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Victoria . B.C., Sunday , June /, 1975 - 30c 


Tornado rips Quebec homes 


ST. REMI. Quo. (UPIi A 
tornado shattered the calm of 
rural St. Remi Saturday, leav¬ 
ing four injured persons and 
damage estimated at close to 
a million dollar?. 

Yvon Duranceau, co-ordina¬ 
tor of municipal services foi¬ 
st. Remi, 20 miles south of 
Montreal, said the tornado 
blew into twin at about 1:45 


p.m. Ten minutes later, its 
swirling winds devastated 50 
houses and left tangled wires 
and tons of debris strewn in. 
the roads. 

Officials said three people 
had been taken to St. Justin 
Hospital in Montreal, where a 
child was listed in serious 
condition. 




"There was a certain panic, 
especially when the houses 
were ripped apart by the 
winds,” Duranceau said. "But 
the town is now getting back 

to normal.”_ 

Duranceau said the munici¬ 
pality had organized emer¬ 
gency teams to aid the bewil¬ 
dered ‘ townspeople, many of 
whom saw all their posses¬ 


sions destroyed. Teams from 
Bell Canada end Hydro Que- 
ec had arrived to* restore 
cut-off electricity and water 
services to the area, he said. 

Gaetan Gloutnez, 28, of St 
Remi, whose six-week old 
daughter, Annie, was taken to 
hospital with head injuries, 
said the scene was a “disas¬ 
ter area.” *->- 


"The wind ticcbme ' very 
strong. The trees were being 
broken. Then our mobile 
home just went Mp in the air 
about 30 feet and came down 
and crashed in pieces. We Tost 
everything. 

“The ambulance couldn't 
get to the house. There were 
trees all over the street. They 


had to get a huge truck to 
carry the frees away. 

“My neighbor w-as working 
on his tractor. After the wind 
went by he wasn’t on his trac¬ 
tor anymore. I don’t know 
where he went. 

"It was like a disaster area. 
Like the tilings you normall? 
see on TV." 


Indelible clue 
left by bandit 

MIAMI (UPI) — A careless bandit took^3,.VK) 
front the City National Hank but left his name on • 
flu* back of a note handed to a teller, the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation reported Saturday. 

The FBI arrested Homer Lawyer, 26, a shoe 
salesman who worked around the corner from the 
bank. Most of the loot was recovered. 

mm.. wmm 

No Trojan 
horse 

—Portugal 

„ Colonist Wirt Services 

BRUSSELS — Portuguese Premier Vasco Gon- 
calves said Saturday: “Wewill remain in NATO. We 
are not a Trojan horse and our actions since the revo¬ 
lution do not cohtrhdict this.” 

He repeated Portugal’s in¬ 
tention of remaining in the al¬ 
liance despite the presence of 
Communists and their sup¬ 
porters in the government. 

"As far as I and the country 
are concerned there is po con¬ 
tradiction The government is 
not dominated by the Commu¬ 
nist party though efforts have 
been made in some European 
circles to give that impres¬ 
sion." 

Meanwhile, the editor of a 
non-communist newspaper 
c losed by the government niei 
Saturday with Presideni 
Francisco da Costa Gomes 
and other officials to discuss 
I he conditions for its reaj>- 
pearance. 


Gott calves 
no Ited domination 


GREEKS, 
TURKS 
VOW 
PEACE 

' BRUSSELS (AP) The 
premiers of Greece and Tur¬ 
key on Saturday pledged 
peaceful efforts to settle quar¬ 
rels that took their countries 
to gunpoint last summer and 
weakened the southern flank 
of the North Atlantic Treaty 
Organization. 

Prodded by President Ford 
during the Iwp-day NATO 
summit here. ConstantiWe 
Caramanlis 'of Greece and Su¬ 
leyman Demirel of Turkey 
ptedged speedy negotiations: 
on disputes over Cyprus and 
rights in the Aegean Sea. 

After nearly V* hours of 
talks, the premiers said in a 
communique that "these 
problems should be resolved 
peacefully through negotia¬ 
tions and, concerning the con- 

(itntinucd on Page 3 




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The talks were another sign 
of lessening political tension 
following a meeting of Social¬ 
ists with the revolutionary 
council of the nation’s. ruling 
Armed Forces Movement. 

The government announced 
that as a result of the talks, 
the Socialist party has decided 
to end its boycott of the mili¬ 
tary-civilian cabinet. 

Socialist leader Mario 
Soares brought the political 
crisis to a head last week- 
over the Communist-demand¬ 
ed closure of the newspaper 
Republica, one of the few re¬ 
maining non-Communist pub¬ 
lications. He said the nation 
was one step from dicta¬ 
torship. 

The Socialists, who finished . 
first in the April -25 elections 
with 38 per cent of Ihe vote, 
began their boycoit 10 days 
ago and threatened to resign 
from the government al¬ 
together unless the Commu¬ 
nist influence was diminished. 

The boycott was lifted tern-' 
porarily Thursday in order 
that Soares and his fellow So¬ 
cialist cabinet minister could 
take part in a debate on Ango¬ 
la, the Portuguese colony in 
Africa threatened by civil 
war. Internal politics were not 
discussed. 


Marguerite's 6,000 tons gouged into dockside parking lot 


— George Gibson 


A smashing good debut 


By JIM GIBSON 
Colonist Reporter 

As a navy cadet band con¬ 
tinued to play ’BrVtanpia rules 
the waves’, the Princess Mar¬ 
guerite waived the rules and 
made a wharf-crunching stop 
Saturday on its debut voyage 
under government control. 

Rut ihe worst damage was 
.that a few drinks were 
spilled, some wharf timbers 
were smashed, -a flag stan¬ 
chion was knocked over, and * 
wire fencing was toppled. 

Lt.-Cmdr. William Creight¬ 
on. who was with the Royal 
Canadian Sea Cadet hand 
which was playing aboard, 
said the forward heaving line 
had just been thrown from the 
ship to the jetty but the Mar¬ 


guerite "just, kept right on 
coming.” 

One of *he wharf hands who 
secured the forward line said 
later That if he hadn’t the ves¬ 
sel "would have ended up 
somewhere on the parking 
lot." 

On the wharf at the Inner 
Harbor, when the Marguerite 
came crashing in was an 
empty child’s stroller. 

Most passengers were un¬ 
concerned alHiul the rou«h 
docking of the ferry after the 
1 p.m. trip. 

Capt. George Black, who 
was lured back from his 1972 
retirement to skipper the 
Marguerite again, said that 
"with a new crew you can’t 
expect everything to go like 
clockwork." 

"We came in at low' tide 


and she just wouldn't straight¬ 
en out," he added. 

The mishap was the only 
rough spot in a day that saw 
more than 4,500 persons climb 
aboard for four pre-inaugural 
runs from the Inner Harbor to 

Trial Island and back. 

• 

Marguerite general manag¬ 
er Harry Tyson said the ves¬ 
sel's bars, cafeteria, and din¬ 
ing room all reported good 
business throughout the day. 

"It’s been a wonderful 
day." he said. 

The Marguerite will he open 
for public in^iock tours today 
until about 11 a.m. Shortly be¬ 
fore her 12:30 inaugural run 
to Seattle. Premier Barren 
will officiate at dockside cere-, 
monies marking the Mar¬ 
guerite’s first sailing to Seat¬ 
tle under’the provincial Hag. 


About 1,100 invited guests 
are expected to travel with 
the premier today to Seattle 
where the Marguerite will hr 
met by file boats and yachts. 
Barrett will play host at an 
on-board reception for Seattle 
officials shortly after the ves¬ 
sel docks at Seattle. 


r 

WEATHER: Clear and warm. Winds light. 
Forecast high and low, 22 and 10. Monday 
outlook: Cloudy with sunny periods and 
cooler. (Details on Page 2) 


INSIDE 


B.C.’s STEELHEAD society has some re¬ 
servations about the proposed $300 mil¬ 
lion, 15-year river enhancement program, 
as Alec Merriman outlines in his Outdoors 
column. (29) 

AMERICA’S AIR failed to pass muster 
Saturday as deadline for meeting U.S>. pol¬ 
lution standards came and went. Head of 
agency responsible for enforcing standards 
said more prosecutions ai-e going to be 
conducted in future. (3) 

LIBERAL REBELS who appeared to be 
eclipsed when R.C. leader David Anderson 
got several standing ovations la.st weekend, 
won’t go away—they’re just biding their 
time. (5) 

EVER-GROWING WEAKNESS of the 

Canadian dollar in relation to its U.S. coun¬ 
terpart is blamed on the faster rise of 
wages in Canada. (7) 

PRESIDENT FORD has won basic -agree- 
ment from Generalissimo Franco for U.S. 
forces to remain at Spanish bases. (28) 

ELLICE MARTIN CAVIN, a pioneer Vic¬ 
torian whose long cai*eer in the coastal 
tugboat industry stretched back to 1905, 
has died at age 8G. (31) 

RUSSIAN STAR Paul Keres dominated the 
top section of the giant Vancouver 75 Open 
chess tournament but the real story be¬ 
longed to a comparatively-unknown 57- 
vear-old from British Columbia. (46) 

U.S. DOCTORS’ strikes over malpractice 
insurance premiums spread from California 
to New York and Texas on weekend and 
may spill into Ohio by Monday. In Califor¬ 
nia. an expected return to work Monday 
has been thrown into turmoil. (48) 


/r 


Sports 


MT. DOUGLAS scores resounding victory 
in ninth annual B.C. high school track and 
field meet at Burnaby’s Swangard Stadium. 
(14) 

OFFERING to take a proportional reduc- 
lion in pay, National Hockey League play¬ 
ers will urge a cut in schedule from 80 to 
70 games. (15) 


Index 


Arts 

18 

Entertainment 

11. 13 

Butcher 

1ft 

Finance 

8. ? 

Background 

5 

Living 

15-1? 

Books 

18 

Outdoors 

19 

Bridge 

85 

Stamp Packet 

35 

Checkmate 

4fj 

Silver Threads 

11 

Classified 

81-38 

Sport* 

14-17 

Comte* 

17“ 

Travel 

10*1 

< rossword 

38 

Week in record* 

33 


Islander 

ST. JOSEPH’S trained nurses celebrate 
75th anniversary. 

TILLY ROLSTON would have listened, and 
then slapped down her grandson who now 
sits as NDP member in B.C. Legislature. 


Telephone 383-4111 Classified 388-2121 
Island Office: Duncan Financial Centre 
435 Trunk Road 748-8181 


111th Year — Number 144 


Order allows citizens 
to shoot-to-kill outlaw 


CLEMMONS. N.C. (AP)-A 
Mate judge declared Morrey 
•toe Campbell an outlaw Sal- 


* I ' 

urday as more than 100 law 
enforcement officers pressed 
a I hunt for the man or men in- 


Canada’s Europe push ‘good if U.S. unharmed’ 


OTTAWA fCPt - William 
Porter, the United States am¬ 
bassador here thinks Canada 
should play a more indepen¬ 
dent role in world affairs 
as long as that role doesn'l 
harm the current relationship 
between the two countries 
"We are not trying to keep 
Canada tethered in any 
sense." he told panelists on 
the CTV - television program 
(Question Period taped for 
hroadcasl today. 

"If she's looking in Europe. 


• Trudeau ‘extremely hopeful’ on EEC Link. Page 24 


r 


we’ve already said that 
Canada should go and do her 
own thing as long as it is not 
des igned to harm her rela¬ 
tionship with the United 
States." 

Asked to spexHlatr about 
possible U.S. reaction in tlic 
event of a Canadian cutback 
ov even stoppage of gas ex¬ 
ports, Porter said his 
government realized that Ca¬ 
nadian supplies were hoi inex¬ 


haustible and that Canadian 
needs must, tie given priority. 

But, he added. "We wuuld 
I of- course like to have the best 
IKissible estimate of when and 
ai what rate . so that we 
. . . can take steps to replace 
what Canada now is sending 
to the United Slates." 

He cautioned however, 
against an arbitrary eiitott nt 
large amounts of raw materi¬ 


als such as oil, timber, iron 
and lead. -4 

“ . A There would naturally 
he a cost to you. You have 
certain markets in the United 
State-; . . . which are. some 
Canadians think, irreplacea¬ 
ble. 

'Tf you were not inclined to 
help out with all these addi¬ 
tional commodities ... it 
would affect the Canadian 
economy %lso." 

The outspoken spninr diplo¬ 


mat remarked that the grow¬ 
ing desire in Canada is to ex¬ 
port finished products because 
of die job-citation potential, 
adding that "the U.S. has up 
•to n >w been the one country 
where you* have been able-to 
send the firtished products of 
y o u r growing . industrial 
base." 

Asked also about possible 
CllA activity in Canada. Por- 
't.rr denied that the agency 
conducted any operations in 
this country. 


Commenting un recent pub¬ 
lished reports about such ac¬ 
tivity, he said "... for rea¬ 
sons of their own, people.wiM 
lake the comments and state¬ 
ments of hail jumpers and 
other odd types and try to 
work up something ...” 

He added lhat the G1A "is 
not engaged in operations in 
Canada and the CIA—Cana¬ 
dian' relationship is a liaison 
relationship." 


jpp 


ml 

mm 

Porter 

. no tef her 


volved In^ the slaying of two 
sheriff’s deputies. f ' 

The outlaw order authorizes 
any citizen to kill Campbell 
"without accusation or im¬ 
peachment of any crime” if 
Campbell does not heed an 
order to surrender. 

The order by Superior Court 
Judge Thomas Seay also 
directs Campbell to surrender 
to the nearest sheriff. 

Officers have identified 
Campbell as the man sought 
In the Friday night shooting 
of the deputies. Campbell 
may have been wounded in an 
exchange of gunfire.with po¬ 
lice, officers said. 

The dead men are Wayne 
Gaither, 30, of the Davie 
County sheriff’s department, 
and Jack Renigar, a reserve 
«aptain in command of the 
Forsyth County sheriff’s re¬ 
serve unit. * 


•/? 


, 5 


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i 


Colonist Victoria, R.C.. Sunday, Juna 1, 1975 


l . 


* I I. 


SHE CAN ONLY KEEP' 
YOU SYGETTIN'YOU 

this sloshed.g 


you're ^ 

RIGHT, 

PET 


r unsr* 


(SO 0E A MAN ANM 
\0*EAK WITH 'ER/y 


~v. 


syE 

THREATENS 
ME 


y sh! 

THREATENS 


SZ6 


YOU? 


YES. 

PET 


SHE THREATENS NOT 
^ TO GET ME THIS -4 

SLOSHED ANY /YORE 


Ice age still long way off 




Greeks, Turks vow peace 


linental shelf of the Aegean 
Sea, through the International 
Court of Justice in The 
Hague” 

The three-point agreement 
said: 

• Conflicting claims to oil 
rights on the continental shelf 
of the Aegean, which divides 
< Greece and Turkey, will he 
taken to the World Court 
under earlier agreements. 
Athens bases its claims to the 


Prom Pane I 


shelf on hundreds of Greek 
islands clotting the sea while 
-Turkey says the area lies off 
its long western roast. 

In .Addition, experts of the 
two countries will meet, in ac- 
eordance with Demarel’s 
wishes, to discuss possible 


• Accelerated negotiations 
will begin on disputed use of 
air space over Aegean. 

• The two countries will 
support United Nations-spon- 
sored talks in Vienna between 
Greek and Turkish-Cypriots 
joint oil exploration fft- 4he 
sea. 

on a new political and consti¬ 
tutional system for Cyprus. 

Last summer, Turkey and 
Greece came to the brink of 


gorde hunter 


NOTES TO YOU . .. 

There is a rising cry, from many 
quarters, from every political party, for a 
i hange or an amendment to the present 
bail act. The cry is for suspension of bail for 
thos^ charged w ith heroin dealing. 

John Reynolds, Burnaby-Richmond-Delta 
MPr- has put the question directly to the 
solicitor-general, Warren Allmand, and Reyn¬ 
olds has the backing of public opinion on his 
side. Plus, the backing of any police force 
you care to pick at random. It would be ^ 
suspension of civil rights, no question, but 
- the prevailing mood is that it is about time 
the good guys had some ammunition on their 
side. 

The call for bail suspension conies be¬ 
cause of the license il gives the heroin 
pushers. To start with,, it costs the heroin 
dealer a big bundle of money for legal fees. 
To get that big bundle of money, he or she 
promptly returns to the street and promptly 
starts dealing again. In case you hadn’t 
beard, the profits are enormous and It 
doesn't take too long to cover even the 
highest of legal tariffs. 

Police staffs work hard to get the dealpr 
off the street. It is tough, dangerous work. 
Their efforts are rewarded by the back-of- 
the-hand bail law which has them back on 
the street within hours of their arrest. 

Drug pushehs are vermin. Civil rights 
should not apply to vermin . . . 


YOU THINK the whole country Isn’t going 
down the inflationary drain? The Retail 
Clerks Union, Canadian Food and Allied 
Workers, meatcutters local, and the Bakery 
and .Confectionery Workers Intel-national 
Union, have been offered a 12.4 per cent 
increase by the B.C. food industry. This 
means Safeway and all the other major food 
outlets in the province. 

The offer, of course, has been rejected. 
They want, instead, increases ranging from 
12.6 per cent to 87.2 per cent on a one=year 
package.. 

Gel your barf bag handy and digest some 
of the demands. They want a 51.4 per cent 
wage boost for check-out girls movirfg 
them from $10,920 to $16,536 a year. But add 
on the fringe benefits and this amount-jumps 
all the way up to $23,821 per year. 

Meatcutters &re looking for $32,112 per 
year (up from $13,832) ancT meat wrappers 
z. w a n t $19,240 from T tO,m ~ 


FT. ~7 7. ’•"-T'Kr.T "' 77* 1 -^vr- 

By G. C. Thoateson, M.D. 

Dear Dr. Tliosteson: I was 
recently required to have a 
ri-i skip test, i am 30 years 
old, and this was my firsl 
such test. It turned out to be a 
positive reading. - 

T had an X-ray taken and 
bad to send sputum to the 
health' department. They” 
showed no active tuberculosis. 
Just what exactly did the pos¬ 
itive reading mean? Can I 
fome down with at any 
rime for the rest of my life? 
Your answer can greatly help 
me an the rest of my famjl.v. 
.We don’t understand what's 
going on. .Mrs. M.A.D. 


In keeping with my thesis of the other day 
that certain classifications of workers are not 
worth what other classifications receive, 
have it on record now, that check-out girls 
are not worth more than school teachers, 
meatcutters are not worth thousands more 
than school principals and meat wrappers 
are certainly not worth more than nurses, 
lab technicians, etc., etc., etc. 

The whole thing is a farce, .a dirty come¬ 
dy. The dialogue has been lifted from Lenny 
Bruce record albums. The losers happen to 
be you and T because you and I wnll be forced 
to pbk up the tab for the irresponsible unions 
that make such ridiculous end inflationary 
demands. They are well-paid now for the 
work they do and the offer of 12.4 per ceni 
made by the B.C. food industry is more than 
what they lost ii\ cost-of-living hikes last 
year. 

Estimated cost to all of us? Roughly seven 
per cent higher food bills. 

And you say we don’t need some system 
of wage and price controls to negate such 
flowering idiocy? . , . 

□ 

WHAT IS THE BIGGEST single complaint 
to come into this department re bi-lingualism 
has to be the double labelling that is law. 
Westerners don’t appear to be too bothered 
about the cost of bi-lingualism, about the 
civil service necessity for the two languages 
if the civil servant is to receive promotion, 
and any of the other facets of the act. But the 
double labelling gets them up In arms regu¬ 
larly; and when you think about it, a lot of it 
is pure nonsense and money wasted . . . 

□ 

• Y r ES, as a matter of fact, I do think the 
Greenpeace mission is worthwhile. Certainly 
they are not going to stop Russian and Japa¬ 
nese whaling boats from their appointed 
kills, but the mission is gaining valuable 
world-wide publicity for the save-the-whales 
campaign. 

The statistics are there, cannot be refuted. 
The whale population of our oceans could 
become extinct in the not-too-distant future 
unless a total ban on their killing is institut¬ 
ed. All the Greenpeace really wants is a mor¬ 
atorium — a chance for the whafes to re¬ 
plenish. 

We should all help, and if you happen to 
be interested, why not drop around to the 
Victoria Greenpeace general meeting this 
corning Tuesday night at 7:30 In the Spring- 
ridge Theatre, FemwtxxJ and Gladstone . . . 


war after Turkish troops in¬ 
vaded Cyprus and eventually 
occupied 40 per cent of the 
island. The Turks ordered the 
invasion because they said a 
Greek officer-led coup on the 
island endangered It* Turkish 
minority. 

The invasion led angry 
Greeks to boycott NATO’s 
oi>erations and prompted the 
-U.S. Congress to cut off mili¬ 
tary aid to Turkey. With Por¬ 
tugal's new military leader 
swinging leftward, NATO 
allies became deeply worried 
that their southern flank was 
being exposed to Soviet pene¬ 
tration. 

There was no hint, however, 
that substantial accord on 
Cyprus has been reached 
beyond the non-committal 
expression of support for “the 
inter - community negoti a - 
tiems” in Vienna” Greece 
wants a withdrawal of Tur¬ 
key’s invasion force from 
Cyprus and Turkey has given 
no sign yet of a readiness to 
do so. 

Caramanlis told President 
Ford on Thursday that Tur¬ 
key’s actions on the island 
will bring an ultimate explo¬ 
sion. The Turkish-Cypriot is¬ 
landers who make up one-fifth 
of the population now occupy 
two-fifths of the territory and 
control 70 per cent of the 
economy, says Caramanlis. 


VA NCOUVER (CP) Ca¬ 
nadian climate experts in¬ 
dicate there’s no need to rush 
out and purchase thermal un- 
' derwear in preparation fdr 
the coming (ft another ice age. 

Speakers at the joint annual 
convention of the Canadian 
Meteorological Society and 
Canadian Association of Geog¬ 
raphers said last week that if 
a new ice age is on its way, 
it’s a long way off. 

“We hear a lot of talk about 
a new ice age coming . . . but 
we really don’t know,” Dr. 
Sven Orvig of McGill Univer¬ 
sity, Montreal. told the con¬ 
vention. “We’re just, on the 
threshold ot understanding 
what all the fac tors are in our 
elimatic atmosphere.” 

Orvig presided over presen¬ 
tation of five papers dealing 
with climatic changes, some 
of them dealing with records 
going back more than 100 
years. 

The papers showed that 
Northern hemisphere mean 
temperatures have generally 
dropped since hitting the hot 
peak around 1949, with the 
trend toward cooler tempera¬ 
tures being slow- and marked 
with sharp fluctuations. 

“Some people do feel the 
1940 period represented a high 
point and we now are on the 
temperature downgrade.” 
said D. G. .Schaefer of the 
Vancouver office of the feder¬ 
al atmospheric environment 


service. “But, even _if that 


Analysis is correct, it’s going 
to be a long, Jong time before 
anyone is going to start wor¬ 
rying about it.’ 

He said there has heerTonly 
a difference of T 2 degrees 
Celsius in the Lower Mainland 
area’s mean temperature dur¬ 
ing a 30-year period. 

Schaefer said a much 
longer study period is needed 
to support conclusively the ar¬ 
gument 'being put forward by 
some scientis that the North¬ 
ern hemisphere is on a clima¬ 
tic change course leading to 
the next ice age. 

“Temperatures did drop in 
the 1950s after the highs of the 
1940s. But they warmed up 
again in the 1960s, and now 
down again in the 70s. There 
is no definite trend yet,” he 
said. 

Gordon McKay of Toronto 
• said there is cause for con¬ 
cern on the effect of clipiatic 
changes in recent years on 
production of the world's food 
supplies. & 

McKay said the climatic 


hazards posed for Cana da are 
doubly great because its agri¬ 
culture exists at the northern 
economic limit. . 

He cited climatic conditions 
in 1972 which ’ ‘provided 
frightening evidence at tn sen¬ 
sitivity of the world’s food 
production to climate.” 

Famine conditions were 
caused in tropical and sub¬ 


tropical areas thal year bv 
the absence of monsoon 
rains, climatic changes off the 
coast of South America Wiped 
out the anchovy fishery, and 
further north extreme cold 
weather and the absence of 
snow caused tjie failure of the 
winter, wheat crops in south¬ 
western Asia and southeas¬ 
tern Europe, he said. 


GRASSIf FIRBANKS LTD. 

is shortly OPENING A NEW STORE at the Mayfair 
Shopping Centre in Victoria and we are seeking 
trained sales personnel, both full and part time. 
Jewellery experience is preferable, although not 
essential. Interviews will be in Victoria on June 
2nd. 

Phone for an appointment (collect if long dis¬ 
tance) to Mr. Black, 385*1911; evenings and 
weekends 388-4119. 


5-Inch Centinunus 

GUTTER 


In baked 


10 % . 

Supports a Ladder 
Heavy Guage .032 


&TUES.T 

Lean, Quality 

FRESH GROUND 

ROUND 


we reserve the right 
to limit quantities 


onIym 

79 < 


Tha Brand of Quality 


GRAHAM MEATS 


"The Specialty Meat Stores" 


fVlTHAM and 
SHfilBOURNf 


2044 

OAK BAY AVI 


477-9541 598-4518 


TOO 

THU CUM *0 

385-6424 


DUNCAN 

flAZA 

748-2831 


Your 

good 

> 

health 


The positive tuberculin skin 
test means that your system 
had been invaded by the TB 
organism at some time in the 
past. Il does not necessarily 
mean you have an aclive dis¬ 
ease. 


If * person has been able to ! 
ward off the infection with' I 
natural body defenses, there ‘ 
may have beeta no damage 
done. The chest X-ray would 
show normal. Many are in 
this category, and are Rerfeci- 
ly healthy people. 

Both the 7-ray and the spijr i 
turn tests have shown you are 
not active. But, to be^on the 
safe side following X-rayS are 
required is a common pre- 
caution and a w ise one. Those J 
persons who have been ex¬ 
posed, as you have been, 
should be [Particularly watch¬ 
ful. I 


The Weather 


JI NK I, 1D75 

. Clear and warm. Winds 
light. Saturday’s precipitation 
nil. Sunshine 15 hours. Re¬ 
corded high and low at Vic¬ 
toria, 24 and 9. Today's fore¬ 
cast high and low, 22 and 10. 
Today’s sunrise 5:17 a.m., 
sunset 9:07 p.m. *noonrise 
1:15 a m., moonset 12:54 p.m. 

N Monday outlook r C>°udy with 
sunny periods and cooler. 

East coast of Vancouver Is¬ 
land— Clear and warm. 
Winds light. Saturday's pre- 
f.fpilullon nil. Recorded high 
and low at Nanaimo, 27 and 7. 
Forecast high and low, 25 and 
Ifl. Monday outlook: Cloudy 
with sunny period^ and cool- . 
or. — 

West roast of Vancouver Is¬ 
land Sunhy^w ith increasing 
cloudiness this afternoon. 
Winds mostly light. Forecast 
high and low at Tofino, 20 and 
5. Monday outlook: Cloudy 
with sunny periods. 

"North Coast Mostly 

clrmdy witlr periods of rain or 
drizzle along the'coast. Highs 


near 15, lows between 4 and 6. 
Monday outlook: Cloudy wi|h 
a few showers. 

Extended outlook, Tuesday, 
through Thursday; Chance of 
showers with highs mostly in 
20s aind lows between 5 and 
11 . 

READINGS 


St. Johns 
Halifax 
Frgtlericton 
Charlottetown 
Montreal 
Ottawa 
’Toronto 
North Bav 
Thunder Bav- 
Kenora 
Winnipeg 
Churchill, 

The Past 

Brandon 

Regina 

Saskatoon 

Pr Albert 

Nrth Baftlefrd. 

Swift Currertf 

Medicine Hat 

Lethbridge 

Calgary 

Edmonton 

Cranbrook 

Casilegar 

Penticton 

Revelstoke 

Vancouver 

Pr' Rupert 

Terrace 

Stewart 

Stewart 

Port Hardy 

Tofino 

Comnx 

Pr George 

A . 


10 

16 

£5 


Williams Lake 

Mackenzie 

Kamloops 

Dawson City 

Whitehorse 

Ft Nelson 

Ft St. John 

Yellowknife 

Inuvik 

Spokane 

Portland 

San Francisco 

LOs Angeles 

Phoenix 

Las Vegas 


TIDES AT VICTORIA HARBOR 


20 12 — 


Time Ht.i I ime Ht.'Time Ht.JTime Ht. 
H.M. Ft. H.M. Ft.'H.M. FtJIH.M. Ft. 


f .03.30 6.0 07.00 5.7 13.25 3.8 21.55 7.9 

2 05.00 5.2 07.45 5.3-14.00 4,6 22.00 7 9 

3 05.50 5.2 07.45 5.3 1 4.00 4.6 22.00 7.9 

4 06.00 3.9 12.15 5.8H5.30 6.1 22.35 8.3 

5 06.35 3.2 14.00 6.4 17.00 6.8 22.45 8.5 

T»0*S AT SOOKE 


H 'Time Ht.lTime Ht. Time Ht.lTIme Ht. 

— 1H.M. Ft. H.M. Ft. H.M. FT.(h.M c Ft. 


1 02.05 6.5 04.40 6TT7.1D 3.9120.45 8,1 

2 03.25 5.8 06.40 6.0 12.55 4.5 21.05 8.3 

3 ,04.25 5.1 08.35 5.6113.10 5.0 21.30 8.5 

4 05.15 4.3 11.00 5.7 13.40 5.5 21.50 8.7 

5 106.00 3.5112.20 6.1.14.05 6,0122.15 9.0 

TIDES AT FULFORD HARBOUR 


ITifhe Ht.lTime Ht.lTime Ht.lTime Ht 

iH.M. Ft.fH.AA. Ft.lH.M. Ft.|H.M. Ft 


. - T • 

As a result of strike action by our employees, who are 
members of the Office & Technical Employees Union, the 
Insurance Corporation^ British Columbia is unable to pro¬ 
vide normal claim service. However, the Management of the 
Corporation will endeavour to provide emergency service 
to those motorists who are involved in an accident causing 
severe’ financial hardship through death, injury or loss of a 
car through damage, fire or theft. The Corporation’s super¬ 
visory personnel are available to deal with these special 
problems at telephone number 665-28Q0 Vancouver. The 
public is urged to use this number for essential hardship 
cases only. 

ifvou hhue nn ncciDem. 


The majority of auto body shops throughout 
the Province are co-operating during the strike 
by the O.T.E.U. These body shops are making 
repairs to vehicles and charging the owner only 
the deductible portion of his insurance. These 
co-operating shops are being paid the balance 
by the Corporation, based on previously agreed ■ 
rates, and have agreed not ,to surcharge the 
public. t . ’SSSsmm' - 

The Corporation urges motorists to make 
certain they are dealing with co-operating shops 
in order to avoid being surcharged. Do not pay 
more than the deductible amount of you* 
insurance. If you are not responsible in any 
way for the accident, you will be reimbursed en¬ 
tirely for this deductible amount by the Insurance 
Corporation after the strike. 

If you are involved in an accident and must 
have repairs made, take your vehicle to one of 
the co-operating shops. If the vehicle cannot be . 
legally and safely driven, have it towed. Advance 
estimates from more than one body shop are 
not required. If. there is any question that the 
repair cost may exceed the value of the vehicle, 
please telephone 665-2800 Vancouver for in¬ 


ductions on how to proceed. 

If you do not have collision insurance, you will" 
be responsible for the total repair £ost. If another 
•car is involved, all details should be recorded and 
the Corporation contacted after the strike. 

If your vehicle can be safely and legally driven, 
and it is not essential to have it repaired right 
away, there is no need to immediately report 
your claim to the Corporation. When the strike 
is settled, the Corporation will advise you how 
to handle your claim. 

If your car is stolen, the police should be 
notified immediately. There is an automatic pro¬ 
vision for the rental of another vehicle, excluding 
the first 72 hours, at the rate of $10.00 per day 
for 20 days, in the case of theft. However, dur¬ 
ing this emergency service if you rent a car you 
will be responsible for payment of this amount. 
Validity of thaclaim will be established after the 
strike is settled and you will be reimbursed 
v^here appropriate. 

If someone is;injured in an accident the law 
requires that the police be notified and given 
all details. The Corporation will investigate the 
situation completely after the strike is settled. 


T 


The Management of the Corporation regrets this inconvenience and 
disruption of normal service and urges all motorists to drive with particular 
care at this time. 


INSURANCE CORPORATION 
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 


I 05.55 6.3 09.20 6.8 15.00 4.7'23 00 10.9 

) 06.25 5.7 11.20 6-7 15.45 5.6 23 25 10 1 

I 07.05 5.0 13.T5 7.1 17 00 6.6'24.00 10 0 

4 07 25 4 3 1 4.50 7.8 1 7 50 7 4f 

5 00.15 10.0 07.55 3.6 16.00 1.6(19.00 1.1 

) ■ 


I 


) 





























































































































SDdllJ! Colomat .Victoria, B.C.. Sunday, June, i, 1975 


Poachers net , gaff spawning trout 


QUESNEL (CP) - Poach¬ 
ers use dip nets. latfs. spears 
and even their hands to take 
spawning trout weighing up to 
‘JO pounds out of the shallow 
• reeks feeding into Dragon 
Lake, alvrut five miles south 
of this central Interior town. 

The Dragon Lake ar^a has 
been one of B.C.’s best fly 
fishing locations but because 
of* poachers, fisheries officials 
are becoming concerned 
aboul its future. 


But it is not orily the taking 
of fish that has raised the ire 
of the fish and wildlife 
brand!, it’s the thousands ol 
eggs destroyed by poacher', 
who walk up and down the 
creek beds. 

Jack Legget. a regional 
fisheries biologist, says the 
situation is unfortunate, be¬ 
cause it is the people who will 
ultimately pay ihe cost or the 
poaching. 

^Dragon Lake is one of a 


number in the province 
soned to kill all the ••oar*e 
fish and later restocked with 
•trout. The poisoning was car¬ 
ried out tn 19(11. Three years 
later trout were reintroduced 
Because of lack of competi¬ 
tion and because the lake >s 
an extremely good producer 
~nf plant and insect life, the 
fish, enjoy almost ideal grow¬ 
ing conditions. 

Legget says the games 
branch may have lo introduce 
costly methods to save them. 
Brian Petrar, a conserva¬ 


tion officer, iqys He doesn’t 
know why people take the 
fish 

“Some people say they're 
going to eat the fish. but if 
you’ve tasted spawning trout, 
you’d wonder. The meat is 
soft and red ai$ tastes terri¬ 
ble. They're in* pretty rough 
shape after they’ve 
spawned.” 

lie says some people pioba* 
hly smoke the fish, but thinks 
others lake Ihem just for thr 
pleasure of being destructive 
and many probably end 


njp Tn -g ard e ns f e rtilizer. 
Some poachers catch fish 
and just leave them on the 
bank along with beer bot¬ 
tles and garbage. A number 
of large fish - specimens any 
angler would be proud to have 
on the *end of a line he 
along the bank of one of the 
creeks. a 

Petrar says it is a constanl 
battle for conservation of¬ 
ficials and RCMP to keep the 
creeks under surveillance, 
and because of the limitations 
of manpower, local residents 


often, relied upon to take' 
dowfl poachers’ car licence 
numbers. 

Ife says few people *do not 
realize the stream- is closed 
but the poaching continues. 

So far this >ear there have 
been five convictions for tak¬ 
ing fish from Uie stream and 
eight persons now 'face 
charges. 

The eight are Indians who 
claim they have aboriginal 
Tishing rights. They were 
caught with more than 200 
pounds of trout among them. 


Deadline passes 

America’s air 
remains dirty 


JSip and dust 

It’s crop dusting time again for farmers in tl.S. Mid¬ 
west and pilots who do the work are used lo flying 
• low and dodging obstacles. This one nips in under 
power lines and between poles to dust rolling farm¬ 
land near Audubon, Minn. 


New head on job in August 

——————— <• 

Picard quits CBC 
for dredge firm 


OTTAWA (CP* Laurant 
. Picard Saturday confirmed 
reports that he will step down 
as president of the Canadian 
Broadcasting Corp. Aug. 1 to 
head Marine Industries Ltd. 

Marine Industries is one of 
Ihp Iff companies charged 
f with conspiracy in the Hamil¬ 
ton Harbor dredging scandal, 
and in a lelephone interview 
from hi.s Montreal home Pi- 
t ard expressed concern that 
his name has already be^n 
associated with the scandal in 
reports of his resignation. 

* *But .he added, the firm's 
dredging operation was sold a 
few months after, the alleged 
' Allusion iaU971. 

Picard's resignation will 
place deputy welfare minister 
Albert Johnson in the top CBC 
spot - only one month after 
becoming executive vice- 
president on July 1. 

Johnson, who has no pre¬ 
vious broadcasting experi¬ 
ence. has only one month to 
learn from the retiring pres¬ 
ident about the mammoth’ 
CBC operation.* 

-Picard plans to # vacation 
during July but said “we will 
be discussing it as often as we 
• an’’before the end^of June 
Picard. CBQ presided! since 
tlfrj. said Jie already has 


handed, his resignation to the 
federal rabinei The matter 
will receive eahlnpt consider¬ 
ation after Prime .Minister 
T r u d p a u returns from 
Europe. * 


WASHINGTON (UPD- 
America’s deadline for clean¬ 
ing up air pollution passed 
Saturday, but most parts of 
the nation still have air too 
dirty to meet federal stan¬ 
dards set under the Clean Air 
Act of 1970. 

The Environmental Protec¬ 
tion Agency is trying to get. 
the deadline extended for 
some polluters particularly 
in cases where cleanup tech¬ 
nology is not yet available 
and says it will meet wilh 
state officials to see whether 
their clean air implementa¬ 
tion plans are adequate. 

But EPA chief Russell 
Train has indicated criminal 
charges against pollution law 
violators will be filed in in¬ 
creasing numbers as post- 
deadline data comes- in. So 
fair, he said, charges have 
been filed in only 10 cases. 

Train told a news confer¬ 
ence that the EPA's latest 
data shovtfed at least 159 of 
the nation's 217 air quality 
c ontrol regions could not meet, 
the Saturday deadline set live 
years earlier by the Clean Air 
Art 

Among the reasons for fail¬ 
ure lo meet the deadline, he 
?aid, were a lack of local en¬ 
forcement and tile unforeseen 
pressure, brought on hv the 
energy 'crisis, for industries 
and power plants to switch to 
dirtier fuel. * v 


' No one back in December 
of 1970 imagined that'it would 
be easy to achieve clean air, ' 
Train said. “However, many 
of us doubtless underestimat¬ 
ed the complexities involved.” 

Standards set by EPA 
under the Clean Air Act and 
enforced by the ^dividual 
states measure fiye^lypes of 
Ijollution particulates.- sul¬ 
phur dioxide, carbon monox¬ 
ide. various oxidants such as 
(//one. and nitrogen dioxide. 

Only three of the 247 re¬ 
gions Los Angeles. Chicago 
and Philadelphia—failed to 
achieve the required cleanup 
in all live areas. Most of the 
159 below-standard regions 
were deficient in only one or 
two categories. 

Despite the widesp read fftijr, 
ure to achieve thr re qul rwl 

air quality "standards. Train 
said, much progress has been 
made. He said sulphur dioxide 
concentrations have been cut 
by 25 per cent nationwide 
since 1970. particularly in 
ma jor metropolitan areas 


Last chapter 
in a tragedy 


yj NLVtR OWN ID A 


YOO Vf RlALl V 
M/isfD t HI fa At' 


You CAV 4 
EXftCT 
HGfcDVr 

DERI* 


YOUR COMPLETE 

ALL MAKE 

LEASE 

CENTRE* 

Examples: 

— 1975 — 


9 VEGA 


From 

$T$ 

• NOVA 


From^ ...... 

$99 

• CHCVILLE 


From . . 

$119 


• MONTI CARLO 

From . $119 

• OLDS CUTLASS * 

From.$ 1 19 

• CADILLAC 

Fiom . . 9235 

• CHEVY PICKUP 

F^om . ..999 

• CHIVY VAN 

From . $99 


CONTACT 
TONY ttcMANUS 


:u«v - o«Jh% 

l |»*«lrr Lk-firt D-Jll'' 


HNIOHIU Ms-sm 


ACT NOW 
AND SAVE 

$$$ 


Headlight 

• Triple-Action ' 

Cleaning 

• It Boats, 

As It Swoops, 
As It Cleans 

• 7-Speed Motor 

• Edge Cleaning 
Suction 

• Instant Rug 
Adjustment 


All New 

HOOVER 

CELEBRITY VACUUM 

On-Off Switch on Hondl* • Powerful Motor — 3 70 H.F , 
10.5 AMOS * 3 Fool Ditpotoblo Bog — Hold* 13 Ouort* of Din 

• Cord Rewind • 3-Po«i!ion Suction Control • Tool Storage 

• Improved Rug ond Root Brush • Cleon* AN Type* of Rug* 

• Now Edge Cleaning • Model S3007 

$ 1 5Q15 

REGULAR $149.95 now only I 47 

• 2 Othor Model* Available • 

S-3009 $89.95 S-3011 $54.95 


HOOVER CONVERTIBLE 

T _I- A__I 

i oofs uptIOOOI 

ONLY 

* 24 ” 


(Not Exactly as Shown) 

NOW ONLY 

$9Q 95 


FURNITURE «nd APPLIANCES 


1821 Cook Open Fri. ’ti! 9 385-2435 


Family of Michael Slobodian, 16-year-old Brampton, 
Ont., high school youth who killed himself after 
shooting two other persons dead and wounding 14 
others, attend funeral in Brampton Saturday. Mrs. 
Slobodian is woman in hooded coat. Her husband is 
behind her, wearing glasses. 


FELICE’S CATERING 
FOR ANY PARTY 
ANYWHERE 

For Information 

Ph. 382-3239 


TO RESIDENTS OF 

COMMUNITIES WEST OF VIEW ROYAL 


BUS Services between 

SOOKE, C01W00D, LANGFORD 
and DOWNTOWN VICTORIA 


Commencing Monday, June 2, 1975 


BI S service in vour community will be planned and ad 
ministered by the BUREAU OF TRANSIT SERVICES, a 
Division of the Provincial Department of Municipal Af¬ 
fairs and operated bv the Provincial firm, PACIFIC 
COMMUTER 

Initially. BUS service will consist of two routes operated 
on the same basis as previously provided, with the same 
fare structure 

These route? are. 

X LANGFORD VICTORIA via Col wood Corner* 

2 SOOKE - VICTORIA via Colwood Corners L 

BUSES assigned to these routes are easily identified bv 
painted orange and brown stripes on the side as well a? 
front and rea r destinatio n signs 


Soon, it is hoped to plan and provide improved.' as well as. 
expanded BUS service to your community in conjunction 
with community planning objectives. Public meetings 
will be arranged with community representatives and 
Ratepayers’ Associations 

In the meantime your comments and suggestions are 
welcome For this and further information please con 
tact 

PACIFIC COMMUTER. 2345 BEACON AVENUE 
SIDNEY. BRITISH COLUMBIA 
TELEPHONE 656-2423 or 656-4421 

Sooke $nd District residents may call toll free to the 
Bureau of Transit Services office in Victoria at. 387-6946 
Commencing June 2, 1975, and for the first few days of 
service. students employed under the Provincial 
Government's Careers 75 program will be on board all 
buses to answer questions 


Interim BUS TIMETABLE 

SOOKE, COLWOOD, LANGFORD AND DOWNTOWN VICTORIA 
First date effective: June 2, 1975 
Service is effective only Monday through Saturday, inclusive 


SOOKE TO DOWNTOWN VICTORIA 

Route Description From Sooke Terminus at Whiffin Spit 
Road and Sooke Road, via Sooke Road to Old Island 
Highway at Colwood Corners. Trans-Canada Highway. 
Douglas Street to DowntoWn Victoria Terminus on Hu»- 
holdt Street at Penwell Street. near Douglas Street / v 


( DOWNTOWN VICTORIA TO SOOKE 

Route Description Reverse of Sooke in Downtown 


f 

I.v. Sooke (WhitfeiTSpill 

a.m. 

7:15 

a.m. 
10.15 

p.m 

3:43 

Lv. Sooke (Town Centre i 

7:18 

10:18 

3:48 

Lv.Saseenos 

7:22 

1ft: 22 

3: 31 

I.v. 17 Mile House 

7:27 

10:27 

3:56 

Lv. Glen Lake (Baker'» 

7:40 

10:40 

4:10 

I.v Colwood Corner? 

7:45 

10:45 

4:1$ 

Ar. Victoria 

8:15 

11:05 

4:45 


Lv. Victoria 

a.m. 

5): (Ml 

p.m 

2:00 

p.m 

5:15 

Lv. Colwood Corner? 

9:20 

2:20 

5:40 

Lv. Glen Lake (Bakervi 

9:25 

2:25 

5:45 

Lv. 17 Mile House 

9:41 

2:41 

6:01 

Lv. Sasceno? 

9:45 

2:45 

6:05 

Ar. Sooke (Whiffen Spit) 

0:30 

2.50 

6:10 


LANGFORD TO DOWNTOWN VICTORIA 

Route Description From Langford Terminus at Leigh 
Road and Goldstream Avenue, via Coldstream Avenue to 
Colwood Corners. Old Island Highway. Trans-Canada 
Highway. Douglas Street to Downtown Victoria Terminus 
on Humboldt Street at Penwell Street, near Dougla? 
Street 

-TV. ‘ L ... 

I t am am. a.m. pm p.m pm pm 
l.\. Langford 

Terminus 7:25* 8:30* 10:30*12:00* 1:30 3 (Hi .4:33 
I.v. Colwood 

Corner? 7:35 9: (Ml 10:40 12:10 1:40 3:10 3:00 

Nr Victoria 7:55 9:20 11:00 12:30 2:00 3 30 3:20 

st -7” 

• The 7:25 a m 8:50 a.m . 10.30’a m and 12;00 noon trips 
* are routed through View RoVal via the Old Island 
Highway. Helmcken Road and Trans-Canada Highway to 
the Downtown Victoria Terminus 


DOWNTOWN VICTORIA TO LANGFORD 

Route Description From Downtown Victoria Terminus 
on Humboldt Street at PCnwell Street (near Douglas St i 
via Douglas Street. Trans-Canada Highway. Old Island 
Highway to Colwood Corners. Goldstream Avenue 
Jacklin Road. Dunford Avenue. Leigh Road to Langford 
Terminus. Leigh Road and Goldstream Avenue 
a.m. a.m a.m. p.m 
K 20 1(1: (Ml 11:30 1 (Ml 


I.v. Victoria 
l.y. Colwood 
Comer? 

Nr. Langford 
Tcrminu? 


* The 1 00 p.m . 2 30 p m . 4 00 p m and 3 45 p m trips 
are routed through View Royal via Helmcken Road and 
the Old Island Highway through tn the Langford Ter¬ 
minus 




p.m. p m pm 
2:30* 4:00* 5:45* -4, 


BURE4U OF TRANSIT SERVICES 

A programme of the Hon Jam^s G Lorimer. 

^Minister of Municipal Affairs / 

Government of the Province of British Columbia 


/ 





































































fJjr lail® 




“An Independent Newspaper ... The Organ, of No Clique or PartyV ' 

. Published every morning'''except Monday by The Colonist Publisher* Limited at 2821 Douglas Street. ^ 

Victoria. B.C.. V8W2N4. Second class mail registration number 0518. All undelivered copies or any notices 

respecting changes of address are to be sent to the above addresa. Member Audit Buieau of Circulation. 1975 

BOWER — Publisher and Editor-in-Chief 



. _ . .. - _ 

PAGE 4 \ 

/ SUNDAY, JUNE l, 1975 

i / ...-- 

~ ■ s vJ> \ ' 

// 


Food for inflation 


The game of deceit 


D ESPITE HIS CLAIM to intellectualism and for 
all his well known charisma. Prime Minister 
Pierre Trudeau* makes some incredibly deceitful 
statements for a man charged with the responsi¬ 
bility of leading our government. 

Last week, for instance, he urged 400* young 
Liberals to address themselves seriously to some of 
the major problems which now threaten to disrupt 
our society. Among these he specifically listed in¬ 
creased crime rates, civil disobedience and labor- 
niariagement breakdowns. 

Though he went so far as to warn these young 
people that if they did not show some interest in 
the developing situations of today they could gat 
worse tomorrow, he mentioned not one word about 
the role his government had played in creating the 
very problems about which he was complaining. 

Politically, of course, it would have been un¬ 
wise for him to have admitted that Canada’s in- 
creasea crime rate might well be due to the permis¬ 
siveness his government has not only allowed to de¬ 
velop in this country but actively supported 
through its legislative changes in law and court 
procedures which have resulted in more rights and 
freedoms for the accused — and the criminal — 
but fewer for the victim. 

It would also have been very embarrassing for 
him to explain why his government has coif&istent- 

/ ■ ■ ■ ■ — 


ly failed to carry out the law of the land regarding 
the death penalty. 

And though he expressed concern over civil 
disobedience and labor-management problems, he 
said nothing about the fact that his government 
policies — or lack of them — were major con* 
tributing factors to the change of climate in both 
these areas. 

It was his government that gave the right to 
strike to public employees in essential services and 
then condoned or ignored their actions whether legal 
or wildcat. 

It was his government that set wages in many 
categories at such a high level that private in¬ 
dustry could not compete. It was his government 
that set salaries — on a management level — so 
high that organized labor in Canada under¬ 
standably assumed that the sky was the limit in fu¬ 
ture demands. 

These and many other things are what Mr. 
Trudeau and his government have done to Canada. 
And now he has the colossal gall to complain about 
their results and call upon the youth of the country 
to rectify them. 

As La Rochefoucauld said about 300 years 
ago: “Hypocrisy is the homage which vice pays to 
virtue...” -j~ 


Nootka Court, victoria 


Spring’s new apparel 


Photograph by William E. John 


Communist method 


The false security stratagem 


High-rises squeezing out Paradise 


iparadue is pockmarked, 
and the French Riviera is 
quickly becoming one very 
long high-rise apartment 

-house._ l! 

From Menton on the Italian 
border, past Monaco; past 
Nice, past Antibes, and even 
a few kilometers past Cannes, 
the coast is dotted with 15-. 
30 -, 35-storey apartment 
houses and ultra-modem 
marinas and very little of 
what made this coast the 
playground Of 50 years aga 
"Nothing had happened to 
Villefranche in the 20-odd 
years between my first visit 
and my settlement there to 
alter my impression that the 
place had been misnamed. It 
should have hern called Para- 
dlae-sur-Me'r,” notes writer 
Waverly Root of his first trip 
1o the coast in 1928. 

He says that even 20 to 25 
; years ago everything was still 
rather peaceful. 


But when he returned to 
Villefranche just last year, he 
couldn’t help but feel that the 
t oast was a disaster area. 

“Paradise has been lost and 
Paradise is never likely to tie 
regained.” he says. 

Wlrtt you find are projects 
like Marina Bale ties Anges 
at Villeneuve Loubet, consist¬ 
ing of two immense pyramid- 
shaped buildings lining a con- 
vex beach., where fishermen 
unce dried their net$. 

At Mandelieu, and La Na- 
r»oule, not far from Cannes, 
an entire community is being 
called Cannes Marina, and 
it’s so starkly modem that it 
totally overshadows a small 
historic fort some 100 yards 
away. 

Here in tjje principality, the 
lyoews Corporation is building 
what “will eventually be the 
largest hotel on the eoa8t. 
'This complex has been se¬ 
verely criticized for helping 
to ruin what once haa been a 
quaintly splendid protected 
harbor. 

"But all is not lost,” claims 
Pierre Feijoo. “The battle is 
just beginning.” 

Mr. Feijoo is running a citi¬ 
zen’s action group called the 
Regional Union for Safeguard¬ 
ing Life, Nature, and the En¬ 
vironment. 


By JEFFREY ROBINSON from Monte Carlo 


N . •- 

; the fcyild- 


”The days of exploiting this 
coast without any local inter¬ 
ference are over. We may 
never be able to return it-to 
what it once was. I’m afraid 
It’s too late for that. But we 
can stop what's happening 
here now,” he said. 

The building trade began 
taking Ml*. Feijoo and his or¬ 
ganization very seriously 
about a year ago. There was 
a half-completed apartment 
project going up along the sea 
not far from Hyeres. A 
marina was to go beside it, 
and it would probably be - 
there today had the govem- 
menrnet- suddenly withdrawn 
the-builders; permit. 

“It can be done,’ 
joo says. "We took . .. 
ers to court and won. Under 
French law all coastal land is 
public property to the point 
reached by the highest, tide 
This applies even to re¬ 
claimed land, and all things 
built on that land^ust be for 
the leisure needs of the citi¬ 
zenry. 

"We stopped the project, 
which was to have 360 housing 
units, at a mere 145. We also 
had the right to ask for the 
demolition of the entire proj¬ 
ect, but because the govern¬ 
ment was at fault for granting 
the permit, we compromised 
with the builder. ^ 

“We allowed him to keep 
his investment—about 520 mil¬ 
lion worth—and have insisted 
that, in exchange, he build a 
water purification plant on 
the unused land.” 


From there tne citizens' 
group took off. At Eze Vil¬ 
lage, 1,500 feet by sheer drop 
above the Mediterranean, a 
guilder had wanted to con¬ 
struct a cable car on the side 
of the mountain to connect the 
medieval village * with his 
planned marina below. The 
previously granted construc¬ 
tion permit was rescinded. 

The one place along the 
coast where buildings could 
be easily controlled might be 
Monaco, here Prince Rainier 
m, with the help of a little 
benevolent despotism, can put 
his foot down Yet Monaco 
has been highly criticized of 


late for the rash of new build¬ 
ings which have changed the 
tiny country’s face. 

Mr. Feijoo points out that. 
throughout the rest of the, 
coast his problems are great 
because' there’s nothing but 
room. "I’d like to think it’s all 
turning around now. We can’t 
kill off all of the monstrosi¬ 
ties, bilt at least along the sea 
we don’t think there will be 
many more. 

‘ • * . K 

‘‘The communities are 
aware and the government is 
catching up. A master plan is 
l>e)ng worked on which will 
require builders to show a 
much higher ratio between 
open land and- whatever 


they're, putting up. But this, 
has become a double-edged 
sword. Buillers are now look¬ 
ing to go inland." 

Set back in the foothills of 
the Alpes-Maritimes, as they 
come down to the Riviera 
beaches, there is stjll a great, 
deal of open space-and raw 
country. 

“What we have to do now," 
says Mr. Fetjoo, "is wait for 
those builders to just try to 
get away with whatever they 
can, because we’re ready for 
them. We’ve been to the small 
villages in the back epuntry 
and .we’ve ^convinced them 
that the only thing they have 
to offer tourists is beauty. No 
one is going to fly from New 
York to the French Riviera to 
glare at apartment houses.” 

Christian Sdenct Monitor 


The decline of Western 
(which for all practical pur¬ 
poses means U.S.) power that 
has paved the way for ul¬ 
timate triumph of Communist 
aggression in Southeast Asia 
is not material weakness. 
With all their economic prob¬ 
lems the industrial democra¬ 
cies still outproduce the totali¬ 
tarian states by a wide mar¬ 
gin, especially in consumer 
goods. They are still the only 
provider of surplus food for 
the hungry of the world and 
the powerhouse of scientific 
and technological advances. 
They stilL make it passible for 
their citizens to maintain the 
highest general standard of 
living ever attained by £ny 
social structure and to enjoy 
it in virtually limitless free¬ 
dom. Alio, they are far more 
"socialist” in their welfare 
and public services than the 
states which call themselves 
socialist. 

, ★ ★ ★ 

In short, measured by every 
known yardstick of material 
well-being, the Western world 
is unquestionably much 
stronger than the sum total of 
the Communist dictatorships. 
Even in the strictly military 
terms the democracies still 
have the potential to outpace 
at will the tremendous effort 
of tlie Soviet bloc to gain su¬ 
periority. 

Yet a decline of Western 
power and influence has be¬ 
come painfully obvious in the 
past decade- particularly 
after Nixon’s “peace with 


By LUBOR J. ZINK from Ottawa 


honor'" abandonment of In-* 
dochina. 

Since the West, though 
plagued by mounting econom¬ 
ic difficulties, remains mate¬ 
rially, strong, the weakness is 
obviously a weakness of the 
will to use the strength for 
holding the line against a new 
wave of totalitarian expan¬ 
sion. And since the basip com¬ 
ponents of the collective will 
of a free society are the spiri¬ 
tual and moral values of the 
majority of its members, the 
weakness is clearly spiritual 
and moral. 


To say that in the past 10 
years the Western world has 
suffered a massive deterio¬ 
ration of its fundamental spir¬ 
itual and moral values is to 
state the obvious. It’s not so 
obvious, though, what brought 
on the debilitating tantrums 
of "drug culture” and "sex 
revolution,” jNor is it quite ob¬ 
vious what triggered the do- 
y*ur-own-thing selfishness 
and ‘the pseudo-radicalism or 
imbecile destructiveness 
which have made shambles of 
the fundamentals of, self-dis- 
eipline and self-restraint, 
without which freedom degen¬ 
erates into self-destructive an¬ 
archy. t 

One explanation’ is that the 
trouble is inextricably Jinked 
\fcith material success, .Ac¬ 
cording to this theory, afflu¬ 
ence inevitably leads to b«- 
donjism and. as George Orwell 


The national capital 


Where no word is left unturned 


ndted, a hedonist society can- 
ndt survive. 

Another explanation is that 
the spread of superficial 
higher education has created 
the illusion of omnipotence of 
science. This has wrecked the 
metaphysical foundation of 
man’s ultimate spiritual and 
moral values. Capsuled in the 
God-is-dead slogan, the arro¬ 
gance of the egocentric igno¬ 
ramus of the pushbutton age 
is tearing the delicate fabric 
of Western civilization to 
shreds. 

Yet another theory suggests 
that the advent of nuclear 
weapons has singled out phys¬ 
ical survival as the only thing 
that really matters. Every¬ 
thing else, including our heri¬ 
tage of freedom, has become 
irrelevant. Therefore no price 
Is too high to pay for plain 
survival. And sirtce even then 
it’s not qpite certain that we’ll 
not all go up in a mushroom 
rloud because of some stupid 
accident or mistake, why not 
grab what we can while we 
can? In that context all laws 
and codes of behavior are, of 
course, meaningless. 

Looking back over the dec¬ 
ade of rapid decay, it’s easy 
to detect a mixture of all 
these and a few other alleged 
causes of the rot." 

★ ★ ★ 

* The eXict composition of 
the mixture, while perhaps of 
absorbing academic interest, 
irf not. half as important right 
now as understanding of its 
use for spiritual and moral 
disintegration of our society. 
For unless people grasp the 
method of the onslaught—and 
it Is precisely that, a carefully 
planned and meticulously ex¬ 
ecuted attack on the very life- 


force of the democracies - no 
effective defence is possible. 

The attack, though resort¬ 
ing occasionally to external 
pressures, consists essentially 
of aggravation and thorough 
exploitation of the internal 
problems of the free society. 
No crack in the democracies, 
be it economic, nationalistic, 
religious or racial, is too 
small for our self-declared id¬ 
eological adversaries to over¬ 
look. 

While they have been doing 
this for more than half a cen¬ 
tury. the probing for fissures 
and weak spots has undergone 
both a quantitative and quali¬ 
tative change after the Second 
World War as a result of the 
spectre of nuclear conflict. 


Although the threat of a ter¬ 
minal global holocaust exists " 
in both directions, the totali- 
tarians have turned 'into 
their .exclusive blackmail 
weapon. By simultaneously 
frightening public opinion in 
the wide-open democracies 
with threats of nuclear de¬ 
struction and dangling peace- 
at-our-price carrots, they suc¬ 
ceeded in making retreat be¬ 
fore their pressures synony¬ 
mous with physical survival 
of the human species, while 
any opposition to their expan¬ 
sion is portrayed as suicidal 
war-mongering. 

About 10 years ago they dis¬ 
covered that it was much eas¬ 
ier to push these resistance¬ 
smothering lines with “peace¬ 
ful co-exiRtence” rather than 
with Cold War threats. Since 
then the stratagem at false 
security has been refined into 
the detente illusion which the 
Communists now- quite rightly 
regard as the major achieve¬ 
ment of their new round of ex¬ 
pansion. 


By RON POULTON 


Up in the Orkneys they tell the story of two brothers of 
Flotta who lived on an isolated croft, as what croft isn’t, come 
to think of it, in that wind-blown part of the world. 

They never had much to say to each other; and one day 
one of them took off pver the hills for Stromness without saying 
goodbye. He signed up with the Hudson’s Bay Company and 
sailed for Canada where he spent 12 years, trai>ping and 
whaling, before be got tired of the drudgery and decided to go 
home. 

Whereupon he booked passage, debarked and plodded back 
over the hills to the atone cottage whfcr tj he and his brother 
were bom. He opened the door to find the other one sitting in 
front of the croft fire, as he had done every leisurely moment 
of his life. 

When the draught from the open door hit his back, the stay- 
at-home swivelled his great, grey neaci artnind and said, 
“Mercy, ware are thu been all this time?”. ) 

"Oot,” tlie wanderer said. 

Not many Canadians can match such economy in the use of 
words, and certainly there are none in Ottawa, which is an 
equally wind-blown but entirely different part of the world. 

Up there communication depends on no word being left un¬ 
turned and scrubbed to the vanishing point-; a process which is 
pausing some soul-searching lately, even among the paid com¬ 
municators. 

It’s been reported that government information officers (a 
classy handle for p.r. flacks) have named one of their number 
to clarify press releases and reports so the rest of us can 
understand what the government is doing —■ Whjth may not be 
a good idea, considering what the government often does. 

I have a notion that they are attacking the problem from 
the wrong quarter, anyway. When trained communicators in 
Ottawa sit down to explain a policy or a happening, most of 


them do it iij simple terms. Brevity is their aim. It’s what 
comes after that gets corrupted. 

The results of their labor go to superiors who equate length 
with significance. If it’s short, it can’t be significant. The art of 
politics also requires that any statement of policy must be 
framed in careful terms in case it backfire*. When the ifs, and 
and buts are added, they take up a lot of foolscap. 

The result is a press release that reads like a detailed 
description of nine yards of nit, which doesn’t bother editors 
because they drop it into the waste basket, anyhow. 

It’a a game that creates an air of expensive activity at one 
end and a yawn at the other. Where to build the escape hatch 
and where to put the Cliche can take an hour of creative delib- 
eration, after which comes the coffee break, followed by more 
deliberation and lunch. , 

Tlie authors also know that the first version, written on 
Monday, will give, way to a third version, wriuen on Wednes- 
. day, which might be approved by Friday. By then it’s too late 
but it’s maided notwithstanding. 

Government info officers are not happy ab.ait this. There’s 
the style book they are governed by, for another thing. It’s full 
of funny words like colour and labour, and they want to get rid 
vi the Us. 

So they’ve handed the whole sticky mess to a writer named 
Royd Beamish who says he intends*to do something about com¬ 
pound adjectives, which I’d rather not thdnk about, having 
enough trouble with participle*. Or is it infinitives? 

Now I’ve admired Beamish for year*. H?’s a dab hand at 
poetry as well as prose and if anybody can take the creaks out 
of English as she is pushed in Ottawa, he can. But'the word is 
abroad that a committee of 12 will have to approve his manual 
when he gets it finished. 

He wa* thinking of retiring before he got this job. I wish, 
for his sake, that he had said he was oot when they called. 

copyright, Tgroflto Sun Syndicate 


The Now Society 






“Did you ever stop to think about the raw data I’ve 
got on you**’ 


L ABOR MINISTER JOHN MONRO might change 
his view that wage increases play no part in 
Canada’s inflation pattern if he could .see the new 
demands of unions engaged in British Columbia’s 
food industry. 

Mr. Munro contradicted in the House of ConT- 
mons both the prime minister and Finance Minister 
John Turner when he said it was “a myth” that 
wage increases are higher in this country than in 
the United States and that, in*any event, they were 
not one of the causes of inflation. 

Both Mr. Turner and Mr. Trudeau have repeat¬ 
edly expressed the opposite view. 

Mr. Munro might be able to disguise any shock 
lie might feel when confronted with the B.C. food 
industry figures, but the consumer will be stag¬ 
gered. 

The B.C. food industry’s labor relations coun¬ 
cil has disclosed that the Retail Clerks Union, Local 
1518, for example, is demanding for check-out girls 
an increase from $10,920 a year to $16,536, which 
amounts to 51.4 per cent. 

“With fringe benefits, the total annual cost to 
the employer would rise 62.1 per cent, from the 
current $14,711 to $23,821,” the industry spokes¬ 
man said. 

The meat cutters’ local of the Canadian Food 
and Allied Workers’ Union is shooting for a boost 
from $13,832 to $32,112. 

Meat wrappers, now being paid $10,920, want 
$19,240. 

The industry has offered a 12.4-per-cent in¬ 


crease, maintaining “there is no justification for 
demands beyond the cost of living.” 

Meanwhile, on the lower mainland, bakery 
workers whose average, earnings are $6.70 an hour 
are negotiating for $10.20, and test votes indicate 
they are prepared to strike to get it. 

Food industry employers maintain there is no 
way they can accept such exorbitant wage settle¬ 
ments and that orjly by increases in prices can they 
be met. The Food Prices Review Board has con¬ 
firmed that profits in the industry are not at a level 
to justify such union targets. 

If the unions, win their point it would mean an 
immediate 7rper-cent advance in retail food prices, 
“over and above any increases that can be expected 
to follow inflationary pressures in other areas,” an 
industry spokesman warns. 

The girls at the check-out counters are smart, 
friendly and efficient; the meat cutters and wrap¬ 
pers behind the scenes no doubt are proficient in 
their trades, and the bakery people produce ex¬ 
cellent products. But does a check-out girl really 
earn what she is asking for? Does a meat cutter 
and wrapper really earn their respective demands 
of $32,112 and $19,240? Is a baker’s job worth 
nearly $100 a day? 

Even Mr. Munro, one would think, would ac¬ 
cept the contention that the sort of lunatic rewards 
these people are seeking are not only inflationary 
but infuriating. 

There has never been a better argument for 
government controls than the prospect of this sort 
of extortion. 


/ 


/ 































®ailp Colonist VM tom. fr.C . Sunday, June 1, 1973 5 


Standing ovations heralding an ominous future 


By JIM HUME 
' Colonist Staff 

Anyone who thinks Liberal leader David Anderson re¬ 
ceived a thundering endorsement of his leadership from ti>e 
Liberal Party last weekend in Riclunond, can be forgiven for 
their error. 

It’s true, as the news stories reported, that he received 
three (hr was it four?) standing ovations, the last on the final 
day of a two-day policy conference, following a unanimous 
vote supporting him as leader. But things are not always as 
they appear. 

In the first place, the 300-plus delegates.in Richmond 
were not as united as the final vote on Anderson seemed to 
indicate. Nor could they, I suspect, be fairly termed repre¬ 
sentative of the entire party. 

When you consider that Liberal defectors Pat McGeer, 
Garde Gardom and Allan Williams pulled 1.200 to a single 
constituency meeting , a few nights before the Richmond con¬ 
ference began, you’ll get the idea. 

Throughout the first full day of the convention, corridors 
and private 100 ms buzzed with talk of insurrection as dele¬ 
gates plotted the overthrow of Anderson. At least two groups 
of delegates tried to get motions on the floor to discuss the 
leadership problem but couldn’t get past Doreen Braverman, 
party’ president. They were unable to achieve their aims. 

Why, then, did the convention, just a few short hours 
later, stand up to a man and solidly endorse Anderson? The 
answer is simple. Anderson, showing more than normal astu¬ 
teness, read the signs and decided his best course of action in 
what threatened to become a disastrous situation was to at¬ 
tack. . . 


Anderson attacks 
to win reprieve 


At the Saturday night banquet, with delegates leeling the 
friendly generosity brought, in glasses, he launched an emo¬ 
tional plea for support and undemanding. It was the right 
touch at the right time. It was after he read the warm 
response to the plea that he fired his challenge: “Support me 
or fire .me at 10:30 tomorrow morning.” 

When the Sunday morning session opened the would-be 
rebels of the'day before were nowhere to be seen. They too 
had read the signs and made their decision to let things cool 
off before pursuing their still avowed intention of ditching An¬ 
derson as leader. We may question their courage or their wis¬ 
dom. but at the time it was the only course left upen to them, 
other than to storin ahead and possibly wreck the party total¬ 
ly. 

And, after all, they could afford to wait. In September the 
Liberals are supposed to get together for another two-day 
conference. Between now and then the corridor rebels who 
never did surface on the convention floor intend to maintain 
t hei*' lobby for Anderson’s resignation. 

They won’t go away, despite the thumping they took a 
week ago. 0 

Anderson still wears the crown, but uneasily. 


On another topic where things are not as they seem, and 
a little closer to home. 

The provincial government this suhnmer will start con¬ 
struction of two additional floors on the Law Courts building 
on Burdett. Recognizing that the courts desperately need ad¬ 
ditional space, that would appear to be an eminently sensible 
plan. 

Until you look behind the scenes. 

The two additional floors will not house new courtrooms, 
just olfice space for government departments, which depart¬ 
ments we don’t yet know. 

While construction is going on — the government says for 
a year, insiders say two years minimum, and five years 
maximum before all renovations are finished — the courts are 
being shuffled down to the old SI. Ann’s Academy for the dur¬ 
ation. 

Ostensibly the law library, the backbone of every court 
case, is also being moved. In fact a couple of tables and 
chairs and a few bookshelves is all that will move. 

Virtual loss of the library is bad enough for lawyers .and 
their clients, but there are worse things. 

The courtrooms to be located in St. Ann’s will have only 
bare facilities and little or no room for spectators. There will 
be no holding cells for prisoners, no waiting rooms for 
witnesses and, let me say it again because it’s the nub of the 
whole thing, little or no room for spectators. 

People who see bogeymen in every shadow don’t interest 
me too much. But I don’t think I’m seeing a bogeyman when 
I suggest it is absolutely essential that our courts of law func¬ 
tion in the open, in fuH view of the public. 

The courts at St. Ann’s will, to all intent and purpose, lie 
open. But in actual fact they will be virtually closed. 


Leader and rebels 

r 

both follow signs 


There are other things. The B.C. Court of Appeal which 
sits regularly in the capital city, will be moving to. the 
mainland until the renovation period is over. You can bet that 
court won’t be back. And that little fact of life gives B.C'. 
another unenviable first. We shall he the .only province in 
Canada where the apjieal court doesn’t sit in the capital. 

How did this particular shambles come about? Simple. 
The NDP government doesn’t really give a damn. Having 
made the decision to build, and having through Attorney- 
General Alex Macdonald given the Victoria Bar Association 
specific assurances and promises, the cabinet blithely left all 
practical decisions to another man. 

That man was Public Works Minister Wiljiain Hartley 
and-Tiis staff. With little or no consultation wilh the local law 
fraternity he stumbled ahead, called for tenders and awarded 
the contract. 

Macdonald has forgotten, or has ch&sen to ignore, earlier 
assurances to fellow lawyers. It’s too late now, he says, to 
turn back. 

It probably is for a government which pays little heed to 
the consequences of its action. It goes from point A to point R 
with all the finesse of a wrecking crew. 

And it’s just a little frightening. 


l 


Modern non-smoker 
like racist of old? 


Labor wary of regulation 


By STEPHEN BREWER 
Colonist StoH 

It seems almost everyone I know who 
doesn’t smoke is either joining or forming 
an anti-smoking league these days, a fact of 
which I have taken due notice and one which 
leaves me alternately sad and mad. 

Even worse, these people seem to be en¬ 
joying some modicum of success in their ef¬ 
forts to make it either impossible or ex¬ 
tremely uncomfortable for me to indulge my 
habit on planes, ferries, buses ... even in the 
supermarket. 

Everywhere I look signs are going up 
telling me not to smoke, or to move to the 
back of the bus w hile I do so. 

No smoking in the supermarket, in the 
doctors’ offices and the hospitals; smug, 
pious little notices thanking me for rx>t 
smoking where once the ashtrays rested. 

I’m getting just a little tired of .it all. 
though I will admit it’s giving me a new 
perspective on the struggles of minority pop- 
"ulatioris to gain, or retain ffceir rights in 
majority-oriented “democracies.” 

The non-smokers began their campaign 
sometime ago, firing warning shots across 
ir>y bow by announcing I w'as infringing on 
their rights by insisting on smoking in public 
places. 

Unfortunately, I ignored them until they 
had already organized themselves into Ku- 
Klux-Klan-like organizations bent on depriv¬ 
ing me of my rights — and succeeding. 

The parallel, though they won’t like it, Is 
an apt one: 

The non-smokers say they find me and my 
•moke offensive, that I smell .funny and that 
my smell makes tliem sick, that my smoke is 
giving them lung cancer, that my lit pipe 
deprives them of their right to quiet en¬ 
joyment of the amenities of public transpor¬ 
tation. 

I’ve heard all that before. 

” In my misspent youth — spent in part in 
the southern portion of the United States — I 
used to hear the Ku Kluxers argue that they 
found “knee-grows” offensive, that they 
smelled funny, and that the smell made them 
sick, that worrying about miscegenation was 
giving the Kluxers ulcers, that “knee-grows” 
who insisted on sitting at the front of the bus 
were depriving them of their right to quiet 
enjoyment of the amenities of public trans¬ 
portation. «—* \< 

The parallels don’t stop there ..« they 
can’t legislate me. out of my habit, so now 
they’re trying to enforce a “separate but 
equal” doctrine, • 

The blacks — and other minorities regard¬ 


ed as assorted trash - were always shuffled 
off into the most undesirable facilities, which 
were reserved for them alone. 

They got to sit at the back of the bus. 
where the fumes were overpowering, - qr in 
that part Of the boat where the noise w'as 
loudest and the smoke thickest. 

In public huildings they were sent to rlc- 
set-ltke waiting room, dingy bathrooms, and 
were the objects of suspicious stares when 
they went to do whatever they had gone to the 
building to do. 

Sound familiar? 

You got it . , . those are the same places 
they’re trying to send the smokers today. 

And, like the racists of old, the new non- 
smokers will simply bar smokers from 
places where no separate facilities can be 
provided. 

I find this all the more objectionable be¬ 
cause I do recognize my smoking is highly 
offensive-to some people. 

But these same people, who cry the 
loudest, would be the first to scream if 1 
tried to start insulating myself from people 
whose habits I find offensive. 

If I mddhted a campaign to banish all the 
gum-chewers. the knuckle crackers, die 
people w'ho drench themselves in. perfume, 
the loud, nasal whiners, the crying children,' 
the religious proselytizers, the people with 
booze on their breath and clothes, the women 
with dyed hair and half a ton of makeup on 
# . .. if I tried to get them, and all the others I 
find! equally annoying, sent to the back of the 
bus, I’d be denounced as the woi*st kind of 
racist (or whatever). 

But I find all these habits, all these people, 
highly objectionable . . . they make me ill. 

Most of them are enough to nauseate me. 

I put up w’ith them. though, because I 
reco^iize it’s a free country, that they are as 
entitied to their quirks and oddities as I am 
to mine. 

Why they won’t return the favor and leave 
me alone.^I don’t know. 

But I serve notice, here and novy, that I 
will no longer sit idly by (at the back of the 
bus) while they try to hustle me off into the 
little corners they have decided, — in their 
magnanimity —-I can use. 

I intesndto smoke — in the doctor’s office, 
on the buses and planes and ferries. In the 
restaurants. 

If there’s no ashtray I'll use the floor. 

And if the fake-blonde, highly-perfumed, 
over-made-up lady chewing gum and cracking 
her knuckles while she smiles indulgently at 
her crying brat in the next seat doesn’t like 
it, she can damned w ell move. 

Unless she gets to me firs). 


By WARREN CARAGATA 
Colonist Staff *’ 

Lalx>r circles believe the 
rights of union members tb. 
conduct their own * affairs 
without outside interference 
may be under attack in Cana¬ 
da. 

In return for some conces¬ 
sions, labor has -- with some 
limited exceptions — always 
accepted a modicum of gov¬ 
ernment involvement in the 
operation of unions and the 
collective bargaining process. 

Unions have accepted gov¬ 
ernment prohibitions against 
strikes during the life of the 
contract, and .government cer¬ 
tification of unions as bar¬ 
gaining agents for groups of 
employees is an established 
fact. 

But, as an International 
Woodworkers of America del¬ 
egate recently told Victoria 
Council, union 
members should be aware of 
a trend now - developing that 
could cost them some rights. 

Many trade unionists argue 
that the advantages gained by 
giving aw’ay the legal right to 
conduct wildcat strikes out¬ 
weigh the disadvantages. 

But government trusteeship 
of unions — placing union af¬ 
fairs directly under govern¬ 
ment control — is a different 
matter. 

The Quebec government’s 
haste in heeding the advice of 
the Cliche Commission inqui¬ 
ry into the construction in¬ 
dustry in that province, gov¬ 
ernment investigations of 
union hiring hall practices, 
labor leaders should be held 
responsible for contract rejec¬ 
tions, are under careful scru¬ 
tiny by all union members. 

Government tnasteeship of 
three construction industry 
unions in Quebec is the most 
dramatic example of govern¬ 
ment interference. Although 
the tactics of the Quebec Fed¬ 
eration of Labor in “fighting 
, like dogs” against the Bouras- 
sa government action may be 
questioned, its concerh and 
opposition is understandable. 

The Canadian Labor 
Congress, w’hich condemned 
the Bourassa action, admitted 


that some unions in Quebec 
needed a shake-up, but ar¬ 
gued union members should 
be left to put their houses in 
order. 

Several observers have 
noted that Bourassa was 
much more eager to eradicate 
corrupt influence in unions 
than he was in cleaning out 
similar influence in the con¬ 
struction industry and his own 
government. 

But what is more interest¬ 
ing Is that there is some evi¬ 
dence that the ability of rack¬ 
eteers to gain control of sev¬ 
eral Quebec unions was aided 
by earlier government inter¬ 
ference in giving central labor 
bodies more power. 

That government interven¬ 
tion can often lead to the need 
for more government interfer¬ 
ence can be seen in the Sea¬ 
farers International Union, 
which was placed under fed¬ 
eral trusteeship in the ’60s and 
is again under investigation 
for a multitude of alleged 
sins. 

The federal Liberals were 
blamed for bringing the SIU 
into Canada to counter left- 
wing trade union influence in 


the Great Lakes shipping in¬ 
dustry. 

Too often, it seems, labor 
can be made a convenient 
scapegoat. 

While government trustee¬ 
ship of unions is unacceptable 
to the labor leadership, moves 
toward giving union execu¬ 
tives power to ratify contract 
settlements without rank and 
file approval frighten labor 
heads even more. 

Last year, 24 per cent of all 
tentative agreements reached 
after conciliation in federally- 
regulated industries were re¬ 
jected by union memberships. 

William Kelly, the federal 
deputy assistant minister for 
industrial relations, has said 
the rejection problem is a 
major strain on collective 
bargaining. 

“Perhaps," Kelly said, “it is 
time for the union negotiating 
committee to go to the bar¬ 
gaining table fully cloaked 
with authority to settle, and 
stand on the record of its ac¬ 
complishments at the regular 
union election period.” 

During the recent West 
Coast longshoremen’s strike 
which was ended after gov¬ 


ernment intervention a rep¬ 
resentative of the Maritime 
Employers Association 
suggested publicly that there 
could be too much democracy 
in the unions. 

And B.C. Labor Minister 
William King has said union 
leaders should stake their 
leadership on selling a tenta¬ 
tive agreement to the mem¬ 
bership. 

Most unions in Canada have 
constitutional provisions giv¬ 
ing thelr^members the rifcht 
to ratify any agreement 
worked out hy their negotia¬ 
tors and will probably fight 
against any attempt to relieve 
them - of that right. 

W i t h substantial public- 
pressure in support, govern¬ 
ments are anxious to find 
some way to bring industrial 
peace to the Canadian econ¬ 
omy. 

A thorough study of the way 
the Canadian economy works, 
and the role of working people 
in it, could be the answer 
In the end, regulation of 
unions by government won’t 
work, and won’t bring indus¬ 
trial peace over the long 
term. 


O 

P 

I 

N 

I 

O 

N 



I -I y* f j 



*000 


LETTERS 
TO THE 
EDITOR 


In your opinion... 





$3&0 


16 


$200 


Ebb Tide slaps at Young 


Alderman Mike Young s quote on Friday. May 23. 1975, 
leads a person to question his credibility. Mr. Young seems to 
think that physical activity is reserved for youth. The. physi¬ 
cal fitness of a 30-year-old Canadian is reported to be the 
equivalent to that of a 60-year-old Swede. Yet, when a con¬ 
cerned group endeavors to improve its physical*capacity, he 
rudely refers to them as “prosperous pot-bellied businessmen 
and politicians”. 

Mr. Young should check his facts before belittling the ef¬ 
forts of Victoria area taxpayers. „ 

The Ebb Tide (Over 40) Rugby Club played 22 game): Iasi 
season against league, junior representatives, and high school 
teams. The calibre of our play is indicated by our favorable 
win-loss record. Our membership consists of former i;ugby 
players over 40 years of age from all walks of life, includihg 
businessmen,•w ho are concerned about their physical fitness. 

For the record, we do not participate in politics. As for 
Premier Dave Barrett, he is not a member of our club nor is 
any other politician. However, if he wished to join, he would 
be welcomed, as would any other former rugby player who 
brieves in our philosophy. Dave is actually a member of our 
Vancouver counterpart and displays a great deal more forti¬ 
tude and guts (not the kind referred to by Mr, Young) by oc- 
tually taking his knocks on the rugby field, than a local politi¬ 
cian throwing insults .from behind a desk. In rugby circles 
Dave Barrett is treated and trbats others the same as any 
other rugby player. Obviously, the premier is more astute in 
realizing the value of physical activity and the importance of 
the exchange of friendships between participating nations” 
emanating from the rugby field than Mr. Young. To this end 
we intend to increase our activity. 

Our organization, like all other rugby clubs, has no spon¬ 
sors and requested financial assistance from the city only 
when staging an international event such as hosting the 
Fuwaku Rugby Club of Tokyo, Japan. Our own 49 rqernbers 
personally contributed $1,574 solely for the purpose of'enter- 
tainibg the Japanese party. We appreciated the concern of 
the city fathers and the grant of $250 nearly covered the ren¬ 
tal of the Athletic Park of $294.35. 


Mr. Young appears to he contused. The rugby tour grant 
to which he has taken exception was an international event 
extended over a period of 11 days in British Columbia, includ¬ 
ing three days in Victoria, during which 64 Japanese -and 49 
Victorians took part. While not questioning the importance of. 
,a Canadian event, the golf tournament to which he‘refers 
includes only 70 participants and a limited number of Victori¬ 
ans. His only concern seems to be age or perhaps the name 
of the game. He evidently won his point in the city council 
approving the golf tour grant of $500 at the expense of others. 
Obviously, to him, the end justified the means. * 

It seems strange to me + hat the entire emphasis l>e 
placed on juniors. While we firmly believe that rugby is 
basically designed jor youth, the Japanese have proved since 
1945, and now ourselves, that participants of all ages can ef¬ 
fectively play aiad enfioy the sport. You witf see other coun¬ 
tries (U.K.. France, Germany) and other Sports, using our 
example in developing “Over 40“ participation. 

While T am unaware of Mr. Youne’s aee. although his 
name could be an indication, I personally extend to him an 
invitation to attend our weekly workouts. Better still, for* him 
to take a turn on the field against representative high school 
and ex- 'All Japan" players. I am sure that many of us would 
like to show him how active a “pot-bellied businessman’ can 
be. 

Should Mr.’ Ypung decline my invitation, and I fully ex¬ 
pect he will, it would seem fitting for a prospective mayor to 
view our participation, particularly against visiting Japanese 
sides, in a activity recently declared a major sport in 
Canada, before making derogatory comments. 

If Mr. Young had been one of the 500 spectators witnes¬ 
sing die warm-up and participation of over 100 athletes, he 
might have changed his - attitude. The event w-as spectacular, 
the game well played, and an enjoyable evening was had by 
all. 

Harry E. Turner, 

President and Team Captain, 

Ebb Tide (Over 40) Rugby-Football Club. 


' 


„' 6 \overst° 

range u 

choice '^ P dra maVicalW 
dozens 01 1... 



$6t>0 


,ood s - 






F drtS w ''" beme 

< "s«s« 8b ' e ' 



$300 


01 



29 


* * 


7WVATES ST. 


HILLSIDE SHOPPING CENTRE 



























*'•*1 


Ddilp £ol0niot Victoria. B.C, Sunday, June 


1, 1975 


Mineral boom still waiting 

Australian riches untapped 


By THOMAS KENT 

CANBERRA, Australia 
(API' — XVhilp the world bat¬ 
tles to cope with the pnergy 
crisis. Australians are sitting 
atop a treasure t>f uranium. 

, oal. natural gas and oil 
worth billions of dollars to 
overseas buyers. 

Huge deposits of iron ore. 
bauxite, copper, nickel and tin 
also lie under the Australian 
suit Prospecting parties re- 
] tort new discoveries every 
month. i 

Yet despite the resources, 
there is no exploration and 
development boom. Govern¬ 
ment restri ctions and uncer¬ 
tainty in the board r. turns of 
m i n i n g companies have 
slowed the mining business in 
Australia to a shadow of what 
it might be. 

The reasons are: 

• Actually aware that 
foreign interests already con¬ 
trol 40 to GO per cent of Aus¬ 
tralia’s minerals. Prime Min¬ 
ister Gough Whiilam’s Labor 
government has flapped 
tough restrictions on mineral 
exports. Some companies find 


1 h e m s e i ves with freshly- 
mined minerals they cannot 
send out of the country, and 
arc reluctant to search for 
more. 

• The socialist - learning 
government also has been 
buying shares in foreign and 
domestic mining companies, 
sending directors into a flurry 
of concern about their compa¬ 
nies’ future. The government 
is doing some mining entirely 
by itself. 

• State and federal gov¬ 
ernments are fighting over 
who should licence prospect¬ 
ing and production. 

• Miners and overseas 
'buyers are hesitant to go 

ahead with new projects and 
contracts until after the na¬ 
tional elections, possibly later 
this year. The Liberal 
opposition has promised a 180- 
degree switch in government 
mineral policy — if it gets 
into power. 

In all, mining companies 
with capital ready to invest in 
Australia are plainly confused 
about the future. 

United States Ambassador 


THE PICK OF Punch I 

Hi 


C> »W* to; 4*G(lH tl*(5 





M 



I’ll tetel with you. I don’t want a car or anything. 
1 just want some money.” 


Marshall Green noted in Jan¬ 
uary that Australia probably 
leads the world in per-capita 
fnlneral resources 
Only two or three countries 
have more iron ore. Australia 
now exports more iron ore 
and bauxite than anyone else 
They are among the big five 
producers of uranium, lead, 
zinc, manganese, tin. nickel 
and silver. 

The State of Victoria proba¬ 
bly has metre brown coal un¬ 
derground than any country. 
Black coal exfiorts from Aus¬ 
tralia are 10th in, the world. 
There are huge deposits of 
phosphate, and' explored and 
unexplored reserves of natu¬ 
ral gas and oil. 

Even with the current re¬ 
strictions. mineral exports 
are worth $2.6 billion U.S. to 
Australia a year. Japan takes 
5G per cent of the exports, 
Britain and Western Europe 
21 per cent and U.S. 10 per 
cent mainly lead, zinc, alu¬ 
minum and mineral stands. 

Exports still are increasing 
every year, but mining com¬ 
panies say this is the result of 
explorations carried out in the 
last decade. 

If new explorations _are not 
encouraged, they say, Austra¬ 
lia’s- 70 ]>er cent self-suf¬ 
ficiency in oil might drop dra¬ 
matically and the growth of 
other mineral exports also 
will decline. 

Dividends 


Bank of Nova Scotia, 40 cents, 
increase of 4 cents, payable July 
29: record June 28; xd June 26. 

Canadian Cablesystems Ltd., 8.5 
cents, Increase of 1.5 cents, pay¬ 
able June 30; record June 13; xd 
June 11. 

Dylex Ltd., 5 cents payable June 
18; record June 8; xd June 5. 

Ethy| Corp., 32.5 cents U.5., In¬ 
crease of 2.5 cents, payable July lj 
record June 16; xd June 12. 

Goodyear Tiro and Rubber Co. of 
Canada Ltd., 15 cents payable June 
30:'record June 9; xd June 5. 

Industrial Adhesives Ltd., 25 
cents payable July 31; record July 
4; xd July 2. 

International Minerals and Chem¬ 
icals Ltd., 50 cents* U.S., increase 
of 18 cents payable June 30; record 
June 11; xd June 9. 

MPG Investments Corp. Ltd., 2.5 
cents, plus an extra 11 cents, pay¬ 
able June 30; record June 16; xd 
June 12. 

Sandwell and Co. Ltd., class A, 
15 cents; class B, 12.75 cents; both 
payable June 16; record June 9; xd 
June 5. 


bojvd 

WEEK 

Lower 

prices 

TORONTO (CP) — Prices 
were moderately lower in ex¬ 
tremely light trading on the 
Canadian bond market this 
week. 

The short end of the market 
was down about 15 cents 
while mid- and' long-term 
issues were down about one- 
quarter of a point. Provincials 
and corporate issues were 
down about one-quarter of a 
point. 

A $30-million Canadian Tire 
Corp. Ltd. 20-year, 10.75-per- 
ceht debenture issue has been 
sold at par. 

Yields 


NORFOLK TRUST 

SAVINGS ~ 71 /. 0 /- 
ACCOUNTS 1 /4 /0 

Interest computed and 
pottad monthly. Member 
Canada Deposit In¬ 
surance Corporation. 

1004 BUNSHARD ST., 384-901? 


STiilHEADERS... 

ATTENTION!! 

Terrific fishing hole on the 
Cowichan Rivy plus 20 
acres of land* What a 
beautiful site for a hide-a¬ 
way. Roughly 10 acres with 
approximately 660’ 
riverfront on each side of the 
river. An excellent value at 
$54,900. 

Call 

MARG or GLEN 
McGregor 
384-8001 

Ret. 477-3675 


«~"H THE ROYAL 

TRUST COMPANY 


TORONTO ICR)-Selected bond quo- 
tetlont for Friday with offering-price 
yields supplied by Dominion Securities 
Corporation Harris and Partners Ltd. 

Bid Ask Yield 
CANADA 

ST Oct 1-73 99 45 99.55 6 80 

3'4 June 1-74-76 96 25 96.35 6 98 

7 July 1-77-82 99 80 99.90 7.05 

sept 1-83 81.25 81.50 7.54 

5 4 Mey 190 71.00 73.00 8.47 

6'j Oct 1-95 77.00 79.00 8 72 

CNR 

S May 15-77 95 50 95.75 7.34 

4 Feb 1-81 82 50 83.00 7 75 

5 4 Jan 1-85 81 00 83.00 8.35 

3 Oct 1-|7 71 00 73.00 8 59 

PROVINCIAL 

Alta 7*% Oct 15-89-91 87'% 88’» 9 70 
BC Elec 5 Aug 1-86 69 06 71.00 ' 9 20 

Man Tl B e Aug 31-90-2 85 00 86 00 9.95 
NB 744 Mar 1-94-6 80'4 SI'* 9 90 

Nfld I 4 Sep 1-80-92 96.75 97 75 8.78 
NS. 7-4 Mar 1-89,91 82 00 83.00 9.33 

Ont S'4 Apr 15-81-5 79.25 80.25 8 20 

Ont Hy 10’4 May 2000 102.25 103.25 9.88 
Ont Hy 8’4 Seo 15-92-7 86 25 87.25 9.6$ 
Oue Hy 844 Jul 29-91-6 89 00 90.00 9.88 
Satk 6 Mar 1-85-7 78 00 79 00 8.90 

MUNICIPAL 

Met Tor 844 Sep 15-92 86 75 88.75 9 75 
CORPORATIONS 

Alt Gs Tr 8V% Dec 1-92 79.00 81.00 10.52 
Alg Stl 11 May 1-95 100.50 101.50 10.81 
Bell T 9'% Apr 1-99 96 50 97.50 10.15 
C.l B.C. 944 Jan 2-95 r-85 

102.00 103 00 9.2 T 
Con G« 8H Oct 15-93 83 30 85.50 10.40 
Dofatco 10»% May 9J 101 50 102.30 10.57 
Eaton Ac 104% Jan 15-95 r.-85 

98 00 100.00 10.03 
Int NIc 8* Jun 30-86-91 87 00 89 00 10 01 
Imp 0 944 Feb 15-95 96.00 97.00 10.10 
Molvon 8 < Nov 1-91 80 50 82.50 10.50 
Seagrams 104% Jun 95 101.50 102.50 10 57 
Tor Eaton Centre 10 Apr 1 2000 

95.50 96 50 10.40 
Union Gs II Aug 15-94 101.00 102 00 10.75 
Westcst Trent Ex Wts 8V% Apr 15-93 
80.00 82.00 10.79 


OPEN HOUSE 



Week’s Vancouver trading 


VANCOUVER WEEKLY STOCK QUOTES 
Distributed by The Canadian Press 
Week ending Friday, May 30; 19/S 

Quotations m cents unless marked S. ’ Odd lot -.a os 
marned i. Net cnange is Ironr last woks close of 
terra lot type. 

Net 1975 

Stock Sales High Low Close-Ch'ge High Low 

MINES 

3000 22 21 21 22 8 

1333 6 5 5 I7V% 5 

10500 17 15 


Aalenian 

Aoer Mrls 

Acnron 

Adanac 

Adonis 

Ae* 

Alton 
Aiete 
Al.ce Lk 
Angio Bo 


Alure 
Balfour 
Barrier Rf 
Batn N 
Belcare 
Benson 
Bow Rvr 
Bmeda 
Bmac 

Bullion Mtn 
BX Dev 

Caliro 
Cal.vdd 


21 


21 Jl 


8000 IS 13 
106900 90 83 
64000 37 33 
44500 7 4 
2185C0 26 - 22 


26 


13500 25 

70500 71 >8 18 

lU200i 22 ' 16 19 

2810(7" 250— 240 243 

43950 129 110 118 

4500 13 12 12 

17000 16 13 t 16 

22400 46 40 45 

500 8? 82 12 

12500 15'.% 14 


3500 10 

29802 85 

1500 3 

_ 9500 19 . 

C BrrnciT- 282600 34 

mile ’ 25200 30 

4000 2?• 

8500 IS 

’loco 


CjhoI 
Canwex . 
cardigan 
Carolin 
C Con% 
Casino 
Celtic Min 
Cfiandalar 
■C nor la 
Cnafex 
Ch/omx 
Cima Res 
Cinnabar. 
Cite* 

C-Cop. 

Cc.1 A w 
Oman b 
C at pra 

tit Rea- 

Con Barri 
Con Bound 
■ 


10 4-2 

78 83 +2 


29 i 34 +2 34 25 
23 27 +2 30' 16 


7 


Perry' ft .r 
Pnebei' 

Pne Lke 
Pr.mer 
Prism Res 
QC fcvpl 
RacKTa 
Ramco Ind 
Ramid 
Renko E»p 
Redfor Mn 
Rio Plata 
Riviera Ind 
Robert Mns 
Sobine 
S Jacibto 
Seaforth 
Shalmar 
Sneba 


Sik Prem 
Sir City 
S Chief 
S Spring 

S Stndrd 
Skaist 
Sttnic Ray 
Sonesta 
S Seas 
Spectro 
Sproett 
Stall Lak 
T ay Rvr 
Texal Dev 
Tnor E*pl 
T '‘an Pol 
Trwest 
Tcon Res 


Re 


9700 220 205 210 -12 300 205 

^—11500 J4 12 _ 14 -tl 21 _JL> 

32so ir -_ iq _jir -7 3? 10 

5000 / i 5 5 14 5 

930 4.1 36 36 52 33 

- 2000 12 12 I? ‘22 12 

'27500 20 . 14 2ft 21 10 

3000 30 21 28 47 28 

3575 50 42 50 _ +♦-**' 74 40 

2000 25 . 25 * 25 -5 45 17 

12000 4 1 J 1 .* -t- V% 5 a >7 

ICO 80 80 80 125 48 

ICO 1325 1325 1325 - 621u87 785 


9300 24 

25600 35 

2000 20c- 

114000 27 


tuns Colum 158100 30’a 

C Frtn Cb 116000 10 . 

t,dnt Butt 9250 ' 14 
Cons Tran 
Coi-dMa 
Cream 
Cree Lak 
Ctias Expl 
Cyo Anv Mn 
Ovpre Ret 
Dalton -Dev 
Darkoe 
Darkhawk 
Guv K ys 
Dol Vdr 
D rt Mac 
I. rtn 
Fquat 

fc refer Mns 
Fosco Mug 
Geo Dyo 
Giant Vent 
Gpritar 
Giad/at 
G Gate 
Gldn Gnit 


500 %134a 13 134% 


28040 

1833 

18003 


14 


untd Chief 
U Hearne 
U Gold 
i-LL Westld 
Val Co 
Vnfreal 
Vntor Res 
Veslor E« 
Vieco Res 
Wicome 
W M-nes 
W Ring H 
Wnart 
Whipsw 
Ykn Rev 
Yukon Gold 
Znith 


200 190 
8 d 00. 16 ‘ 

4000 6 

'19500 5 

11000 23 

69100 35 

9500 1.1 

5900 15 

1500 6 

31500 23 

4000 20 

29200 46 

1000 7 

5000 16"; 

82600 165 

3000 36 

34s00 6? 

1500 20 

1000 6 '. 

. 5000 25; 

'CO 8 

10500 12 

3000 ir 

17500 35 

69230 105 

122500 
9500 
37600 

2000 4Vt 4* j 
7000 9 8 ; 

19500 30 19 

500 45 45 

2000 10 10 

20000 4 4 

46600 240 220 

J500 10 9 

9000 5 * 5 

3000 13 43 

24500 12 

5600 U 

27750 4? 

5666 28 

4500 12 

1100 600 

12075 13 


14 . 14 . -1 


15300 t 
9500 17 

6000 2S 
4500 14 

4860 86 

30500 65 

10500 60 

4000 11 

43600 65 

' 13 


Pay Inti 
Plains P 
Pondry 
Princess 
Rainier 
Rand A 
Range Ind 
Sachem Ex 
Seneca 
Silmil Ltd 
S Chrlstl 
Stempd 
Sunhte 
Tacom a res 
Tc Res 
Wstn Warn 

Total sales, oils 
II Advances. 

VANCOUVER 
Action 7000 

Adar Res 
Admiral 


20 20 -3 45 
13 14 +4 25 


4060 


15 15 T5 -2 25 


88950 29 

2500 53 

500 It 


737 445 
12 Unchanged 

EXCHANGE 

20 10 


95 101 +3 136 

15 12 12 ; -2 % 28 ; 

15 13 15 +5 15 

18 * 12 18’% +3 .% 36 


10 +5 12 


10 12 +2 15 


28 28 -8 


10 12 -2 31 

17 21 21 

25 2b -3 40 


3300 
9800 197 
57200 125 
3300 129 
4900 715 
825 105 
4400 45 

-if— 


2* 4 30 -2 42 


125 125 +2 134 


5500 
5008 
4500 

Warrants and Rights 

Col B w 1968 525 425 450 -25 525 65 

Colt Res B 6600 II 10 10 ’8 6 

Gnx Wi A 9100 I 5 5 » - *4 20 5 

.Total sales, min#. 4 903.973 

i 61 Advances, 61 Declines. 70 Unchanged 

INDUSTRIALS 

A1 Can p 400 220 220 220 225 145 

Ardiem A 100 250 250 250 -a 5 250 150 

Alh Col 850 210 200 205 - 10 235 95 

Austin 1000 59 59 59 +24 59 28 

BBC Rty Un 4990 % 12 


100 13 

Amber 45500 17 

Ash Res 5000 21 

Athena 5000 3 

Aurus 38000 27 

Avalanch 17500 40 

bah Expl 10500 32 

Nahatlch 22000 2? 

Beach Gold 38500 37 

Bel moral 249500 59 

Benpel J00 12? 

Bet.na 1000 26’,% 

Bev Cal 1 1000 12 

Bnvsta 22000 13 

Bone v it 13000 21 

Boru Mng 7000 28 

Brwsfr 2500 7 

Bur Old 14500 IS 12 14 49 

Cadet Res 11500 1? 6; tl'.i +2V5 41; 

Canore* I '300 30 28 30 26 

Cedar City 4800 8 5 , 5 —3 40 - 

i ,t » m R • 15 

Claymore 51600 T7S 66 T25 - + SO t25" - 

Cicaver 1H00 36 /•> 30 - 5 39 

Coast Int 7250 23 20 27 +2 23 

Cons Cingia 3000 II 10 II 25 

Cons Mon 72500 40 34 36 +3 69 

Cordba Dev 5500 36 36 36 -5"» 53 

Corval- 3a00 24 i ?2 24 +2 40 

Cusac Ind 1700 12 1? 12 13 

Dasher ’ 29500 16 II II —3 32 ‘ 

Dawson Rg 25000 20 1§ ; 70 +5 20 

Data Sys 1500 75 25 35 25 

Deans Ind 5500 41 40 41 68 

Decade De 20800 28 22 25 +3 48 

Decker * 500 65 65 65 67 

Deer Lk 1000 35 35 35 +1 45 

Diana 6000 21 4 7 18 -2 23 

Dorchestr 113000 32 ' 20 29 -2 38 

Dyke 1000 19V* 19V* 19V% +2 30 

Empire 7000 9 9 9 +t 17 

Envoy Re* 141500 24 9 19 +8V% 24 

Erin Expl 2500 3 5 5 -3 10 

Gbr Mn» 27333 3 7 34 37 + 3 43 

GBS Elec 5900 47 35 47 +1? 53 

Gentry 521500 40 14 37 + 23 40 


SAT., SUN., 1-4 Ml. 
5520 ALOEtiEY BO. 

Off Soy Ward-Cordova Boy 

Picturesque—Panoramic valley 
and sea view, large double lot. 
beautifully landscaped. 17 fruit 
trees! This executive house has 
everything including guest or in¬ 
law suite. Covered sundeck 
makes for ideal entertaining. 
See thi* attractiYf home 
definitely below market value at 
$79,900 with very best, flexible 
home financing.’ 

Call Eric MacFadyea 

EXCEL REALTY 

InvMtmant Corporation 

388-7733 




1 and 2 Bedroom 
Condominiums 
from $28,900 

1571 Mortimer 
(at Shelbourne) 


MON. 

1:00 


- SAT. 
4:00 


ID 

wUJHinley 

J 


385-7761 

BRIAN SHABP 

or 

JIM TYLER 


THETIS HEIGHTS - $52,000 






II 


M/f- 


This beautifully maintained family home of 1,400 »q. ft. it 
offered to you at the realistic price of just $52,000!! Hand- 
hewn codar shake roof and a sunken den facing a secluded 
patio aro a fow of tho features of 
this attractive homo. Call now to 
view this now MLS listing. 
SHIRLEY MOUBERC 344-2911 



OFFICE SPACE 

Bantall .Building 

Create & Company offers for sub-loase 1250 
ta. foot of prim# offico space on the 7th floor 
of tho Bontall Building for a torm up to 5 
years. ^pp|y. £ ox 

8th Floor, 1070 Douglas Streot, 
Victoria, B.C. Phono 388-5421. 


FUNDS AVAILABLE 

at Attractive Rates 

I ran an ad last week appeal¬ 
ing to REALTORS who nave 
clients looking for funds in 
excess of half a million 
dollars and DEVELOPERS 
requiring similar amounts. 

The response, to say the 
least, was gratifying. If you 
missed tne ad, let me 
repeat, the funds are 
available at MOST 
ATTRACTIVE RATES and 
directed at, but not limited 
to SHOPPING CENTRES, 

APARTMENTS, 

CONDOMINIUMS. OFFICE COMPLEXES Please res¬ 
pond in STRICTEST confidence to: 

PATRICK C. PARKER 

Manogor, Mortgages and Investments 

J. D. BOSDETLTD. 

120-727Johnson Street, Victoria, B.C. 



386-3128 


10 MILE POINT 
Vt ACRE LOTS 

Beautifully treed lots ready to build on. One of Victoria's 
most desirable residential areas. For information please 


call: 


ALAN WESTGATE 

jtfk 386-11 1 1 Off. 636-3423 R.s. 

*»7 MONTREAL TRUST COMPANY 


i 


PARK PACIFIC 

383-4124 



NEW LISTING — OAK BAY BORDER 
4 BEDROOMS — $61,900 — MLS 

This flee character home has large rooms, bnilt-ia china 
etc. Good 


cabinets, wine cellar, 3 baths, etc. 


1 quality, to a prime 


ROBERT YOUNG 
477-4744 Res. 


385-4124 
24 Hours 


JIM WEST 
544-4644 Ret. 


860 

860 

860 


9u0 

825 

Bm Un 

200 

S13 • lie 13'.% 

134% 

1244 Geoquest 

2404 

80 

70 

70 

- 1| 

100 

90 

77 

89 * 

+ 9 

94 

43 

~BalCO . 

708- 280* 280 280 

-420 

1 75 Geo Star 

-94600 

-17 - 

-41 

16 


48 ; 

t; 

‘H4 

15 

+ 1 

47 

10 

B'.x BC 

325 

$15 j li’% 15"; - 

'» L7Va 

15 Gold Vafly 

5000 

29 

25 

r> 

-5 

35' 

213 

' M 

200 

-20 

256 

180 

Block 

5100 

310 300 310 +5 

360 

300 Gr-'g 

21000 

40 

37 

38 

-2 

52 

18 

’ 18 

18 


34 

13 

BC Sugar A 

630 

122 » 2t ; '77 ; 

23 

18 U Grt Bear % 

147&6 

.62 

25 

52 

+ 25 

5? 

22 

17 

17 1 

-3 

30 

17 

BC T 6 pf 

30 

S64 64 64 

69 

63 Grotorr 

8000 


20 

2t 


76 

70 


18 


30 

14 

BC Te: 

700 

S10*« 10' ; 10 ;■ 


10'» Gulf Titn 

530 

25 

23 

25 


3} 

40 

38 

40 

+ 1 

45 

23 

C P 

1200 

SIS • 15 a >5 i 

I7'e 

13 « He’xan Res 

10500 

\75 

23 

22 

-3 

26 

52 

45 

45 

-12 

64 

24 

C Tokar 

250 

43 61 63 +3 

100 

50 Hilftd Q. en 

11300 

326 

25 

28 

•48 

1 18 

6 

6 

6 


8 ; 

! 4'., 

r Canferra 

41000 

40 34 35 -3 

58 

12 Highld Star 

13000' 

20 


20 

+ 5 

4 70- 

8 

7 

7’. 

' - T, 

l 14 

1 7 

Cooled 

200 

S31 '; 31 N 314* 

31'; 

78 ; Hi fee 

4671)0 

37 

33 

34 


38 


6000: 

26U00 

10000 10 9 9 

46500 13 8* U 

4500 I? 10'< ->2 

200 490 490 490 

42556 16% 14 15 

22500’ 30 .35 36 

-29/000 49 42 1 ; 48 

37'.* H 


570 395 

19'.'* 7 


GrandorA 
Grnfluc 
G N Pete 
Green Egle 
Gvo Res 
Hallmark 
Henrieta 
Hibernian 
H.,nd Lode 
Hinhawk . 
•ce Station 
imp Met 
‘ Jatkpof 


i arong* 

Laura 

Lori Explor 

lP Indust 
Lytton 
MdHaoo 
Mark V 
Mvrck 
M das 
mh M*n 
Mrveby / ■ 

Mf Sickr 
Ml Wasn 
N Cinch 
New H.ghtd 
Nw Jencho 
New Minox 
N Pnvtr 
New Pyrnv, 202065 
N Terr 


3S500 18 

-5oo no no 

10700 II II 

13000 «* 9 

1850 40 36 

97300 64 50 

137000 28 . 25 

35500 29 27 

12500 8 6; 

58667 35 29 

5000 9 7’% 

9000 16 16 

9500 8 8 

.. 3 M 000 20 16'; 

IT500 439; 38 

500 5 5 

3900 20 

1000 55 >0 

1000 9 

2000 «3 

1000 5 ; 

10735 8*- 

12000 15 


I? 12 


36 -12 70 


18 18 -2 33 

50 -1 63 h 


14 

482 


Cor Ind 
Crslbrk 
frstwd 
Daon Dev 
Doman 
Field 
F inning 
Gestalt Ltd . 
GPI Ind 
GN Land 
Grt W Steel 
Grouse 
i Imperial A 
I Hydro 
lonarc 
K aser 
K Dyong 
Key Ind . 

K ny\*n 
Laur I 40 
• Laur 6 * 

M B 

Mmvey < 

Newcu 
i Newmsrii 
NC Gas 
Pace 
PN Gas 
PNG pr 
Putter 
Penn Pid 


335 


8 V* - 


2372 490 
400 335 
2700 90 

3200 5814 

J900 725 
1400 $11’% 

400 SB'% 

1000 60 
200 250 
8050 85 

1000 S7V* 

2600 100 
2000 2900 2887 2900 


,5! 


850 54 

20800 33 


54 +t1 55 

28 -5- 35 


1800 

9820 40 33 

600 125 125 

9500 12 10 • 

13200 89 80 

1500 10 7 

192896 5& .40 j 

4000 5 5 

~ 5000 —-4- 5 

2000 3 3 

500 8 8 

10200 24 22 

100 II II 

1700 7 7 

63500 34 

40500 a 


49 +2—ifl.....IQ 


27 3? +6 34 


Uncle Ben 
Uncle Ben 
Unity Bank 
•Venture 
Wardr 
WC Tran 
Whon A 
Wdwrd 


500 950 950 9^0 

?2q0 150 130 130 150 

11100 10 8 8 -ft 10 

83 335 330 335 -25 440 

1000 417-4 17->4 ir. 17*4 

525 $15^1 15*1 15V. 15»* 

5900 42.3 '4 23 9 2344*f ’• 25G 

I0C0 417* 1/4 1/4- 17'% 

01 48 8 8 + '» I 

12530 100- .90 100 +5 149 

>00 4' 1 4 II 4 1 I 4 II 4 

1500 68 68 68 +3 75 

220 250 245 

210 4I6'4 15 , 

151 355 355 

2500 70 60 

1500 40 35 

6000 410 


250 -5 300 170 


15 75 

10 40 


415 415 


40 

3^00 145 140 140 -10 165 120 

700 $27 • 72 % 22 -a 27’• IS'.* 

1800 587 587 58 7 650 420 

200 4214% 214% 71H 234» 19"* 

Warrants and Rights 
Bbc Wt 3310 150 145 150* +5 233 125 

NB Cook Wt 1300 17 14 17 ?s r 

Elac Wt 1600 47'* /-i 

Total sales, industrial* 


15 Advance*, 


rthair 
North Kl 
N Homstak 
NW Vent. 
Nuspar 
Oro 

0*DOW 

Pacific Res 
mnt 




31500 225 210 

isao 5 5 

40700 76 22 

7000 .55 52 

200 II 11 

3500 4 4' 

4-1999 so 43 

37100* 230 215 

1000 10 




ifnlir - -—5000 2p 

' r ?ooo 4 

8000 74 


10 —:2 20 


Ataska Ken 
August Pet 

Char'tn. 

Comrci 
;Cop Ex 
Coseka Res 
Coynex Dev 
Davnport 
Davoil Nat 
Five .Star 
FLturty 
Galveston 
Gt Reet 
MoTJfrFy A 
Mtn S»at* . 


10473- 
19100 46 

1000 5'i 

87000 15 

1100 2^5 
35700 125 
9000 54 

9200 31 

19650 4 

.1000 ' 4 . 
43400 180 
800 3? 


IS Declines. 

OILS 

10V* 10 * 10V% 


110 124 +? 138 


172 173 + 1 180 lir 


5 >4 410 Hoko 
400 305 Hope Bay 

90 67 Host Vent 

• 9 6'; mil Tike 

737 415 JuneX 

13 10 : Juniper 

4* 10'.% 7'* Kandahar 

72 28 Karlba Mn 

0 285 223 Kalmount 

90 65 Kendal Mn 

7'4 578 Kerry Mng 

120 85 Lion Mines 

Lou Me* 
Luaarn Mtl 
M.mox 
Mns Dorad 
Mission Mn 
Mntor Re*. 
Mont Grnd 

> Mundee 
1 Novex 

> New Cong* 

1 New Denvr 

NMX 
N'orwicn 
1 Olympian 
Orina 

Panther Mn 
1 Pctrowt 
Philco Res 
Pi/za Patio 
Premier 
1 Quest 
Rampow 
Remar Res 
Reniks 
Rich Mill 
Rchwd 
1 Rimrck 
Rio Siere 
Roclgel 
SantA Sar 
Sarafd Dv 
Spirit Expl 
Starbrd M 
Sw.m Lk 
lynrgy 

Tagus / 
Tampico 
Tandem 
Thallaska 
T revac 
TRV 

Unit Reasn 
Uni vex 
Van Silver 
Welland 
Westwmd 
Y#low*ton 
Total 


12500 71 60 68 

4850 170 1/0 170 

216500 40 34 40 

3500 12"4 I? 17 , 

131000 42 

12000. 15 

174298 75 

22 


MT. DOUGLAS PARK 



. ;. ......''<«m 

v 4 bedrooms, den, next to a beautiful park. One and a half 
baths in addition to Master bedroom en suite. Large kitchen 
with eating area. For the larger family. Call today to see 
and make your offer 6n $58,500. 

}88-42tl I. G. LIDSTONE 477-6458 


J. N. Whittome & Co. Ltd. 

706 Fort St. 

Victoria, i.C. 






CAPTIVATING VIEWS 
EXECUTIVE FAMILY HOME 
CORDOVA BAY — $89,900 

Living room, dining room, kitchon and 3 bod room* on tho 
main floor. 2nd bath, 4th bodroom, guest room, largo fami¬ 
ly room and drivo-in garage on lowor level. Large tundock 
and balcony. Patio* front and back all combino to mako thi* 
ono of tho bottor properties to onjoy both indoor and out¬ 
door activitios. For an appointment to view, pleas# call 
anytime. MLS 11423. 

__ 

JACK MOEN 

477-0191 or 
658-5449 res. 


31% 37 


48300 
2500 10 

11000 70 

500 8 ; 

38650 20 

77400 73 

55500 35 

1000. 7'; 

4000' 53 
3000 40 

2000 (7 


17 


20 +- 27 6 

8"* II 8’; 

18'; F 1 V, ?4 tO 

22 - 2 29 1? 

35 +12 35 20 

7 ; -I ; 19 6 

50 - 4 81 .35- 


8J0 


7 


40 75 

415 415 


201.132 
30 Unchanged 


45500 24 , 

64300 105 
81533 35 

34000 ! 7 

7000 3? 

29000 20 

125666 43 

300J 37 

3000 7 

104308 luS 
31800 36 

10 '32 

37000 40 

. 13500 ; 30 

/30U BU 

6750 10 

14000 87 . 

60C0 >0 

500 25 

8000 32 

56500 16 

2J000 62 

9000 12 

4000 14 

22500 4 ’i 

24000 9 

1000 25 

17500 48 

, 6000 11 


11700 60 

6500 ,73 

3000 79 

60038. 125 1 10 . I >0 +2 125 


Now 

Renting: 


31 .37 -2 73 


12 -2 17 


42 45 -F3 62 

10’; II 39 

x 7J 26 


2000 

2400 1$ 

21600 53 45 

5625 10 4 

3000 27 27- 

4500 17 17 

sales, curbs 
41 Advances, 33 Declines. 

TOTAL VOLUME THIS WEEK 
128 Advances. >17 Decline*, 


25 +2 35 


3 608.919 

43 Unchanged 
/ 9.457,169 
157 Unchanged 


Marlene Manor! 
DUNCAN, B.C. 

Dehue 57-Suite Apartment Block 

located at 3420 Auchinachio Rd. 

• APARTMENT LIVING • 

• RURAL ATMOSPHERE • 

Serene view*. No noisy .heel truffle. Spacious 1, 2, and 3- 
bedroom suites. Also sauna, gomes room and oodles ot parking. 
Rents from $175 monthly, including heot and hot water Coll 748- 
^321 or 746-4154 collect for rrvpre information 


468 Trans-Canada 
Highway, 

Duncan, B.C. 



WATERFRONT SECLUSION 


OVER 3 ACRES 


A VERY COMFORTABLE HOME OF RUSTIC CHARM — 
OVER 3000 AQ. FT. OF LIVING SPACE —3 FIREPLACES — 
40 FT. FAMILY ROOM — LIVING ROOM, DEN AND STUDY 
ALL WALL TO WALL SHAG — LARGE DINING ROOM — 2- 
CAR SEPARATE GARAGE — SPACIOUS LAWNED AREA 
BETWEEN HOUSE AND SEA. 


Don't mis; this opportunity to view this fine property 6nH 
distinctly, different home offering the ultimate in privacy and 
seclusion with superb views of the sea and Olympics. 
Offered at $145,000. M.L.S. For viewing and further infor¬ 
mation please call: 

386-2111 (OFFICE) 

MIKE McKENNA 592-3611 
ED PROKOSCH 477-2194 
ROY KAISER 477-6813 


§ 


MONTREAL TRUST CO. 


i 


/ s 


i 


/' 





































































































929 isquimalt Rd. 


Dial****'fhjM <y 


db david burr 


Actfen 1Mto*H*4 

landing to sell, buy or 
•ade? Then do not hesitate 
> discuss your intention 
rith Bill Kapteyn without 
bligation. Whether it be an 
valuation of your property 
ou are selling or to discuss 
he type of property you 
rant to buy. Proven success 
ill times. Fhone 

BUI Kapttyn 
TODAY! 

M5.974I 
In. 344-75*5 

M, 


OAK BAY — UNIVERSITY 

$ 110,000 

Superior 15 year old bungalow on large, beautiful landscaped lot in 
the heart of one of Victoria's finest residential districts. A total of 
2800 sq. ft. on main and lower floors includes 4-bedrooms, 2Vi baths 
and special features such as a large gracious dining room off the 
living room, an unusually attractive and spacious sun-room (or 
famfy room) and an extra large rec. room with open fireplace. A 
completely modern kitchen, laundry room and an abundance of 
cupboards and storage space round out this exceptional home. Out¬ 
side facilities include double carport and ample room for a boat or 
^_ trailer. For appointment to view please call: 


ROSS FLETCHER 

384-8001 393-7153 R«s. 

| Roval Trust | > 

ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 


Daily CDlOlliSt Victoria, BAJ., Sunday, June 1, 19*3 J 


ROBERTS 


INVESTMEN 

a MANAGEMENT 


TS 

.TD. 


702 H75 DOUGLAS 388-6691 


TO PLRCHAsi 
OR SELL 
PROPERTY 

call 

W. C. MOORE 
479-3748 


REAL ESTATE - INVESTMENTS - MORTGAGES - MANAGEMENT 


Exquisite spectacular property ^ 

Close to one acre ot picturesque landscaping designed toJO^uvork at a minimum. Approximately n 
4.000 square feet of beauty, charm and comfort residence of the best of craft¬ 
smanship. Splendid views of the sea. Mt. Gracious well-appointed large- 

size rooms with high ceilings, picture 8 lass Lar 8 e sundecks. covered 

patio, four-car garage, with gardener's^RfuRu^R’RPRrters. Circular driveway with automatic 
lighting control. Extra spacious totally l^K^jFard offering privacy. Beautiful garden with un¬ 
derground sprinkler and graceful spreadli^^ature trees that-songbirds call home. To view by ap¬ 
pointment only. 


•175,000 


PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 

Apartment Blocks — Condominiums 
Strata Titles 
Private Houses 
Commercial Properties 

IBrOWN & SONS, LIMITED 
763 FORT ST. 385-3435 


UNIFORM 

RENTALS 

Add 

Prestige 
to Your 
Business 
Image 


Unitog Uniform^ are tailored 
Tor the key-man look, geared to 
today’s look of competence in 
serving public needs. For infor¬ 
mation about uniform rentals. 

PHONE 382-4266 

NU-WAY 

CLEANERS 

LTD. 

♦20 WMtem Si. Victoria 
Unite* Rop m oala tW o t loo 
tfw Creator Victoria aroa 


Canada’s trade suffers 


Net Earnings 


Hobby Room, Sauna and whirlpool, ample parking. 
Entertainment, Lounqo, Controlled Entrance, Scenic 
Views . and a friendly atmosphere. 


There’s More to come Home to. 


Open Daily 1:00 to 5:00 


706 FORT, 388-4271 
ROYAL OAK, 479-1667 


J. H. Whittome & Co. Ltd. 


$37,000 
»« $35,300 

EASY TERMS 


♦57,500 


Wage hikes hit dollar 


, large lot, spotless con¬ 
dition, excellent area. MLS 12306. 

CUFF SALMOND 

(Jj 385-7721 477-3626 

YJ I GARDNER REALTY LTD. 


Attna-Goldale Invtitmtnt* Ltd., 

V»sr ended Dec. 31: 1974, $167,000, 
seven cents a share; 1973, S217A300, 

r AI«onq!mr Building Credit* Ltd., 

nine months ended March 31: 1975, 
$306,000, 42 cents a shade; 1974, no 
comparable figures available. 

Crestbrook Forest Industries 
Ltd., three months ended March 
31: 1975, $640,000, loss, 73 cents e 
share; 1974, $578,000, profit, 17 

cents. 

Crestwood Kitchens Ltd., veer 

ended Dec. 31: 1974, 5323,000, 31 
cents a share; 1973, $47,000, four 
cents. 

Dylex Ltd., three months ended 
May 3: 1975, $882,000, 15 cents a 
share; 1974, $730,000, 13 cents. 


_ _ Caee- 

__, nine months ended March 

31: 1975, $132,000, loss, 23 cents a 
share; 1974, $122,000 profit. 17 

Magnasonic Canada Ltd., year 
ended Dec. 31: 1975, $3,000 no per 
share figures available; 1973, 
$131,000, 10 cents. 

Somerville Industries Ud., year 
ended Dec. 31: 1974, $2,795,000, 

$7.59 a share; 1973, $1,735,000, $4.60. 
three months ended March 31; 

Union Acceptance Cohp. Ltd., 
1975, $208,000 , 20.5 cents a share; 
1974, $205,000, 20 cents. 

Unity Bank of Canada, tlx months 
ended April 20: 1975. $48,000, loss, 
no per sharp figures available ; 
1974, $325,000, loss. 


OAK BAY VILLAGE 


Architecturally designed contemporary home in 
choice area of well built homes. Living room with 
fireplace, den,-dining room, 4 bedrooms, cupboards 
galore plus many fine features. Ideal family home 
on quiet cul de sac close to shopping, schools, etc. 

ASKING $78,900 
To view call Don Bobbins 
384-9335, 384-9072 


. Retail Warehouse building. Saanich Peninsula. Excellent 
I potential for owner-occupancy or leasing. Land and 
9 • buildings $125,000. 


4 UPLANDS SEAVIEW 

This attractive Uplands home has a large separate dining 
room, modern kitchen, three bedrooms, panelled den and 
family room with fireplace. The easily cared-for one-half 
acre lot provides opportunity for the gardener or ample 
space for a swimming pool. The living room, bedrooms, 
den, family room, and sun deck look over Oak Bay to the 
Straits of Georgia. This charming home can be viewed by 
appointment with 

PATSTYLES 398-3321 or 592-7405 
$125,000 (MLS) 


,et us put yoi 
in the 
pilot s seat. 


Beautiful Uplands 


JACK MEARS 

Z3U OAK BAY REALTY LTD 


FOR SALE 


A 53-unit motel on 3 acres in vibrant community on 
mainland. Economy supported by major industries. Full • 
.. price $985,000. 


CALL NOW FOR APPOINTMENT 
TO DISCUSS IN CONFIDENCE 
B. E. JEFFERY 598-3321 


110 mph. 25 mpg. 


You can travel faster, with 
better gasoline mileage . . . 
and fly shorter, straight-line 
routes to 11,500 destinations 
the air lines don’t serve. 

We offer Cessna Pilot 
Education because we think 
it’8 the best. With an in¬ 
tegrated curriculum that 
blends ground and flight train¬ 
ing into a logical sequence for 
faster, surer learning. 

If you’re ready to make your 
business energy go further, 
see us. We’ve got the answer. 
And $5.00 introductory flights. 


Ghana ,big grower 

m 

of world s cocoa 


By STEWART SC1IOEN 

While sources of supply 
have shifted to tropical re¬ 
gions of the western hemi¬ 
sphere, most of the world's 
cocoa continues to come from 
a relatively few countries. 


COCOA 

Traded — New York Cocoa 
Exchange; Contract size — 
30,000 lbs.; Point Value — 
S3.00; Daily trading (limit) 2 
cents; (range) 4 cents. 


Ghana is the largest producer^ 

(approximately 25^1 and the 
United States the largest con- 
summer (approximately 209c). 

The cocoa tree starts to pro- - 
duce after three years o4 age 
but may not reach peak pro¬ 
duction before seven to 10 
years. Its economic life span 
may be as much as 40 years. 

On the average, a tropical 
cocoa tree will yield only two 
or three pounds of commer- ^ 
cial cocoa beans per harvest 
and may have a primary and 
secondary harvest within a 
year .Harvesting is a hand 
operation in which experi¬ 
enced workers must’ judge the 
quality of the bean. 

Cocoa beans of different 
varieties are blended accord¬ 
ing to private formulas zea¬ 
lously guarded by individual 
manufacturers. The mixture 
is then ground and the resul¬ 
tant fat content when liquified 
becomes cocoa butter ^ap¬ 
proximately 539o of the bean 
weight). The entire mass 
converted into a dark brown 
liquor which when hardened 
becomes “baking chocolate.” 
Each 100 lbs. of beans yields 
about 83 lbs. of cbcoa liquor. 

The price of cocoa is deter¬ 
mined largely by supply and 
demand. The market has been 
surprisingly free of govern¬ 
ment constraint. There is ei 
low elasticity of demand and 
it may take a price decline of 
259 f o or more to bring about 
10% increase in consumption. 


Also, there may be a lag ot 
six to nine months before con- 
suption will adjust to price. 
Important conclusions from 
this situation are; 

• Since market adjust¬ 
ments take a good deal of 
time to work out, prioe moves 
in cocoa tend td be persistent 
and a major move is difficult 
to reverse. 

• It takes a major price 
change to induce one in con¬ 
sumption and therefore cocoa 
prices swing widely in re¬ 
sponse to yeaMo-year produc¬ 
tion. 

• Because price trends are 
of a longer duration than most 
commodities cocoa has be¬ 
come a favorite of the long¬ 
term or position trader. The 
older contracts (July aqd Sep¬ 
tember) have had a range of 
almost $.30 and the newer 
ones $.20. 

The most important statis¬ 
tical facts are production, 
grindings, and stocks on hand. 

WEEKLY TRADE — A 

meeting of the major produc¬ 
ing countries , has been the 
principal motivation behind 
any constructive movement in 
prices. Fears that these coun¬ 
tries could make a unified at¬ 
tempt to reverse the recent 
price decline prompted ner¬ 
vous short covering. 

Rumors suggest various 
methods by which producers 
may support prices as we 
hear of a record crop from the 
Ivory Coast. In 1965 when pro¬ 
ducers tried to support prices 
by withholding sales, the mar¬ 
ket plummeted to record lows. 

For the vfeek, prices opened 
Tuesday and closed Friday as 
follows: 

Open High Low Clot# 

July 50.60 50.70 47.50 47.80 

Sept. 48.50 48.50 45.40 45.85 

Dec. 48.15 48.26 45.80 45.95 

March 1976 48.35 48.55 46.50 46.50 

May 1976 48.40 48.40 46.60 46.75 

July 1976 48.65 48.65 46.85 46.85 


cents per pound) 


Talisman 


AT THE 


conie$. 


4 Licensed restaurant with banquet room in ideal location 
• with growth potential. Business, equipment, etc. $53,900. 


VICTORIA 
FLYING CLUB 


Only 5 i.ft. 

All Have mountain 
or harbour views 
from their bal- 


656-2833 


656-4321 


Ontario altering securities act 


55 mph. 15 mpg 


COMMODITIES 


dealers, they must obtain reg¬ 
istration and comply with ap¬ 
propriate conditions.” 

r -SE 


Talk with our 
IDB Advisory Services 
Officer. 


• NEW YORK (CP) A 
leading United States uivest- 
rhent banking house blames 
the weakness of the Canadian 
t dollar partly on a steady wi¬ 
dening oi Canada's current- 
account deficit. 

Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. 
of New York reported in its 
May survey of world financial, 
markets That the Canadian 
deficit this year i^ikely to be 
around $5 billion. 

The Canadian dollar has 
weakened considerably in re¬ 
cent weeks, from close to par 
with the U.S. dollar in late 
March to 95.99 U.S. cents 
Thursday in Morgan Guar¬ 
anty’s own averages.' 

In May, 1974, the Canadian 
dollar averaged close to 104 
U.S. cents. 

On a trade weighted 
average basis involving the 
currencies of 14 countries 
which are among the major 
U.S. trading partners, the Ca¬ 


nadian dollar’s depreciation 
since late Match has been 2.8 
per cent more than G.a per 
cent from a year ago. 

. The longer-run prospects 
for the Canadian dollar are 
clouded by possible^ erosion in 
Canada’s competitive trade 
Ijosition, Morgan Guaranty 
said. 

The bank said the threat to 
Canadas competitiveness is 
caused by the faster rise of 
prices and costs, especially 
wages, in Canada than in the 
U.S. 

“Indeed, despite the depre¬ 
ciation of the Canadian dollar 
during the past 17 mofiths, the 
effective competitiveness of 
Canadian manufactures rela¬ 
tive to the prices of manufac¬ 
tures in other major industri¬ 
al countries, adjusted for ex¬ 
change-rate changes, declined 
by about 3 per cent since the 
second quarter of 1974.” 

Morgan Guaranty said 


major wage contract settle¬ 
ments in Canada have escalat¬ 
ed shurply with average annu¬ 
al wage increases oyer the 
lives of contracts amounting 
to.14.3 per cent in 1974 and 16 
per cent in the first quarter of 
1975. 

This compared with 7.3 and 
7.7 per cent respectively in 
the U.S. 

The Canadian budget, to b6 
presented June 23, will be 
watched closely for indica¬ 
tions of how Ottaw-a intends to 
cope with wage pressures 
while at the same time coun¬ 
tering the slack in the econ¬ 
omy. 

Widening of the Canadian 
current-account deficit oc- 
cured at a time when most 
other major industrial coun- 
ries’ current-account bal¬ 
ances improved. 

Canada’s deficit increased 
from $160 million in the sec¬ 


ond quarter of 1974 to an es¬ 
timated SI.4 billion in the first 
quarter of 1975. 

Most of the deterioration oc¬ 
curred in the merchandise 
trade balance. In the first 
three months ot 1975, Canadi¬ 
an exports declined by 13V* 
per cent at an annual rate 
from the fourth-quarter 1974 
level and were up less than 6 
per cent from a year ago. 

Imports in the first quarter 
increased about 1 per cent at 
an annual rate from the pre¬ 
vious quarter and were up 
nearly 21 per cent from a 
year ago. 

The deterioration in the 
trade account can be blamed 
partly on the recession. Eco¬ 
nomic activity has turned 
down sharply abroad while 
the recession in Canada 
lagged behind that of the U.S. 
and elsew’here and has been 
relatively mild, Morgan 
Guaranty said. 


The act also revises take¬ 
over bid provisions to require 
a directors’ circular be dis¬ 
tributed to outline particulars 
of bids. 

The new act will also ex¬ 
pand insider trading liability 
to cover all those who buy or 
sell securities on the basis of 
insider information. 

In addition, banks, trust 


companies and insurance 
companies whose securities 
were traded publicly Will no 
longer be granted exemptions 
from continuous disclosure re¬ 
quirements, Handleman said. 

“The new act will w iden the 
principle that has been devel¬ 
oped that if any financial in¬ 
stitutions wish to engage in 
the securities business as 


1 




Executive mansion, old world charm for gracious family 
living, or operate as Rest Home, guest home. Full price 
furnished and fully equipped. $200,000. 


He's here to help 
small businesses 
help themselves. 

If you’re wondering 
whether there's a federal 
government program that 
can assist your business, 
contact our Advisory 
Services Officer and he will 
tell you what federal 
programs may suit your needs and put you.in touch 
with the appropriate offices. 


Call lolm Longman In Victoria 
at (604) 385-3375 or write to him at 

Tadnstria! Development Bank 

850 Fort Street, 

Victoria, B.C. VBWW6 


m LLuuHMlB 

mmrnm 


rnttsm 


The Securities Act, 1975, 
will introduce statutory regu¬ 
lation of the mutual fund in¬ 
dustry. 

It will require quarterly fi¬ 
nancial disclosure and define 
with more precision the cir¬ 
cumstances ’in which securi¬ 
ties may be traded without a 
prospectus, Handleman told 
members of the legislature. 


TORONTO (CP) — The in¬ 
dividual investor in the se¬ 
curities market will receive 
additional protection under 
terms of new legislation in¬ 
troduced Friday by Sidney 
Handleman, Ontario’s min¬ 
ister of consumer and com¬ 
mercial relations. 


A nnouncement 

The Directors of Swinerton Stewart Clark Ltd., welcome Mr. 
and Mrs. Mac §tewart to the office, together with all clients of 
Stewart Vallance Agencies Ltd., where they can be assured of 
friendly and efficient service. 

All Insurance business of Stewart Vallance Agencies Ltd., 
should be transacted at the office of SWINERTON STEWART 
CLARK LTD., 1318 Blanshard St. (opp. B.C. Tel.), effective 1st 
June. * 


OOf* SWINERTON STEWART 
ODIy CLARK LTD. 1318 BLAHSHARD ST. 

REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE AND MORTGAGE FINANCING 


Cessna 


PHOT CENTER 


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ENJOY 


Thoso two-bodroom, 1 16 bathroom units havo spacious 
antortainmont-sixe living and dining rooms. Thoy art wolf proportion- 
od and wall appointod throughout with quolity appliancos, carpoting 
and draporios. All havo a sunny and bright outlook ami wlH offor you a 
ploatont way of lift in your now homo. 


1145 Hilda Street 


(JUST OFF COOK) 


Official 


Opening of Victoria’s Most Attri 

Tha cedar shako and rod brick oxtorior make the pliffertnce ... an 
ing of warmth and friendliness so often missing from the usual 


Open Daily from 1 


(Except Sunday ) t 


Knowles Realty looks forward to welcoming you to 1145 Hilda 
Street and will enjoy showing you around those attractive and 
spacious suites with balconies, while selection is at its best. 


The location, in the heart of Fairfield, offers two convenient 
bus services, just one block away, or you will enjoy a pleasant 
stroll (on even, level ground) to major shopping, the park or 
the cliffs on Delias Road. 


PRICED FROM $39,500 TO $45,000 

For Prior Vowing CaH GRETA HOFMEISTER at 592-6372 »r BILL KNOWLES at 656-3779 


Knowles Realty Ltd 


8 Ddilp Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 19T5 


Foreign cash rules too secret — Gra 


Grant S. Little, C L.U. Richard G. Howe 

Professional Advisers In The Field Of 

INCOME TAX SAVING 
WITH ANNUITIES 


(STANDARD 

^VlIlFE 


Suite 510, International House. 880 Douglas St. 
V8W 2B7-—-386-6147 

William G. Henderson, C.L.U., Branch Manager 


ARRAN HOUSE 


Conveniently located at 

545IITHET ST. 


Arran House offers you a delight¬ 
ful setting of natural beauty and 
everyday conveniences. 1. 2. and 3 
bedrooms, some with fireplace. 
lVi bathrooms, kitchens with 30” 
self-cleaning range, 14 cu. ft. 
frost-free refrigerator, garbage 
disposal, dishwasher, your own 
washer and dryer, lockers plus in¬ 
suite storage, some wired for 
freezer. Recreation room with 
open fireplace, sauna, swirl pool, 
hobby room and lounge. Quality 
carpets throughout. All covered 
parking. 


OPEN FOR VIEWING DAILY 
2 P.M. — 5:30 P.M. (Inti. SuriDoyt) 

J. Fitterer Builders 5 U-I 223 


$34,000 00 


3 bedrooms, level lot. oil heat, close to schools and shop¬ 
ping. Call now. 

477-9514 BOYD SADLER 592-1929 


MOBILE HOME PARK 

COBBLE HILL 
10.7 ACRES $149,000.00 


12 Lots, now approved for 20 morel own water supply, 
plus home for owner. Exclusive. 

477-9514 BOYD SADLER 592-1929 

INDUSTRIAL 

PROPERTY 


t« $77,000.00 

1.96 Acres zoned industrial. One-bedroom home with 
large garage, and own well. Call any time. 

477-9514 BOYD SALDER 592-1929 


PRINCIPAL PROPERTIES 

4088 Shelbourne St., Victoria, B.C; 


i 


’Stop stalling over curbs’ 


MONTREAL (CP) — Herb 
Gray, former Liberal cabinet 
minister, criticized the gov¬ 
ernment Saturday for what he 
called its secrecy about pro¬ 
posed new rules to control 
foreign investment. 

Addressing a meeting of 
Quebec financial reporters, he 
said the government should 
stop stalling its introduction 
of brbadcr controls over 
foreign ownership of Canadi¬ 
an industry. 


The government passed the 
Foreign Investment Review 
Act in 1973. but only one of 
two parts was put into effect. 

The first part governs, 
foreign takeovers of Canadian 
companies and has been 
operating since early last 
year. But part two, control¬ 
ling new direct foreign invest¬ 
ment and expansion of 
foreign-controlled companies 
into different fields, is still to 
be implemented. 


INVESTORS WANTED 


Funds required for local projects 
520,000, 550,000, 5200,000, 5500,000. Good 
return on capital, plus participation. 


SMITH DOBSON ESTATES LTD 

384-1424 


NORTH SAANICH 
WATERFRONT 

i A very rare and exceptional opportunity offering i 
f quiet seclusion and spectacular views. Over 1/3 acre * 
i enjoying 109 feet of prime waterfront, just a couple of J 
f steps to a beautiful beach. The spacious home is over ’ 
f 2000 sq. ft. of very functional living in superb condi- { 
. tion throughout. To view please call Mr. James, 386- k 
J 3S8S, evenings 652-2797. 

VICTORIA REALTY 

LTD. 


OPEN HOUSE 

SAT. & SUN.—1:304 P.M. 

3181 Monnington PL, Colwood 

(Sooke Rd. to Glen Lake Rd., turn 
right 2M yds. (o Monnington PI.) 

BY BUILDER! 

10*/:% 1st MORTGAGE 


You must see this delightful 3-bedroom brand new home! 2 
fireplaces, 1 Vi baths plus roughed in basement! Quality wall- 
to-wall carpet! Floor-to-ceiling natural rock fireplace! 
Large cabinet kitchen with eating area, plus separate dining 
room! Large treed lot ready for topsoil! Full price just $55,- 
800 with a $39,000 1st mortgage at 10Vs%. Qualifies for Gov’t 
2nd Mortgage. 

MALEN CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. 

658-1122 ANYTIME 


He said Industry Minister 
Alastair Gillespie has given 
provincial industry ministers 
different guides for applying 
the foreign investment rules 
from those made ppblit in 
Parliament. The guides given 
the provinces have not been 
made public. 

“Rules of this importance 
and they are crucial to the 
administration of part two — 
should not be something to be 
seen only by a limited group 
of provincial officials, a limit¬ 
ed number of spokesmen arid 
a few selected interest groups 
and their professional ad¬ 
visers,” Gray said. 

“They affect the entire pub- | 
lie.” 

Gillespie has repeatedly de¬ 
layed introducing the new | 
foreign investment roles. He | 
said he originally wanted part 
two in effect by Jan. 1, 1975. I 
At mid-April he said he would | 
ask cabinet “within a few \ 
weeks to implement part 
two,” then he said May 15 he | 
would “be discussing this I 
matter with my colleagues in 
the very near future.*’ 

Gray rejected arguments | 
advanced by some govern- I 
ment members that foreign 
investment might decline be- ! 
cause of the stricter rules, j 
and this might hurt Canada at 
a time when it is suffering ' 
serious trade losses. Any 


Fall dog 
turns 
into hero 


LONDON (APi — A blind, 
man says he tripped over his 
guide dog, fell downstairs, 
cracked his head and got his 
sight back. 

“I am absolutely thrilled,” 
said Jon Lawrence, 43, a tele¬ 
phone operator at Maidstone, 
southeast of London. He said 
he began going blind seven 
years ago from complications 
of a slow-developing eye ail- 
and. had 
been completely blind for lour 
years. 

“1 had just taken a cup of 
lea up to my wife and daugh¬ 
ter," he told reporters Friday. 
“Omar, my guide dog, was 
leaping about at the bottom of 
the stairs and I tripped over 
him. fell down three or four 
steps and landed with a 
bump, banging the back of 
my head, 

‘‘My daughter Janette 
rushed down and I asked her 
if she was wearing a pink 
nightie. She was. 

“When I fell I cursed the 
dog,” Lawrence said. “ ‘You 
horrible hound,’ I yelled at 
him. But he gave me back my 


takeovers of Canadian busi¬ 
ness or new foreign invest¬ 
ment should meet the test of 
significant benefit for Canada 
set out in the legislation, he 
said. , 

The purpose of the foreign 
investment review legislation 
was to maximize benefits and 
reduce costs of foreign invest¬ 
ments. 


WANTIP TO RENT! 

Building suitoblo for Furniture Salas. Approximate¬ 
ly 12,000-20,000 sq. ft. plus ample room for car 
parking. Will pay 1.50 to 1.75 sq. ft. par annum on 
building. 

CaH 477-D233 After » p.m. er 385-4744 Days 


REALTOR 


STEVE MOONEY 

If you’re set on building a 
new home don't miss the 
opportunity to talk to 
Steve. He not only is able 
to help you with design, but 
he can help you keep your 
costs in line. too. Need to 
sell or trade your old 
home? Answer Steve's 
question: 

“HOW CAN i 
HELP YOU?” 

3293 Douglas St. 

385-7761 24 Hrs. 


GORDON HEAD 

This peerless waterfront residence is situated at the 
end of a semi-private lane and on almost an acre and a 
half of totally secluded property, with nearly 300 feet 
of actual seashore The home is just 14 years old. but 
has been completely renovated, plus several custom 
designed and built major additions. The exciting draw 
ing room is designed to give an almost 360-degree 
view, with access to privW patio, and a fireplace with 
a ceiling high Copper hood. Formal dining room with 
fireplace, and slate floor extending to adjacent 
sundeck. Master bedroom has a spacious 4-pce. en 
suite and walk-in closet. In addition to the 3 bedrooms 
on the main floor there are two elegant guest or family 
rooms downstairs. Walled terrace and sundeck access 
Superb views of Haro Straits and San Juan Islands 
This magnificent property is truly an island of 
seclusion, and is offered at $195,000 


Ctb ^alforb 


RESIDENCE 

598-1420 


OFFICE 

477-1841 


KDiversity park 


1870 mckenzie avenue 

90 One and Two-Bedroom Condominiums 

OPEN DAILY including Sundays 2-8 

See our Sales Representative Mr. Bud Forbes, 1870 McKenzie Ave. 

or call the on-site office at 477-8549, retMence 652-2950 

THE RIGHT LOCATION: 

1870 McKenzie Avenue at comer of Gordon Head Road next to Victoria Rac¬ 
quet Club and Univeristy. 

THE RIGHT PRICE: 

From $29,900 to $40,960. including one free underground parking stall for 
each condominium. • ~ , 

THE RIGHT SIZE: 

• From 753 sq. ft. to 1200 sq. ft. 

THE RIGHT DESIGN: 

Five different unit designs. (You have to come to see it.) * 

THE RIGHT AMENITIES: 

Reading rooms, games room, play room, exercise room, recreation room, 
3 auna, whirlpool, controlled entrance, elevators, guest parking, approx¬ 
imately one acre of professional landscaping 

THE RIGHT SECURITY AND INVESTMENT: 

• A condominium offers carefree^home ownership: security and independence 
from rental uncertainties; privacy and the knowledge that you are making 
an intelligent investment, as the Market'Value must increase with the in¬ 
crease of land, labour, and material cost. 




J . V i 

3617 SHEL80URNE 


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. • ■ ' . , . • " : • • V .. C - • 

Nuns mark 480 years’ service 


Ddilp Colonist Victoria, B.C, Sunday, June 1, 1375 0 


Nine Sister* of St. Ann 
today will celebrate a total of 
480 > ears’ service with their 
order. 

Celebrations for the* sisters 
begin at 11 a.m. witii a jubilee 
mass at Queenswood House of 
Studies conducted by Rev. 
Donald Lahane. 

Mass will be followed by a 
jubilee banquet #nd a tree¬ 
planting ceremony in a grove 
which forms the main drive¬ 
way into Queenswood. 

The custom is for the 
sisters to plant some type of 
flowering tree in the grove. 
Sisters of the St. Ann commu¬ 
nity, friends and relatives will 
attend the celebrations. 

Three of the nine sisters art 
celebrating 60-year jubilees — 
Sisters Mary Jean. Mary 
Thomasina and Mary Lucy. 

Celebrating their 50-year ju¬ 
bilees are Sisters Mary Luca, 
Mary Holy Cross, Mary Ma- 
lachy, Helena Hanley, Mary 
Justa and Irene Riel. 

Sister Mary Jean was born 
Eleanor Tougas in Worcester, 
Mass, As with most of the 
nine sisters she entered the 
novitiate of the Sisters of St. 
Ann in Lachine, Que. 

She spent 25 years in the 
Yukon teaching at St. Mary’s 
School and six years in 
various duties at St. Mary’s 
Hospital, Dawson. 

She subsequently spent 29 
years in various of the order’s 
schools in B.C. Her primary 
duty was teaching but she was 
also in administration at the 
Kamloops Indian residential 
school for five years. 

The last 14 years have been 
spent at various duties at the 
residence of the retired and 
sick sisters. Mount St. Angela 
in Victoria. Sister Mary Jean 
now is retired and has been ill 
but she still carries on her 
hobby of painting. 

Sister Mary TTiomasina was 
born Mary Helena Landry in 
Mineedie, N.S. She taught 
school in Quebec, Mas¬ 
sachusetts, B.C. and Alaska. 


rr 


I 




—ColOnlst photo by Ian McKain 


Mary Thomasina , Mary Jean , Mary Lucy 


When her teaching years 
were over she retired 1 to 
Mount St. Angela where she 
has continued to serve the 
community in sewing and 
household duties. 

Sister Mary Lucy was born 
Jeanne Tessier in Holyoke. 
Mass. For 52 years she taught 
music and singing. 

Her first mission was in 
Worcester, Mass., for three 
years after which she moved 
to Kamloops. She subsequent¬ 
ly served in various of the 
order's schools in B.C. She is 
now retired at Mount St. An¬ 
gela. 


Sister Mary Malachy was 
born Margaret S’Kanc in 
Glasgow of Irish parents. Her 
family returned to Country 
Derry in Ireland and she was 
brought up in the family 
home at Ballymaguigan. 

She came to Victoria in 1922 
tn become a member of the 
order. For 31 years she was 
devoted to hospital work and 
the subsequent 19 years were 
spent working for the order’s 
mission in B.C. 

She is still very active and 
lives with a small group of 


sister* in the Burdett House, 
situated between Mount St. 
Mary and Mount St. Angela. 

Sister Irene Riel, known by 
many of her former students 
as Sister Mary Irene Theresa, 
was bom in Auburn, Mass. 

She made her novitiate in 
Victoria and taught in many 
of the order’s schocjls in B.C., 
Hort Angeles, Wash., and Jun¬ 
eau, Alaska. 

Her blood sister, Sister 
Mary Bertholde, is also a 
Sister of St. Ann. known by 
many in the hospital field. 

A gifted seamstress, Sister 
Irene uses her talent to the 
advantage -of many of the 
sisters at Mount St. Angela, 
where she lives. 

Sister Mary Luca, born 
Catherine Kirwan. completed 
her studies in Victoria and 
was assigned to the teaching 
field. 

She has held the post of 
teacher or principal in the 
order’s schools throughout the 
province and in Port Angeles. 
She was named provisional 
superior of the order’s west¬ 
ern division in July, 1953. 

After six years she became 
administrator of the 100-bed 
acute-care St. Ann’s general 
hospital in Juneau, Alaska. 
She returned to B.C. in 1965 to 
administer Mount St. Francis 
infirmary in Nelson. 

Shortly after her arrival the 
government made it an ex¬ 
tended-care hospital under 
BCHIS. Six years later Sister 
Mary Luca was transferred to 
St. Ann’s Academy in Victoria 
where she was co-ordinator 
for three years. 


DuringUhis time she repre¬ 
sented the sisters on the 
board of Victoria General 
Hospital where she served as 
secretary of the board and 
chairman of the personnel 
committee. 

She now resides in Kam¬ 
loops where she is engaged in 
pastoral care work at Sacred 
Heart Cathedral Parish. 

Sister Helena Hanley, bom 
Mary Fintan* has worked in 
the hospital field for most of 
her career, mostly at Victoria 
General, when it was St. Jo¬ 
seph’s, and she still cares for 
its chapel. For personal rea¬ 
sons she will not attend the 
celebrations. i * 

Sister Mary Holy Cross 
comes from Holy Cross, Alas¬ 
ka. She has spent most of her 
life on Vancouver Island ex¬ 
cept for one year in Juneau 
and 10 years in Dawson. 

For the past 30 years she 
has been at the infirmary in 
St. Ann’s Academy, first car; 
ing for the elderly sisters then 
as linen keeper. She recently 
moved with several other 
sisters to the new provincial 
administration headquarters 
on Begbie Street. } 

Sister Mary Justa was bom 
in Saskatoon and went to Van¬ 
couver at 16 when she met 
the sisters of St. Ann. Two 


years later she. entered the 
novitiate in Victoria. 

Most of her life has been 
spent in the province, mainly 
in Kamloops, Lower Post, 
Vancxiuv e i\and Victoria, 
where she served in the ca¬ 
pacity of cook. 

For the past four years she 
has been in residence at 
Queenswood where she is sa¬ 
cristan and librarian. 


FORMKR DUNf MUIR PROPIRTY 


* * *** i 


i l.lii 


1 ,83 acres, 330 ft. of frontogo on Cowkhan Rivor. House: log construc¬ 
tion, 4 bedroom*, firoplaco, landscaped, surreundad by Hr and 
Mutt bo toon. $96,000. 

74141)1 


Dogwood trooc. Privoto and poacofui. I 

lox 394 LAKE COWICHAM 




s 


Qhelmsjerd c Matter 

CONDOMINIUM HOMES ^ - * " 


€ tfiute t Gower 

OAK BAY PPOPMTIK LTD. • 2227 OAK BAY AVE. 

Exclusive Agentst Victoria's Loading Condominium Brokorst C«N 392-2407 


1041 
Rockland 

Finest Rtsidential Location 

• Close to Downtown 

• BIST RESALE AREA.. 

• It Deluxe 2-bedroom suites 

• 1 Deluxe 3-bedroom suit# 

• Closo to bus and shopping 

• Walking distance to town 

• Gamas Room, Hobby Shop 

• Controlled Entry 

. • largo private Balconiot 

• Pressurised Corridors 
o PRICED PROM 

> $37,700 

oral to vuw 

DAILY 

1 - it 30 

(Except Sunday) 


uiiimiiiiBiiiitiiiiiiinu 

: book now... : 

z Banquet*, Receptions, 2 

■ Parties, etc. 

from 23-1,111 People 

STARDUST 

333-1031 

..it.. 


Judge dismisses 
hotel’s pub claim 


VANCOUVER (CP) - Mr. 
Justice James Macdonald Fri¬ 
day dismissed a damage ac¬ 
tion by a hotel which claimed 
that Vancouver had ille¬ 
gally suspended its beer par- 1 
lor licence. 

Macdonald, In dismissing 
the claim of Sunrise Hotel 
Ltd., operators of the Broad¬ 
way Hotel in East Hastings 
Street, said city council was 
exercising properly its pesver 
to suspend the licence. 

He satd punishment, though 
not in a criminal sense, was a 


‘Civic week’ 
in Ulster city 

BELFAST (AP) — An es¬ 
timated 8.000 Protestants and 
Roman Catholics paraded 
through the bomb-scarred 
centre of Londonderry to open 
the city’s first “civic week.” 
Groups sponsoring the special 
week said it was to revive “a 
Spirit of neighborliness.“ 


proper word to describe city 
countil’s action. 

“No doubt it was a measure 
in the hope of ensuring that 
there would be no backsliding 
from, the improvement 'in 
management of the baer par¬ 
lor which, tardilly, the plain¬ 
tiff had instituted,” Mac-' 
donald said. 

The beer parlor licence was 
suspended for a month com¬ 
mencing Dec. "I, 1973, after 
the police task force analys¬ 
ing violent crime in the east 
end of the city had reported 
laxity in the operation of the 
hotel’s licensed premises. 

The hotel claimed that the 
city was improperly using its 
licensing powers and had sus¬ 
pended the licence to impose 
a penalty on the hotel for of¬ 
fences not against the licens¬ 
ing bylaw of the city. 

The judge said that what 
the city did in effect was im¬ 
pose a penalty on the hotel as 
holder of a public house li- | 
cence under the government j 
liquor act for breaches of pro¬ 
visions of the act and its 
slowness in improving its pre¬ 
mises and operations. 


T. E. (Tod) Blunt 

Mr. Harold A. Gardner is pleased to announce 
the appointment of. Mr. Ted Blunt os 
manager of the Life Insurance 
Department. 

With over 16 years experiences in sales, and 
having a personal concern for his clients' 
best interest at all times, as well 
as enjoying outstanding 
success in the field of life 
and health insurance, Mr. 

Blunt is a valued 
addition to the profes 
sional staff and total 
service concept that 
marks Gardner Agencies 
ltd. as a leading 
insurance agency 
in this community. 


Gardner 

Agencies Ltd. 

V 

899 Fort Stre.t, Victoria 
385-7721 


n 


Park Pacific presents 






mmmmMmi 


£2 


, 


*-'T* m **>*. Su 


OPEN FOR YOUR VIEWING, 2:00-9:00 

Our Charming Hostesses will ba Plaasad to Show You Around 

Gracious living and a warm atmoaphera await you In these lovely Apartment Homes 
clobe by the Empress, the Inner Harbour and the Park. The Savoy is not only unique but 
something very special. In your own interest, look and compare. 

Per special viewing appointments in the morning please call Tho 
Savoy: 314-4437 or 3I2-7S21 or Park Pacific Investments, 343-4124. 


The 


Savoy <||> 

:H OF CLASS''-— 


770 BLANSHARD 

| AT McClURE 


An Exciting Ntw 
Concept In Luxuriout 
Self-Owned Apartment 
Homts in a Suporb 
Downtown Location 


35% SOLD 

In Plrst 2 Weeks on Display 


Ample Underground Parking 
off Blanshard and 
off McClure for Viowing 


Bachtlor 
from $35,000 

l-Bedroom and Don 
from $44,000 

1- Bedroom 
from $37,000 

2- Bedrooms 
from $58,000 


"A TOUCH 

Trad o in your present home ... so we may offer you a Guaranteed Sale 


ATTENTI0H 
REAL ESTATE 
SALES PEOPLE 

WIS HOBSON uH JACK KENNER 

WHITTOME’S 

Invite vou’to join our congenial Mies force working with one 
of the Island's oldest and most reputable firms 

WHITTOME’S OFFER YOU: 

• Top commission rates and sales bonus plan 

• Guaranteed purchaae plan. 

• In-office conveyance service 

• Listing and appraising assistance 

• No management competition. 

• Complete In-office financing services and mI« file- 
supervision. 

• Medical coverage 

• Co-operation from all five of our branches on Van¬ 
couver Island. 

• Choice of a bright, brand new -'downtown” office 
(opening October 1st) or clean suburban branch 

• Cross-Canada referral service through RealCare Ltd. 

PLEASE CALL NOW: 

WES HOBSON - 388-4271 (downtown) 

JACK KENNER - 479-1M7 (Royal Oak) 

J. N. WHITT0ME & CO. Ltd. 

388-4271 

or 

479-1667 


Try Trump — 

WE OFFER YOU MAXIMUM INTEREST-SECURED BY SOUND MORTGAGES 

Mortgage Investments are Safe and Lucrative 


FIRST MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS AVAILABLE 

f Q(W 6 Month term. Amounts of $3000 
I m /O and up can be placed at once. 

14'/i% $20,000—1 Year Term 
15% $15,000—1 Year Term 

15% $32,000—1 Year Term , 

16% $50,000—1 Year Term 

• _ ' '• \ * \ 

THESE AND MANY OTHER ATTRACTIVE MORTGAGES AVAILABLE 


■ HUMP Guarantees You Satisfaction 


The Guaranteed Service 

■sch In vaster R actives: 

1. Post dated cheques which are renewed - 
yearly. 

2. Mortgage balances and statements whan re¬ 
quested. 

3. A monthfy amortlxatlon schedule shewing the 
interest, principal and balance. 

4. Fire insurance policy renewal whan re¬ 
quested. " 

5. Pay-out figures calculated (and subjact te 
your approval). 

«. Discharge documents prepared «t no cast to 
you. 

TRUMP Mortgage will supply bank, lawyer and 

accountant references at the request of the in¬ 
vestor 


The Guaranteed Document$ 


Far yaur protection you will receive tho following guaranteed 

documents: 

1. Tho duplicate registered copy ef the mortgage. 

2. A duplicate registered transfer ef the mortgage in yeur 
favor. 

3. Certification that there are ne tax arrears. 

4. A fire insurance policy endorsed to show loss payable to you, 
the investor. 

5. A Certificate of Charge and/or a certified copy of the Land 
Tlfltt Offlco certifying tpat tho mortgage is a proper charge 
against the property, 'otherwise free of flons end en¬ 
cumbrances except at stated therein. 

4. A Central Ragistratlan Certificate t# certify that th* 
property owner does hot have any writs tr judgments 
against him. 


FOR MORE INFORMATION 
PLEASE CALL VICTORIA'S 
MOST PROFESSIONAL 
TOTAL MORTGAGE SERVICE 

TRUMP 

Mortgage A Development Corp. 

598-3014 

BOB VEDER a 


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^0 Daily Colonist Victoria? B.C. Sunday—June 1. 19ij 

Montreal daily more expensive 

dally said the price of its 
weekday issues at newsstands 
will rise to 25 cents a day 
from 20 ^ents beginning June 


MONTREAL (CP) La. 
Presse lifts announced in¬ 
creases iri its newsstand and 
home delivery rates.The 
French-language afternoon 


YES! RIP HOT RATES! 

on North American life's alt now 
S*Yaar Tarm 
and 

Yearly Renewable Term. 

Featuring the lowest Go-In over ... 
Mala Ratos 

(including policy feat) 


Cost of: 


$100,000 

$250,000 

$500,000 


Issue Ago 35 


J**u*Jkg* 


Issue Ago 45 


Renewal automatic to age 70 
Convertible to oge 65 

JOHN PATERSON «> NT * CT NORM PIMIOTT 
597-7453 It.iid.nc. 598-333* 

NORTH AMERICAD UK ASSURANCE COMPANY 

EwImm — 314-9561 _ 


A WEEK IS NOT OUTRAGEOUS!! 

... IN THE VIDEO GAME BUSINESS 

The electronic 'video game' is quiet, very profitable and is 
seen in the best places." 'WALL STREET JOURNAL, 
MARCH 1&, 1974. "The total take from oil mochines now 
in play is estimated at more than $900-Vnillion annually' 
‘TIME MAGAZINE, APRIL 1, 1974. This can be your own 
business, operated on a strictly cash basis, with no ac¬ 
counts receivable, no cheques. All your profits in cash, im¬ 
mediately. We can furnish full facts upon request, in¬ 
cluding documented potential earnings. Excellent locations 
available. Bank financing. FULL OR PART TIME. NO 
SELLING. Minimum inventory required from $3,000. 

Plea** write to: Mr. Hickok, Can-Am Agency, 
570 Hornby St., Vancouver 1, t.C. 

Phono: 253*6681 or 681*6151 


NORTHRIDGE — $59,000 
COLONIAL — 4-BEDROOM 


Ju*t listed and first time on the market, we are pleased te 
present the following features! 

-Quiet cul-de-sac in an area of all new homes 

— Very, very dose to schools and playgrounds 

— Double carport — room for boats, trailers, campers, etc 

— 3 Bathrooms 

—Quality constructed — hardwood floors throughout 

— Lovely wall-to-wall carpoting 

— Largo living room with fireplace — separate dining room 
Not sold yet? You will bo when you see inside this well- 
maintained (just redecorated) home. New MLS 12441 

CHUMMY CRABBE 3B8-3555 479-7998 


METCHOSIN - $59,900 
3 BEDROOMS 


Quality constructed home nestled in beautiful park-like sur¬ 
roundings, clgse to aH schools, shopping, etc. This very 
clean, wall-maintained home feature* hardwood flooring, 
living room with fireplace, dining room, shake roof and low, 
low taxes. First time offered. Exclusive with full courtesy 

CHUMMY CRABBI 38B-5555 479-7998 

B.C. LAND & INSURANCE 

AGENCY LTB. 

S38 BR0BCNT0N ST. 388*5555 


could be 

1975 VALIANT 
4-D00R SEDAN 




•0m 


- Colonist photo by Ian McKain 


DIRECTOR John Durkin shows camp 
equipment to, from left, Pam Merritt, 


11; Heather, 10, and sister Teresa Ber- 
niingliam, 11, and Donna Shipley, 11. 


Trail walk, refreshing dip 
highlights for open day 


The YM-YWCA* (Tamp Thunderhird' on 
(din/ Lake near Snoke will hold open house 
from 10 a m. till 4 p.m. next Sunday. 

Its purpose Is In give families of prospec ¬ 
tive campers a chahee to meet-staff and 
explore , the facilities, camp director John 
Durkin said Friday. 

■ Refreshments will he available,” he said 
' hut vve’d suggest thal people bring a picnic- 
lunch, explore a wooded trail, then take a 


Hospitals form 
bargain group 


VANCOUVER (CPi - B C 
hospitals Friday approved the 
creation of a separate organi¬ 
zation designed to handle all 
aspec f s of labor relations for¬ 
merly hahdled by the B.C. 
Health Association. 

The new organization will 
be called the Health Labor 
Relations Association of B.C. 

Jack Bradford. BCHA exec ¬ 
utive director, said steps will 
be taken immediately to have 
the MLR A accredited under 
the provincial labor code as 
an official, employers’ organi¬ 
zation. 

He said nearly 50 of the.. 


now; are carried out hv the I 
employee relations council of 
the BCHA. 

In setting up the bargaining 
association, the BCHA reject* 
ed the recommendation of i 
government investigator 
Bert Blair wty.o suggested 
that, hospital trustees be re¬ 
moved from direct participa¬ 
tion in labor relations. 

Bradford said, “Trustees 
will play a fairly important j 
role in the organization. It 
doesn’t follow his (Blair’s I 
line at all. Trustees have pro¬ 
vided this service (labor rela¬ 
tions) in the past and we feel 




is 

COMING 

TO 


ParKdale 

MOTORS 

21$1 BLANSHARD 
386-2277 

Pooler Licence No. 2b 177 


leisurely row or ranop nde on the lake and 
follow- it up by cooling off with a refreshing 
dip,” said Durkin. 

The turnoff for the camp is 12 miles from 
Victoria on the Sooke Highway. 

Te first camp this summer is for girls 
and will run from June 28 to July 5. Subse¬ 
quent girls’.c amps will he held from July 6 lo 
J9 and July 20 to 26. 

Camps for boys will run from July 27 lo 
Aug. 2, Aug. .7 to 16 and Aug. 17 to 23. 


Diagnosis 

centre 

wanted 

VANCOUVER (CP) - Dr. 

J. K. Martin, director of clini¬ 
cal services at Glendale Hos¬ 
pital in Victoria, said Friday 
British Columbia should have 
central diagnostic facilities 
for the handicapped rather 
than separate services for the 
physically handicapped, the 
mentalfy retarded and those 
with emotional disorders. 

Martin, speaking at the an¬ 
nual meeting of the Cerebral 
Palsy Association of B.C.. said 
the present system of diagnos¬ 
ing children's handicaps is 
piecemeal and nonsensical. 

Ijgs divided system may be 
more comfortable for parents, 
he said, because physical 
handicaps are sometimes eas¬ 
ier to accept than mental 
ones. But in B.C. 35 per cent 
of epileptics and 34 per cent 
of those with cerebral palsy 
also have mental problems, 
he said. 

“This makes separate diag¬ 
nosis nonsensical.” he said. 

Martin gave us an example 
the rase of a 12-year-old deaf 
girl being treated at Glendale. 
The girl went through years 
of special classes for slow 
learners until her problem 
was diagnosed and she was 
given a hearing aid. he said. 

‘ Any centre can cite cases 
like this,” he said. 

Central diagnostic centres 
would reduce the chances of 
this happening and would 
eliminate doctors’ confusion 
over where to refer children 
suspected to be handicapped, 
he said. 

While diagnostic centres 
should be centralized, treat- 
. nient facilities for the han- ! 
dicapped should be brought 
down to the community level, 
he said. 

“Central diagnostic facili¬ 
ties and corrimunity treatment 
would cut across Harriers that 
drny handicapped children 
services.” 




'KilMJl 


these people 
didn't hove 
much choice 

about their flooring. It was rough 
hewn boards or the hard ground 
They took Me pretty much o» they 
♦ound •*. But today, the choice ot 
Hoor earring, i% almost unlimited 
SmodrV vinyls, comfortable 
cushion floor, shaggy corpeH and 
thick-piled broadloom See our 
selection, repice in the choice! 
Installing by 
if you »o desi'i|B 

CAPITAL CITY 
CARPETS & 
LINO 

59B-4441 

1928 OAK BAY AVENUE 


pmvince’s 120 public hosjT»tatS”*'‘ M TTiey have provided a relative- 


have already applied to.ioin 
“and we hope all BC11A 
members will join shortly.” 

“i think this will produce a 
better negotiating climate and 
the new organization will hr 
able to do a more expert job,” 
he said. 

Hospital labor negotiations 


225 C.I.D. Motor 
Automatic 
Power Steering 
Rear Defoggor 
Blue Cloth and 
Vinyl Interior 


ENSIGN LEb.SE 


LTD. 


Per Month 
36 Month 
Net Leate 


CHRYSLER 

LEASING 


ly good service. 

The HLRA will he governed ! 
by a 12-member board of j 
directors which, according to i 
Bradford, will “act very 
much as a policy-making 
group.” 

The new l>oard contains 
seven trustees and five hospi¬ 
tal executives, with a St. 

1 Paul’s (Vancouver! hospital 
trustee. Charles McConnville, 
j the acting chairman. 

I Jack Gerow. business man- 
| ager of the 12.000-member 
; Hospital Employees Union, 
said, “it just, seems to be the 
1 same old hockey team with 
new sweaters'. 

“Labor relations are still 
go nit to be dominated hos¬ 
pital ’trustees I don't think 
the new organization is going 
^ lo work.” 

Gerwo also criticized the 
fad the government will nol 
lie represented at the bargain¬ 
ing table. \ 

“Collective Bargaining just 
won’t work unless the pay¬ 
master is involved in negotia¬ 
tions,” he said. “You can’t 
name another industry where. 
Hip paymaster doesn't ap¬ 
pear at thc-bargainihR table.” 




CA 


"I'm happy wftk the 
job, and happy 
with the priceI' 


^ MIRRORS 

• WINDSHIELDS (Of¬ 
ficial ICBC Windshield 
Replacement Centre) 

• WINDOW REPAIRS 

• NEW STORE FRONTS 


VICTORIA GLASS 


364 Bav Street 


388-4811 or <86-4141 


EXECUTIVE 

HOME 

NORTH OAK BAY 




A beautiful and spacious family residence in a prime and 
much sought-after.location, offering quiet seclusion. Over 
2000 sq. ft. of living area Main floor, spacious living room 
with open fireplace, separate full size dining room, large 
family kitchen with cupboards galore and spacious eating 
area 3 bedrooms or 2 and a den with sliding doors to sundeck 
j 1 * bathrooms. Lower level most attractive family room 
with floor-to-ceiling fireplace, two additional bedrooms with 
oak floors and large closets. 3-piece bathroom with walk-in 
shower, workshop, double carport, and a beautiful park-like 
back yard with even a tree house in an old oak tree Offered 
at $85,800. 

For appointment to view please call 


}ROWN 
ROS. on 

Ilanshard 


none LAWSON 

3*5-8771 


★ ★★★★★★★ 

GIANT * 
DISCOUNT 4- 


P.D.Y. 


FOOD * 
CENTRE * 

* 


CIAICFL0WIR end TIlllCUM 

(Prices Effective Sub.. Mon .Tues.. Wed.) 

June 1 , 2, 3, 4 

WEEKDAYS 9 to 9 
SUNDAYS 10 to 7 

We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities 


;SHRIM>S 50 <; 

-)C 4'<-h.ti..A# £. * 

85‘S 


Froiwt ShenltUr 

* LAMB 

* CHOPS t 

V Iraakint Delight 

;BACON 

1-Ht.Htg. 


* INSTANT 

* NESCAFE 

. 18-ei. Jar. 


Local and Long Distance Moving 

international Moving 

■ 

Expert Packing end Crating $ervtce » 

Commercial Moving Specialists 
Office, Display anP Electronic Moving 
Call us for a^ree astimate 

DOWELL'S 

MOVING and STORAGE 

630 ESQUIMAU ROAD 384-7191 , 

"Remember, we move families, not /ust furniture 
We've been dom^business smce J920 


^ IW'i C h ocoiutt 
or Coconut 

* MALLOWS 

^ 14-o». Pkp. 


Mayfair 

MINCED 


* PINK SALMON 

^ 15-91. TV. .. 


PurRuu Mix or Match 

+C CANNED 


98“ 


24-oi. Tim 


79‘: 


. Miss Mow Mix or Mutch 

* CAT FOOD 

5 6-oi. Tint . * t . 

w Husky (D 09 ) 

* PIT FOOD 

3 Site 26-os. Tim .. 


89“ 


89‘I 




yatis at cook 


386-2411 


OFFICE MANAGERS. 


Improve Office Efficiency with Air Conditioning 

For Details Call 

NELS FOSTER refrigeration 

AND AIR CONDITIONING CO. LTD. 


-844 NORTH PARK STREET 

"In Victoria Since 192R” 


386-3475- 

4UTBOMZED 

DEALER 


'j 




Jr Californio Now Crop 

^ COOKING 
ONIONS 

^ 2 H»». . 

Pry Belt Gout 


i 


<' 


. POTATOES 

w 106s. ........... 

^ or 5046. Ctn. . 2.*S 

x * * * * * * * * 


V. 




V 


•/ • 


IJkr 


• / 


/ ■ J 


\ 























































































































Dflllr Colonist victoria. B.C, Sunday. June 1, 1975 


FOR LIASI 

WAREHOUSE 

628 Dupplin Rd , on# block w#*» of 
WoodwordY Low#r floor hot 2,700 
tq. ft , upper floor ho* 2.100 Toiol 
floor tpoi# 4,800 tq. ft. Ample 
perking, #oty occett. Offic# tpoc# 
ovoilobl#. 

PRIME OFFICE SPACE 

Rcmod«ll#d hout#, 1,000 tq. ft. of 
floor or#o. (d#ol foe mtoronc# or r#ol 
»tlot# brooch offic#. located at 601 
K#lym. directly ocrott from th# mo|ot i 
I.C.B C. claim c#ntr# on Douglot 
DAYS 3M-28S1 
EVENINGS 479-110? 


Ex-principal dies 
in hospital at 74 


A former principal of die 
Chinese Public School on Fis- 
gard died Wednesday in Vic¬ 
toria General Hospital. 

Jun Hung Lee. 74. retired in 
1973 after 29 years as prin¬ 
cipal. ' 

A member of the Chinese 
National League and former 
president of the Lee’s Benevo¬ 
lent Association, he was 


m 


Serving 

British Columbia 
Since 1194 


Guaranteed Interest 
Debentures 


3 or 4 years 


or 2 years 

No reduction in Rates for monthly 
Interest 

Vancouver l(. V6C IE? 
850 W«f Hostings Street 
|604) 681 5464 


Victoria I ( V8W 1H? 
752A Eorl Street 
i6041 388 6601 

V*rhon. I( VII 2P5 
3105 34th Avottut 
.604} 54? 4377 


Whit* Rod, I ( V48 3Z4 
1463 Johnston Rood 
604) 531 7525 


Long Distance: Call Us 'Collect" 

MembeKonodo^Depos^^ 


known lx-ally for his paint¬ 
ings of Chinese scenes.' 

Born in Kwang-Tung prov¬ 
ince of China, l^e came to 
Canada at age 24 in L924. 

He is survived by one son in 
St. Paul, Minn., and a second 
_son and daughter in the Peo¬ 
ple's Republic of China. There 
are 11 grandchildren. 

Funeral will be held at 1 
p.m. Wednesday at Sands 
Mortuary, 1803 Quadra. 


‘T in man 
operation 

SANTA MONICA, Calif. 
(UPI) — Song and dance man— 
Jack Haley who played the tin 
man in the movie The Wizard 
of Oz, was reported In good 
condition Saturday at St. 
John’s Hospital where he un¬ 
derwent surgery Friday for a 
liver infection. 

Haley, 74, entered the hospi¬ 
tal last week. He is the father 
of Jack Haley, president of 
20th Century Fox Television 
Productions and husband of 
actress-singer Liza Minelli. 






Energy expert looks to 1985: 


B.C. outlook gloomy 


: ¥ , 

•vA Lift < v v 'TlAiv'** - 





Hot number 


Trainer Robbie Smith, clutching harness and holding 
his ankle crossed back of dorsal flu, rides 6,500- 
pound killer whale Newtka through flaming hoop in 
spectacular feature at Seven Seas, Arlington, Texas. 
End of act Is tough as whale hits water and runs 
to bottom of 25-foot-deep pool. 


Silver Threads 


VANCOUVER (CP) D. 
D. Lougheed, vice-president 
of Imperial Oil Ltd., has told 
B.C. Energy Commission the 
province will.be in a net defi¬ 
cit energy position in gas and 
oil by 1985, reiterating pre¬ 
vious gloomy predictions. 

The commission i? holding 
hearings into natural gas pric¬ 
ing. 

Lougheed, brother of Alber¬ 
ta Premier Peter Lougheed, 
also said Canadians would be 
paying the world price of 
more than $11 a barrel for oil. 

He said B.C. was getting 
about 60 per cent of its oil 
requirements, or 75.000 bar¬ 
rels a day, from Alberta and 
he predicted the demand 
would increase until B.C. was 
in a net deficit energy posi¬ 
tion. 

He predicted an emergence 


Bourassa firm 

MONTREAL (CP) — Pre¬ 
mier Robert Bourassa says 
the provincial government 
will take whatever action is 
necessary to ensure that taint¬ 
ed meat is never again sold to 
the Quebec public. 


of energy substitutes, and that 
coal production would be in- 
cYeased by more than 200 per 
cent by 1990. He said hydro 
power and nuclear energy 
would be expanded as petrole¬ 
um fuel costs increase. 

Lougheed said he did not 
agree with a proposal to have 


all exploration in B,C. con¬ 
trolled by a crown corporation 
because only large companies 
would be able to afford the 
co$L... 

He also said that without 
the Mackenzie Valley pipe¬ 
line, Canada would be short of 
energy by the 1980s. 



| 4 COMPARE ’ '^P 

'larence TWi 
frfouse 



139 ClaraiKt St. 

I l»#fw##n Sim*## 

«nd Niogoro) 

• Magnificent 
••a view 

• All are corner 
•uitet 

• Guest suite 

• Swimming peel, 
sauna, swirl peel 
card roam 

• Undercover 
parking 

• Ample storage 
facilities 


Deluxe 2-Bedroom 
I Condominium Suites 
1 $51,000 to $76,000 

EXCEPTIONAL VALUES 
TRADE YOUR PRESENT NOME 
SO WE MAY OFFER YOU A GUARANTEED SALE 

OPEN DAILY 1 to 4:30 (Except Sunday) 

IVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT 
Call 592-2407 — exclusive agents 

*)¥&i{te tjfourer 

OAK BAY PROPERTIES LTD. 2227 OAK IAY AVI. 

"Victoria t Leading Condominium 8ro»en'* 


VICTORIA 

The Main Centre of Silver 
Threads Service is scheduling 
the following program for the 
week starting Monday, June 
2. 19P75 

8,;3Q Tick¬ 

ets on sale for day trips to 
HelFS "Gate in the Fraser Can¬ 
yon on June 17, Alice Lake in 
Garibaldi Hark on June 19. 
Cowichan Forest Museum and 
Salt Spring Island on June 24, 
Vancouver and a tour of Van¬ 
couver Harbour on a stern- 
wheeler on June 26 and to 
Harrison Hot Springs on July 
3rd. Tickets are also on sale 
for a seven-day tour to John¬ 
ston Canyon in the Alberta 
Rockies which leaves June 20; 
drop-in, cards, shuffleboard. 
pool, library: 11:30 a.m. 
lunch; “1:00 p.m. — toymak¬ 
ing;' 1:15 p.ni. — Bridge, 
stamp club; 7:20 p.m. — 
whist. 

Tuesday. 8:30 a.m. - drop- 
in. cards, shuffleboard. pool, 
library; 11:30 a.m. — lunch; 
1 30 p.m. — film to be shown: 
“Newfoundland;” 7:30 p.m. — 
old time dance, members 
only. 50c each. 

Wednesday. 8:30 a.m. — 
drop-in, cards, shuffleboard, 
pool, library; 11:30 a.m. — 


NEED A 

NEW CAR? 

- LEASE IT 


'75 BOBCAT 
2-DOOR RUNABOUT 

Standard Factory 
Equipment 

36 C111 per 

Month# fill month 
Phen# #f writ# for forth#r informo 


MANAGER 
CUFF FINLAY SON 


savings plans... 


b good reason to move your money to 
credit union. ^ 


our 


All deposits and Interest are totally guaranteed 
by the Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit 
Guarantee Fund. 

SAVINGS 

DAILY 6 % 

Minimum Monthly 6% % 

SAVINGS CERTIFICATES (redeemable) 

3 Year* 8 V* % 

5 Year* 8% % 

TERM DEPOSITS (non-redeemable) 

2 Year* 8Vi% 

3 Year* % 

5 Years 9 !4 % 

10 Year* - 10 % 

All ratos per annum. Monthly intorett at % % lets 

14 % does not apply to mombor* 65 yoart of ago and avar. 

VICTORIA PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES CREDIT UNION 


547 Michigan Streot 
V8V 1S5 
382-5105 


710 Broughton Street 
V8W 1E1 
385-1437 


lunch; 1:00 p.m. chess 
club; 7:20 p.m. -whist. 

Thursday. 8:30 a.m. — 
drop-in. cards, shuffleboard. 
pool, library; 11:30 a.m. 
lunch; 2:00 p.m. — old time 
dance. 

Friday, 8:30 a.n?. — drop-in, 
cards, shuffleboard, pool, li¬ 
brary; 11:30 a.m. — lunch; 
1:15 p.m. bridge; 7:15 p.m. 

— cribbage. 

Saturday. 11:00 a.m. — 
drop-in. shuffleboard, cards, 
pool; 1:00 p.m. — chess club; 
2:00 p.m. — whist; 7:20 p.m. 

— "500” card game. 

Sunday. 1:00 p.m. to 4 p.m. 

— drop-in. 

ESQLTMALT 

Monday, 10 a.m. — drop-in; 

1:30 — carpet bowling, 

checkers. 

Tuesday, 10 a.m. drop-in; 

1:30 — concert: Silver 

Singers, cribbage and bridge, 
carpet bowling; 2:00 swim¬ 
ming for seniors. 

Wednesday, 10 a.m. drop- 
in; 1:30 — progressive Whist. 

Thursday, 10 a.m sewing 
class; 1:30 — drop-in. 

Friday, 10 a.m. learn to 
carpet bowl; 1:30 p.m. 
drop-in. 

A drop-in room is set up 
daily between 10 a.m. and 4 
p.m. for cards, games, read¬ 
ing and relaxing! 

Public swimming each 
week day from 12 to 2 p.m. 
See you in the pool at 527 
Fraser St. 

Come for checkers on Mon¬ 
day afternoons. 

SIDNEY 

Daily: Centre open at 9 
a.m. arts and crafts room 
will be open to members 
wishing to pursue their crafts. 
Noon. -- lunch. Cards, shuffle- 
board. horseshoes, library. 
Monday. 1 p.m. French. 
Tuesday. 7:15 a.m. — Trip 
to Bellingham; 1:15 p.m. — 
whist; 7 p.m. — shufflebohrd. 

Wednesday. 10:30 a.m. - 
Mah-Jongg; Noon — hot din¬ 
ner. 

Thursday. I p.m. bridgb; 
7 p.m. — crib. 

Friday, 9:30 a.m. Podia¬ 
trist in attendance: 2 p.m. 
Jacko; 7 p.m. — evening 
cards. 

Saturday. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 
Open for drop-ins. 

Sunday. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 
Open for drop-ins. 

Morning coffee and after- 
noon tea served every day. 
Senior Citizens of the district 
and \isitors welcome. 

Tickets now on sale - June 
12tli mystery trip.^ 

ANNOUNCEMENT 


SAANICH 


bil- 


Monday. 9:30 a.ny 
liards, drop-ins; 11:30 a.m. — 
soup and sandwich lunch; 1 
p.m. — duplicate and contract 
bridge; 7 p.m. Hampton 
Happy Gang orchestra prac¬ 
tice. 

Tuesday. 9:30 a.m. — car¬ 
pet bowling, lapidary, bil¬ 
liards, drop-ins; 11:30 a.m. — 
hot lunch; 1:30 p.m. — 
progressive whist, chess, bil- 
lairds, shuffleboard. 

Wednesday, 9:30 a.m. — 
woodcarving, billiards, shuf¬ 
fleboard. drop-ins; 10 a.m. — 
home care course, films; 
11:30 a.m. — hot lunch: 12:30 
p.m. — slides; 1:30 p.m. — 
sing-song and concert with 
Loma Robbins’ group. 

Thursday, 9:30 a.m. - car¬ 
pet bowling, billiards, drop- I 
ins; 11:30 a.m. — hot meal; 1 
p.m. - progressive and con¬ 
tract bridge. 

Friday, 9:30 a.m. lapi¬ 
dary, beginners carpel bowl¬ 
ing, billiards; 11:30 a.m. 
soup and sandwich, lunch; 2 
p.m. JacEoTbilliards, drop- 
ins; 7:30 p.m. —- progressive 
whist. 

Saturday. 1:30 p.m. — crib, 
billiards, drop-ins. 

> The Saanich Silver Threads 
Service are holding an arts 
and crafts display at the Hill¬ 
side Shopping Mall June 2-7. 


OAK BAY — WILLOWS 

2367 ESTEVAN, S59.500 



Custom-Built Quality 2-Bedroom Home, 3 Years Old. 

FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW, PLEASE CALL OWNER, 508-5723 


. v . / '.•; . ; . ■ .. 






mm 


LOAN OFFICER 

Southern Vancouver Island 

Succetiful candidate will have a minimum of two yoart ex¬ 
perience in mortgoge loan granting with a financial in¬ 
stitution. An aptitude for collections is essential and tome 
training in accounting would be an asset. 

Starting salary will be commensurate with qualifications 
and experience. Excellent benefit package. Please apply, in 
confidence, to: 

Personnel Services 
B.C. Control Credit Union 
P.O. Box 2038 
Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3R9, 


INSURANCE SALESPERSON 

REQUIRED 

A splendid opportunity for you to participate in 
programme of expansion planned for Victoria. Complete of 
fice co-operation, generous terms of employment and plea 
sant working conditions are assured. 

Apply with complete resume to V.P. Box 582 

C/O VICTORIA PRESS LTD., 2621 Douglas St., B.C. 




CAMOSUN COLLEGE 


APPLIED 


To instruct students In a Special Care Aide 
Program,,designed to prepare aides to work 
with the developrgentally handicapped. 
Applicants should possess a Master's Degree 
in Psychology or related area, and con¬ 
siderable experience working with the men¬ 
tally, physically and emotionally han¬ 
dicapped. 

Send applications by June 15 to: 

The Principal, 

Camosun College, 

1950 Lansdowne Road, 
Victoria, B.C. 


TRANSPORTATION DIVISION 
B.C. HYDRO & POWER AUTHORITY 

REQUIRES 

ADMINISTRATIVE, ACCOUNTING 
6 OFFICE SUPERVISOR 

The Administrative Accounting It Office Supervisor for Victoria 
Transportation will supervise a staff and direct the activities of 
approximately 10 employees engaged in performing general trans¬ 
portation office routines, sightseeing operations and revenue 
control and mantenance records. Prepares department budgets 
and maintains control data. Interviews and assists in selecting 
and placing applicants for temporary and permanent employment 
Provides information regarding Hydro Pension Plans and other 
benefits and concessions to transportation department employees 
Provides general administrative support to the Manager, Victoria 
Transit Operations. 

General academic-technical experience Including training In of¬ 
fice management, budget accounting. Personnel selection and in¬ 
dustrial relations equivalent to partial university education. 
Salary range 11.473 to $1,855 per month, starting salary common 
surate with experience and qualifications 
Victoria work location 

Full range of employee benefits, reasonable relocation expenses 
paid. 

All applications will be held in confidence and must be made In 
writing to 

British Columbia Hydro 
A Power Authority 
Personnel Supervisor- 
Transportation Divisioa 
049 West 41st Avenue 
Vancouver. B.C. V5Z 2Nb 


J. F.(JACK) BATEY 

Honda Car Centre in Victoria 
is pleased tq announce the ap¬ 
pointment of J. F. (Jack) 
Batey as General Manager 
Jack,would like to take this 
opportunity tef invite all his 
many friends to drop in and 
see the 1975 Honda 
Civic . . . The car you are see¬ 
ing more and more of on the 
streets of Victoria 

Take your Discovery Drive to¬ 
day 


Honda Car Contra,* 
909 Yatoo St. 


A CAREER IN 

SALE? and MANAGEMENT 

.with 

PROCTER & GAMBLE 

We are an International organization marketing fast moving 
consumer products to all sections of the grocery, drug and 
industrial trade. If you are interested in a career in sales, 
which offers 

-• THOROUGH SALES TRAINING 

• JOI SATISFACTION 

• A COMPETITIVE SALARY 

• OPPORTUNITIES FOR ADVANCEMENT 

• THE RACKING OF A SOLID GROWTH COMPANY 

YOU COULD BE THE PERSON WE ARE LOOKING FOR 
No previous selling experience is necessary because 
thorough training is given. All promotions are made from 
within the company, thus ensuring excellent opportunity for 
advancement to management positions. People in their 20s 
are commonly supervising important areas throughout our 
national sales organization, with even greater responsibility 
an early possibility. 

We provide a Company car, a semi-annual bonus, full pay 
business expenses and offer participation in an outstanding 
non-contributory profit sharing pension plan. 

If you believe that acareer in sales and sales management is 
of real interest to you and you have the ability to succeed in a 
competitive career, have a good education background and a 
record of success to date, we would very much like to hear 
from you We will, of course threat your reply in the strictest 
confidence 

Please reply to P.O Box 2087, Vancouver, B.C. 


B.C. HYDRO 

required a 

SECOND CLASS 

STATIONARY ENGINEER 


To perform a variety of duties related to the opera¬ 
tion of six 150 MW boiler turbines at Burrard Ther¬ 
mal Generating Plant, Port Moody, B.C. Provides 
assistance to,the senior Steam Operator in the co¬ 
ordination and supervision of other employees. 9 

Applicants must hold a second class B.C. Stationary 
Engineers certificate. Experience In large utility or 
industrial plants waultf 6e an asset. 

The current wage rate Is $9.10 per hour (under 
negotiation) and B.C. Hydro offers a comprehensive 
health and welfare package (75% company paid). 

Please reply training and ex¬ 

perience to: 


Metro Staff Services 
B.C. Hydro and Power Authority 
970 Burrard Street 
Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3 


■* 1 


T" 



































































































f 


/ 


12 ©Blip Colonist Victoria. B.C., Sunday. June 1, 1975 


Jews, Christians worship together 




ANN ARBOR. Mich. (AP) 
About 450 members of SI. 
Clare of Assisi Episcopal 
Church and Temple BetH_ 
Emeth gathered here Satur¬ 
day to dedicate what they say 


is in the United States the 
only place of worship .jointly 
owned and managed by Jew¬ 
ish and Christian congrega¬ 
tions. 

A Christian cross and a 
Jewish Star of David stand 


Esquimalt crash 
kills two girls 


side-by-side on the lawn in 
front of the $400,000 building 
owned by Genesis of Ann 
Arbor, the name of the orga¬ 
nization formed by the two 
religious groups. 

The arrangement was 
termed ‘unique in the histor¬ 
ies of Christianity and Ju¬ 
daism” by Rabbi Bruce War- 
shal ol Beth Emeth. 

In July, 1970, Beth Emeth 


held its first service at St. 
Clare, renting the chapel until 
both congregations approved- 
the joint ownership plan last 
November. The Episcopal 
congregation worships on Sunf 
day. and the Jewish congrega¬ 
tion’s Sabbath is Saturday. 

Under the joint ownership 
agreement. Beth Emeth will 
assume the $88,000 church 
mortgage from St. Clare and 


will pay the Episcopal congre¬ 
gation another $12,000. In ad¬ 
dition. the temple will pay for 
construction of a classroom, 
library and social hall to be 
added to the current parish 
hall. 

To facilitate Jewish worship 
in the church, the cross in the 
sanctuary is hinged so itean 
be swung away during temple 
services. 


»*■ 

I 

?*■ 


Police late Saturday re¬ 
leased 'the names of two Es¬ 
quimalt teenagers who died 
after their car struck a tele¬ 
phone pole in the 800-block 
Esquimalt Road Friday night. 

Dead are Debra Ann 
McLeod, 18. of 482 Joffre. and 
Cynthia Campbell, 17, of 1214 
Old Esquimalt. 

Driver of the car, a 2p-yeer 
Snohomish, Wash, man, is in 
fair condition in Victoria Gen¬ 
eral Hospital. 

Three other local residents 
were is critical condition in 


Royal Jubilee ‘Hospital late 
Saturday after a two-car colli¬ 
sion on Beach Drive at Ripon 
shortly before JB p.m. 

Police wouldn’t release the 
names of the twt> men and 
one woman injured until next- 
of-kin were notified. 


IF YOU 
Sj NEVER OWNED A 

Sr**** 


YOU'VE REALLY 
MISSED THE BOAT! 


PRAWNS 

SALMON and COD 

FRESH FROZEN AT SEA 

Salmon and Prawns 1.30 LB. -■ COD 60c LB. 


Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. 
Location: D.O.T. Fishermans Wharf 
Left side Johnson St. Bridge below traffic light 

BOAT: EASY RIDER 


j 


—Colonist photo by Alex Berta 


First public appearance 


First public appearance for Lieuten-. 
ant-Governor Walter Owen since un¬ 
dergoing hip surgery took place when 
he arid Mi’s. Owen received more than 
600 members of Royal Canadian 
Legion at Government House recep¬ 
tion Saturday afternoon. Legionnaires 
and wives from 178 provincial bran¬ 
ches, Yukon, Oregon and Washing¬ 
ton will probably number more than 


800 for five-day convention at Esqui¬ 
mau Sports Centre. They will hold 
remembrance ceremony at 2:30 p-m. 
today at Victoria Cenotaph and of¬ 
ficial opening at 9 tonight in McPher¬ 
son Playhouse. With Owens arc prov¬ 
incial president Ray Harrison of Van¬ 
couver. and convention chairman 
David Slater of Victoria. . 


Four going to Toronto 


Four young Victoria area 
musicians have been chosen 
far the five-member British 
Columbia entry in the Na¬ 
tional Music Festival to be 
held next August in Toronto. 

The four were among the 12 
winners at the,Victoria Music 
Festival who competed in the 
two-day Provincial Music Fes¬ 
tival that ended Saturday af¬ 
ternoon in Vancouver. 

Representing R.C. in Toron¬ 
to will be Rolf Gilstein. 20. of 
17.14 Hollywood, senior 
strings; Sandra Pumfrey, 21, 
of 8837 Estevan. senior wood¬ 
winds; Jacqueline Spring, 19. 
of 1461 Hampshire, senior 
brass; and Pierann Moon. 20, 
of 1096 Ebony; senior vocal. 

Victoria musicians also won 
three of the five junior cham¬ 


pionships at the festival. Win¬ 
ners mrhulcd Caroline Ferris, 
13, <>i 4124 Ldhg View.. jiiniar 
woodwinds; Vicky Bowles. 16, 
of 18C0 Broadmead. junior 
brass; and Gloria Wong. 12, 
junior piano. 


FELICE’S CATERING 
FOR ANY PARTY 
ANYWHERE 

For Information 
Ph. 382-3239 


Dr. John C. Maysmith 

announces 

the commencement of his practice 
of dentistry In association with 

Fort Street Dental Associates 

1958 Fort St. 

Phone 592-2494 




f I 


• DISCOUNT HOUSE • 

272 GORGE RD. W., GORGE SHOPPING CENTRE 


Prkos 

Effective 


SON., MON., TUIS. f June 1,2, 3 
WEEKDAYS 9-9 SUNDAYS 10-7 


We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities 


Government Inspected 

porR 

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p 


Boneless 

STEWING 


Grade 


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Dinner or Beef 


SAUSACES 


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Sunkist Juicy 


GRAPEFRUIT 


Titax 


WATER¬ 
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Fresh 

CELERY 

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McCormick's 

HONEY 

GRAHAMS 

13'6-oz. Pkg. 


it 


Turkish 

COFFEE 

1-lb. Bag .(. 


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Sunlight King Size 5-lb. Box 


SOAP POWDER 


Lancia Long 

SPAG¬ 

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3 1 -lb. Pkgs. 


It 


Brovo 

TOMATO 

SAUCE 

7%-oi. Tins 


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Blue Ribbon 

TEA 

BAGS 


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100 * 


Pantman's sizzling stripes will outshine 
the sunshine into fall, and all year long 

All-season dressing. Pontman's stripe co-ordinates. Variation of the theme, pinstriping and 
overchecks in navy-and-white, brown-and-white, rust-jand-white. All crisply refreshing in washable, 
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EATON'S downtown 

BUYLINE 388-4373. Store Information 382-7141. Store Hours Daily. 

9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9:30,a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 


£ 


•• f * 


t 


( 


v 























































































































SECTION 









Page 13 

Sunday , June I, 1975 


Sunshine smiles 
as UVic 
marks big date 




|9 75- 


Bathtub voyager 

Sunburned “to a frazzle,” Nanaimo’s racing bathtub 
voyager, Fred Maguire, piloted tiny craft named 
Don Rawlins Bismarck II from Nanaimo to O&k Bay 
Saturday, skimming over 100-mile route in seven 
hours. Maguire, 34, who had escort vessel for his 
five-foot tub with sevep-foot superstructure, circum¬ 
navigated Vancouver Island in tub last lear. He 
plans to take part in Oak Bay Tea' Party bathtub 
race today before returning to Nanaimo—by bath¬ 
tub. 


» .... < 

—Cplonlst ohoto bv Ale* Bart* 

Smith . left , receives giant cheque from Kreller 

Tea party opener 
a hit of everything 


Bv DON GAIN 
Colonist Reporter 

It was instant summer Sat- 


'BUI to undermine Indian leadership 


Offer on office closure 
draws scoff from chief 


Canadian Press 

A federal government offer 
In negotiate the closure of In¬ 
dian Affairs offices in British 
Columbia with individual 
bands is an attempt to under¬ 
mine the leadership of the 
Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs, 
Bill Wilson, a union spokes¬ 
man, said on the weekend. 


Wilson Said Indian Affairs 
Minister Judd Buchanan is 
trying to get the Indians "em¬ 
broiled in the bureaucratic ne¬ 
gotiations for'closure of indi¬ 
vidual offices. 

“He doesn’t understand that 
ihe department itself is a hin¬ 
drance and it has to go. We 
don’t care about him any¬ 
more,’’ he said. 


Tel workers protest 
‘stalling" on contract 


About 60 B.C. Telephone 
employees set up informa¬ 
tional pickets Saturday at 
company offices in Victoria to 
protest "stalling” by the com¬ 
pany in signing an agreement 
recommended by a federal 
conciliator last April. 

According to R C Federa- 
tion of Telephone Workers 
spokesman ’Bob Jones, the 
pickets manned by off-duty 
workers are intended to make 
the public aware of the com- 


not 


pany’s stalling Hut will 
disrupt telephone service. 

He said the picketing of the 
company’s Blanshard and 
Johnson offices will likely 
continue this week. 

The company refuses to 
sign the agreement, which 
gives an 18.5^ per cent in¬ 
crease this year and a 14 per 
cent hike next year, until one 
of the contract. details is 
cleared up by arbitration. 


Golfer’s toughness 
comes to the fore 


It wasn’t even a hole-in-one 
but tt will probably remain 
the most memorable shot, of 
Dav|d_Woodruff’s golf games. 

And he didn’t even have to' 
sw ing a club. 

Woodruff was walking off 
the third tee at Glen Meadows 
golf course. 1050 McTavish, 
Saturday afternoon when he 
heard sohieonc shout “Fore". 

“That was the last thing 1 
remember until 1 woke up.” 
the 11-year-old View Royal 
man said several h^urs later 
in the club lounge. 


A youthful player’s shot 
aimed at the second green hit 
Woodruff "ip the mouth, knock¬ 
ing him unconscious for a 
short time. 

“He was more upset than I 
was hurt.’’ Woodruff said of 
the off-target player. 

A hospital v check later 
showed a^split lip and some 
loose, teeth. 

He later returned to the 
course to pick up ^ prize hr- 
had won in a golf tournamertt 
earlier in thp day. 


Buchanan announced Fri¬ 
day in Ottawa., that the 
number of department offices 
in B.C. has been reduced 
from 20 to 12 in the past five 
years. 

“I believe that a substantial 
further reduction in bur of¬ 
fices and staff in British Co¬ 
lumbia would be both possible 
and desirable." Buchanan 
said. 

He told a news ctatference 
Friday in Ottawa he would be 
ready to go to B.C. late next 
month and discuss what new' 
areas the Indians might take 
over from Indian Affairs em¬ 
ployees. 

Buchanan said his depart¬ 
ment's budget in B.C. this 
year is about 561 million. In¬ 
dian bands handled about 517 
million of this total last year, 
and will manage about 520 
million this year, he said. 

Wilson said the money that 
is “supposedly" designated 
for Indians should be turned 
over to the bands instead, of 
^siphoning off 85 per cent to 
support departmental bureau¬ 
cracy. v 

Occupation of department 
offices and other forrps of 
protest have broken out in the 
province as Indians demand 
•an end to Indian Affairs re¬ 
sponsibility over Indian mat- 
_ tors. 

In Nanaimo, the occupation 
of Indian Affairs offices re- * 
sumed Friday. Members of 
the Port Alberni and Nitinat 
bands lifted an earlier block¬ 
ade after they received assur¬ 
ances that their Indian Affairs 
offices would be closed. 

. However, about 80 Indians 
moved back into the offices 
Friday morning and set up in¬ 
formational pickets outside 
the building. 

Buchanan said the B.C. gov¬ 
ernment has refused to come 
to. the bargaining table with 
Ottawp and the Indians. He 
warned that until Indian land 
claims are .settled, aboriginal 
right “remains as a shadow" 
over crown provincial land. 


urday at the Oak Bay Tea 
Party at Willows Beach. 

The beach suddenly came 
alive with swimmers and sun- 
bathers and small jjowerboats 
as temperatures soared. 

In the background a fleet of 
sailboats, glowed white 
against the blue water of the 
strait and the green of the 
San Juan Islands, with Mount 
Baker hanging mistily in the 
distance, its newly-active 
plume of steam not visible 
through the haze. 

In the park thT* soft drink ~ 
stands drew ligc jnos o f thirsty 
people who discarded coats 
and ties or who had come in 
shorts in the first place. 

At night there was dancing 
on the green to.the music of 
the rock band Cold Sweat. 

There was no parade Satur¬ 
day morning. One of the or¬ 
ganizers said there had not 
been time to arrange for It 
this year after the recent mu¬ 
nicipal labor dispute. 

The party was officially 
opened at 1 p.m. by Oak Bay 
Mayor Brian Smith and John 
Harris’, president of the Oak 
Bay Board of Trade. Fred 
Usher was master of ceremo¬ 
nies and the Scarlet Band of 
Oak Bay junior high school 
played a fanfare as the of¬ 
ficial Oak Bay Tea Party flag 
was i’un up the flagpole. 

Oak Bay lxiwanis Club pres¬ 
ident William Kreller present¬ 
ed the mayor and Ken Hum, 
president of the Oak Bay Rec- 
reatjon Commission, with a 
551000 cheque to be used for 
equipment at the new recrea 
tion centre. The cheque, writ¬ 


ten on plywood, measured 
three feet by eight feet. 

There’ll be lots of activity 
again today. The midway will 
still be running. There will be 
a flypast by the Victoria Fly¬ 
ing Club at 1:15 p.m. and at 
3:25 p.m- the.Radio Modellers 
will put their miniature air¬ 
craft through the paces in 
spectacular fashion on the 
beach. 

The bathtub race, dubbed 
the Teacup Trophy Dash, will 
begin at 1:30 p.m. One of the 
contestants will be Fred Ma¬ 
guire of Nanaimo who cir¬ 
cumnavigated Vancouver Is¬ 
land in a tub last year and 
came from Nanaimo in one. 
by water, Saturday. Maquite 
reported that the heat had 
been extreme on his trip. 

During the afternoon the 
V i c t. o r i a Flying Service 
Beaver float plane will again 
take passengers on short 
flights. The Victoria Skydiv¬ 
ing Club will perform at 2:15 
and 2:30 p.m. 

About the same time the 
Victoria Motorcycle Club will 
give a demonstration on the 
beach. An RCMP helicopter 
will be at the beach at 3 p.m. 
and at 3.10 p.m. there’ll be a 
parasail demonstration by 
parachutist A1 Scott who will 
sail through the air on *wa- 
terskis behind a powerboat. 
An air cadet band will play at 
3:45 p.rp- and Ihe Skydivers 
will drop again at 4:15' p.m. 

Master of ceremonies Usher 
had a word of warning for 
today. “Get your baron of beef 
la tiy." he said. “There 
asn’t any left after 4:30 p.m. 
Saturday.” 


The ceremony for the sec¬ 
ond year was held outdoors in 
the academic quadrangle in 
front of .the MacLaurin Build¬ 
ing. 

Chancellor Robert Wallace 
installed Petch as the new 
president and vice-chancellor. 
Petch assumed office 
after being academic vice- 
president at.the University of 
Waterloo. • 

Before conferring doctors, 
masters and bachelors de¬ 
grees on this year’s gradu¬ 
ates. Wallace conferred two 
honorary degrees. 

The honorary degrees went 
to Edmund Herman Luhbrun- 
ner. a Victorian who is one of 
the world’s foremost collec¬ 
tors and cultivators of rock 
and alpine garden plants, and 
to Dr. Wilfrid Bennett Lewis, 
distinguished professor of 
science at Queen’s University* 
Kingston,*Ont. 

The summery scene was co¬ 
lorful, from the red-jacketed 
members of the Esquimau 
high school band which sup¬ 
plied the music, to the various 
colors of the hoods of the 
graduates. 

A new hood this year is the 
russet one worn by recipients 
of the degree of master of 
public administration. 

The school opened at UVic 
last September under the 
directorship of Dr. Neil 
Perry, former deputy min¬ 
ister of education. 

It^program is for graduate 
♦students. The first to win 
their makers’ degrees in the 
school, the first west cfl&the 
Rokkies. are Siegfried Dictze, 
Donald McGowan and Gordon 
Newhouse. 

Dietze is a bachelor of ar¬ 
chitecture from the Universi- % 
ty of British Columbia and a 
master of architecture from 
the University of Toronto. He 
is assistant superintendenl, 
construction and mainte¬ 
nance, for the Greater Vic¬ 
toria school board. 

McGowan, who earned a BA 
and MA at the University of 
Saskatchewan, has been a vi¬ 
siting lecturer in history at 
UVte-and'assistant director of 
the university’s division of 
continuing education. 

Newhouse, a BA graduate 
of UBC, is managing director 
. of Gordon H. Newhouse and 
Associates, Vancouver man¬ 
agement consultants. 

Three awards w^ l( Wfiide at 
Saturday’s convocation. One 
wenl to Ethan Laukkanen. 19. 
of Victoria, the youngest of 
‘the 889 graduates and also top 
student. 

l.adkkanen. Ihe graduate 
with' the highest academic 




Hughes 


average, was presented with 
UVic’s most prestigious 
award, the Governor- 
General’s Medal. His grade 
point average was 8.75 out of 
a possible 9. 

He has won several other 
awards, most recently a 
57,000 scholarship from the 
National Research Council for 
being one of the top 50 physics 
students in Canada. 

Two other major awards 
went to Penny Lynne Scholey. 
23, of Victoria, and Patricia 
Hughes, 25, of Victoria.' Ms. ‘ 
Scholey earned highest stand¬ 
ing in general proficiency in 
practice teaching in gaining a 
B. Ed. in the secondary pro¬ 
gram and Miss Hughes 
earned the same in the ele¬ 
mentary program. 

Both Ms. Scholey and Miss 
Hughes won Maxwell Ca- 


Scholey 


meron Memorial Medals and 
prizes. Previously Ms. Scho¬ 
ley won the IBM Thomas J. 
Watson Memorial bursary of 
51,000 for high academic per¬ 
formance. 

Miss Hughes, who was a 
missionary for the Mormon 
Church in Taiwan from 1971 
to 1973, recently won the 5300 
president’s scholarship. 

Convocation was preceded 
Friday night by an interfaith 
baccalaureate service in Em¬ 
manuel Baptist Church at¬ 
tended by graduates and 
guests. 

A reception was held Satur¬ 
day afternoon on the lawn 
east of the Commons Building 
following ’ the convocation. A 
graduating dinner,and ball in 
the Commons Building was 
the final event in the day’s 
ceremonies. 


Winery to give free nip 
to tours visiting plant 


Greater Victoria’s only winery is 
planning’ to give a free taste erf its prod¬ 
ucts to groups todring its plant, bul the 
sole local brewery hasn’t yet decided if 
it will follow' suit. 

Castle Wines Ltd. general manager 
Beb Holt said his company plans to take* 
advantage of liberalized drinking rules 
proposed last week in the Legislature and 
begin public tours of the plant at 3948 
Quadra. 

Included in the tours, he said, would 
be some sampling of the product. 

He said no date had been set for the 
si art of the tours which would have to 
wait jint.il hospitality room and retail 
space were constructed. 

lie said essentially a winery was a 

• -v • r< :« ■■ ts&masm 


tank farm and warehouse” most of the 
year and the best time to tour would be 
during the fall when grapes are being 
crushed. 

Holt said the retail outlet allowed 
under the proposed legislation is not like¬ 
ly to make for cheaper wine. 

He dxpects die government will insist 
on prices uniform with those in liquor 
stores. 

K. D. McNamara, general manager 
of Labatt breweries. 1921 Government, 
said there has been no consideration, as 
yet. given to public tours of the brewery 
However, with the new legislation and 
recent restoration of the Building, he ex- 
l>ects tours will he considered. 


Petch feels 
‘real sense 
of belonging’ 


The University of Victoria's new president, Dr. 
Howard Petch, said Saturday he has been made to 
feel welcome here. 

Speaking at the university’s convocation follow- 
• ing his installation, he said lhat, since his arrival 
in January, he has developed "a very real sense of 
belonging and this feeling is heightened each time I 
walk across this lovely campus. It is heightened also 
as I take part in this convocation ceremony with 
you.” 

He said he has much in common with the 
students because he has lived in the student resi¬ 
dences for the past five months. 

“We have met at meal times, in informal dis¬ 
cussions and at social functions. I have met them 
also on more formal occasions through their partici¬ 
pation on university committees, the senate and 
board of. governors and the executive of the Alma 
Mater Society.” 

Petch, whose wife died suddenly last January, 
said that many students took the initiative in talking 
to him and befriending him when he was lonely. 

"These activities have drawn me quickly into an 
association with our students, which I value highly, 
an association which has enabled me to come to a 
first-hand knowledge of their problems, their needs 
- and theii* aspirations. 

“1 have found in them a high degree of open¬ 
ness, sincerity, friendliness, co-operation and in¬ 
tegrity and I am proud to say lhat many of these 
fine young people consider rr|e a friend.” 


An estimated 3,2QQ people 
attended the ceremony includ¬ 
ing about 450 of the 889 gradu¬ 
ates. a number only seven 
short of last year’s record 896. 


Instant summer at Otik Bay Tea Parly teas instant success for young and old alike 


It was one of Victoria’s 
most perfect days for the 12th 
annual convocation of the Uni¬ 
versity of Victoria for the con¬ 
ferring of degrees and the in¬ 
stallation of its fourth pres¬ 
ident, Dr. Howard Petch. 


No bone-chiHing cold lurk¬ 
ing in the wind. No capricious 
gales to snatch away mortar¬ 
boards or play havoc with im- 
jxirtant documents. 


Just brilliant sunshine re¬ 
lieved by a gentle breeze For 
some the sun bore down too 
heavily and they retreated to 
the shade of nearby trees. 


PUBLIC administration masters, from left, Dietze, 
McGowan and Newhouse. 







'1 


14 COlOniflt Victoria. E.C., Sunday June 1. 13,5 






■ : v v 


w 


Tom Griffin 

. . . meet records in 800 and 1500 metre runs 

Griffin planning 
to attend UVic 


’ VANCOUVER (Staff) 

Tom Griffin finished his high- 
school track career in typical 

* fashion Saturday. 

Running in his final high- 
' school meet, the classy mid- 
dle-distance runner es- 
; tablished two records and 

* helped Mt. Douglas to the 
B.C. high school cham- 

. pionship. 

* That’s been the pattern for 
Griffin in his two years with 

•Mt. Douglas. Winning races, 
'setting records and receiving 
awards. 

- But despite the publicity he 
'has received while setting 
City, Vancouver Island and 
*B.C. records in the 800, 1300 
metres and cross - country, 
-Griffin is a study in modesty. 

", He credits his coaches, Stan 
Gill of Mt. Douglas and 
.George Dean of Victoria Mer¬ 


curies Track Club for much of 
his success. 

Dean helped Griffin get 
started three years ago, and 
now along with Gill has re¬ 
fined the 18-year-old’s talents 
to the point where he is the 
best middle-distance runner 
in the province. 

With such an impressive 
record, its not surprising that 
Griffin has received several 
scholarship offers, but he said 
Saturday that he plans to at¬ 
tend the University of Vic¬ 
toria next year. 

He’ll keep running for Dean 
and the Mercuries — the Ca¬ 
nadian senior meet is next on 
his agenda and at UVic he 
can get some more refine¬ 
ment from coach Gerard 
Dumas and Joyce Yakubo- 
wich, another top runner. 


; Haslam prevails 
over Kershaw 


l Gary Kershaw finally got 
* beaten at Western Speedway. 

A crowd of 3349 was on 
hand "'Saturday night to watch 
'Roy Haslam win a night-long 
. duel with Kershaw in the first 
race of the Carling Open 
series. 

Haslam and Kershaw set the 
tone right from the time trials 
. when Haslam timed in with a 
■ run of 17.35 seoonds and Ker¬ 
shaw finished second at 17.41. 

Kershaw won the opening 
’ round, taking the main trophy 
. dash with Haslam finishing 
second. But from there on it 
was Haslam, who had a per- 
.fectly-tuned machine. 

*- Haslam took to the outside 
_at the start of the main event 
•and caught the early leaders 
'on the seventh lap. Kershaw, 


who had four main-event wins 
(two taken away by the tech¬ 
nical committee of the Van¬ 
couver Island Track Racing 
Association), followed in Has- 
lam’s tracks but couldn’t 
catch the defending cham¬ 
pion, 

Haslam's margin at the end 
of the 50 laps was about six 
car-lengths. It was a cleanly- 
run race with no yellow flags 
to slow down the 14-car field. 

Results: 

Trophy dash: 1. GarP Karshaw; 2. 
Roy Haslam; 3. Larry Pollard; 4. 
George Stewart. Campbell River. 

"B" trophy dash: 1. Al Wade; 2. 
Neil Montgomery; 3. Bob Collins. 

First heat: 1. Bob ColHns; 2. Al 
Wade; 3. Lonnie Stark, Port An¬ 
geles; 4. Neil Montgomery. 

Fast heat: 1. Roy Haslam; 2. 
Gary Kershaw; 3. Cliff Hague, 
Langley; 4. George Stewart. 

Main event: 1. Roy Haslam; 2. 
Gary Kershaw; 3. George Stewart; 

4 Larry Pollard; 5. CUM Hague. 


n 


Sports today 


GOLF 

7:13 a.m. — Opening round 
of 36-hole Victoria City ama¬ 
teur championship, Iplands 
Golf Club. 

SOFTBALL 

to a.m. — Victoria Senior 
Women's league game, 

• VN'ota vs. Seaboard Con¬ 
struction, Central Park. 

1 p.m. — Pacific Coast 

• League doubleheader, New 
Westminster Royal Towers 
Blues vs. Victoria Bate Con- 
struc tion. RoyalcAthletic 
Park. 

*J:00 — Stuffy McGinnis 

Men’s league, Mike's Sports 
Shop vs. Tony’s Holdings, 
t entral Park. 

I :00 — Heywood Avenue 
.Park Men’s Open League 
game, Webb and Trace vs. 
Eagles. 

4:30 — Stuffy McGinnis 

•IMen’s League doubleheader, 

! Kooke Merchants vs. Ingra¬ 
ham Hotel, Central Park. 

6:30 — Heywood Avenue 
Park Men’s Open league 
game, William Head SteClers 
. vs. Capital Builders. 

MOTOR SPORT 

1 p.m. — Time trials for 
B.C. Sprint championships for 
go-karts, Western Speedway. 

BASEBALL 

t p.m. — Interlocking doub¬ 
leheader. Budget Rent-a Car 
of Vancouver Metro League 
vs. Gorge Hotel of Victoria 
. Senior Amateur League, Lam- 
*. brick Park. 

FOOTBALL 

- 11 a.m. — Junior-Bantam 

■ league games. Oak Bay Cru¬ 
saders vs. Saanich -Hornets, 

; Cedar Hill Park. 

1 p.m. — Junior Bantam 
l eague game. Saanich Yarn- 
. pires vs. Juan de Fuca 
'Tigers. Cedar Hill Park. 

: , . I 


Mt. Doug storms to B.C. title 
in devastating track display 


CRICKET 

1:30 p.m. — Victoria and 
District Association matches, 
Albion vs. Incogs, St. Mi¬ 
chael's University School; 
Saltspring vs. Oak Bay, Win¬ 
dsor Park. 

LACROSSE 

2 p.m. — Vancouver fsluud 
Junior “B” League Interlock¬ 
ing game. East Vancouver 
Burrards vs. EsqulmaJt B.C. 
Juniors, Esquimalt Sports 
Centre. 

Monday 

BASEBALL 

6:15 p.m. Start of seven- 
day, fourth-annual Greater 
Victoria Babe Ruth inter-lea¬ 
gue tournament, Wheaton Con¬ 
struction vs. Graham Meats 
at l^imbrick Park; Oak Bay 
Kiwanis vs. Central Saanich 
Lions at Centra! Saanich; Im¬ 
perial Esso Self Serve vs. 
Ryan’s lending at Sanscha 
Park; U.C.T. vs. Rani Shack 
at Bullen Park; Camosun 
Electric vs. Ganderton 
Plumbing at Reynolds Roud 
Park. 

6:30—Victoria Senior Ama¬ 
teur Tongue game. Senior 
Babe Ruth All-Stars vs. Hubl- 
ccks, Lambriek Park. 

SOFTBALL 

6:30 p.m. — Sidney Men's 
Association game, Harvey's 
Sporting Goods vs. Seaboard 
Propertied, Sanscha Park. 

6:30 — Victoria Senior Wo¬ 
men’s league games. Ingra¬ 
ham Hotel vs. Y-N'ot Hold* 
ings, CJVI Vicettes vs. Hy- 
grade Radio. Hyacinth Park. 

8:45 — Stuffy McGinnis 

Men’s lieague game, Mike's 
Sports Shop vs. Ingraham 
Hotel, Central Park. 


By REG REYNOLDS 

BURNABY —Sunbaked Swan- 
gard Stadium was drenched 
in purple and gold Saturday. 

The colorful track-^nd-field 
horde from Mt. Douglas of 
Victoria dominated the track 
events and swept to victory in 
the ninth annual B.C. high- 
school championships. 

Mt. Douglas amassed a 
record 142 points, winning a 
total of nine events, setting 
four records, and ending the 
four-year reign of Burnaby 
Central. 

Burnaby. which took the 
championship from Mt. Doug¬ 
las in 1971, finished a distant 
second with 73 points. John 
Oliver of Vancouver was third 
with 60, Kitsilano was fourth. 
Point Grey fifth and Oak Bay 
Sixth. 

After five finals on Friday, 
Mt. Douglas held second place 
behind New Westminster, but 
Wendy Davies started the 
show Saturday with a record- 
breaking effort in the 
100-metre hurdles. 

From then on it was an 
almost uninterrupted string of 
purple jersies crossing the 
finish line in first place and 
accepting gold medals on the 
victory podium. 

Tom Griffin, who was the 
outstanding track performer 
at the meet, finished the day 
the way it started, running 
a brilliant final leg to give Mt. 
Douglas first place in the 
4x400-metre relay. 

• 

In between Griffin es¬ 
tablished records in the 800 
and 1500 metres. 

In the 1500 he stayed on the 
heels of Vancouver and Dis¬ 
trict champion John Martens 
of Burnaby South for 1200 
metres, took the lead with 300 
metres remaining and sprint¬ 
ed to the finish with a record 
time of 3:53.17. 

Later, in the 800. he took on 
a fresh Hugh Wilson, who put 
up a tremendous struggle. 
The Vancouver and District 
champion led most of the way 
and when Griffin tried to take 
the lead with 200-metres re¬ 
maintaining Wilson forced him 
outside- 

But showing amazing 
finishing power, Griffin put 
on a tremendous kick that 
gave him a 10-yard victory 
and a record of 1:53.8. 

Griffin’s track perform¬ 
ances were the crowd 
pleasers of the day but he 
missed out on the outstanding 
performance by a male ath¬ 
lete award to a pail' of Cana¬ 
dian record setters. 

Scott Neilson, a six-foot-five 
behemoth from New West¬ 
minster, set a Canadian scho¬ 
lastic record in the hammer 
throw (23b’7V) and Martens 
established a new Canadian 
scholastic mark in the 3000 
metres (8:21.2). 

The outstanding fe.male ath- 
.. lete award was shared by 
Margo. Howe of Lord Byng 
and Alison Hayward of West 
Vancouver. Miss Howe won 
die 100 and 200 metres, while 
Miss Hayward set a Canadian 
record in the girls javelin 
• (161*5”). 

Neilson, who won the award 
last year with hammer throw 
record, also set meet records 
in the discus and shot put. 

Tinker Robinson of Crofton 
House was the female winner 
last year with victories in the, 
100 and 200 metres. „ 
While Miss Davies and 
Diana Rose in the high jump 
were the only Mt. Douglas’ 
girls to win individual events, 
the girls 4x100 relay team set 
a record of 49.22 and the 4x40l) 
team just missed the record 
by 1.7 seconds. 

Mt. Douglas’ other victories 
came in the boys’ 4x100 and 
4\100-metre relays and from 
Brent Fougner in the triple 
jump. Fougner, who had- 
missed the Vancouver Island 
meet because of an ankle in¬ 
jury was also third in the long 
jump. 

Other outstanding efforts by 
Island athletes came fron^ 
Raul Estrada and Alan Sheri^ 
dan of Claremont, and Brian 
Blarney of Oak Bay. 

Estrada broke his pole mid¬ 
way through a leap in the 
pole-vault event, but fortuna¬ 
tely he was uninjured and had 
a spare pole. He went on to 
set a new meet record of 14 
feet, 4',i inches. 

Sheridan won the' 400-metre 
hurdles, while Blarney was 
edged at the wire in the 
1500-metre steeplechase, by 
Wilson. 

Unfortunately t h e day 
wasn’t entirely happy for Is¬ 
land performers. 

Kathy Weich of Vli High, 
pulled a muscle in the 100 
metres and had to drop out of 
the competition. 

A runnerup in the 100 and 
200 metres last year and easi¬ 
ly the best sprinter on Van¬ 
couver Island, Miss Weich 

I 


missed almost sure medals in 
the sprints and wasn’t able to 
anchor "The 4x400 Vic High 
relay team. 

Leslie Godfrey, a shot put¬ 
ter and javelin thrower, ga¬ 


mely filled .in on the relay 
team, which finished last. 

Mt. Douglas finished the 
day in style winning all four 
relays and when the official 
team trophy was presented 



-B 


Raul Estrada 

. . . pole-vault record 



W endy Davies 

. . . hurdles mark 


Standings and results 

VANCOUVER — Final team standing with results of 
B.C. fugh-schoal track-and-field meet (winners plus Island 
placings in all events): 


Final Standings 


Mt. Douglas 
Burnaby Central 
John Oliver 
Kitsilano 
Point Grey • 

Oak Bay 

New Westminster 
Carson Graham 
Lord Byng 
Sentinel 

Winston Churchill 
Claremont 
west Vancouver 
Burnaby South 
J. N. Burnette 
Burnaby North 
Esquimalt 
Hillside 

Vancouver Tech 
South Okanagan 


Discus: 1. Scott Neilson (NW); 
Distance: 172*6" (record). 

Shot put: 1. Scott Neilson (NW); 
7 J e. Ben Shotten (E). Distance: 

« 57'4‘V' (record). 

50 Javelin: 1. Tom Poirier (JNBV 

H Distance: 207’. 

38 Pole vault: 1. Raul Estrada (C). 

3> Heignt: 14'2li" (record). 

34 High, iUmp: 1. ‘ Rod McDonald 

32 (Del): 4. Mark Nyhof (MD). 

30 Heighl: 6*4Vj". 

« Long jump: 1 John Pankratz 

(J.O.); 3. Brent .Fougner (MD); 3. 
Dave English (B). Distance: 21*9". 

“ Triple jump: 1. Brent Fougner 

21 (MD); i. Bruce Johnson (Alb); 5. 

*2 Dave English (B). Distance: 

J* 4S'5»V\ 

17 
16 


Girls 


Roys 


100 metres: 1. John Pankratz (J. 
0.); 3. Derry Donaldson (MD); 6. 
Bob Jones (MD). Time: 11:25. 

200 metres: 1. John Pankratz (J. 
O.); 6. Terry McColl (Alb). Time: 
22.84. 

400 metres: 1. Greg Mervin 

(BC); 2. Dave Cox (VH); 4. Gavin 
Smart (E). Time: 49.94. 

800 metres: 1. Tom Griffin 

(MD); 4. Paul Rowe (OB). Time: 
1:53.8 (record). 

1500 metres: 1. Tom Griffin 

(MD); 4. Jon Smith (OB); 7. Kevin 

Kendall (MD). Time: 3:53.17 

(record). * 

3000 metres: 1. John Marlens 
(BS); 2. Jon Smith, (OB); 3. Brian 
Blarney (OB). Time: 8:21.2 (Cana¬ 
dian record). 

Steeplechase: 1. Hugh Wilson 
(S); I. Brian Blarney (OB); 5. Bob 
Noble (E). Time: 4:26.12. 

100-metre hurdles: 1. Alan Sheri¬ 
dan (C); 5. John Phillip (MD). 
Time: 15:54. 

•uw-metre hurdles: 1. Maury Du¬ 
buque (Ch); 5. Bruce Miller (E). 
Time: 57.4. 

4xl00-metre relay: 1. Mt. Doug¬ 
las. Time: 43.8. * 

4x400-metre relay: 1. "Mt. Doug¬ 
las: 2. Oak Bay. Time: 3:27.45. 

Hammer: 1. Scott Neilson (NW); 
2. Ian Sutherland (SMU). Distance: 
230'7". (Canadian record). 


100 metres: 1. Margo Hdwe 
(LB); 7. Carole Pickard (E). 

Time: 12.12. 

200 metres > 1. Margo Howe 

(LB); 3. Wendy Davies (MD); 4. 
Debbie Campbell (MD); 8. Carole 
Pickard (E). Time; 25.20. 

400 metres: 1. Pam Medland (S); 
2. Debbie Campbell (MD); 7. Julie 
Cox (VH). Time: 56.9). 

800 metres: 1. Anne Webster 
(SOk); 2. UI la Hansen (MD); 4. 
Sharon Young (E); 6. Debbie Scott 
(C). Time: 2:14.68. 

1500 metres: 1. Brett Lind-Pettr- 
son (WV); 2. Debfiie Scott (C); 3. 
Sharon Young (E); 5. Julie Rainey 
(B). Time: 4:38.43. 

100-metre hurdles: 1. Wendy 
Davies (MD); 5. Diana Rosa (MD). 
Time: 14:85 (record). 

4xl00-metre relay: 1. Mt. Doug¬ 
las. Tttne: 49.22 (record). 

4x400 metre relay; 1. Mt. Doug¬ 
las; 6. Esquimalt; 7. Claremont; 8 . 
Vic High. Time: 3:57.8. 

Discuss: 1. Kelly Lewis (Van); 2. 
Louise Herlinveaux (P). Distance: 
113*5". 

Shot put: 1. Yvonne Goodwin 
(J.O.). Distance: 38*9". 

Javelin: 1. Allison Hayward 

(WV). Distance: 161*5" (Canadian 
record). 

High jump: 1. Diana Rose (MD); 
9 Sue Carson (MD). Height: 

5'6V?". 

Long jump: 1. Therse Lenandon 
(Tr). 4. June Bracks (MD). Dis¬ 
tance: 17*3". . 


Bates manage 
pair of wins 


W L Pci. GBL 

Vancouver 9 3 .750 — 

VICTORIA 12 6 .667 — 

New Westminster 6 11 .353 5' a 

North Vancouver 4 11 .267 6Vj 


minster at VICTORIA (double- 
header), Vancouver at North Van- 
. couver (doubleheader). 

Opposition niiscucs and 
Haney Stevenson's hitting 
helped Victoria Bate Con¬ 
struction ' sweep a Pacific 
Coast'Fastball League double- 
header from New West-, 
minster Royal Tower Blue be¬ 
fore a crowd of 481 Saturday 
at Royal Athletic Park. 

New. Westminster commit¬ 
ted four errors iruthe opener, 
handing Bates a 2-1 extra-in¬ 
ning win and Stevenson dou¬ 
bled, homered and drove in 
three runs as Bates took the 
second game, 6-1. 

Dave Ruthowsky was the 
benefactor of the errors in the 
first game and pitched a 


Canada edges Italy 
on Robinson's basket 


MILAN (CP) A 15-foot 
jump shot by Bill Robinson 
with Tour seconds remaining 
in overtime Saturday to give 
Canada's national basketball 
team a 99-98 comebaek win 
over Italy’s B team in an in¬ 
ternational basketball game. 

Robinson, of Chemainus. 
scored 11 of Canada’s 17 
points in a four-point overtime 
period. Italy had taken a 90-82 
lead at the start of the extra 
time. 

“I .hadn’t shot well all 
game, not like^ against Notre 
Dame (the United States uni¬ 
versity team), and I wasn't 
getting the .ball so I decided 
I'd better start going to the 
hoop,” said Robinson. “It was 
.lucky I just hit three for four 

i. '■ 


the entire track-and-field 
team made a victory lap with 
coach Stan Gill supported on 
the shoulders of two of the 
larger boys. 

When they reached the stee¬ 
plechase pool. Gill was given 
a ceremonial dunking. 


It was the third B.C. title in 
eight years for Gill and his 
crew and with many of tbis 
year’s team returning there 
could be another next year. 

Under Gill’s coaching Mt. 

. Douglas has also won eight 
City and seven Island meets. 



Stan Gill 

. . champions' coach 


Astros trip Phillies 

^ j L m *' 

with 12-run spree 


Houston Astros, who have 
been showing sigps of reco¬ 
vering from a start which at 
one time gave them the worst 
record in major-league base¬ 
ball, turned in a headline¬ 
making performance Satur¬ 
day. 

Owning only two hits, trail¬ 
ing by 0-2 and apparently 
under complete control, the 
Astros broke loose for 12 runs 
in the eighth inning .and went 

★ ★ ★ 

NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Eastern Division 

W L Pet. GB 

Pittsburgh 24 18 .571 - 

Chicago 25 20 .556 Vs 

New York 21 19 .525 2 

Philadelphia 22 23 .489 3Vi 

St. Louis 19 24 . 442 5Vz 

Monlreal 15 24 .385 7Va 

Western Division 

W L Pci. GB 

Los Angeles 30 20 . 600 - 

Cincinnati 28 21 .5/1 1'? 

San Francisco 23 22 . 511 4 ',2 

San Diego 24 24 . 500 5 

Atlanta 22 27 .449 7 Vj 

Houston 20 31 .392 lwVa 

Houston 000 000 123—15 15 0 

Philadelphia 000 010 010— 3 6 1 

Richard _ 4-3. Granger (8) ’and 

May; Twitched 3-6, McGraw (8), 
Garber (8), Hilgendorf (9) and 

Boone. Oates (9). Home runs: 
Houston Johnson (2nd), Cabed 
, (1st). 

Cincinnati 200 111 001-4 13 0 

St. Louis 000 000 000—0 •) 1 

Guilet* 6-3 and Bench; Gibson 
1-5, Moore (6), Kuroski (8) and 
Simmons. Home runs: Cincinnati 
Morgan ;5th). Griffey (2nd), Foster 
(8th). 

San Francisco 000 000 002—2 a 1 
Montreal 100 010 001—3 7 1 

Barr, Lavelle 3-1 (9) and Raler. 
Hid (9); Rogers, Warlhen 1-0 (9L 
and Carter. Home runs:.San Fran¬ 
cisco — Adams (1st); Montreal — 
Jorgenson (5th). 

Atlanta 000 031 000- A 8 1 

Pittsburgh 421 200 20x—11 16 1 

Harrison 3-4, Thompson (2), Sosa 
(3), Beard (5), Sadecki (6) and 
Pocoroba; Kison 5-1 and Sanguillen. 

Los Angeles 000 000 010—1 3 0 
Chicago 000 101 OOx—2 6 0 

Messersmith 7-2, Brewer (8) and 
Ferguson; Reuschel 4-5 and 
Swisher. Home * runs; Chicago — 
Cardenal (4th and 5th). 

Suspended Game 

Los Angeles 00 111 000—3 5 0 

Chicago 010 000 000-1 6 0 

Sutton 9-3, Messersmith (8) and 
Yeager; Burris 6-4. Zamcra (7), 
Knowtes (8), Stone (9) and MiHer- 
v/ald. Home run: Los Angeles — 
Looes (?rd). 

San Diego 000 001 010—2 6 0 

New York 001 003 03x—7 17 0 

MCIntosh 5-3, Folkers (6), Greif 
( 8 ), Tomlin (8) and Kendall; 
Seaver 7-4 and Stearns, Home run: 
San Diego — Grubb (2nd). «. 

AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Eastern Division 

W L Pet GB 

Boston 23 18 .561 — 

Milwaukee 21 21 .500 2Vi 

Detroit 19 21 .475 3 Vj 

New York 21 24 .467 4 

Cleveland 19 24 .442 5 

Baltimore IB 26 .409 6 Vj 


on to wrap up Philadelphia gle in ihe sixth inning hv 
- Phillies, 15-3. Cesar Tovar; 


Jose Cruz got it started with 
a lead-off single, and before it 
was over, the Astros had sent 
15 men to the plate and pro¬ 
duced 10 hits with Cliff John¬ 
son hitting a home run and a 
double. 

After Cruz singled, Doug 
Rader beat out a bunt and 
pinch-hitter Bob Watson plat¬ 
ed Cruz with a single which 
brought the removal of 
starter Wayne Twitchell and 
the appearance of relief-ace 
Tug McGraw. 

Johnson, also pinch-hitting, 
greeted McGraw with a dou¬ 
ble, arid two runs scored on 
the hit when first-baseman Ri¬ 
chie Allen made an error. 
Milt May and Enos Cabell 
later delivered two-out run- 
scoring singles before 
McGraw left. Gene Garber 
proved even easier, Rader 
singling in one run, Ken Bos¬ 
well and Wilbur Howard sin¬ 
gling in two runs each and 
Johnson climaxing it with a 
two-run homer. 

It was the highest single-in¬ 
ning output in Astro history, 
but it wasn’t the only Satur¬ 
day highlight. Among others 

• Catfish Hunter pitched a 
one-hitter and Bobby Bonds 
hit a two-run homer in a four- 
run seventh inning as the New 
York Yankees blanked Texfes 
Ranger, 6-0. Ex-Ranger El¬ 
liott Maddox continued his 
spree against his former 
team, with a third consecutive 
three-hit contribution. The 
only hit off Hunter, who didn't 
walk anyone, was two-out sin- 


• Mike Cuellar, who gilt 
the help he needed from an¬ 
other 38-year-old. pitched a 
second Saturday one-hitter. 
He won it, 1-0, when Brooks 
Robinson hit an eighth-inning 
home run. Beaten were the 
California Angels, who 
haven’t won in five games 
and haven’t scored in 22 in- 
hings. A third-inning single by- 
rookie Bruce Bochte wrecked 
the no-hitter; 

• Dennis Eckersley, a 20- 

year-old rookie who has al¬ 
lowed only one earned run In 
31 innings, was once again a 
puzzle to Oakland Athletics 
and Cleveland Indians came 
up 4-1 winners. Eckersley. 
who shut out the worlcT-series 
champions last Sunday, gave, 
up only six hits in a five- 
strikeout, one-base-on-balls 
performance:' ' , 

• Rookie Jim Rice hit a 
three-run seventh-inning home 
run which broke* «a. 7-7 tie and 
led to a 12-8 win for Boston 
Red Sox over Minnesota 
Twins: 

• ^4ike Jorgenson greeted 
reliever Gary Lavelle with a 
lead-off home run in jhe ninth 
inning and Montreal Expos 
sneaked past San Francisco 
Giants. 3*2. It was only the 
second win in 11 games for 
Canada’s only major-league 
baseball team. 


Western Canada 
Major Jr. Lacrosse 

McDonalds 

RICHMOND 

ESQUIMAU 
SPORTS CENTRE 
TUESDAY 8 P.M. 

Adult, $2.00, Slud.nt, $1.2$ 
Children $1.00 


AllSTAR 

WRESTLING 

MEMORIAL 

ARENA 

Thurs. Jun*'5, 8:00 p.m. 


4 MAN TAC TEAM 


DON LEO JONATHAN 
& DUTCH SAVAGE 


ROCK HUNTER 


VS 


TkkeU on Kilt at 

ARINA BOX OFFICE 

384-1 522 

131. V3 -S2.5R 12, J7 «i 


Western Division 


three-hitter for his fifth win. 
while Stan Kern struck out 12 
and allowed only three hits in 
the second game for his. fifth 
victory. • 

New Westminster infielders 
m a d c ' two eighth-inning 
errors, which cost -flop winning 
run in the opener, as Bates 
managed only three hits and 
Stevenson was 0-for-3. 

Tn the second game, Steven¬ 
son was moved from designat¬ 
ed hitter to right field and 
went 2-for-3. The three runs- 
batted-in boosted his total to 
13, tops in the league. 

New Westminster 000 010 00-1 3 a 
Victoria 010 000.01—2 3 1 

George Morneau 4-4 and Mai 
Armstrong, Dhve Ruthowsky 5-3 
and Bid James. 

Second Game 

New Westminster 010 000 0—1 3 0 
Victoria 02 3 001 x—6 7 0 

Elmer Harrison 0-1, Morneau (2) 
and John Edwards; Stan Kern 5-2 
and Bob Burrows. Home runs: Vic¬ 
toria—Stevenson (2nd). 


Oakland 

Kansas City 

Minnesqta 

Texas 

California 

Chicago 


L Pet GB 
28 18 .609 - 
27 20 .574 l</a 
23 19 .548 3 
23 23 .500 5 
22 26 . 458 7 
20 24 . 455 7 


Kansa* City 011 M0 000-7 24 * 

Milwaukee 004 100 000—5 6 3 

Leonard, McDaniel 2-0 (4) and 
Healy; Broberg 6-5, Castro (51 and 
Porter. Home runs: Kansas City - 
Mayberry (5th), Pinson (3rd); Mil¬ 
waukee — Porter (3rd), Scott 

(6th). 

Boston 030 031 302-12 17 1 

Minnesota 301 300 100— 8 9 0 

Wise, Moret 2-0 (4) and Black- 

well; Blyleven, Corbin (5), Burg- 
meier 2-2 (7) and Borgman. Home 
runs: Boston — Rice (7th); Min¬ 
nesota - Hisle (9th), Braun (5th). 
Carew (2nd). 

Chicago 000 000 000-0 2 1 

Detroit 000 200 0—2 5 1 

Kaat 8-2 and Downing; Ruble 5-1 
and Humphrey. Home run: Detroit 
— Horton (11th). 

New Ybrk 100 100 400—6 16 1 

Texas 000 000 000-*0 1 2 

Hunter 7-5 and Munsori? Hands 
5-3, Thomas (7), Umbarger (7) and 
Sundberq. Home run: New York 
Bonds (10th). 

Cleveland _ 102~010 000-4 7 TV 
Oakland 000 001 000-1 6 >0 

Eckersley 3-0 and Ash.bv; Holtz- 
man 3-6, Lindblad (3), Todd (7) 
and Tenace. Fosse (3). Home run: 
Cleveland — McCraw (2nd). 

(more) 


BOBBY RIGGS 
& SHAMROCKS 
JUNE 4th. 




BRITISH COLUMBIA 
SPRING FESTIVAL 
MAY15 JUNE 16,1975 

KAKAre 

TOURNAMENT 


VANCOUVER ISLAND KARATE INVITATIONAL 

JUNE 7q 8 P.M. 

UVIC GYMNASIUM 

THE FINEST IN SPORT KARATE . . . 

Presented byBATESON KARATE SCHOOL 
World and Regionally Rated Players ... 


* BOB SMITH 

* DAN ANDERSON 

* MARK KALICIAK 

* MANY MORE . . . 


WEAPONS * 
BREAKING * 

ADMISSION 
ADULTS $3.00 
CHILDREN $2.00 


mm i 

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 383-4332 



.but the last one came when Al 
Devlin said ‘Go’ and I just put 
it up. 

“I knew' it was going in. No 
doubt,” 

They finished second in a 
five-mam Italian tournament 
behind the Italian nationals, 
who clinched top spot by beat- 
mg Notre Dame. ^9-9'J, in an¬ 
other game Saturday. 1 

The Italian B team finished 
third. Notre Dame fourth and 
Purdue or thell.S. fifth. The 
Milan all-star^edged Purdue 
87-86 in Saturday's other 
game. 

Robinson finished with 'J3 
jMjints. Tollestrup with. 20. 
Jamie ifllssell of Burlington, 
with 17 and Devlin of Van¬ 
couver, with 12. 



BOBBY RIGGS 

Continues his 

"Battle of The Sexes" 

and the SHAMROCKS hott 
COQUITLAM 
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4 
MEMORIAL ARENA 

Everyone 7 * favourite Male Chauvinist takes on 
JEAN SHAW and ANN GRAHAM in a special 
Tennis Exhibition at 7 p.m. LACROSSE at 8 p.m. 
Riggs challenges Shamrock Goalies Grover and 
Chapman in a Showdown. 

TICKETS: $3, $2, $1 




/ , 


t 


i 


i 






























Drill)’ Colonial Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 197 ,1 


Y 15 


jim 

tang 


PINCH IMIACH was once quoted as saying thal he 
wouldn’t trade Gil Perreault for Bobby Oh*. but he didn't 
seem quite that definite after the Stanley Cup final. Asked 
what he would do in a neutral position if he had his choice of 
Hobby Clarke or Perreaull. Imlach said “If I wanted to win 
I d take Clarke, if I wanted to fill the building I'd take Per¬ 
reault.” But winning fills the building . . . heard is the report 
that arrangements are being made tif stage a celebrity golf 
tournament of some magnitude in Vic toria ... 10 of 12 learns 
in the Ontario Hockey Association Juniet* ”A” series will be 
playoff clubs next spring. The league is to be divided into six- 
team divisions. The fourth and fifth-place ctubs will play pre¬ 
liminary best-of-five series to get things down to the quarter- . . 

tinals. If all series go the limit, it will take 59 playoff games *■**<:' 
to produce the OHA representative for the Memorial Cup 
playoff. It gets sillier and sillier . . . Toronto Marlboro*, who 
brought the OHA another Memorial Cup this month, have 
drafted goalkeeper Marius Mattson and centre Matt Forss of 
the Finnish national junior team . . and Winnipeg Jets of the 

World “Hockey Association could have as many as seven 
Swedish national players in their lineup next season. They 
had four this past season, and have signed two more and are 
dealing with another star. . . surely Phil Esposito wasn’t 
telling the truth when he claimed that ( algarv Cowboys, who 
used to be the Vancouver Blazers, had offered him two and a 
ttelf times as much as he has accepted from Boston Bruins in 
a new contract. It was certain as srton as the Blazers relocat¬ 
ed that Calgary’s lineup wouldn't include Esposito. With the 
^eating capacity what it is at tine Stampede Corral, there w>as 
no way the Cowboys could alien'd him . . Alex Agase, foot¬ 
ball coach at Purdue University, insists he won’t try to 
recruit any players from California because “any boy who 
vvoqld leave that wonderful climate ifc too dumb to play for 


WOTSTREAI. EXPOS must he hoping more than anyone 
thai all that Olympic Games trouble gets straightened out 
ttnd the costly would you believe $500 million?; Olympic 
Stadium gets finished on time. Expos had their lowe-st-ever 
aiieridance Jasl year, and they are currently heading for 
another low'. They need a later start, a new playing field, 
and. of course, a winning team . . . only three players from 
the 1972 expansion draft were still with New York Islander* 
this season goalkeeper Bill Smith, defenceman Gerry Hart 
and forward Ed Westfall . . . Courtenay-veleran Frank Coale* 
almost became an ex-curler recently hut no fingers were losi 
from contact with a saw and he is expected to b* again try¬ 
ing for the Elks and seniors’ championships . . . television- 
rnmmentajor Dick Irvin who makes all kinds of impulsive 
statements, really jarred his listeners during the Stanley Cup 
final when he volunteered the opinion that if Buffalo Sabre* 
should win, GU Perreault would be seriously considered as a 
< andidate for the Smythe Trophy ... if you’ve wondered 
about the spelling, Canadian Frank McMahon’s thoroughbred 
star is known as Diaboto because oi a typing mistake wheiT' 
the name was sent to the New York Jockey Club for approv¬ 
al Ii should have read Diablo and if you remember Silky 
sullhan. the 1958 Santa Anita Derby winner who caught the 
fancy of horse-rpeing fans for his stirring late runs, you may 
wager a deuce or two on Silky King if you’re there when he 
runs at Exhibition Park. He’s not likely to do as well as father 
did, bul the blood-lines are good . . . how many of us would 
have thought three years ago thal tullback Jim Evenson 
would he waived through Ihe Canadian Football League in 
1975. He's another victim of those high salaries, and the list 
will keep on getting longer. There will still be some salaries 
He enough to be conversation pieces, but only the real stars 
will lie able to command them. And the situation will de¬ 
velop much sooner if the professionals succeed in doing away 
w iih the option clause and thus become free agents at the end 
of every contract. The stars will continue to do well, perhaps 
even better.^but there won't he that much left for the jour¬ 
neymen, who make up 80 per cent, or more, of the 
rosters . . . there isn’t much thal can be said for whoever is 
responsible for removing the plaque honoring the memory of 
Charlie Thomas from the Topaz Park lacrosse box. Even a 
complete moron would have more respect. . . 
stars i no re * 1 —. 

★ ★ ★ 

JACK NTCKLAUS hasn't missed the cut in five years, a 
streak now at 85 tournaments . . . congratulations to Rill 
Thompson for his victory in the B.C. senior men's golf cham¬ 
pionship. The fine rally which brought it was the more ac¬ 
ceptable inasmuch as he was leading last year when disquali¬ 
fied for hitting tti£ wrong ball. And he missed by only two 
strokes in 1973 . . . Rftug Fletcher is out of hospital and recu¬ 
perating at home. Reports of a healthy appetite indicate thal 
progress is good . . . players had a chance.to be a w'inner in 
the contest to name the player who would score the millionth 
run in major-league baseball. Kansas City-outfielder Ai 
Cawens made Rod Carew his guess, and would have won if 
Carew hadn’t been thrown out at the plate. Guess wlio made 
the throw.Yes. you’re right . . . John Henry Johnsoon. who 
onf^e starred for Calgary Stampeders, was one of football « 
hest running backs. But he needs help as a politician, his can¬ 
didacy for tfie Pittsburgh -city council certainly not being 
helped when it was disclosed his Cadillac had been impound¬ 
ed because of 142 unpaid parking tickets . . . it’s said that 
the reason forward Rick Dudley left Buffalo Sabrep to play in 
the World Hockey Association with Cincinnati Stingers was 
thal the Sabres objected to his summer-time role as a Na¬ 
tional Lacrosse league star . . . when Henri Richard left 
Montreal Forum after the Sabres had eliminated Montreal 
Canadiens in the Stanley Cup semi-rfTTais, it was noted that he 
carried his hockey stick. It's being interpreted as a sigij that 
be is going to retire. And he really should. The old try was 
still there, and he wasn’t the worst of the Canadiens, but 
another season could he embarrassing . . . manager Danny 
Ozark of the Philadelphia Phillies could get himself com¬ 
pared to Casey Stengel if he isn't more careful. After a six : 
game losing streak in which 


% 


/V/tfL players feel 

Salary cut better 

* \ w . 

than long season 


< 


i+fm 


Colonist photo bv Ian McKain 


Thp Strandlunds — Terry and Terry — head for ballpark 


TORONTO (CPI 'Ihe 
players are among those who 
feel the 1974-75 National Hock¬ 
ey 1 league campaign was 


Dale loses 
golf lead 

AMSTERDAM (Reuter CP) 
—Two Canadians were amoug 
the top 1« after two rounds of 
the Dutch women's interna¬ 
tional amateur golf cham¬ 
pionship Saturday. 

Marilyn Palmer of tan- 
couver fired a 75 to go with 
her earlier '81 for a 156 total 
after 36 holes, good for sev 
path place and just four 
strokes back of the co-leaders 
—Annemari Palli of France 
and Annelies Eschauzier of 
Holland. 

Dale Shaw of Victoria, the 
first round leader with a 76. 
slipped to an Ml and fell to 
ninth place in the field of M 
with a 36-hole score of 157. 


all matter of timing 
busy pair of Terrys 


By KING LEE 

Meet Terry and Terry 
Strandlund whose lives in thp 
summertime because of 
softball and baseball cart 
best hp described as zany. 

Terry (lor reasons of clari- 
'ty, Terrance, the male half of 
the husband-anri-wife comhi- 
nnationi catces for Sidney Ho¬ 
tel of the Sidney Men’s Soft- 
hall Association while Terry 
(Teresa if you like) pitches 
for Stockers North Americans 
of Ihe Victoria Senior Wo¬ 
men's Softball League, which 
plays out of Hyacinth Park. 

From a description of their 


Clubs ready 
l<> name 
new coach 

WINNIPEG (CP i The 
Tribune says George Dorman 
has been hired to coach Win¬ 
nipeg Clubs of the Western 
Canada Hockey League. 

Clubs’ president Gerry Eri- 
*on has called a news confer* 
ence for Monday. 

Dorman spent last season 
with Batlleford Barons of the 
Saskatchewan Junior League 
a f t e v coaching Selkirk 
Steelers of the Manitoba Jun¬ 
ior league to Ihe Centennial 
Cup in 1973-74. 

Muzz x iMacpherson resigned 
as Clubs’ coach shortly after 
the season ended to a*isume a 
similar position .with Sault 
StG.- Marie Greyhounds of the 
Ontario Major Junior A 
sferies. - * 


w eekday schedule between 
the hours of 4:30 and about 
8 30 p.nr, one would imagine 
one of those Keystonp Cops 
movies. * • 

Take Friday, for instance. 

Ii was an off night for Terry 
(Teresal,-who got off work at 
ihe usual time, 4:30. She 
dashed home, picked up 
Terry's (Terrance’s» uniform 
but arrived to pick him up 
from work just a few minutes 
late. 

Thinking he had gotten 
someone to lake him out kt 
Sidney’, Terry (Teresa» 
charged out to Sanscha Park 
to hand him his uniform 
there. 

Meanwhile. Terry (Ter¬ 
rance) got a friend to take 
him homd, where he thought 
Terry (Tetpsa) would be wait¬ 
ing to take him to Sidney Hie 
normally‘changes in the back 
of the truck while on the way 
to the park because he has to 
be there by 6 p.m., half an 
hour after he gets off work). 

A few anxious moments' 
went by and Terry (Terrance) 
realized*that Terry" (Teresa) 
was probably on her way to 
Sanscha Park.. 

So off went Tjrry (Ter¬ 
rance) and his friend towards 
Sidney, only to meet Terry 
(Teresa* heading back to- . 
wards town, where she rea¬ 
lized Terry (Terrance) might 
he waiting. 

The story ends well, with 
Terry and the uniform all get¬ 
ting tq the park before game 
time' and Terry's team win¬ 


ning. 7-5, ov er Harvey's Sport¬ 
ing Goods. 4 

But Terry (Teresa) went on 
to explain that that soil of 
ihing doesn’t happen very 
often now despite the fact thal 
there is usually a ball game, 
two games on some occasions, 
every night of the week. 

They were married last 
June and spent last summer 
ironing out the system. 

Terr y (Terrance i has 
played ball since Lillie 
League at Hampton and has 
played in the Sidney league' 
for three seasons. Me spent 
three seasons in the Victoria 
Senior Amateur Basehall 
League before that. 

Terry (Teresa) 'has played 
since she was 13 years old 
(also at Hampton). However, 
they didn’t; meet at a ball 
park. If was abbout 50 feet 
from one in March of 1970 and 
Terry (Teresa! (TbdSh’l care 
to discuss the details. 

Although their schedule is 
enough to give most people 
ulcers and nervous break¬ 
downs, they love it and 


wouldn’t change it for the 
world. 

“There, isn’t a day in thr 
weeR we don’t have a game." 
said Terry (Teresa). “On the 
rare case rif a free night, we 
usually end up ai a baseball 
game.” 

Besides playing Terry (Ter¬ 
rance) also coaches a Little 
League team at Hampton 
Park and finds time to play in 
a four-piece group called . 
Xighl .Shift and dabble a lit¬ 
tle in karate. 

On having two Terry 
Strandlunds in the house, both 
said their friends find it romi-. 
ca!. ^ 

Resides the usual problems 
with the mail,, and the tele¬ 
phone, they also have run into i 
. the problem of both answer¬ 
ing a general question about 
• “the game” when both have 
played that evening. 

“One of the funniest ! 
things.’’ said catcher Terry : 
McKinnon of Stockers, ”is 
when I phone. It goes. *Hi 
Terry, it’s Terry. Is Terry 
there?* ” 


much too long beginning in 
mid-September and finally 
ending last Tuesday when 
Philadelphia Flyers won the 
Stanley Cup. 

What’s more, they’re pre¬ 
pared to do something about 
it. They are on record as hav¬ 
ing asked that the' schedule 
tor each learn be cut from 80 
games 16 TO games next '•ra- 
son. That would mean a jxjssi- 
ble reduction of three weeks. 

And the athletes say they’re 
willing to accept a propor¬ 
tional reduction in pay to 
make the change possible. 

The NHL Players ’Associa¬ 
tion w'as alarmed a year ago 
when informed an SO game 
schedule had been drawn up. 
But arrangements had a.K 
ready been made. 

"We told thorn we’d play 80 
this year and wanted 70 
next,” says Al Eagleson. ex¬ 
ecutive director of the players 
association. 

"Up told Ilicnt the plavcrs 
arc prepared to take a pro¬ 
portional cut-back in sa¬ 
laries." 

M a p I p Leaf president J 
Harold Ballard this week 
blamed the players for the 
lateness of this years playoffs. 
The regular schedule ended 
April 6, a day earlier than in 
1974, hut the Stanley Cup tour¬ 
nament lasted until May 27, 
eight days later than last, 
year. 

“Blame it on the costs. We 
lengthened the schedules to 
meet salary demands. If the 
players would stop grubbing 
for more and take less, we'd 
shorten the schedule.” 

Philadelphia tcam-captain 
Eobby Clarke is president of 
the players association which 


convenes its annual meeting 
next week. Clarke himself has 
complained about the long 
season. 

“It’s your job and you do 
ihe best you can every game 
but 1 find it harder and 
harder to gear myself up 
after we’ve played 100 games 
and are into the eighth month 
“Maybe ihe schedule is thr 
reason you have a lot of lousy 
games. And- that’s something 
for everybody to worry 
about.” 

Including regular season 
and plapoffs. 771 games were 
placed last year in the NHL 
The matter will come up at 
the players convention and 
presumably will he brought 
up later on when player dele¬ 
gates meet with the NJ4L 
owners. 


. 

Ring veteran 
misses chance 

CALI. Colombia lUPD - i 
Veteran Emile Griffith lost a 
chant e to fight for his sixth 
world boxing title Saturday 
when he was outpointed by , 
his former sparring partner, 
Juan Carlos Duran of Argen- I 
tina, in an elimination bout 
for ihe light-heavyweight l 
championship.- 

Duran won an unpopular > 
anl surprising decision on 
points in Ihe 10-round fight. 


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his club was guilty of some 
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Juvenile 

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LITTLE LEAGUE 
Hamoton 

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Gordon Head 

victoria Evening Optimist* S, 
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&aflp vColdllliSl Victoria. E.C. Sunday, Jun« 1, 


There’s no longer room for love in tennis 


That's whal causes feelings 
to nap high,^ he says. "An ath¬ 
lete who competes in -individu¬ 
al sports basieally lives within 
himself. But in WTT, if a 
player gets upset like Ruffels 
did. he lets it out.” 

Sound unusual for the gen* 
eral manager of a team with 
the nickname Loves? berc- 
man admits 11 might very 
well be. 

"There are too many people 
in this league who like each 
other. We’re not out there to 
love, we want everybody out 
there playing to win.” • 


While Bereman doesn’t be¬ 
lieve this sort of thing should 
happen (his. players being 
ejected), he says it's part of 
the new tennis. 

"World Team Tennis is a 
team sport. The players have 
got, a tremendous amount of 
pressure on them to carry 
their share of the laod.” 


since filed an official protest, 
but thinks his chances of win¬ 
ning are one in a thousand. 

"If I don’t fight for our 
players, nobody else will. I’m 
going to keep fighting, and 
even if it means I have to lit¬ 
erally get. involved physically. 
I’ll do it I've told Larry King 
the samfe.” 


the net with Indiana leading 
the men’s doubles 3-2 and 
shoved Hewitt several times. 
The stormy encounter con¬ 
tinued with Bereman on the 
floor along with WTT pres¬ 
ident Larry King. 

It ended with Kultels' ejec¬ 
tion and the Loves forfeiting 
two games. Bereman has 


Boh Hewitt. It seems that He¬ 
witt, to hear Bereman tell H, 
strung together a few inappro¬ 
priate adjectives and aimed 
them at Ruffels. 

"Now I’m not going to take 
that, . . the general man¬ 
ager said, "and I don’t think 
Ray should either.” 

Ray didn’t. He leaped over 


oral manager of Indiana 
Loves, a new .World Team 
Tennis franchise. 

"Maybe it used to hr a gen¬ 
tleman’s game. But it’s not 
that way now and it shouldn’t 
be that way.” 

Bereman ami 


plate between baseball 
players and the umpire? 
Maybe football or basketball? 

Guess again. 

It’s tennis, the sport ol gent¬ 
lemen and ladies. Well, 
maybe once upon a time. 

"It’s not r gentleman's 
game,” says an emphatic Bill 
Bereman, president and gen- 


INDIAN APOLIS (AP) — 
Salty language. Shoving 
nfatches. Fans that taunt the 
athletes. And general manag¬ 
ers who threaten to duke it 
out with anyone lor their 
'players’ sake. 

* Sound like professional 
•hockey? Or perhaps the tradi¬ 
tional confrontation at home 


Lssl week 
doubles star Ray Ruffels gol 
a little help in proving the 
point from Boston I»bsters’ 


Island, mainland XIs 
reach soccer final 


Supreme Charger 
posts another win 


Third Race -s S2.700, maiden 
three-year-old*, fix-end-e-h»lf fur- 

DeHa’Bav (Carter) $4.50 $3.30 $2.50 
Johns Last (Furlong) 9.30 4.30 
While Ensign (LoseTh) 2.90 

Also ran: Honey Rovel, Panama 
Pete, Fitsys Story, Tudor Tay, 
Lannys Sister. Time 1:19 3-5. 

"$2,900 claiming, 


pass from Mark Robb, a Uni¬ 
versity of Victoria teammate. 

Three minutes later, Brian 
Robinson sizzled a shot just 
under the crossbar from 
about 25 yards and the Is¬ 
landers eased up. Goalkeeper 
Graham Lee, who had a com¬ 
paratively. epsy game, lost his 
shutout throe minutes from 
time when Ed Shedook beat 
him with a free kick. 

The beaten sides play at 11 
this morning, and the winners 
play for the cup in a match 
starting at 2 p.m .The selec¬ 
tion committee headed by Bill 
McAllister will then pick, the 
16 players who will represent 
the province in the Western 
games which are in Regina 
in August. 


League All-Stars, blanking the 
Okanagan Reps, 5-0, proved 
far too good for their opposi¬ 
tion. 

The Fraser Valley XI man¬ 
aged to keep things scoreless 
until half-time in a physical 
game against the Islanders, 
but things changed after the 
intermission.^ 

Only a minute after re¬ 
sumption, Steve Forslund of 
Victoria West picked up the 
rebound after a shot by Dean 
Stokes and opened the scor¬ 
ing, and the Islanders pulled 
away in the strength-sapping 
heat. 

Nanaimo's Ray Telford 
made it 2-0 by hitting a top 
comer with a blazing shot on 
a free kick taken from just 
outside the penalty area. The 
goal came at 67 minutes, and 
only two minutes later if was 
3-0 as Mike Sails climaxed a 
fine play by making a fine 
shot after accepting a through 


VANCOUVER (CP l Su¬ 
preme Charger, just as he did 
two weeks ago in an allow¬ 
ance sprint, fought off the 
persistent challenge of Run 
Xay and went all the way on 
4he front Saturday to win the 
$$,000 added Harbour Handi¬ 
cap at Exhibition Park. 

• Supreme Charger, a British 
C2olilmbia-bred colt by Haig- 
Dream House, was making 
tvs third start of the season 
which included a sixth finish 
Jn the April 26 Inaugural. 

•.Run Jay, a Kentucky-bred, 
fthished first in the Inaugural 
Lut was disqualified in favor 
W Harry Own, a California- 
bred. In a subsequent allow¬ 
ance Run Jay again inter- 
furred with Harry Own and 
was disqualified out of a 
3$adheat for first. 

.-That rivalry was renewed in 
tfie Harbour but took second 
jdace to the performance of 
supreme Charger as the 
{hree-year-olds stretched out 
te the one one sixteenth miles 
{^stance for the first time this 
season. 

tSupreme Charger, ridden 
Wy Mike Chabara. set all the 
factions, opening up by two 
Lengths along the backstretch. 
•'Run Jay attempted to chal¬ 
lenge under Alan Cuthbertson 
around the turn, making up 
Oalf a length. He could get no 
closer and Supreme Charger’s 
ffiargin at the wire was one 
nnd a half lengths. 

.♦First Race - $1,825 claiming, 
^our-vear-olds and up, on* mil* and 
«sne sixteenth. 

woo*SUO 

>rdent Runner (Chebare) 4.20 3.40 
Xrvsial Comet (Miller) 4.20 

Also ran: French Cove. Canadian 
Blue, Descansado, .Hasty Pirate. 
•Tim# 1:49 4-5. Quintile paid $14.60. 

•-Second Race — $2,700, maiden 
Two-veer-olds, three turiongs and 
J60 yards. 

i'Vcutnb.rtsOT) ».*> H » 

tts, a»i e 

“ Also ran: Gunlaver, Spain End, 
tirose Vote, Dawn Duster, Host The 
•Diamond, Chief Fella, Over Step. 
Time 0:43 3-5. 


KELOWNA—First results 
from the Russell Cup competi¬ 
tion brought expected evi¬ 
dence that the team which 
will represent B.C. in the 
Western Canada Summer 
Games competition will be 
drawn mainly from the Lower 
Mainland and Vancouver Is¬ 
land. 

Vancouver Island All-Stars, 
whipping the Fraser Valley 
All-Stars by 4-1, and the B.C. 


Entries 

FIRST RACE — $1,825, claiming, 
for three-year-olds, six and one-half 
furlongs: 

Major Pride (Walker) 112 

Duke Road (Loseth) 112 

Magic Moneta (LeBtanc) 117 

The Aryan (Salas) 117 

Cabinet Minister (Inda) 

Cetoma (Phillips) 117 

Under Pressure (Kresner) 125 

Funny bridge (Th gm) 115 

Delta Talent (no rider) 

Active D (Brownell) 117 

Also eligible: 

Magic Jester (Sanchez) 

Good People (Sanchez) 

Shirarctic (Walker) HO 

Lupercus (Johnson) 112 

SECOND RACE — $1,825, claim 
ing, for three-year-olds, six and 
one-half furlongs: 

War Horse (J. Arnold) 

El Candil (Cuthbertson) 1)7 

Agha Drive (Brownell) 


Fourth Race - $2,900 claiming, 
four-year-olds and up, six-and-a- 
half furlongs. 

winlKIm (J. Arrow ,4 3, 

Ballerina Belle (Loseth) 7.50 6.10 
Faithle* (LeBlanc) 5.20 

Also ran: Sheilas Diamond, Le 
Belle Rouge, Faithful Joyce, Sana 
Penny, Watered Spirits. Shot O 
Glory, Sarcee. Tim# 1:19 2-5. Exac- 
tor paid $56.10. 

Fifth Race — $3,400 claiming, 
three-year-olds and up, six-and-a- 
half furlongs: 

He's A Tuffy 

(Krasner) $8.60 $4.00 $3.00 

Roval Galaxy (Johnson) '7.10 3.90 
Zandell (Sanchez) 2.80 

Also ran: Cheeky Neke, Charlie 
Gordon, Young Hopeful, World Sta¬ 
tistics, Fremar. Time 1:18 3-5. 

Sixth Race — $2,900 claiming, 
three-year-olds and up, six-and-a- 
half furlongs: 

''•i'JS.iEi 

Great Rapport (Inda) 3.80 2.70 

Scotch Or Water (Cuthbertson) 4.50 
Also ran: Stormy Dun, Cotton D, 
Ven power, Mac Shot, Brams 
Alibbai, Hai°oara. Tim* 1:20. Ex¬ 
actor paid (28.50. 

Saventh Race — $3,400 claiming, 
four-vear-olds and up, six-and-a-hatf 
furlongs. 

Qullltvs image (Skinner) ^ ^ 

Fuddle Duddle (Inda) 3.30 2.80 

Antagonist (Johnson) „ 5.30 

Also ran: Kippvnlte, Sammy 
Spats. Magic Blue, Loose In Space. 
Running Pool. Time 1:18 3-5. 

Eighth Race - $2,800 claiming, 
three-year-olds, slx-and-a-halt 

furlongs: 

Re (Chabara) $18.90 $10.20 $5.80 

Rhondas Babe (Johnson) 5.90 3 30 

Jay Velvet (Sanchez) ^ 2.80 

Also ran: Johnrlv Two Dance, 
Scots Rule, Pitt Meadows, Cam- 
merav. Newfields, Foxy Pirate. 
Time 1:19. 

Ninth Race — $9,000-added Har¬ 
bour Handicap, three-vear-olds, one 
mile and one sixteenth. 

Supreme Charger 
(Chabara) $7.20 $3.80 $3.10 

Run Jay (Cuthbertson) 4.40 3.00 

Music Theme (Satbs) 5.10 

Also ran: Harry Own, Grande 
Ribot, Cascade Chief. P*niP« 
Host, Air Flyer, Royal Morn, Third 
Blue. Time 1:45 1-5. 

Tenth Race - $2,300 claiming, 
four-year-olds and up, six-and-a- 
half furlongs: 

Alderissimo „ „ 

Winning Smoke (Kresner) 9.50 6.10 
Oak Alley (Loseth) 4.50 

Also ran: Darch, Three Barry, 
Copper Mountain, Man In Silk, Le 
veloffs Star, Swift N' Easy, Paddv 


384-5031 

Fee Complete 
Uniterm 
Rental Service 

325 

COOK ST. 


Ray Telford 


Brentwood College 
defends title today 


Division of Fairfield 

1-Hour Martinizing 


Dansworth (Barrobv) 

General Ridge (Loseth) 112 

Mr. Mapleieaf (Walker) 

Collie (Arnett) 

Third Balcony (Salas) 

A Scottish Dream (D'Amours) 112 
Bruce's Idol (Carter) 117 

Also eligible: 

Moccasin Square R. Arnold) 117 
Khafare (Barroby) 

Hermines Prince (Inda) 

Mr. Candyman (Barrobv) 117 

THIRD RACE — SI,825, claiming, 
for three- and four-year-olds, six 
and one-half furlongs: 

Lots To Do (Walker) 113 

Winning Don (Salas) , , 117 

s-_* *_/r^H.^v! i iq 


ST. CATHARINES — Defending-champbn Brentwood 
College faces five rivals in today’s final of the 30th Canadian 
Scholastic Rowing championships. 

Besides the Brentwood crew, West Park, Dennis Morris 
and Ridley College of St. Catharine^, Washington and Lee of 
Arlington, Va., Hamilton Collegiate and lyitrunt Carmet of 
Wyncotte. Mich.-, are competing for the $100,000 Calder 
Cleland Memorial Trophy, once awarded to the high-school 
eights champions at the Royal Henley final. 

Upper Canada College of Toronto came up with the best 
showing of the 35 schools in Saturday's opening heats. The 
prep school scored five firsts and qualified for nine finals 
today. 


winning uon oatasi . , 

Centennial Hostess (Carter)/ 1 IB 
Prevost Miss (Gilbert) 118 

Aider Lea (J. Arnold) ^118 

Fircrest Red (Sanchez) 123 

Rusty B Good (Thom) 115 

Glenlyon Mac (LeBlanc) 

Solar Time (Loseth) 110 

Tager Lea (Miller) 115 ■ 

Also eligible: 

lllamar jlLoseth) 113 

Alibhai Feature (Smith) 118 

Love You All (Loseth) 113 

Tivol's Son (Johnson) US 

FOURTH RACE — $2,150, claim¬ 
ing, for three-vear-old Canadian- 
bred, six and one-half furlongs: 
Pommier (J. Arnold) 120 

Son of Tim# (no rider) . 115 

Saucy Verdict (Barroby) 120 

James Jessie (inda) 120 

Festival Hill (Walker) 110 

Tura Tay (Phillips) 115 

Time Her (Carter) 115 

Muzzel Loader (Sanchez) 150 

Turf to Spare (Johnson) 115 

Tays Image (Salas) 120 

Also eilbible: 

Barbosun (Cuthbertson) 120 

Burning Heart (Skinner) 120 

FIFTH RACE — $2,500 claiming, 
for three-year-oldc, six end one-half 
furlongs: 

a-Borrow It (J. Arnold) 120 

Mickey Finn (no rider) 110 

Val Marie (D'Amours) 110 

Pacific Ruby (Smith) 120 

Go Peg Go (Loseth) ' 115 

Face The Wind (Cuthbertson) 115 

Morning Dora (Barrobv) 120 

Regal Return (Furlong) H5 

Charity Drive (Carter) 115 

Sassy Sis (Chabara) 120 

Also eligible: 

a-l'm A Hustler (Krasner) 115 

Elsie Go Go (Walker) 110 

■•Entry. 

SIXTH RACE — $3,500 claiming, 
for four-year-olds and. up, six end 
one-half furlongs: 

Pirate Queen (Leblanc) 

A Little Chilly (Cuthbertson) 114 

Kelawav (Johnson) 107 

Canadian Colleen (Chabara) 116 

Sunrise Belle (Loseth) — 109 

Avalon Isle (Skinner) 

Gypsy Jewel (Maese) 114 

SEVENTH RACE - $3,300 claim¬ 
ing, .for four-year-olds and up, 1 

1-16 miles: , 

a-Roval Alder (J. Arnold) 119 

Appenglow (Chabara) 116 


grqupCessons 


Civic group 
fights 
for Seals 

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-A I 
San Francisco committee that ; 
includes Mayor Joseph Allioto 
and other civic leaders has 
been formed to try to keep the 
National Hockey League Cali¬ 
fornia Seals in the Bay area. 

Mel Swig, who has beeh 
given until the end of the 
week to buy the Seals, in¬ 
dicated that he won’t pur¬ 
chase the team since plans 
for the Ye^ba Buena conven- ’ 
tion centre have fallen 
through. Swig says that the ; 
Oakland Coliseum Arena, the 
team’s current home, is not 
big enough for a NHL team. 

Alioto has asked the NHL 
for an extension of the dead¬ 
line while plans are worked 
out for finding an Arena lor 
the Seals. 


Before Your Takeoff .on Vacation 

TUNE UP YOUR GAME 

STARTING JUNE 9 and 12 
OR JULY 6 and 9 

r 2 Lessons per Week for 4 Weeks 

Monday* and Thuraday* 

CTW/. J STARTING JUNE 10 and 11 

1 Lesson per Week for 8 Weeks 
Taeaday or Wednesday 


City gymnasts 
lead two events 


SIC YOUR SWING ON TV 
AT THt "GOLF DOCTOR'S 


VICTORIA'S CABLEVISION 

Community Channel 

MONDAY, JUNE 2, to FRIDAY, JUNE 6 


(RC), W. Zier (RC), J Fraser 
IKE), 

10:24—E. Laubman (RC). J. 
Tribe (U), H. Jonf* IRC), A. Field 

(N 10:32—A. Cunningham (N), G. 
Mill in (RC), D. Peden (U), G. 

H.rrWon [CHI. J. 
Cardy (RC), V. Lea (U), H. Thor- 

% n :4 ( £Si: Thompson (V), N. 
Fllmer (N), K. Hincks 1*0, V. 
Painter (RC). 

10:56—B. Dobson (N), R. Skuc# 
(RC), M. Reels (U), F. Day (RC). 

11:04—A. Wilson (RC), D. Terry 
(N), P. Howard (GM), C. Simpson 
(SS). 

11:12—K. Alexander (N). T. Butt 
(SS), S. Swetnam (U), L. Glassford 
(V). 


Vancouver Island Seniors 
Golf Association will hold Its 
annual Medal Round on Fri¬ 
day at Victoria Golf Club and 
168 entries have been received 
for the tournament. 

Gordon Verley, winner of 
the event last year, will be 
out of town and unable to de¬ 
fend his title. However, Doug 
Bowen of Cedar Hill, last 
year’s low-net winner, will be 
on hand to defend. 

Draw, starting tees and 
limes; 

FIRST TEf 

8 a.m.—W. Planderleilh (U), A. 
Powell (U), A. King (U), H. Forse 
(U). 

8:08—A. Donald (GM), B. Gahan 
(U), R. Parsons (SS), T. Milligan 
(GV). 

8:16—8. Cooper (CH), A. De- 
Guerre (Ard), C. Babcock (GM), 
G. Chapman (RC). 

8:24—D. Dennis (RC), A. Leland 
(GV), S. McCulloch (GM), R. Davi¬ 
son (Ard). 

8:32—R. Chapman (RC), t. Cole 
(Ard), A. Chesson (U), C. Howorlh 
(GM). 

8:40—R. Mawhood (GM), C. 
Melnyk (RC), J. Elsley (Ard), A. 


a-Cape Dyer (Krasner) 
Flashy Form (Johnson) 
b-Solar Drive (Maese) 
Foreign Minister (Salas) 
Mid Drive (Wolskl) 
b-Rusty Rouser (Maese) 
Me Noon (Loseth) 


Anthony 

repeats 


b-entry. 

EIGHTH RACE A $3,500, claim¬ 
ing. lor four-year-olds and up, six 
and one-half furlongs: 

Uppa Flight (Furlong) 

On To Victory (Loseth) Hi 

Pappas Key (inda) H8 

El Escorial (Cuthbertson) 116 

Dlddem Dan (Skinner) 1)6 

Rockabar (Arnett) 

Monkev Lea (Sanchez) J16 

Jahanger (Barroby) 


DOWNEY. Calif. (UPI) - 
Earl Anthony rolled strikes in 
eight of 10 frames Saturday to 
turn back Jim Frazier and 
win the $75,000 Professional 
Bowling Association national 
championships for a record 
third straight year. 

Anthony, 37, a lefthaixier 
from Tacoma, built up a 
75-pin lead over Frazier be¬ 
fore coasting to a 245-180 vic¬ 
tory in the tournament finals. 

Anthony's $9,000 prize gave 
him earnings of $68,560 so far 
this year That is $15,000 
ahead of his pace last year, 
when fell just $415 short of 
becoming the first pro bowler 
ever to earn $100,000 in pne 


Winbvaneke (J. Arnold) 
a-Poonaward (Johnson) xx107 

Also eligible: 

a-Big Ed Johnson (Johnson) 114 
Fleet Aination (Salas) 119 

a entry. 

NINTH RACE - $4,700, allow¬ 
ance. for four-year-olds and up, six 
and one-half furlongs: 


ELEVENTH TEE 

8:45 a.m. - C. Such (CH), K. 
Biakey (V). J. Rainey (GM), J. 
Zdan (GV). 

8:53 — A. Collison (U), E. Green 
(GM), W. Down (CH), J. Mecpner- 
son (CH). „ % „ 

9:01 — W. Devereaux (Greg), P. 
Shannon (U), S. Cable (Ard), G. 
Townshend (GM). 

9:09 — L. Brookbank (GV), J. 
L)uffus (RC), R. Yells (Ard). R. 
Hood/tCH). s MWeh#|( (V) M 

Coulter (RC), J. Almond (Greg), 
D. Fraser <CK). 

9:25 — N. McCallum (CH), T. 
Charles (GM), G. Arnott (CH), D. 

— H R. Lockhart (GM), P. 
King (RC), W. Hocking (Ard), E. 
Salt (Greg). „ . 

9:41 — B. Davison (RC), T. Mar- 
tin (GM), K . Adams (GM), B. 
Leek (Greg). 

9:19 — R. Ard (GM)‘, J. Johnson 
(EC), M. Peters (V), K. Aspol (U). 

9:57 - W. HewleH (GM), R. 
Bonar (V), D. Bowen (CH), L. 
Allester (N). 

10:05 — D. Lockhard (C), L. 
Farley (GV), K. King (U), C. deL- 
F(arwood (MB). 

10:13 — J. Gourlav (MB), R Tod 
(Greg), M. Bailey (GM), G. Kurtz 

10:21 D. MacPherson (RC), J 
Tedlie (GM), J Brown (GM), J. 
Hess (MB). 

10:29 - R Campbell (RC), M. 
McKenzie (EC). S. Dvde (N), W. 
Wetmore (O) 

10:37 — J. Ubukala (RC), S. 
Spaven (CH), A. Brown (SS), D. 
Floyd (RC). i 

10:45 - W. Beaven (CH), D. For¬ 
syth (GM), R. .Shearer (GM), J. 
Jatf-ey (SS). 

'0:53 - J. McLachlin *!N)J J. 
Glascock (SS), B. Markham CSS). 
A. Nash (GM). 

KEY: U-Uplands; ^&M-Glen 

Meadows; SS-Salt Spring; GV- 
Gorge Vale; N-Nanaimo ;CH-Cedar 
Hill; Ard-Ardmore; RC-Royal Col- 
wood; cow-Cowicnan; V-Victoria; 
• M B - M o u n t Brenton; Greg- 
Gregarah; C-Comox; Q-Qualicum; 


COMING ^ 
TO 

ParKdale 

MOTORS 

2151 BLANSHARD 
386-2277 


Chuckle Win (Cuthbertson) 117 

Hunechin Chief (Carter) 116 

Double Joy (Smith) 112 

Matabhai (no rider) 114 

Kelly S OJ. Arnold) Mi 

Avec Plaisir (Wolski) 114 

Pax Princess (FurlongJ 109 

Classic Myth (iklnnei) 189 

Danny Go Lightly (Johnson) 115 

Ariel Prince (Loseth) 112 

TENTH RACE — $1,825, Claim¬ 
ing, for four-year-olds and up, six. 
and one-half furlongs: 

Air Edd (Furlong) J14 

Smoldering (Smith) 119 

Le Coqdunord (Carter) 

Miss Shar Lea (Walker) x]09 

Rim Ram (Cufhberlson) 119 

SefJons Oro (no rider) 

Craig D Jr. (Maese) 

Bald Headed (Johnson) xl 17 

Heers Hope (J. Arnold) 119 

Compulsive Winner (Loseth) 114 

Also eligible: 

Patrick's Pal (Loseth) 

North Arrow (Sanchez) 

Proud Skipper (Chabara) 119 

Dr G. G. Mac (BrownelM 119 


8:48—W. Latournerie (U), a. 
Acres (RC), W. Fink (GV), L. Mil¬ 
ler (CH). 

• 8:56—H. Leinweber (CH), E. 
Wheeler (CH), W. McCusker (U), 

J Betts (U). 

9:04—M. MacLachlan (GM), C. 
Speers (Ard), J.* Ledger (U), J. 
Nicol (RC). 

9:12—H. Anderson (GV). H. 
Foxhall (CH), H. Roberts' (CH), C. 
Clark (RC). 

9:20—D. McCormick (RC), G. 
Kulai (GV), R. White (Cow), B. 

Rogers (U). 

9:28—P. Eidridge (RC), G. 

Laird (V), N. Parsons (GV), J. 
Ferrie (U). 

9:36—B. Davidson (RC), W. Rid¬ 
den (U), T. McMaster (V), M. 
Johnston (RC). j 

9:44—N. Mitchell (GV). R. 

George (GM). H. Foster (MB). H- 
Pike (Cow). i 

•9:52—A. Freelove (GM), T. 

Farmer (N). R. Boiler (RC), J. 
Cochran# (MB). 

in-no—n Sutherland (GM), A. 
Chesser (N), N. MacBey (CH), p. 
McIntyre (V). I 

10:08—E. Wilson (V). W! An- 
drews (GV), W. Jeffrey (GV), L. 
Shields (RC). 

10:16—G. Moore (CH). N. Reid 


The Racquet Club 
of Victoria 


Selections 

1. Cabinet Minister, The Aryan, 
Under Pressure. 

2 Dansworth, War Horse, 
Bruces Idol. . 

3. Centennial Hostess, Fircrest 
Red, Solar Time. 

4. Turf To Spare, James Jessie, 
Tays Im'age. 

5. Go Peg Go, Charity Drive, 
Face The Wind. 

6. Avoion Isle, Gypsy Jewel, Ca¬ 
nadian Colleen. 

7. Foreign Minister, Rusty 
Rouser. Royal Alder. 

8. Poonawerd, Winbvaneke, 

Mqnkev Lea. 

/?. Ariel Pr'nc* Avec Plasir, 

Matabhai. 

10. Miss Shar Lea, Craig D. Jr., 
Heers Hope. __ 


this is our personal invitation 
to you to drop in and j nspect 
our premises — you'll find a 
friendly „ hospitable atmosphere 


is now offering a limited 
number of memberships 


Nine first-dass Tennis Courts (2 lighted! 
Five Badminton Courts 
Six Squash Courts (1 double) 

One 25-metre Six Lane Open Air Pool 
Eight Sheets Curling Ice 
One Full-Sized Ice Arena j 
Lounges, Restaurant' 

Nursery • Pro Shop • Sauna 


EC-Eaglecrest. 


Aussies win 


BRISBANE, Australia 
• Reuter) — Australia" 
triumphed, 30-21, in the sec¬ 
ond and deciding Rugby 
Union test Saturday against 
England to clinch their series. 
2-0. England led by 13-9 after 
the first half but were outs- 
rored 21-6 the rest of the way. 


a friendly little 
sea gull that can 
win you money! 



MONDAY 

TUESDAY 

WEBHISPir 

THURSDAY 

FRIDAY 

7:00 

ill 

1 

A MOW 89 BANOS 

Specially producod 
fdr deaf persons. 

iKKVKTWn— 

HUM BMBTI8T 

Victorians af 
leisure 

Virginia Adrien 

(ONAI itARY 

Horst Koehler tor 
the German Com¬ 
munity 

CONTACT OM 

Handicapped 

Action Committee 
Council of 

Churches 

7:30 

iATVtAl 

Vic Conservatory 
prasonts first In 
Recital Series — 
Features out¬ 
standing students. 

m MT TtNMNT 

Amateur 

Astronomy * 

Kon Chilton 

TON AMR I* LAW 

Police Service Dogs 
Saanich Pailca 
Dept. 

ARTS CAUNBAR 

Cantabito Singers 

Arts Council 

8:00 

WMli »umm*r 
coming . . 
more about gardon 
cart. Rolndooh 

UHUI BIARY 

Horst Koehler tor 
Victoria's Gorman 
Community. 

MNTAM M 

PABAM 

A Pride of Officers 

At Sandhurst 

CIVILISATION 

The Hera as Artist 
■•C Sartos 

RIAIOCM 

between Cable 10 
viewers and MLA 

Scott Wallace. 

8:30 

mm m 

siecuou 

Victoria stylo 
soccor. 

Jim Ltitti 

SCVTTUMTT 

Diving In the South 
Soot (Part II) 

Warld Ship Society 

ITS YMBBBNi 

Involvement via 
year TV and 
telephone 

Papal Rama in the 

early Hth century. 

Opon telephones on 
any topic at 477- 
0101. 

9:00 

MfCATtMJU 

«Mtl SIO 


CAPITAL MANNING 

RATVRAl 

SMOttASBOtl 

Toochort In 
sorvko. 

OfUBfll * 

Our City asAwt too 

It. 

Opon phonos at 

477-GlGt 

Municipal eHalra 
In the B.C. CaP‘to! 

CARMRIRL 

Ratndeof talks 

about gardening. 

9:30 

Mod.: Movu 
uouiroiamo 
Producod by 6r 
Vic. Toacber'i 
Association. 

Helen beirnet 

Tepict at your 
choice tor 
Victorians. 

Produced by Vic- 
tarla branch of 
C.P.A.C. 

Par your garden 
this summer. 




































































6 th ■ September 28th 

draw 

y ; ■ 


3 series of 

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Buy early. There have never 
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j] gj] Buy now' Available at banks, trust 
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r A institutions authorized retailers 

government agents and participating 
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OR Fill in and cut out the order form and enclose 
your cheque or money order for S10 oer ticket 
(no cash please! 


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UU-CLSO 




OdiljP Colonist Victoria, E.C., Sunday, June 1, 1975 


Three-stroke edge for Irwin 
over Atlanta Classic pack 


Lakers deny Jabbar report 

INGLEWOOD, Calif. (UPI)—rLo» Angeles Lakers of the 
National Basketball Association Saturday flatly denied a 
report they were about to make a trade witti the Milwaukee 
Burks for Kareem Abdul-Jabbar. 

A telejfsion station had reported Kriday that Jabbar, the 
seven-foot-two superstar centre and former UCLA All- 
America, would come to Los Angeles in a trade for centre El¬ 
more Smith, Guard Brian Winters, plus the NBA rights to 
Dave Meyers and Junior Bridgeman, the Lakers* top two 
picks In last week’s player draft. 


TODAY 

5:45 11:55 

TOMORROW 
6:30 12:05 

TUESDAY 
7:10 12:45 

WEDNESDAY 
7:45 1:25 

THURSDAY 
8:» 2:05 

FRIDAY 
0:05 2:40 

SATURDAY 
9:50 3:35 

SUNDAY 
10;SS 4:10 

MONDAY 
11:35 5:00 

TUESDAY 

6 do 


£=D 


BROTHERS 


BUTLER 


383-151 


3396 


DOUGLAS 


Sales 


Service 


SUMMER 


TV 


OVERHAUL 


SPECIAL 


s 49 95 


Includes 


pkk-M 


delivery 


Ports 


set 


extra 


IF YOU 

SD never owned a 


YOU'VE REALLY 
MISSED THE BOAT! 


REACTING to 10-foot birdie putt on the ninth hole 
Saturday in the Atlanta Classic is Hale Irwin (and 
the crowd). Irwin finished the round at 68 and his 
203 total for 54 holes gave him a three-stroke lead 
going into today’s final round. 


Lawn bowling 

Curlers display 
another talent 


B> KING LEE 

Ttvo competitors who turn 
from the ice in the winter to 
the lawn-bcsviing greens in 
the summer will be defending 
their Rose Bowl title this 
week at the Canadian Pacific 
greens. 

Flora Mail in, who guided 
her Victoria Curling Club rink 


The Originaj Knight 

VS0LUNAR TABLES 

T When To Fish^^, 


Or Hunt 


‘'I 

d 


According to the Sotunar Tables 
calculated for this area, the best 
times for hunting and fishing for 
the next 10 days will be as follows 
(Times shown are Pacific Daylight 
Times): 


6:05. 

6:15 


to the Canadian senior wo¬ 
men's championship this 
year, and Jessie Kinneard of 
the Burnside Lawn Bowling 
Club are the defending cham¬ 
pions in the women’s double 
event which will be held Tues¬ 
day and Thursday. 

Mrs. Kinneard skipped a ^ 
rink which included Mrs. 
Martin and Marion Barr to 
victory in the Simmons Cup 
^competition last week at the 
Victoria Lawn Bowling Cub 
greens at Beacon Hill Park. 

They won the “A” event 
over the Victoria West trio of 
Mima Wakefield, Bessie 
Thompson and Nellie FindLay 
by 17-12 score in the final of 
the season-opening competi¬ 
tion which drew 22 rinks. 

In the ”B” final, Vilsie 
Wright, Rae Martin and Eve¬ 
lyn Thompson of the Victoria 
West Club defeated last year’s 
champions from Oak Bay, 
Jean Jobson, Doris Hilliard 
and Agnes Wicks, 20-10. 

The father-and-son combi¬ 
nation of Jim and Jim McGre¬ 
gor captured the Wilkerson 
Shield last Sunday at the Bea¬ 
con Hill greens. They downed 
Bill Cruickshanks and Jim 
Allen. 22-21, in the all-Victoria 
West final. 

Zone competitions for men, 
leading to the B.C. cham¬ 
pionships will begin this week. 

The singles is slated for 
June 2 to 6 w r hile the zone 
pairs are scheduled for June 
15. 16, 21 and 22. 

This year’s provincial 
charrjpionships in both events 
are to be held at the Victoria 
Lawn Bowling Cub. It will be 
a three-day event starting 
June 27. 


ATLANTA Hale Irwin; 
the U.S. Open champion who 
shared the lead the first two 
days, carved out a four-under- 
par 68 and pulled away to a 
three-stroke lead Saturday 
after the third round of the 
$225,000 Atlanta golf tour¬ 
nament. 

Irwin, who has been frus¬ 
trated in a half-dozen chal- 
to- 

13 under par 
6883 yards of hills 
woods thflt make up the At¬ 
lanta Country Cub course. 

Veteran Charles Coody 
compiled a 67 under threaten¬ 
ing skies and took second as 
old pro Miller Barber fell vie- • 
tim to a variety of golfing 
agonies. 

Coody had a three-round 
total of 206. 

Johnny "Miller came on with 
a 68 and moved into a tie for 
third at 207 with Tom Watson 
and distance-hitting Jim Dent. 
Watson, a winner a month 
ago at Dallas, had a 65 and 
Dent a 69. 

Jack Nicldaus, unbeaten on 
this course in the last two 
seasons, birdied four holes in 
a row on the w ay to a 67 and 
208. 

' He was tied at that figure 
with Barber, *vho had entered 
the day’s play in a tie for the 
top with Irwin. Barber actual- 
. ly led after 14 holes of play 
then collapsed on a double bo- 
gey-bogey-bogey string for a 
73. 

Barber’s second shot on the 
15th landed in heavy grass to 
the side of the green and it 
took him three more shots to 
get into the green. Obviously 
shaken, he bogeyed the 16th 
and 17th holes. 

Irwin noted that a lot of low 
scores have been made in the 
first three rounds of this “de¬ 
signated” tour event and the 
man who wins the $45,000 first 
prize will have to shoot a 
pretty good final round. 

Invin, who has won more 
than $80,000 already this year 
although he hasn’t been a 
tournament winner since last 


June's L'.JL Open, had five 
birdies and one bogey in Sat¬ 
urday’s round. His best birdie 


putt was a 20-footer at No. 9 
but he felt his best shot of tfie 
day was a wedge he left 18 


Sport digest 


Hockey tear to 


Hale Irwin 
Charles Coody 
Tom Watson 
Jim Dent 
Johnny Miller 
Jack Nlcklaus 
Miller Barber 
Billy Casper 
Leonard Thompson 
Ray Floyd 
Jack Ewing 
Glbby Gilbert 
Kermit Zarley 
Mark Hayes 
Lyn Lott 
Allen Miller 
Lee Trevino 
Johh Schlee 
Jim Colbert 
Don Bies 
Jde Inman 
Jim Masserio 
Lee'Eid«c_ 

Eddie Pear’JT' 
Terry Diehl 
Lou Graham 
Bob Murphy 
Dale Douglass 


TORONTO (CP) The Star 
F. ‘Bunny* 
Ahearne, International Ice 
Hockey Federation czar, is 
leading a move to have North 
America’s professionals ad¬ 
mitted as associate members 
of the HHF, thereby ending 
years of undeclared war be¬ 
tween the two bodies. * 

The newspaper quotes 
Ahearne as saying the HHF 
will vote on an open world 
tournament and IIHF mem¬ 
bership for professional orga¬ 
nizations at its summer meet¬ 
ing in July. 

An affirmative vote to both 
questions would allow the Na¬ 
tional Hockey League and 
World Hockey Association to 
compete in the world tour¬ 
nament and deal with other 
IIHF members without hav¬ 
ing to cut through red tape at 
the amateur levels in Canada 
and the United States. 

* * ★ 

HOUSTON (AP) — A group 
of investors headed by George 
Bolin has signed a contract to 
buy Houston Aeros of the 
World Hockey Association 
from Inin Kaplan, it was an¬ 
nounced Saturday. 

“Earnest money has been 
posted to support the contract 
and a purchase investigation 
is underway pending a closing 
on or before June 13, 1975,” 
Bolin and Kaplan said in a 
joint statement. 

Sale of the Aeros. who have 
won two consecutive WHA 
World cup titles, has been ru¬ 
mored much^pf the season. 

^ Bolin and other Aeros stock¬ 
holders have been vocal in 
their complaints of how Ka¬ 
plan. who also owns Houston 
Rockets of the National Bas- 


k e t b a 11 Association, has 
operated the team. 

Bolin’s group also bad 
voiced complaints against 
Aero president and general 
manager Jim Smith. 

Shortly before Saturday’s 
announcement, Smith re¬ 
signed. 


FILBERT BAY I of Tan¬ 
zania casually outran the best 
of Britain’s middle distance 
runnel’s in chilly weather and 
won a mile race in London 
with a time of three minutes, 
55.5 seconds . . . Kermit Alex¬ 
ander a free agent,-has been 
named president of the Na- 
t i o n a 1 Football League 
Players’ Association,' succeed¬ 
ing Bill Curry who was re¬ 
cently obtained by Green Bay 
Packers from San Diego 
Chargers. Alexander was 
vice-president of the associa¬ 
tion during last season’s 
strike and was cut in mid¬ 
summer by Philadelphia Ea¬ 
gles . . . Christ Evert won the 
women’s singles title in the 
Italian Open tennis tour¬ 
nament with p 6-1, 6-0 victory 
over Martina Navratilova of 
Czechoslovakia. Tn men’s sin¬ 
gles. Manuel Orantes of Spain 
crushed second-seeded Guil¬ 
lermo Vilas of Argentina. 6-2. 
6-2, 6-2. to reach the final 
against Raul RTlmirez of Mex¬ 
ico. Ramirez gained the finals 
when third-seeded Ilie Nas- 
tase of Romania walked off 


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inches from the pin on the 
final hole after going over the 
green into deep grass. 


end? 


the court when trailing 2-6, 
2-5 ... A Toronto newsaper 
reports that Lyle Moffat, who 
spent part of last season with 
Toronto Maple Leafs will 
jump from the National Hock¬ 
ey League club to Cleveland 
Crusaders of the World Hock¬ 
ey Association . . tTbrward 
Rick Barry of the National 
Basketball Association- cham¬ 
pion Golden State Warriors 
was top vote-getter in the all- 
star team selections. He 
polled 16,979 votes in a poll of 
sportcasters and broad¬ 
casters. Guard Nate Archi¬ 
bald of Kansas City followed 
with 15.089. Walt Frazier of 
New York Knicks, ' Elvin 
Hayes of Washington and Bob 
McAdoo of Buffalo were other 
choices • . . 


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18 Ddilg Colonist Victoria, B.C.. Sunday, June 1, 19T5 

He combines 
ridiculous 

■ ' * * -. T - !% r ^ 

with sublime 

VINCENT PRICE UNMASKED. by Janies Robert Parish and 
Steven Whitney; General Publishing; 263 pp.; Illustrated; 
911.50. 

Reviewed by JULIAN REID 

*Tm an old ham,” says Vincent Price of his acting ca¬ 
reer. “I go nuts when I’m not working and I’ll do almost any¬ 
thing. I love acting, even in nonsense. For me, acting is an 
expression of joy.” 

Joy, to judge from this thoroughly Enjoyable biography, 
has been the keynote of Price’s life — a genteely restrained 
joy, tempered with an all-redeeming sense of humor. “I find 
almost everything funny,” he says, “and myself funniest of, 
all. I don’t mean that I’m a comedian, but I fuHT that the 
minute I take myself seriously I’ve got to laugh because it’s 
so ridiculous. It’s wfiat gets me through an awful lot of films, 
tills sense of the ridiculous.” - 

The other side of the coin is Price’s equally well- 
developed sense of the sublime. Art moves him even more 
profoundly than absurdity does. 

This passion for beauty was already in flower when he 
was only 12, and still living in his home-town of St. Louis, 
Missouri. It was then that he started his art collection, 
purchasing a Rembrandt etching for the lordly sum of $37.50 
payable over a six-month period. 



Theodore White analyses fall of Nixon 

Unmaking of the President 


Subsequently, his love of art 
carried him to Yale, where he 
studied art history, and to the 
prestigious Courtauld Insti¬ 
tute in London, where he 
wrote his thesis on Albrecht 
Durer and his contemporar¬ 
ies. 

Inevitably. Price nurtured 
artistic ambitions; but he had 
the taste and the honesty to 


THEODORE 
latest book. 


WHITE correcting proofs of his 


BREACH OF FAITH: The Fall of Richard Nixon, by Theo¬ 
dore H. White; Atheneuin — distributed in Canada by McClel¬ 
land and Stewart; 373 pp. 

Reviewed by JOHN BAKKIIAM 

Having twice placed Richard Nixon at centre stage in ids 
’Making of fhe President” series," it is only logical that 
Theodore White should now give us a third book on the un¬ 
making of that selfsame president. 

In the years to come there will be a flood of such books, 
but it is safe to say that few will view the flawed character of 
Richard Nixon more penetratingly or dissect the fatal duality 
of his personality more accurately. Having enjoyed Nixon’s 
confidence after his election triumphs of 1968 and 1972, White 
is better able to trace the historic sequence of errors that led 
to his downfall. 

This book, in short, is not a crude hatchet .job but a 
cogent analysis of an ambitious, suspicious, complex, de- .. 
- vious, unloved man who, having attained ultimate power, 
believed himself to be above the law. 

Though Nixon will always be a fascinating character 
study for historians, White has not waited for the passage of 
time to give him the necessary historic perspective. His per- 
~ sonal contacts with Nixon as candidate and president and 
with presidential staffers who saw no distinction between 
ends and* means have yielded, an acute, incisive analysis of 
Nixon'S fall that readers will find fairminded yet unsparing. 

★ ★ ★ 

White opens his book with the final scenes in the Nixon 
presidency as the deadly “variance” in the June 23, 1972 
tapes were discovered and the president’s obstruction of jus- 


Storys of north face climbs by member of elite club 

Eiger prima donna of mountains 



PRICE 

recognize that he lacked the 
talent to fulfil them. 

On the other hand, despite 
his academic qualifications he 
had no desire to set himself 
up as a professional art critic 
— the ingrown snobbery of 
such self-appointed arbiters of 
public taste rubbed him the 
wrong way. 

And so, by default, he was 
left to drift onto the London 
stage. His impressive per¬ 
formance as Prince Albert in 
Laurence Houseman’s Vic¬ 
toria Regina drew critical at¬ 
tention, and soon he was re¬ 
peating the role on Broadway, 
opposite Helen Hayes as 
Queen Victoria. 

Subsequently, he acted in 
two plays with Orson Welles’ 
famed Mercury Theatre, be¬ 
fore Hollywood finally 
snapped him up. 

After this distinguished 
.start. Price’s acting career 
went to the dogs — at least as 
far as the critics were con¬ 
cerned. But he had his sense 
of the ridiculous to -sustain 
him; and besides, it took a 
Hollywood salary to feed his 
passion for great art and opu¬ 
lent living. 

“If I had it to do all over 
again,” he sums his career 
up, 'T’d still go to Yale, I’d 
still major in art, and I’d stall 
be an actor, because acting 
opens all the other doors.” 

Despite the extensively an¬ 
notated filmography which 
takes up almost half its 
: length, this book makes it 
clear that Vincent Price is 
more than just a film-star — 
and more, for that matter, 
thaif the other roles he plays 

Art-collector, lecturer, gour¬ 
met, sopkesman for the 
Americaft-lndians and their 
culture — he is all these 
things. But above allv foe is a 
man fulfilled. 


THE EIGER, by Dougal Huston; Collier- 
Macmillan; 161 pp.; Illustrated; $14.23. 

Reviewed by MILES SMEETON 

l?»is is one of the most fascinating moun¬ 
tain books, and the first of Dougal Has ton’s, 
that I have read. I am now looking forward 
to amending that omission as soon as possi¬ 
ble by reading his previous books, Eiger 
Direct and In High Places. 

★ ★ ★ 

Dougal Haston’s writing is as well bal¬ 
anced and well considered as the steps that 
he takes on dangerous faces. The story is as 
well coordinated as his climbing and moves 
as easily as he would appear to move to 
someone watching him in action. This book is 
the story of the principal north face climbs 
since 1966. 

It is always at it’s best when the author is 
describing his own climbs or participation, 
for he is always coming back to the Eiger, 
but in describing the other climbs he has 
often been able to use the personal accounts 
of the climbers themselves, and as he has 
known most of them, it never seen?^Lo be 
second-hand reporting. 

★ ★ ★ 

When reading The Eiger, if you happen to 
have a copy of Heinrich Harrars The White 
Spider, there is a fold-out photograph of the 
north face, which is of great help in following 
the climbs. There are also better pho¬ 
tographs. including color, than in Haston’s' 
book. All a result of the increased cost of 
publishing. 

The first successful attempt was made by 
Heckmair, Vorg, Kasparek and Harrar in 
1936. Previous to this there had been three 
attempts, the first two ending in death for all 
the climbers, the third in a successful with¬ 
drawal. 

As Dougal Haston takes pains to point out, 
these attempts were made with the old tradi¬ 
tional gear of stiff hemp ropes, heavy un¬ 
wieldy ice axes and crampons, without-down 
equipment and with clumsy boots. He gives 
great credit to the benefit that all subsequent 
expeditions derived from the faultless route 
finding of early teams, in fact he is always 
generous, one of the attractive facets of the. 
book. 

The original route, which all subsequent 
routes until 1966 roughly followed was dia- 
gonally up the face from five o’clock to 
eleven. In 1963 Dougal Haston made the 40th 
ascent and became aware of the “incredible 
amount of unclimbed rock around.” With the 
advances made in the technique of rock 
climbing, including that of negotiating 
overhangs, thoughts began to turn to the 
'Direct Route.’ 

★ ★ ★ 

The Italian climber Comici had stated the 
philosophy of direct routes when he said “let 
a drop of water fall from the summit and 
there shall Pclimb.” It sounds a little flam¬ 
boyant and one cannot imagine Dougal Has¬ 
ton saying it, but anyway that is what he and 


a team led by John Harlin set out do do. This 
is the first part of the bjok and nothing there¬ 
after comes quite up to it’s tense excitement. 

At the same time a German team started 
on the Direct Route. A rope, frayed by falling 
ice or stone, broke and John Harlin was 
killed. The two teams, that had at first been 
rather stiffly apart, joined company, and 
eventually, after severe frostbite and day 
after day of exposure and danger on the face, 
successfully reached the summit. 

★ ★ ★ 

The doctor for the Summer Direct expedi¬ 
tion was a woman, Michiko Imai, who in 1967 
on her first trip to the Alps had made, with 
another Japanese girl, the first woman as¬ 
cent of the north face of the Matterhorn. 

Dougal Haston has a delightful description 
of the two girls, always smiling and attrac¬ 
tive, surrounded in a Chamonix campsite by 
the top climbers of the day. all of them 
wishing that they could break up the roi>e 
and take one of them off on a multi-bivouac 
climb with lots of big ledges and much 
delay by bad weather. 

★ ★ ★ 

The book ends with a chapter on filming a 
climb on the north face, and a chapter on 
rescue wx>rk which is now carried out by 
helicopter. In all the book, and this is a story 
of the ‘prima donnas’ of the mountains, there 
isn’t a single dig at any other mountaineer. 
Not only i^Dougal Haston Well balanced, in 
life, it appears, as well as on the mountain, 
but he is a very generous WTiter. 

What astounds me more than the ex¬ 
posure. more than the nights spent on tiny 
ledges, more than their endurance and tena- 
ity, are the falls that the climbers take. Falls 
onto belays, falls onto pitons and even free 
falls, but always come up for more. 

For instance Dougal writes, “Karb carried 
on with his work ... it was obviously dif¬ 
ficult ground. Suddenly there was a great 
shouting and swearing and he was no longer 
on the rock but upside down in a snow field 
thirty feet below. I felt slightly worried but a 
few minutes later a griming snow-covered 
head appeared, muttering ‘Its a very hard 
life,’ and he started climbing upwards 
again.” 

★ ★ ★ 

---The-men- who climb the -north face oL the- 
Eiger are very special people totally dedicat¬ 
ed to the mountains and at the peak.of physi¬ 
cal fitness, an elite club. 

It isn’t necessary to join them to find our 
own moments of truth. Canada has moun¬ 
tains, rivers, lakes and coastal waters, and 
particularly a climate that can t^st those 
who venture on them to the limits of their en¬ 
durance and to their infinite spiritual gain. 
This is what it is all about. A thing of the 
spirit. 

Reading Edmund Hillary’s autobiography 
and now Dougal Haston’s The Eiger brings 
confidence for the future. Both should be rec¬ 
ommended reading in Canadian schools. 


Books 


Editor: E. D. Ward-Hams 


Anthology a ‘must’ 
for ‘Canlit’ families 


THE CANADIAN NOVEL EN 
THE TWENTIETH CENTU¬ 
RY, edited, and with introduc¬ 
tion by George Woodcock; 
McClelland and Stewart; 337 
pp.; paperback $3.95. 

This is an excellent in¬ 
troduction to Canadian fiction. 
It is also, unlike many essay 
collections, a pleasant and 
enjoyable read. 

This anthology is made up 
of pieces which have ap¬ 
peared In Canadian Literature 
during its 15 years of publish¬ 
ing. 

It Is exciting tl see how 
much there is of interest in 
Canadian literature, too. I 
thought that I had a fairly 
good idea of what Canadian 
novels there were of value, 
but this collection introduced 


me. to many authors and 
bdoks which I’m looking for¬ 
ward to discovering. 

Most of the essays are writ- , 
ten clearly enough to make 
them accessible to the non-li- 
terary reader, the one excep¬ 
tion being Margaret Morriss’s 
Dip Elements Transcended, 
which embodied some of the 
worst examples of academic, 
jargon*I’ve seen since my un- 
dergradutate days. 

But that’s quibbling. Re¬ 
viewers tend to get more 
upset about bad writing, be¬ 
cause they have to read it all, 
and can’t just skip over the 
dull parts as can the ordinary 
reader. Ah well. 

l 

The collection, however, is 
a good one ; and a must for 
Canlit fanatics. Through it 
one can find a whole new 
world of pleasurable reading 
i n Canadian literature— 
KATHRYN HAZEL. 

r 


Top 20 in Canada 

Compiled with the co-operation of bookstores across the 
' country. 

FICTION 


1. The Moneychangers (Arthur Hailey ) 

1 

13 

2. Death in Don Mills (Hugh Gamer) 

3 ' 

7 

3. The Dreadful Lemon Sky’ 



(John D. Macdonald) 

8 

2 

4. The Candy Factory (Sylvia Fraser) 

2 

10 

5. A Month of Sundays (John Updike) 

4 

6 

6. Shardik (Richard Adams) 

9 

5 

7. Exoneration JJtichard Rohmer) 

5 

32 

8. The Medicine Man (Ivan Shaffer) 

10 . 

o 

9. A Promise of Joy (Allen Drury) 

— 

‘ — 

10. The Diviners (Margaret Laurence) 

7 

53 

NON-FICTION 



1. The Bermuda Triangle (Charles Berlitz) 

1 

23 

2. Stress Without Distress (Hans Selye) 

2 

37 

3. The Ascent of Man (Jacob Bronowska) 

7 

3 

4. You Can Get There from Here 



tShirley MacLaine) 

/ S' 

4 

5. Helter Skelter (Vincent Bugliosi ■< 



with Curt Gentry) 

4 

15 

6. All Things Bright and Beautiful 



(James Herriot) 

. — 

15 

7. Total Fitness in 30 Minutes a Week 



(Laurence Morehouse and Leonard Gross) 

— 

* — 

8. The Pleasure Bond (Master and Johnson! 

6 

14 

9. Here at the New’ Yorker (Brendan Gill) 

8 

v 4 



tice became plain to the world. This chapter is charged with 
high drama in White’s best eyewitness style. Most of the 
president’s men now realized for the first time that he had 
lied to them, to the congress, to the American people for 
years. 

Certain figures stand out in the scenes which end this 
strange, eventful presidency the Nixon lawyers and 
speech\vriters shaking their heads in dismay, Secretary of 
State Kissinger earnestly advising the president to resign. 
General Haig serving as the country's acting president. Sena¬ 
tor Goldwater chosen by his Republican colleagues to bell the 
cat — and, hidden from them all, the haunted figure of the 
president tom between his natural inclination to fight yet 
aware that his cause was lost and disgrace unavoidable. White 
chronicles it all like some recording angel conscious of Nix¬ 
on’s inevitable end. 

Why did a president elected by so massive a majority 
allow a trickle of misfortune to swell into an overwhelming 
torrent of lies and deceit that finafty engulfed him? Given our 
*20-20 hindsight, one still marvels that so relatively trivial an 
incidant as the Watergate breakdn, which did not affect the 
election outcome, was not at once admitted and regretted as 
was the Bay of Pigs fiasco. A few heads would have rolled, 
but the incident would probably have been forgotten in the 
glow* of Nixon’s foreign policy triumphs. * 

★ ★ ★ 

But Nixon was not built that way. To confess error was 
anathema to an “outsider” who had clawed his way to the 
top, who trusted no one, who never confessed error. 

White pinpoints, the moment on June 23, 1972, when Nixon 
almost casually crossed the line of the law, possibly without 
fully ^realizing what he was doing.” Thereafter it snowballed 
into a cover-up which ultimately reached avalanche propor¬ 
tions. Nixon’s small initial mis-step, and all the bigger mis¬ 
steps which followed, stemmed from a contempt for liis en¬ 
emies, a hatred of the media, and a willingness to play “the 
politics of manipulation.” 

As White sees it, in using every instrument of power 
within and without the law Richard Nixon destroyed die 
presidential myth that has sustained Americans through' two 
centuries — the myth that presidents will “faithfully ex¬ 
ecute” the laws of the land. The result has shaken the nation 
but has not. one hopes, weakened its trust in its govern¬ 
mental system. 

“If his humiliation can heal the breach of faith which he 
provoked.” Whit^ concludes, “his resignation may go down 
as the last, best act of his career.” But that presupposes an 
admission by Nixon which he has not so far seen fit to make 
publicly. 


Success caused 

v 

firm’s failure 

A PRIVATE CONCERN, by William Seccombe; Nelson, 
Foster and Scott; *200 pp.; $12. 

Reviewed by JOSEPH DUPUIS 

Few Canadians know* the story of Seccombe House Ltd., 
the small but,vigorous family publishing firm that was taken 
over four years ago by Southam Press Ltd. it began in 1911 
with a single publication, Oral health, put together by the late 
Wallace Seccombe. His two sons, Mack and William, took 
over the business when their father died in 1936. Now, 
William Seccombe has written a book about the rise and fall 
of Seccombe House. 


... . 


The “vertical stage” of the formidable Eiger— 
above Kiefae Scheidegg. 


The book is a lament about 
the seeming demise of the 
small businessman in Canada. 

“Wltf are so many private 
businesses selling out?” the 
author asks in the final pages 
of his book. “They were just 
too successful to stand the im¬ 
pact of inheritance taxes.” 

★ ★ ★ 

A Private Concern presents 
the case for preserving firms 
like JSespombe House that at 
the time of its sale was the 
only substantial house holding 
out against the giants. 

The author blames his 
firm’s troubles on reforms 
that followed the white paper 


The paradox counters 
complexities of life 


THE VICIOUS CIRCLES 
AND INFINITY, by Patrick 
Hughes and George Brecht; 
Doubleday. 


are for people 
sure anymore 


Weeks 
Last Week On List 


Paradoxes 
_ who aren't 
what they think but haven’t 
lost the habit of being dog¬ 
matic. 

These are the folks who 
say: “Paradox is trujh upside 
down.” But, of coyrse, they 
tiren’t quite sure of that either 
because the ultimate paradox 
remains there to mock them: 
“No generalization is always 
true — including this one.’’ 

★ * ★ 

An awful lot of modem lit¬ 
erature is based on paradox, 
the hero into anti-hero, with 
the even more fundamental 
notion — practically codified 
by Kafka (or at least his 
more simplistic readers) — 
that the “normal” and the 
“sane” are really “abnor¬ 
mal” and “insane,.’’ and vice 
versa. 


. Modem music stipulates the 
paradox that dissonance is the 
higher harmony. 

Modem art tends to declare 
that what people once thought 
“ugly v is, in fact, “beauti¬ 
ful.’’ 

Paradoxes at their best 
show us something, standing 
on our heads, that we would 
never have noticed standing 
on our feet. 

Religion has often involved 
itself in paradoxes — mar¬ 
ginally. To gain all one must 
give up all. The first shall be 
last, the last shall be first. 
Love your enemies. These are 
among the mare, familiar 
teachings of Christianity. 


Says 

MELVIN 

MADDOCKS 


Buddhism*.as understood by 
Westerners at least, bases its 
appeal on the paradox that to 
empty oneself is to become 
full. 


The good paradox breaks a 
mesrrierism — a conventional 
way of looking at things that 
is a way of not looking at all. 

“One should not carry mod¬ 
eration to' extremes,” warns 
Arthur Koestler, and the 
scales fall off our eyes about 
a certain too-smug reason¬ 
ableness. 

As a restorer of perspec¬ 
tive. the successful Paradox 
is'usually funny. Yicioty* Cir¬ 
cles and Infinity — an excel¬ 
lent manual billing itself as 
the first anthology of para¬ 
doxes quotes the classic 
dialogue: 

“My friend Jones will vouch 
for me.” 

“How do we know that he 
can be trusted?” 

“Oh, I assure you he can.” 

This, with a little business 
on the side, could be a Marx 
Brothers routine. 


The more complex life gets, 
the more useful the-.paradox 
beecfiies. It can be the sw'ord 
that cuts the Gordian knot. 
Think about the sign, “Please 
Disregard This Notice,” and 
the general looniness of a 
world of signs-afoout-signs. 
and memos-answ’ering-memos 
comes tumbling down. 

The paradox more often 
speaks with the incorrigible 


Irony of the graffiti writer: 
“A truth is an error which is 
momentarily irrefutable. And 
that’s the truth.” 

A little paradox is not a 
dangerous thing. But what 
happens When paradoxology 
becomes compulsive, when it 
threatens to Income the main 
(and bent) beam of the tem¬ 
ple? 

Paradox — to coin a para¬ 
dox — can turn upside down 
the mind that too regularly 
turns the truth upside down. 

And who can doubt that the 
present is the most paradox- 
loving of eras? For the para¬ 
dox today is not just a word 
game, an exercise, but a des¬ 
perately earnest method for 
determining the truth on the 
theory that north on the com¬ 
pass is. actually south. 

The trouble is that the para¬ 
dox has ceased to be a para¬ 
dox and become the thing 
paradoxes were invented to 
exix)se. 


and the O’Leary royal com¬ 
mission on publishing. He 
says the tax refoms brought 
his company to “a near stand¬ 
still.” 

Senator Gratton O’Leary’s 
study led to controls on 
foreign content in Canadian^ 
magazines which are describ¬ 
ed as atrocities. 

Near the end of the book, 
the author relates how he was 
visited unexpectedly by a fed¬ 
eral tax inspector after he 
had placed an advertisement 
in a Toronto newspaper sup¬ 
porting the Progressive Con¬ 
servatives in the 1972 federal 
flection. 

k ★ ★ ★ 

A few days plater his firm 
received a notice that it had 
been assessed $40,940 in new' 
taxes. The firm appealed and 
wound up paying about 
$ 10 , 000 . 

To the author, this was an 
example of what happens 
whqfi a country has a compli¬ 
cated “extortive” tax system. 

It enables state collectors to 
introduce* their own tax in¬ 
terpretations and they can 
“virtually pick the pockets of 
the taxpayers.” 


THE =1 CANADIAN 
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Russia cooling off for U.S. tourist 

TRAVEL TIPS 


You insult the waiter and he’ll major line flying irilo those is sijhbum. No Daylight Sav- 

hate you for it. banana republics. Daily ing in the islands. The sun 

□ flights so there must be rises and sets in the same 

“If we box an antique vase enough tourist traffic to be pattern winter and summer, 

carefully and carry It on the worthwhile. It's hotter than you think, 

plune (in England) will we O Keep cool and shady, 

have to open It for customs?” “Are there things you _ , 


PLANE There aren’t any travel three days. One day they put 
agents.) a waste basket full of pass- 

Sounded like a hairy project ports on the desk. Told us to 

' to me. But they had sdpreme help ourselves. 

s had iust con ^ dence * n the U.S. pass- □ 

a camper. ?° rt- S ° maylK > Russia is cool- m m something you wrote 

> difficuties ing about renting a lioat on the 

made our Bunch of travel writers Thames.” 

nation for went in a few years ago and There's a lot of boat rentals 

arrived the vve i' e mostly disillusioned. No along the river. British 

of us. How- hot water in some hotels. Irri- Tourist Authority. 151 Bloor 

us camping f^ng changes of schedule st.-W., Toronto, M5S 1T3. will 

issued by a girl guide who se nd you a list. I’d get one at 

one without would have made a good top Maidenhead. That'S a good. “We 
pt for what sergeant - starting point. Power boats Athens, 

of a pocket When I was in Moscow with sleeping six are abdtlt $150 a to tip?’ 

had a map a hunch of reporters, the hotel week. You 

y Intourist, lifted our passports and we I’d keep the party at four, calls y 

of tourism, couldn’t get them back for Those forward bunks are mas. < 


made for children, not for drivers. Tourists often do. He 

basketball players. Take a doesn’t expect it, but he’ll ac- 

run up and down the open cept if 

river until you get the feel of 
it before you tackle your first 
lock. That’s a test of nerves. 

’But after a week you’re as 

salty as a Swedish herring. 


•lioilld look out for in Hawaii* 


There’s a 15 per cent ser¬ 
vice charge on your restau¬ 
rant check, Greeks tell me 
it’s custom to leave 15 per 
cent more. Ten per cent for 
the waiter- leave that on the 
plate. Five percent for the 
bus boy—leave the^t on the 
tatfle cloth. 

By all* means don't tip the 
bus boy and waiter the same! 


TRAVELLING? 

For comptoto information 
on oxcom Medical 
and hospital Insurant# 
Colli 

DAVID CARMICHAEL 
AGENCIES 

727—C Johese* St. 3U-2122 


will have n week In* 
Can you advise liow 


Lordly 

manors 

combine 


LONDON (UPI) — Seven of 
Britain’s most lordly lords 
have united to promote visits 
to their “Magnificent seven” 
stately homes. 

„The dukes of Marl¬ 
borough and Argyll, the mar¬ 
quesses of Bath and Tavis¬ 
tock, and Lords Ha re wood, 
lock, and lords Harewood, 
Montague and Brooke, own 
and live in Britain's seven 
stateliest and most - visited 
stately homes. 

Once a spokesman said, 
“they were deadly rivals in 
promoting their properties to 
aitract visitors. But they have 
now joined forces” for a joint 
plan; - 


Some flights as low as $344 


magnificent seven, 


The „ 
as they call their group, will 
offer reduced price admission 
to each of their ancient man¬ 
sions and palaces, all oc¬ 
cupied by the families which 
built them centuries ago. 

“This is probably the first 
time that a group of such 
famous historic houses and 
castles has cooperated in pro¬ 
motion such as this,’’ a 
spokesman said. 

The seven stately homes in¬ 
volved stretch from Scotland 
to England’s south coast. 


1. Pick your Intervac holiday flight via Wardair. 

2 . Book at least 60 days in advance, and pay 

a $50 non-refundable deposit per passenger. 


PICK YOUR PICK ONE OF THESE RETURNS 

DEPARTURE 2 WEEK 3 WEEK 4 WEEK 6 WEEK 


Nov 2 Nov 9 

Nov 9 Nov 16 

Nov 16 .Nov23 
Nov 23 Nov* 30 

Nov 30 Dec 7 

Dec 7 Dec 14 

Dec 14 Dec 23 

Dec 23 Dec 30 

Dec 30 Jan 6 

Jan 6 Jan 13 

Jan 13 Jan 20 

Jan 20 Jan 27 


Nov 23 
Nov 30 
Dec 7 
Dec 14 
Dec 23 
Dec 30 
Jan 6 
Jan 13 
Jan 20 
Jan 27 
Feb 3 
Feb 10 


Oct 26 
Nov 2 
Nov. 9 
Nov 16 
Nov 23 
Nov 30 
Doc 7 
Dec 14 
Dec 23 
Dec 30 
Jan 6 
Jan 13 


Mon. Oct 13 
Mon. Oct 20 
Mon. Oct 27 
Sun. Nov 2 
Sun. Nov 9 
Sun. Nov 16 
Sun. Nov 23 
Sun. Nov 30 
Sun. Dec 7 
Sun. Dec 14 
Tue. Dec 23 
Tue. Dec 30 


HAWAII in the 
Summer and Fall 

TRAVEL 

HIGHLIGHTS 


Special (sl\ristma§®Fligl\J: 


WARDAIR'S BOEING 707 
JETS YOU TO HAWAII 
first class passenger service 


KALIA INN 

This economy priced hotel It ex¬ 
cellently located lust a tew steps 
from Waikiki Beach. Th# "Jolly 
Rodger" restaurant In the hotel It 
known tor good food and courteous 
service. Cool off with a drink in tha 
bar or a dip in the pool. AH rooms ara 
fully alrcondltioned with own lanais. 

S399. two weeks 


Excellent 'location just two short 
blocks (less than two minutes walk) 
from Waikiki Beach, Kapiolani Park 
and the Honolulu Zoo. This popular 
hotel is particularly appreciated for 
the gay, brightly decorated rooms 
and has always been a Funseekers 
favourite. 

$419. two weeks 


Balance of your fare is due at least 60 days before departure. 

CANCELLATION: In the event you have to cancel your llight booking any time prior to 
departure, you automatically forfeit your $50 deposit Any balance of the tare which has 
been paid will be retunded by Intervac. * 

For an additional $6 per passenger, you can purchase Intervals CHARTER FARE 
PROTECTION INSURANCE which protects you under most circumstances If your travel 
plans are necessarily and unavoidably cancelled due to causes beyond your control. The 
INTERVAC CHARTER FARE PROTECTION INSURANCE will refund the $50 cancellation 
charge, and in addition will ensure your travel home (point ot departure) if you are 
unable to return to Canada dul to sickness, injury or death. 

All flights depart from, and return to. Vancouver International Airport. Arrivals and 
departures in Britain and Europe are at Gatwick (London). Prestwick, Schiphol (Am¬ 
sterdam). and Frankfurt Mam airports, depending on destination. 

Tickets are valid only todlighis purchased and cannot be exchanged for ether flights. 

Infants under 2 carried tree of charge 

An additional $5 to cover the Canadian Transportation Tax must be paid at the time of 
final payment: ' 

All flights governed by the Advance Booking Charter provisions of thte Canadian 
Transport Commission, and approved by the Air Transport Committee 


WAIKIKI MARINA 

On* of Waikiki's newest hotels 
located two and a half blocks from 
the beach where Ala Moana 
Boulevard and Kalakaua' Avenue 
meet All rooms are weM furnished 
and feature kitchenette facilities. 
This hotel has last become one of the 
most popular choices for Canadian 
Visitors. 

$439. two weeks 


PICK YOUR PICK ONE OF THESE RETURNS 
DEPARTURE 3 WEEK 4 WEEK 5 WEEK 


Tue. Aug 5 — SOU) SOUt FrtJun6 

Tue. Aug 12 Sep 2 Sep 9 — Fri. Jun 13 

Tue. Sep 2 — SOLO SOLD Fri. Jul 4 

Tue. Sep 9 SOU) Oct 7 — Tri.^Jiflll 

Fares do not include $2 00 Frankfurt airport departure tax. 


HOLIDAY INN 

Ideeltf situated across tne road from 
Waikiki Beach this fine tjotel has all 
the facilities to make thfs a most un¬ 
forgettable holiday. Relax beside the 
hs-ge freshwater pool or vlsif the 
Windiemmer Cocktail Lounge and 
Restaurant tor Informal meals. In 
tha Catamaran Restaurant feast on 
sumptuous butfats and Polynesian 
deiicaclev m the Catamaran Lounge 
top names • in the entertainment 
world are ready to give you a 
memorable evening. 

$469. two weeks 


FUNSEEKERS 
HOLIDAYS GIVE 
YOU SO MUCH MORE 


OR CALL INTERVAC 
(VANCOUVER) 


Out of town inquiries ask your 
operator for Zenith 2152 (toll free) 


A wholly owned subsidiary of Wardair 


• 14 nights? hotel accommoda¬ 
tion (4% hotel tax included) 

• Round trip air transportation 
on a Wardair Bdeing 707 jet. 

• An "Aloha Welcome" with 
fresh flower leis. 

• Personal colour photograph 
of lei greeting. 

• Round trip transfers between 
airport and hotel. 

• Complete baggage handling 
at airport and hotel (Incl. 
baggage tags). ' 

• Welcome breakfast — 
Hawaiian style buffet with 
entertainment. 

• Funseekers passport 
documentation wallet. 

• S3.00 U.S. Airport Departure 
Tax. 

• Two Island Maul hotldeys In¬ 
clude 'U' Drive on Maui and 
return) Inter-island jet tran¬ 
sportation via Hawaiian Air. 


Our new address is suite 920.1050 West Pender Street 


These flights are available as of May 27. 1975. 

Some programmes may be filled subsequent to printing 


Telephone Inquiries 
Mon.-Tue*.*Wed. 8:30 a.m.-6'p.m. 
Thurc. A Fri. 8:30 a.m.»8 p.m. 
Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 


City Ticket Office 
Monday to Saturday 9 a.r 


■ PICK YOUR 
DEPARTURE 

PICK ONE OF THESE RETURNS 

3 WEEK 4 WEEK S WEEK 6 WEEK 

MUST 

BOOK 

BEFORE 

PRICE U 

i Mon. Aug 4 

SOLD 

SOU) 

SOLD 

Sep 15 

Thu. Jun5 

$454 # 

M Mon Aug 11 

SOU) 

SOLD 

Sep 15 

Sep 22 

Thu. Jun 12 

$454 m 

■ Mon. Aug 18 

s6ld 

SOLD 

SOLD 

SOLD 

Thu. Jun 19 

$389 M 

m Mon. Aug 25 

SOLD 

SOU) 

SOLO 

SOLD 

Thu. Jun 26 

$389 

■ 

SOLD 

SOLO 

SOLO 

SOLO 

Thu Jul 3 

$389 m 

9 Mon. Sep 8 

SOLD 

SOLO 

Oct 13 


Thu. JullO 

$389 ■ 

■ Mon. Sep 15 

SOLO 

Oct 13 

Oct 20 


Thu. Jul 17 

$389 S 

M Mon. Sep 22 

Oct 13 

Oct 20 

— 

— 

Thu. Jul 24 

$389 

M Mon. Sep 29. 

• Oct 20 

Oct 27 

— 

— 

Thu. Jul 31 

S389 H 

M Mon Oct 6 

Oct 27 

— 

- 

■ — 

Thu. Aug 7 

$354 g 16 

Fares do not include $3 50 Amsterdam airport departure tax. 



HILL 

TRAVEL 

Of OAK BAY 

4 SEASONS 
TRAVEL 

620 View St. 
344-7108 

ASK MR. FOSTER 
TRAVEL SERVICE 

Main Floor 'I'fAi.,,, 

385-8731 

THOMAS COOK 
CANADA 

World Travel Service 

1322 Douglas**-*** 
388-7811 

Sunday i a 

ALADDIN 

TRAVEL SERVICES 

2442 Boacon 

Sidney 656-5561 

i noon-3 p.m. 

BAINS 

TRAVEL SERVICE 

1710 Douglas St. 
386-6363 

FEATHERSTONI 
TRAVEL SERVICE 

YotesSt 386-6101 

Colwood 4/8-9505 

1 bcaa 

18 1 075 Pandora Ave 

IB 382-8171 

BUDGET 
TRAVEL LTD. 

641 Johnton 

384-7121 

REDWING 
TRAVEL LTD. 

645 Fort 

383-5311 or 382-5194 • 

BAYSHORE 
TRAVEL LTD. 

1622 Government St. 
382-7103 

BURRITT 
TRAVEL LTD. 

635 Yates St. 
-386-7574 

Paulin 

TO06 Government 
382-9168 

BLANEY'S 

TRAVEL SERVICE 

920 Beagles St. 382-72S4 
1503 WHmet 598-4531 

"The Arrangeri" 

1 WESTERN CANADA 

TRAVEL SERVICE 

/ 729 Johnson 

J 382-6160 

CO AST TO COAST NEWSPAPER 

/ ADVERTISING SELLS THE MOST 


PICK YOUR 
DEPARTURE 

PICK ONE OF THESE RETURNS 

3 WEEK 4 WEEK S WEEK 

Bust- 

BOOK 

BEFORE 

PRICE 

Tue. Aug 19 

_ 

SOLD 

SOLD 

Fri. Jun 20 

$364 

Tue. Aug 26 

SOLD 

SOU) 

— 

Fri. Jun 27 

$364 

Tue. Sep 16 

— 

SOU) 

Oct 21 

Fri. Jul 18 

$364 

Tue. Sep 23 

SOU) 

Oct 21 

— 

Fri. Jul 25 

$364 

-1 ,__ 


























































































V 




t -■ 


City of tranquil peace 

Heart of Japan 


Alice at Hatfield 


By JOHN Pinup SOI : SA today what it has always been 

J KYOTO (CNS) — Despite to every Japanese — Nihon no 
its modem overtones, this, ^Furusato, the heart of Japan, 
former capital city remains pere, more than any other 


1 A Traveltime\ . . 

VY SOUTH PACIFIC 

ki Holiday of a Lifetime! 

1 


Sit back, relax, enjoy FIJI. AI$TRALIA. NEW 
ZEALAND, for 23 glorious days. Includes air fare, 
first class hotels, transfers 
Come with us either Nov. 20 or Dec S.*17U«J 

TRAVILEYDEN 

"Th* Happy Travel Shop" 


l 3SS.420I 


7«« TORT 


PftdRC 
UiESTERTt 

AinuNBS 

RENO- LAKE TAHOE 

JET NON-STOP ABOARD 

P\\ A S BEAUTIFUL BOEING 737 FROM VANCOUVER 
Leave Vancouver International Airpoct SATURDAY MORNINGS 
WEEKLY STARTING MAY 31st. $189 Twin or double. Book now 
for 5 action nights in Reno at the fabulous Pioneer or Quality Inn, 
and 2 entertaining nights in Lake Tahoe at the Holiday Lodge. 
Includes interesting side tours to Virginia City and Carson City 
some meats. An All-Fun super package to remember 

DISNEYLAND FLIGHTS—7 DAYS 
Anaheim — S days at Quality Ins 
Sftn Diego — 2 days at Sevea Seas Hyatt 
$265 Tw. or dble. 

Writ# or Phono Tmt Travel Agent ar 

ALL-FUN TRAVEL 

2620 QUADRA STRUT 

382-4271 




CAPITAL TOURS 

4M44S FORT STREET 

384-1432 — 5612 


RENO 


IMP\RTS 
i:\ Kin 
'I Nl> \ Y 


r 


Details on 
Request 


Plus Side 
Trips to 


UPON ARRIV AL AT CASINOS YOU RBCHYE 

CASH and BONUS COUPONS 

VALUE OVER 

50 00 

SPARKS, CARSON CITY, VIRGINIA CITY 
AND LAKE TAHOE 

PAY ONLY 

$99.86 GOLDEN RD., $124.16 REEF INN; 5149.M HOLIDAY 
HOTEL (double occupancy 1 INCLUDES ALL ACCOMMODATION. 
$1606 HOSP. AND MEDICAL COVERAGE, TRANSPORTATION 
AND BREAKFAST THE DAY YOU DEPART. 

ALL TOURS 
FULLY ESCORTED| 

LAST t TOURS 
THIS SEASON! 



Escort June 15 


Fall Tours Start 
August 31st 



Escort June 29 
MARIANNE , 


place in this country, natives 
and visitors alike grasp the 
essence of what it means to 
be Japanese; this is a city 
where the soul of a nation 
comes alive. 

Kyoto, a compact communi¬ 
ty whose history dates back 
more than 1,200 years, was 
the capital of Japan for 10 
centuries beginning in 794 
when Emperor Kanmu moved 
the court from nearby Nara. 

Heian-kyo, it was called 
then City of Tranquil 

Peace. 

The name applies today 
even though skyscrapers, 
heavy traffic and . visitors 
abound; despite the fact that 
it is the largest centre of tra¬ 
ditional Japanese arts and 
crafts, and notwithstanding a 
population of 1.5 million which 
makes it Japan's fifth largest 
city. 

That, this serenity can still 
be savored is no doubt due to 
the abundance of centuries- 
old relics all about the place. 
It is said that not even a na¬ 
tive making a special effort 
could adequately visit the 
hundreds of Buddhist temples, 
Shinto shrines, palaces, pago¬ 
das and other treasures to be 
found within Kyoto — more 
than 1,700 in all. 

The setting helps. 

The town is neatly laid out 
and the misty hills that sur¬ 
round it are almost always in 
view r . „ Cherry. maple and 
other trees are everywhere, to 
say nothing of flower- 
bedecked gardens, quiet ponds 
and streams. 

Long the favorite spot in 
Japan with foreign visitors, 
300,000 of whom come here 
every year, Kyoto’s beauty 
doesn’t strike you on arrival. 
Your first glimpse of the city, 
in fact, is somew’hat of a ■ 
shock. 

I arrived on one of the su¬ 
perexpress bullet trains that 
make the 310-mile trip from 
Tokyo in two hours and 53 
minutes. The Central Station, 



The life and work of Lewis 
Carroll, author of Alice in 
Wonderland, is the subject pf 
’ an exhibition at HtfflJ&hi 
House. Carroll (whose real 
name was the Rev. C. L. 
Dodgson, 1832-1898) was a 
close friend of the 3rd Mar¬ 
quess of Salisbury, the Victo¬ 
rian statesman and Prime 


Minister, and often stayed at 
Hatfield. 

The early 17th century 
house. 21 miles north of Lon¬ 
don, is now the home of the 
sixth Marquess. The exhibi¬ 
tion, which will be on view 
throughout the* summer, is 
being devised by the Lewis 
Carroll Society, and is to be 
staged in the newly-restored 
Riding School at Hatfield. 


THIS IS the Golden Pavilion, or the 
Kinkaku-ji Temple. It was destroyed 
by fire in 1955, but was replaced by a 


faithfully executed replica. The origi¬ 
nal structure was built in 1937. 


ion. Erected in 1489 and so 
named because its original 
owner intended to cover it 
with silver foil, this was also 
a villa that became a temple 
as specified by the owner’s 
will. The gentleman, by the 
way, never got around to get¬ 
ting all the foil on, but the 
name has remained. Of inters 
est are the stone and sand for¬ 
mations in the garden; they 
were shaped to reflect the 
moonlight on the building. 

Built in 1895 to commemo¬ 
rate the 1,100th anniversary’ of 
Kyoto’s founding as a capital 
city, Heian Shrine is a vermi¬ 
lion-colored Shinto sanctuary. 

It’s actually a series of 
elaborate buildings spread 
around a large courtyard. 


In a country whose archi¬ 
tectural treasures more often 
than not are lavishly crafted 
but modest in size,- Kyotot’s 
Nijo Castle i£ nothing but 
monumental. Built 372 years 
ago as a residence of the mili¬ 
tary regents, it is a complex 
of luxurious villas spread 
around meticulously laid-out 
gardens and surrounded by 
formidable ramparts and 

moats. _ lr 

Kyoto is also where you will 
find Ryoan-ji, the famed rock 
and sand garden: 15 roeks on 
a bed of raked sand. This is a 
strikingly simple work of art 
500 years old whose patterns 
and textures have as many in¬ 
terpretations and meanings as 
the site has visitors. 


As do all of Japan's major 
cities, Kyoto offers good 
transportation, hotels to suit 
every pocketbook, a string of 
excellent restaurants . featur¬ 
ing domestic and foreign 
dishes, a busy nightlife and 
easy access 1o a number of 
nearby resorts and points of 
interest such as Lake BiWa 
and Nara. Colorful festivals 
crowd the calendar and al¬ 
though the area is at its color- 
rul Irest during spring and 
fall, it is truly a place for all 
seasons. 

The bullet train stops here, 
and you'll discover a 
but so does time. Take a look 
country’s past as well as its 

soul. 


Thomas Cook/Canada 


WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE 


BUDGET 

SUMMER PACKAGES 

Look at theto great holiday valuet 

Hawaii $399 Spain $721 
Mexico $369 

Costs include air fare — 2 weeks Hotel transfers 

At these rates why stay home? 

Thomas 

Cook 

The first name in travel. Everywhere. 

1322 Douglas St., Victoria 388-7811 

416 Seymour St., Vancouver 689-0231 
643 offices in 53 countries 
y .i 

Plea** »end me detail* on lummer package* 


Canal centre wins trophy 


Each 


year the British 
Authority awards a’ 
to Britain trophy for 


Come along to 

DISNEYLAND 

THE ALL-FUN WAY! 

Vacation Bus Tours—18 Days 

Jul 


Summer 
June 28, 


July 12, and Aug. 16th. 


All-Fun Family Tours put the fairy tale world of Disneyland at 
your .doorstep at rates you can afford. And there’s more - like 
admission to Disneyland plus 15 attractions, Knott’s Berry 
Farm, Movieland Wax Museum, and the fascinating San Diego 

Zoo. 

MARITIMES MAGIC 
22 DAYS 

All Fun and Air Canada combine to take yon to places rich with 
historical landmarks and splendid scenery, visiting cities of 
beauty and culture. 

• Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal, Quebec City, Halifax 

• Enjoy the charm of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick. Prince 
Edward Island. 

Departures — June. July, August and September. 

Includes air-fare, coach transportation, accomodation, and 
sight-seeing trips. 


HAWAII 

2 and 3 week tours 


SI NFLIGHTS 
FINSEEKERS 
WORLD TOC 


For reservations or free color 
brochure contact your travel agent or 


ALL-FUN TRAVEL 

2620 Quadra Strnnt 

382-4271 



Hkrar 


where we glided to a noiseless 
stop, is a huge ultramodern Tourist 
affair of concrete and glass. ~° me 
Outside, mobs of people «» f“>'s outstanding tourist 
seemed to be going in every development with the over- 
direction, followed by more seas v,simr in ralnd - 
i people from Buddha knows The Prince of Wales pre- 
l where. sented the trophy for 1971 to 

In front and all around the representatives of Welsh Holi- 
station are several tall hotels, 
department stores and other 
mostly new-looking struc¬ 
tures. Cars of every type and 
color, red and yellow buses, 
and green streetcars added to 
the bustle. 

It wasn’t until .the next 
morning that the other Kyoto 
started to materialize. 

With such a large list of at¬ 
tractions to select from, I 
plotted my itinerary with the 
help of maps and guides ob¬ 
tained from the Japan Na¬ 
tional Tourist Organization 
which, incidentally, lias of¬ 
fices in several Canadian 
cities. 

There are a number of 
tours to the key sights, both 
by bus and private car and 
with or without guide. 


Vancouver 
port of call 


day Craft Ltd. for the Canal 
Exhibition Centre at Llan¬ 
gollen, North Wales, 184 miles 
northwest of London. 

The centre, based in a res¬ 
tored 19th century warehouse, 
illustrates the growth of 
canals from their introduction 
during the Industrial Revolu¬ 
tion in the 18th century, to the 
present day. 


' Remumbtr . . . There is No Extra Fee 
For Booking Through 

FEATHERSTONE 

TRAVEL SERVICE 


COLWOOD PLAZA 
478-9505 


Open Saturdays 


YATES ST. 
386-6101 


But I did my getting around 
mostly on foot and by street¬ 
car. 

I got off the streetcar at the 
Kinkakuji-mae .stop. An easy 
five-minute walk and I was 
standing in the gardens of the 
Kinkaku-ji Temple or, as 
-most for e i g n ers- ca ll i t ,, -the. 
Gulden Pavilion. 

Originally built in 1397 as a 1 
IvOurious villa by the ruling j 
Asnikaga Yoshimitsu, the i 
impressive but delicate struc- } 
ture stood amid its magnifi- j 
cent gardens until 1955, when : 
it was destroyed by fire. 

What you see today Is a 
faithfully executed replica. 
The first floor is unpainted 
wood, the second and top j 
floors are painted with gold i 
over a lacquer base. Atop the 
shingled roof rests a phoenix. 

The building’s graceful lines 
and its shimmering gold walls 
make a striking image on the 
quiet waters of the pond 
around it. 

Not far away is the Ginga- 
ku-ji Temple or Silver Pavil- 


Holland America Cruises 
has announced two long 
cruises for the M.S. Prinsen- 
dam for 1976 featuring calls in 
the Far East and Alaska. 

The ship will depart from 
Singapore April 26 for a 
25-day 9-port cruise to Van¬ 
couver, arriving there May 
21. Ports include Hong Kong, 
Keelung (Taiwan), Kobe and 
Yokohama and the Alaskan 
ports of Dutch Harbour, An¬ 
chorage, Glacier Bay, Juneau 
and Ketchikan. Rates begin at 
$1,485. 


Hey! MOMS - DADS 

to a fantastic summer holiday. July 3-12 


Treat your children 


DUNEYUND 

10 DAYS. 4 SHARING ONLY, $186.00 EACH. ACCOMMODATION AT FABULOUS 
•'SPACE AGE LODGE'' RIGHT AT DISNEYLAND'S ENTRANCE. ADMISSION TO 
DISNEYLAND, SAN DIEGO ZOO OR KNOTTS BERRY FARM, TIJUANA, MEXICO AND 
UNIVERSAL STUDIOS. m 

CAPITAL TOURS 384-1432 403-645 FORT ST. 



Honolulu/Waikiki 
& Kauai 

FROM VANCOUVER 
IS NIGHTS 


Departing Saturday* June 
7, 21, July 5, 19, Aug. 2, 
16, 30, Sept 13, 27, Oct. 11, 
25, Nov 8 , 22, Dec. 6 


Kauai Baachboy, Kauai 

In the Coconut Plantation reeort area, ideal for 
beach-oriented retort living. Snjoy a pool, ten- 
ni*, restaurant, cocktail lounge, coffee *hop. rfAWa 

Polynesian style unite have air-conditioning, j 

double bed*, lanai. W 

BURRITT TRAVEL 

635 YATES 
386-7574 




Plantation Hala, Kauai 

In the Coconut Plantation resort area, a »hort 
distance from boach, thi* apartment complex 
offer* pools, putting groon, shopping contro 
noxt door, entertainmont dining n milo. 1-br. 
suite* have 2 queen beds, hide-a-bed, dress¬ 
ing room, kitchenette. 


holidaysjrom $499 

Dramatically serrated canyons and valleys, lush foliage, 
magnificent beaches. On Kauai a cruise takes you 
through jungly forests along Woilue River to fern Grotto 
Picturesque plantation stores, free museum, shops, 
restaurants. 


r 

i 

i 

i 

i 


For $36. 50 



> 


H" 


•l .. 


you can be 6 years old again. 


i 

i 

t 

i 

i 


Disneyland, 3 days/2 nights 
from $36.50, plus airfare. 

Now you and your family can choose from 
our Disneyland vacations that also include 
attractions like Marineland, Lion Country Safari 
or Knott's Berry Farm It's all the fun of Southern 
California in happy Magic Holiday packages. 

Getting to the fun is fun, too, when yefu fly there 
on Western Airlines. First Class Legspace for all 
passengers and complimentary Champagne for 
all adults. 

2 nights from $36.50 plus airfare (per person. double 
occupancy) Two admission tickets to Disneyland - selection of 
15 Disneyland attractions — roundtrip airport transfers " round 
trip transfers to Disneyland. (IT -WDTC-02 wa ) 
v -tr* ' 

m Western Airlines 

Hawaii/Alaska/ Canada/ Western USA/Mexico 


3 nights from $58.00 plus airfare ^ ine .is above pin 
admission end 1 renders to anpliier Los Angeles area attractioi. 
r.i WDIC 03-WA}" 

4 nights from $79.00 plus airfare Sitne a- ~.n<>.e , ' 

admission and transfers to 2 other Los Angeles area attra<? . 
lions. (11 WOTC 04 v\*A) . 

Tell your Travel Aoerrt youCant one of these exciting Western 
Airlines vacations. Call us toll-free at ZE-6740. Or mail coupon 

WESTERN AIRLINES VACATION DEPARTMENT YYJ 6 

DISTRICT SALES OFFICf 
1030 WEST GEORGIA STREET 
VANCOUVER. B.C. V6E3B2 

I’d like to lie 6 years old again. Please send me yqur free 
Magic Holiday to Disneyland brochure. 


name . . 


phono 

address • 

city 

»ia*« 

/■p 


my novel ogent i! 


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'XT 


Drttlp Colonist Victoria. B.C .-Sunday. June 1. l'JTi 


PASSPORT 

PHOTOS 

10-Minute Service 

Open 'til 9 P.M. 
Wed., Thur*,, Fri. 



STUDIOS 

*„« 595-8024 


A tooth-filing ceremony in Bali 


BjU&H' MORGAN 
BALI (CNSi — A tooth fill- 
ins; on Bhli is as important a 
community event as a high- 
caste bar mitzvah in Beverly 
Hills. Sure, it hurts. But it is 
a ritual that is necessary 
among the Hindus of Bali to 


tiSBRiD HAWAII and MEXICO 

1.F Register Now for 
Fall and Winter 
Inclusive Tour Charters' 


Bank ef Cemmerct 


382-3121 

■On Vlaw at Douglas! 


WINTER 

HOLIDAYS? 

Whether by charter to Great Britain, or a 
holiday package to. Mexico or 
Hawaii . . . 

Whether at Christmas or at Easter . . . 



qualify for eventual crema¬ 
tion. It takes place when a 
boy or girl from an important 
family is approaching adult¬ 
hood. and the ceremony re¬ 
quires a round of banquets, 
hired musicians, extra ser¬ 
vants and speciaT temple of¬ 
ferings. 

With the help of a Balinese 
friend I managed an invita¬ 
tion to a tooth filing on my 
last visit to Bali. 

Such a crowd had gathered 
that we had to park four 
blocks away frpm our host’s 
house in Denpasar. 

“This is one of the richest 
families of Bali," my guide' 
Komang said, as we walked 
through the crowd. “They are 
Brahman, the highest caste. 
It is very expensive to have a 
tjoth filing and they consider 
it a compliment for you to at¬ 
tend.” 

We found ourselves in the 
compound of our host, Ida 
Kagus Kompiang, who is chief 
of the village and head of its 
largest family. It was his 
teenage daughter’s teeth that 
were to be filed in the climax 
of the day’s ceremonies. So he 
had Invited his relatives to 
have their teeth filed at the 
same time. 

In all, 19 young people were 
to stretch out under royal 
silks on pillows at the centre 
of the crowd and submit, winc¬ 
ing and tearing with pain, to 
the seyen-inch file wielded by 
a Hindu priest. 


The Balinese strolled from 
one pavilion to another within 
the host's compound to ad¬ 
mire the decorations. Fruits 
and flowers were woven with 
palm leaf into offerings. Silk 
banners and streamers hung 
everywhere. 

A gamelan orchestra sat 
cross-legged, hammering away 
at their genders, poly-tonal 
Balinese xylophones. 

In a tree house above us. 
two priests were beating 
drums to keep out evil spirits. 
Near the open well another 
priest had built a fire to ward 
off rain. 

1 ^ “Everyone has enemies* no 
1 , matter how hard he tries to 
live a holy life,” Komang ex¬ 
plained. "Your enemies try to 
make it rain on the day of 
ymuTpremnnirs " 

A jovial little man . with a 
Japanese camera around his 
neck came up and greeted us. 

“Both my wife and sister 


are having their teeth filed,” 
he said. “My wife is low caste 
so she will go first, here 
where you see this bed and 
pillows. My sister is Brahman 
so she will go to the priests in 
the temple over there.” 

I took a chair a few feet 
away from the raised floor 
wher$ the filings were about 
to start. The first girl, who 
looked to be about 20, was led 
out by a priest. 

She wore a silk gown of 
guld and purple. She whs 

helped up on thp high bed, 

called a bale. Then she lay 
down on silk pillows. 

The priest touched a holy 
ruby ring to her lips and the 
crowd closed in to watch. He 
drew' out a steel file about 

*even inches long 

Nearby a chorus of old 
women anil children began a 
soft, chant. The orchestra 

stopped. The compound was 


hushed as the rasping of the 
file against teeth began. ^ 

She took it calmly. After 
two minutes she was given a 
golden coconut in which to 
spit the filings, and then 
handed a mirror to admire 
the progress. (Those of higher 
caste spit into a silver bowl.) 
She lay back and the filing 
began again. 

Ten minutes later, paler 
and perspiring, she was led 
away. She stijj managed a 
smile. 

Dressed like princes with 
golden crowns, two Brahman 
boys later in the morning 
were less stoic. Lying under a | 
dozen long scarves, they 
writhed and groaned as the 
file wore down their ‘ teeth, j 
But priests aqd relatives held ! 
them down by a^'ms and feet. 

By now everyone was enjoy¬ 
ing rice cake and sweet tea 
and the gamelan orchestra 
was playing. 


There were still 14 more 
tooth filings, but we sought 
out our host and thanked him. 
It was getting to me. 

♦ 



LTD 


384-7108 

FMR SEASONS 

620, View St, Victoria 


YELLOWSTONE TOUR 

Junt7th. 14 Days S305 (tw.) 

LONG BEACH 

SUNSHINE COAST 

June 28. Fiye days exploring your own island: 
Alberni, Long Beach, Courtenay, Gold River, 
and the length of the Sunshine Coast, Powell 
River to Vancouver. A brief, relaxing holiday. 

Call the holiday number 

igi CJD Tours 

«S04- 1 4J2 <03 - 645 Fort Street, Victoria 

TTr l4th Floof Yarrow firing 





Forget about time 
in this friendly land 


FLY FACKAM 

2 Nights . 319.92 

3 Nlghta. 338.14 

FOR TWO 


•If, hstsl, packaf*. 

TRAVILIYDEN 

F*f Volwu and Dependability 

768 Fort St. 388-4201 


By APRIL JOHNSON 

PORT-AU-PRINCE (CNS i 
Haiti is a nice place to visit 
- if you never forget it is an 
underdeveloped country. Ac¬ 
tually, being underdeveloped 
is on the plus* side of the 
ledger tpese days the na¬ 
tives are still very friendly. 
And, in Haiti, everyone is your 
friend. Smile and, the whole 
country grins back. 


Join Dominique, 


M u i 1 1 e d of 
Chauney s Restau¬ 
rant on his fabulous 
2-week Wme and 
Go urmet Tour of 
France departing Vic 
toria October 4th For 
information and 
further details 




m 



TRAVEL 


fill Johnson Street 
:$S4-7121 


LONDON SHOWTIME 15 DAYS 

Departures from Seattle July 3 and 17. August 7 and 21, 
September 4, 11 and 18. Last departure on October 2. 1975. 

Includes accommodations with private bath, service 
charge, tax, transfers between airport and hotels, tips to 
porters at airport and hotels, reserved seats for five 
differeht shows at major London theatres snd many other 

services. 

Prices from $733.00! 

Inquire: 

ba me international travel 
BAIN* SERVICE LTD. 

1718 Douglas Across from The Bay 386-6363 

i 


WESTERN CANADA TRAVEL 


ANNOUNCES . . 


Vr 

COACH LINES 


REXO 

Juno 28, July 19, August 23 

7 d a y t $125.00 aach sharing 

Try the tour which ii First Class all the woy — stay of the Rodeway Inn at 
Eugene ond tty Kings Inn at Reno, see Lake Tahoe. Ytrginio City and Corson 
City plus Sparks — oil at the one low price! 

LO!\G BEACH* B.C. 

3 days Juno 20, Sapt. 14 $91.00 each sharing 

4 days Juno 9, Sept. 23 $115.00 each sharing 

Includes most meals while ot Wickaninnish Inn , 

SL.VSIIIAE COAST 

July 26 4 days $95.00 each sharing 

Includes a crutse on "UCHUCK III," the Hell's Gote Air Tram, a salmon- 
barbecue ond miles of spectocular scenery. 

SAX FRANCISCO. LAS VEGAS. 
GRAND CANYON AND SALT LAKE 
CITY 

j une 21 14 days $300.00 each sharing 

Also includes Solvang and Bryce Canyon plus Gray Lines Tours in San Fran¬ 
cisco ond Salt Lake City. Hurry for the lost tew seats!! 

FALL FOLIAGE TOLR 

October 11 4 days $99 

By popular demand o tour of the Okanogan ond Northern Cascodes hos 
been added to our progrom — accommodation is Limited ond advanced) 
bookings ore advised. 

DAY TOURS 

" une 6 ISLAND HALL $ 11.00 «fch 

The old fovorite wftyh includes the Mill Bay Ferry ride ond lunch ot Parksville 

ROYAL HUDSON TO SQUAMISH 
June 28 and most Saturdays in July and August 
$15.00 each 

HURRICANE RIDGE | 

June 16, July 14 $11.00 each 

Book early for this ever populor tour which_deports 10:00 a m. and returns ot 
7;00 p.m. 

SALT SPRING GARDEN FETE 
July 19 $9.00 each 

Depart 8:30 o.m. and cruise to Fulford Harbour, then on to Ganges where 
lunch is included, leaving the afternoon free to visit the Fete. Return via the 
4:35 p.m. ferry, arriving Victoria 5:45 p.m. 

VANCOUVER HORSE RACES 
Every Saturdtfy and Holiday Mondays $10.00 each 

Tickets must be paid for by 5:00 p.m. Friday prior to race. 


CP AIR'S 
CALIFORNIA 
ORANGE TOURS 


• SAN FRANCISCO • LOS ANGELES 
• DISNEYLAND 

e SAN DIIC0 e PALM SPRINGS 

For Reservations and Colorful Brochure 

- Pl ea se Co ntact:--— : - 

WESTERN CANADA 
TRAVEL 

SERVICE LTD. 



727 Jehnsen St. (Opp. Civic Parkede) 


When yt)u disembark, from 
your plane at -Port-au-Prince 
you step back in time about a 
hundred years, so be pre¬ 
pared for it. Time Ihel-e has 
slowed down and only the 
roar of the airport reminds 
one that the 20tlj Century is 
nipping at the shores of this 
relaxing Caribbean country. 

Customs can be tedious but 
isn’t i! all over ttie world? Qn 
one of my trips an inspector 
Ignored my bulging suitcase 
and concentrated on my tooth¬ 
brush. He took it from fhe 
case, held it to the light, 
shook it. dropped it on the 
floor and then pul it back in 
the case and passed me on. 
Most extraordinary. To this 
day I feel he knows something 
T don’t. 

I stay at a little hotel, the 
Villa Creole, in Petionville 
above the bustling city of 
Port-au-Prince. It can be com¬ 
pared to a French country inn 
with tropical overtones. 
Small, friendly, lush flbwers, 
superb food and an ever- 
smiling staff. Breakfast is 
buffet by the pool. Dinner is 
all candelight and soft lights 
in a room that opens onto the 
pool area and those superior 
Haitian velvet nights. It is 
like nowhere else. 

The Villa Creole is across 
the street from LI Rancho, a 
more sophisticated spot, but 
foi* me it lacks the charm I 


and the windows facing the 
sea and town are usually open 
so that you can feel the soft 
air as well as see ihe jewel-' 
like t-ity below. Aside from: 
the atmosphere the food is ex-; 
cellerit. 

For a bit of change of pace. I 
try the Green Lantern. This is 
another restaurant located up 
in the hills. Here guests sit at i 
tables around a pool and j 
again the atmosphere is tropi¬ 
cal French. The food is su¬ 
perb. the service divine. 

You can find interesting i 
things to buy in Port-1 
au-Prince. W hat guidebooks , 
call “department stores” 
should bring a chuckle from 1 
most visitors. These arc usu¬ 
ally little shops with tin roofs ! 
and at times questionable en- 
truncewavs. Don’1 he discour¬ 
aged. for as underdeveloped 
as they may appear on the 
outside they are equally de¬ 
veloped on the inside. And 
you will find the prices well 
below- those in Canada. 

One shop not to be over¬ 
looked in LeManoir, located in 
an old Victorian house on Av¬ 
enue John Brown. Go there 
first. You will see only the 
best Haitian folk arts and 
crafts. 

The Iron Market is a much- 
touted place for the “tourist” 
to see. I found it overwhelm¬ 
ing and can only suggest that 
you take a guide or a Haitian 
friend along with you to stem 
the stampede of merchants 
who want to sell yoli trinkets. 


TAKE THE ALL-FUN 
BUS TO RENO 

Deoartt June 14 and 28, July 12 and 26 

SEE THE “BIGGEST LITTLE CITY 
IM THE WORLD." YOUR 
TOUR WILL IMCLUDi: 

• Air conditioned, rest room, stereo equipped coach 

• Accommodation at the PIONEER INN or RIVERSIDE 

• Get acquainted wine and cheese party. 

• Harold s Club Package 

• Two breakfasts at the Cat-Neva Club 

• Regular Fun Packages - Pioneer Inn or Riverside. Pondcrosa. 
Silver Club. 

• Side trips to Virginia .City. Carson City and Lake Tahoe 

• Escort to make your trip more enjoyable 

• $1,000 Excess hospital and medical insurance 

ALL THIS FOR ONLY.. 

$124.00 Each twin or Double 

BOOK NOW TO AVOID 
DISAPPOINTMENT.! 

Write or Phone Your Travel agent or 


look for when on holiday. El' The name of the game here is 


_ be 

\ 


GALIAN0 

Friday 8(36 a.M. 

Jane 20 $15.99 

Three short ferry trips and 
a tour of this very beauflful 
island along with a good 
lunch at the lodge are the 
highlights of this tour. 


HURRICANE 

Tuesday 1Dt00a.at. 

June 24 $11-50 

Spectacular views of the 
Olympics and Juan de 
Fuca. Scenic drive up to 
the Ridge Lodge. This is a 
very popular day trip don't 
be left behind. 


MOUNT BAKER 

Tuesday fit# a.m. 

July • * $12.00 

Drive to Bellingham for 
lunch and quick look at the 
shops. T hcn the ever 
scenic drive up this moun¬ 
tain that we see so spec¬ 
tacularly from Victoria. 


SALT SPRING 

Thursday fill a.»a. 

July 10 $10.50 

Lovely drive to Crofton 
then the ferry to Vesuvius 
Bay, Tour the island. Good 
lunch at'Ganges (incl.) 
then on to Fulford and 
Beaver Point. Home via 
Swartz Bay ferry. 


SUNSNINE COAST 

Jely 3 te 5 10i00 rn.au 

DM* $70.90 Turla $75. 

Lovely drive up-lsland 
visiting Foebidden Plateau 
on the way. Then overnight 
in Campbell River. Visit 
Campbell and Buttle 
Lakes. Ferry from Comox 
to Powell River overnight. 
Then drive the scenic 
Sechelt coast, 2 tarry trips 
and home via Nanaimo. 

OREGON COAST 
CRATER LAKE 

lul, 201. 20 BtOO t.m. 

Bbk SIB. lob, >110. 

The beautiful Oregon coast 
has something for 
everyone—pounding surf, 
rocky headlands—miles of 
sandy beaches. Spend a 
whole day at Lincoln City. 
Then south along this, 
•fascinating shore line to 
California. Turning Inland 
we visit the exciting Crater 
Lake high in an extinct 
volcano. You will love this 
trip. 

CANADIAN 

ROCKIES 

August 22 l« 29 tiOO a.m. 
DM. $190. Turk* $190. 

A IPvely tour of southern 
B.C. which includes the 
the rugged Monashee's — 
Arrow Lake - Kootenay 
Lake ferry ride — Fort 
Steele — Radium Hot 
Springs and of course Banff 
— Lake Louise the Rogers 
Pass. 


; 


FOR RESERVATIONS 
OR FURTHER INFORMATION 


385-2467 


B.C. TRAVEL 


B.C PARLOUR CAR TOUR DIVISION 
VANCOUVER ISLAND COACH LINES LIMITED 


402—1029 Douglas St. 


385-4732 


Hours: 9:30 to 1 2 and 2tOO ta 5tOO 


Rancho has the swinging 
crowd and is a fun place to 
while away the evening and 
early morning hours. 

Down in Port-au-Prince are 
several hotels that should be 
visited. One. thf'Royal Hai¬ 
tian, should be your base if 
you stay in the . city. The 
much-touted [.’Habitation Le- 
Clerc is also located here. It 
Tas much In Its favor so far 
as decor is concerned but it 
lacks two major necessities — I 
air conditioning and screens j 
on the windows (which you j 
need in Haiti). 

You can eat up a storm in 
Haiti from Port-au-Prince on j 
uo the little winding roads to I 
Petionville and even beyond.! 
For an unforgettable lunch | 
try Olafson’s in P-au-P. 

The literary group gathers 
here. launch is served on the j 
porch of a big. rambling, a la 
Hemingway white house. | 
There is no menu. Lunch is | 
usually fresh fish prepared 
Haltian-style with a very hot 
sauce Served on the side. 

Olafson’s has a few rooms 
for guests, but unless you are 
a true Haitian aficianado stay 
elsewhere for at least your 
first trip. After a meal at 
Olafson’s however, you might 
decide you never want to stay 
anvwhefe else. 

Dinner at Le Chateaubriand 
is a must. This restaurant is 
located way up a rutted wind¬ 
ing road, but is well worth the 
ctfort of the trip once you see | 
Port-au-Prince spread out j 
b’elow. Chateaubriand sort of 
hangs-on to the side of a cliff. 


'‘bargain.” Any price that is 
quoted can be halved easily 
with skill and you can get it 
for even less. 


FOR 

TRAVEL 

INSURANCE 

T. R. Brown and Sons 
Ltd. 

762 Fort St. 
385-3435 


ALL-FUN TRAVEL “ 5 \J 

382-4271 

LONDON 
CHARTERS 

Are Rapidly Being Filled 

PLEASE 

decide soon:: 


BLANEYS 
TRAVEL 
SERVICE LTD. 

1503 Wilmot Place 598-4531 
920 Douglas Stroot 382-7254 

« "The Arrqngers" 


DO YOUR OWN THING WITH A 



N! 365878 


1' 





DAYS 


FIRST 

DAY 

| 06 

(nr | 

1 75 

IA$T j 
DAY | 

Mj( 

month 

Y«AR 

r~26 

I. 01 i 

75 | 


J 



J. Desmond Slattery , 

A324002 

W ~ ~SM fe .. 


Pauport N» 


Highlands 
Travel Ltd 

LANGF0RU CENTRE 
71b GUI DSI REAM AVE 
478 7713 


UnllmiUd First-Class Train Travel 

In Thirteen European countries, plus tome bus, boat, and 
terry travel for 15 days ($130) to 3 months ($330). Children 4 
to 12 years ** fare. Students Railpass cost only $180 U.S. for 2 
mnnms second class travel. 

Prices quoted effective January 1st. 1975 and are subject to 
change without notice. 

For complete information and color brochures contact any of Totem 's 
4 Vancouver Island Offices 


MAYFAIR 

3b6-3277 


HILLSIDE 

595-1181 


DUNCAN MALL 
748-2594 



FORT ALBERNI 
728-8138 


"At Totem, Most of All It's the People" 


t* 


—L 


I 


/ 























































































1 


12, Colpmsf VirtaiM, p.r Sunday, 


June 1. 197S 




Gone with the Wind was never like this 


If you think the weekend's 
hppn hot. iu.-t stop into the 
relative pool of the cinema 
tliP Coronet or Tillii um that fs 
and sop Mnmlingn. 

Ii i?'a torrid, brutal movie 
that says a lot of things that 


Gorle. with thp Wind • wouldn't 
have dreamed of, yet alone 
’ dared to say. .TH yeais ago. 

And this may sound like 
blasphemy to all I hose fans of 
Da\ id Sol/.nick's ureal opi< 
Inn Mandingo makes that 


Victoria's 

enceRCHinmenc 

since 


BUTCH ART GAR.UKNS (iORGKOCS BLOOMS. 

MAGNIFICENTLY DISPLAYED. “SPRINGTIME 75 IS SOW 
IN FILL SWING, LOVELIER THAN EVER BEFORE 
NOW FEATURING THE - RHODODENDRON AND AZALEA 
SPECTACULAR” COLLECTIVELY OVER 25H VARIETIES, 
rJn/ENS OF EACH . ROMANTIC NIGHT LIGHTING 
ROSS FOUNTAINS IN THEIR MA.IESIU BALLET TO THE 
STARS SHOW GREENHOUSE SCH1ZANTHI S 

BOWER FASCINATING SEED AND GIFT SHOP. 
RESTAURANT AND FI LL COFFEE BAR SERVICE. 
GARDENS OPEN EVERY DAY 8 A M TO II P M THE 
COUNTRYSIDE. DOTTED WITH DOGWOODS. 1.1SH WITH 
SPRING GROWTH. MAKES GETTING THERE A JOY IN 
ITSELF. 

RUTCHART GARDENS FLORAE RESTAURANT - Open 
pverv dav 11 a nv to 7 :t() p pi serving delightful lunches after¬ 
noon teas and delirious buffet suppers Coffee bar always open 

RUTCHART GARDENS ROMANTIC NIGHT LIGHTING - As 
darkness takes over, a thousand hidden lights combine with the 
moon and stars, the hills, trees and shrubs, lakes, lily ponds and 
fountains, to create a fairyland, softly scented bv the Mowers ■— 
Unusual’ Grand’ Indescribable' Featuring the SUNKEN 
GARDENS and the ROSS FOUNTAINS IN THEIR MAJESTIC 
"BALLET TO THE STARS' 

RUTCHART GARDENS ENTERTAINMENT The Bun hart 
Gardeners’’ every evening 7-9 p m . plus Sat and Sun afternoons 
1-3 p m .At twilight interesting outdoor movies every night 

RUTCHART GARDENS “SPRINGTIME '75”-For this special 
event, planning started almost a vear ago Skilled and dedicated 
gardeners, working together, pooled their knowledge and ideas 
Aided hv'the late growing season Springtime 75" has turned 
out to be another highlight in the long history of these famous 
gardens. * 

RUTCHART GARDENS—Sae them today, tomorrow or very- 
soon' 

S.A1 MON! SALMON! SALMON! Oak Ba\ Charter Service. Free 
coffee, bait and tackle 598-3:186. 592-4164. 



GILSON'S 
MEATS LTD. 

MAYFAIR CENTRf 

Motriav, 385-4742 

T wet day, W*d»*tday 

»*r.1.09 

GRASS FED HIND., f AQ 
BEEF a- 1 . n>.I • “T # 

SIDES, ib. 89- 

GROUND BEEF ik.89- 

CHUCK STEAK ib. 89- 

T-BONE « SIRLOIN STEAKS m..1.49 

ROUND STEAK ib. .. . .1.29 

BARON OF BEEF ".... 1.49 

BABY KEIF SIDES A- lib. 99‘ 

140-lb. Average or Approximately 158.40 

BABY BEEF HIND •/« >, A- lib.1.29 

77-lb. Average or Approximately 99.23 

BABY BEEF FRONT V«'», A- lib.79’ 

•3-lb. Average or Approximatoly 6S.57 


BAU-XI GALLERY LTD. 

is piloted to pr*»«nt 

AN EXHIBITION OF WORKS 
BY D ARCY HENDERSON 

Jun« 3 to Juno 14 — 

Preview Showing Tuesday 8-10 

Custom Framing 


xoijrhein U S story of love, 
war. pain and the whole <Wimn 
thing, look surprisingly tame. 

And the surprise, yon see. is 
that such an apparently la¬ 
vishly crude |alo of black 
slavery, while brutality and 
Tovtr iirvnss ihe rnlnr diar. 
somehow manages to, escape 
being merely hokey • like so 
many other so-called gut mov ¬ 
ies. 

Italian producer Dino de 
l.aiiKniiis ha# seized hold o| 
a steamy piefunovel.* sot ois a 
slav e-breedinfF farm in the 
pre-war South, and has 
missed no opimrtunity to pitl- 
veri/.e the modern viewer. 

The action centres hi mind 
Hammond < F e r r y —Kingt. the 
lame-legged. ruggedly hand-' 
some-son of Maxwell (James 
Mason t a stern rheumatic 
pater lamilias with an obses¬ 
sion a bmp black prize-1 tuhters 
and producing a white .grand¬ 
son. * 

The result is that Hammond 
lakes a real southoiTfbiteh of 
a w'hil# lady to wife (Blanche 
played , by Susan (ieorge) but 
finds that his real love lies 
wiih I’llen (Brenda Sykes) a 
black slave-girl wench. 

Denied the atltenlions of 
Hammond, Blanche * broods 
wickedly in an alcohol i^haze. 

Meanwhile Hammond and 
Maxwell lind themselves a 
prize-fighter (Ken Norton), of 
the famed Mandingo breed 
whom they train up for a big 
light that would make Cassius 
Clay shy away in terror. 

B.<\ . film classifier Hay 
Mc Donald is wise to .warn of 
restricted «alegory sex, bru¬ 
tality, rape and violence. 

Much of the mov ie is .sadis¬ 
tically pornographic, dwelling 
on man’s savage nature anil 
omitting, in the main, the 
human tenderness that makes 
life hearable. 

But when the blood and the 
steam have cleared, we ale 
leil with a vein of powerful 
. realism About man’s inhu¬ 
manity to man. 

It’s something that (lone 
w ith , the Wind never really 
told us. 

Hit four-square in the gut 
by Mandingo, it is a relief 1o 
lurn to a movie as mind-ex¬ 
panding as Steppenwolf (ma¬ 
ture at the Fox) based on the 
novel by that most Germanic 
man Herman Hesse. 

Her Steppenwolf (’Hie Wolf 
of the Steppes in translation) 
is the sloly of Harry Haller, a , 
. frustrated aging idealist and 
outsider who learns that to 
cope with the tectmological 
philistinism of modern reali¬ 
ty. yon havtf to overcome so- 
eia and sexud taboos and 
learn t<> laugh at yourself. 
Peter J. Sprague’s exhilhat- 
ing film stands as a reminder 
of just how unambitious most 
modern movie-making is. 

■steppenwolf d i s p 1 a y s a 
refreshing kaleidoscope of 
cinematic technique from 
cartoon to surrealistic magic 
theatre.- 


MOVIES 

with 

JOIN EElUtA 


A 'professional thief Who had 
served a number of jail sen* 
tCinces. French assayisl and 
dramatist .lean Genet was 
freed by the intervention of 
.lean-Paul Sartre and Jettn 
Cocteau. 

The Maids <1918» is a play 
about two sisters Claire and 
S >lange who have lietrayed 
their mistress’ lover to ihe 
police and have |K)isoned her 
tea while she prepares to fol¬ 
low him to the penal colony. 


Much of the film's philo¬ 
sophy is modish and murky 
but is kept down to earth 
t he chic acting of Dominique 
Sand a and Max Von Sydow 
(from Swedish film director 
uu*m*rr B er g - m an'* -c ompany >. 

Slappcnwolf has a -maH 1 - 
vcllous* note ot optimism 
alxiut it. 

And by tiie time we've t.eas- 
s e m b 1 e d the fragmented 
pieces of Harry’s post-roman¬ 
tic blues we do indeed "learn 
what is to l>e taken seriously 
and laugh at the rest.’ 

Mozart and Goethe them- 
selvese would have laughed, 
so the movie maintains, at 
Harry’s hankerings after their 
apparently purer, more clasi- 
*cally romantic, word. 

Unambitious, however, is 
the right word to describe The 
Reincarnation of Peter Promt 
(restricted at the Towne), a 
movie that no doubts hopes to 
cash in on the public's appar¬ 
ent appetite for the spiritually 
bizarre. 

Dr. Peter Proud, played by 
the impish Michael Sarrazin, 
reluctantly finds that he is re¬ 
placing a former life in which 
he was murdered by his wife 
Man ia, Vancouver girl Mar¬ 
got Kidder, in New England. 

Judging by this film, howev¬ 
er, it is extremely doubtful 
whether reincarnation will 
grip thp movie-going public as 
did exorcism. 

The movie kerpS you watch¬ 
ing to the end hut the whole 
affair, seems weak and low- 
budget for such an apparently 
interesting subject. 

□ 

The Royal is b^ing given 
over Thursday to two s|>ecial 
performances of an American 
•Film Theatre presentation. 
The Maids I mature), with 
British film director Chris¬ 
topher ^ Miles (bmther of 
Sprah Miles f adapting the 
.lean Genet opus. 


Film clips 

BREAKOUT lOdenn ID: 
Poorly-manufactured break¬ 
out •fiohi a Mexican iail con¬ 
ducted by (Tiarles Bronson in 
a surprisingly jovial role, 
('halite's much better as Ihe 
strong but silent type. (Ma- 
tiirei. 


Cabaret. ("Oak Bay): Liza 
Minelli is a musical knock-out 
in this definitive version, of 
Sally Bqwl.es, the original 


character . tn Christopher 
Ishprwood’s * 1939 book ajxiul. 
life in pre-Second World War 
Berlin. Mature. 


Confession* of a Window 
Cleaner (Counting House 1»: 
Typical British below-the-belt 
comedy arising out of Ihe cur¬ 
rent Old Country book-slore 
vogue for paperbacks about 
the confessions of various pro¬ 
fessions. Expect more along 
this line. Restricted. J 


Escape to Hitch Mountain 

(Royal • : Disney studio's an¬ 
swer to the Exorcist is this 
tale of two children pursued 
by agents of. an aging indus¬ 
trialist because he wants to 
posses* their occult power*. 
General. 


Murder on the Orient 
. Express (Counting House 2>: 
This exotic, .star-studded, Bri¬ 
tish-made adaptation of the 
Agatha Christie whodunit, 
with best supporting actress 
Ingrid Bergman, lacks fizz 
but makes up for it with cine¬ 
matic elegance. Mature. 


The Eiger Sanction 

iliaida': Steely Cltnr East- 
wood acts and directs in this 
all-aciion spy-cum-moun 

(.aineering drama which offers 
superb p hotog r a phy and si^s 
pense. "A" rating for enter¬ 
tainment. Mature. 


Young Frankenstein (Capi¬ 
tol) : Rainswept Transyl¬ 

vanian castle, wailing violins 
and a joking monster with a 
zipper in hheneck, feature in 
this juicy Mel Brooks’ bur¬ 
lesque of the honftr genre. 
Mature. 


W. W. and the Dixie Dan- 
cckings tOrieon 1).: Gas-sta- 


tion-robbing con-man Eur» 
R e y jt o 1 d s romps through 
Nashville of the .M)s with dar¬ 
ling Dixie and her musie-mai: 
ing country boys. Easy-going 
fun. Mature. 



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10 «x. TOR SIRLOIN 

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RESERVATIONS 
ack Yo»m 384-4 136 


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382-501 1 



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Juno 1 5th 

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MATURE 

SUN. MATINEES 1:30. 3:10, 5:10 
NIGHTLY AT 7:13 A 9:15 


■ggl ’ ** t ’ ""CONFESSIONS OF A 
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CUNT EASTWOOD IN 

“THE EIGER 
SANCTION" 

FRI., SAT., SUN. 1:38, 3»05, ^30, 4 05 
HI. THRU TNtfVS. H8GHTLY AT 7:08 4 8»ll 


A 

Special Concert Event 

LONNIE DONEGAN 

“THE KING OF SKIFFLE** 

M, 

1/ 

m 


JUNI23 

, 24 f 25, 26 — 9:00 P.M. 


Ticket* $5.00 ot th* 
stardust A McPherson 
, iOX OFFICE 

HiH 

^vl 1037 vi#w St 

ftyMlg■ PHon« 385-1031 



w* 


3 “YOUBHOUSK’ 

of 

Fine Foods 

FAMILY DIM\(> >li:M 

(Children under 12 —Vi priee 

I.IACH-TIYIP.XIMXIAI.S 

! 1:30 a.m.-1:30 p,m. 

Kanqupiit and Conventions 

from I 0 In IOO people 

yREI) (,\RPi;r HOSPITALITY'' 

1741 COLDSTREAM (Hwy. 1 A) 478-83341 

.A: 


— 


Another Special Event In 

The American Film Theatre Season Of Special Events. 

2 Performances Only! Thursday at 2:00 & 8:00 P.M. 


I he I andau Oreani/alion Im and ( inevision I tec IVescnt 

Glenda JACKSON 

Susannah Vivien 
YORK MERCHANT 

it K\ui <Vnvi v 


JmJmm 



Vrpmp(^\ hv Robert Enders mh Christopher Miles 

I uvii'ii* Prndurrf PrntliK rd b> l>irf\4rd hv 

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/ / A Robert Enderc Film m Asvx i.m.*, *.th Cine Film^ 


"A powerful «nactm«nt of J«an 

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Dflllp Colonist Victoria. B.C.. Sunday. Tunc 1. 1975 


Week in records 


Record industry feels pinch 


for Fall production of the hit musical 


He group was looking to gel jump at the chance hut a 
baok into the "one-nighters" Vegas committment w 
business and was ready to everything out. 


taken steps to become more 
involved in picking artists for 
his company-. 

“Were cutting overhead 
and devoting more energies to 
cost control/’ continued-Kass. 
“We're putting more money 
into people and saving on 
overhead. - We’ll put out- less 
and less product arffi concen¬ 
trate on selling and building 
what we have. Instead of 
three of four new artists at a 
time, we’ll concentrate on one 
or two." 

Kass went on to say that the 
top artists won’t he hurt by 
the move* but the aspiring 
stars may he the one to auf- 


dicale a 40 per cent drop in 
sales of singles and a slight, 
drop in albums. 

One explanation for the tre¬ 
mendous dip in x»tles uf sin¬ 
gles is that most rectyjd labels 
are putting out fewer singles 
to concentrate on. the more- 
profitable album. But that 
wouldn’t account for the slight 
<|J£p in album sales. 

One of the hardest-hit com¬ 
panies is Capitol-EMI, which 
showed a loss for the third 
quarter compared to a sub¬ 
stantial profit a year earlier. 

While the rest of the in¬ 
dustry may not be feeling 
such.a dramatic change, steps 
tiatfe been taken to cut down 
on overhead expenses and 
many are being more selec- 
' tive in what is being released. 

The industry went over the 
two-billion-dollar mark-in 1974 
the second straight ye*ar 
! but the picture this year isn’t 
very bright. 

"We can’t take as many 
, chances on new artists," com¬ 
mented Art Kass. president of 
Buddah Records, in an inter¬ 
view in Variety. Kass has 


By KING LEE 
Once believed to be immune 
to economic conditions <rf 
the time, the record industry 
has now felt the squeeze 
brought on by the general 
recession. 

Figures Issued showing 
sales from May 31 of last year 
to the same date this year in- 


• Must b« young, able to sing, rood 


music and dance 


310 Gorge Rd. I. 3S2-2 

Take The Family Out To 

SUNDAY BRUNCH 

On# of Victoria's Grecrf a « 

Sights . our Buffet. and only • • • • 1 


A feature length colour documentary film 
with original music by Mahctvlshnu John 
McLoughlin, ”SRI CHINMOY The e* 
perience of Meditation in the doily life of 
on Indian Moster living in America 


Confirmation is expected 
this weekend to bring Canned 
Heat to Nanaimo’s Civic 
Arena on JiTne 20. The group 
played in Victoria two years 
ago and was a big hit. 

The June 30 show at Memo¬ 
rial Arena with Sweeny Todd 
and Teen An'gle almos^ includ¬ 
ed the original Paul Revere 
and the Raiders. 

The promoter said the Seat- 


Business People 

Spend Lunch With Us Each Workday 


Will be shown in the Princess Louise 
Room, at the Empress Hotel, on 
Wednesday, June 4th, at 8:00 p.m. 


Happy Medium SALE 

I nn /\T\fA ANY MEDIUM 

W OFF S 


ICOME ADMISSION $ 1 .00 

For further info, phone 392-621 1 


May 26 to June 1 only — the perfect 
pizza in the perfect size. A meal for 
two and a bargain for alt From Pizza 
Pieman. 


DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT 


Hungarian 

musical 

popular 

Colonist-Monitor Service 

BUDAPEST. Hungary A 
documentary rock musical 
has oeen filling the Vigzinhaz 


• Where dining is a pleasurable 
experience. 

• First-place winner of Other 
Nationality Specialty Dining 
Menu Coolest in Toronto bv 
C.R.A. 

• Recommended by "Where to 
Eat in Canada" publication 

• From May U, we are open 7 
days a week for dining 


858 Esquimalt Road. 

Town and Country Shopping Contr# 
2187 Oak Day Avenue 
Colwood Shopping Plaza 


(Comedy Theatre) hpre with 


GIFT CERTIFICATES 
NOW AVAILABLE 


enthusiastic audiences since 
its premiere during the Hun¬ 
garian party congress. 

The play and its perform¬ 
ance are unusual for ihc .com¬ 
munist stage and enjoyable 
even to the non-Hungarian- 
speaking viewer who misses 


EAST INDIAN 
INTERNATIONAL 
CUISINE 


(tort ot Vancouver) 


Our Terroco Buffet offer* a 
variety of hot and cold diehes, 
crisp fresh salads and 


the nuance of dialogue. 


Scone from I run 30 


homemade faveritles 
everyone In the family! 
Special CHILDREN'S Price 
for each year old. i 
$5.95. 


Il borrows with success 
from such famous Western 
musicals as West Side Story 
and Hair. 

There are jeans and good 
looks, long hair for both sexes 
but no nudity. The east of 
youngsters has a winning way 
with a series of attractive 
lyrics, backed up by a lively 
rock group calling themselves 
Thp Apostlds. 

The play is a lively piece of 
teamw'ork devised by director 
Las/lo Marton, with writer 
Gf:«a Beremenyi, experienced 
actor Andras Kern, and drain¬ 
tis! Zusuzsa Radnoto, along 


Welconje Bock 


The script’s concern is to 
focus on the ideas of today’s 
youngsters and their views of 
the Iwo difficult decades 
through which their parents 
liveu. How might they have 
faced up to the "challenge of 
history"? Would they have 
done differently, or bettor? 


with 21 actors and actresses 
all in their ofwly 20s. 

It is. as the title I am 30 
suggests, concerned with the 
generation bom as just after 
the Second World War came 
to its end. These are young¬ 
sters who did not experi¬ 
ence the conflict and its cul¬ 
mination in the overthrow of 
Hungary’s domestic fascism 
(and the creation by the 
generation which survived-the 
war of the new communist 
republic). 

The story is told through a 
sequence built up from flights 
of memory and imagination, 
documents of the time and 
newsoaper clippings, from- the 
30s and 40s to the present. 


SPECIAL 

COMPLETE DINNERS 

5*00-9:00 P.M. 


Through June 1 

Recent Acquisitions of 
Old Master Drawings 

ion exhibition circulated by the Nationol Programme 
of the Notional Gallery of Canada. Otto wo. > 

25th Annual Vancouver 
Island Jury Show. 

June 4 -"August 10 

Indian Miniature Painting 

(Mughal and Deccani Schools) 

From the Collection of 
Edwin Binney, 3rd. 

(Darting from the early 16th century to the lote 18*h 
century, the Mughd period witnessed o renaissance in 
Indian painting through which indigenous and 
western elements were combined with tho>e from 
Chino and PersiST With nearly 200 miniature pom 
tings, this exhibition offers o comprehensive view of 
the development and extent pf this form of Mughol 


MtPhtrson Playhouse 


LUNCHEON SALAD BAR 12-2:00 

TERRACE DINING LOUNGE 


3020 Douglas 


VICTORIA CURLING RINK 
Sun. 9 a.m.-4 p.m 
Phone 384-3927 
or 384-0749 


CORDON 
BLEU , 


SIN6-A-LONG MUSIC 

A Sparkling atmosphere for per¬ 
sonalized musical happening*! 

vaWORLD FAMOUS SPARERIBS 
FULL DINNER MENU 
OPEN SUNDAYS 5-9 p.m. 
DINING WITH A DIFFIRCNCI 

(Sag ^Nineties 

825 BURDETT 385-5380 

In the Cherry Bank Hotel 


FABULOUS SMORGASBORD S6.25 
Mon.-Fri. from 11 a.m. 'tij ? 

Sat.-Sun. from 5 p.m. 'HI ? 

Invifr&^ou to vtfitone^f 
’ Victoria# newest 'Ditung Koom# 
witi) an ot6-i»orl(i ahtioppljcre- 

die- Cortot) ‘BU’U juf the "It)i) place- 


Gallery Hours. 10:00 to 5:00 p.m . Tuysdoy 
through Saturday. 7:30 -9:30 p.m., Thursday 
2:00 - 5:00 p.m. Sunday. The Gallery ■will be 
closed from June 1 - 3. 

The Gallery Shop 

k The Gallery Shop offers a 

-exclusive lines of weaving, 
pottery, jewellry, toys, 

reproductions. ; 


OFFERS YOU 

GOURMET DINING 

Monday to Saturday 
5- to 11 p.m. 
in the 

Strathmore Room 


^for ewcllentjoto at moderate priced 


Little 
O enm a q l 

Dinner Music by “ 


Sunday 5 to 9 p.m. 

SMORGASBORD 


Jvaturing:- Steaks!, ^c^oto,Prime Veal CprtonSku 

luncheon Vom ll-otMontsTri. , 


Bert Pottenler Ot the Fiona 


Fri., Sat., Sun. 

31 BASTION SQ 

LUNCHEON 11:30 - 2 
DINNER from 5 p.m. 
Closed Mondays 


Dinner KervctSTfrum pm. mcludinn ftfuqiW 
320 ESQUIMAl/f KB. 

£r .WASTER CHAftuC WllCOMi 36S-761 


The Commodore is Proud to Present 
THE INCOMPARABLE 

FLASH CADILLAC 

AND THE 

CONTINENTAL KIDS 

: aul Ci 


Reservations 385-8833 


North America's No. 1 Show Group 


THE BEST IN GRAFFITI 


Award winning displays by 
Robert LaMothe and 
Chef Henri Bernier 


FROM THE SKYLINE, OTTAWA 


Sunday from 5 p.m to S p.m. 

Superb Food, elegant surroundings and excellent service, that s the whole 
\ idea behind Raven s Sunday Buffet. A perfect way to celebrate the weekend 


Maltre d'Savo will be happy to arrange your reservations. Lavish, dell 

_i_lie:_DninMaVlin/foif RllffXl 


dining — a new tradition in the making. Raven*s Sunday Buffet 
person Now. from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. every Sunday 
Telephone 385-2405 for your reservations. 


With DUSTY DRAPES & THE DUSTERS 
VICTORIA MEMORIAL ARENA 
SATURDAY, JUNE 7th 8:00 pIm. 

Doors open 7.00 p.m. 

Advance Tickets $5.00 each available at Memorial Arena Box office 
up to 5 p.m. day of show 
Open Seating 


Queen Anne 


LOUNGE 


Harbour Towers 345 Quebec St.. Vtttoria s Newest Inner Harbour Landmark 




THE WILSON MOTOR INN, 850 BLANSHARD ST 































































































































.! 


/ < _ 

24 tDdlly Colomat Victoria' B.C., Sundayr*June 1, lfrtb 

Trudeau 


hopeful 
with EEC 


LUXEMBOUG (OP) — \ 
Prime Master 'Trudeau of 
Canada wound up his tciur of ; 
the European Common Mar¬ 
ket countries Saturday, say- j 
inj? he is optimistic that the j 
community’s council of min- I 
isters will react favorably 
when they take up the ques¬ 
tion of Canada’s “contractual 
link” in mid-summer. 

As a result of his confer¬ 
ences with leaders of the nine 
members 'bf three European 
visits, he now is “extremely 
hopeful” the council the 
European Economic Commu¬ 
nity’s political branch will 
“give.a mandate” to the pro¬ 
posal of a Canada-EEC com¬ 
mittee to carry forth the idea. 

If they do, said at a news 
conference after talks with 
Luxembourg officials, ihen 
' negotiations could start very 
s(»on.” 

As after previous such 
meetings with European lead- | | 
rrs, he said Premier Gaston 
Thom hacked the ideal of a 
Canadian link “he is per¬ 
fectly in tune with the aspira¬ 
tions of our plaD.’’ 

If finally approved. Trudeau 
said, he could not predict 
when effects from the new ar¬ 
rangement will be felt, “but I 
caution anyone against think¬ 
ing there will he any massive | | 
switch” in Canadian trade 
patterns. 


8 killed 
in bid 
to flee 


Associated Press 

Pat hot. Lao |H>lice killed 
eight Mco tribesmen as about 
MX) of the hill people tried to 
flee Laos to rejoin their lead¬ 
er in Thailand. Vientiane 
sources said Saturday. A 
United States official in Bang¬ 
kok said as many as 150.000 
Meoa are trying to flee Com¬ 
munist-dominated Laos. 

In Saigon, Associated Press 
correspondent. George Esper 
reported that under Commu¬ 
nist administration, the Imjk- 
tfing street life and bright 
lights of the*South Vietnamese , 
capital have been stilled, j 
“The spirit of many of the 5.5 
million Saigonese appears to 
have been killed, the heart¬ 
beat of the city cut out," 
Esper wrote. 

The Vientiane sources said 
the Pa'thet l^ao jxilice b|Tened 
fire when some of the 100 
Meos ignored a police order 
Friday and tried to cross a 
. bridge over a small stream 55 
miles north of Vientiane. 

The hill people once iormed 
the bulk of the U.S. Central 
Intelligence Agency’s secret 
army which battled the Path 
rt Lao in the Plain of Jars 
under Gen. Vang Pao. The 
gneral recently fled to Thai- 
land with several thousand of 
his troops andlhe TVleoS who 
tried to flee Friday said they 
wanted to rejoin him. 


Twci women 
found slain 

KAMLOOPS TCP! - RCMP 
j^re investigating a double 
murder early Saturday about 
15 miles north of Kamloops. 
The bodies^ of two women of 
native descent fkere found 
about 5:30 a m. Police said 
the two apparently died of 
gunshot wounds. 

One of the women was iden¬ 
tified as Uta Sykes. 32, of 
Kamloops. The name of the 
other has not been released. 



TntmtIVlUUUb bFtUHLd run TUun miviiLY, 

YOUR HOME, AND YOURSELF JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" ^Hi 



Sale Prices effective for One Day Only 


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Ladies' Wear 


Men's & Boys' Wear Red Grille Special Household Needs Tools — Hardware 



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MILEAGE 
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colours and patterns ^ 

One size. fee 

Ladies' Cotton Briefs 

Sizes ^ 

S M l . «# paw* 

Women's Site Briefs 

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nylon. d pain 

Ladies' Bras 

In white only Each. 

Ladies' Halter Tops 

Many colours, in one size Each ... 

ladies' Tank Tops 

Many styles in sizes S M L Each ... 

Ladies' Nylon Shorts t 

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Pair... 


Children's-lnfants' Wear 


Toddlers' Briefs 

100% cotton, sizes 2-3x. ^ | A A 

2 pair per package d pk««. I 

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Children's Swimwear 

Boys' and girls' stvles. Sizes 4-fbr f II 

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Machine washable, 30 'x40“. Each . | 


Hosiery, Accessories 


Panty Nose 

One size fits all Beige m m mm 

-or spice. ..- . O pairs 1 »4 4 

Nylon Knee Hi's 

One size fits ail. beige ar f mm 

or spice . O pair* I 

Queen Sise Panty Hose 

One size, fits 160210 lbs ^ a mm 

Beige or spice. d pair* I *44 

Ladies' Bermuda Hose 

Acrylic and nvlon blend Sizes 9- f mm 

11 Pair . 1 .44 

Ladies' Bermuda Nose 

White, pink or blue ^ AAA 

Sizes 9-11. A pair* 1 .44 

Ladies' Novelty Bermuda Hose | am 

Many patterns and colours. Pair ... I e44 

Men's Sport Nose 

Assorted colours. Sizes 10-12. 3 f mm 

pair per package. Pkg., I e44 

Summer Nats 

Choose from a wide selection. e mm 

Ladies' Scarves | mm 

Assorted prints. Each. I e44 


Family Footwear 


Children's Beep Beep Runners 

Slip-on casuals, red and blue. 
Sizes 0-13. Pair... 

Children's Runners 

Blue canvas cushion Insoles. 
Sizes 5-13. Pair. 

Boys' Canvas Runner* 

With 4 stripes. Blue or white. 
Sizps 4-6 Pair. 

Bays' Summer Soadais 

White and brown Sizes 1-6 Pair . 

Ladies' Scuff Slippers 

Terry cloth, sizes S.M-L. Pair .. 

Ladies' Viayi Scuff Slippers 

Various colours Sizes 5-9 Pair . 


Men's 3-Pak Briefs 

100% cotton, white onlv Sizes a mm 

S M L. Pkg. I .•••I 

Men's Sport Socks mm « a j 

Cushion or terry. One si/p d It M 

Boys' 3-Pok Briefs | mm 

In white only Sizes S.M L Pkg I .44 

Boys' Coloured Briefs 

3 per package, blue, yellow. U A A 
green. Sizes S.M.L. Pkg. I .44 

Boys' T-Shirts 

Polyester/cotton White or f A A 

coloured. Sizes S.M.L. Each .... I .44 

Men's Briefs 

Jockey brand, white or blue Sizes f MM 
S.M.L. Each .. 1.44 

Men's Tank Tops 

Plain, meshed or striped. Sizes « mm 

S.M L. Each . I .44 

Boys' Tank Tops 

Plain, striped, or Olympic. Sizes « mm 
S.M.L. Each . I .44 

Men's Gordon Gloves 

White, grey or brown ^ AAA 

100% cotton,.. *9 a.ir* I .44 

Boys' Knits 

Short sleeves, plain nr fancy a mm 

S.M.L: Each . I .44 


Towels — Drapes 


.Dishcloth Packoqe 

5 per package, assorted colours Pkg 1.44 

Facecloth Package 

Jacquard pattern, assorted colours. 

Pa^e Pkg. 1 .44 

Grey Flannelette Blanket m mm 

72“x45'. Each . | .44 

Whit* Pillow Coses 

42 x36'. 100% cotton 2 per m mm 

package Pkg.I... 1.44 

Terry Tea Towels 

Assorted colours, checked designs a mm 

with fringe. 2 per package Pkg. 1.44 

Cushion 

14“ square with knit edge j A A 

Assorted colours. Each . I .44 

AH Purpose Dish Cloth 

100 f r cotton. 7 o/oth* ^ | li 

per package. . . d pkg*. I .44 

Zippered Pillow Cover 

100% cotton corduroy. 17 x24 ' g mm 

Each. 1 .44 

Terry Tea Towels 

100 'r cotton, fringed ^ f m m 

Assorted colours. .. d It I .44 

Half Apron a 4 * 

Plain colours, printed trim Each . . . I .44 

Oven Mitts « mm 

100% cotton, solid colours. Each ... I .44 


Woolco Drugs 


Owned and Operated by Douglas Drugs 
Toothpaste 

f’hoose from Pepsodent 

Close-up or Macleans 100 ^ AAA 

ml. A l.r 1.44 

Soft 6 Dri 

The non-stiftR anti n | A A 
perspirant. 5 oz. A ter 

Bu ctim 

First aid spray. 4-oz. ^ | mm 

squeeze bottle. 4 l*r 1.44 

Desert Flower Both Beads 

Moisturizes, conditions and ^ A AA 
softens. 16 oz. d for I .44 

Airwick 

The solid air freshener that ^ f A A 
works continuously. ..... «9 ter 

) 'm ' > 

Jergens Soap m AAA 

Lotion mild, bath size. . V i<r I 

Kleenex (onadiona m 1 Ail 

100 two-ply tissues. .. 3 heitt I .44 

ZPII Shampoo - , - 

Controls dandruff 3 8 oz ^ AAA 

size. 4 lw I .44 

Brock Shampoo | mm 

New gold formula 4flfl ml Each I .44 

ZPII Hairdressing 

.Anti dandruff hairdressing ’ e A A 

size. Earh. 1.44 

Hoot Aerosol 

Sprav it on—shower it off 100 a A A 

grams Each...... 1.44 

Vaseline Intensive Care Lotion 

Soothes and moisturizes mm AAA 

200 ml. ...r. d It I .44 



Carry-Out Foods 


A. I .4 



Dutch Gouda Choose 

Delicious cheese, for 

snacks, 

lunches, parties 1h. .. | ,44 


1.44 Day Feature 
Men's Dress Hose 

Lycra stay-up. 

Brown, biack, 

navv or green } f A A 

10-13. . . • F° ir * 1 


Candies — Cookies 


Liquid Detergent 

32-oz. size, popular brand 

Tannery 

Leather vinyl conditioner. Each . 

Plastic Picnic Sot 

16 piece set. includes 4 plates, 
knives, forks and spoons Set ... 

Beer Mugs 

Tankard, 2 per package. Pkg.... 

Durulex Glosses 

Assorted sizes. 4 per package. 

Pkg .. 

. 

Ironing Board Pads 

Teflon finish. Each . 

Coffee Mugs r 

Assorted styles and design. f« 

Easy Off ^ 

Popular oven spray 4 I* 

Drinking Glasses 

Pic pac. 4 per package Pkg. ... 

Salad Sot mm 

16-piece set. green or gold £ *« 

Plastic Wastepaper Basket 

High impact plastic. Green or 
gold. Each. 


3 C 1.44 


Light Bulbs 

2 per package 60 or 100 m - « mm 
watt. J pkg*. I *44 

Garbage Bags « « mm 

10 per package d pkg*. I .44 

Thermos m mm I 

Sur vac bottle, unbreakable. Each ... I .44 | 

Shoo Polish ^ | m 

Esquire In white only. ^ fw I *4 ( 


Sporting Goods 


Rom Golf Balls 

“Gene Littler' autograph Limit | A i 
2 pkgs. per customer. Pkg. I .4" 

Chips V Chunks 

For use in smokers or barbeques. « m j 

Bag. 1 .4* 

Tennis Balls 

Super tournament White m* 
only Limit 6 per customer J baht | ,44 


Bait Box 

The original styrofoam bait box. 
Each ... 


1.44 


SOS frnit r 

10 per package J 

Finish Dishwasher Soap 

20 oz. size. 


Paints - Wall Coverings 


pk«*. 


2 1.44 


Polish Tilsit Choose 

Imported mild 
flavour. 

Moot Chubs 

Salami, pepperoni, 
Polish sausages. 

Maple Loaf Wieners 

All beef or regular 
wieners ... jc . 


I'/a*. 1.44 
2*.. 1.44 
2 1.44 


1.44 


1.44 


Dinner Homs « mm 

Sold by the pound Extra lean Lb. I *44 

Glazed Donuts n a mm 

Fresh baked and tasty. d dei. 1*44 

Jelly Donuts 

Sugar coated and jellv « 1 / AAA 

filled. I V2 da«. 1 .44 

Cornish Pasties 

Fresh baked meat filled 
, pies. 

12" Pixxos 

-hepperoni and bacon with 
mushrooms. Each . 


Ice Cream 

3-pint pail. Each — 

Bulk Broken Bars _*_ 

Big Turk. Raison Nougat. ^ 
Danish and Peanut Brittle dm 16*. 

Planters Peanuts 

Fresh saltpd split Virginia 
peanuts, lb. 

Freeze Pops 

36 O'Malleys hr Mr ^ 
Freeze Pops • 

Mutlow Toffee 

Assorted tins of English g 
drops and mj^s.9 «ai 

Pic N Mix 

Individually wrapped 1 |/j 
English candies n im m 

White Heather 

Pascalls fine English Sweets 
assortment, lb. 

Williams Wrapped Candy 

Fine English nougats _ 
and drops, individually 2 h| 
wrapped . 

Dare Summer Candy 

Bananas. Nougat Mix, 
Strawberries. Peanuts. 


Cameras — Records 


Photo Albums 

Self adhesive mounting album. 
Each. 

Kodok Colour Print Film 

126-110-35. 20 exposures. Each .. 

120 Cassette Tape 

For quality music and speech 
recording. Each.. 

S-Trock Tope 

72 minutes of recording time. 
Each.*.... 

Budget LP Albums w 

Assorted artists and hits d It 

’■ % 

Budget LP Albums a 

Assorted artists and hits . dm (• 

Colour Your Poster 

For hours of personal artistic en¬ 
joyment. Pkg.. 


MacTac 

Quality decorator vinyl. 3 yards 
by 18”.*Pkg. 

Resoluc Paints 

White, off white, blue beige or 
green. Latex or Semi-gloss. Quart. 

Pre-Pasted Wallpaper 

Washable, good selection. Single 
roll . . 


Toy Dept. 


Punch Bogs 

Inflatable bag with large 
elastic band Each . 

Penny Doll Clothes 

Fashions for all occasions 

Miniature Models 

Scaled car models 

Ride 'EM Sand Pony 

For hours of fun Each . 

Sand Pail and Shovel 

In assorted colours 

Official Ye Ye 

1 piece.construction. 


Jewellery Dept. 


Stationery 


Billfolds 

Assorted men s and women s 
styles. Each . 

Earrings 

Assorted styles, pierced or clip 
Each. 

Necklace 

Pebble jade, gold coloured chain 

1.44 K *" 

Pens ^ 

Schaeffer ball point pens. dL 

Crystal Glasses 

Hand-made in Czechoslovakia. 
Each.'. 


Garden Shop 


8-oz. liquid or 10-oz. granular. 
Each .. 

Seoforest Mulch 

p cu. ft. hag. Each ..St 

Rot It 

10-lb. bag. Each. 

Soil 

16-quart bag. (30 lbs > Each .... 

Spring Bulbs ^ 

Great selection. d pk**- 

Steer Manure ^ 

4ft lb bag, limit 4 per customer. 
Each. . 

Shrubs 

Evergreen and flowering. 1 gallon 
containers. Each . 

Mulch or Chips 

4 ou. ft. bags Douglas fir Each. 

Roses or Shrubs mm 

Packaged and assorted d phf*. 

Organic Products 

Fish fertilizer or Reindeer s 
products. Each. 

Bedding Plants 

Good selections. *9 both*) 

Mica Poot 

*4 cu. ft. bag growing media 
Bach. 

Wood Killer 

16 oz. cah, Rose Dust or Spray By 
Green Cross. Each . 

Husky Dog Food « 

15-oz can. / cat 


1.44 


White Swan Towels 

Absorbent 2 roll 
packages. Limited 
Quantities.. 

Babies Oply Please 

Assorted colours in 2 
roll packages Limit 4 
pkg per customer 
Limited Quantities 

SI Insulated Cups 

Handy 7-or s»yrn cup* 

Reynolds Fed Wrap 

12'x50 keeps food hot 
or cold . 

Reynolds Foil Wrap 

! 12 x25 for liner, all 
kinds of uses. 


1.44 


Miscellaneous 


36" Window Shades a mm 

Plastic, in white only. Each .... 1 

Phentex 

6 plv. wide selection of ^ f A A 
colours * w, ‘ " •4 - t 

Woven Mot 

19' x30“ multi coloured Nylon m mm 

Each .. Mm** 

Plastic Drapes ^ | A A 

Plastic, fully lined Each ft 

Needlecraft Kit 

Includes canvas and yarn 5 x5 f AM 

Each. 1 

Vanessa Nak Barrettes mm a mm 

Gold or silver design d It M *44 

Riviera SOD Nak Barrettes 

Good assortment, n f A A 
hundreds of designs <w ter I e^ 1 ^ 


Smoke Shop 


Cigarette Tubes 

Embassy, Players. 

Premier. Century or ^ f A A 

Filtqrite. Limit 6. . d k I #44 

Playing Cards 

Rembrandt plastic ^ a A A 

coated playing cards d pht*. I *44 

Lighters 

Bic disposable lighters Limited • mm 

quantities Each. I #44 


Auto Accessories 


Gas Treatment « 

Simon it Vista Paste Wax 

Each. 

Genuine English Chamois 

No 1514 Each 

Tko Pump 

No 64-7531 Each 



ICO 


DFPARTMENT STOBfS 

1 wmm w 1 a mmmm n 10 


Town end Country Shopping Contro 
Dough* Street end Saanich 


Personal Shopping only, please! 

Stare Hours: Monday to Soturpoy 
10 a.m. to 10 p.m... 


OUT WITH CONFIDENCE 

SATISfACTlOH 

GUARANTEED 

R(PIA((M(NT 01 Y0UI HOMY KMANH 













































































































































































SECTION 




4 



IV/' 


w- #i 


Page 25 

Sunday , June I, 1975 



review 


The Backroom Gallery, 2070 
Oak Bay. will preview a spe¬ 
cial exhibition at an open 

house Sunday frorrTi to 6 p.m. 

The show will feature the 
works of local artists Pat 
Martin Bates, Maxwell Bates, 
Nita Fofrest, Flemming Jor¬ 
gensen, Elza Mayhew, Toni 
Onley. Myfanwy Pavelie. 

Carole Sabiston, Herbert 

,Siebner and many more. 

Gallery hours Tuesday 

through Saturday are from 10 
to 5 p.m. 

□ 

A Toronto poet will read 
front his latest book, Dr. Sad- 
hu’s Muffins, and other selec¬ 


tions at 2:30 p.m., Sunday, in 
Open Spaee Gallery, 506 Fort. 

Steve McCaffery is a 
mem Iter of the experimental 
l»etry group. Four Horse¬ 
men, which works mainly 
with sound poetry and has 
produced one album of sound 
poetry called Canadada. 

The reading is free and 


*t>onsored by the Poetry 
Front -and Canada Council 

□ 

Performance ’75, the British 
Columbia Drama Association 
finals festival, opens Tuesday 
in Courtenay for a week-long 
run. 

Ms. Karen Sanfond, MLA 
for Contox. will open Per¬ 
formance ’75 and the first 


evening’s ‘productions will be 
Orpheus, by UMBRA Players 
of Qualicum. and Parents 
Day. by Victoria dramatist 
Joan Mason Hurley and per¬ 
formed by St. Luke’s Players. 

Throughout the week artists 
and performers will attend 
workshops led by music, 
drama and mime specialists. 

Other plays will include 
Pierre. La Porte; The Zoo 


Story; Better Days, Better 
Knights; The Cell: Keep 
Tightly Closed in a Cool, Dry 
Place; and The Lover. 


Montague 

BRIDGMAN 

ltd. 

China Crystal Gijts 

mi OmuNMiNi Si 18 >- 0 X:I 


STOL aircraft 
gains acceptance 


—Colonist photo by Alex Bart» 


/ 


„ * 


BEHIND MAGNIFYING glass, exam¬ 
ining postage stamp at PIPEX ’75, is 
former lieutenant-governor and stamp 
collector George R. Pearkes, VC, who 

Stamp packet 


opened exhibition Friday. With him is 
Dr. W\ C. Horning, exhibition chair¬ 
man and president of Northwest Fed¬ 
eration of Stamp Clubs. 


PIPEX ’75 indicates 
scope for collecting 


By GORDON LKQGE 

TORONTO (CP) — The 
odds are getting better that 
Canada's short-takeoff-and- 
landing STOL program is 
going to get off the ground. 

The de Havilland Aircraft of 
Canada Ltd., manufacturers 
of the new DHC-7, Dash 7, 
STOL airliner, announced Fri¬ 
day that Greenlandair of 
Greenland ordered two of the 
planes for delivery in 1978. 

As one of the conditions to 
be met if full-scale production 
is to get under way. the feder¬ 
al government has set a tar¬ 
get of 25 planes sold by the 
1 end of June. 

The federally-owned com¬ 
pany now has orders for 17 of 
the planes, a spokesman at 
the suburban Downsview 
plant said Friday. He said 
there are at least 20 prospec¬ 
tive buyers for the Dash 7. 

The spokesman said 10 of 
these prospects are expected 
to come in with orders by the 
une 30 cutoff date. 

“We’re getting all kinds of 
visitors from all over the 
place,” he said. “We re con¬ 
stantly shuffling our slide 
shows,” he added, referring 
to the marketing program the 
company is using. ^ . 

“We re confident we’ll still 
be selling this plai\e in the 
early 198Us,” The cabinet is 
expected to make some sort 
of decision about production 
this summer. 

When the STOL Program 
was announced in 1972, it was 
estimated to cost $6 million. 

One phase of the program, 
an experimental STOL se- 


vice between Ottawa and 
Montreal, now is in operation. 
The other phase features dev¬ 
elopment of the Dash 7, a 
four-engine, 48-passenger 

plane capable of operating 
from a 2,000-foot runway. 

Jean-Luc Pepin, trade min- 
iste at the time of the -an¬ 
nouncement, estimated sales 
for the following five years at ■ 
from 150 to 500 planes. 

So far, six airlines in five 
countries have ordered die 
new plane with orders to¬ 
talling $75 million. 

Besides Greenland, orders 
have come in from Canadian 
firms, the United States, 
France and Norway. 

The de Havilland spokes¬ 
man said the list itf impres¬ 
sive because many of Ihe 
orders came in before the 


Scientist warns 
of hurricanes 

MIAMI (UPI) - A Califor- 
nia weather scientist has 
warned Atlantic Seaboard res¬ 
idents they should be especial¬ 
ly wary of hurricanes this 
year. ‘Tm not predicting 
there will be more hurricanes, 
but I see conditions along the 
east coast similar to those 
which attracted many storms 
ir> the 1950s,” said Dr. Jerome 
Namias. 


plane's first test flight in 
March- 

Canadas faltering aero¬ 
space industry needs the 
boost. The government has 
been banking on the fact that 
the economic and environ¬ 
mental advantages of the 
Dash-7 will make it an attrac¬ 
tive bet for inter-city and re¬ 
gional travel in all parts of 
the world. 

The spokesman said there 
will definitely be more orders 
in Qanada and in all likeli¬ 
hood, in other parts of the 
world where de Havilland’s 
successful smaller plane, the 
Twin Otter, has gained accep¬ 
tance. '-*• ^ 

Compared with jetliners 
u$ed on similar routes, tHt* 
Dash 6 has a 40-per-cent fuel 
saving and can be landed 
almost in the centre of town 
instead of a giant jet port on 
the urban fringes, the spokes¬ 
man said. 

Another important consider¬ 
ation when the cabinet dis¬ 
cusses its next move is that a 
modified* version of the Dash 
7 can be used for unarmed 
military reconnaissance and 
surveillance. 

If Canada’s armed forces 
were to decide to use them, it 
could mean as many as 20 
planes on order and perhaps 
some from other countries. 


Don't Give up 
Chipped Glasses! 


We'll repair them 
to look like New! 

June 6th and 7th 

Factory expert will be in attend- 
ance to advise and to quote 
prices. Due to the inherent risk in 
repairing crystal, we cannot be 
responsible for breakage. Work 
will be completed late August. 

.BIRKS 

JEWELLERS 

HILLSIDE STORE ONLY FRIDAY 
YATES STREET STORE ONLY SATURDAY 

In China and Giftware Departments 
in each respective store. 


YOUR BEST BUYS EVERY DAY ARE AT - 


By LESLip DREW_ 

Colonist Staff 

For* even the most casual' 
stamp collector, a visit to an 
exhibition like PIPEX ’75 this 
weekend at The Empress is 
exhilarating. 

Within four walls one sees 
just how big and explorahle 
philately’s realms are, and 
how new frontiers are always 
opening to specialization. 

This 35th annual exhibition 
of the Northwest Federation 
of Stamp Clubs contains sortie 
notably high-class exhibits — 
strong in the Commonwealth, 
asjfiight be expected — and 
wmle many of the most stun¬ 
ning entries have come from 
perennial exhibitors, several 
newcomers, including Victori¬ 
ans, made the awards list. 

The grand .award wenf-rt» 
Tom Current of Portland, 
with his exhaustive study of 
the Victoria cancellations of 
Great Britain. previously- 
shown and with additions for 
PIPEX *75. The reserve grand 
award was won by Hugh 
Johnston of S|K>kanr. with 
Expo ’74 Revisited. 

One of B.C.’s outstanding 
exhibftorfc. Peter Steemberg 
uT Vancouver, gained the 
American Philatelic Society 
medal] for his study of the 
1931 and 1931-33 postage dues 
. of Zanzibar. 

A literature entry, cat«h- 
u* 4 iy tilled Calif' hum is Nurtii 
of Canada, won Gilbert Hulin 
of Eugene, Ore., the Western 
Stamp Collector award. 

The juniors produced a good 


number of exceptional exhih- 
its, and the leader was Jim 
Corbet of Burnaby with his 
Capt. Cook display. He picked 
up the Junior Philatelic Soci¬ 
ety of America award. 'His 
Cook exhibit rated tops in the 
age 14 to 17 section. Michael 
Taylor of Burnaby led the 7 to 
10 age group with fine entry 
of sports on stamps/ and 
Karen Larson of Portland 
took the 11-13 age group with 
a postal zoo exhibit. 

Gold awaVds went to Botha 
de Wett, Roed of Seattle, a 
previous grand award win¬ 
ner; George Freeman of Vic¬ 
toria. Peter Sternberg, both 
for his Zanzibar postage dues 
study and for Uganda type¬ 
written, locally printed and 
first issues; Trelle Morrow of 
Prince George. Gilbert Hulin, 
and Dorothy Oaks of Spokane. 

Silver awards Jack 

Isaacson. Victoria; Eugene 
Bernard, Vancouver; Kenneth 
Reis. Tacoma. Wj^h.; Dr^V. 
(’. Horning, Victoria; Peter 
Steernberg. both for selected 
pages of Great Bril a in. sur- 
fare printed issues 1855 to 
1883. and an exceptional dis¬ 
play of the Greal Britain Sea 
Horses: his wife Jean Slecrn- 
herg with Mauritius; G. CA 
Large. Victoria, with New 
Zealand (exhibiting for the 
lirst time): John Taylor,'Bur¬ 
naby; Kenneth Mears, Lin- 
croft, N. J.; Dr. Robert l^e 
Bow. Nampa, Idaho; E. 
Brakefield - Moore, Victoria,, 
and juniors Michael Taylor 
and Patrick Dolpii, Portland. 

Bronzd* a wands Noble 
Chowning, Corvallis, Ore.; 
Ken Barlow, West Vancouver; 
Tom Piddlngtan, Victoria, gn- 


other new comer to exhibi-* 

~iHons; Dudley Balschek. Vic¬ 

toria: Basil Hunter, Van¬ 
couver: Don Fraser, Win¬ 
nipeg; Botha de Wett Roed, 
Seattle; Mrs. Ethel Bailey, 
Trail; and juniors Susan 
Chao man, Victoria, and Deb¬ 
bie Robertson. Calgary. Mrs. 
Berthe de Tremaudan of Vic- 

' tori a was singled out for spe¬ 
cial commendation and HTr.er- 
tificate. 

The court of honor is devot¬ 
ed to Steernberg’s exceptional 
study of the Small Queens of 
Canada,, a fascinating exhibit 
on The Black Jack in the 
Foreign Mails by Paul- Wolf of 
Missoula, Mont., and an in¬ 
triguing assortment of Cana¬ 
dian patriotic postcards by 
Thuriow Fraser of Rossland, 
chief judge for the exhibition. 

’Hie exhibition and course 
are open loday from 9 a.m. to ! 
4 p.m. 


U f III» 

1 ,%k 


IN GOLD CROSS 

' SHOES 

Comfort 

for Hi' 1 l td' - V 

ot fashion, j j 

Shoes with Comfort 
Always at 


£jCwi s 


1453 1)01 GLAS ST. 


ECKANKAR 


Thu Roth 

of Total Awarenees 


God 

it what yo boliovo 

it is. 

No man it wrong about 
tho existence of God 
and no man is 
right about his 
Knowledge ot God. 

Thoro is no mystery 

in God excopt that 
It is what oach soul 
boliovos that 
It is. 


by Paul Twitched 


Victoria ECK Contro 
1012 Blanshard St. 
383-7523 




CAPITAL 87 

50 WEST BURNSIDE - OPEN DAILY 9-9 


GOVERNMENT Of BRITISH COLUMBIA 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 


MOUNT VIEW 

HOMECOMING 1974 
Final Roport 

I Former Mt. View s»ud«ntA will Be pleased te leern that m 
I Homecoming Committee Net wound up IH affelrt end 

j - the book* have been audited 

I - a Mt View Homecoming Bursury Fund hat bar" %+t up 
I — a Mt. View Memorla* Trophy hat been made available. 

I — all Mt Via* memorabilia hat been collected and catalogued 
I — all Mt View rupt and trophies are in the new trophy cat* at the I 


NOTICE TO ALL VISUAL ARTISTS 

The Honourable W. L. Hartley, Minister of Public Works, hereby gives 
notice that the specifications for open competitions for Artworks to be plac¬ 
ed in the B.C. Building, Vancouver, will be announced during the year. The 
competitions will be in the following disciplines: Sculpture. Ceramics, 
Tapestry (Fabric Art), Stained Glass and Design 

Artists who ore not already registered ot the office of the Provincial 
Co-ordinator of Art, Department of Public Works, Parliament Buildings, Vic 
toria, B.C., and who would like to have the opportunity to participate in 
this project, should forward slides or photographs of work, plus oVesume 
of experience, to the above address os soon as possible, and preferably 
before June 15, 1975. •' 


5124 CORDOVA BAY RD. a- 


Prices Effective Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed., June 1,2, 3, 4 
We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities 


Bums' ^ 

BACON 1 

^1-lb.Pkg . 

|29 

BEEF 

LIVER 

Fresh Daily 

GROUND ft 
CHUCK If 

9‘ 

t-resn. j* 
Skinless! J 

1 

r 

Ready »e Eat 

hamQ 

Whole or Shank 

Butt, lb. 

9* 

1.04 

Schweppes d 

GINGER- 

ALE 

4 Quart Betties . 

Plus Empty Betties 

1 

00 

Melograin 24. Dkg. gf 

Pancake andfl 
Waffle Mix %§ 

7* 

Reger's 22-ei. Mmm 

PANCAKE C 
SYRUP a# 

9*1 

Mexican Pride 

STRAWBERRY 

JAM 

24-°i. OQ< 
Jar Om 

St. Lawreoce 35-ei. 

CORN 1 
OIL . 1 

1 

69 

Kal Kaa 

CAT 5 
FOOD tC 

Tuna, Liver, 

Beef, etc.. 

1 

00 1 

A Red Ripe 

WATER- m 
MELON 

Whole Only, M. I 

15* 

California 

CABBAGE^ 

2».. m 

5*1 




- I: , * 









































































26 Dillljt COloniOt Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June ' 1,'1975 

I , 


J 



Aiding each other 


tugge 
>nth for 


With DOROTHY FRASER 

Pretty protectors . . . 

Starting to rain as we write this so it seems very appropriate that 
we should tell you about the gay. pretty umbrellas just arrived at Wilson’rf 

Nothing stodgy about these brollies, we assure you! Floral prints 
and stripes to breathe defiance at the elements . One real fun umbrella 
in a newspaper print . . (you can even read It While you’re waiting for 
your bus!) . Umbrellas with prints on the outsides and a plain lining in¬ 

side for a nice finished look and a new folding umbrella that's honestly 
easy to open and close . . something that even our arthritic fingers can 
manage with the greatest of ease! . . Wilson’s also have a new shipment 
of ail sorts of “little’’ goodies like spectacle cases, coin purses and tne like 
. . . Some of these latter are in corduroy, others in tapestry, gold or sliver 
. . All sorts of colors . and cosmetic cases are either flat or in two 
different boxy styles with inside mirror . . There are some new suede 
(cwellery rolls .»-.one of the most useful things you can own if you do any 
travelling . . . Genuine leather clutch purses, eyeglass cases and coin 
purses from Italy . . pretty pillboxes to carry in your purse. Divided -into 
two compartments, they’re big enough to carry your saccharine, and any 
other pills you might need ... If your eyes aren't what they used to be at 
reading price tags, menus, etc. . you’ll enjoy owning one of the little 

• folding lorgnettes in its oriental brocade case . . . Feminine as all get-out 

and darned useful, to boot! . . W It J Wlltoa Limited, 1221 Govern¬ 
ment St.. 383-7177, and 1211 Newport Ave., 5 88-2881. 

Claire Haddad has designed striped His and Hers caftans for home 
entertaining. ^ 

How to be a beautiful bride ... ~ 

Here we are comining up into June . which to us alwa 
tune brides . though every month is a happy wedding month 
someone! . Anyway we did visit the Bridal salon at Miss Frith’s to get 
the gen on all the newest bridal fashion trends If you’re a June bride, 
vou’ve probably got everything you need, at this stage but if the big 
day is later on! don’t do another thing until you’ve seen Miss Frith’s ab¬ 
solutely fabulous collection of gorgeous gowns for summer . . and the 
equally gorgeous ones which are starting to come in for fall! Among 
the latter we were shown some dreamy creations last Monday some 
with a more sophisticated look, like the softly-draping polyester jersey 
with round lace yoke, lace insets on the sleeves, ana full cuff Another 
of those sinuous polyester Jerseys is a symphony of simplicity with its low 
round neck, high empire waist and long sleeves ... all of which are edged 
with the narrowest of guipure There are lots of chiffons made rich with 
lace and pearl embroidery A conversation-piece of a gown made of 
Shefield lace . < rather like grandma’s lace curtains, but ever so much 

prettier!! . . Really, just looking at all these magnificent gowns is 
nreath-taking! What's more, they’re not only sized, but styled, to bring the 
best out of girls of all dimensions . from petites right through to, the 
larger sizes Headpieces of all descriptions to wear with these 
Newest in this line is tne Jane Eyre bonnet bonnet-shaped headpiece 
with huge white silk roses on top, tying'under the chin with veiling! . . . 

. Mis* Frith Fashions, 1818 Douglas St., 383-71 81. 

Bridesmaids' dresses nowadays are being styled in such a way that 

; they can be worn for all sorts of other occasions, including school 
graduations. 

Getting in shape for summer . . . 

Far-away hairdressers have been having such a field day with our 
tresses these past months, that It was pretty nice to get back to the House 
of Glamour where you just know that. . . whichever stylist does your hair 
it's going to turn out perfect! This week we found that Tom 
Yasilkopoulos . who left H. of G. something oyer a year ago ... is back 
there again and is happy at his return ... as is everyone else at House of 
Glamour not to mention Tom’s faithful customers. If you've been one 
of them in the past, but lost track of him now you know. He 11 give you a big 
welcome! Or you might like to try him for the first time, as we did on Mon- 
‘’daj^ . . He gave us a new permanent and styling which looks simply 
super' Hair unbelievably soft . . and with just the right amount of 
curl to hold our fine, skimpy hair in a nice set! ... Maybe you should be 
thinking of a new perm yourself to get your hair in shape for summer . 
Either that or have it cut short . If you elect the latter, it will just need 
shaping, cutting and blow drying with maybe a Mini-Vague for a bit of 
f'xtra body You’d be smart to have a couple of conditioning treatments 
too . This is the time of year when prevention can be better than cure! 
House of Glamour tells us that the very newest looks are very curly, 
almost frizzy’, hair or all straight Naturally these styles are 

• not for everybody . but you can trust H. of G. stylists to tell you frankly 

if one of them is for you In any case, try a new blond shade, or have 
vour hair painted for gleaming, natural highlights . House of 
Glamour. 1175 Douglas St., 38 8-4188. _ 

. to 


to slim life style 


By DOROTHY CRYDER 

Colonist-Copley Newt Service 

JOUET, nr. — “I am a 
compulsive cater. 

“There it is right out in the 
open. 

“How come Ihp rest of you 
aren’t laughing?” 

The circle of faces were 
kind, compassionate — filled 
with understanding. 

—No oTve was toughing. 

This was a meeting of 
Overeaters Anonymous a 
fellowship of men and women 
who share a common prob- 
I lem. 

j “OA" is dedicated to help- 
! ing compulsive overeaters 
the same way that Alcoholics 
Anonymous helps compulsive 
drinkers. 


Hearing 
Loss? 

Hearing loss due to nerve 
deafness can be relieved. 
And at Eaton’s we are fully 
equipped to supply this 
relief. 

Do yourself, your family 
and your friends the favour 
of investigating this ser¬ 
vice, there is no 
obligation. , 

A trial period can be 
arranged. 

Phon* 382-7141 

4th floor 

„ by the’ 

elevator 

8:38 a.m. to 
5 38 p.m. daily 

EATON’S 


II borrows much of AA's 
philosophy and even some of 
its literature. 

Since its birth in January, 
I960, in California, mapy peo¬ 
ple — overeaters and non¬ 
overeaters alike have 

sought answers to questions 
about OA and its remarkable 
program of recovery. 

“It must be’ emphasized 
that only the individual, in¬ 
volved can say. whether food 
for him or her has hecom an 
unmanageable problem.” e\- 
qlanned Ellen, the group lead¬ 
er for the evening who has 
shed 111 pounces in two years. 

Today she claims no weight 
goal beyond “One day, one 
pound -at a time.” 

“We don't think of this as a 
diet program, but ns a menu 
a way of life,” Ellen 
stressed. 


Plumbers get 


hefty 


raise 


HAMILTON (CP) — 
Members of Local 67, Plumb¬ 
ers and Pipefitters Union, 
voted Saturday to accept a 
two-year contract which con¬ 
tinues to make the workers 
the highest-paid construction 
trades group in Canada, a un¬ 
ion official said. The contract 
with Hamilton Mechanical 
Contractors Association pro¬ 
vides a total increase of $3 In 
wages and benefits. The 1,300 
members of the local will re¬ 
ceive $13.69 an hour by May 1, 
1976. 


One of the hottest new jewellery crazes is the whistle on a chain 
he blown in case you’re attacked. Sad commentary on our times! 

Need a half-size pant suit? . . . 

While we were browsing among Charmante's excellent selection of 
summer pant suits this week it was pointed out to us that several of 
these were in half sizes . a fact that should come as welcome news 
to some of you because if ones figure calls for such . . . wearing a half-size 
garment . particularly a pant suit... can make a world of difference in 
the wav il looks un you! The ones we saw are short-sleeved polyesters in a 
small blue and white check . . sized as large as 22 Vi . . Among the 
regular sized suits are some sleeveless ones . . . Also smart pure wool 
doubleknits which make such excellent travellers . . . A four-piece blue 
knit suit has jacket, pants, skirt and top. . . Sizes 14 and 16 In this . . . Also 
noticed a lovely Kimberley knit in a siie 16 . . . Turning from the pantsuits 
Jo the robes we thought the hooded robes in striped nylon with a terry 
finish . hot pink and white, or multi-colored stripes . . were particular- 
lv versatile As good to wear beside the pool or on the beacn, as in the 
bedroom . . With one of these you can cut down on the amount of your 
luggage They're a breeze to wash too . Charmante’s have some 
snappy golf skirts and jackets . . the very sight of which should improve 
one s game! Short button-down the front skirts with big pockets to hold 
tees and balls A white acrylic knit jacket with embroidered golfing 
motifs We were delighted with the new shipment of Ports blouses in 
lOfFn cotton Floral patterns and small gingham checks Cbar- 
mante's, Hillside Shopping Centre, 588-1555. 

The smock — loose and easy and long-sleeved — Is THE thing to 
breeze through summer in, according to Vogue magazine 


Fresh is the watchword . . . 

More than a week after Mother’s Day we happened to be at a friend s 
home and couldn't help remarking on a beautiful bouquet of flowers that 
looked as if It had just arrived . Not so. said our frlepd . Each of her 
two sons had sent flowers 1 b time for the Day ... but one lot had faded in 
jig time while, this, the second, was as lovely as ever . . . Upon 
further inquiry we learned that the fresh-looking ones were from Island 
Florist. . which just bears out what we’ve been telling you all along! 
Island’s flowers are fresher! . But Island Florist is more than just a 
flower shop . . . it’s a mighty exciting gift shop too . . . This week they’re 
featuring £ym’s perfume Gardenia and the brand new Carnation 
both of which come in little book-shaped containers . . . Othpr Pym 
fragrances, like Alpine Flowers, Wood Violet, Rose, etc. are in purse 
sizes . . There are some darling “little people” too . . pixies at play . . 
which make nice additions to planters or terrariums . Speaking of 
terrariums. Island Florist have pig empty bottles Which lie on their aides 
on the floor You can buy these and make yoifr own terrarium ... or 
have Island Florist do it for you ... We saw a startlingly beautiful 
terrarium hand made of leaded glass and a hanging one in the shape of 
a swag lamp . . . Just one of each of these, and while they’re fairly expen¬ 
sive. they're really lovely and would make great room accents 
Macrame hangers of all types . hand-made, of course . ip which to 
hang vour own favorite pots, and all sorts of other locally-made objects! 

Island Florist, 745 Fort St.. 385-3113 



PRE-INVENTORY 

FABRIC 
SALE 

STARTS MONDAY 

Many items below cost during this sale 
so we don’t have to count it! Hundreds 
of yards must go! 


T-SHIRT KITS < 

(1 YD. OR MORE PLUS RIB) J 
SPECIAL PRICE TO FIRST 50 ^ 
CUSTOMERS REG. Value $3.15, 
$4.58 and $4.95. One per Customer 


Sew Your Swim Suits for Summer 
SPECIAL $2.00 OFF PER YARD 
On Bathing suit fabrics — plains and prints. 


20% OFF ALL FABRICS 

TO KEDUCE STOCK - VALUES? $2.95 tt $11.95 YD. 

Top quality fabrics — florals, plains, heathers, cot¬ 
tons, men’s wear fabrics and many, many more. 

SEWING CLASSES 

BASIC S SUMMER CRASH COURSE 

July 2, 3, 4,/8, 9,10/15,16 
9 to 11 a m. ONLY - 8 LESSONS 


*20 



r FABRtC CENTER 

2541 ESTEVAN AVE. 592-9622 


"\\> suggest a 30-day trial 
period,” she noted. 

“The anonymous ovPrehter 
is encouraged to follow one of 
two diet plans: Plan A. with 
low carbohydrate menus; or 
Flan B, based on four food 
groups; or any olhe diet rec¬ 
ommended by that person’s 
doctor.” 

Three measured meals a 
day with nothing in between 
but low- or no-calorie bever¬ 
ages are, recommended. It 
also is recommended that 
members weigh themselves 
only once a month. 

”If you* are eating honestly* 
ar^d properly, you will lose 
weight.’’ stressed Ellen. 
“Norma weight is our pri¬ 
mary purpose, but peace of 
mind is our ultimate goal.” 

Each OA member also is 
encouraged to acquire a food 
sponsor, and telephone to this 
sponsor a daily accounting of 
his menu. Each member also 
has a spirtual sponsor. 

When longing for some 
tempting morsel causes the 
abstaining overeater to trem¬ 
ble. he reaches for the tele¬ 
phone 1 instead of a piece of 
( dke. and seeks support, from 
his sponsor. 

Ellen explained OA is not 
concerned with the medical 
aspects of obesity but with the 
compulsive nature of overeat¬ 
ing itself. 

She pointed out before com¬ 
ing to OA, most compulsive 
overeaters already have rea¬ 
lized they cannot control their 
eating habits. Food for them 
has becomne a power greater 
than themselves. 

The OA experience teaches 
that Jo achieve and maintain 
abstinence from compulsive 
overeating, the overeater 
needs to accept and depend 
upon another power which he 
acknowledges is greater than 
himslef. 

Some overeaters choose to 
consider the OA group itself 
as the power greater than 
themselves, while others 
choose to accept still different 
interpretations of this power. 
But mosPOA’s adopt the con¬ 
cept of God. as He may be un¬ 
derstood by the individual 
himself as the higher power. 

”Just for today” is a phrase 
used by the members to de¬ 
scribe a basic approach to 
their problem of abstinence 
from compulsive eating. 

The individual doesn’t say 
he can never take another 
bite as long as he lives. He 
doesn’t promise himself not to 
overeat “tomorrow,” or “for 
the rest of the week,” Ellen 
explained. 

Previous experience has 
taught hint that these prom¬ 
ises never worked anyway, 
that his compulsion to overeat 
proved more powerful than 
his bvest intentions. 

The OA member realized 
his biggest problem is to ab¬ 
stain now. The current 24 
hours is the only period he 
can do anything about. Yes¬ 
terday is gone. Tomorrow 
never comes. 

Ellen Stressed the OA pro- 
gram is a simple one, but it Ls 
not easy. To recover from one 
of the most baffling, unhappy, 
compulsive addictions re¬ 
quires diligent effort on the 
part of the individual. 

Self-honesty, open-min¬ 
dedness and willingness are 
the keys that will open the 
door to recovery, she ex¬ 
plained. 



The breast of lamb 
cheapest cut of all 


I would be willing to wager 
that the cheapest cut of meat 
in your butcher’s meatcase is 
breast of lamb that is, if 
your butcher has breast of 
lamb in his meatcase. 

I have worked in markets 
where all the breasts of lamb 
were passed once through the 
course plate of the meat 
grinder and sold for dog food. 
With all due respect to dog 
lover — what a waste! 

The breast is to the lamb 
what the brisket is to the 
portant difference as far as 
tenderness is concerned. Beef 
brisket is tough and usually 
requires long, slow simmer¬ 
ing into submission to make it 
tender enough to eat. 

Lamb, however. is a 
younger animal — usually 
less than six months old, and 
the breast, along with the leg 
and the loin and all the rest, 
is likely to be tender enough 
to cook with dry heat. 

If your butcher doesn’t 
grind it up for dog food, the 
breast of lamb will probably . 
be displayed as “lamb spare 
ribs” or “rublets.” These are 
great barbecued over coals 
with your favorite sauce or 
simply baked in the oven, per¬ 
haps glazed with orange mar¬ 
malade or apricot jam, and 
served up with a bowl of 
steaming rice. 


t 


The Butcher 

by Merle Ellis 


Buy a bunch three or 
four — when you see breast of 
lamb at a good price. Take 
them home, get the cutting 
board and your trusty boning 
knife out and do a little cre¬ 
ative cutting up. Here are a 
couple of ideas: 

First ; bone them. Your 
butcher" will probably have 
trimmed most of the outside 
fat away and all you have to 
do is run your knife along the 
top of the rib bones and lift 
off the top meat in one piece. 
Save all the rib bones; there 
still should be enough meat on 
and between the bones for a 
meal of barbecued lamb ribs. 

Now frim the boneless 
breasts of any excess fat and 
roll them up jelly-roll fashion. 
Cut the roll into or 1-inch- 
thick slices, seeure them with 
a toothpick E^id cook them as 
you would lamb chops.. 

Another possibility is to 
make what used to be called a 


“Scotch roast,” when butch¬ 
ers took the time to make 
them. I haven’t seen 
one in a meat market in 
years. bOt you can easily 
make one in your kitchen. 

When you’re boning out 
your bunch of lamb breasts, 
save one. Don’t lift off the top 
meat completely but leave it 
attached along one side. 
Grind the top meat from the 
rest of the breasts irnd use the 
ground lamb to make a stuff¬ 
ing to fill in between the rib 
bones and the top meat of the 
one breast you saved. 

Tie the Scotch roast to¬ 
gether with string and roast 
just as you would a meat loaf. 
Or cut it between the ribs and 
make Scotch chops for broil¬ 
ing. 

Once you begin to get cre¬ 
ative with breast of tomb, 
you’ll come up with all kinds 
of possibilities. 



A 


erma bombecki 


If you wear vour hair In » chignon, pin a big flower i 
glamour 


it lor evening 


Unique things direct from Wales . . 

If you're like most Victorians you’ll be having guests from less favored 
parts of the country to visit you sometime this summer . . Seems Just 
everybody wants to get a look at our beautiful city! . . . They’ll want to see 
more than the scenery too. because shopping is such an integral part of 
happv holidaying! Our suggestion is to be sure to take your guests tb 
the welsh Hand Loom in Nootka Court . . It's such a unique little shop 
With a unique type of delightful clothes and artifacts you'll find at precious 
few other places this side of Wales' . j. Right now. they have a terrific, 
selection of capes Long capes, short capes . and a couple of new 
ones with hoods in black and white tapestry We really flipped over 
these! Price for the hooded capes is but $95 others all have lower price 
tags And you just ought to see the beautiful colors! The Welsh blend 
their shades with real finesse in doublewoven, pure wool tapestry, 
that’s as warm and cozy as it's beautiful to look at So many new things 
since we were last in the Welsh Hand Loom that we can't begin to list them 
all Will just tell you that there are some new types of hats and caps 
a floppy artist-style beret, a Dutch boy style, and a regular visored cap 
Handbags match many of these, and make very smart twosomes ... Kit 
with a tapestry skirt length and dyed-to-match yarn for a knit-your-own 
sweater seemed to us an excellent buy at $29 50 . . . If it’s a pantcoat you 
want, there are about 18 patterns to choose from And we’ll leave you 

and your guests . . to discover all the smaller things that would make 
terrific gifts To carry back home! Welsh Hand Loom, Nootka Coert, 
634 Humboldt St., 384-7723. 


Registered fitters of Camp scientific supports 

We've told you in the past about the various orthotic supports, breast 
forms, support hose, etc , made by S. H. Camp and Company . . world’s 
largest maker of surgical supports 
.i of McGill 


and*sold in our city by the Surgical 
Supplies Ltd . division of McGill & Orme . Nq question about It ... 
Camp is the best in its field, and Surgical Supplies is the store which has 
the most comprehensive supply of Camp garments But even these 
scientifically correct garments can't do tne job tney re meant to ao u tne 
people who fit them <f “ L 
xnow about Surgi 
them Mrs. Mary f 

and Messrs Ralph Storey and John Aksey, the male fitters is A 
Registered Camp Fitter . Each has taken an intensive five-day instruc¬ 
tion course in the fitting of orthotic supports conducted by Camp’s 
educational staff, where special attention is given to basic anatomy to be 
considered in the practical applications of supports From the point of 
view of doctors, this thorough grounding in basic knowledge, practical 
fitting techniques and professional attitudes assures the precise and con¬ 
scientious filling of prescriptions From vour point of view, “problem” 
figures, and those of you seeking the most in comfort and well-being, the 
expert training means new standards of professional servlet by a 
registered Camp fitter So if vour doctor prescribes a Camp support 
head for Surgical Supplies I4d>, 1812 Broad St., 384-7188 

. Adv*»rU*ement 



NEW PROCESS ADDS BODY! 

• When drapes become limp and lifeless, it's time to send 

• them to NU-WAY for careful cleaning. Ask for the SPECIAL 
FABRIC FINISH to give them a crisp new look—with need¬ 
ed body to make them hong beautifully ogain. Whot\ 
more, FABRIC FINISH adds body where there never was 
any ; gives a crisp finish that lasts indefinitely. Give it a try! 


WE GUARANTEE 

I • No Shrinkage 
• No Color Loss 
AMAZING VALCLENI 
DRAPERY CLEANING 
PROCESS GUARANTEED 
BY NU-WAY 


Dry Cleaning, Shirt Laundering. Fur Cleaning, Drapery Cleaning 
FOR PICK-UP AND DELIVERY PHONE 382,4266 

Nu-Way Cleaners Ltd. 

3 William Street 1 590 Cedar Hill Cross Road 


"The Home of the Fabric lloclor" 


To bug or not to bug Mom 
on her job. 

That is one of the burning 
questions that faces 
youngsters home for the sym- 
mer with mothers who work 
outside the home. __ 

Naturally, there are no 
blanket rules as emergencies 
do arise and Mom would 
insist on being called. But 
there are a few guidelines 1o 
follow. First, you must ask 
yourself: (1) Will Mom drop 
dead when she hears this? (2) 
Can she find a plumber after 
five? t31 Will she carry out 
her threat to move to another 
city and change her name? 

Lf you answered yes. no. 
yes. you might try putting the 
incident in a proper perspec¬ 
tive. 

For example, if there is 
blood to report consider these 


“questions'' Is"" iT yours?“Tour 
brother’s? Is there a lot? A 
little? On the sofa that is not 
Scotchguarded? From a loose 
baby tooth? Or the $80 one 
that they are still making 
payments on? Will the bleed¬ 
ing stop? Was it an accident? 
Can you shut up about it and 
pass it off as an insect bite? 

Another example: When 
every kid in the neighborhood 
decides your house would be a 
neat place to play because 
there is no adult at home, ask 
yourself. Do I want to spend 
my entire puberty locked in 
my room with no food and no 
television? Do I need the 
friendship of a boy who 
throws ice cubes at the bird? 
Will Mom notice we made 
confetti in her blender? 

Other situations you can be 
definite about? 


ANNOUNCEMENT 
D. scon SINCLAIR, BSt., D.M.D. 

Announces the Opening of his Office 
for the General Practice of Dentistry 
at 

2108 OAK RAY AVI. 
TELEPHONI 598-1313 


Wlien a goup or children - 
decide to wash the cat and 
put him in the dryer ?pid want 
to know what setting to use, 
CAM. 

When you and your brother 
are hitting and slapping over 
the last soft drink and you 
want a high level decision on 
who gets it, DON’T CALL. 

When a couple of men in a 
pickup truck tell you your 
Mom is having your TV set 
slipcovered, your silverware 
stored, her jewelry cleaned 
and your 10-speed bicycle 
oiled, CALL. 

When you want to leave a 
note and tell Mom you’ll be 
late for dinner because you 
are hitchhiking to a stone 
quarry to go swimming, 
CALL. 

When you forgot to defrost 
the hamburger so you put it 
under Mom’s hair dryer and 
the dog is licking rtteat off the 
walls, CALL. 

When your sister chases you 
^nto the house with the garden 
hose and the furniture is turn¬ 
ing a funny-looking white, 
RUN.’ 

When you are, bored and 
have nothing to do and just 
want to “talk,” CALL YOUR 
FATHER. 


M 


LADIES 

GET FIT THIS SUMMER! 

MONTHLY MINI COURSES AT THE "Y" JUNE/JULY/AUGUST 

REGISTER NOW 



YM-YWCA 

880 Courtney 


(See detailed ad In Wednesday, 
May 28 edition of this paper) 


386-7511 




\ 


. I « 


































































































(DaJp CoIoniCii Victoria. B.C , Sunday. Juna 1, 1375 27 



Bulletin 


HEARING AIDS 


board 


Made in 

British Columbia 
(Service is here). 

Priced well 
below average. 

2 Year guarantee. 


Matson Lodge Womens 
Auxiliary will meet at 2 p.m. 
Wednesday in the lodge audi¬ 
torium, 847 Dunsmuir. 


ferns, wet glasses on mahoga¬ 
ny tables and ink sn-ibblings 
on my white telephone 
~ Please don’t suggest a ba¬ 
bysitting service. My last four college student? I recommend 
came from there. AH they do * you try. 


IJear Ann Landers: My hus¬ 
band and I have been married 
eight years. We’ve been try¬ 
ing without success for at 
least three years to have a 
child. My gynecologist 
suggested that my husband 
have a sperm test. Reluctant¬ 
ly, he agreed. The results 
showed he has a very low 
sperm count and could proba¬ 
bly never get me pregnant. 

I’ve heard about artificial 
insemination and need to 
know a few things. First: 
Does it really work? Second; 


is demand higher wages Sign 

me- Still 1/Hiking 

Dear S.L.: Have you con- 


, The ladies’ auxiliary to the 
Canadian Scottish Regiment 
(Princess Mary’s) will meet 
at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the 
Sergeants’ Mess, B^y Street 


BAKE SALK 

The Victoria Italian ladies’ 
auxiliary will hold a bake sale 
at 2 g SL Wednesday m the 


Leonardo Da Vinci Centre, !!).'> 


Is sexual intercourse in¬ 
volved? Third : How does a 
couple go about picking the 
donor? Fourth: What if the 
child is born deformed? 
Would we have to keep it? 
Please answer—Empty Cra- 


Bay, admission is SI. 


ANNOUNCEMENT 


STRAWBERRY TEA 

Craigflower Womens’ Insti¬ 
tute will hold a strawberry 
tea and bazaar at 1:30 p.ni. 
Wednesday in All Saints 
Parish hall. Stewart Avenue. 


HAROLD and MARIO 
and their staff are pleas¬ 
ed to welcome MISS 
HELGA to the Golden 
Comb Coiffures. Miss 


Dear E.C.: Yes. artificial 
insemination really works. 
There arc. approximately 
250,000 people alive today who 
were conceived that way. No 
intercourse is involved. The 
sperm is injected with a 
syrinfee. 

The couple doesn’t select 
I he donor -the doctor does. 
Usually H’s a medical stu¬ 
dent. 

There’s always a chance the 
child will not be normal, but 
it’s very slight. Only two fu - 
three per cent of all children 
l>orn have a congenital de¬ 
formity. 

Yes. you would have to 
keep the child^Once you be¬ 
come pregnant it’s your baby. 

Dear Ann Landers: There’s 
another side to the babysitter,, 
dilemma. As a young mother' 1 
who has beeto looking for two 
years for one conscientious, 
dependable person to sit with 
my children, may I speak my 
piece? 

I’d like a sitter who arrives 
on time, and alone — not with 
a girlfriend who. between the 
two of them, will eat every¬ 
thing ip sight,-including jars 
of caviar and cans of pineap¬ 
ple. 

Is there a sifter alive who 
can be trusted not to to have 
her boyfriend over the mo¬ 
ment we leave the house? 

Last-minute cancellations 
have ruined more than one 
evening for my husband and 
^mr. Why can’t a sitter pro¬ 
vide a substitute (even her 
mother) if she is unable to 
make it at the last moment? 

Where is a sitter who will 
stay off the phone for 10 min¬ 
utes so I can get through if I 
wan) to check on my chil¬ 
dren? 

One major complaint from 
the sitter who wrote to you 
w'as that people expect maid 
service. I don’t. But I’ve had 
several sitters who expected 
me to clean up after them. 
I’m sick of finding potato 
chips ground into my rugs, 
pop stains on fny kitchen* cur- 


. SHIP SOCIETY 
The World Ship Society will 


Helga was trained in 


meet at 8 p.m. Wednesday in 


the clubroom, Maritime Mu¬ 
seum, Bastion Square. It will 
be the last.meeting until Sept. 
3 and visitors are welcome. 


Europe and brings her 
experience to help solve 
your hair problems. 
Starting on Thursday, 
June 5 she wishes to ex¬ 
tend an invitation to all 
new and regular 
customer^. 


ROSE’S 

JEWELLERS 

presents 


MISS HELGA 


Golden Comb Coiffures 

382-6611 


■ am b, \ 

COLUMBIA 


In The Town & Country Shopping Centre 


(Formerly Oak Bay Owners) 


Evening elegance 

Evening elegance in silver and black eftiffon by Styl 
Fashidn House, Prague, Czechoslovakia. Dresses 
made at this made-to-order establishment cost $80 
Ip $120 with material costs extra. 


Cleaned and Pressed . e 

ONE-HOUR SERVICE 6 DAYS A WEEK 

Exclusive Quality Cleaning by "MR. ONE-HOUR" 

Agents for Suede Life Leather Care 
Alterations and Mending on Request 

Phone 595-1 131 
1939 FORT ST. ot Foul toy 


2904400 

$400 


•In the Shopping Centre 


Majority of kids 
ride unprotected 


Afternoon activities, 
casual events, 
after-five entertainment 
choose a fashion-right dress 
that will be perfect 
on evary occasion 
all summer long. 


thoughts 


2915200 *200 

You've always dreamed -your 
diamond nog would took this 
oeautiful You II turn your dreams 
into reality when you visit us and 
see these rings end others from 
our Bndai Bouquet senes. 

Easy Terms 
Charge x 
Master Charge 


Impacts 'n' Imports have a 
wide seloction of 
suitable stylos created from 
easy-care fabrics, 
pure silks and 

some cottons in sizes 6 to 18. 


Of the one per cent- •impro¬ 
perly restrained, *some were 
sitting on an adult's lap with 
the same seat belt restraining 
both adult and child. The in¬ 
stitute calls this practice 
"likely to result in serious ab¬ 
dominal injury to the chilcf in 
a crash." 


WASHINGTON <AP» 
survey of segt belt usage has 
f^und that 93 per cent of all 
children riding in cars are un¬ 
protected against crashes... 


One per cent or the children 
were improperly restrained 
by seat belts or infant hold¬ 
ers. the survey by the Insur¬ 
ance Institute for- Highway 
Safely says’ 

Thq unrestrained children 
were sitting or standing, sit¬ 
ting on someone else’s lap 
unrestrained or in infant hold¬ 
ers that were not restrained. 


The survey found that chil¬ 
dren \ylwse parents buckled 
their own belts were more 
likely to have restraints but 
said that even in this category 
75 per cent of the children 
were not restrained. si 

The report suggests that 


FASHION 


JEWELERS 


Open 10 to 5 
— Doily 
Closed 
Wednesday* 


1317 DOUGLAS ST. 

DOWNTOWN 


a flounce at 
your ankles, 
a long swish 
of flowers. 


disc omfort and inconvenience 


The survey Involved obser 


probably were factors as¬ 
sociated with the low level of 
seat, belt and other restraining 
devices use. 


vation of more than 5,000 ears 
carrying about 9,000 children 
under 10 years of age at 
amusement parks and shop¬ 
ping centres in Maryland. 
Massachusetts and Virginia. 


A beautiful 
way to be_ 
comfortable 


BEACH ACRES 
HOLIDAY RESORT 

40 Acres of 

Playground by the Sen 
in Parksvllle 

Fully Equipped 

FAMILY COTTAGES 


. The insurance institute 
notefs that 1.090 ehildren under 
five years of age died in au¬ 
tomobile accidents in 1973. 
Also killed in accidents the^ 
same year were 1.650 ehildren 
between five and 14. 


In addition, passengers in 
those age categories "receive 
many of the nearly f our mil¬ 
lion annual injuries resulting 
from motor vehicle crashes, 
frequently head injuries," the 
institute says. '' 

• The survey found that 82 
per cent of the children sur¬ 
veyed were sitting or standing 
alone unrestrained, six pet- 
rent were in devices which in 
turn had not been restrained. 


Keren of Tide-Clean 


Beachcombing 


Tennis 


Comfortable 
Shoes for 
Today’s 
Lifestyle! 


OFF-SEASON RATES 

From $14 for 2. *Rfl per wk. 

Phone 248 .1424 
RR 1. Parksville, B C * 


. SHOP-EEZE in blue, sires fi- 
10 AA. R. and D *28.00 


Styles 

Have 

Changed 


i. FLAIRE tan ktdalcne step-in, 
honey color crepe soles, in blue, 
and brown. fi-IO 1 * AA and R 21.95 


Madeline is wearing an 
Albert Nipon 

rayon and polyester dress 

so versatile that it con be worn on its own, or with « 
contrasting shirt or sweater. It has a go-everywhere air 
about it you are sure to like. Sizes 6 to 14, in colors of dus- 


. AIRSOFT tan kidaltne calf 
sling, honey color crepe sole, in 
blue and brown, 6-10 AA and B 
*25.00 


We are still famous fof 
Good Old-Fashioned Service 

AT 


Also ovoiloble in rayon and silk at the some price, 
emerald, lemon, and taupe shades. 


lucrj Hinson 


PRESCRIPTION OPTICAL 


2238 OAK BAYAVE 
In the Village 


FASHIONS 
1619 Douglas 


reel • 11OS Pandora A Venn* 

vt • N«* 103 Commerce 

Duncan Mall (View Street) 

No 1R2-R77.H Fourth Street. Sidfiev 


1221 &ev«*mm*n# Street (Ope *he pee» eFHee) 3*3-7177 
IH0 Newport Ave (Oot Boy) 3*2-2171 
tmpr«M Me Nil (7?1 Government St.) 3*3-191* 

C>»y 9t»dim§ Foni.'i** Ticket* Volutoted Here 


U £ n A IDC AH makes and models 
AEr Ml AJ repaired in our lab. 

Earmolds - Batteries - Accessories 

AUDIOTRONICS 

660 FORT ST. At BROAD ST. 
385-0911 


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+ 1 





FASHIONS 


COATS 

RAIN 

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DRESSES 


Excellent selection of 
sweaters, blouses at 
Clearance prices! 


No exchange or 
refund on 
sale Hems 
Cash or Charges 

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Economy Brand 


Surf Powdered f 


SAFEWAY M 


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in fu*t one hour 
8 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 


STRIKE A HAPPY MEDIUM 
MAY~26 TO JUNE 1 ONLY! 

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a perfect bargain too. Save a dollar 
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851 Esqulmalt- 

Town and Country Shopping Contra 
2187 Oak Bay Avenue 
Colwood Shopping Plaza 


U.S. forces to remain, 

i 

Ford, Franco agree 


< MADRID (UPI) — Pres¬ 
ident Ford won a basic agree¬ 
ment Saturday from Genera¬ 
lissimo Francisco Franco for 
U.S- forces to remain on 
Spanish bases. He hailed it as 
a "major contribution” to the 
defence of western Europe. 

After a sun-splashed, fiesta- 
type welcome, Ford met with 
Franco for four hours of negt>- 
tiation. The meeting ended 
with both sides expressing 
confidence a satisfactory 
agreement will be hammered 
out in June. 

“Spain, through its bilateral 
defence cooperation with the 
United States, is making a 
major contribution to the de¬ 
fence of western Europe.” 
Ford told Frhnco at a black- 
tie state dinner in the Spanish 
leader’s chandeliered royal- 
palace. 

The dinner was the last of¬ 
ficial function of his 22-hour 
visit. The president planned to 
fly to Salzburg, Austria, today 
to meet with Egyptian Pres¬ 
ident Anwar Sadat. 

The aging Spanish dictator, 
who reportedly has Parkin¬ 
son’s disease, told his 140 din¬ 
ner guests “the Western 
world is in need more than 
ever before of the values that 
are common to us all.” 

Alarmed at the rise of com¬ 
munism in neighboring Por¬ 


tugal, Ford had put Madrid 
on his European itinerary to 
underscore Spain’s impor¬ 
tance to Western defence. 

Assistant Secretary of State 
Arthur Hartman told report¬ 
ers of the negotiating 
breakthrough in a news con¬ 
ference following the day of 
welcomes and talks. 

Negotiations on terms or a 
new agreement are drawing 
to a close, Hartman said, but 
he indicated the new accord 
will differ from the currenl 
one in that it will specify how 


the United States can use the 
facilities which it built in the 
1950s. 

The current pact, due to ex¬ 
pire in three months, allows 
the United States to use four 
Spanish military bases — the 
Polaris submarine base at 
Rota, two airfields near Ma¬ 
drid and Seville and an aerial 
gunnery range at Zaragozq. 
Some 2Q.000 men are involved. 

The Spanish government, 
with ( lose ties to the Arab 
world,- would not lei the Unit¬ 


ed States use the bases for 
logistics support of Israel 
during the 1973 Middle East 
war. Renewal of the agree¬ 
ment has been opposed in 
sections of the public and 
press. # 

Cheering crowds estimated 
at up to 400,000 Spaniards 
lined the motorcade route to 
the city from the airport, 
where Ford had been wel¬ 
comed by the frail, 82-year- 
old Franco and a squadron of 
plumed, silver-helmeted hor* 
semen.--:-,__ 


Canada Safaway limftod 


Mon.-T ues. 

Specials at 

SAFEWAY 


Frozen 


Mideast at crossroads 
of peace, near—Sadat 


THE McGILL SOCIETY 
OF VICTORIA 

Annual Dinner 
Tues., June 10-6 P.M. 
Imperial Inn 

Speaker. Dr. A. C Kackwood 
MacDonald College 

Cantact 595-1174 er 315-4617 
after 4 p m. 


MADRID (UPI)—A top- 
ranking American official 
warned Saturday a new Arab- 
Israeli war is "mathemat- 
ictically certain”—possibly 
within six months—unless 
progress is made ip Middle 
East peace negotiations. 

The official, declining to be^> 
named, told reporters aboard 
President Ford’s plane that 
lie expects a “significant dev¬ 
elopment” as a result of 
Ford’s talks today and Mon¬ 
day with Egyptian President 
Anwar Sadat. 

He strongly indicated the 
breakthrough involves a re¬ 
turn to stej)-by-step negotia¬ 
tions fostered by State Secre¬ 
tary Henry Kissinger. 

Kissinger’s shuttle diplo¬ 
macy broke down in failure 
last March and since then. 
Ford.has been trying to get 


SEAMSTRESS WANTED 

One Full Time 
One Part Time 

GREGG FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 
2300 Douglas St. 


For five days only! 

Tuesday June 3 thru Saturday June 7 

A beautiful 8” x 10” 
COLOR PORTRAIT 


1.49 


per 

child 


including 


handling 
per portrait 


ADULTS AND FAMILY PORTRAITS ALSO 


2.49 


per 

adult 


indudihg 


50 ’ 


handling 
per portrait 


• Child’s age limit — 3 weeks to 14 years 

• Limit — 1 offer per child, 2 per family 

• 99c for/each child photographed in a group 
portrait, $1.99 each adult. 

• Extra prints available at reasonable 
prices, such as one 8 x 10 for $10.95. 

• Choose your favorite pose from actual 
finished portraits — not proofs 


Professional Film and materials. 

If you aren’t satisfied with these lovely 
portraits, your money will be refunded 
A variety of mats and frames also 
available 

Maternity Wear. Third Floor 
Photographer'* Hour*: 

Regular Storo Hour* (Exception. sitting* tH 
I p.rp. Thurs. ond Fri. night*) 


EATON'S 


the Arab and Israelis back on 
the track. 

Ford told a news conference 
Thursday he expects to an¬ 
nounce a proposal for resunv 
ing negotiations in late June 
or early July, but riot until he 


Bubonic 

plague 

kills tot 


has had similar talks with 
Israeli Prime Minister Yitz¬ 
hak Rabin in Washington 
June 11 and 12. 

"We will give our assess¬ 
ment and he (Sadat) will give 
his.” the official said. ”1 think 
it will be a very important, 
crucial meeting, but it will 
not tend to any spectacular 
announcement.” 

Meanwhile, in Salzburg, 
Austria, Sadat warned that 
the Middle East stands at the 
crossroads of peace or war. 

Sadat arrived here Satur¬ 
day for the Middle East peace 
talks with Ford. Ford arrives 
this morning from Madrid 
n and the two presidents were 
scheduled to discuss how best 
to revive the stalled peace 
talks. 


Cut-up Fowl 

39 


Boiling Fowl 

For Chicken Stew 

Cut up on trays lb. 


VENTURA, Calif. (UPI) 
Health officials Saturday ! 
searched for 4 animals suspect- j 
ed of carrying fleas infected I 
with dreaded bubonic plague I 
that claimed the .life of a 
17-month old girl. 

Residents of the Ventura 
area 40 miles west of Los An¬ 
geles were warned against 
handling squirrels, gophers, 
chipmunks, rabbits, mife and 
rats. 

The toddler, April Louise 
Holladay, died two weeks ago. 
She was the first victim of the 
disease in the United States 
this year and the first in Ven¬ 
tura County in nine years, 
county health director Ste¬ 
phen Coray said. 

He said a state health team 
was on its way to Ventura to 
discover how the girl con¬ 
tracted the disease that is es¬ 
timated to have killed uj^b 
three-quarters of the people in 
Asia and Europe during an 
outbreak in the 14th century. 

Except for isolated cases, 
modem drugs have kept it 
from being a public health 
threat. 

Coray said the disease is 
normally transmitted to 
humans by fleas infected by 
plague-carrying animals, par¬ 
ticularly rats and other ro¬ 
dents. 

In the first'70 years since 
the turn of the century, 413 
cases of plague in humans 
were registered by U.S. health 
authorities. 


Progressive Conservative 
Association of 
British Columbia 

The 

PEOPLE 

WORKSHOP 

Open to tha People 

SATURDAY, JUNE 7th 
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. * 

Gordon Hood Community Cantra 

1744 Faltham Rood 


TOPICS - 


HEALTH, EDUCATION 

PROTECTION OF 
PENSIONS ft INCOMES 

COMMUNITY 

IMPROVEMENT 

LOCAL ft REGIONAL 
DETERMINATION 


Now approaches to issues 
directly affecting the people 
of British Columbia. 

You are cordially invited 
coma and participate. 

Registration: $6 (including 

lunch) available at the deer. 


The Sands Family 
Serving 
Vancouver 
Island 


SANDS WESTWOOD 
CHAPEL OF FLOWERS 
Nanaimo. B.C. 753-2032 

SANDS LADYSMITH 
FUNERAL CHAPEL 
Ladysmith. B.C. 245-2331 


SANDS HIRST FUNERAL CHAPEL 
Duncan, B.C. 748-3212 

SANDS FUNERAL 
CHAPEL OF ROSES 
Sidney, B.C. 658-2932 


SANDS MORTUARY LIMITED 
The Memorial Chapel of Chimes 
Victoria, B.C. 388-5155 

SANDS FUNERAL CHAPEL 
OF HEATHER 

Colwood. B.C. 478-3821 


Jubilee Brand 

Luncheon Meat 


Just Sites 
and Serve 

12-oi. tin ......... 


East Point 

Tiny Shrimp 


For Salads 
or Sandwiches 
4 Va -oz. tin . 


Safeway Brand 

Fresh Coffee 


All Purpose 
Grind 
1-lb. bag 


Robin Hood 

Purpose Flour 

For All Your Baking Needs 

22 £* 2.191 


California Grown 


Broccoli 

33 


Tight Frosh 

Green Heads ___ lb* 


/ 


7 



















































































*fe. • 


, I 


©ail^ Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 1975 29 


Reservations voiced on enhancement plans 


/ 


The Steelhead Society of 
British Columbia has some 
reservations about the fe¬ 
deral-provincial-industry 5300 
million 15-year river enhance¬ 
ment program which has al¬ 
ready received cabinet ap¬ 
proval. 

It fears artifical facilities 
will be used to replace natu¬ 
ral habitat improvements and 
encourage more dams and 
less environmental concern. 

•*I am very pleased with 
this announcement, particu¬ 
larly as it may apply to the 
rehabilitation of the many 
small streams and rivers 
throughout the province, 
building of fishways over bar¬ 
ricades, habitat improvement 
projects, and construction of 
spawning channels and hat¬ 
cheries at the necessary loca¬ 
tions." says Steelhead Society 
president Jim Ciflp. 

"However I do have some 
reservations, and I am con¬ 
cerned with the philosophy 
that large-scale hatchery sys¬ 
tems and spawning channels 
will solve most of our fishery 
problems. 

"I do not share the opinion 
that man can provide better 
habitat for salmon and trout 
than Mother Nature Pro¬ 
vides," says Culp. 

He notes it is very easy to 
launch into large-scale hatch¬ 
ery systems when the money 
is available. “However," he 
adds, "the long-term implica¬ 
tions of hatcheries must be 
questioned because of.genetic 
changes which can alter, for 
example, the age structure of 
individual populations, and 
implanting the general public 


and hydro engineers w ith the 
idea that hatcheries cart re¬ 
place the natural river areas 
above dams." 

He adds: "What we must 
remember is that all the hat- 
cheries in the world will not 
provide us with a pace to fish 
— and the Capilano River is 
an example of what I-mean." 

He urges that "sanity will 
prevail and that planning pro¬ 
grams will be very compre¬ 
hensive and imaginative." 

He urges that "no program 
should be designed as the Ba- 
bine Lake project was — to 
enhance one species of sal¬ 
mon.” > 

He says the increased com¬ 
mercial fishing for Rabine 
soekeye means a much 
greater catch of the inciden¬ 
tally-caught Skeena steelhead, 
coho and soekeye populations 
from other Skeena River tri¬ 
butaries. 

“The long-term effect of 
this project upon these species 
could he very severe, with a 
marked decline already show¬ 
ing before the large returns of 
Babine soekeye have materi- 
' alized," he warns. 

Culp notes that this year’s 
run is expected to be the first 
large return, ivith three mil¬ 
lion soekeye migrating back 
to the Skeena system, com¬ 
pared with an average return 
of about one million fish. 

“There are many questions 
that we must ask in' regard to 
this massive program, and we 
must be prepared to offer 
constructive criticism wherev¬ 
er we feel our interests art? 
being jeopardized,” he tells 
steelheaders. 


Sunglasses 
can hurt eyes 


Colonist - Newsday Service 

NEW YORK — Most people 
assume that they are getting 
both function and fashion 
wlien they purchase sup- 
glasses. Instead, they may be 
getting only fashion, because 
most of the millions of'pairs 
of sunglasses sold do very lit¬ 
tle to filter out the sun’s dan¬ 
gerous rays. 

"A poor pair of sunglasses 
can be downright harmful to 
your eyes,” said LawTence 
Rasen, director of the 
Better Vision Institute. "Some 
of the cheaper models on the 
market can cause eyestrain, 
headaches and fatigue without 
giving necessary protection 
* from infrared or ultraviolet 
light.” The institute Is aArade 
group of opticians and ophth¬ 
almologists. 

Why do you need such safe¬ 
guarding? Infrared rays pro¬ 
duce heat and make your 
eyes feel hot and dry, ultravi¬ 
olet rays can produce sunburn 
without heat. According to the 
American Optometric Associ¬ 
ation, neither is dangerous 
under normal conditions, but 
prolonged exposure of the 
eyes to those pwo rays can 
result in intense pain and, in 
extreme cases, serious injury 
to delicate eye tissues. 

If you value safety first but 
dislike carrying a heavier 
weight around on your nose,, 
Felix Koetting of th$ optome¬ 
tric association has some bad 
news: You get the best pro¬ 
tection with heavier grades of 
glass, and glass is superior to 
most of the comfortable, light¬ 
weight plastics. 

How can*you tell the dif¬ 
ference between glasses that 
will do the job and those that 
are just a fashionable acces¬ 
sory? 

• Lens color: Optometrists 
agree that grey is your safest 
color, followed closely by 
dark sage green. Those colors 
are the most effective in cut¬ 
ting down glare and offer the 
least interference with color 


the, 


If your doctor 
soys you Imvo 
NERVI 

DEAFNESS ... 



Shown 
twko actual 
tiu 


Miracle-Ear 

could help you! 

Fitting entirely in your ear. 
Miracle-Ear may be all you 
need to hear clearly again. 
Ideal for many people who 
can still hear but have dit- 
licultv understanding words. 
Try one for a 30-day trial 
with no cost to you if not 
satisfied. 

DANLBERC 

HEARING AID SERVICE 

The Bav, Third Floor 
385-3414 or 385-1311 

I'uftsons Company, 


Expert 

upholstery 

cleaning? 

Our 

specialty! 

Sparkling clean upholstery 
every time: 

That's our promise. 
Lampshades too; 
let the experts 
handle it. 

Right now's the time 
to coll Coit. 


468 BURNSIDE ROAD 
TELEPHONE 386-6701 

’ -=V ’ X ' ■' ‘ 


Federal fisheries si>okes- 
meh note the salmon develop- . 
merft program is aimed at 
doubling, to $400 million, the 
annual production value of 
Canada’s .''Pacific .salmon in; 
dustry. 

Fisheries Minister Romeo 
LeBlanc describes the pro¬ 
gram as "an exciting exam¬ 
ple of man’s ability to en¬ 
hance, rather than endanger, 
an invaluable resource.” 

Objective of the develop¬ 
ment program is to double the 
stocks of Pacific salmon for 
the benefit of commercial and 
recreational fisheries and the 
Indian food fishery of British 
Columbia. 

By applying such proven en¬ 
hancement techniques as ar- 
ifical spawning channels, 
hatcheries and fishways, of¬ 
ficials anticipate achieving 
that goal by 1990. 

LeBlanc says the $300 mil¬ 
lion project should evenlually 
pay for itself in terms of the 
increased returns to salmon 
fishermen. 

Development projects and 
facilities will spread along the 
entire coastline of British Co¬ 
lumbia. 

An accelerated level of con¬ 
struction of new facilities is 


n\. 

outdoors 

to* 

alec . 


merriman 


, * * 


planned to start in 1977 after 
final plans for the overall pro¬ 
gram have been given govern¬ 
ment approval. 

The B.C. government will 
participate in the history- 
making program. 

' Salmon enhancement tech¬ 
niques perfected within the 
past 15 years in Canada and 
elsewhere will be applied in 
designing the facilities re¬ 
quired. 

"We could quite conceiv¬ 
ably add 25 million salmon to 
the B.C. commercial catch, 
increasing the wholesale 
value of industry production 
to 5400 million," says LeB¬ 
lanc. 

"We could also triple the an¬ 
nual capacity of the sport 
salmon fishery to three mil¬ 
lion fishing days and have a 
thoroughly adequate Indian 
food fishery," he adds. 


LeBlanc notes Canada’s 
valuable Pacific salmon re¬ 
source has declined to one- 
half of its average levels, 
largely as a consequence of 
the effects of industrial devel¬ 
opment and urban growth in 
the aquatic environment. 

Since the mid-1950s, a 
population levels have been 


stabilized by the application 
of scientific management, in¬ 
creased protection artificial 
enhancement techniques to in¬ 
crease production. 

LeBlanc says: "This en¬ 
hancement study is a logical 
progression in a long history 
of government involyement in 
the development and applica¬ 
tion of fish culture, tech¬ 
niques.” 


Parkdale 

MOTORS FOR 


386-2277 

2151 Blanshard St. 

(D«ot*r Uc*fM« N*. Ml77) 


The federal fisheries and In¬ 
ternational Pacific Salmon 
Commission have undertaken 
40 salmon enhancement proj¬ 
ects since 1945 with capital 
investments of 526 million. 

Close to 80 per cent of capi¬ 
tal expenditures on Pacific 
salmon enhancement have 
been made jn the past decade, 
the major portion <516.2 mil¬ 
lion) being devoted to three 


projects — spawning channels 
for Babine Lake soekeye, and 
chinook and coho hatcheries 
at the Capilano and Quinsam 
Rivers. 


ENDS SUN. o7p m. 



lh ^ay 


Hove the Bay fill your 

nil i nil kft nr 


PHARMACARE 


PRESCRIPTIONS 

rtf 

The Bay’s Pharmacy honors all B.C.. 
Government medical plans and D.V.A. | 

. prescriptions. 

' On all prescriptions, the Bay Phar¬ 
macy offers low, competitive prices 
plus free delivery. And you can cnarge 
it to your Bay Account. Our phar¬ 
macists will be pleased to discuss with 
ypu all yQur prescription requirements. 

.-*• — The Bay Pharmacy, Main 

x>utteorts ba]i Clompann 



4 


_ 1 ^ 

i EA'feoFsmw 1 

ON MOW! 


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
'HI 9 p.m. 


perception. But "fun. glasses" 
come in every color of the 
rainbow’, soft to bright, and 
their sole purpose is to co-pr- 
dinate with clothing. 

• Density: Working sun¬ 
glasses are dark. The optome¬ 
tric association recommends 
a light transmission of be¬ 
tween 19 and 30 per cent for 
the best sun protection. Better 
quality sunglasses will carry 
a manufacturer’s tag that will 
give you that information. 


HAVE YOU GOT A 


SUMMER JOB YET? 





OR-f 


If you haven't — we can 
help you get one! 

% 

‘ % 

It may not be full time, but only for an hour or so early each, 
morning . . . when the birds are singing and the day is just 
beginning, ft's a Colonist NEWSPAPER ROUTE that can earn 
you from $3.00 to $5.00 each day, depending on the size of 
your route. 



We have Colonist Newspaper Routes that 
can make you from $500.00 to $2,000.00 
a year, depending on the number of sub¬ 
scribers you deliver to daily. 




Permanent Route , or Summer 
Months Only, whatever your 
choice, we can make an hour (or 
so) a day of your time really 
worth your while. 


The Daily Colonist 


SOUND INTERESTING? 

\ 

Why not give us a call today and find out 
what we can offer you right jn your own 
neighborhood, and make your summer a 
PROFITABLE PERlpD. 


Telephone 383-4111 
Colonist Circulation Dopartment 

OR CUP AND MAIL 
THE FOLLOWING APPLICATION: 




Circulation Dopartment, 

The Daily Colonist, 

2621 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C. 

Yet, I would like to doliver a Colonist Route in my neighborhood. 


Name 


(Please Print) 

Address .*. Apt. No. 

Phone ..Age. School 

□ I would Mke a permanent route. 

□ I would like e route for the summer months only. 


I 


I 


I 











































































30 Ddilp Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunvlay, June 1. 19TT 


Recession widens gap between poor, rich 


By DAVID R. FRANCIS 
Colonist-Monitor Sorvlct 

. One of the most dangerous 
land unfair side effects from 
ft he current serious reression 
is that it is undoubtedly wi¬ 
dening the gap between the 
rich and poor in the United 
States. 

Actual statistics on 1974 and 
1975 will not be available for 
more than a year. But AFL- 
"biO economist Arnold Cantor' 
forecasts: “You can expect a 
rather sharp worsening in 
the distribution of income. 

“There will be a fairly 
sharp drop in the share of in¬ 
come held by the poorest 40, 
->er cent of the population. 
When you have a shrinking in¬ 
come pie, it shrinks most for 
the poorest." 

The latest figures on the 
total output of goods and ser¬ 
vices, those for the first 
quarter of this year, show just 
how much the income pie has , 
diminished. It would take an 
extra $65 billion of personal 
income after taxes to bring 
disposable income levels back 
to their pre-recession level erf 
spring 1973. 

The pay of the average 
worker at the end of 1974 w as 
$160 a week. If he had three 
dependests. his take-home 
pay was $139 a week. With 
that paycheque, according to 
the Department of Labor, the 
family could buy no more 
thun it could 10 years ago. 


1- 

L s% i] 

[ 10%j 

I - —1 

[ 15 \ 

i i 

1 ■ 'T^hv ^ 


rr 



Richest 5% of population 


15.5% 






■Vi 


Poorest 20% 
of population 


Peraenl of T«M 


Source: U.S. Bureau of the CeftiUi Survey, 1873 


In times of prosperity and a 
growing income pie, the poor 
and middle class pay relative¬ 
ly little attention to the ques¬ 
tion of equity and fair shares. 
They lind the rise in their real 
income satifying. 

But when those in lower-in- 
come brackets find their stan- 

/ 


dard of living going downhill, 
they begin to look with envy 
or an offended sense of eco¬ 
nomic justice at the rich. 
That is the situation today. 

In the slums of American 
big cities, resentment over di¬ 
sastrous unemployment .levels 
and inflation-trimmed pur¬ 
chasing power is building. 


Those emotions will have an 
impact on Congress. And in 
die heat of summer they 
could explode in destructive 
impulses of some kind — 
though blacks may not tear 
up their own communities 
again as they did in 1968. 

The distribution of Income 
in the U.S. is not healthy. The 


latest statistics available, for 
1973, show that the poorest 20 
per cent of the nation’s fami¬ 
lies, those with incomes of 
$6,081 a year and under, re¬ 
ceived only 5.5. per cent of 
total income. 

At the other end of the in¬ 
come scale, the top 20 per 
cent of families, consisting of 


Life insurance trends 


Top earners buy biggest policy 


those whose incomes exceed¬ 
ed $19,253, received 41.1 per 
cent of the total. They had 
more income than the entire 
60 per cent of the population 
at the bottom. 

The average family in this 
top “quintile" received 7.5 
times the income of the 
average family in the lowest 
20 per cent. 

National census figures also 
show that the top 5 per cent of 
families got 15.5 percent of 
the total family income. That 
is more than triple their popi> 
lation share, hotes Mr. 
tor. 

Eves Communist coimlries, 
such as the Soviet Union have 
learned that efficiency re¬ 
quires a system providing 
considerable economic rp- 
wards to those who work hard 
and utilize their lalents wise¬ 
ly. 

In the U.S.. however, the 
system generally provides 
more than enough financial 
incentives for the productive 
individual. And it permits 
enormous amounts of un¬ 
earned income and wealth to 
survive the change of genera¬ 
tions. 

What is disturbing in the 
current recession is that the 
recent tendency for the rich 
to get relatively richer and 
the poor relatively poorer has 
changed to a situation where 
the rich are recovering from 
lost paper wealth with the 
rise in stock prices while the 
are getting • absolutely 
jKX)rer. 

In the early' jost-Serond 
World War period, until the 
beginning of the 196t)s. there 
w as hardly any change in the 
ways in which the nation’s in¬ 
come shares were flowing. • 
Then during the 1960s there 
was what Cantor describes as 


a “modest but real improve¬ 
ment’’ in income distribution. 

Since 1968, however, the 
trend toward greater equality 
has come tq an abrupt halt, 
Cantor notes. The income 
shares of tine 40 per cent of 
the families at the top in¬ 
creased, but they fell for the 
majority of Americans — the 
60 per cent of the nation’s 
families with 1973 incomes of 
$14,000 or less: 

The AFLrCIO researcher 
calculates that between 1968 
id 1973 a total of $20 billion 

_cansferred from the bot- 

tom three-fifths of U.S. fami¬ 
lies to. the upper two-fifths. 
The recession has since wor¬ 
sened the deterioration in the 
distribution of income. 


It is something Congress 
at tax reform and counter- 
must consider when it looks 
recessionary measures. 


NEAtlM LOSS? 

NERVE 

DEAFNESS? 

K you hoar but l 
understand, Quallton's 
'Sophwtkato" or “Open lar" 
could bo your omwor. Repairs 
to all aids . . . many makes. 
Special discount to pen¬ 
sioners.. 

Amm<M KAMK Mi 
SftVKI LT». 

319-1207 Douglas St 
386-2321 _ 


By GORDON LEGGE 
TORONTO (CP) — “If you 
don’t know where your next 
meal is coming from, you 
don’t worry about life insur¬ 
ance,’’ says W. James D. 
Lewis, the new president of 
the Canadian Lite Insurance 
Association. 

Interviewed on the* eve of 
his election at the associa¬ 
tion’s annual meeting in Ottu- 
wa, Lewis said that, “the 


more stable and affluent you 
are. the higher your standard 
of living is. the more interest¬ 
ed you are in protecting it.” 

Naturally, he said the in¬ 
dustry’s prospects for the fu¬ 
ture are “very buoyant.” 

Consider these figures: 

Between 1960 and 1973. the 
population of Canada rose to 
22 million from 18 million and 
the cost of living increased by 
slightly more than 50 per 


cent. In the same period the 
amount of life insurance 
owned by Canadians in¬ 
creased by more than 350 per 
cent to $163.3 billion. 

Industry statistics also, show 
that people with incomes 
under $10,000 a year account 
lor 65 per cent of all policies 
purchased. But those earning 
more than $10,000 a year ac¬ 
count for about 60 per cent of 
the total amount sold. 


Synthetics increasing 
furniture’s longevity 


PETERBOROUGH. O n t. 
(CP) — Synthetic fabrics and 
artificial wood surfaces in 
modern furniture add up to 
longer lasting, more practical 
furniture, says Harry Cher- 
ney. 

Cherney has been in the fur¬ 
niture business for more than 
40 years and says furniture 
made today is far more dura¬ 
ble and poetical than the 
best of the silks and mohairs 
of the pasl/- 


Four men stole 
from Holy See 

VATICAN CITY (UPI) -r A 
Th^ court sentenced three of 
Vatican court Saturday con¬ 
victed four men of stealing 
stamps from the Holy See. 
the defendants to prison 
terms ranging tip E Hvl 
years and a month. It sus¬ 
pended sentenc e for the other. 
The defendants were two 
former Vatican policemen, a 
former Holy See telephone 
company employee and a 
Rome businessman. 


“We he^r everybody talking 
about things as they were in 
Ihe ootxi old days,” says Cher¬ 
ney, partner in the Chemey’s 
five-city chain of furniture 
stores. ‘Well, I know what 
they were like in the good old 
days and they weren’t as good 
in as many cases as they are 
now.” 

Veneer and material that 
duplicates wood surfaces 
“may be artificial in a sense 
... but how impractical it is ' 
to have that beautiful wood " 
table,’’ he $q id . “The 
first person who puts a wet 
glass down ruins that table 
top for all time unless it’s 
totally refinished. 

“Not every reproduction 
makes sense. But many of the 
synthetic fabrics and the im¬ 
pervious finishes that we have 
today simply mean that furni¬ 
ture is going to last longer 
than the furniture that our 
grandparetns had.” 

The Cherney family started 
ojterafions in Peterborough in 
1914 wherr the late Abe Cher¬ 
ney founded a family clothing 
store that later became one of 
a chain. Brothers Harry, 
Myer and Louis later took 
over the business and began 
expanding. 

They now have showrooms 
in Whitby, Cobourg and King-^ 
Ston. 


But Harry Cremey re¬ 
members when days weren’t 
so good. In 1935, the Depres¬ 
sion had hit bottom two years 
earlier, the economy had 
stablized somewhat but re¬ 
mained low until pre-Seoond 
World War days, recalls Cher¬ 
ney. 

“Everything was one, color. 
There was something called a 
176 taupe fabric and 80 per 
Trent of what we sold was in 
that one particular color and 
fabric.’’ he said. “Any 
changes were two and three 
years coming about. 

“It was more a matter of 
economics than of taste. If 
you could afford a new' living 
room set. you got that 176 
taupe. ...” 

The Cherney brothers have 
opened a .new $500,000 furni¬ 
ture warehouse sales centre 
herewith a “supermarket” 
format. 

The furniture is displayed 
with price tags showing both 
the store price and the 
suggested retail price. Cus- 
tomers who pick up furniture 
in factory cartons from the 
loading docks save the cost of 
delivery. 


Even the cujrent infla¬ 
tionary recession has not 
threatened the industry’s 
vigor. 

The 53-year-old president of 
the Canadian operations of 
Prudential Insurance Co. of 
America said there are no 
signs sales have been adver¬ 
sely affected. 

In reality, the economy has 
made people more “security 
conscious” and ' heightened 
their interest in insurance. 
Searching for security, people 
have pulled out of high-risk, 
short-term investments in 
areas like the stock market 
and moved into the more solid 
and comfortable haven of in¬ 
surance, he said. 

However. the sluhiping 
economy did have a damag¬ 
ing affect on assets. During 
1973. the life insurance in¬ 
dustry had a total asset value 
xA $20.4 billion and in 1974 
their value depreciated by 
“hundreds of millions of dol¬ 
lars’’ but no accurate figures 
are available. 

This is a most important 
fact because the assets — 
stocks, bonds, mortgages and 
similar sorts of investments 
— are where the premiums 
received from individuals are 
channelled. 

The insurance industry is 
one of the largest slingle 
sources of money for business 
development in the country. 

The current economic situa¬ 
tion has forced the industry to 
do some quick-thinking in 
managing their portfolios but 
a skillful shuffling of invest¬ 
ments lias left the industry in 
good shape, Lewis said. 

Finally, the industry is pe¬ 
culiar in- the sense that its 
policies are usually long-term 
arrangements. Premiums on 
individual policies have re¬ 
mained Fixed while costs con¬ 
tinue to soar. 

This has resulted in the 
“.simplification of operations 
and better utilization of re¬ 
sources to minimize the infla¬ 
tionary impact of costs.” 

The economic climate of un¬ 
certainty isflSklso making it 
“ increasingly difjj pult” to 
forecast the future, a vital 
step in setting premium rates. 
... But interest rates tend to 


offset expenses and with 
claim rates remaining rela¬ 
tively stable, the situation is 
not as severe as might be 
suspected. 

Surrounded by color repro¬ 
ductions of great moments in 
Canadian sixtrt on his wood- 
panelled. 10th floor office in 
Toronto’s downtown core, 
Lewis said one of his primary 
responsibilities as association 
president said to perceive soc¬ 
iety’s changing expectations 
and help the industry respond 
to them. 

Lewis said he hopes the as¬ 
sociation in the next few 
years can establish some gui¬ 
delines for income security 
for all types of people. 

“I would hope we would 
hammer out with authorities 
at the federal level what we 
think should be provisions for 
- income security,” he said. 

The minimum or floor level 
would be met by government. 
“Can you provide disability 
insurance for the disabled?” 
he asks rhetorically. 

The second level is that pro¬ 
vided by employers through 
group coverage. It has to he 
carefully integrated with gov¬ 
ernment measures. 

Finally, there is the in¬ 
dividual level. Each individu¬ 
al's needs are different and it 
is on that level where the 
most vigilance must take 
place, to maintain the individ¬ 
ual's freedom of choice. Lew is 
said. 


THIS IS THE CAR 

. . . THAT YOU ARE SEEING { 
MORE AND MORE OF ON THE* 
ISTREETS OF VICTORIA! 


BECAUSE IT'S 
THE SUCCESS 
STORY OF TNI 
YEAR IN SALES! 

Find out why th« expert* 
from 'Motor Fan 
Magazine'' selected the 
Civic (in 1975) os Car of 
tho Year for an un¬ 
precedented three years in 
a row! 

PRICES 
START AT 

Plus Dealer Preparation 
TAKE YOUR DISCOVERY 
DRIVE TODAY 

HONDA 

CAR CENTRE 

909 Yates 386-6707 

(Dealer Licence D3O60) 


*2949 


OXFORD 

FOODS 

271 COOK STREET 

Open Daily 9-9; Sunday 10-7 

Effedive Sun., June 1—Tues., Jnm 3 

We Reserve The Right to Limit Quantities 

Maxwell Moose 

INSTANT A 

COFFEE j? m 

19 

I Alta Sweet 

CREAMED ,.. 
HONEY ci- 1 

49 

I Carnation MM A 

COFFEE „ B( 
MATE '!?' W 

t‘ 

1 McCoJI's ^ 

PEANUT „ 
BUTTER Th ■ 

79 

1 Delineate mm a 

FRUIT §%( 

COCKTAIL”?V 

t‘ 

I $ medley's ^ 

WHOLE 3 

CARROTS fi? ■ 

00 

I Nestles 2 T( 
PUDDINGS n?# 


I Cashmere _ . 

TOILET 4 A 

1 TISSUES Z, 

r 


I 


Lt 


Wedding Photographs 

595-8024 „ 
g-pyQ|Qg Hillside Shopping Centre 


Expert drapery 
cleaning? 


Our specialty! 


From removal through re- 
installation, trust the draperies 
you value to the people who 
do it best. Right now's the time 
to call Coit. 

/ 

^ i 

468 Burnside Road 
Telephone 386-6701 


NOTICE TO THE RESIDENTS OF 

THE CORPORATION OF THE DISTRICT OF OAK BAY 

„ CARBACICOLLECTION 

Commencing immediately, Garbage Collection in the Municipality, from 
Private Homes, will be on the basis of once every TWO WEEKS, with the 
attempt of a regular pickup day being maintained. 

formal garbage collection is two cans per household. One extrq can may 
be used with a 15c ticket on it (obtainable at the Municipal Hall). Special 
pickups of garbage can be arranged by telephoning the Municipal Yard at 598- 
4501, with the property owner paying the cost as determined by the garbage 
driver, who will issue a receipt. 

..flhrun.... 

EMERGENCY DISPOSAL 

Should your household not be able to wait for the regular garbage collec¬ 
tion, garbage (IN PLASTIC BAGS ONLY, SECURELY FASTENED) may be 
delivered to the Municipal Yard, at the end of Elgin Road, and placed in the 
bin inside the gate, between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. ON MONDAY 
TO THURSDAY, inclusive, and on FRIDAYS, between the hours of 7:30 a.m. 
and 4:00 p.m. NO dumping of garbage at the Municipal Yard will be permitted 
after these hours on weekdays, OR ON WEEKENDS AT ALL, and this will be 
STRICTLY ENFORCED. Your continuing co-operation is needed to help com- 
br.t rising costs. ^ * 


RECYCLING 


A recyling sub-depot will be available at the Municipal Yard for the recep- 
■ tion of bundled newspapers, ONLY, starting immediately. Notice will be given 
j in the newspaper when bottles and cans can be accepted for recycling. 

Please Retain for Reference 


/ 


i 



































































' _ ■ . - ■' ^ \ 

Dailp Colonist Viptana, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 1975 


B.C. council starts 


Ellice Martin Cavin dies at 86 


probe into food prices PioilCCl’ 


VANCOUVER (CP)—The 
provincial government-ap¬ 
pointed B.C. Advisory Food 
Council has launched an 


JUNE 

SPECIAL! 

EXTERIOR 

WINDOWS 

CLEANED 

AT NO EXTRA 

CHARGE 

wh*n you hova living, dining 
and hall corpatt, wall-to-wall 
cleaned by us. 

Call Right Away! 



478-1688 

3932 Douglas 

CARPfT • WINDOWS 
• FLOORS • 


investigation into food eosts 
and pricing in the Greater 
Vancouver area. 

Wayne Wiekens, council 
secretary* said ©n the week¬ 
end it would be conducted by 
Robin Smith Consultants Ltd. 
of Richmond. 

"It will involve a study of 
whfet happens to the food 
after it leaves the farm,” 



•Brocade Jackets 
•Oinner Jackets 
•Tuxedos | 

•Blazers p 

Suits 


Fashions 


384-8931 



STORE FOR MEN 

1328 Douglas St. 


Wickens said. "What the raw 
product costs, storage costs, 
packaging costs, retail labor 
coists, interest on investment 
and so on.” 

He said commodities to be 
studied are beef, pork, chick¬ 
en, turkey,, eggs, milk. It will 
include how prices for these 
commodities are arrived at 
when sold to area consumers. 

He said the investigation is 
an information study and the 
preliminary report is expect¬ 
ed to be ready in about two 
months. 

The study resulted from a 
meeting earlier this month be- 
nvf’cn Agriculture Minister 
David Stupich and food in¬ 
dustry officials, who told the 
minister they were worried 
about labor demands iti B.C. 
processing firms. 

The producers said that re¬ 
cent wage settlements in the 
industry have provided for 
wage increases of up to 80 per 
cent over two years with 
fringe benefits that were 
equivalent to as much els 30 
cents an hour. 


a colorful history 


A pioneer Victorian whbse 
long career in the tugboat in¬ 
dustry on the B.C. coast start¬ 
ed in 1905 and who escorted 
long-distance swimmers in 
their feats of the 1950s, has 
died. 

Ellice Martin Cavin, who 
died at 8G last week, had seen 
much of coastal history in 55 
years in a career that took 
him from deckhand to skipper 
of tugboats. 

He was bom Jan. 2, 1889, at 
422 John Street, the long-time 
family home. 

After starting in 1905 on the 
tug Daisy, belonging to Vic¬ 
toria Lumber Co. at Che- 
mainus and skippered by his 
father, he served on the tug 
Bute, which was on the 
Skeena River in 1908 when the 
Canadian Pacific’s Princess 


Royal arrived on her first trip 
to Port Essington. Prince Ru¬ 
pert, to the north, wa$ then a 
tent town. 

Later, as mate on the Hope, 
he helped transport supplies 
for the logging camp at Po- 
weU River in its pre-pulp miU 

days. 

From the Hope, of which he 
became master, Cavin served 
on the Olive M, towing logs to 
Ocean Falls, then on the tug 
Hopkins for a summer at the 
Sook^ Traps, and later again 
on the Olive M when Cameron 
Lumber Co. chartered the 
vessel to tow logs to its mlU, 
now B.C. Forest Products. 

In 1933 Cavin went to Van¬ 
couver as captain of fhe Dola, 
towing logs from Bute Inlet, 
and three years later became 
master of the Robert Preston 
of Preston and Mann Towing 


Ascorbic Add Powdar 
(Vitamin C) 1 lb. $6.50 

•iM 

Megavitamhi Tablets 

OWL DRUG 

PRESCRIPTIONS 
MAYFAIR CENTRE 
and 7*4 FORT’ST. 


Private schools 
told: Be patient 


QAXfBAYgMANOIl 

2251 Cadboro Bay Road 
Victoria, British Columbia 



ALL THE AMENITIES 

OAlCBAYSfANOIC 

For people with time to enjoy life . . . 

" LEISURELY ” 

Enjoy the privacy of your own beautifully appointed spacious suite, with fine fur¬ 
nishings, your personal balcony, and private bathroom. There’s a pool, whirlpool, and 
sauna, a masseur, lounges, hobby room, solarium and other sports facilities. 


QAl^BAY 

£MANOI^ 


For further information, write or phone the Manager. 
Mr. Ian Else 
2251 Cadboro Bay Road 
Victoria, British Columbia 
598-?326 Area Code 604 


VANCOUVER (CPI- 
Premier Barrett says his gov¬ 
ernment has taken the first 
step towards financial help of 
independent schools in the 
province, but operation of the 
public school system is still 
the priority. 

The premier said the first 
step was the setting up pf a 
cabinet committee earlier this 
year to study the issue of aid¬ 
ing independent schools. He 
said the committee is tp re¬ 
port its findings and recom¬ 
mendations in mid-summer. 

But Barrett also told more 
than 500 Catholic high school 
students that Catholic-operat¬ 
ed and other B.C. independent 
schools should not enjoy the 


TOM 

PRICE 

FORMAL WEAR 
RENTALS 

Upstairs at 

CHAP'S CLOTHIERS 

714 VIEW ST. 

Next to Glbsoa’s Ladles Hear 

384-4721 



WE DO 

Rent Clothing for 
Any Special Occasion! 


same government-support 
status as B.C.’s public school 
system. 

He said: “I feel that gov¬ 
ernment has a responsibility 
to provide basic services to 
ail children, regardless of 
where these children are 
being educated." 

However, when asked when 
changes will come so that 
parents who send their chil¬ 
dren to independent schools 
will not have to support the 
public school system, Barrett 
said: "Keep cool, have pa¬ 
tience andTove." 

He said: "Things do 
change, but It takes 
time . . . and there’s still a lot 
of people opposed to using 
public funds for any form of 
education other than for a 
public school system." 

Barrett responded sharply 
to another student who said 
the government would have to 
provide the financing if Catho¬ 
lic and other independent 
schools closed down and their 
students flocked ta public 
schools. 

“If you closed down your 
school here, that would be a 
self-defeating move . . . You 
would be defeating your own 
•best interests," said Barrett. 

The premier received much 
of his post-high school educa¬ 
tion at Jesuit-run schools in 
Seattle and St. Louis. He said 
he felt the education there 
was superior., 


MONDAY,JUNE2 
' T.V.SPECIAL 



Presented by 


Join Dr. Ston 
Moonayham, 

president of 
World Vision 
International, for this 
unforgettable journey to 
the people and placet of o hungry 
world. Witness the tragic plight of half 
the world s population. See who* 
happen* when the love and 
concern of people here at \ome <•> 
put into positive oction. Watch 
on-locafion film report* from Asia 
Africa, Latin America. Visit wfth 
personalities from oil walk^ of hte 
who »hore a common concern for o 
hungry vyorld. Tell your friend* obout 
thu oll-imporiant television special! 


A 


SEE THESE SPECIAL GUESTS: 
Dr. Bob Pierce, Art Linkletter, 
Astronaut James Irwin, Dr. Bill 
Bright and others. 


WORLD!VISION OF CANADA 

wilL w*e 


Co., later taken over by^ 
Straits Towing. 

In the mid-1940s Cavin 
served on the Glenboro for 
Straits Towing, Island Rover 
for Island Tug, Island 
Ranger, and Island Cham¬ 
pion, and in 1956 escorted 
Marilyn Bell on her Juan de 
Fuca Strait fcwim. , Cavin 


stayed on the Island Cham¬ 
pion until the end of 1958 
when he retired at 70. 

As a boy, Cavin was in Vic¬ 
toria at the time of the Point 
Ellice bridge collapse disaster 
of 1896. 

Cavin’s father, Capt. John 
Cavin and his brothers, Cap. 
George Cavin and Robert 


Cavin, had come from New 
Brunswick to farm on Van¬ 
couver Island. Robert was the 
only one who took up farming,. 
first at Strawberry Vale in 
Saanich and later at Cobble 
Hill. 

Predeceased by his wife, 
Cavin is survived by four sons 
and two daughters. 


(^nejacjements and lAJeddincjd 


an 


J .4, 


nnu/erdaneA 


*ngacj 


ementd 


Moncrieff — Mitchell 


Mr: and Mr*. Colin AAoncrleff, 4087 
Monarch Place, Victoria taka pleasure 
In announcing the engagement of their 

only dai “ - * * 

William 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Estavan Ave., Victoria, 


uuniKiu me ansflyerntm ot rneir 
laughter, Joy Bridget, to AAr. 
n Henry Mitchell, only son ot 
id Mrs. Harry Mitchell of 225* 


Bennett — Klnnee 


, Mr. and Mrs. E. Gordon Bennett, 22 
Klngham Place, Victoria, B.C., are 
pleased to announce the engagement ot 
their eldest daughter, Cynthia Louise, 
>o AAr. Malcolm Stewart Klnnee, son of 
2255 »AAr. and Mrs. Roy Klnnee, 3967 Pan¬ 
ther St..Victoria, B.C.. formerly of 


The wedding will take place August! North Battletord, Sask. 

2r $ 12 no ^ n . at W S J- Mary's Church The marriage will take place Satur- 

w!th Reverend Archdeacon Hendy of- ; day, August 2, 1975, at 6:30 p.m. in St. 

|3eorge the Martyr 'Anglican Church, 
3909 St. Georges' Lane, Cadboro Bay. 
j Dr. AAarlowe Anderson officiating. 

Tubman — Cambridge 

Mrs. Dorothy Tubman Is pleased to 
announce the engagement of her 
daughter, Linda Anne to Mr. James 
William Cambridge, eldest son of Mrs. 
Ann Hall and AAr. William Cambridge 
of Victoria. 

Tht wedding will take placa Saturn 
day, June 14, 1975 at ? p.m. in St. 
Luke's Anglican Church, Cedar Hill X 
Rd. Archdeacon C. E. F. Wolff officiat¬ 
ing. 

Gerrand — Atchison 


Mikkers — Nolan 

Mr. and Mrs. John Mikkers, 4241 
Carey Road, Victoria, B.C., are pleased 
to announce the engagement of their 
only daughter Sylvia Katherina. to Mr. 
Jerry Roy Nolan, only son of AAr. and 
Mrs. Phyllis Nolan, 2418 Dryft St., Vic¬ 
toria, B.C. 

, Tha wedding will taka placa Satur¬ 
day, June 21, 1975 at 4 p.m. In St. 
Joseph's Parish, 745 Burnside Road, 
Victoria, B.C. Reverend B. Hanley of¬ 
ficiating. 


McCaaklll — McClelland 


AAr. and Mrs. Donald J. McCasklll, 
3080 Crestwood, Nanaimo, B.C., an¬ 
nounce with pleasure the engagement 


nounce with pleasure the engagement 
of his only daughter, Donna AAargarat, 
to Deputy Sheriff Hugh Walter Georga 


Norton — Vlnlng 

Dr. and AArs. Douglas Kendall, 2521 
Sinclair Road announce the forthcom- 
•ng marriage of their granddaughter, 
Susan Elspeth Norton to Mr, Gary 
Steven Vlnlng, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert K. Vlnina, 803 Seven Oak Road. 

The wedding will be solemnized at 
the Church of St. Savior, Henry and 
Catherine Streets, on Friday, June 6, 
1975 at 6 p.m. 

Waddell — \\ utzke 

Mrs. Wm. Waddell, West Coast Road, 
Sooke, is very pleased to announce tr>e 
engagement of her daughter Donna 
Ann, to Mr. Richard Edward Wutzke, 
son of Mrs. Doris Philips, Victoria. 

The wedding ceremony will take 
place on Saturday, Juna 21, 1975, at 
7:30 p.m. in Garden City United 
Church, Rev. Geoffrey Smith officiat¬ 
ing. 


Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gerrand, of Vic¬ 
toria, B.C., announce with pleasure the 
marriage of their daughter Judith Anne 

u . -. v.- j-.-;- to Barry Verne Atchison, son of Mr. 

McCleMand, only son of Mr. and Mrs.jand Mrs. J. Verne Atchison. 

3210 Wordsworth The wedding will take place 5:30 
Street, Victoria, B.C. p.m. Saturday, June 28 at Gordon Unit- 

The wedding will take place on Frl-,ed Church, 915 Goldstream Ave. Rev. 
day, June 13, 1975 at 6:30 p.m. In Gor- D, Stlvens officiating. Reception to tol- 
don United Church, Reverend David ! low at War Amps Hall. 

Stlven officiating. _ 

_ "T . Church — McEachnie 

Beck — W ythe 

Mrs. Cato M. A. Beck, 1314 Pem¬ 
broke St. is pleased to announce the 
forthcoming marriage of her daughter 
Denise Mary, to Mr. Tom Whyte, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Y. Wythe. 2898 lien* 

Terrace. 

The wedding will take place Satur¬ 
day, June 21 at 3:30 p.m. In First Unit¬ 
ed Church Chapel. Rev. H. M. Hunter 
officiating. _ 

Bown — Laughlin 

AAr. and Mrs. H. Bown, 1266 Dunster- 
vllle Avenue, wish to announce the 
forthcoming marriage of their daughter 
Anna-AAaria, to William Laughlin, son 
3f Mr. and AArs. F. Laughlin, 3874 Gor- 
don Head Road. The wedding will take 
alace on Saturday, June 14, at the 
honjie of the bride. Rev. R. McLaren 


Reichlln — IJneham 

AAr. and AArs. Alois Rekhlln wish to 
announce the forthcoming marriage of 
their daughter. Evelyne Olga, to Mr. 
William Glen Llnehem, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Llneham. 

The wedding will take place Satur¬ 
day, June 14, at 7 p.m. In Fafrffeld 

United Church, Dr. H. “* - 

Relating. 


W. Kerley pf- 


I be officiating. 


Mrs. G. A. Church, 105 5th Ave. 
South, Port Alberni, Is pleased to an¬ 
nounce the forthcoming marriage of 
ner daughter, Lois Melanie, to AAr. 
Robert Walter McEachnie, son of Mrs. 
Patricia Hassel of Saskatoon, Sask. 

The wedding will take place on Sat¬ 
urday, May 31, 1975 In St. Paul's Angli¬ 
can Church, Esquimau Road at 4:30 
p.m. Canon H. Greenhatgh officiating. 

Fischer — Speed 
AAr. and AArs. Phil Fischer, 2073 
Meadow Place, Victoria, are pleased to 
announce the engagement of their only 
daughter Nadene -Rosaanne, to Mr. 
Bruce Allan Speed, elder son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Orville Speed, Victoria, B.C. 

The wedding will take place Satur¬ 
day, July 19, 1975, at 5:30 p.m. In St. 
Patrick's Church, Rev. Father William 
Mudge officiating. 


King — Campbell 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl R. King, 845 Dar¬ 
win Rd., Victoria, B.C. are pleased to 
announce the engagement of their 
eldest daughter Sharon Arlene, to Mr. 
Laurence Alfred Campbell, youngest 
son of Mr. and AArs. Alfred Campbell, 
530 Tait St. 

The wedding ceremony will take 
place on Saturday, June 7, 1975, at 7 
p.m. In St. Stephens Anglican Church, 
Rev. Ivan Futler officiating. 

Watt — Yellow lees 

AAr. and Mrs. Kenneth G. Watt of 
Vancouver are pleased to announce ire 
forthcoming marriage of their daughter 

iSSnl 0 .M.M* 1 !. V.C& 

of Ganges 

The wedding will take place on July 
5, 1975 at Deep Cove Chalet, Sidney. 


Monlz — McEwan 

Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Moniz of Sid¬ 
ney, B.C. are pleased to announce the 
engagement of their daughter Marla, to 
Zichael McEwan, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Bud McEwan, Vanderhoof, B.C. 


*lAJeddin 


Tentative pact 
in long walkout 

MONTREAL (UPI) — A 
17-month walkout at a nearby 
aircraft plant neared settle¬ 
ment Saturday following a 
tentative agreement by Pratt 
and Whitney of Canada Ltd., 
to rehire “as many as possi¬ 
ble" of the striking workers. 
The firm was formerly United 
_ Aircraftof Canada, 


9 s 



Ekins — Harrison 

t-An April wedding took place In Vancouver, uniting Carol Harrison, 
daughter of Dr. and AArs. J. Harrlaon, 6238 Marguerite Street, Vancouver, 
to Walter J. Eklns, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W Ekins, 1440 Beach Dr, 
Victoria 

The matron of honour was the bride's sister, Mrs. Diane .Collins. The 
best man was. AAr. Robert Morton. 

The happy couple met while attending drama school in London, Eng¬ 
land. After a brief honeymoon In Banff, they motored to Toronto where 
they will be engaged in thetftre work this fall. 




McLean — Vaughan 
Reverend Hugh Hunter officiated at 
double-ring ceremony on Saturday, 
May 24, 1975, at 3:30 p.m. In the chapel 
Of First United Church, when Catherine 
Anne Vaughan, daughter of Mr. and 
AArs. Edward G. Vaughan of Victoria, 
became the bride ot David George 
McLean, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Neil McLean of West Vancouver. 

The bride, given In marriage by her 
father, was radiant In a full-length 
white empire-line gown with a deec 
ruffle at the bottom. Its square neck 
line was trimmed with lace as were 
the long lily-point sleeves. Her chapel 
veil was held In place by a cascade of 
White stephanotis. She carried a cas 
cade bouquet ot deep pink roses and 
baby's breath. 

The Bride's maid of honor was Mis v 
Janet Rands of Victoria and the brides¬ 
maid was Miss Rosemary Vaughan 
the bride's sister. Both wore identical 
gowns of pink floral sheer featuring an 
empire line, square neckline and full 
flared skirts finished with deep ruffles. 
They both carried colonial bouquets cf 
white daisies and baby's breath. 

The best man was Mr. Martin Car¬ 
lisle of West Vancouver and the usher 
was Mr. Bob McMechan of West Van¬ 
couver. 

A reception followed et the home of 
the bride's parents where Mr. Richard 
Leighton, uncle of the bride, proposed • 
the toast. 

Following • short honeymoon, the 
yoong couple will reside In Vancouver. 


Rom me r — Ross-Nutt 
The marriage of Susan Ross-Nutt 
and Christopher Remmer took place at 
St. AAathiat' Church on April 26, 1975. 
The bride Is the eldest daughter of 
Mrs. Margot Ross*Nut of Victoria and 
John Ross-Nutt of Port Alberni. The 

S room is the younger son of Mrs. 

orothy Remmer and the late Arthur 
Remmer ot Yorkshire, England. 

The bride was attended by her two 
sisters, Deborah, maid of honor, and 
Amanda was her bridesmaid, Peter 
Remmer attended as best man for his 
brother. Brothers qf the bride, Andrew 
and James, and friend Derek Young 
were ushers. Nephew of the groom, 
Christopher, was the little page. 

A reception was held In the Duke of 
Kent Room In the Empress Hotm 
Derek Steed proposed the toast to the 
brkle. 

Relatives from England and Callfor- 
nla reunited with the bride's femil 
sfter 13 years. Many out-of-town guest- 
attended from Calgary, Vancouver and 
Port Alberni. 

Anniversary 

Winter 25th 

Congratulations and best wishes are 
extended to Dot and Ron Wlnt*--. cek 
orating their silver wedding anniversa¬ 
ry on June 3, 1975. 

Married in Victoria, they reside at 
| 1710 Cedar Avenue. They have five'- 
'children, a son, Wes, still at home a-d 
i attending high sthool, and two da *- 1 - 
ters. Georgina (Spring of Sooke and Vii- 
glnla Davidson/of Victoria. 


C_ Davis—Roll* 

St. John's Church, Dunton, beautifully decorated In green and white 
standards topped with candles set the scene for the marriage of Kathryn 
Alexandria Jane, eldest daughter ot Mr. and AArs. Walter Rolls, and Glenn 
Robert Allan Davis, only ton pf AAr. and Mrs. Donald Davis. Rev. Allen 
K* rr officiated at the-double-ring ceremony et 7:30 p.m., Febraury 28, 
1975. The soloist, Miss N. Brown, was accompanied et the organ by Roberta 
Botsford. 

Given In marriage by her father the bride looked radiant In a Bridal- 
lure gown of organza over taffeta. The scalloped portrait neckline and full 
sleeves caught in at the wrists with a deep lilypolnt cuff, adorned with 
lace appliques and encrusted with mother of pearl sequins, and tiny seed 
pearls. The fitted bodice had a deep, soft pleat at the back from which 
the floor-length skirt swept entrain. Her shoulder-length veil and floral head- 
piece were adorned with lace and seed pearls In keeping with that of the 
gown. She carried a bouquet of sweetheart roses, stephanotis, baby's breath 
and daisies. AAald of honour, Sandra Horton, and bridemaids Ann Rolls, 
sister of the bride, and Shirley Davis, sister of the groom, wore identical 
gowns of-blue with wide-brimmed hats and carried bouquets of daisies. Gor¬ 
don Jong was best gtan, Bill Rolls and Bill,Spalding acted as ushers, all 
wearing white jackets, dark trousers and blue, ruffled shirts matching the 
bridesmaids' gowns. The mother ot the bride wore a floor-length flowered" 
jacket dress of crimplene with a rosebud corsage. The mother of the groom 
chose a lovely floor-length beige lace effect gown with a red rosebud corsage. 

The reception was held at Cobble Hill Hall where the bride's table was 
centred with a three-tiered wedding cake made by her grandmother, AArs. 
Brown, flanked with silver candelabra and flowers. Mr. Jack Boyd pro¬ 
posed the toast to the bride. After a most enjoyable evening and with 
good wishes of all the friends present as well as from all across Canada, 
The newlvwqds left for e Mainland honeymoon. For going awav the bride 
chose a peach shade suit with an -orchid corsage complementing her en¬ 
semble. 



Rates for publication of Wedding. 
Engagement and Anniversary 
Notices, with or without pictures. ' 
available on request from the 
Advertising Department. (Special 
forms to assist you in writing copy 
also available.) Copy for weekend 
edttions should be in the Victoria 
Press office no later than 5 p.m. 
the Wednesday prior to publication 


BUSINKSS OFFICE OPEN 
8 a.m. ta 5:38 p.m. Monday 
to Friday. * 

(Closad Saturday and Sunday) 


f 


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32 SDdllp Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunday. June 1, 1975 


386-2121 

Monday through Saturday 
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 

Vancouver Island's Largest Shopping Centre in Print _ 


386-2121 

Monday through Saturday 
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11:00 p.m. to 7:30 
Editorials, 383-4111 
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AND SUNDAY 


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counter, t a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on 
the day prior to publication, 
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All classified seml-dlsplav copy 
must be In the possession of 
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Colonist or 4 p.m. for the 
Times day prior to publication 
with the exception that copy 
tor Sunday Colonist must be in 
by 12 noon Friday. 


CARSON — Tom and Diane Car¬ 
ton (nee Stewart) are happy to 
arinounce the birth of their son, 
Jeffrey Stewart, 6 lbs. 13 ois. 
Born on May 18 at Royal Jubilee 
Hospital. 

FORD — Barry and Verna (nee 
Hill) of Munns Road. Victoria 
are proud to announce the arriv¬ 
al of their first child, a bov, 
Barry "Dean" 9 lbs. 3 ozs. Born 
May 27, 1975, at Royal Jubilee 
Hospital. First grandchild for 
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Hill and Mr. 
and Mrs. Ossie Ford, both of 
Victoria. Special thanks to Dr. 
R. A. White. Dr. Prevost and 
maternity staff. (Insured). 

FI LG ATE — Born to Garry and 
Cherle, 2050 Church Rd., Sooke. 
at Roval Jubilee, on Mav 28. a 
boy 6 lbs., 8 or, a little brother 
for Cory. Manv thanks to Drs. 
Malcum and Rippinqton and the 
great maternity staff. 


FULL COVERAGE 
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LOCAL RATE 

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Three consecutive days, 10c per 
word per dav. 

Six consecutive days 9c per word 
per day. 

1 6-pf. heading or white space 
allowed to be charged aj 5 words. 

Minimum advertisement 10 words 
and 41.20. 

Each initial, sign, group or fig¬ 
ures end abbreviation counts as 
one word. 


BIRTHS 


LEONG — Born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Ylm L. Leong, 327-1025 Inverness 
St., on Mav 29, 1975, a son, Jbng 
S. Leong, 7 lbs. 1 oz. at Victoria 
General Hospital. Special thanks 
to Dr. Borsman, Dr. Dabbs and 
maternity staff. 


SEMI-DISPLAY 
LOCAL RATE 

Ads requiring a style other than 
that mentioned above will be 
charged by the measured agate 
line (14 agate lines equal 1 Inch). 

One dav 50c per llne„S7.00 Inch. 

Three consecutive days, 45c per 
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NATIONAL RATE AND 
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per dav. 

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day. _____ 

Birth Notices $3.00 per Insertion 
for standard message of 30 words 
or less. 10c each additional word 
or initial. 

In Memoriam notices, Cards of 
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Births, Deaths, In Memoriam 
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CLASSIFICATION 

INDEX. 

VITAL STATISTIC* 

1 Births 

? Card of Thanks 
Deaths end Funerals 
9 In Memorlams 
10 FunaraJ Director* 


NOTICES 

14 Announcements 

15 Coming Events and Meetings 

16 Catering, Banquets and Rec*~ 
tlon Rooms 

20 Lost and Found 
-11 Monumental! 

18 Places to Visit 

17 Restaurants 


EMPLOYMENT 

21 Help Wanted—General • 

22 Office Helo 

23 Skilled Trades 

24 Sales Persons and Agentt 

25 Teachers 

26 Part Time—Temporary Help 
30 Situations Wanted 


PERSONAL SERVICES 

33 Bands, Musicians and 
Orchestras 

40 Business Personals 
43 Dancing 
j 2 Education 


BIRTHS 


HARRISON - Born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Douglas E. Harrison, 1458 
Taunton Rd., Victoria, at Royal 
Jubilee Hospital, on May 30, a 

B eautiful daughter, Kristal 
awn, 7 lbs. Many thanks to Dr. 
Murray G. Morrison and won¬ 
derful maternity'staff, nsured. 

McGREGOR — Born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Dan McGregor, 1834 Haul- 
tain, at Victoria General, on 
May 23, an 8 lb. 5 oz. girl, 
Kristy Dawn. Kelly Anne is 
pleased with her little sister. 


5 DEATHS and FUNERALS 


LOMAS — Bgrn to Nigel and 
Cathy, 2491 Trent Street, at 
Roval Jubilee, on May 25, 1975, 
a girl, Wendy Jeanne, 7 lb. 3 oz. 
A baby sister for Leslie Anne. 
2nd granddaughter for Bill and. 


KNIGHT — In Victoria, B.C., Mr. 
David Kenneth Knight, age 37 
years. Born In Halifax, Nova 
Scotia, late residence, 1030 Jas¬ 
mine Ave. He leaves his wife 
Bonnie; daughters, Debbie, Kim 
and Tracey, and son, William 
Henry, at home; his mother, 
Mrs. Mary Knlghf; brothers, Wil¬ 
liam Terrance and Dennis, Vic¬ 
toria, B.C. 

Mass will be celebrated in St. 
Joseph's Roman Catholic Church, 
745 West Burnside Road on Tues¬ 
day, June 3, 1975 at 10:00 a.m. 
Rev. Father J. Jackson celebrant. 
Internment In the Hatley Memorial 
Gardens. Arrangements bv the 
Sands Funeral Chapel of Heather, 
Colwood. B.C. 

SANDS-COLWOOD 


IN MEMORIAM 


HUTCHISON — In loving memory 
of a dear husband, father and 
grandfather William, who passed 
awav Juna 1..1971. 

Peacefully sleeping, rest at last. 

The worlds weary troubles and 
trials are past. 

In silence he suffered. In patience 
he bore. 

Till God called him home to suffer 
no more. 

—Loving wife Emmie, 
daughter Hilda and family. 


COMING EVENTS 
und MEETINGS 


RCAF ASSOCIATION BINGO 
Every Monday, 7:15 p.m. 


HELP WANTED 
GENERAL 


DOOR PRIZES 
GOOD NEIGHBORS 
Admission card $1.00 


OLIVER — In loving memory of 
our dear wife and mother, Mrs. 

Florence Oliver. 

Lonely Is the home without you, 

L |e.to us Is not the same, v Proceeds to support Air 
All the world would be like heav- — J —. “ — 


BOYS-GIRLS 

Wanted to sell Victoria Timas in 
downtown Vicloria each afternooo. 
Good profits and prizes at weekly 
meetings. Phone 382-3131 local 297 
between 3:30 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. 
ADULTS call 382-3131 Local 291. 


ENVIRONMENT 

Extra cards 25c — 6 for $2.00 Everyone needs an environment 
which allows them to reach and 
Cadets grow. Especially young people. 


!orie V Lomas" ** ^ ^ Maf LEDINGHAM - On May 28th 1975 


MacDUFF — Born to J. L. Mac- 
Duff, 1824 Montrose Ave., at 
Royal Jubilee Hospital on May 

Marle!*A 5 'llttk sisfe^toT'patrtcIa 
and Deanna. Thanks to Drs. W. 
D. Marshall, L. E. Horne, G. 
McKenzie and the maternity 
staff. 


MURPHY-Born to Moira and 
Pat, a daughter, Kelly Maclen- 
nan Murphy, early Saturday at 
Victoria General Hospital. 
Weight 3,720 grams; 


SCOTT—Born to Larry and Bar¬ 
bara Scott (nee Carr) at Royal 
Jubilee, a girl Jennifer May. 
Proud -grandparents Lome 
and Edna Scott and Len and 
Joan Carr. Many thanks to 
Maternity staff and Dr. R. 
Young. Fully Insured. 


TREICHEL —, Born to Mr. and 
Mrs. K. R. Treichel 125 Michi¬ 
gan St., at Victoria General, on 
May 28, 1975. A girl, Kim Bever¬ 
ley, a sister for Kirsten and fu¬ 
ture Prime Mlnisteress, thank 
you Dr. Foster. 


TOWN — Born to Brian and Betty 
Town, 2019 Brighton, Victoria, at 
Roval Jubilee Hosoltal, finally 
on May 21 a boy Robet Charles. 
7 lbs. 4 ozs., manv thanks to Dr. 
Lamplugh and the maternity 
staff at Royal Jubilee Hospital. 


_ Duncan, B.C., Mr. Robert 
Morrison Ledingham formerly of 
Lake Cowichan and Youbou, 
aged 79 years. Born in Scotland. 
He came to Canada in 1910 and 
resided on the prairies till taking 
up residence in Youbou In 1941. 
For the past twenty years a resi¬ 
dent of Lake Cowichan. Prede¬ 
ceased by his wife Anna in 1968. 
He is survived 4)y a son Gordon 
and a daughter, Mrs. R. Eng* 
strom (Eileen) both of Lake 
Cowichan, four grandchildren 
and one great grandchild. 

Funeral services will be held on 
Tuesday, June 3rd at 2:30 p.m. In 
Sands Hirst Funeral Chapel with 
the Rev. H. M. Wingfield officiat¬ 
ing. Interment in the family plot, 
Mountain View cemetery. Sands 
Hirst Funeral Chapel are In care 
of arrangements. 

SANDS HIRST — DUNCAN. 


It we could have you back 
again. . 

Tired and weary, you made no 
fuss. 

But tried so hard to stay with 

-Sadly 
family. 


WILKINSON — Born to the Rev. 
Norman and Bonnie Wilkinson, 


LEE — In Victoria, B.C., on May 
27, 1975, Mr Jun Hung Lee, 
aged 74 years, born in Canton, 
China and a resident of Victoria 
for the past 51 years, late resi¬ 
dence, 1624 Government St. He 
leaves his wife, son and daugh¬ 
ter in China; son. In St. Paul, 
Minnesota and 11 grandchildren, 
the oldest grandson Is attending 
the University of Minnesota. Mr. 
Lee was a teacher at the Chi¬ 
nese Public School for 29 years. 
Service will be held in the Sands 
Mortuary Limited, "Memorial 
Chapel of Chimes," on Wednesday, 
June 4. 1975 at 1 p.m. Rev. C. Y. 
Chow officiating. Interment In the 
; Royal Oak Burial Park. 

SANDS — VICTORIA 


725 Sun Valley Drive, Kamloops! NEALON—In vic,oria on May 27, 


missed by dad, and the 


. J HE J shall grow NOT OLD, 
AS WE WHO ARE LEFT GROW 
OLD, AGE SHALL NOT WEARY 
THEM, NOR THE YEARS CON¬ 
DEMN. AT THE GOING DOWN 
OB THE SUN. AND IN THE 

be 0 r RN them WE wll/emem- 

-WITH GRATITUDE, SANDS. 


10 FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


McCALL BROS. 

Funeral Chai>els 
1400 Vancouver Street 
385-4465 — 385-4466 — 385-4467 
SUNDAY 

CAVIN, Capt. Ellice M. 

PRAYERS 

7:00 p*h1,-ST. PATRICK'S 
CHURCH 

MONDAY 

CLIFF, Mr. Norman 
11:00 a.m.-FAMILY CHAPEL 
TURNER, Mrs. Catherine (Kate) 

1:30 p.m.—FLORAL CHAPEL 
CAVIN, Capt. Ellice M. 

MASS 

1:30 p.m.—ST. PATRICK'S 
CHURCH 

NEALON, Mrs. Mabel S. 

2:00 p.m.—FAMILY CHAPEL 
TUESDAY 

BENSH, Mr. Steven Augustin 
11:30 a.m.—MAIN CHAPEL 
THOMPSON, Mr. John Lawrence 
Accompanied to Uduelet for ser¬ 
vice, 1:30 p.m.,_ST. AIDAN'S Leaving Scott's Restaurant 
‘-12:30; Returning at 4 p.m. 


and 800 Pacific Youth Charities Many teenagers have never known 
such an environment. If they are 
ever to catch up, they need your 
help. Can you provide a warm and 
understanding boarding home for a 
teenage boy or girl. Phone Dept, 
of Human Resources, Margaret 
Rolls. 598-5121. 


A.N. & A.F. 

BINGO 

EVERY- SUNDAY NIGHT 
Early Birds 6:30 p.m. 

Main Games 7:00 p.m. 

$1.00 Admission, 6 cards for $2.00 
None less than $20.00 
Two Jackpot Games 
One—$75.00 2nd &150.00 
All Good Neighbours 
In Main Games 
5 Extra Games 25c a card 
No Game Less Than $60.00 
Free Bus to Town 
In Aid of Veterans Benevolence 
Senior Citizen Housing 
and Juvenile Sports 


BINGO 

ESQUIMALT LEGION 
SUNDAY JUNE 1 
1 P.M. 

20 Games—$1.00 Admission 
Extra Cards 25c Each 
6 Cards $2.00 
5 Extra Gaines—25c per 
Cart! 

Also Early Bird Games 
EVERYBODY WELCOME 


FREE BUS 

Sunday Bingo 

Non-Status Indian Women's 
Auxiliary — 1:30 p.m. 
LANGFORD LEGION 
Station Ave. 

20 games, 5 extra 
Everyone Welcome 


SEAMSTRESS WANTED 
One Full-Time 
One Part-Time 
GREGG FURNITURE 
MANUFACTURING 
2300 Douglas St. 


Pizza Pieman 

requires dough maker with baker 
or baker's helper experience. 40 
hour week. No night work. $3 - $4 
per hour depending on experience. 
Good raise potential for the right 
person. Apply in person Mon. - 
Fri. 878 Esquimau Rd. 


COLONY MOTOR INN RE 
quires services of an experienced 
desk Clerk for full time work at 
our motor inn. Some afternoon 
shifts. Able to do reports and han¬ 
dle money. Union wages and all 
benefits. Please phone Or apply in 
person to the Comptroller, 2852 
Douglas St. _ 


in Royal Inland Hospital, Kam¬ 
loops, on May 22, 1975, a daugh¬ 
ter. Susan Elizabeth, 8 lbs. 7 oz. 
A 6ister for Allison. 

5 DEATHS and FUNERALS 


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Mail subscriptions art payable 

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tion*. 


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be liable for non-insertion of any 
advertisement beyond the amount 
paid for such advertisement. 

In the event of an error occurlng 
the liability of Victoria Press Ltd. 
shall not exceed the charge tor the 
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flSSSffcUw 

J9 Personals 
32 Trade School* 
38 Travel 


MERCHANDISING 


78 Bicycles 
80 Boats and Marina 
65 Building Suppllts 
93 Cameras, Supplies and Pholo 
Finishing 

127 Chicks, Poultry, Hatching 
Eggs, Supplies 

135 Farm Implements 
12 Florists 
60 Fuel 

97 Furnltura 

120 Garden Supplies 
99 Groceries. Meat and Produce 
130 Heavy Equipment and 
Machinery 

128 Livestock, Supplies and Events 
100 Miscellaneous for Sale 

103 Miscellaneous Wanted 
109 Miscellaneous to Rent 
77 Motorcycles 
70 Musical Instruments 
125 Pets and Supplies 
96 Ranges, Stoves and Furnaces 
92 Sporting Goods 
115 Swaps 
63 Timber 

98 TV, Stereo, Radio Sales and 
Service 

112 Wanted to Rent, Miscellaneous 


AUTOMOTIVE 

155 Antomobria Financing and 
Insurance 

1 64 Auio Bocy and Painting 
162 Auto Repairs, Service ai 
Towing • 

168 Campers, trailers and 
Motor Homes 

166 Cars and Trucks Wanted 

150 Cars for Sale 

151 Sports, Import Cars 

148 Lease Vehicles 

169 Mobile Homes and Parks 

149 New Car Directory 
160 Parts, Accessories 
158 Tlras 

154 Trucks and Buses 

156 U-Drlve and Auto Washing 


ACCOMMODATION 

185 Convalescent and Rest Homes 
175 Hotels 

178 Summer. Homes, Cottages 
and Resbrts 

181 Tourist Accommodation 


RENTAL 

701 Apartments to Rent, Furnished 
20° Apartments to Rent, Unfur 

206 Duplexes to Rent 

207 Dup lexes W a nt ed to Rant-- 

215 Halls, Warehouses, Stores ano 

Offices to Rent 

197 Housekeeping Rooms to Rent 
199 Housekeeping Rooms Wanted 

211 Houses to Rent, Furnished 
210 Houses to Rent, Unfurnished 

212 Houses Wanted to Rent 

190 Room and Board 

191 Room and Board Wanted 
193 Rooms to Rent 


BENSH- In Victoria on Friday, 
May 30. 1975, Mr. Steven Augus¬ 
tin Bensh at Aberdeen Private 
Hospital. Born in Budapest, Hun¬ 
gary and a resident of Victoria 
for the past year. Predeceased 
by his wife Helen Bensh, Feb. 
20, 1975. He leaves three daugh¬ 
ters, Mrs. A. (Dorothy) David¬ 
son of Vancouver, Mrs. A. 
(Emelia Gazsity and Mrs. L. 
(Margaret) Nagy, both of Vic¬ 
toria. One son, John Bradley of 
Nanaimo and eight grand¬ 
children. Also a sister, Margaret 
Schwager of Budapest. 

Funeral service will be held at 
St. Joseph's Church, 745 Burnside 
Road West, Tuesday, June 3 at 
11:30 a.m. Interment at Royal Oak 
Burial Park. McCall Bros in 
charge of arrangements. 

BRYNOLSON - Fedora H. Me¬ 
morial Service at S». Mary 
Church, 1701 Elgin St., Oak Bay. 
Wednesday June 4, 1975 at 1 
p.m. 


1975, Mabel S. Nealon aged „ 
years,, widow of James Nealon, 
born in Donald, <B.C .and a pio¬ 
neer resident of Victoria for 63 
years. She is survived bv one 
daughter. Mrs. E. Hever of Hay¬ 
wood, California; four sons, 
Tf 81 *' „ Fr ? d ' , J8ck Don 

Shaw all of Victoria; 11 grand¬ 
children; 15 great-grandchildren; 
two great-great-grandchildren. 

^?'» ic r£-. ln McCaM ^OS- 
FAMILY CHAPEL on Monday, 
June 2 at 2 pm. with the Rev. F. 
W. Hajrcs officiating, followed by 


1:30 p.m.—ST. MARTINS-IN- 
THE-FIELDS CHURCH 
STAINTHORPE, Mr. Georg* W. 
3:00 p.m.—ST. AIDAN'S 
UNITED CHURCH, Victoria 
COOK, Mr. William Ernest 
"Ernie" 

MEMORIAL SERVICE 
3:30 p.m.—Floral Chapel 


CIRCULATION - 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Duncan, Chemainus— 

P J. Rogers 746-6181 

Nanaimo 753-2766 

Lake Cowichan— 

Mrs. R. A. Nllsen 749-3156 


DUNCAN BUREAU 
Duncan Financial Ctntre, 435 
Trunk Rd. Office and telephone 
hours 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday 
to Friday Inclusive. 

PHONE DUNCAN 746-6181 


United States Representatives 
MATHEWS, .SHANNON and 
CULLEN, INC. 

New York, Boston, Chicago, De¬ 
troit, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, 
Cleveland, Syracuse. Charlotte, At* 
lanta, Cincinnati. 


CLASSIFIED 

SERVICE 

FOR 

DUNCAN 

COWICHAN RESIDENTS 
Classified Ads phoned in 
to our Duncan office 
746-6181 

before 3:30 p.m. will appear 
in the following day’s 

paper. 


CAV N — On May 29, 1975, in Vic¬ 
toria, Capt. Ellice M. Cavirv, a 
native son, born January 2. 1889. 
He leaves 4 sons, Patrick M. and 
Bernard M. of Vancouver. 
Gerald A. and Desmond J of 
Victoria; 2 daughters, Mrs. 
Mary DeVerteuil of Vancouver 
and Mrs. Margaret Griffin of 
Victoria; 27 grandchildren; 1 
great-granddaughter; l brother 
- William of Vancouver; nieces 
and nephews. He was prede¬ 
ceased by his wife Mary Ellen in 
1958. He was associated, for 
many years with Island Tug end 
Barge. 

Prayers will be offered In St. 
Patrick's Church, Haultain St. on 
Sunday, June 1. at 7:00 p.m. 
Mass will be celebrated in the 
Church on Monday, June- 2 at 
1:30 p.m. with The Rev. J. Jack- 
son. Celebrant. Interment at Hat¬ 
ley Memorial Gardens. McCall 
Bros. Funeral Directors in charge 
of arrangements. 


PAGE: On May 29th, 1975, Mrs. 
Blrthe Carlsen Pa*e, age 44 
years; Born In Denmark and for 
the past 16 years resided at 5169 
Sooke -Road. She leaves her hus¬ 
band, John; son, Chester, her 
father. Mr. Gerner Carlsen, at 
Victoria, B.C. and Christian 
home; brothers, Jorgen Carlsen, 
Carlsen, Denmark; sister, Mrs. 
Lille Nlel*%n. Denmark. 

Service will be held In the Sands 
Funeral Chapel of Heather, Col¬ 
wood, B.C./on Mopday, June 2nd, 
1975, at 3:00 p.m., Rev. Henrv Sil 
vester officiating. Interment in 
Hatley Memorial Gardens.- 

I POLMEAR — On Friday, May 30, 
iv/5 at her residence, Mrs. Cath¬ 
erine Brewer Polmear, aged 74 
years, of 416 Richmond Ave- 
Born In England, Mrs. Polmear 
was predeceased by her hus¬ 
band, -Jack, in 19Z2. She leaves 
to mourn her passing, one son, 
Kenneth James Polmear. Kelow¬ 
na, B.C. one daughter, Mrs. Ed- 
wina Joyce Image, Victoria; 10 
grandchildren and one great 
grandchild. 

Funeral services will be held at 
3 p.m. Monday, June 2nd In Hay- 

I. McNeilly will officiate. Inter¬ 
ment will be in Hatley Memorial 
hardens. 


194 Rooms \ 


FINANCIAL 

155.Automobile Financing and liv 
suranca 

233 Mortgage-Loans and Insurance 

234 Mortgages for Sale 

230 Personal Loans and Insurance 

235 Wanted to Borrow 


REAL ESTATt 

280 Acreage tor Sal# and Wanted 

240 Business Opportunities 

241 Business Opportunities Wanted 
247 Commercial or Industrial Pro- 

perties . _ 

258 Condominiums and Towrv 

houses . „ 

253 Country Homes and Properties 

270 Exchange Real Estate 

290 Farms tor Sale and Wanted 
263 Garages for Sale, Rent, 

293 Gu^Msfanda Properties 
250 Houses for Sal* 

265 Houses Wanted to Buy 
295 Listings Cancelled 
268 Listings Wanted 

271 Lots for Sale . . _ . 

294 Mainland and Out-of-Province 
properties . 

273 Property tor Sale 

274 Property Wanted 

244 Revenue Property 

245 Revenue Properties Wanted 
285 Up-Island Properties 
256 Waterfront Propertlea ) 

300 Churches 


NOTICE 

OF COPYRIGHT 

Full complete and sole copyright 
in any advertisement produced by 
Victoria Press Ltd. Is vested in 
and belongs to, Victoria Press Ltd.; 
provided, however, that copyright 

in that Fart and that 

PART ONLY of any such adver- 
tisement consisting of illustrations, 
borders, signatures or similar 
components which Is, or are, sup¬ 
plied to Victoria Press Ltd. by the 
advertiser In the form of engrav¬ 
ings matrices, casts, etc., and In¬ 
corporated in said advertisement 
shall remain in and belongs to the 
advertiser 


PAGE 

REPRODUCTION S 
OR 

MICROFILM COPIES 

' ' / OF 

COMPLETE PAPERS 
AVAILABLE 
PHONE 382*7211, 
LOCAL 276 


CLIFF — in Victoria on May 28, 
1975 Mr. Norman Clift aged 84 
years of 146 Beechwood Ave. A 
resident of Canada since 1915. 
Born in Northwich, England .He 
was a veteran of the First World 
War and a member of the Pro 
Patrla Branch of the Canadian 
Legion for over 30 years. He 
leaves his wife Isobel, two sons. 
Douglas of Toronto and David of 
Vancouver and sister-in-law, 
Mrs. Dorothy Rawlinson, also 
four sisters. 

Funeral service in McCall Bros. 
FAMILY CHAPEL on A^nday, 
June 2 at 11:00 a.m. with the Rev. 
Dr. E. Smiley officiating. Followed 
by cremation. 


SERVING 

VANCOUVER 

ISLAND 



an'bs 


^ .WE CARE 
Dedicated to service 
Sensible Prices 

SANDS FUNERAL 
CHAPELS 

VICTORIA 388-5155 
StONEY 656-2932 
COLWOOD 478-3821 
DUNCAN 746-5212 
LADYSMITH 245-2331 
NANAIMO 753-2032 
Your six community Chapels. In¬ 
dependent. Family Owned and 
Controlled. Sands since 1912. 


BINGO 

Non-Status Indians 
Langford Legion 
Branch No. 91 
Monday — 7:30 p.m. 
Sorry cancelled 
June 2, Only. 
Everyone Welcome 


COUPLE WITH SUPPLEMEN 
tary income to tend office for 
small marine drive motel. Appli¬ 
cants must be a husband and wife 
team. In lieu of services, a 5 room 
seaview suite with fireplace, utili¬ 
ties included. No pets. Apply Vic¬ 
toria Pre ss Box 409. _ 

I RELIABLE HOUSEKEEPER, 
modern 6 room bungalow. Oak 
•*t Bay, sleep in, for 1 lady, good 
home and wages, references. Ad¬ 
vertiser, 2695 Lansdowne Rd., Oak 
Bav. 


HELP WANTED 
GENERAL 


23 


OFFICE HELP 


UNIVERSITY 
OF VICTORIA 

DIVISION 
OF 

PHYSICAL 
EDUCATION 

requires 

LABORATORY 

INSTRUCTOR 

to organize and administer labora¬ 
tories involving human anatomy, 
physiology, kinesiology; instruct 
classes, assist In development of 
sfqjlent and faculty protects; and 
be responsible tor supplies and 
equipment inventory. 

Minimum qualification Bachelors 
Degree with instructional experi¬ 
ence and proven ability in tbe 
field. 

Period of Employment: Sept. 
1975 to April 30, 1976. 

Salary: $825 per month. 

Applications should be In writing 
and include a resume and the 
name of three referees who know 
applicant's abilities and mailed by 
June 15 to Director of Personnel 
Services, University of Victoria, 
P.O. Box 1700, Victoria. B.C. 


Yarrows Limited 
Job Vacancy 

Purchasing 

Department 

BUYER 

EXPEDITOR 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN 1 


BOOKKEEPER 


required for professional .office. 
Pteasanl working environment, 
away from city rat race. Conge¬ 
nial staff would welcome a pleas¬ 
ant mature Individual with ability 
to work independently and assume 
responsibility. Experience desira¬ 
ble in accounts receivable control, 
collections, billing procedures, 
bank deposits and reconcollatlon of 
statements, balancing day sheets 
and monthly summaries, one-write 
system, accounts payable control 
Including payroll calculations. Fa¬ 
miliarity with dental procedures 
and experience in completing den¬ 
tal Insurance forms an asset. Tvp- 
ng, photocopying and calculator 
experience helpful. 

A well-motivated, people-oriented, 
enthusiastic person having Genuine 
Interest In a log - term permanent 
position of responsibility should 
-eply stating age, experience, edu¬ 
cation, skills attained, resume of 
all positions held both full and 
part time, future plans, personal 
resume, salary expected and any¬ 
thing else considered pertinent to 
the application. The successful 
candidate will assume a four day 
work week, Mon. - Thurs. approx. 
Tours 8 - 6. Only complete written 
yr typed applications addressed to 
bookeeper, J. & J. Management 
Ltd., 6111 Patricia Bay Hwy., Vic¬ 
toria, B.C. V8Y 1T5, will be con¬ 
sidered. No phone calls please. 


A 


POSTING 

MACHINE CLERK < 


LOCAL NEW CAR DEALER RE „„ „ .. w . 

quires person to operate car and years < experience in a purchasing 


truck leasing dept Some automo¬ 
tive and-or administrative experi¬ 
ence preferred. Reply, giving full 
resume to Victoria Press, Box 605. 


Duties of this position include the J°* n lU5 ** our convenient 
processing of purchase orders, ex- 1 downtown Victoria location, 
pediting material deliveries, cus- „ 

tom clearance procedures, freight! ''C can provide >OU with a 
and assisting in the administration i chance to become a highly 
Of the Purchasing Department. 1 . . _ _ , . 

Qualifications required for this po- competent Posting Clerk by 
•sition are a minimum of ' offering *you on the jOb 


v/irmoiA miciwpcc Aisin p an ATTENTION BARBERS, JANI- 
WCIOX 1 ^ A «/!^.L^ ES rinK N ?rKn^?' 1or nls» Person required for up 
teccinnai Women s_ CJub Scholar- coast hote | or c0UP | ei m0 nthly sal- 


fessional _ 

ship Muslcale and Coffee Party 
featuring festival winners, St. 
Matthias Hall, Richardson at Rich¬ 
mond, June 4 at 8 p.m. Adults $2, 
students SI. __ 

GlANT INDOOR FLEA fAARK£T 


household _ _ 

mlsc. For Information and stall 
reservation, phone 384-3927 or 
384-0749. 


SHORELINE KENNEL CLUB'S 
Pre-Handling Instruction Classes 
begin 7:30 Tuesday June 3rd, at 
Beaver Lake Park. 


METROPOLITAN UNITED 


arv, 2-bedroom house available. 
Sideline in barbering. Reply Box 
49, Alert Bay, B.C. 


COUPLE AS CARETAKERS AND 
managers of 36-suite apartment, 
must have some knowledge of gen¬ 
eral maintenance and gardening. 
References essential. Reply Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 596. 


DENTAL ASSISTANT WANTED 
part time. Certified or experienced 
preferred. Reply in own handwrit¬ 
ing, state days available, qualifi¬ 
cations etc. to Mrs. V. Meakin, 
No. 502 - 1120 Yates Street. 


DENT. AL ASSISTANT WANTED 


Church Women plan an indoor pic- (or modern dental office. Experi- 
nic for Monday, June 2nd, 11 a.m., ence preferred but~not essential, 
speaker Jara Smith. >send in handwritten resume to 

-* 1 Victoria Press, Box 594. 


16 CATERING, BANQUETS j EXPERIENCED SOUS CHEF RE- 
and RECEPTION ROOMS quired for a full modern facility 

__ hotel. Good wages. Apply in writ? 

BLACK PRINCE CATERING 1 ing 440-1070- Bentall Bldg., Douglas 
Operating the Queens Banquet: St. _ 

s& snas srousr * tesBmES 

0ou9 * as j Fantast?c oolMt? '?w rL'hi 
Street, 3 BB- 448 B. I tM>rum Full nr nart tim* 454 ,- 1522 , 


Specializing in 
forwarding to or from 
anywhere 
call collect 

A Division of Sands 


STAINTHORPE — On May 29, 
1975, in Victoria, Mr. Georqe 
William Stainthorpe, aged 72 
years, oof 3216 Aldridge Sf„ for¬ 
merly of Saskatoon. He leaves 
his loving wife Dorothy; 2 
sisters, Agnes Stalker of Calgarv 
and Emily Bagnell of Cheshire, 
England; one nephew. He was a 
member of Session of St, Aidan's 
United Church. 

Funeral service In St. Aidan's 
United Church, Richmond at Cedar 
Hill Cross Road, on Tuesday, June 
3 at 3:00 p.m. with the Rev J. 
Rae Allan officiating. Interment at 
Royal Oak Burial Park. (If de¬ 
sired, friends may contribute to St. 
Aidan's Church, 1669 Broadmead, 
or charity of their choice.) McCal 
1 Bros. Funeral Directors in charge 
of arrangements. 


CUNNINGHAM — Charles Doig, of 
Victoria, on .May 31, 1975. Sur¬ 
vived by his loving wife Irene 
and his three sons. 

No services and no flowers by 
request. Donations, if desire, may 
be made tu the Red Cross. (Cre¬ 
mation). Arrangements through 
the Memorial Society and First I 
Memorial Services Ltd. 


STAPELS - On Mav 31, 1975, 
Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria, 
Mr. Richard Nathaniel (Nat) 
Stapels of 400 Arbutus Street, 
Duncan; aged 66 years. Besides 
his loving wife Isabel, he is sur¬ 
vived by two daughters. Miss 
Heather Stabels of Cobble Hill 
and Mrs; J. D. Watt (Sheila) in 
Coqolttam. and 2 grand¬ 
daughters; one brother, Tony, of 
Maple Bav; 3 sisters, Mrs. A. C. 
Wilson, Mrs. R. M. Landrum, 
both of Maple Bay, and Miss 
Flora Stapels of Victoria; also 
numerous nieces and nephews. 
Services for Mr. Stapels will be 


CUNNINGHAM 
FUNERAL CHAPEL 

(Formerly Chaplin's) 

1155 Fort Street 
Phone 384-5512 or 384-8626 
Offering dignified moderate ser¬ 
vices for all. Geo. S. Cunningham, 
owner, manager. 


DANIEL — In Victoria on May X. 1 
1975. Mrs. Bessie Newlon Daniel 
of 730 Humboldt St. Widow ’ 

Samuel Harold Daniel, 

Mlllom, England. “ 

Vancouver and Victoria for 50 church, Duncan." "with Rev. 
V“ rs - Ragg officiating. Cremation will 


’’ w, f * , ww IUI mi. Jiopi'ii will IX 

Daniel, born in field on Wednesday, June 4 at 1:30 

*w: P- m - from St, John's Anglican 

Victoria for 50 church, Duncan, with Rev. B. 

Mr. ■ Sv' Ra9a oHtetetlng. Cremation will 

wTrf follow. Flowers are gratefully de- 

1 clined fiends wishing to may do- n 
ot Los Alios Hills. California, to dah rrntt > rhuritu • ^ 
five grandchildren two sisters, St their cHoIcp ch '* rity 

AAre AAaru AA.rch nt C hactar 01 ,n 5'. r . .L n - OI S. e -_ 


THOMSON & IRVING 
Funeral Chapel 
Est. 1906 — Formerly of Winnipeg 
* Dignifield and Understanding 
Service at Moderate**Cost 
PRS-NEED AT NEED 

1625 Quadra St. Phone 384-J'‘~ 

HAYWARD’S CHAPEL 
Ready to carry out the family's 
w i t hns/f I c I a nc y ‘ and 

386-350-j 

1625 Quadra St. 


Mrs. Mary Marsh of Chester, 
England and Mrs. Agnes Rowse 
of Vancouver. 

Funeral services will be held in 
the Lady Chapel Christ Church Ca¬ 
thedral, Quadra St., on Monday 
June 2, at 3:30 p.m. Very Rev. 
Brian Whitlow officiating followed 
by cremation. McCall Bros. Funer¬ 
al Directors in charge of arrange¬ 
ments. Flowers gratefully de¬ 
clined. 


Mrs. Thomas Elvins, of R.R. l! 
Mill Bay, at the age of 69 years. 


Besides his iQMipg wife Marie, he 
is surviveds»J2 sons, Frank of 
Comox ahoTlv of Duncan; 2 
daughters, AA%. P. Carter, 
Pender Island, and Mrs. AI Pope 
in Algeria. Also one brother 
Charles in E/igland, and many 
grandchildren. 

A memorial service will be held 
on Wednesday, June 4, at 1:30 
p.m. from St. John's Anglican 
Church, Cobble Hill, with Rev. R. 
H. Howsen officiating. Flowers are 
gratefully declined, but those wish¬ 
ing to may donate to the Cancer 
Fund. 

SANDS HIRST — DUNCAN 


PHONE 

DIRECT 

386-2121 

TO 

PLACE 

YOUR 

CLASSIFIED 

AD 


FERN IE — on May X, at the 
Cowichan District Hospital, Mrs. 
Amy Fernle of 6007 Lakes Road, 
Duncan, age 72 years. Mrs. 
Fernle is survived by 2 daugh¬ 
ters, Mrs. B. Madura of Pana¬ 
ma, and Mrs. C. D. Maas of 
Florida; 1 sister, Mrs. Etsie 
Standish In Columbia.. 

Services will be held on Monday, 
June 2 at 1:30 p.m. from Sands 
Hirst Chapet, with Reverend A. 
Bell officiating. Cremation will fol¬ 
low. Flowers are gratefully de¬ 
clined. Friends wishing to mav 
donate to the Eagles Cancer Fund, 
Box No. 4, R. R. No. 3 Duncan. 
SANDS HIRST - DUNCAN 

FREW — In Victoria on May 29, 

I 197$, John Frew aged 72 years of 
520 Walter Ave. born in Scot¬ 
land, resident here since iv/4. 
He is survived by his loving wife 
May and his family. 

Funeral service in St. Martin's- 
in-the-Flelds Church, Obed Ave. on 
Tuesday, June 3 at 1:30 p.m. with 
the Rev. T. Williams officiating. 
Interment at Colwood Burial Park. 
McCall Bros. Funeral Directors in 
charge of arrangements. 


SANDS HIRST — DUNCAN 


THIBAULT—In Victoria on Mav 
30, 1975, Mrs Juliette Thibault 
aged 66 years of 2875 Delatre St. 
She leaves nine daughters six 
sons, 63 grandchildren and 17 
great grandchildren. 

Prayers will be offered In McCall 
Bros. Chapel, Johnson and Van¬ 
couver Sts. at 7:30 P.m. Sunday, 
Juna 1. Mass will be celebrated at 
Jean Baptiste Church, 301 


TURNER — In Victoria on May 
30, 1975, Catherine (Kate) 

Turner aged 74 years of 230 

Cadillac Ave. She leaves her lov¬ 

ing husband Bill; a sister, Mrs. 
- Jean Davis of Castlegar also a 
nephew, Robert A Davis of 
Seattle, Wash. She was a 
member of Burnside Lawn Bowl¬ 
ing Club and a Past Matron of 
the O.E.S. - 

Funeral service In McCall Bros. 
Chapel, Johnson and Vancouver 
Sts. on Monday. June 2 at 1:30 
p.m. with the Rev. J. Travis of¬ 
ficiating, followed bv cremation 
(Flowers gratefully declined. Do¬ 

nations, If desired, mav be made 
to the Cancer Fund. 857 Caledonia 
Ave.) ‘ * 


KENNING — On May 30 In Vic¬ 
toria, Dr. Stuart G. Kennlnq 
aged 76 years of 1120 Beach 
Drive. He leaves his wife Muriel, 
son Dr. Stuart P and daughter- 
in-law Audrey of Victoria. Four 

G randchildren and two nephews, 
ngus Kenninq and Dr. Ian Ken¬ 
ning both of Victoria. 

Private service In McCall Bros. 
FAMILY CHAPEL, Rev. . E. 
J Greenhalgh officiating on Tue«day 
I morning followed by cremation. 
1 Flowers gratefully declined. 


YOLE — Passeo away suddenly at 
home May X. 1975. Walter Cyril 
of 58 Cadillac Ave. Aged 78 born 
in Milton Abbott Devonshire, 
England. He leaves to mourn 
his loving wife Edna, 3 daugh¬ 
ters (Mary) Matthews, Victoria. 
(Betty) Vanni, Haqersville, On¬ 
tario, (Coreen) Williams, Comox, 
B.C. Three sons Henrv of Vic¬ 
toria, Matthew ot Vancouver, 
Wilfred, Matane Quebec and 15 
grandchildren. Mr. Yole was a 
veteran of the British Armv 
World War !. IU v,'S5 a mciHucr 
of the Britannia Branch No. 7 
Roval Canadian Legion. 

Funeral services will be held a* 
McCall Bros., on Tuesday June 3 
at 2:00 p.m. Rev. P. Isles officiat¬ 
ing. Interment at Roval Oak 
Burial Park. 


SIDNEY, 656-2932 
COLWOOD, 478-3821 

^D N y C ^lT«3i 
NANAIMO, 753-2032 

Removal and 
Memorial Service 

Covering Vancouver Island 

A Division of Sands 


BANK OF 
MONTREAL 

HAS THE FOLLOWING PO¬ 
SIT I O N S AVAILABLE. 
Teller (Previous experience 
preferred.) Typist, posting 
machine operator. For fur¬ 
ther information contact 
C. R. Hatch at 385-2421, local 
224. 


LOST and FOUND 


LOST—MALE TABBY CAT, 5 
years old, black, grey-brown 
stripes, white on face, chest and 
paws, probably gone to Uplands 
area. 386-9479, 477-6898. 


HAIR STYLISTS IF YOU WISH 
an ultra modern studio to express 
your creative talent in hair cutting, 
air and Iron styling. Call 385-6621 
tor an appointment 


SUMMER EMPLOYMENT. 
Haunted House, Grade B average, 
in theatre, cheerleading, 


LOST 1 SHOPPING BAG CON- _ 

talning pastel coloured zippered active __ __ 

cosmetic case, and personal docu-jetc. No phone calls please. Write 
ments for tax purposes. It found, victoria Press, Box 570. 

,m, “ r '” ard 0,Ktd - BABYsTfT ERrKIWDLY PERSO N, 


LOST GOLD DIAMOND, LAPEL for 2 girls. Monday to Friday. 8-5. 
brooch. Great sentimental value. Fairfield or nearby, my house or 
Reward $100. Phone 383-0715 orivours. Vacationing student r-• 
592-6138. corns. Phone 383-3516 after 6. 


LOST. GREEN PILLOW MMTHjl HAIRDRESSER WANTED COL 
Indian Design. Want back for sen- wood area, part time or full time, 
timental reasons. Reward. 383-8809. $3.00 per -hour, SO’o commission. 
386-3166 (local 213). Call for information 478-4322 

LOST MAY 27, HUDSON BAY 477 - 857 V atter 6 P-" 1 - 


area — ladies silver filigree brace- EXPERIENCED 
let. Sentimental value, reward, tor couple in 
477-3394 after 6 p.m. preferable live 

Good 


HOUSEKEEPER 
Fairfield area, 
i. Weekends off. 
References. Reply 


purse with floral design on front. WE NEED A VICTORIA GRAND- 


functlon and the ability to work 
under minimum supervision. Pre¬ 
vious ewerience in shipyard pur¬ 
chasing 'Tf preferable but not es- 
sential. 

Applications for this position are 
to be made to the Personnel Ser¬ 
vices Department, Yarrows Limit¬ 
ed, P.O. Box 1030, Victoria, B.C. 
V8W 2S9. 


training with some of our 
best employees. If you al¬ 
ready have experience all 
the better, we will recognize 
it when discussing your sal¬ 
ary.'"Competitive salary, en¬ 
joyable working surround¬ 
ings and an excellent bene¬ 
fits package. For an ap^ 
pointment call Mrs. L. Ren¬ 
nie. 382-8111. 

CANADA TRUST 

650 View St. 

Victoria B.C. 


STUDENTS - ARE YOU LOOK- 
ing for a summer job? Join Vic¬ 
toria's oldest militia unit, the 5th 
B.C. Field Battery. Royal Canadi¬ 
an Artillery. We'll pay you to take 
part in challenging outdoor train¬ 
ing, we'll teach you all about 
weapons, radio communications, 
bush crafts, venture training and 
more. If you are 17 or older, call 
us at 384-2912 between 7:30 and 
9:30 p.m. * Tuesdays and Thurs¬ 
days. Ask for recruiting Informa¬ 
tion. 


STUDENTS 


DEBENTURE 

CLERK 

A very interesting position 
. . . which offers varied res,- 
ponsibilities, this Debenture 
Clerk opening may be whaj, 
you are seeking. We require 
a well organized person with 
some typing skills and an 
ability to communicate well 
with others. Previous office 
experience, especisflly in the 
Loans area, is preferred. 
Competitive salary, enjoy¬ 
able working surroundings 
and an excellent benefits 
package. For an appoint¬ 
ment call Mrs. L. Rennie. 


Young men and women: earn sal¬ 
ary while acquiring military com¬ 
munications and survival skills 1n loooo111 
the Canadian Forces Com- 382-8111. 
munlcations Reserve. Exhilarating! 

participation and outdoor activity. — » - , A rs a rm ir-r 

for July an d Augu st. 388-1783._ CANADA TRUST 


COSMETICIAN 
Written applications are now being 
accepted for a full-time cosmeti¬ 
cian. Applicants must be mature 
and fully experienced In all phases 
of cosmetic sales, ordering, sales 
reporting, etc. Apply In writing 
- M Rob f ns - 


Contents urgently needed. 479 -5026. mother ^ n ^n*dren,'T and''«"pur men/otfice, Eaton's^SO Douglas 


fnson, Employ- 


FOUND: PANDORA-FORT 
Streets — prescription glasses. 
595-2474. 


LOST; BLACK CAT, ADULT 
male, white belly. Empress Dock. 
Reward. 383^200. 


home. Monday to Friday. Light 
housekeeping. Colwood area. 
478-3549 or 382-9292. 


COMPLETE EXPERIENCED 
staff, for new restaurant, 6 hours 
per dav; day, evening shift. Please 


St. 


LOST: JADE RING 
wards Thursday, 
value. Reward. 479-1244. 


IN WOOD-_ 

Sentlmenlal part' 


. TIME HOSTESS, HOST. 

___- Part time bar tender, (male — 

BRIEF CASE, PERSONAL j fe male) wanted fj 


LOST _____ 

papers. No Questions asked 
ward. 477-1039. 


i wanted fpc evening shift, 
r € . : contact 1021 Pandora between 5-6 
p.m. evenings. 


LOST: BLACK, MALE CAT, VERYi IE YOU WOULD LIKE TO SUP- 
frlendlv. reward. 477 - 0354 . plement your income by $100-$200 

per month during your spare time 


LOST: CAR KEYS BETWEEN from your home. Reply Victoria 
Myrtle and Haultain. 595-2771. ! 


Press, Box 591. 


FIRST MEMORIAL SERVICES ! 
Serving the Public and Exclusive 
undertakei s tor the Memorial Soci- 
tfv Of B.C. 658-5244. 


HELP WANTED 
GENERAL 


CHEF - COOK 

2 positions as second chef at Wick- 
aninnish Inn, Long Beach, Van- 


apply the Sugar'd Mule, 740 Bur- couver Island. Small resort featur- 
dette St. (Chateau Victoria). Ing top cuisine. Apply to John 


Allan, 726-4244 (collect). P.O. Box 
205, Ucluelet, B.C. 


MONUMENT A1.S 


STEWART MONUMENTAL 
Works Ltd. 
ESTABLISHED 1896 
Memorial of Distinction 
Marble fireplace end tabletops 
1403 May ST. 384-3452 


MORTIMER'S MONUMENTS 
ESTABLISHED 1877 
"The Finest in Craftsmanship" 
633 OAVID ST. 383-6421 


U ANNOUNCEMENTS 


IN MEMORIAM DONATIONS 
to be used exclusively for -- 


CANCER RESEARCH 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
Tins CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBL\ 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN 1 


COMPUTER 

OPERATOR 


son required for motor hotel. Good 
aptitude with figures, some ac¬ 
counting helpful. Reply Victoria 
Press. Box 604. 


EXPERIENCED HELP 
For dining roorrf, also cocktail 
combination bar maid help. King 
John's Inn at Glen Lake. 478-2131. 


TOAAMY'S AUTO UPHOLSTERY 
Wanted: Person with mechanical 
ability and good driving record. 
Phone Doug Thompson, 383-8941. 


WANTED BABYSITTER, MY 
home or your home, approxi¬ 
mately 9:30-2:30 Mon.-Fri. Mari¬ 
gold area. 479-8693. 


should be directed 1o 


YOGA FRIENDS, THE _ 

lute of Yoga needs a new home to 
help you. Can you help? Call 
122-943-2003 collect. 


! WANTED - WHEEL ALIGN- 
, ment mechanic, 40 hour week. 
Competitive wages. Reply Victoria 

FOR THE ; Press, Box 557.x_ 

COMPTROLLER-TREASURER'S MATURE ACTIVE BABYSITTER 

(DATA PROCF$$iwr nivmnhn for v ' 7 vear old - home < Sooth 
(UAIA PROCESSING DIVISION) 0ok Bay> 4 afternoons a week, 

CITY OF VICTORIA I 598-6396. 


Rang# — $938-$1140 


COMING EVENTS 
and MEETINGS 


WANTED — EXPERIENCED 
Per salesclerk for a newstand, some 
night work involved, Victoria 

TnsTT- monitors and controls an l.B.M. Press ' Box 
- S-3 Model 10 electronic computer 

in processing a variety of busi¬ 
ness, engineering or other data ac¬ 
cording to operating Instructions. 

Under the general supervision of 
the Data Processing Supervisor, 


AUTOMOTIVE WHOLESALE JOB- 
ber In Nanaimo requires counter 
and sales persons with experience. 
Victoria Press, Box 592. 


WANTED: FULL AND PART 


observes machine control panels to it 1 "!* maturfc chambermaids, expe- 
, detect error lights, messages orll , A ft £S , 1 Purred, Royal Oak Inn. 

|equipment malfunction and Incor- _ . 

I PART-TIME FLQQR MAN, PART- 


GORGE SOCCER 
BINGO 

EVERY MONDAY 
7:30 P.M. 

ST. JOSEPH'S HALL 
755 W. BURNSIDE 

DOOR PRIZES ihlgh school graduation wfth _ a min- aaatiipf DBiiame lakO enn 

5 feARLY BIRD GAMES llmurn o, two years' experience .in Xrr^n ?htH F »? P 

20 Games 


iaSd ne re S D u r ^ ra o m o S era , ?. 0 n COrreCt *"<>" fhm'jwSn fSi»'office7teap! 

ftia P kn an, | S ecta US V AA°rf k i' « ,ddit ‘°^ 479-M25 before 5 pS'"® 

ing knowledge of l.B.M. S-3 Model 

HO Disk computer systems and suf- COMPANION HOUSEKEEPER 
ticient training to permit minor for widow for 2 months. Light 

modifications to be Introduced irito work. References. $175 - - 

programs. Applicants should have Victoria Press, Box 590. 


CARD OF THANKS 


We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to our 
manv friends who were so,kind 
to vs during our recent bereave¬ 
ment in the loss of our cousin, 
Mr. Walter Frederick Sootts*. 

. Cousins. 


On behalf ot my late husband 
George Nve, I express mv thanks 
for the cards, flowers and 
kindnesses shown to me In mv 
time of sorrow. Thank you to all 
who donated to the Heart Fund. 
God Bless You. Mrs. Jessie Nye. 


Good Neighbors 
And Bonus Games 
$15-$20-$25 Games 
Plus Min. Jackpot $100 
5 Extra Games 

BINGO 

OAK BAY* 
MINOR SPORTS 
Every Monday 

7:30 p.m. 

SENIOR CnTZENS' HALL 

OAK BAY 

On Monterey just off 
Oak Bay Ave. 

20 Games 
Admission $1 
6 t CARDS FOR $2 
a Extra Games 
Cards 5 for $1 


the operation of - computer’ equip- pastime dat" <hitt 
ment together with technical ?nds Sma|| resthorr ; e . 384-6452. 


courses related to computer opera¬ 
tion. Applicants should be pre- DRIVER-SALESMEN 
pared to take suitable aotiturie qunniv rmito Ktat* o 

tests prior to final selection. ___... 

, Applications In writing, stating Press, Box 504. 

;age, experience, qualifications and,- 

|telephone number. 6r on forms WANED IN 


LINEN 

- . — - _..__>rience and 

nualiMcation^tin writing to Victoria 

n Draco D/w CA 4 


I nrm/JrUH In 


cr . ui on rorms nHncv in SMALL 

Porcnnnol Httnar*. hnu» rurtn^ u,hg ICVOS fo COCK, 


- City Hall, will be received 

by the Personnel Director not later 
,than Noon, Wednesday, June 4, 

11975. 


THfe 


Pleasant atmo- 


BAY 


DENTAL ASSISTANT AND/tJfc 
receptionist. Please reply ‘ 
handwriting to Victoria Pri 
586. 


... . , CHARTERED PHYSIO THERA- 

We have a part-time position In pist. Full time locum for private 
our cash ottlce for a person wHo practice. For September. Phone 
enioys working with figures and ;595-1773, 9-5 p.m. 
who has banking experience. This 

iob offers approximately 24 hours ^ENERAL HELP FOR PER- 
a week, good pay and excellent care home, training provid- 

! company benefits. Apply In person *<L able'to live In. 595-4922. 
to The Personnel Office, 4th floor,! » 

Monday-Fridav. 


THE BAY 

H E XPER1ENCED WAITER 
waitress, apply In person at "Earl 
Sandwich 1314 Government. 


person, ABC Electric, 831 Yates. 


LIVE-IN H&M KM AKERS 
Opportunities for seml-retired lad¬ 
ies to help their local communi¬ 
ties .Your experience needed bv 
HEALTH CARE SERVICES UP¬ 
JOHN LIMITED. Call us at 
388.6639 Monday-Frlday, 9-4:30. 

DIETICIAN THBRAEPUTtC, SUM- * 
mer relief, mid June until Sept. In > 
400 bed hospital. Eligibility tor ; 
CDA required. Salary as per HSA 
contract. Accommodation available. ‘ 
Apply: Director of Personnel Ser- > 
vices. Royal Inland Hospital, Kam- 1 
loops, B.C. 

STUDENTS 

8 weeks employment with Naval i 
Reserve Summer Student Training i 

Plan. Successful applicants ■ 

guaranteed 56 days pay commenc¬ 
ing July 3. For details call i 

388-2241. \ 

AVON | 

Com# summer, our fresh, new, 
vital fragrance can make this 
summer a super selling season for 
you. Interested? Call: Miss Binder 
384-7345. 

LUBE PERSON 

Wanted immediately for well es¬ 
tablished import dealership. Duties 
Include lubrication, undercoating, 
and minor mechanical work. 
Phone Service Manager, 382-9121. 

CONGENIAL MIDDLE-AGED 

couple as caretakers for 56 suite 
block, require experience in main¬ 
tenance, gardening and renting. 
References. Reply Victoria Press 
Box 588. 

REQUIRED IMMEDIATEJ-Y — 
Experienced caretaker for 35 suite 
apartment block In the city of Vic¬ 
toria. Please contact Mr. David 
Brown, 105 East Burnside. 386-6308. 
386-6308. _ 

RELIABLE WILLING ^ PERSON 
free to start work immediately for 
5-6 hours per day as chamber¬ 
maid. Apply 650 Speed Ave. 
388-7337. _ 

LAUNDROMAT ATTENDANT, 

mature person. 4-10 p.m. Saturday. 
Sunday and Tuesday, also relief 
for sickness and holidays. Perma¬ 
nent. $2.50 per hour. 385-9461. 

RELIABLE WILLING PERSON 
free to start work immsdlajely for 
5-6 hours per day as chamber¬ 
maid. Apply 6 >0 Speed Ave 
J88-7337. 

. EXPERIENCED SECOND COOK, 
required immediately for full time 
posiiion, appiy in person, mornings 
only, 270 Government St. 

SPEEDY AUTO-WASH RE- 
, quires 2 car dryers. Please aoolY 
(■ 1011 Fort St. NO phone calls 
please. 

AQDRESS ENVELOPES AT 
home. $800 per month, possible. 
See ad under Business Opportunl- 
! ties. Triple "5". 

EXPERIENCED DESK CLERK 

■ required immediately. Apply - in 

■ person. Queen Victoria Inn. 

BABYSITTER TO COME IN 2-5 
days per week. Feltham Rd. 
i Phona 477-8915 before 3 p.m. 

TAXI DRIVER NEEDED NOW, 

• fully licensed with chief's permit, 

. call 598-7891 for 1 appointment. 


650 View St. 
Victorio, B.C. 


TELLER PLUS 
NANAIMO 

Our Nanaimo savings branch is 
looking for a teller with posting 
experience. This position can lead 
to training in all aspects of th# 
branch 'operation. If you have 
trust, banking, or similar back¬ 
ground this may be the opportuni¬ 
ty you have been looking for. Good 
Salary range and full company 
benefits offered. Please submit re- 
m# to Mrs. E. Kennedy. 

CANADA TRUST 

86 Commercial Street 
P.O. Box 451 


_U- SPECIALIST OFFICE 

requires, mature experienced Ptr- 
>n, whose duties involve secretar- 
il with excellen typing, recep- 
onlst, general office functions for 
very busy 1 girl office. Appli- 


6 p.m. Applications with 


5R3. 


SECRETARY TYPIST 
r ed by a firm of chartered 

_itants. Experience in typing 

financial statements preferable, 
but not necessary. Salary commen¬ 
surate with experience. All replies 
will be held in strict confidence. 
Reply to Peat, Marwick, Mitchell 
and Co. 46M070 Douglas, Victoria, 
B.C. 


RECEPTIONIST 
required bv Colwood real estate of¬ 
fice. Interesting and challenging 
position for bright! outgoing, reli¬ 
able person. Must Be able to work 
Independently. Good telephone 
manner and some typing required. 
For appointment caM 478-958), 
Monday-Fridav. 


. NEWSPAPER ACCOUNTANT 
An accountant is required for 
weekly newspaper, located in Po¬ 
well River- B.C. Please reply stat¬ 
ing qualifications, experience and 
references to Sheron Edwards, C-0 
Westpress Publications, P.O. Box 
910. Duncan, B.C. All replies kept 
s trictly confidential. _ r, 

EXPERIENCED LEGAL SECRE- 
tary for company and commercial 
lawyer. Salary negotiable. Maq 
card 2 an asset. Start on or before 
June 30. Apply by telephone, writ¬ 
ing or In person to R. C. Cook of 
Cook, Roberts and Whittaker at 
385-1411. 


EXPERIENCED FULL-TIME 
steno tor the month of July end 
August, and able to fill in as 
receptionist-nurse for thp month of 
September In a medical office. 
Mrs. Anderson, 205 - 1900 Rich¬ 
mond. 


PROGRESSIVE SALON 
quires hair stylist. Phone 598-1221, 

LIVE-IN BABYSITTER ANDlNURSES AIDES REQUIRED FOR 
housekeeper, 3 children. 642-5664. 'weekend shift. 591-7721. 


EXPERIENCED ADDRES- 
sograph and graphotype operator 
required fof vacation relief work 
for the month of July, please send 
resume to victoria Press Box 578. 


WHOLESALE GROCERY INVOIC- 
ing clerk. Good handwrttlng, and 
some typing, experienced adder- 
calculator machine, full time, 
reply Post Office Box 902. 


NURSE-RECEPTIONIST FOR 
specialists office. Reply In own 
handwriting stating age, experi¬ 
ence, and salary expected to Vic* 
toira Press Box 601 


PART-TIME POSITION FOR STE- 
nographer In our Insurance De¬ 
partment. Hours flexible. Salary 
commensurate with experience. 
Apply 

david burr ltd. 

384-9335 655 Fort St. 


FULL AND PART TIME 
workers for expanding business. 
Phone Imperial Hallmark Cleaners 


Classified-Victoria's Largest Proven Market Place—Where Your Articles Sell Faster! Cost Less to Sell—386-2121 

4^*** ' ~ *. - ' — * p • 

- ' ' ^ * • 


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XJliiiV WUlUillUl viuiOiia, 1/-V- , 


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aboutv 



bruce 



lowther 


1 \Vl 



Sunday 

highlights 

NOTE: Channel 7’s 
schedule to me shows 
blank from noon to 1:30 
p.m. Probably a movie 
but one never knows. 

2:00 p.m KING re¬ 
peats Legacy, an NBC 
religious special on the 
Dutch people’s contribu¬ 
tion to America—5. 

• 7:30 — Fund-drive 
special tonight is 
Mahler’s first symphony 
by Seiji Ozawa and the 
Boston orchestra—9. 

10:00 — An NBC News 
special on white-collar 
crime—5. 


/ 


Program Schedules for Sunday 

Programs subject to last minute changes by stations concerned „ 


tW- 


‘•Next — ‘Medical 
Centaur’.” 


CBUT 2 

HOMO 4 

KING S 

CHEK 6 K1RO 7 I TIME 

CHAN 8 

f*:' mm 

KOI S 9 

CABLE 10 

wmmmkmm 

KSTW 11 

IMtfkfyiWWH 

KVOS 12 

Gruiot Oellcat 
Picotine 

Petite Semalrte 
Water World 

Cleo Robinson 
Agriculture 
Jabberwocky 
Vision On 

insight 

Davy; Dialogue 
Ko' Shut-lnsK 
Gardening 

Rex Humbard 

Rex Humbard 
Discovery Day 
Grassroots 

Olscovory Day 
Oral RoLerts 

It Is Written 
Northwest Eye 

58 

KB 

K.ex Humbord 

Rex Humbara 
Grassroots 

Homer Jamas 


■» 

Jimmy Swaggart 
K. Kuhlman 
Transworld 
Lifestyle 

Discovery Day 
Transworld 

Anchor 

Help Sdmeone 

Sesame Street 
Sesame Street 
Meeting Place 
Meeting Place 

Vision On 

Korg: 70,000 

Ghost Chasers 
Make a Wish 

Jetsons 

Go 

We Can Do 
Survival 

Oral Roberts 

World or Travel 

It is Written 
Garner Tod 

Tennis 

Terinis 

Wagon Train 
Wagon Train 

■«;8 ~ 
fUM 

11:30 

Oral Roberts 

Art of Cooking 

It is Written 
Garner Ted 


■ * 

Good News 

Hour of Power 
Hour of Power 
Voice of Calvary 

Hour of Power 
Hour of Power 
Dusty's Trail 
Monroes 

Wild Kingdom 
Film; Gardens 
Dollars, Sense 
Country Canada 

Directions 

Issues. Answers 
Atlanta Golf 
Atlanta Golf 

Cesar's World 
Tennis 

Tennis 

Tennis 

Victoria Sports 

K. Kuhlman 

Homer James 
Country Canada 

TBA 

TBA 

TBA 

Movie: Requiem 

12:00 

12:30 

1:00 

1:30 

Good News 

AMaofa Golf 
Atlanta Golf 



Rex Humbard 

Rax Humbard 
Sportsman 

Jeannle 

Monroes 

Movie 

Passionate 

Friends 

Oldtlmers 

Sports 

Sports 

Sports 

Atlanta Golf 
Atlanta Golf 

Tennis 

Tennis 

Legacy 

Legacy 

My Partner 
the Ghost 

Island Garden 
Movie: The 

Deadly Dream 
Movie 

for a Secret 

Agent 

Movie 

Movie 

2:00 

2:30 

3:00 

3:30 

Atlanta Goff 
Atlanta Golf 

Griff 

Griff 

Carrascoiendas 


Movie: Revenge 
ot the Zombies 
Movie 

Movie: Randy 

Movi* 

12 Speciql 

Morris Cerullo 
Morris Cerullo 

Speaking Out 

Art s‘75 

Music to See 

Hymn Sing 

Tennis 

Issues '75 

Lucky Jim 

Medix 

Indian Fishing 
Indian Fishing 
Meet the Press 
News 

Speaking Out 

Arts '75 

Music to See 
Students Forum 

Face Nation 
Lifestyle 

Jeffersons. 

Secrets of Deep i 

SIS 

1:8 

lournal Inti. 
Question Period 
Country Way 
Adam-12 

Sesame Street 
Sesame Street 
Mister Rogers 
Mister Rogers 


Riders Alone 

Movie 

Rifleman 

Untouchables 

Face Nation 
Bewaitched 

Tony and Dawn 
Tony and Oawn - 

World of Disney 
World of Disney 
Beachcombers 

Irish Rovers 

News 

ViewDoint 

Car arid Track 

Six Million Man 

News 

How Come? 

Wild Kingdom 
World of Disney 

News 

Victoria News 
Beachcombers 

Irish Rovers 

Sixty Minutes 

Sixty Minutes 
World at War 
ICher | 

4:0# 

6:3# 

7:0# 

I _ 7 ’»_ 

News 

Access 

Movie: The 
Groundstar 

Bill Moyers 

Bill Movers 

Bill Movers 
Symphony 

___.r__ 

Untouchables 
Mission imposs. 
Mission 'mposs. 
Get Smart 

Sixty Minutes 

Sixty Minutes 
Rhoda 

Cher 

The Waltons. 

The Waltons 

Movie: Private 
Life of 

Six Million Man 
Mbvie: My 

Father's House 
Movie 

World of Disney 
Amy Prentiss 

Amy Prentiss 

Amy Prentiss 

The Waltons 

The Waltons 

Movie: Private 1 
Life of 

Cher , 

Koiak- 

Koiak 

Mannix 

1:0# 

•:3# 

9:00 

_ m _ 1 

Conspiracy 

Movie 

Carib# j 

Carib* _1_ 

Symphony 

Symphony 

Masterpieca 

Tluutr*_ 


Probe 

Probe 

Discovery Day 
Access 

Cher 

Good Times 

Movie: Penny 
Serenade 

Henry VIII ’ 

Movie 

Medicine Men 

News Special 

Henry VIII 

Mannix 

Protectors 

10:00 

10:30 

W5 .Theatre 

—-— 

Kroeze Bios. j Movie 

Lifestyle . Movie 

News 

Movie (11:45): 

News 

Movie: Cornered 

News Special 

News 

MfiVit): The 

Nows; Comment 
Movie (11:50): 

News 

Movie: 

11:0# 

11:3# 

W5 1 william Bucklev 

News , William Bucklev 

Capital Comment | 


Garner Ted 

News 

Movie • 

Movie: C'mon 
Movie 

Lei's Live 

Road to 

Morocco 

Movie * 

Movie 

13th Letter 

Movie * 

Panic in 

Needle Park 

Onionhead 

Movie 

IT" 

Movie: Voung 

Mr. Lincoln | 

1 

« r . 1 


BUSINESS SERVICES 
and DIRECTORV 


Contractors 


WHEATON 

CONSTRUCTION LTD. 
General Contractors 
Building Consultants 
382-2159 


CABANA HOMES AND 
DEVELOPMENTS LTD. 
CUSTOM DESIGNERS AND 
BUILDERS 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 
478-5785 


DOWNS CONSTRUCTION LTD., 
renovating, interior decorating, 
basement suites, additions, car¬ 
ports, sundecks, patios. Free es¬ 
timates. 384-1390. 


ADA CONSTRUCTION 
Complete renovation, remodelling, 
custom building. For tree es¬ 
timates call 478-5401. Financing or 
trade available. 


T. AND C. BUILDERS LTD. 


FARMER CONSTRUCTION 
Design — Renovations 
388-5121 


FEATURE KITCHEN CENTRE 
2610 Douglas 385-4921 

QUALITY WITH ECONOMY! 


Drain Service 


:mmmmm 


msmzi wmmimm 




Sunday sports 

TENNIS: Pick your championship at 10 a m. on 
Channel 7, 12:30 noon on Channel 5 or 3 p.m. on Chan¬ 
nel 4. Love none. 

1:00 p.m.—The Atlanta golf event ends—4, 8. 

2:30—CBC resumes its 90-minute Sunday Sports ser-| CBUT 2 | HOMO 4 

ies with hockey finally gone—2. 

Sunday movies 

12:30 noon—Passionate Friends (dated, dullish 1949' 

English soaper), Trevor Howard, Ann Todd. It’s no Brief 
Encounter—12. « 

1:30 p.m.—Requiem for a Secret Agent (dumb 1965 
spies), Stewart Granger. This is hambone and the thing! 
today is wait for the chicken bones—7. 

2:00—Revenge of the Zombies (1943 John Carradine). 

I’ve met Carradine and liked him so, on this turkey, no 
comment—11. 

2:30—The Deadly Dream (pretty deadly 1971 night¬ 
mare stuff), Lloyd Bridges, Janet Leigh. If you must-6. 

3:30—Randy Rides Alone (1934 John Wayne). Must 
you?—11. ' A * mm 

7:00—The Groundstar Conspiracy (all right 1972 spy 
thrilleri. George Peppaid, Michael Sarrazin. Made at 
Simon Fraser U—8. 

8:30—My Father’s House (new generation-gap 
drama),' Robert Preston. Cliff Robertson. With that tal¬ 
ent, it might be quite good-4. 

#9:00 Private Life of Henry VUI (dandy 1933 
diaries Laughton Oscar-winner). Vfrth Robert Donat, Ger¬ 
trude Laurence, Elsa Lanchester, Merle Oberon and the 
chicken bones—2, 6. 

SLfil^Penny Serenade (superior 1941 soaper), Cary 
GranK Irene Dunne and beautiful Beulah Bondi. A six- 
handkerehiefer—12. 

11:30—Cornered (cornball 1945 Dick Powell actioner) 

Mr. Hard Boiled tackles Herr Nasty Nazi—4. 

11:30—The 13th Letter (fairish 1951 poison-perj 
drama), Linda Darnell. Charles Boyer. A weak denoue¬ 
ment, if you dig cereal-box talk—5. 

11:30—Onionhead (fair 1958 servicemen story), Andy #>-Recommended. 
Griffith, Walter Matthau. Trouble is it can’t decide 
whether to be comedy or drama—7. 

11:30—C’mon Let’s Live a Little (1967 rock garbage) 23 OFFICE HELP 
— 12 . 

11:45—Road to Morocco (1942 Bing and Bob busi¬ 
ness). We are blessed tonight with two Road epics, many 
laughs and patty cakes—2. 

11:50—Panic in Needle Park (1971 drug-addicts 
drama, well acted but downbeat all the way), A1 Pacino, 

Kitty Winn-6. . __ 

12:00—Young Mr. Lincoln (1939 Henry Fonda fun). A "‘NKOF^nov^scotiamuG. 
must for nostalgia™; not hjstoriM.-*. fB3l£ 

l:o0—'Road to Utopia (1945 Bing and Bob). Their last n en searches and registrations, 
good Reader and it's So far in it’s almost out-7. 

2:10 —Mosquito Squadron (1970 war actioner, might be;saiary commennurate with experi- 
all right). David McCallum. It’s been quite a movie day. |yUS* st PP,y to Mr - Ta,hn9 ' 702 
from hambone to chicken bones to mosquitos, and mer ‘ _ a ' 

Without my Flit-6. SKILLED TRADES 


Program Schedules for Monday 


Programs subject to lest minute changes by stations concerned 




KING 5 


CHKK • 


K1KO 7 


Summer Schools 

AM America 

AM America 

News 

Not Women Only 

Today 

Today 

Seattle Today 
Seattle Today 

Canada AM 
Daybreak 

Party Game 

Pay Cards 

J. P. Patches 

Capt. Kangaroo 
News 

News 

1:00 

8:3# 

9:0# 

9:30 

Mon Ami; Giant 
Mr. Dressup 
Sesame Street 
Sesame Street 
Luncheon Date j 

Luncheon Date 1 

Bob Switzer 

Ed Allen 

Mer/ Griffin 

Merv Griffin 

Mery Griffin < 
Big Showdown 

High Rollers 
Hlvwd. Squares 
Jackpot 

Blank Check 

Mon Ami; Giant 
Mr. Dressup 

Talk Back 

Talk Back 

Now You See It 
Love of Lite 
Young, Restless 
Search for Tmrw. 

10:0# 

10:30 

11:00 

11:3# 

Password 

Solit Second 

All My Children 
Let's Make Deal 

Celeb. Stakes 

Days of Lives 
Days of Lives 

The Doctors 

News; Ids 

Ida Clarkson 
Hogan's Heroes 
The FBI 

News 

As Worid Turns 
Guiding Light 

Edge of Night 

12:## 

12:3# 

1:00 

1:30 

Bon Appetit 

Edge of Night 
Juliette 

Take 30 

Pyramid Game 
One Life to Live 
General Hospital 
Blankety Blanks 

Another World 
Another World 
Somerset 

Movie: Long Arm 

The FBI 

Edge of Night 

It's Your Move 
Take 30 

Price Is Right 
Match Game 
Tattletales 

Dinah Shore 

2:0# 

2:3# 

3:00 

3:3# 

Family Court 
Forest Rangers 

Mr. Dressup 
Partridges 

Money Maze 
Bonanza 

Bonanza 

News 

Movie 

Movie 

Movie 

News 

Family Court 
Forest Rangers 
Flying Nun 
Victori# News 

Dinah Shore 

D!nah Shore 

Nev/s 

News 

4:f# 

4:3# 

1:1# 

3:30 

Klahanie 

Hourglass 

Hourglass 

Reach for Top 

News 

News 

to Tell Truth 

Last of Wild 

News 

News 

Truth or Conseq. 
Hlywd. Squares 

News 

News 

Gunsmoke 

G unsmoke 

News 

Mike Douglas 

Mike Douglas 

Mike Douglas 

4:0# 

4:3# 

7:0# 

7:3# 

Mary T. Moore 
This Is the Law 
Cannon 

The hookies 

The Rookies 

SWAT 

Baseball: 

-Dodgers 

At Montreal 

Mary T. Moore 
This Is the Law 

Gunsmoke 

Gunsmoke 

Mqude 

I:## 

1:30 

9:0# 

Cannon 

SWAT 

Baseball 

Cannon 

Rhoda 

! 9:30 

VIP 

Children 

News 

News 

Caribe 

Caribe 

News 

ABC Mystery 

Baseball 

Baseball 

News 

Johnny Carson 

VIP 

Chirdren 

News 

Victoria tyews 

Medical Centre 
Medical Cehtre 
News 

Pyramid Game 

1#i## 

10:30 

11:00 
_11:30 

Movie: The 
Beachcomber 

One Deadly 

Owner 

Johnny Carson 
Tomorrow (1:00) 

Movie: 

Seventh Dawn 

Movie: Bus 

Riley's in Town 

rnmmtmam, 

12:00 

12:30 

i 


CHAN 8 

KCT8 9 

CABLE 10 1 

KSTW 11 

KVOS 12 

Canada AM 
Romper Room 
Yoga 

Pay Cards 

Feeling Good 
Electric Co. 


Porky Pig 

New Zoo Revue 
Joker s Wild 
Gamb-t. 

Cartoons 

Cartoons 

Joker's Wild 
Gambit_ 

Consumer Show 
Definition 

Jean Cannem 

Jean Cannem 

Mister Rogers 

Villa Alegre 

Abut You; Work 
Sfsan-.e Street 


Calendar 

Calendar 

Get Smart 
Mavberrv 

Now You See It 
Love of Lite 

Young, Restless 
Search ftfr Tmrw. 

News; Yr Move * 

Movie: 

Two Flags West 
Movie 

sLofl e Street 

State Waters 
Bread; Abt You 
Work; Covers 


Bev. Hillbillies 
Jeannie 

Movie: Country 
Music Holiday 

Mike Douglas 

Mike Douglas 

Mike Douglas 
Match Game 

Movie 

What's Word? 

He, She Know 
Anomer world 

Work; Working 
Reach; Covers 
Bolero 

Bread. Inside 


Movie 

Movie; Cartoons 
Casper 

Flintstones 

Price Is Right 
Dealer^ Choice 

All Abbut Faces 
Diamond Head 

Another World 
Brady Bunch 
Ironside 

Ironside 

Sesame Street 
Sesame Street 
Mliier Rogers 
Electric Co. 


Mickev Club 
Munsters 

Beaver 

Bewitched 

Cartoons 

Cartoons 

Merv Griffin 

Merv Griffin 

News 

News 

The Rookies 

The Rookies 

inside; Bread 
Soviet Society 

Pops Concert 

Pops COrtcerf 

Soccer World 
Natural Gardens 

That Girl 

LoVe American 
Love American 
Telethon 

Merv Griffin 

News 

Kojak • 

Koiok 

Ian Tyson 

Medical Centre 

wsam.- 

Pops Concert 
Darrow Speclat 
narrow |f }Cr j a j 

Natural Gardens 
From Sidelines 
Educational. 
Smorgasbord 

Telethon 

Telethon 

Telethon 

Telethon 

Candid Camera 
Let's Make Deal 
Maude 

Jeffersons 

The Sweeney 

The Sweeney 

News 

News 

Darrow Special 
Bridge Experts 


Telethon 

Telethon 

Telethon 

Telethon 

NYPD 

Dan August 

Dan August 

Movie: _ 

; Movie: 

• The Birdmen 

> ♦ 

Telethon 

War of Children 
Movie 

| 


The Victoria 
DRAINMEN 


Fast Sewer Rooter Service on 
sewer and storm drains, sinks, 
toilets, tubs, etc , new sewer hook¬ 
ups. Septic tanks and fields in¬ 
stalled or repaired. 383-9111, 
598-2881. 


M and M MAINTENANCE 
Comolate sewer end drainage re¬ 
pairs, fully Qualified, reasonable 
rates. 383-4724. 


Draperies 


HOURIGAN’S 

Floor Covering Specialists 

NOW SHOWING 
DRAPERIES 

PROMPT IN-HOME SERVICE 
715 PANDORA AVE. 386-2401 


LLORRAS CRAFTS 
FARMERS MARKET 
1610 Island Hwy. 

Quality draperies on special, Fri¬ 
day, Saturday and Sunlav. Full 
size range, mostly one of a kind. 
Many decorator cushions, rem¬ 
nants etc. Alterations done on dra- 
oeries or clothing. 598-5553 after 6. 


SAVE YOUR DRAPES— 
Those shabby drapes can br 
brought back to life bv the COIT 
experts. The best cleaning service 
available and that's guaranteed. 
Phone 386-6701 for free estimate. 
No obligation. 


Dressmaking 


ANN'S DRESSMAKING SPE- 
cializlng In alterations. 9-12 only, 
| Please, 595-7657. _ 

I BRIDAL RETAIL AND RENTALS, 

costumes, formats. 28 Burnside W., 
| J85 1542, Fashion Craft Shop _ 

Dry wall 


Monday radio 


SALES PERSONS 
and AGfcNTS 


SALES PERSONS 
and AGENTS 


L 


ATTENTION REALTORS! 


EXECUTIVE 
SALES 


ties for several realtors at either 

bert song cycle Die Wintereisse with Hans Hotter, Die- 1 of our two comfortable offices. 

trich Fischer Dieskau and Petri* Pears—CBU-FM (105.7 ). j A i?w^ing with ' a long-es- i m y 'busWss. ft"i find"The right 

l a Wished successful local com- person they can name their own 
pany with a highly respected j earnings. 


I need someone to help me 


10:00—Ideas starts a three-part Series on the nuclear; 
arms race—CBU-FM. 


name? 


Qual 


IQS. 

ilifici 


’• ™ r„ EL »& jSSW 


SECRETARY REQUIRED IN Ex¬ 
tended Care Hospital. Typing pro¬ 
ficiency and accuracy essential; 
also, shorthand. Dictaphone experi¬ 
ence desirable. Must have knowl¬ 
edge and experience in filing and 

f eneral office routine procedures, 
alary $817.75. Good fringe bene¬ 
fits. Apply giving full particulars 
to Victoria Press Box 602. 


SKILLED TRADES 


Sunday radio 

5:00 p.m.—Premiere of a CBC aerie* entitled Variety; 
International. The title says it all—CBU (600). 

(ini's The Touchstone— 


7:00—Opera Theatre: 
CBU-FM (105.7). 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HITMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN 1 


ORDERLIES 

WANTED 

Acute Care Areas 

DUTIES - Under the direction of 
•n R.N performs certain designat¬ 
ed nursing care duties and can 
out other related tasks as 

Qualifications — Minimum 

six months recent orderly experi¬ 
ence in acute care facilities essen¬ 
tial. Orderly training program pre¬ 
ferred. 

SALARY — as per H.E.U. con- 
tract. 

Expressions of interest should be 
directed to the Director of Person¬ 
nel, Chilliwack General Hospital, 
15550 Hodglns Avenue, Chilliwack, 
B.C. V2P 1P7. 


^ mivvm fvu warn »v car m. ii 

^ ^ w ^ , reaany , y0 u can tell or have always want- 

9 £ C h ^~n♦ „« f| Mr ed ,0 learn how t0 be sur * and 

I ^ An appreciable amount of floor ca n this number. Do not phone 

>lr rnnrfUInn-H nffir* ' USt ,0 ,ind 0ut Wh ° We are < bUt if 

. Modern alr-conditloneti ^office you flre intersted in making big 

Tne money enough that you are willing 
to put in an honest days work for 
it, then cadi Island Sea Estates 
, Acquisition and Consultants 


"low 


with free parking and 
choica of 2 locations? 

5. A rigidly ethical and 
pressure" operation? 

6. Being treated as a respected 
associate and as an individual? 

7. Assistance, advice and closing 

assistance on a 24-hour, 7-days- 
a-week basis? 9 

8. Absolutely no management 
competition? 

9. Encouragement and help In Im¬ 
proving your profession#) quali¬ 
fications? 

10. Working in association with I 
staff of decent likeable compe 
tent realtors? 

11. Canada's largest Coast-to-Coa$t 
referrel system? 

If so please call; 

JACK MEARS 
OAK BAY REALTY LTD. 
598-3344 or 592-3321 
ANYTIME 


Monday highlights 

9:30 a.m.—The CBC starts Summer Schools, with Mr. 
Piper Tuesdays and Thursdays. Mon Ami and Friendly 
Giant move to 10 a.m.—2., 

#3:00 p.m.—An absolutely smashing performance 
of Ravel’s Bolero by Zubin Mehta and friends. How to get 
inside music—9. 

7 :00—Fund-driving continues with Eugene Ormandy, 
the Philadelphia orchestra and a popular pops night—9. 

7:30—A five-hour World Vision International telethon 
fights hunger, with Dennis Weaver, Art Linkletter—11. 

8:00—Baseball, Dodgers at Montreal—5. 

# 8:30—One of TV’s finest moments: Henry Fonda 
as Clarence Darrow, my favorite among the greats of this 
century—9. 

11:30—ABC’s late nights this week are mostly 
reruns, like Donna Mills terrorized by her car in One 
Deadly Owner—4. 

Monday movies 

12:45 noon—Two Flags West (routine 1950 actioner), 
Jeff Chandler, Cornel Wilde, Joseph Cotton, Linda Dar¬ 
nell. No Oscar folk there—8. 

"s- 1:00 p.m.—Country Music Holiday (1958 stinker su-j 
preme), Feriin Husky, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Rocky Graziaiflte 
Without a doubt, one of the dozen worst of all time—11. 

3:30—Long Arm (good 1955 Scotland Yard). Good 
mainly because it had Jack Hawkins, as we did all too 
seldom—5. * t 

H:30_A War ojT Children (1973 Irish tragedy, well 
acted but downbeat), Jenny Agutter, Vivien Merchant. 
Sad—12. 

• 12:00—The Beachcomber (delightful 1955 Robert 

Newton comedy). Wherein Glynis Johns makes all things 
bright and beautiful—2. } } 

12:00—The Seventh Dawn (third-rate 1964 guerrillas). 
William Holden. Capucine, Susannah York. Ah well it 
beats Feriin Husky—6. 

12:00—Bus Riley’s Back in Town (tedious 1965 trou¬ 
bled-youth thing), Ann-Margret, Michael Parks. Hardly 
worth tearing out the front page for—7. 

12:00—The Birdmen (so-so 1971 war-escape), Doug 
McClure, Chuck Connors, Richard Basehart. My favourite 
birdman is Robin Hood—8. 

1:45 a.m.—So proudly We Hail (1943 women at war. 
supreme com), Claudette Colbert, Paulette Goddard, 
Veronica Lake, other victims. Qther good birdmen are 
Jay Ward, Goose Tatum and Peter Finch—7. 

2:00—Wolf Larsen (poorish 1958 Jack London sea 
epic); Peter Graves, Barry Sullivan. The original ,Sea 
Wolf is so much better—8. 

2:3S—Monkey on My Back (all right 1957 Barney 
* Ross, addict), Cameron Mitchell. As a final birdman, I’m 
undecided between Anthony Quayle and Miki Swannell— 
6 . 


AUTO BODY 
REPAIR 
PERSON 

We have openings for two 
fully qualified journeymen 
in our expanding shop. Good 
working c^cfifcons on flat 
rate system. Fringe bene¬ 
fits. including dental plan. 2 
stalls per person for added 
production. Apply to: • 
ADVANCK COLLISION 
LTD. 

741 PEMBROKE. 388-4491. 

ASK FOR DAVE OR JOHN 


JOURNEYMAN PAINTER. 
School District No. 61 (Victoria). 
Salary: S7.00 per hr. Aplllcants 
must have served a recognized ap¬ 
prenticeship in the painting trade, 
or possess a certificate o< compe¬ 
tency. Must be fully qualified in 
all aspects; including furniture 
finishing, conventional spray 
equipment, air lift spray equip¬ 
ment, and the application of wall 
coverings. Applications to be made 
at the Personnel Office, 3128 Foul 
Bay Rd., Victoria, B.C., up 
Thursday, June 5. 


WANTED EXPERIENCED IN- 
strument person for local Victoria 
Land Surveyor. Applicant must be 
familiar with transits and be 
knowledgeable in running prelim) 
nary legal surveys. The work is 
local and In the general Victoria 
it£a. Salary offered depends on 
if# applicant's degree of experi¬ 
ence. 388-9713. 


LADIES' HAIRDRESSER 
quired immediately (holiday re¬ 
lief). Apply Anna Taylor Beauty 
Salon. Broad Street, Victoria. 
598-1849 after 6. 


(664) 384-8088. 


ADVERTISING SALES PERSON 
(M or F) wanted. Victoria area, 
excellent opportunity for experi¬ 
enced, ambitious individual. Please 


SALES ARE GOOO AT REG 
Midgley Motors and right now we 
have openings for 2 experienced 
salespersons. Contact Reg Midgley 
385-8756. 


.10 SITUATIONS WANTED { 36 

REFINED NURSE COMPANION I_ 

housekeeper, mature, capable, own 
car. 24 hour service. Elderly pa 
tlents only. Reasonable rates. 
592-Z109. 


BUSINESS SERVICES 
and DIRECTORY 


TOP QUALITY DRYWALLING, 
boarding, taping, texturing, paint¬ 
ing and decorating. 383-2337 or 382- 
6847, _ 

IDRYWALL, REPAIRS. TAPING 
APARTMENT OR . HOUSE and texturing. Fraa estimates. 


Carpenter* 


IF YOU NEED ODD JOBS UR 
housework done call Victoria Self 
Help Society at 384-4632 or 
385-4654. 


finishing, sundecks, additions, re- 382-6660. 

modelling big or small. Refer-'- 

ences, 4/9-5944. 


Write" Gwendolyn, Box 2, Kingston 
2, Jamaica, W.l. 


RESIDENTIAL. COMMERCIAL, 
alterations, sundeck, rumpus 
rooms, etc. Free estimates. 
478-8894. 


EXPERIENCED 
at inexpensive 
George between 
383-0459. 


GARDENERS 
rates. Phone 
4 p.m. - 8. 


BOOKKEEPER TO TRIAL BAL- 
ance, payroll, typing position want 
ed in business firm. 477-4694. 


YOUNG HARDWORKING MAN 
wants to apprentice for cabinet, 
furniture making, 384-1926. 


RELIABLE 17 YEAR OLD GIRL, 
requires full time employment, 
references if required. 479-2333. 


HOME 
hand. No 
598-7392. 


CARPENTER, 
job too small. 


SUNDECKS OUR SPECIALTY 
We also handle fencing, sidewalks, 
carports. Free estimates. 652-3536. 


Electrical Contractors 


OLDER HOMES REWIRED - NO 
down payment. We tinancp thrown 
B.C. Hvdro Plan. 

EDDY'S ELECTRIC— 385-7666 


S. W, ENERGY LTD. ELEC- 
trical contractors, free estimates. 
479-7505, 383 9945. 


Excavating 


MATURE STUDENT _ 

like Summer babysitting, 477-8795. 
477-8795. 


Carpets and Linoleum 

HOURIGAN’S 

CARPETS AND LINOS LTD. 
FLOOR COVERING SPECIALISTS 
WOULD 715 PANDORA AVF 384-2*0 1 


SEWERS, STORM DRAINS, SEP- 
tic tanks, installation and repairs, 
ditching, levelling, driveways, 
back filling and loading. Prompt 
efficient service guaranteed. Call 
Bill 383-5725 or 658-8316. 


!5 TEACHERS 

ADVERTISEMENTS. 


RELIABLE TEENAGER WOULD 
like odd jobs, gardening, or baby¬ 
sitting, 384-4320. 


IN 


DO YOU NEED 
A NEW START 
IN REAL ESTATE 


We would like about 4 salespeople 
to come and share the success we 
are enjoying In our Colwood, Lang¬ 
ford and Metchosin area. We have 
an excellent Inventory of listings, 
new homes, subdivisions plus 
many tools which will help to 
make you all the more successful. 
If real estate is your career, our 
training methods can assist you In 
reaching your goal. 


THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN 1 


SC+tOOL DISTRICT No. 62 
(SOOKE) 

Applications for the position of As¬ 
sistant Superintendent of Works 
are invited by School District No. 
62 (Sooke). 

The successful candidate must be 
qualified to direct personnel, and 
have proven leadership and super- 


478-5561 
BLOCK BROS. 

_ _ REALTY 

fSf •ftJS'JS.fr ffVS Mr. A. Dougol, Mgr. 

reer position. Experienced pre¬ 
ferred hut not essential. Apply in 

person 1080 Goldstream, 478-8377. | . ■ _ ^ ^ I 


PROFESSIONAL REAL¬ 
TORS 

We are a growth oriented organ!- 
ltlon which is continually expand- 
ig its relationships with house¬ 
builders, land and commercial de¬ 
velopers. These associations are 
creating a constant flow of leads. 
Couple this with the availability of 
in-house financing and-you have 
the setting for tremendous oppor¬ 
tunity. 

A generous remuneration program 
is available to the right Individu¬ 
als. Such a program may include 
a combination of car, salary and 
commission. For an Interview 
please telephone. 

384-8039 

Consolida ted Re alty Ltd. 

SENIOR 

DRAFTSMAN 

5 vear Canadian experience mini¬ 
mum. Excellent position for top 
qualified person, good working 
conditions; all benefits; salary 
open. Apply 

SkDDALL 
DENNIS 
WARNER 
ARCHITECTS 

612 View St. Victorie, B.C. (604) 
388-4761 


24 


SALES PERSONS 
and AGENTS 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 

THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN I 


WHITTOME'S 

OFFER 

Licensed and newly licensed. Real 

Estate Salespeople. 

1— Top Commission Rates plus a 
sales bonus plan. 

2— Fine office to work from with 
lots of free parking. 

3— No management competition. 

4— In office training plus lots of 
help in listing, appraisal and 
putting sales together. 

5— A proven Guaranteed purchase 
plan. 

6 — N a 11 o n a l Referral Service 
through Realcare _ Ltd. with 


trade quail!_ _ _ 

degree would be an asset. 

This person shall be responsiDie * 
the Superintendent of Works foi 
Buildings and Grounds mainte 
nance and improvement, ianitorla 
and transportation services. 

The successful; applicant will tx 
expected to commence dutie 
August 1, 1975. 

Salary will be $16,37?- per annun 
with excellent fringe benefits. 
Applications are to be directed to: 

Miss M P. Rudge. 

Secretary-Treasurer, 

School District No. 62 (Sooke), 
2227 Sooke Road. 

Victoria, B.C .V9B 1W9 
1 and should reach Ihe School Boari 
offices by June 16, 1975. 


26 


PART TIME or 
TEMPORARY HELP 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 
SEE COLUMN I 


PART-TIME 

WORK 

FROM HOME 


rffi'TnAnwnl 150 Can8d,an Reputable company requires tele 


AUTO MECHANIC 
LICENSED 


Excellent working conditions, new 
premises, auto repair shop only. 
Reply with references to Victoria 
Press, Box 600. 


EXPERIENCED INTERIOR AND 
exterior painter to help establish 
new business. Must be reliable, en¬ 
ergetic and have drivers licence. 
383-5098. 


ELEVATOR REPAIR PERSON 
with knowledge of Turnbull Eleva¬ 
tors for casual work. Apply In per¬ 
son. Queen Victoria Inn. 655 Doug 
las. 


WANTED - EXPERIENCED 
roofer in both shakes and durold. 
Must have transportation. 656-4369. 


EXPERIENCED 
Applv Nets Todd. 
'"entr«. 384-1244. 


HAIRSTYLIST. 


Canada Trust 

No. 9-1537 Hillsige Ave. 595-5171 

REALTORS 


Cities and Towns. 

7—Work with a staff of friendly, 
competent Salespeople. 

Phone or come in today. 479-1667 
Jack Kenner, F.R.I., R.l. (B.C.) 
4570 W. Saanich Rd. 

J. H. Whittome and Co. Ltd. 
Royal Oak Branch 


phone interviewers, for 
work, good earnings for hard 
worker. No selling, we will train. 
478-9991 between 12 and 4. 

BUSINESS COUPLE REQUIR 
reliable and dependable tcenag 
with imagination to supervise 


Additional salespeople are required 
for our expanding premises. Our 
interest is your success. Extra 
sales are made through the Canada 

Trust Programme. -- - 

—Interest free bridge financing for tions demand 
your clients *" *“ 

—2nd mortgages 
•Mortage money at all times 
Inter-office and International re- 
‘^•terral system. 

These valuable aids are used by 
our people daily.-* Volume bonus 
commission scale starting at 60°», 

Also a rewarding incentive plan. 

Comprehensive medical and Insur¬ 
ance benefits as w< " 
banking and staff 


CAREER 

SALES 

TRAINING 


REQUIRED RELIEF NIGHT Au¬ 
ditor for modern hotel 2 ni 
week. Good 1 position for 


. «,»*.; in .sgw..f g- ma&CTgflflg " vv 


for those who lack the tools of the 
progressive reel estate company. 
Block Bros. Realty, Western Cana¬ 
da's largest realtor, will train you 
In modern, professional marketing 
methods that are a proven suc¬ 
cess. Management opportunities 
□icai ana insur-i arise from time to time within the 
ell as preferred Company and the training ottered 
mortgage dis- to our staff is an asset competing 


count. We are a fast growing and Dor those positions. If real estate is 
ite Orga 


progressive Real Estate Organiza¬ 
tion with future management po¬ 
tential. Your call Is welcome and 
will be treated confidentially. 

DON TREGEAR 595-5171 


PURVIS FLACK R.V. CENTRE, 
requires experienced sales people. 
Experienced need only apply to! 
General Manager by appointment 
only. 478-8377. 


your career, our training methods 
can assist you In reaching your 

9 ° a, 'CALL NOW—INTERVIEWS 
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 
CALL 386-3231 


Apply 836 ' Yates" St. 
383-5788, after 5 p.m._ 


WANTED: PART-TIME 
tarv, afternoon Work. Call 
ternoon, Ron 388-6684. 


SO SITUATIONS WANTED 


ADVERTISER 


dable. Sales experience in 
structlon, electronics and se 


standing for long perio 


TIP TOP MATURE SALE^ER’I 

son. with managerial ability, for 
ladies' and gentlemen's clothing 
store. Phone 592-6090 between 9 
and 11 a.m. for Interview. 


4 


torla Press Box 585. 


•EXPERIENCED FLOOR COVER-l 


ZlHG' 


WILL DO HOUSEWORK 
business people and occai 
grass cutting, weeding, vrat 
garden qr feeding pets 
owners on vacaation. 
3675. 


MALE. 17, DESIRES ANY TYPE 
of work — part time or full time. ~ 
382-5095. V 

GARDENER (Experienced) t 

$5 hour 478-3427 

33 BANDS. MUSICIANS 

and ORCHESTRAS t 

WANTED: VOCALLY COMPE- 

tent drymmer for Graffiti rock 
and roll band, for steady weekend h 
work. Call Bob 385-9728. 

WEDDINGS, SPECIALIZED TAPE C 
MUSIC, INCLUDING M.C. 
DUTIES. JAMES GURR 478-2448. 

HARD TIMES BAND NOW TAK- F 
ing bookings for weddings, ban- a 
quets, etc. Call 384-2540 or 388-5730. f 

3-piece Musical combo* 

available for weddings, dances, r 
etc. 384-3704. 

BLACK SPOT CANNED MUSIC J 

477-4750, 477-5344. 

DENNY'S CANNED MUSIC CO. 
656-3585. 

36 BUSINESS SERVICES i 
and DIRECTORY » 

i 

Accounting Service j 

THE JACOBS INSTRUMENT J 

Company developed the first bina- - 
ry computer, the first parallel S 
i computer, and the first real-time s 
computer. We now offer: 

— Computer Programming s 

— Systems Analysis c 

- 384-0558._ | 

BOOKKEEPING SERVICE AND ^ 
financial statements f&r small bu¬ 
st n e s s • s . Reasonable rates. 
384-5779. 

Auto Glass 

BOSSOM j 

GLASS CO. LTD. 

-AUTO GLASS — call our 
mobile van home sercice. 

—ICBC insurance claims handled 
promptly. Phone 382-3031. 

Blacktopping 

DRIVEWAYS, PARKING LOTS, ! 

, industrial areas, subdivision, pav- 
1 1 ing materials and supplies. 

1 Free Estimates, 24 hr. service 

O.K. Paving Co. Ltd. 

2840 Nanaimo St., 386-3/14 

masting i 

BLASTING 

Residential and Commercial Sur- \ 
face and Underground." Insured. 

- Groen Blasting Ltd. 479-3176. j 

r ■ » 1 ^ . j I 

Brlcklnycr* 

' BRUNSWICK MASONRY CON- 
tractors, brickwork and concrete 
( blocks. Warehouses, apartment ) 
buildings, and condominiums. ■ 

i 4/V-Bjji. 

M AND B MASONRY LTD., 

' brick and block. 656-5091, 388-6128. 

Cabinet Making 

CUSTOM CABINET WORK 
- Mlllwork, kitchens, vanities. All 

S types of custom casework, 
g OLYMPIC MILLWORK 

i- Dlv. of Farmer Construction Ltd. 
i- 380-5121 

>• Carpenter* , 

d CARPENTERS FOR ANY JOB 
*- Alterations, additions, framing, 

> ca/ports, sundecks, etc. Also all 
typas of finished cement work, 
i free estimafes. 656-5306. 

1 HAVENVIEW HOMES 

a Specialists in designing and build- 
• ing custom homes, additions and, 
!- renovations. Quality plus economy. 

478-6152. 


CARPET REMNANTS 
Ideal for campers, cars, boats 
$1.99 sq. Yd. 

$1.99 SQ. YD. 
Regardless of quality 
B and E Floor Coverings Ltd. 
520 Dupplin Rd. 382-2116 


Fencing 


Picket Fence (50 ft.) 
Fencing of Wood 
SUPPLIED AND ERECTED 
Saanich Lumber Yard 
355-2486 


Carpet Cleaning 


SPRINGFIELD FENCES 
Fencing to enhance and compli¬ 
ment your surroundings. Designed 
and crafted by professionals, 
386-8116, 652-3346. 


CHAINLINK FENCING, TOP 
rail construction and others, free 
estimates. 658-5832. 


ffers carpet binding 
repairs burns, te. 


_ . ROFESSIONAL, 

REASONABLE 


fair price. Douglass Carpets, 
on Douglas (B.S.W.C.) Carpets 


l cleaning. 385-7479. 


Cement Contractor* 


FENCES BUILT OR REPAIRED, 
any style, reasonable rates. 
382-2732. 479-3035. 


Flooring and Sanding 


M & M FLOOR 

C.r e .,,.„ a c U™ E 


Gardening 


WHY RENT A MAN AND A 
tiller when at Connolly's Lawn 
Mower, you can rent a tiller and 


driveways, etc. 


92 W 7 a 33$ k 


IN CONCRETE 
i, patios, curbs, re- 
and concrete re- 


HANDYMAN 
Honest, reliable, competent, fenc¬ 
ing, carpentry and certient work, 
roofing and gutters repaired. Out¬ 
side or inside work, reasonalbe 
rates on cleanups and landscaping. 
479-9217. 


etc., free estimates. Day 
6. night 388-4979. 


Cleanup Service* 


ECONOMY CLEANUP 


385-7549 


LO-CO$T CLEAN UP 
mposts, yards, basements, de 
lion of small shed, 


384-4929 

NO CHARGE. AND UP 
I wo young responsible men h 
arge truck. Basement, alt 
:omoosts, etc. Very reasona 
Boo’s, 386-2451 anytime. 

*ELIABLE^ RESPONSIBLE PL 
ion specializing in compost, long 
jrass cutting and yard clean-up. 


i JOHN'S SERVICES, 

. clean-ups, deliveries, any 
time, reasonable rates. Pi 


MOV 

iob. 

hone 


hauling. 

385-4371. 


REFUSE PICK-UP 


DAVIES BROTHERS CLEAN UP 
service. Basements, attics, yards 
etc 642-3057. 


MAN WITK PICKUP - SMALL 
cleanups, anytime, 388-6049. 


U-VIC STUDENT, LARGE TRUCK, 
basements, small moves. 477-3174. 


WILL ttAUL 


PENINSULA # . 
LANDSCAPERS 

Quality lawns and gardens, free 
ezfimates. 656-2925. 

HOME DELIVERY 

Crushed rock, sand, gravel, top 
soil, manures. Reasonable clean 
up service. 479-9217. 

BEAUTIFUL GARDENS. FOR 
complete cleanup and mainte 
nance, new lawns, aerating or 
landscaping. 384-9972 after 5. 

HARVEY'S GARDEN SERVICE. 
Do it now! Rotovatlno, power rak¬ 
ing, aerating, new lawns. Fong. 
479-7078, 384 8621. 

ED'S TRACTOR SERVICE, RO- 
479*220 4* * leve,,,n ®' brush cut. 

TREES PRUNED AND LIMBED, 
nedges and shrubs trimmed, 
383-6363. k 

KEN'S ROTOTILLING ' ALSO 

^leaning compost boxes. 178:9644. 

PACIFIC LAWN CARE 
Yearly, monthly, hourly. 386-2602 
anytime. 

FRANK'S GENERAL GARDEN- 
Ing and pruning. 477-4661. 

UVIC STUDENT WILL CUT 
lawns, and cleanup. 5?6-1052. 

Gutter Cleaning and Repair 

GUTTER CLEANJNG BY COM- 
pressed air, fast and dependable, 
phone John, 384-4855. 

Handymen 

HANDYMAN SPECIALIST. CAR- 
pentry, electrical, plumblno. 
Guaranteed work. References. 

479-7772. 


Home Improvements 


Contractors 


.. .ir*g salesperson wanted, must 

Gorge Shopping car. Excellent commission 
„ 479-2659. 


ist have Experienced part-time recreation: country acreage In return 
offered, vehicle salesmen wanted. Evenings commodation for self and 
and weekends. 656-5504 598-5097 


LADY OFFERS ASSIS- 
ofher woman having 
for ac- 
horse. 


EXPERIENCED 
renovations, desks, 
finish, additions, repairs, 
able rates. References. 
386-6966. 


UNIPLAST .. 

Licensed contractors, ... _ 

warranty. Long lasting plastic 
vinyl waterproof flnisb, covers 
sundecks, porches, stairs and 
CARPENRY walkways. Complete range of co¬ 
basement | lours. Serious Inquiries phone 
reason. 736-1787 Vancouver i collect, be- 
384-2323, tw*en .6-8 P.m wnek nights. Ask 
for Drew or Bob. 


TRADE 
Through 
CLASSIFIED 
DIAL 386-2121 

I 


HOMEOWNERS DON'T USE A 
scrapper, don't use a wire brush, 
let us demove that old paint ant 
dust, using compressed air, exter 
lors only, phone John, 314-4855. 


^ -PAK CABINET CO. SPECIA 
j In remodeling of exlstin; 
kitchen cabinets at fantastic sav 
ing. 656-5772 or evenings 656-649.' 
for fr ee'estimate. _ 

I SMALL CARPENTRY, 


r amwac ciiu nef v t trica1 ' smal1 plumbing, panoUlm 
' i°t»- Qulcklv completed. Reasons 
itractors, three vwfs.biy priced. 479-7245 after 5 p.m. 


/• 














































































































































































































































































































































































































DdllP Colonial Victoria, B.C., Sunday. Jline 1. 

BUSINESS SERVICES 
and DIRECTORY 

Upholstery 


1975 


BUSINESS SERVICES 
and 'DIRECTORY 


Uimlscuping 


BARKER 

LANDSCAPING 

LTD. 

—sincq^ 1940— - 

Lawn socialists. Expert and con¬ 
siderate garden layout and shrub 
placement — sketches — Ideas. 
Our expert stonemasons can build 
you anything in rock or slate — 
walls, patios, pools or pillars — 
etc: 'For a tree competitive es¬ 
timate* call 595B323. Terms. 


GRUBBY FURNITURE? 

Why put up with your couch and 
chairs looking *o grimy? Coit can 
I bring them back to life with their 
world famous u holsterv cleaning, 
call Coit, 386-6/01, for free es¬ 
timate—noobllgatloiv 


LANDSCAPING, ROCKWORK, 
cement work, tree removal and 
Wanting, lawn and garden malntc 
nance. Private wharf construction, 
spring and construction cleanup 
and land clearing. 479-9210 or 

595-1332._ _ 

BAYD CONTRACTING SERVICES 

—Free Landscaping Estimates- 
—Bob Cat Rental— 

—HSai.ling, Clean-up, etc.— ! 

—All work Guaranteed— 
-4/8-4047— 

G AND G. LANDSCAPING-HIGH 
quality work, rock masonry and 
qeneral landscaping at reasonable 
prices. Call 383-0458 or 658 5832 
after 5 p.m. 

SPRINGFIELD LANDSCAPES 
imaginative, low maintenance de¬ 
sign's of contemporary style and 
traditional quality. 386-8116, 

652-3346._ 

GARDEN CITY LANDSCAPING 
FREE ESTIMATES 
All phases of landscaping, rock 
walls, all work guaranteed. Phone 
595-2622 anytime.- 


38 ^ ' TRAVEL 

^THE BEST IN 

BUS TOURS'’ 

JUNE 7—YELLOWSTONE PARK 
JUNE 12—PORTLAND ROSE- 
SOLD O'JT 
JUNE 15— RfcNO 
JUNE 21-MOUNT BAkTR 
JUNE 28—LONG BEACH SUN 
SHINE COAST 

JUNE 28-HURRICANE RIDGE 
JUNE 29—RENO 
JULY 1—PARKSVILLE 
JULY 3—DISNEYLAND 
JULY 12-NORTH CASCADES 
JULY 12-SALTSPRING ISLAND 
IULY 19—WATERTON LAKE 
JULY 26-BELLINGHAM 
AUG. 2—HURRICAN RIDGE 
please rail for further Information 
XANADU CRUISE 


FUEL 


SPECIAL 
Dry fir bush wood, $20 per large 
pickup load, delivered. 642-3037. 

63 TIMBER 

WANTED TIMBER 

FELLED, BUCKED or STANDING 
Fir. Cedar or Hemlock 
TO° PRICES PAID 
Ideal Sawmill Ltd. 385-0441 


WANTFD TIMBER. STANDING 
nr felled and bucked. Bolton 
Brothers Logging, 478-3*26 ask for 
Al 


63 BUILDING SUPPLIES 


IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN 42 
zsn.ooo felled and bucked timberi tx 
with an option for another J\i 
milhbh calf 384-8088. . 

TIMBER WANTED, STANDING f 1 ? «*• 
or felled, lop prices palcL..Phon$ * t* 
388-5704._ 6 pc. 

CEDAR SAW LOGS WANTED. 4 £■' 

743-2830. _ I pc. 

CEDAR SAW LOGS WANTED 
743-2830 


Cubboti 

on Cook 


Lumber and Byildinq Supplies 
CEMENT BLOCKS 
12x12x4—59c 8x16x4—J9c 

BROWN and GREEN FENCE 
STRAIN, gal., $4.95 
SUNDECK COATING 
40 mm—150 sq. M.-S47 77 


76 MUSICAL 

INSTRUMENTS 

GIBSOtfTSG PRO ELECTRIC GUI- 
tar, vibrator and case. Guild Mav¬ 
erick Amplifier. Both as new—$375 
($900 value). 598-3513. 


1970 350 SUZUKI, $425. WANTED 
wrecked R D. 350 Yamaha. 
658-8560 after 5 p.m. 


NEW DAY SELLS OUT - 550 W 
Sound system. Acbustic. Marshall, 
Shure, other big names. 384 9515 or 
383-7485 evenings. 


6 PIECE CORONET DRUM SET. 
$150; 6-piece Raven drum set. 
$150; for further information call 
636-3337. 


GIBSON LES PAUL MANN COPY 
-v ,. . guitar with case. S25Q. Yamaha 

Round GARDEN STAKES 75 amp with fuzz, $250. Both $480. 

$2.891* 79-2538. _ 


LUMBER SHORTS 

I- ' ft' 

U2 $759 

1x3 51 59 

1x4 $7.09 

$2.19 
$2.19 
$3.79 
$4.59 
$2.29 


1x8 

1x10. 

1x12 


65 BUILDING SUPPLIES 


ALASKA 
S500 per person 
June 644-2*2 

CAPITAL TOURS 
384-1432 victoria 


Lumberworld 


6 pc. 

2x4x6 Cedar 
Buy now 25' rolls of poulty netting 
1720 Cook CHARGEX 384-8)81 

MOORK WHITTINGTON 
LUMBER LTD. 


.. LES PAUL DEUXE, ROLLAND 
* i Phase 5 phaseshiffer, fender superr 
$4 29 rever b. 383 -8164._ 

$3 29’SOLID MAHOGANY HAMMOND 
o 89 Chord organ. Immaculate condl 
J 3 79 lion. S600, 656-5439. 

AXETONE DOUBLE KEYBOARD, 
* 5 ” portable organ. 60-watt amplifier, 
53.39 Leslie speakers. $750. 477-6689 

’ W *’ HAMMOND ORGAN STUDIO 
WE SELL QUALITY 
PHONE 388-9177 


MOTORCYCLES 


1973 KAWASAKI Z-1. $1900 OR 
will trade tor any motorcycle plus 
cash. 746 49K) after 5. 


1962 VESPA G.S. 1600 C.C. NEEDS 
work. $150. Phone 382-8339 after 6 
p.m. _ 


SUZUKI 250, NEWLY REBUILT 
engine, new tires chain, $450 
595-5340. 4-7 p.m. 


80 BOATS mid MARINE 


197? HONDA 450. 
lust tuned; dirt 
386-6871 after 1 p m 


9.657 MILES, 
cheap. $900 


71 HONDA, CB450, MINT CONDI 
lion. Only 6.000 miles. $950. 
477-4802, , _ 

YAMAHA 75Ct, YEAR 1971. EX- 


BELL BOY 


80 BOATS and MARINE 


WESTFALL 
‘Sporting Ventures 
Ltd. 

525 Head St. 

DEALERS FOR VENTURES 
SAILBOATS 21' to 25' FROM $3695 
to $6395 

28' Cabin Cruiser, 9'10" Beam 
twin Volvo Penta, sleeps 6. head 
cB radio. Command Bridge, Ma 
bogenv planked, DS Clock, ex 
cellenf live aboard. A steal at 
$21,000. Bv Appointment Only 


80 BOATS and MARINE 


FORTUNE 

Boat Co. 
POWER 

27 ft Chrlscraft, cuddy cabin $535 
74 tt. Gleh-L Ht. cruiser. Han- 


paddles, bumpers, life jackets, an¬ 
chor — asking $2150. See at CFSA. , 


dvman special $»» — 

75’ Fairliner cruiser $8950 

25 ft. Tollycreft 1-0 cruiser $9950 

26 <1. Sabrecraft 1.0. cruiser 

$10,900 

ft Monk, command bridge, 

cruiser $16,500 

36 ft Canoe Cove fiberglass, twins 
$39,900 


28 


HAROBOARDS 



2*14 BRIDGE »T. 
186 1381 


J AND D TRENCHING, LAWN 
trenches from 4-10" turf cutting, 
water lines and drain tiles, 
4 78-6937. 


ZEERS BOBCAT RENTAL 
Landscaping, trenching, rubber or 
track load er. 4/8-0245._ 

SAANICH LANDSCAPING 

Complete landscaping and rock 
walls, lowest price. 479-6490. 



• DOORS 

Victoria's door headquarters. 

feature AM *VPes entrance, pre hung, 
reaiure pofket door frames . 


Redwing 


PANELLING 

SShr tiBjgHsRxsr OMr 

wood and Pecan finishes $5.40 ance i,ems at low pr,CM - 
MURANTI MAHOGANY - costs 


MURANTI 
less than GIS, can be used inside 
or outside — guranteed waterproof 
— 4x8 sheet $6.29 

STOCKADE - for that look - 4x0 


Victoria's only complete. 

SASH. DOOR and MILLWORI' 
MANUFACTURING PLANT. 


HARVEY'S LANDSCAPING NEW ^For information'call 
lawns, design, commercial, ' 
dential Fong, 479-7078, 384-8621 


¥ naneir White Grev Dark or Lioht LIFETIME FIBREGLASS SEPTIC 
WONDERING WHERE TO GO j S a " al *' Wh,,e ' &rev ’ Da K or V?52 lanks Government approved, as- 
FOR YOUR HOLIDAYS? How Brown 89 sorted sizes also well cribbing, 

about CALIF., NEVADA for 16 pi or>p rm/PRiNG«; wafer tanks. Versatile fibreglass 

m J V nnr 0 ^AN ,, rRA 3 NctsCO E ?ant , asli I c ARMSTRONG CORAIRE- ft ft. Manufacturing Co. Ltd. 478-3942. 
n? t lScv| A ANn R nr NC rr^s CANADA I 9 r « at Of colours 

RM 6* sq . vcL 

rfdwTng 'hJs te fhe hoVidav^tor! INDOOR-OUTDOOR CARPET - 

pnr ‘"‘ormatmn call I y d bter backed 3 colours, Per J2 % 2j I CEDAR SHAKES AND SHINGLES 


FOR SALE: 1968 ?50 YAMAHA 
Enduro. $225; 1970 Kawasaki 500 
-great shape, S700. 477-084J. 

1961 650 TRIUMPH TT SPECIAL. 
Fully shopped. New 750 kit includ¬ 
ed. 52,300 or best offer. 477-8916. 

WANTED - AMAL MONOBLOC 
carburetors. Also any stock 1 
HALL FAIRFIELD .MUSIC - Triumph parts. 477-4961. 

721 E °" Everything in Music" 5 ' 3 ” 7 >’74 HONDA MT 250, LOW MILE 
— - aga, helmet, $850 or nearest offer 

UPRIGHT PIANO, EXCELLENT 382-5266. 

condition. U» o, reasonable oil,, „ UST stLL GREEVES PATH 
- , finder. Enduro-Tials, very clean. 

OVATION BALLADIER. HARD $625. 658-5458. 

shell case, offers. 478-7984. • ,, 4 HONDA 750 cc WIT A WIND- 

SALE. ia/nmer. Fairing, mint condition 
: S1700. 652-3556. __ 

PIANO TUNE F - CRAFTSMAN 72 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE. EX- 
Normnn Duckworth. 595 5751. cellent condition, less than 25,000 

HAGSTROM BASS GUITAR m " eS ' $26 °°' 478 L 7393 :- 

595-5158. 1973 YAMAHA 125 AS 3, TOP 

■--condition, 5.000 miles. $535. > 

71 MUSIC TEACHERS 38 *- 15 “ I 

1 1977 HONDA 4S0 SCRAMBLER 850 
original miles, $1150 , 658-5434. 


2550 COMMAND BRIDGE 
—233 h.p. Mercruiser 
—fresh water cooling 

—Full camper cover M( jdies, bumpers, life jackets, an-: CAN 

—Standup head chor — asking $2150. See at CFSA. jAI L 

-Full galley Richardson Cruiser _ T™ “» 1™“ 

Web-cor hull conslun - Chrysler Crown ^ ensures. [S «! e'ccaneer reducid lo sio,900 

♦ ion decks' being rebuilt in boathouse! 

ideal live aboard when completed 


SAND , GRAVEL. CRUSHED 


Masonry 


OLD COUNTRY 

General masonry. Specializing in 
Mocks, bricks, stone, slate, terraz- 
/.o tiles. Custom built xhimnevs. 
•78-6152 . 384-6224. 

TONY'S STONE WORK AND MA 
sonrv, retaining walls, slate work, 
fireplaces, steps, etc. 382-0808 .any¬ 
time after 5. 

RURAL STONE WORK, LANDS- 
Ctnjim. steos. retaining walls 
642-5587, 642-3661. 


Moving 

COMERFORD moving 
H ousehold apartment and office 
moves Contract work. Careful 
handling, low rates. 385,-0078, 
383-10/8. _ 

BISSON'S MOVING, 384-6442' 
Piano, household and apartment 
moving. 


Redwing Travel Ltd 
645 Fort St. 
383-5311 -382-5194 

or rail voyr travel aqent 

CRUISES TO ANYWHERE 
We have a wide range of inf la 
tion beating- cruises to almost 
any destination. Freighter 
travel loo. Call us. 

FEATHERSTONE TRAVEL 
734 Yates 386-6101 

OR 

Colwood Plaza 478-9505 

POIPU BEACH 
KAUAI 

Condominium. 2 bedroom, 2 
bathroom, living room, complete 
kitchen. Lavishly furnished. Con¬ 
stant interesting water action, and 
coastline views. Ideal for 2 
couples. Special rates, car includ¬ 
ed. Fred Ranson, 478-9845. Keep 
this ad. _____ 


, Buy direct from mill. Certified. 
ARBORITE Delivered Phone mill 647-5425 any* 

I Spatial selection - I r colours in | time or 305-1150 between 5_and 7 
Velvetex. 4x8 sheet $12 88 

RANCH PANEL SHORTS 
Rough face cedar bundles of 4 

DCS. 

1x8—3' bdle. SI.69 

1x8-4' bdle $2.30 

1x8- 5' hdlp $2 95 


SPECIAL 1 ONLY 
518,995 

2050 SABRECRAFT 
Hardtop cruiser 
dinette 
head 
V-berths 

1B5 h.p. Mercruiser 
. Camper cover 
510,300 

COMPLETE LINE OF 
LOWRANCE 
ELECTRONICS 
NOW IN STOCK 


J4 ft. German sloop $6,900 

b!f*aood* shipwrfghV^Yours 1 *as T *is' 78 *♦" Collmbia. S Vux. SlSlSM 
by good shipwright. Yours as is •*, ,< Hsrr#xhofl atomic 4 $9750 
lor $16,500. By appointment only. " ri« rr « no "' aiom,c * 

,24' BRANDLMAYR Cruiser built 
1968 complete with 90 h.p. and 
motor outboard — rgeny extras 
Asking $6500. 


rillNAI k I/Nil I! original miles. $1150. 658-5434. 

lNROl NOW! fiberforms 


FOR LESSONS ON THE IN-1 EXCELLE?NT 

STRUMENT OF YOUR CHOIC E , j c oodltlon - _| 

fo^^oS^li^R 125 ENDURA ’ m \ 385-1457 

MATjON.J52-9542^.._. : r. - -—^=. ! M E RC U R Y MARINE 


OPEN E'y^RY EVENING TIL 9 


P.M., SAT., TIL 5:3 0PM. 382- 
9542. 

BERNIE PORTER * 
MUSIC 


TRIALS, $950 l 


MUSICAL 

INSTRUMENTS 


MOTORCYCLES 


LAWN FURNITURE. KITS 
Lawn Chair $7.95 

Patio Table S5.25 

These are Really Nice! Dressed \ V e have Vancouver Island’: 

most complete stock on 
Tiand. Expert advice on all 


Accessories SAVE \ \ $ 

» h:ivp Vancouver Ishini s 


•7? HONDA 450, IMMACULATE, 
extras, $950. Phone 656-4479. 

1973 OSSA TRAILS BIKE. SACRI- 
fice $700, or best otter. 658-5542. 


350 KAWASAKI 72, JUST LIKE 
new, S650.- 385-4996. 5 to 9 p.m. 


800 Cloverdale 

Open Friday nights 
till 9 


35' Loa Friendship Sloop, com¬ 
pletely equipped with 7' dinghy, 
sleeps 1 stove, anchor, compass, 
bilge pdmp, 15-h.p. Yamaha O.B. 
Asking $12,000. 

37' - “A" Lie. Troller, 85 h.p. 
diesel, radar, sounder. V.H.F. and 
C.B., 6.08 ton licence, auto, pilot, 
diesel stove. May 75 survey avail¬ 
able. Asking $39,500. 


Dlctely outfitted, all electronics, 
must be seen to be appreciated. 
Berthed al Ucluelet. Asking 
$65,000. 


sader 280 h,p. FW cooled inboari 
Bennett labs, enclosed heed, sleeps 
6. $15,500. 

21' Monk cruiser. Ideal for charter 
fishing, 750 h p. inboard-outboard, 
depth sounder, compass, tape 
detk. a radio, full Jnslrumenteflon. 
sleeps 2. $3995. 

28'x11'xl4" Tollvcraft. 1974 Twin 
Chrvslers, 225 h.p, 100 hours, 4 
batteries, compass, dual control, 
C.B. radio, 8-track stereo Hi-Fi. 
Enclosed head with vanity, walnut 
trim, downriggers. rod holders, 
etc. New boat-plus condition 
(•eal buy. By appointmnent only, 


PICNIC TABLES partially 
sembled, Sanded Cedar $23.95 " 


instrument at 


EAGLE MOVERS 383-0621 
Appliances Delivery Specialists 
Contracts General (Res.) 478-7087 


CAPITAL CITY MOVERS 
Compare our rales 
592-7055 


VAN 


fare Warning 

Princess Cruises will be increasing 
prices after June 15 for winter 
cruises. You can book with Hill 
Travel before that date and pay 
the current low price Act now and 
contact HILL TRAVEL of Oak 
Bav 3 t 598-1131 for savings on 
cruises for this winter 


Lumberworld NELSON'S 


On Remaining 1974 Molel 

YAMAHAS 


3955 Quadra St. 
479-7151 
Open Six days a week | 
7:30 to 5:30 


Office Furniture 


OAK BAY FOLKS ENJOY YOUR 
C P Air California oranqe Tours 
catalogue, call HILL TRAVEL of 
Oak Bav »or reservations. 598-3131. 
CHAIRS. You oav only regular tares '* 


ALL OFFICE DESKS, ..... 

filing cabinets, up lo 50®o off. HILL TRAVEL, 
V6-8396 City Office Equipment. 

Ltd. 


Painters and Decorator* 

ISLAND 
DECORATORS 
Painters Paperhangers 
Spray Painter* 
Plaster Repairs 


MAUI. HAWAII 

Furnished 1 bedroom apt Brach 
front available July, Aug.. Sept 4 
rate Adults only. Information, call 
38 2-8977 ._ 

PERSONALS 





IMPERIAL 

* BUILDING MATERIALS LTD. 

FLOOR COVERINGS 
CARPETS VINYLS 
CERAMIC TILES 


MUSIC CENTRE 

1315 GOVT. 385-9728 

SEE THE 

YAMAHA 
; MUSIC CENTRE 
1 For new and used 
Pianos and Organs 

| Now Clearing our Stock of Willis 
j pianos 

4th Floor al Ihe Bay 
JB4-9131 

and 746-6821 tn the 
DUNCAN FINANCIAL CENTRE 
Division of 

! JAMES PIANO and ORGAN Ltd 

" grand pianos 

Mason and Hamlin, 5'9". refimshen 
t finished 

Kimball 5'*" refinished 
Steck-aolian company, 5'A' - 


75 U7E Scooter 
80 Mini Trials 
80 Mini YZ 
125 MX. 

125 Enduro 
125 Road 
250 Road 
250 Trials 
3*0 Road 
500 Road 
650 Road 


$ 545 
$ 9 
$ 549 
S 949 
$ 929 
$ 949 
S1149 
$1275 
$1299 
$1049 
$2075 


MULLINS MARINE 
SALES LTD. 

382-1928 382-451! 


4, 7,000 MILES. 


1973 HONDA CT 70. $320 . 658-1084. 

78 BICYCLES 


Convenient Time Payments iggg* 

383-9059 Eves. 382-14791635 Burrard Sir 


settle R an A es?ate. Anyone E knowing Tr V us for the best prices in town! ApolToT'Chicago 4 7 8" Yefinihhwt 

GrforqlTjolSih^Vanson 1 born’TsB?' CARPETS ALL RECONDITIONED. ATTRAC 

n,7Kri J of^^ Jessie Vinson orade bv HARDING CROSLEY TIVELY PRICED AND GUARAN- 

nusband of Jessie Vanson prede KARASTAN, CANADIAN CELAN- TEED. CONVENIENT CREDIT 

Street ^ Vancouver’ ESE - OZITE - McGRATH's etc TERMS AVAILABLE. TRADES 

B > v . c -317 Attention Mr D Examples "Manor Twist" - Durr- i ACCEPTED 

— - -?h,Kh« V6C 3L7 ' Atfen,,on /V ' r ° ble Propylon Hardtwfst. "Gentle 

CLARK AND PATTISON Stubbs. Night" 100 per cent Nylon Hi.low 

PAINTING CONTRACTORS WIDOWER IN EARLY 60'S, sculptured 2 tone shag Reg 

LTD. good health would like to meet a Price $12.95 sq. yd. SALE PRICE 

Icxture °and^ P vlnvl. work' win do alld'Inarri'age^lf SALF.'pr'ce^OvWio yds) 

'B l Jp 0 £o B . a^ b| , N*E n R V A^'AS"'M'A 0 !•,• ',K s 

AND LAMBERT paints, and ren GIRL REQUIRES RIDE TO New Mirabond finish genuine 

tats of all painters' equipment. Salmon Arm In June, preferably in 1 No-Wax. ARMSTRONG "Sundial, 

larmr Z# Dhnna Iti.Ali'I tho laH«r narl Hrlvor'c lirAtr* DOMCD "HiQhlioht" 


GLEESON 
MUSIC CITY 


SUZUKI 

T500 

Still the Best 
Road Bike 
value available 

$1495 

FREDERICK 

MOTORS 


Russ Hay 

1 On Government 


Between Ba / and Hillside 
the Leading Bike Shop 
384-4722 

ASSEMBLE 
YOURSELF 
SAVE $ $ 


WORLO OF PLEASURF 

R-E-l-N-E-L L 

Franchise 

CLOSE-OUT 

Everything Must Go 
Only 

5—NEW—5 
R-E-l-N-E-L-L-5 
- Left to set IH 

Here's an outstanding opportur 
to save a great deal of monevi 

MAKE AN OFFERI 
Each considered carefully 

FULL FACTORY WARRANTIES 

USED BOATS, ETC. 

JET SEADOO — mech. special 
Reg. $1395, today . $395 
EZ LOADER—Sailboat trailer 
Reg. $2100, today $1595 


656-5591 

KINGFISHER MARINA 
2270 Harbour Rd., Sidney, B.C. 

CANOE COVE 
MARINA LTD. 

ALL SERVICES 
DRYLAND STORAGE 
COMPLETE REPAIRS 
DEPT. 

MOORAGE AVAILABLE 
656-5566 or 656-5633 


LOOKING FOR A WAY TO GET 
into family sailing inexpensively? 
1974, 26' Relnell, 9.9 electric John 
son, teak Interior, stove, icebox, 
head, compass, anchor etc., bunks 
tor 5, lots of stowage, room tor 
comfortable family cruising with 
safety. Owner must sell as have 
bought property. Sacrifice at 
$11.000 . 652-2845 after 5 P.m. _ 

tt* DISPLACEMENT CRUISER 
yellow cedar on oak. 1962 Chrysler 
Crown, fresh wafer cooled with j 
H.P. Johnson. 40 gal. gas, 20 gal 
fresh water, sink, furnace. 3 burn 
er stove, oven, cooler, head, rod 
racks, rod holders, bilge blower, 
depth finder, CB radio. 3 bunks 
$6,000. 478- 2858. 

17' PLY, FIBERGLASS TO 
water line, 40 h.p. Evinrude elec 
trie start. Teenee Trailer, rcadv 
for water. $1000 firm. Can be seen 
at 8579 .»Lochsid« Dr , Sidney or 
phone 654-4635 


Wanted: Brokerage boats, all sizes ) 

i for spring customer demand. Our ’ 
rales are reasonable — 5 per cent < 
on 1st 515,000 ; 2 per cent on bal ' 
ance. We sell new boats; let us CAL 20 , FULLY EQUIPPED FOR 
sell yours-aiso. racing and cruising, flush head. 

L30*35' ssilbosis. custom Um ° r 

and completed to vour spccifica nea J resI ower ' - 

lions from F-G hull and deck.rgg H.P. YAMAHA OUTBOARD. 
From $20,000, 35' from $35,000. 1972. immacu]ate_ condition. $395 



Teak for sale, custom milled to 
your specifications, $3 per board 
foot. 

31' Tri-Maran. Piver designed 
glass hulls. Sloop rigged all S.S. 
rigging, Alum Spars with swivell¬ 
ing mast. Sleeps 6, galley with 
sink and propane stove. Dinette 
saloon** has fireplace. Complete 
with. 12 h.p. Yamaha outboard 8' 
sports Yak dingy, life iackets, 
compass, ate. Try $15,500. 

Cascade 24' sailing tlaeo In mint 
condition. 5 bags of sails. S.S. rig¬ 
ging, alum, spars. 1973 6 h.p. 
Evinrude outboard. Very well 
equipped. A steal at $9,500. 

CALL US NOW AT 386-0533 


After 6 P.m. 595-6805. 


16' V STERN FRONTIERSMAN 
fibreglass canoe, $200 firm. 
386-8661. 


HIDA 26. MARK I. FLUSH DECK. 
$12,500. 592-3976. 


12' ALUMINUM BOAT, WITH 
oaers, life iackets. 652-3882^ 


SPELL 


>&N€— 

-SALES 


BOSUN'S 
BOAT SALES 

ALB IN-VEGA "' henyou 


IT 


OUT 


32’ Bums 

housoboal. 


Crafi cruiser 
cathedral hull. 


CATALINA 27 


package, life iackets, Hares. 


707 FORT 388-9632 61 6 Queens 383-0823 

D.L. 3632 61 


_luxe model includes: oulpit 

oushpit, lifelines, winches, running 
GERMAN men's 10 speed-21V?' — sleeDS 6 or 10 vvith lower rigging, bottom paint, anchor 
: 73’ ?" Asst, colors. In the carton — H oackaae, 

stateroom. Rase price 

$24,900. 

DANE YACHT SALES 
'>92-6313 or 595-4845 eve. 


terms if desired. Phone 384 0443. the latter part. Driver's lice»ce. 

760 Bav St. . _ ■ Call Kate evenings at 598-6361 ft 

BROTHERS PAINTING DEAR MIXED UP L!“~YOUR 

AND DECORATING phone call "Game" at 1:00 a.m, 

Free appraisals, cost consultant, i Thursday morning, was not appre- 
Ail types of painting. All types of 1 dated.—Jim. 
repairs. Commercial, farm, rest ■ r .r.., Tr ">r 1 , B " 

dential. Lowest rates. Terms. THE PEN MATE CLUB 
Work guar anteed. 383-8112. 

in j*_ ™ 

PSYCHIC HEALING 
J85-5501 or wrile no. 30-1121 Van- 
couver St., Victoria, B.C. 


DOWSQN PAINTING 
CONTRACTORS 385-6042 

Residential, commercial, free ap-__ 

ra?i! al wnrk C0 L 0 uaran < tped l,anf ' WANTED WOMEN TO PLAY 

rates._w° r k guarantead. _ softball in Senior Womens softball 

HOMEOWNERS, BUY THE USE league. 479-9104 or 478-376 7._ 

of our air compressor, we \a/mo carps ip you arc 

readv t ^r° , |ha a do il 0 vour»e6bpairvI p^epnanf? A ^B E Ahright $» U Phtfn! 
ter. phone John 384-4855. 384-1431. 


- im 1 Lam a PXIERIOR “ DIAL-A-THOUGHT FOR A HELP- 

special low ralos. For clean |ob.j ,ul fnouflnr. ^z^z. ,_ 

n/- 520 / PlOVed ' Ph0ne Dou9 '* 5 at 10 BUSINESS PERSONALS 


self-employed craftsman Alpha Marriage Bureau 

wallpapering, painting, varnishing, |f y are 5 *^*^ in your chojce 

■O.l .ft-s-t e.r L_iJLr.B8nte.r#. MeSi ..tnende, sincereJy ^arriago- 

* 84-8242. ___fminded and 20-75. contact B.C s 

2 RELIABLE PAINTERS. 40 YRS.j longest established * introduction 
combined experience *“ — ' 


Reg. price $9.95 sq. yd. 

SALE PRICE 
$8.50 sq. vd 

Many other bargains in roll ends 
end remnants 

CERAMIC TILE 
Ixl Regular 1.69 
Sale 99c sa. ft 
1x2 Regular 1 2 ? 

Sale 89c sa. H. 

Master Charge — Chargex 
2935 DOUGLAS ST. 
386-1401 

Member of Victoria HUDAC 
(Formerly Victoria Home Build¬ 
ers) 


EATON'S 

Specialists in 

HAMMOND 

ORGANS 

for over 20 years 


4 Teachers Available 

Use your Eaton Account 
Main Floor Eaton's 
Home Furnishings Building 




1307 Broad 


HONDA FRANCHISE 

CLOSE-OUT 

"Only a few left" 

XL 125 Moto Sport 
Mtg S1029 


385-3429 44' MONK 

RALIEGH 3 SPEED DELIVERY A real opportunity to acquire 
bike, heavy duty, $55; Eaton's 3 modern and beautiful pleasi 
speed light paper carrier, $35 cruiser. Fly bridge, hardtop, 
Mustang bike, light carrier, $30. modern conveniences for perfect 
•77-2676. , 1 live-aboard. Owner sacrificing for 

--"———— only $17,500 plus •'Canadian duty. 1 

TRY D. G. AUTO AND CYCLE t b.C. built 1962. Phone Mill Bay 


$13,450 

BROKERAGE 


24* SHARK. 6 h.p. Evinrude 

full sails $ 5,750 

.. . - —— , 21' COMMANDER. 188 h.p. $10,950 

and beautiful pleasure; jy STEURY, 225 h.p. $10,500 

Fly bridge, hardtop, all 24' SPORTS Fisherman, 165 

- h p , g yjp 


CR 250 M Elsinore 
Mfq. $1399 $895 

CR 250 M. Flat track soec 


*895 for ihe bicycle you've been looking! 743.5054 (eves.) 

'Oil i n m A Ann _Eri QOii_ 


for. Open 'til 6 p.m. Mon.-Fri. 3244 
Douglas. Phone 3*2-4012. 



BABYfcGRAND 

—Excellent condition 
—Good action and tine tone 
Private sale, must sell 


Mfg. $1895 

$1395 

U-S-E-D 


72 HONDA XL 250 


Reg. $800 

today $595 

71 HONDA CB 350 


Reg. $800 

today $675 

73 OSSA 750 


Reg. $775 

today $675 


'73 TOUR DE FRANCE MEN'S 
10-speed, 27 wheel, all acces¬ 
sories. $75. 479-1854. _ 


3-SPEED TRIUMPH RALEIGH, 
excellent condition, $85. 598-1052 

alter 4 p,m. _ ~ 


to SPEED BICYCLE. NEW 
gears, $70; small bay’s bicycle 22" 
wheels, $20; 592-7779. 


today $695 MAN'S 5-SPEED RALEIGH, 23" 
'frame, nearly new, immaculate 


• BWtPtNfr ^U PP LY CENTRE 


—Asking price based on in- Pearson World oT Pleasure Ltd.; condition. 179 5974. 
I . , , , . 386-8424 D L. 3930 3388 Douglas ——— 

dependent evaluation - ■ ri r ' trf 

-$3195 or best oiler 
383-1540 ’ 


BOATERS! 

See our large display of appli¬ 
ances. plumbing and electrical 
supplies. 

S. J. PEDEN LTD. 

2855 Quesnel St. 386-346« 


SNAPDRAGON 21, POCKET 
fibreglass cruising sailboat from 
England, Lloyds certificate, main 
iib and genoa, marine toilet, plow 
anchor, 4 berths, 7.5 Mercury out¬ 
board, double lifelines etc. $7,500. 
Cove Yachts, Maple Bay, Duncan 


1000 cc Honda 


ELDERLY FOLKS SPECIAL TRI- 112-748-8136. 
cycle, sacrifice $150. Wm. McLartv, nnAT r BC 

8J7 Dunsmuir Road. I FOR SERIOUS BOATERS 


LIST YOUR BOAT NOWI 
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
1077S MacDonald Park Rd. 

BOSUN'S MARINA 
656-5564 


SPECIAL LOW PRICE 
75 and 100 h.p. NISSAN Diesel 
1 MONTH ONLY 
4-53 GMC Diesel rebuilt 
4-162 Continental conversion 
6-226 Gravmarine 2V?-1 reduc 
6-330 Gravmarine ?V:-1 reduc 
Chrysler Crown dsl. drive rbit. 

6LW Gardier diesel as Is. 

195 h.p. Izuzu Diesel as is. 

95 h.p. Volvo Penta as is. 

HARBOUR MACHINE LTD 
383-6555 


comomca e*por, B ., to quality. bureau. We would very much like - 

and efficiency. Interior and exteri-, some of our chents to meet you. ‘ »oc ea 14c ea. 10c ea 24c ea 

or. Call 595-4741 and 478-1254. 1 P.O. Box 2718, Vancouver 3. B.C. 


. or. Call 595-4741 a nd 478- 1254. 

■ ?4!'' B cont'«!!Ji1%efiS. D nii.? 0 S£i.United - London cabs 
. c C»b‘. r ‘»iM F 4 r 7 iM>i 7 l .' m * le> ' rM ' Drivers ore fine lads. j slM 

• EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR For One tO arrive ’8” 
painting, reasonable rates. Have 000 c li.. 

W!^!W?»tar ,or work P hone 388-9935. % 

’ PAINTING AND DECORATING VICTORIA ESCORT SERVICE. 3r 


> begin _ 

OR IA ESCORT SERVICE. 

reasonable rates. "Satisfaction Male and female escorts of all » 
guaranteed. Terms. 595-4905,! ages, choosen on very exacting 
7S-2473 1 standards o« personal appearance, 

„ — r - .. AM good grooming, Intelligence, integ- 

RESPONSIBLE - MAN r |»y and conversational capabili 

will perk, up VOur :1tome. Expert- tjej p h one 385-3500. 2'8"x6'8‘ 

BASIC. 2'10"x6'l'' 


FibregiASS Screening 

per lin. ft. per Roll 

29c $22.99 

38c $29.99 

45c $34.99 

48c 537.99 

52c 539.99 

57c $44.99 


^ USED PIANOS 
s!° lVc tTo d n se of 0 rSc8S8R 1 , On Display Now 

T ION ED UPRIGHTS FROM 
S749—$895. FIRST COME 
FIRST SERVED. 

BERNIE PORTER 
MUSIC 

Sales, instructions, repairs 
725 CALEDONIA 


rV^K otKIUUo OUMIcKo n-t cf 

.. North Sea 26, all fg. displacement! 03 ^ rie 

$95; 10-SPEED, $75, di , New NovefTlbcr . 74 . Aft,-TT7 a k ,-rrrM 

cabin tor privacy. Steeps 5. C.-B.,} WANTED! 


wanted, «*• ssssn&S: «s»- 

$23,000. 598-7992. Va-TM^ * b 8,e ’ ' * 


sonablv priced. 652-2023. 


RALEIGH 10-SPEED BIKE, IN 
good c onditio n , S75. 384-7513. _ 

ADULT 3-WHEEL BICYCLE, $100 
or bfest offer. 385-0958. 


COLWOOD 
HONDA 

Div. Mullins Marina 

2781 Mi 11 St ream : ... * - - 'Iiq 7 a r aupihiu 

Left off hwy : a , w este^rn _Speedway 3-SPEED MUSTANG, GOOD CON-,^ 7 ^ 


ha vp Something 
to fpM. the pa sieet 
\5ay to find 
a biLVPf is to 
spell it out 
in print r 
You do that: 
by placing a 
low-coat 
Classified Ad 
in Ute newspaper, 
telling our 
readers what 
you have to sell. 
We'll help you 
today! 

Qive us a call 
at 386-2121. 


OK FIBREGLASS DINGY. SAIL- 
coat, Henderson hull, Bruder- 1 ,, 
Raudashal rig. Complete for com-1 

exen r»ll 7*A_70‘!7 nr write 


petition, $650. Call 746-7237 or write i 
D. Macadams, R. R 1. Duncan, 1 
B.C. 


FENDER 

Guitars and amps. Hassltoo 1 Bass 


_ __ FAMILY MAN 

will pert, up vour iftome. Experi- . pi- one 385.3500 

enced ini an painting and paper ,,ej - »*none 

hanging. 384-3596. , * _ decoupage classes. _, 

DDnccTtiowAi 'fTtcpidr and repousse. decoupage. 

P V?«L- SS 0N (tnrA« otr i-week 'course S8. plus supplies. 

pa,ntmg - fences, oarages otr. Commencing June 5lh. *•““ 

Lowest price in town. 479-269/, £ orncr 385-6021. 


Reg 


____,.jgs‘_ _ 

S150. Good acoustic guitars, Maya, 
7'a" Black & Decker Saw -ITakamine, Tama. Marshall 100 w. 
t-ij c Sale $29 88 a mos, Sho-Bud pedal guitars and 

$W ' 5 5ale 529 88 strings. Easy parking and good 

Aluminum Screen Doors • Prices. 

“ 1524 j 


Dealer Licence Number D-114 ditton. 386-6634. 


SOON TO COMB 


RALEIGH BOY'S 3-SPEED, EX-! 

»B 3 i cellent condition. $75. 479-1078. - , 0 

-- '1974 CAMPION 19'. GALLEY, I 

head, lib O.M.C. 16 hrs. Sleeps 4.; 

_ With trailer, $10,000, without 1 

BOY'S 10-SPEED, S40. WANTED: $8,600. Will consider trade for 
lady's 5-speed. 477 - 6164 . smaller boat and trailer. 2919 Hen¬ 


derson Rd., 592-1353. 


THE ACES* rZ! 


~S?3'95 ea s O pT SOUNDS 

$23!95 ea! 2031 Oak Bav Ave 


79- 8481 

PAINTING. INTERIOR, EXTERI 
11 years experience. fr«-es 


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 
Drinking problem? Want to ouit? 
Phone 383-0415; P.P. Box 1. 
Central Office. 1005 View St. 
Pnone 383-7744, 9:30 to 5. 


CHARGES BUDGETS 
Craft CHARGEX 

OPEN MONDAY thru SATURDAY 
'00 Gorge Rd. 6. 

7:30-5:30 - 386-3211 
STEWART AND HUDSON LTD. 


Wmates, phone anytim e 598 8 2 40. 

QUALIFIED PAINTER, REASON- - ---- - - 

able r ? tei -Jl uaran, e«d work, free fY THE MODERN CLUB FOR 
estimates. 592-9210. _swinging couples and singles in 

PROFe!s N .ON S A D L BCO ?^E N R°HANG. i d^^ran^^ple 3 ^ S fig! 

^ trie esHmates. 382 1789 I P O. Box 8703. Vancouver 1. B.C. 


SPECIAL SPECIAL 

Lumber - Plywood 


PROCRASTINATORS’ ’SPE¬ 
CIAL 

Kawal Organs offer $0 much fo^ 
the money even you die hard hold¬ 
outs will be sorely tempted tn j 
take the plunge. This organ is fori 
you. See the Kawal line at 

SCOTT PIANO AND ORGAN 
612 FORT 


’HONDA 1000' 

at. 

BROOKLANDS 
MOTORCYCLES 
!t37 Port St. # 383-5926 

DL. 3814 


Plasterers 


STUCCOING, PLASTERING AND 
repairs, reasonable. A. Cun¬ 
ningham 477-0231. 


JUNK CARS HAULED, 
residential propert' 

Region Board. 

478-7811. 


FROM 
$7. Capital 
Project SAM, 


GYPROC 
4x8—»k $2.69 
Plywood unsanded 
4x8 — 5M6 $4.25 
4x8- $4.52 

4x8— Vi $6.11 

- — . r 4/8 — $7.22 

COLEMAN PLASTERING LTD. Private makeup consultation. 4x8 — $8.94 4x8 — 3 ,i $12.56, OF NEW AND USED ORGAl 

Stucco, 598-3433. [ 595-4553 4x8 ^ 4f.Sld. T and G $#-2S! Rentals^ including^ family lersons 

-^ . ; pnPTBA i T ?— CAN mb -^ ? uan,i,v ,rom 530 monthly with option to 

Repair Service ^"A'lT^n. C ar N a ?^tions WE i?; ! LyMBER^prlCM per 1000 FBM . ^.purchase, 


n ,—if - , A FINJ^ LIN E 834 Johnson 

Stucco Wire In fact we have three fine lines of 
pienos. Sherlock-Menning, Kawal 
and Wurlltzer. Pianos for every 
4x8—*-? $2 88 budget and every taste: Also used 
Sanded 1 Pianos. Come In and sea them all 

4x8 - $8.27 ISCOIT PIANO AND ORGAN 

4x0 - 'T $9.86 *12 FORT 


MINI BIKES 
Sales — Service — Parts 
KEYSTONE 6000 S219.9.S 

„„„ KEYSTONE 6500 $799.95 

M6-2434 KEYSTONE Chib! $450.00 

I ^cvcrnwc otoo $395 0 <y 


386-2434 


4x8 — ' V $9.86 01 * r U" » _ 

LARGEST SELECTION EVER 
4x8-a* *12.56, 0F NEW A ND USED ORGANS 


KEYSTONE 9500 
VIC LAWNMOWER HOSPITAL/ 

^ 30 


BOATS and MARINE 

MACE 

MARINE 

USED BOATS 


,32-FT. CRUISING SLOOP. CAR- 
— vel planked, 2 cylinder Volvo die-' 
sel, full inventory including diesel 
stove, solid fuel heater, spinnaker, \ 
etc. $23,500. Cove Yachts, Maple 
Bay. 1 12-748-8136. 

HOUSEBOAT 

'18x37 Cedar log float, large cover-j 
i ed porch, 2 bedroom, hoi water, , 
cedar shake roof, ready to live in. 
S15.999. 453 Head St. 


?5' ALBIN SWEDISH FAMILY 
Cruiser — 22 ho. Diesel, sleeps 
(four, diesel furnace. Phone eve- 
Courtenay, B.C. 


HOUSEBOAT Jconverted mo- 

POWERTOWN M.C. j Mv * ,6o, ^ch't«!S 

Tuning and service to all makes- 26’ DOUBLE ENDER tEx-troller) 
WORK GUARAN I EED rebuilt eeo power $5950 

384-1249 23 Voivo-Penta BV,Sh ° r C * bin '$5j» 

_iuorss.vm;_ I*r semi.o.^l.^went cr^ 

MONTESA-BULTACO dinqhy $8400 

VICTORIA MOTORCYCLE SALES v OLDER CANOE COVE, recent 


478-1123; 


... CANDID, WED- 1 LUMBER orices per 

| dings. Children Graduations, etc. 12x4-6‘Stdand Btr 

LET ME REPAIR YOUR Ei.EC- 7. D An ®. a, °' 656 :M2 0 : -2x4—8' Std. and Btr 

fricel appliances.) Lowest charge in FRANK MALLORY HYPNOTIST, i 2x4-2x$-2x8 Std. and Btr. 
♦own guaranteed. Call Harmin at counsellilin. therapy and self-hyp- ‘ * A , ncl 3 4 CVy nails 
.88-6383. nosis. 477-1431, after 4:00 p.m. 2x4-8' econo studs 


Roofing and Siding 

B.m7b~Pa"|NTING — *ND“ roof'- wrl, « p -°- Bo * —A,-iSTrrv”''"ceSwire r,FNFROlJS“ TRADE 

« ,n oepth re * dings o°uAR?!ifkkViAv s P^ v s'. c oW*" [ ' 8iED ER o 0 ^v?f E 


$79 n 14 , . I NEW HONDA XL175, EX- 

$145.00 raraaon MUSIC Ltd. cellent Cilv and country transpor 
$155 0Q 1 Kimball-Gulbransen Organs » a » l0 "' s895 - oHers? 595 ‘ 4858 aHcr 
S,S HILLSIDE MALL 395-1775 5 

THOMAS. CELfBRITY TMEATXE f», Bs m A ilc \ R ' P n L c E 

... ____ __ _ ALL GOODIE I' eyl'r' SSntlfiS". 

you buv COMPARE OUR PRICES. LESLIE SPEAKER. $6700 VERY Phon * - ,82 * 4a/ 


survey, excollenl, owner trans¬ 
ferred — must sell OFFERS 
19’ FIBERFORM tri-hull, galley, 
htad, downrigger, rod holders, 
new 4 h.p. auxiliary, C.B. 
Sounder, 140 Mercruiser $8950 
21' SANGSTER Hardtoo, as new, 


CHRYSLER OUTBOARD 
Authorized service with genuine 
parts bv factory trained mechanic 
KEN PRASING EQUIPMENT 
800 Goldstream Ave. 478 9313 


DON’T BLOW UP. INSTALL 
Seaboard gas detector that cuts off 
ignition and sounds an alarm if 
gas accumulates in your boat, 
$199. 385-3481. 


23' WOODEN CRUISING SLOOP, 
cub design. 6 H.P. Johnson Out¬ 
board, cruising sails and acces¬ 
sories $4,400. Cove Yachts, Maolc 
Bay, Duncan 112-748-8136. 


4 *7ti 

J 

♦ J 10 8 

♦ K * 74 J 


NORTH 
4 A J 10 
f 10 5 4 

♦ A Q« 5 4 

* A $ 

EAST 


4 « 5 32 

fyti 

♦ K » 

♦ 10 0 * 


SOUTH 
4 K Q9 
f AQ7J 
♦ 78 J 

4q j 8 

Vulnerable: Both. Dealer 


LONELY? FIND A COMPATIBLE DELIVERIES mode ANYWHERE ORGAN 61 NOTE KEYBOARD, 
companion through Emilv Quest, on VANCOUVER ISLAND Before NOTE PEDALS. A1 1 
.. — _ 5220, victoria ^ . c*?. ic cdca* 


•71 or 382-8983 


ON 


<-onabl* rates. 479-4547. 

PARKER — JOHNSTON LTD. 

:855 BLANSHARD, 382 9181 
"Roofing Victoria Since 1935" VICTORIA HYPNOSIS CENTRE, 
HESLOP BROS.. TriD ,01 * 6 ‘ 35 Fort St ’ 388-9722. 


_ _ ROOFING TOP 

vorkmanshlp al comparable 
p rices, 386-0851. _ __ ^ _ 


EDUCATION 


tie tanks, installation and repai 
ditching, levelling, driveways, 
back filling and loading. Prompt 
efficient service kuaranfeed. Call 
Bill 383-572S or 658-8316. 


SEWERS INSTALLATIONS, 
free estimates. Sanitary Sewers 
Ltd. 382-4900. 


TEACHERS, COUPLE EXPERI - 
enced nigh school, college teach- 
ino B C Professional cedtificates. 
Biology; physics, - mathematics 

1 Masters) respectively. Languages, 
ieply Victcria Press, Box MZ;_ 

DAY CARE CENTRE OPEN ING 
left for one ciiid, 3-4 years old. 
Also some tor September, 

Government ^Wbsidv available 
Cedar Hill area 479-6737. _ 

PRE-SCHOOL FOR 4 YEAR 
olds, daily 9 to 11.30, register now 
»or September. Metropolitan Unit¬ 
ed Church. Pandora and Quadra. 
«'592-1937 or 382-8184. 


HOME LUMBER 
and BUILDING SUPPLY 

’ 470 ARDERSIER RD. 

.”,86-3371 - 383-8711 

SAANICH LUMBER YARDS 
3041 Douglas St. 

N f-5 fcf Phone 479-1424 
Materials for t?'x20’ garage 
(roofing extra) $290.00 

Sabot Kit (sailing) s 47.00 

8'xlO' greenhouse $205.00 

Prjm Dinghy kit $ 37.00 

Work Bench materials $ 10.00 

Compost Box, 4x6 $ 10.00 

Garden Sheds, 6'x7'6" $121.00 

Chicken coops, any size 
Fencing of Wood availabc 


YOUR KEYSTONE mini bike, ex 
cellent condition. $175. Also helmet 
't price. 520 . 479-4705. 


24' OWENS CABIN CRUISER, 
propane. 23 channel, C.B., blloe 
oalley. 165 Mercrufs*r7"owner ,^„J xcel,en, condi 

tran*ferred—must sell lion. Offers. 642-3060. 

.. .. Tc . ODA , 0FF , E e ?, S !»' FIBREGLAS RUNABOUTS 
M V TECORA, classic crutser, an< j cru i S ers. Finish yourself from 
oiiahty workmanship rvery-i Bnv s t afle 0 f construction. From 
where twin G.M diesel_DOwer. jijqO. 656-1476. 


Trades considered OFFERS 


SAIL 


REGINALD STONE 

ORGAN STUDIO ,- 

1517 QUADRA 383-0739 YAMAHA 350 STREET MACHINE, 

.... . .-. —..rr— completely reconditioned. only 

ATTENTION CHURCHLS S59S or c,ose of,er 22 ' vivacity sioop, (British built 

Wurlitzer wishes to announce the 598-2887. __ fiberglass) 6 h.p. Johnson, 

new model 542 Chapel Organ. Suit-1 1970 YAMAHA XS 650 COM- Sportyak. ready to cruise $7950 

able for small church and sanctu- p | ete tune up ^ ay > 5 , >975 Ex-, 36' HORIZON steel ketch, by Fehr, 

ary use This reasonatly pneefi> cellent shape. 386-6280 after 6:301 Volvo diesel $29,500 

■ organ is now on display at Scott p m 
I 24B6 Piano and Organ, 612 Fort St. We 1 
invite vour insoection. 


1974 NORTHWEST 21* FIBRE- 
glass sloop, sleeps 3, full galley; 
and cabin facilities, extras; must 
be seen to be appreciated, 477-1651. 


men Quality leather alterations SIGNING NOW MORNING 
1826 Oak Bay Ave. S98-4131 cOURSESf POTTERY - WHEEL 

CERAMICS. Cordova Bay Store. 


TWO 4X3 METAL WINDOWS, $25 
each. One 3x3, $70, with sliders 
and screens. 32x32 Sears shower 
closet, like new, $40. Stainless 
steel sink with taps. $15. 652-2507. 


Tree Service 


- CEDA9?DALE TREE eds 698-2331 

• SERVICE LTD , 7T7=TmTT* 

Large :-hdde and ornamental S'lGNi N o 
• roes scientifically pruned. TREE 
REMOVALS 
(rep 1 Charles Cowie 


CEDAR 

AM dimensions. Hidden Valley 

1 .__*- 1 Sawmill, open weekends. 743-28JU. 

TUTORING PROFESSIONAL j—- .I,,.-, , T PF c AW m shaKP S ' 
help bv experienced teacher, oERrMSPLlT RE-SAWN shakes, 
French. Math, new and old meth- 


PAMUS 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 
"Where Good Mus|c Begins" 
1108 Blanshard St. 386-8475 


1973 HONDA, CB350 WITH TWO 
helmets and fuM rain gear, low 
imileage and superb condition, $900 
firm. 652-3552. 


NOW MORNING 

_ POTTERY - WHEEL 

CERAMICS Cordova Bay Store 
W5-9931: Rina 650-5714 or 6S 0 59Z1 


♦encirt?. cedar lumber, custom 
sawn ordersnfirect from the mill. 
646 ?060 collect 


FLAGSTONE FROM REMBLES- 
tok No 1 rock 305-9690. 1100 Wvch- 
bury 


MOUNT VIEW TREE SERVICE 
Everything In trees, 
er small, we dn 

them all 479 .1071 


Wt 


FUEL 


SOUND SOURCE 

PHASE SHIFTERS FROM $49.95 
Professional Musician Centre , 
Lesson studios, Repairs, Rentals, 
Professional Audio Consultants 
723 JOHNSON . > 386-7704 

? LANG J-15 SOUND SOURCE 
bass cabinets, $625. 2 Electrovoice 
Sound Source horn cabinets. 125 
wall drivers, $300 Sunburst Lea 
Paul custom refretted with case, 
$050. Acoustic 470 series amp $650. 
598 8780 between 6-8 n.m. 


1970 TRIUMPH CHOPPER, NEW 
Springer front end, Harley wheel, 
Mural on tank. Lots of chrome. 
383-6318. 


FINEST 6LDERW00D 
snllt cf»ln'erpH starketl 
0M acted 650-5R3? 


' | ROUND FENCE POSTS, 7' $175. . __ - 

round fencing rails 10c oer lin. tf f *975 Private. 592-6095. 

--1 478-3987. - 


ENNIS PLAYER PIANO PLAYS 
well with rolls or mav be used as 
ordinary piano. Oak cabinet with YAMAHA 
“ * ided. 


malching bench 40 rolls includt 


— STRING BASS 


'73 BRONCO, 75 CC MINI BIKE. 
220 miles, street licenseable, new 
condition. $250. or offers. 478-6790. 
478-3864. 


1*74 YAMAHA 80 MOTOCROSS 
$525 or offers. Many added extras. 
4 79- 294 5. 


Mace Marine Inc. 

__ 453 Head St. _. '. 

383-3324 

at West Bav Marina 
(Minutes from downtown Victoria) 


In the Keystone Regional 
held in Lancaster, Pa., the 
winners of the Women’s Pairs 
were Aileen Lane. Pikesvttte. 

Md., and Rhona Tabor. 

Baltimore. 

One of the early teachings 
for all bridge ptayerais “lead 
away from your small cards 
and up lo your high cards ” 

Most every time this is sound 
advice. However, there are 
always exceptions to every 
rule and today’s deceptive 
hand offers an illustration. 

North chose a heart raise as 

the most descriptive rebid __ 

because of her good values North. The bidding; 
and the ruffing value in 
clubs. South's jump to the no- 
trump game denied a five 
card heart suit and showed 
values of an opening bid. 

North had no reason to bid 
further and South became 
declarer at the no-trump 
Ra .!T le ... , , , clubs but declarer had mor»> 

West led her fou(tth best than enough tricks for her 
club and declarer won the contract 
ftrsi trick with the tack. A C ould this unusual plav cost 
typical and straightforward declarer anv tricks? Not 
line of play met with quick rea n y Four diamond tricks 
defeat. A diamond was led to were needed and there was 
dummy 's queen and the no way to make all five. Why 
finesse lo6t to East s king. no t give up a trick early and 
East led a club to clear the make East wonder what to 


North 

East 

South 

Wnt 

16 

Pass 

nr 

Pam 

2* 

Pass 

3 NT 

Pam 

Pass 

Pam 



Open 

tng 

lead 

Four nl 


clubs. 


suit and declarer was finish¬ 


ing 3IOOP. run cruisinq qear. --- -- 

per week plus charter Insurance ed. Eight tricks were the 


For bookings, phone 656-5407. 

„ DAY CRUISER, TOP CON'dT- 
tion. 105 Chrysler H P.; also 20 
Chrvsler H P. Owner moving. Sac¬ 
rifice. Phone Nanaimo. 753-0029. 


h.p. or larqer, short shaft outboard 
motor and sleeper seats. 384-2266 
or 386-7210. 


1973 HONDA 500. EXCELLENT - . —- , 

condition, roil bars, rack and sissy «MefPopn an d evening 
bar Included. 383-0357 after 4 p m. 382-9835 or 592-9334. 


8' FIBERGLASS SABOT SAIL- 
boat. Floatation built into bottom 
and scat. Oars, mast, boom, blue 
and white dacron sail all tn good 
condition. Good cartoooer. (Roof 
racks included). Askinq $400. On 

■ - ‘ St. Monday 

Phone 


view ‘at 3332 Aldridge i 


H TRIUMPH. ‘HARD TAIL.! Be A . WT,FU o ySJ< A ND , C THER- 
runs well. $200 firm Phone after 3 1 moglass 19 boat, double bridge, 
n m 305-2843 dpoth - sounder and compass 

P.m, jus - (extras) 16J h.p i-0 motor, with 

heavy duty trailer. 477-3140. 


37' D.E. FISH BOAT CONVER- 
sion.’ Ideal live aboard, head, sink, 
wood and oil stove, Chrysler 
Crown engin e, $6/7 50. J56-635L _ 


with power winch, other extras 
Any readable offer considered. 
656-4046. 


41' WEST COAST TROLLER A- 
licence. all electronics, refrio^r- 
ated ho'd, ready to fish. 539-5519, 
Saturn* Island. 


FULLY C H O P P E D . I960 

Triumph 650, over $1900 Invested. 
Will sell Cheap 477-8888 


250 ENDURO 1973, 
good running shape. 2 helmets, 
$650 380-4586 


18 is ' CLINKER CABIN CRUISER. 
60 horsepower Evinrude. fiberglass 
cabin and deck. All new canvas. 
477-2219. 


BOATHOUSE FOR SALE. 20X50. 
styrofoam floatation, aluminum 
sides and roof, $3500. 598-3283. 


WOODEN LAP-STRAKE. 

Must go. OWers. 1135 McClure 
Ave. 


building your Own 
H ave a olug ready 1 

592-0673 


TWO OUTBOARD MOTORS- 
b p Johson with controls and two 
tanks. 5130 3 h o Johson *115- ,0’ SABOT SAILING 

botn in A 1 shape. ft5ft-J6/ft $750 388-6373. 


BOAT? 
% “ 


maximum before the defense 
got the lead to cash the re¬ 
maining clubs. 

Kau declarer needed only 
two diamond tricks the dia¬ 
mond finesse was certainly 
the best play - lead up to the 
honors. However, declarer 
needed to establish the dia¬ 
mond suit and a better plan 
was available. Those who 
found it put the pressure on 
East. 

After winning the club lack 
a low spade was led to dum¬ 
my ana a low diamond led 
from dummv' Had East play- 
rd her nine casually, 
declarer may have finessed 
the queen later and lost Ihe 
contract anyway. However. 
East was taken by surprise 
and whether or not she took 
her king, the cat was out of 
the bag. East won fhe dta 
mond king and cleared the 


do? 

• BidWltlTrnre 

South holds: 


i A I 1« 

?1°54 ' 

♦ A Q« 54 

♦ A 3 


South North 


Answer: Four spades 
North’s three spade bid is an 
invitation lo game and asks 
opener to pass with a 
minimum opening and raise 
and to continue with a decent 
hand 


■>atur* Svmtica!* 


V 


/ ; 




I . 


J 


I 


/ 

































































































































































































































































«r - 

* y' 


M BOATS and MARINE 180 BOATS and MARINE MO BOATS and MARINE 


BOATS and MARINE 91 SPORTING GOODS 97 


FURNITURE 


GIBSON | 
Powercraft 

CENTRE LTD. 

2520 Gov't (near Bay St.) 

HOURSTON 

GLASSCRAFT 

• NOW IN STOCK 

•jo’ ENCLOSED Cabin Sedan i 
—225 h.p. Mercruiser 
-enclosed standup head 
—swim grid 

$14,890 

26’ ENCLOSED Cabin Sedan 
223 h.p. Warkesha 
fresh water cooling 
swim grid 
-Bennett trim tabs 
$18,795 

BAYLINER 

2550 SARATOGA Offshore 
255 h.p. VOLVO 
Camper top 
—swim grid 

$13,500 

2350 NISQUALLY Sedan 
200 h.p. Volvo 
•flush deck 
Enclosed head 
$12,895 

Ask About Our 

Outboard Packages 

And 

Trade-ins 

JOHNSON 

OUTBOARDS 

Victoria’s largest selection 
»f new and used outboards. - 

i 

382-8291 _ I. 


PACKAGE 

DEALS 

OUR SPECIALTY 


NEW 

DOUBLE EAGLE 

‘WP 

K and C THERMOGLASS 


USED UNITS 

17'6" HOURSTON GLAS¬ 
SCRAFT. Full top, delux* 
boat with built-in bow fuel 
tank. Tach, speedo. etc. 
1974 1)5 h.p. Jphnson, less 
than 20 hrs. on unit. 

SPECIAL $4595 

! 1974 17'*" K and C THERMO- 

r GLASS. Deep V de luxe 
hardtop, with 197 4 85 h.p. 
Evinrudt. 1974 1600 lb. EZ- 
Loader. Unit like new. 

SPECIAL $5193 

1974 19' SANGSTER Hardtop, stan¬ 
dup camper back, 165 h.p. 
Mercruiser, immaculate, 

new copper paint. 

SPECIAL $6950 

Bob Whyte Marine 

SALES AND SERVICE 
Authorized Johnson OMC Dealer 
2766 Harbour Rd. 656-6421 


The National List 


OAK BAY 
MARINE 

SALES AND SERVICE 
1327 BEACH 

OPEN HOUSE 
Ihis Weekend 

COME DOWN AND 
SEE US 

Saturday - Sunday 
FACTORY REPS. 

ON HAND 
ON-THE-WATER 

DEMONSTRATIONS 
COMING SOON!! 

TROJAN 

24'—53' 

PACKAGE 
SPECIALS 

25' APOLLO 


28' FIBERFORM 
27' UNIFLYTE 
46' RICHARDSON 


asking $25,000 
asking 523,500 
asking $90,000 


24' BAYLINER 
22- K and C 
23' RANGER 
24' GREW 
25' GRENFELL 
25' BELL BOY sedan 
■26' Vintage EXPRESS 
27' CRUISING SLOOP 
27' CHRIS Cavalier 
27' EXPRESS 
27' BRANDLMYER 
32' LUHRS single 
32' LUHRS twin 
36' GRAND BANKS 
36' GRAND BANKS 
31' ENNOS Custom 
40 ' Steel SCHOONER 
45 ' Diesel LIVEABOARD 


NATIONAL 
Boat Sales Ltd. 


—Depth sounder, compass 
-Electric fridge 
—Swim grid 

$13,200 
59,980 
$11,900 
$10,000 

$11,700 1975 SANGSTER V156 
$35,700 —Foam floatation 

$11,500 —Full canvas 

S11,500 —40 h.p. electric Evinrude 

$16,000 -EZ load trailer 

$16,500 1 ONLY priced to sell et 
$15,000 
535,000 
$49,000. 

$80,000! 19' CAMPION KELSEY Hdto. 
$89,000 i —Standup camper back 
*<6,500 -Full galley 

$41,500 —170 h.p. O.M.C. 1-0 

$45,000 _D W th sounder 

Compass 

$9716 


$15,400 


$3668 


2060 WHITE BIRCH ROAD 
MARINA PARK MARINA 
SIDNEY, B.C. (604 ) 656-3966 

Open 7 days a week 


"It’s the serviot 
that set* us apart” 


VAN ISLE MARINA 

42 ' STEPHENS, 12' beam, twin 135 
h.p. Chryslers, 110 v gen., ma¬ 
hogany hull and cabin, r.d.f., 
sounder, auto pilot, converter, 
oil, flood and smoke alarms, 
f-g runabout with 9.5 h.p. &.b. 
Quality yacht built to very high 
standards. Special $41,000 

f 8 ' DISP. G.M. 4-71 dsl. power, 
Dacca 101 radar, radio tel., 
sounder, llOv gen., dual hyd. 
steering and much more, 
sleeps 9 In separate quarters. 
Solid character and luxury. 

$53,500 

38' MONK, comd. bridge, dual 
hyd. steering, new teak decks 
and furniture. Loaded with 
electronics. Must be seen to be 
appreciated. $39,500 

37' TWIN, command bridge $42,000 
36' DISP. diesel $43,000 

35' DIESEL cruiser $35,900 

33' CHRIS CRAFT t-s $24,500 
32' TWIN dsl. comd bridge $45,000 
28' CHRIS CRAFT t-s $24,500 

28' TROJAN comd. bridge $24,000 
26' CUSTOM Craft f-g win 

22*6" Comd. Bridge f-g 
26' FISHER and boathouse 

lV HUNTER A sloop 
74 ' Dsl. motor sailor 
45 ' Ds^JWdfld Ketch 


CRUISING? 

Yes we have 
stove alcohol 
mooring lines 
fenders 

charts—B.C. Pilots 
Minto Dinghies 
Life jackets 
and a whole lot more! 


21', CAMPION KELSEY Hdtp. 
—Full galley 
—Dinetta 
—Head 

—Standup camper back 
—Depth sounder, compass 

$10,825 

1975 SANGSTER V170 
—140 h.p. O.M.C. 1-0 
—Full camper too 
—EZ T pad trailer 
—Windshield wiper 
—Bow rail, stern ladder 

$6295 

TRADE-INS 


DUNCAN 

BOATLAND 

INFLATION 

FIGHTERS 

15' CAL GLASS 

— 40 h.p. Mercury M.L. 

— Sleeper seats 

— Foam flotation 
— Convertible tops 

— 900-lb. trailer 

$2895 

(Limited Number) 

16 # CAL GLASS 

— Sleeper seats 
— Foam flotation 
Convertible top 

— 1200 lb. trailer 

— 40-h.p. Mercury E.L.' 

$3295 

- with 50 h.p. Mercury E.L. 

$3495 

p. Merc E.L 
mited Numb# 

$3695 

17' REINELL 

—50-H.P. Merc E.L. 

—Controls 

—Walk-fhru windshield 
—convert top 
-1550 lb RR trailer 
—16 gal. built-in nas tank 
—windshield wiper 

$4695 

REINELL 

IS' — 30' 

SEA-RAY 


MIRRO CRAFT 

Aluminum Boats 

Mercury Outboards 

VANCOUVER ISLAND'S 
OUTSTANDING BOAT CENTRES 




300 WEATRERBY $505; 375 SAKO 
,$349; 88 WIN. 308—4k $225; 30 Ml 
auto $129; 300 WIN, $109. 12 o-u 
i RUSSIAN $189; WIN. 1400 trap 
S29; 22 RUGER auto. $85; 9 mm 
IS + W $199. 32 Brow. $65; 25 WEB- 
I LEY $45; 22 ARMINUS S89. 

Choose from Over 400 models 
1307 Broad 385-342 


DIVERS 

Whether you dive for sport or 
serious business, you need the suit 
that provides dry warmth, superi¬ 
or comfort and perfect buoyancy 
control, plus the easiest breathing 
regulator In the world. Unisult and 
Cyklon 300 at Frank White's 
Scuba Shop, 832 Flsgard St. 


SEA TREK DIVE CENTRE 

"TEACHING IS OUR 
SPECIALTY" 

Next SCUBA COURSE 
Starts May 20 

6 29 Dunedin _ 3867528 

TENNIS 

RAY'S SPORT CENTRE LTD. 
1692 Douglas 385-6312 

and and 

Colwood Corners _ 478-3606 

lONE BRAND NEW SET PEN- 
fold Pro Dyne goll clubs, 2-PW, 
regular $375, sell for $250; 1 Dun- 
loo golf bat, S50; 1 Wilson 1200 
driver, S30. 477-0255. 


TWO WET SUITS 
Excellent condition, youth— 80 lbs., 
i u nior—400 I be. $ S0 tach. 595 - 8540 . 

GOLF BAG (SEPARATE COM- 
oartments), 2 pairs hiking boots, 
size 11. 479-3564. 


ARCHERY 
Assortment, 3 b_ 
aozen glass arrows,, 


t 


iCKLE 

quivers, 

595-8540. 


ONE - 10-797 VILAS COFFEE 
table 6 months old. $175; vanity 
and mirror with matching chest of 
drawers $150; sofaf»na chair $70; 
five piece dinette $40. Phone after 
5 p.m. 388-4583* * 


TV, STEREO. RADIO 
SALES and SERVICE 


£Dailp Colonist Victoria, B.C, Sunday, June 1, 

MISCELLANEOUS 100 
FOR SALE 


1975 


35 


COMPLETE 4-PIECE SOLID MA- 
hoganv bedroom suite in excellent, 
condition, exceptionally clean with 1 
Beautyrest mattress and box 1 
spring. Must be Seen to be appre¬ 
ciated. 383-8178. 


KROEHLER 3 PC. WALNUT 
bedroom suile and Zenith 23" 
black and white TV Armchair, cof¬ 
fee and step table walnut arborite. 
477-6776. 


$599.50—3-ROOM GROUPS 
Efsy terms available. MacDonald 
Furniture Mart, corner of Broad 
and Pandora. 383-1171. 


FOLD DOWN COUCH, GOLD $45, 
chesterfield, rust, $45, kitchen set, 
4 chairs, $70, single bed $35, 
598-8159. 


LARGE 4 CUSHION CHESTER- 
field and chair, diamond back de¬ 
sign, good condition, 1739 Christ- 
mas Avc. , 477-5976. 

25 RED NYLOfT UPHOLSTERED 
theatre seats as new suitable for 
rumpus room, assembly hall, or 
church. $20 each 656-2040. 

GOOD CONDITION, SOFA AND 
chair, green, must sell, $175. 
595-6025. _ 

OLD CHAIRS, ALSO HIGH 
becked chesterfield. All need re¬ 
covering. $40. 598-3015. 


BUTLER BROTHERS 

TV Sales/Rentals 

1720 DOUGLAS STREET 

385-3832 


Rent or Own 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


FESTIVAL OF 
VALUES 

ONE OF THE BEST 
WASHER-DRYER VALUES 
AVAILABLE TODAY . . . 

INGLIS—(White only) 

Washer Model CLA5700 $388 v 9 - 
Dryer Model CLE5800 $248 


BARGAIN 

ANNEX 

USED 

• - 48" - 54". 


FROM 

CITY CENTRE TV 


The '‘NORMANDIE” 
Dishwasher 
By INGLIS 


$378 




MOFFAT MARQUIS 
Refrigerator 
— (Colour Extra) 


ELECTRONICS 


3 PIECE WALNUT BEDROOM 
suite, excellent condition, $125. 
384-3204. 


Yamaha Natural Sound Stereo 
MARANTZ STEREO 
758 YATES 

1484 HILLSIDE _ 

PANASONIC REMOTE CONTROL 707 JOHNSON ST 

TV - Beautifully styled in real, w w u . 

oak Spanish provincial, Color TV C n | oc C or v/i/-o 

with modulad 100 per cent solid JOIcS ociVICc 

state chassis. Exceptionally priced DQO o^QI 
at $1099. Serviced by our own JOJ-JZO I JOJ 


C. TAYLER 


metal bed 
springs each $12.95 

Rust Sleeper-Lounge by 
Kroehler $159-95 

2 Pee. green Daveno $149.95 
Dad’s Day Special—Brown 
heat and massage Recliner 
$109.95 

55 18 9 x 12 green nylon rug $59.95 
8’6” x 10’ blue shag rug and 
underlay $69.95 

2 12 x 12 nylon rugs. Rust 
and green, each $79.95 


__ j ana green, eacn 

S 9 S 4 S 22 HOME APPLIANCES LTD.* Ba by crib - Complete 

$59.95 

Beige dinette ste. 5 pee. 

$39.95 

3. Pee. beige sectional $89.95 


CUSHMAN ELECTRIC GOLF 
cart. Canopy and windshield. Ex- 
cel lent condition. $975. 382*3253, 

TWIN ALUMINUM S0<$ FOR 
sale. Phone Chris at 386-8180. 


good condition, on a super si 
Ing speakers. 


TWIN 70'S WITH W VALVES 
for sale. Phone Mike, 385-4664. 


93 CAMERAS, SUPPLIES 
AND PHOTO FINISHING 


and mattress 
$40, 385-7142. _ . 

house full <5f Furniture 

for sale—June 1, No. 4-3440 Whit¬ 
tier. 288-6376. 


HOUSE FULL OF FURNITURE 
for sale. May 31st, No. 4-3440 
Whittier, 388-6376. 


RECLINER CHAIR, AVACADO 
Green, good condition, $40. 

384-32 54. __ __ 

WALNUT GATELEG DINING 
table and 4 ladder-back chairs, all 
spindle legs, $350. 477-4388. 


MUST SELL: FURNITURE FOR 
1-bedroom apartment. Excellent 
condition. Reasonable. 385-6315. 


ATTENTION 

Super 8 Fans are you look¬ 
ing for a sensational buy ir 
Canon or Braun Nizo 
Movie Cameras. 

B ill'c PHntTk Qnnnlw CORAL CHESTERFIELD AND 
III S rnoro oupply chair, $ 75 . Cabinet sewing ma- 
; 1672 Douglas 383-74.43 1 chine. $75. 598- 7120._ 

WAMTcn- rnnn n«en hab^ 2 SINGLE BEDS WITH HEAD- 
^m T -vP,inn?-«? D r.Vi S boards. Like new. $130 each or best 

P * ^ C 3849446 or offer. 385-5030. 


WOODEN BUNK BED FRAMES, 
student's desk and shelf unit; 
177-4284. 


FOR SALE SANSUI 310 AMP. 2-25 
watts speakers. Girrard turntables 
$375. 744-4951 after 6 . 


1975 PHILCO STEREO, A-l CON- 
dltlon, $500 or best offer. 478-5541 
or 598-1985. 


GROCERIES, MEATS 
AND PRODUCE 


CHRISCRAFT COMMAND 
bridge, dual stations, 68 model, 
with low hours on twin fresh water 
cooled engines, AC-DC fridge, 
stove, pressure water, large head 
with vanity. Many, many more 
extras. Recent survey done. Very 
clean. Please phone Nanaimo, 
758-6955. 


BCSUN’S LOCKED UP " 

580 Johnson St. 386-1308 




HOURSTON CUDDY 
140 h.p. Mercruiser 1-0 
Head, excellent fishing 
boat 


USED BOATS 

32' DIESEL cruiser $12,500 

GREW SS-245 t.D. (72*) $10,900 
19' NEPTUNE I.O. (69') $5,200 

20' GLfcNN 60 h.p. O.B $1,800 

18' BELL BOY Cabin Crsr., 

no motor. $1,800 

18’ STARCRAFT, 55 h.p. 

Johnson, trailer, camper top 

$4,995 

ZODIAC 

Evinrudes. H Tr P ailer* nd and 4 many! “THE ULT'MATF INFLATABLE" 
•vtrfas. in mint condition. $1,500. ! FROM 77 to 19 

FRANCHISED 


MOVING MUST SELL — 16' FI- 
berglas canoe, like new, with 
motor mount $175. 15' Fiberglas on 
plywood, full canvas. Ideal family 
boat, 40 H.P. and 4 H.P. 


598-1003. 


33* DOUBLE ENDED SWEDISH 
design FG sloop, 1974, strong, 
comfortable, fast, diesel, oil stove, 3 
libs, roller reefing SS rigging, an¬ 
chor windless 180' chain, CQR. lots 
of teak, much more. $40,000 
656-3725. 


DEALER 

CAMPION—SANGSTER 
GREW—EZ LOADER 
EVINRUDE 

OVC—VOLVO—PENTA 
MERCRUISER—WAUKESHA 


MAMIYA RB 67. PISTOL GRIP 
.and case. Hardly used. Value 
| $1,200. Price $820 firm. 385-3601. 


ENLARGER, 4X5. BESELER, 
I dichrolc, camera, 4x5, Devere. 
I 592-5045. 


Brookes. 658-5784. 


RANGES, STOVES 
and FURNACES 


6045 Tran* Canada Hwv. 
DUNCAN 744-4161 1 


OPEN 

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.4 o.m 
Sat. 9 *.m.-4 o.m. 


THUNDERBIRD 

S $1'550 26 ' racing-cruising ^sJoop. largest OAK BAY MARINE 

S5 55 ° one-design fleet in Victoria, sleeps 1 

., i ' bead, sink, and stove. Good rac- 
m Pin in a record, well-equipped with 
good sails. Firm price. 56300. 

: feirry 386-3583 days, or 592-3484. 


We hava a fine selection of quality jig* GLENELL F.O.W. 225 HP, 
noN S OMi iMr .C. 00 * 80 ’ grey marine, rebuilt, F.W.C. borg- 

DON OMLID tor more Informa- warner, velvet drive; 1963 
Tl0n - Evinrude 5 hp.; 6 -fl. sport vac; ; 

IQ, , a/abima r n . xn preserves etc., ready to go 

VAN ISLE MARINA CO. LTD. 13 700 Chemainus 244-9589 
Tsehum Harbour Box 2130 4 J >/ w - > r> * m 8 inu 5 >.£y vaHA . , 

656-1138 Sidney, B.C 41 FOOT TROLLER, 10 TON A Li¬ 

cence, diesel, all electronics, good 
producer. Now fishing. Closest 


Sales and Service 

1327 BEACH 
598-3393 


WESTPORT 

YACHTS 

NEW BOATS 


ON DISPLAY 

TROJANS 


DOUBLE 
EAGLE 

. 14’ RUNABOUT 

h.p. Elec. Merc. 
Camper top and Wiper 
U’50 lb. EZ Loader 
$3599 

16’ HARDTOP 
Built in tank, wiper 
50 h.p. Merc. elec. 

Camper back 
1650 lb. EZ Loader 
$4990.00 

MULLINS MARINE 
SALES LTD. 

382-1928 382-4515 

* 925 Yates St. 


ENTERPRISE 
Oil Ranges and Heaters 
Wood Ranges 
Parts for all Makes 
G. E, Holt 

4596 West Saanich Road 
479-4645 


FORCED AIR ESSO HORIZON- 
tel furnace, 112 BTU Including 250 
tank, air ducts. Deluxe kitchen oil 
burning range, tank. Excellent 


BRONZE COLOURED CHESTER- 
field and chair, good condition. 
$225. 478-4047. 


CUSTOM BEDS 
Captains' or mates' ,$110. 
$80 delivered. 479-7400. 


2 PIECE CHESTERFIELD, VERY 
good condition. 595-3859. 


WANTED - 30"-40" ROUND COF- 
fee table walnut preferred 382-2604. 


table, no chairs, $30. 598-2341. 


LARGE BEDROOM SUITE, 4- 
chairea dining room suite. 38&138: 


SAVE ON MEAT 
Summer Peck, Ideal for Barbeque. 
50 lbs. of waste free meat at less 
than $1 per lb. 

20 lb. Chuck Steak 
10 lb. Hamburger patties 
10 lb. Frying chicken 
1 lb. Pork Chops 

3 lb. Wieners 

4 lb. Pork Sausage 

Sides of Top Grade 
Baby Beef 99c lb. 

ALBERTA MEAT DISTR. 

18 11 Cook St. 3f3-3012 or 383-8552 

WHELDON MEATS 
WHOLESALE 
Grade A, 1 and 2 

Sides $1.09 

Hinds $1.39 

Fronts .89 

Side Pork .09 

100 per cent guaranteed 
Custom cutting 15 cents lb. 
Free delivery, 478-1281 


SAVE MONEY AT HARVEY'S 
Harvey's Super Burger 59c lb 

Smoked or Sweet Pickled 
Spare Ribs 99c lb 

FREEZER SPECIAL 
50 lb. pack for $55 
„ _ (Assorted Cuts) 

Potatoe Salad 89c lb. 

FREEZER eeEF SPECIALISTS 
Cut, wrapped, guaranteed tender. 
2709'QUADRA STREET 383-2031 


TV. STEREO, RADIO 
SALES and SERVICE 


VIKING COPPERTONE 30" 
ranqe, upper warming shelf. Rotis- 
serie, roast probe, child proof 
switches. Excellent condition, $200, 
592-3690. 


30" MOFFAT 
range, white, must 
new stove. 388-5639. 


ELECTRIC 
sell, bought 


MOVING, MUSI SELL NEW 
Westinghouse electric stove, self¬ 
clean ovan, $500. 658-1040. 


GOOD CONDITION, ELECTRIC 
range, $150 or best offer. 652-2881. 


FURNITURE 


/OOD 

Line 


1 Days Only 


CHESTERFIELD 

CLEAR-OUT! 


Floor Stock 
CLEARANCE 

on all 1974 and 1975 color 
console TVs. Drastically re¬ 
duced to clear. Don’t miss 
this fantastic offer. Check 
and compare. 

Continental 
Home Supply 
386-2(58 

716 JOHNSON 

VICTORIA, B.C. 

(Div. of Monarch Stores) 


603. 


5 YEAR OLD 10' SQUIRT WITH ; reasonable offers considered. 

'58 Evinrude 35 horsepower. $225. 

12' fiberglass hull ski boat, '59 25' SEA RAIDER Express 

Johnson 35 horsepower, in pieces 225 h.p. f.w.c. Chrysler, hardtop, 
and trailer, $400. 477-2584 between 'full galley, stand up head, dinette, 
6-7 p.m. only. -- | teak cockpit, sleeps 4. Retails for 

Immediately available are MOVING ' ° Ved J19,000 ' 

C R UIS E - A- H OM E _40 \ 23' GREW, 1973 Re inell 17', seats six, 65 32' SPORTFI SHERMAN 

BUCCANEER Johnson outtx> ard motor. Easy-load Twin 225 h.p. Chryslers, fresh 
trailer, full canvas top, crawl- water cooled, command bridge and 
through window, all like new. lower steer ng station. *'ftk.w. 
USED SAIL $4350. 477-0409 - igenerator, elactric stove, showdr 


21' Glas Ply cabin model, camper 
canvas, head, suntop, V-berth. 

Reg. $12,800 Sale $10,995 

_ I8V7' Flberform Cutty, Marine 

These boats are from a discontin- ^ • ad V.n°,Y ' tlta 
ued dealer and must be sold. All 5^795 canvas, trim tabs, only 


21'. 24' 

sloops. 


AUTHORIZED VOLVO 
AND MERCRUISER 
DEALER 


385-1451 


, 25 FLOOR SAMPLES 

Immediate Removal 
U-Haul Basis 
Terms Available 
Open 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 

BUY-RITE 

FURNITURE WAREHOUSE 

704 View (basement) 

_TEL. 385-4744_ 

READY TO PAINT 
FURNITURE 


1973 21' REINELL CABIN CRUIS-I 36' TRI-CABIN 

42’ F-G CUTTER Diesel fullv er < 188 Merc Cruiser Inboard-out-, 2 luxurious staterooms, 2 heads, 1 
equipped for world cruisina $98 000 board. Head, galley, compass, j shower,. 6’/z k.w. generator, twin 

45' MOTOR SAILER Dies.l oftu sounder, bulk head with door, ■ fresh water cooled 280 h.p. 

shore equipped. Built InV.K. to 2-tone JTeen, good condition,J Chryslers,_ sounder, C.B. radio, 

high standard. $ 69,000 $9,500. 652-1673. 

40' MARITIMES-BUILT 
Diesel. 

30' RAWSON. Diesel. S28.900 ! Xu <j 3 

21' FG NORTH SEA. Trailerabie. tions:’ trailer, canvas storage top, 

$ 4 « 8 » $1,000. 592-9089. 


sniffed, trim tabs. Ready to go. 


Stooj* 1963 14' ALUMINUM BOAT, WITH! , 6 , CENTURY Raven 

spring, Johnson 18 h.p., wind-1 233 h 2 p 6 Mercruiser, fu* galley 
canvas convertible. Addi- S f 8n( j up bead, pressure water svs 
tern, full camper top, teak interioi 
$17,600. 


USED POWER 


; HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL 26*' 

sloop, wood with fibreglass needs 
40' FLYBRIDGE. Twins. Superb about $1,000 worth of repairs. Sail 
quality ! now, repair during winter. Offers 

36' GRAND BANKS. Diesel. $70,000 invited. Must be sold. 746-6590. 

36' MONK TRI-CABIN. Diese^ 14 , ALUMINUM BOAT. 

DleseF $ 35 ' 900 l 1000 * DOund trailer, 1973 9'/Vhors«- 656 3915 
Outstanding. Po wer Ev lnruds, $ 800. 592-1173. 

7 .. ruBit r-.Acx ^ *24,750; 9 .# H.P; MERCURY, LONG 

* CRAFT Connie, Hv- shaft, with tank, first class condi- 

?7'*Sct?AN CRUISER. *a38l!S!^5!!» "> »“ ?■ " ,M3 ° _ 

26' PORT-A-CRUISER. $15,500 6 CYLINDER GRAY MARINE EN- PRINCECRAFT 

22' SANGSTER, 188 Merc. Better glne and gear. Good running ALUMINUM BOATS 

than new m $11,500 order. $250. 477-2335. 11'6"-$299.95, 13'6"-$395.95 

•han new $11,500 , — - i12'4'»—$389.95, ’ 14'4"—$499.95, 

»' K « c - *» j !y m CH c |5™ u ^; 5 iS-*l(u‘ l inK N «; 

AND MANY MORE ! PJ^-_I CHRYSLER OUTBOARDS 

(All Reasonable Otters Consid wESTCOAST TROLLER 42' 
ered) »dara" $75,000. Will flnar* 


HARBOUR 

MARINE 

Sales and Service 

9752 4th St. 
Sidney, B.C. 


6 dr.—48"x30"x16" 
5 dr.—24"x45'^xl6" 
4 dr.—24"x37"xl6" 
4 dr.—30"x37"xl6" 
9 dr.—61"x30"xl6" 
Desk—34"x30'xl6" 
Nite talbes 


$44.88 

$38.88 

S33.88 

$38.88 

$57.88 

$38.88 

$16.48 


CANOE COVE 
YACHT SALES 


Best Buy In Town! 


BUY-RITE 

HAVING * FURNITURE WAREHOUSE 

ENGINE TROUBLE? 704 V, T e E 'T fef ment) 

Visit our Modern * 1 tilucum furniture 
Repair Shop warehouse store 

w r u " > '" w r w (iirAiti.p, .♦ „u nor your camuer or morornome, 

Pickup and Delivery turing comtortabl# 1 ^colonla® styles! white? TVS ' C ° l<>r ° r b ' dCk * nd 

C II 656 3955 56 b®ck chesterfields, love ion uj Duokicinc *>•*» c.oo! 


RENT 

or 

LEASE 

NEVER EVER PAY 
FOR SERVICE 

CALL NOW 

MAIS TV 

1821 COOK 

385 2435 
KENT'S 

SUMMER SPECIAL 

$38.88 

COLOR TV REFURBISHED 
Parts extra 

Incl. pick up and delivery 

383-3513 


WILLIAMS QUALITY MEATS 
Grain-Fed Grade "A-l** 
Freezer Beef 

Sides $1.19 lb., hinds $1.45 lb. 
Fronts 79c lb. 

Full Baron of Beef $1.35 lb. 

Babv Beef Sides 
140-lb. Average. $149.95 each. 
100 per cent guaranteed quality 
795 Fort Street 3844)525 -2 


HOTHOUSE TOMATOES 
35c per pound. 6432 Pat Bay High¬ 
way. 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


CHESTERFIELD AND 


Iron bed. $225; oak dresser, 
maple bunk beds, $125; mahoi 
china cabinet, $650; teak u 
robe, $75; telephone table, 
washer and dryer, 6 months 

$500; fridge, as is $100; c_ 

dresser, $25; toy box, $10; book 
shelve, $25; firescreen, 
386-1941. * 


WE CHALLENGE YOU TO BEAT 
our prices on 8-piece walnut dining 
suite, 2 buffets, 2 china cabinets, 
carpets, mahogany Duncan drop 
leaf table, lov* seat, hide-a-bed, 
slumber chair, and many other 
items. Including china, silver, 
bronze, brass and collectables. 
Come »n and look around. Gypsy 
Caravan, 658 Herald St., below the 
Bay. 


TWO LUMBER CHAINS WITH 
slip hooks and grab hooks. Approx¬ 
imately 20 ft. and 15 ft. Assorted 
hooks and devices and brush 
hooks Also Starrett machinist's 
surface gauge. 


GARAGE SALE — SUNDAY, 
June 1, 86 Simms Ave.. selling 
cen’ents of basement suite, gar¬ 
dening tools, floor covering, new 
shelving, dishes, some antiques, 
kitchen set, buffet, men and 
women's jet liner luggage, used 
only once and much more. Drop in 
on your way to swap and shop, we 
are only 5 blocks away. 

14 CU. FT. COMBINATION 

frost tree fridge freezer. Excellent 
condition; heavy duty Wes¬ 

tinghouse stacking combination 
washer and dryer, like new condi¬ 
tion; 6 dinette chairs; VV umbrel¬ 
la. table, 4 folding ebairs; console 
stereo; display cabinet, full glass 
front. 477-3140. 

NEW MONOMATIC TOILET, 

camper door and windows, black 
and white TV with stereo and 
radio, two used propellers, two 
H78-14 Polyglasd snow tires with 
studs and five-hole rims, stainless 
steel Northill folding anchor. 
656-4909. 

SECTIONAL CHESTERFIELD, 

modern style, $195. Fridge, good 
working order, $89; bed Chester 
field davenport. $39; automatic 
washer, $89; kitchen chrome din¬ 
ette, $39; large old chesterfield, 
$29; 9x12 carpet, good condition, 
$55. 598-8663. 

GARAGE SALE — ALMOST NEW 
Hoover spin washer and drver. 
Kenmore stove, Fawcet space 
heater and 2 tanks, 10'x12' gold 
nylon carpet. Transonic cassette 
recorder, 1 table sew, and other 
miscellaneous items. 2926 Island 
View Rd. or phone 652-2286. 

WEDDING GIFT 

Or a graduation gift? Why not buv 
a gift that will last a lifetime — a 
Country Patchwork Quilt from the 
General Store. $95 queen size. We 
also have a unique collection of 
qifts tor all occasions. 767 Fort St. 
363-6133. 

12X16 SHAG RUG. RUST AND 
brown, only 1 month old. Sacrifice, 
$95; 9x12 red nylon carpet, as new, 
$75; 4x6 shag rug. orange, and 
5rown, only $33; Hoover spin dry 
washer, $75. 592-7«5 t 

SMALL PROPANE RANGE, $50: 
two propane heaters, $20; large 
propane tank, $200, or all for $2*0. 
Water pump and pressure tank. 
$80. Victorian arm chair, $40. Gem 
canning iars* 478-3455. 

FREE: TECO FURNACE. OIL 
stove, tank and water heater. 
Many miscellaneous household 
Items. Avon bottles. Wanted: red 
velvet drapes, 39" Posturpedic 
mattress. 479-1134. 

AM-FM STEREO PHONOGRAPH 
with speakers. $75; metal detector 
$250 ; 303 Lee Enfield $30.; Gross 
bow $30.; air pistol $25.; Decca 
London cartridge $50.; ADC-XLM 
Cartridge U0. 478-3886. 

USED WRINGER WASHER WITH 
pump — timer — 2 speed wash 
heavy chrome wringer — squ»re 
tub —$99. Butler Brothers 1720 
Douglas St., 383-6911. 

BABY GIRLS' CLOTHES TO SIZE 
3 years. Excellent condition. 
Records, 45s and LPs, steam Iron, 
pocket books, miscellaneous items. 
386-8127. 

SINGLE BOX SPRING AND 
mattresses. $ 45 . Captain's bed $ 45 . 
Three piece chesterfield, $125. 
Fldor polisher, $15 or best offers. 
477-4639. « 

GARAGE DOOR, STANLF v 

double wide 18'x6'6" steel, com¬ 
plete with all hardware, neadlv 
new. S225. Campbell River. 
923-4782. 


’ wide 


Phyffe 


$49.95 
5 hamper 
59.95 
drop-leaf 


5169.95 

39” Serta mattress $29.95 
Black vinyl 4 pee. chester¬ 
field Ste. $419.95 

Free Delivery 
Come in and browse around 

We h ave a good selection of 
new apd used furniture 

TRADE-INS ACCEPTED 
Used articles purchased 

A DIVISION OF 
STANDARD FURNITURE 


382-5111 


ELECTRIC WEED EATER 
AS SEEN ON CHANNEL 12 
The ideal tool for a lawn edging 
problems. 

Cuts up to buildings, walls, fences 
Trees etc ONLY $89.95 

VIC. LAWNMOWER HOpPHAL 
834 Johnson 386-8338 


COTTAGE KEROSENE STOVE 
rug and underfelt, hoover polisher, 
tables and large tool chest. 2903 
Shakespeare. 


PAIR H70-14 TIRES AND 
wheels, pair trailer mirrors, van 
seat, hydraulic lack, life jackets. 
652-3882. 


FOR SALE: 1 HORSE >/i JOHN 
sons motor, $50. Phone after 5 
■g.m. 478-3391. 


KAYAK, 

tether-ball 

285-3290. 


FLOATBOARD, 
stand, girls' bike. 


ONE WHEEL UTILITY TRAILER 
$20; Oak headboard twin bed $10.; 
5 Venetian blinds, offers. 477-0366. 


PARIS CAULK BOOTS SIZE 9’ z 
worn 3 days only, $75, excellent. 
3 85-4391. _^_ 

CHILDREN'S SAND BOXES 
4'x4'x8”, $15 with sand, delivered. 
383-0047. 


KITCHEN AID BUILT-IN DISH 
washer, good working order, $60. 
656-4081. 


COMBINATION FRIDGE- 
freezer. $200. 40" range, $50. 

592-4410. 


HAUGHS SWIMMING, 15'X4' 
deep. with accessories. $350. 
598-2617. 


RAW WOOL. PH. 


HOME MADE GO-CART $125, 
wringer washer $20. 478-8871. 


SPEED OUEEN WASHER 
drver. $150 each. 383-3139. 


GAS LAWN 


ELECTRON TV 

For your camper or motorhome, 


656-5832 


Call evenings after 3, 642- 


inte 

3097. 


7.TT 3.6 h.p. SPECIAL 

5 h.p. SPECIAL 
P*"' 6 hp. SPECIAL 

6 h J>. SPEC IA1 


SEAGULL 40-PLUS OUTBOARD 8 h.p. SPECIAL 
motor, excellent condition, $135. 1° h -P- SPECIAL 
652-3030._ 

26' THUNDERBIRD, SLEEPS 4, 2 
suits sails, 9.5 OB. dinghy, $6800, 

384 3328. 


HIT A DEADHEAD??? 

Have Your Prop Repaired In Our 
Shop 

PHILBROOKS 

SHIPYARD LTD 18 ’*' GLAS $ starcraft. deep 

T L Jr V. 85 hp. Evinrude, easy load 

23 24 Harbour Rd., Sidney 656-1157 trailer, $3,990. 592-3840 

LICENCED 18' ~ RENN^LL^ tim.T BOAT, 


$330.00 

$370.00 

$370.00 

JT8 

$640.00 


COASTAL PACIFIC 
MARINE 

Multiple Listings Ltd. 
Covering the Island and Lower 
Mainland. 

BUYING OR SELLING 
A BOAT'.’ 

656-6512 — 656-5856 


Victoria 


DINGHIES 


. N i d».b«r , ."d , «c iS ,i“n V ,f !00ji_»URNSIDE__ 

. chairs In Herculon and 100% nylon t a nr r\r/~|/r 

fabrics tor easy care and hard I Art LJCV^inj 

wear. Full selection of pole, swag sales and Service 

and table lamps, meple end and * - - 

coffee tab’es - bedroom furniture ihi/ 
i sold separately or by the suite, — 
dining room suites In Colonial SUMMER TV OVERHAUL, SPE- 
maple or heavy early American cia 1 S49.95 includes pickup, dell- 
pine. Sit in comfort and relax In a very dnd setup. Parts extra if 
rocking chair of pine or ma ile. needed. Butler Bros. 3369 Douglas, 
woods. Don't pay bifl"store prices 383-1511. 

~ See US <lrSt SONY REEL TO REEL STEREO 

FREE parking at the door. Use Tapecorder, model TC-230 W. Solid 
vour Chargex. 38?-243 j. 1006 Tllli.. 


cum at Craigflower. 


34*8 TYPE „ __ . _ 

iroller Gillnetter. 7 ton, wooden homemade cabin. 35-horsepower 
hull, Chrysler Crown. 6 cylinder, outtward. electric start. 652-1415. 

considered’ P Courtam?v^33i!Sa f 12' ALUMINUM BOAT, RATED 15 
Courtenay. 334-3341 of- horseP ower, 1,000 lb. trailer, $450 
rmypours. am.hai 

^0 


834 Johnson St 


BOATHOUSE FOR RENT 
Located at Sidney, B.C. can ac- 
ommodate boat up to 60' long. 
Will rent by week or month, week- 
aye phone 386-8135 between. 9-1, 
weekends, 385-3543. 


. .. . _ .. SCHOONER 

(Southwind). Wood construction, 
excellent condition and live- 

• aboard, world-wide capabilities, 

774-9944. Port Alhernl. B.C. 


35' OCEAN CRUISING TRI. 
maran, fully equipped, excellent 
condition, live aboard comfc 
$19,000. 384-1018. 


17' CLINKER BUILT, MAHOGA- 
ny boat, European crafted, 35 h.p. 
Evinrude motor (25 hours) with 
tra tier, $3,500. Phone 656-1881. 


WANTED 16'-18' 
deep V boat. 
478-4819. 


FIBREGLASS 


CORONADO 

34 


We have developed an excellent 
stock of DINGHIES and CARTOP 
PERS. 

LIVINGSTON - OLYMPIAN 
SKOOKIJM - WONDERCRAFT 
Open Saturdays and Sundays 
ALL BAY MARINA 
22.38 Harbour Rd., 656-3167 


MAT! RtSSES 

6 INCH LATEX 
FOAM RUBBER an sizes) 
posture zone supoort. clean, h 
glenic, doesn't sag or lump. 3'3‘ 
$109 4'6", $139; Queen $179 
IMML.UIAIE DELIVERV 

RES-Q RAFT 

We have Res-0 Raft—4 to 6-man _ ... 

seating. 1 only, without ballast 2400 Douglas 


state, teak case, complete with 
speakers. Very Itttle used. $300. 
:77-3297 

16" COLOR TV. $275; VIKING 
AM-FM tuner, amp, phono and 
speakers, $150. After 6 p.m., 

386-6619. 


motor and trailer. Full sail inventory for racing and 
cruising, many extras, for comfort 

' ~~ etm " * ‘ on*' 


; and safety. Maintained 


McQUADE'S MARINE SUPPLY 

IS 2 2 v'olv 0 AN p D enU HAP 2 D 5 TO hiur? mOOPTl 383-1141 1152 ^ 382-8258 

656-3729. _ ,,wo 


i vM li tak .Sc S .T. a , ll * r ou,b °a fd in Part, interior. 40'h.p. Evinrude electric, 
trade. 595-8863. 11500 lb. Gator trailer,' all good con- 


11500 lb. Ga 
j.j d it ion, $1,0 


16' STARCRAFT INBOARD-OUT-_ 

neV6r 10 S>,T ' $2 ' W5 - 110 H.P. VOLVO I.O. COMPLETE- 

ly rebuilt, only $1595. OAK BAY 


THORENS TD 165 KENWOOD RE- 
ceiver. Unitron No. 17 speakers. 
New condition, $600. Tim, before 

GREGG FURNITURE n .°° n '. __ 

368-736$ AR x MANUAL TRANSCRIPTION 

-turntable complete with shura 

* «— SSSSt. m " T: 

for ^’kitchen, rec room or study. 21" ELECTROME TV MAHOGA- 

WATCH for return of unpalnted ny cabinet, black and white $75. 

white furniture at our location 658-8108. 

June 10th. Taoles, chairs, stools,; ■ 

chests, benches, and what nots. AM-FM MULTI-PLEX . TAPE 


ALUMINUM 
Large air vents 
479-6913. 


WINDSHIELD, 
along bottom. 


13' CARVEL SOUND AND WA- 
tertight, Briggs inboard, with oars, 
<1$n 383-1071. 


c • 11 e n t condition, _ 

•quipped for cruising, 382-4540. 


RD ix- MARINE 

measured. I 898 -3393 . 


... .. PETERBOROUGH AND 

Service, trailer, 3Vj h.b. Johnson, $300, 
385-2638. 


45' DIESEL CRUISER. $22,000 ----- ^ 
Consider small moter home, part ^ r u,pp,d 


trade. 652-3389. 


PRIVATE CHARTER 
Haida 26' Sloop, sleeps 4, fullv 
quipped cruising. 656-3149 eve-j 


V 1 N R U D E 
. ..rsepower, 
eve-; 592-3578. 


Victoria Chair Center Ltd. 

West Saanich Rd. Royal Oak Shop¬ 
ping Center, 4790 222. 


player, complete with speakers 
and stand. 383-0775. 

SAE MK XXXt POWER AMP, 140 
wrms distortion 0.02 per cent S-N 
-100 dB cabinet, $300. 383-7398. 


LIKE NEW 18 PIECES OILED 
ash modern Canadian*, consisting 
of 2 love seats, 2 rockers with | V I K I N G COLOR TV, 24" 
stools, 4 end tables. I coffee table, screen, beautiful condition, good 
5 pee. dining suite, buffet and 1 working order. Phono 592-9240. 
hutch, ell .for only $2100 I _ MeLs s TERE0 . RE c^d r L a'y E R, 


; 31 FT. 


NEW, 


LICENCE FISH dinghy, painted, 


1974 REINELL 24 FT. INBOARD-; 28 8 ^L 8 ®^ 24 - FULLY ^..1 Built 1965 Chrvslar Crown oarTocks^ A52-1774 

ox'bojrd,.. in. J,,... M.rcrulMr_|«S<ISW- •*» ° w " <r 1 l^u« M 5O0. C pSS| ” 

i_' Nanaimo 758-4984 '27' HOUSE CRUISER 

_11972 CHRYSLER 9.9 OUTBOARD,! 7Z, Bpaijhi rutVB ~ ? : . e .! ,en . , -. condl » io -1: 

f0' WARRAM CRUISING CA- J J 2 ' •iMmlnum boat. $550. Firm •> BRANDLEMAYR 73, 

ssssr.uja. -srw® ^jszrbmi***** 


)E OUTBOARD, 6 Bargains 3460 Quadra 384-3152 STEREO-RECORD PLAYER, 

brand new. Pnone closed Mondays. almost new $70. 592-6742 after 4 

LIGHT ^NfTGHT 8 ' | S 'J?aces valued* a?'SIM S asklnd TWO ^Yf AR OLD 25" ADMIRAL 

• ‘ • wbuilt, fitted l 7 oS ,aC 4 ^.« IU w.inm ^^m a 5 s K u.t2 : colour/TV. Like new. $300. 


over $2,000 extras. Bulkhead door. 479 ’ 88 1°- 
$11,400. Phon# 748-9949. -- 


B UIOLCJ TOIUCM Ol 31 ,/W, OSMUy - - 1 

fitted $ 7 oo. 4 -piece walnut bedroom suite 

plus box spring and mattress, $225.1 4 y, ‘ 43 9° 
Large 4-drawer elm desk, $65. 1 


EX- 


185-8568, eves. 


/-drawer elm desk. $65.; 20 " BLACK AND WHITE PORTA- 

_ _ Fishermans ^C'^racuumMjjlth'attachments, b lt. $50. Excellent condition. 

11 $ Wharf Sidn*v $4900 4 $A.iR 9 $ 1 *35. rtoor polished. $10. Barbecue 478-4500 

115 wjsan. sianey, S4TOU. 656 3895._ wlth rotlsserle, $20. 477-58C8. --*- 

WANTPn TPAil pp lb l - 0 7- - r VT TT « ^23"* RCA VICTOR BLACK AND 

5 BC. ..ITALIAN PROVINCIAL'white TV. $50. Excellent condition. 


26' GLASS OVER PLYWOOD, S92 ' A2 
new bottom, running gear needs 


BRANDLEMAYR, 

horsepower Johnson, frailer, UIA . lTcr . 

movs«.;!5Ml' m,nv US-JVWr*,,', BK'aSJsjgSM 

QiTton. 3*4-8 469^_ jng |0 78 „ Hideabed SI 79 ,; 


- ---.. gea 

work, needs new cabin. 
best offers 478-0140. 

MUST SELU »' CRUISER 
molded birch hull, Volvo Inboard , _ 

outboard, depth sounder, hardtop, I NEW 
$2700.652-2358. 1 


evenings, .... pjkretuip py 97 a$ kipw 1 ■ ---w •. .. , n ,„ ........ 

fully equipped, including Spin- 10ft HP JOHNSON COM- armless lounge $65, 3'3" Beau- • c. *—. 

BmRh J Me- 


$825, 477-8035. 


SEAGULL OUTBOARDS 
4 models From $310.00 


cd THORNES 12 SEAT ALUMINUM wheels, take up to ^T^boat ^SIM" 

ER ' 1 like new. Extras. 382-1173. 477 AW 8 . Wh * rt ' s,dne V' 

sailboat M«- p ,f 1 !!. T ?k.i8S 0ARIM)UT ' rsrbw-».L*NE.- vr 8 « E oL«i 

over plywood. Excellent condition. 


I 19 X8' DEEP V HULL, NO DECK WANTED 
; or floor. $950 . 656-1948. fnotor 12 vi 


WINCH S80 . 384-4702. 


f u *-L CAMPER VINYL B0AT1 i 96S 6.6 H.P. OUTBOARD 26' SAILBOAT HAIDA 
too, nffds repair, effer, 385-5335. ! Chrysler motor. $135, 595-5492. $14,500. 477-8477 a«!e»' f 


-65 H.P. JOHNSON. VERY GOOD 

CLASS.'Condition. 2 propeller* and tacho- 
p m m#t»r. S?$.4fl9?. 


Quadra 3*4-3152. Closed 
78"X30' 


Mondays. 


SONY TC10, CASSETTE CAR 


GOLD BROCADE BOX * 150 ' 386- 9 871 between 

loose seat cushions, ex-| ap d 7 p.m. 
condition, carved brown CAR CASSETTE DECK. 8TRACJ 

•£a£’$2 millh JSS. Pion»r ..M jjck, 


celient 

frame, $325. _ _ 

pair of lamp tables to match sofa, 
$175. These ar* collectors' pieces. . 
477-606Q.__ 1 8 

BED CHEST ERFIBLp, COLa 
ni*l style, like new. $275. 383-4513. 


TODAY’S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 


UNITED Feature Syndicate 


ACROSS 

1 US. golfer 

__ Day—— - 

5 Dull-witted 
ones 

10 Ancient 
Indie 
language 

14 Cantata 
solo 

15 Author- 

Wharton 

16 Actor — 
Bates 

17 Character 

18 Sewage 
disposal 
unit: 2 
words 

20 Dunder¬ 
heads 

22 Hospital 
employees 

23 Colleen 

24 About: 

Prefix 

25 Aver 

28 Derisively 
mocking 

32 Came 
together 

33 .of 

Honor 

y«v35 Retail es¬ 
tablishment 

36 Bide —- 
time 

38 Removes 
water 

40 Herring-iike 


41 Averages 

43.the 

line 

45 Call — - day 

46 Most 
sigrvificant 

48 Dawdle 

50 Throw 

51 Tailless 
amphibian 

52 Social 
standing 

55 U.K. coin 

59 Schedules 

61 Writ words 

62 Smell 

63 Bread¬ 
maker’s 
necessity 

64 Hindu deity 

65 Writing 
instruments 

66 Wiseman 

67 Sleigh 

DOWN 

1 Livestock 
food 

2 Field of 
study 

3 Smalt brook 

4 Kind of 
lottery 

5 Ceased to 
act 

6 Author 
Clifford 

7 Cocktail 
party items 

8 N Y. Giant 
great Mel 


Saturday s Puzzle Solved: 

*1 


UUUUUUUUU UtitiUU 
UDUUU8J UUUU UUU 


9 Black eye: 
Slang 

10 Paul Revere 
and Laura 
Secord 

11 Sorrowful 
word 

12 Highway 
strip 

13 Printing 
fluids 

19.and 

whey 

21 Loving 

24 Lost color 

25 Surrounded 
by 

26 European 
title' 

27 Metric unit 

28 .Patrick 

29 Kind ol ball 

game 

30 Anflr.y 

31 Evergreen 


34 Gown 

37 Prattlee 

39 Individual 
performers 

42 Thick SBt 

44 Paddock 
youngster 

17 Products of 
Elia 

49 Loafers 

51 Plural 
ptortoun 

52 Come tot 
halt 

53 Coastal * 
phenomenon 

54 Egyptian god 

55 Volcanic 
refuse 

56 Oblique 
type: Abbr. 

57 Renown 

58 Lighthearted 

60 Can born 

actress — 
Lillie 


j-wrw 




By R. A. POWKR 


V 


t 




























































































































































































































































































































































































































30 fiDailp Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 1975 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


CHON'S 

MMREHOUSE 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


749 View St. 

COLOR TV's 
ONE OF A KIND 
REDUCED 
TO CLEAR 
FLOOR MODELS 
DEMONSTRATORS 

26" Console model, solid state.; 
Mediterranean style cabinet 
Pecan finish- 

749.88 

26" Console solid state - content- 
porary style cabinet. Walnut finish. 

689.95 

18" portable Color TV. Woodgrain 
finish cabinet. 

398.88 

20" portable color TV, solid state. 
Woodgrain finish. 

498.88 

If" portable Color TV. Woodgdain 
cabinet, solid state, automatic 
color. __ «.- 

408.88 

PARK NEXT DOOR IN 
CIVIC PARKING GARAGE 


REDUCED 
TO CLEAR 

all present stcx?k of used and 
slightly damaged ranges, 
fridges,'washers and dryers. 
| First come — first served. 

Continental 
Home Supply 
386-2458 

716 JOHNSON 

VICTORIA. B.C. 

(Div of Monarch Stores* 


ny 


355*2435 


GLASS CO. LTD. 382-3031 
Replacement aluminum windows 
made to order and Installed. 
—New construction aluminum win¬ 
dows and patio doors, free esti¬ 
mates. 


TRADE-INS 

WANTED 


Clean box spring and 
mattresses from $19.$5 

Repossessed 2-piece chester¬ 
field, — u-seater with match¬ 
ing chair. Genuine Pincore 
foam rubber cushions, shoW- 
wood arms. Perfect condi¬ 
tion. Attractive green cover. 

Only $149.95 

Portable record player — 
solid state — with Garrard 
1 No. 1025. automatic 
changer. Like new. 

” Only $49.95 

NEW 

3 room groups — “A house- 
| ful of furniture’’ from only 

$599.95 

| Attractive love seat’ — blue, 
i green floral cover, clearing' 
at only $159.95 


RUGS LOOK "NEW- ,T'S SO 
easy with RUG-MATE stain re¬ 
moving rug shampoo. Rent electric 
shampooers tor S 2 . 00 . 8 nours, plus 
materials. Also Hero Airless spray 
units, sales and rentals. Clark and 
Pat-tison, 760 Bay St. See our ad 
under Painters tor other supplies. 


L 


We will take anything of 
value, regardless of age and 
quantity on new home fur¬ 
nishings, appliances or color 
TV. What have you? We’re 1 
interested and ready to 
deal. 

EASY TERMS TOO! 


THE TRADERS 


CUSTOM INDUSTRIAL 
FIBERGLASS LTD. 

Resin — $12 gal. 

8 ' Truck Canopies S315-S505 
Shower stalls 32”x32"x6' 

8 ' clinker boats * 

Sundeck coating — $.80 — $1.35 sq. 
ft. 

Fiberglass material — retail 
Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:00 
Sat. 9:30-1:30 
'loc.jnoi 

1105 Alston, Victoria 


4-piece bedroom suite 
dresser with mirror, 4-draw¬ 
er chest — 4’6” bookcase 
headboard — footboard and 
rails — with matching nite 
table. Only $199.95 

Odd kitchen chairs some 
in pairs — Spanish, modern 
swivel —- make an offer. 


BOSSOM BRENTWOOD 

BARGAIN BARN 


WYATT'S HAVE SOMETHING 
special for all tne family. Summer 
casuals and sandals, dress shoes, 
service shoes, wdrk boots and cow¬ 
boy boots, All at substantially re¬ 
duced prices. Come and eniov tne 
new Langford. We're in the West¬ 
brook Centre. 768 Goldstream Ave. 
478-9212. . 


ANSCO DEVELOPING TANK, $5; 
new golf bag, $45; camera clamp, 
(J; Optina folding flash reflector, 
$2; bicycle pump $3; set of silver 
and white Snepherd's caster, $2; 
2-35 mm close up lenses—not for 
SLR. $5; 2 Hollywood style single 
beds. $10 each. 598-1653. 


FIBERGLASS SUPPLIES 
Resin, cloth, mat, rollers, acetone, 
etc. Ask about our "senior" and 
"iunor" repair kits at Industrial 
Plastic (1975) Ltd., 2105 Dougl 
St. 386-1477. Now open Saturdays 
fui vuui shopping needs. 


: GIANT INDOOR FLEA MARKET. 

/Victoria Curling rink. Sunday, 
June 1st. Over 100 stalls of an 
tlques, furniture, household goods 
and njisc. For Information and 
stall reservation.' Phone 384-3927 or 
384-0749. 


JOHN DEERE ELECTRIC START 
19" rotadv mower, with portable 
electric trimmer, $150; office desk 
66"x36" like new, $225; 2 woot 
with vinyl office chairs, $40 each. 
5V8-6654. 


22 PIECE FIVE-PLY COOK- 
ware. 53 piece Renaissance china, 
42 piece silverware set. Never 
been used. $600 or best offer., 
658-8639. _ 

KAPLUM SOFT TOP 
trailer, mattresses ahd 


0 island 
Elastics 


EASY TERMS AVAILABLE « Dr 

ON ALL NEW ITEMS 


385-7891. 


MISCELLANEOUS 

WANTED 


j 120 GARDEN SUPPLIES 
Topsoil, Rocks and FUI 


TOP SOIL, $7.50 YD., MINIMUM 5 
! vd. delivery. Fill soil, $4.75 vd., 
| mlnlmum I yd. delivery. 652-31 89. 

„ A1 , iccrk CLEAN BLACK LOAM, 7 YARD* 

c.iowi\TFo rt c Q A U w A n APoVpA(?rir<; $so - A,so rock and garden sand. 

FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES 159541773 

Before you buy or sell I --L 

. Compare our Prices 
West Saan. R d. 652-17 11 

FRED NEWBERRY ANTIQUE 


I NO. 1 BLACK TOP SOIL AND 

; garden sand. Immediate delivery, 
2-20 yards. 479-1582, 658-5172. 


ENGLISH AND ORIENTAL- 
SILVER ART COLLECTOR'S 
ITEMS 


17 yds., $57; 
i 595-1977. 


4 yds., $38; bag. $2. 


1128 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES > ISO 
AND EVENTS |- 

J. JENKINS WISHES TO 'IN-] 
form his friends and former cus-, 
tomers, that he is now able to con -1 
linue his HORSESHOEING BUSI¬ 
NESS. and would be pleased to so ! 
licit their further patronage. 
Please phone 478-7378. 

I he Saddlery repair business has 
also re-opened and is operating 
from the Corral Shop, 3400 Douglas 
St. For prompt service please 
Phone 385-2722. 


CARS FOR SALE 


NO. 1 RICH. BLACK SOIL. $7 /D. 
11 evio Sand and gnavel fill Hnmediate 

Immediate Reimbursement lflfi-7737 delivery. 382-507-; 


SPACE HEATER SUITABLE VIRGIN SOIL 

for heating house under construe- Rich black and shredded, for fast 

tlon, during drywall stages, also delivery call A-1, 383-1532 anytime. 

fawn table, umbrella and chairs —--~ 

set; lawn swing and canoov, to go ditto avn urrmi 
with above, 4 wood dining rodm 135 rial’s AM) SUFFULS 
chairs. 652-3572. 


MCCALLUM 


DATSUN 






150 CARS FOR SALE 


LKING HORSE (Gelded). I | IIMB 

« /ftCCALLUM 


OLD 'PICTURES 

Depicting English history suitable §!/]•_,-- 
to be used In new Hotel. King ^ampion. Collnbr(*k Zodlac, one 
John's Inn. Bring them out to 2668 °* *°P f. i5h m Canada Show and 
Sooke Road at Glen Lake or phone pe» quality puppies available. Reg 
478-2131 istered , with shots. 383-2153. 


FOR THE DISTINGUISHED GEN¬ 
TLEMAN own and ride a quiet, 
REGISTERED TENNESSEE 
WALKING HORSE (Gelded) 

f—Utlfpl ‘ .. 

eq Main _ __ 

old, stands 16 hands. Broken 1o 
P'easure Ride. Must sell to make 
room for new foals. BEST 
OFFER Res. 652-2326, Offic* 
386-2434. 

"MISTY" - REGISTERED HALF 
Arab mare is still for sale. We i 
apologize to any one who may 
have called. Our phone was oul of 1 
jjrder. 112-743-513S, Shawnigan 1 


STAMPS AND COINS. GORDON PURE BRED REGISTERED 
Jarville and John Cheramy will be cuppas, $100 and up. Poodles, 
at Pipex Stamp Show, Empress brown and black and Schnayzers, 
Hotel, May 30, 31 and June 1 to salt and pepper. Only Interested 
buy, sell and trade stamps and parties phone please. Westcott 
coins. | Kennels, 478-5487. _ 

TOOLS ' AND FURNITURE, 1 GOLDKN LABS 

Tr»ri?na P ri C n w Pa !5u ^-week-old PUPPies. CKC regis- 

Ti?o«i Cen,re * 584 Johnson '• tered, shots, etc. Females, $200; 

383 ~ 9521 - - _Males, $175-247-8852 evenings. 

DOWNPILLff SLEE PI NG BAG , COLOR FUL MANX KITTEN, 10 
weeks old, litter box trained, very 
camera this weekend. | p| 8y ful. Please phone after 7 p.m. 

$35 with papers. 478-7745. 


Shawnigan 

ea. 

OWNER MUST SELL BEAU1H- 
ful showy Arabian mare, 3 years 
old. J. Gilie, RR No. 3, Box ‘20 
Phillips Road, Powell River, 
112-487-9786. 

YOUNG WOMAN WILLING TO 
help in exercising and mainte¬ 
nance of horses for privilege of ex- 
perte nce. Phone 47 8-8876. 

HALF ARAB GELDING^ 15Vz 


478-4320. 


WANTED: HARVEST GOLD RE- 
frlgerator, 10, • 12 or 13 cu. ft. 
592-4410. 


WANTED - JOHNSONS GAS 
tank single hose phone after 5 
p.m., 478-3391. 


WE BUY FURNITURE, HOUSE- 
hold goods, pictures, tools, etc. 
Best cash prices. 386-0462 anytime. 

WANTED HOCKEY EQUIMERT 
for 15-year-old boy. In good condi¬ 
tion. 386-8672. 


URGENTLY NEEDED RESPON 
sible home for spayed Griffon 
Cross, male Shepherd cross, fe 
male large Schngctzer crqss. All 
gentle dogs, 386-9832. 


HAVE MALE GERMAN SHEP- 
herd (very Intelligent) to breed 
with a female In return lor a 
puppy. 592-7644, ask for Lorraine. 


COLLIES AND 
CHIHUAHUAS 

WANTED - SMALL BABY CRIB, Pupp{e5 available now. 478-2714. 
stain glass windows, dutch door. TWO BUDGIES. ONE BLUE, ONE 
478-66J4. yellow. $10; also cage. White kit- 

twin ftPATTY watfr pump en ' 2 weeks old, kitten trained 
TWIN BEATTY WATER p UMP an d new basket i5. 477-4269. 


1821 COOK 

385-2435 


with half horsepower motor 
383-2744. Evenings 479-1107. 


.. ... . Days 

MICROWAVE - “ " - 

Panasonic and Moftatt models I 
- Just ask the EXPERTS WANTED: TREADLE 0ASEAND- 
BUTLER BROTHERS or spinner head, phone John at 

1720 Douglas 383-6911 : 598-8662. 

RADIO ARM SAWS, I SAWSMITH WANIfcU CHINESE CARVED 
with attachments, $275. 1 crafts- nest of tables, light colour. 


SPIRITED REGISTERED APPA 
losa mare, $350. 479-2377 or 647 

Beaver Lake Rd. 


FIVE-YEAR-OLD BUCKSKIN 
gelding. Sound, well-trained 
Western 15 hands high. 477-4435. 


GELDING WITH 
disposition, $350 
Good home first 


EXCELLENT 
r — - nearest offer. 
Irst concern. 478-4082. 


McCalJum Motors Ltd. 
1101 YATES AT COOK 
382-6122 

’71 Pontiac Le mans 2-Dr. 
H.T., V-8, P.S., P.B. 
Radio. A.T. S2893 

’68 Pontiac Firebird, 2-Dr. 

H.T. $2495 

’73 Toyota Corolla, 4 speed, 
Radio, Tape. $2395 
’70 Datsun 510 2-Dr.. 

4 spd. 

’69 Datsun 510, 4 spd. $1195 
’68 Cortina, A.T. $1195 
’70 Toyota Mk. n, 

H.T., A.T. $2005 

’68 Toyota Corolla, A.T. 

$1395 

’72 Datsun, P.U., Canopy. 

$2495 


PRETTY MARE SHETLAND 
pony, 5 years old, sound, good 
tempered, $150. 652-3Z36. 

i HORSE STOCK rRUCK'r EX- 
C e I Le n t condition, reasonable 
386-17ir.or 479-9217, evenings 

SPIRITED MARE 14.3 HANDS. 
English and W'estern tack. Cobble 
Hill. 743-9423. _ | 

ROUND FENCE POSTS. V >1.25; 
round fencing rails. 10c per lin. f». 
478-3987. 


SINGLE HORSE BOX — FOR 
pickup truck. Well built, padded, 


715 Finlayson 
Phone 388-6264 
OPEN NIGHTLY ’TIL 9 

NEW AND USED 

t Pc Chesterfield suites $99.00 to 
$589.00. Swivel Rockers $119.00 to 
$ 149 . 00 , wooden rocking chairs 
$59.50 to $139.00. Hida-beds 5229.00 
and $249.00, Duncan phyfe table 
and 6 chairs '$429.00, round rock 
maple table and 4 chairs $359 00, ? 
pc. kitchen dinette *124.50 to 
$149.00, China cabinets $119.00 to 

5 259.00, Drop tront secretaire 
esks $139.00 to $295.00. Retinished 
mahogany desk $195.00, Wardrobes 
$119.00 to $195.00, Complete bed¬ 
room suites from $189.00, 48" ro I la- 
way cot $47.50. Single beds $39.50 
to $189.00, Chests of drawers $39.00 
to $99.00, Ddessers $49.00 to 
*149.00, Wringer washer $69.00, COf- 
fee tables $11.95 1o $89.00, Marble 
top wash stand $149.00 Book 
shelves $14.95 to $64.50, Use your 
Chargex. 

PANDORA FURNITURE LTD. 
New and Used Furniture 
1050 Pandora Ave. 383-6319 


928 CLOVERDALE, 384-9814 

TERRIFIC NEIGHBOURHOOD 
driveway sale. Saturday and Sun¬ 
day, 10 a.m. 48" round extension 
table; maple buffet; 24' extension 
ladder; 60x30 office desk; Mah 
power rifle, ammunition; snow 
tires; oak chest of drawers; oak 
portable bar; old Chinese carved 
chair; sectional suite; 2 steamer- 
trunks; 3 large wall shelf units; 3 
pair good drapes; some collectors 
items; oddles of goodies. 6071 Pat 
Bay Highway. 


DOOR AND FRAME FOR MOTOR 
home, camper or trailer, 24"x72", 
like new, $75; 4 wide mag wheels 
and tires for Austin Mini, $350; 
GMC wheel 650x16 Michelln tire 
and tube, $50; like new; Honda 90 
leg guards, $5; Dodge Swinger, 
14" vv]>eel, $10 each; ladies' ice 
skated size 9, $10. 479-1387. 


8'X8' A FRAME $180. 4'X6' UTILI- 
tv trailer $150, walnut secretaire 
$35. walnut <ingiebed and chest of 
drawers S40; single bed and vanitv 
S25. Axminster floral carpet 9‘xl2' 
S25. Rose carpet 12'xl4' $50; 

blonde bookcase headboard 48" 
width, box spring and mattress 
_ \ $75; 15 gallon crock. 477-4269_ 

NOW ORDER YOUR POOL' Uorras Crafts 

TABLE at the PLAY-MOR Fac- Farmers- Market 

torv and vou save the middle 1610 Island Hwy. 

man's profit. BUY DIRECT ... Quality draperies on special, Fri 
factory to you, IT MAKES SENSE day, Saturday and Sunday. FqU 
YOU SAVE DOLLARS! s j ze range, mostly one of a kind 

Many decorator cushions, rem¬ 
nants etc. Alterations done on dra¬ 
peries or clothing. 598-5553 after 4 


CHAINSAWS 

12” bars rind up 
+ from $165 

Gibson Powercraft 

2520 Government 382-8291 


man 12" radial arm. $475 with 382-1855. 
stand and blade. Miscellaneous 
tools. Phone 652-3593. 

NEW BROPHY CAMPER JACKS 
$75; double bed, radio headboard, 
box spring and mattress, $35. 

478-3614. 


HUSTIBCS 


WE BUY AND SELL USED 
tikes, also 50% off on repairs. Un¬ 
derwood typewriter. $35. Open 5-9 
evenigs. 2519 Gov't St. 384-5514 


GARAGE SALE — FURNITURE, 
boats, miscellaneous articles. 6434 
Oldfield Rd. 12 noon—6 p.m. Satur¬ 
day and Sunday. 


M1SCELLANOUS 
TO BENT 


REGISTERED BLACK STAN- 
dard poodle male pup. Excellent 
bloodlines. 6494 Somenos Road, 

Duncan, 746-6 j 97. extra headroom, ~S 150T 478-7393. 

LEAVING COUNTRY, MUST SAC• „ 

riflce cockatoo parrot, valued at WESTERN 

5300. Asking $650 or best offer saddle, $100, 479-4017. 

Phone 6'2-37.l7. OLDER HORSE WITH SADDLE 

GREATER VICTORIA DOQ OBE- and bridl «- *150, 652-2463. 
dience Training Club. Pupd.es 3 to WANTED: 2 HORSE TRAILER 
5 " 10 , n,h5 ,aken af any,im «- Ptrone a » least 7' minimum. 652-3237. 

592-7310. -- 

5 YEAR OLD GELDING, TACK, 
$500 or best offer. 479-6774. 


CANOE RENTALS 

$6 .per day. 

EVERGREEEN RECRATION 


MOVING MUST SELL, COUCH 
and chair, TV, rocking chair, rug, 
dresser, table and chairs and mis¬ 
cellaneous. 384-3446. 


BEAUTIFUL ENGAGEMENT 
and wedding ring set, hardly worn, 
worth $425, asking $350. 386-7460 
anytime. 


... __ _.rflestic and 

industrial sewing machines 
840 FORT 388-6228 


SWAPS 


SWAP FOR BOAT, CASH, OR 
property, all the equipment needed 
for your own Fish and Chip busi¬ 
ness. Victoria Press Box 574. 


LIVELY 
chocolate 
blue point; 
384-3082. 


SIAMESE 

frostpoint, 

registered 


KITTENS, 

.sealpoint, 

parents. 


2 FEMALE GERMAN SHORT- 
halred nolnter puppies 11 weeks 
old. CKC registered. $125 each. 
478-9434. 


LOVELY LITTLE SEALPOINT 
Siamese kittens. 9 weeks old. litter 
trained, $15 each. 652-3361 after 3 


6 CUTE LITTLE KITTENS FREE 
to QOO.1 home Litter trained, for 
pet Ir-- “* —■ 


lovers only. 384-4724. 


MAYDON POODLE VILLA 
Reg'd puppies $100. Admits 
Terms $25 monthly. 743-2493. 


THOROUGHBRED MARE, 
quiet, $100. 478-5809. 


BARNSBY MARK III. 16", 
Ptete. $175. 3864018. 


2 - Y E A R - O L D EWE. BLACK 
Very fTMvy fleece. 471-32H . 

two CALVES, S^-MONTHS OLD. 
$50 a78-4792. 


COLWOOD LOT 
1836 Island Highway 
178-1741 

1975 JIMMY 4x4, A.T.. fully 
equipped, 3.000 miles 

$7395 

’66 Rambler Classic 770 
Stef ion Wagon 

’73 Ford '■> Ton. V-8, 

P.S.. P.B., Radio 

73 Ford Ton, V-8, 

Radio 

’67 GMC % ton, 6 cyl 
4 spd. 

^72 Datsun P.U. and 
Canopy 


S89 5 1 
A.T.,! 
$3595! 

$3193 

$1595 


TOYOTA 

CANADA'S 

Largest Volume 

TOYOTA 

DEALERSHIP! 

Offers You 
CANADA'S 
LOWEST 
PRICED 

4 Dr. Sedan 
and 

2 Dr. Hardtop 
AND NOW! 

METRO'S 

EXCLUSIVE 

3-YEAR 
36.000 MILE 
NEW CAR 
WARRANTY! 


$2495 

BUSINESS HOURS 
MON.-THURS. 9-9 
BRI.-SAT. 9-6 
Dealer Lie. D3103, D3111 


See - 'us for reconditioned appll- A-FRAME CABIN, 10'X12‘, WITH 
ances. Vacuum cleaners, power space heater, sleeping left, $1,000 

. ZT'jg&'Sr ssst 

L ”« u „\s? 

Keep your kitchen r0 ’ il “ ri '- 

cool this summer f D h °,VA L E h*hd^/e? RY h« 0 kra B x!' carnival ride $2000 trade, swap. on ° ,or S8,e - 73 Ford LTD Wen 

wifh n MICRO _ clJ'hes VamSer^ bike, bathroom 385- 1 907. 642-5358 New 225 AMP A.C ARC 1974 RUICK Regal. Air con-rhpvp i 

with a MICKU space saver. 478-9663. iXTIOITFS MOVING. MUST SELL 14 MONTH WELDER, corrYplete with cables ditionine and manv 1 Chev ^ Ile 

'■ 4 . 0 i(j Samoyed, spayed, all shots, stringers^ ground, wall receptacle uiuomng ana many|ro (’* nrn ]iQ 

THREE^ HOLE_ 1" . SQUARE A , _ __ 652-2841. and helmet. ONLY $179.00. while other extras $6495 


OT. J.™ - vw VAN - REBUILT 1600 ouoaaoen 

orooer^ mo, ® r < and trans - Value S* 00 ' ,or 
property. | aro( ^ Cf Honda or Yamaha ■ motor- 

TO GOOD HOME. 10 
month Shepherd Lab. male 
384-9065. 

MONEY MAKER. OC-TO-PUS PU r ? E ® REt ? GERMAN SHRP 
carnival ride $2000 trade, swap. £*, rd t ',J emale and ,or 4a,e - 

385-1907. “ 


130 HEAVY EQUIPMENT 
and MACHINERY 

BEST PRICES 
ON THE ISLAND 

New 225 AMP 


68 Camaro 
65 Mustang 
74 MGB 
71 Crown 
73 Dart 

71 Datsun 2}0Z 

68 Comna, Auto. 

69 Volkswagen 
73 Celica ST 

72 Monte Carlo 

73 AMX 

74 Firebird. Loaded! 
73 Mustang Mach I 
73 Corolla Wgn.. auto. 


>UV) 


. OOO 


fECREATIOHS ltd 
S60-A ALPHA ST. 384-3332 


1 BARGAINS 


FOR GOOD 
USED FURNIURE 
AND APPLIANCES. 

3460 QUADRA 384-3152 


GEODESIC DOME 
Mathematically designed dome, 15' 
diameter x 10' high. Fibreglass 
construction. Could be an ideal 
cottage or construction site office. 
Built bv professional mathemat¬ 
ician. Must be seen to be apereei 
a tod. Call 598-6069._. 


EEP THE LONELIEST GUY 
IN TOWN BUSY 
him install a Mavlag washer 
you. Just cell C. TAYLER. 
AE APPLIANCE LTD. 707 
ison, 383-3281. 


Aluminum Gutters 

5" CONTINUOUS In baked enamel 
Screens, windows, awnings, doors. 
B.C. ALUMINUM 479-3232. 


CHAIN DRIVE 
GARDEN TILLERS 
Large selection from $219.95 
VIC LAWNMOWER HOSPITAL 
834 Johnson 386-8338 


A.B.C. ELECTRIC 

Electric mower repairs. Free es¬ 
timates. pickup and delivery. 

831 YATES _382-7221 

HOME LITE CHAIN SAWS 

Sales—Service—Parts 
6 Models from $139.95 
VIC. LAWNMOWER HOSPITAL 
834 Johnson 306-8338 


WAVE OVEN from 
HARKNETT FUEL 


garage sale — picnw" 2333 G ovt. 384-9381 

table; stereo; chesterfield and - ~ 

chair; lazyboy chair; small vacu- BASEMENT SALE. CHESTER- 
um cleaner; tan rug, 11x9; mint l field and chair; electric broom; 
bike; steam radiators, carpet electric frying pan; truck canopy; 


samples; 27" x 18", 13"xl7"; other 
miscellaneous. 2573 Wentwich 
Rd. 478- 4854. 

SECTIONAL CHESTERFIELD, 
Zenith 21" black and white table 
model TV. folding metal picnic 
table, camp, stove, rotary lawn 
edger, firescreen, childs soccer 
shoes and skates. 47 9-5974. 

EXECUTIVE HOME GARAGE 
sale at 1577 Ash Rd., Victoria. 
Sunday. -June 1, 3 p.m.-5 p.m. 
Items include shag rug, bedroom 
suite, dining room suite, and much 
more. 


by 7'2" by A'10". Miscella¬ 
neous furniture and household 
items. 479-5172. 466 Quayle Road. 
Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. till 
4 P.m. f 


OIL-FIRED HOT WATER TANK, 
ideal for summer cabin, $50. About 
175 lbs. slate suitable for hearth, 
S35. Tension pole desk and shelf 
unit, $20. Range hood, white, sin¬ 
gle speed, vented, $25.*Metronome, 
$10. Child's violin and case, $15. 
Double brass bed, $500. 477-2676. 


mesh wire cages, 3'x8'xl'. Leonard 
Mfg.' Agencies Ltd.. 829 Attree, 
478-3423. 


MAYNARD'S 


; stock lasts. 


MOTORCYCLE RIDING 
leather pants, as new, black with 
yellow stripes, 32" waist, $40. 
383-0095. 


WHY BUY AND MAKE A Mis¬ 
take! Telephone answering ma¬ 
chine rentals — Interconnect Busi¬ 
ness Sys. 384-0511. 


2 male sealpoint Siamese 1974 ASTRE wagon $3495’ 

Antique and Period SKWi. ' 0 wtek5 ^ si0 " ch ft 1 ? m VEGA Hatchback $ 3295 ! 

ENGLISH COCKER SPANIEL TO ' h h p 00 J,L?nn ,ank ° n,V 1974 T-BIRD $89951 

’AT”m'*° n * I M. on S' lif lwk only 1974 DATSUN pickup 73195 

«»■“ 1974 FIAT 124-TC. As new,! 

only 1960 miles. $3395' 


CERAMIC TILE FROM 60C PER 
sq. ft. 72c with gold. Direct Im¬ 
porter. 386-2812. 


PRICE'S LOCK AND SAFE LTD. 
Safes, Locks, Keys 
847 Fort 384-4105 


MOVING; SELLING 


IO-xU' TAJ MAHAL BEIGE CAR- 
, pet, with underlay. 479-6547 


—*— Sunday, 
m" 


S WOOD HOLDER $10. 23" 
it consol black and white TV 
good condition, $75. 384-7664. 


_ _ McCIary Range, viking Fridgd. Ra- 

glassware; dishes; household ^ AttJ/ AVON COLLECTIBLES, ELEC- 

items; tools; etc. 10-4 Sat. and , a ,^ 0iU) 2 U Ttt!4 0 AAnnn?nntnn p?' T C * S ’ tr,c broom, small cmn8 cabinet, 

Sun. 4725 Treetop Heights off Cor-; -178-2689. 3154 Monnmgton pi. _miscellaneous items. Call 477-5678. 

dova Bay Rd. FRENCH PROVINCIAL CHES 


Fire Arms Auction 
Vancouver, Friday 
June 13, 7 P.M. 

Consignments still being ac¬ 
cepted for this sale. 

R. Hugh Lyle, 388-7871 


OLD 


8 WEEK 
trained and weaned, 
Sluogeft, 652-3770. 


KITTENS. 

free. 1094 SAND BLASTER, 3 gal capacity. 

special ONLY $59.00 


9-MONTH-OLD MALE SAMOYED ROTOTILLER 5 ho with ftrinoc 
cross. Free to aood home 1M.1880 ! n P w fh Briggs 


1973 VOLVO 164-E 


BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUE AND - 

period reproduction furniture. : tL? 05 *™?- 

Bartlet* engraving's, paintings,_ 

glass, etc. The Island Gallerv. by , SMALL HOUSE DOG 
the Oak Bay Theatre, closed Mon- tovinq home. Spayed. ‘ 

days._ _ ! 388-9739. 

CAMPBELL'S 


o? OS 386-2 F 0 r 8 e s e ,0 90Od h0me 3S5 ' 1889 i and °re-11973 CRICKET 

, I PART-LAB 


verse. ONLY $249.«» 


$5795 

$2495 


Iurnilu ._ . _ Good H °ho S me TR needed. 1 We also handle a large selection of 

paintings;' Phone 59B-3087 after 5 p.m. electrical and ppeumafic tools. 

NFEDS f^or further information write 


COMPLETE TUXEDO OUTFIT. ’ ar k ,,eld f,^' ^ 

$35. George Straith Suits. 525 each 

Curling sweater, $10. All sizes 37 W cyc »®' W9 '®T 

and new condition. Lady's dresj 6 tot c 71 an v 860 Davenport, $39. 
and coat set, never worn, pink, j? 5-3S64. 
size 10, $20 . 477-1473. 


21" RCA BLACK AND WHITE I 

console TV in good condition, $40. 

Berry overhead garage door, 9x7. > 
like new, $65; Boy's bike, 18" Hardly —w- 
frame. $15. 3166 Mllgrove, 388-5004. ($ 625 . 592-9709. 

ELECTRIC FAN, «0; MIRROR, 

26'4"x18", framed, $15; mirror 
20"x38", round ends, $15. Travel 
iron, $5; new Fuller mop, $4. 

Phone 386-0 963. - 

USED CRAFTSMAN 19" GAS 
mower, adjustable wheels, motor 
good. $40. Pedestal type bathroom 
sink, all fittings. $25. 592-4031. 


IBM Selectrlc 
Typewriter 

used, perfect condition. 


1 HOUSES FOR SALE TO BE 
moved by June 10th. To view call 
388-6315 or 383-9839, evenings 


MAGGIE CAMPBELL'S ANTI HOME URGENTLY 
ques. Pair of carved black walnut 2-year fluffy orange Tabby, adults 
cnairs circa 1890. Small mahogany preferred, 598-4238. 

Elate^rac tL 402 Moss SL _ y |- 4 81 4 ; — MOVING - FIVE AND TEN I Deliveries up Island every 1st and 

FURNITURE STRIPPING gallon aquariums with fish plants. - - 

We strip paint or varnish from an- accessories. $25 and $35 . 658-8831. 

tique furniture. Ataddm Furniture ■——- 

Strippers, 356 Bay St. 383-2533. FREE TO GOOD HOMES 


1973 ASTRE station wagon, 
automatic $2995 

1973 MAZDA ”1800” station 

388-61 id” or phone"GRIZZLY ’''INTERPrTsES .«... 

, limited, p.o. Box 264, Brent 19(.5 FORD Courier $269a 

needed, t wood Bav ' B C - vos ,A0 1973 PINTO $2365 

Phone 656-4411 

1972 LINCOLN Mark IV 

3rd week of each month. j $7995 

1972 MGB GT $3795 


RED DEVIL GO-CART 91B1 EN- 
£ine, excellent condition, best 
offer. 477-5950. 


Phone 385-3909, evenings 


___ ,, Cutfv kittens, 3 white males, . 

GOLD AND GREEN FRENCH LI- fj ger stripe female. 478-2378. 

moges dinner set. $250. Early-3C- 

American Maple chest of drawers, SPCA CAUTION IT IS ‘MUCH 
$300. 598-1884. j better to. buy puppies and kittens 

CARAVAN GALLERY iS R6L0- __ 

eating to 1025 Fort St., from June 7 MALE PUREBRED SILVER 
1st., hours 10 to 4 Monday to Sat- gray miniature poodle ouppies, $40 
urdav l each. Must sjill. 598- 2185. . 


TOP CASH FOR JEWELRY, AN 
tiques, pictures, curios, etc. By- 

1 annus A *'- 


gones Antiques. 809 Fort. 383-5811. 


Gold Safe and 
Office Equip. Ltd 

367 Burnside H 


POODLE PUPPIES 
Registered black miniature. 
382-2596. 


385-8821 


GOLF CARS 

Gas‘ and electric from $550, new 

and used. Rick Telford. 386-0424. I WANTED: TOP PRICES PAID - -«... a, r. r, 

- 1 for qualify furniture, clocks, rugs,, REGISTERED GERMAN SHEP 

PI A RUG, 8 X 10, etc David Robinson, 384-6425. h e r d PuoDies. Quality blood lines, 

sttern, new condition. uaviajsop^.su , Available July 10th. 382-7682. 

FOR{ 


WAREHOUSE BARGAINS 
Furniture, tools and antiques. Best 
prices in town. Upstairs. Universal 
Trading Centre, 584 Johnson, 
383-9512. 


10-SPEED 
dee fryer; 
cages; one 
479-4967. 


VAN GUARD CANOPY, FITS 

long wide box, $300 . 2-15 split 
rims 8 hole wheels, and tires. $70. 
One color rotor antennae and con- 

t rota, $100, 478-1976. _ 

SALtf BEAUTIFUL HANGING 
flower caskets. Free bedding 
plants with every purchase while 
supply lasts. 3720 Savannah, 
385-8006._ 


polisher $75. Driveway light 
tures $39 prs, Bracket light fix¬ 
tures hand crafted $59 pr. Electric 
adder as new $145, . 656-4247. 


SAW SHARPENING 
HAND and CIRULAR 
VIC. LAWNMOWER HOSPITAL 
834 Johnson 386 A338 

SANAM SHARPEN I NG LTD PRO- 
vides complete sharpening services 


BICYCLE PARTS; 
two hamsters with 
Spanish, style lamp. 


PEGGY GREEN'S 
Used household lurnishings. Pri¬ 
vate purchases made. 2295 Oak 
Bay Ave. 598-4957. 


APPROX. 1,000 BOARD FEET 
used 2x8, 2x10, 2x12 lumber, $100; 
electric cash register, $100. 
385-6039. 


NEW HARVEST GOLD FROST- 
free fridge. Viscount. Used 3 
months. Reasonable offer will be 
accepted. 385-8633. 


COMPLETE SET "BEAUTIFUL 
British Columbia” (63 issues) in 
new condition. 752-6655. Make an 
otter. 


JRa&HdOKiL 

since 1929 

DELUXE CRAB TRAPS 
1307 Broad St. 

7X8' SHED; 5 HOLE WIRE RAB- 
bit cage, Californian rabbits; | |o;j 
glazed window, 3x6; 3' wire gate; i 
chicken cages; egg candler; seed 1 
spreader; wired glass; 6' chicken 
wire, etc. 479-7304. 


gold-floral pattern, new condition. 

385 8328. ANTIQUE FURNITURE 

15'X4' DEEP HAUGHS SWIM-1 * <,lc -. A38 ~ 3 ** J ,- —--- 

ming pool with accessories. $350. OLD BARBER'S CHAIR. 
598-2617. cor.dition. S200 firm. 383-9826. 

LARGE CRIB AND MATTRESS. ,., 0 GARDEN SUPPLIES 

pram, iolly lumper. 598-3609. __ 

FAIRBRIDGE NURSERIES 


r»?? TA 6 BL c E v,in , l?, BAR m T o« y r E ^IS: 1195li TOVOTA C01 ' 0lla 51895 \ 

cvHnder“ Con'/ine*nt7l*^63 I^s'pe^K 4 ’ 1971 PINTO $1895 

6090, need* motor work. 386-3264 . 

NO. 93 JOHN DEERE BACKHOE. 1970 VIVA 
um aP i88-9?8T p,e 8*S-4°30 rh w^k: 1970 MINI station 

day »^__wagon $1495 

1967 INSLEY BACKHOE H-560C. 

Excellent condition, track ma- 1969 TOYOTA Sprinter $ 795 


$1295 


REMEMBER 
at Metro 

no reasonable 

OFFER REFUSED' 


ESSO 

DIAGNOSTIC TESTED! 
USED CARS! 

100% FINANCING 
O.A.C. 

CALL NOW! 

386-3516 

Metro Toyota Ltd., 625 Fin¬ 
layson. Dealer Licence 
D 3676. 


, SACRIFICE •— SIX MONTH OLD! 
cockatoo parrot, worth $900, will 
GOOD sell reasonably. 642-3747. 

.70 GALLON AQUAR IUmT ALSO 30 
gallon and 15 gallon. 479-7970. 


MISCELLANEOUS 

WANTED 


LOVING HOME FOR 2 MOTHER 
Siamese and 4 kittens, 479-439$. , 


HANDYMAN SERVICE AND 
SUPPLIES 

Fencing, gutters, roofing, nursery 
stock, landscape designs, new 
lawns and rock walls installed. 
Reasonable rates. 479-9217. 


Auctioneers Ltd. 

We BUY For Cash 
APPRAISALS 
926 Fort St. 386-3308 


ACETYLENE WELDING EOUIP- 
ment; electric welder; brick tie 
manufacturing machine; barrel 
tumbler; hand dolly; 5 oNv folding 
lines for carpet or (awn. 477-2539. 

HEAD CLEANER KITS FOR 
BLASTED ROCK. BROWN AND tape recorders. These quality kits 

grey. Help vourself free or 12 yds sell around tpwn for about $3 but 

delivered, $30. 1455 Slater PI. we have them for only 99c. 

477 -5335. _•_Young's, 794 Fort, 382-5512._ 

1 ~ TECO REEL LAWNMOWER ! jTsTONE DIAMOND RING, LIKE 
self propelled plus two manuals new. Appraised at $1,500. Best 
!4" 19". $65 takes all thref. offer over $1,000. Reply Victoria 

383-552 0. _Press Box 568. ___ 

•’’T7 ab Mf Newton CARORT SALE: SAT.. .9 TILL |sO L A R’l A N - S O L ARIAN- 
including carWde. 1748 M». Newton du$k Good qua |- (ty sma n and Solarian: Armstrong make it. we 

X Rds. 652-3295. _•_: larger sired women's dresses, fur supply it, professionally installed. 

SINGLE BOX SPRING AND jacket, shoes, boy's coat, size 4. 1 Ask gur lo west quotation. 386-8615. 
mattress, $15, complete. 3 closet lOtherjtems. 3552 Henderson^d. SW ^ LL ame WITH SUN- 

slab doors and hardware, 2x6 6 . QUALITY SALE deck, to be removed from proper- 

$5 each. 386-2839. • _i Two modern electric light fixtures ty, Shawnigan Lake area, phone 

DODIE'S CERAMICS N't light, 5 light), traverse, drapery 592-6826 after 5 p.m. 

Gifts for Father's Day . weddings, rods, black firescreen, gray Ozite 3 cu FT CAMPER COOLER, 

etc will be at Victoria Curling carpet tiles. 477-8991. cottage chemical toilet, 2 14" GM __ 

Club, ,1952 Quadra June 1, '75. TWQ WROUGHT IRON WINDOW rims and tires, 2 green nylon rugs Tu ,; ' cA n. TrkN1 

n _ TANK _ *ANO~STANO. i drapes. '*S"xW’ H: wi*""fiSS! !ori ™ ,i " M ™ E , SALVATION ARMY 

. — —*-*-■ * A —*—-mattres? 479-99*4 Needs your re-usable cloth 



NUKStxits ^do T d T home AN 479 6 P 205 PPY FREE T ° 
The island's most complete nur- 900d home ' 479 « 05 
sery, 5 acres of display, ever- BLACK MALTESE POODLE PUP- 
greens, rhododendrums, azaleas, pies, female. 479-5570. 
camellas, etc.. Fruit trees, or¬ 
namental flowering and shade 
trees, bedding plants, perennial 
plants, etc. You name it, we have 
it. See the running fountains and 
view the magnificent flower dis¬ 
play. Very large variety of bulbs 
and lawn seeds, seeds etc. Pottery, 
lawn ornaments, garden furniture, 
large assortment of garden ferti¬ 
lizers etc. So drive to Duncan this 
week and visit Fairbridge Nurser¬ 
ies on the Trans Canada highway 
norttv just, opposite B.C. Forest 
museum. Open Daily. 


KILSHAW'S 

1115 Fort St. 

AUCTIONS 
Friday at 7:00 
APPRAISALS 


Fertilizer 


STRAW HORSE MANURE, $15 
DickuP toad. 478-7393. 


14 H.P. HOWARD ROTOVATOR, 
engine rebuilt, 3 gears forward one 
reverse, $900 . 382-5313. 

IT.! FARM IMPLEMENTS 

IRON HORSE 
- EQUIPMENT 

KUBOTA TRACTORS 
12.5 Diesel Garden Tractors 
3-pt. hitch to 26 h.p. farm traefor, 

MITCHELL 3-FT. - 

SPRAYERS 

with fibreglass tanks 
PQST HOLE AUGERS 
ROTOTILLERS 

IRON HORSE EQUIPMENT LTD. 
Mill Bay. 

Across from Brentwood College 
743-5313 Mon. through Sat. 


1968 CORTINA 
1968 PONTIAC 

1966 CORTINA 
i *—wagon 
; lybb VW Beetle 
1966 BUICK 


$1295 

$1295 

station 
$995 
$1195 
$ 795 

$ 395 



Plowing, Rotovating 
and Cultivating 


' DON'S TRACTOR SERVICE 

477-3913 

We rotovate, plow, cut grass and 1 1'J7 
brush also, loading and hauling. 


CHICKS, POULTRY 
IIATCIIINC. EGGS 
SUPPLIES 


OIL STOVE, IAN*. ANU JIHUUmUHW). “V , JU ... r..... .vvm, , ttracc J7~0 90AJ 

$50 fridge, $25; hot water tank, may be Purchased Monday morning mairress. 4/9-z»6J 
$25; electric range, $20 . 479 8160. \ June 2. 1220 Caledonia, S25 each GARAGE SALE 

Saturday 1-4 p.m. Bikes, dinghy, 

items. 3609 j goods. 


ing, 


DAVE'S LOW COST ROTOVAT- 
ing and Plowing. Large or small, 

and 12 : inch_oostjw1es. ,7?-4SI3. ^ST~CHAnTe TO 6rDER. 

HAY, CUT, CONDITIONED, Meat and laying tvoe chicks. Also 
raked, and baled. Central Saanich turkey poults. 478-7617. 

Tractor Service Ltd. 452-3306. ^AYnM hens For sale. 

Seed*. Bulb*. Plants Rhode Island Reds and hybrids. A 
... . few Bantams 479-3120- 

Trees, Shrubs 

- _ -- WEEK OLD NEW HAMPSHIRE 

REDUCED. SINGLE PINK OUT- chicks 479-7272. 
tumiture and household door mums 90 cents doz. Iris, 

Shasta daisies. Foxglove, raspber- 


1961 MORRIS Oxford 
HlToi 11959 VAUXHALL 

MINI SPECIAL $1295 € 


$ 395 


Roper tractors and recreational 
equipment, 8 h.p., 13 h.p. and 16 
h.p. Briggs and Twin Onan pow¬ 
ered, oil feature 8-speed transmis¬ 
sion, quick change implements, 
etc. Hand tillers, organic 
shreaders, all In stock, for all 
types of light farming and organic 
gardening. Iron Horse Equipment 
Ltd., at Mill Bay, 743-5313. J 

MOVING SOON. YOU CAN SAVE 

MASSEY - FERGUSON FARM _ 

lawn and garden tractors. Light ,, Tn 
construction machinery. Your local 
dealer. 


PLIMLEY 

BRITISH CAR CENTRE 
1010 Yates % 382-9121 

VICTORIA, B.C. 
Dealer Licence 
Number D-1777 


NEW 

rims, 


.... CUSTOM CUDA, 

_ _ paint, new chrome spoke 

M and H Tractor and Equip. Ltd. n f w . 50 series tires, ne 

6429 Pat Bav Hwv 652-1752 shocks, new custom velvet interi¬ 
or rai oay nwy. mz i/az Qr $tock driye frajn> aufomat . 

will 


73 MAVERICK 

2-Door, 6 cyl. Automatic. Radio, 
power steering, vinyl roof. To see 
and test drive CONTACT Sales 
Manager PAUL SMITH at COR- 
NELL-CHEV-OLDS. Ltd. 3050 
Douglas. 385-5777. D-3162. 


1969 OLDSMOBILE 
DELTA 88 CUSTOM 
Immaculate interior, new radials, 
new shocks, transmission cooler, 
stereo, tinted glass. Offers over 
$2000. 3 82-6856. 382-0789. 

1963 MERCURY METEOR, RE- 
built 67^ 195 horse power, spent 
$391. Rebuilt automatic transmis¬ 
sion, spent $86. Truly a fine run¬ 
ning car, very clean throughuul. 
Asking $350. 388-7818, Suite 238, 
Mr. Newman. 


I 


1963 RAMBLER 330 AMERICAN 
deluxe 4 door sedan. 67,000 miles, 
one owner. Red interior, like new, 
nead rests, new snow tires, 155 hp. 
Phone 595-6474. 

1962 P6NTIAC 


DR HARDTOP. 


USED TRACTOR TIRES, TWO 600 lie, asking $3,500 will consider 
x 16, complete with tubes, two 13 x trade in. 478-5176 or 385-6111 ask 283, hlghrise, holley, cragers, high- 
24 complete with tubes. 652-1747. for Rick. iackers, buckets, carpeting, needs 

paints, offers 595-0710. 


Insurance and Sate 
PURPOSES 

384-6441 


“Help 


• * onooifl uoiaico> ruAytuvc» r dbMbL*i • ro c .. y 

to help ry canes, home grown, 20 cents 658-5467. 


and 


E SE- 
: each, 
mums. 


PURE LEAD FOR SALE ?4C PER MOFFAT GOURMET RANGE, I and miscellaneous 

lb., minimum 100-lb. Ids. Large slightly damaged, cash and carry, Richmond Rd "... , ,* ,, -arh” Dahlias ’ $5 25 doz ’ Hollv 

quantities available. 598-7076. S 50 Monday. June 2, 8 a m. till K,cnm °. na Ka others.’’ I amily Thrift sj wgilA °° l 0 V 

rcc-rcVNrolinnri Nn ... noon. 1220 Caledonia. HANDSAWS AND CIRCULARS ^ Victoria Sidney and 

GESTETNER MODEL no. 145, _ happened Island Saw Co., 617 oioies. victorid, oiuney ariu n*i-|i ia PLANTS. LARi 

477*5030 nCW exce ent COnd ' 00 c ar E top^a^ P $ 4 ^ TE |ec S trk Eha,ham st ' 385_550 °- Lailglol'd. For pickup — lection, name varieties, 3 

rrtrrvo tu <> ripfV RirvCLF S , kdfe.^Remingtoh $15;'Speed Queen , LARGE COLLECTION OF 78 "S6-3295. 

olh.,'hiLSffd Iti“: to cl.»lcjj^.r g> » 0 ». .«m 

‘78-8456. _ ROTARY LAWN MOWER, AND lkl =,» 

n.iiriy || T ,| , TV tbailpp «nT a r ass catcher, fully reconditioned i * UOOR 'NlINERATOR BAR- 

H . ND X^, U 7 ; LITY TRAI . LER * *"* $55 firm 479-2093 re| s> ready to use, free delivery. 

pair 525x16 snow fires. $10. Tirm r"__ $495 383 1328 

382-8983. 2 QUALITY SHAG RUGS AND! . . " — _.. T 3 L _^ 

' 1 underlay. 7x15, beige; 9x12, blue- 1 14 , h P - NOW^fTO ROTOVATOR. 

- 'engine rebuilW*^ gears forward one 

reverse, $900. 382-5313. 


LAYING HENS FOR SALE. 


INTERNATIONAL 
blade $1,350. 263 
Rd. 479-5449. 


NEW HOLLAND BALER. 
Deere mower. 478-6766. 


3 0 0 WITH 1974 VEGA WAGON. AUTOMAT- 
Prospect Lake ic. radio. 10,000 miles as new' 1970 TOYOTA COROLLA 1200 STA 
$3000. For appointment to see tion wagon, well maintained, one 
477-0510, storls and Classic Cars, owner, radio, bargain, $1,100. 
JOHN 2825 Bridge. D-1236.* Phone 384-9025. 


1 / 


___ r ., _ GOOD OR BAD CREDIT 19*7 VW BEETLE, GOOD CONDI- 

,RR IGATIpN PUMR.FOR SALE, 6 5 RAMBLER SW 6-cyl. $150 Down 1 *'on, recently tested. $1,000. 


good condition, 652-3217. 


I5U t’AKS FX)R SALE 


LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES 
and EVENTS 


MUST SELL, _ 
bureau and mi» 

MrClure. :«34)775. 

wtTamf power mower. 
grass catcher. Cobble 


RUG, green. 477- 9796: 
• 26' 8' 


new, gra 
743-9423. 


LIKE 

Hilf. 


WANTED SMALL DEEP GERANIUMS t 65C; TOMATOES, 
freeze, good condition, reasonably 75c doz.; Patio tqmaloeer'TSc; cab- 
priLed, 478-3693. bage, sprouts, caUTTftower, 50c doz. 

WANT ED 7k PRESTO-CANNER L 4 ---— 9 *! wa --- 

and jars, good condition. Reason¬ 
able. 382-7063. 


WROUGHf IRON RAIL- 
ing; 7 hollow core doors. 478 4189 
after 6 p.m. 


HANDCRAFTED CEDAR CHEST, 
$42; muskrat fur coat, $66. 
595-1137. 


WESTINGHOUSE AUTOMATIC 
waeher, good working condition, 

$40. 383-8875. 20" AVOCADO TAPPAN GURNEY 

... — .. , ■ _ . - 1 refrigerator. 3 years old, new con- 

MASONRY CEMENT, $1.75 BAG dition, $180 . 477-3829. 

(qnly 20 bags). 478-7393. - - 

1A/ACUCD c _. AUTOMATIC WASRER, CARPETS, 

wa SHER SPIN DRYER, curtains. TV and miscellaneous., 

$65. 384 3446. ^ 1592-9064. 

IMPORT CANOPY, 85. 60 GALLON COPPER ELECTRIC 

385-3816 hot water lank, Vi price $145, 

-- 598-8159. 


24-LB. SANITARY SCALE, SCALE 
f “ ‘ --— lb. $240. 


17«, 281 
VETTI 


OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD PRAXIS 
48 typewriter, used twice, $200. 
385- 3041 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. _ 

12X12' BLUE WOOL CARPET, 
good condition, some pieces, 
offers. 383-1677. 


FRIDGE 7 CU FT $40 ONF 
double bed, complete, $3£. 479-6826. 
73 ADMIRAL WHITE FRID- 


ABORITE TABLE AND __ _ 

chairs. Budgie cage. 382-1180. MECHANICAL CALCULATORS, Be and stove. $500 384-1585 

RATTAN CHAIR, VACUUM, c’jLSm-nt ^°i trt 388 ’ 8396 - Ci,v CM,ic ® 2 LOVELY BROWN PLUSH LOVE 
table and 4 chairs. 386-8612. tqu !. prnem LT0 ___ seats, almost new. 743-5322. 


9X12 TENT, COLEMAN HEATER. SesfJrtlSd °S200 { Sit* 5 se? E $ 7 .f 
and Coleman stove. 478-74*7. 1 9‘?**L e . r J ie,d > *200 Dinette set, $75. 


VAN 


WANTED: 
mower. In 
386-0969. 


WANTED. LOVE SEAT OR CHES- 


WANTED, CHlipV SWIHGSET, 
good condition. 479-3007. 


PAPER CUT- 


OLD WIND-UP PHONOGRAPHS 
wan^d, also cylinders. 658-8985. 


Vopsoil. Rocks and FI!! 


NO. 1 SCREEN TOP SOIL WITH 
sand and manure, 7 yds., $60; 
14 yds., $115. Self pickup loads, 
$15. 1-3 yd. loads at higher price 
delivery. Guaranteed 100%. P. 
Johal Trucking Ltd. 470-3322. 


SCREENED TOPSOIL WITH MA- 
nure and sand added. $11 per 
yard delivered, minimum 6 yards. 
Garden sand $5 per yard. Road 
gravel. E. Nixon Ltd. Phone 385- 
4431 or 385-5642. 


SAND, 


PIT RUN GRAVEL, 
iravel materials, clay 


6 Monthly Payments of $50 478-5860. 

MOTORS lto 1972 TOYOTA COROLLA, 1600 

2936 Douglas __ 01840 2 .d 0or sedan, radial tires, 50,000 

1971 FORD STATION WAGON. milei S16VS - 656-2409. 

Air conditioning, power steering, 62 VAUXHALL. MECHANIC SPF 
and power brakes. 55,000 miles. C ial. rebuilt motor, offers to $100 
Will accept trade. Best offer to 642-3543 

$2500. 479-7086. --»x-J- 

68 FIREBIRD, 350, AUTOMATIC, shape F $6(W D |irm o'AnfdeNor Hue*? 
382-4856, power steering, power brakes, 3 * 4.3446 
mags, $2195 or best offer. 382-5732,-—— 

after 12 noon. 74 FIAT SPIDER,.. 3000 MILES, 


5 HP ROTOTILLER. 1 
old, $175, after 6, 478-7870. 


FORGE. WANTED - WEIGHT-LIFTING 
equipment. Phone 478-3477. 


i 382-5954. 

YEAR -7.7;-—7— PORTABLE PROPANE 

*• MOVING SALE: 654 DRAKF 1478-7378 after 6. 

BABY BOUNCER AND CARRY Sunday. *’ m ’ P ’ m ’ d ur av a .MAYTAG APARTMENT 

m mc6no.t.6neo~m»nu*l 

OIL STOVE. EXCELLENT CON typewriters. S5» and up. 3»4.M»6. HAVE YOUR LAMP SHADES WANTED - ANCHOR V 
dition. $50 595-2073. i City office Equipment. L*d. professionally recovered. 592-6746. motor I? volts. 652-1779. 

WOOD AND rOAl <iTOVF Ask r. F n FrTRir I AWN MOWER THPFF AIIRIIPN W|r. . PHONb'SELl H ?OOKS TO 

IJH $265. 479-2693. i 388-5639 . 383-3271 Haunted Bookshop, 382-1427 


WILL PAY CASH FOR -JNDIAN P fiH C 3^ e< l„i?v ra nM " 

Baskets of good quality. CT8-3614. ; f '" an 5.^ 0 'Yrucking Co. Ltd. . 

WANTED. .— GOOD, STRONG Dispatcher, 382-6136, 24 Hours 

Uti lity truly. 6fl-330». ._ SAND, GRAVEL, CRUSHED 

WATER SKIIS AND TOW POPE, 'rock. etc.. 1-2 yards delivered c 
Dhone 386-9487 or 384-7080. 478-7877 before 7:30 a.m. to after 5 


DISPERSAL 

AUCTION 

MONDAY 

June 2 — 12 noon 

MR. DOTY, HERD RD. 

75 head Hereford cows and calves 


1972 FLAT 

124 STATION WAl’.ON 

Cost new $4500. Immaculate condi 

■•lion. 30,000 miles. $2500. . 

382-0789. 

BUY HERE PAY HERE ™ n c«»noi. c: « 0 evreo 

67 PONTIAC Auto $200 Down 72 OLDSMOBILE 98, EXCEPt 

10 Monthly Payment-, $60 now' 

liw Opupla s' M0T0RS LTP - D , 8<) j Slce S ^ 

74 JAVELIN, 36U, V-8, POWER 26,000 VO m?ler, COR flood A coixtHton! 
steering, power brakes, radio, tape wt-lvio 
deck, vinyl roof, cloth interior. 

6, tilting wheel, $4,200 firm. 

’536. 


under warranty until October 1975, 
$5000. 382-2957.__ 

1948 CHEVELLE SS, 350 AUTO- 
matic, mags. Concord tires. 
Offers. 595-1/42. 


mags. 

592-753 


73 CHRYSLER 2-DOOR HARD- 
top, power steering, power brakes. 
AM radio plus FM stereo. 25.000 
miles. Immaculate condition. 
•385-8328. 


1947 DODGE MONACO SEDAN, 
$900. B. Madsen Motors Ltd., 2491 
Sooke Rd., 478-5011. D.L. 1668. 


1972 CORTINA 2000. 4-SPEED, 
radials, new clutch and brakes. 
382-4161 after 5:30 p.i 


1967 MALIBU, STANDARD, 4 
1967 FORD GALAXIE 4-DOOR *l£°° * 

sedan, power steering, $1050 or 1965, ***♦ ofte 0 477- 9164 after 4 p.m. 
Chrysler sedan, power steering. 19^5 yw DELUX^E, REBUILT EN- 
power brakes. $875. Your choice, I 1 ii£. new clutSh ' radio $800 or 
will keep the other, 598-7531 Sffer; 595-1134. 

_____ MUST BE SEEN *MUST SELL 1964 LMPALA SS 283 

Herd bull — yearling feeders — 1964 Impala SS two door hardtop, j automatic, beautiful condition; 

_ ft to on view Saturday and Sun- automatic power steering, power 'o inn aw .97 az 
dav at Farmers Auction. 

Duncan Farmers Auction 
Auctioneer—Keith McCausland 
748-9396 


1974 CORVETTE COUPE 454 Au¬ 
tomatic, every option. Mint condi- 
ion. Home 592-6452. work 3*3-43IV. 

V44 VOLKSWAGEN STATION 
wagon 1400. Radial tires, radio, 
good running order. $950. 654-2495. 


BEAUTIFUL 72 DATSUN 240Z, 
special, new paint, new clutch. 
44174. 477-3*34. _; 

MUST S*UL 1943 METEOR 2 
door, tested. Good, economical 
479-2293. 


67 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE, 
good shape, radio, heater, $1000 or 
best offer. 479-6064. _ 


snow tites, well maintained, sell or 


OVER 100 YARDS FREE FILL, 

ready to take away. Help vourself 

anytime. 344 Vincent Ave. No HEMLOCK AND 

charge. t or immediate del 


-i fuel for riding rings. Lowery and 

BEST Young Trucking Ltd. 479 6452, 

1384-5414. 


brakes, mags. Immaculate condi- 
[ lion. 598-4458. 

--L-vjlfide «*»• 386 9015. 

n^!n G l4 AS n T *i,,^ US 7^ L A^k 1 1972 DATSUN 1200 FASTBACIC 

,24 SATELLITE 2-DOOR HARD 
top, 318 V-8, power steering, win¬ 
dows and brakes, tape deck, many 
options, immaculate condition 

$5000 firm. 383to527. 

Datsun. 1200 deluxe, 4 speed. Ask-,iz/z izyw r«3io«i.Fw 

ing $ 1,300 or best offer. 386-0589. ilow mileage, radio. Immaculate 

1972 PINTO AUTOMATIC RUN- AAUSf S# "' 656 4649 ■ — 

about, radio, good condition, $2000. I9 60 6-CYLINDER ZEPHYR, 

384-2066. good tires, automatic transmission. 

73 GRANDE TORINO SQUIRE 
Wagon, fully power equipped. 
Trailer hitch, transmission.jtooler. 
etc. $3995. Will accept piJKjp or 
van in trade. 385-3533 

(1962 FORD FAIRLANE, 289. At£i ■ * fl ! 9Q ° m0t0f - >1 _■ 

lwm.Hc.-rvm Mil, taw. 3IMM0. |Tboo mlwf D «.£So f 

1940 FORD DELUXE 2 DOOR., 384-4609. 

j $3,500. 658-8147 after 6. _u_ - 1971 DATSUN 510 SEDAN, SUflQk 

1961 CHEVROLET, 4 DOOR. 235.^6 
cylinder, must be seen. 478-2814. 

' T965 CHEV AND BUICK. /jWWMk-M&sen Motors Ltd., 269t Soox. 

1 each. Call 478-8853 after 5:00 Rd., 478-5011. D.L. 1668 


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I 


ISO CABS FOR SALE 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


ISO CARS FOR SALE 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


150 CARS FOR SALE 


150 CARS FOR SALE 


' 150 CARS FOR SALE 


1150 CARS FOR SALE 


SDaiJp <Zoloni8t Victoria, B.C. Sunday, June 1, 1975 37 

CARS FOR SALE 1150 CARS FOR SALE 150 CARS FOR SALE 


EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


LPONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


WE 

NEED 

S-P-A-C-E!!! 

SUB-COMPACTS 

(DOMESTIC) 


75 ASTRE £.T. Hatchback 
4-speed, radio, tachometer., 
mag wheel, white letter 
tires. Striking red with 
white accent stripe. 

Stk. No. Z0029 $4495 


74 PONTIAC ASTRE Safari 
station wagon, automatic 
transmission, radio, luggage 
rack. Green with woodgrain 
accent. 

Stk. No. 60267 $3895 


74 PONTIAC ASTRE Hatch¬ 
back 4-cylind"er, automatic 
transmission, radio. Yellow 
with black interior. 

Stk. No. 60316-1 $3395 


74 ASTRE 2-door coupe. Au¬ 
tomatic transmission, radio. 
Green with matching interi¬ 
or. 

Stk. No. 6043-1-1 $2995 


PRICES OF ALL 
ADVERTISED 
CARS HAVE 
BEEN REDUCED 
.FOR THIS 


SPECIAL 

EVENT! 

SUB-COMPACTS 

(IMPORTS) 


2867 Douglas 
at Topaz 

Dir. Lie. D3182 

382-7121 


74 VENTURA 2-door Hatch¬ 
back, O-cylinder, automatic 
transmission, [*J*er steer¬ 
ing, radio. Stk. No. 30355-1 

$3995 


174 VENTURA 4-door sedan, 
6 -cylinder, automatic auto¬ 
matic transmission, ixAver 
Steering, radio. Green with 
j black interior. Stk. No. 
i30348-1 $4095 


FULL SIZE 

75 PONTIAC PARISIENNE 
Brougham 4=door sedan, | 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, | 
power steering, power ! 
brakes, AM-FM radio, fac¬ 
tory air conditioning, 6 -way j 
power seat, tilt wheel, reaj^ 
defogger, power windows. 
Maroon with matching inte¬ 
rior. 3,000 miles. 

Stk. No. Z0030 $7495 


74 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX 
455 cu. in. V- 8 , Turbo Hydro- 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power disc brakes, 
factory air conditioning, 
stereo tape and mag wheels, 
white letter steel belted ra 


2867 Douglas 
at Topaz 

DLR. Lie. D3I82 

382-7121 


71 FORD 2-door Jiardtop Ga- 
laxie 500,* V- 8 . automatic 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, radio. 
Grey with 'black vinyl top 
and black interior. 

Stk. No. Z0027-A $2695 


dials, tilt wheel, power win- ; 
dows, rear* defogger, cruise ‘ 
control etc. etc. 

Stk. No. W3619-A $6995 


70 PONTIAC 4-door sedan 
i V- 8 , automatic transmission, 


OUR 

SELECTION 

.OF 

GOODWILL 
USED CARS 
AND TRUCKS 
HAS NEVER 

BEEN 
BETTER 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


power steering, 
brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. 60070-2 


power 


$1995 


WE 

NEED 

S-P-A-C-E!!! 


74 GMC *i-ton camper spe¬ 
cial with canopy, 454 cu. in. 
V- 8 , power steering, power 
brakes, auxiliary gas tanks, 
with all camper package op¬ 
tions. 

Stk. No. D4919-A $5995 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


74 VENTURA 2-donr sedan. 1 ) ' 

6 -cylinder, automatic trans- PONTIAC Parisienne «7 pontiap partSIFNNF * ’ 4 -ton pick up, . ^ 

mission. |*»W steering. 73 BUICKI* Sabre custom ,, . V 8 power if .™V 8 nlcri au,oma ‘ lt - 1 powc j', *•**""«• 

radio. Stk. No. 30358-1 $3995 Moor sedan. automatic | 8 -JSTl I»*er brakes, mdln. 

transmission, power steer- y- | tX) p 

Sfk. No. P2137-A $1995 


74 VENTURA 


6 -cylinder automatic trans- 
73 MA^DA R.X. 3. 4-door mission, r>ower steering, 


sedan. 4-speed, radio. 
Orange with black interior. 
Stk. No. W1435-A $2995 


73 MAZDA R.X. 2, 2-door 
coupe, 4-speed, radio, rear 
defogger. Yellow with white 
Landeau vinyl top. 

Stk. No. A-2792-A $2795 


radio. Stk. No. 30330-1 $3995 


ing, power brakes, rear de> 
Hatchback fogger, tilt wheel. Light 
green with dark green vinyl 
top and matching* interior. 
Stk. No. 70138-1 $4495 


69 ACADIA 4-door sedan, 
6 -cylinder, automatic 
Stk. No. 60556-1 $2195 


72 TOYOTA station 
4-cyljnder. 4-speed. 
Stic. No. 40614-1 


INTERMEDIATES 

— , t • % ' 

74 PONTIAC LE MANS V- 8, 1 


73 PLYMOUTH Satellite 
custom station wagon, V- 8 , 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, radio, lug¬ 
gage rack. Blue with match¬ 
ing interior; 

Stk. No. W7539-B $3995 


70 CHEV BEL AIR 4-door 
sedan V- 8 , automatic trans¬ 
mission, power steering 
Stk. No. 90887-1 $1995 


69 CHEV Townsman station 
wagon, V- 8 , automatic 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, radio 
Stk. No. 90273-1 $2295 


steering. power brakes. j stk No< 
radio, automatic transmis-l 
sion. 

Stk. No. A3659-A $895 


$5195 


$2495 brakes, radio, 


1 -door 


71 BUICK Century Luxus 


74 VEGA G.T. station wagon 72 KIRENZA S I 
4-speed, radio. G.M. mag sedan .4-cylinder, 4-speed, 
wheels, radial tires, luggage 1 stk. n 0 . 10349.3 $1495 

rack, dark‘’green with wood 

grain accent and green inte- Mo0f spdan> V - 8 , automatic 

rior. 70 AUSTIN American. 4-cyl- 1 ransm j ss ion. power steer- 

Slk. No. C6701B $3795 j inder. 4-speed. j power brakes. factory 

Stk. No. A4080-A $1395 a - r rond jtjoning rind stereo 

tape, power windows, tilt 
wheel, regal blue with black 


wagon automatic transmission. 73 BUICK Lc Sabre custom'69 f’ORD 4-door sedan. V -8 
power steering. P° wcr 4-door hardtop, power steer -1 automatic transmission. 

rear defog- po^,- brakes, radio,' power steering, radio 

ger. two-tone blue with; r(?ar defogger . Dark green.) Stk. No. 20395-2 $1395 

white top and blue interior. black vinyl top and blac k in- 
St. No. 10211-2 $4395 terior 

Stk. No. C6793-A $3895 69 MERCURY Meteor Ri- 

deau 500 V- 8 , automatic 


74 PONTIAC ASTRE G.T. 

station wagon, automatic 70 TOYOTA Corona Mark 2, 
transmission, radio, luggage l-cylinder, 4-speed, 
rack, G.M. mag wheels, | rear defogger. 
grey with woodgrain accent. 1 stk. No. Z0O14-A $1895 

Stk. No. 60348-1 $3695 


1 vinyl top and blue interior; 
radl0 ' Slk. No. 80577 $0195 


73 PONTIAC Catalina 4-door 
hardtop. V- 8 , automatic 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, rear de- 
fogger. Maroon with match¬ 
ing interior. 

Stk. No. 10215-1 $3995 


74 MUSTANG II 6 -cylinder•. COMPACTS 

automatic transmission, 
p o w e r steering, power; 

brakes, radio, dark green 74 BUICK APOLLO Hatch- 
with light green interior. I back, V- 8 , automatic trans- 
Slk. No. 80615-2 $42951 mission, power steer mg, 

power brakes. 

Stk. Iflo. 40598-1 ‘ $4095 

74 PONTIAC ASTRE 2-door 


1 74 PONTIAC Le ivfans 
4-door sedan, V- 8 , automatic- 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing. power brakes. 

Stk. No. 20424-1 $4395 


coupe, automatic transmis¬ 
sion, radio, blue with match¬ 
ing interior. 

Stk. No. 60361-1 $2895 


74 PONTIAC ASTRE Hatch¬ 
back, automatic transmis¬ 
sion, radio, blue with match- 
; ing interior. 

Stk. No. 60489-1 


74 BUICK APOLLO 2-door 
Hatchback V- 8 , • automatiSfor. 


transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, rear de- 


7 4 CHEVELLE Malibu 1 
2 -door hardtop. V- 8 , auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering power- brakes, 
radio, tilt wheel,*4,000 miles. 
Green with matching interi- 


Stk. No. V0304-A 


$4495 


fogger. Yellow exterior and 

fawn interior. 74 BUICK Century Luxus 

Stk. No. 40599-2 $4195 j 2-door hardtop. V- 8 . auto-, 

matic transmission, power 

steering, power brakes, tac- 
$3495 74 VENTURA 4-door sedan t c ,ry air conditioning, tilt 

- - r- 6 -cylinder, automatic trans- i wheel, vinyl lop. —— 

mission, power steering, stk. No. 80528-1 $5195 

74 PINTO 2 -door, automatic! radip. 

transmission, radio, green Stk. No. 30344-1 $4095 

with matching interior. 74 BUICK Century Luxus 

Stk. No. Z0024 $3395 » V v 2-door hardtop. V- 8 , auto- 

74 VENTURA 4-door sedan mat j c transmission, power 

6 -cylinder, automatic trans- Bering, power brakes, fat- 


JUNE 
USED CAR 
JAMBOREE!!! 


transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, radio 

Stk. No. 50399 $1995 


69 BUICK Le Sabre 4-door 
sedan V- 8 , automatic trans¬ 
mission, power steering, 
power brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. B5392-A $2095 


67 BUICK 4-door sedan, V- 8 , 
automatic transmission, 
power steering, power 
brakes, radio 

Stk. No. 90399-2 $1595 


66 ACADIAN Invader sta- 
t i o n wagon, 6 -cylinder, 
3-speed 

Stk. No. L8600-A $895 


66 PONTIAC 4-door sedan 
V -8 automatic transmission, 
radio 

Stk. No. W1652-B $995 


67 METEOR 4-door sedan, 
V -8 automatic transmission, 
radio. 

Stk. No. 4604-A $795 


67 METEOR 2-door hardtop, 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, 
power steering, brakes, 
radio 

Stk. No. 70238-1 $1095 

PERFORMANCE 

SPORTS 

74 FIREBIRD FORMULA 
100 Ram Air, automatic 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, radio, tilt 
wheel, factory mag wheels, 
white letter tires. Yellow 
with white vinyl top and 
white upholsteiy. 

Stk. No. F625-A $5695 


73 FORD -ton. pick-up, 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, 
power brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. S4626-B $3895 


73 TOYOTA HILUX pickup 
4-speed transmission. 

Stk. No. 60387-3 $2395 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


69 JEEPSTER Commando.! 

V- 6 , automatic transmission, PONTIAC BUICK 
4-wheel drive. 

Stk. No. W5670-A $2295 LTD. 


74 G.T.O. Hatcback 350 
cu. in. performance engine, 
shaker hood, T.H. 400 trans¬ 
mission, tilt wheel, radio, 
bucket scats, consul, magj 
wheels. 

Stk. No. W8945-A $4595 


69 CHEV 
6 -cylinder, 
mission. 

Stk. No. W675-A 


Va-ton pickup, 
standard trans-'] 


$1995 11 


68 FARGO 1 2 -ton pick-up. 
6 -cylinder, automatic trans-, 
mission. 

Stk. No. W0418-A $1795 


EMPRESS 

(PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


1 66 FORD Falcon 4-door 
sedan 6 -cylirtdei\ automatic 
transmission, radio 
Stk. No. A3627-A. 


74 CHEVY II NOVA SS op¬ 
tion 350 cu. in. V- 8 , floor 
shift, standard transmission. 
Stk. No. W-1050-A $3995 


73 MUSTANG 302, V- 8 . auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 
radio. Red with black top 
and black upholstery. 

Stk. No. F2766-A $3795 


72 TOYOTA CELICA 1 


67 INTERNATIONAL canel. 
6 -cylinder, 3-speed, 4-wheel j 
drive. 

Stk. No. W7855-A $1995 


r- 


63 INTERNATIONAL pick¬ 
up, 6 -cylinder, 4-speed. 

Stk. No. W1295-B $1595 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 




RECREATIONAL 


74 PONTIAC ASTRE Hatch-1 mission, power steering, 
back, 4-speed, radio, orange | radio, 
with black interior, ] Stg. No. 30343-1 $3995 

Stk. No. 60475-1 $3295 

74 VENTURA 4-door sedan 
73 VEGA station wagon au- 6 -cylinder, automatic trans- 
tomatir transmission, radio., mission, power steering, 
Beige with dark brown inte -1 radio, 
rior. ! Stk. No. 30339-1 $3995 

Stk. No. 50423 $3195 

74 VENTURA 2-door 
73 PONTIAC ASTRE 2-door! Hatchback 6 -cylinder, auto- 


tory air conditioning, tilt 
wheel, vinyl top. 

Stk. No. 80528-1 f $5195 


73 CHEVROLET Impala 
2-door hardtop, V- 8 , auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 
radiq. Blue with matching 
interior. 

Stk. No. W8962-B $3395 


71 LUXURY LE MANS 4- 
door sedan, V- 8 , automatic 

transmission, pjnver steer-, ^ poNTIAC Catalina 
mg, pewer bra k e.,. fa ctory| 4-rioor hardt0Pi auto . 

transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 

_ . v. radio, power windows, fac- 

Stk. No. 20453 $5495 


Hatchback, 4-speed trans¬ 
mission, radio, fawn with 
matching interior. 

Stk. No. W4423-A . $2695 


matic transmission, power 
steering, radio, red with 
white vinyl top. „ 

Stk. No. 30353-1 $3995 


air conditioning, green with, 
black vinyl top and fawn in-| 
terior. 

tory air conditioning, rear 
defogger. Blue with black 
vinyl top. 

Stk. No. 20432-1 $3895 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


73 PONTIAC ASTRE Hatch-) 74 VENTURA 2-door Hatch¬ 
back, 4-cylinder automatic.) back 6 -cylinder, automatic 
Stk. No. 60315-2 $2995 transmission, power steer- 

ing. radio. Lima groan with »*• No. WMW-B 
dark green interior. 

_ 7J. GREMLIN 6 -cylindeivau- Sfk. No. 30332-1 $4095, 

tomatic, radio, bench seats 
Stk. No. S8298-A *$2095. 

74 VENTURA 4-door sedan. P 0 w p r Peering. 
V -8 automatic transmission, brakes, radio. Lighl 


73 CHEVELLE Lagunft 
4-door sedan, V- 8 , automatic! 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing. power brakes, tilt ?2 MERCURY Montego 
wheel, rear defogger., 4 _ door sedan> V - 8 . automatic 
Finished In powder bluei transmission, power steer.-* 
with matching interior. ; ing) f)OW er brakes, radio. 

$3995 stk N o. L2727-A $3195 


66 PONTIAC 4-door sedan,V- 
8 . automatic transmission, 
radio 

Stk. No. 60473-2 $995 


65 PONTIAC 2-door hardtop 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, 
radio 

Stk. No. L2502-A • $895 


65 CHEV Impala 4-door 
hardtop, 327 cu. in. V- 8 , auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 
radio 

Stk. No. B8009-A ^ $1095 


67 BUICK Le Sabre 4-door 
sedan, V- 8 , automatic trans¬ 
mission, ' power steering, 
power brakes. 54,000 miles 
Stk. No. 90578-2. $1795 


67 PONTIAC 2 plus 2, 
2-door hardtop, V- 8 . auto¬ 
matic transmission, radio 
Stk.No. R3479-A $1495 


a . am rm rariir* i 74 TIOGA 19’ Motorhome. 

4-speed, AM-FM radio. 7 = n _.. in y -8 

$995 stk No. 90129-3 $2695 1 GM chassis - 31,0 cu - ,n * 

MK. w O. power s t e ering, power 

brakes, automatic transmis- 

71 MUSTANG MACH 1. au¬ 
tomatic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 
stereo tape, mags, white let- 
ter tires. 

Stk. No. W0708-A $3895 


68 EL CAMINO 307 ou.in. 
V- 8 , power steering, power 
brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. L810313 $2395 


67 COUGAR V -8 ai^lbmatic 
transmission, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes. 

Stk. No. 20413-3 $1995 


TRUCKS 


SOLD 


sion, sleeps six ■— 3-way 
fridge, hot water heater, 
oveq, shower, furnace etc. 
Completely contained. * 
Stk. No. X6009-A 


74 SPORTSMAN canopy for 
short box stepside pickup 
Stk. No. X8427-A $400 


73 LE MANS 4-door sedan, 7j poNTIAC I^aurontian 4- 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, door se d;m, V- 8 , automatic 


[Kiwer transmission, power stoer- 


hmwn 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


70 MAVERICK 2-door 6 -cyl¬ 
inder, automatic transmis¬ 
sion, radio. Finished in hlue 
with matching interior. 

1 Stk. No. W8253-A $1895 


72 FIRENZA 4-door sedan. 
Economical 4-cylinder. 

Stk. No. 30332-2 $1395 


PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


power steering, 
brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. 30262 


power 


with dark brown interior. 


Stk. No. 20293-1 


$3995 


ing, power brakes. 
Stk> No. 10289-1. 


$2695 


$4295 


74 BUICK APOLLO V -8 au¬ 
tomatic transmission, power 
steering, power brakps, 
radio. 

Stk. No. 40593-1 $4595 


73 LE MANS 4-door sedan 
V -8 automatic transmission, 
power steerihg, power 
brakes, radio. Maroon with 
fawn interior. 

Stk. No. 20241-1 * $3795 


EMPRESS EMPRESS 

PONTTAC BUICK I PONTIAC BUICK 

ltd:- ltd. 


72 BUICK Le Sabre custom 
2 -door hardtop, V- 8 , auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, tilt 
wheel. Blue with matching 
interior 

Stk. No. 70208-1 $2995 


SPECIALS 

68 PONTIAC 4-door sedan] 
V- 8 , automatic transmission, 
radio 

Stk. No. Z0017 $1395 

68 FORD MUSTANG 6 -cyl¬ 
inder ' automatic transmis¬ 
sion, radio, new rubber 
Stk. No. W3277-A $1395 


72 20’ CORD A LANE Mini 
Motorhome. Fully equipped 
including stand-up shower. 
3 -way fridge, stove with 
oven. On a 1972 Ford l->ton 
chassis with only 11,000 
74 FORD F350 custom 1-ton mileSj au tomatic trans¬ 
cab and chassis with 12 f°°f i mission, power steering, 
box, V^, automatic trans- r blvlkeSi ra dio. ^95 
mission> power steering, j 
power brakes, 12,000 G.V.W. 

Stk. No. 90455-1 $7395 

74 19 * i ’ Tandem axle 

74 VANDURA 1-lnn 4 -sr«t SHASTA TrHyel trailer. 8 
rally van. V4. automatic f " r « d Mr^fti niace, 

transmission, power steer- 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


ing, power brakes, radio. 

Stk. No. 90652-1 $5995 


74 DODGE CLUB CAB 200 
Adventurer SE, V- 8 , auto¬ 
matic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 
radio. 2 -tone brown with 
woodgrain accent. 

Stk. No. 2421-A $5995 


EMPRESS EMPRESS EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK P0 NTIAC BUICK PONTIAC BUICK 


LTD. 


LTD. 


V TD - 


fridge, „£tove and oven, 
pressure water, toilet and 
carpeting. Dual propane 
tanks, special suspension. 
Just an immaculate unil. 
Stk. No. X6009-B $4495 


8 ft. FALTACRAFT canopy 

tar Fleetside pickup 

Stk. No. Z0038 $350 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


EMPRESS 

PONTIAC BUICK 
LTD. 


. J 


/ i 


T • r 


/ 


i 





























































































Jjg jpflllg Colonist victoria, B.c., Sunday, June 1. 10t5 
150 C ARS FOR SAL.iT 1150 CARS FOR SALF ^150 


CARS FOR SALL 150 CARS FOR SALE > 150 CARS FOR SALE _ 150 


CARS FOR SALE [150 CARS FOR SALE 


CARS FOR SALE 130 CARS FfiR SALE 



—You Can Expect— 

A Great Deal 

From . . . 


T 


Speedway 

has 

Selection 




CHEV/OLDS 


CHEVROLET TRUCKS 

Sales/Service 385-5777 


ollen 
ford 



- i 


SPORTS CARS 

1975 Corvette 
1974 Porsche 914 

1973 MGB 
19tiG Porsche 911S 
195F Corvettes (2) 

WAGONS 

1972 01d$ Vista Cruiser 

1971 VW S. Wgn. A.T. 

1968 Ford Wagon 
1967 VW S. Wgn. 

1966 VW S. Wgn. 

COMPACTS 

1974 Pinto 2-dr. 

1974 Honda 

1972 Dotsun 2-dr. A.T. 

1972 Vega 

1972 Capri 

STANDARDS 

1973 Audi 100. 

1972 Nova 4-dr. A.T, 

1969 Camaro 4-spd. 

1969 Chevelle Conv. 

1969 Olds Cutlass 

CAMPERS and 
VANS 

1974 Dorpef 

1973 VW Van 
* 1971 VW W Van 

1970 VW W Van 
1965 VW Camper 

PLUS 18 

Volkswagen Beetles 1966 to 

1974 (some demos too). 

See these and more 
on Yates 


Speedway Motors Ltd. 
071 Yates at Vancouver 
Dealer Licence Number 
D-3141 


385-2415 


-— 

Strait"-] 


OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. 

ISLANDS 

Finest Selection 
"Your Reasonable 
Offer Accepted" 

75 FORD GRENADA 
75 TOYOTA Corona 
74 OLDS Delta 4-dr. 

74 OLDS Cutlass 
74 IMP ALA Ht. 

74 VEGA Hatchback 
74 VEGA GT Stn Wgn. 

74 PINTO 3-door 
; 74 NOVA 2-dr. 

I 74 TOYOTA Corolla 1600 
74 CAPRI 
73 MONTEGO Htp. 

73 ASTRE Safari Wgn. 

-73 MAVERICK 
7:’. MAZDA 4-dr. 

73 CHEV. Stn. Wgn. 

73 TORINO Brougham 
72 DATSUN 240-Z 
72 HORNET 4-dr. 

172 CHEV. Stn. Wgn. 

2 DODGE Stn. Wgn. 

72 CORTINA Gt. 

72 MGB 

71 VW 1500 Wgn. 

71 COMET 2-dr. 

71 MAVERICK 4-dr. 

71 FIREBIRD 
71 CRICKET 4-dr. 

71 CORTINA 4-dr. 

71 FURY Htp. 

71 FORD Stn. Wgn. 

70 PONTIAC. 

170 PLYMOUTH Duster 
70 BUICK Skylark 
70 CUTLASS Htp. 

69 TORINO Squire Wgn. 
69 PONTIAC Conv’t. 

, 69 CORTINA 4-dr. 

I 68 FORD Custom 4-dr. 

I 67 CHEV Stn. Wgn. 

! 66 BEAUMONT SS 
66 RAMBLER 2-dr. 

65 CHRYSLER 2-dr. 

65 OLDS Htp. 

62 CADILLAC Htp. 


7- 

MONEY 

BACK 

GUARANTEE 


BANK 

On a Good Deal! 

BANK 

On a Sharp Vehicle! 

BANK 

On a Bank Loan! 

Truly Some of The 
Finest Fully : 
Reconditioned Cars 
Available Anywhere 
In Canada! 

X x X X X X X X 7 

Gov't Safety Tested 
Mechanically < 

Checked 

6 Month Warranty 

X X X X X X X 


anna 

VOLVO 


IMPORT 

TRADES!! 


THREE 

POINT 

MOTORS 


Mercedes-Benz 

DATSUN 


TRUCKS 


ECONOMICAL LUXURY 
Only 7.000 miles on this 74. 
•610’ Wagon. Automatic ra¬ 
dio-tape deck $4,295 

FIAT 128 2 -dr., very clean | ONLY 2,000 MILES’ 

1-owner car. Red, AM ;74 pjnto Squire Wagon 
radio $2595 | Woodgrain panels, custom 

73 VW Squareback w^on, l roof rack, radio $3,995 

auto.. 14.00Q miles! Im¬ 
maculate $3895 1 VOLKSWAGEN WAGON 

72 FLAT 124 Special. 4 dr. Very attractive 73 412' Au- 
sedan auto. L owner, tomatic, radial tires, radio 
radio. Michelin tires, - S3,79a, 

green with tan interior_j DAT g UN WAGON 

Nice 73 *610’, standard 



SUBURBAN 

MOTORS 

North on Douglas 

HOME OF 

LINCOLN, MERCURY. 
MONARCH, METEOR, 
MONTEGO, COUGAR, 
COMET. BOBCAT. CAPRI 
AND FORD TRUCKS. 


V NATIONAL 


75 FdRD XI 
74 G/vtC Sier 


71 T-BIRD Fully 
equipped. 


$3895 


74 ASTRE Hatchback $3195 


69 T-BIRD 
171 VW 4-11 Auto. 

72 CELICA hardtop 

73 RANCHERO V -8 
automatic 

73 TOYOTA Corona 


$3295 

$2695 

$2595 

$3895 

$2495 


74 PINTO 2-door, automatic 
transmission, radio $2795 

73 MONTEGO hardtop $3595 

72 TOYOTA Corolla station 
wagon, automatic $1995 

69 PONTIAC sedan 

73 CORTINA GT 
ITT VOLKSWAGEN 


PETER POLLEN 
FORD SALES LTD. 


1060 Yates 384- 

VICTORIA, B.C. 


75 FORD E250 Van 
75 CHEV, Laisurt Van 
XLT Ranger 
Sierra Grand# Air 
74 FORD M ton Auto. 

73 CHEV ^ ton Loaded 

73 WESTFALIA Camper 

71 FORD Sport Custom 

70 GMC Canoov Covered 

69 GMC Van V-8 Auto. 

Performance 

74 CHARGER SE Loaded 

74 ROADRUNNER 400 4-wav 
73 SCAMP HI Performance 

72 CORVETTE Gorgeous 
72 RALLY NOVA 4 speed 

71 TRANS Atf 

70 GTO 4 Gear Loaded 
70 LEMANS Sport Auto. 

69 CHARGER Buckets etc. 

69 RT 440 Four Spaed 

69 BUICK GS California 
68 TORINO GT 390 
68 BEAUMONT 4 way 327 
68 SATELLITE Sport 383 
67 FIREBIRD 4 speed 
67 MUSTANG Fast Back 
_ 65 CORVETTE Roadster 
63 CORVETTE 327 H.T. 

Many Manv More 
IN STOCK 

OPEN Till 10 p.m. 
Every Nite 


$2795 

71 DATSUN 510 2 Dr. - a 
really immaculate car, 
30,000 miles, 1 owner, 
nicest in town $2295 
70 FIAT 124 Spider, com¬ 
plete motor rebuilt by 
Brian Holley, new radials 
and to p $3195 

70 DATSUN 510. 4-dr. auto., 
refinished in white, per¬ 
fect lady’s car $2195 
69 A U S T I N 1100 Country¬ 
man, recondition- 


New and Used 
Cars and Trucks 

ON SALE 
NOW!! 


DON'T SION 
ANY DEAL 

until you see these 
cars at National 
Motors. s> 


transmission, radio 

RALLY CHAMP 
orange 


$3,395 

I 


Bright 
510' two-door 


73 


Datsun I - 

f*2,T95i —all USED cars 

SPORTS CAR SPIRIT . CITY TESTED 
73 Fiat ‘128* with radid and I 
tachometer $2,695 —CHECKED BY 

HOLIDAY MOBILE DIAGNOSTIC 

Nice 72 Volkswagen Camper CENTRE 

with propane stove and 

fridge, sink, radio, .radial —CARRY 2-YEAR 


17 5 CELICA 4-cylinder j 
4-speed, sunroof, radio 

$52951 

74 CAPRI 4 cylinder. Auto¬ 
matic, Decor Package 

$4495| 

74 GRAN TORINO 4 door 
351 V -8 Automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
Radio. Only 14.000 miles. 

SPECIAL $4295 

73 CORTINA 4 Door Auto¬ 
matic, Radio. Only 7,000 
miles SPECIAL $2895 


73 VOEKS 2 Door, 
Radio 


4 speed. 
$2395 


ed throughout. Only 40,000 ^ res 
'miles $1695 

69 DATSUN 1300 pickup, low DARK GREEN BEETLE 
miles, very clean $1695 Sharp 1970 unit $1,895 

POPULAR DATSUN 510, 

2-dr., 4-speerl, good run- 


so* g.W. WARRANTY 


72 DATSUN Wagon 4 
der. 4 speed, radio. 
70 MAZDA 1800 4 

j radio, 4 -speed 


cylin- 

$2295 

door, 

$1595 


$1695 


Service Department 
NOW OPEN 
6 Days a Week! 

8 A.M. -9:30 P.M. 

Brian Holley 

3319 Douglas 
'384-1161 

Dealer Lie. D 3170 


OLDS CUTLASS 
A 69 four-door with only 
40,000 miles. Automatic and 
power steering $2,795 

TOYOTA WAGON 
Attractive red 68 


’75 Toyota wagon 
'75 Gran Fury 

*75 Valiant- 

74 Meteor Montcalm 
’74 Mercury Comet 
74 Plyomuth Sports Subur¬ 
ban Wagon 
’74 Pontiac Ventura 
’74 Celicft LT 
CLEAN AS A WHISTLE! .74 Datsun B-210 
68 Rambler $1,295 74 Astre 

66 AMBASSADOR $895 1 >74 Cutlass 
66 PONTIAC S895 74 AMC Hornet 

60 VALIANT WAGON $3 9 5 { ■ 74 Celica ST 
’74 Vega wagon 


68 CHEVROLET 
sedan 


$1,595 

two door 
$1,395 


69 COUGAR 390 V- 8 , Auto¬ 
matic, Power steering, 
power brakes, radio. 

$2695 


2620 

GOVERNMENT at 
HILLSIDE 
385-6737 
OPEN TILL 9 P.M. 

iPealpr Licence D1925I 


73 VW Beetle 
G9 Wildcat Special 
67 Dart 6 -cyl. auto. 
67 Caliente 2-dr. Ht. 
66 Envoy 
65 Classic Wagon 
65 Mustang 


$1975 

$1575 

$1490 
$ 770 
S 560 
X 

$1395 


Dealer Licence 

Number: 3U73 


// 


// 


All our cars have price In the 
window and are ettv tested, cacn 
one represents good value lor your 
money. 

OPEN from 10 »o 7:30 dally 

STRAIT MOTORS LTD. D-3417 
1513 QUADRA AT PANDORA 

384-8191 

55 MUSTANG 4 CYL. 3 SPEED. 
THIS CAR FEATURES: Rebuilt 
Trans. New Clutch end Assembly, 
new radio and 8-track stereo, new 
aluminum wheels and tires, new 
brakes and new shocks all way 
around, and a complete t new ex¬ 
haust system. Have all the bills. 
Totalling approximately $800. Inte¬ 
rior is Immaculate iust requires 
paint to finish. $1395. STRAIT I 
MOTORS LTD. 1513 Quadra 
Pandora. 384-8191 D-3417. 


TRUCKS 

75 CHEV * 4 -ton Pickup 1 , 2200 
miles with 11 ft. Apollo 
camper 

74 CHEV. ti-ton Pickup 
74 FORD -ton Pickup 
74 GMC a *-ton Pickup 
73 GMC Suburban 
73 GMC Vandura 
72 TOYOTA pickup 
71 ECONOLINE Club Wgn. 
70 GMC 4x4 


CORNELL 


CHEV-OLDS LTD. 
3050 Douglas 385-5777 


Garden City ALFA ROMEO 
SUPER LOT 


Sales — Service Ltd. 

2978 Douglas 
382.9111 


’74 Chrysler New Yorker 
’74 Chrysler Newport 
’74 Fury III 
’74 Valiant 
’71 Maverick 
’74 Mustang II 
’74 Ford Pinto 
•74 Ford Pinto S-W 
’74 Plymouth Cricket 
’74 AMC Gremlin 
’74 Suptfr Beetle 
’74 Toyota Mark II 
’74 Toyota Corolla 
j ’74 Monte Carlo 
i '73 Valiant 
| *73 Fury III 
’73 Chrysler Newport 
'73 Cricket S-W‘ 


f 


QUALITY 


SUBURBAN 

MOTORS 

WIDE OPEN 
UNTIL 10 P.M. 
WEEKDAYS 
6 P.M. SATURDAY 
3377 Douglas St. 386-6131 

Dealer Lie. D. 2298 

SHELBOURNE 

AUTOMART LTD. 

1540 CEDAR HILL X RD. 

477-9166 


! 74 VEGA 2 Dr. AT. 
and Sporty 


74 PINTO 2 Dr. AT. 
and Sharp 


1974 COROLLA 1200 
1973 G.M.C^.P.U. 
1973 CORONA 4-DR 


Dealer 


Licence 

D-3162 


Number 


ONLY THE,STRONG SURVIVE 
59 Mustang tastback, 351 -w-4-sp, 
new custom paint, wheels, radials, 
running gear, just tested. Iskv, 
Shelby, Cyclone, Mallory, Holley, 
Hurst, Lakewood, Mr. Gaskel, 
Weiand, Gabriel, E.T.'s, BFG 
TA'S. Over $5200 Invested. Offers. 
Consider trade. 556-1990 after 3 

p.m. _ 

7 TWO BfflCKS 
Buv either or both: 1969 Skylark 
4-d(X>r custom sedan, 82.000 miles, 
immaculate, $1995. 1972 Le Sabre 
4-door hardtop, twenty-six options, 
$3895. 595-8643. ^ „ 

MOVING: MUST SELL '71 PON- 
ii.c GiO convertible. Well main¬ 
tained, all power, tape deck, rally 
w.ieeis, new tiies. S2.9QO. 482-2746 

or 592-3963 after 5:30. _ 

VW BEE1LF IN TIP-TOP CONDI-' 
tion, automatic--transmission, sum¬ 
mer and winter tires, radio, rear, 
defroster, new brakes, $1,350. 

177-4513._ 

1963 RAMBLER, STATION 
■ wagon, good condition. Good 
motor. Excellent 


Parkdale 

FIAT. 

SAAB 


HONDA. 

car centre 

1975 

HONDA 

crvic 

models priced from 

$2949 

Over 40 miles per 
gallon on the highway. 

Enquire today at 

909 YATES 

or pl)one 

386-6707 


xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 74 Ford F250 Crew Cab, V -8 
full power. 

74 Ford F250.. V- 8 . auto,, full , 


1969 DATSUN 510 


Dealer Licence 3060. 


DePAPE 

Victoria's ONLY 
INDOOR CAR LOT 

xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 

jKTwer. 

A DDRr* AT ^ Ford F250. V- 8 ^f&uto. 

/4 bUBLA 72 Dodge Adventurer. 

Only 2000 miles, vinyl top. roof , » 

rack, deluxe interior. Hatchback auto., full power, 

with folding down rear seats. Bal- ir nrf i F-100 V-8 Auto 
ance of full factory warranty. btf roia r iuu v o /\uiu. 

^ _ _ 69 Ford 2-ton step 

73 DATSUN 240-Z e-c y i., 4- sp eed. 

69 ™ 9 - pass - bus - , . 

tires, radio. GREAT VALUE here. 68 4-ton, 4-Speed, furniture 1» 65 VALIANT 2 Dr. H.T. 

I van. * AT ' 

68 Chev 


73 MAZDA RX3. Radio, 
tires, new sticker 


71 TOYOTA Corona Mk II. 
HT. Sporty 

69 VOLVO 145. Sedan. Cleai 
| Sharp 

69 CORTINA 2 Dr. AT 

',74 FORD *<• Ton V-8, AT, 
P.B. Low mileage, radio. 


| ’72 Buick Skylark 
I ’72 Chew, Nova 
12595 ’71 Datsun 240Z 
$2995 j 71 Fiat 

sedan, 4-Spd. ! '70 Dart Custom 
$2595 70 AMC Hornet 
1973 VEGA Station Wagon $2795; ’70 Duster “340 

i '70 Olds Toranado 
1972 TOYOTA mk ii. 2 Dr. H.T. ! 70 Ford Fairlane 
power. A.T, Yellow SM95 !'69 Buick LeSabre 

73 El Camino and Canopy 1972 cortina L 2000 4-dr. Sedan i ^ Plymouth Wagon 
! Loaded - Including Air. ’68 Oldsmobile Delta Custom ! 

73 GMC %-ton, 4-wheel 1972 dodge Demon. 53195 ’68 Buick LeSabre ! opv r 

drive, automatic. full . 1969 buick skylark. 2 Dr. h.t Chrysler Newport Cus- 22 jJORD «oo ^^-i^at.^p.s. 

1 -* - u,:^* Anal* neui namt $4995 


$1695 


$1495 


$1295 


V- 8 . 


1969 Window Van Rebuilt motor, 
new paint • 

1969 VW Bug 51395 

van, 196 | CHEV Station Wagon, V8 A.T. 

P.S. P.B.-radio $1895 

1966 VALIANT 4-Dr. Sedan $1395 


tom 


PLUS 

MANY MANY MORE 


wide ovals, new paint 


INFLATION 

FIGHTERS 


73 FIREBIRD 

p.b., P.wln- 


1 2 -ton. V-8, ^ 


Vinyl top, adfo., p.s.,",- -. . 

dows, p. locks, 350, tape deck, new speed. 

Michelin radial tires. Sharp. 68 IHC y.g 4 speed( p SD 

73 CORTINA 2000 87 Ford F- 100 ‘4x4 Short Box 

4-dr. sedan, 4 -sp. Mags, radials. 

Low mileage. Excellent condition. 


SAUNDERS & 
HITCHMAN 
Sales & Service Ltd. 


NEW 

AT 2151 


j BLANSHARD 

(BY ARENA) 

DROP BY & SEE 
US!!! 


74 Gremlin “X”, V- 8 , auto., 

72 PORSCHE 914 Levi interior 

Roadster coupe. Local ona owner,74 Pinto SVV. Auto., Radio, 

Victoria car, only 11,000 miles. t>™r p ari i,_ 

...... 5-speed transmission. Immaculate Roo ‘ Racks 

condition j 73 Corolla 2 Dr. Auto 

68 chev Automatic $1207 , 7 ru n/ \A/Arr)M 73Comet( 4 

67 PONTIAC V-8 Automatic $618 6/ LHtV WAbUN f r..i 

66 RAMBLER $ 503 Caprice. 327 motor, p.s., p.b., auto . ' 

; 66 DODGE Automatic $ with chrome roof rack and wooded ..nines. 

66 PONTlAC_ Automatic_^ *^2?’ sides. Truly exceptional condition. Vega G.T. 4-speed. 

67 FIREBIRD > IHC Trayelall. V- 8 , 

•CONVERTIBLE'' 326 motor, p.s., full power. 

p.b. 4-soeed transmission, mag 7n Datsun “i10’ °-dr 4-sud -■* w 

whaels. Hurry for this one. ua,sun ^ 1 , 73 TO YOTA Celica ST 

70 Ford LTD 4-door, V- 8 , 73 pinto 4-speeo 

66 MUSTANG auto, full power 

CONVE_RTIBLE" P.S. P B. fi g Pontiac 2 plus 2, V-8,l 71 [DATSUN wagon 4-speed 


65 CHRYSLER V-8 Automatic $197 

PALM 

MOTORSLTD. 


4 - door. V- 8 . 
power, 12,000 


auto., 


2040 Cadboro Bay Road 

592-24/1“ “ 

J. C. MOTORS 

74 VEGA Automatic $2895 

74 PINTO AulO $2895 

74 VW Beetle $2696 

73 CADILLAC Coupe^de villa,$8495 


ENSIGN 

Chrysler-Plymouth 

GS : 

DOWNTOWN 
YATES AT COOK 

Dealer licence number 
D-3660 

386-2411 

Open Weekdays 
Till 9:00 


73 FORD F250 Crew Cab. 360 4 
Spd. P.S.. P.B. Radio, canopy, 
low mileage $4795 

] 73 INTERNATIONAL 'h Ton V-8. 

AT. Low mileage. 1975 Travelex 
I slid* in camperette $3695 

TAKE A TEST DRIVE 


TOP PRICJ 
PREMIUM CAf 
TRAILERS Oi 


S FOR 
S, TRUCKS 
I TRADE. 


MAKE US AN OFFER 
WE CAN'T REFUSE 
D4250 


1975 

Dodge Dart 
2 Dr. HT. 

1974 

Volkswagen 
The Thing 

1974 

Dodge Coll 
1 Door Sedan 

1974 

Dodge Colt 
2 Dr. H.T. 

1974 

Volkswagen 
Super Bug 

1974 

Dodge Colt 
St. Wagon 

1973 

Toyota 
2 Dr. HT. 

1973 

' Chrysler Irnff. 

4 Dr. HT. 

1973 

Mazda 808 
2 Dr. HT. 

1973 

Cortina 
4 Dr. Sedan 

1972 

Plyfoutb Cuda 
2 Dr. HT. 

1972 

Renault 
t Dr. Sedan 

1972 

MuStatig 
2 Dr. HT. 

1971 

Plym. Sebring 
2 Dr. HT. 

1971 

Meteor 
2 Dr. HT. 

1971 

Vega Hatchback 
2 Door 

1969 

Plymouth 
4 Dr. Sed. 

1969 

Pontiac 
2 Dr. HT. 

1968 

Buick Wildcat 
4 Dr. HT. 

1968 

Beaumoni 
4 Dr. Sed. 

1967 

lord 

4 Dr. Sed. 

1966 

Cortina 
4 Dr. Sed. 

1964 

Chevelle 
2 Dr. HT. 


'68 MERC. COLONY PARK 10 
passenger slation wagon. Power 
brakes, steering, radio, etc. $1,672. 
Phone 477-6372._ 

1972 TOYOTA MARK II, 4-DOOR, 
automatic, excellent condition. 
$2,795. or best offer. 642-5356, eve¬ 
nings. 


1967 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN 
4-door sedan, automatic, V-8, 
radio, prlcad for quick sale, 

479-3858. 


'72 MONTEGO MX. 33,000 MILES. 
Excellent condition, asking going 
price. Nanaimo 753-4595 after 6. 


1969 FORD RANCHERO PICKUP, 

-Wt condition. $2,100. - 

629-3341, Pender Island. 

1974 VOLKSWAGEN SUN 
Cortz iodine headlights, 
tires. 383-2205. 

65 VW, TYPE IH. $900 OR 
offers. 595-6123 day, 384-6879 eve¬ 
nings__ 

1975 MERCURY MONARCH TWO 
• door sedan, 3,000 miles, as new, 

$4 ,500. 595-2592. _ 

197TCONTINENTAL, TOP CONDI- 

tion, low mileage, 19 miles per 
gallon on highway, offers. 477-3 296. 1 

1970 OLDS CUTLASS, 442, 
speed. Victoria leap, 
at Rock Bay. D. 2295. 


A FEW USED CARS 
FOR STARTERS 

74 TTAT 128 S.L. 

73 MUSTANG 2 dr. Htp. 
72 COLT G.T. 
pnoni 72 FIAT 128 4 Dr. 

'71 CHEVY Sedan Wagon 


2936 DOUGLAS 
AT BURNSIDE 

M4,as DLP-H 


.Power Top, Automatic Transmis- , . „ 

Sion. SUN'S OUT SO HURRY FOR autO, full power. 


'.THIS ONE. 


"NO-RED-TAPE" 

68 CHEV $450 Down 
14 Monthly Payments of $60 
PALM MOTORS LTD. 


! Sports Cars 

75 TR6 


68 Malibu 
r ptAvor. 


V- 8 . auto. 


' 69 FORD H.T., V^, auto 
68 BUICK htp. V-8 auto. 
68 FIREBIRD V-8 auto. 
' u11 66 SATILLITE Conv't V-8 
63 JAGUAR XKE 4-spd. 


$2395 

52495 

$3195 

$1795 

$1895 

$2195 

$2395 

$1295 

$4000 


2936 Douglas 


PARKDALE 
MOTORS LTD. 

2151 BLANSHARD 
* 38G-2277 

/ D.L. 26177 


MOVED MUST SACRIFICE,! 

tested 1970 4-door Dodge Monaco, 
V-8, all power options, 70,000 high¬ 
way driven miles. $1500 or offers 
considered. 386-9440._! 

1966 CUTLASS 350 ENGINE, AU-] 
tomatic. power steering console 
shift, tiue. Best offer. 382-9617 eve 

nings._ , 

DELUXE 197'. MERCURY ST A-1 
tion wagon, air conditioning, tape 
deck etc. Fully loaded. Call 

383-0775 __ 

1972 VEGA HATCHBACK, 4 
speed, standard transmission, 


01840 17.1 TR6 


P.M. 


9 a.m. to 6 

XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX 

DePAPE MOTORS 

LTD. 

760 JOHNSON ST. 

384-8035 Dir. D-1792 


1972 HONDA TRAIL 
90 cc. 4,200 miles 

656-4311 656-2821 

Metrocan Holdings Ltd., 
Beacon Ave., Sidney. B.C. 
Dealer Licence No. D3687 


I ' WE FINANCE 

61 BUICK SW $125 Dovm 
6 Monthly Payments of $50. 1 

PALM MOTORS LTD. 

;2936 Douglas_ P1>4 ° 

j 1975 HONDA CIVIC. BLUE, 

; 2-door hatchback, 
warranty, 2 months old, 3,000 
miles, $3,200, must sell—leaving 


73 CATALINA 2-dr. Htp. 

73 Ford custom 500 
73 CHEV Bel Air 4 dr. 

73 TOYOTA Corona 2-dr. 

73 ASTRE 2-dr. 

72 DODGE Polar# 2 dr. 

71 PONTIAC 2-dr. Htp. 

70 PONTIAC Safari wagon 
70 FORD Ranch Wagon 
69 PONTIAC 4-dr. 6 auto. 
68 OLDS Cutlass premium 
68 PLYMOUTH 4-dr. 

65 BUICK Wildcat 4-dr. 


$3*93 
$2895 
$2895 
$1895 
$1895 
$2495 
$1995 
$1795 
$1995 
$ 695 
$2295 
$ 895 
$ 895 


MAYNARD'S 
Vintage, classic and 
special interest 
car auction. 

1 P.M., JUNE 14 
* 1233 West Georgia St., 

Vancouver,. B.C. 

Over 30 cars. 

13 Stude Touring 25 R-R 1 
^Hdstr. 

’36 Packard Rdstr. 
Graffiti cars 
and many more. 

For further information, 
Hugh Lyle. 388-7871. 


NATIONAL 

MOTORS 
(Victoria Ltd.) 


YOUR 

CHRYSLER DODGE 
DODGE TRUCK DEALER 
819 Yates 384-8174 

D.L. D-3722 


Wide Motors 


_lie__ . 

65 FAIRLANE 4-dr. V8 auto $ 495 
64 Buick Wildcat 4-dr. $ 495 

GEM MOTOR SALES LTD. 

480 Esquimalt 392-7195 

D-2264 


NO INTEREST CHARGED 
66 PLYMOUTH HTP. $250 Down 
- -S55 


VICTORIA AUTO 
BROKERS 
1805 BLANSHARD 


74 VENTURA 6,000 miles 
174 COUGAR XR-7 
74 GMC 4x4 
74 DODGE 4x4 
74 FORD 3 4-ton 
73 LE MANS sedan 
73 FORD -N-lon pickup 
, 73 DUSTER 6 auto. 

, 72 DART 2-dr. h.t., a.t. 

72 SATELLITE st(i. wgn. 
, 71 VOLKSWAGEN Bus 


70 CYCLONE GT Loaded $3995 

68 NEW YORKER Beautiful $1999 

72 DATSUN 1200 2 Dr. $1699 

71 DATSUN 1200 2 Dr. $1499 

65 MUSTANG 302 4-speed $1499 

69 MAZDA A 15W° l,a $1099 » MAVERiCK automatic 

«or° E PE tS Choose ^rom !$ 

386-7707 Dir. D 8289 68 FARGO VANJ^aulO 


$3895 

$5495 

$5295 

$5295 

$4195 

$3395 

$3495 

$2995 

$2795 y 

$3195* 

$3395 

$1995 

as 

$1495 

$2595 


country. 598-7249. 


Monthly Payments 0* 
PALM MOTORS LTD. 


PALM 
2936 Douglas 


Partially camperized 
65 DODGE Van 6 standard 


THIS WEEK'S 
SPECIAL 


2300cc motor, radio. Asking price 3969 “buiCK GS, AIR CONDITION- oood r ^^ r p ° r ‘ q '' 
$2000. 652-3159. in9 , V8, PS, PB, 48,000 miles, very «r,VAU& PRICE 


SACRIFICE 
. tfuth 

318. 


1970 PLYMOUTH SATELLITE 
station wagon, 3 seater. excellent 
condition. 30,000 miles, $2850. 
_1 479-2131. _ 

1955 FAIRLANE GT CONVER- 

® lible, mechanics special. Keys 1 ??* 


______ mMS,'^lux°;"yr> r$575. 471-9706. 

598 »49 1J 964 F Bynfi St EST ° PFER ' radio,"^ust painted, radial 1lre»,;*« GTX 440 .VERY GOOD CON- 

S9 8-2B4 9, 964 Byng at.-'excellent condition. Must be sold, dltion, must sell. $2350 or offer. 

69 VAUXHALL VIVA. NEW $1,270 or highest offer by Monday. 477-5160 after 5. 


mg, vb, ri, ro, 1 

good condition. 652-3006. 


69 BUICK WILDCAT 1 yr. 

■Power steering, power brakes. 478-9802. ___ 

l~« •rJS!"*',JSf*! | ZsPOjRTV *NI}.EC?N9«IC*L 


MONTH-END SALE 

D1840 SSS..V SSS m te V s°tl k d SW8 ?9 e 6 n 7 ' W.LLE n MOTORS LTD. 

1974 must C 2 n G ?-doo X r, R green with 1970 FJfAT 850. JUST TESTED, TransportatiS?'' Ecoromical' *1965 3240 Douglas at’ Ctoverdalt 382 -2313 
white vinyl lob extras S4.600 or 38,000 'miles. 35 m.p.g. radials. Rambler American station wagon. 

nearest otter, very good condition coo, condition. $1200. 383-4924 after |—| O R N ET 

.68 CHEV. NEW PA.NL SLOL COCO ^2^ ^6 .1 ^ma^^di^Tn 


1968 CMfcV. rvtw roini, I mua.). Jcul oo 

ted chromies VI, all power, tested condition, excellent on gas 

1 yr. Closest offer to $1,000. on engine, good tires, $1100 


73 DATSUN 510, 4 SPEED, 23,000 
miles, 5 radial tires. 383-5864 after 
5. _ j 


STRAIT MOTORS LTD. 

1513 QUADRA AT PANDORA 
384-8191 

_ . D-3417 

1972 PONTIAC LEMANS 2-DOOR 1 - ^ . „ ■■■- 

hardtop, power brakes, power DATSON DEMONSTRATOR SALE, 
steering, radio, $3195. 642-5086. 610 and 710 models. Truly sub¬ 

stantial 


ulate shape, $1250, 477-2643. 


REAL* BUY. 1970 PLYMOUTH 

-jtomatlc, power 
brakes. _ $1,000 


---- 67 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 

savings on excellently; dan, veev good condition, 
tides under warran- shocks, -61,000 miles, $1 


clutch and frans, $650 . 477-5725. 


... „ ^ radials Maintained vehicles under warran- -- 

1970 Vofvo AA.cr>«lln radials, f Cal , J#rry McCa nn. McCallum 479-8177. 

_ 4- speed, $2,300. 652-2966. - _ Motors. 382-6122 or residence 

— 1972 MAZDA. EXCELLENT CON- CUSTOM. 1950 AUSTIN, SET UP 382-9927 . DL 3103. 


or best 1970 VW BEETLE. LOW MILE- 
age, excellent condition, with re- 
iB/7~rADTiuA cTATir^Ki wAnnki conditioned motor, 8,000 miles lett 

i?S’ 25 T,N ^LS TA 22SiJS. AG 2,'Jt i {«'»• *'*• 


otter, 478-8180. 


Datsun 510, 4 -dr;, .4-speed, ^automatic, good condition, iu*t | 3a3-3V51or M2-o53 
;, shag, radio, stripes, Immac- Tested. $1000, 2&?! U ftpi»vW- -Road.; 383 3951 or 


478-6074. 


154 METEOR, GOOD CONDITION. 


____ITIQI 

19 h TOYOTA COROLLA SEDAN. I green and white, 2 »9 powered, Ic 
Good condition. Tested May 28, mileage, real nice. 479-6761. Sat. 
1975. Good rubber plus snow tires, end Sun. _ 


--—-- 1970 SIMCA 1204, MUST SELL ON 

66 DODGE SCO CONVERTIBLE j weekend, best offer takes. 383-0011 
Monday, lust tested, - — - 


Must sell by --- ,— 

new paint. new transmission, 
1 mags, $1300 firm. 388-9417._ 


1969 AUSTIN MINI. MUST SELL. BARGAIN Idltlon. Wllh radio. $1650 or offers, for small block Chevy. 

Best offer over $550. 478-5127. 1969 Chevelle Station Wagon, 307, 3] 382-0581. complete. 471-6186, Wayne. 

-—- speed automatic, power rear win----- 


interior 


MOVING. HAVE TO SELL 1961 479-7652. 


1969 MERC. MARQUIS, FULLY 1 1972 PLYMOUTH WAGON, 318, 
— ] loaded, A-1 condition, $2200. | automqjlc transmission, power 


days, 598-4834 evenings. 


Manager PAUL SMITH at COR- 
NELL-CHEV. OLDS LTD. 3050 
Douglas. 385-5777. D-3162. 


'65 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE. 
Isul Inspected, top condition, $100 

or beat offer, 479-4644. _ 

'74 CAMARO; AUTOMATIC, LOW 
mileage, offers, 382-5043 or 

382-9539,_ 

1970 TOYOTA CORONA MARK II, 
$1,900. Call Pata al 595-7384 after 
1966 METEOR RIDEAU. 2 DOOR 5. ___ 

a £MJir ?7^ 1 4 C i 0ndi,i0n - 4550 ° r W69 CORTINA. LOW MILEAGE, 
best offer. 479-4141._ . _•_I radio, snow tires, asking $1500. 


i stearin?, power - brakes, 1 foray''tail* 1966 VOLKSWAGEN _ station'656-547?. 
1 n»I* anytime. wag 


condition "throuch- 1 1971 VW FASTBACK, EX- '69 VOLVO STATION WAGON, transmission. Jn.g^ 
,«iu«» con/minn onot i7o.n^^ ' excellent condition, now clutch, 8650. 598-8654 m orning*. 


FOR SALE 1974 TOYOTA, GOOD d ^ W( excellent condition through-11971 VW F AST BACK, EX- 
condition, after 5, 304-0417^_ j out very clean, $1535, or best offer cclienf condition, S2095. 479-1185. _ 

'' ~ ^. ZTT ^ eua fir • hv u.-ook pnri cab r* * CAl rnu CTATIflW 


by weekend. 386-2832. 

"BAD OR GOOD CREDIT 


1968 DATSUN 510, GOOD SHAPE, 

$1200, 477-1018. _ _ _ _ 

66 CHEV Auto $250 Down 
12 Monthly Payments of $50 
PALM MOTORS LTD. 
7936 Dduglas 


1961 FORD FALCON STATION 
wiegon $100. 479-4767. 


$2995. 389*4450. 


Karmann Ghla with '65 motor and I _ rftM ~F Q ~ BD V AN $800 ~OR " atc ’ of ^ r,( 3t5 “ 30 6> * nytlm *' __ , 5300 3S4 ‘ 6607 b#,WMn 8 and '72 FORD 500 CUSTOM. POWER 

transmission. In good condition, , 62 FALCON _FORD VAN, i 80 ^^ VOL K S WAGEN-IMMACU- 10 P m - _____brakes, steering, radio, etc. $2469. 

Ua’ ?, ne^ ffi 0 $1,700. 385 4233,‘1973 FIAT 128, EXCELLENT CON- j Phone.,477-6 372._ 


'ibest ofler. 
-■479-6235. 


Phone after 5 


-- _ 66 CHEV. 4-DOOR HARDTOP, a T m. letter 5~" "". ' ‘iL ,1o /l-J T ‘ u sL seU. _ h a vebouQht van- , , 6 „ LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 

RED VALIANT, REBUILT ^uJomjUIC^Jra^mlasion;^^ power ,I2 Y m.I.«oe rfhad Ke $1593 -INTERNATIONAL TRAVE-! I-?-" 1 !-ifullv POwfffd AW^W._ald, Condi 


1967 VOLVO 144 S. EXCELLENT 
condition $1475. 477-6638._ 


225 slant 6, new brakes, new 


1973 PINTO SQUIRE 
deluxe model, jpest o ffer. 4 78-6232. 

62 VALIANT, $350 
382-9449 


■69 MAZDA ^.^DOO R SEDAN.! ^ Y/l.’ ,, ___ 

^ '—- : - ’67 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME.,'67 COUGAR, JA STE ^' d . 

condition, $1,400. Phone automata. Interior, and 


UILT automatic transmission; , power 'y , ,,,a777^71 tdav/p a _|fully powered AM-TUVl, aid conrj, 

,r°„, .Mr)n W4 brum. rMkt ms. J V-.wi o ! iiS. mid ‘SrtHiw! u»; : « valiant station wagon . Hoxn. 

after 5 p.m. ‘‘/8-juv»._ --- 1 jVzaoa automatic, new paint, tires tested. 10 ,, ni ,,rir i acarbf ?.nnnp 


D1840 1969 FOR#V RANCH 
- 96,000 milesTWers. 478- 


good co 
385-5230. 


:yrci i pnT *rp-/p , *». _ ■ _ V70 n x e 'phnn i r , ^ i a9R6 ,eS,#d ' BUICK LASABRE 2-DOOR 

iia.mos;,ia«: PHon£ X &^ EN J;vouy J? .,. 5 TAT,ON.wAGO^ |SSE 


V-8 • 1970 M.G. MIDGET, EXCELLENT 47a ‘ 7 . 89 l 


1-9 6 0 METEOR, 
transportation, $n. 385-562^ 

1970 MAVERICK FOR 
asking $1800 , 477-4560. 


SPECIAL 1971 PONTIAC LEVANS, $3200, ^ 9M RENAULT DAUPHINE 

_74 Gremlin X, 6 automatic. Bril- 47 8-5696 evenings. -- gpod runn ing order. $400 or best I 981 „ 0 tRt' 

RELIABLEorange. AM-FM, mags, ,, 68 V W BUG. AUTOMATIC. MINT offer. 479-5120. 

— * * Beautiful. $3,7 “ 

BMW, 386-7508. 


Has some rusl. tween 5 p.m. arid 9 P.m. 


—— Pacific 

SALE - Ts 


OLDSMOBILE 


LE HOLIDAY 6 6 5 7 4 ., 


condition, $1,200, 479-5049. 


_ POWER STEERING. 

power brakes, automatic transmis¬ 
sion, good running condition. $150, 


Coupe, open to offers. To view' 


-l -■ ■ ■ ■- • | siun. goi 

_ 1965 AUSTIN 1100 SEDAN. $600. B. 656-2358. 

FASTBACK. 289, Madsen Motors Ltd . 2691 Sooke 

Rd., 478-5011. D.L. 1668.-16n« owner, good com 


1L000 W 
mdition, 


1970 ^ 1DATSUN 510 STATION 


wagon, good condition, 
$1420. 479-6129 after 5 p.m. 


tested, 1970 INTERNATIONAL TRAVE- 
lall, 304 V-8, 4-speed posl-tractlon. 
i immaculate. 25,000 miles. 385-6142. 


$1650. i 1965 CHEV. HARDTOP, AUTO- |* e 0 e , ri % jnfFSLr r\Tm " 

mafic, 213 power equipped, $350.; S 39 ^- 382- 4078 offer 7 p.m. _ 

3071 Washington. __65 FORD 1 'GALAXIE 500, AUTO 

V8. mafic, poWer steering, tested, runs 
well, $450. 383-8451. _ ' 


extractor. Transmission needs work. | '68 CHEVY NOVA, V-8, TWO 
592-0478. |door. $2,000. Phon e 592 - 0342. 


1966 CHEVELLE MALIBU SS, 302, c ontact, No . 10 9-443 Superior St. 

4 speed , headers , mags. 478-2944. ■ inAC FORD FAIRLANE SEDAN. _ 

aa AUSTIN- RATION WAGON $845. B. Madsen Motors Ltd., 2691 j 1969 PLYMOUTH SPORT. 


S400. 479-7995. 


‘Sooke Rd., 478-5011. O.L. 1668. 


I nice car. 652-3165. 


, $»775 VAN, '59 BEDFORD, 1958 EDSEL <78-8456. _ 

_ ;C oraalr. Highest ott er. 479-1134._CAMARO. 32?. AUTOMATIC, 

VERY 1 '55 OLDS 2-DOOR HARDTOP, power steering. radio 
; t^od condition, $500. 471-6262, I 591-3512. 


65 VW. GOOD CONDITION, NEW '69 AUSTIN MINI. REBUILT EN- 
rebuilt motor. 1,000 miles. 642-3543 . glue, tested, $1.000. 385-3576. 

■68 COUGAR. NEW PAINT, 57,00011969 MUS‘ 

I miles. $1900 firm. 477-4876, 5-7 p.m. 1383-1834. 


FIRST-$1850. 


EXCEP-11940 FORD DELUXE, 4 Dj 
, sedan, Chew drive train, 477-20 


1968 RENAULT 16. GOOD CONDI- 1 
tion. (112) 743-5103. 


1953 PONTIAC FOR SALE 
385-4693 


196 4 VAUXHALL. 
385-6371. 


OFFERS. . FOR SALE. 1973 VEGA GT, BEST 
I offer takes. 383-0385. 




- ■- * ~ 




/ 











































































































































































































































6 


) 


y 


CARS F.OR MU' 


CARS FOR SALE 


TRI CKS and Bl SLS IM TRUCKS and BL’S fcS 



OOD 


VOLKSWAGEN 

PORSCHE 

AUDI 

PREMIUM 

USED 


SHOP AND 
COMPARE!! 

ALL CARS CARRY 
PRICE TAGS 

70 Skylark conv. 
full power 

73 Ventura 8 A T. 

71 Torino S.W. 

73 Fiat 128 

74 Toyota Long Box 
P.U. and canopy 

71 Datsun 510 
70 Mazda 1800 AT 
Beetle. '69 Volks Beetle 
tfH'69 Chev P.U. 



Good Used Trucks 


4X4 V-8 *UlO P.5. DWi-kef 
Which *-»-IV5 


160 PARTS; ACCESORIES 

'54 CHEV HARDTOP. 6 ELAIR. 
all body parts, chroma window 
mould, complete for rebuilding if 
wanted, various starters end en¬ 
gine Parts. 332-3355 or 642-3545 


** Dflilp COlOnfSft Victoria. BC. Sunday. June 1, 1375 

168 CAMPERS. TRAILERS ! 168 CAMPERS. TRAILERS 1168 CAMPERS, TRAILERS ! 168 CAMPERS, TRAILERS 


72 ocout .... . . 

. icrfia winch 

It 1HL I6u0 with 16 t». alum. van, 

roll-up door. auto. tram.. 

V-J45, radio, vwxzO l*rc$ 

$7W5 1 

;i IHC 1600 with 14 ft. alum van, 

V-e. 4-speed, 825x20 ti.es S44Y6 ■ 

69 INI *2 ton panel V-0, a t. 519V6 i 
oB iht ’.-ton panel, 6-cy!.. 4-spced ■, 

SI3V5 | 

67 CHEV 3-ton. w-deck, new V-8 

cnyine, P, b . excellent unit--, 

; V-149.5 HAVE PARTS FOR 65 

! 65 IHC ’ 2 -ton pickup $1195 Chrvsler and 62 Valiant, cheap 

64 PORD J-ton cab over 5 and 2 I 383-8837. 
diesel power, gooa condition 


196? FOUR CYL. S 1 MCA ARONDE 
engine and transmission, good 
shape. With spare parts. $95. 

36 3-9270 _ 

ONE FORD PICKUP, 4-SPEED 
transmission. Clutch, pressure i 
plate, and bell housing, $ 120 . 
479-3517 


and MOTOR HOMES 

IT'S A FACT 

PURVIS flack" 

R.V. CENTRE 


and MOTOR HOMES. 


and MOTOR HOMES 




$3495 WANTED - BODY PARTS FOR 
1966 Comet Phone 479-2927 after 5 

D.m. 


X 


71 VW 'CUSTOM 
1-speed, radio 

7i datsun pickup, \uto- '67 Landrover 4x4 
matic. Radio X3J9 j '67 Galaxie 500XL 
U vw - u t s T KALI A '67 Ford Cortina AT. 

Camper. 4-speed, Radio 
S719b 


LEASING 

COULD BE 

FOR YOU 


I.EN BARKLEY 
• N 11 RNATIONAL 
517 HERALD SI. 

D-3175 

j£lp 

a lough 4-letter word 

NK- ROVER IC 7900 PARTS FOR \ 

. sale. Good glass, phone after Sk fAMBCO 
GADES, nm 592-2910. SOTHWuJd AND TIO&A MOTOR 

CHEROKEES, WAGON- wanted 62 pontiac homes venture and sport 
T empest, complete or parts, any CRAFT Hard Tops. 

EERS condition, 382-7897. 

JN STOCK! WANTED GOOD 235 OR 261 

Chevy 6 cylinder. Phone Duncan 
REG MIDGLEY MOTORS 746 5350 . 746-5359. 

7:;h Cioverdale 385-875U falcon station wagon 
i lor parts, glass, seats, body, etc. 

_ { 477-5173. 

COMPLETE 66 BUG ENGINE, 
needs some work, $85 or best 
otter, 598-7443 after 4:30 o.n 


BIG STOCK 


. Oilers the greatest choice o» Rec 
for sale angl ias AND i reationai Vahiclot on Vancouver 
388-5508 jhames panels. 1890 McTavish i Island Select yours from this 

Ro«d. SJdn.y. - TW.l'&ST <»• 10 30. .ran, REDUCTION SALE 

AUSTIN HEALEY TRANSMIS- TERRY - TAURUS - SCAMPER 
sion, top shift with overdrive, ex- — ALJO — CAREFREE — 
cellent condition. 385-1975. BOLER. 

CAMPERS FROM KIT 


AT 


BRAND NEW 


OVER 60 CARS 
TO CHOOSE FROM 


74 VW WE STEAL IA bank of b.c. finance 

Camper. Automatic, - 

rt«dm - - *Tb95 HORWOOD MAZDA 

rt VW "THING”, Radio 


TRUCK SALE 

Clean 197? wazda inoo pickuo. •« 
bpuco, iusl levied Iv /0 r-orgo 1 
ion. cab and cnassis. 318, 4-spced, 
auove average conartion. Popular 
i ,66 r ora snort box. step sice, * 
mx, 4-speed, also Vangard insulat¬ 
ed canopy. Rare 1966 Chev short 
v , POX, step Side, six, 4-spced. AM 
1 07 c: nnnrnF VAN above units sale priced. D2790. 

I 77 J L/L/L7vjC VANIN Alexander Leith Motor Cohipanv 

G cylinder engine, automatic! Ltd.. 32j3 Douglas St. 383-2024. 
transmission, power brakes, i97.'J FORD F 250 4X4 
deluxe seats, curb side win* 2/.000 miles, 360 V 8 , power sieftn 

1 mg, power brakes, radio, tape c R A G A R 
dows. !deck, five new tires, snow and chrome mags. 

mud Just tuned up. immaculate 385-1672. 
shape. It must be seen to appreci- 


SHORTENED VW FRAME WITH 
front end and transmission for bush 
buggy. 656-2030. 

AUTO. TRANS. FITS CHEV 6 OR 
8 . also aluminum flywheel, 
382-2454. 


1962 PONTIAC 
for parts or whole 
479-2701 


COMING 

SOON 

KIT COMPANION TRAILERS. 

THIS WEEK'S 
SPECIAL 


_ VENTURE hardtop, sleeps 6 . 

LAURENTIAN||>ove, fridge, .privacy curtains 


14X6 

$250. 


5123 per month 
36 month Net Lease 


Rurni manoe with white WANTED - WILL EXCHANGE 2 
oiivstripiSS Asking^$400 or $800 ie«rlv new U'.'.Cheyy US 7" mags 
„nd faKt over payments. Call 
183-5318 or 479-6309. Ask for John 


' width 382 2604. 


53495 

; CHEVY NOVA Sedan, fi 
\utomatic. radio S.;195 


385-1451 


BRAND NEW 
1975 DODGE 
D-100 PICKUP 


72 CHEV BLAZER 
4 WHEEL DRIVE 


1 VW 7 passenger 
>;pped, radio 


bus. 4 
54795 


1971 BUICK ESTAtE WAGON. 

• : JS4S USSSt Si!?V«K brake, sm cwv. p-.k.w 


ing. 


I 11 


386-7174. 


MCUltlt 


ADD! 

malic-, 


■Gl, 2 door 
radio 


73 COURIER Pickup 
Camper, Radio, 
miles 


Alllo- MUST BE SOLD 

1963 "Cuda." lots of extras, very. 
aa.IJf.j very tasl, runs i?'s. $ 3,000 or 
highest offers, will accept trades, 
atld 386-283?. 

IK HIM 64 ACADIAN BEAUMONT SPORT 
" de luxe, two-door hardtop, bucket 
52995 seats, console and radio. $600 or 
offers. 384-1248. 


WANTED - 1 TON TRUCK 

roar end or truck for wrecking. 

i 4 79-4793. _c_ • 

1'59 VOLKSWAGEN FOR PARTS. 
350. V 8 . automatic, oower steering. good motor and trans, 382-7568. 
power Brakes, tilt wheel, air condi-1~ ~~ ~ ~ 
tiomnq. lock out hubs. Exceptional WANTED: GOOD 6?-69 CHEV 
condition Come see. DePaoe power fqlide transmission 382-2604 
A u't 0 m a t i c . V-S. Power Motors. 760 Johnston St., 38J-8035 ; 3 AMC 

0L ' 7 ’ <; 478-3671 

TRUCKTOWN.^2525^ BRIDGE ST. MU$tANG ‘ INTERIOR 2 TONE 

rVimnlete wilh BRAND ,9 ‘ 9 ' ,on Ford ‘ ” 67 ? ' ,0 L! Ford - flreen J4 ° or of t?r s 479 7441 _ 
Complex wun IV68 Chev 4 . door; 66 Volkswagen SUNBEAM PARTS, HARD TOP 

TRIPLL-F, S delu\e ramper; 69 Oldsmobile Toronado ■ - 


condition. Mnfl ^cavy duty tires 


NEW. 

CAMPER. Fridge, fumac 
dove and iai ks. Sleeps si\. 


ONLY 10.000 MILES! 
e-mor 1974 Datsun B210 Fastback, auto 
matic transmission, radial tires, 
mag wheels. $3J50. 383-6062 

VW 411 Wagon, Automat- hot’ 

i«. Radio, 36.000 miles wi^ng, “paint.'" et "mag’s, " wide 
S3195 tires, etc. $1850. Offers. Geannie 
. . 384-9285. 

i,n ': jtumijqge 

l-spcfdr-iwdio $3695 Or will exchange up or down for 

Mazda or half-ton pickup, 478-38 6. 

Hi fw 7 passenger bus. 4 moving^ must“sell 1972 

. , b *.,no- Tcvoid Corolla. 1600. Good rood 

>Deed, radio 5299 j tion. asking $2000 652-3743 or 


VW Wind o vv Van, 4 
sjieed 


71 VW 


SISii per month 
.36 month nel lease 


Other 

._j, 

clutch. 


models to 


QUALITY 
USED TRUCKS 


r..nicer; 6 » OlCsmobile Toronaoo. „ ires ra( jia|e. engine elc. ,78-2043 
45 ford Dump; 54 Cnev dump; 41 - 

Kenworth tractor; Hough loader; WANTED MODEL A FRAME 
54 Dodge car carrier; 67 Caddy, 592 1309 

i-door; DL 2273. SEVEN tf,P BRIGGS’ ENGINE, 

1972 GMC SUBURBAN. 9 PAS electric, brand new $300. ^77-5090. 
sensor van, 40»000 miles# power aa^a dadtc am n a<: 

Steering and brakes. 8 track stereo 19 “ r ^ a G , A 00 ft 0 R r \ S al- 2327 
and «M radio, dual speakers, new ra « , 0 p s 'or sale. 59 E -2327 

$.1,500 firm. 592-0201 )96) SUNBEAM RAPIER, WITH 

71 CHEV d TON PICKUP RE overdrive, $100. After 5, 383-1879 

hoose built V- 8 , oower steering, power ford C -6 '68 TRANSMISSION 

noo.SC d|sc brakeS( radi0i camper canopy. 3B4-0727 "*i>omi:>oiun. 

trailer hitch, excellent shape, test- - 

ed. must sell, best Offer, 592-9826. PONTIAC OR CHEV TEN-POINT 
1974 CHEV _ '4-T0N, 360. POWER t ‘"°- S5 °- /« 7 9 8719. 

brakes and power steering. EXTRA HEAVY STEP 
.1 speed. 750x16 split rims, 22,000 fits Jap trucks. $35. 478 
miles. 382-2843. 


REMEMBER 

Our oarls and R V. supplies sec j 
tiqn has been expanded And, we I 
<wer professional service — weld -1 
ing — propane — sanl-disposal sla-' 
tion and off season storage. 

PURVIS FLACK 

R.V. CENTRE 

LIMITED 
luxii Coldstream 

478-8377 

Sales lot open Mon.-Fri. 9-9. Sal. 
9-6 p.m Sundays Noon 8 5 p.m 
Dealer Licence No. 3772. 

LOGAN'S RV 

SERVICE CENTRE 

"WESTERN 

Campers 


—-11963 STUDEBAKER LARK FOR 

OLOS- parts, drive away, $50. 384 - 4841 . 


COASTLINE 

4 Days Only 

Every new 
Travel Trailer, 

5th Wheel and 
Mctorhome 
will be sold 
WITH SUPER 
unadvertised 
Value Packages 

YOUR VACATION DREAM 
MACHINE IS WAITING 
FY)R YOU AND YOUR 
FAMILY AT 

COASTLINE 

TRAILER CENTRE 
X X X X X X X X X X X X 

KUSTOM KOACH 

TRAVELAIRE 

TRILLIUM 

PLAYMATE 

LIT-L-MATE 

PROWLER 

INTRUDER XL 

SUNDOWNER Tcrii Traitor 

RUSTLER 

TRUCK CANOPIES 

,X X X X X X X X X X X X 

The First Names'ln 


REBATES 

CONTINUE 

THIS TIME 
IT'S ON OUR 


and MOTOR HOTV1ES 


^■ NT "T. LOCATED 
ON PLEASANT LOCAL LOT. 
JUST OVER YEAR OLD 
ASKING $18,500. CALL ANY 
TIME 592-1929. 

FLATDECK TANTEM AXLF 
1 trader with surge brakes Can be 
used for hauling cars, traders 
beats, etc. $700, also 10x7 toothed 
i trailer. Can be used for camper. 
e»c $100 38 5-5335. __ 

W 1 BOLER, TOILET, FRIDGE- 
furnecr. awning, many .extras, 
good condilion J889 Persimmon 
Df 

8 r pavc la ire 71 CAMPER 
like new. 2 -way fridge, gas stove 
with oven. Furnace, iacks, $2,100. 
595-7737. 


1 9 7 3 ARISTOCRAT MOTOR 
.. ,-, nr _ — .. Home, excellent xonditlon. Satn 

ENTIRE STOCK OF lice for quick <ale $10,500. Call 


R.V 

Come in and make 
your best deal on any 
of our brand new 
-1975 R.V. Present 
this ad to the sales- 
manager and you will, 

receive a $300 Wi 11 
rebate. This offer is 
good June 2-14 only. 

Limit 1 rebate per 
vehicle. 


MOBILE HOMES 
AND PARKS 


Have 

MOBILE HOMES 


TRAVEL 


NATIONAL 

MOTORS 
(Victoria Ltd.) 

Your 

Chrysler — Dodge 
Dodge Truck Dealer Xi/ -r- 

819 Yates 384-8174 Wagon Train 
D.L D-3722 Homes Ltd. 

974 Goldstream Ave. 


YOU CAN OWN 

12x56 GENERAL 

(Ufeed) 2-Bedroom, for only 
59.500. Deliver within 100 
miles included. 

Looking for a New 
or Used Mobile 
Home? 

CALL 

GIL. PAT nr EOONIE - 


// * 


652-2285. 


<0 Fin'd Station Wagon, full I <66 mgb good condition. 
pouer 51895 S’* 0 65B ' 8529 anv,,me b,?fore ‘ 


66 GMC PANEL. .. _ 

mobile with rebuilt automatic 
transmission, new llres. needs 
motor work. $1,000. 384-9065. 

r-1 DODGE ’--ton pjckUp. '■ BRA nd new - datsun .’/-ton 
cylinder. 3-5 P eed. stall -ltd 
dard transmission nm v.#.. nxx-j>» - 


Are Available Now 
With Unadvertised 
Value 

PACKAGES 


J P.OlL . _ 

1973 celTca st. silver, per- 71 DODGE Kai» Van 

feet condition. Interested parties 
onl y. 388 -5046_ 

1965 JEEP WAGON iEER. RE- 
built engine, new tirejL flood body 
477 - 4 ! 14. 3850 AmrocH Place 

aYpONTIAC’STATION WAGON. m 

very good condilion, new clutch, hfl DATS! \ pii kup. 

rtor. 4-speed. 


PLUS 

GOOD 

SELECTION ;^ HRVSLER CONVER T IRLE. 

/3-74 VW BEETLES » 

BUSES, VANS, 


l 14' VANS, LOW MILEAGE. RE, 

\'.£ cenfly tested, excellent condition. 

W71 and 1973 Both GMC. Must 
engine, automatic trans- eii_477-i922.__ 

mission. Hi M body. ,970 ford^'v^ton. vb engine, 

rfJf jj 0 heavy duly suspension Suitable MERCEDES 


DEAL NOW! 

If you're looking for a camper 
wifh smart design and quality at a 
reasonable price, DON'T MISS 
seeing our 8'6". 9'6", 11' and im- 

- port truck models. Features such 

CLUTCH, ai one pc Alum. Roofs and light¬ 
weight construction make for un- . - 

beatable value. All MiMjtackedI [That WlU Thrill YOU 

Offer limited to stock units 

ELOOR MODEL CANOPIES, lined nnU , anr i n ,, f ra Hpt u ,ll be 

- and insulated, one pc alu . roof on, y and no aaae - UU1 De 

with ven* ONLY $635 00 accepted. 


176 CHF.V. Gab 


for 8 camper Excellent condi¬ 
tion $?,395 658-5928 

4-cylin- 1974 t^.TON chev. with can 

opv and hitch, loaded, under 10.000 
miles, must be seen, 652-3203 alter - 
S n m INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN 

I* with 1963 ECONOLINE VAN./ F.X- ser Y«. downtown Cer 


llT! AllTO REPAIRS, 
SERVICE and TOWING 


SPECIAL 

13’ 1975 OKANAGAN TRAILER. 

Bubble *op. 3 wav fridge, furnace, 
stove, window guard and alum un¬ 
derlining—all wiring included 

$2,795 


DEALS YOU CAN T 
REFUSE 

GOOD TILL -TUNE 1. 75 AT 


CAMPERS 


to*- Volkswagen Ltd. 
.7,2:4 Douglas Si reel 

388-5466 

Dealer Licence 
Number D371. r > 




AMC 

"GOOD GUY-S^— 

BEAUTIFUL 


1963 CHEV 4-DOOR. RECONDI 
tioned motor, new ^brakes, $300 or 
best offer. 1866 Allenbv. 

1964 VALIANT" STATION WAGON 
6 automatic, new paint, tires, tesl 
ed Jeannie. *795. Phone 384-9285. 

'57 VW WINDOW BUS, '65 
motor, new fires, $750 or offers. 

652-2247. 

DUNE BUGGY, METAL FLAKE 
oaint iob. Tested to May '76. $1000 
or best offer. 656-2939. 

I 9 6 6 METEOR MONTCAIM 
2 -door hardtop, good condition 
Standard. Phone 477-2463. 

'68 DODGE DART, V- 8 . AUTO 
mafic, good condition, $1800 or 
best offer, 383-3540. 

MUST SELL, '68 EPIC ENVOY 
good condilion, $700 or near offer 

477-0366.__ 

1963 CHEVY II, 6 -CYLINDER AU- 
| tomatic, $225, 383-9298. 

'66 AUSTIN 1100. GOOD CONDI- 

| tion, 598-4144, $675. - 73 DATSUN Pickup 

! 1974 PINTO WAGON. $2,500. 7? MAZDA Pickup 

: Phone 478 - 664 e, from 12 to 4 ;? IN7. 1 ton Pickup 

I —., r —o.-.v,* 71 INT. Pi ton, duals, V -8 engine. 

1965 METEOR WAGON. RUN Hal deck. 

| nln g roug h, $150. 656-4081 _ ^ THAMES panel, camperized. 

1968 VOLKSWAGEN FASTBACK, rrw unrnB'Jits 

II inn S97-7AJ9 GEM MOTOR oALE5 

si#3Qq. aw-TMf.- 480 E . quima | t Rd 91 382*7195 

151 SPORT. IMPORT CARS ---^ - 

__1973 CHEV, V- 8 . 4 SPEED P 5 . 

I I \T CPYTIFR P B . 4 -wheel drive, $5100, 1964 

I IA l si i uilk Chev 4 . ton h 0 j it 2-speed axle 

73, 13,000 miles. Immaculate, one s 2 joo. 1972 GMC Camper Special 

owner. $4,495. Georgia Pacifit W j| h f^i P0W er including air con- 

• BMW 386-7508 DL 3156. ditioning and 8 ' 8 " camper box 

Tj TY f-speeif 0 ^M^M? + a^r. ^JoOO ^’v.lCTORiA JEEP. 386-65H 
miles, JUIver-grev, black interior, 597 Hillside al Rock Bav 
good condition. $9500. 479-6463 


_ _ USED UNITS 

tified mechanic Lou's Auto Repair, new 27" TRAVELAIRF trai'er 
with every luxury option. Asking 


QUADRA 

at 

CALEDONIA 

386-2411 

Ask for 
Truck.Sales 

Dealer licence 
number D-3(iT2 

Used Trucks 


S/95 592-7055 
1973 F-250 4 X 4. 16.000 MILES, 
excellent condition. $5800 firm, i 
388-4967 

66 FORD ECONOLINE VAN. 
new paint, completely rebuilt, 
must sell. 386-3679. 

1970 FORD ECONOLINE 100 VAN. 
6 -cvlinder, automatic, new paint. 
Best offer. 332-8443 

1972 VOLKSWAGON PANEL VAN 
33,000 miles, very clean. $3008 * 
fir m. -65 6-3252. 

CUSTOM 74 DODGE VAN. MAGS 
■ upholstered, shag, etc. Must be 
' seen. 382-6948. 

2 '66 FORD DIESEL DUMP 

trucks with some work. Excellent 
shape. J79-B288. 

1971*" FORD ' j TON TRUCK, V 8 , 
speed, $2,300. 382 2702. 


6 CARS AND TRUCKS 
WANTED 

CARS 
WANTED 
FOR CASH 


$7,900. Try your offer. 

1966 KNIGHT 11 .ft. trailer. Pro 
pane life, 12V and 110V 

ONLY $895.00 

PARTS SPECIALS 


Van Tire Racks 
Colored Roof Vents 
Aluminum Roof Vents 
Pedestal Table Leo 
Carry-Ette Toilets 
3 Br. Hot Plates 


$19.95 
$16.85 
$12.95 
$ 6.95 
$21 50 
$38.95 


Open Mon.-Fri. 8 a m. lo 6 p.m. 
650 Burnside Rd. E. near Douglas 


COASTLINE 

TRAILER CENTRE 

(1971) ittd: 

1915 Quadra St. 
388-6021 


OPEN 

During the week til dark. 
Sl’NDAY 1-5 P.M. SAT. til 5 

DefWor Licence D8573 


MICHELIN 

"X" 

RADIALS 


10*. 3 ' LUXURY TRUCK CAMPER 
4b" overcab sldeper, fridge, pro- 

- HIGHEST CASH PRICES| gI, n h ' r pc„^ US 3,.ooo ,0 6. T v u°",p,p S fe’■ 

- TRADt up 0R down j JW-usas j 

springs for camper, powerful 318 ; 
V -8 engine, auto transmission, cus- ! 
ton radio, new rubber all around, 

! under 32,000 miles, 1 owner. 
477-3140. 


- WE PAY OFF LIENS 


DePAPE 


7«i0 JOHNSON STREET 
384-8035 

DePAPE MOTORS LTD. 


ONLY 11,000 MILES 
1972 Corda'ane 20 ft mini-home 
| ♦uUy equipped and ready to go, 
CASh completely self-contained, sleeps 6 

We will fcuv vour car for cash. Ford 1 ton chassis with custom cab, 
(j.C.M Molors Ltd . 760 Gold- dean as whistle and only $9,495 
dream Ave., 4/3-3242. D-719/. - - - - - 

WANTED. ---- -irniuinj run 

$500. good mechanical condilion. ni No 318? 

AfW 5 mi., 595-8642. __ ! .-— 

?[“» ,n '.ftj! 1 . TSiJLfS.'XK.f!!?* OR. .NEWER .. DATSUN MO e p‘ u ipc«d C h.? Y t?aStt? toJinoT'^lpd: 


'NfAPAET' 

1 o) 

i ^cv!gy 

NEW! LIONEL 30 

BRAND NEW MODEL 
FROM LIONEL 
L-80 - Weight only 975 lbs 

' Ice box. 


trades accepted. For further Infor- Comes with stove. 

CARA,, run P ho "e ^ ike Ca5,le at i insulated root, vinyl covered bed rnmOGTS 

S MALL CAR UNDER Empress Pontiac Buick, 382-7121 ends, crank up, sojid screen door. L.UHi|Jcrj 


0.2295 LACS 


1973 


CARS! 


I C K 


7 3 HI 
SEDAN 

•73 PONTIAC 
COUPE 


7.3 MAJ ADOR SEDAN 
74 TOYOTA CEL1CA 
71 MAVERICK SEDAN 
73 PINTO 2 DOOR 

'mk. 


_ GMC SIERRA GRANDE. 
CORTINA 1600 GT. ENGINE AND ..-ton pickup. 454 eggme. 16.000 
suspension pro-prepared. Mags, ra- [niles, complete with Gem top can- 
dials, gears Must sell. 382-4161 opy, $5,200 or reasonable offer, 

after a;30 p m. _ 652-3306. 

LESABRE 1 9 7 3 BMW, 19,000~ MILES, 1973 FORD ^-TON XLT CAMPER 
otange with black interior, new ra- special. 4-speed, power steering, 
dials, standard shift, radio. $5000. power brakes, dual tanks, A I, 
479-2734. $4,650. 478-0021 or 478 6857. 

1- E M‘A N S being tivansferred must "truck canopies" 

sell 1974 Triumph Spitfire, highest COASTLINE 1RAILER CENTRE 
oiler takes Between, 6 8 weekdays (19/ 1 ) Ltd. 1913 Quadra St 

or all dav weekend*. 652-3068. DLD-8573 388-6021 

DUNE BUGGY FOR SALE. PUT YOUR CAMPER ON THIS 

chrome wheels and roll bar, full superb 1974 Carnper special Ex- 

canopy. bucket seats. Phone Mike, plorer. fully equipped, new condi 

386-7528 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. lion, extras. $5,700. 477-5173. 


MINIS through lo CAD1L-. lype^sedoh. Preferably with radio, leveller W bar'and 16' 

478-9180 after 5 p.m._ Holiday Trailer complete with 

CAMPERIZED VAN. CONVER- s ' ov e- furnace, electric 

sion, low mileage, by August 1, brakes. p JT ,0 ••!}, complete 

590.7445 unit for . $3800 or will consider 

selling separately. Please phone 
, PLIMLEY 478-4605. 

1 Goodsedars wanted »or 3 cash. AS NEW SECURITY CAMPER 

Self contained fully equipped with 
69-72 MID SIZE OR SMALLER 1972 GMC truck with B'B” box and 
GM car or truck. 383-1878. - * “ - 


JAGUAR 1970 XKE. 4.2, NEW EN- '72 VW CHIMO VAN Camperized. 


mechanically excellent. Only 8400 miles, only $5995. S. J. 362-7826. 


"CHARGEX" 

OR 

PAY DAY TERMS 

D&DTIRE 

1620 Blanshard St. 
382-7283 

FOUR 700x16 SIX PLY TRUCK 
tires on Chev rims. 4125 . Also four 
800x14 car tires on Chev rims, $60. 


10 ga|. water tank. 2® lbs. Hull 
propane bottle, 12 -lr.ch wheels, 
spare wheel and cover, sleeps 6 
WIRED TO YOUR CAR 
ONLY $1895 j 

SPRITE 

TRAVEL TRAILERS 
4 models fully equipped 
and wired from 
• $2895 


S. J. PEDEN 

LTD. 

VANGUARD 

Motor Homes 

NOW IN STOCK 

the popular 21' VANGUARD Mini- 
Motorhome fs now in stock. Sect 
this luxurious self-contained MO- 
TORHOME along with the econom¬ 
ical 19'5" VANGUARD Minl-Mo- 
torhome and the 

ALL NEW 

VANGUARD PACER 

ALL ON DISPLAY AND READY - 
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 

CAMPER RENTALS 


PARTS AND 
ACCESSORIES 

if you're building a camper, trail¬ 
er, or boat, or converting a van or 
iust modifying what you have, be 
sure to see our large assortment 
of SINKS, FRIDGES, ICE BOXES, 
ROOF VENTS. WINDOWS. 
SPRUCE FRAMING. PANELL¬ 
ING. TOILETS, LIGHT FIX¬ 
TURES. HEATERS. WATER 
TANKS, TABLE LEGS and many 
more other useful items. 

HOURS 

8:00 - 5:00 Mon. - Sat. 

Lot bpen Thurs. and Fri. 

Til 9:00 

S. J. PEDEN 

LTD. 

2855 Quesnel St. 
386-3464 

j_ DLR. D-1040 _ 

LAYTON 
HOLIDAIRE 
WEEKENDER 
GALAXIE 

Canopies 


Huy. l'A 

- 178-7333 OFFICF 
178-1931 GIL pr PAT 
178-4794 BONNIE 
MCD-26003 



* NEW 
20Vi FT. 1974 
LAYTON TRAILER 

INCLUDING: toilet, tub. duct 

heading, 4-burner stove arid oven 
large 3-way fridge, and sleeps six. 

Bargain Price $4995 


Ip7 

HOMES LTD 

tiealer's No D-26010 

2681 Sooke Road 
478-8303 

-Family spaces available 
—Retirement Park special¬ 
ists 

Park space available with 
all purchases 
-Canadian built home** 

^GOj^TOty, 

HOMES.. 
This Week's 
SPECIAL 

12 x 62 Ambassador 

on site includes stove, fridge 
washer -dryer, drapes. 

Further Information 
Call one of our 

SALES LOTS' 

VICTORIA 

2524 Douglas 3* 

38A-3291 

LANGFORD 

974 Goldstream 

471 7333 -- 

SOOKE 


Dealer Licence Numbers: 
MCD-26002 MCD-26011 

MCD-260 03 


I ftfU^AM PF.RS/ TRAILERS 
and MOTOR HOMES 

1973 VW SAFARI CAMPER - 

includes fridge, stove, sleeps 4. 
Low mileage. Immaculate. 
S6495 (Trades accepted.) 

GEM MOTOR SALES LTD. 

180 Esquimau Rd. 382-^)95 

DL D-2264 


only. PEDEN, LTD. 
386-3464’D-1040. 


’ 7 .1 TOYOTA 
WAGON j' 

•73 HORNET 2 DOOR 
74 IIORNET HATCHBACK 


MERCEDES 450 SL 1974 9.000 ,, 73 uuucit i ion dual's:- 

II miles, metaHic blue grey, beige Lhiels. 8x12°Uatdeck!Tspeed stam Ph ° ne l78 ‘ 8674 


__ _ 1968^ VW CAMPER VAN. EX 

Quesnel St. 7 p| C KUP TIRES. 4 TRACTION. 3 

highway, B. F. Goodrich 8 -plv, ^?. r h eo 
* 75-16.5,_conventional wheels. 

! on~ 


DOGWOOD TRAILER SALES 
PARTS P.TOPANE 
* RENTALS 

RANDELL TRAILERS AND 
CAMPERS 478-6841 
2o30 Oeville Road 
Dealer Licence D-1789 
Highway 1 and Millstream Rd. 


$2800. 592 1724 


L e , a .’n hc : 7 .T«, eX,r,S - Ph0n * Ackcr ~ ^ dard. ra dio a^tVolbox?’ 4^7592° i F GOODrTch.T-AS, BR60-13 3“' ty M ?K? i 5 > HO c ^b l &N 


GALAXY k 

OVERCAB 

CAMPER. 

Sleeps four 

. Suitable tor 

a Datsun 

or small truck. New 
478-2508. 

condition. 


man 478-5591._ 

AUSTIN MARINA 

._o. Mlchelin tires, 

condition. $2500 or ? 748-9935 


TTTVTa i '69 FORD HALF TON. 3 SP’eED on Can a mags, 479-4521. 

PARTS. ACCESORIES 


— aa *- f M positraction with canopy. S2.000.iim> 

sfereq. Mlchelin _tires,_ excellent 1479 . 5449 . 'W* 


, Saanich- 


■ T r.- '59 INTERNATIONAL 


REG 

MIDGLEY 

MOTORS LTD. 
736 Cioverdale 
385-8756 

Dealer Lie. D3785 


_ , TON, 'KEEP YOUR OLDER CAR RUN- FOR 

1969 MGB. RADIALS. NEW TOP. n^vv front brakes and shocks. $150. nlng. Parts for most makes, re- frailer _ 

.- - excellent i 479-8788. buil * motors, used motors, trans- offers. Also Ogopoao camper tor 

!-missions, rear-ends, h®dv parts, import truck. $1550 or offers. 

WITH specie] thlsjveek—rebuilt 283 Chev. phone 746-6027. 

RENT: LIGHT-WEIGHT, 


! ivov nnv»D, rx«u_ 

tonneau cover, radio, 
. conditlon._656-263Q. 


1969 TRIUMPH GT6 PLU5, GOOD windowed canopy, nuns well. SI300 VsT^W GMC, 6 cylinder $275 each. 

«ix^ «*».re 385-1590,, 0 r near offer. 478-9260. Drive up Island to Cobble Hill, FOR 


condition, $168# offers. _ „ RUU , „ . .. _ ___ 

385-7687. ! --— turn left at Pacific Builders Supply 17* z' travel frailer, sleeps five, 

rji ciat 9 PinFR inoo - miles L 73 AAA2 , DA P|C KUP, RADIO, on Fisher Road, one mile. Open 7 self-contained, book nov/. 384-1385. 

'74 FIAT SPIDER, 3000 MILES heavy duly bumper, tested, 23,000 > d8ys a week till 5:30 p.m. Mill after 5 p.m. 

under warranty until October 1975 ,1 m ii eS( besl otter. 478-3730. Bay Salvage — - 


S500 ° . 382 2957 ■ -41972 J 4 -TON GMC PANEL. 27,000 

V 964 TR4, COMPLETELY RE- miles. Will lake older trade 
built, new top, paint, $1300 or best Duncan 748-3478. 
offer. 652-3003 1 GMC HALFTON, WITH CAN 

1965 CORVETTE 327 RAG TOP, opy, four speed, power steering, 
immaculate condition $4500. Or radio, 5000 miles. 477-4175. 

Ms , •«„. Phon._D U nc.i, 7,6.5,3S. 19,4 DODGE VAN. PARTlALtV 

1972 24 OZ, LOW MILEAGE, NEW camperized. Good mechanical con 
paint and Michilin X radlals. difion. $1,500 384 - 5164 . 

$3,900 477-8430. ^ MERCURY '.-TON AND 

L973 BMW BAVARIA 14,000 canopy, 312 4-speed, offers, 
miles, as new, best offer over 656-4916 phone anytime, 

$7,000. 592-4308 1 


-.1974 LIONEL 85 HARDTOP TENT 


MINI MOTOR HOME, ONE YEAR 
old, custom built on '69 Econoline. 
45,000 miles. Otters under $7700, 
383-5734 alter 6 p.m. 


KNIGHT TRAILER, STOVE, 
•ce box. sink; 16' unfinished frailer 
with electric axle, panels. Offers? ; 
479 6206. 


8' ALL FIBREGLASS CANOPY * 
top, front split window, $360. EverC 
green Recreation Rentals, 32‘ 
Doug las. SL^ Phone 386-04 11. 

PRIVATE# 1970 VW WESTFALIA 
camper, 34,000 miles, .2 studded 


CASSETTE 

car stereg from $ 49.95 
Fxpsrt installation at 
B.C. SOUND and RADIO 
, SERVICE 

931 FORT 


Open every day, except Monday 

10077 Galaran Rd. 
on Pat Bay Hwy. Sidney 
D.L. 3918 

656-5504 

CAMPERS 

READY TO GO! 

FORD, DODGE and GMC 
Trucks with New 
OLYMPIC CAMPERS 
^8’ to 10* 3 * 

Call an "AMC GOOD 
GUY” 

For a Super Deal On 
One of these Trucks 
and Campers! 


OLDER HOME 
Ide; ‘ 

117Va ... 

shower, toilet, fridge, 
Sleeps six. Very clean. 


$1795 

2.) C reasp 


BOB’S 

MOBILE HOMES KJ’D. 


.mr.Gir: 


DL 7-lnfi 


BOOK NOW 


i2J-44 Double wide—to view 


TRAILER. Fully self-contained,, 
set up at MT. VIEW Trailer Park location. 
- SHAWNIGAN LAKE. $100 per 
week. 


PARTS. ACCESSORIES! 
REPAIRS 

HOURS OPEN 
Dally 8 a.m to 5 p.m 
Thurs.-Frl. nite till 9 p.m 

DOMINION 

MOTORS 


REG MIDGLEY MTRS. 


IMMACULATE 

CONDITION 

ONLY 24,000ILES 
19/3 Mustang 8 cvl. automatic, 
P.y. P.B. 

Also 49 Chev Trurk $1995 

For more information contact 
KARL KUESTER 

LMPRESS PONTIAC PUICK LTD. 
J82-/I21 Res. 477-5798 

jDL 3182) _ 

'69 TOYOTA CORONA 1900 NEW 
tires, 4 door, $910 or offers. 
.179-7441. I 


73 FORD 3 4 TON, 360 4 -SPEED, Three m 
1966 CITROEN ID 19 VERY GOOD oower brakes radio, $ 3400 . oarts 
shape, new clutch and brakes. 1 386-1991. 748-8421. 

$495.598 2838.592-4577 p(jftD EC0N0UNE . h0me ' m, 

camperized. 9100 miles, $5500. —'* 


sleeps 6. snows, tent, good condition. Offers 
Used for only 3 weeks. Besf offer, to S4.000. 385-7846. 

652-3025 after 6. - 65 GM 1 7 . T ON, 1968 15' TRAVEL 

19 FUEURY MOTORHOMES, trailer, good condition, $1,900. 736 CloVfM’dato 385-8756 

steel frames, fibreglass, compact, 385-2638. Dpalor I ir D3785 

s?rVam° 47iSl2 Ji ^ dS. 0014 G °' d ' 15 ' TRA1LER ' GOOD CONDITION, 

stream, 4/8 5817 DL 1014. slejjps 5. Propane stove. 110 lights, -r- - - ^ 

26-FT. '66 AIRSTRfcAM, AIR CON electric brakes, $850. 383-5533. 25' TANDEM AXLE TWIN BED- 

383-4731 ditioned. oood condition, in park. r, ortD »Mc d# . d J ra ^ el ♦^ailcr.fully self-con- 

10 a m till 3 p.m.. 478-8675 eves 12' KUSTOM KOACH, PROPANE tamed, plus air condihoner. can be 
after Bom fridge and stove, lots of extras, used as permanent home, excellent 

good condition, $1495. 479-1155. condition. $5500. Also 13' Pyramid 

Al TO WRECKING 30; BUS MOTORHOME, DELUDE . ATC A4Ancl travel . trailer,, sleeps . 4 . propane 

interior stove, twin 3-wav fridges, WANTED 


We specialize In I.C.B.C Autoplan 
Campers and Trailers 
1703 BLANSHARD ST. 

(across from Hudson's Bav Park¬ 
ing Lot) Victoria. B.C. 385-501? ! 

Dealer Licence Number D-5536 


ri2-60 LAMPLIGHTER 2 bed¬ 
room, set-up in our park. 

CHECK 

OUR PRICES ON 

EAZLIFT hitches 
PARTS - PROPANE 
3-way FRIDGES 
TRANS COOLERS 


BLACKY’S 


FENNELL'S 

TRAILER SUPPLIES 
Paris Propane ' Repairs 

Profiled Aluminum 
SPORTSMAN CANOPIES 


i Air conditioners 

2 ONLY $225 

!-■-f-T-IS- - 

OPEN 

8:30-5:30 daily 
Mori.. Tues . Fri. 
till x p.m. 

Sundays by appointment 


1968 CORVETTE 

ROADSTER. 

327-350. 4-speed. 
479-1061. 

$5300. 

Phone 

CLASSIC 59 AUSTIN 

HEALY. 

Good condition, 
only 592-9051 

Serious 

offers 


FORD 


MUST BE SEEN 59 VOLKS COM- 
i>"*clv redone, many extras. 
SI .295 479-5649 


1969 FIAT SPIDER 124, FOR EX 
qeMent buy call 477-1404. 

•69 TR 6 , EXCELLENTLY MAIN 
tained, offers. 479-2940. 


: ninq. Any 

1968 10 YARD INTERNATIONAL 303-8667. 
Tandem with H Plate. 592-3052 
I after 7 p.m. 

66 CHEV HALF-TON~~WITH PAN- 
ehed canopy. Good condition. 

Offers. 386-9213 or 382-3075. 


ST AT ION WAGON. ' 
licence. 1959 ‘ 
run -1 

reasonable offer. 


VAN, INSULATED, 
good condition. 


1970 MG.MIDGET, GOOD CONDI- ^8-7796. 

_11964 CHEV TATIDEM GRAVEL 

RUN-itruck. New motor, S-t.OOO or otters. 
642-3868. 


tion._477-2128. 

1968 TRIUMPH 


ning gear. J77-3915. 


GT 6 , 


CORD’S PISTON RINGS 


Mon.-Thurs. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. 
Frl. Sat. 9-:. 3D 
Sun. 12-4 !30 


60X12 2 -BEOROOM CHANCELLOR 
mobile home. Skirted, sundeck and 
. shed. Sunny Slope Mobile Estate. 
‘ Nanaimo. $13,900. 754-9808. 


les south of Duncan. V^W. f'j’ ra ii a , c ' e ”gith and shower,' $5650! camper "for Toyota LB. will r*5ht♦ foiTet'and' toileTroorn,' 'n«ed 5 i ’ , HnTe 

most American cars. S 79-A853 or 652-1440. or purchase Call 652-2153, 5-6 p.m. wor k, o»t|:r. 385-5335. 

23' MOTOR HOMFJ FIBREGLASS, SPRING LOADED TRAILER 1973 FORD VAN, COMPLETELY 

aluminum, ladder and roof rack, canopy, 8x10' as new, $295 or camperized, raised roof, stove. 

Inside needs some finishing. $4200. offers 386-6204 fridge, enclosed bathroom, water, * HURRY 

479 218 f „ 1973 PARK LAND 'DELUXE I 16,800 or best 6439 Pal Bay Hwy. Hj2-2i)ll This one won't last, 24x56 double 

14 ' TRAVELLAIRE TRAILER, hard top tent trailer. Excellent 1 0 , “ r z_?r 4 '“ri_ _ - - - wide on landscaped tol, cedar sid 

good condition, propane stove, condition, $1500 or offers. 388-7051. for RENT, 13’ TRIPLE EE LIONEL 85 HARD TOP, SLEEPS ing, 2 porches, storage shed. Adult 

sink, Ice box, portable toilet, elec- .. ,,—. , , .. e-wT compact. Sleeps 4 adults, $45 six, stove, sink, ice box, dinette, park. 478-1 535. , __ 

2925 Br idge St. 383-CC11 trie brake:, etc. 385 6252. >maJ! tenl trailer, v.cek. &42-5177. ) aluminum door, 12" v.eels, spare.; .. BY 40 noUBLt WIDE PRE 

IZebulldlng yourenqtoe? Seeus forj g <6 „ VANGUARD FURNACEDt 478-6474. > *'' ,0< * v ““ r 

~Hl needs. | stove, ice cooler. 


FD 478-b4( 
ite/, —-— 


your parts and machining needs._ sfovP( ice cooler> i^nYcufttoi, 

WRECKING 66 FORD GALAXIE ■ *1.650. 5274 Old West Saanich ^d. FOR . R ^NT ANYTIME. 

tomatic, power steering, 10 ' work TRAILER 11.2«« tranter, $40 

pov/er'"brakes, radlo.^ Oood H 333 L_bcking doors, overhead boom, 


nark IV, 


NCOLf 

S7900. 


'74 TOYOJA COROLLA SR5 $3300 1969 DODGE VAN B100- LOW Body. 427 Beta St., phone 384-3121.] _1. - -- 

or best offer. After 5 p m. 383 - 1854 . mileage, 382-2843. Localed behind the Burnside Pav WANTED — 1970-72 TRAILER 

w K . — - anH Ciua f.ac ctation lO.M' ntwl rnnHitmn rPdSOHdblC- 


386-0091 


BUS. 


SPITFIRE 62 FOfeD VAN, $1050, AFTER 4:30 
D.m 3«3-0109. 

n ^ healey' 15k iO r«Sittaftgw» » ro« *swmg coo 

S., Vwn* 1 ' 6 " i:.T TRI CKS and BUSESj afmottrP^ 0 S S«°&V ’ 

MUST SELL. 1973 MAZDA ROTA 
rv wagon. 14,000 miles, 386-2589 

*7 COUGAR 289. AUTOMATIC, 75 FORD 1 -TON WTTH FLAT 
must sell, best offer, 4 78-167?. deck, low mileage. 652-3875 after 5 

19/4 vyv 

$3.35 0 «irn 

sTmONZA COUpV. c oon $300 M ENVOV PICKUP. • $995 
"t ntiri 1 7B 197$ Wasrana S* 


Wi 0 

7*7 I LOCRinq uoors, overnea 
Ford 6 , With trans, $100. Good 57 COL -1 r,,#v RH Texaco 
Pontiac trans , $15. 382-3650. Larey_RO iexaco- 

p a pn a t/*Tp o cb,ibc " cast top WANTED: TRAVEL TRAILER, 
RADIATOR . R EPA. R S a . ur FAST TOP, l970-74_mpdel. 13-16'. good qondi 

phone 384-3121. | “ 

.. 

and Save Gas station. 


67 CAMARO, FLYWHEEL 
dutch assembly. Bellhousing, 3 CANOPIES ~— 

.peed sincro transmission, floor New u and 30 inchi private, 
shift and all clutch linkage 479 . 5066 . 388-7861 local 324. 


383-5864 after 5. 


8 Vi' CAMPER, 3 BURNER 
stove, furnace, mono toilet, sleeps 
4^. $1700. 478-7882. 

197? VW CAMPER. 13,500 MILES. 


LARGE OVERHEAD UN- 
finished camper, on wheels. $200. 
Will deliver. 383-0047. 


1967 16' TRAVELAIRE TRAILER, 
icebox, stove, electric brakes, 
TRAILER. 383-2946. 


' ~-ZZ7Zrz | HARD TOP TENT , ~ 

TWO DATSUN 6-PLY TRUC K Continental. $850. view at 655 Grif- 0 cn v/co *tdfaic tpaii 

M GMC ton. 283 4-SPEED ; SIX TON HYDRAULIC DUMP , W9 7 ■ SOx, ‘ ,ire » on 6 s,ud fiths^ St_O r Phone 3 85 -8963 er I? exce^llnt co?diflJn $4300' 

ciood shape. 652-3135 or 652-2536 goose neck trailer Phone 386-8435 _;___BOLER Fbff‘ RENT FULLY IN-1478-4577 

'74 FORD ’ j TON. $.1,000 PHONE ’ 9 « VW 40 HORSEPOWEtt EN- su red. book now for summer. —- bdcntWOOD -SOFT _ foP 

3 X 2-5442 gme • completely re-manuafac- 592-0512. 1968 . B . ENT ,v'#?° '.Z DP 

_ - 7 -- — tured. installed, exenanqe guaran- * , 'n* ’ ra * ,c ri $250 5250 Westover 

MILES. 1958 FORD PICKUP. $695 OR 63 GMC PANEL. NEW BUICK , teed $350, 383-1905 BEAVER TENT TRAILER SOFT Place 658-5547. 

offers 478-3776. V-8. together nr seoaiaj t. 470-9839 .- ^ . ..V.V- -- ,0 ° 5J0f) **'8-2490 


TENT TRAILER, SLEEPS FIVE, 
spare fire, boat rack, new cover. 
Lots of storage. $375 . 383-7061. 


1967 HAPPY DAY, SMALL TRAV- 
el trailer, sleeps 4, stove, sink, ice 
box and toilet. $800. 478-33 61. 

STARCRAFT’ HARDTOP TENT 
trailer, stove, sink, ice box, can¬ 
opy, $1100. 383-2819. 


aluminum door, 12" weefs. 

Used two weeks, $1,495 
offer. 382-8318. 


near ' mier. Adult Park. 

_;_ after 5, weekdays or weekend# 

1974 VOLKSWAGEN WESTFALIA any, i m ?!_ 

camper, fridge, stove, sleeps 5 .1 l?.60 MOBILE HOME, 2 BR, IN 
offers on 57,000. 2157 Beacon Ave., 1 quiet adult park, near bus, stores. 
Sidney, 656-4275. Jackson's Goldstream Estates, 974 

AS NEw! If. DODGE MOTOR Goldctrcd.n, - 

home, only 2,000 miles, $9,000. ONE YEAR OLD, 1?X68 CHAN- 

112-537-5843. cellor. 3-bedroom, dining room 


__,- —__ _^r*!wlfh china cabinet and oatio doors. 

74 MASTER COACH, 29' TRAVEL SOFT-TOP TENT ^ RA,l -ER. 10x13 storage shed. *70-9794 

37« C> * ,UX * eQUiP ’ i Phone*W2-2320^ CUDb ° ardS ’ $25 ° FOR sale" 3 BEDROOM MO 
mtnt, $ 8,450. 65 2-2742. _ 1 pnont^wz «zu._ ; _ bile> semi-furnished, on site. 

71 FARGO CAMPER-VAN, COR RENT: 13' TRAVEL TRAIL- SI5.900,J478-8026^ ** _ 

fully equipped. 3967 Blenklnsop. self-c-onfained, sleeps ,ou . r .u i 2 X68 3-BR SAFEWAY MANOR. 

478-5829. _-st - $ 1 4,5 0 0 Excellent condition. 

IV CAMPFR. 2-WAY FRIDGE, 47b 991? (DL 3091) 
stove v/ith < 


TRAILER TO RENT AT SHAW 
nlgan Lake. 471-5829. 


TRAVEL TRAILERS FOR RENT, toilet 5924)435. 
Fully insured. 384-4818. 


oven Holding lanl^and ^ U$T S£LL ^ 2X60 EW p ER0R i 
bedroom:., furnished, new cond* 


31?;‘ j r964 GMC HALF 

Innqlvix $700. 479-6A7* 


141 air 45 
Ton r 


- 1 1973 SECURITY 


AS NEW 


HARDTOP TENT TRAILER FOR 
rent, sleeps 4 adults 478-4602 


PICKUP newe^m^tor'm^exceihfnf rondlt.nn TRAVEL TRACER HITCH. COM Stove." "VlnV hjr'nare. "jre-box i 16' "[^VEL TRAIUEP. ‘ 
1 a$8-5$44. iplete. $50 477.60,12 'lacks. $»no 7T4 Mantff6o Read. 10, aulrk »«<• $1100 479-5556 


SEARS DELUXE TRAILER. NEW t*on. $11,000 or off ers 745 -6683 
$3S?'*590-8114?^ 100 Ma,trcS5e ^ SACRIFICE * '2X68 .KENTWOOD 

HANDY UTILITY"'TRAILER” ??2-/43°2970 
'•50 382-8901 


Spectacle Lake 


SLEFPS v CAMPER FOR RENT $60 PFR 
jjsreek. 479 1137 


DOUBLE WIDE 24X5? SKIRTE n 
sundeck. small shed BeeutU"! 
Hidden Valiev Per£ 478-0747/ 


. f 




) 
































































































































£>dUy wolDmjjt 

MOBILE HOLIES 
AND PARKS 


Vicioiid, B.C., Sunday, June L iy ‘ a 
1 ROOM AND BOARD 
WANTED 



I OLDER WOMAN .REQUIRES 
room and board in private home. 
1383-1878. ' _ 

193 ROOMS TO RENT 

CITY WATERFRONT, ~FUR- 
I nished room, share niceLjUSkers 
shower, men only. Non-elhokers 
preferred. No students. 5100. 

l 382-6370 . _ 

ARIGHT SUNNY bedsitting 
room with kitchen 
I bus route, available immediately, 
I girls only. 477-6507. 


APARTMENTS to :ii« duplex es TO REN I I* 1 '* "offices ' 

RENT UNFURNI SHE D I^EDPOO^^m^ FOR^ENT. TO RENT 


MORTGAGE LOANS 
and INSURANCE 


210 


383-6062. 


4-BEDROOM DUPLEX FOR 
rent, children welcome. Will be 
shown next week a t 1083 Redfern. 


Brnviix Home Systems Ltd. 
Pyramid 

Knight-Squire-Page 
2435 Trans. Can. Hwy. 
478-1774 D.L. 

Mon.-Fri. 9-6 p.m. 

. Evenings by appointment 
Sat. 9-5 Closed Sundays 


LOVELY SLEEPING ROOM, IN 

SK"A“i.TOicW , 4S*a 

386-6232 


FURNISHED ROOM, 575. FULL 
use of facilities. Men only. 21 and 
over. Available immediately. 

479-6523 after 5:30 ._ 

>»•**"*• I ROOM to RENT. HOT PLATE, 
D.L. 25171 Share bath, Cook and Pandora 
I Working man or pensioned. 566 an 
utilities. 386-7375. 


1 -Bedroom Suites 

- r °™-=^fo 8 ° fire and soundproof 
^•waj. .carpets drapes. 

I. No pets, 


b^coiMes! ^ '"colored-- 
ADULT oriented building. 
V-yr. lease required. 


vobtntioob 

SALES AND SERVICE 

2714 SOOKE RD. 

NEW 'AND USED 

Mobile homes all located within 25 
n.iies of Victoria. Government 
Grants — 51,000 and 5500 available 
«a assist vou in financing O.A.Cr 
Urgency forces some homes to be 
offered for less than market value. 

FXAMPLE: 511,500-—50' 2 bedroom 
fully furnished with new c 5 £S!t s 
and stacked washer and dryer, 
excellent value In family park. 


1 room for rent, hide-a-bed. 

1 nomdrinker, prefer gentleman. 

_ 384-3586.__ 

i NICE FURNISHED ROOM WITH 
kitchen, $80 month 930 Russell St. 

| (off Craigitower). 383-6195. 

furnished room, kitchen 
; privileges, 5100 per month. 
595-8361. 


Chateau 

Victoria 


■i BEDROOMS. HEAT 
hydro, fridge and stove, 
only. 3234 Quadra, 355-0208. 


AND 

adults 


(SPACIOUS SIDE-BY-SIDE, VIEW, 
quiet Gorge, immediately, 5275, 


, Mwfef Gorge, 
1388-4152. 


307 DUPLEXES WANTED 
TO RENT 

: -WANTED JUNE IS OR JULY1.2 
bedroom unfurnished duplex. 
SI 75-5225 Quiet working couple, 
non-smokers. 1 quiet cat. Phone 
Kathy 592-0639. Sunday only. 


HOUSES TO RENT 
UNFURNISHED_ 

OAK BAY 


DOWNTOWN STRATA TITLE 
Purchase your office space in the 
"Savov" 777 Blanchard Street bv 
Victoria General Hospital and the 
Courthouse. Refrigerated air con¬ 
ditioning, carpets, lighting etc. 
Huge concrete balconies included 
at no charge. Ideal for physicians 
or solicitors. Excellent financing 

available In new five storey con 

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE 
available in new fiva Storey con- 
crete, fully air conditioned and 
carpeted building on Quadra Street 
near McKenzie Avenue with abun¬ 
dant on site parking. Architect de¬ 
signed interior layout and decor 

Pr par d k ed paciflc Apartments Ltd. 
388-5491 




UNFURNISHED ROOM, SHARED 
kitchen and bathroom, 585. 383-7028 

i -- r =r\ | Luxu/y ^pointed PENTHOUSE 

FURNISHED ROOM WITH _ Svye€p j ng view, 1400 sq. ft. 


For information please call _ - 

382-4221 740 BURDETTE AVE; . stre#t _ A very well-kept 

—-—-| family nome with 3 grooms, 

drapes included. NO PETS. Avail- 

Harbour Towersi ^ 

Cose to waterfront in Uplands 
park 5 bedroom house with won- 
I derful indoor swimming pool, liv- 
ling room, den, 5800 per month, 
! available. 384-2851 days. 479-1102 
nights. 


FOR LEASE 
OFFICES 


MOO SQ. H 
4500 SQ. «. : 
5000 SQ. ft. 


We Specialize in 
FINANCING 
LAND 

DEVELOPMENT 

APT. SITES 

ACREAGE OR 
SHORT TERM 
HOLDINGS 

1 st or 2nd 

|MORTGAGE LOANS 

ANYWHERE 
IN B.C. 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 

parksvTlle 


BUSINESS OPPOR 
TUN H IES W ANTED 


Ml REVENUE PROPERTY 


Wanted 


Kr«fet»rSH 0NLy $89 ' 000 

concrete floors, office, showroom | Call TED PINFOLD at 388-7742 or 
and livin accommodation, all on .88 477-0141. ft 
acre with highway frontage. Ask-1 v 

™ R pfwneV^prTT°cLAYTON. Canada Permanent 

752-9382. *■ 


RETAIL GIFT SHOP ill REVENUE PROPERTY 

Best location In beautiful downtown 
Parksville. 2Va year lease with) 


Harxsvme. root icok 

option to renew. Business showing 
steady increase. Ideal man and 
wife operation, priced at 512,000 
to include fixtures and equipment. 
Stock of approximately 513,000 to 
be sold separately in conjunction 
with business. 

Phone: BUD JOHNSON, 
248-5274. 


6 -olex on quiet street in Esqul 
malt built in 1955. Building has 
four 1 -bedroom, two 2 -bedroom 
self-contained suites. Good ten¬ 
ants. oil heat, good terms! Onlv 
$32,000 Down. This is the best 
buy in town. 


noiir 

» PKAI.T 


son 


«/MLarv. it© 


A FULL FACILITY BUILDING 
—Raven's lounge and dining room 
—sweeping views, balcony 
-laundry room on each floor 
-swimming and hydrotherapy 
pool and sauna 


Broughton St. 

Fort and Vancouver - ft ✓ 

North'Park^t 7SW so', ft'. | CASH VALUATIONS ON EXIST-J 

fSIi and Foul Bay 2000 SQ. M . 1 ING MORIGAGES, OR AGREE-J 
Hillside & Sheltoourne 4000 sq. ft. MENTS GIVEN WITHOUT OBLI¬ 
GATION 

WAREHOUSES 


BOX 399. PARKSVILLE, B.C. 

J40JJIJ 752-4961 


FRED CARVER 
598-2581 
JOHN BUNYAN 
__ 477-4513 

■ REAL ESTATE (B.C.) LTD. 

912 Douglas Street APARTMENT 
1610 Island H'way COMMERCIAL 
- COMPLEX 

(APT. BLOCK CAHO OOD 

*129,001) FULL PRICK $OUU,UUU 


! shared kitehen. 3 85-7656. _ 

ROOM TO RENT, 590 PER 
month, utilities included. 595-6793. 


CLEAN ROOM F £R A W ORKING 
man or student . 386-6810. _ 


194 ROOMS WANTED 


SINGLE ROOM 
once: Oak Bay, 
reasonable rent. 


WANTED AT' 
elsewhere OK,; 301 
Single working 


UXUrV appoiniea rcmnv 
Sweeping view, 1400 sq. ft 
—Wdll-to-wall carpets. 

—Brick feature wall with 
electric fireplace. 

—2 bedrooms, 2 baths. 

—Formal living, dining-room. 
—Free hydro and parking. 

! —Available July 1st 
$550 per month. 

Contact Harbour Towers, 385-2405 


TWO- AND THREE-BEDROOM 
I houses from S350 a month. Some 
, available June 1. Tr . 

, P. R. BROWN and SONS LTD. 

‘ 762 FORT ST. 

385-3435 


North Douglas St. 
Devonshire 
Ellery Rd 


Rd. 


6000 sq. ft. 
12000 sq. ft. 

11000 sq. ft. 


COURTESY TO FECLOW 
BROKERS 


Pvrellent value In family parx. reaso nable rent, aim#;* 

Only 30 minutes from down Vic man responsible. David Dressier 

wia - Lm ais'v■ pSssuiinss? 

Call today 478-951 ,q LD ~ age " pensioner desires 

_ \~s?jsff taa vest- 

SSrSlcil" R«BI* Victoria Press. 

!Box 598 


COLDSTREAM 
MOBILE HOMES LTD. 


APARTMENTS TO 
RENT FURNISHED 

daily" 

WEEKLY 
MONTHLY 


MODERN DELUXE 3-BEDROOM 
home witn appliances. Situated in 
a quiet area close to a golf course 
and other facilities. Available July 

1 or_soonor. 384-7174._. 

FOR RENT WITH OPTION TO 
purchase — raw ♦hrw^room 
(home on two-acre tot, JSooke Rd., 
I $350 month. Call after 4 p.m. 
(386-1615 


Cal "V«Jrp W »441» Tn 

PEMBERTON. HOLMES LTD. 
1000 Government St. 


I OLDER HOME IN CADBORO 
Bay! 3 or 4 bedrooms. Lovely sea 
i view. Near parks, stores, bus, uni¬ 
versity. 2 vaar leaM prefered. 5400 
monthl y. No pets . 477-04 8 7. 

LARGE OLD ENGLISH TUDOR 
home, 3 -bedroom, library, dining 
room ‘ 


PARAMOUNT PREMIER 
MONARCH AND parkwood 
M odern park space available 
with all purchases 


197 


HOUSEKEEPING 
ROOMS TO RENT 


Adjacent to Parliament Buildings, etc. Dra pes and carpets, 

1 and inner narbour. t-ullv turnisned|^ orge area Lease $440 month 
1 bedroom suites, color TV, ''''•ns,1 13 ^ Coventry. 

. SSrund'com&Dw,!! ' | BRAND NEVV FOUR : BEDROOM 


iHO com iou.iui r. BRAnlU INCW rwur>. - w i_ w, r.«w... 

1 _ —- —ROYAL SCOT INN „ tjn |home overlooking water in Sldnev 

HIGH QUADRA AREA - LARGE 1 42 5 QUEBEC ST. 

ii.miQtw.ri lioht housekeep- OCEAN PI 


2994 Jacklln - 


ROYAL SCOT INN j home overlooking water in siorav. 

IUEBEC ST. 385-3543 immediate occupancy, 5420 oer 

OCEAN PROPERTY lmenth. References required, 

MANAGEMENT ,656-4217 


Hon UUAUKM _ 

modern furnished light housekeep¬ 
ing room. T.V. o 6 tl*), private en-, wANMucwcm___ i bww... - - - 

1 )MM ,iSss“ sjsiis ir &■» jsssz 

^ no.- o - 

_ 0PEN - ~ -• facilities, telephone, cable includ- an d licensed lounge Weekly rates. 386-85KL 

Y a MONTHS OLD 12X68 MO- -_l... iu>n onlv. Avail-, rant*rhurv Inn. 310 Gorge Road.. a ttoac 

bile home near Ladysmith. * hed 


PRESTIGE 
OFFICE SPACE 

LUXURY APPOINTED 
PENTHOUSE 
—sweeping view, 1400 sq. ft. 
-wall-to-wall, carpets 
-brick feature wall with 
electric fireplace 
—2 bedrooms, 2 baths 
—formal living, dining room 
—free hydro and parking 
—available July 1, 

—$550 per month. 

Contact Harbour Towers 
385-2405 

DOWNTOWN 
3,000 So. Ft. FOR LEASE 
700 Blk. Fort Street, 


A "GOING" 
GROCERY AND 
GASOLINE . 
BUSINESS 

PHONE COLLECT TO L. THOMAS JwMVjNM «»- 1 

(OFFICE) M4712I CRES^J »| ; 7)45 

Douglas Hawkes Ltd. 

990 Blanshard St 

1st—2nd—3rd 
' MORTGAGE 
LOANS 


Never a vacancy, showing ex¬ 
cellent return, not a conversion. 
(Beautiful suits. 4 2 -bedroom, 2 
l-bedrooms. Live in one and have 
5 rentals with excellent income. 
For viewing or offers call Len 
Le-Doux. 386-7511 or 382-9852. 
MLS 10952. 


Showing 'excellent return on 
investment. Close to 10,000 so. ft. 
of Office space. 15,000 sq. f». of 

rental accommodation plus un 

derground parking. Act today# 
try your equity in your existing 
building. WE TRADE._ 


Duuamg. 

FRED CARVER 
PAVQHnPF -i 598-2581 

Vancouver Island Highway. A ' r wrr RICK KINNIS 

highly profitable man and wife or QFLLS DUPLEXES nOQyf 

:?o's"u^ e c r oV.;ft a 'br ln 3 e Qr ooer .i:i,. 477-9394 

---- r *" ,or fMSSVSSBSi K WESTMONT 

tusr o.r in m.':r .r os realty ltd. 

“-* 386-6796 

modern duplen. 1,200 sq. ft., 3i-—-— 


tached* living quarters. Call 
further particulars. I 

NANAIMO REALTY (COUR¬ 
TENAY) LTD. 334-3124 1 

CY PECKNOLD — RESIDENTIAL; 

334-3768 1 2 


MOTEL 
20 UNIT 


SALT SPRAY 


NO HIDDEN CHARGES 
Examples 
Borrow. 

5 2,500 b 
S 5,000 
S 10,000 
515,000 


Pay Monthly 
5 31.86 
$ 63.71 
$127.42 
$191.13 


- facilities telephone, cable includ- a nd licensed lounge Weekly rates. 1 386-8583. — t _ 

9 ed, on C bus route. Men only. Avail- canterbury Inn. 310 Gorge Road - ATTRACTIVE TWO-BEDROOM 

hila nome near lgutjm">v ^bed- a bie June 1st. 385-2330. (382-2151. .___- house available furnished or unfur 

rooms with utility room, front liv- -.—------ . - 1 in Auoust 1! 


- - -— ; house avaiiaoie lurnww w 

included. Asking 515,500. Phone , quTeT' ROOM FOR WORKING {1 


i This near new motel is in a fas- 
icinating location, a fishing marina 
alongside, views of mountains and 
sea. May be expanded to 40 or 
more units. Annual gross approx. 

: $50,000. Average unit 400 tq. ft. 
Some units have separate kitchen 
j and bedroom and living room. Re¬ 
mainder combination TV's and 
furnishings included. With 5100,000 
down, Vendor may carry balance 
An excellent Investment at $240,000 
full orlce. 

ALBAN BOWES, 479-5693 


Call B. Lawless, 

Town and Country Realty Ltd. 
382-7276 


15-vear amort. — 5-year term D i 

15 year amo (OLYMPIC REALTY LTD.. 385-5741 

No amounts too small or too large !—-—- - -- 

UNIQUE 
TELEVISION 


Highest prices paid tor existing 
mortgages 
or agreements 

interviews in the privacy 
Money immediately available 


WAREHOUSES 

4 ,ooo 6q°n.. woo sq.iw. A. (Bill) Hodgson 

ft., 5370 ; 5.600 sq. ft.. $890 


BEACON HILL PARK 
•*e in 


nome wnn ucm, —# 

quiet seclusion. High Quadra, $400 
per month. 382-6984 


Telephone Vancouver 

681-4395 or 921-9761- 




385-4528 . 

24-hour service 

Byron Price and Associates Ltd. 


; For Vancouver . ia(oi>u w- 

! centred In Victoria. Investment of 
$5000 caoltal required. R« 


ADVERTISING 

FRANCHISE 

AVAILABLE 

Vancouver Island _ to 


be 


'eo in Viliur io. 

l capital required. 
“0 first-yr- 


bedroom suite on main and 
large 2 bedroom suite on lower j 
level, double carport, large sun- 
deck, huge workshop all for ( 

$71,900. Va block to Dallas Road, 4 selt-con 

DAVID BILLINGHAM Ita.ned furnished suites in first 

388-6424 class condition. Fully modern 

10 ROOM HOUSE salmono __ 

6 ROOM "^GARDNER REALTY LTD 

BUNGALOW 
1.64 ACRES 

ELK LAKE course. 2 Dorms., uootimw 

Beautiful big 2-storey full- each side, vendor will carry bai- 
basement home and semi-detached anC e with $ 10,000 down to ,oo®d 
bungalow with magnificent view in covenent. Or; 2 couples with 55,000 
quiet secluded rural setting just 15 down each, balance at less than 
minutes from downtown Victoria., rent payments. More info, can 
Easy to rent but also ideal in-law; pat DOERKSEN. 478-3432 or 
arrangement or grand big single 382-9191- 
family home. Realistically priced 

K^JVn' 1.1^4' 3M*753i i Canado Permanent 

383-2700 ltd 386-7521 j- 

BOORMAN INVESTMENT CO. 

LTD. 

1111 Government St. 


S X S Duplex 

Esquimau near Gorge Vale golf 
course. 2 Bdrms., basement on 


~oa~x~52 ~PR EMI ER Vm grSa W_ 

,/Z I? cQofc. Wcillon " mobile YOUNG WORKING PEOPLE TO | c,,, 3U-IM.7 orJ44*4363. ;-j„ HOUSES TO RENT 

rRiA Mr o k wn 0 .r M i^?.° M as g.s»cV»«*-' |jep?tssut: _ °_ 

sen. 431.M0. Can . 

WAGON TRAIN HOMES LTD. d.rlv lady only. 344-7634.--- 1 593 ,343.--■ univcr-lty area. Adulte, no pets, no 

” 4 6o,dl,re ^cMeb03 *■ gswTSjgg. h °^ ke . e i5s ESBSSS? <rr- Vi TBS —S 

,-EEORoi.M- MORI^HWE •" lnCtU,l,e ' Tl “ S<, * V *“ 

SiVp'S'Srifen^ « Rt JV* H0T1!L "fiS-g- 8F JBiBWg W 7ULY...3,_B£?««?^ffilKr 

'Jyast s.iaa . 


EXCELLENT 

OFFICE SPACE 
For rent In new bolldino on Fort 
Street. Approximately 1*0 »*»• J- 
available on third condl 

, ° rm, pVgS^y" , Man».ar. 344*3e7. . 


mortgage 

investment 

FROM 

11 PER CENT 


■ ajuvu lrpm.i .Sfemunera- 

tion to 540,000 first-veer earnings. 

I For appointment call. Person to 
person Brian O'Keefe, Vancouver, 

] 687-8545. _‘_ 1 

GENERAL STORE 
AND RESIDENCE 

Recreational.area (War L.K. Co-j“ 

ichan. Good volume^ and nice, hu , wtr P*ch side has 2 


APARTMENT BLOCK 
61 SUITES 


BY OWNER iWms" 

U I VfTI>U\ nies wa „ , 0 wa || carpeting , 
Duplex or 2 Single Home* - Side evetor Full pr.ce $1.135,0C70. 
by Side. Can be Strato-titled for 2 385-7721 HAROLD WARE . 
families, completely seaparate liv-; GARDNER REALTY lt 

P . Artistically decorated. Situat-' 
on nearly Vi acre of sewergd 

irW.iikb c*Hina in ^axnirh Near 


FOR LEASE 

ftsrtSKts sftiicf, .r?- 

street parking, occupancy July. 
IV, i ideal for .protessjonalJtnan^arch.- 


ll dlu < hixj l iliigii. .»..je and nice; ^Vs^btiV/eTc.'Each ride haV‘ 2 1 T SUITER 

1 1 PtK C-tIN 3 -bedroom home. Easy I bedrooms, L shaped living and RAY AVENUE 

hflp PROTECT YOUR SAVINGS for retired couple. Price S V<0°0;| dining room, fireplace, kitchen, DAK BAi A . 

BY L |N'/ESTING IN SECURE 1 st includes r «'dence, ?’?. re , full basement, drlve-ln-garage. In-1 Modern, »|u cc a bulging featuring 

?^m n0 mortg a ag t es - ^ ear . §m£% Ii 4 -’ BR 

“brown 


LARGE 3 BEOR 3 ^,,,^ 0 ®!^ HOUSEKEEPING 

home, immaculate condition, wash- 25 93 Vancouv 

er, dryer, many extras on very - 

iarqe lanoscaped lot, shrvM, trees 
=md garden. Has to be seen to be 
appreciated. No. 5 Spectacle Lake. 


URNISHED|-por-JULyTi, BEDROOMS. JWjengineer! 5 etc Call 310-4741 or 

va n r r e r f “LI *^ 1 bathrooms, living room, dining , ev e ni ngs, 477-6479._ 

mediate occupancy, j ro0fT) and gen^O.^ 2^ bus^routes J- 7 « SQ. fT 


P. R. -- 
& SONS LTD. 

762 FORT ST. 385-3435 


Chen facilities. 598-3405._ 595-1997._ _ _;—. beside the Gorge. Everything : 

USEKEEpTnG ROOMS to! wanted YOUNG WOMAN, MID pTlad, 5500. Phone 33 ^ 5-3737 0 ^ 1 . f| offke or retai , store 

♦ 2593 Vancouver, 384-3890. 20's, to share 2 twdroom apart- genTl6MAN WILL SHARE HIS space . Simpsons-Sears area. Ut il- 

*___— --—*-I mi»nt with male mid 20 s* 382-6461 5 -bedroom home with couple who 1 ajI- included. Good display win- 

will look after home and supervise ( s 35 o.oo Month. 

For more dale,Is «ll |dowfc 34^7^^ 


1974 — 12X68 2 -BEDROOM, EN- 
suite bathroom, new condition.. Lo¬ 
cated in quiet park ne8r r Hanaimo. 
$19,900 or trade considered. 
386-1615 or 754-7533 (Na naimo). 

1974 60'XI2' 2 -BEDROOM MOBILE 
home. Drapes and carpets through¬ 
out. no furnishings. As new. WUI 
move to vour location 510,000. 
658-5811 or 658-5673. 


OOTV. , 5, IU a. w 

-- t— -ment with male mid 20 

apartments to -- e 

RENT UN KUKNISUr.P (^ 0 «O E sui '; e URR i , ,5, HE v? w ? NE w.® 

*“ ^ j A —Atllilae* •«#-»g(Jea. 


HAMPSHIRE 

HOUSE 

WATERFRONT 


room sun" 7 .. 

! distance tn town, utilities inclo 
( $219. 595-79 80, 592-1531. 


S 9 5 -THREE ROOMS PLUS. 

Walking distance to town, suit ma¬ 
ture ladv. 592-2038. 


Large corner ste. 2 bedrooms. 2 3 84- 271T 
baths. Lease from June 1. 

Regret no children or pets. 


wanted-young 
share apartment, 


MAN TO 
non-smoker 


1 AND 2 BEDROOM UNITS. FUR- 

nished, utilities supplied. Monthly 


SMALL AD - SMALL COST* 

ft«5 r , *.!?,■wa 

C PRQPERTI ES^Tpl 477-9514- 


KENT MACLEOD 


234 


MODERN DELUXE 3 -BEDROOM 385-7721 ’ 595-4273 

^ E 5l.h awliaWces. Situated in GARDNER REALTY LTD. 

a quiet area close to a golf course--—- 

and other facilities. Available July LEASE 

1 °d soon er. 386-7174, __, ^ ^ 9 £°J p L f t AS Office space. 

■ sim ^ on |'^|* ars ‘ AI1 carpatad 


furnished JiJJJ r 

i iitilitioc. rnlor TV. m 


c n pTuSTe MOBILE Regret no children or pbis. 1 nished, utmtie 

St™ NE k" « y}?n e *Sr«K- 7 '*, e «« W " »" d S ° NS j-.I -%9 7..QS* 653*1415.__|Mm 

tHcTireplace, Sha9 ruas. M ' Bay 763 Fort SI.--—— LUXURIOUSLY FURNISHEO lj-*-- 

is"fJ6%M dlsa i "homehuntIrs 

-— of CANADA 1 _ _ 

598-5101 


iimS^Vr N. JS'oti'iSTMTlff'Foo 595.-373 

$95 weekly, June 1-JulV 19. Call 385.7721 KENT MACLEOO 595-4273 

658-8445. __ GARDNER REALTY LTD. 

bY WEEK FOR MONTHS OF 


June and July in village at Shaw* 
--j nlgan Lake. 743-9475 anytime* 


ri. W. Dickie Limited. 
70 Government Street, 
Duncan, B.C. 

"We Sell the Island" 

REST HOME 
18 BEDS 


! must be seen to be - 
lust move in .589,500. 

* please. Phone 477-5491. 

ISLAND HIGHWAY 
NEW EXCLUSIVE 
Revenue property, four-plex, situat 


i-garage. In-! Modern, stucco building featuring 
•idges, rugs, (4-1 BR suites. Fridges ®nd stoves 
and yard - included- p arklng plus 3 carports, 
appreciated. ,oil hot water neal. 

. No agents ' Full price 579.500_ 


y»dter hepi. 

Full price 579,500 
Exclusive Dick James 385-2481 
Swinerton, Stewart Clark Ltd. 


FOURPLEX 


Revenue property, four-plex, situat-, )n an excellent rental area, four 
ed on .8 of an acre. Motel zoned. Une-bedroom wi,h ,utl baths, hv- 
Unit consists ot 3x1 Bedroom Lg ro om, large kitchen with eat. 
' — * Bedroom Suite, jn Z area Storage and parking. 

Askfr 


mortgages 

FOR SALE 


18% 

MAX. 1 -YEAR TERM junn r. lulhcll 

Better security than most 12 , 384-8124 592 

mtoes. Ideal for S"i*'J c ' n ': a5 ’ or - PEMBERTON, HOLMES LT 
ri.li for details. R. M. GEDDES^ | 1000 Government St. 

ESTABLISHED, 


I unn 

A top quality rest home located in Suites and one 2 oeoroom a «J'e. | ing area. 
theFairfield area. Just Immacu-wlfh 4 stall o. ar Me and outside ‘ Revenue 713 
late both inside and out. Spacious. 1 parking as well. ASKING *118,400 . 38 8-427l 1 .' 
^ weH-appointedowners' quarters, if Far won, Infer mst^M ca\\: 
you own vour own home and wish] O. DOUGLAS or E. WILKiNSON 

to go into business, then use your;_382-42»^nytime 

equity to 7 enter this rewarding 

1 ■ I, r~_InlAriwetlMi r a 11 


equny to cnicr ima 
field. For further information call 
.JOHN F. COLWELL 


mtges. loeai tor 
Call for details. R. M. GEDDES. 
PRINCIPAL PR ° 5 P 1 f RT,ES LTD ‘ 


FIRST MORTGAGE 522,000 12Vj«i. I ^ ' 'w" pjT q I kTcCC ] 1 v - w ’ 1 1 m rn ^\ COMMERCIAL DUPLL.\ 

$234.75 per month, three year term| FAMILY bUblNLbj In primt rental araa. Not 11 con -1 con dition—ideal for offices. r«- 

(uiVable for fabrics and drapery or WANTED TO BORROW approved buver lll health ° “ 5l mum maintenance. Good revenue. _r. 85 5 ) 50 -— 

s Vl Ta *P_? hnnke and hobbv'_sale. Call now to Charman Pacttic Ca|| ULIAN MCLEOD. 592-4968 or nnonoTtiMlTY 

rnmammm* — «** ■’f * 

aaafoa? 8 f Sidney restmTrant TRIPLEX on. &.-8S: 


onriimc 

RITHET AGENCIES LTD. 
714 Fort Street, Victoria. 

6 SUITES - ” 

IMMACULATE 
'CONDITION 

In prime rental area, 


_^^ing $75,000. 

388-4271 I. G. LIDSTONE 4 J7-6450 
j. H. Whffto me and Co. Ltd. 

TfcIPLEX 7 ” ” 

Located on quiet street, 2 fur 
nished suites, ^th separate en¬ 
trance. 1 unfurnished 2 bedroom 
suite, with fireplace, dining room, 
special bathroom, WW carpeting. 
Revenue $700 per month, $65,000. 
398-1959 __ 

PANDORA AVE. 
COMMERCIAL DUPLEX 


516 


(H ighway 1A), 478-7333. - $3» _ L s 0 p a a ?^us 2-Br. Cond. 

ORDERED EAST, MUST SELL s190 _ Sun ny 1-B^r. Centra! 
ruir 1 bedroom home. Tastefully ' 5300 — Cond. 2-8r. Single 
set up on% 17, in Shirlmae s ^ 5 - 2-Br. Cottage - Sooke 

i 1 :,; 0 snV " me - - open 7 Davs a weak 

or pfyne 478-4151, 47B eu<V; - 1394 Hillside Ave. 

IZ? ,'S?-!' L s E nd«l< N ' E ov.?'i»ki"? ^WINDSOR COURT APT. 

lake. 652-2295 or 642-5705. ■ j w0 bedroom suites available im- 

i« 7 i 12 X 60 * MOBILE HOME', 2 mediately, wall - to- wall carpe . 

H8 SUMMER RESORTS _ 

COUPLE WITH HOME - IN~», CA- 
lifornia wishes to contact family in 
Victoria area with vla * f® 
exchanging homes for one month 
vacation. August preferred. Dum- 
mlgan, 1059] Keelson, Garden 
Grove, California, 92643. Tel. 

714-554-0875. 


j J une to mid Sept. _ _ 

iCOLWOD-SHARE BEDROOM _ 


LULWUUU — Tti-q 

bas ement apartment. 478-7563. 

I»ft* apartment 


HOUSES WANTED 
TO RENT 

needed by juneYT 

FURNISHED 


_Die immcuioicir —- 

APAKTIVI^ l * - -- malt Area of approx. 800 sq. it. 

FURNITURE TO RENT Doctor and family returning; H aa ^ 

___from Australia require a 4 1 S?^ 2 - 2 Wl or 4774WS, 

STANDARD FURNITURE | Br> furnished home in the, 


| NEAR NEW OFFICE 
available immediately 


SPACE 

Esqul- 


Three Rooms from 
$35 per month 
Immediate Delivery 
382-5111 


. -- - OFFICE SPACE BARGAIN. IN- 

Oak Bay. Cadboro Bay or c i ude s 2 furnished private^ offices 


Mr. Trakys—384-8753 
Mr. Cox-384-4859 
Mr. Collins—384-9008 


APARTMENTS 

WANTED 


Oak Bay. caaooro nay ui; eludes 2 turn.sneu ptiva.* v...^* 
Ten Mile Point area. Please ^jjr^rewptjoi feet Fort ar ; d 
,, Douglas location. $180 per month. 

caii inuu p COLWELL !Mr - Myers, 384 - 0514 . _. 

384-8124 592-9828 jqP LOCATION 

FE«IBJ«TO_N, HOLMES LTD. pouQla^SI,.440 ,60. COQj 


R E Q X) I R E $15,000. SECOND 
mortgage. Total ancum 1 bara 4 1^ 5 0( i 0 
be $43,000 property value $150,000. 
BEN GREIG 388-6231 or 598-3105. 
Island Pacific Realty. 


*40 


E. G. PRIOR * 
APARTMENTS 


HIDE-A-WAY HOLIDAY, RUX- 2622 Prior St. 

ton Island, private A-frame cot- Qn and tw0 bedroom suites. R*^ 
tage. moorfng and dinghy, f'sbin«. i et no children or pets. Phone "-y.'"" 
swimming, beachcombing, su"; ?a2-5856 at all times. 

bath?ng, water taxi available, 575 38 £ p 6 BROWN and SONS LTD 
per week. 592-6936. __v | 7 A2 Fort St. 385-34. 


--5 ._1 7 6 2' Fort St jL ___ 

VERiNDAMAIslOR 


BUSINESS 
OPPORTUNITIES 

rustic pottery 

AND HANDCRAFT 
GALLERY 

in choice downtown Lea- 

. aW fOSI Ao M A j.Sr 5 SI «..»i nrt uromTcTe ase'ton,'W73 

we are work™ 7 «« ,• w ,|Ji itS’ houra^rwett 1 ' tt'j.TjSiaiv ■ irto" year lo 1974 year. Excellent 

V,C ' ''kJ,*.'-" 11 C<,m<>x S,,M ' i , mX ^"cfVeV. , 343W _ future potential. Priced to 

V*. MV. many vacanda. .n hand ^ 1 gSOU.WALT se „ „ j 2 l,900. For further 


■ -'iMOOmS-nSSS'str'Wi'" KXidfWl office aeKa. raason* 

__ ..^rEa-AL-HOuTE S -irR*eexRT* ' a.4.AP»'V R »" fru>1 

"HOMEHUNTERS" ' weired 'To SSf f?im JUlY 75 ^ AVAILABLE lYWEDIATELY A^ 

HO OF CANADA ftSSS « I M 

598-5101 s* C ° Michaels University school. , office and - t0 , ra Two-storev, 

. aersans others to families with or 5300 month. 383-1905. 

TIRED OF HUNTING FOR ^e cases wlll apply to single - - 

ACCOMMODATION? a ,1 dIaau nhnnaa Cftl-I RET/ 


iTAURANT I KlrLtA ti° 0 n*‘ Lg*. parking area, call: 

Ipgr.Jg-afalsL^ a,I,g properties wanteo 

H .,'5 , 4iJ7 L 3! R ,6,.?Q R pJSIW ™^Hi 85 F allf DUPLEX 

R9 alty - _ SUE WARKE 

. n__ 1 388 6231 island Pacific Realty 


Partner Required 

For coin-op route operation, Vic- 
1 toria area, new high profit elec 
tronic games. $5,000 investment re 
quired. 

B and H Industries, „ 

73 Water st., Vancouver, B.C. 
Ph. 687-9321 


. required 

-3 bedrooms each side — all 

REVENUE cas j 1 ava ii a blc. Any good 

6 SUITES 1 district O.K. Call Charman 

Good return on investment.; pacific ReaUy Lld . 
near Jubilee Hospital onj , MARSHALL 

Fort St. Asking $85,000. Forj, 


Kosewen v-oun anu o u.c 

(Under new management.) Quail 
cum Beach. 1 andThedroomumte. 
Phene Parksvilla 248-3195 
386-9048. 


2639 Fifth St. 

One and two bedroom suites. Re- 
1 gre) no children or pets. Phone 
385-0675 


OLDER TYPE COTTAGES IN | J p™ rT BROWN and SONSJ-TDj 


EXCLUSIVE OAK BAY 
n floor - 


lir . V. K. on. 

& w^" a 6,.ra.. p ffl^i;£ ! 

_ _ 

& ?n»lc Uk.. P.-Kl.r l6 

T& Xr'wMk 5W.76I0 1 494-7641' 
after 6 p.m 


DON'T WAIT) 

Call NOW or drop m any tima tor 

mort information 

- 


nTor ilia 1 vwi« 

1394 Hillsid* Avenue 


SEVERAL HOUSES OR APART- . _______ 

ments, furnished or unfurnished, toria Press, Box 473. --- |^Sd|«mop SPACE REQUIRED 

ssSNfflS irmiXP § es ,^: l ! '- 0 .v r ^«s «« . >-■ »• • vt 

faculty. Preference to'Vicmitv of 'nfant 0 aq duplex for jy, y ut.! n,n «------- 


v,.i. large 
weddings, 
286-7635. 


1 LCBIUH AA , . 

modern facilities. — 
banquets, meetings. 


Infant) with own home in Nana.- 
mo, require house on acreage suit¬ 
able tor two horseS bv September. - 

Will sign lease. Would also care- STORE OR OFFICES 

take similar property., Plaasa ca‘t Good exposure. 1200 *q. ft. Apply 
colect: 758-5494, Nenaimo, or v * c ' 1 3930 Oouglas St. at RalpH St. 
toria Press, Box 473. -- 


:SninQ 6^T«!t-6. 6wlmr,lnQ. i «Mti. «!>««•“ 
749-6411. 


fetan! S Cotta E ge?trailer and house 
keeping units. B^-*' ^,m 

min'g. 112-745- 6223. 


SPACE. AM. COWpj - 

lloor 0 , Oilmen, ££ % °° 

COUFW. HO, ^ |iTciuS^*crWj»NT. 

‘h' 1 1 ^ 7 $ inclusive Adults only please.' Vancou ver. _days 386-2241 loc. 240, eves. -.35 MORTGAGE LOANS 

1 ---^-»««*“■ AND INSURANCE 

TRUMP 

for instant 

MORTGAGES 


information please contact 
KENT MacLEOD 

385-7721 .595-4273 

GARDNER REALTY LTD. 


EXEC. HOMES 
Direct - Builder 


Further Details Call: 


r 1385-9765 


479-32:14 


GROWING BUSINESS ‘ *F~ 'MarshalTat 385-8784 

?hi? r lucTaii vl 5 s« C f“ d ,a1 a e nd Sa '^at DOUGLAS REALTY LTD. 

business in Red Deer, Alberta. - 

Included are: 2 refrigerated vans 


and all equipment. Valued at 
$60,000. Will sell or trade for home 
in or near Victoria. For more In¬ 
formation reply Victoria Press, 

Box 51,5.___ 

COUNTRY GROCERY 
Small country grocery In an ex¬ 
panding area of N. Saanich. Would 
be Ideal for young couple or re¬ 
tired couple as thera is 1 bedroom, 
comfortable living accommodation 
attached to store area. Reasonably 
priced at $43,900 plus slo*k. View 
by appointment only: 

74 WELLS HOOKER 652-3634 
MONTREAL TRUST CO 


656 


DELUXE 


pm. NFW 2 -BEDROO/vi uclw/xc. .....X .IHfc. hVAJIJLir.. COUPLE WITH 4-YEAR-OLD 


Rent to $300. prefer 
Excellent references. 


"MAX” THE POODLE 

Jroom en- ! pieasg! I need a nice 1-BR. apari ch || d r3 a, 

Sorry no ment b y June 30 or I'll loose my j U)v 

, Mllul -„ W1 __ esponsible pleasant ladv owner I've Hv^d in rura i. 

adutts References. Lease ore-' 8 lovely suite for 4 years and 384-4704. _ 

fprred $325 Mr. Kurtz, 656-3313, 9 Know how to behave. Would really < --. .r r ~ c cTiinm AND LIVING 

—r 7 sonab?e*rent ”” t^ E ., ‘HE!? r^SS.W.'^nl, 

vf 07 !' fnxLJRY i bedroom! p7. sonable rant. Thanks. 592 190 ^ - ^ August for responsiba, quiet. 

SmSST Iri swim! | cellentrtnwntown Situation, wall-! RESPONSIBLE COUPLE,.. HUS- non-smoker, drinker. 112-943-2003 


BREATHTAKING 

VIEW 

luplex, plus cottage, $85,000 on 
wo lots, beautifully landscaped. 
All units In excellent condition. 
This property is one of a kind, 
cannot be described, you must see 
It lg believe, call now: CONNIE 
WEYLER or SUE WARKE 
388-6231, Island Pacific Rltv 


SxS DUPLEX 
MOUNTAIN AND 

:_SEAVIEW5 

SPORTING GOODS ffl'J.r.'.Ts 

lv'"ilkj rsTarli^irQSTS. tit+n OLYMPIC REALTY 
Current financial statements avail- LTD., 385-5741 anytime. MLS 
abir to sincerely interested our- ^ 


PRIVATE 

INVESTOR 

Wants prime, larger apartment 
building, Victoria and Van¬ 
couver area. Dr. Adolphs, 
687-2696 office hours. 


' duplex wanted 

2 or 3 Bedrooms each side. In good 
area. Client has sold his home and 
is ready to buy. Call AAe: CONNIE 
WEYLER, 388-6231 anytime. Island 
Pacific Realty._ 


147 


COMMERCIAL OR 
INDUSTRIAL 
PROPERTIES 

APARTMENT 
PROPERTY 


WATERFRONT CABIN FOR 
rent. Salt Spring. Island. Indoor 
plumbing, electric range and 
fttdge. Phone 477-1018 evenings. 


iipY j bCUKvv^rl# * - — - -- uy pwvuji 

nt downtown situation wall- RESPONSIBLE COUPLE, HUS- non-smoker 

waif carpeting, drapes, appliances, band, retired, wife University fac- collect.__ 

pool, sauna, lundry. underground ,,| 1y with small, ouiet dog, require ouADRA-LAKE 

Si^No fte ;ilK M B d a r v°° m R £ P kl?nd*y Ul3I.X j MORTGAGES 

ets After 6, 382-8070,_'areas. 598-2382 after 3 p.m. or all; wanted for -Julyjst or^ner.^Ket ^ r. o F PM E N1 


1534, 1536 Arrow Road. Featuring 
1300 sq. ft. of living comfort. Me¬ 
dallion standard insulation, cedar 
yiake roofs, master ensulte, lerge 
unfinished basemertts for owner 
ihovations Mortgage up to $40,000 
at lO’i per cent available if re- 

B colour° W scheme, carpets Current financial statamenis avan- uiu., «nr.»n ». »»«•*• _ __ ~ 

and hno. Price, in low SWs. For abt,^ to ^ io L c : re ^ 42 ' 5 n)cres,ed Pur '<“' 11V 2 % RETURNS 208 X 417 On SeWGt 

further information phora 6584785^ chasers. M^L.S. 12425. Thi )der freshly renoyated block 

TSFYoUOGiiSiii , ^^£- RRGR M T i s h ? and water next do ? r 

NOW _ ,0.6^- to condominium in 

o B w“iIn I? YOUR OWN BOSS! ^ny 1 ®*'-•!!• cs " : 

_ u/Mir — making TheiuiM r^tAii down- 300 /ok 


HILL 


RlbAtjtb own profit! A potential buyer will TUUK UVVIN DUJJ. 

-no o.u.t lO 1 -.^ S ee you at your best '"a*'"? Thriving retail business, dowo- 
398 -oU1‘1 - t _ and let him watch voui town. Ideal for one or two people. 

. 1 * - ... T _ w...U*ea ho n VOU —if M 1 AA C..r4K«r Ha) A i IC AD rOH- 


"WANTED ON SHAWN IGAN 

Lake, waterrfont cottage for Jura, 
July, August, September. 478-5497, 
478-6332 


FOR SALS: FULLY SERVICED 
travel trailer site at Shawmgan 
Lake. Phone 658-5995._ 


181 


NEW 
suit? 

floor, walking di 
ideal for retired 
$166. 595-5749. 


TOURIST 

accommodation 


CEDARS RESbRT AND MARINA, 
family housekeeping units. 1 boating, 
fishing, swimming tackle rental 


Ti-mmu, swimming latMC 1 — 

launching ramp. Daily, weekly, 
mbnthlv rates.Jaox 948 , Lake Cow- 
icFan. B.C. VOR 2G0. 


HIICI W» _ 01 GUU. jrv »«W. 

N MODERN 1 BEDROOM day weekends. __ 

v/-w, drapes, all utilities, , NEEDED IMMEDIATELY 1 BED- 
washing facilities free, ground room or bachelor, completely self 
r, walking distance to town, contain#d( | aun dry desirable, sin< 

. f\r CAm.irAlirPn. : _ I _ OC «>ile9 nnn.cmnkar 


„„ , room or o-E., B .u., ..- STf-li RESPONSIBLE . WORKING 

itance to low- contained, laundry desirable, sin- gins desperately need 2-bedroonv 
or sem-lretired, q | e WO man 25, quiet non-smoker, I ho Use or apt. before Sept. 1 
'appreciates character house, 1 592 - 3213 . 

:_—ST I p e a c e f u I location^referenr.ps ___ _ _:i ~ 


_ AND iL is M Th.e B ! , ln , to S someiw™ aWlp&jAafflR.waS 

erencts 'supplied.'' 3«5-09Ti" days, | A G R E E M E N T S PUR- 
I 479-1593 even ingse. 


CH A S E D FOR CASH. 
PHONE 595-2331 OR EVE¬ 
NINGS 477-9774. 


It is my business to he ,p you 1 — (p.p. $6,700. Further details on con- 

and perhaps Into somathlng betteri f , dentja , hasjs Ca n Bob Carter, |• 

I base my advice wt rarwnal ax-1 59 |^ 143 or 385-2471 -Johnston and MUST 
perience In the hotel - restauran c Ltd anvtim e. | plex, 

field It is free to call — so feel rr - >-——— moderi 

Tiem. *i . a j^nce: r^ r- * 1 i-i-vx ni 1 PiK I 


rur iur mcr uciona 

TONY BROGAN 
3884275, Lc. 2471 
Douglas Realty Ltd. 
385-8784 


__ appreciates cnaracter nouse, 592 - 3213 . 

KEWin L furni^o 

heat. Sorrv no pets. Apply Post Of¬ 
fice Box 232. 


CARNARVON MANOR, 124^ BAY 

A 1 V ^%m J . Une $195 JUn 5-' -d 
adults 


sauna, 

382-1202 


SOLD OUR HOME 

Reliable middle-aged couple re- > J” '^ 

quire 2 bedroom or large 1 bed- "»*_•!---- ■ 

room suite with balconv by June WOULD LIKE TO RENT CABIN 
30. Falrfield-Beacon Hill district I or housekeeping room with ut 11- 
preferred- but not essential, ties. Pensioenr, 61, active. Col- 
•jfj.oiLia wood-Lanqford araa. 478-5405. 


___ 382-2848., _ _ __ 

only, no oets. R ^* CQU E T CLUB 0F VICTORIA TWO RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
needs various accommodations for l0 « n tlemen require quiet 2 to 3-beo 
nurnmer school figure skaters, room house-duplex. July 1. urgen' 


382-1202. __ needs various accommodations for , 0 « n tlemen require quiet 2 to J-oeo- 

ROCKLAND ARMS I summer school figure skaters, room house-duplex, July 1. urgent 

_ _ 1 bedroom, rawly r»riern-, June 23-Auoust 19th (house, apart- ,$ 75 0 , 4774483. _ 

185 CONVALESCENT AND j® retired ladv, 10i0 Linden I ments^ /oonns, *11 furnished). LIKE 2-BEDROOM 

REST HOMES .enonnu CillTE. CAR-1 QUIET WORKING* GIRL 


"BRIGHT , LARGE PRIVATE 
room, in family Metchosin water- 
front home, suitable for a 388 

couple or elderly man. nursing 
ser vices available. 478-9340 _ 

SEMI-PRIVATE ROOM, GROUND| 
floor, ladles only. 385-18T4. 652-3779. 


SMTJrsSSSX c "" ar,n ' ■ - 

wo;Mnj COQQle. ...li able J.Q. H. ° r , ? ,' l |r 6 f.n,, ,, ; t g r, t ’ V CON 5 CIENT.puSj:OUPLE f WITH 


NEED MONEY? 

9. COUPLE REWUlKt ruxnuncu nLLU T,. . , 

- 1 house, apartment or duplex. July Firsli Second or Third Mort- 
? .;lst-August 15th. Call 478-3671 after availab]e base d G r 

market value, ^ree evalua¬ 
tion on vour hon»3 or land. 
Call ELLWOOD NAULT, 
388-4150 or 

O! YMPIC REALTY LTD.. 
385-5741 

MORTGAGE MONEY 
-Residential 1st from 11% 
-Residential 2nd from 16® ? 
■Builder's Interim Financing 
-DeveloDment Financing 

an/i- rnmmar 


Royal Trust Real Estate Dept. 
4082 Shelbourne St. 


GROCERY STORE 
AND RESIDENCE , 

cituaferi on main road in thriving; 


BEAUTY SALON 
Duncan 

Supplies and equipment included. 
748-2433 748-2039 


SELL BY OWNER. DU- 4> °- 

1203 Yukon Street, spacious!- 

modern suites, well to well 
throughout, includes drapes and 
appliances. Revenue from upper 
suite $215. Lower suite will become 
vacant upon sale. Asking $38,500. 
385-1150 between 5- 7 week days. ideal 


finishing stage. Will 
take over 60 suites. 
$65,000. 478-2131. 


WAREHOUSE 


OFFICE 

$140,000 

_ investment or owner oc¬ 
cupancy. Just seconds away from 


■ ~ — - - rimancv just sclumuo w - 

OVER 3500 SQ. FT. WITH UN- D 0ug las St. with 2000 sq. ft. of 
criMI vcc developed attic, this magnificent conc H ret e block.warehouse and 2400 

SEAMLESS old home has 6 bathrooms, SJbftd^sq ft. of office. Also,, a fully 

AI IIMINIUM GOTTEaRS i rooms and entrances to 3 levels 
- R ' 3 -*** 


fenced 3na paveu moiami» # 

,, , rresoiM rv-j ivmmIO, Priced at pound. Future development Is PJ®. 
$trateaic locaston wun hu. ..imo machine in excellent con- sl25 .ooo. Call TERRY SMOU.ftt & one* land/totals over 14.50C 

Im araa G^d Potential here with dltlon.. Tncludlna„iome stock, $4400, for appo | nfmen t | 0 

,f, p..r. . \/oru rnmfort- S10-3? 1 


duplex for Ju'vJ. 
children. 382-5990 


working coupie, avonou.c -v.- — ” CONSCIENTIOUb Luuruc «. . r. _ Dave i 0 pmenT f inancing . 

388-962j. _: near ocean. 478-1163 a fter 6.30.-, doa w||| t8ke good C8re of_house —Residential and-Commercial 

Im.fi> 0 "'*' «• T0 ° "°° r ' \Vflasgyjamw ffluTsm fi-rPONSiaLE , COUELE^ WITH j 385-2321 


iyo ROOM AND BOARD 


OAK BAY* GUEST "HOUSE. 1052 
Newport Ave., tamed for Senior 
Citizens making it their ha ,?, pv ! 
ham. Located amidst beautiful 


SIDNEY 1 YOUNG COUPLE LOOKING FOR 

Larae 2 -bedroom, children wel 1 bedroom suite or duplex. Gordon 
come references, $180 . 477-5719, , Heed district. Unfurnished. After 

477-2106. I 6 ' *92-0846. 


—opnT- TTeW BUILDING.'WORKING GIRL WISHES CHAR- 
close in, bachelor suite._ S165.1acter ^achelo^r ^ one bedroom 


Citizens making in bachelor suite, 5165. 1 actor bachelor or one bedroi 

SSStn. L £‘Xs KaW»$?• a wer i u |l.:fhon. 396 1720 ...IW 

marina and post office. Double 1 5 p . m , ______ FATHER WITH TEENAGE SON 

and single rooms j/with private — Selkirk WA- with good references requires im 

bath. Phone 598-38*2, 598-4330, lOiSUJg, AT adu|t3 m#d „ te fy 2 bedroom flat. 592-’*^ 

a • m - t ° # P.M. - _____ 0 p|y. 283-7659, 592-7678. 


RESPONSIBLE COUPLE WITH 
harmless little dog need home or 
apartment, July 1. References. 
CHEK T. V. 477-69 6 1 after 4 p. m. 
RESPONSIBLE COUPLE WITH 
one .child, husband contractor, re¬ 
quire house or duplex, June 15th 
or July 1. 479-5869. 


ROOM AND BOARD FOR SIN-, : _ T . §£DROOM SUITE IN 


YOUNG WORKING LADY ^EEKS 
small, clean, quiet suite with pri¬ 
vate entrance. 382-6253. 


’ ,r0Mr,V 385-2321 
iST MORTOAGES FROM | 


Additional °l^come.'" Very comfort-1M04293 or 937-M17.____ 

!2SL' i m RFVENUE PROPERTY 

Call BILL KOZAK at 642-3404 Accoun1( stock, supplies, — 

or Lansdowne Properties Ltd larae —* 4 “-“ ,rXAnm Wa,! 0 °n^ n 

Wi ' 24 - 3 J -.lease. Any 

Grocery-Residence 1 a r EA ‘ UTY salon“for“sale pri 

Self-Serve Gas 

! Residence has sea view, property | 0cat | 0n plenty of room for three 
consists of 3 lots with ' 4a, * e * operators. Phone 385-5097 after 6:30 

SSSTl J v!!r V - 

stfsrjrttja 

carry^at CIR with 550,000 down. 


r v sq. ft. ot OMice. «isu, o t 

's fenced and paved parking com- 
Kreseni k-j romny. jq-to at pound . Future development is pot- 
$125,000. Call TERRY SMOtf.FTT slbie since land totals over 14,500 
for appointment to view. CANADA sq c a u f or details: 

TRUST 595-5171._2_ R 1 MURPHY e ^’ 24 

-i. _ l :_ ~ ___ PEMBERTON, HOLMES LTD 

1000 Governm ent Street 


RETAIL 
Q^FICF. SPACE 


p rn. /’ _, Over 6,300 sq. ft. of luxurious liv- aBLE RATES. For 

antique business FOR SALE.,©fferfn^*io S bodroomsY 4 C °firepYaces, 1 information contact 
Cowichan VaHey. Excelient possl- 5 e ba ybrooms. Carpeting through- 1 , 394-8124 jACk COLWELL 47R-7 
bilitles. single famiiv ( H ' R,n . e K s *; 0U f N|r* harbour views. Could easi- pPiMBERToN HOLMES LTD 
Phone 746-750^ after 6 for further ^' haye 4 r#n t a | suites with reve- toOO Government Street 

details. 1 nues yielding S1200-$1400 monthly.---:-“IT 


EXPECTANT COUPLE" WITH 
dog, 2 to 3 bedroom house or trail- 
er, Langford-Sooke area. 478-7377. 


2nd Mortgages from 
16 per cent 
Rae Investments 
388-7891 


1 Located on Highway 1-A. This 
I property is in top condition, needy 
'for a busy tourisi season. Shw-- 
an excellent return andbusmess 
has never been better. Modern 1 3 
BR owner's home included. Of 


ROOM " AND BOARD. STEADY I lor 
working male, neat, non drinker. .5/7 
Langford area. 478-1288 


1 vate entrance. 382-625 3._ DESPERATE C OU p LE WITH 15 

-smoker. $166 momn. PCQ p 0 Ki<im F MALE, 32-. RE -1 month old child and dog require. 2 

r?T^ PIIRNISHED BACHE-, oilires bachelor suite, maximum , tedroom howsc op f 0 $250, 652-3470. 
‘suite. Available ^mediitely. S145. References. 382-3368, 5-7_p.rm | RESP0 ^4 LE COUPLE, " ^ E 
i06 DU FLEXES-TO RENT I chll_d^ require ora-two bedroom ec 


THREE RESPONSIBLE WORK- 388 'l 89 .!r ifered^aT^.OOO with attractive 

log girls require a three-bedroom £ ves> 477-3886, Mr. Stuber terms. ML. . 

house. 477-8905 after 5 p.m.__!—*-I FRED SUTTON f^n * 57 


l.ARGF ROOM—TWIN OR s >' < -iSfe?'* _ 

QOOM^O eO'lRO FOR Wo'Rk.!oNT^BEDROOM 
■n fl P?ai^ 384-1505. __— j p| e 7724 Dalles Rd. 


June 


Adults. 


191 


ROOM AND BOARD 

WANTED 


2 BEDROOM, H15. AVAILABLE 

June 1 , 383-2064 Saturday or Sun 
day. 


__ - __ day. __ 

MATURE COUPLE REQUIREUjrtGkE GIRL »< t WI5HES TO 
4»ard In Victoria July 1st 9j? Aug. share with same 592-6409._ 

tSXL£.«liSZ. .£ 


NEW COSY 3-BEDROOM LOWER 
duplex. Carpet, fireplace, strove, 
fridge, washer, dryer, cable. Chll-‘ 
dren welcome, references re- 

quirei $325 per monffi^ 384-3519._ 

LOWER - DUPLEX AVAILABLE 
June 1, Fairfield, Cornwall SL, 2 
bedroom?, fridge and stove, Heal 
and Hydro, near schools, shopping 
a nd bus. No pet s. 530 $. 598-1727. _ 

TWO BEDROOMS. LOVELY 
tnr nirUriv or working 


imiu, 1 chum % ’ Iv- 

commoriation. 478-9717. 


dutch coufle require 

Two-bedroom home, two children, 

no p ets, qpod references. 47M0 10. | 


LAND 
DEVELOPING 
. FUNDS 

available. 

PHONE 

386-6192. 


: HENDERSON REALTY LTD. 

385-9741 ' , _ 

' INDEPENDENT STEREO 
Good Product Lines 
and potential for 
service trade 
$20,000 to 525,000 
Victoria Press, Box 606 


Account, stock, supplies, —• . k 

BRAND NEW -- 

1-1133 or 384-9882. - 5 |DE BY SIDE lt j eal L<>cation - Am ! )le Par ' k 

.. $136,900 

Over 6,300 sq. ft. of luxurious liv 


1000 sq. ft. multiples. Will 
finish to suit. REASON- 
Foj: furlhcv 


aera iis. _;__ n ues yielding S1200-S1400 monthi,. 

^ESQUIMALT AREA - $60,000 MLS. Call the Duplexpert now. ^2 ZONED 

-.^a erc d ' e a ielo e D n men a t P, pla S ns e p. i if-ji rVDCDT 1 7700 sq- M rf B T r ?mf* f 

Victoria Press Box DUPLEXrbKI P n ° g ufl 2 ,a B V a ^ 

. _ . — _ r -.: ; «si year I sold 13; i so far this while planning i develoi 


East dose to 
ie. Plus charm- 
-- ' ling 2-Br. conage. excellent renta 

FAmTCy GROCtltY STORB;b;:l"y.ij.r'V.V SIS ,h MIK'lifloS'10?"XTcimme, 

D<HJ8ta* Agencies Ltd., SE ll, SELL. For action and eval-' 

"-3501. _ _. uation call: GLENN NICHOLLS.k 

388-6231, island Pacific Realty. 


Within 

LeDuc, » 
386-8401, 652- 


' GJER'RiE hUYTON 386 3927 
ROSELLE JACKSON S9I-1W3 
j H. Whittome and Co. Ltd. 
_ 388-4271 


BUILDERS 
TRY THIS 


DOWNTOWN 

Commercial property of 90x120 


4- OR MORE BEDROOM HOUSE, 
full basement. 382-0982. 


MORTGAGE rUNjOS. AVAILABLE home. 


215 HAIXH, WAREHOUSES, 
S1X)RES AND OFFICES 
TO RENT 


FOR 'first MORTGAG|s7 SEC¬ 
OND MORTGAGES AND JN 
TERIM FINANCING 
TAILS CONTACT 


iNfa. FOR DE- 
MR. MCKENZIE 
386-7521 BOORMAN INVEST¬ 
MENT CO. LTD. 1111 GOVERN- 
MENT ST 


Offeree 

We) to: 


Z’"£"ar V MU,^lor OTiir-r,-. l-irSa'iln a- F~orl SI. .77-MS3. 

muneration. Phone 376-4819 eve- . Q _ ciiite HEAT AND or Dels. Stove, fridge, [jaat, water-j luring apace 0 ^j S 

Kamlooo S W B t C 7VS " ‘ "Aro. *1W*3234 Qbadra. M5-0208. I Included. $200 per month. 384-0127. 'Vancouver. 


Funds available immediately for 


f-urws avaiiBuie »nniw»ii'i ■ 
1st and 2nd mortgages. Contact. 

' ivid burr ltd. 


384.9333 


way \H Pin’ton H 1118,^9237^ 


ILLNESS FORCE SALE, VARI- 
ety Store, Downtown Lake Cow¬ 
ichan. Suit couple, phone 749-6985 

afte r 6 p .m.____ 

FOR RENT mt. bargain 
H ouse, established, second h *nd 
business, 2,800 sauer# feet. Nenii- 
mo 754-6942. 


ILLNESS FORCE SALE, VARIETY 

m for boat, cash T ^ I TRY THIS MS''8 

property, all the equipment needed possibilities o(.I« n ovetion and add- 50x120. Call pARENT 

for your own Fish and Chip busi- ,ions on this older, 4-bedroom fem- ; BEN pareni , 

MM. Victoria Prw 8W P±- IIV ; hom. in an «««»•"' AfSfel^NEWSTEAO REA LTY LTD . 

age. on. sewer. Close J® .rationiUNIQUE OPPORTUNITY 60 X100' 

FRANCES BROWN ed. Contact owner on cash price of 
— AT.TYJ.T D. 1 .. 




Tond^SO?' 

• "S", 699-C12 High- ‘*nn ciiiur.r MAK- 


BUTCHER AND SAUSAGE MAK- 
ing Equip. Phone Nanaimo 


758-6795. 


k 7 BUOCK BROS? REA 


«*41 


TPJTDE 
Thrqugh 
CLASSIFIED 
DIAL 386-2121 


$37,500. 656-4640^ 


1 I'*Vd-R^5uSE w FOR or SALE , ON OOIIGLAS Sr-REAR R»Y 

Vu " 


ing. P 

i B.C...I 


f •' 


V / # 











































































































































































































































































































































































/ 


>17 COMMERCIAL OK 
INDUSTRIAL 
PROPERTIES 

APPROX 46 GOO FT. 
TWO REVENUE 
-OLDER HOMES 

Right near B.C. Hydro nd* deve¬ 
lopment—below Quadra. Income 
approx. $1000. Ideal holding pro¬ 
perty— commercial zoned. Just 
right tor doctors offices. Price 
$95,000. 


>30 HOUSES FOR SALE 1 iaO HOUSES IOK SALE t 230 


HOUSES FOR SALE >30 HOUSES FOR SALE ! ^50 HOUSES TOR SALE 




TRUE QUALITY 
AND DISTINCTION 
MT. TOLMIE AREA 

I want to show you a fine ranch 
style, three bedroom bungalow 
with 1665 square feet of gracious 
living space. Living room 21x15 
with fireplace and separate dining 
room — both quality wall-to-car¬ 
peted. New roof and oil furnace. 

_ | Lot 70x110 with separate garage. If 

warehouse of over 6000 sq. ft.!you're a serious housekeeper, you 
oians h with orooertv Older home onj should see this one right away. 


JOHN BISHOP 
384-0581 (24 Hrs.) 

TWO 

COMML. LOTS 
HILLSIDE AREA 



OLYMPIC 

REALTY 

LTD. 

385-5741 


I ROWN 
ROS.on 
IIANSHARO 

385-8771 (ANYTIME) 

'People Helping People' 

BAY-FERNWOOD 

An older, 3-bedroom, family home. 
Close to town. Cosy living room 
with fireplace. Family size kitchen, 
oil stove, pantry off. Full 
basement. Copper plumbing, re¬ 
wired, OOM furnace. Nice lot 
$40,000. Exclusive with CEC 
PEARCE, 385-8771 (anytime) 


JACKMEARS 
OAK BAY REALTY lift 


PRICE: $85,000. 

JOHN BISHOP 
384-0581 (24 Hrs.) 

Wills and Wonnenberg Realty Ltd. 

PROFESSIONALS 
NEW OFFICE 
BUILDING 


AL TASSIE, 
anytime. 


5-5741 


384-9069 


OPEN HOUSE 

Sat. and Sun. 
1:00-5:00 


FAIRFIELD 
FAMILY HOME 
ASKING $49,900 


Royal Trust 

w 


3400 DOUGLAS ST. 
384-8001 


GLANFORD AREA 

$63,500 

Ideal family home on acre 
lot. Featuring living room with 
fireplace, dining, room, conve¬ 
nient kitchen, 3 bedrooms 
with lVa baths. Full basement 
with rec room and 2 extra bed- 
roorhs. Drive in garage. Cpll: 

PETER TER VEER 
384-8001 Res. 479-1588 



"The Professional People" 


2194 OAK BAY 
3040 SHELBOURNE 



SDdllp Colonist Victoria, B.C, 

1230 HOUSES FOR SALE | 250 HOUSES FOR SALE 

- s—; —| 


as>Ql 

Island Pacific 
Realty Ltd. 

3206 QUADRA 3SS-6231 

Island Pacific 
Realty Ltd. 

3200 QUADRA 348-6231 


ay, June 1, 1975 41 

HOUSES FOR SALE 


1000 Government St. 


GORGE VALE 
GOLF COURSE 


DUPLEX 


! Two bedrooms, nice LR with W-W. 
1 Modern kitchen yvith eating area 
Level lot. Stucco exterior. Asking 
jS38,500. .IRENE DALZIEL 388-6231 
'or 477-*i«0. 



UNDER $40,000??? 


Older 2-storev, 3 bedroom plus slue 
co home — great for kids and 
rets. Enclosed back g“ ,Mh 
•ruit trees; block and a 


Enclosed”'back' "garden with: > 

■ ■ J half to the! Another ti 


TAKE ADVANTAGE 5 AL 6 s"Tiu r AN 5 ''MCLEOD;ili'>Ltive styling is offered in 
OF YOUR TAXES! ,:«-*• «• any"™- .- — "' 

ideal for joint venture or group o* * FAIRFIELD 

doctors lawyers, dentists, *■»<- 1 


Out Pat Bay Huy., left on 
Mt. Newton, right on 'E. 

Saanich* right on Wallace 
and follow signs to 7981 See ^Tk.licua^school area 

Sea) 543,700 

MLS. 2 bedroom plus fcxtra 
room in full basement, rumpus 
room. Lot 50xi40. Separate 


ESQUIMALT 
$57,500 

Older duplex completely renovated 
inside with WW carpet and moder¬ 
nized kitchens and bathrooms. 3 
BR and 2 BR unils both presently 
rented. New MLS. For further de¬ 
tails call: 

r J. W. JERRY DOWNER 
384 8124 or 383-3865 

SUMMER RETREAT 

PARKSVILLE 


CUL-DE-SAC 

LANGFORD 


1—$33,900. Small but solid 2-bdrm 
home, living room has fireplace, 

? ood sized lot. 

-$39,900 . 2 or 3 bedroom, full 
basement home close to Simpsons- 
Searzi. immaculate. . 

Both MLS. For more Into anytime 
on these homes, quickly call: TOM 
RAIG, 388-6231 or 385-1606. 


577 McKenzie 

, (Off Carey) 
$47,900 


me 


home of dift- 


CHARACTER 
HOME 


a highly attractive area of; 
iSaanichton by Uniton 1384^001 
Homes. Over 1250 sq. ft.; 
'quality built in 3 bedrooms 
(extra large master with en- 


group of j 

doctors lawyers, dentists, etc. 

Could also be strata title tor each 
individual. Superbly built for low 
maintenance. Could not be built | 

again todev for fne realistic price, --- , - , . ... 

of SJ50.000. _ r*$! Specious immaculate 3-bedroom slu te) family kitchen With 

Ernie'serornk 8858tei! 0 V!^ h "»Sa i ""v!» 'Cli custom ash cabinets, L- 

J. D. BOSDET LTD. BKan‘SSeoS''SWS i c!l* h «i>* a dinir « and livir « 

120-727 Johnson Street 386-3128)385.5741 anytime. 


garage, patio', extra parking I 
pad. Home and lot In excellent 
condition. 

SJAN SAGE 

Res. 384-4347 I 


MOUNT TOLMIE 
OVERLOOKING OAK 3AY 
THE ISLANDS AND MOUNTAINS 
In an unusual garden setting, 
this home provides a near 
and far view from every room. 

UPSTAIRS: A master suite. 

Hugh bedroom with bath-dress¬ 
ing area, sitting room with bal¬ 
cony and den with 18x10 car¬ 
peted sundeck. All in complete 
privacy hut with groat views. 

DOWNSTAIRS: Large beamed 
living room with fireplace-bpok- 
case looking out to fish-pool 
and rock garden. 

waiMookinoNo ?r'vate Milos Mltdav'and those »"™»- "«■ 

and garden arees. Two bed- tor the swmrner holtdav ano riwse, ,7,-5380. 

K5S& room. Tjg«*y£ *«*.i WAI „ Tr , xnwM SHAWNIGAN LAKE 
Etli^^ASlDT oob-'^t^CVVek^'seoTg'iS: WALK TO TOWN r 0AD 

tains garage area, commissary,j 2 * BR c0,ta ® e ' Features In-jTwo ^droom^large ,LR, ^pentry 


Extremely well built one-year-old.; 

This executive type home has 
three bedrooms on main floor, | 
with master BR en-suite. There 
are three bathrooms, and two fire-1 

places. Recreation room Is large Nearly Vi acre of property, 
and tastefully finished, here is an 4-bdrm, modern NSme on quiet cu - 
extra bedroom In full walk-out 1 de-sac, garage, f I re P 1 ace, and full 
basement. Large sundeck bnd fully basement. MLS. Call: GLENN Nl- 
' fenced and landscaped. Asking CHOLLS 388-6231 or 598-7689 or 
>72,900. IRENE DALZIEL 388-6231 479-1040. 


P. R. BROWN 

AND SONS LTD. 

GREAT* HOME—GREAT 
VIEW 

This spacious 4 bedroom (three 
and den) home otters the best of 
living In a quiet cul-de-sac of fine 
homes. Large sunken living room 
with fireplace that you'll love to 
arrange and friends will envy. The 
dining rdbm with glass doors is a 
perfect place for elegant entertain¬ 
ing. Family room play centre 
where everyone can live a little 
without concern, keeps the rest of 
the house neat. All bedrooms are 
spacious (master epsulte) and 
have* double closets. Three 
bathrooms are conveniently local 
ed to serve family and guests. Sit¬ 
uated on a level easv care lot, 
room for a pool, and has a birds- 
eve view of the Gulf Islands. 
Close in Cordova Bay. Here, is 
your introduction to good neigh¬ 
bors and family happiness. Avail¬ 
able by mid June at an asking of 
$89,500. Call today: 

385-3435 ~ ~ 

Anytime 


type kitchen. 


room 


dining 

with floor-to-ceiling 
- ——■ fireplace (your choice of 

carpets) Stepsaving cathe¬ 
dral entrance and full base¬ 
ment witlt roughed in fire¬ 
place and plumbing. A must 
Situated close to Schools and trans-|to view and priced mid-fif- 
-- - ’ .. . for 


NESTLED 
AMONGST 
THE OAKS 
$52,900 


commercial zone 

MAIN FLOOR BUSINESS 
2fld-3rd FLOOR RESIDENTIAL 

Yes, and for only $75,000. with 
terms we offer you 832 sq. ft. 
finished retail selling or office 
* space, plus a nicely renovated and 
spicious 1 Br residential apartment 
on 2nd and 3rd floors. Separate en¬ 
trance. Separate meters, fully in¬ 
sulated, newly rewired and in gen¬ 
eral tip-top condition. So if you 
would like to restablish your own 
ousines in thi choice Oak Bay 
border location and provide a 
home for your family, or as a ren¬ 
tal complex do not hesitate on this 
new listing. ML$ No. 12419. Please 

Ca " C A. CLIFF ANDERSON 
384-8124 ___or 477-3994 

ESQUIMALT 
C2 ZONED LOTS 

New on the market, offering 
the first time 14,500 sq. 

prime commercial property ... -........ ._ —. -——— 

heart of the village. The zoping choice of furnishings. Features en- 
allow? ior practically all types of [irance on main floor introducing 
revenue producing property — you to large living room with pic ; 
stores, banks, clubs, doctors or 
dentists office* on the ground floor 


portatlon fn a high city location. 
There are three qood sized bed¬ 
rooms; large family kitchen with 
dining area; cozy living room with 
fireplace; full basement with 
drive-in garage. Large corner lot 
with room to park your boat or 
camper. Owner will carry large 
first mortgage to a good covenant. 
For more information phne Shirley 
McLed. 

385-5741 or 478-2864 


SELECTIVE CHOICE 
3 BDRM. — $65,900 


ties. In attendance or 
prior viewing: 

Garry Steel 

or 

Rick Kallstrom 

at 

386-0130 

brticon Homes Ltd. 


RELAXED 

ATMOSPHERE 

10 Acres in Metchosm—beau* 
tlfully treed land and a custom 
designed quality home. Perfect 
tor retirement. Large living 
room, with fireplace. Two bed¬ 
rooms on main with master 
bedroom en-suite. Kitchen is 
unique. Far too many extras 
to list. We would be happy to 
show you this really lovely 
home. Exclusively listed with 

384-8001 Ait 

PRICE REDUCED 


ssarv, 

Extra*storage* raS^ouBS* SSw>R (12x32) together with a 
Sprinkler system fP and windows overlooking 537,900. 

A delightful, comfortable, easy' the ^ a, er- 598-3105. 

home, custom built for 2—Large kitchen with plenty of 


Two minutes walk 
i St. Asking only 
GRE4G 388-6231 or 


owners who must leave Vic¬ 
toria. Price $160,000. To view 
please call JOHN BARNES 
598-3321 or *98-4243 anytime. 

MOUNT VIEW AREA 

'^'^Exceptionally well-built 3-bed¬ 
room home. Attractive living 
room, dining room, large cabi¬ 
net kitchen. Full cement base¬ 
ment with 2 extra bedrooms 
and extra bath. Large nicely 

WJ! 

CHANDLER 384-6939 

598-3321. 

OAK BAY—WILLOWS, 


cupboards. 

3— 2 good size Brs. 

4— 3-Pce. bathroom. . 

5— Sundeck (off the Kit.) 18'x22'. 
Great for bar, barbecues. 

6— Fantastic fishing and boating. 

7— Vendor will carry the financing. 
For further Information call: 


Owner must sell this txcep- j uplands BORDER 

tional family home offering This j S an immaculate 2-bed- 


three bedrooms on main floor, 
separate dining room, full base¬ 
ment with more rooms. This 
home must be seen Inside to* 
be fully appreciated at $46,900. 
Call anytime. MLS 
MARK MACKENZIE 
384-8001 Res. 595-4596 


room home located in a prime 
residential area but close to all 
amenities. There's a large liv¬ 
ing room with fireplace, dining 
00m, large kitchen with eat 


TRY $2400 DOWN 

On this lovely 3-bedroom rancher 
only 5’3 years old and In Immacu¬ 
late condition, shake roof, plaster 
interior, fully landscaped lot. Full 
price $46,900. FREDDY STARKE 

384-8124" A. j"'FAULKNER 382-6852 388 6231 0f 479 2B6i ' r 

LOOKING FOR 9CMETHING FAMILY HOME 

DIFFERENT AND GARDENER'S 
DELIGHT 


Comfortable older 3-bedroom home 
in Mill Bay area on 2 acres of 
secluded property with pasture, 
s-i9,500. Mrs. McKeage 388-6231 
479-5868. 


NEW GORDON HEAD 
4131 CORTEZ COURT A „ 

CAPE COD — Distinctive styling, ._ . 

and quality finishing are obvious Lovely four-bedroom home and 
in this 4 or 5 Br home of approx, uen. Living room, dining room, 
2000 sq. tt. Well located on a quiet 1 sliding glass doors onto covered 
cul-de-sac with an easy care lot. sundeck. Only 11 veers old and Im¬ 


maculate throughout. Many fruit 
frees plus greenhouse* Priced to 
sell quickly at $48,900. FREDDY 
STARKE 388-6231 or 479-3866. 


tering for The pride of security of ^ving in |''l J M |QM C HOME fcf 

,a. It. of this charming superior constructed VJINiyut- nuiviL il>i 

rty in the home is only enhanced by your |JM|OUF PFOPLJE" 


with apartments on the top or all 
apartments or a hotel up to three 
stories in height. This property is 
located on a strategic corner, Is 
completely level and Is all black 

To* view or tor further Information, 
contact anytime; 


)82 Shelbourne S*. 


James Bay 
Warehouse 


____ _ ng roo 

tore fireplace; dining room; 
electric kitchen with built-in dish¬ 
washer; garburator and show 
place breakfast nook. Sundeck; 
rumpus room; 2 full baths; 2 bed¬ 
rooms up; one down. An excellent 
home lust waiting for your Inspec¬ 
tion Trades considered. ALBAN 
BOWES, 479-5693 or office 385-5741 
anytime. 


Byron Price 


385-2458 


Why lease when you can buv this ^SS^IOteS ^ ^ 

6000 sq. ft. -frame building In ter- 804 BROUGHTON ST. 

rific location — V7 block from Par- . _ . - - „ . 

liament Bldgs. Fast growing area. I A "7\/ k A A M 7 C dwellin .° of 2°°? sq - ft - ,n * 

7200 sq ft. of land. Suitable for va- 1 A/ Y /V\/MN J .separate building of approx. 503 

-5 ..... ..... ant i 1 ▼ If M -S | sq we ha ve a splendid guest, 

house or artists studio with DR |\/p gy 
bathroom; sauna rm; and electric l 335 HOCKLEY STREET 


UNIQUE PEOPLE 1 

HIGH BEACH 
DRIVE 


Come aloft with me and admire 

the most beautiful views in Vic¬ 
toria. Sun sparkling on the ocean 
sunset in the evening and at night 
the lights of Port Angeles. All 
available In an 8 year-old, modern 
contemporary post and beam 
home, offering L.R. with old brick 
F.P.; slate floored dining room 

with patio off; kitchen; huge 

master bedroom and den with 
closet; 2 more bedrooms; 2 full, 
4-pce. baths; and king size fee 
room with • another water view 

patio, make up this marvelous 
dwelling of over 2000 sq. ft. In a 


IDEAL FAMILY HOME 
WITH FIVE BEDROOMS 

This is an excellent family 
home centrally located close to 
bus, shopping and schools 
with two bedrooms on main 
floor and three upstairs. There 
is a basement and family kltch-- 
en with built-in oven and 
range. Excellent value at an 
asking price of $45,900. Call 
anytime. MLS 

MARK MACKENZIE 


384-8001 


Res. 595-4596 


Excellent value at only *62,900. 

METCHOSIN - SECLUSION 
4713 BARROWS ROAD 
Pleasant and peaceful describe 
This 3 BR full basement home. 

Located on just over 2 acres with 
_ 600' of road frontage. Easy com¬ 

ing area, utility room and full muting distance from shopping 
basement with large rec room, and schools. Owner has bought 
Drive-In garage with access and the home must be sold. Ask- 

from near lane. Well main- inq $58,500. ____ ...... 

tained garden with many trees IMMEDIATE POSSESSION AVAU.- 
and shrubs. Range, fridge, I ABLE ON BOTH THE ABOVE 
washer and dryer may be In- HOMES. For further information 
cluoed. This is a very attrac- or private viewing contact- 
five and desirable property JACK COLWELL ! Eight-year-old, five-bedroom split 

and is offered at S59,900. For 384-8124 478-7387 level with double attached garage 

further details please call _ and workshop. All this on a us-; 

JOHN BARNES at 598-3321 or TATTFR^AI able acre w,th . f , r , ult tre * s anb 

598-4243 anytime. I A I I CKjnL cellent soil. Asking only $64,900. 

CLOSE TO TOWN & COUNTRY 

r41BCltinT4tIC SHOPPING CENTRE S47.-500 , For either phone BEN GREIG at 

1 FAtRFtfcLD TASTE 3 or 4 Br. are available to you in 388-6231 or 598 3105. 

$69,500 _ „ _ _Ithis good sized family home. # It 


TWO 

OPPORTUNITIES 
IN SOOKE 

Three bedrooms and full basement 
with large recreation room on Va 
an acre. Asking only $48,500. 


riety of uses. Office space 
weshroom facilities newly 
stalled. Asking price 


SIDNEY 

3 bedroom Spanish style base¬ 
ment, stucco home, dining room 
in-line with k|tchenw Carport 
and sundeck. Call 
STAN SAGE 

384-8001 or Res. 384-4347 

THE PRICE IS RIGHT 

This Is a good two bedroom 
home close to town and shop¬ 
ping centre with good size liv¬ 
ing room with fireplace plus 
family room with fireplace, 
small laundry room and sepa¬ 
rate garage MLS Call any¬ 
time: 

MARK MACKENZIE 

384-8001 Res. 595-4596 


. _ J tnis good sizeo tamiiv noi 

5, or 6 Bedroom residence. $... . seoarate oarage, and 
listlin' distance to Dallas h |gn basement, fhe house h; 


4, _. _ 

Whistlin' 
Wall ' 


_)er front. __ _ .... 

Upstairs are 2 bedrooms end Kitchen has been completely mo- 


_ e full, 
has WW 
and the 1 


JAMES BAY 
$36,900 


adjacent sewing room. On the ^mized. Just a GREAT FAMILY A verv solid, ' older character 
"^ m ar *H : ir L( r rZ' H0W E IN a GOOD LOCATION. £ om £ r Offers 3 bdrms, fireplace 
dining room, den bedroom, p or y ewina ce anri a (nil ha?ement Easv-care lot. 

“ - modern kitchen, and 4 ror JOHN F. COLWELL Drive bv 128 RendaM then 

Mg D °^ r5 ^r^* 384-8124 J ° »***«» SB* D GLENN ’fSlCffoLLS o? 


fessionally panellsd bedroom 
and rec. room have wall-to- 
wali, a 2 pee. bath, storaoc 
utility end potential fireplace. 
BRIAN RIPLEY Bus. 598»3321 
Res. 385-0657. 


WINDSOR PARK 

3-BR. BUNGALOW 
ONLY $58,900 

In the heart of Oak Bay near to 
Newport Village and park. We are 
pleased to present this spacious 
home with Its many desirable fea- 


GERRY FINNIGAN 
598-7689, 479-1040. 


WALK TO 
WOODWARDS 


full-basement home, 
large living room with fireplace, 
redecorated, root and exterior 3 
years old. Price for quick sale at 
$37,900. MLS, BOB KOHLRUSS, 


$ 88,800 

(terms available) 

BILL WELDON 


EXCELLENT 

INVESTMENT 

PRIME DEVELOPMENT 
PROPERTIES 

Acre - ;i 4 Acre 1 Acre 

Zoned Light Industrial 


HOME 

13 - 15,000 
DOWN 

On a very small lot only 41x44, on 
a bus line and the well-designed.j 
old home in sound condition has! 
an open stairwell to two large bed-, 
rooms. Down has closed off dining 1 


heat. Can you find better value in 
♦his area at an asking price of 
S93.500 on favourable terms. See tc 
J appreciate! 

BILL WELDON 


C0LW00D 


This Is truly a well kept two 
bedroom home on lovely treed 
lot close to shopping centre vet 
rountry living. There is nice 
living room with fireplace and 
wall to wall carpet, good dry. 
basement and workshop at rear OAK BAY . 

of property. Kitchen has good CLOSE TO ALL SERVICES 
size dining area and utlUtv S39.900 


3 BEDROOM- 

TOWNHOUSE CONDOMINIUM 

Ttie Rosewood panelled living PPiT* 
room, dining area, patio kitch- i r w i*h f D 

en. utility and 2-pce. bath are 1 plus 5x2 Bay DR 

on the main floor. Upstairs are us B r --- --- , i0 . 

Lr^ r ^h S and S, fire fle exit 00 ^ Ent^o main bathroom Hall and 388-6231 or 598-7689. 
4-pc6. bath and tira exit. All »ivyvp rooms n#w v carpeted, 
wall-to-wall and 4 appliances Lot * IS 40.5x120 nicely treed and 
are included, as well as many landscaped 

extras finished Into this com- Full basement fitted for W-D, 
forteble home. 539,900. SHIR- wrr k S hop and plenty of storage. 

LEY STRATTON 598-6063 or j ? 2 400 low Interest mortgage is 
BR'AN RIPLEY 385-0657. Of- f“^ferrabl«. New MLS. For extra 
flee 598-3321. details call 

C. A. CLIFF ANDERSON 
384-8124 * or 477-3994 


room. Call anytime. Asking 
S41.900. MLS 11817. 

MARK MACKENZIE 
384-8001 Res. 595-4596 


Immaculate ^bedroom 
home In DESIRABLE ARLA 
FOR RETIRED COUPLE. 
GOOD LOT and rear garden. I 
Please phone HAROLD WHI- 
LEY 592-2798 or BILL MOHR 
598-6716. BUS. 598-3321. 


Fniiv Ce"rviced'”Readv"for immedi- rm; living rm and spacious kitch-! 

, mfc8r«Sc?'- FOf ' u . r " , * r 

:ZJ Tk " colwell «., 3 8) aiar mx 

PEMBERTON, HOLMES LTD. 

1000 Government Street 


COMMERCIAL BUILDING 
SHAWNIGAN LAKE 
4600 square ft. building leased to 
bank, real estate, mariner hard¬ 
ware, sewing centre,_ emporium 


and one apartment. One of 
fastest growing communities 
B.C. Asking $69,900. 


the 


OAK BAY 
167,400 


^,900-555,500 
598-2171 cathedral entrance, basement en-, 
trance and "no-steps" ranchers; 
available. Colonial Tudor, Polyne¬ 
sian and Contemporary styling. 
Most with 1 'j baths, 2 fireplaces, I 
v-w carptting. See for yourself. 
Drive down Painter Rd.. and look 
rbr sign on the right; or call our 
office for details. 


RIDLEY BROS. 


Gothic tudor. with all thing; you. 
Adjacent to the above are 2 houses ^e, beamed ceiling*Jn drawing 

on one lot. Asking $35,500. Ph^i.^Diaras OMn L^irvSei, ^fovelv 
j. Eltema, Shawnigan Realty Ltd. , 'Jf r p '*£*s. Open stairwell in lovely 

74:-53l1 o r 743-268 7. (res.)._from “the 

rvi ikt/'* ki village of Oak Bay and Willows 

DUNCAN school. Only one bathroom but 

... , , ... I space and plumbers estimate on 

Light Industrial |2nd. Call now to view this fine 

1 and C ;xce'l£5t Ic^ss^Tr^Calt|^S^^I eILA RYAN 598-2171 

SEAVIEW 
HIGH LOCATION 
TREED 


ada highway, in an area of exist¬ 
ing warehouses and new construc¬ 
tion. Priced at $100,000. For details 
and to view contact Walt Hearn 
748-8186 or eves. 743-2479. i 

ASTRO REALTY LTD. 

427 CANADA AVE. 

DUNCAN, B.C. 


INVESTORS 

NEED 



SOMETHING FOR 
EVERYONE 


i PRICE REDUCED 
FOR QUICK SALE 
I $43,500 

This home Is situated close to ENJOY THE SEASCAPE 

town, bus and shopping on nice i — ■ . 

quiet street and offers living | 
room with fireplace and wall-! 
to-wall. Two bedrooms on; 
main floor and two more up¬ 
stairs. Full cement basement, 
good size kitchen with sundeck 1 
at rear offering southern ex¬ 
posure. Good financing. Cali 
anytime and try your offer. 

MARK MACKENZIE 
384-8001 Res. 595-4596 

BEAUTIFUL BROADMEAD! 

stunning executive nome right 
across from designated park 
area. Spacious and gracious 
living with rosewood panelled 
beamed living room, 3 4-pce. 
bathrooms, 3 bedrooms, recre¬ 
ation room with fireplace, li¬ 
brary, den and much more. An 
exceptionally good buy at 

$y5,uo0. Listed with:_ 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
Irifc Rt_AL I OR WHO 
BELIEVES IN BROADMEAD 
384-6001 or Res. 4/7-6040 


r 


ROWN 
. ROS. on 
I IANSHARO 


385*8771 (ANYTIME) 

'People Helping People' 

UPLANDS COLONIAL 


1. Almost Vi t 

2. Loads of 
extras, 

3. Seclusion, privacy, 

4. Separate hobby centre, 

5. 2 or 4 bedrooms. 

6. Close to all amenities. 

7. Asking $62,800. 

View today. 


Beautiful home with approximately 
1980 sq. ft. of living area. Com- 
r-plete view of Pacific Ocean, City 
of Victoria, Mt. Baker and Olym¬ 
pic Mts. Home has large foyer 
entrance, L shaped living and 

1 One or more acres, must be fr.3 dining rm Floor to celling slate 

, jned and close in F.P., family size kitchen, 4 bed- 

2 Commercial Lot, close in on a rooms, 3 sets of plumbing. Master 

high traffic count street, must be bedroom en-suite. Large rumpus, 
zoned C.2. M.l, M.2 or M.3. rm with floor to celling F.P., huge 

Call Bus.: 388-6231. 24 hrs., sundeck. Full high basement with, oznx /hi 

GLENN N CHOLLS, RES: 598-7689 workshop and utility area. Asking 386-3494 (24 hrS.) 

or GERRY FINNIGAN, 479-1040. S78.000. Phone Victor Wong 385-2458 

island Pacific Realty_ or 479-6569. 

CLOSE TO 
DOWNTOWN 

Zoned for light industry — two ad 
>n1 properties. * ‘" !1 


This spendid two bedroom full 
basement bungalow on land¬ 
scaped lot close to beach 
access must be sold. Your 
chance to buy a perfect re¬ 
tirement home at the right 

price. Asking $69,900. For in- THE IDEAL FAMILY 

--- OA1 BlJ “““ HOME, 4 BEDROOMS UP 

AND ONE DOWN, V- 
BATHS. EXTRA LARGE j 
DINING ROOM. PAN¬ 
ELLED DEN WITH FIRE-1 
PLACE, AND BU1LT-LN 

BOOKSHELVES. REC 
ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, 
LARGE FAMILY KITCHEN 
WITH ADJOINING UTILI¬ 
TY ROOM. SLIDING 

GLASS DOORS LEAD 
FROM BOTH LIVING 
ROOM AND DINING ROOM 
TO THE PATIO AND 



LL 


en 


4088 Shelbourne 
477-9514 


QUEENSWOOD 
EXCLUSIVE 
GARDNER'S 
DELIGHT 

2-hedroom cedar 
rancher on Vj acre lot. 

Must be seen to be ap¬ 
preciated. This home is- 
looking for someone to 
give it some -tender 
loving care. Delightful 
living room with huge 
fireplace and picture 
windows. Dining room 
is inline, with built ins. 

Huge utility room with 
all amenities. All sorts 
of surprises in store 
for you. This Is priced 
at only $64,500 as it 
needs a new owner. 
Adjoining Va acre par¬ 
cel can be acquired If 
desired for $30,000. 

For further information 
call: 

SUE WARKE or CON¬ 
NIE WEYLER 
479-7725 388-6231 592-1961 

5 BDRMS. 
$39,500 

fronts on two streets. R3 apart¬ 
ment zoned for the Investment 
minded purchaser. New MLS. 
Call: GLENN NICHOLLS 388-6231 
or 598-7689. 

Colwood Sacrifice 
4 Bdrms. $59,950 


JUST LISTED 
FOUR BEDROOMS - 
OAK BAY BORDER 
$61,900 

This older character 
home is located on a 
lovely treed landscaped 
lot on a quiet street. 
Over 2000 sq. ft. (on two 
storeys) of QUALITY, 
VALUE ’ and CHARM, 
On the main floor spa- 
c i o u s living room 
12:1x12) with friendly- 
fireplace and a UNIQUE 
GLASSED-IN CUPOLA 
off. Formal dining room 
with built-in china cabi¬ 
net. 2-pc. bathroom. 
Family kitchen with 
space off same having 
potential for W-D and 
freezer. The pleas¬ 
ant bright family room, 
across the wide en¬ 
trance hall from the li¬ 
ving room, completes the 
main floor. Up we have 
3 bedrooms, with pri¬ 
vate balcony off master 
bedroom, and a 3-pc. 
bathroom. In the full ce¬ 
ment basement there is 
a finished bedroom, 
2-pc. bathroom, and a 
PROPER BRICK- 
LINED WINE CELLAR. 
Several fruit trees in 
back. MLS. For ap- 
l»ointment to view call 
ROBERT YOUNG 477- 
£749 or JIM WEST .595- 
4094 or 383-4124 anytime. 
Park Pacific Invest¬ 
ments Ltd, 


K. O. MUORE 385-4277 


—P.R.B.— 

SIDNEY 
S48.500, 3 B.R. like new, SVi vrs. 
old. In choice area. Quality-built 
and spotlessly clean. Has a richly 
panelled feature wall In living and 
dining room with a white br>ck, 
fireplace. One B.R. down. Also 
roughed in for 2nd bath, rec. room 
and further development. Must be 
sold as vendors transferred. Wilt* 
present all offers. Drive bv 10290 
Bowerbank. Please call for view¬ 
ing. 385-3435 477-5057 Res. 

ROY ANDERSON 

P.R.B. 

MUST BE SOLD 
Asking $47,50) Will present all 
oilers. White stucco bungalow In 
beautiful garden setting in the 
West Bay area. 2 B.R. (possibly 
3). Large 14x16 D.R. with Dutch 
door and view window overlooking 
the flower garden. 13x28 L.R. with 
shag and parquet floor. Rock 
planter and fireplace. Modern good- 
sized kit., separate utility room, 
separate garage with heater and 
workshop area. Secluded outside 
areas for leisure and dining. Dua 
to illness MUST BE SOLD. 

ROY ANDERSON — 
477-5057/ 

AL VICKERS 652-2257 ' 

p. R. BROWN and. SONS’ 
LTD. ' 

385-3435 



Terry Eden and 
Wilf Cotton 


building on 



to a covered bright, sundeck, 
to the clean, functional kitch¬ 
en. Completely developed down 
with warm family room, 
laundry room and bafh. Two 
4-pce. baths on the bedroom 
level. Exclusively listed with 
MERYLE or CHES HAYS 
384-8001 RM. 658-5663 

GOOD FAMILY HOME „ 

Drive by 619 Polyanthus Cres. 
but do not disturb vendors. No¬ 
tice the attractive area of nice- 


large landscaped .r*„-. 00 o s . ,l 5l , v„ 

I OT WITH BUILT-IN oped living area. 90 x 200 lot with 

enoTMVT ITD CVCTI’AI a nice s,and of cedar - Py 11 , ba5e : 

SPRINKLLR SYS 1 L IU . men t ( dining room, sundeck and 

PRICEf) AT $120,OOd. en-suite plumbing are just^some of 


ROCKLAND AREA 
$105|000^ Jettjng on # 0( j iet 

street, close to all amenities 
—r a split-level, 3- bedroom 
charming home. Enjoy gra- 

wlth S the r $ Lwillte°Larpet, ma'r" |J>C ^ WINNER’ 

bie entry and rock fireplace. 1 1 ^ '* vyi.yinuix. 

From the sunkep living room to Wan t a great buy in a choice area!BILL MCARTER PPALT i B5 VM ' GLENN NICHOLLS »«» - 
the seperale dining room, on of town? close to a golf course, ^ HENDERSON REAL1 R771 FINNIGAN 388-6231 or 598-7669 or 

.“" 

Ventorjs^want'* action °so V cal? 'me ORCHARD GLENN 

nCW GORDON B. MACDO^IALD 


National 

Trust 


SINCE 1898 


SIDNEY 
4 BEDROOMS 

Excellent, modern family home In 
popular subdivision. 2 levels devei- 
oped. 2 baths, lovely recreation 
room. Separate garage. Appliances 
included. ML 12168. Make your 
offer! Asking $51,000. Call: 

RUDY ROST 
595-2961 658-5490 


raroTM the many extras. MLS. Call now 
(385-9741 ph|N nithOLLS or GERRY 


479-1040, 


total of 1,400 square feet. A sv/eet i 
proposition for the right party. For 

Si'/SK^ BRAND NEW HOME 


ONLY $48,900 

,: LOCATED IN CENTRAL 


Mayfair R ealty. 

COLWOOD 

houses. 1 In^xce'ilenrcondltion. One]SAANICH, Tl¥> QUALITY 

h a a rl oil b d a own-The 2 othJrT ao BUR,T HOME IS OF- 
prox. 7 years old. No bsmt. 2 bed- p K R E D FOR SALE 
rooms. OOM hfg. Finished in knotty DTm 

pine. Beautifully landscaped. Full DIRECT BY BLILDER. 

^a-ivres 2 bedrooms 

27,000 ‘ SQ. FT. OF APART- CP. 1 COMPLETED DOWN, 
ment zoned sea view prooertv in LARGE LIVING ROOM 
FRED m CAR a viR 25PerSq ' M '598.25fll WITI1 PLUSH PILE CAR- 
RICK KINNIS 477-9394 p E T I N G . FLOOR-TO- 


WE6TMONT 
REALTY LTD. 

_ 386-6796 _ 

INDUSTRIAL 
PROPERTIES 
Corner lot, 19,000 sq. ft. for 
j*ale. Telephone Vancouver 
6&L4395 or 92K8761. 

SERVICE COMMERCIAL 
12,000 sq. ft. in high traffic count 
Close in location PLUS additional 

11.900 SQ ** aHininirtn maldnn A 


■CEILING STONE FIRE- 
| PLACE SUNDECK. CAR¬ 
PORT AND A LEVEL LOT 
IN A OOUNTRY-LIKE SET- 
Tfi'JG. 

Call CONNIE CHANDLER 
DANE DEVELOPMENTS 
592-2149 or 385-1721 


SEABOARD 

PROPERTIES LTD. 

7171 WERT SAANICH RD 
BRKNTWOOD BAY 652-lMt 

New Homes 
( For Sale 
Priced From 
$49,900 


O^IALD 

colwoodN 

CUL DE SAC 
$54,900 

Vy CC landscaped properties, the I It 3 quiet, it's convenient, it's close 
quiet street, the proxinMty to »o bus and services! 4 bdrms., rec. 
the elementary school. A great :rm„ sundeck fully carpeted, large 
place to raise a family! The 4 j 1st mort. at lower than curr. rate. 
->- f-’- - dandu Call now 477-951 


HIGH SEAVIEW 
WOODED 
SECLUSION 
CLOSE TO CITY 

Over lVi acres of park-like seclud 
ed surrounding* overlooking Cor- 1 

518 Sumos St. jffi» 5SS 

Immediate possession. 3 bedrooms,! excellent family accommodation, A 
! THE BEST IN ISLAND LIVING full basement, stucco bungalow.,great investment In gualltir Ijvlnfl 
mc DC3 Large living and dining room in- conditions " 

Large lots*(min. 84x100) on curved line; fireplace. Asking 537,900. Tn * °'‘' 
streets for the gardener.jClose to 3j vour_offer_._Qulick|y gaU jREN 


3480 Douglas I86-2911 

SATURDAY HOURS 10:00-3:00 

1 YEAR OLD 

BEAUTIFUL BRENTWOOD 
1230 sq. ft. of comfortable living 
In this immaculate home. Three 
bedrooms (master en-sulte), fea¬ 
ture stone floor-to-ceiling fire¬ 
place in the elegant living room, 
bright kitchen with B.l. dish¬ 
washer. Very large split-level 
basement ready to develop. 
Large 75x150 lot on quiet dead¬ 
end street. Call now to vie\V. 
Asking $61,000. New MLS 12386. 
CAROLYNNE PERRY 
386-2911 or 479-7041 

$$ 42,900 S$ 

1300 sq. ft. 

JUBILEE AREA 
Very spacious 2-bcdroom. full- 
basement home located close to 
the Jubilee Hospital. Character 
living and dining room with FP 
Modern kitchen; 4-pce vanity 
bath; plus new wiring; plumb¬ 
ing; furnace and hot water tank 
Sounds great, doesn't it! Give 
n,e a call and I'll be happy to 
show you through. MLS 12386. 
CAROLYNNE PERRY 
386 2911 or 479-7041 

FORTY FOUR NINE! 

For a new house—sounds unbe ; 
lievable, but it's true. Nearing 
final stages of completion so 
hurry if you want to choose your 
own carpeting. If you love Sooke 
here Is your opportunity. For 
viewing call: 

DON HAMILTON 
386-2911 or 478-3552 

HAULTAIN $42,500 
Attractive older but beautifully 
renovated home in desirable 
area. This home consists of J 
bedrooms main floor; large L.R. 
with brick fireplace, modern and 
large kitchen; utility room off 
kitchen; sunporch In front; sun¬ 
deck in rear. Basement. 

GLANFORD $37,000 
older home with L.R. and den 
with new wall-to-wall carpeting. 
Large kitchen and dining area; 
pantry off. 2 bedrooms upstairs 
and bathroom, full basement alt 
on nice corner lot close to 
schools and bus. * 

HAROLD BARBER 
386-2911 or 479-6479 


_ near DALZIEL 388-6231 or 477-6380. 

two golf courses for tlnfe golfer and, 

in the heart of orchard, land for KAAD\(ZO\ D ARFA 
the country folk who lust want /V\AK I OULU AinU/a 


__ _. for future develop¬ 
ment. Priced at $95,000 and vendor 
wpuld consider trades. Exclusive 

595-2961 STAN JAMES 592-3740 res. 


bedroom home has a dandy 
recreation room plus a 2-pce. 
bath down. Reluctant vendor 
must sell due to a transfer. 

MERYLE «r°CHES HAYS 
384-8001 Res. 658-5663 

OAK BAY UNIVERSITY 


GORDON 


SNEAK A PEEK! 

At this secluded 1 acre property 
close to town. High up yet flat 
with lots of tall fir and lowering 
pine. The home is not big yet com 
fortable with two large bedrooms, 


ihe country folk who iust 
away from it all. 

rhe same quality, the same build¬ 
er in a new neighbourhood. 

Our Show Home will be open 3-9 
weekdays — 1-4 Sat. and Sun. 

Take the Pat Bay Highway north 
to Mt. Newton X Rd., turn left to 
b„1S.arfcb ( Ro 1 d vt|me 

HT" AM “ V 5? y,l Mclnri, 385-53,7 


OAK BAY 

Waterfront 

Charming 3 bedroom home with 
modern kitchen, dining room, 
large living room with fireplace 
and unobstructed Sea View, full 
concrete base ment, oil-o-matlc 
heating. Situated on nicely land¬ 
scaped lot, gentle slope to beach. 
Firm price $89,500. To view call 
owner Mornings or Evenings at 
598-1884. No aaents please. 


wiftiiuhv landscaped ,ivin a rm ' and dlnin ° rm -< e ,us a 
? ♦ nf V one Of ffic- cute den - Offered at $63,900. For 

J2*J" dli a PPt- ’o vi « w ca " GORDON B. 

♦ort*<* finest residential dis ' ** *'•RONALD 477.9514 anyfl— 

MEXICO 


jjikS* j"Slil ffSSoVn:; mScd«I*LO ,7M51,-i*?me. 

finished on main and lower I 
floors Includes 4 bedrooms, 2’ ?, 
baths, and special features ( 
such as a large -gracious din-1 
ing room off the living room, 

. bMFtlful ptacebut sol. Ibis 

K, <o" aWPJwfff •" 

completely modern kitchen, 



Townhouse 


. —- adjoining making a | dM | for family living, j oru- cn ^. 

120x200 sq. ft. block of 2t,000 sq. r00ms 2 bathrooms, all appliances H5'Sr9 7 

ft. B ( 'v sen. or together. Call K. P. an d many extras in immaculate' 386 * 3547 

Jensen Realty, 388-6107, 592-9079. condition. Private courtyard and 

WAREHOUSE ,ar « 

1000 sq. ft. jdIus 2000 sq. H. office T u So dVpal M 

soace. Zoned industrial. Excellent 388-9172 HARpY PALM 38.-7229 
for small manufacturer. Asking 

$155,000.. Phone JIM WEBBER, 

3R7-7276 or 658-5977. Town and 
Country Realty Ltd. 


HOME OF VALUE 

Lots of cupboards, new stove, frig 
dishwasher, w-w carpet through¬ 
out. 2 bedroom plus roughed in 
rumpus, bedroom, plumbing down, 

° e °' ttl AAA 


laundry room and an abun¬ 
dance of cupboards and 
storage space round out this 
exceptional home. Outside fa¬ 
cilities include double carpot 
and ample room for a boat or 
trailer. For appointment to 
view please call: 

ROSS FLETCHER 
384-9001 . 595-7155 


19 Cadillac Avenue 


385-6211 


22 years old and absolutely spot 
less, 66x132 lot. Good,size LR with 
fireplace; 14VjxlO ft. modern kitch¬ 
en with eating area. Loads of cup¬ 
boards and double S.S. sink. Double 
windows throughout. 10x18 green¬ 
house with heat and water. Extra 
trailer pad and attached carport. 
22x14 sunroem. This Is auality all 
the way through. Asking $49,900. 
See it today with IRENE DAL¬ 
ZIEL 388-6231 or 477-6380. 

SPRING SPECIAL 

One owner older home Immaculate 
Inside and out. living room with 
fireplace, 2 spacious bedrooms, 
lull basement on level fenced lot. 
Offered at $44,900. For address or 
other into quickly call: TOM 
RAIG, 388 6231 or 385-1606. 


COLQUITZ AVE. 
GORGE AREA 


88-6424 1006 Fort $t. 

SOUTH OAK BAY 
CHARMER 
$59,900 


™' a 54 -TT new Character 3-bedroom home In im- 

Efihrnnm ffamllv sfze. macutate condition, situated on an 
b«h/oom _flxtur^ |tarntiy su^ attractively landscaped lot close to 
right at The sea. Formal dining room, soa- 
riflm T j C | 0US e at-in kitchen, IV2 baths, full 
DFS utsjAKumi basement, fruit cellar, drying 

388*5,51 85 S »t!f. 5J ''Ev l i , n"$! > 385 8735 ^ fftStW&'V'nSi: 

* you have^o hijrry Ob tW^one. 

,424 (Res. 598-6266) 


OWNER TRANSFERRED 
MUST SELL 

By owner, $49,900. 16 month old 
3-bedroom home on quiet cul-de- 
sac in new subdivision. Wall-to- t- 
wall throughout, l"ijMthS; kHtjwl j £Vbrr5S, 


3-BEDROOM 
BUNGALOW 
$41,500 


Delightful llvjm 


Ing rgom, l_. _ 


250 HOUSES FOR SALE 

COLWOOD AREA 
1382 sq. ft. home near completion, 
still time to choose your own co¬ 
lour and finish. Features 3 bed¬ 
rooms, ensuite wbash, spacious liv¬ 
ing area with floor to ceiling stone 
fireplace, situated in park like set¬ 
ting. Price 19 sell at $58,400. 2446 
Sooke Road, Spectrum Homes, 

478-5224. _ 

PRIVACY AND CHARACTER 


FARMERS 

& 

MERCHANTS 

TRUST 


'REAL ESTATE HAS A PRICE" 
'INTEGRITY .ISJJgRELESS" 


JUBILEE DISTRICT 
S41,W0 , . 

Older stucco bunoalow 7 block 
from Jubilee Hosoitel. Living 
room, fireplace, ’ bedrooms. 

Pxl? kitchen. Full hinh b»--e 
ment, 3-oce. bathroom, 
six* 60x120. To 

OPEN HOUSE C " ,; 

BY OWNER 

4354 Shelbourne Street, Sunday, 2 r.ORDON HEAD -- - 

till 4 p.m„ new, 3 bd„ quality built 1 ' n1 ' u „ . . me to view: 

home, extra room for development 1571 JMoeile Place - lU **Y r -fW|477-9514 ROSS BUTLER 1 479-7994 
In full basement. " 


extra large, manicured lot with ex- 
tensive, mature landscaping. 

Views—WOW! The full Olvmpit 
range and the Sooke Foothills are 
In full view. Convenient—WOW 
again! Walk to shopping vet be In 

a fine, quiet neighborhood. $58,900. ufa i ,i one tirepiace wnn raisea ■ - ■ 

B°U TL W E R Ph0n 477.95l4 799 MASPn S M ? lidib ? 8i as S.^ l ?? rS JP_ S V bdeck ' nat * ,'^nJe S ^° D W ' r C *!L"l 

LUND, 652-2736. ' ____ 

fenced, nicely landscaped, 
schools and all amenities. Open to 
view daily 3 8 o.m. 2738 RavCroM 
Place. Call anvlime 478-8158 


large, well- 
4-pte. 
_ fly large 

ural stone fireplace .rrlm™ (n show rail us now: SUE 


AWARD 
WINNER 

original design encom- 
: highest Gold Medaiion 
— 'Oide English Tudor' 


A superb original design encom 
passing the highest **--■ — 
standards — 'Olde _ 
theme throughout including ... 
posed beams, tudor walls, and 
leaded windows, 28 ft. of formed 
Formica counter tops and 46 ft. of 
beautiful Teak cabinets in the 
huge kitchen, plus a built-in Talis- 388-6424 
man dishwasher — 8-station AM- 


’'“"■EXECUTIVE 
FAMILY LIVING 
$79,500 


Choice 4-bedroom bungalow Includ¬ 
ing perfect teenager suite with 
bath and private entrance. Situat¬ 
ed on extra large, private attrac¬ 
tively landscaped lot. Spacious sun 
deck plus patio. Basement tasteful-* 
|y finished in every detail includes 
huge rec. room, fireplace and bar. 
Double carport. See this now with 


JOHN M. HI 


(Res. 598-6266) 


U ad stiding glass doors to sundeck, nar- ’^cVlfr man dishwasher — 8-stafion AM- 

MARION hearth in livinq room.) Full base-^ARKE OR CONNIE w ^ YLtK - FM 501^ sta t e radio Intercom sys- Akir N nr AKA 

ment, roughed-tn plumbing, fully 3886231. tern — 3400 sq. ft. of completed POST AND BEAM 

fenced, nicely landscaped. Close to ,s.. r~ r- » floor area including self-contained _____ 


G. Hodgson 384-7474 
City Brokerage Ltd. 


731 FORT STR 


ESQUIMALT 

, By owner, 2 bedrooms, no* base¬ 
ment home. Large kitchen, corner 
lot, with fruit trees In back yard, 1 
block from ocean. Asking, $38,900. 
366-0783. 


METCHOSIN 

„ It you really will if you like a 1,927 ,ft. Panabode rancher on 2’7 

Lot quiet, small rural subdivisiqn and wooded acres. A warm family 

view please a very high quality new home. 3 home featuring large living room 
Bdrms. and a partly finished with natural rock fireplace, 14x12 
ARGARET JOHNSTON bsmt,, all done in kiln dried lum- dining room, convenient kitchen 
384-8001 Re^ 477 1763 ber with copper wiring and a wife ! with built-in ® ven . j’ anfle k a P„ 

pleasing kitchen. Alt this end more • washer and hf 1 ". ,0 . 24 *J? 

on a V, .era lol too, M3.500. Phone family ragjj 

- • f/«e?er room and laundry area. 

three-br. located on a quiet cul de 
Basement ready for develop' 


COLWOOD LAKE 
Close to golf course, business dis¬ 
trict and elementary schools. 80 _ 

year old house on large lot with 3 *57,-100. 592-1468. 
bedrooms. Ensuite with shower. 


ment. Fenced backyard. Good as¬ 
sumable financing, only $64,500. 
MLS. 

COLWOOD 

588 Heatherly - 4 br located on 
large lot above swLmmlnj^ pool and 


BY OWNER — OLDER HOME 
Oak Bay-Willows Beach. Four bed¬ 
rooms, den, rumpus room. All wall 
to wall. Full basement. Paved 
patio, 20x30' double carport. 3020 Glennan — 4 br. immaculate 
bungalow on largie treed 
$54,900. MLS. T 


covered patio — $49,500. 

GLEN LAKE 


JUST REDUCED 

This 112 year old, 4-bedroom home 
in Brentwood has iust been re¬ 
duced below appraised value for 
quick sale (from $64,000 to 
$59,900). It Is quality built,, has 
ample parking, full basement,) and 
all the special features that make 
it one of the best values on the 
market. Call me anytime for an 
appointment to view. MLS. 

477-9514 MR. iM. LUND 652-2736 


SIMPSONS-SEARS 
CHARACTER 
HOME IN 
IMAKULET 
CONDISHUN 
A STEAL AT 
$38,500 

_ _ _ This 2 BR fult basement home is 

Sundeck and patio Oil hot wafer gorgeous and must be sold this 


; floor area including self-contained 1 
servants' quarters or in-law suite 
with separate entrance — .4 bed 
rooms, 4 fireplaces, 4 bathrooms. 

.(master bedroom has full 
bathroom en-suite) deep pile car- 
petlng, lo-elv formal dining room, $55,900 . 3 attraclve bedrooms with 
large entertainment size living large kitchen, dining room plus 
>-oom and family' room and a cosy sundeck. immaculate condition 
den. A maanificent residence throughout with hardwood floors, 
matched in excellence only by the Part basement finished, with fami- 
tremendous unobstructed panoram- |y or rec room with bar plus R v l. 
ic view o* the mountains, ocean plumbing. Carport. All this situat- 
1 - — e( ] on a large lot In a nice area. 


SPLIT LEVEL 
COLWOOD 


heat, separate 2-stall carport and 
workshop, price $85,000. 478-5309, 
for appointment to view._ 


COLWOOD LAKE 
Close to Golf Course, business dis¬ 
trict and elementary school. 8 
years old on large lot. 3 bedrooms, 
ensuite with showpr. Basement has 
storage room, laundry room. Deg 
and activity room. Finished sun¬ 
deck over double carport. Asking 


weekend. W-W in a beauty 
living room with big granlty F.P. 
big kitchen and bedrooms all on a 
real nice lot on a quiet street. 
Quickly call: SHANE BEFURT, 
477-9730 or 088-6231 before its gone. 

VIC WEST 


and city. First mortgage available 
up to bank maximum of $60 000. 25 
year amortization. Owner will con¬ 
sider trades on other properties as 
part payment. This beautiful view 
property coud not be replaced 
today for the asking price of 
$120,000. For appointment to view 
call 478-5785. 


Colwood Lake 


Exciting new Dutch Colonial home, 
overlooking Royal Colwood Golf 


GOLDSTREAM 


t6**schools with Targe lot, plumbed 

net* over uwvuic kvm. ’ inslde^to^be overlooking Koyai *.oiwooa vun 

$63,900 with $10,000 down, balance (Si^RBYOUaS Course. 1,600 sq. ft. finished. Three 

bv agreement for sale, interest fPRrec ated Call. LARRY QUAG bedrooms inc , huge m a 5te r bed- 
rate to be negotiated. Evenings. LIOTTI, 3886231, 479-6609. (room with walk-ln closet and en- 

only call 652-3202 or 652-5528. _ | su |»« plumbing. Formal dining 

- !--- 1 H C A A NJ IPH PFNN 1 room, large eating area in kitchen, 

OAK BAY rLININ^ whll# fireplace *- - 


Central Saanich on .4 acr$ in area Basehnent has storage room, I COLWOOD-GLEN LAKE 
o* beautiful homes and gardens, laundry room, den and activity $4,000 down, financing arranged,! 

Home offers unusual charm with room. Sundeck over double car-; l'j-year-old modern home with in- . IJLf . . , ....----- 

2 or 3 bedrooms, East view* to port. $63,900 with $10,000 down law suite. Immediate occupancy 2857 Sunvalle — 4-b.r. immaculate brbLIAL OAK RAY O/A/AINIV^n r LININ. wh)te brjck fir epiace in living 

Mt. Bake", hiany oth*f features, payment. Balance by agreement. 1 S55,500. No agents. 3836340. hung a jo w,_ large Jot, SW.spO.^MLS^ ; T . rm#4 # Hnn , t hnu * tn r || mh DV1 . : I I zAAAC Akl O APDPQ room plus brick fireplace In huge 

Completely sheltered Fy 12 year Evenings only, 652-5528. 652-3202. oppn MOUSE 16 P M SUNDAY M A T N ? n ^, H r°v^ E F0R stairs to be toe in this new Modern 4-bedroom home on large T1U/V\L UIN Z /AyKCJ entrance. Professionally color co- 

frets <r d a planred covered patio-.rnnVt Kaltasln^Rd Sooke APP0,NT6A C NT T0 VIEW tLiutv nestled ^7he trees^^close^to' corner '2L' l ,ul ba,h . rooms L^ V K^ High view property of usable land ordinated with shaked 

v.ilh WSJ*h.w*3> exoosure. Priced ATTRACTIVE 2-BEDROOM. 1 3ube rir ^ ' 96 h 0 nr r al, f|'" ” r d '’ 0 ^ .Rrentw^d Marina This«ecu- r °om wl ,h fireplace, taroe ^il. c hen wi f h 0 | der uoo sq. ft. home In 

i v at Srl.fcO. 652 37.S3. newly decorated interior, lerge, ^0^0 177-457? 18 vears 0,d ’ 01 1 LYNN HOLMES. 4(1-0015 ^ B h0 ml K 0 n a larae lot wi1h a ^^ d jr in ?. r0 x m and , de , n 7o of work. Solid cement founda- 

>- f , u kitchen with eating area, combined 150x70 , 4y7 ^fl±- w\RRV HAnnniNT rp/mXlh th» tack cor«r It 59? J76 , 2 a,,er 6 pm * or 479 * 1026 or !tidn, wiring and plumbing undated. 

oORDLN HPAD, f- N ci m jng room and living room with | TWO BEDROOM HOUSE ON 425 HARRY HAD DON, oyz- {(S3 | stream f ex . 6S6-5I12.__. | Separate barn. Property 


JOHN^M. HUNTER 
388-6424 (Res. 598-6266) 

UNIVERSITY 
HEIGHTS 
$58,900 * 

Pretty as a picture, this 4 bed¬ 
room spilt level has a spacious liv¬ 
ing room and dining room with 
sliding doors to a private patio 
and old brick barbeque. There Is.a 
modern family kitchen and recrea¬ 
tion room. Close fo shopping and 
all school levels. 

JUNE HOUGHTON 
388-6424 (Res. 477-6185) 


ior gj'ck sa!e by bui-Jer, $56,500. nV'eplaci^New'waT'Mogwarrcarpet.’ t obed. Open^house^Satur; Xp "fiM 'be THRFF-BEDROOM OLDER I rounded* by 'municipaT ' parkland 

^ ! v?° C ^*nm X ' bed- • /d^back^vard^Excellenf* lowhion i and Sundoy * - B A REAL 7 Y LTP 3 “ 1 i 3 L j fflr^S! fn .thi, home “ hfr. ^ E fompS?e?y° ronovafS!* LivlrS j .^th wildlife in abundance New 

rni.m, ro^.^-ln flnv^re in base-! Cl os? to C^rtorKop-1 3300 MAPLEWOOD-PRIVATE I COBBLE HILL. 3 MONTH OLD 2 dreams Let me >how you through | rogmjgtj % e r ^ ut d '^, 9 ^K; I Jell?' CHRIS 1 GREIG JM-6231 'or 

OPenl ao,, Ce S?1939 ,enniS and « a«5.°7S59 OV#r 47V-95V? M M. LUND 652-2736' owny° 526 TeWrXt, 4796929. bV 1479-7995. 


Hojse, 4212 Rossiler. 477-1633. 


ordinated with shaked roof and 
cedar siding. Close to schools and 
shopping. Priced right at $64,500. 
Drfve by 2830 Hagel Rd. then call: 


RIDLEY BROS. 

DEVELOPMENT CO. LTD. 
478-1721 ' Eves. 3886773 


BUILDER MUST SELL: 
Full basement 1300 sq. ft. 
deluxe home. Lifetime alu¬ 
minium Riding. Quiet cul-di^ 
9 ac just off East Saanich 
Road. What offers??? Call 
388-6302. 


V. < 












































































































































* 


42 fiDail? Colonist Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1, 1975 
230 HOUSES FOR SALE 550 HOUSES FOR SALE 1230 HOUSES FOR SALE 


RITHETS 

@ for 

Real Estate 
Insurance ' v 
Appraisals 

714 FORT i. 
382-4251 

This Could Be Yours 

Four-Bed room House 
PluS Land With a 
Future Potential of 
Three Parcels With 
Road Access!! 

Happy living starts in this tranquil 
unique estate that the 
ly will love. Suburban Hvli 


yet 

......_wn, 

easily accessibla to Chopping, 
schools and transportation. The 
home _ sturdy, stable and durable 
— la well set back from the road. 
Comfortable living room with fire¬ 
place overlooks the lovely garden. 
Four bedrooms (or 3 and dining 
room) are grouped around a car 
tral hall for efficient design. A 
tractive kitchen, large enoygfi'-fc 
family dlnlng-4-Pce. bathroom- 
laundry and loads of storage cup¬ 
boards In basement — small 
greenhouse — double carport — 12 
beautiful frult-bearlng trees — 
loads of lilac — roses —, many 
extras. This all adds up to "some¬ 
thing Special for Sale" — excellent 
investment! at $89,000 — oc¬ 

cupancy approx, late July. To 
view by appointment only — 
Please call 


; 250 HOUSES FOR SALE |250 


HOUSES FOR SALE 530 HOUSES FOR SALE ?30 HOUSES FOR SALE 


] 250 HOUSES FOR SALE 


3= 


Royal Trust 


4082 SHELBOURNE ST. 
477-0101 




Montreal 
Trust & 

WATERFRONT 
8261 LOCHSIDE 
Sunny location with elegance. 
—Private secluded beach access. 
-2 floor-to-celling fireplaces. 
-Decoration of grace and taste. 
— S u p e r-b NEW QUALITY 
HOME. 

-Over 2/3 acre loftv, trees 
-iWaler and Island views. 
—Exclusive at $135,000. 

JACK FETHERSTON 


PRIVACY and SECLUSION - 

On this high 6-10's of an acre 656-3924 
overlooking beautiful Gorge llirrT -. a 11 I i.a 1T 

waterway. Lovely big 3 bed- 1 WEST BAY ESQUIMALT 
room open beam home. Large Older 2-bedroom cottage on wa- 
15x25 living room has feature 


MAYFAIR 

REALTY 


1153 Douglas St. 386-2955 

Woodward's Mayfair 
Centre 

BROADMEAD 

TUDOR 

5 yr. old 3 BR , 4 bath home on 
1-3 acre landscaped lot. All rooms 
spaciou.s and seaview from LK, 
UR, master BR and 2nd BR. Too 
many features to li'st. MLS 



SWINERTON. 

I STEWART CLARK LTD. | 

i 1318 Blanshard 385-2481 , 


120 - 727 Johnson St. 


•8968. 


BETTY SHEA 
592-9213 

SIMPSONS-SEARS 

Approx. 1500 sq. ft. of excellent 
living accommodation offering 3 
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 patios, 
living room and family room. 
Close to bus, schools, shopping, 
golfing, etc.— and no grass to 
cutl if you enloy the activities of 
the city around you, then you 
should take a look at this town- 
house. A good buy on today's 
market at only 145,000. Exclusive. 
Please call: 

R. JOHNSON or W. MICHAELS 
382-4251 anytime 

922 CLOVERDALE 

Trils Is your opportunity to secure 
some of this prime property in a 
very central location with access 
to all parts of the city as well as 
being within one block of the new 
eianshard Street extension to Is¬ 
land Highway. Taka a hard look at 
this lot offering 6000 sq. ft. at 
539,900. Present zoning residential. 

R. LS jOHNSON Of W. MICHAELS 
382-4251 anytime 


_— Jno --- 

old brick fireplace wall, good 
size kitchen with separate Min¬ 
ing rm. Grounds nicely land¬ 
scaped with a new greenhouse 
and very good workshop, lots of 
parking. Vendor anxious, so 
make us an offer on asking 
price of $72,500. MLS 11598. 
View today with: 

477-0191. ART EVANS 658-8924 

NEW LISTING- 

OAK BAY 

A splendid example of early 
Victoria elegance architec¬ 
turally designed by A. C. 
Frame. This lovely 4 bedroom 
home situated on a double 
lot In the heart of Oak Bay 
has ail the appearing featores 
so soughf after today. The im¬ 
posing entrance hallway is 
flanked by a formal dining 
room on one pide and living 
room on the other, both with 
fireplace and panelled walls 
augmented by beamed ceilings 
and leaded casement windows 
Over 1500 sq. ft. on the main, 
floor assures quiet comfortable, 
living and is supplemented by 
3 bedrooms up. For more in¬ 
formation on this delightful 
home, exclusively offered at 
$104,000 call: 

477-0191 PETER CHOWN 477-0767 


LEiGHJi 
res. 658-81 

WATERFRONT 


NObLt, 


WHITTOMETS 

4520 West Saanlcn Road 
Royal Oak Branch 
479-1667 

Royal Oak 
Treed Lot 
Livable Residence 


NEW LISTING 
CEDAR HILL 



terfront naar marina, needs up- 

tS!S&.^SISK? 6 '* ASI '"’ BI HOME — $79,000 

386-2111 D. BECKNER 477-4994 j New, fully serviced subdivision on 
the Gorge. Lotis.nearly 200 ft 


3Vj BEDROOMS ON .525 ACRES 
PLUS 

4.55 ACRE BUILDING LOT 
—Development potential, 

—1264 sq. ft. good older home. 
—Level properly, valley view. 

—2 lots to each parcel. 

386^-2HI 9 *H 9 ERB SMITH 386-3712 


ALMOST V.L.A. 
SIZE LOT 


tor your canoe-or boat. Home has 
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, full high 
basement with 33x12 rumpus room 
area with second fireplace 
roughed-in. Also 12-ff. Sliding glass 
doors open onto waterfront back¬ 
yard from the unfinished rumpus 
room. Mortgage is available if 
desided. Trades considered. Call 
GEORGE WALL 386-2955 or res. 
470-5681. 


IDEAL STARTER 
OR 

RETIREMENT 
Living room kitchen with eating 
area. 4 piece bathroom and two 
bedrooms, full .high cement base¬ 
ment, drive-in garage. All this in 
excellent condition. The large lot 
Is fully landscaped and a gar- 
idener's paradise, large healed 
Igreen house. This little home is 
iust what you have . been looking, 
, . for, If you are a garden lover. 

Located in Gordon Head, 1144 sq. Almost completed 3-bedroom split- MLS 12443. P*o sen at 
ft., 3 BR, lVa bath, full basement level custom built home on new S44.7d0 

with roughed in fireplace, plumb- cul-de-sac In 5* n,r “. 1 To View Call 

.. “ Ron McConnan 384-9335, 59*7625 


BOORMAN INVESTMENT 
CO. LTD. —’ 380-7521 

7635 BLOSSOM PARK 
CENTRAL SAANICH 
$61,500 


230 HOUSES FOR SALE 


Eli 

(fester 


uro. 


nP iv,- tit tii r LR, kitchen anu -Mh have been 
HOME BEING BUILI nicely renovated, also Included on 
8 NEW 3-BDRM Family Homes the main floor are a den and 
I iust beginning construction. Here laundry room. 2 BR up and a full 
! is your cnanee to get in on the.6.5 casement. Try your offer on 
ground floor and choose your the asking price of $45,900. MLS 
finishings. Features includei Dish- IV477-. Call: _ 

washers, W-W carpeting, Custom Ed Kraft 652-3676 or 

Fireplaces, ED Suite oathrooms Aice MOore 594-4529 

and Front yards lanoscaped. Fle.<i- 

oegin 'at* MUOb ^fsted''EXCLUSL ' NEW MLS 

sio l cu"tance m-m\ $61,500 

”” °mT>L I BAT M iftbr* nSUS Tn - tfri5iic.™»Sa»: | IjT 

rii« <i«irh w WM nr 47 ».tA 7 A,N isai , nq anc j ri r j ve j n garage. One a'Saanich. Have the pleasure ot 

ftr/in S Bro.wfi 386-1234 or 479-1667 You wouldn't believe you could 6 "®'|2 c too* lot. MLS 124/?; Call: cnoosing your own cojor scheme 

Brian Brown 386-1234 or 479-166/ haye a|| that , s otterad ^ re and Alice Moore 592-4529 or and carpeting. Extlus.ve listing. 

privac9 too, not to mention the, E d 'j>raft 652-3676 For further details please contact: 

gorgeous view and sandy beacn. < MneoBv ujai i c 

;Ov~-“ -* -- — 


CLOSE IN 
$44,900 
1,400 SQ. FT. 


NORTH SAANICH 
ACREAGE 
80% TREED 


GODFREY WALLS 
386-7521 656-4891 


ELK LAKE 
10-ROOM HOUSE 
6 -ROOM BUNGALOW 
1.64 ACRES 


jver 1700 sq. ft. of superbly con¬ 
structed and richly appointed liv¬ 
ing area, 2 bedrooms and den. 2 
lull bathrooms on main, room with 
fireplace and 3-pce. washroom in 
I full basement. Exclusively listed 
Clean. solid, well-maintained at $125,000. Shown by appointment 

three-bedroom, full basement only with «»»>■>»» ■- ■- 

stucco bungalow. The living room. T. G. M. CU&JANCF a?res on water. There is a road-, 

is 13x18, dining room 14x19, kitchen 1 385-24ffT qay (hough the property a partial -1 Beaullful big 2 storey full base- 

, convenient''! 9 LQts lh# of ^breakfa^t UNIVERSITY. . a^ious^fo "s^y Tour^offer' MLSD | bungalow ^Ith F«P*5tlna V jS 15 

™. ^ Sidney sr,is».VBrS2-fiS for thk a*#!; * asaa e iss wasrwss# 

laitlngtor an active family, tt-vearold character home. ‘ trf£hot water. Such • solid well- GROWING FAMILY . A! ice More 592-4529 Ideal^ in-law^ *£***™jfi ^ 

Very level, with a great vegeta- ; veiling, n s,0 /Jt, k t r 5 P Sed FM^oossession' Dial cflffStretch' vour CHILDREN come FIRST.. nc\/CMI 1C rented. Realistically priced at 

ble garden for grocery money | dining room, d «Ji |lt n0 °£'L, 1 *?' * o ' or C " 479.1667 »his could be the HOME and LO REVENUb iU5,000 for early sale. TlTI I 

savings. A bedroom tor every- rooms, full i bas«ment, sHuatwl on [592-3969 or m 1667 CAT|0N you have 5eekinp! rin-rcc ni l 1C 383-2700 JOHN PLATT 386-7521 COOK-CEDAR HILL 

one, fourth on ground level, with beautifully landscaped double lot, i v / A/c*v/ Just 10 Y rs - voung and in TOP A SU TES PLUS This lovely 5-bedroom home Is lust 

LJKB. UP u.,w"'k l?h« ni “.nd ^.m^ 6 K?n^ ro ^.kiS C 'i>5 5 (l«°'To VI EWS—PR IVACY CONOITI«N Une m. Fort-Y.te. , . 4 BEDROOMS ?J9« •«- *"■>-«* 

' 4 «!iS<w5 .^w.^c.ir^AVE^MARSHALL. CLOSE IN iTURefS"--"’- «» 


COUNTRY LIVING 
This up island property is close to 
Duncan. Consists of nearly 2 
acres, sloping to the west, and 
has quite a stand of saleable 
timber and some large maple 
trees. Piped water, and also a 
well. The small cottage has a liv¬ 
ing room, bathroom, kitchen and 
one bedroom. A 12 foot house trail¬ 
er and also some buildings on the 
property are Included In the sale. 
Excellent terms can be arranged. 
MLS 12444. Priced to sell.at 
; $55,500 

For further Information call 
1 Ron McConnan 384-9335, 598-7625 


eating area, plus an ___ 
of cupboards. All wall-to-wall up¬ 
stairs and newly paintedr This is 
iust a great family home, well 
priced at $64,500, good financing 
available, try $12,000 cash down. 
MLS. Call: 

16-2111 ROY KAISER 477-6813 


1 entrance up, there is living room 
, with stone fireplace and bay win- 


NEW HOME 
CLOSE IN 


Framed and going Into finishing 
stage. Three bedrooms, IV* baths, 
full basement, sundeck, un¬ 
derground wiring, on sewer. Still a 
chance to make some choices 


lUKts io mention here bu» com- we' maintaned E J$ a, 1 nfl b# $ l 00f £ GOPwDON HEAD .with stone fireplace ano pay w:n- 

prises atractive, exposed beam *^178 toot tof. tacn i Deoroom , nvAvrivr dows. Dining room and balcony. 

A « K rimir.lit to m.trh LR wl,h Fp <°verooklng the swte • nd 1 J2lS l r 0 EXCELLENT FINANCING bright kitchen with beautiful cabi- 

ul-K 0 T£^t?I^lfh , vl•w. t 2t?i«^l , ^? ace,u, rear ? ar3 « n) Dln ... Rm ^Wf d h d rAuid MdW b# rent- Extremely atractive big bi level nets, and built in telephone desk. 3 

A .opening to sunken, multi-use, ••silV #• reni^, ^ a beautiful b ig lot in a bedrooms, master is ensuite with 

5 ^ d , ?, orB k I . P, 8mlly room adioin.ng deluxe *d toJJJudents orj nurses. The he - a i lov€ly drea of other fine hemes shower. Lower floor has 2 finished 

i ^ B L R ^i ki, c?ie n v 3 good bedrooms, 4-pce., »n« a «dI domesne hot water t it w;th;n gojck and aasy reach of .bedrooms and bathroom, partially 

6 L *J8? *SJ©."T8?a«iSia2!' ssusr-Jt bMSHft'iv; i ^s?i?. ln iSo i t?.-!- i bmi.rd.room •«!»«“!!!! 

greenhouse, and extra parking on'finished Rec room (14x40) which P«r amnum. The asking 
6-10 acre. Must be sold. See It and would easily accommodate an $104,500. MLS 12464. Call, 

make an offer on ML list price of j extra BR. Conveniently situated on Ed Kaft 


wtaTfi fl^e available at Tow Inerest rate. | finished ^recreation room 
annum._ The asking price is y/Vell priced at $84,500. Q2296) brick fireplace. Large 2-car garape 

383-2700 JOHN PLATT 386-7521 and easily maintained grounds. 


652-3676 


OAK BAY TUDOR 


CAPTIVATING VIEWS home. Large LR with fireplace, chance to make some choices make an offer on ML list price of I extra BR. _ _ 

EXECUTIVE FAMILY HOME separate DR, new quality shag yourself. $61,900—10W% mortgage. $72,500. DEAD END sreet close to. ...... TRULY SELECT BUYS ’ 

CORDOVA BAY - $89,900. carpet. 2 full bathrooms plus Trades considered. Call GEORGE 479-1667 Wilfred Davis 658-8884 uvi c> all school levels, Racquet fOKIDOM N UM 1 

Living room, dining room, i-pce. In basement. Possible rev- WALL 386-2955 or res. 478-5681. „ , Club and bus line. This home AB-; UL/INUU/VU IN IU/V1 o^r twenty, years 

kitchen and 3 bdrms. on the en ue extra large lot with ample , | nmp< - Rnv ^nprinl SOLUTELY IMMACULATE and ! i |K||\/pDC|TY ARFA /m itcta Km?Kfr 

maln floor. 2nd bath, 4th bed- parking. Existing mortgage of QOO QANJ JOnrleS DQy OpcCIOI BRIGHT and CHEERY ANY UNIVtKjl I T AKC/N Each of these art OUTSTANDING 

room, guest room, large faml- approx. $32,000 can be assumed. 770 IN K,nL/LOL/IN Qflrt hortie you may see in ANY price Qfiri ^ h , T rwirrrrrwj 

ly room and drlv^-in garage on Asking $54,900. MLS. 3 or 4 bedrooms. 2 baths, family 4>ZO / 7UU range! Take advintaoe of the ^>07,7^10 1. HIGH CIT\ LX)CATION l- ... Hlirin _ th . » T udor'' oeried 

lower level. Large sundeck 45^.3924 BILL ROGERS 652-1891 room, sundeck, drlve-in garage, smalL LOW INTEREST MORT-: Thi$ su ; te offers the following for A n absolutely Immaculate and, ‘oe** o»° Victoria's^ out$a%lng 

and balcony. Patios front and, .fenced and landscaped, good gar- Good value. 2-BR home on narrow GAGE. Well priced at $66,500. For our |j V j ng comfort. 2 BR s, 2 charming two-bedroom bungalow ,r C hj*c*ts ,his verv wel1 con * 

back all cgmbine-to make this'3-BEDROOM 'den area. A lot of good family ac- lot. Drive by 311 Slmcoe, do not ahoolntments to view please rail: bath room s, large LR. separate set In an equally charming fully ftrurf^ home Is situated on a 

ottt of the better properties to CUSTOM HOME commodation in this popular area, disturb owner. Call to view Inside. :EO JUPP, Office: 395 2481, Res: DR compact kitchen with eating landscaoed garden close to own. corner double lot 5 This lovely 

emoy. Iboth Jndoor and outdoor] Now under construction. SituMed Asking.. S56,?00._ _To__view, __Please_ _ _ ..1592-1019. ar ea , lots of storage, fully electric. ; Tasteful decor, wall-to-wall over ^ r r Tf r a larga living room 

All this on a 1225 sq. ft. floor Oak, striking/R.H. Fireplace wih with ^replace, separate dining 

plan. Also included are the built In feature waM. Part basement! room, spacious kitchen wilh dining 

dishwasher, r^nge ^ refrigerator, RED U CE D to sell at >47.500 area. 2 bedrooms on the mam 


with 


and easily maintained grounds 
Phone me and let me show you 
this excellent family home. 

$64,500 

John Todd 384-9335, 598-7849 res. 


eniOy ooin mooor ana ouiaour i 
activities. For an appointment 
to view, please call anytime.' 
MLS 11423. 

477-0191 JACK MOEN 658-5448 


VICTORIA 
REALTY LTD. 

0 386-3585 

NO BASEMENT 
SIDNEY 

immaculate two-bedroom stucco 
home on a 50x120 ft. lot. Living 
room and dining room have wall- 
to-wall carpet, kitchen with eating 
aria. Plumbed for W and D. Just 
a step to shops and post office. 
Asking $39,900. To view please call 
fieva Pennie, 386-3585. 

COLWOOD—NEW 
3 BDRMS.- 2 BTHS. 

Nearing completion, still time to 
choose your carpet, lino, arborlte, 
bath and light fixtures tor this at¬ 
tractive and well planned home. 
Cathedral entrance to delightful 
living room with new concept 
Spanish fireplace. "L" Dining 
room. Terrific kitchen with lots of 
cabinets and counter space 
finished In Oriental Teak, special 
serving counter. Master bedroom 
en-sulte. Full basement planned 
for den, with 2nd finished fire¬ 
place, 4th bedrm., Rl 3rd bath and 
laundry, $54,900. Phone Morris 
Lund or Grant MacFarlane, 
386-3585. 


4 BEDROOM EXECUTIVE- 
$82,000 

Owner transferred and must 
sell this custom quality home. 
Unique floor plan with over 
1500 sq. ft. on the main floor. 
Large living room with attrac¬ 
tive fireplace, formal dining 
room. Cabinet electrk kitchen 
with built-in dishwasher and 
femlly eating area. 3 bdrms. 
on main — Tnaster Is over 17 
ft. long with walk-ln closet end 
dressing room, ensuite with 
shower. Lower level has large 
entrance foyer,-family room 
with fireplafifcjftth bedroom, 
laundry roJB|t powder room 
and roughed-lP games room. 
For an appmntment to view 
this exciting new listing with 
pleasant views, please call any¬ 
time. MLS 12334. r „ 

477-0191 JACK MOEN £8-5448 


ESQUIMALT 

Over 1,400 Sv ... - 

space In this modern n ( 

room home. Large living room RFA fW" 
with fireplace, oak floors, and 
picture window giving fine sea 
views. Large kitchen with 
ample eating area, separate 
laundry room, good-sized din¬ 
ing room. Basement has 4th 
bedroom and 3-pce. bath, 
drlve-in garage. Fireplace and 
still lots of room for a large 
rec. room or in-law suite. All 
this and zoned R3 for future 
apartment or condominium 
development, making it a good 
Investment prospect at a price 
of only $56,000. For further in¬ 
formation or to view call: 

477-0191 PETER CHOWN 477-0767 


__ acre in North Saanich, call WAYNE SCOTT 386-2955 or 386-1234 

M8ny extras In this home. Quali- res. 479-6087. 
ty and value in asking price 
$77,900. For further information 
please call: 

656-3924 WELLS HOOKER 652-3634 


Brian Brown 479-1667 


SOMETHING 
SPECIAL 


OAK BAY BORDER 
$49,900 

Immaculate two-bedroom home 
with full basement. Completely 
renovated—new kitchen and 
bathroom—painted inside and 
out. Immediate possession. Ex¬ 
clusive listing courtesy to all re- 
, altors. Call: 

FRED MOLYNEAUX 
386-2111 658-5429 

CENTRAL LOCATION 
$44,500 jf 

996 sq. ft. — two bedrooms—liv¬ 
ing room with fireplace—dining 
room all fully carpeted. Large 
garage with work shop—fenced 
back garden—nice fruit trees. To 
view please call: 


"YOUR DREAM 
« Mvi "9 home BY THE 

rn 3-bed- _ _ . _, .. 


4 full size bedrooms. 3 up and one 
down in professionally finished full 
basement. Including bedroom, 
4-pce. bath and family room. In¬ 
line living and dining doom up 
with a real family size kitchen and 
3 bedrooms and 2 more baths. 
Large sundeck, carport, extra 
parking pad. Landscapina, fencing 
and screen windows all arouna. 
Treat your family to something 
special today. Reduced- to $55,500. 
To view, please call WAYNE 
SCOTT, 386-2955 od res. 479-6087. 

SCAFE RD. 

At the asking price of $51,900 you 
will be pleasantly surprised with 
this 3-year-old quality home in an 
a'ea of fine homes. 3 bedrooms, 
, living room-dining room and fire¬ 
place In a different floor plan. 
Close to schools and shopping. Yo-i 
owe It to yourself to see this A*LS 
so olesse call WAYNE SCOTT 
306-2955 od res. 479-6087. 


New Listing 
Low Taxes 
Big 8 Va Per Cent 
Mortgage 

_ yrs. old—fully developed Bsmt 
with beauty parlour to help with 
payments. Over 1700 sq. ft. up and 
down. 3 BR rec room and family 
room. Country area. Close to ele¬ 
mentary school. Only $55,700. ML. 
12470. 

386-1234 Brian Brown 479-1667 

GORDON HEAD 

Lovely home, 5 bdrms and den, 3 
baths. Large, attractive rec room 
with FP. Priced at $63,900. 

Lillian Handy, 479-1667 

DEVELOPER'S 

OPPORTUNITY 


2. NEW WITH A VIEW! 'Moor’ and 2 up” The full basement 

- -i, furnace 


or PI-EX 

r**’ n > AI . T ^ garburator* and”quality thoughout. _ _ 

$35,900. cu w oo 

sidc,...nc, mi, colwood Irsi. ssscr 

nu r vv ^ cabinet view kitchen, floor-to- • P ,n 0 ®nd transport. This property 

OAK BA\ \u\ce starter, nice lot, nice area. 2 4 *°j,| ng fj re piace, FULL basement being offered^_ 


‘ $39,500 

LR 15x27, 2 large bedrooms z 3rd in 
attic. Bright kitchen Includes elec¬ 
tric range and frig. New W-W car¬ 
pet. Separate garage, no steps. 
Vacant. MoVd In now. 

Doug Bowen 385-2481 


bedrooms, living roon 
place, larbe kitchen, 
menf. Large corner 
Esquimalt Lagoon area. MLS 12131. 
To view, please call: 

Ernie Seronlk, 478-8696. 


home "has really a lot more for tastefully landscaped with 
your money! Wall-to-wall short I abundance ( Of 
shag. Superior trim and r‘ 

.... 20 cabinet view kitchen, - . . 

C J!t*h re « a rrJ Z ‘ ce,,,n fl fireplace, FULL basement I 
room with fire- with attached earport and DECK 
— thl wlth 8 view! 

J n .-A h . e $ $ $ below the competition at 
$54,500 

CHECK and COMPARE! r 
Phil Simpson 386-7521, 595-1863 


$42,500 


Five-bedroom home with full base- 
mortgage at_ 10V£%, 


$55,000 

View Royal area, 1700 sq. ft. of 
modern home, 3 bedrooms, den, 
sunken living room. MLS. Call 
Grant MacFarlane, anytime, 
386-3585. 

DEMOLITION 

Bids requested for complete remo¬ 
val or demolition of a 2 storev 
house within 90 days, lots of good 
salvage. Call Morris Lund. 
386-3585. 


NEW HOME 
MILL BAY, $45,900 

Here is a brand new 2-bed¬ 
room home of nearly 1000 sq. 
ft. only 5 minutes from the 
ferry. With water view and 2 
extra rooms (18x13 and 15x11) 
already roughed-in in the base¬ 
ment for future expansion as, 
well as an extra 2-Pce.- bath 1 
also roughed-ln. You can; 
choose your own color scheme 
and carpeting if you act quick¬ 
ly. Possession before end of 1 
June and easy terms can be 
arranged. For further Informa¬ 
tion, please celt: 

MURRAY ROTHSCHILD 
477-9191 477-9393 

DEAN PARK AREA 

$72 ’A°beautiful custom-built, 4-bed¬ 
room, 4-level split on a water 
view, V* acre lot In Dean Park 
area. Over 1800 sq. ft. of 
comfy living and less than- 1 


At last your family can enjoy 
a lifetime view ot Oak Bay, 
including the great ships from 
around the world silhouetted, be , 

•hind your very own family, sail¬ 
ing by. Very soaclous liv.xj and-' 
dininq areas, with full vie*s to , 
the Olympics, even the i.i-ge, 
bright kitchen for mom has a re¬ 
warding view. 2 large bedrooms 
are Included on the 1800 sq. ft. | 
main floor. The fully finished 
1600 so. ft. do.vnstairs has a 1 
great in-law sj!* 3, with large 
living area and 2 oversize bed-1 
rooms. An excellent opportunity j 
for a large family or 2 families 
to enjoy waterfronl living. Ask-j. 

Ing $130,000. Flrvanci n available, j 
To view thitf new exclusive prop- 

3B6. r 2l V ll Call ROY KAISER 477-6813 Lovely 2-acre building lot. P/estlge 
-- view arM , n Metchosin. Courtesy 

to Agents. MLS. Pnor.e BILL PAL- 



JitcL 


2.26 ACRES 
METCHOSIN 


LANGFORD 

Bavarian Style no Steo Home 
1100 sq. ft. plus 88 sq. ft. $»oraoe 
room of quality construction. Brick 
fireplace In living room, beamed 
ceiling in dining room. Large 5 
piece bath. Tasteful decor through¬ 
out. To view this new home, 
please call: 

Ernie Seronlk, 478-8696. 

j 1318 Esquimalt Rd. 384-0581 TWO YEARS OLD 

VIEWS WITH POTENTIAL $45,200 

!A charming “ " If 

ig fl 

My room. Living 
Sep^rMe dining 


HIGH CITY 
$59,500 

modern, well kept home, situs- 
ed on a quiet Oak Treed Street, 
with a very pleasant 


_ 2 bedroom bungalow immaculate roomy (1022 square 
At , 04 A w»«t Coast Rd Is a large among flowers an* shrubs on a retrt) 2 -fcedroom bungalow with 
' property^hVt would-make 8 large >9* du P rex zoned lot Atthe ask- carport, and utility room. Living 
BffpE*^IrTvEll Mjt 3-BR. ^PliSLOf .H»'iSL»hj?.„hfs ♦<>.£ r00 m l?,«'xJ7-6'- 
i home of over 1800 sq. ft. (built 
11959), beautifully sited amongst 
I trees on a good sized lot. City 
! water and only 1 mile from Sooke 
shopping centre. This property is a 
| good buy at the asking price of 
SI27,000. ML 12407. 


$88,000 
To view call " 
Madge or Don Robbins 
384-9335 or 384-9072 
(MLS 12294) 


CITY CORNER 
BUNGALOW 

HANDYMAN’S SPECIAL 
Just listed two 3-bedroom cottages, 
garden Living room with fireplace, - 


M, „ ... ___ , ..|... . verv 

There is an attractive cathedral spacious kitchen, oil-forced air 
entrance, three bedrooms, L- heat. Adjacent to each other. Lot* 
shaoed dining room with fireplace approximaely 49x77. 
professk)n*nv built reereafiom 
room and bathroom In the full 
basement. A pleasure to view. 

IAN BOORMAN 386-7521 anytime 


considered as a good buy as a sin- room> kitchen — 9.6'x8.6\ 4-piece 
gle.family home by itself, bv an- Kath. Bedrooms good size. Located! 
nexmg another family dwelling to : n QOO< i a rea —Cook and Hill 

♦ Ko •victin.-i nn» rm this lfl (Wl 1 . yu YT__ 1 ___ 


386-1234 BRIAN BROWN 479-1667 


J. H. Whlttome and Co. Ltd., 
Royal Oak Branch 


the existing one on this 10,000 sq. 
ft. lot should make this produce 
good rental Income while the new 
addition is being built. To view 
and for full Information call C. 
WONNENBERG 384-0581 anytime. 


ELTON 


386-2111 M. J. MCKENNA 592-3611 



i KEY 386-7545. 


385-7721 

$57,500 1 
4 BEDROOMS 

Owner transferred. Must sell his 

_ excellent 15-vear-voung house on a 

year old. Thermopane win- 75'xl25' lot. Rumpus room In full 


4-PLEX 

' CONVERSION 

Iel6 Belmont. Excellent rental 
area, solid older home, good poten¬ 
tial for additional revenue. Priced 
at $67,500. Phone BILL PALFREY 
386-7545. 

EAST SOOKE AREA 

1 Acre, good building site, power, 
driveway in lovely frees, priced at 
$14,500. MLS. Phone BILL PAL¬ 
FREY 386-7545. 


m 

LuJ 

'’REAL ESTATE (B.C.) LTD. 

912 Douglas St. 
1610 Island H'way 


CENTRAL SAANICH 
7623 BLOSSOM PARK 
(OFF 

EAST SAANICH ROAD, 
OFF PROSSER ST. t 


$27,000 EACH 
To view call 
Madge or Don. Robbins 
384-9335 or 3*4-9072 
(MLS 11799 and 11837) 

OAK BAY 
GOLF COURSE 

tastefully decorated 3-bed¬ 
room home must be seen inside in 


side." Close to schools and bus.| dcres to be different. Make an ap- 
MLS 11669. For immediate ap- pointment to view this home of 
noihtmont to view, *»H: . distinction. 4 bedrooms. Imposing 

386-3128 Audrey Crothers 385-4645; Medieval Entrance, large sundeck, 
Double Carport, value? lik? this 
1 sell fast. $68,000. Exclusive Listing. 


Th!« Hrmnri .nankino rw>u# hivi** o r ' 1 « r ,0 appreciate the many fine 
This brand spanking _ new house f#6tures - tha f no f b e en- 

■ by,, a drlve-bv. Backing 


FABULOUS SEAVIEW 
SISE by SIDE DUPLEX 


BEAUTIFUL LANDSEND 
ROAD 


$49,500 

Beautifully landscaped 3 hfdroom, 
full basement home on, V n 2 veers 

ment. Suite ’ has been Tastefully" re-. F jn S bMernent r . 0 °walf n to ^wail | this’ prestige'' nefg'hborhdodT "Buy 
decorated and has good v,«w ol. on m8 i n C | 0S e to this fabulous 2 acre lot and build 

water and surrounding area. The!fchoos shopping and ocean. For the house of your dreams. Values 


visioned _ -- - _ 

onto the Golf course with an unoo- 
structed southern exposure, this 
fine home comprises a large llvinq 
and dining room, sun room, bright 
cheery rec. room with fireplace, 
billiard room, lots of storage, ? 
carports and beautifully land 

scaped garden. Just 14 years old 
this home is offered at MLS 12084. 
$98,000 

Madge or Don Robbins 
384-8335, 384-9072 Res. 


views from this high suite are ab-iiPf 
solutelv terrific and In addition to Ed - nfih-6 
the two bedrooms It has a 1 bed- ot,tce 386 ' 31 ' 

room inlaw-suite which could be 
used as an additional 2 bedrooms. , 

This truly has to be considered 
and one of the best side x side 
duplexes available for the asking 
price of $85,000.00. o view call C. 

WONNENBERG at 384 0581. 


386-3128 2 4 Hrs. 


$30,090. Exclusve listing. 

3 .^ G0DfreywIlls .^.| 
1111 Government St. 


*OOKF 

FAMILY HOME 

This lovely 4 bedroom home has 
large living room with fireplace, 
dining room, a dream kitenen 
wilh lots of cupboards, built-in 
dishwasher and separate eating • Small residential home a tthe ask- 
area, large sundeck off kitchen ing price of $35,900 on a 6600 so. 
and dining room, 4 p.oce bath ft. lot. Presently zoned single fam- 
and 2 piece ensuite off master ily but does not represent the 
bedroom... Finished .basement in-1 h ghest and bes fuse for the area 


MAYFAIR AREA 


WFSTMONT 

REALTY LTD. 

27 CADILLAC 
386-6796 


bullt-ln dishwasher, double 1477-3626 CLI 
concrete driveway, excellent 
water end mountain view. | 

Large family kitchen (20x14) i 
end a 24x19 rec. room with 
wet bar, and 3 baths. Easy 
take over terms and owner 
will hold 2nd mortgage af 11%. 

Act quickly and phone: MLS 
12395. 

MURRAY ROTHSCHILD 
477-0191 477-9393 


• SALMOND 385-7721 


HILLSIDE 

SHOPPING CENTRE 
2 BDRM. $39,900 

Renovated, new broardloom, larbe, LOVERS’ LANE 


DOUGLAS REALTY LTD. 
385-8784 

NEW * 

At the Oak Bey border. Spanish 
Influence, still under construc¬ 
tion, 3 bedrooms, old brick fire-, 
place in living room. Separate din-1 
room. Full; bsm't. Electric| 


SWARTZ BAY 

Here is an Ideal high view 
building lot with 800' frontage 
on Swartz Bay Road. On water 
supply and ready tor building 
at $49,900. MLS 12468. 

MURRAY ROTHSCHILD_ 

477-0191 477-9393 


CONSOLIDATED 
REALTY 
LTD. 


$45,900 

4 bedrooms. Immaculate and nice¬ 
ly decorated, full bsmt home — 2 1 
Ideal for 


c 

New But Old 


$54,900 

4 BEDROOMS If 

Large investment 

Workshop opportunity 


family room, including all appii-, 
i ances. Large lot convenient to' 
■ schools, ships, bus. Better call 
right now. This priced home is 
ScmRl t. MR. J c. BAXTER 
386-7545. 


eludes 4th bedroom, 3rd bath which Is being utilized for industri- 
and lovely rec. room with fire- al and Commercial Purposes. 

Glare All this on 1-3 acre in Land value alone should exceed i/»DCArC Dl I 1C 
g&T* residential 0 °area. Asking wgftr £.11 Inform.- ACREAGE PLU5 

0 HOME 

T.n* nerrien OAK BAY COTTAGE i 1 %/itis- 

642-5138. $35,900 

Only one bedroom but could be 
better than a condominium to ob-! 

Just otf Lovers' Lane on Camp- tain the privacy o* your own] 


REALTY LTD 


Burnside W. 

$52,500 
Plus Income 

2-Bedroom Home plus 2-bedroom 
In’law Suite. Large Living room, 
separate dining room and Family¬ 
sized kitchen with ample Cabinets 
and Sundeck off Kitchen. Conve- 


SYNDICATE 
REALTY LIMITED 
620 Broughton St. ^8A-772i 

i NEW LISTING 
BURDETTE AVE. 

Large family home (over 2.000 sq. 
ft. finished) in one of the most 
desired areas in Victoria. On the 
main floor is a large cabinet kitch¬ 
en with eating area, separate din¬ 
ing room, large front room with 
♦ireplace, den, master bedroom and 
4 pee. bath. Upstairs are two targe 
bedrooms and full bathroom. Base- 


nUnt i°Sn °rIose' to Schoo! and ment has a finished rumpus room 
Off Millstream Road. Included; g°}> pin8 ' busat door - To insp * t1 ' fo^ ift’h^t garden 


... 3-bedroom D3ndy bachelor pad or 
bungalow on 1 .1 acres in brand starting couple who cjn ... . 

new subdivision. House still extra rooms, as needed Attrertlvn 386-6796 
under construction. Cedar siding, i property inside and out. ML 1237V 
cedar shake roof, quality . Phene RUBY ^RE(D or _C. WON 


... the price of $69,000 is a 10- 
yr.-oid 2 -bedroom home with 
basement, 2'A baths, 1064 sq. 
ft. of prime living area plus 
space to roam. 

RICKKINNIS 477-9394 


Greta Hofmeister 

384-8101 or 592-6372 


Seldom do you find a lovely 4-bed- building lot f 
room white stucco home with a may be bough 
-- n( b) ock wor (< S hop for si 15,000. Obvloi 


throughout. MUST BE -- 

Asking $69,900. Rick Pettinger, 
595-5074 or 743-9461. MLS. 

SUNNYSLOPFUTRIVE 
Immaculate family home In Cen¬ 
tral Saanich. Check these fea¬ 
tures! 

2100 sq. ft., 4 bedrooms 

“ llvin 


NENBERG at 384-0581. 


ROCKLAND 

Fine Tudpr home plus half acre 
building lot tor $147,500. Home 

, - - - m6y be bought separately asking 

I* cement block workshop (or si 15,000. Obviously the package is 

? iarage). There is paved parking real value .as the lot would sell for 
or 6 cars Including double car- more than the $32,500 difference, 
port. The lot is 79'xf50\ well land-; Buy the two and en.o • spacious 
scaped wlh 3 large trees. Home grounds or obtain a superb home 
has rumpus room and is immacu-, Below market value by sel’ing the 
late. MLS 12012. extra lot. The house was designed 

385-7721 CLIFF SALMOND 477-3626 b y Leonard James, an authority 
on Tudor arch .Leaded windows. 

1 beamed ceilings, spacious rooms, 3 JUST LISTED AT $73^00. MLS. 
I bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, efficient, ACT N0W F0R thi$T>NE 
I modern kitchen, large family ] UVON'T LAST LONG. 

! fflMfle 'Kv^to^ 1 PETTINGER 595-5074 

market. For further Retails call *J. 


4 BEDROOM 


—Open beam living and dining 
room 

—Panelled family room with 

—LA^GE* LOT WITH MANY 
TREES 



TOWN 

AND 

COUNTRY 

REALTY 


LOOK NO 
FURTHER 


appointed 


bdrm., 


TOP OF THE WORLD 

Most spectacular viev.s are the 

l feature of this immaculate 2 floor ,rv, r>rn CAAAI I 
3 bedroom home. -Highest site hr L/LUtK, j/V\/\LL 

V/irtnria in nuipt SQ4.Sflfl _ . - . —1. 


BY OWNER 
OAK BAY COTTAGF 
Nestled banaath Gonzales Hill, 3! 
ulocks from beach. This no -1 
basement home has two bedrooms, 
4-plece bathroom-, kitchen with 
built-in oven, utility room, living i 
four - bedroom, Iwo-bathroom room W fth fireplace, garage, and 
home with all the extras en- f ea tures fenced yard with after-‘ 
loved by few. Large double lot i noon sun an d privacy, five fruit 
beautifully landscaped. The trees> $ 48 , 500 . open house 12-5 
home offers living room wlth ;pm Saturday and Sunday. No 
tireplace, dining room, den. apen t s , please. 480 Victoria Ave. 
family room with fireplact. 5 5 B . 5708 

rec. room, laundry room and --—-—* 

full basement, double carport ^ 

and lots of parking. Try your PRESTIGE HOME 
s9f«0 O ML^ # a,klnfl p f in Cordova Bay with fine seavlew 
386-6796 RICK KINNis 477-9394 for the. larger farnHy. _A few 


area. Property could be future 
apartment site. Priced at $79,900. 
For further information call Leo 
Plgert or Evan Williams at 
386-7721 (24 hrs.) 


., marxei. t-or lunner geiatra tan -J. -Hmnn* unMFQ _ GIJLN- I Victoria in quiet res. area $94,500 J-\/ 

1 4-level split Is Ideal for family liv- C. BAXTER 386-7545. HOMES _ By apoIntmenf onlv . A1 | an Kien DUPLEX 

ling. Large living room with F.P.,i llkl _ nw , FORD AREA AND IN- man. 

frh,ra'h COUNTRY LIVIN it k r inf ban area dAnce studio- 


oeCK, Tun m«n owmciu onu in uc, TT . . . u 

Iv decorated, full bsmt home - 2! - — — - — • i lot (60x150) all adds to an excellent ( 1—5.65 ac. 4 bdrm, Cath. Ent.. 

Good valu* .hare, ^iolor J^grjarjcHar homa « • JJ;- jWjjHjLS!* IISES', “ *-K Jg” • «« dtn 


tarred. DONNA 
385-8784. MLS. 


12x14 LR and 12x14 DR., both with 
fireplaces. Kitchen 13x12 
(Armstrong cushion floor) Utility 
Tastefully decorated and .carpeted' rm., den, enclosed porch. 100 amp 
doors to private patio. Dining svc . OOM heat, new elect, hot 


TOWNHOUSE 


room and modern kitchen. Swim¬ 
ming pool. No heating bills to pay. 
An excellent home for $34,900. Call 
to view. DONNA VALIKOSKI, 
385-8784. MLS. 


ENJOY 


wafer tank. Note, the 71x141 funv 
fenced landscaped lot zoned ,R3 
would almost be worth asking 
price of $52,500 In Itself. For fur¬ 
ther Info call 478-8316 or 
AL PETERS NORA LINI 
471-5992 


from this lovely 1-year-old home. 3 
bedrooms, VJi baths, enormous 
and excitingly decorated rec room 
plus extra space In the full base¬ 
ment for further development. 
Large lot — full underground ser¬ 
vices. Quiet cul de sac with 
schools and shopping right there 
for you. $66,900. MLS. 

DONNA VALIKOSKI, 385-8784 





1318 Esquimalt Rd. 384-031' 

FOUR BEDRMS. 
RUMPUS and DEN 
SIDNEY BEST 

Just five years young 
~ tain- 


NEW 

GORDON 

HEAD 

1200 sq. ft. 3 Br. 
l\i bath, large living and 
dining room, sundeck, 
fireplace; Rough in F.P. 
and bathroom down. 

Phone 

Anytime, 386-6191 


HIGH 

DONCASTER 
In the Clouds 


Custom designed and built, this 
split level property includes LR 
with fantastic stone fireplace, din¬ 
ing room with sliding doors thru to 
sundeck and adlolnlntf garden en¬ 
tertainment area. Both bedrooms 
have separate sundecks plus 
master has 2-pce., ensuite! Base¬ 
ment Is roughed-ln for two more 
bedrooms plus kitchen, LR with 
FP and separate entrance provid¬ 
ing complete In-law suite. Loads of 
parking outside and as much gar- 


J. C. BAXTER 386-7545. 


FTM .r PI AFE or Bridge party or Billiard tables 

. J ■ A . in his gigantic briqhf stujlic 

All 3 bedrooms, deluxe kitchefis. plus 3 bedrooms and charming 
Prices from $54,900. Trades con- hjm, i4 , 7 Luxton, $57,500. Call A. 
sidered. F&f vliWing c8M Klenman for details. 595-9/71. 

Paul Smith Roy N.elsen 

383-6905 


f 



1637 FORT ST. 


598-5166 


$47,500 




366-70-6 Drive by 116 Michigan^ and give 3o6-6796 

-: . ~ me an offer on this 2-bedroom 

SUPERB SEAVIEWS oungalow. Please do not disturb _ l ICC! 

OVER THE STRAITS OF 382*7276 or 658-S977 Jim webber - THE GOOD Lire. 
JUAN DE Fl'CA 

Charming home resting In a 
beautiful setting — Gordon 
Head. Main fl. — Spectacular 
views from dining — living 
rooms, bed-recepllon room, large 
master bedroom. Lower level — 

2 extra bedrooms, recreation 
room with .fireplace. MLS 
$102,500. View by appointment 
only — Mrs. Staoells at 386-7551 
or res. 477-4860. 


minutes to waterfront, 5218 Beckton 
Road, past Fable Cottage up Wale- 
ma Road. 2,400 sq. ft. finished 
area, living-dining room, 5 bdrms., 
Large den, 2 fireplaces, 2 bath- 
shower, laundry room, hobby and 
jewing room, all wail wall carpet 
mg, carport, attractive patio. 

-’ll W' 000 sq.'ft. lot. By owner, $49,800. 

olex oners £«o J^room wlf- Drive by 0P caH( 478-8493 or 
contained apartments, upper 6 cq.po 5 6 

suite redecorated downstairs 658 -- 

spite is In need ot paint. Good 
rental potential. Asking $38,500. 

MLS. 

JOHN BUNYAN 


1 C n. 

Montague 

tO:8 BIAN8HA80 tt 


MOTHER'S DELIGHT _ 

There's more than enough room 
In tills 1600 sq. ft. home. For all 
the children (5 bedrooms) as 
well as for Dad (full basement 
. with space for a family room 
and games room) as well as for 
Mom (19 ft. of countar space m 
the kitchen). It's someth no 
rather special in Central Saanich 
at $78,900. Call Dale Young at 
384 6 563 (res.) ot Wayne Butter¬ 
field at 479-8519 (res.) or 384-9318 
anytime on this new MLS. 

_ EXECUTIVE HOME 

CVport, attractive patio, ]3215 UPPER TERRACE 

.r. ... - --- 1 Over 2000 sq. ft. of GRAclOUS 

LIVING in this RANCH STYLE 
HOME, nestled on .62 of an acre 
In UPLANDS. For appointment 
to view this delightful 4 bedroom 
home please call Art or Florence 
‘ 598-5109 (res.) or 


ESQUIMALT 
2 BEDROOMS, 
$36,000 

You'lf love the rustic decor of this 
excellent oungalow, situated on a 
luiet street close to golf course. 


Mauger at. 
384-9318 anytl 


me. 


fonalfv V< f?n!shl>d thl lEAV?EW Wefl constructed^nd° in A-l condi 


LANSDOWNE 

Properties ltd 


t?1hs t ; i.g rjqm yTth fi^jP^ment could handle. <52-3627 or; 


385-2861 


New, 3-toedroom, master en 
suite, wrao-around sundeck v.'ith 
some sea view. Mrs. Stacells or 
Eric Frazer. 384-7551. JA hi 


LOVELY H ACRE TREED 
VIC-WEST PROPERTY SAANICH 

Just completed decorating, new PENINSULA -SoJI.dOIO 

_____ carpets and linos, one good sized 

dening as you wish. Almost com- bedroom, and a second smaller, 
p'ete 360 degree panoramic view Give an offer on asking price of 
of land, ocean and mountains — $31 000. Call 
too beautiful tor wordS! Dwve.bv 598-5166 BEN PARENT 
3698 Kootenay Place then make 

“« s ws $44,000—$44,000 

CLIFFSALMOND 477.-3626 Two bedroom home, living room 

with fireplace, large, modern I MILL BAY AREA 
■ ; . : -i'nrs kitchen with eaflng area. Full 

GLANFORD AREA .basement. Plus on the same lot 

vjLnni MI ' Ln ; fhere i s a one-bedroom cottage 

.with living room, kitchen, renting 
I for $130.00 monthly. Can 
I BEN PARENT 

298-5166 385-2161 


_...... --..Jfl, _ 

schools and shopping. Courtesy to 
agents. 

Rick Kallstrom 
Garry Steele 
386-0130 


place, den. family room, 
room, fun casement. The dou¬ 
ble carport accommodates a 
large sundeck for taking In the 
serene view. All this for 2977 Charlotte, 
‘ Sfl7,90fc> MLV 
386-6796 JOHN BUNYAN 


OCEAN VIEW 


Spacious, deluxe 2-bedroom con- 
.aon. nium In steel and concrete 
I building. Spectacular ocean view 
from every window. A rare oppor¬ 
tunity to .find one like this, asking 
$6 ;,000. For more details 


fiRAND NEW- 
OVER ACRE 


BY OWNER 


MOVE IN NOW 

Spacious home located on 
a quiet cul de •■a. close iu 
schools. Hand cut shake roof, 
forest siding. Balh and ’two 
fireplaces'. All new. move in 
now. Onlv $59,500 
386-6796 KEN WRIGHT 


SACRIFICE 

477 4513 T° ,J i r itS' q>i k i ln0 C$ 5 h 90 ° f °i r 0 more k# detalls aS, caR i 

477-4513 quality 3-bedroom home dose »o ADELLA ZARFT, res. 478-9607 - 
| schools, shopping, golf, etc. Com-| 592 2431 MLS. 12218. 
pare with similar homes and you II ACCCDC3 

agree it's a good buy. Call R. OrrbKjr 

LeDuc 386-8401, 652-3501. R Do^i 


UCL2UI. JOO-OAUl, o 

las Agencies Ltd. 

LANSDOWNE 
SLQPE 

landscaped 


^On this generous family home fea- u 
I g 5 bedrooms, large master 
bedroom, fully' modern kitchen, 
-living room, enormous ffmllv 
room. 2 full bathrooms and large 
- m >iis rooiv. A'king S<9 9i3. TRY 
v-i'R O r FER call PETER BAR- 
H N 5 2-2431. 


Duplex or 2 single hotnes — sid<» nr , 1 - 1 -iri 11 
bv sige Can be Stratop-titled for 2 DuAU I IrUL 
tamiliti. completely separaie liv- 


$54..5n0 


- over 1400 

„. ft. main floor. Master bedroom 
has shower. BIG SUNDECK. Close 1 
to BEACH. 105 ft. front on lot. 1 
Owner transferred and MUST 
SELL NOWI Asking $64,500. (Ooen, 
to offers.) Location: MARYLAND. 

JOHN BISHOP 

384-0581 or Res. 656-2308 
Wills and Wonne nb erg R ealty Ltd. 

OPEN HOUSE 

BY OWNER 

Reduced to Sell 

Executive Home—Oak Bay 
Should Be Seen 
3067 Cedar Hill Cross Rd. 
Sunday 1-4 p.m. 


ROCKHEIGHTS 
OPEN HOUSE 
SATURDAY 
AND SUNDAY 
2 TO 4 P.M. 

819 Elrlck Place 

1202 Square feet/of gracious living, 
2 good sized bedrooms and large 
—. Beautiful wall length white 
....it fireplace with buift-ln wood 
bln. All bullt-ln appliances. Wrap¬ 
around sundeck to take advantage 
of beautiful view. Professional 
landscaping with extensive stone¬ 
work. $26,000. mortgage at 9^er 


NEW HOMES 
ALL PRICES 
(50-60) 


LANSDOWNE AREA 
NEW LISTING 
1780 TAYLOR ST. 


Here is a bargain 

1 ♦ Ar’0*2^I Pnrk .ike"setting in Saanich. Nea 
lot and still lots r °L 9 n u'! schools, bus, etc. Each side has 2 

bedrooms,L Shaped living and din- 
tioh but still time to , c h®ose vour jnfl room fireplrfcei kHch en, full 

b ^o t^! basement/ drive-ln garage. Includ- 
with. en-iuite_ plumbing, LP. has e0 are SIOveS( fridges, runs. 


SEAVIEW 


1 acre 


Located 

home has 3 bedrooms, ....... 

dining room, fireplace, Haro Strait 


Glamorous, unusual 1-vearold 
home offers privacy, panoramic 
views, in low lax area onlv 9 miles 
’ Victoria. LR-DR “ 


iplng with e) 

- $26,000 morti- 

cent assumable. By owner, W7,900 
or. reasonable offer. Phone 
3134345. No agents please. 


$59,900 

Drive bv and cdll me to view this 
3, possibly 4-bedroom home* close 
Bob Garsiae t„ all school levels. In »,, m PSt 

Canada Trust — 595-5171 pieasantTresidential area.. Living , CHARACTER 

——-—-: " ' 1 «-oom with fireplace, L.shaped din- 

5 New Homes “ r 

$48,500 - $53,900 

Believe it or not, 3-betirm., 2- 


Heatllafor FP, sep dinlno. room. 
Just a lovely large family-sized 
cab-kitchen. Home has electric 
heat and Is double Insulation. 
Full high basement has no ob- 
structioh and has FP down. Full 
price Is $54,900 you can move 


room# oimny iw»m# m JpLw 

family kitchen. The location is 
quiet seclusion. See .this 

drapes.'’ S pot less" 'home Vnd' yard-—; r T iake wB r i'r,HT 598-2183 

must be seen to be appreciated, 386-6796 KEN WRIGHT 5VB-4IB3 
iust move in. $89,500. No agents 
please. Phone 477-5491. 


bathrm. homes for these fantas¬ 
tically low prices. Drive out Ste - 
ly's X Rd. al W. Saanich Rd. Still 
lime to choose vour carpet co¬ 
lour*. These ar# the last of 25 new 
Hucker Homes. Prices will never 

su* Tm’VansSn vsaafc 

3M-9941 .479-5910 


_ J Beautiful Betula 

°a! ii l#S | n .n!,.v 8n -WA7«i Tw0 and one haM vear 0,d 1hree 

shine. Call Len LeDoux, 3W-7551 , bedroom borne on Triangle Moun- 
or res. 382-9852. ] tain, Colwood. Living room with 

_ 1 ' fireplace, dining room, master bed- 

HOME, QUADRA room ensuite, basement ready for 
n»o*n Attractive three-bedroom development. High view lot—a 

inn rnnm hw floor 2nd^Balh- home, 78x210 treed lot. Slb'aled on lovely area for a voung family. 

Th. iSirh*n hit mi quiet cul de sac. Living room with MLS Price $51,900. To view please 
tii ffmllv room flrenlece. Isrge kitchen. 1' 2 bet - * . call Doug MacKillop, 384-030e 

Va*H , now. PPOintm * n< ° n ' V *° plMS * 1 W^co* GLEN LAKE' AREA, UNIQUE 


PATRICIA SEDGER 
598-5166 _479-3673 


BY OWNER $21,900 — 4l$4 HOL- 
land Ava., well built small country 
home Inside S-mlle circle Saanich, 
needs handymen, nice corner let 
with tree* and »hrub$. 3834553. 


ScToW^r- •> 3.MSS0. tr«s 



offers. 


$45,300 PRIVATE 

Newly renovated 3-bedroom Glen 
Lake area home on large lot, iust APPROX. 1 
under 1 » 4 cre. Drive by 967 Isabel , home, seafront 
Ave. 478-1051 or 4714268. — 


square feet, large fenc. 
and privacy, attached carport olus 
'separate double carport, excellent; 
1 value at $50,0(WPfirm. 478-2698. 1 


HENDERSON REALTY 
385-9741 Anytime 


TWO BEDROOM STUCCO HOME, 


. 479-1494. $47,000 or offers. 


“ACRE OLDER'NEAR NEW 3-BEDROOM HOME, if (replace, fruit trees, fenced yard, 
numv - View Royal - many features. $55,900. or make S3rooo 2663 Belmont Ave. To view 

$65,000. Phone 478-3624 of I>t2674. jotter. 478-3728. 595-4105. 




Beajflfvllv landscaped, fevers 
21S3 fruit :rees, large lot. Olympic 
view i.-.ree bedroom, den, family 
room, 567,900. By owner. 592-4303. 

GORDON HEAD WATER.' RONT 
Superb acre high waterfront lot 
with many fruit and nut trees, at 

end of quiet street. Olde- e , v _ _ _ 

this room, plus den home will, lots 0 fistic floor-to-ceiling rock f . , 

living character. Magnificent visw o. 3 BRs, l »2 bathrooms galley 

- Haro Strait and the Gulf island; kitchenjwlth dlshwashqt. fully car- 

ideal for a family. Offers to 0 efed, landscaped and fer * ’d. 
$89,000. To view, phone 477-5078. Beautiful- cedar sldlrtg and s -ake 

— — ’--- ~T roof, double carport. Patio ioors 

PI KTDM Rl III T -1 secluded sundecks from living 
LUJ I U/V1-DUIL I i room and | arpe mnS f P r ep Better 
UP)MCQ 1 than new. Good assumable mort- 

rUJ/VlCO g a g e . Ph . 478-0093. 

Most reasonable guaranteed, free- - - " 

plans from stock. Kasapi Con- MFTPWO^IN 

structlon. 538 Dupplln Road. Phone /V\C I L,riLJjllN 

3 86-6 1 9 1 . Member Victoria Save-— Buy Direct frem ; ier 
H.U.D.A.C. 3497. AAetchr^ln Rd. N*w ' »d- 

—rr—Trtv/isPv room home. 1 : baths, wall to wall 
COLONIAL HOME IN throughout, stone fireolrcp b ,<e- 

Fairfield. 3-4 bedrooms and Mth men t Wit 1 ro ic *. tiren’-ce. nlumb- 
up, lying room with flreolac* jr iq S in' e ouri-. .-J.oo*'. 

large family kitchen with tr ^ parWike lot. 

-and washroom off. Rec and poc . v - ne r -/ view 478-6444 

room in finished basement. lm- » * "r ne W. v,ew - 

maculate condition. $82,500 p r i \i a 7 F SAl r ITY 

; 38 2-8515. , ill tKJtne on a.iat c. i-cl- >c. 

PRIVATE, 7 -BEDROOM,. J C-ianforr C 'ay area. Two J- 
baths, new kitchen, living and din- rooms up, one downj WaU-lo.-.vsM 
ing room with fireplace, war to over h- dv.-^o .^ eD J ac r' l 
.wall, 1118 Bay St* $53,900. Call to rec room, large fenced, ot. garden 
j7R-a7vj. . nd f Ult tree;. 401 isei-n 


TOD-HACKEtT. 
CONSTRUCTION LTD. 

Days 384-1101 Nights 477 5554 



















































































































































'*.-,0 HOUSES FOR SALE 


r 


230 HOUSES FOR SALE 


HOUSES FOR SALE | 230 HOUSES FOR SALE 250 HOUSES FOR SALE 




Agencies Ltd. J 


F..HANLEY AOENCIES LTD. 
32f3 DOUGLAS ST 
385-7761 

CRISP 
CLEAN 
SPARKLING! 

Describes this 3-bedrm home. Two 
spacious bedrms on main floor and 
one In full bsmt. 18x14.6 living rm 
with fireplace and g earning H.W. 
floors. Separate eating area ad¬ 
jacent to family-size kitchen. 
Drive-In garage. Full fenced yard. 
MLS. 848,900. 

SCOTT KENDREW 

3857761 24 hrs. 598-5341 Res. 

NEW HOMES 

$59,900 and $62,500 


^|jS 


Agencies Ltd. 


mley 


D. F. HANLEY AGENCIES LTD. 
3293 DOUGLAS ST. 

385 7761 

PRESTIGE 

GORDON HEAD 
3 BEDROOMS 

$58,900 



HOUSES FOR SALE 


This 1300 sg. ft. home offers beau- fiXng and'dining rooms 
tifylly landscaped 'o’ 9]T cu, ,* r ! and antique buffet. 3 bdrms, _ 

drive completely redecorated in-, t)a jhrms. Huge new sundeck with 
eluding new carpets and floor cov- new R) rm b e | 0Wi Ample park- 
erlng, lVs baths, view livirro rm j no , paved driveway Landscaped 
and dining rm entering onto |arge | 0t . call MARGE SHORE: 
sectuded patio, large kitchen with : 479.3977 or 3«5-9S94, office 382-9191. 
eating area and laundry rm off,' 

master bedrm has built-in drapers r • . . |«- 

and shelves. For more< information tSCJUirTlQIT 

property, cats 4-bedrm. post and beam bungalow. 

DDIAM CU add Pull basemt. with Targe Rec. Rm. 
Drv l/MN jnA^r Quiet area, close to schools, shoD- 
385-7761 24 hrs. 477-4753 Res. ping and bus. Price $59,900. Act 

fast on this new listing, Call TED 
, PINFOLD, 388-7742 or 477-0141. 

Esquimalt Lagoon l MLS - 

Illness compels Vehdor to sell this MnHprn Convenient 
exceptional Henson-built home /VlUUerri, v^urivcrncm 


.CANADA 
PERMANENT 
TRUST 

1125 DOUGLAS ST. AND 
3647 SHELBOURU* ST. 

Open Mondoy 
1:00-4:30 
119 Superior St. 

Must See to 

Aopreciate __ ___ _„_. __... 

$ Dedal attention given to every tnroughout, new roof and seamles* on 2.4 acres of beautifully tree 
detail of restoring and remodci'nq gutters. Immaculate throughout ln Midlands and only mlr 
this luxury homt offering solid A5klng c S a 4 |j: 9 GARY e MEN°ZEL S ' awav - fro ^.- dow ?. ,0 . wn Y'^rja 

' 388-4271 off. 

477-8494 res. 

Beautiful 
Brentwood 


BY OWNER. 2611 ASQUITH ST. 
Living room, kitchen, bedroom, 
bath end dining room, main floor. 
3 rooms and garage In basement. 
848,900. 595-0256. 


SAANICH 

__ bungalow, 

fireplace, electric ' 
837,900. 479-6175. 


heatllator 

carport, 


FAMILY HOME 
GOOD AREA 


All you do Is move in. 3 bdrms, Iv. 
rm., large ■ separate • din. rm. 
4-pce. bath, hugh kitchen. Full 
; cement bsmt., - 


1800 Blonshard 
3636 Shelbourne 
1949 SooKe Rflad 

HIGHLANDS 


VIC'S FINEST WATERFRONT 
1627 Hollywood Crescent, 2,100 
I square feet, ten-year-old Tudor,-4 
I bedrooms. $112,000. 598-8516. 

BY OWNER, lVi YEAR OLD 3 
bedroofn spill-level home on quiet 
cul-de-sac, large treed^ lot, Glen 
Lake area, $54,900. 478-5855. 


COUNTRY HOMES 
AND PROPERTIES 


Daily Coloni0t Victoria, B.C., Sunday, June 1. 1975 43 

253 COUNTRY HOMES [ 253 COUNTRY HOMES 
AND PROPERTIES 


ARE YOU 

Retired? Do you enjoy gar¬ 
dening? If so then this very 
cozy 2-bedroom home over¬ 
looking Deep Cove may be 
for you. The secluded para¬ 
dise has 4-10 acre of garden 
with many fruit trees. 
Greenhouse with storage 
slieii and separate garage. 
Full basement, $61,500. 


COUNTRY HOMES 
AND PROPERTIES 


jP lSHAWlllCAIll 

KJkmanm 


Shawnigan Lake 74*6311 

SHAWNIGAN 

HOMES 


|. <r .$79,900 ......_ _ 

new quality W-W This quality-built home Is sitting; home in Mill Bey. $39,900. 743-9159 
—. -- ■- * ‘—" treed lot [evens. 

n ^ ,n *and coLWOOO-.BY^LOER^ONJ ia.bedroom homo here to » 


DELIGHTFUL 


$39,900 

Lakeview 


Both of these lovely new 3 bedrnv 
1 uathrm nomes are on quiet cul- 
de-sacs In the fantastic GORDON 
HEAD area. One has pleasant 
views of Mt. Doug and Is beau¬ 
tifully finished with extra touches 
such as wood-feature walls and 


other facilities. It has 3 large bed¬ 
rooms, den, extra large family 
room, spacious living room with 
fireplace, dining room and kitchen 
with lots of cupboards. There is an 
; 1100 sq. ft. workshop which could 
easily be converted to a guest cot- 
jtaae. The exterior is finished .in 
Where you can enloy genuine brick, stucco and rough cadar sld- 
peace and quiet In an excitina j ng . This house was specially 
home of 3 bdrms., I V? baths. | built for Its builder-owner only * 
Charminq living rm. with raised 1 ye8r5 a go and offers 2679 sq. tt. of 
hearth fireplace, dining rm.—slid-1 gracious living. The owner is very 
Ing doors to deck Kitchen well j anxious to sell and will consider 
planned with breakfast area. Usedi a n offers and trades. Easy terms, 
your imagination to develop the Ca u today; >.-«,»• 

lower, level for your wav of tife : 477.18-rr KEN PUREWAL 385-0833 
This is a delightful home and • 
must see. Call now. MLS. 

ELEANOR SANDERSON 384 9610 
RUTH LaCROIX _ 386-180^ 


Huge living room, 3 bedrooms, 2 
bathrooms, sauna. Large lot with 
fruit trees. Across the road from 
the lake. Right in the Village 


TWO HOUSES FOR SALE TO BE 
moved by June 10th. To view call 
388-6316 or 383-9839 evenings. 

FAMILY HOME7 4 BEDROOMS, 
good condition. 1250 Rudlln St. 
$39,900. 383-4789. __ 

RYAN PROPERTIES LTD. 
Dedicated Service — Integrity 
G. E. Bus Ryan, 382-8135 an ytim e 

LOVELY 5 BEDROOM. ROCK- 
•land area. Large lot. Abaco Real¬ 
ty. 592-7678. 


with rap around sundeck 
, expansive view ot Ro,*t 
and Victoria. 3-B.R. ensuite plumb¬ 
ing, 4-pce. vanity bajh. L.R. has 
> full room width California sand- 
' stone R.H. fireplace with picture 
window overlooking harbour. D.R. 
has view, kitchen is family-size 
; with ample cupboard space. 

1 Finished rec. rm. and R.l games 
— rm - Wired for W-D. Electric hot 
custom-made cabinets. The other afer , nd pHC bsmt Heavy 
has a pleasantly different arrange-1 stiake r00 f Asking $58,900. Try 
ment of living rm. and separate | your off**-, 'to view, call 
dining rm.. is also beautifully fin-, ..... , , A . 

Ished and Is on a large lot across HFRM W LL AMS See 3?" “ 

from Municipal parkland, thus In-, VV d- * * 

surlng a continued pleasant out- 385-7761 24 hrs. 478-3639 Res. 

• Also, If you've been looking 


388-4271 anytime 

North Oak Bay 


NEW HOME 
ON 2 ACRES 
HEAVILY TREED 


253 


COUNTRY HOMES 
AND PROPERTIES 


su son Spacious family heme—extremely 3 bedrooms up, living room, dining 
tJ”. 4 tlVrm ™i^nhn r '[V ^ii well built, impeccably maintained. ro6m, entering onto a wrap around 
J„ h * A of ‘nwiS A " the home your growing family sundeck. R.l. rec room down. 

^Ki»hlm« #q wuvw mr In tit? will ever need with over 2,000 sq .[Clftse to golf course and only 1»? 

ft - of living area. 4 or 5 Bdrms. miles from shopping and close to 
?n d ^mnv ; Fami| Y room w,th °P«n fireplace, the best salmon fishing In B.C. To 
M «4 500 * c?H ° n a large Jot with fenced back view cell: , rcBOV . , , nvn 
Sl^c/ Priced at $34,500. Call oar de n Exclusive area, close tc G. L. (GERRY) LLOYD n 
uii e *' ” 6 ' 53 25 or | sch00 | | eve | 9 including univtrsi- 477 1841 

477-0141. MLS. tv . Asking $85,000. For an Appt. tc __ _ 

t Airv VICW Pl M?. VeLLS, 383-5039 I MT. TOLMIE 

1 . GERRIE HUTTON, 386-3927 

388-4271 anytime 




tor a truly LARGE MASTER! 
BEDRM, this Is It! Of course, both 
of these fine homes are roughed in 
for further development down.; 
HURRY! These lower prices (due 
to lower lot cost) areajje LAST! 


lower pri 
are^e l 

AOON 


STEVE MOONEY 

385-7741 3, hrs. 


3 BEDRM. 
LANGFORD 
$42,900 


CLOSE TO; 

UNIVERSITY 
SHOPPING 
SCHOOLS AND 
PARKS! 


479-4105 



ney. Located on a 60x210 lot' 00 * el5e * rab5 "• MLS ,2, «- 
on a quiet cul de sac with 1 <£47 900 

Va Acre Lot 


seaviews. Hardwood floors 
and fireplace in living room. 
New Kitchen. 


WATERFRONT 


-_.z- - - . _ _.-mily 

sign. Easy access to beach. T . h ? ro '2 a L , Ll!^r,mm« r 3 r!£m 

. rooms. Large open summer room 

NewMLS. Asking $u4,000. not seen In Other houses. Very safe 
location for children. Please note: 
All double windows to save on 
| heating. MLS. 12120. 

$29,900 

How about something dif- Think About This 

fo.-r.nl in a 1%, ■»torfivint nrrm- 1 Th 'S bome usad to be a store with 
ferent in a waterman prop- (spac i 0US n V ing quarters. Right in 

ertv? 3-bedroom home, the heart of the village. Opens 

„ J ^_vn ti' many poesibitif ies fn small, but; 

k Pont on Deep Cove. MCo (a3t groyning Shawnigan Lake. 

11340. Asking $74,900. • 1 L ar< K kl1ch ! 

JOHN BRUCE Bus. 656-3928 j e ’ 

I Res. 656-2023 or 656-6151 $49,900 

3 Acres 


CEDAR CHINES 
ESTATE 

CHERRY POINT, 

V.l. 

79 beautiful acres south of Duncan, 
V.I., all fenced with 1300 ft. of ex¬ 
cellent seafrontage and traman- 
dous view of the Sansum Narrows, 
Salt Spring Island and the Saanich 
Peninsula. 

6-year-old, 2240-$q.-ft. main resi¬ 
dence, plus caretaker's residence 
and two guest cottages, numerous 
outbuildings with' near-new barn, 
tremendous workshop and 4-bay 
garage. Price of $460,000 includes 
stock and equipment. For bro¬ 
chure, further information, to view 
by appointment only, call PHIL 
LEMARE at 746-5171 or evenings 
at 746-5460. Or R. B. EVANS at 
746-5171 or evenings at 746-5581. 

H. W. DICKIE LTD. 

70 Government St., 

Duncan, B.C. 

"We Sell the Island" 


. . Jace, all fine homes. 
See 3653 Bridgeport. 3 bedrms., 2 
front steps vet full high basemt. 
Young executive " ~ 

Just reduced to ___ 

ble 8Ji% mortgage. - 

JOHN RUSSELL, 592-3248 
477-0141. 


Need extra accommodation to> : 
mum or dad? This modern and 

?? a rW'w 


SEABOARD 

PROPERTIES LTD. 

717$ WEST SAANICH ItD. 
BRLNTIOOD BAY teMMI 


t full high basemt. , . ^ j j dea i accommodation for tham in 

/e will buy this one LuXUriOUS, SpOClOUS the full high basement. 2 flre- 

to $66,900. Assuma-' Y _ ,rl n . h - r h uiit 1 places, 2 baths, extra games room 

^ L *i« 121 or [ qSalitvandperceptK c$t\ ,0 ^fJ v of bf t , i' h, k ®n ^ndVice®**- I AM D ^ I AN D ^ 

pi 1 w.hjr or • tor foda securitv for tomor . ooo$t^of the Kitchen and nice s* N L-r . L-Z^VI N . 

1900 sq. ft. on 1-acre lot. El- duded sundeck. greai area, auie 
it liwinn.Hininn rmm fi nnr but near everything. $63,500. Will 


tort 

; egiint 1W nvfng-dIning l ‘?wm, , ° T fl<^ : [ ^ ? P astUre * trees and 

Fairfield Beauty |SL,i fll SS!!, ,n ^,. r JI!? rl Sl» h 3W-323* JEFFCHALK m-wa winding creek makes this 

Beautitu. k renovated character.K{l hM f u , , m W eh ?S l . r „ rr ., IT n,r 3-acre property unique and 

home. J .bathrooms, J. or S jt ced-, maw extras Incl^ BBQ. ^Mrms., EXECUTIVE desirable. The s D a c i o’u S P>o6nd) 

isloi 


SIDNEY REALTY LTD. 

BUILT IN 1911 
SEA VIEW 
CHARACTER HOME 
10 ACRES PLUS 

This horn* Is definitely different 
and has been nicely modernized. 
Offers a very spacious combined 
living and dining area with fire¬ 
place. The kitchen is family-size 

with-- — 


Spotless 3 bedroom home with part 
basement. Near tha laka. About 10 
years old. Excellent garden. Ideal 
for keeping some animals. Can be 
subdivided too! (Owner has layout 
approval from the Highways De¬ 
partment). Possession end of 
school term. MLS 11S45. 

$57,900 
Deluxe Chalet 

Lake access. One year old. 3 bed- 


DISTINGUISHED 
WATERFRONT ESTATE 
WITH VIEWS OF THE SEA AND 
THE OLYMPIC MOUNTAINS 
5.95 park-like acres with 1,850 feet 
of protected waterfront and one of 
the few Victoria properties with 
deep water yacht berth. Unsur¬ 
passed garden and swimming pool. 
Included in the offering a superbly 
constructed, uniquely designed 
Tudor Home with sunken living 
room, panelled d*n, 3 ensuite 
bedrooms plus separate self-con¬ 
tained apartment plus many other 
outstanding features that must be 
leisurely viewed for maximum -bp 
predation. Listed at $375,000. with: 

MERYL HAYS Rts. 658-5663 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 

Res. 477-6040 

THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 
384-8001 _ 

FULFORD HARBOUR 
WATERFRONT 
Just a' short walk from the 
ferry dock, .37 acres. 140' 
waterfront. 2 bedrooms, de¬ 
lightfully renovated older 
home. Private dock in a se¬ 
cluded cove. Guest cottage 
has plumbing. An outstand¬ 
ing value at $59,500. Call the 
McGREGORS, 384-8001, Res. 
477-3675. 

The Royal Trust Company 


• —. all in excellent condition, ji, ” vanity- baths, ~ cupboards, 

Morage 8 galore chdce Meeting 
«n5 8e '»*i®c de< cin Afci nr thru-out. Double garage, country; 


BEAUTY 


desirable. The spacio’us 
modern. 3 Bd- Rm. home 


385-7266 [ 


... , ... , , I *64,900 MLS. SID HASLAM or j living at its best Duncan MLS. This 4-bedroom house has a gra- features a 5-pc. Bth. Rm. on 

•JJ? Gray laite, or 658.5357. sjjflf r U ?h ^KAim J cjojj ^main and 3-pa. down. Hone 

Remodelled WiJ-gjXi) &r!S^nrSniSSl Ittf. Rm. With 2nd Fire- 

ing rm.. kitchen with eatinq area. n nnii . , XA/U K i . and’superior quality in construe- place. O U t'b U i IdingS and 

Coved plastered interior and hard- beauty Why Not Q , tion. $92,500. 1<AOT1(0 L n ^l non 

4 - 91toVeiv Wn’a A Kenil 5 ar^/o?quail*iPocafid^In 2 'oul?/' Sr«* Condominium 3S60231 UV 

$1$ slfding i longl°Tw,’900. al1 n ° W ' ‘ f W ° n,t ,,st !’iT'^u^n: SEA VIEW 652-1141 652-2694 

■ mT ' V - 9 -- . LESLIE BOHER HASLAM: fnd 0m pN^ti i0 2ntrSnce S36 & 'Jhiir; 

UCJL.IL. uvjnurs 656-5267 or 477-1994. ,,^1^ d i nif) g rft s., kitchen, utility, ar - ■ 

2-Pce. Jjaf" “ 

i 59B-166S Res. 592-6479 Res. -mnv ,r, >. |up. Appli 

t —- 9 1 hrr -nr»rniinr rnnnvuiiKi. 7 rwu . i k i iivaitic JTT.nni low i in.i*—(ATQ6 


ROSE RUSE 


glass doors from dining area to 
sundeck; spacious kitchen with 
fridae and stove Included; 4-pce 
vanity bath; full high bsmt. has 
laundry area, workshop area- and ■ 
possible rec. room. Fully fenced 
yard with playhouse and small 

f reenhouse. First time offered! 
iasy financing. New MLS 

SCOTT KENDREW 

'65-7761 24 hrs. 598-5341 Res. 

CANT FIND IT? 

Why Not Build It? 

Custom planning and building need 
not be expensive as it sounds! I 
Check our ads in the lot section.! 

Your inquiries are invited! 

STEVE MOONEY ;*no mot’ out'In | th^ boon Imw/o, *<»-s2»7. ray 

C -.TD.V1 DESIGN and REAL DOCKS T BUT o SITUATE^ WITM 
c SHOPS AND SERVICES. 


WIN DOUGLAS 

Res. 592-1 

- 385- 7761 24 hrs. 

WHO? SAYS 

THERE ARE NO 
HOMES UNDER 
$65,000 

WELL HERE ARE 
2, BOTH PRICED 
AT $58,900 


rm., kitchen, utility, ^^.tJ^o eVterlor. large 

Aj^ons-Sears 

wi t h P- P -Jl? w kl, ch*n and STONE 477-6450 or 388-4271 any- L^ Wtchen opeM to wrap 

- ‘ bathroom. W-W carpeting, base- time. briam . hnnw in 

| ment for utility and storage, j 
; t0xl20' prooertv. Priced at $->7,901. 

Drive by 1568 Burton, don't disturb 
occupants. GRAY LAITE or SID 
; HASLAM, 656-5267 or 477-1994. 


bright 

bedrooms,”’master 

7,%td AVnty'hoMlfi 

5, n 6Si“ !lV BVu'%otSfe°8’- *451-3848 

home with 3 
FULLY FURNISHED | bathrooms, 14 

$32 000 groom, 11 x 14 diningroom, 

. . -uimvI) to master bedroom en , . ^£ui n iiim In sunnv 10 X 12 kitchen. Also in-law- 

— «w. -v,.. i«.»,jrbi area’. ForThe^lIirfler family* 8 ^ ’ f sid ^Vm a O?5S?' V TV U Sw^ d to rl ttfe 5uite with separate en- 

?rc P . N fe W rv^ P ^ri« a " d - 8ke VOur °' ,fr ,1 ' nnce ' AH thiS P 1US « 

G. LIDSTOffE’ 477*6450 j^^^nlarlna^flicIWle^jrt^^^F* ' «’harf. $159,000. 


MT. DOUGLAS 
PARK 


Good Buy 

Simpsons-Sears. drive . 


4 bedrooms, den, next to a beauti¬ 
ful park one and a half baths in 
addition to master bedroom 


SECLUDED 
WA