia  Resources Investment Corporation. These  assets wore bought and paid for by ��� tho  people of British Columbia out of curront  rovonuo while the NDP, was in office.  J^lg^l^^Q^^ ^* 1011^01^01110^ to"  beat cancer. If you haven't received one of  tho cancer campaign's mallouts,.or if you  wnnt more irtformatlon about the  Canadian Cancer Society's programs, you  may address Inquiries and donations to  Sunshlno Coast Conquer Cancer Campaign, c-o Mrs, A,J. Hatcher, General  Delivery, Madeira Parsk, B.C. VON 9Z9,  by-law which provides protection for the*-  butterflies during their annual stay in the  city.   ��� ���  In 1965 we first received butterflies  tagged in Ontario and sent by mail, for  release here. It was a good year for  Monarchs in Ontario, ahd Dr. Urquhart  had for a long time been pondering the  question of how these insects navigate  over such vasl distances so he sent some  butterflies to the west coast to find out if  this would affect in any way their orientation.    ,   ,     A ':,. . "���',' " '.!-  Mailing live butterflies isn't as difficult'  as one might imagine. Most butterflies,  unlike most moths, rest with their wings in  a folded position.,Each tagged butterfly  was carefully placed with folded wings in a  small individual cellophane envelope, with  a small wad of sugar and water-soaked  wool. At first 25-50 butterflies were mailed  In each shipment, but later fis many as 100  travelled without loss in one box, the envelopes packed loosely between layers of  crumpled newspaper. ,  By the time they reached Gibsons  .they'd beenin"the"mairarieast"twoand  usually three days. The Post Office staff  quickly learnt to recognise the package  and were most helpful, phoning to notify  mo of their arrival so that by picklng.them  up, several hours could bo saved and the  butterflles-Teleasedin~the-;mornlnB"ivith-  plonty of daylight left for thomto feed and  regain strength. Detailed records had to  bo kept-?- number, sexy cohdltlop on  arrlVal, time of rejeaso, weather conditions and activity when released.    ' ���  Monarchs are only rarely seen on the  coast as tho mllkWced upon which the  larvae feed grows cast of the coast  mountains, so tho unusual butterflies with  the tagged wings attracted attention and  wo liad a largo numbor of, captures.  ��w,���^It*washln.4972Ma..yeorJnv.whlQh,*.wo,,  received almost 1,000 butterflies, that  returns,camo In from thoJLJ.S. Qno from  Sonttlo, ono from Portlond,,and Paul who  was also a research associate with Toronto  University, found two hoar San Francisco.  Both liad been released hero September 9,  IRirsenous"Tn,obtenr-would^e-^TOrth-in-���nOthing^resSingt^dev-I^lfe-seme^ai^Ei4ip  vestigating. I was going to interview some  unemployed persons until I had a bright  idea. Why not interview myself? Although  I'm really underemployed, rather than  completely out of work, I felt I might be  able to tell what it's like to have too much  time and not enough money.  . The interview took place in Mr.  Giesbrecht's spare bedroom, an untidy  room littered with books, magazines and  typewriter paper. The view frpm the  window showed seagulls preening  themselves on Mission Point. Far off one  could see smoke from the Harmac pulp  mill and the tall white ��� buildings of  ���Nanaimo.:'. ,',...''.  Twining away from the lovely scene  outd6ors, I began the interview.  Question: What's it like being unemployed?  Answer: Before I reply I'll have to tell  you that I'm not really unemployed  because I get a fair amount of work substitute teaching. I feel like I'm unemployed, though,' because I don't have a  -steady Job-right now, one that I can-take-  some satisfaction in. It's hard to feel  secure In a part-time job that depends on  someone else being sick or unable to go to  .work for another reason. I guess the main,  thing I don't like about being unemployed  exercises and runto'European Motors Snd  back, about 1.3 miles, before breakfast. If  it's a nice day, I may go down to the beach  and feed the Canada geese or watch an  eagle-dive for fish, ^try-to spend a few  hours writing, but some days I feel pretty  uninspired. Yesterday I wrote 11 pages,  the day before nine.  I also read a lot and play the recorder.  Right now I'm reading Madame Bovary  by Flaubert and Six Weeks to Words of  Power by Wilfred Funk. Did you know that  the word "crestfallen" comes from the  description of a rooster who has lost a cock  fight and whose "crest" is really ''fallen"?  Luckily, my TV hasn't worked since  before Christmas, so I don't waste time  watching soap operas. ~  Let's see, what else do I doi Oh, In the  late afternoon, When the neighborhood  children are home from school, I may fly  kites or throw a frisbee around with them.  In the evening, I play scrabble with my  closest neighbours or do some more  writing. Sometimes I go to a movie or to  -the���Chatelich~gym~t<rplay~ Volleyball;  That's about It.  Q: Sounds like a pretty soft life. You  really don't have much to kick about, do  you? .  s working hard, . every day, most  evenings and weekends too, I longed for  more free time, but I'm getting too much  now. .  Q: What sort of jobs havo you been  looking for?  A; Well, teaching, primarily, but I'm  now checking Into other types of work as  well; from selling camping club memberships to collecting garbage, Canada  Manpower Is very sympathetic, you know,  "cxporises^^ lately, ICBC, yoli know,  that, and with not much money coming In  things aro starting, to look grim. What  really bugs me Is that the government  expects me to pay a couple of hundred  dollars more income tax, when all the  a day of sun and cloud with threatening ' earnings^ scraped tbgotherfrom yarloud  The PENiNSULA^k#e��  Published Wednesdays nl Socholt-  'on I3.Cn Sunshlno Const    '  ���������ka8tyoar,Jhe ferries,woro,.jold.and . ',..,.,,.''J!!!!"!,^!^N','"'lJ'Bfi,..-,....,  special funds wore closed out. Tills year ,01' m,fi"'us r,,,,,llc'"l<>,>* ^  nronuriOTtirat^lirqn^  " nurplunescnn be controlled at the/Whim of    vviu po oticrou toCifl.  h\ i!*,~"~*Ai '      'I.'.'    'i,",(....'.��''M.,~   -.' 'J'i**^1 ' 1 -������������*�� * i'\/., ,.m,-itn\.J WvABg.  ' '.. WMCepunot bo controlled ;,lfl .the   |Miv0 sold off alHw i  provincial government's share of revenue  from porsonul Income tax. This item will  government assets are being transferred  ton resources corporation. Next year wo  have already been warned by tho Minister  $250 million worth of Crown owned land'  will bd offered foiymlfi.  i.   .    t mm. ���   ., '  our assets?  DnvldD, Stupich, MX.A.  Nannlmo  nl Sechelt. H,C\  Box 310 ���Sechelt,-n,G-  VON MO  Phono 885.32^11  '   ..  ,    Olllco hour*; 8j30iuu,   , ,  to5p,ni,TuoH.��,Sn,|. ���'    ���'<  r.octtf, Kftpcr'yenr, Beyond ,IS miles, m ���  U,.S.A.1$IO.OvoiMiis*il,  \  ��� Is the feeling of idleness.or.worthlessness, _^,A���l.ThatJs thepoint,itt^w^ft^Whonl   that I sopictlmes get. It's great to havo   " n -"���*-" *���"-" "-������        '  plenty of time to do things you like but  when there's too ipuch time, much of it Is  often wasted,  Q; What about money?  A: VVhat do you mean, what about  money? It's obvious tliat people without  Jobs aren't rolling In lt. It's amazing how  the money you've saved can dwindle  rapidly when your pay cheques ijet  ���smaller. Tho bills never got smaller,  I might have to move to Vancouver or  somewhere else. ���  Qs What kind of work experience have  you had? (  ���    . . .  Ai Woll, I'vo shovelled manure, pulled  weeds, worked In rlillls, a fish panncry and  an Ico cream plant, been a railway porter,  an editor and a teacher, so 1 should bo  qualified for something.  Qs Are you confident of finding work?  A: Yes I am. 1 may not got tho Job I  want, but I think I'll bo working before  long. I'd be enibarrasscd If I couldn't get��  job when I really tried to,  "   "QrwyoirhftVOHTiyilnnl comments on   Mnemploymcnt?.���...,....���.���.,,,>, r.���. .r,,:....,y���.,..., ,.  As That one million (unemployment)  figure genres mc. That's nn Incredible  numbor of pooplo without work. Mortt of.  them, probably, are in Infinitely \vorso  ^tuatl(W that lam, with more debts,  ,������ .��� mvH^v��� ^���v,. ^   ��l��y that youVo not working, that Is?        perhaps fewer sty"* n��d prospects ond.  Hi ulamaged wing |Y'^  teaching from ono of tlio sohtfols, Quite        - *���           often I, get two or three calls a morning  showers, light Westerly Winds and a high  ' temporature"<)f'l5Cr ���'"w��� ���" :~**v '*:""'"  ������������; M5-472, released Just beforo mid-day,  was, In good shape and flying well.  Ho was captured by Paul on October 12  ��t Bollnna Just north of Sah Francisco.  Paul had been doing some experiments,  of  his  own  in  connection  with  the   possibility of hormono secretions boing tho  trigger for migration nnd had captured  2,197 Monarchs which had already arrived  nt the wintering grounds by the end of  September nnd shipped then north again to  an associate In Salem, Oregon, for release.  . It was these butterflies ho was looking for  wl>��n iniiio turmd up wnwg Uiom.^^^^.^ ��� .  ,.,��� Oii.N��v��inber���2l,;.M6^Lwfloiownd  , among the thousands at Stlnspn pencil  -*.~y',im^,<M%\Wm  lis it loft here with  HooniH u miracle Wt lt nyylo tho 750 mho  Journey through rugged mountains In fnl^  sources last,yoar loft me below the so-  called poverty line. I waa ao furious when 1  .figured out my income tax and found tills  out that I tossed the form Into a drawer,  hoping It would got mlpplnccd by tho end of  April;  - Qs I hoard you wore getting unemployment Insuranco ,for quite uwhllo.  Didn't thftf holp? , ,    _  As Sure it did. I hnvo no beef with tho  U.I.C.. Actually ,.f or, awhile .things wore  .pretty good, I had throo part-time Jobs and  If my earnings for a certain yfouli weren't  more than $120 or something, I got somo  unemployment insurance as well, But it'a  I  hut for many of tho pcoplo out of work, life  ^twtbo pretty sad.  ,i  ("���*���<������ ~m_' ' ������   --".���;;  '    V)      ���     ���    ���,'V-:.     -.'I '     ',<  K  ^'tJiXlf  !B6��HSM*Ba"U% J* jwNt is|WWia��^��iiTlh4  w^We frwrtmaw ttA&HM **w  Y  v  I )�����'  ���taftHifewiawirw^WiA*- WA*M-i**iw*iwao��)*.^��i'*W ���'����������rfS^SBg��J*��5S��*.".T'        ���   ���'    '  y'X'yiyi&siA,.^,^  Wednesday, April 12,1978  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  I  Garden Corner  __ ^_By^Guy^Syjnonds   (l^ast week we recounted the grisly role  of the .little'animals that prey on the  -gardehinihesoiljndofsome of the more  common insects that  sustain  life- by~  sucking the life blood out of plants!  There is yet another species ' of  marauders, those.that live, by chewing the  leaves. The list is formidable indeed,  totalling in the authority we consulted,  some 21 different pests from ants to rose  chafers.       .   *      v  ' It is thought, however, that this is a bit.  much to put in a column, so only the most  common will be dealt with here.  The potato is the first vegetable to  protect in the garden because there are a  couple of rather bad, characters in B.C.  "that go for spuds. ffieTirst is the flea  beetle that literally hops -on the young  potato vine the moment it pokes its tendei  -little nose above.ground. The.secondls.not_  a pest bufmore of a disease which as  imposed on the plant from outside; This is  the blight, both-early and-late, a fungus  affliction that has devastating results.  The flea beetle should be dealt with  right at the start with a dusting of the  appropriate material, otherwise you will  find your vines increasingly pitted with  holes," looking as though they had been  submitted to a shotgun blast, and of course  the potatoes will suffer.-   ' -_  The blight is quite serious because in  this gardener's experience once it is there  it is irreversible. Starting in the vines, the  infection quickly spreads to the soil and  the tubers.cannot escaperEven if they look  good- when- harvested,- leading the gardener in his innocence to think he has  saved the crop, a few weeks in storage will  see them turn rotten~with the most  sickening oddur of deathontliemrTl  be avoided by meticulous and frequent  dusting. Neglect it at your peril.  Tomatoes, radishes.and.turnips are  hosts for-the flea beetle,' and while you are  at it, get enough dust ��� rotenone is the  recommendation ��� for the cucumbers  rwhich-have-a-beetle lof their own.  The pretty white butterfly fluttering  gaily over the vegetable garden is a most  vicious and relentless destroyer of cabbages and the other brassicas, as well as  turnips.; ..;������>>,."'  Not tha lovely little butterfly itself, of  course, but the caterpillar that hatches  from the eggs it lays in the folds or on the  backs of the leaves. Green in colour and  three-quarters of an inch long, the  caterpillars will eat their way right  -through-the-cabbage,-makingJt_unsighti^  at best and uneatable at worst. The  recommended treatment for this is once  again rotenone dust. But whatever is used,  the job must be done early and late with  scrupulous attention to thorough coverage  of the plant.  While on the subject of spraying ���  some authorities have been recommending the use of methoxychlor. So here  is a blanket recommendation. For jdl_  "counter-actionT^pesr-talk   to   a   good  knowledgeable nurseryman, and also read  and follow the directions on the container  -of-anything-youbuyr-Thiscannofprotecr-  against everything;  this methoxychlor >  business for instance or the aldrin of a few  years ago, but at least we can get the  maximum-protection "available "at""any?'  given time: *"'���" ,       ".  The Department of Agriculture as well  ~as all the firms that manufacture the  material j issue spray calendars that  should be in the library of every gardener.  Everyone on the coast is familiar with  the tent caterpillar. These beasts are often  hard to~handie<as they are out of reach at  the top of an alder or fruit tree. They are  vulnerable to poisons like Raid but if too  far to reach, a very effective but repulsive  way to deal with them is with a torch.of oil-  soaked cloth on the end of a stick. They are  particularly hard on fruit trees and in a  really bad year will clean up tree after  tree, leaving the branches looking as bare,  as in mid-winter. It is surprising that the  tree can ever recover.   Back to the bligh situation for a  omentr-The���infection-as we said is  washed from the vines into the tubers.  Never leave blasted vines ��� cut them off  and burn themrAlso, when dusting, see  that the ground gets the treatment as well.  With all the insect organisms that are -  waiting to prey on the fruits of the gardeners labour, it is war, relentless bloody  war, betweeii us and them until the harvest is gathered. There is no escape.  Symbolic pennants, crosses,0 doves,  peace signs, <m single or on multiple  chains. Very attractive and different. ���  MISS BEE'S, SECHELT.  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Herring closure  ���From Page A-l;.  taken in the Jervis Inlet���Sechelt Inlet  area'^and on the general status of herring  stocks^ in, the Gulf of Georgia. _i .   Kraft said the' department will "try to  sort the thing out better" at the meeting.  '!We don't want to hurt the economy of  this area,'Vhe said. .  "Well they-better have a pretty good  explanation at the meeting," said Hall,  "because this closure's going to hit the  Peninsula_prettyJ}ardJ"_____   Fitness: What it does  for your body  it does for your mind  pamictPDCTion  monkm*  ���tm?-^��*>rtd'b"-^wemeniTnr[}P' sarran-inFtf  Fitness. In vour heart you know it's rightL  MORE ABOUT  ��� The Beachcombers  ���From Page A-l ;���  be replaced, and a dozen other lesser  expenses.  Carson is semi-retired and no longer  depends on beachcombing to provide the  bulk of his income. He's planning a run up  along McNab Creek and over to the far  east side of the sound later in the week. It's  not as easy to find the big logs as it used to  be. If Carson were a younger man, he  might be a bit worried about his future.  NEXT WEEK: The Buyers, the men  and. the companies that keep the beachcomber in business.  CHRISTINE JQHNSTONdisplays the  Silver Jubilee-Medal presented to her  -at-Sechelt Council last Wednesday by  Mayor Harold Nelson. Johnston was  Sechelt's first'mayor. "  s  NOWAT  THEWMT  on Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-5655      ^  your own home  cooki ng ceqter  with JENN-AIR GRILL-RANGE  Jenn-Air's incredibly versatile model  selection lets you create a range to meet  your every need! In cooktops, choose the"  "beauty of smooth white glass-ceramic or  the electric conventional-element. Simply  lift out either cartridge to convert your  rar^'ge to a Char-Flavor grill in  secohds! Convected or Conventional radiant heat in your oven at  the flip of a switch! The Conventional cooks your present  , recipes without change  -'Convected, your Jenn-Air  .cooks cooler and faster.  (Turkeys, roasts and hams cook  at 50" lower temperature,  ' reducing cooking time  as much as 30%!)  Visit our showroom or phone lor the brochure describing Jenh-Air's complete line ol ranges and cooktops.  **��3fiSMWWWKfl  . J1 The powered  ventilation system  is built wtihin the  range, capturing  -smolwand odors  more efficiently.  D  cc.ee.  Flashing  Nife "ght  Store Hours  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY  10 a.m. - 5 j*.m.  For a After Hours Appointments  886-2765  Highway 101  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  North Rd., Gibsons  MORE ABOUT  ����������������, v/,.'C  ��� Shannon conyicted  yvisii [K>�� n���.'::/:;:....f!.i��&Jaf.>;i:y.3iiy m?. u. ..���vhxh  ���'.qrm^M^^K^' 4^1 .oh c-.f SnipKvn? 's/ifrft/vi  otherthan out^^o|rthe>mouth>of.jthe^ccused  ,-Hi. ;tb.  :i:.r- ��� ryHr  ���iw a/,'. \,\wi'v.-im'.<i'  -ftjr-  .���'!'���.!   -'  that proclauntrhisinnoeenee^?^^--^  Doust persisted that Shannon is "an  accomplished liar." He pointed out that by  virtue "of his wit and glib tpngue"  Shannon had remained free for five years  after escaping frorn ah Oregon state  penitentiary. ->  He is a "demonstrated successful  fugitive by anyone's definition," said  Doust, vyfib argued that Shannon's success.  in living and working'anywhere in the  world from Tasmania to the Sechelt  Peninsula since his escape had let him to  1 develop a sense of security whjch led him  to believe that he was immune from  capture even if he committed murder.  The jury, however, rejected the  Crown's clairri that Shannon's action was  planned, rather than an impulsive and  spontaneous act.  In  doing   so,   they   considered   the  following arguments offered by the  defence: that on November 10,, the day  before the murder Shannon was arranging  to have mail delivered to himself at a local  "post office box; that on the seme day he  was inquiring about a Job with a Vancouver diving, firm; that'he was In the  throes   of   a   promising   romantic  relationship which had Involved on consideration of plans for leaving tho country;  that he was reportedly in a good mood on  -tho morning, of...the.killing, not brooding  "nod calculating, and had made dinner  plans for that evening.  That the circumstances of the killing, In  front of his own stepchild and five  responsible wltnosses, did not Indicate  careful plarinlngj that he had obviously'  not planned his escape because ho had liad  to return home immediately,s aftor the  killing, tho first place police Would have  looked for him; that the high-powered rifle  iwed In the killing \vas accurate up to a  distance of one-half mile and could  therefore have been employed much moro  discreetly and efficiently, and that  Shannon's purpose in going to Grauer's  house, tho scene of tho slaying, thnt day  was to pick up his stepson and he had no  knowledge that Block would bo there.  ,  I ...... .*fc^,���, ...       ,,,x  ,.,:..��� ...,.:..ukh.^..  Jobs big or small  Wo do thorn all  Additions, renovation*  To cupboards on a vyall.  Good Homo* wo build.  Oood Work wo dio.   *  Pick up your phone  Give us a call  i  '        ���.M'lM'llK. "^^,^^<r^^-"^^.*mm\%.~^mmm0\my        L       . ,.*���!  " ��� ��� y*y,l:%,,,%m<AZA ������  \   i  -5ft-  '.,i  '.ii:. i'i'... i'v.jp  I  11 "  <y *?��� \  <!���"���   .  ~  " y><?;  ��   ,  ���>   i    '  ; - "  ,A   Ay  YouHe planned it  prieedit  ���������  "***>&?  *.,  \ i  ���������  IPuII amount. On approval  you'll get the amount you  need for the period you  need it, with repayments  to comfortably fit  your budget.  'Flexibility.  Ji.!s���ot<iAfk'i:muilizL'd  approach to lending.  Flexible rates. We have  a range of good rates to  suit a range of circumstances. And you get life  instance at no extra  charge.  Past service. We can  have your application  approved usually  within 24 hours.  V  * *   GIBSONS  DRUCE GAMBLE . Mono^r  ELAINE FLUMERFELT��P?jiwft''ff anVbfliMr"  SECHELT  .^���T^p  X , ,,,,  r  ��� �� "X  (,   ,.,���,,,  PRIANFRO$X-Mona8ff  MARCIA BLAND r Panondl Loam  ^ . 886-2201 "    ��� "          _.3IADEffi4PARK:   TIOOUTHRIS-^oofl��r  -\ :,nl ^'c;:1Wf7)l;,  ^.. "... A:*'  We're% readyv4o help you.  c��r  �����.rf*,iV  ;  I     1  '���V- ����������iY, ';"��� ���"*'>5<1i"*~;M '  y y,,��'"ty:.  ��� > i        *            ''Vflbi  ���  "��A.,:'.  ���1  ;s^jwiw��^'?am>^��wt��wy'��-'V��w*s  At*!    V      ">��� ���     '����flft'*''.l i  1 A��*ii��i��^!iw��NaawW����^<B^  UMk&toi#i&*<riki*^^ S��^JiB*ftW^^��J��1����(W^^  ^Ai����*BWSBW������**WHi ��i%^i^ilBMi!i*WIi*<iM8��*S��  41 VI11W&-W towxt^b'i'^^l-'i^^W  iUWH'j'bWT' t*-jwrt*aw (��&*** *���***.��. ��*W Hff>��SJ i  4   ��" ���*B(MHpl-<tSl- ISW)    f   "=    <Pt   !���  ~���~T ���  i;     *\  .   \  \i  A'  ,'��� \, ~%y��&*M:J A^A^A^^^^^^lyT^A^^^^^^T^  ���������'���_> :.. ��*>���  .-4.,- ��� ��� ���  Ho/noon Bay happenings  First fire call  //'  By Mary Tinkley, 885^9479  ��r jpmmpmw  JBaUmoqn Bay's volunteer fire fighters  pleasant - and comfortable trip; she  reports.taking three days for the return  journey. There was some rain on the  northbound cruise but,.surprisingly, they  were greated by sunshine in Prince Rupert  which has a reputation for continuous rain.  Their cabins were comfortable and with  complete facilities and the food was .excellent. Upon Mrs. Halford's return, "She  hurried off to Seattle to attend the wedding  of a grand niece. This time she was accompanied by hersons Henry and Ted and  her two daughters in law.  Have you made a note of that important  nfceived their first fire call on the ~af-  teVnoondf Thursday, April 6, when they  were called to Sargeant Bay where Art  Angell had^started a brush fire in the  slough beside his house. The fire had  spread to the house and set the back wall  on fire. By the time the fire truck arrived,  the house fire had been practically extinguished, but the firemen used the  floater pump to put out the, brush fire with  sea water.  Chief Dave Reid expressed  gratification at the excellent response to  .the call and &e good fiHTToutr-Firemen~~rtelephone number?  who attended were Jerry Berthelet, Ken FIRE 885-5511  Clarkson, Allan Mackereth, John Loveday  and Clarence French. Dave Reid and Bob  Brodgesell arrived from their Sechelt  offices just ahead of the fire truck, and  ���Bnmo_Dombroski���hurried���down^rom  Pender High' School' where he was  teaching a class when the call came. Hazel  Berthelet remained in the firehall to man  the radio.  Happily it was not too serious>.fire,       .TheilSechelt  Scouting -and' Guiding-  w1hn_ojuimiediate-danger,butit^ second annual auction and  to light one weak spot/When Art Angell   rummage sale will be May 6.  Donations sought  for Scout-Guide  auction May 6  wanted to telephone the firehall, he did not  know the telephone number, and he tried   without success to get_the number from  ' the telephone operator. Don't let this  happen to you! The FIRE number-is 885-  " 5511 and it rings in the firehall and  simultaneously in the office of Sun  Dispatch Ltd. which has a 24 hour answering service and complete list of  ���firefighters. Handy stickers are available  which can be mounted right on your  " telephone and which give the fire number  .in bold print. The stickers are available  ��� from anjrfiremanrfronrthe"B~&-J"Store7  from the Halfmoon Inn or from Pat  Murphy's Wharf Realty office.  Residents are reminded that from April  15 outside burning will be allowed only by  permit. George Murray will be at his home  to receive applications for permits on  Tuesday. After inspecting the sites, he will  issue permits on Friday for a fee of $2.  OIL PAINTING CLASS A^P ���  The" Centre for Continuing Education is  offering an oil painting course covering  landscape, portrait and still life, with  Burrell Swartz as instructor.^The class  includes five sessions commencing April  19 from 10 "a.m. to 1 p.m.. at the Welcome  Beach CommunitjTHall and will be held  outdoors when the weather is good. The fee  is $18 for 15 hours instruction. For further  information, call Karin Hoemberg at 885-  3512.  Persons having appliances, "furniture,  gardening tools, etc. which they would like"  to donate Sre asked to phone 885-2682,885-  9440 or 885-3669 for pickup. All proceeds go  to scouting and guiding activities.  Local scouts are also circulating pledge  forms for the Scouting Walkathon April  22 at Stanley Park Seawall.  The Creek runoff  CABLEVISION  i.****  > *s��M  Questioned about the '"extension of  cablevision into Halfmoon' Bay,"' Carl  Bobardt,   Sechelt manager  for   Coast  . ���Cablev4sienrgaveiKthe^ollowinfT^iwf^r  He says that on behalf of his company,  B.C. Hydro and B.C. Tel. are carrying out-  continuous work to upgrade facilities in  the Halfmoon Bay area. As .soon as sufficient progress^has been made to enable  Coast Cablevision to resume activities on  the extension, they will do so without  delay, since all-the necessary electronic  equipment is already on hand.  COMMUNITY NEWS  Frahlj Boyd died in St. Mary's Hospital  on March 26 after many weeks of illness.  We express deep sympathy to his wife  Phyllis and her family.  Sue Beaven is' receiving a warm  welcome home at Eureka after an eye  operation in Vancouver General Hospital.  The operation was most successful, but  Sue has to have; complete rest for a, few  Don't forget the up and coming Fun  Fair at Roberts Creek Elementary on the  evening of April 21. There are 16 concessions to date and there will also be  babysitters available for the wee ones at a  very minimal fee.  LEGION AUXILIARY FORMED  Roberts Creek Branch of The Royal  Canadian Legion formed a ladies auxiliary  on April 3. All 13 ladies present signed up  to become an auxiliary members. An  executive was formed as follows: Willie  Rodgers, president; Gladys Ridgewell,  vice president; Margaret Watt, treasurer;  Ethel MacKay, secretary, and Christine  Anderson, Sargeant-Xt: Arms.       m��    .  The Auxiliary<hopethe.ineharter?will be?  -received-in-timeHfor-jtheiniexlrmeeting'i  which will be May 1, 7:30j)jn  -Legion-Halir""'""'"'  The auxiliary is an open one, and  anyone wishing to join may either attend  ."��� one of the meetings or give Willie Rodgers  a call at 885-9258. They will meet the first  Monday of every month.  The ladies wish t6 thank Auxiliary Zone  Commander Glady Sluis for attending  their meeting and supplying much needed,  information on setting up their auxiliary.  T-BALL STARTS  T-ball practices are starting on Monday  at the Roberts Creek schoolgrounds. There  will be a practice every Monday and  Friday at 4 p.m. If your Child hasn't signed  up yet and is interested, the registration  forms are available at Seaview Market.  RECYCLING  So far Christine Belcher has had a  tremendous response1 from her customers  with their leaving old newspapers out for  Wednesday, April 12,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Gibsons hospital auxiliary news  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary held its  monthly meeting Aprjl 5 and it was  reported that 25 volunteers worked at total  of 91% hours during the month of March.  Plans are progressing for the Dogwood  Luncheon to be, held by the auxiliary' May  12 in" the United Church Hall. Menu plans  were discussed at the meeting and are  being firmed up. Tickets have been  printed, and were distributed to the  members for sale to the public.   Several   auxiliary   members   are  working diligently on a quilt and the next  quilting party will be held April 12 at 1:30  p.m. at the home of Annie Metcalfe.  The auxiliary will send -two  representatives to the British Columbia  -Association-of- Hospital Auxili3ries_��on-.,  vention in Vancouver. The convention will  be held May 8-13 at the Hyatt Regency  Hotel.  WAKE-UP! SHAPE UP!  WALK!  kk  J  V)  pjfwapsatonk*  U.ifk.ihliKk 1ikl.it.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 703 and 798(a) of the Municipal Act a Public  Hearing will be held to consider By-law No. 96.30 of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their interest and  property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 96.30 would amend Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96,  1974 by placing apportion of the'riortlThairofD.L. RlOin-an-ln--  -dustrial"5"z6ne. The proposal would permit the land, which is in the  Tuwanek area on Porpoise Bay Road, to be used for log storage and  -sorting, residence and domestic .industry, and civic and public  service.        ' - _'_ '   "  The Hearing will be held at the Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C., at7:30p.m. on Wednesday, April 26, 1978.  The-above is a synopsis"of"by3aw~NoT95730 and is noTdeemed to~5e~  an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Office,  1248 Wharf Street, Serhelt, B.C. during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Fun Fair April 21  < By Annie Dempster, 885<3326  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  April 7; 1978  ^^^^^^^f^f' ****    her to pick up to be sent off to be recycled  and appreciation to all her friends for their    ,��� vn���V,���r���!. nD���i,���,hm ��� H,an(luw  flowers, gifts and cards. She is most  grateful for the help both she ancj fc>at are  receiving in taking care of the children.  At the last whist drive of the season at  the Welcome Beach Hall on April 3, high  score wnners were Jean Scott and Percy  Partriquln. Consolation prizes were  awarded to Bess Maybee and Bill Pallant.  Olive Comyn who recently spent two  in Vancouver. Ray Ingham, on the other  hand, has had no response whatsoever.  What a shame that this very Important  service is not getting all the support it  should rmye in order to keep these people  interested in continuing to offer the service. It is hoped that once it is shown that  people want this service it can be extended  to glass a^d tin cans. However, unless the  existing service Is used, It is unllkelyjhere__  there would be no need for a garbage  dump, at least not in Roberts Creek.  IN FAVOUR OF REGIONAL BOARD '  The public meeting last Wednesday to  discuss the pros and cons of regional  districts had a pretty fair turnout. It seems  the majority favoured a regional form of  government. When a show of hands was  requested in favour, all hands went up but  one. When a show of hands was requested  against, only one hand went up. The group  formed a committee to present a brief to  the Regional District review committee  when they come to Sechelt on May 8, in  support of the regional concept.  RAFFLE TICKETS AVAILABLE  THet^are &ilTraffie tickets available  .    .     from anyjjjf tije_RobectsJi:eek-students-"  ^^      "from grades four to seven. The tickets are,  only 25 cents each, and they give you  several chances to win something. There  are over $250 worth, of prizes. Don't forget  the proceeds from the raffle go towards  building a track around the perimeter of  -the schoolgrounds so the kids won't have to  run along the road anymore.  Spring plant and  tree sale April 22  Senior Citizens Assn. Br. 69 will hold its  annual Spring Plant and Tree Sale at the  senior citizens hall in Sechelt Saturday,  Aprlb22, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Items for sale will include trees,  shrubs, bulbs, bedding plants, garden  novelties and garden furnishings. ,  Prospective buyers are reminded that  the best bargains sell quickly and it's  always a good idea to arrive early.  NINETEEN WORLD War I veterans  were in attendance Saturday night at  Sechelt's > Royal^ Canadian.JLegionTr-  ���-Brancfr"140f~linriiial Vimy Night  ceremony. At right is James  Hamilton of West Sechelt. Jack  Mayne and Curley Martindale cut the  cake for the event. Charlie Stephens  was Master-ofjCerembnies. Rev. N.J.  Godkin said grace and Rev. T.A.  Nicholson led the commemoration for  the war dead. Howard McClean of  Pacific Command was.the gliest  speaker. Music was provided by  Branch 140's pipe band and by Earl  Duty. Bill Coffee was presented with  a life memdership in the Legion. Also  in* attendance were Sechelt Mayor  Harold Nelson and Gibsons' Acting  Mayor Lorraine Goddard. Dinner was  served by Branch 140 associate  members.  PERFECT COMBINATION  from  SUNCOAST POWER & MARINE  "Sechelt Chain Saw Centre"  COWRIE ST.. SECHELT. 885-9626  weeks in,Calgary visiting two sisters, sajra will bo any kind of recycling heftHf we all  - that one of the highlights of her visit was a  get-together with a sewing circle which  met weekly many years ago when she  Uved in Calgary, Tho group has long since  broken up, but <jno of her sisters managed  td organize a reunion and nine of the old  sewing circle met after 25 years. How thoy  talked and talked���ancj how many old  friends wore recalled and old incidents  fellvcd, ,  ���� Mrsr Comyn had taken* her grand-  ' daughter, Debbie Marshall, along with hor  as far as Kelown^ where she had dropped  hor off for. a visit with un :aunt. Tho^  weather wns delightful and tho drlvo  'through the Rockies unbelievably'  beautiful. However, Cplgary was  unusually dirty and untidy because of a  civic workers' strike. t rv,_..., :,, ,���.,., A,   Anothor returning traveller is Alice  Halford who accompanied hor son Henry  and ills wife on a trip to Prince Rupert on  ', tho Queen of Prince Rupert. It was a most  now oim:n  IN SKCIIKI/l  CACTUS  FLOWER  disposed of our garbage through recycling  nnd composts, the day might come when  FRAN OVENS  ARTIST  PAINTINGS & PRINTS  f| Studio, Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  ..YYftsYJhurvFf'i -  11-5 pm  Homo 005-9996  ILLEGAL SOIL  REMOVAL FROM ALRs  Undor new amendments  to tho Soil Conservation Act, It Is lllpoal to remove soil from or place  fill ori land In an -Agricultural land Reserve without a valid permit r *  Such permits aro only Ipsuod by tho local authority (Regional District  or Municipality) with the approval of tho Provincial Agricultural Lond  Commission,  1 ' Without a permit,  persons are libel for prosecution and penalties as Indicated under the  Spll Conservation Act, In Addition to an Initial maximum flno of  $2,000 undor tho Summary Convictions Act, lines up to $500 fwr  day can ho assessed for oach day that tho offence continues.  ���'Permits are hoi necessary for fill arid removal activities on tlio right-  of-way of a highway or for agricultural or horticultural operations.  Procoduro to Obtain a Permit  Obtain an application form from tho local authority, Completed application forms should bo forwarded by the local authority "to the Pro*  vlnclnl Agricultural Land Commlssldn, 4333 Lodger Avenue, Burnaby, British Columbia V5fl 3T3, for approval ���  Far moro Intormallop, contpot tho Soils Branch, fi,C.  ..:M/n/8lr/.>.Of.,/\or/ou/riirt,..Ifl7d,.SpftH..'flofld,.Ko/pvvnflrfl.Or-  V1Y 4R2 (tolophono 8G045QB).  "ASSISTANCE  TO SMALL  ���^^^ERHSISE,,  AND WHAT CAN  IT1X)FOR\OU?  ��^R~.  i^ft':'AxAiAi'Ar':'. '���>'���  '.,   "| "    '     mW  V  4BXC*  "MlHtfitfy tif Aftrloulturd ',  Hon, Jnmos J, Howitt Mini  <U'_. .   - , ���;. ��� i V"l  ,; The ".Assistance to Small  Enterprise Program", one of the  programs contained in the recently-  , signed "Canada-British Columbia  **" Industrial DeVeldptfienrSuBsidlafy  Agreement", Is designed to encourage and assist In the establishment, modernization, or expansion  of small Industry byway of Interest  free, forgivable loans,  If your smbll enterprise: 1) Is  Involved In manufacturings processing or related repair and maintenance; 2) Is located outside the^^^  '"'"*LowcrMS'nl^'d'n'rKi Southern  Vancouver Island areas* 3) has  annual sales of less than $500,000,  yon may'quallfy for this special  assistance ;  ' " '���'  .r  ,Jfe'F?r,lt..f��.&  i."  v  "V-.. ��� ���* ���-J--yT^p*'^i^li.-|l^Jr.��T����iX��^^iiiii.-.iM^<i.iifl T.i iii ii'wi <Ti,iiiip>i|p.��iJiiii��>iia.iiirrtiliiiaiiiiiiiii>iMiiii<r>i  ,. ',... 'IK-0 "V,.*,'''  '   V     r  mmmmmmmm  i ��'  7b find out, just malt this coupon, We'll send you  y^  Progrnm"guidelines, Do It today And lot's  got growing together. *  I.DS.A,  C/O Ministry of Economic Development  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, British Columbia VRV1X1  ii , -( ��  ..   ...pNAMIvw..^.,.::,:;,,'..::-:-;;";^  ADDMiSS._.  .���    ...r. _   SpT* "'" '" ." r" "~T " ~"~���   �� mrnPtur* ,      1* ~   * T *  ���"WrV'0r"',;' "'*������*"'   7'^-'^g|r'Xuottun��^"'iSw����i��niK||UOff  EconomicDovolopmont     ���"T   Expansion Roglonolo    4  ^���4wY  ('>i\ 'JY;>Ty< ''Wifp^W'-mA >A  1.1 nil ill ,,. i<li.n,.i.iin,iil.��pi.��iMirA,>iia.,,.ii��l��i>.i��.iliir,i  m%, m. m  m     ..  '{   Y  i    Hfc.   "t  ."  % C, .'**%.  * v  id* IW-W     I-WITM"!'  y .,**  t ��W��***,S��f#-*  Jffff  WW*  \  Mt^fpWfe ^4'Mial^iMp'* ���I'via^'f1*  { *  -H���  A  ����� >���<  "V;  ./-~-')  '���,'��� 7  Y i-i-iy7?!-   ���: 'T........ ,-���:;. -. ���/^���'^^.���i^Jwsa1"'  <s>  to  !** A'A'^r  Around Pender Secondary  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Fender May Queen and her attendants chosen  , Pender Harbour Secondary's May  Queen this year is Karen Morrison. Her  tw.d, attendants are Mokie .Sterloff and  ���Pam -Mulierreongratulations.-girlsi"��� -  BACK FROM OTTAWA  . On March 11 Russell Cameron's plane  touched down in_snowbound Ottawa. He  stayed With 100 other students in Ashbury  College. They were' all attending*, the  ,    Forum for Young Canadians '78.  The forum's aim was to instill a better  understanding of the constitution of  Canada, of our process of government and  of4 the meaning and responsibilities of  citizenship.  , Russell says, "The most treasured  memory  of  that  week  was   not  tlfe  ���knowledge���I���gained���but���the���people,  especially the students and staff of the  Foriim Imet and now have as friends."  SOCCER   ��>  _ p yyA-Z^ _  Elphinstone "paid a" visit to "Pender  recently. They brought their junior boys  and grade 8,team. After two-35 minute  periods and good hustle from both sides,  Elphinstone's juniorboys defeated Pender  ���The goal scorers were Callum  Robertson and Brian Armstrong.  In the grade 8 game Pender showed off  some of their talents* and defeated  Elphinstorie's grade 8 boys 4-1. Goal  scorers were Bobbie Toth, 2 goals, Burt  Schoutns and Steve Adamson. Elphin-  stone'sgoal scorer as Rae Trembley.  CLUB NEWS   The-Grade-Club-is_holding-a-lottery.-  First prize is $500, second is $300 and third  is $200. Tickets are $5 each. Only 500  tickets are being sold.  Hurry  before  "they're all g6ne.JThVaraw��*date isjune16.'  - The Pender Harbour Outdoors Club will  be extremely busy in ffie'coming'months  as they are attempting to raise money for  ^another trip. If the school board approves  their trip, they will be hiking the West  Coast Trail on Vancouver, Island. The  students are excited about this trip and  will be seeking community support  through bake sales, car washes and hike-a-  thons. Community members who might  like to accompany the club on their trip  should contact Mr. Br_eadner-jatJhe_high  school. ., ��� ~a---~  This spring_tihe Outdoors Club will be  Squaringly yours  By Maurice Hemstreet  offering sailing lessons to the students.  The club has been offered the use of one or  two sailboats but they need temporary  moorage for the boats. If any community  members can be of assistance would you  please contact Mr. Breadner.  HOCKEY =���  This week's area is the library.  The library includes three parts; The  audio visual room, the public area with six  ^"ddme'sVarid"^  glass walls opening to the library. The  "entire library will becarpeted.lt is about'  2300 sq. ft.  The colors- of the library will be  chocolate brown, beige and coral, with  midnight blue accents. The millwork  (cupboards) are'red. The architectural  work, is' natural cedar.  " Next time I will discuss the science  room and greenhouse. )  REMINDER  The new-sehooUarea^is^off  During weekends stay out of "the building.  ', :HHH&��.   ,1978  NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC REGARDING  AREA 16 HERRING STOCKS  A public meeting will be held in the Madeira Park Legion Hall  "We^n��sday;~A"pr1l_127'"7:30~p7mT~to "'u^dafe^Ke~^b1iCnbn~raeent'  management actions taken in the Jervis Inlet-Sechelt Inlet Areas,  and on the general status of Herring stocks in the Gulf ~6f Georgia.  .     lay.  limits.  This is for safety reasons.  Unions rally  against bank  NOTICE  Senior Citizens Branch NO. 80  Will be holding their monthly meeting  at the  Pender  Harbour Community Hall"orP     ~  April 17th at 7:30 p.m.  After the general meeting there will be a showing of colour films on  Eskimo Art and on Austrailia.  Hello, dere, fellow square dancers. Tis  a great day, the sun is shining and the  spring birds are a singing, there I just  heard, one sing flutter-wheel across the  -square, another-sang-join-your-hands-and-  circle left, cause there will be a hot time ih  the old town tonight.  Last Friday' night, caller Harry  Robertson did a fantastic job. He was right  "ori the~beam with calls loud and clear. It  didn't matter where you were at in the hall  you could always hear. Of course, on the  other hand, he was using my talented  microphone, makes a difference you  know.  With almost five sets present, it was a  night of square dancing that won't soon be  NOW OPEN  IN SECHELT  CACTUS  FLOWER  forgotten,, with a dash of humour, a  sprinkling of smiles, a lot of fun and an  abundance of laughter and what happened  in what set. I pondered on this situation as  -a-PresidenUVlerriLwasJwsyLwittiJlie_wetl  mop, or it was when he finished.  On one of the well known singing calls  our President decided to help out caller  Harry. Well, he would of been better off  back on the farm and I quote himself a's  saying, twould have been better iff en I had  been calling those little critters in the ���  ���pen. Well feller, don't despair, maybe  practice will help.  On-April 28, The Country Stars will hold  their last square dance of the 77-78 part of  the season but there will be lots of square  dancing going on through out the summer'  with The Country Stars. In fact on April 29  we head-up to Powell River to join The  Rancho Ramblers and their graduation  class. Now last year we had a lot of fun, so  why not be a coming along? On April 22 we  will be going up to The Welcome Beach  Hall,_Redrooffs Road close by to Halfmoon Bay where we will participate in an  evening of fun. So, square dancers, if you  are in the area, come on along.  Well, till next week I had best 10-4 this  column and get the dishes washed before I  get, my head brushed with the kitchen  broom again. So till next Friday, have a  good day and may God Bless.   The- Juvenile-midget hockey playoffs  started April 2. Super Valu defeated  - Legionl40 5-3. Elson Glass defeated Tyee  1-0. Thursday-April 6, Legion 140 played"  Tyee and won with" a score of 7-3. Legion.  won the Midget cup. Good season, boys.  . OUR NEW SCHOOL  Our new school is under way. Foreman  "Bill Bones fills iirwithrsome-of-the-hap^.  penings.  In the fall, the structural steel and  foundations.were put up. March 2-3 the  roof deck was applied. Since March 14  plumbers have been doing preliminary  installations. March 20 Electricians, sheet-  metal men, and roofers began work. Last  week the concrete floor was started' and  finished. This week, the outside, walls will  be under way:_  I hope to describe one new area as it is  developing each time this column appears..  Members of the Service, Office and  Retail ��� Workers Union will hold a  demonstration at the Gibsons Bank of  Commerce April 15 at 12 noon to protest  What it calls an "unsatisfactory ruling" by  the Canada Labor Relations Board.  The board last week ruled in favor of  the bank in a unfair labor practices"  complaint laid against that branch by the  ^uwirfollowing-the-firing^^bank employee and union organizer, Carol Dulyk.  TheJUnited Fishermen and Allied  Workers Union locals No. 21 Gibsons and  No. 16 Pender Harbour have announced  that they "will take part in the demonstration in sympathy with SORWUC.  DO YOURSELF A FAVOUR TODAY!  EATAT  THE HERON  1500 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  AAon. thru Sat., 7 a.m.-5 p.m.  Sunday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.  The friendly neighbourhood exercise.  WlfOOmW  pjRMtpavionm  U.tlk.i Wmk.'lmby.  SPRING CLEAN-UP  DAYS  1-  ��� i  ���    ,  ,   =9  ,   >  :���=  c���   ���            ��  ' =   K,  , -  _           -    m -  I \  Shop & Compare at the [[j  eA/tbutus ��T/te6  Paints & Wallpaper  Largest selection of wallcoverings  on the coast  rthe  1500 Gower Point Road  GIBSONS  Jt  We got some really nice drawings from some of  you to our Spring Time Drawing Contest, and as  usual it was  very   hard   to   choose.   But   the  winner   Is PATRICIA HAMMOND, 4V* years  old. "  v.  vv$  HELP THIS LITTLE BOY OUT OF THIS TERRIBLE  MAZE I  ,  II  El  Q  Last weeks crossword puzzle was won by CYNTHTA WATSONr  11, of Sechelt. Come by the office or phone to get your price.)  We'd' like ta thank Jamesr Maria, Juiiai JLeanne,; Colleen;  Leonard, Charles, Stephanie', Glenn, Karl, Leah, Bret and  Bonnie (from Coquitlam), for sending In thier puzzles. ���  For YOU to have a chance to win next week's prize - worlTthe  Picture Crossword and send to BOX 310. SECHELT. (Try to get it  here by Saturday).  ��� ���������������������<  PICTURED CROSSWORD  6". ACCESS  PATRICIA HAMMOND 4%  Top loft picture It by MARY  BURTNICK, 5,  Bottom Right plcturo Is by ANITA  HOWATH, 6, Olbsons.  Below,   picture   Is  by   LEAH   VAN-  DEBERG, 8 V, Sechelt. v_  V'  <"������"��(���  l.Ml' "\  ' x.   >'.,,< L'Ufly/':  ��� ~mmmm.rmmm rwyr^irf, mil �� i n ��'�� I"'I WUH' li[u'|ii|����'��i'*H[,  J,'l'*nfni|M,V ^_^^><tkM**v&'-lli <*V ��V,WW|,*(**.'VhM-MVs;  ��*>u��i>Mm����iW'*'^  rj c  '������'   I �����   mtim.mmtmmm.'-m.I   '       .WI.,.-���'���������mkZ�� <*  rsai  WiM.-m���i��>��i���il ���������������*������'���pun P>i i" mtniwrnmimm��*�����t| #���  UW'mW'  'mm. '.*.  MAXi  '��*kmM  START HERE  m t iMff^'  WAmmWmSmmm%  :��  ���yy��:'.  ..**r  1   V*^.��U. I^^^Ml��'l^l*'^��IW��!l^W^��*JWCW*lWWKWWI*!JMW(HB^W!��%T����t��m**.H'VMI|H WI*. JWW^B^at*.*  a n  ��� i*  't  \  1,  n                           |  C '  . '   1, "  ,  ,kr  ��     '  ...*.      .   r  v. .   1.            1    "     ���  ��Vm  11'  .  ���  ��*^*<����"��WlWi*M^lWw��8.1��*9^*.  mm~*m,mm.  ^ "' *>^->.<^ (W"<^ ^ H *.**��,  ���,".'  "  .  s  '   )  I xxyLA:  ,..\:  <#  ^aj^^aiisr,:;:  r  .J -  .._,.._-....-.--,���.  ^���"lytHrllymr**"^ ~>-"��%kit&^y  ����**>* ���>  .. -*      <    .a",     ^^u^^^mf..     tL     �����**-"*-***    ~       _ ,1-. i.iim.,1. *'     TSSSw favji''iw.W  ii ^>.'jy  ��� ^���'T^sxysr-^-i  _^_ _ _ __[__ ___���_ ��� \_^- : '_   The pENiNSULflt7kflea'  Section. B      . \        Wednesday. Anril 12.1978 Paces 1-8  Pages 1-8  *r*^^w.        ....  Gibsons rejects request  to expand dog control  Advertising.^  helps you judge  good from bad.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  CACHE OF bea.chcombed logs will be  attached to the cleat on the deck of the  boat and, along with several more  caches picked up along the way, will  be towed to a storage ground en route  to Golf Log Salvage Co op.   - ��� Rick Crosby photo  Dinghy stolen  from Garden Bay  Sechelt RCMP report that the sailing  Bush blether  It's not Lassie's fault  By JAMIE STEPHEN,  Sechelt Conservation Officer  Gibsons village council has rejected a  proposal from the Ministry of Agriculture  asking the village to issue dog licences in  the regional district.  In a letter to council, the ministry  asked Gibsons council to consider selling  the licences at a seven percent commission; *  Council, however, voted to refer the  letter to the regional district calling it "the  proper,government body to handle this  service."  "Time and time and time agaift, the  regional district has adamantly refused to  help with this service," said Aid. Ted  Hume.  "Let them sell their own dog licences,"  said Hume, "and let them look after their  own-_dogs_. "___-_=: . -   In other business, council approved the  placement of a freight box on village  property by SMT Coach Lines.  W.H. Hamilton, general manager of the  company, said the box would not be for use  by individuals. Rather, when the bus is  running late, the driver would be able to  pick up or drop off freight at the box.  "The benefit to our customers," said  Hamilton,  "would  be  a  reduction  in  shipping time. On very busy days our bus  cannot make a freight stop in Gibsons and  still catch the ferry."  Aid. Larry Trainer reported to council  that news of the proposed marina in  Gibsons harbour is "spreading far and  wide."  ���Tuainorsaidthat-he-had-a-request-from-  a person in Turkey for space in ttie marina  once it is built. ���  The alderman said that formation of  the new yacht club in the community has  also increased support for the marina, as  has a letter from Vancouver Mayor Jack  Volrich endorsing the marina because of  insufficient moorage within-the Greater  Vancouver area.  TrainoEsaid apparatus that will record  wave activity is now being installed in the  harbour in preparation for the marina. He  said the study is expected to continue for a  year..  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  ��  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  -      885-2992  Cleaning & Repairing  Court news  -dinghy--Galleon-was-stolen-from-the  Fisherman's Resort Marina April 7. Police  say the line had been cut.  No one was-seriously injured Sunday  when a 1970. Dodge passed two cars on the  Sunshine Coast Highway in West Sechelt,  hit a telephone pole and then overturned.  Damage to the car is estimated at  $4,000. Fred Gower of Sechelt, the owner of  the car, has been charged with driving too  fast for road conditions.  The wharfinger's hut at Porpoise Bay  was broken into sometime on April 2. The  owners" -said nothing appears to be  missing. . -  Sechelt   RCMP   received   several  complaints last week about noisy trail,  bikes in the pillage and reports that maU  boxes had been overturned by vahdals.  ^_Jthas been said that only mad dogs and  Englishmen go out in the mid-day sun.  -That^s-not-realijMrue ��� at-leastr-con-  servatfon officers also share that distinction. In any case, the stepping out by  Englishmen (or Dutchmen or Frenchmen  or, pooling the nationals, Canadians) on  the Sunshine Coast is apparently not done  in close proximity bf their dogs.  Dogs go out to chase wildlife, and their  desperate-owners go out to search for the  dogs. Whether or not the dogs are mad is  really academic; "mad'.' might be better  reserved for describing the mental state of  the careless owner whose dog is shot dead.  A dog is a dog is a predator. Cousin to  the wolf, dogs are part of a group of canids  which chase their intended victims and kill  them by "snapping and .slashing with  recurved canine and well-developed  carnassial teeth. Feeding canids are not a  charged with the above offence and exposed to more than just the heat of the  -mid-dayrsurr ; .   ~   Two or more dogs constitute a pack in'  British Columbia, and since a pack of  canids has the potential to cause a person  bodily harm or property damage,, any dog  running in a pack may be shot by a peace  officer. In addition, any dog actually seen  viciously pursuing or attacking a person or  domestic animal may be shot by the  domestic animal's owner. Domestic  animals include rabbits, sheep, goats,,  horses, cattle, certain fur bearers and  poultry if they provide meat or eggs to the '  owner, but not dog themselves.  Surely, however, if we are all to  exercise more responsible animal -  husbandry, the above - sections. of the  Domestic Animal Protection Act need not  be so terminally enforced. Unwritten  morality laws concerning your obligations  Good turn has  costly reward  pretty sight.  In fact,' their ritualized  A toy'sfour-speed bike wep j9^pril^ gorging is . oftai accompaniedI ^>W  as-iadg owner are for you to contemplate.  5 on Redrooffs Road. Anyone'rwith any   siderable snarling and ripping, A deer, for   -       p ���     . " f-  information as to the owner of the.bike   example, may be disembdweled before it '   "  * may conftrcrSecheitrRCMP; ��� is^etuaH\MieadJto4heseiughly-intelligent  Gibsons RCMP report another quiet  week in the community.  two Pioneer model P52 chainsaws  were stolen from property at the end of  Twin Creeks Road sometime on the night,  of April 34.. Police estimate total value of  the equipment to be $70$  . A boating rpishap was reported to  police April 1. A boat sunk between killam  Ft. and Gambier Harbour. Polic6 said all  occupants of ;the craft found1 thei? way to  safety,       , ���     ]  '' X  .  North Van diver  dies in accident  A diving accident Sunday at Green Bay  in Agamemnon Channel claimed the life ol  "FN^irVahcouvermah. ~       "   ~~~  Allan Nlcholls, about. 39, was flown by  seaplane to Victoria but was dead on  arrival.  RCMP said Nlcholls appeared to hove  surfaced from a dive without exhaling and  suffered a cerebral air embolism.  An autopsy Is pending.   ,  carnivores, instinct and a savagely enforced pecking order ususally replace  manners at the dinner table.  Sljame, you cry, conjuring up images  more akin to the Red Riding Hood villain  than to dearly beloVed Lassie. Harsh  words, perhaps, by human values, but as  true; as the proverb that a dog is man's  best friend.  Unfortunately, in these days of urban  living, a dog's loyalty and affection is  seldom returned by hjs master.  Justification for having, a^dog is  Inadequately rationalized as b^ing "good  forthe kids." More often, a dog is purchased simply becauseit is ty vogue to. suffered a fractured'arm and'bruises in  i__..- ___ ^���!j���n._ r.��'^.. ^._ ..._   the-aqcjldeht. She was released from St.  Mary's Hospital and is staying in Vancouver. ,  Leo Hopper in  critical condition  *��� Leo Hopper of West Sechelt was  reported still in critical condition on the  weekend. He suffered multiple fraptures  March 31 wljen a truck collided with his  automobile outside his home on Highway  Ml.';:-: ,       .  v     ',    -._  Hopper was in the intensive care unit of,  St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  Dr. J. Wallace Vosburgh said Hopper is  expected ,to survive.  His wife,, Edith,  -Douglas Brian Arnett pleaded guilty in  provincial court last Wednesday to a  charge of driving with a blood alcohol level  in excess of .08 per cent.  The 32-year-old Roberts Creek man  was fined $500. Arnett, who is the manager  of a retail store in Sechelt, will be required  to take the impaired drivers course during  a six-month probation period.  The charge followed a January 31 incident in which, Arnett said, he became  impaired on free drinks given to him by a  local bartender for offering assistance in  an accident, near the Beachcomber Hotel.  A 20-year-old Gibsons woman was fined  $50 after pleading guilty to a charge of  driving with a blood alcohol level over .08.  per cent.  -^Judge  J.S.P.  Johnson  suspended  barren Ami MullenV licence fdr one y^ar  in view of the unusually light fine imposed  for the offence.  ~^~Mollenra-welfare-Tecipient, - wilHrave���  until July 1 to pay the fine. She has been  put on probation,for sue months, during  which time she must take the impaired  drivers course.  ���e GARDEN SCENE  Nursery^  We're Located  ^Across From  the Sunshine  Coast Mobile  Home Park :  have one. Consideration for the animal is  Uie last criterion of purchase, and accompanying responsibility is rare.  As spon as the dog outgrows his appeal  ..as a pup he is left out in the lane where the-  predator and roaming instinct ot the pack  replaces what training and purpose he  might have been given. Complaints of dogsV  running at large, spreading garbage  about, or harassing wildlife or domestic  stock pour into my office and the RCMP.  The plea is a poignant one; do something  about those dogs I  But the cause of dog problems on the  _        y'' m   mm     '       ��� ��    # Sechelt Peninsula ls not attlrbutable to the  M,VWI   ��������� i*  **!������*#���*��      ^jj ncgject them. Sadly, the increasing  $^eod��i  SEED POTATOES  ioibs.$1.79  HOURS:  Tuesday right thru Sunday, 10 a.m.  Closed on Mondays-  1% Miles West  of Gibsons  on Hwy 101  r FLOWERING TREES  r FRUIT TREES  r EVERGREENS  r BERRIED PLANTS  r FERTILIZERS &  GARDEN SUPPLIES  ���Mmmm  iffiffii;^  i>,  .    FOUNDED UPON  DIGNITY - COURTESY - INTEGRITY  V  **m.  i ,  ..;��>M,^ #���'.*.�� .^jAL MM* ���-<.!  discuss ways  to expand  cooperation  ~The*-Sunshlne-Coast Fire Chiefs1  Association will upproofch the major oil  companies that havo storngo or tank  forms on Uio Peninsula about tho  possibility of supplying local firemen with  light water to fight pctrolcum-bascd fires.  Flro chiefs from Gibsons, Roberts  Creok, Secholt, Halfmoon Bay and Pender  Horbour ; met April fl, to discuss the  problem of obtaining light Water and ways  of providing the Sunshine Coast with  blanket flro coverage through mutual cooperation of departments.  Tho Association meets'ori a rogular  basis to keep ouch department informed of  tho particular needs of each area,  now oim.in  i in sechelt  ..4J:\.\j J. U kJ  ?LOWEir  number of complaints of dogs chasing  wildlife or domestic stock Is really symptomatic of a depreciating relationship  between man and his historic ally.  Laws concerning dogs and dog ownors  are clear. Section 10 of the Provincial  Wildlife Act states tliat "no person shall  cause 6rollow!a dog to,hunt or.pursue big,  gume or gume birds cxceptln accordance  with (tho)rcgulatlons..." If you own a dog,  please do so responsibly and keep It undor  control. Jf you allow It to run ot lurgo and  chase wildlife and are reported, ln addition to hiivlng your dog shot you maybe'  "Our air Is to provide dignified, efficient service  to meet the needs of each family we serve"  DanPevUn  Funeral Director ft Embalmttr  in'  'mm  Savin? tk SmtkUtc (fatt  Seaview Rd., Gibsons  886-9551    U  mW��i*p  ���?m  iSISSli'jM'itltk'liN.'il!'��;!(+  ii:iiiiiii��i!iiiiiiii?!iif  AVAILABLE  ��� roducos vibration up to 78 pet.  ��� solid ifato oloctronlc Ignition  ��� cut In any position  ��� automatic Hti centrifugal clutch  and much, much moro  SUNCOAST POWER & MARINE  Cawrl* St,  ,.jWl��ii*p~^  ��*��..  PRICES  ���ro^.y/gffQWC!H^PV'.  Gold & {silver      v,  15% 36" Reg. 4.00- 6.00 SJilM *2.49 - ��8.79'  ���'    VENDOME EARINGS  '     Large Selection to chooso from  Hoops ��� Buttorf Hos��Stars   ���...,, : MANXMORE���-r  Reg. 5.00-11.00 SALE ���3,19 - ��6.99 '   - ;EMDANTS^aoHai^iyier'  Citr-.r^:J-.rr:r.pT,-.r-ij.T.sn.'w.-tT i -urs���w����������������������fc�����M����  R��g,8.00-18.00  SALE ��4.99- ��9.99  T���  Wi^mWi              Sunnycrest Centre, Olbsons mmm  ��*^h^S-^      886-8013 * chargex f  f  )W^)V��^^*^I^MHMWCT%^'C*i 1U*��tWC 'UU**^\W*V*Xr^^ *��    mmY���****,** "  ���MtfW^,    1       r,  -t^jip*^^    I  ���ft flM W*6��M^iWM��MI W'^��*H"V!WW��(���1W�����wIi��^��W*^Wp����  ���mJUWJ-  :<f,' ��� ���  ��� ���  I'I  'K  .   J  I        I  \. ! I I .  "\. i  -i���  PHONE 885-3231  PageB-2      The Peninsula Times      Wed April 12,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  .Thanks,  Work Wanted  For Rent  .Campers and Trailers   Livestock.  For Sale  Legal Notices  Published Wednesdays by  The.Peninsula Times  forWestpres Publications Ltd  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963    -  -7300-Copies Distributed-  Deaths, Card of .Thanks, In  Memoriami-"--Marriage and  Engagement Notices are, $7,00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. PStir words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates. ���  �� Ad-Briefs mu��t be paid for in  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion         .$2.15  Three Insertions ..." $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words)  60e  Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising 30c  per count line.     ��� v  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Jo receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  'Mail:  focal Area '..... $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .,.: $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies..' . r... 15ced]  WHAT W YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?- -  ���Experienced, Insured work?  ���Prompt, guaranteed service? '    ^  ���Fair estimates?  Then give us a call:  "PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.  '      885-2109   ~758--tfrr  LARGE     HOUSEKEEPING  rooms. Weekly dr monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.    4 J58-  tfn  SEMI-WF  bdrm,  fireplace..  886-2427.'  avail  May'" 1.  carport, ���   w-w,^  $325 per' mo. Ph.'  4214-2a  Announcements  SECHELT TOT Lot  registration for 3 yr. olds  April 12, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt  Elementary. $5 registration  fee, $15 per.mo. Furtherinfo  phone Angela McDonald, 885-  2532.    .'     /" 4300-20  ST. GEORGE'S Day Tea and  Sale. Fri., April 21st, 2-4  p.m. St: Aidan's Hall. Door  prize and raffle. 4327-21  MR. & MRS. LeoJSwanson are  pleased  to  announce  the  Personal  LADY with own house would  like to meet gentleman  btwn. 57-60 for outings and  companionship. Write Box 310  (A) Sechelt.   . 4233-21  INCORPORATE!..$75,00 plus  filing fees. Obtain your  lawyer supervised incorporation over the phone ���  fast! Call Self-Counsel Services toll free, 112-800-663-  3007,- Chargex and Master  Charge accepted. 4258-22  engagement of their daughter DIVORGEM-r$100-'plus-1filing  - Jannette -Ruth "  STEAM CLEANER, Sand  Blasting.. Mobile unit. Al-  Bon Ventures (1978) Ltd.,  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0.  Phone 567-4301. Steam clean  skidders - loaders - trucks.  Sand blast spray paint all  equipment. 4319-20  CAPABLE    EUROPEAN  housekeeper-comp.   Gardener - Driver. From Mon.-  Thurs. 885^2627. 4325-23  FRAMING AND finishing by  contractor. Hourly. dPhone  Bill, 885-3127. 4196-tfn  NEED   " YOUR      garden  prepared? Rotovator for'  hire. Call 886-2668.        4206-20  RAGING CRANE  CONSTUCTION  Framing and renovations  Free RRAP estimates.  885-5677 eves  or 885-5055 eves.   ���4--  ��� , 4334-tfn  2 BDRM WF cottage, Pender  ���Har-bGur-.-Stove-and-fridgevr  heat, light, elec. heat incl. in  rent, $200. Refs. Ph. 883-9923.  4223-20  MADEIRA PARK: 2 new 3  bdrm. homes. 2 baths,  fireplace, wall to wall.11 with  pool. -$350. per mo. Refs. 987-  9736." .    s4250-21  GIBSONS:    large'   2    BR"  apartment, stove incl. $200  per mo. 885-9834. 4273-21  Real Estate  NEW 3 bdrm, 1000 sq ft with  ��� view, w-w carpet, carport,  firfeplace. Asking $39,500. Ph.  885-3773. 3871-tf  BUY NOW. Large 3 bdrm  home in Village of Sechelt -  ensuite, 2 fireplaces, dining  room, cedar feature walls, full  basement, view. Ph. 885-  3675. tfn  27' TRAILER, propane stove,  fridge,, toilet, shower, oil  fUrn.. $400 obo. Located  Madeira Pk. 883-2352. Owner  937-5867.- ' ' 4234-21  VANGUARD deluxe model  camper, 11% ft, stove,  fridge.* toilet, perfect cond.  1,883-9041. 4252-21  iUSK-Y��� eAMPERT-stovey-  \cooker, sink. For Datsun,  Cmirier�� Toyota or short box,  $750.885-2454. 4283-21  16' CAMPER trailer, stove,  oven, ice box, toilet, sips 5,'  very good cond., $800: Ph. 885-',  2459 alter 6." 4332-22  :aaaper  SENTALS  Fully \equipped, 8 ft.  camperL fridge, range,  furnace. Sleeps 4.  Vancouver winter rates.  Reseryq early. 885-2600  anytime  Cars and Trucks  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to_Coast.  Contact .Sunshine Farm'. 898-  3751.    ' 994-tfn  3 YR. OLD bay mare, Appy  breeding. Good disposition,  $400 with saddle.' Ph. 886-9752  ���after 6 p.m.     ��� 4333  22 -  Motorcycles-  HONDA ST 90 300 orig. miles,  $375. Ph. 886-9316.      4203-20  Lost  NEW & USED Appliance Sale  still on at the new Macleods  Store in Sechelt. 4279=20"  FISHERMEN! Want a  ^catalog of., brand new  tackle?- Senif $i refundable on  first $10";arder,5> to- Steelhead  Sporting nJffibds'.^Box 80854,  Burnaby, B.C. V5H 3Y1.  Chargex, Mastercharge  -welpoBae^- ~-~-_J3i&;2Q_  EXERCISE BIKE;  oil fur-,  nace;   300  gal.   oil  tank;  wheelbarrow; lawnmower -  reel type. Ph. 886-7547. 4291-22  Tenders for . minor  renovations in Pediatrics and  "Lounges will be received by  the .Administrator of St.  Mary's Hospital,  Box '7T77,-  LOST APRIL l,Siauiese\ and  tabby  male   cross: , West  Beach Ave.-to Hanbury Rd.  CallJody at 885-3782.-   4292-20.  Found  LEWYT VACUUM Cleaner.  ,   Ph. 885-3680. 4290-25  BUY - DIRECT from  Manufacturers' Agent!  World's finest made canoes;  hand made reversible rugs;  Danish Teak furniture; other  Sechelt, B.C. up to 0900 hours,"  on April 14, 1978, and opened)  in public at that stated .time/  Scope of Work:      >'     ' "-"  Room 208 Paediatrics  -new sheet vinyl flooring  -rrelocate-toiletrinstall-tub-J���  -remove lockers,-"closet- and  install new counter and' sink  -new millwork (wall cabinets,  > drop shelves, crib-hung shelf)  Two lounges, 1st floor  -new floor and wall carpet,  . drapes and ceiling tiles  E.C.U.-lounge, 2nd floor  -new floor, carpet only t  . Specifications and conditions "  "Of Tender' may be obtained  from N. Vucurevich',  Ad?--  FOUND  MARCH  24~ Sunnycrest Centre large male,  dog black with 4 white paws  and white, tip on ..tail.���WelT  behaved.-Fh.-88632&5 or 886-  ^9747." 4299-20  ___For Sale  fineproducts. Write o*iarsen-#W^^fe��^^  Snnnto P n Rn* <m69 West Hospitalr-Sechelt, B.C. bet-  buppiy, r.u. box awp^jvesi..----_.!l-tti Hniirc 'f nRnn ������  BY   OWNER  view home,  bdrms,   very  Selma  Park  5 yrs- old; 3  well- built,  '71 GMC alum box van truck.  GVW 28,000. Like new cond.  Ph. 8864351.' "        ��� 4205-30  -to-Mr.-Ryan-  Scott Stewart, son of Mr. and  Mrs. N.C. Stewart. Wedding to  take place June 10,1978. 4297-  20 .  ��� :  Card of Thanks  NORM'S THREE girls  Marge, Carole and Naomi  wish to thank their many  ���friends, including Masonics,  Eastern Star and Ladies of St.  Barts. Special thanks to Dr.  Lubin and the nurses on the  first floor'"staff for their  wonderful care during the  illness of the late Norman  Buckley. 4328-20  Personal  DISCERNING ADULTS:  Shop discreetly by mail.  Send $1.00 foi^our latest fully  illustrated catalogue of  marital aids for both ladies  and gentlemen. Direct Action  Marketing Inc. Dept. U.'K.;  P.O. 'Box 3268, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X9:= 1  fees.���Obtain--your "lawyer  supervised divorce over the  phone. ��� fast! Call Self-  Counsel Services toll free, 112-  800-663-3007,-Chargex and  Mastercharge accepted. "4257- j  22   ��  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are  gratefully acknowledged arid  will be devoted solely to  cancer research. Donations  should be addressed to the  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park. Cards are sent to the  bereaved and receipts for  income" tax purposes are sent  to the donors. 4296-20  Travel  Help Wanted  '70 ECONOLINE 200 lwb Van.  ,    .   ,    - ���       ,     ,   .      Camperized, self-contained,  modern, clean & comfortable. _ excel, cond. $2000. obo. 885-  SOOKE HOTEL by the Sea.  Three days for the price of  two until June 30. Wharf,  beaches, hiking, fishing.  Nature's Best! - -. For  Brochures, - write - Box-- 343,  Sooke, B.C. V0S 1N0. Phone  :^��&_j^l6^^  FAMILY DAY Care Workers  to give care to children-from  infancy to 12. Care to be "given  in child's or worker's own  home. Day care needed from  Port Mellon to Egmont. 885-  5422. 4170-19  2 HRS. A DAY - $200 a month  commision plus prizes. For  details write, Fuller Brush,  Box 108,207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver V6B 1H7, or Mr. T."  Diamond,, RR 3, Kamloops,*  B.C.V2C5K1. 4227-tfn  WOMAN TO work as waitress  and part-time grill cook.  Must be neat in appearance  and have own transportation.  Skookumchuck Cafe & Store,.  Egmont Marina, Egmont,  B.C. ' 4294-20  EXPERIENCED    good-  natured Girl Friday for B.C.  Farm  newspaper   required  ���Must-be-well organized, ac  150x80' lot witJP^lge  greenhouse. Asking close to  low assessed value. Make an  offer and beat the rising  prices. 885-9328. 4265-21  MARLENE RD; Remodeled 3  bdrm home, fireplace, wall-  to-wall carpet. Open house  Sunday 11-3. Ph. 885-3604:4197-  20  FOR-SALE by owner, char*  ming 6-month old, 3- bdrm  ranch-style home. Sunny  kitchen" with lots of cabinets.  Carpets thruout. Double glass  windows and very well insulated. Located on lovely  treed lot in Sechelt. Must be  seen. $42,000. 885-5407 .or eves  885T2525. 4213-20  3 BDRM HOME on Lookout  Dr., Sunshine Hts. 1300 sq.  ft., full bsmt, ensuite, fp, w-w  9792."  4249-21  '57 CHEVY 2 dr. sdn., 307, %  cam, body, tires good. $1500,  885-2771 btwn 6 & 8.       4284-21  Mobile Homes  '73 BROJNfCO-Sport 4 x 4 c-w  ,.-air cond. Radio, tape deck,  good cond., $3,800. Ph. 885-2162  after 6-. 4298-22  TRIUMPH-TR:4Areblt���trumpet. Wrecking '64 Pon-  '68  eng. All new drive train.  59,000 mi. Fixed up to sell,  $1,760. Ph. 885-9738.      4295-22  LATE '75 NOVA SS Hatchback, heavy duty susp,  stereo tape deck, hitch, A-l  cond. 28,000 mi. Replacement  cost over $6,000. Sell for $3,950.  Ph. 886-7398. 4306-20  BUBBLE   for pool,.. 24-x-40r  $600_,f irm:' 885-9032, Sat.' &  SuC 4280-21  GOLD NUGGETS for sale.  10c-25c ea. Ideal for jewelry  making. Min. order $10.  Discount-over $20. All orders  COD, complete satisfaction or.  money refunded. Dealers  welcome. Wm. W. Larkin,  Canyon View Placer Mine,  Rock Creek, B.C.   .    3846-13  '70 HONDACB 350, excel.  "   cond.,   $600  obo.   885-3818  days only. 4245-21*-  ASTRAL propane fridge, oak  office   desk,   Argus   slide  projector, amplifier, mike &  stand.  Boosey & Hawkes  ween tfib hours of 0800 and  1600 Monday-Friday.".  A deposit of $20.00 for each  set, which wiirbe refunded*  upbn return jrf plans within  one. day-of the opening "of the  'tenders, is required.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Inspection of the site may be       arranged by contacting the _  "PRE-FAB"    biilding5^>^-rsigned by appointment.  N. Vucurevich,  Vancouver, B.C. VmPlT'  __-.--���-'    . 4302-20  DURABLE Chinaboard.  Waterprpof, hygenic wall-  liner for hospitals, food plants,  Milking parlors-, tructjining  etfc. NUEAB-Gonstruction-  -Serviees and Supply, 22470  Fraser Highway, Langley.  530-6201. 4311-20  tiac. 883-9161.  4248-21  APPROX 50  cedar logs  galvanized  cable. Good  firm. Pender  883-2552.  x 50 ft. float,  with  %  inch  minesweeper  condition. $500  Harbour area.  4243-tf  Barns, Storage, Playhouses,  Doghouse, Greenhouses,  Garages, Offices, Guestrooms, Cabins, Bathhouses.  Assemble in minutes. NUFAB  Construction Services and  Supply, 22470 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C. V3A 3P6.  Phone 530-6201. 4315-20  FIBERGLASS Panels. Light,  medium, ��� and heavy  weights. For Sundecks,  carports, landscaping, etc. 25c  - 45c square foot. NUFAB  Construction Services and  Supply, 22470 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C. V3A 4P6.  Phone 530-6201. 4316-20  GURNEY OIL range w-fuel  tanks and stand, $75,^Ph.  883-9161. " 4323-22  Administrator  4256-spt pub. April 5,12,1978  USED KENMORE dryer, $75;  single bed, $20.885-5561.  4251-19  - '63 CHEV, good transp., $300.  carpet, FP $54,000.885-9027for      Mter 5^ phone 885-9470.        __  _  appjr 4198-20 ��� ^i^^HifeK^NS^^rm^ancTrT^  EDUCATIONAL Services.  Low key .methods personally designed to zero in on  routes of school-related  problems. Students, parents, .  teachers welcome. Iritl, and  local refs. Confidential;- Ph.  886-7979 for appt.        - 4211-20"  PHOTOGRAPHSjJublished in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office.       1473-tfn  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue;. 1327-tfri  ALCOHOLICS  Anonymous  meetings, 8:30 pm every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 88:W)(  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  ���   Fruit Tree  Pruning  Bark Mulch  Shrub Beds  free estimates  885-5033  3612-tfn  SECHELT TAX SERVICE  Your Local Tax Man  ".,   on Cowrie St.   ; ;_  in Sechelt  Returns from $9'  Tues.-Sat.  9:30-5:30  4219-tfn  3440-tfn  Use Timet Adbriefs I  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  curate, self starter, willing to  accept responsibility. Duties  will include some proof  reading; Apply in writing  listing; qualifications, experience, salary expectations  arid references. Write Box 112,  c-b The Communicator, 808,  207 West Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7. 4307-21  RAISE EARTHWORMS'  Growers needed. Buy-back  contract provides year-round  market. High profit potential.  Full or part-time. Write Bait  Barn Worms Farms, 253  Harbour Ave.,--North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 2E8 or call  986-1033, 4312-20  RESPONSIBLE, mature  couple as cus^odian-  ���caretakers for Morris*on Hall  and Lions Park in Pender  Harbour. Permanent, serviced trailer pad provided for  some caretaking service. For  further info contact building  committee: Lion Joe McCann  883-9913; Hon Herb Seeleur  883-2648.      . 4320-20  v<c, u  ���fa:  < $'  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  !-  I  I  I  I '  I  I  -I-  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ' I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I  I  I  I   ���  Print your ad In Iho fquaroi,  word,  Do tura lo lonvo a blank npnco ollor oach  Ihroi* lin.n It *2,15, Each additional Una Ii 60c  Vi"dwi"ntaoi���ol"aur ���puclol lavlngi.  �� Run your ad twice ��� ih* third tlm�� Ii FREfi.  ' || you pay lor your ad th* Saturday bofor* publication you g��t a  discount ���St Sc lor I ln����rtl��n ��� 80c lor 9,  Wall ut your ad, or drop ll old  In 5��ch��it al th* P*nln��ula Tlm��i Olllc*  , In Glbiont at Ih* Arbutut Tr**  Tl.e Peninsula Times Classifieds  RELIEF COOK required for  holiday and sick relief with  previous   hospital   or   Institutional experience. Please  j���apply-^in���writing" to:- 17.       I   Bucknorn, Personel Officer,    .A��.M^��-r  i  Box 7777, Secholt, B.C. vort   Mortgages  I   3A0. ' s^   4322-20  _^3jLACRES-on-corner-ofNortr"  Rd;   and., Stewert. Rd.,  $25,900; Ph. 886-7917 or 886-  7350. 4209-20  SACRIFICE! 2 side-by-side  lots overlooking beautiful  Sechelt Inlet. Water & power.  Sandy Hook area. By owner.  $8,300 each. Ph. 885-9005 or  939^2826; , V   4293-22  ' 20,000. SQUARE feet Retail  and Office space for lease in  new complex ingrowing Interior community. Wrightway  Realty, Box 480, Burns Lake,  B.C. V0J1E0; Phone 692-7288. '  4304-20  MAD PK. wlirSelTat cost  '.. newer 2,560 sq. ft. home.  Fridge, stove w-w, drapes,  more, 3 bdrm up, 1 bath, 1  ensuite, FP, sundeck, gar.  Excel, rev; suite Ip above  ground bsmt. Sep, entr.  117 x 161 foot lot. $52,000. 885-  2924. ;    4305-20  3383 ACRE RANCH, 600 acres  ' hay land on Bulkley River;  three miles of the Bulkley  River through the property.  Good improvements. McAvoy  Creek Ranches Ltd., Box 12,  Toplcy, B.C. VOJ 2Y0. 696-  3696; call evenings after 6  p.m.��� ��� "4309-20"  24 x 52, SEMI-FURN, washer-  dryer, To be moved. Ph. 885-  9881. 4207-20  NEW 12 WIDE  2, bdrm with separate dining  room. "Use your $1,000. govt.  grant as down payment."..  Balance bank financing  -REGAL HOMES LTD.  6694 Kingsway  525-3688 or 522-3318  4146r20  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION '~  ,.L  *215  60'  60'  Nam*  Addt*M  I  I  I  I  I  I  I,  J.,  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  T-  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  THE BRITISH Columbia  Assessment Authority,  Sunshlno Const Office, located  Irt Secholt, requires a Clerk  Trainee for n period of four  months commencing May 1,  .1078 Jp, .August1.31, J878,. Mu  plicuhts can be mule or  female ond should bo a Grado  XII graduate planning on  continuing their education, or  presently attending university. Tlio salary is $743.40 per  month (1977 Rate). Application forms may bo obtained from the Sechelt offlco  located above the Bank of  Montreal. 4329-20  For Rent  Poital Cod* ,    , !��| NO.   ���   M'"OIt JRRNT:   Wilson Creek  ��� Com'munlty Hnll.  Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 005-0403.  3091-tfn  FURNISHED"! bdrmlwf  ���-"���' cottager' ��2to" per 'month.  Avail Mayl. Ph. 0(13-9205.  4326-tfn  J^EIlNl^imN7���l  bdrin"  suite In iKfwwoino,, IWeludcs  - dishes,- Hnenrtraatr flW"*peT  , mo. 1 block Sunnycrost Plaza.  Ph.000-9102., 4330-22  MORTGAGE LOANS  promptly arranged  anywhero in B.C. Information  nnd references -on request.  J.D. Phillips Capital Cor-  poratlon, 10073 King George  Highway, Surrey. B.C V3T  2X0. Phone, SBfl-MlLdaya^or,  585-1603 evenings.       4301-tfn ,  Business Opportunity  ill- ���.������������������WW.II-!���.^.L..^.^.-...^,,^,  GROCERY BUSINESS  . Grossing over $200,000  annually. Well equipped.  Excellent location. $35,000  stock, Upstairs 'living with  view of Ganges Harbour.  Saltspring Island. Largo lot  with four buildings (Including  Grocery Storo) also nvnllnblo.  Propane Gas business woll  stocked with gas and electrical appliances and tools can  bo bought with Grocery  Business; Financing available'  to qualified persons, No  triflors. Wrlto Box' 450.  Ganges; B.C.V0S \mxVMW  MUST SELL! 75 - 12x62* 2  fydrnv Embassy mobile  home. Fully skirted, in  Sunshine Coa��t-Trlr Pk. Yard  Fenced.' FP $10,900 or take  over pay'ts. (Furniture not  incl.) 886-2530. 4289-21  -:. POWELL$IVER        '  J7i���-2rbdrm-mobile-home~  Fully    furnishqd,    carpet,  throughout, porch, fenced,' I  atlllty shed. Set up in tracer'  park In* Westview. Avail,  immed. $q,500. FP. Exc. cond. ���  PHONE 487-9150  after 4 p.m.  4708-22  ' i   V       .   '   ...     -in 'Iin ii '       .      ... i'..   i, ,i     ..i _.. n.  Boats and Engines  _I1IGGS MARINE��� -  .,      -   SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance 'Malms. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshlno Const & B.C. coastal  waters. Ph. 8115-9425. 805-9747,  085-3643,886-9540.        3490-tfn  \W STARCRAFT V0 BUick,  OMC log, fwc,.4-wheclcd tilt  trlr. 005-2097 or Rndcllffc Rd.  Solma Pk. 4241-21  ladies clothing," ��� good  quality. 'New & nearly new'\  Encore Boutique, 2445 Marine  Dr., W. Vancouver, 922-2020.  Tues-Sat. 10-5, closed Mon.  4141-tf  DEWALT 16"~radial arm saw.  5 horse electrip. $375. Ph.  "886-9316.: 4204-20  GREENHOUSES. Hobby and  Industrial. Many styles and  sizes. Complete components  or materials. 20 year  warranty fiberglass. NUFAB  Construction iServices and  Supply; ,22470 Fraser Highway, Langley, B;C; V3A 4P6.  Phone 530-6201.            43,14-20  cO��UMBVN  Wood burn Stoves  SFuel Ltd.  All Canadian products. Stoves  by Fisher, Enterprise,  Latawood qV.'Sedqre. ..  Northern Heatliner & Shaw  Zero clearance fireplaces:  Annex heaters,, Franklins &  Camping staves. Wood  boilers, wood & Wood/Oil  furnaces. Pipe, Accessories &  fittings.  ,    .110 3��|!���Avo., ; ;  Nbrtlii   Voncoovor  9870811  ILLEGAL SOIL  REMOVAL  FROMALRs  Under new amendments  to the Soil Conservation Act it is illegal to  remove soil Irom or place till on land in an Ag  ncLltural Land Reserve without a valid permit Such permits are only issued hy 'he Ideal  authority (Regional District or Municipality)  with the approval ol the Provincial Agricul  lural Land Commission ���  Without a permit.       "  persons are libel for prosecution and penalties as indicated under the Soil Conservation  Act Jn addition to an initial maximum line of  S2 000 undy4Se^umiwrt^nvitW*W+:-:  "iine^dplo S500 pit <fay can be assessed lor  'each day that tne offence continues  Permits are not necessary for till and removal  activities on the right-of-way of a highway or  tor agricultural or horticultural operations:  . Procedure lo Obtain a Permit  Obtain an application lotni from the local au- '  thorny Completed application lorms should  be forwarded by the local authority to Ihe  Provincial Agricultural Land Commission.  .4333 Ledger Avenue, Burnaby. British Colombia V5G 3T3. for approval  for more inlormation. contact' the  Soils Branch. BC Ministry ol Agriculture, 1873 Spall Road. Kelowpa. B.C  V1Y4R2 (telephone 860-3588)  Province of British Columbjtj  Ministry of Agriculture  Hon Jamo^J Hewitt, Minister-  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS, SALES & SERVICE  HIGHWAY 101 & PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  : QUALITY UjSEDlCARS  '73 dlEVELLE MALIBU CLASSIC 4 dr. V-8 PSPB radials,  radio .......... .V........;.........,..'.;,.... .?4295  '73 CHEVELLE MALIBU CLASSIC 2 dr. HT 6 cyl PSPB  radiali, radio .$4195  ���73 FIATrddlali 1284dr ^893  73 MAVERICK 2 dr. 6 cyl auto ...;.;....  .f 1993  '70 MAVERICK 2 dr. 6 cyl auto  .91193  '70 CHRYSLER 4 dr. HT PSPB Pw air , 91993  10 FT FIWHorm Offshore, 180  JVlorcrulscr, fwc, trim tabs  otc. 1970 model. fllHl-7004. 4247-  21  i,. I-I....I ��� ��i'i... -..- i i ��� ���  Machinery  107(1 JOHN   DEERE  540A  skldtlor, approx, 2700 hours,,  now rubber*,' excel, cond.  $24,600. muih,  4058-18  QUALITY USED TRUCKS  '73 CHEV SUBURBAN 4X4 auto PSPB 94773  #3 ,(rAr|d fm\   i i im it u nit ��� im i i m t in i i i m i i mi ������mOtfSp  '74 CHEV % ton van shorty , .93393  '72 FORD Vt ton auto PSPB  .92693  '67 INT HARV. crowcab4x4,...,..................... *1195  MAZDA P.U. with canopy A radials 93293  NOW WRECKING, HD 11B,  excellent undcrcnrrlnge:  IHC 175 powershlft, TD 14. R  600 Mhcki no cab damage, wc.  buy trucks aqd crawlers for  wrecking. Cnrlboo Trnctor  Parts. Box 4288, QuosnolrB.e,"  -V2J ,3 J3,.~..x.I^,��,,���...���.-.:. 4310-2C  SPRING TUNE-UP SPECIAL  RAISE   EARTHWORMS.,  ,,. Growers needed, Buy-back  contract provides year-round  market. Highprofllpotcntlal.  ���raiTirw��rwiitfliiir  Barn-'Wormv F��rm��f-26a-  HaH^ur Avo^  North Van*  Livestock  CHICKSTHbrown egg-layers,  whlto   Legborns,   whlto  *RodnrrOTrter'0inyp*Hiiiff*  anywhero.   Naplor-Ghlck-  Safes, 6743 216th St.j.Langley,  13500  -6 cylinder  M^f-J^KjJpirtmi*^^  rm ��<&-#  t_omiirnm<m!mfl'*"tii it*. J��^*������r3e*<w��i>  >SM^iti4��Wli)S'fi��ISW^'*(^  ' ''��\��ti. >)���'  \  i  n\tn'&. uiifiirn In 'Gibsons,  W-W-cornet, nrirklnit. Ph. JIM-  ���7400or8Wi-2f)l)7.  ..��� ..   .'��24fl-tf  ,   ii()01)|X)CAI. Mulner Hay fpr ,  ��       sale, Cull Wfl-0j)2fl.* iMW^tfn  '���*��� m,/4.Jfm.m;l  ",^-*ir.^  ���*y*m.<  01342A  Tim Q.ll''   ?Aw\U,  U����Tlm��i Adbrloftl  V 4  \  X  \*..  >  r  *-**,}*.,  *#*&$$' ,1  .^IU��W��W"6'*'��'#"l     I  >u^s^^ntfwtii^iw?��*�����W!��w"*i*) "1  ��i fCMwn '���A-^A ^wrtaK^pSifliartw********  <W8^>��wWi��*Wi^iM��' a  * lis w*"*".  nt ��ft��(-*Mp(J����-*��'p^"  ���****�����**.* ��*���  #��w m* ��6f1^*��#��**��n^'T����*��!^ <*  '"V"  I  \ ^32a��*^E5S39tefi.:s,'  The sales value of gardens  In the sale of a home, the  garden is one of the cosmetic  features, which potential  purchasers    first    notice.  -���1 Although-the' actuaHralue-is -  fractional in the overall-price.  of the home, the state of your  lawn and garden can have a  -great deal of influence in the  ��� ' decision to purchase. This 4s  especially true in older homes  ��i with well established plantings. If- the garden is  overgrown and untidy, buyers  may not want to undertake the  extra work and expense of  bringing it back to a good  appearance. So, though the  house may be just what he  Fire insurance  Each year Canadians lose  wants, a purchaser could be  influenced away from a sale if  a vendor -has not taken the  time to keep lawns mowed,  -weeds"cleared,~-shrubs���and-  _trees    trimmed.    Remove  unsightly undergrowth, thin  _out overgrown flowerbeds,  rake up leaves and clippings  and provide a pleasant jetting^  -for the home-yolrwantrto sellr-  --   -" Century West���Sechelt  Setting, the value of .your home  MiSSLvendors tend to over-  valueioreven UNDER-value  their own homes.  Few have the professional  objectivity to assess true  market value.  Few have the knowledge of  the market place or true facts  of recent sales in the neigh-  ���borhood with which to judge  "the price level.  A  licensed  real  estate  practitioner__has all_these__  things ���  ��� objectivity  ��� knowledge  ��� facts  ��� the real estate industry is  trained to assess a house, its  condition, the neighborhood,  and is armed with the facts of  what is happening in the  market place. There in no  sense in OVER valuing your  property, and there is some  danger of your UNDER  .valuing Jt _too, Jf _you_gamble.  on doing if yourself ._��� <  GARDEN BAY ��� Large' 4 BR  family home. Recently remodelled.  Large lot. Close to stores & marinas.  $46,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� New 1487 �� sq.  pft. 3 BR split level home, ensuite,  fireplace, sundeck,  carport.  $60,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 BR.split level on  5+ acres ��� view>pverPaq Lake. Fruit  trees" lJarciern"S777500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� New 3 BR  cedar home, ensuite, 2160 sq. ft. of  living area on large view lot  $69 500  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2 BR home on 9.5  treed acres. 850��, ft frontage on Hwy  101. $55,000.      ���  GARDEN BAY LAKE��� Well built 670 ��  sq. ft home, furnished, large treed lot,  close to lake   $36,900.  TntIIi5nsi5fTlonafsTin:ougirfire~  damage, and these losses are;  continuing to escalate. Even *  more sad than the actual loss  of a. structure itself is the  trauma of losing precious  family momentos or valuable  collections .that are  irreplaceable.  Propery owners should  give a great deal of though to .  insurance coverage, and have  a broker or agent* check with  several companies for the best  quote on your behalf. Be sure  you understand the terms and  conditions of loss, and that  antiques, jewellry; important  papers^ and precious  possessions are listed fully.   <  Ask your neighbourhood,  real estate agent for a copy of  the HOUSEHOLD INVENTORY pamphlet, and list  ^yQuosjets and their values  carefully. Understating assets  and underinsurlng property to  save moqey can be penny wise  and pound foolish, Ip case of  loss, oxcaiating prices and  , values will hot be covered.   Century West *- Sechelt-  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd,  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Semi waterfront lot with  choice harbour view ... $13,500, "  GARDEN BAY ���- One bedroom house on a large  view lot close to Gov^ wharf. A good buy at $30,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� Deluxe Gothic Arch 2 bedroom  cedar homo with  basement and syndeck. This  Dellar Road  beauty has one of the best water views possible . ,. $49,900.  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Deep and protected moorage  in   Egmont,  Has trailer  pad,   septics,   water  and   power,..  $35,ooo,,  ,..,;,;. ���y:.xx, :..' '   ONE ACRE LOTS ���On Francis Peninsula. Privacy  plus value In this most desirable, area. Just 2 left so don't  delay . ,.,$1 5,000 each.  20 ACRES,��� Mostly level land on Highway 101  across from Sunset,Cove, boach access, nicely treed, driveway  In. Herels a fine Investment at $44,500,  ��� : r :  ,  7 ACRES ��� on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  Partly cloajod ahdpn a'jjtos'forly slope. Asking $35,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Extrq large (650' deop)  ���building lot with 72' frontage on McKlintoch Road .., $9,500.  \    ,   PHONE 883-2794  JOHNBREEN                                        JOCK HERMON  883-99/8 INSURANCE          883-2745  f  >  PENDER HARBOUR  NEW SUBDIVISION ON FRANCIS PENINSULA  ^m. to '  p.JL\r / 0 Down ��� Come In and mako your own doal.  i  Olli Sladey ��  : '���������      MWT.Mpt I   ,        ���_  Madolr.a Park, B.C.  883-2233 or   \  Toll froo FromO     r      ah .  Vancouver     \'/, .-J/J^T      j��  689-7623 7"   ' t^*>  .*���  V- ���     . 1,"  RONDEVIEW ROAD��� New 1700 sq. ft  3   BR   home,   ensuite,   family   room,  -carport,-sundeck   $65,000  KLEINDALE ��� duplex (one 3 BR and  one 2 BR) on 2.2 acres, close to  Secondary School   $85,000.  EARLS COVE��� furnished 12' x 44  Skyline Mobile home on semi-  waterfront view lot. $25,000. '  MADEIRA PARK ��� interesting 4 BR  view home, architect desiqned 5^  ma|or applianqes  $77,000  GULFVIEW ROAD ��� Madeira Park,  fantastic view from this new home - 3  appliances,"fireplace "$95,000.  NARROWS ROAD���3 BR rancher, built  1976. Carport & sundeck. Close to  Madeira Park. $39,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Vacant store bldg  with adjoining living quarters on  Madeira Park Rd. $52,000.  NORTH LAKE ��� 2 BR home, needs  some finishing, lake view, road access  Prov. lease lot. $21,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Luxurious 3  BR cedar home, built 1975 View and  many extras   $105 000  .l\\   ,-..'.��. '/Ii  LOTS AND ACREAGE  i < < i >_���  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 acre view  lot, level. $35,000. '      .���   .      .  2. KLEINDALE r-.20��. acres, fairly  level, half cleared. $38,000,  3. MIDDLEPOINT ��� 18,9 acres, "2 BR  cottage; creek. $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE��� 5�� acros on Hwy 101,  $21,000.    ,  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� ,15 acros,  2150 t ft. on Hwy, 101, $44,000,  6. KLEINDALE ��� 23.7 acres,' somo  merchantable timber. Lots of troos for  building a log houso, $50,000,    .  7. NEAR RUBY LAKE ��� 7-�� acres on  Hwy 101, $25,000. ".  LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots.  $8,000-$22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� serviced  lot's, $9,000-$! 3,500.  3. GARDEN BAY AREA ��� view lots.  fl2,900-$21,250.  4. SANDY HOO|< ��� view lots on  ���Porpoise Drive. $8,500 "&' $10,500.  5. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ���new 81  lot subdivision off Sinclair Bay Road.,,  Serviced lots, most with View, three'  with lakefront. Priced from $10,000 to  $37,500,  6. LANGDALE CHINES��� Lbf 35, Grady  ���Rd. Troed, $13,500, 1  7. SELMA PARK ��� only 30�� ft from the  beach and a beautiful vlow from this  lot, $27,500,  .aiBARGAIN^HARBOUR - 1.5..acres,  trood, serviced, $25,000,  9. DAVIS BAY >-~ Treed view lot on  - Groor Road. $16,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE  ACREAGE  NARRQWS INLET ��� treed waterfront  acreages, secluded low bank, 5 acres  to 14 acres priced from $24,500 to  $39,500,    '' ,  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� old homestead  slto with 5.48 acres, 375��. ft water-  front & small creek. $35,000, ,  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 acres, 1500' on  Westmere Bay,' ?25��.' on West Lake. 3  BR home, 2 cottages, road to lake,  floats. $160,000,  EARLS COVE ��� 5,57 acres, 450+ ft  sheltered watc^W)) adjoining ferry  terminal, $125,000,  LOTS  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  RUBY LAKE ~ 3 BR partially furnlshod  cpIIqqp; ?6iiJpho|ronl, ln,quloLco'.yo,,J,  Hoat, $49,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 400.+. ft Inkofrontago,'  5��. trood acro��, road accoss, $4*>,500,  '   ,' ' ''  SAKINAW LAKE 2 looao |of��, oach  with a small coltago.nnd float, $22,0Q0  and $25,000,  SAKINAW, LAKE ��� 1,300��. ft  lakolront, 24^, acrosi 4 BR furnlshod  panabode, float, $105,000.     <  RUBY LAKE ��� 5��. trood acros closo to  public lako accoss, $)9,f)00,  ' CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lako ���  24.8 t acros, 1350 t ft, lakofront, road  access,, houso, crook, $135,000,  RUBY LAKE --. 95^'acros oxcollont  land wllh 400��, ft lakofront and  2th00�� fl on lagoon, $100,000,  ��� SAKINAW.LAKE.rt-,16 acroi1.,750��.ll .  lakofront, Wator accoss, $36,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4, 117�� ft lakofront,  road accoss, $17,600,  p,L., 3250 ��� botwoon Sakinaw & Ruby  lakos, 1500 t ft, on Sakinaw Loko,'  crook, llallowoll Rtl, ends at proporty.,  $115,000,  GERRANS BAY  1,. 100�� ft, W/F-, drlvoway In, serviced.  $20,000,  2. Adjoining W/F lots, 71' 8, 77',  $30,000bach, -,  3. 70 ft, W/F lor, soptlc tank 8, drain  Hold In 8, approvod, drlvoway In, bldg,  slto In. 'Southerly oxposuro. $39,500,  4. 70��,ft low bank sholtorod WF loti  fairly lovol, trood., $30,000,        , ,  GARDEN BAY  1,2 aero WF lot, trood, drlvoway In,  bldg sltos cloarod,  septic approvod,  $50,000. ", ���'   "  FRANCIlHJtNINSULA  1, 132 ft, W/F In Pondor Harbour, \,B  acrosi doop moordgo, $50,0'00,  2, 83 ft, W/F ad|olnlng above, 1,22 i  acros,, $36,500, '  ,   '  3, Largo WF lot. facing Bargain Hbr,  lovol bldg slto, $26,000, \  4, 70'   bluff   watorlront,   vlow   ovor  Bargain Harbour, $21,500,  WATERFRONT HOMES  i  ISLANDS  i  GERRANS DAY- lovoly 2 BR homo on  * 70jh�� ll watoHront lot with southerly  oxposbro, float, $H7,,0QQ,~,.  GUNBOAT BAY 3 nR homo, 3 col-  tagos 8, float, 5 acros, T 52 ft wator-  front,^$l 15,000,  ��  *    .!  CAMERON-  ROAD-  rmm     ^  <'      .  IT  \ 1,6+ACRE ISLAND   - 3 OR furndhod *UIT<^��4UANO--^pfiO*HWT--��--tt?*i-��-  ^^nni0'   ,loa,,   Wn,or   *.  ''yflr,0,       ���rh��u.ff.w^JwPcb,.Mitll��r��d-cavtfc���,w  5163,^00, �� $35,000,".",","     ...  . '    - N   "��:���;, * , ��� JmV'>  '  >   ..,". :'WK,Z:,:*..'  OERRANS DAY - J��  DR  hom��,  lull EGMONT   ~   A   BR   homo,    partial .  basomont  on   133jfe,ft   watorfront. basomont,   sundock,   on   9.3   ncron,  -.i^Al'A^-00;-.--      mm.     -       270��.���� cholco wQlorlignl. $95,000..  OERRANS BAY -  lorgo 3 (fl archltoct  'doilgnod homo on 130 ft waterfront  DAN WILEY/ Res. ^83-9149      '    , I-.        \        **  f*w. *. + *r;.  ;ffa��a;saBswawiiaA3��jL��SK��wu^5>rts^r zl u*jj ixrt&hxt~zi  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY, 883-2233  j.,.  TT  '( .  i^e^rtfll^ (B-HiSWMH.   j,**  rta^f��i^��^��0��W**W**S'B^*��BW(��^Wrt!^ W^��^��H^i6"����WfWi��WW����wMW��IW'^  ^j*��r�� �����**- *Jt".��.^o'.  V   '  \ '���.  \l ,������-%  ~7T.  <fc>  .".' ���:- X,.  'V����''  Today's word-on  Canadians enjoy , the  second highest standard of  living in the world, next to  their; neighbours ., the  Americans ��� but in one  respect, Canadians top our  southern neighbours,. We  Canadians love to switch on ���  we switch on electric ovens,  lights, TV sets, washers,  dryers; air conditioners,  electric toothbrushes,, fry .  pans, mixers and blenders.  Canadians now spend over  five hundred dollars each year  using home appliances and'  -energy-wasting  lighting alone ��� and that  estimate is rising.-Unlike our  Americaan neighbours,  Canadians did-not experience  the traumatic energy crises,  felt last winter in the U.S., and'  many don't face the fact that  our energy supplies will not  last forever./Today, electricity" is too costly and too  precious "to, waste heedlessly,  so each energy consumer  must become a part of the  solution instead of adding to  the problem. Energy conservation begins- in the home  Canadians  and the Real Estate Board  - urges homeowners to strive to >,  1 be the LOWEST in Canadian  energy'use.       . "   '   ".  RESOURCE      CONSERVATION  Resource conservation  makes sense " because  preservation,..��.!-- depleting  supplies will maintain our  present lifestyle for future  generations. The quality of  life can be maintained if the  quantity of resources used is  curtailed.   ��� Gibsons Realty  Moments when silence is golden  ��� When the prospect starts  to agfee" with, the sales talk,  "give" hiiiT'the~f loof"  listen!  just  ��� When he goes you .one  better in boosting the  property, nod in agreement ���  don't chatter!   >        -     -1"  ��� When he says the house  will fill his needs he's already  sold. Don't continue to try to  sell him.  ��� When he starts telling .  you about his family, relax"  and let him talk. Family love  is his greatest house-buying ���  motivator.       "  ��� When he starts to^nod  approval be content to answer  MORE ABOUT . . .  questions ��� don't change the  subject or go off on tangents..,  ��� When he tries to "get a  word in edgewise" for  goodness sake, let him���don't  monopolize the conversation.  ���When he asks a question,  answer it simply, don't go on  to answer a bunch Lof other  questions you "think" he  might want to ask.  ��� When he-and his-.wife  start discussing the positive  aspects of buying a home,  don't interrupt. Let them  convince themselves ��� it will  "stick" longer.  ���When you get down to the  nitty gritty,  when you've  asked the crucial question and  ,the_ prospect-is-weighing-his-  answer ��� be quiet and let him  think.  ��� Talk at the right time.  That, time is when the  prospect is receptive to  conversation about the home  you're trying to sell.  ' Peace & quiet. Keep noise  down to let buyer and  salesman examine your house  without distraction. Turn off  radios and t.v. If children are  on hand, try to keep, them"  from being too obstreperous.  ��� Gibsons Realty  JP'eninsula Jimes Page B-5 __  Weflnesday, April 12, 1978  Some thoughts  on fencing  Fences fulfill three"' functions ... security, privacy'  and provide a background for  individual     landscaping  --schemes.   ^   .  Myoii are planning to fence N  your property, thergjare some \  steps you must follow.  ���   Municipalities have basic  rules  on  fence  hight,- "and"  though you probably wbn't  need a building permit to  erect a-fence, if you don't  follow the height arid set-back  restrictions,  you  may be  forced to  undue  the  work  - you've-done; ~  When you have decided on  the'type of fencing that fulfills  your need, check with your  municipal office to see how  high yb'u are allowed to go. .  Most municipalities limit  front fences to four feet in  height, but may allow from six  to eight'feet on side and back  yards. However, in some  areas corner lots are further  restricted to three and-one-  half feet hight in front and a  ^ nunimum 20 foot setback.  Check  ,   on       fencing  regulations- before  building.  Factors affecting yalue  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  j From Page B-4  market in history. During this  period, average prices across  Canada advanced more than  20 per cent, while prices in  but buyers should be aware of  these cycles and attempt to  take maximum advantage df  a cycle that is in their favour.  Metropolitan -Toronto_.,and _ _,nurjng- a ^buyer's marker,  Vancouver   advanced   ap-    buyer   can   often   sit  back  proximately 40 per cent. patiently and wait for a seller  By  the  spring   of   1974,    to meet his price. This is a  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  however, a new cycle had  emerged. Rocketing ihterest  rates, "tight" money conditions and over-inflated  prices' had driven scores of  buyers out of the market.  Suddenly, sellers were paying  real estate'brokers an extra 1  per cent to gain wider expose  through the Multiple; Listing  Service and prices actually  began to drop in some areas.  In short, a - new "buyer's  market"-had- arrived.  luxury he rarely enjoys in a  seller's market.  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  No one can predict how  long a particular "supply-  demand" cycle will continue,  WEST SECHELT - OFFERS TO LOW 70's  2288 sq. ft. of Developed Floor Area  Semi-custom, Spanish, split level view home.  This spacious family home lias 4 bedrooms, IVi  .full bathrooms, large living room, formal  dining area, separate family and recreation  rooms, plus tiled foyer, custom cabinets, unique  brick fireplaces and Spanish nibttfare features  you-w#-��nioy. Attached carport has .adjoining  workshop. Phone 885^644. \   .  ALSO Corner-Lot of 99xl52-up Havies-Rcb  $8000 cash.        gg5.3644  "4A^   Vrif   (uUiU   ���tOfr.'-   mm   j  i Uu. mi   i<4V  'tt*,.-       mi tiu^Or    **4t*  ^L,i**# *S*fcX-'  tf��  FOR COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE ���INSURANCE ���MORTGAGES  MEMBER BROKER  ENGLISH LTD  886-2481  GIBSONS  Van. Direct  687-6445  Siinnycrest.Shopping Centre   VON IVO  GENERAL INSURANCE  Business ��� Residential ��� Marine ��� Prompt attention  Charles English ��� Eileen Klrine  HOMES     -"  ALDERSPRING ROAD $49,900  Fantastic renovation, 4 bedrooms, 2 with  onsulto. Jacuzzi,.suana, dark room. Lots of  atmosphere. View; near proposed marina.  lots  $7,900  GREAT BUYS I  SEAVIEW RO $24,900  Two bodroom startqr on Soavlow. Nlto  vlow, woll built, This Is nol a drlvo by,  BURNS ROAD                       $31,500/olfori  This Is q comfortablo 2 bedroom homo  near tho beaches. Vory woll built,       '>:!> .  .=S  "V-J  PINE ROAD I       $41,900  1 1/2 acres with 3 bdrm, basomont home,  Cloarod, Can be subdivided,  3 BEDROOM HILLCREST v $47,000  Nice bright near new home, Has a finished  ' 7oTroorrirfn���fuirbaiW��hfrOWn'W"trisri'^  sforVod, forces salo, Great ocoan view,  PRATT ROAD $78,000  4 bodrooms ana1? possibly five, A large  heated 20 x 40 swimming pool has Its own  pump'house, goes from,4 ft to JO H deep,  M/UAVIEW ',',��� ''s $39,900  Noar new 0 bedroom houso, qulot deadend street off Pratl Rd. Near new school,  LANODAUVIEW , $49,800  3 bedroom, non basomont quality, built  home. A t6rr|llc view of Howe Sound and  North Shore (tiountalns,  NEW HOUSE  With skylights and fireplaces, Roal  modern viable product at today's price,  HILLCREST DUPLEX $37,000  Good Investment, Goad a^Omable  mortgage,of $22^000,  ^LANODAU     _    _ ...������...���.. l_.Jl.fH?.0!*.....  surpassed view. Rec room wllh wet bar,  pluVlnlfJi'od hrW for your pool tablo In  grpund level basement,   >  TUWANEK  Recreation or permanent home,  MAHANROAD $12,600  93 x 125' treod lot, Some view. At the end  of Grandvlow Road.  PRATT �� ORANDVUEW $11,500  'largo corner lot, open to offers,  ORANTHAMS  Nlco vlow lot, ^0 x 110,   (  CHASTER ROAD       -  Largo lot neor schoola,  SOUTH FLETCHER VIEW LOT  Torms avallablo,.  LANGDALE  $10,000  $12,500  $11,900  Largo view lot on Chqdwlck Road.  $16,500  WTtOHWHmMi  LOT O ON WHARF RD  ORADY ROAD  YMCA RD Lots 3 A 4  WATERFRONT  , RedrcSdffs Rd, 77 x 360,  """"$1X606"'  $11,606  $12,600  ea, $10,500  i $20,000  $13,600  SKYLINE DRIVE \ ��!���.  Sower only 150 ft awpy, view, of Village,  bny and wharf, Drlvoway In.'  OIBSONS VILLAOB * $13,900  View lot on corner  of  Wyngaert  find  Martin Roads, , '   .. <M.  OLASSFORD; -      $12,50'6  Wafer & sewer connected, Fill In, ready to  build,   ��� , >V      '  " .mil ,i" ' ��� i .ii  ii ,Ji\  WANTED  RETfRfeMENTHpME  Few steps A level grounds  Near shopping  WATERFRONT  SECHELT. V        $*9,900  Sppclous new 3 bedroom family homo on  Os|>rvoy Lano. Largo family kltchon dining  J&Jlvlng rooms; all about 40' from the  wator's odge, Ca|l for appointment to  vlbw,    ' -V  ROBERTS CREEK     - $45,000  Access oasement on ad|acont lot. This  type of prime watorfront Is rare on the  market, ",,���'������  GAMBIERISLAND ( $12,000  3/4 acre  seml-waterfront at Thornboro'  Bay. >  soames Point $150,000  Well doslgnod four bodroom homo on well  over an aero'with 120' of waterfront,  SARGENTSBAY B0' Wfl Lot, , $32,00?  250' deep and covered with salal and  arbutus troos, Ideal location near ond of  qulot stroot \n Wost Socholt, powor and  water to lot.  HALFMOON BAY Low Dank Wft, $38,000  Beautiful lot with southorn oxposuro, This  . Is low bank watorfront, but does not have  a beach. Salal bushes and Arbutus troos  are the natural landscape. Soyvor, water &  power avail,  ACREAGE  * 2 BDRM SPLIT LEVEL ���;     $83,0w��  Located ort Pratt Road on approx'1 acre of  good garden soil, Roomy 12x16 kitchen.  Soparato dining room. Largo .farport ond  12 x 20' workshop, ,  10 ACRES OF yVQODlAND  For true pioneers.  $.30,200,  vicinity of  Hanbury Road,  2 1/2 ACRES, ROBERTS CK f 25,000  ',���$' 1/2 acrtts of subdivldablo proporly In  "Roberts Creek.  HOPKINS WATERFRONT $108,000  75' feet ot prime waterfront with Im-  _ mq��u|qte 31>odroom home, One ol oklrid  llroploco, Manlcyrod grounds,  ^LWUWAtW.f(!?^JNJP*W9-.^WltJ:.  Easy accoss to /beach, 3000 sq ft' homo  wllh five bedrooms (could bo seven), 2  bathrooms & 2 kitchens, Fireplace and  ��� sundeck, ',���  ���wJTt'JWw vS*?r >,  SECHELT VILLAGE: Looking, for  value? One year old 3 bdrm home.  The painting is all done, completely  fenced and there-is good garden soil.  Attractive fireplace. Asking $45,000.  .ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bdrm  attractive home'^n almost _2_ acres  level Hiway frontbge^ easy access.  Good large shop with HD wiring for  bench-tools. Home completely-  remodelled."- Shake roof, rancher  alum,   siding.   Several   outbldgs.  _ Secluded_landscaped- property.-- FP  $69,500.  REALTY LTD  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Vancouver   Toll   Free  684-8016  SECHELT: New 2 bdrm. Walk to the  shops.  Loads  of cabinets  in   large  kitchen.   Good  dining  area.   Large-  -UiiJjJy_gnd laundry room. Level lot.  Drive in carport. $^J7I}00~   EGMONT WATERFRONT: excellent  investment opportunity. Approx 560'  of waterfront with 5 acres and a 4  year old double wide home. FP-  $95,000 with 1/2 down. All offers  and trades will be considered.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on"  Redrooffs Rd at Welcorpe 'Beach.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sun-  dec kf-Heatilator~f'pla��3~nice���afig-  area in kit, plus sep. dng rm facing  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Poss. Lge 80x36'0' tree'd property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $7-9r500 FP.  SELMA   PARK   VIEW   HOME   ���   3  bedrobm home nicely ^Jecorated��-Red   carpets, circular brick fireplace, lots  of kitchen cupboards and counter  space, master bedrooms has enste.  Basement is finished and has entrance to the garage. FP'$o4,500  SECHELT VILLAGE: This home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and lge  utility room, teak cabinets  throughout kitchen arid enste.  Wall to wall carpets. View lot.  Priced at $41,500  "rt}?**y?jfitjf  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS:  1150 sq ft 3 bdrm.home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. Close to  boat launch & excel yr round fishing.  W/W carpet throughout. Bright,  sunny kitchen, kirch cab'ts & util off.  Vanity bath. Matching attached  c'port w-lge storage rm. FP $49,500.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� 1 888 sq ff^F  three bedroom architect designed  home. Situated on over 1/2 acre on a  non-through rood. A must see for  those_ who-desire _ quiet -country  living. Asking $57,900.  ��**����  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: Closexto '^  school, post office, store and beach..  Over 5 acres  with  potential  view.  Three bedroom 1092 sq ft home with  part baserpent. Reduced to $39,500..  k  -WEST-SE���HEtT-WATERFROMTr  quality built 2 bdrm full bsmt  contemporary designed home.  Shown only by appointment. Try  your offer to $79,500.  DAVIS BAY: Contractor built 3 BR  home with many extra features. Full  cement basement, carport and  custom fireplaces. The lot affords  one of the most spectacular views in  the area. Asking $67,000.  SELMA PARK: A very cozy 3 BR,  recently renovated home within  walking distance to Sechelt  shopping. Dominion lease. FP  $18,500.   '  DAVIS BAY: mfedern 2 bdrm lull bsmt  home on fully landscaped lot with  excellent westerly view. Bright,  sunny, space-saving kitchen w-utilityf  rm off. Attached c'port w-finished  driveway. At reduced price of  $52,500.  VIEW HOME, DAVIS BAY: 3  bedrooms, large living room and a  fantastic landscaping Job. Garage in  part basement. Lot is. 60 x 150,  blacktop driveway, 1 block to level  ���faJBMHT.;Asking $48.900.   SECHELT   VILLAGE:   Large   3   bdrm  home on Dolphin St across from  \ tennis courts. Home is in top con-  Ion,  1/2 bsmt.' Yard is fenced 8  landscaped. Double canopy height  iort. Family kitchen, an immaculate  home. FP mIB~$50sr~   SECHELT VILLAGE: Smart _2> bdrm'  home. On full cement basement.  Handy workshop & extra large bdrm  downstairs. Lot is .completely landscaped. Short,walk to the shopping  centre. Priced for quick sale. FP  $44,900.  REDROOFFS ROAD: A^ delightfully  designed 2 BR, 2 batliroom home.  Super fireplace in living room and a  Franklin in the rec room. 1200 sq ft  on main floor. Double garage. Many  extras. Asking $64,500.,  WATERFRONT I Approx 50' of lovel,  naturajly I'scaped property., A  "beautifully built 1000' down and 900'  up, Dream kit, formal dng rm, lge Ivg  rm w-wall to wall natural stone fp,  Owners aro leaving! the aroa ond  have priced this homo accordingly at  $74,995.  OFFICE SPACE  FOR LEASE  /yiqin  street  location,  on-site  parking.*  Ne\Jv building. Move in April  1st. Sizes,  from 350 to 700 sq ft. AH offices are .  carpeted and painting will bq done. Up  to 5 yr leases available with renewal,  option.  ..'���' ' '     ;p .'���'   ��� ' y ' ��� .'       '���'.  Call S. Anderson  Andorson Realty, 885-3211  Home, 885-2385  SUNSHINE BAY WATERFRONT:  Private float and off-shore deop  water Ynoorlng buoy. Imaginatively  designed luxury home ol over 2500  sq. ft. living aroa. A'seaview from  every window. All .appllancos included, F.P. $99,500, ...  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT LOT: 60 ft of waterfront, treed lot  with drlvoway In. South slppe, excellent beach. Excavated  >ulld|ng site, F.P. $29,500. ���  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Ovor 5 acres of gontly sloping  property with southern exposure, 580 x 380', Year-round frock  flows through cornor of property. Excollont buy at FP $35,000,  .-,��������..����..4..,  '*' ��� ��� wnwii ! Hill ������w���  JAYVISSER  499:3300  ANNEOURNEV  DAVI ROBERTS  8^3-2973  OEOROE COOPER  886-9344  ,       s ..��..,IK.i ..,,4  ��� x   ���;   ' V i:'*\X    '   ���"  O vcr "S0f'Offices nndThrowing Tasi  '"DAVrs'FAYVfEW'H  pllances. All wall to wall carpet. Coxy & Inexpensive to hoat,  Concrete driveway and parking slab. F'ir Road location. FP $43,500  Torms I  I  EXTRA LARGE VIEW LOT:,West Sechelt. 100 x 150; Troll Island view  lot, Flat & lovel. Serviced with water H power, An exceptional lot,  $16,500. .  NUMBER 19 TSAWCOMEi A cozy, noar new'792 sq ft 2 bedroom   homo closo to tho beach at Chapman Crook, No ptalrs, oloctrlc hoat,  doublo glazing. Government propald loaso has 19 yrs lo run, FP  $32,000.  .     ���,   '      ,  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: Eaiy terms ��� 20% down & the balance over  easy payments on this southern exposure view lot, Excavation and  clearing have been done, FP $13,900,  'SOUTHWOOD ROADi Closo to 1/2 acre, Level building lot, Hydro  .and roglonal wator at road, Chock 8, compare'. Attractively prlcod at  "*$1?;45or" *��� ���"���-"-"���"-'������"- - *p"--* - r���.. ...*��.-. ������..,.,  REDROOFFS AREA: Largo treed'loTsajprWO1,approx. Good garden  soil, wator 8, power, Asking $f2,300,  PAVIS BAY: Laurel Road vlow lot 67.50 x 162', One of the better  views In the area. Asking $16,000,  SECHELT VILLAGE: 5 acros measuring 330' x 660', Will ovontually  havo a vlow, Closo to the arona, Try your olfor to $35,000,  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 1^9 lot, cornor locrlon,  eosy accoss, excellent vlow of Troll Island, FP $15,500,  * ' ' ���: ir���   WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private parlf w|th towering  flfs* codari. Homo irunlquol 450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap-around  opon suhdeck, Basomont with workshop and storage. Garage,  Cerrjent steps to water's edgo, Asking $125,000. Some torms.  MAIN STREET LpCATIpN: approximately 50 x 220' lot wllh b&lnpss ,  premises and living quarters behind. Excollont location for almost  any type of enterprise, This is an opportunity lo bocomo established  In the vlllago. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70 x 145 of unobstructea view up Socholi Inlet,  $2300 down and take over payments of $102 per month at 10  1/2%, FP $7595,  OIBSONS HOME WITH ACREAGE: Large 3 bdrm home on 7 acres  with Chaster Crook bbrderlng 1 'vide of fenced property, Homo  noods some repair but has been partially renovated, Land Is cleared  A In grass, />> nice situation, FP $89,300,  ACREAGEti Almost 7 acres of cleared; gently sloping land., View of  ocean, Zonod for development. Could be trailer pork, $46,500,   .  DAVIS BAYi View lot, 66 x 132', cleared and roady to build op, Aroa  of nice homes, A��klng $14,900,  ypPEO'6BERfrCREW^^^  home of approx 1700 sq ft, and a 4000 sq It aluminum clad, fully,  Insulatod building. Building Is all wired for 220 power 4 could hayv  many uses, Concrete floor, cloar span, FP $99,800,  ROBERTS CREEKi Treed lot wllh a yeor round stream, Asking $7500,  GIBSONS: 2 lots side by side, Buy one or both, Sewered ond close to  '  the boat launching ramp, Terms considered, Asking $12,500 an'd  $14,500, ������     :  X or JTurtlier iiiforinudon on tho u(m��v<) coiitoct: ��� ���   ���������- ���^,-.���^l...,���.^  '"'���,.'' **. ' ���*'���������,. **  ;..,Gc?r#? Townflcnclv 8B5-3345? Jncjk Anderson, 885-2053; .  ^      yranlTLewi^ 8^6-9997; Stun Art^crHon, m$~m\W$y Dour Joyce, 885-2761  -^Lu""w ' !"""    ' ' Tl ''" I"1" '"I" ���Ill"i"*l ' ' nm puis i m" m I i ��� ��� ��� ��� '          '     i ���  X.  if .",1.   ***t,t:  ' '    **���#**���*"**<l I  f   M��H�� V -*-    1   ft.       I"   *m |to \ WWMk *f ��.*���  1-Hm^t *v U��*><t     ��  ', V.'.  sp>rssv*tlK**��S!M1'#*OTra^'tsm  -r*-  V,  > X p     , , ��� ' ( ���  .    ,. -  in -.��    . ��   1��  t;-(-���:  |wi*WI*''"4W>'Hl&#M*S*eiI^^ "jtWtfW" W  * )S^^i'iW-^*lM-^^����^~Wl4w'(- &ft*^tl>t!&l,4tJfft   >  v *i-t !^��rt-V(*��"~MI-J* Bl(i*J*i��*t*    j" -**���  V ���'"���  Mt * Jtfi��*fi'p*piMi^#*K>*��s��s  ������<,.        .M  \'  $..  ���l. f  I   '  \ I  * , A  ��� ������/-.���  v         PageB-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, April 12, 1978  Studies show that forty per  cent of all heating and cooling  losses result- from leakages  between walls, floprs, ceilings  and roofs or around the doors -  and windows of your home."  While there is still a good deal  of mild weather in store now is  the time to be thinking about  winter heating economy, and  arranging for complete insulation of your home before  winter arrives,. With the rising \  cost     of     energ#     and ;  -catastrophic-shorta^s on the '  horizon,- every home^owher  has a responsibility to prepare  for the energy and money  saving value of f ull, insulation. -  There are- gowrament_sjd):^_  Tidies, special "I hydro loans,  and    summer    insulation  specials through commercial  enterprises available now.  Investigate the many ways in  which you can prepare for  winter savings for your own  pocket  book,  and  energy  ��� savings to protect the" dwindling supplies available for  the future.  ENERGY CONSERVATION  ��� Energy conservation must  become a way of life for all  Canadians because it is the  only way to ensure greater  energy reserves "~for the  future, lower energy  development costs, reduce  need �� for imported  oils .. ��� and perhaps the most  important and obvious in- -  dividual benefit... saving  money. Experts say that if  Canadians reduce heat loss  ���from homes, cut down on car  engine horse power and take  other fairly simple steps to  conserve energy, they can  savfe the equivalent of the  output of four one hundred  twenty five thousand barrel-a-  day tar sand plants of the size  now being built in Alberta, as  well as significant amounts of  natural gas, electricity and  coal. Home insulation is one of  the best ways to reduce home  heat loss, and a wealth of  information is now available  ^to home owners. For conservation information, write  to Energy, Mines and  ResourceVQanada, P.O. Box  3500, Ottawa, Ontario.  .ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENT   Aj decade ago the word  "ecology" became the beacon  that led all concerned citizens  in a battle with environmental  despoilment by unthinking  wasteful people.' More  recently-we have been faced  with a drastic shortage of  energy . resources that  threatens to complicate the  future for generations yet.to  come. Both of these words ��� '  must become foremost in the  thinking of every citizen  today.  Energy conservation arid  resource conservation are no  longer just issues to be  delegated to special interest  groups, but must become a  jway_of_life__with_every-con���.  sumer in the community df  man. One family can iriake a  great contribution in the  husbanding of the energy and  resource- supplies of our  country, and when all  Canadian families participate  in conservation, the battle will  soon - be won. Become, an .  energy and, resource con-  server for the future well  being of the country.  WHAT ONE FAMILY CAN  DO    .  The environmental issue is  -full'- of-my ths-and-realities^  scientific ��� hoopla and  documented fact. The only  sure thing that" no one ."  discounts is that the problem  is here now and will continue  into the future.-"  ��� The Real Estate Board of  Greater Vancouver produced  a pamphlet six years ago  entitled WHAT CAN ONE  FAMILY DO?, outlining  many contributions that can  be made within thejamily unit  to preserveTthe environment  through resource . con- -  servation, wise buying habits,  and restrictions on use of nonrenewable resources. -  One hundred and twenty '  thousand of these pamphlets  were distributed in the  community in two editions,  and now. a third edition has  been prepared to be circulated  free through the Board Office  and your local Tieighbourhood,.  real estate office. It will be  ready soon, and you can ask  for your copy oL ENERGY  AND THE ENVIRONMENT  - WHAT CAN ONE FAMILY  DO?, a public service conservation pamphlet,  ^HaUG^TS ON OUR  ENERGY RELATED  FUTURE  For over a century  Canadians have strived to  gain a higher standard of  living, and particularly in the  past decade we have come to  our share of good things of  life. Now it is becoming clear  that we must re-think this  ever-upward mobility and  adjust toa declining standard  of living and shortage' of  energy.  ENERGY SAVING TIPS     "Save "money, "water and  heating fuels by insulating hot  water pipes and hot air ducts  in your home.  Nearly one hundred dollars  a year can be-saved in the  average three bedroom home  if you keep the heat in<the  ' pipes, and stop all drips from  hot water faucets.-  If you're using air conditioning blowers this summer, make sure that all dust  and grime are cleaned from  the blower blades for peak  efficiency. 'Other, energy  savings tips for your home  include using your washer and  dryer sparingly-. . . usingN  .warm or cold waters, instead  of hot water for rinsing and  avoidance of over-drying^  which causes many fabrics to  wrinkle and wastes energy.  Radiator coils in a hot'  water heating system'should  -be- kept- clean-and-uncqvered-  for most radiance and best air  circulation.. The energy crisis  can be lessened if you run  your home with an eye to  energy saving.  dfifiSJ  ATTENTION!  Retire on the beautiful  coast of Sechelt. We  have ,6 Mobile Home  Sites left.  Single Wides  or Double Wides  Located at Garden Bay  100% Bank Terms OPFC  LANCER HOMES  EdZc  I collect  533-1651  IMAGINE  your cabin.or home  quiei woods  pristine take  spectacular views of sea & mountains  75 large lots & acreages now available on Hotel Lake  [some waterfront] adjacent to Pender Harbour-on the  fabulous Sunshine Coast. Water-power, telephone &  paved roads. Approx. I hrs. drive from tqngdale Ferry  Terminal. Some of tho world's best fresh ft^alt water  fishing & aquatic recreation.  Some of the .world's belt fresh & salt water fishing 4  aquatic recreation. Moorage & shopping a stroll away.  ... AND AFFORDABLE TOO!  For detailed information, contact  RICHARp VOj-K  -  Westwater Properties Inc.'  6B9S&71; 591-7459 eves.  xxy 885-327*  Box 1490, R.R. 1  Wharf Road, Sechelt B.C. VON 3A0  We're CENTURY 21."  We've got plenty of homes to show you, because the  CENTURY 21 organization leodVthe real estate world In listings  and sales. You'll probably find |ost what you're looking for. And,  once you locate a home we'll help you find financing and guide  you through all phases of your purchase. Our salespeople are  thoroughly trained Inthe business': Callnow. Pot us to work for  you.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  We're the Neighborhood Professionals���  Y.M.C.A. ROAD  LANGDALE  $48,900  Fresh on the market, is this brand-new 3 bedroom homy, which  can be completed to your specifications within 6 weeks. It has a  floor area of over 1200 sq ft, built on a generous size lot. in a  near new area. Master BR ensuite, large modern kitchen with  "eating space,-lovely L-shaped living/dining room with-brick  fireplace. It has a full b��etnent_andja .double carport.-Within-  "ea"sy_reaclTof~s"cliool. Ed Baker 885-2641.  GIBSONS  SARGEANTS ROAD , yvm^tmrn $15,900  Fully serviced lot, including sewer, 65 x M0' commanding a  magnificent sea view. Within easy reach of schools and shopping facilities, There are very few lots available in this area.  Builders terms available, fry your offer. Larry Reardon 885-9320.  PRATT & FAIRJ/IEW ROAD $33,000  Older type home, wjth a floor area of 856 sq ft. The property h,as  been nicely landscaped and fenced. There is a carport, and the  vendor includes some appliances in the asking price.' Ed Baker,  885-2641;         OLD HOME NEEDS T.L.C. $19,900  Lower Gibsons. When you seethe price you just know this home  needs attentionrHowever, the're is a new furnace and ducts, and  the wiring appears to be new. Situated on a good sized Ibt'. Larry  Reardon 885-9320.  _ CORNER OF HIGHWAY 101 AND SCHOOL ROAD $70,000  1.3 acre zoned multi-dwelling lot, b^i sewer, Really good location  .within walking distance of the shopping centre and schools.  Larry Reardon 885-9320  SCHOOL ROAD OPP. R.C.M.P. ^ $55,000  A multi-dwelling zoned one-acre \pj_\n an excellent*location,  Zoned for 18 apartments, 12 toWnhouses, or duplex. On sewer.  ,au^JSiBflj:don���885.932CL; '���'I'A' X  MMmm ��OMBTS CftKK ^ow  Terrific .investment opportunity 2.14 acres at Joe .Road and  Lower Roberts Creek. Over 700 feet on Lower. Road, could be 4  lots. Chuck Dowmon 885-9374.  DUPLEX $49,500  Large duplex on Highway 101 near Flume Road, wiffi 3 large  bedrooms in each suite. This is a very attractive investment,  "situated on approx 1 acre. Ed Baker 885-2641.  SELMA PARK  VIEWHOME -���-       $17,500  Good solid older type family home in good repair, it has an  uninterrupted sweeping water view, 3 bedrooms, LR has w/w,  large kitchen and dining area, laundry room,~fra'lf-basement, oil  heat. This home is on lease land at $600 per year. Ed Baker 885-  2641. .:���...,..^...,.,.;��� ..,-...  ..J-,.,.   .:;..  SECHELT  ANCHOR ROAD ��� ,    ,     -$12,400  Good, level, fully serviced building lot, located within easy  walking distance of post office and all village amenities. In an  area of new homes. Chuck Dowman 884^9374.  y  SECHELT  2.37 ACRES WEST PORPOISE BAY $27,000  There is an all-year stream that flows through this beautifully  wooded lot with 320' of road frontage. Your choice of two excellent building sites: Chuck DOwman 885-9374.  S^DYHOOtLWMiWRQNI___  "Well treed, 100+ ft waterfront lot,   $15,500 & $8,500-  close to road, and adjoins  with a view lot that lies next to B.T, Road. Larry Reardon 885-  9320.  . REDROOFFS / HALFMOON BAY AREA  REDROOFFS ROAD $15,000  An acre + of well-treed land at the corner of Redrooffs Road  and'private road to Sargeants Bay. Hydro and water in, Larry  Reardon 885-9320.  RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES $11,000  Secluded, well-treed lots, good size 125 x 200'. Trailers permitted, lots serviced with power and water. Ed Baker 885-2641.  HALF-ACRE $10,000  Nicely treed lot with water & hydro in. Serviced by blacktop  road.-Trailer allowed and terms available. Chuck Dowman 885-  9374..  WELCOME WOODS $9,500 & $9,750  Two extra large lots 125 x 200'. Larry Reardon 885-9320.  ~v  -VIEW-LOT^  -$16,500  Near Sargeants Boy, 102 x 200' with arbutus arid other small  trees. This is an excellent building site in an area of new homes.  Offers. Ed. Boker, 885-2641.  KCOUNTRY BUNGALOW $39,900  - Situated on a large secluded approx 2/3 acre lot, 6 miles west Of  Seche.lt, 1 year built and price includes stove, fridge, washer,  dryer andsome LR furniture. Please try your offer. Ed Baker 885-  '....���2641.:. ���....'..��� '   '-���������  , REDROOFFS ROAIVL45 ACRES+ .$14,900;  This acreage is'in a^ubdivision with water and* power to the  property. Close to Community Hall, "and just a shorrdrive-to  amenities. Offers. Larry Reardon 885-9320.  MADEIRA PARK / PENDER HARBOUR  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT $22,500  Semi-waterfront property; just across the Narrows Bridge arid  facing Bargain Harbour. Treed and'good for building'on, with  just :the road between you and the water. Larry Reardon 885-  9320.  GARDEN BAY ROAD '������;-��� $22,500  Rock bluff building siledn this 3.5 acre wooded property would  provide terrific view over pasture land. All year stream. Easy  terms available.7 CHuclTDowman 885-9374.  WORKING RANCH $125,000  Ideal for retirement or semi-retirement, comfortable 2 bedroom  home. Good barn, all fenced and cross fenced, good pasture,  some fruit trees, good year-round water supply. Larry Reardon  885-9320.  Each office is independently owned and operated.  |j^^paWHi^IttiH.<^'J��-*'.|.JW!  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  Vane. 689-5834 (24 hrs.)  E.&0.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  '',.'��� ' - ' '���'..' k   ���     ' ������ 'i '' ������������ ���' .!������'''  ',.'���   '.,..���'���  ��� ���,".������ . '���      ���    '     \      ��� . .     ������ ���  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  NEW ON MARKET  INLET WATERFRONT #3938  Noar Tuwanok Place on tho Inlet Rd. this sound, Insulated 720 sq ft, 2 bdrm home with basement on 48'  of watorfront offers quiet comfort and recreation.  Wrap around sundeck completes the picture. Full price1  $45,900. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  885-2235  ACREAGE W3884  Serviced with pavod roads, locatod near Klolndalo these 2 aero lots  offor the opportunity to build your homo maintaining privacy In a  wooded letting plote to  fine fishing and  recreational  areas,  Prospectus protects your Interests From $18,000. Soo those before ,  /you buy, BERT WALKER, 685.3746 evos^ _/,  -������  PORT MELLON WORKERS  1(3935  Excollont vlow lot 69' x 104' sorvlcod with wator 8 hydro. 2 minutes  drive, or loavo the car at homo and walk to tho lerry. This lot Is Ideal  (  for'landicaplng with a difference. The low asking pr|co, $10,900,  JIM'WOOD, 885-2571 eves, ,      '  HANDYMAN SPECIAL #3937  Older 2 bdrm homo,,needt tome lovo and attention, Sechelt Village  ond prlcod lo sell at $34.000. RUTH MOORE, 805-9213 evos.   1  LARGE LOT r��� ^^  132'x 300'gives you ,9 acre wllh delightful brook running through,   Services on-road," Located between Icoarona arld'Sochiltconfre;'  Lots thlt slzo are hard to find and the prlco It right at $15,000, DON  HADDEN, 005-9504 evot.  NEW ON MARKET  TRULY A VIEW HOiyiEl   ,' #3?47  5 bdrms 4 years old, Woll flnlshod on both ievo|s,  Doublo carport, covorod sundeck, Mostly on lawn.  Spaco for vegetable garden. Sunny location. Area  of now homes facing qufot road, Ma"��ter bdrm with ���  onsulto ^oilot and vanity. Largo living room with  ��� brick -flrop|dcer~,dlnlng~^oomr..-ol��c��rlc-~cablnoM  kltchon. Extra flroplaco ground floor rec room otc.  $$?,500. BOB KENT, 085.9461 evet,  NEW ON MARKET  SPACE I SPACE I SPACE! #3946  This older split level home has 4 good sized bdrms,  largo 'living and dining room vvitH fireplace. 18' x 30',  recreation room, plus don and utility room.'Garago<  wllh workshop, Come; lot West Sechelt location. Just  $45,900. RUTH MOORE, 065-9213 <fcyet.  QUAINT 1/2 ACRE & HOME . #3892  Dollghtf^l garden, fully fenced lor privacy, Tho cozy 2 room cottage  Is supplomantod by, a ono room sloopor unit, Doth* havo eloctrlc ���  hoat. Look at this for $33,000 and then doclde, PETER SMITH, 886-  9469 ovos,  jfiHUbjsftopm  ECONOMICAL STARTER/RETIREMENT #3881  Cloto to Mores and the boach yet \}<m none of the nolto and traffic,  to It.'t Idoal for the now family and otpoclally for a retired couple,  , Woll built, Insulated', ono f>odroom with large 14' x 26' living room  and flroplaco, Vendor hat onlargod the front porch and It Improving  the front yard with grass. Will/"16 years of Iho loaso Included In the  atkfng prfco of $21,100, thn 'tint to be an excellent buy, BERT  WALKER, 005-0746 evet. '  3 BEDROOM $38,000 1/3945  Detlreablo Davit Day ���- 1 block to beach, on a good cornor lot, thlt  oldor homo It toun^l and solid, 26'x 12' 4^ living room hat fine  heatilator flroplaco, Furnaco It forced air, Alio ~ tewing room  could be den or 5th, bdrm. Half baiemont too, PETER SMITH, 80S-  9463 ovos,,  HIGHWAY INVESTMENT 7��� 03936  landllandr lovoly Idndl The value hovers  the dollar, tho olmlohly dollar I lotot value every week, to It maket.  ceptt to look at thlt 9,7 acrot plus 2 houfot, Thlt proporly mostly I >  cleared, Approximate tlio 600' x 630', Could be excellent holding  properly, Atklng $90,000. JIM WOOD, 005.2571 evet,  6 ACRES PLUS HOME       , f/3923  Southern tlope, about 3 acres cleared, Water & hydro In. The  comfortablb ohobdrm house which koopt warm with a thormostoj  controlled wood hoator, Vondor Mill doing somo finishing, Young  frull troos too, FP wott of Porpoito Day, It $55,000, PETER SMITH,  ,, 005-9463 ovos,   YOUR ANSWER TO PRIVACY" #3939  ...fhls 1 1/2acres |�� locatodon'Franels Rd. Ih'tho Redrooffs area, Slio '  100' x 650'. Fully sorvlcod and blacktoppod road ot your doorstop,  1 Zono R2J and could bo subdivided In tho future, to buy how and  divide later, Vondor will contldor youf roasonablo offor. Atklng  $22,000, JIM WOOD. 085.2571 evot,    WHAT A BUY FOR A BUYER I . "      ~"        . #3913.  Priced reduced tp $44,000, Lovely 2 bdrm, 2 full batht for comfortable family llvlno. Socholt Vlllogo, RUTH MOORE 005-9213 ovos,  SECHEll LQT ~ ~I ' , .,#3856^  Lovol lot, Nlco Inlol vlow, noar marina and Ico arena, All local  lorvlcet, All now hornet In area, Lot tlze 70'x 125', FP $12,000,  DON HADDEN, 005-9504 ovot, .  WEST SECHELT #3834-37  Choice lots, almost level,,���*pmo with vlow, on paved road, with  wator & hydro In. Jutt'1,7 mllos from Socholt. Building tcheme  protoctt your Invottmonl. Prices start at $10,000. DON HADDEN,  805.9504 ovot,  AND THE GOLF COURSE CLOSE #3877  Immqeulatoly'kept 3 bdrm mobllo homo In 'attrdctlvo hafiiral toftlng  on Rlchardt Rd. It just a fow mlnutot walk la golfing or to tho picnic  slto on the beach, Would suit tho young family or older couple, FP  $29,000, BERT WALKER, 005-3746 eves, ���  V|LLAGE LOT #3917  62 1/2' x 120', qulot area, all local tervlcet, thould bo oil tower l|ilt  year. No cloarlng nroblomt, FP $15,500, Check II over. PETER  SMITH, 005-9463 ovot,       ' <  SPACIOUS/GRACIOUS        V #3925  Brand now largo 2 bdrm homo, Cholco Wett Socholt location,  Cuttom kltchon comploto with dlthv/othor, RUTH MOORE, 003-9213 "  evo��,  SANDY HOOK L<��tS #3878  , We can show you a good soloctlon of view lots overlooking Sochelt ���  Inlet and tho magnificent mountains behind, Hydro & water Is qlong  the road, Cloto to beach, boat launch , morlna, and goad fishing,  Lot* on Skookumchuck Dr, at $11,000 wllh a few on Seaview al  $10,300, Got Morlod with tormt at low at $100 down and $100 per  month. DO(n| HADDEN, ^05-9504 ovot,  HOUSE ON THE HILL #3934  Largo, modorn 3 bdrijis���,whllo brick flroplaco In living room, also   '  roughed In fftoplaco In bdtom'ont. Vlow of Georgia Straits from  HVIngroom, dining area, and kltchon, Phone mo to look at III I think  you will like It I Asking $64,900. JIM WOOD, 005-2571 ovolt,  LARGE FAMILY? LARGE HOUSE I VIEW I #3942  Four  bdrms  with  huge  living   room  with   flrop|ac6;   Spacious ,  rocroatlon room In batomont. Well kopt gardont, Lot, 95'x 135',  Located In Selma.Park.. All.thehard work hat been ddne, Atklng  $65,900. JIM WOOD. 005-2571 evet,  OWN YOUR OWN BUSINESS"1" "        #3941  ^Tho only tmall Welding, wrought Iron and aluminum rail buslnoss on  the Sunshine Coast. Alto propane ond liquid carbonic tolet, Owner  willing to help train. II you aro I6aklng for an Invostmont or a  ..working butlnett, Ploate contact RUTH MOORE, 005-9213 for moro  dot oils", ���  MADEIRA par!t"~"~~~~" ^���~���~        #3888  Boat owner, Here It 0/10 acre, almott level with view through  Ponder Harbour. Jutt 100' to wator't edge. On pavod road with  hydro, phone and water along road, Full prlco $22,000. DON.'  HADDEN,l>B5-9504 evot,  VIEW LOTS��� DAVIS BAY  #3759  CHASTER �����>?=�� FAMILY HOMlF  imrr  4 bdrm older home nicely renovated, lotatod m 1 Y/tWta%aMM\\t  properly It subdivldablo tool Priced at $66,000, RUTH MOORE, 80S-  9213 evet.    ' '.-'-.'i,.,   ...- ��� pp ' ".     ���,.,,.. ������*-,���   r   '"���' ������  mum   : t0W:��ATE8-^^^-  AS PER YOUR RADIO ADVERTISING -  TRAVEL UNDERWRITERS POLICY  l        AVAILABLE AT SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.'  (INSTANT INSURANCE)  MMta  mmmmmmmmmmiim  a^UTTm  rsr  Big lot, big view, modett prlco, 169'x 102', Accott from 2 tldot,  Jutt great for home with a view and lott loft for garden, Near to tho  boach. Atklng $14,300. PETE^ SMITH, 003-9463 evet,    >  ini*tvim~1&u^^ _~  There |t a splendid view ol Sechelt Inlet from thlt excellent building  tite In area of all new hornet. Services along paved r6ad, Cloto to  arona and marina, Let ut ihow you thlt good value al $13,500, DON  HA'dDEN, 083-9504'evet,  " "GREER ROAD VIEW!        "*"' "^^^TT* 3ii$C.  71' onload, 193' deep/ serviced,'and the vlow it great, Nice home  f area, 3 mllos to villngo, 1 blocks to beach. Vondor lookt at clote  offers to $14.600.'PETER SMITH, 008-9*163 ey,b��,���ir ������ y,     '  \   \.  ~ i   J  ,   f*  ��    . i    i   ���     ;   '      .' \  ,��Mi^>jfeH.fel-*iar^,^'J-wv^ii'--fl*����i��t'KJ' ���* ��-.'i���H-#jli*.i-'.i!-~i-r ��j ���^r!*--'"*''^^*!* Y.'>-.��p.>.--p?i.^-^'^-i;'.^^"~��>*r-.f^;S...^*��-J  ' '''.'' ' I,.       ,''���'' '  t>#"    t        l*"** * *r V 1H"  #i - #��� ��-'4i(urt'W lt*��      *    t W  K     -M   -WIN".*"* MSt'yi  "V-.r-  M4tw*4"M -^~H^*�����*i'     *w rfWHWiP?*  "  t  **^<w ^  r'  \  " -;  ^'"'  ���H,i .-\A9.  n*   ��  \  :irt-  ���V ZTSiwyi  ���\y.  ��� . -V .  ���:^yy~y-.yy.  -'  ;"-."<a';"*^*^':''^  7~-  ���..'.'.���   ^.x... ���-  .  '<. '  '"  ." ��� ' ���    ���  : ���' A        ���r~"  ���.   0  -i--- '"- ���   ���v~-Ki_tlM_ai_t '  '   .  -;  -~~- ���"������      .  ��� ��  ������^^rfjf>"��t��fcw*y-w���.��s��?��>^3***C(  -   .  A.A--X  .-"'-���.                 T~-  *               ��  ''���"A "X.'A'r XA'A/A-"~A  .-!���.'.;���.,";             ������ ������' '.','���_.';:-:'A.A.  ���/:.���; ^i.^sc^  ST^r  'r^vK^S .> /'  '���" ���^:u^~r'ry,........  i  JtT  us.  Focus on fitness  Page Rff The Peninsula Times-   ~ Wednesday, April 12rl978  .*.. i���.  ^.^...^  goes Into shoes  By DIANE MacDONALD  - Early man may have had feet like  sandpaper -but at some point in history he  decided to *over them. We may. never  know for sure whether they got cold or his  mate just couldn't stand to look at them,  but he did learn to make footwear and.it  must have made the search for food and  shelter along rough paths and hot sands a  little more bearable. Those^first shoes  w��re simple. A piece of hide,"wpod. or  woven,grass held by thongsarouqd the  a\ikle. Later he learned to carve' shoes  JromjffoodLand^craftJwotsjromJhe^ins  oi animals and reptiles.  We have come a long way since those,  early days. Modern footwear affords-  protection, support and can be designed to  correct foot problems. Here, are some  ways to help you put your'best foot for-  " ward in the sportscene.' ?  WHERE TO START  Good foot protection begins with socks.  Do your socks protect you from friction?  Are they high enough to prevent skin-  scrapes when you slide on. a playing  be applied to uppers during the first  wearing to help conform to your foot  ,��hape.  Some athletes wear new shoes in the  shower, then go out to practice! However  most materials today don't require break-  in time as they are flexible when they  leave the factory. Add-on features like  inner soles need to be secured by glue to  prevent bunching.  Arch supports are designed for the  norm and you may wish to remove them in  favour of one custom made for your own  feet. Scraps of neoprene from divers suits,  -,cut,in layers and glued securely in place,  are quite successful. JSome knowledge of  - the mechanics of foot action is essential if~  you choose to customize your own footwear. Problems that persist should be  walked to your family physician since they  may require surgieplfattention rather than  homemade-modifications.  AFTER PURCHASE  Protruding seams or threads may  cause injury and are worth the time it  takes to trim them. If a shoe comes loose  during activity it is a hazard. Good lacing  technique protects the foot and ankle but  . should not restrict movement or impede  circulation. Use the shoes'only on the  surface for which they were designed.  Always check the track or path carefully  for debris that can get stuck in the sole end  cause injury through tajlsTSfiake ourtoose  stones and dry your shoes completely  "between each wearing. Foot powder helps  prevent friction and that typical 'tired-  sneaker' odour that prevails in locker  rooms. _ ,.   "  Vows renewed after 25 years  surface? Do'they absof5~pefspifation?~  Socks too short crowd your toes.  Wrinkled socks irritate your skin. Two  pair worn together, cotton next to your  skin to absorb perspiration, and orlon next  to. your shoe to reduce friction, help keep  "ym^f^niappy^Tour prefer onlyone-  pair, try the doubleknit, tubular styles.  The weight-bearing surface may be  rotated for longer life (there is no built-in  heel) making them easier on the  -pqcketbook.-���, ! _  NEW DESIGN  Back in 1966, manufacturers of sports  footwear introduced major changes in  design. In the past two or three years the  sportshoe industry has become so complex  that a novice must wade through many  styles when choosing footwear. Fit alone  will not_suffice; desigps cover a range of  weather conditions and terrain. Grass*  hard or smooth paths and mixed surfaces  require shoes with soles designed for  'maximal performance" under specific  conditions. '  The new waffle-type soles are good for  mixed surface. They give improved  traction with good shock absorption and  are of lightweight construction. Ripple  soles are advised in snow or sandy surface; mountainous terrain requires a  football-type shoe for increased traction.  If you prefer walking you will choose one  6f the impact absorbing heel designs  (walkers have a foot strike that differs  from runners.)  Spikesare,no longer necessary on-most  of the non-slip, all-weather tracks that  provide a springy surface. It is essential to  suit the shoe to the activity. Be cautious in  your use ot tootweartesigned for extra"  traction. These can be a serious hazard on  gymnasium floors where the action is  mainly pivot, as in basketball. Traction  can be so good that the pivot takes place at  Uie ankle or knee, resulting in injury.  s You may besurprised to learn that the  average foot in North America is that of an  adult maleVithi a *D' width. This becomes  the norm for 'manufacturers. Females  generally have smaller, narrower feet  than men. that's not a chauvinist opinion,  but a physiological observation.- Some  companies now recognise this fact and  have begun to manufacture sports shoes  specifically designed for women. Another  problem is finding a supplier for child-  sfted sport shoes. There are roughly half a  dozen manufacturers that market footwear for women, and children.  1THE ik^ST^   ���Flared he,ei design increases stability  oh heelstrlke, If you liave a tendency to go  over on your feet, causing more of the foot  , to contact the ground, you may find flares  lessen fatigue caused by the lower leg  muscles working overtime to help you  irtalntaln your upright position. Flares  shoiHd not cause pain in the foot or ankle  and a\e a wise choice only if thoy allow  comfortable footstrlke.  WHEN-TRYING ON_SilOES..  Patrick and Patricia Murphy of  Halfmoon   Bay   celebrated   their  25th,,.  wedding-anniversary-on-April- 8-with- a-y:  service of rededication at Holy Family  Catholic Church in Sechelt.  .With many old friends of the Murphy's  filling the church, Patrick and Patricia  came down the aisle to thealtar.together,  escorted by-Father-Tom Nicholson-and-=-  two of their daughters", Louise and ���  Stephanie, as altar girls. Patricia was  dressed in a long flowing gown.of chiffon in  spring colours. Their eldest daughter,  Dierdre, led the singing of "Make me a  channeRrYourP^ace^rthelovelyprayer-  of St. Frances. Patrick and Patricia read  the lesson from the Gospel of St; John, with  its theme of "God is Love". In a deeply  moving ceremony, they stood before the  altar and renewed the vows made at their  marriage 25 years before, while several  other couples stood beside them in  rededication oi their own marriage vows.  With the service over, refreshments  were served in the church-hall, where  Helen Robertson, the caterer, offered the  most mouth-watering assortment of  savory snacks and qanapes. A handsome  three-tier wedding cake, decorated with  red roses and silver horse shoes, was the  gift of Sylvia Blackwell. Two of the guests  who helped server were Lisa Blackwell  and Lesley Fitzgibbons.  Among the guests was May Mcintosh of  Edmonton who had been bridesmaid to  Patricia at her wedding at St. Joseph's  Cathedral, Edmonton, 25 years before. She  was accompanied by her husband Albert  and son John. Other-out of town guests  were Clem and. Joan Lehmann of Seattle,  with daughter fcatrina; Danny and Lily  Fitzgibbons of Vancouver with daughter  Lesley; and Milo and Rita Filglass, former  residents of Pender Harbour who are now  living in Vancouver. Special guests from  Gibsons were Danny and Mary McKay  with whom the Murphys have celebrated  many birthdays, for Danny and Patrick  share; the same birthday ��� March 17, St.  Patrick's Day.  Daughters Dierdre, Louise and  Stephanie all played an important part in  the celebrations, helping send out the  invitations and serving the guests. But it  was undoubtedly their music which  contributed so largely to ttie beauty of the  service, as the three young voices fended  in perfect harmony to the accompaniment  of Dierdre's guitar.  ���-Sadly-missed <3n- such- a-happy-occasion-  was theTIufpiry'ssecond~daughter,  Sheila, who is working in Ireland. Flowers  and a telephone call from Sheila and  Patricia's relatives, in Dublin completed  the circle of happiness for the whole  -family-on this happy day. ��� Mary tinkley.  Sechelt council  refers building  to the planer  Sechelt Council last' Wednesday  referred to the village planner a proposal  by Parthenon Restaurant owner George  Flores to build a two-story retail store and  apartment complex on the lot just north of  the restaurant.  Preliminary designs for the building  include seven retail units and 20 one-  bedroom apartments upstairs. Council's  initial reaction to the proposal appeared to  be favourable, although some concern was  expressed,-3about the lack of recreational  space around the building.  In other business, alderman Frank  Leitner reported that the bleachers' at  Hackett Park would be repaired and  painted, jr*3*^  Council approved a,^equest by an  evangelist to conduct a revival this  summer in Htackett Park. The revival will  include a 40 foot by 20 foot tent to be  erected at the wooded end oj. the park. The  revival will be held from July 16 to 30 and  will be extended, to August 6 if a demand  exists. Evangelist George James Seed had^  written cduncfrthat no money "wiir"^  solicited.  "andirrSTILL ON"  Fitness isfun.  Try some.  panncipacnan  icnonm**  a  a  The illness  you'll nei/er see  coming. Get in  shape ��� and  don't give the  enemy a big  target.  ALL FABRIC SHOWER CURTAINS- *1595  ALL VINYL SHOWER CURTAINS- *998  ALL MATS & TANK SETS    *129S  SEAT COVERS Reg. Size-$595  r~>  EVERYTHING ELSE IN THE STORE  .���JA&tU,  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES a SERVICE  IN THE M  OF SECHELT  885-9816  . " 'i '  Ask about our  "Package" deals.  '���KW.'H-Mvl'i'T.Wyi'Tii!!  Admiral  <^S��> Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS  -���������WiX".  Wear the typo of socks you plaiYto u)se  in your activities. Stand up in the shoes so  your body weight gives your true foot slzo.  You vylil need sufficient room for expansion whop veins and arteries dilate  durljig exercise. Your body weight Influences the nmount of shock absorbing  cushlbn you need between your, foot and  the ground. Choices range from ribbon-  thin, to soles that resemble my'potato  nriasher and won't flatten from body  weight "fllOTrtts: Arc your foot normnirAny"  growth, callus,' bunion or corn will shorten  tho life of your dhrics.  CHECK-LIST FOR FIT  Footwear nhould feel snug but not tight.  Width permitting full movement of tho  toes ls vital. Cramping ls painful nnd an  Instant Indication Uiat Uio width of tho  shoe la Insufficient. Shoes should bond or  'break' at their widest part. Bear In mind  that your left and right foot vary slightly  nnd try both shoes for fit and balance.  ACCESSORIES  Rigid, unyielding shoos placo strain on  tendons of the feet. Softening agents can  NOWOPttN  IN SUCH KIT  C ACTUS  '(���['{���J*t't*l'l'i-l;i;t^;-^��!''^'i  i'''fl''-'-'-'"'i'''rv''''''''''''^  ''K:��'M'l'ivi;i'i'iii'iti!i'iltMiiiM  ;'��*W.'.''.''.'',#'.  p&'.'.VX'lA  Wi'ii'Mi*!  Date Pad  April 12 ��� Carpot Bowling, Harmony Hall, 1 p,m, >     .,  April 12 ��� Pro-School Library ft Storytlmo, Wllion Crook Community Hall,  10.11i30fl.rn.    ��  April 12 +~ Toon Drop In, Wilson Crook Scout Hall, 7130-9|30 p.m,  April 12 ��� Garago 8, Rummago Salo, Holy Famllly Church, )0 a,m,-2 p.m.  April 13 ��� Gibsons OAPO Bingo, Harmony Hall, 0 p.m.  Apflll 3 ��� Socholt Hospital Mooting, St. Hilda's, 2 p.m.  ��AprJll3��-Womon'*Contrfl,Drop In, Roborti Crook,(noxt toPo8l.Olllco).|l���rt,  a.m,-4 p.m. Library ft Information.  April 13 ��� S,C. Music, Drama ft Daneo Festival Daneo Competition,  Twilight Thoatro, 2 p,m,      , ..,  April 14��� Sonlor Drop In, Wilson Crook Community Hall, 2.4 p.m, 1  April 14 ��� Bridge Tournament sponsored by Socholt Hopsltal Auxiliary,  7i30 p.m.   ������,���.'��� ' >  April 14   S.C. Music Drama Dancrj Post, Daneo Comptltlon, Twilight  Thoatro, 10:30 p.m,  April IS��� Garago Salo lor Cub ft Scouti, Wost sldo ol Sunnycrost Parking  ,f���,..,,...|ol,���12.4 p.m.    '��      . .  ....-������,,.��..,..(.,.���.. ,, , ,���.!  April 15 -- Socholt Scouting As*n, Bottlo Drlvo, Havo your'bottlos roady I  April 16 ��� Sr, Citizen* BrAnch No, B0 Monthly mooting, P.ft, Community  Hall, 7:30 p.m. , ���  April 17 ��� S,C, Music, Drama ft Daneo Fost., Drnma Competition, Twilight  ,     Thoatro 9il5 a,m, ,,  April In   -Toon Drop In, Wilson Crook Scout Hall, 7i30.9i30 p.m.    ���/������������  April 18 - Solma Park Community Contro Meeting, Hall, 0 p.m. Discussion  and voting on proposed amalgamation wllh Wilson Crook,  April' 10 - - S,C, Figure Skating Club Annual Mooting, Arona, 0 p.m.  April 10 ��� S.C, Music, Drama and Daneo Post, Band Cotprpotltlon, I2i30  ,,,...,.,..,.p,m,.fi|phlnttonep'Aud..p���->*p.'~.--������..���...,������*,.���< .,..,..,..., .'..,. .���.���....,,..,.,,,,.,���:,,,,.  April  19 ��� S.C. Music, Drama and Dance Fost, Music Competition,  Elpblristono Aud, 9'a.m,  April  20 ��� S.C. Music,  Drama and Dance Felt Music Competition,  Elphinstone Aud, 9 a.m.  April 21 ��� St()Georgo'i Day Tea ft Salo, St. Aidans Hall, 2-4 p.m, Door prlio  s.*,^..<||Hh''NIM4lN*��w*w'��"'w^  April 22 -- Spring Plant.Splo. Welcome Beach,Holl. 2 p.m.  April 29 ��� Sechelt Auxiliary Srrlqrgasbord, Sr. Gtliens Ijall, Tkkels al  Helan's Dross Shop, ^*  i'Y'&Sf** TQPROMOTIj YOUROROAWM  V'S^-'fe'ii'"'''^'''.'^^:'!  ��� xi;:;ili;'i;!::ii:i!::i;i:��!  'f pti* ^iw^^iliWJM^Ww^*^^iS^W*>tWir fi  tB ^M<t^^mi^Mfm^^VWm<l*^li^��Mr  %w^e**mv  iisfcw*H>"(tw* ^7|%iw|p^y'WtaTww4 *>*<  / r, i ���  -/  -**?*��� ���'Stf  ' &(��� A.  Section  ?A?A>*A^Ay  *��  ���{y  JWalk-it-tomet-  "i  nmricmitrmnm  Wednesday,^pril 12,1978  Pages-1-4  Tsawwassen knocks  but Gibsons  .* The Gibsons Third Division RugbjLQub__filayinga_Japanese team in Vancouver at  lost tqJFsawwassen 16-6 in the Vancouver - the end of April. On April 22 the Gibsons  HugB^XM)^emi��finals-on^Saturday, April   Rugby Club will hold thfeir banquet and  BROOMBALL  ~~ENTRY^  DEADLINE  WED.  APRIL 12th  7 P.W.  in Vancouver.  - All in all it's been a good season and it  J,was "just bad luck,"' as Gary Grey put it.  .��� "In the second half we were down on  * Tsawwassen's two yard line aijd the  , Gibsfl#^8H*um surged on the ball before it  topped the ground. The resulting-penalty  ed-ran-^pportiimty^or^core~whicir  Cmight haye put us in the lead."  \ This ends the Vancouver Rugby League  ���Season for Gibsons, however they will be.  awardsTflght. ��� Rick Crosby 7  ARENA 885-5717,  ���  ACADAMY AWARD   *  ��� WINNING  SECHELT GALES bowed out to Taws  Gun andCycle after four games in the  Sunshine r Coast   OK ; Tire   trophy  championships. The teams. split a  pair of opening games ih Sechelt but;  ttie PR squad took both contests in  PowelkRiver over the weekend.  ��� Peninsula Times photo  Gales bow  ���mm  in  NOW OPEN  IN SECHELT  CACTUS  FLOWER  HAS ARRIVED  REDUCED PRICES  CAMPBELLS FAMILY SHOES  & LEATHERGOODS  SHOP. IN THE HEART OF SECHELT ~  885-������ v      \      x ��  ���**������������**���������**���������������*���**���������*******���������  series  A  ' '/���  . i  By CUFF MILNE  ,Taws Gun and Cycle of Powell RiVer  defeated   the   Sechelt   Gales   7-5   last  Saturday night to retain the Sunshine  Coast Commercial Hockey Championship  "for the second straight year. The two_  teams split the first two games held on the  peninsula and the PR squad dumped the  shorthanded Gales 9-2 in game three on  Friday night. The championship1' series  ��� was started two years ago when OK Tire  donated a" trophy for the,-annual event.  Friday's   contest   was  very   disap-  .    pointiijigf br the large crowd on hand as the  shorthanded Gales tired and took many  penalties out of sheer frustration as Taws  really poured it on. The fourth game on  Saturday was a lot closer and better^   played-afiair^wito-the^sttes-pteMili'up a  few rftore players to strenghen their side.  Tom Hoehn was the big gun f orTa^g-ashe  notched four goals in the two games while  Roy McBrien was the top goalscorer for  the Gales with three.  Friday Taw�� 9 - Gales 2  Taws notched the only marker of the  opening period and went on to score three  straight goals in the griiddle frame to take  a 4-0 lead. Sechelt finally got on the  scoreboard atthe f2:45 mark$to,i)(iake the  , score 4-i after. 20 minutes of play. Taws  came out flying in the final frame as they  scored three gpals by the 4:10 mark of the  period to go ahead 7-1. The Powell River  squad increased their goal output to eight  while the Gales bagged their final goal just  two and a half minutes la^er. Taws scared  a their nineth goal with 4:36 remaining.  Gales' netminder Darcy Blake was  called upon to make 40 saves while Taws'  Craig Brbnishewskl bbcked 20 shots.  Game officials handed out. 74minutes in  penalties, 22 to Taws and 54 to Sechelt  ' which included a game misconduct and a  gross misconduct.  Scoring for Taws were Tom Hoehn a  hattrlck and an assist; Jeff SaUve two  goals and an assist; Sonny ^rlde a gpql  ind two assists; Greg Martin two goqlS;  ��� " Bill CrlppsM Brian Adams and Dean  lOchitwa two assistS|.JVI.lke���G!,iJftO-a..goal^-  "KBff"Wilson" andUene Stride an assist.  Sechelt marksmen were Sean Van  Strcpen and Doug Kennedy, a goal; Rob  Blake and Roy McBrien an assist.  Saturday Taws 7 * (StalesV       (   ���������������  The host squad jumped into a 24 lead  with the goals coming Just 14 seconds  apart starting at tho &;54 mark, Taws  looked like thoy were golng^o repeat their  performance of tho previous* night as thoy  went ahead 3-0 but the Gales finally came  to life with a goal ahd closed tho gap to 3-2  just 10 seconds later. Goals came fast and  i-furlous in-the*sandwlch-frame��)as*t��ws  scored twldo in a minute and a half to go  ahead 5-2, but the Gules bounced bhek yrtth  kwo goals to again close tho g^b to one  l^ool. Thp Gun and Cycle crow managed to  find the rango twice again In the jframo to  npako tho score 7-f after 40 minutes of  piny. Gales notched tholr final goal of tho  contest with only 27 secomlgono into tho  third period tolouniiufttio scoring. The  Sechelt squad pulled their, goaltonder In  tho dying'minutes of tho contest and had  ' soverul good spring chances but failed to  score. \   p.-. ���'��� '������ ",'���,-:"   ', ������  Tho gamo Whs not as rough as tho night  before with only'38 minutes in penalties  being handed out, with Sechelt being  handed 21 of them. The PR squad had the  edge in the play outshoooting the Gales by  a 42-27 margin.  ^Notching points for Taws were Brian  Adams four assists, Sonny Stride onegoal  and two assists, Jeff Sauve two goals and  an assist) Ken Wilson one of each; Roy  Andrews, Tom Hoehn and Gene Stride a  goal; Mark Blair, Dan McLeod and Bert'  Stride an assist; Craig Bronishewski  handled the goaltending duties for Taws.  -Picking up" points for the Gales were  Roy McBride a hattrick; Stew Orpen one  of each; Doug Kennedy and Mike\  Sutherland two assists; Kelly Bodnarek a  goal; Butch Rogers, Dave Newhoot and  Rob Blake an assist. Sammy Casey was in  the nets for the peninsula crew. T  PR Commercial Hockey Le-ague vice-  president Gene'Strueby presented the  trophy to Taws and thanked the Sechelt  Gales for their involvement in the series.  Strueby also thanked the crowd for their  support.  ���**#���*-***���*���*������*���**���������*���������*������*���*��� *N* **���*���-**���* ���������*������* ���,���-* * * *  v DO THEHEXT BEST THING  H     -m.. TO BEING AT THE N H L PLAYOFFS  WATCH THEM ON A  *  *  *  *  *  *  Orange Ruggers take  , ���..���*-.-�����1*-< ���wm^1*-*** ���*"*'  the IHL championship  By ED LANDS  ' On a night the Red Barons would just as  soon forget, the Orange Ruggers ran,  roughshod oyer their foes &���2 and thus  claimed'the Industrial Hotkey League  Championship. /  Red Goalie Rick Haines made many  fine saves in the April S^ame although he  let in more than his share. A combination  of a loose Baron defence and a potent  Orange attack proved too great an obstacle for the little netmiffder to handle.  - The consolation game held earlier that  night sa\ya close encounter of the Black  aric( Green, kind. Sharp goaltending by  Terry Martin at the Gfr^eh Machine's net  along with a strong defensive game iti  front had the Marauders of fence bottled  up, the Green outscorlng the Black 4-2  Barons were sent to the Champioriship  round, despite mix-ups at the April 2 semifinal playoff games.  Games scheduled for the play-offs were  changed at the last minute following* a  misunderstanding between league  president John Dew and the captains from  all four teams. (  Nevertheless, the first game of that  night went into overtime as the Green  Machine's personnel all finally arrived by .  the third" period to outscore> the Orange  Ruggers in the final stanza 3-1 and tie the '',  game at four a side. An overtime tally sent  the Ruggers into the championships.  The Red Barons spotted the Black  Marauders a goal early in the second  game of the semi-final play-offs,.before  BRAND NEW  With COLOUR TV  H 1940 Zenity  20" [diagonally] _  .  Ay*o.i^olour^Tinf_ v "__  Colour Cenfrey  Video Gold Band Tuner  ONLY t LEFT  .      AT  SUNSHINE COAST TV  Cowrie ST.  885-9816  Sechelt  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *ftit ���������������������,������������ ������������������* -kick * ������ ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� * * *.** *'.+ * *.- * * *.* * *�� * ,* +���*������*��� jtr  S��o.  STILL VALUE  overall. Lawrence Jones played his usual ;, completely outplaying them.  The  net  fine game for-the-Marauders.������l__X___ rgsult was a lopsided 7-2 victory, for the  The Orange Ruggers and the' "Red   Reds7 *  Canon  NOTICE  TO   '   :  'Ayy: ,.  HOLDERS  The annual meeting; of Debenture Holders  of Sunshine Coast Recreation Association  will be held at the arena on  ' ,r 11  Thursday, April 27th at 7:00 p.m.  PLEASE TRY TO ATTEND    '  Canon  Canon  HOCKEY, OLU.B  THE SUNSHINE COAST GALES HOCKEY CLUB would  Ilka to take thl* opportunity to thank you, the FANS,  for yot/r support thl* past ������aion, Your ��ugge��tlont  and recommendation* to Improve the team were, well  received'and appreciated, We are hopefully looking  forward to a new format urider league condition* next  year,   ^" '. ( . .;   ,. -, '���..'. 1 ,������'',  Wat��h "The Tlm����" for further Information.    ������'���     ���_���  Slgpedt \ r  John Boxdwrflk, ken Orpen A "Bruce WornitW.v  STILL PHOTOGRAPHY AT ITS EASIEST  Tho now Canon AE-1 makes piciuro taking  automatic. No othor camora nt any price has tho  AE-1'3 technology, No other camora offors  similar porformanco and still gives you value,  FEATURES:  . Shutter priority, automatic oxposuro  . Fast acting silicon motoring system  . Electronic aolf-tlmof  . Canon's Incomparable FD lenses  . Optional Powor Winder  The Canon AE-1  KITS VALUE    $0/| Q  w/f 1.8 lens & Case   ljfct%#  The Canon AT-1  Tho AT-1 Is similar to the AE-1, hut without  automatic exposure. It uses tho AE-1's accessories, including Iho Powor Winder  KITS VALUE   $OQQ  w/f 1,8 tons & Cnsc^dJLOO  KITSTAR 28mm f2.8  Wide-angle lens  Aulomntlo, Multl-  ooaloU lent.  CnuploU tp III  Cn()on Comorns*'   *"  KITS VALUE  KITSTAR 135mm f 2.8  TELEPHOTO LENS  . Automatlo, Multl-'  coated lona,  Ctxiplfld    to    fit  'Canon Camorns,     >  1  KITS VALUE  KITSTAR 200mm f 3.3  TELEPHOTO  r'LfN5"*   $99  95  ...\  n  +~mrm''*p*s*>* n/\jrv<mV  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS 886^010  43 STORES WITH  THE SERVICE  RERSONAWT^  ���\i(WM��rt*W��|l*'��fi**��  Aulomntlo, Multl-  noatod Ions,  Cnuplotl tn Hi  Canon Camoras,  KITSVALUE  ;%iR!iW��:  *'  ���v *S  ,-"v:  \  j 1 ��� , 1  rt 1   * .  '     ,  II  '  ���'! * r.  �������  <h ���f&ffwt-mmim tutj^pp**!  >t^��*-��i������sl��!��ft.ii  ^wA.  i^f^^w* V ^*mf.  I  II  H   -  IM      -  1  -, .....-.,..,  t    , L.  /     /'  W^m  i\   \ ���������:mi  ggXZZi*?*?:*--  SS��5SS3��^ss':-  '' ;":'T-A^ft^'^  *Vif*---^i-^�� ���^i^^fSXsa-^*-  ��� ���'���^"���oaaiisaojr.an;  .rr_rz;;ii::"  r,  PageQg  -The Peninsula.Times_  Wednesday,ApriLiyi978  Sports briefs  Ridi n g~eIub sets, cI imc  ByRICKCROSBY  turned on April 1 when they lost to Salmon -  Arm 6-3 and then fell to kamloops, dashing  their chances of getting into the finals.  SOCCER*   .  In Coast League action at Hackett Park  on Sunday, April 9, the first place Bananas  strengthened their position by defeating"  , ���o���cWr,   t.on "^eT^fe-^-the-SechelLChiefs 3-2. Pat Doyle scored  --^semanship.   trail  horse   riding   and   twice for the Bananas and BrianEvans  The Timber Trail Riding Club held  their monthly meeting on April 5 at the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club. The highlight of  the evening vvas-the setting of April 30 as  the date of the training clinic to be held at  Tiddley Creek Ranch. Instructor Lynn  Saunders from West Vancouver will,  demonstrate    p'leasure__class,    hor-  showmanship at halter. *  In particular, tife kids wilLbe instructed  in the proper handling of their horses and-  Jhe-correctdressior show. The fee for the  scored once. Percy Williams and Frankie  Dixon scored the two goals for the Chiefs.  At thehalf-time mark the Bananas were  ip4^Jnt^he^econdiialLtoei3iiefs^ere  clinic is $10 per family or $6 for a single?  All existing members will- receive entry  forms. Everybody is welcome and more  information is available through Mrs.  Miles at 885-9295.  . The 16 acres of Crown land recently  acquired by the club is now ready to be  _si^eyed._A__woricjar^ will soon be  needed for land clearing and any member  -who can help out are asked to phone 885-  2098 or 885-9295.  MEN'S SOFTBALL  ���'���-.  'The softball league is kicking off its  ~season:with exhibition-games-starting in_  May*. League play will begin with a match  at Hackett Park on May Day weekend. For  rhqre* information,, jihone Freeman  . Reynolds at 886-9515.'  v SCHOOL SPORTS  Since the Inter school soccer season  n^aTrWMaTa-217th-e-Charelech-Junior      The-~M'en>s   SDring ,Piay   TroDhy  Boys Team remains unbeaten in matches   _ ih<r Me" % ,?p"Vf   ��� *ay., *ro.p"y  a&insrE^^^^  ahead 2-1 when the Bananas ~cam6 back  scoring two goals to take the match. ���  Later the same day, the Redskins beat  the Gibsons Raiders 9-2, also at Hackett  Park.,  FISHING  , Blueback fishing is hot to go^p at  Pender HarbourrWatch you-don't-gaover-  the limit, which is four fish per person per  boat and allmust be over twelve inches in  length. Again,��use a flashtail and troll with  4 to 6 ozs. and a flasher. All the spots are  good, extending from Nelson Island down  to Thormanby Island.  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  THE   COMMON   TOUCH   by   f .A,  Keenleyside, Doubleday cl977, 230 pages,  It is easy to imagine the diplomatic  service as one of th'oSe obscure political  necessities which is required between  countries for * the purpose of - mutual  cocktail parties and receptions.  Author Keenleyside, who was in the  diplomatic service for some years, reveals  in his novel the true nature of an embassy.  It offers an exchange of - understanding. q��  projects of other powers ��� in this case the  U.S. When a CIDA hospital is to be phased  "OU^��Rutherford-fights-the-withdrawal"of-  funding using his own direct methods  rather than the ones dictated by the ambassador. This upsets not only the  Canadian officials but also the U.S. along  wipi the CIA and the KGB which have  their own little game going. ,  ��� And as if Rutherford .hasn't enough  troubles, his socialite wife now arriving on  through which nations might offer each  other aid while appreciating the context in  Which it is best given. It is one thing to  donate money and personnel but quite  another-as-ta-how-it-is-managed-in-that-  cdiiritry. Thus- the "diplomatic service!  The story opens with a car accident in  which the Canadian ambassador is killed.  An aide, the leading character in the book,  is sent to prepare the way for the new head  man.>Timesare turbulent in Bukara, a  Southeast Asian country. The Communist  terroristS-makeJifejlifficultJor-both-the-  scene' vahd~ bored "with" spending  evenings alone whilehubby-works late at  the office on state affairs, has one of her  own. And when the Prime Minister who is  on a world tour decides to drop in on  The Bluebaeks still haven't reached the  Gibsons area in force, although a few are  coming in. The big news last weejc was a 20  pound spring caught in the gap by Stan  Fellows of Gibsons.  THE1 GALES GOALIE gets a~ rare  breather during the match against  the Powell River Tawsat theArena  on April 1.  MEN*S<JOLE-  Sports fishing regulations  /  secondary. The season continues through  April and winds up with a tournament in  May. ' ���    " ^\___  Interschool Track and Field practices  are now underway with the first big meet -  coming up at Squamish at the end of April.  Track-meets, held throughout Jthe season  will teeth up to the Howe Sound'Championship in May.  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.  Coaches and all parents wanting to help  with Minor Baseball are asked to attend a  meeting at 7:30 p.m., April 12, at the  Gibsons ^Athletic. Hall.. For more-.in--  formatidn, call 886-9136.  ATIVE  JUVENILE HOCKEY TOURNAMENT ���     ���  The Salish Hawks were knocked out of  the Native Juvenile Hockey Tournament  held in Kamloops on March 31 to April 2,  being beaten in the second game against  Kamloops 10-5 in the semi-finals.  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club.  This is .an 18 hole 100 percent-handicap  event. So far response has been good. The  match is open to all male members. On  _April 30 all members are invited to take  part in the Spring Opening. This is th��  much enjoyed Best Ball .Tournament.  WOMEN'S GOLF  Sixty-eight women opened the ladies  golf season Tuesday, April 4,.at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club with a  luncheon and general meeting. Ladies  Captain Lil Bullied chaired the meeting  while George L^eith and staff served a  delicioiTs'luncheon  Secretary Lila Trott  read the minutes of last Fall's meeting and  gave the -treasurer's report! Mary Ar-  buckle reported on the match committee  and Jessie Pritchardj fUUng for Audrey  Jost, read the handicap report. Isabelle  Draper reported a successful, Winter  fridge season.���  There_are 9 and 18 hole matches every  The Hawks started out well, beating" Tuesday, Ladies day and new members  Tfiterri1r3M^nd"Kamloops-7-5s--TheiiUuck���ar&_al^ays_jncouraged. For more information phone thecS^ouse1ait'^85^2I2r  On April 4, Doreen Matthews was  presented with the Ruth Bowman Trophy  with Eileen Evans coming in'as runner-up.  Eileen Evans has more information on  the 12 to 19-year-dld -Junior-Girls' Golf  Program. Contact her af 885-3565 or call  the-clubhouse at 885-9212.  Advertisihg.q  is your way  of introduction.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Following is a condensation of fresh  -water-sports fishing regulations in British  Columbia, as released by the provincial  Fish and Wildlife Branch.'  No person 16 years of age of older may  legally angle, spear fish, bow fish or trap-  crayfish ,iri- non-tidal waters of British  Columbia unless that person carries a  valid basic angling licence plus any applicable supplementary licences.  The basic annual angling licence fee for  B.C. residents age 16-64 is $5. The fee for  thoise 65 and over is $1. Non-residents pf  Canada age 16 and over pay $15, or $6 for  the short term licence. Supplementary  licences for steelhead. fishing.cost $3 for .  residents "of - British^olumbia-aged-ie-  years and over. Non-residents will pay $10.  Non-residents-will pay $15 for a special  lakes licence and $25 for a special rivers  _ Jicence. None of these licences are; valid1 in  any NationarPark. All licences must be  carried on your person while angling and  produced upon request of a conservation  officer or constable/These* licences are "  valid (except the short term) from the'  date of purchase to the March 31 following,  "e^eptlliatrallcence ,i��sy[ed~hrMarch-of -  any year expires MarcOl of the following  year. Non-resident short term angling  licences are valid for three consecutive,,  days only. More than one licence may be  purchased. "  Steelhead licences are valid only if the  holder,, carries a basic annual angling  licence. One steelhead licence may be  purchased by an angler in one year (April 1  to March 31).  No person under 16 years of age  requires a licence to angle*> An angler  under 16 who is not a resident of British  Columbia must be accompanied by a  person whq holds the appropriate angling  licences. Any fish-caught and kept bjr*  unlicenced angler under 16 shall become ���  part of the daily catch and possession limit  of the accompanying licence holder.  Angling licences'can be bought at most  Fish and Wildlife Branches and-sporting  goods stores. It is a good idea to purchase  all necessary licences before travelling to  remote areas;;     -   ���  Duplicate licences may be purchased  for $2 (except short term licences) by  persons who can show satisfactory "proof  that this original licence was lost or  destroyedrApply to the regionaloffices of  the Fish and Wildlife Branch or to any  government agent.  Bukarese Nationalists and foreigners.  The power behind the Canadian  diplomatic service is dot the chief position,  but the general staff who do the groundwork while the head man. epjoys the  prestige. While this is_,a_oommon_com-._  plaint in most corporate situations, the top  man in this situation is likely to become a  target for a revolutionary and,- therefore,  treads lightly when it comes.to making,  sweeping changes. Jim Rutherford, the  aide under the new ambassador, becomes  frustrated with the slow-moving methods  of his superior.  Foreign aid money and' personnel must  be distributed to work in harmony with the  Bukara, the whole embassy is in a turmoil. ���  The novel clpses with Rutherford telling  off everyone including the P.M. where to  get off,' and then stomps out to settle the  Bukarese mess his own w_ay._;.  How the diplomatic service probably  runs _ and   not. how   Jim   Rutherford  straightens out_his.life.is the_bestpart,of���  THE COMMON TOUCH.  NOW OPEN  IN SECHELT  CACTUS  FLOWER  1968 FORD TORINO G.T.  2 dr. hardtop - 390 automatic - low mileage  4000.00  886-2765  "topVoIl"""  $3.25peryd.  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Automobile, Industrial  ������-������������and-BodyShop^Sypp,llQa.._j   Socholt'  885*5181  BLASTING  Tod's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ML WORK FUUY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways' * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Pall lor a Iroo estimate anytlmo  883.2734     "Air Track Available"      083-2388  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  ,* Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  4-  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  auworkouara"nt*eep \ ���"  Phone l]05-2622  BoxfO,Sechelt, B.C.  For Quick Results Uie Tlmos' Adbriefs  lo Sell, Rent, Ouy, Swap etc,  "frtlTW^'f^lp^^jff"^^'-*^*'.'-*!! '*';%>lttl,.:'-'"    ��uia*Mi*W4*i".'-'lSfi B^^'*'vi!!^Ki^^.^^i'r^^^*PSff��'.Rw.t^W|!f.^'^B('l!^W.'-^WP'^^P'   JMB'  f**ft.1-!*i*Wf;*  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  ���������: SUPPLY LTD.*  All Your Building Needs  Madolra Park Phono 883-2585  ~'"'"i;"'"/,"' "��� "  ' ���   -���' , ��� ������   -n.,������.,  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood People]  ,   .        ���'      ALL PlYWObD  Exotic and Construction  ;   panolllng ��� Door* ������Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation     ,  H^yi0l7"--l-rGlbsonis-���- 886-922 U  ��DEiiG^f:l^;:,;-'":'  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  with Rodl Mix plants  In Socholt & Pondor Harbour  Dackhoos ��� Dumptrycks ��� Sgnd,& Gravel  Porpoise Bay Rd., Box 17 j, Sechelt  Ph. 885-5333 or 885-9666  CONTRACTORS  886*9031  . Dump Truck ��� Packhpo ��� Ca|   ",'  Wat��r, Sowor, prainago Installation  ,     land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Comploto Homo Ronovatloni  Carpentry. Plumbing ��� Additions  ;       "��  , EloctrlcalWork - Pointing     ''''  '     Victor Taskar  GREATER REGIONAL  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Madeira Park ____ 883*9296  .,. ,  i 11 ��. i  Y"i".'i  , ,.  ;, BUD'S TRUCKING  r"~" "��JSANp't-GR/\VEL^TILL���" *  fait dopandohlo larvljte  PHONE 886-2952  Bok 276, Gibsons'  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  , DESIGN SERVICES  15 yrs. experience^  ���   large & small projects  n<^w serving the Sunshine Coast  885*754��� ~~-^~:~ ;������Sochelt  DISPOSAL SERVICES  >������������WI-���1I.HIW. ���ll.,������*-^.|.iU>|h��i m | I..W���������.��� ���! .!������ ... !��� Il.lll    ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.      -  ���''���*��� t ���'  "Po|TTVi��liotfr6-oi��'rcwi-   FLOORING ���CABINETS  CABINETS^ CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  ;,P.C�� Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  ��� '      . 'i  -   Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  iol: 886,2938 or 885-9973  '.",,. * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  ",���    BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People   PHONE 886-7605  Box 860  Gib  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. ,  Electrical Contractors  ��� Rosldontlal & Commercial Wlitng  ��� Polo Lino InstollallAns    ���        K  ��� Eloctrlc Heating"  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  ELECTRICIANS  Rob Hagar  ��� Residential Eleclrlacl      ^     ,  * Renavqtl9n*& Additions     " ' \    '  '��� Electric Hoat '  886-9261  KENDoVRIES&SONLTD.  FCOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS ��� TILES ��� LINOLEUMS. DRAPES  GIBSONSTTSieHlLT  885-3424  ���i  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641    <  7061 Gllley Ave. '        Burnaby  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  v Kltchon Cabinets  . p i  Specialists In Remodelling  886-9411  ^H��sh.9^r.9Pm..lnL.TwlllflhtJMair��,,iBibiQni-��.....  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET MfeTAL & ROOFING  Box 7)0 \        ' ��v Olbsons  886-9717 days  ��� Heating and Ventilation  ��� . ��~Tarand Gravel-floofing���"������������  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  866-7844       ' 886-7962  POOL SUPPLIES  NEPTUNE POOL SUPPLIES  Liquid & Dry Chlorine, pH Up ahd Down, and all  other pool chemicals & suppllos, Test  Kits,  Vacuum Hose �� Pool Accessories  North Road, Gibsons  HEATING  AlterS pm weekdays  ,   all day Sat. A Sun.  FIBERGLASSING  FIBERGLASSING  Sundecks * foot Repairs  Resin, Ace/one, Matt  Phone Darrylat 886-9739  1,  I  I  'w^i����Wffl��ri^w'^T��^l^^l^^  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, OH ft Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Motor \  Wayne Brackott ''tin Iii'  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  LANDSCAPING  ,K  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING      '  ���'"    and        '  GARDEN MA1NTENANCIB"  FOR AN EVERBLOOMINO OARD6N  WILLIAM BORAGNO ...iree Estimates  [Bapgo] 885-5033  RENTALS  AC. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS* EQUIPMENT  RINTAU* SALES *'  ,    Eosy.Strip Concrete Forming Systems-   Compressors ��� Rototillers . Generator*   "  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy * Fronds Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  ;��T^i��i��(��(w*aipn��^��a^pj,(t  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9? 13  .1  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Do<7,�� 886-9717 Days'      , ^P'  ���      'Heating and Vontllatlon  * Tar and Gravel Roollng  Ron Olsen y__   J_ Lionel Specks  "886-7844 886-7962  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  ���-���r���-YouT"Oiru9'-i5T6"fr'���  Roofing Supply Centre  886-2489  SHOE .REPAIRS  SHOE ft LEATHER REPAIR  '  Field Road  2nd houso bohlnd Homestead Ro^tpurant  u.���J.,���.��,*Optn.Mon,!t,,5at.r.V,a.m.Ajp.m...,^upfe)l,>...^.. :...,,...,���..!..  885-5424 ������  A  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES'  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C,  886^2700 ���-;  SALES* SEllVICB    ,  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, Bi30 am to 5(30 pm  prlday ovonlng by oppolntmonl only  *   v,  TREE TOPPING  \    PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  r-; Complotft Tro���� Sorvlco  A P/omp��.,Ouarantoed, Insured Work  ** Prices You C<jn Trust   ���  '   l|  Phono i, Rlsb��y,  '       I 885-2109  ^^ ^^_ ^_^ JHH HBft _g_ eMH, ������*,*��������� JHH ^HA ^IH JHH flHI -__ ^Ml m^m ^^^*^^^ flMi fl^B ^^M ^^p ^^^ ^h, ^^_  '^*' ^^���-���^^^,*^B^-fl^^W'pWi^'ppW^pip,^^w-!-^e^'"^^Wp'^^W*^'^Pf^^P,^^W ^^������^^W,^^p ^pL.^^Wh^^P ^mmW'-mmm'mmmM-'-m^mm^wmmm'' WPP  ���^laMi"^^��� MM��Mf'k -a  ir ��� ���itor"'     '���***  ^'���.'��T(��*W,,"i*,j*����jf*!|f����i  i I '   ,    ,  ���.0m mm^m^,ff^ifm-^mw mm^ jf^mm*mm*mm.qm mm) ���mm^mw'  ;v''  A""  ^^^j ''J^r  _^^ ^^  . ��� ��� ^^ ^^m mmm _^m aftiai mmm im am ^pj^^  .;>....,  ,i|.    -,i. ���   i v-flPf'Y  ���y  4- ..���  JfaS*ei��M^'^%^B^p^*9^<y*www^��i'"(>��%*^j,��fi  ^^���W^tWWWW****"**^^  ^^^^f^^m^m  m��^mm^^m^m��'m^mil^6  im^miii*tm^m^^m^  ���frv&tlWjlri&tlllig^^  ..��.,..��.  r  ,yA   ^  \ .,  *>  i ' J.A..  A=X:  f ;  y ,,.: 'i  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday^ATprU 12,1978  Local artist  jPjBgfe<>3J  X.^.  CHOQUER&SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235  Sechelt, b:C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Bus: 885-9244  Res: 885-2686  L ,  sBurrell Swartz, the Halfmoon, Bay  artist who recently had a ."successful  -^e^bition^trlhe^aneouver-^i,t-���ralleryr  ^'will .'continue liis evening oil painting  ', .classes for. another ste sessions.  The sessions start April 12 at 7 p.m. in  ; 'the, art room at Chatelech Junior Secon-  ', dary School and the fee is $21 for lft hour��.  ,. New students are welcome.        v  p Day classes in oil painting will start  April 19 at 10 am in the Welcome Beach  Community HalL Participants can choose  s betjveen "doing, landscapes, portraits of  ';'still lifes and classes will be held outdoors,  |i_Hoeather-permitting.  Use "times' Adbriefs to Sell Remit Buy, ��wqp etc.  , . i."' ,\_._ _ _ : ',     '  Flowers ".i. Flowers .. ��� .. . .  \l. Pentangle 7  Bedding pJahlsTiav^now arrived . . .>,,  The fee for the day class is $18 for 15  hours to be paid on the first day of the  course,  �� For- registration and: information call  the,Centre.for-Continuing Education at  885-3512.    '  For Quickttlesults Use Times Adbriefs I  ��� Tropical Plants   ��� Baskets  _^=^ An tfquesIZ  JPQtteiy,  Sechelt - 885-3818 ..  We will do Intorior Resigning  ..A for. offices and homos  JACK HARDMAN, left , director of the Burnaby Art Gallery, inspected the progress on ,the Arts Couficil.  ;   buildiiigin Sechelt, Sunday, with Joan Foster and Clark Steabner.  CBC Radio  ���-v '      .  -v���  Van. theatre takes to the airwaves  Theatre flourishes in Vancouver and on SUNDAY, APRIL 16 TUESDAY, APRIL 18                       r  Saturday those of us who cannot regularly one Small Step Back ��� 1:05 p.m.      , My Word ��� 8:04 p.m. popular BBC  attend stage performances can do the next Nostalgia from 1928. Q1"2-  .best thing. The Hornby Collection will Symphony Hall ��� 7:05 p.m. Toronto        Touch the Earth ��� Glen Po_nd_���flews  presentthe first part of "Ned and Jack" by Symphony Orchestra, Vladimir Orloff, of upcoming folk festivals. Folk wisdom"  Sheldon Rosen, recorded live at the Van- cello, Weber, Khachaturian, Dyorak. ' - from Bifchbark Alec,  couver East Cultural Centre starring Jan Concern���9:05 p.m. Maybe its Time to       Nightcap���11:20 p.m. Portrait of artist  Muszynski and Tom Wood. Part 11 will be Move ��� a profile of a Calgary neigh- Ann Savage  broadcast the following Saturday when the' bourhood, CBC-FM 105.7  Hornby Collection moves to a better time, '         ���'��� '                                 Ideas ��� 8:04 p.m.  Wednesday  ���  8:05 p.m. Too bad the production had to be MONDAY, APRIL 17 Pollution Scenario. Thursday^ Music and  split, hut there isn't a two hour slot for Gold   Rush,  ���   8:30   p.m.   Matt Technology. Friday Debates. Monday -  such regional programming on AM at Minglewood from Cape Breton and Meat Referendum Canada.  Tuesday - * New ���  present.                        ���   - Loaf.                        ��� Archeology and Ancient/Settlers.  There is, however, on CBC-FM and this Mostly  Music ���  1��:2��  Pm-   CBC .     Friday���Radio International 9:04"p.m.  Saturday, Audience at 9:05 p.m,  will Vancouver Orchestra. Dvorak, Berkley- Belzoni of the Tombs the most v unlikely r  broadcast constructive criticism and Britten.             ��              , Egyptologist. Readings.from 1,00'i Nights,  discussion of CBC-Radio and Television -- ^Nightcap��� 11:20 p.m. Interview with       Saturday ��� Audience - 9:04 p.m. As  programming  with  Pauline  Jewett, Genevieve Bujold. Serial Reading, Three others See Us. Part 1 CBC Radio - part U  Christopher Dafoe, Doug Collins, Nick Men in a Boat by James Jerome.           -i CBC Television.  Russell, Dmitri Conpmos ahd .others. '                         .                                                                           /  Between Ourselves, Saturday 6:15 ���      .                     ( ,_    -\yx> ' ~; " y-"'/     ' '.  pem., looks at the French influence in , r  /"*"' :       �� A.'                ���  Newfoundland. Anthology at 10:05 p.m. ;_  presents "A Pair of Deuces" two short  stories by High Garner read by Murray  Westgate;      X    \  And on Sunday at 9^05 p.m. Concern  presents a profile of thevCalgaiy heigh-- y.   -.  TourRood  KfflihurstSura^rside,--and--the  struggle of the older citizens to hold onto  their homes, their independence and their  dignity.  CBC-AM 690  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12  Johnny Chase ��� 8:04 p.m. Science  Fiction thriller;  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Tudor  Singers of Montreal. Hadyn.       ,  ,  VNigHtcap a. 11:20 p.m. Arthur Miller on  Ibseni.   ,.';'������,,.  THURSDAY, APRIL 13  Playhouse ��� 8:04 pfirf.rThe Paranormal by Harry Junkin. The Sad soft sound  ~~pof7Musicr~r-^'J"^ r:-  Country Road���8:30 p.m. Duck Donald  and Cathy Fink.  i --^Mostly Music ~ 10:20 p.m. Hungarian  State Concert Orchestra, Gyula Kiss,  piano. Brahms,* , , ���  t Nightcap ���11:20 p.m. Russian ppet  _AndrglA^znjaenaki,      :  i���  FRIDAY, APRIL 14  School Broadcast'��� 2:04 p.m. My Place  - Children and adults from around the Bay  of Fundy discuss Its Influence on their  'lives...'.''.;'        - ��� , '",   .  ��� Jazz Radio Canada  ���  8:30  p.m.  Mostly Music ��� .10:20 p.m. Austrian  Radio Symphony Orchestra, Honegger,  Hlndemlth. SGT: CHARLES SIMMS will play W the Community Hell in Pender  Nlghtcnp ���11:20 p.m. The Blues - Junior percussion for the, renowned Harbour, April 26 at Chatelech School  Wells.      ,      . , "      "     " --.-..        ..   ~ ,__...  SATURDAY, APRIL 15  Canadian Forces Naden Band when in Sechelt and April 27 at the  the 36-piece ensemble performs on Elphinstone Senior Secondary in  the Sunshine Coast this month. The   Gibsons. All performances start at  St011 nm Uoundup of B<C<   band will give free concerts April 25   7:30 p.m.  9:10 u.m. Tho week In  .-M f�� *Vf.. s- tiki��M-������*<* ,w>,is'. a  '**-\  Happenings.  The House  Parliament.  " QuK and Quarks ���  12:03  p.m.  Science, Magazine.  Metropolitan Opcrn ��� 2:00p.m.  Cavolleria Rustlcanu by Mascagni and I  Pagllncci by LconcaveHo.  ,'   Between Ourselves ��� 6:16 p.m. Lo  Torre, Nouvlens Frarjcnls,  Anthology -*��� 10;08 p.m. Morley  Calloglian on writing. A Pair of Deuces,  twoBhort stories by High Garner.  The Hornby Collection ��� 11:05 p.m.  Parti Ned and Jack by Sheldon Rosen  from tho East Cultural Centre.  >j.V_   ,; ipl''��\,j:p"v(^'V1vi':r'v'�� 'vi''--'-.  now oim;n  in smiiklt  ra / |&     mi tt       ��g      |    ><4m-k _W_  ^^^^'^^t^^mm^^^^mm\%mWm%mXm\m^mww_ ^  -.*..*��  Attend  tho Church  ;.,'.'..,.., jp.,���  .  of  your choice  1-v.J  \ ���  ?LOWKR  :t  SUNSHINE COAST  Dn^ls-Bny Rood al Lmircl  ''["        " '���     Dnvls Buy  Sund��y School.,,,,\.,,.,,.,.k,9:45am  _MornlniiSc5jflcc���.,.,.,.. wJuwi|iffllflOW  livciiinu Sccvltn . ixj -. i uj.v-54-M0,m,v  Phono 885-52%  j,    "...  "iioiiHh'nomlnuiloiuil",..<,,  iVstor Clifford McMullen  \..., , -      '�����',���(���-.',���'��.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmrm  UNITED CHURCH  (ivv, A niivtte M, Hi'ltilHirtlt  9:30 am���'Si. John's, Wilson Creek ���  11:15 a.m. ���- Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Seryjcpand.Sundny School each Sundny,  nl 11:30 n.m. (except lust Sundny In  month nf 12JS3D p.m.) WeU, livcnlnHs,  7:30.  All In ,S'i. John'.* Unltmj Church,  ,._    ���    .. Davis liny, ���   '    ���'  ~Phoi^Tl85^5086.7882rflB3.W49  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  ";      licv, T, Nicholson, ftixiqr  flMriSOFSUNDAVMASS".""',  HiOpp.m, Sul.,��vc.,at Si. Mnry's, GlbsonV  10:00 ��,m. nj Tho Holy Family Church In  Secholt '      ��pp;  12110911 nt fy, Mmy's Church In Gibsons'.  Here are some of the special  marked items im store  MAXI'S:  Brown & Blue  Denim Wranglers  Spring Sqndqls  Black Hony Ten  Sandals  ��� v  ���' %���  k  tt    .   ,  X  ���faaiaiWnsMiMWtiWWW**^^ r&r <mfyf*&>t*$W*1Wto^^ V*W*ftW*a<i**WH'  i**MM��WWI'��r**iVi��^*I^WS i��*  A'Aw^M'l><HM<l��4Mi)��IWm^f^      *��T.��i^(*r*rf-*��M***<l>��Wft  '  V  iJ.  ������<*��� '*  I   I '���  , M !"/.���:���''  v^i^s^er-.^S3==^r-~'--  ���> .-..-^^iJl������^jiiQ��s--i^s^ft~'j��-.  ' .. /  ��y-  ��.  "ifc.    ---4'  Electors ass'n supports regional district concept  PageG-4   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, April 12,1978  The Elphinstone Electors' Association  has voted to strongly support the concept  of regional districts and to prepare a brief  for presentation to the upcoming hearing  in Sechelt on May 8.  It was felt the flexibility of local  regional government is excellent.in that it  is adaptable to the wide variety of needs  ^cross-therprovincerEachHregional-boar4;  can acquire the jurisdictions to meet the  needs of the local population, even for a  small group willing to pay for a specific  Weather report  Weather April 1 - 7 '  -April 1-  _April_2_  April3  April 4  April 5  April 6.  April 7.  ....: 6   : 6   4   :....:..2   \ 4  Week's rainfall���26.4 mm. 1978 to date  -407.1mm.  ">��� April 1 - 7,1977 ��� 14.5 mm. Jan. 1. -  April 7,1977 ��� 295.9 mm.  Lo Hi Prec.  -5-12���nil-  ..5_12���2.5-  7.9  14.7  13  nil  nil  service. _ .    -  On the Sunshine Cost the main stumbling brock to'efficient distribution of  essential services has been the privilege of  the villages to opt out, making overall  planning difficult if not impossible.- That  tha regional board concept apparently  doesn't work too well in metropolitan'  -areas shpuldfce-no-reason-f or dismantling 7  if in the rest of the province .where it is  tailored to local needs. If it isn't working  as well as it should the fault is ours  because we do nof participate ii\ the  decision making process".     ^  If one door closes, another opens, the  saying goes. A~couple~of-weeks ago we  were congratulating ��� ourselves when  Hydro was denied permission to spray the  power line with herbicides. Now we understand the Forestry Department plans  to use the same herbicides to control  undergrowth, "salal,.. huckleberry,  salmonberry, etc. in thfr Vanco'uver Forest  District, of which we are a part. The  Electors Association will protest.  ISleanoFCro^^  Hock had been discussed by the Area  Vicinity Committee Which favours its  inclusion in a green b&t plan. ��� Maryanne  West.    - - '     -  We do have rolls of coloured cellophane,^,  "ifyouprefer shiny, transparent wrapping  for your gifts. - MISS fcEE'S, SECHELT:  14  9  11  13  13  Folk dance lessons April 22 in gym  A one day folk dance workshop followed  by an ethnic dinner party will be held April  22 in the gym at the Sechelt" School.  The workshop will be held from 1 p.m.  to 5 p.m. ahd the cost is $2. An experienced  folk dance instructor from Vancouver will  teach beginning and intermediate level  dances. ,  At 7 p.m., the dinner party will begin  and people attending are requested to  bring their speciality in international  cuisine. - ,���  For registration or further information  call 885-3512.  **'-*,.  -Bye tha Sea, Chunk Light  TUNA 6J/201..:.  85  Cloverleaf������  Cloverieaf���- -^ _y_ ��if ~9 Q  Libbys with Pork in Tomato Sauce  BEANS 28 fi.oz.    79  Campbells, Chunky  VEGETABLE SOUP  Four Star  TOMATOES  L28fLoz._  49  -^China-Lily  China-Lily������ _ Jhffc,  BEAN SPROUTS (       49  China Lily HA,  CHOW MEIN NOODLES t, 53 ������...���-��-.  ��� ���+&->���-  * ������   ������������,-  Westerners write  vivid, vital history  page 5  Was Cook major fi  ''''','v'^''10^'ll5���^rl"l^^  page 2  re  Greek Mes magic  for modern visitor  page 22  ���i v   i  Xa\  .,.,..,���.  ���,�����..*���., ^,,.^^.^-u...,.,���*  ��� ������;-- ���������  ���  .-.�����. ,.; .....j,,- H..,:   < :,���,.,   r, ,1 >����� v,-' ,"',  ,,,. -..,..,������....  .....  ���.,.  ...1,1  "T  Vrf  ;  ��� ��� ' . r.  "Uf< '*.,'��� V ���" \  *'  ��� ** >���  .*.,.���. L... ���,  _ -V;  '    I  �� ^mWHIiiwI^ ��(f     n ��  -m���>������-���-r��  s ^       W+ W��C      **��#**�����  / <���  , I  r  J.  SS��^ , * I  TT"  w    f*^*-,ij*p^hW!  .   J,  ��-e*'T��'M.-riy.��f��. n jf u   *f <ufc Ut  '      a  '  . .��^^.  ,      ,.              t  '     1'  ���   .    ,     ,                   ,   /  '���'     '1>''  *                                             1  i  i  .V  r ** tM    ((IM^f  \ I Tr  k  B.ick t0 wildernessj wayb  t ���  i i  ni  Il2i  /  visit to qtpneys  AstayV^fStariesf Wilderness  Centre i ar florieyjl Alberta is  faffranf ^ or|imaiy holiday. It's  i -fffldemi ��&tag, Stoney Indian  .h style. 2# %d in the foothills of  the jRtrf | ^fountains west of  Calgary?. fe<fentre acquaints its  goestsvT ��p|c^ whose ealtnre  evolved, in a dose association  w2h na^ie and the amity, to  hunt aai : jail ^& bounties.  Tis. SI: W|,1fet one .time part  of ttbe"^ iilt^Sioux Nation,  migrate from fee "Dnited States  to the ' fnepli foothills and  Dlains t central and southern  ABertaifef 1Kb eentay weB  before AI arrival of the first  yftO&B m.< I T|>e centre is located  on 54��3J Jectares (135^000 acres)  - of th&r i : fgefl, beantifnl reserve  - landmaj J Bft of wooded valleys,  stark mountain peaks and elear-  xnumng streams and lakes^: _  Although its 12-day adventure  is recommended, the centre  prepares programs of ^varying  lengths for f any .groups  requesting them. Tie costs are  moderate. Farjexample, fhe 12-  day adventure is at present $273  per persKL^Tfe pice includes  meals, accommodation,  equipment^ materials; instruction audi transportation  between Calgary and the Stoney  Wilderness Caftre. ..,-X.f  The program for the32-<Iay  -wOdeniess adviEDtareccHisists of  crifinral and spcst activity at  base:camp, a three-or four-day  borsebaci trip, a "backpacking  Sleep in Teepees ��� - j  f&the base camp dnthejedge of  I&ctor Lake^ guests Meep in  ^rge^sMn teepees, six or eight to  %. teepee. Meals are served by a  professional kitchen staff at the  base lodge whichis also used as a  gathering place in poor weather.'  As well as regular westecn fare,  bouse specialities include huf-  Mo, pemmican (a dried mixture  off meat and banes), ahd bannock (Indian laread).,  Guests are taught the basics of  canoeing and horsemanship,  both itraditionar means . of  transportation : among-y the  St&neys. 2!hey also take part in  crafts such as beadwork and the  fleshing and tanning of lades.  AROUND A CRACKUNG  Wilderness Centra talk  ��� tribal  eiders teU tales of  wesf of Calgary, provides  and traditions of one of  about  CAMPFIRE under the stars visitors to the Stoney  what they've seen during the day or listen lo  early Indian life. The Centre, located 50 mites  opportunity to become Involved In the culture  Canada's native peoples.; :-  trip and time  for  arrival^ During-their-hase^eamiHi^ty,  farewells and departure^ -   "   visitors may hit on a traditional;  -;-1."  ! *  i  f  i  |  1  Well mx&x guaraiogl  (Dr for those more generous sbufc,  well worth sharing.:  ��4  �� I  -1  * i  l-  J  Onejtff the three largest  belling Canadian whiskies in {the world.  * i  Stoney festival. Although  celebrations stress conviviality,  they also* have, :*eligioas  canee.1 One of tie most  ipressive is the annual Sun-  ice lasting three full d^ys/It is  fedttfien a member of the-':  tribe has a vision telling- him  where and when it-should be.  Members of the tribe] in full  traditional costume, dance and  chant around a sacred pole  symbolic of the tree of life. They  give thanks fo the Cfceator for  past favours and pray for  guidance" and blessings in the ~  future. It is. -also a tame-; for  fasting, storytelling and jsmoKng  the peace pipe., J  Leant the Ways of the Frail.  Before leaving the base camp  for the trail ride, newcomers  spend time getting to know their  horse. Each'person looks after  his own mount, learning how to  . saddle and groom it and how to  lojad "the pack horses. Along the '  , trail, guides point out wild roots,'  plants and berries for their new  friends to sample. If the group  moves quietly, guides promise '  they will see _some of the wild  horses, moose,  elk,  bear and  small game that inhabit the area.  Around the -evening campfires,  .guides relate stories and legends  passed "down to them by their  tribal ancestors.  )'--. -   "  ilf, you would like more information on the Stoney/'  Wilderness Centre, owned and  operated by the Stoney Indian  Band of Morley, contact" The  Stoney Wilderness Centre, Box  204, Exshaw, Alberta; Canada,  TOL 2C0. Phone (403) 881-3949.  BY PHILIP-YANDLE  Former editor <  B.C. Historical News  This man was probably the  greatest navigational explorer in  history.To attest to the esteem in  which he was hfeld. internationally, nothing can better -  illustrate it than th'e letter  written by Benjamin Franklin  (at that time Minister  Plenipotentiary to the Court bf  France, and soon to become one  of the Tatters' of th i United  States Constitution): "To all  Captains and Commanders of  armed Slips acting by Com-  misaon from the Congress of the  United States of America now in  War with ^Great Britan" (The  American War of Indepjaidence)  "..... th^ yon would 1reat the  said Captain Cook and 1: is people  witii all civility and kindness,  affording ��� them as raqmon  friends to mankind all the  Assistance in your power which  they may happen to stand in need  of..." v  At this time Cook was in the  Pacific Ocean and on  bis third  voj^ge 61. discovery, flais tme to  the Northwest coast jsf North  America. His orders were to seek,  out the North American coast at'  'approximately Lat 45J degrees  No. to verify the existence of the  allied sea extending fjar inland  that the Spaniard, Juanj de Fuca,  claimed to have discovered in  1774, and to seek the otSerinland  waterway tha) supposedly cut  through -the North American  continent from Lat 53 degrees N.:  and ended within . a'{hundred  miles of HudsonVBay.'claimed  to have - be��i discovered by  another Spaniard, Admiral de  Fonte, in 1640.  - At Lat 65 degrees N. he was  to resume coastal explorations to  . s4ek a way between the two  continents (Asia and America)  according to the discoveries of  the Bflssians - Bering and  ChiriK6v r- and the map of the  area published by Jacob von  Stahlin of 1774. If this was  possible he was then to find a sea  route either Northeast or Northwest that would take the expedition back to Britain.  ! What actually did Captain  Cook accomplish?  j He successfully found a  dietary method to keep ships'  crews safe from the dread  disease, scurvy.  [ He perfected the use of the  chronometer, and showed the  world that by its proper use  longitude could.be accurately  determined. His cartography of  hitherto uncharted coastlines has  been little changed, in spite of  modern . day sophisticated.  equipment  j He was not the first white  man on our shore - Uie Spaniards  were at Npotka in 1774 and 1776.  1 He%as at Nootka Sound just  a month, and only because he  needed to repair his storm  damaged ships and get fresh  water.  - j In that short space of time  there was no communication  with the native people other than  by gestures and signs. Cook and  his men found the native speech  totally unintelligible.  1 The i expedition's: ships,  remained jfor the duration of the  stay af Resolution Cove - Blight  Island    |      ' '      ���      -:  ] Cook made two short visits to  Friendly Cove by ship's long  bo&t, mainly for needed supplies.  '.There is no evidence from  (Continued on page 9) ���   ��� -   V l  ��� ���      '        ���. v V -���'���'���  m I I \     \ ^^  It's an unique world P own Under  - 'V-1  1  Vi  -X.  ByReg.M.Dagg .  Travel Editor  It was Sunday, and raining,  when I landed at Auckland after,  a non-stop flight of 6,600 miles  from Los Angeles.  In the Pan Am 747 SP jet,  which lived up to its 'Special  Performance' rating, the 12-Jiour  18-minute trip had not been  tiring. In fact, I was almost  replete .with food, _drink, and  first-run movies. I didn't feel the  need of sleep. /  But, what does one do. in  Auckland on a rainy Sunday?  (I recall reading three answers  to that query jan. a very funny  travel booki/'How To Get Lost  and Found m New Zealand" by  John McDermott: (1) Slash your\  wrists/ (2) Get a blonde and a  bottle. (3) Go to church.   hustle and bustle.  , [ Modern Auckland  Not that most of Aiickland isn't  up-td-date. Brightly painted,  'But drizzle doesn't prevent1 a  drive about the city, nor a stroll  along Queen Street where arcades conform to the 19th century atmosphere which, even on  weekdays, pervades the city's  main shopping thoroughfare.  There are two or three which  tend toward modernity, but the.  architecture and design of most  arcades* display the charac-  teristidrof Victorian styles of  plaster, pillars and wrought-iron  palings and curlicues, and the  gaudy splendour of Edwardian  days.  Huddled close together are  chemist shops, shoe shops, bag  shops, libraries, nooks where  cameras are sold and serviced,  crannies which feature ^ furs,  fashions and foods. And tea  shoppes, wlere browsers and  buyers may relax before stepping back  into  this  century's-  contemporary   homes,    with ���  lovelj   lawns,  have plenty of  elbov-room     in     attractive  suburbs, most with marvellous  views.   Lush   gardens,  velvet-  greer parks, and vast playing  fields   ate  plentiful;   ahd the  magrificent 1020m bridge to the  north shore, generously wide fori  today's traffic, adds proof thatj  AUck and caters well, and in 20th'  centuiy -fashion, to its three-  quarters ofa million citizens.  Alternating with flying, I would  hopf skip, and jump through the  two islands of this lovely country  during; the next ten days.  Along Highway 1, south toward  _ Rotorua, I passed long stretches  of flat' farmland and rolling  pastures. They look, for all the -  world like soft, green blanketing  which lay smooth, or, rumpled,  ...occasionally tossed where  sudden shafts of rock jutted high.  These solitary sentinels who had  not yet surrendered to erosion  provided evidence, as would  ragged shorelines and jagged  peaks {farther on, that in terms of  geological 'time', New;.Zealand is  still 'njew'.  As-ft whizzed by, I caught a  glimpse of an intriguing sign:  fjjPigs Are Beautiful  Come See Our Sows  but, wjjiile I didn't accept that  invitation, I did visit the farm of  Rex Haultain, who raises beef  and dairy cattle, and his wife,-  Ruth,' who, like many other wives  on New ,'Zealand farms and sheep  st'atiqnsL renjoys "the hobby "of  entertaining    visitors    from ���  ' .rf?'.  k"-"''>-'y"X3-,-'X-t < '---' ���  **.~ - y^t-  BLOWHOLE AT PANCAKE ROCKS, Punekalkl. Westland Nmv Zealand. These thermal springs wh/eh throw lets of  steam high Into the air are visited by thousands of New Zee lenders ond tourlsti every year.  Canada and "other lands. (Farm -villagers get heat and energy by  accommodation is also available    simply poking a pipe into the  throughout the country ��� details  may be obtained from N.Z.  Travel Offices, travel agents, or  Farm Holidays Ltd. Box 11137,  Wellington, N.Z.)  Glowworm Grotto j  At - Waitomo Caves, the  fascinating Glowworm Grotto is  worth visiting, I found, its  myriads of tiny insects' with  flickering rear-end lights entertaining visitors while attracting their food, even tinier  midges.  The pungent odour of sulphur  hangs over Rotorua, ..centre of  one of the world's largest  Thermal  areas.  There,  Maori  steaming        ground  Whakarewarewa,  Hell's Gatenear "Ekitgre, on the  At  and again at,  -N.Z. Govt. Tourist Bureau  ' i  way to Lake Okataina, cauldrons  of boiling, burbling mud  sporadically shoots scalding  vapor plumes high into the air.  (Continued on page 19)  WHAT'S DOING IN B.C  AND THE YUKON  ' Spring/Summer "78  May  /-l  -     WbtttfMrse "���  *&owJifrds^ir Shorn  *   Dawson <3tyt   Spring, Break-pp Drama   ^  May 1^2*  ,   OovefcdBte �� 'Qtffertafe^oderf  le - p  m       i      %  m  >   r  iMufle 24-30  Kji��~   '.  Jul^i-3  ,  Julyl'  JuljrW  July 74  1 July 20  JUly 22-29  July 25  Julv 29  71 -^?'-iiir '* *?* *��** *r:  ^"'Xf7?lj:mmj   Urn*    *����5W* ***-:  m\tmmmtfk1mmmto��%&^^  7^uts4ff*.      >   -,Ne(r^ *. ^SonR^fScotliwW.Highl^nd  W6stralpster   Games      \. -.    #    J  Viqcodver^rFolfefest  ��� i^sSmfil  '  ^B01y.l6akefDaysand,Rodeq  : 'Catap&^l.  ' 'Salmon festival and  . Hher ���"      ".Indian fivents  Oanbroolc  r Sam Steele Days  .    Vilr&yJjBike ^Staa^ede  Nelson.      . MidSumma: Fesbval and  'Chirling Bonspiel  Andhim Anahim Lake Stampede  Victoria        "T&H Shios" and  r  International Naval Vessels  arrive  Vancouver      Captain Cook Sea Festival  Vancouver      "Tall Ships" and  International Na\al Vessels  arrive  Nanauno to  , v���� Vancouver:^A^Anattid'&tih��Tub Wee, A~,  ?^ p".  Ai  "' ymm misI3B^ii&ufe^3pi, *���*  ; {;v-; insert- in-tfiisi&ae, ��� t. v;;  ^?<;  BY JOVE!  ONLY AVAILABLE IN CANADA  YOU SAY? PITY!  From $65 for 7. days to $150 for 1  montfji unlimited travel on all BritRaii's  18,006 train^ daily 7-xl,800 of them  inter-city expresses with speeds up to  125 M.P.H.!!  A MUST FOR YOUR VISIT  TO BRITAIN  (And really not available in Britain I)  LOTS OF OTHER BARGAINS  SEE YOUR LOCAL  TRAVEL AGENT  -1*^WWJ  Or write to  BritRail Travel international Inc.  409^Granville St.,, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1T2,  >��!<3��i|  i r  2 A  m \  ^=3  -   U  ��� J,  m 1-  I:'  i ,1  1'  K.iC  i K  -,1 ll  m   ��.  i   'I  ���H  j'  A  A-  j i  A)1*  1  K  -   IT��  -i I.  j r  ii  i I  *  ,'  i  ���U  j  j  4 -  l       - -   ��� .(��� . y  he a rodeo cowboy?  > ' .���'���-! .  ��wekt & risk for (pennies  r ^he|whoy5_eani  no  this contest, where the rules are  ^drail    no     ei^jesise~_stacKed against the man to favor  aBowas^Jiate no guaranteed   the animal? The  a  fi  ?l  aimaafi age. |Es only income is  what Is 'cii |rin in a fiercely  ".-ooanpef" tvesport, wberehe must  von ov�� not caBy the cowboysbe  compefi 4 sgafast, bat the rank  anhnali ^e cc^apetes on. And he  ��� mnst'ip f leaf tins privilege -  entry H s^at|nzn vpH $106 per  event $ rrod^o. . ^f"  -Tl�� ran|>edng cowboysj can.  - win mo' Via ajntinuie than most  earn in ' month. Bat, he can be  killed j^ierfpff ed for life by the  wildflf  a bom  What  or the thrust of  knows it |  rational men to-,  money, yon  might say. This is "J>art nf the  answer.. If he's good, he might  get rich. The world's champion  all-around cowboy wins over  1100,000 a year. I  But if he is only average ��� and  every sport has'more also-rans  than champions- bell win closer  to $5,000 a year, slim pjekin's  indeed in this high cost era Df  inflation. OimoiBly money isn't  the whole .answer.  Why does be So ft? You can adc  the cowboys themselves. Their-  answers are neither articritoe  -veteran puzzled long over this  strange question and answered  at length:  "Well, rm sure not bothered  by insurance salemen".  T^ answer lies ni the nafare of  themen who answer a challenge -  - tlje challenge of a bronc that  ''Cant be rode" or a roping time  thdt cant be bettered. It is an  unttsual phenomenon.'��� The  pioneers answered the challenge  of. | the wilderness, t The  businessmen^ answer ^tbe,  challenge of new markets?Man  still answers the smaller  challenge ��� of nnciimbed mountains .while he answers the  j  nor very revealing. One battered .greatest .challenge - travel in  : ������_- --    .A   | -.      ���:.>  .-  .��-space-  - ;,   -    ~X  The cowboy competes .partly  from boastfulness, tpartly on a  bet and partly from sheer  bravery. He chooses rodeo  because he's willing to ride,  against the odds as long as he can  ride in freedom.  In saddle bronc riding, if he  draws an animal he's never seen  before, he'll find out bow he  bucks, how best to set his saddle  and whereto take the ran. Whom  does he ask? The other bronc  riders who are trying to beat  him.  In steer wrestling, whether he  wins depends on how fast he can  catch a running steer jumping  CALGARY WELCOMES HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS of visitors to the  "grmattsF outdoor show on ���orth" during Stampede Week each summer.  Th�� Calgary Power Ltd. building glows In the centre while the fun fair at  the Stampede glitters tm the left. &     .  from the back of his highballing  horse. To keep the steer running  straight, he asks someone to haze  for him. Wham does he ask?  Another steer wrestlerjentered in  the same event       '!  It doesnt -oefcur to ja cowboy  that he can improve his own  chances of winning by lying just  a little about the brnnjjor slowing  up just a touch on the steer.  In rodeo this is a quality of  honesty so taken for granted that  it doesn't have a .name. It's  simply part of being a man.  4-   I ^  WOT All -'HZ fTtFWOCKS -arm et night during Stampede Week. There are  reM. Href y HcS emrytime~a rider tries to keep his seat on t> bucking bronco.  ���JX  V  i. -��  >i  \  (and still is)  This year, go tor the'action-west hoSday at the  Greatest Outdoor ^>ow on Earth. July 7-IB.  Under the great, sparing blue-sky of Alberta.  North America's prerrue| -western festival crackles  into al new adventi^e?��� n a 1978 Salute to the  J Commonwealth.  World Champion RodeoiJThe one-and-onSy Chuck-;  wagon Races. Hjjjad&Jer Entertasimerit. AB  Wcked-pff with a spirfted Parade, ]  Friday July 7. A wWe stampeding j  city gone wesfwfld with^wftite Wats*  and ktreet danemg. And within-:  one hour's tfcive, the rismg 3  Iwandeir of Banff National  I       - - *-     Park.;  f - -  -       -.  with no sales tax, it's;  the complete cosmo- ^  pofitan, action-phis  Rocky Mountain:-.  ; hoBday'��  ��� A co-ordinated effort of. horse  and rider, against time, calf  roping has been honed tb such a  Jhighly competitive polish usually  only tenths of a second divide the  winners. Since every phase of a  roper's actions ape planned to  coincide with his mount, any  disruption of the pattern costs  precious seconds. A solid, true-  working .horse is j valuable  property. Today such an animal  commands a four figure price  tag. ;.      J ,-  Lariat ropes, generally ahout  2> feet long and three-eights of an  inch thick; are tied at one end to  the saddle horn, the other end  forming ithe catch loop. If he  "misses' the firet throwJ the roper _  may nse the second rope coiled  ready on the saddljs. ,B& is  allowed only two thro^. Missing  than both, he must retire with no  time. A slimmer six foot length  s rope,- usually tucked in the  roper?s";belt, and called a piggin  string, is used to tie the calf.  Horse gear, i.e., saddle, bridle,  etc. are roper's own selection.  The event calls for two or more  time-keepers, field flag judge  and sCpreline flag judge. Length  of score (headstart) given the  calf :depends on the size of the  arena; The roper remains behind  a barrier until the -calf crosses  the sodreline. Breaking tthrough  the barrier adds^ 10 seconds to  roper's time.       - v".    r  Calves used may not average  over350 pounds.: After the catch,  the;rope.must throw the calf by  hand* cross any three legs for the  . tie, then signal for time by  raisihghishands. The field judge  then Approves ttie tie.^  QC for fit!  :c^sto EXHtBrnoNU stampede  ^^��1*B0, C^gary. A&erta, Canada T2P 2L8  PU|^^ SEND" FREE Gotour t��ocfure on the  h o? EvaryJhing at Sta-npede "78.  le  .A  Province.  -Pt^aJ Coci���  iJUlY 7-16,197811  CALGARY ALBERTA. CANA1DA  THERE'S PLENTY OF I ACTION at the smaller rodeos that take place  throughout Alberta and B.C. every summer as this shot taken af Anakfm,  B.C. Stampede proves. %- ���    ' i  y   '������ B.C. Government photo  i  *  .-* 4. '     ���  ��  )   ���>(>  y '*.  "&���  (J .��������W-'Nj *"3 Vj f- --��<r  :���' '''��� ' ,-*f-.-* :f*.:C^ ��g>  *���>  ^    -  * >"*.���**������ �����*���*'  ��������*�����<*��    �����i -"���*     -*1   J-w   *l,,N''-i:  ,/-*v  es  m\_\W  .  to u Xi  ��.5 S*5  .2 5. ",8  �� JJJ fi K  ' cd *��� ��S ��  �� V gi  O  ���O  fi  �� S  0) to  ft ��  ���fife  CO  .8  & 5s  CO +*   ^  ��     a >>  gaic.tJ  ���S ��>  S 8 s  c ��  w  (4 ��  ��1  s �� S 2  ft  ��  ft  5^   .M !M^   ��~.    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M, te "S     .few  ..   m  ���^"g i  5";,ifl-JB'S'a2,l8  ,'Wg s^.h a >>  Ci o  P  1  15   SfeJiSf'Stf'PI  i3 �� >**j co'fi o"  X)  DOP-I  ���w   P   ..  W  2 ola s _> r ��� ���  o.B _ eO ��o s^Mfin t<'pi to .h fl'o  Rl ta O '��a  R t>. p ��  o? JL �����  fi        �� S ��3  co ar a �� .  o  :���*  !;*a  -���^'���1  ���^ e ����� ^ P.-B j a ^ y,;  Q 5 P  OP'S1       �� ^3  Q,  8s*Ti'6WS  ,�� ^ s a 45  jo  ^^l-l^^01  �� pf ^ fl. 'J8  a ri a *a rf *{ �� *��� +�� o) ������-, i <��  ���til8 %i<% gS.e ��| &  3 T3  a �����-��� s 1.5 �� j &����� ����� -I a  56  _  o  a: ��   ���  9 ���**  <C3 �� �� .��� .��  as ss'  .3 ��    _^ 8 9?|'E^ ��E'  'l-i��a,8-i'.8g.g,s  ^* GJ  ���?!��'.*P''S .a Kiiti  a Ki>,  <0  ��    8 as ffi��^ gpg '8'^-g "'�� ^"8' 'g' 5^r rf   .tl �����  ����^iisii;'i!fi-t^ifsp~piliii=il!i8:-5.?i!  ��3  ����!  I*:  S 3! to ��  *\      t    ill 1   1 in  of  to bee  -������v .- -f inr ~_ -     i  '.* TC^SLOAN 1  - Western llDviScotiansarel for  the most part, a coastal dwelling  people leaving} the forested interior almost people-free. Laced  ���with lakes and rivers, the interior  , is a YaSt,alinost private preserve  for wBtemeBs wanderers. "}  Few roads naar these remote  "woodlands f aid low lying  mountains ^nd; as the Micmac  Indians proved keg ago, they  way to travel hfcre. is hi a canoe?  . The l^rene | enchantment of  these jfile Jmawir forests was  disct^-ed |y jjim and Charlie  Spencer low yters ago. After a  snmme^ of} ekploratian, -they  ceased iheir Continental wanderings jhroisgi'Canada and the  United SiaKmS ��nd set up camp  aad fbea^ ontatin^ services"  Nova Scotia. ���  Today they f operate X the  Maritime Canoe Outfitters, about  eight kilometres north of  Sbelbame and offer some of ttie  best wilderness; canoeing experiences in |tbe Atlantic  Provinces. -'��� -  Tbesr base of (derations Is  housed in a "renovated  schoolhoase in the tiny rural  community of Lowdr Ohio. Here,1  . Qiarfie Spencei; outlined. our  ovemght trip, packed provisions  and gear, and selected a 5-metre  fiberglass canoe. Les than an  hoards drive latay brother] Jim  dropped us offfon the sandy  shores of Horseshoe Lake, f  H would be paddle and portage  'There are no towering-  mountains or wild white water  rivers," Spencer explained as we  paddled by giant iglacial rocks  - deposited by bygone ice. "There  is*a serenity hebe, a gentle^  wilderness that is rich in wildlife  and quite varied in scaiery. We  have sighted / moose, bear;  beaver, "deer, "fa4 porcupines,  rabbits, squirrels, chipmunks-  andjsrares of bird species nest  here and of coarse..;" here  Charlie paused a second for  dramatic ��gect, f...the gentle  dragon of the Wotjds of Clyde".  The Spencers emphasize "the  fairyland impressions detected  throughout the lake and river  valleys and- certain areas are  CANOBNG IS A GREAT WAY TO GO. os;fhb Writer of the occompanying  article points out no other craft allows you to see so much of nature' undisturbed as does the canoe.  on lakes and rivers aU the way * designated as ttie Land of Steen  back home from here. " _ ] or the Woods of Clyde on either  ... and the Clyde Dragon!    side of ttie Clyde Biyer. Magical  entities are purported to dwell in  various locales.  The mystical monarch who  presides overall is "Sturfen  Stufenlaud" whose throne we  eventually yisitedin a cathedral-  like glade of giant hemlocks in.  the Woods nf Clyde  We arrived at the portage to  I1.  Now one \|ord says a all  .Zebco  It's Zebco s way oi saying best  ���witlrttireie ftew reels in a sJass- all by themselves.  Zebco Omega 113*"    J  Rshing% first  professional-Qualily  spin-cast Ultra-light!-   i-'  ��� WeigHs>&5t A or���a iuir 25% less  than another spin-cast ultra-light  �� Precisioifrhardened j metal gears  ��� Highly sensitive. multi-disc drag  ��� Pre-sjkxSedvwth&3bJie5t,.23rnm  j cfiam. Duftont Stren* monofilament  Zebco Onlega 33XBL1  The cortvejrjtional size reel with inter-  <3iangeabte handle!    |  ��� Stainfesl steer worm gear and ball  ��� bearirigsl  -      f I  ��� Sensitive wide-range drag system  ��� Dual ceramic pickup pins for positive retrieve ^    f  ��� Pre-spooJed with 1 CHb. test .30 mm  -  dian. DuRont Siren" monofilament  Zebco Omega One7"  One rugged reel) f  ��Stainless  steel   ball   bearing  smoothness t  ��� Foil-range douWe-cani star actuated drag I       .      -  ��� Hetty power handle   t  ��� Rre-spooled with 14-4b. test. .36 mm  diam. DuPont Stren' monofilament  Zebco Offijega^you cant say best any better. See them ah  TheFolksYouFishWith  SERVICE,WMAKIYRffAJRS and PARTS:  WESTCOAST F1SBIMB TACKLE  tU7 East (testings St.  VAN��OQ��t&, E.C- T*U 2S*-W31  Deafert Eaqmries:        }  REDL SPORTS DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  MM Greenwood St., Bumoby, B.C V5A IX*  PHONE: 24*4731 1  ABBOTSFORD   .  _--- ..Hob Sports Centre'  ARMSTRONG  Armstrong Sporting Gpods  CAMPBELL RIVER  Tyfre Marine & Rshing  River Sportsmari ,  CHILLIWACK  Cheam Sporting Good:  COURTENAY-COMOX  Peter's Sport Shop  -    CSANBROOK  Guido's  CRESTON  * Creston Hardware  DUNCAN  Buckey's Sport Shop  GOLDSTREAM  Goldstream Sport Shoj  .HANEY.  -^ ESD Sporting Goods  HOPE  Cheyenne Sporting Goods  KAMLOOPS  ��roys Sport Shop;  KIMBERLEY  Rocky Mountain Sports  LADYSMITH-CHEMA1NUS  Leasons Sporting Goods - ���  LANGFORD  _ Langford Tackle & Trophy  LANGLEY  Muries Sports Shop "  UUOOET  The Four Wheels '  MEKRITT  Ponderoso Sport Shop  MISSION  E & H Sporting Goods  , OLIVER  link Hardware & Sports  100 MILE HOUSE  "-  Exeter Sporting Goods  PAJQCSVILLE-OUALICUM  leerure Sporting Goods *  PORT COQUITLAM  E-G.SrSports  PORT HARDY  Timberlond Sporting Goods  POWELL RIVER  Marine Traders    '  PRINCETON  Princeton Sporting Goods  OOESNEL  CD. Hoy Ltd.  SALMON ARM  ��� Clem's Sporting Goods  SECHELT PENINSULA'  Trail Bay Sports Unlimited  SIDNEY  " Harvey's Sporting Goods  SMITHERS  _.   Oscor's Sporting Goods  .'SURREY  K-7 Sports  SUMMERLAND  Summerland Sports  WILLIAMS LAKE  Howie's Sporthaus  1 -  Black Lake and noted undue  : turbnlence in a creek paralleling  the trail.  Brook trout by the dozens had  congregated in a pool formed by  a.lowJbeaver dam and,.until we  stood! right at the.water's edge  and spooked them away,, the "pool  appeared to boil with activity.  We]��)mpleted- the short portage and shore cruised the length  of Black Lake,  noting loons,  ducks^ jays, an osprey and two  : circling hawks of undetermined  . species.: '*������ ; "  ,.-   A 6n& kilometre portage on a  good trail brought us to a creek  which   wound   out   through   a  . marsh! to the open water of  Russia Lake.  Weidentified six large beaver  through the binoculars and  severaliwere still cruising about  when we pulled in to make camp  in a -pleasant grove of poplar  trees.   1  '  - .-  ��� Wakened by deer.  We were awakened at,dawn by  . the snorting and hoof thumping  ' of deer who were objecting to the  presence of our tent in their  feeding area.  -.By... mid-morning we had  reached Sand Lake and pulled in'  to explore a long, crescent-  shaped sand beach. .Bird, deer  and fox tracks and the distinctive  .trails of turtles were imprinted  on-the sand and-the mewing of a  catbird could be heard in the  shoreline bushes.  This seqretive bird is heard  more often than observed, but on  this occasion it flew out and  perched front and centre on a ;  deadlimb only a few paces away.  We next negotiated a narrow  waterway arid spotted a beautiful  mature mink foraging along the  shoreline rocks. Sitting quietly,  we had drifted within a few  metres of the animal when the  canoe grated] against a-rock; It  looked up an d then simply  vanished "in the blink of an eye.  We lunched by a sparlding  little spring on the shores of  .Hudson Bay lake and then for a  change of pacje,_we took a two-  kilometreWke on �� scenic trail to  Gold Lake. . \  A gentled breeze carried us .  across Barday^Lake to a grove of  giant confers Iwhich warranted -  further   exploration   ashore.  Withhi minutes; we stood before  the \ throne-tree    of    Sturfen  Sfttfenlaud, a towering hemlock  that appeal^ to iiave grown right  but of a huge moss and lichen  -  covered boulder;  a most impressive dais ihdeed for  the  mythical protector of the Woods  of Clyde: ;\ t ;.';���  . Our last^wildlife sighting .was a  loon who dived from her hest by  the water's. edge \ upon bur approach. We were able to observe  the'two greenish, elongated eggs  right from the canoe; a fitting  finale for a. great. day^. of -  wilderness canoeing. A    ���   ��� 1  y 'degrees?  BYMARKSOSIN  Water temperatiire is^ the  single most important factor in  determining where fish will be  arid how they will-react or  respond. Because fish are cold-,  blooded, their body temperatures  reflect those of the- surrounding  waters, fluctuating up and down  as, the water temperatures  change. This, in turn; affects  their , metabolisms and the  * physiological processes.  Each species has its own  temperature tolerances and  temperature , preferences.  "Preference" indicates where  fish feel comfortable while  "tolerance" denotes the extremes at which the fish can  survive. If the" water is colder  than the usual preferences bf a  species, a fish will become  somewhat sluggish, feeding less  and] taking longer to digest' the  same amount of food. Its  swimming rate often falls off,  and, if it is going to strike a lure  or bait, it won't want to chas& it  as fast or as far as it might when  the water, was warmer.   -  Heat accelerates the life  processes. Fish require more  . oxygen as the water gets warmer,  and. they just feed more often.  However, as the upper temperature limits are, reached, a  reverse reaction .sets in Brook  trout are used to cold water.  Raise the water temperature  above 60 degrees and swimming  . becomes impaired. If the water  I were to reach 70r degrees, a brdbk  trout would' swim so slowly it  ', wouldn't be able to  catch' a  I minnow. v  Knowing .the water - temperature .at _a_given depth does  two things for a fisherman; it  tells him whether he can expect  to find a particular species there  - and it gives him a clue as to how  well, and how fast the fish will  respond. If the temperature is at  tne lower end of the comfort  zonej working lures more slowly  will be more effective. ���  Frequently, the temperature is  correct, but there isn't enough  oxygen ajt a certain depth to  support [life; so an angler must  learn to jqonsider both fact>rs.  Any veterjan bass man will te 1 of  instancps-Where largemoiths  were found in shallow water i nth  a .surface temperature readin \ 90  ' degrees The reason was oxyg en;  it was present in,the-shallows.'  but absen; in deeper zones wl ere  fhe water -was cooler. -*  ' An elec ronicrthermometer fpr {_  measuring water temperatur e at  various (depths, is a worthwhile  investment for the serous  angler. J (A    iisherman    can  eliminate a lot of water wher?  fish couldn't possibly survivi or  would  r:  extremely  FRESI  the  un-  SHWATERSPECIES *  PREFERRED RANGES  Species       Temperat  Atlantic salmon  Pacific salmon  Coho salmon    -  Brook trout    ?  Yellow! perch  Stridedbass  Largemouth bass  Smallmouthbass  Spotted bass  Walleye  Muskellunge 60-JTO  Northern pike HWO  Panfish 65-75  Lake trout 45-55  comfortable. For those who can  afford Jan, oxygen monitor, it is  another valuable' tool to help  locate fish.  j [EvinJj without, modern fishing  aids, j(json|imon sense" can help  pick spots with the right temperature | and oxygen content,  signs bf bait-fish, for example,  mean there is enough oxygon for  predators to survive. It's also,  easy to remember that shallow  water heats and cools fasteij than  deeper waters.-  Fish can often-be found Closer  MAKING FOR THE AAAIN DECK of a modern day three-master, the Ca tadian  Forces Sail Training ship HMCS Oriole, is {the 1978 jverslon of James Cook,  R.N. "Captain Cook" will be. as the province's 'ambassador, appearing at  H-Cen-  evints all over, British Columbia during'  tennial celebrations.  i  the  1978 Copfain Cook  \  (Continued from page 2)  Cook's journals that there was an  area Indian chief, and in point of  fact not a great deal of mention is  made of village head-men. None  of the journals give the name of  any native of chieftan stature.  One such person was nicknamed  "Merry Andrew," and another  was mentioned with affection by  Cook,1; who left a space in his  journal for his name, but never  filled it in.  , ' It was a midshipman by the  name of George Vancouver, with  the Cook Expedition, who came '  , back years later, to clear hp the  problems that had been created  by not vejrr scrupulous merchant-venturers, in 1^90, at the  time of the^Ncfotka Convention,  all conflictin \ interests withdrew  , their claims tottie territary in  favour of Btiitisji Sovereignty.  Cook's j J connection I with  British Columbia is tenuous at  best, great jnavigator though he  was, he was not the first to visit  the province's shores arid he  explored |very little o\ the  coastline.   '  to the surface during the middle^  of the day, in early spring, for the  same reason. In the! fall, the .  reverse is true. Shallow regions  .chill faster and it make's sense to  probe deeper spots if the day is "  cold. Fish are extremely sen- -  sitive to temperature, arid many..  species can detect changes as  minute as a fraction of one'  degree.  Now Available In  HAND WINCH or  Takes One Man  to run the new Economical Hand  Winch Model of our popular  electric loader.  Boat Loader_  and   unloac ing  puts  is  The Eide Automatic  an   end   to   loading    _.  problems for cartop boots. Your boa|t  automatically   secured! in   the   loaded  position. No more trdilering probl  with the EABl/���and you save  too! All models handlejboats up to  Ib. and 16 ft. in length.  STOP BY FOR A DEMONSTRATION  - Four Models:  Modal 204 & 304-for campers, canopies, trailers. RVs,  Modal205& 305���for sportwagons, vans..sport vehicle's  carryalls  'ems  jas  250  I Simple ... instatts with" hand tools; adjust-  - able for vehicle height. . "  1 Easy... no heavy lifting or extra parts or  ladder tcfcarry and store ~- \ ~ ���'  Automatic .'.. push a button to load- and  ; ' unload or turn a hand winch  L  and name ofnearest dealer'  i  etc.  and  ��HOFFARS SALES   LTD.   A  14351 Burrows Road. Richmond. B.C.   ~^>r  miMM.��� BOATS  -.. .where the quality is welded in!  m  Gregor Boat Features:  ! i '  ��� Thick, strong aluminum (^.063")*  ��� Welded construction  ��� Welded in bow plates  ��� Welded in stern gussets  ��� Deep and wide flaring sides  ��� Extruded chine  > ��� Extruded gunwales  ��� One piece ^bottom  ��� Foam flotation        ,    -_  ���.No rivets below waterline  ��� Bow eye   -  ��� Bow handle  ��� Stern handles  ��� Texturized interior paint   t  V'Delrin" bushed oar lock sockets  ���(Drain plugs -���  ���  4 r -        '  These features are all standard on Gregor Boats'!  BRITISH COLUMBIA  British Columbia  14351 Burrows Road  Richmond, B.C. 'i  Phone (604) 273-1511  AND ALBERTA DISTRIBUTOR  Alberta Branches  2410D,- 2nd Ave.. S.E.-'   * 19-16856-114 Ave-  Calgary. Alberta Edmonton,'Alberta        ,i  Phone (403) 273-5878     Phone (403) 452-4473  it.  '.   i .  i'(  J   VJ  lA\  '��� iXi  ,   : *  '     -  i  t  AH  . i  i;y  t  i -\,  l?i  H  * i  i *  lA  M  i--.l  i A  t'  i  L  "i  i  i  i  {  I \  I \  I   '���  I -;  r t  H  1 -i  -i  ��    -I  i    '''  *       \  J  ��     .1 ID  T$ie| Spirit of ?98 lhfes on  Dawson!  n  lif*,violence!  opulence and  i -If  ..! Ij  -if  wild aJventnrejof the KlandKe  Gold llosh long "ago laded into  fijk&re _.] bat |the  jers&iii the colorful  ccafinpnfty of Dawson  City, 1 lofam pabitrayf        I  It i   encountered In frame  hoases.leaiimg{at crazy angles  because ol the disruptions of  permafrost; in closed-op stores  that still -contain goods unsold  when fher rush sided; in steam  engines abandoned on their  tracks; and id the old Klondike  sourdoughs who; can be seen  strolling -the high, planked'  sidewalks. And it is brought to  I f  i :l  j:  i 9  i -i  _A  Xi  M  !��� I  i i  i  i  v-  i-  Bf e jeach summer in local ea-  tertainment reminiscent of the  "Spirit of *S8": ' "        r  Far three feverish years, after  goldjwas discovered on Bonanza  Creek in 1896, thousands of adventurers followed the crnel and  dangerous trail over the ChUkoot  and IWhite Passes to the gold  fid&.: -       ��� A  ���'.. Overnight Dawson j. City  became a. wild boomj town.  Rands, roulette, wheels, "dait  cehall girls, caviar, champagne -  - even the latest Parisian (gowns,  were imported. Tben, as quickly  as ii flared up, the boom died.  I ���_     ~ -    - - - . -   .  -Dawson City Today.  Although gold mining is still  earned on by^,a few dieiard  prospectors,^ other   mineral  discoveries have brought new  .wealth to Yukon.  DAWSON CITY UNDER THE MIDNIGHT SUN: Photo taken around the turn of  the century shows the downtown area near, midnight during the longest  day of the year J '   -������_ *     *  POULAN  A Winner Never Stops Proving It  ".- n  *  3.�� cubic indi engine       5  Automatic and manual oiling  Quiet-Tone spark arresting muffler  Pushbutton throttie latch]  100% bearing construction ^  4.5 cubic inch engine  Xi  Automatic and manual piling  4-porl pyramid reed valve  Extra large starter pulley'  1009S bearing construction  Model 245A *  H Swo-ilied conssiefif yi!h~5procket Nose Bar Mot snami)  I jT ' ,   il    . .-       -   | -���;���  i* :  -���**  u  yt  chain saws with antivibration  CounterVibe  *. _  MODEL 4200 ��� 4.2 cubic in* engine  f^ODEL 5200 ��� 5.2 cubic inch" engine  I MODEL 6000 ��� 6.0.cubic inch! engine  Countenribe system reduces vibration  upto78%  Rd state ignition .  Adjustable automatic chain oiler  Upright engine for better cooling  5~> BjippjJed w'n�� rob- wrap Handle I Not SJxwn>';  J  DiSTf��BUTH) Bf       *  *   RITCHIEUMITED  VancouveE �� Nanaimo ��� Calgary  Sold and Serviced through over 150 Authorized Dealers in  I      I - $ - '��� Z-      ���    -  British Columbia, Yukon & Southern Alberta  -Model 6000  TODAY THE OLD YUKON CITY of Dawson Creek Is very different, from the  rough, brawling, rich community of the earhf 1900's.  In 1962 the Canadian Govern-  ��� ment-   began     an     extensive  reconstruction    program    of  -\    Dawson City, attracting a new  1     source of income ... the tourist  trade.  Built in 1899,-f��om the timbers  of two dismantled steam-ships,  the Palace Grand Theater has  been reconstructed. Each  summer it" is the scene of old-  time entertaiiuiient,; including a  vaudeville show featuring high-  kicking daneehall girls.  Every day, outside the cabin  '- where he lived and worked, you  ~can: listen  to rreadings,   by  professional actors,  from the  works'of Robert Service who  - immortalized the Yukon in such  " ballads as ���' 'Ibe Shooting of Dan  ----,.' McGrew".       .      - j  --'   Visitors? can "also take daily  tours of :th*e old sternwheeler  Kerioy wMch  once  piled  the  Yukon River between Dawson;  ;^.:   City-and Whitehorse. She has  "A been restored to her former  glory. ---A  ,--.      y  ^^~ Celebrate Gold Discovery |.  Each year on the weekend  nearest August 17th the Yukon  V celebrates Discovery Day, the-  1896 date when gold was first  discovered in the Klondike  Festivities include a parade, wii  floats manned by original  Klondike pioneers; and sports  events; a river raft race; and a  / grand ball. It's a Yukon holiday,  with events centred in Dawson  City- y J      ���"'  Other attractions include gold-  panning in the Klondike, gold-  fields; site-seeing from the  Midnight Dome, "3,500 feet above  sea level, for a far-ranging view  of   the "Klondike  Valley   and  \ Dawson; and a three-mile cruise  down the Yukon River to the  .  Indian village of Moosehide.  Today Dawson. City is easily  -accessible via regular flights  from Vancouver and Edmonton  or by boat and ferry up the lovely-  Inside Passage j of British  Columbia "and. thence by rail  across: the fabled (Trail.of '9& to  Whitdiorse. I  MotDrists can drive the Alaska  Highway to Whitehorse and then  follow the 330-mile Klondike  Highway to Dawson City, "hie  . ��� ���" route jesses through some of the  most spectacular scenery -in  North Afeierica.  Eor   maps   and   more   information on the Yukon, write  Travel  Dept.,   Yukon   Govern-  i      ment,   Box   2703,   Whitehorse,  Yukon Y1A2C6. 41  *    * ���J*  BY JQHNG. WOODS    S*;  ief Park Naturalist,  A;  * ��� Mount Revelstoke k and ^Glacier  .'���NationiallPparios^; X.  Few people realize that tfaire  are bMs (living Sri the (^umWa  MountMns^that?ai5e smatier;&^  size than! tiie: farniliarftRol^  These X^i^AP^kfat^Xil^k;,  amongst tee^fierc^ preda^  hunting ^efOT^ of 1 Mount  Revelstoke and Glacier National  i:fJa^AXi[AuA\AAXAXAAXX.r.  il^gmyQ^s^are rari^ siefea;  Their ;Small> size,   secretive  habits^  ^  p    ,,y,.  ,,;,-,,.    ,,,,.,..,:.,,-,  ��� ��i'1i  ilililKiSiiiliBttS^SSSBiiiSiSI  SSSSSSSpSiSfiBSiSg  ^ifplSiSii^  mountainous terrain make them     grey-brown above and speckled  a challenge to ftnd - even "tyr the     with white jpots. Belowjhey are  mos��;-Xactiy^^ "  Pyjgray, k it iis: Junlihi%th^S^to  will mistake its identity. No] other  Canadian owl is smaller than a  Rbbiit.^^X0^$OWMmriM  I��� wijlabpit ^jin^;:;:l(Hig;-fr| m]its  wiMSberidit^ ^tipsS  ^iat's^^^tt^toe.=^^gtW' of /a  m^'s^ind^j^^  >$fifli^^ owls,;  fygnxys do nk;fcaye ^ t, iftsi--  'ii^3A\^ea^-yk^A::wM >riply  W^^;pftThjOTib^i<^ UT-iviS  i^hite^jjl  withS  Off  PYQMY<QWL- sityhg.;<>n; o d&ditdrllhgkArh^        laller than a rot In^rtils  little owl is on ^jgressive hunter and.doesn't fea��� fo attack birds bigger  i-AA'A: -������������'���'"  than Itself;  ��J>-.--: ri-^baJl-:--^  ; J��T  11  iblackigSv^Hrtii^Sl^ec^  13i^back';::^^fifei|"|  have_conspicuou  >i^  ON-THE-flALL  LOOK FOR THE NAME  OM EVERY PRODUCT  ^for^Mobi&liorr^  6^S BURRARD ST.. VANCOUVER, B.C: V6C 214 Tel. 682-3366  XX:.  AAm  xMxt  y-m  '-*A'ty>?;-  -;,- *,��� *i%A  :��������������� :-i-A^:'  %���][  -.':.;,--.;.-Tfift':;  "������''������','"���$*���:'  ..:������,  '��� -r*-$r.-';  %^Ao >.  Wll  "?_.:>.>-;-v .--'  '. " -_   -.' ���i"'..'',  '���:'--���������:*���-���  -'-   ���.  /-.- >���>'=:  AAAyA-  v^fc;  -'.    .;>���-  "-'-';�����". '-��\r  -���-"���:.'-.'���:-���*���  W^AA-A.  yy.r  :-v:.*---^"i  -.���'--������-:���*/:..���{���  :8f  ��}s��j:  WA  ^-.'"i"' .'riv'-'..  ���y -".  ������'i^x<  AA  ' \-k-'!<X :XA-^;-: I I  1 j  v   I ���  I I  : f-  i L  j  <t>lor, thrill  I :AngustJ.93<f, 456 competitors  ant i officials   representing  U,  nat >fis took part in tie first:  -. B&^h   {Effii^re    Games    in  " ^ poi40|feiio.Nbw,��^ffls  -" lair?1 and apurviyur. jrf a crip-  ������ plir; d^ression ami the Second  ^WGg3d ^ar| the Games have  afazpe to Edmonton.    -  f  M^w inopra  as the | Con*-  '-mistweaHh Games and second tn  staijfre iirimf- to  the  Modern  OljSnpic^ thjp XI CfflnnariwEaHh  Gaines, | t|; bet staged   to  .   Edmonton oaAngust 3-12 should  .'  praire to be|he biggest aid best  .   *v&L   . |   j    . '] J  ,: ;   -  Over IpJOf athletes are expects to Sttfend the Games. Ibe  largest contingent I in * Games'  Ms&ffy wis 1,744 representing 42  countries'at i Edinburgh in 1970.  ' Esweva-, finality Js fer more  in^XHtant than quantity, and the  Edmonton Games promise to  bring "together some of the  weald's trip lihletes.       j  TradiiJo4ally,     England,"  Canada, Australia, New Zealand,  and in ]atler|years, Kenya, have  dominated tt>e Commonwealth  Galmes promise  it  MIHK3S/VI.5VHES* OF 7HE COMMONWEALTH STADJUM. Tbe S20.9 million, 42,584 seat stadium complex Includes a  S3.2 million athletic recrealioncenire wfSfc w��W meet both Games and post-Games needs.  Games scene, tee can safely. again figure prominently in the  project that these countries wiH   medals.-  i  I  ;   i  ���    r  l  t    ��  i   I  ��    *  / i  Walker-Bayi clash  "Games organizers are hopeful  - that-the much sought after and  long awaited clash between  1500m stars John Walker, of New  Zealand^ and Filbert Bayi of  ��� Tanzania, will become a reality  * in Edmonton.- '  Bayi (1500m World Record  holder) and Walker (mile World  Record holder) haven't met since'  the Christchurch Games in 1974,  where Bayi set the new world  mark for 1500m.  If an upSet is ia storeifor the  two. great runners it could come  in the shape of Englishman Steve,  Ovett, "5*0 brilliantly won'. the  1500m at tte World Cup Championships in Dusseldorf, Germany, last Stepember.  Mike Boit, of Kenya, has  already expressed his desire to;  come to Edmonton. The 800m  runner- is ranked : second to  Cuba's Alberto Juantorena on  world charts. He finished a: close  second to, Juantorena over 800m  at the World Cup in Dusseldorf.  ".-.-" Quaxlikely starter  New Zealand's Dick'Quax, the.  World 5000m record holder, is;  also a likely starter. Quax earned  a silver medal in finishing second  to Finland's Lasse Viren in the  5000m in Montreal. He set" the  new world record for 5000m at a  track ^meet in Stockholm last  summer.- The New Zealander's  main opposition could come from  Australian Dave Fitzsimmons, -  who finished a game third in the"  5000m in Dusseldorf.'  On the home scene, Canada has  never been ih a better position to  finish at-the top of- the medals  standings.  Diane Konihowski, and high-  jumpers Debbie Brill and Greg  ' Joy,:seem almost .certain gold  medal winners. Canada's throws  team is -the strongest^in the  Commonwealth and national  coach,^Jean Paul Baert, 'con- .  fidently states that "Canada will -  win more medals in% throws .than  all the other countries combined."  In aquatics, Australia has  largely dominated the pool over  . the: "years  but  tfie  swimming  . strength from "Down Under"  has greatly "declined. At next  year's competitions, Canada, led  by world record holder Graham  Smitb, Nancy Garapick and  Cheryl Gibson, stands an  excellent chance of sweeping the  ��� pool.  : Gymnastics is on the Games'  jSrogramme for the first time and  one could be excused for thinking  that the organizers -had an  ulterior: motive- in selecting  gymnastics as a Games' sport for  Edmonton.;       '  .-".-'.- Canada top gymnasts ~   -  After the performances of the  Canadian gymnasts in Montreal  there seems little doubt that  Canada will have a stranglehold  . On gymnastics. Only one country,  England, is, likely to ' present  Canada with any serious opposition in this event. *  On  the   Badminton   scene -  Calgarian/ Jamie Paulson, and  Edmontonian, Wendy Clarkson, .  should prove formidable rivals'to  ttie      strong     English,   and  Malaysian teams.  Canada   .dominated     the  (Continued on page 23)  Widest evfer broadcast  ^coyerage hy the CBC  a difference Line-A-Bed makes!  * i  a molded liner/protector  ick bedfthafs virtually inde-  st/uWfle. Because it's made of the  s hie Jpgb-impact materia! you'll find in"  f< j^al helmets ar|d golf club heads.  T kjpBfrpose of UNE-A-BED[ is to protect  fr 1 |>el of a new <k used pickup truck,  tc ��nhknce its appearance, to insulate  tfrrbe|J when it is: used.in conjunction  w 3|a fopper or recreational equipment  VtlH LtN&A-BED, a pickup truck owner  d a|h4ul heavy equipment in it, carry  si ppg j alkali, manure, etc, without  s^ fattening, marring or otherwise damaging iiisjtruck bed. | ���  i: ih ita didn't do Anything, L1NE-A-BED;  would be worthy havirjg just because it .  makes a pickup |odk so good. And made  to stay that wayjt's tough, easy tp clean, '  resists stains, and it can even be "waxed.  One piece protects the headwaB, side-  walls and bed floor. Another slips right  over the tailgate. One man can install  it in ten minutes or less. And the result?  Well, look at any pickup bed without  L1NE-A-BED, then look at one with.   ;  see Yom'mKkdealer- he's gotm.  : * OR CONTACT - - 1  TRANS JllttDAllNE+BED LTD.  P.O. Box 363 - 45755 Railway Avenue '  OMlIiwock, BX. V2P bM        Phone (604) 7M-W57  DEALS?INQUIRES INVrTED  'EDMONTON -4 For-10 dajre  next Assist imBipns of armchair  spectators throaghout Canada  and the Conssenwealth will be  ��� treated to - the .- most comprehensive electronic coverage  in the' 50-year history .of the  Commonwealth Games.   - :  The Games, to be staged here  August 3-12, are already being  heralded as the biggest sports  and culture shebang to hit the  West and,' j�� the time and  resources being poured into the'  broadcast preparations for The  Games are any indication, no one  wiU be disappointed.  The-Canadian   Broadcasting  Corporation-has uhde;  massive task of provi  color facilities for 20  countries, and services  radio countries throughout  Commonwealth, representing a  potential audience of 500 million  people.  "While the Edmonton Games  will be our second biggest job  next to tha Montreal Olympics,  our coverage of The Games will-  be .unique for us," says Dgn  MacPherson, vice-president and  ���general-manager of the CBC's  English Services Division.  "At Montreal, we used some .  mobile units and manpower from  the private broadcast industry. -  Edmonton will be our largest  exclusively-CBC task to date."  Bigbroadcast budget  The provision of such an extensive* service  doesn't   come'  cheaply. To finance the Host *  Broadcaster's operations, the  federal government allocated a  budget of .$$,000,000 to the CBC's  special project unit established   ���  for The Games.  (Continued on page 14),  :t  Ml  ��*?  :-'\ mm  XI Commonwealth Games  EDMONTON 1978  ATHLETICS/  ATHDLETISME  TIME   ^SUNDAY. AUG. �� *  10:00 PENTATHLON SHOTPUT WOMEN '  2 Groups  PENTATHLON lpOm Hurdles WOMEN  40Qm MEN Heats,  40ttn' WOMEN Heats  100m MEN Heats  13.15 PENTATHLON HIGH JUMP WOMEN  HAMMER MEN FINAL'  PENTATHLON LONG JUMP WOMEN  1st Flight  PENTATHLON LONG JUMP WOMEN  ' 2nd Flight  1 IM HURDLES ��� MEN Heats  lOOni WOMEN Heats  400rrl MEN.  400m( WOMEN Semi-Final  lOOmMEN  100m WOMEN Semi-Finals  PENTATHLON 600m WOMEN      _  ' TO.OOOm MEN FINAL  110m {HURDLES - MEN Semi-Finals  ;  3.000m STEEPLECHASE MEN Heals  MONDAY. AUG. 7  (STATUTORY HOLIDAY)  10:30 DECATHLON 100m MEN     ,  ���       400m MEN Semi-Fipals  DECATHLON LONG JUMP MEN  DECATHLON SHOTPUT MEN 2 Groups  15:15 DECATHLON HIGH JUMP MEN  DISCUS WOMEN FINAL  110m tJUROLES MEN FINAL  400m vtOMEN FINAL  400m MEN FINAL  '    100m MEN Semi-Finals ,. ,  DECATHLON 400m MEN ,  3.000m STEEPLECHASE MEN FINAL ���  100m WjOMEN FINAL  100m MEN FINAL    .  3.000m WOMEN FINAL  TUESDAY. AUG. I ,  10:30 DECATHLON MEN 110m HURDLES  800m MEJ4 Heats   -  '    800m WQMEN Heats  200m WOMEN Heals  400m HURDLES MEN Heats  200m MEW Heats  DECATHLON OISCUS MEN  DECATHLON POLE VAULT MEN  15.00 SHOTPUT WOMEN FINAL  DECATHLON JAVELIN MEN 1st Flight  OECATHLdN JAVELIN MEN 2nd Flight  200m WOMEN Semi-Finals  200m MENl2nd Round  800m MEN ISemi-Finals  800m WOMEN Semi-Finols  -400m HURDLES MEN Semi-Finols  30km WALl]: MEN (Start)  5.000m MEIJt Heats  DECATHLON 1500m MEN  30km WALK MEN (Finish)  THURSDAY! AUG. 10  1700 JAVELIN WOMEN FINAL     -  HIGH JUMP MEN FINAL  LONG JUMP MEN FINAL  200m MEN Semi-Finals i"7  100m HUROltS WOMEN Heats  800m WOMEN FINAL  800m MEN FINAL  400m HURDLES MEN FINAL  200m WOMEN FINAL  200m MEN FINAL  100m HURDLES WOMEN Semi-Finals  5,000m MEN F^NAl  Friday, aug! 11  17:00 100m hurdles women final  MARATHON MEN (Start)  4x400m MEN Semi-Finals  4x400m WOMEN'Scmi-Finals  1500m WOMEN Heats  4x100m MEN Heats  4x100m WOMEN Heats-  MARATHON M^N (Arrival)  1500m MEN Heats  POLE VAULT MEN FINAL   .     . .  HIGH JUMP WOMEN FINAL  DISCUS MEN FINAL  LONG JUMP WOMEN FINAL  BADMINTON  TIME FRIDAY, AUG. ��  13:30 TEAM Prelim  19:30 TEAM Prelim  SATURDAY. AUG. J  13.30 TEAM Prelim      I  19:30 TEAM Prelim      1  SUNDAY." AUG. .  13:30TEAM FINALS'  19.30 TEAM FINALS      1  Presontatioivof Medals  TUESDAY. AUG. f        I  13:30 INDIVIDUAL PRELIMINARY'- Sjngles  19-30 INDIVIDUAL PRELIMINARY - Doubles  .WEDNESDAY. AUG. W \  13.30 INDIVIDUAL PRELIMINARY - Singles &  Doubles  19:30 INDIVIDUAL PRELIMINARY - Singles &  Doubles  THURSDAY. AUG. 10     j  13 30 Quarter Finals & Semi-finals - Singles  & Doubles  19 30 Semi-Finals - Singles S Doubles  AUGUST 3 ��� 12,1978  EVENT ipmcEl  code .|pnx|  AUG.  lAOliT  I PRICE f EVENT  FHX   -CODE  ATHLETICS/ATHLtf ISME .    { ,  BOWLS/BOULES  TIMEf FRIDAY. AUG. 4  9.00 FOURS, PAIRS, SINGLES  4.00 FOURS. PAIRS. SINGLES  SATURDAY. AUG. S    "  ' 9:00 FOURS, PAIRS. SINGLES  4:00 FOURS. PAIRS, SINGLES  SUNDAY. AUG. .  9:00 FOURS, PAIRS. SINGLES  4.00 FC|UR5, PAIRS. SINGLES  MONDAY j AUG. T  9:00 FOURS. PAIRS. SINGLES  4.00 FOURS. PAIRS. SINGLES  1 <��  B0XINB/I0XE  TIME   FRIDAY. AUG. 4  19:30 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  SATURDAY. AUG. S    i  14.00 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  19:30 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  SUNDAY, ^UG. t  14:00 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  19.30 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  MONOA1T. AUG. 7  14:00 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  19.30 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  TUESDAY JJAUG. (  14.00 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  19.30 PRELIMINARY BOUTS  WEONESOAY. AUG. 0  '  14.00 Semi-Finals '  19.30 Semi iFjnals  010611  S 5  MORNING  6TH  AFTERNOON  S 5 '  010621  010612  7  AVANT-MIDI  APRES-MIDI  ������7  010622  0106.13  9  9  010623  010614  J2  12  010624  010615  15  15  010625  010711  S 5  ALL DAY  7TH  -  010712  7  PASS  .  010713  9  PASSE PORT  .  010714  -12  POUR LA  '  010715  IS  JOURNEE  010811  S 5  MORNING  8TH  AFTERNOON  S S  010821  010812  7  AVANT-MIDI *  APRESMIDI  7  010822  010813  9  *  9  010823  010814  12  '  12  010824  /01081S  15  ,  15  010825  10TH  EVENING  S 5  011031  ALL INFORMATION  SOIR  7  011032  SUBJECT TO  r  12  011034  CHANGE  15  011035  RENSEIGNEMENTS  \1TH  EVENING  s s  011131  SUSCEPTIBLES  SOIR '  7  011132  DE MODIFICATION '  9  12  011134  1  '  i  15  011135  .  Ts  m  BADMINTON  02Q*21  020422  S 3  4  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  4TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 3  4  020431  020432  020521  020522  S 3  4  AFTERNOON  APRfeS-MlDI  STH  EVENING   -  SOIR  S 3  4  020531-  020532  020621  020622  S 4  5  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  6TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 4  5  020631  020632  020821  020822  . S 3  '.4  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  &TH  EVENING '  SOIR  S 3  4  020831  020832  020921  020922  -S 3  4  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  9TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 3  ..   4  020931  020932  021021  021022  S 4  S  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  10TH  1  EVENING'  SOIR  S 4  S  021031  021032  BOWLS/BOULES  030411  030511  030611  030711  030811  0309M  031011 t1  031111 I  S 3  3  3  3  3  3  3  3  ALL DAY  PASS  PASSEPORT  POUR LA  JOURNEE  lv  4TH  5TH  6TH  7TH  8TH  9TH  10TH  1TH  BOXING/BOXE  GYCL1N8/  CYCLISME  TIME   FRIDAY, AUG. 4  19:30 1000m INDIVIDUAL TIME TRIAL  SATURDAY. JAUG. 5 ,,  1.4.00 SPRINT] Qualifying Round  19:30 SPRINT.) Qualifying Round  REPECHAGES (Sprints) .  4000m INblVIDUAL PURSUIT Quarter  Finals'    -\ - I  SUNDAY.! AUG. ft I '  14.00 SPRINT Quarter & Semi-Finols    I  4000m Individual pursuit  Semi-Fmats  SHDOTING/TIR  TIME    SATURDAY, AUG. 5  9:30 CLAYi PIGEON (1 st 100)  13.00 FREE PISTOL FINAL  SUNDAY,. AUG \.  9-30 CLAYi PIGEON (2nd 1Q0) FINAL  13.00 SMALLBORE RIFLE PRONE (1st 60)  MONDAY', AUG'. 7 ,  9.30 SMALLBORE RIFLE PRONE FINAL  (2nd��b)  12.00 RAPID FIRE PISTOL (1st 30)  TUESDAY J AUG.',> ,  9 30 SKEET (1st 100) * ���  12.00 RAPID FIRE f ISTOL (2nd 30J.FINAL  WEDNESDAY. AUG. 9  9-30 SKEET (2nd 100) FINAL  13.00 FULLBORE RIFLE (Calgary) Stage 1  < THURSDAY, aug! to  '9.00 FULLBORE RIBLE (Colgary) FINAL  j        JStige 2 S 3   '  ��  '      -  4TH  EVENING  S 6  040431  SOIR  8-  040432  '  -  10  040433  C50S21  S 6  AFTERNOON  5TH  Evening  S 6  040531  0MS22  ,   8  APRES-MIDI  SOIR  8  040532  040523  ,10  -  10  040533  040621  S6  AFTERNOON  6TH  evening  S 6  040631  040622  e  APRES-MIOl  SOIR  8  040632  040623  10  10  040533  040721  S 6  AFTERNOON  7TH  evening  S.6  040731  Oi0722  8  APRES-MIDI  1  SOIR  -'8  040732  040723  10  '  10  040733  040821  S 6  AFTERNOON  STH  EVENING  S 6  040831  .040822  8  APRES-MIDI  SOIR  8  040832  040823  10  10  040833  040921  S 5  AFTERNOON  9TH  EVENING  040922  8  APRES-MIDI  SOIR       '  8  040932  040923  10  ���  CYCLING/CYCLISME  s  4TH  EVENING  SOIR .  S<  5  S50431  050432  050521  050522  ���s  AFTERNOON  APRES-MIDI  STH  EVENING"  SOIR  S 4  5  050531  050532  050621  050622  u *  I 5  AFTERNOON  , APRES-MIDI  6TH  s   SHOOTING/TIR  Q  EDMONTON  EDMONTON-  E0MONTON  EDMONTON  EOM+CAL.  CALGARY   ���  5TH  6TH  7TH  8TH  STH  10TH  ALL O AY  PASS  PASSEPORT  POUR LA  JOURNEE  S 3  3  3  3  3  3  070511  0706T1  070711  070811  070911  071011  WEIGHTUFTING/HALTfiBOPHlUE  WEIGHTLIFTING/  HALTEROPHIUE  " IP-* b  TIME; FRIDAY, AU|  19.00 Flyweight  Bantamweight  SATURDAY, AUG.  19.00 Featherweight  Lightweight  SUNDAY,'AUG. ft  19:00 Middleweight  Light Heavyweight  ALL INFORMATION  SUBJECT TO    ,  CHANGE    .   .  RENSEIGNEMENTS  4TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 5  6  7  090431  090432  090433  5TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 5  6  7  09OS31-  090532  090533  SUSCEPTIBLES  D�� MODIFICATION  6TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 5  6  7  090631  090632  090633  WRESTLING/LUTTE  9TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 4  5  100931*'  100932  -  l  10TH  EVENING  SOIR  S 4  5  101031  101032  i  MORNING  AVANT-MIDI  11TH  EVENING  SdlR  ���0-112  7  '  101132  WRESTUHG/LUTTE  TIME  'WEDNESDAY. AUG. ��  18 00 First Round  THURSDAY. AUG. 10 I  18 00 Second Round  FRIDAY. AUG. 11  .  l6 00 Third and Fourth founds  19 00 FINALS  i ���in i min  DEMONSTRATION LACROSSE/CROSSE^  11TH  EVENING  SOIR  EVENING .  SOIR  S 2  4  6  J2  4  6  111031  111032  111033  111131  111132  111133  -TICKETS SHOWN HERE ARE  STILL AVAILABLE.  -ORDER YOURS NOW  BECAUSE    <  "YOU'VE GOT TO BE THERE"  HOW TO ORDER TICKETS  1. .The page below is your ticket,order' form.  2. Be certain to 'complete all'four;parts} of the order'  form. (Example) ." ! . '��� -  EVENT  CODE ,  NUMBER OF  -TICKETS  PRICE PER "  . TICKET  TOTAL  '  COST  010611  $5'  i_ $10.00  .*'���>�����-**���' se-'wl':  3. Obtain a money order or certified 'cheque covering your ticket order payable in t  , Canadian Funds to: i  XI, COMMONWEALTH GAMES  4. Plice your ticket order form and morfey order  or certified cheque (in Canadian Funds) in the  return envelope. \   Yoti. will receive confirmation,of your order by  mail.  . y V      ��� I ���  ���Your actual tickets will be , sent' to you . by  registered mail in June of 1978. ',  ���Should tickets for an event be unavailable in  the orice range ordered, the next lower priced  ticket for the same, event will be confirmed if  available..' ', *  ���No refunds or exchanges of, tickets will be  accepted. Thank you.  EVENT  c6de  NUMBER OP  TICKETS  NOMBRE DE  _ BILLtTS" .  PRICE PER  . TICKET,  PRIX OU  BILLET  TOTAL ' I  _    PI^ICE.-  PRIX  TOTAL  e>  $  -$ -\'::  A  ,  -  ,  i  -.      -T        m^   *      'i  ��� x"  - \  i  % i  i  ,'  -  -  -    -  -  I-:  ���  ''"'������    -.  '   .1  *"  \  - r ~  -  *  i  -  i  i  __  -j.-   -:  CITY/VILLE  1  PROVINCE/STATE  PROVINCE/ETAT  '���T    ,     '             .->  ���    "'1  COUNTRY/PAYS  POSTAL CODE POSTAL1'  SIGNATURE,*    "  c  .1 >  The Vendor ��� Tho XI Commonwealth Games Canada (1978) Foundation resefves the right to limit the 'number of tickets to be sold Id  any purchaser, and in the event tickets are unavailable for a particular performance, confirm the next lower priced ticket if available.  ' No Refunds or Exchanges af Tickets.  Le vendeur, la Fondation Canada -(1978) des Xle Jeux du Commonwealth, se reserve le droit de limiter le nombre de-billets oux  acheteurs. Si, pour une representation particuliefe, il ne restart plus  de-billets dans la categorie de prix demondee, les'billets disponibles  dans la categorie au-dessous seraient alors reserves.      ^  Les billets ne.seron! ni repris, ni echanges.  r ���  Mil Wm ORDER TO:  \Xi Gommonwealfh Games  Edmonton Exhibition Association  Box 11000 Edmonton, Alberta, '  PT5J5J6  an /  I  V  14  Elilc^o^ Games - GBC?s biggest  #  C  ~.r  U  ij.    :  from page 12) ~  Ghana to Zainbia  mR transmit Hv6  as film and video-  to such coontries  Gypnzs,  Jamaica,  Singapore, Sierra  and Tobago, and  provide the best  to tbe va^  health audience all  be~ covered. 'decj>  4 I      ���   1  tronicaHy, requiring 10 mobile I monwealtb Stadium will' be  units and 45 color cameras drawn | equipped with 10 color cameras,  from across Canada- I two    production    jrideotape  Tbe Opening Ceremonies on | machines,, slow motion equip-  Angust 3 faxrvide a good example f ment aibd special effects  of the scope of equipment to be | generators! To compliment tbe  I coverage, a helicopter-pac will  used at Use Game& J3be Host  Broadcaster has estimated jhat f give the television, audience a  the  official  opening' by  Her  Majesty.* Tbe  Queen, wiU   be  watcbed by over 100 million  viewers and, for that historical  afternoon  tafone,   tbe    Com-  bird*s-eye view of tlfe colorful  I cpenjng. The helicopter-pae will  I alsox^follow ; competitors  f throughout the jgurelling  f marathon, walk and cy&ing road  eye  race events.  -  ���'- >Thirty-five commentator  positions will be installed at the  -42,500-seat Stadium, in addition  to 100 observer's seats for  representatives of the various  broadcast organizations.  Audio or sound^ pickup  equipment will, allow each  commentator to insert his own  commentaries from the venue  for both radio and television. The  CBC wiU deliver aU international  IJt) Alberta, BritisW Columbia  ^fld- Tine Ytikon when 'people  *    iii      J" ' j i "'   ~     f    "' ._ I '���-- '- I        -  Outside Ithe feig cities want  o  Mallei  y ���   >*!  -  * ���  watch T.V.  Research conducted in WRN markets In 1977  1.   ..  -?   k,   :  ^Sf  ��-  QULDN'f YOU ADVERTISE tWHERE THE CUSTOMERS ARE?  t  I  1  *  i  -                               I  i  1V/  6)  N  K *  t\  /  apers  {This mogazine supplement is published twice yearly by Western Regional News-  jpopere- {)974) Ltd., a non-profit organization "of community newspapers serving  jnon-metropolHan centres in.AJberta, British Columbia and theYukon.  The WRN newspapers are represented for national advertising sales  by Armstrong-Dogg Representatives Ltd./Soite 810, 207 Wes! Hast-  -ings St., Vancouver/ Ffcone {604) 684-5419 or 684U8728; Toronto,  ���bffice, Phone<416) 925^5991. :-. '"     .    '  {The complete lis! of WRN newspapers carrying this supplement is printed below.  !Additiqr��l-copies ore available on request to them. ^    -   .  g JmHCOLCftMLfc;     j  Jt am^*q�� Somas & Watsqui News  A <ntts|>i ^AdytBrtlsef       %  CApipbrilRww Courier    |  (^mpbeflfev^r Upper islander  /*!��� tie- .I - V T*    i i ��� ��� ���  " i    -   ���  GburtanovCuuiui D&rictEree ftess  GtbtofiViiley Advance 'f  flBncati Cdwjljxjo l^uuei |  lf)neyGcSeBe    -1' f  ? TpeSfcsxlcrd    -:  .^jrfcep^tews    y     -|.  5 jiiaHe^fcprtd ��  If d yswull vCherncartgs Oticjude  V /j^ohJ 6cA��sJreom Gczece  * r*$epfAfr*jKie  UfeortBrtdge&����rNew��  fr^simtmwma  ^    i    !       i  Mission Fraser VaBey Record  Oliver Chrbnide  100 ABJe House free ftess  Patksvilte-QuoBciBn Bead) ft ogress  {Inducing fictoriaf)  Port Coquitlam Herald  Port Hardy North bland Gazette  Perwdl Bverftewj  ftincetor>-Su7��3kar7>een SpMligh}  Quesnel Ccrixxs Observer  Revektoke SUsview  Salmon Arm Observer  Sedieft Penir��ute Tiroes  Sidney Review _ *  SmjJhenJnteriorNews  Surnmerland Review  Surrey leader .     -  Wjirjarrnlaice7r&ur>e  YUKOH:  Whitehorse YuVon News [lndudiog~  Weetendwl       i  ALBEKTA:  - Banff Crog &-Canyon  BonnyvilJe Ncwnrelle (Including Grand  Centre) :  Bow bland 40 Mile Cooniy  CommenJaiw '  CdmraseCdnodkjn/        '"."        '  Cookfcile Sunny South News'  tmds&ary Booster & Mtn. Nfew County  News  Drum-heller Mail     .]  fort Saskaichewon Record  High Level Echo ; f-  Wgh BverTimes  " '     -L  Innisfaifftavince -  LocLoBiche,PosJ ..  Locombe Globe  Ledix Representative  Osds Gazette  Raymaind Review  Rimbey Record  Rocky Mtn..House Mountaineer  S.'ftiulJoumal  - Sherwood Parle News  Stettler Independent-  - Stony Plain Reporter  Strathmore Standard  Tober Times ���) '-  Three Hills Capital  -'___  Vermilion Standard    :  Vutcan Advocate   -.  Westlcxittews (Including Shopper)  Wetaskiwin Timp^        "  'f  A  , signals (pirture and sound) as  well as individual commentaries  to  the   broadcast   centre ,^or/  distribution, ; recording   and  transmission. \  With over 1^000 program aijd  technical sfeff expected to invade Edmonton in late July, the  CBC is also preparing accommodation, accreditation,  transportation and food  amuigements. '.  - The CBC'S "English and French  Radio and Television Networks  will can; six to eight hours of  programming each day, while  Radio Canada . will broadcast  internationally in 11 languages.  In aU, the English service will  comprise: radio, 55 houts;  television, 69 hours; and the  French service: radio, 40 hours;  television, .48 hours.  The Host Broadcaster will also  produce a daily summary of  events of 30-90 minutes duration.  These summaries will be offered  as a complete Mt to organisations  wishing  to   subscribe   to   the.  'series.   ���  Three other broadcasting  organizations, the Australian  Broadcasting Commission and  the British: and New Zealand  Broadcasting Corporations, will  . account for a major portion of  The ^Games coverage.  Representatives of the ABC, BBC ,  an<T BCNZ metv with the Host  Broadcaster in 1977and specified  their planned \broaidcast  coverage, production, studio and  transmission needs.       x ,,  The  ABC's   coverage  will  comprise:  radio,  53   hours;  television, 22 hours; BBC: radio,  140 hours (domestic and world .  services)*; television, 30 hours;  VBCNZ: radio, 30" hours;  television, 13 hours.  \'_ A number of countries are  sending reporters for, radirf  coverage during The  Games.  /Hese include: "India, The  Bahamas, Mauritius, Kenya,  Paupa New- 'Guinea, Ghana, ,  Uganda, Nigeria, Guyana,-  Tanzania and Malawi. Three of  these countries; Nigeria, Ugairida  . and . Ghana will also have  television-- reporters in at-  tendarice..  ��� Services will also be widely  distributed by the Commonwealth Broadcasting  Association. The CBA, which  represents 42 Commonwealth .  nations, purchased television  rights from the Commonwealth  Games Foundation on behalf of  its member organizations at a  cost of $100,000.  The broadcasters of jCanada  and the Componweatyh constitute one "-of? the jlargest  delegations at Tlte Gariies and  through its general services,  department the' Host Broadcaster will look after the  requirements of the broadcast  media.  TVTEtHEES  \  _"She wouldn't be switching   channels  when   one  wants to watch a baseball  game either!" Looking for some ideas for  your 1978 summer vacation?  Why not stay in western Canada  this year and ���< make , your  destination -Edmonton?; Alberta  is where it's -happening and  Edmonton is at the center of the  action Jfor '78! |  In July, Edmonton's annual  Klondike Days, extrayaganza  takes place from the 19th, to the  29th. ^ )  This year, again, ~a! warm-  weather . madness will grip  Edmonton as the city returns to  the colorful era of the Yukon  Gold j Rush at the turn of the  century, and both the local  population and summer'visitors  dress and behave in a manner  that is strange and carefree.  There's dancing in the i streets  and entertainment onj every  street comer. Noon-hourJ traffic  in the downtown area is detoured  and parading bands and hor-  sedrawn stagecoaches hkve the  right of way. j      ,  Wonderfully inventive rafts  compete in , the world championship sourdough raft race on.  the North Saskatchewan River.  Horse racing, gambling, gold  panning and all the fun of the fair,  can be found at^Northlands Park.  Superstars entertain  The top jnames .in show  business, ..the  Superstars,   en- .  s revive  Weekly garden parties are held  on the stately grounds of the  Alberta legislature. '  A decathlon of pioneer skill  highlights the second week of  Klondike days. Ten .events pit  modern pioneer strong men.  against each other. A small,  fortune and the coveted title'  "King of Klondike" goes to the  overall winner.  Not for spectators.  <V~In��sinrA   noire'    ���  'Klondike  J  IS  Days' is definitely  not a spectator s^ort The key to  the festival is {participation.  Whether you dig.into the attic  and come up with a spectacular  costume, or| just idon a-sequineel  garter, local enthusiasm and  custom dictates 'that you must  get into the jact! |  But Klondike Days is only one  of two great events in Edmonton.  The Commonwealth Games are  to be held August 3, to 12.  Plan to visit Edmonton, for  Klondike Days -leave for a wpek  ahd see. some of the other  spectacular sights- and lex-.  periences of Alberta. Then return  ahd enjoy the 'Friendly. Games'  as they celebrate their- 50th  anniversary ih Edmonton.  \i  PERIOD   COSTUME    Is    fhe   \lhlng  during Klondike Days.  i  tertain   at   the   "Coliseum . of  Stars". For the two weelcs of  Klondike    days,    Edmontonj  becomes Canada's preirierel'  musical showplace. ;  On J Sunday, July 23, 20Q,000l  gaily | dressed participants will'  cavort through the business;  district, transformed by false;  store fronts. The Klondike'  Sunday promenade, a fashion'  parade of gay 90*s finery!  ROUGH AND READY frontier justice Is part of the fun when Edmonton  celebrates Klondike Days. '  Hudson's Bay post  to Legislative Bldg.  The    Alberta    Legislative  Building, in Edmonton, occupies  the site of old Fort Edmonton, a  Hudson's, Bay Company, fur.  trading post.  The provincial legislators were'  so anxious to leave the old Thistle!  Rink, where they had been,  holding their sessions^ that they',,  moved into the new cruciform7  building one year before it was  completed in51912. '  ''  The main entrance is marked i  by six Corinthian columns andl  inside, the rotunda is ma&e of'  marble from Italy, Pennsylvania |  and Quebec,   i   .    / 1  i  Artisans were  brought from I  Italy to lay the elaborate terrazzo  floors. 1 /  Historical portraits and photos'  can be seen .everywhere and the  provincial greenhouses, on the ,  terrace, are tijuly! worth a visit. '  Carillon recitals are heard bn >  Sundays.   Th^   sounds  of, the  Centennial CatUlon<are picked up  electronically and' amplified one  asuy  million tiipes. They, are ea)s  heard  in  a 10-kilometre  (six-  mile) radius. ������ j  In summer, the! 32^acre  property includes several flower  beds, two of which make up tlje  Canadian flag, and the Alber  crest. j  Also on the property are a  bowling green, a bandshell, a  centennial flame and a cairn  marking the site of JFort  Edmonton's northeast bastion.  You will find the- key  to   success   under jthe  alarm clock. j  Benjamin Franklin  MaiHo: City of Edmonton  I ��� Visitors Bureau, 5086 - 103 Street,  t EdmontoifcAlberta T6H5C5  (pmonton j  i   ^. gourmet  2  l~    A  ^ BY ESTHER YOUNG |  l^rtf aife days wbenjyou jost  doa 2 feel like cooking,' butlbe  fas ly has'to be fed. And there  ar^ibef times when yotfve in-  viiej guests for dBnner and stfll  doiS fell Jke spending bonis in  -fti^&eibzk. Neyertbeless, ;you  EkE io keep the family happy land  jpa ..ca8*t '{serve dinner goests  fi|Ka^29- Herefs a menn you  eg 3Wify ;��aj*togeEber in no time  "ct, and erery course will bring  Yea --fttLft brieve bow jpod  this airiy soup is till yon taste it  ' 2y'.  I   fcnnySonp   \  f -10 ceL dan ctodeaosed cream-  of-mu^room soup       r -  1 -10 or. can coodensed'tnmato  sang ���_���  I - J        . r-      {'" " --"  2 swig eire milk      J  1 tbspi c|rry powder fuse Hot  J^rasjCclryPowdH'}!      $  Heat, &U n i i tg^orrasinrBlly, for  20 xninniesJ Decorate TOth small  spiting parsley. Serves 6, doubled  to^ar^l^* ���;���   y       I - ~v  Ibis �� version ?   of. t Bdeof  Bonrguignonne fthe classic  French "Seel stew) is so quick,  simple and easy to prepare and  still so delitidbs, TVe used it  hundreds of times when faced  with unexpected dinner guests. -  Boeaf Boumignonne  2-3 lbs. round steak. "  1 cap dry red wine. *  Ifl-oz. can beef consomme -  . 4-5 thsjx dried unions  3-i tbsp. cbcied paisley  Salt, pepper and .garlic, "to  _ ta&e.    X  "J   .  Cat meat into 2jnrbehanks place  in wet claypot,; or ovenproof  stoneware pot ��� cr failing either  of those an iron dutch kettle.  Sprinkle with all the ingredients,  using gaific salt instead of fresh  gariie if you have no Iresh garlic  co hand. Putlid on and bake in 3  400Ldegreesxjven far 2 lis.Make  sure lid is tight About half way  through take a peek and add  ' more wine if necessary. (If your  fid is really tight it shouldn't be  -necessary}. Pour p5 pot Unices  1 and. tbicfeenJ Serve ovar meat  I Eat with crusty French bread,  land rice or ;boiled potatoes.  I Serves 4 to 6. : ; ;  {Lettuce and^the dressing make  fthe salad. Use a bade French  I Dressing to which you add, 1 tsp.  I garlic salt lisp, dry mustard  I powder and 4.tbsp& of. cream.  I Shake well and don't drown the  I salad. Use just enough to coat all  fthe leaves.- .     j   ^  I .-:���;"; Salad \k:  I ForareaBy-goodsafedaHyou  f reaUy need is a nice fresh butter  I lettuce, carefully washed and  I torn apart���ji^gr cutYon may  1 add fres&fsESM mushrooms or  sHeedhgi^boiled egg^or both.  _Syllabnb  Soz. o��;  r 4tbgs.  I 2 lemons  { % cap df sugar      1  I 1-pt whipping cream       -  I Grated iratmeg       }  f TftedaybeforepottMrilypared  lemon rind :(pare ! so that"  j minimum of white akheres to  frind. This is liown as "zest")  jand the lemonjjtriee p a bowl  |wffli the brandr and sherry and  f leave overnight. Next day. strain  J mixture into a deep bowl Add the  I sbgar and stir until dissolved.  {Stowly pour in cream stirring all  fthe time. Add jnutmeg to taste  |(about ��2. tsp,).!Now beat until it  1 into in-  leave in  ffridge tm timelto serve. Ibis is  jnice served with lady, fingers as  |aa added touchi  Pygfliy Owl        (Continued from page 11)  |forms  peaks, I spoon  ���dividual- dishes and  black lands that"1 you could  mistake for eyes from a distance.  Unlike most owls, the Pygmy has  a relatively long tail which it  usually cocks up at an angle fronx  its body when the bird is perched  in the open!  Fierce Hunters -'-  ' Despite their cuddly looks,  Pygmy Owls are ravenous  hunters of 'small birds and  mammals J- ; sometimes killing  grey eonaderablyfjlarger thaw  themselves.In our area their diet  wouht include, juncos, siskins,  chickadees* and a host of other,  smaU birds. In summer they also  attack large insects.  Pygmy Owls have the un-owl  lite-habit of bunting during the  daylight hours.k Their^characteristic hunting technique is to  perch in an open-tree and suddenly swoop .down on an unsuspecting victim.  ;  Probably the best way to find a  Pygmy Ow4 in the parks is to  listen carefully as you hike or ski  for a band of small birds .which  sound highly excited. One day a  few summers ago while walking  the trail into Eva Lake in Mount  Revelstoke National Park, my  attention was attracted by the  incessant excited calls of several  Mountain Chickadees and a Red-  breasted Nuthatch. When I  focused on them through my  binoculars the source of their  unrest materialized as a tiny  Pygmy Owl; more than 2ffl^  nietres up in a dead spruce tree.  Without the "help of the  chickadees and nuthatch I would  never have spotted the perched  owl.  ' Why would small birds risk  their lives flying noisily about  one of their chief predators?  First, deprived of the surprise  element, the owl would have little  chance of; catching a highly  manoeuvreable little bird. And  secondly, there is probably a  benefit to the mobbers. Some  scientists think that the mobbing  behaviourserves to harass the  owl into .retreating out of the  , .territories ;of the mobbing birds.  *  SCHEDULE OF CLASSES  ;.   _  Omr JOO CtxaiixfiVKi: in B.C      Js&rxluty.lll&itt^tt much itazbrmmntidp you rsadiyrxir gad.  ~-~':i  j YDUTE THIS CtO^ TO LCSWG WEIGHT;  Cap 52+4441  the diet for  j -  t  *  t.  ���t-  |�� W GREATER VXTTORIA;  Cm 477-4432  i �� ODTOFTC/HM. * ]  CdlTcBFm H2-S0t>66^3354 i  SOUTH DDJ. UWTED  tsmsBOi "__;  MSE.��?T����lFiJr  mo*. 7rjSpJa_  mo \  COLUNOtOOO    ;  OU   *  EftnCCEHlHk       i  1 t TBUM6UJg  aaai  _-  ST.P��l��i��i. I  7dS0 p��C  MWbll. WVkH i  4  Ffcwer rules. More foods.  *   J  Tpday's^a^lfet��i2rs��Pragramis'  I sriadtaw^d, i'sfesmpier tofoBose.  I "J  Nsbv 5pcu csi enjcyxDOUth watering  I ihiigsyoacooftfthTO 00 a diet before���  f cheesdwigers, ica3 cocoa milkshakes, hot  Jdc^cnrofis,aI'sitMnSiints-  I   I  1fe^i��tcHiyinaiej5etingsinpki  -we*'remaleitct>fl\tn)eEt.  {    |   CcsnetoaneHriymeetir^toda^ CaB  csnow]   ���     " I  VAMCoavts  lam)  - *    .  TSE.T7a.l  mi  t  KO. HOws.  teOA -  - I  ���OrALCMUOUHi  I   Losing weight  afvertasted  so good.  I jTbeAithcdty  CEKTTMNUU. MOTOB  HOTEL ! -  l&BlSUB.  7-tOjn  ��EBWESTimCTta-  ixxm-  QLTEEJTSAVE.  1MITED CHURCH  Sap 111 1An  TUES. TXO&jm.  BU5DCABY  toia  cwnoL��u.i  -HMJ4       .  E-llali pMlh mil  Sc.64DOSkJ  UOM.I 7--00&JX.  reza I ���  miximcooH  HEIGHTS CHURCH  cnnxm*ac  IC33J  COOKFS    ^  mESSTTESlAN:   .-  Q1WQ4  WON. 7.-OOp^n.  COQUTTUktl  ST.STSWeKS  AMGUCAN CHURCH  TXJ^i  -7&QUJK-  r~wi���i~i -���-  1T33C  TH'JHS.  7;OOSLin.  (SiS  DtVOKSHlSE HOTB.  KmatRmJ  KB.  mm :  RIT2HOTa.Bto.3m  CENTRE j  TTJ^ 7^IOftn.  THlHfS. 7^0&*S.  ��t. mars s nut  112-800-663-3354  OUT OF TOWN CALL TOU FREE \  L  ���BieAjaipdty  csttre - I  mcM .  I0OS3 ^.  SCDTT294  AUOfTOBJUM  - WOS ��. T2B> Am.K Tm  TUES. _ 73QflW.  BOTA1.CJUUDIAS  xoasa 1  MAMCEKTHE   -  TSOSJONGSRAT  moK. I 7^6j9Lfn.  7US.J 9^0 mjm.  f��ZL j 7;OOBjn.  TMURi 13)0 HA.  THUR1 7^JOa^n.  101E1   I  ST. ZMKTKI DIVDJE  CHURO)  TUES. I  TrOOs.^  JS7SB- ^T-  ROYAL CANADIAN  LESKM  . 7SJ1 nkenaoor Hwy.  WEtL   ^^���       JzSXJ&jm.  WEDl     i 7iOOo.*n.  <C7�� -     "  OUDK f ARK  UNITED CHURCH  SOGONL-1 Riad   '  UOK.   ;       -   7=DOajn.-  SOUTH ARM UNITED -  CHURCH  ���HOST H0.3R0.3     .  TUES. t >7;��)0ajn.  DELTA  IB27J    ��� -���-'  LADNER UCUXF.  'WE3.  "7rOO��Jn.  -   7:CPt��TH.  wppirmvAiicouyER  HSHLUOS UWTSD  CHURCH  KK1.  7-OOis^a.  COACHHOUSE  MOTDSTWiSlhatAl    -  -JSO Llnr it Ksmt  UOK. 7:OOa^-  I5��> --^_  ST. JOHJTS AMGLCAH  CHUROl    '  THU?S.' T.OOpra.  THURS. -7tCO^bs. ~  ROYAL CAXAI��AB  LESKM !  a��.sa a -1 ���  .  ���703- ^    7rOOS"��.  SCSTantSMd   .    .  UOK.  ; 73��&in.  ---   TSWJgSEM   -    --.  ��0��Si     :  S. DELTA REC-     "  CEHTU  T739-SSASBMI   .  THURS: -TtOOjtm.  ALDERGROVE  <0511  ELKS MALL  m*tnsmt*my.  WECL T^O��L��t  0O2J  TJUIBTyiWITED  CHURCH      __  2EESC��i����Hcri  Tl/ES.      ' 7^X3 rskj  MON. 1:00 SLtn.  >������. 7:00 pjn.  I02S)  ELJCSHAU.PORT  COOUrrLAII  WED.  7^0 jun.  iota  WSSION REC CESTRE  POUT MOODY  i05Q>  PORT UOOOY REC  CENTRE  300 loco Read {Dnptoy   .  RmJ  THURS. 7:00 s^*n.  HOPE  TDBHHALL   .  32519iBae��  WED. 7.00&.���.  LAMGLEY  t0301  DOOGLASPARK HALL  20550 Doo^B Cras.  UON.      _ 7:00 &.m_'  ICK>  MASONIC HAUL  2S781 Fsasar Hwr.  THURS l.-OOILm.  MAPLE RIDCE '  WJS)  CEKTEHIALAREMA  rtM3-ZSSmol  mOH. - -    .-    ?:0Opjn.  SURREY AND  ->'-   WORTH DELTA- '"  toi9>        -  OAI AVENUE UNITED  CHURCH  127*0- 1B2n!JLm.bmm-  ���nS&Samri  MON. .- -7:00pjn.-  101a     .'��� ���"-"-'  SURREYIWi  3B50KmmGmer&ttmy.  WEtt.      _ .   73i3Pi��.m.  WED - 7:D0a*n.  7HURS. 7:D0pjn.r-  IC33f   - :    -   ." -   '-���-  MOHTHDELTA  RECREATKM      ~   '  lUB-UlliA<Ba  WED.    -      '   7:00 tun. J  FRL -J:00p^Tt  WHITE ROCK  1S313 :.-������-  CENTENNIAL ARENA'  PAVIUON RECEPTION "  HALL.-  T��E00 M. Btafl .  -WED. 7\o6iwn.  VANCOUVER  ISLAND AREA   RIVER   ;  iioa) ._  ELKS HALL 11  HthAWnua  TUES."        7    7:00 p.m-  TUES.   . -       12-00 ttm.  <l��OI  ST. EDWARDS  -CATHEDRAL  iTUES.  (TUES.  1:00 pjrt  7:00 pjn.  NANAIMO  tlOSI  SEBANPARKREC  CENTREJ      .  .  2300 Bonn Read }  MON.- VOOpjii.  MON. ?��� 7:00 PJn.  0'6!  ST. paui:s  ANGLICAN CHURCH  100 Chope) S>.  WED. J7��) p jn.  PARKSVILLE  11121  REGULAKBAPTIST  .  CHURCH -:  100 Him -- '  THURS- 7rO0 p-m.  (1311  1KX1CANA HOTEL  iCOURTNEY  WED. -       7--aot�����.  SIDNEY  11091 -   -  SANSCHAHALL   . '  * 2243 Bacon Avum  WED. 7.-00 pjn.  -.---   -     SPOKE  I1M) '     "   .  -HOLYTRINTTY-  CHURCH   -  IKZMwny  WED.     \ 7:00 PJn.  PORT ALBEBNI  ' 1106)  ALL SAINTS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  - mS2m Sooth Gets  .TUES.     " 7;00p-m.:  (-  > SAANICHTON  -11 omT~~.  AGRICULTURAL  ..GROUNDS  THURS."  ;   VICTORIA  libra . .-  LANGFQRD  CENTENNIAL HALL  -lOHGoldsmm  ".TUES.--  :    .      7;O0 pjn.  FIRST UNITED -  CHURCH  . S32B*i��0faf & Qo��dri  Tues. i=oo a 7:00 pjn.  T��TED. 7:00 PLm.r  (103)  NORWAY HOUSE  1110 Hated*  THURS. 1.00 OJn.  THUHS. 7:00 pjm.  -fimi -  . .  ESOUJVALT UNITED  CHURCH  500 Adminl StrMt  MON.  ^ 7:00 pjn.  1113) ���--  SAANICH LIBRARY  SBO Soymoor A mm  WED. 10:00*m.-'  '���'-   LADYSMITH  '1115)  LADYSMITH  DIAMOND HALL  TUES .7:00 P-tw.  GORDON HEAD  11071  THOMAS MOORE     '  CENTRE ,  GonlonHaidRd.  naw Fotdham  .TUES.. 7:00 p.m.  : {SOUTHERN BJC:  AREA  CASTLEGAR   -.  1211)  NORDIC HALL  TUES.   ~ 7:00 p.m.  CRANBROOK      .:  ��izr  EAGLES HALL  711 IwMly SL North  MON. 7:00 P-m.  TUES. .- - 1:00 p.m.  FERNIE  1222) .   -  ROYAL LEGION  LodpBld.  THURS- 7:00 pjn.  INNVERMERE    ;  (22��1 =      ~   :  TOWN HALL    ' ;:  MON. 7:00 p.m.  KAMLOOPS  1200) ~~~  MOOSE HALL       -      j  '406 Fortuna Drno   '  WED.   ' 7:00am.  (203)   " - :  ODDFELLOWS HALL. -  E��tto St. i 13th  MON. 7:00 p-m.  THURS. 1:00p.rii.  (2141 '  ���  CHURCH OF CLEOPAS  3M1 VMsK Road    .  TUEis. 7:00 P.W��.  . KIMBERLEY.--  (2181  OUGHTERED HALL >:  CHAPMAN CAMP  795 Knightpn Road  WED. 7:00 txsn.  KELOWNA      -j  (201)  .RUTLAND  COMMUNITY CENTRE  180 Rutland Road, - -  WED. 7:OOp--wi.  Ik Cttntti^n nk-  ���ilhMt Mlit����  (204) '  WOMEITS INSTITUTE  '���  HALL  770 Law rami Ava. at  "Rkhtar  TUES.      . 7 00 p m.  THURS 1 00 pm  PENTICTON     s  1708)  MASONIC TEMPLE  157 Orchard Road  THURS 7 00pm  SALMON ARM  1206)  SHUSWAPINN  .  No. 1 Hwy. & Rano Rd.  TUES 7 00 p m.  tm, CRESTON  .1223)  EAGLES HALL  WED 10Op.it  SPARWOOD  (2191  ST. BARBARA'S    *  CHURCH -s?J  WED 7 00*1  TRAIL  1209)  KNOX UNITED  CHURCH  1300 Pina Straat  WED 7 00 pm  VERNON  1213)  ELKS BUILDING  3101 - 30th Straat  TUES 7 DO p m.  SUMMERLAND  12271  HEALTH CENTRE BLD.  TUES       7 00 pm  NORTHERN B.C.  AREA  .     DA1VSON CREEK  (3035      !  DAWSON CREEK  PUBLIC LIBRARY  1001- 107th Avanua *  WED.. 7 00pm  FORT ST. JOHN  (3051  FORT MOTOR HOTEL  '10024 - 100th AmniH  THURS- 7 00 pm.  ���(312)  RIVER LODGE  - VON 7 00 p n  (3071  KNOX UNITED  CHURCH  4907 Lualla  ���TUES 7 OOp 11  MacKENZIE ;  (310)  MacKENZIE ARENA  1.TUES 7 00 p ti  J      "i:  f  i  i Outdoor eopking calls for  feeding king-size appetites  ftutrlrtrM* ltviincr   iiqiiqIIv  TYifoane      *__' :J f m. \.:x. J *   Outdoor living usually mjeans  king-size appetite 3 at breakfast  For fuel" for th��  .either Cariboo  Crunchy Granol^,  fruit or juice,  day,  choose  Pancakes  of  along  with  CARIBOO PANCAKES  % cup flour (ijphite or whole  wheat)  1 3 cup powdered buttermilk  Vz tsp salt  1 tsp baking potoder  Vz tsp baking sqda  2 tbsp sugar  legg  1 cup water  2 tbsp butter, njtelted  Mix dry ingredit ntsr Add liquid  ingredients and st r qbickly until  lumps  disappear   Cook  on  a  griddle until golden brown.  CRUNCHY GRANOLA  (prepare this at lome)  3 cups rolled oats ;  1 cup wheat gei m  % cup. shreddec coconut  Va cup chopped nuts  % cup sunflower seeds  2 tsp cinnamon  % tsp salt  V4 cup vegetable oil  % cup honey   .  2 tsp vanilla  Mix dry ingred ents and liquid  ingredients separately. Add  together and mx. Stir in an,  electric frying ]>an, moderate  heat for 5 minutes. Allow granola  to cool. Mix in 1 cup skim milk  powder. Store in a plastic bag.  For rainy days.  Face it. It does i ain even on the  best trip. Save a ��s pecial lunch for  that gloomy day when there's  nothing to do. Brighten the day  ���with a fondue pjarty for lunch.  CHEESE FONDUE  Put 4 cups gf atjed Swiss cheese  in a saucepan with 1 cup of milk.  Stir over low heat until cheese is  melted. Gradually add 1 Cup  milk. Keep warm over low heat.  Sorpe suggestion^ for dippers are  apple wedges,  and bread cube  ^crackers.  Dip  fun.       , '.  ['' For the days when everyone's  taw vegetables  : or sticks, or  in  and  have  Summer eats  should be  nourishing  For summer to have its  magical restoring effect, the  ingredients musi be there: fresh  air, exercise, an< I the right food;  a variety of foot Is from the four  food groups each day. Hen�� are  some suggestions for summer  treats for camping fun.     )  - ��� summer shakes  flavoured  (use milk and  6f milk and ice  with fresh fruit  yogurt instead  cream)     '  - flavoured yogurts for topping  fresh fruit  - raw vegetable finger foods  besteads of salac s  - stir-fry" vegetables  - fresh fruit salads  - lots" of whole grain cereal and  quick breads  - fish and  barbeque; nuts  hearty salads.  Food from the four food groups  makes  summer  living.  cpicken  for  and beans  the  for  living,  real  hungry as soon'as they hit cpp,  consider the one-pot dinner.  Nutritious and easily prepared,"  one) pot dinners are made from  congenial ingredients all cooked  together. The Tuna-Noodle  Casserole suggested below} is a  basic but an endless variety is  . possible by varying the [soup,  dunging from noodles to rice or  pot atoes, and switching from fish  toimeat. '  TUNA-NOODLE  CASSEROLE  4 cups water  1 tsp salt  8 oz. noodles (approx.)  2 packages      cjream      of  mushroom soup  2-6Vz oz. cans flaked tuna  2 cup skim milk powder or 1  cup buttermilk powder.  '  jCook noodles in boiling salted  watet nearly tender. Mix- soup  AFTER AIL. whot do you eftjoy more ��� fhe house or fhe barn?,  with a small-amount of cold  water to forjtn a smooth paste,  and add  tuna ahd milk and seryeVi Top  with, grated cheese if desired.  (Serves 4) 1  I -  I -'  I--  'I.  i  J  3  invasion  ��One ff |tbe reasons* for in-  #pdoet&si| ol    weed i control  legislation tn the early iSbCs was  to prevent the spread afja^ewly  inlxodnced Weed, Canada thistle.  Under | tftat    newly jibnhed  legislatkHi^ known as tAn Act  Respecting Noxious Weeds'*  counfies aiXi municipalities were  given file authority to solicit the  i of every land owner  , to eontfolfthis thistle. Ut was  " intfaxfecfthpt efforts by the local  gdvernihe|ts in ^o-operation  with cobc^ned producers and  provincial| governments would  -stop this wfced ih its tracks.  Batdid^?     y       |  ASerlj^ars  of bard  labor  (festroyfijgj crops in order to  pieventthespreadof the weed by  Mad,  it  became increasingly  - * thistle  g after 7|5 years!  would win the battle. Weed  scientists soon learned that it  was indeed possible to-slow down  tbe spread bf.a weed such as  Canada thistle but impossible to  eradicate it.  These grim facts resulted in a  gradual decrease in pmph-atng on  the destruction of crops in order  to control Canada thistle. Along  with numerous other introduced  weeds, Canada thistle (known as  European dr creeping_JhigQe).  bad spread throughout much of  tbe settled area of the prairies.  Control eBorts had failed. Many  local governments questioned  the value of enforcing the noxious  weed act against a weed which,  had so admirably escaped then-  organized efforts. j ���; ,  .  Tliistles everywhere  Now that Canada thistle had  ���I    .  ..      .:4   -t-i  {spread to most prodndng farms  {throughout Sthe*prairie?, the  | objective   of   eradication   was  I impractical; Programs would  j how. focus oh reducing the deh-  fsity of infestations and j their ;  J effect oh the yield of erops.  1 Government and indnsby joined  | together in a concerted effort to  I develop effective cultural and  j chemical control.    __-     j  I   The  cost  of  control  would -  I probably limit tbe use of her*''  I Mddes to emergency situations  |thus allowing thistles;to again  fbuild vp in fields.  f  The ability-of a product to^  fcontrol    Canada    thistle;   on A-  fculfivated land: is then deter*'  fmined to.a large* extent by his  | cropping X practices. ��� ;Any  lreduction_in*flie use of cultural  fcontrol     Measures -   unless_  .*���'  -��       i  r    f    Together witii our Agricultural Department,our rnanagers  - have pm together a package bf  % services wecall "Commerce Farm  Services", to cover all your special  farming needs.  " -   I  - . t : ��� ���. '  l    The" services we offer  i ^include:  j     I*3rik Credit' r      -  - 1 ��� complete short and interme-  ]   diate financing to cover all *  ' j   your farm business needs.  Farm Credit tjfe Insurance  |-upto$2CX)^XX>perindivid-  |  j   nal is availably for operating j  > i   and term loans.  ,' -D^pbsit Services      j j  I--rangii^fempMnmerce ' j  j   Savings Accounts to a retire-j  "--)":     j   ment savings plan. |  l l      -     '     A i   - . I !  AjFinmeial Planning arid j j  Management Aids   j | j  1 ���tp help ypu plan your busi- j  j   ness ancTin turn your credit j  '   I    needs. - ! 1  Specialized Services A-l  ���whenyouhave a yery  specific problem, the  services of our agricultural  specialists are as near as  your local Commerce  manager, j        ;-  I Ask your localtHommerce  manager how Commerce Farm  Services can be tailor-made for  yoiL-' -      y x\   -.  i After all, thafs why the  .Commerce has Commerce Farm ;  Services���to help you with the  business of farming.  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  -i  t  replaced by expensive herbicide  treatments .will result *foi' in?  creased densities. Other factors  such as rainfall,, temperature,  and soil type will-affect the  performance  of  cultural  or  - chemical control.procedures.  For example dry hot "weather  ��� during the summerfalldw year  will increase the effectiveness of  cultural control operations but  reduce the performance of  herbicides. y  Farmers who are successful in  controlling Canada thistle use a  scientific approach which takes  into consideration most of the  fectors affecting the. "performance of cultural or chemical  procedures. For those1 relatively  few producers the Canada thistle  ��� is on its;way out. A-producer  using a v continuous - cropping  System or zero tillage will need to  bre^k from his cropping pattern  "in order"tostay abreast of  Canada: thistle.  If consistent annual herbicide  treatments in the crop are not  effective, cultural control  procedures: must be initiated.  One could; conclude that the  present trend towards less tillage  will'. likely result in Canada  thistle continuing -as a weed  problem th^t must be dealt with.  So we are' presently moving  towards reduced Ullage which  will probably increase the  chances of Canada thistle  becoming a problem in the field  although recent biological  control research may affect the  validity aof such a_ conclusion.  Observation's across Canada  indicate that insects are  seriohsly reducing the number of  Canada thistle seeds that sur-  .vive. Larvae of various insects  enter the head of female flowers  arid simply, eat the immature  seeds..-        . -'  In Ontario 99 per cent control of  Canada thistle foliage has been  achieved by the release of a  foraging insect imported from  Europe. It is within reason to  assume that within the next 15-20  years sufficient numbers arid  types of insects will be made  available in Cahada to seriously  - reduce thistle densities.  Since biological control agents  are most effective in undisturbed  fields  and  the   movement   is  - towards less tillage in the future,  it may well- be that biological  control will have a maximum  effect. Coupled, with the recent  discovery- o�� nonresidual herbicides for the control of Canada-  thistle it may well mean that  ���Canada thistle Is on the road out. - Paths in garden  add to attraction  For paving, gar den walkways,  stone has few peei s for.durability  and variety/of designs and  , surface textures!  The Japanese know this. They  use stones in all lands of ways:  carefully cut am fitted jigsaw-  fashion into mortar; flat or  rounded stones simply, tamped  into a bed of mud; modest  stepping-stones meandering  .inforrhally through a~ garden.  The Japanese consider garden  walkways an artstic challenge.-  Moving about the garden is a  leisurely affair] visually exciting. Major walkways from the  street to frdnt door or between  one    building  generally are corifortably wide,  but  secondary   walkways   are  )  and    another  Narrower,  informal and j often  equire one to watch his step in  oving , oyer them. The j ^valk  akesj^bu angle this way or that,  top,  change direction.' The  esign|Of the walkway ahd its  dative smoothkessTregulate  our speed over itK ' '  In a traditional small garden,  alkways  angle  or  curve  to  reate the illusion of space. A  alk disappears^ behind-some*  hrubto offer mystery. Reducing  e width of the walkway as it  ifecedes from view makes  it  appear! longer. Japanese walks  are notjsquiggly,jdo not destroy  the calmness.  The entire experience, of viewing and moving  about within, the  garden is  dependent on walks and paths.  Travel New Zealand  I saw another 5gp planted  ' alongside a pipiijg hot pool:  WARNING!  1    Persons who throw litter  into the theimal pools  may be asked to retrieve it  There was no sign of litter,  anywhere!.  ami canyoned, award mighty  glaciers still ponderously  creeping, still in the second,  early stage. i  \    Glaciers on the move  Franz   Joseph Glacier slopes  dowikfrom 2700m high to 1500m,  - then to^its present terminus 270m  above sea level. There it issues  into Waihb River J which, flowing  under a constan|.haze, caused  early Maoris to call it "-Smoking  Water".  Fox Glacier, 27 km away and  slightly larger las a 6.4 km  tongue descending; at a gradient  - of 190m km to its 1 erminus, 240m  above the sea.  No statistics, and few  photographs, can truly portray  the awesome inmensity _ and  grandeur of these ice masses.  You can stand on the moraine  covered mounds if dead ice at  their terminals, or, with a guide,  parties can relatively easily  climb to Fox's iosf all above.  It was the first Jay of summer  there, December Lstwhen, after  carefully but enjpyably  negotiating Haast Pass, I drove  into Queenstown.  A tourist town ior all seasons,  , Queenstown lies almost exactly  ' as' far below the Equator as do  the Gatineau Hills of Ottawa, and  the Adirondacks of New York  Skiing  and  slopes around  State,  above it!,  skating in the  magic Lake Wakitipu are every  * (although, since  to the extent  bit as enjoyable,"  the lake 'breathes  of an 8cm rise and fall everv^l5  minutes, itnever treezes over for  skating. (Maori legend says that  deep in its 'Greenstone XVaters'  lives a great animal; whose  slowly pulsating heart-beats_  The hbp to Wellington by air  ���gave atremendoi isyview of North  Island, and the trip across Cook  Strait aboard/fa huge, air-  conditioned ferry was made even  more pleasant by an invitation to  join Capt. PeterjPetherbridge on  his bridgef, and in his cabin  sipping excellent Corban's wine,  from a yineyardjl had previously  -Visiteg  Orchards and sheep  Nelson oi  South Island I  sited nearby orchards wheije,  /under the warn November sun,.  apples and peats'were 'sizing up'  well,  and  also  enjoyed  the  (Continued from page 3)  scallops for which the city is  Famous; fresh from Tasman Bay.  Then, I| skipped by plane again,  to Hokitika on the west coast,  over land liberally speckled with j  white balls of \Jrool which, on  closer view, we^ some of 'the  sheep ; which ! bolster New  Zealand's economy.  The | flight' culminated in  dramatic low-level passage, just'  off-shore along the straight  coastline which permitted a very  jnear view of the extraordinary  fPancake Rocks' of Punekaiki.  These are limestone formations,  piled like flapjacks, all ready for  .the syrup. .Funnels and gaps  between make blowholes,-  jthrough'i which sea waves spurt  high into the air.1  Vacation centre;""" ""���  But on this day, people were  polishing and paintings preparing  for the 30#00 and more  vacationers who would, pour info  the small town from other parts  of New Zealand, from Australia,  Asia, anjd elsewhere.  Everything in and about  Queenstown has been placeii by  nature and planned by man for .  pleasure. Its streets, in season,  become malls, its homes become ,  lodgings; while many hostels and  hotels, some of the multi-million  dollar, | international-calibre  kind, throw- open wide their  doors,    j  i  A miniature railway and  luxurious buses offer scenic  tours, .barbecue evenings and  moonlight trail rides vie for  popularity with dusk or daytime  boat trips, or outings to Deer,N-  Haven Wildlife Park or Walter  Peak Sheep Station to see clever  sheepdog1 demonstrations.  For thrills, some shoot the  raging rapids of Shotover Gorge  in jet-powered rafts, others,  when weather pdripits, atop  knife-edged mountain peaks,  Elightsee at close qiyarters these  jagged alpine tips, bank through  deep canyons, glide through  rainbowed waterfalls. Some may  :ven land on a ski-slope of  ;owering Mt. Cook itself.  I tried them all! ��� And loved  ;very minute! ��� _Then jumped  jack to Auckland to emplane for  wme.  As I entered the airport's  ieparture gate, I ducked beneath  i final sign:  '       GOOD-BYE  COME AGAIN SOON  |       TO  NEW ZEALAND  This invitation, I will accept.  -r-v "It?*-   *>->.#  ^&$-y?"y%  * II - \     '  NATURE   PHOTOGRAPHS   b'y   John  Woods,    Chief    Naturalist*   Mpunt  Revelstoke   and   Glacier   Natlohal  Parks    have   often   enhanced   our  pages.  Here are some we haven't  | had a1 chance to publish before: (top  leit). ��� Hoary   Marmot    (lop    right)  Anna's    Hummingbird    In    a   rare  moment  of  rest,   (below)   Glacier'  Lilies that,flourish on glacier paths  In May and June.  sS's Vw#?2fl^*j.����rqaa>gfyy*zv^r4fa ^^s^^ifiTTr 3-'ST' "���; ' ^If***'  "*& &?���&_-< -  ty&hsl:''*  �����  Building your own National Home  can be op simple as 1,2,3. :  1  National Homes have experiencedrepresen-  tatives situated throughout Western Canada.  Give your National Representath/eacall today.  He will assist you in choosing the plan best suited to your family's needs. Your National Representative  can also assist in the selection of competent sCib-trades,  making your building project even easier.    .  f ��� Financing cari be arranged for you at cOmpeti- .  M five rates - Mortgages on acreage properties are  f��   also available. Be sure to ask about National's  dtmWy  fcash Discount and Early-Delivery Discount <  Save money by starting on your new Nationaf Home, 1 _  today.    ^- -"'  ,*\ Pre-Manufactured home packages can be -  ^T delivered to your building site, whenever you'  ^m are ready to start erectingthepackage. A Con-  %J   struction Manuaroutlines the step bystep  proceedure of building your own home. Your National  Representative makes frequent visits to your job-site to  give advice andoffer assistance  in your building project. ' >      _  National's Representative > . To find out  in your area is: where your nearest  National Rep is located, simply call:  434-6403 in Alberta or 853-1195 in B.C.  1    NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED   \ WRN |  Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S4N9   .  r%  \  9*  -. Yes, I would like to'see the complete  selection of National Home designs. Please  / send me your catalogues.  Name ".   Address  X\  >yj  Phone.  Occupation  *-* ' ��tA % U-o*^ *  z^rsy^js^ycr^;:^ ���f.' i 1  -1 ��  I    -     :f  ����.'  ���?titreetl long range forecasts  qojiilcl rbise yields byj third  -lmag|n^ crf-  C-daterflhfn b  fcii^Dfildinot  feralizersja l~  * N ewf T^odC  knokledg^ is .  >ields one-third  4btainable.?fo,-  ^aire ^01 more  " of graying, or  I     \Macbnie. The'  ������: illable m North  Anjerica to ^bstantlally increase! efrop  quantities  and  quality| ^^^Fr **? 1 second-  'Jthe   weather   long "  Need proper warning.' fvour nails over,  but knowing  "Agrometerology'vcan be des- I blossom timg-or when the soil is  cribed     as     "micrometeor-. j warm ehou^b.to germinate seeds  enough; b^ore it arrives as a  baity sgrflrise - or a God-send.  :l  i  *4  .,.    ,, the concept is  than-tbe practicalities  * long-range fwea&er  '-forecasting for agriculture.  Ti^ule ��grp-meterology] does- in  %e$oe cise* provided dependable  s��\kein Specific regkns of the  p. itinesjt,4 it most take into  aeejtnrt wjiat.is happenmg with  ' tl*wea4h��rinfiielcog-range,far  . over the hbrizoo.        i  ology", in that is ; looks  at where it aB bepns - tbe  growth of plants. But there is no  way to.fracture the weather in  agriculture;* it must be taken in  all its scalesfrom the millimetre  to-thousands of kilometres... the  scales interact," according to-  l>r. Venom Bririk, Plant Science,  UBC, and a founding father of the  Canada Land Inventory.  He arrives at his "guestimate"  of one-third higher crop-yields by  taking into .consideration those  percentages of production lost to  late planting and myriad  factors     that     agro-  f ��� allows the farmer" to more  | finely tune his eutturalpractieex,  | and avoid disasters.  | The chain-lite interaction of  jthe weather ;��� requires that  j meteorologists^ know what is  Jhappening upstream from any  {given .locale. Tbe sophisticated  {forecasting equipment and  {techniques of modern  I meteorology work their best in  | relatively small regions, over.  I brief periods of time, as in a 48-  fbonr forecast  I - Since there are few absolutes^  fin      weather      forecasting;  |."models" "or analogs of weather  house temperature ana  \humidfty recording instruments. They are standardised around the worfd so-  that/readings from various points, are comparable.  -.Al  meteorology can outflank,, tunder differing conditions form  given proper warning time via fthe foundations of the computer's  long-range wea&er forecasting. !forecast," according to'F.G.  Hafl is something you just, trite f Williams;    superintend ent,  7  -Pacific Region of tbe Canadian  jGovernment's     Atmospheric  /Weather Services. Unlike its U.S.  counterpart, the AES is hot  allowed to forecast weather  probabilities, having to make  definite   statements . to . the  .-Canadian public. This*;hopping  off -the   fence,   when   it   is  ll  t  'ii.  Pi  ���5  t,  *  #*  U you want to -win your  mvn-nrij war against sneafey bugs  and filthy "weeds. Chipman  suggests ypu stop  -if  . l  ���8  D  WEEDRfflE�� Grass  and Weed Control  Everything has its place.  But -unwanted -weeds and grasses  have no place onyour patio, -  along your driveway, fence  lines and sidewalks. So get  pnssy-,  getting i  tough*  ultimatej  bugs, weeds and plant disease. '  DUTOX* Insecticide  Aphids. Miles. Leaf Miners.  Caterpallaxk Spruce budwozzns: *  You may not recognise.them on.  sight, but chances are you are  JamlBar w2h the damage they  cause to flowers, shrubs  and Kmnfl trees. The answer  is DUTOX systemic insecticide  t>pmy that Jdus bugs on  contact.Its also  absorbed by the plant  to kill sucking and  chewing insect^lhai  -feed on its juices.  -    -    :    '      I   1 -"  fnsectContro!  ^f the leaves pf your  birch trees turn brown in early  summer, chances are; birch leaf  *     -  r.  :V i,    .  mmersarethe cuipriis.  You can easily salve this  problem in early Spring at bud  burst by pain ti rig a band  around the trunk with SYSTEM  2-E. The insecticide is then  absorbed and carried to the  leaves to idll these destructive leaf minas, SYSTEM 2-E  is also effective as a  spray against a bost of  other pests on  ornamentals.  Contains  DimetHoate.  tough with WEEDBITE.  THs unique, granular weedkiller  is dissolved in -water and  applied with a -watering can.  Kills all unwanted green growth  on contact It. can also be  safely used around-trees, shrubs  and ornamentals as it becomes  completely deactivated on contact with the soil and is therefore harmless to plant roots.  LAWN WEEDKILLER  A ZILLEX* Kquid formur  lation that controls dandelions,  plantains; chickweed, do ver,  ragweed and other pesky lawn  ^| invaders. Two tablespoons in  a gallon of'water sprays 250  sq.fi. of lawn."  C*ba-G*igy  Look for these and other 1{aSaa OS g  quality Chipman products at selected garden  centres, hardware, department and chain stores.  Chipman. Keeps the good things growing.  i_.-_  =3  -1 -  fi* -  ^desireable not to, means the AI?S  depends much > more on - the  computer models than the  Americansj th'ey having the  . elbow-room of ' subjectivity in  interpreting a computer's  prognosis;  World weatheFsearch .. s  : The extremes of North  American "weather in 1977> and  the failure --or inability - to  predict thenyis just one of many  reasons for, the World  Meteorological; Organization's  First.Global Garp Experiment  through 1978i Hundreds of  :mfllions of dollars are to be'spent  by the nations of the world (including Canada) to study global  climate and weather as a whole,  rather than jthe piecemeal. information - mainly pf the Northern Hemisphere - accumulated to date.  The point of the FGGE-is to  fill in the data gaps "of riiet-  eorological knowledge on how  the    world's    weather    inter-  ."-. acts  with itself.  Strings i of  Satellites (some yet to be launched), weather ships and buoys,  sensoring rockets and balloons,  all, and more will combine, to,  obtain concise global  weather  >   maps, from the earth's surface to  A the upper reaches of the ������at-  "A  mosphere. \ -/ ��� . j  j Included will be the vast ocean  -^feareas of the world, until now  "^Iprfat unknowns in the interplay  :>-��f jclimate and weather,forces.'  - ^ :< Also being studied is the believed**'  ���_-kr Connection between higher-than- ,  iiisual surface temperatures of  ".; -the Pacific Ocean, and the better  Jljfbrih American winter of 1977. _  |i iJl^Bink believes projects like  tithe Canada Land Inventory have -  ���.-,_ Selped to build up a body of  agrbmeteorological knowledge -  \ 4pr tfie farmer. The problem is  ^k.: getting, the necessary in-  M frastructure, (of data gathering^  ,: ^llation and forecasting com-  ^tnunicatibn) established, where  i   iahd when it is needed. <  .-Dr.  Brink; tefl's   of. an   ex;  periment in eastern Canada,  forecasting the proper time to  spray: insecticides, taking into  - account temperature, dew point  %'ahd leaf wetness, resulting in "a  h reduction of the amount of spray  ^;by a factor of -ten.-"  i In additionjto frost warnings,  he would like to- see exac��  blossoming dates forecast for  fruit trees, sugar level indexes  ���j for grapes; it - is possible tc  J reduce the amount, and increase  Hie effectivness, of insecticides;  by predicting insect hatch dates.  j Another example of possible  Jagromet forecasting is prediO'  jting earliest possible planting;  kiaites, thereby giving farmers lip  jto,;a week headstart on a short  Rowing season. This last coulc  ber accomplished with indicator  monitoring stations located or  ^rategic farms in an area. ^*k  *T:^.  'f-fHiSLr^----  -1:..-.,  - V V3    -  .<J    .  ���������'���    irrr '    )\  ���iAa-  ��� ���������(���'  N  nl"M '<Hi��|-i��  n  3  ��  &s  ������� fl xj a>'t3 *-���  B-S S-�� * 8  1 g p?�� 5 ��  S^S-ifife  U'sip  **Mli''  tl.g'S-S/g 8 |  a,  <T  ill...  ' w  'i.  ���O 4J   ��   ��� "fa   B  ���gSglsllIP  eat-*        .e  w af a j A fi -a  ���"co S 6 ���  fc<T3  "is  B��iS3*jitlr!Miii  ���a fi 5 c fi j3.HS&1S<< a*873-    .2 B5 a  ���" O 5 fi .    BS       Sa fi-     fi^.aS  co t? 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Xi  f>     , �����!  fi  il  fi  Oi  &��������  o  �� a tjo     fi  - 2 S '9 8'-S 1  M  bo  fl  6o  Q>  ^S^ ??fiS s'S   ^l,S*f f ���S'S'S  ,-������5 ������������'������i^.iHilssSiii'ssis1  a  81 fa*  tale!  $ ������f-&-J3iS  o co a,c  "O   �� T   p  -fl aT S o5 �� S'  & '3.8 "3,^ >9  3 sB H* co a,  flSg S'-gW'  S,  .��  <u  1-9 fa o^ S ifl  3.  |all|||ll��  f��3   O  C *" *53   -.   a  W  fl rc�� ,t3 h  l-t��-M*il3-si  8latfliifl5taf  8W      -   X3 (** 53 ft>�� ia O fl  its  a a "a w a) a ������> ���  To "^ co, co > ��a oo  W fl .A a ^ &     jh.P<.  fl S>  S. > pq fl M|5     R "1 S,�� fi1  ra s    t! tf ~"  wS co.fi y g    io,  i; -^bk CAM'  iafi-  It:  CO  its,  V, i't if, NMiHS*��(..���#'*!��* ^iW*l*l*\iWi|K)i'tel^'��' w^mjAwi  SJ'8 grfH-a'Wi  t?^Wl(^��*fe��i^V��.B'UW��''^** ***��'*-) Wl*  s  I     ���  ���S  f MS  O B ^  ��fa'��i S  84lfl  'bfl*  CD  "US-  1^1  jC^./'; ��K,v#*.  ^���^^���f^'$i2_t��K^>*W-'tiQ^ pr*  MM , P*      fy ^ o  , vL<|tT < *���' '  Q O  (^HKttjtft^W^p^Mtte)!  |-#^Tl��l��S��?��lfi��WaH'WI^***JI'��?��*'5.-f  :��,������,������,��/.  ^^  , v��*tf?!-'r/'<ttvic.:' -:*p ^-p����Cp  .'���T',  ���' ��� k,i  ���*���  *n  T���r.,...  *      ��� i f  '     A ' i I ��� I   -    * - f��.   *   *'*   i '  ^*.^amiiim����^^f^9me ^^At-H#-w'��,,wK9*^^w|����^**^i**5S''MT* m !m ipv*��f^*��|=t  ���HlHWtwAw���**�����$! ^  Aljfll^l'  icAliM Wn*nl( H����(l.ii**if,^l|H yQ&wyit, ^^���T^t^  w w��n��)l,i'.,W��i��(T^i   t+����ih��'iiflft������*>�� worn* -0  . ���*Skr,��J->^'��*.  'Tr  aX  .',1   '--'(���'"������ .     .,..y,r...;^���'^0^-y^T^^^^riXittif^jAr^y.��� ^.���  ���-sjSSwK  rf_- -J  i-  J>  L-.:  ��tei=^  ^��.>  lv;- 'j -  -V   -., ^  ���U;rJ  /  rA  ..J  ....1  S^  1.1"  fi   ti$5<  We are pleased to announce'that arrangements'have been made with ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA to  btain��a-gmup-^count't>ffer"on the all new .BaU^NMIC^-^By^he^erms-^Mhis-offe  Ms^agfiificCTFfgflrehce set at JTffduced[5ncerirprice1^  individual. ',  BRITANNICA 3���now expanded to 30 volumes���is not just a new edition . . . but a completely new  encyclopedia which outmod,es all other encyclopedias. Never before has so much knowledge, so readily  accessible, so easily understood���been, made available as a complete home library. Every member of your  family can benefit; for it is unequaled as a source of daily help in school, business, home management,  hobbies and reqreation, and social activities as well.  "INSTANT FACTS" are located in the 10 volume 14 million word Ready Reference section. All articles  in this section are of 750 words or less placing literally hundreds of thousands of "information segments"  readily available at your fingertips.  J.  '..-V r>  The Ready Reference also serves as an' index into the 19 volumes of the main body of the set where  "KNOWLEDGE IN DEPTH" is found. This 28 million word section_coritaJDs the longer-articles, some  ranging to book length, where the facts a*re woven together to provide cohesiveness and understanding on  virtually any_suhjact. ,.   .  Tli'e last volume is perhaps one of the most unique and useful books ever published. It is called the OUTLINE  OF KNOWLEDGE and is actually a gigantic study guide which breaks down every subject into its component  -parts and-lists^hem-wittrreferencesri  a course of study.     .������������������  ensxxrerrTaxirrrarinrcomprehe^  'v     '     '  The totally new BRITANNICA 3 is by far the largest encyclopedia published in the English language-today.  It-is more .readable than ever before and can be used with relative ease by students at the Grade 6 level and  up. You can select either Heirloomor Regency binding and obtain Britannica Junior {it_jrfqL.e)^ra_cost on  this Discount Offer so it means the needs of the entire family can be spanned by the BRITANNICA 3  Total Learning Centre-.- -���JS^tejfe���������-������ ���         .  ... - -.'.   For more.information on this group'discount offer simply complete and mail the postage paid reply card.  Find out why BRITANNICA 3 is called "a new encyclopedia for a new man in a new age,"  ASK'ABOUTJOUR "BOOK-AWN'TH" PAYMENT PLAM . ��� .  Fid. IN, D'ETACH"A"NtrMWITTODA'Y-��-NO COST OR obligation-  Special DISCOUNT OFFER CERTIFICATE  Gentlemen: I wpuld like to receive your colorful booklet which pictures and  describes the NEW ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA (now in 30 volumes),  and complete details on how I mny obtain this revolutionary Homo Learning.  Centre, direct from the Publisher, at a SAVING on this Special Discount Offer  No obligation.  Name .....  Address  City  " >''  Postal Code  Ipliimii print)  Province  Apt,    '       Phono    S03I1C       WESTERN   REGIONAL NKWSPAPERjS  MAGAZINE '       SIUB2A  Fill in this card   ���  for your free  preview bboklet.  No obligation  Western Regional  Newspapers Magazine  Week of April 10,   1978  \,  ,lNA<1  #.  .....  ,r y..  I. I   ���  fr.^.1  r~.  .^..,^,,,..\:i '   '''*lHA. .. �� ���"'   ''     "'   ,       '���   "i    '���       '*��-''    'I '     ,     ,v �� ',  a    ,. ,   ,, H    m m        l  s-ffr"��';wk /,, ,* iMijfm]   ,m> mm.-���*���*���?* ',*"  j/i0, *iK^[?rh*^ - <��*^*J V:: ^^:j*;^Wr- ���--#--  <��:tL'_ J^'L ?*** S > r*  1  ***f !**,���*,!        ^***4m*mm*.f   '      **W**MltafcUf��^^.^��  ���ft *!Wt"��.*!'A!**^M^��Hil!l.  mA t*      *'    \  ^^^^!!^<wts^i��*'i^^  *   *  \.y.  m       ^ *  'Pk  ���i      <���  P"  <* ,  \f  \ \  ��V>.fi.

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