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I Motiid. 


Cloudy^ 
high 10 


Weather Details 


on Page 2 


No. 301 — 121st Year 


Vancouver Island's leading newspaper since 1858 

Victoria, British Columbia, Friday, December 7, 1979 


** 20<t Daily, 30C Sunday 



Bennett bothered, Campbell 'harassed’ 

Premier defends in-office fund as politically normal 


Campbell 
'meet me in court’ 


Canadian Press 

The news media came 
under fire again Thursday as 
Premier Bennett continued 
to downplay the on-going 
“play-dirty" scandal and 
disclosure of bank accounts 
over which party officials do 
not have any control. 

Bennett told reporters he 
is bothered by allegations 
made in the media on both 
topics. 

And Dan Campbell, B.C. 
director of intergovernmen¬ 
tal affairs and the Social 


Credit campaign chairman 
in last May's provincial elec¬ 
tion, threatened legal action 
against the media Thursday 
for what he termed political 
harassment. 


"I’m concerned that a 
number of things which have 
been stated—things that I 
consider quite normal for 
political parties—and 
through innuendo are sug¬ 


gesting something wrong,” 
Bennett said. 

“Someone should be tak¬ 
ing a close look at the way in 
which some of these charges 
or allegations are being han¬ 
dled.” 

Bennett refused comment 
on the sacking of the entire 
Social Credit caucus re¬ 
search staff earlier this 
week, and said he sees noth¬ 
ing strange about various 


bank accounts used for party 
purposes not being under 
party control. 

The premier said the deci¬ 
sion to fire tesearchers 
Ellen Mackay, Bob Hus¬ 
band, Penny Lifton and 
Susan Cowan was made by 
the 31-member caucus and 
he does not comment on cau¬ 
cus decisions. 

Caucus chairman Jack 
Kempf said the decision to 


disband the research staff 
was a unanimous one and 
had nothing to do with the 
dirty-tricks affair. 

Mackay and Chief re¬ 
searcher Jack Kelly sparked 
the scandal by advising 
party workers before the 
May election campaign to 
play dirty. 

That comment and in¬ 
struction on how to write 
letters of support to news¬ 


papers using phoneyi names 
was taped and sent to party 
organizations throughout the 
province. 

Meanwhile, Kelly and 
Mackay turned over to 
RCMP 40 or so documents 
Thursday after meeting in 
Vancouver with their lawyer 
Robert Gardner. They had 
discussed with police that 
they knew about the affair. 

Asked what the documents 


dealt with, Kelly said he 
wouid not taik about them 
untii police finish looking at 
them. 

Mackay and Keiiy said 
more meetings with police 
have been scheduied, adding 
that neither of them has been 
given any indication of 
whether charges wili be 
iaid. 

Keiiy resigned after the 
affair came to iight in Sep¬ 
tember, but Mackay refused 
to resign or accept a repri- 

Page 2—Nothing wrong 


Gas exports to jump 50 % 


Heating oil’s- 
gone down— 
south, that is 


• Energy minister piays down oii shortage 
taik. Page SS 


TORONTO (CP) — The Globe and Mail quotes 
a National Energy Board official as saying Cana¬ 
dian exports of heating oii to the United States have 
risen this year white domestic inventories have 
shrunk. 

The newspaper in an Ottawa dispatch said the 
NEB official — Ralph Brooks, chairman of the 
board’s oil export panel — made the comment after 
"the leaking of NEB statistics that apparently were 
the basis for statements by Prime Minister Clark 
on Wednesday that some parts of Canada may 
have shortages of home heating oil this winter.” ’ 

Brooks, who was not immediately available for 
comment in Ottawa, was quoted in the paper as 
saying exports of 37S miilion galions of heavy oiis 
and fuels during the first 10 months of 1979 were 
almost all from the Irving Oil Ltd. refinery in Saint 
John, N.B. About half of this was heating oil. 

Brooks told the paper the NEB approved all the 
exports as surplus to Canadian needs, on the basis 
of figures from Irving indicating the company’s 
own markets were well supplied. 

.Shrinkage of industry-wide heating-oil inven¬ 
tories was disclosed in an NEB statistical sum¬ 
mary. copies of which were released here by the 
provincial New Democratic Party. The summary 
showed inventories of heavy oils, including home 
heating oil, were down 14.6 per cent from levels in 
October, 1978. 


OTTAWA (CT>) — The gov¬ 
ernment granted authority 
to petroleum companies 
Thursday to increase ex¬ 
ports of Alberta natural gas 
to the United States by al¬ 
most SO per cent in the 
1980s. 

Announcement of the $15 
billion worth of additional 
exports provoked immediate 
opposition criticism that it 
constitutes a sellout of re¬ 
sources at a time of threa¬ 
tened energy shortages in 
Canada. 

Energy Minister Ray Hna- 
tyshyn gave the go-ahead for 
additional exports of 3.75 
trillion cubic feet (TCF) of 
gas valued at U.S. $13.2 bil¬ 
lion from next year through 
1987. 

This is almost twice as 
much gas as the National 
Energy Board calculated 
last March would be surplus 
to Canadian needs in the 
1980s. Current Canadian use 
is about 1.6 TCF a year and 
current exports amount to 
about one TCF annually — 
roughly eight TCF through 
the eight-year term of the 
newly-authorized exports. 

Hnatyshyn said almost 
half the total new exports 
were granted to Pan-Alberta 
Gas Ltd. of Calgary to en¬ 
courage early construction 
of southern portions of a 
-pipeline to deliver Alaska 
gas to the lower 48 U-S. 
states. 

Pan-Alberta is partly 


Opposition calls 
outflow a sellout 


owned by Alberta Gas Trunk 
Line Co. of Calgary, a co¬ 
sponsor with Westcoast 
Transmission Co., Vancou¬ 
ver, of the Foothills pipeline 
project, the Canadian part¬ 
ner in the Alaska delivery 
plan. 


Price of the exports will be 
at the current rate of $4 Ca¬ 
nadian — about U.S. $3.45 — 
a million cubic feet, com¬ 
pared to the U.S. $3.62 that 
Mexico is charging for its 
gas exports to the United 
States effective Jan. 1. 


Opposition critics at¬ 
tacked the export decision on 
the ground that Canadians 
will need the gas. 

But Hnatyshyn said the 
government was satisfied 
that the energy board had 
made “ample provision” for 
Canada’s future natural gas 
needs, even taking the great¬ 
ly expanded markets in Que¬ 
bec, the Atlantic provinces 
and British Columbia into 
account. 


Page 2—Exports 


Russian roulette 
suspected 
in bullet injury 


Hostage 

fate 

decided 


NANAIMO (CP) — A bi¬ 
zarre shooting incident in a 
city apartment building 
Wedne.sday night may have 
been the result of a game of 
Russian roulette. 


Nanaimo RCMP said 
Thursday that their investi¬ 
gation into the shooting of 
Charles Allan Mee, 23, in¬ 
cludes the possibility that 
Mee was playing Russian 
roulette after seeing the 
movie The Deer Hunter. 

Russian roulette is a game 


Crash replacements 
free, says jet builder 


INSIDE 


Runaway train 
crash kills 18 

—Page 3 


OTTAWA (CP) - General 
Dynamics, worried about 
criticism of its F-16 fighter 
aircraft engine, is promising 
free replacements for some 
F-16S the Canadian Forces 
might lose because of engine 
failure. 

This last-minute offer, 
hedged with several condi¬ 
tions, is part of final man¬ 
oeuvring by General Dy¬ 
namics and McDonnell 
Douglas, both American 
companies, for Canada’s 
$2.3-billion fighter plane 
contract. Defence Minister 
Allan McKinnon still Is talk¬ 
ing about a final cabinet de¬ 
cision on the winning air¬ 
craft by the end of the 
month. 

The General Dynamics 
proposal to replace some F- 
16s free of charge is unusual 
— company officials say it is 
unique in fighter plane his¬ 
tory. But the promise, made 
jointly with the F-16 engine 
builder. United Technolo¬ 



Highland Grouse 
fights takeover 

— Page 11 


in which a revolver with one 
bullet in the chamber is 
passed between players. The 
player puts the gun to his 
head and fires hoping the 
bnllet is not in the firing 
chamber. 

Mee was taken to Victoria 
General Hospital late Wed¬ 
nesday and was in critical 
condition With a bullet 
wound to his temple. 

RCMP describe the shoot¬ 
ing as “accidental and self- 
inflicted.” 

Police were called to the 
apartment after a neighbor 
advised them someone had 
been shot. The neighbor said 
a distraught man came to his 
door saying a man had been 
shot and that Russian rou¬ 
lette was mentioned. 

Another neighbor con¬ 
firmed that Mee and another 
person had been to see The 
Deer Hunter. In the movie, 
there are scenes of Russian 
roulette being played. 

The RCMP investigation 
was continuing. 


Colonltt wire mtvicm 


TEHRAN — Iranian For¬ 
eign Minister Sadegh Ghotb- 
zadeh said today he would 
make an announcement 
within 24 hours on the date 
for spy trials for 50 Ameri¬ 
can hostages. 

At a news conference, the 
foreign minister was asked, 
“Are you announcing a date 
tomorrow for a trial?” 

He replied, “Today or to¬ 
morrow a statement is being 
prepared for you.” 

Thursday, Iran’s unoffi¬ 
cial leader Ayatollah Kho¬ 
meini appealed for national 
unity after two days of vio¬ 
lence between opponents and 
supporters of a newly-ap¬ 
proved Islamic constitution. 

He urged Iranians to con^ 
centrate on the confronta¬ 
tion with the “one and only 
enemy,” the United States. 

Ghotbz^deh said Thursday 
he and Khomeini agreed the 
UN Security Council resolu¬ 
tion on the U.S.-Iran crisis 
Page 2—Iran 



More aid instead of dinner 


Mother Teresa, 69, of Calcutta holds Indian child as 
she arrives in Rome Thursday. When she collects her 
$192,000 Nobel peace prize in Oslo on Monday, she will 
also receive an additional $7,000 which replaces a 
special dinner which she asked to be cancelled and 
$52,000, collected by sympathetic Norwegians. 


F-16: Unique offer If engines fail 


Peking bans 
wall posters 

—Page 27 


Vet pensio|is broadened 


gies, contains several condi¬ 
tions and might mean re¬ 
placement of few, if any, 
aircraft. 

General Dynamics would 
not replace free a lost air¬ 
craft unless the F-16 Crash 
rate was higher than the gov¬ 
ernment’s projected level 
for the competing McDon¬ 
nell Douglas F-18A, sources 
say. The aircraft engine 
would also have to be main¬ 
tained at the engine-build¬ 
er’s standards and the crash 
would have to be because of 
engine failure. 

The offer is good for 10 
years after delivery of the 


first F-16 to the Canadian 
Forces. 

McDonnell Douglas and 
General Dynamics have also 
submitted some additional 
offers of benefits for Cana¬ 
dian industry in final talks 
with federal officials this 
week. 

The government has de¬ 
manded substantial business 
for Canadian industry in ex¬ 
change for the contract to 
build 130 to 150 planes. 

McDonnell Douglas, 
whose industrial benefits 
package has been under 
question in recent weeks. 
Page 2—F-l$s 


Indians to have 
new health plan 

—Page 38 


Bridge 

Classified 

Comics 

Crossword 

Editorials 

Entertainment 

Finance 

Letters 

Living 29,30, 

Marine Calendar 
Medical 

Names in the News 
Provincial Court 
Sports 20-23, 


39 

42-52 

37 

39 

4 

16-19 

8-12 

5 

31,32 

41 

30 

36 

54 

25,26 


OTTAWA (CP) — Legisla¬ 
tion that would extend veter¬ 
ans pension benefits to more 
persons was Introduced in 
the Commons Thursday by 
Veterans Affairs Minister 
Allan McKinnon. 


Civilian War Pensions and 
Allowances Act. 


The legislation would also 
amend the War Veterans Al¬ 
lowance Act to permit more 
First World War veterans to 
qualify for allowances. 


The changes follow strong 
pressure from veterans or¬ 
ganizations and opposition 
spokesmen such as New 
Democratic MP Stanley 
Knowles, MP for Winnipeg 
North Centre, and party 
spokesman on pension 
issues. 


The bill would make a 
number of other changes to 
the Pension Act, the Former 
Prisoners of War Act, War 
Veterans Allowance Act and 


Knowles said he welcomed 
the changes hut they didn’t 
go far enough. McKinnon 
said he would like to have 
done more but “this is a darn 
poor year” to get more 


spending programs ap¬ 
proved. 

The bill would make more 
widows and dependent chil¬ 
dren of disabled veterans eli¬ 
gible for pension benefits 
when the veterans die. 

At present, widows of vet¬ 
erans who receive 47 per 
cent disability pensions or 
less get no benefits when 
their husbands die. 

But the new legislation 
would gradually drop this 
restriction over a seven-year 
period. For example) 
widows and dependent chil¬ 
dren of veterans with dis¬ 
abilities ranging between 38 


per cent and 47 per cent 
would qualify for benefits in 
the first year. 


The government did not 
include in the legislation a 
proposal to tie disability 
pensions to a composite sal¬ 
ary of five categories of un¬ 
skilled public servants. 
Knowles has said this should 
be done. 


Under the new legislation, 
the newly eligible widows of 
disability pensioners would 
get 50 per cent of the pension 
or war allowance paid to the 
veteran at the time of his 
death. 


They’re dancing, oompah-ing, raffling for *500’ 


Just who are the people that make the 
Colonist 500 Fund so successful? 

Well, for starters, they certainly aren’t 
only the rich. 

Every year, hundreds of letters reach us 
from youngsters who managed to save 50 
cents or a dollar from their allowance. 


Thousands of elderly people, who often 
have difficulty themselves making ends meet, 
send what they can afford, sometimes more. 


School classes embark on special pro¬ 
jects, washing cars, selling Christmas trees, 
doing odd jobs in the community, donating the 
proceeds to the 500 Fund. 

Service clubs can always be counted on to 
do their share. Just this week, the Victoria 
Opti-Mrs. Club donated $100. 

The Sidney Bargain House at 2372 Beacon, 
in Sidney is holding a raffle for a Jacobean leg 
table, with proceeds scheduled to go to the 500 
Fund. 


Thirty tuba players from the University of 
Victoria, the Salvation Army and the Naden 
Band will combine their talents at a concert in 
the Eaton’s Broad Street mall from 1 p.m. to 3 
p.m. Saturday. When they pass the hat around, 
remember, the money will go to the 500 
fund. 


Tonight, you’ll have a chance to see them 
again. They’re called the Raks Sawa Dance 
Troup, and they’ll be doing two shows at 8 and 
again at 9 at Periklis Restaurant, 531 Yates. 


So you see, there’s no typical donor as far 
as we can make out. 


And then there are the belly dancers who 
were a big hit last year when they performed 
at a local restaurant, raising $270. 


It’s the community in all its vibrant diver¬ 
sity which makes the 500 Fund such a suc¬ 
cess. 

(Latest gift list on Page 2 .). 




-.v-^ 


5 



















2 THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 


OFF FACE ONE/WEATHER 


F-16S- AndyCapp 


From l*agr I 


pledged about $500 million in 
new business this week to 
make up for $507 miiiion 
which the government re¬ 
fused to ailow in the compe¬ 
tition. 

A McDonncil Douglas offi¬ 
cial said Thursday the com¬ 
pany increa.sed its offer in 
the fields of research and 
development and high tech- 
noiogy during a Monday 
meeting with Industry Min¬ 
ister Robert de Cotret, 
McKinnon and other federal 
officials. 

Tile company is now offer¬ 
ing a total of more than $3 
billion in business to Cana¬ 
dian industry, he said. 

General Dynamics offi¬ 
cials said recently their com¬ 
pany and United Technolo¬ 
gies have promised an 
additional $490 million in 
business, raising their in¬ 
dustrial benefits program to 
$2.9 billion. 

The $490 million includes a 
$100-million investment for a 
new United Technologies en¬ 
gine parts plant operated by 
its Canadian subsidiary. 
I’ratt and Whitney of Can¬ 
ada. General Dynamics 
would invest another $90 
million in a machining 
centre at Mirabel. Que., near 
■Montreal. 

The two companies are 
being asked to balance their 
offers so all regions in Can¬ 
ada get some benefit. Ber¬ 
nard Landry, Quebec’s eco¬ 
no mic development 
minister, said in Quebec 
Thursday he is asking Ot¬ 
tawa to give his province 50 
per cent o$ the benefits. 

General Dynamies is said 
to be promising up to half its 
industrial benefits package 
to Quebec and McDonnell 
Douglas about one-third of 
its program. 



‘Nothing wrongs with fund 


mand and kept her job until 
fired Tuesday. 

Bennett said campaign lit¬ 
erature he authorized was 
paid for through one of the 
funds not controlled by the 
party executive. 

“I don’t think it’s strange 
that small amounts would be 
used in those areas of eam- 
paigning that have to do with 
the political side of a party, 
that have to do with the 
elected members, or even 
my.self. I don’t even handle 
my own personal ex¬ 
penses.” 

Bennett said there is noth¬ 
ing wrong with him authoriz¬ 
ing projects to inform the 
party what the government 
is doing and to have the pro¬ 
jects carried out by people in 
his office on their own 
time. 

"That would be authorized 


Iran seams splitting 


was a ’’step forward” to ne¬ 
gotiated settlement, the offi¬ 
cial Pars news agency re¬ 
ported. 

The U.S.-Iranian crisis 
centres on Tehran’s de¬ 
mands that the shah be re¬ 
turned to Iran to stand trial 
for alleged crimes against 
his people in exchange for 
the release of 50 American 
hostages held in the U.S. em¬ 
bassy since Nov. 4. 

Khomeini issued his call 
after meeting in the holy city 
of Qom with Ayatollah Mo¬ 
hammed Kazem Shariat- 
Madari. who has said the 
Islamic charter does not 
give adequate autonomy to 


From I 


Iran’s minorities and vests 
too much power in Kho¬ 
meini. (See also Page 14.) 

Khomeini and Shariat-Ma- 
dari, the mo.st powerful lead¬ 
ers of Iran’s predominant 
.Shi’ite Moslem sect, appear 
to be in agreement on na¬ 
tional policy and the new 
charter despite clashes be¬ 
tween their followers. 

In J>iew' York, a diplomatic 
source said Security Council 
members were ready to give 
Iran up to five days to re¬ 
spond to their resolution 
calling for the hostages re¬ 
lease. 


Exports spur pipeline 


Marc Lalonde, Liberal en- 
.- ergy critic, labelled the gas 
export decision "one of the 
biggest sellouts in Canadian 
history.” 

• "This statement will be 
, one that Canada^wtll live to 
' regret, ” Lalonde predicted, 

I accusing the Conservative 

government of fiddling in the 
face of possible energy 
shortages this winter. 

Cyril Symes, New Demo¬ 
crat energy spokesman, 
called Hnatyshyn's an¬ 
nouncement "shocking and 
I' irresponsible” in light of 
^ Prime Minister Clark’s ad¬ 
mission there may be oil 
. shortages this winter. 

,s ”We are giving away our 

• trump card,” Symes said in 
the Commons, ”We are sell¬ 
ing our birthright.” 

In Oshawa. Ont., NDP 
leader Ed Broadbent said 
Ottawa’s move was "crazy,” 
especially when the govern¬ 
ment has said it expects 
shortages in natural gas and 
oil this winter. 

Hnatyshyn said the in¬ 
creased exports, valued at 
more than $15 billion Cana¬ 
dian. would help Canada’s 
trade performance and the 
exchange value of the dol¬ 
lar. 

Hinging on the bid for 
more exports is a proposal to 
build the southern section of 
a U.S.-Canada pipeline at an 
estimated cost of about $15 
billion to carry Alaskan nat¬ 
ural gas to U.S. markets. 

Canadian backers of the 
scheme have said authority 
to export 4.5 TCF of Cana¬ 
dian gas over 12 years would 
make the prebuilding of the 


Friam I 


southern pipeline section 
economically viable. 

Hnatyshyn ^Id almost 
half of the authorized new 
gas exports have been allo¬ 
cated to the sponsors of the 
new pipeline project, Pan- 
Alberta Gas of Calgary. 

The Pan-Alberta exports 
are authorized on the condi¬ 
tion that they be delivered 
through the prebuilt Foot¬ 
hills pipeline and that con¬ 


struction proceeds quickly in 
the next two years. 

The government said it ex¬ 
pects Alaska gas will start 
flowing through the new 
pipeline by 1984, but Pan-Al¬ 
berta’s Canadian exports 
will continue on a declining 
basis for three more years. 

•‘Investors in the pipeline 
can now count on a much 
earlier cash flow than would 
otherwise be possible,” said 
a statertient issued by the 
energy department. 


The resolution also asks 
f.fff^'ary.General Kurt 
Waldheim to u,se his influ¬ 
ence to obtain the release of 
the hostages. 

A UN source said Wald¬ 
heim expects to learn today 
if and when Iraiflan authori- 
toies would respond to the 
resolution. 

Council members expect 
to hear from Waldheim by 
.Saturday on results of his 
efforts, the source said, add¬ 
ing that consultations on 
next steps the Council might 
lake are scheduled for next 
week. 

Waldheim has been in 
daily telephone contact with 
Ghotbzadeh. 

Two persons, including 
one of Sliariat-Madari’s per¬ 
sonal guards, were killed 
and eight wounded Wednes¬ 
day in a demon.stration in 
Qom. 

Shariat-Madari’s sup 
porters in Tabriz, capital of 
Azerbaijan province, took 
over the stale radio-televi¬ 
sion station, saying they 
mistrusted broadcast re¬ 
ports that their leader had 
called for calm. 

In a telephone interview, a 
spokesman said the protes¬ 
ters numbered 30,000 and 
would heed only a broadcast 
by Shariat-Madari. 


Fraim I 


by myself, and the bills 
would be paid by funds col¬ 
lected to pay for such pro¬ 
jects.”- 

Bennett said he does not 
know who signs the che¬ 
ques. 

”I don't involve myself in 
either the collection or ex¬ 
pending of funds, but I do 
authorize projects for which 
money is specifically 
raised.” 

The premier said the $200,- 
000 estimate'for one pam¬ 
phlet was high, and “you’d 
have to question the credibil¬ 
ity of the person who sug¬ 
gested that.” 

“Tve noticed that lately 
people create their own news 
by making a suggestion, then 
when it’s denied, the denial 
becomes the headline;” 

He said he will not become 
part of the process. 

Accountant Ian Adam, a 
party fund-raiser, said Wed¬ 
nesday there are two funds 
—one'used as a trust fund 
for deposits and the other for 
paying expenses at cam¬ 
paign time. 

He said the two funds con¬ 
tain Jess than $100,000, and 
he criticized reporters for 
referring to them as secret 
funds. 

Bennett said he has never 
served as party fund-raiser, 
but he understood Opposition 
leader David Barrett had 
for the NDP. ’ 

”I think that compromises 
anyone who wishes to be an 
elected representative or 
leader to have any feeling of 
commitment. So I have noth¬ 
ing to do with collection,” 

He said he only helps col¬ 
lect money at banquets, auc¬ 
tions and constituency ral¬ 
lies. 

Mackay made public Wed¬ 
nesday a memo in which 
Campbell advocated use of 
the tape in which there was a 
segment urging party work¬ 
ers to play dirty. 

Campbell, whose govern¬ 
ment salary is $39,000 a year, 
said he does not feel perse¬ 
cuted but "hassled and har- 
rassed.” 

■'If I get harassed any 
more by the press, you may 
meet me In court.” Camp¬ 
bell told reporters seeking to 


Q uestion him about the scan- 
al. 

Mackay said Campbell's 
memo, issued In February, 
was circulated to all ministe¬ 
rial executive assistants. It 
urged the assistants to go to 
their constituencies and or¬ 
chestrate efforts to get the 
Social Credit message to the 
public. 

The sacked researcher 
said the memo discussed the 
importance of letter writing 
and urged party workers' to 
implement some of the 
recommendations of the 
tape recording of a party 
seminar. 

Mackay said Campbell’s 
memo was ordered with¬ 
drawn about three hours 
after it was Issued. Copies of 
the memo were destroyed in 
shredding machines. 


Campbell did not deny he 
wrote the memo. 

“However, I will say it one 
more time: I have never 
heard the tapes, 1 was not at 
the seminar and if ever I had 
heard the tapes they would 
not have been distributed. 
Those are the facts,” 

He said he does not have 


any knowledge of any cam¬ 
paign funds “and I do not 
want to know.” 

Campbell, who has been 
appointed head of the new 
B.C. House in Ottawa, said 
sources of campaign funds 
and where they were spent 
was “none of your busi¬ 
ness.” , 


VICTORIA HEALTH CLUB 

733 JOHNSON 

SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER 

Get the most out of your holidays this year. Start 
one of our special programs today: Reducing 
Trimming, Pre Ski, Shape-up. 

Open six 

days a wtak 
for woman 


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383-6113 



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JUinrijcon, 



luncheon. 


4 DIFFERENT LUNCHES 
IN 4 DIFFERENT ROOMS. 

EnjQy a different lun'Sheach day in a whole 
different atmosphere (The same day, If you feel up to it) 

The Beaver, with its marine decor: The Library, 
book-lined and cozy, English-style: the Bengal Room, all 
•'British Raj" and fabulous curries. The Garden Cafe, a 
charming coffee shop leading onto a garden 
Enpy! Enjoyl Enpyl Enpy' CPHotels la 

The Empress 

CP ana I* afe^egisiered trademarks of Canadian Paciiic Limiieo 


500 Fund gift list 




Donations may be brought 
to the Coion/sl office, or 
mailed to the Co/onist 500 
Fund, 2621 Douglas Street, 
Victoria, V8W 2N1. 

Those giving large dona¬ 
tions of loose change are 
asked to count and roll (hem. 
Most banks will supply 
papers for rolling coins. 

Members of the Victoria 
Real Estate Board have 
opened the doors of 18 of 
their offices to receive dona¬ 
tions on behalf of the Colo¬ 
nist 500 F'und 

They are: • 

Block Brothers Realty Ltd , 3636 
Shelbourne; Boorman investment 
Co. Ltd,, 612 Fort; P.R. Brown and 
Sons Ltd., 762 Fort; Gardner Realty 
Ltd., 099 Fort, Montreal Trust Com¬ 
pany, 747 Fort and 1086 Fort; J.H. 
Whittome and Co. Ltd., nil Blan- 
shard; Swlnerton, Stewart Clark Ltd., 
1316 Bianshard; Charman Pacific Re¬ 
alty Ltd., 600 Broughton; Royal Trust 
Corp., 3400 Douglas; L.E. Kirk May- 
fair Realty Ltd.. Mayfair Mall; Vic¬ 
toria Realty Ltd., 3477 Saanich Road; 
O.F .H. Real Estate Ltd., 1559 McKen¬ 
zie Ave.; Royal Trust Corporation ot 


Canada. 4082 Shelbourne, National 
Trust Company, Hillside Mall; Mar- 
getts and Gower. Oak Bay Properties, 
2227 Oak Bay Ave.; B.C Land and 
Insurance Agency Ltd., 714 Gold- 
stream: and Sidney Realty Ltd., 2348 
Beacon Ave., Sidney. 

Avis Rent-a-Car offices at 638 Hum¬ 
boldt and 1420 Quadra at the corner of 
Pandora are once again prepared to 
accept donations on behalf of the Co/o- 
ri/sf 500 Fund. People wishing to do¬ 
nate through the Quadra Street office 
of Avis will be able to drive in without 
any parking problems 

People in Brentwood Bay may drop 
off donations at the Bookworm Store, 
7105-B West Saanich Road, Brent¬ 
wood Bay 

Latest donations: 

Carried forward , $18,885.91 

In memory of J.D.P 50.00 

in memory of Bill 15.00 

in memory of E.N.H.S. 15.00 

Ronnie Edwards 40.00 

Susan O'Malley and Anne Jeffrey 

12,00 

Anonymous 55 00 

B.J.Q. 10.00 

Mr. Jauck lO.OO 

FrpmEM.B 5,00 

Terry Watling M.OO 

Anonymous 5,00 

In Loving Memory of E.E W. 5.00 

Michael 20.00 

N I H, s 00 

H. Yeardon 10 00 

V.R. 25.00 





Dec. 7 , 1979 

Mobtl.v cloudy, light rain 
or drizzle in the morning. 
Winds fresh easterly. Thurs- 
.day’s precipitation: trace. 

, ‘Sunshine 18 minutes. Re- 
corded high and low at Vic- 
: toria airport 11 and 9. 
Today’s forecast- high and 
low to and 4. Today’s sunrise 
7:51, sunset 4:19. Moonrise 
8:33 p.m., moonset 10:49 a.m. 
Saturday outlook: cloudy 
with rain by afternoon. 

East coast of Vancouver 
Island — Mostly cloudy, 
light rain or drizzle in the 
■ morning. Winds light. Thurs- 
day’s precipitation: 0.6 mm. 
Recorded high and low at 
- Nanaimo 9 and 5. Forecast 
high and low 10 and 3. Satur¬ 
day outlook: cloudy with rain 
by afternoon. 

West coast of Vancouver 
Island — Overcast with 
periods of rain or drizzle. 
Winds decreasing north- 
we.stcrly. Forecast high and 
low at Tofino 10 and 5. Satur¬ 
day outlook: rain. 

North coast of the Main¬ 
land — Overcast with 
periods of rain. Winds strong 


northwesterly. Forecast 
high and low 9 and 5. Satur¬ 
day outlook: periods of 
rain. 

Extended outlook, Sunday 
through Tuesday — Rain at 
times. Highs 7 to 9. Lows 2 to 
5. 

READINGS 

Max. Min. Free. 


Fort St. John 
Peace River 
Yellowknife 
Inuvlk 
Seattle 
Spokane 
Portland 
San Francisco 
Los Angeles 
Phoenix 
Las Vegas 
Chicago 
New York 


1 —12 
2 - 9 
-12 —18 
-18 —26 


10 

8 

9 

19 

29 

24 

21 

4 

It 


1 n Loving Memory of My Husband and 

MV Daughter 

5.00 

Anonymous 

48 00 

Evelyn A. Buckingham 

10.00 

A Merry Christmas to All 

5.00 

Mr. and Mrs. L.R. Osbourne 

1000 

A Little 

3.00 

H.A. Wallace 

150.00 

Glad to Help 

25 00 

Frederick P Walker 

S.OO 

Christmas Donation 

250 00 

From Sandy in Memory of Sparky 


1000 

Kenneth Wilson 

15.00 

PEO Sisterhood — Chapter Y 

25.00 

E M. Dearing 

5.00 

Dave and Kathy Stewart 

20.00 

From Lee — in Loving Memory of 

Leslie P. Simmons 

25 00 

Campbell Construction Co. Ltd. 


100.00 

Margaret A. ttaire 

25.00 

Stewart Boves 

10.00 

Fond and Grateful Memory 

25.00 

Gabrielle Bossy 

25.00 

From T.A.B. 

10.00 

R. A Mullins 

50.00 

Robert C. Thompson 

10.00 

A, andD-P. 

25 00 

D. and S 

7.71 

Anonymous 

163.00 

in Memory of Emme 

200 

F rum some Young People 

30 00 

K and E. 

50.00 

E- McCallum 

20 00 

L McLean 

220 

P.R., J.S. and E.S. 

30 00 

John Black * 

15,00 

CharmaineCill 

10.00 

Mr. and Mrs. 0. Gill 

10.00 

McCall Brothers 

50.00 

Anonymous 

40.00 

Chevron 

5.54 

Ladies Division Uplands Golf Club 


50.00 

Alexander Mitchell 

10.00 

E. and A. 

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The Monarchist League 

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Johannis Machine Works 

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Total $3«487.36 


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St. John's 
Halifax 
Fredericton 
Montreal 
Ottawa 
Toronto 
Thunder Bav 
North Bav 
Kerrara 
Winnipeg 
Churchill 
The Pas 
Brandon 
Regina 
Saskatoon 
Prince Albert 
North Battleford 
Swift Current 
Medicine Hat 
Lethbridge 
Calgary 
Edmonton 
Cranbrook 
Castlegar 
Penticton 
Revelstoke 
Vancouver 
Prince Rupert 
Terrace 
Stewart 
Port Hardy 
Tofino 
Comox 

Prince George 
Williams Lake 
Kamloops 
Dawson City 
Whitehorse 
Fort Nelson 


5 

2 

4 

1 

— 6 
0 


1.0 

Trace 


-2-8 

- 

—11 -22 


- 4 -12 

— 

— 1—5 

2.0 

3 — 1 
2-3 

5.8 

8.1 

— V — 5 

6.6 

4-3 

14.8 

5 1 

2.6 

10 2 

0.4 

10 0 


10—3 


8—4 
10 3 

1.8 


—25 —33 
—12 -20 
— 0 -15 


12.2 

3.7 
10.6 
4.2 

21.2 

10.7 
1.6 


1.8 

6.3 


TIDES FOR MONTH OF 

DECEMBER * 

TIDES AT VICTORIA 

(Tides listed are 
Pacific Standard Time) 

"irTme HtiTime HtiTime HtiTime Ht 
_tH M Ft.lHM Ft.lHMFt.fHM Ft. 

7 0S45 e^aillio I.2i1405 1.512340 2.0 
6 0910 8.711230 8.111700 7.81 

9 0010 2,710940 8.811315 7.9)1730 '7,3 

10 0045 3.411000 8.8I15IS 7.211830 6.7 
n 0120 4.211020 8.811615 6.SI194S 6.1 

12 0200 4.911045 8.7I1815 5.512250 5.8 

13 0205 S.6I10S0 8.7I182S 4.81 

TIDES AT SOOKE 


ITime HtiTime HttTime HtiTime Ht 
[HM Ft.lHM Ft.lHM Ft.lHM Ft. 

0525 8 210950 7.911415 9.512300 2;s6 

0620 8.311180 7.9I14S0 9.012340 3.2 

0715 8.411205 7.911520 841 

0015 3.110005 8.611320 7411610 7.9 

0100 4.410135 8.811510 7.1)1735 7.2 

0115 S.ol0900 9.011615 6.4I19S5 6.7 

0150 5.610930 9.111700 5.512205 6.6 


TIDES AT FULFORO HARBOUR 

I Time HtiTime HtiTime WITime Hf 
IH M Ft.lHM Ft.lHM Ft.lHM Ft. 

7 0020'. 1.810040 11.411420 $.7I17« 9.2 

8 0110 2.310915 11.411545 8.411810 8.6 

9 0150 3111005 11.311700 7.911910 8.0 

10 0225 4.01104011.211800 7.2|20$5 7.5 

11 0310 4.911115 11.111045 6.512300 7.2 

12 0400 5.611145 10.911920 S.7i 

13 OIOS 7.4I0455 6.7I120S 10.7I1940 4.9 


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WORLD/CJlIiJlDJl 


THE COLONlST,J''ri., Dccembor 7, 1979 3 


Rail nightmare kills 18 


BARCELONA, Spain (CP) — A 
driverless train slanimed into a 
stationary passenger train at high 
speed near Barcelona on Thurs¬ 
day, killing at least 18 persons and 
injuring 60 railway officials, 
said. 

The drivcrless train, which was 


empty, rolled out of a station and 
accelerated for about IS kilo¬ 
metres, reaching a speed estimat¬ 
ed at about 111 kilometres an 
hour before crashing into a train 
carrying about 100 people, includ¬ 
ing a group of schoolchildren and 
their teachers out for a day in the 


country. 

The accident occurred in heavy 
fog outside Las Pranquesas del 
Valles, about 3S kilometres north 
of Barcelona. 

Rescuers worked into the night 
to cut the dead and wounded from 
the tangled wreckage as firemen 


set up floodlights at the wreck. 

Officials said .some cars jumped 
the tracks and slammed into the 
wall of a nearby factory. They said 
46 of the injured were in hospi¬ 
tal. V 

There was no imedlate word on 
the cause of the runaway. 


Close Europe ties 
stressed by Flora 



Rebels threaten 
to destroy 
Rhodesia 


pact 


Not a perfect shopping day 


A woman is taken to an ambulance in 
Ottawa Thursday after being over¬ 
come by carbon monoxide fumes in an 
Ottawa department store. About 20 


people were taken to hospital after 
inhaling the fumes, given off by the 
store’s furnace. The shop was closed 
after the incident. 


LONDON (Reuter) — Pa¬ 
triotic Front guerrilla lead¬ 
ers Thursday night threa¬ 
tened to tear up the 
Zimbabwe Rhodesia cease¬ 
fire agreement if their final 
demand at peace talks Is not 
met. 

The warning apparently 
dampened hopes that the 
talks, now In the fourth 
month, would be over in a 
few days. 

Agreement in principle to 
stop the fighting was 
reached Wednesday be¬ 
tween guerrilla chiefs Ro¬ 
bert Mugabe and Joshua 
Nkomo, and their foes. Abel 
Muzorewa’s biracial govern¬ 
ment. More than 20,000 peo¬ 
ple have died in the war. 

Only two issues remain to 
be settled, setting a date for 
a ceasefire and deciding 
where the two forces should 
stand when it is implement¬ 
ed. 

But when the delegates, 
backed by advisers, reached 


Dutch oppose NATO scheme 


THE HAGUE, Nether- 
lands(UPI) — Holland's 
Parliament Thursday re¬ 
jected NATO’s program for 
producing and deploying 
new intermediate range nu¬ 
clear weapons, putting the 
plan for a U.S.-backed NATO 
nuclear missile force in 
doubt. 

In a stunning defeat for the 
government, the Second 
Chamber, or lower house of 
Parliament, approved by 76- 
69 an opposition motion that 
totally turned down NATO’s 
program to make and deploy 
the new weapons. 

Political observers said 
the vote taken just before 
midnight will lead to the fall 
of the centre-right coalition 
government before Christ¬ 
mas. 

The adopted motion said a 
decision to go ahead with 


Government threatened? 


production and deployment 
of the new weapons “should 
not be agreed to by The Neth¬ 
erlands" 

The vote came as Prime 
Minister Dries van Agt was 
in London for talks on the 
modernization plan with 
British Prime Minister Mar¬ 
garet Thatcher. 


Van Agt had planned to 
leave immediately after 
their meeting for talks in 
Washington with President 
Carter, but it was not known 
whether he would cancel the 
flight to the United States as 
a result of the vote. 

An observer in the Hague, - 
however, said, “Van Agt 
cannot now ask Carter to 


Riot kills inmates 

SOLEDAD, Calif. (UPl) — Two inmates were killed and 
at least 17 injured, one critically, in a racially-sparked 
riot Thursday at a Soledad State Prison cellblock that 
had been in a lockdown status since August. 

Two white inmates were killed and a third critically 
injured in the battle, which was brought under control 
after guards fired bird shot into the combatants and 
moved in to separate them. 

“It appears that browns and whites sided against 
blacks in what amounted to a big gang fight," said infor¬ 
mation officer Phil Guthrie. 


accept the government’s 
earlier policy when Parlia¬ 
ment here has rejected it,” 
meaning the entire NATO 
plan could be in doubt and 
the trip to the United Slates 
would be pointless. 

The full Implication of the 
opposition triumph would 
b^ome clear only when the 
cabinet meets Friday or Sat¬ 
urday, he said. 

Earlier Thursday, the 
United States said it would 
ask NATO to move ahead 
with a decision on a Europe¬ 
an nuclear missile force next 
week despite last-minute op¬ 
position from some of the 
European partners. 

The recommendations 
which are backed by the 
United States also call for an 
approach to the Soviets, pro¬ 
posing mutual reductions in 
intermediate range missiles 
in Eastern and Western Eu¬ 
rope. 


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the conference table the dis¬ 
cussion turned sour. 

Guerrilla spokesman Ed- 
dison Zvobgo, reporting pro¬ 
ceedings at the session, said 
his leaders were frustrated. 
Nkomo warned that nothing 
had been signed, Zvobgo told 
a news conference. 

“We could tear up the 
document and forget it,” 
Nkomo was reported to have 
said. “We reserve our posi¬ 
tion on the outstanding 
issues.” 

Zvobgo said the remarks 
could be taken as a warning 
that there still could be fail¬ 
ure at the conference, set up 
to arrange legal indepen¬ 
dence for Zimbabwe Rhode¬ 
sia. 

Under the British cease¬ 
fire plan, the guerrillas are 
allocated IS positions during 
the ceasefire but no precise 
number of sites have been 
mentioned for Zimbabwe 
Rhodesian forces. 

“We want to know exactly 
where our opponents are 
going to be. otherwise there 
is no agreemerit,” Zvobgo 
said. 

Another argument devel¬ 
oped when the two sides de¬ 
clined to disclose their troop 
strengths on grounds that 
they are secret, although the 
Salisbury delegation esti¬ 
mated the guerrillas had a 
3S,000-strong force inside 
Zimbabwe Rhodesia. 

Maj.-Gen. Martin Farn- 
dale, the British military ad¬ 
viser conducting Thursday’s 
talks, then asked the two 
sides to hand him precise 
figures today. 


TORONTO (CP) — Can¬ 
ada must place renewed em¬ 
phasis on maintaining close 
ties with the expanding Eu¬ 
ropean Community, Exter¬ 
nal Affairs Minister Flora 
MacDonald said 'Thursday. 

The Canadian govern¬ 
ment, which is re-examining 
foreign policy, has placed its 
foreign affairs emphasis on 
continuity in adhering to its 
obligations to NATO and in 
confirming and extending 
detente as the framework 
within which East-West re¬ 
lations be pursued, MacDon¬ 
ald said in a low-key address 
to the Canadian Institute of 
International Affairs and the 
Centre for International Stu¬ 
dies. 

With the European Com¬ 
munity on the verge of ad¬ 
mitting new members and 
showing signs of increased 
unity, she said it was now 
more important than ever 
that Canadian interests be 
adequateiy represented. 

“'This is a movement full 
of hope for the future, which 
Canadians applaud,” she 
said. “But it does carry the 
risk for us that some of our 
closest friends will increas¬ 
ingly be working out com¬ 
mon positions on major 
questions among themselves 
—positions which without 
our consultation—we will be 
urged to accept or sup¬ 
port.” 

This was particularly true 
in economic matters, she 
said. 

Citing energy as an exam¬ 
ple, she said Europe was 
looking more to Canada as 
an energy source. 

“But in this and other 
areas, our task is to ensure 
that the exchange benefits 
are long-term development 
and bring significant advan¬ 
tage to the Canadian peo¬ 
ple.” she said. 


On international security, 
MacDonald said Western 
countries mdst maintain 
their strong negotiating po¬ 


sition by ensuring that 
NATO strength be kept in 
balance with Eastern-bloc 
countries. 



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Z\it Colonist. 


1858 


Pi.rMiVi»d Ovtiry morntng vicvoi M<ViOAv t>v Th# 
(.iiiijAiti PuOn^ftt d< ?6?i Oowglat Stioot Viciorio 
U C VHW ^N4. a 0tvi»KX5 o< f P PubhcaliOM 
(WAMA/n) limilfd Second c*4»J8 mad fwgniraliQn 
number Obi6 M uniMtaverdd topN«k a nny noiKt i 
i.ti«n^t e4 odbruM *'• to be <M*nl to in« 
.itn' «i .idd(c-5k Member Audit Bureau ot Cecwiation 

RICHARD BOWER 
PUBLISHER AND EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 


1979 


DON VIPOND 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 


FRED BARNES 

MANAGING EDITOR 


eOMMBNT/BACKGROUND 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1»79 




Our ‘outrage’ 
lacks conviction 

THE CLARK GOVERNMENT had a golden 
opportunity to accomplish two meaningful ob¬ 
jectives this week as the crisis in Iran contin¬ 
ues to dominate the news. It could have done 
something meaningful in this i.ssue instead of 
delivering more pious platitudes and it could 
have at last stood to to be counted beside a 
good friend, the United States, in that coun¬ 
try's time of need. It did neither. 

If the prime minister is truly interested in 
discovering why Canadians are disenchanted 
with the Tory effort to date, he needTook no 
further than his latest exercise in double¬ 
speak. 

Canadians share a sense of "outrage" at 
the seizing of American embassy staff in 
Tehran, our ambassador William Barton told 
the security council of the United Nations 
during its debate on the crisis. .Speaking for 
the Clark government, he then went on to spoil 
what little meaning those remarks might have 
had by adding that Iranians do have strong 
convictions about the deposed shah being held 
accountable for the deeds of his administra¬ 
tion. 

That is playing the Iranian game. The 
shah and the record of his regime is not the 
issue before the UltJ and the rest of the world. 
.More than a month ago an armed mob over¬ 
whelmed a foreign embassy In Iran and has 
held 50 members of a diplomatic corps prison¬ 
er since. That is the issue — the only issue — 
which the world community, including Can¬ 
ada, should be addressing. It is too much to 
expect of all nations but certainly Canada 
should not temper its criticism of this outrage 
with even a word one way or the other 
about the shah. 

.So much for our pathetic performance at 
the UN. But what could Canada really do? It 
could, and should, sever diplomatic relations 
with Iran until the hostages have been freed. 
That would constitute a positive and unmis¬ 
takable act (for a change), it would remove 
Canadians at risk yet it would not increase the 
danger the American hostages already face. 
The Clark government should also impose an 
interim boycott on all Canadian trade with 
Iran and help other nations who do the same to 
meet their essential oil needs. 

The American case in this issue is indis¬ 
putable, which is reason enough for actions 
by Canada rather than words. But there is a 
greater incentive. This is no stranger being 
harassed, this Is a good friend. The relation¬ 
ship between Canada and the United States is 
not an ordinary one. For more than a century 
the U.S. has been one of Canada's best friends 
internationally, not to mention our best cus¬ 
tomer. 

At present the United States is relying 
mostly on words in its efforts to rescue its 
captive citizens. Canada could and should do 
something more. 


U.S. sheds its Vietnam guilt in Iran 


SCOOPS 



byPonggneyd 


IN A WAT I WSS 
m OU QUEKC 
POIITICS. 


OUEKC OSeP ID HAVt 
REAL Wr-£L£CnOMS 



WASHINGTON —- The Iranian crisis 
has brought about an important shift 
of attitudes here that, many believe, 
will have a significant long-term im¬ 
pact on the willingness of the United 
States to project its power In the 
Third World and to develop greater 
military capabilities fur protecting its 
Interests there. 

Administration officials, members 
of Congress, specialists on foreign 
policy and others, liberals as well as 
cun.servatives, speak of a political and 
psychological watershed far more im¬ 
portant than the immediate concern 
over the American hostages in 
Tehran. They view the situation as a 
pivotal event marking the close of 
the post-Vietnam era. 

“In terms of domestic politics, this 
has put the end to the Vietnam syn¬ 
drome," said a senior official who has 
served several administrations. 

George Ball, a former under .secre¬ 
tary of state who is still called to 
counsel policy makers, captured the 
sense of many here when he said that 
the nation was overcoming “Its sense 
of guilt, its complexes” over the Viet¬ 
nam War. Another policy maker said 
that “we are moving away from our 
post-Vietnam reticence.” 

On Capitol Hill Republicans and 
Democrats alike echo a statement by 
John White, the Democratic national 
chairman: “We may have reached a 
turning point in our attitude toward 
ourselves, and that is a feeling that we 
have a right to protect legitimate 
American interests anywhere in the 
world.” 

A number of politicians and officials 
point out that the trend has long been 


/mn^lEK,l/HArAR£\ 
' 10 POWT 

AltHE REP 0 KIER 5 


Hedrick Smith 

New 'York Times 


WITH A BUNKER 

VrtENTAUTYf 



in the making. “It’s not just Iran.” 
said Democratic Senator Gary Hart of 
Colorado. “We have been through a 
period of shocks over the past five 
yc>ars since the fall of Saigon, the 
formation of OPEC and the oil embar¬ 
go. Our military supremacy seems 
to have ended. There’s increased na¬ 
tionalism abroad, less fear of the Unit¬ 
ed States — not because we’re less 
potent but because others arc more 
potent.” 

Many critics of the Vietnam War 
still believe that the nation over-ex¬ 
tended itself in that conflict, and 
some worry about the dangers of an 
impulsive reprisal in the current Ira¬ 
nian crisis. But increasingly they 
agree with more conservative ad¬ 
vocates of American power that since 
Vietnam the pendulum has |wung too 
far in the opposite direction of na¬ 
tional self-doubt and total non-inter¬ 
vention In the Third World. The Ira¬ 
nian crisis, they assert, has forged a 
consensus that it is time to redress 
that balance, and in a way that will 
survive after the resolution of the cri¬ 
sis. 

The visual images of American hu¬ 
miliation in Iran are important, they 
contend, because they have stirred not 
only a visceral public reaction in the 
short run, but also an acute sense 
,of long-term American vulnerability 
in the foreign policy community here. 
That community now leans toward 


jtETIEFWMrUMIU 






Kr.rrcnr.-.-l 





A fictional character seen 
as a symbol for Acadians 


OTTAWA — A new Cana¬ 
dian heroine, Pelagie-la- 
Charrette, has emerged as a 
symbol and champion of the 
French-speaking minority's 
determination to survive on 
an English-speaking conti¬ 
nent. 

Canada’s attention has 
been concentrated on Que¬ 
bec, where 80 per cent of the 
country’s French-speaking 
people live and where a gov¬ 
ernment has translated the 
will to survive into a propos¬ 
al to make that province a 
sovereign nation. But close 
to a million French-speaking 
people live In other prov¬ 
inces as constantly worried 
and embattled minorities, 
notably in Quebec’s neigh¬ 
boring provinces of New 
Brunswick and Ontario. The 
prospect of Quebec’s separa¬ 
tion from Canada has in¬ 
creased their worries. 

Pelagie-la-Charrette be¬ 
longs to the French-speaking 
Acadian people of New 
Brunswick. She is a fictitious 
character, the invention of 
Antoninc Maillet, a French 
Canadian novelist and play¬ 
wright who has just won 
France’s best-known liter¬ 
ary award, the Prix Gon- 
court. 

"It was a prize accorded to 
a country and to the exis- 
' tence of a people,” Miss 
Maillet said in an interview 
.in her home in Montreal 
where she lives most of the 
year. The country and the 
people of Acadia were as joy¬ 
ous and excited about the 
award as Miss Maillet. judg¬ 
ing by the reactions evident 
a week later in Moncton, 
N.B., home of most of the 
province’s French cultural 
institutions. 

“The Goncourt Prize will 
do us a lot of good,” Beatrice 
Landry of the Acadian So¬ 
ciety of New Brunswick 
said. Miss Landry apd other 
officials of the society are 
now studying the results of 
a convention held in October 
at which Acadians gathered 
for one of the few times in 
their history to discuss their 
political future. 

Of the nine English-speak¬ 
ing provinces. New Bruns¬ 
wick has the highest propor- 


Henry Giniger 

tion of French speakers, 
about a third of the popula¬ 
tion of 690,000. Grouped 
largely in the north and 
northeast, the Acadians 
have been able to fight off 
assimilation better than 
those living elsewhere and 
because of their relatively 
high proportion in the gen¬ 
eral population have suc¬ 
ceeded in making New 
Brunswick the only English- 
speaking province where 
French has official status. 

But spurred by the resur¬ 
gence of French power in 
Quebec, Increasing numbers 
of Acadians are demand¬ 
ing more power over their 
own affairs. At the conven¬ 
tion in the little town of Ed- 
mundston near the Quebec 
border, almost half of the 
1,000 delegates picked an 
Acadian province as the 
"ideal" solution to their 
political problem, although 
a considerably smaller num¬ 
ber thought this was attain¬ 
able. 

“All we know Is that we 
want more power,” Miss 
Landry said. The Acadian 
party, which wants to estab¬ 
lish a province, has been 
gaining strength in recent 
years and in the last provin¬ 
cial elections won 10 per cent 
of the vote. Others are think¬ 
ing in terms of autonomous 
Acadian regions and institu¬ 
tions and a constant battle 
has been going on to set up 
separate Acadian school 
boards. 

Premier Richard Hatfield 


Thought 

for 


today 


SH«cted by Rev. Wm. Van Druttn, 
Oak Bay United Church 

A man without mirth is 
like a wagon without 
springs, in which one is 
caused disagreeably to jolt 
by every pebble over which 
it runs. 

Henry Ward Beecher 


has said he would like to 
make New Brunswick a 
model of co-existence for the 
country as a whole as one 
way of showing Quebecers 
that the federal system can 
satisfy their aspirations and 
that independence is un¬ 
necessary. But although he 
has tried to be conciliatory 
toward his own French- 
speaking population, Aca¬ 
dian leaders are virtually 
unanimous in saying they 
have no confidence that the 
English-speaking majority 
of the province would accord 
them anything but second- 
class status, economically 
and culturally. 

Confined largely to work in 
forestry and fishing, Aca¬ 
dians form the poorest part 
of the population. This year 
marks the 375th anniversary 
of their arrival in the new 
world from the Poitou and 
Vendee regions of western 
France. The original settle¬ 
ments were in what is now 
Nova Scotia. In 1755, when 
the Acadians refused to 
swear allegiance to the Brit¬ 
ish crown, the authorities 
rounded them up, destroyed 
their farms, and deported 
most of them to the Ameri¬ 
can colonies. 

In Louisiana, the Acadians 
survive today as Cajuns. 
Miss Maillet’s novel, which 
takes its title from the name 
of the heroine, describes 
how, 15 years after "The 
Great Disturbance,” Pela- 
gie-la-Charrette gathers up 
her family and her belong¬ 
ings in G^rgia and starts a 
10-year northward trek by 
oxcart back to Acadia to 
re-establish their right to 
exist there. 

“I have avenged my an¬ 
cestors,” the small, blond 
and peppery author exulted 
when informed she had be¬ 
come the first non-European 
novelist to win the Goncourt. 
But little note of the honor 
was taken in English-speak¬ 
ing Canada, a fact deplored 
by those who believe that if 
the .country is to hang to- 
getlier its two main cultural 
communities would do well 
to stop ignoring what is hap¬ 
pening in the other camp. 

(c» N.V. Times Newsservice 


more assertive policies, expanded 
military capabilities, and an inclina¬ 
tion to treat the Middle East as a 
sphere of influence where Washington 
must be prepared to use its power. 

“It’s our hag which is being de.se- 
crated and it’s our people who are 
being shown blindfolded,” a senior 
congressional staff member com¬ 
mented. “The apologies are over. Na¬ 
tional self-flagellation is no longer the 
order of the day. It’s the age of vulner¬ 
ability now, and if you’re vulnerable, 
you’ve got to defend yourself.” 

The trend toward increased defence 
spending was under way before the 
Iranian crisis. In the words of Sen. 
Sam Nunn, the Georgia Democrat who 
is leading the fight for major in¬ 
creases, the jolt to American pride and 
interests In Iran has “made this poli¬ 
tically much more palatable and ac¬ 
ceptable now,” 

The Iranian situation, in the eyes of 
some officials, has changed the nature 
of the defence debate. Ihe main argu¬ 
ment for increased military spending 
had been to counter the Soviet threat 
or to win conservative support for 
passage of the strategic arms treaty 
with Moscow. 

Now, officials explain, the public 
can see that defence spending relates 
to protecting oil supplies, and that 
gives it more of a bread-and-butter 
impact with more natural public sup¬ 
port. 


Specifically, the Iranian affair has 
accelerated the Carter administra¬ 
tion’s long-range program to develop a 
rapid-deployment force for response 
to upheavals in the Third World, par¬ 
ticularly the Persian Gulf and the 
Indian Ocean. 

After hesitating for two years to 
commit large sums to such a force, the 
White House recently earmarked 5300 
million in the next defence budget for 
long-range cargo planes and ships for 
deploying the force; billions of dollars 
more may be needed in the next dec¬ 
ade. 

With such a force in mind, not only 
conservative Republicans but also 
critics of American involvement in 
Vietnam like Democratic Senator 
Frank Church of Idaho, the chairman 
of the foreign relations committee, 
are prepared in principle to endorse 
military intervention even in friendly 
countries if Western oil interests are 
threatened. Moreover, fears that such 
intervention could lead to a repetition 
of the Vietnam quagmire seem to have 
abated. 

“The highly volatile and unpredict¬ 
able politics of the Middle East, the 
wave of hysteria in the Islamic world, 
the explosive possibilities of countries 
like Saudi Arabia and Iraq,” Church 
said in an interview, “— all of these 
have led to a mood that we must be 
prepared to take action to protect vital 
interests.” 

Officials in both the administration 
and Congress cautioned that the more 
assertive mood did not foreshadow a 
reckless rash of interventionism. Its 
importance, they say, is in shed¬ 
ding qualms about American power. 


Clark isn’t fighting for 
English-speaking Canadians 



TORONTO — At a Tory 
fund-raising dinner in Toron¬ 
to last month, Joe Clark said 
of Pierre 
Trudeau; “I 
think that 
whatever 
else is set out 
in history ... 
one of the le¬ 
gacies that 
will stand 
out through 
time in his 
name is that 
he is the au¬ 
thor, he is the cause, he is the 
man that brought to fruition 
in Canadian life the Official 
Languages Act." 

No doubt the Prime Minis¬ 
ter’s words were aimed at 
the voters he hopes to enlist 
under his banner in Quebec. 
Like Shakespeare's farmer 
that bang’d himself on th’ex- 
poctation of plenty, he may 
think himself so secure in the 
West, and in enough of On¬ 
tario, that all he needs for 
a majority in the next elec¬ 
tion is some more French 
Canadian votes. 

Yet most political observ¬ 
ers maintain that the voters 
who put the Tories In were 
voting not for Clark but 
against Trudeau. Topping 
their disenchantment was 
the turmoil created by the 
Official Languages Act that 
Clark is so enchanted with. 

Perhaps it is because the 
prime minister, like his pre¬ 
decessor, has never been in¬ 
volved in any business but 
the business of politics. He 
doesn’t understand how vi¬ 
tally important, to the mil¬ 
lions of Canadians he is sup¬ 
posed to represent, is the 
need for a job. Nor, evident¬ 
ly. does he realize the insidi¬ 
ous effect that the Official 
Languages Act has upon the 
job market. 

By giving English and 
French “equality of status 
and equal rights and privi¬ 
leges as to their use in all the 
institutions of the Parlia¬ 
ment and Government of 
Canada” the Act has made 
bilingualism a job require¬ 
ment not only In federal of¬ 
fices throughout English 
Canada but In many provin¬ 
cial and municipal offices as 
well. 

And, as is now well known, 
bilingual doesn't mean any 
person who speaks both lan¬ 
guages, it means a French 
Canadian who speaks Eng¬ 
lish. 

The technique is quite sim¬ 
ple. The francophone asso¬ 
ciations in the English- 
speaking provinces, funded 
by Ottawa and by Quebec, 
demand government ser¬ 
vices in French. Then they 
demand that the persons who 
provide the services must be 
francophones. 

The pattern has been set in 
Ontario, where a wide range 
of provincial and municipal 
services In French has al¬ 
ready been established. At a 
symposium of Franco-On- 
tarians held in November, 
1978, the long list of “needs 
and aspirations” included 
this: “Franco-Ontarians 
want government services 
provided in the French lan¬ 
guage by civil servants who 
understand both their lan- 


Kenncth McDonald 

guage and their culture" - in 
other words by French Cana¬ 
dians. 

In Quebec, however, a re¬ 
cent survey of 67 federal 
government offices found 
not a single non-francophone 
employee. In Quebec’s own 
civil service and Crown cor¬ 
porations less than one per 
cent of the employees are 
non-francophones. 

The way English Canadian 
jobs are disappearing is il¬ 
lustrated by this extract 
from an Ontario government 
memorandum, issued in 
February, 1979, on the sub¬ 
ject of French language use 
in mobile radio communica¬ 


tions in Northern Ontario: 
“We, of course, do notexp<*ct 
present personnel will be re¬ 
placed because they cannot 
speak both languages. How¬ 
ever, when they arc being 
replaced, this long term ob¬ 
jective should be kept in 
mind.” 

English-speaking Cana¬ 
dians who fear for their jobs 
are frustrated by the ab¬ 
sence of any political leader 
to speak for them. 

Clark isn’t doing it. He is 
doing the opposite. Next 
time around he may win 
some votes in Quebec and in 
francophone colonies else¬ 
where. But he won't win the 
election. 

KennetS McDonald Is a Toronto 
freelance writer. 


I Today in History 


1 


Japanese warplanes at¬ 
tacked the U.S. naval base at 
Pearl Har^r 38 years ago 
today —in 19-11. The U.S. lost 
10 ships and 177 aircraft and 
another half-dozen ships 
were disabled in the surprise 
attack which claimed 3,200 
lives. 

Canada formally declared 
war on Japan hours after the 
attack and the U.S. followed 
suit the next day. 


1542 — Mary Queen of 
Scots was born. 

1793 — Madame Du Barry, 
mistress of King Louis XV of 
France, was guillotined. 

1835 — Germany’s first 
railroad opened. 

1949 — The Nationalist 
Chinese government fled to 
Formosa to escape the com¬ 
munists. 




We got to talking the other day about optimism and it 
occuri^ to me that the only ones in the world who are 
actively practising optimism today are dogs. 

In fact. I'll go one step farther and suggest that 
dogs probably invented opti¬ 
mism. 

We have a small Yorkshire 
terrier (who should be owned by- 
a good trial lawyer) who has sat 
by my chair at the dinner table 
every night for nine years wait¬ 
ing for something to drop. 

He knows we have a family 
history of never feeding a dog at 
the table. 

Be knows we have children 
who have the agility to grab 
for a cookie in mid-air and catch it in their teeth a good 
three seconds before it hits the floor. 

He knows I've never been decorated for cooking. 

Yet, meal after meal, Murray keeps his vigil.. . his 
body rigid and poised to spring ... his eyes shiny and 
darting ... his every muscle quivering. 

The dog lives on hope. Take the case of Murray and 
my mother. She has never made a secret of how she 
feels about dogs. To her dogs are mobile germ machines 
with rapier toenails used to shred nylons who cannot 
keep their uncivil tongues In their heads. (“You never 
know where that tongue has been!”) 

For eight years my mother has knocked on the door, 
then yelled, “Put that bgast in the utility room or I’m 
not coming in.” Yet for eight years Murray has greeted 
her happily at the door like she was covert with chick¬ 
en fat. 

Personally, I don’t know how Murray does It. 

He runs to the door with an enthusiasm reserved only 
for a victory at the polls at least 30 times a day. There’s 
never anyone at the door (or him. 

When you put him in the car to take him for a ride, he 
goes crazy with anticipation. Yet he has never gone any¬ 
where but to the vet for shots. 

I have watched him in the yard chasing lizards. For 
nine years he has stalked and pounced until dehydra¬ 
tion and exhaustion set in. Yet he has never admitted 
that the last time a dog caught a lizard, the lizard 
was on a leash. 

Last night a sad thing happened. I dropped one of my 
cheese bi^uits to the door. Murray had bmn waiting all 
of his life (or such a moment. He pounced on it, sniffed 
it, and then walked away from it. 

My husband said. “Welcome to the real world, Mur¬ 
ray.” 

(c) FitM Enf«rprises Inc. 


It 































OPINION/UETTERS 


THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 O 





GORDE HUNTER 


one man's opinion 


The offering is, as usual when writing about the 
fools who drink and drive, serious and sobering 
stuff. However, I have tempered the harsh realities 
with a small poem that serves as a beautiful 
epitaph. No cheating by looking at the bottom 
paragraphs first. 

Tonight, or almost any night for that matter, 
our streets will be literally teeming with drivers 
carrying a bellyfull of booze of one kind or the 
other. Many of them will be well and truly impaired 
by legal or any other standard. 

The .08 reading means a person is not in fit 
condition to handle a deadly automobile on our 
streets. But in actuality, that reading Is far too 
lenient. At least part of the medical profession 
believes, for instance, that .06 should be thft level of 
legal impairment and this part of the profession has 
long been quietly lobbying for such a change. 
Unfortunately, their lobbying has not as yet hit the 
necessary nerves in the legal business. 

It is expected that somewhere between 500 and 
600 drivers will pilot their vehicles tonight while 
suffering some impairment due to the consumption 
of alcoholic beverages. That will be on Victoria- 
area streets, so it Is not hard to figure out that the 
provincial level will be in the frightening thou¬ 
sands. Every single one of them will be a potential 
killer or a potential maimer. And every single one 
of them will figure he or she is in good enough shape 
to drive. 

BUT OF COURSE they won't be and regardless 
of the fine advertising campaign being conducted 
against such drinking and driving, there has not 
been any appreciable improvement in the overall 
picture. And there is good reason why the status 
remains quo. 

It remains that way because the laws governing 
the operating of a motor vehicle while under the 
influence of alcohol, are still woefully inadequate. 
They are, at very best, a slap on the wrist — even 
the sentences that call for Jail terms. The law 
should carry strong mandatory jail terms for even 
first offenders because those first offenders can 
kill just as easily as the chronic louts. It should also 
call for the Impounding of the drunk's vehicle as 
well as the impounding of his licence. 

The reason for the removal of the car should be 
obvious by now. Too many of those convicted show 
little or no hesitation in getting behind the wheel 
again — sometimes barely minutes after losing 
licences. It has been argued that the taking away of 
the automobile might prove to be a hardship on the 
rest of the family — which it well might be. This 
should be of no concern to any of us, including the 
law makers and magistrates. The drunk showed no 
concern for the general public by driving in the first 
place. 

I think concern should also be expressed at the 
sometime leniency exhibited by the magistrates. 
Too often the sentence becomes stereotyped and 
not in the best interests of the general public — 
which should be the major concern of the judge. 
Just think about it — upwards of 600 potential 
killers loose on our streets tonight. You have a right 
to be concerned... 

★ ★ w 

THE PROCESS has whittled the number of 
eligibles to five, including one Victorian. That 
would be for the man to succeed Jack Gregory as 
chief of Victoria’s police foroe. The way I hear It, 
the man with nose in front on the rail is a highly 
regarded career policeman from Vancouver... 


THIS POEM serves-as the epitaph on John 
Wayne's headstone and 1 think it is beautiful. 

"Do not stand at my grave and weep; I am not 
there, I do not sleep. 

1 am a thousand tvinds that blow, I am the 
diamond glints on snow. 

I am the sunlight on the ripened grain, 1 am the 
gentle autumn rain. 

When you awaken in the morning's hush, 1 am 
the swift uplifting rush 

Of quiet birds in circled flight. 

I am the stars that shine at night. 

Do not stand at my grave and cry; I am not 
there. I did not die.” 

It is in keeping with the oft-repeated line — 
don’t cry for the dead, their troubles are gone. If 
you have any religious belief at all you know this to 
be true. And you should know it to be comforting as 
well. 





'He wants us to go to the supermarket and pick up a 
supply of cuttlebone.'’ 


CAPITAL 

TALK 

By DOUG SMAIX 

CMonItl PP Ntwt ServKt 

OTTAWA — It has not escaped notice that Joe Clark 
is mure than a little inclined to .surround himself with 
strong women. Be it at home with the redoubtable 
Maureen McTeer, at the office with the eminent Jean 
Pigott, talent scout, or abroad with Jean Cassellman 
Wadds, new high commissioner to Great Britain. He has 
given Instructions that at least two women should be 
included among candidates for all appointments made 
by cabinet. And there’s talk that he wants at least 100 
women slotted into senior positions within his first year 
of government. 

Less well known are some of the strong women that 
surround his ministers. There's Shirley, for instanee, 
wife and mother to Communications Minister David 
MacDonald and brood. She's agreed to get up nights 
with the latest addition to the MacDonald family while 
David is working, but has made clear that his turn will 
come during the breaks MPs and ministers occasionally 
take. 

And then there’s Jane Ellen Audrey, wife of Fi¬ 
nance Minister John Crosbie. She, let it be said, is a 
woman of substance and strong conviction. And that, let 
it also be said, is providing no end of trouble to those in 
Clark’s command charged with enforcing the prime 
minister's conflict-of-interest guides. 

Clark, you'll recall, ordered his ministers, their 
spouses, dependents and staff io disclose their financial 
affairs by Nov. 30, the idea being to allay any suspicion 
that those running the country might use their positions 
for personal gain. 

When the deadline passed, three ministers hadn't 
compiied — Treasury Board President Sinclair Stevens, 
International Trade Minister Michael Wilson and Cros¬ 
bie. Technical difficulties, we are told, have held up 
disclosures by Stevens and Wilson. More personal prob¬ 
lems have held up the finance minister's. 

The way we hear it, Crosbie himself has all his 
financial affairs nicely locked away at Montreal Trust, 
well beyond his control. Mrs. Crosbie, on the other hand, 
has balked. 

Confidants say she argues that she's not in politics 
and that she sees no reason whatsoever for either 
selling or tucking away in a blind trust the shares she 
happens to own. (For the record, we’re told she has 
some bonds and roughly 200 shares in an American 
aircraft maintenance company). What’s more, we’re 
informed that she’s angry with the whole question of 
conflict-of-interest disclosures. They suggest that the 
honorable men and women who run the affairs of stale 
are soniehow not that honorable. 

Will she bend? Apparently not, which puts some 
pressure on Crosbie. He, we’re told, is in a bind. Mrs. C., 
you see, is mad at him too... for going along with 
Clark's rules. Sohe is asking for a special exemption for 
his wife. 

Joe Clark, in addition to strong women, has also 
attracted some strong men. Not the least of these is the 
ample Steve Paproski who, before he turned to politics, 
applied his considerable bulk on the Edmonton Eskimo 
front line. And if that isn't enough, consider this: Before 
his football playing days, Paproski was a wrestler at the 
University of Arizona. He wrestled with partner Gene 
Kiniski under the alias, steady now . .. Killer Mike 
Murphy. 

LESS PREPOSSESSING is the feeble old Senate, 
and many of those therein. Part of the problem is 
simply age. Senators appointed before June 2, 1965 are 
in for life. Those appointed since can stay until they 
reach 75. Not only does this mean that the Senate has an 
overwhelming majority of Liberals — that party being 
the wielder of power and appointments for the last 16 
years — it also means that some senators occupy seats 
that might better be filled with persons of more vigor. 

Against this background, we've learned of a plan 
now circulating in high Tory circles aimed at adding 
new life to the Senate. It is this: .Senators appointed 
since 1965 would be asked to retire at 70, not 75. A deal 
would be made with lifers older than 70 to leave as well. 
That would free about 30 seats for new appointments by 
Clark. In future, senators would be appointed for seven 
year terms. 

Finally, to offset hurt feelings and the like, senators 
would be allowed to carry around their titles until death. 
And 10 Senate seats would be .set aside for senators 
emeritus. These would be occupied by out-to-pasture 
senators who would be called back to- take part in 
debates on matters in which they have some exper¬ 
tise. 

That would mdan such notables as Eugene Forsey, 
recently retired, could come back to help handle, say, 
legislation on constitutional reform, including, perhaps, 
future changes to the Senate. 


Spirit of hate blows in full force 


It's not very difficult to see 
where the Ayatollah Kho¬ 
meini stands, or what he rep¬ 
resents. The most persistent 
cry coming out of Iran in 
these recent weeks has been 
“Death”; “Death to the 
Shah," “Death to Carter” — 
always death to someone or 
other. Here is the spirit of 
hate, olthe devil, if you like, 
in fi^ and vociferous force. 

Although he is supposedly 
a religious person, this man 
has reveal^ himself as a 
peddler of hate and a skillful 
manipulator of hate insofar 
as his people are concerned. 
Of course. It Is all very deli¬ 
berately done! Amongst 
other things. It distracts at¬ 
tention away from the chaos 
and Inadequacies present in 
his own country. 

Is there not another force, 
another influence, with 
which human beings may 
identify themselves? What 
of the values inherent In the 
word "love”? In consider¬ 


ing, for example, someone of 
the nature of Mother Teresa, 
what a stark contrast to the 
Ayatollah. Here is indication 
of a healing, integrative 
power at woric, as opposed to 
the purely destructive, disin¬ 
tegrative effects that can be 


seen as being produced by 
the Ayatollah's words and 
actions. 

I think that we all have a 
choice in this matter. There 
are lots of practitioners of 
hate around; the Ayatollah 


ALLAN 


Beauty in dullness 


I wonder why space is 
taken up in the Colonist re¬ 
garding Uplands Park, by 
those people who no longer 
reside in the area, or by 
those who appear to use it 
seldom. Why all this discus¬ 
sion to change this natural 
beauty spot? This is the last 
haven In this area where the 
natural flora still grows, but 
unfortunately grows less, 
because of too much incon¬ 
siderate use. 

Instead of disfigurement 
let us conserve what is left. It 


might look dull and unkempt 
in the winter months to those 
who know it not! 

Those of us who walk 
daily, in all seasons regard¬ 
less of the weather, know the 
beauty of each season, and 
look forward to the next. All 
we ask is leave this Sanc¬ 
tuary to those who love it, 
and to the few birds that 
remain. 

DIANA M. P. LOCKYER, 
2470 Lansdowne Road, 
Victoria. 


FOTHERINGHAM 


CaMUtl-FP Nmn swvK* 

OTTAWA — Notes on 
John and Joe and Izzy 
and things ... 

Update on the Royal 
Jelly Jamboree. While 
the Liberal party begins 
to squirm and mumbie 
over the realization that 
its choice lies between 
two Toronto lawyers, nei¬ 
ther of whom is in the 
Commons, the real story 
lies in the game of bluff. 

Most intriguing aspect 
of the early jockeying is 
the attempt by the John 
Turner people to head 
Don Macdonald off at the 
pass. 

Aware of the party re¬ 
sentment against him¬ 
self, and the fact the 
party brass is behind 
Macdonald, Turner is at¬ 
tempting a pre-emptive 
strike: convincing Mac¬ 
donald it would Ik futile 
to enter the race. 

The Turner people, for 
example, are pointing out 
that most of Macdonald's 
embarrassing director¬ 
ships are with large U.S. 
if not international cor¬ 
porations (McDonnell- 
Douglas, Boise Cascade, 
Shell, DuPont) while 
John-John’s equally em¬ 
barrassing directorships 
(CPR, MacMillan-Bloe- 
del, Credit-Foncler etc.) 
at least are true-blue Ca¬ 
nadian. 

The Macdonald people 
are being made aware 
that Turner, quietly, has 
had a hand in the selec¬ 
tion of the last four presi¬ 
dents of the Ontario Llb- 
erai party. (The West will 
provide some 800 of the 
3,364 delegates to Winni¬ 


peg in March, Quebec 800 
but Ontario, as usual, can 
swing it with its 1,000 
bodies.) 

While Macdonald 
wavers and considers. 
Turner is trying to bluff 
him out of the starting 
gate. 


The Tumerites, by the 
way, are puzzled by the 
puzzling Art Phillips, 
who announced he Isn’t 
running but is supporting 
Macdonald. 

Poor Phillips, who has 
been lumbered by an 
NDP MP with the nick¬ 
name of “the Troy Dona¬ 
hue of the Liberal party,” 
didn't have a chance any¬ 
way. But he mystifies all 
with his endorsement of a 
man who hasn’t declared 
himself and might con¬ 
ceivably not run. 

This way, the Turner 
people point out, Phillips 
has no leverage coming 
into the convention. He 
can't deliver any dele¬ 
gates anyway, and he’s 
locked himself Into the 
Macdonald (i.e. anti- 
Tumer) camp before the 
real race has begun. 


The self-delusory pro¬ 
cess of the Liberals, bom 
to rule, was never more 
apparent than in the 
Commons Tuesday, six 
months to the day when 
Joe Clark was sworn In. 

The Liberals, showing 
some cohesion for a 
change, set out in Ques¬ 
tion Period to bombard 
the PM with attacks from 


all directions — a left- 
handed birthday compli¬ 
ment. 

Clark, once he got Into 
the swing of it, handled 
himself quite well and by 
the end was dishing out 
more than he was taking. 
(Once he gets his dander 
up, he can fake some 
quite spurious outrage.) 

“There la no more fit¬ 
ting epitaph for the Lib¬ 
eral party,” be said, re¬ 
ferring to an opposition 
reference to 1976 being 
long ago, “than ‘that was 
a long time ago.' ” 

Swinging into it later 
and quite enjoying him¬ 
self, he taunted, “I know 
senility is a function of 
old age, but you fellows 
are growing long in the 
tooth.” He got the best 
compliment of all when 
Pierre Trudeau, ducking 
his head, couldn't hide 
the chuckle at the kid's 
spunk. 

I muttered to the gal¬ 
lery regular beside me 
that Joe must have been 
• into the martinis. 

“No,” he drawled, “I 
think just an extra aspi¬ 
rin in his Coke.” 

Later, a Liberal strate¬ 
gist tried to salvage 
things by saying it was a 
measure of the Tories 
that Joe Clark was the 
most effective front¬ 
bencher performer. 

Well, I would turn that 
around and say the Liber¬ 
als should be concerned If 
the prime minister, as he 
should be, in fact was the 
toughest guy to handle in 
the Tory cabinet. 


The never-ending 
search for the Third Man 
has come up with an in¬ 
teresting idea in Izzy 
Asper, the passionate 
Winnipegger. 

Although Asper, now in 
the process of accumu¬ 
lating a fortune as a fin¬ 
ancier, never could get 
anywhere as leader of the 
Manitoba Liberals, he 
was one of the most elo¬ 
quent and forceful speak¬ 
ers at last month's Winni¬ 
peg policy convention. 

Though he couldn't 
win, his forceful lectures 
to the party on how and 
why it has lost the West 
could do much to juice up 
the leadership debate. 
He’s on the progressive 
wing of the party and 
he'd make it lively. To¬ 
ronto, without doubt, 
would know why it was 
hated by the time he got 
through. 


One final thought on 
the somewhat surprising 
Gallup that had the 
Tories so low. If each 
respondent had been 
asked one further ques¬ 
tion — would you like an 
election tomorrow to put 
your vote where your 
mouth is — you would 
have got an entirely dif¬ 
ferent picture. 

The public doesn't 
want an election and.nei- 
ther do the Liberals. 
They were terrified of 
going into one with Tru¬ 
deau as their leader and 
now are terrified to go 
into one without him. 


Whafs latest wordfrom Cuckoo-landP 


1 was amused and amazed 
at your Oct. 28 editorial 
.Some musings on cuckoo- 
land re the superfluous 
spending of the Social Sci¬ 
ences and Humanities Re¬ 
search (Council, formerly the 
Canada Council. Your edi¬ 


torial commented upon: 37,- 
937, “Gold Coast/Ghana 
canoe and surfboating,” 33,- 
197 “Sinos influence on Jere¬ 
miah.” 

Could “Cuckoo-land” ex¬ 
plain the largest expenditure 
cited in the ^itorial? — 314,- 


203 — “Multivariate causal¬ 
ity detection of supermarket 
data interrelationship and 
dissaggregated (sic) money- 
income relationships.” 

I would 'hazard a guess 
these individual scholars are 
studying “the grocery bill” 


in relation to the citizens, 
“pocketbook.” 

For that kind of money — 
311.000 — 1 hope they defect 
something. 

W. R. MORGAN, 
105 Island Highway, 
Victoria. 


certainly isn't alone in this 
regard. But do we have to 
follow such people, or be¬ 
come ensnared in any way in 
their ill-fated activities? 

1 suggest the only hope for 
integration in our individual 
or collective affairs is as 
there are those who refuse to 
succumb to hate — even 
when it is being brought to 
bear against them — but who 
steadfastly continue, no - 
matter what, to offer some¬ 
thing creative, stable and 
uplifting into their world. On 
this basis, miracles can and 
do occur. The criei of curs¬ 
ing diminish and fade, and 
there is the sensing of an 
increase of life. 

I edit a small, non-profit 
newsletter called Integrity, f 
would be happy to hear from 
any of your readers on the 
above matters. 

CHRIS FOSTER, 
Box 9, 

100 Mile House, B.C. 


rntrodudiK 

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RYODKGHDO 

r> TWm 1M|| ■« k' SUM M 

mU tfaSm—d 


f f/. , • H 


THU C01.0N1ST, Kri.. December 7 


197!) 


IS! 










BOB MARLEY 
&THEWAILERS 

IncludesWakeUp And Live 
Zimbabwe Bobylon System 

• •• • 
sntvim 


THE CARS 

THE CARS 

RECORD 3J9 TAPE MS 


■n MARUT 

•SURVIVAL” 

RECORD 479 TAPE 499 


tMUS 

"THE LONG RUN" 

RECORD 479 TAPE 499 


FLEETWOOD MAC 


^ Bof TOfyn Drop 

KY CMMi 

•BOP TIL YOU DROP" 
RECORD 479 TAPE 499 


neatest HitsVol.2 


RECORD 


^0\p0X 


pdyGfam 


polyGram polyGram Record Tape 


<9\PO\: Xfrypox -CfApOX jr^pOX Record Tape 


ROD STEWART. 
GREATFin HITS 


RECORD 


ANDRE GAGNON "ttet,*,". 

4.79 

5.49 

ANDRE GAGNON "le SiiRttiureRt". 

4.99 

5.49 

ANDRE GAGNON "Non^nr.. 

4.79 

4.99 

RAYMATERICK-FenriRRi.". 

4.79 

5.49 

MOODY BLUES "m b" (2 lp set) 

8.99 

mmm 

ROLLING STONES "Englik's ll*we$t HH Makers". 

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5.49 

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ROLLING STONES "o«i .1 o«r iieks".. 

549 

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ROLLING STONES "HeteMber's Children"... 

5.49 

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5.49 

m 

ROLLING STONES "Get Li** H Yn want It”. 

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5.49 

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ROUING STONES Hewers . 

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ROLLING STONES "Satank Hejesties Reouest”. 

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RECORD 


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TAPE 


TAPE 


BOOMTOWN RATS 

“HM UT OF MOFACMO" 


“aanna CMKor (2 IP KT) 


NANA MOUSKOURI 

“SPOTUSHT OB" (2 IP SH) 


ATLANTA RHYTHM SECTION in yn. tek, (2 ip sn) 

BRUFORD "Ihi Braiord Iipos". 

DIRE STRAITS c«n«ioiq... 

THE HEADBOYS "Til* Heodboft". 

THE INMATES "first o««K.". 

JEAN MICHEL JARRE "TooImh". 

JEAN MICHEL JARRE "Onown". 

KARAJAN "Betthowii 9 SyapliMWs" (t IP SET). 

SUZI QUATRO "Soil... ik Oilier Foot tetter Words". 

FRANK MILLS "SmdeT Nonwig Soite". 

SAGA "Im9*s it iBiliilit". . 

SOUTHSIDE JOHNNY th* ikes" . 

JOHN STEWART B«.bs iwi| Dreia Babies”. 

lOCC’S "Greitest Hits". . 

PAT TRAVERS "Go lir Whit You Kioo". 

VILLAGE PEOPLE "Ine ik SIhit" (2 IP set). 

YACHTS "S.O.S.". 

“QUADROPHEHIA” SoondfTKk (2 ip set). 

“SUPER C0HCERr(2iPs*t). 

FRANK ZAPPA "Joe's Gent* Ad 1". 






POLT 


MED 


TM 


BONEV M 

"OCUMS OF FABTASr . 


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3m SCOTCH 


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HC< 

"tm 

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HCSO 

“HISBUBDER* 

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SPEBBAfi 

CASSETTES 


WMOCB 
“MASTU I" 
CASSETm 


tn45 

ITRACK 

CARTRME 


ITR-SO 

ITRAU 

CARTRINE 


t. • 

■■ 

- VV' J 






b' • ’ • "O-lvV- 


Tour ouhiiMm Culilcgiiu Stm i 






{ ts, 


-Y M T' EMB " 

■CANDY^)" 

RECORD 449 TAPE 499 

— A 


TAUBN NEABS 

"FEAR OF MUSIC " 

RECORD 449 TAPE M9 


lazEPfam 

M THROUGH THE OUT DOOR 

RECORD 479 TAPE 499 




Tusk 


FIEETWOOBMAC 
TUSK (2 LP SET) 

RECORD 199 TAPE 199 


" GREATEST HITS" 

RECORD 479 TAPE 499 


SUMMER 
“CREAnST Rnr (2 LP set) 


TAPE 


ABBA 

"CREATEST HITS VOL r 


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RUST 

RECORD 449 


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TAPE 499 


"MINUTE BY MINUTE " "A TASTE FOR PASSION 

RECORD 479 TAPE 499 RECORD 479 TAPE 499 


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BEE GEES 
“SREATESr (2 IP SET) 


ROLLING STONES 

"MORE NOT ROCKS" (2 LP SH) 


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RECORD 479 TAPE 4J9 


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JACRSON ORONNE HAHNATTAN TRANSFER 

" RUNNING ON EMPTY" " EXTENSIONS " 

RECORD 449 TAPE 499 RECORD 479 TAPE 499 































































































































































THK COLONIST, Kri., Deti-mbiT 7. IMTH i 




introducing. "Blackface" the name for a new quality design, shimmering ebony 
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introducing, the elegant design of "Blackface"! A totally technically matched 
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The sourKf from these rugged, mechanically precise speakers floods the room with 
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wide dynamic range will electrify you whether the music is rock or classical. The 
YP66 Turntable is a super smooth belt drive table that features professional 
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speaker a great speaker. 

CELEBRATE . fcfcw 


Sound Guard 

The Sound Guard total Record Care Sys¬ 
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everything. It protects with a microscopi¬ 
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A-103 DOLBY CASSETTE DECK ' 

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because of a real response of 40 to 15.000 and 
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KOSS STEREOPHONES 
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tho Koss HV/1 features foam * ^ JBftC 
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Soft earpads and open de¬ 
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MoivWeck 0:30 a.m.-6KX> p.r 
TkyfMay 9:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m. 
fidWbr 0:90 a.iih-9;30 p.m. 
aibireay 9:00 s.m.-5:30 p.m. 




mm^ 
































4 

4 


i 



































































































V 


}{ TH1-: COLONIST. Fri., December 7, 197» 


TORONTO (CP) — The 
Toronto stock market en¬ 
joyed Its third consecutive 
sharp advance Thursday 
amid reports that the federal 
government would aumounce 
increased natural gas ex¬ 
ports to the United States. 

Trading* activity was the 
busiest since Oct. 22, boosted 
by a block trade of two mil¬ 
lion shares of Norcen En¬ 
ergy Resources worth $64 
million. The shares were 
irosseo by Gordon Securi- 


OlsIrlSumi by CP 
Toroelo Slock ExcIwogo Otc. < 
Complett lobulation ol Thursday 
transacifons. Quolallons In cants un¬ 
less marked s. r—Odd lot, 

xd-Ex-divIdend, xr—Ex-rlohlS/ xw 
— Ex-warrants. Net change.ls Irom 
previous board-lot closing sale. 

Net 

Stock Sales Hlon Lew Clota Oroe 
A and a 

SCO 330 
300 SSH 


Toronto tradings 


ties Ltd. Norcen Energy was 
the most active industrial 
and gained 1H to $32. 

T/ading was halted at U:S0 
a.m. in shares of Teck Corp. 
Ltd., Brtneo Ltd. and Coseka 
Resources Ltd. but resumed 
at 1:16 p.m. 

Teck Corp. said it bought 
26 per cent of Coseka Re- 


BOX SCORE 

TMirs. Wad. 

Issues tTMM t$2 

Advances VS 795 

Declines 117 m 

Unchanged 770 270 

Caivrt imoo 14} 

Cam Mine 12100 • 


sources' shares from a whol¬ 
ly-owned subsidiary of Biin- 
CO. 

ACTIVI itOCKft 

tMcli S«4e« MMi Lorn Om# Cli'fa 
NorcwiE 2245237 tifi 30^ « * 1 X 1 

Cadillac f 9X179 til's lf*.a ll's 
Noranda 71969 I 21 V« 21V| 2 m ♦ Vt 
Zellers A 69IS9 tl'.i •</% IV> * v« 
Home Oil A 67445 $95 94H 94^ 


Kerr Add 153239 $14V} 14'/$ * ^ 

Sllvermo 126700 40 35 39 *4 

Sherritt G 76111 t13Vs l2'/t 12H ♦ % 
QueStvrg 56600 770 249 261 4.16 

C Durham 54450 167 155 151 

Albany 0 137050 121 101 125 *\S 

CalvertGsl296Cl0 ISO 142 147 *4 

Scegtre Rs 17299 % 9'^ 9*>* * H 


TSEJW 1746 61 


TSIMIINOEX 
CliM Croa Mfb 
♦ 17.M HOATI 


IWMI 


Minarai 

PinaiK 

Oil. Gaa 

Indust 

Utils 

Consum 

March 

Forest 

Trans 

Ploellne 

Manage 

Comm. 

Golds 

Building 


1579.59 ♦1941 1460.34 1104 24 
1176.75 ♦14.40 12*4.43 1461.79 
3190.41 ♦49-53 3651.49 IMO.M 
1206.57 ♦AOs 1296.69 1115.19 

1560.95 ♦21.65 1612.52 1422.04 
1406.06 ^.19 1549.70 1222.46 
1225.10 ♦ 6.99 1403.21 1091.51 

1433.95 ^ 30.57 1691.16 1321.49 
2422.29 ♦ 30.24 2632.10 1505.93 
2076.23 *43M 2106.79 1440.60 
1927.63 «24.9I 2155.66 1493.20 
1492.01 ♦ 11.53 1523.91 1339.94 
2206.54 -1140 2319.57 1414.53 

3999.55 -24.64 400.66 ^.11 


Camtio 

CCMbA 

CampRL 

Can Cam 

CCeCp 

CDC 

CDCprB 


1750 t16'« 15^4 \S'- 


AG.F.M 
Abv Gin w 
Abti Pree 
Abitbl 7>'2P 
Abitbi 10 
Acklands 
Action Trd 


1340 516 
. 2100 41 
AdanKM 14337 %i<^ 
Advocate 2000 240 
AftonMIn 900 $26' 
AgnicoE 11400 $8H 
AgralndA 300 495 
Akaitch* 3600 135 
Albany 137050 129 
Alt Energy 9925 $4(Px 
Alta Gas A 34953 $26^ 

Alta OP 300 $26^ 

Alta G 9.76 350 $26'i 

Alta G 7 60 325 $23'] 

AltaG6*v 6550 t37'.d 
-Alta Nat 100 $70 
Akan 25350 $49'/4 
AtgoCent 5030 $l9Si 
AigomaSt 7301 $30 
AllarcoDv 150 $46 '1 
Alum 3rd p 900 $25^ 
AmBonza 20149 $34H 
Am Larder 500 29 
Am Eagle 9000 365 
AmLeduc 21300 52 
AndresWA 5900 $lp4 11' 
AndresWB 1950 tll'a 
AngCT4'o zl2 $24'.^ 

‘ 100 |29Vj 

1300 200 
740 450 


AngCT265 
AngDGId 
AngUDev 
AnfhesBo 
AnthesCp 100 $73 
Aquitaine 11175 $40' 
Arbor C 
Argosy 
Args 2600 
Argus 6 pr 
Argus Cpr 
Asamera 
Asbestos 
Asoc Pore 
AtCOA 
Atlas Yk 
AtoHardA 

BPCan 


330 

310 

1 6H 

6H— '-a 

1 18H 

I9H ♦ H 

1 43'% 

43'-} ♦ 3 

1 51'% 

5?’% 

16 

16 

41 

41 

1 S'a 

5»% 

210 

210 -20 

1 26'% 

26'.} 

1 9H 

8'} 

490 

490 

129 

130 -10 

109 

125 ♦!$ 

> 40'% 

40", ♦ 'a 

I 25H 

26)a ♦ ' , 

1 26H 

26)% 

1 26’% 

26'i ♦ 'a 

I 23'} 

23'} 

. 3$). 

37' a ♦ 1 

70 

70 ♦ 1 

. 47H 

49 ♦ ’% 

1 19'} 

19'%- 'a 

29'a 

39H ♦ H 

1 46'’% 

46'% ♦ '/• 

i 25H 

25H 

1 33*4 

14'/} 

29 

29 

355 

355 -10 

49', 

49'/} — '.} 

> 11'a 

11*1 ♦ '% 

1 IIH 

IIH ♦ '/a 

1 24'A 

34'/« 

1 29'', 

28'} - H 

200 

200 

430 

450 ♦TO 

1 92'/} 

92H 

72 

72 

. 39'% 

40 ♦I't 

10$ 

10$ ♦ 5 

1 29 

29 ♦ 3 

I 28'% 

»'% 

1 2S'A 

39'/4 ♦ 'a 

6H 

6H— H 

1 30’% 

31 ♦ H 


1600 $I0'< 10't. 10'^4< 

3135 $29 2l'r; 2IVi 

750 $I1H IIH im ♦ «<. 

550 $16 ISA 4 15 ^—'4 

1649 $9''! 9 9'/4—.Vs 

aastiiT’rt iiTVi nr'j 
Can Malt A 460 $31 3 OA 4 31 

C Nor West 29750 $ir /4 la'*! IT's ♦ H 

CPackrs 101 $31^. 3IA< 311 m —'>4 

Can Perm 400 $19 19 19 

$12*4 im 12'4 ♦ S 

s — ' • 

650 $19 19 19 

100 $7's 7'i r-t * H 

3400 $21 20'$ 20^ — '4 

13>i I 3'-4 ♦ »s 

200 200 -10 
7900 $9'• 9 9 

700 $22’'4 ■ 

1600 

$6' 

$9'. 

100 $30 
190 $??' 

CHomestd 7750 $25'$ 24'■ 74)« 

CI Bk Com 16379 $3514 25 25'^ 

CIL 613 $24 24 

CILpr 700 $43 43 

C Manoir 500 $ 5'4 $>^4 

CMarcnni 1760 $19^4 19*4 

C Merrill 760 $24''> 24 4 

CNat R 9000 $ 9^4 8 '$ 

COcdental 36500 lim 13H 13'$ ♦ 'a 

COcdnflp 1500 $26'-} 26'‘4 26'-] ♦ 't 

CPInve 22769 $36 3S''i 36 ♦ '-s 

CPinvepr 2 IO $l 6'-2 16'$ 16'$ 

CP Ltd 41619 $36'S 36)S 36A« ♦ V> 


CS Pete 
Can Trust 1750 $23'- 
C Trust 7'4 “ - 

CTr w 
CTung 
CCabiesvA 7506 $13*4 
CCabiew 9275 210 
CdnCel 
CC Man A 
C Curtis 

C Formost 605 
C Found pr 100 
COE 

CG Invest 


22 '$ 22 ''»- 
69 69 

6'a 6'i- 

9' j 9’ $ - 
30 30 

72'I 22'j 


♦ 4s 
— 4 


19'$ 4 
74H- 


DebhldBp i\7 
DEldona 25900 
Delhi Pac 4400 
..^penlsgn 
- *n$n 
OiglMh 
Olscovry 12900 
DIstTrA 900 
Dodsanl 1900 
Dome Mine 2065 
Dome Pete 53909 
DPeteAp 3900 
DPeteBp 102 
D Bridge 1199 
DCitrsA 300 
DEirplor 10000 
DofescoA 2992 
Dofascoo z50 
Dorn Store 4725 
D Textie 3250 
Domtar 5310 
Domtarpr 100 
Dunde Pal 2000 
Du Pont A 10400 
Dylex LA 5200 
Ovnamar 7100 
E-L Fm 
EstnProv 200 
Ego Res 
ElectroK 
Elhm A 
Emco 
Emcow 
ExQuIsite 


15540 

4650 

900 


17600 
1500 
2900 
2900 

too 

225 

Exqultepr 200 
Extndcar 8696 
Eitd A 1000 
Falcon C 13950 
FlbroNlkA13695 
FedindA 900 


t64V} 64 '2 64Vs 
142 134 140 ♦ 4 

72 70 70 -6 

$39 37'/$ 31 

$944 I's 9<^ — % 

460 450 450 — 5 

ISI 152 152 - 2 

U'n tvs 8 ' $ ♦ Vs 

$64S 6'/4 6'-4 — 

15344 51W SI'S— 
$S1vs 90H SC’s ♦ ' 4 
$21VS 2044 21'‘'4-'4 
$21 21 21—44 

$34 33H 33H- Vs 

490 490 490 

56 51 51 

i3r<4 SPs 33''4 - '4 
$57 57 57 

$19*^ I9<s 19' • ♦ ^ 
$I3H 13'/4 13' 4 —Vs 
$23VS 23 23'S ♦ 44 

$1I4S tm 114s 

57 S4 57 ♦ 3 

$2344 23'] 234.4 ♦ • } 
$10'/] 10 '4 30'4 ♦ '-s 
295 275 295 ♦ $ 

300 $nVi 5 
Wt Tt T'l-H 

195 190 190 — 1 

60 65 ♦ IS 

460 5 ♦ '] 

9*4 9 *«—'4 
275 275 - 5 

315 315 

6H 6*« 


65 

$5 

$10 

275 

315 

$64i 


S9V 94« 
S9H 9H 
$84« tVs 
$80 771 ; 

$7 


944 
94s 
9 ^t 
79'^] ♦ 
64s 7 


CPL Ap 

400 

$9'a 

9'/'a 

9*4 

Fed Plon 

200 

$34 

34 

34 

♦ ^’} 

Lob Co or 

200 

$38*4 

264,4 

26*4 

C Reserve 

15400 

$2t*« 

21H 

21*4 ♦ H 

Fed Trust A 

100 

25$ 

25$ 

255 

♦ 20 

Lochiel 

3900 

455 

450 

450 

CdnTire 

119 

S2S 

25 

25 

Fidelltv Tr 

1700 

495 

400 

495 

— 5 

LytfonM 

5000 

40 

39 

40 

Cdn Tire A 

2592 

$25*4 

25’% 

25*} —*• 

FIdettvTrp 

300 

$17 

17 

17 

— *'4 


M 

to < 

} 


C unties 

2345 

tl9'% 

19 

19'} 

Firen Gndl 

1559 

65 

65 

65 

♦ 5 

MDSHelfh 

2600 

S10'% 

10 

10 

CUtll4'-4D 

250 

SSO'a 

$0 

50*4 

F Calgary 

4000 

259 

252 

252 

— 9 

Mice 

710 

$11'% 

1l'4 

IIH 

CUtilSpr 

220 

$55*1 

5S*a 

55*1 

FCItvF wt 

450 

$5 

450 

5 

♦95 

Mice A 

100 

t36'Aa 

26*4 

76'/4 


CU 10'4 


100 $27's Trs 27^ 


500 105 
3500 29*1 
IM $2Vs 
120 t3t'/4 
1500 $7 

(3434 $2I'4 
1550 S36'S 36 36 

TOO 170 1 70 IM 
1000 SIT'S 17VS 17'A - 4S 

1000 65 as 65 

450 $1244 1744 1244 

2200 i39’4 M44 3944 ♦ Vs 

.. ♦As 


C Util 9 24 209 $26'S 26's 26>'> ♦ V> 

Canbra 400 420 410 420 ♦ 5 

canray 33475 295 290 295 ♦!? 

CanronA . 2372 134s I2H—'• 

Cara 5930 $IS'/4 I4's 15*4 ♦ 4* 

Carl OK 7050 $6 51s 6 « Vs 

CarlAp zlO $3344 234w 23)<. 

Carl Bp zSO $27’4 27 'm 27' 

CarmaA 6040 .. 


BanisterC 9500 $I7VS I64s 17 
BankBC 4479 $30 39W M ♦ 'm 

BankMtt 33619 |34'4 734% 1414 
BankNS 43196 $74's 34'-4 24's ♦ '4 
Bankeno 16500 475 415 475 ♦lO 
BaryExpl 6000 166 165 166 ♦ I 

Basic Res 60066 $ 1 I'S 104s KH*—ts 
Batons 200 $17'] 1 ?'» 17*] 

Bay Mills 1300 STO'v 70's 30'.|.>S 


-- . $1544 14’S 14'% 

CarolinM 5300 $13'4 )2VS I3VS 

Carrier JD 5000 47 47 47 

Cassiar 800 $I7H ITVS 174% 

Celanese 13125 $54s S*>« 5V% 

Cenex 47000 40 37 39 

CentPat SCO 260 360 369 

Chnclr 1693 $5Vs 54S 9's 

ChartarOI 700 255 255 25$ 
Cherokee 3100 SIIH lUs 11 H 

ChibKiv 11700 30's 20 30 

Chiettan D 30250 $34'/] 33 V 4 34' 3 

Chieftain p no $250 750 750 

Chimp 700 200 200 300 

Chrysler 6640 $7’ 4 7 7' 


too 

100 

3125 


BellBpr 
BellCpr 
Bell} 28 
Bell 1.96 
Beth Cop 
BighartOG 1300 
Bl Havirk 4000 


100 $64 


2040 $32 
3340 $26 
301 $ie'<B 
$6'/] 
30 


Black PA 4750 $17 
BlakwodA 1200 495 465 495 ♦]$ 

Bombr 150 $12 12 12 

Bonza 0 32857 $9'.4 T’l 9 —'4 
Bonanza W 9292 345 335 345 — 5 
BowVaiy 32070 $40'4 39H 39H ♦ 's 

Bow-mpr z20 $42's 42'■ 4?'% 

BralorRes 2365 $194i4 19's 1|H—V% 

Bramalea 600 $19's 19 l^'/i 

BrascanA 16073 $23 21^4 22^ ♦m 

Brenda M 3450 $26V4 254v 26'/« ♦ H 

Bright A 200 $15 IS IS — Vi 

Brinco 7909 $7^4 74% 7H ♦ V% 
Brincop 750 490 475 490 

BCFP' 11500 $27 27 27 

BCFPpr zTO $35^4 7SK 3544 
BCRIC 34075 $7 61a 7 

BC Phone 2016 $16^ 16'4 16' 4 ♦ '/■ 
6CPh4i%p z35 $474« 474% 47*4 
6CPhl956 200 $54 53 54 ♦1>4 

BCPh4.84 41100 SI3'4 13H 13H—'/■ 

&CPh6.90 200 $19'} I9'S 19*'} 

BCP7.04P 14200 $30'S 20 20'a—H 

BCP10.I6P 150 $27*4 77*4 27*4 

eCP2 32 p 275 $33 33 33 

Broul Reef 14000 65 59 60 —3 

Brunswk 9560 $9^.4 9' i 9^4 

BuddCan 700 $7'} 7*4 7'4— 

CC Yachts 100 300 300 300 

CAE 7110 $14'/} I4''4 14’4 

CME Res 3700 244 240 744 ♦ 4 

CadFrv 93079 $19'/4 IB'k. IB'-r 
C adFrvA 350 $9)4 9V. 944 

CalPowA 4832 $45'4 44Vi 4S'% ♦ VS 
CalP9 80 25 $102'/} 102''} 102's 

CalP975 901102 101'^ lOl's—5'A 

Cal P 844 Z40 $99 99 99 


?1*a ♦ 

'a 

Cmplx 

500 

43$ 

435 

9‘~n 

435 

64 — 

' } 

Cominco 

7990 

$46', 

45 

46 

27*4 


ComirKoA 

2500 

$25'a 

35'■ 

25'a 

32 


• CC Tr p 

200 

SlOH 

10H 

lOH 

25’% — 

'■% 

ComrclOG 4900 

300 

299 

299 

I6'-4 % 

‘'a 

Coniages 

5500 

140 

IX 

140 

6*6 — 

v% 

Con Balh A 

5390 

tl4 

13'% 

14 

30 ♦ 

3 

Con Bath p 

200 

$17 

17 

17 

17 


ConFardv 

100 

320 

320 

320 


I*-* 

— Vs 
♦ 2 

— «/4 
♦ 

— 1 
- $ 

-20 
— ’s 

♦ 7 

♦ 1*a 

♦ 5 
-20 


♦ 5 

♦ I 


— 1 

♦ IS 

♦ )% 


— 5 

— 6 
♦ 7 
♦21 


C Durham 54450 167 iss 158 

C Marten 4700 250 249 250 

CMorlsn 34750 335 399 320 

Cons Pipe TOO $ 7 'd 4 7’'4 7' 

Cons Prof 9067 125 115 116 —13 
C Rambler 7020 400 39$ 400 ♦ 5 

Con Textie 3000 st 7^% 9 

ConDistrb 12750 $I0H lOH KPa ♦ > « 

ConsGas 66216 $ 2 S*s 24)i 7SH ♦ *s 

Control F 500 360 360 360 

Conventrs 3950 $104% lO's KPy. 

Conwest 430 $644 6 >% 6)4 

Cop Fields 3733 $11 104% KKi ♦ Vs 

Corby vt 305 $29'/4 29'.4 29'/4 ♦ ' 4 

Corby B i50 $27 27 27 

CosekaR 15391 $114s I04<« 11 *%— '} 

CostamLtd 10300 $744 T"/} 7 '}—'4 

Costainw 7650 450 475 425 —25 

Courvan 17050 105 96 100 — 5 

Craigrnt 6000 $7 6 ’s 7 

too $114% 114% n4%~ 

917$ $20 Ills 30 ♦!'} 

100 $73 73 33 

CrushintI 7155 $1244 12 

Cuvier M z50 51 51 

149 $39''4 79'/4 39''4 

756 $29'« 79 79 

.. . 7040 $1444 14' } 14S 

Czar Res 21270 $154% 15' 

CzarResp 87$ $3l's 39' 

0 te 6 

OalmvA 900 $7'S T'.s 7'S JntDIv 

OaonOev 23322 $134% 13's 13 '% ♦ Intrmetce 7700 
DaonA 1000 $61% 6’s 64% ♦ 4s >BM z476 

OaonlHp 3900 $8''4 8'a I'a IntAtogul z7 

Daon9V}p 2500 $9 9 9 ♦ vs IntprPfpe 7S33 


Cram R l 
C restbrk 
CZeIrtaA 


CygnusA 

CvgnusB 

Cyprus 


1244 4 

SI 


15VS 
38'/} 4 


'/4 


F Ctv Tr C 
FMar 
Foodex p 
FordCnda 1125 
F Sea Apr z15 
Francana 1600 
Fraser 
Fruehauf 
GMRes 
Galveston 6900 
GazMetr 21054 
GDIstrbA 19640 
GDlStrtw 3500 
699 

GelitarL 124M 
Giant Yk 200 
Gibraltar 9300 
GtbeRItvp 1390 
GoMundM 9400 
Goodyear z20 
Goodvearp zl5 
Granduc 4750 
OLNIckI 2500 
CL Forest 450 
GNFin 5700 
Ct Wests 3300 
GWestwt z2 
Greyhnd z94 
GutfCan 30121 
Gultstrem 38500 
HCIHldg 3600' 
Hard CrpAIOOOO 
Harlequin 10630 
Harris 8 z50 

HWood 300 
HatietghB 200 

Hawker 4375 
Hawker pr zSO 
Hayes D 19M 
HedwavA iOOO 
HolingerA III 
Home A 67445 
HomeB 14115 
HBavMr>o 610 
HBavCo 1691 
HBCpr 1335 
HB Oil Gas 13290 
•Husky Oil 7600 
Hydra Ex 7000 
lAC 73615 
ITLInd 1000 
lUInti 24935 
Imasco 775 
imascoAp TOO 
ImoOilA 39343 
Imp Oil B 271 
Inco 67170 
lnco7IS Z40 
indal . 1900 

Indusmin too 
Inland Gas 314 
InlandGp 300 
InIndClOp 200 
Intercity 11175 
InterC Bw 200 


25 $74% 7H 7H 

500 149 149 149 

1425 $7 6S 4'%-’% 
sso* } SO'A so* } ♦ */« 
tt'/> |VS 8*} 

$13*S 12N 13 — 4s 
$ 144 % 144% 144% ♦ Vs 
$104% 104% 101s—•% 
$5H $'/% $Vi—'A 

290 27$ 310 -5 

$7 64i« 7 ♦ H 

U T*/} 9 ♦ *% 

200 190 195 ♦!$ 

$59»s S9H »»% ♦ 'i 
$254% 2S 2S'% - «% 
$14 134* 134% — •/« 

$9 94% 9 ♦ V 6 

$ 234 % 23Vt 234% 

315 360 360 - 5 
$19*% 19*'} 19'} 

$33 33 33 

230 225 2M - 3 
90 9$ 95 - S 

$43'} 43'} 43’}- '4 
245 240 240 ♦ 10 

330 320 320 
62 62 62 
$25'S 244% 244% 

$101 991,100 —'4 

350 330 330 -1$ 
iTa ■ IS'} 1544 - 4. 
245 225 275 -IS 
$7044 t9>i 20'} ♦!’% 
405 405 405 
146 146 IM - 4 

$6 6 6 — '% 
$16'-4 1544 16 '4 ♦ '} 
$61 61 61 
$9“} 9'4 9i} ♦ 4« 

$5’% 5'a S'a 

SAS'S 44'] 44 '4 
$95 94»a 944 / 

$94'a 94)4 94>4— '.4 
$23 23 23 

$ 74 X 4 744 % 24*4 ♦ '% 
$21*4 21'} 21*4 ♦ '.a 
$94V, 93*4 94 
$744« 74 74 -1 

5? 52 52 -4 

$104. 10 '2 10*4 
310 310 310 - S 
$13*% 134 % 13'} ♦ 'a 
$424* 42'} 42*4 ♦ 

345 335 345 ♦ 10 

$ 454 % 4444 45*4 ♦ •« 
$44*% 44*1 44*% 

$24'4 23’} 24 ♦ '} 

$22’% 22’% 72’a 
$12*1 I2'S 12'a ♦ Va 
$164% 16*% I6H 
$13Vs 13 13 ♦ '^ 

$12 Il'T ll'^-Vj 
$26'} 26'/} 26*0 ♦ '.4 
S 2 OV 4 }9% 20'-4 ♦ ’% 
$17 15*% 17 ♦I'* 

325 325 32S 

$134% 134« 13*4 
$75 74 75 

$6 6 6 

$I94b It's 18*% ♦ Vs 


Up 10. down 4. Volumt 1.03 mIMIon 
(5.61 million). Value $1*5^ million 
($104.06 million). 

Ipsco 1700 $20' } 20 2 OV 1 ♦ I 
Irwin Toy 1500 3M 330 320 — S 

island Tal 100 $15v% l$</4 15's 

Ivaco 14100 il6't U't l6'-i 

Ivacol.lS 100 46'} 46'/, ♦ vs 

JORaa 1160 IM 117 IM ♦ 9 

Jdnnock 12000 ttlW 11 II — Vs 

JannockI z60 $13^ I3'i 13’% 

Jannockw 2300 $6 6 6 

Jorex Ltd 12500 $0 48 41 ♦ 3 

Joutei 4600 no 110 110 — 2 

K-Tellntl 1200 $7V^ 6*% 7'%^1'} 

Kaiser Re 5S37 $30*-} MVs M'/S ♦ ’4 
KamKotia 6300 $S's 4 M S'% a}} 

Kaos Tran 41100 no 104 110 *3 
Keaprite 200 $13*4 13*4 13% ♦ '% 
Kelly DA too $74% 744 7% 

Kerr 153239 $I4'% IIH I4V} ♦ ’% 
KAnacan 3107 52 SO 50—2 

La Luz 306 $7>/, 7*% 7Vi 

LabattA 501 $21’% 214% 2IH ♦ •% 

Lab Min 160 $45 45 45 

Lacana 10440 IT's 7 7'% — 

Lacanaw 1500 4M 425 425 —10 

LaldlawA 4300 ttVa 6 9 

LaidlawB 12650 $7*} 7'4 TVS a- Vs 

LaldiawF 3640 $7<} 7*7 7*} 

LOntCcm 750 $54% S '4 5'^—'% 

L Shore 502 440 435 440 ♦ 5 

LambdM 2100 140 140 lao — $ 

LambMA 2100 140 lao 140 —5 

Laurasle 2600 61 60 61 —1 

LauFinp 100 snv) nv% livs 

LavaCap 2100 340 33$ 335 ♦ 5 

Leighlnst 100 $9*% 9's 9H—'% 

LewApr 100 $7'% T*/} 7'i ♦ Vs 

Liberian 437 $6'% 6'% 6'} 

LLLac 2469 u 5’a S'a 

LOtCoA 1290 310 37$ 375 —5 

Lot Co B 1350 315 375 37$ 


...♦*% 

MICCIH 200 $23 27H 23 ♦ H 

AMccOp 400 $35 25 25 ♦ •% 

MTS Inter 1700 9 $ IS 95 

AAaclamA 200 $22H R ’4 22H-H 

MclenHA 1400 $214» ?| 7 IH ♦ H 


MARKET 

REPORT 

Closing quolallons for Itursday, Dec. €, 1$7$ 


NOWSCOW 447 
Nu WStA 20194 
Nu-WStp 199 
NuWstip 290 
Nufortftes 3m 
Numac 1210 
DPI A IM 
OakwDedP24l» 
Otrtan IIIQO 
Ocelot A 4525 
Ocelot B 77675 
Okanagan 100 
Onaotng 3300 
OshewaA TOM 
Oxford A 5600 
F 

PK Coper 36900 
Pac Nth 0 300 

PacNth64s Z25 
PagePet 11269 
PagePet? 3050 
Pagurian A 2340 
PaiomaP 1136 
PamourA lim 
PanCentr z465 
PanCanP 3990 
PangoGid 1000 
Partake 7300 
PattnoNV 211 
PeBenO 5900 
Peer less 
Pembina 
Pennant 
P JewlA 
Petrofina 
Petrol 
PeytoOlls 1900 
Phillips Cb 2000 


• I 


14511 
390$ 

2000 
197 $11 


MB LM 
Marine 
Madsen 
Magna A 
Anagnason 400 
Magnates 24200 
Malgin I 300 
Malstcwil 54353 
MarT940 1174 
Market F 1000 
MarkSpne 9103 
Mass Par 0240 
MasFA 122S 
MasPB I7» 
Matchan 3000 
Mcintvre 2500 
McLaghin 3200 
McLghIlOp 540 


$24 

165 
ISO ISO 


23V% 24 
164 165 


♦ ’% 
♦ I 


Men t or 


245 245 
139 131 


II II 


♦20 

♦20 


245 
135 

495 490 495 
460 415 450 
SMV} 10'% I0'% ♦ 

$6H 6’’4 6'^ 

IT’S n% 7’% ♦ H 

HIM IIH 11V% 

$30% MH 20H- H 
t20H 20H 20H- H 
29 29 29 

$59 57V) 59 4 ^ 1 

$9 1*4 9 ♦ •% 

13 13 


1023 355 340 350 -S 


♦ H 


♦ 14 


AAercantll 3200 $15 14% 15 

MerlandE 16601 %»'■* 19*4 M 
AAetStraTp ZM $14'/} I 4'7 14'} 
Mikes Subs 1000 176 176 176 
MlnrlRes SSOO 260 260 260 
Mitel Corp 25505 $t 6 H 16*'4 16H-' ^ 

MOtfatA MOO $13'/} 13'} 13'% ♦ '4 

MolSonA 1485 $23*. 23H 23H-H 

MonencoA 700 $ 10'4 10 10 — V} 

Mtt Trust 625 $19*4 17H 1 l '4 ♦ '-4 

Moore 5910 $35*. 3 SH 35*4 ♦ <% 

Mtn states 4710 $9’% 9H 9% 
Mt^Ohy 610 $29's 29*% 29'a—'} 
NBUMine 4943 290 295 290 
Nat Bk Canl0490 $ 12'4 I2's I 2'4 


$ 10 ’% Wq 10 ’% 

121 IM 121 - 3 
296 299 299 — I 
275 270 270 — 1 
$22'.4 2IH 22*4 - H 


700 : 


Nat Drug 
Nat Pete 1200 
Nemco U100 
Neomar 1742 
NB Tel 1054 
N Kekrc 5000 
NProvIdD 12000 S3 

N Due RagI 2900 265 

N Senator 6000 23 
N York CHI 9933 235 

NftdLPA 300 $19 
NfldTe97S 143 121* 

Nick Rim z2D0 21 
NobleM 2000 IM 
Nor Acme 1000 35 
Noranda 71969 $21* 

Norbaska 1500 39 
Noren 245237 $32' 

Nm?98 124025 $57*- 

Norlex 19000 16 
NormickP 1100 $6'-} 6'} 6'% 

NCOilS 3000 $22 20H 22 ♦ 2 

N Canada 1000 79 79 79 —1 

NorCt260p 300 $27<.4 27*4 77*4 ♦ Vi 

NorCt795p 100 $22*. 22*. 23*. ♦ '<4 

Nor Tel 1070 $54 53' '} 53*i ♦ '-4 

Northgat 1300 $9’% 9H 9*. - ■« 

Northid 16300 ISVS 33 33 —2 

NWUtilp Z40 $43H 43*4 43*. 

NSSavngs lOO $9 9 9 

NSSay10'/4 z25 $19*% 19*} 19'} 


$47 42 47 - 

fl4)k M'% I4H 
119'% IIH I9H 
III II 19 ♦ 'a 

S3 52 Si 
145 '4 45 45' . ♦ ' 4 

$31*4 3IH 3IH ♦ '4 
116 I5H 16 ♦ 'a 

2M 2IS 717 - 9 

$11 M'% 31 ♦ 4% 

$3IV% M'4 31'% ♦!'% 
tl5'% 15'% I5'% 

295 2U 295 -10 
$9's 9 l'% 

$1SV} isv% ISV)—'/4 
ta $ 

295 2S3 275 ♦!? 
$7'% Vi r%-H 
$17'% IT** IT'x. 

$34H 24H 74H ♦ H 
$13 12H 12*1 

41$ 400 415 ♦!$ 

$7H 7H 7H 
SIH IV% 9VS - H 
44 M 44 
$66 6 SV% 66 ♦ 1 

70 70 70 ♦ 9 

370 360 365 — 5 

122' } 27V} 27*%- ‘s 
27$ 220 2M -M 

SQO $6 6 6 ♦ •% 

9060 $10'.. 10 10'%—v% 

3600 175 174 174 — 2 

600 $12V(. 12* 4 12*>4 ♦ Vt 
SSO $46 46 46 

600 $10 9*. 9*4 — •% 

$16H I 6 H 16H ♦ V} 
SIO*. 10*. 10*. 

Pine Point 550 $32'x. 32 32 

PlaceG 30300 340 315 340 ♦M 
Placer 14100 $39'^ 37Vk 39'/4 ♦!*. 
Plvsrl40 31900 $25'% 25 25 - H 

Pomlnex 4600 179 176 177 ♦ 1 

Ponder 500 260 

POP Shops 24100 240 
PowrCorp 243H) $15 
Prado Exp 4000 IM 

Precamb 2100 440 4M 440 ♦ 5 

PreCable 200 lliv^ IIH 19*%—*. 

Preston 300$ |25'/4 2$ 25 — H 

OMGHtdO 16000 9$ 90 92 —3 

OesarPet 7924 $$’% 5H 5*a 

OueMan 1000 60 60 60 ♦ 2 

OueSturg 56600 270 249 261 ♦la 

OueTet 219 121'% 21*% 2IV% 

Ram 35200 $10H 1(F% 10H ♦ H 

Ramr M309$ 40 34 M ♦ 2 

Ranger 69950 $24% 22H 24'% ♦IH 

RankOrg 100 435 435 435 —40 

Ravrock 3300 235 231 231 

ReadersD 900 S6H 6H 6H—'A 

Redlaw 300 165 US 165—5 

Redpath 4000 $12'4 12 I2 

Redstone 19000 97 IS la ♦ 2 

ReedPaoA 4100 tllH IIH IIH ♦ 'x. 

R $th A 7100 $l••4 9'A IH 

Retchhoid 5M $12'% 12'4 RH ♦ '4 

ReiChT'vp 300 $16'% I6'% 16'% ♦ '% 

ResServk 11300 $r>s 7 7vs ♦ v, 

Revetsik 900 $9 9 9 — *•« 

Revetstkp 100 $ 13 % U'a 13'% 

RevnuPrp 1650 139 135 135 — 4 

RllevsD 1340 160 156 156 ♦ 1 

RIoAigem 20949 $M 79H 29H— '% 
RioSIOpr z20 SalH 69*4 al^-. 

.. 1200 350 325 325 

100 290 NO 290 

100 295 295 29S 

4400 ta'% |V} 9’S ♦ H 
1200 $49 49 49'4-1'.4 

RonvxCor 2375 440 435 435 

Rothman 740 $19H t9H I9H — •% 
RothmAp no $79 79 79 — V} 

Rothm2p % 150 $13’% 13’% 13’% ♦ 'a 
Royal Bnk 13919 $4t*« ao*. 41*4 ♦ *4 
RvTrscoA 7194 $I4'% 13*4 14'% ♦ '.4 
RvTrKOB Z2 S13H 13H 13*% 

5300 450 445 450 ♦!$ 

1312 $14 13H 14 ♦ *■ 

900 lir-} 17V% 17»%—'* 
5000 21* } 21 21'% ♦ 2 


♦ H 

♦ 20 
— 1 


Southm 1190 

Soar Aero 942 
Soar Aero p 4M 
Spooner 11690 
St Brodcst 200 
StandiA' 1900 
SMiCOA 39764 
StaaoR 1955 

Stinbg 195 700 

SudCont 11300 
SutpetroB 29765 
SullvanA 7050 
SunbrstE 9000 
Suncorpr IOOO 
SupdrIgrA $00 


$29' 4 29 21 - H 

tra 7*4 7’% 

$16*1 r6*4 16*4 

95 91 94 ♦ 1 

$I0H lOH 10H 
$9H I'. 9H-‘Vt, 
$25*. 24’s 25H ♦ H 
425 415 425 aie 
$22 22 22 
no 100 10$ - 4 
$19*% 19'% I9«/4 ♦ *4 
296 292 292 -3 
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160 160 160 


T te I 

1290 SI2Vt 12H I2*% . 
Teck Car A 26956 $21*. 21''4 2IH • 
Teck Cor 8 7179 $21H 2I>% 21H> 
TetMetre 500 $19 19 19 - 

z59 $10H 9*% 10'% 

■ 94'-}- 

164 4 

35 4 
59 


Tara 


Tttedvne 


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5055 

$16 

94'.4 

Texaco pr 

101 

$164 

164 

Txsgif 

17470 

$35* a 

ISa 

Txglf p 

125 

$59 

58 

Thom N A 

3000 

$UH 

131% 

Tombill 

1000 

105 

105 


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260 260 
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120 126 
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Rolland 
Roman 


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RusselA 

RussHlTD 

StFabien 


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53 

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97309 

$9’% 

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365 

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7350 

410 

39$ 

410 

22 

22 

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SchneidoB IX 

$12 

13 

12 

232 

73$ 

♦ 3 

Scintrex 

500 


400 

400 

19 

19 


Scot Lasel 

10400 

ff7 

115 

116 

2IH 

2IH 


Scot Paper 

1500 

$13 

13 

13 

21 

31 


Scot York 

2200 

$5*% 

SH 

5H 

IX 

IX 

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ScottsA 

21275 

$14 

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3$ 

35 

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Seagram 

0210 

$47H 

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47’'4 

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21H 

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6500 

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33153 

$37 

35H 

37 

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1» 

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6 

6 

55*4 

57 

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Sherritt 

76019 

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1?’% 

12H 


Sigma 400 $3S>% 35*% 35'% ♦ •% 
SilvenaMn 9050 $S<% 5 SVa ♦ H 
Sllmq 136700 40 3$ 39 ♦ 4 

SilverwdA 2050 Sliv% iiv% nv% 
SimeoEri 200 345 345 345 ♦ 5 

S Sears A 4102 $6*. 6H 6*.—** 

S Sears B 1074 $6*. 6*. 6H ♦ v% 

SklarM 1200 179 176 177 
Skye Res 6400 $9*% 9H 9*% ♦ V% 

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29223 

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2650 

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SobevStor 


Vancouver 

VANCOUVER (CP) — 
Prices were mixed in active 
trading Thursday on the 
Vancouver Stock Exchange. 
Volume was 3,114.900. 

Of the stocks that traded. 
120 advanced, 140 declined 
and 193 remained un¬ 
changed. 

In the industrials, B.C. Re¬ 
sources Investment Corp. 
was down .05 at $0.95 on 
102.400 shares and B.C. 
I'orest Products remained 
steady at $22.00 on 10,000. 

On the resource and de¬ 
velopment board. Eagle 
River Mines was up .05 at .45 
on 69,700 shares and May- 
Ralph Resources was up .06 
at $1.66 on 57.446. 

On the curb exchange. 
Channel Copper Mines was 
down .04)4 at .4714 on 72,000 
shares and Continental Min¬ 
erals was down .01 at .80 on 
38,600. Tungeo Resources 
Warrants was down .02 at .08 
on 32,000. 


Money 


The bank's purchase price of U.$. 
funds in this area Thursday, accord¬ 
ing to the Royal Bank of Canada, 
was ].)S95 for cash, I.UOO for travel¬ 
lers cheques and 1.1195 for coins. 
Their selling price was 1.1715 for cash 
and 1.1700 for cheques. 

MONTREAL (CP) - The U.S. cur¬ 
rency in terms of Canadian funds 
closed Thursday dovm 3-5 at $1.1620; 
Wednesday's close was $1.1680. 
Pound starting was down 1.89 at 
$2.5355. in New York, the Canadian 
dollar was up 11-25 at $0.8606 and 
pound sterling was down 1-2 at 
$2.1820. 

Nominal selling price of other mon- 
iesInCanadian funds; Australian dol¬ 
lar 1.2900; Austria schilling .0932: 
Bahamasdollar 1.1760; Barbadosdol- 
lar .5920: Balgium env franc .041000; 
Bermuda dollar 1.1760, Brazil cruzei¬ 
ro .06S4; xBulgaria lev 1.329: China 
renminbi .7750: xColombla peso 
0362; xCzechoalovakla crown .2395, 
Denmark krona .2165; East Caribbe¬ 
an dollar .4340; Franca franc .2950; 
Germany mark .6675; Graaca drach¬ 
ma .0320; Hong Kong dollar .2350; 
xHungarlanforint .03344: India rupaa 
1480; iVlsh pound 2.4810; Italy lira 
.001437: Jamaica dollar .6570; Japan 
yen .004750: Kuwait dinar 4.2150: 
Mexico peso .0515; Netharland 
guilder .6046; N.Z. dollar 1.1425; Nor¬ 
way krona .2340; xPoland zloty .0392; 
Portugal escudo 0235; xRomania lau 
.7576: Saudi Arabia rival .3490: SInga- 
poradollar .5390; South Africa rand 
1.4150: Spain pasata .01765; Swadan 
krona .2795; Switzerland franc .7265; 
Trin-Tobdoliar . 4995 ; xU.S.S.R. ruble 
1.7069; Venezuela bolivar .2766. (x- 
Fixed monthly rate). 


Complete tabulation of 

'Thursday 

Grove 

400 

19$ 

IX 

195 

—5 

RImrefc 

6500 

09 

30 

30 


Keg Res 

2000 

225 

225 

225 


Norqes 

9500 

IS 

to 

03 

-2 

a1 

transactions. Quotations In cants un- 

Hallmk 

3000 

41 

40 

41 


Ric Pl4t 

9200 

17 

95 

15 

-3 

N GesHt 

1500 

17$ 

175 

175 


Ntnengy 

17500 

47 

45 

46 

less marked $. 

Net change Is from 

Hecate 

4200 

44 

40 

40 

—4 

Risby T 

1200 

» 

59 

59 


Renn in 

1700 

IX 

IX 

IX 

—5 

N Llg^ 

6000 

33 

32 ' 

32 

—3 

previous close of same lot type. 


Hereon 

3600 

315 

310 

310 


RobeW 

1500 

30 

39 

X 

♦ 3 

Sartooa 

5M 

tt 

t 

t 


N nuclar 

3500 

90 

M 

H 

—1 





1 

Nat 

Hilnd Cr 

1900 

115 

IIS 

115 

-5 

Rosme 

3000 

77 

75 

75 

-2 

Warrants and 

RMhts 


Oliver 

2900 

66 

65 

66 

♦ 1 

Slock 

Sales 

High Lew Clate Ch'ge 

Hghwd 

1000 

100 

100 

100 


St eliis 

XX 

X 

X 

X 

— '•} 

N gestlw 

Z300 

X 

X 

46 


Oriena 

3000 

X 

29 

X 

♦ 2 

Resource and Dovelopment 


iccStn 

5000 

135 

IX 

IX 


S Jcinto 

4500 

X 

X 

X 


Wc Tr w 

4X 

S6'/4 

6*‘4 

6>4 


Panthr 

1000 

X 

X 

X 

♦ 2 

Aaron 

17X 

495 

4X 

495 

♦ 5 

Initial 

600 

» 

X 

X 


Saiton 

4400 

$5'/4 

5 

S'<4 

♦ '-4 

VANCOUVERCURBEXCMANGE 

Paragn 

6600 

145 

IX 

145 

♦ 5 

Abeila 

94X 

IX 

IX 

IX 


intrep 

900 

IX 

IX 

IX 


Scottie 

1600 

425 

4X 

4X 

-5 

Acacia 

6000 

42 

42 

42 


Pembk 

63X 

X 

X 

X 

♦2 

Action 

I02X 

IX 

13$ 

IX 

♦ 1 

Int Balfr 

I6X 

400 

3X 

390 

-10 

Se6trth 

44600 

IX 

in 

IX 

—5 

Adda 

1000 

X 

70 

X 


Penn E 

4300 

221 

215 

215 

-5 

Agassiz 

39X 

1« 

IX 

105 

-10 

Ml Brmc 

HIM 

X 

27 

X 

♦ 1 

Se6drft 

39699 

92 

92 

n 

♦4 

Alcum 

3500 

IQO 

100 

100 


PetroK 

1500 

65 

65 

65 

Alata 

37X 

IX 

IX 

IX 

♦ 5 

I Shasta 

2500 

1T5 

IX 

17$ 

♦ 7 

Seatu 

4000 

ns 

113 

113 


All Star 

IISOO 

47 

X 

45''} 


Phileo 

23000 

42 

31 

42 

♦ 1 

Amber . 

19X 

195 

195 

195 


1 Stndrd 

2500 

49 

45 

49 


Selkrk 

2000 

X 

X 

X 


Ailwest 

300 2X 2X 2X — 

Phoenx 

1000 

36 

34 

X 

Am Pint 

4IX 

315 

310 

310 


Intntwk 

3500 

16 

IS 

16 


Seneca 

4000 

X 

63 

63 

-3 

S 200 200 

200 





Ponev 

3000 

40 

46 

4a 


Am Pyd 

3tX 

2M 

195 

195 

—5 

Iona Svr 

9700 

IX 

147 

147 

-2 

SIvrdo 

700 

IX 

IX 

IX 

♦ 5 

Astra 

6000 

31 

X 

31 


Premir 

2500 

13H 

I3H 

ii'-^ 

Amflo 

485X 

195 

IX 

195 

♦ 15 

Jet Star 

7100 

300 

IX 

200 


s Chief 

4600 

3» 

335 

33$ 

—5 

AvtfKh 

z333 

65 

X 

6 S 


Ouintp 

27X 

71 

70 

70 

—3 

Andex 

165X 

37 

35 

37 


Jubile 

2167 

52 

X 

X 


S Christ! 

500 

24 

24 

24 

—1 

Avance 

XOO 

55 

ss 

65 


Rebel 

12S00 

20 

19 ' 

TO 


Anglo Bo 

I23X 

119 

110 

119 


Kamad 

5500 

75 

73 

7S 

♦ S 

S Soring 

1000 

24 

24 

24 

♦3 

Banbry 

1900 

IM 

101 

IM 

—2 

Redind 

77X 

70 

63 

63 

♦ 2 

Arcdia 

95X 

X 

31 

31 

-2 

Kndahr 

91X 

210 

700 

209 

♦ 4 

S Stndrd 

29600 

114 

107 

113 

♦5 

Baach 

2500 

X 

X 

39 

—1 

Regis 

1000 

23 

23 

23 

Argo 

IX 

$5 

5 

5 


Keith 

1000 

X'/} 

X’% 

X'% 

Svr Tusk 

2000 

90 

90 

10 

♦ 10 

Beaver 

900 

IX 

135 

IX 

-5 

Rvr Mtn 

6000 

X 

X 

X 

—5 

Arovll 

15X 

72S 

XS 

235 

♦JO 

KentE 

S500 

X 

X 

SO 

—2 

Sovrgn 

700 

52 

52 

52 

♦ 3 

Betmnt 

2000 

X 

X 

X 


Ronreo 

21000 

225 

200 

23$ 

♦ X 

Arizona 

27X 

4X 

4X 

4» 

% 

Klondx 

X500 

133 

177 

127 

-3 

Stnd Skt 

1323 

110 

101 

no 


BED 

8500 

07 

X 

X 

-2 

Rusk in 

11000 

04 

M 

M 

—z 

Ascot 

I4X 

IX 

155 

155 

—5 

Knobby 

3300 

too 

100 

100 

Suneva 

2000 

44 

44 

44 


Bonevil 

1000 

X 

X 

X 


Sarhqua 

3500 

40 

47 

49 

*3 

AvIrM 

333X 

162 

151 

IX 

— 1 

Laco 

500 

65 

65 

65 


Sunico 

4000 

95 

14 

94 

-12 

Brazos 

1000 

99 

99 

99 


San Ant 

MOO 

70 

X 

X 

♦ 1 

Azure 

lOX 

75 

75 

75 

♦ 2 

Laredo 

1300 

140 

m 

IX 

♦ 4 

Sudlte 

9X 

$17 

17 

17 


Bronsn 

7000 

25 

X 

X 


Sands M 

500 

375 

375 

375 

Barrier 

SOX 

70 

67 

67 

-3 

Liberty 

13400 

3X 

XS 

X$ 

—IS 

Suzie 

9100 

204 

195 

195 

—5 

Bur GM 

5000 

32 

X 

33 

♦ 3 

Santa S 

6600 

170 

165 

IX 

—5 

BathN 

30X 

77 

75 

77 

♦ 2 

Lion Mn 

1300 

IX 

IX 

IX 

—5 

Sydney 

1000 

65 

65 

65 

♦ 5 

Cal Dyn 

500 

92 

92 

92 


Scheer 

1000 

40 

40 

40 

—4 

Bil Mlv 

15X 

65 

65 

65 


Logtng 

4400 

200 

195 

200 

—IS 

Table Ml 

SSOO 

54 

$4 

54 

— 1 

Calor 

3000 

85 

95 

95 


Shelter 

5000 

132 

IX 

132 

'A2 

BImorl 

I5X 

$14 

13H 

13’% 

— ’% 

Lornex 

990 

$35 

33 

35 

♦3 

Tcoma 

6000 

76 

2$ 

25 

—1'} 

Cmron 

254M 

76 

72 

75 

♦ 3 

Shima 

22X 

SS 

55 

55 

Benpel 

ISX 

40 

40 

40 


MCP R 

3800 

52 

52 

52 


Temagi 

4900 

625 

610 

610 

- 15 

Cannon 

15S00 

93 

76 

70 

♦ 3 

Sibota 

2000 

36 

X 

X 


Betina 

3SX 

90 

90 

90 


M M Pre 

9500 

42 

X 

42 

♦ 2 

Terra 

2700 

495 

475 

490 

-5 

Canzna 

2500 

45 

45 

X 

Sienna 

6500 

SS 

54 

54 

—1 

Bianca 

SOX 

410 

400 

410 


Maclan 

2100 

172 

IX 

IX 

.*5 

Tltor Ex 

9600 

200 

IX 

200 


Case da 

2500 

X'} 

X'% 

»'% 

- *} 

S Acorn 

1500 

75 

74 

75 

♦ 4 

Bik Dmd 

nx 

IX 

IX 

IX 


Magnm 

6100 

77 

75 

7S 

—2 

Thnrwd 

IOOO 

35 

34 

35 


Catalna 

500 

IX 

IX 

IX 


S PnKSS 

4400 

165 

IX 

IX 

♦ 3 

BIkdme 

27X 

73S 

2X 

2X 

-5 

Makao 

IOOO 

X 

X 

X 


Tifttina 

215X 

2X 

2X 

2X 

♦ 10 

CathdrI 

3500 

X 

53 

X 

♦ 5 

Spectm 

3000 

32 

31 

31 

—1 

B Giant 

100X 

IM 

IX 

IM 

♦3 

Mrbaco 

1900 

65 

65 

65 


Tomgn 

1000 

IX 

IX 

IX 

—5 

Chanel 

77000 

57 

47V} 

47*}—4'} 

Stanhm 

1000 

X 

X 

X 

—X 

Brace 

4X33 

55 

51 

S2 

4l 

Mark V 

4900 

no 

110 

110 


Tmscll 

SSX 

395 

390 

X5 

♦ S 

Cherke 

7500 

X 

37 

39 

♦ 1 

Stat^ 

9500 

100 

94 

94 

—2 

Brator 

35X 

IX 

IX 

195 

13$ 

115 


Mvrick 
May rlh 

900 

S7448 

$5 

5 

5 


Tri Powr 

4900 

XS 

2X 

295 

-5 

Clear 

10200 

X 

6 S 

70 

♦ 10 

Suntco. 

14000 

125 

no 

IX 

♦ 15 

Buenr 

XX 

185 

—5 

IX 

IX 

IM 

♦ 6 

Tri Star 

100 

405 

X5 

405 


Cleaver 

6000 

X 

19 

TO 

♦ 2 

Sunrise 

3000 

23 

23 

73 


45X 

24 

23 

X 

♦ '} 

Mconel 

700 

23'% 

23'} 

23*} 


TRV Mn 

1X75 

$20H 

19H 

X'/} 

♦ *4 

Cst lot 

12000 

X 

36 

79 


SS iCKr 

2000 

15H 

IS 

1SH ♦ ', 

BX Dev 

144X 

645 

610 

6X 

- X 

Meston 

7300 

IX 

165 

IX 

♦ 5 

20th Can 

9000 

495 

475 

495 

♦ 10 

Cdd U 

3000 

IX 

125 

12$ 

♦4 

Svnrgy 

4000 

X 

X 

X 


Caldnia 

7540 

3X 

3X 

300 

♦ 15 

Mfd Mtn 

2400 

90 

76 

90 

♦ 5 

Tvee 

3300 

«>/} 

X 

X 

—1 

C Reactr 

900 

36 

36 

36 


Tagus 

23500 

105 

95 

105 

♦5 

Camro 

20X 

M 

34 

34 


Mdeo 

S5X 

445 

445 

445 

—5 

UFortne 

SSX 

X 

76 

76 


Cont AArl 

31900 

90 

75 

M 

—1 

Thnrbit 

2000 

X 

X 

X 


C Bmca 

7X 

XS 

350 

3X 

-15 

Ml Grnd 

4000 

$6H 

6H 

6H 

— ’% 

U Herne 

1000 

690 

60S 

690 


Comwl 

7100 

155 

IX 

ISI 

♦ 1 

Torm* 

200 

3X 

3X 

3X 

♦ 5 

Canatta 

90X 

TO 

X 

X 


MOS(rtO 

Mt Sickr 

7000 

335 

375 

325 

—5 

U Mctle 

14300 

IX 

no 

IM 

♦ 1 

Cresent 

3700 

IX 

IX 

IX 

-10 

Tracer 

3500 

93 

92 

93 

♦ 5 

Cardin 

10X 

tl2H 

DH 

IIH 

- 'A 

3500 

4$ 

43 

43 


U wsttd 

9600 

m 

3X 

IX 

-X 

Cusac 

4IX 

23$ 

2X 

3X 

♦ 5 

Tm Pac 

3000 

175 

175 

IX 

—1 

Caspan 

ISO 

7X 

2X 

2X 


Mt Wash 

1000 

X 

X 

X 


valley 

400 

$19 

11 

19 

♦ ’} 

Cyclon 

7300 

31 

25 

27 


Trident 

500 

69 

69 

X 

♦3 

Casino 

132X 

X 

» 

X 

♦ 1 

Mtn Slat 

2000 

$ 9)4 

9H 

9)4 


vat Pete 

7900 

IX 

125 

125 


Dallas 

3000 

X 

X 

X 


Trk) 

2100 

74S 

235 

2X 

—5 

Castle 
Celico R 

6X 

26X 

490 

IX 

490 

IX 

490 

IX 


Mtneer 

8500 

31 

X'} 

31 


veotra 

1000 

115 

115 

IIS 


Oatmr 

Denar 

7000 

100 

95 

100 

♦5 

Tungeo 

.1000 

X 

X 

69 

—1 


AAndee 

362$ 

90 

90 

90 

♦ 10 

Vfstor 

6500 

M 

65 

65 


1000 

X 

X 

X 

—2 

Tunkw 

900 

1U 

IM 

IM 

—5 

Charltn 

75X 

27 

27 

27 


Musto E 

IM 

IX 

IX 

IX 

Wiem N 

12100 

115 

)X 

110 


Oenvr 

24X 

76 

X 

X 


U Gunn 

8590 

56 

SS 

$5 


Chariot 

5X 

175 

125 

135 

—X 

Mutual 

3000 

74 

74 ' 

74 


W Adera 

500 

SO 

X 

X 


Diana 

3000 

27 

XH 

27 


Unlvtx 

5000 

16 

16 

16 


Cheyeo 

1942 

395 

395 

X$ 

-10 

Nw Gtha 

X7 

210 

210 

210 


W Mines 

500 

$9H 

9*4 

9*4 

♦ '• 

Doncgl 

4400 

m 

115 

116 

—9 

vaidez 

4000 

25 

2$ 

25 


Cima 

IS1X 

no 

IM 

109 

♦ 1 

N Aston 

3000 

125 

125 

125 


WRingH 

200 

2X 

790 

2X 


Dorado 

1000 

35H 

3SH 

35H 


vet Dor 

3900 

100 

100 

100 


Citlec 

7SX 

» 

X 

77 

♦ 1 

N Cinch 

2700 

235 

210 

210 

—X 

WWarnr 

2500 

M 

90 

so 


D eagle 

500 

46 

46 

46 

♦ 3 

Velvet 

6500 

53 

M 

S3 

—1 

Cobre 

535X 

$6 

S4 

U 

-1 

Newest 

9000 

71 

X 

X 

—5 

Wstfort 

7700 

7» 

705 

7X 


Eaglet 

1000 

9S 

95 

95 

♦ 10 

Viscont 

1000 

X 

X 

X 


Cdbv 

76X 

IX 

ISS 

155 


N Frontr 

6300 

3X 

365 

365 

—5 

Wgroth 

500 

425 

XS 

425 


Edina 

9500 

25 

24 

24 

Warkr 

2400 

2X 

2X 

3X 

♦5 

Clonlal 

69X 

410 

4X 

410 

♦ X 

Ne«mk 

2IX 

90 

7S 

75 


Westiv 

1700 

124 

IX 

124 

♦ 4 

El Coco 

MO 

37$ 

3X 

3X 

—10 

W Trend 

2000 

172 

170 

IX 


Cmaplx 

36X 

440 

4X 

4X 

-35 

N Nadna 

7» 

67 

67 

67 


Wstmrtt 

3200 

665 

6X 

655 

♦ X 

Eidor 

15500 

65 

62 

63 

♦ 3 

Wwerd 

1900 

IX 

IX 

IX 


Cmwl 

z2X 

X 

X 

X 


N Privtr 

15500 

TO 

72 

77 

—5 

Wharf 

31X 

300 

290 

290 

—10 

EMctra 

2000 

61 

61 

61 

Wlldwd 

1000 

65 

65 

X 


Con Am 

45X 

3X 

3X 

3X 


N Scope 

600 

167 

IX 

167 

♦ 2 

Ykn Rev 

14600 

64 

SO 

64 

♦ 4 

El paso 

3000 

61 

X 

X 

♦5 

Windra 

1100 

46 

4S 

46 


C Bound 

400X 

85 

77 

IS 

♦ 15 

Ni Cal 

26IX 

$15 

13’% 

14*4 

♦ l'4 

Zenore 

2000 

47 

4S 

45 


Erl Res 

1M7 

X 

X 

X 


Ymoto 

7400 

IX 

no 

IX 

♦ 10 

C Cinda 

SIX 

710 

690 

705 

♦ 5 

Norco 

1000 

305 

305 

305 


Zone 

6000 

119 

in 

111 

♦ 3 

Excllbr 

1600 

IX 

IX 

IX 


Zodiac 

19500 

95 

79 

64 

—1 

C Five St 
C$ Butte 

79X 

313 

79S 

310 

—5 

Norex 

6000 

62 

99 

X 

—3 

Warrants and 

RMhM 


Farr ah 

700 

325 

315 

315 

—10 







20X 

21 

X 

X 

-IH 

Nortek . 

13900 

390 

3X 

37$ 

♦ 5 

Argo w 

500 

X 

X 

X 

♦ 5 

Futura 

6000 

IM 

190 

IM 

—10 

wwTan$s eno 

Kififn 


C S Rdge 

103X 

79 

77 

7t 

—2 

Nthair 

9500 

385 

375 

37$ 


Brator w 

2500 

9 

9 

8 

Gavex 

11000 

24 

22 

23 

—1 

cagie, w 

■lUIW 

4V 


,»•% ♦♦'% 

CTmCd 

lOSX 

95 

75 

75 

—7 

Nth Hart 

1000 

23 

23 

23 


Chridw 

2500 

19 

19 

19 


Gillian 

>6100 

93 

•9 

90 


HIme w 

X400 

22 

19 

X 


ConSv 

I63X 

SX 

4M 

400 

— 10 

Nth Sih 

314X 

410 

XS 

410 

♦ X 

Cobre w 

12000 

15’% 

15 

15'-% ♦ H 

Old Angl 

MOO 

14 

70 

92 

♦2 

a Acm w )uw 

7 

5 

7 


Cop Gnt 

195X 

105 

99 

100 

—1 

Norwih 

6500 

X 

X 

X 

Con Sv w 

1000 

X 

25 

2$ 


Gold CUP 

4500 

70 

27 

70 


avngv w 

g4UW 

2 

1 

10 

2 


Cop Lak 

USX 

31 

31 

31 


NRDMn 

1500 

145 

144 

145 


Cream w 

6000 

6 

3 

6 

—4 

GSR 

2500 

40 

X 

X 


Thdbt w 

SOD 

10 

10 


Coralta 

76X 

390 

375 

300 

♦s 

Nu Ehpy 

7« 

no 

7X 

7X 

— 30 

Olfgetw 

1000 

27 

27 

27 

1 

—3 

Orangr 

6M 

23 

23 

23 


Tr Pac w 
Tungo w 

500 

320M 

S 

X 

9 

X 

9 


Cosmos 

SOX 

41 

X 

X 

—1 

Nuspar 

15000 

49 

45 

45 


Dora w 

33000 

IH 

1 


G Centrl 

2000 

49 . 


X 


X 

73 

—2 

Covnex 

26X 

199 

186 

199 


O'Lorl 

2500 

23 

22 

22 


Jet str w 

5500 

X 

X 

X 

—2 

G world 

5000 

40 

X 

X 

♦ 1 

W trnd w 

3000 

TO 

X 

♦ 5 

Cream 

20X 

X 

X 

X 

-1 

Omni 


190 

115 

115 

•s 

KIndx w 

9000 

36 

27 

36 


Hat Crk 

1500 

X 

35 

X 

♦3 

IMJAL VVUUMC 


4,II4,VW 

Cree Lk 

74X 

34$ 

340 

340 


OsacA 

in 

17$ 

IX 

—5 

Knobyw 

14000 

IS 

15 

15 


Hasca 

2100 

IM 

IM 

IM 








Dankoe 

5510 

4X 

4M 

400 


P Cassar 

TOO 

114 

110 

114 


Magn w 


10 

10 

M 

— H 

HI mac 

39100 

IX 

IX 

IX 

♦ X 







David 

Dltoet 

94X 

U4X 

315 

425 

310 

4X 

310 

425 

♦ 2S 

P cypres 
PRes 

30600 

I2SOO 

Ml 

X 

IX 

19 

155 

19 

-9 

—1 

Mutua w 
NRO w 

3 SS 

17 

X 

17 

IS 

17 

30 

-1 

-1 

Hoko 

1 Gaogrh 

10M 

XD 

64 

94 

64 

14 

u 

04 

♦ 1 

Montreal 


Dora 

Dual res 

30M 

Z$X 

X 

90 

X 

90 

7$ 

90 

—1 

P Arctic 
Pfhfndr 

1509 

3009 

M 

n 

2X 

31 

2X 

31 

-10 

Nthlfhw 

Osacw 

16600 

1500 

31 

II 

27 

II 

31 

19 


1 Welign 
Jakia 

IS 

70 

109 

70 

IM 

70 

100 

—5 
♦ 10 

CLOSING AVBfUGES 

IM iiT BA rr> 

BA 

Dusty M 
Eagle R 

69700 

95 

47 

$5 

90 

19 

45 

—1 
♦ 5 

Pagsus 
Pine Bel 

$600 

1000 

$ 5)4 

32 

SH 

32 

SV% 

32 

- H 

Pgsvswf 

Rhodsw 

1491 S 

90 

70 

90 

13 

90 

1$ 


Justen 

Karry 

100 

3b00 

100 

17 

100- 

17 

100 

17 


Chge 

Thurs 

Pr. do 
Wk ago 
Mtago 
Xhl 

XIo 

♦ 2.72 ♦3.96 ♦2.31 ♦3.00 ♦3.94 
319.x 2X.37 310.x 303.X 1S7.H 
315.97 241.43 X7.M 300.X 1X.96 
310 93 239 X 2N.23 2X.X 153.96 

Erly Brd 

ISOO 

21'% 21 

21H-4H 

Piper 

3400 

900 

9X 

9X 

♦ 35 

Roam w 

5300 

1 

9 

1 


Lkwood 

4500 

72 

X 

21 

—1 

Enex 

27X 

115 

113 

114 

—1 

Plains 

72700 

IX 

IX 

tx 

Saihrk w 

$000 

■A 

'A 

H 

— H 

Ldmeo 

9500 

57 

SS 

SO 


Entrpf 
Eouitv si 

17X 

300 

IX IX 145 
$22*/} »H »*% 

-5 

H 

Pondry 

Prare pc 

1000 

20fi 

35 

37S 

X 

3X 

32 

375 

♦ 5 

Svrdo w 
Terra w 

4300 

2700 

17 

65 

17 

65 

17 

60 


Lightng 

Lincoln 

2500 

96M 

M 

10$ 

90 

195 

X 

2M 


293.x 234.93 275.19 277.97 157.04 
334.72 257.07 334.76 317.19 117.11 

-n lOi OA M M.i M $47 K 

Focus R 

S2X 

$13 

I2’% 13 

— 'A 

Prism 

nfi 

3U 

300 

300 

—10 

Toum w 

3SOOO 

IS 

1$ 

15 


Loradi 

6500 

n 

23 

23 


Forum 

90X 

25X 

45 

42 

37 

45 

37 

♦3 

Py* exp 
OCExp 

2031 

105 

100 

100 


Tcoit w 

I4M 

95 

92 

92 

-5 

Luaam 

1M0 

SI 

33 

33 

♦ 3 

Vdufrie 643.09 



Caivstn 

37 


1000 

14 

n 

90 

—3 


HfOVSTRIALS 



Lustre 

2000 

104 

too 

IM 








SIX 

290 

275 

290 


Ounsfk 

NO 

565 

SX 

565 

♦ 15 

Austin 

2200 

X 

X 

69 


Mara 

2000 

255 

255 

255 








Gd Egy 

9000 

71 

09 

X 

—1 

Ouintin 

43000 

in 

X6 

2X 

-10 

jjm^Rt U 

400 

110 

10 

10 


AAarch 

13300 

IIS 

176 

IM 

-10 







Gnt Raet 

IDD 

zXO 

106 

106 

>06 


Ouinitr 

Rainfbr 

3200 

12$ 

m 

in 

♦ 5 

IMOO 

127 

22 

n 


Mrquis 

700 

H 

M 

M 


Sliver 



Global 

GGafe 

Oowga 

6 N Pate 

77 

77 

77 


9000 

191 

in 

1 S 1 


BCRIC 


TOO 

690 

695 

— 5 

Mecca 

ISOO 

23 

21 

23 








4IX 

9300 

260X 

sx 

36 

$2 

is’ 

99 

35 

SO 

47 

59 

35V^ 

52 

47 

99 

1 ♦ H 

-3 

♦ 8 

Ramm 

Reako 

Rcdfrd 

Regnev 

1200 

7000 

1900 

1000 

n 

X 

IX 

X 

n 

2 $ 

145 

X 

90 

76 

145 

X 

♦ 5 
—2 
—5 

♦ 5 

Cdn Jvin 
Oaon 

ON Land 
Gregrv 

39X 

2000 

1000 

300 

90 

$13H 

no 

$S’/4 

IS 

13H 

no 

S’A 

99 

13H 

110 

SH 

♦4 
♦ H 

Merfdn 
Mngrm 
NCA Mrl 
Naptrw 

7500 

10300 

11000 

400 

X 

2X 

X 

IX 

37 

33$ 

X’% 

IX 

X 

2X 

30 

IX 

♦3 

—10 

Closing basic price of l,00(Founca 
cartiflcates In the Victoria area, k- 
cording to the Scottabank, $19.10 U.S. 

Grnwd 

85X 

TOO 

2X 

200 

-a 

Rei siiv 

TOO 

95 

95 

99 

Cf Mtn 

1000 

n 

90 

n 

—5 

N Congr 

2000 

30 

X 

X . 

—3 

bid par troy ounce and $19.X asked. 

OrndsI 

I7X 

75 

75 

75 


Rhodes 

36202 

193 

175 

175 

-2 

H Roach 

1000 

2X 

2X 

2X 


NIthexx 

4000 

16 

16 

16 


Previous day si9.x and iiv.w. 



New York 


Tor Dm Bk 16373 $35H 2$H 25H 
TDRttvo 1390 $23 23 23 

Tor Sun 699 913H II 13 
TorstarB 1770 $2IH 21 2I'T 
Total Pat 51375 $30** 39'/6 30*i 
TotlPetw 219M $21H 20*. 21H 
Traders A 2435 $I5'% I4H 14*. 

Tr 10*,. 254 ItOH lOH l(P. 

Trade7'%p IQO $41 41 41 

TrCGIiW 460 M'% 9H 9'%—H 
Tr Can Res 75975 490 470 490 ♦ $ 
TrnsMt 13995 $11'% It'/. IIH 
TmsWsI 9000 249 240 249 ♦ 9 

TrCanPL 22433 I2S'% 34H 2S'% ♦ H 
TrCanCpr zSO $79*. 79*$ 79*« 
Trccpinc 300 ^5 475 475 

TrimacA im $44H 44H 44H 
TrInChIb im 27 25 2$ — H 

Trinity Res 31350 $F% 7H r% 
TrIzecCrp 33776 ITOH 20'% 29'%-'% 
Trv^Well z300 62 55 62 

TurboCIA 7637 II7H 17*4 IT*. ♦ H 
TurboCIB 29417 $17*6 17*% I7H ♦ H 
Turbow 17$M t12v% tl'A 12 ♦ H 
UtstwPet 19093 349 IM 335 
Ultr6mar zH ftOH I0v% lOH 
UnkanS 2560 315 300 300 -iO 

Unico A 401 300 300 300 

UnCarWd 
UOasA 
UGasOH 
Union OH 
Un AsbstCN 
UCanso 
UnCerp 
UnCerpp 
UKeno 
UnReefP 
USiscoe 
UnWburn 
UWbn6'%p 
UW OG 
VGMTrsci 
VSServ 
VanDer 
Verstl cor 


Vestgron 

ViMcenfre 

Vulcan Inc 

waiax A 

Walk GW i 

Wardair 

Wfintn 

Wektwod 

Wstburne 

WcoastPt 

wPetAp 

wcoastT 

WCOSII' IP 

Wepastw 

w Bees A 

West Mine 

Weston 

Wstn 4'-]p 

White PA 

WhOf^ A 

Wllanour 

wileo 

Wlllroy 

WIn-Eld 

Windfall 

Woodreet 

Wriwid 

WrHarg 

YkBear 


Trust Units 

BBC Run 1350 116 I5H 16 ♦ *. 

BM-Rtun 10770 $10 9’% 10 

C Perm uo 2050 $9 7*. Ty ♦ '% 

C Realtyu 1760 |7'%^ 6H 6’%—H 
TD Realty 707 $25 25 25 ♦ H 


NEW YORK (AP) —Stool 
prices rose in fairiy active 
trading Thursday with air¬ 
line and computer-related 
stocks among the stand¬ 
outs. 

The market showed little 
reaction to the labor depart- 

CLOtiNOAveaxats 

Oaaa NIaii Law Cleaa Oi'ee 

M ind 129.01 137.46 126.19 t3S.07 ♦6.94 
20 Tm. 2S1.17 255.6$ 250.49 255.02 ♦»! 
ISUtt I07.S9 109.19 107.24 109.46 ♦OJI 
65 Stk. 206 51 300.37 295.51 2N.40 *7.U 

Stocks volumt: Indus. 2.396,400; 
Tram. 1,417,900: Utils. 992,900; 45 Stk. 
4,197,100. Total voluma 37.51 million. 

ment's report of a steep 1.3- 
per-cent increase In the pro¬ 
ducer price index in Novem¬ 
ber. 

That was up from a one- 
per-cent rise the prevlouk 
month and indicates 
pressure for oontinued high 
Inflation. But analysts said 
bad inflation news was get¬ 
ting to be a familiar story on 
Wall Street and it didn’t have 
much of an impact. 

"At the moment, the mar¬ 
ket is so absorbed In the 
Iranian situation, it is ignor¬ 
ing everything else,” said 
Alan Poole bf Laidlaw, 
Adams and Peck. , 

But Robert Stovall, an an¬ 
alyst at Dean Witter Reyn¬ 
olds, subscribed to a differ¬ 
ent theory. He argued that 
signs of declining interest 
rates and opportunities for 
"bargain-hunting’' in stocks 
were behind the gains. 

The NYSE composite 


index of all listed common 
stock gained 0.4S to 61.80. 

Among Ctnadian issues on 
the NYSE, McIntyre Mines . 
rose $)( to $M, Alcan % to 
$41>j( and Canadian Pacific 
y4to$3l»i. 


AlCM 
AlCOi 
AM Own 
AI-CMin 
Am Air 
Am Brnd 
AmBcatt 
Am Can 
AmElP 
Am Motor 
Am Tal T 
Ampex 
Asarco 
Ashland 
Atl Rich 
AvCO 
Avgo/: 

Ball How 


quotations 


4I'A 

Inland $t 

31 

52’% 

IBM 

XH 

46 ''4 

Int Harv 

37H 

Sh 

INCO 

30*1 

if% 

int Paper 

30 

w 

ITT 

U'4 

Johns-Min 

24 

X'/i 

Kaiser AI 

19*1 

il’% 

Kennecott 

26*« 


Krattco 

40 


LTV 

7H 


Lit^ 

Looihaad 

X'« 

30«% 

41*1 

91 

McO Doug 
McLean 

33 

t2'% 


SI’J 

31 


Marck 
M^Lyn 
Minn MM 


ACTIVE $TXK$ 


OulfWstn 

EastnAIrL 

Tgxasinh 

Oiam5hm 

Boeing 

Revlon 

US Indus! 

K Mart 
Pan Am 
Gon Motors 
Howrd John 
IBM 

PennCent 


65IM0 

535500 

462400 

451100 

415900 

413400 

409400 

336200 

323400 

100100 

300700 

793500 


Close CIYh 

19 ♦ H 

IH ♦ H 
17 ♦ *6 

29H ♦! 
49*4 

46’% -I'A 
9*A ♦ H 
24 - H 

6H ♦ H 
51H ♦ H 
I9H -I 
67*^ ♦IH 
36 ♦3H 


Bandix 

X'A 

Mo Pac 

so*% 

Bath St 

ir% 

Mobil 

52H 

El" 


Monsanto 

58*1 

12H 

Motorola 

SI'j 

2SH 

NCR Corp 

67'% 

KrfrW 

35 

Hatomas 

29*1 

an My 

37H 

Newmont 


Bruntwk 

12 

NartUm 

■ 15'.} 

Burl Ind 

M''4 

Nwasf 6 n 


^irlNor 

furroudht 

Cata^ 

h 

53*4 

OWOTlII 

Pac Gas 

Pan Am 

1 , 

6 '% 

^ Beast 


Pan El P 

59'} 

Celanaia 

44*4 

PaopQ 

42'• 

ChittM 

X''4 

PepsiCo 

P^IEI 

25H 

Chauie 

27H 

14'$ 

Chrysler 

6 

Phil Morr 

35’4 

CleveEl 

16’% 

Phil Pete 

49 

Coca-Cola 

33H 

Pit Bowes 

31H 

CdPalm 

IS 

Polaroid 

27*} 

Comsat 

39H 

Proc Gam 

74*8 

Con Fri 

24 

PubSvEG 

195% 

Con NatG 

40'% 

RCA 

23 

Cont-Oata 
Con Ed 

XH 

23H 

Re^ St 
Revlon 

24H 

X’t 

Cont Oil 

XV% 

Rockwall 

43*4 

Crown Ck 
cro^Zell 
D^Air 

Si; 

41'% 

Scott Pap 
Sea Cthe 
Sears 

19 '4 
27H 

18'• 

DiantvW 

40*4 

Sea train 

6 

Digital E 
Dow Cham 

09 

32'a 

Shell 

Singer 

XH 

8 'i 

duPant 

40H 

Sony 

Vq 

East Air 

9’% 

So Cal E 

25*4 

East Kod 

49*4 

South Pac 

XH 

El Paso 

m 

Sperry 

SO'} 

Exxon 

57H 

Stand Cal 

S9’i 

Fairchild 

XH 

Sun Oil 

X’l 

Firestone 

8 H 

Teledyne 

14?'4 

Ford 

31'% 

Telex 

3H 

Gam Sko 

26)% 

Texaco 

29H 

Gan Ciyn 

57H 

Tex Gulf 

30*% 

X'% 

Twe 

19'g 

X'A 

Un Cart 

41'} 

Gen Mot 

SIH 

un Pac 

75 

GTd El 

29H 

Un Brd 

13H 

Gen Tire 

2IH 

un OH 

47*% 

Ga Pac 

25 

UAL inc 

22H 

Gillette 

Goodvecr 

25'% 

T 2 H 

U.S. Steel 
West Air 

17'% 

9H 


Grain 

WINNIPEQ 

(Quotitkns In tonnes.) 

Open Htgii Law Clasc Wad. 

Flax 

Dec 300.00 300 10 299 M 299 70 303.90 
MOV 322 so 322 SO 329.10 320.00 r4 10 

JIv 326 00 326 00 322.10 323.00 327.50 

Jan 313 00 313.10 M7.50 M7.S0 314.50 
Mar 319.00 319.00 3U.M 315.00 330.00 
Jun 333 00 323 00 320 20 330.50 324.00 

Bariev 

Dec 111.00 111.00 11030 11090 111.00 
Mar 112.60 113.00 112.M 112.90 11260 
May 113.20 113.30 112 60 II3.M 1I3.M 
Oats 

Dec 10900 109 40 109 M 109 60 109 00 

Mar 109 M 109 40 109 10 109.70 109 30 

May 109.30 109.40 109 00 109.10 109.M 

Feed «fheat 

Dec 131 00 131.00 IM.M 1M.M 1M.90 
131,50 131 » IM.70 130 70 1M.60 
m.M 131.00 IM.00 1M 0O IM.20 


Hlllon 

Homestake 

Honeywell 


U’l Westghse 
35H Weverhsr 
31*$ Wometco 
39 Woolworth 
I3'A Xerox 


Houston 

X’A Zenith 

9’% 


BOX SCORE 



Thurs. 

Wed. 

Issues trdded 

1917 

IfX 

A(jv6oces 

933 

961 

Declines 

XS 

SS7 

Unchanged 

429 

470 


Mar 

May 

Rye 

Dec 

May 

JIV 


153.00 153.50 153 00 153.00 153.00 
165 00 165.00 162.10 162 10 164.70 
155.00 155.00 154.00 154.00 158.50 

(Chicago grain quotations unavail¬ 
able from source.) 


Gold 


LONDON (AP) — Closing gold 
prices Thursday, in U.S. dollars an 
ounce. London- 434 2S: Paris- 436.56; 
Frankfurt- 434.99; Zurich- 436.00; 
Hong Kong- 428.31. 


Commodities 

Silver, New York (per 100 ai.) 

Open High Lew Close Ch'oe. 

Dec 1990.0 1992.0 1923.0 1919.0 —36.2 
J6n 1990 0 1992 0 1937.0 1932.0 —39 7 
Mar 2045.0 2049.0 1990.0 1911.0 —36.2 
Live came. Chkaao (per 1M lbs.) 

Dec 66.90 67.15 64.35 65.12 — .53 
Jan 71 00 71 30 69 52 69 52 —1 50 

Feb 72.35 77 35 69 95 69 85 -I.SO 

Live boas, CMcaae (per lai lbs.) 

Dec 42 10 42.35 40 75 40 92 — 68 

Feb 43.00 43.25 41 70 41.77 —1 09 

Azm- 40.80 40 90 39 25 39 30 —1.23 

Porkbtllies. CtUcaae (per 109 lbs.) 

Feb 49 90 49 00 46 75 46-92 —1.33 

Mar 47.10 49 30 47 20 47.25 —1.27 

May 50 25 50 50 49 60 48 60 —1.1S 

Gold, Ctitcaae (per oz) 

Dec 435.00 437.30 426.00 426 OO -6 00 
Mar 450 50 453.00 440.00 441 60 —7.10 
Jun 466.00 469 90 456.10 4S7.X—6.70 
Gold, Winnipee (per oz.) 

Open High Lew Close Wed. 

Jan - — -431.00b 437,0(ib 

Apr - — —447 ooa 4S4.30b 

JIv - - -462 00a 467.90b 

(Copper, lumber and plywood futures 
unavailable from source). 



CHIANTI 


D.O.C.- 


Discover Ruffino Chianti 
—a choice wine made 
from grapes grown in the 
heart of the famous ChiarUi 
region near Florence. Next 
time you set vour table, 
save a place tor Ruffino 
Chianti. It adds a lot to 
the enjoyment of any 
fine meal. 


M 



RuffiMo—the nW«tap|iKciateti Chiand in Canada 
and the n»l of the world. 




















BUSINESS 


THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 9 


Alberta 


Complete tabulation of Thursday 
transactions. Quotations In cents un¬ 
less marked s. Net change Is from 
orevlous board-lot closing sale. 


SaiH 

soo 


stock 
Acroli 
Amalia 
Amer Chrm 2S00 
AQuarIvs 800 
Ashiu 1000 
Baretta 3000 
* Barons 1032% 
Bearcat S300 
Bearcat wt 1500 
Bonn 350 

Cal West 3000 
Cimarron 72000 
C nnibar Pk 5500 
Clearport 4200 
Concept 
(UttM 
Dixie 
t iag 
Fifntion 


Higti Low Closa Ch'ge 
180 1 76 ) 76 —i 
96 06 96 

90 89 90. al5 

290 290 290 -10 
235 235 23S -IS 
18$ 185 185 


5400 

31000 

7000 

2000 

500 


150 12S 149 a21 

470 450 470 

135 135 135 

200 200 200 

21 25 28 

360 345 355 

70 70 70 

225 225 225 

iSH 5V^ 5VS 
40 39 39 

25 25 25 e3 

15 tS IS 

IS 85 85 —5 


Ft Norman 800 
Gascome 4006 
Gulch 1000 

TIka 3000 

Jupiter 
Kelvin 
Lariat 
LCM Res 
Lotell 
Loll 

NMd-East 
MlSSl 
Mt Jamie 
Nesbitt 


600 

300 

MOO 

1600 

20450 

1000 

1800 

7300 

695 


360 350 350 -25 
470 460 470 
300 300 300 
132 130 130 -2 
300 290 290 —IS 
215 215 215 
110 110 110 
22S 210 215 
52 SO 
1SS 135 145 
32 32 31 -3 

125 120 125 *i 
305 300 300 aS 


Mutual Montreal firm nearly bankrupt 
funds 


52 


4-5 
♦6 
♦ 10 
♦5 
-5 


140 140 140 
NewOomin 236 S 6'6 6 6 

NGatewv 3500 ‘‘ ‘ ' 

Newport 1700 
Newpass 4000 
Nimrod SSO 
North Cnt 176800 
Norminco 8000 
Northstar 1SM4 
Omega 4900 
Ortit 11300 
Orhitwl 500 
Paramount 1900 
Penstar 26500 
Pertorlna 9000 
Ranchmns 13200 


aS 
- H 


S 6'6 6 

375 370 370 
185 180 IIS 4-5 
60 60 60 

ISO ISO ISO 
SO 41 41—4 

170 ISO 170 ^20 

87 6 H 7 4 % 

$7 6 ^ 6 ^ 4 Vk 

I7H V/k TVk 

32$ 300 325 -40 
87H TVk 7H 4 H 

6 $ 60 65 aS 

325 310 310 —5 
M''« I IV% 4 W 


Planntng a buainaaa lunch, 
otfica maabng or any other 
furtetkm whora you naod a 
room with food facHHiot? tf 
ao, caH 

385-6731 




2915 DOUGLAS ST. 


9200 320 320 320 
2000 IIS 110 110 


Renabte 
Rio Alto 
Ruoartstnd 400 445 435 445 

Sastex 1201 72 ‘ “ 

SeagutI 6979 270 

Sparrow 1000 96 

Strand 
Trov 


65 

210 

96 


3200 400 310 310 
2800 S7 


45 
— H 


TORONTO (CP) Racant prices of 
Investment funds supplied by The in¬ 
vestment Funds Institute of Canada 
Thursday. They are the net asset 
value per share or unit (NAVPS) last 
circulated by the fund in accordance 
with Its pricing practice as contained 
in the prospectus of the fund, n-no 
sales charge, x ■ U.S. Fund, v- detavad 
NAVPS, xd^x-dlvidend. 

iMtihfft untvarsal Oraup 
Mtinben Egul^ 14.35 

AGF (koup Income 4.S4 

Amer Grwfh 6.96 intematnl 5.37 

Cdn Gs Egy 7.34 Resource 713 

Cdn Sec Gth 1.70 
Oil Trusteed 4.tl 
Corp Invest fM 
Corp tnv Stk 9.71 
Owfh Equit 
Japan 12.63 
n^F13.2lP 10.60 
Op»anEqi^4.77 
Special 7.78 
Ratten TremMav 
Cda Cumul 9.97 
Income Fnd 9.69 
Intematnl 949 
Ptd Resourc 9.23 
Taurus 11.09 
CalvM MIoefc Or 
ACTOtund 1.99 
vBanner Fnd 4.93 
CIF 5.61 


Attamira Fd 6.44 
vAisoc inv 1.12 
vBeaubran $.60 
Caaeoex Or 
vBcnd 1.13 
Fund 1442 
vAAortgage 9.61 
Capital 0^ 4.19 
xOiase 742 
ynComCp Mtg 9 J7 
OeslardMi Or 
v^tons . 10.37 
vHypotheg 4.04 
yinternatnl 9.13 
yObilgatns 4.S7 
vOuebec 5.27 
nvSpec 7.13 
Dixon Krof Or 


SundArice 

8500 

9i 

90 

90 


CIF Income 10.36 

Dixon, Krog 13.28 

Twin Rlchfd 3500 

16% 

6 

6 % 

- % 

Central <3roup 

Heritage 3.09 
Vanguard 10.70 

UnivEx 

116500 

390 

335 

350 

430 

vC«m Grwth 8.90 

XRG Inter 

3250 

$7% 

6 ?V 


vCompound 7.71 

’vOomlnCompt2.3$ 
yOominEQi^ 14.13 

Drevfm Oraap 

vine 13.79 

Yvenex 

5900 

375 

375 

37$ 


vOlvidend 7.76 

Zeokvr 

t99D 

$5% 

5% 

5% 


vFund 4000 5.17 

Klllucen 

3000 

310 

335 

360 

♦30 

ylntl Energy 3-46 
Vlntl Gr^ 5.33 

Nello 

500 

175 

17$ 

175 

-IS 

ylntematnl 18.90 

Cheltcngr 

100 

$34 

34 

34 

♦ Vi 

ylntl income 3.90 

ynExecut inti 1.39 

Norfhster wt 500 

400 

340 

400 


vNat Res Gfh 5.54 

xFld Trend 37.97 

Ncwcen 

240 

20 

30 

30 


yNorttm Egy 5.60 
vRevenue(Jm4.5) 

nFit CdB Met 9.77 

Suzie 

1000 

300 

300 

300 

♦5 

Fiscorwfund 6.36 


Total sates: M0.221. 


vUnivest 6.63 

eSA Mgmt Or 
Gotdtuod 9.16 

Goldfrvst 4.24 



^^^PRCIFIC 
fUESTERn 

AinUNES 

PROGRAMMER/ANALYSTS 

Pacific Western Airlines requires qualified ProQrammer/An¬ 
alysts for our Vancouver office. 

Applicants should have a minimum three years of relevant 
data processing experience and hold a BCIT or university 
degree or equivalent experience. Position requires an 
individual with proven verbal communication and Interper¬ 
sonal skills, a good organizer and problem solver. 

Duties involve participation at senior level in aH phases of 
system development, includl^ analysis, design, program¬ 
ming. test and operator training. 

Excellent employee travel benefits are offered with this 
position. Please apply in writing, outlining education, experi¬ 
ence and present salary to: 

Employment end Plecemertt Officer 
Pacific Western AirHnee Ltd. 

Vancouver International Airport Central 
Richmond. B.C. V7B 1V2 


EefvH 

vDotoMn 7^4.70 

CirMM Of^ 

ySecurlty 9J9 
_V 6 lu* 7.33 


ynOvn Amir 4.77 
vnOvn Fund 13.S9 
lOvn Inclm 5.40 


vnOvn Inclm SM 

EeMe tsy Rfsee 

Commwth 
Divldiind 
Growth 


nHirvard 10.25 
Isi wtr iel Gr 
indust Armr 3.09 
indusi Otv 7.15 
indust Eq 9.74 
Indust GR) 6.70 
Indust incm 9.19 
indust Pms 31.99 
KiyitiM Gr 
Cus K-2 5.65 

CUS VI )A56 
Cus V4 649 
IflfimcM 3.79 
xLix Rsrch 18.20 
xAAinhitn 3.33 


Inlimitnl 
Leverigi 
Venture 
Viking 
Oee n alv Trust Gr 
ynlnvEquily 11.54 
vn>nvlncome4.l6 


15.55 

4.09 

13.67 

6.S7 

6.60 

7,98 


vCenedlin A72 
vEquhv n.W 
xOne van $1 17.42 
xOppenhmr 7.16 
P emieffeii Gr 
nPKlfk Olv 7.59 
. . - nPecifk Ret 5.41 

vnMortgioe 9.72 nPKifk US 6.27 
Ceiriiia Oreup 


Enterprise 138 
01 $ Income 4.61 
yOwlh Fnd 1641 
Nof^ Amer 6.75 
Mutuel ACU 7.04 
Sec Income 9.44 
World Equity 5.77 
Inv fit en Greup 


■ ^ C.in«d,t MorIgAgr Soci«le can^dienne 

I ^ 4 nd Housing Corporation d hypothr-gucs e* dt> log«nii>rit 


TENDER FOR PURCHASE 
STRATA TITLE HOUSING UNITS 

Scaled lenders, plainly marked as to content and address to the 
undersigned, wtll be received up lo 2:00 pm., local time. t4th 
December. 1979. tor the purchase of packages of strata title housing 
urMts m DUNCAN and NANAIMO. Units will be open for m&pvction at 
the foWowmq times: 


PACKAGE »t Units 1.3 6 5- 
BC 


1021 Lomas Street. Duncan. 


10 00-12 00 a m. Moriday. 10th December 
2 00-4 00 p.m Tuesday 11th December 
as B?4 6 626 HoPy Hill Road. Nanavno. B C . 

93 827 6 829 Holly Hill Road. Nanaimo. 8 C . 

94 B42 6 844 Holly HiH Road. Nanamra. B C . 

2 00-4 00 p m MoTKlay. 10th December 
10 00-12 00 a m Tuesday iHh December 

Cash purchase only Units purchased ekgtbte tor NHA loan insur- 
ance The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted Informa¬ 
tional malurial and forms of otter available at the sile arid from. 

C J Dowling. Manager 

Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporahon 

P O box 5066. Station ‘ B 

Vrclona. B C VBR 6N3 

Phone 360-3103 


vBond 

4.51 

nxanadu Fd A15 

yOividend 

798 

nPutndm 

1110 

vGrowfti 

14.73 

Fret et Rimne Or 

yintematnl 

1.30 

American 

12-19 

yJapen 

10 . 8 ) 

Canadian 

8.76 

vMorigage 

4.64 

Fends H 

4.66 

yMutual 

619 

Retratt* 

933 

vPrqvMI Stk 7 94 

SteHMaGfWB 

vRetiremnt 

934 

Equity 

9.31 

vnj mil Hwrd 3.66 

vAAortgage 

4.69 

Princloal Gr 


xTech 

10.09 

vCollective 

10.49 

yTradei 

3017 

vGrowth 

6.59 

Trans Canada Gr 

yVenture 

5.67 

A 

595 

vBond 

390 

B 

63.35 

Prudential Or 

C 

11.91 

Growth 

9.08 

united Gcedd 

Income 

4.« 

vAccumula 

5.61 

vSaik Dev Fd 4.71 

vAccumul R 7.43 

Scotialmd Gr 

vAmerican 

306 

Scotiatund 

1.43 

vCont Mortq 4.19 

Scohafd Mtg t.OO 

vHorizon 

398 

Tamaletad Gill 7.44 

ySecufity 

4.29 

United Bead SMre 

vVenture 

4.31 

RovFund 

10 37 

yVenture Ret 1.53 


Bonds 


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ 


$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 


TAX 

PROBLEM? 

WELL HERE’S YOUR LAST 
CHANCE TO BUY A 

10% C.C.A. 

before they revert to 5% January. 

1980 upon transfer of title. 

$5,000.00 down will buy you: 

• A 2 bedroom unit with 1 ^ bathrooms e Rental 
guarantee • Protessionaltv hianaged el 00% rent¬ 
ed • 90% financing • Nicely maintained block 
e Newly landscaped 

PLUS MORE! 

All tor $49,500 

For more information, phone 

HARVEY A. SIMONS 

477-7264 (Bue.) 477-2977 (Re«.) 

O.F. Hanley & Associates Ltd. 


$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 


Metals 


s$$$$$$$$ssss$ 


MORTGAGE MONEY 

WE WORK HARO AT MAKING IT WORK FOR YOU! 

Our business is lending against real estate o( all kinds on a short-term basis. 
Our people think like the entrepreneurs they serve, that's why we re successlul 
Just give us the facts and we ll move a mountain or two lo come up with 
a solution to your financing problem, ^ast. 

LET’S GET TOGETHER! 

>_ 







HELLER 



WALTER E. HELLER FINANCIAL CORP. 

1280-777 Hornby Street. Vancouver. B.C. 681-5494 


Insurance for Iran ignored 


MONTREAL (CP) — A 
Montreal engineering firm, 
pushed to the brink ol 
bankruptcy as a result of the 
Iranian revolution, (ailed to 
buy insurance from the Ex¬ 
port Development Corp. 
(EDO which would have 
given nearly full compensa¬ 
tion for its losses, an EDC 
spokesman said Thursday. 

Michael DIbben said that 
Kedzep Ltd., formerly 
Stadler-Hurter Ltd., ap¬ 
parently took a “calculated 
risk” by not taking out ex¬ 
port credit insurance for two 
large forestry projects in 
Iran. 

Kedzep was forced to 
abandon the projects last 
January and is currently 
preparing to present a pro¬ 
posal on how it intends to pay 
between $15 millien and $K 
million owed to its credi¬ 
tors. 


NS yiturltlme Eq ZSS 

4«l Mwltor^ I.S 

" nN6tru8co 1843 


RovFnd inc 4 88 Wntem Grth 7.74 


"We could have been of 
some use to them (Kedzep) 
but they didn't want insur¬ 
ance," Dibben said in a tele¬ 
phone interview from Ot¬ 
tawa. 

He said the insurance 
would have paid up to 90 per 
cent of Keep’s losses in 
Iran, including compensa¬ 
tion to about 100 of the com¬ 
pany’s employees who are 
out of jobs b^ause of the 
stalled projects. 

Dibben added the corpora¬ 
tion has received numerous 
appeals for help from MPs 
on behalf of the employees, 
but since Kedzep had no in¬ 
surance “we can do nothing 
for them.” 

Norm Yudin, vice-presi¬ 
dent of Kedzep, said he un¬ 
derstood the insurance co¬ 
vered only debts to the 
company's equipment sup¬ 


pliers, and wasn't available 
when Stadler-Hurter first 
went to Iran in 1973. . 

“But frankly, I don't know 
why it wasn't obtained for 
the second (forestry) pro¬ 
ject," he said. 

Kedzep received pay¬ 
ments for work done on the 
projects in Iran through the 
Export Development Corp., 
which had lent the neces¬ 
sary money to the com¬ 
pany's Iranian client. 

Dibben noted the Iranians 
have been making “regular 
and prompt payments” to 
the corporation on a total of 
$127,585,000 in outstanding 
loans, and have paid $9 mil¬ 
lion since mid-October 
alone. 

He added the corporation 
does nbt owe any money to 
Kedzep, although Yudin said 


PNM 6n«* 

VBOM 

vCXAMflqn 12.59 
vDtv Income 10.72 
vFund 18.14 

vPooltd 3941 
nvRRSP 1i;76 

nPensldh )iiu 8.l3 


TORONTO (CP) — Prices were 
slightly toufer in light treUing on the 
Cenedlen bond merket Thursdev 

The short end of the meHtet tell 10 
cents. Mld-,long-term and corporate 
issues lost one-eighth of a point Pro¬ 
vincial issues vvere down one-quar¬ 
ter. 

Dav-to-dav money was available at 
14 per cent. 

The Canadian bond market entered 
a holdingpattem Thursday, arresting 
the trend ot sharp gains that have 
been posted In recent days. Partici 
pants found fhemsetves under the In¬ 
fluence of the one-quarter point re¬ 
treat In the New York market, which 
followed the disclosure that U.S. pro¬ 
ducer prices rose at a iS-per-cent 
annuairatein November, a rise some¬ 
what above expectations, analysts at 
GreenshieMs Inc. said. 

They say the feeling in soma quar¬ 
ters Is that any additional easing in 
prices would reattract buying Inter¬ 
est. 

More broadly. Canadian investors 
appear serene that next Tuesday's 
budget will not contain arry shocks. 
Prospects of continued heavy cash 
requirements and adverse Inflatloo 
ary implications from oil price in¬ 
creases are already adequatelv dis¬ 
counted. in the opinion ot many, 
dealers said. 

The Bank ot Canada Is still exercis¬ 
ing a tempering Influence In investor 
sentiment, although not active in the 
market. The bank is, nonetheless, 
keeping the banking system excep¬ 
tionally tight. 


Iran dominates markets 
for gold, dollar trading 


•v UnHad Press HitemaHanal 

Gold rose $10 an ounce in Europe Thurs. 
day but sold off in New York, losing vir¬ 
tually all its earlier gains. The dollar fol¬ 
lowed the reverse path, dropping in Europe 
and rising in New York. 

Dealers said Iran “continues to domi¬ 
nate attention” 

CR)ld elated in Zurich at $436 an ounce, up 
from Wednesday's close of $426.50. It 
closed in London at $433, up from $427. But 
a sell4)ff in New York pushed the price 
down to $427 at the close of commodity 
exchanges. 

“Events remain favorable to gold. In¬ 
cluding the record price for the Interna¬ 
tional Monetary Fund gold Wednesday, but 
its inability to go through its previous 
record highs caused selling by disappoint¬ 
ed traders," a New York bullion dealer 
said. 

"Reports that the U.S. Treasury gold 
sale was imminent also contributed to 


London 


LONDON (CP) - Closing stock 
quotations Thursdqy In newpence un¬ 
less pounds «re Indicated. Associated 
Brit Foods 85; Bobcock and Wilcox 
104; Bass Charrington 196; BICC 94 ; 
Blyvoors £10; BOC International S4; 
Boots 160; Bowater 145; Brit Am Tob 
243; Brit Assets Trust 6 IW; Brit Pe¬ 
troleum 372; Broken HIM Prop 520; 
Buffets £77*40; BurmahOM 170; Cana¬ 
dian Pac CI 4 V 4 ; Charter Cons 126; 
Cons GoM 334 , CourtauMs 77; De 
Beers 851; OlstMlers 216. Dunlop 47; 
EM1133; F.$ Geduld£37*<.: Gen Elec 
317; Glaxo 421; Grand Metroc^ltan 
Hotels 124; Gf un Stores A 346; Guest 
Keen 253; Hawker Siddeley 164; 
Hoover A 1 U; ICi 353; InwTobrsV}.- 
Intl Thomson 384; Kloof £23%; Marks 
and Spencer 82; Minorco 226, Metal 
Box 250; Phillips 505. Pllkington Bros 
216, Plessev 106; Rank A 172; Rio 
Tinto Zinc 297; Roan Consol 121; Sel 
Trust 512, Second Scott tnv 86 , Shell T 
and T 334; Tanganyika 182; Thom 
298; Trusthoose 132; Tube Invest 
ments 258; Ultramar 404; Unilever 
452; Union Corp CK)'q; Vaais {47L; 
Vickers 107; Western Oriefontein 
£62H. Western Deep Level £27H; 
West Mines 160, W Holding C45. Wool- 
worth 59 * 4 $; Zambian Copper IS. 
Bonds: Brit Transport £55%; Brit 
Cons 2V^ £20''*; Treasury 8 W £91 9- 
16; War Loan €27 13 -I 6 . The Financial 
Times industrial index 411.7, off 6 9. 


Energy factors 
cloud prospects 


Livestock 




LONDON (CP) — Closing metal 
prices Wednesday in pounds sterling a 
metric ton: silver In pence a troy 
ounce. 

Copper spot 1,019-1,021; copper fu¬ 
ture 1 . 020 - 1 , 021 . 

Tin spot 7.735-7,750; tin future 7,645- 
7,470. 

Lead spot 508-551; lead future S34.5- 
S3S.S. 

Zinc spot 333.5-334.S; zinc future 
343 343.S. 

Silver spot 892-895; silver future 
920-921, 

Aluminium spot 668073; alumin¬ 
ium future 815-820. 

Nickel spot 2J7S-2,860; nickel fu¬ 
ture 2.905-2.910, 


CALGARY (CP) —Receiptsof 1,156 
head at the Caigarv public stockyards 
Thursday were mostly slaughter cows 
with light numbersof slaughter steers 
and heifers. Slaughter steers and heif¬ 
ers met a moderate local demand 
while slaughter oowsot poor condition 
met a moderate to dull demand at 
lower or ices. A 1 -2 steers sold |1 lower 
Alt grades of slaughter cows traded $1 
off with high-yielding kinds absent. 04 
cows nr>et a nKxlerate U.S. demand. 
Bologna bulls sold steady. Al-2 steers 
over 1,000 lbs. $75-77; AO-a 70-73.50 
Al-2 heifers over 850 tbs. 74-75; A3-4 
70-73. D 1 - 2 cowsS 1 - 54 . D3-545-S0. Good 
bulls 66-69. Light receipts of feeder 
caftte ot mostly feeder cows of aver¬ 
age condition sold steady to local 
buyers and traded from 5G6S. 


Treasury 

bills 

OTTAWA (CP) - New9l^v trea 
surv bills issued Thursday: $620 mil¬ 
lion at an average price of 96.716 and 
an average yield of 13.62 per cent. 
Last week; $620 million at average 
price of 96.716 and average yield of 
13.62 per cent. lB2-dav; $175 million at 
an average price of 93.786 and aver¬ 
age yield of 13 29 per cent. Last week: 
$175 million at average price of 93.698 
and average veld of 13.49 per cent. 


ALUMINUM 

STORM 

WINDOWS 

ALLIED GLASS 

Victoria 38S-51M | 

'Anything In OleM” 


NEW YORK (CP) — The 
availability of energy and its 
cost are factors shrouding 
the prospects for interna¬ 
tional business in the next 
decade. United States (in¬ 
ference Board experts said 
Thursday. 

A group of analysts as¬ 
sembled by the (inference 
Board for seminars on busi¬ 
ness in the ISROs cited the 
energy question as the key 
variable in forecasting the 
economic outlook. 

Zygmunt Nagorski, a 
political scientist with the 
Lehrman Institute, said en¬ 
ergy problems will even 
cause difficulties for the So¬ 
viet Union in the next 10 
years. 

Today, the Soviet Union is 
the world's largest oil pro¬ 
ducer. Nagorski said, pump¬ 
ing an estimated 11.4 million 
barrels a day. The produc¬ 
tion not only ran Soviet in¬ 
dustry. but also f uelled much 
of Eastern Europe and 


Tractor 

firms 

merge 

Coast Tractor Ltd., a 
major John Deer dealer on 
the Mainland with branches 
in Coquitlam and Chilliwack, 
has incorporated Island 
Equipment Ltd..^ a dealer of 
the same line on Vancouver 
Island. It has locations in 
Nanaimo, Campbell River 
and Langford. 

Terms were not dis- 
clo.sed. 

Coast Tractor says that 
the amalgamation will mean 
greatly-expanded services 
for Island heavy equipment 
owners, and an increased 
availability of parts. 

President of the new com¬ 
pany is Peter Kelly. Bob 
(Jerrard is general manager 
for the Island. 


it Is owed between $700,000 
and $800,000. 

Kedzep has gone 4o court 
to force payment of $35,492,- 
000 in overdue bills from an 
Iran government-owned 
company and its subsidiary 
with which It signed con¬ 
tracts worth $250 million in 
1973 and 1974 for the forestry 
projects in the Iranian prov¬ 
inces of Gilan and Mazan- 
daiin. 

Last month. It applied (or 
and obtained a provisional 
Quebec Superior Court order 


^.C.TEL^' 

f BRITISH COLUMBIA 
' TELEPHONE COMPANY » 

ORDINARY DIVIDEND 
Notice IS hereby given that 
a quarterly dividend ot $ 30 
per share has been de¬ 
clared on the outstarKJing 
Ordinary Shares of the 
Company, payable on 
January 1. 1980 to 

shareholders ot record at 
the close ot business on 
December 11 .1979 

By Order of the Board 
K D A. Morrison 
Burnaby. 6 C Secretary 
November 28. 1979 


that froze all the assets of the 
companies — Industrial De¬ 
velopment and Renovation 
Organization of Iran and I 
Iran Wood and Paper Indus¬ 
tries (Chuka) Inc. The assets 
are being held in seven Cana¬ 
dian chartered banks pend¬ 
ing a final judgment. 


% 


HORTH 

FORESTRY LIMITED 

Is pleased to announce that the bus*- 
ness has recently been acquned by 
Wes Uiesion Forest Consultvrg Lid. 
Roben Wood Forestry Ltd. and W J 
Sterling Management Ltd. and will corv- 
iinue lo operata under the present 
name ENeettve January 1.1980.0 W 
Ormerod. R P F . who recently headed 
the Timber Supply Area yield analyals 
program In the Ministry of Foreals, wiM 
assume the position ot General Man¬ 
ager. W M BaHey has bean appointed 
Manager. Technical Servtcas. 
Consoittng servtcas are being expanded 
to meet the additionai licencee respon- 
sibolHies m forest planning and manage¬ 
ment reqwrad by the new forestry ie^ 
lation The company mvrtm oonhnued 
association with other oonsuNants kSio 
proytde compfemeniary semces AN 
enqumes should be directed to the 
cotnpany olkces ai 

2(^26 BMtlon Square 
Victoria. B.C.. V8W 1H9 
TatapNona 384-7161/2 


the uneasiness," he said. The sell-off in 
commodities was widespread. Silver and 
grains also were sharply lower, dealers 
said. 

The dollar weakened in Europe and 
Japan, but recovered a bit in New York. 

An exception to the New York trend was 
in the Canadian dollar, which continued 
to show strength by gaining almost half a 
cent a closing at .8606 against the U.S. dol¬ 
lar. 

• “Events in Iran, rather than economic 
fundamentals, continued to influence the 
market here," a German banker in Frank¬ 
furt said. 

A New York trader agreed. “Other influ¬ 
ences are there, but the turmoil in Iran i: 
the thing that’s dominating the market 
now. The dollar’s fortunes rise and fall 
with each new turn of events." 

In Tokyo, the dollar fell a hefty 1.65 
points to 246.30 yen from 248.05 Wednesday 
and it continued to drop in New York to 
244.14. 


Royal Trust @ 

NOVEMBER 30th, 1979 


MANAGED 

FUNDS 


"A” FUND 
"B" FUND 
“C“ FUND 
"M" FUND 


$13.3043 
$ 8.4201 
$22.7099 
$ 9.2283 


LABOUR LAWYER 

A growing medlum-oize law firm with substantial corporate 
and commercial practfce requires an experienced labour 
lawyer. , 

This challenging opportunity will be particularly attractive to 
hard-working career orietned practitioners who wish to par¬ 
ticipate In the development of a widely-based client servlet 
Remuneration wilt be commensurate with experience and the 
senior nature of this position. 

Please reply in strict conhdence giving full personal details, lo 
Dalton L. Larson or C. B. Coutts. 

Lawrence B Shaw 

2500 — 595 Burrard Street 

Vencouver. B.C. 

V7X 1L1 
(689-9111) 


brought in about 40 per cent 
of Uk Soviet Union's hard 
currency. 

However, he said, by 1965, 
the Soviet Union will be a net 
importer of oil. needing 
about three million barrels a 
day. That, combined with a 
ne^ for western technology 
and the country's aging lead- 
ership could pose great 
problems for the Kremlin. 

Ramachandra Bhagava- 
tula, a vice-president of Citi¬ 
bank, said the European 
Economic Community is 
watching the U.S. closely. 

“The political future of the 
continent is going to be ven 
dependent on how the u5. 
reacts to economic problems 
at home.” 

If the U.S. could beat infla¬ 
tion and control its huge 
thirst for imported oil, Eu¬ 
rope would be willing to ac¬ 
cept slower growth rates 
over the short-term while 
waiting for the Americans to 
get back on track. 

But if the U.S. cannot 
bring those fetors under 
control, “Th^EC will have 
no other choRfe but to go on 
its own.” 

Katsuhiro Nakagawa, a 
representative of Japan's 
ministry of international 
trade and industry, said his 
country is expecting lower 
growth rates for at least the 
first half of the 1980s. 


5 BEDROOMS 

Readily adaptable to 2-bedroom in-law. 2 
kitchens, 2 living rooms, 2 fireplaces, 3 bath¬ 
rooms, super large family home or family home 
with cash flow (just imagine 2 honoes under one 
roof). 

Still only $76,900.00 

MAXWELL TRACY 

477-7517 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 



OPEN HOUSE SUN. 2-4 P.M. 

1213 CLOVELLY TERRACE 
HIGH TATTERSAL AREA 
•85,900“ 

Beautifully maintained home on approximately 
V4-acre. Two bedrooms, den and utility room on 
main floor. Part basement with small den and 
bathroom. A must to see. 

JOYCE MmDONALD OFFICE RUTH ASHCRST 
384-8334 477-1841 598-2976 

BLOCK BROS. LTD. 





PRIME OFFICE SPACE 

FORT aiMl COOK AREA 1336 iq.n. 

Ideal for Real Estate or Insurance 
Company. Available January 1st, 
1980. Lease negotiable. 

FOR FURTHER INFORMA-PON CALL 

SANDY RANKIN 386-6178 

or after SOO p.m. 595-3202 
FIDELITY TRUST u. 


IS 

I 


PERFECT BUSINESS GIFT. 
FANCY FOODS FROM 

U/oOtlHHUKjs 


Your gifts can be wrapped, card enclosed, addressed, and 
delivered to your specifications. 

Woodward’s has a great selection of the gifts of food that 
everyone loves. 

Gift box preserves, fancy British biscuits, gourmet baskets, 
cheese selecticins, liqueur tilled chcxxilates, fruit cakes, trays ot 
dried fruit, Gold Seal seafood, fancy nuts, and many more, 
priced from $9.95 to $75.00. 

Woodward's gift certificates, a gift that ‘fits' everyone and that’s 
welcome at anytime. Redeemable at any Woodward’s Food 
Floor in B.C. or Alberta. 

For more information please contact the Woodward’s Food 
Floor nearest you. 


Hi 

Hi 




























































10 THE COLONIST, Fri., Decembt-r 7, 1979 


BUSINESS 


Options 


Closing prices of oil traded options. 
Sales unit is 100 shares. P denotes 
puts. (Trans-Canada options combine 
•^Aonlreal and Toronto exchange op¬ 
tion trading): 


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>b Prc Fb 17V} 
Ab Prc Fb n'*} 
Ab Prc My 17V, 
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Ab Prc Ag 20 
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AAv 20 
My 2S 
Mv 27’•} 
Fb 40 
Fb 45 
Fb 45 p 
Fb SO 
Mv 45 
My 50 
Mv 50 p 
Ag 50 
Ag SO p 
Mr 35 
Mr 40 
Mr 45 
Jn 40 
Dc 35 
OC 40 
DC 45 
Ja IT*'} 

34 20 
Ja 22'} 
Ap "iTVj 
Ap 20 
Ap 27^ 

Jy 20 


Vel int Last Ciosa 

1 5S S3’4|t8*t 
30 711 IX Dt^T 
16 X7 IS 

2 350 S2 

IS 552 IM 
19 71 IX 

13 219 S4< 


Alt GA 

Alt OA 

Alt CA 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Akan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

AQuttn 

AQutIn 

AQutin 

AQutln 

Aoutin 

Aovitin 

Aqutin 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 


Sim 
SIOH 
SIIH 
SIIH 
4 526^ 


S48 

540 


Bell Can Fb X 
Bell Can Fb 22»} 
Bell Can Mv 17’ } 
Bell Can Mv X 
Bell Can My »’■) 
Bell Can Ag X p 
Bell Can Ag X'} 
Brscn A Fb 77''j 
Hrscn A Fb 25 
Brscn A Mv X 
Brscn A Mv 22'} 
Brscn A Mv 25 
Brscn A Mv JV-j 
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Bk Mil Fb 25 
Bk Mil Fb 25 p 
6k Mil Mv 25 
BP Can Ja 35 
BP Can Ja 40 
Bow Val Ja 35 
Bow Val Ja 40 
Bow val Ja 45 
Bow Val Ap 32'} 
Bow Val Ap 35 
Bow Val Ap 40 
Bow Val Ap 45 
Bow val Jv 45 
CBth A Ap 12'} 
CBth A Ap 15 
C Gas Mr X’-} 


C Gas 
C Gas 
C Gas 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
CP Lid Mv 35 
CP Lid Mv 40 
CP Ltd Ag 40 
C Tl A Ap 25 
Denis 


Mr 25 
jn 27’, 

Oc 25 
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Oom M Ap 55 
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D Pete Ja 45 
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D Pete Ja 50 i 
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D Pete Ap 45 I 
O Peie Ap X 
0 Pete Ap X I 
0 Pete Ap SS 
0 Peie Ap 55 
0 Pete Jv 40 
0 Pete Jv 45 
0 Pete Jv 45 
D Pete Jv » 


731 

57 S7 X6^4 
663 i3’'«S26^ 
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M S7«v|48 
405 14 S48 
X 135 S40 
264 IX 
5 433 15 

14 2X S3 
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2 7 S4 .S40 

2 3 15’4S48 

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15 177 S4^S40 
2 300 S2 S40 

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2 234 S5 S40 

81 452 no S40 
17 5X X S40 
2 412 S3>^S21 

IX 1761 IX S2I 
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10 639 53' . S21 

4 XI IN XI 
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2 19 75 $25*v 
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23 324 X'iS36^ 
27 437 IX S3614 
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59 1102 $6'}S50'» 

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06 1137 X'-*SS0'^ 

0 34 S6'-4 SSO'V 

5 43 140 ISO'* 

44 539SI2^SS0'i 
5 116 $3’‘}SS0''i 
424 09^150''* 


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toil A 
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Another accounting giant formed 


TORONTO (CP) — Two 
Toronto-based, internation¬ 
ally known accounting firms 
have agreed to merge on the 
basis of a straight pooling of 
assets without an exchange 
of cash. 

Described as one of the 
largest mergers in Canada, 


It brings together Winspear 
Higgins Stevenson and Co. 
and Deloitte Haskins and 
SelKs. 

The new firm will be 
known as Deloitte Haskins 
and Sells, making It the third 
largest In Canada behind 
Thome Riddell and Ck). and 


Ltd., 


Clarkson Gordon Co. 
both of Toronto. 

Deloitte has offices in 20 
cities in Canada, 124 part¬ 
ners and more than 900 em¬ 
ployees. Winspear, with of¬ 
fices in 26 communities, has 
125 partners and about 700 
employees. 


Deloitte is part of the 
worldwide accounting orga¬ 
nization with offices in the 
U.S., Britain and 60 other 
countries. 

Winspear is about to sever 
its connections with its U.S. 
partners in order to join the 
new Canadian company. 


Eddie Wilburn, senior 
partner with Deloitte, said in 
an interview the merger is a 
natural in "this age of 
shrinking resources.” 


Edward Island, areas Wil¬ 
burn said It will explore. 


The enlarged firm has of¬ 
fices In every province but 
Newfoundland and Prince 


Wilburn will be senior 
partner in the new firm. Ray 
Harris, executive partner 
with Winspear, will be chair¬ 
man of the policy board of 
the new company. 


MV » 

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Mv a 
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Ft ir/i 

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Fb D'j 

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Fb re 
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Fb n-TO 

Mv re 

Mv n’v 
Mv 25 
Mv IPt 

Mv re 
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Mv 32'1 
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Fb IS 
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Fb X 
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Mv 17’-'} 
Mv I04« 
Mv X 
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Ag X 
Ag X'} 


Nor Tel J6 45 
Nor Tel Ap 50 
Nor Tel Ap 55 
Reno J6 17’-} 


R«no 

Rang 

Rang 

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Rang 

Rang 


Ja X 
Ja X’/} 
Ap X 
Ap X'-T 
AP 25 
JV 25 


Rov 6k Ja 35 


Rov Bk 
Rov Bk 
Shell C 
Shell C 
Shell C 
Shell C 
Shell C 
Shell C 


40 

Ap 40 
Fb X’-S 
Fb 25 
Fb 27’'} 
Fb 30 
Fb X' l 
Fb 35 


Shell C Fb 40 
Shell C Mv 25 
Shell C My 77’-'} 
Shell C 
Shell C 
Shell C 
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1 260 55^124 
13 5X XWX4 
93 1573 S3H X4 
19 433 IX X4 

2 24 X X4 

10 71 X $12'<i 

X 236 IX $12'<4 

5 XIU Xm 
657 904 012 Xm 

59 m $9*^X1^ 
340 1367 S7 X1^ 

IX 1X1 X xm 

13 IX X Xm 
460 25M X Xm 

37 94 125 Xm 

137 111 160 Xm 

3 3 x^xm 

6 XSX'^XI^ 
50 103Sl0’vXm 
44 300 X Xm 
71 402 X’^iXm 

241 1474 S4HXm 
10 X X'AXm 

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1 X S6HXm 

17 15 X''^ 131*4 

14 XI 06*-^ xm 
I 326 X%X1H 
14 206 X'-^XIH 

60 1014 XHXIH 
24 S90 100 XIH 

4S9 X’4XIH 
XI U XIH 
737 X'-^XIH 
411 190 XIH 
35 U XIH 
M XHX1H 
X X'4X3H 
152 X'-tetXH 
5 XHSXH 
X’-* X4'% 
19 X''4X4''6 
16 S2*'}X4''i 

2 X X4''i 
X'4 524'v 

13 S2’-^X4'4 

3 X'‘iX4H 
X 56'-'} XIH 

171 X XIH 
104 XHX1H 

7 1X114 X7 
5 2XonHX7 

27 290 MHX7 
31 634 S7 X7 
IX 546 X X7 
IX 931 X'/}X7 
M 60IX X7 
10 15 X X7 

12 1XSIOHS37 


Shell C 


D Pete 

Jv X 

P 

12 

36 S5 

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0 Pete 

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X 

734 S7 

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4 

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Stico A 
StICO A 
StICO A 


Total I 
Total I 


Earnings 


Consolidated Canadian Faradav 
Lld..ninemonthsendedSeDt-X: 1979. 
52,222.087, 62 cents a share. 1978. 
51.882,374, Mcents- 

Consoliadated Morrison Explora- 
tians Ltd., nine months ended Sect. 
30: 1979.5184,663. four cents a share. 
1978, X72,1X, eight cents. 

Conwest Exploration Co. Ltd., nine 
months ended Sept. M: 1979. X.833,- 
000. SI.S3 a Share; 1978. X.909,000, 
SI.56. 

Electrohomc Ltd.r nine months 
ended Sept. 28: 1979, $1,3714100. 43 
cents a share; 1978. S233.000, loss. 

HCI Holdings Ltd., year ended Sept. 
X: 1979. X4II8.SI6. SS.67 a Share; 
1978. 52,3604X0, X.21. 

International Mogul Minas Ltd., 
nine months ended Sept. X: 1979, 
53.867.000,51.57 a share; 1978, X,746,- 
000, 51.52. 

Monenco Ltd., nine months ended 
Sept. 30; 1979, $3,863,000. 51.32 a 
share. 1978, 55.371.000, 51.60. 

National Heas Entarprlsas Ltd., 
nine nsonths ended Sapt. W: 1979. 
5731,250, 39 cents a share; 1978,5654.- 
000, X cents. 

Neomar Resources Ltd., nine 
months ended Sept. »: 1979, $59,480. 
3.2centsashare; 1978,57,081, loss. 0.4 
cents. 

Provincial Bank of Canada, year 
endedOct.31: 1979.5l7.981.T79,51.97a 
share; 1978. 518.652,363, X.28. 

Reader's Digest Association Can¬ 
ada Ltd, three months ended Sept. X: 
979, S365.000, 38 cents a share; 1978, 
5X,000, four cents 


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Segrm 
Swm 
Wcoast 
Wroast 
Wcoast 
wcoast 
Wcoast 
Wcoest 
Wcoast 
Total volume 7857. 

Total open interest 132866 


f Suburban Motors^ 


LEASING 


1980 MONARCH 
SEDAN 

220.00 Pw Month 
SB-montti iaaM 
ToUl Price 7920.00 
Stock No. 0-2 


SUBURBAN MOTORS 

LtMt$ AH Mak 0 s 

3064131 




red wine. 


5SCO sc 


A delightful 


complement 
to any. 
fine meal. 


Fdonarithe 
largest-sellir^ 
VaipoficeBa 
in Canada. 




See these timepieces and many more at: 


CITIZEN LTD. 

622 Fisgard St. 

VICTORIA • TEL:388-4735 

COPPENS JEWELLERS LTD. 

3643 Shelbourne St. 

VICTORIA • TEL: 477-3921 

1 

EATON’S OF CANADA 1 

1150 Douglas St., Dept. VT215 

VICTORIA .TEL:382-7141 

ESOUIMALT JEWELLERS 

1153 Esquimalt Rd. 

VICTORIA . TEL: 384-3741 

F.W. FRANCIS LTD. 

1684 Douglas St. 

VICTORIA. TEL: 384-7611 

FRANK & SONS JEWELLERY 

720 Yates St. 1 

VICTORIA • TEL.: 385-8841 | 

GEORGE JEWELLERS 

Willow Street 

CHEMAINUS • TEL: 246-4233 

GRASSIE’S 

• PARKSVILLE • VICTORIA • VICTORIA 

K&RMall 1209 Douglas Mayfair Shopping Centre i 

JAMIESON’S JEWELLERY 

652 Fisgard St. 

VICTORIA • TEL: 382-8813 

UNGFORD JEWELLERS LTD. 

766 Goldstream Ave. 

LANGFORD • TEL: 478-6321 

OAK BAY JEWELLERS 

2225 Oak Bay Avenue 

VICTORIA . TEL: 598-4813 

i 

OLD GOLD SHOP 

909 Douglas St. 

VICTORIA • TEL: 384-2724 

ROSES JEWELLERS 

1317 Douglas Street 

VICTORIA • TEL: 386-3371 

STADACONA 
JEWELLERY SHOPPE 

1516 Fort St., Stadacona Centre 

VICTORIA • TEL: 595-4122 


WOODWARD’S 

Mayfair Shopping Centre 

VICTORIA • TEL.: 386-3322 

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iteMMallililMIMIMtaiMMMiB 


















































BUSINESS 


THE COLONIST, Fri.. December 7. 1979 


Canadian distiller's bid fought, resented 


Bagged Grouse shooting back 


By SHERRI BARRON 

LONDON (CP) — The 
iransatlantic big-shot from 
Walkervllle, Ont., has 
crossed the ocean to bag the 
Famous Grouse — at least 
that's the way one London 
columnist describes plans of 
' the Canadian-based distiller 
Hiram Walker-Gooderham 
and Worts Ltd. to take over 
the famous whisky firm, 
Highland Distilleries Co. 
Ltd. 

"But this is a bird that can 
shoot back,” says columnist 
Patrick Sergeant as High¬ 


land Distilleries, makers of 
the popular whisky called 
Famous Grouse, ruffles its 
feathers like a haughty pea¬ 
cock. 

Members of the Highland 
board of directors are vehe¬ 
mently fighting the $206 mil¬ 
lion bid, determined to pro¬ 
tect their position as the 
third largest independent 
distiller. 

“We are unanimously op¬ 
posed to this bid,” said High- 
.and board member Brian 
Ivory in an interview Thurs¬ 
day. 


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“It simply would not be in 
the interest of Highland and 
its shareholders. We're now 
in the process of writing to 
our shareholders strongly 
advising them to take no 
actio and so far they seem to 
support us." 

Hiram is offering share¬ 
holders 130 pence a share 
cash, or $3.25, plus a loan- 
note alternative for those 
with gains-tax problems. 

On the stock market. 
Highland shares jumped 39 
pence to 141 pence ($3.53), 
valuing the company at 91.5 
million pounds, ($225 mil¬ 
lion). 

Shares in the other inde¬ 
pendent distillers also 
soared. 

Highland Chairman John 


MacPhail described the bid 
as “singularly unwelcome" 
but this recent bid is not the 
first to Highland. Previous 
suitors have been deterred 
by Highland’s hidden 
strength. 

The company still has a 
35-per-cent bolding in Ro¬ 
bertson and Baxter, a distill¬ 
ing business which the Ro¬ 
bertson family still controls 
and links are close. Ethel 
Robertson sits on the High¬ 
land board. 

“The fact that Walker is 
prepared to go ahead despite 
these potential obstacles in¬ 
dicates the continuing at¬ 
traction of Scotch whisky 
distillers to drinks giants,” 
editorializes John Makinson 
in the Financial Times. 


Refurbishing Famous 
Grouse blend stocks cost 
Highland $2.5 million last 
year in interest charges 
compared with profits be¬ 
fore tax of almost $12 mil¬ 
lion, despite a rights issue 
which raised 8.7 million 
pounds, (about $22 million). 

“Hiram Walker, which 
says it proposes to pay (or 
the 80 million pounds, ($206 
million), offer through term 
borrowings in the U.K.,” 
says the Financial Times, 
“is well placed to take on the 
Highland debt." 

If the deal goes through, it 
will be difficult (or investors 
to buy into the scotch whisky 
industry, says Highland 
board members. 


Uranium mine flouts UN 


PARIS (AFP) — Multina¬ 
tional firms based in Can¬ 
ada, Britain, France and 
South Africa are flouting the 
United Nations by exploiting 
an open-cast uranium mine 
in Rossing, .Namibia, the 
ieft-wing Pans Jaily Liber¬ 
ation says. 

The newspaper, in a series 
of reports which ^gan Mon¬ 
day, named the French com- 




ROCKWELt 


fmtU Md A— — i R nM 

rSLANO MACHINERY LTD. 
617 Chatham St. 


pany involved as Minatome. 
No Canadian company was 
tingled out. 

A Minatome spokesman 
confirmed that the company 
has a lO-per-cent share in the 
mine, which produces 5,000 
tons of uranium annually. 

Liberation said the cus¬ 
tomers for Minatomes' ura 
nium include the French 
state electricity board, Brit¬ 
ain, West Germany and the 
Netherlands. 

Exploitation of the mine. 
Liberation said, is in breach 
of a September, 1975, UN 
admonition against extrac¬ 
tion or export of Namibian 
national resources. 

A Dual Dorsay spokesman 


icnn grant 

U HOMES BUILT PRIOR TO 1961 


A* of April 20. 1979. tt>« govprnmpnt hM incraaMd tf>« 

Canadian Homa Niaulation Program (CHIP) grant to $500 on all 
nomaa buMt prior to 1961. (100^ of matariala to a maximum of 
$350 and 33% of labor to a maximum of $1 SO.) If you quality, why 
waiti You now hava up to $500 towarda your bill. Our aattmalmg 
ataff will halp you with your grant forma to aaaura that you racaiva 
tha maximum grant avaMabla. 

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said that because it is a mat¬ 
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there is no need for official 
action. 


Manitoba 

plan 

fair 

— Royal 

TORONTO (CP) — A 
spokesman for Royal Insur¬ 
ance Co. of Canada said 
Thursday a proposal to allow 
companies to compete with 
Manitoba's public insurance 
corporation is “fair and sen¬ 
sible.” 

William Campbell, execu¬ 
tive vice-president, said he is 
encouraged by the recom¬ 
mendation of a Manitoba 
government committee to 
place the insurance monopo¬ 
ly “on the same footing as 
competing free enterprise 
insurers.” 

Royal describes itself as 
Canada's largest insurer of 
cars, homes and businesses. 
It has a full branch operation 
in Winnipeg. 

The committee report, 
made public Wednesday, 
proposed that the corpora¬ 
tion be turned into a mutual 
company, competing with 
private companies for busi¬ 
ness. It said a new mutual 
company should retain the 
name Autopac, automobile 
division of the corporation, 
and continue to function but 
not as a government mo¬ 
nopoly. 

Campbell said the propos¬ 
al would benefit Manitoba 
drivers. 

He said from 1973 to 1977, 
insurance costs per vehicle 
in Ontario have risen by 67.8 
per cent. In the same period, 
these costs have risen by 98.5 
per cent in Manitoba. 

“Figures like these effec¬ 
tively dispel the myth that 
govemmeht monopolies like 
Autopac mean lower insur¬ 
ance costs (or consumers.” 

(Royal recently an¬ 
nounced that it was no longer 
going to sell automobile in¬ 
surance in B.C. and was 
critical of that province's 
B.C. Insurance Corp. rating 
policies.) 


Earnings 

SrlliiA Ain«rtc«n $«ffk Nott C*. LM., 
ninefnonthseo<)eiJS«)t,30:1979.62,277.572. 
15 06 a share; 1978,11.572.116.13 49 

Censdian JavalHt LM., nine months 
endedSeptW; 1979.l540.703.loss.7 5cenH 
a share; 1978,1395A88. loss, six cents. 

(MgHacti LM., three months ended Sept. 
30 1979. ilTom Six cents a Share. 1978. 
1231X100.11 cents. 

EQwitruit MartMi t and StvMts Co., 
nlnemonthsendeaSapt.30; 1979.9199,000. 
toss, no share figures; 1971,1441,000- 

Foodixlnc.,nine monthsendod Sept.30: 
I979,i1,738,000,noshareftgures; 1978.12,- 
509.000. 

LevvindvstrlesLM.,nlnemonthsended 
Soot 30: 1979,1922,000, 59 cents a share; 
1971.1437m loss. 

OH>»$waOfa>MLM..40weefcsendetiNov 
3:1979,(343im,57ccntsashare; 1978.12.- 
786.000. 41 cenH. 

Soaway MvtN-Coo LM., nine months 
ended S4bt 30: 1979, siTim, 38 cents a 
share. 1971.1545m 

WabMM Ltd., nine nsonths ended 
Sept. 30: 1979, $912,960, $2.30 a share; 
1978, $2,112,337, $5.32. 

WHteni Mints Ltd., nine months 
endedSeot.30; 1979,$6,249,664,$1.21 a 
share; 1978, $1,729,523. 33 cents. 

Westfield MineraH LM., nine months 
ended Sapt. 00: 1979,9908,311.14 cents a 
share: 1978,949,9N. eight cents. 


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12 THK COLONIST, Krt., Deci-nibfr 7, 1979 


BUSINESS 


Business news lacking — electronically 


MONCTON (CP) — An or¬ 
ganizer of a Kroup pressing 
for better business reporting 
says business news is largely 
ignored by most broadcas¬ 
ters and often handled un¬ 
fairly by the CBC, 

Kenneth Barnes of Toron¬ 
to. director of corporate af¬ 
fairs for Redpath Industries 
is a member of a committee 
of corporate spokesmen who 
seek bettg 5 relations be¬ 
tween businessmen and jour¬ 
nalists. 

He .said Thursday he has 
no complaints with CBC 
news but national public af¬ 
fairs programs tend to be 
unfair. 

Barnes told a seminar of 
public relations officials and 
journalists that he has seen 
cases where television re- 
ptirters have started a story 
when their minds were al¬ 
ready made up. Research 
was done solely to reinforce 
their original views. 

He said complaints about 
CBC programs were a waste 
of Jime. They were often 
answered by producers who 
had worked on the offending 
program. 

The complaints were often 
dismissed, even when pro¬ 
grams had violated the cor- 


Calgary 

base 

costly 

CALGARY (CP) — An 
Itonorary attorney-general 
of Oklahoma might be 
forced to dispose of {75 mil- 
iion worth of office build¬ 
ings, apartments and prop¬ 
erty in that state because his 
company is based in Cal¬ 
gary. 

Clarence Wagenaar. presi- 
dent of Hillcrest Invest¬ 
ments Ltd., has received no- 
' ice that the elected 
attorney-general, Jim 
Cartwright, intends to begin 
court proceedings to trans¬ 
fer ownership of Ilillcrest's 
(jroperties to the state. 

Cartwright has ruled that 
I he property is being illegal¬ 
ly held by a non-resident 
alien. He ruled in September 
that the state constitution 
prohibits non-residents from 
owning Oklahoma land. 

Wagenaar said in a re¬ 
cent interview he will fight 
the ruling, and has filed a 
statement of defence and a 
writ of prohibition. 

He said the previous stale 
attorney-general allowed 
foreigners to hold property if 
the company was registered 
in Oklahoma. 

•'The crazy thing about 
all of this is I'm an honor¬ 
ary attorney-general for the 
state of Oklahoma. The dif¬ 
ference is I didn’t get elect¬ 
ed.” 

Wagenaar said Hillcrest 
and its related companies, 
which represent investors 
from Canada and Europe, 
own $250 million worth of 
property in nine states. Okla¬ 
homa was the only one where 
Ihe company's Canadian sta¬ 
tus was posing problems. 


Mortgages 
go down 
at National 


National Trust Co. has 
made yet another downward 
adjustment in its mortgage 
rates. It follows a similar 
move made last week. The 
company slated this week 
that that its rate for a one- 
year closed mortgage was 
being cut one percentage 
point to 13^. 

Two-year closed mort¬ 
gages are also down by the 
same amount to 13y,%, 
three-years down 1'/,% to 
I3145S, four-years \^% to 
13K% and five-years down 
'4 to 13V(%. Open mortgages 
are down one per cent to 

m%- 


Dividends 

Harris Steal Group IPC.. CORREC¬ 
TION: dividend Information released 
Oec. 3 on class A and 8 shares should 
have read payable Oec. 77 , instead of 
Oec. 34. 

Newfoundland Lipnt and Power Co. 

Ltd., class A, 35 cents, an increase of 
3.5 cents; class 8, 35 cents, an in¬ 
crease of 3.5 cents; both payable 
March t, record Feb. I. 

Reed Stenbovsa Companies Ltd., 
class A. 13 cents, or stock in lieu of 
cash, Dec. 31. record Dec. 17. 

Sherritl Gordon Minos Ltd., 40 
cents, semi-anual, an extra of 40 
cents. Oec. 3t, record Dec. 14. 

Texaco Canada Inc., $6 pfd., $1.50, 
Jan. 30. record Jan. 4. 

United Tire and Rlbber Co. Ltd., 
class A, a special dividend of 10 cents; 
ciassB asneclaldividendof lOconts; 
both payable Jan. 3, record Oec. 39. 

union Gas Ltd., class A, 19.5 cents; 
class 8, a stock dividend eouivalent to 
18.5 cents In the form of class 8 
shares; both payavie Feb. l, record 
Jan. 4. 


poration's policies, said 
Bames. 

"CBC says they have an 
adequate system of checks 
and balances and that most 
staff are aware of CBC 
policy. We disagree on both 
points.” 

He said business reporting 
in print was usually good, 
especially in specialized 
business magazines, but the 
subject was largely ignored 


by private broadcasters. 

"The electronic media 
across Canada does a woe¬ 
fully inadequate job of re¬ 
porting business. 

"A generalist reporter ... 
picks up an inane federal 
government statement 
about profits being up 80 per 
cent and walks into the 
director to ask why.’" 

Irving Whynot, chief of in¬ 
formation services for the 


Canadian -Bankers Associa¬ 
tion, said the problem of in¬ 
adequate reimrting by re¬ 
porters with no background 
in business is also common 
in newspapers. 

Whynot. a former business 
editor for The Canadian 
Press, said he was disa*))- 
pointed with the lack of spe¬ 
cialist'business reporters, 
especially in Atlantic Can¬ 
ada. 


"Every newspaper can af¬ 
ford a fairly large staff Jor 
sports, surely they can af¬ 
ford one reporter for busi¬ 
ness.” 

Bames said he was wor¬ 
ried about a trend to more 
sensational, less detailed re¬ 
porting in newspapers such 
as the Toronto Sun. He said 
the Toronto Star seems 
headed in the same direction 


and he expected the trend 
would soon be seen in other 
cities. 

But Bames also said busi¬ 
ness has failed to tell its 
story. 

"I think we are often the 
authors of our own misfor¬ 
tune,” he said. "When we 
accept to do an interview, we 
accept to play by their (joun- 
alists') rules. I think we 
should learn those mies.” 


John McMaster of Monc¬ 
ton, producer-director for 
CBC, said reporters who 
work for the corporation are 
well qualified. 

Problems sometimes de¬ 
velop when stories cannot be 
balanced because reporters 
cannot get comment from 
senior company officials, he 
said. 

John Porteous, a Moncton 
freelance writer and broad¬ 


caster from Moncton, said 
he fears the lack of accesss 
to business information will 
get worse. 

He said some companies 
seem to be following the lead 
of the Irving group, a New 
Brunswick-based conglom¬ 
erate. 

“The Irvings have a very 
efficient way of dealing with 
the media,” Porteous said. 
"They don't. . . .” 


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* 



























iri)c (Colonist. 


THE CAPITAL 

Section Two/Page 13/Friday, December 7, 1979 



Streaking in the dark 

Car lights tend to run together when everybody 
wants to get home from work. Dots and streaks 
here are created by rush-hour traffic north¬ 
bound on Cook Street near Kings Road. 


Underground 
wiring sends 
price shock 

Underground wiring of the SOO-block Fisgard at 
a cost of nearly $790,000 was recommended for 
approval Thursday by Victoria city council's fi¬ 
nance committee. 

Aid. Robin Blencoe appeared to be shocked by 
the price tag, telling his colleagues this was the 
first time he had seen any specific cost estimates. 

When he was informed that the figures were 
contained in a report approved in principle by city 
council last fall, Blencoe shook his head. 

He had never seen the report, he said. 

Aid. Ronald McKenzie, on the other hand, 
remembered the report. He didn't register any 
surprise when he saw the cost figures. 

The other two members. Aid. Gretchen Brewin 
and Frank Carson, weren't on council when the 
report was approved. 

McKenzie told the committee the underground 
wiring was the first part of an improvement 
scheme for Chinatown. 

He said It was important that the project be 
approved because funding from the provincial gov¬ 
ernment and B.C. Hydro depended on the city's 
participation. 

Under an existing cost-sharing formula, the 
city and the provincial government will each pay 
$2in,000. B.C. Hydro's share is $227,000 and B.C. 
Telephone Co. will pay $30,000. 

Blencoe, who was still chafing from an unsuc- 
.cessful attempt minutes earlier to reduce by $400 a 
$3,071 bill the Kaleidoscope Theatre owes the city, 
said he was astounded that the cost of installing 
underground wiring in one city block was close to 
$800,000. 

But Carson replied; “I'm astounded that you're 
astounded. As a new boy on council. I'd like to ask 
who approved the report." 

Blencoe repeated he had never seen the re¬ 
port. 


Alderman ‘blocked’ from posts 

North Saanich group accused of influencing appointments 


—Cotonist photo by Alex Berta 


By STEPHEN HUME 

ColofMit reporter 

4 

A property owners' asso¬ 
ciation in North Saanich has 
directly influenced two key 
council appointments, ac¬ 
cording to some aldermen 
and residents interviewed 
this week. 

-4 The association is the 
Northwest Mount Newton 
District Property Owners' 
Association, which wants to 
prevent Sooke Lakes water 
from being piped to their 
exclusive Ardmore district. 

The council appointments 
were for Capital Region 
Board director and Saanich 
Peninsula Water Commis¬ 
sion representative. 

Both positions, by secret 
ballot, went to council new¬ 
comers who are linked with 
the property owners' asso¬ 
ciation. 

In both instances, an ex¬ 
perienced alderman con¬ 
sidered by many to be the 
most qualified, James Gum¬ 
ming, was defeated by mar¬ 
gins of 4-3. 

The property owners' as¬ 
sociation claims piped water 
will affect zoning and raise 
taxes. T 

However, that daim is dis¬ 
puted by some Ardmore resi¬ 
dents who say there is not 
enough water during some 
months, which is an incon- 



Cumming 

... aware of politicking 

venience and a fire haz¬ 
ard. 

Cumming's defeat was de- 
.scribed by former Aid. Bob 
Thompson as "the dirtiest 
thing 1 ever saw; he was the 
only man who knew anything 
about water." 

Thompson said ip an inter¬ 
view, "I have looked into this 
and I understand that the 
voting for the two appoint¬ 
ments was manipulate and 
influenced by the Northwest 
Mount Newton Property 
Owners' Association." 


The regional board posi¬ 
tion went to Aid. Harold Par¬ 
rott, a past president of the 
projterty owners' associa¬ 
tion. Parrott's predecessor 
on the board was former 
North Saanich mayor 
George Westwood. 

The water commission po¬ 
sition,_ previously held by 
Gumming, went to Aid. Alan 
Comford, a director of the 
association. 

A third newcomer on 
North Saanich council. Aid. 
Dermid Bingham, is also a 
director of the association. 

Association president Tre¬ 
vor Davis, a former North 
Saanich mayor considered to 
be a bitter rival of Gumming, 
denied in an interview that 
the association manipulated 
the vote. 

Davis said as far as he 
knew, he did not tell any 
aldermen how to vote, but 
that they “probably talked to 
each other.” 

“I think it would be rea¬ 
sonable to expect that those 
aldermen sympathetic to the 
wishes of Ardmore residents 
probably came to the conclu¬ 
sion that the objectives of 
Mr. Gumming were not in 
their best interests," Davis 
said. 

Davis said the association 
met some two weeks before 
the inaugural council meet¬ 
ing and discussed the water 
situation in Ardmore. 

The meeting was not used 


to influence the voting on 
council appointments, he 
said. 

,At Monday's inaugural 
meeting, before the voting 
for the two appointments 
took place. North Saanich 
Mayor Eric Sherwood told 
aldermen they had taken an 
oath of office to represent all 
the people in the municipal¬ 
ity. 

“1 know there's been a fair 
amount of lobbying g$id poli¬ 
ticking,” Sherwo(4 said at 
that meeting. 

Following his double de¬ 
feat, Gumming was visibly 
upset and remarked to the 
mayor that the vote looked 
like a “well-organized cam¬ 
paign." 

Gumming said later in an 
interview that “it looked like 
a pre-arranged plan, there 
was no question about it." 

Gumming said he was the 
only one of the candidates 
who had been to a regional 
board or water commission 
meeting. 

“We were all aware that 
this politicking was going on. 
That's why the mayor issued 
a warning before the vote." 

Newcomer Comford said 
Tuesday in an interview that 
Davis had never approached 
him about the appoint¬ 
ments. 

Later, he said he and 
Davis and had spdken “ca¬ 
sually” about the appoint¬ 
ments. 


Shopping centre shrinks 


A revamped version of the 
Broadmead Village shop¬ 
ping centre proposal was 
submitted to Saanich Thurs¬ 
day by the developers 
Broadmead Farms Ltd. and 
The Bay. 

The new plan calls for a 
two-stage 174,000-square- 
foot centre on 32 acres at the 
southeast Section of Royal 
Oak Drive and Pat Bay 
Highway. 

Broadmead vice-president 
Merv Mawson said the re¬ 
zoning application had been 
changed to a district centre 
rather than the originally 
planned 229,000-square-foot 
regional centre. 


“We are planning a truly 
unique centre," he said. “It 
will be as unlike convention¬ 
al centres as Broadmead it¬ 
self is unlike conventional 
residential subdivisions. 

The revised application, 
replacing one withdrawn two 
months ago. reflected a re¬ 
sponse to concerns and sug¬ 
gestions made by neighbor¬ 
hood residents about the 
previous proposal, he said. 

Phase one would begin as 
soon as possible and would 
include a 40.0(X)-square-foot 
supermarket and about 76,- 
700 square feet of retail 
space. 

Construction cost for the 


initial phase was estimated 
at ^4.5 million. Second 
phase, tentatively scheduled 
for 1983. would cost an esti¬ 
mated $2.S million. 

The centre would provide 
150 full-time jobs and $117,- 
000 annually in taxes, Maw¬ 
son said. 

The centre would have a 
negligible impact on down¬ 
town or other existing retail 
, outle^, the developer said. 

However, in a report to 
council this summer, chief 
municipal planner Gil 
Laurenson warned that the 
Broadmead plan would 
harm existing centres in 


There may be connection 
railroad watchers say 


The Esquimau and Nanaimo Railway is 
headed for some major upgrading, but 
there was disagreement Thursday on 
whether it had anything to do with pub¬ 
licity surrounding a recent rash of freight 
.train accidents. 

John Cooper, chairman of the E&N 
SU'ering Committee, said it would be diffi¬ 
cult to believe the arrival of five boxcar 
loads of rail and another four of ties had no 
connection with the four accidents that 
occurred in less than two months. 

But a spokesman for CP Rail said the 
company was only undertaking normal 
maintenance work. 

Cooper's committee expressed concern 
for the safety of railway crews following 
the last of the accidents. It also repeated 


its criticism of the general condition of 
roadbed and track. 

The committee is made up of E&N em¬ 
ployees. Cooper, a brakeman, was aboard 
a train involved in one of the mishaps. 

Three of the derailments occurred on the 
Port Albemi spur line, the other north of 
Duncan. 

Cooper reported earlier that CP had 
conducted a thorough inspection of the 
tracks and roadbeds following a burst of 
publicity about the accidents. 

The CP spokesman told the Colonist 
Thursday the ties and rail would be includ¬ 
ed in the company's $610,000 E&N mainte¬ 
nance budget for the year. 

He noted there had been some track 
damage as a result of the accidents, but 
said the bulk of the material was intended, 
for routine maintenance. 


Col wood group fights Gens tar 


A group of Colwood residents 
is taking its fight against a subsidi¬ 
ary of the giant Genstar to the 
provincial government—but It is 
not having much luck gaining a 
hearing. 

Group spokesman Linda Teas- 
dale has tried to make an appoint¬ 
ment with Municipal Affairs Min¬ 
ister IVilliam Vander Zalm to 
explain to him why he should not 
give final approval to a request 
for subdivision of 100 acres at 
Wishart Road for 618 housing 
units. 

The proposal has been to public 
hearing and has been given three 
readings by the Capital Region 
Board, but provincial government 
endorsement is needed before the 
bylaw can be finally approved. 

Teasdale said residents had dif¬ 
ficulty making a case at the public 
hearing, because that was their 
first chance to get full- details of 
the proposal. “lt,would be better if 
there was a specified time after 
the public hearing for submission 
of objections,” she said. 


Genstar, she said, has asked to 
have the 100 acres beside the grav¬ 
el pit rezoned from limited agri¬ 
culture to comprehensive develop¬ 
ment. 

“All the rest of the property in 
the area is residential 1. If this 
goes through it will create a spe¬ 
cial zone that does not exist else-' 
where, simply for the benefit of 
Genstar," said Teasdale. 

The Genstar proposal is for im¬ 
mediate development of 40 to 45 
lots, with the timing of further 
development depending on the 
housing market. 

The development would include 
a treatment plant by ponding in the 
present Construction Aggregates' 
pit above Esquimalt Lagoon. 

Within the 100 acres there would 
be 55 acres of housing, 19 acres of 
open space, 21 acres of roads, and 
five acres for school and park. 
However, the school board has not 
yet agreed to buy the land for a 
school. . 

Genstar proposed underground 


services, and also wants to direct 
storm-water drainage into the 
Construction Aggregates pit. 

About 40 people attended a pub¬ 
lic meeting in Sangster this week 
to get information about the pro¬ 
ject, and another meeting is being 
planned. It was decided, however, 
that objections should be sent to 
the minister before he makes a 
decision on the proposal. 

Teasdale said there were sev¬ 
eral problems with the proposed 
development. 

Residents were concerned about 
the safety of children around the 
sewage impoundment and on the 
roads. 

“The sewage treatment system 
is similar to the one at Bazan 
Bay,v said Teasdale. “I've in¬ 
spected that plant, and I've seen 
how large and how deep those 
tanks are. I believe they would 
pose a safety problem for our 
children. 

“We're also concerned about the 
smell and noise.” 


She said children walk to school 
along Wishart Road, which would 
also be the only road access to the 
subdivision. 

“That would be another hazard 
for children with all the traffic 
funneled along that road.” 

She questioned whether existing 
schools would be able to absorb 
additional population, and won¬ 
dered if the school district would 
be able to afford the subdivision 
land set aside, or the cost of a 
new school. 

“There are a lot of potential, 
problems, and when we asked 
questions at the public hearing we 
didn't get all the,answers we need¬ 
ed. 

“We believe these questions 
should be answered to our satis¬ 
faction before the minister makes 
a decision. 

“We have a number of let¬ 
ters which we will be taking to his 
office Friday (today), and we hope 
he will read them and then talk to 
us before this goes further." 


CRASH 

ENDS 

LONG 

CHASE 


A high-speed chase 
from Colwood to Duncan 
ended in a spectacular 
crash just south of Dun¬ 
can at about 9:45 p.m. 
Thursday. 

Miraculously, there 
were only minor injuries 
to one person in the inci¬ 
dent. 

An eyewitness told the 
Colonist that the vehicle, 
a late model Trans-Am, 
approached a roadblock 
beneath a railroad bridge 
just south of Duncan at 
high speed, hitting two 
police cars which were 
parked across the road. 

"He was really mov¬ 
ing," the eyewitness 
said. “One of the police 
cars was knocked about 
100 yards, and spun three 
times. There were bits 
of car all over.” 

The vehicle being 
chased was demolished 
in the accident, but the 
driver and three passen¬ 
gers escaped, serious in¬ 
jury, Duncan RCMP 
said. They said the car 
had been stolen from Vic¬ 
toria. 

The eyewitness sa,id 
regular traffic had been 
motioned to the side of 
the road by police. 

“They said there was a 
high-speed chase coming 
through, and could we 
pull over.” 

The car was visible for 
about a mile as it rounded 
a curve and approached 
the roadblock. It was 
pursued by three police 
cars, the eyewitness 
said. 



Rangel 

... 'disillusioned' 

Parrott said Tuesday that 
Davis never spoke to him 
about the appointments. 

Bingham, a newcomer to 
council and an association 
director, said he “didn't 
think” that Davis had ap- 
oproached him on how to 
vote. 

However, another new¬ 
comer to council. Aid. Julian 
Rangel, said Tuesday that he 
had been approached by 
Davis who “tried to fill me in 
on the Ardmore situation 
with water, and fill me in on 


his background and his 
prejudices as well.” 

Rangel said, “It was sug¬ 
gested to me by various peo¬ 
ple that it wouldn't be in the 
best interests of the munici¬ 
pality to elect Mr. Gumming, 
but perhaps people who ap¬ 
pear to be acting In concert 
may not continue to do 
that.” 

Rangel had nominated 
Gumming for the regional 
board position, and said he 
was “disillusioned” after he 
saw what had happened at 
the meeting. 

“I thought we were going 
to get away from cliques and 
preconceived arrange¬ 
ments," Rangel said. 

Rangel said he did not 
want to “put down” (jorn- 
ford and Parrott, but he 
didn't think they were any 
more qualified than he to 
hold regional-level office. 

“Being a newcomer, I 
thought it would be presump¬ 
tuous to seek that particular 
office,” R|ngel said. 

Upcoming negotiations at 
the regional board and water 
commssion levels were 
going to be “critical,” Ran¬ 
gel said, and he found it 
“distre.ssing” that Gumming 
had lost the appointments. 

A North Saanich resident 
who attended the inaugural 
meeting said “it was pretty 
obvious the association 
wanted to protect its inter¬ 
ests." 


Saanich and be detrimental 
to the business health of 
downtown Victoria. 

He said there was no ap¬ 
parent need for any major 
increase in shopping centre 
facilities in the metropolitan 
area until 1991, and even 
after that any increase in 
sales could be accommodat¬ 
ed by extension of small 
centres. 

Meanwhile, a start is 
planned next spring on the 
295,000-square-foot regional 
Tillicum shopping centre on 
30 acres formerly occupied 
by the Tillicum drive-in the¬ 
atre at Burnside and Til¬ 
licum. 


Death strip 
widening 
‘pointless’ 

Residents of Gorge Road East between Harriet and 
B.C. Forest Products are fighting the city over plans 
to widen the road—Victoria's worst accident stretch. 

Petitions are being circulated among homeowners and 
motel property owners along the northern side of the 
strip, which would lose two metres of boulevard and a 
number of trees to blacktop. 

So far, according to Marilyn Webster, of 64 Gorge 
East, 10 of the 12 homeowners have signed, an 11th is 
considering signing and the 12th person is out of town. 

The homeowners say the road widening—which would 
add a two-way left turn lane to that section of the 
Gorge—is an unnecessary expen.se and will result in .the 
loss of about six mature horse chestnut trees, 20 smiller 
boulevard trees, and a row of flowering Japanese cherries 
opposite 42 Gorge East. 

The petition says “no left turn" signs would eliminate 
most of the accidents in the five-block area, and resi¬ 
dents are upset about not being informed when city 
council was considering plans for the road widening 
so they could voice objections. 

Aid. John Cooper, appointed chairman of the city traf¬ 
fic committee only Monday, said Thursday night that he 
had not yet had a chance to look into the complaints but 
intended to. 

Aid. William McElroy, chairman of last year's com¬ 
mittee which approved a three-year plan to upgrade 
Gorge Road in a bid to reduce the “horrendous" acci¬ 
dent rate there, said $260,000 is in the provisional budget 
for the work but the money has not yet been voted on. 

He added, however, that council had explored ail the 
alternatives and decided that adding a two-way left- 
turn centre lane was the best solution to the problem. 

McElroy said the horse chestnuts were due to be re¬ 
moved anj’way as they are past their prime, and, with 
planned replanting and the burial of B.C. Telephone 
overhead cables, there would actually be a visual improve¬ 
ment to the area. 

Blaming the short-sightedness of previous councils 
which rezoned the south side of the street for high-density 
residential and commercial, without providing an access 
road, McElroy said it would be unrealistic to try to ban 
left turns for outbound traffic. 

He said that would require residents on the south side of 
Gorge Road to go home via Craigflowcr and Tillicum, 
which he doubted they'd be prepared to do. 

“This is the worst stretch of road in the city for acci¬ 
dents, and to simply ban left turns would not solve the 
problem," he said. 


City backs off 
new parkade 


Victoria city council's fi¬ 
nance committee rejected a 
recommendation liiursday 
to purchase property at the 
southwest corner of Govern¬ 
ment and Pandora for a par¬ 
kade. 

The recommendation to 
spend all or part of $300,000, 
for the property came from 
the Victoria Parking Com¬ 
mission. 

The committee decided to 
receive and file the recom¬ 
mendation, leaving the 
money where it is now—in 
the offstreet parking reserve 
fund. That fund consists of 
surplus revenue generated 
by the city parkades. 


Aid. Ronald McKenzie told 
the committee the govern- 
ment-Pandora property had 
been singled out by the park¬ 
ing commission as the best 
of about half a dozen poten¬ 
tial sites for a new par¬ 
kade. 

But Aid. Robin Blencoe 
said it would be foolish to 
continue the “willy-nilly'' 
construction of parkades at 
a time when the automo¬ 
bile's future was rather un¬ 
certain. 

He also pointed out that the 
city had already committed 
itself to spending more than 
$1 million on a parkade 
under the proposed conven¬ 
tion centre on Wharf Street. 





























1 i THE COLONIST, Fri.. December 7, 1979 


WORLD 






irHARCKX 


Hostage ‘admits’ 
passport error 


TORONTO (UPC) — One 
uf the hostages in the U.S. 
embassy in Tehran has ad¬ 
mitted holding a Belgian 
passport issued in another 
name, a student captor told a 
CTV interviewer Thursday 
In a program broadcast live 
from Iran. 

The male student, identi¬ 
fied as “Riza,” said Thomas 
.them would be put on trial 
for espionage along with the 
other 49 hostages but refused 
to say when. 

Speaking through his fe¬ 
male translator, “Mary,” 
Riza told CTV reporter John 
McKenzie that Ahern had 
confirmed the Belgian pass¬ 
port in the name of Paul 
Timmerman was his. “Yes, 
he doesn’t deny this, he ac¬ 
cepts it.” 

The students were asked if 
any special privileges would 
be given the hostages at 
Christmas as their captivity 
entered its second month. 


The Muslim students said 
they honored the “customs 
of the American people,” but 
did not answer the question, 
repeating that the reputedly 
forged passport showed 
Ahem “supposedly a politi¬ 
cal officer,” had not “hon¬ 
ored our political indepen¬ 
dence” ana was “a spy of the 
United States government in 
Iran.” 

When McKenzie asked 
them how soon the trials 
would be held, since it ap¬ 
peared unlikely the shah 
would be retunv^ to Iran to 
face charges by the Ayatol¬ 
lah’s regime, they did not 
reply directly. 

“We believe that if our 
American brothers know the 
tmth . .. they will not allow 
the U.S. government and 
(U.S. President) Jimmy 
Carter, to give asylum to a 
criminal” in the the U,S. “on 
pretext of a political refu¬ 
gee,” they said. 


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condemned by UN 


The UN Gsneral Assem¬ 
bly, ending its annual Middle 
East debate, voted 102-to-17 
with 20 abstentions Thurs¬ 
day for a resolution that con¬ 
demns all “separate treaties 
which violate the recognized 
rights of the Palestinian peo¬ 
ple.” 

Canada Joined the United 
Slates and other major West¬ 
ern powers in voting against 
the resolution. 

A resolution without that 
' iindemnation was approved 
by the assembly at the end of 
a 1978 debate by a vote of 
lOO-to-four with 33 absten¬ 
tions. 

Many speakers made 
clear they regarded the pro¬ 
vision as directed against 
(he Camp David, Md., agree¬ 
ments of September, 1978, 
and the Washington treaty of 
March, 1979, under which 
Cgypt and Israel were now 
negotiating on Palestinian 
self-rule in Israeli-occupied 
Arab territories. 

Thursday’s resolution, like 
others dating back to 197S, 
called for Israel’s withdraw¬ 
al from all occupied Arab 
territories, the Palestinians’ 
attainment of national rights 
and a comprehensive peace 
settlement arranged at a 
(ieneva conference with the 
Palestine Liberation (Organi¬ 
zation participating—a con¬ 
dition Israel has rejected. 

Egyptian Ambassador 
Ksmat Abdel Meguid voted 
for the resolution with reser¬ 
vations, remarking that the 
part about separate treaties 
"should be deleted.” He said 
Egypt would support any 
move favoring Palestinian 
rights and described the 
Camp David agreements as 
a step In the right direction. 

Israeli Ambassador Yehu¬ 
da Blum voted against the 
proposal, calling it an “anti¬ 
peace resoUiifon.” He said it 
was such resolutions that 
had people around the world 
asking what kind of organi¬ 
zation the United Nations 
was if it objected to two 
countries "who have been in 


a state of war concluding 
peace.” 

In Lebanon, authorities 
tightened security precan- 
tlons at Beirut International 
Airport and at major high¬ 
ways after reports that Iran¬ 
ian volunteers would go to 
Lebanon to fight alongside 
the Palestinians In the 
south. 

Foreign ministry sources 
said the government was 
concerned over an an¬ 
nouncement by Hojitoles- 
lam Mohammed Montazaii, 
son of Tehran’s religious 
leader Ayatollah Hossein Ali 
Montazarl, that he wai send¬ 
ing at least 10,000 volunteers 
to Lebanon to helptbe Pales¬ 
tinians fight Israeli-backed 
Christian militia. 

But official Palestinian 
sources in Beirut disclaimed 
any knowledge of the Iranian 
announcement, which, ap¬ 
peared in two Tehran news¬ 
papers last week. 

‘if these (volunteers) do 
show up here, we will send 
them back to Iran on the 
same plane,” a Beirut air¬ 
port official said. 

Beirut has asked Tehran to 
ensure the volunteers do not 
leave Iran, a Lebanese for¬ 
eign ministry spokesman 
said. 

Lebanon’s right-wing 
Christian forces that fought 
a 19-month civil war against 
an alliance of Moslems and 
Palestinians termed Monta- 
zari’s declaration a disas¬ 
ter. 

In Tel Aviv, Prime Minis¬ 
ter Menachim Begin warned 
that sending Iranian volun¬ 
teers to southern Lebanon 
would only worsen the situa¬ 
tion at the Israeli border. 

An Israel army back¬ 
ground paper says Iran’s 
Ayatollah Khomeini has in¬ 
tensified activities to influ¬ 
ence his Shi’ite Moslems, 
who make up about 70 per 
cent of the population in 
southern Lebanon, to shun 
the Cliristlan-dominated mi¬ 
litias who rule the border 


The army’s analysis says 
Khomeini is repaying the 
Palestinians for their help in 
overthrowing Shah Moham¬ 
mad Reza Pahlavi’s regime 
by training some Iranian 
revolutionaries and supply¬ 
ing them with arms. 

Palestinian guerrillas 
used southern Lebanon as a 
launching point for raids and 
shelling attacks on Israel 
until the Israelis invaded the 
zone in 1978 and occupied it 
for three months. Now, a UN 
peacekeeping force controls 
part of the area and the Is¬ 
raeli-backed Lebanese 
Christian militlp of Saad 
Hadad runs a KPkilometre- 
deep strip along the border. 

Meanwhile, the Israeli for¬ 
eign ministry said Begin and 
Egyptian Presdent Anwar 
Sadat might conduct a sum¬ 
mit meeting, starting on 
New Year’s Day, over three 
days. 

’Ilie meeting is likely to 
focus on the slow-moving 
Palestinian autonomy talks 
and normalization of rela¬ 
tions between the two coun¬ 
tries. 


(JOM, Iran (AP) — Ayatollah 
Mohammad Kazem Sharlat-Ma- 
dari, whose followers have 
clashed with those of Ayatollah 
Khomeini over Iran’s new consti¬ 
tution, brushed off a question 
Tuesday on whether he feared 
being kflled, saying, “God knows 
best, and we always expect the 
best of him." 

At 78, Shariat-Madari is a past 
master of diplomatic statements 
and the making of points by infer¬ 
ence. 

Khomeini, the country’s leader. 


and Shariat-Madari are the most 
powerful leaders of Iran’s domi¬ 
nant Shi’ite Moslem sect. They 
appear to agree generally on na¬ 
tional policy and the new charter 
despite trouble between their fol¬ 
lowers. Shariat-Madari has said, 
however, that the charter does not 
give enough autonomy to Iran’s 
minorities and vests too much 
power In Khomeint. 

He was interviewed at his mod¬ 
est home a few hours after one of 
his bodyguards and a follower 
were shot and killed and eight 


Return shah to Iran 
says captive marine 


LONDON (Reuter) — A 
man identifying himself as a 
U.S. marine being held in the 
U.S. embassy in Tehran said 
in a television interview 
broadcast Thursday that the 
United States should return 
the deposed shah to Iran. 

The man, who said he was 
CpI. William Gallegos, 21, 
made the statement in a tape 
recording made by the Is¬ 


lamic militants holding 50 
Americans in the embassy. 

The hostage, speaking on 
Monday, said the Americans 
were fine and were not being 
mistreated. 

Asked how he believed the 
crisis could be resolved, the 
hostage said he thou^t the 
former Iranian ruler should 
stand trial, as demanded by 
the students. 


NEW 

BUSINESS 

OFFICE 

HOURS 


others wounded when the house 
was attacked. 

The attack made Shariat-Ma¬ 
dari the focal point of Iran’s latest 
internal unrest, which includes 
fighting against the central gov¬ 
ernment in his home province of 
Azerbaijan. 

“Dq you believe the attack on 
your home was the work of foreign 
agents and plotters, as Khomeini 
has stated since?” Shariatt-Ma- 
dari was asked. 

Shariat-Madari smiled and said, 
“We know best about the internal 
situation and you know best about 


th^xternal. You go and investi¬ 
gate." 

"Do you think the attack was 
planned?” 

“Nobody can do something with¬ 
out a plan but (Jod,” he said. ■ 

In contrast to Shariat-MadarTs 
cool reaction to the attack, about 
300 of his supporters demonstrated 
in a closed courtyard next to the 
ayatollah’s home. 

They stamped their feet, waWd 
their fists in the air and marched 
around chanting Shariat-Madail's - 
name and, “Death to the murder¬ 
ers of our brothers.” 


Thetaste 

samsitalL 


Separate treaties’ Iran leader cool to attack" 

















































































CANADA 


THE COLONIST, Kri., Dcccmbor 7, 1979 15 


Tory LaSalle mired in Quebec pork barrei 


By MARY JANIGAN 

Colonist FF sorvict 

OTTAWA — The High 
Pri(«t of Patronage has been 
snared in his own web. He 
promised a lush garden, a 
supply and services depart¬ 
ment where taxpayer funds 
would slush into Quebec to 
woo friends and bMst Tory 
fortunes. 

It was a mad midsummer 
boast about a sad political 
fact of life. It infuriated the 
rest of the nation, insulted 
French Canadians, embar¬ 
rassed Prime Minister Clark 
andwnockcd the federal sys¬ 
tem of contract tendering. 

And five njonths later, it 
has cost Roch LaSalle dear¬ 
ly. The patronage system 
has entangled him in a round 
robin of impossible promises 
and time-consuming settle¬ 
ments. 

ANGRY TORY and min¬ 
istry sources charge that he 
has little notion of his gov¬ 
ernment chores, that he is 
rarely involved in depart¬ 
mental business, and that he 
has done almost nothing to 
strengthen the Conservative 
party organization in Que¬ 
bec. Some of his fellow min¬ 
isters are annoyed with him, 
Clark is clearly vexed, and 
the Quebec government last 
week indirectly blasted La¬ 
Salle for making promises 
he was in no position to 
keep. 

These sources say LaSalle 
is working 18-hour days, all 
right, but that most of his 
time has been devoted to 
supb picayune chores as se¬ 
lecting the right blue-blood¬ 
ed architect for an W.OOO job 
in Shawinigan. 

This does mean that Cana¬ 
dians have been mercifully 
spared the spectre of con¬ 
tract patronage—with the 
crticial exception of adver¬ 
tising. LaSalle has been so 
busy switching the tradition¬ 
al, patronage jobs from Lib¬ 
eral to Tory lawyers, ac- 
cduntants and architects and 
juggling Canada Works pro¬ 
grams that he has not had 
time to play with govern¬ 
ment procurement plans. 

SOME CHARGE, how¬ 
ever, that this also means 
ll^e buying power of supply 
and services is simply not 
being fully exploited as a tool 
for economic growth, that a 
neglected quarrel in the 
Crown Assets Disposal Corp. 
may soon erupt in mass 
-I- 


resignations, and that the 
critical supeiN’Ision of con¬ 
tract implementation with 
foreign nations Is being 
overlooked. 

At the same time, they 
charge that LaSalle is not 
playing his political cards 
correctly. An angry Clark 
discovered at the Quebec 
Tory convention last week¬ 
end that there were few ap- 
-pointed riding representa¬ 
tives, that the defeated 
candidates were furious, and 
that party fund-raising and 
organizational efforts were 
almost non-existent. To add 
fuel to his fire, a man with 
close ties to the provincial 
Union Natlonalh party man- 
. aged to snare the association 
presidency over the wishes 
of party brass, 

“From an organizational 
point of view, he hasn’t done 
anything,” laments a Que¬ 
bec Tory, “The meetings re¬ 
vealed quite clearly the 
sense of frustration. Defeat¬ 
ed candidates were running 
all over the place and bitch¬ 
ing, 

“LaSALLE’S been over¬ 
worked on piddly little 
things. You try to settle the 
appointment of someone as 
dogcatcher and three days 
go by. He’s spinning his 
wheels. He’s loyal and hard¬ 
working, but he has a power¬ 
ful problem of priorities. He 
can’t resist answering the 
phone," 

An annoyed Quebec Liber¬ 
al MP adds that LaSalle 
smeared his province with 
his rash midsummer prom¬ 
ise, And he says many Que¬ 
becers are ruefully aware 
that their prime cabinet 
spokesman is parading 
small-town, old-style politics 
before the rest of the na¬ 
tion, 

“I feel personally uneasy 
about him giving the opinion 
to English Canada that we’re 
still a band of crooks who can 
be bought by anyone with a 
paltry contract,’’ he fumes, 

“LaSALLE IS a very local 
and very regional guy with 
few roots in any of the im¬ 
portant centres of Quebec 
society like the academic 
and cultural worlds. Clark 
has advisers with these roots 
—such as (Senator) Arthur 
Tremblay—but the man in 
the spotlight—there for the 
rest of Canada to see—Is 
Roch LaSalle.’’ 

The fledgling minister is a 
50-year-old MP from Jo- 



LaSalle 

... grassroots 

llette. He has no formal uni¬ 
versity training, but he de- 
serves a diploma in 
grassroots politics for his 
work in his riding about 20 
miles north of Montreal. In 
the 19S0s, LaSalle was the 
sales manager for a tobacco 
company. Folks knew him, 
liked him and were quick to 
trade jokes with him. And he 
parlayed this popularity into 
a stint as a village mayor 
from 1957 to 1905, and into a 
House of Commons seat In 
1965 as an isolated Tory 
among the Liberal flock. 

LaSalle has held that seat 
through every election, in¬ 
cluding the 1972 contest 
when he ran as an indepen¬ 
dent after a quarrel with 
former party leader Robert 
Stanfield. He's affable, 
skilled at deflecting criti¬ 
cism with a witticism, slip¬ 
pery, an old pro at old poli¬ 
tics. And he wins—the only 
Francophone Tory to slide 
through the 1979 election. 

CLARK GAVE him the 
supply portfolio (and some 
carefully selected aides to 
monitor him), the political 
responsibility for (Quebec, a 
seat in the inner cabinet and 
the chtwe of reviving the dor¬ 
mant party association. La¬ 
Salle had won the associa¬ 
tion presidency three years 
ago after a bitter fight with 
the candidate chosen by for¬ 
mer leadership contender 
Claude Wagner. Party stal¬ 
warts hoped he would set up 
an organizational ground¬ 
work before he surrendered 
the post last weekend. He 
didn’t. 

Instead. LaSalle bogged 


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i 


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down. Last summer, he 
boasted that loyal party 
backers in Quebec “can look 
forward to being on the re¬ 
ceiving end of government 
work and service con¬ 
tracts.” And he said that 
part of his mandate was to 
“reward ourfriends. It’s the 
one job (supply) that I really 
wanted from the prime min¬ 
ister and I got It.” 

To be fair, the previous 
Liberal government was a 
past master of Quebec pat¬ 
ronage. A startled Tory says 
the Privy Council Office 
computer spewed forth Lib¬ 
eral candidates for every va¬ 
riety of patronage posts. And 
he says the notary list was 
even broken down by village 
section and contract 
amount: Work for the south 
side of the main street, for 
example, was doled out to 
candidates categorized by 
work under $50,000, $50,000 to 
$100,000, and ever $100,000. 

THE FIRST Tory flurries 
of Quebec patronage began 


last summer. A Quebec engi¬ 
neering firm was asked to 
probe the need to continue a 
major Montreal federal 
complex and the firm’s se¬ 
nior partner was former 
Quebec party president 
Claude Dupras. A sheaf of 
Canada Works projects were 
cancelled—to the consterna¬ 
tion of provincial social wel¬ 
fare officials—because they 
were fostered by Liberals. A 
few defeated Tory candi¬ 
dates like Westmount hope¬ 
ful Bernard Finestone began 

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only way to catch the federal 
ear was through the Tory 
runner-up—not the Liberal 
MP. 


LaSalle busied himself se¬ 
lecting Tory lawyers for the 
$13-million direct federal tab 
for outside legal services 


and the additional multi-mil- 
lion-dollar tab for crown cor¬ 
poration work. The faith¬ 
ful began calling LaSalle to 
secure their share. 


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16 THr. COLONIST, Kri.. DecemhiT 7. 1979 





THE BITCHART GARDENS ~ 75th ANNIVERSARY 
— Open year round at 9 a.m. Admission gate now 
closing 4:00 p.m. 

THE BUTCHART GARDENS* RESTAURANT — 
OPEN YEAR ROUND — Serving delectable Garden 
Lunches and scrumptious High Teas beside a crack¬ 
ling hearth in the relaxed atmosphere of the historic 
Bulchart residence. Now open 10 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

COFFEE BAR SERVICE — Available 10 a.m. to 4 
p.m. 

SEE HOW OUR SEEDS ARE PACKAGED — Hand 
packaging of seeds in the Gift Store is fascinating to 
watch. We have many specialty items found only In our 
store. 

35 ACRES OF GARDENS An invigorating stroll 
through these majestically beautiful gardens, a spot of- 
tea by our crackling hearth and seed packaging on 
display combine for a fine outing. 


STRATHCONA HOTEL - British Columbia's largest 
night-life centre. 919 Dougta.s St.. 383-7137. Featuring 
“THK OLD FORGE” Nightclub with live music of 
• THE BROTHERS FORBES AND FRIENDS.” 3 Dis¬ 
cotheques — “THE STING.” “THE CUCKOO’S 
NEST^ and “IVY'S” and a unique lounge called ”BIG 
BAD JOHN'S” featuring Hill^lly atmosphere. Lun¬ 
cheon served daily in "tHE STInG” ana lunch and 
dinner served in the “CUCKOO’S NEST” 

“Everybody knows who’s Number One!” 


CENTURY INN — ENTERTAINMENT PLUS!! 
“DECA-DANCE DISCOTHEQUE” — Elegance of the 
‘30s, the energy of the ’80s, the first Disco of the new 
decade. “OUR PUB” presents the best exotic dancing 
in town daily noon to 6 followed by Disco Dancing ’tn 
midnight. Century Inn. Pandora at Government on 
Centennial Square. 383-1151. 


STEWARTS „ . 

tori’s best — Louise Rose 


Nightly dining par excellence — Vlc- 
at tne piano. 388-7021. 


RED LION — The one stop all Entertainment Spot. 

DANCING NIGHTLY — 8:30 P.M. to 1 A.M. to Solid 
Gold — Peter & Tim in the Tower Lounge. 

MAGIC — Nightly in the Drummers Lounge. 

BARRY’S STEAkHOUSE — Best steaks in town — 
$4 .’iO to $7.75. .385-3366. 


HOST AS — Authentic Greek dining. Live entertain¬ 
ment nightly. 384-4196. 


JADE PALACE — Dim Sum luncheon Daily 11 a m.-3 
p m. Dinners daily from 5 p.m. 388-4412. Market 
.Square. 


tllAUNEY RESTAURANT — Every Thursday night 
Bavoque and Chamber Music. 6:30-10 p.m. Res.: 385- 
4512. 


CHRISTMAS IS COMING AT THE HAUNTED 
HOUSE — Give a Season's Pass for a gift idea $1.50 
and up. We<>kday Admissions reduced to $1 adults: 504 
children. Browse in our Gift Shop for your stocking 
items or purchase one of our surprise wrapped pack¬ 
ages for Christmas Jov. Open daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 
384-3232. 321 Belleville Istreet. 


RECREATION: OAK BAY — Your place for fun and 
fitness! Swimming, skating, curling, tennis, socializ 
ing. . For more information please dial 595-SWIM 


ENTERTAINMENT 


Thriller moves into Montreal streets 


A Belfry Production 

I TTwUeH'v Trwulrc i;? 9 i 



Side Ihj 


MONTREAL (CP) — Filming on Atlantic City, U.S.A., a 
romantic thriller starring Burt Lancaster, Susan Sarandon 
and Kate Reid, has moved to Montreal after a five-week 
shoot in the New Jersey resort town. 

D'rected by Louis Malic, the noted French director of 
Pretty Baby, the movie centres on several characters in 
Atlantic Cit) at „ time when the famed boardwalk resort is 
being turned into a glossy casino town. 

Lancaster plays an aging small-time hood hired as a 


bodyguard by a mobster's widow, played by Kate Reid, 
almost unrecognizable in a frothy blonde wig. 

Also in the movie are young Canadian actors Hollis 
McLaren and Robert Joy. Music for the movie is composed 
by Paul Anka. 

Atlantic City, U.S.A., is a France Canada co-produc 
tion produced by Denis Heroux and is slated to wind 
up filming here at the end of the month. 


duteteO & 
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dewof'uO by Im 


■ bftmmif>Q with wit. social com¬ 
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Don I miaa ttl 

—Audrty Johoaon —- 'OMCS 


tUrrln9 

David Browrt, Wanda Cannon. 
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Tues loFri & Sun 8pm 
Sar 7 & 10 p m 
On sate now at the Belfry 
McPherson. Hillside arxl University 
Centre Box Offices Res 385-6815 


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TOWNE FIIM NOTES: 

From Stanley Kubrick who 
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ODESSY'; “CLOCKWORK 
ORANGE”, hit cleaeic about 
the heed of a gang of thugs 
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$CHEDULE OF PERFOMIAIICES: Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 6:30 and 9:00 p.m. 

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B.C. Director Warns: 
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X. 


ENTERTAINMENT 


THE COLONIST, Kri., December 7, 1979 


17 


Editor Adams once patsy but now a likeable guy 


LOS ANGELES (AP) — 
Mason Adams, who plays 
managing editor Charlie 
Hume on Lou Grant, is the 
kind of person who inspires 
trust. 

Maybe it’s that mellow 
t dice with just a hint of rasp. 
Or the kind, fatherly face, 
with brown eyes stating out 
frojn under a furrowed brow 


and a thatch of brown hair 
turning grey and starting to 
thin. 

“People apparently watch 
the show and like Charlie,” 
said Adams. 

“I guess It’s the way he’s 
written. He’s placed in a po¬ 
sition where he has to make 
decisions. He doesn’t puli 
any punches.” 


NASHVILLE, B.C. 


The Big 

Featuring 

ALLEGRO 

•• erniefullj/f 

— 1 \m For Your Oin 

INCSRAHAMm 


Cabaret 



Frl. and Sal 
9 p 91-2 a m 


MIS DOUCUtS ST. 


ERNIE FULLJRTON 
For Your Dining 
Pleasure 7-9 

tJ-7 

385-6731 


The television series, 
which stars Ed Asner as 
Grant, won an Emmy In Sep¬ 
tember as the best dramatic 
series. It got off to a slow 
start two years ago, but is 
near the top of the ratings 
now. 


Adams said he knew little 
about newspapers. He said 
he met the managing editor 
of the New York Dally News 
on a commuter train after he 
got the part, and later sat in 
on an editorial conference at 
the paper. 


In the beginning, Charlie 
Hume wasn’t quite so trust¬ 
worthy. “He was a bit of a 
patsy in the early scripts,” 
Adams said, “but we’ve got¬ 
ten away from that. A man¬ 
aging editor of a newspaper 
can’t be wishy-washy,” 


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But it was a different kind 
of role that brought him to 
the attention of the pro¬ 
ducers of Lou Grant. 


“Allan Bums had seen me 
in The Deadliest Season, in 
which 1 played a hockey club 
owner who was a real bad 


news guy,” he said. 

Adams at the time had 
a .semi-regular part on the 
soap opera Another World. 




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o«»»»oiHttv*pNVfnDRtO STORARO p’otf/iw Varw DEAN lA\aJLAR6’ • RICHARD MARKS 
s«d0.v*tYWALTERMURCH ^«t,CARMINEa)PPOU^«FRA^CSCOPfO^ AN OMNI ZOEim PRODUCTION 


WARNING: Violence throughout 
(B.C. Director) 


CORONET 


AMISSMM $4JI - flOlMN ME t1 
FREE UtT WSKim 
TtaliM si Ml, kH 
StL t Saa. I JO, MS, Mk kit 


SIXTH WEEK! 


PararrauntPcUBsPresertsAIIAf fraiNBERRYPi^^ A ROBERT WEE F*ii STAR TREK-THE MOTtW PICTURE Stamng WILIAM SHATNER lEONARONIMOY OefOREST KHIEY 
Co Slamng JAMES DOOHAN GEORGE TAKEI MAJEl BARRETT WALTER KOENG NICHELLE NOELS Pressniino PERSE KHAMBAHA and Starring STEPHEN COLLINS as Decker Music liv JERR Y GOLDSMITH 
Screenplav by HAflaO LIVINGSTON Story by ALAN DEAN FOSTER Produced by GENE ROOOENBERRY Dfecled by ROBERT WEE A Paramount Pciure 


Ohgmai soundtrack Available 
on ColumOia Records and Tapes 


JjTAR TREK Books from 
Rjckel Books on Sale Everywhere 


Copyright OktCMUixix by Pjrjirww Pictiyex CoyorM-on 
Aunff/Ki " 


As a doctor, she took an oatli 
to help her patients live. 

As a friend, she made 
a promise to let ayoung girl 
die with dignity: 


Dark 


A jerurae HeUmut Him 
mOMISES IN THE DARK 
Surring MARSHA MAStJN 
NED BEATTY-SUSAN CLARK 
MICHAEL BRANDON KATHUEN BELLER 
Music by LEONARD ROSENMAN Executm Producer SHELDON SCHRAGER 

Written hy CORING MANDEL Produced and Directed by JEROME HELLMAN 
Printsbylectioicelor ..OWOIYwenw»*,M» 


Golden Age $1.00 


M iiidliaii TteiiM 
1M, kll yja. 

SthirMy 1M. Mk 5M, 7M, kll 

STARTS TODAY! 


More words have been written and spoken 
'about this movie than any other movie ever made. 

You must see it to beUeve it. 


GEST HIT IN THE COUNTRY! 


BLAKE EDWARDS 

nor 

DUDLEY MOORE /JULIE ANDREWS /qq deREK 
. BLAKE EDWARDS’ '10' / ROBERT WEBBER 


*““1. BLAKE EDWARDS «, TONY ADAMS 
•amS!^ HENRY MANCINI 


WARNING: Some nudity, frequent 
coarse language and euggestive scenes 
(B.C. Director) « 

Eyaningt THMk 9:10 pJit 
MatiMe Sat Only 2M pjn. 


FCiR CHRISTMAS.... 
CIUETHEGIFTOFMOUIES! 

FAMOUS PLAYERS THEATRES 
GIFT CERTIFICATES 

AVAILABLE IN SS.00 A $10.00 BCXJKS 


THe MOTION PICTURe 


GOOD At All FAMOUS PlAYERS IHtAIDES 
ACROSS CANADA 




















































































18 THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 

‘‘RIOTOUS FAMILY 
ENTERTAINMENT ** 
Jack Northmore and 

Sheila Junor-Moore 

in 

LIFE WFtH 

by ilowHrd LtMlMy & Rusttel Crow 
Sfonaorrd by 

and 

Shall Canada Limitad 


1 


ESTERTJimMENT 



Tickets Now 
On Sale! 


DECEMBER 21-JANUARY 5 8:00 P.M. 
DECEMBER 23 & 26 2K)0 P.M. 


^ aaanN Mann camttrt at Mephnaon Piayhow 
T-b I Mcl’h««i>n Bo* Offier. Hatky Park Brandywinr, 
ukr a Hiltwdf Mali Ttckrt Centre, Cards'n ITiinga iSidneyi 


BASTION GIFT CERTIFICATES MAKE GREAT XMAS GIFTS 


The Skinny kid will pack them in with song 


LOS ANGELES (Reuter) curly hair has been replaced 
— The skinny kid put on by a transplant and his audi- 
w^ght a long time ago, his ence has grown into middle 


Sacred Concert 

ELAINE TOMPKINS 

from Dallas, Texas 

Internationally known Concert Soloist 
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9th 
7:30 P.M. 

1402 VANCOUVER at PANDORA 

Sponsored by Douglas St. Baptist Church 


age. But Frank Sinatra will 
pack them in again next 
week, by special invitation. 

A thousand guests, includ¬ 
ing such stars as Cary Grant, 
Orson Welles, LuciUe Ball, 
Gene Kelly and Robert Mit- 
chum, wiU crowd into Cae¬ 
sars Palace in Las Vegas to 
celebrate the toth annl- 
verary in show business of 


Old Blue Eyes. 

Sinatra, at 64, will have a 
lot to look back on as he faces 
his star-studded audience— 


his early days when he Has in the early 19S0s, his retire- 
known to bobbysoxers as the ment in 1971 when he was 
king of swoon, his film hits, again a big star, and his. 
his black days as a has-been return to the tup. 


The UpSide 
Down 

BlacKBiRd 


la eomlTHl 


6:00 p.m. sitting 
0:00 p.m. sitting 



JOIN US FOR 

NEW YEAR’S EVE 

MENU: 

Appetizer (KiPt>ee Nayee) 

Soup or Salad 

Stuffed Spring teland Lamb 

Dessert (Bafclava) 

Coflee 

$14.95 par paraon 

$16.95 

Seating Ilmltad — 
raaarvanow 




IMIL'AI 

IDAY NIGHT 

PARENT 
7 . and TOT 1 
/. HOCKEY I 

/} ( 3^' GUYS AND 
GALS 
SKATINO 

ftlS-IMB PJLl 



ISM Fom S« 2 .» 1 t 
STiOAcmu camiE 


A UVIC 
CHRISTMAS FOLLY” 

Song, Danu and Mcrnmoit by Faculty 
Staff and ,Stuiicnt.s 

DECEMBER 7 and 8 8:00 p.m. 

L^nivcrsity Centre Auditorium 

FLAMBOIAIT SPECTICAL OF 
PACUITT A U SPARILIie 
FLAPPERS STAFF 

SIERE OF SUPER STUBEIT 
SOROSTERS 
DITITRAMRIC BEARS 

nCKLTS - UVIC CENTRE BOX OEHCf. 
Admission S) Students and Seniors $2 
lickets also available at the Dtxir 


Bill 

PRIME RIB 

RESTAURANT NOOTKA COURT 


mtMNiQM 

. jNidJtwrc «rfi be nojA^ U> tilde I 
oiaim 

Am AI44 MUNMN (Wnt UcMb d/.atoru 




FINE 
FAMILY 
FUN 

PUBLIC SKATING 
WEEKLY PROGRAM 

Friday^ 7-9:45 p.m. 
Sunday. 1:30-3:30 p m. 
7:00-9:00 p.m. 

FAMILY SKATING 

Sat. 10:30-12 NOON 

PARENT -- TOT 

Wad.-Frl. 10-11:30 a m. 
Mon. 1:30-3:00 p.m. 

MfonunoN raoNE lum 

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 


TA'RK-: 

re 


PEDWIN 

SALE 

SAVE 
30 - 40 % 

4 DAYS ONLY 

• (FRI., SAT., MON., TUES.) 

Dollar for dollar. Podwin rffMeH-nu one ol 
today's shoe buys And for 4 days (hv 
price IS extra special. Try a pair of ihcir drt*sv 
bools, wnsibly styled and every lnl a>« 
comfortable as your shoes Or choose onr* 
of iheif slip-on styles Shoes you can lx- 
(oldlly sure of. Co-wiih-everything fashion, 
crafted of quality lea(hr*r with easy-lo-vsear 
flexible soles, "Step Into a pair* ' PIDWIN. 
(as pictured along with 7 other '•tyleo) 

I Cenerai siie range 8-12. 

A. 'aUCERNE" (OAK BAY STORE ONIV) 

■ ■ bliK k Of brown Intibfi 

PiK# *4 VS *5 4S 

. SAUftKI.. . 

^ « "CAFRICE" 

—Twown lY4ih«-f 

SAll fllCI . 

C. "lAV^lIN" (OAX BAY STORE ONLY) 

—4>lMk Of Ucown If^IbHr 

SAll rticc. k>*T 

0. "FERRARI" (CEDAR Hill STORE ONLY) 

— iHirwn lr«lhrr 

—RhgulAi PfHr SWS '3C95 

SAlCPRKf .. 


VILLAGE SHOES 

2238 OAK BAY AVE. 598-3031 

OPEN MON. TO SAT. 9:30 to 6 

U or Q 

CEDAR HILL MALL (behind Shelbourne McDonalds) 
OPEN MON.-SAT. 9:30-6, FRI. TO 9 — 477-3722 12 7 1 




Known tor marvelous lun¬ 
cheons, dinners (spedeUa- 
Ino In F^rlme Rib), prepared 
and served by nice people 
Evening entertainment 
iWs., Fri. R Sat. stwting at 
8 p.m. for your enjoyment. 

(Licensed premises.) 

RESERVATIONS 
PHONE 

3®3-4442 terry and BETTY 

tnlematlonaHy known variety musical 
comedy duo Pnneess Patricia pa¬ 
trons please note. 

PLEASE NOTE. ' 

Planning a staff ChristmasI 
party or family party. Resarve 
now! _ 

NOOntA COURT 634 HUMBOLDT ii-it 



lacipiES 


uXe 

■ 


TH€ BIGGEST AND THE BEST . AND STILL NO. 1 

y, 

PRESENTED BY THE CITY Of VICTORtA 
VICTORIA MEMORtAL ARENA 
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12 TMtIMH SUNDAY, DEa IS 

ALL SEATS RESERVED 6.50—7.(X>->7.50 
TICKETS NOW ON SALE 
10:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. MONDAY TO SATURDAY 
ARENA. MAYFAIR. HILLSIDE MAU. BRANDY WINE HAT- 
LEY PARK. EATON S. EATON S VICTORIA CUSTOMERS 
MAY USE THEIR CHARGE ACCOUNTS. 

PERFORMANCE TIMES—WED. ANQ THURS. 7:30 p.nt. 
FRI. AND SAT —8:00 p.m. SAT. MATINEE 2:00 p.m. 
SUNDAY MATINEE 2:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. 
SPECIAL CHILOREN'8 PRICES 
CHILDREN AND YOUTHS 16 YRS AND UNDER 
1.00 OFF REGULAR PRICE 
WED. 7:30 p.m. THURS. 7:30 p.m. 

SAT. MATINEE 2:00 p.m. 

SUNDAY EVENING MATINEE 6:00 p.m. 

Service Charge of .25 per deket at EATON'S, MAYFAIR. 
HILLSIOE Mtd BRANDY WINE HATLEY PARK. 

NO TELEPHONE RESERVATION — 

TELE CHARGE USE VISA 384-1522 



“Before or 
After 

Christmas- 

Shopping” 

SPECIALS 

We re serving up dally "relax- 
alion''8pecial8 to help you get 
through the holiday rush . . . 

FOR EXAMPLE 


VEAL CORDON BLEU 

Veal cutlet stuffed with 
smoked ham and Swiss cheese 

095 

AH specials Include 
Salad Bar, Dessert and Coffee 
SERVED DAILY FROM 5 P.M. 

• COLWOOD ONLY • 



1752 ISLAND HWY. 


4714212 







































































































ENTERTAINMENT 


THK COLONIST, Kri., UocembiT 7, lilTSi 


Star Trek 

BY BOB THOMAS 

HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Star Trek - The Motion Pic¬ 
ture blasts oft in 900 Canadian and U.S. theatres today, 
culminating the biggest gamble in Hollywood history. 

Consider the hazards: 

• Production costs set an all-time record, reported to 
be about $12 million. 

• The movie is based on a television series that failed 
in its first run but attracted a legion of followers in 
reruns. 

• The stars are not exactly box-office names: Montreal- 




IN THE RESTAURANT 




IN THE LOUNGE 


RACK OF 
LAMB 

~ With Mine* Sauc« 
Served with a choice of 
baked potato or rice, 
fresh vegetables, slice of 
fruit and hot loaf of 


bread 


t95 


Reeervatf oea 
Recommended 



BOOK NOWn FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS 
PARTY OR BANQUET AT AMITTS 


^blcmy 


ALL IN THE 

MOTOR INN » 

2852 DOUGLAS 385-2441 


DINE AND DANCE 

TO 

DUPPEK 
■ BM’S 

FRI.g D 
SAT., E 

Chrisimas Parties? 

Booli Our Facilities Nil! 

HILLSIDE INN 

HILLSIDE MALL 595-2552 



TRADE-IN YOUR OLD TV 
FOR CASH AND RENT 
A NEW COLOR - NO MONEY DOWN 
RENT-TO-OWN — O.A.C. 


MAGNASONIC 20” COLOR 



homark ’ 

27 MIRNSIK RS. (WEST) 

0p»» 91* 9 311-5*22 


The Big 



FRIDAY AND 
SATURDAY 

IN THE BIG EYE DINING LOUNGE 

Friday and Saturday nights only — on presentation 
of this advertisement (clip out} — we provide 

2 Prime Rib Dinners 


Q 

i! 

o. 


for 


12 


95 


INCLUDES Ff<*nch Onion Soup au Gratm Salad 
Specially Aged Prime flib of Beef Au Jus. 
YorKsi^ife Pudding. BaKed Poialo. Beverage 

By reservation only 7 to 9 p.m. 

En|oy the cabaret after dirting if you wish » 


mlS^A^oiEi 


2915 00UGU$ST 
385-6731 


gamble starts today 


bom William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy and DcForest Kelly 
from the series, plus India-born Persia Khambatta as the 
bald Ilia from Planet Delta Four. 

• Popularity of the space spectacular may have peaked 
with Utar Wars and Close Encounters ot the Third Kind. 

Despite these drawbacks. Paramount Pictures execu¬ 
tives say they are Jubilant over the finished film and 
confident that the gamble will produce big rewards. 

The man most responsible for sending Star Trek aloft is 
white-haired director Robert Wise. The producer was 
Gene Roddenberry, creator of the TV series. At the end 
of 22 months of intensive work. Wise (West Side Story, 
The Sound of Music) seemed both relieved and exhilarat¬ 
ed. 

“I'm generally pleased with how the picture turned 
out." he remarked in his modest office at the western 
end of the Paramount lot (once RKO, where he started 
as a cutter in 1933). 

“Considering the goals and aim that we .started out 
to accomplish, I think we succeeded. The look and feel 
of the picture is good, the characters are well devel- 



i ROYAL OLYAAPIC 
I HOTEL. 388-5513 

j 642 Johnson Street, Victoria, B.C. 


LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 


6 Nights a Weak, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Enjoy 
Victoria's Top Entertainms. We've changed 
Olya all around. Come down and see our New 
Look. Open noon to 2 a.m. A Food Bar now 
available. Join us for Lunch and Relaxation. 


oped and the story held up well. At least I think so. W'e 
won’t really know until the picture opens Friday. We 
had no sneak previews. This is my 38th film, and never 
before have I released one without a 'neak." 

There was no time. Last Saturday, Wise was dubbing 
the sound track at 2:30 a.m., and looking at composite 
reels at 3 a.m. He returned at noon to correct a miscut in 
the sound negative, then reviewed the backup sound at 6 
p.m. That was his last official act. 

"They have been printing reels as soon as I finished 
them,” he said. “This week I looked in on Stage 12 at MGM 
and saw hundreds of shipping cases. Some 360 were 
shipped .Monday, 300 Tuesday and the rest Wednesday.” 

Wi.se worried that he would have to hand-carry a 
print to the premiere in Washington. D.C., Thursday night. 

He said he didn't know the final costs. The $42-million 
figure seemed "about right," he said. But a report¬ 
ed $15-million overage because of the overtime staff 
put in to get the film out for today's deadline "seems 
high." 

“But there was no panic over the cost—at least none 
was expressed to me. I suppose in the back rooms the 
executives were concerned. They'd be idiots if they 
weren’t.” 


Games add zest 
to pizza parlors 


1.000 of these combination 


Colonist Monitor sorvico 

.SAN FRANCISCO — A 
young entrepreneur is run¬ 
ning with an idea he be¬ 
lieves will make him more 
million.s—and maybe make 
young Americans forget 
Mickey Mouse. 

Nolan Bushnell, who de¬ 
veloped, marketed and man¬ 
ufactured the popular Pong 
and other electronic video 
games, is readying his latest 
brainstorm. Pizza Time The¬ 
atre—"really Disneyland 
carried to American fami¬ 
lies at the local level.” 

He envisages as many as 


pizza parlor-amusement ar¬ 
cades across the United 
States over the next five 
years. 

Games-electronic and 
arcade—along with three-di¬ 
mensional, computer-con¬ 
trolled animals and a "qual¬ 
ity" pizza restaurant have 
b^n combined to create the 
apparently successful Pizza 
Time formula. 

The company has six in 
California and more in the 
works in Nevada, Missouri 
and Kansas. Individual store 
revenue is said to be averag¬ 
ing $1 million a year. 





]iabbl!ng Sog 3m 


THIS WEEK’S SPECIAL 

SouporS«(4d 

Roast Rack of Lamb Provence 
Sanatoga Chipa 

Frash Vegatabtaa « 

Paa* VaHa Haiana 
Cotfaa or Taa 

2471 ML NawtM X 652-114 


AMERICAN EXPRESS. MASTER CHARGE. CNAAGEX 


Come Join the Fun 

on 

New Year’s Eve 




‘nine OUT BEFORE 
THEPARTT 


dag ^inetU)S.^pare 


DIMMER OMLY 


TREAT TOUR WIFE 

RESERVE NOW! 

825 BURDEH - CHERRY BANK HOTEL 385-5380 



NBC announces 
show changes 
for new season 


By LEE MARGULIES 

ColarHst Log Anaelti Times service 

HOLLYWOOD — Redd 
Foxx and his character of 
Fred Sanford arc coming 
back to television. So is Karl 
Malden, although not in the 
same police detective role he 
became known for in The 
Streets of San Francisco. 
And prime-iime television, 
currently without a weekly 
variety show, will get one in 
February. 

Those were among the 
midseason programming 
announcements made Wed¬ 
nesday by NBC-TV. 

Handed their walking 
papers were A Man Called 
SInanc and Eischeid, both 
newcomers this season, and 
Kate Loves a Mystery, a 
holdover from last spring, 
when it premiered as Mrs. 
Calumbo. 

In addition. Shirley, an¬ 
other first-year show, was 
put on notice that it might be 
cancelled. 

The replacements: 

• Sanford, a half-hour 
comedy in which Redd Foxx 
will recreate the role he 
made famous in Sanford and 
.Son. In the new show, San¬ 
ford will no longer be a junk¬ 
man. He’s moved from 
WatLs to Beverly Hills by 
marrying a rich woman. 

• Skag, featuring Karl 


Malden as a tough steel mill 
foreman and Piper Laurie as 
his wife. The drama will 
focus on their efforts to deal 
with the contemporary prob¬ 
lems of modern life. 

0 The Big Show, a 
90-minute variety show fea¬ 
turing guest hosts and a per 
manent group of comedians 
(like Saturday \ight Live) 
who will present comedy 
sketches, dance numbers. 
novelty acts and musical * 
performers. «.<• 

• The Facts of Life, a ^ 
spinoff from NBC's <>’ 
Diff’Yent Strokes, which had 

a brief tryout last summer, m 
C harlotte Rae. who plays the (Si 
housekeeper on Diff'rent 
Strokes, will star as the 
hou.semother at a private 
girls’ school. 

• United Stales, a lialf- 
hour scries that creator j , 
Larry Gelbart hopes will ex- ' 
plore the ups and downs of a 
contemporary marriage. 
Beau Bridges and Helen 
Shaver are the central cou 

pie. 

NBC's network's news 
magazine. Prime Time Sun 
day. will become Prime 
Time .Saturday on Dec. 29: 

The Rockford Files will 
move from Friday to Thurs 
days beginning Jan. 10. and 
the movie night on Tuesdays 
will shift to Fridays, on Jan. 

18. 


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Another breakthrough in values from A 4 B Sound. For a 
limited time only, A & B Sound Is offering the newest ver¬ 
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You'll never miss your favourite program again with this 
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Mor WaO 9 30 a.m 6 00pm 
Thuta and F(« 9 30am ^OOpm 
Sat. 9 30 a.m • S 30 p m. 


HOURS 

























































iCbr (Colonist. 






■*L- ' ’ -^'.V 1 ■-'* ■ ■.'-f' ' 


f i 


SPORTS 


Page 20/Friday, December 7, 1979 


Adams, Fuhr, Pederson 
spark comeback victory 


By STAN COOPER 
\Mcloria Cougars have two 
forwards equal to any in the 
Western Hockey League 
these days and Koalkeeper 
(irant Kuhr. on his perfor¬ 
mance Thursday ni^ht at 
Memorial Arena, could well 
he the rookie of the year in 
the major junior circuit. 

The forwards in question.' 
centre Barry Pederson and 
leftwinKer Gret; Adams, vir¬ 
tually did it all in leading 


their mates to a 7-1 win over 
Billings Bighorns, the third 
straight Cougar victory by 
that score. 


Adams earned player of 
the game honors after scor¬ 
ing four goals - the only Cou¬ 
gar to do so this sea.son - 
while Pederson kept up his 
fantastic points pace by 
scoring a goal and assisting 
on five others. 

Daryl Coldwell and Bob 



CONGRATCL.ATIONS are in order for all of those who 
had a hand in arranging and running the $23.kOt) cashspiel at 
ihe Playland Curling Club— to.the Dominion Hotel and VISA 
for Ihe sponsorship support which helped make it possible 
and to the committee people under chairman Les Brice who 
didn't often set a wrong foul in staging the show. 

It was a well-run operation, as good, one would have to 
think, as the best of similar events elsewhere. 

The ice was good, a bit sWingier. perhaps, than the 
hitlers would like but great for entertaining action. There 
were usually a lot of rocks in play and finesse, as it should, 
prevailed over the bang-everything game which is dull to 
w alch and leaves liule for the post-mortems so important to 
Ihe behind-lhe-glass participants. 

The curling was as gtmd as the calibre of the cast said it 
should be. and anyone who missed seeing great shotmaking 
was either not watching, or looking at the wrong sheet at the 
wrong lime. 

And the co-operation was excellent. There was a sour 
note but it had nothing to do with those who made the thing 
work, and to Brice. Jim Gallaugher. Steve Skillings. Harvey 
Mossop and Joyce Perry, the efficient drawmisiress. 
our thanks fur providing information and other help when it 
was needed. 

★ ★ ★ 

BIG CASHSPIELS have very much become part of the 
I uriing scene, and they do mdeh for the game in the way of 
publicity as well as provide testing pre-playoff competition, 
but that's as far as it goes. There is no real chance that the 
cashspiel circuit is ever likely to provide a decent living for 
any four curlers. 

Paul Gowsell brought the thought it might be possible 
with an exceptional season but he is on his third .season and 
what he and his rink have won only adds up to a scratchy 
living at best. 

Even a SlOO.OflO season wouldn't impress an income-tax 
man. .Split that four ways, subtract Ihe travel, accommoda- 
lion and other costs and the net wouldn't amount to much, if 
any. more than an average wage. 

And the chances of a rink winning $100,000 in a .vear 
aren't at all good. The competition is so deep and so 
e\ (‘niy-matched that winners need good luck as well as ginid 
sholmaking and we are not again likely to see any rink 
dominate the game as Ernie Richardson once did. 

A check of six top cashspiel results this year bears that 
out. Gowsell won In Winnipeg. Les Rogers won in Regina. 
George Fink won in Vernon, Al LaFace won in Prince 
, George. Ed Lukowich won in Calgary and Frank Morissettc 
won in Victoria, Winning as many as three ca.shspiels in a 
,\ ear would require extraordinary curling and luck, and add 
up to between $30,000 and $36,000 to be split four ways. 

And then, generally overlooked, there is Ihe fact that the 
entry fee paid by cashspiel curlers provides considerably 
more than half the prize money. The World Open Tourna¬ 
ment of Champions, now in progress in Edmonton, is 
offering $65,000 in prize money this year, and $44,800 of that is 
provided by the $700 entry fee. The Molson's Canadian Open 
in Regina offered $30,100 with the entry fee accounting fpr 
$25,600 and entry fees accounted for $15,000 of the $25,800 
paid Ihe winning rinks in Victoria. That's as it should be. 

it it it 

THE LADIE.S do things a bit differently, and they 
offer as proof of that the settling of the city champion¬ 
ship in December. 

Play for Ihe LeLacheur Trophy, pul up for competi¬ 
tion at the Victoria Curling Club in 1952 and emblematic 
of the city champion.ship since 1967, starts tonight (I 
p.m.) at the Juan de Fuca Curling Club and ends on 
Sunday. 

Six of the .seven Greater Victoria area clubs will be 
represented in the double-knockout competition, won last 
.year by Fran Turner of the Playland Curling Club. 

Playland will be trying for a third straight success 
with a rink skipped by Aubrey Webb, who has Irene 
Moore, Vi Bush and Ivy McLeod as her supporting cast. 

Ruth Miller, Ruth Oster, Laura Innes and Edna Mes- 
sum will provide the challenge from the Victoria CC; 
Mary Mathe.son will skip a Racquet Club rink which also 
includes Judy Martel, Elsie Alexander and Helen Web¬ 
ster: Esquimau hopes rest on Carmel Marshall, Iris Wil¬ 
son, Charlene Smith and Joe Irvine; Oak Bay shots for 
Hilda Dobreiner, Marge Richmond and Zella Duncan 
will be called by Lee Jamieson and the host club will 
send out its club-championship combination of Angele 
MacDonald, Clasicna Kellow. Jacqui Walker and Della 
Diehl. 

•Saturday draws are scheduled at 9 a.m. and 1:30 
and 4 p.m., and the A and B winners meet at 11 a m. Sun¬ 
day. If a .second game is needed it will be at 3:30 p.m. 

★ ★ ★ 

EXTRA END: There are only 5,500 seats in Calgary's 
-Stampede Corral, and the Brier committee has already 
reported a sellout for the 1980 Canadian men's champion¬ 
ship. Another problem for those who would like to see the 
first Bner sponsored by Labatts is that Calgary hotels have 
the highest occupancy rate in Canada...the annual Manitoba 
Curling Association bonspiel will again be a 728-rink affair 
this year. Its the 92nd and 156 sheets of ice will be used to get 
things settled between Jan. 24 and 30...there’s disappoint¬ 
ment here to learn that the Victoria Senior Curling Club 
bonspiel will offer cash prizes. It doesn't mean a thing for a 
fellow who paid his entrance fee of $12 to win $15, or even $50. 
..the six Victoria rinks which played In the Playland cash¬ 
spiel were 6-10 against the tough Alberta rinks.- Brad Clarke 
didn't get much in the way of draw breaks and lost twice to 
winner Frank Morissette and once to George Fink in 
compiling a 5-3 record. Pink and Morissette also defeated 
Steve Skillings, whose other defeat came in a game against 
Dave Simpson-of Vernon...Fink, Morissette, Ed Lukowich, 
Don Molesky and Skillings are among the rinks which went 
from Victoria to Edmonton for the $65,000 World Open 
Tournament of Champions... 


Jansch also scored for the 
winners. 

But it was Fuhr who 
turned the game around for 
the Western Division lead¬ 
ers. 

The 17-year-old from 
Spruce Grove, Alta., took 
over in the nets at 7:36 of the 
second period after starter 
Kevin Eastman had missed 
four of only 11 shots directed 
his way. 

Fuhr held the Bighorns, a 
hard-.skating crew with sev- 
lA-al large, aggressive play¬ 
ers. at bay the rest of the way 
and was particularly sharp 
during an 80-second span in 
Ihe third period when Cou¬ 
gars played two short. 

Fuhr's heroics have 
earned him the .starting spot 
for a 10-game road trip 
which begins next week. 

"We'll go with Grant for as 
long as he feels he can do the 
job." said coach Jack.Shupe, 
w ho has alternated Fuhr and 
Eastman for the first 25 
games this season. "Kevin 
didn't have a good game. 
Grant was great." 

Shupe added that the net- 
minders would both .see ac¬ 
tion Saturday when Mo.scow 
Spartak is here for an exhi¬ 
bition game. 


goal the .second a Billings 
player returned to the ice 
after sen ing a penalty in the 
second period but under 
league rules, it doesn’t count 
as a powerplay tally. 

Pederson set up all four 
goals for Adams and 
Jansch's goal, and scored his 
I8lh of the season to run his 
points total to 19 in the last 
four games and 53 over-all, 
good for fifth place in the 
scoring derby. 

In other Thursday games, 
Brandon Wheat Kings 
stopped Lethbridge Broncos 
3-1 and Seattle Breakers 
posted a 5-3 decision over 
New Westminster Bruins. 


Jeff Zilkie, Jim McTag- 
gart, Marcel Frere and 
Marc LeClair .scored for the 
Bighorns, second in Ihe 
Eastern Division, 


Frere and LeClair. on a 
power play, stored for Ihe 
Bighorns in Ihe first period 
after Jansch and Pederson 
had given Ihe Cougars a two- 
goal jump. 

Zilkie finished off a fine 
passing play with Lindsay 
Carson and Gord Stafford on 
another powerplay early in 
Ihe second period but it was 
McTaggart's goal, a blast 
from well out which East¬ 
man flubbed, that brought 
swift action from .Shupe. 

Fuhr's efforts rallied his 
teammates but Cougars 
couldn't regain Ihe lead until 
Coldwell rapp(‘d a Jansch 
rebound past stubby net- 
minder Andy Moog at 9:07 of 
Ihe final 20 minutes. 

Adams, who ran his total 
to '25 In as many games, 
followed 49 seconds later 
with the 6-4 goal and capped 
Ihe scoring by deflecting a 
Bob McGill-shot from the 
point for the fourth Victoria 
powerplay marker. 

Adams scored his first 


BILLINGS 4, VICTORIA? 

FirtI P«rlixl 

I. Victoria, Jansch 13 (Pederson, 
Robinson) 4:45 

7. Victoria, Pederson 18 (Palmer, 
Robinson) 15:23 

3. Billinos, Frere (Carson, Earlev) 
15:52 

4 Billings. LeClair (Brumwell, 
Bustin) 17:00 

Penalties^ZiDiie Bi 3:59, Frere Bi. 
Zinn V 8.01, Zilkie BI, Deschenes v - 
6:33, McGill V 11:56, Bustin Bi 12:45, 
Stafford Bi 14:53. Morrison V 16:36, 
Stafford Bi 19:59 

Second Period 

5 Billings, Zilkie (Carson, Stafford) 
2:11 

6. Victoria. Adams 22 (Palmer, Pe 
derson) 6:54 

7 Billings. McTaggart 7:13 
Penalties — Adams V double minor 
1:25. Trottier B< 4:54. 17:03. McTag 
gart Bi 7:45. 

Third Period 

8. Victoria, Adams 23 (Robinson. 
Pederson) 1:23 

9. Victoria. Coldwell 5 (Jansch. 
Oawes) 9:07 

10. Victoria, Adams 24 (McCarthy. 
Pederson) 9:56 

II, Victoria. Adams 25 (McGill, Pe¬ 
derson) 16:39 

Penalties —Carson Bi :33, LeClair 
Bi 2:05. Adams V 3:56. Jacobson V 
5:16, LeClair Bi Robertson V majors 
11 01, Deschenes v 11:29, Cross Bi 
16:08, Cross Bi Bourne V 18-30. 

Shots on goal bv 

Billinos 9 4 17-30 

Victoria 19 17 13-49 

Goal — Eastman. Fuhr, Victoria. 
Moog, Billings. 

Attendance —2,417 



LETHBRIDGE (1) — Dennis 
Labbe; BRANDON (3) — Mike 
WInther, Dave Chartier 2. Atten¬ 
dance: 1,845. 


NEW WESTMINSTER (3)-Anth 
onv McMurchy 2. Boris Fistric 
SEATTLE (5) - John Neeld 2. Brian 
Graves. Tom Stanger. Dan Held. At¬ 
tendance: 1,040 


Western Division 



G W L 

T 

AF 

A P 

Victoria 

25 20 5 

0 126 

71 40 

Portland 

27 16 11 

0 131 

124 32 

Seattle 

28 14 13 

1 

131 

147 29 

New west 

28 2 25 

1 

90 

158 5 

Eastern Division 


Calgary 

25 20 5 

0 

134 

86 40 

Billings 

28 16 11 

1 

149 119 33 

Regina 

26 15 11 

0 

163 

120 30 

Lethbridge 

27 13 12 

2 

141 

115 28 

Medicine Hat 

31 48 16 

2 

132 

150 28 

Saskatoon 

26 13-12 

1 

126 120 27 

Brandon 

32 13 17 

1 

130 

151 27 

Great Falls 

23 2 20 

1 

59 151 5 


Tonight's Games 

Billinos at Seattle 
Brandon at Regina 
Lethbridge at Saskatoon 
Portland at New Westminster 
Great Falls at Calgary. 


Canadian women 
earn Moscow trip 


FORT WORTH, Tex. (CP) 
— The Canadian women's 
team finished lOth over-all 
at the world gymnastics 
ehampionshlps Thursday, 
qualifying to compete in 
next summer's Olympic 
Games in Moscow. 

The men’s team finished 
lull over-all Wednesday, 
giving Canada entries In 
both divisions of team com¬ 
petition at Moscow. The top 
12 teams at the world cham¬ 
pionships qualified for the 
Olympics. 

The Canadian women's 
team was eighth and the 
men's team I4th at last 
year's world championship 
in Strasbourg, France. 

Romania was placed first 


Today 


BASKETBALL 

3. 4:45. 6:30 and 8:15 
p.m. — Opening games of 
Belmont Braves high 
school boys tournanemt: 
Nanaimo vs. Parkland; 
Chilliwack vs. Port Al- 
bcrnl; Courtenay vs. 
Cowichan; Burnaby 
North vs. Belmont, Bel¬ 
mont High School. 

7:30 and 8 p.m. — Con¬ 
solation and champion¬ 
ship final In fourth an¬ 
nual Victoria Centennial 
high school boys tourna¬ 
ment, Victoria High 
School. 


HOCKEY 

8 p.m. — South Van¬ 
couver Island Junior “B” 
League: Esquimau Le¬ 
gion vs. Oak Bay Trios, 
Esquimalt Sports 
Centre. 


late Thursday night when of¬ 
ficials combined results 
from compulsory and op¬ 
tional women's team compe¬ 
tition to come up with over¬ 
all standings. The Soviet 
Union was second and East 
Germany third. 

The Canadian women fin¬ 
ished with 375.1 points out of 
a possible 400 from the com¬ 
pulsory and optional events. 
They scored 187.45 on the 
optional eompetition Thurs¬ 
day, led by Elfie Schlegel of 
Toronto who compiled 38.45 
points. They had gone into 
the optionals in 10th place 
with 187.65 points. 

Schlegel will compete in 
the finals of the all-round 
competition after scoring 
38.45 of a possible 40 in the 
optionals. Her over-all total 
was 76.15. 

Other Individual Canadian 
results: Ellen Stewart of To¬ 
ronto .37.35 In the optionals 
for 74.95 points; Diane Car¬ 
negie of Toronto 37.1 for 74.5; 
Monica Goermann of Winni¬ 
peg 37.0 for 74,25 points over¬ 
all: Shannon Fleming of To¬ 
ronto 36.75 and a total of 
74.20; and Carmen Alle of 
Montreal 36.7 for 73.50. 

Rompnia’s Nadia Coman¬ 
eci, bravely competing de¬ 
spite a swollen and infected 
left hand, defaulted in the 
uneven bars to end any 
chance she, had of winning 
the all-around title. 

The 18-year-old, who has 
won three Olympic gold 
medals but never a world 
all-around title, got out of 
her hospital bed just five 
hours before she showed up 
for the optionals. She will 
return to the hospital where 
she is being treated for the 
infection. 


NOT EXACTLY POSING, goalkeeper Andy Moog 
of Billings Bighorns and forward Greg Adams of 
Ihe Cougars were in unusual altitudes when pho¬ 


tographer Alex Barla snapped his shutter Thurs¬ 
day night at Memorial Arena. Adams beat Moog 
four times to pace Cougars to a 7-4 win. 


Leach, Flyers set records 


How good are Ihe Philadel¬ 
phia Flyers? 

Good enough that with Ihe 
National Hockey League 
season a little less than two 
months old they have altered 
the team record book and 
manufactured Ihe second 
longest unbeaten siring in 
National Hockey League his¬ 
tory. 

Reggie Leach set a team 
record with goals 20 seconds 
apart Thursday and Ihe 
Flyers matched their club 
record unbeaten streak with 
a 9-4 thumping of Los An¬ 
geles Kings in a National 
Hockey League game played 
at Philadelphia. 

In the only other games, 
Ihe stumbling New York Is¬ 
landers beat Ihe slumping 
Boston Bruins 4-3 al Union- 
dale. and Quebec Nnrdiques 
downed Ihe SI. Louis Blues 
5-2 at Quebec City. 

The I'lyers’ victory ex¬ 
tended their unbeaten streak 
to 23 games, tying them for 
second in the NHL record 
book. The Flyers won their 
season opener, lost to Atlan¬ 
ta Flames 9-2 on Oct. 13 
and since then have gone 
17-0-6. 'the 1975-76 Philadel¬ 
phia team was also 17-0-6 
when it .set Ihe club record 
from Jan. 29 through Mar. 18 
1976. 

The league record is held 
by the 1977-78 Montreal Can- 
adiens who went undefeated 
in 28 games. (23-0-5) from 
Dec. 18 1977 through Feb. 23 
1978. 

The 1940-41 Boston Bruins 
were also undefeated in 23 
games (18-0-5) from Dec. 22 
1910 through Feb. 23 1911. 

The win also stretched 
Philadelphia's undefeated 
★ * A 


streak against Los Angeles 
to 21 games (17-0-4) since 
Oct. to, 1971. 

Leach's two goals started 
a six-goal Philadelphia sour¬ 
ing binge after Ihe Kings had 
built a 3-0 lead on first-period 
goals by Doug Halward. 
Steve Jensen and Charlie 
Simmty. 

Lea/h fired a 15-fooler 
through a crowd at l:23of Ihe 
second period, with Ihe 
Kings onv man short. 
Twenty seconds later, the 
Philadelphia forward scored 
his 21.SI goal of Ihe .season. 
b<‘ating Ron Grahame from 
a sharp angle. 

The two quick goals broke 
Ihe club record of goals 27 
seconds apart set by Hick 


MacLeish against New York 
Islanders in 1973. 

A bench-clearing brawl 
broke out at 14:01 of Ihe third 
period, in which four players 
were ejected. 

The win padded Philadel¬ 
phia's Patrick Division lead 
to 17 points over the idle 
Atlanta Flames, while Los 
Angeles, losing for the first 
lime in five games, fell to 
12-9-5 in second place in the 
Norris Division. 

.At Uniondale, Ihe Is¬ 
landers posted only their 
eighth win of the season and 
did it without defencemen 
Denis Polvin. sidelined with 
a hand injury, and Stefan 
Persson. out with a charlie 
horse 


The Bruins are winless in 
their last five games but the 
loss was only the second in 10 
games for goaltender Gilles 
Gilbert. 

.\l (juebec, Blair .Stewart 
and Roland Cloutier scored 
their first goals of Ihe season 
for Ihe Nordiques. 


Victorians lead 
skating classes 


COQUITLAM (CP) — 
Bonnie Epp. 13. and Leonard 
Austman, 19. received first- 
place voles from four of five 
judges to win the novice 
pairs event Thursday night 
al Ihe Western Canada fig¬ 
ure skating championships. 

The British Columbia 
champions from North Van¬ 
couver beat six other couples 
and finished comfortably 
ahead of Lynda and John 
Ivanich of Vancouver. 


Merchants 
trim Pats 


Montreal 
Los Angeles 
Pittsburgh 
Hartford 
Detroit 


8 82 79 24 
5 76 78 21 


Norris Division 

G W L T F A P 
27 14 7 6 100 77 34 

26 12 9 5 114 105 29 

23 10 8 5 85 83 25 

24 8 

23 8 10 
Adams Division 

26 17 6 3 101 65 37 

26 15 7 4 94 75 34 

24 11 6 7 105 85 29 

25 12 10 3 92 82 27 

27 9 14 4 81 98 22 

Patrick Division 

Philadelphia’25 18 l 6 117 79 42 

Atlanta 25 11 11 3 67 82 25 

NY Rangers 27 10 13 4 101 106 24 

NY islanders 24 8 12 4 65 91 20 

Washington 27 5 17 5 74 106 15 

Smythe Division 


Buffalo 

Boston 

Minnesota 

Toronto 

Quebec 


Vancouver 

Chicago 

Winnipeg 

St. Louis 

Colorado 

Edmonton 


27 11 9 
25 8 9 

27 a 15 

28 8 16 
24 7 14 
24 5 13 


Tonight's Games 
NY Rangers at Hartford 
Pittsburgh at Washington 
Los Angeles at Montreal 
Edmonton at Winnipeg 
Buffalo at Colorado 


90 82 29 
64 72 24 
68 105 20 
76 104 20 
75 87 17 
80 107 16 


Rutledge 

sizzles 


SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. 
(AP) — Jim Rutledge of 
Victoria, with a sizzling 
63, and Don Pooley of 
Tucson, Ariz., moved 
into a tie for the lead 
in Thursday's third 
round of the $54,000 NGA 
Open golf tournament. 

They were 13-under 200 
on the 6,900-yard, par-71 
Pima Country Club 
course. Pooley shot a 60 
Thursday. 


Juan de Fuca Merchants 
took turns against PPCLl 
Pats Thursday night, with 
five players sharing scoring 
in a 5-2 .South Island Rig Six 
Hockey League victory. 

Daryl Ball, Terry Van 
Ember, Phil Gauthier, Mike 
Adamek and Cam Kring had 
goals for the winners while 
Jim Ethier and Brian Tur- 
cotte replied. 

Dave Harvey and Ralph 
Wilson made 27 saves for 
PPCLl, which trailed 4-1 
after one period and 5-2 after 
two. Bob Adamek kicked out 
27 shots for Merchants. 

In a second game. Victoria 
Athletics scored twice in the 
third period to beat Western 
Homes Buckaroos 4-2. 

Dale Ewasiuk. Graham 
Browne. Ross Swanton and 
Ron Trafford scored for the 
Athletics while Jerome Lid- 
ster scored twice for Ihe 
Buckaroos. 

Ron Toffey stopped 19 
shots in the Buckaroos nets 
and Dan Porteous made 30 
saves for the Athletics. 


■As expected. B.C. skaters 
look the leadf in every cate¬ 
gory except one in the open¬ 
ing events of Ihe three-day 
championships. 

Heather Anderson. 18, of 
North Vancouver, the cur¬ 
rent B.C. champion, took the 
women's lead after comple¬ 
tion of the school figures, 
with her younger sistea* 
Yvonne, 16, in fourth place, 
sandwiching two Edmonton 
girls — Kathy Oslerberg, 11, 
and Cathie MacFarlane. 19. 

In the two-entry men's di¬ 
vision, Henri April. 21. of 
Coquitlam, took the lead 
over former Canadian and 
world junior champion 
Dennis Coi, 18. of Vancou¬ 
ver, in Ihe figures section. 

In the junior champion¬ 
ships. Neil Giroday, 18, of 
Powell River took a narrow 
lead in the men's event over 
North Vancouver clubmate 
Leonard Warkentin. 18, and 
Troy Ruplash, 14. of Cal¬ 
gary. 

Susan Hcatherington. 17, 
of Victoria, took an even 
narrower lead in the junior 
women’s competition over 
.Andrea Hall, 16, of nearby 
Surrey, Each girl picked up 
eight ordinals and Hall ac¬ 
tually outdistanced Heath- 
erington 22.84 to 22.04 in 
points. But the Victoria girl 
■got Ihe temporary nod. with 
three first-place voles from 
Ihe five judges. 

In Ihe compulsory short 
program of the junior pairs 
event, Vanessa Howe, 16. 
and Jeff Male, 18, of Victoria 
took a healthy lead over their 
only rivals, Corrie Jo Pe- 
Irunik of Lethbridge and Bill 
O'Neill of North Vancou¬ 
ver. 


LOS ANGELES 4. PHILA 9 
First Period 

1. Los Angeles, Hdiward B (Dionne. 
Goring) 12:14 

2. Los Angeles, Jensen II ((^ring. 
Mulhern) 12:48 

3 Los Angeles, Simmer 23 (Dionne. 
Tdvior) 17:56 

Penalties Holmgren Pha double 
minor 9:11, Selwood LA IS' IS. 

Second Period 

4 Philadelphia, Leach 20 (Dailev. 
MacLeish) l:23 

5 Philadelphia, Leach 21 (Clarke, 
Prooo) 1 43 

6 Philadelphia Linseman 8 (Ver 
vergaert, Propo) 7:25 

7. Philadelphia, Ververgaert 6 
(Linseman, Barnes) 7:50 

8. Ph'ladelphia Barber 13 (Hill, 
MacLeish) 9 26 

9. Philadelphia. Watson i (Hill. Ma- 
cLoish) 16:17 

Penalties Simmer LA 1:17, Dai¬ 
lev Pha 1 49. Holmgren Pha. lavlor 
minors, majors 4; 17, Wilson LA, Wil¬ 
son Pha 4.48. St. Laurent LA minor, 
major, Wilson Pha double major, 
misconduct 11:47, Kelly Pha, Carlson 
LA majors 17:58. Philadelphia bench 
(serv^ bvGorrence) 20 00. 

Third Period 

10. Philadelphia, Linseman 9 (Dai 
lev) 8:39 

11. Philadelphia, Dailev 2 (Holm 
gren, Bridgman) 10:21 

12. Philadelphia. Leach 22 (Barnes. 
Clarlie) 11:33. 

13. Los Angeles, St. Laurent 2 
14:11 

Penalties — Holt LA, Bathe Pha 
majors 4-23, Lessard LA (served bv 
Apps). Peeters Pha (served bv Ver¬ 
vergaert), Philadelphia bench 
(served bv Kellv). Mulhern LA 
major. Holt la double major, mis¬ 
conduct. Bathe Pha major, miscon 
duct. Bridgman Pha misconduct. 
Holmgren Pha double minor, miscon 
duct 14:01. 

Shots on goal bv 

Los Angeles 8 10 7^25 

Philadelphia 13 24 )1->48 

Goal Grahame, Lessard. Los An 
geies; Peeters. Philadelphia 

Attendance » 17,077. 


BOSTON 3. NY ISLANDERS 4 
First Period 

1. NY Islanders, Bourne 1 (J. Pol¬ 
vin, Langevin) 2.02 

Penalties — Kallur NYl 3:12. 
Bourne NYl 7:21, Redmond Bos 
14:43. 

Second Period 

2. Boston, O'Reilly 6 (McNab, Se- 
cord) 0:45 

3. NY Islanders, Bossv 16 2:16 

4. NY Islanders, Trottier 15 (J. 
Potvin, Bourne) 5:13 

Penalties — Mllburv Bos 2:01, 
Smith Bos3;07, Wensink Bos, Miiborv 
Bos 8:38. Resch NYl (served bv Va- 
tour) 15:31. 

Third Period 

5. Boston, Wensink 6 (Songin, Mac 
Tavish) 4:42 

6. NY Islanders, Trottier 16 (Bossv. 
Kallur) 7:12 

7. Boston McNab 11 (Milbury) 
19:27 

Penalties — Trottier NYl 10:55, 
O'Reilly Bos 11:45. Jonathan Bos. 
Howatt NYl minors, majors 17:57. 
Shots on goal bv 

Boston II 12 11—34 

NY islanders 7 11 7—25 

Goal —Gilbert, Boston; Resch, NY 
Islanders 

Attendance —14,714. 


Trios regain second place 


Oak Bay Trios clambered 
back into second place in the 
South Island Junior ‘B’ 
Hockey League Thursday 
night, hammering Lake 
Cowichan Bairds 11-3 at Oak 
Bay Recreation Centre. 

Paui Hughes scored three 
goals while John Brown, Ken 
Buna and Ron Pearce col¬ 


lected two each. Singles 
went to Nell Lundin and Joe 
Miller. 

For Lake Cowichan, Glen 
Smith. Al Lawrence and 
Gary Matson replied. 

Wade Jensen turned aside 
39 shots in Trios' goal while 
Scott Hombrookc made 31 
saves for Bairds. 


ST. LOUIS 2, QUEBEC S 
First Per.oa 

1 Quebec, B. Stewart i (Real Clou 
tier, Lariviere) 13:36 

2. St. Louis, Babveh 10 (Dunlop) 
18:08 

Penalties — Lacombe Que 7:37, 
Real Cloutier Que 16;43. Sutter SL, 
(Soulet Que minors, majors'19:22. 
Second Period 

3. Quebec, Goulet 6 (Plante. Roland 
Cloutier) 10:38 

4. Quebec, Stewart 2 (Hart, Real 
Cloutier) 11:48 

5. Quebec. Rorek 7 (Hislop) 15:50 
Penalties — Klassen SL 1:13. Weir 
Que 16:12. 

Third Period 

6. Quebec, Roland Cloutier 1 (Gou¬ 
let, Plante) 1:30 

7. St. Louis, Federko 10 (Sutter) 
19:12 

Penalties — Kea SL 15:56, Bernier 
Que 16:51. 

Shots on goal bv 

St. Louis 12 3 8-23 

Quebec i) 17 8—36 

(3oal — Liut, St. Louis: Dion, (Que¬ 
bec. 

Attendance — 10,347. 


Additional sport 
P. 22, 23, 25, 26 





































4 


r 


SPORTS 


THE COLONIST, Kri., DeceinbiT 7, 1979 1 1 


Youthful North Star 
handles success well 


OTTAWA (CP) - Instant 
success, the ruination of 
many young athletes, ap¬ 
pears to have had no ill ef¬ 
fects on Bobby Smith of Min¬ 
nesota North Stars. 

Home to see his parents 
for a few days while a frac¬ 
tured ankle heals the broad- 
shouldered, six-foot-four 
National Hockey League 
centre had time to chat about 
becoming a millionaire at 20 
and an easily recognizable 
personality in the ensuing 
months. 

The first selection in the 
I97K league draft on gradua¬ 
tion from Ottawa 67s juniors. 
Smith scored 30 goals and It 
assists last season and won 
the Calder Trophy as the 
outstanding NHL rookie. 

He was team leader with 
21 scoring points when the 
ankle was broken two weeks 
ago in an innocent collision 
with Danny Gare of Buffalo 
.Sabres. 

This .tear a Minneapolis- 



.St. Paul dairy made him the 
centre-piece of its advertis¬ 
ing campaign in the central 
Minnesota market area 
while the team used him in 
its print and broadcast ad¬ 
vertisements and he under¬ 
took- promotional work for 
the area United Way ap¬ 
peal. 

The four-year, million dol¬ 
lar contract he has with the 
North Stars — plus a report¬ 
ed $250,090 signing bonus and 
an automobile — and the 
fast-developing attention he 
is reaping < ould have turned 
a less-stable head. 

But does it bother Bob? 

"Naw. 1 don’t even think 
about it. I don't feel it that 
way at all.” 

He is more concerned 
about his ankle healing and 
getting back on the ice in 
three to four weeks. 

"We'll still have 40 games, 
and we have a good (playoff) 
chance this year, and that 
should be fun. 

"That’s what its all 
about." he said. 

“The money is in a safe 
investment...something with 
no risk. So I don’t worry 
about that. 

"I’m happy...but'1 was 
happy with the 67s too. 
They're just a great organi¬ 


zation for any kid to play 
for.... 

"I’m not one to spend a lot 
anyway. So I-have every¬ 
thing I could want now. 

"But I had it then too. 1 
don’t feel there is any differ¬ 
ence." 

"I don’t know what’s in the 
future, but I’m not worried 
about it at all. I’m only 21, so 
all avenues are open to 
me” 



Burnaby pair key members 
of Bauer^s new puck platoon 


Bauer 

.. skating impresses 


VANCOUVER (CP) — A 
twinkle comes to Father 
David Bauer’s eyes when he 
mentions Glenn Anderson 
and Ken Berry of the nation¬ 
al amateur hockey team that 
will represent Canada at the 
1980 Winter Olympics. 

"They come the closest to 
the Russian style of players 
than anyone I’ve ever seen in 
Canada," says Bauer, who 
probably knows more about 


US. women shatter pin record 


MANIL.-t, Philippines (Reuter) — 
The United-States Thursday won the 
five-woman team event at the ninth 
world bowling championships with a 
record two-day pinfall of 5,667. 

The American team of Cindi Schu- 
ble. Sandy Tice, Betty Maw. Jacque¬ 
line Stormo and Annexe Kelly came 
up with a combined 2,747 in the last 
three games to capture the second 
gold medal in this quadrennial tourna¬ 
ment sponsored by the International 
Bowling Federation. 

West Germany clinched the silver 
medal with a score of 5,577. while 
Australia’s 5,487 was, good for the 
bronze. 

The trio of Schuble, Stormo and 


Kelly won the three-women’s title on 
Tuesday. 

Thursday’s score broke the (trevious 
record of 5,474. also set by the Ameri¬ 
cans in 1971. 

The Canadian team of Joanne Walk¬ 
er of Montreal,. Lillian Hilton of Ed¬ 
monton, Shirley Hofman of Burling¬ 
ton, Ont., Cathy Townsend of Montreal 
and Irene Joyal of Winnipeg had been 
third after Wednesday’s coniipetition 
but today fell to 10th with a total score 
of 5,344. 

Bong Coo of the Philippines, with a 
total of 4.720 pins, topped the list of 16 
women who qualified for the individ¬ 
ual championships. 

The only Canadian qualifying for the 
individual finals was Walker, 13th on 
the list with a score of 4,445. 


hockey in the Soviet Union 
than anyone in Canada. 

"I couldn't believe it when 
I first saw these boys play. 
They were only 18 years old, 
yet they skated like the Rus¬ 
sians. They couid stop on 
a dime and start so fast, I 
just had to take a deep 
breath and make sure 1 
wasn't seeing things." 

Anderson and Berry are 
similar in many ways. 
They’re from Burnaby, both 
are 19 and they’re left 
wingers who have consider¬ 
able scoring potential for the 
Calgary-based team. 

Bauer, managing director 
of the team, and manager 
Rick Noonan were here to 
promote a Jatk 5 game in 
Vancouver between the na¬ 
tional team and a combined 
university squad. 

Marshall Johnston, who 
played for Canada in two 
Olympics when Bauer was 
coach, told Bauer last winter 
about the skills of Anderson 
and Berry, who were playing 
for Johnston at the Univer¬ 
sity of Denver. 

"I had asked .Marshall to 
scout the college ranks in the 
States for us and he called 
one night and said Anderson 
and Bern' would both make 
our national team," said 
Bauer. "He .said that if I 


didn’t believe him, I should 
take a look for myself. 

"A short time later I had 
the opportunity to see these 
boys play and they were 
eveything that their coach 
had predicted." 

Anderson and Berry are 
being counted on for much- 
needed scoring punch Can¬ 
ada will require in its medal 
quest in February at Lake 
Placid, N.Y. 

Bauer said the current na¬ 
tional team is more -mobile 
than Olympic teams he had 
in 1964 and 1968. The only 
drawbacks are youth (aver¬ 
age age 21.5 years) and a 
lack of an experienced goal¬ 
keeper. 

He said the team has 
plenty of spirit and enthusi¬ 
asm which will help compen¬ 
sate for shortcomings in 
other areas. 

"These players will be 
well prepared for the Olym¬ 
pics because they are think¬ 
ing about hockey every 
day, ” said Bauer. “They’re 
on the ice for 21-2 hours each 
day and get another 2 1-2 
hours of dryland training. 

"The concept of this team 
is much better than even I 
anticipated and we are mak^ 
ing accomplishments in 
many areas." 

Bauer meets reguiarly 


with the team’s three 
coaches — Davis, Tom Watt 
and Clare Drake — along 
w ith Noonan. The latter said 
a bronze medal at Lake 
Placid is a realistic goal. 

Canada will play in one of 
two divisions with the Soviet 
Union. Finland, Japan. Hol¬ 
land and Poland. After a 
round-robin series, the top 
two from both divisions ad¬ 
vance to the medal round. 

’’There will be no need to 
motivate these kids when we 
get to Lake Placid bccajise 
they’re ready to play right 
now," said Noonan. "We 
hope to get out of our division 
and into medal play. 

Canada last competed at 
the Olympics in hockey in 
1968, winning a bronze medai 
at Grenoble, France, after 
losing 5-0 to the Soviet 
Union. 


Bout ordered 

CASABLANCA, Morocco 
(AP) — The World Boxing 
Council has ordered Scot¬ 
land’s Jim Watt to defend his 
world lightweight title 
against American Howard 
Davis within two months. 
Watt has not defended his 
title against a top contender 
since winning it last April. 


Smith 


Champ keeps 
boxing title 

COPENHAGEN (AP)— 
Irishman Charlie Nash out¬ 
pointed .Scotsman Ken Bu¬ 
chanan over 12 rough rounds 
Thursday night and retained 
his European lightweight 
.boxing title. 

The 28-year-ul(FNash, a 
left-hander, had age, speed 
and punching power in his 
favor against Buchanan, the 
former world champion who 
at 34 is attempting a come¬ 
back after a four-year re¬ 
tirement. 

But Buchanan showed 
more than glimpses of the 
style and skill that once 
made him the idol of British 
boxing rings and stood up 
well to Nash in the bruising 
fight. 


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22 I'HK COLONIST, Kri., Decumber 7, I»79 


SPORTS 


Bay Meadows racing 


.-.AN MATEO. Calif. — Re- 
Milts of Thursday’s thor- 
iiuL'hbrod racing at Bay 
Meadows and entries for 
today: 

FIRST RACE -Tim*l;44 1-5. 
Huldlf Star 

(Voiike) S47 00 SI6.00 S10.60 
Chris Ramses (Lamance) 4.40 3.40 
Bca Hoppv (Mahornev) 6.00 

Scratched— Princess Joette. Soace 
Sdoe. 

SECOND RACE - Time l:10f-5. 
Pee we Brh 

1R M Gnzlz) $6.60 S3 40 S3 40 
Pink Bolero (Olivares) 3.20 3.00 
Sure (Meza) 3.60 

Oaiiv double (6-0) paid 4177.20. 
Scratched Carm Lake. Mere 
Idea. Indian Rubv. Likeable Lady 
THIRD RACE -Ttnr>e 1:44 2-5. 
Princess Chad 

(Pvfer) S8.20 SS.OO S3.40 

Phateiist (Yaka) S.40 3.60 

Ocmeni (Caballero) 8.80 

SSExacta (1-7) paid $1)4.50. 
Scratched — Miracle Lark. 

FOURTH RACE Time 1:45. 
Indian Curry 

(Dioz) $8.20 SS.OO $4.00 

Met Yur Bum (Pvfer) 9.20 5.40 

Double Male (Bezel 5.60 

scrairhed Isbanbul Mogul. Richs 
ivte. Mlty Busy, Joey G. 

t IFTH RACE — Time 1:11. 

Hcfcs Goldie 

(Paulin) $24.40 $11.40 $6 60 

Rebecca C. (A Diaz) 14.40 8 80 
Park N Fly (Peichoto) 7.00 

$5 Lxacia (5 6) paid $685.00 
scratched — Nabataea. Dancer’s 
1 p'e. 


Tsmnm 

GOLF COURSE 

XMAS SALE 


SIXTH RACE —Time 1:10. 

Piaonya 

(A. Diaz) $5.00 U60 $2.60 

Dusty Jones (Yaka) 4.00 3.20 

Blind Luck (Munoz) 4.00 

Scratched — Orev Pepper. Edgy 
Mac. Murkel's Claim. 

SEVENTH RACE-Time 1:09 
4/5. 

Table Nptn 

(R.M. Gnzlz) $8.80 $5.00 $4.20 

Mr. Glad (Barraza) 27.80 14.60 

Frief>d)y Unca Alan 
(Aragon) 7.80 

$5 Exacta (7-6) paid $602.00. 
Scratched—Press For Holme. Tru- 
con Streekin Deekin. Junes Tune. 

EIGHTH RACE — Time 1:10. 
Balance Of Time 

(Mez) $11.20 $5.40 $4.00 

Cutty B. (Pauline) 8.40 5.20 

Lady Of court (Ortega) 6.80 

No scratches. 

NINTH RACE — Time 1:42 4 5. 

To Erin (Baze) $7 40 $5.00 $4.00 
Prompt Lad (Meza) 10.00 5.60 
Chase Me Round (Yaka) 6.00 

$5 Exacta (2 4| paid $146.50. 

No scratches. * 

Attendance 6.B91. Handle $1,438,- 
458. 


Entries 





FIRST RA(^ — $4,000. claiming, 
two^year-old mares, one and one-six¬ 
teenth miles; 

Siddle Diddle 116 

Haloectous 118 

RuffCofnpany 118 

Riechled 118 

X Jos No Gamble 113 

Scurry Bools 118 

Early Tomatoes 118 

X Olympia Gold 113 

Mity Busy 116 

Drought Breaker 118 


Tow Turn 114 

Field Forman 114 

Bernies Pal 114 

Carm Lake 111 

x-Brioso 107 

Dressy James 114 

Frank Gifford 114 

ScllvMcPhrson 114 

Mental Attitude 114 

FOURTH RACE — $4,500, claim¬ 
ing, two-year-olds, fillies and mares, 

one and one-sixteenth miles: 

Irish Tempo 117 

Masses Gal tis 

VodooLady 11S 

Chasvera 117 

Honey Ho 

Satans Agent 117 

Certainly Fast 117 

Check Stub 117 

x-HeresHow 112 

x-HandltMry 110 

FIFTH RACE — $7,000. claiming, 
three-year-olds. fllHes, six furlongs: 
x-ldyll Dance 109 

Proper impulse 114 

Raw Silk 114 ' 

Sandels Lark 114 

Miss Super B.J. 114 

Horses Act 114 

Go Sue Lynn 114 

Bronze Bobbie 114 

Alatab 114 

x-RitaG. 109 

You'll Like Me 1)4 



outdoors 


alec 

merriman 



THE LITTLE SALMON FLOATED BELLY-UP in the 


Silvia, Jim leading 
mixed golf tourney 


SIXTH RACE — 

$8,(XI0. claiming, 

three-year-olds and up. fillies and 
mares, one and one-sixteenth miles: 

Backward Lar 

113 

Fiddle Miss 

1)6 

Grandpas Erik 

116 

Special Lark 

113 

Port Aglow 

116 

RImas Marc 

116 

Sumem 

116 

Gypsy Gold 

A 112 

x-Rip Off Seeker 

111 

Ofas Sugar Bb 

116 


SECOND RACE- 

- $3,8(X), claiming, 

SEVENTH RACE 

— $7,000, claim- 

three-year-olds and up. fillies and 

ing, three-year-olds, fillies, six fur- 

mares, one and one-sixleenth miles; 



x-Run Rena Run 

109 

Stylish Smile 

114 

Diablos Miss 

114 

Coutneys Jewel 

114 

Aegens Mmry 

114 

PatrPac 

114 

X Lousy Daddy 

106 

Flirtin Fredda 

114 

Bid 0 Win 

114 

Finicky 

114 

Royal 0. Ann 

114 


114 

Maid America 

114 

Pias Tulip 

114 

Crazy Randa 

111 

x-Delwr Princess 

109 

Shining Amazon 

114 

Tommys Pal 

114 

THIRD RACE — 

$7,500. Claiming. 

Bold N. Beautie 
Pilikia 

114 

114 

two-vear-olds, one and one-sixteenth 



EIGHTH RAC€ - 

- $ 10 , 000 , allow 


112 

ance, three-vear-olds and up, fillies 

Knights Ray 

112 

and mares, one and one-sixteenth 

J. Stoker 

114 

miles: 



111 

Sweet Kaklina 

111 

Royal Jouster 

114 

Rutfinatity 

Selarls Oiymps 

119 

114 






Ill* 


sp 



Suecia 114 

a-Biava 122 

Ah Marie 1)4 

Happy Kin 114 

x-SisC 106 

Feisty Eagle 122 

Surgeons Lady 114 

a-True Maiden ill 

a-Entry. 

NINTH RACE -$7,500, allowance, 
three-year-olds and up. one and one- 
Quarter miles: 

x-Song of Furl 109 

Kajural 114 

Wyatt Earp 114 

SkeeterTike 117 

Tristos Truffle 113 

Smilen Agent 114 

Leos Aussie 114 

Woodle Broun 117 

Random Walk 114 

Resilient 114 

x-Apprentice Allowance. 

SELECTIONS 

1. Mlty Busy, Hal Ectous, Scurry 
Boots. 

2. Bid 0 Win, Crazy Panda, Lousy 
Daddy. 

3. Tow Turn, Brloso, Dressy 
James. 

4. Irish Tempo, Honey Flo. Check 
Stub. 

5. Raw Silk. Alatab, Rita G. 

6. Fiddle Miss, Sume In. Port 
Aglow. 

7. Pa Tl Pac, Pias Tulip. Tommy's 
Pal. 

8. Ruffiniltv, Suecia. Ah Marie. 

9. Kalurat, Resilient. Smilen 
Agent. 

One Best: Tow Turn. 


CLOVERDALE 
HARNESS RACING 

EVERY SATURDAY 

BUS DEPARTS lOtOO A M. 
Opposite Prov. Museum 
PfIlCI tIS.M 
INCLUDES; 

A. Transportation 

B. Admiaaion 

C. Entry Sheet 

D. Programme 

CONMAC TOURS 
ese-3012 ,,, 


water as we trolled away. It wasn't that tiny, probably 14 or 
15 Inches, but we had forgotten to bring along our measuring 
stick on that trip and didn’t dare take a chance of bringing 
back an under-sized fish. 

As a matter of fact we don't iike to bring in small salmon 
anyway because nowadays there seems to be a sort of stigma 
attached to keeping .small fish, although strictly speaking 
you are jegally bound to keep the first four legal fish. 

In any event, the salmon we threw back, only to die. 
would have been ample for a supper for Taffy and me ... and 
we hated to see it wasted. We almost turned around to pick it 
up again, but a seagull kept swooping on It and eventually a 
harbor seal swam by and got it. 

★ ★ ★ 

.SHAKER MORTALIT\' (those fish dying after being 
hooked) undoubtedly will continue to be a big problem in the 
sport fish and commercial troll fishing industries. Of course 
when it comes to the seine boats every fish caught in the 
nets will die, whether or not it is legal size, or in season. 

Federal fisheries has issued some advice to sport 
fishermen on releasing under-sized salmon. 

“Scale loss resulting from excessive handling is a major 
contributor to mortality among juvenile salmon." 

Scale removal reduces the amount of mucus-secreting 
cells. Mucus provides the proper maintenance of external 
infection control and osmotic regulation of water balance. If 
the water balance of a marine fish is altered, the salmon 
loses water to the environment causing dehydration. Scale 
loss approaching 25 per cent can be fatal. 

“Wherever possible, to reduce scale loss, anglers should 
avoid boating, touching or netting the fish. In the majority of 
eases salmon can be released at boatside; without handling 
them.” 

To avoid handling small salmon, a hook releasing tool is 
invaluable. A most basic hook releaser can be made from a 
coat hangar and consists of a piece of stiff wire with one end 
looped to form a handle and the other bent into a small 
U-shape. 

To free a salmon with the wire relcaser, lift the hook up 
with the relcaser while at the same time pulling down on the 
leader with the other hand. This action allows the hook to 
become inverted and a gentle shaking of the releaser will 
free the salmon. 

Excellent substitutes for this purpose are long-nose 
pliers or a gaff. The important factor is the fish do not have to 
leave the water. 

A substantial amount of sport gear contains treble, 
tandem or single hooks. Fishermen could reduce the severity 
of hook wound if they used only single hooks on all lures. The 
opposing tensions of compound or multiple hooks makes it 
very difficult to promptly release fish without causing 
excessive tissue damage. 

. Studies designed to compare catching ability of treble 
and single hooks indicate treble hooks missed 42 per cent of 
striking salmon and single hooks missed 33 per cent. 

If the fish is badly hooked, it is best to either remove the 
barb or cut away the hook. A hook that is swallowed, 
gill-caught, or eye-caught is often better left In the fish. If the 
hook is not stainless steel it will .soon rust out. 

The bulletin gives four basic rules: 

• Avoid handling (reduce scale loss.) 

• Use a hook relcaser. 

• Use a single hook. 

• Sacrifice your hook If hook is swallowed, eye-caught or 
gill-caught. 

★ ★ 

WINTER SALMON FISHING CONTINUES GOOD, al¬ 
though weather hasn’t been favorable. 

Last Friday Jerry Cellett, fishing with Jack Parker, got 
a 30y>-pound Chinook just inside the Victoria harbor, using 
Strip Teaser, Abe and Al flasher with three feet of leader, 36 
feet of line and three pounds of weight. Gordon Strongman 
found them off Bedford Islands and Church Rock this week 
and reported limits of up to 12-pounders fishing 150 feet on a 
duwnriggcr and green and white hootchie. 

★ ★ ★ 

AN INCREASE IN DUES will be high on the agenda 
when Esquimau Anglers’ Association holds its annual meet¬ 
ing and election of officers Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Esquimalt Recreation Centre. 

The Esquimalt club this year raised $6,000 through its 
annual salmon derby, $3,000 of which has gone to the 
Cerebral Palsy Association and the rest will be shared 
between the Colonist 500 Christmas Fund and Esquimalt- 
based charities. 

Sidney Anglers’ Association will discuss the proposed 
20-inch minimum size limit for Chinook salmon when it holds 
a general meeting Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the banquet room 
of the Sidney Hotel. 


LARGO, Fla. (AP) — Jim 
Colbert and Silvia Bertolac- 
cinl combined for a four- 
under-par 68 and took a one- 
stroke lead Thursday after a 
windy first round of the $400,- 
000 Mixed Teams golf tour¬ 
nament. 

Defending champions Lon 
Hinkle and Pat Bradley were 


it it it 

Colbert-Bertolacclnl 

AAorgan-Hapge 

1. Wadkings-Flovd 

Dickinson-Spuzich 

Jacobson-Baugh 

Peete-Ktass 

Stockton-Young 

Curl-Britz 

Snoatf-Pulz 

Stadlor Gart>acz 

B. Wadkins-Washam 

Brvant-Clark 

Cremhaw-Rankin 

Byman-Cotes 

Bean-Little 

McGee-Thompsoo 

Hlll-Brownlee 

Pate-Staev 

Trevino-Gardnef 

Levi-Lundoulst 

Mahaffev-Austin 

Inman-Germain 

Regalado-Lauer 

Fought-Horton-whife 

Janvary-Havnie 

Simons-Massev 

Rodriguez-Adams 

Purtzer-Blalock 

Thompson-Kazmierski 

Strange-Lopez 

McCumbef-McAllister 

E4chelberger-Breer 

Hinkle-Bradley 

Zicgler-Berning 

Sou^ak-Whitvwth 

Tapie-Roberts 

Nichols-Dwver 

Jones-Hamlin 

Dent-Myers 

Gardner-Mei&terlin 

Kite-Daniel 

Kretzert-Post 

(3eibefger-Alcott 

Barber Pelmer 

Mlller-Stepbenson 

Beard-King 

Caldwell-Ahern 

Gllbert-Alcott 

Finsterwald-Porter 

Boros-Wrlgbt 


33-35-68 

33- 36-69 

35- 34—69 

34- 35-69 
3535-70 

36- 35—7) 

35- 36-71 

36- 3S-7I 

36- 35-71 

37- 36-71 
36-35-71 
36-35-71 

36- 35-71 

37- 35—72 
3638-72 
36-36-72 
36-36-72 
35-37-72 
35-37-72 

35- 37-72 

36- 36-72 
36-36-72 

35- 37-72 

33- 3^-72 

34- 39-73 

36- 37—73 
36-37-73 

35- 38-73 

35- 38-73 

38- 35- 73 

36- 37-73 

37- 36—73 
37.J7_74 

38- 36-74 
38-36—74 
38-36-74 
37-37-74 

37- 38-75 
36-39-75 
37.3$_75 

38- 37—75 
38-37—75 
38-37-75 

38- 37-75 

36- 40-76 

39- 37-76 

38- 40-78 
37.40-77 

39- 38-77 

37- 40-77 


far back with a two-over par 
74. 

Fifty teams are competing 
for the $72,000 first prize in 
the 72-hole, four-day event. 
With a no-ciit rule added this 
year, everyone is a guaran¬ 
teed winner. The last-place 
team splits $800. 

One stroke behind the 
leaders at 69 were the teams 
of Gil Morgan and Marlene 
Hagge, Gardner Dickinson 
and Sandra Spuzich, and 
Lanny Wadkins and .Marlene 
Floyd. Next were Peter Ja¬ 
cobsen and Laura Baugh. 

Jerry Pate and Hollis 
Stacy, and Lee Trevino and 
JoAnne Carncr posted par 


72s. At 73 was Nancy Lopez, 
the top LPGA money winner, 
and Curtis Strange, while 
Sandra Post, a native of 
Oakville, Ont., and her part¬ 
ner. Bill Kratzert, were al 
75. 

Last year Hinkle and 
Bradley won the third annual 
tournament and a $300,000 
purse in a sudden-death )lay- 
off, Ix-ating Mike Hill and 
Vivian Brownlee on the first 
extra hole. 

The mixed-team formal 
has both players tee off, then 
hit each other’s drive for the 
second shot. They choose the 
ball they will play alternate¬ 
ly from that point on. 


Dec. 5 and Dec. 12 

wiHtasiy 

tickets good for 





□ec. iz 

BIQB0NLI8 

PRIZES 


TOTAL OF 500 OF $1,000.00 EACH 



RENTALS LTD. 

The peninsula’s New HOMELITE Dealer 

INTRODUCTORY SPECIALS ON CHAINSAWS 

JUST IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS 


Model XL 

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SALE 130“ 

Model XL12 

20” BAR. 

Rtg. 

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SALE 250“ 


SIMILAR SAVINGS ON OTHER MODELS 

Pricu •ftectivt untH Dtc. 22, 1979 while i|uairtitie$ la$L 
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SPORTS 


THE COLONIST, Fri., Dccembfr 7, 1979 2 3 


Big names central in baseball trades 


A former American 
League MVP and a player 
considered one of the game's 
coming stars were among 
bodies shuffled Thursday at 
baseball’s winter meetings 
in Toronto. 

Jeff Burroughs, who 
earned the prestigious 


IF irs 

SNOWTIRESI 
irs 



3030 

NANAIMO ST. 

Turn oft FttU^y^on 
•t Trader Vic '9 

386-3156 " 


awand for Texas Rangers in 
1974, was returned to the 
same team by Atlanta 
Braves as the central figure 
in a five-player swap. 

Meanwhile, California 
Angels sent highly-regarded 
first baseman Willie Mays 
Aikens to Kansas City 
Royals in a four-man deal. 

Burroughs, 28, who 
slumped to a .224 average 
and 11 homers this year, was 
dealt with right-handed 
pitcher Adrian Detdne and 
inflelder Pepc Frias for 
right-hander Doyle Alex- 


KOFUCH 
SKI BOOTS 

For beginner to oxport. 
Fitting by a cartifiab tit- 
tar. 



ander and inflelder Larvell 
Blanks. 

In the Atlanta-Texas swap, 
Devine, 1-2 with a 3.22 ERA 
in 40 games this year, also 
rejoined the Rangers, who 
sent him packing to the 
Braves with Burroughs in 

1976. FrUs batted .250 in 140 

antes this season. 

Alexander, who played out 
his option with Baltimore 
and New York Yankees to 
become part of baseball's 
first free agent re-entry 
draft in 1676, signed with the 
Rangers and won 17 gsmes in 

1977. However, he slumped 
to 8-10 In 1078 and 5-7 with a 
4.55 ERA this vear. He is 
29. 

California sent Aikens and 
infielder Ranee Mulliniks to 
Kansas City Royals on 
Thursday for outfielder A1 
Cowens and infielder Todd 
Cruz. The Angels also will re¬ 
ceive from the Royals a 
player to be named at a later 
date. 

Aikena, 25, hit .280 with 21 
home runs and 81 runs batted 
in for the American League 


FIND YOUR NAME 


IN TODAY’S CLASSIFIED 
AND 

TWO FREE TICKETS 
TO 



THE 

BIGGEST AND 
THE BEST.. 
AND STILL 


I 

I 


TICKETS WILL BE FOR THE PER¬ 
FORMANCE OF THURS., DEC. 

13th, 7:30 p.in., a $14 VALUE 

Each day, from Wed., Dec. 5th to Mon., Dec. 10th. 10 different 
names will be picked at random and placed throughout the 
classified section under the heading "Ice Capades Ticket Winner. " 
It you find your name showing you as a lucky winner of 2 Ice 
Capades tickets, come, in person with proper identification, to the 
front counter of Victoria Press, 2621 Douglas St. between 8:30 
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Mon. through Fri. You will receive your two 
fr^ tickets to the Ice Capades. Winners must pick up their tickets 
within 48 hours of the time when the name appears in the paper. 

• OFFICE CLOSED SATURDAY • 

Check the Ads in Classified NOWI 
YOU MAY BE A WINNER 


West Division champion 
Angels last season. 

Mulliniks, 23, divided his 
time between Salt Lake City 
of the Pacific Coast League 
and California in 1979. He hit 
.343 in 116 games with three 
home runs and 59 RBI in the 
PCL, and .147 as a part-time 
player in 22 games with the 
Angels. 

Cowens, 28, one of the key 
figures in the Royals' three 
consecutive AL West Divi- 
.sion titles from 1976-78, hit 
.295 with nine homers and 73 
RBI in 1978. 

Cruz, 23, acquired last 
March from Philadelphia 
Phillies for pitcher Doug 
Bird, played 23 games for 
Omaha in the American As¬ 
sociation and hit .203 in 55 
games after being recalled 
by Kansas City. 

In minor deals, Baltimore 
Orioles sent righthanded 
pitcher John Flinn to Mil¬ 
waukee Brewers for infield- 
cr I,enn Sakata. 

Flinn had a 6-6 record and 
a 2.30,eamed-run average 
with Rochester of the Inter¬ 
national League this year. 
Sakata spent most of the 
sea.son with Vancouver Ca¬ 
nadians. hitting .300 in the 
Pacific Coast league. 

And Cleveland Indians 
traded third baseman Ted 
Cux to Seattle Mariners for 
pitchers Rafael Va.squez and 
Rob Pietroburgo and a play¬ 
er to be named later. 

Cox, who will be 25 next 
month, hit .212 in 78 games 
this year, while playing both 
third and in the outfield. He 
was acquired by Cleveland 
in 1978 from Boston Red 
Sox. 

In other baseball develop¬ 
ments: 

• Haywood Sullivan, co¬ 


owner and general manager 
of Boston Red Sox, was 
elected to major league 
baseball's executive coun¬ 
cil. 

Sullivan is believed to be 
the second former major 
league player elected to the 
council, the other being John 
McHale of Montreal Expos. 
Hall of Earner Joe Cronin 
was a member in his capac¬ 
ity as American League 
president, but he was not 
elected. 

• Baltimore Orioles 
owner Edward Bennett Wil¬ 
liams confirmed that former 
New York Yankee great Joe 
DiMaggio would probably be 
given a spot on the Orioles’ 
new board of directors. 

Williams, in Toronto for 
the baseball winter meet¬ 
ings, said Wednesday: "If 
Joe doesn't have a conflict aa 
a result of his Yankees ties. 
I'll put him on." 

Williams and DiMaggio 
have been friends for a num¬ 
ber of years, and the former 
Yankee Clipper attended a 
few Oriole games with the 
new Baltimore owner last 
summer. 

• Chuck Tanner, who this 
past season managed Pitts¬ 
burgh Pirates to their first 
World Series championship 
since 1971, was given a long¬ 
term contract. 

The new contract was for 
five years, exteijding 
through 1984, and replaced a 
contract that had one year to 
run. 

• The American League, 
voted 12-2 to require home 
teams to provide a minu- 
mum guarantee of $10,900 to 
visiting baseball teams, 
compai^ with the custom¬ 
ary 20 per cent of the gate. 

League president Lee 
MacPhail said it would be up 


to the league board of direc¬ 
tors to figure out how the 
new guarantee system would 
work. 

MacPhail said the rule re¬ 
sulted from such poor atten¬ 
dance in two cities that visit¬ 
ing teams were not even 
making expenses. He con¬ 
firmed that Oakland A's 
were of one of the teams, 
then said he wasn't sure of 
the other. 


j-Annual turkey shoots set-] 

Victoria Fish and Game Club will hold its 
annual Christma.s Turkey Shoot at its Malahat 
complex Saturday and Sunday, starting at 10 
a.m. both days. 

There will be classes for shooters of varying 
abilities as well as lucky circles, wheels and 
other fun for non-shooters. 

Valley Fish and Game Club of Lake Cowl- 
chan will hold a turkey shoot Dec. 16, with 
trap and .22 prize competition and refresh¬ 
ments at the range on Mayo Road in the 
vicinity of Skutz Falls. 



Lions are taking 
free-agent route 


Add Some Color 
To Their Lives 
This Christmas 

Surprise the family 
with a color TV 

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14” Portable 




VANCOUVER (CP) — 
British Columbia Lions con¬ 
tinued to concentrate their 
recruiting in the free-agent 
field Thursday with the sign¬ 
ing of offensive guard Don¬ 
nie Hickman to a Canadian 
Football League contract. 

The six-foot-two, 260- 
pounder Is a product of the 
powerful University of 
Southern California Trojans 
and was a fifth-round draft 
choice of Los Angeles Rams 
of the National Football 
League in 1977. 

Hickman, 24, also has been 
on the rosters of Washington 
Redskins and Detroit Lions 
in the NFL. He was released 
by Detroit earlier this year. 

Coach Vic Rapp of the 
Lions said last week that 
B.C. would concentrate on 
free agents in recruiting for 
the 1980 season because the 
financial structure of the 
club would not allow the CFL 
team to compete with NFL 
clubs for high-priced U. S. 
college players. 

Hickman is the second of¬ 
fensive lineman signed by 
the Lions since the end of the 
1979 season. Import tackle 
Terry Humphrey, formerly 
with Calgary Stampeders, 
signed with B.C. last week. 

One of the prime areas of 
concern for the Lions last 


season was the play of offen¬ 
sive tackles Larry Watkins 
and Jim Lohmann. A club ' 
spokesman said Thursday 
that Hickman, a guard in 
college, will be tried as a 
tackle by the Lions in the 
1980 training camp. 


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r^4 THE COLONIST, Fri.. December 7, 1979 


llorbour S<|Udre 



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THE COLONIST, Fri.. December 7, 1979 25 


SPOUTS 


Swiss miss records second straight ski win 


VAL D’ISEHE. France 
(AP) — MarieTherese 
Nadig, Switzerland's double 
Olympic gold medalist, do¬ 
minated the season's first 
World Cup ski meet Thurs¬ 
day. taking a giant stride 
toward the 1980 World Cup. 

The 25-ycar-old Swiss vet¬ 
eran. with a combined time 
of two minutes, 15.09 sec¬ 
onds. beat the world elite of 
skiing by one-third of a sec¬ 
ond in Wednesday's downhill 
race, then followed with a 
decisive victory Thursday in 
the two-heat giant slalom. 
Her two victories gave her 
^undisputed first place in the 
•combined result, also count- 
jing for the World Cup, and 
; gave her a total of 75 World 
Cup points. 

. Perrine Pelen of France 
;was Nadig's toughest com- 
. petitor in the GS, beating the 
. winner by seven-hundredths 
'of a second in the second 
,heat. Nadig retained first 
place through a .22-second 
'lead over the field in the first 
heat. 

. With a :it-point lead over 
.Hanoi Wenzel of Liechten- 

i 


Cup play 
resumes 


stein in the World Cup stand¬ 
ings, Nadig made a brilliant 
start toward the first World 
Cup title of her 10 years of 
world-class skiing. She won 
gold medals in downhill and 
GS at the 19^2 Winter Olym 
pics in Sapporo, Japan, but 
was only fifth in the giant 
slalom in the 1976 Innsbruck 
Olympics, a race won by 
Kathy Kreiner of Timmins. 
Ont. 

Nadig has placed high in 
the World Cup — but never 
better than fourth — in every 
season since 1972. 

Surrounded by scores of 





well-wishers gnd Swiss fans 
ringing giant cowbells fol¬ 
lowing her triple victory, 
Nadig was laconic about her 
chances in the 1980 Winter 
Olympics at Lake Placid. 
N.Y. 

“I'm lucky in Val d'Isere, 
but I will nut make any pre¬ 
diction for the rest of the 
season. " she said. 

Kreiner. 22, has been gear¬ 
ing her training program to¬ 
ward downhill — as have 
most of the Canadian skiers 
— and was the best-placed 
Canadian in 52nd spot with a 
lime of 2:58.10. 


Laurie Graham of Ing¬ 
lewood, Ont., a surprise 
third-place bronze medalist 
in the downhill Wednesday, 
was 60th in the GS with a 
time of 2:59.94 — two plac- 
ings and a full second behind 
Martine Lessleur of Trois- 
Rivieres. Que. 

Nadig had opened the 1978- 
79 season here with a fourth- 
place in the downhill and a 
third in the giant slalom, 
giving her over all top place 
in the combined results. It 
was her only World Cup vic¬ 
tory of the season. 


Saturday 


i Prospect Lake, the lop 
k iub in the second division of 
Ithe Vancouver Island Soccer 
League, will be up, against 
Meston's of the first division 
on Saturday as the second 
round of Jackson Cup play 
begins. 

; Game time at Royal Ath- 
;lelic Park is 2:15 p.m. 

; On Sunday the 30 other 
ileams remaining in the an- 
inual knockout competition 
'will see action, with the other 
mine first-division teams 
Imaking their debuts. 

Dcfcnding-champion Vic- 
•toria West is drawn against 
..Saanich United of the fifth 
division but two other 
matches feature first-divi- 
'.sion rivals — University of 
Victoria Vikings playing 
Puw'ell River Villas and Vic¬ 
toria Athletics facing Nanai- 
yiio United. 

f Sunday's draw follows: 

11 d.m. 

». UVic vikings (I) vs. Powell River 
f^riiles U). UVic; 

' J: 15 p.m. 

•; Gorge FC (I) vs. Port Alberni Se- 
•lects (lU, Hampton Park. 

. Cor<)ov4 Bay Royals (V) vs. Cum- 
^erH^g Wayerly (NiL), Lochside 

• Campbell River Wave (III) vs. Da- 
Vincl (ll)^Campbell River; 

« Chez Pierre (V) vSk Saltsprlng Sav¬ 
ages (V), Bullen Park;. 

Nanaimo City (ID vs. L^ehill Ath¬ 
letics (IlDr Nanaimo; 

Nanaimo United (1) .vs. Victoria 
Athletics (I), Nanaimo;' 

Oak Bay Reserves < 11D vs. Oak Bay 
Alumni .01), Henderson Park; 

; Duncan Selects (II) vs. Sooke Unit¬ 
ed (IV). Duncan; 

; Castaways (I) vs. Labatts (It), 
ip'opaz Park; 

Cosmo Royals (I) vs. Victoria West 
OD.Heywood Avenue Park; 

Oak Bay (I) vs. Saanich Braves 
(Olt). Lambrick Park »3; 

' Oak Bay Falcons (IV) vs. Van- 
treights (ID, Carnarvon Park; 

Victoria West (I) vs. Saanich Unit- 
jCd (V), Lambrick Park «2; 

' Cosmo Royals (IV) vs. Victoria 
Athletics (IV). Central Park; 


Tennis ace 
• ‘relieved’ 

, JACK.SONVILLE. Fla, 
(AP) — Tennis pro Arthur 
Ashe left a hospital Thurs¬ 
day after undergoing tests 
fur chest discomfort. 

"I feel fine, " the 36-year 
kvld. player said as he left 
*Meihorial Hospital. "I feel 
‘more mentally relieved than 
\inylhing else and that's 
about what my two days here 
amounted tu.'t.. 
j He is taking medication 
Jor a heart attack he suf- 
lercd last s-uthmer and the 
Inedicine make's hit, heart 
beat ..tronger than normal, 
be explained. But the medi¬ 
cation is to be accompanied 
Ijy regular exercise. A.she 
t-aid he didn't get any after a 
Jong weekend at .Nawgrass. 

! Hours before he was re¬ 
leased. the Jacksonville 
Journal reported that Ashe 
might have to undergo heart 
bypass surgery, possibly 
'within the year. 


r The Original Knight 

Ksolunar tables 

\|k^When To FishJ 
Or Hunt 


, AccordingtotheSolunarTablescal- 
, eviated for fbis area, ft>e best times 
‘ lor hunting and fishing for the next 2 
'‘days will be as follows (times shown 
*'^re PKtfIc Standard Time): 

MIqor Major Minor Major 
A.M. P.M. 

i TODAY 

• 7:30 1:45 7:55 2:10 

TO.MORROW 

8:25 2:40 8:.‘>0 3:00 

a inor oeriods, shorter duration, 

I type.' , 

Malor periods, lasting Vfi to 2 
hours, are shown In bold _ 


Another Swiss, 17-year-old 
Erica Hess, was a surprise 
third in each of the GS heats 
and took over-all third with 
an aggregate of 2:45.85, be¬ 
hind Nadig and Pelen’s 
2:45.24. 

The big disappointment of 
the giant slalom race was 
Austrian Annemarie Moser- 
Proell, a winner of the World 
Cup four years In a row dur¬ 
ing her standout career. She 
placed fourth after the first 
heat, but stumbled near the 
end of her second run and 
finished sixth with an aggre¬ 
gate of 2:48.59. In the World 
... .ua 


Cup standings, she was third 
with 39 points. 

In final training runs for 
today's men’s downhill, it 
was the Canadians again 
proving to be the pacesetters 
with Steve Podborski of To¬ 
ronto turning the fastest 
time.on the first run. 

Later Austrian Peter 
Wimsberger tore the course 
apart with a record run of 
1:58.97. Erik Haker of Nor¬ 
way, second to Podborski in 
the morning run, also turned 
the second fastest time in the 
second in a flat two 
minutes. 


Podborski's fast run of 
2:01.67 in the morning stood 
him fourth over all for the 
day while Calgary’s Ken 
Read, a three-time winner 
on the International circuit, 
finished fifth with a time of 
2:03.01 and Dave Murray of 
Abbotsford, seventh in 
2:03.75. 

Team veteran Dave Irwin 
of Thunder Bay recovering 
from several near-crippling 
injuries suffered over the 
last four years, fell on the 
second run as did Tim Gil- 
hooly of Kelowna. 



THENEWHdNDACIVK: 

IHSISHOW 
THE NEW GOES 



GOES 


>.Under the hood of the 
new Civic, you’ll find an engine 
which has a bigger displacement 
than last yearb standard engine. 
The bigger engine gives the new 
Civic even more get up and go. 
Which gives you an even bigger 
reason to get up and go test 
drive the'new Civic. 



GOES. Itfe one thing 

tobuildacarthat 
goes like the wind, 
and another thing to 
make a car that breezes 
along. But thatb what 
we’ve done.The new 
Civicls suspension is like 
a breath of fresh air in 
the world of small cars. 

Its fully independent 

MaePherson Struts 
all around smooth 
out lifeb hard 
knocks and make 
it a comfortable car td' 
drive over the long run. 


GOES. Convenfional logic 
indicates that the bigger ' 
the engine, the smaller’the 
mileage. However, Hondas 
do not use conventional 
logic. What they do use is 
regular gasoline, (GL rhodel 
excepted). And very spar¬ 
ingly at that. Check the chart 
and you’ll see that even 
with the bigger engine, the 
mileage is bigger. And 
better. - _ 

--rTTieCONOKAV - 

^^^ CiViCPU , 

MOOei- TRAN5 

avic HATCHBACK! I'JLITBE 

5 ^PEEP _ 
civic HAICHB^k 
^p/ PELU/e 

CIVIC HATCHBACK 

HONP^^'5.. 

CIVIC VVAGON 

5 yEEP_ 

civic WAGON 


GOES One of the reasons that many 
Canadians will continue to sing the 
praises of Honda is because when it 
snows and blows, a Honda Civic just 
goes and goes. The reason of course, 
is Civicb famous front wheel drive. It 
puts the weight of the engine over the 
wheels that drive and steer the car. 
Which lets those wheels bite into snow 
and mud and pull you through. 



1^1^ yjw I — iCO 

A PI^TAN^ .jy 

both HWY ANPl-"' 


STOPS . A car that goes also has to stop. 
So we went ahead and designed a braking 
system that could stop the 
new Civic in its tracks - 
straight and true.The 


front discs and calipers have been redesigned 
with all moving parts completely sealed for 
increased reliability and reduced maintenance. 

The rear drums are self adjusting. And the new 
servo system provides surebralong power with only 
light foot pressure. 




THE LEGEND GEISBKXXR 


rhfsf figures an- esiiniates based on Transport Canada approved laboratory test methods. The actual mileage you get will vary according tp your driving habits, your carl? condition, optional equipment and driving cdfidiiions. 

rhese estimates do. however, provide a uscfbl comparison guide for new car models. Model illustrated is the Civic Hatchback Deluxe. 


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4 
















































































26 TIIK COLONIST, Kri., Decfiiibor 7, l!»7!l 






SPORTS 


O. J. hopes to become an owner 


BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — 0. J, Simpson’s retire 
mcnt party is Sunday, but that doesn't mean he's 
through with the game that brought him fame and 
wealth, a Buffalo newspaper sa.vs. 

Evening News columnist Larry Fciser wrote this 
week that Simpson hopes to buy a National Football 
League team. 

"I'd love to come in on the ownership side," 
Simpson said in an interview. “I plan to speak to 
Pete Rozelle about it. I'm confident that if a 
franchise became available. I could put together 
the necessary financial backing.” 

Simpson, who expressed his unhappiness with 
having to play in Buffalo when the Bills made him 
the No. I draft choice in 1969, also said he learned to 
like the city and team. 

Two-year Buffalo coach Chuck Knox traded 
.Simpson to San Francisco ’49ers early in 1978 for 


four high draft choices, and Simpson told the writer 
he wished he had been able to play for Knox. 

"Let’s face it: if the Bills hadn’t allowed Ahmad 
(Uashad) and Pat Toomay to get away after the '75 
season. I'd still be in Buffalo,” Simpson said. 

He said his other great regret was in not being 
more vocal about the Buffalo organization. 

"I think I should have pushed harder for a good 
football man. an experienced, competent person to 
work between (owner) Ralph Wilson and whoever 
was the coach,” he said. 

The 1973 opener, when he rushed for 250 yards 
against New England to set a since-broken NFL 
record, was his favorite game and the 1975 was his 
favorite year, Simpson said. 

In that campaign — the last time the Bills 
finished above .500 — Simpson rushed for 1,817 
yards, caught 28 passes for another 426 yards 
and scored 23 touchdowns. 



Simpson 

last game Sunday 


Belmont tourney starts today 


Three of the top 10 teams 
in the province will compete 
in the annual Belmont 
Braves high school boys' 
basketball tournament 
which starts today at Bel¬ 
mont. 

Nanaimo Islanders, 
ranked second in the prov¬ 


ince to Richmond Colts, open 
play at 3 p.m. against Park¬ 
land Panthers, sixth-place 
finishers in last year's pro¬ 
vincial tournament. 

Chilliwack, ranked sev¬ 
enth, faces Port Alberni 
Chieftains at 4:45 p.m., 
Courtenay Towhees play 


Cowichan Thunderbirds at 
6:30 p.m. and Belmont 
Braves, ranked ninth, meet 
Burnaby North Vikings at 
8:15 p.m. 

Play continues Saturday 
with games from 10 a.m. to 
8:30 p.m. 


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Hi gh school basketball 

Champions drop 
tourney opener 


It didn’t take long for the 
defending champions to get 
knocked out of the Victoria 
High Centennial boys bas¬ 
ketball tournament — one 
game, to be exact. 

Mount Douglas Rams, who 
captured the annual tourney 
last season, were eliminated 
56-47 by Templeton of Van¬ 
couver in the opening round 
Thursday. 

' Dave Cherry scored 12 
points for the mainlanders 
while Mario Bigiolli and Ian 
Lang each had 18 for the 
losers. 

In the other opening-round 
tilt, host Vic High Totems 
surprised Neah Bay Red 
Devils of Washington 103- 
84. 


Ryan Campbell netted 21 
points for Vic High while 
Paul Russell and Darren 
Alexander scored 20 apiece. 
Jerry King had 18 points and 
Matt Kolloppa 16 for Neah 
Bay. 

Totems and Templeton 
clash in the final tonight at 9 
while Mount Doug and Neah 
Bay meet at 7:30 p.m. 

In the Carson Graham 
tournament at North Van¬ 
couver, Spectrum of Vic¬ 
toria was knocked off 89-63 
by'New Westminster 
Hyacks. 

Bob Manderville had 28 
points for New West while 
Mark Domay scored 20 for 
Spectrum, which meets 
Sutherland today at 9 a.m. 


Realtors extend lead 


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Boosting their Senior 'B' 
Men's Ba.sketball League 
lead to four points, Hender¬ 
son Realty Squires bounced 
Western Equipment Juniors 
137-92 in one of two league 
games. 

Quinn Groenhyde scored 
35 points for Henderson 
while Ken Shields added 33 
for the league pace-setters, 
now 8-1. 

Bob Godfrey had 24 points 
for Juniors. 

In another game, Victoria 
Athletics upset defending 
league champion Ivy's 87-78. 


Tom Holmes collected 19 
points for the winners while 
Brian Sutherland-Brown 
hooped 30 points in the losing 
effort. 


Henderson 
Cuckoo Clock 
Ivv's 
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Trilec Jr. 
Athletics 
Juniors 


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From The 


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MINEOLA.N.Y. (AP) —A 
judge ruled Thursday hi New 
York stale’s first ri(dit-to-die 
case that a priest could ask 
doctors to disconnect a res¬ 
pirator supporting a coma- 
to.se 83-year-old ^man Ca¬ 
tholic monk. 

Brother Joseph Charles 
Fox was “entitle to decline 
treatment," because he had 
told members of his Marlan- 
ist community he did not 
want any “extraordinary 
means” to prolong life, state 
■Supreme Court Justice Ro¬ 
bert Meade ruled. 

Fox had been In "a chronic 
vegetative state and is total¬ 
ly incompetent” and his reli¬ 


gious superior. Rev. Phillip 
Eichner, was entitled to 
have the respirator re¬ 
moved, the judge ruled. 

But Meade said no other 
life-support treatment—in 
this case intravenous feed¬ 
ing-might be suspended. 

Dr. Edward Kelly, Fox's 
surgeon, said the respirator 
was Fox's main life support 
and that he would probably 
die “in a matter of hours” 
after its removal. 

Fox has been on a respira¬ 
tor since he lapsed Into a 
coma in October after suf¬ 
fering a heart attack during 
surgery at a local hospital. 


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Copies of this paper are available from the following Ministry ol Forests Regional 
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Replies and comments should be addressed to 

Director, Strategic Studies Branch, Ministry of Forests. 
14W Government Street, Victoria. V8W 3E7. 


Comatose monk 


‘can be released’ 


f- 


Vatican criticizes Peking 
priestly sex book 


VATICAN CITY (UPI) — The Vatican 
Thilrsday took sharp exception to a book on 
sexual morality written by American 
priests because it ignored procreation as 
the chief purpose of sexual activity. 

The criticism, published in the Vatican 
newspaper L’Osservatore Romano, was 
directed at the book. Human Sexuality: 
New Directions in American Catholic 
Thought, written by a team of U.S. Roman 
Catholic theologians headed by Rev. Anth¬ 
ony Kosnik. 

The criticism Included a copy of a July 
13 letter against the book written by 
Cardinal Franjo Seper, president of the 
^cred Congregation for the Doctrine of 
the Faith, the Vatican department once 
known as the Inquisition. 

In a separate Congregation document 
entitled Observations, the Vatican labelled 
the book a distortion of church teaching 
that ignored absolute sexual values and 
opened the way to moral relativism. 

Traditionally accepted church views 
on sexuality consider it as “procreative 
and unifying,” the Observationsdocpment 
said, while Kosnik's book considered sexu¬ 
ality as "creative and integrative" and a 
process of "growth toward integration.” 


"This represents a gratuitous change 
of accepted terms, a change that is not 
supported by substantive argument and 
which contradicts the formulation used 
by the Second Vatican Council,” the docu¬ 
ment said. 

“This change of the scope and conse¬ 
quences of the criteria of human sexual 
morality evidently modifies all traditional 
conclusions on sexual behavior,” it said. 

Seper's letter criticizing Kosnik's book 
was addressed to Bishop John Quinn of 
.San Francisco, president of the American 
Bishops’ Conference. It praised the bish- 
' ops’ conference for pointing out "the 
errors” in the book. 

< The Kosnik book, pubiished two years 
ago, was first censured by the Vatican 
last August, but church sources said the 
front-page L’Osservatore Romano arti- 
cies represented a new assault on what 
were considered mistaken Roman Catholic 
teachings. 

The criticism comes four days before 
Dutch theoiogian Edward Schillebeeck 
is to appear before Seper’s Congregation 
for the Doctrine of the Faith to be ques¬ 
tioned about his books concerning the spir- 
ituai nature of Jesus Christ. 


Omnibus earth bubble 
‘a surveying mistake’ 


PEKING (AP) — City au¬ 
thorities on Thursday 
banned further posters on 
Democracy Wall in the heart 
of Pfking—apparently be¬ 
cause of anti-government 
views published there—and 
provided a new, out-of-the- 
way location for posters. 

The government said it 
acted b^ause “certain peo¬ 
ple with ulterior motives had 
wrapped them.selV»s In the 
banner of democracy to 
damage Socialist democ¬ 
racy . . .” 


BUT WESTERN observ¬ 
ers said some of the posters 
put up at the downtown wall 
embarrassed the govern¬ 
ment, a feeling heightened 
by proximity of foreign dip¬ 
lomats and reporters who 
watched a unique kind of 
free speech movement there 
during the last year 

A notice forbiding further 
posters at the wall on Chan- 
gan Avenue, which leads to 
the main square and govern¬ 
ment offices, was posted on 
the brick-and-plaster struc¬ 
ture immediately after the 
_ decision was taken by Pek- 
'ing’s municipal govern¬ 
ment. 


SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — 
The Palmdale Bulge—an 
ominous and Intensely 
studied bubble of earth over 
the San Andreas Fault—may 
have been created on paper 
by surveying errors, a scien¬ 
tist said Thursday. 

The bulge, described as a 
huge chunk of southern Cali¬ 
fornia that uplifted as much 
half a metre, seems to be the 
result of repeated small sur¬ 
veying errors, contends geo¬ 
physicist David Jackson of 
the University of California 
at Los Angeles. 

Jackson described his 
findings at a meeting of the 
American Geophysical 
Union here. 

But Robert Castle, the U.S. 
Geological Survey scientist 
who discovered the uplift in 
survey records several 
years ago, said, "1 am defin¬ 
itely not convinced.” 

The Palmdale Bulge, 
named for the desert town 
surrounded by the uplift, has 
generated intense scientific 
and public interest since 
Castle announced his discov¬ 
ery in 1976. 

Jackson said in an earlier 
interview that a year-long 
analysis of survey records 
and other data found mis¬ 
takes in the calibration of 
levelling rods used by sur¬ 
veyors to measure eleva¬ 
tion. 

He said the original uplift, 
which supposedly occurred 
between 1961 and 1964, could 
be explained by the apparent 
miscalculation. A subse¬ 
quent uplifting, in l971, ap¬ 
parently did occur, but was 
due entirely to the large San 


Fernando earthquake that 
year near Los Angeles. 

Because most scientists 
agree that the southern leg 
of the infamous San Andreas 
Fault will someday produce 
a major earthquake, the 
bulge just 56 kilometres east 
of Los Angeles brought 
speculation that It might sig¬ 
nal a coming tremor. 

A Soviet scientist used the 
bulge in 1978 to predict a 
large quake in the area. The 
quake never occurred. 

"The fact that the Palm¬ 
dale Bulge is now in doubt,” 
Jackson warned, "does not 
mean that the earthquake 
danger has subsided.” 

"There are lots and lots of 
reasons to believe that 
southern California is sus¬ 
ceptible to large earth¬ 
quakes and that we're get¬ 
ting a bit overdue for one.” 

'The problem involves tiny 
differences that inevitably 
exist between the lengths of 
the levelling rods. 

Jackson said his study of 
the National Bureau of Stan-., 
dards’ calibrations of the 
rods showed that the distor¬ 
tions were not uniform over 
the length of the rods, but 
tended to be concentrated in 
the middle. Because that 
segment was the most criti¬ 
cal, he said, there was poten¬ 
tial for errors 10 times as 
large as previously 
thought. 

Each new survey uses new 
rods. So, Jackson said. If the 
first survey was Incorrectly 
low and “then you come 
back in a few years and dd it 
with rods that have the oppo¬ 


site effect, then the appear¬ 
ance is that the mountains 
have grown between those 
two surveys.” 


WHEN ACTIVISTS learn¬ 
ed the new wall would be in 


Moon Altar Park, about 1(4 
kilometres to the west, they 
said they were relieved that 
posters were not being 
banned entirely. 

"This is good, because we 
thought they would ban it,” 
said Xu Wenli, an editor of 
April Fifth Forum, a maga¬ 
zine of political commen¬ 
tary. “They . . . only moved 
it, which indicates it isn’t all 
bad.” 

Mang Ke, a 29-year-old 
editor of the literary journal 
Today, told reporters: 
"Even If they demolished 
the wall, they could not ex¬ 
tinguish the democracy 
movement." 


BEFORE PUTTING up 
posters in Moon Altar Park, 
writers must register their 
names, pseudonyms, ad¬ 
dresses and work units with 
officials in the park. Posters 
would not be examined at the 
registration centre, the no¬ 
tice said. 

But the Peking Revolution¬ 
ary Committe, or city coun¬ 
cil, .said, “Writers of big- 
character posters will be 
held responsible for the 
political and legal implica¬ 
tions of the content.” 

The notice said writers 
were forbidden to “reveal 
state secrets, to fabricate 
information and make false 


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posters 


charges, to libel and conduct 
other activities that violate 
the law,” 

IT ADDED, “These stipu¬ 
lations have been set to pro¬ 
tect the people’s democratic 
rights, to safeguard social 
order, facilitate the handling 
of proposals and reasonable 
demands set forth in some 


big-character posters, and 
prevent the use of posters 
under pseudonym^ for the 
conducting of law-breaking 
activities.” 

The Chinese constitution 
guarantees its citizens the 
right to put up wall posters, 
but the decision to forbid 
posters on Democracy Wall 
followed a torrent of official 


criticism of the wall last 
week. 

THE NATIONAL People’s 
Congress complained that 
"bad elements” and those 
with “ulterior motives" 
were using the wall to try to 
undermine the Communist 
government and impede 
(China’s modernization 
drive. 


"’r , 






































28 THE COLONIST, FTi., December 7, 1979 


WORLD 


Marine Corps gets boost in Iranian crisis 

Carter-administration seeks $300 million for new-style rapid-deployment force 


WASHINGTON (Reuter) — The Carter administration 
is set to ask Congress (or an initial $300 million for a 
rapid deployment force for world trouble spots, a U.S. 
Marine (iorps general said this week. 

Major-Gen. P.X. Kelley, the corps’ programs chief, 
told reporters that Defence Secretary Harold Brown had 
approved funding for the new force in the budget year 
beginning next Oct. 1 and that President Carter was 
expected to go along. 

WHEN THE FORCE was In place, now planned for the 
mid-1980s, the United States would be able to put up to 
50,000 marines, with one month’s supplies and weapons, 
anywhere In the world In a matter of days, the general 
said. 

He said such an operation now would require weeks or^ 
months. 


Kelley said the decision emerged from such events 
as the Iranian hostage crisis and the presence of Soviet 
combat troops in Cuba, which he said marked a shift 
in U.S. military focus to the Third World In the 1980s 
from NATO In the 19705. 


THESE EVENTS HAD highlighted the shift, as well as 
giving positive proof the United States needed "a full 
range of credible options from doing nothing to using 
nuclear weapons.” 

A key element in the new force concept outlined by 
Kelley was a fleet of multi-purpose ships that would 
stay on station One year or more with arms and supplies 
ne^ed to keep the rapid-deployment troops fighting for 
at least one month. 


He said he expected the administration to request 
about $207 million in its fiscal 1981 budget, to be un¬ 
veiled early next year, for the first two of an eventual 
fleet of IS such floating supply depots. 

WITH EQUIPMENT, the total request would be about 
$300 million for ’’maritime pre-positio^ng,” Kelley said. 

Other officials said the new budget would also seek 
about $80 million to begin work on a second key part of 
the rapid-deployment force, a fleet of transport planes 
capable of moving marine and army combat troops from 
U.S. bases. 

Kelley said U.S. strategic airlift capability was now a 
glaring deficiency, with a total of only 304 C-5s and 
smaller C-141s. 


HE SAID ALL FOUR services, including U.S. Navy and 
Air Force, would be included in the new force, which would 
normally operate not as a single unit but with flexibly, 
tailored to the particular crisis at hand. 

Kelley said the military hoped to have at least five 
specially-designed mobilization ships built by 1983, but 
that the date could be advanjed by accelerating con¬ 
struction or chartering commercial vessels. 

He also said the Iran crisis had helped the Marine Corps 
pare down a planned reduction In its manpower. 

Budget drafts for the fiscal year 1981 originally pro¬ 
vided for only 179,000 men, he said, but Brown restored 
the force to its present 185,200 in response to the turmoil 
in the Persian Gulf region. 



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Zht (Colonist 


LIVING 

Section Three/Friday, December 7, 1979/Page 29 


rThe nerve 


connection 

‘Time is ripe’ 
for scientists 


to ask questions 


By VICTOR COHN 

CotoniU-WRshinvton Pott Sorvko 

WASHINGTON — A soldier, 
an athlete, a Gov. Wallace, a mo¬ 
torcycle rider — anyone — is shot 
or gets into an accident that 
crushes or cuts his spinal cord. 

The result has always been 
an irrevocable sentence to lifelong 
paraplegia: paralysis from the 
waist down, the fate of 150,000 
Americans today. 

The reason is simple and 
blunt: the main nerve cells of 
the spinal cord, once severed, can¬ 
not grow back together. 

Or can they? Scores of the 
world’s best neuroscientists al¬ 
most suddenly have begun asking 
this question. 

IN THE LAST five years there 
has been an almost complete re¬ 
versal of opinion about this once 
hopeless area, several leading sci¬ 
entists agreed at a recent specially 
called symposium at the Wilson 
Centre of the Smithsonian Institu¬ 
tion. 

“Let’s not raise any false 
hopes — we don’t know how to 
solve the problem yet,” said Dr. 
Donald Tower, head of the govern¬ 
ment’s National Institute of Neu¬ 
rological and Communicative Dis¬ 
orders and Stroke, part of the 
National Institutes of Health. 

’ But the view that there is 
no hope of restoring the nerve 
pathways — the view you would 
have heard from virtually every 
scientist not long ago — is no 
longer held. ” 

TWO SCIENTIFIC leaders — 
Dr. Lewis Thomas, president of 
Meihorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer 
Centre, and Dr. Arthur Upton, 
head of NIH’s National Cancer 
Institute — agreed that the time 
is ripe for what Thomas called a 
crash effort to collect informa¬ 
tion. 

’’I don’t,” Thomas empha¬ 
sized, “mean a crash effort” like 
an Apollo or Manhattan project to 
produce a product — the product 
here being the ultimate way to 
make the nerves grow — but 
“a crash program to ask the 
questions” that could make that 
goal achievable. 

’’There is an awareness within 
the scientific community,” he ex¬ 
plained. “that an opportunity 
exists.” that “it’s time to go.” 

The "product,” the method or 
knowledge that might make a 
paraplegic walk, could be “40 or SO 
years off” or "a decade off” 


or “five years off,” various scien¬ 
tists said. 

BUT IN THE last five years, 
they reported, spending at NIH’s 
neurological disease institute on 
the ne^ed research has grown 
from $1 million to }7.6 million a 
year. The Veterans Administra¬ 
tion has begun a mlllion-a- 
year program as a result of a 
strategy conference last year. Re¬ 
lated scientific papers in world 
literature increased from a hand¬ 
ful in 1970 to nearly 500 last year. 

What has happened in the 
scientists’ laboratories to make so 
amazing a shift possible? 

Beginning in the 1950s, said 
Tower, “A number of observations 
began to show that the mamma¬ 
lian nervous system does show evi¬ 
dence of attempts to regenerate 
itself. The machinery for regen¬ 
eration seems‘to be there.” 

THE MACHINERY, in es¬ 
sence, is the nerve cell, a main cell 
body with long axons (or arms) 
often stretching, in the case of the 
central nervous system, the brain 
and spinal cord, very long dis¬ 
tances. The spinal cord has mil¬ 
lions of such cells, with axons 
reaching from the brain as far as 
the base of the spine, 2 or 2 feet 
away. 

Tower said that in the last 
half-decade, in some cases the last 
few months: 

• ”A lot of work” has helped 
scientists understand the molecu¬ 
lar mechanisms, the processes 
that turn on and support the de¬ 
velopment of the central nervous 
.system in infants. 

• Many studies, particularly 
those of Dr. Carl Cotman at the 
University of California at Irs’ine, 
have shown that in at least one 
area of the mammalian brain, se¬ 
vered nerve cells can sprout new 
connections. 

• Many people are looking 
at the ’’trophic factors,” the ele¬ 
ments or biochemical environ¬ 
ments that make it possible for a 
severed nerve cell not only to 
sprout new connections but to 
make the right ones. It’s no good 
for a nerve cell to sprout new 
fibers. Tower said, if they don’t go 
to the right place to establish use¬ 
ful. not just random, motions. 

• Malcolm Wood and Mel¬ 
vin Cohen of Yale University re¬ 
porting in the magazine Science, 
have shown that if they sever the 
spinal cord neurons or nerve cells 
of lampreys — eel-like sea crea- 



It could take as long as M 
or as iittle as 5 years, 
before knowledge break¬ 
through enabling para¬ 
plegics, like this woman, 
to walk again. 


tures — their axons regenerate 
and successfully form new syn¬ 
apses, or connections, with adja¬ 
cent cells. And the lampreys again 
swim. 

• Wood and Cohen showed 
this by a promising new method — 
a way of marking specific nerve 
fibers "so you know which ones 
you’re looking at,” Tower said, 
■'and that you’re really looking at 
the important central nerve 
cells,” not less important “local 
cells” that are easier to revive. 
The marking method is injection 
of a protein called HRP — or 
horseradish peroxidase—because 
it comes from the common horse¬ 
radish. 

• Finally, Tower said, sci¬ 
entists have discovered new 
“nerve growth factors,” proteins 
that combine with elements in the 
cells to help them grow. Rita Levi- 
Montalcini of the Laboratory of 
Cell Biology in Rome injected one 
such factor Into the brains of 
young rats, and achieved not only 
growth of nerve cell axons but 
growth in a specific, desired direc¬ 
tion. 

SOME RESEARCHERS have 
attacked the problem more direct¬ 
ly — cutting the spinal cords or 
nerve cells of dogs, cats or rodents 
and tiding to restore growth and 
function. 


Last year Dr. Carl Kao, now of 
the Veterans Hospital and George¬ 
town University here, told of his 
work on dogs in Wisconsin, surgi¬ 
cally destroying 40 dogs’ spinal 
cords, then transplanting nerves 
to restore function — even, ap¬ 
parently, walking — in four dogs. 

Critics say he did not prove 
regrowth of the important long 
axons in the nervous systems, and 
probably stimulated only some 
useless walking-like reflexes in 
the animal’s limbs. 

Kao and his group are working 
with cats now, but he warned that 
there can be no application yet to 
human paraplegics. 

“THE SCIENCE is not 
ready,” he said at the Smithson¬ 
ian. ”We need more basic scien¬ 
tific information.” 

Dr. Albert Aguayo of McGill 
University, Montreal, who has 
also worked with small mammals 
— rats and mice — said, “you can 
get the axons to grow a few 
millimeters. But how do you get 
them to fill the gap” — to grow 
enough to cross the synapse or 
connection between cells — “so 
that’s where we need basic re¬ 
search!” . 

ONE THING scientists cannot 
say, these scientists emphasize, is 
where any new science will really 
take them. 


v. 




Exercising 

handicap 

beneficial 


By PAUL De GROOT 

CQ4tfiiil rspoftcf 

Asthma or most other 
handicaps are no reason for 
not getting exercise, an ex¬ 
ercise physiologist said in 
Victoria Tuesday. 

Dr. Alan Morton, head of 
the department of human 
movement at the University 
of Western Australia in 
Perth specializes in the 
study of exercise, and says 
that rather than being dis¬ 
couraged from intense 
physical activity, asth¬ 
matics, who make up about 
10 per cent of the population, 
particularly among young 
people, should be en¬ 
couraged because of the 
positive effects of exercise 
on them. 

m6rTON, at the Univer¬ 
sity of Victoria for a week as 
a visiting Lansdowne 
scholar, said in an interview 
that exercise improves their 
ability to use oxygen effi¬ 
ciently, raises their thresh¬ 
old of sensitivity to an asth¬ 
ma attack, and improves 
their social confidence. 

Many youngsters who 
have asthma “manipulate” 
their parents, doctors and 
teachers to avoid getting ex¬ 
ercise, because of pain they 
experience when they run 
out of breath. But modem 
drugs can control the dis¬ 
ease, with relatively minor 
side effects, and if the' chil¬ 
dren stick with it they can 
succeed and even excel. 

MORTON said 22 asth¬ 
matics were on Australia’s 
delegation to the Montreal 
Olympics in 1976, and asth¬ 
matics can be found among 
the top athletes in almost 
every sport. 

Swimming is one of the 
best sports for asthmatics 
because it develops the lungs 
and because water vapor 
helps prevent asthma at¬ 
tacks, Morton said. In Aus¬ 
tralia, the national asthma 
foundation provides free 
swimming lessons, holds 
summer physical education 
camps, and supports re¬ 
search for asthmatics. 

MORTON^ was involved in 
one program in which asth¬ 
matics were given an inten¬ 
sive five-month swimming 
course, keeping log books 
both before and at the end of 
the course. Their records 
showed that they had attacks 
less fr^uenlly and with less 
severity, and used fewer 
drugs, after going through 
the program. 

“Three of the students who 
had never participated in 
any school sports were the 
swimming champions of 
their schools at the end of the 
year.” 

THAT EXPERIENCE 
help^ them gain a lot of 
confidence in themselves. 



Morton 
. .asthmatics 
encouragetl' 


and many of the restrictions 
which they or their parents 
had put on their activities 
were removed. Morton 
said. 

Many others with handi¬ 
caps can benefit from exer¬ 
cise. Paraplegics are begin¬ 
ning to develop high quality 
exercise programs, ranging 
from basketball to archery 
and even marathons. 

Among the elderly popula¬ 
tion. maintaining “aerobic” 
fitness is important. Morton 
emphasized. 


“PEOPLE DON'T die be 
cause their skeletal muscles 
wear out. It’s the heart 
muscle that is the prob¬ 
lem.” 

Aerobic exercise, per¬ 
formed just below the level 
of fatigue, improve the 
heart, and the older mara¬ 
thon runners who have the 
fitness of the 25-year-olds 
are a testament to the way in 
which regular exercise can 
delay aging, Morton said. 

One Olympic steeplechase 
runner of his acquaintance 
now turns in faster times in 
45-55-year age events than he 
did when he won medals in 
the Olympics. Morton said. 

REGULAR flexibility and 
stretching exercises are im¬ 
portant for the elderly, as 
are careful warmup and 
cool-down periods, he 
added. 

A good exercise session 
would begin with a warm up. 
followed by flexibility exer¬ 
cises,- aerobic exercises and 
then a cool-down period, he 
suggested. 


Miracle baby beat odds with help from friends 



By LINDA PHARR 

CMaMI-CwIty Sarvkt 

LOS ANGELES—The doctors 
said Joanna Whitsom would not 
live. 

Victim of Trisomy 13 Syn¬ 
drome, a severe genetic abnor¬ 
mality, they placed her potential 
learning ability at zero. 

Because Joanna’s nervous 
system does not respond to normal 
stimuli, her parents were told their 
daughter, if she lived, would not 
learn to suck, swallow or recognize 
people. 

But Joanna has proven them 
all wrong — with a little help from 
her friends. 

Now 23 months old, she laughs, 
eats finger food.drinks from a cup 
and crawls — her own way. 

“God has blessed Joanna 
through the prayers and work of 
many people,” said Jan, her moth- 


Joanaa, 23 mouths, crawls to¬ 
ward Audrey Bempert, one of 
the many volunteers to have 
helped the tiny victim of Tri¬ 
somy 13 Syndrome, a genetic 
abnormality, In her develop¬ 
ment. 


Joanna owes much of her 
progress to dedicated volunteers 
who spend two hours each week¬ 
day morning and evening at the 
Whitsons’ surburban Torrance 
home. 

The 20-pound infant is taken 
through a series of intensive exer¬ 
cises designed to stimulate her 


nervous system. Called pattern¬ 
ing, the exercises involve repeti¬ 
tive body movements and stimula¬ 
tion of her sense of smell, taste and 
sight. 

On top of a large butcher block 
table Joanna’s helpers alternately 
move her head, arms and legs, 
simulating crawling. 

Later, Mrs. Whitson will 
gently tumble her daughter and 
dangle her upside down. 

Another exercise has the baby 
tasting salt, sugar and lemon, and 
smelling peppermint, liquid 
smoke and vinegar. 

Joanna makes it perfectly 
clear which of the exercises she 
likes and dislikes, says her moth¬ 
er, a former teacher. 

“Of all the things done, pat¬ 
terning is one of the most impor¬ 
tant and the thing she likes least. 
She has had a mind of her own 
from the word go,” said Mrs. Whit¬ 
son. 

When they began the sessions, 
Joanna was like a rag doll, a 
volunteer recalls. She didn’t even 
respond to tickling. 

Now she laughs, cries, stiffens 
when frightened and rolls over on 
her own. 

Information on brain-dam- 
aged babies such as ^Joanna is 


sketchy, M;s. Whitson said. Fig¬ 
ures indicate that 28 per cent of 
babies bom with ’Trisomy 13 die 
within one week, 44 per cent die 
within the first month, and 86 per 
cent die within the first year. 

Because of the high mortality 
rate, the statistics reveal nothing 
about the kinds of physical 
progress children like Joanna can 
make, she said. “Indications are 
that she can do gobs and gobs 
more. 

“Joanna has been a blessing 
right down the line. I keep thinking 
how many kids (with similar 
handicaps) are stuck in institu¬ 
tions because their doctors were 
trying to avoid giving the parents 
any hope — by giving no hope.” 

M^ical authorities also re¬ 
commended the Whitsons place 
Joanna in an institution. 

Bom in October, 1977, she was 
diagnosed a Trisomy 13 baby when 
she was 3 weeks old. These infants 
have an extra chromosome often 
resulting in obvious physical de¬ 
formities. Joanna was bom with 
six fingers on each hand. 

“We had decided to place her 
in an institution,” Mrs. Whitson 
said. “It was a decision based on 
fear. (However,) by the end of 
November, when Joanna was 6 


weeks old, God had taken that fear 
away. We brought our baby 
home.” 

Joanna began receiving ther¬ 
apy and, when that didn’t seem 
like enough, was referred to the 
Help for Brain Injured Children 
Organization in nearby La Habra. 
There, she received a patterning 
program similar to that of the 
Institute for Development of 
Human Potential in Pennsylvania, 
The institute has a two-year wait¬ 
ing list. 

Three to four months after the 
program was begun. Joanna was 
showing changes, Mrs. Whitson 
said. “'Iliey were small. If I had 
not been working with her, 1 would 
not have seen the changes.” 

Their goal right now is to teach 
Joanna how to crawl “iMl the rest 
of the world, instead of doing it her 
own way.” 

Joanna uses her hands, toes 
and the top of her head to get 
around the house. 

In addition, Joanna has helped 
the family comfort and encourage 
other parents with brain-damaged 
children. 

“Previously, I was inclined to 
avoid them because I didn’t know 
what to say,” Mrs. Whitson said. 










































30 TMIO COLONIST, I'ri., DocfinbiT 7, ia7« 




Livma/MEDICJIL 


Conservatory singers 
plan seasonal concert 


The Coiihorvatory Christ¬ 
mas Singers, a quartet of 
senior vocal students from 
, tile Victoria Conservatory of 
Music, will present a con¬ 
cert of seasonal music Satur¬ 
day, Dec. 15. in five outlets of 
ihe Oreater Victoria Public 
Librarv. 


The 20-minulc concerts, 
led by Catherine Young, will 
start at the following times 
at these various library 
branches: noon. Oak Bay 
branch. 1142 Monterey Av¬ 
enue, 592-2489; 12:45 p.m., 
Central Library lounge, 
Yates and Blanshard 



Streets, 382-7241; 1:30 p.m., 
Saanich, Victoria branch, 
3500 Blanshard, 385-2023; 2:15 
p.m., McClung branch, 3950 
Cedar Hill Road, 477-7111; 
4:15 p.m., Esquimau branch, 
1153 Esquimau Road, 385- 
1021. 

There is no admission 
charge to these events and 
the public is invited. 


CBC plans 
Dieppe rerun 

TORONTO (CP) — CBC- 
TV's documentary, Dieppe 
1912, will be repeated on the 
network Dec. 16 from 2 o 5 
p.m. The CBC says that audi¬ 
ence reaction to the pro¬ 
gram, first telecast Nov. 11 
and 12. was positive and 
many who called or wrote re¬ 
quested the repeat. 


Preventive health care key 
in VON’s program for aged 


OTTAWA (CP) — Heather Caloren would be 
quite happy to teach herself out of a Job. 

The Victorian Order of Nurses recently named 
her assistant director of nursing services for the 
elderly. She says her primary responsibility Is to 
co-ordinate programs of teaching preventive health 
to the aged. 

With 64 per cent of the VON’s case load in 1978 
made up of visits to people over.the age of 65, Mrs. 
Caloren says the oi^er realized the necessity of 
expanding services to that group. 

With the help of bursaries from the VON, she 
completed a master of science degree in nursing at 
the University of Toronto prior to assijming the 
deputy directorship this fall. ' 

Despite rapid, continuing increases in the el¬ 
derly sector of the population, she says there are 
few courses on geriatrics or gerontology available 
for nursing staffs. She will monitor advance¬ 
ments in these fields of study and keep VON 
workers up to date on any innovations. 

As well, she will help inform new nfembers of 
the volunteer agency of the VON’s approaches to 
prevention and self-help. 

"We’re busy assessing our present programs to 
find out what staff members want as far as the 



CaJoren 

.new appointee 


services they offer the eiderly,” she said in an 
interview. 

Her first assignment is to study the character¬ 
istics of patients receiving nursing care at home, 
the nature of family involvement in each situation * 
and nursing practices involved. 

Often problems of the elderly have little to do 
with actual health and a lot to do with environ¬ 
ment. 

"They may only need better housing, so we 
provide a referral service of other agencies who 
may be able to help in that regard." said Mrs. 
Caloren, who will supervise the service. 

She does not expect to assume an advocacy rule 
on behalf of the eiderly unless asked to do so in 
preparing briefs for the government, she said. 

Beyond following guidelines on the quality of 
patient care, the 75 self-funding branches of the 
VON are autonomous, and Mrs. Caloren said they 
might take stands on issues affecting the aged. 

Along with aid fox Ihe elderly, the VON pro 
vides services of homemakers, social workers, 
physical and occupational therapists, and nutrition¬ 
ists. Dres.sings, medications and hospital equipment 
are also available from the volunteer organiza 
tion. 


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Dear Dr. Donohue; Is 
there any other disease that 
can be mistaken for cirrho¬ 
sis of the liver? I have it, and 
It certainly can’t be alcohol- 
, ism in my case because I’m 
not a heavy drinker. 1 also 
have hepatitis. I don’t work 
with chemicals, so that can't 
be it either. How is cirrhosis 
definitely diagnosed? — 
Mrs. J.S. 

Cirrhosis of the liver 
meads scarring of that Organ 
from any cause. Absolute 
proof of cirrhosis is made by 
examining a piece of tissue 
under a microscope. The tis¬ 
sue usually is obtained with a 
special needle. 

Although cirrhosis is found 
in those who abuse alcohol, 
many other illnesses can 
cause the scarring, your 
hepatitis among them. Be¬ 
sides chemical poisoning, 
other causes of cirrhosis in¬ 
clude a peculiar form of bile 
duct disorder. Even heart 
failure can lead to liver cir¬ 
rhosis. 

in answer to another read¬ 
er (J.W.), there are no spe¬ 
cific diet restrictions with 
cirrhosis, but if scarring has 
been extreme, protein intake 
has to be modified, vitamins 
prescribed and salt restrict¬ 
ed. As to yourself, J.S., you 
should avoid alcohol now. no 
matter what the immediate 
cause of your cirrhosis. The 
liver tissue must be given 



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Come in and wrap one 
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The crisp, clean, slim styling. The craftsmanship in the 
handsome gold-plated case. A fine watch by the makers of 
the famous Eterna-Matic 

sweep second hand and mineral crystal. 

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382-4241 


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Hillside Shopping Centre 

,J6 595-1424 


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gold and diamonds 

Three lovely ways to show your 
affection. A pendant with an 18-inch 
chain, a ring and a pair of earrings. 
In each, a rose of 14 kt. yellow gold 
cradles a discreet Birks diamond. 

The pendant, $210. The ring, $380. 

Pair of earrings, $350. 


706 YATES ST. 

( H VHt.IA 


HILLSIDE SHOPPING MALL ' 

BIRKS 


Your Good Health 


time to recover. It is a re¬ 
markable organ, the liver. 
Well over half of it may be 
destroyed, yet the rest can 
continue to perform all the 
duties necessary to a healthy 
life. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: Is it 
true that nose and mouth 
sores can mean a certain 
vitamin deficiency? Which 
ones? Are there tests for 
this? — Mrs. R.W. 

These can be signs of a B6 
deficiency. There are tests 
to show if one is deficient. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: 1 have 


pancreatitis and take Pan- 
creatin for it. What is the 
pancreas and what part does 
it serve in digestion? is there 
any drawback in taking Pan- 
creatin indefinitely? — 
C.J.J. 

The pancreas is a large, 
somewhat tongue-shaped 
organ at the rear of the 
abdominal cavity. It has two 
functions — to make insulin 
for control of blood sugar 
and tu produce enzymes that 
break food down into chemi¬ 
cals that can be absorbed by 
the body. It's .sort of a chemi 
cal blending machine. 


Inflammation can cause 
Ihe pancreas to lose one of it., 
functions, yet retain the 
other. That is, it can lose its 
enzyme function and still 
produce the insulin needed 
for blood-sugar control 
Since you mention using 
Pancreatin, I assume that 
function is lost or diminished 
in your case. Loss of insulin 
production would cause dia 
betes (high blood sugar). 

Pancreatin (marketed 
under various tradenames) 
is a mixture of those diges 
live enzymes the normal 
pancreas makes. It has few 
side effects and can be taken 
for long periods of time. The 
purpose is, of course, to re¬ 
place the substance Ihe pan 
creas is not producing natu 
rally. 


Bulletin Board. 


James Bay New Horizons 
meets at 10 a.m. today at 234 
Menzies. Rev. D. B. Sparling 
will give illustrated talk on 
Bird Watching. 

XMAS BAZAAR 

ACW of St. Mark’s Angli¬ 
can Church Christmas tea 
and bazaar from 2-4 p.m. 
Saturday in church hall. 
Tennyson Ave. 

FIREMEN’S BALL 

Galiano Island Volunteer 
Fire Department, including 
women who man the pumps, 
will hold the annual Fire¬ 
men’s Ball at 8 p.m. Satur¬ 
day in community hall. Can- 
adiana Coiitumc Society, in 
co-operation with residents 
of Galiano Island, will show 
historic garments at 3 p.m. 


(tea time) .Sunday in Gal¬ 
liano Lodge 


XMAS PARTY 

Widows' Association an¬ 
nual Christmas party at 2 
p.m. Sunday in St. John’s 
Church Hail. 1611 (Juadra. 
Please bring gift, for infor¬ 
mation phone 383-1 tot. 


CONCERT 

Lester Pearson College 
Choir and Glenlyon Boys' 
Choir will give concert 
Christmas Around (he World 
at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in Mc¬ 
Pherson Playhouse. Spon 
sored by Victoria Musical 
Art Society. Tickets $2 
adults, children $1. for infor¬ 
mation phone 598-5455. 


MUSIC 

Esquimau Arts and Crafts 
.Society presents a free mu 
sical evening at 8 p.m. Sun 
day in Esquimau Hecrealion 
Centre. Features Saanich 
Peninsula Orclieslra and 
Pearson College Chamber 
Choir. 

COFFEE HOUSE 

Christmas celebration cof 
fee house from 8;:i()-ll::i0 
p.m. Sunday in Albby's Res 
lauranl. 617 Johnson. .Spon 
sored by Lniversity of Vie- 
toxia Gay Focus Club 

BANQUET 

Canadian Pacific Pension 
ers annual banquet at« p ni 
Tuesday in Fmpress Hotel 
ballroom. Tickets and infor 
matiun by phoning :i86.8l.>9. 


W 


L L E R 





' At,' 



This Christmas 
Give Her 
a Suit from 
Gibson’s 


full exchange privileges 
free gift wrapping 
free delivery 
gift certificates 



W8 VIEW 


c 





















































LIVING 


THE COLONIST, Fri,, December 7, 1979 3 I 





Novel gift 
for navel 


Keeping that special person in mind at * 
Christmas, here’s a novel gift for 
someone who has everything. Model 
wears three-karat diamond navel pin 
which seils for $4S,0M at an Ottawa 
jewelry store. 


Fantasy clashes with reality 


Watchdogs crack Ork toy 


WASHINGTON (UPl)-A 
consumer group has named 
a slime-filled Ork Egg as the 
potentially most destructive 
toy of the Christmas season 
and a Baby Grows Up doll as 
the worst Santa could 
bring. 

The Consumer Affairs 
Committee of Americans for 
Democratic Action said 
those toys and a dozen others 
belonged in trash boxes rath¬ 
er than toy chests. 

But It recommended eight 
toys as good buys this year: 

Skedoodle, used for draw¬ 
ing patterns and pictures; 
the Atomic Arcade,a table- 
top pinball game; Electronic 
Baseball 2, a hand-held 
game; Speak and Tell, which 
has a 236-word spelling vo¬ 
cabulary; the Fisher-Price 
Kitchen Set;Woodsey’s, a 
group of fuzzy dolls ih a log 
house; Giant Pre-School Loc 
Blocs too piece set, and Baby 
Little Love, a doll that dou¬ 
bles as a puppet. 

The ^up, which has been 
surveying Christmas season 
toys for eight years, scouts 
trade shows and reviews 
heavily promoted items for 
safety, durability, play 
value and how they compare 
to the way they were adver¬ 
tised. 

Ann Brown, who heads the 
committee, said the group 
was especially alarmed that 
dangerous metal-tipped 
darts are once again in toy 
stores. The group said such 


darts are being sold under 
several brands in packs of 
six for use with dart 
boards. 

Mattel's Ork Egg, a spin¬ 
off frorii the TV show Mark 
and Mindy, was named "po¬ 
tentially the most destruc¬ 
tive” toy. The group said 
when a child pulls apart 
a white plastic egg shell, he 
finds a fetus-like object sur¬ 
rounded by green play- 
slime. 

The problem — aside from 
any asthetic objections — is 
that the slime can damage 
"your floors, your furniture, 
your hair," and you can only 
remove it by following spe¬ 
cial cleanup instructions 
that come with the pack¬ 
age. 


The "worst toy” designa¬ 
tion went to Mattel’s Baby 
Grows Up, a doll that bulges 
up when a bottle is squeezed 
in its mouth. Instead of look¬ 
ing like a little girl when 
inflated, the group said, the 
toy looks like a deformed 
child with artifical limbs. 

Other "trash box” toys in¬ 
cluded: 

• Space Creatures Full 
Head Mask, which uses ce¬ 
ment that is flammable and 
full of harmful vapors. 

• Suckerman, a plastic 
doll covered with suction 
cups that are supposed to 
stick to various surfaces but 
mostly do not. 

• The Raceway Pit Stop 


812 which comes with so 
many put-together parts that 
"it is likely to strike terror 
into the heart of any parent 
forced to put it together.” 




HOLLY 

Gilt Boxes 

sent to anv postal address 
cost including First Class Air Postage 

% LB. 1 LB. 2 LB. 

(330grami») (MKIgrams) (I kilo) 

(wrlftht approx.) 

CANADA 3.50 5.55 9.90 

(Select berried, professionallv treated and packed. 
Gift card and variegated holly included.) 
DEADUNE DECEMBER Sth 

MacArthur Nurseiy and Holly Orchard 
3S0 Sparton Road, Victoria, B.(:. V8X 3X3 
479-0208 or 479-2S63 

PLEASE PHONE OR WRITE YOUR ORDER IN! 

"Support Vour Local Grower” 


BOSTON (UPD —Ideally, 
Christmas should be a sea¬ 
son of happiness for chil¬ 
dren. But for many young¬ 
sters. the "fantasy of 
Christmas” too often falls to 
meet the "reality of the sea¬ 
son.” 

Dr. Gordon Harper, assis¬ 
tant in Psychiatry at the 
Children's Hospital Medical 
Centre, says a disruption of a 
child's normal routine dur¬ 
ing the season and the fact 
parents sometimes can’t af¬ 
ford the gifts children hope 
for. can cause stress and 
disappointments. 

"One of the most impor¬ 
tant aspects of stress among 
children during the holidays 
is disappointment,” Harper 
says. 

"The disappointment, sur¬ 
prisingly, is due less to the 
presents that children do not 
receive, than to the fact chil¬ 
dren. too, wish for the dream 
Christmas, for everything to 
be perfect. And it never is. 
Not for children and not for 
their parents,” he says. 

He said it is the "collision 
between wishes and the in¬ 
evitable realities that gen¬ 
erates much of holiday 
stress. 

"Something as simple as 
the disruption of a child's 
normal routine can contrib¬ 
ute to stress at this time. 


Travelling, getting together 
with unfamiliar relatives, 
being out of school, having 
more people in the house 
than normal, eating more 
and different foods, not get¬ 
ting enough sleep — all these 
things can tax children’s 
ability to cope,” he says. 

“One of the bigggst prob¬ 
lems is that children and 
parents have a difficult time 
understanding that children 
are overwrought for a sim¬ 
ple reason — holidays have 
shaken up their everyday 
routine.” 

Harper says it is unwise to 
give gifts as a reward for 
being good. 

"Gifts especially, should 
be unconditional. Given not 
on the condition of being 
good — for behaving well, 
for being considerate, for 
sharing, and so on. But chil¬ 
dren should be rewarded in 
other than material ways. 
What should be behind pres- 


LIGHTING 

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ents is love, not condi¬ 
tions.” 

He said small children 
often cannot see through the 
"advertising blitz" directed 
at them on television. 

“These things just en¬ 


hance the conflict between 
what children have and what 
they wish they had," Harper 
says, and he advises parents 
to clarjfy to their children 
what is "realistic and pos¬ 
sible in terms of expenses 
for Christmas.” 


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The Leader In Ladies’ 


, 32 THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 


Sorry, I goofed on second dog 


ANN LANDERS 


Dear Readers: Thanks to 
you — about 5,000 people set 
me straight — 1 now under¬ 
stand why "Sad in New 
York" could not take a sec-' 
ond dog home. It's been a 
long time since I received so 
much mature, thoughtful 
mail pointing out facts that I 
had failed to take into con¬ 
sideration.'The reason I 
goofed must be obvious. I do 
not nave a dog. 

The fallowing letter is typi¬ 
cal of what my mall has been 
like this week: 

Dear Ann Landers: So you 
can’t understand why "Sad 
in New York” couldn't take 
another dog home? The fact 


that you know many people 
who have two dogs doesn’t 
mean anything. Babe — 
especially in this day and 
age when millions of middle- 
class Americans are strug¬ 
gling to stay out of the poor- 
house. Their budgets can’t 
be stretched to include one 
dog, let alone two. 

In addition to food, a pet 
needs tags, shots, and medi¬ 
cine if he gets sick, to say 
nothing of time and atten¬ 
tion. Then there’s the possi¬ 
bility that Dog Numero Uno 
may take a dim view of an¬ 
other animal invading his 
domain. Jealousy among 
dogs can be troublesome. In¬ 


stead of having the compan¬ 
ionship of one dog. he Just 
might end up with two beasts 
that fight all the time. 

I thought it was darned 
decent of that guy to feed the 
dog and take him to the 
SPCA. Most people wouldn’t 
have bothered. instead of 
giving him a pat on the back, 
you laid a guilt trip on him 
because he didn’t take the 
mutt home. Reverse your¬ 
self, Ann. You were off base. 
— Eddie In Flatbnsh 

Dear Eddie: Yes, I was, 
and I appreciate being told. 
'Thanks to all who wrote. I 
learned something today. 

Dear Ann Landers: I have 


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LIVING 


been married for 44 years to 
a man I will call Albert. 
Although he is a far cry from 
what my mother had in mind 
for me, we have gotten along 
fairly well and raised go<xl 
children. 

I have always been known 
for my Dutch apple pies. I 
never could give out the 
recipe because I don’t mea¬ 
sure anything. I learned to 
bake from watching my 
mother. 

Last night my sister and 
her husband came over for 
our weekly game of bridge. 
At 11 p.m. I served refresh¬ 
ments — coffee and my 
famous Dutch apple pie. My 


brother-in-law said, “This is 
great pie. Albert is a lucky 
fellow.” Before I could say, 
“Thank you,” Albert yelled, 
“I think it’s lousy — too 
much nutmeg. The crust 
isn’t ri^t, either. I could 
make abetter pie myself.” I 
was dumbfounded. My sister 
was mad. She shouted, “I’d 
like to see you try it.” 

Well, Altert stomped into 
the kitchen and started to 
pull out pans, apples, flour, 
butter, everything In sight. 
The guests left. At 2 a.m. 
Albert was still in there 
banging things around. 


When I got up this morning 
the kitchen looked like a cy¬ 
clone had hit it. There was no 
pie In sight. 

My sister phoned this 
morning to say I shouldn’t 
bake another pie for my hus¬ 
band as long as I live. What 
do YOU say, Ann? — StUl 
Shaking In FItehbnrg, 
Maas. 

Dear Fitch; If you have 
managed to live with this nut 
for 44 years, you don’t need 
any advice from your sister 
or me. Use your own judg¬ 
ment. 

Dear Ann Landers: The 


same day you wrote about 
monkeys as pets the en¬ 
closed clipping appeared in 
our paper. You owe it to the 
people who believe in you to 
print this information. — 
Newport, R.I. 

Dear New: For such a 
small state, I certainly re¬ 
ceived a lot of those clip¬ 
pings. 

A reader wrote to Action 
Line of the Providence Jour¬ 
nal-Bulletin and asked, 
“Where can I buy a monkey. 


FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS — 
THE WOODEN SPOON! 


Spoca^ 


Q 


ON VIEW ST. 

BEHMO 

STANDARD 

FURNITURE 

384-6623 


KITCNIN SMOr 


& 


and how much would it 
cost?” 

Here’s the reply: Lee 
Beaune, owner of Rhode Is¬ 
land Exotic Pet Shop, toys, 
“Forget about purchasing a 
monkey unless you want to 
face federal charges. The 
sale of all primates was out¬ 
lawed three years ago be¬ 
cause they could transmit 
diseases to humans. The 
only places allowed to have 
monkeys are zoos and re¬ 
search facilities.” 


banana ■ TihicIi malic 


THE SWEATER SHOP 

QUALITY BRIHsISH WOOLLENS 


817 60VERNMENT ST. 384-2515 


NO PURCHASE NECESSARY 
COME IN TODAY FOR YOURS 


BUILDING OR 
REMODELUNQ? 

Get your copy... 

“The Complete Kitchen” 

Planning Guide 


AmanualerovarSS 
pagaaotl nt o rm a tW a 
copy and 
niuatraoon*. 

CompIMI M halp 
you plan yourway to 
tha now kIMMn 
you’vp aiamyt 
w pn tpdwhpt har yoti 

bhw prolp ail ooala 
ordO ttall yowmlf.. 


Pick up your copy today from our showroom 


^mana 

Btg Capacity 

Redaran9e 

Fun power 700 watts ol 
cooking power Cooks rnoal 
(oodt <p fuai one-iourin iha 
usual tme Slamie'ss sieei 
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full Size ’- 675 watts cooking power 
cookmatic powt^rshift 
stainless steel 


a fuH ht/r 
a low price 

a all ine leaiuras yOu r>aad 
e includes fwndy ’defroar 


We'll put you through 
cooking school. 

When you buy a microwave oven 
trom us. we think you deserve to 
know how to use It. So we give you 
a complimentary microwave cook¬ 
ing course at our cooking school. 
Just so you can actually do 95% of 
all your cooking, three times fas¬ 
ter 


th 

in 

il- 


ey 

as 


BOTH 

now at a 


Special Low Price 

when you buy any 

i4ma#fa. TiNidimalk*. 

M •>-. A«v< A >1 S 


Good mental 


health life's key 


BOSTON (AP) — A study 
that followed mot^e than 300 
men for almost 40 years con¬ 
cludes that good mental 
health keeps people physi¬ 
cally well and helps them 
age more slowly. 

The study by a Harvard 
psychiatrist suggests that 
being able to cope with stress 
is an important part of stay¬ 
ing healthy. Young men who 
grew up to be poorly adjust¬ 
ed adults were far more 
likely to become seriously ill 
or die in their middle years, 
the study showed. 

’’Poor mental health pp 
dieted health deteiioratic 
even over as short a peric 
as five years,” said the r 
port written by Dr. Georj 
Vaillant and publishe 
Thursday in the New En 
land Journal of Medicine. 

“People who cope wl 
stress gracefully are still 
good health at age 55,” Va 
lant said in an intervie 
“And people who, when th 
are under stress, act 
though they were psychiat 
cally ill age much mo 
rapidly." 

The study fallowed 2 
men who were students 
Harvard in the early 1941 
Psychiatrists evalated th< 
“adult adjustment” by sco 
ing them on factors such 
job success, the happiness 
their marriages and t 
number of vacations th 
took. 

Of the 59 men who had tl 


best mental health between 
the ages of 21 and 45, only 
two became chronically ill or 
died by age 53. However, of 
the 48 who had the worst 
mental health, 18 were seri¬ 
ously sick or dead by that 
age, the study showed. 

The men judged to be the 
most poorly a^usted men¬ 
tally suffer^ from heart at¬ 
tacks, cancer, trauma, em¬ 
physema, back problems, 
coronary heart disease and 
high blood pressure, or com¬ 
mitted suicide. 


HARDWICK 


FREE COOKBOOK 


"QUICK N'EASY” energy conservirig recipes 
includes instructions for conventional oven, 
electric range elements, pressure cooker, slow 
cooker, toaster oven, electric trypan, microwave 
oven. 


04 

at 


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ey 


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HARDWICK 




• sol'd slat* momofy 
Orogr^mnwig controls 

• variAOIe DOwer skOe bar 

• ctaan acryke interior 

• Oekiae one-oeee 
vinyl-cl>K} extenor 


•’^AWANA 
MtC«OW*VE 
HOttOHN PO«*tR 
HtC S.t9 35 


4 ^ % 

ATTENTION 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 


WHEN YOU’RE GOING 
DOWNTOWN, 
REMEMBER 
INDIVIDUAL 
DRY CLEANERS HAVE 
TWO LOCATIONS CLOSE 
TO SHOPPING AREAS. 

Lower Comntorco Mall 

1175 Douglas at View Close to Eatons 

737 Pandora 

Just off Douglas Close to City Hall 

individiiaL 

drycleaners 


Also futurtno the — ROTAWNVE . CookMtf SytlOffl 

A retsiing ariower Of power 
(Net cook t more evening an<t 
cooks most foods raster than 
ever tMtora’ An aadusiv* 
rotating antenna baama 
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BONUS OFFER 

CompIknantBry cooklrtg clwae Inctodad at 
no extra coat with every ourchete o< a 
micrQwave even from McLaren. 


# McLaren 

Across from the Town 6 Country Shopping Centre 

3400 DOUGLAS ST. PHONE 386-1461 



















































































































GCvfnVM< 


MFN/IBS 


and Aifen/r9S Sts 


429 SMICOC 384-6200 


WOODWARD'S 


Presents 


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS 


Festive Fashions modelled for you by 
Members of Woodward's Teen Council 


Friday, Dec. 7, 7:00 p.m. 
Saturday, Dec. 8, 2:00 p.m. 


On the Fashion Aisle 


CRHRDR 


THK COLONLST, Kri., December 7, 1!)79 
( 


33 


CLOCK 

REPAIRS 

L. 0. FRANK 
jr MTEttCRancf 

WArCNMaKCR 

4-720 Yal«s St. 


Angry Kievans lets fiy 


Liberals twitch under Canada bank attack 

t 


Canada prunes world deficit 


OTTAWA (CP) -> Canada 
pruned its deficit in interna¬ 
tional payments to a season- 
ally-adjusted $1.17 billion In 
the third quarter this year 
from $1.48 billion in the pre¬ 
vious three-month period. 
Statistics Canada reported 
Thursday. 

The fifmres indicate Can¬ 
ada's deficit in international 
transactions may not be as 
high this year as the record 


$7 billion forecast by Fi¬ 
nance Minister John Cros- 
bie. 

The federal agency said a 
major reason for the Im¬ 
provement in the July-Sep- 
tember period is an increase 
of more than 40 per cent in 
the merchandise trade sur¬ 
plus In the period. The mer- 
chantlise trade surplus rose 
to $954 million from $674 mil¬ 
lion in the previous quarter. 


The surplus in merchan¬ 
dise trade, however, is offset 
by a huge deficit in pay¬ 
ments abroad for dividends 
to foreigners, interest pay¬ 
ments on foreign loans, tra¬ 
vel abroad and other ser¬ 
vices. 

The over-all deficit to date 
this year in international 
payments in goods and ser¬ 
vices — known as the current 
account — stands at $4.09 


billion compared with $3.5 
billion in the same period in 
1978. 

The deficit in all of 1978 
was $3.3 billion and Finance 
Minister John Crosbie has \ 
predicted it could jump to $7 
billion this year. 

But the latest figures indi¬ 
cate that forecast may not be 
reached. 

The deficit for the 12 
months up to the end of Sep¬ 
tember is $5.7 billion. 


By CABOL GOAR 
ColoMtl FP Mrvict 

OTTAWA — Eric Kierans, flipping with disconcerting 
ease among his former identities as a cabinet minister, a 
business tycoon and a troubtemaking nationalist, vented 
15 years’ worth of anger at the Bank of Canada Thurs¬ 
day. 

It was a compelling performance. By the end of 90 
minutes of testimony before the Commons finance com¬ 
mittee, the blunt-talking 65-year-old economist had his 
former Liberal colleagues twitching uneasily in their 
chairs, the half-dozen Conservatives in the room buzz¬ 
ing around in whispered strategy talks, and the two 
New Democrats grinning broadly. The tension in the 
committee room was like static electricity In the air. 

Kierans' basic message was that somebody had to 
make the Bank of Canada understand that Parliament—not 
the bank—was supposed to set the country's economic 
priorities. 

The McGill professor told the committee: “The Bank 
of Canada is calling the shots and forcing the rest of the 
economy to adjust whether It likes it or not. Somebody has 
got to make them understand over there (the Bank 
of Canada is three blocks west of Parliament Hill) that 
they’re subject to the political authority of Parliament.’’ 

This would mean several fundamental shifts in policy, 
Kierans said. 


A totally different atmosphere—more like that of a 
smoke-filled political backroom—developed when the wit¬ 
ness was under questioning by Liberal MPs, especially the 
party’s finance critic. Herb Gray. 

Kierans made it bitingly clear he blamed the Liberals 
for allowing the Bank of Canada to acquire its strangle¬ 
hold on economic policy. He accused the Liberals of fail¬ 
ing to define the role of the central bank in economic 
policy and said the new government should appoint a 
commission of inquiry immediately to look into the matter. 
The Liberals listened uncomfortably but offered little de¬ 
fence. 

In the final phase of roller-coaster session of mood 
changes. Kierans and NDP finance critic Bob Rae trans¬ 
form^ the committee room briefly into a university lecture 
hall, with an eager 31-year-old socialist pushing a respected, 
but slightly eccentric, professor for his latest thoughts on the 
free enterprise system. 

Kierans was only too pleased to oblige. 


First, and most important, the idea that it was somehow 
shameful or dangerous to allow the dollar to fall below 
the 85-cent level would have to be abandoned. 

“I don’t mind, as a Canadian, having our dollar at 76 
cents. As a businessman. I’d pretty quickly get off my 
duff and do something to get It up to 78 cents, but I can’t do 
that until I have a legitimate starting point; until I know 
what the dollar is actually worth in the first place." 

The only way to find out, Kierans said, was to stop 
enticing foreigners to invest their money here with artifi¬ 
cially high interest rates. 

He advocated an immediate drop of at least two per¬ 
centage points in the Bank of Canada’s lending rate. 


“If an 85- or 86-cent dollar can only be sustained by 
bribing people to tide us over oi4f short-term economic 
problems,, then 1 say an 85-cent dollar is overvalued. 
Obviously there’s something wrong with the way we’re 
managing our economy. 

Kierans' second major recommendation was that large 
corporations be forced to pay interest on all the taxes the 
federal government had permitted them to defer for the last 
15 years—a sum estimated at $15 billion. 

His plan also calls for the government to cancel many 
of its special tax exemptions and depletion allowances to 
huge corporations. Kierans figures this privileged group 
of companies—those with assets of more than $25 mil¬ 
lion—pay an effective tax rate of 27 per cent, compared 
with 34 per cent for medium-sized Canadian firms. 


The Eighties; 

A Look back at 1980-1989 

A zany, madcap look at the 
way the world was— in the 
1980's. Through lots of photo¬ 
graphs and crazy illustrations, 
we can relive all the fads, 
foibles, and big news events 
of the next decade— without 
having to wait another 
ten years! 

paperback 


\K%icky Worlds 


W 


Canada 1984: 

The Year in Review 
Author: Murray Soupcoff 

With a tiarrage ol wit kedly 
funny carfoons, everything 
Canadian from the Auditor- 
General to larry /olt receives 
a wild and wqcky send-up that 
spares no one —whether they 
be politic ians, celebrities, or 
"just plain folks'". 

Price: 


S9.95 


W.H.Smith has the boohs about it 

(|JWHSMITH 


Harbour-Square Shopping Centre 


Advertising 

helps 

good things 
happen. 


If the government agreed to end its favored treatment 
of giant corporations as well as adopting Kierans’ pro¬ 
posed two-per-cent drop in interest rates, he said he was 
convinced the country’s small and medium-sized firms 
would charge up out of their economic doldrums and provide 
vigorous new competition. As a side benefit, the finance 
department would be able to reduce its troublesome annual 
deficit by $3 billion to $4 billion. 

“My recommendations hit mainly at the group of super- 
corporations and signify a major shift in economic policy,” 
he acknowledged, then added, “But the old policy has failed 
completely.” 

■Toronto Conservative MP Ron Ritchie, who came to 
Parliament from a $100,000-a-year executive job at Im¬ 
perial Oil Ltd., reacted to Kierans’ proposal with ou¬ 
traged disbelief. 

“1 find Mr. Kierans’ perception of the business world 
suiprtsingly uninformed for a man of his experience,” 
said the white-haired MP, in a tone of obvious sarcasm. 

He called Kierans’ claim that there was $15 billion in 
deferred corporation taxes just waiting to be collected 
“appallingly misleading” and said anyone remotely familiar 
with corporate financing was aware that deferred taxes 
were a perfectly legitimate accountant’s tool for reducing a 
company’s tax payments. 

The government never had any intention of collecting 
these funds, nor did it now, Ritchie said. 

The exchange took on something of a cozy, but nasty, 
boardroom squabble as the two men—lapsing into first-name 
familiarity from Kierans’ stock exchange days —argued 
about loopholes, well-known to both, in income tax law. 


THE WORD IS OUT! 

OUR 

4th ANNIVERSARY SALE 

bagint with 

'Breakfast in the Bath’ 

(coffM and) 

SUNDAY, DEC. 9TH 

11 bjil'A pjik 

Take advantage of our first Sunday opening to 
see little gifts for special people. 

Natural Mediterranean Sponges, 24 K gold plated 
toothbrushes (for the teeth that have everything). 

Imaginative pottery soap 
dishes Granny Lids (mush¬ 
room mono. 

Tasteful Towels. Satin Bed 
Sheets (use your Imagina¬ 
tion). 

Oak and Brass Towel Bars, 

Loofah straps, gloves, 
brushes, soap and other 
personal care Items too 
numerous to mention. 


The Water Closet — 

H't Ahiayt A naatwe 
1140 Oak Bay Ava. 

595-1123 


om 


James Bay Square 

SHOPPING MALL 

*N0W OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS ’TIL 9 P.M. 


BARBER STYLIST 

A. Gentlemen’s and ladies' smart 
hair styling and cuts 
2. 50% discount 
for Senior citizens 

Phone 384-3712 


ROSEBUD 

BAKERIES 

Weekend Special 

Glazed Donuts a 69 

baker's dozen . I 


F & D Jewellery & Giftware 

Outside Entrance 


CHRISTMAS 

GIFTS 

FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS 

^p.HOUVC, 


1 

_V| ^ THE 

382-2512 


10 % 

OFF 


TIMEX 

WATCHES 

(Bring this ad) 


Crazy Quilt Fabrics 

Inventory Clearance 
on fall and winter fabrics 

388-4446 


On the March with 
Men’s Leather 


1 ^ 


C/\00 

Special WVpair 

Styles by Jarman and Gale in black, brown, 
tan. patent. Sizes 7 to 12 

FIFE’S “Feet First” FOOTWEAR 


No Refunds 


All Sales Final 


JAMES BAY FILM SHOPPE 

WE’VE BEEN FRAMED . . 


AND WE 0 LIKE TO FRAME YOU. 
TOO 

JUST m TIME FOR CHRISTMAS! 
PUIN and FANCY BARGAINS 
YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS 


isliiiiil colour labs Dc 


MAPA iM WB 


Hairtrends 

Specializing in 
Cutting and Blow Drying 


lames Bay Square 
Phone 383*3245 


8B-435 Simeoe St. 
Victoria, B.C. 


JAMES QUALITY CLEANERS 

Holiday and Party 
Clothes Cleaned for Christmas 

Open 8 fi.m.-5:30 p.m. 


25 ^If dress shirts 

New tall stock. 

Famous brand names. All sizes. 

Men's Wear & Gifts 

/TQ^CVf^ 385-3433 


See Our 

FASHION SHOW 

Harbour Towers 
Thursday, Dec. 13th, 

12 noon-2 p.m. (Luncheon) 

Jaline’s Fashions Ltd. 

Phot<« 383-1023 


Men's Wear & Gifts 
385-3433 


Comer of Simcoe 


• SPECIAL • 

Freybe’s 099 

SUMMER SAUSAGE .lb. A 

European Fine Foods 
Cheese and Sausages 

J AMFc 

Take-out Sandwiches and Salads 

Bay delicatessen 

'384-6131 


VITA LOVE 

Your Natural Supermarket 

Sunflower, Famil]r and Peter Bread 
Frozen Vegotarian Dinners 
Natural Cosmetics and Vitamins 

382-6022 


SWEATERS 

A favorite gift item (or your ladies. 
Choose from Cashmere, Lambswool, Shetlands, 
including Fairlsle knits. 

OF COURSE 


IRE ME&TMAmi 


A Steak and Burger House f 
After you visit Santa in the \jLj^ 
mall, come in and enjoy a 
delicious family lunch. ® 


MiMioorammed 

Finger Tip Guest Towels 

Initials, EntWamt. Florai daaigna. (Vahia to S3.M) 

TYiaaa haat aaal iwoooerama can ba appNad to towala. uM 9 V 

aprons, taMactotht, ovan mitta, and many othar aircH- ■ 

ing CIvtotinM am 14 m.. SMB. B eaoh 

OUR LARGE STORE IS CROWDED WITH 
GIFT IDEAS FROM AROUND THE WORLD 

BATH A KITCHEN 

388-2523 


VISA-CHAROEA 


MASTER CHAHUfe 


SANTA ARRIVES 

Saturday, Dae. 8 th, 

10-11 m.m. Only 

tiifts of oranges and candy cartes to| 
all the children. 

Covered Parking 
Behind Safeway 


When you visit James Bay Square . . 
Step into the Christmas World at 


HARVEY’S 


read ’n’ rite 


something for everyone on your list 


A MERRY WELCOtn AWAITS YOU 


CORNER MENZIES AND SIMCOE —19 STORES TO SERVE YOU 















































FACTORY SPONSORED ifi 

^'aver 







OF FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, COLOUR TELEVISIONS 


CHARGE IT 
AND 

PAY IT IN 
90 DAYS AT 
NO INTEREST 


HOSTED BY FURNITURE CENTRE 

AT THE 

910 VIEW STREET 
QUADRA 


COLOUR TVs FROM 

• ZENITH 

• ELECTROHOME 

• TOSHIBA 


FURNITURE FROM 

*SKIiR •BROYNILL •B.P. HOHN • VIUS 
*SEALY •STANDARD * TROiSTER •DALES 
• UNIVERSAL • BAHAUS • MANY MORE 


APPLIANCES FROM 

• HOT POINT • MOFFAT • MAYTAG 
• KELVINATOR • JENN AIR 
• WESTKING 


MANY FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES WILL BE AHENDING THIS FACTORY-SPOHSORED SHOW AHD SALE AT VARIOUS DATES, BUT THE STAFF 

OF FURHITURE CEHTRE WILL ALWAYS BE THERE TO HELP YOU 


ON-THE-SPOT TERMS WILL BE AVAILABLE WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT AND NO PAYMENTS TIL MARCH 

(INTEFtEST ACCRUES FROM DATE OF PURCHASE ON THIS MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN)_ 




I I o LpLOT-ndt 


AT THE SHOW & SALE 


APPLIANCES 


RANGE 

Hotpoint performance and style 
with easy-clean oven, timing 
centre, timed appliance outlet, 
four plug-out elements with 
infinite heat control, storage 
drawer and broiler pan. 

White and Almond 


WASHER & DRYER 

St. Tropez can efficiently handle 
your most demanding laundry 
requirements. 


WASHER QCQOO 
SNOW A SALE wUO 

MatcMic Dryar 239" 


DISHWASHER 

• Four pushbutton controls 

• Ten cycles, four with sani 
options 

• MultMevel wash 

A Soft food disposer 

• Decorator wood top 

• Almond, gold, white 

SPECIAL 
SHOW & SALE 
PRICE 

429 " 


SPECIAL SHOW & 
SALE PRICE 


17-CU.-FT. 
FROST-FREE 

REFRIGERATOR 

17-cu.-ft. capacity, butter 
conditioner, 2 vegetable 
crispers and meat keeper. On 
rollers. 

White and Almond 

SHOW A SALE 
PRICE 


579 " 


349 °° 




"CHARMANT "—Elegant, authentic French reproduction. The 
serpentine fronts, cabriole legs enhance the _ 

warm cherry finish. Includes triple dresser. 
framed mirror. 5-drawer chest and panel head- 
board. 

Night Stand Optional. 


DDAVUII i FURNITURE INDUSTRIES INC. 
DHUI niLL LENOIR, NORTH CAROLINA 

AT THE 

SHOW & SALE 





WESTERN AT THE SHOW & SALE 

Sealy Redibed 4’6" springfilied mattress 

SHOW and SALE PRICE 339^ 

On Farnous 
Luxury Guard Sealy 
Bedding 


• PINEDALE"—Authentic Colonial design. Made of knotty pine 
solids, pine engraved wood products and rich 
pine finish. Consists of triple dresser, hutch 
mirror, 5-drawer chest and bed 
Night Stand Optional. 


from the makers of famous 
SEALY POSTUREPEDIC 

Featuring the Unique Back Support System in a complete 
choice of comfort, firmness and modern size. Designed in 
co-operation with leading orthopedic surgeons for firm support, 
without sacrificing comfort. 


SHOW 

and 

SALE 

PRICE 


TWIN SIZE MEDIUM FIRM QUILTED 
MATTRESS OR BOX SPRING 


FULL SIZE MEDIUM FIRM QUILTED 
MATTRESS OR BOX SPRING 

QUEEN SIZE MEDIUM FIRM 
QUILTED MATTRESS and BOX SPRING 


SALE 27 


AT FURNITURE CENTRE AT 910 VIEW ST. AT OUABRn __ 

DINING ROOM SUITES I BEDROOM SMITES | CHESTERRELD SUITES | KITCHEN SUITES 1 RECLINERS | 







































































SHOW 


COLOUR TELEVISIONS 


AT THE 

HOSTED BY Furniture Centre at 

910 VIEW STREET AT QUADRA 


14” diagonal screen 

OQQM 

PRICE WVw 


SC1?00 
space 
cominand 
with zoom 


20” diagonal screen 
Electronic Video Guard 
Timing System 
SPECIAL Mae 

SHOW & SALE 1% X 

PRICE VW 


26” diagonal screen 
with remote 

SPECIAL ^ ^e. 

107 


3 ONLY 
25” diagonal screen 

IKsele fiRQoo 

PRICE WWW 


MOFFAT Appliances at the SHOW & SALE 


20” diagonal screen 

with Space Command 

SPECIAL 

SHOW & SALE 1% 

PRICE U f 


THURSDAY, FRI., SAT. 

e Vari cook 
e 99 min. digital timer 
e Vari-temp thumb 
wheel 

e Safety Interlock sys¬ 
tem 

e Acrylic Interior 
a See through glass 
door 

ITle COQOO 

PRICE VSiW 


TOSHIBA of CANADA 


SHOW & SALE 


30” SELF 
CLEANING 

RANGE 


20” SCREEN 
COLOUR TV 


I • Automatic! 
I • Solid State 
I • AFT. ABC 
A • SO months 
E warranty 


13 Cu. Ft Frost Free 

REFRIGERATOR 


WASHER and DRYER 


White 

SHOW l SAU PRICE 


SPECIAL 
SHOW & SALE 
PRICE 


WASHER 

2SvMd 

SPECIAL 
SHOW I SALE 
PRICE 


CHARGE 

IT 

PAY IT OFF 
IN 90 DAYS 
AT 

NO INTEREST 


MICROWAVE 

OVENS 


• Sensortouch controls 

• 100 minute LED timer 

e Programmed time or temp de¬ 
frost • 

• Infinite heat and hold 
e up to 12 hr. preset 

• Time of day clock 

• Walnut grain cabinet 


White 


White 


UNIVERSAL FURNITURE INDUSTRIES 

8 Different Maple and Pine Dining Room Suites to Choose From 


30 months warranty 


Jenn-Air’s Exciting 


jUAiur Grill-Ranges 

Self-Ventilated Countertop Ranges 
Convert in Seconds to Char-Flavor 
Grill! 

COME AND SEE 
LIVE 

DEMONSTRATION 

and 

SHOW & SALE 
PRICES! 


tNDOS’ 


• TABLE 

• 4 SIDE CHAIRS 

• 2 Captain’s CHAIRS 

SPECIAL 

SHOW & SALE /lUI 


COLOUR TELEVISIONS 

AT THE 


an extra degree of excellence^ 


MAYTAG APPLIANCES at SHOW & SALE 

SPECIAL 
SHOW 
& SALE 


[Portable 
I SHOW & 
SALE 
PRICE 


r MAYTAG \ 

HEAVY DUTY ) 

WASHERS 

Built to last longer & 
need less repairs • 
Bleach dispenser 
• Quad coat steel 
cabinet • Under- A 
^ water lint filter / 


MAYTAG 


f POWER MODULE \ 

Dishwashers 

ll's Maytog'i furn to do your dishes 

• 3 level washing • Balanced 
racking • Unsurpassed capacity 
^ • Multi cycle • Quiet A 

|k|pperation • Micro-Mesh^*^r 


^ SO" PIL Quick Start Picture Tube. Auto Button. Auto 

Black Stripe Quick Start Picture Tube. Auto White Level. Electronic Eye. Illuminated Channel 

ton. Earphone Jack and earphone. Dipole Anten- Indicators. 70 Detent UHF Tuning. 5 ' Silver Dome 

Pop-up Handle. 75 Ohm Cable Input. Speaker. 75 ohm Sheifided Cable Connection. Ear- 

phone and Tape Jacks. a a 

COLOUR TV 9CQ00 20” COLOUR TV HxQOO 

ECIAL SHOW & SALE ODD SPECIAL SHOW & SALE DOU 

AT 910 VIEW STREET HOSTED BY FURNITURE CENTRE 


/^MAYTAG X 

XBig Load DRYERS^ 

I • 26% more capacity than ever 
1 before • Stream-of-Heaff” 
Vdrying • Multi cycles • Proper. 
^V^temp settings • Efficient J 
^ drum size 

SPECIAL'-«^qq^^ 
SHOW & SALE 099^ 


I COFFEE TABLES I ROCKERS 1 WALL UNITS I SOFA BEDS I BOX SPRING and MATTRESS 


MAYTAG 




.aiv X aiSf oaiv -^ 1 . 













































































































.‘U* Till-; COLONIST. Kri., December 7, l‘J7‘J 


Shop^Easy foods 


WORLD 


Town comes to brothel’s aid 


FRYING CHICKEN 

<f 


Gov’t Inspect. 

Utility Grade 
fresh whole .lb. 


77 


CANNED POP 

WHITE A 

ROCK m flQQ 

lO-fl.-oz. tin, ^^ ^ 
plus deposit 


FLOUR 


Robin > 
Hood 

10-kg. bag 



TOMATOES 


Aylmer 

19-fl.-oz. 
tin . 


49 


4 


TOMATO JUICE 


Libby’S 

Fancy 

48-fl.-oz. tin 


89 


4 


GROUND COFFEE 

69 


Nabob 

Tradition 
1 lb. fine or 
reg. grind .. 



KENT JARS 

29 


McLaren's 12-fl.-ox. 
Gherkins, Onions, 
Maraschino Cherries, 
Manzanilla Olives .... 


ea. 



CALIFORNIA LEHUCE 


Can. No. 1 


Size 24 


39 




FLORIDA TOMATOES 

.69 




Can. 
No. 1 


PRICES EFFECTIVE FRI., DEC. 7 to SUN., DEC. 
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UNIT QUANTITIES 

STORE LOCATIONS: 

SHELBOURNE PLAZA - COLWOOD PLAZA 
230 COOK ST. - CADBORO BAY VILLAGE 
2187 OAK BAY AVL (Oak Bay Closed Sundays) 
MAVERICK MARKET - 880 EsquimaH Rd. 
SUNDAY STORE HOURS: 10 a.in. to 5 p.in. 


When Fran York’s busi¬ 
ness burned down. It was 
only natural that the folks In 
Beatty, Nev., would do 
something to help, So they’re 
holding a dance to raise 
money to help rebuild Fran’s 
Star Ranch, one of Nevada’s 
legal brothels. 

Paul Martin came home to 
Ottawa’s House of Commons 


for a glittering testimonial 
banquet honoring him on a 
career as politician and dip¬ 
lomat that began nearly SO 
years ago. Prime Minister 
joe Clark was host for the 
lobster-and-Chateaubriand 
dinner in the Railway Com¬ 
mittee Room in tribute to 
Martin, 76, who retired re¬ 
cently as Canada’s high com¬ 
missioner in London. 



STEWART’S SHOES 

'Half a Century of courteous Service 

1315 BROAD ST. ' 383-4711 


-0 


ouvntown 


NAMES 
in the 
NEWS 


In Ilford, England, 54- 
year-old Ronald Marks was 
found innocent on a charge 
of shoplifting but was ar¬ 
rested as he left the court¬ 
room on a charge of stealing 
a juror’s coat. 

Comedian Steve Martin, 
who tarred Terre Haute, 
Ind., as “the most nowhere 
place in America” in a 
magazine interview, has ac¬ 
cepted an invitation to visit 
from Mayor William Bright- 


Chicago Mayor Jane 
Byrne's daughter Kathy, a 
management-level em¬ 
ployee of the Chicago Tran¬ 
sit Authority, is learning to 
drive a bus, but officials say 
it has nothing to do with a 
threatened strike by driv- 


Chris Pope, a Concord, 
N.il., firefighter suspended 
when he showed up for work 
wearing an earring, is bat¬ 
tling on for the right to wear 


CHAJW.tX 

V/SA 


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ANTIQUES 

and Traditional 
Furnishings 
ALSO 

Silver, Jewellery, 
Glass. Paintings, 
Prints, etc. 



Mahogany 

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also 

SolM Mahogany 
DinhiK TaUot 
and Chairs 


Quality and courtesy at 

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GALLERY 

2188 Oak Bay Ave. 

Or irw Ot* Bay Vmln 

598-5534 124 

TuMday to Saturday 





VICTORIA 
1728 DOUGLAS ST 
■ OPPOSITE the bay ■ 
(604) 384-0133 


--- I 

A Warm Christmas OraHHtion ^ 

Out hu' cj i7vVJ (Fu-^'y iXir UiUr) ate ytum^ 
ancthi't trfl, 

QuillJiv Chriilnus. 

Surprtu JH|* A'/lijA/ J I'nr nitfi J f wMiVnri 
ijuilt i'f pillimi, ifljts Hhith Hi// ^t’ U ii'RWJ'I/ 


vANCOwvia 

t.4 HA1 

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COOtXTkAM 
awjc. .w’.AM •* 


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Shop^Easy foods 


ECHO FURNITURE’S I 

BARGAIN BASEMENT 

CHRISTMAS SALE 

OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF CHESTERFIELDS, CHAIRS, DINING 
ROOM SUITES, BEDROOM SUITES, LAMPS, ETC. ALL 
SALES PRICED AT BIG SAVINGS. 

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sur ’169“ 

5-PIECE 

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SUITE 

MU *119“ 

SINGLE SIZE 1 

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SALE OwO 

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SALK. *79^ 

7-OR. DOUBLE 
PEDESTAL DESK 

1 SALm..M09~ 

2-PCE. 

CHESTERFIELD 
AND CHAIR 

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STURDY 1 

CARD 

TABLE 

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1 DINING ROOM SUITES — E 

IIG SAVINGS 

1 7-PCL LIVING ROOM GROUP 

SAL.. *4 1 0^ 

Consists of 2 pee. chesterfield. 2 

1 lamps, coffee table, 2 lamp tables. 

7-PCE. BEDROOM SUITE 1 

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Consists of double size box and mat¬ 
tresses. headboard, double dresser and 
mifTor. 2 night tables, chest of drawers. 

1 CHESTERFIELD SUITES - 

BIG SAVINGS 

SMOU sin lOX lei 
MATTIHSSfS jAAoa 
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Martin 

.. -glittering tribute 

one, checking with his law¬ 
yer and the union. 

Terry Musgrove, 19, who 
says he has wanted to be 
mayor of Newton, Ga., for 
years, is getting his wish 
after ousting the incumbent 
this week in the mayoral 
election. 

Martial Asselin. who 
heads the Canadian Interna¬ 
tional Develdpment Agency, 
arrived in Bamako. Mali. 
Thursday on the third leg of 
a six-country tour of West 
Africa. 


Robert Forbes, son of pub¬ 
lisher Malcolm Forbes, 
bought a 1905-era toy battle¬ 
ship for $21,000 at a Sotheby 
Parke Bemet auction In New 
York. His father recently 
laid out $24,000 for opera 
glasses Abraham Lincoln 
was using when he was as¬ 
sassinated—and $10,000 for 
Lincoln’s top hat. 

Actress Liv Ullmann stood 
in New York’s Shubert Alley 
and handed a cheque for 
nearly $195,000 to Leo Came, 
chairman of the Intemation- . 
al Rescue Committee, which 
is raising money to feed the 
starving refugees of Cambo¬ 
dia. ’The money was raised 
through collections from 
audiences at Broadway and 
off-Broadway plays, and In¬ 
cluded a personal $10,000 
from Miss Ullmann. 

Singer Bobby Gentry’s 
marriage to James Stafford 
la.sted just II months. She 
has filed for divorce in Los 
• Angeles. 

For their wedding. Rose 
Medina. 22, and John Ran¬ 
dall. 23. accompanied by 
Rev. Francis Geddes, 
jogged 15 kilometres from 
the San Francisco water¬ 
front over the Golden Gate 
Bridge and along the Sausa- 
lito Bridgeway to the Pres¬ 
byterian Church. They were 
still wearing their running 
togs when they kissed after 
the ceremony. 


Scientology five ; 
jailed for taking ^ 
U.S. documents 

W,\SHINGTON (AP) — Five leaders of the Church of 
Scientology were sentenced to jail Thursday for directing a 
conspiracy to steal government documents about the 
church. 

Four of the church members, sentenced to prison terms -. 
of four years and fined $10,000 each, were ordered to jail 
immediately by U.S. District Judge Charles Richey. * 

Mary Sue Hubbard, the fifth leader and the wife of 
church founder L. Ron Hubbard, was sentenced to five years • 
in jail and was fined $10,000. 

Mrs. Hubbard was also granted 10 days of freedom to file 
an appeal. 

Four other persons are to be sentenced today. 

Assistant U.S. Attorney Raymond Banoun reacted with 
apparent anger to the pleas, noting that bugging equipment, 
lock-picking equipment and a blackjack were found in the 
office of one defendant, Gregory Willardson, 

“What is the example that Mr. Willardson can set for 
young people he wants to help?” Banoun asked. 

In addition, to Willardson and Mrs. Hubbard, Richey 
.sentenced Henning Heldt, Duke Snider and Richard Wei- 
gand. 

Eight of the nine defendants were convicted by Richey 
on Oct. 26 of either conspiracy to obstruct justice or 
conspiracy to illegally obtain government documents. The 
crimes carry a maximum five-year jail term and a $10,000 
fine. The ninth defendant was convicted of a misdemeanor 
theft count, which carries a maximum one year in jail and a 
$1,000 fine. 


Iceland, Tonga 
welcome shah 


WASHINGTON (UPI) — 
Iceland and the island nation 
of Tonga have invited de¬ 
posed Shah Mohammed 
Reza Pahlavi of Iran to 
make a permanent home in 
their countries. It was learn¬ 
ed Thursday. 

An administration official 
said, however, that the 
search an asylum for the 
shah is still under way. 


CANA-TRIM 

Qreat.Canadian 
Weight Plan 

LOSE 3-4 LBS. 
PER WEEK SAFELY 

Phone 384-2333 
764 Yates St. 

(In Maynard Squara) 


Tonga is a country made 
up of 150 islands in the South 
Pacific. 

The shah is resting at 
Lackland Air Force Base in 
■San Antonio, Texas, recover¬ 
ing from surgery for cancer 
and treatment for a gall 
bladder condition at a New 
York hospital. 

The shah had planned to 
return to his villa in Mexico 
but last week Mexico an¬ 
nounced it would not renew 
his visa. 

The U.S. state department 
is assisting the deposed shah 
in locating a permanent 
home but has declined com¬ 
ment on a possible new loca¬ 
tion for the ousted Iranian 
monarch. 

President Anwar Sadat of 
Egypt has offered the shah 
asylum in his nation. 


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(power grinder and accessories)^' 


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Reg. AOK 
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n7«>3DO w-or asu -i •<»>* n-ozoro <mx~% ^-s moocc HiiiM(A>a omaii z> 0 zoz 


THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 S7 




Amturtjajunf 

eVERY-tVIlNC YOU'VE 
HEARP IS -mvi! t 
AM A POWER-MAP 
. DIOTAYOC' , 





t 

■ 




.■ i ) 


-I ^ 



NOWAPA'tS.eVEN POWER- 
MAP PICTAYORS HAVE 
-no CONSER.VE 

EneR&Y/ v^sca;-! 




CAN I PLAY 
GOLF WITH 
YOU, DAD ? 



WATCH 

\ ( I'LL KEVER^ 

THIS ONE, 

j V. LEARN J 

DAD 

—Vi— 




THERE ARE LOTS OF LESITlMATt, ttEAN QWCE 
PLACES N TOWN. MR. SNOW- BUT IF I EVER 
CATCH TDU SEU.INS PRUG6 TO THESE klOS - 
TOU RE eONNA BE SORRY WE MET MAW ! 





M. V. Chesnut’s 

Garden Notes 


I don’t suppose ther^is anything 
that provides such a hdmey and lived- 
in atmosphere to the home as a few 
well-chosen houseplants. 

From the humble geranium, potted 
in a jam tin and growing happily in a 
farmbonse kitchen window to the elab¬ 
orate brick planters of the modern 
ranch-style bungalow, houseplants are 
here to stay. Nowadays you buy exotic 
tropical plants at the supermarket, 
along with your groceries. 

I often hear old-timers reminiscing 
about the gloriously healthy growth 
and free-flowering habit of the plants 
in their boyhood homes. 

While their memories may be 
somewhat colored by the passage of 
time, I don’t think there can be any 
doubt but that most houseplants ac¬ 
tually did perform better in the old 
farm home than in our modern apart¬ 
ments and town houses, and for a very 
good reason. ’They didn’t have any 
central beating then. 

Rooms were much cooler when 
scuttles of coal and armfuls of logs 
had to be carried from the woodsh^ 
or the coal bin. Or if a blazing hearth 
or a glowing pot-bellied stove created 
a cosy patch in the room, the heat 
didn’t extend to the windows where the 
plants lived. 

The air in the kitchen was moist 
from the steam of cooking, and from a 
kettle simmering constantly on the 
back of the big old kitchen range. 

This factor — the humidity of the 


Art 

Buchwald 


air — is very important to the health 
and well-being of houseplants, as so 
many of our most popular plants had 
their origin in the humid tropical jun¬ 
gles, and the lack of sufficient atmos¬ 
pheric moisture is a common cause of 
loss of foliage and generally poor per¬ 
formance. 

When the preparation of dinner 
consists of op^ng a can of soup and 
popping a frozen dinner in the oven, 
even the kitchen air may be too dry for 
our plants. 

I have noticed this particularly in 
my attempts at growing the Calla Lily 
Begonia, a plant sometimes nick¬ 
named Youth and Old Age because 
some of the leaves are white and some 
green. This prima donna is a tempera¬ 
mental performer at best, but it 
thrived In the kitchen window of my 
grandmother’s farm home, while I 
have never succeeded in keeping it 
alive longer than a few weeks in the 
overheated and dry atmosphere of our 
living room. 

It Isn’t easy to increase the humidi¬ 
ty of the air around our plants. Sitting 
the plants on a big shallow tray filled 
with pebbles and water, as so often 
advised, helps some but not much. 

The daily sprinkling of the leaves 
and buds vrith a fine mist of tepid 
water Is a big help, if you can do it in 
such a way as to avoid spotting the 
drapes and furniture in the home. 

I should point out here, too, that 


even the fuzzy leaves of African vio¬ 
lets which resent solid drops of cold 
water on their leaves will appreciate 
and thrive under a fine mist of luke¬ 
warm water. 

An ordinary garden sprayer is 
much too big and the spray too coarse 
for this indoor job. An old perfume 
atomizer is good, or a nasal spray, and 
there are some very good “misters” 
on the market manufactured especial¬ 
ly for this use. 

Some of them are almost art ob¬ 
jects, fashioned beautifully in bur¬ 
nished copper or polished brass and 
costing up to $21. As against this, there 
is an excellent gadget sold in every 
garden shop, every hardware store 
and almost every supermarket that 
sells for around $2. It is made of 
plastic, holds about a pint of water and 
has a trigger action very similar to 
that of a child’s water pistol, deliver¬ 
ing a small, localized spray in the form 
of a very fine mist. Some have adjust¬ 
able nozzles governing the spray from 
a solid jet to a fine mist. 

Actually, the most practicable way 
to improve the environment for your 
houseplants Is to move them into a 
decld^y cool room, for the humidity 
rises as the temperature goes down. 
Your plants will be happier and health¬ 
ier at 15 degrees C. than in the so- 
called “comfort zone” on the living 
room thermostat, benefitting both 
from the cooler air and the increased 
humidity. 


WASHINGTON — One of 
the things 1 enjoy the most 
about the news shows on tele¬ 
vision is that you have to use 
your imagination when 
watchinti them. 

I don’t seem to react much 
when the newspaper corre¬ 
spondent is actually talking 
to somebody. But I jump out 
of my seat when the reporter 
has failed to interview the 
subject he has been assigned 
to. 

More and more of this is 
going on now. You’ve prob¬ 
ably seen it yourself but 
haven’t paid any attention to 
it. 

Here’s how it goes: 

"For the latest report on 
medical fraud In the United 
States, let’s go to Michael 
Mindlin in Thyroid, Long Is¬ 
land.” 

’’Chester, I’m standing 
here In front of the $500,000 
home of Dr. William Scalpel, 
who made $150 million from 
Medicaid this year by advis¬ 
ing all his patients to go to a 
different physician for a sec¬ 
ond opinion. Dr. Scalpel is 
now In the house, presum¬ 
ably on the second floor, but 
he has refused to come out to 
talk to me. He arrived home 


Sydney 

Harris 


Politics aside, I could not vote for 
Teddy Kennedy for president in good 
conscience precisely because of Chap- 
paquiddick. I would not vote for him if 
he were an experienced administra¬ 
tor, which be is not; I would not vote 
for him if he had won senatorial 
office without money or family influ¬ 
ence, as he did not. 

Politics aside, because it does not 
matter to me whether or not I agree 
with his stated policies and positions. 
I think he laclu the character, the 
temperament and the stature to de¬ 
serve our highest office. Were he not a 
Kennedy, he would be nobody of dis¬ 
tinction. 

What continues to disturb me 
about Chappaquiddick has little to do 
with sex or drinking or panic or pos¬ 
sible cowardice in a crisis; in fact, 
it has nothing to do with events that led 
up to the drowning or the dozen night¬ 
marish hours that followed it. I can 


at seven o’clock and drove 
his Mercedes into these 
closed garage doors behind 
me. Then 1 knocked on the 
front door over here but no 
one answered. I went around 
to the back and rang the 
kitchen doorbell and he re¬ 
fused to respond to my rings. 
Neighbors have told me that 
Dr. Scalpel will probably 
stay in his house all evening. 
This is Michael Mindlin re¬ 
porting from Thyroid, Long 
Island.” 

“Good work Michael, and 
now let’s go to our White 
House correspondent, Janet 
Blonde." 

’’Chester, I’m standing 
here in front of the White 
House where Hamilton Jor¬ 
dan has yet to make an ap¬ 
pearance. This is the fifth 
day that Jordan has not 
come out to talk to reporters. 
A White House spokesman 
said Jordan is very busy 
working on the crisis in Iran 
and the economy. Just be¬ 
fore I went on the air a Mack 
limousine pulled up to the 
driveway behind me, and 
two people carrying brief¬ 
cases stepped out and went 
into the side door.” 

“Did you notice who they 
were, Janet?” 


“No, 1 didn’t, Chester, and 
the chauffeur refused to say 
who he worked for. Both men 
are still In the White House 
and have been there for 
more than an hour.” 

“Thank you, Janet. We’ll 
get back to you If they leave. 
Now let’s go to an on-the-spot 
live report from Tom Stinch 
in front of New York Hospi¬ 
tal.” 

“Chester, It’s all quiet at 
New York Hospital at this 
hour. ’The Shah of Iran has 
been gone for a week, and 
hospital officials, who 
wouldn’t let our cameras in¬ 
side, say that it is now busi¬ 
ness as usual. An hour ago an 
ambulance brought in a lady 
who had broken her hip in the 
bathroom. I tried to speak to 
a nurse who treated the 
shah, but she sent word down 
that she has been ordered not 
to talk to anybody about his 
stay here.” 

“Tom, where are Henry 
Kissinger and David Rocke¬ 
feller at this moment?” 

“That’s the interesting 
thing, Chester. Kissinger is 
out lecturing and David 
Rockefeller’s office said he 
had gone to the opera with 
his wife.” 


“Well, that puts a whole 
new light on the problem, 
doesn’t It, Tom?” 

“Yes, it does, Chester. If 
anything develops I’ll let you 
know.” 

“Thank you. Now we will 
go to Nancy Dunsmore at the 
Supreme Court.” 

“Chester, I am standing in 
a pay phone booth two blocks 
from the Supreme Court and 
have been trying to call 
Chief Justice Burger to get 
him to comment on Bob 
Woodward's book revealing 
intimate details on how the 
justices operate. He hasn't 
returned my calls for thtw 
days.” 

“Why don’t you try once 
more, Nancy?” 

“All right. I’m putting 20 
cents In and I am now dialing 
the number. It’s ringing. 
‘Hello, this is Nancy Duns¬ 
more from station WDrc. 
May I speak to the chief 
justice?’ He’s in a meeting? 
Thank you very much. Ches¬ 
ter, he’s in a meeting.” 

“Don’t run out of dimes, 
Nancy. And now let’s go to Al 
Kilduff at the Red Coach inn 
in Detroit, where Jimmy 
Hoffa hasn’t been seen for 
four years.” 


understand, and even forgive, such a 
temporary failure of nerve. 

What I cannot forgive or forget is 
the lack of courage and honesty and 
simple decency in facing the music as 
a man when the nightmare was over 
and the truth had to be told and the 
blame fully accepted. Not his weak¬ 
ness in the water, but his weak¬ 
ness on dry land, bothers me. 

His first coherent thought, ap¬ 
parently, was to protect himself if he 
could not absolve himself. He sum¬ 
moned his Palace Guard, his retain¬ 
ers, his advisers, his policymakers 
and speechwriters — as if this were a 
political emergency, not a personal 
tragedy, and a council of war had to be 
held in order to maintain his public 
image. 

Nothing came out straight. What¬ 
ever we learned was forc^, vague, 
'elliptical, confusing and sometimes 
contradictory. Of course, he was con¬ 
trite; who would not be, and who would 


not say so? The drowned girl’s par¬ 
ents were paid, but they were not paid 
off; they, too, still feel strongly that 
the whole truth and nothing but the 
truth has not been told. 

We are commanded to be merciful 
toward sinners, and we should be. But 
first we must 'have a sign of gen¬ 
uine repentance, a cleansing of the 
breast, not a mumbled apology that 
conceals as much as it confesses, not a 
skillfully and expensively deployed 
rear-guard action that seeks to put the 
best face on the worst case. 

Surely we can forgive an error, 
however tragic, a dereliction, however 
mortal; and there was no evil inten¬ 
tion in the act. The evil resides in the 
aftermath, and what that tells us about 
a man who is unwilling to face the 
music until it has been orchestrated by 
his bought counsellors to a crescendo 
that stifles the small still voice of 
conscience. 


aeeording to GUINNESS 


The most prolific wildcat oil 
well recorded it the 1,160* 
foot-deep Luces No. 1, at 
Spindletop, about 3 miles 
south of ^aumont, Texas. 
on Januerv 10. 1901. The 
gusher was heard more than 
a mile away ar>d yielded 
800,000 barrels 
during the 9 days 
It was uncapped. 

The surrounding 
grour>d subsequently 
yielded 142,000,000 
barrels. 

rf«a nm OwbwMi iMk •« WwW 
•im fttritof ft*. C*.. btfc 
XhiiaAiw Vif Ud. 

Om. by Owkiwml hm tyd- 


Michael Eufemia holds the 
record for the greatest 
continuous run in pool, 
pocketing 625 balls without a 
miss on February 2, 

1960 before a large 
crowd at the Logan 
Billiard Academy, 

Brooklyn, New York. 


T 


‘ /-r 














































































































































































































38 THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 


ISLAND 


Indians win health plan 


Fugitive turns himself in 


The recent death of two 
young Indian girls at Alert 
Bay has prompted a new 
federal policy for Indian 
health to be be unveiled soon 
by Health Minister David 
Cro'mbie, according to a se¬ 
nior Indian affairs depart¬ 
ment official. 

"The minister is looking at 
the whole question of Indian 
health in light of what has 
happened at Alert Bay this 
year,” Fred Walchli, direc¬ 
tor-general of the Indian and 
Inuit Program for B.C. said 
in an interview Thursday. 

Cromble, he recaUed. ex¬ 
pressed his concerns about 
the delivery of medical care 
in the village of 1,800, two- 
thirds of them Indian, when 
he met with the band in 
Alert Bay two months ago. 

Crombie, former mayor of 
Toronto, offered the band an 
opportunity to veto construc¬ 
tion of a new hospital, and 
said federal funds for Indian 
health care services at Alert 
Bay would be available only 
with the approval of the 
Nimpkish band. 


Crombie told the National 
Indian Brotherhood in Sep¬ 
tember a new Indian health 
policy would remove tighter 
rules introduced last year 
by the former Liberal gov¬ 
ernment for some health 
benefits. 

The policy would withdraw 
guides .set last fall for unin¬ 
sured health services such 
as eye care, dental work, 
drugs and transportation. 

The minister also promis¬ 
ed closer consultation be- 
twt-en the government and 
Indian organizations includ¬ 
ing national and provincial 
associations and bands as 
well as provincial govern¬ 
ments. 

Crombie has set aside 
9950.000 so that 600 Indian re¬ 
serve band councils can 
meet twice yearly with fed¬ 
eral and provincial govern¬ 
ments. 

Walchli said federal health 
authorities were concerned 
about the problem, especial¬ 
ly since the Oct. 26 death in 
St. George's Hospital of 
Elizabeth Robertson, 16, 


after an apparent drug over¬ 
dose. 

She died 30 hours after 
being admitted to hospital. 

In January, Renee Smitf), 
11, died in St. George's of a 
ruptured appendix and gan¬ 
grenous appendix. A coro¬ 
ner's jury later ruled the 
doctor who attended her. 
Jack Pickup, was negli¬ 
gent. 

About a dozen witnesses 
are expected to testify at the 
Robertson inquest, which 
opens Wednesday before 
Vancouver coroner Harold 
Murphy. 

But a band request for 
“fair'' Indian representation 
on the inquest jury could 
encounter some roadblocks. 

Vancouver coroner Harold 
Murphy told the Colonist 
that he did not intend to 
make any changes to the 
jury to accommodate the 
band. 

“I will listen to any repre¬ 
sentation they might like to 
make,'' he said, adding that 
the jury would be subject to 
challenge as Is any jury. 

The band council made the 


request in a letter to B.C. 
Chief Coroner William 
McArthur because it not 
want a repetition of the im¬ 
balance which occurred at 
the Renee Smith inquest, 
when only two Indians were 
chosen to the seven-member 
jury. 

The band met Thursday to 
discuss what it considers are 
“very important questions'' 
it wants raised at the in¬ 
quest. 

The experience of staff at 
the provincial government 
receiving home, where the 
girl had been living prior to 
her death, is seen by the 
band as a key issue. 


The band also wants to 
know why a second doctor's 
opinion was not sought by 
Pickup; where the girl ob¬ 
tained the drugs, whether 
they were pre.scribed and for 
what Illness, and the number 
of experienced staff on duty 
at the hospital while the girl 
was a patient. 

They are also demanding 
to know why the girl was not 
airlifted out to another hos¬ 
pital. 

Indian leaders have said 
that evidence at the inquest, 
expected to last two days, 
would be more devastating 
than that brought to light at 
the Renee Smith inquest. 


A 28-year-old man wanted 
in Washington state in con¬ 
nection with a shooting Tues¬ 
day, turned himself in to 
Victoria police Wednesday. 

The American, identified 
as Gary Parker, walked into 
the Victoria police station at 
about 6:30 p.m. and said he 
was wanted for assault with 
a deadly weapon. 


Police at Lacey, Wash., a 
suburb of Olympia, said 
Parker was wanted for first- 
degree assault after a shoot¬ 
ing at an orthopedic pros¬ 
thetic clinic where Parker's 
daughter was believed to be 
a patient. 

The victim, 28-year-old 
Dan McNamara, was in seri¬ 


ous condition with wounds to 
his face, neck, and shoulder. 
Police said a man walked 
into his office and fired a 
12-gauge shotgun blast. 

Police said they were still 
unsure of the motive. 

Two detectives from 
Lacey leave today for Vic¬ 
toria to take Parker back. 


Sewage system stirs 
storm in wine glass 


A French restaurant with¬ 
out wine lacks a little some¬ 
thing, according to restau¬ 
rant owners Rana and Gisele 
Nicolai. 

That little something is 
adt^quate sewage disposal, 
according to Capital Region 
District officials. 

The storm in a wine glass 
has blown up in Sangster, a 
district of Colwood, where 
the Nicolais, former owners 
of the Coq au Vin in Bastion 
Square, asked health depart¬ 
ment clearance on a liquor 
licence application. 

But senior public health 
Inspector Mike Knapik said 
the septic tank system serv¬ 
ing the building at 385 La¬ 
goon Road was minimal, and 
he was unable to recommend 
an extension to the build¬ 
ing. 

Le Provencal Restaurant, 
formerly Lagoon Pizza, was 
opened after renovations by 
the Nicolais on Nov. 6. 

An application for a liquor 
licence was made to the Li¬ 
quor Licensing Board, and 
referred to re^on health of¬ 
ficials for approval. 

Knapik said because regu¬ 
lations had changed after the 
restaurant was built, health 
officials treated it as a non- 
conforming business. 

“We don't want to put any¬ 


one out of business,'' he said, 
"but we won't allow exten¬ 
sions. We consider a liquor 
licence an extension." 

He said there had also 
been an application for 
liquor licence by Lagoon 
Pizza, and the health depart¬ 
ment had taken the same 
attitude. 

"This is the way we have 
treated other applications 
referred to us. We are not 
treating Le Provencal any 
differently to other places," 
Knapik said. 

Mrs.' Nicolai said exten¬ 
sive renovations had been 
made to the restaurant, and 
new tables, silverware and 
plants had been purchased. 
She said people reacted un¬ 
favorably when they learned 
that the restaurant could not 
serve wine or other alcoholic 
drinks with meals. 

And she said she could see 
no difference as far as the 
septic tank system was con¬ 
cerned between alcohol and 
other beverages. 

She pointed out that the 
restaurant was open only 314 
hours a day, compared with 
the eight-hour day of the 
pizza parlor. 

Knapik said the health de¬ 
partment was only a report¬ 
ing agency, and it was up to 
the liquor licensing branch 


to decide whether a licence 
should be issued. 


Dec. 5 and Dec. 12 

wiiumj 

tickets good for 



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'’Mark of Excellent & Quality'' ^ 


Police chief list 
shortened to two 


The list of candidates for 
Victoria police chief has 
been narrowed down to two 
men, sources within the po¬ 
lice department said Thurs¬ 
day. 

One is William J. Snowdon, 
an inspector with the Van¬ 
couver city police, the other 
M.G. Market, a Royal Cana¬ 
dian Mounted Police officer 
currently stationed in Wash¬ 
ington, D.C. 


Markel is a liaison officer 
with the Canadian embassy 
in Washington. Snowdon was 
appointed chief of the Van¬ 
couver force's community 
relations division earlier this 
year. 

Vancouver is one of the 
Canadian cities using the 
team policing approach, an 
idea that has been proposed 
for Victoria. 


Sunday law coming 

Attorney-General Allan Williams said Thursday he 
hoped to have new regulations governing Sunday store 
openings in place next month. 

Williams present his recommendations to the cabinet 
within the next 10 days. 

The government has been studying the Issue for two 
years, and Williams said he wanted to clear up the confu¬ 
sion as quickly as possible. Some municipalities allow 
Sunday opening and others do not. 


CANADIAN TRANSPORT COMMISSION 

NOTICE OF 

PRE-HEARING CONFERENCE 

The Railway Tranaport Committee of the Canadian Transport 
Commission will hold a preparing conference In Hull, 
Quebec. December 14. 1979 on the following matter: 

— A review of the uniform classification of accounts 
prescribed by the Railway Transport Committee for use 
by the railway companies under Section 326 of the Railway 
Act to plan procedures to be followed and to define what is to 
be considered at the public hearing. 

'Section 328 of the Railway Act states that the commis¬ 
sion shall prescribe for the Canadian National Railway 
Company and the Canadian Pacific Railway Company a 
uniform classification and system of accounts and re¬ 
turns of their assets, liabilities, revenues and working 
expenditure that relate to railway operations. 

The pre-hearing conference will start at 10:00 a.m. Friday 
December 14. 1979 at the Conference Centre. Outaouais 
Room. Main Floor. 140 Promenade Du Portage. Hull, Que¬ 
bec. 

All persons attending the pre-hearing conference may make 
submissions and expect to be able to follow the proceedings 
in the official language of their choice. 

It is expected that the date for the hearing in this 
matter will be announced at the pre-hearing conference. 

J. O’HARA 
Secretary 

Railway Transport Committee 



J 























































^ ''.r.r»x*'N * 



WORLD 




TIii; COLONIST, Kri., Dec-finber 7. 1979 39 


ACROS"' 

50 Frost 

1 Lignt oeam 

59 Candid 

6 Help 

61 Florida city 

10 Spar 

62 Acidity 

14 Pigment * 

63 Widespread 

15 'King — ' 

64 Conclude; 

16 Urn 

2 words 

17 Improper 

65 Cages 

18 Taxite 

66 Tryst 

19 Rational 

67 Singer Delta 

20 " — 

— 

beloved" 


22 Sets 

DOWN 

24 Toboggan 

1 Skim 

26 Pixies 

2 Sharpen 

27 Breathers 

3 Alan — 

31 Alwavs: Poet 

4 Card 


UNITED Feature Syndicate 



U.S. cuts Libya embassy 

There'll still be ties with Khadafy regime 



5 Arbor 

6 Everyone 

7 Globule 

8 Roof borders 

9 Snarers 

10 Positive 
reply: 

2 wprds 

11 Expect ^ 

12 French annu¬ 
ity 

13 Clothe 
21 Still 

23 Minerals 
25 Introduction 


27 Hellcline 

28 Girl's nick¬ 
name 

29 Chant 

30 Bldg, mngrs.. 
Slang 

34 Ha 2 ard 8 

35 ■'— Free" 

36 Italian town 

37 Letters 

39 Owner 

40 Tiny crack 

42 Amerce 

43 Cheap 


racehorse 
44 Road work¬ 
ers 

46 — Kippur 

47 Belt 

48 Jiffy 

49 Spanish 
man's name 

50 Cuttlefish 
53 Adroit 

55 Burden 

56 Large birds 

57 Mature 
60 Born 


WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States is closing 
its embassy in Tripoli until the Libyan government ac¬ 
knowledges responsibility (or a mob attack In which the 
building was ransacked and burned, the state depart¬ 
ment said. 

U.S. officials said the action did not amount to sever¬ 
ing relations with the government of Col. Moammar 
Khadafy. 

The U.S. mission, which now numbers 10 members, 
will be scaled down to “a handful” and will move to 
another embassy or building elsewhere in Tripoli to look 
after the affairs of the 2,000 to 3,000 Americans in the 
oil-rich Arab country. 

Secretaries and dependents of Americans stationed at 
the embassy were evacuated from the country after the 
Sunday morning attack by a niob of some 2,000 Moslems 


demonstrating their support for Iranian militants holding SO 
American hostages in Tehran. 

U.S. officials said earlier this week they were consid¬ 
ering taking action that could Include a break in rela¬ 
tions with the Libyan government unless the Khadafy 
government accept^ responsibility for the mob action and 
agreed to pay (or damage to the embassy. 

But Wednesday’s announcement said officials had decid¬ 
ed not to sever relations with Libya at this time. 

About 10 per cent of the oil imported by the United 
States comes from Libya. Purchases this year are ex¬ 
pected to total $6 billion. Oil officials here and in Libya 
were consulted before It was decided to suspend U.S. em¬ 
bassy operations. 

llie decision not to cut ties with the Libyan government 
had nothing to do with oil needs, state department spokes¬ 
man Hodding Carter said. 


Dee. 5 and Dec. 12 

WIHfAlY 

tickets good foi; 



Dec. 12 

BIO BONL8 
PRIZC8 


THE ACES 


IRA G. CORN, JR. 


V » 

r.<i 


"Nine-tenths ot the 
serious controversies which 
arise in life result from 
misunderstanding." - Louis 
Brandeis. 


The Aces captured the 
Spingold trophy by winning 
the Summer Knockout Tour- 
nament at the ACBL 
National Championships. 

. Playing for The Aces under 
my direction, as captain, 
were Bob Hamman and Bob 
Wolff of Dallas. Fred Ham¬ 
ilton of North Hollywood. 
Calif, and Ira Rubin of 
Paramus. N.J. 

The Aces won the final 
round by a wide margin, but 
it was a close match until a 
bidding misunderstanding 
i cost the losers a massive 
, swing. 

The bidding misunder¬ 
standing came over the 
meaning of East's three no 
trump bid Many players 
■ use a convention called "the 
'unusual no trump." which 
. describes a distributional 
minor suit hand and possi- 
• bly very weak in high cards. 

' West thought that East's 
;<hand was in the minors. 
lActually. East intended to 
show two unspecified suits. 

In any event, regardless 
of the misunderstanding. 
West lost his way in the 
defense of the slam. There 
,was no legitimate way for 
declarer to avoid the loss of 
a diamond and a spade and 
the doubled slam was head¬ 
ed for defeat. 

Here’s how the misunder¬ 
standing contributed to dis¬ 
aster for the losers: 

Declarer won the trump 
lead and played two more 
rounds hoping for something 
good to happen. It did. 

Obsessed with the belief 
that East “had shown 
clubs," West discarded two 
'clubs at bis first opportuni¬ 
ty. After the second heart. 
East had signalled strength 


NORTH 11-2S-A 

♦ AID , 

»QJ7|S^2 
«Q9 8 

♦ KS4 

WEST EAtr 

4QJS6 .♦R7S43 
»8 »4 

♦ AJ4 ♦K 108 5S2 

4J 10863 47 

SOUTH 
492 

4AK109t3 

♦ 7 

4AQ92 

Vulnerable: Both. Dealer: 
South. The bidding: 

Sautb W«l North Eut 

1 4 Pass 3 4 3 NT 

4 4 54 5 4 Pass 

6 4 Dbl. All 

pass 

Opening lead: Eight of 
hearts '. 

in diamonds, so surely West 
might have spared a dia¬ 
mond discard instead of the 
second club 

He didn't and that's all 
that Fred Hamilton needed. 
Four rounds of clubs elimi¬ 
nated the spade loser from 
dummy and the doubled 
slam was made. The total 
swing was a loss of 27 
IMPS, but the damage to the 
morale of the challengers 
might have been even great¬ 
er 

Bid with Cor* 

South holds: 11-20-B 


4k7543 ' 

44 

4KI06532 

47 

North South 
1 NT ? 

ANSWER; Three spades. 
An offbeat bid. If North rais¬ 
es. the spade game may be 
best. If he bids three no 
trump, then the long dia¬ 
monds might save the day. 


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CHRISTMAS CASH 

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in designated areas in 
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t 

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379 


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choices include Normal Wash, Rinse/Hold, Water 
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Stainless steel 
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Make an appointment to have a 
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you and help choose the appliances 
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Simpsons-Sears Ltd a . 

‘Reg.’ and ‘Wat’ refer to Simpsons-Sears Ltd. prices. 































































































































































































































































































































































•to TIIK COLONIST, Kri., Oecoinbor 7, 197!) 


CANADA 


Bill rebounds on union ‘Make insurance mutuar 


HALIFAX (CP) — Labor 
Minister Ken Streatch of 
Nova Scotia singled out the 
United Rubber Workers 
Union this week as the cul¬ 
prit the government is trying 
to deal with In its so-called 
Michelln bill now before the 
legislature. 

As the legislature began 
second reading of the bill 
which has caused an uproar 
among labor groups in the 
province. Streatch said the 
government’s priority in 
brinf^ng in the legislation 
was job security. 

In a reference to efforts by 
the rubber workers' union in 
the early 1970s to have the 
U.S. Congress impose coun¬ 
tervailing tariffs against Mi- 
chelin tires from Nova Sco- 
tia, Streatch said the 
government was determined 
to protect workers from 
being manipulated. 

He did not refer to the 
union by name but later, 
when Opposition Leader 
Gerald Regan brought the 
matter up. the minister ack¬ 
nowledged that it was the 
URW to which he was allud¬ 
ing. 

Regan said Michelin had 
always been "paranoid” 
about the union and ap¬ 
peared to have passed it on to 
the minister. 

The legislation would 
amend the Trade Union Act 
to require unions seeking 
certification to organize 
workers at all interdepen¬ 
dent plants owned by manu¬ 
facturing firms. Streatch 
has said the only company 
which the legislation would 
apply to initially would be to 
Michelin Tires (Canada) 
Ltd. which has two separate 
but interdependent plants in 
the province. 

The day after the bill was 
introduced, Michelin an¬ 
nounced plans to build a 
third plant in Nova Scotia 
and expand its rubber mix¬ 
ing plant at Granton and its 
wire cable operation in Brid¬ 
gewater. 

The URW has lost two cer¬ 
tification votes at the Gran¬ 
ton plant and a third vote 
was taken last month. How¬ 
ever. because of a retroac¬ 
tive clause in the bill, that 
vote will not be counted If the 
legislation is passed in its 
present form. 

Streatch said the continu¬ 
ing employment of Nova 
Scotians was the last thing 
on the union’s mind when it 
lobbied against Michelin 
products. 

"I make no secret of the 
fact that we are acting in an 
unusual manner to deal with 
a very unusual situation,” he 
said, ”a situation in which 
Nova Scotian workers do not 
receive the advocacy of or¬ 
ganizations interested in 
their problems, but rather a 
group which has other fish to 
fry.” 

He recalled that a former 
Progressive Conservative 
government of Nova Scotia 
interfered with legislation to 
prevent a "giant corpora¬ 
tion” from taking over a 
Nova Scotia company. 

He was referring to the [ 
former government of Ro¬ 
bert Stanfield stepping in to 
prevent Bell Canada from 
getting control of Maritime 
'Telephone and Telegraph 
Co. Ltd. 

‘ ‘Surely the workers of this 
province have as much right 
to work at industrial jobs as 
workers of other countries,” 
Streatch said, “and yet we 
see the spectacle of a labor 
organization which attempts 
to gain a majority in a manu¬ 
facturing plant here, to rep¬ 
resent, as they see it, a group 
of workers, and at the same 
time, they petition Washing¬ 
ton to make life difficult for 
the firm that exports its 
products to that market.” 

The minister pledged that 
he would not be party to any 
policies which would erode 
the hard-won rights of work¬ 
ers. 

Regan said the minister’s 
statements and the govern¬ 
ment’s desk-thumping ap¬ 
proval of all that was being 
said reminded him of some¬ 
one whistling past a grave¬ 
yard. 

The Liberals would oppose 
the bill, he said, because it 
was restrictive anti-labor 
legislation which Nova Sco¬ 
tians would come to resent. 

Michelin was being given 
special status and it ap¬ 
peared a secret deal had 
been struck with the French 
tire manufacturer, Regan 
said. 

He said the URW’s efforts 
to get countervailing tariffs 
against Michelin products 
came at a time when the 
union had not started its or¬ 
ganizational efforts in Nova 
Scotia. He said the union was 
merely protecting its mem¬ 
bership in the U.S. 


The present legislation 
would probably buy the com¬ 
pany four to five years of 
union-free operation, he 
said. 

Discussions with Michelin 
executives during his years 
as premier indicated to him 
that the company was con¬ 
vinced the URW could ruin 
it. 

Referring to critics who 
had pointed to anti-labor leg¬ 


islation passed by the for¬ 
mer Regan government, he 
said his administration 
found chaos in the province’s 
construction industry in 
1970, when Michelin was 
building its first plant. 

The provincial and federal 
governments had given Mi¬ 
chelin $70 million and the 
company had not invested a 
cent, so the Liberal govern¬ 
ment felt measures were 


needed to prevent the com¬ 
pany from pulling out. 

Since then, however, Mi¬ 
chelin had invested well over 
$100 million in equity and 
there was no fear of it pulling 
out now. 

He warned that the legisia- 
tion was creating hostility 
between the government and 
labor which would result in 
difficult dealings in the fu¬ 
ture. 


WINNIPEG (CP) — The Manitoba government has 
been urged to turn its public insurance corporation into a 
mutual company, and end its eight-year monopoly on 
automobile Insurance. 

The recommendation came Wednesday in a report 
commissioned by the Progressive Conservative government 
and prepared by a three-member commission. 

Hany Enns, the minister responsible for the Manitoba 
Public Insurance Corp., said the report would have to be 
studied before any decision was made. But Howard Paw¬ 
ley, leader of the New Democratic Party opposition, said 
Enns already knew what would happen. 

“I have no doubt in my mind that the government 
wants to dismantle Autopac. The only doubt that I have is 
the timing,” Pawley said. 


The report said the insurance corporation should be 
turned into a mutual company, owned by policy-holders, 
which would compete with other private companies for 
business. 

The changeover would take place in the 1981 licence 
year. 

Pawley said the study went contrary to what Pre¬ 
mier Sterling Lyon said about the insurance corpora¬ 
tion and in particular its automobile division, Autopac, 
since his party came to power in the 1977 general provincial 
election. 

“The report flies in the face of all promises from 
Lyon that Autopac Is here to stay. Autopac Is not here to 
stay if the key recommendation is accepted.” 



Open 9:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m. 

Parking is free and easy at Sears 

Enjoy the colors and 
sounds of a TV Christmas 


Save^KX) 

26" color console with 
1-button color control 

879 ^ 

You'd expect to pay much more for a color television of this 
high quality. One-button color control electronically adjusts 
color, tint, contrast and brightness all at once. So It's easier 
to adjust and there's less knobs to twirl. Reliable 100% solid- 
state chassis is energy efficient. AFC control homes in on the 
proper signal for best sound and picture. 75 OHM cable con¬ 
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type UHJF tuner and accurate 70 detent tuning on UHF. Black 
matrix picture tube provides a crisp, clear color picture. Hand¬ 
some Walnut Woodgrain finish cabinet. Hurry in for this 
great buy and save now! 57R 015 806 DL 


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Christmas, use 
your convenient 
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20" color portable 
at a low, low price 

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Adjustable one-button color 
control electronically adjusts 
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ditions. Solid-state chassis. 
In-Line' Black Matrix picture 
tube. Handsome Walnut Wood- 
grain finsih. 57R 014 086 DL 


Save^200, 

26'' color console with 
handy remote control 


979 


99 

Reg. 

$1179J9 


Now you can have a color console TV at 
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Handsome Mediterranean style cabinet 
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Distressed Pecan Woodgrain finish cabinet. 
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Seturdey, December 8, while qusntHlee last. 


Feature packed 20" 
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finish. 57R 014 987 DL 



sons-Sears Ltde. 


Reg ’ 3nd ‘wat’ refer to Simpeont-Sears Ltd. prices 




▲ 
































































































































































































CAPITAL REGION 


THE COLONIST, Fri., December 7, 1979 -tl 



Christmas springtime 

Victoria continues to live up to its reputation as the 
city of gardens. Just ask Winnifred Hickling, of 81 
Maddock Avenue West, shown here with cane bearing 
succulent raspberries from her garden. Grower said 
raspberries in December were a first for her. The 
canes were planted to bear fruit next year, but owing 
to relatively mild fall temperatures this late autumn, 
berries have showed up far ahead of schedule. 


Major awards 
for two UVic 
law students 

Two University of Victoria law students have achieved 
major awards, UVic law dean Murray Fraser announced 
Wednesday. 

Fraser told the University Senate that Ralph Oster- 
woldt, 21, in his final year at the law school, had been 
named B.C.’s Rhodes .Scholar for 1979, and Robert Farley 
was a winner in a competition for clerkships at the Supreme 
Court of Canada. 

Osterwoldt graduated with an honors degree in history 
from the University of Alberta, after spending a year in 
Germany on a student travel scholarship. He received a Law 
Foundation of B.C. entrance scholarship to UVic in 1977, 
an award given to students of “outstanding calibre who 
have contributed to the public affairs of the country." 

Active in athletics, public speaking, music and student 
exchange programs, Osterwoldt was president of the 
UVic outdoors club last year, and worked as a park natu¬ 
ralist at national parks for the last two summers. 

The Rhodes scholarship will enable him to spend two 
years at Oxford University, where he will pursue his in¬ 
terests in environmental issues, jurisprudence and in¬ 
ternational law. 

Fraser said Osterwoldt was the first UVic student in 
about a decade to win a Rhodes scholarship. 

Farley won his clerkship in a competition, and is one 
of 10 young Canadians to be so honored. Fraser said. Ac¬ 
tive as a student member of the University Senate, he 
will graduate from the UVic law school in May. 


Marine Calendar 


NAVY 

KooNndy—see. 

Chttevr. fvndv. Chlonecto. Thurv 
def'—Seattle, returning Tuesday 
Cow/chan—vancouver. 


Jubilee clears key hurdle 


OCEAN SCIENCES 
All ships In port. 

COAST GUARD 
Camself. Ouadr»-ln port. 
Oopplas—seltrefil. 
ffKer—refit in Vancouver. 
Rider—Sand Heads patrol area. 
Reech»-Victorid patrol area. 
Vancouver—on weather station. 
Narwhai-Bamfield patrol area. 

MERCHANT MARINE 
Star Opai-EsQuimalt. 
Corvtpiia-Crofton 
form H/lde. Fru/fion—Harmac. 
Asian Forest—Tahsis. 

Tolfl Arrow—Porf Alice 
Oou^as Fir—Gold River. 
iVesrocean-Aiberni. 


( Suburban Motors^ 


LEASING 


1980 FORD Vt-TON 
CU80 VAN 
1IL00 Par Mantii 
3 6 wai rt k laaN 

Tatal Price MILOO 
Stack Na. 0-23 

SUBURBAN MOTORS 

1mm A/f Maktt 

386^131 - 


Dec. 5 and Dec. 12 

WIMSKilY 

tickets good for 




Dec. 12 


1 BIGBONIJ8 


^ PmZE8 


TOTAL OF 500 OF $1,000.00 EACH 


-BUI HalkeU Dtwto 


Another step to adminis¬ 
trative change at the Royal 
Jubilee Hospital was taken 
Wednesday when the hospi¬ 
tal board got approval In 
principle from health min- 
istiy officials on a plan to 
implement the Moreton re¬ 
port. 

That report, completed 
last spring, suggested sig¬ 
nificant changes in the hos¬ 
pital's administrative orga¬ 
nization and procedures. It 
was subsequently studied by 
Price Waterhouse Associ¬ 
ates, which prepared a plan 
to implement the report. 

The Moreton report con¬ 
tained 68 recommendations, 
of which. 22 are either ac- 
complishra or about to be 
inplemented. The Price Wa¬ 
terhouse plan, presented to 
the hospital board in Octo¬ 
ber, collected the remainder 
of the recommendations into 
18 projects to be undertaken 
over the next two or three 
years. 

The 18 projects, the report 
says, "represent an enor¬ 
mous task for the hospital's 
administrative manage¬ 
ment," and it says the hospi¬ 
tal should concentrate ini¬ 
tially on projects which 
provide essential manage¬ 
ment controls or substantial 
economic or patient care 
benefits. 

The projects range in im¬ 
portance from developing 
intermediate and long-range 
objectives for the hospital 
and reviewing its organiza¬ 
tional structure to studying 


the hospital’s transportation 
and distribution system and 
developing procedures to 
sell or scrap obsolete materi¬ 
als. 

The hospital should have a 
project director who will 
work full time for two years, 
and part-time for another 
two years to implement the 
projects, the report says. It 
names former acting execu¬ 
tive director John Clark as 


the best internal candidate 
for the position. Clark is now 
advising the new executive 
director, Michael Butcher, 
who took over his new posi¬ 
tion on Monday. 

Also Involved will be man¬ 
agement engineers, systems 
analysts and an array of 
outside consultants. 

The total cost of conduct¬ 
ing the 18 projects is esti¬ 
mated at more than 62 mil¬ 


lion, with half of that being 
spent in the first year. 

Jubilee hospital board 
chairman Eric Simmons 
said Thursday that the hospi¬ 
tal board and health min¬ 
istry agreed that many of the 
roles suggested for outside 
consultants could be done by 
the hospital's own staff. The 
tqtal cost of outside consul¬ 


tants for the 18 projects was 
estimated at $825,000, or 
more than one-third of the 
total cost of the projects. 

Simmons said the hospital 
would put the various pro¬ 
jects into financial packages 
and the health ministry 
would determine on an indi¬ 
vidual basis which packages 
it was prepared to fund. 


Inquiry will probe 
death in house tire 


Coroner Edmond Jorre de 
St. Jorre will hold an inquiry 
rather than a formal inquest 
in the death of a 54-year- 
old man in a rooming-house 
fire Monday morning in 
James Bay. 


The fire apparently start¬ 
ed in the ground-floor suite 
of the victim, Wilfred Gerald 
Sutherland, and spread to 
the second storey. Damage 
has been placed at $50,000 by 
Victoria fire officials. 



Shopping 
Days 
TU 
Christnoas 



Corporation of the 
City of Victoria 

NOTICE OF HEARING 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all persona deeming 
their interest in the (oltowing matter will be afforded an 
opportunity to be heard before City Council at a Public 
Hearing to be held in the Council Chamber, City Hail, on 
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 13. 1979 at 7:30 p.m. 

ZONING BYLAW 
AMENDMENT. No. 568 

to amend the Zoning Bylaw by providing lor the definition 
of street frontage in respect ot land locked parcels. 

Copies of the draft amendment may be inspected in the 
Douglas Street foyer. City Hall, between the hours of 
8:30 a m. and 4:30 p.m any day City Hall is open for 
business prior to the hearing. Further enquiries should 
be direct^ to the Department of Community Develop¬ 
ment. Tel.; 385-571 1 . Local 290. p 


City Hall 
Victoria 


Cofin F. G. Crisp ' 

Assistant Municipal Manager 


COLOUR TV 
CAMERA 

FITS ALL 
BETA-FORMAT 
VIDEO 
RECORDERS 

The last word this year in color video cam¬ 
era convenience, this NTSC-system camera 
has full indoor and outdoor flexibility, yet is 
easy to operate, With a big 250 line 
horizontal raaolution plus superb video and 
audio signal-to-noisa ratio. The IK 1610 
weighs a mere 4.8 pounds yet is is packed 
with extras like indoor-outdoor color tem¬ 
perature selector, VU control, quick-view 
exposure meter, built-in condenser mic, ex¬ 
ternal mic jack, and versatile optical 
viewfinder accessory. Also available is an 
optional AC adaptor and battery pack. 

BETAMAX WITH SCAN TV RECORDER 




/ 


The camera alone is 
Millers sale priced 

$999 


The popular SL 5400 Sony Betamax with 
fast-forward cue-and review slow motion and 
freeze frame is now available at Millers end 
instock, 81399.00 

12” PORTABLE BLACK AND 
WHITE TELEVIBION 

This deluxe 19" black and 
white television, in white cab¬ 
inet with matte finish face- 
mask offers VHP and UHF 
channel selection, convenient 
fine tuninq controls, earphone 
lack ana simple to ad|ust 
bnghtness and contrast con- Millers price 
trefe Comes equipped with 999.00 
telescoping VHF antenna. 


I" 

The Toshiba IK 1650 is a 
deluxe video color camera 
with a zoom tens etectrorv 
k: viewfinder 

91795.00 


SALE PRICED TO CLEAR 
BETA VIDEO RECORDER 


SEVEN DAY, THREE EVENT 
COLOR TV RECORDER 




This Toshiba Beta format Video Cassette 
Recorder allows you to record one television 
program while you are watching another. It 
has all the popular Beta format features in¬ 
cluding ease of installation Get one and sur¬ 
prise me whole family 91199,00 




You can pre set a week ahead to record as 
many as three different programs at differ¬ 
ent times on one tape with a Beta Cassette 
Recorder. Features include stop action, still 
frame, fast visual picture search, visual cue 
programmable LCD quartz loc timer auto 
program find system 91299 00 




TOSHIBA 20” COLOR TV 


SONY 20” 
COLOR TV i| 




This deluxe 20" Sony Color TV with electron¬ 
ic express tuning and the bright Tnnitron pic¬ 
ture tube IS a well designed decorator style 
television that appeals to every taste And 
wait till you see the picture Superior resoki 
tion. brilliant true-to-life color. It adds up to 
real value at Millers price- 9699 00 


This deluxe Toshiba 20" Color Television with 
the famous Toshiba black stripe picture tube 
and 1C color TV receiver section offers excel 
lent value in a touch-tuning television set that 
allows you simply to change channels on the 
touch of a finger. This television set is avail¬ 
able at Millers with a full SO month warranty 
and IS slle priced- ■■ao nn 


9599.00 


The Toshiba V 5530 por¬ 
table Video Cassette Re¬ 
corder for live recording on 
location allows you to re¬ 
cord on Beta-format cas¬ 
sette XI full color. Comes 
with AC adaptor to power 
the system on household 
current. Milters price- 

S1645.00 


The TU 530 Tuner rs an 
avaiiabte {uoer that you 
can add to your portable 
Beta-format Recorder to 
give you a combination 
umt that allows you to re¬ 
cord tetewsion program- 
mmg at home as well as 
the portability of the V 
5530 Milters pnee- 
S350.00 




Millars has a larga asisctlon of Sony, Toahlba, Candia and othar promotional 
tsisvision ssta. Wa Isal wo'vs pricsd trwss aats eompatitivsly. Wa havs good in- 
vontory of the 28” Remote Control Sony TV end of the roguwr romota control 
TV sots in tho Sony lino. Wo also hove oxcollant invontory on Boto-format 
Casastta Racordars. Bata taps ia ahways availabla at Millers In box-lot quon- 
titist with additional discounts. Baa what'a happening in the Video department 
at MiHsra and surprias tha Whols family thia ssaaon. 


726 YATES ST., VICTORIA 388-6295 


i 









































































C-1 


386-2121 

Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Saturday 6 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7,1979 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING r 386-2121 


c-1 


Vancouver Island’s Largest Stjopping Centre in Print 


MofKlay throu 9 h Friday 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Saturday 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 


CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISING 

RATES 

AH rates quoted ere for In¬ 
sertion in both ttw Deity Colo- 
lust end Victoria T imts. 

SPECIAL PRIVATE PARTY 
WORD RATES 

to word minimum 
tor2davs 

- iScperwordpcrdav 
3 to S consecxdive days 
12c per word par day 
6 consecutive days or more 
IOC per word per dev 
Real estate, mobile home, 
rental, clubs. oroaiMzatloiis and 
business advertlslnf dees net 
euatlfv tor tbese rates. 

GENERAL WORD RATES 

lOwordmlnimum 

lor2days 

19.7SC per wordper day 
3 to s consecidive days 
16.00c per word per day 
a or more consecutive da ys 
) 3.7Sc per word per day 

SEMI DISPLAY 
LOCAL RATES 
Any advertisement which 
varies from a pt. regular clas¬ 
sified style shall be considered 
semi-display. 

14 agate lines per column Inch. 
lor2davs 

71 soc per agate line per day 
3 to S consecutive days 
64.S0C per agate line per day 
6or more consecutive days 
57.2SC per agate line per day 


NATIONAL AND 
OUTOP PROVINCE RATE 
Rffular Dasslfled 79c per word. 
Semi Dispiav 75c per abate line. 
M abate lines per column Inch. 


BIRTH NOTICES 

Up to 30 words S4.00 
Each additional wordISc 


DEATH NOTICES. 
MEMORIAL NOTICES 
AND CARDS OF THANKS 
61 .SOc per count line per day 
3 consecutive days 
S3.2SC per count line per day 


PRIVATE BOX NUMBERS 
S3.S0 


Contract rates tor Ibcal busi¬ 
nesses available on raauest. ■ 


DUNCAN 
• OFFICE 

Advertising, Circulation, Edi 
tonal andGeneral Information, 
746-41t1. 

109 Ingram St. V9L1NI 


TERMS OF 
PUBLICATION 

F P. Publications (Western) 
i imited shall not be liable for 
non-inserllon of any advertise¬ 
ment beyond the amount paid 
lor such advertisement. 

In the event of error occurlng 
the Mabllltv of P.P. Publications 
(Western) Limited shall not ex¬ 
ceed the charge for the space 
actually occupied by the Item In 
question. 

All clainn of error In publi¬ 
cation shall be made within ?2 
hours thartafiar and If not made 
shall not be considered. No claim 
will be allowed for more than one 
incorrect Insertion not for errors 
not affecflrtg the value of adver¬ 
tisement. 

AU estlnsatts of cost are ao- 
oroximatt. Advertisers will be 
<haraed with space actually 
used. 

All advertising copy will be 
' ublect to the approval of the 
Victoria Press, who reserve the 
right in its sole discretion to clas- 
•fv. reiect or insert copy fur¬ 
nished. 

All advertisements must com¬ 
ply with the British Columbia 
Human Rights Act. This act 
states no advertisement may 
slate or impiv aprefwence, limi¬ 
tation or soeclfication on the 
basis of an applicant's race, reli- 
qion, colour, marital status, an¬ 
cestry. place of origin, age; or 
sex (unless the matter relates to 
the maintenance of public de¬ 
cency AND prior approval has 
been obtained through the 
Human Rights Branch). 

While every endeavor will be 
'nade to forward replies to box 
numbbrt to the advertiser as 
soon as possible, we accept no 
liability In respect of loss or dam¬ 
age alleged to arise through 
either f allure or delay In forward- 
•ng such replies, however caused, 
whether by negligence or other¬ 
wise. 


NOTICE 

OF COPYRIGHT 

Full complete end sole copyright 
m any edverfisement produced 
by F.P. Publications (Western) 
Limited Is vested In and belongs 
•o F.P. PubHcatlorrs (Western) 
Limited, provided, however, that 
copyright IN THAT PART AND 
THAT PART ONLY of any such 
advertisement consisting of Illus¬ 
trations. borders, signetures or 
similar components which is, or 
are. s>jpplled to Victoria press by 
the advertiser In the form of re¬ 
production proofs, veloxs, en- 
aravings, etc., artd Incorporated 
in said advertisement shell re¬ 
main in and belong to the adver¬ 
tiser. 


CIRCULATION 

INFORMATION 

The Deny Colonist 3t3-411i 

Victoria Times 3tt 3)3l 

Whorevar carrier sarvica Is 
mainfalnad, 54.S0 per month. 

By mall — Vancouver island 
and Gulf Islands. 57.00par morrth. 
S20.00 par 3 months. 540.00 per 6 
months, too 00 per veer. Rest of 
Canada. tl.OO par mpnth, t22.S0 
per 3 months. M5.00 par 6 months. 
S90.00par year. 

Outside Canada, $20.00 par 
month. 5240 per year. 

BY MAIL 

Saturday Timas Ortly 
Sunday Cokmlst (My 
Canada 60 cants par copy. 530.00 
per year. 

Outside Cartada, si. 10 par copy, 
$55.00par year. 

The Dally Cdonlsf SacondClass 
mail registration No. 0516. 

Victoria Times Second Class 
mail raglsfratlon No. 0625. 

ISLAND 

REPRESENTATIVES 

74aail1 

Nanaimo 7SM633 

LakeCowIchan 749-6206 

Port Albarni— 

Mr. FradSuhr 723-5312 


CLASSIFICATION 

INDEX 

VITAL STATISTICS 
1 Births 

I Cardsof Thanks 
301 Cards of Thanks 
305 Deaths sndFurtarals 

312 Florists 

310 Funeral Directors 
309 inMamoriams 

313 Miscaltanaous 

311 Monuments 

NOTICES 

14 Announcements 

16 Catering. Banquets and 
Reception Rooms 

15 Coming Events and 
Matting s 

20 Lost and Found 

II Pieces to visit 

EMPLOYMENT 

25 EmplovmantSaryIca 

21 Help Wanted—General 

22 (3fflcaHalp 

26 PartTIma—Tamporarv 
Help 

24 Sales Persons and Agents 
30 Situations Wanted 

33 Skilled Trades 

25 Teachers 

BUSINESS SEKVICES 
36 Services Directory 
PERSONAL SERVICES 

33 Bands, Musicians and 
'Orchestras 

40 Business Personals 
43 Dancing 

42 Education 

41 Legal Servicas 
71 Music Teachers 
39 Personals 

34 Pre-Recorded Music 
32 Tradt Schools 

30 Travel 

MERCHANDISING 
53 Aircraft 
117 Antiques and Arts 
75 Bicycles 
50 Boats and Marine 
65 Building Supplies 
93 Centeres. Supplies end 
FInItfMno 

127 Chicks, Poultrv. hatching 
Eggs. Supplies 

101 Children's Miscellaneous 
116 Coins and Stemps 
135 Farm Implements 
60 Fuel 
97 Furniture 
105 Garage Sales 
120 Garden Supplies 

99 Groceries, Meets and 
Produce 

95 Heeling AFIraplacas 
130 Heavy Equipment and 

MecMnary 

128 Livestock. SuDpllasand 
Events 

96 AAelor Appllencas 

100 MiscailenaoustorSala 
103 MiscailaneovsWantad 
109 MiscaHaneoustoRent 

77 AAotorcvdec 
70 Musical In e trumant s 
125 Pets and Suppllas 
92 Sporting Goods 
81 SallboaH 
115 Swaps 
63 Timber 

95 TV. Stereo. Radio Salas and 
Sarvica 

112 Wanted to Rant, 
Miscellaneous 

AUTOMOTIVE 

155 Automobile Financing end 
Insurance 

164 Auto Body end Painting 
168 Campers. Trailers 6nd 
'“O'Of Hotoi 

166 Cars end Trucks Wanted 

150 Cars for Sale 
145 Lease Vehicles 
149 New Car Diractorv 
160 Parts. Accessories and 

Sarvica 

151 Sports, import Cars 
158 Tires 

154 Trucks. Buses end Vans 

156 U -Oriva and Auto Weshlng 

ACCOMMODATION . 

185 Convalescant and Rest 
Homes 
175 Hotels 

178 Summer Homes. Cottages 
and Resorts 

)81 Tourist Accommodation 
RENTAL 

201 Aoartmant s to Rent, 
Furnished 

200 Apartme n t s to Rant, 
Unfurnished 

203 Apartment s Wanted 

206 DuplaxastoRant 

207 Duplexes Wanted to Rent 

202 Furniture to Rent 

215 Halls, Warehouses, Stores 
and Offices to Rent 
197 Housekeeplne Rooms to 
Rent 

199 Housekeeping Rooms 
Wanted 

211 Housesto Rent, Furnished 
210 Housesto Rent, Unfurnished 

212 Houses Wanted to Rent 

190 Room and Board 

191 Room and Board Wanted 

193 Rooms to Rent 

194 Rooms Wanted 

204 Shared Acc o mmodations 
FINANCIAL 

155 Automoblla Financing and 
Insurance 

233 Mortgage Loans and 
Insurartce 

234 Mortgages for Sale 
230 Personal Loans and 

Insurance 

235 Wanted to Borrow 
REAL ESTATE 

280 Acreage for Sale and Wanted 
240 Business Opportunities 
341 Business Opportunities 
Wanted 

247 Commerclelor Industrial 
Properhas 
255 Condominiums 
253 epuntry Hemes and 


270 ExchanoaRaalEstata 

290 Farms for Sale and Wanted 
263 Gar ages for Sala. Rant, 
Wanted 

293 OiHf Island Properttas 
250 HoumforSala 

265 Houeea Wanted to Buy 
295 Listings Car>cal1ad 
265 Listings Wanted 

271 Lots for Sale 

294 Mainland ar>d 
Out-of-ProvInce Properties 

169 AAoblle Homes and Perks 

273 Property for Sale 

274 Property Wanted' 

244 Revenue Property 

245 RavenuaProperllasWantad 
2S9 Townhousas 

285 Up-Island Properties 
256 Waterfront Properties 


-- Born to W^le ^ ri. 
chard. 2 pirts. Andrea. 6 lb. I2W 

on Novembar 25. ItW. Thanks 
to Drs. Popkln. Worefar, and 
Prevost. ^ all the staff at 
Royal JubflW Hospital. 


EGGINTON—Vincent would Hkt 
to announca the arrival of his 
new sister. Vanmji NotL 5 lbs. 
14W ots. Born December 2. 
1979. Proud parents. Kim and 
Christine. 


14 tWOllllCa KI IT i 


FIND YOUR NAME 
IN TODAY'S 
CLASSIFIED SECTION 
AND WIN 

TWO FREE TICKETS 
TO 

ICE 

CAPADES 

Tickets wilt be for the Ptrior- 
nuance of Thurs., Dec. 13th. 7iM 
p.m. 

Each day, from Wed. Dec. 5th to 
Monday Dec loth. 10 ditfarant 
will be picked at random 


It you find your name i h owtng« 
you as a Kicky winner of two lea 
Lepada ticken. coma, In parson 
will proper Identification, to the 
frort jwunter of Victoria Press. 
2621 Oou^s St , between 5:30 
e m. and 5:30 p.m. Mon thru Fri. 
You will ratwve your two tree 
tickets to the ice Capadts. Wln- 
nm, must pick up their tickets 
wHMn 4 hours of the time when 
the name app e ars In the paper. 

OFFICE CLOSED 
SATURDAY 

Chtekthe Ads 
in Classified 
NOW! 

YOU MAY BE A 
WINNER 


WIPERS OF THE OAK BAY 
Band Parents Sony Reftte, Ot- 
cem% sm 1979. Colour tv; Joyce 

Ollvpr St. Stereo component set; 
Miu^v Sutcliffe, 2l5lHautteln. 
7bandradk>; Mr. H. Skinner, 1063 
Foul Bey Road. Cassette record- 
•r : ^. Leonard Tolson. Murm 
Road. RR 7 


A GREENPEACE GRAPHICS IS 
now open at Its new location, 
I624ya Government (near FIs- 

the anylrenmenl^^op||n ijkmday- 


Saturday, )0-4. phone 


PORTRAITS 

FOR CHRISTMAS 
ndriassen Booth. In pencil, 
il. pastel, oil 59B1355 


By T. Andr lessen 
chercoel, 


AFTERNOON TEAS 
at ’Gazebo" did Country Tee 
Gerdea 5460 OW West Saanich 
-Sunday, 




NOW OPBN SUPREME JUN 

oats. cMana. lyka^ox. cotlact 
abtaAEvaryWilno unique. 


LUXURY PRIVATE POOL AND 
sa^ facilities. Low rrMnthlv 


il _<*R.OUj»^LO^KjNG 

" ■ Mghii 


turn. 


IRDIR 

Mewnem 


CHRISTMAS DANCe COME 
on. ram. M. Tldi^ ihould bt 
PurdMoM M I.U, a wmk In ad- 
vmiea. Whan: Oaeambar \fth. 

band by She^ Creak, fima: 
Happy Time 7 7:30. supper 7:M^. 
dancing 9-1. Cost $6 per ntrson. 
Sponsored by P W P for Intima¬ 
tion and tickets phone 3tt-m or 


SAANICH LIONS 
BINGO 

FRI, NIGHT O.A.P. hall 

—5 Extra OamM^ per Card— 

M Fra?ttrSn'oraws 
■-to Lions Charity 


ATHLETIC 

BINGO 

EVERYWEDNESDAY 
Garth Homer Centre 
813 Darwin 
Early Bird6:45p.m.* 


FLEAMARKET 

Sanscha Hall • Sidney. 

Pat Bay Hwy and Beacon Ave. 
Every Sunday commencing 
October?. 9am-w>m. Items new f. 
used - old & mooern. Intar^ for 
all. Snack Bar. Admission: 298. 
Reservations: 656-30C. 


ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE. 
Wide selection of handcraft^ 

J otfery at fantastic prices. 
^-50% off, plus dismay of fine 
stoned glass pieces^ local ar¬ 
tists and other Xmas Gift Maas. 
Hands and Earth Pottery, Ruth 
and Lome Scott. 5525 Bexfi^ Ter- 
race. Sidney. 656-5377 


ST. MICHAELS UNIVERSITY 
SCHOOLPARENTS 
AUXILIARY 

Chfishnas Bazaar and bake sale. 
Saturday Dec. tm. u am. to3pm. 
Library of Senior School, 
Richmond. 


THE VICTORIA SYMPHONY 
Society Women's Committee 
Christmas Tea and Maar. St. 
Mary's Church Halt, 1701 EMn 
Road. December llh. 2:aM:00. 
Tea and Admission $2.50 


todays single world 

Dance. December 5 at Tally Ho 
Banwiet Lounge. 3020 Oougles St. 
poors open at 5:30pm. Dancing 
9-1. AH aJnotas welcoma. »3-9626. 
24 hour recorded nwasaga. 


SINGLE PARENT FUND RAIS- 
ing Event, rummage, food, day¬ 
care. Sat. Oac. 8. l0-4pm. St. 
Johns Anglican Church Hall. Qua¬ 
dra and Balmoral. Everyone wel- 
come. 


RENT CAMP SHAWNIGAN. 
modern lakefront facility for 
seminars, retreats and outdoor 
education. 3 excellent meals with 
accomodation from $11. Phone 
352-3171, weekdays, 9-5pm. 


SWAP AND SHOP AT BLAN- 
Shard Community Centre. 901 
Kl^ Road, every Saturday MM. 
^l^s wanted. 358-7696 or 




90 PLUS UNGLE ADULTS AT 
5pm at St. Andrews Church 
Lounge. 650 Courtney St. New 
fioma rs welco m e. Socle! end re- 
froihments. »2-7i22.9-l2. 


II eiTDIMI, HHOim 
■HECEnwinK 


GARCIA'S 

Mexteenand 
internetlonal Cuisine 
104-1551 CEDAR HILL X RO. 
(IntheCedar Hill Mall) 
Plannino an Otfice Party 
Banquet or Special FtmcHon? 

Call US at 477-7744 
Banquet Facilities 
For up to 100 
ample covered parking 


THE CHEEZE CELLAR. FOOD 
for^jg^^Oirglma* Party. Any 


U MTaM6,UHWETS 

■URKtrTMHRIR 


GEORGE'S BAVARIAN 
BANQUET FACILITIES 
1021 Pandora 383-7121 
INTERNATIONALCUISINE 
] Dl NINO ROOMS A V*l LABLE 
SMALL OR LARGE PARTIES 

ENT'ERTAlBMSff'*’' 

AVAILABLE ON REQUEST 


RENTACHEf 

European chef With ISvears 
experience will cater to parltee of 
any size. anyvHwre. Bartender s 
and serving peraonH dho evelF 

Fw Into^tlon Dfm 355-577), 
5-10em.3-9pm. e«for a51. 


HAVE YOUR WEDOINQ 
reception tastefully decorated. 
Reasonable. For further 
Information, phone Wedding 
479«fi*'®" Oecor Centals. 


RENT CAMP SHAWNIGAN, 
modern lakefront facility for 
seminars, retre^ and outdoor 
aducatton. 3 excellent meals with 
accomodation from $11. phone 
352-3171, weefcdevs. 9-9pm. 


AAARINERSINN 

We are taking raservetlons for 
your Christmas pames. up to 100 
people. 595-3113. 


HAVING A PARTY? PHONE US 
tor Salads. Meat and Cheese Plat- 
^ Adrian's 
Hillside Oettcatessen. 595-2022. 


ICE CAPADES 
TICKET WINNER 
HARRY WINTER 
2056 OAK BAY AVE ■ a 209 


n mtmimm 


MISSING SINCE NOVEMBER 
7th, dirk brown Moose hide 
pouch. Afterte ID, heetm care 
cards. Edmonton bus pass (sinM 
axpirad). rad house k^ and nHv 
cellanoovs recall also |5 cash. 
Would appreciate return of ID 
cards to Downtown Victoria Po- 
Ike Station. 


LOST: FRIDAY NIGHT. 
Lodge Quadra area. 6 month te- 
mete klt^. tortoise Ml. Mack 
and orange with black throat 
Children's pet.^Sadlv missed. Any 
information please call 354-2264 
evenings. 


LOST WEDNESDAY NOVEM- 
bar 25th from Vining, BegMe or 
Belmont a husky 6 month old 
white male kitten with dark 
Tabby grey markings and a nxist 
expresJvetall. 595^526. 


$150 REWARD FOR RETURN 
Of maroon^¥|itvef with ail 


..i, losf tWwambe r 3(im In 
Victoria. Sand to Jill <3oodaae. 
Mavna Istond. i.C von 2J0 or 
Phone 3B5 6536. ~ 


REWA-l ta SJ05 RETURN OF 
Ppmax SFS’nnm. camera lost in 
Victoria Mov. 25. AAore tor return 
of film undamaged, no questions 
asked. CaH Vl^ Plante collect 
Vanoouverai-$i5S. 


t r: 16TH NOV. BLACK LAB. 
‘ AM an chest. Short tail 
on neck Goes by the 
Banw^ Bannv. Area McKenzie, 
gMmp and Daugles Reward. 


LOST: WASCANA/HARRIET 
•foa- Ft^ormW) tortoise shell 
wwrt haB^ Mmale cat. white 
flaa owiar. Rewar d . Any informa- 
ttonpteaie. 38$-$3ie evenings 


CLASSES, VICIN- 


kSiST-BLACK AND GREY 
te^ cat with white markings, 
misslno upper tang. Phone 
3 5 5 5461 local 460. 


FOUNp; MALE PART (;OLLIE 
part samoyed Dup. TlTlIcum. 
Carey district. December 4th. 
CanbepkfcedupeftheSPCA. 


FOUND. ORANGE MALE CAT. 
IpOFoxImatelv 1 year old. near 
Hill and Palo Alto. 

477-9950. 


S LARGE BROWN DOG 
from Wilklnson-Layrltz 
nswers to “Bryn", tag 
number 262.479 9155. 


POUND; LARGE TABBY PER 
Waaring red leather collar 
^(^tj^ral/Chambers aree. 


LOST: PAIR OF TINTED EYE 
giasats. Sunday, vicinity of Ev 
Qulmatt Maverick Market. Re- 
wai^3g^4509 


FOUND: BIKE WRENCH AND 
kaym Sunday In Quadra Safeway 
pafklnro^lTao _[ 


LARM AMOUNT OF MONEY 
wet/ Prtdav In James Bay area. 
$1555 reward. 38S-6249 


LC)ST; GREY PERSIAN NAMED 
Misty in ^wton-Rvan area. 
Piaasacatl 5^7954 aHer 5. 


LOST-NOVEMBER 9TH. MANS 
golti^elko watch, reward. 


kOST WHITE RA6 
’'^♦9 bunnies. 

3P-)3gefter4- 


hSS'*!]. LAB COLLIE, 

^^^^ilondi in colour. If found 


CAT WITH 
wMte markim Oak Bay School 
area. 992-6020. 


FOUND: MANS WEDDING 
rlna Win^ Park. 77n6 Novenv 
ber 79. Phone 992-6255. 


65^5346 


LOST: CORNER JOHNSON AND 
Yat^ bundle of uniforms. 
353-4502 


FOUND: DARK GREY YOUNG 
male cat. victoria West area. 
Phone mornings 383-3917 


LOST: LAOYS TAN LEATHER 
gtpye. Be^an Clt^Hall and Me 
Pharson Theatre. 3^5993. 


FOUND: SIAMESE CAT ON 
BegWe Str^. 353-9477 


FOUND: GLASSES IN BROWN 
case at Cattle Point. 592-2315. 


LOST: 5MONTHOLO SIAMESE 
In the KMart area. 721-3153 


21 


NElf WANTEB 
tfNClUL 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CI^SSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


LOOKING FOR SOME ” OO-IT- 
vour^" lob security In these 
uncertain times? Local Amwav 
distributor will show you how to 
get it with income-producing, 
part-time business of your own. 
Phone 355-5564 tor Interview. 


LOCAL MANUFACTURER OF 
high quality wood products Is 
ming for ladfos and genttemen 
to retail these products localtv on 
a very attractive commission 
basis. For more information 
please call 4790735 


EXPERIENCED TAX 
PREPARE^RS WANTED 
Hourly rate and bonus plan. Full¬ 
er part time hours. 

BENEFICIAL TAX SERVICE 
Phone 382-5261 for Interview. 


LIBERTO'S RESTAURANT 
Requires: Chef and2 very experi¬ 
enced cooks, waltress/waiters. 
AMly In person, 990 Hillside, 
Thursday andFrldav. Dec.6and7 
from 10amfo3:30pm. 


URGENT. A RELIABLE BABY- 
sltter needed. Raferances re- 
quM Pr^ oWv person. Felr- 
tIeMarea. Or own^aneportatlon. 
Must be williM to do dim work, 
t phone 59I-1794. 


21 


IdfWMTli 

fiCNEIAL 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


STORES SUPERVISOR LO^T- 
ed ct our Bamberfon PlanT 20 
miles north ofVictoria on Vancou¬ 
ver Island. 

Under the direction of the pur¬ 
chasing agant. the Individual will 
supervise me warehousing and 
Issuino of spare parts and ntaforl- 
als and maintaining Inventory 


Applicants should be e high school 
graduate ioctu^ng or supple¬ 
mented by foadallaad lob related 
coursas and 4 or more years rel ti¬ 
ed enserience or en equlvelent 
combination of training and ex¬ 


perience. 

P ieaie phone for an 


eopheatton 
rto: Rot 


form or sand a resumelb: RobaH 
Sawka, Employee Relellons Su¬ 
perintendent. B.C. Cement Co. 
R.R.al, Mill Bay. B.C. VOR 


sgqnkh peninsula 
savings 
credit union 


Saanich Peninsula Savings Credit 
Uf^ requires 2 tellers for the 
Sidney branch. Experience an 
asset. We offer good starting saF 
•rv. benefits and working condi¬ 
tions. plus room for advance¬ 
ment. For an interview call 
656-1116, Tuesday to Saturday. 


NURSE AIDES 

Juan de Fuca Hospitals ^ Glen- 
garry Unit, a 225 Sm extended- 
care hospital in Victoria raquires 
casual emplovees. 

Qualifications must Indude the 
Camosun Collei?e Geriatric 
course or a minimum of two (2) 
years hospital experience or 
equivalent. 

It you have the required qualifi¬ 
cations appiy to; 

Juan de Fuca Hospitals 
Glengarry 
1780 FaidIM Road 
Victoria, B.C. 

wH 1G7 


SPECIAL HOMES REQUIRED 
Honw placemants are required 
tor teenagers who need special 
care. Placements wiU be based on 
three month contracts renewable 

iMintenan c e rate for the oiTm's 


A requirements include: 
;No children under the age otlS In 
the home 

-abilitv to work closelv with social 
workers and other professionals 
-parenting experien ce a definite 
asset 

Pleas^all J. Sim, 595-5121. 

Toes^y Frldav or 
write with resume to 1627 Fort St. 
Victoria, V5RIH5. 


MANAGEMENT 

Local dry cleaning plant raquires 
person to manage entire opera¬ 
tion. Must have complefo knowl¬ 
edge of pressing, spotting, ma¬ 
chine operation, congeniality at 
the counter and able to handle 
cash. If you feel you would Hke 
the chalicnw of this position call 
us for an Interview. There will 
be good remuneration for the 
rtgm epplicent. 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
320-1070 Douatas Street 
385-7012 


RESIDENT 

MANAGERS 

Experienced mature man and 

complex. Duties Include rent col¬ 
lection. showing of suites, super¬ 
vision of other staff, minor main¬ 
tenance. Must be familiar wtth 
operation of pool, swirl pool and 
saunas. Salary negotiable de 
pendino on ouallfleaHoni. Must 
» to NJOPty referen ces and 
be bondable. Send resume In 
strictest confidsnee to vtctarie 
Press Box 305. 


EXPERIENCED SIGN DESIGN 
er. Familier wtth %ian constr^- 
tlon formats. vapMc workups, 
drafting procedure and presenta¬ 
tion work. $12.55 par hour plus full 
benefits. By appointment only 
652-3937. 


^enatr 

1810 VERLING AVE. 562.3037 


RECEPT./OFFICE MANAGER 
Required by active community 
centre Successfull applicant will 
be able to meet and work well 
yrith oeaple of all ages, partlcu- 
arlv tMnagers. Typing and min¬ 
imal bookkeeping skills a must. 
Working hours between 
9am.-3pm. Replies In writing bp 
fore Dec. isth to: The Director, 
Vic West Community Y, 521 
Cralgflower Rd. V9A2W1. 


part-time tailor 

We,require a paii-tlmt. fully 
MMlifted tailor to work In our 
mens' wear department. The suc¬ 
cessful applicant will ba evail- 
able to work any retail hours and 
have a minimum of 5 years ex¬ 
perience. Oniv those fuliv quall- 
^ need apply. Victoria PraM 
Box 258. 


THE DAILY COLONIST 

Extra earnings of $70 00 monttHv 
for delivery of the DAILY 
COLONIST in Central ROYAL 
OAK. Ideal tor student or adult, 
taking agproximatelv one hour. 
FW forlher Informatfon ptease 
KRYN ZEOEU SoTTlI. 


ALPHA HOME CARE SER- 
vlces. 3371 Oak Applications 
are now being tMiM w the toF 
lowing pqaitlons: Homemakers, 
nursing aides, graduates and 
LPNs. Tn-sarvloe trainino. Em- 
ployae benefits. Permanent and 
pari time positions. To start Inv 
madiatelv. Phone for an appolnt- 
ment. 353-4423. 


INTERVIEWING ON TUESDAY 
December Itth for Immediate 
permanent full-time employ¬ 
ment, a mature curtlous Caiorla- 
tor Operator with bookkeepino 
knowledge to do involdno etc, 
hours 5:» to 5. Please ep^ In 
own handwriting to VMorla 
Press Box 30t. 


JOINTHE NAVAL RESERVE 
OppoHunIties tor voum peo^ 17 
to 25 yrs. of age interested Iribelffo 
paid vavile tearnit>o a trade. Train 
an avanlng e weak for further fob 
training on ships or bases across 
Canada next summer. Coiitact 
HMCS Malahet, 355-n«1. 


T.9!? *-iy.6-lf 


^8*<N 

rnariii ri-n-a-i 
Ortvars iloansa and raf- 
StaHing January. WilF 
focata to Calgarv. For 
ormatton and Intarvitw 


smoker 

arances. .v....... 

Ing to rtlocata .. 

more information_ 

please phone 592-6147. 


DON'T LET HIGH INTEREST 
rates and Inflation get you down! 
Get on top of me sttuehon wtth 
a second Income. We have a suc¬ 
cess home operated buelnats 
and we want to a)a>and. AfnMtfous 
cowla required. 
592-6595 after 5:30pin. 


A^NAGER 

^ablish^ 150 seat dintng room. 
Only qualified, emerfonoid per¬ 
son need ap^. Si^ complete 
resume to Victoria Press Box 

255. 


COMBINATION 

Telephone solicitor and counter 
salesbartOfF Neat appearance 
■IIIWIW. VtdW PraM Box 251. 


Na^NANTEI 

tfHOUU. 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 65 
(NANAIMO) 

Rewires a 

FURNACrMGCHANIC 
ReporfirwIr the 

Oparetfons Supei vtsor 

goUtlon requires the Incum¬ 
bent to be raspomJbla for the op- 
aretlon end maintenance of 
multi-tone roof mounted neat- 
Ing/ventlletlon systems In Kva 
seamdf^ scMs. The success¬ 
ful appneant be raouked 
to rnamtaln bofhlor^ ak and 
hot wetar haating systems In 
varfous other schools throughout 
the District. Applicants muM pos- 
sessand maintain all nacasaarv 
cartttkatfon rataM to the mahv 
tanance and InstaTiatton of haat- 
Irw equipmant and having con¬ 
trols in order to pracH^ at a 
Jgumtyr^ Furnace Mechanic. 
All carhficatton gnist bt atlhar 
Inter-Provincial or for the Prov- 
Inca of B.C. Possession oTi valid 
B.C.,^ade I Gas Fitters Ikanot. 
would be desirable. 

1950 Rateof Pay: $10.60 per hour. 

Hours of Work: 5 hours per dev, 
40 hours oar week. 

Please submit resume In wrftine 
to: Supervisor of Personnel eno 
Admintstratfon, School Dletrkt 
No 65 (Nanaimo). 395 Wakasieh 
Avenue. Nanaimo. B.C. V9fl 3K6. 
before Frldav. December 2lit. 
1979. 


ACCOUNTANT 

Dobrockv SEATECH Limitad has 
a caraer opanlng for a fulFtfmt 
accountant. The position in^ves 
all phases of financial afralrs 
from source documents to finan¬ 
cial statements end nMnegement 
reporting. The succassfuTcan^ 
tefo will ba a recant oraouata oTi 
CGA, RIA, or BCIT accounting 
coursa and stwuM be avalleble to 
commence emplovment in Janu¬ 
ary, 1950. 

Dobrockv SEATECH Lhnltad Is a 
dynamic and eimandino ocaan- 
ographlc cgnsuitirtg and sarvlot 
company. Its oftlcas art based In 
Victoria but oparatfons art con- 
wetad across Cenads and over¬ 
seas. The posiffon offered Is e 
unique oppoHunity to perticipete 
In an exciting and growing indus¬ 
try ln(Unada. 

Applicants are invited to submit 
their resumes In writing, to: 
Andrew L. Wood 
General Manager 
Oobroefcy SCATE04 Ltd. 

130 Kmgston Street 
Victoria, B.C 
V5V 1V4 


OPEN POSITION FOR EXPERI- 
enced caretaker-maneger avalF 
able for 1. 40 suite In Duncan 
area. 2.40 suite apt.ln Courtenay- 
Campbtll River area. Man and 
wife operation, raferances. Apply 
tovi^laPress Box 126 


JANITOR WITH $ YEARS Ex¬ 
perience on fleers. Drivers li¬ 
cense needed. For pernsanent 
evenfoo shift, Monday to Satur¬ 
day, too wages and benefits. 
Apply in writino. 501 Gorge Rd 
East. V5T 2WS. 


NUR»SAIDE9 
Full and paH time nee 
1 Inicri 


-- needed for 
large Intermediate care facility. 


IS THERE A HIGH SCHOOL 
student in the Marigold area will¬ 
ing to sit In my home 2 or nsore 
eveninen^ week? Should be 

Please ofem Lari 


SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR, 
part-tlrM for 24 hour service, 
Plaa^ tefobhone manner ^ 
neethandmrffingeeientlai. Apply 
In wrtttng stating experience and 
age to Vicforla Press Box 297. 


BABYSITTER NEEDED 
a^ school, my home. Occasion¬ 
al tvanings and Saturdays. 
Hampton school erea. 382-M3 
atTer6:30pm. 


uMwwi ID nm m ano careraxe 
**®*^?I?S!* Rtsidenca 

supplied phis all uttlltias. Ideal for 
retired COuola7^$32l 


C^HIER, EXPERIENCED 
^tham*' Graham MoatsT Wl 


ACCOUNTANT 
wll groiMno company who 
really knows hers or Ws stuff. 
State salary raouirad Victoria 
Press Box 251. 


WANTED BABYSITTER 5 5 
Monday-Fridav. Your home must 
have othar children. Rich- 
mond/Lansdowne area. 595-6564 
after 6. 


EXPERIENCED JANITOR FOR 

— —* have ‘ * 


waxing. Ptaa s a« 
Press Box ifl. 




LOVING AND EXPERIENCED 
Mbysittar naadsd by January 7. 
1950 fw 6 monttToW twins In Sl^ 


ORAO/REOISTERED NURSES 
Needtd for large intermediate 
care facility. Must be interests 


HAIRSTYLIST WANTED. EX- 
perlanced wtth some cllentel (n 
Oak Bay area. Part time or full. 
592-5112. 


EXPERIENCED WAIT- 
ress/waiter wanted Apply In per- 
Mh, T he Cotfec House, Mayfair 
Shopping Centre. 


LADY WANTED FOR NIGHT 
Sitting. Sat. and Sun. Non-smoker 
gw^ed, own transportation. 


HAIRDRESSING MODELS FOR 
trainad iunlor staff. Annas Taylor 
Beauty ^lon. 1004 Broad Street, 
30^!S. 


WANTED MATURE PERSON 
close to Fairtxim School, to care 
tor kindergarten child in my 
home, monfilngs. 477-1902 


EXPERIENCED ONLY WAIT- 
ress/waiters required. Apply 
Dino's Place. 4011 (Juadra, be- 
tween 2pnv4pm. No calls please. 


MATURE RESPONSIBLE CUS- 

*-- required for 

work.A^; Pizza 
squImattRd. 


tomw orl 
fullllmt( 
Pieman. 


BABYSITTER URGENTLY 
needed Metchosin. My home. 3 
mjrg^ weekly staH January. 


MATURE CUSTOMER ORIENT- 
ed hostess for nkiht shift. Appiy 
Pizze Piemen Office, 550 Esqui- 
melt Rd. 


TEACUP READER REQUIRED 
at the Lemon Tree. For appoint¬ 
ment call 355-5022 batmen 
3-5om. 


HOUSE PARENTS NEEDED 
^ relief wo^ in group receivino 
home. 3046190. 


DESK CLERK WANTED. MUST 
be willing to work swing shift. 
Apply Ytfes Hotel. 


BABYSITTER NEEDED, MY 
home, Mon.-Fri. on cell to start, 
Goroe/A<kTiirals area. 35 1 35i6. 


PART-TIME LIVE-IN ATTEN- 


SELL IT 
FAST 
THROUGH 
CLASSIFIED 
DIAL 386-2121 


imcEiV 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THIS CLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


K-8TI__ 

MUNICIPAL 
ADMINISTRATOR'S OFFICE 
Mary Range: $i(M - sfotf 
per month (1M) 

Start Date: Janu^ 7.19M 
We need a c omoat a nt. pleasant 
parson to ano w er public In^rfos 
diplomattcallv. maintain tiles, 
arrangt maatinge, prepare agan> 
das a^conypondan ce , and fake 
and tranealbe Council and Com¬ 
mittee mmutes es required. 

You should epply If you heve 
Grede 12 educetton, minimum 
'— veers experience es e clerk- 
‘""^apher, et leest 60 w.p.m. 
speed. shoHhend. dtota- 
...... ax perten». end en ebilfty 

I work herd under pressure. 

Pfoese complete en appileatton 
form or simd a raaunw and thrae 
vforfc raferance s to the Per io iywl 
Ot^, Oek Bay MunIdMl Hall, 
2167 ^_Bay AvenutTvieforia, 
1G2 (phona: 590-3311). 
Appileanom must be received by 
FrMev, December 2). 1979. 


J. R. Creven 

Muntdpei A^lnlstretor 


OFFICE AAANAGER — 
$800-$1300 

This dvnemic food-relafod com¬ 
pany Is seeking an ambitious 
bogkkaaper willino to learn inF 
tial resperalbillHas include books 
w,to and^fodudfog trial balance, 
^focash deposits, dally posting 
o< sefo s to foumals. weekly and 
mon^ anaivsis, pavablas and 
racalveblat, payroll and avan- 
tuaHv tjn^al statemanH. In¬ 
come stafemanls and In-depth 
amiiysls. This lob will become an 
administrative assistant's posi¬ 
tion and will entail supervision of 
MMfoordInate. Location: down- 
Kwm Nanaimo. Hours of work; 
Monday through Friday from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. Salary dependent 
upon experience and/or trainino. 


For Information call: 
Marilyn Mickelberrv 
Drake Personnel 

385-3425 

S(p, 1175 Douglas Street 
Victoria. B.C. 

V5W2E1 


v> 


VICTORIA 
PUDLIC 
SAVINGS 

Cirdu Union 

We have an Immediate opening 
for a credit union teller. This po¬ 
sition involves a variety of cash 
and mamber service duties and 
requires a bright and personable 
individual who enloys working 
withpe^. 

Previous banking or t elated ex¬ 
perience preforred but not essen¬ 
tial. On-lifw oemputor experience 

K asset. Please direct appllca- 
ns to; Mr. P. Amoldl, Victoria 
Public Savings Credit Union, 1601 
Bianshard St., Victoria. V8W2JS 


\P 


VICTORIA 
PUDLIC 
SAVINGS 

Cfecki Unon 

Victoria Public Savings Credit 
Union has an Immediate opening 
for a teller to assist 4ur n>em- 
bers wtth the many financial ser¬ 
vlets we provide. One year previ¬ 
ous experience required. On-line 
computer experience a definite 
assast. 

You Will enfov gur progressive 
salary and banafit programmes 
and pleasant working enviro* 
ment Pleasa mail resume to S47 
Michigan Street, Victoria 
V5V1S5. 


ADMINSTRATIVE ASSISTANT 
$951-51049 

This private social agency Is 
seeking a person who Is able to 
ser ve as otficaracaptionist, secre¬ 
tary and bookkasper. Duties In¬ 
clude: dealing with routine en¬ 
quiries. receiving and depositing 
monies, recording financial 
transactions. praparTng financial 
statements and malnt^nlng pav- 
roli records. ()Mlitications In- 

experience In b^ing and ac¬ 
counts reconcillaffon and payroll. 
Hours of work 5:304:30 (35 per 
week). Send rasumes by Oacam- 
ber )4th to WIHfo Blonde. John 
Howard Society Vancouver Is- 
land a 319-638 \6aw St- V8W 1J6 


COPYTRON 

Requires a customtr service rap- 
resentative for ma Victvia area. 
Duties will inckicK customer re¬ 
lations and promoting Copytron 
procfocts and services with our 
established customer base. Copy- 
Iron markets a complete range of 
copier equipntont for their com- 
marcial. educational and gover- 
ment field. Cor assantial Please 
send completa resume to Copv- 
tron, 692 Sunsas, Atten; Dennis 
Fee. 


CLERK TYPIST WITH ACCU- 
rate typing skill and good spelling 
ability needed January 2nd. Ex- 
perlenca on oomputar terminals 
an asset, but inessential. Excel¬ 
lent benefits. Haase appiy In own 
handwriting and state salary re¬ 
quired. Deadflna for applications 
December t3th. Manager, 
V.R E.B., 3085 Nanaimo Street, 
Victoria, B.C. VrT4W2. 


OFFICE CLERK- 
RECEPTIONIST 

Junior posiffon wtth good future. 
Typing skills required and a 
pleasant personality. Some book¬ 
keepino knoadedge an assat but 
not nacassarv. Sand a resume to: 
Retiabte Transfer, 2614 Bridge St, 
Victoria. 


PART TIME TELLER 

needed Saturdays and Mondays 
only with possibifitv of some re¬ 
lief work. Experienced only. 
Apply in person at Scotia B^. 
Hlilside Shonng Cantre. 


DENTAL ASSISTANT 
Mature, exparfonced dental assis¬ 
tant required for busy practice. 
Certification an asset but not es¬ 
sential. All applications will be 
answered in confidence. Reply to 
Victoria Press Box 274. 


POSITION AVAILABLE FOR 
part-time teller in stry Credit 
Union. Victoria Branch. Hevlous 
experience an asaet but not man¬ 
datory. Hourly salaried Position. 
^ply in person 2610 Douglas. 


OFFICE CLERK 

Full time. Industrial sales otfice. 
Duties include filing, cardex. In¬ 
voice costing. Hours 8-Spm. Call 
Jim 316-2136. 


DENTAL ASSISTANT. START 
January 2nd. 4 day week. Submit 
r^uma to Dr. L.R. Atkinson. 
205-2951 TIillcum Rd. Gorge 
Centre. 


LEGAL SECRETARY-FAST, 
accurate, dIcta-Mag Card typist, 
pleasam mannars. legal expert- 


EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEP- 
er for small law firm. Experience 
wtth ona-wrtte system and trust 
accounting required 3856600 A. 
Slewart. 


CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS 
Office requires experienced ste¬ 
nographer rtcepftonlst, perman¬ 
ent p^ lima. Contoetlfiva sal- 
ary, vicforla Press Box 295. 


LEGAL LITIGATION SECRE- 
tary with up to 1-2 years experi¬ 
ence r^-'—•—• ••— ■— 

medial_ 

call Prime 


wiiM w w i-< wars enieri- 

t required bv local firm Inv 
Hatelv. For Interview pleasa 
Prime Psrsonnal, 35S-7612 


CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY 
for specialists otfics. Well 
groomsd. plssisfit personslity. 


n tmamr 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
Iti'.’^SLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUA6AN RIGHTS ACT 


BOOKKEEPER ACCOUNTANT 
wanted tor local construction 


ilATIONAL FINANCIAL COM- 
pywyskseompafont dicta t^st 


eXPeRIEMCED NOT IMPOR- 
tofla Prats Box 292. 


UMUMWmi 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THISCLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


KcgisTersa gsnsrsi tsennK 
permsn^ nW shift, hou 
srallv Thur»^ thrpugh A 
with every 4th wee ken d oh 


LABORATORY 
TECHNOLOGIST 
Regisforsd gsnsrsi tschnidsn for 

-- hours gsn- 

ih Monday 

— oft■ 

Under the supervision of the 
Charge Technician required to 
pw;^m amarganev procedures, 
^tton svsilsbia Inwnsdisfolv. 
PlM^ spptv in writing an^n- 
sedation and axpsrfonce 

lumbia St, New Westminster, 
3W7 or telephone 
520-^7 for aMttonal inro^a- 
tlon. 


SERVICE WRITER 

We are looking tor a triandiv 
hardworking Indivfdual to assist 
our service manager in the opera¬ 
tion of our servica dsp^mant. 
Applh^ must have a Grade 12 
a<^at)qn, ba mactMnIcsily in- 
dhM and enfoy osalTng with the 
public. Apply HI person to Mr. 
Dave Fraser, Pacific Mazda Pau- 
geot, 5)0 Johnw St. 


WANTED IMMEDIATELY 
By B.C. Cement Company Ltd. 
Located in Mill Bay B.C.6ne 35 
MilKwIght for shift work. This Is a 
permanent lob. Wage rate is 
$10.39 per hour phis COLA and 
shift differential. Good fringe 
benefits. Telephone tor an ap¬ 
pointment. From Victoria call 
dired 353-9623, from Vancouver 
call direct 651 4546 and any other 
point In B-C. call 743-5511 coiled. 


WANTED, TV SET DESIGNER 
An understanding of television or 
stage design Is essential. Must be 
able to do concept drawings and 
working drawings and to super¬ 
vise the staging of various produc¬ 
tions. For further information 
contact; Bob York at BC TV. Box 
4700, Vancouver. V6b 4A3. 
112420-2285 local 277. 


MEMBERSHIP TRADE Op¬ 
portunities available. THE BLUE 
ARMY, 355-7755 


EXPERIENCED ORYWALL 
taper for Duncan area. 
112-7464912 


3RO OR 4TH YEAR PLUMBING 
amrentice, own transportation. 
475-4713 


SALES rarSONS 
ANOASENTS 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THISCLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMN^Y WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


'IE BESim" 
REJILESIAIE 
CAREER 

TRAINING 

PRODUCES 

SUCCESS 

Block Bros, will train you In 
sound proven metho ds enabling 
you to quickly reach our desired 
level of success. SuccMsfvl pres¬ 
tigious saiespeopie lu«t 

DON'T HAPPEN, THEY 
ARETRAINED 

Call today, interviews by ap¬ 
pointment only. (Held strictly 
confidential). 

CALL 

"THE BESTSELLERS" 
Sidnev-Coiwood 478-SS61 
Bob Kershaw 
Bianshard 386-3231 

Bob Hahn 

Shelbourne 477-1841 

BobCallum 
Bernie Wilkinson 



[A.E.Li:PAGE|ie. 

tP nCALTOR 

IH'S IAEA ABOUT 
yOURipREI 

We have space in our 
new office for several 
progressive realtors. 
Drop In for coffee and 
let's talk about how our 
1980 program fits Into 
voor futwe. Ask about 
commissions, referral 
income. National adver¬ 
tising, expansion pro¬ 
gram, company share 
purchase and career op¬ 
portunities. We're grow¬ 
ing! Grow with us! For a 
confidential Interview 
call: 

Rav Rawnslev. Mgr. 

477-7121 
A. E. LEPAGE 
1630 Cedar Hill XRd. 


ATTENTION 

REALTORS 

BOORMAN 

Investment Co. Ltd. 
has openings for two 
realtors at our conve¬ 
nient Oak Bay Office at 
2045 Cadboro Bay Rd., 
near the Oak Bay Recre¬ 
ation Centre. 

PLUS 

vacancies for two real¬ 
tors at our Downtown Of¬ 
fice at 612Fort St. 
CONTACT 

Ian Boorman at the Oak 
Bay Office, 595-1535. 
Jack Boorman, Down¬ 
town, 386-7521. 

Est. 1933. Succ. to a com- 
panv Est. 1883. 


SEE FOR VOURSELF-LOCAL 
Amwtv dlttrlbutor$ «rt knioiring 
extra Income. We show you how. 
Repiy Box 6211, Vieforte. 


SAia ramus 
ANIAtSirTS 


THE 

BRITISH (TQLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


vfAnicu 

^leepeopfo with e Reel Eete 


"f.S 


Our ( 
ties ( 


ion. one ot the ter- 
" • of Hs 

dIants 


end listings essMlIes: ~ 

1. Trelninf program 'v 

2. Gueremeed income 

3. Good commission 

4. Pfoesent working conditions 

^11 today for confidential Inter 
view with 

Dick Sltverberg 
or 

Nancy Armstrong 

Preferred Equities Corp. 
766HilisJdeAvenue 
Vl^le 

355-77J1 


SBBFoftSt. 


386-7744 


A high commission spilt plus an 
active locetlon are always at¬ 
tractive, but ... nothliM happens 
until you make a sale, (tor consis¬ 
tent high Individual sales volume 
has proved our track record over 
the years. If you want pleasant 
vKNking conditions, on exc^ent 
Income without pressure, and you 
show pride In your profession, 
then give me e call. We can help 
you and you can be a part if us 
call Cliff Salmond at our i^ce 
35S-7744. 


SAIEM 

Prospocting Problems, why 
worry, we have the soiutfon. A 
large General Insurance Agenev 
has asked us to find e Sales Per 
ym with both Lite end General 
Insurance experience, to work 
exit of their office on their ac¬ 
counts, specializing In Life Sales. 

Applicants must have two or 
more years Insurance Experi¬ 
ence, seit-starter. reside in Vic¬ 
toria and Bondable. 

VICTORIA PRESS BOX 270 


Dllj-loliG 

Avon Calling 

You can earn $$$ In your 
spare time selling 
guaranteed cosmetics in 
your own locality. 

CALL NOV9 384-7345 


REALTORS 

Thinking of e nsove? If so. think 
NATIONAL TRUST. Join a firm 
with Coast to Coast affiliations as 
well as strate^ focal focatlons 
Spacious str^ len^ office with 
ample free perking. Generous 
commissfon spilt with other bene¬ 
fits too numerous to mention 
here. For en Interview call STAN 
JAMES 382-5101 or res. 592-3740 
National Trust Co. Ltd. 3a40-A 
Oougias St. 


Radio Account Exec. 

Vancouver Radio station is look 
ing for an advertising salK per 
son In the Victoria area. This per¬ 
son must be lookino to earn 
$40J)00 Pius. Radio safes eweri 
ance but a solid sales back¬ 
ground such as Insurance or real 
estate an asset. Send resume to 
Sales Manager, 3780 East Broad- 
wav, Vancouver. B C. V5M IV5 


rpOLLARS CAN BE YOURS. A 
tow hours, spent In trlendlv dem- 
onshatfon. dicing homemakars 
nationally know products, Can 
^ovlde you axtra Income. No 
door to door seUIng! Are you In- 
twested? CaH 3524527 for mter- 
vlewappoKitment. 


SPARE TIME OPPORTUNITY 
Lucrative part time earnings 
worklM out of your home setting 
somethlno everyone wents • qual¬ 
ity meatsetfowprlces Careeces- 
sary. Call Valu-Pak Freezer 
Meats Ltd. 5926992 


ESTABLISHED PUBLISHING 
firm looking tor sharp, aggressive 
salespersons. Exceifent corfimis- 
skms with posslbiiitv of travel 
Send resume to P.O. Box 9233. 
^ttle, WA. 96109 or celt (206) 
255-7555. 


AN INTERNATIONAL OIL CO. 
Otters high income, plus cash bon¬ 
us^ benefits to mature person in 
Victoria area. Regardless of ex 
perience, write S. F. Read. 
American Lubricants Co.. Box 
696. Dayton, (Jhio 4S401. 


WE ARE LOOKINO FOR GOOD 
salespersons to work on cornmis 
sfonbasls. You can earn up tO $300 
pl^week or more It you work «It. 
victofia Guard Dog Ltd., 384-5431 


APPLICATIONS FOR COMMIS- 
siof^ salespersons now being #c- 
cepted. Please send resume end 
references In confidence to P.O. 
Box 1911, Station E. V5W2Y3 


TELEPHONE SOLICITORS 
Experience helpful but not essen- 
tlal. Seiarv plus bonuses. Hours 
5-9pmoniv. 354-S444 


SALES OPPORTUNITY FOR 
women and men. Cali 386-9051 for 
recorded messaga. 


Classified Advertising 
386-2131 


8:00 a.m.6;00 p.m. 
Moo.-Fri. 


8:00 a.m.-S:30p.m. Sat. 


TEACMEIIS 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THISCLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


School District 85 

VANCOUVER ISLAND NORTH 

Applications are invited tor the 
tollowino teaching positions, et 
tective January 1.1950. 

1. Temporary Jan. 1. 1960 to June 
30,1960 

10% Matti/Science Gr. 5< U) 
Alert Bay El. Jr. Sec. School 
Alert Bay. B.C. 

2. English Gr. 6-10 plus Core 
sublM^ 

VavlewEI. Jr. Sec. Schoof 
Port Alice, B.C. 

Pteese send information on back- 
^ound, training and reterknm 

District Superintendent of 
Schools. Box 90. Port Hardy. B.C. 
V0N2P0. 


SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 63 
(SAANICH) 

Temporary teaching position, Se¬ 
nior Mathematics. Secondary 
School, effective February \» 15^ 
to June 30. 1960. Fully qualified, 
experienced applicants are Invit¬ 
ed to sand resume to; 

A.c Campbell. 

Director of instruction. 
^^55rWNo.«(S„nlc«), 
Skiiev. B.C. V5L3S4 
Cloeinodett December 21,1979. 


PREKHOOL ASSISTANT RE 
quired Immedleteiy. Must be re 
CPBMMdbvC.C'F.L.B. 366-9312. 


Classified — Victoria’s Largest Proven Market Place — Where Your Articles Sell Fastest! Cost Less to Sell 386-2121 































































































































































































































c-a-‘ 

N P«RT-TIMC«r 
nKPORMTHOP 


^VERTtSEMCNTS IN 
miSCLASSIFICATION 
MUST COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


bRSON FOR GENERAL OF- 
■ce duties, meinlv kevpunchino 
Of date processing. Part-time. 
.9 07 an hour. Please apply In 
vritting, listing experierKe and 
HJdlificatlons to P O Box 6127. 
.tatton c, Victoria V8PSL4. 


ALTERATtONIST 
Required Immediately. Experl- 
need alterationlst. Part time. 
^^IO*Y In person 9 to 5:30. Tues- 
]dy-$a4urday. Jack Burgess 
L adles Wear, 2201 Oak Bay Ave. 


PERSON FOR PART TIME 
leip m drug store, preferably 
evident of Oak Bay. Reply to 
Victoria Press Box 280 


SITTER NEEDED 
Northridge area, approximately? 
dttornoons per week, 2 school 
.htidren. 479 9149. 


lANlt6R FOR PART TIME 
‘•vwing work Victoria Press Box 


'ART TIME TELLER RE 
iuired, apply Toronto Dominion 
Sank. 630 Yates SL 


WANTEO: STUDENT AFTER 
■<hool to teach guitar, beginners. 
t82 4gg7 after Sp rn 


n qiPLOYMCNT SERVICC 


ADVERTISEMENTS IN 
THE CLASSIFICATION 
h^T COMPLY WITH 
THE 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HUMAN RIGHTS ACT 


RESUMES THAT GET JOBS. 

Prplassionally prepared 
PersoAal, confidential service. 
3tS-6l4S. 


OCCOf^ATiONAL BRIEFS PRO- 
tesslgnaftv prepared by experi¬ 
enced .employment personnel. 
Call e>/f»Inos 383-9998. 


30 STUtTWNSWMITED 


SALES 

Young married man, very eager 
dnd aggresive, 7 years experi- 
L'fice In sales, sales management, 
in dutomobiles, clothing etc 
Wants a good challertge with a 
cirowif>o business. Wlllmg to tra 
vcl It necessary. Remuneration 
ticootiabie. Please pt>or>c 479-6769 
Httor 7 pm arKldsk tor Steve. 


Eauipment Mechanic 

•ISUPERVISORI 
Uicsek oas or kerosene powered 
<dll makes) speaks tiuent Ertg- 
li'.h, Dutch, some French. Citizen 
ot the Netherlands. Is seeking 
pcrmaaent position on Vancouver 
Is. in or .near victoria. Victoria 
Press Box 239 


BRITISH COUPLE 
xperience, excellent refs, seek 
live in positon, wife as cook/ 
tousekeeper and husband as 
naintenance/handyman Re- 
.ume: Classic Personnel. 6968 
^^hStreet. Vancouver. Tel: (604) 
i74-1606. - 


tAMILY. TEAM MAINTE- 
nance service, have hired extra 
fielp fdfThe holldav to meet vour 
< leaning-needs. Also small deli- 
vories trtade. sio minimum in- 
■uredanChoncted. 380-7490 


VERSATILE PLEASANT 
‘.teno typist (55 wpm) would like 
itosition in small office. Prefer 
'osorance or manufacturing. 
Please write Victoria Press Ek)x 
778 


CASUAL WORK: PAINTING, 
'nsulahon, gutters clearicd, lined. 
nstalledrChimrvevs. fireplaces 
rualred, Mr. Fix it. 477 9216, 
184 QVW. Wesley. 


RFL'-^^LE woman WITH 
small pi^up will do basement 
■ind varruleanuo. also gardening. 
Re.isod^o rates. 382-2109 


PAINTING, DECORATING, 
tourhup*. cleanup Free estl- 
mates. Guaranteed workman- 
ship.Jff7398. 


t AMttJY MAN WtLL STEAM 
Clean v^pets. wash walls, floors, 
yard ^e^nups or any odd lobs. 
S98 4872 


HA COl^ERCE. SALES EX 
oenenw, Looking tor position 
with manaoemenf possibilities. 
V<rtorid Press Box272. 


t OR HtRE, HANDYMAN AND'/> 
Ion trvrk for cleanups, hauling 
and Odd iobs. Call Frank at 
4/9 14S8or 479-9297. 


GARDENING YARD MAINTE 
nance experienced, reliable per¬ 
son. Rcasorrable rates. 383-M57. 
Bob. 


HAVE TOUR HOUSE PAINTED 
d1 a rMsonable price. Reliable 
pdintevr-^lease phone after six. 
479 3250 


PAPER HANGING 
inierfor painting. 479-7816, 
179 92l5after 4:30 pm. 


PAINTING, HOME REPAIRS, 
•Hitters, fencing, roofing, cement 
work. Estimates. 478 7059. 


WILL -DO OFFICE CLEANING 
and supply own equipment. 
S98 630B. 


TWO AJ^*^ACTIVE girls 
will hos/ess/serve your Chrlst- 
tnas tugctk>ns. 383-2183. 


MAN WITH TRUCK WILL DO 
< leanup. haulirtg, chainsaw work, 
etc Reasonable. Tony 474-1014. 


PROFESSIONAL CHEF FOR 
hire, home gourmet catering. 
Bi larvgf-Ckxtv. 3^-0243. 

hous£^cleanino done 

with jQvipg care. Reliable ser- 
vicc.>^-(l309. 


HOUSECLEANING. 4-5 HOURS 
iKv day > Reasonable rates. Phone 

SV8 2IO. 


OL^rCRS CLEANED. PAINT- 
•ng. odd iobs. Low rates. Free 
estimates. An^ 592 7M1. 


QUICK AND EFFICIENT 
cleanioQ. Reasonable rates. 
Please call 385-4572 


WILL D6 BABYSITTING. MY 
home, Blanshard School area. 
Phone 38^4081. 


COUPLE FOR HIRE. LIGHT 
movlrtg, painting, housecleaning, 
etc etc 38^5172 


MAN WILL OO GARDENING, 
pdinling, and ianitorial work. 
658 S005 


PENT—A—KID 
Heip.iylth odd iobs, 387-5506 

JOURNEYMAN STONEMASON 
tor hire. Gary 361-0526. 


WILL DO TYPING IN MY 
home. Phone 388-4746.4 


PATT¥(S PLUMBING. ALTER 
nationsaodrepairs- 384-7071 


ItOUSEKEEPING $5 AN HOUR. 
Phone 3<V9779. 4^9246. 


32 TUK SCHOOLS 


UNEMPLOYED? 

Or under emptoved? Maybe the 
reason IS a lack of skills. We train 
people to compete for iobs In of- 
fires, Youcan inyestigate without 
obllgafion and enroit now to start 
Jan. 2or later. 

. SPROTTSHAW 
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 
1012 Oougias at Broughton 


33 UNDS, MUSICIANS 
AMDONCHEStlUS 


E NTEKTAINMENT for all 
occasions, bands, loursge acts. & 
disco systems. Roxxiyde; Uncle 
Wiggiy's; Zylus; Blue Wind; Watt 
4. Vancouver island Promotions, 
183 0383 


f emale vocalist looking 

tor a tend to sing with. Sings all 
types of music. 4W-0664. 


t ORk^G NEW BAND BASS. 
drutTi^kevboard needed. Pat. 
4/7 70*.' 


LEAD VOCALIST AND LEAD 
ouitarts* looking to loin or form 
rnck band. 595-3452 or 595-6912. 


f ORMEW YEARS EVE DANCE 
ttic Ascensions. 382-8876. 


34 PHE-IIECIWDaHOSIC 


CJR 


Canned Music 

CHRISTMAS BOOKINGS STILL 
AVAILABLE* 

382-MH. 598-4717 


CANOU MUSIC 
ENTERTAINMENT SERVICES 
384-5521. 


ARION'S 

Make vour occassion a success. 
595-4376 Days or Evenings. 


MUSIC PLUSCANNEOMUSIC 
Sound entertainment for vour 
wedding, party or dance. Reason- 
ablerafes.72l 5239.6S6-6958 


STARRSOUNDLTD 
Ballroom, rock, disco 
386-1230 


PROFESSIONAL MUSIC MAN 
with light show included. 51(10 
lor 3 hours. 383-9626. 


STEELY'S CANNED MUSIC. 
For a deal you’ll listen to. Carter, 
478^7785. John. 112-743-9290. 


MUSIC MAN CANNED MUSIC. 
Christmas bookings still avail¬ 
able. 479^8043. 


MOON RIOERCANNEOMUSIC. 
Music for any occasion. 477-1746 


3( BUSINESS SERVICES 
ANDDMECTOBY 


I c tii Uit 


CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT, 
available for bookkeepina write 
up work, financial statement 
preparation. From personal resJ- 
dence. Murray Ellis. 385-1011. 


ACCOUNTING. BOOKKEEP- 
ing, financial statements, etc. For 
qualified service. Mr. McPherson 
479-4541. 


FULL BOOKKEEPING SER- 
vlces rendered. Free pickup and 
delivery. 479 5732. 


PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 
tax planning. D. Lane, 382-9920. 


RB|Mirs 


ABC ELECTRIC 
Home appliances tor Christmas. 
Unbeatable prices. Come and 
see.call 382-7221. 

VICTORIA SHAVERCENTRE 
For the Ideal present, give a 
ladies or mans shaver, hair- 
dr vers or stylers.382-7721. 

TELE-TECH APPLIANCES 
Stove elements. All makes. Be 
sure for Christmas cook- 
ing.3t5-6783. 

One slop service at 83l Yates St. 




P C. JACKSON LTD. 

Real Estate Appraisals 
(450) 1070 Oougias 388-9102 


Babrsittiic 


LOVING MOTHER OF ONE, 
will babysit my home anytime, 
spacious backyard, closed in 
culdesac. any age. Robyn 
47^3076. 


LOVING CHRISTIAN ANOTHER 
will babysit weekdays, Lakehill 
area. 479-0660 _ 

WILL BABYSIT 2-4 YEAR OLDS, 
my home. Weekdays. 479-0981 


BOOKKEEPING AND ACCOUN 
fancy services by contract or by 
the hour. «6-62S Alpha St. 
385-3266. 


B(X)KKEEPING. JOURNAL TO 
Financial Statements and Ana- 
Ivis 382 9728 


IriefcUftrs 


25 YEARS' EXPERIENCE, 
fireplaces, chimney repairs, 
house facings, etc. Doug. 479-S97S, 
59^4758- 


FIREPLACES, CHIMNEYS, 
rock and block work, remodellirTg 
and repair work of all kinds. R. 
Henson 383^581. 


BdMhcSwvty 


BUILDING SURVEYING 
Building inspection from founda¬ 
tion to roof. p. Kirkpatrick. 
478-1560 evenings. 


Cwpmttn 


RENOVATING? 

Want some ideas! Kitchens, bath¬ 
rooms and rec rooms my spe¬ 
cialty, tor a free estimate call 
Terry, 479-9573. 


F. J. CONSTRUCTION. ALL 
sorts ot carpenter work, addi¬ 
tions, alterations, finishing, 
framing, etc. Private and com¬ 
mercial. Free estimates. Cali 
Fred Jorgensen. 642-3075. 


FOR ADDITIONS AND RENO- 
vations, finishing work or cabi¬ 
nets. Call Connor Construction. 
Reasonable rates and references. 
656-2977. 


RENOVATIONS & ADDITIONS 
Kitchens a specialty, cabinets, 
arborite ana cabinet refacing. 
Workmanship guaranteed. Free 
estimates. 382-4858. 


FULLY EXPERIENCED CAR- 
penter. additions a speciality. 
Framing, concrete, finishing, 
renovations. References and tree 
advice. 478-4750. 


REFERENCES. FREE ESTI- 
mates. Basements, renovations, 
rapairs. If you are tired of medio¬ 
cre workmanship call Robert 
Innes. 598-2795. 


REMODELING, ADDITIONS, 
stairways, entrvs, all home and 
commercial repairs. Phone 
477-7382- 


FINISHING CARPENTER, 
basements, sundecks, siding, 
fences. Free estimates, ph^e 
Terry 652-4572 


CARPENTER, 30 YEARS Ex¬ 
perience. all home repairs, al¬ 
terations, additions. No iob too 
small. 652-1614. 


COMPLETE HOME CON- 
structlon services. Hour or by 
contract. Sidney and North Saan- 
ich. 656-3403,6560295 


OAK BAY 

Community carpenter. Additions, 
renovations, finishing, cabinets. 
Call Terry 595-6046. 


EXPERIENCED CARPENTER, 
finishing, renovating, repairs. 
Residential or commercial. 
384-43S0 


PERMA CONST. LTD. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 384-2323 

COMMERCIAL 

Oeslgns-carpentry-renovatlons. 
Call Terry 595-6046. 


JORGENSEN 

Drafting and Carpentry services. 
Small iobs a speciatty. 382-9516. 


FINISHING CARPENTER, 
fully experienced. After 6pm. call 
479-0584. 


RENOVATIONS. SUNDECKS. 
retaining walls, no lob to small. 
652-3753 


ISLAND FRAMING 
652-3572 


FRAMING CREW AVAILABLE. 
Cali Kase, 652-3433. 


FRAMING CREW AVAILABLE. 
Phone Bob: 652-5527. 


REVOVATIONS. ANY KINO, 37 
years experience, 656-4947. 


SMALL JOBS A SPECIALTY 
Call_ S98-2920 




DEC CLEANING SPECIAL! 
Power vacuumed and carpet 
cleaned! Probablv the cleanest 
and safest method on market! 
Llvin^^ning, hall, bedroom. 


ACE CARPET CLEANING. ALL 
types, steam extraction method. 
Free estimates, all work guaran- 
teed. 382 1948 or 592-7531 


PHIL'S CARPET CLEANING. 
Steam cleaning carpets. Chester- 
fields, chairs 474-1808. 


BUSINESS SERYICfS 
BHB BWECTOBY 


CaiHl CItiiMif 


REGIONAL CARPET CLEAN- 
ina steam cleaning. Living room, 
diningroom, hall. S4S. 478^16 


UPHOLSTERY AND CARPET 
Cleaning. 20 years experience. 
S95-4I28 


TO CLEAN YOUR CARPETS, 
rent a carpet-wizer. Reliable 
ttoors, 38»0bl 


RUG CLEANING AND HOUSE- 
cleaning, experienced lady, rea- 
sonable prices. 385-9456. 




' HOME CENTRE 
ISM HlllshW SfS-im 

Carpeting a new home or recar- 
oeting vour present one see the 
Homemakers. Contact Mai Con¬ 
nors. 595-1225 

You Install! 

We Install! 

12 month warranty on our instal¬ 
lations. 


FLOOR COVERINGS&ORAPES 
FREE ESTIMATES 
COMPETITIVE PRICES 
Call About Our Roll End Specials 
S290Oupplln Rd_^-2116 


CARPETS ANOLINOS LTD. 
FLOOR COVERING 
SPECIALISTS 

7I5PANDORAAVE. 386-2401 


18 YEARS EXPERIENCED 
carpet layer. Cheap for cash, in¬ 
stallations. repairs, restretch. 
Phone Master Power Wash 
384-6eiBanvt1me 


CARPET AND LINO IN- 
stalled, reasonable, free esti¬ 
mates. 388-6543. 388 6275 pager 
2316. 


THE BLUE ARMY 
385-7755 


CARPET AND LINO. WE LAY 
the best and fix the rest. 479-0782. 


CARPETS AND LINO IN- 
slall^ reasonable rates, free es- 
timates. Phone 38^791. 




READY-MIXED CONCRETE 
when you Yvant It - we deliver on 
weekends. Smaller (obs a spe¬ 
cialty, Personalized, friendly ser¬ 
vice. Phone 478-3522 ( 24 hrs) or 
388-5464 pager 611, Small Load 
Cement Products Ltd, 2650 Nob- 
hill Rd. 


B&8 CONCRETE WORKS 
Will do concrete Ywork, sideworks. 
driveways, basement floors, etc. 
etc. 383-5471. 


G AND R CONCRETE FINISH- 
ers. ail type ot concrete work. No 
iob too small. 383-8985 after 4. 
388-9820. 


FORMS. CEMENT WORK, 
steps, foundations, sidewalks, 
etc. Steve Laszto 479-4756. 


CMiMyS«nic« 


(X>N'T RISK A CHIMNEY FIRE. 
Call Black Stack Chinniey Sweep, 
member of the Blue Army. 
384-7811. after 5pm. 595-2795 
Barry. 


BLACK MAGICK 
Chimney Sweeps 

7 days a week_»S-2813. 


Ckma^S$nk$ 


4 BROTHERS —ALL AREAS 
FREE ESTIMATES ANYTIME 
NO CHARGE AND UP 
Yard. Basement. Garage. Etc. 
Hauling and Bobcat. 479-6112 


REASONABLE CLEANUP. 
Yards, basements, etc. also haul¬ 
ing. free estimates. 479-5823. 
656-5671 


CLEANUP SERVICE, OAK BAY- 
Fairfield speciality, basements, 
yards, etc. Hauling. Free esti- 
mates. S98-7S95of YR 97332. 


THE BLUE ARMY 
385-7755 


HAULING AND CLEANUPS. 
Basement, yard, compost. Free 
estimates. Eugene's. *^3528. 


CLEANUPS, BASEMENTS, 
attics, yards, composts, and iunk 
hauling. 658-5406. 


OAK BAY CLEAN-UP, BASE- 
ments. composts and hauling, 
658-5406. 


CLEAN-UP YARDS. COMPOSTS 
and basements, prompt service, 
reasonable rates, 478-4943. 


CLEANUP MAN AND EMPTY 
truck looking for work.reason- 
able-3as-796S. 


JUNK HAULED. YARDS 
cleaned, reasonable rates. Bruce 
382-8584, Gord 598-2405. 


WILL PICKUP ANYTHING. BIG 
or smalt. Call Paul, 478-6632. 


CMiXaeUn 


WHEATON 

CONSTRUCTION LTD. 
General Contractors 
Building Consultants 
385-5702 


Jocds 

Contracting Ltd 

GENERALCONTRACTOR 
Industrial, commercial and resi- 
dentlal. Free estimates. 721-3237 


FARMER 
CONSTRUCTION 
Design—Renovations 
388-5121 


T.&C. BUILDERS LTD. 
Framing 

385-5293_385-8587 


QUALIFIED TRADESMEN FOR 
new construction, renovations, 
foundations, finishing, kitchen re- 
modelling. 478-2969,47^17. 


ISLANDFRAMING 
— 652 3572— 


SUNSET CONTRACTORS, 
framing. 65fr^7t. 


"WHERE MARGINS FADE" 
Artist offers an exclusive design 
service. Logo's a specialty. 
(Meeting cards that are sete^v 
your's. lllustra*lons to vour re- 
qulrecnents. 381-5365. 


ARCHITECTURAL, STRUC 
tural drawings. Quantity takeoff 
and estimates ^epared, 19 years 
experience, hourly-contract. 
721 SD47. 


ARCHITECTURAL STRUCTUR- 
al drafting services, renova- 
tion^cusfom plans. Guaranteed 
Yvork. hourty/contract. 479-0896. 


LEGAL SURVEY DRAWINGS, 
municipal drawings, hourly con- 
tract. 595-4778. 


DRAFTING, HOUSE PLANS, 
renovations, hourly and contract. 
38^6777. 


Floor Covering Specialists 

CUSTOM 

DRAPERIES 

—Bedspreads— 

PROMPT IN HOME SERVICE 
71SPANDORAAVE 3M-TW1 


BinaKSSSOYKtS 

MWBMECTBBV 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1979 

'1 BUSINESS SERYICfS 

BMBHECTBNV 


GISELE'S DRESSMAKING, OE- 
slgn, alterations, restyling and 
^alrs. All work guaranteed. 


DRESSMAKING ALTERA- 
tions, childrens and adults doth- 
ing. 382-1029. 


PROFESSIONAL ORESSMAK- 
ing and alterations. 364-4676, 
10am-6pm. 


KARLI'S PLACE. DESIGNER, 
dressmaker, 381-0039. 


" SPRAYMAN " 

SpiKiallzlnglnall typesof texture 
ceilings and wall, satisfaction 
guaranteed. 652-3601. 


DILIGENT ORYWALL CO. 
InstallatlOT and finishing of gyp¬ 
sum wall board. All woHc guaran- 
teed. 383-3809. 


ORYWALL APPLICATION, 
taping, textured ceilings and 
walls, work guarameed. iB-429S. 


BOARDING. TAPING, AND 
spraying services available. For 
estimates phone 385-9802. 


BOARDING, TAPING, SPRAY- 
Ing. quality work, over 20 years 
expenence. 721-3108 Victoria. 


LOWEST PRICES 
All phases of drywall, available 
Imnsedlatelv. 382-5955. 


Didrinl CwriratlBre 


RG HELLER ELECTRIC 
Resident, commercial, small In¬ 
dustrial. Otd home rewiring, very 
reasonable rates. 47M0^ if no 
answer 385-5335 


OLDER HOMES REWIRED — 
NO down payment. We finance at 
bank rates with approved credit. 
EDDY'S ELECTRIC—385-7666 


DO YOU HAVE SMALL ELEC- 
trlcal wiring lobs? No one Is In¬ 
terested? Please call evenings. 
652-5809. 


THE BLUE ARMY 
385-7755 


ELECTRICAL JOBS DONE. AO- 
ditlons, alterations, dryer hook¬ 
ups, etc. Reasonable rates. Free 
estimates. Brian 656-6656. 


LICENSED ELECTRICIAN 
will do new wiring, rewiring, hot 
water tanks installKl. 479-9765. 


ELECTRICIAN. FREE ESTI- 
mates. Call Bernie 386-1094. 


Eicavatiilf 


MANSELL BOBCAT SERVICE. 
Weekend specialists. Call 
478-9458. 478-2570, for leveling, 
backfilling, septic fields, post 
holes, sand, gravel or topsoil sup¬ 
plied, spread, leveled. Basements 
<>jg, landscaping and rockwork. 


QUALITY WORK AT REASON- 

ableprices by reliable established 
Contractor. Cats, backhoe and 
trucking. Call Barnes Constnic- 
tlon Services 479-2595. 


ROBERTSON'S EXCAVATING 
Track machine with backhoe. 
Roads, basements, backfilling. 
S95-8S30. 


4BROTHERS —ALL AREAS 
Leveling, back filling. Bobcat 
Service. Backhoe. 479-6112 


BRENTWeXM) BOBCAT SER- 
vice. Bobcats from $18 
hour652 3SI9 or 652-9957 


ISLAND CHAIN LINK 
Fencing in wire or wood 
Small lobs a specialty 
477-0352; 


EUROPEAN CRAFTSMAN. ALL 
types of fencing and repairs. 
Guaranteed work. Gordon Head, 
721-3759. 


M & M FLOOR 

COMPLETE FLOOR CENTRE 
Har<hvood. Carpets and Linos 
532 William St, 384-0343 
Nights: Al. 386-3078 
- Mike, 652-4308 


KNIGHTS FLOOR SURFACING 
serving Victoria for over 30 years. 
382-1166. 


htiacM 


THE BLUE ARMY 
385-7755 




EXPERIENCED FURNITURE 
Stripper. Denis. 382-1139. 




4 BROTHERS ALL AREAS 
FREE ESTIMATESANYTIME 
ROTOTILLING. yard cleanups, 
lawn maintenance, new lawn 
preparations. Bobcat Service, 


CLEANUPS 


479-6112 


QUALITY LANDSCAPING LTD. 
Pruning, gardening, maintenance 
and cleanup. New lawm prepara¬ 
tion, power raking, aeriating, 
stone Yuork. Monthly rates. Rea¬ 
sonable prices, free estmates. 
478-5114.478^16. 


HARVEY'S LANDSCAPING 
ExperlerKcd Chinese gardener, 
book now. Pruning, spraying, 
power raking, aerating, garden 
design. All phases. 479-7078, 
388-5464, pager 502. 


DUTCH LANDSCAPI NO 
Tree oruning, hedges and shrubs 
trimmed, fall clean-ups,planting, 
low maintenance gardens, de- 
signing, tree estimates. 478-1023. 


CLEANUPS 

Pruning, BC certified spreylng. 
low maintenance, free estimates, 
call Dave 384^^ after 6om. 


CREATIVE LANDSCAPING 
Dutch horticultural background. 
477-7882. 


TREES PRUNED, LIMBED. 
Certified sprayer. Ornamental 
hedges trimmed. 383-8363. 


JENNINGS GARDENING COM- 
plete garden service, commercial 
and residential. 477-9869 


YARD CLEANUPS, LEAVES, 
gutters, composts, etc. Hourly 
rate. Phone 386-9771. 




STORM WIN DOWS 

“DOIT YOURSELF" 
OURA-SHIELO 
DESIGNEOBYWESCRAFT 
Vinyl Frames^ Float Glass 
YOU MEASURE—WE MAKE 
YOU INSTALL 


FULL SERVICE GLASS SHOP 
790 SPRUCE ST, 384-8721 


Batter aiM>n 

aUBiften 


WHY WAIT 

Gutter cleaning, leaks, roof re¬ 
pairs. etc. Very reasonable, ail 
Yworfc guaranteed. 388-4295. 


GUTTERS. DOWN PIPES, 
drain tiles, chimneys repaired, 
fireplaces repairs, roots de- 
mossed, repairs and replaced. 
479-8196. 


5" CONTINUOUS GUTTERS, 
special contractor rates. Old 
wooden gutters renewed. IRWIN 
INDUSTRIES. 382-5154. Freeest. 


G.R. STEWART HOME IM- 
provements Ltd. 5" continuous 
aluminum gutter. Wooden out- 
ters returbidBrt. 479-7086. 


GUTTERS CLEANED. PAINT- 
ing, odd lobs. Low rates. Free 
estimates. Andy 592 7381. 


^ RUSSELL'SCONTRACTING 
You namfe It, I do It. All types of 
constru^ion. Work guaranteed 
References. Let me give you a 
price-381-0169. attar 5:30. 


^ JACK OF ALL TRADES 
Residential maintalnence. re¬ 
pairs, fencing, remodelling, fire¬ 
place wood, cnc. Call the man who 
can do It, 47MI53. 


4 BROTHERS — 479-6112 
Cleanups, Bobcats, sand, gravel, 
bark, mulch, hog fuel, etc. 


HAULING; TOP SOIL. SAND, 
manure, wood, garb^, etc. Eu- 
gene 383-3528. 


STUDENT HAS TRUCK. WILL 
do almost anything. Reasonable. 
Ryan 384-0154 


HAVE ¥i-TON PICKUP WILL OO 
yard and basement clean up, etc. 
Also experienced falter. 652-4304. 


WILL CLEAN AND HAUL. ETC. 
Very reasonbte. Tony, 474-1014. 



Manufacturers of custom mill- 
Yvork. vanities, cabinets, wood 
windows, frames and doors, in¬ 
cluding French doors and Yvln- 
dows and pocket door frames. 
K.D. fir and hemlock finished 
lumber and mouldings, sanding 
and resawing. Weekdays 
7:30-5:00 

Cr.Hlllsideand Bridge 3886645 


IE BLOE m 

OneCall Does It All 
385-7755. 


SPECIALIZING IN RENOVA- 
lions and bathroom remodeHing. 
20 years experience. Call John 
479-0695. 


ECONOMIC WAV TO INSULATE 
your home, you purchase the ma¬ 
terial. Let me install the fobs. 
Crawl spaces also. 17 yrs. experi¬ 
ence. Call Bill betw ee n 8>9:30im. 
After 5pm. 385-3730. 


Barker Landscaping 
LaYYP specialists, natural stone 
work, slate, general layout ar)d 
design. Ideas, sketchings, com¬ 
plete garden maintenance. Free 
estimates. S9SB323. 


PORTUGESE LANDSCAPING. 
Stone work, rock walls, fire¬ 
places, and landscapirig. Free es¬ 
timates. Reasonable prices. 
S9S-5439 


CREATIVE LANDSCAPING 
Designing and redesigning. Artis¬ 
tic layouts. Freeestimates. Dutch 
Horticultural background. 
477-7882. 


4 BROTHERS —ALL AREAS 
FREE ESTIMATESANYTIME 
New lawn preparation, rototill- 
ing. Bobcat Service. 479-6112. 


SCOTIA LANDSCAPING 
Stone walls, fireplaces, facing, 
patk) slate. 385-4874. 


TONY'S LANDSCAPING. TOP 
quality rock work, reasonable 
rates, call anytime. 385-8235. 


LMHMmr Sgntk* 


ABC ELECTRIC 
831 Yates St. 382-7221 

Ail electric iawnmoYvers com¬ 
plete service. Weed eaters and 
trimmers. Freeestimates. 


REPAIRS TO AIR C(X>LED GAS 
engines. 477-6288. 


Uc tow Hfc t 


GUARD YOUR PROPERTY 
with Guardian Locksmith, 
592-4211. Complete mobile lock- 
smithing service. Fast service. 
Reasonable rates. 


Mattvy 


FIREPLACE FACINGS, ANY 
type of stone work, top quality. 
Reasonable. John, 477-1^/. 


TOP QUALITY MASONRY 
Yvofk. Call after Sprn. 388-6895. 


MiMBtaMBW Sdfvict 


SAWYER SHARPEN SCISSORS 
840 Fort St. 


DRUM CARTAGE 

The moving specialists. Pianos, 
antiques, heavvYweights. Storage 
facilities, packing and crating. 
Reasonable rates, free estimates. 
Call *89861 and save $$$ 


MOVING??? 

C&M Cartage. Large or small 
moves, very low rates. Phone 
595-^76 d^ Mondav-Frldav. or 

656-3^1, affer 4 pm. 


MBN CARTAGE 

E xperienced movers. $20 per hour 
for 2 men and 3 too tiuck with 20' 
box. Flat rates also available. 
Insured. Call 386-3652. 


WyiNG SOON? CALL 382-4127 
for fast free estimate. Hourly or 
flat rate, pensioner rates. Silver 
Dollar Movers. 


MOVING TRUCK GOING TO 
Prince George, Januery 2nd. 
Ro om for more furniture. 
388-7029. 


MOVES AND DELIVERIES. Ex¬ 
perienced, efficient, insured. Eu- 
oene's. 383-3528. 


$8 AND UP 

W-ton. Have dollies, terp. Call 
Gaylon 385-3447. 


TRUCK AND MAN FOR HIRE, 
cleaning, hauling, moving. 
Reasonable. 384-5210. 


LIGHT DELIVERY SERVICE. 
$9.00 a call. 592-7066. 


DIP 

DELTA INT PAINTING 

Decorating, modernization, re¬ 
juvenation, architectural and In¬ 
terior designs. Estimates 
385-1512. 


SKYLARK PAINTING AND OE- 
coratlng. Paper hanoing and car¬ 
pet cleaning. Quality material 
and YYorfcmanshlp. Fast and rea- 
sonabie. 477-7404 after 6 pm. 


W.E. FERRIOAY PAINTING. 
Int^ior and exterior by experi¬ 
enced tradesman. No lob too 
small, reasonable rates. *^1513 
days, 477-2843 evenings. 


AVAILABLE NOW 
For interior painting and wall¬ 
papering. quality at reasonable 
rates. Estimates Yvtthout obliga- 
tion. 592-7239. 


INTERIOR. EXTERIOR. PLUS 
miscellaneous repairs. Able and 
willing to do better for less. Free 
estimates. Pay only on comple- 
tion. 385-7164. 


PAINTING AND DECORATING, 
reasonable rates, satisfaction 
guaranteed. Terms. 595-4905, 


INTERIOR PAINTING-PAPER 
hanglnq. Fast friendly service, 
tree estimates. Charles C4rre^ 
478-0992 


ROB AND RON PAINTING ANO 
Carpentry. Satisfaction Guaran¬ 
teed. Free estimates. Phone 
478-2888. 


OLD AGE PENSIONERS PRE- 
ferred. Interior painting, Yellow 
page^ Garth Glover Painting, 
385-6422. 


IHTERIOR/EXTERIOR, REA- 
sonabie rates, setlsfectlon 
gu^^teed. Free estimates. 


BusMEUsnmea 

BMBMKTMY 


Pttaten mY B*c«rit<fi 


WINTER RATES. ANY ROOM 
$30. Spraying and ttxiv>red ceil- 
logs. 385-3398. 


CANTERBURY DECORATING 
Quality painting and paper hang- 
Ing. Freeestimates. 4^3541 


PAINTER INTERESTED IN 
work. Reliable and reasonable. 
Bob478-9707,474-I342. 


PAINTER NEEDS WORK. IN- 
terlor and exterior, small plaster 
repairs. 392-7137. 


PAINTING ANO DECORATING, 
16 years experience, free estl- 
mates, guaranteed job. 598-8240. 


PAINTER AND DECORATOR IS 
years experience. Free Est!- 
mates. 3863506 




WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY. 
Reasonable rates. Book early. 
Alan Worsfold Photography, 
3t^^l ev^ngs. 


PLASTERING AND STUCCO- 
Ing. also small ioba In patching 
and lathing. Ask for Jim. Evening 
calls wetcome. 478-1118, Jlmy's 
Plastering & Stucco. 


PLASTERING, STUCCO, 
drywall. New and renovations. 
Competitive rates. 652-9029. 


FRIEDRICH PLASTERING 
and stucco. Patching specialists, 
older homes stuccoed. 6562064. 


COLEMAN PLASTERING 
Quality lath end stucco. 47S-9976. 


PLASTERING, STUCCO, RE- 
pelrs, reasonable. 479-4779, 




NEW FIRM 

Renovations, new construction, 
discounts. Law and Son Plumbing 
Service Ltd. 658-8112. After hours, 
658-8163. 


DAVID'S PLUMBING 
Hot water tanks, piumbing fix¬ 
tures, drain cleenina end pfumb- 
Ing repairs. 386B88I 


LOW COST PLUMBING RE- 
pairs, excellent Yvorkmanshlp. 
384-7071. After 5 and weekends 
3866553. 


PETERSEN PLUMBING 
Reliable, efficient ptuinblng at an 
economical price. Day, Cheryl 
4764322. evenings 478-6^. 


D 8i S PLUMBING SERVICE, 
alterations and repairs. Reason¬ 
able. 4760965. 


REPAIRS AND RENOVATIONS, 
20 veers experience. Low rates. 24 
hour service. 652-5813. 


REASONABLE RATE PLUMB- 
er, 24 hour service. Free esti¬ 
mates, 477-5742. 


PrWiii ( Tivts«ntag 


ATS TYPESETTING SERVICES 
Quality typesetting and pastenjp 
service. Fast turn around at com- 
oetitive prices. 

812CbrnYorant St. 385-2076 


- «» — j 

RBwICVMM Mi 

Afr CMdMMkii 


BURNETT REFRIGERATION. 
Frid()es and freezers serviced In 
vour home. 382-4134 (24 hrs) 


lUi*^ Mi SMbf 


BLUE DIAMOND CONTRACT- 
Ing. Tar and gravel. Duiord shin- 


PARKER JOHNSTON LTD. 
1855 BLANSHARD. 382-9161 
“Rooting Victoria Since 1935" 


ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS ANO 
roofing. Phone Central Sheet 
Metal 4%-18l4. 


ROOFING. SPECIALIZED IN 
asphalt shingling. Call Vic at 
383-8972. 


SawSkarpMiM 


YOU'LL NEVER KNOW 
HOW SHARP IT IS 
TILL YIXI'VE TRIED 
Candu Service Centre 
2825 Bridge St_^1122 


SbMSkWi« 


SUPER SHOE SHINES $1.50. 
Wedisesdays Ladles day $1.00, 
Barber Svrt, Empress Hotel- 


TiNrt 


OAK BAY TAILORS 
Tailorino, alterations, ladles and 
mens quality leather atterattons. 
1826 Oak Bay Ave. 598^131 


BRITISH CUSTOM TAILORS 
1311 BLANSHARD 383-2632 


Slsni WWivt 


B ! BOSSOM 

' euss CO. LTD 


382-3031 


382-0222 


TrMSmte* 


OLYMPIC TREE SERVICE 
Falling, topping, tree removal. 
Fully Insured. F 
4762850. 


. Free estimates. 


DANGEROUS TREE REMOV 
able, topping and falling. Very 
•easonablerates. Freeestimates. 
Fast service. 4769346. 


TREE EXTERMINATOR 
Topping, falling, and removal. 
Budget rates. Fully Insured. 
Call The Woodchuck. 479-7474 


KEN'S TREE ANO HEDGE 
Service. Low rates for pension 
ers. 382-5310 evenings. 


ISLAND TREE SERVICE. LOW 
rates, fully insured, dependable. 
3863047, anytime. 


TONYS TREE SERVICE, 
trees removed, pruned, etc. Rea¬ 
sonable. 4761014 


ACE UPHOLSTERY 
477-0455 

Quality workmanship. European 
craftsman. Freeestimates. 


WMNtClMMrf 


JACK'S WINDOW CLEANING, 
residential and commercial, tree 
estimates. Call 383-3481. 


TIAVa 


GOING TO MAUI 
Kaanapali Beach 

PAPAKEA 

1-bedroom condominiums Inctud- 
ing all facilities. White sand 
b6ach, swimming pool, sauna. 
Yuhirtpool. barbecue ranges, put¬ 
ting green, tennis courts and all 
the comforts of home. Call 
479-7117 before S p.m. or 382-7642 
after 5 p.m. and Yueekends. Ask 
tor Percy or leave messaga. 


AAAUI—BEACH FRONT 

DELUXE 2 BEDROOM, FULLY 
FURNISHED CONDOMINIUMS. 
PLENTY OF RECREATION 
ANO MILES OF SANDY 
BEACH. WEEKLY AND 
MONTHLY RATES — AVAIL¬ 
ABLE APRIL. BOOK EARLY. 
3864124. 


PALM SPRINGS 

CANADIAN DOLLAR 
ACCEPTED AT PAR 
Central. Adufts oniy. Room $25. 
Kitchefiette, $35. For reserva¬ 
tions tefephone 716325*9989 or 
7I632S69S6. 


MAUI 

Deluxe 2 bedroom fuliv furnished 
condominium loce^ on e safe 
sandy bei^. Available Irrmedl- 
atelvtoDec.23,1979. 

OK Trucking Co Ltd. 386-3414 


3t TRAVEL 


yVANT PASSENGERS GOING 
ibMontrMl. leaving December 
2!*'; expenses end 

<g"lvlng. Call Ben 4^733 after 


ELVIS FANS, VANCOUVER 
Nightclub Excursion, Jen. S, 
EMs Famine. 385-9094. 


miBicn 

POrSONAU 


Unattached?? 

and fed up Yvfth the discos and 
clubs and the “Plastic" people 

r u've been meeting??? 

so. take the first step to social 
happiness by calling us. 

VICTORIA 

382-4434 or 382-5122 

VANCOUVER 

684-1593 or 684-2058 

Also in Edmonto n . Atoerta 
Seattle, Spokane. Tacoma 

PERSONALIZED 
DATING SERVICE 

We ere the largest dating service 
In W e s terri Canada. 

See our tefevlston ads. 


VICTORIADINERSSERVICES 
XMAS V> PRICE SPECIAL 
Give a gift for two people that will 
last for a full year. As many gift 
member s hips as desired for only 
$7.50 each with a regular $is 
menrtbership. Discount dining 
and entertainment for tuvo at a 
large variety of choice restau- 
ranH and theaters. Free edmiv 
Sion Into three top cabarets. Mall 
cheque or money order to: Vic- 
torie Diners Services. 2389 Tod 
Rd. Victarle, VtR 2MI or tele- 
phone 5967680or 382-1510. 


HOSTS REQUIRED 
We ere tooklng tor ptaasant hosts, 
throughout Canaoe. YYfuo Yuould 
like to have occassional guests 
for 1-4 weeks. 

Travelling? Private guest acco¬ 
modation available throufrttout 
(^eat Britain and the USA. 
INTERNATIONAL SPARE 
ROOMS INC. 

1815 Blanshard ST. Victoria. BC. 
VST 5A4 


PSYCHIC READINGS 
Spiritual Healing. Chakral energy 
changes. Leonard Thornton, PH.d 
For appointment 595-5675. 


WHY BE LONELY FOR 
Christmas? Dial a friend chib. 
For information please phone 
642-5622 confidential. 


LUXURY PRIVATE POOL AND 
sauna facilities. Low monthly 
rates. Limited evellabiiity. Ph. 
38613l2or 3162812 


MRS. PAYN-JONES. TRANCE 
medium, questions answered. 
3863603. 


TELEPHONE MESSAGE 
^ley Service. $15 a month. 
Phone 3867071 


PROFESSIONAL TYPING ANO 
sec^arlel services, 385-9546, 
3867071. 


LONELY? WRITE EMILY 
Qu^ Friendship Bureau. Confl- 
dantialPO Boat g20. Victoria 


ASTROLOGY READINGS, 
reasonable. Call Wayne at 
4760836. 


CARD READING IN DEPTH 
Seventh Year _ 65M76S 


FOOT TREATMENT. PHONE 
Montke at 476124S. 


REMOTE CLERICAL/ 
Typing service, 3M-707I. 


MAUI, p€LUXE 1 BEDROOM 
condominium, booutlhil bMch, 
ovolUblo January Sth-zoth. 
478-7922 

DELUXE 2 BR., 2 BATH CONOO- 
mlnlum^ sunniest beach In 
»»lTl •vail- 

abia. 477-3039,313-^ 

ST. IVES, <^N 2 WEEKS OF 
vaca^ and be a member of 
Cydomlnlum Interna- 
flonai. $1900 per week. 59S-5140. 

HAWAII CONDO FOR RENT. 

»9 28th. 1979. 

385-3641. 

N rosaiuu 

IS THERE A TALL LOVING 
genitom^ U to 60 years wtw 
would enjoy the company of a tall 
aarty^s woman who dislikes 
going to ^les and theatre elont. 
an6 vtould like com^y on occe- 
sim., Ito strings attached to this 
ad, ivtrt gentle, fun lovl^ com- 
penkmhC Pieast reply with a 
current picture If pMsIbto to Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 257. 

^LE 34, NEVER MARRIED, 
honest, sincere, carIna monooa- 
mus. seeks correspondence and 
marriage with outdoors, back to 
the natural life t^ of women. To 
co^ne resources and c^an to- 
pether tor acreage In central B.C. 
for a self-sufftcTmt wav ot life 
together. tM into drugs or rdl- 
0^ cults. Victoria ^ess Box 

ALCOHOLISM IS A TREAT- 
able Illness. You or someone close 
may be steering from this devas¬ 
tating affliction. The Glllain 
Foundation's professknel staff 
wilt provide information and con¬ 
sultation on an alcohol problem 
which may be affecting you — in 
confidence, without cost or obli¬ 
gation. Call the IntakeCounsell^ 
at6S6SS2S 

MY BREASTS ARE VERY 
small and 1 am considering the 
prospects of having them eng- 
larqed through cosmetic surgery. 

1 can't decide. Would like tol^r 
points of view from gels whom 
have had this surgery or whom 
are considering It. Also interested 
In your opinion gentleman. Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 245. 

ATTRACTIVE. INTELLIGENT 
widow in forties with means, 
wishes to meet cuttured. Interest¬ 
ing, professional man with a sense 
oflKimor iMw likes country life, 
children, animats. He must be 
unattecned, like travel. Object 
companionship/ fun and possibly 
matrimony. Victoria Press Box 
279. 

WANTED: SUITABLE FEMALE 
companion to share home and 
good life together in the Carnpbell 
River area. Am 37. average looks. 
Canadten, steady emptoved. Al) 
weekends end nights free. Send 
regies, photo, Victoria Press Box 

NEW YEARS EVE ALONE? 
Kind lonelv gentleman late 30's, 
not into bar scene, wishes to 
single lady In thirties. Must 

like outdoors, camping and quiet 
evenings at home In front of fire¬ 
place. Send photo If possible with 
reply to Victoria Press Box 273. 

LONELY WIDOWER, 60 YEARS 
Old. working tradesman. Social 
drinker only, do smoker. S'9", 165 
lbs. would like to meet unattached 
lady for lasting relationship. 
Name and phone number to Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 283. 

EASY GOING Bl MALE, MID 
Si's, seeks others for relaxed and 
hassto-mee relationship. Discre¬ 
tion assured. Victoria ^ess Box 
268. 

GIRLFRIEND SEEKED BY Di¬ 
vorced man, 46, who got half blind 
In a OKrtorcycle cra». Write; Ed 
407-1S2S Hillside Avenue. V8T 

TROUBLED BY SOMEONE'S 
drinking, the Al-Anon Family 
Groups can h^ you. 3824744 or 
PO Box 654, VIdorla, VBW 2P3. 

WHY NOT CALL NEED BE- 
fore small concerns grow Into 
emotional distress. NEED 
316-6323. 

PREGNANCY ANDBIRTH COH- 
trol counselling. Victoria Birth 
Control Clinic. For appointment 
phone 385-3351. 

YOUNG Bl MALE WILL WORK 
private parties bartending, walt- 
ering or escort. Very dikreet. 
Jll-^ Keith. 

TRANSVESTITE 

Seeks a friend who does not prac¬ 
tice transvestism, victoria Press 
Box 1. 

ATTRACTIVE RC LADY 
wishes to meet gentleman be¬ 
tween 2635 tor sincere retatkm- 
ship. victoria Press Box 211. 

WHO CARES IF YOU ARE 
^rejjMnt? Birthright does. Phone 


« tUSWESS 

PERSONALS 

INCORPORATE 
$100 + FILING FEES 

We prepare vour incorporation 
papers over the phone ~ fast. For 
more Information, call THE LAW 
SHOPPE of JACK 0. JAMES. 
M B A., LI. B. TOLL FREE 
112-100463-3035 (In Vancouver 
area call 6l7-2442>. Chargex and 
Master chai^ welcomed. 

DIVORCE 

$100pfosFILING FEES 

We prepare your divorce papers 
over the phone — fast. For more 
information, call THE LAW 
SHOPPE of JACK O. JAMES. 
M.B.A, LI. B. TOLL FREE 
112-100663-3035. (In Vancouver 
area call 617-2442). Chargex and 
MasterCharge welcomed. 

ENROLLMENTSFOR A6WEEK 
Licenced Professional Bartend¬ 
ers Course are available. Regiv 
tering at the Red Lion Inn, Tues¬ 
day. Wednesday. Thursday 
between 2-9 pm. Information 
5954670 from 24 pm, weekend 
Included. 

SANTA SUITS 

Rent a suit to fit vour Santa. 
Book now. 

Old Coontrv Rentals 
478-9545 

SKINNY? GAIN TO DESIRED 
weight easily, quickly. Try this 
simple method for 14 days. If you 
have not gained weight your 
money will be cheerfully refond- 
ed. Send $30.00 to PO Box 396, 
Saanichton. 

CHAUFFER. SAFE, COUR 
teous. dependable. With or with¬ 
out automdbile. Pan or full time 

17 years accident tree driving. 
Salary negotiable. 3B3-U84 or 
479-6005. Carlos. 

SWINGTIME NEWS, DANCES, 
ads for swingers In B.C. Est. 1969. 
$4 current 1 ssue or free deta i Is. C Y 
Club, P.O. Box 24)0, New West¬ 
minster. 6.C., V3L 5B6. 

/ INSTANT CASH FOR 
B.C.R.I.C. Shares! Harbour 
Square Ticket Sales. 910 Govern¬ 
ment. 3116114. 

HYPNOSIS 

Weight control, smoking, 
personal problems, stress. 

Call 3824092 for appt. 

GETTINGCLEAR 
Professional Gav Counselling. 
For appointment call 385-1559. 

CONSULT-A—CHEF SOLU 
tions provl(M for all your Cull- 
w^^R^ui^^ents. Min. fee. 

RESUMES THAT GET JOBS. 

Professknallv prepared. 
Discreet, confidential service. 
3856145. 

RIDE NEEDED FROM MALA 
hat to Victoria, mornings, share 
gas expenses. Call Jill at 592-7115 
6etw^ 12:30-1. 

BCRIC SHARES BOUGHT FOR 
cash. Will collect. 47846)9. 

« EOUUTION 

PROFESSIONAL TUTORING 
(B.C. Certified Teacher), youn¬ 
ger. well respected, local male 
teacher. SoKialtles in Math, Sci¬ 
ences arxl English up to Senior 
Secondary Level. 385-6679 any¬ 
time. 

GYMNASTICS 

Registration now. John Herb 
Gymnastic Academy. 3864611 or 
474-2904 

TUTORIN(;— PROFESSIONAL 
help by experienced teacher. 
French, math, new and old 
methods. 598-2331. 

M Fua 

ALDER WOOD. FALLEN SINCE 
May. $65 a cord, spilt and deliver¬ 
ed. Phone 383-7723,3834404 after 5 
pm. 

ICE CAPADES 

TICKET WINNER 
CORRINE BRAOSTOCK 

210 E. MADOOCK AVE. 

ALDER FIREWOOD FOR SALE. 
Split. Pickup $50. delivered $65. 
478-5352. 

ONE YEAR SEASONED DRY 
alder, split, $80 a load delivered. 
S95-226I. 

LARGE %-TON PICKUP LOAD. 
s^llL^dry. fir. $55. delivered. 

SAVE ON YOUR HEATING 

100 lb. sack of coal $7.95 delivered. 
478-1582 

SPLIT ALDER, DELIVERED. 
$65 a cord. Stacking available. 
3844806. 

TRUCK LOAD SHY OF A CORO, 
$60, irrtown. $55, Langford. UrF- 
piled. 478-2723 

SEASONED ALDER FIRE- 
wood. $6S cord, we deliver. 
4784898,4794546 before Tpm. 

DRY FIR FIREWOOD, ^ PICK- 
u^^nspMt, $40. 382-8717 or 

ALL FIR MILL WOOD. % DRY, 
$25 pickup load. 7466381 Duncan. 

FIREWOOD SPLIT ANO DE 
ilvered, $65 a oord. 642-3822. 

ALDER, $45 LARGE PICKUP 
load. 3856195. 

DRY ALDER, $50. FULL PICK¬ 
UP load delivered. 642-3904. 

a TNHU 

IWR WAHe 

standing DT felled 

Top Prices Paid 
385-7013 

GLACIER LOGGING LTD. 
“The Professionals" 

TIMBER WANTED 
Standing or felled. Selective 
logging and bulldozing. 

ELK LAKE TIMBER 
658-5044 

TIMBER WANTED 
Standirw. felled or bucked. Fir, 
cedar, hemlock. Ideal Sawmill. 
3854441 

TIMBER WANTED 

Top prices paid. 1" and larger. 
Also contract l<ming wanted. 
Phone 743-2408, STS Logging Ltd. 
anytime. 

« MUMSumja 

CASH ANO CA«RY. ROUGH 
cedar lumber In utility grade, 
standard and better. Cedar 
shakes, shingles end fencing ma¬ 
teriel. Also will custom cut to 
order. All at better than competi¬ 
tive prices. Smiley Rd. Che- 
malnus. 2469622. 

SAANICH LUMBER YARDS 
Garages. Carpoi^. Fencing, 
Garden Sheds, Greenhouses, 
Chicken Houses, Dog Kennels, 
CoiTuost Box, Workbenches. 

1496 Admirals Road 385-2486. 

SLUGGETT & BROWN 
JOINERY 

Wood Windows. Doors, Frames 
526 DISCOVERY ST. 382-3011 

ROUGH CEDAR ALL DIMEN- 
slons. Hidden Valiev Sawmill. 
2200 Sylvester Rd. C>pm Saturday 
and Sunday . Phone ^2830. 

NEW 30" RANGE HOODS. 
Nutone, 2 speed fan for ducts, 
white or copper. Only $45. 
4774292 

ICECAPADES 

TICKET WINNER 

S.C. KELLER 

1163 OAK BAY AVE. 

EXCELLENT SHAKES 
ir' bam tfiakes, good supply. $60 
per square. 6S2436I. 

ir' BARN SHAKES, $S0. PER 
SttMQ), sMngfes $65 per square. 
6C-S794 after 6pm. 

ROUND FENCE RAILS WILL 
cut to langths. 7434720 Cobble- 
MH. 

24" HAND SPLIT TAPERED 
shakes. 7484792. 

NUMBER ONE 18" BARN 
shakes. $50. per square. 652-3770. 


BUIlWNfiSUmjl 




iSl 


HOME LUMBER 

& BmMmi Suppliet 


PLYWOOD SALE 


STANDARD 
SHEATHING 
4x8—5/16 Stdtir 
4x8-^Sfdfir 
4x8—'/jStdfir 
4x8—%StdfirT&G 
4x8—% Std 


5.95 

7.25 

9.75 

11.95 

13.95 


Factory SandedD: UnS 
4x8—V, 6.95 5.50 

4x8-^ 9.95 5.95 

4x8—% 13.50 8.95 

4x8—3/, 15.50 11.95 

LUMBER SALE 

STD. andBTR FIR 
2x4—6' 5165 

2x4—92 V, pet Studs 5285 
2x4—8'—14' 5340 

2x6—8'—14' 5340 

2x8—8'—24' 5340 

2x10—8'—24' 5440 

Louvered Bifolds 

• I Select Mahogany c/w hard 
ware 

‘/a Louver Full Louver 
2668 $38 $34 

S068 $74 $6S 

Duroid Shingles 

210 wt. No. 1 Asphalt self 
seal. All colours in stock, 
per bundle. 58.95 

INSULATION 

FIBREGLASS 
PRICE PER 1,000 sq.ft. 
RI2—4" 5155 

R20—6" 5270 

R28—8" 5360 

GYPROC 

Price per 1,000 Sq. Ft. 
W GYPROC 5120 
%" FI RESTOP 5160 
STUCCOWIRE 531.95 
PERMAX 56.50 

Deliveries made any¬ 
where on Vancouver Is¬ 
land and Gulf Islands. 
Before you buy compare 
our prices. For quality, 
service and guaranteed 
sayings, phone: 

mm, 3 M 11 


JUBILEE BUILDING 
SUPPLIES Ltd. 

SALE — Jubilee Will 
Be moving by year end 
to larger premises 
MANY ITEMS 
REDUCED 
Carpet 
Kit Cabinets 
Rooting 
Permax 
Polythrne 
Insulation 

Many More Products 
Such as 

Bathroom Vanities 

^“VIS" 34.S0ea. 

6—VS33" (sink units) 39.S0ea. 
4—VS30" (sink units) 37.S0ea. 

49 »ea- 

1—VS24" (sink units) 32.50 ea 

See US on Other 
SPECIALS 

((toposite Town & Country 
Next to MacDonald's Bakery) 
574 CULOUTHEL RD. 388 5412 


/fj-MORSECRAFT 
I HARDWOOD ) 

< r_ Induatriet Ltd j 

^ 383-4233 / 

NOW IN STOCK 
PONOEROSA PINE 
NORTH AMERICA 
ALSO; Open Sahirdav All Day 
531 David St._ 383-4233 


Butler Brothers 

BuOer 


2046 Keating 
X-Road 
652-1121 


TRY US FOR 
Fiberglass 
Insulation 
Styrofoam SM 
Drywall 

Masonry Supplies 
Ready mix concrete 


70 


MUSICAL 

INSTRUMUITS 


LES PAUL COPY WITH IBANEZ 
heads plus hard shell case. Both 
for $175. 478-6166 


TWO SS MONITORS. $300 210 
watt Peavev mixer, $480. Roland 
space echo, $450. 479-2243. 


HEINTZMAN UPRIGHT 
grand YVith bench. Will consider 
trades. 477-1491. 


GERRARD HEINZMAN UP 
right piano and bench, good coodi- 
tion. $1.700 592-1830. 


ACCORDIAN. 120 BASS. TITAN, 
ladies size, 1st class condition 
Asking $375.4767590. 


GUITAR FOR SALE, YAMAKI 
Deluxe, gold Grover heads 
3834268. 


LES PAUL COPY. DIMARZIO 
super ll's. $200. 595-4117 or 
598-5179. 


ELECTRIC GUITAR, CASE, 
good for beginner. $85. 595-4117 or 
^5179. 


YAMAHA ELECTRONIC 
47^1^9 


SET OF "TABLA " INDIA 
drums, made in Benares, good 
condition. •49-1204 Yates 


HEINTZMAN UPRIGHT 
grand piano, in good condition. 
$1575. (Tall 658-8401 


CONN MINUET ORGAN, 
model 544 In excellent condition. 
Asking $4000,477 2442 


OLD VIOLIN. LOVELY TONE. 
$575; tiute. $75: ^ size violin. $95. 
Ludwig drums. 477-7094. 


BEAUTIFUL RARE ANTIQUE 
Willis Plano and bench. $2,500 
Phone 477 7094. 


ELECTRIC GUITAR IBANEZ 
MC300, as new, will accept firs! 
reasonable offer. Call 386U1I. 


HAMMOND ORGAN 125, AUTO 
rhythm, auto chords, 10 months 
old. $2500 firm. 7434783 


8 PIECE DRUM SET. GOOD 
condition, taking offers Phone 
6584372. 


OLDER UPRIGHT GRAND 
piano and bench. Good condition. 
$950. 3863397. 


ATTRACTIVE OAK WOOD 
Bell upright piano and bench 
$1200. WiMW. 


WANTED UPRIGHT PIANO IN 
gopdoonditlon. VefY reasonable 
587811^4794020. 


Chnstmas. Reasonaoie rates. 
Call 478-7162 evenings. 


ALMOST NEW, BEGINNERS 
Tenor Saxaphone, $300. 388-4134 
after 6pm 

























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































C-3 

70 HUSIUI 
wsTtmiiEifrs 

II HM Tl isr 

Ml I It % III. 

410 Burnside E 3*4*2m 
Undecided about the Christmas 
present for musicians In vour 
family? Give a gift certificate 
from Temoo Trend Studios. When 
' the value of the certificate Is s?5 
or more, Temcx) Trend wlH also 
include a Christmas present from 
a great selection of guitar straps, 
strings, drum sticks, harntonlcas 
• or a complimentary music lesson 
on one ol the many Instruments 
taught here. 


s- ' aa’ ^ \ ■’WT* 




"tr*f rr » 'w r 


• -fer 


BALDWIN TRADE-IN 
BARGAINS 

Due to the trenf>endous success ot 
Baldwin Piano & Organ sales we 
' now have to many trades In 
organs. All are GREATLY RE¬ 
DUCED in price and carry full 
warranties. 

EXAMPLE; 

Hammond Aurora, loaded t469S 
Baldwin Spinet, w/Leslie $1S9S 
Lowrev full pedal. 2 yrs. S5S95 
Murry while seieclion is at its 
best. Prices Include delivery and 
complete satisfaction. 

BALDWIN PIANO & 
ORGAN CENTRE 

(Across from the Bay) 

173* Douglas 381-0551 


Ken Peaker 

presents 

The Conn 
STARBRITE 
Organ With 

* Latest computer super rythmn 

* Auto. Hawaiian guitar 

* 1 finger chords and extra play¬ 
ers 

* TheConnsoundStart>rltet2l95 

SOUNDOF MUSIC 

1517QUADRA_363^39 


Ken Peaker 

presents 

..The Conservatory 
Model 

Piano by KINCAID 

* Solid Oak case 

* Hand rubbed finish 

* Locking keyboard cover 

* 3 working pedals 

* Lifetime warranty 

SOUNDOF MUSIC 

‘ IS17QUADBA _ 383-0239 


LITTLE SCREAMER! 

That’s what people sav when they 
try the IMP. It's a super versatile 
English small ansp, featuring a 
CELESTION speaker for that 
crisp Ertgllsh sound. 

IT'S GREAT 

24 tret, full 2SV»" scale, two 
raunchy pick-ups, one piece ma¬ 
hogany body, fumbo frets that 
play like glass. The IBANEZ 
_ bT.50 ONL Y M99 with case. 

THE GUITAR SHOP 
50FT50UN0SMUSIC 
‘ 535 YATES 311 5814 


Christmas Music 
AND 

Stocking Stutters 
ON HAND 
NOW.. 

ASK ABOUTOUR 
Free Turkey Draw 

HALL-FAIRFIELO 
MUSIC CENTRE 
728 FORT ST_MS-3307 


WHY PAY HIGH PRICES 
FOR AN OLD "CLUNKER"? 
YOU CAN HAVE A BRAND NEW 
CANADIAN BUILT MASON & 
RISCH OR LESAGE PIANO 
FROM $1835. AND UP WITH 
FREE TUNING. 2 MOS. PRO 
FESSIONAL INSTRUCTIONS 
AND FREE DELIVERY IN 
GREATER VICTORIA. 

BERNIE PORTER 
MUSIC 


725CALEDONIA 
Alongside The Bay 


382-9S42 
Park Free 


LAY-A-WAY 

FOR CHRISTMAS — substantial 
savings on pre-owned organsv 
Personal service at 

GLEEl MUSIC [IIY 

OPEN T1L9P.M. FRIDAYS 
FORT_388-9632 


GOODENOUGH FOR 
XMAS PRESENTS 

. Armstrong silver flute, made by 
W.T, Armstrong Co and fully 
guaranteed. In fitted, reinforced 
case, new condition, asking $175. 
Yamaha classical guitar. #80 
Nippon GakkI with falt-lined zlp- 
pered case, asking $150. M5-9597. 


PIANO. UPRIGHT CABINET 
GRAND. ADAM SCHAAF - CHI- 
CAGO. GUARANTEED. $950. 
ALSO FIRST ANNIVERSARY 
STRINGSALE:2FORI 
CASTLE MUSIC_^-7625 


RICHARD OENZtL 
PIANO TUNER—TECHNICIAN 
Regulation, repairing, 
rebuilding. 

388 9795 


HAMMOND PHONIX WITH 
Leslie speakers and cassette, 
upper melody section and a lower 
.tcco^animent and bass. Asking 
$2.200. 383 3203. 


FAMILY CHRISTMAS PRES 
cnt, Kimball Swinger 400, fully 
automatic organ. Includes bench 
and^sk. Just tike new. Asking 
$1200.479-9181 ^ 


WURLITZER ORGAN EXCEL- 
lent^condlllon. Leslie speakers, 
f hythm, slide, cassette, etc, $2250. 
Phone 652 1602 or 382-1535. _ 

SAVE HUNDREDS. TECHNI- 
tor>e Electronic organ. Muth fea¬ 
tured. As new, $3995 firm. 
598-3933. 


LOVELY ELECTROHOME 
organ, two keyboards, rhythm 
sections, foot pedals and bench. 
saSO. 382-7647 


KARN CABINET GRAND, OAK 
cabinet, excellent condition. 
$1500. Work 383-1191, home 
642-4638 


BANJO AND CASE, $175. VIO- 
len and case, $200. Amplifier with 
tremalo. $200. All new. 474-1961, 
474-1327. 


GUITAR WITH AMPLIFIER, 
LesPaul copy, $350. Excellent 
Christmas present. Jack. 
383-9988. 


$4600 YAMAHA ORGAN FOR 
c«lv $2200. This one does every¬ 
thing you could Imagine. 748-9651 
(Duncan). 


WANTED; ONE MANUAL 
Harpsicord, In good condition. 
Phone collect 537 23^ or 595-9398. 


ACCOROIAN, 120 BASS, $150. 
Thomas organ, needs tuning, $135 
or offers. Bass guitar, $175. 
384-269S. 


DRUM CARTAGE 
Piam moving. Reasonable rates. 
383-9861. 


HAMMOND SOUNDER ORGAN 
^ Mk. Ideal for beginners, $400. 


BALDWIN PIANO. 1 YEAR OLD, 
practically new, asking $MOO. in- 
tcrestad call evenings 72r3185 


5 PIECE DRUM SET. PLUSTWO 
cymbals and high hat. Bargain, 
$600. 598-3933. 


KAWAI ORGAN UNDER WAR- 
ranty, 2 rnanuals, bass rythi^, 
Immaculate. $1300. 


A^SSMAN HANDMADE STEEL 
jjTl^goltar, Ilka new. $700 


DOMINI^ON piano, FULL 
beautiful condition, 
nicelv designed. $1400.478-S142. 


70 MUSICAL 
vINSTRUMENTS 



ACOUSTIC GUITARS 

YAMAKI 

Av271S(Folk) 

Rag. $179.95 Special $125 

AY 37SS (solid top) 

Reg. $229.29 special $160 

AY 3m 

Reg. $274.95 Special $192 

AY 370 

Reg. $210 Special $147 

AY377S 

$249.95 Special $168 

AY470^12strlng) 

Reo.$m.9S Special $210 

AY 371S 

Reg. $189.95 Special $133 

GIBSON "Hummingbird" 

Reg. $995 Special $695 

IBANEZ left hand model 
Reg. $255 Special $179 

ARIA (boltonr>eck) 

Reg. $229 Special $160 

3 YAMAHA FG3S0W 
Reg. $295 ^lal$l80 

YAMAHA FG 351 "Sunburst" 
Reg. $249 Special $175 

GUITAR AMPS 

1 Peavev Mace 

Reg. $920 Special $552 

I used Musicman 65 reverb 

Special $495 

1 Lab series model L3 60 watt 
Reg. $495 Special $346 

^ELSON'S 

ytjusic 

1315 Govarnmtnt 385-9728 


ODDS'N ENDS 

59 FENDER Concert (re<oned. 

re-tubed) $S00 

66 SUPER REVERB 2-12 w/Jen¬ 
sen lifetimespkrs. $500 

KORG MS 20 Synth, and stand 
$650 

78 PRINCTON reverb w/boost 
$350 

FENOERChamp $150 

RVS-1 keyboardamp $^ 

PLUS 

MANYQUALITY 

USEDGUITARS 

MOREMORLEY 

INSTOCK 

TRAYNORTS200 
STACKS ARE HERE! 

McMusic 

COLWOOD 

2244 sooke Road 478-4622 

Mon-FrI. 10-7. Sat. 9-6 


IDEALPRESENT 

Designed for the first-time organ 
buyer In mind. The WURLITZER 
305 organ features touch tone. 
Dprogrammtd accompanInWnt 
Oandswirtg-in rhythm wrapped In 
a handsome wood cabinet with 
matchirtg berKh $995. 



PIANO A ORGAN' 


SERVING VICTORIANS 
FOR IS YEARS 

1400 BLANSHARD 386-2434 


ELECTRONIC 

PIANOS 

RHOOES73kev staoe$lS75. 
HILLWOOD 61 key. self con- 
lained amplifiers, 2 speakers, 5 
tone switches. Very portable. 

Reg. $810. $675. 




omus 

386-8475 


MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 
C^ARGEX—MASTERCHARGE 
li(»Blan$hard(atFort) 386-8475 


FENDER JAZZ BASS WITH 


4 PIECE DRUM SET. ACCESS- 
ories, Mcetlent cortdltlofHiualltv. 

$250.998-248$ 


GIBSON SG GUITAR WITH 
case, $500.38M7S0 after t pm. 


CONN ORGAN, 2 YEARS OLD, 
fully equipped. $1.500.388-4609. 


R string ACOUSTIC GUITAR. 
$250 obo. 992-9400 ev^ngs. 


SONAX S30 BASS AMPLIFIER. 
Raven bass gulfar, $250.477-5936 


TRUMPET. OLDS AMBASSA- 
dor, with case, $100.4794)710 


GUILD 0-35 GUITAR WITH 
caee $400. 598-4296 at tom. 


FULL SIZE CELLO. NEARLY 
new, $550. 383-5116 


FULL SET OF PEARL DRUMS, 
nice condition. $700,477-3656. 




TWOTROMBONES.$45AND$7S. 
Each has case. 652-1508. 


^ SIZE VIOLIN, EXCELLENT 
condition. 3834748. 


120 BASS ACCOROIAN, $225. 
652-3209. 


71 


MUSIC TEACHERS 


GIVE THE GIFT OF MUSIC TO 
someone you love (or to yourself). 
P^esslw^l^iano lessons in your 


PROFESSIONAL INSTRUC- 
tioninguitar.pianoand voice. Pat 
Hartman. 386-1710. 


77 MCTORCYCUS 


Your One Stop 
Motorcycle Centre 

* 1980 HONOAS and YAMAHAS 
Here Now 

* HugeUSEDBIKESInventory 
6 HugeACCESSORYOgpt 

6 All new 1978 and 1979 bikes on 
sale now. 10^> On. will lavawav 
one 'till March 1st. No interest or 
storage charges. Save up to $600 
on some models over 80 prices. 

* AsisSPECIALS 

E G.'74HONOAXL350 $499 

SEE US NOW 

MULLINS 

MARINE 

925 Yates St. Dealer 5245 
382-1928_382-4515 


HARLEY 

DAVIDSON 

Be sure you're riding "an 
Eighty in '80" 
Class, Beauty, 
Performance. 

BROOKLANDS 

MOTORCYCLES 

60 Years With Harley! 
937 Fort 383-5926 

Oeatw6T71 


GIFT IDEAS? 

We have lots of them In stock now 

so. .. 

DO YOUR CHRISTMAS 
SHOPPING NOW AT 

VICTORIA HONDA 

Dealer 58S4 


77 MOTOKTCUS 

76 SUZUKI 

lOOcc.. 1200 miles, tour highway, 
four off road spe^, helrn^, car 
carrier, $675.477-2732. 

MOPEDS 

TEST RIDE 18 MODELS 
ISLANOMOTORS. 3853515 

607 Esquimau Rd. Dealer 5138 

M ■I'XMAHA PTI75. DIRT BIKE. 
MMilMit OTidition, wllli 3 slon«i 

atlsn" *' 

1978 SUZUKI 550. ASKING $1650. 

E xcelimt condition. Many extras. 
Low mileage. 474-1451.3848963. 

76 YAMAHA 500 DOHC, LOW 
mileage, clean, extras. $1,275. 
478-1115. 

XS^ YAMAHA, 10,000 KM. 
Still under warranty, must sell. 
$1400or best offer. 318-9970. 

1973 YAMAHA 250 RO, 8,000 
miles. Call anytime between 9 and 
5,598-1634. 

1974 Zl A KAWASAKI 900. EX- 
cMI^ condition, helmets Includ- 
'fcd. Offers. 5955723. 

YAMAHA lOOCC. 1975 MOTOR- 
cycle, excellent condition, 3900 
miles, $475.656-5921. 

MUST SELL 1973 750 HONDA, 
faking, bags. No reasonable offer 
retosM. 474-2916. 

78 RM 125. EXCELLENT CONDI- 
tlon, must sell, $550. Phone attera 
pm. 592-7937. 

1975 HONDA CB 360. 6800 ORIGI- 
nal miles, new condition, $850 
firm. 6588641. 

77 SUZUKI RAA80 DIRT BIKE, 
DG swina arm, head and pipe, 
good conMtion. 477-4541 

TRIUMPH 500 FLATHEAD, 
army engine, complately rebuilt, 
never used. $250.642-3424. 

'77 YAMAHA TY175. EXCEL- 
lent conditlOfL low hours, one- 
owner. $875.6Sl8t90 

WANTED: 1970-75 BASKET 
case 750 Norton or lust a frame. 
382-7421 

1975 HONDA 360T, 6000 ORIGI- 
nat miles, ney^lnt, good ooodi- 
tion, asking $800. Phone 3857543 

1973 YAMAHA 250 DT, EXCEL- 
lent shape, $450. 383-3525 betwwn 
57 pm. 

MUST SELL 76 KAWASAKI 125 
Enduro, excellent condition, $47$. 
479-8580. 

MINI BIKE WITH BRAKESAND 
Stratton 4 Hp. engine, good con- 
ditlon. $150.^-25%. 

1974 HARLEY DAVIDSON X90 
Mini Bike, 900 miles, $500. 
384-3938. 

75 SUZUKI RM12S. GOOD CON- 
dltlon. $450. 5956738 

72 HONDA CL4S0, (300D SHAPE, 
$850.479-2243 

,• MOPED $250 

4789900: 

1977 SUZUKI 2S0TS MODEL, 
$600.4788065 after 5:». 

74 250 TR1ALS YAMAHA, NEE DS 
wort. 656-3327 after Spm. 

75 HONDA XR75, EXCELLENT 
condition. Phone 3856846 

197eCT90HONDA, EXCELLENT 
condition 3838748. 

71 ncrcus 

BUY —SELL 
TRADE —REPAIR 
Largest selection of 
Bicycles & Accessories 

SAME DAY REPAIR SERVICE 

50% off on Labour 

OPEN MON SAT. W P.M. 
SUNDAY 135 

RENO BIKES 

2519 Gov't St. 
384-5514 

APPOLO 10 SPEED. FULLY 
aquiopad. generator light, spaed- 
ometer, mirror, bell, $addle^a«, 
water bottle, chrome fenders, as 
new, $125. 384-9079 

BARGAIN. 6MONTH OLD MENS 
Apollo Mark IV racing bike, like 
new. Extra tires, tubes, lights. All 
new, $310.382-9668. 

GIRLS (:OASTER BIKE. $40. 
Wanted; lunlor S or 10-speed bovs 
or girls bike, reasonable. 
477-2573. 

BOYS SINGLE SPEED $^ PE- 
gasus fMdIng bike $65. 47^7533 
evanings 

MAN'S 23" RALEIGH 3 SPEED 
blke._ Excellent condition $100. 
642*3398. 

10 SPEED, SSK, 21" FRAME, 4 
yrs. oM, 20 original mllM, txcel- 
lent condition. $85. 3857m. 

MAN'S CHIMO "LIMITED" 10 

BRAND NEW. 2 WHEELER 
with removeable tralnino vdieels, 
$45. 3850982 

BOY'S MONSHEE MARK IV 10 
Speed, 21" freme, good condNIon. 
Asking $75.658-5761 

WANTED; SMALL 2 WHEELED 
bike for 4 yeer old boy, 598-6331 
after S. 

19" 3 SPEED GIRL'S BICYCLE 
in new condition, IS" girl's bicy¬ 
cle. 592-9204. 

MANS 10 SPEED RALEIGH 
Firebird bicycle, excellent. $90 or 
best offer . 3838279 

PHILLIPS MANS 20" 3 SPEED, 
SSO. 479-3022. 

BOYS 3 SPEED RACING BIKE, 
good condition, $40.383-1429 

ONE MENS AND ONE WOMENS 
10-speed, $100 each. 4788847. 

BRAND NEW SWING BIKE $85. 
Phone 477-6422. 

BOYS 3 SPEED BIKE, GOOD 
condition, offers to $70.477-3566 

3 STANDARD BIKES, GIRLS 
and boys, $15 each. 477-5231. 

YELLOW 3 SPEED RACER 
bike, $50.477-1163 

JUP^ER 10-5PEED. 21", $90. 

16" GIRLS BIKE, LIKE NEW. 
$69.50. 47?g64S. 

lO-SPEEO BH^. EXCELLENT 
condition. $85.4783983. 

APOLLO 10SPEED BIKE, GOOD 
condition. $90.477-1641. 

MUST SELL. WHITE APOLLO 10 
Speed, best offer, 477-S977 

TWO RALEIGH F<X.OING Bi¬ 
cycles, new. $140 each. 477-9979 

GIRLS 24" 3 SPEED, EXCBL- 
lent condition. $50.381-5856 

M IMnaVMMME 

SANTA'S SAILOR 
SHOPPE 

Ship’s Bell Chiming Clocks 
Matching Barometers 
Terrific Teak Accessories 

Crab and Shrimp Nets 

Gifts for every Mariner 

ALL BAY MARINE 
2238C Harbour Rd. 
SIdnev 656-3167 

IT'S CHRISTMAS AT 

McQUADES 

PETER STORM Oiled wool 
sweaters. Reg. $58. 

Now from $49.95 

A large selection of Nautical 
brass gifts, lamps and Instru- 
mants. 

1252 Wharf 388-4343 

^ THUNDIRBIMD 
YACHT 

SALIt 

^ W1#T#0#T MAWWA 

Next to Swartz Bay Ferry 
2075Trvon Road, Sldn^, B.C. 
6555832 

NEW and BROKERAGE boats 
OPEN9a.m.*5p.m. 

7 DAYS A WEEK 

TANDEM BOAT TRAILER FOR 
sale. 4798158. 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1979 

IMTSadllMIHE M IMT$M4IUItME M 




NEW BOATS 
at our docks 
COASTER 23 
SEIDELAAANN 25 
TRUANT 33 
GRAND BANKS 32 
TOLLYCRAFT 26 
PACIFIC PILOT 27 
* * * 

A selection from our 
many NATIONAL listings. 


SAIL 

THUNDERBIR026 
GRAMPIAN 26 
COLUMBIA 34 
FORTUNE 30 
ERIC$ON27 
NORTH STAR 22 

POWER 

25' CHRISCATALINA 
33' PUGET TRAWLER 
BELLBOY 26 c/brldge 
55'KINGSCRAFT 
30'ISLAND GYPSY 
ALBIN2S dsl. 

GRAND BANKS 36 
36'TRAWLER yacht 
34' COASTAL Cruiser 


$7,500 

$18,000 

$41,000 

$44,000 

$27,900 

$8,900 


$ 22,000 

$87,500 

$15,000 

$55,000 

$78,900 

$27,900 

$79,000 

$62,900 

$34,900 


Western Canada agents for 
GRAND BANKS. FISHER, 
MOODY, SEIDELMANN. 
ALBIN, COASTER. PACIFI(f 
PILOT, VANCOUVER 27. 
C.H.B., CATALINA. TRUANT 33, 
OCEAN 50. TOLLYCRAFT in 
Victoria. 

Contact Dick Chudley or 
Luke Kynaston at 

NATIONAL BOAT 
SALES 

2060 White Birch Road 
SI<k>ey,B.C. V8L 2R1. 

Tel. (604)6564966 
Also In Vancouver at 
False Creek 


BOATS 

New and Used 
Power and Sail 
In Stock Now 

SPECIAL 

FALL PRICES 
IN EFFECT 
NOW 


6uy. 


mgrittg ltd. 


SALESAND SERVICE 
Comer Harbour and Resthaven 
656-7286 SIDNEY 

WINTER HOURS 

Tues. Sat.8:3(F5:30 
Sun. 12-5 Closed Mon. 



PACIFIC PILOT27' 

DIESEL. MOTOR-SAILER 

PACIFIC PILOT2r 

DIESEL. MOTOR-SAILER 

SKOOKUM SALTY 

17' Olspleoement Scxrffisher 
TELESTAR 17'—RUNABOUT 
SKOOKUM 1 S'-aAlL & POWER 
SKOOKUM 8'/> andMINTO 9' 
Ail vessels availabte In 
various stages of completion. 

REFINISHING AND 
PROTECTION OF 

Tired Looking Fibreglass Boats 

SKOOKUM 

MANUFACTURING 

LTD. 

aOTtHENRYAVE. 656.7311 


PELAQIC 

tKmC imuSTlIlES(1«7<|ITD, 

6 COMPLETE Itocko, 

FIBERGLASS 

AND 

EPOXY 

MATERIALS 

ZSPAR 

MARINE PAINTS 
428 E. Burnside 

VICTORIA 

386^1811_386-7814 


DO YOU HAVE 
A BOATER 
ON YOUR LIST?? 

Be sure to come and see 
our complete line of ac¬ 
cessories at vour one- 
stop marine centre. 

Illcicufy 

lUcifinc 


385-1457 


80OCIoverdale 


Squire and Coombs 

COMMERCIAL 

VESSELS 

FEARLESS II 54'schooner 
freezer troller $565,000 

HATTAVIII48'free;fer 
troller $280,000 

LITTLE CLIPPER 

? r troller $145,000 

C137 n' Halibut longllner $45,000 
SEA FUR V 40' troller $205,000 

MAR-TAK 40'troller $210,000 

SEALIONIII34‘nolic 
troller $55,000 

Open6;3(M;30. Mon.-Fri. 
Weekends by appointment 
PHONE FOR OU^ULLETIN 
OF CURRENT LISTINGS 
45 Bastion Square_384-3363 


2 ONLY 

16'DOUBLE EAGLES 

each with: 

—1600-lb. EZ loader trailer 
(galv.) 

—50 HP Merc. elec. 

—Camper top. wiper, etc. 

ALL 1980 PACKAGE 

$6,310 

(Last 2 available at this price!) 

MULLINS 

MARINE 

925 Yates St. 382-4515 


DID YOU KNOW? 

That the national distrlbvior for 
ZODIAC INFLATABLE BOATS 
'^'bart St. hare In 
Victoria ^ we can offer you tha 
b#st laiactton In Canada-espa- 
clally now during our off season 
clearance of new and used boats. 
Somt demos twi 

CADET $995 

MARK I JUNIOR $1100 4 

MARK I DELUXE $1800 
AND MORE! 

ZOOIACAAARINELTD. 

1218 WHARF ST. (^ the water- 
tron^lde of Hertwlg Court). 


LI^VtNGSTON 13* TWIN HULL 
HbrMlest boet. Exceptionally 
stabia and saaworthy. Only 2 
years old. $995. Phone »547^. 


Must Go 

Our Last 

Bayliner Saratoga 
Express 

Outfitted for cruising, 
this boat has a well 
planned galley, a dinette 
that makes into a double 
berth, enclosed head and 
loads of storage space. 
The cabin comes with 
curtains as standard 
equipment. This large 
cockpit is Ideal for fish¬ 
ing with hardtop and 
stand-up camper cenvas. 
This model Is a fisher¬ 
man's dream as steering 
and controls are at hand 
in the cockpit and there 
is a large fish box built 
into the transom. Blue 
hull and hardtop, white 
deck. This boat must go 
before we move. BUY 
NOW AND SAVE. Stock 
No. 151. 

$21,499 

Featuring New 
BAYLINER 
GLASPLY 
HOURSTON 
GLASCRAFT 
CANVENTURE 
MIRROCRAFT 

JOHNSONOUTBOARD 
VOLVO —OMC 
STERN DRIVES —TRAILERS 
ACCESSORIES 

AT 


Powercratt Centre Ltd. 
2520 Gov't, (near Bay) 

382-8291 


Open 7 D«y$ 6 We«k 
656-5711 656-3918 

Eveningt, 652-4386 


ADVAnCC 
VACHTf ITD. 

SALES end BROKERAGE 
3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 
Bosun's Marine 656-5558 

OekBayMerine 598-3366 

Redder Bey Marine 478-1771 


STOCKING 

STUFFERS 

We have 1980 tide tables and can 
update your chart supply, 

VAN ISLE MARINA 

2320 Harbour Rd. 

Sidney, 656-1138 


26' CUSTOM BUILT. 1959 CAR- 
vel planked cruiser, boat house 
kcpted, recent favorable survey. 
E xcellent winter boat with stove 
oil heater/stove, VHF, Sniffer, 
FWC.,^.V8. Interceptor. 240 to. 
hydrollc steering plus more. $ll- 
500 Includes boat house and pre- 
Mid moo^ to May 1 at Mapla 
Bav.382-S293V 387-3253- 


(Joe) 


JUST ARRIVED 

40 Channel CB units. Large easy 
to read LEO display. $109.95. 
Ideal Christmas gift. Limited 
s^^i^. Expert Installation avali- 

B.C. SOUND & RADIO SERVICE 
931 FORT_ 3834731 


38' TRAWLER TYPE YACHT: 
DSL, radar, pilot. 3 radlos.lMt- 
^ fridse, freezer. 900 ml la range, 
luxury live aboard $18,000. 

33' diesel classic. $16,500. 

46' twin screw classic, $28,500 
CT 41 ketch. OSL, $85,000 

SIMPSON Maple Bay. 

24' COMAND BRIDGE RIEN- 
all, full galley and head, full can- 
v^ plus 8IMI top, swim grid, 
trim tabs. dlnc8iv. SW cooling, 
sounder, CB radio, FM radio, 2 
oomMsses. mre prop, anchor. 
Hfe lackets, ^c. n3>34^2S37 after 


37' FIBERGLAS ‘S/LICENCE' 
Freezer boat, 250 HP 
Volvo/Penta. fraexar convarts to 
no won shore power. Teak In¬ 
ter lor. Boat has ^awn ftshad two 
seasons. Traps Inctuded. 752-6358. 


FISHERMEN! 

DOLE plates for sale, inouire 
about our "Cold Rack" for fast 
freezing. Marine refrigeration 
and hydraulics. Installations, 
sale^nd service. Freeestimates. 
3864334.1806CookSt. 


ZETA19 

1 Only 1979 Hardtop. 470 Merc. 
10. FWC. Stan^ ciimper back. 

Passage Marine. 


54 FOOT ALUM. FREEZER 
vessel NORSE AS bit. 1974 highest 
standards, exc. condition for sale 
by sealed old. Details, rec^ sur¬ 
vey and tender documents from 
R. Brown, solicitor 8734351. 


WANTED: 6 CYLINDER EN- 
gine and stem drive (complett) 
may consider V8. must be In good 
condition. 656-2811 days leave 
message. 592-7777 after Spm ask 
for Gary. 


34' CABIN CRUISER, WITH 
flying bridge. Chrysler engine. 2 */^ 
gallons per hour, sleeps 6. CB 
radio, excellent condition. Boat 
house kept. Firm $25,000. 
479-2141. 


1979 MARLIN 16'4". FIBER- 
glass modified V, full canvas, 
sleeper seats, Morse steering, 40 
Jotom manual. Seagull kideer. 
unfinished trailer. $2850 firm for 
fast sale. 477-9935. 


l^BOAT AND TILT TRAILER, 
$400 or best offer. Also 9.8 1917 
Merc outboard. 18" leg, U50 or 
best offer. Package deal $850 


ONLY $13,900 

Bayliner Express, excellent 
fishing and cruising boat. FWC. 
new 1^, bottom paint, moorage 
Inclu^. 656-7149 


37' FIBERGLASS COMBINA- 
tionsea chum. 8 ton A licence, 
•'•ctronlcs. nets and gear. Asking 
$165,000. Evenings 4^-3182 or 
4794)764 


WELL BUILT PAINTED 
kayaks, suitabie for children, 10' 
hxig, 4' cockpit, will hold up to 250 
pounds. Complete with Mddles. 
$200.642-3496. 


25' C LICENCE MODIFIED 
heavy duty aluminum dory, 2 
births, oil sfove, 1975,65 to Merc, 
9.9 Evinrude. Trallerable. 


HALIBUT LICENSE 

"C" llnnse with halibut prlvl- 
lege. $30,000.477-8780. 


FACTORY REBUILT 155 OMC, 
all new except Mock. New leg. 30 
heyrs. inswlM $2800 or nearest 
offer 656-1221. 


DRAG OR SKI 

I*' ChaDenger flet botto m hull 
with edIusteMe cavltetion plete 
wtfh override pedeT. 4764735. 


VOLVO ENGINE, PROFES- 
slonetfv retom, good for e^ or 
orbest offer. 

652-1353,61^3422 


25' PLYWOOD BOAT, NO 
powir, cerpeted, fresh weW svs- 


nUTSarflUMIK 


NEW 8' HEAVY ALUMINUM 
dmohy, new 2 horse Evinrude, 
$CTs. ^ boet, ir ffberglass. 170 
Volvo, '/7 cenoov, $2900.478-3080. 


BOAT TRAILER FOR SALE, 1975 
EZ Loader, 1600 lbs, new paint, 
has to be seen. Asking $450. 
592-1831 


HERRING SEASON 
MV Wendv Gall. 42* troller with 
skipper tor cherier tor 25% or 
offers. Call Don, 656-6903. 


complete With controls, electric 
start and choke, perfect coodl- 
tkxi. $1450.6564)236. 


"ALLONS" 3r A LICENSE COM- 
blnation troll/gMI net—2 radars, 2 
VHF's, Gardner diesel, well 
maintained. $1254)00.652-4806. 


14' ALUMINUM BOAT, (SMO- 
kercraft). oars and full canvas 
cover, viking trailer. 385-5096 be- 
tween7-9pm. 


7', 8' AND 9' DINGHYS, FIBER- 
plass, teak and bronze. Full floa¬ 
tation. Best prices In town. 
656-7734 between 68pm. 

DOREEN M 11 37'6" WEST- 
oMSt troller. Agood starter boat. 

syryi 


jire 8. Coombs. 384-: 




}y HOURSTON GLASCRAFT. 
Idea! for fishing or water skiing. 
Complete with kOhp Johnston and 
trailer. $2600.652-9338. 

SACRIFICE 

18'/^' fibergljm speedboat, needs 
finishing, $1000. 383-3525 between 
5-7 pm.__ 

CHRYSLER-SEAGULL 
Km Prosing Equipment 
934 Goldstreem 478-9313 

BOAT LETTERING A SPE- 
652 201)1 Werner., 


BOAT LETTERING A SPE- 
c]«ltY Phone Ken Werner. 
6S2-20O7. 


MARINE REPAIRS 
Gas. diesel, 1.0.477-6288 days and 
evenings. 


HARBOUR MACHINE LTD. 
PROP REPAIRS 
31 Erie St._383.6^55 


OCEAN TRADAR 48' 15 T A LIC. 
Freezer troller, full electronics, 
ell gear, $295,000.478-3118. 


17.6 BELLBOY HARDTOP, 
jjjnj^xtres, 140hp outboard. 


MV ^BUTUS I. 40' TROLLER. 
11-5 twiA license. Well maln- 
talned, 592-8024,3834104. 


.^ERRING PACKER 
with C-Llcence Herring Gillnet 
Licence available. 624-5354. 


SACRIFICE 

Skagit with trailer, 
loaded. 478-7576. 


K^A)^12*/i'. river runner 


'T3 ".fiP evenrude com- 
Mete with tank, excellent condl- 
tion. $650.4784782 after $. 


15' FIBERGLASS BOAT, AL- 
ri^new. Hastobeseen Electric 
start, aOHP. $2900. 477 2048. 


»' A LICENCE TROLLER, MV 
9^ ton, all electronics. 
$115,000. 598-3917. 


IWJ* 5' BELLBOY HARDTOP 
^ trailer, sell or trade on larger 
boat. 22'-25'. 6424228 


24' aluminum HERRING 
skitf. Om huncked. 40 pound Hall- 
but anchors. $50 each. 6524997. 


’?Z^.5*?Pj^ERC. ELECTRIC. 
Febu It in 77. excHlent running 
condition, $1000.652-3753 


HERRING GILL NET Li¬ 
cenced and or equipment for lease 
1980 season. 652-1824 


MISS JANINE".41'A LICENCE 
wahl boin troller, exceitent condi- 
tton 6584706. 


1976 SEA RAY TT HARD TOP, 233 
hp FWC Mercrulser. sounder, 
compass, etc. Offers. 642-5095. 


HERRING FISHERMAN, 4 
Yfarstorrlng fishing, references. 
388-9302 


75 BRAKE HORSEPOWER 6 
cylinder diesel engine end marine 
transmission. (Wers. 652-2747. 


WANTED 

3540* troller to charier tor 1980 
salmon season. 477-56M. 


EBBCO MICROMETER 
sextant, new, $50. Phone 656-5145. 


12' GLASCRAFT, EXPLORER 
haijm, good condition, $S00 firm. 
386-7428. 


15' HOURSTON NEW ROAD- 
nAmw SD Hp. Mwcurv. 

479-4302. 


5 HP SEAGULL. LONG SHAFT, 
Iwrdiv us«l, exmiort condition. 
5425. 650,235 Ottor Spm. 


WANTED: WOODEN ROW- 
^t^np llrm. not flat bot- 


1976 18' nBERGLASS BOAT. 120 
OMC. Itooerd/oufboerd. Road- 
runner trailer. Offers. 658-5753. 


WANTED FOR 16' INBOARD. 

stuffing box, 

382-6063. 


FENCED BOAT STORAGE, $10 
per month and up. 388-5714. 


U' CEDAR CANOE. $350. 
Phone before lOem, 382-6416. 


FOR SALE. 12 TON PRIVI- 
ledgt A licence. 995-8243 


28' CHRIS CONNIE, EXCEL- 
lent condition. $22,000.6564205 


20HP MERCURY, NEWLY RE- 
paired, $700,386-5463 after Spm. 


3KWGENSET. LISTER DIESEL 
125 VAC. $1000.656-3322 days 


n SIUUMTS 



JUST ARRIVED 

VIKING 33. Category 1 Race 
equlp^. Westerbeke Dsl. 7 sails 
inchjqing ^nnaker. twin stays, 6 
man llferatt. Many extras and In 
top condition. 

$53,900 

AS BRAND NEW 

POLARIS 28 trawler —1979—fly 
br. Ford Lehman dsl., H 81 C 
press, water with shower, 
soui^, reMo, teak decks. Par¬ 
quet Mie. 240 hrs. E xcellent char¬ 
ter boat Investment through 
Bosun's Charters at 6S66644. 

$49,900 

OPENTOOFFERS 

PELAGIC 28 trawler. 1975 — re¬ 
built Chrysler. LIssan dsl., Nor- 
cold fridge, 012 stove with oven. 
VHF, CB, recording sounds, etc. 
Asking price. 

$38,900 

RARE 

ALBIN 25, 1974 — 25 to Volvo 
M02B. FWC, new engine In 19^ 
Espar diesel furnace. Extras In¬ 
clude swimgrid, CB radio, 
sounder, sail rig, etc. Priced to 
sell at 

$22,900 

RACE OR CRUISE 

C 4 C 25 T- very hard to get 
model. Six sails, including spin¬ 
naker, sounder, sleeps 4, 
Evlnrude9.9 (new). 

$19,000 

For more information on these 
listings Mease con¬ 
tact Randy Boyle. 

_GYPSY YACHT SALES 

2270HARBOUR RD., SIDNEY 

656-5591 


i-EFIELL MAST KITS FOR 
boats 20-SS'. Custom spars and 


DELUXE jao. JUST PROFES- 


HAIOA 26 CRUISER-RACER. 
•XMlItrit condition, offtri. 


16' HOBIE C^T FOR SALE AND 


II SAiUMTS 


GIFT IDEAS 

from 
nd^oi 
S $195. C 
125. 

SEACHEST 

MARINE SUPPLIES 
6564621 

9732 1ST .SIDNEY 


TEAK ITEMS from $6.95. 
WE^PE clocks and^omeiers. 

FORCE 10 heatars $r* - 

PEAKE heatars$325. 


SPECIAL OFFER. ISLAND 
Drifter 25 diesel Motorsailer. New 
factory demo at fraction of retail 
price. With sails, 15 HP Yanmar, 
full galley, sap- WC, 4 berths, 
inside steering, pulpits, lifelines. 
Come In ar>d out of the rain/cMd, 
marked down to $29,900 Now at 
our docks. Victoria Boat Mart, 453 
Head St., 383-3324 


BOSUNS LOCKER 

Brass: clocks, 
barometers, plaques. 

560 Johnston St. 316-1306 
Open Thurs & Friday night till 9. 


BUCHAN STAR 

3 years Md, c/w 2 masts, trailer, 
cover, new North Main, 2 Mbs. 
Currently salted by Olympic con¬ 
tender. $10,000. Ph. 228-9887 evgs. 
Vancouver. 

ORDER NOW FOR 316 SS WIRE 
1x19; 6mm e 90« per tt; 8mm 6 
$1.59 per ft; 10mm A $3.16 per ft. 
Also availabte 316 S» turnbuckles, 
7/16" O $19; '/y*'© $23.10; H" # 
$40.5(1. Phone for Info and 
deiiverv, 112-7365678. 

SAANICH LUMBER YARDS' 
PRAM DINGHY KIT $63.00 
SABOT KIT $^00 

KAYAK (PARTLY ASSEM¬ 
BLED) $45.00 

1496 ADMIRALS ROAD 385-2486 

TAN2ER SAILBOATS 

1979 ModHson DlsMay At 
BOB WHYTE MARINE 
Comtr Harbour and Resthaven 
Sidney 6567286 


27'CATALINA 

Dinette model. sMnnaker, genoa, 
lib, Johnson elec, start, C.B., 
stereo. Very clean. Cedar Grove 
Marina, 6S6-2S80. 


BOSUNS LOCKER 

Binoculars & Telescopes 

580 Johnson St, 38^1308 
Open Thurs. 8i Frldav^ll 9pm 


HILL SAILS 

10134 AAc Donald Park Rd 
Sidrx^ B.C. 
6564033 


SAILBOATSWANTEO 
We have customers waiting for 
9^ used sailbeats 20' — 30'. 
Please call Ron Lakino at Thun- 
derblrd Yachts. 656-5(02. 


NEW TILLICUM 28 WITH 12 
horsepower dieseTfor salt. 
656-3421.6564356. 


AIRCtATT 


CESSNA 310-0 T.T.A.E. 2200 
props and eng. 800 SFRM, 
720NAV/COM IlS/VOR. 360 
NAV/COM LOC/VOR. DME, 2 
ADF, 400A emn^ A/P, audio 
panel, EGT, OXY. full de-ice, 6 
tanks, much more. 384-8024. 


12 SMTIMMOeS 




We Aim to Please 

no one can resist Buck 
FotaTno 4" knife with sheath list 
price $55.05 Now only $39.95. 

Another special - new Midland 
bott action rifle wttti 4x scope - 
Sling -1 box ammo Rad vest Reg 
$305. Now $209.95 - Shotgun spe- 
clal new^vage 12G puny com¬ 
plete with 135 clay birds - thrower 
• box shells Reg. $189. Now 
$69.95. 

XMAS SUGGESTIONS • Reload¬ 
ing suDMies - books - gun cases - 
ammo - ' rifle scopes - B.B 


puns • Madi powder aupblles 
binoculars - pellet pistMs and 
rifles • hnd cuffs - cleaning kits 
blank MstMs - fishing tackle - bHt 
bj^les - trigger locks - guns - 

sling shots - clay birds - hand 
warmers. 


1307 Broad 


385-3429 


[?KCIAiJf 

GUNS 


MT. KNIVESg 
LTO 


JUST ARRIVED! 

In Time For Christmas 

Checkering kits and 30 md mags 
tor mini 14 and AAausar custom 
358 Win and Winchester 92-^/40 
saddle ring carbine and Mann 
Set^auar 30/06 carbine and 
Walthargp23cal. 


576 Yates 


383-2422 




FRANK WHITTS 
SCUBA SHOP 

832 Fngard 3854713 


THIS YEAR GIVE A DIVING 
COURSE FOR CHRISTMAS. 
COME ON DOWN AND SEE 
GREAT GIFT IDEAS FOR THE 
HOLDIAY SEASON. 


RECREATIONS LTD. 

BILLIARD TABLES —Order 
Now To Insure 
Christmas Delivery 
Shutftetoar*. Cues, Accessories 
Fpostoll — Games Room Lights 
$17 Kelvin_HM 1332 


RIMPAC DIVERS Ltd 

Enroll In a diving course to be 
Md over the Christmas HMidays 
from 94 each day. Engulre at the 
shogMIS Fifth St., Sidney, 


SKI BOOTS 

Used rental boots, some almost 
like new. most sizes of mem and 
ldMes.04tof29. Sportsworld. 564 
Yates St. AAonday to Wednesday 
9; 30-5, Thursday Friday avanlngs 
to9. Saturdav9:30-S. 


NOT AS NEW, BUT NEW 
Complete set of Spalding woods 
and irons and a beautiful two 
toned leather AmMd Palmer b^. 
Also as a Ctirlstmas bonus 5 boxes 
unused balls, 200 T's and gloves 
$225. Rob 6567401 


303 LEE ENFIELD. EXCEL 
lent shape. 410 winchester, toil 
choke, 2'/a and 3" chambers. 
Nyion stock, samI automatic, Re^ 
i^nytlw 22 with clip. Also ammo. 


R STAGG SCUBA DIVING, 
Kuba diving lessons, Esquimau 
PoM, next evening course, Tues¬ 
day. January 14. Cost $100. Maxi¬ 
mum 12 students. 721-3606 be- 
tween 1-5 weekdays. 


BROWNING BBL 300 MAGNUM, 
3X9 Waatharby. Browning BAR 
lever 308 4X Rad Shield wide 
angle. Huskey 308 bMt action 4K. 
press and accessories. 


474-It 


FOOS BALL GAMES 

$325-8425 

ACO ENTERPRISES LTO. 

517 Esquiman Rd. 384-8913. 8-5 
weekdays. 


SKATES, SIZE 7. PROFESSION- 
el 1^. Wife. Echt Leder Shef¬ 
field steel blades. Includes. 
covers, case, $80. Phone S98-1128. 


GOLF CLUBS, PRO LINE, 
brand new, mans right hand 
woi^ and Irons at v^asale. 
477-0816 


GOLF CLUBS, PRO LINE, 
brand new, Udias right hand 
and Irons at a^esale. 


WANTED — EXERCISE 
wMphts (metal Mates, bars and 
cojra.rs) will pay fair price. 


595-1345 evanings. 


SfORTINfiMOBS 


ch im skis In good condition, suit, 
able for 8 year Md. 592-0604 after 
6pm. 


HARDY CANE DRYFLY ROD 
3H oi, two tips, absMutelv mint 
ojodltlon, metal carrying case. 
PhOfW 652-1754. 


POSEIDON CYKLON 300 REGU- 
‘•♦af never used. $200. Steve, 
59VM75 after 6. 


TRAPPFUR SKI BOOTS, MENS 
Size 8, excellent condition, asking 
$75. Glen 3864750. 


WOODS AND 
Irons, toll set, Hogan Irons. 2-sw, 
excelleot condition. 592-1591 


WINCHESTER MOOEL94, 30-30 
A|L^aopalsed value $180. Otters. 


FOH SALE. TRAPPEUR SKI 


1 OCEAN AIR DRY SUIT. 1 
adies 'A" ¥#el soil. Both In exeel- 
lent condition. 479 8817. 


WIFA SKATES. GIRLS SIZE 10 
A. excellent condition, $65. 
478-9809. 


LADIES LINED PULL-ON 
38fr90oi'* 


GOLF CLUBS. PUTTE R, 3.5,7.9. 
irons, as new. $45. Hockey skates, 
size6'/» and r/ 7 . $15.478-2621. 


SKATE BOARD, Z-FLEX 
boar A Bennett trucks, OJ wheels, 
477-1527 


WEIGHT LIFTING SET COM- 
plete bench, barbells and dumbell 
as new. $135.476-5184. _ 

GENORON 4X8 POOL TABLE, 
cues and 2 sets of balls, good 
condition. $275.384-7739. 

SLALOM KINK SKIIS, OMEGA 
bindings, Angefberg pMes, $65; 
size6 socCTT boots, $5. 5984569 

190CM. SKIS, SALOMON BIND- 
Inos. toots t'/i. pMes. Complete 
sefSIOO. 479-7669._ 

SKI BOOTS, NEARLY NEW, 
used 6 times, size 7. asking $25. 
479-2247. 

SAS COMFORT SUIT, DRY 
suit, fits diver 5'0"-6', $27$. 
592-:^ after 4^ 


NEW, 2 SETS SKIS, 160CM AND 
190cm. 652-9395. 


WEIGHTS AND BENCH FOR 
sale, asking $100. Phone 479-2743. 


SJ CUKMS, SUPriKS 
■anwranwsHim 


island 

colour 

labs 


10) 


Plus 8 locations to serve you. 
S^E DAY SERVICE on all C41 
films — In by 10 a.m. out by 5 
p.m. 


THISWEEK'S SPECIAL 
MINOLTA XG1S299.95. 


n"X14" CENTURY STUDIO 
camera, 3 backs Oak studio stand 
S800 obo. 5"x7" Burke and James 
enlarger, no lens $50. Leica IC 
with 15mm t2.8 Serenar, 50mm f2 
Summitar, 13514,5 Hektor, Klttitt 
reflex housing and ACC 35mm to 
200mm optical finder 28-135 opti¬ 
cal finder, all above in fitted alu¬ 
minum case but will sell separ¬ 
ately. 4"x5" Calumet view 
camera. 90mm f6.l Angulon 
90mm fS Super Angulon. Calumet 
rMI film holdar tor 2V4x2^ on 120 
fm. 382-1971. 


PHOTO SUPPLIES 


P.O. Box 750 
Phone 246-4741 

On Trans-Canada Highway at 
Chemalnus 


bill:r 


photo 

xupplii 


DOWNTOWN at 
1672 Douglas 
383-7443 

Where the big shot shops for 
Christmas. Pentax llO SLR has 
now arrived! 


clly photo 

1227 Gov t. 


WANTED FOR CASH 
Good used equipment. 


13SMM COATED SCHNEIDER 
Xenar and 178mm f2.S Aero Ektar 
for 4x5, Mack KoMca SLR fl.4 
lens, case, etc. Hanimex slide 
projector. 5x7, 2'A. and 35mm 
aMargws, aasM, trays, filters, 
light meter, water filter, air evac 
containers, etc. 478-6435. 


PMT CAMERA 

Vertical process camera, 4 
months old, connate with va¬ 
cuum, timers, developer, and '/t 
tonesc r aens. New sMX) plus tax. 
Sacrlfldng tor less. Call 583-4343. 


MAMIYA RB67 PRO-S BODY, 127 
lem, waist level view finder. 120 
rMI film back, filths, pistol grip, 
Sekonic L-218 
light meter, all as new. Pkg., 
$1500. 592-5064 


PENTAX SPOTMATIC SLR, 
SSmm, IlSmm, 28mm lenses, tight 
meter,enlarger, RMlex flash, tri- 
9^ Asking $500 or 
owt offer. 4794)260 


CANNON SOUND MOVIE CAM- 
SrA2!S**^®ctor, modH 514XLS, 
PS1000. under warranty. LIkt 
new. Sacrifice for $350 each. 
4^-6078. 


HORIMA, A ENLARGER, $45; 
8xl() pdnt dryer $15; stereo vivid 
prolector $ 1 S; popular photog- 
ragj^magazlnes 1969-77 $15. 


DISPLAY YOUR PHOTO- 
graphs on standoff wall mounts. 
Various sizes from $2.50. 
385-6170. 


HASSELBLAD. Save$700. 5.6/350 
teleM^ lens. Video Sound Craft. 
3615 Shelboume. 477-3223 


EUMIG 31XL SOUND MOVIE 
camera, boom mike, souto pro- 
lector. new condition, $500. 
478-3053. 


BELL & HOWELL PROJECTOR 
super 8, regular 8mm, and screen 
40x40, used 3 times, both tor $125 
firm. 598-7417. 


NIKON FE BLACK BODY WITH 
extra focusing screen. S9S-5698 
after Spm 


SIGMA ZOOM LENS. F3.5 80-700 
mm with macro range. 383-7667 
mornings or weekends. 


OMEGA RAPID M WITH 220 
back, Braun F900 flash. 384-0790. 


BEGINNERS HANIMEX 3SMM 
camera. $28 6S2-3S93. 


F35 135 MM. OLYMPUS LENS, 
never used, $125. 5980229. 


KODAK PONEY CAMERA, 135, 
$25. Phone 479-5416. 


15 miminufiMut 


FIREPLACE GLASS 

"Custom sizes made to order " 

MAYFAIR GLASS 

FULL SERVICE GLASSIhQP 
790 SPRUCE ST. *68721 


LARGE ENAMEL WOOD COOK 
Stove, A1 oomHfton with warming 
oven and reservoir, $425. 
652-1432. 


OIL FURNACE. 1200 BTU, EX- 
ceBant condition, Mto affldancv 
ratify some ducts. 2-220 alactric 
walitoatiw$. 4786814. 


RED ENAMEL ACORN FIRE- 
place, complete with orate, 
gggaod Mpm $150. Ganges 


OIL FURNACE. TANK, DUCT 


IS NEATWIAntCnACCS 


NORDIC AIR-TIGHT WOOD 
stove. Excallant condition 
383-8748. 


BLAZE ORANGE ACORN rtRE- 
Mace. aitac type, with grate,'b225, 
312-9397 * 


ONE SMALL WOOD OR COAL 
burning annex. $35 firm. 4774)841 


WOOD BURNING QUEBEC 
heater, $150 3885073. 


2 OIL SPACE HEATERS. $40 
each. Phone 6565145. 


FRANKLIN FIRE STOVE 
381S45S or 598^105- 


FURNACE AND DUCTING FOR 
sale, as Is. 477-0251. 


FREE STANOINGFIREPLACE. 
new. $?50.652-5522 ^ 


m MAJOR APfUANCIS 


6 MONTHS WARRANT? 
When we offer a 6 month' war- 
ranty we do net lust put a wWkfng 
machine on the floor and hope it 
works6 months. All machines and 
fridges are taken to the shw and 
completely reconditioned by 
qualftied tradesmen. Large selec 
tion available: stoves, fridges, 
washers and dryers and dish¬ 
washers. Only 15 min. from town. 
Financ. avail. O.A.C On display 
at Pete's Place. 786X^tream. 
478-6000. Open 7 days, most 
nights. 


REBUILT VIKING DRYER, 
new elament, tl39. RebuiH CMd- 
spot refrigerator, new compres¬ 
sor. one year warranty $229. Im¬ 
maculate Moffat 30" stove, 
rebuilt timer $199. Speed Queen 
washer, excellent condition, $199. 
Large selection of new and used 
appliances. Trade-ins wanted 
Phoenix A^iances, 2009 Fern 
wood, Friday Sipm., Saturday 
l^axn. 3844M23. 


WESTINGHOUSE 2 DOOR 
fridge: square, white, large sepa¬ 
rate freezer, 4 shelves, 2 olspers, 
^75. McClary 30" stove: deluxe 
dial panel, vmite, window gyen, 
$105. Immaculate. 477-5295. 

WHITE APPLIANCES EXCEL 
lent condition. Frigedaire 12 cu 
ft. refrigerator siaT Twpan GUr- 
n^30" electric range $125. Inglis 
automatic washer $150. 652-^32 
between 3-8pm._ 

WE SELL AND BUY APPLI- 
ances. All have 30 day warraritv. 
Jamas Bay Appliances Repairs. 
2626 Bridge Street, 383-4762. 


30" ENT^PRISE GASSTOVE. 
avocado. »" Har^lck fivvest 
o^d^as stove, brand new. 


SIMPLICITY AUTOMATIC 
washer, $19S. Beatty drvary $9$. 
Both white and good condition 
Movl^ most ^1.477 2333, 


TWO’^APARTMENT' SIZE 
fridges; white, square, 4 shelves, 
crispers, cross top freezers. $135 
each. Immaculate. 477-5295. 


ATTENTION DEER HUNTf RS. 
large commercial chest type 


MACLAREY AUTOlWATIC 
washer $125. wringer waahei' $50. 
110 volt ptog-ln stove $30. 385-0194 


ZENITH FRIDGE WITH 
freezer, white, left-hand. 
26'/>X31X64". Good worxing 
order. $125.652-9927, 


ASHLEY WOOD HEA'TER, 
thermostat controlled, rtfckel 
^ted legs and grill. $160 


USED APPLIANCES. ALL 
types. Bills Bargain Barn, Craig- 
ftoww 8 Tilticum, 386-5235.-Tues- 
day-Sunday. 


FREEZER, KENMORE, 7 
cubic feet, new this Spririg. $200 
385-1681. 


ENGLIS DRYER, WHITE, 
good working condition. 8150. 
478-8401. 


GE FRIDGE AND BAYCREST 
Stove with warming shttf.' Good 
condition. 477-9660 


KENMORE HEAVY GNTY 
dryer, spotless condition, 1 year 
Md, hardly used. $200. 59613M. 


SMALL OLDER RESTaJrANT 

gas stove, 4 burners, 2 oven&and 
grill. $ 100 . 382-3110. 


REFRIGERATOR. 2 YEARS 
okL frost tree, coppertonei'fight 
hand opening. 595-2509. 


RECONDITIONED FRiD©E. 
stojtoigod^.togeth^ 


NEW 1$ CU. FT. ADMt^LS 
chest freezer $300. PDone 
477-4230. 


SQUARE CORNERED WHITE 
fridge artd stove, exceilenf cendi- 
ttan, $200. per pair. 479-2665. 


VIKING FRIDGE ANDSfO^E. 
good condition. $75.-«ach 
479-3778. 


RCA WASHER AND ORtER, 
excellent condition. $4Mor 
nearest offer. 477-7503, 


22 CUBIC FOOT DEEP 
freeze. $100 or best offer. 
477-0645. 


DISHWASHER BUILT IN 
" . :Ie^5ell. 


KENMORE FRIDGE, LATE 
model, 17 cu. ft. harvi»t gMd, 
excellent conditioo. 721-5ni. 


AVOCADO FRIOGe-At«0 
stove, $500 for pair. 6S2'-t9S5, 
658-5390 


FRIGIDAkRE, WASHER AND 
d^er^|nod condition. $125. egch. 


^EED (3UEEN WASHER AnD 


VIKING REFRIGERATOR 
frmer, white, good working coo- 
ditlon.$100. 5982849 


WHIRLPOOL WASHER AND 
dryer. 3 cycles, 2jpeed. white, 
matched set. $400.5988394. 


ELECTRIC STOVE FOR SALE, 
Brentwood, excellent conortton. 
385602 aftor Spm. 


PORTABLE KELVINATOR 
dishwasher, excellent condition, 
Avacado, $275. Phone 384-2184. 


ONE 4 YEAR OLD DRYER FOR 
sale. Heat element required. Call 
after 6 pm. 382-2«7. 


MICROWAVE OVENS FOR 
rent by Homark, 381-5622 


WOOD AND PROPANE STOVE, 
$200 or best offer. 477-7818 


GE DISHWASHER 
383-7221, 57pm. 


FREEZER, WHITE. 8 CU. FT., 2 
years Md. $215.388-7614 


15 CU. FT. CHEST TYPE DEEP 
freezer, $200.5953864. 


BAYCREST CHEST FREEZER, 
18 CU. ft. $250. 5958871. 


22 CUBIC FOOT VIKING CHEST 
freezer, $200. Phone 5951889. 


DEEP FREEZE, 22 CU FT. $125. 
Retrlgefator. tree. 477-2883. 


17 FWNITUKI 


Hundreds Of items 
must be sold now! 

Prices slashed on chesterfield, 
bedroom, dining room suites, di 
nettes. 

Prices slashed on beds, desks, 
lamps, pictures. 

Prices slashed on hideabeds, lo- 
vesgats. coffee and end tables, 
television, stereos and much 
much more. 

Tillicum Downtown 

851 Johnson_3886613 


WE NEED ROOM! 

All old Stock must go! Our boss is 
away and we are open to offers on 
everything. Come In and sea. the 
Christmas specials we Imm tor 
you. All brass 10% off. Odds and 
ends 20% off. All make great 
C^hrlstmas presents. Wed. 

Thurs 8 FrI nights to tom ^11 
Christmas. Fin avail. O.A:C. 15 
mins from town. Petes Place. 786 
(Soktetraam, 4786000. 


WANTED: DROP FRONT OR 
roll top desk. 658-5417. 


DIVAN, $30 TWIN BEDS, $60 
Single bed, $30. Phone 386-7878. 
























































































































































































































































































































































































C«4 

r*- fWHirratt 


TRADE-IN 

TIME 


$25 on voor old mattress 
$25 on voor box soring 
WHEN YOU 
PURCHASE ANEW 

Spring filled 

MATTRESS or 
BOX SPRING 

3'3" slz«. e«ch piece si69 

Reguier size, eech piece si89 

OuetPsize.eechpiKe $219 

Klt>o size, each piece $ 2 ^ 

Latex Rubber 

The mattress that gives even 
support to all parts of tlW body, 
-truly the rr>ost comfortable mat- 
tressof all. 

MATTRESS or 
BOX SPRING 
3'3" size, each piece 
Regular size, each 
size, each piece 
size mattress 

MATTRESS 
TOPPER PADS 

fcfrjOY the tuxurtous comfort 
Thlch site Rubber Foem 
I n 30x75 07.25 5 8.55 
•2 n. 30x75 152.75 517.25 

I n 54x75 537 75 111.15 

■ 2 n. 54x75 172 00 523.65 

' In. 5x0 544.65 114.00 

■2ln. 5x0 186 50 128 00 

-Mn Kino 158 50 117 75 

^ 0penrridaYS'tH9p.m. 
^ASY CREDIT terms available 

Gregg Furniture 

"ipie quality furniture store — 
v^e'l^ can see how lt'sma<le" 
{^DOUGLAS_3W 7365 


$2t9 

$399 


SOFA AND TWO CHAIRS, $200. 
Kitchen set, $2S. Two bar stools. 
$75. «eM book case, $50, Match 
InO taM. yo. Glass end table. $10. 
Sit white Fugatl rug, $20. Antique 
vantty, $150. Two dressers. $50 
each Junior bed. $2S. Sln^ bed 
W. Wopdsteoo 
desk, m Black and ^te TV. 
sta Coilor TV, $125. AAovina must 
sell Manyothar Items. 383-6537 


STATELY DINING ROOM 
suitt. solid oak table top and 
wrought Iron base, with 6 high 
back chairs-wrought iron and 
nauoa-hyde. All In exceptional 
cohdlfton. Replacement cost over 
$25« Asking $950 59»UH3 


BEDROOM SUITE. VANITY 
drttsar with mirror. Hi Bov chesl 
of drawers, double bed with radio 
headboard. $275. French Provin 
clal tM>lt. $125. Modern 

chesterfield suite, green and 
white striped. $150.6S2-3535 


drawer ^iphboy $35. 6 drawer 
dresser $35. Small table $15 
Childs crib and mattress $20 
top coffee table US Sewing 
tabiit^. Misc. household items 
653-3932 befwean 3n<pm. 


WHOLESOME. HANDCRAFT 
Ontario pine furniture by Pine^ 
craft Ltd. on display (with Ulus 
irafad cataloguesi at Leaf Hill 
Galieries. 47 Bastion Square Fur- 
Iher tnfofmetion.656^»7. 


SOLID OAK DINING ROOM 
suite, large hutch, table with 2 
leaves. 6>i^ back side chairs 
with yelvat seats. 2 matching 
Captains chairs. 2 years old. ooIm 
condition. $2,750.6564)236 


SINGLE BEDS, HEADBOARD, 
double springs, side tables, 
lam. small deep freeze, kitchen 
table and 4 chairs. 4 drawer dress¬ 
er, eolonial sofa and chair, excel 
lent condition. S9B-5092 


PETESPLACE 

We are now open Wed. Thur & Fri 
nim to 8pm until Christmas 
Sat. Sun and Mon IGO and Tues to 
7pnT.715 mins from town, Petes 
PtPce, 786 Goldstream. 47V6000 


SOLID PECAN BEDROOM 
suite, double bed. 9 drawer dress- 
er, 4 drawer tallboy. 2 night 
tables box spring and mattress. 
384-7984. 


STEREO STAND. $100. SKLAR 
hide^-bed. $^. Glass top coffee 
and end tab4», $70. Lazy Bov 
chair, offers. Bookcase, $10. 

3BaS823 


ONE QUEEN SIZE "CAM- 
paloner" nrodel waterbed. In- 
ciydino; heater, safety liner, new 
sh^ and pillows. As new. $450. 
477 2439. 


SrtAR 3 PIECE SOFA SET, 8 
■hcMiihs old, off white at^ beige, 
loose cushions, excellent condi 
I w. was $1500 new. Cash or certi 
fi0d cheque. 65^275? 


CUSTOM FURNITURE. AN 
tlque and contemporary turn! 
^e^r|5toratlon. Dove West, 


BRAND NEW SINGLE SIZE 
hiM a bed, sale price. $299 
furniture 704 View St 


CHINA CABINET, MEOiTER 
rsnean style. replacerr>ent cost 
asking $400 or offers. 


TE^ BUFFET AND HUTCH, 2 

teak chairs, round yellow table, 
double lezvbov. swivel rocker 
chair. 2 swag lamps. 656-3736 


QUEEN ANNE STYLE, DARK 
solid oak 8 piece dining room 
MLt. »fvle walnut 

buffet $125.477-4732. 


OfBSTERFIELD AND MATCH 
ing dtafr, $120. Coffee table, twe 
matching end tables, $150 


L^RGE BLUE BEDROOM 
suite, value $7000. Vllas dining 
'^com set. $ 1600 . Hammond organ. 
$3P0..Must seli otters. 388-9468 


OXK drop leaf DINING 
room table, columed legs, 1920’s, 
$250. Oak 2 tiered lam^a^Me. $50. 
477 9216 


ANTIQUE ROSEWOOD BED 
fra^. $50 firm. 388-0626 ask for 
CiMryl. Fri. Sat. Sun Only after 


CUSTOM BEDS. CAPTAINS. 
*!iS' males bunks, 

$170, 479 7400. 


BROYHILL BEDROOM SUITE, 7 
drawer dresser, hutch mirror. 54" 
heed, foot boards, rads S9S 3991 


NICE DINETTE OVAL TABLE 
leal. 4 nice chairs, $150. 
386 2648 or 382 5939. 


WICKER SCREEN FOR SALE 
$100 or best offer, excellent coodi 
tion S98-46S8 


BRAND NEW 4 PIECE BED 
room suite, 3 nxwfhsold. S92-S3I0 


QUEEN SIZE SIMMONS MAT 
tress and box spring, $150. excel- 
tent condition 382-7OT0 


LARGE OLDER HIDEABEO 
with slip covers in brown floral 
prlnt.SISO. 592-6775. 


DANISH SWIVEL ROCKER. EX- 
ckiitont condition. Aqua Marine. 
$150 or offers. 383-908^ 


WANTED: FRENCH PROVIN 
dal dinino room suite with china 
cabmet 656 7394 


KiNGSIZE WATERBED. ALL 
aoaeesorles included, pair of 
sbtats. Best offer. 384-7570. 


60eEN size WATERBED 

with heater, $250. Unfinished 
frarne. one month old. 658-8749. 


DUNCAN PHYPE TABLE AND 4 

CHESTERFIELD, DINING 

yj^set. and other items. 


KIWGSIZE waterbed WITH 


LARGE TAPESTRY COVERED 
upfwl^ed chair, good condition, 
S125 Phone479-54!6. 


QUEEN SIZED BOX SPRING 
and mattr^s. Firm, excellent 
condition. 4n-^2 


ROUNDOAK TABLES 
652>4740 


WANTED: TEAK DINING 
room table. 479-3829 evenings. 


BEAUTIFUL WALNUT TEA 
wagon with tray. 652-4283. 


17 FUmifTWC 


DINING SUITES 
Magnltlcenl u-pce ftowered ma¬ 
hogany dining suite from Den¬ 
mark. Superb I0«in burled wal¬ 
nut dining suite. 9^pce oak dining 
suite. Plus we have a good selec¬ 
tion of oak tables plus 4 chairs 
from only $39$. Fin avail O.A.C. 
Only 15 mins from town. Open 
Wed. Thurs and Fri nights to 8pm 
until Christmas. Petes Place. 7M 
Goldstream, 47^6000. 


CHESTERFIELD AND CHAIR, 
a 204058 comers Pi. after Spm 


n.STUE0,IUM0 

ULESa^SOmCC 


Open 'til 9 Nightly! 

385-5555 

Technics—Panasonic 
Stereos - Color T.V's 

(FULLSERVICE WARRANTY) 
yrs. parts 8i labor on most 
new sound equipment. 

—Loaner su^Ted during service. 
—f ullCTedtlupgradlng fst yr. 

—Nodownpavrnenf (QAC) 

—In store financing 

Used Stereo Equipment 

PRICED TO CLEAR 
TURNTABLES: 

Arlston Audio RDITs turntable 
w/SMEll tonearm $399. 

Yam^ YPD3 Direct Drive $179 
ProLlnearMT 1200 $89. 

D;«}5)0jwc.rtrltf« iR;. 

SPEAKERS 

—Tangent TM3 Palr$2g9 

—OvnacoA25MKll Palr$229 
—SanMlAA2900 Palr$l25 
—ToshttM Speakers Pair $50, 

PANASONIC 

M" Color T.V's $619 - No nKtney 
down • low nsonthly payn>ents. 

Independent Buyers 

Discount Service Ltd, 

939C Esquimau Rd. 

Open 10-9 dally 
10-6 PM Saturdays 


20 YEAR 


MWL PRICES 


AT 


TILLICUMFURNITURE 

1633HILLSIDe 

595-3331 


LET'S DEAL 
ON 

SANSUl.AKAI 

AMPEX.LISSEN 

ULTRALINEAR 

FISHER. EMPIRE 
TOSHIBA, HITACHI 

^DMORE! 

AT 

HILLSIDE 
SIGHT and SOUND 
Hillside Mall 

595-8331 


INTEREST 

FREE 

FINANCING 


For 6 months. 



27WestBum*lda 


iflais Jfuniiturp 
& .^ppliancps 


1821 COOK 

RENT COLOR TV'SROm 120 

385:2435 


PHILIPS RAW SPEAKERS FOR 
V6l«l!^ll lorm Also ,ww PMIIpi 


h^ntables from Europe clearing 
*-jp stex*. Also Lear jrt 


alt demos in stc^. Also Lear .>ei 
bookshelf speakers on sale, 
Christmas S^lal, $150pair spe¬ 
cial sale prkas on car cassette 
decks and boosters. Hurry down 
for this one! J 4 V Integrated 
Circuit Service, 2628 Bridge St. 


Cassette Special 

New AM/FM car stareo cassette, 
fast forward with a pair of 20 oz. 
»h«9natlc coaxial speakers, 
$169 95. Our popular audlovox 
bpwtw, NOW U9,95, Expert In- 
staliatlcn available. 

B C. SOUNDS) RADIO SERVICE 
931 FORT 3834731 


King Auto Radio 

Sales, Service. Installations. 
Distributor of Motorola Sound 
Systems. 

QUICK. EFFICIENT SERVICE 
831 Shamrock St 3833724 

IBIk. South of Woolcooff Oak 


Compare our Prices 

AOC XLM MKll cartridge —one 
of the world's best $79.95 

CAV 

764 Yales_388-6564 


YAM^A CR 1000 RECEIVER, 
75 watts RMS per chanr^ Oyna 
co A-SO speakers rated 100 watts 
per speaker, AR manual turn¬ 
table. Technics Dolby cassette 
deck. $7S0 for system or sell 
separatelv. »26-2512 Douglas SI. 
beforeSpm. 


USEDT.V.'S 

f or sale from $49.95. Come In and 
make an offer. 

Call HOMARK, 27 West Burnside, 
381 5622,9am-9pm 


$149 AND UP FOR USED COL- 
ored TV's with warranty. Homeof 
quality service. 

ELECTRON TV SALES & SER 


CRAIG T-180. QUICK MOUNT 
yr^r dash car cassatte deck, 
locking fast forward and reverse, 
12 wath per channel. Still under 
warranty. $200or offers. 65485S6. 


1979 COMPONENT STEREO 
system, one Yamaha YB4 tum- 
ta^. one Rote! RX403 tuner am 
pllfler AM-FM One pair Yama 
hf NS no speakers. RHall value 
$750. $500. firm. 6$6-1319 


AKAI AA1030 TUNER AMP. 33 
Channel with Sansui 
AA4900 3 wav speakers with 50 
watt capacity, $650 firm or with 
Sansu^R222 turntable. $725 firm. 
386-7479 att^ Spm 


McIntosh, save $350. ma 6I00 
Pre Amp-Amp, as new. Superb 
new McIntosh Isoplenar speek- 
^WJ^CTAH. 3615 561. 


25" ADMIRAL COLOUR TV. 
Good working order 90 day full 
warranty. $1^.95 

ATLASSTEREOANDTV 
763 Fort St._ 385-2712 


HANDSOME ELECTROHOME 
console radlo/phonograph 22 " 
BW TV. Perfect oonSftTon. 35" 
Asking $125. 


40 WATT COMPONENT 
Stereo system. Kenwood KA6000 
amp, Kenwood KT7000 am/fm 
tuner, Marantz 6200 turntable, 
AR2AX speakers. $750.479-3938 


NARESCO COMPONENT 
Stereo, $250. Sllvertone stereo In 
maple Colonial cabinet. $225. 
Ciarltm stereo In Danish Teak 
cabinet. $150. 595-7678. 


TV. nmo, RADIO 
SAiaaidSERVIGI 


TOSHIBA COLOUR CAMERA, 
electronic view finder, 6:1 zoom, 
wide angle, compatible all home 
video recorders. $1650. 721-3240 
mornings 


I WILL COME TO YOUR HOME 
to service your tV for only $1(). 
Call John 38l-56n. 

Homark Sales Ltd 


CONNOISSEUR BOH TURN- 
table with Oeoca cartridge, $200. 
Pioneer CTF8282 cass^ deck, 
$250. 385-2529. 


PIONEER CAR CASSETTE 
deck KP37X Canton HClOO speak¬ 
ers, 30 watt amp. equilizer. $425. 
479-5250 


CB BASE ANTENNA, 20' MAST, 
guy wires, coax plus power desk 
mike. Sell or trade. After 5, 
477-2S83. 


25 WATT MARTEL REC/AMP. 
1214 Dual turntable, two 12x11x18 
'"akers. custom stand. $250. 


speakers 

3R-2047. 


18'/5" FLEETWOOD COLOUR 
tv, excellent condition, $295 or 
best offer. Phone 7am-12pm, 
5954X140. 


STEREO FOR SALE. 2 PROLIN- 
Mr lOOwatt speekars. 60 watt 
Sansui 7070 recover, Sansui turrv- 
table- Closest to $«0.47»-2428. 


AAA/FM STEREO. BUILT-IN 8 
track, automatic turntable, 
s^ea^rs. $300. After 4pm 


HAM RADIO, KENWOOD TS 
520S transceiver with DC-PS and 
CW filter. Like new. Asking $850. 
382-9120. days. 


MARRANTZ. 85 RMS. 2 SPEAK- 
ers. Phillips, tape d^ and tum- 
tdble $1900, Ben. 3864007. 


DIGITAL 

SonyCRF320 shortwave receiver. 
382^.383 8131 


COLOUR TV WESTINGHOUSE 
Console, In good condition, $250. 
To view 1640^av St. 595-2487. 


JENSEN LS-S, 3-WAY SPEAK 
ers. I2"woofer.ratedatl00watts. 
$450 or offers. 385-lOtO. Rod. 


ZENITH CONSOLE COLQi 
television, excellent cgndiTf 
$235, 504 Broadway, 479-7W7. 


WANTED: MARANTZ 5420 CAS- 
sette tape <M. will pay a good 
price. CTh, JM4060. 


TOSHIBA RECEIVER WITH 
turntable and 4 spiers. $300. 
5955771 


NEW STEREO. 4 MONTHS OLD, 
hardly used, quality co mponents. 
388-5094. 


STEREO. $55. EXCELLENT 

4w"&yo” ®^**'^* 


CONSOLE STEREO, 8-TRACK, 
AM/FM receiver, turntable, 3 
months old- S9513SS. 


MONA CASSETTE DECK AND 
^alizer, with Jenson spiers 
trlaxels. $350 656-1239 aftw 5. 


TELEFUNKEN CONSOLE 


DANISH STEREO AMPLIFIER, 
rosewood component unit, $175. 
Phone 477 1682. 


$45 BLACK AND WHITE. $150 
color. Good condition With no risk 
guarantee. 383-8774 or 382-1234 


SONY VIDEO PORTA-PACK 
and cansera. Best offer. 3850056 
after 6pm. 


AKAI REEL TO REEL, IN- 
clu^: mikes, 3 empty reels, all 
hook ups. 386-7$70. 


ZENITH WEDGE STEREO 
system with 8-track. $250. 
5957395- 


YAMAHA CR6^ RECEIVER, 


perfec 
sound. 5 


JVC 1667-2M CASSETTE DECK. 
Dual volume controls, recently 
reconditioned $175.383-1364. 


MCINTOSH C20 PREAMP, TOP 
condition, tested, exceeds all 
specs. Phone 652-17S4. 


ELECTROHOME CABINET IN 
danish walnut, am/fm stereo 
turntable. $175. m-1S57. 


CONSOLE STEREO, MEOITER- 
raneen cabinet. Excellent condi 
tIon. 18"X4S". $150. 479-6890. 


WANTED: HAM BAND TRAN5 
mltter and VFO. 381-6784. 


^llPVeETWOOO COLOR TV. 
portable, I year old. 47»5327 

COLOR TV. $100.642-4129 AFTER 


ONE MONTH OLD 26" COLOUR 
console. Offers. 384-1973 


BOSE 901 SERIES III SPEAK 
ers, superb sound. $800.3855457 


23" RCA B/W TV, IDEAL FOR 
videogames. $25. 388-6137. 


PAIR ADVENT I SPEAKERS, 
like new. $3S0pelr- 3850879 


1978 ZENITH CHROMACOLOUR 
II 20 " TV Call Don 3858708 


3-SPEeD RECORDER PLAY- 
er, $15.5956815. 


BSR (8AACOONALD5500) TURN- 
table, $30 Phone 6S55U5. 


ELECTROHOME 13X13" TV 
and stand, $50.4n-803S 


M M0CEMES,IIUT 
■rfnoeucE 


FEU FISH 

Largest selection at the lowest 
prices. 

Fresh cooked daily 
Jumbo Sooke Shrimp .99 
pound. Crabs $1.55 
pound. 

Order early for Xmas. Lots of 
salmon, rock cod, halibut, ling 
cod. sole, abalonev. Etc. Fre* 
picked crab and shrimp meat 
daily Lots of Indoor specials. 
Fishermens Market Ltd. located 
at 1610 Island Hi(^av. 4754522. 
open7davsaww. 


uiiuiAmi 

WKJTt aUTt res fort st 
3840S7S 3M-OS26 

GRADE"A"FREEZERBEEF 
Sldes$1.7S Hlnd5$1.95 

Full Baron $1.93 

Weight loss In cutting, boning and 
trimming will increase the price 
per pound. 

Chargex Accepted 


FRESH FISH 
AT THE 
FISHIN'HOLE 

Hakeflllet$.e9$ib. 
SolefnieH.$i.99fb 
Dog fish fillets, 89« lb. 

Cod fillets, $1.99 lb. 

Rock Cod, 89« lb 
We socialize in fresh fish. 

801 Goldstream. 478-2544 


LECOTEAU FARM 

SPARTANS AND GOLDEN DE 
Mclous apples. Macs #2 grade, 
good for ap^ sauce and {ulce. 
Graded to size. Kecrt In our cool 
room for freshness. 

NO SUMMER SPRAYS 

304 WALTON PL. OFF OLD- 
field Rd. 6555888. 


NOW 

White breed made with unb- 
leeched flour, no preservatives 
added. 100% whole wheat. 5 for 
$3,10 for $5.50. German light rve, 
San Francisco sour dough bread, 
Hovis bread and a large assort¬ 
ment of buns, bread aiw pastries. 
Captain Cooks Bakery. 1025 Cook 
St, 3851020. 


FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS BAK 
Ino Casein Cooks Bakery, 1025 
Cook Street. 3851020. Fruit cake, 
plum pudding, Christmas cookies, 
^nxmd rings. WhelnachtstDiten, 
cherry pound cake, patty shells, 
OPW* OP Saturday 

22nd and 29th. 


ORGANIC GROWN ANJOU 
pears, red delicious apples, 
aocents pound. 5952371. 


LOCAL LAMB. CUT. WRAPPED 
and frozen. $2.25 a lb. 4751892. 


U0CaUES,IUT 

•MNOWee 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1979 


.. . C(WgLL'SFISH 

Er.!3? “P*SS<r"**>' »'■“ '>>■ Cod 

HIloh, li sp lb. BorbKuod ul 
mod. ^Ilv jmok^ Wock ood 
pix^^lidon, plus lots moro. ToF 
loo Chfisjmos orders now. lOKl 
McDonald Park Rd., Sidney. 
6552974 


^^_FP >H PRODUCE 
Netted (>,n potetoes, CeulKlow- 
er, cabbage, carrots, oinons, 
beets, squash. Saturdays and 
SuPd«ws only, )0am-5:30pm. 

FLATS BARN. ON 
CAREY RD. 


WE NEED R(X>MI 
-All old stock must go! Our boss Is 
away and we are open to offers on 
everything. Come in ana sae the 
Christmas specials we have for 
you. All brau 10% off. Odds and 
ends 20% off. All make greet 
Christmas presents. "• 
Thors & Fri nights I, 

Christmas. Fin avail. _ 

mins from town. Petes Piece. 786 
Goldstream, 4756000. 


SHRIMPTOAT. JACKLINVI.AT 
Shoal Harbour, Sidn^, off Resth 
aven Drive. Medium shrlnu$2 lb. 
Giants ftKb $3 tt).(frozen). For 
information, 479-3326. 


ICECAPADES 
TICKET WINNER 
SHERYL LTNDSAY 
873WALFREDRD. 


POTATOES, CARROTS. CAB- 
bag^ onions. 7210 Wallace Drive. 
Fr^ldav. Saturday, Sunday, 
12noon-6pm. 652-1318 


FROZEN LOGAN BERRIES, 
g^rfcr plas and lams. 652-2046 


^ BLOCK-READY BEEF 
Box B«rf (no waste). Informa- 
tlon: 4753374. 


SPARTANS AT HOVEY OR- 
chardSw 1899 Hovey Rd. off East 
Saanich Rd. 652-2^. 


ALBERTA GRAIN FED BEEF 
Por^j^nd lamb. Information: 


VEAL-MILK FEED BABY 
btef, $2.29/lb. (100 lb. sides). 
652-3501 


IN WSCaiANEWS 
FMSIU 


F kolwooolanofoho 

urnitureland 

Yoof Christmas free fur¬ 
niture gift store - quality 
brand new, brand name 
homefurnishings at af¬ 
fordable prices. 

Chairs, recllners, ches¬ 
terfield sulfes, sofa beds, 
coffee and lamp fables, 
dining room, kitchen and 
bedroom suites, mat¬ 
tress and box units, 
mates beds, bunk outfits, 
headboards, cedar 
chests. Colonial maple 
finish dressers, chests, 
night tables also fern 
stands, magazine racks, 
wine stands etc. etc. 

APPLIANCES 
Electrohome deluxe mi¬ 
crowave ovens. Speed 
Queen dryers, Gibson 
ranges, dishwashers, re¬ 
frigerators. 

STEREO-TELEVISION 
Kentech stereo pack¬ 
ages, RCA and Electro¬ 
home colour television. 
OPEN 7 DAYS 
Evervdav 10am - 6om 
Sunday 11am-5pm 
Flexible credit terms 
Its worth a drive to 

F \colwoodlamoforo 

urnitureland 

1610 Island Highway 
(Farmers Market) 
Telephone 479-1921 


^.1 RAWUNGS 
SERVKXS INC. 


"You Never Looked 
So Good" 

SEE YOURSELF 
IN THE ALLNEW 

ART DESIGN 
MIRRORS 

AT RAWLINGS 

BATHROOM 

ACCESSORIES 

IN SOLID BRASS 
Towel Bars 
Robe Hangers 
Sponge and Soap Holders 

WOODEN 

BATHROOM 

ACCESSORIES 

Oak—Teak—Cedar 
A Full Line 
of Bathroom (Soodles 



9enereS^''^ 

Ills FORT ST. 184-044) 

Over 30 Years 
Your 

AUCTIONEERS 

and 

APPRAISERS 
in Victoria 
384-6441 


the A* ^ 


POINSETTIAS 

5" size J4.49e8ch 

6" size S7.99each 

7" size $12.99e8ch 

3 PLANT TUBS 
(1 red, 1 pink and 1 white) 
*19.99 

Quarter lb. package of 
Holly Green 744 per pkg. 
Varigated 894 per pkg. 

Available In the 


on the Second Floor. 



WE TAKE TRADES 
1810 STORE 385-878) 


BOOK HOLDER A PRESENT 
rtr one win re4ds In bed. ill. 
Afternoon 4) 1T74 Wainu) itreet. 


OIL BURNING FURNACE, 
oood condition, 1400. Antloue 
eftino cabinet. 1150,474-1734. 


FMSIU 


' iiiaiLe nf V01 

$. Op«n Wed, 
i to untir 
ell. aA.C. IS 


E4TON^ 

MOREHOUSE 

STORE 

749 View St. 



Thermo Pene ola$$ 5 W" 
airiMce cl^ance of odd size 5 
unclaTmed double glazed window 
^ss. p.SO SQ. ft. 30-0222. Open 


CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 

$50 off 

Smith Corona Coronet Super 12, 
X 1 week 


regular price $369.9$ .. 

only $319.95. UiM typewriters 
wanted. We want your trade in. 
Type N Write Shop, 744 Johnson 
St. 3853112 


AUCTION 

Saturday, Dec 8th, 2 pm. 

In Sooke M^chant Center. Ches 
terfield suite, sectional, tools, 
countertop electric range, pool 
teble, ping pong table, beds, 
cheirs, ioveseat with ottoman, 
numerous Items. 642-3413 or 
642-5944. - 


SNOW TIRES, WHITE WALLS, 
pair as new G7514, $45. Pair usm 
G 78-15. $15. Roberts 4 track 
stereophonic reel-tpreel tape re¬ 
corder and 23,000' of tapes, $135. 
Stem mir, $22.50. Hoover va- 
with power drive, as new. 8 
Limoge plates. Encydopedla Brl- 
tannlca. 24ballisters (rails) . Win¬ 
dow seat cushion. Pictures. 
Lamps. China. MIk. 592 3362. 


FRENCH PROVINCIAL MA- 
hoganv living room d^, $175. 
MM replica spinning wM. $75. 
Old Canadianna mai^ dresser, 
$95 Large redwood and driftwood 
raffee table, $195. Oak drop lid 
desk, $325. Ele^tc IBM typewrlt- 
$250. Underwood typ^lter. 
$95. Westinghouse domes d^er, 
$125. Steptoe & Son. 434 Klngstm. 
383-1689. 


WICKER ARM CHAIR. ROUND 
coffee table, kltdim table, two 
chairs, lawn chairs, garden 
tab^ Vdkswagan Studdadtires, 
electric frylno pan, mixar, com¬ 
plete set kitchen cupboards. 
Large and small Hoover vacu¬ 
ums. ironing board. Floor po¬ 
lisher, 8 track car tape deck. 
5957418 


MOVING SALE. MUST SELL 
everything. Microwave oven $200. 
Antkme bine wardrobe and dry 
sink. $l50aach, plantsTTV^' wood 
cablnat aquarium, 10 gallon 
MMrIum, tfsh and plants, $30. 
wicker love seat, table end two 
chairs, as set. Much ntore. Satur¬ 
day, 10 am. 4794082. 1386 Court- 
land. 


THREE PIECE SECTIONAL 
Chesterfield, good condition, $12S. 
24" el e ctric range, late model, 
$1^. Maytag alactric dryer, 2n 
volt, good working order. $125. 
WatW pump for deep well with w 
hp electric motor, $125. Wringer 
washer, excellent working ord^ 
with stainless steel tub, $69. 


LUMBER SALE 

wire cut brick 201 ea. 2x4 hr studs 
$1 ea. 2x4 tir (random lef^) 1S« 
Hn. ft. 2x6 fir 2M lln. ft. 2xfm lin. 
^ 2xH) 4M lln. H. 5 prefab shop 
trusses 32'long $90 ea. 4000 ft. 3x6 
car dtefcing, clear fir. Attica 
382'43I4. 


m LEE ENOFIELO. EXCEL- 
1^ shM. 410 Winchtslier, Ml 
choke. 2W and 3" chambers. 
Nytan stock, agml automatic, Re- 
mlnotlon 22 with dip. Also ammo. 
14' boat and tilt trallar, $400 or 
best offer. Also 9.8 1977 Merc out- 
boerd, 15' leg, ^ or best offer. 
Package deafiiaorM- 


)■ 382-8445 


CUSTOM MADE POKER TABLE 
and Chips hoMer. Set ofcard table 
^ chairs. Elactric AM radio, 
books. Assorted ber glasses. Pro¬ 
pane heelers and tanks. Large 
printing screen end frame. 
Christmas decorations. Sewing 
machine. 656-0016 between 
12-8pm 


RCA VIDEO RECORDER; IK-12 
Video camera. Toshiba video re¬ 
corder; 13 Toshiba V-Cord tapes; 
7 RCA 4 hour tapes: oood condi¬ 
tion color TV; Midbend convert¬ 
er; 12 Time Life World War ll 
books; portable sauna; swim¬ 
ming pool; War games also for 
sale. 656-4398 anytime after 4. 


SEARS HEAVY DUTY WASHER 
and dryer, like new, $350 set. 
Seers spin washer $90 30" Viking 
automatic range continuous dean 
oven $ 200 .20 gallon fish tank com¬ 
plex $50. Muntz X1000 ampliflw, 
Elac turntable, Muntz » watt 
speakers, $400. 382-91)7 after 


FOOS BALL GAMES 

14" BUTCHER BLOCK. $425 
9" Tournament, $ns 
3'/^x7. I piece slate pool tables, 
formercolnoo,$97S. 
2partcues. 

AcD Enteiprlses Ltd. 517 EsquI- 
matt Rd, 38^13,55 weekdays 


GIFT IDEA! 

^ve that special person a mem¬ 
bership to TOOLS 'N SPACE. The 
Fully Equipped Hobby Wood¬ 
working shop. Friendly assis¬ 
tance and instruction included. 
For information call 383-9600 
after 10 a m., 338 Catherine SI. 


, BRASS LAMPS 

Now in stock for Christmas. 
Beautiful nautical brass table 
lamps arxl hardware. A must tor 
the skipper's cabin (or office). 
McQUADE'S MARINE SUPPLY 
1252 Wharf_3854343 


HEALTH FOODS 
Norwalk Food Factory and Hy¬ 
draulic Press Juicer. Makes 
luices. nut butters, nectars, 
grinds cereals, flour, geriatric 
diets, baby foods, salads, etc. 
Brandnew. Offers. 385 7062. 


SKI BOOTS 

Used rental boots, some aInxKt 
like new, nxist sizes of mens and 
ladies. $24 to $29 Sportsworld, 564 
Yates ^ Monday to Wednesday 
9:355. Thursday Friday evenings 
to 9, Saturday 9:355. 


LEWYT VACUUM. COMPLETE 
$39.50; Childs wardrobe and chest 

unit $125; dhrlstmes trees 112.50; 
Assorted Christmas ornaments 
1W h) $4 50 ea. Mel's Bargains, 
3460 Quadra, 384-3152. Chargex 
and Master charge available. 


USEDSEWING MACHINES 
1 only treadle; treedle stand; 

cabinets tor most makes; 
etectric portable $39; automatic 
portable $88; Elne open arm Su- 
parmatlc $175. Many more. All 1 
vr guaranteed. Sawyer Sewing 
Centre, 840 Fort St. 3856228 


BEAUTIFUL OLD CHESTER 
field suite, needs reupholstering, 
$50; oak sidAgard, $125; hard¬ 
wood vase table. $30; like new 
beautiful Axmlnster carpet. 
7'6"x9'. $150; (^t of drawls, 
US; hardly used washer spin 
dryer. $100.38^772. 


IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFTS: 
new. unused. Imported velvet 
bedhead, $40. Hand h^ed rug 
wall hanging, $40. Knitted golf 
covers, iio set. Aztec chess 
set and board. $25. Also box ma- 
teml^ clothes, size 12. $15. Many 
houscfald Items. 4759142. 


DISHWASHER PORTABLE KIT- 
Chen aid, $275. HO TRAINS, good 
working layout. $H)0. Salton v5 
gurt maker, $6. Bird cage. $5 
Deep fryer. $4. Skateboard. $8. Ice 
skates, $4. Rpllw skates. $2. Pooo 
sticks. $3 Child Guidance MuW- 
pHer, S4. 592-6865. 


BRAUN JUICER. EXCELLENT 
condition. $60 firm. 5957417. 


FOAM GYM MATS WITH PLA5 
tic covers, offers. 5957204. 


IN 


■KffI I 

F(MSMi 


' INTERNATIONAL 

'Kniv¥s 


SUPER CHRISTMAS 
GIFT IDEAS 

—Maonlfvino glasses 
—quartz rravw clocks 
—Belt buckles galore 
—Qualltv scissors 
—Darts, boards and supplies 
Take advantage of our current 
discounts on Swiss army knives 
and Henckels kitchen knives. 
Come to international Knives tor 
some of the most unique but func¬ 
tional gifts one can buy. 

574 Yates St. 38S-2422 

(Across from the Post-Office) 


CONVERTIBLE CHAIR/BED 
$119.95; Coldspot 2 dr. fridge 
$249.95; as new 20 cu ft freezer 
$W.9S; Stealing washer/dr^ 
with stand $369.9S; g^ tv^eo hi 
back sofa and chair, coll con¬ 
struction. Excellent condition 
$399.95; 4 drawer chMt of drawers 
$128; large triple dresser with 
mirror $218.88; McCiary 30" de¬ 
luxe self clean range and large 
McClarv deluxe frost tree fridw 
$849.9Spr; maple desk and cheir. 
near new $199^; used loveseats 
from $199. W 

Qhglroclgg 


3656264 
Open nil 


^...nights 'I 
Sat, 'til 6, Sun. 12-5 


71S Finleyeon 
'tll9p.m. 


GIFT IDEAS 

7 pee. Cookware set, $59.95 ; 5 pc. 
china. (Togwood place setting, 
$19.95; Pop UP toasters, $21.H; 
Swivel rockers, $179 and $189; 
Fern stand, $79; PiarM stool, $89; 
Tea wagons. $229 to $299: Comer 
china cabinet, $389; Cedar chest. 
$199; Students desks. $99 to $17$; 
Bedside tabiM, $39.95 to $95; 3 
pee cnf^t^lt set, $42.9$; Barrt 
wood Hall tree, $89; Bentwood 
stools, $49; Bentwood bar stools. 
$59; Rocking chairs. $79 to $119; 
Marble top wine table, $39.95. 
Also a good selection of Glass and 
China giftware. Use Your 
Chargex or Master Charge 

Pandora Furniture 

1050 PANDORA_3856319 


Hundreds Of items 
must be sold now! 

Prices slashed on chest^fleld, 


Prices dashed on beds, desks, 
lamps, pictures. 

Prices slashed on hideabeds. lo- 
ye^H. coffee and end tables, 
television, stereos and much 
much more. 

Tillicum Downtown 

m Joltnion n»46l3 


YES WE HAVE 
TOP QUALITY 
CORRECTING 
ELECTRIC 
PORTABLE 
TYPEWRITERS 
FROAAOLYAAPIA 

New models • Special prices. 
Open MMdavs 151 
I stand Business Machines Ltd 
5660avldSt._384-7148 


Vacuum Cleaners 

Nearly new and reconditioned 
from $25.00 guaranh^. Oxrtrrt 
ntodels always available: Com- 
p^, Electrolux, Filter Oieen, 
Kirby, Hoover. SearvKenmore, 
Eur^a. Lewvt, G.E. etc. Power 
nozzles adapted to any nu^ne. 
RtMlrs every brand. Trades 
wekamt. Top of line Buitt-lns - 
$325. 

Mister Sweeper, 901 Esquimatt 
Ro^(afHead), CotwoodCofws 
A^ll next to Highway Supermar- 
ket.386-3717.47ri011. 


RIchtorm Plastic 

Magnetic Signs 

Excellent Xmas Gifts 

Car, Truck and Van owners, 
using vehicles for business 
and/or pleasure. Christmas 
orders teken until Dec. 20 

AQUARIAN SIGNS 
479-1357 Anytime 


USED INDUSTRIAL 
SEWING MACHINES 
2 Singer 3tK IS lellorfng ma¬ 
chines; yphoiserv machine with 
foot $4K; heavy duty 
■*" walki 


walking_____ 

holstary machine with walking 
toot $14)50; Mind stitcher $395. 


rup- 


o 


B40 FORT ST. 

rHimiiiritunr 


WHIRLPOOL DELUXE HEAVY 
washer and dryer $600. Elec¬ 
trolux shampooer $225. Heavy 
ckity utility power mower $210. 
Bunk beds $27S. and $150. Apart¬ 
ment size Gendron pooltable, 
extra accessories $150.12 drawer 
chest $75 Kino size bed end head- 
board $150. Modem chesterfield 
and swivel chair $160. Racilner 
$75. Patio set $110. All only few 
months old. Also mIsc. furnihx’e, 
small appliances, garden equip¬ 
ment. plants, etc. 474 1961, 
474-1327. 



LARGE FLORAL TRI-LIGHT 
Shade. $3. 2 white silk lamp- 
sha^s. $2 each. Small memo 
Uackboard. $i. 50 year old house¬ 
hold meat winder complete. $ 20 . 
Haw set of stained shutters for 
21x46 window. $25. 2 braided oval 
rugs. 3x5, 4x6 $4 each, r Klrsch 
traverse rod. $3. 3' Klrsch brown 
siA drape rods, complete with 
whito drapes, $10. Large brown 
wicker lampshade tor celling $3. 
Two ladder back rod iron chairs, 
$20each 721-5127, 


MUST SELL MOVING EAST. 
One month old General Electric 
trIdMwIth Ice dispenser. General 
Electric 26" colour TV cabinet. 
S pee d Queen clothes dryer. Za- 
charev Enchanter organ. Record 
plaver, ampHtler, 4 speakers, 8 
track record, tape plaver. No on 
rMSjsnabie otters please. Ail list¬ 
ed almost as new. Electrolux va- 
cuum cleaner with all 
^ceswles. Wringer washer. 
384-7901. 


MOVING. SIDE BY SIDE 
trldge-treezer, electric stove. Kit¬ 
chen Aide portable cNshwasher. 
dryer, apartment washer and 
dryer, kitchen table 2 chairs, 
upholstered arm chair, radl^ec- 

a d combination, dining table 4 
airs, brass coffee table, brass 
hall tree, small bookcase, round 
wd teWe. oreen rug 9x22. kit¬ 
chen step stool, color TV 21", 
tools, firescroen and accessories 
and miscellaneous. 382-0787. 


UNIQUE 
SUGGESTABLES 


Recent happenings created In ar¬ 
tistic wood assemblages. Exotic 
colieclables - Intarsla wall han 5 
logs, exotic wooden eggs, coffee 
arto cocktail tables and every¬ 
thing for home and office in inno¬ 
vative stoneware, 670 Beaver 
Lake Roed. Special sale 10 am to 
6pm. 479-7653. 


EXCELLENT RUMPUS R(X>M 
couch, $25. Darkroom equipment. 
Yamaha flute. 386820S. 


COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD 
furnishing tor sale and miscella- 
neous. Phone 479-8185. 


IN WSGOiMEIXIS 
FMStU 

AQUARIUMS AND ACCESS- 
ories. sizes 5. 10. 20 and 50 with 
stand. World Book Chlldcraft. 
After 6,592-4825. 

CLOSEOOUT SALE. LEATHER, 
lamb jackets for men. women. 

SlSSi’SiiJLs'''*''''’" 

HAND MADE SWEATER, 
black caragan, size a^oxlmate 
46a. ^IriQ $65. N^er been 
worn. 479-652168pm 

ELECTRONIC CASH REGIS- 
ter. type^lter. eddino machine 
and small office safe. Ph^ 
3855430. 

SATIN WEDDING (K)WN, LACE 
iw^ce, velvet caoe, all trimmed 
with maribou fur, size 1514, $200. 
S95S642 

NEW AND USED CHILDRENS 
and IM)I« cMliIng. oocxl wtoctlon 
0) emlng wmt. vvloui Hiei. 
384-4615. 

ANTIQUE 1905 SOLID WALNUT 
pump organ. Good music, fuml- 

HP. ONE PHASE. 
106m votts. 40 amp, 1760 rpm 
ele<rfrlc nwtor, $175. Exarcisa 
rowing machine, $25.4757210 

GIFT IDEA 

ivory pendants and bracelets, sil¬ 
ver beer mu^ wine goblets and 
many more. 3864^. 

STORE FIXTURES. ONE CIR- 
cular clothes rack, jewelrv div 
^lay^Mems, cash register. 

COLLECTOR'S ITEMS; IVORY 
and sandalwood chessman. 3'/2" 
tan, $450. Full Tiger skin, $10,000. 
Can be seen. 3864m 

LARGE ADDING MACHINE. 2 
kitchen dinette fabkK. arml^ 
love seat, other miscellaneous. 
381-6497 

PALE GOLD ACORN FIRE- 
Pl4W« bricks, grate, asbestos, 
sheet metal ttoorlng, screen, pipe 
adaptor. S95S269 

4" ROCKWELL JOINTER, NEW 
router, C3)lensan oil heater. 24" 
etedrto^ra^, Beatty Ironer, goH 

BRUNSWICK COMMERCIAL 
a^r hockey game. 4x8, sell or trade 
tor pooi tabie or ping pong plus 
cash. S9s-6ia. 

TCR RACING SET, $65 BLACK 
motocrou Wke with carrier. $70. 
Candle bulb chandelier lamp. 
477-0771, 57pm. 

WALL HAN<3INGS. CARVINGS, 
teak mirror, love seat. Advent 400 
FM^tem. 381-5590.405865 View 

REPOSSESSED FILTER 
Queen vacuum, as new. $250 or 
best otter. Call Associates 
3856725 ask for Jim. 

ELECTRIC TRAIN SET 
"N" («uaoe, 3'x6' layo^, $230 re- 

fiMVit'" 

GENDRON POOL TABLE, 4'X8', 
excellent condttkm. with 4 cues. 2 
sets of balls, miscellaneous com- 
ponentv $SU. 479-3140. 

FOR SALE QUEEN SIZE MAT- 
tress, box sprfngi, and teak 
frame $100. Peotlnogame. 
479-7173 anytl me. 

2 SETS OF GOLF CLUBS, ONE 
fnan's, one lady's, 2 bags, one 

OVERSTUFFEO COUCH $175; 

condition. 721-3667 

HAVE 2 YEAR MEMBERSHIP 
to European health spa. Regular 
over $600. will sell tor $170. 
592-6942. 

PERFECT FOR CHRISTMAS 
Eskimo crafted muskrat and 
white wolf y» ler^ coat size 12. 
$275. S953393. 

LIKE NEW 3'3" BOXSPRING 
and mattress, artiorlte china cabi¬ 
net. moss jreen insulated drapes 
200"x95. 1»"k95. 3158993. 

14K GOLD LApYS WATCH. 
LoMtots, $250 or be^ Offer. Hand 
made silver necklace and aar- 
Ings, $150 or best offer. 3838758 

SURPRISE YOUR WIFE WITH 
the ultimate gift fw Christmas. A 
redtox coat. »ze 1512. Valued at 
$3,0(10. Open tooffers. 6558774. 

LADIES RACING SKATES. 
Bovs new Bauer hockey skates. 
Headboards, single, king size. 
9anv8pm, 721-5155 

PING PONG TABL£, 4 BATS, 
net, Sballs, $30; stainless steel bar 
^ $10; Smith Corona deluxt 
office tvpe<wltef $180.595-6372 

BOYS LANGE SKATES SIZE 3. 
worn 1 season. Also Nancy Drew 
books, excellent condition. 
642-4424. 

CRAIG8TRACK CAR DECK $80, 
womans size 13 long Utex coat $50, 
girls size 14 winter coat $25. 
382-9078 after 6pm. 

ICE SKATES, GOOD CONOI- 
ttoiv approx, size 5 and 6. unworn 
leather AdMas size 5 eech $15 
pair. 477-9223. 

BEAUTIFUL NATURAL MINK 
^ze 1516. lacket style. New condi 

SHIMPO POTTERS WHEEL. 
Skytt and Cress kilns, rfHlIng 
tables etc. Also boys and womans 
bike. 384-9240 

FURNACE AND DUCTING, 30 
Milan hot water tank, 13 cu. ft. 
fridge, garden shed. 592-3592 eve¬ 
nings. 

AGSSTEREO RECEIVER WITH 
bullFin cassette player and re¬ 
corder, $100. Toanmaster broiler 
oven $45. Both like new. 479-llis. 

BRASS AND IRON SINGLE 
heedboard $25. sln^ purple becS 
spread with matching short 
drapes SIO. 5954367 

OLD VICTROLA. NEEDS SOME 
vnrk and some parts, $100. Bay- 
crest washer spin dryer $50. 
Phone 6555135. 

TABLE SAW. CRAFTSMAN 10". 

1 hp, direct drive, extension tabie. 
^^^stand. usad 4 hours. $300. 

15' ASH KITCHEN CABINETS 
and range hood, $540 esrnpiete. 
2*6" Vt louvered door, $25 4x2 
aluminum window. $20.652-1401. 

2X6 TONGUE AND GROOVE. 201 
lineal foot; 2x8 tongue and groove, 
264 lineal foot. Miscellaneous. 
4761096. 

MEN'S CLOTHING. NEW 
leather lacket, large. New suit, 
large. Om^ miscellaneous, give 
ewayprices. Evenings. 386-9671 

5QUART PRESSURE COOKER, 
harvest gold, never used; queen 
size mattress, good condition. 
Both going cheap. 3864995. 

MUSKRAT COAT, SIZE 8. AS 
new, $325 firm. Two Angora 
dresses, one wool knit dreu, wool 
plaid skirt etc . 3837452 

SNOWSUIT, CHILDS HIKING 
boots, snowboots, toys, skates, 
bowling ball. Saturday 153 pm. 
2835 Fifth St 

WOOD STOVES. FREE STAND- 
ing and fireplace Inserts. Reason- 
aWe^rlces. Phone Mill Bay 

VANILLA COLOREOLEATHER 
pant coat, zip in lining. Size 14. 
Asking $75. Artificial Scotch 

pine Christmas trA, $5.477-6477 

CUSTOM MADE LINED 
(kapes. two years oM, gok^een, 
flvmo, 16’.^' wide, dming 9’/j' 
wide, S6S0 or offers. 479-359f 

COMPLETE GOALY EQUIP- 
ment sold whole or in parts, for 
bantam age, best offer. 477-8771 
etttr4. 

NEW ENGAGEMENT/WEO- 
ding ring set. Beeutiful setting. 
Value $10)0. Asking $700. Evening 
and Sunday 3869444 

MANS 5SPEED RALEIGH Bi¬ 
cycle. 5-plece Birks sllverplate 
tea service. Electic car racing 
oame. 3835242. 

26 " ADMIRAL CONSOLE CO- 
lour TV S200.4762491 after 5pm. 

VERDI BIRO GAME. SS. 
477-9223. 

SLIDE PROJECTOR AND 
boxes (hold 36). $6$. 6562972 

TEMPORARY POWER POLE. 

used once. $75.477-$777. 


IN MISCCU.1NE0US 
FMSAU 

KEROSENE OTTO IGNITION 
heat^, 2 burner alcohol stove. 2 
^t^ downrlogtrs and counter, 
Childs luggage, portable record 
plaver, older F leetwood radio tv 
stereo. Rwal typewriter. 5 speM 
bicycle extra saddle. IS" diairv 
saw. 477-7678. 

ENTIRE CONTENTS OF 1 BEO- 
room apt. for sale. Living room 
sui e, 14" B/W tv. Uoyd stereo, 
wall prints, plants, kltchm ware, 
lamps, occasional tables. Sealy 
queen bed, AGS mens 25" 10 
speed, etc. >hdne 3864136 b6 
tween 10 ana 2. 

ANTIQUES, USED MODERN 
furniture, TV's, stereos, lerge and 
^all appliances, reconditioned 
bikes, bunk beds, sports equip 
ment, numerous misc. Items. 
Bills Bargain Bam, Craigttower 
& Tillicum, 3865235 Vuesdav-Sun- 
day. 

HOMELITE 

CHAINSAWS 

SALES —PARTS —SERVICE 
RENTALS 

GIBSON POWERCRAFT 

2520 Government 382-8291 

POLYETHYLENE FILM — 
available in clear or Mack In full 
rolls or handy tarp sizes • suitable 
for vapor barrier or protective 
coverings for woodpiles, cars, 
boats, etc. THE plastic SHOP. 
2105 Oouolasst.3861477. 

ARTISTS ECONOMICAL 
FRAME SERVICE 

Frames Made To Order. Raw Or 
Finished Moldings. We do mat- 
hrg^needtepolnt. pettl-polnt and 

4032 Hodgson Place 479-2659 

OUTDOOR NAME SIGNS 
Hand-crafted red cedar. Wed¬ 
dings, Showers. Anniversary, 
Christmas. We deliver anywhere 
in Canada. Reasonable. Phone 
colieef Paul or Jeanette, 724-2521. 

GMC VAN WITH GLASS RACKS. 
An oldv but Is good. Had this year 
newbrakM and clutch. Suit young 
man starting own glass shop. 
Drive it away for $1475. Amber 
colored glass, 6(K per sq.ft. 
65666S6 

POOL TABLE. BALLS AND 
cues $49.50; 4 press back chairs 
$100, oak record caMnet $125; 
overstuffed chair $45. Mel's Bar¬ 
gains, 3460 Quadra, 384-3152. 
Chargex and Mastercharge avail¬ 
able. 

NEW XL BUFFALO SWEATER. 
$70. Large 2 piece men's logging 
suit, worn twice, $20. Pair b^'s 
skates, size 8, SIO. Nurses white 
par^t, size 12, tt. Firescreen, 
Mack with brass trim, 36"x25", 
S3S.477-966S 

XMAS GIFTS: NEW MEXICAN 
Manket. handtooled leather bowl¬ 
ing bag, pofiabie typewriter, ip 
dian sweater 44/46 totempole d6 
sign. Selection of handcrafted 
Danish wroughtlron candelabras, 
candlesticks etc. 592-1456. 

CAR TOP carrier, NEW UM- 
brella clothes line, kitchen table 
and chairs, •/] size violin, books, 
records, jars, dishes, violin stand, 
and clothes, all kinds of odds and 
ends for sale. 620 Polyanthus 
Cres, 4794)563. 

7,500 GOOD USED PAPER- 
baefcs, 350 comics and few maga¬ 
zines for sale to one buyer, $ 1,200 
ne^iaMe. Olsc-O-Flle, 330 Marl 
gold at Burnside West, 479-5413 
9-5, 6 days weekly, closed Thurs¬ 
days. 

‘SAVE ENERGY! (AND 
Money) Why pev >150 and nwe 
for a deluxe gless firescreen with 
mesh curtains v8>en you can get 
one for $87.88 plus lax. FuMy 
j^anteed! Call 382-4827 for d6 

HEAVY SWEDISH STEEL 
flre^een and accessories. Has¬ 
sock, popcorn popper, alarm 
clock, tv games, typ^jter, pair 
of drapes, 72x50", plants, Fisher 
Price toys, miscellaneous Items. 
477-9739 

DOULTON AND DRESDEN FIG- 
urlnes, china, glassware, silver 
and moorcrost plus many Inter¬ 
esting antkiuts for the unusual 
Christmas girt. Rad Barn An- 
tiqu^j^4S|to Wait Saanich Rd. 

MEMBERSHIP FOR 2 FE- 
males for European Health Spa, 
oood until 1982. Also white VMkv 
wagen 1967 station wagon, new 
windshield and muffler, needs 
some brake work, best offer. 
595-7358. 

GREENPEACE 

Christmas Items from Green¬ 
peace. T-shirts, books, buttons, 
posters, whale leweilefY. Our new 
office: 1624*/i Government (near 

DIMPLEX HEATER, CHEST OF 
^awers, slnglebedcouch, folding 
Mcvcie, boys 10 speed, small klf 
Chen table, oil sto^ with tank and 
stand, pair snow tires C7B-14, 
totoo^e^u^ment with Inks, etc. 

SACRIFICE, QUALITY WOOL 
carpet end underlay 12x20, Roval 
Blue. 30" Moffet range, GE wash¬ 
er and dryer, 8 squares Mack 
OurMd shingles, bar fridge, older 
chesterttekts. 3865527 mornings 
only. 

STIHLChainsaws 

SALES-PARTS-SERVICE 
RENTALS 

GIBSON POWERCRAFT 

2520 Government 382-0291 

KITCHEN AlOOISHWASHERS 
1980 models In stock Phis build¬ 
ers appliances 

KENYON SALES 
3861214 (24hrs.) 

STAINED GLASS 

Hand painted, window hangings 
and tiffany lamps. Crystalignl 
Glassworks. 1608 Camosun SI. 
382 1602 

22" SQUARE PLASTIC, CO- 
lour, personalized Christmas 
plaques. $10 and up. 

AQUARIAN SIGNS 
479-1357 Anytime 

Selling all contents ot 1 
bedroom suite, plus 6 
fridges. 38W)1I2. 
934Collinson. 

ALL QUALITY OLYMPIA 
Typewriters and Calculators 15% 
off Saturday only. 9:30 to 1:00 
pm. Other in store specials. Cash 
and carry or Chargex. 566 David 
Street. 384 7ia. 

MAN'S FULL DRESS SUIT 
(tails) size 36/38, tuxedo 42/44, 
both with vests, top quality and 
accessories; Man's Mack watch 
Kilt, waist Gild's sturdy sew 
ing mechine. 5956536. 

CHINA CABINET, $100; 10* 
Mack wrought Iron railino, $80 
and 8'9‘' handrail. $25 and 2^hanq 
rail. $10; 1965 289 cuMc Inch Ford 
engine, needs rebulidina offers. 
479-15)4. 

COMPLETE INTERIOR OF 
grocery store, freezers, coolers, 
shelving and walk-in freezer 
7X14X7 and all compressors. 
Quick sale. $3.000 takes all. 
6562434,6563463. 

CAR VACUUM CLEANER. AS 
new. great tor travelling. Various 
games, good condition. r77callber 
pellet gun, excellent condition. 
n^M^used. Ail at a go^ price. 

HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS 
Sales Servlc6Parts 

O&RMOWERS 
6)5Chatham 

386SS5) 

GOOD XMAS GIFT 

CANOPY TOP FOR TOYOTA 
shortbox, $150. Large electric 
train set. $200, store value ap- 
oroxlmatelv $700 Franklin fire¬ 
place stoves, new, some dam¬ 
aged, $75.3866935. 

DEEP FREEZE, FRIDGE AND 
Stove, washer and dryer, chester¬ 
field suite, hld6a-bed. Cherry- 
wood bedroom suite, color TV, 
wood stove. Electrolux vacuum 
and power head. 479-3231 

RECONDITIONED UNOER- 
wood electric typewriters, office 
size, SI69.95. Forsythe Office 
Equipment, 1007 Yates St, 
383-2021 between 9am-5pm, 
Monday-Frldav. 

GREY PERSIAN LAMB COAT, 
Vi length, mink collar, size 38. 
383-7413 

WHITE GOATSKIN RUG, AS 
new, $40.6S2-3209. 


loe MiSCOlAKEOUS 
FM$AU 


C-4 


ANTIQUE CREAM AND GOLD 
BrovhlH bedroom suite. $850; an 
iKxie chandelier $150; walnut sin 
gle kevtx>ard organ. $125; love 
seat, pale turqulose and gold. 
$150. 477 5390 


FLEA MARKET AT 901 KINGS 
Rd. Cornw of Kino and Oowier PI 
every Saturday Look for brand 
new toys, cards, jewelry at dis 
count prices plus many more bar- 
—from 154 up- 


gal ns ti 


FULL LENGTH QUILTED 
llr>ed tan suede coat, mink collar 
and Orffs, size 1512, $225. Calf 
length brown leather coat, size 
8-10, $100. Man's hip length brown 
leathw coat $50.477-9699 


HEAD SKIIS, 200CM. $7$; 2 
o^rsof lace up ski boots sizes 88.9, 
$20 each; rhlteskl boots size ii. 
$5; ptrls figure skates size 2, $9; 
Porta-pottI $25; 8 cup percolator 
$4. 479-3383 


PETESPLACE 

We are now Open Wed, Thur & Fri 
nights to 8pm until Christmas. 
Sat, Sun and Mon 156 and Tues to 
Tom. 15 mins from town. Petes 
Race, 786 Goldstream, 4756000 


COLLECTOR'S BARGAIN, JET 
^Isvllle orchestra limited edi 
tlo^ custom pressed recordings, 
works 20th century composers, 
excellent soloists. 100 records tn 
sixteen albums. Phone 652-1754 


CASH 

FDR YOUR TRADES 

Call Homark.381-5622 


CHRISTMAS TREES 

Bushy interior trees. $t/per foot 
PerYsloners 15% off. 1S69MellvsX 
Rd. 652 3501 


WRINGER WASHER. OLD 
woodendinirwfoomsulte Mahog 
any bed. lOO gallon aquarium. 
2S0CC Suzuki motorcycle. 12" 
B5W TV. 385-3742 


TO ENJOY YOUR CHRISTMAS 
Gift Shoppmo, Oo SomeOf 11 At 
THE RCKKHOUNO SHOP, 777 
Clovefdale. 3855341. "A Fascina 
ting Place" • Discover Us Soon* 


WASHING MACHINE AND 
dryer. Sears Quick Sweep (new), 
colour TV, face steamer, other 
household Items. Must sell 
479-7772 


CLEARING CLOTHES CLOSET, 
as new gents suit, raincoat. 2 
sports lackets. Naw blazer with 
slacks, sizes 42, cleaned, sani 
tized. $185 Cash only. 592-3836 


STORE SHELVING, 150' SUIT 
able tor grocery, confectionarv or 
hardware store. Also 4 freezers. 
656-2434, 6555330, 6553463, 2449 
Beacon Ave, Sidney. 


STUDIO PHOTO FLOODS 
extras, filing cabinet, 2x13" snow 
tires. 13" chain, French para 
boots and para coveralls 
385-4974, 


YAMAHA TB7S0 STEREO CA5 
setle dert with ^tch control and 
limit switch. $225. Electro airless 
paint gun, ctost $100. asking $75. 
After 6om. 5954392. 


PIEDMONT PORTABLE ZIG 
zag and reverse sewing machine 
Attachments. Instruction book, 
garryjn ^ se. Pertecl condition 


POPULAR MECHANICS CTO-IT 
Yoyrselt EncvcIopedJa. 22 b^s. 
$100.2 sofa beds with corner table 
$175. Ricoh movie projector $60. 
4754242 


I 100,000 BTU, both are ideal for 
workshop. 7458344. 


DOLL BUGGY. MARX ELECTIC 
train, round table, cotfeetable. 
silverchest with drawers, dining 
chandelier, bathtub enclosure. 
592-7936. 


INDIAN SWEATER, SIZE 34 
Ladies 5 s p ee d bike. Mens figure 
skates. slzeS'/*. Riding boots, size 
38. 44 gallon aquarium. Tow bar 
torEccnollne 479-5076 


KEEP WARM AND ADD 
beauty to your bedroom. 2 hand¬ 
made queen size quilts, log cabin 
design In blues or browns. $240 
each. S92-4204. 


CHESTERFIELD SUITE, $300 
GE washar and dryer, $300. 
Kroehler hide-abed (new), UOO. 
AM In excellent condit[oh. 
4758153. 


ROCK MAPLE DINETTE SUITE 
$300, Rock Maple couch and chair 
$125, 19" B/W tv $60. also misc. 
furnishings all oood condition. 
383-9786 


DEMO SALE. 3229 QUADRA. 7 
houses. Wood panelling, lumber. 
4000 used red brick. <Soor%. win 
dows, carpet, electrical fixtures, 
miscellaneous. 


ULTRASUEDE 

trench blue coat, fully lined, 1516. 
as new $200. Antique English 
farmhouse pine dresser. 7' long, 
$300 112 S37 2S48 


6' SCOTCH PINE TREE, 
lights, ornaments. Portable 
steam bath. Stretchawav Inch 
master exerciser. 14" tire chains. 
3855047 


LOVELY BERRIED HOLLY. 
Remember Christmas without 
Itolly Is like an egg without salt 
Get some. 6373 Oldfield Road, 
6S2 1500. 


BUNK BEOS, $125. TRIANG 
train set on board, many extras. 
AM/FM radio phonograph. $45. 
Men's suits, lackets, 42 tall, very 
reasonable- 4752621. 


7 PAIRS DRAPES. 1510X84, Ah 
tlque satin, green, living roorr 
6'6x84, antique satin, dark gree 
dinirui room. Offers acceptec 
65?4«3 


SAVE UP TO 50% ON YOUR 
new kitchen, reface your existliso 
cabirtefs with natural wood In- 
c ludes new doors and draw fronts 
656 7905 


FRfct STANDING ACORN 
type stove, $70. reasonable otters 
considered. Used tires, two 
750x17, two 700x17, ail e ply with 
linersJTwqE 78x14,479-5501. 


CHRISTMAS BUY-OAK KIT 
Chen cabinets with hardrock 
maple counter tops Kroehler por 
retain sink to match. Will sell 
package Of Individual 595-6662. 


NOW OPEN. SUPREME JUN 
guc. 1320 Broad St. "Next to Fish 
iChIp Shop" Fine furniture, car¬ 
pets, piano, luke box. collect 
ables Everything unique. 


MEAT SAW. NEW WITH EXTRA 
blades, large cleaver, large r>ec 
die meat tenderizer, small open 
display freezer, butcher knives. 
Steels, etc. 382-0787 


BRUNSWICK SLATE BUMPER 
pool table. $350. Maytag harvest 
gold portable dishwasher. $400. 
Both in excellent condition. 
382-4444 days, W585S5 evenings 


CHAINSAWS 

Alt Becker and Son Ltd 
2981 Tillicum _ 384-6414 


Store Fixtures 

Matthews Agencies 
922Meares _3654123 


BURL CLOCKS, BEAUTIFULLY 
hand-crafted, wedding, anniver 
sarv, Christmas gifts. Reason 
able. 592-6015. 


PLAYMOR POOL TABLE 
8'/iX10'/5. 4 cues and balls, $700: 
T^ end table, $50; ping pong 
table. $35.6556298. 


DESK MODEL TYPEWRITERS. 
2 RqY6ls, 1 Underwood, 1 Rem 
mlnf^ Rand. $45 each. To view, 
1640 Bay Street, phone 595-2487. 


VARIETY OF DOORS AND 
paint. Contact Wllf Redlac in per 
son via 595 2487 or 1640 Bay 
Street. 


COOKWARE. BRAND NEW, 20 
piece, heavy weight multi ply 
stainless steel, with In oven han- 
dles. $299. 3858864 


LIVING CHRISTMAS TREES 
for sale. The Price Is right. Phone 
Monday through Saturday. 9 til 
5:30.6555415. 


3'3'' LATEX MATTRESS. $125. 
Hohof^ rlavlnet keyboard 500, 
- '.$100 3861409 


Eioss dio^s effect, i 


SANTA SUITS. WEDDING 
party brass, tuxedos, eve 
ware, sell or rent. 383-3211. 


BEDSPRI 

$70each. Phone4n-i407 


f*E RFECTLY PLAIN 9X121 
ish India carpet. S97.srx 


tea 








































































































































































































































































































































































4 


C-5 

1M MSCaUNEOUS 

wsm _ 

WATERBEDS 

P»VOf faght.47>-734S. 

LARGE POLAR BEAR 

sktn rug 479-7432 between W. 

VACUUMS 

Eureka aod Hoover. Sawyer Sew- 
Inp Centre, 

OUTDOOR INCINERATOR 
barrelv Ready tor use. 16.49 de- 
Hvered.»S^I3W._ 

4S-GALLON OAK WHISKEY 
barrels, oood condition. $17.50 

FINE OLDER WOOL RUGS, 
oriental and floral patterns, rea- 
sonable. 303-0?43._ 

CERAMIC TILE. JAPANESE 
and Italian direct Import prices 
from 654-$$. per sq. H. Sfe-TQI? 

GLITTER EVENING WEAR 
tor civistmas olfts and paiTles. 
386-1019. evenin gs . 

LUMBER. PLYWOOD. INCIN- 
erator barrels, sinks, toilets. 
doors, windows, eto. 474-1096- 

'/i” PLYWOOD SCRAPS FOR 
sale. Cvt approxlmatelv I6 "k 34". 
7S4each.3g247i_ 

BURL CLOCKS, MACRAME 
bano^s tor that special someone. 
479-3273. 


Pinatas tor Christmas and birth- 
dav parties. 477 2934._ 

LIFE TIME SPA MEMBER- 
ship, must sedMicklv. Very rea¬ 
sonable. 30S-070 d 

EIGHT BAGS MANURE, SOIL 
or wood chips. $10 delivered. 
592 706a_ 

BEAUTIFUL BONE WHITE 
wrap around learn e r coat, as new, 

size 12. $175. 59a-2t8S 


KENMORE DELUXE POWER 
mate, near new; chest of drawers. 
4792790 


BEATTY ELECTRIC IRONER 
mangel. 4*. tor sheets, shirts, etc. 
Perfect. $55.992-924a 


NICE DINETTE OVAL TABLE 
with lea^ 4 nice ch^rs. $150. 
aaiW2648or 302 $939 


PORTABLE HOOVER WASH- 
er/spln dryer. $100 best offer, 
B/W TV, 3864964. 


TWO CEMETARY PLOTS. IN 
Hatley Memorial Garden, re- 
duced price. 303-2167 


MUSKRAT JACKET AND 
leather coal, siw 16, both as new. 
652-2507_ 

BAUER GOALIE SKATES. SIZE 
7. excellent oonditloitM. Sturdy 
paperboy's bike. $35. W-6709. 


LOTS OF THERMOS (DOUBLE 
Qiazed units) from $1 up. 656^656 


PING PONG TABLE. GOOD 
condition. $30.477-6119 after Spm. 


AUTOMATIC WASHER AND 
dryer, $195 pair; Powermate va- 
cuum.$100.652-3000 


MANS BROWN SPORT JACKET, 
44 tall; camel trousers. 38". 
592-2938 


PAPER CUTTER. GESTETNER 
HUG, near new, asking $350. 
383 4)4h. 383^ 2450 


DOUBLE AND SINGLE BOX- 
sprinp, clean, aood condition, $15. 
479 203or 479 El 


T YPEWRITER. ELECTRIC UN 
dcrvmod. EneeBenl c o ndition. $95. 
478 8529momlno i »-i2oniy. 


SHELVING WITH ALL BRACK- 
ets. clamps, etc. $200. Worth $600 
Must sell. 4>*-1231 


HOOVER WASHING MACHINE 
$125. Two baseboard heaters, ex- 
cel lent condttlon 384-1807 


NEWGOODQUALITY CARPET. 
5x12. $20 20x12. $75. Phone 
477-0029 


ARTIFICIAL FIREPLACE, 
China mink stole next to new. $150 
each or best offer .478^1569 


NEW DRAPES TO COVER 2 
bedroom house. Reasonable. 
Ptwne 652-4558 


AIR CONDITIONER. WINDOW 
^ ‘ S200. 


odel. 

9-07l<) 


used 24 hours. S20< 


*>" DRILL PRESS WITH 
motor, $225. without motor $185. 
479 1 750 


CHESTERFIELD SUITE. 10 
speed, Orcana chord organ, skit- 
tIebingQgame. 477-3373. 


LENGTH BEAVER FUR 
coat with mink collar, size 12-14. 
S300 382 3110 


HABIT TRAIL UNIT FOR GER- 
bUsyjHidm^tefs. Ladysbicycle. 


KITCHEN PEDESTAL TABLE 
with 4 swIveTchalrv 2 BR78-I3 
radial snow tires. 6S2-1(M9 


BEAUTIFUL I4K,3ST0NE DIA- 


OSTER KITCH 
with meat c ' 
er, mtxn 


:R KITCHEN 
neat vlnoar. W 
K master. $85.47 


CENTER 
blander, luk- 
479-3938 


POOCTABLE 4V*X9' BY Pl>Y- 
moor. cues. baHs^acfcs. excMlerrt 
condition. $500.477 3409. 


RUGS. PRICES SLASHED. LIV- 
l^^room. ygti B edrooms. Mue. 


WELL BERRIED TREATED 
hollv. sl.U/ttx Wreaths made to 
order. $4 25.6^-5354 


LADY CALLED NOVEMBER 
30th. 21 Quart prtssure cooker 
please call back 38S8288 


POOL TABLE, MINT CONOI- 
tion, atl accesories. $600.477^542 


IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFT. 
Swiss made, Feico pruning 
shears, $18 a pair. 477-l3(». 


BROWN SUEDE ITALIAN 
boots. Sizes, as new.$30.477-7312 


GENDRON 4X8 POOL TABLE, 
cues end belK, good co ndition. 
$275.47»-7760betwQen 5-7pm. 


• • —w-l BOOTS. 
9’ 7 Brand new. $80 or bnt I 
atter 5.386-2f^ 


6X12 SNOOKER, TAjy^^ALL 


DELUXE PORTABLE DISH 
washar kitchanaid by Hobart, a 
vocade. near new. $300,382-9342 


TWO PAPER BIKES, $35 EACH. 
Need money for Chrl$tma$. 
382-9682 


PING PONG TABLE. $15. BOX 
spring and mattreu. $5.2 car top 
carriers. 592-IS81 

DOUBLE BED AND MATCHING 
mrraredcfreBar. good condition. 
Offers.TH^OOIO. 


A6ANS LEISURE SUIT. SMALL 
s^rMM condition. $«S or offers. 


DOUBLE COMBINATION BANK 
safe for sale, can be seen at 550 
Pandora. 385-2913. 


POOL TABLE 4X1 WITH Ac¬ 
cessories. $250 Of best ofter. 
479-4215. 


RUBBER BACKED RUG. 
oreen mufti coloured. Like new. 
$50 652 3264. 


PASTELMINK TROTTER. 18-20, 


ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER. 
6'x3' table, table lamp. othiK 
itenw. 382-8127 


MATCHING BEDSPREAD FOR 
single bed ai^dupes tor 3'x9' 
window. $2$. 4^4<m 


HATLEY MEMORIAL DOUBLE 
included, all 

paid. 595-1430. 


WA^ER SPIN-DRYER AND 
apariment Size dr^, on stacking 
stand complele. m. 38^4378. 


MUSKRAT COAT. LADYS SIZE 
12. adtlng $380. Phene 4774776. 


P^..TA8LE. 4'X8'^12S. POOL 
table $S0.$98-IW9 


TWO WOOL SWEATERS. NE AR- 
ly new. 59S-2321. 


BIG HOUSE PLANTS; BIRO OF 
paradise and otherv 382-2847. 


FURNACE AND DUCTING FOR 
sale, as Is. 47747251. 


TWO MATCHING LAMPS, 
trunk, hair dryer. 38S6649 




IN MISCEUAtKOVS 
FMSUC 

Sheriffs Sale 

Dec. 19,20,21 

Under and by virtue of two Su¬ 
preme Court Writs of Seizure and 
Mie Issued out of the Victoria 
Registry end to me directed 
against me goods and chattels of 
P. ft N. Enten>rlses Ltd., doing 
business as THE RECORD (GAL¬ 
LERY. 1 have seized the follow¬ 
ing goods and chattels and have 
Instructed LUNDS Auctioneers 
and Appraisers Ltd. to offer the 
same for sale on their premisas at 
926 Fort St. Victoria. 8.C. — P.A. 
Holmes. Deputv Sheriff, Vancou¬ 
ver Island Region Na 1. Phone 
tor details. 388^. 

LUNDS 

926 Fort 

KENMORE SEWING MACHINE 
in console. $100. Childs folding 
table and 2 chairs. $20. 477-0117. 

12" BftW TV. AC/OC USED 10 
hours. S70. Jenson downrigger, 
$35. Car warmer, $12.385-2^ 

6' SCOTCH PINE TREE. $10. 
Harris tweed coat, size 12-14. $35. 
3086411 

LADIES MODERN KNEE HIGH 
boots, shoes and sandles. Around 
size 7. 478-8954 

% LENGTH RABBIT COAT, 
Size 12, black and white. $150. 
firm. 4782491 after Spm. 

CONSOLE SEWING MACHINE 
Excellent condition. $100. 
4788319. 

MINK STOLE, CAPE LIKE, 
waist length, excellent condition, 
$225 9Nm79. 

t PLACE POTTERY DINNER 
set, extra pieces, made bv local 
potter 3880636. 

OLDER PINBALL MACHINE, 
electronic wall dart game, with 
remote control. $600.3i4«43. 

INSIDE STORM WINDOWS 

BC ALUMINUM. 479-7121 

NEWOFFICE DESKS 
Private. 6585929. 

LIKE NEW. 79" BROWN SAM- 
sonite suitcase. 721-3716 

LOAD OF GRAVEL OR SAND. 
$11 delivered. 592-7068 

FOR SALE. LUXURY CHEST 
set. made in Mexico. 5983212 

HEAVY DUTY UTILITY TRAIL- 
er.$200. 595-8791. 

POOL TABLE. BALLS AND 
cues. 4780687 

4" BEAVER JOINTER. 477-1366 
after 2pm. 

LADIES CLOTHES SIZES 1818 
Some as new. 4787220. 

CHAIRS. ALL TYPE^ ALSO 
chesterfield and chak. 4^3231. 

LARGE UTILITY TRAILER 
also motorcycle trailer . 4783231. 

HO TRAIN. 8 CARS AND EN- 
gineplus accessories. $92-9263 

GOOD VACUUM CLEANER $3$ 
with all tools. 4782573. 

ASSORTED TOYS AND OTHER 
Items. Phone 5982084. 

MENS CLOTHING, 2 CAR 
coats, tap coat, size 31.38MI27. 

FOR SALE I APR S'XT PLATE 
al«L Phon*47742S7. 

ELECTRONIC TV GAME PLUS 
adap^ $10. Phone 477 9273. 

FOR CHRISTMAS. 1979 Mo¬ 
torized go carl. $135.4784009 

POOL TABLE 4X*. SLATE 
table $400 orl)^offer. 477-0645. 

100 YARDS USED CARPET, 
good quality, $6 a yard. 3189461 

in CHtMETS 
Mttmmiiwi 

BOBBY ORR HOCKEY GAME 
$10. Strombeckar race car sat $3$, 
chemistry sat $15. so In 1 electrqn- 
k. prql^ kit $1$, Ouraflex skate¬ 
board $15, ^astlc duck tailed 
skateboarcTii, partially used 
wood burning set $8.477-1407. 

ROUND-A-BOUT 

CHILDREN'S CLOTHES 

We Witt BUY your Fisher Price 
Toys. 100$ View, Tues-Sat. I(^ 
o m . 3086SS7 

SAVE ON STOREWlOE STOCK 
reduction Infant to 14 at Fantasia 

F 6shl(m for (Thlkken. bentwood 
StwppTng Canh-e, 6S2-Hn. 1850% 
off all stock Terrific bargains. 
Don't miss out. 

WELL-BUILT METAL SCALE 
models of John Deere Farm Trac¬ 
tors and impkTTMnts. J. Grtivc 
Motors, 7865 E. Saanich Rd. 

(Saanichton) 652-1642 

KIDDING AROUND. 363 BURH- 
side Ro6d. 3I3-5S3S. New tnd used 
children's weer. Gifts and toys. 
Buggies, tables andchairs. desks, 
etc 

40"X40" MESH PLAYPEN $30; 
lightweight baby carrier $8; de- 
hixe loiry Jumper $6; bouncing 
crddle$7 3»8I37. 

ENGLISH FURLIKE ROCKING 
horse, very expensive, nearly 
new, also CM Ids sidewalk Uke and 
miscetlaneous 4778715. 

DOLL CRIBS. COMPLETE 
with beddina 2 old doll buggies. 
Dolls hl^ chair and Rowing 
chairs 4^ 3054 

ADORABLE GIRL BABY 
Clothes tor sate, excellant condi¬ 
tion. other baby equipment. 
3838272. 

TYCO NITE-GLOW DOUBLE 
loop racing car sat. 2 cars, good 
condition. $2S. 721-SOSS. 

CHILDREN'S CLOTHES FROM 
9^942$^' condition. 

BABY ITEMS. CLOTHES. TOYS, 
ch^a^e table, bassinet etc. 

MCDONALD LAND TRAIN AND 

4 cWactcrs $15. InA worm rfS 
too toy $10. 477-4732. 

LLOYD PRAM $50. BASINETTE 
crib $35. car bed $15, Oorel car 
seat $25,652 2394 

DOU. CLOTHES A6ADE TO FIT 
Baible and Other sizes. 317-8595. 


STTOLL-R-CRIB, EXCELLENT 
coodmon, asktog $70.478^94 

LITTLE NUGGET GIRLS 
coats, size 2 3. $1$ each. 595-7062 

m Miirn i iiwiii 
wMm 

IF YOU ARE THINKING OP 
SELLING ANYTHING!! 

mil IB FIRSI 

386-3308 

IHE AiHIIOIItlB 

LUNDS 

926 FORT ST. 

PIANO WANTED. ANY CONOI- 
tton. also bench or Stool. 384-1IS4 

FRIDGES, SQUARE COR- 
ncred, bought 383-721} All Temp 

POP-SOFT DRINK BOTTLES AT 
526 David Straet. 383-1328. 

WANTED; WOOD LATHE. 
4782793 

CHILD'S OLO LEATHER COW- 
bov holster. Phone 595-7SK. 

INSULATORS WANTED. 
Phone lorn at 4778846. 

CASH FOR USEOFURS. 3848S47 
or38898/8 TheBevWtodow. 

10" TABLE SAW. MUST BE Ex¬ 
cellent condmon. 4780008. 

CANOPY FOR 77 DATSUN 
trvd(, short box. 592-6456. 

WANTED: SKI ECJUIPMENT 
for 5 end 7 year ola fla-lOw 

WANTED: DROP FRONT OR 
roll top desk 6585417. 


in wscaiiMMn 

WMTO 


EVERY WED 7PM 
AND SAT 1:30PM 

WE BUY. SELL AND APPRAISE 

592-5111 


THE SALVATION 
army needs yoor re-us- 
able clottting, furniture 
and household goods. 
"Help us to help others." 
Family Thrift Stores. 
Victoria, Sidney and 
Langford. For pickup — 
386-3295. 




GUNS BOUGHT FOR CASH 
Highest Prices Paid 


1307 Broad 


385-3429 


CASH 

vinteoe clothino. furs to 1950. 
Unen. coatm l«w^. china, 
glass. c^lactMas. S^i unloue 
or antiqua furnitura. prints, 
brass, etc. 11 to 5 384-4547, attar 
6pm 385^78,577 iolWMon S^. 

THE BAY WINDOW 


.^'^y**G€NTLYNEED: 

opper. ^aas. RoyarOeufton 
tliMjn^ Toby |U9S. Indian arh- 
fkcts. Car^laona turnishinos. 
Old toys. Hibernia Anttquei. 1034 
FortSt.386d911.3KK4id^ 


WANTED FOR CASH 
Jewelrv of kinds, diamonds, 
gold, sterling, precious stones, 
else good ^en^es. musical tn- 


gopds of value. We buy. pewn. 
sell, itiand CoHalaral. 620 jolev 
aon (at Broad) 38B403). 


CASH 


Used oHour TV's needed desper 
etely for resale — We buy for 
cash. Call 381-5632 tor estimate. 
Homark Sales Ltd. 


100 AMP PANEL AND BREAK- 
er. clock racia dresser, klfdien 
or tfning tablf, chelri, dishes, 
bookcase, from room furniture, 
desk, chair, playpen, crib, 
pram. St»23SS. 


WANTED; FOR 8 YEAR OU> 
gifi. 3 w 5 veed blcy^ sizelw 
figure skates. For 10year otdbov. 
Gross country ski booK. size 6 and 
skis. Ski rack tor Volvo stattan- 
wagon. 477-4891 


RANGES LESS THAN 13 YEARS 
Old. Kenmore. Inglii. V^tpeql, 
Spead Quaan. Slmpllcltv iwasn- 
ers. almost any make dryer, 
working or not . 4:^40B,478-S6W. 


URGENTLY REQUIRED 
Refrigerators, fraazars. auto¬ 
matic washers, dntors. renges. 
dishwashers. Phoenix 
Appliances, 384-OC3. 


BEER BOTTLES 
M cans 608 doc. Old car bat- 


Dl AMONOS B GOLD WANTED 
Cash for vc^ diamonds and rings 
to any oo^^. Universal Trad- 
g. 584 Johnson, 38S-9512. 


tog. 


HARLEQUIN ROMANCES, 
Woman's Weekly; olhw paper 
backs, har^overs. Oak Bay 
Books, m-rm, inmt. 


WANTEO-PARKING SPACE 


NETHERLANDS AND EURO- 
pean »lm. ore 1945, soutftf by 
CjMlectof. Cataloove prices. 
592-5341 


French Provincial tfnPa, room 
suite, coffee, andtables. 386-7577 


WEIGHT LIFTING BEh 
prefer Wyler, must be to < 
condition and reasonable. A 
9:30em. 592-9297. 


WANTl 

Shuffle_ 

floe desk arKl 


ED: PINO PO 
» Deiwa mtog 
sfc arKilypewr 1 


PONG TABLE, 
■— cabinet, of- 
W. 479 2207 


WANTED URGENT USED FUR- 
Mture. appliances, power tools. 


WANTED HOCKEY PANTS, 
shoulBir peds. gloves, tor H veer 
dd. Goff ba&cart, cMna cabinet 
or buffet andhufch. 382 297S. 


SELL OU> tOOKi TO THE 
HAUNTEDBOOK- 


382-1427 


IKSHOP 


IF YOU ARE MOVING AND 
have any furniture eto for sale. 
please ceil 383-8311 or 595-7791^ 


FRIDGES. SQUARE 
nered. working. 


IE C(^- 

47i^. 


POP. WHISK 
bottles rerrxh 
terlesbou^. 


VHISKEY AND WINE 


PROFESSIONAL WRITER 


WANTED: OLDER DININ6 
rooms^ end sJ^ pool table. 


WANTED. USED HAROVyOOO 


BIDING RECORDS, COOK 
5®fecfa*4!£^ •rtbookvetc. The 
Booksheff, apMeitties. mMD 


CASH PAID ON 
. .r BCRIC b* 
383-27fe,3>3-766t 


For BC RIC j^af#^*^\r 


WANTUSEDBEE EQUIPMENT 
^^^0 4 complete hives. 


Ware, Patricia Pattern. Phone 
384-1834. 


WANTED; LIFE SIZED HUMAN 
shelctan tor souiitor. Plastic pre- 
ferred. 477-8B84eventno$. 


WANTED; STEEL FRAME 
back pack, pood condition, and 
gertollorblrdSgt. 3834913 

I^Y CALLED NOVEMBER 
~ 8*1 PfjKMr* cooker 


30th, 21 quart | 
pieaeecailhacfc. 


Bl-FOLD DOORS IN GOOD CON- 
ditlon. phone 386-1385 or 474-1837 
efter 5. 


WANTED BENCH PRESS WITH 
Incline taeture. a tef dumbells. 
4784)904 


WANTE D-Gi RLS Wl F A SKATE S 
size 7 trtole A. cut unltorm, 
sizelor 18. Phone642-4424. 


LARGE BIRDCAGE SUITABLE 
for ceckehel. Reply to Victoria 
Press Boe 287. 


WANTED: APARTMENT SIZE 
freezer to good conditio n . Also doll 
house. Reasanitole. 3t^2149. 


WANTED-OOUBLE BED SIZE 
bVcycte. 


HAVE YOU GOT A TREADLE 
mechlne? Phone John 


WANTED: BEDROOM SUITE, 


WE WILL PICK UP YOUR OLO 
^^^Aces and scrap Iron. 


WANTED: USED SPINET 
Plano tar caih. 3R-to87 after 5 
pzn. 


WANTEDOU> DARK 8ROWN- 
black mlnir lacket. Phone 
6584314. 


WANTED FOR >6' INBOARD. 
Pn^g^, shaft, stotfrng tex. 


WANTED BAR STOOLS AND 
bar accessories only. 746-5244 
Duncan. 




AND CLOTHES 


FRENCH DOORS, PEDESTAL 
sinks wanted- 38^14. 


113 


muiELumm 

WANTa 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7.1979 


WANTED: 3 LOVE SEATS, 
beige or brown In color. 
112-M3-9S44 


RAW WOOL WANTED. 3144891. 


115 URAtt SALES 


GARAGE SALE; FRIDAY OE 
cember 7 at 12 noon; Saturday 
December 8 ell day, Sunday De¬ 
cember 9 from I0;30 am at 432 
Oavida. T able saws new and used. 
TWO with extension tables, all on 
stands with motors. Chisels, 
hand-saws, knives, axes, ail 


sharp. Grinder and smali tods. 
Gn-I4" studded snow tires. 1 

Tdeph 


drop-leaf dtoino tebto- 6 

_itered chairs. Coffee table. 

dephone table. 5 pleoe chrome 
dinette. Broiler oven. Slow 
cooker. Blender and toaster. High 
chair. Crib and mattress end miv 
cefianeous. Aiiprtoedteseil. 


iNSlOE SALE. LIKE NEW 
ladys and mans bikes, counter 
height fridge. 12' Avonlnnetable 
din^, 26''cotor TV, 8\y' bar. bar 
stools, soft drink coolor and div 
Denser. Double bed. chairs, doors, 
fight fixtures, electrical appli¬ 
ances. 14" electrical chain saw. 
Etc. Etc. December 8-9. 
10am-4pfn. 3388 Aloha. (Col- 
wood). 


WE WERE RAINED ON. WE 
have lamps. h ea<tx>ards. stogie 
bed. chairs, tables, and an assort¬ 
ment d the ugliest ties you've 
ever seen. We've got 3 hours to get 
ridof 14 years of accumulate 
garbage. Everything has to go. 
make an offer 9-12 noon, no ad¬ 
vance sales, I960 Cromwell, off 
Mayfair Driveon Mt. Tdmie. 


MOVING SALE. ANTIQUE IN 
laid china cabimt. Antique ma¬ 
hogany table. 4 antique upiwl- 
stered chairs. Walnut china 
cabinet. 3 piece chesti^teld set, 
as new. Large brass tray table. 
Brassfireplace. 2 walnut vanit les. 
Wood electric stove. Round dl- 
nette table. Other Items. Sunday. 
10-2^., l4GofoeWest. 386-774$. 


THREE BAR OR RESTAURANT 
steel stand tables. $2$ each; An¬ 
tique lamp; antique vese; new 
hurricaneiampreg. $27, Wprl«; 
restaurant paper end plastic 
goods, reasonable; nice clothing; 
shoes; linen; antique dishes; om- 
lectables. All must go. Sterling 
Saturday lOam. I uV Balmoral 
Road 


GARAGE SALE. SATURDAY 
December 8th, It 2, 1290 Union 
Roadcomerof Blenkinsop. Sport¬ 
ing goods: skis, boots, skates, 
bikes, etc. Small appllences: slow 
cooker, electric knife, etc Drapes 
and spraads, drums, clothes, dune 
buggy mold and more. Some 
items as new, all In go^ condl- 
flan. 


CHRISTMAS GIFT GARAGE 
S^. Toys, bkvetes. skates, dou- 
bto box spring and mattress, fur¬ 
niture. baby equipment, hwnidlfl- 
er—all In lop condition. 
Typewriter and 2 tv's—needing 
repelf. Thursdev and Friday eve- 
nln(» December 6th and Tth. 3910 
Lexington. 477-toi2. 


LARGE AND MEDIUM STQR- 
age cupboards, arborite 
^"plywood. Could be used as 
Capfatoa bed with ample storege 
drewersbelow Skill saw and Shop 
Vacuum as new; bench grlnder; 
tools; mHc. 3218 Keels St. 597 7(06 
please phene tor viewing. 


CAR TOP CARRIER, NEW UM 
breila clefhes Hne. kH^w tabic 
and chatH. v> size vMn. books, 
records, jars, dishes. vMin stend. 
and clothes, all kinds of Mkb and 
^s for sale. 620 Polyanthus 
Cres. 479-0563 Friday, ^turdav 
and Sunday after lOam. 


MISCELLANEOUS PLUMBING 
and electrical fixtures. 7-iMct 
kito^ suite, ^drawer dresser 
<kapes. 

B4WTV with ponq game, numer¬ 
ous other items, ^etordav. Sun- 
^ lOarrMpm. 4928 Lemalre PI. 
Cordova Bay Ridge. 658-SIS5. 


GARAGE SALE. 170 BEACH OR. 
Sixidav 9th. lOam. Admiral dish¬ 
washer with butcher boerd. chev 
^i^ speakers, girH S-sp^. 
hairdryer styfer. tots of kitdien 
mtsceUaneous and bricfcabrack. 
No ea^ birds. 


TWQFAMILY YARD SALE. ALL 
dav^turdav and Sundov. China, 
stereo, bicycle, garbage cans, 
motor bike, clothes, tw coats. 
Large chain sew and niisoellane- 
ous. 115 Princess Avenue, two 
blocks from Arena. 


NOT BEFORE lOAM. NO JUNK. 
Lots of lapidary rock, clofhim, 
dishes, od^ and ends for Christ 
mas. Some never used Two coats, 
one Alpaca, one camel hair. Fri- 
d^ Saturday. Sunday. 1872 
Feftham. 


OARAGE SALE. THURSDAY. 
F rlday and Saturday. Antl^ and 
new etofhes, furniture, household 
items and misc. 4784301.825 Hlll- 
man Road (opposite Rocky 
Point) 


GARAGE SALE CAR, CANOE, 
firepla^. chairv tables, auto ac¬ 
cessories. vanity, ornaments, 
stereos, curtains and more. Satur- 
dav and Sunday t04, 3941 Shel- 
faoume. 477-5051. 


GARAGE SALE AT 1670 KISBER 
Fri. lpm.-4pm. and Sat. 
9am.-4pm. Pictures, silverware, 
glassware, brass, copotr, iew- 
elry, tools ar>d other coflectlbln. 
No presales. 


SNOW TIRES. TOOLS. OLO 
radios, component stereos, cane 
and oek chairs, fumtture, ctafh- 
Ir^ nkfc-nacks, etc Bmnd 434 
KirMston. Saturday and Sunday, 
10:304:30.383-1689. 


GARAGE SALE, MOVING 
East, all house plents must go. 
hr^ barrel. clothes, sadoto. 
IS boat with achp Johnston, mis- 
cellaneMltff^ l91SCultraAve. 
Saanldttan. Su^v lOam. 


BASEMENT SALE; ANTIQUE 
IMaldmAoganv and walnut Pfaft 
treai^, furniture, rugs, oood 
fJotWng, and many miscellaneous 
Items 525 Cook St. Saturday 
9:30-1:30.Hoprevtewlno. 


SWAP AND SHOP AT BLAN- 
shard Community Centre. 901 
Kings Road, every Sat^day MM. 
SeUers wanted. TI8-7696 or 
387-5SB6. 


CHILDRENS MINI DRIVEWAY 
sale. Saturday. December 8. 
114^ 4118 Dekner. Childrens 
books. puzzHs. games etc. Al con¬ 
dition. 


WE NEED THE ROOM. AS- 
T. iMth^ 
stainlesa 

-..-le.Satur- 

dav, I04pm. 


neew I nc Kuum. 

sorted Tyco trato layout. 
truf*. funUtureMto^ stai 
sink andmore Tn4 Bethle. S 


^EAT. BACK 


'RAMOPMONE. ANTIQUE 

-76 EMIstoni 

December 8,9-1pm 

ARTS AND CRAFT SALE, SAT- 
urday, December 8th. I04pm. 
4378 s h e toou r ni. Toys, handsew- 
tog, woodwork, burls. 


BASEMENT SALE, 
‘ ‘ 9am-torn. 

. -.— ,—ingetc. No tarty 

blr^. 1523 Denman St. 


3 FAMILY BASEMENT 
Satur^v, Dacember 1,94 
FumHure, doftung etc. t 


IN HOUSE SALE. EVERY- 
thlng goes, too numerous to men¬ 
tion. Fridev, Saturday. Sunday, 
8:38dm-llpm. 3061 Sooke Road. 


GARAGE SALE XMPM., SAT- 
urdav, 1201 Palmer Rood. Bar 
stools, Christmas tree. cMldren's 
rtoms. Etc. 


GARAGE SALE. MISCELLANE¬ 
OUS articles. December 8th end 
9th, I0am-4pm. 639 Grenville 
Ave. 


EARLY BIRD SALE. SATUR- 
dav. 8-13 noon. Parlour stove, 
smatt a^iances. BBW TV, roo- 
freck, wc. etc. 653 Ralph St. 


BASEMENT SALE. MOVING. 
Housewares, tools, lots of toys 
and ctoihlno. Suito^ December 9. 
1218 Hillside Ave. 


SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, 9AM 
3pm, corner of Oufferln and 


YARD AND BASEMENT SALE. 
139 Ontario Street. Sunday, Oe- 
cembertth, >0am. 


BASEMENT SALE. MOVING, 
Sat. onty 10am-2pm. 1221 Old Ev 
qulmaft Rd. 


GARAGE SALE SAT. AND SUN. 
10~tom. 1256 Kfwte Way. 652 3448. 


SATURDAY MORNING 9-1PM., 
5417 Parker Avenue. Cordova 
Bay. Household Items, mlsc. 


115 ttUAttSALH 


BASEMENT SALE. FINE 
clothing, household goods, gift 
Items. Seturdav December ifh, 
10am • 4pm. 1684 Belmont Ave. 
Beside Stedacona tennis courts. 


CLEARING OUT EVERYTHING 
must go. Great cgpoHunlty to buy 
Items cheap. Saturday and Sun¬ 
day, 10:,(^:()0. 2855 Fifth Street 
off Hlllsioe. 


DESK, CHESTERFIELD. BED. 
table and chairs, many other 
household Items. Saturday and 
Sunday, noon to Spm. 9515 Ar<6 
-e Or. 


POTTERY FOR SALE AT THE 


GARAGE SALE. TOYS AND 
miscellaneous. Sunday 
10am-4pm. 2090 Carnarvon. 


iM mtmmm 

TO KMT 


TYPEWRITERS 
Student rentals, manual $13 per 
month, electric $30 per month. 
City Office EquIpmenT 3864396. 


CAMOSUN FURNITURE 
RENTAL 

MONTH TO AAONTH 
833 YATES ST._383-3655 


115 vnnn 


trades considered. John Allen. 
Van Isle Marina, 656-1138. 


2 TIRES J78X15" TO SELL OR 
trato for similar to fit 16" wheel. 
Kltdjw range vrith shelf has saw- 
tost burner attachment needs re- 
palf $35. M2-698S 


REALISTIC CLARINET 97, 
•m/fm recorder/tape deck, 3 
speed turntable, 2 speakers. Swap 
tor^sjH outboard motor or 


WILL TRADE LARGE OAK 
*-»60 **. w smaller of 
seme. 3824293. 


|WA^9a FORD FAIRLANE 
for CT90 Honda or canopy tor 
Ford stwrtbox. 656-2881. 


Ill CiitS«iSTMKS 


STAMP AUCTION 

Dec. 18,7 P.M. 

926 FORT, 386-3308 


SILVERCOINS 
WantedL Canadian and U.S. silver 
coins. For sale, 1979 cased pra^ 
silver doner. $11.95. Capnal :itv 
Coins ft Stamps. lOO Burmito Rd 
W. 383-2834 


WANTED CANADIAN SILVER 
coinv 1966 and back. Aho. US 
sliver coins. 1964 and back, pay- 


NETHERLANDS AND EURO- 
pean coins, ore 1945. sought by 
collector. Catalogue prices. 
592-5341 


WANTED FOR OWN COLLEC- 
tton, all 3 varieties of 1947 silver 
dollars. 1948 silver dollars. 
595-7086 


COIN COLLECTION $5000. 
Stamp coUectlon $4000 Reply to 
victorie Pres$ Box 293. 


SELLING 2500 1954 CANADIAN 
cents-Fine to very line. S9543a. 


117 ummtmium 


WE NEEOROOMI 
All old stock mutt go! Our boss Is 
away and we are open to offers on 
evervthine. Come In and see the 
Christmas specials we have tor 
you. All brau >0% off. Odds and 
ends 20% off. All make great 
^Istmas presents. Open wed, 
Thurs ft Fri nitfits to Ipm until 
Christmas. Fin avail O.A.C. IS 
mins from town. Petes Place, 786 
Goldstream, 4784800. 


DINING SUITES 
Magnificent l4poe flowered ma¬ 
hogany dining suite from Den¬ 
mark. Superb Igpce burled wal¬ 
nut dMng 4oce oak dining 
^te. Plus we have a good selec¬ 
tion of oak tibles plus 4 dtalrs 
from only $395. Fin avail O A C 
Only IS mln$ from town. Open 
We<L Thurs end Fri nftfiH to Ipm 
until Christmas. Petes Plecer^ 
Goltotream, 47B6000. 


SCRAP GOLD AND SILVER 
purchased for cash. Also old 
lewellerv pocket watches, silver¬ 
ware. sworto. badges, 

antique furniture, clodts, tele¬ 
scopes. sextants, ships lamps, 
cornpasses. Collectors Corner 
Antiques Ltd. 829 Fort St. 
"Hitt 


LARGE SELECTKJN OF FINE 
quality fumtture. Persian rugs. 
Indian baskets, paintings and 
Canadlana. Klee wyck Antiques. 
5269 Sooke Rd. Oocn weekdays 
and Sundays. 


WICKER ROCKING CHAIR, 
$175. pining room suite, $500. 
wrouoht iron bed (double) $400. 
Drop wot desk $300 Ni^ stood. 
$65. Vonlty.UOortratoformod- 
em chest Of drawers. 478-9142. 


ANTIQUE WASH BOWL SETS: 4 
piece ornate Sti“ " • 

pattern $23$. 3 

glazed stylized I_ _ 

and orange $100. No dealers. 
384-1704. 


CK/TVU ac I 9 : 4 

^affvdsMre Clyde 
3 piece egg sheli 
d ftowers In orown 


DON'T SELL JUST FOR GOLD 
value. Wanted: antique or good 
quality lewelrv- Rosemary and 
Wend^ Antiques. 620 Broughton. 


NELLIE BRADSHAW ORIGI- 
nal oil painting, beauhlul Christ¬ 
mas or Anniversary gift, 40" k 48", 
$2250 will consider offers. 
477-9223. 


WANTED: GEORGIAN FURNI- 
ture. oriental rwLsiiver. clocks, 
etc. TOPPRICESPAIO. 

D. RoWnson, 1019 Fort, 386442S. 


1977 INUIT LITHOGRAPH BY 
Naoachle. 1/5D. Museum quality 
framing. $450.479-1402. event ngs. 


HAND CROCHETED TABLE 
cloth, circa IISO. 19" 4 burner 
stove, small Mpilances. ivory 
l e welry. 5984761; 


FURNITURE REPAIRED. AN- 
t^ue^our specialty. Phone 


GOLDEN OAK TABLE, 40X38", 
Circa 1890. S chairs, $750. 
598-3007. 


HALL STAND WITH OVAL 


INDIA RUG, 9X13, GOOD CON- 
dltion. Cream colored back- 
ground, $300. 721-3306 


WANTED: GE(3RGIAN SILVER, 
antloue $liver. old silverware, 
scrap SH>^. 384 3840. 


ANTIQUE DOLLS FOR SALE. 
ShJrley Tem^. Barbara Ann 
Scott. spenwhOQll. 5954813. 


MADAME ALEXANDER BRIOE 
doll drea 1930. $110. 595-7582. 


m ttMKMsopniu 


SAANWOOO FARMS LTD. 
Cow manure. 652-^ or 68M 743. 
No Sunday calls ptoese. 


PENDRAY FARMS LTD.. COW 
mai^|, 6 yards $48, delivered. 


ALUMINUM GREENHOUSE 
9X12'6. fully eutometed, super 
equipped, excellent buy. 5»lTO. 


nwBii MipraHiE 

■idMMhig 


DON'S TRACTOR SERVICE 

477-3913 

We rotovate. plow, cut grass and 
brush; also loading andhauHng. 


4 BROTHERS ~ ALL AREAS 
Hand Tillers, Tractors 
^4112. 


120 euKN sumiEs 


TMb WliWIn 


SOIL STERILIZER 

Electric 19 cu. ft. size. New cost 
$1400. need minor electrical f- 
pairs, sell ter $600. firm. 6566749. 


T#MlB8k8«idni 


SCREENED TOP SOIL WITH 
manure and sand, $10 per yard, 
delivery extra. Sterilized Dotting 
soil by bag. E. Nixon Ltd^ 
4784511; NItfto479-1937,479-2995 


NO. 1 SHREDDED BLACK 
loam, $10 yard, bag $3.25. Alto 
cow manure, hog fuel, sand end 
gravel. 5954129. 


SAND, GRAVEL, DRAIN AND 
crushed rock, 1 to 6 yard loads. 
658-5406. 


IS fmrniPimMs 


DOGWOOD BOARDING KEN- 
nels. We wish to th^ all tto 
people and pets vdto have helped 
to make our 1st year a success. To 
avoid dissappointmant please 
took now tor (^ithnes and New 
Years. 4784)073 


REGISTERED BLACK LA6RA- 
dor puppy, female, 3 nsonths. 
sired bv Field Trial Champion, 
pedigrees for sire and dame In¬ 
cluded. $300 Phone 711 ftw eve¬ 
ning: 


MOVING. NEED GOOD HOME 
immediatetv tor one veer old fe¬ 
male Lab cross. Spayed and had 
shots. Needs large yard and loH of 
exercise. Good tor children. 
476-2839 


ObediEfKE Training 

HAVE YOUR OOG OMDIENT 
6nd/or guard dog trafned by pro¬ 
fessional trainers. Victoria (Ward 
Oog Ltd, 384-843) or 6524180. 


METRO OOG CLUB OBEOI- 
ence Trial. Sunday, December 9 
at Brentwood on W^ace Or. 
Registration at 9am, classes at 
10am. 


PUREBRED SABLE AND 
White Shettle. I year old. reglv 
fared mate, quiaf and gentle, ex- 
lent witn ch“ 

7483 


FREE TO COUNTRY HOME, \V» 
year oM Pureb^ Russian Wolf 
Hound, affectionate spayed fe¬ 
male. 731-3575 weekento, atter 7 
weekdays. 


BEAUTIFUL CABINET A(2UAR 
ium, rxl" lono. r wide, y dMP. 
complefe with underground flltre 
|rg^rals, 1800. 477-5361 or 


ARE YOU LOOKING FOR THE 
purrfect gm? we ara leveeble. 
adorable and ho^ broken, n 
weeks old. Signed; The Kittens. 

388-9241 


ATTENTION CAT LOVERS, WE 
must part vdth our 2 male Manx 
kittens. For more info call 
343-7223 days, or 385-1330 eve- 
nlnor 


TO GIVE AWAY TO GOOD 
home, 2 kittens. brothe« end sis- 
ter. y/t months, part Siamese part 
Persian. Adorable natures, phone 


READY TOGO DEC 22. B PURE 
bred Oalmetian pups, same build 
and size as Lab. excellent tem- 

~~ramentand< . 

i. 4789230. 


MOM ARE DAO ARE CHAM- 
plons and l am beautiful too. I am 
a 7 year female registered Ger- 
m^ Shepherd. Cell 4794565 tor 
further Information 


$6 WILL PURCHASE AN INNO- 
culated loud purrina super affec¬ 
tion. indoor, outdoor traln^ 3 
month old kitty cet, phis enclosed 
Utter box and liners etc. 383-9602 


ONE VERY LIVELY PURE- 
bred Jack Russell terrier pup, 3 
months old. good family pet. 
Whelping box. 4'x4'x12" high. 
652-1019. 


BEAUTIFUL, YOUNG, WHITE 
part Persian cat, needs a good 
apartment home. Very toving and 
Cats Protection League, 

5985731 


FOR COUNTRY HOME. IW 
year old male. S^lnger/Spanlel 
X. Bright, healthy companion 
with lots of love and energy. 
382 7175.5^^. 


743-2t91. 


PYRANESE BITCH. 16 MONTHS 
Old. very frlendlv. good with chil¬ 
dren and good guard dog. $40 to 
good home . 721 3N)9 


LAB PUPS. GRANDSIRE 
Champion on besides. Exceilent 
field trial stw. Papers, shots, 
tattooes. Ready to go. 595-7491. 


PUREBRED PET STOCK MIN 
iature Chihuahua puppies. No 
^e^9 weeks oM. vaccinated. 


• MONTH OLD PUREBRED OO- 
berman wants good home. All 
shots, ears dipped. Price negoit 
able. 384-2114. 


MALTI-POO PUPS. $75. TO LOV- 
ing attentive homes, reedy tor 
Christmas, no cheques please. 
653-3593. 


EGISTEREO 15 MONTH SIL- 
r OM English sheepdog, cham- 
w pedigree, 6400.4^480 efter 


Shnauzer female pup. 3 months 
oM. Mit and pepper colouring, 
beautiful Ospceltfeh. 4782990. 


HANDSOME MEXICAN RED 
head parrot. $350. Call collect 
537 2548 evenings. 


FRIENDLY, TIGER STRIP. 9 
month, short haired tot. Wants 
kind home. Cats Protection 
League. 5985731 


NO MERRY CHRISTMASFOR 
THIS AFFECTIONATE CAT? 

6 days to live. Owner decNsed. 
Animals' Cnisad^ 386-9832. 


BEFORE BUYING A PUPPY 
call Victoria City Kennel Club 
“Watchdog" tor ^Ice. 477-9781. 


REGISTERED DOBERMAN 
Pln»0he^g«ipie». 112-2484367 or 


TAME AFRICAN LOVE BIRO 
babies, ideal Christmas gift. 
3884804 


GREATER SULPHUR CREST 
Cockatoo tame with large cage, 
$1500.4781961. 474-1327. 


CHRISTMAS SPECIAL. PUP- 
ples ready to go Da ce mber 2Ut. 
4782526 


WIRE FOX TERRIERS. TOP 
Champion Bloodlines. $325. No 
Trlflerspleese. 6587SM. 


HUNGARIAN VIZSLA POINTER 
female pup- Puretoed. Shots. 
Rusty golden. 59$-^. 


MALE SABLE FERRET. CAGE 
and accessories Included. 
6585962. 


9 WEEK OLD FEMALE FER- 
ret. 7 month old male Ferr^. 
642-3705 


CANARIES FOR SALE. MALE. 
$25. Female. $15. Solid end verle 
oetod oolQurs. 385-5004. 


BEAUTIFUL XMAS PUPS AND 
mom for sale, golden Lab X. $15. 
each. 384-7842. 


COCKATIELS, GREYS AND 
w9Hte^$40 and $60. Will hoM until 
Christmas. aTbsS? 


FREE KITTENS TO GOOD 
homes only. (^1 between 5:389. 
4^-8574. 


PUREBRED SILVER BUFF 
neutered American Cocker 
Spaniel tor $150.112-8483360. 


GERMAN SHEPHERD GUARD 
«.or 


may siOOePdL 


SHELTIES 
“ ylUhiMf 


IlfM to( 
704866. 


FULLY TRAINED GUARD 
dogs tor sale or lease. Victorie 
Guard Dog Ltd, 384-8431. 


PUREBRED YELLOW LAB 
pup, female, needs good country 

home urgentty. 384-4779 efter S. 


6 MONTH OLO PUREBRED FE- 
nwle irlto S ^ . Asking siSO. 
After 5 3889028. 


2 YEAR OLO PET COCKATIEU 
new cage, $85; Baby Budgies, 

385-6019. 


1 CAIRN TERRIER, 1 COCKA- 
poo. 1 Skaperki. 1 Dobermanpure- 
bred, 1 Oobarmen cross, Labra¬ 
dor pups purebred, Labrador 
cross pups, 2 Ausfreillan Blue 
Heelers, 1 purebred German She¬ 
pard, 1 Samoved cross. i Golden 
Lab cross. 1 Labrador hound 
cross. 478S86I 

STILL MUST SELL. 2S0 GALLON 
(toergless aquarium with gravel 
and nand. $250. % hp Ooerr com- 

all acceswies, $I75. aho smal- 
eouipmant. 

656-7687 after Spm or weekends. 

NEED HOME FOR GERMAN 
Shepherd-Ooby aou, 11 months 
old. dotfiouse toduded. 386-1995. 

4 BEAUTIFUL CROSS PUPPIES 
for sale. Phone 479-2302 after 
Spm. 

FREE: BLACK KITTENS. 7 
weelu old, litter trained. Phone 
652-1336- 

TORTOISE SHELL KITTEN. 5 
months old. female, free to good 
home. 4782760 v 

10 GALLON ACaUARIUM AND 
all accessories plus 8 fish. Asking 
$100.385-21*5 

TWO KITTENS. MALE AND FE- 
ma^^6 months old. Had shots. 

YOUNG CANARY AND NEW 
cage. Perfect singer. $50. 
3050274. 

3V> YEAR OLD NEUTERED 
male part Terrier pup, must give 
away to city home. 4784566. 

DOG GROOMING 

Bv qualified groomer. 4788906. 

OLD ENGLISH SHEEPDOG 
puppies. S950S22. 

COLLIE PUPS. 17 WEEKS OLO. 
shots, etc. $75.4782916. 

CALI-GORA BUNNIES, $5 
each. 6S-13SX 652-3422 

KITTENS, WHITE AND TAN. 
part Persian, phone 3088136. 

POMERANIANS FOR SALE. 
Phone evenings 4788759. 

^^D^ggR CANARIES. FOR 

UNREGISTERED LAB PUPS 
$30 . Phone 4786344. 

REGISTERED BLACK LAB 
puppy, male. $150. 7438698. 

BUDGIES FOR SALE. GREEN, 
blues, end white. 4782594 

LARGE LAB X PUPPIES, 6 
weeks oM. $15.4788185. 

2 YEAR OLD MALE LAB CROSS, 
togoodhome. Cheryl. 4786110. 


LAB/SHEP PUPPIES FOR 
S6le. 8 weeks old, $1S. 384-391S 

9N FORD TRACTOR WITH 
mower. 4788472. 

PUREBRED SAMOYEO PUP. 12 
weeks, shots, papers, 4787857 

YOUNG GREY COCKATIEL 
end cage. 6S2-14SD. 

TAKLA SHELTIES REG'O 
Sable female for sale. 478$939. 

IZ7 GMCKt,NM.m 
MTCWMENS 
tWfUES 

MUSKOV Y DUCKS. $4.50. OVEN 
reedy. Oudihouse. $35. 4781961, 
4781327 

UAYING HENS, LEGHORNS 
Si^^^New Hempshlres. $3. 

COMETS 19 MONTHS. LAYING 
well, $2.95. Non levers. 954. 
652-3MI. 

LAYING t^NS. 

4788473 

YEAR OLO COMET AND SEX- 
a link hens $2.50.6S2-2394 


ts PcnawswriKs 


ta 


uvEsracKMmju 

IMEKXre 


JOHNMacNUTT 

TRUCKING 

SAWDUST—SHAVINGS 
HCXJFUEL 
Large or Small Loads 

479-6560 479-1908 


AAANDER 

TRUCKING LTD. 
SAWDUST 
SHAVINGS 
CEDAR HOGFUEL 
385-3041 

After 6,477-5053,479-7629 


INJURY FORCES SALE OF 
English tack. As new I7W" 
Crosby saddle, numnah, 2 leather 
girths, one set of irons and leath¬ 
ers. horse bHdto. leced reins, run¬ 
ning martindale, brush boots, 
spurs, misc. bits, reins, etc. 
Ladies lacket and shirt size 36. 
Also In good condition cornpletc 
horse harness .4785872. 


CHRISTMAS SHOPPING? TWO 
wheeled cart. 4 wheel buggy, 
team show harness. Eamore 
vwstem saddle. L4ether heifers 
and bridles, bits, dieos. saddle 
bags, sikker, etc. All In new con- 
ditton. 6585841. 


I WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS 
mv sincere appreciation for all 
the kind thoughts and wishes ex 
tended to me dur* 
iniur 
tion. 
lins. 


siiu wiarm CK- 

led to me during mv rac^ 
irv and lengthy hospitallza- 
. TtMNik you all, All« Raw- 


SAOLY OUTGROWN WELSH 
mountain arab mart, 13.3 hands, 
quiet, good on roads, used as 
school pony. Pony ' 
asking $300or best 


FOR SALE “BRANDY". SADLY 
outarowvt hunter type pony mare. 
I4.rhen& II years, ribbon win¬ 
ner. Engilw. Western and Jurr^ 
In^ Exceilent on trails. $800. 


1978 ROYAL TWO HORSE 
trailer, two rr-'-*----* - 
horse ‘ " 

ftrtK Ql 

AQHApOlhts. 


. egistered quarter 
« geldings. One by Sir Quincy 
oth^ tap youth horse with 90 
iApolnts.Ptonel 13-7484504. 


PRIME FEEDER CALVES, 88 
months. Holstein and Herford 
cross. Muscovy ducks, 6 months. 
Prime plto 158180 pounds, phone 
478SI 19. 


GIVE SCHOOLING THE YOUNG 

Horse by local euthor to the horse 
set on your Chrlstmes list. Avail¬ 
able at Circle E tack shop and 


17" CORTINA ALL PURPOSE 
engilsh sacMe in good condHIon. 
$«0 complete. 382-3913 after Spm. 


PONY CLUB D TO Cl RIBBONS 
English aiM Western, well man¬ 
nered. 13.3 h mare vmnts to do It 
again. $500 firm. 47897«efter 6. 


3 EXCELLENT BOX STALLS 
for rent. Private steble. Farmlv 
care. Board optional. 2760 Ooolev 
Rd. 652-1448 


ICE CAPAOES 
TICKETWINNER 
PATRICIA TH^PSON 
957 PATTULLO PLACE 


THE RIDING SCH 
Orlstma$ Me#; rid 

$10 per lesson. 6dur.__ 

dren, schooled horses. 65j-S882. 


LANDRACE BOAR SERVICE, 
weener pigs. Sex-Unk cMckens. 
478-5153. 


THOROUGHBRED FOR LEASE. 
Stebled 6t Oek Meedo^ 4^8^ 


ITi/V" PASSIER SADDLE. $700. 
C4b-slzg<rfe^l$h rolled Wife 


5 YEAR OLO. WELSH ARAB 


3 PONIES WCL4H AND SHET- 
lendq^wtthklS. sstotoge^. 
652-lg. 652-3422 


ROUND FIR FENCE RAILS. 2" 
to 4" dlemeler. K)' to 28 length. 
3884842. 


CALF. LAMB. NUBIAN BUCK 

ssi.isssir’- 


WANTED TO RENT. SMALL 
e^ee^ with tMrn end correL 


ia 


UVESTKKSUmiCS 

AMCVDITS 


16.2 HH. 5 YEAR OCO GE LDING 
quiet, green, sound, oood center 
metlon.6524$40 


LARGE HORSE PASTURE 
dry bam, full care and faed. $100 
Ctosa In, 6584032. 


TWO YEARLING TOGGEN 
burg grade doe $. Ex cellent condl 
tlcn, offers. 4782973 


SUFFOLK EWES. BREED. 
Also young open ewes. For sale. 
6582972 


HAY 

Good local hav tor sale, $3/per 
bale. 6582972 


SPLIT CEDAR POSTS.6', T AND 
r, $1 e^. 642-5972. 


HORSE FOR LEASE. PHONE 
3885173 or 3082995. 


WEANED PIGS ^ MILKING» 
mechlne $200.652-3551 


WEANERPIGS 

Reasonable. 652-2271 evenings. 


WEANER PIGS FOR SALE. 6 
weeks. $45.4to^U. 


TWO FRIENDLY MEXICAN 
donkey mares tor salt. 652 5882. 


SAANEN AND NUBIAN MILK 
goats from $50. Bread. 842-3044. 


HELP! TOO MANY RABBITS 
and bunnies. Phone 652-3047. 


WEANER PIGS. 6583420. 


Ill KIVT C IW WPfT 
AM MACNWCIIT 


MP 


IRON HORSE 

COINFMENT LTD. 


NEW&USED 

Farm ft industrial Equipment 
Parts. Service. Financing 

4650 Trans-Canada Highway 
DUNCAN 748^ 

2440 S. island Highway 
COURTENAY_3381326 


FOR SALE 

Hyster Forklift 
MOO to.^ cig ^ltv 

Mitev Mite Portable 
Sawmill, gas driven. 
$ 16,000 

Confect J. COLWELL. 
3883124 days 
479-4670 evenings. 
Seasprav Properties Ltd. 


FOR RENT 

1 yard Bucyrus - Erie Dragline 
track machine c/w 50' boom 
dragline dam or log grapple and 
shovel mats. Owner operator. 
Machine located Vlctoda area. 
Telephone 9389012 anytime. 
ALLANCRANE 
ft DRAGLINE SERVICE 


FULL LINE OF SHEET METAL 
equipment, brake, shears, lock 
former, bar folder, rollers, 
crimpers, hand tools, elc. 652-5741 


1975 FORD TANDEM DUMP, 475 
g6S, 5ft4 tr6nsmlssion, L.S. box. 
Rodlal fires. Excellent condition. 
652 1991, 


1969 FORD OIESAL. 725 CAT. 
$6000 or otters. 1970 Long Bechoe 
end Loeder with new motor, $I?,- 
000.4783322 


WANTED: MOTOR PART FOR 
95SH or whole mechine tor parts. 
304-9624 


PAGE ft PAGE LOG TRAILER 
and truck bunk, good condition 
$3200- 4781765 after 7 pm. 


SHEET METAL r BRAKE. 4' 
brakeand30"shear.477-2034 




EE BUSINESS OPPORTUNI 
■ ••‘Be Your Own Boss". 


WANTED40 HP. 220 VOLT D C. 
electrk motor. PhQnetf7l6Sl. 


3KWGENSCT. LISTER DIESEL 
mVAC.fim 6583322 days 


IX nnMPiBKaTs 



KUBOTA 

TRACTORS 


NEW AND USED 

4 Wheel Drive Diesel Trectors 
Rotovators. Mowers, etc. 
iron Horse Equipment Ltd. 

4650 Trans-Canada Highway 
DUNCAN 7482M9 

2440 S. Island Highway 
COURTENAY 33* 1326 



Lavw) ft Garden Tractors 
7hp-28hp 

Diesel Farm Tractors 
22hp-375)x> 

Full Line of Attadiments 
Good SuoQlv Of Used Tractors 
652-1642_ SAANICHTON 


J. GRIEVE MOTORS LTD 
Vancouver Islancrs lergest farm 
implement dealer now selfing 
Yanmar 8wheel drive tractors, 
13 to 33 h4). Full line of attach 
ments. 

652 1642_SAANICHTON 


FORD 9N. REBUILT ENGINE, 
new battery and front tires. Im¬ 
plements include scraper, plow 
6nd harrow. 388-5588 9 5pm or 
4783747 


WANTED TO TRADE, 8N FORD 
tractor with leader for newer 
tractor with loader 4780764. 


1951 DAVID BROWN TRACTOR, 
3 point Mtch, cof^tion good, one 
'~?-12l0anw6pm 


SPELL 


IT 


OUT 


When vou 
have something 
to sell, the easiest 
wav to find 
a buyer Is to 
spell it out 
in print! 

You do that 
by Placing a 
low<ost 
Classified Ad 
in the newspaper, 
telling our 
readers what 
you have to sell. 
We'll help you. 
Give us a call 
today 
at 386-2121. 


I« UMtVEMClfS 


AAcCALLUAA 
MOTORS 
LEASING LTD. 

CAR LEASING — 
THE MODERN 
CONCEPT! 

For further 
Information contact 
Call: CAMMCCALLUM 
or 

OONINNES 
1101 YATES 382-6122 


CAR AVAILAaCE FOR MONTH- 
ly rental starNno Dacember Ist at 
reasonable rate. 6588459. 


UMEVEWCUS 


C>S A, 



WILL SHOW 
—YOU— 
HOW TO LEASE 


Over 100 New, 
Used and Ex-lease 
Cars and Trucks 
That 

MUST BE SOLD 
COME TO 

Quadra and Caledonia 
and try your otter 
on new or pre-owned 
quality vehicles. 

TomCinoand 
Bryan Calhcart 
SELL new, used 
and ex-lease 
cars and trucks 

LEASING??? 

See 

Roy Hughes 
And Ask About 

ide alease 



Member of Chrysler 
Leasing Systems 

Quadra At 
Caledonia 

Dealer licence number 
Dealer S620 

386-2411 

Open Weekdays 
_'1119:00 


iM auBRnaui 
D 
0 
U 
G 
I 




VOLKSWAGEN 

AUDI 


Your Largest 
Volkswagen 
Audi 

Dealer On The 
Island! 


m 

wimiAS 
AND GEl AW 
Coweraon! 

-ALSO- 
A Good Selection 
Of Used Campers 
Automatic and 
Standards! 


PREMIUMUSED 

78 ASPEN, 6 cylinder sedan. 
Automatic,power steerir>g, 17.- 
000 Km $4995 

78 RABBIT Deluxe, 2 door. 4 
s peed. Sun-roof. $6495 

76 FOX Sedan. 4 speed. 34.000 
miles! $5595. 

76 VALIANT Sedan. Automatic 
S4395 

76 VOLARE, 6 cytlnder wagon 
S4495 

7$ RABBiT Sedan. Automatic 

$3895 

75 AUDI FOX sedan. Automatlc. 

$4095 

74 VAIANT Sedan. 6cyliner, auto¬ 
matic. $3495 

>74 OATSUN 710 sedan. 4 spaed. 
37.000miles! $299$ 

61 VOLV0144 Sedan. 4 speed$1995 


TEST DRIVE 
Our 

'80 DIESEL 
RABBIT 
ANDVANAGON 
TODAY! 


UPTO60 MONTH 
SCOTIA PLAN 
FINANCING 
AVAILABLE. O.A.C. 


Douglas Volkswagen 
Ltd. 

3329 Douglas Street 

388-5466 

Peeler 5100 


Small Automatics 4 

74 O6tsunZ)02dr..HT $7999* 
74 Ptymoufh Cricket 2 dr., • • 
HT $269$. 

74 BabcatHB,4CVl. $2495 

71 Toyota Corona 4(0’. $1)98 

PAiNTERMOTORSLTD. • 
3005 Douglas St. ^ 

3886196 _Dealer 5M5- 

































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































C”6 

IS* CMS FOR SUE 



“Your Best 
Value Dealer" 



Payments 

-PLUS- 



79 Honda 
78 DatsunS/W 
78 Plnfo,A/T 
78 Toyota P.U. 
78 Corolla 
78 Fiesta 
78 Firebird 
77 Malibu 
77 TR7 


Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 


77 Toyota PU SR5 Otters 


77 MOB 
77 Corona 4 Dr. 

77 Cougar 4 Dr. 
77 Ventura 
77 Monarch Ghia 
76 Corolla 
76 Corona S/W 
76 Firebird 


Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Otters 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 


76 GMC pu & enpyOffers 


76 Toyota P.U. 
76 DatsunS/W 
76 Celica 
76 Yamaha 
76 Hornet 
76 Nova 
76 Corolla S/W 


Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 


76 Mustang Cobra Offers 


76 Ford4x4 
76 Ventura 
75 Audi 
75 Ventura 
75 El Dorado 
75 Celica G.T. 

75 ChargerS.E. 

75 Rabbit 
75 GMC Sierra 
75 Ford4x4 
74 Austin Marina 
74 DodgeP.U. 

74 Hornet 
74 Datsun,A/T 
74 Capri 
74 Corolla S/W 
74 Hornet 
7.4 Comet 
74 Mustang 
74 ChevelleS/W 
73 Corolla S/W 
73 Land Crusr 4x4 Offers 
72 VW Camper Offers 


Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 

Offers 


19 

[ELICA 

JELLOUI 


73 

Midget 

Offers 

73 

Vega 

Offers 

73 

Buick 

Offers 

73 

Corona 

Offers 

73 

Corolla 

Offers 

73 

Cougar 

Offers 

73 

Impala 

Offers 

73 

Astre 

Offers 

73 

Monaco 

Offers 

72 

Corona 

Offers 

72 

Mini 

Offers 

72 

Vega 

Offers 

72 

Olds 

Offers 

72 

Meteor 

Offers 

72 

Datsun P.U. 

Offers 

72 

Cortina 

Offers 

72 

Corolla 

Offers 

72 

Datsun PU & canopy 
Offers 

71 

Rover 

Offers 

71 

Chrysler S/W 

Offers 

71 

Capri 

Offers 

71 

Duster 

Offers 

71 

Corona 

Offers 

71 

Flrenza 

Offers 

71 

Corolla 

Offers 

71 

Datsun 

Offers 

70 

VW Camper 

Offers 

70 

Dodge Swinger Offers 

70 

Austin 32,000 mi. 

Offers 

69 

Datsun 

Offers 

69 

Valiant 

Offers 

69 

Alpine 

Offers 

68 

Land Rover 

Offers 

68 

Chevelle 

Offers 

68 

Montego 

Offers 

68 

Ambassador 

Offers 

67 

Cortina 

Offers 

66 

Barracuda 

Offers 

66 

Mustang 

Offers 


Your Biggest 
LITTLE 
Car Dealer! 

100% Bank Financing 


METRO TOYOTA LTD. 
645FINLAYSON 
DEALER 6290 



159 CMSFfWSAU 



1979 Honda Prelude 

5 speed, mag wheels, 
radio, electric sunroot, 
metallic green exterior. 

1979 Mustang 

4 speed, 4 cylinder, radio, 
power steering, orange 
exterior. 

1979 Monte Carlo 

302 V8 automatic, radio, 
power steering, power 
brakes, vinyl root. 

1978Buick Torbo 

V6 automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air cond, power windows, 
power seats, cruise con¬ 
trol, silver exterior, red 
interior. 

1975 Chev 
Monte Carlo 

350 V8 automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air cond., tilt wheel, 
cruise control, power 
wiiKlows, white exterior 
with red interior. 

PLUS 

1980 OKh Omeod 4'<loor 
1980 Olds Omeoa 2-<loor 
1979 Honda CivicA/T 
1979 Oatsunsio 
1979TC3HorilonA/T 
?979Chevette 

1979 Fairmont 4-door A/T 
1978 Saab 2door 
1978Chev Pickup 
1978 Bendev AAoforhome 
1977 E Idxado AAotorhoi^ 

1977 Oodoe AspM S/W 
19761 mpala Cnev 4-door 

001 OF 6115? 


RUBBIT DBEL 


AT 

SPEEDWAY 

VOLKSWAGEN, 
PORSCHE, AUDI 

971 YATES ST. 
at VANCOUVER 

Dealer Licence 
No. D-5180 

385-2415 


tS7S-1M0 


STATION WAGONS 

1979 Chev Impale wagon Approx 
11.000 KM. 305 V8, auto tran^. 
power steering and brakes. 
Radio. Rear defroster 
also 

1979 Malibu Classic Estate 
wagon Approx 11,000 KM. Eco¬ 
nomical 207 V8, auto trans, power 
steering and brakes, rear defros 
ter, radio, root rack, woodgraln 
side trim. For information or 
viewing either of these excellent 
autos contact BARRY FOSS ex¬ 
clusively at 382-7121 or Res. 
595-6703. Empress Pontiac Buick 
GMC Ltd. Dealer 5701 

79MUSTANG2DR 

$6,295. 

4 cylinder - 4 speed • power steer¬ 
ing power brakes and radio. 
6,000 miles • Excelimt condition. 
Please ask for: 

^RROL RICHARDSON 

Empress Pontiac Buick GMC 
Ltd. for further information on 
appointment to view.382-7121 
Dealer STOl 

79 TRANS AM 

T-roof, silver with Firebird em¬ 
blem. 6.6 litre (405) e^ne. auto¬ 
matic, air-conditioning, power 
windows. AM—FM cassette 
radio, mag wheels, many other 
extras. T2,000KM, $10,500. 
598-6864. 

79 MUSTANG: 21.000 km. PS. 
V6, radio, auto. $5195 

79 MUSTANG: 21,000 kms. 2.3 
litre, 4cyt. auto, ps. $5095 

Inquire 901 Douglas. 386-4411. 
Open 7 days a week. Howbar 
Leasing Ltd. A Hertz system 
licensee member Dealer 64W. 

1979 TRANS AM. GOLD WITH T 
roof, aluminum wheels, velour In¬ 
terior, power windows, tinted 
glass, tilt stereo, power aerial, 
11,000 kilometers, immaculate. 
$10,695. Ask for Ken 388-4491, 
385-6849,386-5013. 

1979FOROTBIRD302, V8.15.000 
miles. As new. Power steer- 
ing/power brakes, bucket seats, 
console, radio and cassc^ play¬ 
er. $6995 or nearest offer. 
386-8631 

1979 AMC CONCORD. 6 CYLIN- 
der, automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, 12,000 miles. $6350. 
Sidney 6564592 

79 CUTLASS SUPREME. Co¬ 
lour; Camel. Air conditioning, 7.- 
000 miles, many extras. Private 
sate. 5984435. 

1979DIESEL RABBIT. 
385-1695. 

1*77-1171 

'78 CHEVROLET 

Caprice 4 dr. sdn. Classic cream. 
Economy 8. auto, P S., P B. and 
much more. In premium condi¬ 
tion. Low mileage. Must be sold 
for only $5995 See this unit and 
more at both locations STOP 
MOTORS, 2524 O^as at Vic¬ 
toria. 383-3635, TOPS RV 
CENTRE. Trans Canada Hwy., 
Duncan. Use the toll free hot line 
381-0212. 

VOLARE WAGON 

1978 Volare 6 cylinder, automatic, 
ps/pb. roof rack. This low mile¬ 
age wagon 1$ in like new condition 
with 11.200 miles. Try your o4fer 
on an asking price of $6395 by 
contacting wes Downey at 
743-4589 or 748-8144 Duncan 
Chrysler Motors. OLSa04. 

PRIVATE SALE 

1978 Mustang II Ghia. V8 auto¬ 
matic. Only 12,000 miles. 12 
months remaining on extended 
warrenty. Power steering and 
brakes, vinyl roof, wire wheel 
covers, many nwe extras. Too 
condition througl^f. $6,700 or 
offers. 388-7975 aftir 6 pm. (w^- 
endsanytfnte) 

CALLING ALL MEN) BUY 
your wife or glrtfrlend this one 
owner 1978 Toyota 4 dr. Brown in 
color. Immaculate condition. 13,- 
000 miles. Crovwi seal warranty. 
For a demo on this car please cal 
MURRAY MINCKLEftTat 
press Pontiac Buick GMC Ltd. 
382-7121 or 658-5606. Dealer 5701 

1977 CHRYSLER CORDOBA. 2 
door. Blue in colour with white 
vinyl lendM roof. V8 euto. P.S, 
P. B, radio with cassette tape. 40.- 
259 miles. This car is EssotMted - 
A^l luxury car! For further 
Information, call WHIT McGILL, 
Metro Honda. 381-6921. Dealer 
5876 


IS* CMSFMSUE 



CHRYSLER 

PLYMOUTH 


ALL UNITS 
CHECKED 
BY CAR CLINIC 
DIAGNOSTIC 
CENTRE 


78 MA 

ter, 4 speed 
10.90341. 

m 


4 cylinder, 4 speed, radio 
Stock No. 90341. 


[ 


4 cylinder, 4 speed, radio. 
Stock No. 20281. 




4 cylinder, 4 speed, radio. 
Stock No. 83202. 


13! 

75 Vi RABBI! 

4 cylinder, 4 speed. 
Stock No. 8259. 

13,27 


79 Cadillac 
79 Zephyr SW 
78 Ramcharger 
78 Magnum XE 
77 Cutlass 
76 Firebird 
76 Newport 
75 Toyota SR5 
75 Lemas S.W. 
74 Ventura 
74 Cougar 
73 New Yorker 
73 Renault 
72 Dodge Colt 
72 Newport 
72GalaxieS.W. 
72 Renault 
68 Vauxhall 


Plus Many More 


GOV'T TESTED 
PLUS2-YEAR 
WRITTEN 
WARRANTY 



Chrysler-Plymouth 

Ltd. 

DOWNTOWN 
YATESATCOOK 

Dealer licence number 
D5295 

386-2411 

Open Weekdays 
11119:00 


77 CORDOBA 

One owner Loaded fncluding air 
conditionino Only 42,000 KM. 
Finished in pale yellow with 
matchino Landau top. $5995. Pa- 
citlc Mazda Peugeot, 385-1451 


V6FIREBIRD 

1977. eguipped with radials, AT, 
PS, PB. radio. 23,000 miles. 

S eowned by lady. Ask for Alec 
6-6707. 479 4963. Honda Car 
Centre. Dealer 5668 


1977 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
back, yellow, {ust perma shined, 
new radials, snow tires, tape 
deck, 36,0n lady ^Iven milM. 
Immaculate condition, $3795. 
476>2886 evtninos or 386-2935. Ask 
for Tom. 


1977 FORD GRANADA, 2 DOOR 
sport coupe, power steering, 
power brakes, sunroof, economi¬ 
cal 4 speed overdrive transmis¬ 
sion. Good mileage, one owner, 
beautiful condition. $4950 or best 
offer. 4794)440 or 479-0368. 


BELOW WHOLESALE 
Must sell by weekend, 78 Impala, 
11,000miles, vinyl top, automatic, 
cruise control, radials, excellem 
coition. $5295 no reasonable 
offer refused. 478-7092 


1978 NOVA. 305 V8 ENGINE, 
automatic transmission, power 
steering, power brakes, 4 door, 
radio. 4 built In spiders with 
stereo, lady ikriven, excellent con- 
dltton. $5000. 385-7443. 


1978 TOYOTA COROLLA LIFT- 
back, SR5. Radio, cassette, full 
instruments, etc. Spotless 
coition. $5800 firm. 592-I37S 
after.Spm. 


STATION WAGON 
1977 Pontiac wagon. $4895. 1978 
Impala waoon. $6295. Both Im¬ 
maculate. ^Ivate sale. 598-1399 
after 6. 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1979 

ISO cuttmuu IS* CMSFOISALE IS* CUSFMSUE 


riin 


DATSUN 

CENTRE 


510 


4 dr auto. Radio. 
Body side mouldinos. 
STOCK A639 



78 CELICA ST 

LIttback, auto, trans., 184)00 km. 

76 BOBCAT 

Station waoon. 4 sod. 

75 CORONET 

2dr. automatic. 

74 DATSUN 710 

S.W. auto, trans. 

73 VOLVO 

4 dr. auto., loaded. 

72 VOLVO 

4dr.S.W..4SDd. 

69 PLYMOUTH 

4 dr. automatic. 


BOB BlOtK UE 

381-5222 

AND 

FORI and FOOL m 

592-2471 


SAUNOERS&HITCHMANLTD. 
2040Cadboro Bay Road 
Dealer 5059 


CHEVROLET 

OLDSMOBILE 


NOVA 

78 NOVA custom 4 door, 
V8 automatic, steering, 
brakes, radio. Finish^ 
in beige with matching 
cloth trim. Gorgeous car 

$5550 

VENTURA 

76 VENTURA 4 door, V8 
automatic, steering, 
brakes, radio. Silver In 
colour with matching 
trim $4550 

OLDSMOBILE 

74 OLDS CUTLASS 2 
door, V8 automatic, 
steering, brakes, radio, 
air conditioning. Fin¬ 
ished in brown with sad¬ 
dle-cloth trim. Hard to 
tind model $3850 

FIREBIRD 

79 FIREBIRD, V8 auto¬ 

matic, power steering, 
brakes, radio. Finished 
in yellow. $7850 

MOSTVEHICLES 
BCAAINSPECTED 

MON.-FRI. 
8:30a.m. - 9o.m. 
SAT. 9 - 6 

Millstream Chevrolet 
Oldsmobile Ltd. 

1730 island Highway 
474-1211 
OmIwUc. o smi 


4977 BUICK 4 DOOR SEDAN, 
automatic, power steering, power 
brakes and radio, $3295. Butler 
Bros. Equipment Ltd. 2046 Keat- 
inq Cross Rd, 652-4437. 


1977 BLACK TRANS AM. HURST 
T-roof. tilt steeilno, power steer¬ 
ing, power brakes, power win- 
do^, am/fm radio cassette deck. 
$7000. 381-6563 


BODY MAN SPECIAL 
1978 GTS Arrow, Mack with gold 
stripes, louvres, rallev wheels, B,- 
OOO km. Needs front end, $1395. 
Stan 383-3859. 


1977 SUBARU G.F. 2 DOOR, 5 
Speed, front wheel drive, radial 
snow tires, AM—FM radio, cas¬ 
sette stereo. 38 miles per gallon. 
$3995. 992-5023. v 


1977 TOYOTA COROLLA LIFT- 
back. 4 speed, 314)00 miles, good 
condition, $3900 or best offer 
381-0595 after 50m. 


77 MUSTANG II. HATCHBACK, 
351 automatic, narrowed 9". 5bolt 
mags, all fresh. $6800. Consider 
trades. 383-8662,385-9011 


77 HONDA CIVIC, BLUE, 4 
speed, 24.000 miles. Mags, ra¬ 
tals. sunroof, AM—FM stereo. 
Offers. 59V6S14. 


1977 GRAND LEMANS, EVERY 
option, 244)00 mites, 25 mpg high¬ 
way, have company car. best 
offer. 477-1061 anytime. 


VERY SHARP 

77 Granada 2 door Coupe. 4 speed, 
mags, excellent throughout. Any 
reasonable offer, 474-7^. 


1977 FIREBIRD, ASKING $6900. 
Low mileage, excellent condition. 
All extras. Might consider small 
car trade. 656-TW after 6pm 

78 FIREBRID, V8. AUTOMATIC, 
power steering, power brakes, 
red and Mack, 16,500 km. $6000. 
592-7008 


1978 VOLVO 242 GT, SILVER 
with stripes. Am/fm cassette, 37,- 
000 km, excellent condition. $8m. 


1978 OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS 
excelleni condition, trades oon- 
sldered. 478-7027. 


BOUGHT NEW MARCH 79. 78 
LeBaron, many extras. $7,200 or 
best offer 59B<I849 or 998-1649 


1978 TOYOTA COROLLA CANA- 
dian. $40100 or nearest offer. 
474-196^ 474-1327. 


1977 FIREBIRD. V8. AUTO- 
mafic, power steering, power 
brakes. $5750.995-5650 


MUST SELL LEAVING COUN- 
try 1977 Mini. No reasonable offer 
refused. Tested. 477 9686. 


1977 HONDA HATCHBACK LOW 
mileage, excellent condition. 
$3500. 748-1694. 


77 PLYMOUTH FURY SPORT. 
Loaded, immaculate, must be 
sold. Sacrifice at $3990,479-4011. 


1971 MUSTANG ll, V6. 4 SPEED. 
382 2019 between 5^^ 



STK. #2978 

244 4 dr. Sedan, 4 speed. 
Courtenay beige with 
brown velour, AM/FM 
radio, decor package, 
etc. 7,500 KM Onlv.«Full 
new car warranty ap¬ 
plies. 

'79 Retail Price $9,410 

DEMOPRICE $8,410 
SAVE $1,000 

STK. #2940 

242 2 dr., automatic 
Sedan in red brown with 
beige velour interior. AM 
radio, decor package and 
etc. 2,950 KM only. Full 
new car warranty ap¬ 
plies. 

'79 Retail Price $9,491 
DEMOPRICE $8,491 
SAVE $1,000 

STK. #2982 

245 Wagon, automatic in 
Haliburton brown with 
beige cloth interior. 
AM/FM cassette, cus¬ 
tom rack, decor pack¬ 
age, etc. 4,600 KM only. 
'79 Retail Price $10,636 
DEMOPRICE $9,636 

SAVE $1,000 

STK. #2944 

244 Grande Luxe auto¬ 
matic in metallic dark 
green with black leather. 
AM/FM cassette. CIble 
large rectangular Quartz 
lights, power mirrors, 
sunroof deflector, decor 
package, etc. 4,150 KM 
only. 

'79 Retail Price $12,470 
DEMOPRICE $11,470 
SAVE $1,000 

STK. #3004 

244 Grande Luxe 5 speed 
overdrive in burgandy 
with black leather. 
AM/FM cassette, 
sunroof deflector. Quartz 
headlights, etc. 1900 KM 
only. Full new car war¬ 
ranty applies. 

'79 Retail Price $11,685 
DEMOPRICE $10,685 
SAVE $1,000 


IE 

"Ftie Gas 
Miser topioffi" 
BODGE COIF 
ABH and 
[FIAllEIIERG 


Factoiy Invoice 
50 ONIFG 
READy TO GOi 



ALWAYS HERE 
TO SERVE YOU 

SO 

H and U5ED 


MOTORS LTD. 

3319 Douglas 
(North of Woodward's) 
Dealer 5141 384-1161 


78 HONDA CIVIC. 15,000 MILES. 
$4000 658^5143 


ALL BLACK 1977 CAAAARO, 350 

4 speed. Asking $6,900 478 8051 

1S7S-1S7t 

REPOSSESSION 

One 1975 ChewoW Monte Carlo. 
Burgandy with vinyl roof. 2 dotx 
sedan, sun roof, radio, p s.. p.b , 
automatic. Please direct bios in 
writing to; The Manager, Bank of 
Nova Scotia, 702 Yafe St. Vic¬ 
toria. V8W 2T2 Vehicle mav be 
seen c/o (jordon's Towing. 

75 COUGAR XR7. EXCEPTION- 
ai condition, electric windows, 
seat and moon roof. 8-track 
AM/FM stereo, tinted glass, new 
battery, brand rww radial tires 
with Rally wheels, under 30,000 
miles, $6^5. Phone after Spm, 
743-4489 

GREMLIN X. STANDARD, 
overdrive, radials and nrags, lust 
tuned and tested, excellenf condi¬ 
tion. Black with sporty white 
stripes, new brakes. Must setl. 
Asking$17S0.4794078. 

LADY DRIVEN, ONE OWNER 
1976 Aspen special addition sta- 
tionwagon. 318, automatic, power 
steering/brakes/windows, excel¬ 
lent condition. TestedtoOct. 1980. 
383-9626. 

MY WIPES. 1975 CHEV IMPALA 

2 door htop. factory alr,.350 CiO, 
ps/pb. attractive, clean, well 
maintained, chestnut colour. 
$3075.6S66S43 after Spm. 

1976WAGON -FORD TORINO 
This Grand Brougham has 39,000 
miles, auto air. cruise. In beauti¬ 
ful condition. $3900. 6524777 eve¬ 
nings. 652-4411 days. 

1976 HONDA CIVIC SUPER CON- 
ditlon throughout, good mileage, 
radials. Mechanically exc^lent. 
$3350 or best offer. 381-6840 after 

1976 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
back. 21,000 miles, excellent con¬ 
dition. many options. $3395. 
384-3436 

WSCONTINENTAL MARK IV 
Excellent condition and loaded. 
54,000 local miles. Must be sold. 
$9500.477-0141 days, or 384-3519. 

1975 MONARCH. V8, POWER 
steering, power brakes, radio, 
tddory air, excellent condition. 
$3,900 firm. 478-2329 

76 MATA(X)R. MAGS, RADIALS. 
cassette stereo, all other options. 
Must sell, best offer. 4784 742 after 
Som. 

1976 COUGAR XR7. EXCEL- 
lent condition, power steering, 
power brakes, buckets. $3800 or 
offers. M24143. 

1976 FIREBIRD, GREEN WITH 
white Interior, 350 automatic, im¬ 
maculate condition. $4500 or best 
offer. Phone Joe at 642-3626. 

76 HONDA CIVIC HATCHBACK, 

4 speed, excellent condition. 55.- 
000 miles, $3000 or best offer. 
388-1745,84, leave a message. 

1975 FIAT 1315 STATION 
wagon, new radials, stereo. 
Quartz lights, offers. 385-3774 
after Spm. 

1976 MALIBU CLASSIC EXCEL- 
lent auto. PS/PB. 350 motor. $3700 
firm. S9$-1684 ntornlngs. 478-2411 
evenings. Roger. 

75 DODGE COLT. SUNROOF. 
Stereo, mags, upholstery, im¬ 
maculate condition. Offers. 
383-7373 

1975 TOYOTA COROLLA, 4 
speed, radials plus snows. 1 
owner, excellem condition. 30,000 
miles, $2600.652-3794. 

1976 HONDA CVee GOOD CON- 
ditlon. 5-speed, custom interior, 
stereo, radials, $3550.383-1783. 

1975 DATSUN B210. EXCEL- 
lant condition, automatic. Asking 
$3800.592-0677 after 6. 

75 DODGE OART, 2 DOOR 
hardtop, 360 automatic, radials. 
Trade. 478-7051. 

1976 EL CAMINO CLASSIC, 
loaded. $5000 or best offer. 
381 2131 or 386-2004 


at 

FORI 
BE5T fm. 

3200 DOUGLAS 
ATCLOVERDALE 
382-2313 

MON. TOFRI.9TIL9 
SAT. 9 TIL 5. OL5881 


75 HONDA CIVIC. 4 SPEED. 31, 
000 miles, $2500 or best offer 
478-9406 


1975 CHRYSLER CORDOBA, 
power steermo. powver br«kcs. S 
track, $3,000. of offers. 384-7643 


1975 CAPRI HATCHBACK, EX 
cellent condition, asking $4095 or 
best otter . 381-0814 


MUST SELL. 1976 PONTIAC 
Grand Prix In excellent condition. 
Offers. 474-2478. 


1976 TOYOTA COROLLA. 1600, 

6 speed, radials. exceitent condl 
tion $2500. 385^9027. 

75 CAMARO, IMMACULATE. 
350. headers, new tires, spoiler, 
paint, $5500or otters. 478-6329 

1976 TOYOTA LANDCRUISER. 
excellent condition. Best offer 
3834507 

75GR ANADA. $2300.388-1522 MR 
Stevenson 

1976 MAZDA STATION WAGON, 
certified, $2195 4774878. 

1975 CELICA GT. RUNS WELL, 
good condition. $3600. 595-1125. 

76 BOBCAT. 2.8 AUTOMATIC, 
deluxe model. 478-S497. 

1975 OLDS 98. FULLY 
equipped. $4500.6SB-SS36 

1976 DODGE RAMCHARGER. 
lowmileage. must sell. 6S2-3448. 

1*73-1*74 

FAMILY SPECIAL! 

1973 Valiant sedan with econo 
Slant 6 cvl. eftgine, automatic, 
and power steering. "The price is 
right" with " CHARLIE PETER 
SON" at Emixess Pontiac Buick 
GMC Ltd.^82-7121 or Res. 
597-0458. Dealer 5701 

MUSTANG 

1973 V8 auto, PS. pb. bucket seats, 
new paint. Runs great. Just test¬ 
ed $3295. PAINTER MOTORS 
LTD , 3005 Douglas St, 388-6196. 
(dealer 5802. 

MALIBU CLASSIC 

1974 Chevelle 2 dr HT v-8 auto. 
PS. PB, dark blue with blue in¬ 
terior. Was $2995. Now $2495, 
PAINTER MOTORS LTD.. 3005 
Douglas St., 3884196.05802. 

1974 CA/WARO 

Hurry on this one V8 AT. P.S, 

P B. air. New paint. Call LEA 
WALLE at Empress Pontiac 
Buick GMC Ltd. 382-7121 or 
479-8934 

1974 VOLVO I64E. 28,000 ORIGI- 
nal miles. One owner. 6 cylinder, 
fuel Iniection, automatic. 4 wheel 
di^ brakes, air conditioning. Me¬ 
tallic gold, leather upholstery. 
Pirelli tires. Immaculate. $6M 
Phone 992-2619 after Som. 

'73 MAZDA 

RX2.4 spd, 4dr. sedan, 25,000 mi 
$1995. PAINTER MOTORS LTD . 
3005 Douglas St., 3884196. Dealer 
580? 

MUSTANG II 

1974 2 dr. HT, V4. 4 spd. Was 
S349$. Now $3095. PAINTER 
MOTORS LTD., 3005 Douglas St„ 
3884192. DS802. 

74 CHRYSLER TOWN AND 
Country, all power options, plus 
cruise control, complete trailer 
package. AM/FM cassette, excel¬ 
lent condition, $3,750. 6584576 
after 4pm 

1973 TOYOTA 1600 DELUXE 
stationwaoon, 2 door, automatic, 
while walls, radio, roof rack, 
green with black interior, low 
mileage, excellenf condition. 
$2275.477-9893 after tfifn 

1974 PINTO HATCHBACK. 
Automatic, radio, 48.000 mites. 
Very clean and well cared for 
$217$. 384-1721, 592-3121. Sports 
and Classic Cars. 640 Hillside. 
Dealer 5433 

1973 LE MANS PONTIAC. V8, 
power brakes and steering, ma¬ 
roon with vRiite Interior, XAOO 
miles, beautiful condition. See 
weekends. Offers over $2600. 
5954181. 

73 TOYOTA CORONA, MUST 
sell, best qfier. 386-5116. 


IS* UaSFORSUE 





THE HOME OF 
LINCOLN 

MARQUIS, COUGAR, 
XR7, ZEPHYR, 
CAPRI, BOBCAT, 
FORDTRUCKS 



10ONLY 
79 Bobets 

SAVINGS EG: 

STOCK 9 «20 

79 BOBCAT 3 dr., run¬ 
about, 4 speed, P/S, 
4-wav seat, elec de- 
trost.etc. 

WASS57I9 

CLEARANCE PRICE 
$5186 

SAVE $533 

2ONLY . 

79 Zephyrs 

SAVINGS EG: 

STOCK 9.«0 

79 ZEPHYR 2 dr., 6, 
A/T, P/S, P/B, radio, 
vinyl root, etc. 

WAS $7504 

CLEARANCE PRICE 
$6764 

SAVE $740 

8 ONLY 
79AAonarchs 

SAVINGSEG: 

STOCK 9493 

79 MONARCH 2 dr., 6, 
A/T, P/S, P/B, radio, 
elec, defrost, etc. 

WAS $6739 

CLEARANCE PRICE 
$6065 

SAVE $674 

20NLY 
79 Marquis 

I tudor; 144kx)r 
SAVINGSEG: 

STOCK 9471—9 339 
79 Marquis. V8, A/T, 
P/S, P/B, P windows, 
elec, defroster, radio, 
etc. 

YOUR CHOICE $7817 
CLEARANCE SAVING 
up to 

$1579 


WE ALSO HAVE A 
LARGE SELECTION 
OF 1980 MODELS! 

TRADES WELCOME! 

BANK, OR FORD 
FINANCE 

3377 Douglas 386-6131 
Dwiiwssa 


RELIABLE 1973 VENTURA 
Sprint. 52.000 miles, automatic, 
power steering, new brakes, 
shocks and muffler. $2500. 
384-5768 after 10am. 


1974 CHEVELLE MALIBU 
Classic, 4 door. ix>wer steering, 
power brakes, 350 cubic Inch. 
white with black top. Offers on 
$3000 385-9312. 


1973 PLYMOUTH FURY II. 4 
door, power steering, power 
brakes, radio, newly tested, me¬ 
chanically Al, well maintained. 
$9SD 592 5263,595-5606 


74 RANCHERO SQUIRE. 3S1 
Cleveland, ps/pb! gold with wood 
orain, ET diamonos spoke mags, 
BF Goodrich TA radials. $3195 or 
closestoffer After Som. 656-7101 


74 O0O6e OART SPORT. 2 
door hardtop, slant 6, new clutch 
carb. wide radials. very good 
condition inside and out. $1950 
firm. 388-7861 room 333. 


73 BUICK LESABRE, 4 DOOR 
hardtop. 350 automatic, power 
steerirM, brakes, windows. New 
Michenn radials, tested. Must 
sell. $1975or best offer 478-7391 


1973 COUGAR. 351 CLEVELAND 
motor, 2 door hardtop. 65,000 
miles, best offer takes. Phone 
M8-76^ evenings. 


1973 GRAN TORINO STATION 
wagon, clean, good running order, 
83.000 miles, esktng $1600. 
477 8033. 


1973 TOYOTA CORONNA MARK 
li. 4 door sedan, standard trans¬ 
mission, 53,000 miles, looks new. 
Sacriflce$1950.598^936 


74 CHEV IMPALA IMMACU 
late. 350 automatic, must sell. 
Consider all serious offers. 
38F2193 


1973 COUGAR, 351, POWER 
Steering, power brakes, radio, ra¬ 
dials, 55.000 miles. Best offer to 
$3300.656-3630 


1973 THUNDERBIRO, FULLY 
equipped, low mileage, leather 
-- tires. $4700. 


upholsf^, two ne 
384-807Spaoer 1104. 


73 BUICK CENTURY STATION- 
wagon, excellent condition. $2595. 
orbestoffer. After 4pm. 656-1472. 


1974 MAZDA RX4. ONLY 47.000 
miles, power steering, power 
brakes, radio, deluxk Inferior. 
Asking $2000.3842136. 


1974 THUNDERBIRO, POWER 
st^lM, power brakes, white, 
$4,000. a^S440- 


74 AUSTIN MARINA. 2 DOOR, 
automatic 35,000 miles, city test- 
ed $2695- 59S-4963. 


1974 DATSUN B210, 48.000 
miles. $1500 or best offer. 
4784782. 


1973 FIREBIRD FORMULA 400, 
ps/pb/pw. new paint and exhaust. 
First offyovar $3600.656-5100- 


1973 ASTRA, LOW MILEAGE, 
-Ics^Kjg^l^OOorbe^ 


74 FIAT 128, EXCELLENT CON- 
ditlon, city testad, 35,000 mlias. 
$2600or best off^. 3844917 


151 CAtSFMSAU 


^eVfoipe 



[ 


77 Seville, all luxury and power 
options including moon roof, 
stereo, leather, genuine wire 
wheels, fuel Iniected engine. 
Economy, luxury and safety all in 
one package 



79 450 SL. auto, 
sterf 

met. . _ _ ____ 

Beautiful automobile with only 
6,000 miles, balance of factory 
warranty avaHabie 


' 450 SL. auto. ps. pb, pw, air. 
ereo cassette, feather interim, 
etalllc paint, styled wheels. 





69 280 SL Hardtop plus new con¬ 
vertible top, auto. ps. Ob. Traded 
m for a later model 450 SL by a 
local Businessman. Extremely 
good looking and well maintained. 

78 LincolnVersailies4dr.loaded 

76 Lincoln Towne Coupe, 12.000 
78 Cordoba, 2.000 miles 

77 Camaro6cvl. 12,000mi. 

77 volareWpnacyl.auto 
76 VW Rabbit auto, nice! 

75 CamaroLTI.sideplpes 
75 Plymouth, I9.000ml}^. 

74 BMW 2003 sunroof stereo 
74 Rolls Rovee Silver Shadow 
74 Cadillac Sedan OeVllle 

73 CadiliacCoupeDeVllte 
72 CadillacFleetwoodBrougham 
71 Pinto, auto. Nice! 

68 Mercedes2S0HTandconvert. 
39 Roils Rovee Phantom 111 

Opeh8:30-5:30 Closed Sat. 

DePAPE MDTORS LTD. 

I ndoors at 77V Pandora 
384-8035 Dcalef-5311 


Rcc. 

JMiooicr 


^lAMC Jeep iFfnAlt] 


FACTORY FRESH 

'80 JEEP WAGONEER, 
Luxury in 4 Wheel Drive. 
Finished in Cameo Tan 
and loaded with equip¬ 
ment! 

$12,987 

ALSO IN STOCK 
THEAAiAC EAGLE! 

For 4 wheel drive 
contact one of our 
' A M C GOOD 
GUYS'. 

* BOB ALLISON 

* PAULHYLAND 

* JIMCOFFEY 

* ED DA ROZA 

* MIKE FROST 

REGMIDGLEY 
MOTORS LTD. 
DDuglas at ClDverdale 
385-8756 

Oealar 5186 


158 CARS FOR SAL£ 


C-6 





OFFERSTHE 
DOMESTIC SALE 

79 Dodge Ramcharger 
TV Mercury Monarch SE 
78 Mustang coupe 
78 Monte Carlo 
78 Buick Skyhawk 
78 Dodge Diplomat 
78 Ford Pinto Squire SW 
77GMC%tonPU 
TTVolareSW 
77 Dodge 0200 van 
76 Pontiac Lemans 
sports 

76 Chrysler Cordoba 

76 Chev Malibu 

|75 Ford Torino Squire SW 

PLUS MANY 
MORE 


B.C.A.A. 
INSPECTED 
FOR YOUR 
PROTECTION 

100% BANK 
FINANCE O.A.C. 


McCallum Motors 
DOWNTOWN 

1101 YatesatCook 
382-6122 Dealer-5603 

COLWOOD 

1836 Island Hwy. 
478-1741 Dealer-5603A 



PALM 
MOTORS 


74 DELUXE VALIANT DUSTER. . 
Slant 6. one owner, 53,000 miles. 1 
excellent condition 478-2652. 

1974 PONTIAC PARtSIENNE, 
well kept, one owner, new tires, 
battery, brakes. $1900.477-0469 

1973 AAAZDA RX3 STATIONWA i 
oon. new motor, new clutch, ' 
offers 5954557 

73 FORD GALAXie, RECONOI 
Honed, $1100 firm. Tested. 
382-1278 

ABSOLUTE GEM, 1973 TORINO, 

4 dr. automatic, beautiful, de¬ 
pendable. $1875. Ph 477-4089 

73 DATSUN 510. 4 DOOR. NEW 
paint, very good condition, $3000 
592-7008 

74 BUICK ELECTRA LIMITED, 
all options, 31,000 miles. $4400. 
6564163 

1974 CHEVELLE 2 DOOR HARO 
top. V8 automatic. $2600. 
598-7903. 

1974 CHALLENGER 360. AUTO- 
matic, 36.000 miles, l-owner. im¬ 
maculate. $4750. 382-97S8 

1*71 - i*n 

1971 DODGE CHARGER SE, 383. 
425 HP, Weiand intake, 4 barrel 
Holley, recent overhaul motor 
and transmission. Headers, 
mags, radial 60 tires, fa^ory cas 
sette player and recorder, con 
sole, leather bucket seats. $3300 
658-1057. 

1972 510 DATSUN, MILEAGE 64, 
000. excellent condition, except 
requires new rmiffler. Must sell 
immediatelv, $1200 or best offer, 
can be seen 9 am to 10 pm at 
Fountain Inn, 356 gorge Ro, suite 
22. 

72 DUSTER 

V8, auto., PS., pb., bucket seats, 
lust tested, $1995 PAINTER 
MOTORS LTD., 3005 Douglas St,. 
3884196. Dealer 5807 

1972 CAMARO SS. 350 AUTO- 
mafic, red with black interior, 
new paint, tires and maos. 
AM/FM cass^e with egulllzer, 
$4,395 Ask for Ken 386-4491, 
ttS6849,386-5013 

1971 CHRYSLER NEWYORKER, 
Fully automatic, air conditioning, 
recently overhauled, new tires, 
new battery, new starter, uphot 
stery like new, no dents in body, 
winterized, price$15S0.382-8419 

ABSOLUTE PERFECTION 1972 
Montego automatic 2-door, im 
maculate, dependable. $1650. 
47946S4. 

1971 VW SUPER BEETLE, 
automatic, winterized, good con¬ 
dition, 73400 miles, $2m or best 
otter. 479-7533.382 9745 

PREMIUM 1971 FORD TORINO, 

2 door hardtop, 1 owner. 56.000 
miles, like new, $2100 or best 
offer, 386-2556. 

1971 SUPER BEETLE. AUTO- 
matte, 0006 condition. $2100 or 
best offer. Trades welcome. 
6S6420S 

1971 DATSUN 510, 4-SPEEO. NO 
ru^, rvxw perfectly, 78400 miles. 

71 FORMULA 400, AUTOMATIC, 
power steering, power brakes. 
Good condition. New tires. Asking 
$4000.642-3303,642-4568. 

1971 PINTO. SILVER. 4 CYLIN- 
der 4 speed, great gas mileage, 
runs well, $1400 or best offer. 
386-7192 

1972 TOYOTA 1600, 4 DOOR 
sedan, automatic, low mileaM. 
summer and winter tires. SIW. 
479-1363 

71 DODGE MONQCCO GOQD 
condition. Low mileage, cruise 
control. $1075.3834240. 

71 AUSTIN AMERICAN, 48,000 
miles, excellent condition, $1300 
or best offer. 652-4920 

71 VEGA, 41,000 MILES, GOOD 
running order, $650 or closest 
offer. 384-8890. 

1972 MAOZA 808, GOOD CONQI- 
tion, new tires end brakes. askiM 
$1300.656-2417 


[REDII 
Good or Bad 

WHOCARES 
WE FINANCE 
NOCO-SIGNERS 

Let u» help re establish your 
credit. Separated, divorced, otd- 
aqe pensioner. single male or fe 
male You qualify. Buy and pay 
at same location. Cars from $150 
down and payments as low as $10 
weekly 

Instant 

“NO-RED-TAPE" 

CREDIT 

Walk In, Drive Out 

3342 Oak St._386-6385 


71 DATSUN 510, MAG WHEELS, 
needs clutch, 49,000 miles, $1100. 
477 5936 


1971 CAMARO, EXCELLENT 
condition. $3195 or best offer. 
382 1429 


71 TOYOTA COROLLA, AUTO- 
mafic. Looks and drives like new. 
$1.400 offers. 4784529. 


71 CAPRI 2000, GOOD CONDI 
Non Asking $1495. 658-1102 after 


1972 DODGE COLT. AUTO 
mafic. 32,000 miles, $1450. 
596-1864 


1971 TOYOTA COROLLA, AU 
mafic, only 28.000 miles $350 
offers 477-5361 


1972 VEGA, BELTS FOR HIGH 
performance, $3500 Phone 8-5. 
477-8411, after 5.656-5075. 


1972 TOYOTA CORONA. EXCEL 
lent condition, standard. 4 door. 
383-4537 


71 FORD LTD STATK 
wagon. 118,000 miles. $800 or t 
offer. 478^8850, 478-4149. 


71 VEGA 4 SPEED. ENGINE 
not running $375 or best otter. 
6544103 


1971 VEGA HATCHBACK. STAN- 
d^d, tested, economical, $800. or 
otters. 652-3732. 


72 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600, 
Asking $1495 478-6635 after 6pm. 


71 TOYOTA. GOOD CONDITION. 
$1500 478^7949 


72 TORONAOO. VERY CLEAN, 
first $1799 takes. 479480S 


1971 TOYOTA CROWN, 6 CYLIN- 
der, $1750. offers. 3840395 


1971 TOYOTA COROLLA. AUTO- 
mafic, $1400 Obo. 479-3327. 


1*7*1 


1938 

DODGE BROTHE 

Bustle back sedan, excetic 
chanical condition and qc 
storable. $1700 obo. 47840Si 


1970 PONTIAC CATELINA. 4 
door hardtop, tested, 350 cubic 
inch. 2 barrel, recent overhaul, 
new Fireball cam and litters in 
stalled, $800or best offer, or trade 
for a smaller automatic car, 
38407S9. 


71 NOVA 


2 dr, 6 cyl. auto, P S. radio, 
stereo, 58,000 mi. $2495. B. Mad¬ 
sen Motors. 2691 Sooke Rd. 
478-5011. Peeler 5450 


70 CHEVELLE MALIBU, 
automatic, power steering, p 
brakes, mags and wide t 
Tape deck. Good condition, 
tested. $2000 or best o 
592-0254. 


1969 CHARGER FOR SALE, 383 
magnum. 440 heads. 61,000 miles, 
hlt^av gears. 26 plus mpg, US 
American mags. Very clean, 
0300 firm. 746-5863 OurKan or 
384^1 Victoria, after 5. 


69 CAMARO. NEW BLUE 
paint, with new black vinyl roof. 
Immaculate interior, no rust on 
exterior, rebuilt with torquer. 
new brakes, $6000 invested 
Offers. 4794640 


1970 NEW YORKER, DELUXE 
co^lon, winterized. 20.1 mpg 
tHtfiway, 16.3 mpg town. All new 
tires. AM power luxuries Including 
AM FM. A real treat tor $1375. 
642-4479 


1966 VOLVO 123S 
$1200.382-9120 days 












































































































































































































































































C-7 

IM CUSKWSiU 



R, 



79DATSUN210 

Sporty 5-speed 2-door, 
metallic green, radio, 
etc. New $6,136. 

COST $4,931 

79DATSUN210 

Automatic 2-door, metal¬ 
lic green (NEW). New 
$6,135. 

COST $5,362 

79DATSUN210 

Automatic 4-door, vinyl 
root, other extras 
(NEW). New$6,419. 
COST $5,540 

79DATSUN210 

station wagon, auto¬ 
matic, metallic blue, 
custom roof rack, ra- 
dials, radio. New $7,220 


COST $6,005 

79DATSUN210 

Hatchback automatic, 
green metaliic, mould¬ 
ings (NEW). New $6,385. 
COST $5,787 


OPEN'TIL7P.M, 


Government 

at 

Hillside 

385^737 

Deatef 50S3 


6S TBIRO LANDEAU. POWER; 
steering, brakes, window, fender 
skirts, new Pioneer cassette deck 
and speakers, 4 new radials, 
'><?eds some engine work. 13000. 
388 9469 


1968 LINCOLN MERCURY COL 
onv park sw. 10 passenger, fully 
ixtwered, tested, low miles, me¬ 
chanically A'1 ttiroughout. needs 
some bO(W work, SIIOO or best 
oner. S9S-S606 


71 Volkswagen 411 


1V70MUSTANG FASTBACK. P.5, 
p.b, 3-speed automatic, 302, good 
tires. Bai^bronze with wmte 
• • i .s22O0 • 


o.b.o. 642-4641, after 


1969 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE, 
new transmission, rebuilt engine, 
new exhaust system, radials, 
radio, battery. Asing S2.100. 
6S2 3SS8. 


1970 PLYMOUTH FURY, 
power steering, power brakes, 
318, automatic, 4 door sedan. Low 
mileage Asking $139$. 388-$464 
pager 0526 


6$ ACADIAN CANSO. 2 DOOR 
hardtop, one adult owner. 57,000 
original on VI. Good condition. 
Needs paint to be perfect. Offers. 
S98-2579 


1970 ROVER 2000 AUTOMATIC, 
british racing green, radial tires, 
one owner, very good condition, 
S2S00. days 316-2^, evenings 
,92-2648. 


t9S9 CHEV IMPALA CONVERT- 
bie, new paint and top, runs good, 
blue crushed velvet upholstery, 


. -- _ .pholstery, 

continental kit, sacrifice at $3^. 
479 1168.479-9415 


SUPERQUICK 

67 Cougar, new paint, tires, high 
performance, must be seen. Seri¬ 
ous in^rles only. Bills to prove. 


IMMACULATE 1970 CORTINA 
'Jeluxe automatic. 53.000 miles, 
blue with white Interior, new tires, 
? snows, radio, must be seen. 
‘^98 7753. 


65MUSTANGCONVERTIBLE 
789. 3 speed automatic, console, 
tjorkets, rebuilt trans. new start¬ 
er motor and cooling system. 
13800 or offers. 652-3627 


1968 THUNDERBIRD, 2 DOOR 
hardtop, power steering, power 
brakes, air conditionino, excel¬ 
lent corxMtion, must be seen, $3500 
or best otter. S9B-5484. 


1969 FORD GALAXIE 500, 7 
door fastbaefc. Mack with white 
root, power steering, power 
brakes, good shape. If Interested 
386-3179 


67 CHEVELL, NEW 327, CAM, 
Holley, turbo, shift kit, high stall 


iMKkeH. 1 


1969 VW BUG. AUTOMATIC 
stick shift, new battery and snow 
llres. Nice condition. $1950. 
384 5368. 


70 RANCHERO. 351 CLEVE- 
land Cobra let. lots of extras. 
Must be seen. $5,500 or offers. 
658-8147 


1969 DODGE POLORA STA- 
honwagon, 318, p.s., no rust, good 
tires, $400 or best off^. 
112-74^4973 


^ MONTEGO, asi CLEVELAND, 
flared fenders, mags, power 
power brakes, runt well, 
siSOO. 302-8117. 


1973 DODGE MONACO 2 DOOR 
iiard top, exceltent condition. 53.- 
000 miles, offers. 388-6275 pager 
.‘564.478-6653 


tSI CUSFORSAU 


(SenOak 



RMd 


WE DELIVER 
THE GOOD DEALS 


* 


75 Datsun 

$2950 

78Plnfo2door 

$3950 

78Plnto3door 

$3950 

78 Fairmont 

$4950 

78 Granada 

$5450 

TTFIrebIrd 

$5950 

79 Futura 

$5950 

79 Zephyr 

$6450 

79CouiiarXR7 

$6450 

79 Monte Carlo 

$6850 


24 Month Warranty 

Available on most units 


BCAA Inspections 

GLENOAKFORD 
YATESATCOOK 
384-1144 Dealer 6616 

0 



EMPRESS 



MANYOFOUR 
VEHICLES HAVE A 
CROWN SEAL, 

1YR. WARRANTY ON 
THE POWER TRAIN! 
CHECK OVER THESE 
SELECTED UNITS — 
FOR YOUR OWN 
PEACE OF MIND! 


79CHEVELLE ESTATE 

WAGON J7WS 

73VALIANT $2995 

75 HORNET WAGON 52995 

77 COUGAR XR7 15995 


OPEN 

Mon.-Thurs.,9-9 
Fri.-Sat.,9-6 
2867 Douglas at Topaz 
382-7121 Dealer 5701 



"The Legend 
Gets Bigger" 


SEETHE 

1980CIVIC 

The Car of Tomorrow 
Here, T(xlav! 


GOOD SELECTION OF 
CLEAN TRADES! 
ESSO INSPECTED 
FOR YOUR 
PROTECTION 


100% Bank Financing 
On Approved Credit! 


388-6921 

METROHONDA 

(NEXT TO THE ARENA) 

2151 Blanshard 


Dealer 5876 


MINT CONDITION. 1966 RAM- 
bler American wagon, small 6, 
standard, radio, 23 mpg city, 
manvextras. $1250.478-6W 


1956 CHEV V8, AUTOMATIC, 
completely stock, excellent run¬ 
ning ord^, $1500 or nearest oNer. 
656-3379. 


67 COUGAR. 302. 4 BARREL, 
mags, <kjals, some chrome, needs 
so^ work $1200 or best otter. 
658-8520 


69 OLDS TORONAOO. RUNS 
well, new tires, radio, cassette. 
Needs body work. Best otter. 
598-2523. 


67 VAUXHALL VICTOR. EX- 
cell^t mechanical condition, 
good body $600 or offers. 382-9975 
Or 388-7134 


1968 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 
wagon, 390. power steering, 
power brakes, automatic, good 
condition. $1800,592-4524 


1970 DODGE CORONET, NEW 
carb ^ exhaust. Very clean and 
reliable transportation. $900. 
388-7648. 


1969 FORD GALAXY 500 SW, 390 
automatic, 87,000 miles, pood con¬ 
dition. $I 2 W or best otterT^davs 
384-5233, evenings 388-9571 


64 ACADIAN BEAUMONT IN 
oooa sh^. motor needs work, 
tested, off^s. Can be view^ at 
8S4 Fleming. 


68 CHEVELLE. 6 CYLINDER, 
M.SOO miles, green, great shape, 
firm $1350. Calf mocyiings or eve- 
nings38S-848l. 


68 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 
wagon, all power options, air 
shocks air-condltlonlno, $1195. or 
best offer. After 6pm. 656-1472- 


1967 MERCURY STATIONWA- 
gon, 428 motor, fully eoulopMl to 
pMI trailer. $400 or nearest offer. 
3« 2451 or 385-5010. 


5$ OtEV. 4 DOOR SEDAN, V8. 
restored, new paint and uphol- 
--- . .. -^2 


sterv.$2825or best offer . 47^ 


1970 FORD LTD. POWER 
steering, power brakes, power 

offers. 385-2185 


1970 VOLKSWAGEN, 63,000 
miles, winter tires, lady driven, 
excellent condition, tested, $1600. 
38^2406 


CLASSIC 

56 Meteor Victoria hardtop, corn- 
pie^ car in parts. $550.^3525 
between $-7 pm. 


1969 BEAUMONT, 2 DOOR 
sport, new paint, new carburetor, 
trensmisslon, receipts for re- 
palrs. Best offer. 38S-1683 


1968 VALIANT, 70.000 MILES, 
automatic, tested, new tires, ex¬ 
ceptional condition throughout. 
$1,395.3W-5215,384-5827. 


67 PONTIAC 24 2, 10,000 MILES 


big block pontiac, 4 speed 


49 MUSTANG FOR SALE, 

- - . - 


needs work, extras, best offer, 
477 2279. 


67 CHEVELLE FOR SALE, 327. 
cam, 4 barrel, n e eds body work, 
384-1749. 


1S« CMSFMSAU 


ComeliGM 


USiOCMS 

YOU CAN 
EXPECT A 
GREAT DEAL 
FROM CORNELL 


MANYOFOUR 
VEHICLES HAVE 
"THE WORKS" —A 
t YR.20,000 KM 
POWERTRAIN 
WARRANTY 
INCLUDING — 
ELECTRICAL and 
AIR CONDITIONING 


STOCK NO. 4704B 

77CAMARO 


Z28, brown. m,a wheels, pin 
striped, AM/FM with cassette, 
ve, auto, PS, pb, pw, Zl ,000 mi. 


ONLY 


$8395 


STOCK NO. 1959B 

77 TOYOTA 

Celica FB, bhie. auto, AM/FM 
with cassette, excellent condition. 

ONLY • $5696 


STOCK NO. 5121A 

78CHEV 

impata. gold. 4 dr., V8, auto. PS. 
PB. radio, rear defogger. Two in 
stock - both excellent condition! 

ONLY 


$5695 


STOCK NO. Sn3A 

78 NOVA 

4 dr., 6cvi., brown, auto, PS, PB. 
radio, excellent condition. 4 in 
stock — take your pick! 

ONLY $5395 


STOCK NO. 637A 

78 CADILLAC 

Seville, completelv loaded. 

ONLY $15,000 


STOCK NO. 1945B 

78 PONTIAC 

Gran Prix, silver with blue in¬ 
terior, bucket seats, console. V8. 
auto. PS, PB, radio. PW. excel¬ 
lent condition. 


ONLY 


$6955 


STOCK NO 8320A 

78 PONTIAC 

Phoenix, camel, 2 dr., H8. 4 on 
the floor. 8cvl., radio. PS. PB. 

ONLY 


$6195 


OPEN 

MON.-FRI.9-9 
SAT. 9-5 

Finlayson and Burnside 
385-5777 Dealer 681A 


19760LDSCUTLASSSUPREMk, 
4-dr, $3895. '73 El Camino, $3495 
'72 Ford panel, long wheel base, 
windows all round. $1800. '72 Ford 
^lon. 4 spd, $1895. ‘69 Mustang. 
$2495. '68 Cougar, $2395. '72 
$1195. '70 Master S/W, $695 ■'71 
Ford ‘/» ton ttatdecfc, $595. 5 sta- 
tkmwagons, ranging from '69 to 
'74. Air cars most be sold, will 
accept any reasonable otter. 
Super AAotors Ltd. 2538 Govern¬ 
ment St. 38Sd03t Dealer 5015. 
A/H 382-1559 


1964 MGB. EXCELLENT CONDI 
tkxi. wire wheels, big motor and 
carfaorator, 656-5476. 


66 BEAUMONT 4 DOOR. NEAR 
new clutctt arxl brakes, good rub- 
ber. (snow tires), offers. 743-5073 


MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY. 
1964 red Volvo sedan, excellent 
condition. $500 384-0030 


1968 CHEVELLE STATION 
Wag^, st^inqj^ power 


brakes. 6 cylinder.! 


1969 PONTIAC GRAN PRIX. 
new paint, 2 door hardtop. 
PS/pb/pw. $3000. 388-9488. 


64 RAMBLER. TESTED, PER 
feet condition, $450. 598-4296. 
6om. 


1970 BUICK SKYLARK, 7 DOOR 
hardtop, excellent condition. 
$1,540. 388-9683- 


1970 CHEV STATIONWAGON, 
runs great, no rust, $895. After 
5:30pm. 479-0135 


1968 EL CAMINO: NEW 350 LTl, 
tranny, pafnt and wheels. Very 
clean. $4000 obo. 743-5231 after 6. 


1970 BARRACUDA. EVERY 
1 rebuilt In 78. Otters over 
I. 479-7986 


thing I 
$3100.4 


1969 CAMARO SS-RS AND 1970 
..K - be this 


Camaro. One nr>ust 
week. 382-1013. 


69 SWINGER. NEW PROBUILT 
nrwtor and trans. very clean. $2995 
382-9802. 


1969 ENVOY WAGON. GOOD 
transportation. 49,000 original 
miles, $700. 656-5144 


58 VAUXHALL. RUNS WELL, 
needs work $300 or best offer, 
383-6758. 


1966 RAMBLER CLASSIC. ME 
chanically sound. $800. or best 
otter. 479-3035. 


‘67 CHEV BISCAYNE. IN 
terior and drive line in good oondi 
tion. $500. 721-3153. 


69 COUGAR CONVERTIBLE, 
excellent condition, $3000 or best 
otter. 479-6078. _ 

1968 FORD xL 2 DOOR, GOOD 

running order, needs body work, 
snow tires, offers. W-2351. 


1970 FIREBIRD, SPOILER, 
wire whert discs, chrome rims, 
$2200.479-2207 


1965 MERCURY COMET CA 
liente, V8 automatic, pmwer steer- 
ing. very clean. Offers. 382-2847. 


1970 TOYOTA COROLLA. VERY 


1967 CHEVY II. 6 AUTOMATIC, 
excellent corKNtion, low mUe^, 
$1250.479-4966. 


1970 TOYOTA COROLLA. 2 
door, eutomatic, 66,000 miles. 
$695. 384-8243. 


1967 VALIANT. 6 CYLINDER. 4 
door, good shape. 478-9147 after 


1970 AUSTIN AMERICA, $1200 
or best offer. 382-5837 


EXCELLENT 1965 BUICK SPE 
clal 2 door hardtop. 385-3193. 


67 DODGE CORONET. 383 4 
barrel. $700.381-0071. 


1970 NOVA 327, 7 DOOR, 4 BAR 
rel, headers. Offers. 384-4350. 


1964 VOLVO WAGON, $1000. 
Evenings, 656-3829 


67 SIMCA FOR SALE. NEEDS 
vaark, best offer, 385-9946. 


69 FORD 4 DOOR, $650 OR BEST 
Otter. 478-8461. 


mo GREEN VW BEETLE. 
Offers. 386-2234 before 9pm. 


M FALCON. TESTED, $250. 
Phone 3864120. 


67 AUSTIN 1800, FOR SALE AS IS 
or parts. $200.384-8588 


1966 CHRYSLER 300, BEST 
Offer. 652-1210 after 6pm. 


test- 


ed, $495.3865463 ahW SPm. 


51 MORRIS MINOR 1000, NEEDS 
work or parts. 592-3592 evenings. 


68 VW FASTBACK, TESTED, 
runs well. $350.658-8033 


1959 T-BIRD, PARTIALLY HE 
Stored. $5000 firm. 


68 I^RO FAIRLANE, 2 DOOR 
hardtop, offers. 383-5909 


1SI ' CMiS FM Ull 


FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7. 1979 


Wonda 


CAR CENTRE 

YATES AT QUADRA 


79 Volare $5144 

7 Door standard, 1 owner. 


78 Plymouth $5444 

Caravelle Coupe 


p.s. P e.. 6 eVL, AT. EaxKxny, 
A spotless automobile. 


77 Cordoba $5995 

Ow owr^ loaded including A/C 
on y 42,000 km fInishiM In pale 
yellow with matching landau fw. 


77 Firebird $5944 

Victoria owned, V6, AT. P.S., 
Radio. 


76 Volare S.W, $4744 

Premier Model 


Automatic, AM/FM. P S.. P B , 
Power wirHtows. low mileage. 


We Need Good Used Cars 
—BUYOR TRADE- 


BANK FINANCING, 
INSURANCE. 
LICENCE PLATES 
ALL AT OUR ONE STOP 
NEW ANDUSEOCAR CENTRE 


winner of last months 
CASH DRAW —MR. R. BUIE 


3866707 

Dealer No. 5668 


PLIMLEY 


JAGUAR — ROVER 
TRIUMPH 

M.G. —MINI —SAAB 


1010 TATES ST. saz.stzi 


79 VW Rabbit GTl 
79 Capri A.T. 

78 Triumph Spitfire 
78 Merc Marquis 
78 Ford Fiesta 
78 Nova A.T. 

78 Horizon 
77 M.G.B.O.D. 

77 Cadillac 
77 Cordoba 
77 Cougar 
77 Gran Prix 
77 Triumph TR7 
76 Dodge Aspen 
76 Dodge Dart 
76 LeMansS.W. 

76 Comet 
75 Dodge Dart 
75 Mercury S.W. 

75 Triumph Spitfire 
74 Fiat 128 
74 Datsun260Z 
74 DatsunB210 
73 Toyota S.W. 

73 DatsunS.W. 

73 Pinto S.W. 

MANY MORE 
TO CHOOSE FROM 
DEALER 592 


CHBM 

vm 


TRADES 

79 Mustang AT. P.S, P B . 78 
Pinto hatchback. 78 Honda Ac 
cord. 5 spd, 77 Cordoba, loaded 
including air conditioning; 77 Vo- 
* eyf AT, P S; 77 Toyota 


PU with d^nd^n campef”^ 


Oatsun 510 hatcfiback, s spd; 77 
Honda Civic hatchback; 74 Dat- 
sun B210hatchback; 74AAaverick 
sedan auto; 74 Ford Country 
Squire 9 pass, wgn; 73 Mazda 
wgn; n Pontiac Ventura Sprint; 
72 Ford Van with Laker pipes; 72 
Hornet SST auto; 72 Ford FlOO 
PU; 77 Toyota Celica; 64 Mer- 
curycampervan. 


[pacicic] 


PEUGEOT 


385-1451 Dealer 5253 
Blanshard at Johnson 



PALM 
MOTORS 


PRICK REOyCED 


71 Pinto 

$623 

62 Ford PU 

$675 

71 Vega SW 

$782 

70 Toyota SW 

$815 

71 Toyota 

$940 

68 Montego AT 

$948 

69 Roadrunner 

$988 

72LemansAT 

$1045 

71 Chev AT 

$1158 

73ChevelleAT 

$1210 

73 Ford PU AT 

$1322 

72 Datsun AT 

$1347 

70FordPU% 

$1350 

76 Mazda 

$1511 

75 Astra HB 

$1566 

73 Datsun SW 

$2150 

75 Maverick AT 

$2150 

74 Chev AT 

$2350 


Limited Time Otter 
December 10th 


3342 0« ST. 


Dealer 5260 386-8385 


'MOTORSitn 


76 Camaro 
75 Trans Am 
75CouoarXR7 
74 Challenger 
75TrioniohTR6 
60 Lln^n Mark V 


Manv2dr.HT 
tochoosetrom 
Dealer 6033 


2936 Douglas 
1531 Quadra 


381-5544 

385-7733 


DISPOSAL AT COST, CLEAN 
1976 Nova Coupe 305. automatic, 
power steering. $3193. 1971 
Chevrolet Estate wagon, fully 
equipped, luxury, $1230. Holmes 
Automotive, 629 Chatham St. 
388-5811. Dealer 5991. 


/ V 


1S1 SFOftTelflfOftTCMS 



11MK' 


capital city awto 


1979 Renault ‘La Car' GTL In 
black with sports package 
11.000 KM only, replacement 
cost $6500 Now $5500 

1979 Renault ‘Le Car' TL (Dem¬ 
onstrator) in red, 1500 km 
only Now $5100 

1975 BMW 5301 auto in anthracite 
metallic, 50,000 miles and In 
line condition. Repiacement 
cost $22,000 plus <3nlv $10,795 
1972 BMW 2002 to blue, tine condi¬ 
tion thru'oul, new enoine war¬ 
ranty. Much sought after 
sports sedan $5800 

1972 Renault R-15 sports coupe in 
metallic green, probably the 
best available only 48,000 
miles, an exceltent buy at 
$2895 

1750GDVERNMENT ST. 
386-7508_Dealer 5066 


1976 280Z 

New brakes and exhaust, radials. 
automatic. 28,000 miles 

GORDON SMITH 

MCCALLUM MOTORS LTD 

_ DEALER 5603 

382 6122 _ 598-2709 


74TR6 


A little beauty Ready to go tor 
only $4795. See this unit and more 
at both locations STOP MOTORS, 
2524 Douglas at Victoria, 383-3635, 
TOPS RV CENTRE. Trans Can 
add Hwy.. Duncan. Use ttW toll 
tree hot line 381-0212. 


Cash reward tor imtormation 
leading topurchase of wrecked or 
rusted M(jB's in any condition. 
Contact Jim at Bristol Motors 
388 5923. 


CONVERTIBLE 
1973 LTD convertible, approx. 56.- 
000 original miles, maroon co¬ 
lour. power steering, power 
brakes, power seats, power win¬ 
dows. radio. Immaculate condi¬ 
tion. Evenings 477-3127. days 
386^7594. 


1974 VOLVO 164e. 28,000 ORIGI- 
nat miles. One owner. 6 cylinder, 
fuel inlection, automatic, 4 wheel 
disc brakes, air conditioning. Me¬ 
tallic gold, leather upholstery. 
Pirelli tires, immaculate $6500. 
Phone 592 2619 after 5 pm 


TR6-1976. EXCELLENT CONDI 
tion. red. one owner. 6 tires, ski 
rack, 33,000 miles, inspected 
$6500 or best otter. Must sell. 
381-5605 Otter Sc^ and weekends. 
595-2255 days. 


1975 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE, IM- 
maculate condition, qo 6 owner. 6 
tires, with hardtop $4500. with 
soft top $4000 642-4504 after 6om 
'■"••■eekr-'*- 


Of weekends. 


3 MGA ROADSTERS TO BE 
wrecked, some useable mechani¬ 
cal and body parts. Also have a 
very good motor, transmission. 
Coiin. 112-743-5047 


1978 TRANS AM, T-6AR R(X>F, 
velour interior, power windows, 
brakes, steering, AM/FM 8-track, 
4 speed. TA 6.6 engine. 9700 km. 
658-8163. 


72MGB.JUSTINVEST6O$2,S00. 
In excellent condition This car 
needs a serious Owner Open to 
serious otters. 598-4970 after Spm 


1969 BMW. 2500. 4 DOOR, 4 
speed, excellent cortditlon $3850 
Will consider small import trade 
in Days 387-3047, evenings 
743-4906 


RACING CAR. MINI COOPER S. 
I275CC. highly modified. Very 
fast. 2 sets, wheels and tires. 
Trailer included. Complete pack 
age $3000 firm. 386-8631. 


1971 MERCEDES BENZ, 280S, 
automatic, power steering, power 
windows, orignal car. as new. All 
service records available. $7600 
595^5552 Of 595-2588 


1962 TRIUMPH TR3 ROADSTER, 
good original rust free body, ex¬ 
cellent mechanical and elecrrical 
condition, optional overdrive, 
best otter over $3000 479-4669 


SPORTS CARS AND IMPORTS 
wanted (Volvo. BMW. A6ercedes. 
MG, Triumph). Top Prices paid. 
.- - “ -liaL 


ivi\7. ifiuiiwii- iw r-nc! 

Brian Hotiey AAotors, 384-1 


1969 DATSUN CONVERTIBLE, 
rebuilt motor, new radials, 
brakes, front end. etc. $2,400 
388-8095 days. 383-5161 evenings. 


1974 VOLVO 142 G.T. 34.000 
miles, Swedish built model. 5- 
speed. tike new. Asking $5195. 
386-0887 


MUST SELL 1973 VOLVO 142, 2 
door, 4 speed, radials. Excellent 
mechanical condition. $2500 or 
best otter 386-4355 


^71 DATSUN 240Z, A-1 CONDI 
tion; low mileage. $3650. 
112-743-4653, Mill Bay 


1972 MG MIDGET, 
motor,trans. body. Excellent 
$t500of best otter-656-0301 


1973 240Z CLEAN, TESTED. 
$3600. Consider older Volkswagen 
trade, 382-0092. 


1970 DATSUN 240Z, 4 SPEED. 8- 
track, tested, $3,500 or best offer, 
656-1319. 


74 FIAT GOODCONDITION. EN- 
pine needs work . Otters. 658-8885. 


62 PORSCHE COUPE, SUPER 90, 
$5,000. Phone before 10am 
382-6416. 


1972 MG MIDGET, EXCELLENT 
cor>dirion. Can be viewed at rear 
parking lot 2312 Wark Street 


1974 XJ12L JAGUAR. EXCEL 
lent condition throughout. 
385-3641 or 385-9360- 


1973 MGB, GOOD MECHANICAL 
Shape $2800 or best otter. 385-5491 


'72240Z. STOCK APPEARANCE, 
over $7000 invested, $5600. For 
detailed intocail 595-1723. 


76 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE, 
Slight body damage, $2500. 
592-9472 between $-6pm. 


1975 TR6. EXCELLENT CONDI 
tion, new radials, overdrive. Call 
after 4.38fr786l room 171. 


Excellent mechanical condition 
and paint. $3450.478-9748. 


78 FIAT X19. STEREO CAS- 
sette. 13.000 miles, excellent con- 
dltion, asking $6595 385-5949 


67 VOLVO 122. NEW RADIALS. 
good condition, very reliable. $1,- 
250- 382-3349 


73 MGB. EXCELLENT CONDI- 
tion, low mileage, with or without 
hardtop $4000of offers. 595-8468 


77, 280Z, EXCELLENT CONDI- 
tion, 5 speed. $7700 or best offer 
382-9281 


69 MIDGET, NEW BRAKES, 
new clutch, runs vYell. $1995 or 
best offer . 479-6555. 


77 CORVETTE, SHOWROOM 
condition. Loaded. 4784)ei5. 


1978 MARK IV MGB. 8000 KM. 
Asking $6500.595-0791 


1969 TR6. GOOD SHAPE, $2500 
firm. 383-2710. _ 

1969 MGB, ASKING $1000. 

Phone 112-646-2009 


1974 SPITFIRE. $2900. MUST 
sell by December 15.383-4883 


72 DATSUN 240Z, EXCELLENT 
condition. $3500.652-4364. 


FACTORY HARDTOP, AND 
tonneau tor Spitfire. 386-20OT 


1S4 TiOeXS, BUSES 

ANivm 


66 MERCURY PICKOP. HALF 
tocy wide radials. $950. 384-3833 

1972 FORD 'A TON. 6 CYLIN- 
der. $1000.479-1370. 


1974 CHEV W TON. $1,950 FIRM. 
383-6568 aftir 6 pm. 


72 FORD SUPER VAN. REA- 
sooable. phone 6S8-10S4. 


63 GMC, 292 3 SPEED STAN- 
dard, with canopy, $«25.592-8027. 


1960 FORD WITH 327 CHEVY 
e^ne, Mgh cam. $600.383-2705 


1S4 


T1IUCKS,IUSES 
MM VMS 


SKIERS 

1977 Chew Blazer 4 w.O v-8 
auto , p.s., p.b., radio only 16 , 
000 mile. $7,995 

1976 Dodge Ramcharger 4 W.O . 
V-^,a^.. p.s., p.b., AM/FM 
boots and mags. Pri^ 

1975 Ton^a HIlux and Ca^^ 
ette, loaded. $4,995 

1972 VW Micro Bus was $3,695 

N«9v $2,995 

GEMMOTOR SALES 1973LTD. 
480 Esquimait Rd., 382-7195 

Dealer 6331 


'78FORDF250 

^ Low mile- 

w. Only $5595. r camper with 
boat loader already hooked up tor 
only $2275. See them both and 
at both locations. STOP 
MOTORS, 2524 Douglas at Vic- 
t-V»il;„?®3-3635. TOPS RV 
CENTRE. Trans. Canada Hwy., 
guiKdn. Use the toll tree hot line. 


CUSTOM VAN 

1977 Tradesman 200. 318, auto- 
os/pb, nicely appointed 
and finis^ In ebony black with 
custom wheels and tires. This one 
owner unit features Captain 
chairs and rear port windo^. 
Try otter on an asking price 
of $6995 by contacting Wes Dow¬ 
ney at 743-4589 or 74M144. Dun- 
can Chrysler Motors. OLS604. 


Hard To Find Model! 

1977 GMC Sierra 'h ton 9 passen¬ 
ger ^jburban wagon with trailer 
special option and automatic 
trans, power steering and brakes. 
A re^family Xmas Special and 
Anott^ exclusive with CHAR¬ 
LIE PETERSON" at Empress 
Pontiac Buick GMC Ltd 3R-712I 
or Res. 592-0458. Dealer 5701 


1973 FORD F250 CAMPER SPE 
cial, 360 V8. power steering, 
power brakes, automatic, 48,000 
miles. Also 1975 Vanguard 9'/j' 
3 way fridge, stove, fur- 
njKC. Both units In excellent con- 
dltKm. $6500. Consider late model 
small car or tr uck as part trade. 
47B-I07D. 


Only 28,000 miles 

1975 Ford XLT ^ ton Camper 
Special, complete with canopy 
lop. 390 v-8. PS. PB. Al. in mint 
condition, $6495. PEDEN RV 
LTD. 285 Quesnel St. 386 3464 
Dealer I950A 


76DATSUN PICKUP 

4cvl.4spe«d. Blue in colour. This 
is a beautiful unit and priced iust 
right! Please call "DEREK 
QUINN", Empress Pontiac 
Buick GMC Ltd. Bus 382-7121, 
Res. 656-5308 Dealer 5701 


1972 FORD 250 RANGER XLT 
Camper Special. P S. P.B. auto. 
1964GMC ton. 

1959 Mercury i ton. Cab and chas-' 
sis only. 

OK Trucking Co. Ltd.. 2720 Turner 
at David St. 382-6136, Mon - Fri 
between 8 - SPM 


1977 FORD 150 VAN. LONG 
wheel base, V8, auto, ps, pb, radio, 
swivel captain's chairs, chrome 
wheels, sink, icebox, 3 burners, 
sleeps 2. Immaculate! GARDEN 
CITY AUTO LEASE LTD. 1978 
Douglas St. 382-9111. Dealer 5721. 


192 INT. SINGLE AXLE DUMP 
—-'-rbodyr* ' 


with underbodV blade. 

1969 GMC, 1 ton flat deck on 
duals. 

Government Tested 
George Eng Truck Sales 
C^ler MSiao 

2810A Rock Bay Ave 385-3054 


HAVE 1963 SCOUT 4X4. LOW 
hours off road, has winch and 
hubs. Oily 66,000 original miles. 
Will trade for truck, car or van 
plus cash. Prefer automatic as 
have had industrial accident. 
Bob. 478^2997. 


ECONOMY 


1977 Chevy van 6 cvl. sfd., radio, 
low mileage, $4950. garden 
CITY AUTO LEASE LTD. 1978 
Douglas St. 382-9111. Dealer 5721. 


1975 GMC VAN, 6 CYLINDER 
Standard, radial PA's, flares, 
sunroof, interior has carpet, pan¬ 
eling. and naugahvde. Complete 
n^^^int lob. $4800. 388-9590. 


79 CHEVY VAN. 305 V8, AUTO- 

matic, 12.000 miles, insulated, 
paneled, carpeted. Ice box, excel 
lent condition inside and out. Sac¬ 
rifice for $6500 477-8317. 3686 
Ophir St. 


1968 MERCURY TON. CAMP 
er special. 390 V8. 4 speed, heavy 
duty trailer package. Fiberglass 
canopy, semi camperized. all op¬ 
tions, excellent condition Must be 
seen. $2700.477-9942 


1978 OATSUN S SPEED, LONG- 
box with canopy, very clean and 


low mileage. Asking $5,795. Can 
be seen at 1021 Hillside or call 


Diane 385-7721 or 656-2863 after 


1977 BLAZER 

Must sell 2 wheel drive Cheyenne. 
Automatic, am/fm, cassette, 
heavy duty suspension, sun root, 
33.000 miles. Asking $7250 or 
nearest offer. 479-7389. 


SUBURBAN 72 ^-TON. 350, 
power steering, power brakes, 20. 
000 on rebuilt automatic, body 
good, runs well, etc. 4 good tires, 2 
new snows. $2,250. or best otter 
7434870 Shawnigan. 


56FORD Vt TON, 390. HEADE RS. 
4 barrel, C6 autornatic, posi-rear 
end, power steering, tilt wheel, 
bucket seats, console, tilt front, no 
rust, needs some work, $1800 or 
best offer, will trade. 592-6550. 


77 F250 CUSTOM CAMPER SPE 
cial p.b. p.s, dual tanks, battery, 
wiring harness, and tie downs. 
64,000 miles. Good mechanical 
condition. Must sell. $4500 firm. 
479-7777. 


1976 DODGE VAN, 360, PS/PB, 
front discs, air conditionino, hi^ 
seats, air shocks, finished in 
terlor. boat rack, no rust. $5100 
or best offer. 746-6989 Duncan 
afterSpm. 


FAMILY HAS GROWN. SUPER 
condition 1976 silver and blue 
Ford F250 Vi-ton camper special. 
25,000 miles, automatic, radio, 
dual batteries. $5300. or best offer. 
65^8394. 


1974 FORD CREW CAB. EXCEL- 
lent family truck, 454X10 miles, 
360. V8. power steering, power 
brakes, automatic, 7' box with 
canopy, good tires, new exhaust. 
$4S00or best offer. 478-9217. 


SHORT BOX 

1978 Ch^ jCheverine^^ ton pick- 

-j220 


to. 350 V8 4 speed. $6799.478-£ 


MUST SELL 1972 FORD VvTON. 
303. standard, new tires, exhaust 
system, 70.000 miles. Asking 
$2400. 5954490 weekdays after 6 
pm. weekends anytime. 


26.000 MILES ON THIS 1976 GMC 
halt ton. has been on road 18 
month. Standard 6, in dash AM 
FM Cassette deck. Zlebart under 
coated,$4000 firm. 595-7938 


1977 DODGE BLACK VAN, 360 
engine, power steering, power 
brakes, excellent condition, 
offers. 388-6275 pager 2564 or 
4784653. 


71 FORD ^ TON CREW CAB. 4 
Speed, good condition, offers. 65 
Ford 4 door sedan, runs good. 
Offers. 388-6275 pager 2564. 
478-6653 


CHEVY VAN ^6-TON. POWER 
brakes, carpet Inside. S radials, 
good condition, no rust, 350 V8. 
Open to offers. 478-5605 after Spm. 


1974 FORD PICKUP RANGER 
XLT, power steering, power 
brakes, new tires. exoHlent run¬ 
ning condition, $4150. 388-5252 
days, 3836744 atW 6 


'65 CHEVY VAN. EXCELLENT 
shape, new 350. sunroof, hicbback 
bucket seats, carpeted, panelled, 
good paint. iMnstriDed and mags. 
$3500.4774910. 


FOR THE YOUNG AT HEART. 66 
Dodge van, rebuilt 318 V8. stan¬ 
dard transmission, excellent 
tires, new $70 batted, tested. $995 
■ 3854440. 


or best Offer.; 


ORIGINAL 64 WILLY'S CJ5 
Tuxedo Park Jeep. New black 
canvas, fully convertible top. 36,- 
000 original miles. $2400 negoti¬ 
able. 38l-0132evenlngs. 


69 FORD VAN, $1500 OR BEST 
offer. M2-5991 after 4pm. 


1966 FORD VAN. $500. 478-3908 
Ask tor Steve- 


1972 TOYOTA PICKUP. $1000 
656-514$ 


1$4 TRiNXS, BUSTS 
AM VMS 


GARDEN 

CITY 


AUTO LEASE LTD. 


[IEM[E «LE 


78 Ford F150 Ranger Ex¬ 
plorer P/U, V8 auto, os, 
pb, radio. Was $6895. 

SALE PRICE $6495 
77 Ford F150 Ranger SLT 
P/U, V8 auto, PS, pb, 
radio air, cruise, 
AM/FM. Was $5995. 

SALE PRICE $5595 
77 Chev % Ton 4x4, V8, 
auto, PS, pb, radio. Was 
$6695. 

SALE PRICE $6295 
76 Ford Vt Ton Vari, 
L.W.B., V8, 4 sod, PS, Ob, 
radio. Was $5495. 

SALE PRICE $4995 
74 Ford Vj Ton picli up, 
VS, auto, PS, pb, radio. 
Was $2995. 

SALE PRICE $2495 


MANYAAORE 
rOCHOOSE FROAA 


TRADESIAIELCOME 
No ReasonableOtfer Refused 
100‘oFINANCINGO.AC 
OPEN 

9 00A M.-e:00P.M. 


2978 DOUGLAS ST 
382-9111 
Dealer 5721 


'/»TON 76CHEV PICKUP. STAN 
dard, canopy, AM/FM radio, rust 
proofed, low mileage, excellent 
condition. $3950.652-9941 


1978 DATSUN PICKUP DE 
luxe, 18 , 000 km, large cab, auto¬ 
matic transmission, radio. $5500 
385-4321.642 5797. 


1976 FORD F2S0. Vt TON. 4 DOOR 
crew cab. big 6 cvliruder. power 
steering/powerbrakes Must sell. 
$3000 or otters. 388 9054 


1971 LANDROVER 2 D<X)R. RE- 
built nf)otor. transmission anddri- 
vetrain, all papers available. $4.- 
500 obo. 384-2759. 


75 DATSUN PICKUP. CANOPY, 
radio. 8-1rack, tach, 7 rrtounted 
tires, 2 snows. Extremely well 
maintained $3200.656-3427. 


1969 DODGE 4X4 POWER 
wagon, PTO winch. Vanguard te¬ 
lescopic 8 ' 2 ' camper. Days 
385-8224. night 382-5502 


1970 FORD VAN, 6 CYLINDER, 
automatic. A-l condition, $1500or 
best offer. Phone after 6 pm 
746-4000. 


76 CHEVY VAN. 350 AUTO 
matic. deluxe stereo, new paint, 
semi customized, chrome wheels. 
$5400 38S6477 


CLEAN 197? INTERNATIONAL 
Vt ton pickup, 304 V8, 4 speed, 
54,000 miles, new brakes, carxipy, 
$2000 or offers- 477-0073 


67 FORD ' j TON. GOOD RUI^ 
ning condition, new snow tires, 
stereo. $1000 or best otter 
3864)410 


1976 CHEROKEE CHIEF. 36.000 
miles, tilt wheel, cruise control, 
roof rack, $5300 388-6113. 
652-9331. 


79CHEVITON,CREWCABAND 
chassi, only single wheels. 350. 
automatic, power steering, power 
brakes, $3795. 478-1777. 


1970 VOLKSWAGEN WINDOW 
van, good body. New motor, 
transmission, brakes this year 
$2600. 474-1961,474 1327. 


1978 DODGE V* TON PICKUP, 
camper. canopy<arpe 1 ed, 15,000 
kms. good shape, dual tanks, 
radio. 642^781.642-5044 


64 FORD ECONOLINE. 6CYLIN 
der. standard, full size roof rack, 
$750 or best otter. After 6pm 
388-5389. 


1977 CHEV CHEYENNE '-i TON 
with cab. power steering, power 
brakes, tilt. 18JXI0 miles. $6500. 
595-3745 


1978GMC SIERRA Vt TON PICK¬ 
UP, power brakes, power steering, 
radio, 350 V8 automatic. 477-0761. 


76 Vt TON. 37,000 MILES. 4 
Speed, power steerioo. power 
brakes, radio, stereo, prime unit, 
$5995. 592-(US? 


1979 FORD ' 2 TON. SHORTBOX. 
6 cyl. 4 spd. over drive, canopy, 
excellent condition. $5,800 
386-3258 mornirtos. 


70 FARGO VAN. USED RE 
build, recent accessories, cap- 

-... - .... Ill 


icx,oii C 

tains chair, $2400. 592-794? 
5pm 


74 DODGE STEP VAN, 1 TON. 
1(^1 tor camper, $3500. 595-02W. 
6-8pm 


1977 GMC JIMMY HIGH SIER 
ra. too many options tolist. $7,500. 
479-9965. 


FOR SALE OR TRADE, 76 
Do^ pld^. y8_._PS^_PB. I year 


warrenty left. $4.500.386^7439. 


STEP SIDE '75 CHEV «/r TON, 
^SO-J-soeed. $3995, Phone 
38M)09I. 477-3912. 


74 FORD ECONOLINE 200 WIN 
dow van, camperized. $2750 or 
best otter . 479-4^7. 


1950 GMC PICKUP. 327, V8. 4 
speed, Qosi, body is mint, new 
paint. After 6pm 478-4581 


VOLKSWAGEN WESTFALIA 
camper, 8 months, paid $13,500 
4^1302 


new, make an offer. - 


1977 OATSUN SPORT TRUCK, 
over $2000 in extras. Must be seen. 
$4800 479-6295 after 5 pm. 


76 GMC Vt TON PICKUP WITH 
matching canopy, top shape, 
extras. SW 1355. 


1973 FORD ECONOLINE VAN, 
|iM^condltion. Phone after 6, 


52 INTERNATIONAL '/i TON. 
good body, needs engine work, 
offers. 477-6371 after 4. 


78INTERNATIONALSCOUT4X4 


1972 FORD XLT. V8. PS. PB. 
automatic, air conditioning, good 
condition. 479-4544. 


'72 FORD VAN. 6-CYLINOER, 
tested, winterized. Offers. 
478-9406. 


69VWVAN. RUNSGREAT, NEW 
snows, new radio, carpeting, 2 
heaters. $1950.384-3375. 


1974 FORD F2S0 4X4 4 SPD 8000- 
Ib. PTO winch, $4000. Jud. 
38^6360. 


1977 Vt TON GMC TRUCK. 29.000 
miles, PS. PB. canopy, excellent 
condition. $5,500.478^53. 


1969 INTERNATIONAL TRA- 
velall. Good body. Runnirvg Test- 
ed- Cheap. 385-3395 


F350 WITH 14' FURNITURE 
van. Good shape. Otters. 
384-8643. 


COLLECTORS ITEM. 1953 
Chevy V5 ton pickup. $2000. 
384-3164. 


1965 FARGO PICKUP. GOOD 
working condition, canopy. $425. 
598-7623 


1964 MERCURY TRUCK BIG 
box. $700 or nearest offer. 382-2451 
or 385-5010. 


75 FORD F250, CUSTOM. TRAIL- 
er special. 8200GVW, low mlle- 
age, good shape. 477-5777. 


FOR SALE; 1972 WESTFALIA 
van. Well maintained, goM condi- 
" “ ■■"-7S7-937r$4.500. 


1970 Vt TON CREW CAB. TAPE- 
deck, excellent condition. $1,495. 
384-8243. 


75 FORD VAN, OAK INTERIOR. 
35.000 miles, like new. $5600 

4784847. 


1955 INTERNATIONAL W TON. 
nmnino, $250. Phone 3814071. 


1$4 TRUCKS, RUSES 
ANRVANS 


1974 CHEV Vt TON VAN, 6 
cylinder automatic, new paint, 
wood floor and shelves, excellent 
shape, 54,000 miles. $3300. 
652-1281. 


1977 FORD F250 PICKUP. AUTO 
malic, power steering, power 
brakes, 50,000 miles, excellent 
condition, asking $4500 385-3716 
or 479-4966. 


FOR SALE. 1976 KENWORTH 
BV71 RTOI5, 38 rear end. wet kit, 
16'6" Nahani. 1978 Knight Pony. 
749-3994 


1977 DODGE VAN. CAMPER 
Ized, awning. Michelln tires, 
sunroof. 28,000 miles, $7,000. 
598-3007. 


1975 FORD TANDEM DUMP. 475 
gas, 5&4 transmission. L S. box. 
Radial tires. Excellent cortoltion. 
652-1991, 


1973 WHITE WESTERN STAR 
transport tractor, 5th wheel, tarn- 
den duals. 27' van trailer. 
652 5741 


109 LANDROVERS LOVERS 
dream, 56.000(enoine), $3,000. 
Must sell. Baby coming. 4069 Met 
chosin Rd. 


1977 FORD FlOO PICKUP, 6 
cyiirtder, standard, radio, 40,000 
miles, 7 tires, $4100 or best otter. 
386-9717. 


1968 CHEVY Vt TON, STEPSIDE, 
283, 4 sp^. new tires. A-l cor>di- 
tion. Offers, Daytime 386 5522, 
after 6 4 77-0964. 


1970 CHEV HEAVY DUTY • j 
ton, 350 V6, automatic, power 
steering and brakes, excellent 
Asking $2500 478 4 797 


1975CHEV CUSTOM 20 DELUXE 
pickup Power steering, power 
brakes, automatic $3850. 
598-2622. 


1978 FORD COURIER, 30.000 
miles. $3950- 478 7990 


16' WOOD BOAT AND 20HP 
Mercury. $200 as is. 386-2416. 


1975 250 FORD 4X4^ TON $4750. 
592-0217. 


1$l TIRES 


WT 

fOREI 


Your Car 
This Christmas 


10% Discount on our 
complete tire line 
Free Installation 
(Balancing Extra) 


TIRES TO FIT: Stan¬ 
dard. Midsize compact 
•Cars and Most Hat Tons 


"Compare' 

STEEL BELTED 
RADIALS 


ER76X14REG; 69.15 NOW62.23 

GR78XI5 REG; 76.75 NOW69.07 


ROADHUGGERS 

GTOxU REG: 60.10 54.09 

F60XI4 REG: 61.25 NOW55 12 
G50X15REG: 96.85 NOWe7.l6 


INSTAL YOUR OWN 
Save An Additional 5% 


OPEN SATURDAYS 
8:30 A.M. to4;30P.M. 
MON.TOFRI. 

8 A.M. to 10 P.M. 


SUBURBAN 
Do-It-Yourself 
Parts Store 

3377 Douglas St. 


SAVE 20% 
D&DTire 
Complete 
Brake Job 


1S8 TIRES 


C-7 


WANTED; VW BUG SNOW 
tires anorrms, Glen 388-4750. 


PAIR SNOW TIRES WITH" 
wheels, H-78-15.652 2373. 


IfO PARTS, UCESSORIES 
AMD SERVICE 


Christmas 
Gift Suggestions 


MIRCRaEYE 
RADAR DETECTORS 
REG.89.95 SPEC69.9S 
OIL CHANGE KITS 
REG5.755PEC3.99 
BLAZER FOG LITE KITS 
REG 49.95 SPEC 38 95 
AUTO DIGITAL CLOCK 
REG.39.95 SPEC 28 95 


Plus Dozens of Other 
Ideal Gift Suggestions. 


'Stocking Stutters' 


Key Chains. Chamois, Trouble' 
lights. Steering Wheel Covers, 
Srww Brushes. Ice Scrapers. Re 
pair Manuals. Tools. 


ANOMANY MORE SMALL 
GIF (SUGGESTIONS 


OPEN SATURDAYS 
TIL4:30P.M. 
MON.-FRI. 
•TILIOP.M, 


SUBURBAN 
"Do-It Yourself 
Parts Store 

3377 Douglas Street 

388-5171 


PARTSAVAILABLE 

We know who has what tor how 
much. If yellow pagesadead end. 
or prices too high, try us Wide 
experience in this market and our 
detailed inventory of used and 
new parts may provide you with 
parts for lower prices. No com 
mitirrent: pay only tor parts ac¬ 
cepted in satisfdcfory condition. 
Phone 384-1477 to end your 
search! 


1 ORSCRAPCARS& TRUCKS 
7 days a week, instant Service 
Hauling. 478 2397 or 478-1865 pgr. 
388-6275 no 2740. 


VW MOTORS 

Rebuilt, exchange shortblocks. 
From $385 

6months— 6,000 ml. warranty 
BEETLEAUTOHAUS 
2821 Douglas SI _ 382-1815 


SPRINGS 

Complete Repair Service tor cars 
and trucks. LOGAN SPRING & 
SUSPENSION LTD . 60 Crease 
Ave. (Behind Budget Rent-A- 
Truck) 384 2744- 


IWO TUNNEL RAMS. SMALL 
block Chev and Ford. $275 each 
lorker bigblock Chev, $160. Chev 
Scatter shield, $145 Fresh 194 
heads with screw in studds. guide 
plates, PC seals, elc. $275 
385-9011,9am-6pm 


AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION 
tor small block Chrysler, rear end 
from 71 Cuda. rear eiKl frorri 71 
Dodge Colt, new small block 
Chew errgine bearirvgs, oil con 
version kit, chrome waterneck. 
Reasonably priced. 382 1110. 


PAOIATOR REPAIRS. FAST 
top Quality repairs at Maurice's 
Auto Body. 427 Beta St, phone 
386-3381 or 384 8094 Located be 
hind the Burnside Pay and Save 
Gas Station 


SELLING REBUILT 283 EN 
oine. (15.000 miles) plus auto 
matic transmission. Also. 190 
Ford rebuilt engine-standard 
transmission arxl rear ditferen 
tiai Open otters 386-0070 


I TOPPRICESPAID 
I Wanted running ar>d non-running 
I cars or trucks, old ar>d new, scrap 
i cars bought arid hauled from any 
where 388-6275 pager «2S64 or 
1 478-6653 


Here's what we do! 

—Install new brake shoes and/or 


—Replace springs, hold down 
parts, repack front bearings 
— Rebuild wheel cylinders 
afKl/rotors- 

—Inspect master cylinder lines. 

ad(. emergerKV brakes j 

—Check rear seals, bleed hydrau- i 
lies, road test. Additional parts 
arid labour extra. 

—On parts ar>d labour only, rriost * 
cars. 1 

—20% off labour only on Inrport 
cars 


1965 VALIANT/DART PARTS. 4 
almost new tires. Body panels, 
doors, glass, etc Custom solid 
walnut dash with complete set of 
Stewart Warner Series ill instru 
ments.477 3906. 


ONE SET LT-1 350 FORGED 
Connectirvo rods, balanced with 
Maxaltoy SPS bolts, $225 One set 
t979 Z-28 mag wheels (I5 "x7"l 
with lugs arxJ caps, $225. 384-2022 
days or 384-6360 evenings 


BRAKE PAD 
GUARANTEE 
We use P.T. Bralie pads* 
which are guaranteed 
against wear-out tor 
40,000 miles. (‘Most 
North American and Im¬ 
port Cars.) 


DSD Tile 


1620 BLANSHARD 
382-7283 


FOUR LR78Xt5 MUD AND 
snow tires. $300. Five G78X15 
snow tires. $175 All mounted on 
5"X5'/S" rims tor Ford or Jeep. 
Two 600X15 summer tires on Aus- 
tinrims.$45.479-3266. 


FOUR 1100X15 COOPER DISCO 
verer M/S tires on 15x8 white 
spokes. Caps and lug nuts irxrlud- 
ed. Fits Chev or GM 6 hole. $600. 
595-7691. 


TWO HR7815 CHRYCO STUD- 
ded winter radials on and ba¬ 
lanced on 1976 Chrysler rims, 
^o^condiHon. $110 a pair. 


2 GOOD YEAR SUBURANITE 
studded «4>ite wall snow tires. 
600x12 mounted on Toyota rims. 
Hardly used. $70.592-0960. 


STEEL BELTED RADIAL SNOW 
tires, FR78-I4 M/S. used only a 
tew months. $90 or best otter, 
381-6580 evenings. 


FOUR SEMPERIT RADIAL 
snows. 165SR-IS on Volvo rims 
$220, 2 Firestone snows, 7.35x14. 
$40,477-1483. 


ONE PAIR STUDDED SNOW 
tires and wheels size E78x 14, poly¬ 
ester. tubeless, as new. $100. 
386^UI9. 


TWO 175X13 SEMPERIT RA- 
dial winter tires mounted on ba¬ 
lanced Toyota wheels $75. 
384-3252 


TWO 600X13 STUDDED SNOW 
tires and wheels, $40 Craigtlower 
Motel, 101 Island Highway, Suite 
286. 


2 LOW PROFILE. BS0X13 TIRES 
and chrome diamond spoke mags 
$ 100 ; two IS“fattiresonmaos$50 

598-4367. 


2 RADIAL SNOW TIRES ON 
Honda rims, 1S5SRI2, used one 
season, $70.652-3552. 


FOUR BF GOODRICH BELTED 
radial tires. 60 series with mags, 
offers. 477-4518. 


WANT PAIR RADIAL OR78X14 
snow tires tor Toyota Corona. 
386-7577. 


SEARS RADIAL SNOW 
guards. AR78X13. on rims. Used 2 
nsonths. $50.6584140. 


FOR SALE, FOUR 600.SI2POLY- 
estor summer tires, like new, $15 
each. 382-1970. 


FOUR BF (GOODRICH BELTED 
radial tires with mags, excellent 
conditloo. tit Chew. 477-4518. 


SNOW TIRES. TWO F78-14. 
Dart rims. Two B7t-14, Maverick 
rims. $45eachpa1r. 478-4295 


TWO H78 14" STUDDED SNOW 
hf^s^gOQd condition, on rims. $65- 


TWO G78-I4 SNOW TIRES. $35. 
Two G78-14 studded. $55.477-8035. 


TWO RADIAL STUDDED SNOW 
tires on rims, 18SSR14. $40 each. 
478-9217. 


VICTOR! A4 WHEEL DRIVE 
FREE WHEELING HUBS tor 
any make of 4 wheel drive. 

597Hillsi^at Rock Bay 
D13S31_ 386^511 


TOPPRICESPAID 


for scrap cars and metals. ... 
pickup anywhere. 

382 4493_384 e075pgf 1614 


650 HOLLY CARB WITH MANI- 
told and reusable air filter, $175. 
64 Pontiac, 2 door hardtop, power 
steering, power brakes, good con- 
dition, $450.642-3760 


FORD TOP LOADER TRANS 
mission with f>ear new competi 
tion plus stutter ar»d super bool 
included asking $500 112-724-2933 
9-5or112-724-l184 after 5. 


BODY MAN SPECIAL 
1978 GTS Arrow, black with gold 
stripes, louvres, rallev wheels, 8.- 
000 km. Needs frexit end, $1395 
Stan 383-3859 


5' SIDE PIPES $35, 600 HOLLY 
$40, 4 barrel manifold carb $30. 
Chevy 3 speed sincro trans $40,10 
bolt posi $75. 327 block $50. 64-67 
Chew van parts. 478-2023. ' • 


SCOPE MARQUETTE M215. AS 
new. Also radiator tlashirvg ma¬ 
chine. Otters. Daytime 386-5522. 
after 6 4774)964 


VOLVO ENGINE, PROFES 
stonally rebuilt, good for auto or 
marine. $750 or best otter 
652-1353,652-3422 


69 MERCEDES 280 SE. 4 DOOR, 
air conditionino, AM/FM radio, 
good tires, er>gine rteeds rebulld- 
ino.$l800or best offer. 478-0459 


1971 DODGE POLARA STA 
tionwagon, parts, 318. $300. Two 
283 engines. Miscellaneous. 
383-2705 


TWO NEW 13" SNOW TIRES ON 
rims, for Toyota, $20 each; two 
new truck mirrors, black, $ 20 . 
3864)772 


60'S VW BEETLE PARTS, RE 
built enoine, oood trans. many 
other parts, early mornings or 
evenings 384 1992. 


360 FORD TRUCK ENGINE, RE 
conditioned 383 Chev engine tor 
rebuild. 3 ton Ford transmission 
652-2747. 


WANTE02 SPEED AUTO CAST 
iron trans for 6 cyl. '62 Chev. 
38>4111 local 240 between 1-6 pm. 


REBUILT TURBO 350 TRANS, 
Shift kit, complete with torque 
convertor, guaranteed. $350 
595-7204- 


FOR SALE 4 CRAIGER B SLO 
mag wheels, will fit ail Americai 
cars. 477-3012. 


RECONDITIONED MOTOR OUT 
of 61 Rambler, tenders, windows, 
and body. 386-5586. 


OFF ROAD VW BAJA FOR 
sale, $250. 595-8552 between 
5-7pm. 


ROVER 2000 TC ENGINE, 
transmission, body parts, tires. 
385-1318. 


14" STUDDED SNOW TIRES ON 
Toyota rims, $50. Phone Doug at 
383-894 lor 479-6368 


1968 PONTIAC 350 ENGINE $150 
or best otter and 1964 409/42SHP 
fresh. Offers. Gerry 383-7627. 


WANTED: CHEV 6 CYLINDER 
engine, 194 or 230 cubic inch. 
George. 385-3513. 


1968 CAMARO PARTS FOR 
sale. 386-8177 after 6pm. ask for 
Greg. 


WANTED: REBUILT 283 WITH 2 
speed power glide in good running 
order. 721-5316 

















































































































































































































































































































































































C-8 

tn PUTS, ACCtSSMiES 

AM SERVICE 




AUTOSUPPLY 
& REPAIR CENTRE 

"Everythlnfl from • floor mol 
■ fo«conrv)4et»cf>olne." 

Open 8 Days A Week 

IW60.THURS.-FRI.'T»L9) 
y35Clov«rdolo_3tfr'21S5 




BEETLE 

AUTO 

HAUS 


Volkswaoen Parts 
Accessories and Repairs 

2821DOUGLASST. 3I2-I8IS 
(Across From Colonv Motor lr>n) 


WANTED: 70-73 REAR SPOIL 
er (or Camaro. will pay cash. 
38S-S323 between 8-4pm. 


RIMS AND TIRES, SIZE 800-18.5, 
from )«i0 Ford Van. 652-3428 after 


283. RUNNING, CAN BE 
heard, good for rebuild or parts. 
575 orbest offer. 478-8435. 


CUSTOM BUILT DROPPED 
trailer hitch for late model Blazer 
or Jimmy. 4784180. 


AUTO REPAIRS DONE AT REA- 
sonable rates. Qualified mec- 
chanlc. 470-8588 a» for Len. 


WANTED; TAILGATE FOR 1874 
Chev pickup, Cheyenne 10. good 
conditiw. 47»^is 


69 PARISIENNE 2**7. BODY. 
55 Chev body. Best offer. 
386-2418. 


4 CHEVY 14" ALUMINUM 
mags, 5275 or best offer. 858-8292. 


1981 4 WHEEL DRIVE, POSI 
rear end. 4.56 gears, parts or 
whole. 382-7778. 


CASH PAID FOR SCRAP CARS 
Assoclated.478-9SI8 or 478-9571 


WANTED: 67 FORD ECONO- 
line Van for parts. 385-8448 


I960 CHEV IMPALA. EXCEL- 
lent body. 5300.384-2825. 


67 CORTINA ENGINE. WEB- 
ber carb. headers. 477-8203. 


REBUILT CHEV 230 ENGINE 
shortblocfc, 5225.479 8518 


66 CUDA FOR SALE FOR 
parts. Phone 383-4555. 


12 VOLT WINCH, GOOD FOR 
boat, trailer or truck. 842-3487. 


318 BIG BLOCK. BEST OFFER. 
479-4854, Dan. 


NEW FIBERGLASS CALINDUC- 
tton hood scoops. 364-9201 


1M AUTONtY 

mfimm 


CAREFUL AUTO BODY AND 
paint work at reasonable prices. 
I C.6.C. claims. 592-9289, 
388-5811 


Its cusun TRUCKS 
wura 


WE WILL BUY 
Your Car or Truck 

QenOak 



Fml 

Yates at Cook 
VICTORIA 

384-1144 DEALER 6616 


SELL YOUR CAR 


YOU HAVE 
OUROFFER 
INSTANT 
CASH! 

DePape Motors Ltd. 

779 Pandora 384-8035 


TOP QUALITY 
USEDCARS 


tH CUS Ml TRUCKS 

wura 


CAN'T SELL 
YOUR CAR? 

We will consign good dean used 
vehicles of any year make or 
model. 388-7722. Yates Auto 
Sales, 950 Yates, Dealer 5288. 


BUYING AND 
SELLING? 
check column 280 
•LOOK CLOSELY" 

Ray Smith 

Royal Trust_384-8001 


CASH FOR GOOD. 
CLEAN USEDCARS 
THOMASPLIMLEY LTD. 
1010 Yates St 382-9121 


Cash 

for clean, used cars 
SAUNDERS Sales & Service 
474 2211 Cdwood 


WANTED: CAR. ANY CONDI- 
tion, any make, 550-575. Phone 
betweeen 10-2, ask for Tom 
384-0198 


WANTED. BEATER VOLKSWA- 
oen for Boonev-Bashing. Maxi¬ 
mum 5M. 384^25 working hwrs, 
598-1855 nights. 


CASH FOR CLEAN CARS 
E&K MOTORS LTD. 

842 Burnside E. 383-8231 


WANTED: FIAT 121 SEDAN. 
Mechanical condition not imoor- 
tant. Phone after 5,383-3388 


PRIVATE BUYER WANTS A 
con^ct or small car or s wagon. 
112-743-9544 


77 78 RABBIT AUTOMATIC. 
Call 477-0952 


181 CAim8,TIUUL£RS 
MOTOR HOMES 


CAMOSUN RV 

•SERVICE CENTRE 
CLEAROUT PRICES 
On remaining '79 Okanagan 
Campers. 


5% OFF 

ALL CANOPY TOPS 


650 Burnside East, near Douglas 
3844)213 


'77FRONTIER 


16' travel trailer. A clean com¬ 
pact easily towed money saving 
holldav maker reduced to 5438f 
See this unit and more at both 
locations STOP MOTORS, 2524 
Douglas at Victoria. 383-3835, 
TOPS RV CENTRE. Trans Can 
ada Hwy., Duncan. Use the toll 
free hot line 381-0212. 


PROPANE 

PARTS —SERVICE 


'S 


MOBILE HOMES LTD. 

25 Crease 388-3623 

OL004I4A 


1973 FORD F250 CAMPER SPE 
cial, 360 V8. power steering, 
power brakes, automatic. 48.000 
miles. Also 1975 Vanguard 9'/}* 
camper. 3 wav fridge, stove, fur 
nace. Both units in excellent con¬ 
dition. 58500. Consider late model 
small car or truck as part trade 
^1070 


STORAGE 


Reasonable rai... 

POOLE'S RVTRAVELAND 
1080 Coldstream 

474 1411__ 05806 


FOR RENTOR SALE 
MOTORHOAAES 
WEEKLY —MONTHLY 

GARDEN CITY AUTO LEASE 
LTD, 2978 Douglas, 382 9111 
0^5721. 


DOGWOOD TRAILER SALES 
PARTS —PROPANE 
WESTERN WILDERNESS 
Campers 

WILDERNESS Trailers 
2630 D^ilie Road 
Highway I atMillstream 
478-8841 0 5390 


1977 24' BUNKHOUSE MOTOR 
home, spotless. 14,000 miles, 
cruise control, air conditioning, 
roof rack and ladder, O-tracT 
stereo, awning, full bathroom, 
sleeps 6. must be sold. 519,500 or 
best offer . 477-7534 after 5. 


1978 25' DELUXE MOTOR 
home, spotless, 18,000 miles, 
many extras, cruise control, air 
conditioning, large luggage pod, 
microwave, CB, stereo, vacuum, 
4000 amp. generator, 526,000. 
852-1464. 


1975 19' TIOGA MOTOR HOME, 
spotless condition, sel(<ontained, 
cassette stereo, new blinds, etc. 
380 Dodge, all power assists, air 
conditioner and oversized tires 
Askino513.S00.383-8353- 


1977 31' VANGUARD 5TH 
wheel, fully loaded. 1976 Ford 
F2S0. both in excellent condition. 
Canbesecn at« 25 Riverside Auto 
Court, Duncan. 


OKANAGAN CAMPER FOl) IM 
port truck, beautiful condition, all 
usual fittings and furnace. Cus 
tom boat rack and lacks included. 
Asking51700.479 7590. 


9'/j' SEISTA CA^ER. STOVE, 
oven, fridge, double sinks, bath 
room, hydraulic lacks, sleeps Sor 
6, like new. Asking 53500. or best 
offer 478-3201 


Call 

Douglas VW 

3329 Douglas OL5100 
388-54at 


iPAY 

the Highest Prices for 
Your Clean Used Car 
TRY US—YOU'LL BE 
SURPRISED! 

CONTACT 
CARLSPICER 
Used car mgr. 
Empress Pontiac Buick 
CMC LTD. 

382-7121_DL01227A 


Top Dollar 

FOR 

TOPCLEAN CARS 

Contact: 

BRUCE LOCKHART 
CORNELL-CHEV-OLDS 
3050 Douglas 385-5777 


G?M 

PAYS 
High Prices 

FORCARS&TRUCKS 
480Esqulmalf Rd._382-7195 


WE BUY 
ALL 
MAKES 

McCallum Motors Ltd. 

Corner of Yates 8. Cook 
382-812? 


WANTED 

TRUCKS&VANS 
^ Also will take 
consignment vehicles 

GARDEN CITY AUTO 
LEASE CENTRE 
382-9111 2978 Douglas 


RAVEN RV'S 
VAN CONVERSIONS 
479-3178 


FOR SALE, •>/»' CAMPER, 
sleeps 4. 2 burner stove, ice box, 
lacks also Included. 5i 100 or best 
offer. 478-7098 


1979 35' 5TH WHEEL PROWLE R 
trailer. 518,900. Also available 
truck tor hauling. 54000 Both in 
excellent condition. 479 9600 


1979 AUTOCRAT MK IM, FULLY 
winterized for skiing and fishing 
521,700. Impala Camping World, 
858-504. Dealer 5513A. 


I973WESTFALIACAMPER 
This fuel saving vehicle has a new 
engine and dual batteries 
658-8039. 


WE WILL BUY YOUR GOOD 
used Rec. Vehicle. Peden R.v 
Ltd., 2855 Quesnel St.. 388-3484 


17' CARDINAL DELUXE TRAIL 
er. excellent condition, offers on 
52900.852-4780. 


31' AIRSTREAM. FULLY 
57500*§Kh5208** condition, only 


FOR RENT 20' VANGUARD 
ihlnl molorhome. 5175 per week, 
Wpermite. 477 8298. 


AIRSTREAM INTERNATION 
al. 27', 1970, completelv eguipped, 
510,500.477-7751 w ww. 


MOTORHOME FOR RENT. 
Christmas holidays. 5175 per 
week, 44 per mile. 858-5948. 


FOR RENT OR LEASE. 28' WIN 
nebago Motor Home Phone after 
8pm, 858-5487 


TO RENT ONE YEAR OLD 25' 
Diplomat. 5175 per week, 4< kllo- 
meter. 595-4230. 


FOR RENT, 23' DELUXE WIN- 
nebgp. Available at Christmas. 


18' TRAVEL TRAILER. EXCEL 
lent condition, self contained 
51400 firm. 474-2804 


8'^' VANGUARD TELESCOPIC 
^'sln ' 3*S-S324. night 


1978 WINNEBAGO CHIEFTEN. 
Yes, 519,995. Impala Camping 
World, 858-5504, Deater 5SI3A. 


1979 OATSUN LITTLE CHIEF. 

Cemping World. 
858-5504. Dealar S5I3A. 


1975 EXTON CAMPER FOR IM- 
port truck, excellent condition. 
51825.858^309. 


NEW DELUXE 8' ALUMINUM 
«noov, lights, insulated. 1291 
GarkTt. 477-35tf. 


1969 10'CAMPER 
T^W^odel. Must sell, 51750. 


KNIGHT TRAVEL TRAILER, 
good shape, sleeps four, propane 
stove. Ice box. sw. 642-4359 


Id 


C«IIKaS,TUUIRS 

MKaOTMimiES 


^ HC 


TRIANGLE 
HOMES LTD. 

HEY LOOK THISOVER 

25' CITATION 1980 Travel Trailer 
Double bed model, loaded with 
options,. Regular 511,500. 
SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY 
OFFER 

I TIME ONLY 59.995 

25' Class A SOUTHWIND, 
loaded. 

Reg. 538,500 

SPECIAL I ONLY 538,500 

23' Class A BENOIX, loaded 
Reg. 532,800. 

SPECIAL 1 ONLY 529,995 

SUPER DEALS 

ON NEW'79MINIHOMES 
Example; 20'ARISTOCRAT 
518,995 

AAANY OTHERS TO 
CHOOSE FROM 

USED SPECIALS 

78 GMC U-ton crew cab, c/w 78 
TERRY 30* Sth wheel 519.995 

Class A CHAMPION 25' motor- 
home, generator, roof air, etc. 
SPECIAL 515.995 

20’ MINI WINNIE, roof air. dash 
air 516,900 

19'-^' EMPRESS motorhome. roof 
air, awning 5IS.900 

The RV centre with the indoor 
showroom plus 8 bay coin-op Car¬ 
wash with clearance for your 
RV. 

Franchised dealer for Citation. 
Corsair, Aristocrat, Centurion, 
Southwind. Jansboree and Diplo¬ 
mat. 

In Sidney on the Pat Bay Hwy 
across from Sandown Raceway. 
856-1122 8587251 

Dealer lOSSB 


KKHI \H<A-\I VtHKIt 111). 


^15 Years of RV Experience 
Rea<ty to Serve You— 


★ VANGUARD ★ 

★ PROWLER ★ 

★ TRIPLE E ★ 

USEDSPECIALS 

1977 Rustler Trailer new 
condition with awning 56495 

miles, c/w canopy tap 58495 

1977 Dodge Maxi van Conv. Only 
20,000mileswas5ll.495 59995 

1976 Vanguard 28' Motorhome. A 

reat bargain 513.995 

EX-RENTAL 

SPECIALS 

1979 Vanguard 20'/}' Motorhome. 
460 Ford, cruise, tilt steering, 
heated holding tanks. 519,9R 

1978 Vanguard TO*/}' Motorhome. 

Our last 1978 unit 351 Ford 
A.T..P S..P.B. 515,995 

1977 Vanguard 8'9'' Camper. 

Fridge, heater 52795 

PLUSMANY 
MORE NEW 
AND USEDSPEC IALS 

—Large Parts and 

Accessories Store 
—Repairs 
—Consignment Sale 
—Rentals 

PEDEN RV LTD. 

28SQUESNELST. (O19$0A) 
38834M 

Behind Empress Pontiac Buick 



Chinook 
Little Chief 
Motorhomes 
Layton and Trav-L-Mate 
Trailers and Campers 

74 13'Sprite 52.795 

74 l3'Boler 52,495 

75 8'Kit Kamper 53.100 

75 VW Camper 55,995 

79 32‘ Holiddy Rambler 

Sth Wheel 524,950 

1980 KIT KAMPERS 
HAVE ARRIVED 

YOUR DOWNTOWN 
R.V. PARTS DEPOT 

1703BlanshardSt. 385-5012 

Dealer 5183 



TRAILER SUPPLIES 
LTD. 

PROPANE —REPAIRS 
AND 

APPLIANCE SERVICE 
Custom Building 
and 

Van Conversions 
Large Parts 
and Accessories Store 

652-3941 

Mon.-Sat. 9to5 
Sun. 12to4 

6459 Patricia Bay Hwy. 



WINNCSAOO 

iHisucn 

Q ROADWAY 
HOLIOAIRE 
ThAVCLAlRC 
LEiSUNCChAFT 
BOLEN. LIONEL. EMPRESS 
CANOPY TOPS ~ ACCESSORIES 
SERVICE 

PAT BAY HWY . SIDNEY 
8Se-SS04 OmIw 581 3A 


TRUCK CAMPERS 

Brand new 8 ' fully Insulated 
camper, sleeps 4, stove, furnace 
andfully installed Only 52495. 

TRUCK CAPS5450installed 


ALLOFFERSCONSIDEREO 

TRAOESWELCOME 

0P6N70AYS 


All Types of RVs 
Reasonable Rates 

Wille Dodge Chrysler 

382-2313 


CUSTOM FIBERGLASS 
canopy with lock for Ford M* ton, 
5300.477-8274. 


SOFT/TOP TENT TRAILER, 
good condition, sleeps 5 c omfort- 
ably 5225.47B-S558. 


per month and up. 388-5714. 


1974 FULLY CAMPERIZEO 
van, 558S0or Offers. 479-4835 


8' VANGARO CANOPY, EXCEL- 
lent condlHon. 5375.479-9783. 


in 


MOMiilMMES 

MWPUKS 


FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7, 1979 


T and M Court 
Cedar Glen 
Oakcrest 
Aaron Court 

Choose from any of our fine mo¬ 
bile home communities or tell us 
where ww want to be Locations 
for OMT tine homes In Esgulmalt, 
Langford, Sidney, Sooke. Mili 
Bay and also vane. area. Phase I 
and II of Oakcrest filling fast. 
Choose your lot today, view 
homes In Langford (Trans Can 
Hwvi and Esquimalf (Craig- 
ftower Rd.) 

BOyRiT K 

DL8I62 474-2154 383-2912 

Langfordoptndally till 8 
Cralgflower Rd. daily till 5 


RETIRED? 

YOUSHOULDSEE 

mmmi 

VILLAGE 


* An Adult Community 

* Own your tat. 

* 5500.000 rec. centra 

A Homes for immed. occupancy 

* R.V. Storage 

* Phase 11 Now Selling 

Turn West off Pat Bay on McTa- 
vl;^Roed, (Airport turn off) then 
Right on Canora to Entry Gates. 

Dealef8tS5_Phone 858-1414 


GOLDSTREAM 

MOBILE HOMES LTD. 

Trens Can. Hwy X Sooke Lk. Rd 
I. 14x70 Glendale 3 br, frig X 
stove. Ready to locate on pur- 
chaser'sproperfvor in our park 
7. MxSS Path Finder 2 br. at Ped- 
der Bay with fishing at your door. 
3. 12x68 PeranYount 3 br, a clean 
home at our park, ready to move 
into. 

Plus many other preowned 
homes, with new models expected 
by Dec. 15/79. Call Marsh. Smith 
tor appralsel on your home as we 
need irstings 478-1751 or 471 8774 
OL 1280. 


FLORENCE LAKE 
AREA 

68x12 mobile home, beautifully 
furnished, cedar skirting. Price 
of 524,000 includes 6x6 and 10x10 

Block Bros. Realty Ltd. 478-5561 


POSSIBLY 

CANADA'S FINEST PARK 
Buy your mobile home at the 
dealer of your choice. Scenic 
water and mountain views. 
Phone 642-5488, or 642-5972 


WATERVIEW 

12x88 — 3 bedroom mobile home 
In Immaculate condition. 3rd bed¬ 
room is addiftan 21x13. Located in 
park at Brentwood Bay 
381-2233 Karen Barclay 852 )350 
OCEAN CITY REALTY LTD. 


SITUATED IN TRI-WAY MO 
bile Home ParX, Langford; 12x84 
Safeway with glassed-in sun- 
porch. five clerical appliances, 
new wall-to-wall carpeting, 
secluded patio. Phone 478-1234, 
anytime. 


THINKING OF SELLING? 
Our listinos are setllng and we 
have purchasers waiting* For a 
no cost evaluation of your home 
and prompt courteous service 
call: Buy Right Homes. 474-2154 


BANK REPO. 

12x88' Berkshire 1978 model mo¬ 
bile home. Located In Sooke. BC 
AH reasonable offers will be con¬ 
sidered. Ready to move into. 
385-8701 


THREE SITES AVAILABLE 
for 12 ft. wide nxibile homes. 52 ft 
IS the maximum length for two of 
the sites — 66 ft. for the other 
ADMIRAL HOMES —4780034. 


27' ALL FIBREGLASS CUSTOM 
Built AAotar Home GMC Chassis 
Loaded with extra, 518,500. or 
offers or Down Payment on 
House. Cobble Hill 743-to. 


24X80 BANK REPO! 

Needs minor work but is a 535,000 
home for 5M.9(ID! A rare oppo^- 
nilyl t 474-2154. Buvrlghf. D8I82. 


ON VICTORIA BUS ROUTE! 
Beautiful 2 BR. with added room. 
5)1.$00! 474-2)54. Buyright 
08162. 


THE BEST HOME 79!! 
Immaculate 66x12! Wrap around 
deck in treed seclusion! Close to 
Vic! 474-2154, Buyritflt 08182. 


12X80 MARLETTE. 2 BED 
rooms, 15' extra room, 24' sun- 
deck. large fenced lot in Gold- 
stream Villa. 478-6184 


24X40 MODULAR 2 BEDROOM, 
new carpet throughout, sundeck, 
carport, lovely treed park in 
Langford. 478-5241 


ICECAPADES 
TICKETWINNER 
EVELYN ELKERT 
843CRAIGFLOWERRD «208 


CEDAR CREEK MOBILE HOME 
Park, Mill Bay. Sp^e available 
743-2449. 743 299). 


REOUCEDTO5)),900! 

2 BR. Ad(5on, furnished! 383-2912 
or 474-2154. Buvrlghf. D8182. 


DOUBLE AND SINGLE-WIDE 
spaces available In Sooke Perk. 
842 4420 


171 SUMMaNMKS, 
COnUESaMKESOIITS 


GALIANO LODGE 

"The Great Escape" give a nos¬ 
talgic w e ekend package to your 
Mom and Dad tor Christmas. Call 
for a package from 579.50 for two. 
539 2233Gaffano Island. B C 

111 TOUtlST 

ACCMHIOMTION 


HOUSE FOR RENT BY THE 
month, Parksville, Quallcum 
Beach area 388 7557. 


Its CONVALESCENT 
ANIRECT HOMES 


ACCOMMODATION AVAIL 
able in small rest home, ladles 
only, RN supervision. 382-7408. 


IM ROOMaiMIOAn 


CRAIGMYLE GUEST HOUSE 
Bed and breakfast, or full board, 
winter and permanent rates 
evaileble. Situated 1 mile from 
city center. Along side Cral^r- 
roch Castle. S95-£ll), 1037 Cr^g- 
darroch. 


GLENSHIEL HOTEL 

HOME FOR SENIOR CITIZENS 
EXCELLENT FOOD 
CENTRALLY LOCATED 
606 DOUGLAS 383-4)84 


FOR ELDERLY PERSON IN 
family home. Close to evervlhlng. 
For details 5950118. 


PRIVATE ROOM, -3 MEALS 
dally, 5175 per month. 388-8545. 


IM 


TO RENT 


MODERN KITCHEN UNITS, 

close to downtown, color TV. from 
527.50 dally and from 595 wtekly. 
383-0742 


COSY ROOM WITH ATTACHED 
^r^ye for quiet man, 5140. 


ROOM TO RENT, 5125 PER 
month. Linen supplied. 9954381 


117 


HOOSEKEEPWO 
ROOMS TO RENT 


JUBILEE AREA, FURNISHED 
basement room, own frldot, large 
shared kitetim area. Ufilltlts irt- 
ctuded. 5110 per month. 992-9780. 


FURNISHED ROOM, SOUTH 
Fairfield, 1 block from beach, 
bus, utilities all found, 5)40 
388-7583 evenings. 


YOUNG PEOPLE TO SHARE 
house in James Bay. 383-2822 after 
5 


BRIGHTLY FURNISHED 
room.carpef. cable, cooking faci- 
llftes, Falrtlald. 5110 383-ai)b 


NEAR K MART, COSY ROOM, 
suit lady. 4n i8S4. 


AfARTMEimTO 
RENT UNEURNISNEO 


5275 207 l005MCKENZiE AVE., 
1 bedroom, stove, fridge, 
dishwasher, drapes, heat In¬ 
cluded, sauna, swirlpool, 
swimming pool, tennis court. 
Available immediately. 

Available Immedlatelv. 795 Fair- 
view Street. Esquimalt 
I Bedroom —5200 

1 Bedroom — 5220 
(fur nished) 

2 Bedrooms — 5270 
No children or p^s. 

Available Immediately. 1205 
Rudlin Street. 

1 Bedroom — 5243 (available 
January 1) 

Bachelor suite — 5203 

2 Bedroom — 5308 
No children or pets. 

For further Information call: 
Brown Bros. Agencies Ltd. 
385^771 (anytime) 


VACANCIES ' 

I br. Mature person. Saanich. Dec 

15. 

2br. James Bay 5358. 

1 bach. Quadra. 5186. 

I turn. Bach. Esquimalt. 5180. 

I br. Esgulmalt. 5280. 

1 Luxurious Condo. James Bay. 
5800. 

3 room housekeeping ste. 5175. 

2 br. Sooke. Children and Pets 
5280 

I Bach. Esquimalt. 5193. 

Ibr. Furnished. 5250. 

1 br. Burnside. 5190. 

2 br.Downtown. 5350. 

1 bach, furnished. James Bay 
5198. 

HOMEHUNTERSOF CANADA 
37130uadraSt. 381-2)13 

Mon. to Fri., 9am to 9pm. 

Sat. and Sun.. lOam. tospm. 
FEE 


WINDSOR COURT 
APTS. 

258 GORGE ROADE. 


AVAILABLE DECEMBER3I 
1 bedroom from 5240. 

Resident Mors 
Mr. and Mrs. Munday 
388607S 

Mature Adults. No Children. 
No Pets. 

MACARTHURPARK 

ESTATESLTD. 


Only $600 

5 Rm — 2 bedroom. 2 bathroom, 2 
patio, waterfront condominium 
apt. suitable for cou^ plus in¬ 
law, relative or for 2 ladies. Rent 
includes heat and H. water and 
parking, controlled entrance, ele¬ 
vator, lockers, laundry, whirl- 
pool, sauna, and brand new — 
very quiet and secluded and with¬ 
in Victoria city limits only I mile 
from city halt. Mature people, 
please (or you can buy). Call 
Wess or Doug Dickie at Dickie 
Agencies Ltd., days call 382-4312, 
eves. 477-4862. 


IV 


II 


SEAVIEW RENTAL 

TOWNHOUSES 

2341 HARBOUR RD 
SIDNEY, B.C. 

PHONE 656^)391 


fticific 


STADACONA CENTRE 
IMS Pandora 

Just listed for Jan. 1st. Unique 
ITwiXoom suite. Separate dining 
room, ail kitchen appliances, 
drapes, w/w carpets. Located on 
quiet street. All amenities. 

Adults Only — Sorry No Pets 
Viewing Appointment 595-3132 


CHEETAH 

VACANCIES 

James Bay. modern 1 bdrm., 
5219. 

Gorge, I bdrm. 5214 
Ctar9e,2bdrm.528l. 

Jubilee, I bdrm. 5250. (Fur¬ 
nished). 

Plus many more. 
Roommate register. Fee. For ap- 
pointment call 381-2122. 


SIDNEY 

New building, 2 bedroom 5375 
5395. I only 2 bedroom. 2 bath 
room 5430. I bedf o om and den 
53^5^. Rent Includes cable, 
parking, wall to wall, drapes, co¬ 
loured appliances. Security en 
trance. Elevator. Near bus, shop¬ 
ping. Mature adults. Couple with 
teenager accepted. 856-3060. 


DOWNTOWN HOUSEKEEPING 
suites from 5)40. Good size, com 
pletelv remodetied rooms. Some 
with (wwn toll^. Close to shop¬ 
ping. transoofiatton and all down¬ 
town convenlances. Some suites 
with city views. All suites fur 
nished with fridge and stove. 
Suites going fast. Preference 
given to nori-drlnkers. Apply 820 
Flsoard. 383-8888. 


QUALITERRA COURT 804 ES- 
quimalt Rd. 3 BR family suite at 
yOO^o pets allowed. Call. 

BRISTOL APTS 1138 View St. 1 
BR at 5214. iMus Utilltlas. Sorry no 
children, no pets. Call Manager at 
382-9715. 

Cornplete Property Management 
(Dlv.otD. F.HwlevAAssoc.) 


LAUREL POINT 
RENTAL 

2 bdrm - 5 appl., w/w. spacious 
and luxurious. Available Immedi- 
ately. For more Information call 
KIMGILES 388-3)24 

Seaspray Properties Ltd 


EXCEPTIONAL l-BEDROOM 
apartment. 900 sq. ft., iw bath¬ 
rooms. ground floor with glass 
doors to patio. Quiet exclusive 
building. Rent 5425. For appoint¬ 
ment call: 

JOHN JENKINSS95-IS3S 
BOORMAN INVESTMFNT 
CO. LTD. 


Chalet arts." 

1465 Fort Sf. 

Delightfutly-dlfferent apts. Bach, 
1 and 2 BRs. No children. No pets. 
Senior citizens referred. Ph^ 
manager at 5988993 to view. 


ROCKLAND HGTS 

1791 ROCKLAND AVE 

l-bdr, 5230, 2 bdr. 5325. Quiet 
adult oriented building. Refer- 
- ‘ • 595-7123. 


ences requested. 


STODIO BACHELOR AVAIL 
ABLE IMMEDIATELY. KENT 
APTS., 1322 BLANSHARD. MA 
TURE, OLDER ADULTS. NO 
CHILDREN. PETS OR PARK 
ING. 5203. CARETAKER StaOR 
3881330. _ 

PLEASANT BACHELOR SUITE 
beside home and office on Saan¬ 
ich Peninsula. 5250 per month, 
posstale reduced rent for oftlie 
ciear>lng and yard maintenance 
Suit reflred or semi retired per 
son. 852-2521 8am.-3pm. only. 


OCEAN FRONT 

Luxury townhouse, 2 bedrooms. 2 
pattas. fireplace. 8 deluxe appli¬ 
ances. Panoramic viaw from 3 
sides. Adults. Ocean Village 
842-S2M. 


UNIVERSITY AREA 
SpactaM 2 year old, 2 b^oom, 2 
full bath oondomlnlum, foil amen¬ 
tias, 2 appliances. Available janu 
ary 1^. No pets. 5450. 8584891 
after 7pm. 


APARTMENTS Tl 
RENT UNFURMSNP 


SPACIOUS I AND 2 BEDROOM 
suites, w-w, drapes, fridge, stove. 
Indoor pool. Middle age or retired 
preforred. For appokitment, 9 am 
to II am Monday through Friday, 
3885353. 


SEAPORTAPT. 

200 Dallas Rd. 

1 Deluxe Bachelor Suite. Avail¬ 
able at once. Carpets & Drapes. 
All ameniflas. Mr. Lane, 383-ms. 

CHARACTER 1 BEDROOM 
apartment In Fernwood area. 
Adults, non-smokers. 5250 Mr 
month. Including heat and not 
water. Available Dec lOth. 
595-3154 

4 OCEANFRONT 

Deluxe modem 2 bedroom suites. 
Also compact ona bedroom suite. 
Landscaped grounds. Adults. 
Ocean vmaoe 642-5254. 

WATERFRONT 

Luxury townhouses. 2 bedrooms, 
4 deluxe appflaoces, 2 patios. Pic¬ 
turesque view. Landscaped 
grounds. Ocean village642 5254. 

StSOLDESOUIMALT ROAPT 

1 bedroom beautiful suite with 
balcony. 5202. middle aged or 
older, no pets. 308-8949 or 
385-1849. 

GROUND FLOOR CONDOMIN- 
ium, 2 bedrooms, large, partly 
tumishad, working or retired cou¬ 
ple. No pets. 5295. Burnslde-TIMI- 
cum. 6586538 

1020 PEMBROKE ST. 

Waiting list 382 9454 
Princess Pembroke Apartments. 

AVAILABLE DECEMBER ISTH. 
Basement suite, one bedroom. 
5260. Including utilities, in Saan- 
ichfon. 6S2-SSA or 656-5033 days 

GONZALES AREA, ONE BEO- 
room suite, over family home. 
Single working person or student. 
5200. UtlHHeslnctuded. 99S4594. 

ONE BEDROOM SUITE. PAR- 
tlallv furnished, carpet, share 
washroorn, Quait^a Hillside, 5140. 
31^4002 * 

3)0 ROBERTS ST. 

Waiting list. 384-5320. 
Princess Louise Apts. 

DELUXE BACHELOR APART- 
menf. Suitable for older person. 
Available Jan 1. 383-1833. K.I.M. 

DELUXE 2 BEDROOM CONDO- 
miniums. Available now and Jan 
I.Call 383-5833 K.I.M. 

BACHELOR SUITES. I IMMEOW 
ata,Or«e January 1. No children or 
pets. 3844685. 

QUIET COUNTRY. 5236. 2 BED- 
r«m^. available January 1st. 

DUPLEX BACHELOR BASE- 
ment suite close to downtown, 
5130. 302-7441 

BACHELOR APARTMENT, 
January Ist. 2)36 Ridge. 5)90 
38340l3or 384-0744, 

BACHELOR SUITE. DEC. 15. 
James Bay 301-0800 attar Som. 

2*1 VUTMEMTSTO 
RUTFUmnNEB 

OUR MAIDS ARE FRIENDLY 
They do the work you don't want to 
do In keeping your accommoda¬ 
tions clean. On premise laundry 
equipment. Freephone. Cotor TV. 
LOW winter rates on i bedroom, 
family units, penthouses. Some 
kichenettes. Right downtown 
where the action is. 

Royal Otympic Hotel 
Johnson 

308-55)3 

LUXURY LIVING 
Furnished bachelor and 1-bed¬ 
room suites. Maid service, an¬ 
swering service. Indoor heated 
xxX. cocktail lounge, saunas, cof¬ 
fee shop, dining room, laundry, 
colored cable TV. No pets. 
COACHMAN INN, 229 Gorge Rd 

E Phone 308-8811. 

DELUXE ACCOMMODATION 
Furnished bachelor and l-bed- 
room suites. Cotared TV, dining 
room, laundry. Indoor pool, hudro 
pool, saunas, lounge, maid ser 
vice, answering service. No pets. 
CANTERBURY INN, 3)0 Gorge 
Roed Phone 382-2151. 

LUXURY APT'S 
Available. Completety furnished, 
fully equipped. Maid service, 
swimming pool, saunas, lacuzzi, 
centrally located by Parliament 
Buildings. Rents from 5450. Apply. 
n person for viewing at 425 
Quebec St. 

QUEEN VICTORIA INN 

Modem downtown winter acco¬ 
modation. weekly or monthly 
rates, everything supplied. Kit 
Chens, pool and sauna. 386-2812. 

CRAIGFLOWER MOTEL 

Now renting weekly and monthly 
deluxe badielors arta one bi^ 
room suites on beautiful Gorge 
Waterway. Maid service, laun¬ 
dromat, color TV. 3M^7861 

ESOUIAAALT<LOSE IN 

3’'} room (1 bdrm) apt. with main 
turnlhire, heat, on water, park- 
ng, cable. 5235. Available now. 
Dickie Agencies Ltd. 919 Fort, 
383-43)2, 382-8239 

30 DOUGLAS. BY THE SEA. 
Luxurious 1 bedroom with spec¬ 
tacular park and sea views. 
Dishes, linens, heat. Cablevision. 
Available now. Persons over 40. 
5375.3U^5. 304 9446. 

HARTNELL HOUSE 

AAodern units by day, week or 
month. Close to <towmtown, colour 
TV, parking, linen, etc. 303-0742. 

THUNDERBIRD MOTEL 
Bachelor units by weekly and 
monthly, futlv furnished and fully 
equipp^. Close to downtown. 
304-03? 

2 ROOM SUITE FOR SINGLE 
female, kitchenette And bM sit¬ 
ting room, private entrance. 1 
mile from downtown, 5120. 
595-3013 between 9-5. 

ROYAL VICTORIAN MOTEL, 
230 Gorge Rd East. Furnished 
units from 5320 to 5390 per month. 
Please call 385-5771 

FURNISHED BACH. SUITE BY 
week or month, close to down- 
fovm, colour tv, parkirtg inclu¬ 
sive. 3834)742. 

UPPER HOUSE BACHELOR 
suite, ww. heat, elactricitv ar»d 
cable. 5350 monthly. 382-6023 
Theresa 

BRIARWOOO MANOR 
James Bay, furnished 1-bedroom 
W?07^^* children or pets. 

FAIRFIELD AREA. BACHE 
lor suite, 5110. available now. One 
bedroom apartment, January 
5175. 652-3998. 

ONE BEDROOM CHARACTER 
suite In Fairfield to sublet to re¬ 
sponsible woman. December 18th 
to January 6th. 386-9471. 

BACHELOR AND ONE BED- 
room suites, selt-containcd. Telo- 
phone. Laundromat. 315-1381. 

ONE BEDROOMS, WARM, 
clean, utilities Included. From 
5175. month. 4784312. 

SELKIRK MOTEL APART- 
ments, I bedrooms, daily, by 
week. 385^5131. 

2*2 FWNITWE 

TOREHT 

MA 5 

FURNITURE and APPLIANCES 

RENT 

WASHERand DRYERS 
COLOR or BLACK/WHITE TVS 
FURNITURE-APPLIANCES 
at PENNIESperOAY 

1821 COOK 
385-2435 

STANDARD 

FURNITURE 

Three Rooms from 
$42.00 per month 
Immediate Delivery 
382-5111 737 Yates St. 


CAAAOSUN 

FURNITURE RENTAL 
Month to Month 
Place or group 
Immediate Delivery 

833 Yates_383-3655 


213 UMTHEIITS 
WUTU 


Free to Landlords 

Eliminate Needless Phone Calls 
We aho advenise FREE for you 
and sand prospective tenants you 
require. 

Give use Try. 

We're open 7 days a week 
HOMEHUNTERSOFCANADA 
381-2113 


PENSIONER LADY WITH CHI- 
huahua requires furnished 1 bed^ 
room 5^ contained suite, prefer 
house. Maximum 
utilities included. Contact 
^s. Church 388-9121 extension 


RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
coyrt^ge^ly require one or two 
bwrwm ^Ifo in house or duplex. 
Watking distance to to%yn. 5250 
maximum. 387-1315 or 592-0348. 
Ask tor Joanne 


RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
married couple seeking apart- 
mgrt In older house or dwelling 
with some character to call home. 
PiMse call, 382-1873 after 
8:30pm. 


RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
couple, non-drinkers, excellent 
references require I bedroom 
6P6rtment tor January 1st. 
3885220. 


RESPONSIBLE LADY SEEKS 
clean, quiet apartment, only seri¬ 
ous minded landlords. Preferably 
Oak Bay or Fairfield area. 
592-4449 


SCIENTIST VISITING UVIC 
seeks furnished apertment, cot- 
Jwor boat 'til summer. Charec 
ter and beautiful surrou^ngs, 
prepared to share 658429). 


QUIET LADY WITH CAT RE- 
<tair« I bedroom self contained 
furnished apartment, utilities, 
5175, by January 1st. 383-5304 


MATURE WORKING LADY RE 
Wires I or 2 bedrom suite or 
<foplex. Semi furnished. 5200. Vic 
toria Press Box 295 


WANTED: ONE BEDROOM 
suite, Gordon Head for sln^ (^rl. 
Must be reasonably priced. 


WANTED TO RENT, URGENT. 
2-3 bedroom epertment. Immedi- 
atety. 384-1875 


STUDIOUS GENTLEMAN 
seeks central apartment. Phone 
385^2858 


2M Slum 

ACCONMOMTHMS 


Roommate Register 

Need a roommate? 


AVAILABLE NOW, SPACE IN 
communal house for nor>-smoking 
vegetarian single woman or 
mother with child. Saanich Rd. 
Mckenzie area. Reasonable rent. 
479-3984. 


3 BEDROOM HOUSE, ALL Ap¬ 
pliances, darkroom, fireplace,' 
reasonable rent. V} utilities. 
4780547 evenings or leave mes- 
sage 


YOUNG BUSINESSMAN. 28. 
has clean liveable house with 
basement, sundecks, Olympic 
view, in Colwood. Leoies would be 
preferred. 5984541,382 )734. 


ROOM AVAILABLE IMMEDI- 
ateiy in large communal house. 
Fireplace, garden, on University 
bus route. $954933. 


ICECAPADES 
TICKETWINNER 
GARNETT STEWART 
701 ESQUIMALT RD • 1008 


YOUNG WORKING GIRL RE 
quires same to share 2 bedroom 
apartment, 5142 382-1803 after 
8om. 


ENERGETIC COUPLE WANT- 
ed to share Saanich farm. 
382-6208 


218 MflHIS 
TO RENT 


HOMEHUNTE RS OF CANADA 
2713QuadraSt. 381-2)13 

2 br. duplex. Children and pets 
5180. 

3 br. Glen Lake. Jan ). 5380. 

2 br. Esquimalt. 5350. 

3 br. Colwood. Children and pets. 
5325. 

3 br. Furnished. 5400. 

3 br. fireplace, garage. 5450. 

AAon. to Fri., 9 am to9pm 
Sat. and Sun., 10 am to 5 pm 
FEE 


PARKLANDS 

Unique design, 2 bedroom SxS. 
ww carpeting, all atK>liances, 
fireplace, garage, inner court¬ 
yard. ^tio. Available January 
1st 5450.385-5980 after 6pm. 


3 BEDROOMS, )W BATHS, 
fireplace, stove and fridge, nHJSt 
have references. No pets. Sidney 
area 5435 per month 656-4086 or 
8584003 


OCEAN VIEW 

Luxury 3 bdrm, 2'/? baths, rec 
room. Steps to ocean. Landscaped 
grounds. O^n Village, 842 5254 


JANUARY 1, ESQUIMALT, DE- 
luxe one bedroom, fireplace, all 
found 5380. A&J Management. 
478-1282 


UPPER DUPLEX, 3 BED- 
rooms, close to UVIC. all appli¬ 
ances, references refUired. 5425 
monthly. February 1st. 477-190? 


QUIET, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM 
suite. Fridge and stove included. 
5275. Vic West. AvailaMe from 
January 1st. 388-2218.478 5327. 


TWO BEDROOM. UP, ONE 
suite down. Fireplace. Close to 
downtown, 5350. Available Janu- 
ary 1st lOM Balmoral. 382-7441. 


SIDNEY. 3 BEDROOM. 5375. 
Available December I5th. w/W, 
stove, fridge No pets. 6564043 


211 HOUSES TO RUT 
UHFURMSHED 


aieB 


ROWN 
ROS (>r> 
LANSHARO 


P*Opl« H*tpH>a P*Op»« 


5425.00 — 1254 Basil St. For 6 
month lease only. 3 Bdrm. 
home, full bsmt., stove, no 
fridge, fireplace in living 
room. Sorry no pets, family 
home. 

5425.00 — 401-955 Oinglev Oell 
Top floor condominium suite. 2 
Bdrm. )*/2 bathrooms, gtass^ 
in sundeck. available Immedi 
atety. Sori 
pets 


rry no children, no 


For further information call: 
BROWN BROS. 
AGENCIESLTO. 
385-8771 (anytime) 


DELUXE 3-bdrm 
TOWNHOUSE 

MORNINGSIDE WEST 
GORDON HEAD AREA 
2'/2 Bathrooms. 5395 
Exceptional sound proofing. Low 
cost oil heating. W-W carpets, full 
basentent. Electric fireplace, 
tree water and cablevision, wash¬ 
er, dryer, fridge and stove in 
each unit. Available Dec. IS. 
Phone Mr. Kathrens 
for viewing. 477-3481 
Byron Price and Assoc. Ltd. 

592-5454 


VACANIES 

Sooke; 3 bdrm, den, 2 f/p, rec 
room, ensuite. 5SS0. Immed. 
Saanich: 2 bdrm bungalow, t/p 
and garage. Dec. ISth. 5375. 
Colxmod: 3 bdrm duplex, child 
and pet OK. 53251 mmed. 
Shawnlgan: 3 bdrm mobile horrTe, 
immMate. 5275. 

Temporary: 3 brdm fully fur¬ 
nished Dec IS to Jan 22. 
SlOO/week. 

tee 

CHEETAH ENTERPRISE LTD 
For appointment 381-2122 


RENTTOIDWN.OR JUST RENT. 
3b4i«pom house, 5450 per nsonth. 
3834281 


LARGE 4 BEDROOM HOME. 
Colwood area. 5800. Call 
9am-5pm. 474-2511. 


OAK BAY/WILLOW AREA. 5800 
per monfo. References. No pets 
please. 992-8417 


21* HOUSESTORENT 
UNFHRRma 

WATERFRONT EXECUTIVE. 2 
larpt bdrms., 2 bathrms. den 
with wet bar, living room with 
floor to celling fireplace. On a 
landscaped lot with garden. 
51JWO. per month. No pets. Refer¬ 
ences roQuired. 

GORDON HEAD. 3 bdrm., Tfi 
bathrms, 3 fireplaces. 5850. per 
month. No pets. References re¬ 
quired. THE ZIEGLERS 592-1781, 
or 3844075. Pager 310. Seaspray 
Properties Ltd. 

$95-3151. 

EXECUTIVE 

WATERFRONT 

TOWNHOME 

Situated on Saanichton Bay. Two 
bedrooms, triple plumbing, util¬ 
ity room, double selt-contalned 
garage. All appliances and 
drapes. Adults only. Minimum 
one year lease. References re¬ 
quired. 5800 per month. Mr. 0. 
Munro. Victoria Realty Ltd , 
388-3585 or res. 477-1705. 

University Area 

Attractive 3 bedroom homo In 
cul-cle-sac, close to schools, shop¬ 
ping and bus line. Lease to June 
1980. Family preferred. Refer¬ 
ences required. 5550 month 
Available Jan. 1/80. Call DICK 
LAWSON 3884358. Ce^ic Steele 
Realty Ltd. 

METCHOSIN NEW DUPLEX— 
no comrmn walls, llvir>o room 
with fir^ace. 2 bedroom, den, 
large kitchen, utility area and 
storage space. Close to fishing, 
golfing, store and school. Ead) 
house on '/7 acre lot. 5450 per 
month, per side. Immediate occu¬ 
pancy or December ISth. 474-1849. 

OAK BAY 

Classic immaculate 2-3 bedroom, 

2 baths, character basement 
home wi th new k 1 tchen, dl shwash • 
er and great deck arta gardens. 
Must be gardeners with Impec- 
cablereterencesandnqpets. 5800. 
with lease required, rfossession 
January 1st Pager 388627S, num¬ 
ber 878. 

NEW LAKEHILL DISTRICT 3 
bdrm SL home near E&SH 
Schools. 2 baths including 3 pcs 
ensuite, open family room off kit¬ 
chen. fireplace, entertaining 
sized LR. OR and patio, tMc^s 
onto natural park. Windows 
oraped with shutters and woven 
wood blinds, appliances Inciudino 
OW 5700-no lease. 4794409. 

WATERFRONT. 4 BEDROOM 
and den. architect design, situ¬ 
ated on l'/i secluded acres on 
Beautiful Brentwood Bay. Boat¬ 
house; workshop/studio, built in 
stove and dishwasher, lacuzzi. 
S89S per month. References 
please. 652-2998 after 5 pm. 

CEDAR HILL/SEARS 

2 bedroom, living room with fire¬ 
place. 4 piece bath, bright kitchen, 
utillty-storaw room, zone control 
electric heat, sundeck. large tat, 
good location, quiet street. Non- 
smokers, no pets. 5385. Available 
January 1,1980 477 8750. 

HOMEHUNTERSOF CANADA 
7713 Quadra St. 381-2113 

3or4br.on2acres.5700. Lease. 

3 large Brs. Double garage. 5500. 
Mon. toFri.,9am to9pm 

Sat. and Sun., lOam tospm 

FEE 

NEW 3 8E0R<X>M HOUSE, SID- 
nev. References. No pets, close ta 
excellent recreational facilities 
and schools. Available January 
1st 5525monthly. Write; 411337th 
Ave. Red Deer, Alberta. 
403^3464808 

F.OUR BEDROOMS (? UP, 2 
down), living room withflreplace. 
dining room, fridge and stove, 
fenced yard, convenient Tillicum 
location, available Immediateiv, 
5475 or lease terms with refer¬ 
ences No Pets. 4794813. 

AVAILABLE MID-JANUARY, 
modem 3 bedroom house on wa¬ 
terfront south ot Sidni^. Reason¬ 
able rent in return tor above aver¬ 
age care. Victoria Press Box 280. 

3 BEDROOM FAMILY HOME 
with 'fi basement, fireplace, and 
large sundeck on 2.4 acres near 
Butchart Gardens. Available 
February Ist. 5500 monthly. 
652-9971. 

NEW 3 BEDROOM CONDO 
with view in Sidney, fridge, stove, 
drapes, one year lease. 5450 per 
month. Responsible adult couple 
No pets. References required. 
Victoria Press Elox 2) 7. 

NEAR JUBILEE HOSPITAL, 
living room, dining room, kitchen, 

2 bedrooms up. I bedroom In base- 
rrrent with family room and work¬ 
shop. References required. No 
pets. 54lODer month. 595-7434. 

JANUARY IST. LARGE 2 BEO- 
room, main floor of house, dinlog 

hydro and water. Prefer work¬ 
ing couple 385-5336. 

2 BEDROOM, LIVING ROOM, 
large kitchen, broadloom 
throughout. On Hillside near 
Sears. 5395. per ntonth. S9S-3331 
days. 477-9774evenings. 

BROADMEAD EXECUTIVE. 54 
bedrooms. 3 full baths, 3 fire¬ 
places. family room, ww carpet, 
available Feb. 1st. Lease and ref¬ 
erences required 5800.658-8807 

FOR LEASE FEBURARY 1,1960 

4 bedroom house on large lot. 
Metchosin district. References 
please. Family preferred. 5850 
per month. 478-4671 or 383-9255 

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE, 
tireolaceintamitvroom, 1*/^ bath¬ 
rooms. private yard, 2 parking 
spots, poe covered, 2 blocks from 
Unlversitv. 5405.595-3282 after 7 

TWO BEDROOM PLUS RUM 
PUS or 3rd in basement Fridge 
and stove included. 537$ monfo 
Responsible tenants. References 
required. 479-2579. 

BROADMEAD 

3800 SQ. tt. of luxury living, 4 
bedroom and den, 3 full baths. 2 
fireplaces. Asking 5850 monthly. 
658-5571. 

2 eEDROOM, STOVE, BASE- 
ment, sundeck, carpets, some 
drapes, in Sw8n Lake area. Avail¬ 
able December ISth. 5350 per 
month. 3814248. 

TWO BEDROOM. HELMCKEN 
Rd.. sundeck. basement, garage, 
agpliancas. 5420 month. No pets. 
8$?-25218am-3pmonlv 

3 BEDROOM HOUSE, WASHER, 
dryer, fridge, stove, dishwasher. 
Swan Lake area. Available Janu¬ 
ary 1.383^5483 

SMALL 2 BEDROOM HOUSE, 
large yard. Stave and fridge In¬ 
cluded Brentwood. 5^. 479-3031. 

3 BEDROOM, OAK BAY. MUST 
be reliable. No_pets. References. 
5550amonth.477-99?2. 

FEBRUARY 1, ARDMORE, 4 
bedroom. 5525. Lease. A&j Man 
agement, 478-1282 

lit HOOSESTORUT 
RMMSHU 

1 BEDROOM COTTAGE AT 
Sherlngham Point. 20 minutes 
past Sooke. Mature couple prefer¬ 
red. No children or pets. Refer 
ences. Gardcnlno possible. 5250 
per month. 6$2-2S2) Bam.-3pm. 
only. 

YOUNG PROFESSIONAL COU- 
ple. seeks comfortable home ta 
rent, city or country, preferrably 
unfurnished, excellent references 
available Call 8561848 after 6 
pm. 

212 HOUttSWUTU 
TOlinT 

Free to Landlords 

Eliminate Needless Phone Calls 
We also advertise FREE for you 
and send prospective tenants you 
require. 

Give usa Try. 

We're open 7 days a week 
HOMEHUNTERSOFCANADA 
311-2113 

MIDDLE-AGED COUPLE, 
gardners. handyman, non- 
smokers. non-drinkers require 
courflry place. Will Improve your 
property for reasonable r<^. De¬ 
cember or January. Victoria 
Press Box 216. 

PROFESSIONAL WORKING 
couple, non-smokers, urg^y re¬ 
quire e reesonable 2 b^oom 
home or duplex with fireplece end 
gerege or besement for February 
or March Ist. Prefer leese. 
479-7580 evenings. 


C-8 

212 HOUSES WUTU 
TOREHT 


PROFESSIONAL COUPLE 
with 2 school aged children,) Son 
wish to rent a 3 bedroom house, 
full basement. Metchosin or 
Saanich area. 5984898. 


RESPONSIBLE COUPLE AND 
child, non-smokers and drinkers, 
tooklngfor 2or 3be<koomsulteor 
house on ^let street by January 
1st. 388-lon. 


3or 3bedrooms, pr^er basen>ent. 
rent under 5400, preferably oil. 
Within 3 mile circle of Victoria. 
385-1925. 


RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
couple and pets, urgently require 
one or two bedroom house. 5300- 
5400 382-9028 after 4:30pm 


SINGLE WORKING PERSON 
available to housesit while you 
are away. Good with plants and 
pets. Nicola 998-4971 after 8. 


WANTED TO RENT BY SINGLE 
working man. Cabin out of town 
Could be quite rustic. Up to 5200 
Cali Warren, 479-8082. 


21$ HUU,W*REHWttES 
STORES ad OmCES 
TOREHT 


REPiLEPnn 

■ ■ ■ 


PROPERTIES LTD 


846 BfKHIGHTON 38&44S4 
NORTH DOUGLAS 
RETAIL 
WAREHOUSE 

Perfect retailing warehouse lo¬ 
cation alongside busy Douglas 
St., loading dKks and 5,000 sq. ft. 
of improved space. Ideal new 
business location, reasonably 
priced. 

MAYFAIR AREA 
Warehouse— Retail 

From 2,000 to 20.000 so « ot 
warehouse with good exposure 
and excellent access to all parts 
of the city. 53.90 a sq. ft. 

SUBURBAN OFFICE 
SPACE 

From 700 to 17,000 sq. ft. of new 
office ^ce on Oak St. In the 
North Douglas area. Loads of 
parking. 

New space In McKenzie Quadra 
area, elevator, parking, quality 
Be sure and view this. 

DOUGLAS STREET 
CORNER LOCATION 
Retail, Office and Warehouse 
space up to 10,392 sq. ft. plus 
outdoor storage and ott-street 
parking. 

We have a good section of office, 
retail and warehouse space in the 
Capital Region area. Call us for 
your leasing requirements. 
Realspan Properties Ltd 
388-6454 


8|B 


B 


ROWN 
fiOS on 
lANSMAMD 


Puopi* 

830 Pembroke St. 2500 square 
feet street level, office space, 
heat and air conditioning incl. 
2 washrooms, bright and 
cheerful suite lease available 
now at 56.50 per sq. ft. 

829 Admirals Rd. 1800 square feet 
street level office. 53.00 per 
sq. ft. heated. 2 washrooms, 
some partitions included. 
This is an excellent value In a 
non-retail location, good 
parking. 

904 Gordon St., 900 sq. ft. of de¬ 
sirable store or office space 
available immedlatelv. 
S750.00 per month, include 
heat, lease available. 

1008 Fort St. 3000 sq. ft. third floor 
office, fully carpeted, open 
space, all utilities inclitalng 
janitor (except phone). Lease 
now available at S7.M per sq. 
t1. i^us share of expenses. 

For appointnsent to view please 

call 

Brown Bros. Agencies Ltd. 

38S877I (anytime) 


TO LEASE 

2 Offices: 

«I approx. 850 sq. ft. 56 SO sq. tt. 
NN. 

• 2approx. 1350sq.ft.58.50sq. ft. 
NN. 

Centrally located. Both are 
ground floor, lots of parking. Can 
be rented as one office ot approx. 
2200 sq. ft. Ideal for Doctors, 
Dentist, Lawyers, Real Estate. 
Insurance, etc., etc. For further 
information and viewing contact 
WAYNE BUTTERFIELD at 
National Trust Co., 382-8101 or 
home 479-7030. 

National Trust Co. 

OFFICE SPACE 
AVAILABLE 
NOWIN 



Call 388-4383 


NOW LEASING 
NEWCENTRE 

Will be ready tor occupancy in the 
new year. Terrific location for 
retail/protesslonal office 7 retail 
spaces ot approx. 1100 and 1200 
sq. tt. proposed. On site parking, 
high traffic area In the Western 
Community corner of Gold- 
stream and Jacktyn Roads. For 
details call 

WALLY MICHAELS 477-4884 

JACK HOWES ?2I-5I00 

THE PERMANENT 477-0141 

OAK BAY AVE 

Ground floor office with good 
traffic exposure and easy park¬ 
ing. Approximately ItM sq.ft, 
comprising open areas and pri¬ 
vate offices. All tastefuMv deco¬ 
rated. Suitable for accountants, 
legal or real estate. Some park¬ 
ing, 5)350 per month. Royal Trust 
Corp. 388-4311 


SIDNEY 
PROFESSIONAL 
App. 640 SQ. ft. of office 
space, suifs medical, 
engineering, accounfanf, 
etc. S300/m. Saanich 
Peninsula Prop. Ltd. 
656-4000,656-2427. 


DOUGLASST. 

Two locations offering Retail-Ot- 
fic^WarehouM space with excel¬ 
lent traffic exposure and parking. 
Available Jan./'IO. 

2000 sq. ft. at 5800.00 per mo. 
1200 sq. ft. at 5400.00 per mo. 
Call for further details. 

LEONA EDMONDSON 
CEORICSTEELE REALTY 
LTD., 3084258 


OFFICE SPACE 
HILLSIDE AVE. 
GROUNDFLOOR 

All utilities Included In rent with 
laniforlal services. Ample park 
Ing. Approx. IIW sq. tt. and 12$ 
sq. ft. For furthiir tnformaflon; 
3884434 WILFGEE 3884434 
WESTMONT REALTY 
(1977) LTD. 


WAREHOUSE AN 
Manufacturing, very r 
Vic West area. 852-2588 











































































































































































































































































































































C-9 

21S HAUlWmiKWUS 
STORES Md OFFICES 
TO RENT 


OFFICE SPACE (3) 
REASONABLE 

Aporox 950 sa. ft. e«cti -- orounO 
level S350. p.m. and second level 
S7S0. p.m. Location Is by T & C 
shoppino centre. Anrtple partdno. 
Contact 

3M-4434 RICKKINNIS 477-9394 
WESTMONT REALTY (19771 
LTD. 


S245 

Per month is all you pay tv this 
character office space located In 
a character homeon GovemmenI 
St., thisprimelocationcomistsol 
7 ^>eparate offices. Ideal for the 
'.mall businessman. Call today. 
GERRY MARTIN 
Seasoray Properties., 3»6-3l74 


OFFICE SPACE 

800 SQ.FT. J275PM 

180 SQ.FT. J85PM 

1000 sq. ft, unheated. 2nd floor 

S19S PM 

For details call Mr. Andersor 
34? 7771 Of 477-4995 


831 DEVONSHIRE 
COMMERCE PARK 

New 1350 SQ. ft. plus warehouses 
with offices. Good loading access 
andpartcing 

6^7 4461 3864697 

E .Y Construction Ltd. 


Office, Storage, Shop 
COMBINATION 

Approx. ISOO SQ. ft. total In excel¬ 
lent location, retail or wholesale, 
all heated, all ground level. For 
further details please contact Mr. 
Anderson at 387-2771 or 477-4985. 


OFFICE 


Approximatelv 400 sq.ft., two of 
(ices, main floor, carpet, electrk 
heat, 836 Devonshire Road. i3S0 
per month. Please call 477-6621. 


DOWNTOWN OFFICE 

(800 BLOCK FORT ST) 

?nd floor. Approx. 350 SQ. ft. Im¬ 
mediate possession. SI7S. 
479 4405. 


OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 
497A Oarbally Road, victoria, 340 
sq ft. ground floor, strate^c loca¬ 
tion, available January 1,1980. To 
view please call 386-7755, 
9am-Spm weefcdays. 


PRIME LOCATION COMMER- 
cial space. 2016 Ooi^as St. 1300 
sq.ft.mam. IIMsq.tr.basement, 
S82S per month. 382-8232 or 
387-9865 


PRIME SIDNEY RETAIL. Bu¬ 
siest block in town. 2 spaces in 
nautical theme store (root. Avail¬ 
able January 1st 656-2434, 
656^5330.656-3^ 


1841 OAK BAY AVE 
Ground floor commercial space 
464 sq. ft. S285 per month. Avail¬ 
able immediately. 598-1624. 
477 S494. 


BRIGHT SECOND FLOOR 
Office in4year old buildirtg at 1640 
Oak Bay Avenue. 586 sq ft. at 
competitive price. Goodwyn 
Management Ltd, 388-7923 


WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR 
lease, 9.500 and 17,000 square feet. 
In town. Contact Bruce Story 
382-6042. 


AVAILABLE, 1120 HILLSIDE 
ave, 1000 sq.ft. retail office stor- 
age. Heavy traffic count. 384-7854 


COMMERCIAL SPACE -FOR 
rent, 660 Discovery St, 940 sq.ft 
up, 940 sq.ft, down. Rear loMing 
doors. S6S0 month 384-8232 


JMnUMKT I 3 l 

1980. Approximately 1200 sq. ft. 
ground floor with parking, /i^y 
721 Kings Rd. Phone 386-8396 


WANTED 

Garage, warehouse or half to 
store 1 or 2 customized cars for 
winter Dave 3864203. 


ICECAPADES 
TICKETWINNER 
R.W MCDONALD 
73MOSS STREET 


OFFICES. VARIOUS SIZES, 
full services available. s80 per 
month and up. 368 5714. 


WAREHOUSE OFFICE FOR 
ioase.TOOOsq ft. 552 David St. $800 
per month all irKtusive. 3854624 


CENTRALLY LOCATED HALL 
tor rent. Phone 479-1767 or 
477-9880 


WORKSHOP WANTED TO 
rent preferably Victoria area. 
3816959. 


REQUIRE 700 SQ FT. RETAIL 
space 479 7249evenlngs. 


350 SQ FT SELF CONTAINED 
Office. She! bourne area. 477-51 u. 


PRIME RETAIL SPACE FOR 
rent. 38? 4214. 


233 HONTWE LOANS 
ANDINSIMANCe 


1st AND 2nd 
MORTGAGE LOANS 

SOOKE — GULF ISLANDS 
SHAWNIGAN — DUNCAN 
UP ISLAND —MAINLAND 


We specialize in Land and 
Land Development Mortgages 
anywhere in B.C. 


E xisting Mortgages Bought 

Call Mr. Douglas Hawkes 
384-7178 (after h0^ 477-9544) 
DOUGLAS HAWKES LTD. 
990BLANSHARDST 


tm MUMESS 


REnLEPnn 




PROPERTIES LTD 


846BNOOGHTON 38S-6454 

Unique downtown restaurant 
with a glass roofad and walled 
dining area. Modem etneient kit¬ 
chen. Pleasant decor and room 
tor expansion. Owners wish to 
retire and are asking only $55,- 
000 . 00 . 

The modern womens clothirtg 
store featuring the latest designs. 
Excellent lease. Downtovm loca¬ 
tion. Asking $35,000 i^us stock. 

FOR THE 
PROFESSIONAL 

Large lounge and restaurant with 
sales over $400400 per year. Eu¬ 
ropean decor. Lor>g lease avail¬ 
able. $475400. 

For further information on these 
and other business opporhmitles 
call 

Stan Pollard 
Bus.; 3884454 
Res.: 477-5889 


flip AVdIli 

Victoria 

mm F.P. 

NOSTOCKTO BUY 

Protected annual incomesilO.000 
Full training program 
If you have bean looKing for a 
business of your own give us a 
call. 

Phase4Mangement 


DRY CLEANING 
BUSINESS 

REDUCED J9,000, 
OWNER MUST SELL. 
THIS IS A GREAT FA¬ 
MILY BUSINESS, LO¬ 
CATED TO SERVE A 
LARGE AREA. 
PRICEOAT $89,500. 

HUGHMUNRO 
NORTHERN PACIFIC 
REALTY 
479-1687 (24 Hrs.) 


1. REVENUE: $76,900 
$54,750 at 17V4% mortgaoe avail¬ 
able or up to $11,000 2nd If needed 
on this fine old character home on 
Stanl^ St. near Stadacona Park. 
Presently grosses $740 o.m. with 
rent increases possible. MLS. 

2. JAMES BAY 
TRIPLEX$59,900 
Weil n^alntained otder building 
with ll4<i% mortgage near the 
Delta Inn. 60x170' lot. Zoned 
townhouse. Sea and harbour 
views. Hurry tor this one. 

GLENN NICHOLLS 
385-9741 598-7689 

Henderson Realty Ltd. 


FISH BUSINESS 
$35,000 

You Will find IrKredIble value in 
this fully o$>erational fish pro¬ 
cessing, freezing, wholesaleing 
and r^aillng business. Replace¬ 
ment value on the equipm^ and 
supplies is well over $50,000. This 
figure includes the value of a 30- 
ft. fish boat with a Class C li- 
lycence. All the requirad licences 
*vo with the business and there is 
also an excellent lease. Don't 
miss this opportunity call now. 
OONMARSDEN 3884366 

CASTLE PROPERTIESLTD. 

3 8 6 - 6 1 6 4 


BUSY BEE 

One hour cleaners expanding in 
new shopping center. $20400 an¬ 
nual return on investment can be 
expected plus management sal¬ 
ary. No experience required. All 
training provided or staff can be 
supplied. Excellent opportunity 
for owner-operators or absentee 
owners. $35400. Investment re¬ 
quired with balance through bank 
financing to qualified bwer. For 
appointment please caH Bill Mar¬ 
shall 736-8921 or write E$usy Bee 
International Ltd., suite 104, 1667 
West Broadway. Vancouver BC. 
V6J1X2 


MOTEL OR HOTELS 
PORT HARDY 
Motel or Hotel rooms are at a 
premium In this bocxning North 
Vancouver Island community. 
We have a choice of zoned proper¬ 
ties In the downtown area for your 
future motel/hotel at reasonable 
prices. 

Al Bull Office Dick StrobI 
477-2149 477-1841 477-0450 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


2ND&3RO 

MORTGAGES 

No Arrartging Fees 
Prepayment Privilege 

C.A.C. REALTY 
307—1208 WHARF 
384-9371 


MORTGAGES 

1st Mortgage loans handled 
nwickly and efficiently with flexi- 
bte terms and payoutprivileges. 

P. R BROWN & SONS LTD. 

-- 385-3435 


762 Fort St, 


PRIVATE 1ST MORTGAGE 
funds available in Greater Vk- 
loria area for 2 year term. Inter¬ 
est only monthly payments. No 
brokers fee. 642-4456. 


PRIVATE PARTY WILL BUY 
or make first and second mort- 
naoes. One or two year term. No 
brokers charges. 477-4439 or 
382-8655. 


MORTGAGE MONEY 
AVAILABLE 

GLENGARRY REALTY 479-7138 
EVENINGS_ 658-5135 


MORTGAGE MONEY AVAIL- 
able, long or short term, low inter¬ 
est. 381-5487. 


7ND MTGS, GOOD RATES, FAST 
approvals. M. Carey 385-8708 


234 HORTUfiCS 
FMS«U 


14% 


We currently have a limited num¬ 
ber of 1st Atortgage Investments 
at 50% to 60% of securlfy value- 2 
and 3 year term. Pavnwnts are 
interest only monthly by postdat¬ 
ed cheques. Minimum partfclpa- 
tion$i0400, wfth any multipit of 
$1,000 tbo^ that amount accept¬ 
able. ($10400 returns $116.67 per 
month — each $1,000, $11.66 per 
month.) Please call Mr Douglas 
Hawkes at Douglas Hawkes Ltd.. 
990BlansherdsT..384 7128. 


240 IVSMESS 

OfPWTMITKS 


PRIME MARINE AREA TO 
lease. Harbour Rd. Sidney. 
656-3513. 


SMALL FULL TIME JANITOR- 
lai Servtoefor sale. Victoria Press 
Box 296. 


$356 WEEKLY GUARANTEED. 
Work from home. Raply to Vic- 
tor la Press Box 287. 


$370/THOUSAND FOR ENVE- 
lopn you mall. PostagepaW. CT3. 
Victoria Press Box 290 


TRACTOR BUSINESS 
Real opportunity in tlrmly-estab- 
lished, 2S-year-old business. 
Many municipal cutting con¬ 
tracts! Shows exoelient return on 
investment. Owner moving to 
Bornapy Otters to $40400. For 
financial details, please call 
PATRICK SKILLINGS 
477-7291 3864075 (Pgr. 12041 

D.F H. REAL ESTATE LTD. 


TAXI 

Well established local taxi com¬ 
pany openings for one or two ad¬ 
ditional owner-operators. As an 
owner-operator, you are seff-em- 
ployed. running your own busi¬ 
ness. 

This Is an opportunity to be Inde¬ 
pendent. associated with a com¬ 
pany that Intends to expand. 

All inquires confidential. Victoria 
Press Box 294, 


IF YOU HAVE AN EARNEST 
desire to own a business ol your 
own and like to meet the public, 
2? owortunlty for you In 

the photo-fInishIng and retail ac¬ 
cessory sales industry. We will 
provl^ you with a choice of an 
est^lshad operation In levwal 
centers on Vancouver Island. We 
will also provide training if de- 
sired. ^ excellent Investment op- 
portunlty, Victoria Press Box 3ro. 


$25,000 

Will buy this lucrative and prom- 
bu$lness. Ev 
tabiished in name and quality 
i^kmanshlp for mo^e than a 
dozen years. All tools, furniture 

30.1980. 

479-1667 Doug Rett 479-5761 
J.H whIttomeBCo. Ltd. 


SHOE STORE 

Located In rww central shopping 
niall, a well appointed store 
offers excellent opportunity. 

7«ol6cemeot. 

Bob Paul, 478-2477. 

Block Bros. Reatty Ltd., 478-5561 


FRANCHISE 
DRYCLEANERS 

growino fast In small community. 
Family operation worth Invest! 
gating at $89,508. Call FLO 
MAU(^R 6S64 sD 9^ Canada 
Trust ^sisTfor details. Good 
lease. 


JUBILEE FLORIST 

fllnew forces sale of this estab¬ 
lished florist shop with Ideal kxa 
tkm close to the hospital. !>ale 
price includes Inventory. Re- 
(ktcedlonSM. URGENT. 
385-1431 feAHOY SMALL 3884275 
^ ^LEEWROBEL 654,865 
British American Realty Ltd. 


RADIOANOTELEVISION 
^fey*** Servlet. Centrally lo¬ 
cated in victoria. Good estab- 
iWiod rep^atton, wifh golentiM 
AtUng prtce $38,- 
OOOpKis slock, fixhiree and aquip 
mmt of ^approx. I2VI00. ^in- 
QuiTles lo be held In strictest 
confidence. Victoria Press Box 


248 miNESS 
OPfOKTUNITIES 


WOOLS & 

NEEDLECRAFTETC. 
BUSINESS FOR SALE 
Super location In busy plaza. 
Easy hours. Showing good return. 
Ideal for person who enjoys 
drafts such as knitting and 
needlepoint etc. Steady repeat 
business, let time on market. For 
more Informa Ion call: 

652-3206 Anne Howard 477-1841 

BUSINESS FOR SALE 
PORT HARDY, B.C. 
Firmly based In one of B.C.'s 
^stest growing communities, 
this diversified retail outIM spe¬ 
cializes In name brand stereos, 
C.B. radios, T.v.'s. musical in¬ 
struments and accessories, rec¬ 
ords and tapes and, in addition, is 
one of ftie nrst full line associate 
Radio Schack franchise formekd 
in Western Canada. Annual sales 
of close to $500400 produce an 
above average retum'on Invested 
capital as well as an excellent 
salary base for the owner/opera¬ 
tor. Purchase price of this 
'•clean" comp^ with excellent 
bank and trade lint of credit Is 
book equity based on current in¬ 
ventory values plus $50.000/or 
pood will. Eojlpment and chat¬ 
tels. Serious ^tncipals only con¬ 
tact: 

AlBull Office Dick StrobI 
477-2149 477-1841 477-0450 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


RESTAURANT 

WELL ESTABLISHED WITH 
STEADY AND GROWING CLI 
ENTELE. DOING EXCELLENT 
BUSINESS, LICENSED FOR 78. 
$150400. 

381-2233 CLIFTON MAK 4794788 
OCEAN CITY REALTY LTD. 


GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY FOR 
accountant who Is interested In 
starting their own business. Of¬ 
fice space, phones, answering 
service, secretarial sarvices and 
established chenteie for e very 
modest investment. Phone 
385-7755 during office hours, ask 
for Manager, 


BE YOUR OWN BOSS 
In the Duncan araa-establlshad 
business, 2 cat trackioaders, i 

S avel truck and lowbed with all 
eight licencas. Firm at $87,500 
(75% of retail value). App. $75,000 
financing possible. Mr. Bennett 
743-2184 evenings. 


FAMILY RESTAURANT 
Specialty product, no experience 
required, established over one 
year, $100400, agreeable terms. 
Confidential enquiries. Victoria 
Press Box 164. 


ISLANDS SCHCXH. BUS OPERA 
tion with contract. Shows good 
return for small Investmemto 
owner/operator or otherwise. For 
details, write Victoria Press Box 
303. 


ISLAND BASED MANUFAC- 
turer of wood stoves and fireplace 
inserts of very high quality needs 
sales outlet for 300 units per year. 
Phone 112-743-5305. 


$370/TMOUSAND FOR ENVE- 
lopes you mail. Postage Paid. 
Free i^lfeC.M.C. 909Pembroke 
St. 107. Victoria, V8T4Z5. 


DIVORCE SALE: 27,000 SQ. FT. 
tovmhouse plans, zoned, $4.50 sq. 
f^ 2761 Jacklin, trade, terms, 
offers. 478-9819. 


$356 WEEKLY GUARANTEED 
work, 2 hours daily at home ($178 
for one hour dally) Free brochur. 
CTC. Victoria Press Box 291, 


SHARE IN PROSPERING PEN- 
nlnsula taxi company. 656-6666 
noon-2 pm. ' 


241 


MtsuKssorrM- 

TWHTICSWAIITD 


WANTED: RESTAURANT OR 
vtcnl store, 4000-5000 so. ft. 
477.4439. SK-tto. 


244 HEVENUEniOPEimr 


TWOHOUSES —1 LOT 
$69,900 

2 Homes in good corxlltlon, or>e 
with 2 bdrms rents for $325. the 
other a 44M8rm rents for $450. 
Total rents are $775 with tenants 

K ving their own utilities. This 
s to De better than a SxS duplex 
either to live in or as an Invest¬ 
ment. Call NOW! 

TRIPLEX 

$69,900 

$10,000 DOWN 
Located off Gorge Road in an 
Ideal rental convenience area. 
This conversion tripiex features 
two self contained suites up and a 
targe 1-bdrtn main suite. Rentals 
total $7944 armuallv and verxlor 
will carry via an Argreement for 
Sale at I2V4% with $10,000 down to 
approved credit. 

10% 

C.C.A. DUPLEX 
$53,900 assumable mortgage at 
1I%% (kie S^. '84 and vendor 
will carry a second at 12% to 
approved credit. Located In Glen 
Lake area. Rents total $675 for 
the 3 and 2-bdrm suite each with 
FP. $79,900 


FANTASTIC BUY 
10 Housekeeping rooms. Upper 
Pandora. Gross over $11,200. 
Asking $77,900. 


$61,900 

10%C.C.A. 

Makes this vacant 2-bdrm deluxe 
Rockland Condo with FP and en- 
suite Iau4>drv an excellent buy. 

LEEWROBEL 
RANDYSMALL 

385-1431 38K275 

• ^,6M 

British American Realty Ltd. 


SxS Duplex Plus!! 
Mt.TolmieArea 

The PLUS Is TWO ground-level 
IN-LAW SUITES, each side hav¬ 
ing 3 Bedrooms. LRor REc. Rm , 
4 pee. bath and large cMne-in kit 
Chen. TTte upper level each side 
has LR with FP, separate dining 
room, eat-ln kitchen, 3 good be^ 
rooms and 4 pee. bath. Lot size: 
70'xl37', circular drive and paved 
parking for 8 cars Ideal for TWO 
Large families! Exclusive. 
Very well priced at: $115,900. 
38S-2481 EOJUPP Res. 386-7884 
SWINERTON, STEWART 
CLARK. LTD. 

REALTY WORLD 


TRADESOFFERS 
LOW DOWN 

~l6-unit townhouse located 
Sooke Village. Fully rented. 
Large first mortgages on each 
unit. Has 10% Capital C4$t Al- 
kiwaiice. $312,000. 

—15 suite apartment located on 
EsquimaH Road. Good mix of 
suites and shows excellent net 
revenue—$285400. 

LARRYHADDON 

385-1431 S92-7735 

British Anr>erlcan Realty Ltd. 


TRADE 

DPPORTUNITY 
3 sidebv-side duplexes, located In 
attractive area of CiXwood. 10% 
CCA on each. Ownars will con¬ 
sider trades, on any type of real 
estate or will carry mortgages. 
Each side ranted at $32S.QiirAsk- 
ino price of $90400. For details 

phone Richard McK< - 

or 479-5047. 


cKenzie 3887868 


OUNSMUIR 

PROPERTIES 


DUPLEX 
SIDE BY SIDE 
1379-1381 
HILLSIDE 

2 bedrooms living room and kit¬ 
chen each side full bsmt ar>5 drive 
^ Mrages. PossRile pof^lal for 
future development. Full price 
H«rold ware, CAS¬ 
TLE PROPERTIES LTD., Of- 
fke: 3866164 RES. 385-1580. 


APARTMENT BLKS 
AVAILABLE 

Contact BincTRIchards 3887868, 
3885464 Pv7732. 

DUNSMUIR PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


244 RmMUEPMKm 


FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7, 1979 

250 HOUSISFORSUi 251 HOUKSFMSOli 


Hurry on his one, owner will 
carry $119,500 at 10%. Full price 
$144,500. will show approx. 6-7% 
return on downpayment of 
$25,000. 6 self-contained units In 
Fairfield. Income approx $17,468. 
Call Vic Smith. 

SMITH DOBSON EST. LTD. 
384 1424 388-5464Pager610 


INVESTMENT 

$59,900 

Five bedrooms, 2*6 bathrooms, 
laundry room. 3 years old four- 
plex unit. Excellent rental In 
close proximity to University. 
$37,0001 St mortgage at 11 %% due 
1902. Carport and parking. $31.00 
month assessment, covers exter¬ 
nal maintenance and water. Cur¬ 
rently rented. 

592-0)35 Geoff Jackson 477-1841 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


SIDNEY REVENUE 


These two fully rented residential 
buildings can show a net return 
after expenses of $16,000. Ex¬ 
cellent property for development 
in years to come. Owner will con¬ 
oid^ trades on $179,900. 

Contact Stan Pollard. Realspan 
Properties Ltd. 3886454. 


CLASS 32—10% 

10 suite fully rented. 3 offices 
presently grossing approx. 
$48,500. Onices on rm rtet basis. 
Present owner using 2200 square 
feet, but will move for new 
owmers. Hurry on this one. last 
chance for 10% C.C.A. 

WAYNE BUTTERFIELD 
382-8101 or res. 479-7030 
National Trust Co, 


"MDNEY MAKER'' 

8 Unit Revenue, immaculate hou¬ 
sekeeping units, 4 baths, 3 fire¬ 
places. Gross $13,200. Large 
10'/^% mortgage. 15% return. 
$79,900. 

MONNA SNOPEK 4784915 
Block Bros Realty Ltd. 4785561 


TUDOR STYLING 
SXSDUPLEX 

Well located on a quiet street with 
three bedrooms, ii^ baths each 
side. S1*x120' lot. Rents $337. each 
side. 6 vrs. old. Asking $75400. 
385-7744 Cliff Salmond 477-3626 
GARDNER REALTY LTD. 


RDDMINGHDUSE 

I B<lrm. Suite plus 8 rms. 2 kit¬ 
chens. 2 bathrooms, clo$e to Rec 
Centre, buses and hospital. Gross 
revenue of $9,120 does not reflect 
potential of the owner occupied 
suite $84,900. 

386-3231 BEVMORTON 383-8810 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


33,600 APPROXIMATELY OF 
zoned, M2 property. Property has 
three old homes on this property. 
This could be Dandy Holding 
Property, or could also build rl^t 
away. No leases on the Rental 
Homes. Make your offer. 

CALL HAROLD WARE. CASTLE 
PROPERTIES LTD., OFFICE; 
3866164, RES.: 385-1580. 


10% CCA. HURRY 
Last chaiKe. 58 suites vendor to 
guarantee $200,000. gross 1980. 
Asking only $1,500,000. Call BILL 
PETTINGER 386-3494 (34 Hrs.). 
CENTURY 21 Western Homs 
1037 Clover dale Ave. 
386-3494 (24 Hrs.). 


SOUTH FAIRFIELD 
Excellent 4 suite conversion near 
Beacon Hill. Excelimt valve at 
$119.500- 383-5118. 


245 REVDIIIC 

PI0PEITIC$ WANTED 


APTS. UP TO40 SUITES. IMME¬ 
DIATE REPLY. 

4774)91 SYLSHUMKA 595-1337 
Royal Trust 


247 COMMEtetALM 

MiUSTIdALPtOfENTIES 


A NEW IDEA 
IN WAREHDUSING 
ANDDFFICE 

NOW LEASING 
NOW SELLING 

strata Units 1350 Sq. Ft. to 20.000 
Sq Ft. Choose the size you need. 
831 Devonshire Commerce Park. 
Located close to New Tilllcum 
Shopping Centre. 


B.SIOHU 
I.LIDSTONE 
G. ELLIS 
D. TAYLOR 


A. MARR 
L PAGE 
T, RADWAY 
J.BUNYAN 


INVESTMENT 

DPPDRTUNITY 

Warehouse — Fully leased on tri- 
pie net. Rental average 
$4l,300/per annum till 1983. Ask¬ 
ing price $435400, at nv4% 1st 
mortgage, $290,000. For further 
infer mationcaM; 

3884434 ARNOLD MARR 4776233 
WESTMONT REALTY 
(1977) LTD. 3884434 


THE NEW 
ROYALOAK 
INDUSTRIAL 
PARK 

The most desirable Industrial 
area in the Greater Victoria area 
is now zoned. I heve various size 
parcels of land that will comple¬ 
ment your business. Lease ar¬ 
rangements can be made to suit 
you it you prefer. For further 
details,call: 

STANTRONT 477-2829 

Henderson Realty Ltd. 385-9741 


APARTMENT 

BLKS. 

12 SUITES — 6 2-Bcdrooms and 6 
’ vrs. oW. Mtge. of 
$100400 at only 9’,^%.'May be 
assumed. Asking $255,^ 

38 Suites. Elevaw ar^balconles. 

. Fv**price: $895,000 
44 Suites. E levator arxlbaloorvles. 

$14^400 

6 Suites plus caretakers suite. 

$1,350,000 

F inancial Statements Available. 
Can HAROLD WARE, CASTLE 
PROPERTIES, OFFICE; 
3866164. RES.; 385-1580. 


WAREHDUSE/DFFICE 

6 deluxe offices wfth epprox. 7000 
M. ft. storm. Large refrigera¬ 
tion unit. Excellent flnonctnu. 
Vendor has a tenant who wHI 
leaseback $1950. per month triple 
net, or bulWIno can be vacated. 
Great opportunity, offers to 
$235,000. Exctusivelv with 
PATRICK SKILLINGS 
477-7291 384-8075 (Pgr. 1204) 

D.F.H. REAL ESTATE LTD. 


KEATING lOUSTRIAL AREA 
For lease on a triple net basis 4200 
sq. ft. new concrete block building 
with 2000 sq. ft. office space and 
2200 SQ. ft. of shop facilities. Fur¬ 
ther information phone Ron Tld- 
man 656-3463, Dave Thomson 
652-1040. 


COMMERCIAL 


Fully-leased, national tenant, 
over 1 acre of land, hwo mites 
from dty center, 10% first mort¬ 
gage. $795.000.- • “ 

Box 192 


. Victoria Press, 


3 - COMMERCIAL LOTS FOR 
sale, Audley St., Just off Douglas. 
W4^ea. Phone Reg Miopley 


LARGE BUILDING. OOWN- 
town on Government Street for 
sale or rant. Victoria Press Box 
286. 


LOT FOR SALE BY OWNER 
84 x120'. Vie West. 1 mile from 
City Hall. 477-51M after 6pm. 


251 NOmeSMSAU 


BY OWNER. LANGFORD. 
Close to shops, tdwols. Clean, 
ap^xlmati^ 1000 square 3 
jejjooms. no basement. $51,500. 



DPEN HDUSE 
SAT., 2-4 

3867 BEDFDROAVE. 
$169,900 

Brand new. Exquisite setting. 10 
Mile Point area. Ground floor en¬ 
trance to Living and In line Din¬ 
ing room with FP Spacious kit¬ 
chen with tarn, room and 
Frartklin wood stove. 3 bdrms op 
with Rec room, 3 bath. Double 
Mraoe all on 60x208 lot loatten 
dance. 


PETER TER VEER 
479-1588 . or J888001 

3321 GLASGDW 
SATURDAY, 2-4 p.m. 
SDLIOANO 
CDMFDRTABLE 

1935 3-bedroom full basement 
coved celling home. Attractive 
fireplace in Mvlng room — Crest- 
wood (large) kitchen. Orlve-in 

S tage Well kept. Pleasant vard 
' vegetable growing and fruit 
trees. Neat, w^l malntalr^. 
Asking $59,900. MLS. 

477-0191 SYLSHUMKA 595-1337 


^20-22 BEACH DR. 
SATURDAY 2-4 p.m. 

INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE 
Now Is the time to plan ahead and 
this prestige side by side duplex 
r^es good sense. Live In one 
side and rent the other. Super 
location, great accommodatlm. 
Vendor will assist with financing 
If necessary. S169,900. 

477-0191 JOAN FRASER 479-6663 

1910 CASA MARCIA 
SAT. and SUN., 2-4 p.m. 

MOVE NOW! 

Plan to view this ^bedroom home 
that is tastefully decorated and 
conveniently planned. The main 
floor has 2 beckooms. a great 
kitchen with sea glimpses and a 
niM size Kvinq and dining room. 
The lower level has rec room and 
extra bedroom, and ves, you can 
move now. Be In tor Christmas. 
$89,900^ 

477-0191 JOAN FRASER 479-6663 

SEAVIEWS 

Gracious hon>e on quiet cul-de- 
^ Living room with white brick 
fireplace, dining room and kit¬ 
chen all enloy views. Three bed¬ 
rooms, master 3 plece ensulte. 
Downstairs panelled den with 
Franklin FP, large extra b^ 
room with 4-iMece bath, laundry 
room, workshop. ExcHrsIve. view 
by appointm^ only. $138,500. 
MRS MARILYN WOODWARD 
477-2722 or 3846001 

LANDSENDRDAO! 

APPRDX.2ACRES 

SoeciaHy home with sea views 
from living room, sep. dining 
area and nsaster bedroom suite 
totally private with separate stu¬ 
dio. Crakkens rooms and family 
room on separate level. Open con¬ 
temporary plan with great appeal 
for the de^gn conscious. Asking 
S1S5.000. For full Information calT 
JEANNIEOEWHURST 
6588980 or 384-8001 

DECIDELY 

DIFFERENT 

Very open and interesting con¬ 
temporary. 2 bedrooms and 
lounge up. Living room, dining 
kitchen, bedroom and bath on 
main. Lower — bedroom, bath 
and rec room. Extensive use of 
wood and glass. Come and see 
Inside. Make your otter on 
$125,000. Call JEANNtE DEW- 
HURST "The Realtor Who Be¬ 
lieves In Broadmead" 6588980 or 
384 8001. 

THE BEST 
DF BDTH WDRLDS 
new home, prestige area and 
great existing financing. 2 bed¬ 
rooms plus family room. 
$119,900 

JEANNIE OEWHURST 
6588980 or 


PUTTHISDNMY 
DREAM LIST! 

Broadmead family home de¬ 
signed tor one all! $159,000. Be¬ 
cause It Isn't quite finished. 
GARY WILLIAMS 
384-8075 Pgr. 1379 or 3888001 

SIDNEY! 

Value - ISO's 
Price — 

try the mid iTCrs 

4-60RM, family home with fam¬ 
ily room. (Tuite street. Lovely 
prop^ —$79,900 

GARY WILLIAMS 
3888075 Pgr. 1379 or 384 8001 


FDR THE BEST 
YEARSDF YDUR 
LIFE! 

If a home means charm, warmth 
and atmosphere to you — here is 
a well built 3-bedroom family 
home of an affordable price. 
Extra large tot tor extra room. 
Nice floor i^an and decor awaits 
vour Inspection of this Spanish 
sWie home. Distant saa glimpses 
off sundeefc and offered tor s^ at 
only $67,500, To view please call; 
4774)91 KNUDSCHWER478-8203 

SUPERDUPER 
Immaculate ^bedroom, 2 bath¬ 
room young family home with 
basement and fenced garden. 
Near arena and all facilities. 
$S6JW. Call today for an appoint¬ 
ment to view this exclusive list- 

47?6W MA6LE BAKER 477612S 
_ RUTHCROSLAND 
477-0191 595-5677 

4BEDRDDM 

LAMBRICKPARK 

Large living room with fireplace, 
family size dining room with slid¬ 
ing doors onto private patio. 
Beautiful cabinet kitchen, family 
room. 2W bat^, double drive-ln 
parage. 70x134 ff. tot. All combine 
to make this quality built split 
level home an attractive buy at 
$94,500. MLS 43738. Please call 
a^lme. 

477-0191 JACK MOEN 6S85448 

DANDY LDCATIDN 
Year old 3-bedroom home in Mt. 
Douglas area. Sparkling with 
cleanliness. Energy conscious 
neater In basement reduces 
hydro costs. Well priced at 
$/7|Sao. For further information 

477 0191 BABEJETKO 721-3851 

LUCKYSDDKE 
FDLK 

Now can purchase a modern 
3 BORM Condo tor $25,000. Walk 
to the bea^— It's on the complex 
property. The LR has a fine open 
FP. wall to wall throughout, o^- 
slze M6R, stove and frl<toe Irv 
eluded. 

JACK WITHAAR 4785208 

DARGARSIDE 384-8001 

$55,900 

3-bedroom, full basement home. 
Living room, large family kit¬ 
chen. Rumpus room. 77x124 ft. 
well fenced tot. Separate garage. 
Clean wall kept family residence. 
New MLS. 

477-0191 SYLSHUMKA 595-1337 




tOsland 
^ i^Homvs 
\callij 


'’V' 

COOK 
STREET 

386 7545 


BY OWNER. J BEDROOM, 
full basement, contemporary 
home. 1200 sq. ft., 3 vrs. <Xidou~ 


OCEAN CITY REALTY LTD. 

990 FORT ST 381-2233 


TWO 

LOVELY ACRES 

Tnree6>e<koom home with large 
wortshop. graanhouse. one acre 
tovefy soil arto c^rad. One acre 
IW tr^ and bush, creek runs 
through property. Largely 
Close In, only minutes 
tromwoodwards. New exclusive. 


381-2233 


BenGreIg 


477-8522 


PARADE OF 
HOMES 

$115,000.00 

HIGH ON A HILL 
OVERLOOKING VIC¬ 
TORIA SITS A DE¬ 
LIGHTFUL HOME 
CLOSE TO UPLANDS 
GOLF COURSE, UNI¬ 
VERSITY AND SHOP- 
PI NO MALL. THE 
HOME FEATURES A 
LOVELY DEN WITH 
SLIDING POORS TO 
SECLUDED PATIO. 3 
OR 4 BEDROOM. 
LARGE, SPACIOUS 
LIVING ROOM WITH- 
DISTANT WATER- 
VIEWS AND LIGHTS 
OF VICTORIA. SEP. 
DININGROOM. MOD¬ 
ERN KITCHEN. SPA¬ 
CIOUS FAMILY ROOM 
WITH FIREPLACE. 2 
FULL BATHS. LARGE 
LOT WITH HUNDREDS 
OF DOLLARS IN 
SHRUBS AND FLOW¬ 
ERS AN PLOTS MORE. 

VIEW ROYAL 
MECHANICS 
DREAM 
$69,900 

LARGE GARAGE DE¬ 
SIGNED FOR EXCEL¬ 
LENT WORKSHOP. 
SEPARATE PARKING 
ON LAGE LOT. HOME 
HAS FULL BASEMENT 
WITH OFFICE. 4 BED¬ 
ROOMS. LOVELY, 
COSY LIVING ROOM 
WITH FIREPLACE 
AND W/WALL CAR¬ 
PET. MODERN KIT¬ 
CHEN. SUNPORCH 
OFF KITCHEN. SITU¬ 
ATED IN A LOVELY 
COUNTRY SETTING. 

$111,900.00 

WATERVIEW 

.95 ACRE. WELL-BUILT 
HOME WITH FAMILY 
ROOM OFF LR. GOOD 
WATERVIEWS. 
THREE BEDROOM. 
FULL BASEMENT 
WITH LAUNDRY 
ROOM AND 1 PCE. 
BATH OTHERWISE 
ROUGHED IN. H. 
WOOD FLOORS. SEPA¬ 
RATE DR. KITCHEN 
WITH DISHWASHER 
AND EATING AREA. 

PAT FORBES 
386-2682 381-2233 

OCEAN CITY REALTY 
LTD. 

11 '/4% 

ASSUMABLE 

3 bedrooms. Foil Besement. Col- 
wood area home. SS3.S00. at 
sas.eoo Full Price. Call: 
ROBANGUS 

<743703 301 2333 

NEW SPLIT 
LEVEL 

ENERGY EFFICIENT 
CENTRALSAANICH 
$74,900 

474 2703 ROB ANGUS 381-2233 

SIOE/SIDE 

DUPLEX 

3 and 2 bedrooms. Look, take over 
$50,500 mortgage at 10%!! I (Most 
unusual) Close to bus, shopping 
etc. Terms arranged at $75400!! 
H. BITTERMAN 381-2233 

DUPLEX AND HOUSE 
On one tot!!! Very unusual prop¬ 
erty. Live In the hose. — Or. live 
in the duplex. Nice quiet desired 
area. (Existing mortgage 
1)'/^%). Terms arranged at 
$125,000. H. BITTERMAN 
381 2233. 

$51,900 

Super assumabit mortgage on 
this lovely 3 bedroom full Mse- 
menthome. 

ANITAOR ALEXTAIT 
381-2233 3886275 pager 382 

OPEN HOUSE 
1930 MAYFAIR 
DRIVE 
SAT. 2-4 P.M. 

Distant waterviews. Nestled 
amongst Gary Oaks. In Victoria's 
picturesque residential area. 
Breathtakinglv beautiful Is the 
only wav to dewlbt this 3 br. and 
den futiv developed home. 
Gleaming hardwood floors. Sepa¬ 
rate dining room. Spactous bed¬ 
rooms. Kitchm wttn eating area 
Is a homemaker's dream. Lerge 
lot Is beautifully landscaped. 
Courtesy realtors. $115400. 

PAT FORBES 

381- 2333 386-2682 

GORGE AREA 

$49,900 tor a cute and comfortable 
2 bedroom full basement home. 
3rd bedroom denm phis laundry 
and work sh op. Assumable mort¬ 
gage at low rate. Call: 

ROB ANGUS4787703,381-2233. 

REDUCED $2,000 
OPEN HOUSE 1:3(M 
FRI./SAT. 

2614 SCOTT STREET 
7 bdrm home in a nice area of 
Oaklands/Haultain wtih 7 bdrms 
on main and 7 in the full height 
basement. Nice LR with fire¬ 
place. PamUv sized kitchen with 
eating area. Level tot, separate 
oerage, new roof, guttars. Of¬ 
fered at $49,900. 

382- 8879 TARA BHALLA 381-2233 


BRANONEW 

f^lng completton this 8bdrm 
^th ensulte Is located at 1046 
pameiaert (Verdler-Hagan 
I ane). Brentwood Asking $71,900 
and open tooffers. 

ATTRACTIVE 

MORTGAGE 

VACANT 

detached tovmhouse 
tocetod In Centrel Saanich fea- 
twes lam storage aree and fire¬ 
place. As an added attraction 
there Is e large mortgage of ac- 
•r?* 10W%TffxiH?e 

July V with mo. pay of S3tt 
Asklno$S0.900. 

LARRY HADDON 

385-1431 (Bus.) 
British AntoTlcan Realty Ltd. 


2St HOOSESFNSMf 


BLOCK 

|]2BROS. 


See Our Weekly 
BESTSELLERS 
CATALOGUE 

DEAN PARK 
OPEN SAT. arid sUN. 
2-4 P.M. 

An extraordinary well built en 
ergy saver home. Verv suitable 
tor the large family. acre, view 
aqoss H^o Straits, 3 bedrooms, 

3 baths. 2 heetllator fireplaces, 
basement roughed-ln, 1880 sq. ft. 
on main. Another 1,000 sq. ft. 
for development In attic area, 
studio, etc. Large tssumable loan 
at l0*/»%. 1773 Orcas Park Ter 
race. LB 

Al Bull (Office Dick StobI 
477-2149 477 1841 477-0450 

SAANICH EAST 
3 BEDROOMS 
2YEARSOLD 
YES, ONLY $62,000 
This dtarmlng 2 storey home Is 
only steps to a bus stop and close 
to schools and shopping. The 
ground floor can easily be devel¬ 
oped for an In-law suite. Low 
down payment to large existing 
mortgage. Hurry on this one. 

Al Bull Office Dick StrobI 
477-2149 477 1841 477-0450 

$64,900 

Super 2 bedroom no step bunga¬ 
low on large tot. Very spacious 
rooms, hardwood floors through¬ 
out and attached oarage. Excel¬ 
lent location with commercial po¬ 
tential. CaH me now tor more 
details: 

652-3206 Anne Howard 477-1841 

$59,900 

4 Bedrooms (master ensulte) 2'/2 
bathrooms, den or study, leuntkv 
room. Located In Gordon Heed 
close to Unfversitv.Xould be in¬ 
law accommodation. Carport 
plus parking. Minimum mort¬ 
gaoe. $37400 at 11%%. Listed at 
$59,900. 

Geoff Jackson 

592-0135 477-1841 

HIGH MORTGAGE! 
LOW INTEREST! 
JAMES BAY 
BEAUTIFUL 3-LEVEL 
TOWNHOUSE: 

1,570 SQ. FT. 

3 BEDROOMS PLUS 
5APPLIANCES 
JUST $60,900 

477-7517 MaicwttlTrKV 477-1M1 

SOUTH OAK BAY 
CLASSICAL 
WEST COAST 
(Under Construction) 
Situated in a prime residential 
area and on a beeutifullv treed 
and lawned garden. « classical 
WEST COAST residence now 
under construction. Reception 
hall, formal dining room, draw¬ 
ing room, family room, full stair¬ 
case to 3 bedr o oms. 2 fireplaces. 
Detached double garage. Full de¬ 
tails regarding construction, car 

r iting, financing and trades: 
XCLUSIVE. $1^,500. 
TEDWALFORO 
Residence (24 Hrs.) 

Office Office 

5981420 477-1841 

STADACONA PARK 
NORTH 
BACK LANE 
$65,500 

On a quiet street, wfth a delightful 
back lane, an inwnaculate and 
spacious 2 bedroom home with 7 
addittonal be<koom$ in the high 
basement. Livtng room with fire¬ 
place, dining room artd a large 
modernized Kitchen with "Pan¬ 
try" alcove. Garage. Fully 
fenced garden. EXITlUSIVE. 
$65,500 

TEDWALFORO 
Residence (24 Hrs.) 

Office Office 

5981420 477-184) 

LAGOON AND SEA 
VIEWS 
UNIQUE 

CONTEMPORARY 
Full sea and lagoon views and a 
contemporary residence that is 
different. Master bedroom with 
full ensulte on main, with large 
living room with fireplace, dining 
room with sliding glass doors 
onto slate and rock patio, spa¬ 
ctous kitchen and ^ all ento^ng 
lagoon and sea views, upstairs, 2 
bedrooms, full bathroom, and a 
q^tous family room. 30' work¬ 
shop. Situated on Esquimalt la¬ 
goon. EXCLUSIVE. $91,500. 

TEDWALFORO 
Residence (24 Hrs.) 

Office Office 

5981470__477 1841 


BOORMAN'S 

□ 412 fwt SL 

U87S2I 

2MS U 

59S-IS3S 

•008M4N INVISTMMT CO. LTD. • 

IN TOWN 
RUSTIC 

POST AND BEAM 
Feed the Pheasant and quail from 
a most charming 1 or 2-bedroom 
rustic post and beam home. 
Situated anMogst rock and gar¬ 
den on % of an acre It features 
custom cabinets, tiled countertop 
and Jenn-Alr range make up a 
beautiful kitchen. 

Large dining room and living 
room overtooks a very private 
ftoodlite patio. 

Double windows, heetllator fire¬ 
place, built in speaker system 
combined with solid cedar 
creates a rustic contemporary 
atmostphere. 

^j^ate Garage with bedroom 
Ask(ng$108,000. 

WYNN WRIGHT 477-6155 

KEITH BOORMAN 5983730 

Bus. 24 hr. 3887521 

BUILD TO SUIT 

To your apecificattans. In one of 
the n>ost prime locations off 
Rockland Ave. Cedar shake roof 
and cedar garage doors would be 
important requifements. Europe¬ 
an craftsman ensures excellence 
In all stages of development. 


WYNN WRIGHT 
Off. 3887521 Res.477-61SS 

KEITH BOORMAN 
Off. 3887521 Res. 5983730 

WESTERN CEDAR 
11 PERCENT MTGE. 

$106,000 

A very deluxe, almost new. West 
Coast Contemporary home situ¬ 
ated on a quiet treed street In the 
West Ekirmlde Grenge Road Dis¬ 
trict. You will be Impressed with 
the sky light over me entrance 
hall and the extra large living 
room and dining room. The kl^ 
Chen is ultra modem and has an 
adiolnioo family room with fire¬ 
place and slldinp glass doors to a 
cedar sundeck. Off the family 
room Is sewing room or office. 
The three bedrooms, three bath¬ 
rooms. roughed-ln basement, and 
double carport make this home 
Ideal tor the active (amity. If you 
appr^ate quality and good taste 
then hurry to see this new exclu¬ 
sive listing. 

^ IAN BOORMAN 
OW.^1S35_Res. 592-3335 


WILLOWS~OAK BAY 
By Ovmar, $87,700. Main ftoor: 
1365 sq.ft., living room, roomy 
kitchen, leper ate dining room, 2-3 
bedrooms, 4 piece beth, oak 
floors, coved ceilings, fireplace. 
Downstairs: lOM eqff. finlshad, 
rec area with fli^ace, 3 more 
bedrooms, shower room, also sun- 
deck 4^ garage. Lower Levin 
potential In-law suite witn se- 
perate entrance. Handy to Wii- 
i^ School, beach and all Oak 
Bay facilities. 592-7358. 


2$l HOOSESRMUU 


Custle 

PROPERTIES LTD. 


BIG HOUSE 

Big yard. 5 bdrms, 2 bathrooms 
EA In kitchen. LR. DR. fire¬ 
place. $79,900. Exclusive. 
LOUISE WILTERMUTH, 
477-6307,3886164. 

$79,000 

better than new and some 
goodies Qo with It. Spacious 
rooms. 2 full bathrooms. Beauti- 
tui rock heatllator fireplace with 
a built in ^ass door Sundeck with 
a deHghfful view. One step en 
trance. Full bsmt. Carport. Circle 
driveway. See It now. LOUISE 
WILTERMUTH, 477-6307. Off, 
3886164. 

NEW LISTING 
$44,500 

GORGE AREA 

A Sturdy two bedroom bAjngalow 
with basement. — New 200 amp 
service, heating and hot water 
tank — A semi private 6,650 sq. 
ft. lot surrounded by a new fence, 
strong enough to keep in babv, 
dog or an elephant. Listed exctu¬ 
sivelv with PAUL PETERSON, 
Bus 3886164 ReS. 384-2835. 

HIGH QUADRA 
$51,500 

NEWON MARKET 
On a very quiet treed location In 
High Quadra a very solid older 
home, 3 Bdrm Bright LR with 
WW carpet sep. DR wim built 
in antique side board WW 
carpet. Kitchen with eating area. 
Dbie garage and lovelv big trees 
on property. There's an extra big 
lot adioinino tor $26,000. Phone 
PEPE BROWNE, 382 3476 or 
3886164. 

10'/4% Financing 
Over Vi Acre 
$88,500 . . 

Designed tor today — priced for 
tomorrow. Trees and rock offer 
ing complete seclusion. Exciting 
custom-built home, vaulted celF 
logs — Massive stone FP with 
conversation pit — Curved open 
stairway to upper level — Walk- 
around sundeck — 3 bdrms. A 
tlatterirrg gtow of diffused light¬ 
ing, luxurious w/w carding. Ar- 
tistftally decorated wfth natural 
woods and neutral tones. Call 
MARGUERITE GIST. 721-5220. 
Office 3886164. 

DISTINCTIVE 

$105,000 

This trulv unique west Coast con¬ 
temporary is being offered far 
betow its current market value in 
order to facilitate a quick trans¬ 
action. Some of the features In¬ 
clude a swimming pool, sauna, 
floor-to-celllna rock fireplace, 4 
bedrooms, tort, 3 surnlecks, 2% 
bathrooms and economical heat¬ 
ing system and complete privacy. 
The financing is $75,000 at 1l'/2%. 
For further details and/or a pri¬ 
vate showina please call 
OON^RSDEN 

388-6366 or 3886164 

SHAWNIGAN 

$71,900 

If you're in the market for some¬ 
thing different we have the an¬ 
swer in this distinctle 3-bdrm Lin 
wood cedar home. Nestled 
peacefully arrrongst the trees this 
charming home combirres rustic 
appeal with modern conve¬ 
niences. The financing is $55,000 
at 10%% so call now as this won't 
tst long. DON MARSDEN, 
3886366. 


iriDUNSMUIR 

i:J3SS-7S$8 


OPEN HOUSE 

lOJSTolmIe 
Fri.,Sat. and Sun. 
1:30-4:00 

Rebuilt, 3-bedroom with family 
room, ACORN FIREPLACE In 
living room, new kitchen with 
FIVE appliances (NEW). All 
NEW wairto-wali caries. AH on 
ONE level NO STE^. Quadra 
area, immediate possession. For 
prior viewing phone Dean Elliott 
383-7339 or Richard McK^nzig 

479 S047or3887868anvtime. 

LARGE HOME 
On small acreage. Lots of living 
space, a tot of potential for ex- 
Mnsion. $79,900. EXCLUSIVE — 
Edna Viiet 3887868387-0681. 

ROYALOAK 

Excellent Family Home of 4 Bed¬ 
rooms on .77 Acres of pictur¬ 
esque, level Oassland- Swrate 
Garage and Fruit Trees make 
this a most unusual chance tor the 
Garden Lover who rT>ust have a 
direct route to the office. There 
are rrtanv extras. Please call tor 
dHails: 

Allan Klenman 656*4242, 
38a-7868. 

4.61 ACRES 

Lovely level fertile land Is the 
feature of this MINI FARM or 
COUNTRY ESTATE. A generous 
samplirrg of mature firs artd ar¬ 
butus arxj a small orchard make 
the price of this unique propertv, 
$135,000 most reasonable. O. ves. 
there is a cozy Immaculate home, 
2 Bedrooms. OH Hot Water Heat, 
large Living Room with excellent 
Fireplace and workshop space 
available. A large out-building, 
suitable tor small Bam complere 
the picture. To view this Central 
Saanich Property, please call tor 
appointment: 

Allan Klenman 656-4242, 
388-7868. 

OCEAN VIEW 
LARGE LOT 

GORDON HEAD 
OWNER-BUILDER (and a oood 
one), wtll build your DREAM 
CASTLE on this beautiful (over 
10,000 sq. ff. M) wtth terrific sea- 
view — lust the wav you want It. 
(Finished price range $125^00- 
$1754X10). 

ALSO 

VIEWLOT —CLOSE IN 
MAYFAIR DRIVE 

OUR TOP-NOTCH Builder will 
build to vour specifications the 
home you have always wanted —- 
retlremerttor activefamllY Very 
conv e niently located — close to 
alt levels of schools. Shopplrtg arxl 
bus line. Price range: $125,008 
$150,000. 

For further information on these 
two call: Leo Pioert. Res. 
S98197S. 3887868 OT Evan Wil¬ 
liams, 388 5464, Pgr. 745. 

LOG HOUSE 

CROFTON 

8Bdrm and Rec room — Large 
living area and kitchen. Must be 
sold. OR EXCHANGED for 
House OR House and Boat. Give 
meacall: 

Bing Richards 
388-7868 388-5464 Pgr, 732 


OPEN HOUSE 

FRI., SAT., 1-4,4407 TYNDALL 
AN EXCELLENT FAMILY 
HOME, OVER 2400 FT. FIN¬ 
ISHED. 4 BR'S., 2*/2 BATHS — 
F.R. WITH BRICK F.P. NICELY 
LANDSCAPED — FENCED 
yard — CLOSE TO SCHOOLS 
AND SERVICES. LARGE AS¬ 
SUMABLE AAORTGAGE. M.L.S. 
PRICE—$97,900. 

HUGH MUNRO 6S8SS36 
NORTHERN PACIFIC 
REALTY LTD. 479-1687 


OPEN HOUSE 
SATUROAY,2to4P.M. 

585 AGNES ST. 
(OffGlantord) 

$59,900 — Excellent 2-bedroom 
stucco home, full hl^ basement. 
About 4 houses from go^ bus 
service. A fine level lot 64.5'xl30‘. 
Drive In garage plus carport. 
Large 11% mortgaoe for ap- 

R roved purchaser. Douglas 
awkes Ltd., 384-7128, Len 
ibpmas 384-9176. Herb Hodgson 
382-3835. 


2$a HOUSES F(«S«U 


C-9 


BLOCK 


See Our Weekly 
BESTSELLERS 
CATALOGUE 

HAPPY VALLEY 
AREA 

3 bdrm Mobile home on large lot 
that is well treed. Ideal Tor chil¬ 
dren and pets. Close lo school, 
includes stove and Fridge. $24. 
S(n. 

3883231 BEVMORTON 383^10 
BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD 

GORDON HEAD 
Nicely decorated Immaculate 3 
bdrm honto in quiet area near 
university. Ensuite, fireplace, 
W/W and sundeck. AH this and a 
in law suite too $85,900. 

386 3231 BEVMORTON 383-8810 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 

FAMILY HOME 
Attractive white bungatow with 3 
bedrooms available for $57,500 
the kitchen is spacious, 11.8x17.6 
and contains lenty of cupboards. 
Enloy a cosy fireplace living 
room, (jood size bathroom. Work 
shop and laundry room below. 
Garden is small but its a fenced 
property safe for children. 

ROB AND SUE FUKUSHIMA 
386-3231 598 5245 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 

PENINSULA DELIGHT 

Beautiful, Bavarian, custom - de 
sigfHto chalet nestled on W acres 
of woodlarto Features a large, 
circular, sunken conversation 
area which serves as a cosv tarn 
llv garnering place. Also contains 
three bedrooms. Sauna, billiards 
rexxn, family room. Enttre home 
is well insulated. $124,900 
ROB AND SUE FUKUSHIMA 
386-3231 598 5245 

BLOCK BROS, REALTY LTD. 

in2NORMA COURT 
OPEN 1:30-4 
SAT./SUN. 

Come and view this comfortable 
and cozy 3-bdrm home that Is 
ideally situated In a quiet cul-de- 
sac. Large fenced lot with plush 
lawn. Featuring a h^tilator fire¬ 
place built into the heating du^s 
supplying warmth thru out the 
house plus and assumable $36,300 
mtg. at 12V4%. $59,900. 

ROB and SUE FUKUSHIMA 
3883231 598S24S 

BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD. 

$3,000 REDUCTION 

Exceltent family home with SxS 
SUPER LARGE WORKSHOP, 
Ideal tor 1 man home occupation 
Extra parking on 66x112 lot. You 
will be pleasantly surprised wtten 
you view this home, (gorgeous 
large master bedroom, spacious 
llv dining rm etc.) Close in 
location now only $64,900. 

3883231 MARG PRICE 477-1941 
GERRiT KLOOTWYK 479-3313 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. and Sun. 

1:30-4 

488 NELSON ST. 
SAXE POINT AREA 
Lovely 2 storey home in quiet 
area, close to all amenities Main 
floor has kitchen with eating 
area. L R., O R., den and 7 3 
bdrm up. Well kept yard with 
garden, fruit trees, storage shed 
Must be seen. $63,900 

ROSASTEGENTHALER 
3883731 4788788 

SAANICH $59,900 

Assumable 11% mortgaoe of ap 
prox. $46.(XX), 3 bdrm. bungalow 
featuring floor to ceiling stone 
F.P. kitchen with dining area. 
F.H bsmnt with rec room. Fully 
fenced back yard,. For viewing 
pieasecall 

Rosa Siegenthalcf 
388 373 ) 478 8788 

WHY PAY RENT? 

For only $29,900 you can be a 
hon.e owner. This 1 bdrm. home 
IS ideally located for shopping, 
trans. recreation. For further in 
tormaion or viewing please call. 

Rosa Siegenthaler 
3883731 _^8788 


COACH HOUSE 

RULTY LTD. 381-5255 


OAK BAY 
BORDER 

OPEN HOUSE 

SAT. 1:30-4:30 

610NORMANTON 

COURT 

(Dtf 600 FduI Bay) 

READON! 

Excltir>g modern contemporary 
home located in a sou^t after 
area on a quiet cul de sac. Differ 
ent yes. loads of windows and 
skylight all thermal piac^ by the 
architect to capture the true 
value of the large treed lot Se 
perate master suite with its cvm 
balcony. Entertainment size din 
irtg room. Free flowing use of 
space throughout making It a 
very versatile home inoMd 4 
levels so don't bo tooled by what 
you sec from a distance. Full ask 
mg price $177,500. 

DOUGBAVINGTON 

598-3929 

COACH HOUSE 
REALTY LTD. 

'381-5255 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. & SUN 
1:30-4:00 
4451 Tyndall Ave. 
OCEAN VIEWS 

Different and distinctive — this 
three bedroom home on an extra 
large lot has a nice sized living 
room, separate dining, kitchen 
with eating area, three sets 
plumbing. The basement Is tuHv 
finished and there's a double car 
port at the back. On top of all ihis, 
me propel has nice views of t^ 
ocean and Mt. Baker and San 
Juan lUands. Asking $124,500 
Peter Chown 477-0767 

Coach House Realty Ltd. 3tl 5755 


ROCKLAND 


BY OWNER. NO STEP BUNGA 
tow. 2 bedrooms, den, new bath 
room, large living room, kitchen 
with eating area, full basement 
with garage, family room and 
grade entry. SoHdly built 30 years 
ago. Many cupboards, lovely 
prestige neighbourhood. Phone 
477-601/ tor appointment to view 
this charmer at 1377 Cralgdar- 
roch Road. $85,000. 



3577 DOUGLAS 


382-7276 


BY OWNER. SOUTH OAK BAY 7 
bedroom house toll basement. r8 
centtv renovated. Must be seen to 
appreciate all the wood. Wallx 
wall, beautifully landscaped yard 
with fruit trees and vegetable 
garden, very secluded backyard. 
One block from beach and park, 4 
blocks from school. Assumable 
$36,000 mortgage at 11%%. Noth 
Ing to do but rrtove into this cozy 
house $76,500 595-2500. 


$49,900 

Large family home, S BRs, tuH 
basement, large lot, close In. 
Great tor handyman ~ owner. 
Vacant possession. Excl. 

GAILJENKINS 

478-6458 

V1DCO _W-423? 


4A 















































































































































































C-10 

2SI HOUKSFORSUf 


WESTMONT 

REALTY ;Vo' 388 4434 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT-SUN.2-4 
1829 MERIDA PLACE 
Mastercrcttcd by Mamk. V»^t- 
coast cadar mottr A family home 
of distinction, over 4,100 $q. tt. of 
nvinocomtortln an area oCbefior 
homes. Hfoh city views. Swkfoool 
.and sauna. 

388-4434 ARNOLD MARR477-4233 
388-4434 LINDA PAGE 384-3002 

OPENTOVIEW 

972TAINE PLACE 
SAT. 1:3(M 

5 Bedrooms looking for a large 
family. Racentty radacoratad. 2 
full battwooms. many other fM- 
turts. Come see for yoursetf. 

388-4434 EilwoodNault 3MmS0 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT.-SUN.2-4 
2990 ALBINA 
Located dose to the Gorge Shoo- 

Q t centre, this home Kn two 
rooms, large kitchen, fire¬ 
place in llvingroom and part 
basensent. This Is a comer lot 
completely fenced and has a 
separate garage. Priced at iS6,- 
900. EKChmvewIth 
388-4434 JACKKINNIS 73I-S077 

TOBIGTOWRAP 
BUT WHAT A GREAT 
CHRISTMAS 
PRESENT! 

If you want 5 Brs, 3 baths and 
Quality spacious living in Gordon 
^ • ca'* Exclusive at 
S121.000 with fiexit^ terms. 
m4434 IRVLIDSTONE 477-0982 
388-4434 LINDA PAGE 384-3002. 

BRANDNEW 
NEAR UNIVERSITY 
Beuatiful rock fireplace with 
vaulted ceilings —Just a few fea¬ 
tures in this new 3 Ddnn home. A 
4th Bdrm, family room with F.P. 
and 3rd bath are under comple¬ 
tion in the basement. Offered ex- 
clusivelv at SIOO.500. For viewing 
call 

388-4434 JACINE TYLOR 479-7811 
388-4434 ARNOLD MARR 477-4233 





Sat. 

2:004:30 P.M. 
2353 Daltiousie 

4 bdrms, L.R. with 
fireplace, D.R., 
large kitchen. Love¬ 
ly quiet garden. Call 
Simon Heslop at 
388-6275, pgr. 704 or 
383-2244 or Ann 
Blondeau at 
388-6275, pgr. 433 or 
383-2244. 

OPEN HOUSE 

FAIRFIELD 

SAT-SUNI:3(MP.M. 

546 HARBINGER 

LARGE IO^% MORTGAGE 

$79,500 

An attractive 3 bedroom, 2 bath¬ 
room, l'/2 storey fully updated 
home. Formal dining room and 
living room retain original char- 
acte^ Good garden tot on a d^et 
street close to parks, shop^og, 
buses, in walking distance from 
town. View exclusively with 
TONY BROGAN 388^75 pager 
2471 or 383-2244 


& Associates Ltd 

202A20440akBav Ave. 
S92-S4S4 


MI, and 1,14 
1536 ByiOO ft. 

(off St. Charles from 
Rockland or Fort) 
"New"—over 2700 sq. ft. 

of LUXURIOUS living. TRENO- 
setting designed to offer your own 
FAMILY PRIVACY for PAR¬ 
TIES — KIDS HOMEWORK — 
HOBBIES — READING — 
MEDITATION and ETC. Home 
comprised.of MASSIVE living 
FLOOR-hXEILING 
select rock fireplace. 

SEPARATE dining room for 
FORMAL entertainment. 
HUGE kitctian with SOLID OAK 
CABINETS in "Honey Colour" 
full SOLID OAK PANTRY CABI¬ 
NET tor all your can goods, etc. 
— in line with the klfStm Is a 
LARGE FAMILY ROOM for 
CONGENIAL living — LARGE 
master bedroom with walk In 
dressing room plus powder room 
with FULL PLUMBING and OAK 
VANITIES. Master bedroom is 
separate from the other two targa 
bedrooms all clothes closets are 
deep and large with FLOOR-TO- 
CEFliNG mirror SLIDING 
DOOR^S — THREE SETS OF 
BATHROOMS, SOLID OAK 
VANITIES, all TASTEFULLY 
DECORATED. The STUDY 
room — HOBBY is panelled In 
WALNUT —UTILITYfor washer 
and dryer — PATIOS — DOUBLE 
OARAGE — PRIVATE OBSER 
VA10RY ROOM with GLIMPSE 
Of the SEA, Propi^ Is LAND- 
SCAPED and LOCATED on 
QUIET CUL-DE-SAC. Oh YasI 
We will consider TRADES on 
vouf present home or straight 
purchase at $1454100. For orior 
appointment phone Victor Wong 
or Don Bacon at $97-5454 or 
479.4569or59S45B8anytlma- 


SOUTHOAK BAY 
By owner, large unique older 
home with excellent seevlews In 
prime secluded location. Large 
spacious rooms with extensive 
use of natural wood and skylight 
throughout. 3 bedrooms, 3 batm. 7 
fireplaces, den. large living room 
and dinim room, open kitchen 
with tamiry room. Good value at 
$143,500. 592-3757. 


6C1.BY OWNER 

-Milt Bay. beautiful sea view cha¬ 
let on high 4.45 wooded acres, 
privacy, artlstfc, cathedral livino 
room, massive fireplaces. Double 
oaraoe, large pumphouse suit- 
abk for guest house, extramelv 
well built, orchard, paved drive¬ 
way An exclusive estate! $118,- 
000 Phone 38M223 after 5om. 


MODERN 5 BEDROOM, 3 BATH- 
room. Gordon Head home, with 
$72,500 merlgM at 11W% (due 
September 1984). Living room 
and family room with fireplaces, 
seperale dining room, spacious 
kitchafu wall to wall throughout. 
Large fenced yard on quiet dead 
end street. Early possession. 
S87.500 (By owner). ^-9475 


VS3.900 870 LAMPSON. LOVELY 
2 bedroom home, basement, 
fenced- 385-9893 


2SI Houses FOISALf 



3440 0ouBlea 

CHRISTMAS IN 
OAK BAY 
NEW LISTING . 

Vendor states he will give posses¬ 
sion for Xmas of this Immaculate 
and secluded 4 or 5 bedroom 
home, nice tovar entrance hall 
with double frandh doors to living 
rooms with flrwlace, updated 
kitchen with dlinwashar. fridoa 
and stove. Oining room. 
)3'8"x12'l’', workshop In base¬ 
ment. 2 bathrooms, hot water ra¬ 
diator heating, double carport, all 
on a nice secluded iot. Super buy 
for the family with young chil¬ 
dren. Call quick on this Exclusive 
Listing as It won't last at t84,900. 
to vendors agent. 

A. 3. "ANDY" ANDERSON 

S9S-2I21,388^75 pager 401. 

GORDON HEAD 

Almost (but not quite) big 
enauflh for 2 lots. A spacious 
home finished on two levels 
(In-law downstairs) fire¬ 
places on both levels. Double 
oaraoe with workshop, patkts 
wlthoulH-ln barbeque and top 
kcatlon near Lambrick Pane 
and all levels of learning. 
$99,500.00. 

GRAYLAITE 

595-2)21 Office 454-5267 Residence 

CLASSIC 

One of those South Oak Bay 
beauties YCArve bean looking 
f^l Quality throughout in- 
ckidifM r aaied windows, for¬ 
mal cining. plastered wafts 
arid character, character, 
character. Two bedrooms on 
main, devefqpmant down in¬ 
cludes family room and 2* 
piece bath. $87,900. MLS. 
GRAYLAITE 

99S-212I Office 456-5247 Residence 


WHITTOMn 


ROYAL OAK OFFICE 
479-1647(24 Hrs.) 


yil. and M., 
24 


AAodern home lost 3 yr. 
old with over 1200 sq. tt. 
on main to provide 3 
BRs, Vh bathrooms, toll 
basement, all In excel¬ 
lent condition. Large 
sundecK on south side. 
Lot is fully fenced at 
rear. Price $72,500. 

WIfred Davis 
47V-1567 or 658-8884 

HAULTAINAREA 

$51,500 

Newly constructed above base¬ 
ment level, this 2 BR home with 
thermoglass windows is bright 
and fresh, and would be easy to 
maintain. Basemant Is good dry 
storage but limited use by height. 
Cklveby 2538 Scott, a quiet street 
close to bus, then cell me to view. 
Exclusive. 

479-1447 Wilfred Davis 458-8884 

Canada Wide E xacutf ve 
Relocation Service 


OnMKn 

-=1^—fTT Zl 

MAYFAIR REALTY 

Maylau Ctnira 

366-2955 

OPEN HOUSE 
FRI.SAT.SUN. 
2-4 P.M. 

1735JEFFERSON 

—3 yrs. oM 
—2 fireplaces 
~3 baths 
—3 bedrooms 
—quiet arM 

For more Information please call 
JIMMY TURNBULL, SSwS Or 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. 2-4 P.M. 
1732 BAY ST. 

Completelv re-done 4 BR family 
home. Massive cablnat kitchen. 
li^erestiM use of decorating 
ideas, a truly surprising interior 
to an attractive tudor style exteri 
or PETER SYKES. 384-2955 or 
382-3216. 

COMPLETING IN 
THE NEW YEAR 

eautiti 
split 3 
isufte,: 


Brand new beautiful Gordon 
Head 3 level split 3 bedroom 
home. 3 pee. ensufte, 2 full baths, 
rac. room, built-in Intercom sys¬ 
tem. Act now and choose vour 
own carpeting and colours. 
Priced to sen at $86,900. Trading 

l'JfG!!KSSSr5?7i!jS'' 

NEW 

3 bedroom home with 3 pea. en- 
sulta. large lot, beautiful fire- 
pldce. Priced to sell at $83,900. 
KIMENG.384-29$5 or 477-9439. 


GnMltn 

WESTERN HOMES LTD. 

\J037 ClovweaH 3844444^ 

OPEN HOUSE SAT., 2-4 
690 BAXTER, $61,900 
3BDRMSGLANFORD 

U9A0O nrwrtBtge at Call 

orUopbv. BILLPETTINCeRor 
JIMSMITH, 3a6.34H IJ.hrs ) 


SENDSANTAYOUR 
CHANGE OF ADDRESS 

You bell Tlwra'i still tlmel A 
dO^auumalXa inniaaw at 11% 
which Is flood until IflCi. Two bed- 
cMms, dinina room, fencad lot 
wllh baaring fruH freas. Just a 
•' PAT 

PARKER. (24 Hrs). 


THANKS SANTA 

Lovalv I Iwel 3 badroom home. 
J-*ro« }?.“»■ *»<iH9*l>e on nicalv 
trn’f* “ Glantord araa 

Afhln! «*I.W0. Call BILL PET- 
IINER or 3IM SMITH, 3U.34M 
(24Hrs.l. 


VIEW ROYAL 

Ask about the tinancins available 
to 1^ new purchasar o< this two 
bmkoom ooBaoa cloia lo the site 
ofltw new hosollal. Bus route 
wjlh easy accau to Island Hwy. 
j42.»«0. MLS. TERRY TmOL 
rETT,3M-3«4(24Hrs.) 


UPLANDS SEAVIEW 

Almost '/j acra vlaw lot terraced 
fnd sisrinhlered to easy cere 
temllv sized home with hva bed^ 
rooms, den, three belhraoms and 
that view over (he varfit club fo 
Ihe Ten Mile Point, the Islanda 
and the distent mountains. 
TERRY SMOLLETT, 3»63«4 (24 


75 $ HOUSESFDRSAU 


TINCI I 

Bfofnus 

1000 CftYi SI 384 1124 


10 PER CENT 


Mtge of $47,400 until April '82 c«n 
be «$$umed sevlng you $156 per 
mgi^ on the curr^ retet. A 
SIDNEY homeprlo^ et $43,000 3 
BEDROOMS MAIN FLOOR 
SEPARATE OINING RCX>M IN 
SULATEO D-l GARAGE AGE 7. 
ON CUL-DE-SAC. Family room. 
4th bedroom down. MOVE FAST 
ON THIS ONE. G. E. Bus Ryan 
384-8124 Anytime (I'll call ba^ 
within 20 mins.). 



The grandeur of tall trees, rocky 
outcroppings and quiet seclusion 
are yours to eniov from this 4- 
vear-old family ho^ »et In this 
beautiful park-llke ahnosohere. 
Just listed, this 3 or 4 bedroom 
house features a floor to ceiling 
slate fireplace In the spacious liv¬ 
ing and dining room, eating area 
In the kitchen, 3 bathrooms. 2nd 
fireplace In the family room, pIm 
the bonus of an assumable I0V3% 
mortgage. Asking price $78,500. 
Earlvpossession. 

BOB K ATZE R, 382-3092 
CLIFF ANDERSON, 477-3994 
PEMBERTON. HOLMES LTD. 

3844124 


REnLSPnn 

■ 


PROPERTIES LTD 


846 BROUGHTON 3864454 
*/» ACRE-DEEP COVE 
$92,000 

Super location, only minutes 
from Sidney, the airport and the 
terries; vet nestled (n one of Ihe 
prettiest areas on the peninsula. 
This well designed 3 bedroom 
contemporary ho^ sits on 
acre surrounded by tall birches 
and country atmosphere. The 
beach Is across the street and the 
marina up the road. What more 
oouM one want! view exduslvety 
with; 

GARYBRIDGE 3844119 

ACREAGE 
NEW HOME 
OPEN EVERYDAY 
UNTILSOLD 
1-3:»P,M. 

from W. 

Saanich). 

Room for horses, cows, goats, 
chickens and a garden to boot 
When the chorse are done, relax 
in this new architect designed 2 
bedroom farmhouse. Sunken liv¬ 
ing room with rock heattiator 
fireplace, family room off kitchen 
end loads of thermopane windows 
tapp^ with cedar shakes and 
skylights. This home is a compli¬ 
ment to the property and to t^ 
p^o($133.9(». 

GARYBRIDGE 3844119 

JOHN COLWELL_592-9828 



3647SHELBOURNE 477-0141 

LARRY BROOKS —MANAGER 

NEW LISTING 

BEAUTIFUL BRENTWOOD. 6 
months old, 4 BR s, 2 baths, no 
stairs. Thermo vrlndows. heatlla- 
kx F P. good parking for rac. ve¬ 
hicle. Excelient desi^ for family 
living.$49,500 Callmenow. 

JACK HOWES 721-5100 

THE PERMANENT 477-0141 

LAKE HILL 
NEW LISTING 

Spilt level home, 3 BR's, fam. rm 
down, ail redecorated, good size 
comer lot, area close to every¬ 
thing. Call now. 

JACK HOWES 721-5100 

THE PERMANENT 477-0141 

STRATA 

SUPLEX 

3 BR's. Close to University, shop¬ 
ping and transportation. Large 

SlT^hTS^ 

ELEANOR BRAY 592-1130 



702 FORT ST. 382-9191 

BOB HUGHES —MANAGER 

CADBOROBAY 

VILLAGE 

A sllj^ Tudor look; room for a 
famiry; 4 bedroom s ; V/i baths 
plus bright, spacious living and 
dining rooms with viaw over the 
Bay; large recreation room and 
suod^k. Safa, short walk to 
scM for little children — slltl a 
s^ walk for the bigger ones. 
Shops, transportation and recre¬ 
ation doee^. Ottered for the 
first Hme by a retired gent. Ask¬ 
ing $88,500. 

SIMON FLETT S9^745l 

JACK GRANT 4774)72 

HARDTOFIND 

Better than average In-law unit, 
quality btt In '76.200 amp wiring, 
elec, heat, 1158 sq. ft., 2 BR msk 
16x12), 1W baths. brick FP. 
mn fir. laundry, etc. Prqfesslon- 
atly developed full bsmnt, ) BR 
In-law (2 possible), etc. Close in 
— on bus rote — January posses¬ 
sion. $83,000. ML. Call. 

HERBAAcOANNOLD 
382919) 3844768 

THE PERMANENT 


OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY 1—4PM. 
2340 WE ILE RAVE 

Oyer 3,000 $q. ft. of gracious 
living In this deader rttiikincc 
r^r Sidney. 4 targe bedrooms. 2 
bathrooms, full basensent and 
much more. )0^% assumable 
mortgaoe on $79,900. asking 
pMce. Courtesy to realtors. 
452-4977. 


$74,900 

1318 RICHARDSON 

Charming 3-BR, full basement 
!2!!*yy.^****' ettv Ven¬ 

dor will carry at 13% to quallhad 
purchasar. Exclusive. 

GAILJENKINS 

4784458 

VIDCO 38Mn3 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1979 

251 MVSESFMSUE » MUSCSmSUf » HWnaFNSAlf 


GARDNER 

RULTY Ltd 


3-BEDROOMS 

PLUS 

BSMT, SUITE 

LocalM kmono good, (kmlly 
tio^ M a we«<a™».to araa. 5 
minutes to town centra. The main 
(Iw has TAadrooms, an ”L". 
sha^ llvingrooni, dhilngroom. 
SiS*: nookw) In the 

kitchen. A saMrata outsidt an- 
side 0* the house 
lays to a soaclous. laiadroom. 
^(.contained suite wllh lenarata 
heat and meter. Large lot is 
Muii be sold. ^kSa at 
$71,500.00. 

MARTIN BATTLE 
385-7744 5984605 

CLIFF SALMONO 
385-7744 477-3626 

NICE AREA 

2 Bedroom home In the Cook Ma 
plewood area. Sit In front of the 
mepl^ and enfov retired life 
from Ws quiet and pretty little 
street. Central to shopping 
centres,, near.a golf course and 
Offers to 152,500. To 
view this home call REID TOPP 
anytime at 381^75 PGR. 619. 

LONG-LOW 

QUALITY 

Big Home — 1500 sq. ft. 2 bed- 
rootn. dan, wtde halis, large llv¬ 
ingroom and tfniriigroom. Large 
w room andMibv room down- 
dalrs. Urge lot at 1x172 sa ft. 
Great landscaping, underground 
lawn sprinklers. Offers to $85,900 
To view this home call REID 
TOPP anytime at 1884275 PGR. 
619. 


5.61 ACRE 
HOBBY FARM 
$199,500 

Plus 2 yr. oM cualom buiH Call- 
tomla style rancher offering over 
3000 SQ. ft. on one level. Expen- 
sivelv constructed throughout 
and offering 4 bdrms, 3 Mth- 
rooms, sunken LR, raised OR, 
large family kitctian with huge 
famllv room off. There l$ a large 
ass^able mortgage at an at¬ 
tractive interest rate and vendor 
will consider taking your present 
prop^ In trade. $l».5arView¬ 
ing by appointment only. Prime 
peninsulakication. 

URGENT 

SALE 

AAust be sold Immedlatelv — this 
fix-yp 2-bdrm. no basemant home 
locaM on 50x129 ft. iol at 548 
Broadway Drive by, then call 
and make vour offer on the asking 
pr^ce of $36,900. EXCLUSIVE 


1.5 ACRES 
BEAUTIFUL HOME 
$114,900 

A S-vr.-old custom built home of 
bet^ than average construction 
that has been maintained to be 
like new. The home is a 2'level 
design with 1247 on the main and 
1075 sq. ft. up. The functional 
floo^an featurlna large LR with 
quarft FP. large DR. family kit 
Chen with JENN-air and wail 
oven, 5 bdrms, with master suite 
having a dressing room, ensulte 
anddramatlc FP. Locatedon Tri¬ 
angle AAoufitain wtth total seclu¬ 
sion. A great deal wfth vedor wlll- 
i^to carry an open mortgage at 

Le'ewrobel 

RANDYSMALL 

385-1431 3884275 

a8M,4M 

British American Realty Ltd. 



HENDERSON 

REALTY LTD 

365 9741 


SOUTH OAK BAY 
NEWLISTINGON 
88'x120'LOT 

The area otters ajiet peaceful 
living; the large M offers seclu¬ 
sion and most attractive land¬ 
scaping. The two bedroom plus 
den home has been mehculoulv 
maintained and has attractive 
easement windows in three 
rooms. French doors connect the 
livin^i ^ f y m and dining room for 

view tM appointmertt only this 
rYwst attractive home or 1420 sq. 
V; Refjjstlcallv priced at $18,500. 
Clear title. 

W. B. HEMMINGSEN 
5924479 

SOOKE $47,900 

sn.TOO nxrtgage at 12% avail¬ 
able AAodem 2 bdrm bungalow on 
.8 acres wllh tiraplace and double 
parage or workshop also a car¬ 
port and nice see vfrws from the 
rear of the home. MLS. 

GLENN NICHOLLS 
385^741 598-7689 

BUILDERS 
HOUSES 2 LOTS 

Located In Colwood and close to 
amenities. IdNl live in situation 
while bulkkng 2 houses. OR sell 
txMM and on the lots. Open 
to offers on $99,750. 

385-9741 BUD HUDSON 479 3849 


QB 

top 


DAILY 2-4 P.M. 
1910 CASA MARCIA 

TMs excellent family home on 
a quiet, established area of Gor¬ 
don Head — whet better Christ¬ 
mas present? Newly rei^ne 
throughoit from paint to floor co¬ 
verings to bathroom vanity, the 
basemant it develep^ in part 
(rec room, bathroom, etc ). 
there's extra parking, double 
carport and even sea glinrwses 
from the sun deck. We're there 
every dav until some lucky fem- 
ilv (^chasM — Immediafe pos¬ 
session available. 

$89,900 

davidburritd. 384-9335 

TRYIT- 

YOU'LLLIKEIT! 

Drive by 938 Fullerton (off Ray- 
norland It you Ilka what you see 
for the price of 449,900. give me a 
call. 2 separate 2-BR suites and 
smaU easveare lot make this a 
good Investment. 

DON ROBBINS 384-9072 

davidburritd. JtinK 


MTTOLMIEAREA 

BY OWNER 

Good starttng home, large corner 
lot, 2-3 bdrm wllh baiswn en i, conv 
pletelv renovated inside, large 
assumable mortgage ))^%. Try 
your offer on $47,900. No agants. 
3814792or 385-3916 


OPEN HOOSE SAT. 124 PM. 
LakeNH, 4092 Cadar Hill X Rd. 
(near Nicholson). Assumable 
large 10% rrwHgage. 3 bedroom, 
full basement house with vaulted 
ceilings and hardwood floors, 
fenced backyard. Convenient to 
schools, bus routes and shopping. 
$47,000. 4794343,4774877. 


OPEN-SAT. 
2835/9 Colquitz Ave. 
BRANDSPANKIN' 
NEW!! 

1; 30-4. To some, the 
neighbourhoix] and set¬ 
ting Is lust as Important 
as the home Itself, l 
agree, and that Is why I 
am excited about show¬ 
ing this very unique 4 (1 
sold) home subdivision 
lust off the beautiful 
Gorge Park Wav —with¬ 
in easy walking distance 
of schools. This popular 
area coupled with quality 
construction will provide 
you with famllv comfort, 
convenience and famllv 
investment security — 
example: R12 insulation, 
thermo glass and guar- 
tees. Come on in! I What 
have you got to lose?? 
MLS 43»16-43934. Asking 
$78,750-$7«,560. Your 
host. Chummy Crabbe, 
388-5555 (24 Hrs.) 
479-7998 (Res.) 



P. R. BROWN 

AND SONS LTD. 

"The People To Sm" 

GORDON HEAD 

Qudllty built, 5 bedroom t«mllv 
home with 2800 sq. tt. of tastefully 
decorated and carpeted living 
areacnltevets. 

—24p^vanlty baths, plus 3 pee. 

—2roiaed hearth fireplaces. 
—2-car attactwd garage. 
—Entertainment size living rm. 

—S«p. dbilng room. 

—Bright kitchen, sep. nook. 

—Spadous famllv rm. with wet 
bar. 

—Large landscaped lot. MLS. 

Offered at $130,000—Terms 
38S-343S AL VICKERS 4S2-22S7 
_ ROYANDERSON 
385-3434 477-5057 

BRENTWOOD 

Brand new 4-BR family home 
wlht 2200 SQ. ft. of bright living 
area, easy care lot of trees and 
rock. 

—2*6 bathrooms 
—thermo windows, elec, heat 
—20'x20' family room 
—2 sundecks, attached garage. 

Offered at $89,900. MLS 
385-3415 AL VICKERS 456-2257 


HOME X LOT 


IN COLWOOD 
Direct from Builder 

New homes from $58,900. Fea¬ 
tures Include thermopane win¬ 
dows, fireplace, fa etectrk fur¬ 
nace, extra insulation, eating 
arM in kitchen and much more. 
AM homescariY a $ vr. warranty. 

BuikMno lots available m excel¬ 
lent locatkv^ Hilttop or closa to 
ocean. Ideal for custom bulhHng. 

g».i»«iss!; 

separate dhUng. flreplaot In liv¬ 
ing room, large main floor mas¬ 
ter bedroom with fireplace. 2 big 
bedrooms In upper level. Full and 
open basement. Mgt. of $S4JXI0. at 
11%%. Oefinltetvahoi^tovlew. 

FOR MORE INFORMATION 
PH. KEN MILLAR 478-1721 or 
3M4075PAGER 519 ANYTIME 

m BROS. 

D£ VE LOPMENT CO- LTD. 
MEMBERVICTORIA 

H.U.D.A.C. 



B.C. LAND 

AND INSURANCE 
AGENCY LTD. 


Sa! X Sun 24 
8(8 Orono Ate. 
Lanaforij 


A great 4bdrm. famllv home wHh 
a large iTvingrm. $»,ooo mort¬ 
gage at 11% Is assumable. Alu¬ 
minium windows and siding 
makes this property an easy 
care. Fruit trees and fenced yard. 
Call; 

OonOakes 4714334 

OmRiahl 478-7403 

B-C.Land_471-5588 


QUEENSWOOO 

DISTINCTIVE 

HOME 

1.34ACRES 

A grackxrs home in superb condi¬ 
tion situated on 144 acre sewered 
lot located In the Oueens- 
woo^elagraph Bay araa. TWs 
beautiful borne features a dra¬ 
matic drawing room with fire¬ 
place and leadMl wtrxkiws. main 
floor den, powder room, formal 
dining room, modem kitchen and 
farr^ly room off with a sundeck 
laai in g to the Immaculate and 
private g^den. The upper floor 
has 3 bdnm and 2 bathrooms. 
The nsastar bdr. has a 3 pee. 
ensulte and its own private roof 
top and of courst ample 
room for furniture. 

TNs prop^ty Is an exceptional 
offering considering the fine 
diara^ home, convenient loce- 
Hon wlthprly^ and the definite 
PossiUlmm for a 3 tot subdivi- 
Prtert rkW at lust $197,500. 

i'xcL’ustvfi "* 

RANDY SMALL 
LEE WROBEL 
385-)431 388-6275 

• 654; 865 
British American 
Realty Ltd. 


MacLeod & Associates 



REALTY WORLD. 


$29,990 

HELP! I have a lol of petontlal 
but I need worK 3 bedroom. 2 
storey house. 1.320 sq^e feet. 

10V4% 

FINANCING 

This 18-month-old Tudor stylad, 
4-leve( split Is locafad on the popu¬ 
lar Saanich Peninsula. 4 bed¬ 
rooms, 2 fireplacas, 2 bathrooms 
pli^ 1 roughad-ln. Double car¬ 
port. Still room for some develop¬ 
ment dmim. $5S,(X)0 first mort¬ 
gage at 10%% assumable to 
approved purchaser. Owner 
transferred and priced for quick 
sale at $71,900. 

381-3131 KentMacLeod 59S4273 


THE ZIEGLERS 
UPLANDS 

^ exdting listing in the most 
desirable area. Uplands. 

—Quality throucdiout 
—Exclttno 3 baomms 
—Entertainment size rooms 
—Two dens 
—Two fireplaces 
—3% bathrooms 
—Two sundecks 
—Formal dining room 
-4-arge kitchen with Jann-AIre 


-4jKge wden for a future ten- 
nl$ court or swimming pool. 
Prlcodatt225M). 

SOUTH OAK BAY 
ALMOST 
WATERFRONT 

About as closa as you can come to 
waterfront In Shoal Bay. Set high 
and removed from Beach Drive. 

(^temporary home over¬ 
looks Trial island and the Olvm- 
plcs bay<M — nothing obs^es 
Its view — nothing at all. 3 
be^ms. 2^ large petto decks, 2 
baftirrns, den, large living room, 
^mal dlmno andkitchen thats a 
dr^ — redecorated wftWn the 
last several years. Its In tap con- 
atton and features a studio re¬ 
treat for the exeojtive or artist 
that requires an Independent 
fully serviced studk). tISlOQO. 

NEWLISTING 

BROADMEAD 

A beautiful contemporary home 
in one of the ma» bright and 
cheery areas of Exdi^ve Broad- 
mead. The home features large 
open spaces with beamed and 
vaulted ceilings, sunken living 
room with aq^Mng rock floor to 
celling FP? formal dining rm, 3 
BRs, master with huw ensulte. 
The home has bean umII cared for 
and at a glance one can see the 
superior construction lhat went 
into this home from the ore- 
stained cedar siding and heavy 
shakad roof, thru m^n>o win¬ 
dows, to all oak cabinets in the 
kitchen and bathroom. A super 
home at a oraaf price, $1391900. 
Exclusive the Ziagtors. 

NEWLISTING 
2AC.W/BARN 
TRIANGLE MTN. 

A delightful 34 bedroom, 3 bath¬ 
room home wfth large LR faa- 
turing cut stone FP. tormal OR, 
and great full size kitchen with 
eating area, rac rm with wet bar 
as well as iaunAv room and 4th 
bedroom finished down. A con¬ 
temporary home with all modern 
conveniences extended to the 
cedar sided and shaked bam on 
cement foundation with stalls and 
chicken run, as wali as ot^ out- 
buildings and exterior lining. 
Almost completelv fl«ish(M,Tt 
offers privacy and view. Priced 
toseilal$l34,m MLS. 

NEWLISTING 

LANDSEND 

'/2ACRE 

FuMv developed 34 bedroom. 3 
bathroom cedar sided and shaked 
home with LR. DR, kitchen, rec 
rm. laundry rm. and several sun- 
ttocks. Located near the tarry. 
Perfect tor anyone who works 
nearby. A super home on a well 
treed % acre. $83,000 

CHRISTMAS HILL 
NEWLISTING 

Super 3 or 4 bedroom, 1500 sq. H. 
home in good condition on a large 
lot with city views, (jood 12% 
mortgage which is assumable 
with proper qualification and ap¬ 
proval. LR with FP. DR, good 
kitchen, partially developed 
bsmt. faaturino ret. rm and BR 
down. Separate oarage. MLS. 


BROADMEAD 

CONTEMPORARY 

Set among tall evorgraans artd 
mature shrubs, stands tNs excel¬ 
lent example of West Coast con¬ 
temporary architecture, combin¬ 
ing rough cedar and stone in 
beautiful Mvtog accommodation. 
Large LR. good DR with floor to 
ceiling fireplaces. 4 bdrms, 3 
bthrms. a large rec room, and 
fenced back yard. $142,000. 

THE ZIEGLERS 
592*1768 or 
384-8075, Pgr. 310 


m 


:o 

SERSPIWV 

siTD./ kEAircm 


© 

Victoria 

Realty 

LTD. M 

V 386-3585 y 


OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. 8. SUN. 2-4 
2044TANLEECRES. 
(Off Stelivs XRd) 
Quality 3 badroom spilt level in a 

f uict area. Large landscaped lot 
185X100), 7 fruit trees, metal 
garden shed. Attractive living 
room with floor to ceiling fire- 
place fittirt with Marlg^ heatM-. 
Private patio. Famllv room on 
lower level. Extra parking for 
camper or boat. Dave Roberts, 
386-3585.477-1317. 

LAKEHILL/ 
QUADRA 
1141 BALDWIN 
(Off Morris Dr.) 

Brand new contemporary 3-bed¬ 
room split-level home situated on 
a treed tof on a quiet cul-de-sac. 
Living room with celestory win¬ 
dows, vaulted cadar ceUIngs and 
a rock heatliator fireplace, dlnlng 
room, kitchen wdth oak cabliwts, 
eaftoo area, famllv room with 
rock heatliator fireplace. 2 pee. 
bath and laurxkY room. Master 
bedroom with sundeck and 4-pce. 
ensulte. The exterkr is wood sid¬ 
ing. double carport wtth stvage 
room. Tharmopana windows. 
$94,900. Doug AAunro, 3M-3S85 or 
res. 477-0718. 


Oiai BIDG, 

We will CUSTOM BUILD vour 
mxt house on orte of our lots in 
Gordon Head area or a tot of your 
choosiiw. Do some of the work 
yoursetf and save money. 

2^^vear-old Moose. 3 Bedrooms. 
Full Baser^t. Exceliant oondl- 
Hon, Glanford area. 

For Information call Mrs. Pat 
SaylrMer, Kasapi Const. Co. Ltd., 
538 Dupplln Rd. at 3844191 or res. 
384-2197. 


COLWOOD 

$54,500 

Throw away the car keys, this 
house Is close to stores and a bus 
route. 2 bdrma on the main floor, 
plus 1-bdrm down In full bemt 
Fenced levfl tof with same seclu¬ 
sion. Good mtge. that can be 
assumed by qualified purchaser. 
^JtN<^..ML0682. 

AL .. 

KNOWLES REALTY LTD 
3844)01 




FAIRFIELD 

Earle Place and 
St. Charles 

New Ti.^ style home — 1830 sq. 
ft. finished araa, 3 Badrm. s^t 
level. Family rm., laundry/sew- 
Ing rm.. Two 4-pce. bathrms., en¬ 
closed oaraoe, thermo windows, 
heatliator ftrepiace to be com¬ 
pleted 1st of ./anuar y. 

$92,300 

MIKE GRIFFIN 452 4325 

EOHEMSWORTH 477-0011 


2S( HOUSfSFMUU 


'SEOSPHflV 

,«o«*resuD/i«ju.To« 

1911 qUAORA ST. a6-]l24 

GORDON HEAD 
OFFERS 
WANTED 

ywKXti? »n»lous to sHt oXto 3 
Mrm, full basement home. Large 
fenced level lot on McKenzie 
close to the Universltv. ALL 

$49,900 

EILEENMARTIN 

477-7050 

m and 3 LOIS 

Go^ investment here — House 
for the fixer upper and 3 LOTS — 
qNLY$98,500. 

477 7131 KENPOSKITT 654-7101 


iEOED 


$45,m and house In rural set^ 
$55,000. 

477-7131 KENPOSKITT 456-7101 

V2 DUPLEX 
$59,900 

Easy financing on this large 3 
bdrm W DUPLEX with full 1 
IN-LAW SUITE. Country 
tocatton>-pass 16% CCA. 

477-7131 OCMJGPOSK ITT 477-0445 

TOLMIESLOPE 
$94,900 

3 bdrm with FINE VIEWS OF 
Gvdon Head, Sooke Hills and the 
Observatory. Set Ngh up arxl way 
back on the tot ~ A PLEASURE 
TOSHOW.Pieasecatt: 

477-7131 DOUG P05KITT 477-0645 

MOVE IN FOR 
XMAS 

588,900 

YES — this brand new Sbdrm 
Spanish style honW is ready for 
you to move into. 1% baths, dou¬ 
ble andosad carport, energy sav¬ 
ing (eaturas, lasfefultv decorat¬ 
ed. located on a <Mi^ GORDON 
HEADcut-de-sac/^ltloday! 

DONNA BARTON 
477-7131 595-7685 

HOME PLUS 
REVENUE 

Very attractive 2-bdrm bungalow 
on a larm well maintained land¬ 
scaped tot. Great fam Room off 
the Kitchen with teases Ced^ 
walls and airtight stove. Cozy 
cotta ge on the properly rents for 
^ per month. A Sure R BU Y! I 
For additional Info or to view 
call; 

DONNA BARTON 
477-7131 595-7685 

CITY SECLUSION 
$53,400 

T^ older 3bdrm home Is set 
tHflh on Peacock HIM In the Fin¬ 
lay^ area with beautiful PANO¬ 
RAMIC VIEWS of the City. The 
quiet cul-de-sac Is close to all 
set^s. shopplno centres, buses 
and recreational facilities. A 
targe assumable 11% mortt^ Is 
av^lable to a quallfiad purenav 
er. Unique interior design and 
specialty features combined with 
the setting make this a PRE¬ 
MIUM BUY. 

RODFINCH 38S-3281 

Of 477-7131 



D.F H. Real Estate Ltd. 

19»McK»UKAVT. 

DREAMING OF 
A NEW HOME? 

R^ area. Over 2080 sq. H. fin¬ 
ished including family rm. with 
an^gy-savtng stove. Upstairs 3 
bedrms. (Master en-sutte). Kit¬ 
chen plus d^ wllh southern ex¬ 
posure, entertaInment-sIzed LR 
. HFartace. Priced at 
W3,900. Call anytime! 

BRIKE or JOANNE WRIGHT 
477-7291 384-80^ 

(Pgrs. 1635 li 1189) 

"OAKTREES" 
"TWEED" 
"TRANQUILITY" 
It's South Oak Bay 

A teaullfut home set on a large lot 
•totAOSt statuesflue oak trees, 
TNs home features 2 bedrms on 
the main floor and 3 partlally flm 
stied on ground floor. There Is o 
lar« LR with flreploce and ad- 
lotnlno DR. Off me large kitchen 
TO wHl t.nd a 000 so. fTsundack 
to viM yair Ui of an acre. TNs 
beauhful home Is exclusively list. 
59 PATRICK SKILLINGS. 

>>*'•*« ckii 

477 7291 30,A07S (Pgr 12041 


(^;r^rtr ^'tcrlc 
iSrallu 


386-6256 


OAK BAY BORDER 
$65,900 

Don't miss this dellghtfut, 2 bed- 
rcx)m, character home with cozy 

kitchen with eating area. AM ren- 
^aM imidt, modem services, 
full basement, and fcni^ garden 
on quiet street, close to bus. 
$cf^. and shopping. Could be 3 
b^rooms. For aopt. to view 
^^5^'j“AVIir BILLING 


ROCKLAND 

Near GovernnMnl House. For the 
discriminating buyer, this 
charming home built In 1913 
oNars over 3S00 so ft. of comfort 
able tgmllv Hying. cXdlSwns. 
■**•[253? ft*??* windows, custom 
roode British East India rugs and 
entertainment sized rooms. Ovw 
•qy of lar^aped grounds, a 
qreenhouse. stables, fruit trees, 
and manicured lawns. This prop¬ 
erty is offered at $225,000. Seri 
ous. quellfied buyers please con¬ 
tact: 

Pauline Cass 

598-1448 or 
388-5464, Pgr. 705 
SEASPRAY PROPERTIES 
LTD., 595-3151 


OFFTATTERSAL 

$46,900 

1 jvrt listed this cute and cosy. 
2-b5lrqom home located on a 
quiet street off Tattersal. This 
mma aAaja4^ hm features 2 
bjjynv. LR with F^a good-size 
kitchen, an<fa % basment. The 

lot of 50x309 ft. average. Hurry on 
thisone. Cell me today. 
^EOLERCH 4794)428 

OHIce_595-5131 


ESOUIMALT. CLOSE TO SEA 
With seaview, 3 bedroom home 
with 2 fireplaces and full base¬ 
ment. Oil heat, rewired. «^l insu¬ 
lated and fenced backyard. 3' 2 
miles to town. Full price $55,000 
firm with $374)00 mortgage av 
sumableat 11%. Fro^ and open 
end. Low taxes. Phone owner 
384-0004, 2'Spm. and all dav $uy- 
dav. 


ZU NOmSFMSJUi 



Clenfom 
Realty & 
Ji Inreslmenl 
forporalion 


4199KEEWATEN 
PARADE OF HOMES 
S89,9(XI 

This new 3-bdrm home wMh Rock 
Fireplace is in a super area, 1370 
sq. rt. finished — plus undeve¬ 
loped area for rec rm, den and 
utility. Vendor can carry $50,000 
at 1l%%. Exclusive. 

4044 LAKEHILL PLACE 
$58,900 

A nice family home In this good 
area featuring; 4 bdrms — living 
room and separate dining rm. 
The basement Is framed and 
boarded. In-law suite is possible. 
Exclusive. 

ALAN AAacGILLI VRAY 
477-5950 

GUENGARRY REALTY 
479-7138 


8IB 


B 


ROWN 

ROS on 
lANSHARO 


P*Opl« P*opt* 

OPEN HOUSE 
4885WESLEY 
ROAD 

2"4p.m. Sat. 

Quick Possession 
Desirable Cordova Bay location, 
quiet deadend street. 1400 sq. tt 
main floor, n>a$ter bedroom has 
er»sulte balh. Very large livtno 
room with rock ftr^ace and din¬ 
ing room ovenooklng back gar 
dens and sundeck. Feature rock 
wall and fireplace In exceMont 
r^ room with bar. Large patio 
off, plus family room, 4th beck 
room and 2 pee. bath and work 
shop in fuM basement. Over 2500 
sq. H. livino area. Owners trans¬ 
ferred, so you can move In for 
Christmas. $1054100. 
REOSCHUMAKER 598-2333 


■8771 (anytime) 


WHITTOMES 

2 MONTHSOLD 

Owner bulH, modem design. 3 
b<kms.. family room with doors 
to rear sundeck. Separate dining 
room. 2 F.P.'s, quality carpets, 
thermopanes, large rec. room. 
Double garage, views of Swan 
Lake and Sooke Hills. Priced at 
$93JXn 

388-4271 OonnaValikoski 384-2057 

NEW LISTING 
ESQUIMALT 

NOW YOU CAN BUY THIS 
UNIQUE FAMILY HOME FEA¬ 
TURING 3 OR 4 BEDROOMS, 
LARGE LIVING AND DINING 
ROOM. FAMILY SIZED KIT 
CHEN, RUMPUS ROOM AND 
COSY OEN WITH FIREPLACE. 
PLUS LARGE 04'x304' LOT 
FRONTING ON TWO STREETS. 
WHICH COULD BE TWO LOTS. 
ALL THIS AND MUCH MORE 
FOR THE ASKING PRICE OF 
$1354)00 

CALL NOW TO VIEW- C.L 
(BUZZ) F RASER AT 388-427! OR 
479-1424. 

Member Relocation Service 
Coast to Coast 


8B 


B 


ROWS 
ROS on 
LANSHARO 


Paopta Malping Paap»a ' 

GORDON HEAD 
WATERFRONT 
OPEN HOUSE 
THURS.,FRI.and 
SAT., 2:00 to 
4:00 P.M. 

4590 TORQUAY 
DRIVE 

Charming 2-bedroom bungalow 
on l-acre waterfront property. 
Featuring deltgh^l garden, pri¬ 
vacy anilmagniticem views. Ex 
elusive •t$)604IQ0. 
JIMKENNEDY 592-9078 

DOUG LAWSON $95-2486 

or 385-8771 (anytime) 


REnLEPPin 

. 


PROPERTIES LTD. 


846»)CHXjHTON 3884454 

SUPERVIEWS! 
12% Financing 

Plus 3,600 sq. ft. of fully-devel¬ 
oped livino space. Sunken LR, 
formal OR. 2 fireplace's, 4 bed¬ 
rooms. 3 baths, could have in-law 
suite Extra parking. Must be 
seen to awre^tc the views Of 
fered at $1054100. M L S To view 
call; 

PATRICK SUPEENE 

478-6294 388-4454 (24 hrs.) 

MEMBER—ALL POINTS 
RELOCATION SERVICE 



D. F. Hanley 
4 Associates'Lld 
1557 McKenzie 477-7284 

JAMES BAY 
CONVENIANCE 

Situated on an easy care tot sul- 
able tor starters, a famllv or re- 
tlr«^ this 1,280 SQ. ft hbme has 
3 bedrooms, living and dining 
rooms, kitchen with pantry and 4 
pee. bath plus a full basement. 
Call now for details. Asking $58,- 
900 

BEVHIGHTON 
477-7284 Bus 477-5603 Rps 



2854LAKEHURSTDR. 
(neurlng completion) 

13W sq.ft., full basement, vauiled 
cedar cetlings. sky H^ts. scul¬ 
ptured carpet, deluxe brick flre- 
piaoe, deluxe cabinets, large lot, 
m quiet cul-de-sac. Two btodis 
from school and store. 10 easy 
minutes to town. $72,500. 59$4424, 
479^933. 


COLWOOD BY OWNER. 3 BEO- 
room, 5 year old, split level home. 
$75,600 2 844 Mfllstream Rd. 
4784694. No agents Please. 


$36,800. BY OWNER, VIC WEST. 
840 square toof older house on 
corner lot Needs work but suit- 
able starter . 452.1432. 


FAIRFIELD REALTY LTD 
. C^l the Fairlield Specialists 
1295 FAIRFIELD RD 383 2244 


C-10 

2SI muUSHUSUE 


BACHELORS OR 
HERMITS 

Heres vour chance — 1BORM 
House on 66' Ft. tot on Jerome 
Road r- Walk to ywoping eWitre 
and Pub — Asking price only 
$33,500. Call JACK GREEN¬ 
WOOD to view: 

KNOWLES REALTY LTD. 
384-8101 


$44,900 

<kjpiex. 3 bedrooms, 
old brick fireplace, fridge and 
stove. 3 years old. Fully fenced. 
Large tot. 497 Strandland, Lang- 
^ordarea For viewing479-8332or 
479-7690. / fc » 9 


BY OWNER. LARGE EXISTING 
11%% mortgage. 1% story, no 
step, 4 bedroom home. Living 
room with hMtila^ firefXace. 
family sizekitchen. large garage. 
Large, tot close to schools and 


10%% OPEN MORT-OCT 8J 
Bv <wj»er. 5 year old, 3 bedrooms, 
e^lte. 2 t/ps. pariially complet¬ 
ed Abasement. beautiful 7S'xl04' 
corner tot. located In Glen Lake 
area, close to schools. $67,500. 
4760243 to view. 


BY OWNER. 1345 DONCASTER. 
Ty« bedroom with den or extra 
bedroom, brick fireplace, wall to 
walL IdTM kitchen Large back 
yard with greenhouse Close to 


PRIVATE. LOVELY HOME, 
close to hospital and schools. 
3-bedrooms, bath, large living 
room, fireplace, nice dming area, 
large kitchen. Two rooms down 
finished. Largelot.Carportdrlve- 
m . No agents. 598-7841. 


SIDNEY. 4 BEDROOMS PLUS 
' suite, fireplace, sundeck, 
Miances In- 
. . . . ..cattd near 
By owner. 6S4-3447. 

$46,900 


>11 1VW •viT%. iiicp4oc;e, 

carport, kitchen appli 
cludecL carpeted, toca 
schools. By owner. i 


OAK BAY WILLOWS 
BY OWNER 

4 bedrooms and fireplace. $79.- 
500.592 3073 


10 MILE POINT. $65,900. 11% 
mortgage assumable, 1/5 acre 
nicely treed lot, 2 bedrooms and 
bachelor suite, early possession, 
3937 Telegraph Bay Rd. 477-4531 
evenings No agents. 


VIDCO 

Conrunerclal-Residential 
Real Estate 

31 Bastion Sq. 388-423? 


BRENTWOOD 2 YEARS OLD- 
no step. 3 bedrooms, fireplace, 
dishwasher, wall to wall throuqh- 
out. 40' covered patio, large lot. 
Owner 652-3827evenings. 


NICE LITTLE STUCCO 2 BED 
room home on large tot with ad- 
loining workshop In Langford. 
2747 Winster. Asking $39,(WO. 
658-8688 after 6. 


CHOICE OAK BAY LOCATION, 
2559 Lincoln, immaculate, com 
tortable 7 bedroom character 
home, steps to beach, shopping 
and schools 595-7770 


BY OWNER. TWO BEDROOM 
home, fully carpeted, lull base 
ment. $51.90P, 10% AAortgage for 2 
more years. 384 7310 1911 Cham 
bers 


BY OWNER. I0%% ASSUM- 
able mortgage. Comfortable 3 
bedroom split level home, Saan- 
ichton Large fenced lot on cul-cto 
sac. $66,600 652 3658. 


EMUIMALT DUPLEX. SXS. 
bedroom and bachelor suite, pr> 
vale $49,900. 478-9706 


TWO BEDROOM COTTAGE. 

available, 

$42,900 4774715. 


253 COUNTRY HOMES 
and PROPERTIES 


SENANUSDRIVE 
1.25 ACRES 
INDOOR POOL 

Situated amongst homes of dis¬ 
tinctive character and featurinu 
a superb indoor swimmir>g pool, 
sauria, dressing rooms and ad¬ 
joining recreation room with 
floor to ceiling stone fireplace 
and wet bar. this home otters 
many advantages tor seclusion 
and privacy. Planr>ed for open 
style livino and enTertaining by 
John Di Castri its location is con- 
venent for 2 golt courses, marinas 
and the airport tor the traveller 
or visitors. Fully fenced with 
minimum maintenance in the 
grounds. There is provision for 4 
cars, a circular driveway and 
planned accommodation tor vour 
dogs Listed at $2SOWOO. View by 
apointment at your convenience. 
5^-0135 Geoff Jackson 477-184) 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD 


COUNTRY HOME 
Modern artd attractive. Over 2 
acres, borders on a creek, level 
lot. Room for a garden, part 
ferzeed tor a horse. 12x20 barn. An 
ideal hobby farm close to Vic¬ 
toria. 20 minute drive. Excettont 
hshir>a at f>edder Bav ar>d (^linq 
a half mile away. PLUS 4-vr.-old 
Colonial style home over 2to sq. 
ft.. 6 BR (3 up. 3 down), 2 full 
baths plus enste. Living room 
with stone F P , dining roortL 
large, family size kitchen, gre# 
suTKleck. Oen downstairs with 2nd 
F P., laurxlrv room down 2-car 
garage. Vacuum system and lots 
of paved parking. MLS. Only 
$114,500 

JACKWITHAAR 478 5208 

JOHNMORRY 592 9no 

Rovat Trust 384 BO01 


COUNTRY SETTING 
CADBORO BAY AREA 
$119^ 

Nestled in a super setting of Arbu 
tus. Evergreens and stately 
Oaks Immaculate kept grourKts 
A 2 bdrm full bsmt home of 1050 
sq. ft- Living room with FP. dm 
ing area. Sunroom, hartdy kit¬ 
chen, 2 bdrms and 4 pee ♦ 2 pee 
down. Dl oarage, sep. gazebo for 
summer entovment. Call 
PETER TER VEER 479-1S88 

Royal Trust _384 aooi 

ICE CAPAOES 
TICKET WINNER 
LEWIS HEPPENSTALL 
_ 349 SUNSET AVE 

SAANICH PENINSLA 
PROPERTIESLTD. 

2354 Beacon Ave , Sidney 456-400Q 


GORDON HULME LTD. 
Sidncv-Saanich Peninsula 
4S4-11S4_2444 Beacon Ave. 


256 WmRfRONT 
PROPERTIES 


(AVG.75‘x220') 

GOOD MOORAGE 
EASTSOOKE 
Cozy, one-t)edr(X)m hor 
plus 15(X) sq. tt. bldg, 
the waters edge wi 
railed ramp to boat she 
Asking t89,500. To vit 
or tor turther defai 
pieasecaii 

RAY SMITH 479-73 

Royal Trust 384-81] 

(24 hn 


^ 100/ 

Ocm^tton. 

Jm. 

l.)0l) Ci. I Si jO »I?) 


Over % acre watertronti 
private lake, full of fish, m 
cent bush settinq, excelien 
shoppIrH) but only 20 m 
drive from Victoria. Love! 
home. MLS 

DESMOND HOLM 
478-1227 384 



















































































































































































4 


C-11 

2SI WtTOnHMT 
nOKRTItS 


WATERFRONT 
SOUTH OAK bay 
4 BEDROOMS 

On a beautifully treed garden 
with good sea trontage and u>- 
pert views. Reception hall, living 
room with fireplace, dining room, 
compact kitchen with breakfast 
room for three, office-cum-den. 
The bedrooms are downstairs 
and have excellent views. Two 
batt^oms. EXCLUSIVE. 
S149,000. 

TEOWALFORO 
^Idance (24Hrs.) 

Office Office 

W14M 477-1841 

WATERFRONT 
PENTHOUSE LUXURY 

A superb WATERFRONT PENT¬ 
HOUSE. with reception hall, 
laroe living room with fireplace, 
dining room. den. spacious kit 
Chen with adjoining breakfast 
room cum-conservarorv. and 2 
blooms. Master bedroom with 
*«slng room and full ensulte. 2 
bathrooms. 40* rooftop terrace of¬ 
fering total seclusion and maa 
nificent views. 2 view balconies 
A unique and exclusive PENT¬ 
HOUSE residence situated on the 
Gorge WATERFRONT. EXCLU¬ 
SIVE: S1S9.000. 

TEOWALFORO 
Rwl<aence (24 Mrs.) 

Office Office 

5«-1420 4^1141 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


SHAWN I GAN 
LAKE 

WATERFRONT 

For buying or sellino, contact Mr. 
John Ettema who has bem spe¬ 
cializing In Shawnigan water¬ 
front properties since 1973, and 
who as a certified residential ap¬ 
praiser. has a good knowledge of 
waterfront values. 

J. H. Whittome & Co.. Ltd.. 

Shawnigan Lake Office 
Bus. 743-S311 — Res. 743-2607 
Available 7daysa week 


100 ft. Waterfront 

Ever-changing water views for 
nature lovers and water enthusi¬ 
asts. Unique rancher. 2 bdrms., 
master en-sulte. den. gracious 
Hving raonvdinIrM room, below a 
tvll high undeveloped basement 
at ground level. Truly a comfort¬ 
able honw and impressive with 
Victorian fireplace, clay-tiled 
halls and magnificent views. 
AskIfW S129.S00. SUZANNE PAT¬ 
ERSON 385-7194 or 388-6275, 
pager 915 Castle Properties Ltd. 


2$t COKOOMWNWS 



P. R. BROWN 

AND SONS LTD. 

“The People to See" 

FREE PARKING 
BUT, NO PETS 


Permitted In this corner one bed¬ 
room suite, in a vrell run. brick 
and concrete, adult oriented 
building. However, fish and 
caged birds are O K. Just two 
biocfcs sooth of the Parliament 
Buildings, off Douglas Street. 
Same floor laundry facilities. 
Firmly priced at 139,500. View by 
appointment only. Exclusive 
with: 


DON RYCROFT 


Office 385-3435 

Residence 383-1591 

or.page«62^at3B8-627S 


Onlun^M 

~rd 21 ® 

WESTERN HOMES LTD. 

Vi037 Clovefaaie 380-3484 y 

2BEDRC)OM CONDO 

This spacious ground floor condo 
is for you. A country-style kit¬ 
chen. 1 '/»baths, patio garden and 
quiet seclusion are just a few fea 
tur« of this comfortable condo. 

YOURS FOR ONLY 139.400. 

CALL CHERI TIFFANY 
386-3494 (24 Hrs.). 


NOSTEPCONDO 

This 2 bedroom home offers spa 
oous living accommodation at an 
at^dable price. It's in Imma 
cultecondilion. has I'/} baths and 
like-new luxurious carpeting 
throughout. New MLS 
PRICEDATONLY139.000. 
CONTACTCHERI TIFFANY 
386-3494(24 Hrs.). 


Spencer Castle 
ROOF GARDEN 

ALL THE FEATURES YOU'VE 

WANTED AND COULDN'T 

FIND. 

1. MASTER BEDROOM WITH 
FULLBATHROOMENSUITE 

2. JL^RGE 2ND BEDR<X>M OR 
DEN 

3. STEP SAVING KITCHEN 
WITH DISHWASHER 

4. LARGE LIVING ROOM AND 
DININGROOM 

5. BUILT-IN WASHER AND 
DRYER 

6. WALL TO-WALL CARPET 
THROUGHOUT 

7. LUXURY DRAPES INCLUp- 

8. LARGE, SUNNY ROOF 
GARDEN ADJOINING YOUR 
LIVING ROOM 

ALL THIS PLUS POOL. SAUNA. 

ENTERTAINMENT FACILI¬ 
TIES. UNDERCOVER PARK¬ 
ING AND LOVELY GARDEN. 

‘“OW PRICE OF 

1107.900. PHONE NOW. 

CL. (BUZZ) FRASER 

388-4271 479-1424 

J H.WHITTOME 8.CO .LTD. 


THE BESTTHINGIS 
THE PRICE! 

ONLY $18,900 

In Esquimalt, Nice 
building with sauna and lacuzzl 
Buy now and give up renting. 

JEANNIEOEWHURST 658-8980 
Royal Trust_384-800 1 


NO DOUBTABOUT IT 

Laurel Point's success speaks tor 
Itself. A few exclusive suites are 
avallabtenow! 169,500-1225,000. 
Norman Ross & Associates Ltd 
382-6151 „ 

John M. Hunter Jim Bruce 
5950393 479-8752 

Open house daily 2’4pm 


JAMES BAY 
Bright, cheerful. 2 bedroom cor¬ 
ner suite, close to shopping, walk¬ 
ing distance to harbour, town and 
park. Children allowed but no 
pets. 147,500. 

386-3231 8EV MORTON 383-8810 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


LAURELPOINT 
2 bedroom. 2 full bathroom Ali¬ 
ment. Excellent view over Inrter 
Harbour and city. 5 appliances, 
many amenities. 1115,000. No 
Agents 386-1087 


SEA VIEW, DALLAS RO. ONE 
bedroom. Full appllarKes. Co¬ 
vered parking, excellent manage¬ 
ment. immediate posetslon. By 
owner, offers on 146,500. 388-4479 
or 478-4960. 


BY OWNE R 129,000 FIRM 
Immaculate laroe I BRl Top 
tioor, comer! You won't find a 
nicer suite under 133,000.385-3807. 
474-2155. 


OFFEREDBY OWNER 
Ground floor, two bed. with targe 
heated pool. Two patio areas, 
lov^orounds. one Mock to bus. 
144.900. 38^6876. 


ONLY 121,900 

Bright, comfortable bachelor 
apartment In convenl^ location. 
I deal for single or retired persoa 
Phone owner 383-2439. 


BY OWNER. ESQUIMALT. 2 
bedroom condo. Master ensulte. 
1016 sq ft. 137,600.384-2338. 


2SI COWOMMUMS 


MER CM 

Featuring: 

—2 Bedrooms 
—two4pce.baths 
— co ncrete and masonry 
construction 
—garden setting 

—guest rooms, sauna and swim¬ 
ming pool In the castle, 
—secludedgarden setting. 

From 187.900 
2930C<X>K Street 
OPEN DAILY 11 to5 
Sat.-Sun., lto5 

WE TAKE TRADES 

JIMWEST 

386-1255or 595-4094 (res.) 


COMETOOUR 

WATERFRONT 

CONDOMINIUMS 

630SEAFORTH AVE 
Featuring 2 Pe<Xoom strata 
UNITS • 175,000 to 185.000. Situ¬ 
ated on a 1.6 secluded, treed site 
with the balconies often only 15' 
from the city's waterside prome¬ 
nade (Capital City beautification 
protect) Luxurious flexible floor 
plans • 1100 sq. ft. to 1224 sq. ft. 
Picture yourself gazing at the 
moon path on the water, or 
watching the ships entering the 
inner hartwur, or watching seals 
and waterfowl. • 2 Bedrooms - 5 
Rm apartments. Heat and hot 
water and parking - also sauna 
and whirlpool. And for owners 
who travel there Is rentel man¬ 
agement. and 10% Capital Cost 
Allowance. 

DICKIEAGENCIESLTD 
382-4312 or 382-8239 


THE UN-CONDO 


VILLAGE 


—ANADULTCOMMUNITY 
—1500,000 R E C C E N T E R 
—HOMES FOR IMMEDIATE 
OCCUPANCY 

—SALES OFFICE OPEN DAILY 
TILS 

Turn West Off Pat Bay at McTa- 
vish Road, (Airport turn off) 
Thm ^^t on Canora to the 

OEALER6155 PHONE 656-1414 


2-BEDROOM 

SUITE 

$49,500 

YOU OWE ITTO YOURSELF TO 
VIEW THIS EXCEPTIONAL 
BUY BEFORE YOU PUR¬ 
CHASE. LARGE, TWO-BED¬ 
ROOM SUITE WITH PLENTY 
OF LIVING AND STORAGE 
SPACE. MASTER BEDROOM 
WITH ENSUITE TWO-PIECE 
BATH. TWO BALCONIES, 
POOU THERAPY POOL. TEN 
NIS COURT. ENTERTAIN¬ 
MENT LOUNGES. GAMES 
ROOM AND WORKSHOPS. ALL 
THIS FOR THE LOW PRICE OF 
149,500. PHONE NOW. 

C.L. (BUZZ) FRASER 
388-4271 479-1424 

J H. WHITTOME a.CO , LTD. 


CAREFREE 

LIVING 

1. Close to University - I BR 
condo, 2nd floor. Spacious and 
tastefully decorated. Laundry on 
same level Sauna, social room, 
wkshp, swirl pool, underground 
parkliM and controlled entrance. 
MLS. ONIy 132,000. 

2. 3rd floor, 2 BR's. LR and DR In 
line, gaily kitchen with appli¬ 
ances. extra storage on same 
floor. Swirl pool, saurta. social 
room and wkshp. Controlled en¬ 
trance and underground parking. 
MLS. 136.900. For further Infor 
matlon and to view please call: 
ELEANOR BRAY 592-1130 

PAGER 750 

CONNYYASEY 477-8751 

PAGER 735 

THE PERMANENT 477-0141 


elB B 


ROWN 
ROS on 
LANSHARO 


P*op<« M»ipin 9 P*opl« 


IN BY CHRISTMAS 

A spacious, clean 2-bedroom corv 
dominlum, southern exposure, 
comer unit, ensulte, walk-in clos¬ 
et, free laundry facilities, low 
monthly assessment, close to all 
amenities, vacant — early pos¬ 
session. 1364100. 

CEC PEARCE 658-1050 

JOE RICKARD 656-1628 

or 38^771 (anytime) 


GORGE UNIT 
10V4% MORTGAGE 
This Is a quality condominium 
unit offering thoW little extras 
you expect. Take the larger-size 
rooms tor more living area. Add 
in-suite laundry taclllties ar>d 5 
quality apiHlances. A few desire^ 
able amenities such as workshop, 
sauna, swlrlpool, and recreation 
room. And for that added touch, a 
10%% first mortgage due In 1982. 
That will save you money on a 
superb unit offered at 146.500. 

NEILRAWNSLEY 
386^2111 595-1507 

MONTREAL TRUST CO. 

386-2111 


$34,000 

11% FINANCING 
OPEN SAT. 2-4 

GREAT ACCOMMODATION AT 
THIS PRICE. SEE IT! ATTRAC 
TIVE 2 BDRM CORNER SUITE 
(APPROX. 1000 SQ. FT.) 
COULD BE CHEAPER THAN 
RENT — TRY YOUR DOWN 
PAYMENT AND VENDOR MAY 
CARRY BALANCE AT 11% 
SMALL PET ALLOWED. SEE 
YOU AT 642 ADMIRALS RD. 
NEWM L 

MELODY VILLENEUVE 
OCEAN CITY REALTY LTD 
381 2233 _ 384-8563 


ESCAPE 

from tedious never-endlrtg yard 
chores. Enjoy your new found 
tinse doing the things you really 
want to do when you own this 
uxurlous 2-bedroom condomin¬ 
ium in the exclusive ROCKLAND 
area. MLS. 153,500. For private 
viewing call: 

eOOSIS, 386-3494 
CENTURY 21 Western Homes 
1037 Cloi^dale Ave. 
386-3494 (24hrs.) 


$42,500 

2BEDROOMS 

In a first class building, the West- 
port. Good size rooms. V/t baths, 
and a great kitchen, all spotless. 
Vacanf for quick possession, qua 
lifles for 10% CCA. (MLS) Call 
now to view. NEIL R. MACDON- 
ALD386-3494(24Hrs.). 

CENTUR Y 21 Western Homes 
1037 Cloverdale Ave. 
386-3494 (24 Hrs). 


PRESTIGE LOCATION 
ONLY $89,900 
Very spacious 2-bdrm apartment 
home. Two 4 piece bathrooms, 
separate living and dining rooms, 
big kitchen, 6 appliances, sun- 
drapes, bakony, ample closeti 
and storage space plus many 
amenities. Lo^v decor. For pri¬ 
vate viewing call 

ROMA MOL YARD 384-4827 
Royal Trust 38A8001 MLS 


HOW MUCH 

Or>e bedroom condo — Top floor 
suite — All concrete building — 
Game room ~ LaurKirv room » 
Underground perking. 5 blocks 
from downtown. Pen. children 
and rental restrictions. This Is an 
excellent opdortunllv at i^,9(X>. 
To view this home call REID 
TOPP anytime at 388-6275 PGR. 
617. 

GARDNER REALTY LTD. 


2SI CONMIIIMUIIS 


RETIREMENT 

PERFECT!! 

Lovely. a|ne^>edroom condo In 
well-maintained, adult building 
located directly across the street 
from Beacon Hill park. Large liv¬ 
ing room and bedroom boesTnew 
carpels and fresh paint. Truly 
Immaculate and priced for Imme¬ 
diate sale at 1354X)0. 

VANA HOLMES 


CORNER UNIT 
NOSTEPS 

Spacious ground level 2 8R suite, 
on a very quiet comer only 3»/i 
year oW. to Gorge water 
wav. The In-line IWIng/dlning 
roorn create an atmosphere of 
spaciousness and Is warmly deco¬ 
rated. Bedrooms have large clos¬ 
ets. Master with walk-ln closet 
and 2-piece ensulte. Four major 
appliances and own laundry Incl. 
Private patio. Asking 139.700. 
(ML #43515). w »-» . w- 

477-8750 ALLEE 477-1841 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTtT 


OPEN SAT. 1:30-4 
405'830 Esquimalt 

i^vsupoort your landlord? For 
^.500, you can own your own 2 
bedroom home in a bright and 
cheery unit. Only 21 suites In 
complex. Window in dining area 
^es south. Large separate 
locker opposite suite. Be secure!! 
Mary Wood Is your hostess. New 

MARY WOOD 592-2647 

THE PERMANENT 382-9191 


CONDO WANTED 
NEAR OAK BAY 

Two Bdrms., IVt baths. 1000 sq. 
ff. few steps, near Bus. Shops. 
Flat Terraine, 1404)00 Maximum. 
Possession Jan. 22nd. Call fne 
now for inspection JOHN RUS¬ 
SELL 382-8161 or 386-9574. 
Natlonel Trust Co. 


2SS TOWNHOHSES 


Turgoose Point 
Townhouses 
2654 Lancelot Place 

OPENTOVIEW 
SAT. and SUN. 1-5 
LASTCHANCE 
ONLY TWO 
HOMES 
AVAILABLE 

Nineteen of these twenty-one 
super towntmnes have been sold 
ONLY TWO left. ONE waterfront 
and one with a good seavlew. 
Both offer two bedrooms, two and 
hatf bathrooms, double enclosed 
garages. Why be sorry, look 
around, then come to view the 
most prestigious townhome de¬ 
velopment in Greeter Victoria. 
Priced 1834)00 and 1110,500. For 
prkr viewing call John Molyard 
or Dave Roberts. 3I6-3S8S. anv- 
time Victoria Realty Ltd. 


OPEN TOWNHOUSE 
DAILY 2-4 P.M. 
#37-933 ADMIRALS RD. 
Don't miss this dandv 3-bedroom 
home in mint condition. Living 
room with fireplace, separate 
dining room, bath and a half. Part 
basement. Double carport. Love¬ 
ly sea and mountain views. Ask 
log 174,900. Further information 
from John Molyard at 386-3585 or 
res. 384^7. 

Victoria Realty Ltd. 


JAMES BAY 
Convenient locatkin, well built, 
well-maintained, >bdrm TOWN- 
HOUSES. One at 157.950 and one 
at 1S9.9S0C.C.A. 10%. 388^7868. 

I rma Kuligowski 656-5325 
or Edna Vliet 382-0681 
OUNSMUIR 
PROPERTIES 

OPEN HOUSE 

Unit 4 Village Grove. 278 Island 
Hwy i-3pm.FridayTthaodSatur- 
day 8th 

A 2 bedroom. Immaculate ground 
level townhouse. Quiet aoiHt at 
mosphere. Home exteriors and 

S ounds exceUentty malotained 
ffered for sale at 145,000. For 
further Information contact Glen 
John, home 656-2848. office. Sparl 
ing Reel Estate656-5511. 


3 BEDROOMS UP, 1 DOWN 
basement, fireplace, pool, gar 
dener. Terms. 479^55. 


20 (JUUtfSFMSAUa 
RDfTORWAIfTlD 


GARAGE FOR RENT. 3321 
Cook ST. 150 month. PtKxw 
595-6748 or 385-5513 


3 GARAGES, CITY AREA. 120 
each. 382 2871 


20 NOUSeSWANTU 
TOtUY 


URGENTLY NEEDED 
NOSTEP HOME 
FOR MARCH 
POSSESSION 

Shelbourne - Landsdowne • Oak 
Bay or any other good area. Call: 
Leo Plgert Res. ^1975 or Evan 
Williams 388-5464 Paper 745 
OUNSMUIR PROPERTIES 
LTD 
388-7868 


WANTED 

OAK BAY COTTAGE 

Charming Welsh lady requires 
net cottage and garden within 
walking distance of Oak Bay 
shops. All replies treated in confi¬ 
dence. Preferably rwt above 160,- 
000.00. Phone Lyneffe (3elahunt 
592 9224 or 592-2407. 

MAROETTS&GOWER 
OAK BAY PROPERTIES LTD. 


WANTED! 

I have a lady on her own that 
requires a 2-3 bedroom home with 
a setf-contalned suite in the base- 
of upstairs. Cash available. 
Please call Cliff Salmond af 
Gardner Realty — Office — 
385-7744 or my honse—477-3626. 


MOTIVATED BUYER SEEKS 
waterfront or marine view home 
of ^rm and character In south 
Oak Bay or Uplands. Minimum 4 
bj^ooms, 3 full baths. Prefer 
older residence yet must be fully 
modernized and in top decorative 
or^. Price secondary to location 
and amenities. 5924)877. 


3'/2% COMMISSION 

to sell your home! 
Valuation without obtlgatlon 
Douglas Hawkes Ltd. 384-7128 

Lenjhoma$(Sr.) 384-9176 

Herb Hodgson_M-3835 


REGINA COUPLE 

Urgently require 2 or 3 bedroom 
home In any nice area close to bus 
line. 

598-3105 BENGREIG 381-2233 
OCEAN CITY REALTY LTD 


WANTED 

2w 3 be^oom home with base¬ 
ment UDtof654IOO 
477-0191 SLYSHUMKA 595-1337 
Royal Trust 


wui... CASH CLIENTS 
kILi- buy home with 2-3 
possible. 
592-5454. 

Byron Price and Assoc. Ltd. 


.. ^ CASH PAID 

If vw house is suitable for rental 
purposes Mil my Agents Lee Wro- 
Small. 385-1431. 
British American Realty Ltd. 


PRIVATE 


Want older home. I will purchase 
for cash. 479-2209 


ICECAPADES 
TICKETWINNER 
GLADYS WATSON 
405-904 CARLTON TERRACE 


SMALL HOME. WILL BUY IM- 
medlatelv. possession In year or 
two, phone 5W-2938.595-3463 


2K 


HOUSES wuna 
TONY 


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7,1979 


FAIRFIELD 

Urgently required 2 bedrm. home 
hv quellfled Durcheserv Cell me 
todev If you heye comidtred Mil 
ing! 

EILEENMARTIN 

477-7950 

Seesprey Propeniee Ltd. 
.77-7131 


20 USTWaSirANTEi 


CONDOMINIUMS WANTED 
LYNN HOLMES—386-6762 
LANDMARK PROPERTIES 


271 EXCNANtf 
KAL ESTATE 


38' CHRIS CONNIE TRI-CABIN. 
An immaculate vessel with a very 
extensive option list. 189.000. All 
trades considered. John Allen, 
van Isle Marina. 656-1138. 


WILL ACCEPT MOBILE HOME 
on Its own tot In exchange tor 4 
bedroom bungatow valued at 15S,- 
500. No agents please. 478-8955. 


271 LOTSRWSUE 



WE HAVE IT ALL 

Sunny seevlews, meadows, pri¬ 
vate lanes, rocky outcrops, treed 
seclusion, quail, pheasant and 
more. It you've been tooking tor 
that special spot for your new 
custom residence, visit us at 
Broadmead. a community of 
quality homes, created with care 
to preserve and compliment its 
unique natural beauty. 

New homesites are now being 
created, visit our office dismay 
home and we wilt be pteased to 
show you homesites which are 
currently being developed for 
sale, and also areas which are 
rww being planned for devel^ 
ment In the r>eaf future. 

TAKE THE FIRST 
STEP TO 

BETTER LIVING!* 

Visit us at our 
office-dl^ay home. 

950 Royal Om Drive 
B:30A M.-5;Q0P.M. 658-5291 

or call 

Jeannie Dewtiurst 
Royal Trust Corp. 
384-8001 or 658-8990 


Park Pacific 


im 

Superb treed lots in a beautiful 
natural seffirtg, many with spec¬ 
tacular ocean views of Haro 
Strait. Mount Baker and The Gull 
Islands. Totally planned and con 
trolled to protect Its special en¬ 
vironment and your Investment. 

Located in North Saanich on the 
slopes of Mount Newton adjoining 
Jo^ Dean Provincial Park. One- 
third acre lots with wide street 
frontage, to give you plenty of 
room and privacy All fully ser¬ 
viced and priced from 134,000. 

Entrance close to Panorama Lei¬ 
sure Centre on East Saanich 
Road From Highway No. 17 turn 
off at McTavish site office open 
dailytrom 10;30to4:30.