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$be Sails Colonist 


Cloudy, 
high 19 

Weather Details 
on Page 2 


No. 186— 122nd Year 




I unrouter Island's leading newspaper since IHSH 

Victoria, British Columbia, Saturday, July 19, 1980 


25c Daily, 30c Sunday 


A 

Eagle soars on tricky Atlantic flight |§0X bl&S 



Sarmont starts long solo flight from Farmingdale 


FARM1NGDALE, N.Y. (AP) - Sus¬ 
pended from a red and yellow motorized 
hang glider named The Spirit of Califor¬ 
nia, Eagle Sarmont took off from Repub¬ 
lic airport Friday in his attempt to make a 
solo crossing of the Atlantic. 

In a trip reminiscent of thCfamous New 
York-to-Paris flight by Charles Lind¬ 
bergh, Sarmont wobbled off the runway 
and headed for the Statue of Liberty, his 
official starting point two hours away. 

He had perfect weather for takeoff but 
was' delayed almost two hours, partly 
because of a leaky battery but mostly 


because of a crowd of more than 75 film 
crews, reporters and spectators who 
hampered last-minute preparations. 

Wearing a T-shirt with the name of the 
craft emblazoned across the back and 
sitting in a hammock seat under the 
glider, Sarmont waved to his girl-friend 
as he lifted off. 

It will not be a non-stop venture like 
Lindbergh’s aboard the Spirit of St. Louis 
50 years ago. 

Page 2-Canada 


Europe soaked and shivering 


LONDON (DPI) — An 
advertisement for anti¬ 
freeze in a London street 
market said it all: "Mix 
some with your suntan 
oil.” 

As much of the southern 
United States blisters in 10- 
degree sunshine, Europe is 
suffering one of its harsh¬ 
est summers in recent 
memory. 

Rain and tow tempera¬ 
tures damaged vineyards 
in France and West Ger¬ 
many, delayed the grain 
harvest in Britain, clogged 


• U.S. heal wave toll tops 1,000. Page 3 

• Si/zler won't hit Canada food costs. Page 51 


mountain passes with snow 
in Austria and Switzerland 
and ruined thousands of 
summer vacations across 
the continent. 

Olympics athletes find it 
too cold to train in Mos¬ 
cow. 

It is France’s coldest 
summer in 22 years. 
Beaches are half empty 
and hoteliers are facing a 


30 to 50 per cent drop in 
business. 

West Germany’s rainfall 
is 130 per cent above nor¬ 
mal and its hours of sun¬ 
shine 30 to 70 per cent less. 
Temperatures have barely 
made it to 15 degrees. * 

Even the birds are leav¬ 
ing. Ornithologists report 
that migratory birds al¬ 
ready have begun flying 


south, apparently because 
the rain is washing away 
many insects they eat. 

Britain, with one of its 
wettest summers on rec¬ 
ord, has been gjvcn a fore¬ 
cast no better than “unset¬ 
tled" conditions. Wheat 
and barley crops are three 
weeks behind schedule. 

For only the third time in 
70 years, Swiss farmers 
have brought their cattle 
down from summer pas¬ 
tures in the Alps because of 
heavy snowfalls. 


workman inflation hits 10%, 

by panel nO action till fall 


• Hospital bids below 
estimate. Page 23 

A 55-year-old worker at 
the site of the new Helmck- 
en Road hospital was killed 
in an industrial accident 
Friday. 

The man, whose name 
was withheld pending noti¬ 
fication of next of kin in 
West Germany, .was 
operating a scissors hoist 
to handle decking panels 
used in pouring concrete 
floors at the hospital. Col 
wood RCMPsaid. 

The operation involves 
pushing the hoist platform 
against the panel, remov¬ 
ing scaffolding which nor¬ 
mally holds the panel up, 
and then lowering the 
panel. 

\s one of the forms was 
being lowered it flipped over 
an 1 hit the hoist operator. 


OTTAWA (CP) — Consumers, faced 
with price increases above 10 per cent 
for the first time since late 1975, have to 
wait until fall for measures from the Lib¬ 
eral government to combat inflation. 
Prime Minister Trudeau indicated Fri¬ 
day. 

After Statistics Canada released fig¬ 
ures earlier in the day showing an annual 
increase of 10.1 per cent in the June 
consumer price index. Conservative lead¬ 
er Joe Clark challenged the prime minis¬ 
ter in the Commons to produce an eco¬ 
nomic statement by the end of August. 

Instead, Trudeau promised a budget 
before the end of the year which would 
do more lhan the defeated Conservative 
budget to bring down inflation. 

However, a fall budget would only 
affect the economy in 1981 when prices 
were expected to rise less quickly follow-, 
ing an end of the current recession. 

A 2.2 per cent month-to-month jump in 
food prices is the sharpest rise in the 
over all monthly increase of 1.1 per cent 
in the index, a commonly-used but not 
fully accurate measure of inflation. 


The combined effect of higher import 
costs and domestic factors such as poor 
weather conditions, especially a drought 
in western Canada, created a worri¬ 
some outlook for food prices in months 
ahead. 

• In Washington, officials said the 
U.S. economy plunged at an annual rate of 
9.1 per cent from (April through June, 
matching the worst quarterly drop since 
the Second World War. 

The steep downturn, as measured by 
real gross national product—the infla¬ 
tion-adjusted output of goods and services 
—was widespread and steeper than the 
administration expected. 

About 90 per cent of the second-quarter 
drop was attributed to two sectors of 
the economy, the auto and housing indus¬ 
tries. 

• Britain's annual inflation rate fell by 
nearly one per cent to 21 per cent in 
June, the first significant drop for two 
years, the government said Friday. 



erases 

draft 

sign-up 

PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The U.S. govern¬ 
ment’s draft registration of men, scheduled to begin 
Monday, is unconstitutional on grounds it discrimi¬ 
nates against women, a federal court panel ruled 
Friday. The court “permanently enjoined” the 
government from requiring the registration of any 
male. . 

It means the government cannot proceed with 
registration unless it obtains a stay of the ruling 
from a U.S. Supreme Court justice pending an 
appeal to the entire Su- 

Rations 
of beer 
dry up 


Soviet runner carries torch 

Odd parade 
to Olympics 

MOSCOW (AP) — The opening ceremonies 
today of the Olympic Games—the world’s most 
famous sports fashion show—will have an odd 
look. (See also Page 25) 

The name boards of 81 countries are expected to 
be carried in the parade. But for 10 of them, there 
will be no athletes marching, and 29 will not carry 
their national flags according to tradition. 


Bakhtiar stalking 
ends in shootout 


PARIS (AP) — A three- 
man assassination squad 
posing as journalists made 
it as far as Shahpour Bakh- 
tiar’s apartment door Fri¬ 
day. but their attempt to 


kill the former Iranian 
prime minister collapsed in 
a wild shootout that left a 
French policeman and a 
woman neighbor dead. 

All three gunmen were 


INSIDE 


Republican unity 
‘dream come true' 

—Page 2 

Esquimau vessels 
first for upgrading 

—Page 6 

Ex-hostage back — 
unsteady, smiling 

—Page 22 


Bridge 

Business 

Classified 

Comics 

Crossword 

Editorials 

Entertainment 

King Fisherman 

Letters 

Living 

Marine Calendar 
Medical 

Names in the News 
Provincial Court 
Sports 


34 

8-11 

31 49 
14 
34 

4 

18-21 

52 

5 

31-34 

52 

32 

22 

C 

24-30 


captured, one of them 
wounded, police said. 
Three other policemen 
were also reported wound¬ 
ed in the battle. 


The 65-year-old Bakh¬ 
tiar. leader of Iranian exile 
forces opposed to Ayatol¬ 
lah Ruhollab Khomeini's 
revolutionary regime in 
Iran, was unharmed in the 
attack, which he blamed on 
“professionals that the 
government in Tehran sent 
to France." 

Police said the captured 
trio all claimed to be Arabs ■ 
—a Syrian, a Lebanese and 
a Palestinian—but they 
could not be immediately 
identified. The Iranian 
revolutionaries have estab¬ 
lished close relations with 
some Arab militants. 



Bakhtiar after assassination bid 


This is all part of the 
reaction to the Soviet mili¬ 
tary action in Afghanistan, 
which has prompted 36 
countries to boycott the 
Moscow Games. Many na¬ 
tional Olympic committees 
which decided to support 
the Games did so in defi¬ 
ance of their national gov¬ 
ernments. 

The Australians, one of 
the last delegations to 
make up its mind, decided 
Friday to march in the 
parade as usual. But they 
will use the flag of the 
International Olympic 
Committee—the symbol 
with the five rings—and 
not their national flag. 

A similar gesture is 
planned by 28 other coun¬ 
tries. 

Six months ago this 
would have been a breach 
of the Olympic rules. But 
last February at Lake 
Placid, N.Y., the IOC—for 
reasons that had nothing 
to do with Moscow and 
Afghanistan—changed the 
rule about flags in the 
opening parade. 

This was a manoeuvre to 
try to bring the two Chinas 
into the Games for the first 
Page 2—Marchpast 


preme Court. 

"Complete exclusion of 
women from the pool of 
registrants does not serve 
important governmental 
objectives," ruled Appeal 
Judge Max Rosenn and 
District Judges Joseph 
Lord and Edward Cahn. 

A U.S. justice depart¬ 
ment spokesman, Robert 
Stevenson, said in Wash¬ 
ington that the government 
filed a notice of appeal and 
a motion for a stay of the 
court's ruling but Lord de¬ 
nied the request. 

Mississippi Democratic 
Representative G.V. Mont 
gomery, chief sponsor of 
the peacetime draft regis¬ 
tration bill, said in Merid¬ 
ian, Miss., the court’s ac¬ 
tion could “be a disaster 
for the security of our coun¬ 
try." 

In Boston, meanwhile, a 
federal judge refused to 
block next week’s sche¬ 
duled registration of 20- 
year-old men but referred 
his decision to an appeals 
court for review. 

“Women do serve a use¬ 
ful role in the military and 
provide important skills," 
Cahn wrote in the 41-page 
Philadelphia opinion. 

“Congress could not con¬ 
stitutionally require regis¬ 
tration under the Military 
Selective Service Act of 
only black citizens, or only 
white citizens, or single 
out any political or reli¬ 
gious group simply' be¬ 
cause those groups contain 
sufficient persons to fill the 
need of the selective ser¬ 
vice system," he said. 

Registration of four mil¬ 
lion men was to start in 
post offices across the U.S. 
on Monday. Failure to reg¬ 
ister was punishable by up 
to five years in prison and a 
fine of $10,000. 

The challenge to the reg¬ 
istration law was brought 
by the American Civil Li¬ 
berties Union on behalf of 
two former draft resisters 
—David Sitman, 26, and 
Robert Goldberg. 27—and 
Owen Jones, 19, who inter¬ 
vened on behalf of current 
draft-age men. 

In Boston, lawyers for 
three college students ar 
gued before U.S. District 
Judge Walter Jay Skinner 
that peacetime registra¬ 
tion amounts to an uncon¬ 
stitutional invasion of pri¬ 
vacy. They also raised the 
issues of sex and age dis¬ 
crimination. the legality of 
a draft when there are no 
hostilities, and the justifi¬ 
cation for a government 
intrusion that could lead to 
death. 


They put a two-dozen 
limit on beer at the govern¬ 
ment liquor stores Friday, 
but by evening it didn't 
really matter. There 
wasn’t any to be had. 

With the uncertainty of 
the brewery dispute still 
hanging over its head, a 
thirsting public hit the 
stores early in the day once 
again and—like some giant 
vacuum cleaner—sucked 
up whatever supply there 
was. 

"It’s unreal," said a har¬ 
ried employee long after 
the Foul Bay store had 
gone dry. “Lately this store 
has sold four times its nor¬ 
mal amount. 

“Talk about your 
hoarders. Once they say 
the stuff is rationed every¬ 
one wants it. even people 
who never drink it. 

"Pretty soon the little old 
ladies who normally sip 
white wine will be coming 
in for the beer just because 
there’s a limit on it.” 

The two-case limit, irn 
posed by the B.C. Liquor 
Distribution Branch, 
matches a situation that 
existed in the industry 
shutdown two years ago. 

But the difference this 
time is that there hasn't 
even been a shutdown. 

The three major brewers 
—Labatt, Molson and Carl- 
ing-O’Kecfe—are in a po¬ 
sition to implement a lock¬ 
out, but haven’t done so. 
The Victoria local of the 
Brewery, Winery and Dis¬ 
tillery Workers Union has a 
strike mandate, but hasn't 
been in a hurry to serve 
strike notice. 

The distribution branch 
says liquor stores through¬ 
out the province have been 
told they are to impose the 
two-case limit if their sup¬ 
plies are well below nor¬ 
mal. 

The Gorge store on Tilli- 
cum put the two-case limit 
into action during the day 
but still sold its one ship¬ 
ment of 2,000 cases in 90 
minutes. 

The big McKenzie Av¬ 
enue store remained with¬ 
out beer all day. It was 
hoping for a delivery today. 
Most stores didn't know 
whether they would be re¬ 
ceiving anything. 


B.C. ’s export-tax salvo may signal referendum 


By JIM HUME 

UMIM 

B.C. fired another salvo 
at Ottawa Frida), charging 
that plans tu impose an ex¬ 
port tax on natural gas “at 
tacks the very fabric of 
Confederation 

Tin man puiiiug the trig 
ger was again provincial 
Cirri) Minuter Hubert 
Mit lelland and -a him ub 


servers viewed his latest 
outburst in the war be¬ 
tween the west and Ottawa 
as the opening shots in a 
campaign which could lead 
In a fall referendum 
Alberta Premier Peter 
larugheed is ahead) on rec¬ 
ord as sa)tng that unless 
east west energ) differ 
races can be aaticabf) 
solved he would nut “hrsi 
tab- tu present a partieu 


larly-worded question" to 
the people of Alberta 

That “particularly word 
ed question" would un 
doubtedly be in the form of 
■a referendum seeking pub 
lit- support for Alberta'k 
stand on higher od prices 
and against the export lax 
unnatural gas 

PKEM11H Hh-imi.ii has 
nut yet followed that line 


but has admitted that such 
a show of strength from the 
people could be a possibil 
ity 

In an “open letter“ Fri 
day to all newspaper edl 
tors in B C., McClelland 
added fuel to the (ires of 
speculation 

From a bold first state 
mem that' the federal gov 


an export tax un all energy 


exports from this country" 
to a closing accusation that 
(Ntawa was attempting to 
rob the prov inces by “of 
fering dimes for dollars," 
McClelland gave full vent 
to his concerns 
Ills opening statement 

thal itus imposition of *n 

export tax was already a 
fait accompli came as a 
surprise to reporters mho 
only a few hours before had 


been writing that Ottawa 
haC^lnot decided wheth 
erdinMHhead with the lax 
or to drop the idea. 

McClelland left no 
doubt that as far as hr was 
concerned the lax would be 
imposed and that the 
direct impact on this prov 
luce will hr seven- and will 
do irreparable damage to 
the unity of Canada “ 


Accusing the federal gov 
rrament of confusing en¬ 
ergy and constitplional 
matters, be said the export 
tax would cost B.C. laxpay- 
ers a loss of $750 million a 
year 

“Make no mistake," hr 
said, “any lax on exports 
will skim off the cream and 
drink up most of the milk as 
well." 

In the strongest language 


yet used in the east-west 
fight for control of prqvin 
cial natural resources and 
the export of excess on 
orgy, McClelland said the 
loss of $7511 million a year in 
revenue lo B.C. would have 
serious repercussious in 
the prov istun of serv ices to 
all British Columbians 
“In lb)- current budget 
$75# million would pa) 
Page 2- Met inland 































I 


2 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 


OFF PAGE ONE/WEATHER 


Andy Capp 



YOU'VE GOT NO MONEY... 
... YOU'RE TWICE *ER AGE 
....YOU'RE MARRIED. 




GOP buries the hatchet 


McClelland fires salvo 


practically the whole 
operating expenses of all 
hospitals in British Colum¬ 
bia,” McClelland said, 
"$750 million would pay for 
all post-secondary educa¬ 
tion in the province and all 
income assistance under 
the G.A.I.N. programs; 
$750 million would finance 
all resource and land-use 
management in the prov¬ 
ince for the year, all grants 
to municipalities, all lands, 
parks and housing projects 
and all apprenticeship 
training and employment 
programs in B.C., and then 
some. 

"THAT IS three quarters 
of a billion dollars, more 
than 10 per cent of the total 
B.C. budget for 1980. What 
would we do without that 
money?" 

But, said McClelland, the 
revenue loss was not the 
only problem the taxpayers 
of B.C. would face. 

"A federal energy export 
tax would place the people 
of British Columbia in dou¬ 
ble jeopardy,” McClelland 
said. First they would have 
to choose between paying 
significently higher taxes 
to make up for the $750 
million, or facing severe 
curtailment in services 
which most citizens have 
come to regard as essen¬ 
tial. 

Secondly, he said, the 


From Pago I 


government’s energy de¬ 
velopment strategy would 
be seriously undermined 
because without export 
revenues “we will not be 
able to go very far toward 
energy security through 
government support . . - 
and permanent and irre¬ 
trievable damage would be 
done in the private sec¬ 
tor.” 

McClelland said the 

export tax would create a 
shambles in the oil and nat¬ 
ural gas industry with 
small Canadian-owned 
firms the chief victims. He 
added that the tax would 
create “a domino effect 
throughout our petroleum 
industry, an industry the 
federal government says it 
wants to strengthen.” 

The minister charged 
that Ottawa had been “fos¬ 
tering the myth that the 
extra money flowing to Ot¬ 
tawa will come out of 
American pockets, not 
from the provinces. That is 
not so. The money will 
come directly from exist¬ 
ing revenues. Not one extra 
cent will come from the 
Americans. Make no mis¬ 
take. Any tax on exports 
will skim of the cream and 


drink up most of the milk as 
well." 

McClelland said he un¬ 
derstood Ottawa’s need to 
try to reduce the big defi¬ 
cits brought about each 
year by spending more 
than is taken in, but he 
asked, "Why should the 
provinces bear the burden 
of federal folly? Why 
should we hand over the 
bulk of our resource reve¬ 
nues to retire the federal 
deficit when the federal 
government is doing next to 
nothing to solve its own 
problem of overspend¬ 
ing?” 

HE SUGGESTED that 
Ottawa could start reduc¬ 
ing its deficits by cutting 
expenditures, “not politic¬ 
ally easy, but necessary 
nonetheless. 

"There are better, more 
reasonable ways than at 
the expense of the prov¬ 
inces. Better ways than a 
blatant federal money grab 
of provincial revenues, 
masked by deliberate fed¬ 
eral confusion of energy 
issues and the constitu¬ 
tion.” 

McClelland pointed out in 
his letter that provincial 
ownership of natural re¬ 
sources had been guaran¬ 
teed under the constitution 
since 1871 when B.C. joined 
Confederation. He also 
noted that under provincial 


Marchpast gaps 


time. Peking always re¬ 
fused to allow its athletes to 
compete as long as Taiwan 
was using the flag of the old 
Republic of China. The IOC 
got around that by ordering 
Taiwan to use a different 
flag and amended the rules 
to suit the circumstances. 

Lord Killanin. outgoing 
president of the IOC, said. 
"There is nothing in the 
rules that compels any ath- 


From l'ag<* I 


lete to march in the opening 
parade. 

"The opening will be a 
little different from usual, 
but the opening ceremony 
is less important than the 
Games themselves. The 
important thing is to have 
good, healthy competi¬ 
tion.” 


Pipe debate 
delays recess 

• Pipe go-ahead hinged on Congress vow, union 
backing. Page 51 

OTTAWA (CP) — The start of summer holidays 
for MPs was pushed back to at least sometime next 
week after the New Democrats blocked the planned 
recess Friday to protest the government’s approval of 
early construction of southern sections of the Alaska 
natural gas pipeline. 

The Commons will resume sitting as usual Monday 
when NDP leader Ed Broadbent plans to initiate a debate 
optimistically aimed at getting the government to change 
its mind. 

Broadbent admitted his chances of success were slim 
but said his party planned to use debate on an amend¬ 
ment to the recess motion to publicize its opposition to 
the project. 


Athletes expected to stay 
away from the parade in¬ 
clude those of Belgium. 
France, Britain, Ireland, 
Italy, Luxembourg, Hol¬ 
land. San Marino and Swit¬ 
zerland. 

The Austrians had decid¬ 
ed to parade as usual. But 
Philipp von Schoeller, IOC 
member for Austria, said 
Friday the delegation 
might yet change its mind. 

The national Olympic 
committees of western Eu¬ 
rope met Thursday night to 
talk about the opening 
parade and flags. 

Raymond Gafncr. IOC 
tpember for Switzerland, 
who was at the meeting, 
said, “We had a general 
discussion but we did not 
try to lay down a common 
policy. Each delegation 
will decide for itself." 

Most of the delegations 
which use the IOC flag in 
the parade will also have 
the Olympic hymn played 
at the victory ceremonies if 
their athletes win gold 
medals. 

Otherwise the opening 
ceremony will follow tradi¬ 
tion. The Olympic torch, 
which has been carried in 
relay from the ancient site 
of the Games at Olympia 
in Greece, will be carried 
into the Lenin Stadium and 
the flame will be lit. 



July 19, 1980. 


Cloudy with isolated 
showers. Winds brisk west¬ 
erly. Friday’s precipitation 
nil. Sunshine 12 hours and 
12 minutes. Recorded high 
and low at Victoria airport 
20 and 11. Today’s forecast 
high and low 19 and 11. 
Today's sunrise 5:32, sun¬ 
set 9:07; moonrise 1:15 
p.m., moonset 12:41 a.m. 
Sunday’s outlook: cloudy. 

East coast of Vancouver 
Island—cloudy with isolat¬ 
ed showers. Winds light 
and variable. Friday’s pre¬ 
cipitation nil. Recorded 
high and low at Nanaimo 23 
and 10. Forecast high and 
low 22 and 10. Sunday's out¬ 
look: cloudy. 

West coast of Vancouver 

Island—cloudy with a few 
periods of rain. Winds light 
southeasterly. Forecast 
high and low at Tofino 18 
and It. Sunday's outlook: 
cloudy 

North roast of the Main 
land—cloudy with a few 
showers Winds light south 
easterly Forecast high and 
low 17 and It. Sunday'soul 
look: cloudy 


Extended outlook: Mon¬ 
day and Tuesday sunny 
with cloudy periods and 
isolated showers. Tem¬ 
peratures near normal. 
Highs near 22. Lows near 
11 . 


St. John's 

Halil,)« 

Fredericton 

Charlottetown 

Montreal 

Ottawa 

Toronto 

Thunder Say 

North Bay 

Kenora 

Winnipeg 

Churchill 

The Pas 

Brandon 

Reoma 

Saskatoon 

Prince Albert 

North Batttetord 

Swtft Current 

Medicine Hat 

Lethbridoc 

Cotoery 


Fort Nelson 
Fort St John 
Peace River . 
Yellowknife 
Inuvik 
Seattle 
Spokane 
Portland 
San Francisco 
Los Angeles 
Phoenix 
Las Vegas 
New York 
Miami 


20 10 — 


43 

43 


23 17 — 


Crenbroofc 
C ashegar 


Prince Rkoert 
Terrace 


27 16 — 


Prince George 
MMNIams Lake 


0.1 

03 



Time Ht-Tlme Wt Time Mt Time Mt 


IH M FI H M 

Ft. M AA FI MM 

Ft. 

19 

0400 

S 50700 

5 1 1750 

467040 

• 1 

20 

MSS 

4 1 1100 

5.711250 

SS2MS 

17 

71 

0575 

4? 1700 

6 1 1500 

6 4 7175 

64 

77 

0545 

3.6 1300 

4.5 1S45 

6 9 7150 

65 

73 

06» 

30 1330 

6 6 1645 

7.3.2220 

67 

24 

0650 

2 4 1400 

7 011000 

741220 

6.9 



TIOCSATSOOKi 



control it had always been 
agreed that Canada's en¬ 
ergy and other resource re¬ 
quirements must be met 
first with only surplus en¬ 
ergy or surplus resources 
sold to other countries. 

“The federal govern¬ 
ment’s proposed tax on en¬ 
ergy exports attacks the 
very fabric of Confedera¬ 
tion," McClelland said. "It 
is in direct conflict with the 
guarantees of provincial 
resource ownership. It un¬ 
dermines the long-standing 
principle of federal-provin¬ 
cial co-operation in meet¬ 
ing Canada’s energy needs. 
It takes away from the peo¬ 
ple of the province a source 
of revenue that is rightly 
theirs. 

“SUCH A proposal can 
only cause fragmentation 
and alienation.” 

NDP leader David Bar¬ 
rett termed McClelland’s 
latest attack on Ottawa 
“purely political," al¬ 
though he said his party 
was also strongly opposed 
to imposition of the export 
tax on energy. 

Federal Energy Minister 
Marc Lalonde, target for 
earlier McClelland barbs, 
declined comment, and en¬ 
ergy officials in Alberta 
were “unavailable for 
comment." 

McClelland took particu¬ 
lar exception to statements 
made recently by high- 
ranking Liberal party offi¬ 
cials that provincial re¬ 
sources comprise "the big¬ 
gest pile of free money 
lying around.” 

“That money is not 
free,” said McClelland. “It 
is the very lifeblood of our 
province and the basis for 
our future." 

He dismissed Ottawa’s 
suggestion "that if the ex¬ 
port tax is imposed a por¬ 
tion of the tax would be re¬ 
turned to the producing 
provinces. 

"THERE WILL be pre 
cious little left after the 
deficit has taken its toll and 
the federal bureaucracy 
has laundered the rest,” 
McClelland said. In fact, 
the federal government in¬ 
tended to take away from 
B. C. and other provinces a 
large measure of control 
over its own money. 


TIDES FOR MONTH OF 
JULY 

TIDES AT VICTORIA 
IT ides listed are 
Pacific Standard Tirol 


DETROIT (Reuter) — A 
hoarse but jubilant Ronald 
Reagan on Friday cele¬ 
brated his victory as Re¬ 
publican presidential 
nominee by declaring the 
party’s new-found unity “a 
dream come true” and a 
vindication of his 12-year 
quest for the job. 

In a gesture underscor¬ 
ing his claim, Reagan’s 
hard-core conservative 
backers abandoned their 
attempt to unseat the 
chairman of the party's na 
tional committee, Bill 
Brock, a moderate, and in¬ 
stead re-elected him by ac¬ 
clamation to a third term. 

Euphoria over party 
unity was in the air when 
Reagan and running mate 
George Bush appeared be¬ 
fore the committee to reas¬ 
sert that despite the hasty 
assembly of the ticket, they 
had buried all differences. 

“It’s a dream come true 
for a great many of us who 
over the years worried 
about . . . the divisions 
that so offen embittered 
various segments of the 
party and left us a little less 
than united,” Reagan said 
in reference to party unity. 


Bush, who has taken 
more moderate positions 
on abortion and women's 
rights than the conserva¬ 
tive-dominated convention 
adopted, pledged to sup¬ 
port the platform and 
urged reporters not to look 
for differences between 
him and Reagan. 

Reagan kept his remarks 
brief, saying he had lost his 
voice because he could not 
get fresh air in his “glass 
bowl” 69th floor hotel 
room, not because of his 
speech last night accepting 
the nomination. 

The Republican candi¬ 
date, in his acceptance 
speech, made almost no 
mention of the party’s plat¬ 
form but called for disaf¬ 
fected Democrats and in¬ 
dependents to join in a 
crusade based on a “new 
consensus” of common 
values. 

He called for reduction of 
government waste, higher 
defence spending, reduced 
taxes and a balanced bud¬ 
get. 

Reagan's ebullient mood 
may have been helped by 
public opinion polls show¬ 


ing him substantially 
ahead of President Carter. 

The News published a 
poll saying that if the elec¬ 
tion were held now, Reagan 
would be the preferred 
candidate of 37 per cent of 
the electorate in the U.S. 
compared with 26 per cent 
for Carter and 18 per cent 
for independent Republi¬ 
can John Anderson. 


Republican delegates 
lauded Reagan’s accep¬ 
tance speech as a catalyst 
for a party revival after the 
slump caused by the Wa¬ 
tergate scandal and the 
resignation of Richard 
Nixon six years ago. 

Only Bush sounded cau¬ 
tious, saying that the elec¬ 
tion in November was still 
going to be a tough fight. 


Canada call 


Bolivia gets 
new president 

LA PAZ, Bolivia (UPI) — Army Commander Gen. 
Luis Garcia Meza was sworn in Friday as president of 
Bolivia in a move he said ended “electoral adventures" 
and army units moved into mining towns to crush 
remaining resistence to the two-day military coup. 

The ceremony was the first official act of the 
three-man military junta, which called itself the Govern¬ 
ment of National Reconstruction, and it came just hours 
after Lidia Gueiler surrendered her power as president 
during a radio address in which her voice choked with 
emotion. 

Garcia promised in his first speech to carry out a 
revolution that will change Bolivia into "a modern and 
industrial society” and criticized communism and what 
he called “democratism,” apparently referring to the 
Gueiler government. 

In the speech, carried by the army’s radio station 
Radio Battalon Colorado and monitored in Lima, Garcia 
said with the coup Thursday, “the electoral adventures 
have concluded in Bolivia. We will initiate a gradual 
recovery.” 


From Pago 1 


Instead, after making a 
farewell pass around the 
Statue of Liberty in New 
York City, the 28-year-old 
Californian will head up the 
Hudson River to Albany, 
stopping in Canada, Green 
land, Iceland and Scotland 
as he guides his craft the 
9,600-kilometre trip which 
he hopes to complete in 
22 days. 

The craft is called an 
ultra-light airplane. It is 
powered by a two-cylinder 
engine and driven through 
the air by a propeller. It 
looks like a hang glider but 
Sarmont will not actually 
hang from it—his glider is 
equipped with a seat. Sur¬ 
rounding his perch is a 
lightweight metal frame 
attached to a chassis re¬ 
sembling that of a three¬ 
wheeled go-cart. The glider 
has a 10-metre wingspan. 

Sarmont expects “long 
dull hours with moments of 
terror. 

“I love flying,” he says. 
“I am addicted to it. The 
moods of the sky are fun. 
Sometimes they are incred¬ 
ibly peaceful and serene. 
Other times they are exhi¬ 
larating and sometimes 
I’ve been very, very 
scared. But that’s all part 
of the game.” 


The engine has a top 
speed of about 48 kilome 
tres an hour. He will use it 
when needed, sometimes" 
turning it off and gliding to 
save fuel. 

He will be wearing a suit 
that can keep him afloat 
and carries a transmitter 
to help rescuers find him if 
he goes down. 

Between Iceland and 
Scotland, a long over-water 
stretch, Sarmont will try to 
land on the tiny island of 
Faroe, more than 180 kilo¬ 
metres south-east of Ice¬ 
land. 

He hopes to fly 320 to 480 
kilometres a day, making 
stopovers at night. 

Dennis Curasi, 27, and 
Claudine Chuinard, 28, Sar- 
mont’s girl-friend, will fol¬ 
low him by car, train or 
boat. A chase plane will be 
available in case he gets 
into trouble. 

A former aerodynamic 
engineering aide for the 
federal government, Sar¬ 
mont runs a business in 
Santa Cruz, Calif. He ’s 
been gliding since 1972 and 
has flown private planes 
since he was 14. 

Bom Joseph Whitmore, 
he adopted Eagle from 
friends who said he had an 
eagle's sense of aggression 
and Sarmont from the 
name of a mountain in a 
favorite science fiction 
story. 



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WORLD 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 3. 


Wave of protest 
dogs Thatcher 
tour of factories 


CARDIFF (AP) — 
Young Welsh nationalists, 
protesting the British gov¬ 
ernment's refusal to set up 
a Welsh-language televi¬ 
sion channel, bombarded 
Prime Minister Margaret 
Thatehw’s limousine with 
eggs Friday and threw 
themselves on the road in 
front of it. 

Mrs. Thatcher was not 
hit, but several of her Scot¬ 
land Y'ard bodyguards and 
police patrolmen were. 

Security men grappled 
with the demonstrators 
outside an aluminum fac¬ 
tory in Anglesey and sev¬ 
eral protesters were ar¬ 
rested. 

When Thatcher drove to 
Holyhead, a major Irish 
Sea ferry terminal, port 
workers quit work to pro¬ 
test the Conservative gov¬ 
ernment’s plans to sell the 
Sealink ferry line and other 
interests held by the state- 
run British Rail system. 

Following warnings of 
street demonstrations by 
nationalist and labor 
unions. Welsh police were 
on alert early Friday when 
Thatcher flew to North 
Wales, where most of the 
i population speaks Welsh, 
to start a two-day tour of 
factories. 

Earlier, police discover¬ 
ed two firebombs—one out¬ 
side the Conservative party 


club in Cardiff and another 
in the home of Welsh Secre¬ 
tary Nicholas Edwards at 
Abergavenny, 50 kilome¬ 
tres north of the Welsh 
capital—after an anony¬ 
mous telephone tipoff. 

Both devices—small ex¬ 
plosive charges attached to 
timers and gallon cans of 
gasoline—were defused by 
army experts. These re 
semble “fireball'’ incen¬ 
diaries used by Irish Re¬ 
publican Army guerrillas 
and heightened speculation 
the Welsh extremists have 
IRA contacts. 

Thatcher condemned the 
bombing attempts "totally 
and utterly” and declared 
“this is no way to conduct 
politics in Britain.” 

The protests were among 
the angriest Thatcher has 
faced from British citizens 
since the Conservatives 
came to power in the May, 
1979, general election., 

The chancellor of the ex- 
chequer. Sir Geoffrey 
Howe, architect of the gov¬ 
ernment’s lough economic 
strategy to streamline Brit¬ 
ish industry is accompany¬ 
ing Thatcher on her tour 
and was booed and jeered 
by protesters when he vi¬ 
sited a tax office in Car¬ 
diff. 

Nationalist and union 
leaders said a major pro¬ 
test demonstration is 


INDIA JOINS SPACE SET 

NEW DELHI (Reuter) — India joined the exclusive 
space club Friday by putting a satellite into earth orbit, 
and moved closer to achieving intermediate range 
ballistic missile capability. 

A 17-ton four-stage rocket carrying a 78-pound satel¬ 
lite payload lifted into space early Friday. Its purpose is 
to measure the performance of the launch vehicle. 


India presses 
N-bomb plan 


NEW DELHI(AP) — 
The Indian parliament 
should approve a nuclear 
weapons program to match 
the weapons that its tradi¬ 
tional rivals. China and 
Pakistan, either have or 
are believed to be develop¬ 
ing, the governing Con¬ 
gress party urged Friday. 

The debate followed the 
departure of Pakistani 
Foreign Minister Agha 
Shahi who discussed the 
two neighboring countries' 


military strengths with In¬ 
dian leaders during two 
days of meetings. Shahi 
said Wednesday that Paki¬ 
stan was not developing nu¬ 
clear weapons. 

Prime Minister Indira 
Gandhi said she rebuffed 
Shahi during his visit be¬ 
cause of Pakistan’s recent 
purchase of military 
weapons, but Shahi said 
Pakistan had not acquired 
any arms in the last three 


WASHINGTON (AP) — 
The United States explored 
the possibility of staging a 


Pair named 
in air crash 


SEATTLE (CP) - Au 
thorities have Identified 
Eugene Merkel. 55, of 
Everett, Wash, and Ronald 
Porter, 36, of Langley, 
Wash . as the two men 
killed Thursday night in a 
mid air collision over 
Whidbe> Island near Seat 
He 

Authorities said Friday 
the bodies of the two men 
were found in the wreckage 
of a Piper Cherokee which 
crashed in a clump of 
trees 

A search continued in a 
muddy bog for a second 
small plain ^ 


planned In Swansea today 
when Thatcher and Howe 
wind up the visit by ad¬ 
dressing the Welsh Con¬ 
servative party’s annual 
conference. 

The protests come amid 
growing discontent in 
Wales, primarily over gov¬ 
ernment-ordered closures 
in the state-run steel and 
coal industries, the princi¬ 
pality's traditional life¬ 
blood. 

The language protest 
stems from the govern¬ 
ment’s move last Novem¬ 
ber to go back on the Con¬ 
servatives’ election pledge 
to establish a fourth TV 
channel in Wales exclusive- 
ly for Cymraeg (pro¬ 
nounced koom-regg.) 



Volcanic silica hits lungs 


Thatcher 

. .limo bombarded 


ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) — 
People working near 
Mount St. Helens in Wash¬ 
ington state during two 
major volcanic eruptions in 
May were exposed to ex¬ 
cessive levels of silica, 
which, if eruptions con¬ 
tinue, could increase 
chances of lung disease, 
the U S. Centre for Disease 
Control said Friday. 

Although some workers 
were exposed to levels of 
silica which exceeded gov- 
■ernment recommenda¬ 
tions, the federal study in- 
dicatcd Ihe general 
population in the area did 
not receive excessive doses 
of silica, the CDC said. 

Silica, a common con¬ 
stituent of the dust from 
volcanoes, is the name 
given lo any compound of 
the elements silicon and 
oxygen. 

The study, done June 3-13 
by industrial hygienists 
from the National Institute 
for Occupational Safety 
and Health, focused on 
northern Idaho and the 


Washington state commun¬ 
ities of Longview, Cheha- 
lis, Moses Lake, Yakima 
and Spokane. 

The CDC said the study 
indicated cleanup crews, 
rubbish workers and forest 
workers were exposed to 
concentrations of a danger¬ 
ous form of silica which 
exceeded the amount 
recommended by the insti¬ 


tute “15 per cent to 31 per 
cent of the time.” 

Continuous exposure to 
such dust might cause sili¬ 
cosis, a chronic lung 
ease resembling emphyiii 
ma, the CDC said. 

Workers in seven calc* 
gories received concentra¬ 
tions that exceeded the in¬ 
stitute standards for silica, 
the CDC said. They were 


hand shovellers and 
sweepers; sweeper truck or 
broom truck drivers; front 
end loader operators; 
grader operators; rubbish 
workers; Idaho forest 
workers, and agricultural 
workers.. 

The CDC noted that not 
all silica dust can cause 
silicosis. 


Heat toll tops 1,000 


Associated Press 

The early-summer heat wave in the 
United States has claimed more than 1,- 
000 lives in 20 states. 

An the Dallas-Fort Worth area of Texas 
on Friday broke a record of 25 con¬ 
secutive days of temperatures of 38 de¬ 
grees Celsius (100 degrees Fahrenheit) 
or more. 

Forecasters said there was no relief in 
sight for Texas, and the National Weather 
Service in Arkansas said the heat wave af¬ 
fecting that state was expected to last 


until September, if not longer, with an 
occasional day of lower temperatures. 

There have been at least 1,012 deaths in 
20 states, an unofficial count by the As¬ 
sociated Press showed. Last Friday there 
had been more than 330 fatalities. 

More than 100 have died of heat-related 
causes in Ihe three states whose gov¬ 
ernors have declared a state of emer¬ 
gency—Alabama, Georgia and Missouri. 

In comparison, Missouri state health 
officials say they expect 10 heat-related 
deaths in a normal year, but that state's 
heat death toll by Friday was 237. 


We Thought You Should Know 

DISCOUNTS 


Depressed Begin 
turns off Sadat 

TEL AVIV (AP) — Egyptian President Anwar Sadat 
was quoted Friday as sqying he had cancelled-plans for a 
summit meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem 
Begin, Citing "Begin’s depressed mood, which was re¬ 
flected in his wounding personal attacks on me." 

The Israeli newspaper Yediot Ahuronot quoted Sadat 
as saying he had planned to visit Israel soon to meet 
Begin. 

But Israeli officials, expressing surprise at the 
paper's report, insisted no summit was planned and Sadat 
had not responded to Begin’s longstanding invitation to 
visit Israel again. 


Kenyan balk shelves 
Marine landing drill 


U.S. Marine amphibious 
landing exercise in Kenya, 
but decided against press 
ing the issue when Ihe Ken 
yan government reacted 
coolly. 

This was disclosed Fri¬ 
day by administration offi¬ 
cials who said the question 
might be raised again if the 
political climate permits. 

Although Kenya has 
granted the United States 
increased access to its air 
and sea facilities, it shares 
with other countries in the 
Indian Ocean-Persian Gulf 
region a reluctance lo be 
come closely identified 
with U.S. interests 

Carter administration 
officials, who asked to re¬ 
main anonymous. said Ihe 
diplomatic probe was 
aimed at determining 
whether Kenya would be 
receptive to a landing drill 
by an I.MM man marine 
battaliou now i-nroute to 
the Indian Ocean from the 
Mediterranean. 




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Z\)c Dailn Colonist. 


Published every morning except 
1 OCTO Monday by Canadian Newspapers 1 GOA 
AOUO Company Limited at 2621 Douglas AJfoU 
Street. Victoria, B.C., V8W 2N4. 

RICHARD BOWER 
Publisher and Editor-in-chief 


DON VIPOND 
Associate Editor 


DAVID A. BROWN 
Acting Managing Editor 


COMMENT/BACKGROUND 


SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1980 


Freedom 
at last 


The freedom of information bill intro¬ 
duced by the federal government late this 
week is the best political news since the 
Quebec referendum. In setting out a citi¬ 
zen’s right to look at government information, 
it recognizes the neglected proposition that 
government is the servant of the people. 

The bill, if not emasculated on its travels 
through the parliamentary process, should 
unlock many doofs agd the let sun shine 
into what is, after all, our own house. 

Most important of its features are the 
provisions for appeal where a citizen has been 
denied access to information. We can take our 
case first to an independent commissioner, 
then to a federal court. In other words, govern¬ 
ment will really have to prove its case for 
keeping information secret. 

Two aspects of this bill in particular 
require careful study. First are the exemp¬ 
tions it lists, the cases where government is 
specifically empowered to keep information 
secret. The second relates to letting the public 
know what information the government has 
that people might want to see. 

Initial news summaries note, for exam¬ 
ple, that the government may keep informa¬ 
tion secret where disclosure would “expose 
sensitive areas of the internal decision-mak¬ 
ing processes” or where disclosure “might 
endanger (its) . . .economic interests.” De¬ 
pending upon the wording, those exemptions 
may prove far too general, giving government 
a roomy cupboard for hiding embarrassing 
information. 

The government intends letting people 
know what documents are available and how 
to get them. That is an essential complement to 
this legislation. It’s worth an extensive adver¬ 
tising budget. Otherwise the freedom of infor¬ 
mation act will be just another forgotten 
statute. 


A pressing issue 

That preoccupied expression so often seen 
on the faces of tourists as they wander down¬ 
town streets isn’t, as we might fondly believe, 
the result of a total absorption in this city’s 
urban architecture. Nor is it the meditative 
look of some big-city dweller captivated by our 
genteel Victorian ambience. 

No, it’s much more basic than that. It’s the 
searching, rather disbelieving and unmistak¬ 
ably anxious expression worn by someone in 
need of relief—spelled TOILET. 

But trying to find a public loo in Victoria is 
about as easy as discovering a genuine dissi¬ 
dent in Moscow these days. There are pre¬ 
cisely two in the central area. One is an 
antiquated and malodorous disgrace buried in 
some dank catacombs near the Causeway. 
The other is a more modem installation in 
Centennial Square, which the city seems to 
have disguised from public view as if the last 
thing it wanted was for someone to actually 
use the facilities. (It does save on cleaning and 
maintenance, of course). 

Officials of the Visitor Information Centre 
recently appealed to City Hall to do something 
about this situation — preferably by providing 
more public washrooms or at the least by 
improving the present facilities. 

The wonder is that such a request should 
be necessary. City fathers worry endlessly 
about the threat to Victoria’s tourist image 
from street vendors, winos, panhandlers and 
the like, but seem content to ignore this more 
important aspect of visitor welfare. 

To adapt a delicate North American eu¬ 
phemism, our lack of “comfort stations” 
makes life extremely uncomfortable for those 
unfamiliar with our city. And it’s not good 
enough to expect hotels and department stores 
to provide this public service. Mayor William 
Tindall, his city council colleagues and their 
predecessors should flush with shame. 


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Republican right reluctantly accepts Bush 


DETROIT — Finally, after 16 
years, they thought they had put it all 
together. From the outset, this had 
been the conservatives’ convention. 
They had elected their delegates, 
paid their dues, spent the time, 
money and energy. They had fa¬ 
shioned a platform and drafted rules 
that made few concessions to the 
party’s moderates. 

But shortly after midnight Wed¬ 
nesday, it all changed. By a single 
stroke, the party’s northeast Repub 
lican establishment was resurrected, 
placed on the national ticket by the 
man on whom they had pinned their 
hopes. 

Worse yet, from the conservative 
point of view, a future party leader 
was anointed, a member of the Trilat¬ 
eral Commission, a supporter of the 
equal rights amendment and an oppo¬ 
nent of a constitutional ban on abor¬ 
tions. 

“Certainly I’m disappointed,” 
said Representative John Rousselot, 
an extremely conservative member 
of Congress from California, “but I 
can live with it." 

For Republican moderates, how¬ 
ever, the selection of George Bush 
meant that they had a party once 
again. After being shut out all week, 
outgunned and outmanoeuvred in the 
manner that they had bested conser- 


Martin Tolchin 

New York Times News Service 


vatives at previous conventions, the 
moderates walked away with more 
than they had expected. 

"It’s very reassuring,” said Rep¬ 
resentative Barber Conable, a mod¬ 
erate from upstate New York. “It 
means outreach, and a campaign 
with a broader base than Reagan's 
primary constituency." 

Similarly, Senator Jacob K. Javits 
of New York, long a symbol of the 
party's liberal wing, said it meant "a 
strong ticket that can carry our 
state." 

For Senator Jesse Helms of North 
Carolina, the spiritual leader of the 
conservative convention, the selec¬ 
tion of Bush was unpalatable. He had 
not campaigned for Ronald Reagan 
all these years, he said, to see the 
mantle of party leadership passed to 
a man that he considered unaccept¬ 
ably liberal. 

All day, Helms and his conserva¬ 
tive allies wrestled with a dilemma— 
Whether to go to the convention floor 
and battle vainly for conservative or¬ 
thodoxy under the banner of a Helms 
vice-presidential candidacy, or settle 



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Introducing the people’s car 
—a battery-driven Beetle 


Darwin Sator 


DAYTON, Ohio — A Dayton com¬ 
pany that has been the dealership for 
Le Car electric automobiles for the 
past year has begun to manufacture 
its own electric cars using old Volks- 
wagens. 

The Dayton Elcctricar Corp.’ is 
planning a small assembly line in 
Ohio next year to turn out about 
20 cars a day. The cars sell for about 
half the price of other electric models 
in the United States. 

Owners Michael and Pat Zimmer¬ 
man take the bodies of 1970-through 
1973 Volkswagen Beetles and outfit 
them with eight-horsepower Baldor 
electric motors. The cars travel up to 
50 miles without a battery recharge at 
up to 50 miles per hour—thus, the 
car’s name is the Electricar 50-50. 

Zimmerman decided to start man¬ 
ufacturing his own electric-powered 
vehicles because he found many peo¬ 
ple could Hot afford the $9,575 base 
price tag on the Le Car Lectric 
Leopard. There arc about 30 other 


electric car makers in the United 
States, most of them selling vehicles 
in the $10,000 to $15,000 range. 

By using well-eared-for shells of 
old VWs, Zimmerman has been able 
to bring the price of an electric car 
down to $5,895 plus tax, delivered 
anywhere in Ohio. That includes new 
radial tires, new brakes, reworked 
four-speed manual transmission, 
kerosene heater, batteries and built- 
in charger. 

The Electricar 50-50 carries 12 bat¬ 
teries wired into a 72-volt system. 
Except for the loss of trunk space, 
the interior is as roomy as a regular^ 
Beetle. There is no change in the 
exterior. 

The charger works either on 110- 
volt current, which takes about eight 
hours, or 220 volts, which takes only 
about two hours. With the rapid char¬ 
ger, it is possible to drive 50 miles in 
the morning, recharge at lunch, and 
drive 50 miles more in the afternoon. 

Cox News Service 


for the half a loaf they had been 
given. Should they defy and embar¬ 
rass their chosen leader, or respect 
his judgment and his decision to 
broaden the party’s appeal? 

The senator had pledged an inde¬ 
pendent campaign if Ronald Reagan 
turned to either Bush or Howard 
Baker. Several times this week he 
had said, "The question is not wheth¬ 
er George Bush is acceptable to Jesse 
Helms; the question is whether he is 
acceptable to the American people." 

When newsmen pressed hin. 
Helms said, “I’ve been supportive of 
Governor Reagan too long to rush 
hastily into a decision involving the 
possible erosion of the very support 
that brought him the nomination.” 

There were indications that prag¬ 
matic politics had led conservatives 
as well as moderates to join ranks 
behind Bush. “ 

“Bush will attract votes in the 
northeast,” said Representative Jack 
F. Kemp, a conservative from Buffa¬ 
lo who was a candidate for the vice- 
presidential nomination. “It’s good 
for New York to have George Bush on 
the ticket." 


Similarly, Representative Barry 
Goldwater Jr. of California said that 
“The Trilateral Commission will be a 
thorn in the side of some diehard 
conservatives, but I'm not one of 
them. I’m a pragmatic conserva¬ 
tive.” 

The Trilateral Commission con¬ 
sists of businessmen, scholars and 
public officials in North America, 
Japan and Western Europe, who dis¬ 
cuss economic and foreign policy 
issues. Organized by David Rocke¬ 
feller, it has been assailed by conser¬ 
vatives as elitist and internationa¬ 
list. 

Both conservatives and moder¬ 
ates also expressed relief that former 
President Gerald R. Ford had de¬ 
clined to join the ticket. Casper Wein¬ 
berger, secretary of health, educa¬ 
tion and welfare under presidents 
Ford and Richard Nixon, said that the 
proposed diumveratc “just wouldn't 
have worked.” 

"A shared presidency is not only 
unconstitutional, it is unworkable,” 
he added. 

The consensus was expressed by 
Representative Eldon Rudd, a con¬ 
servative from Arizona. "Our job 
here is to win in November, for the 
sake of the nation and the survival of 
the nation. It’s a winning ticket.” 


Canada reaping more rewards 
from multiculturalism policy 


Ben Malkin 



OTTAWA — In an unusual action, 
the House of Commons has passed a 
motion reading: “That this House 
recognizes the contri¬ 
bution made to the 
Canadian mosaic and 
culture by the people 
of Chinese back¬ 
ground." 

Unusual for two 
reasons: it singled out 
a particular ethnic 
group, and it was a 
private member’s 
motion, introduced 
by Ian Waddell 
(NDP—Vancouver-Kingsway). It is 
rarely that a private member’s mo¬ 
tion eomes to a vote, for it is allowed 
only an hour of debate. 

It is even more rare for the Com¬ 
mons to focus attention on a single 
ethnic community. 

Perhaps the vote was a sign of the 
times. Our politicians arc conscious, 
more than ever, of the dignity and 
respect to which all ethnic groups are 
entitled. Within that framework, 
each person becomes judged as an 
individual. 

During the Quebec referendum 
campaign, for example, Claude 
Ryan, leader of the “no” side, em¬ 
phasized the equal worth of all cul¬ 
tural groups, and insisted that indi¬ 
vidual rights had therefore to be 
protected against a dominant collecti 
vity. 

The federal multicultural policy 
aims at these twin goals: respect for 
the ethnic group's culture and his¬ 
tory, coupled with the individual’s 
right to equal treatment with ail other 
individuals. Since the policy was put 
in place 10 years ago, much has been 
accomplished; Canadians have be¬ 
come more familiar with each other’s 
cultural background, and this has un¬ 
doubtedly led to an improvement in 
relations between ethnic groups and, 
therefore, between individuals. 

It wasn’t always so. Waddell 
pointed out that, while the first Chi¬ 
nese came to Canada in 1858, it 
wasn’t until after the Second World 
War that they began to receive just 
and equal treatment. By that time, 
some Chinese were fourth generation 
Canadians. 

Canadians oL Chinese descent 
were not enfranchised by the federal 
government until 1947 while the the 
B.C. government left It to 1949. 

That gave the Chinese community 


political equality; but it didn’t elimi¬ 
nate prejudice, based on ignorance. 
Only last winter, the CTV program 
W-5 portrayed Canadian students of 
Chinese origin as foreign students, 
receiving an education at the expense 
of Canadians. 

The network’s management later 
apologized for the misrepresentation. 
But the ignorance behind the error 
can best be dispelled by the kind of 
motion presented by Waddell in the 
House, and by a multicultural pro¬ 
gram that makes the entire Canadias 
community more aware of its parts. 

There is a role to be played, too, by 
the ethnic groups that have been sub¬ 
jected to discrimination. Waddejl put 
it this way: 

“I should tell this House of Com¬ 
mons that there is a renaissance, a 
growth today like never before in 
the Chinese-Canadian community. 
The community is alive, active and 
partcipating as never before in Ca 
nadian life. They are not about to take 
discrimination or stereotyping any 
more.” 

That is true, of course, of every 
other ethnic community in Canada. 
At least partly because of the mul¬ 
ticultural policy, Canada’s ethnic 
groups resist any suggestion that any 
of them can be categorized as sec¬ 
ond-class citizens. A person of non- 
French, non-Anglo-Celtic origin will 
integrate, as an individual, intoeither 
the English- or French-speaking so¬ 
ciety, or preferably into both. At 
the same time, he will demand for his 
group the same respect the dominant 
English- and French speaking com¬ 
munities demand for themselves. 

It remained for Steve Paproski 
(PC—Edmonton North), formermin- 
ister for multiclturalism, to give 
the Canadian mosaic a homely 
touch. 

“As honorable members must 
know," he said, "we of Canadian 
Polish or Ukrainian background like 
our cabbage rolls, but during the last 
war we could not get the rice for 
them. We had many Chinese in our 
neighborhood, however, who re¬ 
ceived a weekly ration of rice and 
were good enough to pass it along to 
the Polish and Ukrainian communi¬ 
ties so that they could have their 
cabbage rolls. In return, we gave 
them all the butler and anything else 
they wanted.” 

Or as the Canada Day slogan says, 
“Canada, it’s you and me." 


I Today in History \ HlStOfy lcSSOD fof CarHIlgtOn 



Matthew Flinders, Eng¬ 
lish explorer of Australia, 
died 166 years ago today — 
in 1814 — on the same day a 
book about his voyage was 
published. 

Flinders, 10, had never 
recovered from effects of 
scurvy and shipwreck 12 
years earlier or the six 
years he spent in a French 
prison. 


UKE INFLATION, 


1845.— A fire destroyed 
345 buildings causing $6 
million damage in New 
York City. 

1918 — German troops 
began their retreat across 
the Marne River during the 
First World War. 

1937 — The first issues of 
new Bank of Canada bilin¬ 
gual currency appeared. 


byDoti| Sneyd 


jHwumn. 

mms. 



JERUSALEM — In a blunt, 
mind-your-own-business statement. 
Prime Minister Menachem Begin 
lectured Britain’s foreign secretary 
this week for voicing opposition to 
Begin’s plan to move his office to 
East Jerusalem. 

In the latest of a series of in¬ 
creasingly undiplomatic exchanges 
between Britain and Israel, Begin 
stated: 

“The prime minister would like 
to make two points clear to Lord 
Carrington: 

“It is not his business to advise 
the prime minister of Israel where 
his office should be in Jerusalem, 
the capital of Israel, as it is not 
the business of any Israeli citizen to 
advise Mrs. (Prime Minister Mar¬ 
garet) Thatcher on the same sub¬ 
ject about Luodon. capital of the 
United Kingdom." 

The other point was a lesson in 
history, which Begin loves to offer: 

“Jerusalem was the capital, a 
Jewish capital, long before London 
became the capital of the United 
Kingdom When King David moved 
the capital of his kingdom from 
Hebrun. where he reigned foe seven 


Dial Torgerson 


years, the civilized world had not 
yet heard of the city of London.” 

Begin took offence at a state¬ 
ment by Lord Carrington for saying 
on Israeli television, in an inter 
view filmed in Britain, that it would 
be a “great mistake" for Begin to 
move his office. 

Begin has stated that he would 
move his office this summer from 
Jewish West Jerusalem to Arab-po¬ 
pulated East Jerusalem, an area 
Israel took from Jordan in the Six- 
day War of 1967. Said Lord Carring¬ 
ton: “I think it will make things 
much more difficult for your 
friends and much easier for your 
enemies.” 

The British official was voicing 
much the same opinion as that of 
many diplomatic observers here, 
who fear that foreign governments 
will boycott a Begin office on the 
east side to avoid further prub 
lems with Arab states 

If Israeli-Briiish relations get 
much worse, however, there may 


not be much said between the na¬ 
tions wherever Begin keeps his 
desk. 

Begin started it last month when 
he accused Britain among other 
European nations (except Denmark 
and the Netherlands) of sharing a 
moral responsibility for the Second 
World War holocaust in which 6 
million Jews died. Britain could 
have bombed rail lines to the Ausch 
witz concentration camp in Po 
land but failed to do so, he said. 

When British Ambassador to Is 
rael John Armstrong Robinson at¬ 
tempted to respond to that criticism 
at a Tel Aviv luncheon two weeks 
ago, he was heckled and later critic¬ 
ized for undiplomatic comments 
about his host nation. Carrington 
followed with some further com 
ments critical of Israeli settlement 
policy, and Israeli Foreign Minister 
Yitzhak Shamir last week accused 
Britain of “wooing the Arabs.” 

A leader of the British Israeli 
community decried the Begin stale 
mi nt "This does not reflect Brit 
ish Israeli relations, or foreign 
policy , he said."but solely the man 
who uttered It.” 

tat AagsOv l w; west Sar sax 


































OPINION/LETTERS 


TH|; COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 5 


Hunter 


One man's 
opinion 


NOTES TO YOU... 

I guess we should bo thankful they aro not on 
strike, that they aro carrying out at loasl Iho major 
pari of thoir duties. But 1 would suggest to Iho local 
policomon they have pained nothing in the way of 
public sympathy through thoir sloppy civilian attire 
gambit. Some of them appear as slovenly'as many 
of Iho old-lime hippies and I'm sure the late 
alderman. Bob Baird, would have had them 
"whipped and maced." 

They are also not receiving public sympathy 
reparding salary. The public cannot and will not 
give sympathetic approval to a work aetion by a 
body of men who have been offered a yearly salary 
of $24,000 and more. The public sees that as a 
reasonably handsome offering from the public 
purse and I can't help but feel the policemen are 
receiving bad advice from their union negotia¬ 
tors . . . 


FORMER CATCHER with the Victoria Bate 
championship fastball teams. Billy James, is back 
holidaying for a few days. Billy is now the proud 
owner of Gulliver’s' restaurant in Calgary and I’m 
told the place has become very popular—which is 
nice to hear because Bill was a class guy with the 
fastballers and I’m sure he’s the same way in the 
restaurant business ... 


SHOULD THERE be any surprise that the 
federal Liberals are toadying up to the NDP here in 
British Columbia? Should there be any surprise that 
Marc Lalonde would visit with Dave Barrett? Not 
when you go back to a Barrett statement of a 
number of years ago when he was premier of the 
province. Barrett said that he would be willing to 
turn over B.C.’s natural resources to the federal 
government if the federal government would na¬ 
tionalize those resources. A great giveaway that 
would now be accepted by the socialist Tru¬ 
deau . . . 


ENTHUSIASM FOR a sport—the type of enthu¬ 
siasm shown by the Australian team in the World 
Box Lacrosse championships—is pretty rare in¬ 
deed. The Aussies completely captivated Memorial 
Arena audiences with their nevcr-say-die spirit and 
their happy approach to the game, but maybe there 
was a good reason. They liked their game so mtich. 
I’m told, that each and every player on the team had 
to kick in $2,400 for the trip. In other words, no 
sponsorship and this must make them true ama¬ 
teurs in a sense that has been lost even to Olympic 
Games competition . . . 


A NEW MUSIC society has surfaced in our 
town—the Victoria Vintage Jazz Society, headed up 
by the likes of entertainer deluxe Greg Sumner and 
Victoria's red hot mama, Mary Grant. The idea is to 
preserve and encourage jazz, ragtime and vaude¬ 
ville and Grant, who is performing at the Hotel 
Sidney, tells me those interested can join in any 
Tuesday night from 9 p.m. on. There will be a public 
kickoff of the society at the Cameron Bandshell 
Sunday, August 17, when Sumner and his Ragtime 
Rascals will perform fora "Vintage" picnic, which 
means, bring your own food and enjoy . . . 


SUMMER MADNESS. I know of a commission¬ 
aire. who had been the backup man at our Interna¬ 
tional Airport on the security scanner for three 
years and who figured to gel the position full time 
upon the retirement of a regular. Well, he didn’t get 
it because the position now calls for a bilingual 
commissionaire and he could not speak French. 
How ridiculous can they gel? . . . 


WHEN IT COMES TO hand-lettered invitations, 
Maureen Milgram, the secretary-treasurer of the 
Four Seasons Musical Theatre, takes a back seat to 
nobody. Her beautifully-scripted invitations for Mel 
Cooper’s reception for Don Harron (Charlie Farqu- 
harson) and Catherine McKinnon, should be 
framed. Harron, of course, is the author of The 
Wonder of it All and will be here next week to attend 
the Four Seasons production of his book . . . 


ASIDE TO G.S.B. Your letter re the stratos¬ 
pheric prices of Victoria-area houses, townhouses 
and condominiums, is unfortunately true—only the 
reasonably rich can afford such accommodation 
these days. I agree governments should have 
stepped in.long ago; but I'm afraid the problem has 
become so complex now as to completely discourage 
any level of government from even trying to help. 
Getting our citizens into homes of their own should 
be a number one priority of all levels of government, 
with the federal government leading the way. But 
all we've received is bandaid help. 


Punch 




mum 

unfits _ 

l . - - - 

MAKING 



• 1980 Punch PuNs Ltd 


Oist LA Times Sync 


‘Have you anything that won't upset my feminist 
friends?” 

Feminists take 
extreme position 


Edward Carrigan’s arti¬ 
cle, Let's pay mothers to 
remain at home. Colonist 
July «,) caught my interest 
as a feminist who supports 
the demand that women be 
paid for homemaking. 

It is interesting to see 
that men are beginning to 
acknowledge the need for 
women to be paid for the 
hitherto unrecognized 
work we do as child- 
rearers. 

There are some ques¬ 
tions, however, that should 
be raised regarding Mr. 
Carrigan’s analysis. He 
does not seem to have 
women’s best interests at 
heart. 

The expediency factor: 
The writer’s support on this 
issue is based on economic 
expediency. High unem¬ 
ployment. the automation 
of office work and the high 
costs of institutionalized 
child care are the given 
reasons for this seemingly 
humanitarian suggestion. 
There are too many men 
out of a job, so, even though 
women have struggled 
since at least the Second 
World War for paid work, 
we are now to return to the 
home to work for our fam¬ 
ily allowance dispensa¬ 
tion? Does this imply that 
lower unemployment and a 
more stable economy 
would mean that women 
would then provide these 
services for free again? 

Tokenism: By suggesting 


that family allowances are 
the proper vehicle for chan¬ 
nelling money to mothers, 
Mr. Carrigan appears to 
elect a simple, efficient 
method of payment. But 
let’s look more closely. 
Family allowance is part of 
Canada’s welfare system. 
Would we be true workers, 
integrated as part of the 
general work force, with 
the right to negotiate our 
wages, benefits and work¬ 
ing conditions or would we 
be somewhat privileged 
welfare recipients, with no 
rights as workers? Token 
workers? 

What about husband 
care? If we are to be paid 
for rearing children, then 
why not for rearing, I 
mean, caring for hus¬ 
bands? Indeed, society 
needs well-fed, clean 
clothed happy men even 
more from a viewpoint of 
economic expediency than 
if does well-fed, etc. chil¬ 
dren. But maybe that's 
going too far. Feminists by 
definition go too far. And 
that’s great, because it’s 
the best place to bargain 
from. And I for one, Mr. 
Carrigan, am not willing to 
bargain with you until your 
analysis is a little more 
centred on the rights of 
women and a little less on 
economic expediency. 

ROWENA HUNNISETT, 

33 Menzies St., 
Victoria. 


Shaken by words 


I must take exception to 
your account of the debate 
that took place in the pro¬ 
vincial legislature. You re¬ 
port the use of the words- 
"f -, off" and note that 
“MLAs and the press were 
wailing to see how staid 
Hansard handles the clear¬ 
ly enunciated unparlia¬ 
mentary language.” 

One of my colleagues had 
the kindness to explain to 
me what f— might stand 
for, and needless to say I 
was shocked and shaken. It 
is regretful that you did not 
sec fit to exercise more 
restraint in your choice of 
words—surely you could 


have replaced “f— off” 
with “desist” or "be off 
with you" or some milder 
expression. 

It behooves you to re¬ 
member that the Colonist 
sometimes comes before 
the innocent eyes of women 
and children. I should seri¬ 
ously consider cancelling 
my subscription to your 
paper, were it not for the 
fact that I do not subscribe 
to your paper. In the name 
of common decency I urge 
you to show more restraint 
in the future. 

DAVID GREER, 
Deputy Chief 
Of Hansard. 


Bill before borrowing 


Recently Liberals 
shoved a demand for bor¬ 
rowing $12 billion through 
Parliament—and this, 
mark you, before they pro¬ 
duced a budget. In ordinary 
life you can’t stick some¬ 
one up for sums of cash 
without presenting a bill 
first. But that’s what is 
happening to you right 
now. 

If the opposition is pow¬ 
erless when faced with this 
type of thing, 1 could come 
up with some suggestions 


Cordova Bay attacks undeserved 


Recently a number of 
speakers at the Cordova 
Bay Community Plan 
meetings have come under 
attack. Basing my opinion 
upon what I heard these 
speakers say at the meet 
ings I do not feel these 
attacks are warranted nor 
do they represent the- posi 
lions taken by the speak 
ers. 

One of the objectives 
staled in the Cordova Ray 
Community Plan it to 
maintain the semi rural 
character of Cordova 


Bay." Another section of 
the plan proposes to more 
than double the current 
population of Cordova Bay 
Once sewers are installed 
there appears to be little to 
prevent the area from 
being turned into a huge 
subdivision such as has or 
curred in other parts of 
Victoria. Nut surprisingly 
many residents of Cordev a 
Bay (as shown at the pubin 
meet ings) are somewhat 
less than enthusiastic at 
this prospect 

That there is a sewage 


problem in Cordova Bay 
has never been seriously 
disputed at these local plan 
meetings What is happen 
ing is that several speakers 
are refusing to be panicked 
into allowing the sewer 
issue to cloud the overall 
plan Some very searching 
questions on sewers are 
being asked in an effort to 
see if there is not some way 
in which the problem can 
be rectified and still main 
tain the aesthetic v alues of 
Cordova Hay <Mher ques 
lions sm 4 to determine if 
the planned sewering pro 


-Capital Talk:-«> oova 


SMALL- 


Bureaucrats join pay elite 


OTTAWA — Back after a three-week break at 
home in western Canada. What have we missed? 

Well, to begin with, a salary increase to top civil 
servants. Life in the upperreachcs of the mandarin- 
ate now pays up to $85,700 a year, which means 
senior bureaucrats are among the few Canadians 
who can afford building lots in Calgary. 

What else? 

PIERRE TRUDEAU’S been abroad, where, 
some say, he feels most at home. 

At home, he’s maintaining his quest for a new 
constitution, an endeavor that has preoccupied him 
for some time. 

We had forgotten how long until we ran across a 
reference he made in a recent interview to the late 
Liberal premier of Saskatchewan, Ross Thatcher. 

Trudeau recalled that Thatcher liked to say: “In 
a list of too. the constitution is still the 99th in my 
province.” 

Added Trudeau: "I never knew what the 100th 
was—probably the welfare of Torontonians.” 

Or the election of Trudeau Liberals? 

OVER AT EXTERNAL affairs, we’re told 
we've missed the machinations leading to a major 
reshuffling of diplomats. The department has ap¬ 
parently drawn in its horns over Trudeau govern¬ 
ment suggestions that former Liberal external 
affairs minister Don Jamieson be appointed am¬ 
bassador to Washington. 

That, we’re told, means the fiesty Newfound¬ 
lander, who last led an unsuccessful Liberal effort 
to defeat Tory Premier Brian Peckford in his 
native province, will be sent across the sea to take 
up diplomatic duties in Dublin. 

Shamrocks for a man who has devoted his life to 
the political shams of the Rock. 

MEANWHILE, the operatives at external have 
decided to pay off Ambassador Ken Taylor for his 
daring rescue of the American Six in Iran as 
cheaply as possible by appointing him to the minor 
diplomatic job of consul-generafcin New York. 

As ungenerous as this may seem considering the 
diplomatic and other benefits Canada has received 
from Taylor's exploits, it’s comforting to know that 
there is now a standard reward for those involved in 
political escapes. 

Taylor received a post equivalent to that given 
former Liberal MP Ralph Stewart by Joe Clark for 


crossing the floor to join the Tories—Stewart was 
made consul-general in Atlanta, Ga. 

Or is the Atlanta territory larger? 

SPEAKING OF REWARDS, that was some 
dinner given by a grateful government to retiring 
Auditor-General J. J. ('Just Call Me Jim ) MacDon- 
ell last week. 

Taxpayer-subsidized smoked salmon, roast 
beef and strawberries with creme from the parlia¬ 
mentary kitchens; free bar for 200 before and after 
dinner, red and white wine with, champagne for 
toasts, liqueurs at the end. Witty words from MPs of 
all stripes (Tory House Leader Walter Baker said 
grace; asked God to bless the fund and help him 
learn to count). A charming printed program de¬ 
signed and produced by CHM Communications Ltd., 
of Montreal full of pictures and amusing cutlines of 
‘Value for Money' Macdonell in various poses. 

(The one we liked best was that of a concerned 
Macdonell purportedly saying: "The office has lost 
or is close to losing effective control of the sherry 
fund." Another: A stern Macdonell saying of his past 
membership in the exclusive Rideau Club, “Since 
the Rideau burnt down, I am down to my last 
17 clubs . . .’’) 

Anyway, we only hope someone kept track of the 
costs of the dinner for the first report of the 
auditor-general who will replace Macdonell this 
September. 

Just to see if the dinner provided the rest of us 
with value for the money. 

INCIDENTALLY, AMONG those invited who 
did not attend the dinner was Privy Council Clerk 
Michael Pitfield, who fought Maedonell's success¬ 
ful effort to install a comptroller-general to help 
ride herd on federal spending. 

Perhaps he was upset that no one gave him the 
same kind of send-off when he was turfed as clerk 
and senior mandarin by then primp minister 
Clark last year. (Maedonell’s dinner was what most 
considered the first of its kind for a public .ser¬ 
vant). 

Then again, Pitfield no doubt takes some com¬ 
fort from the fact that, while he didn't get a dinner, 
he did get that $97,001) severence payment for the 
nine months he spent outside government before 
Trudeau reappointed him clerk. 

Colonist-FP News Service 


Burr under fed’s saddle won’t go away 


With regard to Don Col¬ 
lins' article on western in¬ 
dependence. 

Either Mr. Collins 
doesn’t bother reading this 
paper, or he has sacrificed 
fact for “wit." His infor¬ 
mation is as outdated as the 
picture of Mr. Christie. 
Had he read the report in 


the Colonist of Mr. Chris¬ 
tie's talk in Penticton, he 
would know that one reason 
behind the very difficult 
decision to start again, was 
that the group in Vancou¬ 
ver is adamant that B.C. be 
the only province to sepa¬ 
rate, while we believe that 
the four western provinces 
as an independent nation 


makes much more eco¬ 
nomic sense. 

Western independence is 
certainly a burr under Ot¬ 
tawa’s saddle, as Mr. Col¬ 
lins states, but, as subse- 
quent newscasts, 
statements by politicians, 
and polls on open line 
shows have shown, not one 
that is going to go away. 


I'd strongly suggest that 
Mr. Collins have a good 
talk with Jim Hume, who 
seems to have a much more 
comprehensive grasp of 
the current situation in the 
west. 

AUDREY CAMERON, 
Secretary, 
Western Canada 
Concept. 


about amending the consti¬ 
tution as to parliamentary 
procedure, and 1 hope the 
provinces will. 

How long are you going to 
stand for this? We in the 
west had the sense not to 
vote them in. Your member 
is dependent on your vote, 
so has to pay some atten¬ 
tion to your letters. Why not 
go to it? 

MRS. P. HOKANSON, 
701 Esquimalt Road, 
Victoria. 


gram will correct the prob¬ 
lem or is a significant 
amount of the effluent 
coming from areas outside 
the sections to be sewered: 
will sewering clean up the 
beach or is much of this 
pollution coming from the 
Finnerty Point outfall and. 
arc there alternate 
methods of sewering this 
community which will not 
pour more raw sewage into 
the local waters? 

KENNETH V STRONG 
l*7» Gordo*a Bay Kuad. 

Victoria 


AT WESTCOAST 
SOWINGS,WE’RE 
LARGEENOUGH 
TO SERVE YOU. 

BUT SMALL ENOUGH 
TO CARE. 


It seems everywhere you 
turn these days, the personal 
touch just isn’t always there 
like it used to be. I he uorpo- 
rate financial giant? seems to 
be treating. their customers 
like customers instead ot like 
people. 

At Westcoast Savings we re- 
fuse to believe that bigger al¬ 
ways means better. 

We re not a large tinanaal empire stretching across 
the country. But we re large enough to offer you 
almost every' ser\ ice the banks can otter And small 
enough to provide a tew that they can't, services 
like- * 

Prime 55 a chequing sjvmgs account tor those over 
55 fhjt pa\ s competitive interest 

The Westeoas«er a «tuquing account espei tally t«* 
those* under 55 with many Benefit* including 
rmmthlv interest 



Insurance is available at 
every branch and Personal 
Counselling 'from your 
Branch Managers. All De¬ 
posits are fully guaranteed. 
||| Wejjrovide you with full in- 
ter-branch banking, six day 
service, and extended bank¬ 
ing hours. 

But the best part of our 
service is our people All e»ur 
staff try' to be helpful, friendly and efficient nev er 
too busy to help 

So, it-you're tired ot being treated like a number 
instead ot a name, come and talk to us we'll 
listen 


til 


WESTCOAST SAVINGS 
CREDIT UNION 

I jrg «■ **nough to *ene vou Snull •'■tough to air 





























6 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1990 


PROVINCE 


Esquimalt duo 
first warships 
for upgrading 


Two Esquimalt-based 
destroycr-cscorts will be 
the first of 16 ships on both 
coasts to be upgraded as 
part of a multl-million-dol 
iar program to extend the 
life of Canada's fleet of 
warships. 

Eight of the destroyers 
arc under the command of 
Rear Admiral Michael 
Martin, commander of 
Maritime Forces Pacific, 
who retires next month 
after 35 years’ service. 
Martin made the announce¬ 
ment in an interview this 
week. 

THE IIMCS Gatftieau 
and HMCS Q'Appelle are to 
be upgraded at a cost of 
$18.75 million each. 

In addition, the two ships 
are due for their regular 
$5-million refit which 
would bring to $-17.5 million 
the total amount of money 
to be spent on the vessels. 

THE UPGRADING, 

being done under the De¬ 
stroyer Life Extension pro¬ 
gram covers replacement 
of obsolete equipment, 
rewiring and replacing 
electronics equipment. 

"Sure it’s a band-aid 
treatment but it gives us 
breathing space until they 
can be replaced by new 
ships," Martin said. 

LACK OF new equip¬ 
ment was the number one 
complaint of servicemen, 
particularly the younger 
ones, he added. 

“There’s bitter disap¬ 
pointment in the fleet about 
the delays in getting new 
ships,” he said, adding 
"our sailors are very 
aware of the aging ships 
they serve in." 

' THERE WAS a sense of 
frustration and “it’s a sig¬ 
nificant factor in the num¬ 
ber of men leaving the ser¬ 
vice." 

Martin, who has served 
in the West Coast command 
since mid-1977, said Can¬ 
ada’s war fighting capabil¬ 
ity was hanging in the bal¬ 
ance. 

CANADA’S small fleet 
was rapidly aging, her 
NATO commitment weak¬ 
ening, while potential ene¬ 
mies were rapidly gaining 
control of the oceans, he 
said. 

He predicted an era of 
serious conf rontations over 
energy resources in the 
1980s with the problem of 
shortages as serious for the 
Soviets as for the West. 

BECAUSE of Canada's 
geographic position and 
dependence on sea trade 
for imports and exports, 
Martin said, Canada’s sur¬ 
vival and that of its allies 
would depend on control of 
sea lanes. 

"We are entering the 
most dangerous era since 
the Korean War. East-West 
dialogue is not as open and 
friendly as it was," he said. 

CANADA’S military ex¬ 
penditures and personnel 
had exceeded only those of 
tiny Luxembourg among 
NATO countries, he noted. 

"I’m concerned we’re 
not putting enough money 
into NATO, only two per 
cent of the gross national 
product compared with 
four to six per cent by the 
United Kingdom and the 
U.S.” 

THE PACIFIC Ocean 
and Pacific ports were now 
as important as the Atlan¬ 
tic, he stressed. 

"We face a two-ocean 
threat and I’m convinced 
our NATO force is too 
small." 

Martin said he did not 
expect any major reposlur- 
ing of the fleet until new 


vessels started arriving in 
five or six years. 

THE LONG-awaited 
frigate program would 
move a step closer with a 
decision by cabinet “very 
soon" on awarding a design 
contract to two consor¬ 
tiums of shipbuilding com¬ 
panies. he said. 

Martin. 52, plans to live 
in B.C. in his retirement. 



Martin 

.. retiring 


Provincial Court 


Future still foggy 
on Alert Bay care 


A 22-year-old man who broke into an Oak Bay gro¬ 
cery store and took caseloads of foodstuffs was given a 
five-month jail term Friday In Victoria provincial court. 

Ronald Peter Klein, who told Judge Fred Green he 
lived in his van, pleaded guilty to breaking and en¬ 
tering the Willo-Way Low Cost, 1480 Monterey, pos¬ 
session of a stolen citizen's band radio and eight-track 
tapes, and driving with a blood-alcohol content over 
.08 per cent. 

Crown counsel Wayne Smith told the court the events 
started June 14 when the grocery store was broken into 
and $150 in U.S. quarters, another $100 in change, $200 to 
$300 in cigarettes and foodstuffs valued at about $500 were 
taken during a break-in. 

On June 29, Victoria police noticed Klein driving 
his van at Wharf and Courtney at about 3:30 p.m. 
because the vehicle seemed to be darting in and 
out of traffic. After a chase which reached speeds of 80 
kmh, Klein was finally stopped in the AirWest terminal 
parking lot, where he stepped out of his van and a 40-ounce 
bottle of rye fell to the ground. Inside the van police found 
another drink with a cube of ice in it as well as some 
of the stolen foodstuffs. Also found were the stolen 
CB radio and tapes, taken from a vehicle June 17. 

Klein was belligerent with the officers but sub¬ 
mitted to the breath analysis tests which produced 
readings of .23 and .22, Smith said. 

Smith said Klein had been convicted Feb. 4, 1980 
in Williams Lake of driving with a blood alcohol over 
.08 and was fined $250 as well as being placed on four 
months probation. 

Duty legal aid lawyer Barry Mah Ming said Klein 
was in debt to the tune of $9,300 and that welfare was 
reluctant to help him. Mah Ming also stated that Klein 
borrowed money to get drunk for the first time in a 
month. 

Green said the youth intended to live off the profits 
of the breaking and entering. 

Klein was also given a five-month, concurrent sen¬ 
tence on the possession of stolen property and a 30-day, 
concurrent term for the drinking-driving offence. 

A 33-YEAR-OLD man who defrauded the human 
resources ministry of $2,109.99 over a period of seven 
months was given a three-month jail sentence by Green. 

Melvin Edward Remington, of 2206 Church, plead¬ 
ed guilty to fraud and was ordered to make restitution 
to the ministry for the full amount. 

Court was told the welfare fraud took place be¬ 
tween October, 1979 and April of this year. 

Smith said Remington applied for welfare at the 
Esquimau office on May 16, 1979 and was granted 
funds until April of this year. 

However, he began working in August for the Pay- 
N-Save gas station at 6429 Pat Bay Highway and con¬ 
tinued collecting welfare benefits. 

In January, Remington was fired from his job, but 
received unemployment insurance benefits and wel¬ 
fare from the Sooke office at the same time. 

Remington made application for continuation of his 
welfare on April 10, 1980, and an investigation was 
launched. He admitted his employment and unem¬ 
ployment insurance benefits on April 25 after initial¬ 
ly denying both when he applied for the welfare. He 
told investigators he needed the money to pay off 
bills. 

Green said Remington was defrauding a public who 
pays enough in taxes and levies and he said the 
public demands—and the courts recognize—that so- 
called white collar criminals must pay the price. 

\ 

TWO MEN WHO reacted angrily in licensed prem¬ 
ises where given fines by Green. 

Leslie Michael Nunn, 35, of 2072 Henry in Sidney, 
pleaded guilty to common assault and was fined $75, 
placed on three months probation and ordered to stay out 
of Fonzie’s Cabaret in the Sidney Travelodge during his 
probationary period. 

Court was told Nunn was requested to leave because 
he was drunk and hit the bouncer in the cheek. 

Sidney RCMP were called and finally got Nunn 
to leave. But as he was going, Nunn hit the bouncer 
in the jaw with an open hand. He was grabbed by 
the officers and taken to the RCMP detachment where he 
was held overnight. 

Ronald James Garrett, 25. of 1907 Chambers, pleaded 
guilty to mischief causing wilful damage to a popcorn 
machine in Prince George and was fined $50. 

Garrett was in a beer parlor and was refused a 
round of beer about 1:20 a m. because it was closing 
time. After being denied again when he went to the 
bar. Garrett picked up a chair on his way out and 
threw it into the popcorn machine, stating, "Next 
time, serve me a beer.” 

Defence lawyer Chris Considine said’ Garrett has 
made restitution of $186.96 for damage to the popcorn 
machine. Considine said his client had been missed 
on last call. 

FINED $400 for driving with a blood-alcohol con¬ 
tent over .08 was 21-year-old Kenneth Roy Werner, 
of 677 Kent. 


Health Minister Rafe Mair told the 
Legislature on Friday that he was still 
finding it difficult to determine what 
future plans the federal government has 
for health care at Alert Bay. 

Mair made the statement as he report¬ 
ed to the house on progress made since 
Alert Bay health care programs first 
came into public focus. 

HE NOTED THAT there is now a 
second physician in the village on con¬ 
tract to the federal government for a 
short time. He also noted that for a 
four-month period the federal govern¬ 
ment has financed the hiring of a health 
administrator and three health board of¬ 
ficials (not hospital board) at a cost of 
$57,000. The four are charged with the 
responsibility of reviewing all existing 
health services available to Indians and 
make recommendations on what future 
services should include. 

The federal health ministry is also 
preparing a proposal for financing on a 
long term basis but so far Health and 
Welfare Canada hasn't been able to 
get approval from the federal treasury’ 
board. 

MAIR SAID HE HAD sought clarifica¬ 
tion on Ottawa’s plans and had been 
informed that a tentative meeting is schc- 


Strange downtown fire 
listed ‘cause unknown’ 


Last week's $1.5-million. Mirec alarm 
fire which destroyed a heritage building 
in downtown Victoria has been classified 
as "cause unknown" despite some 
strange circumstances 

The blaze, discovered about I a in. last 
Friday, knocked out seven businesses and 
threatened an adjacent apartment block 
before firemen from Victoria and Oak 
Bay were able to put it out 

Preliminary indications were that the 
fire started at the rear of the Caatinra 
lal Men’s Hairtsaiua la a wasbroonO bat 
Deputy Fire Chief Mike lirppell of Vii 
tuna said it has now been determined that 
it started about two metres away 


dulcd for Wednesday, July 23, in Victoria 
to review outstanding issues. 

“As you can See," Mair said, "it is very 
difficult for me to determine just what 
the future plans of the federal govern¬ 
ment are in relation to the provisions of 
health services at Alert Bay. 1 realize that 
everyone is aware that health is a provin¬ 
cial matter; however, the federal govern¬ 
ment is, in fact, involved in the provision 
of health services to native residents of 
this province.” 

MAIR REMINDED THE house that he 
had recently approved the planning for a 
new hospital in Alert Bay "subject to 
approval by the regional hospital district 
and the federal government on behalf of 
the natives.” 

The new hospital will have 10 acute- 
care beds, two extended-care and three 
intermediate-care beds. It is also hoped 
that the hospital will have a detoxification 
unit but Mair said details had yet to be 
worked out. 

MAIR SAID HE HOPED his summary 
of events "will indicate that I take the pro¬ 
visions of health care to all citizens in this 
province very seriously. The involvement 
of the federal government in the provi¬ 
sions of certain services to our native 
residents docs complicate the situation." 



JPiGORGE ROAD 

6a/(lenCentfe 


383-0744 

Salix melanostachy's 

BLACK 

PUSSYWILLOW 

Small tree or large shrub. Beautiful 
black maroon colored catkins in 
spring before the leaf with bright 
yellow stamens. 

ROSEMARY 

Poatrate evergreen ground cover. 
Very aromatic foliage, can be dried 
for seasoning. 


MINIATURE 

ROSES 

HEATHERS 

Winter and Summer 

Still tom time for 
color with summer flowers 

HANGING 

BASKETS 




475 GORGE RD., EAST 

Revelstoke, formerly Stewart and Hudson) 
OPEN MON.-SAT. 9-5:30. SUN. 10-5 


|5» THE OPTION. DEPT. „ _ 

KSI OF lonoon DRUGS Best Frame Sale Ever! 

10-50% and more off selected Fashion Frames! 





BONUS 
iGlFTl 

n ~2S%f£f m * STEVEN HYCREST WALDORF 

PRESCRIPTION REMEMBER: Your prescription is your property. 
LENSES Bring it to us tor some of the biggest savings in sight! 



EMPRESS 

Sate *9 71 


Sale 


RIO 

$g.97 


LARRY 

$0.97 


Sale 


. . . -» * ?. 

r* 


WANDA 

$-j-j 21 


Sale 



lleppell said the fire had been burning 
for at least an hour before a passerby 
spotted it. 

Flames broke through a false ceiling 
and spread quickly through the two 
storey building 

A eity electrical inspector checked tin- 
ruins but could find no wiring prob 
terns or electrical faults 

However, no incendiary materials 
could be found, nor wts there any indiea 
lion of a break M However. Un-re were 
electrical appliances such as hairdryers 
ruriers. shampoo heaters, and clippers in 
the area when the fire is believed to base 
started 


Sale 


EAGLE 

$-| 4*96 


VENITO 

$14 96 


Sale 


DENVER 

$ 17 47 


Sale 


TANGA 

Sate $ 17 J7 





Sale 


JOSIE KARISMA 

*18 * 7 Sate ‘22 47 


WINNIE 


Sale 


$ 22- 47 


Sale 


BERNIE 

$22' 47 



WE MAKE OUR OWN LENSES 

Our own modem lab facilities & skilled technicians guarantee your lens 
quality to the exact prescription your doctor prescribed 

SALE ENDS WEDNESDAY, JULY 23rd 

A small deposit will hold your frames for three months, plenty of time to get 
your eyes tested, or we can duplicate your present lenses 
Sad pdew sftective whlis quantum last Not all tramM avaMoie in all suss $ colors si sll 
i rsservs the light to Hi 


< ll\H(.t\ 


to THE OPTICAL DEPT 
® OF LOADOn DRUGS OP 

DOWNTOWN 

1320 DOUGLAS 

386-7578 


HILLSIDE 

SHOPPING CENTRE 

595-3511 


INSIDE 

LONDON DRUGS 

QUADRA at McKENZIE 


727-2231 


OUR GREAT 
MONEY-BACK 
GUARANTEE 

If you or your doctor are not 
satisfied with the lenses we 
grind, just bring them back 
within 60 days of purchase 

ALSO AVAILABLE IN 

DUNCAN 

177 STATION ST 

NANAIMO 

HAMDOUR SANK MALL 


















































-~v 



* 

<W ’ “> Aft*- 
*• * 

- • 9rt m . 

; ■ TSiy Sifel*««*<■ ■■*'. ? J 

■ : ;' -•»••. |,” y *•' • • * ■ . *'• V ; ' _ ■ •* 




ts@T 


. J 

«#** 




ggr 




I 


GRAND OPENING 




Public acceptance of the 
Pontiac-Buick-GMC line of fuel 
efficient vehicles has already 
assured that 1980 will be another 
record breaking year and that 
Empress will continue to lead as 
Vancouver Island's largest car 
and truck dealership. 

To keep pace with the 
increased volume and to make it 
even easier, for our customers to 



Till-: COLONIST, Saturday. July li), 19K0 7 

• gag**-:* 

••tr. • 

mmi 





inspect and select the vehicle of 
their choice we have turned over 
the entire Douglas/Topaz area of 
our property to new car and truck 
outdoor display. 

We now have over 150 new 
vehicles on display and our entire 
inventory of new cars and trucks 
is now in a "road ready" 
condition. 


The secret of our success is 
really no secret — Igreat 
selection, small or large, economy 
or luxury; competitive prices AND 
The Empress after-sales follow-up 
and service that is second to 
none. 

Come talk to us. You just might 
be surprised at how "affordable'' 
we can make that new car or 
truck! 


SPECIAL GRAND OPENING PRICES ON 
OVER 391 NEW VEHICLES IN STOCK! 


1980 ACADIAN 


1980 LEMANS 


1980 SUNBIRD 


in stock 
from 

Stock SSU9964 


1980 FIREBIRD 


in stock 
from 

Stock SF16572 


1980 GRAND PRIX 


in stock 
from 

Stock XGR7849 


1980 PONTIAC 


in stock 
from 

Stock SPO0O88 


1980 PHOENIX 


in stock 
from 

Stock #PH8174 


1980 SKYLARK 


in stock 
from 

Stock SSL2594 


1980 CENTURY 


Stock JTCE4549 


1980 REGAL 


in stock 
from 

Stock SCE8604 


1980 BUICK 


in stock 
from 

Stock SBU3900 


1980 CMC %-TON PICKUP 


in stock 
from 

v 

Stock SVP8122 


1980 GMC 3 /4-T0N PICKUP 


in stock 
from 

Stock #YP7«05 


1980 GMC VAN 


in stock 
from 

Stock SYV2436 


1980 RIVIERA 


m ,?r $ i E QQE 

Stock #8U7731 I W I W W W 
Demo / 


1980 GMC JIMMY 



in stock 
from 

Stock SYL2628 


CUSTOMER SERVICES | CONTINUOUS PROTECTION PLAN I EMPRESS CUSTOM LEASING 


• see Russ Lang our customer services manager for: 

• Special GMAC and bank financing 

• life insured 

• sickness, accident and disability insurance available 

• potygtycoat protection available 


We believe the most comprehensive new vehicle service plan in Csneds 
today is General Motors Continuous Protection Plan. It can save you money 
time and worry for pannis « a day. 

0 Repair protaction covers engine, transmission, staartng, sus p e nsion, sit 
conditioner, electrical, brakes 

• Good for 3 years or 00,000 kilometres (which ever occurs first). 

• Good anywhere m Canada or United States 

O Provides car rental aSowanca and/or towing allowance when necestsry. 


contact John Springer, lease manager, lor expert service 
special low monthly payments 
terms and conditions tailored to suit your needs 
specialists in all forms of leasing fleets, small business, 
professional people and individuals 



\ lot of good names. All in one place. 


i 

EMPRESS PONTIAC • BUICK • GMC LTD. 2867 DOUGLAS STREET (ATTOPAZ) PHONE 382-7121 



I 










































































8 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, !9K0 


TORONTO (CP) — The 
Toronto stock market gave 
its best performance in 
more than two weeks' Fri¬ 
day as investors applauded 
the federal government’s 
decision to prebuild Cana¬ 
dian portions of the Alaska 
Highway pipeline. 

Analysts said the fall in 
Canadian bank and prime 
lending rates Thursday and 
an announcement the same 
day that U.S. housing 


Distributed by CP 
Toronto Stock Exchange—July 18 

Complete tabulation of Friday trans¬ 
actions. Quotations In cents unless 
marked $. 2—Odd lot, xd—Ex- 
divld3nd, xr—Ex-rlohts, xw — Ex¬ 
warrants. Net change Is from pr3vlous 
board-lot closing sale. 

Net 

Stock Sales High Low Close Ch'oe 

A.G.F.M 200 $5% 5% S'* 

Abv G|fi w 3700 $11'* 11% 11% ♦ % 

AbtM*nce 16800 $30% 19% 20 ♦ '« 

Abitbt 10 216 $51*. 51% 51% 

Acklands 350 $13'* 13'* 13 1 * 

Acklnd 2p 100 $13% 12% 12% 

Adanec M 4500 400 395 400 ♦ 10 

Advocate 300 140 140 140 

Alton Mm 900 $30 29% 30 

Agnlco E 7100 $15% 14% 15% > % 

Agra Ind A 6903 $5% 5'* 5% ♦ % 

AkaitchO 200 185 185 185 

Albany 12000 249 240 240 -10 

Alt Energy 71147 $23% 21% 72 
Alt GA 296298 $35' j 34% 35 ♦ % 

Alta G C P 330 $64 64 64 

Alta G E p 37350 $22* 22% 22'*- % 

Alta G F 200 $25 25 26-1 

Alta G 9 76 200 $25% 25% 25% ♦ % 

Alta G 7.60 1000 $22% 22 22 - % 

Alta 6% 104252 $49% 48% 48% - % 

301355 $31% 30% 30% > % 

19907 $22 22 22 ♦ % 

130369 $35% 33 35% *2% 

500 $25% 25'* 25'* > '* 

550 $34% 34 34'* *1% 

230 $7% 7% 7% 

120 $ 8 % 8 % 

200 $25 


Toronto trading 


starts rose 30.4 per cent in 
June were still favorably 
affecting stocks in that 
group. 

David Ekmekjian, a bro¬ 
ker with Pitfield Mackay 
Ross Ltd. of Toronto, said 
the decision to go ahead 
with prebuilding the south¬ 
ern legs of the pipeline was 

sox SCORE 

Frl. Thun, 
issues traded 684 675 

Advances 301 293 

Declines 160 177 

Unchanged 223 205 


largely anticipated and to 
some extent already dis¬ 
counted by the market. 

ACTIVE STOCKS 

Sleek Sales High Lew Cles* Ch'gt 

Kaps Trns 313740 178 167 169 44 

AltGS TCA 296298 $35% 34% 35 ♦ V* 

Bow Vallv 215529 $23% 22 22% - % 
Slelco A 204602 $33'* 32% 33% ♦ % 
Gulf Can 172641 $_5% 33'* 33% — 1* 


TSEM INDEX 
Close Ch'ge High Lew 
TSE300 2150.39 ♦ 16.49 2192.58 17B.51 


N Senatr 1228450 147 121 130 >1 

St Fabien 418566 68 50 67 4 16 

Sunburst 207250 84 75 79 4 6 

Placer Dv 183650 $20% 19% 20V* 4 % 
Wilco Mn 159500 110 94 tOI 414 

Deldona G 121800 247 225 238 4 15 

Merland E 99180 $10 9% 9% 4 % 

Coseka Res 67241 $21% 20% 21 4l% 


Minerals 

Flnanc'l 

Oil, Gas 

Indus 

Utils 

Consum 

Merch 

Forest 

Transp't 

Pipeline 

Manoe 

Comm 

Golds 

Building 


2037.47 4 54.89 

1348.38 410.77 
4945.86-31.33 
1285.41 42.57 
1572.53 —6.11 
1902.25 415.56 
1371.81 42.08 

1769.47 >37.W 
2847.78 4 72.78 
2343.22 4 21.00 

2278.38 4 18.90 
1970.93 418.02 
4406 70 411.64 

5279.58 4 123.61 


2404.00 1634.87 
1)61.93 1073.19 
5155.88 3557.04 
1345.601121.53 
1598.67 1320.82 
1912.13 1476.21 
1395.28 1203.12 

1919.58 1470.31 
3193.20 2305.0! 
2343.22 1806.10 
2408.51 1861.26 
1907.93 1458.68 
4623 00 2553 68 

5279.58 3732.80 


Up 12, down 2. Volume 9.99 million 
(7.87 million). Value $143.3 million 
($98.54 million). 


MARKET 

REPORT 

Closing quotations for Fri. July 18,1980 


New York 


NEW YORK (AP) —The 
stock market turned in an¬ 
other strong showing in 
heavy trading Friday, clos¬ 
ing out its best week in 
three months. 

Forest-products stocks 
and other issues with links 


site index rose .31 to a new 
high of 69.84. 

Among Canadian issues 
on the NYSE, McIntyre 
Mines was up 2% to $71 !4, 
Canadian Pacific 1 to $37 % 
and Genstar % to $30|4. 

QUOTATIONS 




C 




Cuvier M 

2700 

75 

75 

75 > 

1 

Indusmln 

300 

$17% 

17% 

17% 

> 

% 

CAE 

11800 

$19% 

19 

19% 

> * 

Cyprus 

3880 

$21 

20% 

21 > 


Inglis_ 

100 

$13% 

13% 

13% 



CCL ind 

100 

$6* 

6* 

6+4 

> % 

Czar Res 

26200 

$18% 

18* 

18% > 

Vf 

inland Gas 

too 

$14% 

14% 

14% 



CIL 

25800 

$26 

25% 

26 

> % 


D 

la G 



Inland G p 

iso 

$11% 

11% 

11% 



CME Res 

11600 

360 

330 

330 

-30 

DRG Lid A 

300 

$7* 

7 

7 - 

% 

Inter-City 

6000 

$18% 

17% 

17% 

— 

%- 

CMS Mines 

1700 

100 

100 

100 


Dalco Pel 

2800 

$9% 

9* 

9* > 

* 

IBM 

1844 

$75 

74 

75 

> 

2 

Cad Frv 

1024 

$22% 

22* 

22% > % 

Dale-R pr 

200 

$7* 

7* 

7% — 

* 

ml Mogul 

800 

$9% 

9 

9 



Cad Frv A 

1012 

$8% 

8% 

8% 


Daon Dev 

87720 

$9% 

8% 

9* > 

% 

Inti Thom 

4600 

$9% 

9* 

9% 

♦ 

* 

Cal Pow A 

17718 

$18% 

18* 

IM 

- * 

Daon A 

200 

$7% 

7% 

7% > 

% 

Intpr Pipe 

25419 

$18% 

17* 

18 

— 

+. 

Cal P 4 p 

I2S 

$48% 

48* 

48* 


Daon 9% p 

400 

$8* 

8* 

B%- 

% 

Ipsco 

42260 

$31% 

29% 

31 


1% 

Cal P 5 p 

220 

$60% 

60’ 1 

60% 


i 

I 

92600 

143 

137 

141 > 

4 

Inv Group 

Z20 

$17% 

17% 

17% 



Cal P 9 80 

70 

$100* 100* too* 


O Elda 

121800 

247 

225 

238 >15 

Inv Grp A 

281 

$18% 

18% 

18% > 

% 

Cal P 2.36 

400 

$26* 

26 

26+4 

> * 

Delhi Pac 

3500 

98 

94 

95 — 

1 

Iron Bay T 

2600 

$6% 

6% 

6% 




Cal P »* 
Calvert 
Camffo 
C Chib A 
Camp RL 
Can Cem 
C Cem 6* 
CCem 2 p 
CDC 

CDC pr B 
Can Matt 


30 $100 
16700 300 285 
31115 $28 27 

200 $14% 14 
7235 $61% S9% 


100 
300 4 20 

27% - % 
14% - % 
61 >4 4 % 


Alla 6'* 

Alta Nat 
Alcan 
Algo Cent 
Algoma SI 
A loon 
A loon pr 
Alum 3rd p 
Am Larder 23000 
Am Eagle 17192 
Am Leduc 28700 100 


5765 $12% 12% 12'* 

100 $13% 13% 13% 4 % 

2200 $15 14% 15 4 % 

1882 $13. 12% 12%-% 

370 $142 141% 141'*-% 
610 $32 31% 32 4 % 

C Nor West 10585 $23% 23'-a 23% 4 % 
CanP Ent 88221 $24 23% 24 4 % 

C Packrs z4 $33’* 33% 33% 

Can Perm 85S4 $18% 18% 18% 4 '* 

1000 $ 22 % 22 22 - % 

160 $85 85 85 

3100 $17% 17 17 4 % 

1890 $26% 26'* 26% 4 % 

250 $30% 30% 30% 

1000 130 130 130 

9% 9% 4 % 
9'* 9% - % 


Denison 16867 $46% 45% 46 4 1 

Dicknsn 11120 $16% 15% 16%-'* 

Digtech 3700 $9% 9 9% 4 '* 

Discovry 11500 205 183 205 410 

Doman I 11575 $10'* 9% 10'* 4 % 

Dome Mine 4422 $109 106% 109 — '. 
Dome Pele 31914 $88' * 85% 85%—1% 


CPerm 6% 

C Safwav p 
CS Pele 
Can Trust 
C Tuna 

Cdn Arrow ... ... 

CCablesv A 46102 $10 
CCablesv B 10560 $9% 


DPele A p 
DPete B p 
D Bridge 
O Cllrs A 
DExplor 
Dofasco A 
Dorn Store 
D Textie 
Domlim A 
Domtar 
Domtar pr 


700 

211 

25700 

1100 

39900 

20554 

1435 

3060 

200 

9910 

240 


% 


Dunde Pal 20500 


$21% 21% 21% 

$ 21 % 21 % 21 % 

$19% 19% 19% 

465 465 465 -10 
84 79 81 4 4 

$34% 33% 34% 41V| 

$17% 17** 17% 

$14% 14% 14% 

$17% 17% 17% 4 % 

$25% 25 25% 

$ 10 % 10 % 10 % 


84 86 

5% 


100 


8% 4 % 

25 

4 

6% 4 % 

100 4 5 


Andres W A 1400 $10% 10% 10% 4 % 
Ang CT 4% 100 $22 22 22 -1 

Ang D Gld 850 400 400 400 - 5 

Ang U Dev 200 310 310 310' -10 

Aquitaine 18251 $67% 65 67% 4 2% 

Arbor C 23210 325 300 325 * 30 

Argu$ 300 $15% 15% 15% - % 

Args 250 p z50 $24% 24% 24% 

Args 260 p 150 $25% 25% 25% - % 

Argus B pr 120 $26 26 26 

Argus C pr 600 $6 6 6 

Asamera 14476 $23% 23 23% - '* 

Asbestos 1068 $35 35 35 

Asoc Pore 604 385 380 380 -20 

Astral 200 285 285 285 

Atco A 13745 $26% 25% 26% 4 '* 
All C Cop 7328 110 100 109 414 

Allas Yk 85500 90 86 87 4 2 

All Yk r 191100 8 5% 7 4l% 

BBC M p 7000 $75 25 25 

BC Sugar A 521 $40% 40' j 40% • 

BC Sugar P z35 $12% 12% 12% 


BP Can 15225 $47+ 

Bachelor 4400 475 
Bakertlc r 39233 13 
Banister C 20885 $21 


46 % - % 

460 460 -10 

S 13 4 7 

20 20 ♦ 1 

33 33 

27% 28 4 % 


Bank BC 139 S33 

Bank Mil 26784 $78 

Bank N S 15535 130% 30* 30’. 
Bankeno 11800 $7% 7 7% 

Barex 5000 30 78 78 

Bary Expl 1500 150 150 150 

Basic Res 7388 $15% 15% 15% 
Baltics! p 100 $11'* 11% 11% — % 

baton B 525 $13'* 13% 13% - % 

Bay Mills 200 $6% 6% 6% 
Becker B p 200 $9% 9% 9% 

Bell Canad 33673 $20% 20% 20% 

Bell A pr 100 $59% 59% 59% -1% 

“ " ‘ “ 350 $30' j 30% 30% 4 % 

1300 $20% 70 20 

1650 $24* 24'* 74% 

7950 $73% 23% 23% 

279 $22 22 22 4 % 

$9* 8% 9% 4 * 

57 55 57 

$5 5 S 


CC Man X i50 $11% 11% 11% 

CC Man Y 100 $12 12 17 - % 

C Curtis 1000 92 90 90 - 1 • 

C Formost 13850 $15% 14 14 % 

CG Invest 512 $2? 22 22 - % 

C Hydro pr 100 $12% 12% 12% 4 % 

Cl Bk Com 31246 $26% 75* 26% 4 % 

C Lencour 6900 1)7 1)6 116 -2 
2900 $5% 5% 5% 

550 $19% 19% 19% 4 % 

46270 $21% 20% 20% 4 % 
800 $45’ * 44 45 4 2% 

C Ocdenial 8345 $15% 14% IS 

C Ocdntl p 100 $25 25 75 - % 

48945 $47% 41% 42% 41% 
100 $9 9 9 4 % 

110 $ 6 % 6 % 6 % 

110 $6% 6% 6* 

300 $20 20 70 

510 $26 26 76 

275 $28% 28% 28% 

400 $74 23’ i 24 

150 $47 47 47 

z40 $51 51 51 

7000 $24% 24% 24'* 4 % 

CWN G 4 pr 760 S8* 8% 8% - % 
CWN 5% p 400 $17% 12% 12% 

' ' ‘ ' 150 $35% 35% 35% 

17300 300 780 300 4 10 

23300 $15% 15% 15% 4 % 

1150 $8% 8 8% 4 % 

1000 $7% 7% 7% - '/« 

11035 $9% 9 9'*-'* 

100 $23* 23% 23% 

14540 $19 18% 19 4 % 

7565 $19% 18% 18% - ' i 

2350 $13* 13% 13% 

23900 $7% 7* 7* 

Celan 175 p 700 $17% 17% 17%-'* 

C1I ESI A 150 $11* 11% 11* 

1400 435 430 435 4 )0 
18700 $6 5% 6 4 % 

500 300 300 300 -IS 
6000 $12% 17% 12% 

10600 37 


C Manoir 
C Marconi 
CNat 
C Nal 150 


CP Lid 
CPL A p 
CPL 4 p 
CPL UK p 
C Reserve 
Cdn Tire 
Cdn Tire A 
C Uillies 
C Util 4% p 
C Util 5 pr 
C Util 9.24 


candel Oil 
Canrav 
Canron A 
Cara 
Cara A 
Carl OK 
Carl A p 
Carma A 
Carotin M 
Cassiar 
Celanese 


Dunraie 
Du Pont A 
Dustbane 
Dylex Ltd 
Dynamar 
E L Fin p 
Est Mlrtlc 
East Sul 
Estn Prov 
Econ Inv 
Ego Res 
Ego r 
Elhom 
Elks Stors 
Emco 
Emco w 
Enrgy Res 
EquITrusI 
Exquisite 
Flbrg Nik 
Fideity Tr p 600 $15 
Finning T 4300 $32 
F Calgary 
F Cty Tr C 
F Mar 
Foodex p 
Ford Cnda 
Francana 


13200 

1500 

200 

300 

5800 

700 

900 

mo 

5225 

250 

4800 

51000 

8450 

1900 

1300 

10200 

1500 

300 

105 

5250 


118 115 118 
175 163 170 
$26'* 26% 26% 
$7* 7% 7% 
$ 10 % 10 % ’ 10 % 
$5% ^ 5% 


$11% 11% 11% 
315 335 335 
335 325 
$11 10 % 

$74* 74'. 

225 774 


4 8 

4 10 
- % 
- V« 
1 % 

% 


Irwin Toy 831S 355 345 355 4 10 

Island Tel 1100 $15% 15% 15%-% 
Ivaco <000 $18% 18 18% 

J Q Res 3000 130 126 126 4 6 

Jannock 4343 $11% II 1 * 11% 4 % 

Jannock 8 z70 $12% 12% 12% 

Janock wf 2 6700 $5% 5% 5% 4 % 
Jorex Lid 34300 100 95 98 4 5 

Joutel 13100 155 149 149 -6 

Kaiser Re 4189 $31% 30*4 31% 4 % 
Kam Kolia 3100 $6% 6% 6%-% 
KapS Tr 313740 178 167 169 4 4 

Keeprlte 129 $16% 16* 16% 4 % 

Kelsey H 750 $26% 26% 26% 4 % 

9536 $18% 18% 18% 4 % 
5000 77 75 76 4 3 

7839 $24 
1900 
3600 


Noranda 
Norbaska 
Norcen 
Norcen B 
Norcn 788 
Norlcx 
NC Oils 
Nor Ct 270p 
Nor Cl 785p 
Nor Tel 
Norttigal 
Northld 
Norttislar 
NW Util p 
Nowsco w 
Nu-Wst A 
Nu-W$1 B 


70870 $27% 27% 27% 4 % 
3200 74 74 74 4 I 

25820 $35% 35% 35% 

100 $20 20 20 

3300 $64% 63% 63% - % 
6500 30 30 30 

1000 $21 20 % 20 % - % 
100 $27% 27% 27% — 1 
200 $21 21 21 -% 

8402 $40% 39% 39% - % 
300'-$10 10 10 - % 

25300 104 100 101 -2 

5651 $7% 7% 7% 4 % 
255 $41% 41 41 

10415 $27% 25 27 42% 

22979 $21% 20% 21% 4 1 
250 $21 21 21 


S Scars A 
S Sears B 
Sklar M 
Skye Res 
Slater St! 
Sogepet 
Somville p 
Southm 
Spar Aero 


2700 $8% 8* 8* 

2106 $7% 7% 7% 

500 ?M 227 230 4 5 

23850 $14% 14% 14% 4 % 
900 $17 16 17 41% 

3000 150 145 145 -5 

225 $28% 28V 4 28% 

250 $36% 36% 36% 

3275 $10% 10% 10% 4 % 


CLOSING AVERAGES 
Open High Low Clow Ch'oe 

30 Ind. 820.39 930 80 914.42 923.98 4 8.88 
20 Trans. 307.13 312.61 305.76 309.60 4 4.55 
ISUtlts. 114.50 115.08 113.44 114.20-0.40 
65 Stks. 335 90 339 99 333.76 337.29 4 3.03 
Stocks volume: Indus. 4,080,600; 
Trans. 1,867,900; Utils. 633,700; 65 Stks. 
6,582,200. Total volume S8.04 million. 


Nu Wst B p 500 $18* 18V. 18V* 


Nufort Res 16500 99 95 

Numac 5400 $38 36 

OPI 800 $33 32 

Oakwood P 28100 $20% 20 


• 3 
- % 

♦ 1 
4 % 

-s 


325 

i n 

24'. 

224 


- 5 


$7 
$5 
$12 
785 260 
187 187 
$6 


Fraser 
Fruehauf 
GCH steel 
G M Res 
Galtaco 


6 % 

5 

11% 12 
285 
187 

6 

252 252 252 
$107'* 103' j 107' 

15 15 

31 32 

2700 300 290 300 

2300 $7% 7* 7V, 

6000 220 215 220 

ISO $6% 6% 6% 

450 $46 45 46 4 1 

6136 $20'* 19* 20 - % 
600 $16% 16% 16% 4 '*' 
100 $10% 10% 10% 4 '* 
700 195 195 195 4 20 

2954 $7 6% 6% - '* 

100 450 450 


415 

4 '* 
4 10 

4 % 

-18 
2 44% 


4 10 
I 4 % 


Kerr Add 
K Anacon 
Labatl A 
Lacana 
Laidlaw A 
Laidlaw B 
Ldl 9% 

LOnt Cem 
L Shore 
Lasitr Km 
Laurasla 
Lava Cap 
Leigh Inst 
Liberian 
LL Lac 
Loblaw Co 
Lob Co pr 
Lob Ltd Ap 220 
Lochiel 11450 
Lochlel A 1085 
Lytton M 17200 

M 

MDS Hetlt! 6900 


3200 

12155 

300 

5400 

1400 

1000 

980 

897? 

520 


24 

9 
7 
7 

10 
5 

8 % 


24 

9% 4 % 

3% 4 % 

7% 4 % 
10 

5% 4 % 
9% 4 % 


MICC 
MICC 8% 
Mice 8 p 
MPG Inv 
MSZ Res 
MTS Inter 
Melon H A 
MB Ltd 
Madeline 
Madsen 
Magna A 
Magna B 
Maqnason 
Maonetcs 
Mahr 


5000 $11 
300 $71 


$9% 

$7’* 

$7% 

$10 
$5% 

$9% 

150 150 150 -5 
97 96 96 -1 

$8% 8% 8% — V* 
$9% 9% 9'* - % 
410 410 410 -15 
$1? 10 1? 4 2 

$5'* 5'* 5'* 

$24% 24% 24% - % 
$16 16 16 
$ 8 % 8 % 8 % 

$13% 13% 13%-'* 
86 85 85 

to O 

$12% 11% 12% 4 I 


Obrien 13300 296 275 

Oceanus I i37 147 147 

Ocelot A 1400 $3?'* 32 

Ocelot B 27435 $33'* 31'* 32% 4 % 

Okanagan 100 $18'* 16* 18'* 4 '* 

Omega 2200 $7% 7% 7% 

Onaping 3900 490 465 475 -15 
Oshawa A 2350 $9 8* 8% 

Osisko 21500 50 44 48 4 3 

Pac Coper 12250 355 350 355 

Pac Nth G ZS0 $9% 9% 9% 

Page Pet 6848 $30* 29% 29% - % 

Page Pel 7 7000 $16 15% 15% - % 

Pagurian A 3200 $9 9 9 

7400 $6% 6'* 6* 

8050 $16* 16% 16% - '* 
2000 $6% 6% 6% 4 % 

900 $6% 6* 6* 

5683 265 26? 262 
2170 $81 80% 81 

700 115 
800 300 
51500 470 
1000 350 
1000 $5% 


100 

12700 

33300 

6500 

9212 

66427 

6500 

500 

500 

100 

TOO 

1500 

250 


11 

21 

25* - 


'* 
• '* 
• '* 

260 4)0 

95 410 

17% 4 % 
32 % 41% 
250 4 17 


$25 * 25* 

$11 11 
275 255 
95 90 

$17% 17 
$32% 31 
250 245 
191 191 

110% 10% 10% 4 % 
$10* 10' 4 10* - '* 
215 215 215 
153 153 153 -2 


Pakxna P 
Pamour 
Pane ana A 
Pane ana B 
Pan Centr 
PanCan P 
Pango Gld 
Parlake 
Pc Ben O 
Pedlar Ind 
Peerless 
Pembina 
Pennant 
P Jewl A 
Petro Sun 
Petroflna 
Petrol 
Phillips Cb 
Phonlx Oil 


115 115 -15 

300 300 

430 440 460 

350 350 -100* 

7800 $12% 12* 12% 4 '* 
21400 270 265 265 -5 

800 $13* 13* 13* - V, 
11050 360 340 355 4 10 

1850 $58% 58 58 

2000 $9% 9% 9% 

400 $13 13 13 4 1 

6600 $8% 8* 8'* 4 * 
Phnx Oil w 3100 210 200 210 4 10 

Pine Point 1500 $35% 35* 35* 

Place G 14950 315 305 315 4 10 

Placer 183650 $20% 19% 20% 4 % 

Pominex 10450 155 140 152 4 2 

Ponder 2600 215 210 210 

Pop Shops 400 155 155 155 

Powr Coro 3000 $15% 15* 15% 


Spar Aero p 350 $21 21 21 

Spar w 5423 300 290 300 411 

Spooner 11995 143 133 143 4 5 

St Brodcst 583 $13* 13 13* 4 '* 

Stand I A 550 $8* 8 8 

Steep R 400 425 425 425 

Stinbg 195 300 $20 19% 20 

Stlco A 204602 $33% 32* 33% 4 * 

Slelco B 500 $32* 37* 32* 46% 

S)elco # C p 28070 $26'* 75% 76 4 * 

Stervsfm 4500 360 355 355 

Sud Coni 68300 475 445 455 4 5 

Sulpetro B 75375 $25 24 * 25 4 1 

Sulpetro 7 pi3675 $24* 24 24* 4 •* 

Sullvan 3100 340 330 330 

Sun Ex 207250 84 75 79 4 6 

Suncor pr 1551 $27% 27* 27* — % 

leek Cor A 5500 $19'* 18* 18% 4 % 

Teck Cor B 11214 $17% 17 17* 4 % 

Tel Metr B 2000 $22% 22% 22% 4 % 

Tex Can 3706 $111% 108 110 4 4 

Txsgll 550 $48% 48 48 — % 

Thom L 5000 145 135 135 -10 

Thom N A 4025 $17* 17% 17% 4 * 
Thom N pr 250 $39 39 39 

Tombill 650 155 155 155 

Toromonl 200 365 365 365 

Tor Dm Bk 18707 $30% 30% 30% 4 * 

TD Rlty p 1800 $20% 20% 20% - * 

Tor Sun 326 $18% 18'* 18% 

Torslar B 2150 $25% 25% 25%-% 
Total Pel 18900 $29 28% 28% 4 % 

Total PA p 1090 $49% 49 49* 

Toll Pel w 1500 $17% 17* 17% 4 % 

Traders A 226? $15 15 15 

Tr 10* 150 $10* 10* 10* 4 * 


to the building industry 
generally fared well fol¬ 
lowing the government’s 
report Thursday that hous¬ 
ing starts jumped 30 per 
cent in Junfr from the 
month before. 

The Dow Jones average 
of 30 industrials climbed t» 
its highest close since it 
stood at 924.10 on June 27, 
1977. 

In all, 20 of the Dow aver¬ 
age’s component stocks 
gained ground, while five 
were unchanged and five 
posted losses. 

Analysts said the market 
continued to benefit from' 
hopes for an early end to 
the recession. 

The government report¬ 
ed Friday morning that 
economic activity plunged 
at a 9.1 per cent annual rate 
in the second quarter. 

The exchange’s compo- 

ACTIVE STOCKS 


Trade 7% p 

220 

$34% 

34% 

34% 

Stock 

Salet Clow Ch'ga 

Tr Can Res 14750 

$7% 

7 

7% > % 

Pan Am 

737400 

6 > % 

Trns Mi 

3)990 

$13% 

13* 

13% > % 

PepsiCo 

598400 

24%-% 

Trns Wst 

1900 

$7* 

7% 

7% > * 

Colg Palm 

571900 

15* > * 

TrCan PL 

52286 

$26 

25 

25% > % 

S tor ge Tech 

540800 

17 >1 

Trlcentrol 

11800 

$20* 

20% 

20% > * 

Texaco Inc 

495200 

37%-% 

Trlmac 

7450 

$27+. 

27 

27 > % 

StdOltlnd 

474300 

63* - % 

Trc 9 12 

300 

$25 

24% 

24% 

Gulf Oil 

447900 

44%-% 

Trln Chib 

14000 

39 

38 

39 

IBM 

430400 

65* - % 

Trinity Res 25891 

$15% 

16* 

15* - % 

Boeing 

470100 

39% > * 

Trlzec Crp 

l28 

$33 

33 

33 

GtWnFIn 

408900 

23* 

Turbo Cl A 

1260 

$28% 

28% 

28% > % 

US Steel 

402700 

22% > * 

Turbo Cl B 2)075 

$28+4 

28* 

28% - % 

Sony Corp 

392800 

10 - % 

Turbo Pr 

200 

$19* 

19* 

19* 

Mobil 

386600 

77 -1% 

Turbo 8* 

1600 

$31% 

31% 

31% ♦ % 

ArmWIn 

377000 

17% >1 

Turbo w 

4330 

$22% 

22 

2? 

Occident Pet 

373200 

28% > % 


Pow C 2.375 290 $25% 25% 


Precamb 


$7 6% 


25% 
6 * * 


Bell 2.28 
Bell 1.80 
Bell 1.96 
Bell 2.05 
Beth Cop 
Bighart O G21370 
Bl Hawk 1500 
Blakwod A 900 
Bomac A 
Bombr 
Bonia O 
Bonania W 


Cent Pat 
Chnclr 
Charier Ol 
Cherokee 
Chib Kay 
Chieftan O 20264 $28 
Chrysler 


1550 $15 14% IS « 

13723 $12'* 11% 11% - 
— $5* 


CHUM 
CHUM 
Clbor A 
Cockfleld 
Com Lake 
Cmplx 
Comlnco 
Comlnco A 
Comrcl O G 1800 380 
Conduit A 2600 455 

Coniagas 500 265 
Con Bath A 1020 $15 


27 28 41% 

218? $6* 8 8 - '-4 

332 $11* 10% 11* 4 * 
743 $10% 10% 10% 

2000 105 100 100 
100 450 450 450 
78000 60 57 60 

7300 $6' • 5* 5* - Vi 
6560 $62 * 60’* 67* all* 
400 $24* 74% 24% - % 


Gaz Metr 

525 

$7+4 

7 

7* > 

% 

Maistc Wil 

76880 

$8% 

8 

8* 

> 

% 

Provigo 

250 

$31 

3) 

31 


G Distrb A 

1200 

$10* 

10 

10* - 

* 

Malartic 

6200 

260 

250 

250 

>20 

QMG Hldg 

15895 

$7* 

6% 

7 — 

% 

G Distrb w 

4800 

445 

4.36 

445 - 

5 

Man Bar 

11100 

132 

125 

130 



Qasar Pet 

9200 

$5% 

5% 

5% > 

* 

GMC 

1194 

$59% 

59* 

59* > 

% 

Maritime 

1552 

$26 

25% 

26 

> 

% 

Que Sturg 

10200 

$5% 

5% 

5% > 

% 

Genstar L 

35170 

$35 

>1 

• 34* > 

% 

Mar T 860 

196 

$9% 

9% 

9% 



Que Tel 

115 

$23 

73 

23 


Gnstar 2 15 

9100 

$36 

34% 

34* 


Mar T 940 

589 $10 

10 

10 

4 

V 4 

Ram 

12340 

$24 

23+4 

23+4 - 

% 

Giant Yk 

200 

$23+2 

23% 

23' 2 - 

% 

Mark Spnc 

700 

$7% 

7% 

7% 



Ram wt 

100 

$14* 

14* 

14* > 

% 

Gibraltar 

7940 

$13 

1?% 

12* > 

+• 

Mass Fer 

15540 

$8+2 

7% 

8* 

> 

* 

Rchmn 

5724 

$11* 

11% 

11% 


Gibe Rlty p 

100 

$22* 

22* 

22+4 > 

% 

Mas F A 

1235 

$15* 

15* 

15% 

4 

+4 

Ranger 

44400 

$41* 

40 

40”; - 

% 

Goldale A 

2800 

$5% 

5% 

5% — 

% 

Mas F B 

9475 

$15* 

15* 

16* 

> 

% 

Ravrock 

6100 

415 

405 

415 


Goldund M 

10504 

320 

310 

315 - 

S 

Match an 

8800 

63 

60 

60 



Redpath 

130 

$16% 

16% 

16% > 

% 

Grandma 

9000 

i 

247 

250 


Me Adam 

1500 

83 

80 

80 

> 

1 

Redstone 

21700 

158 

151 

157 - 

2 

Granduc 

1900 

315 

3)5 

315 - 

10 

McGraw H 

200 

$8% 

8%. 

8% 


% 

Reed Pap 

p 9160 

$13* 

13* 

13* 


G L Nickl 

2000 

130 

130 

130 


Me Intyre 

800 

$80 

R0 

80 

> 

2 

Reichhold 

1726 

$13 

13 

13 


GL Forest 

7500 

$52 

5? 

5? > 

*/4 

Mclaghln 

300 

$8* 

8* 

8+4 



Reitman A 

100 

$17 

17 

17 


GN Fin 

700 

435 

425 

425 


Metghl 9 p 

600 

$18% 

17 

18% 

4 

1* 

Res Servlc 

35800 

$12% 

12 

1? > 

* 

Gt West S 

2800 

440 

475 

425 - 

5 

McLghl 10 D 1000 

$11* 

11 

11 



Revelstk 

3163 

$9% 

9% 

9% — 

* 

Grevhnd C 

300 

176 

1/6 

176 - 

19 

McLghl w 

1050 

$5% 

S% 

5% 


% 

Revnu Prp 

7620 

188 

186 

187 > 

1 

Greyhnd 

754 

$15% 

15* 

IS* > 

+4 

Meteor 

500 

$17 

17 

17 * 



Rio Algom 

703 

$33+2 

33* 

33+2 


Gull C 

172641 

$35* 

33* 

33% - 

1* 

Menlor 

4060 

$8* 

8* 

8% 

_ 

* 

Rio 8.5 

3050 

450 

450 

450 > 

5 

Gullstrem 

72217 

$9 

8% 

8* > 

% 

Mercantil 

6335 

$20% 

20% 

20%-> 

% 

Rio Alto 

2100 

320 

300 

3on 

20 


H 

to L 




Merland E 

99180 

$10 

9% 

9% > 

* 

Rolland 

600 

$8* 

8+* 

8* 



15605 $6% 6% 6%-Vi 

1500 $9% 9'* 9% 4 % 

752 $5%' 5% 5% - '/• 

zl? $5* 5'* 5* 

1075 $79 79 79 

27674 $11% 11% 11% 

500 $25 25 25 

4972 $42% 42* 42% 4 % 

6400 $5% 5% 5% 4 * 

6800 $24% 23% 23% - % 

3895 $39% 38* 39'* 4 % 
5000 99 99 99 -1 

900 $20% 20% 20% - % 
233 $34% 34% 34% 

4800 410 405 405 4 5 

900 $7* 7* 7* - '* 

8700 $16 15* 16 4 * 

. 13* 13* 


375 380 
410 455 
265 265 
14* IS 


- 5 
4 45 


HCI Hldg A z33 
H Group A 500 
Hard Crp A 600 
Hard Crp C 300 
Harlequin 
Harris A 
H Wood 
Hatleigh A 


$30'« 30* 30* 

440 440 440 

190 190 190 


170 

71 J - 
450 i 


170 

6436 $22 21 

5050 450 4 50 
1400 140 131 

740 $5* 5* S' 
5* 5 ; 
17% 18 


Border C 

600 

375 

370 

370 -5 

Con Fardy 

600 

285 

285 

205 -10 

Hatleigh B 

460 

$5* 

Bow val 

215529 

$23* 

22 

22*- % 

C Durham 

30600 

293 

275 

780 —11 

Hawker 

3025 

$18 

Bow Vly 7 

4270 

$86 

84 

84+2 > 1 

C Marten 

13500 

280 

275 

780 >10 

Haves D 

210 

$8+4 

Bow-m pr 

307 

$45 

45 

45 

.C Morisn 

10750 

420 

410 

415 >10 

Hedwav A 

200 

485 

Bralor Res 

19790 

$15% 

15* 

15% > * 

Cons Pipe 

1400 

$7* 

7 

7* > * 

Highfield 

1200 

315 

Bramalea 

1130 

$11* 

11 

11* 

Cons Prof 

16900 

m 

215 

215 > 5 

Holirtoer A 

325 

$60 

Brascan A 

27169 

$28+2 

28 

28% > % 

C Rambler 

200 

475 

475 

475 

H Bay Mng 12183 

$28* 

Brenda M 

11100 

$35 

34 

3 y > 2 

Con Textie 

400 

$6% 

6% 

6+7 — * 

H Bay Co 

1540 

$24% 

Bnnco 

8270 

$8* 

8 

8+1 

Con Distrb 

26750 

$9* 

8% 

9+8 > Vi 

HBC pr 

39612 

$20* 

Brinco p 

5788 

$5% 

5* 

5+8 > * 

Conventrs 

9150 

$18% 

18* 

10* > * 

HB Oil Ga$ 14868 

$35% 

BCFP 

9334 

$14* 

14% 

14% 

Conwesl A 

800 

$5% 

5* 

5* 

Musky Oil 

17735 

$19 


BCFP pr 
BCRIC 
BC Phone 
BCPh 4% c 
BCPh 1956 


700 $31* 31* 31* —4’ 
75015 $6% 6* 6%-' 
14305 $17 16+4 16*- v 

260 $50% 50% 50+4 
230 $54 57% 52% 


Con west B 1000 460 455 455 * 

Cop Fields 400 $17 16% 17 

Corby vt 640 $19% 19% 19Vi 

C Falcon C 14000 $11% 11% 11% ♦ ' 


BCP 7.04 p 250 $19% 19% 19'.* 

BCP 2.32 p 125 $33 33 33 ♦ * 

Broul Reel 4000 114 105 114 +9 

Brunswk 21806 $13* 13% 13% ♦ '* 
Budd Can 890 $6* 6% 6* — * 

Vancouver 

VANCOUVER (CP) — 
Prices were mixed in 
heavy trading Friday on 
the Vancouver Stock Ex¬ 
change. Volume was 5,765, 
295. 

Of stocks traded, 183 ad¬ 
vanced, 163 declined and 
198 remained steady. 

B.C. Resources Invest¬ 
ment Corp. led trading in 
the industrials and re¬ 
mained unchanged at $6% 
on 35,645 shares. Canadian 
Javelin Ltd. rose.l5to$1.60 
on 6,900. 

Copper Lake Explora¬ 
tions led resource and de¬ 
velopment board traders 
and advanced. 16 to $1.81 on 
312,500 shares. Internation¬ 
al Brenmac Development 
rose .07 to $2.25 on 249,225. 

Arbor Resources led 
traders on the curb ex¬ 
change and gained .05 to 
$1.80 on 582,200 shares. 


Complete tabulation of Friday trans¬ 
actions. Quotations In cents unless 
marked $ Net change is from previous 
cioseof same lot type 

Net 

Stack Sales High Low Clow Ch ge 
Resource and Development 


Coseka R 
Courvan 
Cralgmt 
Crain R L 
Crwn Life 
C Zelrba A 
Crush Inti 


♦ l'* 

• 5 


67741 $21% 20% 21 
7800 180 150 175 4 

1900 $5'* 5% 5% 

600 $1? 11% ll%- % 

700 $70 70 70 

200 $23* 23% 23% ♦ * 

1700 $14'* 13% 14* > % 


475 485 
3IS 315 
60 60 
27% 28'* 
24* 24% 
20 20 
35% 35% 

. . . _ 11% 18'* 

Hydra Ex 8500 93 87 93 

I AC 5700 $10% 10* 10* 

ITL ind 1824 290 280 290 
ITL Ind pr z4 $17% 17% 17% 

IU Inti 22878 $18% 18 18 

Imasco 1760 $50* SO* 50* 

Imp Oil A 37481 $46 44+4 44* 

Imp Oil B 218 $45% 45% 45% 

Inco 37419 $75% 25% 25% 

Inco 7.85 700 $23 27% 22% 

Indal 1200 $14* 14 14* 


♦ % 
♦ * 


Met Stors p 125 $13% 13% 13% > * 

Midcon 500 245 245 245 

Minrl Res 15333 265 256 256 *4 

Milel Corp 25785 $33 31* 31% ♦ * 

Molson A 450 $33 33 33 > * 

Monenco A 1400 $12% 1? 12% > % 

Mil Trust 1200 $20'4 20* 20* > '.* 

Moore 68759 $36 31% 31% -3* 

Min Slates 53350 $11* 10* 11* > % 

Muncpl S L 700 $5% 5% 5% 

Murphy 3560 $31% 30' j 31% ♦ % 

N B Cook 500 $5* 5* 5* - * 

NBU Mine 4500 380 360 380 >10 

Nat Bk Can 3110 $13% 13* 13% 

Nat Orug p 500 $13% 13% 13% > % 

Nat Pete 24985 385 360 360 -20 

Nat Trust 200 $23 73 23 ♦ % 

Nemco 45800 340 325 335 >5 

Neomar 700 390 390 390 >5 

NB Tel 563 $19% 19% 19% 

N Kelore 33000 55 53 55 ♦ 7 

N Que Ragl 4700 470 450 455 -10 
N sen 228450 147 121 130 > 1 

N York 011 5338 310 305 305 

Ntld LP A 1515 $24% 23% 24% 

Nfld Tel 1010 $11 11 It > * 

Ntld Te 975 251 $20* 20% 20%- 


Newnor 
Nick Rim 
Nor Acme 


99100 
6100 41 
19850 149 


26 35 >10 

40 41 


Roman 

350 

$64 

Ronyx Cor 

moo 

470 ■ 

Rothman 

1360 

$24% 

Rofhm A p 

Z?S 

$68 

Rothm ?p 

700 

$14 

Royal Bnk 

21233 

$50* 

Ry Trsco A 

3930 

$15% 

Ruprtlnd 

1850 

$5* 

Russel A 

400 

$20 

Russel 9% 

200 

$19* 

Russel 170 

700 

$18* 

SI Fabn 418566 

68 

StL Cem A 

2600 

$25 

Sandwell A 

too 

$11% 

Sceptre 

8484 

$14 

Scectre w 

1800 

$6* 

Schneid p E 

l 100 

$16 

Sclntrex 

905 

$8 

Scd York 

1600 

$6% 

Seagram 

8105 

$64% 

Seaway pr 

300 

$6* 

Seco Cem 

100 

$8 

Selk A 100100 

$25 

Shaw Ind 

15610 

$15% 

Shell Can 

36416 

$35+4 

Sheperd P 

1800 

$6+7 

Sherrill 

76254 

$13* 

Sigma 

700 

$39+4 

Silvana Mn 

1425 

$6+4 

Silvmq 

73000 

49 


Ulster Pel 
Ultramar 
Unico A 
Unico B 
Un Carbid 
UGas A 
UGas 8% 

Union OH 
Un Asbstos 
U Canso 
U Keno 
Un Reel P 
U Slscoe 
Un Wbum 
UW OG 
VS Serv 
verst I Cor 

Verstl Cor p 600 $14 

ver C w 140700 $6' 

Vestgron 2700 $17% 17 17 - * 

Villcentre 600 $10 10 10 

Vulcan Ind 8050 $23% 21 23% >2 +b 

Wafrbord 220 400 400 400 >25 

Walax A 960 $20 20 20 ♦ % 

Walkr Cons 27596 $27% 27% 27% ♦ * 
Wlkr Con B 100 $60 60 60 

Wlk C 7% 7320 $27'* 27 27+4 

Wardalr 900 $5% 5% 5% 

Warn Can zl $8% 8% 8+4 

Wrlntn 13400 110 106 110 

Weldwod 822 $34% 23* 24% ♦!* 

Wstburne 6380 $36'* 35+4 35' 


15% > % 

wcoast Pt 

13500 

S?fi 

27% 

27*% - % 

5* 

Wcoasl T 

37120 

$14% 

14% 

14% > * 

20 

W Cost w 

31673 

$5% 

5* 

5* 

19+4 > * 

West Mine 

7900 

$20* 

19* 

20 > * 

18+4 > % 

Westfield 

2350 

390 

370 

370 -15 

67 >16 

Weston 

7250 

$26 

25% 

26 > * 

25 

Wstn 4%p 

IS 

$54% 

54% 

54% 

1!%— * 

Whonok A 

24750 

$11% 

11* 

11% > % 

13% 

Wllanour 

1000 

$6 

6 

6 

6* > * 

Wilco 

159500 

no 

94 

101 > 14 

16 — * 

Wlllroy 

3930 

$9 

8% 

9 

8 

Win Eld 

11500 

87 

80 

80 -2 

6+i > * 

Windfall 

7800 

220 

218 

220 

64+4 >1* 

Woodreef 

38534 

56 

54 

54 -2 

6+1 — +8 

Woodwd A 

1150 

$?6'4 

26 

26 


23% 23%-% 
15 15% ♦ 1 
35 35 ♦ * 
6 * 6 % > * 
12* 13* ♦ * 
39 39* - * 

6 '* 6 '* 


3200 $13 
5500 60 


Yk Bear 
York Cons 
Zellers A 


BBC R un 
BM-Rt un 
C Perm un 4000 
C Realty u 
TD Realty 


Clytron 

Clavmr 

Cobre 

Colby 

Clonial 

Con Am 

Conbea 

C Bound 

C Cinola 

C Five St 

Csf 

C Tm Col 


120 120 
7? 69 

115 105 

400 375 
485 465 
64 64 

43 43 

95 75 

$12* I? 
200 275 
260 250 
40 


120 >9 
70 >1 
110 >10 
400 >25 

465 -10 
64 -6 
43 


275 -10 
260 >10 


Aaron 

8700 

430 

405 

430 >70 

Abella 

4700 

15S 

155 

155 -1 

Action 

4000 

150 

145 

145 

Agassiz 

1000 

190 

190 

190 >15 

Alefa 

1500 

100 

100 

100 

Alfex 

3800 

no 

110 

110 

Am Flrit 

7400 

575 

515 

560 > 45 

Am Pyd 

150 

350 

350 

350 >5 

Amflo 

4200 

400 

380 

390 -10 

Anchor 

6120 

$10* 

9% 

9% - * 

Andex 

13500 

9? 

90 

90 

Anglo Bo 

14900 

365 

335 

365 >25 

Arcdla 

10500 

60 

S4 

60 >5 

Argo 

500 

$7* 

7* 

7* 

Argyll 

1700 

325 

310 

315 >5 

Arizona 

5200 

700 

685 

700 > 25 

Ascot 

44150 

645 

600 

612 - 2 

A vino 

7500 

210 

700 

200 —5 

Banner 

72900 

430 

425 

430 >5 

Barrier 

8500 

90 

85 

85 -5 

Bath N 

2500 

167 

1SS 

155 -7 

Blmort 

21400 

$25% 

24 

24 

Benson 

16500 

17200 

36 

719 

33 

205 

36 >3 


205 >4 

Bianca 

11400 

m 

770 

780 >15 

Bison 

500 

70 

70 

TO 

B* Omd 

8500 

K» 

M3 

108 >2 

Btkdrrv 

3300 

760 

750 

250 -10 

B Giant 

7500 

100 

97 

MX) 

BN *v 

65 N) 

$12% 

12 

12% > % 

Mr pr « 

7200 

$12% 

11% 

12% 

Brant 

*00 

925 

900 

900 -» 

bekm 

7450 

365 

J5C 

350 —20 

Cdr R«S 

INI; 

10 

70 

75 ♦$ 

c t e*p 

Ml 

00 

n 

m -2 

PX Dtv 

18370 

817 

125 

Ol « s 

' aMfta 

NO 

445 

425 

425 

Camro 


* 

16 

■ 

Cdn ponr 

(antha 

M 

7010 

45G 

IV 

450 

1* 

488 -» 

ta 

(anhtc 

im 

US 

III 

m 

Cartfln 

IM 

nr* 

19 

to - % 

(m/m 

IBM 

ti 

56 

16 

(Jtwffn 

>;* 

a 

V 

5* 

(JUTM* 

MM 

* 

'A 

M >5 

rhMan 

$M 

J-S 

m 

M -tO 

t Mi (jD 

stn 

II 

m 

350 «5 

< 

4841 

t 


150 -5 

(rnm 

nm 

m 

» 

40 


Cor) Sv 

5500 

$7 

6% 6% 


Cop Gnt 

2300 

260 

m 

250 

-10 

Cop L4k 

312500 

190 

166 

181 

>16 

Coralta 

9700 

635 

612 

625 

> 12 

Cornwl 

3800 

510 

',00 

500 


Coynex 

3500 

135 

135 

135 


Cream 

6500 

119 

117 

117 

—2 

Cube 

2000 

75 

75 

75 


Cusac 

2100 

560 

535 

S50 

- 10 

Dank oe 

300 

780 

275 

275 


Damsc 

10167 

87 

N 

80 

-1 

Dkhwk 

1000 

80 

M 

80 


David 

500 

825 

825 

825 

- 15 

Davnpt 

7000 

61 

55 

55 

>5 

Dll pet 

7400 

435 

400 

435 

>35 

DPP 

1300 

185 

180 

180 

-15 

Dly vrd 

160245 

445 

430 

445 

>5 

Dora 

4000 

150 

14? 

145 

>8 

Dual res 

600 

90 

n 

90 


Dungnn 

1000 

40 

40 

40 


Dusty M 

1800 

565 

530 

530 

- 40 

Eagle R 

6000 

175 

172 

17? 

-3 

tl Coco 

7800 

$8 

7% 8 


Egx 

8350 

JiO 

340 

350 

>10 

Enex 

3500 

165 

160 

160 

-5 

Equity si 

200 

$32 

32 

32 

> * 

Eurocn 

57200 

350 

320 

330 

>20 

Futurty 

5500 

36 

35 

35 


Galaxy 

2300 

39 

N 

39 


Galvstn 

600 

260 

260 

260 


Gnl Egy 

8950 

S45 

510 

545 

> 25 

Giant Ex 

34410 

170 

160 

170 

>15 

Glamis 

1932 

210 

205 

210 


Global 

72600 

80 

76 

77 

>4 

Goidbit 

1500 

290 

790 

290 

>W 

G Gate 

1100 

155 

155 

155 


Golex 

9)00 

'80 

75 

76 

>6 

Gowoa 

13500 

80 

75 

80 

>7 

G N Pete 

8500 

Hf) 

65 

68 

-12 

Grt Pac 

800 

175 

175 

175 


Grnwd 

5600 

420 

410 

410 


Gmdst 

30600 

190 

no 

190 

>25 

Grove 

9500 

340 

315 

315 



Hallmk 
Hecate 
Hllnd Cr 
Hghwd 
Host 
Ice Stn 
Imp Met 
Intrcp 
lot Balfr 
IM Brmc 
Inti mak 
l Shasta 
1 Stndrd 
Invx Res 
Iona Svr 
Joy Ind 
Kamad 
Krtdahr 
Keith 
Kelly 
Kant E 
Klondx 


7000 

3001 

7306 

8300 


73 73 
101 100 
180 180 
188 184 


100 -S 
180 >5 

185 
131) 


Mtn Stat 

Mtneer 

Mndee 

Musto E 

Mutual 

Nesbitt 

N Aston 

N Cinch 

Newest 

N Frontr 

Newhk 

N Mlnex 

N Nadna 

N Prlvtr 

N Scope 

New tye 

Ni Col 

No 6 Mot 

Norco 

Norex 

Norqes 

Nortefc 

Nthair 

Nth Hart 

NW Vent 

NRD Mn 

Nu Engy 

Nuspar 

Ohio 

O'Lori 

Omni 

Osec A 

P Cassar 

P Cst fnd 

P cypres 

P Foam 

P Acher 

P Arcllc 

Paragn 

Pthfndr 

Pegsus 

Pen wst 

eopls 0 

Peppa 

Perry R 

Piper 

Plains 

Pr incss 

Prism 

Pyx exp 

Qunstk 

Ouintin 

Qulnstr 

Rainier 

Ramm 

Reafco 

Redfrd 

Reef 

Rex silv 
Rhodes 


300 $10% 10% 


46 

90 

123 

95 

110 

130 

245 

176 

475 

106 

765 

145 


11000 
1000 100 

100 123 
5500 105 
1000 110 
1200 132 
17350 250 
25757 185 
14700 500 
3700 110 
4000 265 
800 145 
6000 51 
10700 150 147 
1334 70 70 

1700 $12’% 12% 
3000 68 66 

12300 410 375 
700 75 75 

2300 210 200 
5750 $12* 12 
7050 540 530 
2100 45 45 

3500 130 125 
4200 440 440 
2150 $9* 9’ 

35480 55 52 

54098 155 
7000 78 
3700 760 
7900 180 
300 210 
2500 4? 

107800 505 
4900 107 
4500 44 

3100 720 
32570 180 
4000 48 
600 720 
10200 245 
2700 158 
5500 55 

2600 50 

1300 560 
3650 180 
5000 30 

1400 400 
6800 125 
1200 675 
1600 405 
2200 260 
600 395 
700 140 
7500 68 

45600 198 
19050 560 
1000 ISO 
18000 730 


10 % > % 
48 -I 
100 >10 
123 >3 
95 

no 

13? 

250 


>7 
-10 
180 -5 
485 > 10 

106 —4 
265 
145 
SO 
ISO 
70 

12 % - % 


Tri Powr 
Tri Star 
TRV Mn 
Tundra 
70th Cen 
U For toe 
1 Herne 
J Ravor 


>30 

>20 

-IS 


>20 

5500 325 320 320 -15 

100 310 310 310 -5 

1300 $15 14% 14%-* 

1000 105 105 105 >S 

4400 415 390 390 -25 

49 49 


Thor Ex 

2000 

300 

270 

300 

Thnrwd 

56750 

120 

100 

120 

Tlnfina 

5500 

HO 

365 

365 

Torngn 

2700 

345 

335 

335 

Trnsclf 

674 

380 

375 

375 

Trc Res 

3000 

52 

50 

50 

Trident 

3000 

190 

190 

190 

Trio 

9200 

315 

300 

315 


10000 49 
1050 $11% 11% 11% 
3000 35 34% 35 


>35 


131 

28 

260 

180 

210 

4? 

455 

100 

42 

215 

171 

47 

715 

240 

138 


116 

655 

395 

250 

395 

140 

68 

185 

530 

ISO 

270 


410 
75 

200 -S 
12* > •* 
540 

45 -^1 

130 
440 

9% 

54 >2 

131 -9 

28 

260 >S 


U Wstld 

20400 

1000 

975 

MOO 

> 30 

Valiev 

104 

$22* 

22* 

22* 

> * 

Vat Pete 

10100 

129 

115 

120 

-5 

Ventra 

7200 

175 

170 

170 


Veronx 

4400 

170 

160 

170 

>5 

Warior 

27400 

440 

415 

440 

>30 

Wlcm N 

2000 

215 

215 

215 

>5 

W Warnr 

3900 

270 

245 

250 

-7 


180 
210 
42 
470 
100 
44 
215 
180 >25 


>3 


Wstfort 
Wgroth 
Westly 
Wstmnt 
Wward 
Wharf 
Ykn Rev 
Ykn Gld 
Zenith 
Zenore 
Zone 


3800 610 775 800 

29550 500 495 500 

4400 390 385 385 

850 835 850 


380 

•7 


♦ 5 


385 -15 
7* > * 
9? >4 


4400 390 
26675 $7* 

19000 92 

4000 106 105 106 >1 

2100 125 120 120 -10 

5200 65 65 65 >1 

4150 290 270 275 -15 


Warrants and Rights 


Ohio rts 102566 125 100 100 


> 5 


48 

720 
240 
140 >5 

S3 -2 
90 >5 

560 - 15 
172 -3 
30 

400 >10 

117 -7 
655 — 20 


185 -14 
560 > 20 


La Tefco 
Laco 


5000 

115 

115 

115 


Rimrck 

24000 

30 

30 

30 

—| 

500 

90 

90 

90 

-5 

Rio Plat 

7800 

140 

133 

134 

-11 

1200 

200 

190 

200 


RiSbv T 

1000 

91 

91 

91 

al 

600 

370 

370 

370 


Riviera 

7500 

35 

34 

34 

—1 

249225 

240 

215 

225 

♦ 7 

Robert 

3500 

70 

60 

63 

—2 

7100 

165 

160 

160 


Ronrco 

4600 

350 

340 

340 


8700 

ISO 

145 

147 


Rosmc 

4000 

140 

130 

140 

a IS 

2000 

200 

195 

200 

>10 

Sacftm 

1000 

SS 

55 

55 


4500 

165 

16? 

MS 

>3 

Sable 

MOO 

86 

86 

86 

al 

4800 

375 

365 

370 

>5 

Saxton 

4100 

700 

690 

700 

> 20 

6100 

270 

755 

265 

-5 

Scarb 

8400 

460 

425 

435 

-15 

2900 

113 

177 

130 

>3 

Scott ie 

550 

735 

735 

735 


15000 

268 

260 

265 


Seatrth 

M400 

182 

174 

187 

al 

98300 

85 

80 

87 

-1 

Seadrtl 

5166 

46 

45 

45 


5800 

154 

1$) 

154 

♦ 4 

Setkrk 

1500 

100 

100 

100 


1000 

66 

64 

66 


Shefter 

19300 

735 

IK) 

215 

>40 

500 

1» 

)30 

110 

>70 

Shield 

7400 

140 

NO 

160 

-M 

2UW 

7*0 

255 

255 

-5 

Sivrdo 

72450 


280 

7*0 

-10 

SD0 

60 

60 

41 

>4 

S Chief 

13M 

& 5 

J?S 

325 

—5 

IM 

MS 

105 

M5 

>3 

S Pmcss 

*000 

335 

335 

3)5 


IM 

255 

755 

255 

>5 

S Spring 

4500 

34 

33 

33 

—1 

3M8 

350 

■ 

330 

-20 

S Stndrd 

*0700 

169 

M5 

»6« 

at 

4300 

«0 

875 

wo 

- M 

Svr Tusk 

6600 

124 

115 

120 

-5 

7500 

in 

170 

172 

-3 

Stocan 

3M 

35 

35 

35 


!« 

325 

325 

325 


StaH Lak 

tm 

90 

98 

90 

-4 

7M 

440 

430 

430 

-5 

Stampd 

m 

87 

4% 

1 

a % 

280 

$44 

44 

44 


S4nd Ski 

3500 

174 

*05 

M5 

-17 

: I9M 

» 

71 

77 

—4 

Suneva 

15500 

77 

68 

68 

-4 

46* 

m 

330 

M 

♦ If 

Suruco 

206800 

25* 

717 

247 

«M 

m 

no 

III 

III 


Suite 

5888 

Ml 

10' 

M5 

a) 

tm 

100 

M0 

m 


Swi 

mm 

2«4 

2*0 

*> 

—4 

IM 

i» 

140 

M0 

>41 

Sydney 


M5 

105 

1 

aS 

Ml 

m 

m 

7» 

> M 

Tatar *t 

in 

w 

98 

90 


MO 

4M 

465 

41 

•5 

TK Ret 

5M 

x 

40 

45 

al 

• * M 

HI 

m 

155 

>7 

team# 

m 

J2 

JJ 

37 


mn 

»* 

75 

# 7| 

—1 

letafce 

2M 

W 

711 

ii, 

—4 

mm 

1 

V. 

« 

-2 

Taurus 

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44C 

4|| 

440 


tmt 

86-» 6 

- 4* 

■ a * 

lamegi 

IM 

817 

W 

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4* 

475 


Ter aid 

46 m 

M7 

IU 

Ml 

-4 


Amflo w 
Bss w 
Bee w 
Cni w 
Enex w 
Grnwd w 
Ibr w 
Lib w b 
Meg w 
Pn ach w 
Par w 
Pwt w 
Reef w 
Svr Ct w 
Sxo w 
Tko w a 
Tru w 
Twd w 
Uhr w c 
Uwr w 
Vnt w 
Wlm wt d 
Ygp w 
Zenor w 

Ardiem 
Balco 
BCRIC 
Buck h 
Cdn Jvln 
Comput 
Oaon 
GN Land 
Gulf Cda 
K cycle 
Renn in 
Sariooe 
Seabed 
Taro 

Tc Glass 
Webb Kp 
VAMCO 
Aceoa 


4000 45 
2400 76 
13000 22 
21000 7 

3500 10 
2500 55 
51500 75 
9100 10 
5500 63 
0000 7% 

8500 18 
15100 53 
3000 31 
7000 10 
173900 17 
6000 11 
900 26 
16700 30 
1000 25 
13000 89 
10500 8 

7000 7 

3000 17 
17000 


45 

76 
20 
7 
10 
55 
65 
10 

61 >9 

7% >1* 
18 >3 
50 
31 


-5 


$1 


INDUSTRIALS 


25 -1 
87 >7 

8 -1 
7 

17 -1 
12 -1 


1334 

18 

18 

18 


500 

$7% 

7% 

7% > % 

35645 

670 

655 

662 


2700 

140 

140 

140 


6900 

160 

145 

160 

a IS 

500 

20 

20 

20 


4800 

$9% 

8 % 

9 

a % 

7900 

no 

105 

105 

-5 

3000 

$34% 

34% 

34% 

— % 

200 

235 

235 

2J5 


6300 

185 

180 

180 


1500 

$12 

17 

17 


too 

$14 

14 

14 

a % 

4000 

415 

400 

415 

>20 

700 

$11% 

11 % 

11 % 

700 

310 

3M 

3M 


JVER CURB EXCHANGE 

7000 

62 

41 

67 


500 

30 

30 

30 


6000 

TO 

65 

nj 

>10 

20800 

5* 

■ 

52 

-3 

5 M0 

91 

96 

97 

—1 

am 

MS 

170 

M$ 

>20 

5M 

240 

2J0 

7)0 


15418 

355 

M 


—5 

14480 

131 

184 

126 

—4 

6M 

38 

31 

35 


k/MO 

M5 

125 


• 5 

M0 

95 

95 

95 

—8 

MO 

118 

m 

lit 

>5 

M0 

42 

42 

42 

w % 

M0 

218 

310 

>* 

—18 

MO 

us 

135 

tie 



42 

48 

42 

4 ( 

m» 

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112 

Ilf 

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MO 

M 

J4t 

JY 

«» 

M0 

f 

A 

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i 

M0 

MS 

m 

Mi 

a| 


Avance 

1500 

65 

M 



Metro 

6500 

125 

120 

Ayer ok 

14450 

250 

224 

245 

>21 

Motv Mil 

500 

75 

75 

Bnqwst 

1000 

31 

31 

31 


Morn Sir 

2500 

52 

52 

Barone 

900 

550 

550 

550 

>10 

NCA Mrl 

2400 

175 

120 

Beach 

14500 

73 

70 

73 

>3 

N Congr 

1000 

56 

55 

Beaver 

1400 

170 

170 

170 

-15 

New rid 

3000 

135 

us 

Belmnt 

7000 

184 

171 

184 

-6 

Nithex x 

4500 

67 

65 

Bencrp 

6000 

70 

70 

70 


Ntn engy 

1000 

82 

8? 

BED 

3800 

138 

135 

135 


N Lights 

6500 

55 

55 

Bmc oil 

700 

150 

150 

150 


N Hrzon 

1000 

120 

120 

Bounty 

5900 

84 

80 

80 

-5 

Northil 

3000 

48 

48 

Brandy 

8450 

180 

170 

180 


Nugoid 

15000 

80 

75 

Bf S ilbk 

1212 

530 

525 

530 

>15 

Nu lady g 

8500 

151 

140 

Bro res 1 

1000 

85 

85 

85 

>5 

Oliver 

1500 

90 

85 

Bronsn 

5000 

49 

45 

45 

-3 

Paa 

12000 

13? 

120 

Brx min 

16000 

93 

90 

90 


Parkin 

7000 

67 

65 

Bur Gld 

11000 

75 

70 

70 


Pawnc 

1000 

75 

75 

Cal Dyn 

7000 

115 

115 

115 


Pngly 

1000 

60 

60 

Calor 

3500 

100 

98 

100 

>5 

Penn E 

7600 

380 

355 

Cmron 

6000 

65 

65 

65 


Pentag 

13500 

40 

38 

Cannon 

2000 

70 

70 

70 

>5 

Petrox 

100 

111 

111 

Crpnter 

1000 

73 

73 

73 


Phllco 

1500 

56 

56 

Casla pt 

8000 

44 

43 

44 

>6 

Phoenx 

4500 

69 

65 

Catalna 

600 

325 

325 

325 

>5 

Pico 

2000 

65 

65 

Cathdrl 

1000 

65 

65 

65 


Ppi 

5600 

255 

245 

Cherke 

1500 

55 

55 

55 

>2 

Pistol 

2500 

102 

107 

Choper 

4500 

75 

69 

75 

>7 

Ponev 

19500 

75 

72 

Clear 

300 

113 

113 

113 

-1 

Psldn 

2000 

151 

148 

Cleaver 

13000 

31 

30 

30 

-5 

Pdf 

2300 

63 

63 

Cst Inf 

3200 

42 

41 

42 


Prvme 

6700 

775 

270 

Coot Mrl 

700 

126 

120 

126 

>2 

Quinto 

22500 

115 

95 

Cod 

17900 

125 

ns 

125 

>20 

Rado 

10100 

225 

215 

Corona 

500 

51 

51 

51 

—1 

Rainbw 

28700 

140 

125 

Corvet 

2800 

149 

142 

149 

>4 

Rmp 

500 

175 

175 

Crescnf 

1900 

170 

160 

170 

>10 

Rebel 

1000 

38 

38 

Cumo 

9600 

295 

290 

290 


Redlnd 

3500 

130 

125 

Cydon 

3000 

70 

70 

70 

>7 

Regal 

500 

54 

54 

Dalmr 

2700 

no 

100 

100 


Regis 

3500 

32 

30 

Decker 

500 

285 

285 

285 


Rvr Mtn 

7000 

60 

55 

Denvr 

500 

125 

125 

125 

—5 

Roanke 

1000 

54 

54 

Domgo 

4000 

58 

55 

58 

>2 

SJ 

6500 

53 

50 

Donegl 

8500 

108 

100 

100 


Sahqua 

15200 

69 

66 

Dorado 

59500 

80 

71 

73 


Samsn 

1000 

65 

65 

D eagle 

14000 

440 

420 

440 

>35 

San Rail 

2000 

38 

38 

Eaglet 

3100 

380 

370 

380 

>5 

Sands M 

500 

320 

320 

Eaton 

10500 

115 

105 

115 

>5 

Santa S 

7200 

520 

490 

Egallte 

14000 

140 

130 

130 

-10 

Sask wn 

500 

135 

135 

Eldor 

40950 

167 

160 

160 


Scheer 

400 

158 

158 

Elecfra 

7500 

85 

83 

S3 

-3 

Sew 

8700 

155 

155 

El paso 

1000 

90 

90 

90 

-5 

Sibola 

1500 

SO 

50 

Erl Res 

1500 

65 

65 

65 


Sienna 

12000 

no 

105 

Eskimo 

10000 

78 

77 

77 

-2 

S Cloud 

2500 

44 

43 

Excllbr 

2500 

no 

110 

no 


Ssv 

10000 

85 

85 

Farrah 

7100 

450 

440 

440 

-M 

Stpald 

10000 

64 

61 

Fletwd 

300 

220 

220 

220 

—9 , 

Spectm 

9200 

72 

70 

Fury 

6000 

75 

61 

7? 


Stanley 

1000 

80 

80 

Gallant 

6700 

275 

265 

275 

♦5 

Statesd 

2500 

115 

no 

Gavex 

14200 

48 

43 

48 

>2 

Suntco 

7500 

90 

90 

Gillian 

9900 

98 

90 

98 

>3 

Sunrise 

1000 

30 

30 

Gld Angl 

1000 

175 

175 

17S 

-25 

Sunshin 

10700 

155 

140 

Gold cup 

1000 

6S 

65 

65 


Svnrgy 

2500 

37 

37 

Golds tk 

2000 

80 

80 

SO 


Tagus 

11200 

130 

122 

GSR 

6000 

63 

62 

62 

-3 

Tmr 

2500 

34 

37 

Goidra 

1833 

80 

80 

ftO 


Tandm 

2000 

74 

74 

Own 

50500 

82 

73 

82 

>9 

Thnrbll 

7000 

M0 

100 

Gad 

2000 

42 

42 

42 


Tracer 

1S2S0 

460 

420 

G Centrl 

8200 

95 

80 

95 


Trn Pac 

16800 

80 

75 

G World 

1400 

137 

136 

137 

-O 

Tunkw 

1000 

45 

45 

Grn 

6400 

1?S 

120 

125 

—5 

Uke res 

100 

11s 

115 

Hgd 

1000 

76 

76 

76 


U Gunn 

1200 

56 

56 

Hmspr 

2800 

160 

ISO 

155 


Univex 

3700 

40 

40 

Hesca 

3700 

355 

350 

350 

-5 

Val Dor 

83700 

790 

260 

Hi cor 

500 

IIS 

115 

115 


velvet 

3500 

65 

62 

Himac 

2700 

163 

145 

145 


Viscont 

500 

ISS 

155 

Moko 

1000 

80 

80 

88 


Wart It 

69100 

155 

IIS 

■ mpecl 

*000 

46 

46 

46 

—2 

Weaco r 

2000 

77 

77 

(dp 

3700 

390 

375 

375 

♦ S 

W Trend 

M60 

225 

230 

Intrtfce 

mm 

93 

90 

91 


wildcat 

8700 

73 

70 

island M 

2500 

125 

115 

125 

♦ 5 

WikJrs 

7100 

71 

«9 

Jama 

M00 

t?l 

121 

121 


Wmdra 

2500 

*7 

87 


75 -5 
52 -3 


65 >2 

75 


>18 

>5 


>3 

>10 


54 >1 

50 -5 
66 

65 -2 
38 
320 

490 -30 
135 >5 

158 -2 
155 >5 


3780 

>501 


85 85 

175 ITS 


1785 J* MS 355 
1588 t» I* US 
Ml 48 40 40 

■10 » ft 35 
1180 00 08 40 

m at 41 i« 

m 40 40 4(1 

>» fis 71$ 715 

nm aj *3 6 j 

jfe 18$ 104 144 

\m> a* *7 a? 

I MB • 85 8$ 


NM m Ml >5 

*••». m * 

M0 U 

TOTAL YOU** 


Metals 

LONDON (AP) - London dosing 
metals Friday, in pounds sterling a 
tonne; silver in pence a troy ounce 

Copper spot 908 908.5; future 929- 
929 5. 

Tin spot 7.170-7,190; future 7,140- 
7,145. 

Lead spot 327-328; future 338-339, 

Zinc spot 291 5-292.5; future303 304. 

Silver spot 645-645.1; future669-671. 

Aluminium spot 724-726; future 710- 
711. 

Nickel spot 2,770-2,775; future 2,795-- 
2,800 

Silver 

Closing basic price of I.OOOounce 
certificates In the Victoria area, ac¬ 
cording to the Scotiabank, $15.40 U..S. 
bid per troy ounce and $15.80 asked. 
Previous day $15,50 and $15.90. 


Alcan 

30* 

inland St 

31% 

Alcoa 

65% 

IBM 

65% 

AldChem 

SO* 

Ini Harv 

32 

Al Chlm 

26% 

INCO 

22% 

Am Air 

9 

Ini Paper 

40+i 

Am Bmd 

79* 

ITT 

30 

Am Beast 

31% 

Johns-Man 

23% 

Am Can 

31% 

Kaiser Al 

73% 

Am El P 

19% 

Kennecott 

78% 

Am Motor 

4+4 

Kraffco 

45% 

Am Tel T 

S2* 

LTV 

12% 

Ampex 

24 

Litton 

56'% 

Asarco 

36% 

Lockheed 

30% 

Ashland 

37% 

McD Doug 

33% 

All Rich 

48 

McLean 

9* 

Avco 

24+4 

Merck 

76 

Avon 

39+4 

Mer Lvn 

26% 

Bell How 

24% 

Minn MM 

57% 

Bendix 

47% 

Mo Pac 

67% 

Beth St 

25* 

Mobil 

77 

Boeing 

39* 

Monsanto 

52% 

Boise Cas 

39* 

Motorola 

56* 

Borden 

25% 

NCR Corp 

71% 

Borg-W 

35+4 

Natomas 

54 

Brl My 

44* 

Newmont 

45% 

Brunswk 

13 

Non Sim 

IS* 

Burl Ind 

22* 

Nwest En 

38 

Burl Nor 

38% 

Owen ill 

75* 

Burroughs 

65* 

Pac Gas 

74% 

Cdterpill 

57% 

Pan Am 

6 

Col Beast 

50+i 

Pan El P 

34* 

Celanese 

51* 

PeooEn 

49+4 

Chase M 

45* 

PepsiCo 

24% 

Chessie 

36+4 

Phil El 

14% 

Chrysler 

7 

Phil Morr 

42% 

Cleve El 

16% 

Phil Pele 

46+4 

Coca Cola 

35+$ 

Pil Bowes 

37% 

Col-Palm 

15* 

Polaroid 

26+4 

Comsat 

37% 

Proc Gam 

77 

Con Frt 

25+4 

Pub Sv EG 

20+7 

Con Nal G 

43* 

RCA 

74% 

ContData 

63 

Repub SI 

74 

Con Ed 

. 25+4 

Reyn 1 

38% 

Coni Oil 

58 

Revlon 

50% 

Crown Ck 

30% 

Rockwell 

29% 

Crown Zell 

48+4 

Scott Pap 

18% 

Delta Air 

44% 

Sea Cstle 

43% 

Disney W 

50* 

Sears 

17% 

Digital E 

79+, 

Seatrain 

6% 

Dow Chem 

34 

Shell 

40+. 

du Pont 

44+4 

Singer 

8% 

.East Air 

10% 

Sony 

10 

East Kod 

57+7 

So Cal E 

75% 

El Paso 

21% 

South Pac 

37 

Exxon 

70* 

Sperry 

55% 

Fairchild 

26* 

Stand Cal 

79 

Firestone 

7 

Sun Oil 

39+7 

Ford 

28% 

Teledvne 

152 

Gam Sko 

41* 

Telex 

3% 

Gen Dyn 

75% 

Texaco 

37% 

Gen El 

55% 

Tex Gulf 

41% 

Gen Food 

30* 

TWC 

15% 

Gen Mot 

51% 

Un Carb 

44* 

G Tel El 

20'4 

Un Pac 

so* 

Gen Tire. 

17% 

Un Brd 

13* 

Ga Pac 

29* 

Un Oil 

54+7 

Gillette 

26% 

UAL Inc 

19% 

Goodyear 

15% 

U S. Steel 

22% 

Greyhound 

16* 

West Air 

8* 

Gulf Oil 

,, 44% 

Westohse 

25 

Hilton 

37% 

Weverhsr 

36% 

Homeslake 

61* 

Wometco 

19% 

Honeywell 

91* 

wool worth 

78% 

Houston 

29% 

Xerox 

59% 



Zenith 

17* 


BOX SCORE 




Fri. 

Thurv 

Issues traded 


1900 

1885 

Advances 


959 

1077 

Declines 


577 

445 

Unchanged 


364 

363 


Gold 


LONDON (AP) - Closing gold 
prices Friday, in U.S. dollars a troy 
ounce London 608 00, Paris 614.31; 
Frankfurt 605.02; Zurich 606 50, Hong 
Kong613.69. 


Earnings 

Consolidated Pipe Lines Co Ltd., six 
months ended June 30: 1980, $363,000, 
61 cents a share; 1979, $314,029. 53 
cents a share. 

Crown Zellerbach Canada Ltd., tor 
six months ended June 30 1980. $19.- 
700.000, $2.38 a share; 1979, $26,700,000. 
$3 25 a share. 

National Petroleum Corp. Ltd., for 
three months ended Feb. 29 1980, 
$129,195, 2 cents a share; 1979, $28,239 
loss. 

Nowsco Well Service Ltd . six 
months ended June 30 1980, $8,936,000. 
67 cents a share; 1979, $3,463,000, 26 
cents a share. 

Westtxirne International Industries 

Ltd., for year ended March 31: 1980. 
$25,801,000, $3.32 a share; I979.$?3,935,- 
000, $3 14 share. 


12 % 12 % - * 
5? 60 > 8 

466 $10% 10* 10* - * 

Trust Units 

500 $14+4 14* 14* - * 
$9* 9* 9* - * 

$8 8 8 

1003 $6* 6 6* > % 

3320 $24% 24% 24% 


6 OKANAGAN COLLEGE 

ss 


APPOINTMENT 


J| 






i 


_ .m 

KENNETH R. HEWSON 

Okanagan College Board announces the 
appointment of Kenneth R. Hewson as 
Resource Development and Information 
Officer responsible for developing special 
financial resources and providing infor¬ 
mation services to the College. 


SAVEk>% 

ON THERMO CONVERSION WINDOWS 
IN WOOD OR METAL FRAMES. 

NO ALTERATION TO EXISTING OPENINGS 
NEEDED. 10-YEAR SEALED GLASS GUARANTEE. . 


hr at h-Ifc-llMM Estkuti Without OMgitioo 


Wfeathergard 
Shop 6524411 


FOR ALL YOUR TYPING AND 
WORD PROCESSING NEEDS: 

INTADATA MANAGEMENT INC. 

We control all facets ol office overload situations 
including 

—Typing, tamwonh and Printouts of assorted documents 
—44 ass Malting Lists including Personalized Letters/Enve- 

iop a a 

—Manuals. Reports Novels. Labels 

—Operator framing on Vw MiCOM Word Pr oc eeding Systems 
2000 ad 200t 

—Applications tor MiCOM Systems 

—Consulting tor both Wprd and Data Processing Systems 

ProfeaeioneMy prepared at reaaonaMa ratea 

For more tMormaOoci call 381 -OATA (361 >3282) 
or drop tnio our oHtce 
located aI 3/6 Cook Street 
Victoria. • C 





















V 


BUSINESS 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 19S0 9 


Flax 

Jlv 

Oct 

Nov 


Grain 

WINNIPEG 

(Quotations in tonoes) 

Open High Low Close Thurv 


388 00 - - 388,00 391 00 

396 00 398.10 396.00 397 00 400 00 
- - - 395 00 398 30 

Rapeseed 

$Dt 357.SO 361.00 357 00 359.60 362.50 

Nov 369.80 371.00 368 00 370.00 373.00 

Jdn 377 50 378.00 377.10 377.90 379 80 

Bariev 

Jly 147 00 147 80 147 00 147.40 148.00 

Oct 137 50 138 30 137.00 137 40 137.90 

Doc 135.50 136.20 1 35.00 135.20 136.00 
Oats 

Jlv 128 00 128 00 127 40 127.40 128.00 

Oct 125 00 126 50 125.00 125 40 125 80 

Dec — — — 125.00 124 50 

Feed wheal 


Jlv 

Oct 

Dec 

Rve 

JW 

Oct 

Doc 


154 50 155 80 1 54.50 1SS60 155.09 

155 00 157 00 155.00 156 50 155 90 
154 50 155.50 1 54.50 155 30 154,50 


187 


50 19^50 


Wheat 

Jtil 4 

Sep 4 

Dec 4.i 

Com 

Jul 3.: 

Sep 3. 

Dec 3. 

Oats 

Jul 1. 

Sep l.i 

Dec • 1.' 

Soybeans 

Jul 7?0 

Aug 7.97 

Sep 8.03 

Soybean oil 

Jul 

Aug 

Sep 

Soybean meal 


196 80 197 00 194 00 194.50 197 00 
191 00 192 00 188 00 188 90 192 00 
CHICAGO 

(Quotations in bushels 1 

Open High Low Close Ch’i 


Mutual 

funds 


TORONTO (CP)—Recent prices of 
investment funds supplied bv The In¬ 
vestment Funds Institute of Canada 
Friday. They are the net asset value 
per share or unit (NAVPS) last circu¬ 
lated bv the fund In accordance with Its 
pricing practiced contained In the 
prospectus of the fund, n—no sales 
charge, x — U.S. Fund, v — delayed 
NAVPS, xd—ex-dividend. 

Institute Universal Group 

Members Equity 15.05 

AGF Group Income 4.43 

Amer Grwtti 8.14 intematnl 4.95 

Cdn Gs Egv 10.00 Resource 8.48 

Cdn Sec Gth 10.83 Non Members 
Cdn Trusteed 4.17 v nAltamira Fd 6.52 
Corp invest 7 84 assoc Inv 9.41 
Corp Inv Stk 13.68 V Beaucanagx 6.47 
Gwth Equity 5 92 Cartage* Gr 
Japan 15 28 yHypotheq 1004 

nMMF 11.49p 10 00 yOglibatns 8 97 

Option Equity 4 98 capital Grth 560 
Special 9 24 xChav , 8 23 


Alberta 

Complete tabulation of Friday trans¬ 
actions on the Alberta Stock Ex¬ 
change. Net change is from previous 
board-lot closing sale. Quotations in 
cents unless marked $. 

Stock Sales High Low Close Ch'ge 

Amalia 800 159 155 155 


4 40 4 32 4.32' i -.03'« 
4 49 4 39 4.42' j —.01’: 
.4 66 4.57 4 59 - 04 

3 24’ ? 3.21 3.22*.-.02'« 
3 26 .• 3.23' .• 3.25': - 02 J . 
3.347, j jo' , 3 33 _ 03'j 

1 78': 1.77', 1 78 a — 03' j 
I 07 1 1 1.83 1.86 - 03 

. 198': 1.93'j 1 96 J , — 02 j , 

799 7 85 7.89 -.17 
8.02 7.86 7 91 -.18': 

8 09 : 7 95 7 97' 2 —.19 

78 10 27 75 28 10 - .18 

78 20 77 75 28 18 - 14 

28 40 27 98 78 38 - 10 


ynComCp Mtg 9.66 

Coop Trust Gr 


Aug 

Sep 


715 60 213 00 213 50 
2)7 50 213 50 214 70 
220 00 716 00 717 00 


Dividends 

Carma Developers Ltd.. Class A. 20 
cents, Class B, 20 cents; both Auq 12 
record July 31 

Consolidated Pipe Lines Co. Ltd., 10 

cents, Sept. 30, record Sept 16 
Inland Natural Gas Co. Ltd., 25 
c^nts, Aug 15, record July 31 
Tele Capital Ltd.,. 15 cents, Aug 15 

record Aug 1. 


■ Public Service 

■ Canada 


APPOINTMENT NOTICE 





Mr. C. P. STEWART 


The Public Service Com¬ 
mission of Canada (PSC) 
announces the appoint¬ 
ment of Mr C P. Stewart 
as Director. Pacific and 
Yukon Regional Office 
(Staffing Branch) Former¬ 
ly Director. Policies and 
Procedures Division 
(Staffing Branch). Mr. 
Stewart has 13 years of 
personnel experience with 
the Commission. As Staff¬ 
ing Branch Director for the 
Pacific and Yukon Region. 
Mr Stewart will be respon¬ 
sible lor the staffing of 
federal government field 
offices in this region. The 
PSC office is located at 
313-1575 West Georgia 
Street, in Vancouver. Brit¬ 
ish Columbia 


Bolton Trembtav 

Cda Cumul 11.88 

'vnOx» T'nd *U. 73 
FHdRcsourcs H 57 ™« 

vBanner Fnd 1 M 

C( p vObhgatns 4.67 

CIF Income 10,10 .Quebec 6.18 

Central Grow nvSwc OHO 

vCam Grwlh 7.85 O'**" *'•« O' 

vCompound 8 00 Di«on. Kroo 17.02 

vOividend 8 47 Herltaoe 4.47 

vFund <000 6 60 Vanouerd U 22 

vlr.ll Enerov 3. IS vOdmedUltv 17» 
vlntl Grwtti S.S vOomln Como 11.41 
vlntl income 3 88 GrerO" Orooe 
vNat Res Gth 6.21 » "d 

vNorthn Eov 5.84 vlnlematnl 21.94 

vRevenee Gth 4.30 nE recutv Inti 122 
vUnlvest 7.31 xFid Trend 27.86 
CSA Moml Gr nFsl Cdn 6616 10.11 
Goldlund 5.21 Fiscon Fund 6.22 
Goldtrysl 6.20 Harvard 11.56 
Conled Group Industrial Gr 
Dolohin Edtv 6,00 Indus! Amer 3.46 

vOolohin Mtg 4 00 tnAls! Dlv 7.25 

Cundill Group '"duo' Ed ” 30 

vSecurilv 0 80 !ndusl Gth 7 10 

Value 7.34 Indust Incom 8.84 

Dynamic Group indusl Pens 32.17 

ynDvn Amer 5.80 Keystone Gr 
vnDvn Fnd 15 45 *Cus K-2 6 38 

vnDvn Incom 5.91 *Cus S-l 19.45 

Eaton Bay Group *CUs S 4 8.03 

Commwth 21.23 *Lex RSrch 18.39 
Dividend 5.32 *Manhatn 3.77 
Growth 7.37 vMantime Eg 3.94 
Income 3.94 Marlborough 9 93 
intcrnatnl 7 04 nNatrusco 21.62 
Viking 9.37 NW Group 

Guaranty Trust Gr Canadian 8.29 

vnlnv Equity 12.67 Equilv 12.02 

vnlnv Income 3 98 "One Wm SI 17.99 
vnMortgaoc 9 84 xOppenhmr 9 72 
Guardian Group Pemberton Gr 
Enterprise 163 nPacitie D.v 7.71 

GIS Income S 52 np *Wc Ret 5.65 

vGwth Fnd 2187 nPadfiC US 6.95 

North Amer 8 26 PHN Group 
Mutual Acu 7 41 vBond 9S3 

Sec income 9 84 vCanadlan 13.86 

World Equity 6 97 vDIv Income 11 04 

Investors Group Fund >9-44 

vBond 4.45 v Pooled 44 85 

- vOividend 8 08 nvRRSP 22.60 

vGrowth 18 06 PMF Managmnl 
vlnternatl 9 63 nPension Mu 12.69 

vJapan 10 14 nxanadu Fd 8.17 
vMorlgage 4.73 nPutnam >2.88 

vMutual 7.75 «» Revenu Gr 

vProvidt Stk 9 93 American 13 84 

vRetiremnt 1128 Canadian 9.30 

vnjones Hewrd 4 54 vFonds H 4 82 

Montreal Trust Gr Retraitc 1012 

vEquItv 23.07 Sterling Group 

v Income 7 82 Equity 8 82 

ylnternatnl 10.83 vMortgaoc 4.81 

v Mortgage 9 46 vSvnchrovest 7 17 
Principal Gr xTech 11,84 

vCollectivc 12 97 v Trade* 5 37 
vGrowth 7 17 Trans Canada Gr 

vVenture 6 50 A 6.30 

vBond 2 99 B 68 35 

Prudential Gr C 11.42 

Growth 10 55 United Group 

Income 4.85 Accumula 7.55 

vSask Dev Fd 4 74 Accumula R 7 94 

Scotiatund Gr American 2 36 

Scptiafund 1.63 Horizon 5 12 

Scotiafd Mtg 97 Security 4 26 

Templeton Gth 8 06 venture 5 99 

United Bond Share Venture Rpt 9 66 

Roy Fund 12 86 nvWaltaine 

RovFnd Inc 4 97 Western Grth 7 30 


Livestock 

CALGARY (CP) — Receipts Friday 
at the Calgary public stockyards to¬ 
talled 259 cattle and calves consisting 
of feeder cattle and stock calves 
There were too tew slaughter cattle 
on offer to make a quotation Feeder 
cattle consisted mostly of good condi 
tion feeder steers and heifers selling at 
active prices Good feeder steers 
steady Good feeder heifers s 150 
higher A few good stock steer calves 
sold steady. Good feeder steers over 
800 lbs. S72-S76, 600 700 lbs. 80^88 25, 
common to medium under 600 lbs. 70- 
75. Good teeder heifers 600-700 lbs 
62 77.75; common to medium under 500 
lbs 60 70 Good stock steer calves 40G 
600 lbs sales 1090. 


Am Chrom 

11600 

425 

395 

425 

♦ 35 

Barefta 

12100 

712Vi 637Vj 700 

♦ 12 

Barons 

31500 

237 

230 

233 

—2 

Bearcat 

2000 

575 

575 

575 

♦ 25 

Bonn 

1700 

220 

710 

220 

-30 

Cairns 

100 

900 

900 

900 

-so 

Camel 

8600 

900 

850 

871 

♦ 25 

Cdn Aran 

2425 

6S 

62 

65 

♦ 4 

Cdn Bashaw 

7500 

290 

780 

280 

-10 

C Pioneer 

1250 

600 

600 

600 


Chipman 

5500 

220 

215 

2?0 

♦ 20 

Cimiron 

4200 

475 

450 

450 

-25 

Cmnibar Pk 500 

90 

90 

90 


Uarepine 

am 

100 

95 

100 

♦ S 

Clearport 

300 

240 

240 

240 


Cochrane 

300 

220 

220 

220 


Concept 

40750 

825 

775 

800 


Cultas 

8430(1 

105 

98 

99 

—6 

Duke 

1500 

45 

45 

45 


Encounter 

1500 

270 

270 

270 

♦ 10 

Flag 

3500 

265 

250 

265 

♦ 10 

Gascome 

4400 

400 

395 

395 

♦ 5 

Gold Lake 

6100 

375 

360 

370 

♦ 20 

Gulch 

775 

410 

405 

IQS 

-5 

Golden Br 

17300 

150 

145 

150 

—3 

Inti T.ka 

88200 

274 

ai 

m 

♦ 1 

Jupiter 

25800 

260 

225 

225 


Kelvin 

1000 

165 

165 

165 

♦ 10 

Killucan 

100 

300 

300 

at 


Kmtla 

6000 

91 

80 

80 


Lar lot 

250 

195 

195 

195 

♦ IS 

Lobell 

3000 

80 

80 

80 


Matrex 

4500 

90 

8* 

88 


Madre 

5000 

105 

100 

100 


Maior 

200 

‘145 

145 

141 

♦ 10 

Mid East 

3500 

80 

71 

80 

♦ 10 

Missi 

500 

150, 

Ifl 

150 


Mnt Jamie 

300 

200 1 

185 

200 


Maxville 

12000 

% 

70 

90 


Nahanni 

500 

105 

105 

105 

♦s 

New Domn 

800 

200 

200 

200 


N Gateway 

300 

687’: 687 1 ': 687’-: ♦ 12 

Newpass 

3000 

57 

57 

57 


Newport 

5300 

197 

19? 

197 

-2 

Nimrod 

18900 

146 

130 

140 

♦ 10 

Norminco 

1600 

150 

140 

150 

♦ 20 

North Cunt 

4500 

48 

47 

47 


Onyx 

4200 

637 

i 61? , 'i 637V: ♦ 12 

Orbit 

7200 

725 

NO 

??1 

♦ 12 

Paramnt 

2800 

ISO 

825 

825 

-25 

Penstar 

1000 

105 

101 

105 

♦ 4 

Peregrine 

1800 

5)2 

: 500 

500 

-12 

Petromns 

5000 

SO 

50 

50 


Poco 

3300 

325 

325 

325 

-15 

Radial 

26100 

NO 

90 

100 

♦ 1 

Renabic 

18600 

400 

385 

395 

♦ IS 

Saco 

500 

119 

119 

119 

♦ 4 

Savanna 

12500 

140 

130 

141 


Seagull 

5950 

390 

380 

390 

♦ 10 

Soarrow 

8000 

175 

1(4) 

165 

-10 

Strand 

too 

600 

600 

MO 

♦ 25 

Strom 

2000 

370 

360 

360 

-5 

Sunmist 

3300 

175 

170 

175 

♦ 10 

Surf 

58367 

125 

115 

125 

♦ 15 

Tiber 

2100 

475 

455 

455 


T iverton 

3600 

360 

355 

355 

-5 


Commerce t 
Capital 
Trust 


731 Fort Street 
388-9172 


EATON/^ay 

Financial Services! 


1150 Douglas St. 
382-7141 Extension 323 
and 

1701 Douglas St. 
385-1311 Extension 302 




% 


3-4-5-YEAR 

TERMS 


INTEREST PAID ANNUALLY 

Minimum $500.00 


Mtvnt>er Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation 


If you re buying a VOLVO DL, TOYOTA CELICA, HONDA ACCORD, V.W. RABBIT, 
MAZDA 616 or DATSUN 200SX became you haven’t conaidarad a SUBARU 


Farmers to reap lower profit 


OTTAWA (CP) — Net 
farm income actually re¬ 
ceived by farmers ts ex¬ 
pected to decline 14 Vi per 
cent to $3.2 billion in 1980, 
Statistics Canada said Fri¬ 
day, led by sharp drops in 
Alberta and Ontario. 

The revised forecast of 
farm income, receipts and 
expenses, which takes into 
account the effect of 
drought conditions in the 
Prairies, shows realized 
net farm income will de¬ 
cline more than the 10.7 per 


WAIT! until you see . . . 

REAL $ VALUE 


1080 Subaru GL fully «<|uipp*d 
•net freight and dealer prep 


I ONLY!! 


EDWARD 

motors ltd. 


SUBARU 

TW QMUTY CM FMN MPAS 


cent drop forecast six 
months ago. 

Earlier projections of an 
increase in net farm in- 
come received by Saskat¬ 
chewan and Alberta farm¬ 
ers have been reversed and 
now show sharp declines. 

The agency said realized 
net income in Saskatche¬ 
wan is expected to decline 
10 per cent this year after 
earlier predictions of an 
increase of 25 per cent this 
year. 

While there arc little or 


no drought problems in Al¬ 
berta, lower receipts for 
livestock production along 
with higher operating ex¬ 
penses are likely to cause a 
24.9 per cent decline in net 
farm income actually re¬ 
ceived. 

The effects of the 
drought in Saskatchewan 
and Manitoba will be offset 
partly by crop insurance 
payments and lower year- 
end grain inventories, the 
outlook says. But it also 
warns growing conditions 
remain uncertain in the two 


provinces and forecasts 
could change substantial¬ 
ly. 

In the latest outlook pro¬ 
duced by the agency and 
Agriculture Canada, farm 
cash receipts for this year 
are predicted to increase 
4.7 per cent to $1-4.8 billion. 
Farm operating expenses 
are expected to increase 
11.6 per cent to $11.8 billion. 

Ontario net farm income 
is expected to drop 29.3 per 
cent from 1979. While rash 
receipts are likely to rise 
5.4 per cent, operating ex¬ 


penses will be higher by 
14.7 per cent. 

British Columbia and 
Quebec are bright spots 
with increased net farm in¬ 
come of 6.8 per cent and 
19.9 per cent respectively. 

Little change is recorded 
from earlier projections 
for the Maritimes with net 
farm income for Prince 
Edward Island down 39.2 
per cent, Nova Scotia up 
two per cent and New 
Brunswick down 27.9 per 
cent. • 


Trov Gold 100 62S 625 625 

Univ Ex 25100 M5 325 MS ,15 

Univ Fuel 2000 395 390 395 -10 

Windjamr 2600 250 265 250 ,9 

XRG 200 675 675 675 

Zephyr 6100 525 500 SlJ'i-1! 

Orbit wts 230 160 160 160 

Beautl Enov 200 510 10 10 -2H 

Beaulort Ex 200 517 . IF, 17'! . 1 
Beautl Pel 200 575 575 S7S ,75 

Cavalier 200 650 650 650 

Turner Vallv 100 100 180 100 , 55 

Total volume. 670.697 

Commodities 

Silver, New York (per IOO01.) 

Open High Low Close Ch’ge 

Jul 1530.0 1553.0 1520 0 1552.0 - 9 0 

Aug 1533.0 1555 0 1533.0 1555.0 -10 0 

Sep 1530.0 1580 0 1530 0 1570.0-10.0 
Copper. New York (per 100lbs ) 

Jul 97 20 100 55 97 00 100 65 >4.20 

Auo - - — 101 10 *4.20 

Sep 97 50 102.00 9 7 20 101 90 * 4.20 
Lumber. Chicago (per 1,000bt ) 

Sep 211 60 211.60 211 60 214 40 *5.00 

Nov 215 70 215.70 21S 70 215 70 ♦ 5.00 

Jdn 214.40 214 40 214 40 214 40 * 5 00 

Plywood. Chicago (per 1.000 sq.ft.) 

Jul 199 50 207.00 199 50 207 00 ♦ II 00 

SOP 201.00 204.60 201 00 204 60 ♦ 7 00 

Nov 204.50 20 7 40 204 00 207 40 4 7 00 

Live cattle. Chicago (per lOOlbs.) 

Aug 69 97 70 85 69 80 70 67 ♦ 85 

Oct 67 70 68.65 67 60 68 30 ♦ 73 

Dec 68 05 69 50 68 05 69 77 ♦ I 10 

Live hogs. Chicago (per 100 lbs.) 

Jul 44 30 4 5 20 44 20 4J 87 ♦ 1.10 

Aug 41 35 42 42 41.25 42.15 4 1 23 

Oct 39 85 40 70 39 75 40 65 4 1.03 

Porkbellies, Chicago (per 100lbs.) 

Jul 41 95 43 10 40 50 43.07 4 1 32 

Aug 40 SO 4? If) 39.27 42 27 4 1 47 

Feb 57 25 59.30 56 45 59 30 4 2 00 
Gold. Chicago (per or) 

Jul - - - 608 00 -12 00 

Auo 612 00 614 00 612 00 614 00 - 9 00 
Sou 613 00 623 00 6)0.00 618 00 - 8 00 
Gold, Winnipeg (per oi ) 

10O ounce contracts 
Open High Low Close Thurs 

Jun - — - 676.00b 684 00a 

Spt 613 00 622.00b 617 00a 618 50d 677 00d 
Dec — — — 636.00b 644.00a 

Montreal 

CLOSING AVERAGES 

IN UT BA CO PA 

Choc 4 1 00 4 2.43 4 3.40 4 1.63 4 6 79 
Fri : 397 7 7 260 15 36 ) 60 361.52 190 01 

Pr do 391 77 257 72 358.20 359 89 183 22 
Wk ago 389 72 257 30 357.60 358.70 187 45 
Ml ago 366 54 352.71 359 4? 347 72 1 77.01 
80hi. 428 98 273.35 367.09 381.38 209.16 

80 lo 315.25 216 57 2«2 55.29? 02 16) 23 
Volume 921.781 



Consortium shuffles deck wheat crop to drop 
in bid for naval frigates 


SAINT JOHN, N.B. (CP) 
— In a move to make its bid 
more predominantly Cana¬ 
dian. a consortium bidding 
to build at least six new 
frigates for the Canadian 
Forces has moved up Saint 
John Shipbuilding and Dry¬ 
docking Co. Ltd. to the po¬ 
sition of prime contractor. 

Shipyard president An¬ 
drew MacArthur said his 
company has replaced 
Sperry Inc. of Ottawa as 
the major contractor in the 
consortium, one uf three 
competing for the $2 billion 
frigate contract. 

Sperry Ipc. has become 
Ihe prime subcontractor. 
MacArthur said in a news 
release Friday. 

"The realignment of con 
tractors was in keeping 
with the government's de¬ 
sire to maximize the par¬ 
ticipation of Canadian 
firms in the Canadian frig¬ 
ate program," he said. 

Money 

The bank s purchase price of U.S. 
funds in this area Friday, accord 
ino to the Roval Bank of Canada was 
l 1470 for cash. I 1475 for travellers 
cheques and I 1070 for coins. Their 
sollinq price was 1 1590 for cash and 

I 1575 for cheques 

MONTREAL (CP) - Ub dollar in 
terms of Canadian funds closed Friday 
up 4-25 at Si 1535. Thursday's close 
was si. 1519. Pound sterling was up 

II 20at S2-7424. in New York.theCana 
dian dollar was down 3-25 at V) 8*69 
and pound sterling was up 3 20 at 
$2.3775 

Nominal selling price ot otner mon 
ies in Canadian funds: Australian dot 
lar 1 3375; Austria schilling .0932; Ba 
hamas dollar 1.1540. Barbados dollar 
5780, Belaiumcnv franc 041100. Ber 
muda dollar 1.1540; Brazil cruzeiro 
.0654. xBulgaria lev I 3939. China ren¬ 
minbi 8000. xColombia oeso .023). 
xCzechoslovakia crown 2300; Den 
mark krone 1 .2130; East Caribbean dot 
lar 4290. France franc 2850. Ger 
many mark .6630; Greece drachma 
0270. Hong Kong dollar 2350; xHun 
garian forint .0368; India rupee 1515; 
Irish pound 2 4800, Italy lira 001390; 
Jamaica dollar .6440; Japan yen 
005270. Kuwait dinar 4 3200, Mexico 
peso 0500, Netherland guilder 6040. 
N.Z dollar 1.1400, Norway krone 
2395, xPoland zloty .0389; Portugal 
escudo 0237; xRomania leu 2572. 
Saudi Arabia rival .3470; Singapore 
dollar .5460, South African rand 
I 5060. Spain peseta .01625. Sweden 
krona 2795; Switzerland franc 7185; 
Trin Tob dollar .4835, xU.S.S R ruble 
1.8149, Venezuela bolivar 2782. (x- 
Fixed monthly rate) 


CUSTOM CUT 

MIRRORS 


BY 


360 Bay St. 388-4811 


QUALITY 
COUNTS 

You ran pay lev 

priming —_ 

where's (he saving if 
vou're ashamed to use 
ll? At IdealeUer you 
gel your money's 9PS 
worth — aod a little BK 
bit more. 

IDEALETTER 

SERVICES LTD. 

2S24 Uimaol Street 


> for WS 
but W 
ng If m 
9 use ■ 
vou ^ 


AIRCRAFT 
HANGER 
FOR SALE 

Victoria 

International 

Airport. 

£400 so. ««. 
includes 400 sq. It. 
office space. 

656-2633 

(6S6-3362 res.) z 17 


3319 DOUGLAS • 384-1161 • Across from ICBC 


On Vancouver 
Island there is a 
new number for 
quality report 
printing: 

656-0171 

x-sk I'ult f»\k ot 
4*1 K SAI.lv'* STAFF TO 
f 41 I ON Mil 

Mji mu I Vc*ss 



1* 4» Hus 24.au 

StJiu’% Hi V lit 44 I 


"The (new) Saint John 
Sperry proposal calls for 
this company, a wholly 
owned, controlled and 
managed Canadian com¬ 
pany, to be the prime con¬ 
tractor and manager in the 
program.” 

Saint John Marine Con¬ 
sultants ltd., the local ship¬ 
yard’s design company; 
will still handle the design 
of the new ships, with sub¬ 
contract design work going 
to Gibbs and Cox Ltd. of 
New York, he said. 

The federal government 
is expected to award the 
contract this fall. A Toron¬ 
to consortium and a 
Longucuil. Quc. consor¬ 
tium are also bidding for 
the frigate contract. 

Sperry Systems and 
Sperry Univac Defence 
Systems of Winnipeg, 
would design the combat 
and electronic systems for 
the proposed ships and 
would "assist in managing 
the entire program." Ma- 
cArthur said. 

Marine Industry Ltd. of 
Quebec and Burrard Yar 
rows Corp. of British Co¬ 
lumbia will provide techni¬ 
cal assistance during the 
"contract definition" stage 
of the bid. he said. 

Davie Shipbuilding Ltd 

London 

LONDON (CP) — Closing stock quo^ 
tations Friday in new pence unless 
pounds or U.S dollars are indicated 
Associated Brit roods 106. Babcock 
and Wilcox 96, Bass Charr.ngton 237. 
BICC 134. Blwoors SI6'*. BOC Inter 
national 79. Boots 2)7. Bowater 186. 
Brit Am Tob 780. Brit Assets Trust 94. 
Brit Petroleum 352. Broken Hill Prop 
770. Butfcls $40; Burmah Oil 206. Ca¬ 
nadian Pac £15'a; Charter Cons 728; 
Cons Gold 533. Courtaulds 70. De 
Beers 9's. Distillers 212; Dunlop 82; 
F S Geduld $61'.; Gen Elec 488. 
Glaxo 226. Grand Metropolitan Hotels 
162. Gr Un Stores A 444, Guest Keen 
257. Hawker Siddelev 246. Hoover A 
167; ICI376; ImpTobSl. Inti Thomson 
337. Kloof $30 J 4, Marks and Spencer 
96. Minorco 326. Metal Box 3124; Phi 
lips 397; Pilkington Bros 261. Plesscy 
189. Rank A 180. Rio Tinto Zinc 475; 
Roan Consol 170; Sel Trust £12 ? 16; 
Second Scott inv 114':; Shell T and T 
434; Tanganyika 338; Thorn EMI 324. 
Trusthouse 194. Tube Investments 
290; Ultramar 348, Unilever 513, Vaals 
S72; Vickers 144; Western Drietontcin 
$83' i; Western Deep Level SSI 3 -*; West 
Mines 262; W Holdino $70*4. Wool 
worth 61' 1 . Zambian Copper 33 
Bonds: Brit Trans£A3 J a, Brit Cons 2': 
£21 7 e. Treasurv 8'? £94 11-16. War 
Loan £33 J ». The Fmancia/ Times in¬ 
dustrial index 497,3. up0.4. 


of Quebec would also pro¬ 
vide assistance and build 
some ships too, MacArthur 
said. 

Other subcontractors in¬ 
clude Spar Aerospace Ltd. 
of Toronto; Leigh Instru¬ 
ments Ltd. of Ottawa; DAF 
Indel of Mississauga, Ont.; 
Miller Communications of 
Ottawa; and others. 


Dollar more 
for CP fare 

VANCOUVER (CP) — 
One-way economy fares 
for CP Air domestic flights 
go up today by 0.8 per cent, 
or about $1, to offset last 
week's federal fuel lax in¬ 
crease, a company spokes¬ 
man said Friday. 

Other fares, based on the 
economy rate, will be in¬ 
creased proportionately. 

The hike is subject to 
federal government ap 
proval. 


WINNIPEG (CP)— 
United Grain Growers of 
Winnipeg predicts Prairie 
farmers will produce 20.6 
per cent less wheat this 
year than in 1979 because of 
dry weather. 

In its first crop output 
. report of the year, the 
grain co-operative estimat¬ 
ed Friday red spring wheat 
production this year would 
be 439 million bushels, 
down from 553 million last 
year. 

The drop is expected 
even though farmers have 
seeded almost 23.4 million 
acres, almost one million 
more than in 1979. 

The firm also predicted 
production drops for all 
other crops except barley, 
with durum output down by 
as much as 20 per cent, oats 
25 per cent, rye 37 per cent, 
flaxseed II per cent and 
rapeseed 45 per cent. 

Almost 2 million acres 
mure than the 10.9 million 
last year is seeded in bar¬ 
ley but predicted low yields 
could hold the overall pro¬ 


duction increase lo only six 
per cent. 

The worst slump in wheat 
production is predicted in 
Manitoba where yields 
may drop to 15.5 bushels 
per acre from 25.8. Saskat 
chewan yields could be 15.2 
bushels per acre, down 
from 22.8. 

In Alberta, good rains 
and cooler temperatures 
have boosted the yield po¬ 
tential substantially, the 
output report said. Wheat 
yields of 30.2 bushels per 
acre arc expected, conl- 
pared to 26.0 in 1979. 


$1.15 billion in bonds 
coming from Ottawa 


OTTAWA (CP) — The 
government plans to issue 
$1.15 billion in non-eallable 
bonds, the finance depart¬ 
ment announced Friday. 

The issue, to be dated and 
delivered Aug. I, will be 
used to redeem $267 million 
in bonds maturing on the 
same date and to pay for 
general government ex¬ 
penses. 

The maturities consist 
of: 

• 10 , *i per cent bonds due 
Feb. I, "1983. 

• 10), per cent bonds due 
Oet. 1,1985. 

• 11 1 1 percent bonds due 

Dec. 15, 1989. 

• 11!, per cent bonds due 
Feb. 1. 2003. 

The government is offer¬ 
ing to pay one-half of one 
per cent more on both the 
short-term and long-term 


maturing bonds because of 
a weaker market. 

The 11.75 per cent bonds 
will be issued in a maxi¬ 
mum amount of $150 mil¬ 
lion. 

The Bank of Canada will 
buy a minimum of $350 mil¬ 
lion of the new bonds with a 
minimum of $85 million of 
the 2003 maturity. The cen¬ 
tral bank holds $92 million 
of the Aug. 1,1980 bonds. 

The new 11.25 per cent 
bonds are in addition lo 
$325 million worth of 11.25 
per cent bonds, now out¬ 
standing, due Dec. 15, 1989. 
The new 11.75 per cent arc 
in addition to $1.25 billion 
worth of 11.75 per cent 
bonds, now outstanding, 
due Feb. 1,2003. 

Prices for the new bond 
issue will be given Mon¬ 
day. 


PoneerUfe 



NORMAN V. HANSEN 


W H. Bldisdell of Regina. 
Executive Vice President and 
General Manager of Pioneer 
Life Assurance Company is 
pleased -to announce the 
appointment of Norman V. 
Hansen as Vancouver Island 
Marketing Manager 

Mr Hansen may be contacted 
at 2503 Graham St . Victoria. 
B.C. V8T 3Y6 Phone 
383-4464. 

Pioneer Life, a wholly owned 
subsidiary cl Canadian Pioneer 
Management Ltd., conducts 
business in Alberta. Saskatche* 
wan, Manitoba and British 
Columbia. 

Canadian Pioneer Management 
Ltd., with fyead office in 
Regina. -Sask., operates three 
wholly-owned subsidiary com 
panies. Pioneer Life Assurance 
Company, Pioneer Trust 
Company and Life of the 
Northwest. 

ERANCH OFFICE 
200-6450 Roberts Street 
Burnaby B.C V5G4E1 


Out of 
the Ashes 


Preventative measures taken today to reduce both the 
possibility of loss and the severity of loss can pay 
valuable dividends tomorrow. 

Harbord Company recently suffered a major fire at its 
Broad Street location. Efficient filing and storage 
procedures, duplication of computer information and 
the prudent purchase of insurance protection enabled 
the Companv to re-open immediately without serious 
financial set back. 

At Harbord Company, we practice what we preach. Let 
us work for vou . . . todav! 



HARBORD COMPANY 

Q07 - taw Yal<-s Street 


4 

Assurex 


. -.vT- 











































rr' 


10 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 


BUSINESS 


Friends scarce in bank circles 


OTTAWA (CP) — The 
wildly-fluctuating interest 
rates of the last few months 
probably have not made 
new friends for the char¬ 
tered banks. 

Consumers deferred 
major purchases and busi¬ 
nessmen shelved expan¬ 
sion plans as the cost of 
money soared to through 
early April. 

And accusations of goug¬ 
ing by the banks have in¬ 
tensified as interest levels 
began falling in subsequent 
weeks at a pace well behind 
the rate set weekly by the 
Bank of Canada. 

Yet the public image of 
bankers is not the only ca¬ 
sualty of the current round 
of ups and downs in interest 
rates. 

Financial analysts say 
the banking industry is in 
its worst slump in years 
and isn't making windfall 
profits at the expense of its 
clients. 

"It’s a classic example of 
perception versus reality,” 
says Hugh Brown, a bank¬ 
ing specialist with Bums 
Fry Ltd. in Toronto. 

Here's how Brown and 
other experts respond to 
some of the questions 
raised by the continuing 
debate on bank profits and 
interest rates: 

Ilow can banks complain 
about hard times when 
they make hundreds of mil¬ 
lions of dollars a year in 
profits? 

The experts agree bank 
profits look mind boggling 
to the average Canadian 
but they say it's clear 
profits haven’t kept pace 
with the growth in domestic 
assets of the banks. 

Burns Fry Ltd. expects 
the after-tax domestic 
earnings of the 11 char¬ 
tered banks to fall to $690 
million this-fiscal year 
f rom $276 million last year. 
Domestic profits for 1981 


Bank rate ups and downs 


/o~ 

1^1 


M- 


.Fixed rate. 
—changes- 


Floating rate 
changes- 

(Weekly). 



Most analysts see the 
rates on all kinds of loans 
falling in the coming 
months and the profits of 
banks improving as a re¬ 
sult. 

"If we had to give a rule 
of thumb, it is that rising 
rates hurt the banks and 
falling' rates help the 
banks,-" says Victor Kolo- 
shuk of McLeod Young 
Weir Ltd. of Toronto. 


Floating central bank rate back down to 1978 levels 


are likely to improve to 
$900 million. 

That bright forecast 
looks somewhat different, 
however, when measured 
against the ever-growing 
domestic assets of the 
banks. 

John Mitchell of Green 
shields Inc. of Montreal 
predicts the largest bank, 
The Royal Bank of Canada, 
will see the return on its 
domestic assets climb to 
0.51 per cent in fiscal 1981 
from 0.12 per cent this 
year. Both figures are well 
below the 0.61 return of 
1978. 

Projections for the next 
four largest banks arc 
much the same. 

Why were the banks 
quick to raise interest rates 
earlier this spring and why 
are they so slow about 
lowering them now? 

The banks are said to be 


trying to improve the 
spread between what they 
earn on loans, mortgages 
and other investments and 
what they pay on deposits 
and their own borrowings 
in the money markets. 

There seems to be no 
simple way, however, to 
calculate the spread of a 
particular bank from the 
interest rates that prevail 
at any given time. 

Thai’s because the mix of 
assets and liabilities of the 
banks changes all the time. 
Some transactions carry 
fixed interest rates while 
others rise and fall with the 
prevailing market. 


The experts don’t all 
agree the banks were 
squeezed severely as inter¬ 
est rates moved up to rec¬ 
ord levels earlier this year. 
But the consensus in the 
financial community is 
that the squeeze is on as 
rates fall during the cur¬ 
rent quarter. 

The banks began the 
quarter chained to short 
term funds they borrowed 
when interest rates were 
still high. As those'funds 
are replaced by lower-cost 
money, the banks will be in 
a better position to lower 
the rates they charge on 
loans. 


B.C. sthmpage plan wins plaudit 



VANCOUVER (CP) — A government 
white paper on timber pricing is a good 
step forward toward a better pricing 
system, says Tony Shebbeare of the 
Council of Forest Industries. 

The paper makes several recommenda¬ 
tions regarding stumpage prices, the 
rate the government charges companies 
for timber on Crown lands. 

Chairman Bob Robertson of the Interior 
Lumber Manufacturers' Association 
said: "I think it's a very positive report 
because it opens the door to adressing the 
problems of Crown land timber pric¬ 
ing." 

The report recommends an “end prod- 


C MATTHEWS AGENCIES ^ 


NOTICE TO CUSTOMERS 

Due to the recent fire 
our Yates Street store 
is closed. 

We invite you to come to our Distri¬ 
bution Centre at 770 Spruce Street 
for all your office needs. 

We re just off Douglas Street, next to 
Imperial Building Supplies. 




388-5164 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:00 
and for your convenience 
Sat. 9:30-5:00 


B n m COMMERCIAL 
& y STATIONERS (1975) LTD 


770 Spruce Street. 388-5164 



HEADQUARTERS 
IN VICTORIA 


3319 Douglas St. 

(Opp ICBC) 

384-1161 

• 14 D.L 6605 


On Ihe Water 
Overlooking the Marina 
and 

Sealand of The Pac ific 
A Most Extensive 
Steak and Seafood Menu 

Open for I .une h 
and Dinner Daily 

1327 BEACH DRIVE 

«Sft : u 
MARINAS 

. RESTAURANT 


July 23 and July 30 

W1NS3AY 

tickets good for 


Major ( redil ( ard*. Arceplrd 

598-4511 


(A Division ot Cannor Nurseries Ltd.) 

^ CLEARANCE SALE! 

HANGING $050 

BASKETS TOP QUALITY 

BLUEBERRY 
BUSHES . $l%49 

Large plants loaded with 
berries. . . 2 gallon 

HIBISCUS 
PLANTS 

Handsome medium size, showy shrubs Good for 
screening, patio containers and accent plants in the 
landscape 

NEW VARIETIES ARE NOW IN 
STOCK AT 

CANNOR NURSERY C* fH * f* CENTRE 

, „ 4660 Etk Lake Drive 

-Itt.it to floral Oak Inn) • 



ALBERNI MALL 

Sales projections for first year's operation now proven and in many 
cases doubled This reflects highest per capita income in B.C.. 
aggressive merchants and the strategic location of this attractive 
air-conditioned mall These record sales achieved by K-mart. Sa¬ 
feway. Boots Drugs. Sokta s Restaurant. Bata Shoes. Bootlegger, 
Peoples Jewellers and twenty other successful retailers 

Still needed to complete our tenant mix any of the following 

Bakery. Yard Goods. Young Fashions. Maternity and 
Childrens, Outsize. Lingerie. Accessories. Florist, Art 
Supplies. Crafts. Pets. Radio and TV. Records. Men's 
Wear. Deh. Health Food, Home Decorating. Bed and 
Bath. Lighting 

We suggest prospective tenants thinking of going into business for 
themselves please contact us immediately m order to be m ume lor 
bacA-to-school opening 

For leasing information please contact 



Options 


Closing prices of all traded options. 
Sales unit Is 100 shares. P denotes puts. 
' (Trans-Canada options combine Mon¬ 
treal and Toronto exchange option 
tr ading): 


Why don’t the banks fol¬ 
low the Bank of Canada’s 
lead on interest rates more 

closely? 

Until recently, the rates 
the banks charged to their 
best corporate customers 
was three-quarters of a 
percentage point above the 
Bank of Canada rate. 

. That relationship has 
changed drastically since 
April, and one reason for 
the change is the federal 
government’s decision to 
move to a floating rate. 

The central bank's week¬ 
ly rate remains an indica¬ 
tor of the cost of borrowing 
funds for 90 days, but that’s 
only one kind of money the 
chartered banks borrow. 

Brown of Burns Fry says 
members of the general 
public and politicians alike 
don’t realize the signifi¬ 
cance of the change to the 
floating system. 

"They sec the bank rate 
coming down and think 
everything should be com¬ 
ing down like that.” 


Ab PTC 

Ab PTC 

Ab Prc 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

Alt GA 

AH GA 

AH CA 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Akan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Alcan 

Akan 

Aqutin 

Aautin 

Aqutin 

Aoutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Aqutin 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 

Asama 


CUSTOM 


NEON 

* 

SIGNAGE 


‘‘PERFORMANCE . . . 

WHEN YOU 

For more information 

WANT IT!” 

m J^naSr 

SIGN DIVISION 

1810 VERLING 

652-3937 



Fto » 

Ao 20 
Nv 20 
Fb 3S 
Ao 25 
Ao 27* 
Ao 30 
Ao 32* 
AO 32*P 
Nv 25 
Nv 27* 
Nv 30 
Nv 32* 
NV 32*p 
Nv 35 
Fb 27* 
Fb 30 
Fb 32* 
Fb 35 
Fb 35 p 
Ag 27* 
Ao 30 
Ao 32* 
Ao 35 
AO 35 p 
Ag 37* 
Nv 25 
Nv 30 
Nv 32* 
Nv 32 Wp 
Nv 35 
Nv 3S p 
Nv 37* 
Nv 37*p 
Mr 65 
Mr 70 
Sp SO 
Sp 55 
Sp 60 
Sp 65 
Sp 70 
DC 50 
Dc 50 p 
DC 65 
DC 70 
Ja 22Vj 
Ja 25 
Jy IS 
Jv 20 

Jv 22* 

Oc 22V} 
Oc 25 
Oc 25 p 
OC 27V: 
Oc 32*p 


Bell Can Ag 20 
Bell Can Ag 22V} 
Bell Can Nv 17* 
Bell Can Nv 20 c 


Brscn 

Brscn 

Brscn 

Brscn 

Brscn 

Brscn 

Brscn 


Ag 20 
Ag 25 
Ag 27V} 
Ag 32V} 
Nv 25 
Nv 27*/} 
Nv 30 


uct” system for coastal timber opera¬ 
tions. This system, similar to that used in 
Interior appraisals, bases prices on the 
value of lumber, pulp and chips. 

Currently, stumpage prices are based 
on the value of logs sold on the Vancouver 
log market. 

Colin Fraser of the Independent Log¬ 
ging Association said an end-product 
system ‘ would not be an insurmountable 
problem.” 

A spokesman for the Cariboo Lumber 
Manufacturers’ Association said the 
great variety of timber on the coast would 
make such a system too complex and 
expensive to adopt. 


Bk Mil -JFb 27V} 
Bk M)TT&s 24* 
Bk m Ao 27V. 
Bk Mtl Nv 27V} 
Bk Mil Nv 30 
Bk NS Sp 30 
Bk NS DC 30 
BP Can Jv 32'/} 
BP Can Jv « 

BP Can Jy 45 
BP Can Oc 35 
BP Can Oc 45 
BP Can Oc 50 
Bow val Ja 15 
Bow Val Ja 16* 
Bow Val Ja IT’/} 
Bow Val Ja 20 
Bow val Ja 20 p 
Bow Val Ja 22’/} 
Bow Val Ja 25 
Bow val Jv 13*. 
Bow val Jv 15 
Bow val Jv 16* 
Bow Val Jv 184% 
Bow Val Jv 20 
Bow Val Jv 21* 
Bow Val Oc 15 
Bow Val Oc 16* 
Bow Val Oc IT 1 /} 
Bow Val Oc 10* 
Bow Val Oc 20 
Bow val Oc 20 p 
Bow val Oc 21* 
Bow Val Oc 21 
Bow Val Oc 2?'/} 
Bow Val Oc 2?V}p 
Bow Val Oc 25 
Bow Val Oc 25 


CBtti 
CBlti 
CBtti 
CBtti A 
CBtti A 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
CP Ltd 
C Tl A 
Denis 
Denis 


Ja 12'/} 
Jv IS 
Oc 12'/} 
Oc 15 
OC 17* 
Ag 35 
Ao 40 
Ag 45 
Nv 40 
Nv 45 
JV 2 Tib 
JV 40 
JV 45 


Val Int Last Clo>e 
IS 646 150 120 

12 917 65 120 

7 721 120 120 

8 33 12’* 135* 

33 60 110 135* 

53 198 17V} 135'* 

33 292 15 135'* 

135 407 13'* 135'* 

5 13 35 135* 

3 52 110'* 135* 

25 65 17* 135* 

21 565 15* 135* 

13 340 13*135* 

4 2 150 135* 

138 590 12 135* 

1 51 17 135* 

» 74 IS* 135* 

21 25 14 135* 

28 36 12* 135* 

4 5 14 135* 

52 259 17* 135* 
172 769 15 135* 
216 941 13 135* 
119 583 115 135% 

2 24 12* 135* 

10 356 15 115* 

10 377 19*135* 

25 671 14* 135* 

7 308 13’/} 135* 

5 97 175 135* 

37 448 190 135* 

2 26 13* 135* 

4 107 75 135* 

6 15 13* 135* 

5 13113 167* 

4 6111 167* 

7 200117 167* 

13 315113*167’/. 

2 30) 19* 167* 

50 483 16* 167* 

10 189 14'/} 167* 

1 20120 167* 

1 27 110 167* 

31 179110* 167* 
12 83 18 S67* 

2 118 13*123* 

3 46 12* 123* 

10 12 18* 173* 

45 74 13* 123* 

121 153 50 123* 
25 220 12* 123* 

43 642 185 123* 

2 85 12* 123* 

44 375 100 123* 

3 28 19 123* 

55 1391 50 120* 
18 1520 10 120V. 

5 365 12* 120* 
10 115 50 120V. 

2 9 $1* 128* 

5 273 13* 128* 

10 361 125 128V, 
10 42 5 128'/} 

5 235 14 128* 
302 620 12* 128* 

3 245 1)5 128* 

20 -263 12 128 
1 329 13* 128 

12 607 115 128 
93 542 150 128 
10 1224 45 128 

8 71 130 130* 

10 125 $2'/« 130* 

3 1114* 146* 

6 49 16* 146* 
113 115 150 146* 

8 32 113 146* 

42 307 15* 146* 

21 297 12* 146* 

5 269 19* 122* 

5 99 18 122* 

5 20 17* 122* 
7? 446 16 122* 
20 51 175 122* 

38 265 14* 122* 
35 259 13* 122* 
120 190 19* 122* 
90 585 18* 122* 

45 251 15* 122* 

41 223 14* 122* 
373 262 12* 122* 
107 80 110 122* 

5 876 18* 127* 

22 1187 17V} 172* 

6 254 16* 127* 
60 973 15* 127* 
215 2829 14* 122* 

29 138 80 172* 
140 1722 13* 122* 

26 110 150 172* 
169 1519 13 122* 
24 77 ITS 122* 
178 1071 185 122* 

1 II 12*122* 
3 28 13* 115 

27 748 5 115 

5 27 13 115 

5 114 75 115 
1 306 25 115 

10 182 17* 142* 
13 608 12* 147* 
10 367 30 147* 

1 327 14* 142* 

7 210 145 147* 

2 110 128* 

8 9 15*146 

67 73 65 146 


Denis Oc 45 
Dents Oc 50 
Dorn M Ja 100 
Dorn M Ja 110 
Dom M Jy 90 
Dorn M Oc 100 
Dom M Oc 110 
Dom M Ocl20 
D Pete Ja 60 
D Pete Ja 75 p 
O Pete Ja 80 
O Pete Ja 80 p 
O Pete Ja 85 
D Pete Ja 85 p 
O Pete Ja 90 
D Pete Jv 45 


15 531 14*146 
1) 414 12*146 

1 1121* 109 

6 33115* 109 

W 61)7’/} 109 

3 891)4* 109 

22 158 110 109 

10 89 17 109 

4 133131*185* 

16 39 14*185* 

18 199117* US’/} 

2 21 15* 185* 

19 127115 185* 

16 36 17 185’’} 

11 126111*185* 

4 - 

1 

5 
2 

25 


MB Ltd Fb 32* 
MB Ltd Ag 27* 
MB Ltd Ag 30 
MB Ltd Ag 32* 
MB Ltd Ag 35 
MB Ltd Nv 25 
MB Ltd Nv 30 
MB Ltd Nv 32* 
MB Ltd Nv 35 
Moore Ag 32* 


3 3 12* 132* 

32 407. 15* 132* 
134 77IM3* 132* 
74 184 180 132* 
10 135 70 
10 52 17 

IS 31? 14 
45 270 13 
60 110175 


132* 

132* 

132* 

132* 

132* 


7142* 185* 
D Pete Jv SO 1 41 138 185* 

D Pete Jv 55 5 15133* 185* 

O Pete Jy 60 2 30 126* 185* 

D Pete Jv 65 25 65 121 185* 

D Pete Jv 70 69 3181)5* 185* 

~ 99 176110*/} 185* 

739 87 15'/* 185* 

5 154 1 185* 
752 377 W 185* 
O Pete Jv 85 p 15 113 1 185* 

O Pete Oc 55 ' .. 

D Pete Oc 60 


D Pete Jv 75 
D Pete Jy 80 
D Pete Jv 80 p 
D Pete Jv 15 


D Pete Oc 70 

D Pete Oc 70 p 

O Pete Oc 75 

d ~ 

D Pete Oc 80 

D Pete Oc 80 p 

D Pete Oc 85 

O Pete OC 85 p 

O Pete Oc 90 


1 288 134 185* 

2 330 130 185* 
2 6241)9* 185* 
1 109 115 185* 

21 848116'/* 185'/} 
Oc 75 p 72 105 12* 185* 
“ “ 51 1167112* 185* 

5 113 13*185* 
85 1854 110 185* 
17 112 15*185* 
244 1027 17* D Pete 


DTex 

Mr 12* 

2 

12 ! 

13 114* 

CanP E 

Ao 20 

15 : 

122 

13* 124 

CanP E 

Ao 22* 

10 1 

951 150 124 

CanP E 

AO 25 

55 

447 i 

50 124 

CanP E 

Nv 22* 

4 : 

263 

12*124 

CanP E 

Nv 25 

63 

329 140 124 

Gulf C 

Fb 27* 

S 

105 110 133* 

GuH C 

Fb 30 

IS 

799 

18* 133* 

Gulf C 

Fb 32* 

30 

89 

17*133* 

Guff C 

Fb 35 

4 

379 

15* 133* 

Gull C 

Ao 72 

1? 

561 111* 133* 

GuH C 

AO 24 

5 

375111 133* 

GuH C 

AO 26 

5 

877 

18* 133* 

GuH C 

A0 27* 

1 

125 

17*133* 

GuH C 

A0 78 

S 1449 

17*133* 

GuH C 

Ao 30 

184 4213 

14* 133* 

GuH C 

Ao 32 

103 3879 

13 133* 

GuH C 

Ao 32 p 

S 

798 

85 133* 

GuH C 

Ao 34 

393 3649 

12* 133* 

Gulf C 

Ao 34 p 

22 

212 

12* 133* 

GuH C 

Ao 36 

104 4470 145 133* 

GuH C 

A0 38 

225 2653 

95 133* 

GuH C 

A0 » P 

S 

42 

13*133* 

GuH C 

Nv ft 

s 

956 

18* 133* 

GuH C 

Nv 30 

IS 1236 

16*133* 

GuH C 

Nv 32 

69 1068 

15* 133* 

GuH C 

Nv 32 p 

S 

1S5 

12* 133* 

GuH C 

Nv 34 

112 1663 

14* 133* 

Gulf C 

Nv 36 

116 2237 

13*133* 

GuH C 

Nv 36 p 

50 

70 

14* 133* 

GuH C 

Nv 38 

59 2864 

17* 133* 

GuH C 

Nv 38 p 

1 

8 

15* 133* 

Gmtar 

Ja 32* 

47 

47 

14* 134* 

Gmtar 

Jy 32* 

109 

77 

165 134* 

Gmtar 

JV 35 

5 

13 

10 134* 

Gmtar 

Oc 25 

14 

S? 

19* 134* 

Gnstar 

OC 27* 

3 

104 

17* 134* 

Gmtar 

Oc * 

17 

84 

15* 134'/} 

Gmtar 

OC 32* 

22 

138 

13* 134* 

Gmtar 

OC 35 

8 

28 

110 134* 

HBOG 

Fb 32* 

40 

116 

17* 135* 

HBOC 

Ao 15 

10 

141 

12* 135* 

HBOG 

Nv 32* 

3 ? 

210 

16* 135'/} 

HBOG 

Nv 35 

2 

79 

14 135* 

HBOG 

Nv 40 

2 

78 

12* 135* 

Husky 

Ja 13* 

2 

279 

16 1)8* 

Husky 

Ja 17* 

3 

113 

13* 118* 

Husky 

Ja 20 

M) 

87 

12* 118* 

Husky 

Jv 11* 

10 


17* 118* 

Husky 

JV 12* 

1 

15* 118*V 

Husky 

Jv 13* 

74 


14* 118* 

Husky 

Jy 15 

IS 


14 118* 

Husky 

OC 17* 

14 

1855 

16* 118* 

Husky 

Oc 15 

5 

382 

14* 118* 

Husky 

OC 17* 

73 

895 

12* 118* 

Husky 

Oc 20 

75 

548 

165 118* 

IAC 

Sp H) 

S 

479 

90 110* 

IAC 

DC 7* 

4 

70 

13* 110* 

IAC 

DC 10 

10 

261 

145 110* 

1011 A 

Fb 35 

1 

751)3 144* 

lOil A 

Fb 40 p 

10 

74 

12 144* 

(Oil A 

Fb 45 

2 

245 

16 144* 

lOil A 

Fb 50 

12 

136 

14 144* 

IOII A 

AO 35 

70 

764 

110* 144* 

IOII A 

Ao 39* 

17 

161V 

16* 144* 

lOil A 

AO 39*P 

1? 

no 

35 144* 

(Oil A 

A0 44* 

45 

7193 

12* 144* 

1011 A 

Ao 49* 

108 

2123 

70 144* 

IOII A 

A0 49*p 

1 

23 

13* 144* 

IOII A 

Nv 35 

3 

158 

ill* M4* 

IOII A 

Nv 39* 

7 

745 

18* 144* 

IOII A 

Nv 44* 

50 

1386 

15* 144* 

IOII A 

Nv 44*p 

2 

33 

13 144* 

IOII A 

Nv 49* 

26 

935 

17*144* 

IOII A 

Nv 49*p 

2 

25 

i 15*144* 

IOII A 

Nv 59* 

10 

391 

100 144* 

1 Pipe 

Fb 17* 

2 

142 

175 118 

Kaiser 

Ja 32* 

- 1 

1 

1 13*131* 

Kaiser 

JV 25 

2 


IS* 131* 

Kaiser 

JV 27* 

10 


13* $31* 

Kaiser 

Jv 30 

51 

3 75 131* 

Kaiser 

Oc 30 

6 

159 13*131'/. 

Kaiser 

Oc 32* 

5 

64 

1 12 $31* 

Kaiser 

Oc 40 

10 

61 

) 40 131* 

Labat 

A Oc 25 

5 

672 60 124 

MB Ltd Fb 27* 

2 

21 

> 15*132* 


Moore 

Moore 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Inco 

Nat Bk 

Nat Bk 

Norcn 

Norcn 

Norcn 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor an 

Nor Tel 

Nor Tel 


Ag 35 
Nv 32* 
Fb J2*p 
Fb 25 
Fb 27* 
Ag 20 
Ag 25 
Ag 25 p 
Ag 77* 
Ag 30 
Ag 40 
Nv 22* 
Nv 25 
Nv 27* 
Nv 30 
Nv 32* 
Fb 12V} 
Ag 15 
Ag 35 
Nv 35 
Nv 40 
Fb 30 
Ag 22* 
Ag 25 
Ag 27* 
Ag 30 
Nv 27* 
Nv 25 
Nv 25 p 
Nv 27* 
Ja 40 
JV 40 


125* 

125* 

125* 

125* 


Nor Tel Oc 40 


Pang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Rang 

Roy Bk 

Roy Bk 


63 


Ja 40 
Ja 40 p 
Jv 25 
JV 27* 

JV 30 
JV 32* 

JV 35 
Oc 30 
Oc 32* 

Oc 35 
Oc 40 
Oc 40 p 
Oc 45 
Ja 50 
Jv 50 
Fb 30 
Fb 32* 

Fb 35 
Fb 40 
Fb 40 p 
Ag 30 
Ag 30 p 
Ag 32'/} 

Ag 32*p 
Ag 35 
Ag 35 p 
Ag 40 
Nv 30 
Nv 32* 

Nv 35 
NV 40 
Fb 30 
Fb 32* 

Ag 25 
Ag 77* 

Ag 30 
AO 32* 

Nv 30 
Nv 32* 

So 27* 

DC 30 
Ja 25 
Ja 30 
Ja 32* 

JV 20 
Jy 25 
JV 27* 

Jy 30 
JV 30 p 
Jv 32* 

Oc 25 
Oc 27* 

Oc 30 
Oc 32* 

Oc 32 *p 
Oc 35 
Oc 35 p 
Fb 25 
Ag 22'/} 

Ag 75 
Ag 27* 

Nv 22* 

Nv 25 
Ja 60 
Jv 45 
Jy 55 
JV 60 
JV 65 
Oc 60 p 
OC 65 
OC 70 
Sp .25 
Sp 30 
DC 27'/} 

DC 30 
SO 15 
Oc 15 
Total volume 12480 
Total open interest 216196. 


Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Shell 
Sttoo 
Sttco 
Stlco 
Stlco 
Stlco 
Stko 
Stko 
Stko 
T O Bk 
T O Bk 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
Total P 
TrC PL 
TrC PL 
TrC PL 
TrC PL 
TrC PL 
TrC PL 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Segrm 
Wlkr C 
Wlkr C 
Wlkr C 
Wlkr C 
Wcoast 
Wcoast 


50 13*131* 

3 232 130 131* 

8 100 13*131* 
13 36 )05 125* 

1 181 14 125* 
10 119 12*125* 

5 187 15* 125* 

10 1133 145 125* 

3 182 100 
34 1227 SO 
12 1635 20 
30 

4 112 14*125* 

16 775 13 125* 

34 885 140 125* 
4 797 75 125* 
4 162 50 125* 

4 62 12* 113* 

5 6 5 113* 

11 706 160 135 j 
10 509 13* 135* 

2 431 120 135* 

3 33 12*127* 
7 1967 14* 127* 

169 1699 12* 127V, 
251 1401 115 127* 

35 966 20 127* 

17 365 15*127* 
110 816 13* 127* 

6 25 110 127'/} 
281 1417 12*127* 

5 70 13* 139* 

2 300 10 139* 

7 40 12* 139* 

2 31 17 140* 
2 21 14* 140V, 
17 7115* 140’', 

30 112* 140* 

2 110* 140* 

1 1 18**40* 

10 15 140'/} 
1 112 111* 140* 
1 17)110*140* 

25 391 18* 140* 

17 271 15*140* 
23 75 13* M0 1 '} 
35 331 13* 140* 
10 31 13*150 

27 21 1 150 

5 28 17* 135 

10 35 16 135 

6 166 14*135 

4 5 12*135 

1 6 15* 135 

6 762 15* 135 

2 104 25 135 

26 639 13* 135 

10 8? 20 135 

103 1578 150 135 

3 69 125 135 


16 147? 

40 

135 

11 

180 

16'/} 

135 

34 

238 

14* 

135 

55 

968 

13 

135 

42 

577 125 

13S 

IS 

156 

V4* 

133* 

81 

96 

13* 

133* 

to 

59 

18''i 

133* 

4 

310 

15* 

133* 

99 

912 

13* 

133* 

25 

606 1 

SO 

133* 

71 

534 

14'/} 

133* 

161 

633 

12* 

133* 

* 10 

SO 

13* 

,130* 

30 

62 

12* 

130* 

10 

95 

10* 

128* 

7 

225 

13* 

U8* 

3 

75 

12* 128* 

6 

13 

18* 128* 

46 

131 

13'/] 

1128* 

248 

248 

100 

178* 

78 

1112 

1 

178* 

14 


ISO 

128* 

19 

438 

1 

128* 

15 

318 

15* 128* 

27 

S61 

$3* 128* 

70 

1341 

12’ - 128* 

6 

397 

140 

128* 

5 

S 

14*128* 

2 

379 

100 

$78* 

2 

21 

16’’ 

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so 

67 

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42 

773 

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33 

630 

130 

$25* 

9 

600 

25 

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11 

226 

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21 

236 

185 

$25* 

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27 

$9* 164 z 

3 


119 

$64* 

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tt 

164* 

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1 

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$27' ; 

70 

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127* 

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7836 

60 

$14* 

30 

1052 

100 

114* 




CITY OF VICTORIA 


ADVISORY 

PLANNING 

COMMISSION 


TUESDAY, JULY 22,1980 — 7:30 P.M. 

A PUBLIC INFORMATION meeting ot the Advisory Planning Commission will be held at 7 30 p m on 
Tuesday. July 2Z. 1960. In the Council Antechamber at City Hall. This is an informal hearing before the 
Advisory Manning Commission, tt is in addition to the formal statutory Public Hearing which will be held at a 
later date, H Council proceeds with a rezoning proposal 

The following rezoning applications are included on the Agenda 

Applications listed below involve properties in private ownership 
and any person, having an interest in land within a radius ot one 
block ot the site of the proposed rezoning, may make representation 
to the Advisory Planning Commission at the meeting. 

3160-76 CARROL STREET and 319 BURNSIDE ROAD — WESTSIDE ESTATES LTD. 

(APC #1948) 

Rezoning of Lots C and D. Plan 2190. Lot 1 and Part Lot 2. Plan 7834. from "R-1B Single Family Dwelling 
District'' to ,, R-3<2) Multiple Dwelling District'' to permit construction ot a 33-unit. 3-storey apartment 
building with provision for 46 on-site parking spaces, and North Part Lot 37. Plan 389. and Part Lot 2. F*1an 
7834. from "R-1B Single Family Dwelling District to ' R-K Medium Density AHached Dwelling District to 
permit construction ot 8 town house units with provision for 12 parking spaces. 

821 BUROETT AVENUE — WENCORE MANAGEMENT LTD. (APC #1952) 

Rezoning of vacant site at B21 Burdett Avenue (between 809 and 837 Burden) from • CHP - R-3(1) 
Cathedral Hill Precinct Multiple Dwelling District" to a New Zone to permit construction ot a 5-storey 
building with an area ot 9.000 sq. ft. ot commercial floor space on the ground floor with 19 apartment units 
over. Provision is made for 49 underground parking spaces. 

225 DUNDAS STREET — P. SKILLINGS (APC #1956) 

Rezoning ot 225 Dundas Street from "R-2 Two Family Dwelling District" to "C-1CR Commercial/Residen¬ 
tial District ' to permit professional office use on the ground floor and two apartment units on the second 
floor with provision for 6 parking spaces. 

2211 SHELBOURNE STREET — ORME A LEVINSON, ARCHITECTS A PLANNERS 
(APC #1957) 

Rezoning of Lots 1. 2. 3 and Pt Lot 4. Plan 375. from R-1B Single Family Dwelling District to ' R-3(2) 
Multiple Dwelling District' to demolish existing building and permit construction ot a 31-unit. 5-storey 
apartment building with 43 underground parking spaces 

601 ALPHA STREET — CITY OF VICTORIA (APC #188A) 

Rezomng ot 601 Alpha from R IB Single Family Dwelling District" to "M-1 Limited Light Industrial 
District to permit unspecified kght industrial use ot the property, presently occupied by a detached 


427 BELLEVILLE STREET — VICTORIA DESIGN SPECIALTIES LTD. 

(APC #1959) 

Rezoning of Lot 1 Block 38. Plan 26649. from "T-1 Limited Transient Accommodation District and 
R-3(2) Mutopto PwaH OT B District to "T-1 Limited Traneient Accommodation District to permit 
consbuetton of a amgte-etorey. 40 as# banquet room at the rear of toe existing hotel 

Applications listed below involve properties m public ownership and 
any member of the public may make representation to the Advisory 
Planning Commission at the m oo ting 


S/DOWLER/BLAMSMARO 
IATION (APC I960) 


— ISLAND FARMS DABBES COOPERATIVE 



ot Com m unity 
nam (Tel 366-feM t local 360 
toa hours of • 30 am and 4 30 pm) 












































































































v 


BUSINESS 


THE COLONIST, Saturday. July 19, 19H0 11 


One load of scrap to go 


The 35,000-ton Monro- 
vian-registered bulk car¬ 
rier Pacemporer is expect¬ 
ed to anchor at Royal 
Roads early today to await 
orders pertaining to car¬ 
goes and destinations. 
However, the 607-foot long 
ship is expected to take on 
part of her cargo at Vic¬ 
toria, the bulk of which is 
scrap metal destined for 
Japan. 

□ 

The Bahamas is planning 
to amend its ship regis¬ 
tration laws to encourage 
more ship owners to use the 
country as a flag of conve¬ 
nience. 

More than 170 ships have 
come under Bahamian reg¬ 
istry since the Bahamas 
Merchant Shipping Act was 
passed four years ago. Ba¬ 
hamian registry is open to 
all vessels of more than 
1,600-tons, if they are no 
more than 12 years old. 

In 1976, The Bahamas be¬ 
came the first country to 
simultaneously ratify all 10 
conventions on safety and 
pollution control laid down 
by the Inter-Governmental 
Maritime Consulative Or¬ 
ganization. 

Since then The Bahamas 
has been competing with 
other flag of convenience 
countries such as Liberia, 
Panama, Singapore, Cy¬ 
prus, Honduras and Soma¬ 
lia which together account 



for about 30 per cent of 
world shipping. 

The changes being con¬ 
templated by The Baha¬ 
mas registraion laws in¬ 
clude: 

• Allow ships smaller 
than 1,600 tons to be regis¬ 
tered. 

• Set a ceiling of $100,000 
on fees for large ships. 

• Offer discounts for 
fleet registration. 

• Exempt ships with au¬ 
tomated systems from 
complying with normal 
manning levels. 

□ 

Forest products ton¬ 
nages shipped through the 
Port of Alberni during June 
increased by 14,090 tons 
compared to shipments 
made during the same 
period last year, accoring 
to the port’s Harbour Com¬ 
mission. 

Paper shipments to the 
U.S., Japan, and Asian 
points accounted for much 
of the increase. Last month 
there was a total of 35,755 
tons of paper shipped as 


opposed to 11,513 tons dur¬ 
ing June 1979. 

Plywood also contributed 
to the increase, with ship¬ 
ments to the U.K., Japan, 
and Denmark totalling 4,- 
555 tons in June as com 
pared to a total tonnage of 
1,650 shipped during the 
same period a year ago to 
the U K. 

Lumber shipments to the 
U.S., Japan, United King¬ 
dom, Australia, and Moroc¬ 
co, dropped to 35,755 tons 
from 46,884 tons during the 
same period last year. 

The total tonnage 
through the port June this 
year was 81,118 tons. Dur¬ 
ing June 1979 the port's 
total tonnage was 66,209 
tons. 

□ 

Eight of Canada's 18 
shipyards will be out of 
work by the end of this year 
and only one still will be 
operating by the end of 1982 
if the government does not 
quickly produce a new pro¬ 
gram to help them win 
orders, a Nova Scotia MP 
said earlier this week. 


A Liberal government 
spokesman replied that a 
new program would be an¬ 
nounced before the end of 
the year. 

Michael Forrestall, Pro¬ 
gressive Conservative MP 
for Dartmouth-Halifax 
East, said the government 
soon must move to replace 
subsidies for Canadian 
shipbuilders, which were 
cut to nine per cent from 20 
percent on July 1. 

Delays now mean work¬ 
ers could be out of the work 
in the future because of the 
time it takes to win new 
orders and get projects 
underway, he said. 

The subsidies help the 
Canadian industry com¬ 
pete with foreign opera¬ 
tions. 

Forrestall said two Mon¬ 
treal shipyards have laid 
off 1,400 workers in the last 
eight months. Six more 
yards would run out of 
work by January and an¬ 
other eight would wind up 
current contracts next 
year. 

During a recent inter¬ 
view, Don Challinor gen¬ 
eral manager of Burrard 
Yarrows Corp. Victoria di¬ 
vision, said the Esquimau 
shipyard was in good shape 
for Work for the remainder 
of this year and also fore¬ 
cast a good work-year for 
the yard in 1981. 


Ottawa wants advance word 


CALGARY (CP) — Oil¬ 
men aren't worried about a 
request by the federal In¬ 
dian and northern affairs 
department to have ad¬ 
vance notice of oil and gas 
discoveries in the north, in¬ 
formation which wouldn’t 
be available to sharehold¬ 
er!) of the public at large. 

The request came in the 
form of a letter from G. N. 
Faulkner, assistant deputy 
minister in the department 
headed by John Munro. 

It said: "Without ad¬ 
vance consultation, the 
minister and senior offi¬ 
cials may be placed in a 
potentially embarrassing 
position," by seeming re¬ 
luctant to comment on 
northern ventures in the 
House of Commons and to 
the news media. 

The department asked 
companies exploring for oil 
and gas in the north to 
release the text of planned 
announcements to Indian 
and northern affairs 24 
hours before public re¬ 
lease. 

The letter has raised ar¬ 
guments the government’s 
request potentially violates 
securities laws by divulg¬ 
ing confidential informa¬ 
tion on the success of ex- 
ploralions before it is 
available to the public, 
especially company stock¬ 
holders. 

John Porter, executive 
manager of the Indepen¬ 
dent Petroleum Associa¬ 
tion of Canada, said the 
request would be discussed 
with Munro. Officials from 
the Alberta securities com¬ 
mission arc also studying 
the request. 


Oilmen consider request 
for northern well results 


Another industry official 
who had no quarrel with 
giving the government ad¬ 
vance notice questioned an 
apparent provision to cir¬ 
culate the information 
widely throughout the de¬ 
partment, causing a 
greater risk of leaks. 

"The whole thing is a 
storm in a teacup," said 
William Richards, presi¬ 
dent of Dome Petroleum 
Ltd. of Calgary. 

"The government has a 
right to have someone on 
the boat," because- of its 
extensive interest in oil and 
gas rights in the north. He 
said the northern affairs 
department generally has 
access to project material 
on an on going basis. All it 
now wants is the com¬ 
pany's summation. 

Richards said Dome will 
try to comply with Ot¬ 
tawa’s request “as long as 
circumstances permit us," 
but would avoid making in¬ 
formation availabl^that 
could be put to “inappro¬ 
priate use.” He said in 
some cases a quick-devel¬ 
oping situation might not 
allow Dome to provide ad¬ 
vance warning. 

Charles Hetherington, 
PanArctic Oils Ltd. presi¬ 
dent, said his firm general¬ 
ly provides about 12 hours’ 
notice, teletyping the text 
of an announcement to Ot¬ 
tawa the afternoon before 
its release. But he said 24 
hours may be difficult to 
handle. 


"That’s a little much,” 
said Hetherington. 

The problem is compli¬ 
cated by the fact many 
northern ventures involve 
more than one company. 

"First of all we have to 
notify our joint-interest 
owners," he saftl. "In the 
Arctic Islands group we 
have something like 12 par¬ 
ticipants.” 

Porter and Ian Smyth, 
president of the Calgary- 
based Petroleum Associa¬ 
tion of Canada, wondered 
about the legal ramifica¬ 
tions of the request, 

“I form the distinct im¬ 
pression some securities 
control agencies would con¬ 
sider that illegal,” said 
Smyth. 

“I can understand the de¬ 
sire of federal officials to 


have foreknowledge of 
things under their jurisdic¬ 
tion," he added, terming 
the request an innocent 

one. 

“If I had as much regula¬ 
tion and control as that par¬ 
ticular agency (northern 
affairs), everything that 
happened would be of great 
interest to me.” 

But the rationale of help¬ 
ing ministers avoid embar 
rassment could be applied 
to all sectors of industry, 
said Smyth. For example, 
the industry, trade and 
commerce department 
might request advance no¬ 
tice of moves by Chrysler 
Corp. so Herb Gray could 
avoid being caught off bal¬ 
ance in the House. 

"There are hazards in 
every business and embar¬ 
rassment in the House of 
Commons, I guess, is a haz¬ 
ard of that business," said 
Porter. 


NOTICE 

TARIFF INCREASE 

EFFECTIVE AUGUST 11, 1980 

Our Charter Bus Tariff 
Will Be Increased. Copies May 
be Obtained at the Offices of 

WISEWAY 

TRANSPORTATION 

2605 Bridge Street 


A SALES POSITION 
WITH A REAL FUTURE 
WITH PROCTER & GAMBLE 

We’re seeking individuals who will join us as entry level 
Sales Representatives If your background 4nd career goals match 
either of the profiles below, you could be the person we seek! 

A. We are looking tor an individual who has done some 
selling, likes it, and now wants to make these efforts 
more rewarding You will be trained to provide first class 
marketing assistance to your accounts by a Company noted for 
its sales and marketing abilities This is a good permanent 
career opening for the serious minded person with a liking for 
sales work. 

B. We are seeking an individual who has the potential to develop 
to management responsibility Since our expanding business 
constantly generates new opportunities, and since we promote 
only from within on the basis of demonstrated performance, this 
represents a career opportunity for the right person Previous 
sales experience is not necessary We’re looking for demon¬ 
strated leadership capability and proven effectiveness in han¬ 
dling and motivating people. This leadership could have been 
as a member of a civic organization, a school related 
club or activity, or as a result of previous work experience. 

We provide an excellent benefit package and a Company car. If 
your interests and background match either of those outlined, send 
your resume, in confidence, to. 

VICTORIA PRESS BOX 470 

Your resume will be reviewed and. if an interest is developed, we 
will be in contact with you within seven working days. 


Women MBAs 
find places 
in top jobs 

VANCOUVER (CP) — Women executives are 
entering master of business administration pro¬ 
grams in their search for senior management 
positions. 

At the University of B.C., 82 women — 25 per cent of 
the total class — were registered in the current aca¬ 
demic year. The university offers a two-year, full-time 
MBA program as well as part-time evening studies. 

For four years after Simon Fraser University’s MBA 
program began in 1968, no women enrolled, but now 
women constitute about 20 per cent of the class. 

A fairly wide variety of women are showing inter¬ 
est in the MBA program for a number of reasons, says 
Roger Vergin. director of the Simon Fraser course. 

“There are some who have the background and 
the capability to move into executive positions, but be¬ 
cause of prejudice or whatever within the business 
world, they have not been able to do so,” he says. 

“IN A LOT OF OTHER CASES, they have been 
advanced to management positions without formal train¬ 
ing and are seeking to obtain it,” he adds. 

The Simon Fraser program, called an executive 
MBA program, is designed specifically to prepare 
mid-career individuals for senior management. 

The program demands a great deal of motivation, 
Vergin says. 

“They (students) probably are putting in 20 to 25 
hours a wek in classes and assignments in addition to 
their full-time jobs which are often quite responsible 
positions.” 

WOMEN ENTERING (he program arc basically the 
same as the men, says J. D. Claxton, director of UBC’s 
masters degree studies. 

"I felt I needed the concepts that the course would 
give me a broader, more in-depth business knowl¬ 
edge than I had," says Barbara Rae, the first woman 
accepted into Simon Fraser's program in September, 
1972. 

Then 42, she was general manager of Office Assis¬ 
tance (Canada) Ltd., a Vancouver-based personnel con¬ 
sulting firm. 

“I also thought the MBA designation would be very 
helpful to me in my professional career development 
because I would be seen as a professional," says Ms. 
Rae, who has since become president of Office Assis¬ 
tance. 

THE PROGRAM demands a great deal of motivation, 
Vergin says. 

"They probably are putting in 20 to 25 hours a week 
in classes and assignments in addition to their full¬ 
time jobs which are often quite responsible positions.” 

“I took the MBA program in large part for my 
ego,” says Vera Piccini, 33, who began in September, 
1975, while in her sixth year in management with a 
large department store. 

“I wanted a masters. I always felt that I wanted to 
go one step further with my academic career. The 
MBA program was a deliberate choice for me. 

' ' “IT IS A GOOD DEGREE in order to be treated 

seriously as a senior management candidate. It provides 
you with far more leverage In your future career.” 

Ms. Piccini now manages the personnel department 
of First City Trust, reporting directly to the presi¬ 
dent. 

“I think there is a lot of effort on the part of busi¬ 
ness executives to consciously search for and recruit 
women into their management," says Ms. Rae. 


CONTROLLER 


Vancouver Island 

Expanding Duncan, B C Real Estate. Insurance 
and Properly Management firm requires C A to 
become actively involved in day-to-day manage¬ 
ment Duties will include preparation of operating 
statements, budgets, cash forecasts and evalua¬ 
tion of protects, together with supervision of ac¬ 
counting operations, cost control and expenditure 
approval This senior position will offer consider¬ 
able scope to creative C A s with 2 - 3 years post- 
qualification experience m public practice or in¬ 
dustry Applicants should be people oriented and 
have the ability to work well without supervision A 
comprehensive remuneration package will be of¬ 
fered commensurate with experience 

Please reply in confidence to 

Ernst & Whinney 
Chartered Accountants 
505 - 910 Government St. 

Victoria. B.C.V8W1X3 
Attention: P.J. Wharton, C.A. 



Ernst&Whinneyl 


CAREER OPPORTUNITY 

MULTI-BRANCH CREDIT UNION 

REQUIRES 

ADMINISTRATION /LOAN OFFICER 

Alberni District Credit Union Is a fuM-servtce credit union on 
Vancouver Island with lour branches, assets m excess of $46 rmMion 
and a total membership of 13,500 
The Position: 

The successful candidate wiN report to the Branch Manager 
and be responsible tor various duties including administra¬ 
tion. assisting m loan granting, month-end reports and 
relieving the Branch Manager as reomred 
Qualifications: 

Incumbent should pos s ess t to 2 years experience In a credit 
union, bank or other financial institution, minimum grade 12 
education, most be sailing to transfer 

Commensurate wrlh experience 
Attractive fringe beneM package titered 


Mr William f Cannon 


Alberni Oretnct CredM Umar. 

y o bo* 520 

Pori Alberni. *£ 


TAKE THEM 
MANAG 

It takes a special person 
to run a special place. 


□ , F 


Truthfulness 

□ 

| Wants to help 

Hard working 

□ 

| Openness 

High work 

□ 

Needs lit tle 

standards 

1 direction 

Dedicated 


| 1 tension maker 

Physical 

endurance 

□ 

| Free thinking 

Common sense „ | 

□ 

| Organized 

Quick thinking 

□ 

| f'ersi stent 

AggresklU' 
Self-confident | 

□ 

□ 

| Flexible 

| Calm 

Com) Mlilice | 

□ 

| Relaxed 


□ 

| Listens „ 



cDONALD’S 
TEST. 

McDonald s is a special 
place. You know it. We 1 
y Si know it. And we intend to 
‘■j keep it that way. not'nnly 
s for our millions of satisfied 
customers who keep 
coming back... but for the growth and future 
development of all the good people we have 
working for us. 

McDonald’s is looking for people with talent, 
determination, strength, ami integrity. 

We’ll teach you every aspect of managinga 
profitable business. And well pay you a good 
salary w hile you're learning 

If y ou have a good educational background, 
and if you’re experienced ui dealing with (lie pubis 
anti supervising people, send a resume to: 

Employ*? Relation. Deportment. 

McDonald . Restaurant. 
at Canada Limited 
Sterling Plata One 
No 400 - 6400 Robert. St . 

Burnaby B C 
VSC 4C7 



SUNTOURS LTD. 

CANADA’S NO. 1 TRAVEL WHOLESALER 

requires 

SALES PERSON 
FOR VANCOUVER ISLAND 

Please submit application resume to: 

SUNTOURS LTD.. Attn: Ron Webb 
Sperling Plaza #1 
170-6400 Roberts Street 
Burnaby. B.C.., V5G 4C9 


ADVERTISING — MARKETING 
PUBLIC RELATIONS EXECUTIVE 
AVAILABLE 

Owner of a full service advertising agency 
for 17 years is moving to Victoria and will be 
available as a consultant. 

Interested in developing programs and stra¬ 
tegies on a project or retainer contract basis. 

Experience includes several award-winning 
campaigns plus local, provincial, national and inter¬ 
national accounts and extensive political activity. 

If interested in discussing any aspect of these 
services please reply to Victoria Press. Box 454. 


British Columbia 
Institute of Technology 

DIAGNOSTIC ULTRASOUND 

BCIT introduces a one-year program in Diag¬ 
nostic Ultrasound commencing in September, 
1980. ■= 

This course is open to Registered Radiolo¬ 
gists, Nuclear Medicine Technologists, R.N.’s 
and university graduates with degrees in a 
related health science. 

Enrolment is limited. 

Applications may be obtained from 
The Registrar, British Columbia 
Institute of Technology, 

3700 Willingdon Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. 

V5G 3H2. 



JUSTICE INSTI TUTE Of BRITISH COLU MBIA requires 

DIRECTOR 

EMERGENCY HEALTH SERVICES ACADEMY 

THE SETTING: The Justice Institute of B C . a provincially 
funded Crown Corporation, provides post-secondary train¬ 
ing and education to professionals engaged in Police, 
Courts. Corrections. Fire. Emergency Health and other 
justice and public safety related occupations. The Institute 
emphasizes a cross-discipline approach in a creative and 
developing framework where personal initiatives will be 
broadly recognized. 

DUTIES: Under the general direction of the Institute’s 
Principal, the Director is accountable lor the planning, 
development, delivery, management and co-ordination of all 
Emergency Health Services training within the Province 
conducted by the Academy The Director is also account¬ 
able to the Emergency Health Services Commission for 
implementing Commission policy regarding Ambulance Ser¬ 
vices training in B C . consisting of the Emergency Medical 
Assistant I and II and Advanced Life Support I and II courses, 
plus a vanity of other programs as required The incumbent 
will advise and direct a full-time training stall ol 25 
throughout B C. in a range of educational skills (i.e. 
curriculum planning, design, delivery and evaluation) 

QUALIFICATIONS: A university degree would be desirable, 
but tormal training plus demonstrated successful experi¬ 
ence in the areas of educational administration and manage¬ 
ment development are essential. Additionally, the individual 
should have a high degree of interpersonal and problem¬ 
solving skills plus initiative, enthusiasm and energy. 
Commencement date of employment is scheduled for Sept. 
15. 1980, buf is negotiable 

SALARY: A fully competitive compensation and benefits 
package reflects the executive nature of this position 

Please submit applications, including the names of three 
references, not later than July 31. 1980, lo: 

The Principal, 

Justice Institute of B.C., 

4180 West 4th Avenue, 

Vancouver, B.C., 

V6R 4J5. 


Simpson 

SIMPSON TIMBER CO. (ALBERTA) LTD 

A recent retirement 
in our Accounting Finance 
Department has 
created an opening tor an: 

ACCOUNTING MANAGER 

Reporting to the Controller and supervising 
a staff of five, this senior position has 
responsibility tor overall office management, 
budget preparation, E.D.P., forecasting and 
general ledger integrity. 

We require a R.I.A./C.G.A. designate or 5th 
year student with minimum of five years 
experience in the forest products industry. 
Construction experience would be an asset. 
This position would be ot interest to a 
mature, decisive professional capable of 
working with minimum supervision, current¬ 
ly earning in the 27K range. 

Simpson operates a modern sawmill com¬ 
plex producing 120 MFBM of dimension 
lumber annually. Further development is 
forecast for the immediate future 

Whitecourt is a rapidly growing community 
of 5,200, 105 miles northwest ol Edmon¬ 
ton Excellent commercial, medical, den¬ 
tal, and recreational facilities are avail¬ 
able 

An excellent salary, full range ot 
benefits and relocation is provid¬ 
ed 


Apply m luoMimk t- lei 
Mgmxn R**fcoo«c*.- Ot*MPln—rd 
-JM-jUN 1 mUh <JU UMJLWkiLfP 
PO Btra 10/» 
WhiU* JUf< MhkU TUI Tit 
Mlfj-Cdtt i/ i4 






























































12 THE COLONIST. Saturday, July 1!). WHO 

. .... - .. ■ ■■ 




|%PAYOFF 


t;,V m 



PUZZLE 



THIS WEEK'S PRIZE IS $1,100.00 


CONTEST 

RULES 


4. Solve the Prevue Payoff 
Puzzle by filling in the missing 
letters to make the words that 
you think best fit the clues. To 
do this read each clue care¬ 
fully 

2. Check the word list It has 
all the correct answers plus 
Some you will have to elimi¬ 
nate. 

3. You need not be a sub¬ 
scriber to this newspaper in 
order to enter. You may sub¬ 
mit as many entries as you 
wish on the entry blank print¬ 
ed in this newspaper or exact- 
* l ^4'***’> hand-drawn fac¬ 
similes of the printed entry 
blank NO MECHANICALLY 
PRODUCED. PRINTED. MI¬ 
MEOGRAPHED. etc copies 
of the entry blank will be ac 
cepted. Each entry must con- 

I tain the contestant s name. 

address and phone number or 
L it will not be accepted 

4. Anyone is eligible to enter 
this contest except em¬ 
ployees (and members of 
their families) of Victoria 
Press Ltd. 

5. All entries MUST be mailed 
and bear a postmark The 
paper is not responsible for 
entries lost or delayed in the 
mail Entries for each week s 
contest not received for judg 
ing by 12 noon the following 
Wednesday are not eligible 

6. To quality you must write 
your answer to one of the 
clues on the outside of the 
envelope See coupon for in¬ 
structions 

7. Prevue will award the cur¬ 
rent prize to the contestant 
who sends in an all-correct 
solution If more than one all- 
correct solution is received 
the prize money will be shared 
equally It no all-correct solu¬ 
tion is received. $50 will be 
added to the following week s 
prize. 

8 . There is only one correct 
solution to each puzzle and 
only the correct answer can 
win The decision of the 

I iudges is final and all contes¬ 
tants agree to abide by the 
ludges decision All entries 
become the property of Pre¬ 
vue. Only one prize will be 
! awarded to a family unit 
9. Everyone has the same 
opportunity to win for EVERY 
QUALIFIED ENTRY WILL BE 
CHECKED and the winner an¬ 
nounced No claiming is 
necessary 

10. Entries must be mailed to 
Prevue Payoff Puzzle. Victoria 
Press Ltd., Box 300. Victoria. 
B.C.. V«W 2N4 One entry 
per envelope 

11. Prevue reserves the right 
to correct any typographical 
errors which may appear dur¬ 
ing the puzzle game 
12. Puzzle clues may be ab¬ 
breviated and such words as 
AN. THE and A omitted 


PREVUE PAYOFF PUZZLE is the intriguing word puzzle^ame the whole family will enjoy 
and. have an opportunity to win a big cash award every week' 

THIS CROSSWORD is not a draw It tests your knowlodge of words and pays off tor EVERY 
correct solution All you have to do is complete each of the words in a criss-cross format 
Clues are provided even a work list which has all the correct answers, plus some you II 
have to eliminate But there are no trick words or guessing careful thought will make you a 
winner* So start and play today' 

PLEASE NOTE: EACH ENTRY MUST BE IN A SEPARATE ENVELOPE 


CLU ES ACROSS 

3. There’s some possibil¬ 
ity of a person with a 
sick mind becoming —. 

6. Such a person shouldn't 
behave aggressively 
without good reason. 

7. Unruly crowd. 

8. It's only the rich, of 
course, who have large 
supplies of the very 
best claret, etc., in 
their —cellars. 

9. For a bedroom, a gray 
paint with a — of blue 
might be thought a lit¬ 
tle cold. 

12. Many — players have 
long arms. 

13. Attaching it to a ma¬ 
chine shouldn’t be too 
difficult. 

15. Fuss or bother. 

18. Could be quite a good 
companion to a boy. 

20. It’s hardly surprising if 
the pups in a litter are 
obviously very much — 

21. Spumed because of bad 
taste. 

22. One may think it a pity 
when a really good — is 
just not appreciated. 

CLUES DOWN 

1. Polished. 

2. If they’re dull and 
straggly, there's some¬ 
thing wrong some¬ 
where. 

3. The wind will do so, of 
course. 

4. From a comedian, a 
piece of — and lively 
wit will surely please 
his fans. - 

5. Disclosed. 

10. For a politician to allow 
a rival to — him into a 
verbal brawl in public 
could be a bad mis¬ 
take. 

11. — drinking excesses 
will not make a person 
intoxicated! 

13. There are quite a lot of 
people to whom these 
can give pleasure. 

14. However disgruntled, 
should not say cruel 
and hurtful things. 


16. Time gone by. 

17. Though sadly lacking in 
brawn, a fellow may 


find being — a definite 
help. 

18. It’s a nuisance. 

19. Take part in games. 


—PAYOFF PUZZLE- 

Correct Answers to Last Week's Puzzle 



WORD LIST 


ADO 

BULLY 

LOVER 

REVEALED 

ALIKE 

BURLY 

MILD 

TALL 

ALIVE 

BURNISHED 

MILK 

TINT 

BALL 

DRAG 

MOB 

TOPICAL 

BANDS 

DRAW 

PAST 

TOY - 

BARDS 

DREGS 

PEST 

TRY 

BELL 

DRESS 

PLAITS 

TYPICAL 

BELT 

FINE 

PLANTS 

WILY 

BETTER 

HINT 

PLAY 

WINE 

BITTER 

LOSER 

POP 

WIRY 

BLOW 


PUP 



u 


13 



17 


MAH TO 

PREVUE PtYOff PUZZLE. 
VICTORIA PUSS HD.. 

BOX 100. 

VICTORIA. 81. 

YSW 284 

NAMt 

ADDRESS 


IMPORTANT 

TO QUALIFY WRITE YOUR 

ANSWER 10 "13 DOWN" 

ON THE OUTSI0E OF 
YOUR ENVELOPE 


PHONE 


No registered letters or letters without the required 17 cents postage will 
oe accepted for .judging in this contest 


CLUES ACROSS: 

4. FUSE not fuss. One’s natural anxiety to have the 
lights OK again is hardly mere "fuss." 

6. RENOUNCE not denounce. “Remorse” is apt to 
lead him to RENOUNCE (his own) sinful ways, 
rather than to denounce them in a general sense. 

7. LOAM not loaf. Complainingly, one says that a loaf 
is stale, rather than altogether “too dry,” as the 
garden soil (LOAM) may be. 

8. STIR not star. Regarding "STIR,” paralysis, 
coma, etc., is “tragic” indeed. Inability to star, 
specifically, is not of paramount concern. 

DEAL not meal. People generally go where they 
can get a better DEAL, whether or not it’s a 
question of a meal. Also, a better meal can well be 
expensive and not especially popular. 

DUST not rust. Aptly, certain places are inaccessi¬ 
ble to DUST. It’s a question of rust being unable to 
occur (rather than “get”) in certain places. 

15. FLOW not glow. Electric current is understood to 
FLOW, of course, but electricity in itself does not 
have any glow. 

16. FEW not new. His having "new things to say" is a 
positive sort of quality; this tends to clash with the 
undecided nature of the clue’s phrase “give one the 
impression.” Also, since the expression “new 
things to say” implies approval anyway, there is no 
reason for the clue to add: “that are really worth¬ 
while.” 

LIMPS not lisps. The clue refers more aptly to a 
condition that can sometimes be quickly corrected 
(though in a "bad" case, presumably, not by the 
very next day); this idea suits LIMPS, since one 
assumes a lisp to be more or less permanent 
anyway. 

19. ARAB not drab. The clue has a certain air of 
referring to noticeable clothing, which might draw 
the comment that it is, in fact, no more than 
appropriate. This favors ARAB, since many 
gentlemen are soberly dressed normally. In any 
case, there is little real association of ideas be¬ 
tween a drab personality and clothing to match. 

23. INVENTIONS not intentions. Intentions are not 
always “thought out" at all (much less as well as 
they might be). 

TRY not toy. One may indeed have to keep TRYing, 
whether or not with different toys. 

CLUES DOWN: 

RESTITUTION not destitution. Destitution is a 
state of financial distress, rather than "has” any 
effect on one's financial situation (as RESTITU¬ 
TION has, in the usual sense of recompense or 
redress). * 

3. KNOT not knit. On an occasion when your fingers 
happen to be numb with cold, you “can’t very well" 
KNOT things, while the question of “knitting 
things" (which takes hours, weeks or more any¬ 
way) is simply not applicable to the situation and 
would not and could not be attempted. 

4. FELT not-fell. An employee who actually fell ill 
(i.e., overtly) would hardly be liable to have any 
pressures placed on him by a considerate boss. The 
idea of not “knowingly” applying “too much" 
pressure, links up better with FELT. 

10. HAVE not save. "Some” of the things you HAVE to 
do, yes; but all the things you save to do involve 
what is, to you, a good deal of money, otherwise you 
wouldn’t need to save up in order to do them. 

TAP not top. Aptly, a too-tentative striker of the 
ball might need to be urged not to merely TAP it. 
There would be no call to “urge" her not to top the 
ball. 


CANADA 


24. 


1 . 


14. 


Levesque attacks preamble stance 


QUEBEC (CP) — Premier 
Rene Levesque left the provincial 
L-apital Friday for about two weeks 
Vacation but nol before taking 
Starling shots at Prime Minister 
iTrudcau and Quebec Liberal 
Leader Claude Ryan. 

[ A letter sent by the prime min¬ 
ister this week to Quebec news- 
jbapers was art “aggressive" plea 
in favor of the preamble Trudeau 
Bas proposed for a new Canadian 
const itution. Levesque tod a news 
Conference. 

The premier said the letter 
dearly illustrated Trudeau’s "old 
yar against everyone who doesn’t 


share his centralist views, and 
particularly his refusal to recog¬ 
nize the reality of the Quebec na 
tion. its aspirations and collective 
rights." 

When Trudeaq released the 
preamble last month, Levesque 
denounced it for failingto take into 
account the existence of Quebec as 
a nation and Ryan said it should be 
completely rewritten. 

The preamble proposed by Tru 
deau refers to “the Canadian poo 
pie." This wording touched off a 
storm of controversy in Quebec, 
with federalists and Quebec na¬ 


tionalists joining to attack Tru¬ 
deau. 

Trudeau wrote the letter to 
clarify his position, arguing that 
while Quebec is the "centre of 
gravity" for the French-speaking 
community in Canada, (he concept 
of two nations in Canada does not 
correspond to the reality of the 
country. 

Levesque also said that Tru¬ 
deau is trying to “reinterpret" the 
significance of the May 20 Quebec 
sovereignty-association referen¬ 
dum and keep for himself leader¬ 
ship of the federalist forces in 
Quebec. 


"This is a direct challenge to 
the provincial Liberal leader, 
Claude Ryan, and other no back¬ 
ers,” he said. 

During the referendum cam¬ 
paign, Trudeau told Quebecers 
that a no vote would lead to consti¬ 
tutional change, but didn't provide 
any details. 

“Ryan should have asked for 
something more than Trudeau's 
blank cheque," Levesque said. 

The premier said that in the 
current constitutional talks, which 
move to Vancouver next week, the 
federal government is proposing 
that federal powers be increased. 


Advertising 

helps 

good things 
happen. 


Court martial 
verdict upheld 


OTTAWA (CP)—The Su¬ 
preme Court of Canada has 
upheld by a 5-to-4 margin 
the court martial convic¬ 
tion of Private Robert Ca 
meron McKay for traffick¬ 
ing in marijuana. 

McKay bad appealed his 
1977 conviction in Esqui¬ 
mau, saying the court mar¬ 
tial violated the Canadian 
Bill of Rights which 
guaranteed him an inde¬ 
pendent and' impartial 
trial. 

Mr. Justice Roland Rit¬ 
chie said that argument 
"was difficult to sustain” 
because if McKay thought 
his rights had been violat¬ 
ed, he could have his case 
reviewed by a panel of 
federally-appointed judges 
who are not members of the 
armed forces. 

And Ritchie upheld the 
validity of courts martial 
under the National Defence 
Act. 

“In my view ... a sepa¬ 
rate code of discipline ad¬ 
ministered within the ser¬ 
vices is an essential 
ingredient of service life,” 
he said. 

But Chief Justice Bora 
Laskin disagreed with the 
decision of his colleagues. 

Laskin said the act sub¬ 
jected members of the 


armed forces to a different 
and more onerous liability 
for breaching ordinary law 
as applicable to other per 
sons in Canada. 


ANNOUNCEMENT 



We take great plea¬ 
sure in announcing 
that Glen David Myles 
has joined our enthu¬ 
siastic team at the 
corner of Fort and 
Broad St. in Victoria. 
We re sure you'll be 
as pleased as we are 
to be Involved with 
him. For any assis¬ 
tance in Real Estate, 
give him a Call. 


CONTEMPORARY 



OPEN HOUSE SAT. 

1:30-4:00 P.M. 

1158 Camrose Crescent Magnificently crafted new 
home, nestled high on a southern exposure. Vaulted 
cedar tongue and groove ceilings in entry staircase and 
living room Large finished family room downstairs. 
Rock fireplace with heatilator. Skylights accent the 
open and roomy atmosphere, stained glass windows 
enhance the charm Wired for many extras with an easy 
care lot. this is a real bargain al only $127,500 For 
more information on this house situated minutes from 
city centre please call: MLS 

GLEN MYLES 384-9335 of 592-6198 


q||j davicJ burr 


SIDNEY WATERFRONT 



3RD AND BAKER STREET 
OPEN TO VIEW 
♦ONLY FIVE LEFT 
Sat. 12:30 to 4:00 p.m. 

lust five units left, all units have massive views of the busy straits and 
harbour. Boat dockage and downtown Sidney are within walking 
distance. All have fireplaces, twb full bathrooms and range from 1410 
to 2032 sq ft. and all have separate entrances trade in vour present 
home on a quality townhouse condominium 

Sec you on Saturday, 

J. F. COLWELL 
592-9828 



NEAR THE SEA - ARTIST, WRITER, POET or NATURE ADMIRER'S PARADISE 
1.25 ACRES OF TOTAL PRIVACY. VERY UNIQUE, INTERESTING RESIDENCE 



Four sundecks. three patios Superb areas for private sunbathing. Indoor 41x24.6 swimming pool area with Sauna room, 
sun lamp facilities, separate heating and filtering systems as well as automatically controlled humidifier system Outdoor 
large dog runs and indoor built-in special animal cages with temperature control Four-car carport Dual heating and hot 
water system Weil planned kitchen and eating area Three bedrooms — master is huge with numerous closets, separate 
shower and Jacuzzi bath A total of four washrooms Recreation room with wet bar and fireplace Comfortable den with 
fireplace Gracious living and dining room with dual fireplace This architect-designed spacious residence is offered at 
$229,000. 


I* JL 



Courtesy to Real Estate Licensees 

TO VIEW PLEASE CONTACT 

W. G. MOORE 595-3341 




ROCKLAND-FAIRFIELD 
CHARACTER RESIDENCE 

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 2-4 P.M. 

1344 MINTO STREET 

(Off Richardson Street) 

Surrounded by an excellently maintained garden with trees, 
shrubs and flowers, a 3 bedroom residence The English pub 
style living room has beams, panelling, brick fireplace with 
built-in fireside seats and chandelier Separate dining room is 
large, attractive kitchen has an adjoining breakfast room 
Upstairs the spacious landing has 3 stained-glass windows, the 
bedrooms are all a good size, bathroom with separate toilet The 
home is full o< character and appeal, is tastefully decorated and 
immaculate throughout Full basement has I piece toilet 
separate garage A most delightful family home 

OFFERED EXCLUSIVE SI 22.600 

<mwimm.i SHELAGH HALL 

477 1841 592-2723 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 

»■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■( 


■ 

L 
















































































































CANADA 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 1 3 


Hopes raised for 12-pack 


OPEN 

SAT. ad SUIL, JULY IS 



1-430 jun. 

1250 VERMER, BRENTWOOD BAY 

Delightful, spacious. 3-bedroom, tull-basement 
home. Master bedroom has full 4-pce. ensuite. Large 
living room with cosy floor-to-ceiling, old brick fire¬ 
place. Super deck over 20 x24' double carport for 
your barbecue get-together. Basement awaits your 
designs. $95,500. 


TORONTO (CP) — The second consecutive week of 
constitutional negotiations ended Friday with federal 
and provincial governments still far apart on key 
economic issues but satisfied with progress on less 
controversial topics. 

Spokesmen for both levels of government appeared 
slightly more optimistic than they have been in recent 
days that solutions can be found to 12 items being 
discussed during the travelling, summer-long talks. 

Saskatchewan Attorney-General Roy Romanow, 
chief provincial spokesman, jokingly suggested that he 
might have been outnegotiated by Jean Chretien, federal 
justice minister, on the key economic questions. 

“I’m just a Prairie boy from Saskatchewan,” the 
self-declared rookie said. 

ACTUALLY, BOTH HAVE considerable experience 
in politics—Romanow entered the Saskatchewan legisla¬ 
ture in 1967 and Chretien became an MP in 1963. 

Both Romanow and Claude Morin, Quebec intergo¬ 
vernmental affairs minister, said the biggest controversy 
so far was whether the federal government should be 
granted control of the Interprovincial flow of capital, 
labor and goods. 

This issue has broad implications—ultimately de¬ 
ciding which level of government will control natural 
resources, labor laws and even aspects of social policy. 


At least eight provinces have expressed dissatis¬ 
faction with the federal economi'd'proposal but re¬ 
jected a bid by Romanow on Thursday to remove the 
topic from their agenda. 

CHRETIEN MAINTAINED that there was progress 
“on the acceptance of the federal view” and that the 
problem was more one of semantics than of principle. 
Ministers from Ontario and Manitoba agreed. 

Chretien has invited the provinces to redraft the 
federal proposals and continue the discussion next 
week when the talks move to Vancouver. 

“I think Vancouver needs to. be a time of some 
shifting of positions,” Romanow said. 


OPEN HOUSE — SAT. & SUN. 

2-4 PJL 2768 MILLSTREAM RD. * 

•52,500 

Fantastic value offered here in this 3-bed¬ 
room 1 'h bathroom strata duplex. Immacu¬ 
late inside and out. Close to shopping and 
schools. Fully fenced yard. Owners have 
bought. 

ANITA 8 ALEX TAIT 5984458 

OCEAN CITY REALTY LIU mi 381-2233 


Oituw- 

~Fr1 mi 

WESTERN HOMES LTD. 
^1037 CKwrdf 3S6-3494^ 


JIM SMITH 

386-3484 (24 hr*.) 



Announcement 

JOY 

MILLER 


Mr. A. Kent MacLeod, 
President of REALTY 
WORLD — MacLeod and 
Associates, is pleased to 
announce the appointment of Joy Miller to our sales 
staff Joy has recently become a licensed salesperson 
and brings with her many years ot experience in dealing 
with the public, both as a volunteer and in a professional 
capacity. Joy looks forward to assisting her many friends 
and past associates in their real estate needs with 
courteous, professional service. Call Joy at: 


REALTY WORLD 


MacLeod and Associates 


381-3131 



mmm 


OPEN HOUSE — SAT.-SUN, 24 
4055 EBONY PUCE — UNIVERSITY AREA 

LOCATED ON QUIET CUL-DE-SAC 
A SUPERIOR HOME 

FEATURING 3 bedroom*, 3-pt*C4 ertsutte, den, bright 
living room with feature fireplace, spacious separate 
dining room, large aundacfc off "gourmat kitchen,” recre¬ 
ation room — curved fireplace, room to develop extra 
bedroom. PRETTY GARDEN, UNDERGROUND SPRIN¬ 
KLERS, FRUIT TREES, $168,000. Many extras. 

IN ATTENDANCE 

JAMES PARK 552-4119 


MILDRED STAPELLS 


384-8124 

7-19 


(Kefntes JstiL 


ROCKLAND 

This lovely old Edwardian Mansion is set in spacious 
park-tike grounds, with optional three or five bedrooms on 
the second floor, it has a self-contained one bedroom suite 
on the third floor. The main floor consists of a large 
reception hall. 22' living room, library and banquet sized 
dining room with Venetian chandelier. The kitchen is large 
and bright and has a modified butler's pantry, with a TV 
room oft. Ten foot ceilings, eight fireplaces and five plus 
bathrooms, a modem hot water heating system and a three 
car garage. The property includes an 80' x 130' subdivid- 
abte lot. 


$ 325,000 

JOHN TODD 


598-7849 (Res.) 


384-9335 (Off.) 


db dcivid burr 



Announcement 

DOUG 

MAURER 


Mr a Ken * MacLe °d- 

JHfS President of REALTY 
ffifffl M WORLD — MacLeod & 
Associates, is pleased 
to announce that Doug Maurer has joined our sales staff. 
Doug has recently completed his licensing exams and is 
now ready to begin his new career with enthusiasm and 
hard work. Doug invites his many friends and previous 
clients to stop in and say hello at his new location. Let 
Doug's hard work and attention to detail go to work for 
you by calling him at 

REALTY WORLD 

MacLeod & Associates 381-3131 



Announcement 

ANITA 

RUTKA 


Mr. A Kent MacLeod, 
President of REALTY 
WORLD — MacLeod 4 
Associates, is pleased to 
announce (hat Anita Rutka 
has joined our sales staff. Anita has now successfully 
completed her licencing exams and is looking forward to 
assisting her many friends with their real estate needs. 
Anita's previous experience in our office as a receplion- 
isl has given her a head start on her way to success. Call 
Anita at: 


REALTY WORLD 


MacLtod 8 Associates 


381-3131 


FAIRFIELD CONTEMPORARY 





OPEN HOUSE SAT. 1:30-4:30 
1735 FAIRFIELD RD. 

A modem home of quality, built for the discriminating 
buyer. Three bedrooms, three bathrooms, two floor- 
to-ceiling rock firepieces, all thermopane windows, 
solid oak kitchen cabinets, family room, dining room, 
living room ara alt of generous six*. Minimum mainte¬ 
nance lot. Separate workshop and carport. Exclusive 
with 

RON KUZS at 592-5643 (res.) or 598-3321 (bus.) 

$109,000 


MACK NEARS 
OAK BAY REALTY LTD. 


"THE WESSEX” 

GRACIOUS LIVING IN OAK BAY 


If you have been dreaming of building an elegant home in 
a beautiful natural environment that retains the convenience 
of nearby schools and shopping areas, look no further than 
"The Wessex" in Oak Bay 

Nestled in the wooded surroundings of the Henderson- 
Lansdowne area, twenty-seven spacious single-family lots 
will be sold by public auction on a one-per person basis 
before the end of this summer. 

The rapidly diminishing supply of land ensures that this 
development will be one of the last of its kind to be 
undertaken in the Oak Bay area. 

The upset prices will include full servicing sanitary and 
storm sewers, watermains. underground wiring, sidewalk 
installation, landscaping and fencing along Foul Bay Road, 
and ornamental street lighting 

The 6,094 yard Upfands Golf Club is within easy walking 
distance, and the University of Victoria campus is less than a 
mile away. 

The Municipality of Oak Bay will be pleased to provide 
interested persons wilh copies of the subdivision plan, terms 
and conditions of sale, and any additional information that 
they may require. * 

Contact: Co-Ordinator "The Wessex” 

. Corporation of the District of Oak Bay 

2167 Oak Bay Avenue, Victoria, B.C. 
V8R 1G2 



tiie wessex 


Phone: 598-3311 Me 


OPEN HOUSE 

SAT. and SUN. 1:30-4:30 

1722 SPRUCEWOOD to Sprucewood) 





SUPER CLEAN 


New university area Matins. The kitchen he* a large eating area with lota of 
quaMty cupboard* and dtahwaaher There I* efao a pantry closet, plus two 
linen closets Larger then average Ommg Room featured Roman brick 
fireplace in the living room, 3 bedrooms, downstairs the rec room t* 33 feel 
long end professionally finished including a wet bar and second fir apiece 
large laundry room and almost finished workshop which could be 
4th bedroom There la a 4-pca.. 3 pcs and 2-pce bath. Carport 
plus parking pad. better then average landscaping with kitchen garden Wnd 
last but certainly not least very reakaticsMy priced at $119,500 with a 
substantial assumable 10 %% mortgage. MLS. 

■JHH 388-4434 JOHN BUNYAN 383-7777 

Ld WESTMONT REALTY LTD. 


■COMMANDING LOCATION 
S IMPRESSIVE RESIDENCE 

i OPEN HOUSE 

SATURDAY 2-4 
4082 Ebony Terrace 

J Situated on a quiet street of fine homes in one of Gordon 
Head's most desirable areas, a spacious 4 bedroom 
■ residence buitt by European craftsman for himself with 
n highest quality construction and insulation, hot water 
M zoned heating. Both 23 foot living room with classic 
0 white brick fireplace and large dining room lead onto 

■ sundeck and present good sea views. Extra large 
kitchen with eating area features dishwasher, garbure- 
| tor. built-in stove and oven Exceptional master bedroom 
■ suite has lovely white brick fireplace. 3-piece en-suite 
5 and private sundeck. Downstairs is an attractive family 
■ room with wet bar, additional kitchen. 4th bedroom, full 
B bath — making in-law suite possible Sauna, workshop. 

■ double garage and intercom Beautifully landscaped, 
large property.* underground sprinklers. First time on 
market and offered at $179,000. MLS. 

CORRINE TAYLOR 

■ 477-3703 Res. 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 

!■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 


INTRODUCING 

Brentwood 
Village Townhomes 

1184 CLARK ROAD — BRENTWOOD BAY 

18 TWO-BEDROOM HOMES 1 

l< dOAACjMcL faxCs&AtfMJl 


OPEN HOUSE 

1752 LLANDAFF PLACE 

SAT. 2-4 



Transfer offers this one owner home for sale 
Located tn a quiet cul-de-sac 4 yrs. young, 
prime area, close to all school levels In Tine 
living-dining rooms, breakfast area in kitchen 
with dishwasher. 3 bdrms. 1 Yt baths mam, lower 
area 2 pee bath. bdrm. partially finished rec 
area with 2nd fireplace Large fenced yard plus 
extra pad for boat or motor home Early posses¬ 
sion Must be sold *109.000 MLS Offers 
invited 


477-4M4 

311-2111 


PANORAMIC VIEWS OF 
OBSERVATORY AND MT. BAKER 
“PERFECTION" — BRAND NEW 
CRAFTED 

FOR THE DISCRIMINATING BUYER WHO DEMANDS 
SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP, WITH IMAGINATION. USING 
THE FINEST OF MATERIALS — HEAVY SHAKES. 
SUPREME CEDAR SIDING. EXPENSIVE PLUSH 
CARPETING, EXQUISITE FIXTURES. MASSIVE 
SKYLIGHTS. 


VAULTED CEILINGS 

V THE RMOPANE PICTURE WMDOWS EXTENSIVE USE OF OAK AND SEN 
WOODS VACU-ELOW. ELECTRON*: FRONT DOOR MAGIC EVE OPENER 
FOR GARAGE BUST4N BURGLAR ALARM SYSTEM AND SMOKE ALARM 

OVER 3300 SO. FT. OF LUXURY 
PLUS DOUBLE QA RAG F 

3 BEDROOMS, 3 BATHROOMS OCN MUSC ROOM. BEAUTWUl LARGE 
UVS4G ROOM € LX GANT OMMG ROOM WET BAR EAMS.V ROOM OFF 
VIRV BRIGHT KITCHEN — CUSTO M BUST SOLS) OAK CURROARDS. 
LAUNORv ROOM. 3 FEATURE FIREPLACES 2 SUNDECKS 

IMPRESSIVE FOYER WITH FOUNT AM 

f NGMf I RED AM) ARTISTICALLY OESIGNED TO BLEkO WTO THE ROCKY 
MHNAW SITUATED ON A TREED OLA-Of hAC M THE CMM8TMA6 MSI 

OFFENEO AT (21»,000 ML* EXCELLENT VALUE ON 
TOOAT'S MARKET 

TO VKW ANYTIME PLEASE CALL 
MX OREO STAPELLS or JAMES PARK AT 
AAA-4114 (24 Nl |«iW41»|lw t 

• 

‘JimhtUn. 3Cb£bU4 SoLL 


OPEN TO VIEW 

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 
1:30 to 5:00 
WEEKDAYS 
2:00 to 4:30 

PRICED AT 

*67,900 
*69,800 

DON'T MISS IT 

FEATURES INCLUDE: 

k CHOKE Of TBKEE DIFFERENT NOBELS 
k ENCLOSED CAUSES 
k WOOD BURNING FIREPLACES 
k BUST-IN DISHWASHERS 

★ VAULTED COUN6S M FLA TUNED AREAS 
k SKTIIMTS m STRATEGIC AREAS 

★ FIVE TEAR HUDAC WARRANTY 

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION BY 
HUGO HUCKER CONSTRUCTION 
LTD. 

BRENTWOOO OFFICE 652-9155 


i 


: T>U _ 








-M -* 


CLARK RD. OFF WEST SAANICH RD. 
ONE BLOCK NORTH OF WALLACE 
DRIVE IN THE HEART OF BRENT¬ 
WOOD VILLAGE SHOPPING AREA. 


ANOTHER 

SUPERB RESIDENTIAL 
DEVELOPMENT BY 


Victoria 

Realty® 

346-3585 L ' 


) 


I 





























































































14 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 



Helen Chesnut's Garden Notes 









It appears to be the practice of 
most home gardeners to wait until 
autumn to take cuttings from favor¬ 
ite plants for indoor rooting. Actual¬ 
ly, in my view, the latter part of July 
is a better time because if you root 
cuttings now outdoors they will be 
less prone to some of the adverse 
conditions that cause failures in¬ 
doors. 

I suppose geraniums are among 
the most popular plants for cuttings. 
Geraniums put on a beautiful display 
in the garden almost without fail and 
it is natural to want to repeat that 
lovely show next season. Making cut¬ 
tings is a relatively quick and easy 
method for the home gardener to 
renew and increase his stock of 
geranium plants. The results are 
quick and cuttings always give plants 
that are true to type. 

You can easily pinch a whole load 
of small shoots from your geranium 
bed now, without in the least marring 
its appearance for the rest of the 
summer season. Simply snap off 
small shoots from the back or sides of 
the plants, which will be large and 
bushy by now, and a small shoot or 
two stolen from each plant will not 
even be noticed. 

Snap off about six inches (15 cm) 
of young, green shoots. Be sure it is 
not a flowering shoot though, for the 
flowering shoots do not root as well. 
You'll find that the fresh green shoots 
break away from the parent plant 
very easily. 


M 

O 

M 

M 

A 


FKANCI*...! TmDuzJHT 

vou AMD That GlltL . 
we«e , — : - 

arEAKisits 'ji 

/' we Arte \ 

aSEAKIMfi HP, ) 

\ MflWMA.. / 

<S6g, WE ONLV > 

STARTED KEAKiMfi 

UP TWO PAYf AGO ' 

X APTEKAUL, X 

f thE*E Thinks* ) 

\ take time 




1 ‘— 

Kjy 

| 3©? 


** r rk 



Next, break off the bottom leaves 
and make a clean cut with a very 
sharp knife ju§t below a stem joint. 
Dip the end in a rooting powder and it 
is then ready to insert in your rooting 
medium which you should have ready 
ahead of time. 

Here, you have a choice how you 
will root your prepared cuttings. You 
can insert them in an open, sunny spot 
in your garden if you have such a free 
spot—in our garden, there's a varia¬ 
tion of Parkinson’s law in which our 
plantings expand to fill the bare soil 
that is available. 

Or, you may insert the cuttings in 
five-inch pots containing sterilized 
potting soil, setting four or five of 
them around the edge of the pot. 
Geraniums are relatively easy to root 
in any warm, light place but care 
must be taken to keep them a bit on 
the dry side. 

You will not have such good luck if' 
you wait till the weather turns cool 
and damp to carry out this opera¬ 
tion. Geraniums are quite unlike 
most other types of cuttings which do 
well with plastic bags or inverted 
glass jars over them. Geraniums 
definitely object to a too moist atmo¬ 
sphere and will begin to rot at the 
soil line, a very common malady 
when this fact isn’t appreciated. 

Once the geranium cuttings have 
rooted, either in pots or in the garden 
plot, they can be individually potted 
in three or four-inch pots and set into 


the garden until fall brings cooler 
temperatures. 

They are then brought indoors and 
set in a sunny-window. Usually, 
around February or March they are 
large enough to take more cuttings 
from, so that by planting time next 
spring you will have a good stock of 
new geranium plants for your flower 
beds. This can bring immense satis¬ 
faction to your gardener's ego and 
considerable easing on the pocket- 
book upon those springtime visits to 
the nurseries and garden centres. 

If you feel encouraged and enthu¬ 
siastic about this quick and easy 
method of producing new plants, you 
may wish at the same time to scour 
the garden for more plants to propa¬ 
gate by cuttings. For example, if you 
have set your houseplants outdoors 
for a summer vacation, as I suggest¬ 
ed in an earlier column, there will be 
some to take cuttings from. 

I like to start new ivy plants from 
the old ones set into the garden. The 
young shoots usually root quite easily 
and make much fresher, greener and 
more attractive plants for the house 
than the old parent plant. The same is 
true for that old favorite, Wandering 
Jew. 

Too often, I’m afraid, novice gar 
dencrs think that such activities as 
taking cuttings are only for the old 
hands with more experience. Stuff 
and nonsense. With a little care, the 
rankest amateur can succeed. 



T.he other day I was 
thinking about newspaper¬ 
men and wondering wheth¬ 
er there is something in 
their temperament that 
< makes them just a little bit 
crazier than mankind in 
general., 

Years ago you had to be a 
little crazy to work on a 
newspaper because the pay 
was so poor that one often 
had to borrow the price of a 
beer or a taxi fare from 
some sane, sensible regu¬ 
larly employed person like 
a janitor. 

It was my view then that 
almost any newspaperman 
had .sufficient intelligence 
to run any government bet¬ 
ter than thus} 1 who were 
trustingly given the job by 
the public at large. 

This, of course, was in 
the lime before press offi¬ 
cers and ministries of in¬ 
formation had softened up 
the reporting business a 
bit. 

Nobody, particularly in 
an official position, wanted 
to give a reporter any in¬ 
formation. 

Considerable intelli¬ 
gence, insight, cunning and 
imagination had to be used 
to cover a story adequate¬ 
ly. This, however, didn’t 
necessarily give newsmen 
very much common sense 
and when I look back on 
those I knew they were all 
of them—well, odd. 

There was one, dc 
Gruchy (he came from the 
Channel Islands), who had 
a dream of England as a 
garden of flowers. When¬ 


ever he had to take a train 
anywhere, he took along 
not only his ticKet but a 
suitcase full of flower 
seeds of all kinds. As the 
train huffed and puffed 
through the countryside, he 
sowed seeds out of the win¬ 
dow, ignoring his fellow 
passengers who became 
more and more intrigued 
with him. 

When the seeds were all 
sown, he would shut the 
window and interview the 
passengers, often getting 
good human interest 
stories. He was fired when 
it was discovered that some 
of the seeds he was sowing 
were what is now known as 
"grass.” 

And then there was Pat 
Murphy, who was more of a 
feature writer than a hard¬ 
core reporter. He was as¬ 
signed to interview the 
“Singer Fyodor Chaliapin 
who came of humble stock 
and in his youth in Tsarist 
Russia had sung in village 
taverns, being repaid in 
free glasses of vodka. Re¬ 
turning to his hut once after 
a night of singing, he decid¬ 
ed to sleep in a snow bank 
and was saved from freez¬ 
ing to death by a chance 
passerby. 

Murphy's job was to get 
Chaliapin's life story and 
he was plainly the wrong 
man to send, for, like the 
singer, he rarely turned his 
back on a full glass and was 
a renowned barroom vocal¬ 
ist. 

Chaliapin was living in 
Switzerland and Murphy 


went off with plenty of ex¬ 
pense money in his wallet. 

Not a word was heard 
from him for five or six 
weeks when he cabled from 
Berlin: “Chaliapin delight 
ed with my tenor. Send 
more money.” He was re¬ 
called. 

There was a photog¬ 
rapher I knew on the Los 
Angeles Times who for 
many years following the 
Second World War carried 
on an earnest correspon¬ 
dence with whatever de¬ 
partment of the army is 
responsible for accounting 
for lost trucks. 

I will not give his name 
lest the correspondence be 
revived but when I knew 
him he was a news photo¬ 
grapher and he later went 
into movie-making and did 
very well for himself. 

According to his story, he 
was given a truck bulging 
with food to drive up to the 
American lines around 
Cassino. On the way he 
came on the remnants of a 
small town which had been 
subject to very heavy fire. 
There were several thou¬ 
sand people living in the 
place but they had no food. 

The truck was surround 
ed and the mayor explained 
that they were starving. 
Could a little food be 
spared to help at least the 
children? 

I think the penalty for 
giving away essential 
army supplies in time of 
war is 20 years in Leven- 
worth or something equally 
depressing. My friend 


solved the problem neatly. 

“I’m going to take a walk 
about the town and smoke a 
couple of cigarettes," he 
said. “I’ll be gone maybe 
half an hour.” 

“May God and His Holy 
Angels walk with you,” 
said the mayor. The citi¬ 
zens then fell on the truck 
and stripped it of every¬ 
thing it contained. My 
friend came back, told 
them to get rid of the truck 
somehow, walked on to 
.Cassino and reported that a 
Stuka had divebombed him 
and the truck was wrecked. 

The Stuka was his mis¬ 
take, for army intelligence 
got hold of the report and 
asserted that there had 
been no German planes in 
the neighborhood for sev¬ 
eral weeks. 

My friend got a form let¬ 
ter pointing this out and 
asking for a comment. I 
think he blamed it on the 
Italians, the British, the 
French in successive re¬ 
ports by which time the 
war was over and he was 
discharged. 

Still the forms kept com¬ 
ing to him for clarification 
and finally in a moment of 
inspiration he got rid of the 
whole thing. 

"The truck and all sup¬ 
plies aboard were taken by 
God and His Holy Angels." 
he wrote. That report is 
lying around somewhere in 
the army archives. And I 
think, on the strength of it. 
my friend would have 
made a good senator or 
even a good president. 



“Excuse me. You are, I 
believe, a cow?” 

"Yes, that’s correct. I 
am one of Governor Rea 
gan’s cows. There are 22 of 
us living here on his 680- 
acre Rancho del Cielo in 
beautiful Santa Barbara 
county." 

"It’s lovely. And this is 
your grazing area here?" 

“Yes, each of us cows has 
30 acres. Careful, don't 
step on my buttercups." 

“Thirty acres seems like 
a lot of grazing land for one 
cow." 

"Well you have to realize 
that this is a working 
ranch. And I must say it’s 
working very well." 

“Asa ranch?" 

"No. as a tax shelter." 

"I thought this was the 
governor’s and Mrs. Rea¬ 
gan’s private Shangri-la 


where they come to get 
away from it all. What are 
you 22 cows doing clutter¬ 
ing up the place?" 

“Because if we weren’t 
here, the governor would 
have to grow crops, which 
is a lot of work, in order to 
make this a working ranch 
so that it qualifies as an 
agricultural preserve." 

“An agricultural pre¬ 
serve? That sounds nice?” 

“It is. The property’s 
valued at more than 51 mil 
lion. But by declaring it an 
agricultural preserve, 
under state law it’s as¬ 
sessed for only $20,423 and 
the governor pays a mere 
$900 a year in taxes.” 

“That’s less than a lot of 
two-bedroom houses pay.” 

“Yes. The county asses¬ 
sor says that if it weren't a 
working ranch, the taxes 


could amount to as much 
as $12,000 annually.” 

"But that’s silly to call 
this a working ranch. No 
rancher could make money 
on a 680-acre ranch with 
only 22 cows.” 

“I don’t know. The gover¬ 
nor’s making $40,100 on us a 
year." 

“Golly, that's almost 
$2000 a cow! You must be 
very proud. Not many cows 
bring in that kind of 

money.” 

“Frankly, it’s awfully 
lonely out here. 1 miss the 
bright lights of Hollywood. 
I used to be in pictures, you 
know. I broke in playing the 
cow that kicked over Mrs. 
O’Leary’s lantern to start 
the Great Chicago Fire and 
I co-starred with the gover¬ 
nor, himself, in Cattle 
Queen of Montana, al¬ 


though I didn't get the title 
role. And now he’s put me 
out to pasture. I don't think 
he respects me anymore " 

“How can a valuable 
creature like you think 
that?” 

“Well, when he rides by 
in his cowboy boots and 
white cowboy hat, he never 
looks me in the eye. Oh, if 
just once he’d put his arms 
around my neck and sing 
one of those old cowboy 
songs like, Home, Home on 
The Tax Shelter or Git 
along, little taxdodge, yip- 
pee-aye-ay!” 

“’No offense, but I don't 
sec how you can defend him 
on this issue. ’Way back in 
1966 when he first ran for 
governor, he came right 
out and said flatly that 
’taxes should hurt.’ ” 

“I know. But he never 
said whom." 


Saturday Prime Time 


7:00 

7:30 

8:00 

8:30 

9:00 

9:30 

10:00 

10:30 

11:00 

CD 

Star Chart 

Kind 01 Family 

Return of Stint 

Movie Montv Python and the Holy Grail 

To Norway 

News 

CD 

Winston Dons Irs lies 

Cinema: Orama 

Americans 

Nouvrtm 

Poti.Mue 

® 

Lawrence Weft 

J#Roberi 

Love Boat 

Fantasy island 

Haws 

® 

Outdoor sm*i 

Wildlife 

BJ and the Be* 

Sanford 

Joe s World 

Good Time Harry 

Na* 

® 

Hagen 

Chips 

T BA 

News 

(D 

Beauty Show 

Family Feud 

Obverse 

Bad Hews Bears 

Movie The island* 

Movie 

® 

Tv 

ft J end The Be* 

Acaaemy Performance Two Solitudes 

Nobody s Pert 

News 

® 

Nova 

Monty Python 

Good Mentors 

Olympia Pt 7 

Tarheels in The NartMtl 


runs fu 

The Mars Pi 7 

Movie Puttie fnemy 

<SD 

Jttar. J#* 

Mak*6W 

Skoals* Sea fieausai 

mo*k Swcr vau Want Away 

m 

Forum Presents 

tMEmarv 1 teOkewslaeri 

Uwftorf 

| Fantasy island | Mnsrer 






























































































































































































































PROVINCE 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 15 


^ Ejects ~] Ex-chief of RCMP dies here 

Long career capped 
by wilderness book 


planning 

probe 


Victoria Mayor Wil¬ 
liam Tindall says he 
won't appoint a com¬ 
mittee to investigate 
recent charges that 
city council's Advisory 
Planning Commission 
was being manipulat¬ 
ed. 

The request for an 
investigation came 
from Aid. Ronald Mc¬ 
Kenzie in response to a 
casual remark by Aid. 
Robin Blencoe that the 
planning commission 
was subject to manipu¬ 
lation. 

But in a memo to the 
aldermen, the mayor 
says Blcncoe'ti re¬ 
marks were intended 
to convey concerns 
about the procedures 
governing commission 
meetings. 

He says he discussed 
the matter with Blen¬ 
coe and subsequently 
received a letter of ex 
planation from the al¬ 
derman. 

"In light of the state¬ 
ment from Aid. Blen¬ 
coe, I do not propose to 
strike a committee as 
requested by Aid. Mc¬ 
Kenzie." the mayor's 
memo says. 



Rivett-Carnac 

... 36-year career 


A former head of the 
RCMP died Friday 
morning in Victoria. 

Edward Charles Ri¬ 
vett-Carnac, who was 
commissioner of the 
RCMP from April I, 
1959, to April I, 1960, 
died at about 4 a.m. at 
the Royal Jubilee Hospi¬ 
tal. The 78-year-old re¬ 
tired officer had been 
rushed to hospital from 
his home at 1035 Bel¬ 
mont. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Lee, daughters Be¬ 
verley Griffin and Frances 
Beeney,and a granddaugh¬ 
ter, Brenda Griffin, all of 
Victoria, and a sister, Mrs. 


dian MP and a subsequent 
royal commission. 


Port blackmail? ‘Dribble’ 


B.C. Industry Minister Don Phillips 
said Friday that Senator Ray Perrault's 
complaint that the B.C. government is 
using political blackmail on Ottawa by 
delaying the Roberts Bank coal project is 
"claptrap and dribble." 

Perrault was quoted as saying the pro 
vincial government was demanding a $20- 
million land payment for Roberts Bank, 
even though the courts had not decided 
who ow ned the property south of Vancou¬ 
ver. 


E.M. Temple, in East¬ 
bourne, England. 

The funeral will be held 
at 2 p.m. Tuesday at 
McCall Bros., 1400 Van¬ 
couver. RCMP officers will 
be pallbearers and crema¬ 
tion will follow. A service 
will be held later at the 
RCMP barracks at Regina, 
where the ashes will be 
placed in the RCMP ceme¬ 
tery. 

Rivett-Carnac’s 36-year 
police career began in July, 
1923, and his first posting 
wus a voluntary one to the 
Arctic the following 
spring. 


He was transferred to 
Penticton on Aug. 1, 1926, 
and was promoted to ser¬ 
geant Feb. 1, 1931, and to 
the commissioned rank of 
inspector a month later. 

On Sept. 1, 1J42, Rivett- 
Carnac was promoted to 
superintendent and was in 
charge of the intelligence 
section of the Criminal In¬ 
vestigation Branch in Ot¬ 
tawa when the famous Igor 
Gouzenko espionage case- 
gained world wide notori¬ 
ety. The defection of Gou¬ 
zenko, a cipher clerk at the 
Soviet embassy in Ottawa, 
led to the arrest of a Cana- 


He became an assistant 
commissioner Nov. 16, 
1917, and was officially in 
charge of the RCMP's “E" 
division in B.C. on April 10, 
1951, leaving that post in 
1956. 

Promoted to deputy com¬ 
missioner on Sept. 1, 1956, 
Rivett-Carnac went to 
headquarters in Ottawa 
where he became the chief 
of the force as well as a 
vice-president of Interpol, 
the international police or¬ 
ganization. 

After his retirement, Ri¬ 
vett-Carnac returned to 
Victoria and published a 
book. Pursuit in the Wil¬ 
derness. 


Volunteers ask 
for patrol car 

A volunteer patrol association in the Malahat dis¬ 
trict has written to Highways Minister Alex Fraser 
asking for a proper patrol vehicle. 

The Malahat Safety Patrol Association, a non-profit 
group which operates between Coldstream and Mill Bay 
on weekends from 6 p.m. Fridays to 2 a.m. Saturdays 
and on Sundays from 2 to 10 p.m. in the summer, 
told Fraser in a letter that the vehicle was needed to 
properly identify the volunteer patrol service. 

James Cooper, who wrote the letter, said that 
members have been using their own cars at acci¬ 
dents or other mishaps and that a properly identified 
vehicle would reduce the hazard and confusion. 



Phillips would not comment on the 
negotiations. 

"I would suggest that Senator Perrault 
shouldn’t comment on them either be¬ 
cause he doesn't know what he’s talking 
about," Phillips said. 

Perrault had suggested that B.C. tried 
to hinge the proposed northeastern coal 
deal on the federal government recogniz¬ 
ing the province's claim to $20 million 

But Phillips said the $20 million had 
nothing to do with northeastern coal. 



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mf INatIonaI 

probe 
urged 


B.C. Attorney-General 
Allan Williams has asked 
the federal ministry of In¬ 
dian affairs to examine a 
Fort Nelson lawyer's re¬ 
ported $5-million legal bill. 

The bill is for negotiating 
a natural gas revenue- 
sharing agreement be¬ 
tween the provincial gov¬ 
ernment and the Fort Nel¬ 
son Indian band. 

Williams told the Legis¬ 
lature that he didn't know 
how much money Andrew 
Schuck was to be paid until 
he read newspaper reports 
earlier this week in which 
Band Chief George Dehn 
complained about the size 
of the bill. 

The government and the 
band signed an agreement 
in January to share equally 
revenue from natural gas 
fields beneath band land in 
northeastern B.C. The 
band expects a windfall of 
about $100 million. 


Red Cross 
in blood 
surplus 


The Red Cross w ound up 
this week's blood donor 
clinics in Greater Victoria 
with a total of 997 donors. 
172 over Its original goal. 

A short clinic was held 
Friday at Albert Head 
naval reserve and training 
centre with 79 donors at¬ 
tending. 

A spokesman for the Red 
Cross expressed gratitude 
for the unexpected surplus, 
saying "it couldn't have 
come atbetler time." 

Normally July and Au¬ 
gust are difficult months 
for obtaining donors, with 
many people being out of 
town 

This week's clinics have 
helped compensate for a 
shortage in the previous 
l wo months 

The nest ellnirs start 
Aug II 


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16 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1990 


RELIGION 


Sorrento Centre opens appeal Pe ^ k !S™i ves 


The Anglican Church’s Sorrento Centre, which for 
years was a marginal economic proposition, has been 
running in the black financially for two years and this 
summer promises to be arfiong the best yet. 

The centre, on Shuswap Lake, midway between 
Vancouver and Calgary on the Trans-Canada High¬ 
way, is owned by the church’s ecclesiastical province 
of B.C., in co-operation with the dioceses of Calgary 
and Edmonton. 

Courses are offered year-round to people of all 
faiths, but July and August are special family months. 
Brochures with detailed information are available by 
writing to Sorrento Centre, Box 89, Sorrento, B.C., 
VOE 2W0. 

Although the past two years have been a financial 
success, a special appealjs under way to raise $50,000 
to erase the past operating debts, a church spokesman 
said. The money would also help start a small dcvelop- 
'■ mentfund. 

"We want to put the past behind us and begin a new 
decade with strength and confidence." the spokes¬ 
man said. 

Throughout the year, the centre offers a vari¬ 
ety of programs and workshops in which people may 
discover, enrich and fulfil their vocations as Chris¬ 
tians in the world. 

“Our standard is that there be a loving, caring 
community providing an atmosphere in which peo¬ 
ple may experience joy, support, affirmation and chal¬ 
lenge without being pressured or manipulated Jo 
conform to a particular belief or lifestyle,” the Sorren¬ 
to spokesman said. 


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Quadra and North Park 

II AM. “GOD S UNEXPECTED PRESENCE" 

John A. Watson and Cecil Burner 
Organist and Choir Director: Mr. John Tunstoll 


Saanitl) Saptist 

Royal Oak School. 4564 W Saanich Rd. 

10 a.iMo 12 Noon 
FAMILY BIBLE FELLOWSHIP 
7 p.m. EVENING FELLOWSHIP HOUR 

Pastor Rev Alex Shook. 479-0050 



Victoria Baptist Church 

SBC. 

3220 Cedar Hill 

Cedar Hill Community Centre 

fishers 
of men 

Bible Study 

Y. Worship 

9:00 a.m. 

\ Wk \ s 10 a.m. 

11:25 a.m. 

'W/ V 7 p.m. 

Rev. Bo Brantley 

(Nursery Available) Phone 477-5474 

'We Love, Because He First Loved Us" 1 John 4:19 


Emmanuel 


BAPTIST CHURCH 

2121 Cedar Hill Cross Road Tel. 592-2418 

^ Team Pastors: 

Harold Lewis Edward Mackay 

9:30 a.m. _ 


“I BELIEVE IN THE HOLY GHOST” 

Dr. Harold Lewis 


The 9:30 a.m. Service will be climaxed by the Lord’s 
Supper 


11 a.m. 


GUEST SPEAKER 

REV. LEO JANZ 

of Germany 

SPECIAL MUSIC WITH ART WIEBE 


1:30 p.m.—Mustard Seed Service at 552 Pandora Ave. 


“SUNDAY NIGHT AT T 


“THE KING’S TRUST IN HIS SERVANTS” 

Rev. Edward Mackay 





Librarians to explore 
ways of passing Word 


Bruce Larson, author of 
several popular books on 
Christian living, will be 
speaking at a conference 
and workshop for church 
and synagogue librarians. 

Lutheran Bible Institute 
in Issaquah, Washington, is 
the setting for the confer¬ 
ence Aug. 15-17. 

It is being jointly spon¬ 
sored by two interdenomi¬ 
national volunteer organi¬ 
zations—the Congreg¬ 
ational Libraries Associa¬ 
tion of B.C.and the Pacific 
Northwest Association of 
Church Libraries. 

Another featured speak¬ 
er will be Prof. Spencer 
Shaw of the School of Li 
brarianship. University of 
Washington. Shaw is an au¬ 
thority on library services 
to children. 

Mrs. Evelyn Kingston, 


CHRISTIAN APOSTOLIC 
CHURCH 

• Original Christian Doctrine 

SUNDAY SERVICE 
VI y a SUNDAY SCHOOL 
11:00 A.M 

2663 SlwUxxvn* St . Victor* 


an enthusiastic and talent¬ 
ed church librarian from 
Fort Langley, will deliver 
the opening speech on the 
conference theme Climb 
the Heights. 

Workshops on a wide va¬ 
riety of topics will range 
from the basics such as 
beginning a congregational 
library, cataloguing of all 
types of material and pub¬ 
licity through to sessions 
for more experienced peo¬ 
ple including copyright, 
care and feeding of volun¬ 
teers and music resources. 

Many of the speeches and 
workshops should be of in¬ 
terest to committee mem¬ 
bers, religious education 
workers, clergy, group 
leaders and other library 
and resource centre users 
as well as to library work¬ 
ers. 

Bookstores and publish¬ 
ers will have exhibits show¬ 
ing where books and other 
materials may be pur¬ 
chased or ordered, and 


UNITARIAN CHURCH 

106 Superior Street 

10:30 a.m. 

The Population 
Explosion Talks 
and Discussion 
Alfred Luft 
Public Welcome 


ELK LAK E MPTIS T 

The Church by the Lake 
5563 Pat Bay Highway 
Minister Emeritus Harry Pike 
Minister: J. t. A. Barton 
IS:3S a.m. Morning Worship 
Rev. I.ayne Daggett. 
Broadmoor Baptist Church, 
Richmond 

Junior Church and Nursery 
\ cordial welcome tv a/1 



Douglas St. 
Baptist 

Meeting temporarily at 
1402 Vancouver at Pandora 

Pastors: Reed H. Elley 
W. Jack Bingham 
11:00 A.M. 

“A 

FRUITFUL 

HELD 

Rev. Percy Wills 

7.30 P.M. 

CUFF STRETCH 
will be speaking 

A friendly Evengellcel Church 


Worship Services 

■k 8:45 and 11:00 a.m. 

"THE CROWN JEWELS 

nc ruDiQT” 

★ 9:50 FAMILY BIBLE SCHOOL 

A place tor every member 
of the family 

"Where Every Visitor Is a 


VICTORIA S DOWNTOWN FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 


entral 1 


BAPTIST CHURCH 
833 PANDORA AVENUE 
PHONE — 385-7786 

PASTOR: R. D. HOLMES 

Pruachmg Christ Crucified. Risen end Coming Agem 

★ 7:00 P.M. 
"THE SILENCE 
OF THE CROSS" 

Rev. Walter Tompkins 
Speaker at 

All Services jUk 

M 



& 


CHURCHofc 





368-6334 Or Doog Roberts — Pastor 




LEOimOO DA Y WCICEMTH 

6 unwB 


-All 


totse AM. PABTOe MU. 

7 PM. TNO FOLLOWS 

tut At, Ciiv«c* at Mm War — BM 

BILL JOHNS Parlor — 74: 


there will be display and 
promotional Ideas on view. 

Advance registration is 
necessary. Registration 
brochures and further in¬ 
formation may be obtained 
from Mrs. Olive Pcnnock, 
3902 St. Georges Ave., 
North Vancouver, V7N 1C7 
(985-4811) or Mrs. Jennifer 
Hanna. 3008 Cadboro Bay 
Road, Victoria, V8R 5J9 
(595-7501). 


Target set 

A Roman Catholic popu 
lation that has doubled in 
less than 15 years and ur¬ 
banization of the Fraser 
Valley has led to a five- 
year. $7.5 million fund¬ 
raising drive by the Van¬ 
couver archdiocese. 

Archbishop James F. 
Carney said members of 73 
parishes will be asked to 
meet a first-year goal of 
$1.5 million for 11 projects. 


Saanich Community Church 

MENNONITE BRETHREN 

Pastor - Paul Unger 

990 Falmouth Road 477-4387 or 384-8841 

10 A.M .—**A SINGLE PERSON” 

— We Welcome You — 


Victoria Truth Centre! 

1201 Fort St. Dr. E. M. Smiley, Minister | 

11 AM. “THE BIBLE” 

Rev. Lois McLean 


PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLIES OF CANADA 


NORTH DOUGLAS PENTECOSTAL TABERNACLE 

Douglas at Canterbury Pastor: Rev. Harold Pendray 
Visitation: Rev. G. Rowland Youth: Art Henkel 
9:45 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL 
For Transportation phone 470-1332 

11 A.M. "GLORIFY GOD" 

7 P.M. "A PICTURE GALLERY" 

—Everyone Welcome — 


-fe 

CHINESE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 

800 Princess 

SUNDAY 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Worship Services 
Prayer - Wed., 7:30 p.m. Youth - Fri„ 7:30 p.m. 


Pantor: Rev Steve Wong 383-3878 


COLWOOD PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH 


Pastor: D. L. McMillan. 2250 Sooke Road 

9:30 a.m. Christian Education Hour 
10:30 a.m. Morning Service 
7:00 p.m. Evening Service 


Faith, as it is understood 
in the New Testament, can¬ 
not be defined with exact¬ 
ness, with no loose ends. 
But it can be described, 
although any description 
may raise as many ques¬ 
tions as it answers. Here I 
wish merely to discuss 
three main dimensions of 
faith which my study of the 
New Testament suggests to 
me are essential but which 
do not completely describe 
the nature of faith. 

The first dimension is be¬ 
lief as a matter of assent 
my the mind. Here I treat 
belief rather narrowly as 
the intellectual acceptance 
of the central Christian 
declaration that in Jesus 
Christ God came in a uni 
que and decisive way into 
our history for our redemp¬ 
tion, and that he has reality 
in the experience of those 
who choose to follow him 
and in their community of 
faith. This implies accep¬ 
tance of his teaching and 
his way in life as final wis¬ 
dom for our lives. 

But this is not simply an 
intellectual matter, some¬ 
thing you can sort out in 
your mind while you sit in 
an easy chair. We some¬ 
times fool ourselves about 
what we think we believe. 
Believing, any kind of be¬ 
lieving, is easy enough if it 
doesn't make any real dif¬ 
ference to the ordinary 
course of your life. As Ber¬ 
nard Shaw said, “What a 
man believes may be 
ascertained, not from his 
creed, but from the as¬ 
sumptions on which he ha¬ 
bitually acts." 

This leads to the second 
dimension of faith, com¬ 
mitment. This is a matter 
of living by what you ac¬ 
cept with your mind. But 
Christian commitment is 
not commitment to an idea 
or a system: it is commit¬ 
ment to a person, commit¬ 
ment to Jesus Christ. 

Commitment is not 
merely a decision to do 
something about what you 
believe; it is also a means 
of clarifying and deepening 
belief. Commitment is in it 
self a way of knowing. No 
one can adequately under¬ 
stand Jesus’ teaching and 
way in life without the 
commitment of himself or 
herself to Jesus' purposes. 

H.G. Wells, in quite an¬ 
other context, explicated 
something of the nature of 
Christian commitment 
when he wrote this: "The 
first sentence in the mod 
em creed must not be ’I 
believe’, but ‘1 give my¬ 
self'.’’ Christian commit¬ 
ment is in the trustful giv- 


Attend 
the church 
of your 
choice 


Had-" 

idings 


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH ■ l| 1 If If lW 

142 North Pork St ■ ■ V*fl III O 

314-7(33 3(4-0113 ■ ** 

Pastor — E E AUSTIN Assistant — K J KUBRYN 


9:45 A.M. FAMILY 

"A C lass tor Every Age Group" 

9 For tree bus transportation 
_ call 662-2941 or 384-7633 

11 A.M. 

POSSESSED' 

• Pastor K Kuttryn — s k lng 
_ • Moan — BorniM Minion 

' TtOOPjff- 

"LOST AND FOUND 

• Ooug tourton 

# Music — Gary to s a l os *VatlKi 


BERACAH BIBLE CHURCH 

5550 Hanisterly Rd. 
Sunday Services 
10 a.m.. It a.m. and 7 p.m. 
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. 
FOY L. SPIVEY. Pastor 
Independent Fundamental 


VICTORIA CITADEL CORPS 

757 Pandora Avenue 
Corps Officers: 

Major and Mrs. John Wilder 

9:30 a.m. Sunday School 
"Make Sunday School 
a Family Affair'' 

1198 Ul. 

C«L and Mrs. J. Nslssn 
7 At F.M. 

Smica in tbs Put 

Beacon Hill Bandshell 
A Warm Welcome awaits you 


GOD'S WORD 
AS IT IS 
FOR 

MEN AS 
THEY ARE 


CHRISTIAN 

SCIENCE 

SUNDAY SERVICE 
AND 

SUNDAY SCHOOL 
10:30 A.M. 


LIFE 


ing of oneself to Jesus 
Christ. 

Inevitably wc come now 
to the third dimension of 
faith, obedience. This is a 
word I hesitate to use. 1 
once heard an advanced 
thinker say that anyone 
who uses the word "obedi¬ 
ence” except with respect 
to the training of dogs prob¬ 
ably has fascist tendencies. 
Unfortunately I cannot find 
a nicer-sounding word to 
take its place. It is a word 
that poinLs to a necessary 
quality of the life of faith. 

Christian obedience car¬ 
ries commitment one stop 
further, adding act to deci¬ 
sion, adding practice to 


WEDNESDAY TESTIMONY 
MEETINGS. 8 PM. 
it 

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST 
SCIENTIST 

1206 PaaOors « Chan **n 
Victoria. B.C 

Eisvstor. Huffy Poking 
* 


1710 


profession, adding perfor¬ 
mance to will. It is in the 
putting of one’s belief and 
one’s commitment to work, 
in striving to serve the will 
and purposes of God as 
they arc made plain to us in 
a special way in Jesus 
Christ. .Obedience is the 
validation of belief and 
commitment. 

These three dimensions 
of faith overlap one an¬ 
other. As it was put by 
Dietrich Bonhocffer. 
"Only he who believes is 
obedient, and only he who 
is obedient believes.” 

(Dr. Davidson is minis¬ 
ter of Dominion-Chalmers 
United Church, Ottawa.) 


Church chronicles 

Three to honor 
key composer 


Three performers will be 
presented as part of the 
Healey Willan Centennial 
recitals at Christ Church 
Cathedral's summer re¬ 
cital series at 4 p.m. today. 

Featured will be Norma 
Selwood, soprano, and Nor¬ 
man Hurrle, piano, in secu¬ 
lar songs for high voice and 
piano, and David Hamilton 
with a miniature suite for 
organ. 

The five-week series 
commemorates the centen¬ 
nial of the birth of Canada's 
most famous composer, 
Healey Willan, and has 
been organized by Norman 
Hurrle, a former pupil of 
Dr. Willan’s. 

The seventh in the series 
of 13 Christian gospel ser¬ 
vices this summer will be 


held at the Cameron Band- 
shell, Beacon Hill Park, on 
Sunday evening at 7 
o’clock. The Victoria Cita¬ 
del Corps of the Salvation 
Army will be in charge. 

Colonel John Nelson will 
conduct the service and de¬ 
liver the gospel message 
He will be supported by the 
Citadel Band under band 
master Larry Corbett, and 
the Citadel Songsters with 
Joy Zwicker as leader and 
vocal soloist. 

There will be a scriptflVe 
reading by C.S.M. (Retd.) 
Max Chalk, prayer by 
Capt. Ray Moulton, and 
testimonies by youth direc¬ 
tor Larry Corbett and Eve¬ 
lyn Bent, Pianist will be 
Mrs. Art Leech. A band 
prelude will start at 6:15 
p.m. 


VICTORIA ALLIAHCE CHURCH 

of the Christian and Missionary Alliance 
Pastor H. Ortin Craig — Telephone 592-1821 
1792 Townley St. — (AcroM from Richmond Elementary School) 

11 A.M.—MORNING WORSHIP 
7 p.M. — EVENING WORSHIP 

9:45 a.m. Sunday School Youth Fellowship Weekly As Scheduled 
—~r 2:30 p.m Chinese Service with Pestot Ho 

7:15 p.m. Thursday - College 4 Career 


Partorc JOHN STONE 
RON LEECH 

trinity 

Christian 

/?/ 

centre 

* t~ - 

949 FULLERTON AVE. 3S3-41S5 

A Charismatic Fellowship 

/ 

10 ML HORNING WORSHIP 

6:30 PJL EVENING WORSHIP 

/ 

with Communion 

I Nursery provided tor all services 




FIRST CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH 

■ at Agnes off Glanford 

A 1030 AM. MORNING WORSHIP 

7t\ 730 P.M. EVENING WORSHIP 

i—l-A Minister: Dan R. Tlgchelaar, B.A., D.D. 

— EVERYONE WELCOME — 

Church of the Back to God Hour 

Watch Faith 20 Sundays, 1 p.m., Channel 12 


s}b OPEN AIR SERVICE A 


BEACON HILL PARK 

dshell, Sunday, 1 
(Rain or Shtne) 


f 


In Charge: Victoria Cttadai Corps., The Salvation Army 
Speaker Colonel John M eieon. Supported by the Citadel Band and 
Songster*. Testimonies, and special vocal and Instrumental music. 
Band Prelude at 6:45 

Auapiciea: Park Service* Interdenominational 


'ueens 
i venue 


Welcome 


Qt 

/\v 

[ / APOSTOLIC CHURCH 
OF PENTECOST 
j 804 QUEENS AVENUE 
I REV. ALAN McLEAN 
Pastor s Assistant: 
l CHRIS CORMACK 
| 382-7833 or 595-3782 


■ 

11 a.m. 


MORNING 


MEDITATIONS 


7 p.m. 


EVENING 


INSPIRATIONS 



THE CHRISTADELPHIANS 

13% McKenzie Avenue 



Great News 

ton THE World 


740 P.M. 

"ONCE CHANCED BY BAPTISM 
CAN YOU FALL INTO SINf" 

I Mtm lr i 

B*k 4Sam* SunSrt 7M pj» 

timm Wthmmt 


Mr, Mfcoal MB tm 


MmwuI Boss IIa* ax* 


•J 


J 



















































































































































RELIGION 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 1 7 



Silver Threads events 


St. Luke's church nearing centenary 


-Paul Bennett photo 


Picturesque St. Luke’s Anglican Church at 
Cedar I)ill and Cedar Hill Cross Roads 
bears unmistakable mark of English heri¬ 
tage, brought by early settlers from Brit¬ 
ain a century ago. Recently declared a 
heritage building by Sadnich municipality, 


the church was designed by Edward Mal- 
landaine. Its foundation stone was laid in 
October, 1887, although parish was actual 
ly founded in I860. When built, it was a 
simple cross-plan church with a stee¬ 
ple at the side of the east end. North 


aisle was added in 1942 and nave was 
extended to present length in 1951. Exten¬ 
sions were carried out in sympathy with 
original scheme and materials. Also desig¬ 
nated a heritage site was the adjoining 
graveyard. 


Theologians ‘scapegoat’ of Vatican 


One of Roman Catholi¬ 
cism's most prominent 
theologians. Rev Edward 
Schillebeeckx of the Neth¬ 
erlands, says Vatican con¬ 
demnations of innovative 
church thinkers "make no 
sense in modern limes." 

Schillebeeckx is quoted 
by the Associated Press 
follow ing a New York news 
conference during his first 
visit to the United States 
since being subjected to 
Vatican interrogation last 
December about his writ¬ 
ings. He says theologians 
are "being made a scape¬ 
goat" for reslivcqcss in the 
church. 

'‘THERE IS unrest 
among the faithful but it's 
not because of what the 
theologians are saying but 
because of cultural 
change," he says. "Without 
the theologians, it would be 
the same. But some people 
need a kind of scapegoat 
for the unrest." 

Theologians are being 
singled out for that “scape¬ 
goat" role, he adds, citing 
condemnations of Rev. 
Jacques Pohier of France 
and Rev. Hans Rung of 
West Germany and current 
investigations of others. 

He says freely pursued 
theology must “accept su¬ 
pervision of the magis- 
terium,” the bishops, but 


\ ANGLICAN 
J V RENEWAL 

t: ~-'^yCENTRE 

Prayer and 
Praise Service 
Every Friday 7:30 p.m. 

St. Saviour's Church 

Cor Catherine A Henry Sts. 


better means must be 
found for it. 

"SOME admonitions, 
yes, but no condemnation " 
he told the news conference 
sponsored by Seabury 
Press, publishers of his 
new t,000-page book. 
Christ: An Experiment of 
Jesus as Lord. 

lie suggested that then 
logical exploration should 
be treated like literature. 
"The bad fades away. The 
best comes above, rises to 
the top." 

Schillebeeckx, 66. a Do¬ 
minican priest in gray suit, 
was asked if any of his or 
Rung’s writings dimin 
ished the concept of 
Christ’s divinity. 

“NOT ATall!" he empha¬ 
sized. "But we’ve also 
stressed his humanity to 
bring him nearer to peo¬ 
ple." 

He said most of the Vati 
can's doctrinal officers 
who questioned him "are 
amateurs” in biblical 
scholarship and repeatedly 
misconstrued his writings 
“because of their scholas¬ 
tic thinking" 

“They are unable to un¬ 
derstand phenomenologi¬ 
cal thought," he said. "To 
them past statements of 
concepts.are immutable 
and must be repeated the 
same way." 

HE SAID "they’re now in 
trouble," with the outcry 
against the condemnation 
of Rung as not teaching 
Catholic faith for advocat¬ 
ing reinterpretation of the 
dogma of papal infallibility 
on faith and morals. 

That was the reason for 
the action against him, not 
his interpretation of Christ, 
Schillebeeckx said. 


"Rung is teaching Catho¬ 
lic faith There’s not much 
difference in Rung and me 
in our Christology. But 
there is a personal differ¬ 
ence—he’s more aggres¬ 
sive. Tenfant terrible’.” 

Schillebeeckx said his 
impression is that Pope 
John Paul, who came from 


Poland, is trying to apply 
worldwide the "Polish 
model” of a monolithic- 
type church. 

“IT WAS the right thing 
for Poland in a special situ 
ation, with a monolithic 
bloc church up against a 
monolithic communist 


state, but as a model for tin 
Western pluralized world 
it doesn't work," he said. 

Asked if the pope’s ef 
forts tended to reverse re 
forms of the Second Vati 
can Council of 1962-65 
Schillebeeckx said, "In his 
opinion, it is not a reversal 
But in my opinion, it is." 


ST. ANDREW’S CATHEDRAL (R.C.) 

Blanshard and View Stiaat ** Phon* 388-5571 

Sunday HlStt* 8:00 i n* . 9:30 a m.. "00 a.m 

12:30 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. 

5:00 p.m. Saturday 

A , . Saturday 11 a.m. to Noon. 3 to 4 p.m. 

Gonfasiofls: and 7 to 7:30 p.m. 


LAMBRICK PARK CHURCH 

1780 FELTHAM ROAD PHONE: 477-9721 

July 20 

SUNDAY 11am Service — DR BRIAN SUTHERLAND 
Former Vice-Principal Regent College. Vancouver 

July 23 

WEDNESDAY Lecture 8-9 p m 
CHRISTIANS in CANADIAN POLITICS 
Speaker DR ROBERT THOMPSON 
A Christian voice on Parliament Hill lor mapy years 


Salvation Army 
and friends 
aiding refugees 


Canadian Salvationists and friends of the Salvation 
Army have provided much needed funds for the sup¬ 
port of special services to Indo-Chinese Refugee!, in 
Hong Rong. 

More than $70,000 has been sent to support the 
salvation Army Daily Assistance Program at the Argyle 
Street Departure Camp, Rowloon, and the Classification 
Centre, Chimawan, Lantau Island. 

A recent commendation by the security division of 
Hong Rong’s Government Secretariat named the Sal¬ 
vation Army Education Centre the best equipped and 
operated among the seven refugee camps in Hong Rong. 
Added to the English and Western orientation classes are 
similar classes in German for those refugees bound for 
West Germany. 

Salvation Army staff members spend two hours a day 
doing a bunk-by-bunk visitation of the refugees. This helps 
build a relationship which reduces fears and identifies 
specific needs sometimes purposely hidden. 

For example, a family in a Hong Rong transit camp 
for 17 months had successfully hidden a five year old 
boy whose legs had been blasted away at the hips by 
a landmine in Vietnam. 

Because they were too frightened to request help 
for the boy. he spent the whole time sitting on a 
bunk through 90 degree heat, high humidity and the 
cold of winter. 

Having detected the problem, the Salvation Army 
staff were able to arrange for him to attend school until he 
left with his family for Canada where he will be fitted with 
artificial legs and taught to walk again. 

Each day during the mid-morning break at school 
each child is given a drink of vitasoy (soya-bean 
milk) and a piece of fruit. 

One hundred and fifty women meet weekly with 
volunteers in knitting and eonversalion classes while 
another 60 work on dressmaking using six new elec¬ 
tric sewing machines recently purchased. 

Since Hong Rong’s humane acceptance of refugees 
seems an opportunity to fulfil (heir dream, the flow of 
refugees from Vietnam has again increased. 


KNOX 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

2JM»4 Richmond Road 

A F mindly Church Thai Cares 

Minister: 

Rev. David A. Smith. B.A. 


Victoria 

Monday-Friday— 8:30 
a.m., drop-in, cards, shuf- 
fleboard, pool, library. 
Monday— 8:30 a.m., tickets 
available for two trips to 
the PNE in Vancouver Aug. 
20 and 27; 11:30, lunch; 1:15 
p.m., bridge; 7, whist. 
Tuesday— centre closed for 
annual picnic in Beacon 
Hill Park. 

Wednesday—11:30 a.m., 
lunch; 1 p.m., chess club. 
Thursday— 11:30 a.m., 
lunch. 

Friday— 11:15 a.m., lunch; 
1 p.m., duplicate bridge, 
bridge; 7, cribbage. 
Saturday— 11 a.m. to 4 
p.m., drop-in, cards, shuf- 
fleboard, pool; 1 p.m., 
chess club; 1:30, whist; 7, 
500 cards. 

Sunday— I to 4 p.m., drop 
ins. All long trips for this 
summer arc on sale now: 
Seattle, Skagit tour and 
American league baseball 
game, Aug. 26-29; Johnston 
Canyon, Sept. 6-12; Reno, 
Sept. 28 to Oct. 4. Call 388- 
4268 for information. 


Esquimalt 


Monday—noon, light lunch; 

1 p.m., carpet bowling. 
Tuesday—noon, light 
lunch; 1 p.m., chess, carpel 
bowling; 1-2, senior swim. 
Wednesday—noon, hot 
lunch; 1.38 p.m., whist, 
drop-in handicrafts. 
Tuesday—noon, light 
lunch; 1-2 p.m., senior 
swim. 

Friday—10 a.m., carpet 
bowling;noon, lunch. 
Olympic Peninsula tickets 
for Aug. 7 and 8 are now 
on sale. 

Saanich 

Monday-Friday—8:30 
a.m., billiards, drop-ins, 
shuffleboard, ping-pong. 
Monday—11:45a.m., lunch; 
I p.m., duplicate bridge. 

Tuesday—9 a.m., carpet 
bowling; 9:30, lapidary; 
11:45, lunch; 1:15 p.m. pro 
gressive whist. 
Wednesday—8 a.m.. Ml. 
Baker trip leaves; 11:45, hot 
lunch; 1 p.m., films. 

Thursday—9 a.m.. carpel 
bowling; 9:30 lapidary; 
11:45, lunch; I p.m., pro¬ 


gressive bridge; 7, bingo, 
everyone welcome. 

Friday—9 a.m., carpet 
bowling (beginners); 9:30, 
lapidary; 11:45, lunch; 1 
p.m., carpet bowling; 1:15, 
jacko; 7:30, progressive 
whist. 

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

Tickets on sale for: 
Saltspring Island, July 30; 
Capilano Canyon, Aug. 6; 
Hope-Manning Park, Aug. 
13; Parksvillc, Qualicum 
Beach, Aug. 20; PNE, Aug. 
27. 

Hawaii tour, Oet. 17-Nov. 
I, please pay deposit now. 
Full payment due by Aug. 
18. 

Tea and coffee served 
daily at 10 a.m. and 2:30 
p.m. Volunteers needed to 
drive handicapped mem¬ 
bers to and from centre, 
phone 382-3151. 


Morning Worship for 
July and August 
10 A.M. 


A HEALTHY SENSE 
OF GUILT 

Tha Rev. Dr. W. J. Klempa. PhD. 
Nursery Facilities 
Visitors Most Welcome 
Equipped tor the Handicappec 


TRINITY 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

IM-i Tlllicum Road at 
(■or#? Shopping Plaza 

'Ihe friendly church 
( lose to Motets’ 

11 A.M. 

Guest Preacher: 

The Rev. William Perry, B.D. 
West Vancouver 
Presbyterian Church 
Nursery facilities available 
Minister Ret. 6. D. Smith, MX 



St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church 

Downtown - Douglas St. at Broughton 
Minister: Rev. Bruce Molloy 
Deaconess Mrs. Ruth Dunbar 

Services 

11 JLM. and 7 P.M. 

Nursery Care at 11 a.m. Service 
VISITORS WELCOME 


^0^ 


invites you io share a 
summer Sunday with us 

t:3* we break bread 
(communion) 
ll:M morning service 


a non deoominallon.l thurrh 
meetintt <1 hi tting Elementsry School 
<84J i'entrsl Hstoleh hood 


t 


Anglican Catholic 
Church of Canada 

— Parish ot St. Athanasius — 

NOTE - NEW TINE hr JULY t AUGUST 


at Grace Lutheran Church, 1273 Fort Street 
FR. P. D. WILKINSON FR. ROLANO PALMER. S.SJ.E. 

I pf'oiJtnji Out .infill an CaiMu HeriUjfe 


Reformed Episcopal 

CHURCH OF OUR LORD 

Humboldt and BUnvhard Si , Victoria, K 

» * A.M. 

HOLY COMMUNION 

ll:M A.M . 

MORNING PRAYER 

tiont Sfrtkrr / * I 

HI tev K HU.*) I £_/ 

. — All Welcome — 

UMiWi-f Hr* I kart*-. M IHmi iftciwi 



Sidney 

Monday-Friday— centre 
open for cards, library, bil¬ 
liards, horseshoes, morn¬ 
ing coffee and afternoon 
tea. 

Monday— open 9 a.m.; 
noon, lunch; 1 p.m., swim 
club. 

Tuesday— open 9 a.m.; 
noon, lunch; 1 p.m., whist; 7 
p.m., games night. 
Wednesday— open 9 a.m.; 
noon, hot dinner; 7 p.m., 
duplicate bridge. 
Thursday— open 9 a.m.; 10 
a.m., carpet bowling; noon, 
lunch; 7 p.m., crib. 
Friday— open 9 a.m.; noon, 
lunch; 2 p.m., jacko; 7 p.m., 
evening cards. 
Satorday-Sunday— open 1- 
4 p.m. 

Trip tickets on sale. July 
17, annual picnic. Members 
are welcome to use the arts 
and crafts rooms through 
the summer but there will 
be no instruction. 


CITY AND DISTRICT CHURCHES 


GOSPEL CHAPELS 

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 

OAKLANDSCHAPEL 

Fernwood and Cedar Hill Road 
SUNDAY 

9:30 a m Breakingot Bread 

11. IS a.m. Sunday School 
and Family Bible Hour 

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 

983 Pandora Ave at Vancouver SI. 
Sahbath School — 9:30 a.m. Saturday 
Worship Service — 11:00 a.m. 

Wednesday — 7 00p.m. 

Pastor Lvnn Baerg (721 37391 

6:30p.m. Evening Service 

LUTHERAN 

THURS. 8 p.m. 

Prayer and Bible Study 

LUTHERAN CHURCH 

OF THE CROSS 

VICTORIA GOSPEL CHAPEL 

935 Pandora Avenue 

SUNDAY 

9 30 a.m. — Lord's Suooer 

11:15 am. — Sunday School 
and Family Bible Hour 

7 00p m. Evening Service 

Speaker al Both Services 

Mr. Ed Cleveland 

WEDNESDAY 7:45 P M. 

PTavef and Bible Study 

Alfred J C. Johnson. Paslor. 477 3851 
SUNDAY 

10 a m. Divine Worship Service 

11 a m Sunday School and 

Bible Classes 

The Church Where Families 

Worship Together 

Evangelical Lutheran Church of Canada 
IE.L.C.C. formerly A L.C ) ' 

Visitors Welcome 

. _____ 

BE THESDA GOSPEL CHAPEL 

1900 Oak Bay Avenue 

SUNDAYS 

9.30 a m Remembrance Meelino 

11 15 a.m Sunday School 
and Family Bible Hour 

7 00 p m Gospel Service 

Speaker Mr Cyril Weller 
TUESDAYS 7.30p.m. 

Prayer and 

Bible Study 

Enquiries 5954926 or 365-3273 

MISSOURI SYNOD 

1924 Carrick Street off Foul Bav 

The Rev. 1. M Carlson, Pastor 592 7306 
DIVINE WORSHIP SERVICES- 
10 a.m. 

Sunday School Bible Classes - 9:30 a m 

A Church of “ The Lutheran Hour" 
and "This is the Life" 

GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH 

1273 Fori Street 3* 5256 

Minister: Rev RonaldC Nelson 

SPIRITUALISM 

(Across from Central Junior High) 
M>90am. 

OPEN DOOR SPIRITUALIST CHURCH 
1600 Cook Street 

SUNDAY 7 09 P.M. 

Clairvoyance 

Speaker Mr Tom Hewlett, 

Duncan 

WEDNESDAYS 7:39P-M. 

Pesfor - Rev E M Ralph 

Attend The fneodhr Church 

Everyone Welcome 

GOOD SHEPHERD 

LUTHERAN CHURCH 

1915 Cedar Hill Road 

Guest Speaker 

K) a.m English — It a m German 
Everyone Welcome 

REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH 
Corner Jacklm and Jenkins 

10 a m Worship 

Minister Herman BKkrt 4764950 

THE FIRST SPIRITUALIST CHURCH 
"The Church ol T«vo Worlds" 

119 f orl Sheei 

SUNDAY SERVICE 11AM 

Pastor Rev Julian North 

Orgams' Grace nankins 
Clairvoyance and Mealing 
v VISITORS INILCOME 

UNITY Of VICTORIA 

UNIT Y OF VltlORIA 

INI Princess Ave 

Sunday Praver Service 10 15 am 

SOCIETY Of FRIENOS 

Nursery Care 

SOt IE 'run kit NOS i Quakers 

Oil tarn S< *51*7 

MEE UNO » OR WORSHIP 
SUNDAY II AM iSurnme* 

VISitORL WELCOME 

Offer and 6a* Ream 

riMCJwnWvt 

Haws 164Man 4fi M idi) 

Marvin and ruffe vn And* tan 


UNITED 


FIRST UNITED 
CHURCH 

Quadra at Balmoral 
11 A.M 

MORNING SERVICE 
WHERE THEY 
FOUND HIM 

Dr Arthur L Anderson 
Nursery and Toddler Facilities 


METROPOLITAN 

UNITED CHURCH 
Pandora at Quadra Street 
For a Closer Walk With God 
Rev. A. E. King, B.A..D.D 
Rev. E. L. Butler. B.A., S.T.M. 
Rev. A. Celder, B.A. 

11 A.M. 
“CHANGING 
CONSTANCY” 

Guest Preacher: 

Dr. J. Scott Leith 
Child Facilities in 
the Reg Harris Centre 


OAK BAY 
UNITED CHURCH 

Granite and Mitchell 
Pastors: Bill Van Druten. 

. Rev. Angus Jack 

11 A.M. 
Morning 
Worship 

“THE 

/UNCONVENTIONAL 
JESUS” 

M 00 a m Nursery 
and Kindergarten 

DML-A-PRAYER 595-3635 


BELMONT AVENUE 
UNITED CHURCH 

Belmont Ave. at Pembroke St. 

Worship Service 11 AM. 

tent SfMfttr Rtr. hr. kmy imhf 

Nursery facilities available 
Rev R. F. McPherson, 5954796 


CENTENNIAL 

UNITED CHURCH 

Gorge Ro.id and David Sheet 
(Opp Colony Motor Inn) 
Rev G A McMechan 

11:00 A.M. 

THE MEANS 
OF RENEWAL 
SPECIAL MUSIC 
Hampton Brass 
Quintet 

Mr. Ernest Williams — Organist 


CADBORO BAY UNITED 

2625 ARBUTUS ROAD 

K»‘\. John M. Davidson, 177-^715 

19 a.m. Morning Worship 
Coffee Hour Following 
Worship 

Nursery Facilities Available 
"A Irirndl,\ Church nith u 
Harm Welcome to Visitors and 
Now comers*' 


ST. AIDAN’S 

UNITED CHURCH 

Richmond a l Cedar Hill X Road 
Minister: Rev. J. Rae Allan 
Choir Director: Mary Copland 
Organist: Henry Pluym 

10:00 a.m. 

Summer Service Time 
MORNING WORSHIP 

Guest: Rev. Franck Patterson 
Hearing Aids Available 
Creche Provided 


GORDON HEAD 
UNITED CHURCH 

Rev. Russell K. Vickers, 

Mlmsler 

477-0412. 477-6505 

11:15 A.M. 

T1IE REV. JOHN 
DAVIDSON 
Sunday School and 
Nursery at the same hour 
Meeting al SI. Dunstan's Church, 
Comer of Tyndall and San Juan 


JAMES BAY UNITE]) CHURCH 

511 Michigan Street 
A friendly church serving 
the whole community since IMI 
Morning Worship — 11:99 a.m. 
JAMES BAY I'NITKI) 

( lit R< H WOMEN 
Minister: Rc\. Bert lnrsYlhc 
:>MS 7375_txi siei 


FAIRFIELD 

UNITED CHURCH 
Moss Street & Fairfield Road 
Minister: Rev. W. Joseph Price 
Organist A Choir Director 
Faith Webster, L.R.S.M. 

11 a.m. 

REV. ROBERT A 
MCLAREN 

Nursery Facilities Available 


ANGLICAN 


ChBIStChUBdl 

c&thedcaJ. 

Quadra at Courtney 
2 blocks up from Douglas 

8:00 azn. Hoiy Eucharist 
9:30 a.m. Family Eucharist 
11XX) s.m. Sung Eucharist 
7:30 p.m. Evensong 
WEEKDAYS 
Matline 9:00 a.m. . 
Evensong 5:15 p.m. 

Holy Eucharist: 

Tune. and Wed. 11 00 a.m. 
Thursday 7:30 a.m., 

Friday 12:15 noon 
Sat (Msttms I Eucharist) 900 a.m. 


HEALEY WILLAN 
CENTENNIAL 
RECITAL SERIES 
Anthony Patriarchs, baritone 
Norman Hunts, piano 
Jean MacRae, violin 
Sat.. July 26—4:00 p.m. 


fet. iJatkr'ti 

Cor. Cedar Hill and Cedar Hill X Rd 
Rector: 

rhe Rev. D. Edward F. Mnulden 
H:0Q a.m. Holy Communion 
11:90 a.m. Mattins 
THt'RSDAY 

Holy Communioe-I0:30 a.m. 


ST. MARY’S 

ELGIN ROAI) 

The Parish Church of Oak Bay 
K:39 a.m. Holy Communion 
9:39 a.m. Family Service 
11:00 a.m. Mattins 
Preacher: 

The Rt. Rev. Stanley Steer 
7:99 p.m. Evensong 



SAINT 

JOHN’S 

1(11 Quad i 
near Pand 


ra 

andora 
MANITOBA Sl'NDAY 
H:99 a.m. Holy Communion 
9:39 a.m. Family Service 
1 I:M s.m. Choral Communion 
Preacher: The lev. 
Daaiel Noonan 


Than. 16:36 a.m. 
Holy Communion 
Canon Robert D. MacRae 
383-7166 


ST. MATTHIAS’ 

Richmond at Richardson 
Rector: 

Canon W E Grvenhaigh L .Th. 

H a.m. Holy Communion 
19:30 a.m. Choral Eucharist 
Nursery Facilities Available 
Holy Communion 
Tuesdays 7:.1S a.m. 
Thursdays iooe a.m. 


s>t. fteters 

Quadra at SI. Petars Rd. 
REV. CHARLES A. HAMER 
3*4111 

*99 a.m. Holy Commu 
1*39 a.m. Holy Commn 



St Philip’s 

SHI MirH lad *,*I4 mrt Im4 
Hi. to* 8,* D. SHI RoMmmmi 
«i m Hoi* ( oniHMoa 
Hi i.a. 1 until* barkiml 
IMS l.B. (feral Kurkins! 


( st. tkmvi \ 

< Mkrrisr 4 tear) SI*. * 

1 

^ >h4 IH * » « MIs>i 


4 likrf Water DsaaM 

EM HAKIM 16 A.M 

























































































































































The McPherson Foundation, 
Vancouver East Cultural 
Centre and CFAX 
present 


EVERYONE IS TALKING 
'... one of the moat breathtaking — 

evening* of entertainment you can find. '' 

McPherson playhouse 


JULY 16, 17—0 p.i 

Tickets $5.50, $6 50. $7.50 now on sate at 
McPherson Box Office (386-6121) end usual outlets. 

New ticket outlet—Visitors Information Centre 7-16 


★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ 
* OUR REGULAR STEAK SPECIAL * 
IS BACK — FRI. AND SAT. 


* 

* 


* -X- F0R $C99 COME ± + 

* ★ ONLY O TONIGHT * + 

Dinner includes 6-oz. steak, baked potato, vegetable, soup or *¥■ 
^ salad, hot garlic bread. ^ 

T ~ 7am7l 7^ Royal Olympic Hotel C 
a- RESTAURANT 642 Johnson mi '*■ 

★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★A- 


BONUS COUPON 

—20% Discount 

One Mael (ai. drinks) for one 
5:30 p.m to 8.-00 p.m 
Good Until Sopt. 13. I960 




SRER-E-RBnn 

FAR EAST CUISINE 

Market Square 2nd Floor — take stair* RESERVATIONS 
560 Johnson St. or elevator. 383-4123 


Got nine 
months? 

Come and 
get bom. 


ONE NIGHT ONLY 
MONDAY —JULY 21, 8:30 

‘5.00 at the door 

“Of all the artists I’ve ever written about, Ellen Mcllwalne 
is possibly the most talented ,. 
Andrew Davis — N.Y. Tims 

Played with: Muddy Waters, Van Morrison. Joni Mitchell, 
-Brute Springsteen. Jimi Hendrix. 

l r > Bastion Square 


You’ve 
lived for 17 to 21 years and 
you're wondering when 
life's really going to begin? 
Katimavik may be for you. 
Katimavik is an action- 
learning challenge for young 
Canadians, funded by 
the Federal Government. 
Being a Katimavik volun¬ 
teer is a grow-ujrfast deal. 
You travel and live in three 
different parts of Canada 
(one of them French- 
speaking) over a 
9-month period. You 
discover your country 


You serve on community 
projects, doing hard physical 
work aimed at protecting 
the environment. You do 
social work with 
people. You live with 
a group of young Cana¬ 
dians from all parts of 
the country and learn friend¬ 
ship and French. You may 
choose to spend 3 of your 
9 months learning military 
skills. You're re¬ 
sponsible to your 
, group for a fair 
share of the cooking 
and the cleaning. 


You grow like crazy. And 
you love every minute of it. 
No pay. |ust SI a day plus 

living and travel. And 
$1,000 on 
completion of 
the program. If 
you're aged 17 to 21, 
single, and if you're looking 
for more meaning in 
your life, come live . 

With us. Coupon 
us immediately 
for full details 
and an applica-_, 
tion form for 
this year’s program. 


Katimavik, 

2270, Ave I’icrre 
Dupuy, Cite du 
Havre, Montreal, 

Qud H3C 3R4 
1 could he interested. 
Please rush me 
Katimavik 
information and 
application form 
Application 
deadlines. July 21 and 
Aug. 11 for projects 
starting September 
17 and.October 1. 
Please print 


Katimavik 


Making 

Canadians 

bigger. 

And Canada 
smaller. 


2ND 

WEEK! 


JULIE ANDREWS 
DICK VAN DYKE 
DAVID TOMLINSON 
GLYNIS JOHNS 

CHILDREN SI .50 
TECHNICOLOR ^32*3* 


“Provokes a 
powerful sense 
of tension...” 

David Ansen, NEWSWEEK 


_ * ■ • V 

18 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 19X0 

ENTERTAINMENT 


TV actors may strike 


HOLLYWOOD (AP) — 
California members of the 
American Federation of 


Television and Radio 
Actors have authorized 
union leaders to call a coun¬ 


try-wide strike next week, 
a union official said Fri¬ 
day. 

Union locals in San Fran¬ 
cisco and Los Angeles un¬ 
animously adopted resolu¬ 
tions recommending a 
strike Monday if a contract 
settlement is not reached 
by midnight Sunday, said 
Mark Farber, union assis¬ 
tant executive secretary. 

Union officials in New 
York could not be reached 
for comment. Management 
representatives also were 
not available. 

A strike by the 90,000 
actors could paralyse the 
U.S. television industry as 
it prepares its fall pro¬ 
gramming. 

Despite the local resolu¬ 
tions, the national board 
will still have to vote before 
calling a strike, Farber 
said in Los Angeles. 

Members of the Screen 


Actors Guild authorized a 
strike in voting earlier this 
week. AFTRA voting 
began Thursday night. 

The two unions are in¬ 
volved in joint negotiations 
with management that in¬ 
cludes the three major net¬ 
works, independent pro¬ 
ductions and studio 
productions. 

The actors are seeking a 
fli-per-cent pay increase 
plus a percentage of the 
producers’ gross in the 
fledgling pay-TV market in 
a three-year agreement. 

The strike would affect 
only the prime-lime dra¬ 
matic programming field, 
Farber said. Game shows, 
soap operas and other day 
time programming would 
not be affected, he said. 

Current scale provides 
$225 U.S. for a one-day 
player and $785 for a one- 
week player, Farber said. 


OKCIAS 

Escape the noise of downtown to a 
friendly, relaxing lunch or dinner at 
Garcia's. 

7 days a week ... very affordable 

1S51 CEDAR HILL X RD. PHONE 477-7744 


What has 2 wings 
has trouble 
landing and 
carries nuts? 


Robert Redford 


MARK HAMILt HARRISON FORD CARRIE FISHER 
BILLY DEE WILLIAMS ANTHONY DANIELS 

■ . DAVIDWIO WJ I, IT. HW.Or 

'-“""I IRVIN KERSHNER GARY KURT7 
LEIGH BRACKETT LAWRENCE KASDAN 
GEORGE LUCAS 

GSORGE LUCAS JOHN WILLIAMS 


E R14ME MOTE nevneo SMOWTMEI 

•*. twi — I:a 0 . 400 too 
Otm Om — 1 to >«,»H OM» 


U«1 


“BRUBAKER” 


tOTH CENT! KVKJK PNMMs 
A fill MAVS-tOX S1IVEIM4N PNIW ( TAOS 
* Ml ANT MMCNaiHL FILM 


ROBERT REDFORD BRUBAKER’ 
YAPHETKOTTO JANE ALEXANDER 


n 


1 M. 4 1**4* • *0 


Beach Night ^ 

Tickets 

at 

available at 

New York, 

N.Y.N.Y. 

New York 

Dominion Hotal 

Monday 

July 21 si 

Garden of Eden 


(MATURE) 


toWne cinema 


NIGHTLY 7:05 & 9:15 

MATINEE SAT. & SUN. 
AT 215 P.M. 

WARNING: Occasional Nudi¬ 
ty: Coarse and Suggestive 
Language (B.C. Director) 

AIR CONDITIONED 
808 DOUGLAS 382-5922 
IN NOOTKA COURT MALL 


' NATIONAL LAMPOON'S ANIMAL HOUSE" 

Friday 12 Midnite—Tickets on sale at Kelly's 


TONITE THRU TUESDAY AT OUR DRIVE-IN 

a«hy 

IIIBzW 

rmvitov 

(AND) 

ONE MORE 
TIME! 

John Olivia 

Travolta Newton-John 


“John Travolta 
is sizzling hot 
again and 
heil-bant for 
movie immortality.” 

—COSMOPOLITAN 

(matom) 

WARNING: Som. coarse 
language A swearing 
(B.C. Director) 


is the word 


GATES 9:15 — SHOW 9:45 

sv 

Next to the Glass Castle / 
on the Island Hwy.—Duncan 


v 






































































































THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 19 ^ 



THE BUTCHART GARDENS — OPEN EVERY DAY 

— Gates open 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. 

NIGHT ILLUMINATION — The entire 35 acres and 
the Ross Fountains are transformed into a fairyland at 
dusk. 

ENTERTAINMENT — A SHOW BARGAIN — All 
listed entertainment included in regular admission to 
Gardens. 

MON. THRU FRI. — “JUST FOR FUN" — Delightful 
outdoor musical revue. Songs, dances, laughter, with a 
full company of performers and musicians. 8:45 p.m. 
Mon. thru Fri. 

MON. THRU SAT. — THE BUTCHART GARDENERS 

— 6 to 8 p.m. Mon. thru Fri. and Saturdays 7 to 9 p.m. 
Musical fun for children of all ages. 

SATURDAYS — FIREWORKS! — “THEATRE OF 
FIRE” — a superb pyrotechnic spectacle devised in 
France expressly for the Gardens. With music. At 
dark. (Saturday, July 19— 10:15 p.m.) 

SUNDAYS — Grace Tuckey Puppets — 3:30 and 4:30 
p.m. Enjoy the tranquility of the Gardens under the 
night illuminations. From dusk. 

THE BUTCHART DINING ROOM — 10 to 7:30 p m. 
Lunches and Teas until 4:30 — THE BENVENUTO 
BUFFET. 5 to 7:30 p.m. 

THE GREENHOUSE RESTAURANT — Cafeteria 
style, 10 to 7:30 p.m. — COFFEE BAR SERVICE 
always available. 

THE SEED AND GIFT SHOP — Always open. 

35 ACRES OF GARDENS — The Sunken Rose, Japa¬ 
nese and Italian Gardens and The Ross Fountains. 

STRATHCONA HOTEL— British Columbia's langest 
night-life centre, 919 Douglas St., 383-7137. Fea¬ 
turing “THE OLD FORGE” Nightclub with live 
music of 'THE BROTHERS FORBES AND 

FRIENDS.” 3 Discotheques — "THE STING,.rHE 

CUCKOO’S NEST” and "IVY’S” and a unique lounge 
called "BIG BAD JOHN’S” featuring Hillbilly atmo¬ 
sphere. Luncheon served daily in "THE STING” and 
lunch and dinner served in the "CUCKOO’S NEST 7 ’. 

"Everybody know who’s Number One!” 

CENTURY INN — “DECA-DANCE DISCO¬ 
THEQUE”, "Our Pub”, entertainment daily. 

THE ROYAL OAK INN — 4890 Elk Lake Dr. — Invites 
vou to your choice of ontertainment nightlv — THE 
STRATHMORE DINING ROOM, LE CHEVAL 
LOUNGE, THE THATCH with rock n roll music. THE 
PUBLIC HOUSE and THE TOBY JUG COFFEE 
SHOP. 658-5231. 


THE CRYSTAL GARDEN — Explore the exotic world 
of plants, birds and reptiles as displayed at the Crystal 
Garden, open 10:00 a m. to 9.00 p.m. every day! Visit 
Gift Shops, Tea Room — and Restaurant. 


STEWARTS — Nightly dining par excellence — 
~ ie at the pi 


Victoria’s best — Louise Rose ; 


* piano. 388-7021. 


SHAWNIGAN LAKE INN — NOW OPEN TO EVERY 

ONE! — Full outdoor facilities. Dine daily in the 
ilidaway with Live Entertainment nightly. Featuring 
Sat. and Sun Brunch. Just 40 minutes from Victoria. 
743-2312. 


BRENTWOOD BOAT RENTALS — Salmon Fishing 
Boats — $0.00 an hour. Guide service ulso available. 
652-1014. 


THE GAZEBO TEA GARDEN — Open Tuesday 
through Sunday. 11:30-4:30— 5160 Old W. Saanich Rd. 


INGRAHAM RODEWAY INN — Victoria’s Country 
Music Spot — Featuring Nashville, B.C., in the Big i’ 
Cabaret. Top Live Bands, Friday and Saturday, 9.-2 
a.m. This Friday and Saturday — Wayne Peters and 
"HOMEBREW. 


OLDE ENGLAND INN — For a night to truly remem¬ 
ber, dine by romantic candlelight and savour our fine 
English Menu — Roast Sirloin of Beef and Yorkshire 
Pudding — our Specialty. Nightly 5-9. 388-4353. 


RECREATION OAK BAY — Your place for fun 
and fitness! Swimming, roller skating, ice skating, 
tennis, socializing ... for more information please dial 
595-SWIM. 


TOTEM LOUNGE — 1001 Wharf St., 9 p.m. Friday 
and Saturday, Texas Ray and the Capital City Ram¬ 
blers. 


PRANCING PONY RESTAURANT — Features clas 
sical pianist George Essihos every Sunday evening 
plus frequent other entertainment. 383-8512. 


■ PLAYING TONIGHT 


By Michel Tremblay as 
translated by John VanBurefc 
and Bill Glassco 

A Poignant Story of 
A Family . . . 

8 p.m. Phoenix Theatre 
On UVic Campus 

TICKETS M0 MFWtfimON 
477-4*11 

UNIVERSITY Of VICTORIA 


WESTERN 

NIGHT 

SAT., JULY 19 

at the 

OAK BAY 
ROLLER SKADIUM 



NIGHT 

zitta 

FRIDAY and SATURDAY 

WMUM<n . - - 

UMDCoeTRiIMO ^ ^ 

mctAOTAU. 



Etc Jo icy 
ce»*LEfes 
I seWecoTu r.ce, 
' 0€6-&ACtJCfOfti 

nuHHoia 

i3l46o^jE8rtEwrsf. 
CMl 585-0RI3 



McPherson Summer Theatre Company^ 
presents In cooperation with CFAX 1070 


SHUT 
YOUR 
EYES 
AND 
THINK 
OF 

ENGLAND 



Outrageously funny 
British comedy! 

Directed by 
Allan M. Purdy 
WED. THRU SAT. 

JULY 25-AUG. 30 

McPherson playhouse 

Corner of Pandora and Government St.—Downtown Victoria! 
Tickets—5.50, 6.50, 7.50 available at 
McPherson Bo* Office (386-6121) and usual outlet* 

New ticket outlet—Visitors Information Centre 




A A)OS!CAL 


BASED ON THE LIFE Of EMILY CARR 

WORLD STAGE PREMIERE JUNE 27-JULY 31 
NEWCOMBE AUDITORIUM VICTORIA BC 


I. 4 p m — 

t ean.ng Pertotmence* • P m f mcept Mo«mS ay* 

i, Ml #**■<** HWbtdt* MmM bui .HydaiD, 

. _ b- ■» <j» i 4 _ y_|| 


mcpherson playhouse 

SUNDAY, JULY 20-8 P.M. 

C P E. Bach 
SONATA In A minor 
Ibert 

PIECE POUR FLUTE SEULE 
KATHRYN CERNAtlSKAS flute 
Beethoven 

SONATA FOR CELLO tc 
PIANO in A major. 

Op. 69. 

Debossy 

SONATA FOR CELLO 4 PIANO 
PHILIPPE MULLER cello 
RUTH LAREDO • piano 
"BIS CELEBRES" 

Selection of Great "Encores" 
JEAN JACQUES KANTOROW violin 

MONDAY, JULY 21-8 P.M. 

"Concerti Extravaganu" 
VICTORIA SYMPHONY SUMMER 
FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA 
Conductor WILLIAM SH00KH0FF 
"ALL MOZART" 

VIOLIN CONCERTO No. 4. D major 
JEAN JACQUES KANTOROW violin 
JUPITER SYMPHONY 
PIANO CONCERTO in C major. 
K.467 

ROBIN McCABF piano 

TUESDAY, JULY 22-8 P.M. 

"KEYBOARD OPULENCE " 

An extravaganza of great 
piano works featuring 
ROBIN MK ABE. BELA S1KI. 
RITH LAREDO 


ST MICHAELS 
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 
WEDNESDAY, JULY 0 -1 P M 
CANADIAN CONTEMPORARY 
MUSIC PROGRAM 
TBA 


UNIVERSITY CENTRE 
AUDITORIUM 

THURSDAY. JULY 24 - II P M 
Concern F.itravagawra' 
VICTORIA SYMPHONY SUMMER 
FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA 
Moran 

FLUTE CONCERTO ■ D «a>of 
ROBERT ATTKEN fluff 
M at Brae* / 
VIOLIH CONCERTO Na I 
in G minor 

hASIKI HFfPETZ tube 
(.mdmlor GEORGE CUMIN 
Joseph Human/ 
lONCER! ANTE M l 
UERV ASE lit FEVER rlanm f 
(dttmur (»IKV Mi t* m f K 
TH*m AT 

MrPKEilfcoS BOX Ut EKE 

%■* %* um 

OAF VTU) *n ai lRwaaM* 


K0 HO KITCHEN 

1410 Broad St. (rear) 385-7788 
FREE HOT HOME DELIVERY 

^ Mon.-Ttojrs 4-12 
Fri. and Sat. *1 a.m. 

Sun. 4-10 

LEE S CHINESE FOODS 



AND MS ORCHESTRA 
RAT., JULY 19 

Featuring music the way it 
was! In the Seaview Room on 
the sandy 
shores of Cor- 
dova Bay. 

Summer attire 
welcome, tles- 
yackets option¬ 
al Instrumen¬ 
talist 8:46-9:30. Dancing 
9:30-12:30 (a m.) $10 a cou¬ 
ple. (SAT. 26 — CHICK 
WEBS ORCH.) 

" " T ABLE WS 868-5224 


“This film is a must. 
Seems Director 
Stanley Kubrick has 
turned his 
incomparable eye 
towards horror. .. 
with dazzling results 
... The film is a 


masterpiece. 

—EDMONTON SUN 


“ ‘The Exorcist’ is 
simply child’s play 
compared to ‘The 
Shining’.” 

—WINDSOR STAR 

“ ‘The Shining’ is 
one of the most 
frightening movies 
of all time, featuring 
stunning 
photography, 
brilliant 

performances and a 
pace and plot line 
that keeps your heart 
thumping for the 
film’s entire 145 
minutes.” 

—Leith Fyfe, CFAX RADIO 



l] A story of natural love. 

As children they were shipwrecked on 
a lost tropical island. 

They grow tall and beautiful. And when 
their love happens, it is as natural as the 
sea itself... and as powerful. 


Director Randal Kleiser, 
whose last film, ‘Grease” 
was an International hit 
has now turned his 
cinematic talent towards a 
new and unusual subject 


hmiied Jdm.njr.ce '• uryjc '8 


WARNING Fraquent Nudity: Some 
Suggestive Scenes and Occasional 
Violence (B.C. Director) 


MATS SAT., SUN. 
1:30, 3:15, 5:05 
NIGHTLY 7:10, 9:15 


COLUMBIA PtCTlWLb Prw*nt» A KANDAL KLUSt K f 1LM * “ ' * 1 ~ 

"THE BLUE LAGOON 

BROOKE SHIELDS CHRISTOPHER ATKINS 

LEO Me KERIN • WILLIAM DANIELS aw tv basil hdledouris cwto. oi Ph*oo.«phy nestor almindhos 

Screenplay by DOUGLAS DAV ST t\M4RT Co Producer WCMAKD FRAnKLIM Produced and Directed by KAMDAL KLEISER 


A STANLEY KUBRICK flLM" 
JACK NICHOLSON SHELLEY DUVALL 
THE SHINING " 

SCATMAN CROTHERS STEPHEN KING 
STANLEY KUBRICK i DIANE 10HNS0N 
STANLEY KUBRICK JAN HARLAN 

6TH 

MIND-BLOWING 

WEEK! 

WANNING Some 


FEATURE NIGHTLY 
AT 630 & MO 
•OX OFFICE OPENS 6:15 


msm 


uni 

SML. JM.T » «T I PJL 

A SHVED JUMLEE HIM 

“MUQABLA” 

Pe cS ad by la»uma> K«s 
Ma Mafto 4 Aaant Om 

lis r 


5&GB 




THE WHO PRESENTS THE MOVIE 

QUADROPHEN 


A WAV OF LIFE 


f I | p 


c * l 


i 


if m 

ft $ ^ $ fc * * 

9 



THE WHO FILMS A CUftfNSKi v BAMO PROOUCNOR 

QUADROPHENIA 

Muvcji frreriv: NOGfA UAl TRf V • JOHN (NTSflSUI • PfU TOWNSHtSO 
ut'as>6Mf to OAVO HUMPHHitb • NURI* SUiiMAA • ffUftC NOOOAM 




OMQMTLV 
749. *00 


^rTc‘3CT‘ 


( OUMIM, llOLSI i \ 



FOR THE FIRST TIME, 
A MOTION PICTURE IS 
HONORED WITH THE 
TWO MOST COVETED 
INTERNATIONAL 
FILM AW ARDS. 

I • THE PALME D OR 
CASSES FILM FESTIVAL 

• ACADEMY AWARD 
BEST FORF.ICS LA.VCtMCE 
FILM 



TinDrum 

Produced to FRANZ SFITZ VOlitFJt SC HUADORf I 
DtotH to VOUL4R SC HLOMXNtl l Hated -■ T HI TIS l>Rl M 
ScrreaRlBl to JF AN-C 1 ALDf C ARRILRI 

mi FRASZ SFIT7 m coHatox..ih (.1 Ml M GRASS 

Refer Gsnasa pmnrti • See Warid Mutual Plrluee relmw 

WAHNMSG Some Vmtonce Suffeebee 
V L V. T V Scenes *M MutfHy (H C Oeector) 

GERMAN WITH ENGLISH SUBTITLES 


•MQHTLV 
***. 9 t» 


f OUNflMf HOI SI I 






















































































































THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 



ENTERTAINMENT 


They filled in for Scarlett 


COVENTRY, England (CP) — It’s a classic situa¬ 
tion. The small audience trickles into the Coventry 
Town Cinema, munching hot buttered popcorn and 
sipping cold drinks through tall straws. 

The patrons settle in and chat amiably until the 
lights dim for the umpteenth screening of the 41. 
year-old film Gone With the Wind. 

Then, 22T heart-wrenching minutes later, hankies 
are poised in mid-air, eyes are on the screen. 

Suddenly the screen turns white and the lights go up. 
Horror. 


Scarlett is just about to ask Rhett how she would 
ever survive without him when the old film gives 
out. 

The movie buffs are not amused. 

Assistant manager Alan Taylor decides to pacify 
them. Grabbing Linda Burke, the ice cream sales¬ 
girl, he takes to the stage and the two begin acting 
out that final scene. 

The dialogue was a little rough around the edges, 
said 24-year-old Alan, “but at least the customers went 
home happy knowing how it all ended." 


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summerfunthing 


THIS 
WEEK’S 
PRIZES 


Play it daily and 
be eligible to win 
weekly prizes. 

It’s easy and it’s 
fun — just follow 
the instructions 
below... 

HOW TO PLAY 

Locked inside the SUMMERFUNTHING sale are many valuable prizes Some of those 
prizes could be yours il you find Ihe correct PASSWORD that opens the combination lock It s 
an exciting game that s fun and easy to enter The instructions on the dial give you Ihe position 
of the letters in the SUMMERFUNTHING'' PASSWORD. All you have to do is find the first 
letter to start For instance, suppose you started at the letter E and the instructions read 2nd 
LETTER-FOUR COUNTER CLOCKWISE. Count four spaces in a counter-clockwise direction 
from the letter E and you arrive at the letter A The next instruction reads 3rd LETTER-EIGHT 
COUNTER CLOCKWISE, so count off eight spaces in a counter-clockwise direction from the 
letter A and you arrive at Ihe letter S Finally the 4th letter. SIX CLOCKWISE means you count 
in a clockwise direction trom the letter S and you arrive at the letter Y. In this example the 
PASSWORD is the word E-A-S-Y To give you another clue and lo add to the interest, each 
day's password is scrambled and you will find it at the bottom of the illustration. 

GAME RULES 

1. Winners will be chosen by random drawing 
from all valid entries All winners must answer a 
skill testing question 

2. Winners from ihe previous week will be pub¬ 
lished in the Saturday Times and Sunday Colo¬ 
nist 

3. tt is not necessary for contestants to buy the 
Colonist or Times to enter the SUMMERFUNTHING 
contest An exact drawing of the entry form printed 
in the Colonist or Times may be made on a plain 
piece ot paper Note copies produced by any other 
process will not be accepted 

4 . The SUMMERFUNTHING fudges will have the 
final decision on any interpretation, ol Game 
rules 


1st 










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PATIO SET 


2nd 




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(4 to be won) 


5. As a condition of receiving prizes, recipients 
agree to allow publication of their names and pic¬ 
tures in the Colonist or Times for no additional 
consideration Submission of an entry indicates 
acceptance of all rules No prize substitutions 

6. The contest is open to all readers ol the Daily 
Colonist and Victoria Times on Vancouver Is¬ 
land and the Gulf Islands Employees gF Victoria 
Press and their immediate families are not eli¬ 
gible to u.'ter 

7. In fairness to all. the Colonist or Times cannot 
answer questions or respond to phone calls or 
letters regarding THE SUMMERFUNTHING CON¬ 
TEST 

8. All winners will be determined by a random 
draw trom all valid entries 


HOW TO ENTER 

Complete the puzzle'and till in the PASSWORD ' on Ihe entry form Clip out the 
entry form and send it to us in an envelope with the puzzle number printed in Ihe lop 
left hand corner of Ihe envelope. (As illustrated.) 

Be sure lo include your name, address and phone number on the entry form. 

Enter as many times as you wish but make sure each entry is in a separate 
envelope 


unscramble the 
clue, then 

CRACK 

THE 

SAFE! 


PUZZLE NO. 


PUZZLE NO. 29 


Mail your entries to: 

Summerfunthing * 
Post Office Box 1390 
Victoria. B.C. 

V8W 3C4 


or drop your entries off at 

Victoria Press 
2621 Douglas St. 
Monday through Friday 
8:30 a.m. lo 6:30 p.m. 


warn 

FUZZLE 


MO. HERE STAJ 


VICTORIA, B.C 

vew sc4 


THE 

PASSWORD IS 


YOUR NAME. 

YOUR ADORESS 


A new puzzle will appear each day. but the weekly winners will be selected from all 
entries submitted tor the previous week s puzzles 

To be eligible, your entry must be received by 5 30 pm on the Thursday following 
the week the puzzle wa6 published . 

Enter daily or as often as you wish, but be sure each entry is submitted m a 
separate envelope 

CRACK THE SAFE DAILY IN THE COLONIST and TIMES 


1 YOUR POSTAL COO£. 



YOUR PHONE NO. 










o 


Today's Summerfunthing 
password relates to an 
item that may often be 
found in a safe. 

PUZZLE NO. 29 


1st letter: 
2nd letter: 
3rd letter: 
4th letter: 
5th letter: 


YOUR GUESS 
24 counter clockwise 
1 counter clockwise 
17 clockwise 
6 counter clockwise 


o 


fTODAY S SCRAMBLED CLUE! 
• WORD IS: 

YEMON 

J - 









































































































ENTERTAINMENT 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 21 


BBC Shakespeare’s ups and downs 


By BARBARA ISENBERG 

Colonist—Lot Anoetes Times Service 

LONDON — Jonathan Miller, current producer of 
the British Broadcasting Corp.’s ambitious, six-year 
Shakespeare series, doesn’t seem particularly happy with 
his assignment. 

Never mind that it's a television landmark, a multi- 
million-dollar dramatic package already purchased by 22 
countries. Never mind that tl\e BBC calls the taping of 
William Shakespeare’s 37 plays the largest project it has 
ever undertaken and the first time that Shakespeare’s 


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complete works have ever been produced on televi¬ 
sion. Jonathan Miller finds it all rather dispirit. 

Too little time, too many rules 

Sitting in the tiny producer's box overlooking a BBC 
control booth, his head in his hands and his face sad. 
Miller considers it difficult enough moving Shakespeare 
from the stage to the television screen. Worse, he says, is 
being asked to do so with too little time and too many 
restrictions. “It is," laments Miller, “like being in a 
nutcracker.” 

Lined up on cither side of Miller’s nutcracker are 
several institutional heavies. The series is a co-pro¬ 
duction of BBC-TV and Time-Life Television and is 
being underwritten on PBS with grants from Exxon 
Corp., Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. and Morgan 
Guaranty Trust Co. of New York. Not only have Its un¬ 
derwriters (with the Corporation for Public Broad- 
casng) been distributing free teacher kits, records 
and such to every junior high and high school in the 
United States, but Time-Life is also already selling and 
renting films and video cassettes to schools, libraries and 
other educational institutions. 

At first mixed press reviews 

Pleasing, much less satisfying all those people has 
been no easy task, and the first two seasons of plays 
have received mixed press reviews both in England 
and the United States. A production of Much Ado 
About Nothing was never even aired because, says a 
BBC spokesman, "it didn't work. 

Enter Jonathan Miller, former member of “Beyond 
the Fringe," highly regarded director and producer of 
stage, television and opera productions, the physician 
who authored The Body in Question and hosts the televi¬ 
sion series of the same name due on PBS this fall. About a 
year ago, Miller was asked to take over the project’s third 
and fourth seasons and give it what he calls “a new ap¬ 
proach." 


The project was largely set 

By the time Miller came in, of course, the project 
was largely set. Cedric Messina, its first producer 
and the man credited with the notion of doing the com¬ 
plete Shakespeare folio, said early on that there would be 
“no modem dress versions or eccentric interpretations.” 
And Miller himself concedes that despite the "limitations 
of a so-called traditional presentation...! felt there was 
enough room to maneuver to do something quite inter¬ 
esting.” 

Lack of time the real problem 

Miller is no longer so sure that’s true. Part of the 
problem, he says, is simply time. Miller, who is direct¬ 
ing some of the plays himself, feels he should have 
had seven or eight weeks of rehearsal time instead of 
five or six, and 12 days in the studio instead of seven. 
"But television is a car factory,” laments Miller. “It 
just turns things out in order to meet production 
deadlines.” 

Jonathan Miller, however, doesn’t like such pressures 
and indicates that given the chance again, he wouldn’t 
take on the task. "You only discover these things.once you 
get into the machine," he said. 

Miller’s past full of success 

Yet Miller knew his machine. Not only have his 
Shakespeare productions played on countless stages, 
but he produced "King Lear" for BBC in 1975; ae 
cording to his BBC biography, he’s also been doing 
projects with BBC on and off since 1965. 

Rather, it seems more likely that Jonathan Miller, 
the man who can do just about everything, simply 
yearns after whatever it is he isn’t doing at any given 
time. 


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22 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 19*0 


WORLD 



Slurred Burton leaves stage 


Names in 
the News 


Muskie flanks Queen, holding bouquet 

Queen back, 
unsteady 
but smiling 

WASHINGTON (AP) — Richard Queen, the ailing 
American hostage recently freed from captivity in 
Iran, returned to the United States on Friday, walking 
unsteadily off a U S. Air Force medical plane with a 
smile on his face. 

"I really can't express with words what it’s like to 
be back to America again," Queen told well-wishers at 
Andrews Air Force Base outside the U.S. capital. "I 
really can't say much more. I just wish there were 52 more 
with me." 

Fifty-two Americans remain hostage in Iran. 

An ambulance look him frifin air base to George¬ 
town University Hospital here for further treatment 
of a neurological disease diagnoised as multiple sclero¬ 
sis. 

The bearded 28-year-old Queen, held captive with 
the other Americans since Nov. I, had trouble nego¬ 
tiating the ramp leading from the Starlifter plane 
that twice weekly makes a flight to West Germany for 
injured and sick American military men and their fa¬ 
milies. 

He held onto the railing with his right hand, but 
made it on his own to the tarmac where State Secre¬ 
tary Edmund Muskie waited to guide him to a micro¬ 
phone. 

A nurse helped Queen into a wheelchair. There he 
sat as Muskie voiced a personal appeal to Iranian au¬ 
thorities to let the other Americans go. 

Queen s release is "the first indication we have 
had that his captors understand that the hostages are 
human beings, that they are people with families 
back home,” Muskie said. 


Exhaustion and pain¬ 
killers may have caused 
actor Richard Burton's 
slurred speech and un¬ 
steady movements and 
forced him to leave the 
stage during a perfor¬ 
mance of Camelot, five 
minutes after the curtain 
went up, a spokesman for 
the musical said in New 
York on Friday. Burton 
plays King Arthur in the 
revival of the 1960 musical. 

Disco diva Donna Sum¬ 
mer married Bruce Su- 
dano, who co-wrote Sum¬ 
mer’s hit song Bad Girls, in 
Los Angeles this week. 

The Supreme Court of 
Canada, in a 4-to-3 judg¬ 
ment, ruled in Ottawa that 
the 12 grandchildren of 
Nova Scotia industrialist 
Roy A. Jodrey must pay 
succession taxes on his es¬ 
tate of $3,784,273. 

Cuba’s Fidel Castro, 
sweating under a bullet¬ 
proof vest, arrived in Man¬ 
agua Friday to join PLO 
chief Yasser Arafat and 
Iran’s foreign minister in 
marking the first anniver¬ 
sary of Nicaragua’s leftist 
revolution. U.S. Ambassa¬ 
dor Lawrence Pezzullo 
said the U.S. delegation, 
headed by UN Ambassador 
Donald McHenry, would 
walk out of the celebrations 
today as soon as the crowd 



Summer 

.. .weds co-writer 

begins to sing the ruling 
Sandinista party anthem 
that calls Americans “ene¬ 
mies of humanity.” 

The Botswana Parlia¬ 
ment elected Vice-Presi¬ 
dent Quett Masire as the 

new leader of the country 
to succeed Sir Seretsc 
Khama who had governed 
since independence from 
Britain until his death. Ma- 
sire, 54, a former journal¬ 
ist, was acting president 
since Kbama died last 
weekepd. 

Swiss ecologist Franz 
Weber, in his most recent 


move to stop the Canadian 
seal hunt, said in Mon- 
treux, Switzerland, he was 
planning an “international 
demonstration" on Parlia¬ 
ment Hill in Ottawa next 
March. The plan calls for 
1,500 persons to fly to Can¬ 
ada from five major Euro¬ 
pean cities. 

In Paris, Quebec histo¬ 
rian Francois Gendron was 
awarded the Biguet prize 
by the Academie Francaise 
this week for his recent 
book on the French revolu¬ 
tion. Entitled The Gilded 
Youth, Episodes of the 
French Revolution, the 
book traces the history of 
young Parisians known for 
their extravagant dress 
and snobbish manners. 

Opposition Leader Joe 
Clark and wife Maureen 
McTeer will make a three- 
day visit to interior British 
Columbia next week in¬ 
cluding a stop at the Kelow¬ 
na Regatta. Clark will be 
honorary marshal of the 
Kelowna Regatta parade 
July 25. They will visit Ver¬ 
non and Penticton. 

Donald (Red) Barry, a 


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Western character actor 
best known for his film por¬ 
trayal of Red Ryder, shot 
and killed himself after a 
quarrel in North Holly¬ 


wood, Calif., police said. 
He was 69 Officer Ronald 
Stringer said police settled 
a dispute Thursday night at 
the home of Barry’s es¬ 


tranged wife. As officers 
were getting Into their pa¬ 
trol car, Barry came out of 
the house with a .38-calibre 
revolver and shot himself. 



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She Colonist. 


THE CAPITAL 

* * Section Two/Saturday, July 19, 1980/Page 23 


New hospital a bargain for region wallet 


The new Victoria General Hospital will be a rela¬ 
tive bargain for taxpayers in the Capital Region. 

Estimated to cost $46 million, the new hospital 
will actually be built and equipped for a shade over 
$tll million. 

Construction costs will be shared on a 60-40 basis by 
the provincial government and the region. 

Bids by three companies for the third and final con¬ 
tract for construction of the hospital on Helmcken 
Road—two six-storey nursing towers—were all below 
the $21-million estimate when opened Friday at the 
Capital Region District boardroom. 


The new hospital, scheduled for completion in 1982. 
will have cost about $40.1 million if the low bid is 
approved by the region's hospital and health plan¬ 
ning commission. 

The low bidder was Northern Construction Ltd. 
of Vancouver, at $17,812,000. Farmer Construction Ltd. of 
Victoria bid $18,384,293 and PCL Construction Ltd. of 
Vancouver bid $19,073,449. 

Charles Perkins, chairman of the hospital and 
health planning commission, was present at the opening 
and described the tender opening as most satisfactory. 

The two towers will each have five nursing levels 


providing a total of 450 beds, with the ground floors 
containing administrative and staff facilities. 

A shell on one top level will be built to provide for 5 
an additional 54 beds to be added later as needed. ~ 

Regional staff will check the bids to ensure they 
meet contract specifications before they go to the 
hospital and health planning commission and then 
to the ministry of health for approval. 

Construction could start late this summer, a region¬ 
al official said. 

The second stage, the diagnostic and treatment 
centre, is already under construction. 


That job went to a Vancouver firm, Dawson and 
Hall, in January, for $20.9 million. The diagnostic 
wing will contain the central plant and hospital ser¬ 
vices on the ground floor; emergency, daycare sur 
gery, medical imaging, education, and physical medicine 
on the second floor, and the third floor will house 
obstetrics, surgery and the laboratory. 

The first stage, site preparation, was won by Dura 
Construction of Victoria, for a bid of $408,760, but it 
actually cost slightly more because there was more 
rock excavation than estimated by regional engineers. 

The other contract, for food service equipment, 
cost slightly more than $900,000. 


Sally Ann captain 
and head nurse 
disagree on firing 


A Salvation Army cap¬ 
tain who said he was guided 
by God in decisions he 
made concerning the firing 
of a Sunset Lodge em¬ 
ployee, found himself con¬ 
tradicted by his former 
head nurse on a pertinent 
point at a Labor Relations 
Board hearing Friday. 

Capt. Alex Swan, admin¬ 
istrator of the long-term 
cure home, denied under 


cross examination that he 
smiled on discovering that 
the nursing director hadn't 
given permission for long 
distance calls made by 
maintenance man Larry 
Ward. 

"Before God I deny 
that." said Swan, adding 
after a moment’s pause 
that "throughout the years 
I've had the reputation of 



—Colonist photo bv Alex Barta 

STUDENTS Mark Albrecht and Kevin Crawford 
patrol Willows Beach in only uniforms left 


Police talks 
next week? 


There were no moves 
Friday in the police dis¬ 
pute, although there was a 
belief in some quarters that 
new talks might lie initiat¬ 
ed next week. 

The way couldbe cleared 
by the removal Thursday 
of an Esquimau issue that 
prevented talks with me¬ 
diator Bob Almgren from 
gelling off the ground Wed¬ 
nesday. Police have re¬ 
ceived assurance that the 
police and fire depart¬ 
ments there will continue 
as a combined operation, 
but on an expanded basis 
with room for 12 additional 
employees. The police 
union will retain jurisdic¬ 
tion. 


Police in Victoria, Esqui¬ 
mau and Oak Bay began 
limited strike action 10 
days ago by wearing civi¬ 
lian clothes, refusing to 
shave (in many instances) 
and adopting a strategy 
that is going to force con¬ 
siderable overtime pay¬ 
ment. 

The main issue is stan¬ 
dardization of area con¬ 
tracts. 

Meanwhile, the only po¬ 
licemen who could be found 
in uniform Friday were 
students hired as special 
constables for the summer 
in Oak Bay. Student police¬ 
men in Victoria are also 
outside the union, but arc 
staying out of uniform. 


being called Smiley, even 
as a child." 

But when confronted 
later with the same ques¬ 
tion about his reaction, 
Mary Patricia McKinnon, 
who resigned as nursing 
director last month, said: 
"He jumped to his feet and 
said 'Hallelujah—I’ve got 
him at last.’ ” 

Ward was fired April 13, 
the same day Swan 
checked on three calls he 
had made from the home to 
Nova Scotia. But Swan in¬ 
dicated that the firing 
came for a number of rea¬ 
sons, including arrogance, 
endangering elderly resi¬ 
dents by not taking proper 
security measures and for 
falling behind in his work. 

He denied the firing had 
anything to do w ith the Hos¬ 
pital Employees' Union or 
ganizing drive that was un 
derway. Bolh HEU and the 
Registered Nurses' Asso¬ 
ciation of B.C. won certifi¬ 
cation at Sunset. Ward was 
a key figure in the HEU 
campaign. 

The hearing, which 
began in Victoria Friday, 
involves an unfair labor 
practice charge HEU 
brought against Sunset in 
connection with Ward's dis¬ 
missal. The charge in¬ 
cludes union claims of in¬ 
timidation and coercion. 

Ward made no attempt lo 
dodge responsibility for the 
phone calls. He signed for 
them, but didn't pay until 
the day he was fired. 

McKinnon said she re¬ 
called Swan being "ex¬ 
tremely concerned" about 
the two unions entering the 
picture at Sunset, which is 
located at 952 Arm near 
the Gorge. 

“I had the impression he 
thought I should have 
stopped the organizing of 
the nurses," she told LRB 
panel chairman Jack 
Moore and panelists Arnold 
Smith and C.J. Alcott. 

Sunset accountant Bar¬ 
bara Bradford, who admit¬ 
ted she wasn't fond of 
unions, said under sus¬ 
tained questioning by HEU 
counsel Rory McDonald 
that she believed Swan 
once told her he would have 
lo close the home if the 
unions became certified. 

In detailing how he dis¬ 
covered the calls made by 
Ward, Swan said; "Be¬ 
cause of the cloth I wear 
the spirit of God led me to 
check on it." 

Later, as he sought the 
exact motivation for the 
firing, Swan told him: “We 
(Salvation Army) are peo¬ 
ple of the spirit of God and 
we are thus moved." 

“I’m sorry, I ^pn’t accept 
that as an answer to my 
question." said McDonald. 

“It's the only answer I 
can give,” replied Swan. 


From opium to Fort Victoria, 
recorded tour just walk away 



—Colonist photo by Alex Barta 


Donna Moroz: 'I've a good product ’ 


By HUBERT BEYER 

Colonist staff 

Scene One. Fan Tan Alley. 

The sound of Chinese music drifts 
into your ear from somewhere. 
Opium dens invite you, offering their 
dubious delights. 

Just across from where you stand, 
the Place of Ten Thousand Occasions 
sets your imagination soaring. 

Scene Two: Fort Victoria. 

A young farmer explains that the 
residents of this westernmost Hud¬ 
son’s Bay trading post are afraid of 
"the strange, dark canoe people" and 
fire a cannon every night to impress 
them. 

Scene Three: Sir James Douglas 
speaks to you about Victoria and its 
importance as a West Coast outpost 
of civilization. 

You’ll meet them and many others 
who had a hand in founding and build 
ing Victoria on a new kind of walking 
tour of Old Town and the Legislative 
Precinct. 

And your only companion need be a 
recorded tour guide. 

The concept for VicStoria was de¬ 
veloped by Donna Moroz. She has a 
little booth at the Victoria Visitors 
Information Centre where she rents 
out the machines and tapes. 

Two tours arc available. The Old 
Town Tour takes you through Old 
Town’s hotel and business section 
and Chinatown. 

The second tour is called Historical 
Splendor. It introduces you to the 


famous old buildings, personalities 
and native art. 

Although recorded lour guides are 
nothing new—they were available at 
Expo in Montreal—a new twist makes 
Victoria unique. 

The tapes aren’t just informative. 
They contain more than directions 
and narrative explanations. 

Moroz used two narrators and a 
dozen actors in the production of Ihe 
recorded tours. 

They act out legends and anec¬ 
dotes, impersonate famous figures, 
and literally bring the past to life. 

As you walk along the Inner Har¬ 
bor, you’ll hear the voice of Sir James 
Douglas booming at you. Francis 
Rattenbury talks of his famous arc-hi 
tectural achievement, the Legisla¬ 
tive Buildings. 

Moroz says she spent more than 
four months on the production of the 
recorded tours. 

"I practically lived at the Archives, 
researching the material.” she says. 

She wrote all the scripts, edited and 
re-edited them until they were ready 
for production. 

She has 55 tape machines and each 
one has two earphone outlets, ena¬ 
bling two persons to lake the tour 
together. The machines only play¬ 
back; they don't record. 

No, she isn't, making a pile of 
money, not yet anyway. But she 
hopes that business will pick up. 

"I know I’ve got a good product and 
the people who have taken the tours 
are raving about them.They tell me 
this is the greatest way to see Vic¬ 
toria," she says. 


Mayor wants 
park-ride 
site meeting 


Saanich Mayor Mel Cou- 
vclier wants the Capital 
Region’s transit planning 
staff to meet with muni¬ 
cipal employees to decide 
on a site for a park-and-ride 
bus terminal at Royal Oak. 

The point arose during 
discussion of proposed 
routes for the Saanich Pen¬ 
insula bus service due to 
come into service Jan. 1, 
1981. 

Couvelier objected to a 
recommendation by chief 
transit planner William 
O'Brien that the'B.C. 
Hydro parking lot just 
south of Royal Oak shop¬ 
ping centre be used for the 
southern terminus qf the 
proposed 74 West Saanich 
bus route from Saanichton 
and Brentwood on week¬ 
ends. 

The Route 74 bus will also 
serve as a collector for a 
proposed North Saanich 
service and was planned to 
run into Victoria during 
weekdays. 

Victoria Mayor William 
Tindall told Thursday’s 


meeting of the transit plan 
ning committee he wanted 
city staff in on any meet¬ 
ings to choose a park-and- 
ride site. 

A downtown route for 
the 74 West Saanich ser¬ 
vice—if it is still to go into 
the city—has yet to be de¬ 
termined. 

Directors threw out a 
proposal for a circuit of the 
Douglas-Humboldt-Blan 
shard Belleville block with 
a layover point on Hum¬ 
boldt near Blanshard. 

Directors also asked 
O’Brien to ensure that any 
bus depot at the Swartz Bay 
ferry terminal be within 
the ferry compound adja 
, cent to the ferry dropoff 
point. 

This move followed argu¬ 
ments Wednesday by Capi¬ 
tal Region Board chairman 
James Campbell that put¬ 
ting the terminal 450 yards 
away from the ferry com¬ 
pound would destroy the 
effectiveness of the bus 
system for Gulf Islands 
residents. 



He eyes Carnegie Building for books 



Munro 

dignified i 


Munro’s Books owner 
Jim Munro wants to move 
his Yates Street premises 
into (he Carnegie Building, 
which used to house part of 
the Victoria Public Li¬ 
brary. 

Munro said Friday his 
plans call for preservation 
of Ihe heritage building's 
exterior and restoration of 
its interior 

The Carnegie Building is 
almost directly across the 
street from Munro s and 
was built in 1901 

Munro s plans do not af 
fed an addition lo liic Car 
negie buill in 1952 
Munro said Ihe architec 
tural plans for tin- proposed 


move were drawn up more 
than a year ago by Victoria 
heritage architect Nick 
Bawlf. 

“I feel it’s time people 
know there's a use for Ihe 
building that’s dignified 
and will enhance it," 
Munro said 

"I've asked to lease the 
building and I'm willing to 
pay They've quoted me a 
price and it's high but I can 
do it 

"I feel Ihe building 
should slay in books My 
bosiness would fit into it 
exactly. as few other bust 
ness, banks, for example 
would 

Munro has been interest 


ed in acquiring the building 
for about three years now 
When rumors started lo 
circulate three years ago 
that the library was mov¬ 
ing, Munro wrote city hall 
and spoke with the city 
manager about his plans 
Munro said city hall offi¬ 
cials appeared to think his 
plan was a good idea. 

In addition. Munro of¬ 
fered to buy the Carnegie 
Buildiog last year when it 
was offered for sale He 
said at that time In- would 
also be interested in leas¬ 
ing it 

Kyle's Gallery un Fort 
Street also made an offer to 
buy 


But the city decided not 
to sell the building and 
Munro's $5,000 deposit was 
returned. 

Munro said he spoke as 
recently as May with Vic¬ 
toria Mayor William Tin 
dall and several aldermen 
about his plans, but so far 
no decision has been made 

"As far as I know," 
Munro said. Tin the only 
serious commercial con 
tender “ 

Munro said the Carnegie 
Building has a basement, 
mam floor and upper floor, 
with about 2. SOU square feel 
of usage per floor This 
would give more space for 
displays ai 


The newer addition to the 
Carnegie Building may 
someday house the city’s 
archives. 

Victoria city archivist 
Ainslie Helmcken said Fri¬ 
day the building's 1952 ad 
dition would be a more suit¬ 
able location for archives 
than the heritage building 
itself. 

"The old part, as attrac¬ 
tive as it is. is really not 
suitable It would need con 
siderable renovation, 
whereas the building in fin¬ 
back would cost less to 
do and we could move in 
almost right away." 
Iteimcken said 


Nine beaches 
polluted, unfit 
for swimming 

All beaches from Victoria Harbor to McMiek- 
ing Point six kilometres to the east are polluted. 
Capital Region District health officer Allen Arneil 
said Friday. 


In addition, Arneil said 
nine area beaches are so 
polluted they are unfit for 
swimrhing 

There are four Cordova 
U-athes with high fecal in 
liform counts, the north 
and suuth ends of Mount 
llougtas Creek, part of 
Say ward Beach it., ourtli 
''end of Hruspeii Lake and 


the south end of Esquimau 
Lagoon 

Arneil said he dors nig 
have the power to close 
beaches to the public if 
they have high fecal con¬ 
form counts 

He said it was not pos 
sibie to compare Ihe silua 
nun with pollution at ihe 
beat hex last year 






































































SPORTS 

Page 24/Saturday, July 19,1980 ** j 



Colonist. 


aces earn berths in PNWGA finals 


Gorge Vale 

There will be a distinctly British Columbia flavor to 
the championship matches in the annual Pacific North¬ 
west Golf Association tournaments today. 

Former B.C. champion Dorothy DeGirolamo of Gorge 
Vale will play Lynn Cooke of Vancouver Golf Club in the 
36-hole women's final at Uplands while Island Open 
champion Stu Holroyd, also of Gorge Vale, meets Brian 
Haugen of Tacoma in the men's final, also a 36-hole test, 
at Royal Colwood. 

The women’s matches are scheduled to begin at 9 
a m. and 1 p.m. while the men wilt begin play at 6 
a m. and 1 p.m. 

It will be the first time in five years that DeGirolamo 
has participated in a 36-hole final and it’s the first 
time she has faced Cooke, a student on a golf scholar¬ 
ship at Lamar University in Beaumont, Texas, in 
three years. 


"We played in the B.C. amateur at Uplands in 1977 
and I defeated Lynn on the 19th," DeGirolamo said 
Friday. "I hope the hot weather continues for at 
least another day, it’s good for my swing.” 

Today’s match will be the sixth and seventh rounds in 
five days for DeGirolamo and Cooke, who qualified 
for the final with narrow victories Friday. 

DeGirolamo edged Pat Derry of Royal Colwood, 
one up, while Cooke, B.C. amateur finalist last week, 
eliminated defending champion Nancy Peck of Eugene, 
Ore., 3 and 2. 

DeGirolamo, one down after three holes, squared 
(he match on the fourth, went one up on the seventh 
and held a two-hole advantage after the 13th and 
16th. 

Derry made a fine birdie on the 17th to close to within 
one and the players halved the 18th. 

DeGirolamo shot approximately 79 and Derry 80. 


In the first four flight finals, Val Westell of Van¬ 
couver meets Kelly Antolock of Port Angeles, Cynthia 
Webber of Seattle plays Kandy Holmes of Cheyenne, 
Wyo., Pat Curtis of Tacoma plays Jani Japar of Seattle, 
and Jeannic Hopps of Uplands meets Michael Harrison of 
Portland. 

Victorians qualifying for the other 13 flight finals 
were Jean Smith of Gorge Vale, Flo Chapman of Col¬ 
wood, Janie Gudewill of Victoria Golf Club, Bea Breffitof 
Uplands, Verle McKeown of Gorge Vale, Dorothy Bigsby 
of Victoria, Shirley Roberts of Gorge Vale and Flora 
Kirker of Gorge Vale. 

Al Colwood, JIaugen and Holroyd reached their first 
PNGA finals with similar victories. 

Haugen, a 20-year-old student at Seattle Univer¬ 
sity, defeated Dave DeLong of Portland 5 and 1 after 
being two up following the morning round. 


Haugen was four down after four holes but rallied 
strongly. 

The 22-ycar-old Holroyd, a third-year computer science 
student at University of Victoria, held a four-hole lead 
after the first round and had at least a three-hole edge for 
the remaining play in a 5 and 4 win over Dr. Bob Lee of 
Everett. 

In other action, Don Gowan of Glen Meadows defeated 
Jeff Tachell of Seattle on the 19th hole in the champion 
ship consolation, and Steve Berry of Vancouver downed 
Dick Price of Portland I and 3. Gowan and Berry will play 
a 36-hole final today while the other 12 flights will be 
decided over 18 holes. 

In Class A (40 and over) semi-finals, B.C. seniors 
champion Bruce Pelmore of Colwood trimmed Herb 
Fritz of Vancouver 5 and 4 while Dick Booth of Eugene 
got by Bob Davis of Tacoma 3 and 2. 





Trevino favored by rivals 
after padding British lead 


MUIRFIELD, Scotland 
(AP) — Lee Trevino took 
advantage of some better 
weather and shot a four- 
under-par 67 that put him 
three strokes ahead of the 
field Friday after .thc sec¬ 
ond round of the 109th Brit¬ 
ish Open golf champion¬ 
ship. 

It just may be the edge he 
needs. 

Ben Crenshaw, one of 
Trevino's American rivals 
who refused to back off, 
hinted it may be. 

“I think Lee’s playing the 
best of his life," Crenshaw 
said. "He's full of confi¬ 
dence, and he’s the great¬ 
est front-runner in the 
world.” 

Ken Brown, the slender, 
soft-spoken British Ryder 
Cup player who was one of 
the few non-Americans 
among the leaders, cer¬ 
tainly didn’t count himself 
a challenger despite his 
lofty spot in a tie for second 
at 138 with Tom Watson and 
Jerry Pate. 

"A three-stroke differ¬ 
ence is miles and miles," 
Brown said. “It’s even 
more when the man in front 
is a better player than you 
are. My hopes of winning 
are pie in the sky." 

Trevino, with a seven- 
under-par 135 total for two 
trips over Muirfield's wind¬ 
swept links, obviously 
thought so, too. 

“I figure I need to get 10 
under to win,” he said. 


LEE TREVINO plays to first green 
from waist-deep bunker Friday dur¬ 
ing second round of the British 


— AP 

Open. Trevino struggled for pars on 
the first two holes but pulled away 
from field after that. 


Hudon appeals suspension 


“I’m seven under. I need to 
shoot 69,70. And if that isn’t 
good enough to win the 
109th championship, well, I 
guess I’ll just have to come 
back next year and try 
again.” 

Watson, who shared the 
first-round lead with Tre¬ 
vino, struggled most of the 
day. He bogeyed two of the 
par-five holes on the way to 
a 70. Pate, a former U.S. 
Open champion who hasn't 
won in almost two years, 
counted an eagle-3 on his 
way to a 67. Brown had a 
68 . 

Even Watson, the game's 
outstanding player for 3'A 
seasons, and the mighty 
Jack Nicklaus agreed that 
Trevino’s lead will be diffi¬ 
cult to overcome. 

“He’s going to be a hard 
man to catch on this golf 
course,” Watson said. 
“He’s playing well, and 
he’s not making any mis¬ 
takes. 

“It’s going to take a su¬ 
perb effort to catch him." 

“Obviously, I’ll have to 


Lee Trevino 
Ken Brown 
Jerry Pate 
Tom Watson 
Severiano Ballesteros 
Andy Bean 
Ben Crenshaw 
Gil Morgan 
Jack Nicklaus 
Jack Newton 
Derrick Cooper 
Dale Haves 
Mark James 
Sandy Lyle 
Carl Mason 
Masashi Ozakl 
HaracioCarbonetti 
Larry Nelson 
Craig Stadler 
Norio Suzuki 
Hugh Balocchi 
John Bland 
Howard Clark 
Eamonn Darcy 
Nick Faldo 
Mark Hayes 
Bruce Lietzke 
Peter Oosterhuis 
Nick Price 
Brian Barnes 
Neil Coles 
Garry Cullen 
Rodger Davis 
David Graham 
Tom Kite 
Mark McNulty 
Manuet Pinero 
a-Jav Sigel 
Tom Wetskopf 
Bill Brask Jr. 

Renton Doig 
Vicente Fernandez 
Antonio Garrido 
Bernhard Langer 
Graham Marsh 
Orville Moody 
Simon Owen 
Sam Torrance 
Bob Charles 
Bob Glider 
Hubert Green 
Tony Jacklin 
Peter Tuplmg 


play two very good 
rounds,” Nicklaus said. 
"But I’m not entirely out of 
touch with the tournament. 

"Trevino has been play¬ 
ing awfully well. But he, 
too, is capable of shooting a 
72 or 73." 

Nicklaus, who won the 
U.S. Open title last month, 
matched Trevino’s 67, de¬ 
spite a deeply-frustrating 
finish that included a bogey 
on the 18th. He was one of 
six tied for fifth place at 
140. 

Also at that figure were 
Australian Open champion 
Jack Newton, defending 
titleholder Seve Balles¬ 
teros of Spain and Ameri¬ 
can stars Crenshaw, Gil 
Morgan and Andy Bean. 


Ballesteros, still plead¬ 
ing he has no confidence 
and isn't feeling or playing 
well, managed to sink a 
20-foot putt for an eagle and 
shoot a 68. Crenshaw also 
had an eagle-3 in his round 
of 70 and Bean had another 
in his 69. Morgan shot a 70 
and Newton matched par 
71. 

"The conditions were a 
lot easier,” Trevino said. 
"It was still chilly and 
there was some wind, but it 
wasn’t as cold and there 
wasn’t any rain." 

The scores showed the 
improvement in the play¬ 
ing conditions. 

A major exhibit was the 
course-record seven- 


under-par 64 by Argentine 
longshol Horacio Carbon- 
etti. He opened with a 78 
and was at par 142. 

But it was Trevino's day. 

Stalking and swaggering, 
gesturing and joking with 
all the flair that has made 
him such a gallery favorite 
on two sides of the Atlantic, 
Trevino put on a show for 
the large portion of the 
crowd of 29,673 that fol¬ 
lowed his trek over the 
windswept moors. 

His constant chatter was 
interrupted by moments of 
intense concentration dur¬ 
ing which he delivered that 
flat, effective swing with 
such remarkable accu¬ 
racy. 


Canada , U.S. unbeaten 


68*7-135 

70*8-13* 

71*7—138 

68- 70-138 
77*8-140 
71*0-140 

70- 70-140 

7070— 140 
73*7—140 

69- 71—140 

71- 70—141 
71 70-141 
69-73—141 

7071— 741 
77*9-141 
73*8-141 
78*4-143 
73 70—142 
.72 70—147 
74*8-142 
7**7—143 
73-70-143 

72- 71-143 
75*8-143 
69-74—143 
7073-143 
74*9—143 
72-71—143 

72- 71-143 

73- 71-144 
75*9-144 

72- 72—144 

74- 70-144 

73- 71—144 
72-72-144 

71 73-144 
72-72—144 
72-72—144 
72-72—144 

74- 71-145 

72- 73—145 
69 70-145 
74-71—145 

73- 72—145 
73-72-145 

73- 72—145 

72 73-145 

74- 71—145 
7571-14* 
7571—146 
77*9—146 
72-74-146 
7*70-146 


TACOMA — Unbeaten 
Canada and (he United 
States recorded decisions 
over The Bahamas and 
New Zealand Friday but 
they’ll have to do it again 
today if they are to reach 
the final of the men’s world 
fastball championships. 

The Bahamas and New 
Zealand stayed alive with 
wins over Mexico and Tai¬ 
wan, respectively, in elimi¬ 
nation round action. 

Canada, which finished 
the round-robin portion of 
the tournament with a 6-0 
record, posted its seventh 
straight win as playoff ac¬ 
tion started with a 4-1 deci¬ 
sion over The Bahamas. 

J im Cowdrey, who struck 
out 10 batters, earned the 
victory for Canada al¬ 
though he needed relief 
help from Gene McWillie in 
the sixth inning. 

Bob Stewart had two sin¬ 
gles and two runs batted in 
and John Green of Victoria 
Budgets, picked up by the 
national team, drove in a 
run with a sacrifice fly. 

The U.S., also 6-0 in pre¬ 
liminary play, shaded the 
powerful New Zealand side 
2 - 0 . 

Taiwan edged Japan 2-1 
in 13 innings and Mexico 
eliminated Guam with a 6-0 
victory in other first-round 
playoff action. 


Then New Zealand kept 
its hopes alive with a 2-1, 
eight-inning decision which 
eliminated Taiwan and The 
Bahamas earned another 
shot at Canada with a 2-0 
win over Mexico in nine 
innings. Richard Johnson 
fired a no-hitter for the 
winners and Fred Smith 
slammed a two-run homer 


in the top of the ninth for 
the only runs. 

Canada and The Baha¬ 
mas meet this morning at 
10, with U.S. and New Zea¬ 
land to play at 12 noon. 
The losers play for third- 
place at 4 p.m. with the 
championship game, which 
will be broadcast on C-FAX 
(1070), slated fore p.m. 


Three teams qualify 
for district tourney 


Gordon Head, Esqulmalt 
and Triangle qualified for 
the Greater Victoria dis¬ 
trict Little League baseball 
playoffs by scoring Friday 
victories in area play- 
downs. 

Gordon Head, with Jim 
Senesc contributing a two- 
run homer, trounced Oak 
Bay 18-7 at Lambrick Park; 
rightfielder Steve Reiser 
cracked two home runs and 
had four runs-batted-in as 
Triangle whipped Hampton 
17-2 at Hollywood Park and 
winning pitcher Clint Bil 
ton smacked a two-run sin¬ 
gle to lift Esquimau to a 7-4 
win over Layritz at Hillside 
Park. 

In action tonight. Oak 
Bay meets Sidney, Hamp¬ 


ton plays Lakehill and 
Layritz faces American! 
The winners move on to the 
six-team district playoffs 
at Hampton Park, starting 
Monday. The district 
champion advances to the 
provincial final in Vancou¬ 
ver early next month. 

Gordon Head 207 261 —18 17 1 

0*k Bay 004 102 — 7 5 5 

Jim Pringle and Jim Senese; Brian 
Reeves. Graham Sherwood (5) and 
Derek Crawley. MR GH —Senesc 

Hampton 020 000 — 2 5 7 

Triangle 5S2 23* —17 \9 0 

Derek Holland. RossCacovic (2) and 
Mike Mackereth, Jason Strandlund 
and Stu Coulter. HR: Triangle—Steve 
Reiser (2). Coulter 


Layritz 200 020 - 

Esquimau Oil S0» - 

Darren Copley and Jack Lot 
Clint Bilton and Brett McKmght 


sample after each race. 

The test on B.C. Cinder, a 
three-year-old black geld¬ 
ing was positive and Hudon 
was informed of the ruling 
by track officials. 

Commission secretary 
Bob Collis of Vancouver 
said Friday afternoon that 
a hearing would be held as 
soon as possible — prob¬ 
ably early next week — 
either in Victoria or Van¬ 
couver and that Hudon 
would be allowed to drive 
pending the hearing. 

An official ruling will be 
made 48 hours after the 
appeal is heard. 

On the track, Hudon 
reeled off three wins, three 
seconds and a third in 
seven drives, connecting 
with Little Pence in the 
fourth, Pardner Jove in the 
eighth and Irish Dawn in 
the feature ninth. 

Keith Quinaln also had 
three firsts. 

Action resumes today 
with a 10-race card starrt- 
ingat 1:30 p.m. 

Friday results and 
today's entries on Page 28. 

Wild pitch 
ruins shutout 

Ray Beveridge was with¬ 
in one pitch of a shutout 
victory Friday but had to 
settle for a 1-1 tie in extra 
innings as Ingraham Hotel 
and Royal Oak Inn battled 
in Stuffy McGinnis men’s 
softball league play atCen 
tral Park 

Beveridge had two out 
and two strikes on short¬ 
stop Pat Strandlund in the 
bottom of the seventh when 
he uncorked a wild pilch 
allowing Rick Suiter to 
score from third 

In the lieywood Men’s 
la-ague. Jim Miller druse 
in four runs with a triple 
and two singles to power 
Athletics lo a 1241 wm over 
Siralhcuaa Hotel 


By STAN COOPER 
Joe Hudon was back on 
the track Friday, pending 
an appeaUif judges' ruling 
into an allegation that one 
of his horses tested positive 
after a recent race at San- 
down Raceway. 

Hudon, defending driv¬ 
ing champion at both San- 
down and Cloverdale Race¬ 
ways and one of the best 


harness-racing drivers in 
Western Canada, was 
taken off all drives Thurs 
day night under a tem¬ 
porary suspension. 

The 29-yoar-old driver 
said between races Friday 
that he was innocent of the 
charges and was appealing 
a 15-day suspension and 
$250 fine to the B.C. Racing 
Commission. 


"I’ve been driving 13 
years and have never been 
charged with even a 
‘cloudy’ (doubtful) infrac¬ 
tion," he said. 

The horse in question. 
B.C. Cinder, won the 10th 
race at Sandown on July 10 
and was tested following 
the race. The winner and at 
least one other horse are 
required to give a urine 


Blues sign ex-Cougar 


After losing six of their 
last eight games, Victoria 
Blues came to the conclu¬ 
sion reinforcements were 
in order. 

Wonder of wonders, they 
found help in their own 
back yard. 

Blues have signed catch¬ 
er Dan Rogers of Victoria 
to a Northwest League 


baseball contract. The 22- 
year-old is expected to 
dress for tonight’s game 
against Eugene Emeralds. 

Rogers, who has been 
playing for a Nanaimo 
team in the Mid-Island Se¬ 
nior League, is a former 
backup goaltender for the 
Western Hockey League's 
Victoria Cougars and has 


Today's menu 

GOLF 

8 a.m. and 1 p.m. — 36-hole finals of Pacific 
Northwest Association men's championship, Royal 
Colwood. 

9 a.m. and 1 p.m. — 36-bole finals of Pacific 
Northwest Association women's championships. 
Uplands. 

ARCHERY 

9 a.m. — Pacific Northwest Championships. 
I .ansdowne Junior High. 

HARNESS RACING 

I J* P-m. — Ten-race program, Sandown Race¬ 
way. 

CRICKET 

I p.m. — Victoria and District Association: Ross 
Robertson Trophy match, Beat on Hill Park; Alcos 
vs. Saanich. Windsor Park; incogs vs. Nanaimo. St. 
Michael's University School. 

AUTO RACING 

•J6 p.m. — Start of time trials lor super stocks, 
slock cars and jalopy program. Western Speed 
way. 

BASER A1J 

7 p.m. Northwest la-ague: Victoria Bines vs. 
Eocene Emeralds. Royal AlWetti park. 


extensive background in 
the Victoria minor baseball 
system. 

He played Little League 
locally, graduated to the 
Victoria Firefighters’ 
Babe Ruth program and 
went on to join Farmer 
Construction of the Vic¬ 
toria Senior Amateur 
League. 

On the field Friday, 
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SPORTS 


THE COLONIST, Saturday! July 19, 1980 25 



Reynolds 


IT MAY NOT have been the biggest 
bomb since Hiroshima as one former 
Victoria Shamrock predicted but the Na¬ 
tions in HO lacrosse tournament was a 
definite dud in Victoria. 

The lack of support from Victoria 
fans prompted the organizers of the first 
world box lacrosse championship to move 
Ihe semi final game from Victoria to 
Coquitlam. 

Erom a crowd standpoint, it was do 
finitely a good move but from a financial 
standpoint it may have not been all that 
wise. The tournament organizers booked 
I he arena some lime ago and must pay the 
rental fee. $1,050 and five percent on the 
70 some tickets that were refunded 

While knocking the Victoria fans, the 
tournament organizers praised the Van¬ 
couver fans. 

Attendance at Mainland arenas was 
much better than on the Island but who's 
really to blame? Should the blazer boys 
really expect lacrosse fans to shell out $1 
per game to watch teams which they have 
little or no interest in. 

What would the attendance have been 
like in the various centres if Victoria 
Shamrocks had represented the West in¬ 
stead of Coquitlam? 

The real blame for poor attendance 
on the Island rests with the organizers of 
the tournament and that strange sched¬ 
ule. 

Mistakes were made, and that is ex¬ 
pected in a first time deal, but many of 
those mistakes could have been avoided. 

The first mistake was calling it Na¬ 
tions in HO What does that mean anyway? 
Western Lacrosse Association commis¬ 
sioner Wally^Donaldson said he tried to 
talk the organizers into simply calling it 
the world box lacrosse championships but 
was unable to convince them. 

People who aren't big lacrosse fans 
might go to watch a world championship 
but aren't likely to get fired up about 
something called Nations in HO. 

ANOTHER BIG MISTAKE was the 

schedule. 

Anyone who knows anything about 
lacrosse knows that Canada East and 
Canada West would likely be the top two 
teams, so logically they should have 
met in the last game before the playoffs 
and they should have met at the home of 
the Western representative. 

Both teams would have been 3-0 going 
into the game and the winner would have 
advanced to the final. 

Instead Canada East played Canada 
West early in the round robin in Victoria 
and 8(il fans showed up and 33 get refunds 
because the Coquitlam Adanacs arc two 
hours late in arriv ing. 

Unbeknownst to the waiting fans — 
many waited at the bar down Ihe road — 
Ihe Adanacs were being scared to death in 
a hair-raising airplane ride. The Yellow 
Bird Airlines DC-3 they were flying in lost 
an engine shortly after take off from 
Vancouver Airport and had to return and 
make an emergency landing. The Adan¬ 
acs had to go through the whole routine, 
head between the knees and that sort of 
thing. Visions of imminent death undoub¬ 
tedly danced in their-hcads. 

When another flight was arranged, 
some players had to be literally dragged 
on the plane and they were still white and 
shaken at midnight after they had beatrn 
Brooklin Redmen of the East 9-7. 

That game decided the finalist and 
the previous night the North American 
Native Warriors decided the.olher semi¬ 
finalist by thrashing the U.S. 15-6. 

So there it was with three days of 
round-robin play remaining in the tourna 
ment and the only thing left to be decided 
was who would finish last — the U.S,. or 
Australia. 

That game was played at Memorial 
Arena and although the teams weren't 

Niatross sets 
world record 

EAST RUTHERFORD. 

N.J. (AP) — Niatross set a 
world record for three- 
year-olds Friday cn route 
to a I 1 -,-length victory in 
the million dollar Meadow- 
lands Pace. Driver Clint 
Galbraith showed why Nia 
tross was named Horse of 
the Year by bringing the 
winner home in 1:53 1-5, 
one-fifth of a second faster 
than the world record set 
by Abercrombie on Aug. 

1979. 


close to the other clubs in ability they 
worked hard, displayed great heart anil 
provided the most entertainment of the 
tournament for Victoria fans. 

THE VICTORIA FANS really took to 
the underdog Aussies and cheered harder 
for them than they did for any of the other 
teams. Including the Adanacs. 

That indicates that organizers would 
have been wiser to build area identities 
for the teams. Obviously Canada West 
would identify with Coquitlam, the Aus¬ 
tralians would have been warmly wel¬ 
comed here. North Shore was an excellent 
site for (he Native team, the U.S. could 
have been adopted by Vancouver and New 
Westminster would have been a good spot 
for Canada East. 

Each team could have played two 
'home' games in the arenas of the areas of 
identity. 

Certainly booking five games for Vic¬ 
toria was too much The only possible way 
the fans here would have supported that 
many games would have been if the 
Shamrocks had gained the berth or if 
, there had been an all star team. 

They likely would have supported the 
semi-final fairly well regardless and only 
the final bookkeeping will reveal whether 
it was financially wiser to move the 
game to Coquitlam. 

SO THE TOURNAMENT ended up a 
- 50-50 proposition, not too good but not too 
bad and with experience and opportunity, 
it could grow and become a permamcnl 
event. Apparently the Australians are 
keen to host the next world tournament. 

The upsetting thing is that Victoria 
fans, who over the years have supported 
the game better than their Mainland 
counterparts, gel knocked for being 
smart enough to avoid an inferior prod 
uct. 

1 Malcolm Ashford, a tournament or¬ 
ganizer, was quoted in a Vancouver paper 
as saying that the big games — Canada 
East vs. Canada West, and Canada West 
vs. the Natives — were booked for Vic¬ 
toria because: "We wanted to give Ihe 
people in Victoria some good games 
because their Shamrocks were not in it. 
We wanted to be fair." 

That's odd when you consider the 
schedule was presented to the media in 
April, two months before anybody knew 
who would represent the West. 

The same article purports that an 
individual wearing a Nations in HO jacket 
said the games were scheduled for Vic¬ 
toria because if the Mainland fans saw 
how easily Coquitlam won, no one would 
show for the final. 

Does that mean that tournament or¬ 
ganizers knew the West would win 
easily? 

Ed Linstoad was chairman of the 
tournament and lie was quoted in a press 
release dated April IX: 

“We're expecting a wide open battle 
for the championship and any one of the 
five teams could win il. I expect the 
Americans will be especially strong." 

Enough said 

The blazer boys do hate negative 
comment so let's , finish on a positive 
note. 

There were some good games, the 
Natives proved they're competitive with 
the best and it would be interesting to 
have them included in the Mann Cup play- 
downs. The world championship concept 
is good and in the long run could help the 
game of box lacrosse which is close to 
being placed on the list of endangered 
species. And the final game crowd of 7,971 
is encouraging, even if it was bolstered by 
players and families involved with the 
peewee championships. 

Oh, but one other thing. Next time use 
only senior “A" referees and be sure the 
calibre of officiating reaches world cham¬ 
pionship standards. 



Cuban seeks third Olympic crown 


Stevenson 


MOSCOW (Reuter) — 
Teofilo Stevenson, the 
Cuban who broke the 
hearts of American boxing 
promoters when he refused 
to fight Muhammad Ali 
during the 1970s, will seek 
another niche in Olympic 
history over the next two 
weeks. 

Stevenson, a quiet man 
who packs a powerful right 
hand, is already the only 
boxer to have retained the 
Olympic heavyweight title. 
Now he aims to become the 
first man to win three 
Olympic titles in the same 
weight category. 

Stevenson punched his 


way into the world head¬ 
lines at the 1972 Olympics 
in Munich when, as a gan¬ 
gling, 21-year-old, he won 
the heavyweight crown 
without once having to go 
the distance. In fact he has 
never had to go the full 
three rounds in seven 
Olympic fights. 

His victims in Munich in- 
eluded U.S. Marine Duane 
Bobick, heralded as an¬ 
other Rocky Marciano 
when he entered the ring 
but looking more like a 
punch bag when he left it. 

Another much-vaunted 
American, John Tate, later 
the World Boxing Associa¬ 


tions heavyweight cham¬ 
pion, was among Steven¬ 
son’s victims at the 1976 
games in Montreal. 

If Stevenson has a flaw it 
is an occasional lapse in 
concentration which 
caused him to lose twice to 
the rugged but technically 
weak Russian Igor Vy¬ 
sotsky. 

Stevenson, however, has 
never allowed his concen¬ 
tration to waver in an im¬ 
portant bout and since los- 
ing to Bobick in the 
Pan-American Games 
nearly 10 years ago has not 
been beaten in a major 
tournament. 


Stevenson has always 
been a difficult man to 
communicate with — some 
say he is shy, others that he 
is aloof — and no one has 
been more aggrieved at 
failing to make contact 
with him than the promot 
ers of professional boxing 
in the United States. 

They would have given 
him a blank cheque to take 
on All in the 1970s but Ste¬ 
venson would not be lured, 
saying that he did not want 
to become a piece of mer¬ 
chandise and anyway 
money was a poor substi¬ 
tute for the love of the 
Cuban nation. 


U.S. absent but presence felt 


MOSCOW (AP) — Even 
in absentia, the United 
States has had a real pres- 
cncc at the Moscow 
Games. 

The U.S. impact is felt by 
the athletes who sympa¬ 
thize with their missing fel¬ 
low sportsmen and wonder 
how the Summer Olympics 
will be with the boycott — 
and would have been with¬ 
out it. 

"The Americans would 
have had a very strong 
team." said Dennis John 
son, a coach with the Ja¬ 
maican track and field 
team. "Their not being 


here will make it a lot ea¬ 
sier for others to win 
medals." 

And the U.S. influence is 
strongly felt outside the 
sports arena, in the politi¬ 
cal dispute over raising the 
U.S. flag and playing the 
Star Spangled Banner at 
the closing ceremony Aug. 
3. 

On Thursday, the White 
House demanded that the 
International Olympic 
Committee refrain from its 
unauthorized use of the 
U.S. flag and anthem, call¬ 
ing such an action inappro¬ 
priate since the U.S. had 


Events approved 
for ’84 Olympics 


MOSCOW (AP) — The 
International Olympic 
Committee has added 12 
events to the 19X1 Olym¬ 
pic Games in Los Angeles 
and given a new look to its 
inner cabinet by electing 
four members to its execu¬ 
tive board. 

Apparently the IOC did 
not talk about the effect the 
increased number of 
events will have on the 
population of Olympic Vil¬ 
lage 

1 really have not had 
time to think of numbers," 
said Arpad Csanadi of Hun¬ 
gary, chairman of the 
IOC's program commis¬ 
sion which made Ihe pro 
posals. "I would have to sit 
down and work it out, sport 
by sport." 

The new events are in 
track and field, swimming, 
cycling, yachting, shooting 
and gymnastics. 

Meanwhile the IOC, hav¬ 
ing elected'Juan Antonio 
Samaranch of Spain as 
president on Wednesday, 
built up its inner cabinet. 

Alexandra Siperco of Ro¬ 
mania, who filled a one- 
year vacancy on the execu¬ 
tive board in 1979, was re¬ 
elected for four years. 

New members elected 
were Virgilio de Leon of 
Panama, Ashwini Kumar 
of India and Prince Alex¬ 
andre de Merode of Bel¬ 
gium. 


Julian K. Roosevelt, 
American IOC member 
and an Olympic gold med¬ 
alist in yachting, failed to 
win a seat although the IOC 
usually likes to have an 
executive board member 
from the country planning 
for the next Games. 

James Worrall of Toron¬ 
to, who unsuccessfully op¬ 
posed Samaranch for the 
presidency, failed in a bid 
for election to the execu¬ 
tive hoard. 

The IOC rejected a pro¬ 
posal to bring table tennis 
into the Games in 19X1. Ten¬ 
nis, which has been knock 
ing at the door of the Olym¬ 
pics for years, was turned 
down again. 

The new events to be ad¬ 
mitted at Los Angeles are : 

Track women’s 3,000 
metres and 100-metre hur¬ 
dles. 

Swimming - men’s and 
women's 200-metre med¬ 
ley, men’s lxlOO-metre 
relay, women's duet in 
synchronized swimming. 

Gymnastics - Combined 
rhythmic gymnastics. 

Yachting - Sailboard 

class. 

Shooting • Separate 
women's events in air rifle, 
standard small bore rifle 
and pistol match. 

Cycling - women's road 
race (50or 70 kilometres). 


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chosen to boycott the 
Games in response to the 
Soviet intervention in 
Afghanistan. 

The protest came in the 
form of a letter from Lloyd 
Cutler, counsel to Presi¬ 
dent Carter. 

"The United States ob¬ 
jects to any use of its na¬ 
tional flag and anthem at 
the Games in Moscow, in¬ 
cluding the closing cere¬ 
mony,” said the letter. 

Monique Berlioux, the 
IOC’s executive director, 
acknowledged receipt of 
the letter and said, "We are 
studying it." 

IOC tradition dictates 
that the symbolic linking of 
one Games to the next be 
demonstrated by raising 
the flag and playing (he 
anthem of the host country 
four years hence. The 19X1 
Summer Olympics are 
scheduled for Los Angeles. 

"This is our protocol and 
this is what we're going to 
do," Berlioux had said 
prior to receiving Cutler's 
message. 

In preparation for 
today's traditional Olym¬ 
pic pageant, the Olympic 
flame arrived Friday at 
Sovietskaya Square for 
public viewing. 

Alberto Mercado of 
Puerto Rico, the 1979 Pan 
American and World Cup 
boxing champion in the 
112-pound class, could be 
the only U.S. citizen to win 
a medal here. 

"What I am concerned 
about is sports and my love 
for boxing and I came here 
to box," said Mercado, who 
will carry the Puerto Rican 
flag in the opening cere¬ 
mony, 

Mercado’s government 
supported the Carter boy¬ 
cott and withheld all funds 
from Olympic athletes, but 
the boxer received finan¬ 


cial aid from Olympic Soli¬ 
darity, an IOC faction that 
aids international amateur 
sport. 

Besides the U.S., the gov 
ernmonts of Canada, West 
Germany, Japan and Nor- 
way, among the major 
countries, were able to per¬ 
suade their Olympic com¬ 
mittees to support the boy¬ 
cott. Some pro-boycott 
governments, like Austra 
Ija and Great Britain, could 
not keep their teams home. 

“We’ve received some 
nasty letters, but I'm glad 
to be here," said diver 
Chris Snode of Great Brit¬ 
ain. 

Mark Kerry, an Austra¬ 


lian swimmer who lives in 
the U.S., said he received 
telephone calls from the 
U.S. state department urg 
ing him not to compete. 

“They were very insis¬ 
tent," he said. "They even 
read headlines from Aus 
tralian papers telling how 
badly the Russians were 
treating the Afghans." 

Par Arvidsson, the fa¬ 
vored butterfly swimmer 
from Sweden,.said lie 
would have been proud lo 
support the boycott if his 
country had chosen lo stay 
home. 

"If I were an American, I 
would have gone along with 
the boycott, no question." 


The Racquet Club 
of Victoria 



Summer Hockey School 



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26 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 


SPORTS 


Martina leads parade to semis at Montreal Aztecs acquire Mexican scoring leader 


MONTREAL (CP) - 
Martina Navratilova, yet 
to lose a set, outclassed 
eighth-seed Anne Smith of 
Dallas 6-4, 6-4 Friday night 
to advance to the semifi¬ 
nals of the Player’s Chal¬ 
lenge women’s profession¬ 


al tennis tournament. 

The Czechoslovakian- 
born Navratilova, now a 
resident of Charlottesville, 
Va., fell behind 2-0 in the 
first set after Smith. 21, 
broke her service and held 
her own. 


The two-time Wimbledon 
champion, currently 
ranked second in the world 
behind Tracy Austin, 
stormed back and broke 
three of Smith’s four other 
services in the set. 

While Navratilova kept 


her winning streak alive, so 
d'id Joanne Russell of 
Naples, Fla., who ousted 
fifth-seed Ann Kiyomura 4- 
6, 7-6 (7-3), 6-4. 

Greer Stevens of South 
Africa and Pam Shriver of 
the U S. also reached the 


semifinals. 

Stevens, seeded second, 
defeated Leslie Allen of 
New York City 6-2, 6-3, 
while Shriver, seeded 
fourth, downed sixth-seed 
Laura DuPont of Matth¬ 
ews, N.C., 6-1,6-1. 


PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Forward 
Agustln Manzo, a top scorer for the Mexi¬ 
can national team each of his four years in 
professional soccer, has been acquired by 
Los Angeles Aztecs of the North Ameri¬ 
can Soccer League. 

“The acquisition of Manzo gives us 
excellent depth up front, something we 
needed,” said Aztecs’ general manager 


Marvin Milkes. “Manzo gives us added 
security going into the stretch drive for 
the playoffs.” 

Manzo, 21, has scored 10 goals and nine 
assists in 15 games for the Mexican Na¬ 
tionals. He was with Club America this 
year, scoring two goals and seven assists 
in 14 games. 



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SPORTS 


** THE COLONIST, Saturday, July J9. 19^0 27 


Robertson tops Speedweek trials 


MT. VERNON, Wash. — Odie Robertson of Denver, 
Colo., established a track record and won a 25-lap 
main event for open superstoeks Friday as qualifying 
for Speedweek Northwest began at Skagit Speedway. 

Robertson circled the dirt track in 16:22 seconds, 
beating the previous mark of 16:40 set by Roy Haslam 
of Victoria last year. 

Five heat races were also held with the top three in 
each qualfiying for tonight's main event. Winners were 


Robertson, Ron Esau of San Diego, Dick Smith of Mount 
yemon, Red Farmer of Hueytown, Ala. and Kevin Loy of 
Mt. Vernon. 

Haslam finished second in the second heat and Craig 
Dyson of Victoria was hird in the third race. Roy Smith of 
Victoria is not competing in this race but will participate 
in the races at Western Speedway in Victoria next 
Tuesday and Thursday and at Evergreen Speedway in 
Monroe, Wash, next weekend. 


Salmonbellies trip Legion in rough affair 


NEW WESTMIN¬ 
STER — New Westmin- 
ster Salmonbellies 
edged Esquimalt Legion 
12-9 Friday night in a 
rugged Western Canada 
Major Junior Lacrosse 
League game. 


Sam Rouse and Earl 
Wills scored twice 
apiece for New West¬ 
minster, which got sin¬ 
gles from Dan McLen- 
aghan, Brian Cowie, 
Dan Maclsaac, John 
Gilchrist, Dave Thorn¬ 


hill, Paul Kirkpatrick 
and Don MacDonald. 

In reply, John 
Crowther and Mike 
Thomas scored two 
goals each. Ed Van Dyk, 
Gord Christiaens, Bruce 


Alexander and Terry 
Jay counted one apiece. 


o w F A Pis 
New West IV IS 4 0 217 210 2« 

Richmond 18 9 9 0 233 260 18 

Coquitlam 18 8 9 I 203 214 17 
Burnahv 18 7 10 1 227 213 15 

Esquimalt IV « 13 0 232 245 12 

Next game; Tonight — Esquimalt 
at Richmond. 



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V 


1 _ / 

2 a THE COLONIST. Saturday, July 19, 19*0 SPORTS 


Bannister new junior champ 


SQUAMISII (CP) — Glen Bannister js the new B.C. 
Junior Men's Gtdf champion, but the IH-year-old from 
Abbotsford had some tense moments late in Friday's final 
round before taking a one-stroke win over Rick Gibson of 
Vancouver. 

Bannister had a comfortable lead after 16 holes but 
he triple-bugied the par five 17th after hooking a 
drive off the tee. He then three-putted the IKIh green 
and had to watch Gibson attempt a five-foot putt to 
force a playoff. 

Gibson, formerly of Victoria, missed and Bannis¬ 
ter, with his two-ovcr-par total of 290, had the cham¬ 
pionship. 

In third place was Glen Heuser of Kelowna, who 
shot an even par 72 Friday and finished at 293. 


Jamie Harper of Nanaimo tied with Neil Crofts of 
Vancouver at 295. 

The 16-year-old Harper, younger brother of B.C. 
champion Sandy Harper, handily won the juvenile 
division of the tournament. Harper had a 12-stroke 
cushion over his nearest rival Neil O'Leary of Vic¬ 
toria. 

The top 30 Canadian finishers of the tournament 
qualify to play in the B.C Invitational at Vancouver 
July 26 and 27. That tournament determines which 
four B.C. golfers will represent the province at the 
Canadian Junior August 27-29 at Red Deer, Alta. 

Blair Piercy of Victoria and Rick Williams of Cowi- 
clian finished at 308 and Rick Taylor of Nanaimo at 
309. 


Baseball 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 
East 

W L Pci GBL 

Montreal 48 37 565 — 

Pittsburgh 49 39 557 

Philadelphia 4? 38 553 1 

New York 43 4b .489 6'? 

St LOUIS 39 SO 438 11 

Chicago 3S 50 412 13 

West 

Los Angeles SO 39 562 — 

Houston 49 39 .557 ’? 

Cincinnati 46 44 .511 4' j 

San Francisco 44 46 489 6' j 

Atlanta 39 48 448 -10 

San Diego 38 52 420 12 'j 


Sundown Park racing 


Montreal 

Houston 


110 000 110 01— 5 10 0 
200 010 010 00- 4 18 1 

Lee, Fryman (4 4) (9), Sosa (11), 
Norman (11) and Carter. Ruble, Sam 
bito (9), Smith (1-3) and Puiols. HRs 
Mil — Carter (17), Bernazard (4), 
White (5), Hou - Leonard - !?). 

San Francisco 100 100 024- 8 10 1 

SI Louis 010 200 310- 7 12 1 

Ripley. Grlttln (5). Lavelle (7). Mm 
Ion (7), Holland (3 2) (8) and Mav. 
Marline*, Urrca (S). Littlefield (8), 
Seaman (2 1) (9), Often (9) and Sim 
mens HR SF — Mav (6). 

San Diego 000 011 000- 2 /1 

• Chicago 000 000 001- l 6 0 

Shirlev (6-6). Fingers (6) and Ten 
ace; Capilla (2 2), Tidrow (7) and 
Foote HR: SD—Cash(I) 

Philadelphia 003 001 102- 7 11 0 

Atlanta 010 000 100— 2 3 1 

tsomosa (1-1). Notes (8) and Boone. 
Niekro (7-12), Garber (9) and Bene¬ 
dict. Nahorodny (9). HRs Pha - 
Schmidt (23); Atl — Horner (15). 
Chambliss (11). 

Los Angeles 031 000 000- 4 10 0 

Pittsburgh 120 003 00*— 6 10 1 

Welch (9 4). Beckwith (6) and Per 
quson, Rhoden (11), Romo (7) and 
OH HR Pgh-Milner (4) 

New York 000 201 000- 3 4 0 

Cincinnati 020 003 00*— 5 5 0 

Falcone (5-6). Hausman (7) and 
Stearns; Pastore, Soto (3 4) (6) and 
Bench. HRs NY — Washington (6); 
Cin —Cruz (I) 

Second Game 

New York 000 000 030- 3 8 1 

Cincinnati 010 040 03*- 8 12 0 

Bomback (6-3», Hausman (5), Glynn 
(6). Allen (8), Miller (8) and Trevino. 
Stearns (8). Berenyi (id), Hume (8) 
and Nolan. HRs Cin — Driessen (11). 
Foster (15), 

AMERICANLEAGUE 

East 

W L Pet GBL 

57 30 655 - 
49 39 557 8'. 

48 39 552 9 

45 38 .542 10 

46 41 529 II 

41 44 48? 15 
36 49 424 20 


New York 

Milwaukee 

Baltimore 

Detroit 

Boston 

(leveland 

Toronto 

tansasCitv 

Texas 

Oakland 

Chicago 

Minnesota 

Seattle 

California 


54 3 5 
4? 46 

4? 48 
40 48 
40 48 
37 51 


1?'z 
13'T 
13'? 
16'? 
33 54 . 379 20 


Cleveland 000 001 00O- 1 4 0 

Oakland 020 240 01 x- 9 I 2 

Soillner (7-8). Owchinko (5). Wihtol 
(7) and Hassev. Alexander (8»; Norris 
(17-6) andLssian HRs Oak — Essian 
(21. Armas? (2t). Murphy (10). Page 2 
( 6 ). 

Minnesota 000 000 000 0- 0 7 0 

Boston 000 000 000 1— 1 8 0 

Erickson (3-6) and Wvncgar; Torrez 
(5 10) and Fisk. HR Bos — Stapleton 

(5). 

Texas 000 021 004- 7 10 1 

Baltimore 000 000 62x- B 14 I 

Medich, Kern (2 11) (7), Johnson 
(7), Darwin (7). Lvle (7) and Sund 
berg, Flanagan (9 8), Stoddard (9), 
Martinez (9) and Dempsey HR Tex 
— Sundberg (6) 

Chicago OOOOOOOIO- 1 9 t 

Milwaukee 110 010 20x- 5 14 0 

Trout (4-10). Proly (7), Hovt (8) and 
Seilheimcr. Haas (10 8) and Martinez 
HRs; Chi — Morrison (7); Mil — Yount 
(15). 

Kansas City 200 024 023-13 21 2 

New York 000 000 010- 1 3 0 

Gura (12) and Porter. Mav (7 4). 
Lollar (6), Figueroa (7) and Cerone 
HR KC-Brett (9) 

Detroit 001 010 100 2- 5 11 2 

Seattle 000 110 100 0— 3 7 3 

Petrv. Lopez (7.3) and Parrish. 
Beattie (4 8). D Roberts (10). Heaver 
lo (10). McLaughlin (10) and Hill HR: 
Sea-Hill (I). 

Toronto 001 011000- 3 11 1 

California 060 000 OOx— 6 7 1 

Kucek (2 2). Buskev (?). McLaugh 
I in (81 and Whitt. Halicki (3 1). 
Hassler (6). Clear (9) and Cliburn. 
HR Tor-Velez (15) 


Results of Friday night's 
standardised racing at 
Sandown Raceway (sec 
story on Page 21) and en¬ 
tries for today: 

FIRST — $800. One mile pace and 
(rot Claiming. 

Ben Quest 

(Quinlan) $6.60 $3.10 $2.30 

The Wild Weed (Hudon) 3.50 2 10 

Hes A Humdinger (Linford) 3.20 
Time: 3:05 Exactor: M8$26.I0. 

Also ran; Phantom Dancer, Royal 
Toreador, Roaming Pence. 

Scratched: Dante Tloer, Lady Fort. 

SECOND — $800. One mile pace. 
Claiming. 

Andvs Buzzer 

(Jungquist) $9.60 $5.90 $3.10 

Stopwatch (Matthews) 5.20 3.00 

Ceeiav Hathv (Wiseman) 8 90 

Time: 2:07/4. Exactor: 3 A4 $63.30 
Also ran: Valley Jim. Rav. TV Pilot, 
Senga Levi, Outasight Swede. 

THIRD — $800. One mile pace. 
Claiming. 

Assinlboia Brave 

(SEricsson) $11.50 $4 70 $2.50 

Irish Bravo (Stvmest) 3 50 3.10 

Tea N Crumpets (Sibiga) 2 50 

Time: 2:10/1 Exactor: 4*7$35 80 
Also ran: Little Duster. K Cash 
Adios. Pixie Leader. Spindrift Two. 

FOURTH — $900 One mile pace 
Claiming. 

Utile Pence (Hudon) $3.00 $2.60 $2 90 
Rosies Posev (Wiggins) 5.30 4.00 

Marc Kimberly (Guest) 4.70 

Time: 2:06/2. Exactor: IA2$t8.20 
Also ran: Holridoe Cindy, Habitant 
Eids. Gladys Command, Dustvs 
Esther. 

FIFTH — $900. One mile pace. Five 
year olds and younger who are non 
winners for a purse lifetime 

Napa Lady (Quinlan) $6 00 $2 90 $2 60 
DancingDuchess(Marks) 2.60 2.20 
Nechako Taffy (Hudon) 2.90 

Time: 2:00/3 Exactor 5 A4$16.70 
Also ran: Vickies Song. Peggy Bow. 
Rope Burn, Maple Molly. Lang Do¬ 
minion. 

SIXTH - $1100 One mile pace 
Claiming Handicap. 

Woodvs Kat 

(Armstrong) $7.30 $3.60 $4 00 

Easy Van (Hudon) 4 90 3.80 

Northridge (SEricsson) 2.90 

Time: 2:06/4. Exactor: 3A7S62.70. 
Also ran: A. E. Sincous, Nevercan- 
tell. Deck Hand, Saska Wind. 

SEVENTH - $1100. One mile pace 
Non winners $600 last six starts 

Maple Winnie 

(Quinlan) $6.60 $4.20 $2.40 

Nealies Fort (Hudon) 3.30 2 20 
Zmger (SEricsson) 2.80 

Time? 04 Exactor 7&8$17.00 
Alsoran Holridoe Go Skip. Flirt With 
Pride. Dark Phantom. Keystone War¬ 
lord 

Scratched: Commanche Abbe 

EIGHTH - $1300 One mile pace 
Non winners $1000 Iasi six starts. 
Pardner Jove 

(Hudon) $6 70 $5.60 $2 70 

Mark Doc (Tutty) 5.70 6 30 

E ager Song (Bowman) 3.70 

Time: 2:04/3. Exactor 1 &SS63 90 
Alsoran: Arden Bret. Handle Care¬ 
fully. H T Brook, Shadows An How. 
Holridoe Duke. 

NINTH — $1500. One mile pace. 
Claiming Handicap 

Irish Dawn (Hudon) $5.50 $2.30 $2.10 
Antique Adios 

(CFiol lings worth) 2 40 ? IQ 

BoozersDelight (JunggutTfr '7 75 
Time: 3:04/1. Exactor: 1 A 5$12 90 
Also ran: Combat Lands. Silent 
Slade 

TENTH — $800. One mile pace Class 
4 Claiming. 

Shadows Charlie 

(Arsenault) $5.80 $2 40 $3.60 

Battle Chips (Urquhart) 2.20 2.50 

Milt Rodney (Burke) 7.20 

Timi: 2:07/2. Triaclor: 3. 7, 8 
$162.70. 

Alsoran Jeppy Ho. Barbwire Brad. 
Hannrlhan, Senga Carter, Edgewood 
Sampson. 

Attendance: 1,207. Handle: $97,718. 


SECOND — One mile pace and trot 
Purse $800. claiming. 

l Fleeting Fame (M Vukellch) 

2. Surrey Leader (H. Ericsson) 

3. PopMcklvo(M. Stvmest) 

4 Peggls Sugar Plum (M. Bouvler) 

5. SheratonN (J. Hudon) 

6. Outasight Swede (R. Wiseman) 

7. Kurts Tuxedo (M. Stone) 

8. Dustvs Rambler .fM Green) 

Also eligible: Senga Carter 
(G. H'worth). 

THIRD — One mile pace and trol. 
Purse $800, claiming 

1 Arts Choice (G. H’worth) 

2. Glendale Prince (S. Ericsson) 

3. Tobies Spark (D Linford) 

4. Bangor Scot (K. Quinlan) 

5 Jet Seemna (M Stvmest) 

6 Tara La Belle (J. Hudon) 

7. Glen Crooks (M. Olito) 

FOURTH — One mile pace and trol. 
Purse $800, claiming. 

1. Habitant Eureka (J. Hudon) 

? Chocolate Wave (D Jungquist) 

3 Worthy D A (M. Stvmest) 

4 CaotanUcodvN (R Graham) 

5 Duane Relda (K. Quinlan) 

6. Charms All (M.Olifo) 

7 Successful Order (£ Arsenault) 

8 Hidden Time (L. Virag) 

FIFTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$1050 

1 Wise Jane (E. Arsenault) 

2 Titanefte (M. Stvmest) 

3 Dukes Dolly (C. Sibiga) 

4 Whistler Bamboo (J Bouvier) 

5. Invincible image (R Graham) 

6 Senate Red (K. Quinlan) 

7. HolridgeGypsev (B. Dry den) 

SIXTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$1100. claiming 

1 Rubv Khan (K. Quinlan) 

2. Sunmaker (M. Armstrong) 

3. Wakawav(R Graham) 

4 Senga Boegv (A Bowman) 


Entries 


PosITime: 135p.m. 

FIRST — One mile pace and trol. 
Purse $800, claiming 

1 Storm vs Journey (G H'worth) 

2 Sugar Hill Trophy (G. Tonkin) 

3 Tommy Dancer (M Stymest) 

4 Joes Premiere (R Tutty) 

5. Stanley Dominion (K Quinlan) 

6 Lustre Steam (M Vukclich) 

/ Chevenne Mohawk (R. Graham) 

8 Hazel B Bow (B Bovdl 
Also eligible: Lennies Choice 
(D. Guest). 


Thompson keeps 
seniors golf title 


Bill Thompson of Vic¬ 
toria Golf Club shot a two 
round 15? Thursday and 
Friday at Cedar Hill and 
tilen Meadows to success¬ 
fully defend his Vancouver 
Island seniors champion¬ 
ship. 

Plac ing second was Hugh 
Thorbum of Col wood, who * 
came in with 153 for second 
place. 

Winning low-net honors 
was James Tedlie of Glen 
Meadows with a 175. minus 
II handicap for 131. Second 
was Ron McConnan of 
Cedar Hill, with 166-14— 
132 

Ray Newby of Cedar Hill 
shot a gross iso with a 10 
handicap for 131 lo win the 
75 tears and oter category 
All Powell of I plaods was 
" mid with W 8 tW 

loth, 70 71 braftu-l John 
Brown of Glen Meadows 
won with lot in-tat, lot 
lowed by Ralph l-ociliarlol 
Glen Meadows. 172 30 
IX, 

Harry 1«bi« of Glen 


5. Holridoe Brvan (L. Virag) 

6. Jiml Jude (E. Arsenault) 

7. Rav* Golden Patch (J Hudon) 

8 . Katie Wonder (G. H'worth) 


SEVENTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$1150 

1. Shi Duke (M. Green) 

2. Tender Tears (K. Quinlan) 

3. winsome Shadow (B Cameron) 

4. Dario (K.Havworth) 

5. Mr. Graham Belle (J. Hudon) 

6 HolridgeGIGI (E. Arsenault) 

7 Cashiers Window (M. Stvmest) 

8. Excel B Arnold (D. Jungquist) 

EIGHTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$1400, claiming. 

1 Dance N Prance (B. Bovd) 

2 Lmton Hanover (J. Gannon) 

3 Maple Hills Shelbv (C. Sibiga) 

4 Able MaiestvIK. Quinlan) 

5 Plucky Dauber (J Hudon) 

6. Jocko Tomahawk (M. Armstrong) 

7 Senqa Lark (E Arsenault) 

8 High impact (A. Bowman) 


NINTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$2700 

l Winsome Adios (G H'worth) 

2.LoulabelleChoice(L Hill) 

2. Andvs Peyton (B. Marks) 

4 Shirlev Mohawk (B. Bovd) 

5. Magnus Almahurst (M. Stvmest) 

TENTH — One mile pace. Purse 
$2200 

1 Sweet Angie (E-Arsenault) 

? MitchsButch(K.Quinlan) 

3 Irish Splendor (L.Hill). 

4 Come Local (G. Tonkin) 

5. Cavalier N (D. Guest) 

6. Irish Flame (H. Ericsson) 

7 Matsqul Miss(S. Ericsson) 

8 Flash Fire (T. Burke) 

Also eligible: Smokln Ellen 
(T Burke). 


Exhibition Park 


Meadows carded I6K-36— 
132 to capture honors for 
golfers aged 65-69. followed 
by Dick George of Glen 
Meadows. 177 41—133, 
while Jim Thomson of Glen 
Meadows topped (he 60 61 
group with 172-40—132. 
Hugh Sim of Colwood 
notched 167-32—135 

In the 55-59 category, 
Terry Whitaker of Glen 
Meadows carded a 157 20— 
137 while Nick Melnechuk 
(if Colwood was next at 160 
22-13* 

The George Straith Cup 
.(interelubl was taken by 
Glen Meadows, with 553. 

Following the tourna 
meat. Ted Gardner of 
Gorge Vale was elected as¬ 
sociation president with 
Ken Hineks of Colwood 
vice president Named 
directors were Kay Cran 
slow Victoria. Doug Pedcn 
Uplands Rod Mi limes 
Cedar Mill. Dub George 
Glen Meadows. Uatid 
•u yes SaRspring loin AJ 
lister Nanaimo 


VANCOUVER - Results 
of Friday night's thorough¬ 
bred racing at Exhibition 
Park and entries for today: 

First — $3,200. claiming. 3 year olds, 

I I 16 miles 

Wm A Dream (Wlknsn) 40 90 14 90 8 50 
Rod Willow (Arnold) 5.403.60 

Rckahnda (Losefh) 3 60 

Time: 1:48 

Government Issue, Second Out, 
Northern Faith. Lehman Glen. Foxy 
Maverick, Spirit Bender alsoran. 

Second — $2,600. claiming, 3 vear 
olds and up. 6 1 ; furlongs 
Markh.ll (Carrasco) 33.60 12 80 4 40 
Dannstar (Arnold) 4.50 3.10 

C anada West (Creighton) 4.40 

■“Time 1 20 Qumella $50 50 
Daily Double $66160 
Nib Bill. Winning Bullett, Secnva 
Shaska. Clav's Road, Devil Darren, 
Blue Sabre also ran Track scratch: 
Cascade Billv 

Third — $3,200. claiming, 2 vear olds, 
6furloogs 

Artful Cntrvr (Crghtn) 22.60 10 80 7.60 
Berts Bandit (Melanson) 9.309.50 

Quest Of Quality (Bovd) 11.90 

Time. 1:14 1 5 Qumella $166.(50 
Khalrans Talk. Thunderflash, Doc 
Stan U.. Wm'n Ship. Bluenose Magic. 
Man To Rule. Dapper Jay alsoran 

Fourth — $3,200. claiming. 3 vear 
olds and up, 6' ? furlongs 
Dawn Duster (Arnold) 24.108.80 5 10 
FreedomCharger (Patzer) 4.30 3.10 
Cool Class (Bovd) 5.40 

Time 1:19 Exactor $86 10 
Mr. Flintsfone, Callow, Night In 
truder, Bov Dancer. Copper Tav also 
ran. 

Fifth — $3,800. 3 vear olds, 6' ? fur¬ 
longs 

MissBrymark (Krsnr) 44 20 14 80 6 90 
Golden Adile (Mena) 6.50 4 00 

Precious Bronze (Bovd) 5.20 

Time 1:202 5 Qumella $166 20 
Peachey Star. Clew Bay. Delshido. 
Briarwood Beauty, Rising Peak also 
ran. 

Sixth — $3,800. claiming, 3 vear olds. 

II 16 miles 

DuttvCreek (Bovdl 12.604.903.10 
Velvet Fiddler (Johnson) 3.50 2.50 

Toltecan (Hoverson) 4.00 

Time I 48. Exactor $34 20 
High Hawk, Courageous Clem, Blue 
Shoe Mike. Silky D. also ran. Track 
scratch: Jube'sGirl 

Seventh — $4,400. claiming. 3 year 
olds. 6 ' 7 furlongs 

Perfect Splendor (Lsth) 5.103.703.00 
Whispering Sal (Hoverson) 11.506.00 
Prompt Me (Arnold) 4.00 

Time 1:19 Quinella $49.60 
Likeable Ladv. Ja Aglonette. Sony 
Mav. Fair Is Fair, Blue Niki also ran. 

Eighth — $4,500. claiming. 3 vear 
olds and up. 1 1 16 miles 
Pertock (Carrasco) 5.503.402.70 
Smooth Sifter (Loseth) 4 904.00 

EarlvBreeze(Johnson) 3 80 

Time I 45 4-5. Exactor $25.30 
Stone Axe. Courageous Spirit, 
Grande Ribot, Sinful Lad. Heritage 
Park, Bengie's Jade also ran. 

Nmth — $13,350, allowance stakes. 2 
vear otds, 6’ j fur longs 
Wander Kind (Loseth) 2 70 2 60 ? 50 
Sir Regal (Hoverson) 16 105 90 

Vimv's Champ (Gold) 4 90 

Time I ?l Exactor $58 20 
Algonquins Flame. Brother Ward. 
Broad Bond, Ooceo also ran. Track 
scratch Averts Tin Lttxic 


Tenth — $3,500, claiming, 3 vear olds 
and up. 6' ? furlongs 
Flying Page (Hvrsn) 24 4010 905.30 
Shannon Lia (Creighton) 6.704.60 

Sherr'sGal (Bovd) 4.50 

Time I 194 5.Quinella $93 10 
Jcsta Streaking. Bud N Bows. 
Donna Mac, Rock Melody, Hazelmere 
Lady. Patty Tav. Miss Hoboalsoran. 
Handle $985,326. AH, 8.148 


Entries 


First—$2.7W,claiming,3yearoldsand up, 

11 U miles 

Flcefn in (Arnold) 119 

Jewel of the West (Mena) 119 

Snipe Hunter (Bovd) 114 

Antique Coin ip? 

Tenusa (Carter) 119 

Duttus Castle (Patzer) 109 

Decour(Owen) ||7 

Triple Two (Carrasco) 119 

Foxarelli (Loseth) 122 

Second—$4,500, claiming, 3 vear olds, 4 ‘1 
furlongs 

Armor Land (Mena) 116 

Sir Humphries (Johnson) JI5 

Run Joe (Bodnard) ’ 310 

Lorenzo(Demorest) ’ ns » 

Sunni Jo (Owen) no 

Cod Cargo (Melanson) 112 

New Company (Munoz) 115 

Jannock(Gdd) 115 


Third — $4,500, allowance, 2 year oWs. 6 

furlongs 


l ncumbent Victory (Body) 

113 

Rich Dancer (Williams) 

1)8 

RoioSenora 

113 

Mechanic Man (Carrasco) 

113 

Racing Demon (Rvcrott) 

113 

C lockers Comer (Arnold) 

118 

Apres (Creighton) 

113 

Northern Event (Gold) 

118 

On the Alert (Loseth) 

113 

Coastal Pride (Johnson) 

113 

Also eligible 


Another Purchase 

118 

Fourth— $4,200. allowance. Jyearoids.a 1 } 

furlongs 



Oark Blue Cheese (Owen) 
Roval Scam ICreighton) 
Patti Perch 
Extra Dear (Arnold) 
Easter Maise (Hoverson) 
Lawders Pride (Williams) 
Home Run Gal (Loseth) 
Delta Jewel (Bovd) 
Continual Rain (Johnson) 
Crattv Madam (Mena) 
Also eligible 
Pass the Wine (Mena) 


112 


Fifth — $2,910. claiming, 3 year olds, 4's 
furlongs 

MissOllle (Carter) 112 

Rock Around Again (Williams) 110 

Delavant (Creighton) . 110 

Cindy's Back (Amdd) 115 

Crimson Shot (Munoz) 11? 

Successful Deal (Mena) 1 112 

Second Life (Bodnard) / 107 

Golden Hussy (Bovd) / 112 

Pals Hurrah (Loseth) 112 

Indigo Skv (Patzer) 107 

Also eligible 

ClassvFIger (Johnson) 115 

Remy’s Magic (Oemorest) 11? - 

Sixth—$4 .001, claiming. Jvearoldsandup. 
11 U miles 

Bio Midget (Carrasco) 113 

Sultans Command (Williams) 113 

Pays (Johnson) 116 

Traveling Wind (Amdd) 113 

LordOcco 106 

Galls Punch (Bovd) 108 

Four Striper (Rvcrott) 116 

Bab action (Creighton) 120 

Alder Bug (Losefh) 1)3 

Seventh—$4,288, claiming, 3 year olds and 


Langford girls 
post two wins 

k Langford is the only un 
defeated Island team at the 
B.C. juvenile (10*19) girls 
softball playoffs being held 
at Triangle Park. 

Langford defeated Cour¬ 
tenay 9-0 and Kelowna 6-3 
Friday in opening-day ac¬ 
tion of the nine team tour 
nament. The top four 
U'dRis after round robin 
pla> advance to a double 
knockout championship 
round Sunda> 

<JtJwT Island scores 


C«r*siM Wav ta 5wu—n4>0 

(u>dw«8«ri 5 

w!2 mrnimx ; 
Purl A4U»«» I . » Own ii 


Northern Balsam (Johnson) 
Back Off (Carrasco) 

Moon Lodge (Melanson) 
Locata (Wilkinson) 
Undercover Hero (Bovd) 

Jet A Belle (Creighton) 
Featherlv Pass (Hoverson) 
Lucknory (Loseth) 

High and Outside (Rycrofl) 
Ou»el Reflection (Owen) 
Also eligible 
Nurses Bet 4 Williams) 

Remi Tike (Arnold) 

Just a Winning (Rycrofl) 
Py neOrb rt (Fraz ier I 

up. f i hr rt—g i 

5 an Mar mo (Hoverson» 
Casual Dude (Williams) 
SkovNisky 
Motion Perfect 
Saucy Verdict (Boyd) 
PwwrCefI (Losefh) 

$ T*n (Creighton) 


114 



JoMv tarry (ArnoMi 
Hhylir* Pool (Owen 
Fdo* Lea iWn^itan 

Twta-UJft.daMMW.lMVa 



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SPORTS 



THE COLONIST. Saturda .July 19, 1980 29 


Names and games 

Lame Whitecaps 

may play tonight 

* 

VANCOUVER (CP) — Injured midfielders Sieve 
Kember and Carl Valentine may play tonight when 
Vancouver Whitecaps meet San Jose Earthquakes in a 
North American Soccer League game at Empire Sta¬ 
dium. * 

Kember and Valentine suffered ankle injuries Wed¬ 
nesday against Los Angeles and had to leave the game in 
the first half. 

The Whitecaps finished the game with their start¬ 
ing fullbacks, Canadians Bobby Lenarduzzi and Buzz 
Parsons in midfield, with reserves Peter Roe and Paul 
Nelson coming off the bench to take up positions on the 
back line. 

New champions crowned 

Jessie Kinneard and Ivy McLeod of Burnside Lawn 
Bowling Club defeated Muriel Thompson and Sadie 
McArthur of Victoria 21-6 this week to capture the Silver 
Tray at Oak Bay in the annual women's scotch doubles 
competition. 

Mary Atherton and Flora Martin of Burnside, the de¬ 
fending champions, placed third while Joan Burgess 
and Lillian Mason came fourth. 

On the ‘B’ side, Jean Vantreight and May Shep¬ 
herd of Gordon Head downed Eleanor Jarvis and 
Nancy Baker of Burnside 23-12 to take the tile. 

Placing third were Cordy Norgrove and Olga Reihl of 
the Victoria club, followed by Bessie Thompson and 
Peggy Keating of Victoria West. 

Cosmos pass first Ruth test 

SQUAMISH — Gordon Head Cosmos of Victoria 
vaulted the first hurdle at the B.C. Babe Ruth (13 years) 
baseball championships Friday, slipping by Trail 14-12 in 
their first game. 

Ian Smith started for Cosmos but was pulled in 
the first inning. Brad McAdam came on in relief and 
pitched the rest of the way. 

Brent Polischuk rapped out three hits and Dave 
Parenleau added two more for Gordon Head, which 
plays today at 3:30 p.m. The opposition will be cither 
Vancouver or Kimberley. 


Hard hitter upsets Connors 

BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP) — Hard hitting Jose-Luis 
Clerc outslugged erratic top seed Jimmy Connors, 3-6,6-1, 
6-3 Friday in a stunning quarter-final upset at the $175,000 
U.S. Pro tennis championships. 

It was the second meeting between Connors, ranked 
third in the world, and the 22-year-old Clerc, ranked No. 
19. In March, Connors defaulted with a sprained back 
leading 6-1, 6-2 in a best-of-five sets championship match 
in Costa Rica. 

Coach put on ice for year 

WINNIPEG (CP) — A Manitoba mionr hockey league 
coach has been given a one-year conditional discharge 
after being convicted of punching one of his players in the 
face. 

Wayne Reid Smith, 25, coach of the Morse Place 
juvenile team, was handed the sentence Thursday. 

The incident occurred last Jan.6 in the dressing 
room after the team had lost a game. 

Coquitlam peewees prevail 

VANCOUVER — Coquitlam won the national peewee 
lacrosse championship Thursday by defeating Burnaby 
9-5 and Ross Tyler of Coquitlam was named most valuable 
player. 

In the “A" division bronze-medal game, Victoria 
Seasprays defeated North Delta 12-10 in overtime after 
the teams finished regulation time in an 8-8 tie. 

Graham Bewdley scored three Victoria goals in 
the extra time. 

Victoria payers Clayton MacGregor and Tom Mare- 
chek shared "A" division storing honors with 25 points 
each. Marechck had 11 goals and 14 assists while MacGre 
gor scored five goals and set up 20 others in the week-long 
event. 


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JULY 


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Take advantage of these final further reductions! Choose from a selection of 
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PRICED TO CLEAR 

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Don’t miss our further reductions on junior fashions! A selection of active 
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4 


•50 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 

_ SPORTS _ 

Hoch pads Quad Cities lead 


COAL VALLEY, 111. 

(AP) — Scott Hoch expand¬ 
ed his lead in the $200,000 
Quad Cities Open to four 
strokes Friday in shooting 
a 60 for an 11-under par 129 
that equals the lowest :!(>■ 
hole tally on the Profes¬ 
sional Golf Association- 
tour this year. Curtis 
Strange's 129 at Houston, 
however, was 13-under- 
par. 

Hoch was the first-round 
leader with a 63, equalling 
the lowest single round on 
the tour this season as well 
as the course record at the 
Oakwood Country Club. 

Hoch, 24, a rookie on the 
tour from Raleigh, N.C.. 
has tied for 23rd in the 
Atlanta Classic and 19th in 
the Western Open. He has 
won only $6,165, but can 
pick up $36,000 by taking 
the Quad Open title. 

Grouped at 133 were Tom 
Jones, another rookie, who 


had a 68; Howard Twitty, 
runner-up Sunday in the 
Greater Milwaukee Open 
with a 67; and Mike Sullivan 
also with a 67, who has 
missed the cut seven times 
since taking five weeks off 


LUTHERVILLE, Md. 
(AH) — Joyce Kazmierski 
and Julie Stanger both shot 
five-under-par 68s to take 
share the lead after the 
opening round Friday in 
the $100,000 Greater Balti¬ 
more golf tournament. 

Five players were tied 
for second at 69 — Nancy 
Lopez-Melton, Pat Brad¬ 
ley, Angie Tasai, Vicki 
Fergon and Louise Bruce. 

Kazmierski picked up 
four birdies on the front 
nine to go out with a four- 
Qnder 33. On the back nine 


the tour because of back 
muscle spasms. 

Dan Halldorson of Bran¬ 
don. with a 71 was at 136 in 
the bunched Held along 
with Rod Curl, and I.indy 
Miller. 


she played par golf until 
reaching the pars, 496-yard 
18th where she dropped a 
15-foot putt for birdie. 

Stanger had an eagle 
three on the 435-yard, par- 
five first hole. She bogeyed 
the second, but birdied the 
third and stayed two-under 
through It holes, then ran 
three straight birdies be¬ 
fore bogeying 15. She 
moved back to five-under 
by hitting a six-iron to with¬ 
in four feet on the 156-yard 
par-three 17th hole and 
sinking the putt. 


Bill Britton, a rookie 
from Staten Island, N.Y. 
had the best round of the 
day with a 65 over the 6,514- 
yard, par-70 course and 
was at 137. 

Defending champion D. 
A. Weibring had a 75 for 147 
and failed to make the cut 
at III. 


Scott Hoch 

03-06—129 

Tom Jones 

6S68—133 

Mike Sullivan 

06-67—133 

HowardTwitty 

66-67—133 

Dale Douglass 

68-66—134 

Vance Heafncr 

67-67—134 

Brad Bryant 

68-66-134 

Tommy Valentine 

66-68—134 

PatMcGwoan 

67-06—135 

Bill Sander . 

65-70-135 

Dan Halldorson 

65-71—136 

Rod Curl 

6808-136 

Lmdv Miller 

69-07—136 

Butch Baird 

68-69-137 

Bob Murphy 

7007—137 

Frank Beard 

7007-137 

Bill Britton 

7205—137 

Morris Hatalsky 

67-70—137 

Victor Regalado 

68-69-137 

David Eichelberger 

67-70—137 

John Fought 

6809—137 

Wayne Levi 

68-09-137 

Lyn Lott 

68-69-137 

Curtis Strange 

69-68-137 

Jim Neltord 

7167-138 

Gar Hamilton 

6871—139 

Dave Barr 

6871-139 


Joyce, Julie set pace 



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£bc (Toloniet. 


LIVING 

Section Three/Saturday, July 19, 1980/Page 31 


) 


Looking ahead 
for job security 


By JOANNE HOOKER 

Colonist New York Times Service 

MIAMI — So you don't know what you want to be 
when you grow up? 

Well, there are some 20,000 choices listed in the 
Dictionary of Occupational Titles, but the wise ones 
arc saying "think carefully"— because the job that looks 
good today may be obsolete 10 years down the road. 

The way the job market is shaping up, hairdressers 
and dry cleaners are going to be in far greater demand 
than the law ktudent, the anthropologist, the engi¬ 
neering student or the education major. 

Or farming. Predictions show the number of farm¬ 
ers will decrease in the next 10 years. 

Those professions predicted to be the 15 fastest 
growing through 1985 are, in descending order: 

Practical nurses 
Personnel-labor relations 
Physicians 

Nurses aides, orderlies 

Clinical lab technologists and technicians 

Registered nurses 

Secretaries, legal 

Receptionists 

Secretaries, other than legal and medical 
Sewers and stitchers 

Computer, peripheral equipment operators 

Bank, financial managers 

Typists 

Sales managers, except retail trade 
Guards 

According to the U.S. Department of Labor's Occu¬ 
pational Outlook Quarterly, "Over the 1978-90 period, the 
growth in employment of professional and technical 
workers is expected to be even slower than it was during 
the 1970-78 period, because of the lack of growth in 
education and a slower growth in high technology indus¬ 
tries.” 

Indeed, it is already harder for a college gradu¬ 
ate to get a job in the field he prepared for. Be¬ 
tween 1962 and 1969, of the 575,000 graduates who en¬ 


tered the labor force annually, about 73 per cent entered 
professional and technical occupations (includes accoun¬ 
tants, engineers, doctors, lawyers, teachers). 

Between 1969 and 1978, 1,150,000 graduates entered 
the job market each year but only 16 per cent found 
professional or technical jobs—because many more 
graduates were competing for a smaller number of 
available positions. 

The pyramid is expected to continue building. The 
National Centre for Education Statistics projects that 
about 13.5 million college graduates will enter the labor 
force between 1978-90, competing for only 10.2 million job 
openings in traditional fields. 

“About one graduate in four will probably have to 
enter a non-traditional occupation," the report says. 

Some colleges and universities are already gear¬ 
ing thejr curriculum toward future needs. For example, 
Miami-Dade Community College, a two-year institution, 
is phasing out its Marine Science program “because the 
job outlook is so bad," says Gene McDonald, career 
development officer, “and because there is such stiff 
competition from other colleges in this field. 

"Employers are very skills based now," continues 
McDonald. "They are interested in 'a person who has 
something he can do even at the entry level." 

To try and satisfy the needs of employers, there 
is a major trend to 'experiential’ education, says Pat 
Koksal, the school's job placement officer. 

‘Experiental’ or co-op education, is a fancy word 
for a higher level on-the-job training. Koksal fore¬ 
sees a time when many students will already have 
acquired entry level skills in their profession by the 
time they graduate. 

Cp until recently, most students went to school and 
majored in whatever field they, or their parents, thought 
looked OK. If the student thought psychology or social 
work was interesting, he majored in that, never thinking 
that it takes at least a masters degree to get a foot in the 
door, that the field might already be overcrowded, or that 
the pay is low. 

"We used to say. 'Here arc our students. Where 
are the jobs?' ” says McDonald. 

"One of the worst things that has happened in edu¬ 
cation is that we have not brought more business and 
industry people into our colleges and universities. 



Hairdressers are going to be in greater demand than law students or educators 


"It’s a complaint from employers nationwide that 
students are just not educated to meet the needs. We 
cannot afford to offer courses in majors that will 
not allow a person to be employed afterward." 

But it’s no easy task for counsellors who know the 
career road may be rocky to get their message across 
to students. 

"Some want to get into school for two years and 
then want to make $30,000 a year," says McDonald. 

"A lot talk in dollar figures. They think it doesn't 
matter what you do as long as it pays a certain amount 
of money," adds Koksal. "Or sometimes the parents 
will say. 'do this,' and the student will do it. Some¬ 
times it’s just a matter of laziness to explore any 
thing else." 

Nancy Lipp is one career counsellor who tells her cli¬ 
ents to "pay attention to the timeliness of whatever it is 
you decide to do.” 


Lipp was a teacher who took her own advice and 
phased into vocational counselling when she realized she 
could not just be working with teenagers. “I looked at the 
trends and realized women and senior citizens will be a big 
part of the job market. One of the key questions I ask is, 'Is 
your profession outdated?’ • 4 

“It isn't enough to know how to type. You have to 
know about word processing. I try to tell a client it 
isn’t enough to sit behind a desk. The biggest key to 
promotion is being first, second or third to learn how 
to do these things.” 

Lipp talks to hundreds of women each year who arc- 
just entering or re-entering the job market, and she 
believes "absolutely that they should be steered in a 
career direction** 

Some of the "hot” fields Lipp steers her clients to 
are: property insurance, insurance claims, health plan¬ 
ning, import-export sales and banking. 


r~ 

Ruthless competitor for secretary’s job 


Canadian Press 

TORONTO — With experts predicting that compu¬ 
terized word processors will bring the same ruthless 
efficiency to white-collar work that the production line 
brought to 19th-century factories, some typists and secre¬ 
taries say their days may be numbered. 

"I don’t see being a secretary for 30 or 10 years, 
because the job won't be there," said Lee-Anna Wright. 
"You don't get a one-to-one relationship with a boss 
anymore." 

Mrs. Wright, 29, is a secretary with the consult¬ 
ing firm of Ilickling-Johnson Ltd., which uses word-pro¬ 
cessing computers and companion printers. 

There has been tremendous growth in the field 
since IBM introduced word-processing typewriters with 
memory capacities in the mid-1960s. 

Office systems now provide editing, filing, graphics 
and photo composition and printout capacities. 


Last year, 71.000 word processors were sold in 
the United States, a 23-per-cent increase over the 
previous year. And experts estimate that between $1.8 
million and $2 million worth of word processors were sold 
in North America last year. 

In 1961, fresh out of high school, Marilyn Weir 
was hired at $61 a week by Ontario Hydro to do 
secretarial work. 

At the start of every month, she began typing on 
ditto paper a scveral-hundred-page voltage report — 
typing, correcting, submitting a draft to an engineer, 
retyping, submitting another draft and retyping again. 

If she was lucky, she would finish Tn time to 
begin next month's report. 

“Today, you could do the same job in a day or 
less on the word processor and not end up going 
home being covered all over, feet to socks, in ditto 


blue. You make your few changes and send them 
through to the word printer and it does all the work.” 

Robert Fabian, a former computer science professor 
at York University in Toronto and now a consultant in the 
field, said experts estimate there is a 25-per-cent increase 
in typing efficiency with the word processors, which 
means one out of 10 secretaries will lose their jobs. 

One reason more jobs aren't lost is because managers 
have increased the number of times they revise docu¬ 
ments because revision is so much easier. And the 
introduction of computers in offices has also created a 
number of new more highly-skilled jobs, particularly for 
women. 

But, the pressure for management to use word 
processors may become inexorable if they fall to the 
$300 to $1,000 price range which some experts predict for 
1990. 



-CP 


Computers’ efficiency becoming threat 




Attoctaltd Press 


Challengt 
for home 
hobbyists 


Canadian Press 


TORONTO — For the 25,000 to 30.000 Canadian 
homes with computers the advent of the devices 
has led to a resurgence in individual 
experimentation the likes of which has not been 
seen since the development of the crystal set. 

Home computers have become tools on which 
the users can create their own programs, many of 
which are good enough to sell in the ever-growing 
market of computer software. 

"Traditionally, people don't know what to do 
with them when they buy home computers," says 
Jim Butterfield, a telecommunications executive 
who has written a book and several articles on 
home computers. 

"They just want to find out what these things 
are. They want to test themselves and rise to the 
challenge to see if they can make them do 
something." 

Robert Lando. w ho at age 15 has already 
marketed a computer variation of the old 
“hangman" word game, says home computers 
give operators more control than larger, 
“mainframe" computers. 

“You have control over what is happening with 
the little machines—a control which you lose with 
the larger machines. With them you end up 
working with little bits of somebody clse's 
computer." 

The first microcomputer company. Micro 
Instrumentation and Telemetry Systems of 
Albuquerque. N.M., got its start when thousands of 
people sent money in response to a single ad 
offering a build it yourself computer kit. 

One of the leading home computer 
manufacturers. Apple, with (2U6 million in sales 
last year, grew out of a garage experiment by two 
young men who w anted to see if they could build a 
computer 

But the real growth has boon in software—the 
programs which are fed into the computers to 
make them do specific things Nearly all 
commercial software progt auu couie flow 
hobbyists who intent them on their machines 

Instant Software of Peterborouyb. N If . 
receives about W programs a wish from people 


-CP 

Robert Lando, 15, 
plays game of 
hangman with his 
home computer 
while his 
seven-year-old 
sister, Julie, 
watches. Home , 
computers have led 
to resurgence In 
experimentation 
which has not been 
seen since 
development of 
crystal radio set. 


KANSAS CITY. Mo. — 
Before 7 a.m. one day. the 
automatic garage door at 
Harold D. Aggeler's house 
rumbled open and a cylin¬ 
drical metal object moved 
slowly down the driveway. 

The radio-controlled 
robot headed for the morn¬ 
ing newspaper. Us single 
arm nearly scraping the 
ground. It grasped the 
paper and returned to the 
garage. 

A few momipgs later, as 
Aggeler directed the robot 
to the newspaper, he no¬ 
ticed neighbors peering 
from their windows. Be¬ 
fore long, people in cars 
were lining the street at 
paper time. 

That was nine years ago. 
"Most people believe 
that if you build robots 
you're this tall,” Aggeler 
says, holding his hand 
about four feet off the 
ground, “and you wear 
thick glasses and walk with 
a limp." 

The description doesn't 
fit Aggeler, a self-de¬ 
scribed "ordinary guy” 
who is marketing manager 
for a technical firm. While 
some men collect stamps 
or coach Little League 
baseball in their spare 
time, the 36-year-old Ag- 
geler builds robots in his 
basement. 

Armed with a couple of 
years of technical training 
and after collecting parts 
"for ages." he was able to 
bnild Herbie, the news¬ 
paper-fetching machine 

Three robots, each 1.2 
metres tail, now stand 
watch over Aggeler's base 
meat workshop, which is 

cluttered With spare metal 
arms, hands. sheet metal 


Aggeler directs J -7 with light gun 


and solid-state compo¬ 
nents. 

His recently completed 
J-7 is shaped like a four¬ 
sided pyramid with elaw- 
like hands. Its radio con¬ 
trols have a one-mile 
range, it can broadcast any 
cassette tapr and it can 
"talk" via a hand-held mi¬ 
crophone w ithin 60 metres. 

Three wheels allow J-7 to 
move and turn quickly and 
accurately. His arms move 
much like a human's, and 
his hands can grasp and 
carry things, such as the 
pulsating light gun Ag 
geier's young son provided 
for J-7. 

But it was Herbie Too. 
the second robot Aggeler 
completed in 16731. that 
stuic his creator's heart 


Herbie Too made the 
original one-armed model 
look almost primitive. His 
rounded-aluminum body, 
glass-domed head with fa 
cial features and whirling 
radar on lop make him look 
friendly, a quality that en¬ 
dears him to children. 

Herbie Too has made fre¬ 
quent trips to hospitals to 
cheer up children. Ifis rub 
ber hands can grasp the 
handles of a chile's wheel 
chair and push it down the 
halls 

Somelimrs Aggeler 
lakes his robot to a disco 

"I'll order a drink at Un¬ 
bar. and ask the bartender. 
‘Do you mind if I bring my 
robot in?' " The bartender 
usually says M's OK and 
Aggeler s cottipauiun roils 
in 


who want the company to market them. Of the 
3.000 they have received. 250 are on the market or 
will be soon. The inventors receive a royalty of 
about 20 per cent on the programs, which retail 
from $10 to $ 200 . 

David Gordon, president of California-based 
Programmers International, estimates it lakes 100 
hours to devise a program and 200 hours to write it 
down and the relative ease with which programs 
can be invented has led to the explosion of interest 
in computer software. 

“It truly is a new cottage industry, fashioned 
by experimenters in basements and workrooms, 
and all the software companies will do is provide 
services the individual doesn't have the means to 
perform for himself." says Alexander Curran, 
assistant vice-president for technology planning at 
Northern Telecom Canada Ltd 

“The software companies will pul their 
tentacles out to find where the* interesting 
programs are and they will market them, but the 
innovation will still come out of that cussed man in 
his garage sitting behind his computer and working 
something out fur himself " 

Tin- field may grow even further with the 
increasing availability of "turnkey systems 
computer programs (or business or home which 
can be used by a complete nov ice 


Disco or hospital, 
Herbie Too a hit 


fe. 




4 






































" ► ! 


32 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 


LIVING/MEDICAL 


Pure Thai Silk 


The handwoven silk of 
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Into elegant, classical 
dresses and gowns. 

■ With this newest shipment 
of ladies clothing. Sterling 


McBean takes 
Introducing 
the Jim Thompson 
line of 


leasure in 


V.W 

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BATTERIES 

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FOR THE FISHERMAN 


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DARE BREAKTIME 
COOKIES 

500 g, 17.6-oz. bo* 
Delicious Assortment 
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New Super Hot 

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Available m Red or Green 

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AFRICAN 

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Beautiful selection from 
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BOYS 1 JEANS 

G.W.G. SCRUBBIES 

Size: 8-18 
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K mart Rtgriar Price 1176 pm 
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NOXEMA 
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Moisturizing — Soothing 
280 ml jar 

K mart Regular Price 151 jar 
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University Heights Shopping Centre 

3986 Sneibourne St (Saanich) Victoria BC 
Store Mouri 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. fAon to Friday 
? a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday 


»# imam «a ripe Ip tail 



Debut 

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Four-month-old Kristen 
Haralson finds respite 
from prolonged Texas heal 
wave of 100 -degree-plus 
temperatures as she gets 
her flrstswlmmlngpool ex¬ 
perience with her mother, 
Michele a I wading pool In 
Austin. 





Hypoglycemia symptoms 
not exclusive to the disease 


Dear Dr. Donohue: Why 

do doctors think hypoglycc- 
mia isn't worth looking 
into? I had it for 30 years 
before I found out that was 
what was causing me to 
feel the way 1 did. I could 
have ended up in a mental 
hospital. I had to read upon 
it to finally discover that 1 
had to stay on a diet of high 
protein.—A.F. 

It is not a reluctance to 
diagnose hypoglycemia 
(low blood sugar) so much 
as a tendency to discount it 
in most people who think 
they have it. The symptoms 
—nervousness, sweating, 
tremulousness, heart pal 
pitations, headache—arc 
far from being exclusive to 
that disease. Many people 
experience some Of all of 
these symptoms without 
having low blood sugar. 

Too, it’s important to ob¬ 
serve a patient for some 


Your Good Health 

By PAUL G. DONOHUE, IH.D. 


length of time before mak¬ 
ing even a tentative diag¬ 
nosis. Once low blood sugar 
is suspected, things don't 
get any simpler. 

There are two kinds. One 
is due to an insulin-produc¬ 
ing tumor of the pancreas. 
Insulin, as you know, 
causes sugar to leave the 
bloodstream and enter the 
cells of the body to nourish 
them. Normally, the pan¬ 
creas keeps the blood sugar 
at an ideal level; as sugar 
enters the body cells, its 
insulin production stops. 

But if there is an insulin- 
producing tumor of the 
pancreas, insulin keeps 
being made. More and 
more sugar is drawn from 


Bulletin Board 

DANCE 

Army and Navy dance 
with the Capital City Ram¬ 
blers 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. 
tonight In the Totem 
Lounge, 1001 Wharf Street. 

Members and guests wel¬ 
come. For further infor¬ 
mation contact 383-4923. 


UKRAINIAN 

Ukrainian Museum of 
Canada display 1 p.m. Sun¬ 
day at St. George’s Ukrai¬ 
nian Gr. Orthodox Church, 
1100 Colville. The afternoon 
will include a film, a large- 
display of Ukrainian 
stamps and money, and 
modelling of authentic folk 
costumes. Refreshments 
will be served. 

WIDOWS 

Widows’ Association 
meeting 1 p.m. Sunday at 
the home of Shirley Dick¬ 
son, 2096 Avondale. Bring 


lunch. Further information 
by phoning 592-9273 or 382- 
0309. 

NATURE 

Talk on the Evolution of 
Plant Life plus a short na¬ 
ture walk 2 p.m. Sunday at 
the Swan Lake Nature 
Centre, 3873 Swan Lake 
Road. For more informa¬ 
tion phone 179-0211. 

BRITISH—ISRAEL 

British-Tsfaer meeting 3 
p.m. Sunday in the Domin¬ 
ion Hotel, 759 Yates Street. 
Frank Hall will speak on 
the subject God’s Govern¬ 
ment vs Man’s Misgovcrn- 
ments. 

GOSPEL 

G<*>pel service 7 p.m. 
every Sunday night at the 
Cameron Bandshell in Bea¬ 
con Hill Park. 


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Afternoon or Evening Sessions 

by JOSEPH EGOYAN 

Once again the fascinating study of interior decorating will 
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These lectures will be held in the store and also supplement 
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to the residence of Mr. Egoyan to discuss the problems 
arising in furniture arrangement, color schemes, lighting, 
stvles, theme, drapery and carpet selection and proper use 
of pictures and accessories. 

Mr. Joseph Egoyan, B.A.ED., your instructor. Is well quali¬ 
fied with extensive theoretical and practical knowledge. He 
is a graduate from the Art Institute of Chicago and Califor¬ 
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High, Cam., the American College in Cairo and the Evening 
Adult Education program in Victoria. In addition he has a 
wealth of practical experience In retail fields as proprietor 
of Ego Arts Gallery in Cairo for five years and Ego Interiors 
In Victoria for eighteen years. Mr. Egoyan is a qualified 
artist and has exhibited his art works in a number of 
one man shows In the U.A.R. and U.S.A. He won first prize in 
Vancouver Island Jury Show at the Art Gallery of Victoria, 
also a one-man show at the Provincial Museum — and. also 


at the Burnaby Art Gallery. Kgoyan's recent watercolors 
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Egoyan twice yearly in three separate groups each week. At 
an average of twenty studenLs in each group, more than a 
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the bloodstream and you 
have hypoglycemia. This is 
a rare condition, and to test 
for it the patient must fast, 
sometimes for as long as 72 
hours, so the doctor can 
watch what the blood sugar 
level is doing. 

The more common kind 
of hypoglycemia is “reac¬ 
tive.” People with this 
have symptoms a few 
hours after eating. When 
they fast, their blood sugar 
is normal. That distin¬ 
guishes thei r problem from 
the one involving a pancre¬ 
atic tumor. 

Reactive hypoglycemia 
is diagnosed by having the 
person drink a sugar solu¬ 
tion and then checking 
blood sugar levels for four 
to six hours. If there is an 
unexpected drop, the diag 
nosis can be made if the 
patient has the symptoms 
during the drop. A protein 
regimen (six daily feed¬ 
ings) helps. Carbohydrates 
are kept at a minimum to 
avoid the same thing hap¬ 
pening that occured when 
the sugar solution was 
drunk during the test., 

I am glad you are feeling 
so much better on your 
diet. You are fortunate to 
have found your problem 
and its cure. No one can 
argue with success. But it 
is true that low blood sugar 
is too easily diagnosed (by 
patients) and too seldom 
confirmed by tests. When 
an ailment gains wide pub¬ 
licity, as has hypoglycemia 
in recent years, this hap¬ 
pens. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: Quite 
some time ago a lady wrote 
you asking for advice on 
how or with what she might 
treat a very painful heel. A 
friend of mine advised me 
when I complained about 
my heels and my husband's 


heels giving us so much 
pain. She said her doctor 
told her to buy a package of 
foam rubber powder puffs, 
the kind ladies use in com¬ 
pacts. 

Place one in the heel of 
each shoe (for men). 
Women can place these in¬ 
side their hose to hold them 
in place when wearing sling 
pumps, etc. The doctorsaid 
she would probably think 
he was crazy, but it stopped 
the aching. I tried it. My 
husband tried it, and sev¬ 
eral friends tried it after 
doctors had been upable to 
help. It works. — Mrs. 
M.A.R. 

That is a very good idea. 
I'm going to try it myself. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: 
Please discuss platelets. Is 
prednisone used when a 
person has ton few platelets 
in the blood? What does it 
do? — D.M. 

Having too few platelets 
is called thrombocytopenia 
(platelets are also called 
thrombocytes). Since pla¬ 
telets make clots, a very 
low count causes bleeding 
problems. 

Sometimes the platelets 
get coated with antibodies. 
This makes them have a 
shorter life because they 
lend to be removed from 
the blood earlier than nor¬ 
mal. This is where the 
prednisone comes into the 
picture. It lengthens the 
life of antibody-coated pla¬ 
telets and also helps slow 
down the production of an¬ 
tibodies. This is why the 
drug is used in thrombocy¬ 
topenia. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: Is it 
true that blood gets thicker 
in wintertime? — P.J. 

Blood doesn't get thicker 
in wintertime. Many fac¬ 
tors may boost the produc¬ 
tion of red blood cells—low 
oxygen at higher eleva¬ 
tions, for example—but 
cold weather’is not one of 
them. I’ll anticipate the 
next question by saying 
that blood does not get thin¬ 
ner in the summer. 


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-Taking-, 
control 
of heart 

NEW YORK <UPI) — 
The American Heart 
Association, taking 
issue with a recent 
report, says evi¬ 
dence shows control 
ling cholesterol and 
fat intake is an ef¬ 
fective strategy 
against heart dis¬ 
ease. 

The AHA report, pre¬ 
viewed at a news 
briefing this week, 
reaffirms most of 
the dietary and life¬ 
style factors impli¬ 
cated in develop¬ 
ment of stroke and 
heart attack during 
the last 20 years. 
Guidelines in the re¬ 
port to be published 
in the August issue of 
Circulation, a medi¬ 
cal journal, are the 
first revision of a 
1968 document on the 
same subject for the 
nation’s doctors. 
They said many 
Americans have 
been heeding advice 
to control risk fac¬ 
tors and, as a result, 
there has been an un 
prccedentcd dip in 
deaths from stroke 
and heart attack. 

In.an unusual step. 
AHA officials said 
the new report was 
circulated in ad¬ 
vance of publication 
because of the “con¬ 
fusion” over eon 
Dieting statements 
on dietary fat and 
cholesterol, AHA of¬ 
ficials said. 

"The atmosphere for 
this conference in¬ 
cludes some confu 
sion on the part of 
the American peo¬ 
ple, in part due to 
reaction toaqd inter 
pretation of the re¬ 
cent report from the 
Food and Nutrition 
Board of the Nation¬ 
al Academy of Sci¬ 
ences,” said Dr. 
Thomas N. Janies, 
AHA president. 


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LIVING 


THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 33 


Hiking expert’s first rule is keep it simple 

Author 
explores 
new trails 


By SANDY SENYK 

MONTREAL (CP) — El¬ 
liott Katz has some plain 
advice for those who arc 
thinking of taking up the 
growing pastime of back¬ 
packing: keep it simple. 

Katz, a 25-year-old Mon¬ 
trealer, is author of the 
Complete Guide to Back¬ 
packing in Canada, a how¬ 
to and where to handbook 
for hikers recently pub¬ 
lished by Doublcday Can¬ 
ada Ltd. 

"1 decided to write it be¬ 
cause it was the kind of 
book I had been looking for 
for a long time,” Katz 

says. 

"I remember a trip to 
British Columbia, when 1 
was looking at a map and I 
could see all these parks. I 
kept wondering how do you 
get to them? What's there? 

“Trails in the United 
States are really well- 
known, but I wanted to 
show that there are just as 
many opportunities for 
good backpacking in Can¬ 
ada.” 



Guide has informative nuggets of how-tos and with-withs of backpacking in Canada 


Katz, who teaches classi¬ 
cal guitar when he isn't on 
the trail, has hiked in Brit¬ 
ish Columbia, Alberta, the 


Yukon, Ontario, Quebec 
and several New England 
states. 

The result of his year's 


research and writing is a 
250-page guide, divided into 
two sections, 

The first part deals with 


She must get therapy 
to break dangerous habit 


the how-tos and what-withs 
of backpacking. 

"There are lots of books 
on the subject, but what I 
tried to do was keep it sim¬ 
ple. Some of them get so 
complicated.” 

For a neophyte back¬ 
packer, it’s an all-in-one 
guide with many useful 


nuggets of information. It 
is readable and often 
amusing. j 

Katz starts quite literally 
at ground level, with advice 
on how to walk in the wil¬ 
derness—which isn’t ex¬ 
actly like walking down¬ 
town. 

He spends considerable 
time describing essential 
equipment. Anyone who 
has visited an outdoor 
sports store knows there is 
a bewildering range of 
equipment available, some 
of it extremely sophisticat¬ 
ed and much of it breath- 
takingly expensive. 

"Backpackers can sit 
around and talk about 
equipment for hours and 
hours,” he says, rolling his 
eyes. 

His own backpack is an 
elderly, frayed-looking 
nylon bag on an aluminum 
frame, to which he has 
added extra pockets and 
zippers.- It’s hardly pretty, 
but the bag suits his pur-^ 
poses. 

He recommends a fra- 
mepack rather than a ruck¬ 
sack because the frame 
bears the load higher on the 
back for better balance. 
And he strongly suggests a 
pack with a waist strap, 
which transfers the weight 
from the shoulders to the 
hips. 

Forget those profession¬ 
al-looking mountain climb¬ 
ers’ boots, Katz says. Their 
soles don’t bend and they 
aren't meant for walking 
long distances. Instead, opt 
for light- or itiedium- 
‘ weight hiking boots. 

“Buy them at a store 
where they are knowledge¬ 


able and will fit you pro¬ 
perly.” 

For the first couple of 
hikes, a beginner will do 
well in work boots or even 
running shoes. 

As for tents, the range of 
exotic designs and prices is 
“crazy." 

"The idea is not to get 
carried away,” he says. 
What is desirable in a tent 
is a fly—the extra roof that 
helps keep out rain—and 
good mosquito netting. 

After that it's a question 
of preference and your 
poeketbook. 

“My tent cost $25. It 
probably costs $35 today.” 

There arc also sections 
on sleeping bags, light¬ 
weight stoves and cloth¬ 
ing. 

And bugs. And map read¬ 
ing. And cooking on the 
trail. He even has a sugges¬ 
tion on growing alfalfa 
sprouts in a backpack to 
add spice to a wilderness 
meal. 

For those interested in 
more challenging experi¬ 
ences, Katz has chapters on 
hiking with children and 
winter camping. 

Perhaps most important, 
he includes a chapter on the 
new ethics of backpacking. 
As a rapidly growing sport 
that is attracting crowds to 
the forests and mountains, 
hiking demands a keen un¬ 
derstanding of the effects 
of human intrusion on the 
wilderness. 


The second section of the 
book, Katz acknowledges, 
is its real raison d’etre. It is 
a province-by-province 
guide of all the chief back 
packing areas in Canada, 
garnered from the superin 
tendents of provincial and 
national parks as well as 
the country’s various trail 
associations. 

There are maps, trail 
lengths, information on 
temperatures and weather, 
history and addresses 
where guidebooks and 
maps can be obtained. 

British Columbia and On 
tario have familiar hiking 
routes, but “there are 
marked trails in just about 
every part of the nation.”” 

For the adventuresome. 
Katz suggests a trail 
through the rocky barrens 
of Newfoundland or a trip 
on the Pangnirtung Pass 
trail of Baffin Island. 

Katz’s own favorite? 
"That would be the West 
Coast Trail on Vancouver 
Island," he says, his eyes 
lighting up with the 
memory. 

"I was on it for nine days. 
That's rain forest and there 
were only two days when it 
didn't rain. 

“But there are miles of 
beaches and you can see 
the whales playing in the 
ocean. I remember going 
down to pick up mus¬ 
sels ... oh, it was spee- 
—tacular.” 


^PROTEIN PERMS os*) 

a Especially for fine, difficult hair. These N 


NEW LOW PRICES 


Dear Ann Landers: When 
I was in high school 1 was 
fat and miserable. Staying 
on a diet was impossible* 
and I hated myself. 

I read in your column 
about a girl who had the 
habit of gorging herself 
and then throwing up. You 
told her it was dangerous 
and to stop it before she ran 
into serious physical and 
emotional problems.' 

I decided 1 was smarter 
than you and that it was a 
neat way to take off weight 
and stay thin. Since that 
time. I have been forcing 
myself to throw up three or 
four times a week. That 
was 10 years ago. I am still 
not thin but I have done 
some awful things to my¬ 
self. Please let me use your 
column to warn anyone 
who may be tempted to try 
it. 

After throwing up, I feel 
physically exhausted. My 
skin becomes blotched and 
greenish in color. My eyes 
hurl and I get sores around 
my mouth. 

As the years go by it is 
harder and harder to make 


Ann 

Landers 



myself throw up. When I 
was 16 I used my finger. 
Now I use all sorts of in¬ 
struments and have to stick 
them farther down my 
throat. Sometimes it takes 
me an hour or more to 
vomit. 

I am trapped in this be¬ 
havior and am so embar¬ 
rassed I haven't been able 
to ask for help. It's horri¬ 
ble, just like drug addiction 
or alcoholism, because it 
controls me. The more I do 
it, the worse I feel and the 
more I want to do it again. I 
know it’s crazy, but aren't 
all addictions? 

Can you tell me more 
about the damage 1 am 
doing to my eyes, ears, 
stomach, skin and glands in 


my throat? It might help 
me stop. Thank you. — 

Having A Devil Of A Time 
In Denver 

Dear Denver: Telling you 
more about the damage 
you arc doing to your body 
will not help you stop. You 
are trapped in a compul¬ 
sive pattern of behavior 
and common sense won’t 
work. 

You need the help of a 
trained professional, and I 
urge you to get it at once. 
Look in the phone book 
under “mental health.” 
You can get counselling for 
little money or maybe 
without charge. Get going 
immediately and please let 
me hear from you. I want to 
know how you are doing. 


Challenge in hospital 
for women chaplains 


TORONTO (CP) -j- Women chaplains 
are finding the responsibility and chal¬ 
lenge they seek—not in churches but in 
hospitals. 

More and more hospitals are hiring 
women chaplains who find they can per¬ 
form on an equal footing with men: some¬ 
thing often denied them in a church set¬ 
ting. 

The job market is growing for both 
men and women as hospitals start to treat 
a patient's spirit as well as the body and 
mind—but there are times when a woman 
has the advantage. 

Rev. Culleen Bryant, supervising 
chaplain at Toronto Western Hospital, 
said her patients, including men. are 
often more relaxed because she is a 
woman. Men "feel more comfortable cry¬ 
ing in front of a woman.” 

Rev. Bryant, ordained 15 years ago. 
practised seven years in team ministries 
with men before she finally realized: "I 
would never get a church of my own. and 
as a woman. I wasn't considered an equal 
partner.” 

Too often, she found herself steered, 
into the female dominated field of Chris 
tian education, which was important to 
her but seldom provided either the 1 chal 
lenge or the responsibility she wanted 

In one team ministry she found her 


male partner did not trust her with a fair 
share of the duties, nor did the congrega¬ 
tion show confidence she could handle the 
w hyle range of clerical duties. 

"It really hit home once when he was 
on holiday and I was the acting pastor, " 
she said. "A family actually called in an 
outside male minister to perform a funer¬ 
al instead of calling on me. 

"I realized then I was just a little girl in 
their eyes. I could see my future as the 
deaconess handing out crayons at Sunday 
School. 

"It will take the church and the com¬ 
munity a long time to realize women can 
do everything a mam can.” 

Rev. Flovd Green, chaplain of a Toron¬ 
to mental health centre and secretary of 
the Canadian Association of Pastoral 
Education—which trains clergy to be¬ 
come institutional chaplains—knows the 
problem well. 

“In the church, as in society at large, 
women are the last hired and the first 
fired." he said. "Regardless of recent 
history, women >n the church find it 
harder than a man to find a parish of their 
own. 

"But hospitals, being secular institu¬ 
tions. cannon! shirk their responsibility to 
provide equal opportunity as easily as a 
church can." 


Dear Ann Landers: Re¬ 
cently I was told by a 
knowledgeable person that 
it is against the law to en¬ 
gage in sex with a female 
sheep. The reason given 
was! that the offspring of 
such a relationship would 
be half-sheep and half¬ 
human. This person also 
said the reproductive sys¬ 
tem of the female sheep is 
almost identical to that of a 
human, which is why the 
sheep would become preg¬ 
nant. 

I realize this sounds aw¬ 
fully crazy, but it was ex¬ 
plained to me in such a 
logical and convincing way 
that I believe it. Please 
advise me of the validity of 
this statement in the paper. 
I need to show it to a person 
in the office who claims it's 
a lot of nonsense. — Ba-Ba- 
Baffled In Trenton, N.J. 


Dear Trenton: Have you 
ever heard of a half-sheep, 
half-human? Well, neither 
has anyone else. A few 
years ago someone wrote 
and asked me the same 
question about a dog. I re¬ 
plied, "No way.” I was 
promptly inundated with 
letters from readers who 
said they had heard of 
babies born of such unions, 
covered with hair, that 
barked and had tails. 

Nowhere in medical liter¬ 
ature is there any evidence 
of half-human, half animal 
births. You can bet the rent 
that I am right about this. 


1 Especially tor tine, difficult hair, these New 
J Perms have delighted our clients and are 
f presently on special. They do not contain 
I ammonia and are especially valuable for fragile' 
or tine hair. No charge for hair cutting with 
perms. PLUS a colour rinse at no extra 
charge Fhw Opefato , 8 383-6015 


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BECOME A 
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1203 Douglas Street 383-2211 

ALL SALES FINAL AT SALE PRICES 


FABRIC SALE 

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Starts Monday 
See weekend ad 
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u 


i \ - 

34 THE COLONIST, Saturday, July 19, 1980 

LIVING 


z 


Food cache eases strain 


VANCOUVER (CP) — A growing uncertainty about 
the future has created burgeoning sales of dehydrat¬ 
ed foods, says retailer Ralph Sadler. 

Sadler’s Survival and Health Foods store sells 
dehydrated food products to distributors and whole¬ 
salers across the country. 



ACROSS 
t TV's Jack — 
5 Times — 

— Baseball 
stat 

10 Appends 

14 Girl's name 

15 Dreamy 

16 Rind 

17 Offender 

19 Woman s 
name 

20 Roof applier 

21 Pilch 

22 Cripple 

23 Thespian 

25 Forbid 

26 Crush 

30 Sea bird 

31 Light maker 
34 John Jacob 

36 Progeny 

38 Negative pre¬ 
fix 

39 Sex or sin: 

2 words 

42 Oolong, e g 

43 Ward off 

44 Bristles 

45 Respect 
47 — Landon 
49 Flex 


50 Cloth 
measure 

51 Genuflected 
53 Legend 

55 Freud, to 
friends 

56 Passageways 

61 Door sign 

62 Singer 

64 Besides 

65 French river 

66 Spoken 

67 Snares 

68 Gumbos 

69 Direction 
DOWN 

1 Cushions 

2 Indigo plant 

3 Handle 

4 Engrossed 

5 Fine 

6 -tee 

7 Notorious 
killer 

2 words 

8 Close 

9 Norse war 
god Var 

10 MTskpg link 

11 Tirjahcial 
aper 
words 

Half Prefix 


U NITED F eature Syndicate 

wi 'ifrAis irP h om e * 



13 Bridge feat 
18 Grassy area 
24 Assayer 
25Max.etal 

26 Not glossy 

27 Trees 

28 Tactician 

29 Garden tool 

31 Signal 

32 Radar s kin 

33 Finished 
35 Drive off 
37 Fashion 
40 Flee Slpng 


41 Net 

46 Makes happy* 
48 Fusees 

51 Newsstand 

52 Aunt Sp. 

53 Noticed 

54 Auto part 

55 Shadow Pre¬ 
fix 

57 Pack 

58 Entice 

59 Epochs 

60 Sailor 
63 Mouths 


“I’ve never seen people so concerned as they are 
right now," he said in an interview. 

Everyone who buys food for storage isn't necessar¬ 
ily waiting for nuclear war to strike, he added. Many 
believe the move makes economic sense. 

"In 10 years you can imagine what $1,000 worth 
of food will be worth." 

In a personal crisis such as the loss of a job, a supply 
of food could provide a welcome source of security, 
Sadler said. 

Dehydrated foods, which are not the same as dried 
foods, have had up to 98 per cent of their water content 
removed. A vacuum process replaces oxygen in the 
tins with nitrogen to slow down the process of de¬ 
terioration. 

The food has a storage life of 10 to 15 years if it is 
kept in a cool, dry place away from sunlight. After 
that, it remains edible but loses some of its nutritional 
value. 

The selection includes cereal, fruit and vegetables, 
milk, cheese and egg powder and soy granules fla¬ 
vored with beef, chicken and ham. 

Byard Wood started putting away a supply of 
wheat, rice and dried foods for his family of five about 
seven years ago. 

"It’s not as if I’m waiting for a disaster," he said. “I 
think it's part of prudent living. There have been 
times when I haven’t been working and having a sup¬ 
ply of food has made the strain on the budget that 
much less." 



A X 

4**’ 


STEVENS INTERIORS LTD. 

1126 QUADRA ST. 
386-2951 


WALLCOVERINGS • DRAPERY • FLOORCOVERINGS 

SALE 

DOWN QUILTS 

SAT., JULY 19 TO SAT., JULY 26 
TWIN (66”x84”) 129.50 

DOUBLE (80”x84”) 149.50 

QUEEN (86”x90”) 169.50 

KING (104”x90”) 199.50 


1 

2 

3 


1 

5 

6 

7 

8 


i 

10 

11 

12 

13 | 

14 



1 

15 





16 




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t 







WAS’ and ‘IS 



FURNITURE CO. 


We have ‘rolled back’ our prices... LOWERING THE PRICE on ALL STOCK... 


6' WALL UNIT 

Teak melamine finish PRICE WAS $019 

NOW PRICE IS 


COME IN NOW and COMPARE 
$499 the price that WAS and the 
price that now |S! 


THE ACES 


"Tomorrow I will live, the 
fool does say Today ttself’s 
too late, the wise lived 
yesterday " - Martial 

Declarer was thinking of 
the wrong tomorrows in his 
play of today's puzzling 
game. To make the hand, he 
had to think about the right 
todays. 

There is much to be said 
for Kast bidding two spades 
at his first turn Had he done 
so, his side may have bought 
a part score or may have 
kept South out of his mak- 
abje game 

On the other hand. Kast 
may have known more 
about South than we. for it 
was Kast who got the plus 

score. 

South ruffed the third 
spade with his low trump 
and crossed to dummy's dia¬ 
mond king for a trump 
finesse Dummy's trump 
queen was led for a winner 
and another successful 
finesse put declarer in is 
own hand 

There were no more 
entries to the dummy and 
declarer had found his own 
tomorrow - it was too late 
today to make the hand The 
defense collected a trump 
and a dub and another good 
game was gone forever 

To make his game. South 
should have ruffed the third 
spade with his trump nine 
and crossed to dummy with 
the diamond king The 
l rump finesse would then 
follow, but declarer would 
have to be careful about 
how he played the trumps 

First he should lead the 
eight from dummy, playing 
his four when Kast follows 
low. This maneuver leaves 
the lead in dummy, where 
declarer needs it. and the 
next play is the trump 
queen 


DANISH TEAK DINING TABLE 

With extension leaf PRICE WAS $339. 


ALL TEAK BOOKCASE 

From Denmark PRICE WAS $239. 


PRICE IS $189. 



ANSWER: Three no trump 
Last reasonable chance to 
play that contract from the 
right side If no trump is the 
winning game, it's best to 
have the lead come up to the 
good club holding 


July 23 and July 30 

WINSBAY 

tickets good for 





TEAK FURNITURE 

itM luiwm st. nmtm-nu 

on N 7 MVS k WEEK SUNDAY 12 to 5 


ALSO EDMONTON • CAUiARV • WINNIPEG • TORONTO • MibSibSAUQA • SOMBOftOUQH # KITCHENER • MANN TON • OTTAWA * ROCHE b TEA • BUFFALO 


A 



































































































































































































I 


C-1 


SATURDAY, JULY 19,1980 


C-1 


BIRTHS 



AR K I NST ALL—BUTLER— 
Heather and Mel wish to arv 
nounce the arrival of their 
daughter, Nicole Amanda. 
Born on Julv 10.1980, weighing 
9-lbs, 8 oz. Many thanks to Dr. 
J. McCracken and maternity 
staff at Victoria General Hos 
pltal. 


BLACKBURN — Dave and 
Dwane are pleased to an¬ 
nounce the arrival of their 
daughter, Lyndie Patricia, 10 
lbs on Julv 12, 1980 at Chil 


IS 


COMUM EVENTS 
AND MEETINGS 


THE WIDOWS' ASSOCIATION 
will hold a meeting on Sunday. 
July 20th at lpm at the home of 
Mrs. Shirlev Dickson, 2096 Avon¬ 
dale. Bring lunch. Further infor¬ 
mation phone 592-9273 or 
382 0309. 


SINGLES SCENE DANCE, 
Saturday July 26th, everyone 
welcome, White Eagle Hall. 
Tickets available at Hillside 
Mall SOrry no tickets sold at the 
door information 384-5683, 


liwack. Grandparents are vKaiwo 
J ack and Pat Palmer of Brent 3*7-6020. 


VITAL STATISTICS 


1 Births 

8 Miscellaneous Cards of 
Thanks 

308 Deceased Cards of 
Thanks 

305 Deaths and Funerals 

312 Florists 

310 Funeral Directors 

309 In Memoriam 

313 Miscellaneous 

311 Monuments 

NOTICES 


14 Announcements 

16 Catering, Banquets and 
Reception Rooms 

15 Coming Events and 
Meetings 

20 Lost and Found 
18 Places to Visit 

EMPLOYMENT 


28 Employment Service 

21 Help Wanted —General 

22 Office Help 

26 Part Time — Temporary 
Help 

24 Sales Persons and 
Agents 

30 Situations Wanted 

23 Skilled Trades 

25 Teachers 

BUSINESS SERVICES 


INDEX 


116 Coins and Stamps 
135 Farm Implements 
60 Fuel 
97 Furniture 
105 Garage Sales 
120 Garden Supplies 
99 Groceries, Meats and 
Produce • 

95 Heating & Fireplaces 
130 Heavy Equipment and 
Machinery 


96 Malor Appliances 
100 Miscellaneous for Sale 
103 Miscellaneous Wanted 
109 Miscellaneous to Rent 
77 Motorcycles 
70 Musical Instruments 
125 Pets and Supplies 
92 Sporting Goods 
81 Sailboats 
94 Store and Off ice 
Furniture and 
Equipment 
115 Swaps 
63 Timber 

98 TV. Stereo. Radio Sales 
and Service 
112 Wanted to Rent, 
Miscellaneous 

AUTOMOTIVE 


36 Services Directory 

PERSONAL SERVICES 


33 Bands, Musicians and 
Orchestras 

40 Business Personals 
43 Dancino 

42 Education 

41 Legal Services 
71 Music Teachers 
39 Personals 

34 Pre-Recorded Music 
32 Trade Schools 

38 Travel 

MERCHANDISING 


83 Aircraft 
117 Antiques and Arts 
78 Bicycles 
80 Boats and Marine 
65 Building Supplies 
93 Cameras, Supplies and 
Photo Finishing 
127 Chicks, Poultry, 

Hatching Eggs. Supplies 
101 Children'* 
Miscellaneous 


164 Auto Body and Painting 
168 Campers, Trailers and 
Motor Homes 

166 Cars and Trucks Wanted 

150 Cars for Sale 

148 Lease vehicles 

149 New Car Directory 
160 Parts, Accessories and 

Service 

151 Sports, Import Cars 
158 Tires 

154 Trucks, Buses and Vans 
156 U-Drlve and Auto 
Washing 

ACCOMMODATION 


185 Convalescent and 
Rest Homes 
175 Hotels 
178 Summer Homes. 

Cottages and Resorts 
181 Tourist Accommodation 

RENTAL 


201 Apartments to Rent, 
Furnished 

200 Apartments to Rent, 
Unfurnished 
203 Apartments Wanted 
206 Duplexes to Rent 


202 Furniture to Rent 
215 Halls, Warehouses, 
Stores and Offices to 
Rent 

197 Housekeeping Rooms to 
Rent 

199 Housekeeping Rooms 
Wanted 

211 Houses to Rent, 
Furnished 

210 Houses to Rent, 
Unfurnished 

212 Houses Wanted to Rent 
205 Rental Agencies 

190 Room and Board 

191 Room and Board Wanted 

193 Rooms to Rent 

194 Rooms Wanted 
204 Shared 

Accommodations 

FINANCIAL 


233 Mortgage Loans and 
insurance 

234 Mortgages for Sale 
230 Personal Loans and 

Insurance 

235 Wanted to Borrow 

REAL ESTATE 


280 Acreage for Sale and 
Wanted 

240 Business Opportunities 

241 Business Opportunities 
Wanted 

247 Commercial or 

Industrial Properties 

258 Condominiums 

253 Country Homes and 
Properties 

270 Exchange Real Estate 
290 Farms for Sale and 

Wanted 

263 Garages for Sale, Rent, 
Wanted 

293 Gulf Island Properties 
250 Houses for Sale 

265 Houses Wanted to Buy 
295 Listings Cancelled 
268 Listings Wanted 

271 Lots for Sale 

294 Mainland and 
Out-of-Province 
Properties 

169 Mobile Homes and 
Parks 

273 Property for Sale 

274 Property Wanted 

244 Revenue Property 

245 Revenue Properties 
Wanted 

259 Town houses 

285 Up-Island Properties 
256 Watertront Properties 


wood Bay. Pat Blackburn of 
Sidney, Bud Blackburn of Vic¬ 
toria. Great-grandparents are 
Matt Delemere of Brentwood 
Bay, Stan and Anne Blackburn 
of Victoria and Jim and Betty 
Curran of Nanaimo. 

CAMERON— Russell and Marci 
(nee Barlow) a boy. Casey Rp 
bert, on June 20. 1980 at the 
Richmond General Hospital 


LESBIAN INFORMATION 
and social night every 2nd Thurs¬ 
day, 7:30-9:30pm. 106 Superior 
i Street, July 3rd, 17th and 31st. 

Sponsored by Flag, Box 237, 
I Station E, Victoria. _ 


SWAP & SHOP 

I Every Sunday. 10am to4pm, Es¬ 
quimau Sports Centre. 386-3261. 
Sellers welcome, 8am, admis¬ 
sion 258 


FAUST—Born to Frank and NEW HOURS 9-3:30 JACKLIN 
Dawn on Julv 14, 1980. a bov. Centre Swap Meet every Sun- 
Chad Andrew, 9 lbs 3 oi. A day For tables inside or space 
brother for Ryan Thanks to outside phone 478-4696. 3108 

Drs Dickson. Jagdis and Ko>v 1 Jacklin Rd. Langford. _ 

kin. Thanks also to Liz and 
Victoria General Hospital j 
Staff. 


it 


GEE - To Frank and Joanne, on 
July 8th, a son, Brian William 
Happy grandparents are Bill 
Eddy and Dennis and Elsie 
Gee 


CATERING, BANQUETS 
and RECEPTION RMS 


HARRISON Born to Richard 
and Maureen, a son, Michael 
Jason, 7 lbs 8 ozs on July 17th. 
1980. in Halifax. A brother for 
Christine. 


Planning a banquet? Dinner 
party? Wedding reception? We 
can accommodate vour special 
requirements. Give us a call for 
more information, Chef Rooers 
381-5744. 


LOST mi FOUND 


KLIZS—Born to Ron and Jan. a 
red-headed daughter Maryte 
Elizabeth. 9 lbs. 3oz , on June 
16.1980 Special thanks to Gor 
don Wilson and all staff at 
Victoria General hospital. 


MARCH— KeHv and Verna (nee 
Duckworth) are absolutely es 
tatic to announce the arrival of 
their beautiful daughter. 
Tasha Catherine, at the Royal 
Jubilee Hospital on July 6.1980 
weiohing9 lbs, 4oz. Proud and 
thrilled first time orandpar 
ents are Mr and Mrs W 
March, 3rd time grandparents 
Mr and Mrs B Duckworth 
Many thanks to the excellent 
skills of Dr Colwlll and Or 
Fisher and the excellent ma¬ 
ternity staff, they're the best 


LOST: FROM BAKER 


leaf clover candle holder. It was 
a gift to my aunt from her late 
mothers last visit to Denmark. 
Please phone 478-3716 or mail to 
F. Baker. 2820 Sybronden Road. 
Victoria. V9B 4A6. Reward 


MISSING F ROM HEAD 
Street area in Esquimalt. Ex¬ 
tremely friendly 3 year old black 
cat with white paws and mark- 
, Ings Comes to "Mama Cat" Re¬ 
ward. Last seen Rockheights 
Elementary area-Highrock Ave. 
384 8926 


LOST: PLEASE HELP FIND 
Phoebe, small pale brown tabby 
cat with short kinked tail. Her 
MULLER-Born to Tlmo and JjO"'V? • *''* * 
Anne, a otrl Saskla Nina. « ™°S-. §5S con 

lbs, I Ol on Julv 5, t»M Thanks Hiltand Dallas area. MJ-M0I. 


to Dr Adey and Staff at Vic I lost- ? ffmale regis- 
toria General hospital delivery German ShSherd pup- 

_ i pies, Cowlchan Lake-Pine Point 

area, identification numbers 
I IDY5M and IDY6M. Reward 
642 5894 


ST UR ROCK—Born to Richard 
and Rondi (nee Johansson) 
Julv 6, 1980 at Ladysmith Gen 
erai. Kyle Richard, 8-lbs lOoz 
A brother for Curtis. 


HELP WANTED 
GENERAL 


SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 
(CARIBOO CHILCOTIN) RE¬ 
QUIRES A: DORM SUPERVI¬ 
SOR AND ASSISTANT DORM 
SUPERVISOR— Position *042 

A Dorm Supervisor and an As¬ 
sistant Dorm supervisor are re¬ 
quired for the Williams Lake 
Dormitory. 

Th^ Dorm Supervisor with assis¬ 
tants Is responsible for the day to 
day operation of the Dormitory 


NE1F WANTED 
GENERAL 


RESTAURANT 

MANAGER 

Aggressive and creative work 
ing manager needed for fast 
food style outlet Experience In 
staff control, food costing and 

S omotion essential. Salary and 
nefits negotiable. Grow with 
new aggressive organization 
Please send applications to Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 432 


Applicants for both positions , 

should have a good knowledge of J**'^**^® 


dormitory operations. Good 
communication skills are essen¬ 
tial to maintain liaison between 
students, parents, principals, 
government agencies and ad 
ministration. The applicants 
would be expected to maintain a 
positive atmosphere in the Dor¬ 
mitory and assist students in 
study and free-time activities. 
Preference will be given to ap¬ 
plicants with previous experi¬ 
ence In a dormitory and one of 
the successful applicants must 
be a male. 

The Dorm Supervisor is a live-in 
position and board is provided on 
school days. The Assistant Dorm 
Supervisor can be a live-in or 
live-out position. The situation 
would be attractive to a couple. 

The positions are ten (10) month 
positions and the salaries are: 
Dorm Supervisor $1373 to $1518 
per month, Assistant Dorm Su 
per visor $1230to$137) per month 
for llve-ln and $1218 to $1277 per 
month for live-out. 

The Dormitory is located In Wil¬ 
liams Lake, British Columbia 
adjacent to the Columneetza Se¬ 
nior Secondary School It pro¬ 
vides accommodation for a mix 
imum of seventy-eight (78) high 
school students (grades 8 to 12) 
from outlying areas of the Dis¬ 
trict. Its hours of operation are 
from 7:00p.m. SundavtoFridav 
afternoon. 

For further information please 
contact the undersigned 

Please forward your application 
bv August 5,1980 to: 

F. C. Harkies 
Secretary- T reasurer 
School District No 27 
(Cariboo-Chilcotin) 

350 North 2nd Avenue, 
Williams Lake, B.C. 

V2G1Z9 


completed Located in Duncan 
Duties to include caretaker's 
duties, initial rent up. general 
bookkeeping to the 'ready for 
accountant's stage". Previous 
experience required Please 
submit resume to undersigned 
Preference given to those avail¬ 
able for initial rent up during 
August. Frayco Management 
Ltd 1759 Maple Bay Rd. Duncan. 
B.C V9L 4T6 


PENINSULA RECREATION 
requires a skate shop attendant! 
duties to Include ice skate sharp 
enfng and maintenance of 
Centre's rental skates. Prefer¬ 
ence will be given to a mature 
adult who would be available to 
work irregular hours. Must have 
own transportation. Written ap 
plications will be received up 
until August 1st. 1980 at 1885 
Forest Park Drive, Sidney, B.C. 
V8L4A3 


LADIES WEAR CHAIN ON 
Vancouver Island offers an ex 
cellent opportunity for a career 
motivated aggressive buyer to 
loin our team We seek experi¬ 
ence combined with talent, and a 
market knowledge of both junior 
and misses lines, and in return 
offer an attractive starting sal 
ary and bonus plan. Send resume 
and salary requirements In con¬ 
fidence to Victoria Press Box 
433 


CARETAKERS. MARRIED 
couple, for Pender Island Prop¬ 
erty, excellent private living 
quarters, sorry no pets or chil¬ 
dren. lady to assist in house¬ 
work. man must have some 
knowledge of gardening, ma¬ 
chinery and general mainte 
nance Remuneration to be ne¬ 
gotiated- Phone Collect 
112-629-3557 or write full details 

I to A.A. Evans. Pender Island. 

IV0N?M0_ 


TAYLOR— Born to Bill and 
Terri, a girl, Heghan Naomi, 
Mbs. 9 oi on July 5. 1980. 
Special thanks to Dr Cooper, 
Victoria General hospital ma 
ternlty staff and Daddy 


LOST BLACK CAT. MALE 
with white feet, neck, no collars, 
on Oak Bav Ave. between Fell 
and Foul Bay. possibly headed in 
direction of Fort. Reward 
598-4957. 


Downtown store 
requires: 


WHITE LEY—BorntoOavidand 
Karen, a bov. Justin David. 
7-lbS 7 oz on Julv 15. 1980 
Thanks to Drs. Gibson, Jaodis. 
staff at Royal Jubilee Hospital 
and Dr. Sandor and staff of 
Vancouver General 


LOST: HAND OPERATED 
soefcker. Wednesday, near Es 
quimalt Rec Centre. Must be 
returned. Reward. Please cal 


We have immediate openings in 


iciwncu. nc-w a I u. rieayf tan ..., . « nn i., ' 

iHfl.7isi ( n r our area. Applicants 

riU: M, messaBe tor shou , d have „ roven back 

oom it*. -ground, an Interest in fashion 


| WANTED: MARRIED COU- 
, pie with car, nopets, forfulltime 
caretaker/watchman. This is a 
| permanent position, ideal for 
1 couple who would like to supple¬ 
ment there pension or savings 
This wild treed land close to 
Langford has a new, large hou 
setrailer, completely modern 
and all electric, situated on a 
lovely site. Write Victoria Press 
i Box417. _ 

A NEW CONCEPT FOR Vic¬ 
toria. Wanted personable Chris¬ 
tian oriented person. Must be 
musical, athletic, honest, willing 
to take directions. "Share 
Profit". Ample time off. Non 
smokers. Abstainers please who 
have time to bring joy to others, 
while fulfilling their lives with 
enjoyment and added Income. 
Please sent qualifications to Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 428 


I QUIDS Of THANKS 



We wish to thank the many 
people who worked so hard to 
help make Sue and Rod's wed 
ding a success — some of whom 
are 

My Mom and Gladys Nielson, 
Keith and Dene Patev. Beth. 
Ralph and Gordon Donald. Jim 
Lloyd. Vivian Stewart. Nelly, 
Tom, Ross and George Gibson, 
Linda McBeth, Ginny McGinnes. 
Steve Hermanson, Mary 
Walters. Peggy Baker. Joe 
Gould. Marlene and Harvey 
Olender. Marty and Cec Shew 
chuk. and Randy. Russ, Mark 
and Daryl of the "Anguish'' 
Band. 

We will always remember 
your kindness. — Sincere 
Thanks. F ran and Sylvan Baker 

‘Mv untold’ thanks to all those 
wonderful pooole who have ex 
pressed their love and carino for 
me during my illness. — Joy 
Spencer 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 


FOUND: LOVELY YOUNG and the ability to meet the pub WANTED: MATURE LOVING 
chocolate brown Himalayan fe ,IC - nanny, non smoker, to live in or 

male cat, black and white mark - . ___ out, to help with general «-*re of 

I ings on nose and feet Near gen s excellent house and two children (school 

eral hospital last week Phone working conditions with em age) Mother R.N., works some 
65*5472 , Ptovggs en(ovu>o jiberaj com | uhr shift* l have to otter, a 

-panybenefits, competitive starv modern home with room and a 

LOST: WOMAN'S BROWN ino salary and advancement bath of vour ^ Amp(e timc 


leather wallet, between Old potential. 

Forge and Milo's parking lot 
Reward offered Phone after Please apply in person to: 

5pm, 385 5639 


off. Waoes negotiable Refer 
; ences please. Reply Victoria 
Press Box 325. 


LOST: JULY 11, OAK BAY 
Beach Hotel, gold Mt Douglas 
school ring with pink stone and 
initials V M M. engraved 
477 4372 

LOST — PENTAX SPOTMA 
tic camera on B.C. Ferries, 
Otter Bay. July 9. I D 0613098 
Reward. Vancouver, 945-3915 or 
228 9427 


LOST BARNEY. MALE COL-i 
lie, covered in burrs from poking 
nose in the bush. West Burnside- 
Helmcken-Prospect Lake area 
479 8805 


{GOVERNMENT LICENSED 
driving instructors or will con¬ 
sider training. To instruct on 
trucks and buses. Must have a 
valid Class 1 drivers license. 
Must have 3-5 years truck driv¬ 
ing experience. APPLY BY 
LETTER to Saferwav Driver 
Training School Ltd. 483 Burn 
side Road East. Victoria. VST 
2X3 

FEMALE/MALE. PERMA 
nent part-time, 20 hours per 
week, excellent salary plus 
bonus for aggressive sales per 

k fc- —"- 


LOST: OLYMPUS 10 35MM men! within the Schoo[District 
camera, lost on Malahat near “ ' *" * * 

totem pole Reward for return of 
film (also camera, if possible) 

385-7567. 


Ms. J. Bruce 
Wednesday, July 23 
10 a.m. -12 Noon 
709 Yates Street 

WORKING 
MAINTENANCE 
SUPERVISOR 

The successful applicant will su¬ 
pervise a small crew involved in ,_. -r-. -r— 

the general and routine mainte- !?2^iL < i* w0 vL ,0f c new wohance 
nance of buildings and equip ^Pocialty store. Experience not 
m«*nt within the School District necessary. Extensive training 


21 HELP WANTED 

GENERAL 

A GREAT OPPORTUNITY 
Turn your time Into money In the 
beautiful early morning sum 
mer sunshine. Profitable Colo¬ 
nist adult and student routes 
available in the Oak Bav area. 
Contact Mr Carbol 383-4114 at 
the Colonist Clrc. Department 

MATURE AND RELIABLE BA 
bysitter required to look after 
our 1 year old in our South Oak 
Bay home, commencing Sep¬ 
tember. This Is a permanent 
part time position. Monday Fri 
day, 8am 2:30pm 598-1260 after 
6pm 

ELECTRONIC 

WHOLESALER 

Requires all around counter 
salesperson Please give all in 
formation to PO Box 158, Vic- i 
toria B.C V8W2M6 

UNISEX HAIR STYLING 
Requires experienced hairdr ess 

M (or busy salon. Hillside Mall 
Excellent wage or percentage 
Please call for Interview, 
595-0633 

WINDOW CLEANER 
Minimum 2 vears experience. ! 
maturity, responsibility and , 
neatness all a must $7 per hour 
to start. Write Victoria Press 
BOX 356 

DESK CLERK/NIGHT AUDIT 
required for full service motor 
inn Experience essential This 
position will suite a well organ 
Ized and responsible individual. 
Apply in person to the Canter 
bury Inn, 310 Gorge Rd. East 

FULL AND PART-TIME 
sales staff for retail fabric store, 
opening downtown Sewing ex 
perience essential. S. McFar 
lane, Canada Employment 
Centres for further information, 
388 3481 local 240.9am 12noon 

IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR 
sharp individual who likes work 
ing outside and in the tourist 
industry for selling tickets. Call 
592-5319, before 8:15 am or apply 
in person to the Tallv-Ho Stand 
on Bellevue 

MOTEL CARETAKER FOR 
Duncan area. Mature couple 
Good salary, good living quar 
ters Apply PO Box 395, Duncan 
BC V9L 3X5, stating experience, 
age. telephone number, etc. All 
replies confidential. 

WIDOWER, REQUIRES PER 
son to keep house clean. Mon 
day-Frldav after 5pm tor 3 
hours. In exchange for a com¬ 
pletely self contained furnished 
suite. Live-in. Dean Park Es¬ 
tates, Sidney 656-7245. 

LADIES WE AR RETAIL 
Mature person with experience 
to manage ladies wear store 
Profit sharing. Top earnings for 
the right person. Victoria Press 
Box 4 J 4 

HAIRTRENDS 

James Bay Square, requires an 
experienced hairstylist who is 
versatile in all facets of hair 
care. Please phone 383-3245 to 
arrange an interview 

EXPERIENCED DINING 
room cook wanted. Shortts Res 
taurant. Apply In person with 
references, between 

1 30-3:30pm. ask for the Chef No 
phone calls 

CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSIS- 
tant, for reception work and 
chair side assisting in progres 
sive, pleasant dental office 
Reply in writing to *306-1964 
Fort Street. 

WHOLESALE DRIVER 
Mature, clean-cut route driver 
with some experience In selling. 
Salary and commission Apply In 
person to 1119 North Park Street, 
8am 5pm 

DANCE TEACHERS, RECEP 
tionISt. supervisor, counsellor 
Experience not necessary, will 
train.Apply In person or call 
from 1-6 pm, Monday to Fridav, 
715 Yates Street, 385-1476. 


HELP WANTED 
GENERAL 


EXPERIENCED WAIT- 
er/waitress required for evening 
shift. Please apply In person to 
the Crest Harbourview Inn, 455 
Belleville St. 


EXPERIENCED NIGHT AUDI- 
tor, apply between 2-4pm, Mon¬ 
day and Tuesday. Swlnsure Inn, 
427 Belleville St, no phone calls 
please. 


and graduate nurses for casual 
relief. Contact head nurse, Sun¬ 
set Lodge. 952 Arms Street, Vic- 
toria, B.C. v9a4g7. 

WANTED SOMEONE TOCOOK 
dinner in a private home for 2 
people. 5 days per work. Reply to 
PO Box 1083, Victoria BC V8W 
2S6. 

HAIRSTYLIST 
Wanted with some*Clientele for 
downtown Salon. 386-6188 

SOCCER PLAYERS WANTED 
for new team in Division Five 
Mens League. Some experience 
necessary 479 9586. 

PERMANENT HELP SATUR 
days and Sundays, to look after 
mid aged lady. Own trasnporta- 
tion 658-8028 

EXPERIENCED SALAD PER 
son wanted. Please apply in per 
son. Harbour House Restaurant. 
404 Quebec St, between 2 4pm 

NANNY HOUSEKEEPER FOR 
3 and 5 year olds. Drivers licence 
and references necessary. Live 
in or out Gordon Head. 477 9285. 


EXPERIENCED COOK RE 
quired for hotel restaurant. 
Apply in person 2852 Douglas St, 
ask for Chef 

FULL TIME GAS BAR ATTEN 


URGENT, MATURE SITTER 
for 4 and 1-year-old, on-call situ 
ation, my home (Esquimalt). 


MATURE LADY WANTED 
for housekeeping in small rest 
home, live-in position, good sal¬ 
ary 598-6094 

EXPERIENCED WAIT 
ress/waiter required bv King 
John's Restaurant. 2668 Sookc 
Road, Colwood. 478-6312. 

WANTED: HEAD FOOTBALL 
coach for midget football club 
(ages 15-17). Football back 
ground required. 478-8054 

MCDONALD'S RESTAURANT. 
1732 Old Island Highway, is now 
hiring for September. Full time. 
shift work, Apply in person only 

PART TIME AND FULL TIME 
help wanted for service station 
Apply 305 Trans Canada High 
wav at Tillicum. Ask for Al. 


WANTED CASHIER FOR SU 
permarket Please apply giving 
past experience to Victoria 
Press Box 486 


MATURE. LIVE-IN HOUSE 
keeper for one lady in city, close 
to bus 598 7160 or 656-1264 


EXPERIENCED SHINGLER. 
preferably with own transporta¬ 
tion Phone 382 2331 


DAYCARE APPROVED BABY 
sitter 7 to 5. Phone after 6 
382 2991 


BABYSITTER NEEDED 4 
days a week. 3:30-8:15pm , 
Reynolds school area. 384 6627 


WANTED PART TIME SALES 
ladies, D'allaird'sMayfair Shop 
ping Centre. 


EXPERIENCED BAKER 
wanted immediately for night 
shift Phone 595-2415 


CHAMBERPERSON FOR THE 
summer. Malahat Bungalows 
478 3011 


MARILYN'S FOREST OF 


LOST: BLUE POINT SIAMESE 
female cat. off white with grey 
points, Gordon Head area 
477 2749 


Must have good organizational Provided Appointments will be 
and planning skills. Requires a conductedFfldav. July 25, 
qeneral working knowledge of JUf #3fL Me I£i C * at 
the various construction trades. 857-9582 for appointment time. 
Journeyman experience in one of 
the trades would be an asset CDICkinC fi 
Salary is negotiable and will be r K11 IN UO Of LU. 
commensurate with qualified iiAinrTvi ir-rr 

tions This position reports HAIRSTYLISTS 

directly to the Secretary Trea opportunity for 2 talented hair 


DAY CARE SUPERVISOR RE- 
quiredSeptember 1st. Must have 
2 year diploma (or equivalent) in 
Early Childhood Education, plus 
experience. Box 806. Kelowna 
BC 


Dolls is now open from Tuesday LOST: ORANGE FLUFFY surer Please submit application 

Saturday. 9 30 5 at 3318 Oak St neutered cat. Whittier and Ten and salary range expected to the I piJSE? w vllfil 

.. nyson, June 27. any information, undersigned. Applications will P ;,£ n rJrillX? A.-fL 2 zl 55^2 

383-2015 be received until 4om Fridav Wlttl Derard or Mario or phone 

- ~ I' 4pm rr,aav Hartwig Courts 388-6618 speak 


The store for doll makers and 
collectors 


COMING EVENTS 
AND MEETINGS 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES 


All rates quoted are for in¬ 
sertion in both The Daily 
Colonist and Victoria Times. 


10 word minimum 
lor 2 days 

17c per word per day 

3 to 5 consecutive days 
14c per word per day 


Real estate, mobile home, 
rental, clubs, organizations 
and business advertising 
does not qualify for these 
rates. 


COMMERCIAL- 
WORD RATES 

10 word minimum 
1 or 2 tlays 

23c per word per day 

3 to 5 consecutive days 
20c per word per day 


SEMI DISPLAY 
LOCAL RATES 
Any advertisement which 
varies from 6 pt. regular 
classified style shall be con 
sidered semi-display. 


1 or 2 days 

81c per agate line per day 

3 to 5 consecutive days 
74c per agate line per day 

6 or more consecutive days 
67c per agate line per day 


Contract rates for local busi¬ 
nesses available on request. 


Regular Classified 27« per 
word. 

Seml-Displav 854 per agate 
line. 

14 agate lines per column 
inch. 


BIRTH NOTICES 


Up to 30 words $5 00 
Each a<lditional word 17c 


DEATH NOTICES, 
MEMORIAL NOTICES 
AND CARDS OF THANKS 
75c per count line per day 

3 consecutive days 
65c per count line per day 
SINGLE PAPER 
DEATH NOTICESONLY 
67c per count line per day 


Private Victoria Press box 
numbers are for use only for 
replies to a<tvertising pub¬ 
lished in the Victoria Times 
and The Dally Colonist. 


VICTORIA OFFICE 

2621 DOUGLAS ST. V8W 2N4 
Classified counter service, 
8 30 a.m. to 5:30 pm. Mon 
to Fri. Closed Saturday. 

DUNCAN OFFICE 

Advertising, Circulation, 
Editorial and General Infor¬ 
mation, 

746-6181. 

109 Ingram St. V9L1N8 


TERMS OF PUBLICATION 

Canadian Newspapers Company Limited shall not be liable for non-lnsecilon of any 
advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement 
in the event of error occuring the liability of Canadian Newspapers Company Limited shall 
not exceed the charge for the space actually occupied bv the item In question. 

’ All claims of error in publication shall be made within 12 hours thereafter and if not 
made shall not be considered No claim will be allowed for more than one incorrect 
insertion nor for errors not affecting the value of advertisement. 

All estimates of cost are approximate. Advertisers will ;»e charged with space actually used. 
All advertising copy will be subject to the approval of Victoria Press, who reserves 
the r ioht In its sole discretion to classify, reject or insert copy furnished 
All advertisements must comply with the British Columbia Human Rights Act. This act 
states no advertisement may state or imply a preference, limitation or specification on the 
basis of an applicant's race, religion. colour, marital status, ancestry, place of origin, aoe; 
or sex (unless the matter relates to the maintenance of public decency AND prior ap 
preval has been obtained through the Human Rights Branch) 

While every endeavor will be made to forward replies to box numbers to the adver 
tlser as soon as possible, we accept no liability In resoect of loss or damage alleged to 
arise through either failure or delay In forwarding such replies, however caused, whether by 
negligence or otherwise 


NOTICE OF COPYRIGHT 

Full complete and sole copyright in any advertisement produced bv Canadian Newspapers 
Company Limited is vested in and belongs to Canadian Newspapers Company Limited, 
provided, however, that copyright IN THAT PART AND THAT PART ONLY o# any such 
advertisement consisting of illustrations, borders, signatures or similar components which Is. 
or are. supplied to Victoria Press bv the advertiser in the form of reproduction proofs, vetoxs. 
etc . and incorporated in said advertisement shall remain in and betong to the advertiser 


CIRCULATION INFORMATION 

The Daily Cotontsf 183-4111 Victoria Times 182 31)1 

Wherever carrier jar vice is maintained. 85 80 par month 
A Byf y l 7J'^? COwv * , 'Wand*. $700pac month. $30 00per ) months vac 00per 

6 months. 880 00 per year Rest of Canada. 18 00 per month. 872 50 per 3 months 845 00 par 6 
months, 890 00 par year 

Outwde Canada. 830 JO par month. 8240 par year 

IfMAil 

Saturday T tmas Omv Sunday Cotomst Onty 

C anadaao cants per ropy 830 80 per year Outside Canada. 81 10 par copy . 855 80 par year 
The Dally Cotomst %scond Class mail r*o<sir ation Mo 0516 
Victoria Times Second Class mall ragistr ation No 0625 

ISLAND PC bUt it Ml Alh/t S 
Bum on C Ji a m a m uD - Mr HU f ON hoc t 7466181 
*•«» 758 96JJ i ahr ( uwir h«r> 749 « A* 

Part ARmta, - 4M «radSuf» 7*2-44'7 



LOST: SATURDAY, JULY LloydV. Rasmussen 
17th, gold earring, Shelbourne Secretary Treasurer 
Plaza, Sears—Woodward's School District84 
area. 386^7910 after 6pm. 


withPatr 


Monday-Curling Rink 
Quadra St. 

Early Bird-6:45 pm 
Regular Games 7:15 pm 

$40 to $350 or more 

Good Neighbour Games 
and Bonus Games 
5 Extra Games 

TRANSPORTATION TO TOWN 

Help Us Help Youth 


If, 


AND 



Sony no Bingo 

m 



EVERY 

WEDNESDAY 

VICTORIA CURLING 
CLUB 

Early Birds6:45p.m. 


SAT. JULY 19 
O.A.P. Hall Govt. S«. 
VICTORIA 
CENTRAL LIONS 
20 REGULAR GAMES 

No Games Less Than 825 
5Extra Games 
Early Birds6 45p m 


WELCOME TO VICTORIA'S 
Swigies Happening Dance Satur 
day Juty 19 at LeonardoOa Vinci 
Centre. 195 Bay St 9 lam A 
casual and friendly evantngs for 
single people Admission by 
ticket only Tickets at Hillside 
Mall Phone 474 3618. 384 5789. 
383-3177 


LOST: SMALL RED BAG AT 
Market Square, containing 
needlework and papers. Leave 
message at 381-2343 

LOST: GLASSES ON OAK BAY 
bus or on Margate Rd between 
Newport Ave and Oak Bay 
Beach Hotel. 595-7885 after 3pm 

FOUND MALE BLACK SCOT- 
tlsh terrier, Metchosin area 
(Glen Forest Way). July 13. 
478 5466 

LOST: RED PURSE, ANY IN- 
formatlon please call 384 4696 
after 5pm 

LOST: GOLD TUDOR WATCH. 
Oak Bav Bubble area. Reward. 
592-0923 

LOST: SILVER CHARM 
bracelet, missing since May 
12th. Reward 479 3939. 

LOST: GOLD 18" CHAIN 
necklace. Colwood area, re¬ 
ward. 478-8574 

LOST: "RALPH", WIRE- 
halred Terrier. Rockev Point— 
Tavlor Road area. 478-3126. 

LOST: MAN'S SILVER SEIKO 
watch. Centennial Park, Sun¬ 
day Reward 478-5050 

LOST: LADIES GOLD WIT 
nauer watch in downtown area. 
382 7550. 

FOUND PAIR OF Vi GLASSES 
in brown case on the causeway. 
Julv 16. 383-7015. 

LOST: SOFA CUSHION, 
color Midnight with orange flow¬ 
ers. 112 537 5048 between 5-7pm. 

LOST: WHITE BABY'S 
sweater. View Street area. 
Please call 478-4627 

LOST COCKATIEL. TAMED 
vellow and gray. Tilllcym area. 
Reward. 382-1381 477-6379. 

LOST: ROOFING HAMMER, 
R ichardson/R Ichmond/Oak 
Bav area Phone 595-1958 

LOST MANS GLASSES, GOLD 
frame, Beacon Hill Park. Juty 
llth 4784205 

FOUND: MALE SPANIEL 
pup, Brighton and Cowlchan 
Streets 592-6020. 

LOST: WHITE MALE FER 
ret. 3 years old, comer of Cedar 
Hill and Bav St. 383-8705 

FOUND: BLUE BUDGIE, 
banded, Carev Road area 
479 2040 

FOUND: CAMERA AT DCRJG 
las St MacDonalds 383 3070 

FOUND BOY'S LIGHT BEIGE 
lacket. Victor Straet 9980373 

FOUND POOOLE. KAM 
loops—Tillicum area. 479-7211. 

21 Harwuna 


PO Box 100 
Gold River BC V0P 1G0 
Telephone 283 2241 

DIRECTOR OF 
NURSING 
Required For 
Port Hardy Hospital, presently a 
10-bedacutecarefacilitv, invites 
applications tor the position of 
Director of Nursing Must be 
eligible for registration in B.C. 
Advanced education, clinical 


As part of management team, 
the successful applicant must 
have the ability to plan, imple- 


FULL OR PART TIME, SIN 
pie or couples, to expand grow 
ing island business. Business or 
i selling experience an asset but 
; not necessary. Unlimited poten 
tial for people with foresight and 
willingness to work. Apply Vic- 
! toria Press Box 443 giving perti 
: nent details and phone number. 
All applicants will be contacted. 


SALAD PREPARATION SIM 
pie short cook, 4 day week ex¬ 
perience necessary. Dishwasher 
kitchen cleaner, 4 day week, 8 
hour shift, late night, no age 
discrimination. No telephone 
calls please, apply in person this 
Monday, Prancing Pony Vege¬ 
tarian Restaurant. 1311 Glad 
stone Ave. 


.THE DAILY COLONIST HAS 
profitable adult sized routes 
?£?K2S5£Ti! n JI. < »J™!i!’S available in the Saanlchtor Pen- 
insula Brentwood and Saamctv 
ton routes have monthly profits 
from $60.QP to $250.00 taking 
from 40 minutes to 2W hours 
daily For further information 
please call G. ROSS, 383-4114 
local 163 


Apply with resume and refer¬ 
ences bv August 29th, 1980, to: 

Mr. F. K. Karter 
Administrator 
Port Hardy Hospital 
Box 790 

Port Hardy, B.C VON 2P0 


FIELD 

REPRESENTATIVE 

The Canadian Indemnity Com¬ 
pany requires a person with 
commercial underwriting ex¬ 
perience for the position of field 
representative on Vancouver Is¬ 
land. Duties will include assist¬ 
ing agents with underwriting 
matters including the inspection 
and rating of risks. Applicants 
should have a good knowledge of 
the insurance business, be well 
groomed, have a pleasant per¬ 
sonality and free to travel. 
Please submit complete resume 
In writing to 916-1175 Douglas 
Victoria V8W2E4 Atten- 



HOMEMAKERS 
NURSES AIDES 
HOME HEALTH AIDES 
LIVE-INS 

Immediate openings available 
tor positions in homes and hospi¬ 
tals Call 388-6639,9to4 


ASSISTANT PROGRAM 
CO-ORDINATOR 

(or dynamic youth agency The 
(Ob involves working with youth 
In a variety of programs, after 
school care, recreation pro 
grams and special events Edu 
health NURSE cation and experience Mi chikJ 

Applications are invited tor the care, social work, recreation, 
regular part time position of physical education or roiotod 
Health Nurse Duties include discipline required Experience 
performing pr r employment in supervision of Heft or votun 
physical assessments, lieson tears an asset Sand resume be 
T ’ steft. tore July 38th to Mr. PMe Gtes- 

end sop, 1248 Vetes. V8V 3N1 _ 


JUAN OE FUCA 
LACROSSE 

BINGO 


with W CB.o 
p«riK ipeUonmcomn 

m tmmnSfrSn 
withRMARC ror ‘ * 


WANTED 


Alpha Home Care 

Is accepting applications Mon¬ 
day through Fridav 9:30am 3pm 
for a part time homemaker posi 
tion (4 hours per day) In the 
Cordova Bav area. Please apply 
In person at 337) Oak Street. 


WANTED - MANAGER FOR 
small city hotel and beer paro- 
lour located In interior of British 
Columbia. Salary commensu¬ 
rate with experience and abilltv- 
Equity position available for 
qualified individual. Send com¬ 
plete resume to Victoria Press 
Box 451. 


PSC WORKERS CO-OP SEEKS 
male or female and worker 
manager owner to distribute 
whole foods In Victoria area 
Knowledge of natural foods, 
business management skills, co¬ 
op process and ability to drive 
truck would be assets 386-3880; 
Monday to Saturday. 


SELL THE HOTTEST 
PRODUCT IN TOWN! 
Sell subscriptions for Victoria 
Symphony's exciting 1980-St 
season bv telephone. Salary. 
Phone Mary at 385-9771 during 
business hours. 


R.N./GRAD NURSES 

Interested in geriatric nursing 
needed for large INTERME¬ 
DIATE CARE FACILITY. Part 
lime, evenings/days Telephone 
388-6457. Monday Friday for ap- 
pointment. 


Alpha Home Care 

is accepting applications Mon¬ 
day through Fridav 9:30em-3pm 
for live Mi homemaker Please 
apply in person at 3371 Oak 
Street. 


WANTED 

_ogist with own eoutp- 

mrnt to rent space Mt new excit 
Mg unisex shop at Nek style* bv 
Gus on Dak Bay Avenue Mease 

call 592-5113 or attar apm. 
_ 


t ye Ry SUNDAY tick#* preferred Background m Rec 

l wiyucdLeoion Station NO < ounceiltng ability to organize tor 
EARLY BIRDS 6 as and d a vaiap grogr emmes and to < on 

' wor» tndap—Bwiy required to 

swappe t shoppe f zustaz 0 * 

21 Cretgf lower Nd Sundew Na 13RD Hereby Sheet 

Oemqpm < e*. TtfEBtetl* V 



STYLIST WE HAVE AN 

par I an cad hair 
rking condition* 
modern saton Commit 
i. Fqr more Mdor motion 
at 388-6364 or came 
’ a* at 890 Bien 


BAKER REQUIRED FOR 
wholesale bakery, a m. produc 
tion. Monday to Friday, mainly 
bread and buns Full time oer 
manent position. Apply in per son 
to 1119 North Park 


BEVERAGE MANAGER 
Fully experienced in all aspects 
of beer parlour, including a li¬ 
censed pub for large Vancouver 
island hotel Victoria Press Box 
469 


EXPERIENCED MATURE 
housekeeper needed immedl 
atelv. Apply in person only 
Scottsman Motel. 490 Gorge 
Road East 


I'M TWO AND NEED LOVING, 
responsible care, 8:30 to 5pm in 
my home. 595-1804 

NEEDED: BABYSITTER. 
Marigold Inter urban area, eve- 
nings, 2children. 479-9601 

WANTED: COOK HOUSE 
keeper for private residence 
One month. Best wages. 656-2045 

EXPERIENCED COOK HELP 
er (or night sniff. Apply in per son 
Periklis Restaurant, 531 Yates 

BABYSITTER NEEDED, 
4:30-6:30 my home 386D917 be 
I fore 4pm. _ 

{EXPERIENCED DECK HAND 
for 40' West Coast Troller. Phone 
385 2920. 

GRADUATE NURSE NEEDED 
for few hours a day 598 3212 
— 

22 OFFICE HELP 


. ( 


COOK HOUSEKEEPER 
needed for island estate, Julv 
15th to Sept 15th. $500. monthly 
plus room and board. Student 
OK. Call Victoria Radio 
N6— 28340, 


EXPERIENCED NIGHT AUDI 
tor wanted, 3 days a week, apply 
in person, Victoria Airport Tra- 
velodoe. phone for appointment, 
656-1176 ask for Mr. Dentro or 
Mr. Dench 


SHORT ORDER COOK WANT 
ed immediately, evening shift t - 
9 pm Apply in person, Jacob's 
Family Restaurant, K-Mart 
Shopping Centre.Must be clean 
and fast. 


REQUIRED FOR ADULT, NO 
pet. prestige apartment, mature 
bondable caretaking couple, 
written references required on 
interview, victoria Press Box 
481 


FLOOR CLEANER, 3 YEARS 
minimum experience, must be 
aware of all aspects and able to 
manage and train others. Wages 
negotiable. Victoria Press Box 


RELIABLE YOUNG PERSON 
to babysit one or two mornings a 
week during August and occas 
sional evenings beginning in Sep¬ 
tember, Jubilee Hospital area. 
592 1892 


UNIVERSITY OF 
VICTORIA 
REQUIRES 
SECRETARY II 

LIBRARY/CIRCULATION 

Qualifications should include a 
high school graduation plus com 
'plete secretarial training Five 
lor more vears' experience. Ac 
curate typing of 60 w.p.m. on an 
electric machine, shorthand of 
80 w.p.m. Ability to plan and 
establish priorities and super 
vise staff. Typewriter terminal 
experience an asset. 

{ Duties will include supervising 
i the typing unit and performing 
complex secretarial responsibi 
llties in the operation of the divi 
; sional office involving extensive 
knowledge of librarypolicies and 
procedures and office skills, 
taking minutes of meetings; typ 
ing divisional correspondence, 
reports, memoranda, monthly 
reports; maintaining divisional 
statistics and files; other related 
duties. 

Salary Ranoe: $1172 to $1309 
per month 

Apply in person to Personnel 
Services, Sedgewlck Building. 
University of Victoria, not later 
than Thursday, Julv 24,1980. 

A typing and shorthand test 
will be administered. 


COSMETICIAN 

Permanent part time, some 
nights, experience preferred 
Reply In own handwriting, stat¬ 
ing experience to Victoria Press 
Box 485 


fl FPK 

STENOGRAPHER 


For School District a61 
Greater Victoria 


EXPERIENCED BARTEND- 
er and cocktail person, apply in 
person. The Apple Tree Restau 
rant. Hillside^hopping Centre. 
Must have experience 


EXPERIENCED WAITERS- 
waltresses. Full shift. 3-1 lpm. 
Weekends off Apply In person 
Day and Night Restaurant. 622 


OAK BAY 

Llve-ln housekeeper required 
for mobile elderly gentleman 
Car available for licensed driv 
er. 8350 per month. 992-9835 


CASHIER HOSTESS/HOST, 
waitress/waiter, mature person 
preferred. Apply in person only 
after 4:30pm, Peacock Restau 

rant. 


PERMANENT. FULL TIME 
desk clerk needed at the Queen 
Victoria Inn, 655 Douglas Street 
References required, apply in 


SINGLE PARENT NEEDS I 
loving care for 2 year old Jenni 
Odd Nau rs. Must be daycare ap 
proved or willing to be. Prefer 
parent wtth 2 year old 382 3781 


LIVE IN CARETAKER FOR 
up Island apartment complex, 
light maintenance duties Refer 
ences essential Victoria Press 


1 Salary: 86.40 to $6 87 per hour 
(1980 rates). Applicants for this 
position must nave high school 
i graduation and experience in 


transcribe dictation. 

A comprehensive fringe benefit 
l package is available to the sue 
cessful candidate in accordance 
I with the Union Agreement. 

1 Applications will be accepted at 
The Personnel Office, 3128 Foul 
Bay Road. Victoria. B.C. up to 
! 4:30pm . July25fh, 1980. 


JUNIOR CLERK 

Bright and intelligent, account 
| ing oriented position, banking, 
I invoicing, etc Well groomed 
1 with pleasant personality, some 
previous office experience help 
ful. Industrial company, oppor 
♦unity for advancement and ca 
reer potential. Position 
avallableimmediatelv. (maleor 
female) 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street 
385-7012 

RECEPTIONIST 
Victoria Pa vino Co Ltd . located 
in Central Saanich, requires a 
person to handle reception 
duties in addition, the success 
ful candidate will be required to 
type, flie and perform minor ec 
counting duties, it is < 


- 1*. kfMtmn. .M OM, HAIRil VLIIT . IKfill 
«, rlwMiauui, „•*. 


deastgm lpm S*< 




WANTEOSOMEONE TOCOOK 

dinner in a private Nom a tor 3 I „ , ^ ■■■HW 

people. 5 days per work Reply to *he individual will have general 
POBo* 1883, Victoria BC V8W knowledge of office routine and 
386 wM Beetle to carry out tasks on 

- own Inmgtlve Hours of work ere 

from • 00«m to 5 00pm interest 
candidate* are requested to 
forward written resume* mari 
ed Receptionist" to Office 
Manager Victoria Paving Co 
Ltd .1779 Sean He.qMs tot a j 
Victoria B C , vox3X1 

SECRETARY BOOfkttPtk 
required tu» gr owing (uud when, 
sale company t *ping 50 wpn. 
good tetoaMiunr manner enroiien 
mftost year CGA cour a » now 
edge uf computer key pun. 
on esse* Apply m person a» ti 
B uies k mc kf between 7 en« 
5t»n, MonAa, and ^uesda. 
























































































































































































































































C-2 

22 OfFKIHElP 


ACCOUNTANT 

An opportunity exists tor an 
experienced accountant, who 
ideally has retired but wishes to 
return to the work force. You 
must be able to handle the com 
plete company books, have some 
supervisory experience, plus be 
accurate and willing to work. 
Salary *18,000 per annum. 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street 
385-7012 


BOOKKEEPER 

■ Permanent part-time - 4-4Vj 
hours pe dav Morning or after 
noons flexible, prefer mornings. 
Full set to trial balance, ac¬ 
counts payable, accounts receiv¬ 
able, payroll, some knowledge of 
data processing an asset. Down 
town congeniar office. $7-$8 per 
hour 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street, 
385-7012 

OFFICE MANAGER/ 
GIRL FRIDAY 
ONE PERSON OFFICE 
With considerable bookkeeping 
experience required for estab¬ 
lished autoparts andrepair busi¬ 
ness in Central Victoria location 
Position involves complete 
books to monthly statements, 
cash control, banking, some 
credit collections, and general 
administration Interesting va¬ 
riety for a self-motivated person 
able to work on their own in a 
bright office. Reply in confi¬ 
dence giving work and salary 
history to Victoria Press Box 
476 


LEGAL SECRETARY 

Conveyancing work your spec I a 
itv? Then you will be Interested 
in these opportunities which 
exist with established Victoria 
law firms The successful appli 
cants will have good secretarial 
skills including shorthand. All 
replies confidential 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street, 
385-7012 


RECEPTION TYPIST 

Colwood area. Busy Legal firm • 
typing 55-65 accurate words per 
minute. Front desk postlon. 
Good telephone manner, 
mature, attractive and well 
ooomed. 1-2 years previous of¬ 
fice experience 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street, 
385-7012 

SWITCHBOARD RECEP 

Our client is seeking a well 
groomed and mature switch¬ 
board receptionist. Experience 
on a PABX with good typing 
skills are required In return for 
excellent company benefits and 
a salary of *780 per month. 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street, 
385-7012 


LEGAL 

General legal opportunities exist 
for experienced secretaries with 
excellent skills and an ability to 
handle all variety of legal affairs 
includes some, matrimonial and 
conveyancing work. All replies 
confidential. 


PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street, 
385-7012 

MEDICAL SECRETARY 
For solo consulting practice; 
September 1st; dictatyping, re¬ 
ception. appointments and til 
ing; 36 hour week; starting sal¬ 
ary *1,000 per month plus 
benefits, 3 weeks vacation, uni¬ 
form allowance and parking. 
Bright, comfortable office in 
convenient location. Applicants 
must have typing speed 
55w.p.m. minimum, ooodknowl 
edge of medical terminology, 
pleasant telephone manner, and 
ability to work well alone. To 
apply, phone 595-3421,8am-6pm 


OfTKt HELP 


SKILLED TRADES 


ROYAL TRUST 

Jr. position requiring approx. 1 
years experience, typing must 
be an accurate 50 wpm. This job 
also Involves careful record 
keeping and simple accounting 
procedures. PhoAe Mrs. Wilson 
388-4311. 

EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEP 
er required. Applicants must 
have experience with cash, ac 
counts receivable/payable and 
payroll. Previous computer ac¬ 
counting knowledge an asset 
Please reply in writing, stating . 
experience and expected salary, 1 
io P.O Box 2099, Sidney. B.C. 
V8L 3S4. 

AN EXPERIENCED CREDIT 
granter is required. The person 
we are looking for will be able to 
handle an interesting position 
dealing with the public In credit 
granting and maintaining credit 
accounts Experience is re¬ 
quired. Please reply with re 
sume to Victoria Press Box 492. 

LEGAL 

Receptionist bookkeeper re¬ 
quired for downtown legal of¬ 
fice, minimum of 4 years office 
background necessary, coupled 1 
wlfh experience In 1 wrlfe ac ; 
counting system, some typing. 
Salarv *950.316-9021 

LOANSCLERK 
Langford bank looking for an i 
experienced loans clerk. Re- 1 
sponsiblities include: documen l 
teflon, discounting, rebates, efc. 
Phone Mr Stang, 478-9501 | 

DENTAL HYGIENIST 

Full time position available, | 
complete professional Involve- 
ment In team oriented practice i 
Please send full personal and 
professional details to Victoria 
Press Box 444. 

SHORTHAND TYPIST RE 
quiredfor lawyer's office. Legal 
i experience not necessary but 
oood secretarial skills essential 
Excellent potential in this pieas- 
nant downtown office. Salary 
, *1100**1350. 386-9021 

LEGAL 

Experienced legal secretary for 

1 general work in a pleasant 
j downtown law office. Good ty¬ 
ping skills required, shorthand 
preferred but not essential. Sal 
ary negotiable 386^9021 

SECRETARY WANTED FOR 
young lawyer. Large, happy 
firm. Some oeneral experience 
and at least 60 wpm accurate 
typing required. Resumes and 
referenes to 3rd Floor, 844 l 
Courtney St, please 

BOOKKEEPER REQUIRED 
immediately with ability to 
. maintain acccounts receivable, 

1 accounts payable, daily sales re- 
, ports. Experience to trail bal- 
ance an asset but not essential 
Apply to Victoria Press Box 467 

1 SECRETARY WANTED FOR 

busy office, some filing, heavy 
typing, minimum 55 wpm. Short 
! hand is an asset and pleasant 
personality is a must. Apply in 
person between 8 am. -10 am. at 
538 Hillside Avenue 

FULL TIME TELLER 
Requiredby Scotia Bank,experi¬ 
enced essential. For Tuesday 
, Saturday shift Apply In per 
son at Hillside Shopping Centre. 

! REQUIRED URGENTLY 

An experienced Conveyancing 
Secretary for small pleasant law 
practice. Some experience in 
bookkeeping an asset. Salary ne- 
potiable 381-4444 

BUSY LANGFORD OFFICE 
; requires clerical assistant wlfh 
some accounting experience, 
one—write preferred. Apply in 
, confidence to PO Box 595. Vic 
toria V8W 2P3. 

LAW FIRM REQUIRES EX- 
i perienced legal secretary for 
oeneral practice and knowledge 

1 of conveyancing an asset Please 
! send resume to P O Box 1327, 
i Victoria, B.C. V8W2W6. 

CDA TO START SEPTEMBER 
2nd Fort at Foul Bay Road 
Please send hand written appli¬ 
cation to: Dr. P. Szarka. 300-1964 
Fort St. V8R6R3 

Itwo experienced tell- [ 

ers required at Scotia bank, i 
Douglas and Courtney branch. 
Please apply in person. 

TRAVEL CONSULTANT. MIN 
Imum 1 year I.A.T.A. experi¬ 
ence. Featherstone Travel. 
477-0131 

BOOKKEEPER/GENERAL 
office clerk Apply 565 Johnson 
or call 383-0383. 



ivaiiable Immediately for ma¬ 
re person to handle resoon 
><e position placing field staff 
in private homes and Institu¬ 
tions. Applicant must have pre- 


ephon 

>rking 


with people Please 


DIRECTOR OF 
NURSING 

gistered Nurse required for 
bed accredited oeneral hospt 
I. should have supervisory 
lining and experience and 
mpatlble personality for small 
spital. Must be management 
ented Right or phone In confi 
nee to: Administrator, Che- 


mmunicate with people. The 
ccessful applicant will be fully 
perienced In all aspects relat- 
3 to daily operation of a stump 


LABORATORY 
TECHNOLOGIST 
Ell and/or part-time position 
.nmedlatefy for a 


eqlsti 

ecnnlc 


autiful Saltspring Is- 
ie apply to the Chief 
' Technologist, Lady 


MEAT CUTTER 


l to assume re- 


DRAFTSPERSON 


BDOSl 

mmu 


Itlon. Experienced in 


TELEVISION TECHNICIAN 
uired for bench work and or 
d work. Must be neat In ap- 


24 


SUES PERSONS 
AMD AGENTS 


oATURDAY, JULY 19,1980 

25 TUCHERS 


RE0L5P0n 


PROPERTIES LTD 


846 BROUGHTON 3884454 

LICENCED I.C.&I. 
SALESPEOPLE 
REQUIRED 

We have room for two additional 
salespersons Previous I. C. & I. 
experience not necessary If you 
are thinkinp of entering this spe^ 
cialized field than call us for an 
interview. 

JOHN F. COLWELL 
388 6454_ (592 9828) 


LICENSED 
REAL ESTATE 
SALESPEOPLE 
WANTED 

Modern office with good park¬ 
ing, needs more PROFESSION 
AL SALESPEOPLE, excellent 
COMMISSION SPLIT, some fin 
ancing available to assist in our 
many varied company listings 
For further details call in confi¬ 
dence to Ken Porter, 388-7868. or 
drop in to 23 Burnside Rd. W. 

DUNSMUIR 

PROPERTIES 

LTD. 


ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A 
sales career? We have an open 
Ing for two associates In our 
Victoria office The selected in¬ 
dividuals will receive compre¬ 
hensive on-the job training, 
management back-up and assis 
tance, secretarial help, and a 
salary to *16,000 per annum. The 
individuals we are looking for 
must be aggressive, capable of 
learning, but most of all willing 
to work hard to establish them¬ 
selves in this career. Please send 
resume to Victoria Press Box 
462 


School District 85 

VANCOUVER ISLAND NORTH 

• 1 Alternate Class Teacher 
Alert Bay 

12-17 year old range 

Applicant must possess a B.C. 
Credential and have training In: 
programming for secondary 
atypical students; 
behaviourally disordered young 
people; 

adolescent psychology/guid¬ 
ance 

Applicant must have had a sue 
cessful experience in working 
with exceptional teenagers. 


• 2 Social Adjustment Class 
Teacher 
Port McNeill 
10-13 year old range 

Applicant must possess a B.C 
Credential and have training in: 
behaviourally disordered young¬ 
sters to Inc I ude concepts of beha 
viour modification: 
working with parents of atypical 
children; 

programming In special educa¬ 
tion. 

Applicant must have had a suc¬ 
cessful experience in working 
with exceptional children at the 
intermediate level. 

Please send information on 
background, training and refer¬ 
ences to: 

District Superintendent of 
Schools. Box 90. Port Hardy, 
B.C. V0N2P0. 

Applications close July 25th, 
1980 


26 PART-TIME tr 
TEMPORARY HELP 


SITTER NEEDED MY HOME. 
3-6pm and occasional evenings. 
Chrystal Pool area. 3824)458 


2t EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 


BUSINESS SERVICES 
AND DIRECTORY 


aricklapn 


PROFESSIONAL RESUMES 
Realistic prices 
Personal, individual attention 
384-4428 

RESUMES THAT GET JOBS. 

Professionally prepared 
Personal, confidential service. 
385-6145 

30 SITUATIONS WANTED 


ANY KIND OF BRICK OR 
block work. Quality workman¬ 
ship guaranteed. 478-1108 after 


BRICKLAYER, QUALITY 
brick work and block work of all 
kinds. Free esflmates. 477-1769 
evenings. 


CakiMtMafckc 


KITCHEN CABINETS, BATH 
room vanities, counter fops, all 
custom built or refacinooldcabi 
nets with new modern designs 
with low price. For free estimate 
477-6954 


gutters, etc Proceeds toward, 
club tour, 9-1, 383 5795, 2-8pm 
385-2815. 

AUTO PARTS 

available immediately, fully ex 
perienced in all phases of parts 
merchandising and manage¬ 
ment For resume and/or Inter- 
vlew phone 595-0549 

RESPONSIBLE FAMILY WILL 
housesit, from 2 weeks to 1 
month. Meticulous care of pets, 
garden, home for negotiable 
rent. References. Call Marj 
474 1405 


Ccrpwtcn 


RENOVATING? 

Want some ideas! Kitchens, 
bathrooms and rec rooms my 
specialty, for a freeestimatecall 
Terry. 479 9573. 


EXPANDING WESTERN CA- 
nadian Company requires sales 
oriented men or women to work 
Victoria, Sooke, Duncan and up- 
island areas. Opportunity for ex¬ 
cellent income, travel incentive, 
and advancement to manage¬ 
ment level for right Individuals. 
For interview phone, Marketing 

- ‘ orm Hi 

n9-2pm. 


WELL ESTABLISHED NA- 
fional institutional food ocm- 
panv requires experienced driv- 
er/sales person based in 
Nanaimo fo cover Northern Van¬ 
couver Island sales territory. 
Apply in writing with full resume 
to P.0 Box 7063, Depot D. Vic¬ 
toria. B.C. All applications held 
in strict confidence. 


al opportunity for self moll 


need i 
after 5 


_ .Experienced only 

apply. 385-1834 evenings 


Wanted Immediately 


Immediate opening 

for sale person in automobile 
dealership Previous sales ex 
Derience an asset but not essen¬ 
tial. Apply in writing to Les Star¬ 
ling, Sales Manager Suburban 
Motors, 3377 Douglas St 


LARGE. PROGRESSIVE 
floorcovering store requires 
sales people to handle retail and 
contract sales In Nanaimo area 
Excellent commission schedule 
and car allowance. Experience 
required Reply in writing with 
personal resume to 3043 Barons 
Rd . Nanaimo, B.C. V9T3Y6 


iv* irc^ri niaimruiiur 

*1500 per month; plus benefits 
including dental Apply PO Box 
4235. Station A. Victoria 


23 SKILLED TRADES 


SECRETARY 

^ACCOUNTING PRACTICE 
Duties are varied and include 
reception, computerized word 
processing and some accounting 
tasks as well as normal secretar - 
ial functions. 

Experienced person preferred 
but will consider training other 
applicants with good typing 
skills. 

Apply in writing to: JohnHayton 
C A. 841C Goldstream Ave. Vic- 
toria, B.C. V9B 2X8. 

ACCOUNTANT 
The Victoria Symphony requires 
the services of a competent ac¬ 
countant. The job Includes main¬ 
taining all accounting records, 
cost accounting and preparation 
of detailed financial statements 
with minirhal supervision. 
Should have goodexper fence and 
some formal training. Call Mr. 

R McGIfford at 38^9771 during 
business hours Salary commen , 
surate with experience. _ ] 

MATURE PERSON FRIDAY! 
required for small office. Must 


CP AIR REQUIRES 
AVIONICS MECHANICS 
i At our operation centre, Vancou 
' ver Airport. A minimum of four 
years aircraft-related radio and 
electrical experience preferred. 
MOT approved Avionics train¬ 
ing an asset. This position in¬ 
volves shift work. Starting sal¬ 
ary *1,579 per month with annual 
Increments rising to *1,826 per 
month. 

Excellent employee benefits In¬ 
clude reduced rate, internatlorv 
I al travel privileges, life Insur¬ 
ance. long term disability plan, 
and company paid medical and 
dental plan. 

Please reply in writing, giving 
| full details of qualifications and 
experience, along with address 
and telephone number to Per¬ 
sonnel Placement Officer. CP 
Air, One Grant McConachie 
Wav. Vancouver International 
. Airport, Vancouver B.C., V7B 
1V1. 


benefits. Peninsula Bulldozing. 
| Phone 479 1884 _ 

> REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY, 
I top notch automotive painter 
Apply to Mr Orton Ker, Mestons 
Auto Body: 382 5142 business, 

I 478-7092 residence. _ 

EXPERIENCED CABINET 
maker for local shop specializ 
ling in apartments 
| 652-3211. _ 

WANTED LICENSED ME 
chanlc, front end alignment a 
must. Contact Dick at BX ga 
ran* U^-nm * 


WHOLESALE MARKETING 
consultants required by multi¬ 
national company. Offers ex¬ 
tremely hlah income, full or 
part-time. We will train right 
individual with ambition and de¬ 
sire to work Independently In¬ 
formation bv appointment only. 
478 1006, 474 2996 


TIRE SALES 

Experienced sales person re¬ 
quired to sell maior brand tires 
to trucking industry in Victoria 
area Top wages and benefits 
Apply in confidence to Victoria 
Press Box 382. 


SELL THE HOTTEST 
PRODUCT IN TOWN! 

Sell subscriptions for Victoria 
Symphony’s exciting 1980-81 
season bv telephone. Salarv. 
Phone Mary at 385-9771 during 
business hours 


Phone 


WANTED: CARPENTER 
with journeyman papers, cap¬ 
able of foreman's duties. 
595-6332 or 478-7180 


FASHION ACCESSORIES— 

: Importer seeks sales rep. or 
agency to represent their exten¬ 
sive line Vancouver Island. 
Drug/GIft/varietv experience 
an asset. Apply Mr. Schroeder, 
6889 Seller Ave, Burnaby, BC. 

! V5J4R2 112 434-2424 

I- 

SALES PERSON/MANAGER 
required for Tanfastic Sun Tan 
Centers. Experience in dance, 
health or cosmet^ business 
helpful. A total committment 
with long hours will provide very 
high earnings. Call collect. 
273-8939, Mr. White. 


CERTIFICATED MASTER 
i and engineers wanted to deliver 
small ship, Florida Seattle 
i Phone 656-3322 for interview 

GRADUATE NURSE FOR 
weekend dav duties (2 days per 
i week), for 45 bed retirement 
home. Call 383-5447, 

WANTED: FINISH CARPEN 
ter, cabinet maker, paper hang- 

‘ t. 384 2221 


cedures and controls. Must be 
totally self-sufficient and be able 
to make decisions without super¬ 
vision. A challenging position in 
the aerospace industry. Send 
complete resume with expected 
salarv to Maverick Aviation 
Inc ,PO Box 2417, Sidney. 


quires order desk clerk with a 
high level of typing skill, able to 
operate all office machines. Ap¬ 
plicants must possess a pleas 
ant telephone manner and be 
able to serve the public over the 
counter. Excellent remunera¬ 
tion and benefits to successful 
applicant. Apply in own hand¬ 
writing providing a brief resume 
before Julv 23rd fo Victoria 
Press Box 466. 

REQUIRED IMMED. 
EXPERIENCED. CON¬ 
VEYANCING SECRE¬ 
TARY. SALARY FROM 
$1,200 to $1,400 PER 
MONTH DEPENDING 
ON EXPERIENCE AND 
ABILITY. CALL 380-4444, 

BOOKKEEPER/OFFICE 
manager for medium sized con¬ 
struction company located In the 
Saanich Peninsula. Duties in 
elude recording books to trial 
balance, accounts receivable 
and payable, invoicing, typing 
and all other general office 
duties. Send application to 
Moore & Friesen Chartered Ac 
countants. P O Box 2086, Sid 
nev. B C 

EXECUTIVE 

SECRETARY 
Victoria Symphony General 
Manager needs to work with a 
highly motivated secretary/#* 
sistant Should have dictaphone, 
superior typing skill* and very 
good organization are mende 
fory Call Mary during business 
hours at 385-9771 

ROYAL TRUST 
TELLER 


now Open * tour *8 38 4 30 Mon 
dartofnoar Phone Mrs *ti 
tanH8d3H 

L£ GAL -COttVt V AMCfc « 
t *per tented conveyancer re 
OWMI imnwde W r <ar rdw 
■art time «r tgM tme poshon 
Some working background m a 
legal «M»ce essential l on e dher 
mrn god t£Nng^M»TT*7v 


British Columbio 
Forest Products Limited 

British Colombia Forest 
Products Ltd., Victoria Wood 
Products Division-Sawmill 
requires, industrial journeyman 
electrician with B.C. technical 
qualifications. Sawmill and 
electronic experience preferred. 
Permanent position with com¬ 
plete welfare plans available. 
Rate of pay *12.88 ’j per hour, 

I shift work involved. Please 
direct written applications to: 
Industrial Relations Supervisor. 
B.C. Forest Products Ltd., PQ 
Box 310, 371 Gorge Rd East, 
Victoria, B C., V8W2N5 or phone 
collect 385-3331 local 749 


er, experienced only : 


WANTED: CARPET LAYER 
and ceramic tile layer. Experi- 
enced only. 384-2221 

WANTED QUALIFIED CRIB 
bmg^and framing carpenters. 


WANTED: EXPERIENCED 
dump and boom person. 479 7960 
or 592 9697 


HUES PERSONS 
MOMENTS 



SCHOOL DISTRICT 

*62 SOOKE 

Applications are invited tor the 
position of a temporary painter 
Shift will be from Bam to 4:30pm. 

, Applicant must be a certified 
painter, able to read blue prints 
land layout work, mix colors, 
[have a oeneral knowledge of 
1 minor repair work, and at least 2 
years experience in private 
field Salarv will be in accor 
dance with C.U.P.E. local 459 
agreement Further information 
and application forms may be 
obtained from the School Board 
Office. Completed applications 
i to be forwarded bv Julv 23rd, 
1980 to the undersioned. Acting 
Secretary Treasurer. School 
District a 62 Sooke. 2127 Sooke 
Rd . Vlclorie B.C .V96 IW9 

Marine Personnel 


Excellent opportunities 
available for Licenced 

Deck and Engineer Offi- Cen iodey. inte,v,ew» bv 
cers for Cdn and foreign 
flag ships in the Caribbe¬ 
an and East Coast trades. 

Send Resumes to 


"I BESTSElifRS" 
» BUIE 
CAREER 

TRAINING 

PRODUCES 

SUCCESS 

Block Bros, will train you in 
sound proven methods enabling 
you to quickly reach your de¬ 
sired level of success Successful 
progressive salespeople 

ARE NOT BORN, THEY 
ARE TRAINED 


UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY 
WITH 

the Monach Life Assurance 
Company can be vours. An inter 
view can tell us both if we need 
each other. Please phone 
384-6511_ 

I PROGRESSIVE ISLAND GM 
I Dealership requires 2 self motl- 
vated Sales Persons. Previous 
GM experience desirable but not 
necessary. Regular company 
benefits. Phone Mr Allan 
112-748-2588 for appointment 

SALES MANAGER 
1 For small advertising co. For 
| young out-going responsible, 
seif-motivated person. Manage¬ 
rial, clerical and sales. Base sal 
ary and commission. 388-5052 for 
1 appointment _ 

! POSITIONS ARE NOW AVAIL- 
able in public relations and 
sales. Excellent training pro¬ 
gram provided Good earning 
potential Apply In person Mon 
i dav - Friday. 3 • 5 pm. at Suite 
i 201-1001 Clover dale Street. 

|high SCHOOL GRADS, UNI 

i versify students who enjoy 
working with people. Would you 
like to supplement your way 
! through university? Write to 
i Victoria Press Box 309 _ 

EXPERIENCED SALESPER 
Ison required immediately. Ex¬ 
cellent commission, references 
required Semi retired persons 
welcome. Phone after 6 pm. 
477-9285 


RETAIL PLUMBING AND 
electrical salesperson, experi¬ 
ence an asset Good advance¬ 
ment Reply to Victoria Press 
Box 331 *- 


TELEPHONE SOLICITORS 
required Experience preferred 
but not necessary. Hourly wage 
plus bonus Please call 384 5444 


TUCMtltS 


Marine Manning Services 
(formerly Oceangard) 
15-H97 Admirals Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. V*A 2PI 
38S-S1S9 

HEAD OR OPENING COOK 
wanted immediately tor very 
busy small resteurent The 
menu ** wnwlf end nnHi duties 
W* metudr (wee dose* of order 

•no end proper etion. seme echo 
dJing. train i ng and super vmm 
ether cooks end improving Shr 
processes ertkw the Htdtes 


Dointment only. (Held stripy 
confidential ) 

CALL 

"THE BESTSELLERS" 
Sidney-Col wood 478-5561 
Bill Wonnocotl 
Douglas St 386-3231 

Bob Hahn 

Shelbourne 477-1841 

Bob Cullum 
Bcmie Wilkinson 


BRITISH COLUMBIA 
Institute of Technology 

TECHNICAL STAFF 
CLINICAL CHEMISTRY 

Medical Laboratory Technology 
TEMPORARY POSITION 
Awo 25/80 Mav 31/81 
We have a tamper ary vacancy in 
the Medical Laboratory Tech 
notoov The successful applicant 
will be responsible tor assisting 
faculty membe r s in Lab 


FEMALE/MALE. PERM A 
nent part time, 28 hours per 
w eak, excellent salary plus 
bonus tar aogrd m va sales par 
vom to work tar now appliance 
tpaciettv store Exparlama nef 
necessary ExtanMwr 
provided AflPOMrtm 



BC I T U 

instruct _ ___ 

Qualifications Restored tech 
notospsf (CSLT) or eouivalanf A 
minimum of 2 veers currant ex 

r rlance M the clintcel charms 
y laboratory 

Salary range 130,424 to 823,400 
per annum, ptu* * I Mk COLA par 
ennum.petdbi masHy. based on 
initial placement procedure* 
Competition Mo M67 
The about position fails within 
the jurisdiction of thebC it vtett 
‘ and H open to male and 

Please apply' «« the 
nri labor keiet.un* (J* 

institute ut Technolt 
Wdlingdu« Ave burn 


Parson 

ice. • C 

>y )?8C 


DIRECTOR OF INSTRUCTION 
(Secondary) commencing Au 
gust 18. 1980, School District 23, 
registers 7,000 secondary (8-12) 
pupils in 11 secondary schools. 
Applications are Invited from 
experienced educators for the 
position of DIRECTOR OF IN 
STRUCTION (Secondary). 
Qaualflcations: 

1 Eligible for a B.C. Profession¬ 
al Certificate. 

2 Category 6 T.Q.S. Certifica¬ 
tion. 

3. Graduate training In supervi¬ 
sion. administration or curricu¬ 
lum. 

4. Indepth background in evalua¬ 
tion of personnel, programs and 
school. 


teaching and administrative ex 
perience. 

2 Some district experience. 

3. Familiarity with K-12 organi¬ 
zation an asset 
Salarv range: S42.000-S48.000 
This will be a 4 year renewable 
term contract 

Release from contract: Must be 
obtained from present employ 
er. 

Applications. Curriculum vitae 
and letters of references should 
accompany a written applica¬ 
tion to M. G. Pendharkar, Su 
perlntendent of Schools, 1940 
Haynes Road. Kelowna, B.C. 
VIX 5X7. 

Closing date: 

EXTENDED - July 21. 1980 
Please mark envelopes: 
“Director". • 


INDUSTRIOUS AND CREA- 
tlve university grad looking for 
challenging employment Ex 
perienced in many fields. Excel¬ 
lent references available. 
Please call 384 4395 


TOOLS SHARPENED 
Free pick-up and delivery. Gar¬ 
den tools, scissors, knives, lawn 
mower blades, axes, etc. 
598-4872. 


HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC 
seeking temporary lobs, will 
also work gas. Call Dennis, 
595-0721. 


School District 85 

Vancouver Island North 

INTERMEDIATE 

Applications are invited for a 
Grade 6/7 split vacancy in Alert 
Bay. Experience and training 
in individualize<linstruction and 
programning neAssarv A team 
approach is being developed in 
the intermediate department. 

Please send information on 
background, training and refer 
ences 

District Superintendent of 
Schools. Box 90, Port Hardy. 
B.C. V0N2PO 

Applications close July 25,1980 


CARPENTRY PRE-APPREN- 
tlce graduate seeks work. 8 mo. 
field exp. Reliable. Ken. 
478 8638 

MAN WITH TRUCK WILL DO 
cleanup, hauling, chainsaw 
work, etc. Reasonable. Tony 
474 1014. 

TYPING ASSIGNMENTS UN 
dertaken bv experienced socre 
farv Please call Christine 
477 8456. 

WOULD LIKE WORK IN REST 
home, or looking after the elder¬ 
ly, experienced Or hotel work. 
112-748-9831. 

CLEANING LADY NEEDS 
work. 595-1543 from 11am to 
5pm. 

REGISTERED—NURSE. 46. 
desires full-time permanent 
work. Victoria Press Box 441, 

QUALIFIED HEAVY EQUIP- 
ment operator is seeking imme- 
diate employment 479-3976. 

MAN WILL DO GARDENING 
and yard cleanup. Phone 
658-5005. 

EXPERIENCED CLEANING, 
lady, would like to work in office, 
restaurant or home. 595-2653. 

HARDWORKING TEENAGER 
will do gardening and odd jobs. 
*3.50 per hour 382 7396. 

RENT—A—KID 
Help with odd jobs, 387 5506 

HOUSE CLE ANE R*AVAI L- 
able, *4 per hour 479-0965. 


FRAMING AND ALL PACK 
aged homes, sundecks, replace 
steps and stairs, foundations, 
feature walls, serving Victoria 
since 1973, referenced. Mav we 
serve you. 384-2337. 


F J CONSTRUCTION. ALL 
sort* of carpenter work, addi¬ 
tions, alterations, finishing, 
framing, etc. Private and com 
mercial. Free estimates. Call 
Fred Jorgensen, 642-3075. 


OAK BAY 

Community Carpenter. Designs 
and construction. Sundecks. ad¬ 
ditions, cabinets, finishing. Call 
Terry 59^6046 


RENOVATIONS AND ADDI- 
tions. sundecks, general carpen¬ 
try work. Free estimates. 
Guaranteed workmanship. 
Phone 478-5183. 


FINISHING CARPENTRY, 
basements, sundecks, siding. 
Free estimates. Reasonable 
Terry 652-4572 


CARPENTER WILL DO SID- 
ing, skylights, or renovations 
j No job too small. 381-5076 after 
1 5pm_ 


SORRY, pUE TO WORK 
overload. Bob I ones 598-2795 will 
not be taking on any new work 
until August 11th. 


COMPLETE HOME CON 
struction and renovation ser¬ 
vice, design assistance and esti 
mates 479-8733 


PE RMA CONST. LTD. 

FREE ESTIMATES, 384-2323 


FINISHING CARPENTER, 
cabinet maker. Don Miller, 
642 5339 


SUNDECKS AND ALL OTHER 
carpentry work, free estimates, 
ask for Tom or Paul. 721 5286. 


CARPENTERS AVAILABLE. 
3814145 


FRAMING CREW AVAIL 
able Call Kase652-3433. _ 

ALL TYPES O^ CARPENTRY 

work and renovations. 478-8588 


Carft Cl iaw h g 


33 


BANDS, MUSICIANS 
AND ORCHESTRAS 


CAPITAL CARPET AND UP 
holstery cleaners, residential 
and commercial “We take pride 
In our work”. 384-6622. 10% diS- 
count with mention of this 


JphOi 


WANTED HIGH ENERGY 
lead vocalist for heavy metal 
rock act. Full time only. 382-8344, 
Bob & Peter 


‘SPECIALIZING IN UPHOL- 
Istery, carpet, steam cleaning. 
(Guaranteed job, low rates, 
Aheer, 386-0846 


GRADE I TEACHER WANTED 
The Bella Bella Community 
School is looking for an experi 
enced Grade I teacher trained in 
early childhood education. 
Should have working knowledge 
of Ginn 720, Copp Clark; ISM; 
and language experience Bella 
Bella is located in the central 
coastal region of B C. Please 
send resume to Allen Murray, 
Superintendent. Bella Bella 
Community School, Box 879, 
Waglisla. B.C. V0T1Z0 or call 
957 2391 for application form 


LEGACY RECORDING STU 
dio. Top quality demos and rec 
ord production 386-5501 

WANTED: BASS PLAYER. 
R&B, some rock and country 
382 3805. 

DRUMMER WANTED 
For punk/new wave band. 
Kevin, 479-4123 

BASS PLAYER WANTED FOR 
Ricochet, full-time, local work. 
478-5256or 383-4791. 


REGIONAL CARPET CLEAN- 
ing, steam cleaning. Living 
room, dining room, hall, *45. 
4788518 


PHIL'S CARPET CLEANING, 
steam cleaning carpets, chester- 
fields, chairs. 474-1808. 

Carpats and UmImi 


26 PMTTMEar 
TEMPORARY HELP 


31 PRE-RECORDED MUSK 


PART TIME TELLERS. 

Westcoast Savings Is looking for 
a few bright and enthusiastic 
people for permanent part time 
teller positions In our Oak Bay 
Branchs If you have pood people 
skills and enjoy challenging and 
interesting work call us. Previ¬ 
ous banking experience prefer¬ 
red Reply to Bob Crawford. 
388-7924. 


WESTCOAST 
SAVINGS 
CREDIT UNION 


H 


ROUTE SERVICE 
REPRESENTATIVE 
to service and/or supervise the 


contact with store managers, 
weekly restocking and cleaning 
of display units in your area. 1, 2 
or 3 days per week No weekends 
Van an asset, but not essential 
Apply in writing to S.M.I. Info- 
centres, Box 8, Station C. Toron¬ 
to, Ont. M6J 3M8 


ASHLEY SOUND, EXCEL- 
lent sound system, fantastic 
light show, music system for all 
tastes, special wedding package 
*100. Please call 383-6866 after 
5pm. 

WIZARDMUSIC 
Specializing in Weddings, 
Schools, and social gatherings. 
479-8641 after 5 

SPINKY'S 
*100 and up. 

f_ 656-1652 _ 

CJR CANNED MUSIC. 
598-4717, 

MUSIC MAN CANNED MUSIC. 
Give us a call. 479-8043 

BUSINESS SERVICES 
AND DIRECTORY 


CARPETS AND LINOS LTD. 
FLOOR COVERING 
SPECIALISTS 

715 PANDORA AVE. 386-2401 


ing, expert installafion of car 
pets, linos, tiles, hardwood Re¬ 
pair work a speciality. For 
estimates 478-5788. 388-6275 
pager 1473. 


VICTORIAN. 18 YEARS Ex¬ 
perience, cheap for cash. Small 
room or whole house Written 
guarantee. 384 4252 anytime 


!G AND R CONCRETE FINISH 
ers, all type of concrete work No 
job too small. Phone 383-8985 
'after 4. 


Accounting 


EUROPEAN SPA 
Instructor needed for Men's De¬ 
partment, part time, at night. 
Must be healthy, enthusiastic, 
and like to work In a friendly 
atmosphere For personal inter 
view apply 1570 Hillside, no 
phone calls. 


VOLUNTARY HEALTH ORGA 
nization requires permanent 
part time coordinator in Oak 
Bay area, Saanich and Victoria 
Esquimau area. Public rela¬ 
tions and organizational skills. 
Car required. Victoria Press 
Box, 463. 


CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT, 
available for bookkeeping, write 
up work, financial statement 
preparation. From personal 
residence. Murray Ellis, 
385 10tl. 


A^imci Repairs 


WILL INSTALL CERAMIC 
files. Floor or walls at reason- 
able price. 112-743-4396. 


LOW RATES 

Refrigerators, freezers, ranges, 
automatic washers, dryers, 
dishwashers repaired. Phoenix 
Appliances. 384-0423. 


Appraisals 


pleasant telephone manner is re¬ 
quired by Victoria firm Hoursof 
work 9-5:30, 3 days per week. 
Switchboard experience will be 
an asset Please reply stating 
lencefo Victor I a Press Box 


exper ic 


MATURE EXPERIENCED BA 
bvsltter for S month old startlno 
September, approximately 20 
hours, Monday Friday. My 
home preferred (Cadboro Bay). 
721 3126 after 6 


APPRAISALS 
Fast Efficient Service 
Lynn Holmes F.R.l R.l. (B C.) 
Landmark Properties Ltd. 
386-6762 


BaAy sitting 


AN INTERESTING POSITION 
Is available for a person experi 
enced in consumer credit to work 
part time. Hours will be flexible 
Experience is a must. Please 
reply to Victoria Press Box 491. 


WEEKEND EVENINGS BABY 
sitter, our home. 1 child, *1 an 
hour. Occasional overnights, 
vour home Non-smoker. Refer¬ 
ences. 3S4-1271. 


MATURE, RESPONSIBLE 
adult who enjoys working with 
children, wanted for occasional 
babysitting. Seymour Avenue 
area. References please. 
382 1996. 

BRENTWOOD BAY DAY CARE 
Mother with 2 years licensed ex¬ 
perience has vacancies as of Au- 
gust 1st. Call 385-5039 

BABYSITTER NEEDED 
close to Richmond school area. 
Please phone between 9 am. - 9 
pm 598-1246 


URGENTLY NEEDED MA 
ture babysitter, over 16, for 
weekends and holidays, girls 5'/i 
and 3Vi. Hours 7-2:30. Informa 
tion 386-4436/ 


WANTED BABYSITTER FOR 
occasional evenings, Dun- 
iford/Jacklin Road area. 
478 6961 


MOTHERING HEIGHTS 
offers excellent dav care on l 
acre Quiet street. 479-0496 


WANTED PART TIME OFFICE 
clerk, non-smoker preferred, 
Goldstream Avenue location 
Apply to P.O Box 7012. Postal 
—‘O. 


NEED A BABYSITTER, ES- 
quimalt area? Contact June, 
382-0389 


TEENAGE GIRL DESIRES BA 
bvjminft weekends (III mid- 


SEMI RETIRED MAN WITH 
some experience at delivering to 
maior food stores, part time to 
relieve for holidays 478-0776 


BUTTONS & BOWS OAYCARE 
Center, 312 Benhomer. 4711314. 


PERSON FOR PART TIME 
help in drugstore, preferably • 
resident of Oak Bay, able to 
drive. Victoria Press Box 452 


RE LAI BCE DAYTIME BABY 
sifter on an occasional basis for a 
3 year old. my horn 
afsar 5pm 


EXPERIENCED PART TIME 
cashier lor supermarket Oak 
Bey area Send resume to Vic 
ferie Press Boa 475 


CONCRETE WORK. PATIOS, 
driveways, sidewalks. Free esti¬ 
mates. 381-1361. 


Carmic TMaig 


CERAMIC TILING. TOPQUAL- 
ity work, low reasonable rates. 
595 5884 


CUSTOM CERAMIC TILING, 
free estimates. Ml work guaran¬ 
teed. 656-5494. 


Cli —p Sarrica 


BUSINESS suncts 
MD DIRECTORY 


Caatradan 


STEVE BUTLER 
CONST. LTD. 

Commercial residential, reno¬ 
vations and design Please call 
652 1440 


WHEATON 

CONSTRUCTION LTD. 
General Contractors 
Building Consultants 
385-5702 


> C-2 

3t BUSINESS SERVICES 
AND DIRECTORY 


Flaariaf ial SaaMaf 


COMPLETE FLOOR CENTRE 
Hardwood. Carpets and Linos 
532 William $t., 384-0343 
Nights: Al, 386-3078 
Mike. 652 4308 


ALL TYPES OF FLOOR IN 
sfallatlon, professionally done 
All work guaranteed. Free estl 
i mates. 382 9326 


FARMER 

CONSTRUCTION 

Design— Renovations 
^ 388-5121 


GarMai 


T.&C. BUILDERS LTD. 
Framing 

385-5293_385-8587 

QUALITY FRAMING 


FOUNDATION ANO FRAMING 
crew Available now Wlllbolldlo 
suit. Licensed contractor. 
388-7835 


DALE MILLER CONSTRUC- 
tion. Custom homes. Renova¬ 
tions. Framing, siding and fin 
ishlng. 656-2597 


FREE ESTIMATES, ROTO- 
tilling, rotovating, lawn care, 
tall grass cut. edging, chain saw- 
ing, tree removal, brush 
cleared, oeneral cleanups, open 
or covered hauling. Call the 
Hardy Bunch, 385-5620. 

QUALITY LANDSCAPING 
Ltd Pruning, gardening, main¬ 
tenance and cleanup New lawn 
preparation, power rakino. 
aeriating, stone work Monthly 
rates Reasonable prices, free 
estmates 478-5114, 478-4216 

HARVEYS LANDSCAPE & 
Garden Service. Experienced 
Chinese gardener, garden main 
tenance and new lawn specialty 
Garden designing, redesign All 
phases 479-7078. 384-8621 


FOR YOUR RENOVATION 
needs call 474-U31 after 5pm 
References available 


RUSSELL'S CONTRACTING 
You name it. I do it. 381-0169 
after 5. 


CEDAR HILL CONST. LTD 
Custom homes, framing; sid- 
ing. Free estimates. 384-1436 


Drafts ArtMUrtan 
Md Blmprarts 


ARCHITECTURAL. STRUC 
♦ural drawings, quantity takeoff 
and estimates prepared, 19 
years experience, hourly-con¬ 
tract. 721-5047 


TERRA NOVA 

For your lawn rejuvfnation, gar 
den restoration and yard mai- 
tenance Free estimate 381 0860 


MARK TEN GARDENING. 
Complete maintenance, prun¬ 
ing, spraying and construction of 
brick patios, pathways and per- 
oollas- 477 9518 


K/G GARDEN CARE. NOW 
wanting regular clientele. *5 
hour 598 3476 


QUALITY GARDEN CARE 
and maintenance offered at rea 
sonablerates 478 8451 


ARCHITECTURAL DRAFT 
ing Energy efficient residential 
planning. Hourly rate, contract, 
certified 479-0896 


EVERGREENS, HEDGES EX 
pertly shaped Very reasonable 
Call 382-7410, 384 4014 

DON'S TRACTOR SERVICE. 
Rotovating & level 477-3913. 

ROTOTILLING NO JOB TOO 
small Free estimate 652 2984. 


DrtoariM 


Floor Covering Specialists 

CUSTOM 

DRAPERIES 

—Bedspreads— 

PROMPT IN HOME SERVICE 
715 PANDORA AVE 386-2401 


GARDENING AT FAIR PRICE 
388-4752 


Glass and Glazing 


HAVE YOU GOT YOUR ESTI- 
mate? Try ours! Storm win¬ 
dows, residential conversion. 
Call John, 384 4042 or Rick 
382 7130 


HARRY, 477-6534 
Residential, picture or glass. 


477 ,3,4 'nditfa 

S o'* CEDAR HILL MALL 
/ 1S51 CEDAR MILL X ROAD 

Custom Drapes/Bedspreads 


SEMI RETIRED BRITISH 
drapery consultant will make 
drapes from vour material or 
ours. Supply and install drapery 
track, window shades, Venetian 
blinds. 598-0015 


Draumkaif 


NO CASH NEEDED 
Attics, basements, yards. Any 
kind of junk hauled away. Also 
buy & sell anything of value. 
Bob s, 386-2451 or 478-8789 


VICTORIA RECYCLING 
Free removal, scrap cars, hlde- 
a beds, square fridoes and treez 
ers, working or not, 388 6275 
pager 877 anytime. 381-5353 eve¬ 
nings 


BEST WAY CLEANUP, 
yards, compost, garaoe, etc 
Free estimate. *12. hourly or job 
rate. 479-0285 


REASONABLE CLEANUP. 
Yards, basements, etc. also 
hauling, free estimates. 479-5823, 
656-5671. 


CLEAN UP YARDS. COM 
posts and basements, prompt 
service, reasonable rates. 
478-4943 


R & B CLEAN UPS BASE 
ments. yards, compost, etc *12 
hourly or job rate 595-3928, 
382-4493 


CLEANUP MAN ANO EMPTY 
truck looking for work,reason¬ 
able 385^7965 


CLEANUPS. BASEMENTS, 
attics, yards, composts, and 
junk hauling 658-S406 


HAULING AND CLEANUPS. 
Basement, yard, compost. Free 
estimates Eugene's, 383-3521. 


LOOKING FOR A DEAL, OUR 
ton truck takes most loads for 
f *15 50 478-0025 


FILL IT TO THE BRIM, U0 * 
ton truck with racks Phone any 
time 385-614? 


CLEANUP ANO HAULING 7 
days a week Better than rea 
sonablerates 479-8776 


PA*T TIME FARMER 

LvwnirswJi 

— fm 

TORE PERSON I 

* answering Mrvi 

a Press B—III 


Need A Bookkeeper? 
NO, YOU DON'T! 

COC Computer Services Inc has 
ser vices wtach can save you time 
and money' Give us a sell at 
112 7SS-6224.652-941 7 eveMnps 

SMALL BUSINESSES. PAY 
roll, restaurants our speciality 
388-6413, Judith or OabSe 

COMPLETE BOOKKEEPING | 


HAVE TRUCK, WILL HAUL 
refuse removal at flat rates. 


WILL PICK UP ANYTHING, 
big or smell Call Peul, 478-683? 

NO JOB TOO SMALL WILL 
i rte a mp W heU Peul. 477-4537 

F AT HE R ANO SON Wl TH VAN. 
^ ‘ivery, cleenmn, etc 386-9580 


1788 IDEAL FOR MOUSE t 
B C eertfMM^bnervha* i 


51E Vf S MASONRV. SPEC IA 
lizing Mi chimney* fee mg* and 
•iMmrwv^ra^aw * Work quaran 


JONES BROS 
CONSTRUCTION 

Complete custom home* Let us 
•"•e v«u an estimate on any 
Cities*- i* your home top rater 
i Mpma ENlEFT 


D'ISA PLACE 

* Quality ladle* fashions 

* Designed to suit all ages 

* Professional tayloring dress¬ 
maker 

* Specializing in fitting 

* Your material or supplied 
Downtown View and Cook St. 

By appointments only 

382-9522 

Hours: 9-5, Mon-Sat. 
Owner Mrs. I B Scivittaro 
Established in 1951 
Registered-License 


GISELE'S CUSTOM DRESS- 
making Design, alteration, res¬ 
tyling. All work guaranteed. 
Monday-Fridav, 8 5pm. Satur 
dav by appointment 386-4434 


ALTERATIONS FROM *1.50. 
New dresses, *15. 1112 Mav 
Street. 38S-6S48 


"SPRAYMAN" 

Specializing in all types of tex¬ 
ture ceilinos and walls satisfac- 
tion guaranteed. 652-3601 


BOARD, TAPE, TEXTURE 
Over the phone estimates. 
598-9593 or 595-154) evenings 


Bactricri Coatractan 


OLDER HOMES REWIRED— 
No down Dvmt. We finance at 
bank rates with approved credit 
EDDY'S ELECTRIC—385-7666 


Construction or Service Elect. 
Free estimates. Call Henry 

384-3323 (24hrs) 


DO YOU HAVE SMALL ELEC- 
trical wiring jobs? No one is in¬ 
terested? Please call evenings. 
652 5809. 


Gutters and Downpige* 


5" CONTINUOUS GUTTERS, 
special contractor rates Old 
wooden gutters renewed. Irwin 
Industries, 382-S1S4 Freeest 


STRONG TRUCK, STRONG 
back, will do anything, moving, 
cleanup, yard work, painting, 
etc Phone Randy 382-1261 
382 5460. 


NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL, 
we do them all Call Mark or 
Dave, 382-0391 or 383-2972 after 5 
pm. Satisfaction guaranteed. 
Free estimates. 


NO JOB TOO BIG. NO JOB TOO 
small. Painting, carpentry, ren 
ovations, fencing, finishing car 
pentry, small cement jobs, haul- 
ing. Call Terry or Bob, 385-5620. 


HANDYMAN WITH TRUCK 
will do electrical, plumbing, car¬ 
pentry, hauling, cleanup, etc. 
Dave. 385-4554. 


HauKng 


$11.95 PER HR. 
27-year old student with J a-ton 
truck will do hauling and mov¬ 
ing. 388-7126 before 10am. after 
4:30pm. 


HAULING: TOP SOIL. SAND, 
manure, wood, garbage, etc. Eu 
gene 383-3528 


TWO YOUNG HANDYMEN 
with pickup will do anything 
595-2483, 478-5735. 


WILL CLEAN AND HAUL, 
etc. Very reasonable. Tony. 
474-1014. 


Horn improvMnanis 


nti 

BATHTUB 

DOCTOfl 


WHY SETTLE FOR LESS? 
When remodelling vour bath¬ 
room vour choice should be qual¬ 
ity, service, a meaningful guar¬ 
antee, experience - and lots of it, 
then price! Our in home bathtub 
resurfacino/chip repair, in over 
30 colours, mav be a little more 
expensive...but darn well worth 
it - Over 25 years experience 
serving you! 

"Often imitated 
Never duplicated" 


383-5614 


Eldred Electric 
382-8728 



SMALLER JOBS. OLD, NEW 
Service calls. Most reasonable 
384-6315 evenings. 


LICENSED ELECTRICIAN 
will do new wiring, rewiring, hot 
water tanks installed 479-9765. 


Exctvatag 


MANSELL BOBCAT SERVICE. 
Weekend specialists. Call 
478-9458. 478-2570, for leveling, 
backfilling, septic fields, post 
holes, sand, oravet or topsoil 
supplied, spread, leveled. 


„ A 1 BOBCAT SERVICES 
Complete range of Bobcat ser¬ 
vices including power raking 
and stone removal For profes 
sional service call Steve Cook, 
479-2205 


LYLE'S BOBCAT SERVICE. 
Residential, commercial, land 
leveling and driveway grading. 


ROBERTSON'S EXCAVATING 
Track machine with back hoe 
Roads, basements, backfilling 
5958530 


BRENTWOOD BOBCAT SER- 
vice, batkhoe work, sand fills, 
HintfTetc 652 3519, 656 7089 


Phoenix Fencing 

We specialize in chain link fenc 
ing from yards fo tennis courts 
For free estimate ceil 384-2024 


WOODWORKERS LTD 
Manufacturers of K.D lumber 
and cabinets, introduces its new 
line of fashion furniture. Intro¬ 
ductory offer on 3 piece teak or 
walnut melamine wall units, 
*491; coffee tables, *85; end 
tables, *68 

ALSO — New exclusive line of 
European Blum cabinet hard 
ware. Come down to the old mill 
and see us. Weekdays 7 :30-5 :00 
Cr. Hillside and Bridge 388-6645 


REGLAZE BATHTUBS ON 
premises white or coloured, also 
sinks, stoves and fridoes. Porce 
lin or fiberglass surface also 
chip repairs. Phone Abbey Re 
finishing Company 381-2073. 


COMPLETE REPAIRS, RENO 
vations and hauling done Satis¬ 
faction guaranteed. 384 8075 
pager 1708 


PETES COMPLETE 

Garden and landscaping ser 
vice, oeneral gardening and 
yard maintenance, etc All types 
of landscaping done Free esti 
mates 382-8207 


ATTENTION LANDSCAPERS 
Professional or a mature 
No more raking or picking 
stones Call A-1 Bobcat Service. 
479-2205 for complete pre-seed 
Ing preparation 


MILLERS FENCE ANOGATF, 
supply and/or install chain link 
fence* residential Industrial. 


FENC* CITY 


OUTCH LANDSCAPING LTD 
Professional Service* in new 
lawn preparations, designing, 
layouts, planting, low mainte^ 
nance gardens Fully ouaran 
♦end Free estimates 478 1023 

PORTUGESE LANDSCAPING 
Stone work, rock walls, fire 
places, and landscaping Free 
estimate* Reasonable price* 
JpseViveiros 386 6665 


ISLAND CHAIN LINK 

EUROPEAN CRAFTSMAN 
aM typa* at lam >ng ana repair * 
Guaranteed work GorRanMeeO 


r ___ — reieiipninf Ar 

tistic layout* Free estimate* 
Dutch Marticuifural back 

around 477 m? 


work, retaining wall* and far 
It lfjifi 00 * *9rlminslii|i 

EOS fRAC TOR SERVICE RO 
loveting levehng *«rO* brush 


CiRting 4* 2204 


A 

































































































































































































































































































































































































I 


C-3 

36 


BUSINESS SMVICtS 
MID MRECTORT 

Lnrmwww Unkt 


ABC ELECTRIC LTD. 

831 YATES ST. 382 72? 1 

Electrical lawnmower repairs. 
All make*. Free pickup & deliv- 
d v Victoria area. 


BUSINESS SERVICES 
END DIRECTORY 


Roofing 


Masonry 


JOE S MASONRY. ALL TYPES 
ot masonry. Call anytime 
381 146?_ 

ROCKWORKS, RETAINING 
walls, slone tadnps. Call Dave 
595 7746 


ASPHALT SHINGLES. ROOF 
inq and re—rooting Reasonable 
rates Free estimates 386-9891. 
656349? 


PERSONALS 


K&M BUILDING 
Building, renovations, rooting 
and drywall. Free estimates 
595 6332. 478 7180 


ANYONE KNOWING THE 
whereabouts ot Mrs. O <Violet) 
Langston, formerly ot Salmon 
River. B.C. (1952 1961) and 2300 
Ash Street. Vancouver, B.C, 
(1964 on), or any other next-of 
km of (JOHN THOMAS) who 
was born in Fredericton. New 
Brunswick on September 4,1919, 
son of Mr and Mrs. John 
Thomas (mother's maiden sur¬ 
name: Carr), kindly contact 


SATURDAY, JULY 19, 18HU 

BUSINESS 85 BUILDING SUPPLIES 70 

PERSONALS P 


PERSONALIZED 
DATING SERVICE 
Helps you meet the people who 
want to meet you, whether 
you're looking for sincere friend¬ 
ship or a life long relationship. 
Call today 


i£ 


HOME LUMBER 

4 I 


TAR AND GRAVEL GOOFING 
and re-roofing. Phone Central 
Sheet Metal. 478 1814. 


PUBLICV TRUSTEE. 
File m 710857 
Attention: C. J. Williams 
800 Hornby Street 
Vancouver, B.C. 

V 6 Z2E5 




478-3213 


PLYWOOD SALE 

STANDARD 

4*8—5/16 Sid fir 56.25 
4x8—H Std fir $7.50 

4x8—V 2 Std fir 


MUSICAL 

INSTRUMENTS 


THIS WEEKS SPECIAL 

HAMMOND 2 manual organ 
model 9722 with rhythm and 
bench was st 59S NOW 3149S 

GLEESON MUSIC CITY 

Home of HAMMOND Organ 
714 FORT 388 9632 


SUNDOWN ROOF ING SPECIA- 
lizing in durold shingles, cedar 
shakes, tar and gravel 383-897? 


MiscelUntNi'i Sarrice 

EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIR 
Reg 485 BURNSIDE E 386-322? 

Moving l Storage 


SHAKES AND SHINGLES. 
Quality guaranteed work at a 
reasonable price. 721-5396. 

INEXPENSIVE RE ROOFING, 
materials plus labour, period 
Call Ken. 386 0637. 

San Sharpening 


PROFESSIONAL TAROT 
1 card, palm reader and advisor 4x8 — J 4 bid 
mav help and advise qn all prob 

- lems, special price with this ad 

PICES OR SCORPIO FEMALE All readings private and confl 
sailing comp^nion/partner ( dential Open from 10am. to 10 4 * 0 —<4 
wanted for extended cruising — 

(Mexico. South Seas etc > in 40' 
sailboat with Cancer male Pre¬ 
vious sailing experience unnes 
sarv but must be committed to 
sailing partnership and willing 
to contribute to all aspects of the 
cruising. Please rcoiv Victoria 
Press Box 430 giving vour par 
ticulars Snap shot would be ap 
preciated All replies will be an 
severed 


HAMMOND ORGAN AND 
S10 25 bench. 5200 Classic Series, has 

4x8—Vs Std fir T&G $12.50 frfcSSS 

$14.50 Much_ below replacement 


77 MOTORCYCLES 


|77 MOTORCYCLES 


NEW 79 


382-5775. 


Factory D:UnS 


DRUM CARTAGE 
Truck tor every move. Fully in- | 
sured. Reasonable rates. Free 
estimates, call 383-9861. _ 

C & MCARTAGE 
Experienced Movers, large or 
small moves. From $15 hour. 
595-4376 9 - 4 pm. weekdays or 
ft56-3651_ 

MOVING SOON - * CALL 477 042? 
for fast, free estimate. Pension 
cr rates, flat or hourly rates.,. 
Lvergreen Transfer Movers 

MBN CARTAGE 
$20 per hour for 2 men and 3 ton 
truck with ?0‘ box Insured. 
595-3226_ 

MOVES AND DELIVERIES. 
Experienced, efficient, insured. 
Eugene's, 383-3528. 

LIGHT DELIVERY SERVICE 
SI? a call 59? 7068_ 

ACCEL MOVES, EFFICIENCY 
at a lower rate 381-2059 

Painters and Decorators 


386-1122^ 

CANDU 


SERVICE CENTRE 


S«craUrial Swyicii 

uid Wtrd Practising 


CENT, TALL. HEALTHY. TO 
gether. in 40 s. employed, seeks 
a lady He likes, children, blue 
jeans, travel, camping, boats. 
. . 1 beaches, good wine, friends. 

/''INSTANT SAW parties, sunsets, fishing, photoo 
EXCHANGE raphv. togetherness, and much 
more. If you are, 25-40. warm, 
honest, secure, and truly desir 
mg a lasting, no games relation 
ship, and interesting life, answer 
and tell me about youself. PO 
Box 7264 Depot D, Victoria B.C. 
V9B 4Z3 


TYPING AT MY HOME. BUSI 
ness letters, financial state 
ments. forms, essays etc. Call 
Linda 592-5505 


at Effective Informatioi 
cessing Ltd 383 525? 


Suriocks 


EXPERIENCED PAINTERS 
interior, exterior Have own 
spray oun and best of equipment 
Can handle most lobs immedi 
atolv Our motto what you save 
on paint you waste on labour. For 
ft cc estimate call 383-9730 

PAINTING ANO DECORAT 
mg. interior and exterior- paper 
hanging a speciality 30 years 
experience. All work guaran 
teed Immediate service on 
small jobs. 479-9401 after 5 pm. 

GARRETT PAINTING. PA 
perhanoing. interior and exteri 
or, fast and friendly service 
For free estimate please call 
Charles Garrett 478-0992. 

HERITAGE PAINTING. RELI 
able work Reasonable rates 
Experienced Student painters, 
references upon request. Free 
estimates Colin, 592-9089 


durodek. 

Vinyl sundeck floor covering for 
new and old decks Free esti¬ 
mates 478-0641• 


Tailor* 


ANYONE KNOWING THE 
whereabouts ot the next-of -kin of 
(JOHN ANDREW DENNY) who 
was born in Nanaimo. B.C. on 
January 31. 1909, son of Daniel 
Denny a.k.a Dan Denny, kindly 
contact: 

PUBLIC TRUSTEE. 

File <1540986 

Attention: Mrs S L Cormack 
800 HoCnbv Street 
Vancouver, B.C. 

V6Z2E5 


SWINGERS" 

Join Canada's fastest growing 
adult confect magazine. Single 
gals mav place FREE ads. *4 for 
latest issue or free information 
write J&D. P O Box 1383 Vic- 
tona. B C V 8 W 2W3 

LOST?ALONE? 

Pacific Guide and Escort Ser¬ 
vice for ladies and gents. 
478 1531 

NABOB COUPONS. PRE 
mlums used to raise monev for 
heart, cancer and Muscular Dvs 
trophy for charitable organize 
tion Call 477-3757 evenings 

PATIO SCREEN DOORS ALSO 
, flv screens for windows Old. 
, established, guaranteed. Dun 
can. Ltd 385 4258 from 6 to 9 
amor during evening. 

■ Self Care Hair Churlev Morn 
Natural Hairstyling • You owe it 
to vourself Phone for compll 
mentary consultation. 385-7223 


4x8 —Va 

8.50 

J5.95 

4x8— 3 '8 

11.50 

S6.50 

4x8—*a 

16.50 

$10.25 

4x8— 3 '[t 

18.50 

513.50 


LUMBER SALE 

STD. and BTR FIR 
2x4—6' 5155 , 

2x4—92’ 4 pet Studs $255 
2x4-8'—14' $285 

2x6—8'—14' $285 

2x8-8'—24' $310 

2x10—8'—24' $365 

Louvered Bifolds 

# 1 Select Mahogany 
c/w hardware 
V 2 Louver Full Louver 
2668 $38 $34 

5068 $74 $65 

Duroid Shingles 

210 wt. No. 1 Asphalt self 
iect u re’F or^moire^inf orm ati on seal. All Colours in stock, 

call 385-3877. 


SUITS, COATS. DRESSES,' 
drapes, we mend and clean at 
lower rates. Alterations, repairs 
while vou wait Drv cleaning 
Leather care. Formal wear, 
sales and rentals (ladies and 
gents). Business and O a p 
rates 1207 Esquimalt Rd 
383-3211 

LEATHERWEAR ALTERA 
! tions, repairs, remodelling, 
cleaning and dyeing Elley's 
Leather Fashions 738 Johnston. 
383 7834 


LADY. MIOOLE AGED, 
seeks gentleman to age 60 for 
outings, companionship Sense 
of humour, good old fashioned 
manners appreciated. Interest¬ 
ed in gardening, books, travel, 
good food, history, fishing, beau 
fiful woodwork, music, etc No 
sex please I'm British! If you 
value vour freedom but would 
like lady companionship, write 
about vourself to Victoria Press 
Box 48? 


INSTANT CASH FOR 
B C R I C Shares. Harbour 
Square Ticket Sales, 910 Govern 
ment St 381 6114 

ACHY FEET, HEADACHE, 
backache? Vita-Flex Reflexo 
loov relieves Feet: 5 minutes, 
lunch hour 383 5562. 384 3841 

CHRISTIAN HEALING 
through massage and prayer 
Call Tom at 384-0888 between 
9-llam 

QUIT SMOKING SEND S2 98 
and stamped self addressed en¬ 
velope for secret to success, Sta¬ 
tion C. 80 x 6191 , V 8 P 5L5 


SHY YOUNGMAN.24,511" 160 
lbs able to converse intelligent rTrtr , rwrw.*.,- 
Iv on most subjects and have STOP SMOKING PERMAN 
sense of humour interested in entlv..University proven^suc 
natural recreations such as hik- M 
ing. camping, swimming and 
keeping fit Not into bar or disco 
scenes Wish to meet compatible 
vouno woman for friendship and 
hopefully lastino relationship 
Victoria Press Box 458 


OAK BAY TAILORS 


MARK TEN HOUSE PAINT Custom tailoring, alterations 
ing. Clean quality interior and 
exterior decorating, plaster re 
pairs and ceramic tiling also a 
speciality 477-9518. _ j 


OLD AGE PENSIONERS PRE 
ferred Residential painting 
Yellow paocs or Garth Glover 
Painting, 385 642? 

B M B PAINTING. RESIDEN 
tial 8 . Commercial, free esti¬ 
mates. reasonable rates. 20 
years experience. 642-4522. 

INTERIOR EXTERIOR 
painting Reasonable rates 
Free estimates References. Ian 
Downie. 479-0146 

INTERIOR. EXTERIOR. SAT- 
istaction guaranteed, reason 
able rates Free estimates. 
J81-163? 

IF QUALITY AS WELL AS 
price is important call Specialty 
Painting Solid references. 
595 4424 

t XPERT PAINTING BY FULL 
time professionals Work 
guaranteed. Free estimates. 

595-1348. 

PAINTING, NO JOB TOO 
small, interior and exterior 
contact Steve 382 6566. 

MERINO PAINTING AND 
Decorating Professional work- 
manship guaranteed. 384-6104 

18 EXPERIENCE, PAINTING 
and decorating. Free estimates. 
Guaranteed work. 381 2567 

JOURNEYMAN PAINTER, 
has own equipment, will work bv 
hour or contract 478-3167. 

PAINTING. INSIDE AND OUT. 
Free estimates, low rates, 
4770876 

INTERIOR PAINT SPECIAL¬ 
ISE reasonable, free estimates. 
Margot. 383 4798._ 

YOUNG FAMILY MAN NEEDS 
extra work, professional paint- 
er. Free estimates. 382-3786 

EXPERIENCED PAINTER 
will do interior and exterior, 
small plaster repairs. 59? 7137 

PAINTER. SEMI RETIRED, 
clean tradesman, equipped 
477-2555. 


Plastertr* 


PLASTERING AND STUCCO 
ing. also small jobs in patching 
and lathing. Ask for Jim Eve¬ 
ning calls welcome 478-1118. 
jimy's Plastering & Stucco 

STUCCO 

New and older homes stuccoed. 
Quality work. Brook Plastering. 
■*8-87/5 


Trn SofYict 


BRITISH CUSTOM T AILORS I'M A SINGLE 30 YEAR OLD 
Closed for July Back Aug 5with male. 6 '. 145 pounds Likes 
our annual Aug. sale camping, travelling, dining, 

1311 BLANSHARD 383 2632 dancing, sports and quiet times. 

seeking slim girl or similar in¬ 
terests or can add to mine. I 
work up island buy travel to 
Victoria frequently Wc can't 
meet unless you write All letters 
answered. Thank vou. Victoria 
Press Box 0. 

ORIENTAL GENTLEMAN, 
professional, nonsmoker, social 
drinker, seeks companionship of 
attractive woman, 19-30. I enjoy 
theatres, dining out. city life, 
tennis, skiing if vou think we 
should meet, please take a 
minute to write and tell me about 
yourself Victoria Press Box— 
427 

39—YEAR OLO MAN WOULD 
like to meet lady. 30—40. under 
. and 130—lbs who is tired 


ccssful. no obligation, 382-226? 

ASTROLOGY READINGS FOR 
appointment call Wayne at 

385- 0044 

MRS PAYN JONES. TRANCE 
medium, questions answered. 

386- 3603 


EUROPEAN FOOT CARE 
By Monika 478 1245 


42 EDUCATION 


JUBILEE TENOR SAXO 
phone Complete outfit Special 
Pamus price $200. PAMUS 
MUSIC, 1108 Blanshard (at 
Fort), 386-8475, » * 

LIKE NEW, 1979 LUIDWIG 
Octa plus double bass drum set. 
All stainless steel. 3 oood cvm- 
bols plus hi hats. $3200. 
112748 1208 

ALLISON PIANO 384 3935. 
Specialists in piano restoration. 
Reflnishing. touch-tone building, 
moving and aporaisals. Work¬ 
shop 3841)54. 

LAB-SERIES L5 GUITAR AM 

f lifler, 100 watts per side, vir- 
ually unused, mint condition. ! 
$695. 382-9327, Mr. MacVitlK 1 

PIANO RE CONDITIONED BY 
piano tuner, for sale, good condi- 
. tlon. $1200. Leave message, 
478-8058. _ I 

16X4 STUDIO MASTE R 
mixer. Immaculate condition, 
ideal for live mixing or studio 
use Dave, 652-4328 

RENTALS 

reserve now tor best selection. 
Hall and Fairfield Music, 714 
• Fort. 385 3307. _ 

1 SHE RLOC K -MAN NING 1 
piano, mahogany case. French 
Provincial style, excellent con¬ 
dition $2000 383-4592. 

BGW 250 POWE R AMP, T APCO 
6 channel mixer, folded horn 
cabinet with vega 18", otters 
j 384 8848 _ 

TRUMPET IN EXCELLENT 
condition with case and music 
studies books. $ 120 or best otter 
478 4984 or 592 2145 

AMATI VIOLIN 1625 ANDRE 
Fit. Superb tone. $10,000 Silver 
flute, excellent $150 Violin Strad 
model tine tone $195 642 5039 

BANJO, EXCELLENT CONDI 
tion, two African kalimbos, alto 
and bass. Also, classical albums 
477-9897, 

OVATION BREAD WINNER 
electric with case. HasDiMarzio 
pickups and phase switch. 
383 8198. 

TWO 15" BASS SPEAKERS 
with separate enclosures. $175 
478-9714_ 

j- FENDER PRECISION BASS. 

priCCS. For QUdlity, ser- excellent condition. Offers. 

384 7731 _ , 

WURLITZE R UPRIGHT. 
$ 1 , 200 . excellent condition. 
Cabinet fair 598 2523. _- 


400 CUSTOMS 

INCLUDES 

* Freight and Prep 

* Carrier and Backrest 

* Deluxe Eng. Guard 

$2199 

ALL 1980 

HONDA CUSTOMS 

200.400.650.750.900 

IN STOCK NOW 
PLUS 

NEW 79 

HONDA CB 650 
$2699 


72 750 HONDA. FAST, SACRI 
fice. must be sold. 1011 Jas 
mine 


1979 YAMAHA 750 SPECIAL, 
meticulously maintained, mint 
condition $2900. 479 6483 


C-3 

M BOATS ml MARINE 



GLAS-PLY 

I960 

Slock 
Clearance 

We have 1981 models just 
around the corner and we 

_ must make way by clear- 

yamaha 250 street. 3475 1 > n 9 our remaining 1980 
models. Drop in and check 
these values. These prices 
represent substantial real 
savings 

1700 GlasPly runabout 
sleeper seats. Horn, bow 
Suzuki i 85 T/s r <*il' Tull canvas, 120 HP 
(road trail). 5,000 miles, like VfclvO, FWC, 2200-lb. gal 

nAU. t JOl ,71 ICC I A.,AAinn, 


IV/B 650 YAMAHA. IMMACU- 
late $1850 or best offer 
381 1694, 

GS750 SUZUKI WITH YOSHI 
mura kit, excellent condition. 
656-5001 

MUST SELL 76 GOLDWING 
immaculate condition. What 
offers? 381-1902_ 

78 HONDA 750F, LOADED, EX * 
cellent condition. $2400 
! 64? 3133 


1978 BLACK YAMAHA 500. 
mag fires, front and back disc 
brakes $1400 383-4074 

YAMAHA 125 ENDURO. EX 
cellent condition $600 or nearest 
offer 656-3390 


per bundle. 


$9.95 


M-X SALE 
ON NOW 

ALL 1980 MODELS 
MX 100 reg $939 SALE $859 
MX 175reg $1399 SALE $1299 

MAXIM 1 


INSULATION 

FIBREGLASS 
PRICE PER 1.000 sq.ft. 
R12—4" $165 

R20—6" $265 

R28—8’' $375 

GYPR0C 

Price per 1,000 Sq. Ft. 


P.S. 

Wc still have a few 1980 400 
SPECIALS In stock 

ALL AT 


| new, $495. 474-1551 evenings 

1975 360 CB HONOA. 9500 
miles, backrest Offers on $750. 

| 478-1227. _ 

1974 HONDA 500 CB. EXCEL 
: lent runnino. fully dressed. 

I $1800 383 7751 _ 

| 75 HONDA GOLDWING 1000, 
low mileaoe. one owner. $2900 
652-2264, _ j 

SUZUKI 500. GOOD CONDI 
lion, new tires, $800 or best otter 
656-2492 or 652-9655 

1973 35(F4. • 16,000 MILES. Ex¬ 
cellent condition $800 386-0822 
i or 474 1565 after 6 _ 

74 SUZUKI 550 GT. OFFERS, 
must sell. Forces posting. 
477 2485 

TWO BIKE MOTORCYCLE 
trailer, low and light. $225. 
642-4774 anytime. 

78 GS 750 SUZUKI 3600 KM, 
excellent conditign. $2600 
592 9298 


vanized Road Runner 
trailer with brakes. Stock 
#307 and #316 $9,999 

1900 GlasPly metaltlake 
runabout, AM/FM stereo, 
power antenna, horn, ton¬ 
neau, A70 Mercruiser 
power. Stock #287. Now 
only $14,999 

2100 GlasPly open run¬ 
about. Full canvas, sleep¬ 
er seats, heater tubes, 
W/W, 140 Volvo FWC, 
great boat to fish from! 
Stock #288 $13,999 

2100 GlasPIv hardtop, 
sleeper seats, dual 
wipers, AM/FM cassette. 
4 speakers, power anten¬ 
na, extra battery and 


75 HONDA 360. LIKE NEW. 10, .. . . . ,. _ . 

400 miles, some extras, electric Switch, Chart light, ClOCk, 
starf, $900 652-3245 


GYPROC 
5 8" FI RE STOP 
STUCCO WIRE 
PERMAX 


$135 

$180 

$30 

$6.50 


Deliveries made any¬ 
where on Vancouver Is¬ 
land and Gulf Islands. Be¬ 
fore vou buy compare our 


LOTS CLEARED. FALLING, 
bucking, thinning, brush clean¬ 
up Reasonable rates, fast ser- 
Vice 592 8679 

DANGEROUS TREES RE 
moved, accurate topping and 
falling Thining and limbing in- 
sured. 478-9346 

OLYMPIC TREE SERVICE 
Falling, topping, dangerous tree 
removal Insured 478-2850 

TONYS TREE SERVICE, 
trees removed, pruned, etc. Rea- 
sonable. 474-1014 

SKIP'S TREE SERVICE PRO 
tessional work done 479-534? 


TUTORING—PROFESSIONAL 
help bv experienced teacher 
French, math, new and old 
methods 398 2331. 

QUALIFIED TEACHER 
offers tutoring: Reading Chil 
dren 5-12 years Write -10/1010 * 
Queens Avenue. V8T1M8 


vice and guaranteed sav 
ings, phone: 

3863374 . 1-8711 

/^TnORSECRAF 
fev HARDWOOD 

4 . . V ' Industries Ltd. 

VS j 


BEUCHER CORNET FOR 
your child in the school band this i 
fall 478 9789 

MANN LESS PAUL COPY 
with case. Excellent condition. 
$295. 477-4803 


TOO MANY 
USED BIKES! 

From 50 cc to 1400 cc 
HONDAS, YAMAHAS . 
SUZUKI.HARLEY 
Many 500 cc and up 

NO REASONABLE 
OFFER REFUSED 

AT 


1978 MOPED. DELUXE MOBY 
en . c lette.completewtihaccessories 

Dealer 5245 AS new $600 479 5444 _ 

— 382-451 5 77 KAWASAK , KV75 excel- 

lent condition. Like new. $325 or 
best offer 479-7347 

1980 YAMAHA 1100 SPECIAL. 
4000 kms, excellent condition. 
479 5338 


hour meter, slant cover. 
Cathode kit, 190 HP BMW 
power. Stock #315 $17,999 

2100 GlasPly Cuddy 
model, hardtop, heater, 
606B Depth sounder, 
camper canvas, hot 
water, cabin heat, head 
forward, trim tabs, 200 
HP Volvo, FWC. Stock 
#288 $17,499 

2100 GlasPly Cuddy 
79 honda xri 85 4 stroke rood®!* split galley, heater 
traiibike. New $ 1600 , $1050 tubes, camper canvas, 

4 ? 8 . 8047 _ head forward. Power is 

■74 hondacb i25s, 160 origi 470 Mercruiser, FWC. 


1965 YAMAHA 250. NEEDS A 
little bit of work, $200 or best 
offer Ask for Terry, 384 4805 


77 SUZUKI DS185. NEW PARTS 
and extras. Very good condition. 
Offers on $800 385-1254 


nal miles $600 642-5436 


Stock #239 


$18,499 


LESAGE UPRIGHT PIANO. . 

almost new. $1600 Hammond 925 Yates St. Dealer 5245 

sounder, $550 Phone 721-5148 


NOW IN /STOCK 


Teak 4 - Asia 


BEAUTIFUL SOUNDING UP 
right piano, recently tuned 
112 743 4603 


382-1928 


Harley Davidson 


SESSIONS IN CONVERSA 
-- — -- — - -- tional French, smaller groups, 

of bar scenes tor outings, camp^ mornings or evenings 595-1858 

ing trip*; motorcycle trips, com- - 

panionship. Parksville/Alberm 
area Phone number and snap if 
possible Write this paper Vic 
toria Press Box 489. 


_ . PIANO. CONCERT QUALITY 
383 4233 Ludwig. $1300. Call 3824)670 or 
- 386-2)87. 


Tetophont Answering 


A PERSONALIZED BUSINESS 
answering service; special ad 
vertising lines. Mailing address 
(lock up boxes). Secretarial as¬ 
sistance Capital Office Ser¬ 
vices 386 1324: 


MAN EARLY 30S CONSIDER- 
ed good looking, healthy, sue 
^cessful. Enjovs children, would 
like to meet a single ladv 28-32. 
intelligent, warm and of hioh 
moral standards for sharing in¬ 
terests and companionship. Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 420 


60 FUEL 


Upholsttry 


GREGG FURNITURE 


SLIMLADY WISHESTOMEET 
sincere workingman. 6' or over, 

35-40 for companionship, out 
inos. shows, nonsmoker, non 
drinker. State interests and re¬ 
cent photo appreciated. Reply 

I victoria Press Box 465 _ 

LADY. EARLY SOS. TEENAGE FULL ; 4 TON PICKUP LOAD 


BEAVER FUELS 

Full cord of green alder, $70 
Well split, free delivery. 
382-9375. 

FIREWOOD, CUT YOUR OWN, 
logs are felled and ready to cut. 
$25 standard pickup load. 
642 5486 

ALDER WOOD, SPLIT. DE 
livered. $45 pickup load. $70 
cord 478 4815 


Est 1959 Guaranteed work, free child, hoping to meet o*nt to of seasoned alder , split and de^ 

estimates.Competitivepriceson -- - •**-*—*-*-'-- 'i—-< •« 

new furniture or reupholsterv 
1000 's of fabrics, fabric rem¬ 
nants small or large yardage at 
oreatlv reduced prices 
388 7365_2300 DOUGLAS 

ACE UPHOLSTERY 
381-1321 

Quality workmanship Europe- 
ancrattsman. Free estimates 

SEMI RETIRED UPHOL 
sterer recovers vour chair, $75 
with vour material. Chester- 
fields. $150. 478-1262 

Warehouse Equipment 


STEEL SHELVING. LOCKERS. 
Binning and stpraoe equipment. 

J.N D Enterprises 
143) LdnoSt_598 9380 

Window CloMn 


share oolden years with hobbies, 
campino. dancing, dinino out 
No triflers. 642-5622, 9 am noon 
111? pm 

NEED CRISIS LINE IS THE 
place to phone for community 
information and referral num¬ 
bers Available 24 hours a day. 
NEED wants to be of service to 
you. 386-6323 

MARRIED MAN LOCATED 
central island, in need of female 
affection Age. size or color un 
important Only a desire to give 
and receive affection. Victoria 
Press Box 461 

CHARLES, YOU HAVE SEV- 
. eral friends waiting to help vou. 
praying for vour return Please 
call Laura at numbers you have 
anytime. Box 554, Tacoma. Wa., 
98405. 


BOB'S JANITORIAL SERVICE 
Take a summer vacation, let us 
dean vour windows profession 
ally Free estimates 386-7451, 
478-6789. 


FOR SATISFACTION TRY 
I~T I Capital City Building Mainten- 

PLASTERING. STUCCO AND ance. Residential and commer- 
stucco wire Quality work, com C j a |. 382 2662. 10° o discount with 
petitive rates. Free estimates mention of this ad. 

C,S? 9029, 477 4084 _ ■ ■ -- 


STAN OLSON 

383-0897 

COLEMAN PLASTERING 
Quality lath and stucco. 
478 9976_ 

FRIEDRICH PLASTERING 
and stucco. Older homes. 
656 2064 

PLASTERING, STUCCO, RE- 
pairs, reasonable. 479-4779. 

PVffxtag mi HcitMg 


TRAVEL 



Janmar 

381-1125 


CLEAN-LIVING WOMAN 
would like to meet compatible 
male, 45-55 vears old. for out¬ 
ings. drives and companionship 
Include photo Victoria Press 
Box 472' 


livered, $45 479 7444 

PRESTO LOG SPECIAL 
240 for $59 95- delivered 
386-1750, 479-8877. 

LODGE FIREWOOD. HAS 
alder for sale, $65 a full cord, 
split and delivered. 64? 4367 

2 LARGE COROS OF WOOD, 
low, low price. 656-2940, ask for 
Peter 

CUT YOUR OWN FIREWOOD, 
in metchosin, low prices^ 
658 5795 

SPLIT ALDERWOOD FOR 
sale. $70 cord delivered 477 9853 
between 6-8pm _ 

| FIREWOOO. FIR AND ALDER 
$70 cord. Delivered. 478-8548, 
478 2563 


2'2 CORDS SEASONED FIR, 
$150 478 7833 


FENCING 

Light constructed 3' picket fence 
50' — $49 Standard 3' picket 
fence 50' — $69 4' board or oood 
neighbor fence 50' — $72. 

SAANICH LUMBER 
1496 ADMIR ALS RD 
385 2486 

SS LUMBER, 6535 FORD ROAD 
Duncan opposite Forest Mu 
scum, up Dr ink water Rd. second 
roadonright '•xl2” cedar bevel 
siding. $325 BM. 1x8" cedar 
channel siding, $285 BM 1x8" 
rouoh red cedar 234 lineal foot 
112-746-5041 

SLUGGETT& BROWN 
JOINERY 

Wood Windows, Doors, Frames 
526DISCOVERY ST 382 3011 

ITALIAN TILE AT DIRECT IM- 
port price, a genuine saving. 
386-2812 

18" HANOSPLIT BARN 
shakes, top quality, oood supply 
$56 Delivery available 652-4368 

CEDAR FENCE POSTS. SPLIT , 
or round, also fence rails Phone 
652 4870 

FOUR USED FIR TIMBERS, 
6"x6"x34\ $300 656-5276 


"LOWRIDER" 

The all-round sport 
and touring motorcycle 
BROOKLANDS 
MOTORCYCLES 
Canadian upright piano. 1 937 Fort 383-5926 

Dealer 612) 


HAMMOND ORGAN WITH 
rvthm Must sell. $550. Ph 
595 2622. 


1977 YAMAHA IT175. JUST RE 
' built, $750 or best offer 65? 2781 

'79HONDA XR 185 TRAIL BIKE 
for sale 382 3368 


h accessories, $325.477-1662 

1976 247 MONTESA. VERY 
good shape. $695 478-6645 

71 TRIUMPH. HOG WHEEL, 
hard tail. askinq$1300 721-3668 

1978 YAMAHA SR500, BRAND 
new condition, $1,700 721-5427 

1972 YAMAHA 200, RUNS 
good 386-2919. 1422 Fernwood 


Featuring New 
GLASPLY 
BAYLINER 
HOURSTON 
GLASCRAFT 
CANAVENTURE 
MIRROCRAFT 

BMW—Volvo Penta 
OMC—Mercruiser 
Johnson Outboards 
..Seagull Outboards 


KIMBALL SWINGER 500 
electronic organ, like new, wal¬ 
nut cabinet. $1200. 479 7059 


TOP OF THE LINE 1978 MO- 
tobecane moped Like new. only 
1000 miles. Fully equipped; in 
eludes flickers, saddle baos. hel 
met, face mask, rain pants and 


FOR SALE ONE YAMAHA od5 ; an J70O 3IU W35 alter 5 

classical auitar, $50 or otters. -:- 

595-6963.598 381? - 

M 3 HAMMOND ORGAN. MINT 
condition, suitable for church/ 

Chapel $2000 382 3758 

MARSHALL 50 WATT WITH 
master and Sound City 4x1? box. 

$500 each Gord 592-8380 

GOYA CLASSICAL GUITAR, 
good condition. $150 385 9780 


SS,, v M A ^S& o;coo ° 


TWO MANUAL ELECTRONIC 
organ by Estev. $675 382-94/4 


71 MUSIC TEACHERS 


24" HAND SPLIT BARN 
shakes 11? 749 3185 


SPLIT SHAKES, 18 ". A 1. 14 
square $45 square 382 1584 


MUSKU 

INSTRUMENTS 


"Enroll To-Day" 

FOR 

PROFESSIONAL 
INSTRUCTION 
Trumpet - Mandolin 
F lute - Clarinet - Banjo 
Saxophone - Trombone 

BERNIE PORTER 
MUSIC 


1978 GS750E SUZUKI. 840 YO- 
shtmura Kit, cams, springs. 
?9mm carbs. Rickman fairing, 
header, electronic ignition. 
$3500. 386-5287, 598 1663 

1977 HONDA 550 SUPE R 
Sport, excellent condition, fair¬ 
ing, backrack and rest. $1850. 
View at 1238 Bav. after 5 pm or 
384 2285 

1978 HONOA. 400 CC, AUTO 
mafic, low mileaoe. plexifaring. | 
quartz halooen, driving liohts. 
saddle bags, roil bar and more 
383 8796 

1969 YAM 180, IN STORAGE 
for 3 vears. Just tuned. Electric 
start. $375. 381 1568 

VESPA MOTORSCOOTERS 
MOPEDS- 18 MODELS 
ISLANDMOTORS, 385 3515 
60? Esquimau Rd Dealer 5138 1 

78 YAMAHA 750 SPECIAL 
Custom seat, chrome back rest, 
immaculate $2800 or best offer. 
721 3255 Victoria 


1974 YAMAHA250MX. SUPERB 
condition, asking $800 658 5060 


Powercraft Centre Ltd. 
730 HILLSIDE AVE. 
_382-8291_ 

ADvance 

VACHTI ITD. 


7t BICYCLES 



RUSS HAY 

BICYCLE 

SHOP 


S3 TIMBER 


Stuff n Prices yssi 


MALE. MID 30'S. WITH PRE _ 

ferance for outdoors and home- 

life would like to meet woman ... . . ,__ _ .. _ _ _ 

25 40. nonsmoker with similar WANTE D TIAABE R 
interests. Victoria Press Bdx 1 1 i'ViUL-rv 

*21 _ FELLED, BUCKEDor 

STANDING 
Fir, Cedar or Flemlock 
Ideal Sawmill Ltd. 
385-0441 


WOULD LIKE AFFECIONATE 
tall man, 5'9" or taller. Lasting 
relationship Likes hiking, 
camping, outdoors Ages 41 48 
Reply to Victoria Press Box 450 


50 YEAR OLD MAN WOULD 
like woman to share live aboard 
house boat. Life very simple, 
means not a must but helpful. 
Reply victoria Press Box 460 


NEWFIRM 

Renovations, new construction, 
discounts. Law and Son Plumb¬ 
ing Service Ltd. 658-8112. After 
hours 658 8163 


WANTED FOR SASS. BOMBA 
of the Jungle, whose birthday of 
17 years is still keeping her out of 
the bars Love Zar and the gano 
And, and .... ya. 

ATTRACTIVE COUPLE, LATE 
30's, would like to meet another 
Before vou place vour vacation couple for quiet dinners and ro- 
reservations, place a call to Jan mantic evenings. Victoria Press 
Mar. We'll worry about your ; Box 487 
yard, vour pets, vour plants and 

your mad, while you're having PREGNANCY AND BIRTH 
the vacation of your life. Next | 


The Holiday Home Sitter* 

BON VOYAGE? 


LOW COST PLUMBING RE- 
pairs, excellent workmanship. 
Days. 383-0149; evenings and 
weekends: 386-6553. 


REPAIRS AND RENOVA- 
tions. 20 vears experience, rea¬ 
sonable rates, 24 hour service. 
feS? 5813_ 

, DAVIDS PLUMBING 
Hot water tanks, plumbing re- 
oairs. drain cleaning 386-8881. 


time vou leave town, leave the 
worryingtous Bonded. 


MAUI—BEACHFRONT 

DELUXE 2-BEDROOM, 
FULLY FURNISHED CONDO¬ 
MINIUM PLENTY OF REC¬ 
REATION AND MILES OF 
SANDY BEACH WEEKLY 
AND DAILY RATES AVAIL- 
ABLE. 383-4124 

FUN IN THE SUN 

_ Renting condos and cars at low 

r , . c p, 11 aaaiN r* SFevirr oft season rates Various loca- 
D 8 S PLUMBING SERVICE. t|Qns m Wcst Mauaj phooe |(> . 

lam Holdings Ltd 382-6042 or 
388 7369 


Birth Control Clinic. For ap- 
pointment phone 385-3351 


LONELY, DISTRESSED, Dis¬ 
couraged? For assurance- 
encouragement, Dial A Prayer 
595 3635 


TROUBLEO BY SOMEONE'S 
drinking, the Al-Anon Family 
Groups can help vou. 382-0744 or 
PO Box 654. Victoria, V8W 2P3 


REASONABLE RATE PLUMB 
cr. 24 hour service Free esti 
mates. 477 5742 

JIM MCGREGOR REPAIRS. 
184 5320, 385 9239 

rmnmg a ifptMoag 


NEAT HAPPY LADY WOULD 
I like to meet educated man who 
i reads and cycles. Victoria Press 
Box 456. 

GENTLEMAN. DIVORCED, 
honsmoker. sincere would like 
to meet unattached ladv 32 42 
victoria Press Box 455 


MAUI 

Oeluxe 2 bedroom fully 
furnished condominium avail¬ 
able Located on a safe sandy 
beach 

OK Trucking Co Ltd 386-3414 

OELUXE 2 BR 2 BATH CON 
dominium on sunniest beach in 
Maui Good bookings still avail- 
month of August. 


LADY WANTS TO MEET 
oenfleman 55-60. non-smoker tor 
outings. Bingo, dancing Reply 
, victoria Press b<.» 464_ 


MALE, 28. FRUSTRATED 
with everyday life, seeks new 
lovers and experiences Victoria 
Pres* Box Ml 


ATS Typesetting Services ; - 

Quality typesetting and paste up W --- 

service » ast turn around at 4/7 -jojv WW7 
competitive prices 
«17cormorant SI 


WHO CARES IF YOU 
pregnant? Birthright 
-1431 


ARE 

does 


J85 2076 MAALAEA BAY. M A U I . i E UROPE B V C AR CONGE 

A,... |, M | -1 I . 1 ft, .IK —1.1 __—_ft— .4.__a 


HcfngaratiM mi 


Ocean front. 7 bedrooms, 2 bath nial young person to share and 
condo Fully furnished Book save expenses 477-1015 
mgs eveUawe 477-4861 _ '-=- 


WANTED 

Standing or felled timber. Selec¬ 
tive logging and bulldozing 
ELK LAKE TIMBE R 658 5046 


68 E S 335 $775 

SUNN Alpha 112 $275 

69 TELE $485 

64 PRINCETON reverb $300 

75 PRECISION Bass $545 

ACOUSTIC 450 head 4500 

ACOUSTIC 405cabinct $450 

ODYSSEY Hawk $450 

PEAVEY Vintage $475 

MUSICMASTER Bass $295 

69 BASSMAN head $240 

64 OELUXE. mint! $450 

and much, much more 

McM usic 


2542 GOVERNMENT ST 
384-4722 

1215 ESQUIMALT RD 
388-6712 

LARGE SELECTION OF 
NEW&USEDBIKES' 
TRADESWELCOME 

MAN S 10-SPEED GLIDER RE 
centlv overhauled $90 or best 
offer Older man's bike with car 
ner $40. 477-0666 after 4pm, 

I 3 SPEED JUNIOR MUSTANG. 
$50 Girls Raleigh, $35 Childs 
I Chipper. $30. All good shape 
[ 477-9361 _ 

APOLLO CUSTOM SPORT, 
blue, racing lightweight 10 
speed. Inquiries, 381-1694 

.- --- — . .11977 BMW. R100S 1000 CC, If-.ipi c r.pccM uiiCTANr. ri 

JANET FICKINGER, ARCT large KrauSer bags, excellent 
Associate of the RovalConserva condition. Phone 6560076 anv- 
tory ot Toronto in Performance time after 4:30pm 

and Pedagogy. Preparation for -- - - 

exams, festivals and recitals. '?67 HONOA 90. EXCELLENT 
For information and registra condition, cheap transportation, 

I .ill I i n .. ft Cirklnnnr " ' 


15’ Cobra ski boat 
17' Bavliner. ’I5h.p o.b. 
17'6" Canaventure l O 
18'6" Clinker 
19' Brandlmavr. house 
19'6" Campion 
, 20' Gldsply 
20' Apollo 

20' Sfarcraft. trailer 
20' Sangster, frailer 
20' Double Eaole 
20' Reinell. trailer 
21' Sangster 
21' Campion 


S&ld 
$ 6495 
$ 7495 
$ 3595 
$ 8500 
$12,000 
$13,900 
$11,500 
$8495 
$12,900 
$16,750 
$ 9.750 
$11,500 
$13,900 


PIANO INSTRUCTION 


1979 YAMAHA XS750F STD. 
Slipstreamer fairing. Immacu- 
382-9542 late $2950. Guthrie, Gillespie 
Park Free Rd. 642-5932evenings 


22' Stratacraft. new $19,900 
22'Bavliner. trailer $21,500 

22' Sangster Dolphin $ 11,200 

22' Boston Whaler $20,995 

22'Bavliner C B $15,995 

22'GlasPIv $12,900 

22'Reinell CB Sold 

23' Sangster Sold 

,23'SeaRav $15,500 

24' Fibertorm Baia $21,900 

24'Sabrecratt $19,900 

24' Reinell $16,200 

24'Bell Bov Htp $11,900 

24' Reinell C B $13,900 

?4'Houseboat, trailer $17,500 

, 24' Reinell. like new $16,200 

24' Surfer Sdn $16,950 

25'Bavliner Offshore Ht $13,999 
25'Bavliner Exp $17,500 

25' Starcraft $14,500 

i 26' Displacement Cruiser $10,500 


HUSQVARNA 2100 CO PRO 
tessional chain saw, 33" bar, 
$250 38? 5774 


tion call Janet Fickinger $285,381-1568 

Broadmead" 0 Tra ' lw00d Pl " 1973 REBUILT TRIUMPH MO- 

- torcvcle, excellent condition. 

EVERGREEN CENTRE FOR $2000. 112-537-5048 between 

Creative Musicianship. Profes- 1 S-7pm. _ 

sional instruction in ouitdr, Tr i rnftn ur ,,. c rtlul v 
mann and voire 388-9151 TO GOOD HOME ONLY, 65 305 

piano ano voice, jwv 15J - Dream. 68 250 Greaves Anglian 

GUITAR LESSONS AVAIL trials, also 2/3 bike trailer. 

able in Pop, Rock and Country *79-1390. _ 

styles. Theory lessons also 
available. Call Karl, 386-0605 


WANTED WOMANS 5 SPEED, 
convential handle bars. After 1 
592 3827 


otter 479 5443 


BUILDING SUPPLIES 


JUBILEE BUILDING 
•^SUPPLIES Ltd. 


INSULATION 
R12 $160 M 

R20 $260 M 

R28 $370 M 


USED PIANO 

Next to new Helntzman Studio Susan Pappaiohn A.R.C.T., : . OT7 VAU . U . toiai c muu [GIRLS 5 SPEED BICYCLE. 

L T.C L. 59W69A 1977 YAMAHA TRIALS,_LOW Like new condition. S75. 478-2921 


PIANO AND THEORY TEACH- 
er in Oak Bay-Jubilee area. 


BLACK FAIRING. IN GOOD 
condition, handlebar mount Fit . „ 
most bikes. 478-8194 after 4:30 592-0008 


26' Chris Cavalier 
25' Bellboy Exp 
25' Chris rebuilt 
25'Sangster C B 
26' Spencer 
26' Tug diesel 
26' Houseboat 
26' HourstonC.B 
26' FiberformC.B. 
'27'Chris Exp 

2 20" GIRLS HIGH RISER Bl- T .. 

cycles, good condition. $45 each 28' Lynwood C»B 
384 3284 28' Northstar Osl 

“——————————— 28' Pelagic Trawler 

THREE SPEED BIKE, EX 28'Executive 
cellent condition, $55 or best 28'Crown 


GENUINE J.C. HIGGINS BICY 
cle, excellent condition. Best 
offer 477 9897 


SPEED PAPER BIKE. $45 


ROOFING 
DOMTAR 
Asphalt Shingles 


$10.95 Bdl 
$ 9.95 Bdl 


Permatite 
Truseal 

LUMBER 
2x4x6'shorts 
2x4x8' utility 
2x4x10' utility 

Dash wood Windows 
Merit Cabinets 
Floor Coverings 

Monday to Friday 
7:30 5 30 

Saturdav.8 00 - 5 30 

6772 Kirkpatrick 652-9141 

OFF KEATING X ROAD 


USED ORGANS 

Hammond, Draw bars, percus¬ 
sion $1495 

Lowry Holiday, ideal for begin¬ 
ner $695 

Many More Too Numerous 
To Mention. 

Delivery and Lessons Included 
Terms Available 

BALDWIN PIANO & 
ORGAN CENTRE 
"Right Across From The Bay" 
1736 DOUGLAS 381-0551 


PIANO. THEORY INSTRUC- 
tion: Arne Sahlen, B M.U.S, 
A.V.C.M, A.R.C.T, 598 5952 
mornings 


PIANO LESSONS. KEYED TO 
suit vour style and personality. 
Your home. 386-4210 


77 MOTOftCYCLES 


VERY SPECIAL FLOOR 
MODEL!! THOMAS "TRIAN¬ 
ON " THE ULTIMATE IN 
624each ORGANS AS USED BY 
SI 18each (LAWRENCE WELK SAVE 
S 45each $2000 TRAOE IN THAT ORGAN 
* FOR THIS BEAUTY THAT HAS 

EVERYTHING FULLY 
GUARANTEED 

BERNIE PORTER 
MUSIC 

775CALEDONIA 382 9$42 

PARK FREE 
CLOSED MONDAYS 
JULY AND AUGUST 



offers. 477-0548 after 5pm, 
478-5451 after 7pm 


1978 HONDA 2S0XLS. LADY APOLLO 5-SPEED BIKE; 
conditioned. 4000 kms. $1450 or 1 good condition. $65. 478-9903 

best offer. Colleen. 381-5124 in - 

21IV' RALEIGH SUPER 
Course, like new, $200. 595-6390 


1977 HONOA XL75. EXCEL 
lent condition, $425. 1973 Kawa¬ 
saki 75, good condition, $225 or 
nearest cash otter. 384-4250. 


BOATS and MARINE 


FOR SALE 1978 KAWASAKI > 
KE175 dual purpose motorcycle 
2500km. Like new. $950 or best l 
otter. 478 9328. 


FORCES SALE 78 HONOA 
CB400, immaculate, many 
extras. $1350. best offer. 
598-6749. 



28' Carver C.B 
30' Sea Rav offshore 
30' Chris reg. antique 
32' Diesel Displ. 

32' LuhrsC B 
32'C.B displacement 
32' Fairliner C.B 
34'C Lie. diesel 
34'Grenfell, house 
36' Monk, twins 
36’ a" C’ license 
36' Canoe Cove w/house 4s.$84, 
9 0 0 

40' Cruise-a-Home, loaded 

$63,500 

50' Classic Power $44,900 


$11,500 
$17,900 
$12,500 
$21,900 
$15,900 
Sold 
$14,995 
sold 
$25,500 
$2) 500 
$21,900 
$46,900 

$39,000 
$42,900 
$34,900 
S33 900 
$59,900 
$14,900 
$20,995 
$56,995 
$24,000 
$56,995 
$19,900 
$39,900 
$35,900 
$66,900 


SAIL 


20'Shcwill, trailer Sold 

22'Grampion $ 9,000 

72'Tanzer $13,900 

22'Alberg $14,900 

Paccship 23 Sold 

24'Dory ketch $9,500 

24' Progressive (1970) Rivara 
$13,900 

24' Swiftsure. loaded, inboard 

1979 MOBYLETTE MOPED ' 74 C&C 

50cc two ieatcr. oood condition POWER 2 ft' venturew/trailcr 

i*®? ° ner 3«2Sft» Jft' Flb*,lofm; 26' Tolly. 26' 26' Hilda Custom 

oHof ft pm. _ I ft Isherman's Del,oh'. 26' Tel- “ '“* lj 

i . •<, t _■__ oaiie.i f _i_._ 77' T otalinx Hiocftsl 


HONDA CUSTOMS 

otter to $3000 386)877 


BUHNE TI Rfc f RIGERATION 
f riduev^ndfree/evs tarvitadIn 
vuur home 38? 4134 (24 hr S) 


WANTEO 
share expenses 
onion P 


fc dmon 
3dU)7S 


RLE THANK YOU NO 
SOMEONE TO offence given or taken Good 
on return trip to luck to you too B J _ 


3005 JACKLIN RD. 

CON 


Just select a "swinoin rhythm", 
—* touch, and touch tone 


. is wtih 1 _ 

ZER organ and 
1 - rant wood «“ 


i one __ 
automatical! 
See how easy I 
305 WURLIT 


Prefer female 


WHITE S REFRIGERATION . _ 

Prompt **fu servicem your Don. 38477Ml 
ttome 381 7653 1 24 hr -, i 


WANTED HIDE TOCALlFO* 
ms first weak in August Will 
share driving and expanses 


2*4-ECO 
1x8 —ECON shipiap SI20/M 
» K3 BOARD per sheet$5 50 
4" CERAMIC TILE 858 a so ft 
. 'ASPENITE per sheet $5 95 
4x8 '/'Drywall par sheaf *4 19 


. for only 

SCOTT PI ANO A ORGAN 
1400 Blanshard_38624 

CLEARANCE SALE 
All guitars and amps muafjpo. < 
^'•eHar refused ELE 


ALCOHOLANONYMOUS 


OPEN MON SAT 

47B5509 


A*r»t ► johns t ON l TO 
155 Bl AN SHARD J»7 
ti*jinto w«tun« !»•» i 1935 


r M MAUI NEW SPACIOUS 
(undu One bedroom tenm*. 
pools Near beach, gait 
477 7J47 

HAWAII BOUND' ON! BED 
ruurt* < undo mi Waikiki wiM> uuul 
and raw r,'j»4Hlu» ast 5J» 


ALUMINUM WINDOWS 
ijiscourdadprices tor odd sur 
Also, thermal c 


Wl?lTjl?HO»j>ftit.VM 7J 
Still the beat guitar and amp 
servicing and rape# set 

THE GUITAR SHOP 

Soft Sound* Musk 
k Tit_3818814 


are in stock 

* * * * 

A few 1980 

HARLEYS 

Left 

* * * * 

Good Selection ol 

USED BIKES! 

See Us Last... 
Before You Buy 


1975 KAWASAKI 900, EXCEL- 1 26*G2t£i° < ^26 DlJf'SuK^' H'Legend* 
lent condition, must sell this \ 6 .. 34 Coronado 

W&Sf 0 or **”•' of,er “g^^rjfn^'^ofS: fs;|n2E£e 

M7 /460W5 - Cruiser. 30‘Chrlscraft; 30'dsp 35 Endurance 

Cruiser; 30' Grenfell. 32' Grand ©Person 
Banks; 30' Ex fish boat. 31' ,V n .^° ber 22 
Enno's, 31' Cruise-A-Home 32' *£, 'slender 
Grenfell; 32" Dlsp. Cruiser. 32' 4 M r ‘ m « ran 
Toliver aft; 34' Otesal Displ.. 34' 51 Ketch 
TreiMar; 34' CHB Trawter; 34* 

Fairliner; 34' Tolly Tri-Cabin. 

36' Chris sdn.; 16' Diesel Classic. 

37'Monk; 34'Monk tr. cabin, 38' 

Tollv; 40' Monk ;4l' Cano* Cove. 

m; 44' Garden; 48 
tesal Trawler, 51' 

52' Monk. 65' Ex 


79 SUZUKI RMI25N, PRIME 
shape, must sell, soma extras 
642 3714 

-- 

76 HARLEY OAVIOSON 250 
street bike. 4800 miles. *880 
384-022? or 383-4316 


Sold 

$13,900 

$26,750 

$19,995 

$28,400 

$67,500 

$41,900 

$100,000 

$78,900 

Inquire 

$105,000 

$139,000 

$119,000 

$179,000 


NEW 

CATALINA 

SAILBOATS 


79 HONOA 790. ANNIVERSARY 1 ____ 

1980 HARLEY OAVIOSON SU __ 

1 C 4 . M880 or best ExcSSonal^ 




'• Sloop 
rar; 24 


SSiffSS,* 


LETTI 

Bags, i 


h r PNOV4S( oun 


„_ „ ... __ i MOVING. MUST | 

"U and uulter s, mond L/»«0 urgee a 

Aken Buiidutv P'urVftftt- teat flour wraakar inaxc 
Mir«li Rd tuft * rating X Rd i han fl7tt or utter» 

wmi mlm 


HONDA 


1975 YAMAHA TOO STR 

79 YAMAHA 7M SPCCI 

•asrxrML 


DOUBLE W • 
condition u- 

T ,HuiI and ( 


OPEN DAILY 
9 - 5p.m 

WED THURS FRI 

tiltpm j 

Bosun s Mar in#. 656 5551 
10775 McDonald Park Rd 
Sianey.B.C 
Oak Bay Marina " 

•'adder Bav Mar tr 
NANAIM 
Newcastle Merma 75 j 


Kina 598 336r 
Aar ina 47| I77i 
IAIMG 


5BSSSME 17 Ml 


285IDOO0BS 

Dealer 5854 


#» 


FOUR k 

rebuilt 4 


JL* 


Ideeko canfact JOHN 

NUVRINAC ^L to 


New cedar plenxrd un ut 
frame <<mm« fa^iHM-d ?ro» * 
_ 21 A Mistiiunt Pio f ossiuneUv buiM 

5 <a a> 8 ( kM kaM 


































































































































































































































































































































































































BOATS and MARINE 


Star 

^Marine 



C-4 

80 BOATS and MARINE 

^ THUNDERBIRD 
YACHT 
SALES 

WCSTPOAT MARINA 

Next to Swartz Bay Ferrv 
load, Sldne 


1980 BAYLINERS 
IN STOCK NOW 

SPECIAL 
OF THE WEEK 

'78 —24'SARATOGA EXPRESS 
bv Bavliner, f.w.c. Boathouse 
kept since new. Absolutely Im¬ 
maculate, low hours $16,995 

EXPERIENCED 

BOATS 

78—18Vj # Starcraft, trlr. $9,500 
73—22' Fibreform $9950 

70—24' San Juan $9,950 

73— 2?' F Iberform E xp. $9,900 

70—24'SeaRav $11,300 

75—24' F Iberform E xp. $11,950 

74— 24' Bell Boy C.B. $11,900 

75— 24' ReinellExp. $12,800 

5S—28' Norcraft $12,995 

75—24’ Reinell $12,500 

74—24'Saratoga Exp. $13,900 
74—24'Reinell C.B. $13,900 
74—24' Nisquallv f.w.c. $14,500 

74— 2550 Saratoga $13,900 

75— 24'ReinellExp. $13,900 

74—25'Saratoga $14,295 

74— 26'HourstonC.B. $22,900 
64-27'Chris Connie $15,900 

75- 22'Sea Ray Exp. $14,950 

55—26'Chris $17,300 

75— 24' Winner f.w.c. $17,500 

78—24'Saratoga f .w.c. $17,500 

77— 26'C.B Reinell $22,900 

78— 25' Bel I Bov C B $23,900 

76— 26'Troian Express $27,900 

77— 28'Carver $34,900 

69-28'UniflyteExp. $35,900 

79— 28' Carver, new $38,000 

46—35' Matthews $29,900 

67-36' Richardson $43,900 

73— 40’Crulse-a Home $53,900 

75-34' Gulf Trader $74,900 

74— 40' Tolly Tri $112,000 


MARINE BROKERS 

WEEKEND 

SPECIALS 


40'Rockwell, brlstoi $75,000 

28'Classic sedan loaded $11,500 
24'Zeta sedan $11,000 

23’ Sangster Chinook $15,900 

24'Owen I/O $5,000 

20' Brandtmayr I/O $5,000 


26'Classic Gaff sloop 
25'0'Dav (new) 


$5,995 

-- $ 22,000 

24'Buccaneer full equip. $13,900 
MANY MORE TO 
CHOOSE FROM 
Power and Sail 
All Sizes and Prices 
DRY STORAGE 
HAULOUTS 
PAINTING 
REPAIRS 

656-3112,656-6221 
388 5464 pager 935 anytime 


656-5832 


ON DISPLAY 

41' Victorian TrjwlerSdn. 

Brand new $153,000 

38' Chris, loaded $101,000 
36' Victorian Trawler dbl. 

cabin, brand new $128,000 
29' Sailboat fg custom $ 22,000 
28'Bayllner Com. Br. $37,950 
27' Chris Sportflsher 

U.S. $ 16,500 
25' Albin very clean $ 28,600 
24'/a' Bay liner Immac. $ 25,500 
24' Reinell ht. clean $ 16,400 
21' Runabout fg, 350 V8 $ 11,950 
16' 3 fishing rentals.ea. $ 3,500 
15' Sangster Craft, 65 ob$ 2,750 

Trades Considered 
A c DeepCove c Marina 

^ and 1 - Yacht Sales c Ltd. 


26'CAMPION TOBA 
— 1981 model 
—Command Bridge 
—260 Volvo I.O. F.W.C. 
—Loaded with every option 

$34,500 

24'CAMPION Haida 
—1980 model 
—Command Bridge 
—260 Volvo I.O. F.W.C. 

—tabs and much more 


20'CAMPION Discovery 
— 1981 model 
—softop, camper back 
—470Merc. F.W.C. 
“The Sporty model" 


18'6" DOUBLE EAGLE 
—Hardtop 
— 1980 Model 
—200 Volvo F.W.C. 1.0 
—Big and roomy 
—lots of options 

$13,500 

17' DOUBLE EAGLE 
—Softop 
—1980 model 
—140 VolvoF.W C. I.O. 
—Deluxe model 

$10,850 


1978 TELSTAR 26' FIBER- 
giass boat. 350 V8 Chriscratt. 
F WC, command bridge. sleeps 5, 
3 burner propane stove, oven, 
I standuphead. 25 gal. fresh water 
I tank. Cabin finished In teak, dual 
i controls, sounder, 24 channel 
i CB, 100 oallons of fuel. 2 tanks, 
i Nlea Prime mufflers, stainless 
steel shaft, 16" propel lor, 3 bat¬ 
teries, power steering, elec, trim 
i tabs, breakfast nook, 6'6 clear¬ 
ance in cabin, auto, bilge pump, 
Kistar filter, fire extinguisher, 
vapour fan, stainless steel rall- 
, mgs, bow and stern, gas sniffer, 
anchor and chain, running 
lights, anchor light, self draining 
deck, top windshield. Boat has 
just been completely over¬ 
hauled. Asking price $23,500. 

, Can be seen at anytime. Isnowin 
the water Call Bruce Lockhart, 
388-5714 or 382-6315. 


FOR QUALIFIED LISTINGS 


386-7555 


BOAT BROKERAGE 
ANDSHIPYARDS 


Complete Repairs & Service 
Commercial & Pleasure 
Call Tom or Wayne Lewis 
130 Kingston St 


BOATS IN STOCK 


6 u/. 


bob ufhiftc 
merino lid. 


SALES AND SERVICE 
Corner Harbour and Resthaven 
656-7286 v 

SUMMER HOURS 
OPEN 7 DAYS 
9a.m.-6p,m. 

BATHTUB 

BEAUTYS 

24' COMMAND BRIDGES 
Bell Bov. 188f.w.c. $15,900 

Reinell 1901.0 $13,900 

Sangster marlin, clean $15,900 j 

Bell Bov 188 f.w c. $15,900, 

Sea Ray 188 f.w.c. $16,900, 

TRAILER PACKS 

17'Campion, trailer $6,900 

18'Glas Ply ski boat $7,900 

20' Double Eagle, trailer $17,500 

BOATS WITH HOUSE 


When YOU Earn Your Living 
on the. WATER the . 

AMCMNG__ 

Sea. Under ^' 

CAN EARN YOU MORE! 

30 Knots cuts Travel Time... 
Whether it's freighting, fishing, 
carrying crews, fire fighting, pa- 
trollina, diving...this unique 
beach landing craft in 4 models 
18' to 37' capacities 1 to 8 tons. 

SEALANDER MARINE 

DEPT VC 
60 River side Dr 
N. Vancouver, B.C. 
Canada V7H IT4 
Phone (604)929-5451 
Telex 043-52686 


DOUBLE EAGLE 

New 16' Hardtop 

* 70 Mercury el. 

* 1600 galv. Ez Loader 

* wiper 

* rear canvas 

* battery and box 

* reg. List $8132 

PACKAGE $7300 

MULLINS 

MARINE 

925 Yates St. 382 4515 


TWOONLY! 

1976 BAYLINERS 


hatch, full galley, dinette, walk 
In head. Each boat In Immacu¬ 
late condition. Sale price ff4,775 
Dominion Yacht Sales, 901 Sev 
moor, phone 684-6113 eves and 
weekends Gil Smith, 922-5502 

Bob Allison will take vour 
car, boat, trailer, mo- 
home or PROPERTY jn 
trade on a 26' TOLLY- 
CRAfT, new power and 
reconditioned. Phone Bob 
at 385-8756, Reg Mldglev 
Motors Ltd. 


14' FIBERGLASS BOAT, 50HP 
Mercury outboard, trailer lust 
sandblasted and painted. New 
axles and hubs with berring bud¬ 
dies, reupholstered seats, down 
rigger, rod. net, life cushions, 
rod holders, water skis, tow 
rope, motor flush, new water 
ump and tune-up lust done. 
'/jHP Seagull trolling motor, 
$2800 or best offer takes all. 
642-4133. 


20' BRANDLMAYR DAY 
cruiser. Gaiter tandem trailer, 
duel battery, CB, tape deck, full 
caravan top new, ride gide 
steering, 115 hp Johnson, needs 
work. 20 gallon tank, port-a-pot, 
tack speedometer, cello finished 
hull, running lights, anchor. 
Boat Is In excellent condition. 
Priced to sell $2995. Please call 
Bruce 388-5714 or 382-6315 


26'EXPRESS CRUISER 
An exceptionally clean and well 
equipped wood vessel with super 
accommodation. $13,900. B/H is 
available. John Allen, Van Isle 
Marina, 656-1138. _ 

40' STEEL HULL “C*' Ll- 
senced packer with 15 ton hold, 
equipped for geodbek diving and 
crab fishing, including 85 West 
Coast traps. $35,000 flrtn. 
384 5571 or 3854857. _ 

K & C 28' FLYING BRIDGE, 
twin 165 motor, stove, fridge, 
shower, depth sounder, CB radio 
plus manv other extras. Call for 
appointment to view 386-8121 
days or 382-0289 evenings. 

WANTED TO CHARTER 
Couple experienced In Gulf Is¬ 
land navigation require !8'-26' 
power boat for first week in Au- 

a ust. References available. 
15-S584. 

1979 14*4" GREGOR ALUMIN- 
um, welded construction, foam 
flotation, 1979 20hp Johnson, ap- 
proximatelv 25 hours use. 1979 
6001b Roadrunner trailer with 
large wheels S2500. 382 8806 

77 140 HORSEPOWER JOHN- 
son motor, used two summers, 
mostly fresh water, complete 
with tank, controls and stainless 
steel prop. $2750. Phone 
479-6193 


26' Troian 

$22,500 

24' Grew 

$24,900 

AND.. . 


28'F iberform C B 

$28,500 

28' Fiberform Exec. 

$34,500 

28' Luhrs, single 

$27,900 

28' Tollvtwin 

$34,900 

32' Apollo dbl. diesel 

$75,000* 

34' Tollv Tri 

$87,500 

36' Custom trawler 

$98,300 

36' Grenfell 

$65,000 

37' Universal 

$115,000 

38' Monk 

$55,000 

60' Trawler 

$275,000 


MARINERS 

compare our services & prices 
MERCURY ENGINES 
EZ LOADER TRAILERS 
MARINE SERVICES 

Open7days: 7a.m.-7p.m. 
2072 Henry Ave., Sidney 
656-7311 656-7664 



Just before Swartz Bay 

the Home for 
ZETABOATS 
ORCADORYS 
in Victoria 

656-2580 


17' CANAVENTURE, 130 
Volvo on.a trailer, asking $5,900 
20 Double Eagle. Volvo power, 
very clean, asking $13,900 

22 Bavliner Monterey 1980, 5 hrs. 
Votvo power, $22,500 

26 Telstar, CB, Volvo power, 200 
hrs. FWC, oil stove, $22,500 
30 Trojan, twin Merc inboards, 
FWC. teak decks, loaded $35,900 
50 Command Bridge Trawler, 
sleeps 10 Asking $140,000 

36 Classic Canoe stern Com¬ 
mand Bridge Cruiser. Survey 
June. $34,500 

Victoria Boat Mart 
453 Head St.,_383 3324 


1980 

STRATACRAFT 

m 

17'STRATACRAFT 
SUNN 

—80' Mercury Outboard 
—1800 Roadrunner Galv. 
—List $9,150 

SALE S8695 

22' STRATACRAFT 
STAR, 

Command Bridge 
—198Mercruiser 
—Galley Pack 
—Sliding Bulkhead 
—ListS20;995 

SALE $18,500 

AT YOUR 
1-STOP 

MARINE CENTRE 

mcKuiij 

marine 

385 U57 IO0 Clover date 

MERCRUISER 
PARTS 4 SERVICE 



FIBERGLASS 

SUPPLIES 

have a complete stock of 
resins, mat, cloth, roving, etc. 
Expert technical advice and ser¬ 
vice. 


428 E. Burnside 
386-1811_ 386-7814 


NAVIGATIONAL 

AIDS 

We have charts, books, parallel 
rules, dividers, protractors, 
compasses and much more for 
charting your course at 

McQUADE S 

MARINE SUPPLY 


40' MOTOR YACHT 


One of the finest local f.g. yachts 
m bristol condition Electric gal 
. ley. (fractional sonar, shower. J 
Ulan, J heads, holding tanks, 
♦win F.W.C. power. VHF and 
many more features combined 
witti« most spacious interior and 
seaworthy hull make tMs a trutv 
fine investment at the firm pr Ice 
of *75,000 Star Marine. 656 311? 
or 308 5464 pgr 935 


RAWHIDE 

ig, 


IT'S 

BOTTOM TIME! 

Come and let us do vour bottoms 
with our fast and efficient 
pressure washer. Phone for ap¬ 
pointment for travel lift or ma¬ 
rine wavs for haul outs. 

Canoe Cove Marina Ltd. 656-5633 


16’/2 DEEP V THERMOGLASS 
boat, 70 horsepower Johnson, 
new galvanized trailer, CB 
radio, depth sounder, rod- 
holders. power winch. $4295. 
479-8932, 

SPECIALIZING IN BOAT 
flags, pennants, and banners. 
Your name, logo and design ap- 
pliqued on heavy duty nylon. 
Guaranteed work and service. 
382-8924 


ESTATE SALE 

14V, Glascraft. 33 rebuilt 
Evinrude, aluminum trailer and 
extras. All good condition. $3,000 
or best offer. Evenings 382-2837 
or 478-4354._ 

28' 1964 OWENS, MAHOGANY 
lapstrake hull, rebuilt 327 flag¬ 
ship engine, has had an exten¬ 
sive refit, beautiful and nlcelv- 
equipped cruiser. Must be seen. 
$18,900. 652-2351. 


Open 7 Days a Week 
656-5711 656-3915 

Evenings, 652-4386 


24Vj' BAYLINER SARATOGA, 
74. Bennett tabs, swim orid, 18 
horsepower and 6.6 horsepower 
kicker. 7' dinghv, anchor pack, 
CB, Furuno sounder, fridge, 
stove, head, sink, compass, spot¬ 
light, downrlgoers, lifejackets, 
fishing rods, flares, tandem 
trailer. Must sell bv Julv 31 for 
$13,100,656-6807 

SAVE $$$. 3 QUARTS #340 
Blue Interlux Anti-Fouling hull 
paint, $27/quart or $75/lot. 
Brand new 250' Vs" nylon 3- 
strand rooe with 3' chain and 
shackle $110.27" canvas Sea-An 
chor, never used $55. Six quarts 
Delo-400 Chevron oil (30 wt.) $8. 
Eighty pounds 2'/4" common 
nails $25. 477-9926. 

VHF 

SPECIAL — 55 channel dual 
watch marine radio telephone 
with antenna and PA horn 
$699.50. CB units $109.95, VHF 12 
channel $399.95. 

B.C SOUND & RADIO Service 
931 FORT 383-4731 

22 CABIN CRUISER, VOLVO 
inboard/outboard, head, slnK, 
reberth, compass. CB, trim tabs, 
blower, bilg pump, depth 
sounder, anchor pack, peddles, 
new carpeting. This boat Is In 
top notch shape Can be seen 
evenings and weekends. 
382 5622. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER. 1979 26' 
Campion "Totoa". Twin 140-280 
Volvo, 180 operating hours on 
each. (80% trolling time). Com¬ 
mand bridge. Alcohol stove and 
oven. Head, extra long range 
fuel tank Depth sounder, VHF 
This boat is immaculate and like 
new $29,900 65^3125 

26' WOOD BUILT BY CANOE 
Cove Command Bridge, fresh 
water cooled, 318 cu. In. 
Chrysler, sleeps 6, CB radio, 
sounder, dual steering and con¬ 
trol. Registered vessel. 25 gal¬ 
lons water 50 gallons gas. $12,- 
500 or offers. Appt. to view 
386-0389. 

DANISH APOLLO 32, CENTER 
cockpit cruiser with 6 cylinder 
Perkins diesel. 1200 hours Super I 
structure pale oreen, hull off 
white. Extensively equipped, 
Lloyd's certificate. Immaculate 
condition. 592-4159 for appoint¬ 
ment to view. 

14' FIBERGLASS ON WOOD 
Runabout with canvas top and 
40HP Johnson outboard. All well 
maintained. Trailer functional 1 
but needs minor work Good 
fishing and/or water skiing out¬ 
fit. $600 or offers. 3355 Ma¬ 
plewood Road, 384-3765. 

18'7" REINELL MODEL 1900, 
as new and ready to sail away. 2 
Chrysler motors 105 and 8 HP 
EZ Deluxe trailer. Fully 
equipped, walk thru windshield, 
built In tanks, paddles etc. $6250 
for this rarely used boat. Call 
477-4042 to test run. 

CHEOYLEE 

Diesel Trawlers 

For InformationCall 
ANGLER'S ANCHORAGE 
MARINA 

652-3531 933 Merchant Rd 

Brentwood Bav 

1972 K&C 18' HANDLAID 
Fiberglass, 135 Merc with leg. 

5Vi Johnson troller, depth 
sounder, full canvas, 24 gallon 
tank, 1800 lb. Easv-Load trailer. 
Les Carr's, 854 Pandora at Qua 
dra. 385-4444. 

BOTTOM PAINTING 10' 70* 
SHAFT Si PROP REPAIRS 
ENGINE OVERHAULS 
SPEEDY 4 EFFICIENT 

Phi (brooks Shipyard Ltd., 2324 
Harbour Rd., Sidney. 656-1157. 

40' MOTOR YACHT GREN 
fell design professionally built 
1962. Now the home of an experi- 
encedshipwrlght Mint condition 
throughout. June 1980 survey 
$72,500. Phone Squire & Coombs, 

20' GLASTRON CABIN CRU1S- 
er. Mercrulser 160 I/O, head, full 
canvas, trim tabs, sounder, etc. 
Sleeps 4. clean and well kept 
With trailer and Sidney moorage 
only $5,188 or will separate. 
656-7184. 

17' WATER SKI BOAT WITH 
1966 95 horsepower Mercury, ap 
proxlmatety 50 hours on com¬ 
plete rebuild, electric start, tan 
dem trailer, completely 
outfitted with ski gear. $2800 or 
best ofter. 474-1311. 

31' FIBERGLASS OVER PLY- 
wood, planing hull, Perkins die- 
set, furnace, etc. Designed as 
liveaboard. Appraised at $30,000 
replacement value. Otters on 
$20^000. Homebuilt. Phone 

EXCELLENT CONDITION. 
Must sell. 17'ply NO leaks. 60 HP 
motor recently checked out, hull 
and top side new paint, head, 
lockup cabin, electric start, 
bulltln 10 gallon tanks, $1400. 
387-8614 or 721-5139. 

1952 28' CHRIS CRAFT CONNIE 
Express Cruiser, rebuilt 6 cylin¬ 
der power, hydraulic steering, 
depth sounder, cruises 10 knots, 
head, gallev. sleeps 5. new can- 
vas, $12,900 or best otter. 

MERCURY 

MERCRUISER 

SERVICE 

NEAR NEW 14’ RUNABOUT, 
full canvas, trailer SSHP Mar 
cury, kicker AM—FM stereo. 
CB, 3 fuel tanks E xceMenf condi 
hgn ttroueftouf $5.9*5 383 5879 

after Spm 


16' (INBOARD) Va-CABIN RUN- 
about, VK1010, Pinto marine 
conversion, FWC, good skiing, 
good fishing, very good on oas, 
comes with trailer. $2550 firm. 
112-748-2642. 


1978 16' DOUBLE EAGLE 
hardtop, 55hp and 6ph Johnsons, 
low hours, 1550 galvanized trail¬ 
er, CB, Downrigger, anchor 
pack, sounder. Mint condition. 
$7000 598 2617 


TIPTON'S 
OUTBOARDS LTD 

Vancouver Island's largest 
Evinrude dealer. 112-749-3263 

40 T. PACKER INS, FIBER¬ 
GLASS AL. FISH HOLD, 8V.71 
G.M. C. OR L & HERR GILL 
NET LIC. AVAIL. SOME HAL. 
GEAR. 112-624 5354. 


17'/,' 1973 FIBERFORM. IN- 
board/outboard, 120 HP Mer- 
cruiser, rebuilt leg, partial top 
and trailer Motor in good condi¬ 
tion $3500 112-743-9169 


17' BRANDLMYER PROFES- 
sionaltv built, glass over ply, 
new shelter top, trailer 60HP 
electric Johnson. $1850 . 598-1815 
after 6pm 


16' COLUMBIAN FIBERFORM 
boat with 65 Mercury outboard. 
Good condition. $5,499. 479-1226 
after 5:30pm or phone 388-9975 
during day. 


CUSTOM FUEL OR WATER 
tanks — fibreglass, steel or alu 
minum to suit your needs. Call 
Philbrook's Shipyards Ltd., 2324 
Harbour Rd , Sidney, 656-1157, 


31' HERRING SKIFF, 
powered puller and shaker, fit¬ 
ted brallers, also, 27' heavy duty 
trailer, consider smaller skiff In 


trade 642 4201. 


START FISHING THIS WEEK, 
alreadv in water and ready to 
go, 16' aluminum, canvas top 
plus trailer and motors, etc. 
478-9656 


INFLATABLE 12' CALAGH- 
arl-Ghioi, immaculate condi¬ 
tion, plus Johnson 18 horsepower 
outboard, $1,500. Leave message 
for Michael 479-8112. 


MUST SELL '79 SILVERLINE 
115HP Evinrude, 79 Roadrunner 
trailer, ski tripod, storaoe and 
convertible top. Offers. 382-2559 
or 479-7023. 


A mon tret a 
wood fwMib toy 
poet or (fie H 
duortsor u*Uom 


CHARTERS 

Fishing, cruising, diving, etc. 
Hourly, dally, weekly rates. Also 
weekday specials. Venture Boat 
Charters. >12-753-5531 

24' COMMAND BRIDGE 1974 
Reinell, new canvas, CB, depth 
sounder, low hours. $12,500 In¬ 
cludes moorage until March. 
382-0075 or 598-3178 


WILL CONSIDER VEHICLE IN 
trade. Super roomy 17' Bravado. 
7'6" beam, deep V, 130 Volvo, 
V-berth and frailer Manv 
extras; like new. 478-4696 


SELLING 25' TOLYCRAFT Ex¬ 
press Cruiser; valued to $8000 
Consider smaller boat or truck 
as part trade. 381-6623 days; 
656-4850 evenings. 


IT' OPEN PLYWOOD BOAT 
wMi okter Mar cur y molar and 
—‘ ftraMar * 


22' CALGLASS SEDAN, MER 
cruiser 165, trim tabs, sounder, 
CB radio, galley, dinette, head, 
V-berth, anchor pack, dinghv, 
656-4267. 


3V4HP SEAGULL, USED 10 
hours. $420. 11* Kencraft fiber 
Olass, Canadian Recommended 
Limits. 10HP, 580LBS. $350. 
479-7931. 


WINCHES, TURNBUCKLES, 
sail track, rigging, spinnaker 
and yachting equipment 60 
Caton Place oft Helmcken, Sat- 
urdav, Sunday 9am-5pm 


19FT. F/G STUE R Y ECONOMI- 
cal 4 cvl . 140 Merc 1.0 , CB, 
AM-FM, head, dual baft.. Caul- 
kins trailer, $8500 or near offer. 
642 5534 


65HP MERC LONGSHAFT, 
electric start and controls, ex¬ 
cellent condition, $900 Also, 
lShp Merc with controls, excel 
lent condition, $275 386-3711 


1970 7V* HORSEPOWER MER 
curv outboard, $275; 15x21 Mer 
cruiser prop, new, $50; 12' 
Thornes aluminum boat, $450. 
478-8214. 


FLOATHOME. MOBILE HOME 
on a float. Excellent liveaboard. 
Must be seen Asking $7,900. Vic¬ 
toria Boat Mart, 453 Head St., 
383-3324. 


14' K8.C WITH TRAILER, 80HP 
Johnson, much recent work, 
semi new top, good ski boat, 
$1595. Must selTT382-4179 let 
ring. 


21' FIBERFORM, 165 MERC, 
stove, icebox, sink, head. CB, 
sounder, and many extras. 
Sleeps 5 $6800 or best offer. 
112-/43-2776 (Mill Bay) 


24' COMMAND BRIDGE. 188 
Merc I/O, FWC, head, gallev. 
dinghv, trim tabs, etc. $13,000. 
Consider pickup, car or ? in 
trade 478 456? 


SQUIRE & COOMBS 

MARINE BROKERS 
45 Bastion Square 384 3363 


14"6' BOAT WITH 9.5 JOHN 
son. tank, lines, controls and 
pood trailer. $850 or best offer. 
Must sell 474-1311 


CHRYSLER —SEAGULL 
MARINER OUTBOARDS 


934 Goidstreem 


8-9313 


CHANDLER BOAT WORKS. 
Marine wavs, repairs, painting, 
bottom cleaning. Merchant 
Road, Brentwood Bay, 657-422 1 


18' KLINKER WITH DEPTH 
sounder, fiberglass bottom $675 
or best offer. 478-9361 or 
112-743-44>9 



WOOD BURNING MARINE 


3864791 


t size 
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/ * SIAfKM 

Ur' M2-2711 


< MAJM 


rYerwHN «tH8W D— 


fcBGATS 

apshmaami 


ef*££dl!tf m*tn 
M»Bn«4al (MH«ent*n<* 

„ t&xrsritz 

Yen »aie MgroM. 686 MM 

BULK MEpRiNG BAM DB 
iJL ^ 666 »$i 


I >975 26'. 775 HORSE POWER 
OMC.fibartteaeon coder stripy 
very roomy (loaded) Week 
ends o> afar 5 pm dHUr? 

14y/ f (BE BGLASS. Of EP V. 48 
johmaw Hartrk ilapar seats 
luticenves.f: / load to eder im 
maodoie Heftniooe C/es 

UNFIN4SMED w WELOEO 
atum.numUw* MB8D656 471*, 


17' REINELL, 115 MERCURY, 
new 1979. Asking $7,500. 
112-748-1448 or 112-746-4847 after 
4. 

17'6' K AND C THERMOGLASS 
hardtop. 85 horsepower Johnson 
(low hours). Galvanized trailer. 
Good condition. 478-7058 

DIESEL TRAWLER CHB 34' 
trl-cabin. Better than new condi¬ 
tion. boathouse kept. $84,900. 
652-3336 

3-71 DETROIT DIESEL WITH 
or without twin disc 3 to 1 clutch 
and reduction. Phone after 5, 
656-6454. 

12' PLYWOOD ROWBOAT, 40 
Plus Seagull. $400 Davis board¬ 
ing ladder, $25. Coleman stove, 
$15. 592-6120 

76 FIBREFORM, 24', GALLEY 
and head, excellent condition. 
Moorage paid till April 81. $14,- 
900. 477-8503 

1977 17' DOUBLE EAGLE 
hardtop, 70 hp Johnson, manv 
extras. Like new. $6,800. 
595-5233 

16' CABIN FISHING BOAT, 
plywood, new fiberglass bottom, 
good value. $350. Rebuilt tilt 
boom trailer, $250 658-8129 

20' GULF MASTER, 120 VOLVO 
inboard-outboard, sounder, 
head, spare parts. $4500 or 
offers. 642-3714. 

10' FIBERGLASS DINGHY,! 

excellent condition, will trade 
for boat trailer. 656-6878. 
656-7624. 

FOR SUMMER FUN 
4-person inflatable rubber din¬ 
ghv, excellent condition.: 
592-3862. | 

1979 SUZUKI 20 HORSE OUT- 
board, used one year onlv. Must 
sell. Serious callers only. Best 
otter. 652-5785. 

TRADE 26' CHRISCRAFT, IM-i 

maculate condition, value $13,-| 
500, for motor home of similar 1 
value, or sell. 388-9026 

QUALITY REPAIRS AND FIN-1 

ishina bv Journeyman-ship¬ 
wright. Reasonable rates. 
598-9495. 

LATE 75 BAYLINER, NIS-| 

queally Sedan 22' j', 200 Volvo,; 
FWC, manv extras, $12,900 orl 
otters 478 1963 

18' BRANDLMAYR, GLASS, 
over ply, with cabin, trailer, 40 
HP, extras. Excellent condition. ! 
$1400.652-9519. 

TANDEM BOAT TRAILErI 

for up to 20' boat. 12' Glasscraft 
car topper, 8' Glasscraft dlngv 
Best otters. 478-7104 385-8856. 

THE BOAT LOFT | 

1 nf latable Boat Centre 
381-1323 563A Johnson 

BOAT LETTERING A SPE- 
clalty. Phone Ken Warner, 
652-2007. 

26' STEEL CRUISER WITH 30 
horsepower deisel. $9800 
112 748-8136 

MARINE REPAIRS 

Gas, diesel. I.O. 477-6288 days 
and evenings. 

OPEN MOORAGE AVAIL-I 

able up to 20' boat, Sidney area 
477-7610. 

HERRING SKIP. 7X22, TERR- 1 

ef ic work or pleasure boat. $2500 
Call 658-8703 | 

14' THERMOLITE. 1963 28 
horse Johnson, trailer. $1200 
381-2226. 

16' SKI BOAT, BEAUTIFUL; 
mahogany deck 327 Inboard 
Goes well Best otter 595-7868. 

14' FI BE RGLASS OVER WOOD! 
boat, motor, tilt boom trailer. 1 
$600 382-6656. 

45' CLASSIC TRI-CABIN DIE 
sel powered, motor cruiser, $55, 
000.381-2343. | 

45LB. CQR ANCHOR WITH 200' 
of chain, $600. Good condition 
477-0677 

69 20 HORSE POWER MERC. 1 
Good running condition. 
656-4837 

1974 20HP—MERCURY OUT- ) 

board, excellent condition, low 
hours 652-9977,652-2443, $490 

BOAT WANTED TO RENT FOR 

3 weeks, Pedder Bav or Beecher 
Bav preferred. 383-1840. 

WANTED TO RENT 24-28' 
motor cruiser, BC Day weekend 
382-7211 local 298 

17' FISHING BOAT, 35 HP 
Johnson, electric start. $1000 or 
otters. 477-7075. 

DANFORTH TYPE ANCHOR, 
stainless steel, weighs 20 lbs. $50. 
477-5920. 

FIBERGLASS SABOT DINGHY 
also 9'/V dinghy, both like new, 
some boat fittings. 388-9826 

20' DIVING OR WORK BOAT, \ 
3/16 aluminum, 150 hp Merc, i 
trailer $10,000 firm. 479-3479. 

10' NORWEST FIBERGLASS 
vacht tender. Excellent condi¬ 
tion, floatations, $250. 595-7081 

MERCURY OUTBOARD, 50 
horsepower, longshank, elec-1 
trie. $400. 477-8534 

WANTEDONE 12' ALUMINUM 1 

boat with or without motor, i 
479-3795 

BOAT WANTED, 26' CAMPION 1 

sedan or C/B, 1976 or newer, well! 
equipped 658-5652 evenings 

STEEL HULLS BUILT TO Cus¬ 
tomers specs. Scoria boats, 
phone 386-9715 

18HP EVINRUDE MOTOR, 
tank and hose in perfect condi¬ 
tion. 598-6178. 

WANTED: 18'-20' DEEP VFI- 
berglass boat with 140 Mer- 
cruiser and trailer. 478-4819. 

1973 K AND C 17W. DEEP V, 120 
OMC, good condition. $5100. 


14'6 GLASS PLY SKI BOAT. 
$135; Tee Nee boat trailer, $175; 
Boat trailer, $25. 47W)758. 

14'6" K&C F1 BE RGLASS BOAT, 
motor and trailer, oood condi¬ 
tion, otters. 592-6675 

14' BOAT, FIBERGLASS ON 
wood, good condition. $175. 
479-7485. 

12- FIBERGLASS OVER PLY- 
wood, 4' beam. 3 HP Johnson, 
oars. $550.479-1951 

WANTED TO RENT DURING 
August for two weeks: power 
boat, 17-20'. 598-6060. 

1800LB ROADRUNNER TRAIL- 
er, oood condition. $600. 
652-2139. 

16' FIBERGLASS OVER PLY- 
wood boat and trailer. $500 or 
best offer 479-5044 

BUDGET HARDWOODS LTD. 

Mon-Wed 4-5 Sat 9 5 

41S-B Hillside 386-3334 

5.5 ESKA OUTBOARD MOTOR. 
4-hours running time. $250. 

112-748-2642. 


1980 

BUCCANEERS 
JUST ARRIVED 

BRAND NEW 
22' + 25'MODELS 

Trade-1 ns Welcome 

EXPERIENCED 

SAILBOATS 


76- 20'Kltsilano 
75—21' Venture 
71—21'Sloop 
71—21'Clipper 

77— 22' Catalina 

74— 23' Ranger 

75— 24' San Juan 

73- 25' North Star 500 
79—25' Buccaneer 

74— 26' Gramplon 

77- 26'Klrbv Custom 

78— 34' Irwin Custom 
42' Discovery 


$4995 
$7995 
$7800 
,$6500 
$ 10,200 
$15,300 
$16,350 
$19,950 
$19,995 
$22,500 
ibd $30,900 
Inquire 
$ 112,000 


CALL RON or RICH 


OPEN 10a.m. -7p.m. 
Closed TUESDAY 


r CRUISING BOAT SALES ) 

£i e bav 3 c ^ 

Off-shore cruising sail boats 
only. Pat and John Samson, Can¬ 
ada's cruising boat specialists. 
Will help you find the right boat 
for vour budget. 

36' Ketch, immaculate, $49,000. 
37' Schnr. Pacific Vep. $60,000. 
42' Cutter, guality, $68,000. 

40' Sloop, aft cabin, $89,000. 

48' Ketch, family boat, $79,000. 
30' T ahiti ketch, new, $45,000. 

30' Pacific 30, new, $30,000. 

These and more-write or phone 
tor Information. Open 7 days a 
week Birds Eve Cove, Maple Bay 
near Duncan. 112-748-8950. 


dl 

Tuasuya, Yachts 

NewC&C Yachts 


Trade-Ins 

78 ISLANDER 32 
72C&C 27 
79C&C24 
79J24 


$68,950 

$25,950 


2270 Harbour Rd., Sidney 
Davs 656-7744 
Eves. 592-5606 


San Juan Yachts 


21' Used 
21' Used 
21'New 
23' New 
28' New 


$8,500 SOLD 
$8,500 
$10,979 
$17,577 SOLD 
$45,960 SOLD 


7.7 New ARRIVING SOON 
The Above Sold Yachts 
are on display courtesy 
of the new owners 

A c DeepCove c Marina 

and c Yacht SalesT.id 

109912 Madrona Dr. Sidney 
656-2810 


SAANICH LUMBER YARDS 
PRAM DINGHY KIT 

SABOT KIT 

KAYAK (Partlyassembled) 

1496 ADMIRALS ROAD 38^2486 

le'/i' FIBERGLASS, ROOMY 
cabin, sleeps 3, head, Th HP 
outboard, storm |fb, anti- 
fouled, new paint. $4295. 
386-2666. 

CLIPPER 21, FOUR SAILS 
Incl. spin gear, Johnson power, 
very clean, all halyards to cock 
pit. Just $7,900. Victoria Boat 
Mart, 453 Head St., 383-3324. 

DIOGENES 32' ATKINS GAFF 
riooed cutter, alt rebuilt. A oood 
liveaboard or offshore sailboat. 
Asking $37,900. Victoria Boat 
Mart, 453 Head St., 383-3324. 

TAIHOA 37 DELUXE CANOE 
stern gaff cutter, new Ford dle^ 
sel, $69,000. Casev Burke, Vic¬ 
toria Boat Mart, 453 Head St., 
383-3324. 

31' TRIMARAN, KISMAT 30 
design. Krlstopherson built, lots 
of refinishfng done, new out¬ 
board, winches, etc. 112-248-3168 
before noon. 

26 CARIUS DESIGN SLOOP 
(1975). Volvo diesel, superblv 
crafted, $21,500. Casev Burke, 
Victoria Boat Mart, 453 Head St., 
383-3324. 

26' FIBERGLASS CRUISING 
sloop, main and lib, 25 HP In¬ 
board, full dinette. Inclosed 
head, sleeps 64, dinghy, paid 
moorage to April. 652-5848. 

FELICIS 36' PROVEN OFF- 
shore F/C sloop, good livea¬ 
board, Volvo MD2 diesel. Otters 
on $38,900. Victoria Boat Mart, 
453 Head St., 3834324. 

GRAMPIAN 23', BLUE HULL, 

9 9 hp Evinrude, main, |lb, 
Genoa, sounder, excellent condl- 
tion. $12,000. 478-8440, 
112-746-7879. 

23' VENTURE CUTTER, -jCUS- 
tom Interior, Honda 7.5, moor¬ 
age, trailer. Asking $9200. 
479-3883. 

16' TANZER. COMPLETE 
with rigging and sails, excellent 
condition, plus 4 horse Johnson 
outboard. $3000 656-5091 

CROWN 23 QUALITY SLOOP, 
excellent condition, well 
equipped, 6 sails, moorage, 
$14,501477-3164 

20' K1TSALANO, GLASS OVE R- 
plywood, fixed keel, 2 dacron 
sails, anchor, 6'/i Johnson, $2800. 
652-2064. 

25' WOODEN SLOOP, GOOD 
condition, inboard engine. $8700 
firm. E Dock, Canoe Cove. 
656-2156 

GRAMPIAN 26 "MA'TU" 
very good condition. VHF, 
sounder, mlnto dinghy, much 
more. $23,300 477-6845. 

10' PLYWOOD, PARTIALLY 
fibreqlassed, very stable, ideal 
for children or beginner, new 
sail, otters. 595-5561. 

24' GAFF RIG SLOOP, WOOD 
stove, head, skiff, etc. 
112-753-7380. 

31' KISMET TRIMARAN, 
built for oft shore, excellent 
liveaboard. 383-1558 

A SAILBOAT YOU CAN PULL 
up on the beach 14' Hornby dory. 
Offers over $600. 479-8342 

19' TRIMARAN, DACRON 
sails, outboard motor. $ 1200 . 
479-0635 


I 15' SLOOP FI BE RGLASS OVE R 
strip plank, sails 4 HP O/B 
Trailer $1200 382 9690. 



YOU BET 


this year. 33 HP Yanmar Diesel, 
sails complete, sleeps 5, manv 
extras. Stock up on grub, fuel, ice 
water Untie her, unplug her and 
sail to the moon. $48,000 firm. 
Trades considered. To view call 
CAPITALCITY 
BOAT BROKERS 
_386-7555_ 

Gypsy 

HcfeP* 

VI KING 33 $49,900 

COLUMBIA 30 $39,900 

C&C 27 $26,000 

HUGHES26 $21,900 

J-24. North sails, unbeatable 
performance at far less than 
current replacement $18,900 
2270 Harbour Rd„ Sidney 

656-S591 

EVETTS 31 MEZUZA 
Full race equipped to category 11 
with 7 bags of north sails, full 
signet instrumentation, twin 
head foils, hydraulic back stay, 
etc. Cruise equipped with pro¬ 
pane furnace and Gimbal stove 
with oven, Bruce anchor. Yan¬ 
mar 15 diesel. Inferior fully fac¬ 
tory finished in teak, extremely 
fast boat, winner of '/a ton regat¬ 
ta. IOR 22.5, PHRF 2.45, $57,500. 
112-758-2212 davs, or evenings 
11? 7534763. 


RANGER 28', IMMACULATE 
condition, extensive inventory. 
$37,500. 478-6205 after 5. 

WANTED: FIBERGLASS 
weekender sailboat, 18 To 21'. 
Phone 385-0069 

LASER, GOOD CONDITION, 
with ratchet. Harken Cams, 
dollv. $1300 595*3650. 

CAL 25, WELL EQUIPPED 
for cruising and racing, 6 sails, 
etc, $13,800. 479-7420 

21' FIBERGLASS SLOOP, 
small cabin. Seagull outboard, 
moorage $4000 478-4295. 

STEEL HULLS BUILT TO Cus¬ 
tomers specs, Scoria boats, 
phone 386-9715 

17', SKIPPER DAY, MAIN JIB, 

let, trailer, $3,700. 642-5159. 

27' SEABIRD YAWL, NEW 
outboard, $6000. 112-753-8833 
Nanaimo 

FIREBALL, IMMACULATE 
condition, 2 sets of sails, boat 
dollv. $1600. 477-5705. 

23' CUB SAILBOAT, MOOR- 
age. $4500 477-1310 

16'SNIPE AND TRAILER. 
$1500. 382-5204. 


AIRCRAFT 


1977 MERCURY OUTBOARO. 
7 5, oas tank and line, total 
hours: 18. Price$650 642-4769 


ADVANCE 
SAILING SCHOOL 

OAK BAY & SIDNEY 
CYA CERTIFICATION 
Basic course, $189. 
656-4041 


45' CUSTOM BUILT "HORST- 
man'' trimaran, 4 queen size 
berths, full galley, 2 heads, 
shower, Mercedes diesel and lots 
more. Asking $119,000, will con¬ 
sider boat or property in trade. 
Phone Bill Thompson, Advance 
Yachts Ltd, 598-3366 or 477-9132. 


NORDICA 16' SAUCY NORTH 
sea fiberglass cutty cabin over- 
’ *iter, heavily constructed, 
_.. keel, double-ender, for safe 
and comfortable all weather 
sailing. Includes full cushions, 
outboard and trailer. $4250. 
112-931-8810. 


ECONOMY SPECIAL, 31' 
Monk McQueen, diesel, 8 knots, 
furnace, fridge, oven, sounder, 
dinghv, surveyed Immaculate 
$27,500. Sall-C.T. 41' ketch, C.T. 
37 cutter. 40' garden ketch, 25 
Hughes sloop. All at Maple Bav. 
Geoff Simpson, 112-748-3242. 


GRAMPION 23. EXCELLENT 
condition, 4 sails, 6 hp Evinrude, 
anchor pack, running lights, CB 
radio, 20 gallon water tank. Gim 
balled stove plus many other 
extras, $12,500 383-3353 or 
388-6275 pager 2525. 


65 HORSE V-4 JOHNSON 
electric, runs well. $150 or best 
ofter 471-7425- 479-5312. 


17Vy GLAST RON V176, tOOHP 
Johnson, trailer, no salt. $4695. 
477-8035 


1JW AVON DINGHY. 5 YEARS 
old, good Shape, *1200 477-5461 


7t 2 HP JOHNSON, LIKE NEW, 
$275. 479-5451. 


215 HP MERC CRUISER, IN 
board/outboard $2»0 592-0149 


SE AG^JLL PLU5 40, LONG- 




LANDFALL VERY SPECIAL 
Atkins 38 mot or sailer bv Twink 
Rodd. Offshore proven, an ex 
cedent liveaboard. one of Vic¬ 
toria's finest looking wood boats. 
$69,500. Victoria Boat Mart, 453 
Head St., 383-3324. 

VAN EAGLE 

Cruising 26' Haida MK II, main 
and Genoa, Outboard, propane 
stove and oven, wood and elec 
trie heat, stereo, Aladln lamp, 
dinghv, insulated, teak and ash 
throughout, $17,500 382 2849, 

CLIPPER 26 AS NEW, SWING 
keet. pop top gives full head- 
room. Johnson electric out¬ 
board, 3 sails Md. furling gtnoe. 
Asking $12,588. Victoria Boat 
Mart, 453 Haad St, H3-3M4 

HIGH TIDE MARINE SALES. 
Min Bav. B C The trailer able 
Ventures bv MacGregor 21* 
through 25' and the W MacGre¬ 
gor Cat Complete boats, as low 
as$10,too MMaiSSSI, 743-5137 

i 77' OFFSHORE ENG- 




t^sl 

tin keel sloop, five sails Wtcl 
Makar, Albin power, well 
amed Offers on $27,900 
ha Boat Mart. 45J Head St . 


MUSTANG II. 90% FINISHED 
and Inspection passed to date 
150 lycoming and accessories to 
finish. Cost $13,500. Sell for $11,- 
000 P O Box 2247 Sidney, B.C. 
v8!3s8. 


V» SHARE TWIN COMANCHE, 
leased out In Victoria, small 
cash input Phone 112-943-3164 
tor further Info. 


1979CESSNA 172,SKYHAWK II, 
150 hours, total time. $38,000 
112-746-7353. 


S2 SPORTING MOOS 


fgPECIATTfi 
!GUNS"“ 


"Something New 
Every Week" 

Remington 600 Mohawk 243 — 
Explorer AR-722Survival Rifles 
— B.S.A. Martini 22 cal. — Colt 
Cobra 2" Nickel— 

NEW ITEMS IN STOCK 
Super Accurate Hornadv 
Frontier Ammo 
"Latest from the 
Digest Library'' 

Hunting Tips', Deer Hunting', 
Upland Games Hunting', Duck 
and Goose Hunting', ’Hunting 
Dogs', 'Bowhunting 7 

LATE ARRIVALS 
Broom Handle Mauser with 
shoulder stock and German 
Luger with holster— 

LAST MINUTE ADDITION 
LATEST WINCHESTER 30-30 
TRAPPER MODEL 
NOTE our new Gun Line number 
VICTORIA'S ONLY 
SPECIALTY GUN SHOP 
OVER 1.000GUNS IN STOCK 

576 Yates St. 383-1044 


RGLAM BOAT WITH •Dt AL^FIRtJ BOAT KING 
Ma.gil usmi tnhw aa twin kmt Sloop. 


Z&FSHtlttSI-*" 


♦•She* » _ 

,ooopco» Lsrr-.'jxr'jsss- 

S4— m im sounders crHart** Wart out 




EVERYDAY LOW PRICES 
SALES SERVICE 
SELECTION 

New Midland rifle W/ 4X Bush 
nefl scope 270 — 308 — 30/06 
super special Just $125 com 
Pjete RIFLES — wm Mod. 64 
10/30$359—Ram400 308 4X $299 

— Whitworth 7x57 $219—Savage 
30/M $119— Merlin 30/30 $219 - 
Rem. 22/250 2X7 $399 — Win 
Mod. 100 auto 308 4X $299 - 
SHOTGUNS — Stevens I2G 
pump $1lf— Browning 12G dble 
<199 — WM. Mod 12 Trap 12G 
$595 - Rem 1)00 auto 12GT '$424 

— C.l L. 28GS.S.$49—PISTOLS 

— Colt 45 auto $395 — New 
BrownMo 45 auto $449 — Watttv 
ter PM 4MM 8294 — Astra 357 

sx, t .srjinvr- s s!rs 

Off/Tar 7V,$J95 
Use Our Free Lay Away Plan 
EXPERT GUNSMITH 
ON THE PREMISES 

1307 BROAD 385^4?V 

.HOCKING & FORBES 

AT OUR N€ W LOCATION 


GUNS AT GUARANTEED LOW 
prices. Also "bio discounts" on 
reloading components, scopes, 
etc. Send for our "discount gun 
sales catalogue.'' Enclose 504 tor 
postage andnandling to: Lovetts 
Gun Centre Ltd, 541 Mill St, 
Dept. VCT, Kitchener, Ont 
N2G2Y7 

Family Camplno Equipment 

Backpacking, clothing, tents 
SALES-RENTALS—SERVICE 
629 Pandora _ 384 ???4 

SUPER GUN SALE! 40 GUNS 
priced to move. Bring cash. 1 
dav only - Saturday, July 19. 
Ric's Tradin^Post, 555 Johnson 


TWO BEAR RUGS WITH FULL 
head mounts, excellent taxi¬ 
dermy work, both spring bears. 
Grizzly $3000 Black bear $1000, 
firm. 656-7843. 


REMMINGTON PORTABLE 
| typewriter, $60. 477-2294 _ 

95 HEATING ft FIREPUCIS 


BRAND NEW JOHNSON EN- 
ergy converter wood furnace. 
Never used. Largest size with 
liner bricks, $650 478-7833 

FRANKLIN FIREPLACE 
Heavy cast, older model. And ac¬ 
cessories $250. After 6pm, No. 5. 
1261 Goldstream 


GOALIE EQUIPMENT, PADS, 
skates, caoe mask and pair of 
Wilson goalie gloves. Willsell as 
whole or separate. 595 6963, 
598-3812. 


9MM BROWNING HIGH 
Power Packmver orips, tuned 
action. Excellent condition. $390. 

385-2936. 


WANTED: MENS UMPIRE 
belly pad for Inside or outside of 
shirt. Fairly pood condition For 
senior mens fastball. 382-2836 


BSA AIR RIFLE WITH SCOPE, 
490 F PS, has been fired less than 
30 times. 3 weeks old. flawless. 
Only $120. 598-8788 


ASSORTED RELOADING 
gear for 243 Winchester, ammo, 
powder scale, hand press, etc. 
Best offer 595-6992. 


WANTED: USED SCUBA DIV- 
Ing equipment, oood condition 
only, 383-0336 mornings 


WANTED: TOP QUALITY 1" 
table tennis table, eg. Stiga, 
Barna or Nissan. 479-4454 


BROWNING 30-06 SINGLE 
shot, with rings. 'Phone John, 
479-7444. 


WET SUIT AND ACCESS- 
ories, 135 lb., 5.6' Best offer. 
386-1158. 


7 MM; 30.06; 30.30; 303 ; 22; 300; 
382'7K)i maUSef; ,2 ° Evenlnos 


FOOSBALL TABLE. GOOD 
shape. $225. 479-4544 after Spm 


TECO LOWBOY OIL FIRED 
hot air furnace, excellent condi- 
tion. $150. 478-0776. 


CYCLOS OIL RANGE, EXCEL 
lent condition, $120. 477-9790, 
after 6 pm 


WOOD AND COAL HOT 
water heating system for five 
room house $400 6S8-5355 


TWO LARGE WOOD BURNING 
heaters. $350 for both 656-2683 


96 MAJOR APPUANCES 


BILL'S BARGAIN BARN AP 
pliance Warehouse located at 
98 West Burnside Road next to 
Capital Market has the laroest 
selection of reconditioned appli 
ances in Victoria. Stoves, wall 
ovens, fridoes, some with left 
hand doors, washers, dryers, up¬ 
right and chest freezers;'all in a 
variety of sizes and colours. 30 
dav warrantv Buy, sell, trade, 
dicker and deliver. 384-5721. 
384-5235. 


MAIS FURNITURE 
& APPLIANCES 

Reconditioned, used appliances, 
fully guaranteed. Serving Vic¬ 
toria for 36 ve^rs 

1821 Cook_385-2435 


SMALL LADIES FULL ARCTIC 
wetsuit. S65. 3fll-U77after Spm 


93 CAMERAS, SUPPLIES 
mi PHOTO FINISHING 


island 

colour 

labs 

615 FORT 


# 


384-2242 


MIXER, KNEADER, 
blender, processor! See the 
Bosch Magic Mixer in action. 
Wednesdays 10:30, The Plow 
Share, 4649 West Saanich Road. 
Saturdays 10:30, Victoria Cook 
Shop, 3830 Cadboro Bav Road. 
For Information call 477-3818 

RECONDITIONED 

IWashers, dryers, ranges, 
fridges. All fully guaranteed 
Allmake Appliances, 385-2033. 
Open Saturdays, 9:30 til 4pm 
2519Qouglas 

APPLIANCES 

5 only Inglis washer and dryer 
| pairs. Manv more washers to 
choose from. 3 months full war 
rantv. 2519 Douglas St. 385-2033. 
1 Open Saturdays. 


Plus 8 locations to serve you. 
SAME DAY SERVICE on all C41 
films — in bv 10 a.m. out bv 5 
p.m. 


1980 models in stock. Moffat ap¬ 
pliances for less. 

KENYON SALES 

386-1214 (24hrs.) 


FANTAVnr ^Al F 6 monthwarranty 

I Mil I MO I I v* OMLl Reconditioned refrigerators. 
ATTLIC Cl r/«TDir freezers, washers, dryers and 
Ml InttLtLIKIL ranges Trade-Ins wanted 
r- \/ r- iiA... ^ ., PHOENIX APPLIANC 

EYE NOW ON . '2£2!r 


APPLIANCES 
2009 Fern wood 


GIVE 

PRICES. 


AWAY SPEED QUEEN 


LOWER COMMERCE MALL 
1175 Douglas at View 388-6821 
Used Olympus Trip 35 $ 59 99 

UsedPentaxESM $299 99 

Used Konica 135 Tele $99.99 
Used Olympus Winder I $99.99 
Used MamlvaDSX iooo $149 99 
Used Polaroid 103 $39.99 

MAYFAIR SHOPPING 
CENTRE — 388-5226 
Used Pentax Spotmatic $169.99 
Used Bellows SMNT. $44.99 
Used Nlkkor 28 F3.5 $169.99 

Used Elmo 16mm Prol $699 99 
Used Canon 28 F2.8 $129.99 

Used Konica C35 Flash $119 99 
ALLGURANTEED 


Sales Service Parts 
HASTINGSAPPLIANCES 
2100 Douglas_ 38^ 7734 


KENMORE HEAVY DUTY 
enamel stacking apartment 
sized washer and drver. l'/j 
years old. $575. After 6pm. 
382 2387 


DOUBLE OVEN, GE MICRO- 
| temp range. Copper tone, very 
| good condition. Offers to $400 


FRIDGE. STOVE. GE TALIS- 
man frost free refrigerator, 
$300. McLarv Easy stove, $150 
After 6, 38? 4408 


VAN BREE S APPLIANCE 
Painting. Appliance Finishing 
Experts, 517 Kelvin Road. 
385-6433. 


i^k a city photo 

laBr J 1227 Gov't. 


LENS SPECIAL 

Elford speed and M.G. 
paper. Another 10% off 
our regular low selling 
price. Sale ends Aug 15. 


H 

PHDT0 SUPPLIES 

P.O. Box 750 
Phone 246-4741 

On Trans-Canada Highway at 
Chemainus 


CHOCOLATE BROWN 
fridge and stove, rtearlv new, 
$200 each or best otter After 5 
478-0204 _ 

MAYTAG WASHERS FROM 
$589 at Butter Brothers . . . also 
$50 oft Maytag Portable Dish- 
washers, 1724 Douglas 383-6911 

KALVINATOR SIDE BY SIDE 
refrigerator freezer. RCA dish¬ 
washer. Both excellent. 
721 5286 


24" VIKING STOVE, $150 
firm. General Electric port- 
able/builtin dishwasher $200 
firm 474 1400 


STAINLESS STEEL GE 
built-in oven and range with 
steel cabinets attached, good 
working condition. 595-2288. 


MCLARY DRYER. GOOD CON 
dition $135 or best offer 
721-3156 


CUSTOM ONLY 
Colour & B&W enlargements for 
reproduction & display to 16x20. 
Outstanding quality and service 
time, impressive professional 
prints. Western Illustrators Ltd, 
604 Yates St at Government, 


MATCHING WHITE FROST 
I free fridge and 30" range, nearly 
new, $550 477 4947 _ 

| EXCELLENT, SMALL WEST- 
mghouse refrigerator, $50. 
| 592 6445 


CANON AE-1 
With 50mm 18 lens, 80-200mm 
zoom lens with Macro, oreat for 
sports, portraits and flowers. 
$400. 477-2068. 


PRACTICA 35MM AUTOMATIC 
SL 1.8 lens with case $195. Supers 
Agfa automatic movie camera 
zoom 1.2 lens $1?S. 642-5039 


NEARLY NEW 3 DOOR HARV- 
vest Gold fridge Deep freeze, 
approximately 20 cu ft. 381-1783 


RCA DISHWASHER. WHITE. 6 
years old, good condition, $125. 
477-0575 


24" WHITE ELECTRIC STOVE 
with rotlssecle, good condition, 
$150 4 78-9761 


GE HARVEST GOLD FRIDGE 
and range, excellent working 
condition, $450 firm 721-5172 


BRAND NEW PATERSON EN 
larger, valued at $135 Will ac 
cept reasonable offer. 479 5597 


■ ADMIRAL DISHWASHER, 
harvest gold, working condition. 
~"ers 478-2921 


NIKON EL2 WITH NI K KOR 
F2.0, auto winder. Vivltar/Se- 
rles-l 70210. Barry, 592-3898. 


WASHER SPIN DRYER. 2- 
vears old, oood condition, $95 
382 3010. 


NIKKORMAT FTN, LIKE 
*. 50 mm f/2 Nlkkor, 35 mm 
8 Nlkkor wide $300. 477-6026. 


THE BEST ENLARGING LENS 
" MM Componbn for 35 MM 


YASHICA CAMERA, TELE 
photo lens, wide angle lens, 
flash, $160 Evenings 3&S443 


BRONICA S2, 105 AND SO MM 
lenses, plus 2 backs, extras Im 
meqrtafc. stOOO 3*3-5264 


MAMIYA 645,' 4SMM, IS0MM 
lenses and manv extras 


WANTED 1X10 ENLARGER, 
usad M TH-stn 


M STOKiMtfOFnet 


17 NATIONAL VERY GOOD 
' candifian. pa *•<«*« flotation. 

NY DROP LANE RECENtir main «ni «■># un tamMv boat 

*mmnm mu *> 



Cl* AR At j»«EA< 

thtsms& 


RESTAURANT STYLE STAIN 
less start Garland. 2 oven etac 
trie stove, with large tap right 
hand prill and 1 ie*t top hand 
burner units tor po H $1000 it 
new restaurant tables Need 

-tag Rasa Cati gill at 

" NOW Sat t^or Sun 

7 SERVICE DEL I CASES COM 
uwte with Manager a*tun. cam 
ara ss pr. aacattem conaition 
am ut u?i 


MOFFAT DISHWASHER IN 
excellent condition. $200. 
477-8279_ 

24" AVOCADO COLOUR 
range, approximately 3 years 
old.SISO 72 7 3262. _ 

BRAND NEW GOLD PORT- 
able Kitchen Aide dishwasher 
| $550 3*2-0670, 386-2187 _ 

MOVING. MUST SELL ZENITH 
deep freeze E xcellent condition 
$175. 477 3440 after 6pm._ 

: WESTINGHOUSE STOVE. 30". 
white, $60 38S 7740 davs. 
3*3 1650 evenings _ 

MOFFAT FIESTA TOP OVEN 
stove, clean, excellent condition 
j $175. 721 3146 _ 

FRIDGE IMPERIAL. 9 CUBIC 
feet oood condition. US Call 
65? 13*0 _ 

CHEST FREEZER. I* CUBIC 
feet, excellent condition, *225 
bestoNar 5*7-0327 
—-. 

WASHER. ORYER. OISM 
washer *350 4616 West Saanich 
Raad.4igg5i7 

MOVING F ROST FREE 
tndge. stove Firm *450 
Ml >5 75 _ 

WASHER DR yf R. FRIDGE 

andttovr i * ■ ■)_ H 

ntfvowi *9 Dye good 

cartd*tu-' • •’ •*« f 


a 

























































































































































































































































































































































































C-5 

96 MAJOR APPLIANCES 


VIKING UPRIGHT FREEZER, 
9 cubic feet, $220 firm. 388-6976. 


OLDER MANUAL DEFROST 
fridge 'AO 381-6580 _ 


SEARS DISHWASHER. WORK- 
mg, $65. 592-2265. 

97 FURNITURE 


LATEX 


97 FURNITURE 


BLACK RATTAN SWIVEL 
rocker and ottoman, matching 
nesting tables, $400. White 
moulded plastic shelving, ad¬ 
justable, holds stereo and/or en 
cyclopedias, $300. Chrome and 
smoked glass dining room suite; 
table. 6-chairs, tea cart, etagere, 
and ceiling light fixture. $1500. 
59S-8513. 


I ntroducing Comfort! 
MATRIX — Solid Pine contem¬ 
porary furniture designed with 
your body in mind. . 
MONASTERY 
REAL WOOD 
FURNITURE 

942 Fort St. 383-2431 


| CORNUCOPIA ANTIQUES 
Sale, maple drop leaf table, $75; 
Oak dining table, $200, plant 
stands. S45-S50; washstands, 
$95; desks, $200; chest of draw¬ 
ers, $75-$150. Open to offers on 
everything in the shop, 2569 
Penrhvn, Cadboro Bay Villaoe. 
477-0323 


support to all parts df the body, ' 
truly the most comfortable mat 
tress of all. 

MATTRESSES 

3 3" sue, each piece $199 

Regular size, each piece $249 

Queen size, each piece $289 

King size mattress $399 

MATTRESS 
TOPPER PADS 

ENJOY the luxurious comfort 
Thick Size Rubber Foam 
39x75 $27.25 $ 8.55 
39x75 $52.75 $17.25 
54x75 $37.75 $11.85 
54x75 $72.90 $23.65 
Queen $44.65 $14.00 
Queen $86.50 $28.00 
King $58 50 $17.75 
King $112.35 $36.40 
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
Open Fridays 'til 9p.m 
EASY CREDIT terms available 


FOAM MATTRESSES 
The sensible alternative 
4" & 6" in all sizes 
THOMPSONS' 

FOAM SHOP 

3318OAK ST._385 7622 


LIVING. DINING AND BED 
room furniture at clearance 
prices If you find any price 
lower than us we will pay you 
triple the difference 

DODD'S Furniture 

2563 Quadra 388-6663 


2 in. 
1 in. 
7 in. 

1 In. 

2 in. 
I in 
7 it 


3 HOSPITAL BEDS MODERN, 
adjustable with superb mat 
tresses $175 to $250 each, (ideal 
for elderly or convalesing) with 
or without siderails. Tel; Bill at 
598 9977 or view on Saturday 9-5, 
Sunday 12-5. 1002 Vancouver 
Street 


97 FURNITURE 


8 PIECE DINING ROOM SUITE 
including buffet and hutch, ex¬ 
cellent condition, $700 474-2683 


FLORAL LOVESEAT, CHAIR, 
and chesterfield. 4 years old, 
$300 , 382-2727 


DOUBLE DANISH TEAK BED 
for'sale, new mattress. $300 
592-6877 after 5. 


TRADITIONAL 9 PIECE MAL- 
colm dining room suite, $2000. 
477-4388. 


UNUSUAL DOUBLE DRESSER 
with mirror, swivel chair. Very 
good condition. 595-1858. 


TAN CHESTERFIELD, 2 FIR 
coffee tables, queen size bed. 
656-3168. 


SOFA AND CHAIR, $100, GOOD 
condition. Must go today. 
721-3156 


KITCHEN TABLE AND 4 
chairs, $45. Upholstered chair, 
$30. 381-1298 after Spm. 


MOSS GREEN CHESTER 
field, modern, brushed velvet, 
$300.3Q4-7373. 


K.NG SIZE BED. MATTRESS, 
box spring, frame and head 
board, $75. 479-0496. 


3 WALL UNITS, BLACK, 
white and smoked glass, modern 
design. 592-0296. 


28" SQUARE TEAK COFFEE 
table with shelf, $200. 656-3736. 


GOLD BROCADE HOSTESS 
chair, $28. 382 9474. 


WING CHAIR RECENTLY CO- 
vered olive green $200. 656-6541. 


LOVESEAT. AS NEW, VEL 
vet, leaf scroll. $300, 592-0150 


JUST STARTING? WANT A 
change? Intrigued by teak? 
Completely furnish living, dini- 
ing and bedroom for $2000 (or 
best offer). Includes drapes, 
lamps and wall unit. Call 
592-0723 after 6pm or Saturday. 

MOVING 

Queensize bookcase waterbed, 
liner, heater, vibrator and mat 
tress, $400, was $735 new in June. 
Malacca rattan set. loveseat, 2 
, chairs, coffee table, including 
[ cushions,$595 385-9705. _ 

WHOLESOME ONTARIO PINE 
Furniture by Pinecratt Ltd. (Il¬ 
lustrated catologues available). 
Displayed at Leafhill Galleries, 
47 Bastion Square, Victoria. Fur- 
ther Information, 656-620?. 

ROUND OAK DINING AND 
coffee tables. Variety of Oak 
chairs and buffets. Specializing 
in restoring YOUR wood furnf- 

PP _. ___ ture. Call Middle Earth Furni- 

sible. Brand new, brand ' urc * 0al> Ltd. «;-<740 ,.,- 

name chesterfields, sofa knetchel cinnamon 
beds, sectionals, chairs, 


CONTEMPORARY SOFA AND 
loveseat, $750. 388 9090 


Gregg Furniture 

The quality furniture store — 
where you can see how it's 
made" 

2300 DOUGLAS_388 7365 

F I COLWOOD-LANGFORD 

urnitureland 

PRE-INVENTORY 

HomeFurnishings 

CLEAR-OUT! 

It's stock taking time soon 
and we want to reduce our 
inventory as much as pos- 


7 PIECE CAPTAIN S BED- 
room suite, >7«S. 478-3717 


BUFFET, WALNUT VENEER, 
waterfall desion. ses ,77 2555 


TV. STEREO, RADIO 
SALES and SERVICE 


TV. STEREO, RADIO 
SALES mi SERVICE 


SATUHDAY, JULY 19,1980 

« GROCERIES, MEAT 
MdPROOUCE 


BfcW. The worlds most respect¬ 
ed name in loud speakers is now 
available — exclusively at CAV! 
B&W's DM1 l's must be heard to 
believe the sound that can be had 
for a mere $239! Other models to 
$2600 per pair 


CAV 


388-6564 


764-A YATES (IN THE MALL) 


TANDBERG 310 Cassette 
JBL D 36speakersea. 
EPI mini towersea. 

B & O 4000 receiver 


CAV 


$419 

$225 

$125 

$599 


764-A YATES (IN THE MALL) 


Now at a low price of $15 a 
month. Call today City Centre 
TV Sales and Rentals 477-6971. 


NEW AKAI STEREO SYSTEM, 
three way speakers, reel to reel 
tape recorder, amplifier, built- 
in equalizer, turntable, AKG-6E 
cartridge Value $3000, War- 
renty. Best offer. 595-7229, 
388 5502 Larry 


MAGNAVOX, HITACHI 
The home of quality service 
ELECTRON TV SALES and 
SERVICE 100 Burnside Rd. W . 
383 5432. 


26" ELECTROHOME COLOUR 
TV. Good working order with 90 
day full warranty. $199.95, 
ATLAS STEREO & TV 
763 Fort St._385-2712 


ALBERTA GRAIN FED BEEF 
Sides of beef S1.65LB Canada 
Grade A steers, hinds of beef 
S1.95LB Sides of pork 60-80LB 
weight S1.09LB. Call Josle at 
478-6233. 


U-PICK RASPBERRIES. BOOK 
orders before August 10th. 654 
per lb, bring vour own contain 
ers, reservations only. 
112-748 0813 Cowlchan Delta Pro¬ 
duce Ltd. 


100 MISCELLANEOUS 
FOR SALE 


M 


ISTER 

SWEEPER 


FRESHED PICKED RASP 
berries, available shortly, $1.05 
pound; flat quantities. Apricots 
blueberries, peaches coming 
383-9126 


DRYING ISCHEAPER 
Easier, and more nutritious than 
canning or freezing. Home food 
dehydrators, 479 9933. 


lection of rebuilt and new 
vacuums on Vancouver 
Island. Compact, Filter 
Queen, Electrolux, 
Kirby, Hoover, Eureka 
etc., etc. always In stock. 
Also built-in vacuums at 
super low package price. 

* We Service What We Sell * 
901 Esquimau (At Head St.) 

386-3717 

UNIT 8-310GOLDSTREAM 
Next to Hwy. Supermarket 
•474-1011 


FRESH LING COD AND SNAP 
per, direct from commercial fish 
boat, (BC Maid). For Informa¬ 
tion call i 47M434. 


CAULIFLOWER AND CAR 
rots ready now, 4818 Cordova 
Bay Road, open Saturday only 
8:30am-5pm. 


STRAWBERRIES, U-PICK, 
freezer and jam quality, 7170 
Maber Rd, off Stelly's XRd. 
Everyday 8am to 3pm. 


RASPBERRIES* ORDERS 
taken now, 15 lb flat for $13.50 
(904 lb) Phone 8am to 7pm, 
479 4033 5550 West Saanich Rd. 


ATTICA 
720 Market St. 
Specializing In 


BRASSWARE 

STAINED GLASS WINDOWS 
CLAW FOOT TUBS 
USED BUILDING MATE RIALS 
“We're One of a Kind" 

382-4214 


RASPBERRIES 904 PER LB 
by the flat Book orders before 
August 10th 112-748-0813 Cowl 
chan Delta Produce Ltd. 


MUST SELL. SONY TABLE, 
Toshiba receiver 50 watts RMS, 
two Cerwin-Vega W-12 Hed 
speakers. Worth $1300 sell for 
$1000 or separately 384-6685. 


ZENITH ALLEGRO STEREO, 1 
years old, AM-FM, phono, 8- 
track. $500. Sanyo stereo, AM- 
FM, phono, cassette, 1 year old, 
$300 478-9451 


MUST SELL. DUAL 621 TURN- 
table, Ortofon VMS 20E MK II 
cartridge. Excellent condition. 
Low-hours. Now $289. C.A.V. 
Electronics. 388-6564 


FRESH OKANAGAN 
peaches, apricots, transparents. 
Tydman eating apples. 382-4695 
for cases 


recliners, dining room, 
bedroom and kitchen 
suites. Coffee and lamp 
tables, Colonial dressers, 
chest of drawers, desks 
and much much more. 
Everything priced to sell 
quickly. Shop early tor 
best selection. Need cred-' 


solid maple dining suite, in¬ 
cludes glass front hutch, 6 
chairs, 2 extensions, $1100, Rust 
coloured bed-chesterfield, $150. 
All in as new condition. 385-9725 

96 INCH BROWN/BEIGE 
Chesterfield with matching 
chair and ottoman. Excellent 
condition $400 or nearest otter 
Also 2 table lamps $30 and $20. 
384 9002 

TEAK BEDROOM SUITE, 
teak frame with two sidetables, 
mattress Two 9-drawer dress- 


PIONEER MODEL 1006 IN- 
dash AM-FM stereo with stereo 
cassette and 2 speakers, one 
year old, new, $410, will sell $250. 
Call 383-1444 or 381 1233 

ONE STE REO SYSTEM : 
Marantz amp 1150-D, Bose 501 
speakers, Pioneer PL-540 turn¬ 
table. $1200 or will sell separ- 
ately. 382-9810, anytime 

FMCAR RADIO,$125. 40CHAN 
nel CB with magnetic antenna, 
_ . . _ $115. Power booster, $50 Two 

Techn Cs-Panason C sheepskin carseat covers, 3 
icuimu raiiajuniL months old, $75.386-3135. _ 

SPEAKERS YAMAHA CA600 AMPLIFIER, 

CT600 tuner. Dual 510 turntable, 
Akai CS707D cassette deck and 2 
EP1100 speakers, one year old. 
479-2523. 


Open 'til 9 Nightly! 

385-5555 

STEREOS-TV's-VIDEO 


AR-KLH-Cerwin Vega 

FULL SERVICE WARRANTY 
—5 vrs. parts & labor on most 
new sound equipment ( 

—Loaner supplied during ser¬ 
vice. No charge 
—Full credit upgrading 1st yr. 
—Nodown payment (OAC) 

—In store bank financing 
—Yes, we take trades! 

—Free delivery 

CHARGEX MASTERCHARGE 


WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF 
colour TV's, free in-shop esti¬ 
mates. Call now 477-6971. City 
Centre TV. 3970 Shelbourne St. 


Technics Sound Pkge. I 


$45 BLACK AND WHITE, $145 
color. Good condition with no 
risk guarantee. 383-8774 or 
““ 1234 


it 7 Ooen UD a revolvinq ersonewitlTmirror' 1year old 35 watt Technics receiver SAMO, THIS WILL NOT LAST AT THIS 
ch arge account Sale I*•* lph. Grace 

hours everyday 10am - 
6pm. Sundays 11am-5pm. 

It's worth a drive to 1610 


RASBERRIES FOR WINE 404 , 
pound when available. Phone 
Cowichan Delta Produce, 
112-748-0813. 

LOGANBERRIES AND RASP 
berries for sale Phone 652-3653, 
652 2046, 9am-5pm 

ALBERTA GRAIN FED BEEF 
Pork, veal, lamb, information: 
381-6621 

HAMMOND FARM. U-PICK 
raspberries, this weekend. 6950 
Vevaness. 

RASPBERRIES, PICKED, $12 
a flat, vou-pick. $1 a pound 
Orders taken. 652-1525 

U PICK RASPBERRIES, 904 
Open Friday, after 6, 6984 Veva- 
i ness Road. 

FRESH COHOS DIRECT FROM 
fisherman, S2.I9LB. Over 
50LBS.S1 99LB 642 3786. 

FOR SALE GREEN TOMA 
toes for chufnev 404 LB. 6432 Pal 
Bay Highway 

FRESH SALMON, AND ROC* 
fish. “Northern Crow," Fisher 
man's Wharf. 

RASPBE RRY ORDERS! 
taken after 6: pm 5956289. 

RASBERRIES, U-PICK, $1 LB 
6435 Oldfield Rd. 

RASBERRIES, PICKED 
$1 251b 652 2271 

IN MISCELLANEOUS 

FOR SALE 



stern 
’aterbed | 

I DOWNTOWN 3864056 | 
(Blanahard at View) 

I SAANICH CENTRE 727 7255 | 
(QuAdra at McKenile) 


ihe m 


We have a wide selection of re¬ 
conditioned sewing machines, 
fully serviced by our own techni¬ 
cian. 3 month warrentv. Bav- 
crest, Piedmont, Kenmore. Sing 
er and more. Styles include both 
flat beds and free arm All have a 
carrying case or cabinet Each 
one sold includes complimen¬ 
tary lesson. $39.99 to $150. The 
Bay, Sewing Machines. 385-1311 


BOAT MOTOR, 40 HP MER- 
cury, running. 25 HP Johnson for 
parts. Portable electric type¬ 
writer. Coleman stove, lantern 
and heater. Marble coffee table. 
Older portable colour TV. Paint¬ 
ed wooden table and chairs. 
Large steamer trunk Miscella 
neous stereo equipment and 
manyother items. 474-1415or 671 
Hoy Lake Rd on Friday and Sat¬ 
urday (before Western Speed¬ 
way)^ 

VILLAGE BOOKS 

3830 CADBORO BAY RD 
Moving Sale. July 19-26. Stock 
reduced, 10%-90% on all hard¬ 
cover books and trade paper 
backs. Selection includes cook¬ 
ing, gardening, crafts, 
children's, etc. Watch (or new 


4:30pm 


COLONIAL BUNK BEDS, 
uphostered arm chairs, rocking 
chair, step coffee table, white 

Old island Hwy. (Six Mile pTs'mis'ceii^noSv 


Market). Tel. 478-1921. 

F IcOLWOOO LANGFORD 

urnitureland 

PUBLIC NOTICE 


385-6948. 


speakers with ADC Mag car¬ 
tridge Special $749 
No Down Payment 
Low Monthly Payments (OAC) 

Color TV Specials 

Panasonic 26" consoles 

special $899 
Panasonic 20" color TV special 
I-$599 No Down Payment, Low 


WALNUT DINING SUITE IN 

eludes table (4X5) with 2 exten- ... _ _ 

,sion leaves. 6 leather seated 1 Monthly Payments (OAC) 
chairs and'butfet. 50 years old, 
good condition, Asking $950 
386-5135. 


PINECRAFT LTD, ONTARIO 
Pine furniture, on display at 
We have purchased from Lealhlll Galleries. 47 Bastion 
a Vancouver wholesale ■ S;mES*- Fu,lhef ,nl0 ' 
warehouse a large quan- 0NE GREEN upholstered 
tlty Ot surplus home fur- Chair, one maple bed frame, 
nishings at drastic reduc- mahocanv beds with mat 
tions. 

TO BE SOLD AT 
BIGSAVINGS 
Brass beds — tea carts - 


COUCH AND CHAIR, 1'/, 
years old, excellent condition, 
grev/beige in colour, $450. Kit- 

W1 _, _i chen table and chairs. $100. 

wall units —chesterfields --- 

— chairs — bedroom drawer mirrored 

, dresser, good condition, $150. 

Suites — trophy Cdbinets Childs record player $20. Other 

— rockers — gun cabinets miscellaneous items. Phone 

— etc,, etc. from your ”*-f* 4 «°r 3 rc-» 39 . - 

bargain basement store. tJJiEfE t-S. 

ECHO FURNITURE, 704 ar . mchair ’-« 5 ’ Old dresser .with 


500—WATT YAESU AMATEUR 
transceiver, CW and sideband, 
excellent condition $500. 
595 3830. 

ICOM 2-METER RIG, POWER 
supply, antenna, and multiplier 
$500 or swap for scanner. 
479-3711. _ ; 

LINN SONDEK LP12 TURN- 
table. Grace tone arm, Napa 
r. .... iron 360CE cartridge, $1100. 

Panasonic PV1100K Video 382-5774 

machine Special $1099. No Down - 

Payment COMBINATION RECORD 

player, AM/FM radio, 24" black 
iand white tv, best offer. 1 
595 6629 _ 

Open 10-9 Daily 10-6PM j stereo component set, 


VIDEO—PANASONIC 


Car Stereo Specials 
Pioneer—Panasonic 


Sat. 







turntable, amplifier and speak | 
ers, Noresco, 3 years old, $400 
After 6, 382-4408 

REAL NICE RECONDI- 
! tioned Speed Queen washer & 
dryer, pair. $575at Butler Broth 
ers, 1724 Douglas. 383 691) 


mirror, $180 White armchair, 
view St. Basement of f”5. Trl-lloht lamp. $90. After 4 , 
Sayward building 


592 6387. 


384-2214. 


f : Tillicutr 
Furniture 


1633 HILLSIDE 595 33! 

Across From 
Hillside Shopping Centre 


PROFESSIONALLY 
cleaned chesterfield and chair, 
excellent condition, floral de¬ 
sign, slip cover included $ 200 . 1 
478-5725. _ | 

EXCELLENT CONDITION 
SOLID WOODd 

Attractive 6 piece master bed¬ 
room suite, queensize bed frame 
< included 479-3830 



FRENCH PROVINCIAL BAS 
sett dining room suite, 8 pieces, 
new. $2,500. Coombs occasional 
chairs $250 Single poster bed 
complete $200. 385-3936. 


VICTORIA'S 


SMALL COUCH, GOOD CONDI 
tion, teal blue, sleeps 2, has bed- 
rmr n iniiiTi mr ding compartment $50 Oak 

FINE FURNITURE cocktail table $80. After 7om. 

5V8-6Z/0 


CENTRE 


CARRY INSERVICE 

ESTIMATE 

| Bring your TV - stereo to Ho- 
| mark. We will give you a free no 
1 obligation service estimate, we 
I guarantee it. 

USE OUR 

$ 10 . 

SERVICE CALL 
The lowest price service call 
anywhere bv qualified techni¬ 
cians 

SPECIALS 

20 " colour $100 off 
20" Remote $250 off 



$449.95 

_ _ $699.95 

QUEEN SIZE ROYALE SEALY | 55 watt receiver $100 off $449.95 
Posturpedic bed and frame, Sanyo microwave $150 off $599.95 
$500 Chest of drawers with __ . _ r ... . . ITrr . 
matching dresser and mirror TRADES WANTED 

$150 or best offer. 477-8941 ¥¥riM 


*nu 1 lA v ° 

1115 FORT ST. 384-6441 

BUY-SELL 

APPRAISE 

1115 Fort St. 384-6441 

SACRIFICE SALE 
Brand new room furniture. If 
cost $340 to build per set. We are 
selling (giving away price) a set 
for $140 a set. Set includes; 1 
(2'x3) wardrobe closet ($55), 1 
headboard, $10,1 nite table ;with 
drawer $12. and one 5 drawer 
chest of drawers with desk ex¬ 
tension and drawer, $65. Pieces 
can be bought separately Also: 
Build from precut kit, your own 
wardrobe for $30. Ideal for bed¬ 
rooms, sewing tables, den. Sale 
on Sat 9-5 or Sun 12-5. 1002 
Vancouver St. 


ONE TRADITIONAL CHES 
terfield and chair, nylon, erv- 
santhemum pattern, fall co¬ 
lours Excellent condition. $360. 
477-090) 

LARGE 96" CHESTERFIELD, 
as new. Beige background with 
Autumn colors. Bolster arms 
with hardwood trim. 1 year old. 
Cost $650, sell $450 592 1332. 

"ENROLL NOW" 
Accepting applications for fall 
beginners woodworking and 
lathe courses. Tools & Space, 
383-9600. 338 Catherine St. 


Use vour trade-in as vour down 
payment. Come in and make a 
deal 



27 W. Burnside Rd. 


VILAS CHESTERFIELD AND 
chair, upholstered swivel rocker 
with wooden arms. All like new. 
477 0343. 


APARTMENT 
OPEN HOUSE 



ONE HEADBOARD, TWO 
night tables, one mirrored dress 
er, $150. One highboy, $20. All 
light mahogany. 384-18S8. 


SEVEN PIECE MAPLE DIN- 
ing suite, 4 captain’s chairs, 
round pedestal table, hutch and 
buffet, $850 478 7833 


QUEEN SIZE BEOS 4 YEAR 
old Sears O Pedic, $175; wa¬ 
terbed with rosewood frame, 
$125 388 5488. 


IN THE HILLSIDE MALL 
"CLEARANCE SALE" 

FISHER 

RS 1022 Receiver 22wx2 $229 95 
RS 1035 Receiver 35wx2 $269.95 
MT-6224 Direct Drive $249 95 
CR 4016M Tape Deck $299 95 
MS-I35A3-wavSpkrs Ea $80 00 
MS 145A 3-wav Spkrs Ea. $109.95 
CA 2020 Amp 40WX2 $199 95 

FM 2020 AM-FM Tuner $174.95 


DOUBLE BED, RADIO HEAD 
board, $50. 2 single beds, head 
__ _ . . . boards. $160. Upholstered rock- 

205—1155 ROCkland ^i.* 20 . 38 *- 3803 __ 

HIDE A BEDS FOR SALE, 
custom rebuilt, fabrics vour 
choice, save $$$ 388^275 pager 
877 anytime. 381 5353 evenings 


Sat. & Sun. 9-5 

2 apartments worth of used fur- 
uiturc Sofas (1 bed sot a) chairs, 

tables, dressers, plants, etc All fHF , T n c noAWPBC ai i 
used but in good condition Rea ^"=\J.' 0 ^^)RAWERS. ALL 
■•unable prices Call 383-3087 for 

details or dropby _ ,chairs eacli. 1 * 60 ' 18,25 



Lh« 

Butcher 


Block 

Shop 


SUPER SINGLE WATERBED. 
like new. padded sides and heat 
er, $150. 383 3203 


4011 QUADRA 479-5921 ”<4)371 


MAHOGANY WARDROBE, 
turn of the Century, good condi- 


Solid maple botcher block ? pce chesterfield 

- suites from $IS9 95 Mais Furni- 

tables and counter tops tore, ib?i cook, 315-7435 
also authentic Bentwood 


chairs. 


CANOPY BCD. COMPLETELY 
portable with box spring and 
! mattress. $250 After 6, 387 4408 


QUEEN SIZE MATTRESS ANO 


WHITE ANO GOLO FRECH 
Provincial bedronm suite, sin 
ok bedjbo*yng and mat bo* soring, good condition 
tress $200 Chinese hook rug 65661V 
10 X 14' $75 modern kitchen 

table 4<hairs.$75. mapiecoffee SOME HOUSEHOLQ FURNI 
d chest of draw tore, pictures, artificial fire 
place 598-9859,656-3171 


SAVE $1,000! 

TOSHIBA portable video sys¬ 
tem! Includes recorder, tuner, 
pwr supply, color camera with 
zoom lens and electronic view¬ 
finder and accessories! Only 
demo system available $2859 


JJOONGS 


RT—1011L PIONEER STEREO 
tape deck, 3 motor, 3 head, 10%" 
reel, hardly used. $550 . 386-1133 
or 658 1077 

COBRA 139 XLR EXTRA 
power mike, $400 DX 160 short¬ 
wave receiver, $100. Phone Ken, 
598 8104 

HAVE PURCHASED SEARS 
colour TV. Selling 1974 Sears 26" 
colour set Offers 652 3227 

TWO YEAROLDSAE MARK III 
power amp, $589 or offers. Must 
sell. 479-9910evenings 

STEREO FOR SAL(=, $250 
Strobe, $50. Or offers for both 
478 7075. 

VIDEO TAPE RECORDER 
for sale, VHS format. Reason¬ 
able 384 3307 

FOR SALE TOSHIBA 20" CO 
lour TV just checked. Excellent 
condition $300 384-9678 

SONY TC —3 30 CAS- 
sette/reel tape recorder, $200 or 
best offer 388 5668 

REVOX A77 MARK IV PLUS 
accessories, quick sale, $750, 
721 3322 

USED 20“ ZENITH COLOR 
TVs only $299 at Butler Broth 
ers, 1724 Dbuglas St. 383-6911 

CONSOLE STEREO ALMOST 
new. 386-3640 after 6pm.. 

TANGENT RS8 FULLY MODI- 
fied. $1,100. 478-4138, 478 5415. 

VIDEO CAMERA, B&W 
Sanyo, fits all. $190 479-9253. 

20“ ZENITH COLOUR TV, 
good condition, $100, 721-3322 

JBL L65 JUBAL, EXCELLENT 
shape, $900 477-3005 


RENT TO OWN 

Refrigeratdrs, freezers, wash¬ 
ers, dryers, dishwashers, micro- 
wave ovens, televisions, stereos. 
Extremely low monthly rates. 

Sample-TV'sfrom 

$10 per month. 

INSTANT 
DELIVERY AND 
NOCREDIT 
HASSLES. 

100% of vour rental payments 
will apply if you decide to pur 
chase. First 6 months interest 
free. Call now:- 

ATLANTA TV & Stereo 

1525 PANDORA 

%m 

7 PC WOOD DINING SUITE 
$299 95, 30“ Kenmore elec, 
range $189.95; Walnut 4 drawer 
chest $79 95; Colonial hi back 
tweed sofa $189.95, brown tweed 
Colonial chair $79.95; Racing 
Stripe hi back sofa and chair 
$399.95; pr of royal blue swivel 
rockers $249 95; French Provin¬ 
cial sofa and chair $269.95; Sim¬ 
mons hide a-bed$ 189 95; console 
style coffee table $69.95; old wal¬ 
nut dresser and chest $299.95; 
assorted recliners from $89.95; 
old overstuffed sofa, recovered 
$150; 54" bed with headboard, 
complete $148; dinette with 
swivel chairs $159.95; Electro¬ 
home organ with bench $888; 


Qhglfoctgg 

388-6264 715 Finlayaon 


nTERNATIONal 



GROCERIES, MEAT 
and PRODUCE 


SEAFOOD 

“Fromprocessor to you 
No Middlemen" 

10lb boxes IQF Sole filets, 
520. 301b boxes IQF Grey- 
cod tilets, $37.50. 301b 
boxes IQF Linocod filets, 
540.50.101b boxes IQF Red 
Snapper filets, 512.00. 
Frozen whole tuna 79« lb. 
"IQF-IndividOallv Quick 
Frozen" 

Much more frozen and fresh. 
No brokers or wholesalers 
Please 

801 Goldstream Ave 
Open Sundays 478-2544 

OPEN OAILY EXCEPT SUN 
10:30-4: 30 

LOCAL AND B C PRODUCE 
Berries in season 
Blueberries 
Peaches 


* Darts by Accudart, Kwiz 
and Unicorn. 

* Choiceof brass, nickel 
silver or tungsten. 

* Larqe assortment of 
shafts and flights 

a Finest quality English 
bristle boards. 

* Much, much more. . 

Hit the bullseve with darts 
From International Knives 

574 Yates 383-2422 

(Across from the Post Office) 

New and Used 

Hida beds, $169 to $389; Single 
size Hida bed, $249; 2 pc. Ches 
terfield suites. $119 to $639; 
Wooden rocking chairs, $79 to 
$139; 3 pc. Coffee-table sets, 
$44.95 to $199; 5 pc. Dinette sets, 
$79 to $449; Duncan Phyfe drop 
leaf tables. $179 to $349; Set ot 4 
chairs, $299; 8 pc. round oak 
dining suite, $1195; Cedar chests, 
$199; Complete bedroom suites, 
$249 to $549, Chest of drawers, 
$39to$219; Dressers, $79to$299; 
Single beds, $39 95 to $199, Va 
cuum cleaners, $34 to $79; 9x12 
rugs, $29 to $299..visa or Master 
Card 

Pandora Furniture 


Bear, toy handcrafted wagon, 
electric GE curler set, Phillips 
blow dryer, can opener and fry¬ 
ing pan, kitchen parfait canning 
jars, copper bowl and wisk, 
Copco casserole, cooking and 
baking accessories, silver butter 
knife and mustard spoon. 
381 5858. 

The Plastic Shop 

We are now at our NEW LOCA 
TION — bigger and betler with 
lots of parking. Sec us for Fiber¬ 
glass, Plexiglass, Polyethylene, 
i Storm Windows and much more. 

THE PLASTIC SHOP 

Now at 2215 Government 
386 1477 

STORE 

SELLING OUT! 

Make vour offer on all stock, 
fixtures and fittings. Included is 
1 furniture, crafts, plants, appli¬ 
ances. 10am-4pm, Traders Em¬ 
porium, 723 Goldstream. 
598-1836 after 5. 

KNIT KING AM-3 MACHINE, 
with ribber, all accessories, plus 
table, $400 6x9 twoUone green 
Acrilan carpet, with underlay, 
excellent condition. $150. 12x15 
two-tone green carpet, with un¬ 
derlay, good condition, $200 3 
indoor doors. $25 each. Kirby 
vacuum, with all attachments, 
including rug shampooer, offers. 
595-6171, 

UPHOLSTERY 

QUALITY FABRICS FOR 
LESS. CUSTOM SUP COVERS. 
CAMPER, TRAILER OR BOAT 
CUSHIONS ANY SHAPE OR 
SIZE 

Morgan's Fabrics 

2070 Cadboro Bay Road 
_598 4011_ 

E4TONS 

WAREHOUSE 

STORE 

749 View St. 

OUR BABY IS FOR SALE 
Our 4X8, 7 %" one-piece slate 
“babY” is for sale. Since its birth 
i in 1976, this 825LB bundle of joy 
has brought many hours of en 
joyment to us. It has been treat¬ 
ed with tender loving care and it 
(shows To view our “baby" 
pooltable call 382-4971. Best otter 
to $800 takes 


IN MISCELLANEOUS 

FOR SALE 

SPEEDAIRE AIR COMPRES¬ 
SOR 1 cylinder, $195. 4" Crafts¬ 
man jointer, $75. 125 gallon oil 
tank, $75. Flat deck 12*x7', fits 
350 Ford 1-ton, $175 Older 18 
cu.ft. Kelvlnator freezer, Inolls 
washer, Kenmore dryer, $75 
each. 478-5180. 

LUND WATER SKIIS, $40., 
walking lawn sprinkler, $70; 
custom made, enclosed alumi¬ 
num roof rack, 84"x54''xl4'\ 
$50; 4 Cape cod chairs. $6 each; 
guitar $20; 20 feet chain link 
fence, $9. Craftsman lawn 
mower, $10. 592-9089 

LADIES 14 KT. OPAL AND 
diamond ring, appraised $460, 
asking $230, otters; director's 
chair; Tretchikoff print; men's 
size 38 leather jacket; ladies size 

12 leather coat and jacket and 
miscellaneous clothing; 2 leath¬ 
er chairs and ottoman 386-7480. 

STIHL Chainsaws 

SALES—PARTS —SERVICE 
RENTALS 

GIBSON POWERCRAFT 

NOW AT 730 HILLSIDE 
382-8291 

AIRTffeHT STOVES 
Fireplace inserts, chimney 
brushes, installations. We have 
it all for vour fireplace 

SIDNEY FIREPLACE 

9943 2nd St. Sidney 656-3831 

COUCH, CHAIR, GOOD CONDI 
tion, $75. Round dining room 
table, four chairs, $30. Empty 
stereo cabinet, (quite old), $25. 
Childs stereo, excellent condi¬ 
tion, like new, $20. 386-9652 after 
4pm, or #207-1015 Kings Rd 

MOFFAT GOURNET RANGE, 
avacado green $450; Filter 
Queen vacuum with attach¬ 
ments $170 , 39" box spring and 
mattress $40, 9 drawer dresser 

1 $75. Mel's Bargains, 3460Quadra 

St 384 3152 

SX10 BILLIARD TABLE, OLD 
classic Buroughs and Watts, 
slate bed 4%x9 like new, 1" 
slate. 4x8 coin operated 22' Shuf- 
fleboard. Foosball table. Pin 
Ball game. 384 7732. 

1923 Quadra. 

FRENCH PROVINCIAL CHES- 
terfield suite, wood trim, $425. 
17.1 cubic foot fridge, right hand, 
white, $350. GE range, auto¬ 
matic self clean, glass door, 
$450. All excellent condition. 
652-1771. 

MAPLE COFFEE AND END 
tables $100. 4 chrome lounge 
chairs $150. 15 cu. ft freezer 
chest like new $175. 2-3 drawer 
chests, night stand $100 Double 
: dresser and desk, nioht stand 
$150.477 4014. 

ONE COLLECTIBLE OLD 
wooden school desk with drawer 
seat, two Oriental-style area 
rugs in good condition, one girl's 
bike, one pair gold and white 
swag lamps, 25 concrete screen 
; patio blocks. 658-5047 

ANTIQUE OAK WRITING 
table $150. Hoover washer/spin 
dryer $30. Automobile cassette 
and equalizer $75 Black & 
Decker grinder polisher $60. Sil¬ 
ver tea set $100. Silver cocktail 
shaker $50 478 2541. 

SAVE UP TO 50% ON YOUR 
new kitchen Replace yevr old 
doors with new, In vour choice 
of woods. Existing framework 
can be covered to match. Sup^ 
plied or installed. 656-2905. 

NATURAL WOLF COAT, 
full length, purchased from 
Scubv's in 1979, Excellent condi¬ 
tion Asking $3500. Lady's size 
1? Call 387 1 131 (local 220). 
386-2263, 477 5683 

WHITE AND GOLD COLONIAL 
bedroom suite $475; Kenmore 
spin dry washer $150; red and 
gold loveseat $150; 5 pc. arborite 
dinette $75. Mel's Bargains. 3460 
Quadra St 384-3152. 

SIMMONS HIDE-A BED. 
Clothes dryer Coffee and end 
tables (pine look). Twin 4—post 
er spindle bed, spring, and mat¬ 
tress. Colour TV Dishwasher. 
479-5578 after 5:30 and weekend 

SNOW TIRES ON RIMS (2 RA 
dials, one regular), large Cole¬ 
man atove, large tarp, child's 
carsdat, fishing rods, tackle box, 
luggage, hair dryer and other 
treasures. 384 8252 


VIKING SEWING MACHINE, 
model 164, $45 2 dark brown 
I leather dinette chairs $45. 1 pair 
I Koslack ski boots 7'/2 medium, 


ESKIMO CARVINGS, SOAP 
stone, whale bone Teak audio 
equipment unit. Attractive sofa 
(4 seater) and matching chair. 
Lamps. Humidifier. Chrome di¬ 
nette set 478 9789. 


STOVE, GE TALISMAN 
Americana, Harvest Gold, up 
and down double oven, cost 
$1700, 2 years old, $550, also 3 
wooden stacking tables. $30, 
474-1311 


Rebuilt Vacuums 

New and rebuilt from $29.95. 
Now available — Compact, 
Electrolux, Filter Queen, Kirby, 
Hoover, Eureka. All one year 
guarantee. All makes serviced 
I All Victoria Vacuums Ltd. 2805 
Cedar Hill at Hillside. 595-2622. 


5 PIECE WHITE LUGGAGE. 4 
I tote bags. Purses. Antique chair 
i and framed mirror. Stainless 
■ steel pots and pans. 50-piece 
ironstone breakfast set. Electric 
iron. Fryinq pan. Toaster. Bed 
spreads. Mats. Clothes, misses 
size 10-12. Miscellaneous items. 
598-5016. 


1050 PANDORA 


383-6319 


784 FORT 


?82-55l2 


Fresh vegetables 
Tomatoes 
Cucumbers 

Saanich Fruit Growers, corner |V nn<«, w » «•*», >*>• 
v< <** fof of Keating X Rd. and Vevaness. weekdays. Phone 479-1913. 

your home, car or boat The new 652 1138 - 1 —-- 

Staub subwoofer Is also avail '- 

able! SAVE MONEY, NUTRIENTS, 


The Revolutionary Staub mini 
speakers are available now at 
Youngs These tiny wonders ora 


TEAK DINING ROOM SUITE 
with hutch $495. Ivory sculp¬ 
tured carpet 9x12, $95. Tele 
phone bench $25. Portable 
chemical toilet $79. Viking2 door 
fridge $195. 30" electric range 
$95 Overstuffed chesterfield 
and chair, newly reupholstered 
$895. Modern chesterfield and 
thair $89 Dresser with mirror 
$39 Colour TV. good working 
order, $149 Box trailer, good 
solid condition $195. Chinese 
hooked rug. wool. 9x12, $150 CB 
r adio$95 Automatic washer and 
dryer $395 pair. Spanish saddle, 
very elaborate, like new $495. 
Older model fridge, working, 
$29 And lots more at Royal Oak 
Trading, 4488 West Saanich Rd. 
next to the Royal Oak Shopping 
Centre, open 7 days, 10am6pm 


TWO VIKING OIL SPACE 
heaters with stands, as new, $50 
each; old-fashioned bath, wall- 
hung sink, toilet, excellent condi¬ 
tion, $75; seven solid exterior 
doors, 36x81, $15 each; several 
panelled interior doors with 
jambs, various sizes, $15 each. 
477 6274, after 4 pm. 


COMPLETE ROOM OF CHIL 
drens bedroom furniture con¬ 
sisting of 2 mates beds, 2 dress 
ers, bookshelves, desk and 
vanity. $250. Knitting machine 
double bed (Phaff) complete 
with many attachments and sup¬ 
ply of wool. $1200 value asking 
$575. 386-7608 


HOMELITE 

CHAINSAWS 

SALES—PARTS —SERVICE 
RENTALS 

GIBSON POWERCRAFT 
NOW AT 730HILLSIDE 
382 829) 


JtOONGS 


784 FORT 


'.lUU- $55. painted che*t of draw 
•fv $45, leer drop mirror $30. 
"jlleway exit and metfress $65. 
oilier mix items 11 1677 Molly 
wood Crmawl, 595 7733 

■< US TOM TWIN 81 D STEEL/ 
irerne, bresvgletad headword 
$7/5, red in«uir r. drew* cheat 
* 100 u» U-• oWer 596 VI7# 


imegine 1 A full vabwoofer svs 
tern for lass than $500 The all —-- 
new Staub sub system features call 
dual won ers and two mini speak 
ers with dome tweeters for apfi 
mef imaging and dispersion 
“ it now at <- 


fiber, flavour by grinding wheat, 
i rye, etc. and making your own 
bread No additives' See the 
Magic Mill and Bosc h Magic 
I Mixer in action Wednesdays 
382-5512 ! 10 30. The Plow Share, 4649 West 
Saanich Road Saturdays 10 30. 
Victoria Cook Shop, 3830 Cad 
boro Bay Road For information 
477-J$l$ 


it CAV 


J PIECE CURVI 

(ttester tieid wih 
lamps, $195 479 


_CTIOMAL 


WALNUT OIMIMG ROOM 


FRESH FISH 

_| 4 ^, 

CAV 

Highwer open 7 days a 
746-A YATES (IN TME MALI l 47^4577 _ 

^AO t M3 TUNER. 8700 



ELECTRONIC 
CASH REGISTER 

Fifteen departments, like new. 
Best offerUo $1000 Trio Ready 


MOVING SHEER PRISCIL- 
las, dry cleaned lined gold drap¬ 
ery panells, antique *pedistal 
table, china cabinet, 1948 Philco 
mahogany console radio-record 
player . 478-8195_ 

ANTIQUE BUFFET, BARLEY 
twist legs, bevelled mirror. Two 
singlebeds, box spring and mat 
tresses. Childs bicycle with 
training wheels: Childs rattan 
rocking horse 598 9664 


POOL TABLE 4X8 SLATE 
top, accessories $500 best otter. 
Patio table, cover, umbrella, 
stand $70. Hammond organ with 
perccussion $1700. 2 snow tires 
F78-14, F70-14 $50. 479-3256. 


NEW 20-PIECE SET CORELLE 
Livmgware dishes. Woodland 
Brown Cost $47.95, sell $35. Also 
new Regal automatic electric 
1-10 cup coffee maker. Cost $49, 
sell $39 592 1332. 


20 GALLON AND 30 GALLON 
aquariums, complete with dou¬ 
ble stand, $75. Old Honda 55, not 
running. $50. Small girl's CCM 
bike, $35 Reel lawmrtower. $35. 
652 2086. 


JEEP CANOPY, $75, 7 DRAW 
er oak desk and chair, $400, 
7-piece dining room suite, $250, 
roll-awav cot, $50; occasional 
chairs, $35; Child's 5-speed bike, 
$50. 652-2057. 


TWO ARRON WOOL RUGS. 
12'x9' ($500) and 10'6"x9' ($450). 
Excellent condition. $850 pair 
Victorian love seat $975. Call 
381 3131 during week days9 5 


SOLID WOOD KITCHEN CABI 
nets, painted off-white. With 
countertop. Shag carpet, avoca 
do green, approximately 40 
square yards, $600. 384 4292 


6' X 3' SINGLE GLAZED ALU- 
minum window with liner $40. 
Toro reel mower $90 Auto rear 
window drefroster $10. 2 G78 15 
tires $5. 656-2880 


IS YOUR TELEPHONE UNAT 
tended, you could be losing bus! 
ness. Buy or rent an anwserlng 
machine from Interconnect, 3586 
Quadra St 384-0511. 


SOCKET WRENCH SET 
Child's table and chairs. Kitchen 
table and chairs. Old weicker 
chair. Tri-light. Roll-awav cot. 
1508 Haultain, 595-1543. 


NEW WHITE FROST-FREE 
GE fridge, $450; Kenmore stove, 
rotiserrie, offers; white toilet, 
$25; bathtub,asis,offers; two oil 
furnaces 4776075 


MOVING. MOFFAT GOUR 
met stove. 17 cubic foot fridge. 17 
cubic foot freezer GE dishwash¬ 
er, 6 months old. Chesterfield 
suite 4776359 


METAL LATHE. $700 OR BEST 
offer, Pratt & Whitney Tool & 
Dlemakers lathe with all attach¬ 
ments. 6" swing, 18" between 
centers. 386-9263, evenings only 


Mix,658 5 


9 to 5 weekdays 


BUY-SELL 
APPRAISE 

I IIS Fori S« 


SLIDING BATH TUB OOOR 
set Set of man s right hand golf 
dubs and cart Electric eve unit, 
brand new. never used Air 
hockey game, large wood gram 
commercial type Portable 
press o mafic clothes press 
Stmp pump 479 5010 

A8 DICK MODEL 385 17%*??% 

offset press m excellent oper at 


|8X12 RED PATTERNED CAR 
pet suitable for playroom or 
bedroom, as new, $30 GE floor 
polisher, needs switch, $10. 

| 4770575 

! Gl RL S CLOTH ING F OR SALE. 

like new condition, sues 5 to 10. 
many Buster Brown Milk shaka 
maker L Ike now waffle Iron and 
grill 478*351 

6 DRAWER MIRRORED 
good condition. $l$6 


IN MISCELLANEOUS 

FM SALE 

2 HIGH BACK BUCKET SEATS 
and bases for Chevie van, new 
condition, $250. Custom high 
back seat for 650 Yamaha Spe¬ 
cial. 385-7159 

1 COMPLETE KITCHEN; 
cabinets, counters, sink (with 
taps), counter top stove, and 
wall oven. All in good condition. 
Evenings 59S-8282. 

TWO BEAR RUGS WITH FULL 
head mounts, excellent taxi¬ 
dermy work, both spring bears. 
Grizzly $3000 Black bear $1000, 
firm. 656-7843. 

WHY BUY A HOT PLATE?ONE 
good condition 115 volt two-burn¬ 
er Danbv rangette with oven, 
$100. Also Moffat grill $10. 
595-4803 

MAYTAG PORTABLE DISH- 
washer, wood top. Used 2 years, 
warranty. Excellent condition. 
$450. Green shag carpet 
10%'XIO' $35. 592-5975 

BATH TUB, TOILET AND 
double sinks, In cabinet, includes 
fixtures-. Serveral crystal chan 
deliers, men's clothlno. 1127 
Catherine Street 3864)922 

ORAPES, TWO SETS LINED. 
160x48 floral, $60; 150x83 beige, 
$60; bed. 54", headboard and 
Simmons mattress, as new, $100 
385-7409. 

15X30' COLECO ABOVE 
ground pool. Plastic dome, sand 
filter, vacuum, ladder. Original 
price $3200. Asking $1500. 
595-2694 

FMCAR RADIO, $125.40CHAN 
nel CB with magnetic antenna, 
$115. Power booster, $50. Two 
sheepskin carseat covers, 3 
months old, $75 386-3135 

MUST SELL, 66 MGB. 2 MER 
cury propellers; mans .33 dia 
mond ring; and 14 carat wide 
gold band; otters, 479-1539 

L 

INCINERATOR BARRELS, $8, 
screens, covers, extra. Old bar 
rels removed, extra charge 
Prompt delivery. 479-4067 any 
time. 

DARK PINE QUEEN-SIZE 
headboard, small dresser, Vic 
torlan-style chandelier, cabinet 
stereo, coffee tables, lady's Ra¬ 
leigh S-speed bike. 479-4572. 

4 X 8' POOL TABLE, PARTI 
cle board bed, complete with 
: snooker balls, cues, holder and 
score board. $250 or best offer 
383-6666 

TWO STAINLESS STEEL AN 
! chors $75 each, stainles steel rod 

1 holders, $25. 9' fiberglass boat 
cartopper and6HP Johnson $450 

1 Life ring $25. 652-1892 

4X8 POOLTABLE $2250R BEST 
otter. Set of crushed brown vel¬ 
vet drapes $50 One weight set 
$225 or best offer, vinyl bench, 

! bars, squat stand. 382 5015. 

TV, RADIO CASSETTE, CAMP- 
ing equipment, fishing tackle, 
tools, plants, cookware, etch 
inos, model soldiers, etc. 
382-1439 

CHAINSAWS 

Alt Becker and Son Ltd. 
i 2981 Tlllicum 384-6414 

Waterbeds 

Davor Nioht 

478-7345 

CUSTOM MADE DRAPERIES 
, and slip covers -^swide range of 
fabrics. Standard Furniture, 
382-5111, 737 Yates. 

RENT INDUSTRIAL SEWING 
machines, day, week, month or 
rent to own. Sawyer Sewing 
Centre, 840 Fort St. 388-6228 

NORCOLD 4 CUBIC FOOT 12 
and 120 volt fridge, never used. 
Hllti drill and accessories. Other 
power and hand tools. 384-0955. 

RAW WOOL. WHITE 50« TO 
; Si .50. Black, orev, brown, $1 to 
i $2.50 Depending upon quality. 
478-9628 

lEXCELLENT COLOUR TV 

$150. Electric drill, $14. Carpet 
shampooer, $25. Baby carriage. 
$18. Single bed, $30. 721-3418 

HARRY 477-6534 
“Broken Window Specialist" 
TRY ME, I'M REASONABLE 

MANS RING, 14 CARAT, SET 
with garnet and 16 diamonds. 
Appraised $1150. Asking $850. 
477-1769 evenings. 

11" ROCKWELL DRILL 
press, wired, stand, motor, over 
load switch, mint condition, $250. 
477-7424. 

MOVING, OLDER DRESSERS, 
chests. Antique key dining table, 
rosewood settee, miscellaneous. 
479-0134. 

15 CHESTERFIELD SUITES, 
all in good condition, make me 
an offer Misc items 474-1311 or 
479-3231 

FRENCH PROVINCIAL CHES- 
tertield and chair, like new, 
aqua, $375, freezer 8 cubic ft., 
white, $175. 384-6127. 

LEAD WEIGHTS 80 CENTS A 
pound, flashers $3.50. Two chain 
saws $50 each. Utility trailer 
6’/jx5 not finished $150. 479-3479. 

REC ROOM BAR ANO 6 
stools, $350. 4 5 gallon Mercury 
gas tanks, $35 each. Dress form 
$15,477-8650 

MOVING, WASHER. DRYER, 
stove. $50each Walnut table and 

4 chairs, end tables, upholstered 
chair. 477-8395 or 592-9531. 

WOOD BURNING CAST IRON 
heater, top and front loading, 2 
hole Lowboy, used 1 season, $50. 


SHEERS-8 WHITE PRISCILLA 
Tergal in new condition, 63“ 
high, 180" wide, $50 per pair. 
598-0059 


250 GALLON OIL TANK, 2 
play pens, 1 crib, carriage, jolly 
jumper on stand, ladies ski boots 
(Size9). 385-6971 

24' RIDGED FRAME POOL 
cover, sand filter, skimmer. 
Also 30“ Kenmore electric 
range. 388-4278 

MOVING. FURNITURE, 
men's left hand golf clubs, mis¬ 
cellaneous. Carpets, beds. 
656-1593 9-5 

CHRISTMAS IN JULY? BUY 
vour Christmas gifts at last 
years prices from our Shoppers 
Service Catalogue. 382-4827. 

GOLD COUCH AND CHAIR, 
good condition. $75. Black and 
white portable tv, good condi¬ 
tion, $45. 595-7105 after Spm. 

TRS 80 COMPUTER, 16K 
Level II. monitor, cassette, 
manuals, software. Works per¬ 
fectly. 477-2817 evenings 

KINGSIZE BED, MATTRESS, 
box spring, and frame, good 
shape. $150 Baby crib, like new, 
$50. 477-8939 

DELICATE 14 KARAT YEL 
low oold diamond ring and band, 
appraised $2400, asking $1400 or 
best otter . 595-3589 

FURNACE, REVERSE FLOW; 
Moffat maltred' stove; Heritage 
kitchen hood with exterior roof 
fan. 479-3424. 

OLD BATHTUB. $35. USED 
and new wooden gutters, various 
lengths, new 704 per foot, usdo 
354 per foot. 652-3264. 

ALUMINUM CAR TOP DINGY, 
$100. 200. 3" drain tile, tees, els, 
$20 Pick up load plank ends $20. 
383-0974. 

WOODS-9X12 TENT. NEVER 
used and in box, as now have tent 
trailer. Paid $229. asking $180 or 
best offer 478-3300 

TWO 8X8 BEAMS, 16' ANO 12', 
$75 U" spoked hub caps, $100. 
Wooden boat, $15. Free pempus 
grass. 477-0422 


2 COLONIAL CAPTAINS 
choirs. $110 White single bed, 

a Exercise bike. $00 Ail excel 
condition 438-1263 


LIVE CRABS DELI VEND 25 
por lb Phone 656 3444 




i ATF Chief 79 offset press 
Miehle Varticle V5S Chandler 
and Price hand press Alimauoo 
working condition J»66?iTw 
479 7975 


Childs record . 
mist rlianeous it. 

mint 


picture Glass 

. y» Prices end Give Me A 
Call HARRY 4776614 


CONN CAPER AUTOMATIC 
chord organ, first offer over $750 
.takes Apollo lCFspoed. $80 or 
: offers, good shape 479 9911 

ANTIQUE LEGAL DOCU 
men tv handwritten on sheep 

■ as 

DROP CHESTERFIELD. TUR 
NRW. tfBrn feuf 8V8RR, $4$. 
Ives model trein transformer 
%Wm4B* 


IN 


C-5 

KISCILUNE0US 
FOR SALE 


MAN S DARK GREY WOOL 
worsted suit by Aquascutum of 
London. As new. 42, 36, 5*9''. 
$125. 598-5583. 


SPODE “ELAINE'' FOUR 
place setting, cream and sugar, 
serving bowls and platters plus 
extras. Leave message 388-9893 

OLDER STYLE TYNAN CHES- 
terfield suite S75. One set Prl 
sclllas for 4' window $10. Excel¬ 
lent condition 478 5468 

18" LAWN MOWER (GRASS 
catcher), $65. 1971 318" mani¬ 
fold, 2-barrel carb and air clean¬ 
er. 479-5987. 

VACUUMS 

Eureka and Hoover. Sawyer 
Sewing Centre, 388-6228. 

ELECTROLUX VACUUM, 
with power head, must sell. 
474-1311. 

ELECTROLUX VACUUM 
cleaner with power head $150 or 
best otter. 479-2523. 

OUTDOOR INCINERATOR 
barrels. Ready for use, $6.9*de- 
livered. 383-1328. 

REFRIGERATOR COUNTER 
top coppertone, almost new $220 
And miSC. 592-4251. 

MT ST HELEN'S VOLCANIC 
ash for sale. 504 each. Commer 
clal inquiries welcome. 381 0966 

CHILDRENS' SAND BOXES. 
4'x8'x8" with sand, fitted lid, $26 
Delivered. 383-0974. 

NEW QUEEN SIZE MAT- 
tress. Sears Posturepedic, clos¬ 
est $200 takes. 385-6044, 6-9 pm. 

QUEEN SIZE BED, NEW IN 
February, $100. Utility trailer 
$125. Call 385-0987 

KENMORE VACUUM, POWER 
head, excellent condition. $150or 
best offer. 478-3171, 4 7pm 

UTILITY TRAILER, 4%X8X2. 
Heavy Duty axle. Truck tires, 
liohts plus tarp. $300 382-1203 

HTH DRY CHLORINE, 75 LBS, 
for pools. $100. 478-0943 after 
4pm. 

UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, 
$65; single box spring, $25; 
rollawav,S65. 383-1927 

ELECTROLUX VACUUM AND 
power head Colour TV. Chester 
field suite 479-3231. 

14’ BOAT, $60, GOLO SHAG 
carpet 12X14 $160 385-5226 eve¬ 
nings. 

DRAPES TWO SETS LINED, 
old rose floral, 83 inches long 
barely used 592-0017 

J /4 LENGTH COAT, PERSIAN 
lamb with mink cuffs, like new, 
$500 478 7808 

WHITE RAW WOOL, 904 PER 
pound. Pedestal basins and bath 
tubs. 658-8893 

GM CAR SEAT. LACQUERED 
white table. Wicker dog basket. 
474-1757 after 6 

TASCO ASTRONOMICAL 
telescope and stand 0-76.2 MM 
and F - 1200 MM, $400, 477-9223 

7 DIAMOND RING, 3 SAP- 
phire 2 diamond ring, $500 each 
386-7960 

PROPANE BAR-B Q IN 
eludes tank $350 or best offer. 
478-8430 days only. 

LARGE VINYL SUITCASE. 
28x22x8", $25. Electric corn pop 
per, $10. 386-0019 

CHEST OF DRAWERS. $65 
Good condition. Misc. household 
items 474-1311 or 479-3231 

MIRROR 36X56" PLATE 
glass, %" bevelled edges, other 
smaller mirrors $125.474 1311 

4X8 SLATS* POOL TABLE. 1 
year old. reduced to $625 
478-4086 

SALAD BAR. Y/)UR OFFER 
near $400. CcHI 382 0670, 
386-2187 

ELECTROHOME STEREO, 
console model Pressure canner. 
Coleman cooler. 479-5507 

POOL TABLE, 4X8. EXERCISE 
bike. Chrome kitchen table and 5 
chairs*. 477 3851. 

EIGHT BAGS MANURE, SOIL, 
chips or berk, $12 delivered 
592-7068. 

GRAVEL OR SANO $19; NEW 
concrete slabs 954 delivered. 
592-7068. 

USED BUILDING BLOCKS, 
drain tiles, camperette for sale. 
479-6571 evenings. 

UTILITY TRAILER BOX WITH 
endgate 4'x6' as new. 1000 Tulip 
Avenue 

42" DIAMETER WHITE 
heavy wrought iron patio table 
and 4 chairs. $300 595-5534 

EZ— LOADER TRAILER AND 

4 piece chesterfield suite, one 
year old. 652-1033. 

EUREKA VACUUM CLEAN 
er, cabinet dishwasher, electric 
lawnmower. Offers. 388 9090 

WINDOWS: 5 X12', 4'X8', 4'X6', 
9'patio door 658 5943 
* 

APPROXIMATELY 30 YARDS 
pale yellow gold carpet, excel¬ 
lent condition. $69 658-5782 

ANPHERIUM PLANTS FROM 
Hawaii, various colours $3.00, 
$5.00, $7.50, $10.00 477-1327. 

AS IS CHEST FREEZER, 
motor OK but won't freeze. $10 
Mahogany planter, $25. 383-4592 

SOLID MAPLE DOUBLE BED 
frame, $80. Sunday. 9-1, 2167 
Granite. 

DOUBLE STAINLESS KIT- 
chen sink, 17"x28", with taps. 
$75. 592 9204 

FOR SALE, DINING ROOM 
suite, mini washing machine, 
miscellaneous, etc. 382-1546 

15' TRAILER, WIRED FOR 
lights, combination boat/utility, 
13" wheels. 383-1222. 

APARTMENT-SIZE FLOOR 
polisher, Polaroid Land camera. 
381 1890. 

MERRY TILLER 24“ WITH 
3%HP briggs, new 3 years ago 
S100. 652-2170. 

LADIES DIAMOND RINGS, 
oak sideboard, 2 dressers, odd 
wooden chairs. 595-7918. 

GO—CART, GOOD RUNNING 
^ondition. $350. 721-3638 after 

3-SPEED WESTINGHOUSE 
airconditloner 8000 btv with side 
extensions. Evenings 721-3943. 

LEWYT UPRIGHT VACUUM, 
heavy duty suction power $75. 
384 3807 

CLEAN SOFA AND CHAIR, 
looks new $95. Docklinos, black 
goat. 478-0681 

CAMPER, 2-BURNER TOP. 
propane tank, plus fittings. 
384-2858 

VIKING WRINGER WASHER 
9x12 carpet, gold shag. Scatter 
mats. 386-1953 

CARPET; GOLO SCULP 
tured acrilan plush, approx 95 
sq. yds. large pieces. 385-4905 

WHEEL CHAIR, $70. EVE 
nmgs. 477-1954 

BOAT, MOTOR AND TRAILER, 
and utility trailer 479 3731 

TRUCK CANOPY, 8'. HEAVY 
duty aluminum. $250 47*2690 

KIRBY VACUUM cCeaNER, 

all attachments. $125 38*1877 

FOR SALE, APPROX 1.20 AND 
50 diamonds 59*4001 

17 FT FREIGHT CANOE, $300 
firm Bovs bike. $20 478 5947 

LADIES 18K GOLO OMEGA 
wrist watch $350 478-2978 

ORAPES, 7PAIRS, FOR SALE. 

4X8 POOL TABLE WITH AC 
cetMriavUOO 652 1377 

1 HORSE CRAFTSMAN 
f outer $40 47*0517 

4' BAR, WITH 4 MIGMRACK 
stools 8210 388 5868 


4 PIECE SILVER PLATE TEA 
sorvko.nowtfTS 478 3614 
































































































































































































































































































































































































































C-6 

100 NISCEUMEOUS 
FOHSAlf 


ANTIQUE CLAW FOOT ROLL 
top bathtub, offers, 592-0150 

PICNIC TABLES FOR SALE. 
478-1091. ___ 

NEW RICH BROWN ULTRA 
suede coat, $360, size 14. 598 1481 

MOFFAT ORYER. GOOD CON- 
dition. >50 383-9218._ 

220 V EXTENSION CABLE, 
type-S. 12 3, 100 ft. ISO. 478-4209 

MOVING. FURNITURE. Ap¬ 
pliances, etc. 477-3396. 

SIMMONS HIDE A BED, FLO- 
ral colonial style, $350 479-4666 


SPLIT SHAKES. 18”. A 1. 14 
square. 845 square. 382-1584. 

GREEN HIDE-A BED. AS 
new. Si50 388-8965 

GREEN SUIT. SIZE 42. MUST 
sell. 592-7978 

ANTIQUE CHINA PEDISTAL 
basin, $50 592-3343 

5 YE AR OLD ELECTROLUX IN 
pood condition. 479-2523. 

101 CHILDREN'S 
MISCELLANEOUS 


ROUND-ABOUT 
CHILDREN’S CLOTHES 
We will sell quality used chil¬ 
drens clothinq. 1005 View, Tues- 
Sat, 10 5 p.m. 385-6552 


KIDDIES' KAROUSEL 
Kozv & Kute!! We sell used kids' 
& mat. wear, FP toys, hand¬ 
crafts 2666 Quadra, 383 1122 


GENDRON 3—IN—1 CAR 
riage. very pood condition, S75 
firm. 59S-6S44._ 

CHILDREN'S SAND BOXES, 
4 x4 x 8 " with sand F itted lid S26 
Delivered 383-0974. 

WANTED: INFANTS TO SIZE 
10 childrens wear & accessories. 
After 6 pm. 383-1856 or 477-1073. 


105 GARAGE SALES 


103 


MISCELLANEOUS 

WANTED 


OAK BAY 
AUCTION 

CASH ADVANCES or OUT¬ 
RIGHT PURCHASE including 
whole households or estates. 

—Immediate pickup. 

—Ffee appraisals 
—Guaranteed sale. 

— For action call anytime - 
—592-5111 or 388 5464 Paper 728. 

AUCTION EVERY 
WEDNESDAY 7 P.M. 
2036 OAK BAY AVE 

URGENTLYWANTED 
GOLD 
SILVER 
DIAMONDS 
STERLING 
SILVER COINS 


UNIVERSAL 
TRADING CENTRE 
584 JOHNSON _ 383 9512 

Are you getting the 
most from your 

GARAGE SALE? 

for an auction estimate or a cash 
offer contact LUNDS today. 
386-3308. The auctioners and ap¬ 
praisers for Victoria 926 Fort 
ST 

WANTED URGENT: GOOD 
quality used furniture, appli¬ 
ances. tools, anything with re¬ 
sale value. Phone Royal Oak 
Trading, next to Royal Oak 
Shopping Centre, 4488 West 
Saanich Rd Open 7 days. 
I 0 am- 6 pm weekdays, 479-1913. 


CASH 

We buy and sell vintage clothing 
and accessories, furs, lewelry. 
China and all collectible nostal¬ 
gia Items. Estate appraisals. 
384-4547 11 5 PM, 577- Johnson. 
The Bay Window. 


URGENT! 

Good Hunting Guns Wanted by 
SPECIALTY GUNS (Div of In¬ 
ternational Knives Ltd.). 576 
Yates St 383-1044 


THE SALVATION ARMY 
needs your clothing, furniture, 
household goods. ’’Help us to 
help others.” Family Thrift 
Stores. Victoria, Sidney, Lang¬ 
ford For Pickup- 386-3295 


URGENTLYWANTED 
Refrigerators, freezers, ranges, 
automatic washers and dryers. 

TOP PRICES PAID 
Phoenix Appliahces 384-0423 


CASH FOR SWORDS. BAYO- 
nets, medals, badges, mllltaria, 
also, old clothing, furniture, 
crystal and china. 386-0911, 
384 3941. 


WANTED TO GIVE AS A GIFT 
King George, Queen Elizabeth 
cup and saucer. Would consider 
other pieces too. Must be reason- 
ably priced 595-3528. 


Beer Bottles and cans 604 doz, 
soft drink bottles, old car bat¬ 
teries. radiators, copper, brass, 
lead etc 526 David. 383-1328,8 4 


DIAMONDS & GOLD WANTED 
Cash for your diamonds and 
rings in any condition. Universal 
Trading, 584 Johnson, 383-9512. 


WANTED: STEREO COMPO- 
nents, amp., turntable, speak 
ers, 8 -track and/or cassette, also 
tapes. 479 2523, 474-1311. 


WE PAY CASH .FOR ALL 
square cornered fridges, stoves, 
washers, dryers, deep freezes, 
working or not. 384-5721 


WANTED: 12 TO 20 CUBIC 
foot electrically driven com¬ 
pressor Phone 112-748-8212 col¬ 
lect after 6 pm. 


SELL OLD BOOKS TO THE 
HAUNTED BOOKSHOP 
382 1427 


TOP PRICES FOR OLD POST 
cards, etc. 383 8311. 595-7567, 
384 4793 


FRIDGES, SQUARE COR 
nered, working or not. 478-2313. 
478 5449 


RENOVATION SALE 
Oak Ice cream bar stool, pleated 
drapes, curtain rods, single 39” 
box spring and mattresses, used 
2x4,1x4 (254 ea), lots of mlscell. 
New pieces of 'V' walnut and 
teak pressboard for shelves and 


folds, and new doors, old win¬ 
dows. 4' lath for oarden stakes, 
trellis, or kindling (504 bundle), 
stop break ins. 3 laroe angle iron 
steel grates for window security. 
Furniture - Sacrifice of 60 sets of 
brand new room units: Cost S340 
set, sale price at giveaway $140 
A set: (2x3 wardrobe closet $55, 
headboard $ 10 , nlte table with 
drawer $12, 5 drawer chest with 
desk extension and drawer, $65. 
Also: Build your own wardrobe 
closet from pre-cut ready to as¬ 
semble kit, $30 each. Sat 9-5 or 
Sun 12 5. 1002 Vancouver St. 


CASH FOR YOUR USED SEW 
ing machine. Singer Sewing 
Centre, Hillside Mall, 595-4545. 


PIANO STOOL; SOLID OLDER 
wooden exterior door with char¬ 
acter 383 2275 


WANTED USED FISHING 
tackle, rods, reels, lures, etc. 
479-3231 


BUYING RECORDS. COOK- 
books and other good used books. 
The Bookshelf. 55^8422 


WHITE OR GOLD RANGE, 
fridge, gas barbecue, pincushion 
dolls. 479-1974 


GARAGE SALE OF CENTURY 
SPIKEBLOCK EMERGENCY 
EQUIPMENT 
and 

INTERNATIONAL KNIVES 
PRESENTS 

’SPORTSMANS DELIGHT" 
Sun, July 20.10am-4pm 
at 320 Mary St. Lots of Vehicle 
accessories and lighting equip¬ 
ment, power tools, holsters, 
belts and a host of other shooting 
and sports equipment Most of 
these are end of line and specia¬ 
lty items and all are priced to 
sell by 4pm. Terms, cash, char 
gex. Master Charge. No Early 
birds. 


GIANT GARAGE SALE! 
Hundreds of Items- including 
clothing, furs, fresh water fish¬ 
ing lures, cars and parts: 16" 
hubcaps, mags, tires, Austin 
motor parts; dolls, toys. 8 -track 
tapes, expensive lewelry, 
statues, collectibles, books, 
Cyclo-Massage pad. housewares 
and miscellaneous lunk. 
I0am-8pm. Friday and Satur 
dav 3960 Long Gun Place (off 
McKenzie near K Mart). 


WANTED "TUMME" CIGA 
rette maker or information 
where obtainable 384 3905 


ELECTRIC ROTARY LAWN 
mower, working order, reason 
able 658 5334 


WANTED CHILD RELATED 
handcrafts for cute shop 
383 1122; after 6 pm, 477-1073 


FRIDGES. FREEZERS 
bought 383 7213 AH Tamp. 


WANTEO MOUNTED WILO 
animal heads 479 3684 


WANTEO 2 WHITE ENAMEL 
butcher frays 777 7m 


WANTED DEEP FREEZE 
and smaller fridge 479 3231 




OUTDOOR TRAMPOLINE 

_ W7h*\ _ 

WANT E(/ if REfSCH DOORS, 

ja »iv ewjMt 

WAMTEO TO RUT DID VIO 
law, fqr repay WVaait _ 


DEMOLITION SALE 635 
Rothwell. Monday to Saturday, 
9am 2pm 385-7789. Gas range, 
refrigerator. Kitchen cabinets 
with double SS sink. Toilets and 
sinks. Old style bath French 
glass doors and frames. Hot 
water heating system. Hot water 
tank. Furnace Old style radia¬ 
tors. 200—gallon oil tank. Pan¬ 
elling Used lumber. Miscellane¬ 
ous 


GIRL'S AND LADIES CLOTH- 
ina. oood condition; hair dryers, 
mirrors; ladies and childs bicy¬ 
cles; miscellaneous glassware 
ar»d dishes; 2 thermoparve slid- 
ing windows; almost new 18” 
reel mower, self propelled; 5 
drawer dresser; kitchen cabi¬ 
nets; doors; carpets, exercise 
equipment, etc. etc. 1677 Holly¬ 
wood Crescent. Friday and Sat- 
urdav. 9am-4pm, 595-7233 

MOVING CORDOVA BAY 
Miscellanous canning equip¬ 
ment, pressure canner, hot 
water canner. 18 cubic foot freez- 
er, twin beds. Colonial head- 
boards, desk, canvas tent, va¬ 
cuum cleaner, tables, 
chesterfield and chair, wheel 
barrow, lawn mower, tods, etc. 
Saturday - Sunday days, Monday 
Tuesday evenings 658-8987, 
5372 Parker Avenue. 

SATURDAY, JULY I9TH, 
10 am- 2 pm, 651 Falkland Road. 
1929 antique Gurney electric 
stove, antique phone booth, oak 
hall stand, oun rack case, an¬ 
tique light fixtures, pictures, 
dried flowers, matching restau¬ 
rant and bar chairs and tables, 
cases of dishes and glasses, mat- 
tresses and lots of mlsc No pre¬ 
sales 

MOVING WASHER. DRYER, 
stove, walnut table and 4 chairs, 
end tables, chairs, new cork 
tiles, excellent glass and kitch¬ 
enware selection, electric can 
opener, Osterizer, dishes etc 
Good used ladies clothing 10-12, 
linens, bedspreads, small dog 
house and much more. 4099 
Cedar Hill Road. Saturday and 
Surrday 9-4pm. 

DEMO SALE 

Used lumber 

3965 Glanford Avenue 

2x4s, 2x6s. assorted shiplap, 15 x 

7 plywood garaoe door, wood 
windows, doors, scrap wood for 
firewood. 

3 small buildings - you remove 
$50 each 

Friday, Saturday, Sunday 

10 am. - 6 pm 386-1421. 

ELECTRIC ADDING MA 
chine; colored TV; black and 
white TV's; rocking chair, small 
pool table; tools; books; electric 
motors; bicycles; beds; chairs, 
wooden kitchen tables; old light 
fixtures; old bottles; piisc. 
items Saturday 7am-5pm, Sun 
dav 10am-4pm., 501 Gorge Rd. 
East. 

THREE FAMILY YARD SALE. 
Sunday 10-4. 3 single head- 
boards, 2 bedspreads with 
matching shortie drapes, kit¬ 
chen table, spring lamb fur coat, 
(sacrifice at $40), 3 foam form 
chairs with corduroy covers, 
plus much much more. 425 
Ravnor Avenue, next door to 
Swap and Shop on Craigf lower 

SATURDAY 9 3. CHESTER- 
field suite, coffee table, travel¬ 
ling dog kennels, hair dryer, 
iron, waffle iron, men's and 
ladies good clothina, minibike, 
potti chair, fridge for camper, 
fishina tackle, and lots of house- 
hold items 936 Klngsmill Road, 
(oft Parklands in Esquimalt) 

MOVING OUT, ALL MUST GO, 
heavy duty Speed Queen washer 
and dryer, bedroom suite, living 
room suite, kitchen suite, sirrgle 
beds, linens, colour tv and misc. 
households. No cheques. View 
Saturday July 19th and Sunday 
Julv 20th, I0am-4pm, 3513 Qua 
dra Street. 

BOOKS, BOOKS 

More books, humanities, social 
sciences, some antiques, quality 
titles at bargalnprices. Clothing, 
bedding, cedar shakes, ceramic 
sink, steel shelving, hardware, 
tools 10-3, Saturday and Sunday. 
599 St. Patrick Street 

GARAGE SALE, MOVING, 
must sell fridge, stove, washer, 
dryer, deep freeze, kitchen set, 
beds, dresser, umbrella set, 
plants, cassette deck, miscetla 
neous items. 2182 Amelia, Sid¬ 
ney Julv 19, 20th. 9am til sold. 
656-3147 

DISHWASHER, ELECTRIC 
washer, dryer, fridge, electric 
and power mowers, toasters, 
kettles, frying pans, record 
changers, colour and 
black/white TV, tables, house¬ 
hold misc. Saturday. Sunday 
9am-4pm, 2829 Shelbourne. 

SPINNAKER; SAILBOAT FIT- 
tings; 10 speed bike; burls; flao 
pole lathe; books Hardy Bovs 
and others; clothing; canning 

etc. 60 Caton PI. off Helmcken, 
Saturday and Sunday 9 - 5 . 

•DOUBLE GARAGE SALE*. 
3212 and 3216 Carman Street, 
Sunday 10 - 3 pm only. Baby and 
maternity clothes-carbed-snugi 
li-old chest h*deabe<F Toyota ra¬ 
dial tire-bed-househotd misc.-7' 
dinghy. 

GIANT 6 HOUSE GARAGE 
Sal. Hhousehold items, toys, 
mini bikes, tools, paints, clothes, 
1941 Dodge, metal lathe and 
bench and lots more 10am Sat¬ 
urday, Llanfair Cres. Brentwood 
Bay. 

OBJECTS EXTRAORDIN- 
aire. curios, pottery, bicycles, 
moped, root racks, sports equip¬ 
ment, firearm, washer, fovs. 
books, etc. Saturday. Sunday: 
>0-4 No presales 4657 Blenkirv 
sop. 

OAK BAY GARAGE SALE 
China, old novelty items, linen, 
clothing, kitchenwares. TV, bird 
and dog cages, suitcases, bike, 
garden tools, etc Saturday Sun- 

ftz' owT’ 

MOVING SALE HIOE A-BEO. 

chest of drawers, some tools, 
long lining and net drums, and 
much, much more July tf 6 20 
10442 AHbev Road. Sidney 


GARAGE SALE, SATUROAY, 
Sunday. lOem 4 pm Baby 
<lothrs and accessories, bafhtn 
ef/change table. Snugly, mam 
and womans clothes. Uke mm. 

vtreem^d* 478*244 24,4 ***' 


VAROVA Lt SAVANOSMEL 
bourne area Mr tt onr ftwtyaar 
Vomathma tor ever tram Form 
tura . oHtce agurpmanl . ate Vau 

naa* *. a* have it • Friday a*ar 


IK SARAttSAUS 


DRIVEWAY SALE 857 SWAN 
Street. Treadle grind stone, vice, 
outboard bracket, sterilizer, va 
cuum, I" belt grinder, garden 
tools, lamps, deep fryer, much 
mlscellanous. Saturday and 
Sunday. 


V5" PLYWOOO, 250 GALLON 
oil tank, near new aluminium 
and wooden windows, doors. 2 
sets of aluminium double doors 
and side lights 100 amp panel 
box. 3701 Paioafto Street, Satur - 
day 12 noorv 5 pm 


SATURDAY ONLY JULY 19TH, 
9:30-4:00. Old bottles and per 
serving lars. china, books, col¬ 
lectibles, etc. No early birds 
please. 2330 Queens wood, near 
Arbutus Rd. 

GARAGE SALE. SATURDAY, 

$90. Stove, $90. Older couch and 
chair, $40. Buffet, $50. Miscella 
neous. 1269 Merchant Road. 
652 3808 

3-FAMILY YARO SALE, SAT- 
urdav and Sunday. Jewelry, 
clothing, antique highchair, 
huge floor cushion, 3' Indian 
totem, etc. etc. 311 Simcoe 
Street. 

MOVING: FURNITURE, 
matching love seats, end tables, 
lamps, carpeting, stereo, etc. 
16' travel trailer, 64 Ford van 
478-7835. Saturday and Sunday, 
10 am. 

GIANT 3 FAMILY SALE 
Furniture, baby Items, small ap^ 
pliances, something of every¬ 
thing 948 Peggy Anne Crescent. 
Brentwood Bay. Saturday. July 
19th, 10am. 

THE HANDICAPPED ACTION 
Committee is holding a garage 
sale, Saturday, July 19, at 420 
Government Street. 10:00 a m. 
to 5:00 p.m. Furniture. Clothes, 
toys, books, and odds and ends 

MOVING STOVES. FRIDGE, 
bunkbeds. twin beds, toys, 
chairs, King size bedspread and 
drapes, dishes, and more. Satur¬ 
day and Sunday. 9-4. 652.1664 or 
652-2764 1077 Verdler • 

GARAGE SALE. MOVING, 
must sell Pool table; furnace; 
greenhouse olass; dresser; din¬ 
ing room suite; etc. 2575 Wen- 
twlch oft Atkins and Selwvn in 
Langford. 478-7833. 

FRIDGE, LAMPS, DRAPES, 
clothing, miscellaneous house¬ 
hold articles, tools ot all sorts, 
oars, gat hooks, many other 
things 10-5 Saturday and Sun¬ 
day, 939 Dunsmuir Road. 

1360ST. PATRICK. SATURDAY 
July 19, 10am-3pm No early 
birds. 3 speed Raleigh Touring 
bike, aquarium,.*ink, punch 
bowl set, toys, books, etc. 

1524 FOUL BAY RD. Pic¬ 
tures, odd lumber, exercise bike, 
rowing machine and much more. 
Saturday and Sunday, 
I0anv4pm 

GARAGE SALE BABY FUR- 
niture and clothes, birth to 18- 
months Also maternity clothes 
and toys. 7217 Wright Rd. Sooke 
642-4882. 

DRIVEWAY SALE, 1230 Vic¬ 
toria Ave, Saturday. May 19. 
9am. Bicycles, bed chesterfield, 
many house.' garden and camp¬ 
ing Items 


115 SWAPS 


69 FORD % TON RANGER 
swap for V* ton or swap truck and 
8 ' camper for Import truck and 
camper. 474-1695. 


I WILL TRADE COMPONENT 
stereo tor 175 Enduro motorbike 
of equal value, approximately 
$500 382 2156. 


IIS COWS mS STAMPS 


WE BUY SILVER COINS AND 
sterlina. Universal Trading 
Centre, 383-9512 


117 ANTIQUIS Md UTS 


Collectibles Auction 
Tues., Aug. 12,7p.m. 

This interesting Auction will In¬ 
clude fine Edwardian and Period 
FURNITURE. Royal Doulton 
and Royal Dux FIGURINES 
R.C.D. And other fine quality 
CHINA and GLASS, Older SIL¬ 
VER and Estate JEWELLERY, 
CLOCKS. ARTIFACTS, CAR 
PETS, PAINTINGS and 
PRINTS. BOOKS, MEMORIL- 
BILIA and other articles of in¬ 
terest and Value 
CONSIGNMENTS ARE NOW 
BEING ACCEPTED 

926 Fort St. 386-3308 

LUNDS 


MAXWELL STUMPS 
ANTIQUES 

Exquisite rosewood display side 
board with very fine detailed 
inlay. 

Round rosewood dining table. 
Round mahogany dining table. 
Set of 6 mahqgany balloon back 
chairs. 

Carved oak hall stand and hang¬ 
ing corner cabinet. 

1826GOVERNMENT ST 
Tues-Sat 10-5:30 382 2434 


JACOBEAN HANDCARVED 
oak chevelle table mirror. Jaco¬ 
bean handcarved oak 3 panelled 
room screen Handmade 6'x4‘ 
stained glass window, perfect 
condition. Mahogany settee, 
some carving E xqulsite mahog¬ 
any chaise lounge. Reasonably 
priced for collectors, not dealers 
or bargain hunters 385-6545 


SUNDAY JULY 20. OLD JUKE 
box. chairs, 1904 weigh scale, 
many household furnishings and 
books. 10-4. 3237 Cedar Hill 
Road. 


WATERBED. ART DECO 
dressing table, baby furniture, 
beds, budgies, love birds and 
mlsc. Saturday 9:30-3:30, 2941 
Donald. 388-5307 


Used furniture; antiques and of¬ 
fice equipment. 

NGSTON 


434 KIN 


383-1689 


LARGEST SELECTIONG OF 
Canadlana and collectables on 
Vancouver Island. Streit Bros 
Trading, Whippletree Junction. 
3'/j miles south of Duncan. Open 
7 days a week 112-748-1100. Just 
arrived old oak roll top desks and 
kitchen cabinets 


SOLID MAHOGANY QUEEN 
Anne style extending leaf table 
and chairs, seats 4; matching 
buffet with bevelled mirror, 
beautiful condition $1500 firm. 
652 3148. phone after 4 30 


FURNITURE REFINISHING 
and antique restoration by 
museum trained professional. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 
388-9153 


GARAGE BASEMENT SALE 

Beds, dresser, BW TV, ward- _ .. 

robe, car parts, pocket books | Medals, swords, badges, etc. 


YARD SALE JULY 19TH AND LADIES ETERNITY RING. 
20 th Records, books, toys, half band of rubies, half band of 
clothes, trains, bikes, china, fur emeralds, 2 pivot half bands of 
niture. etc. 3080 Millgrove, diamonds $1700 598-9859 
9am-Spm _ 656-3121 _ 


GARGE SALE. USED CLOTH PAIR BESWtCK HORSES, SET 
ing, stereo $50. bed chesterfield ! of Ger man beer stein mugs, onyx 
$25, miscellanous. 3041 Cedar I chess set and a Singer treadle 
Hill Road. Saturday & Sunday 10 i sewing machine. 598 9859 
4pm _ 656-3121 


GARAGE SALE, SATURDAY PINE CORNER CUPBOARD, 
July 19. 10 am. Chesterfield, hand hewn, V tall. $1200. Nellie 
table, lamps, ty. skates and mis Bradshaw beautiful oil painting, 
cetlaneous. 6863 West Saanich 48 "x40”, $2200; Persian chair. 


Road 


$500 , 477 9723 


YARD SALE. SATURDAY. 
10am til 2pm. Tools, fishing 
equipment, miscellaneous 609 
Camelia Place off Columbine 
Way. 


COLLECTORS BOOKS 
City directories 1912-24 26-36-42 
Also early history of Victoria. 
Hard covers. Highest bidders 1 
week 479-0026. 


SPRING CLEANING SALE, 
lots of this and that's, furniture, 
household items and garage 
items. 4618 West Saanich Road 
479-0517 


S MARSHALL ANTIQUES. 1030 

Fort. We buv Quality furniture, 
silver, china, crystal. TOP 
PRICES PAID 382-0511. 


GARAGE SALE. MOVING, 
miscellaneous, appliances, fur 
niture, Saturday 10am, 1799 
Forest Rd 


WANTED: QUALITY AN- 
'tique furniture, rugs, clocks, 
i paintings, silver Highest prices. 

; D Robinson, 1019 Fort. 384-6425. 


SUPER YARD SALE 
Sunday. 20th July, 10 am to 4 pm. 
89 Moss Street. No pre-sales or 
early birds please 


| BEST PRICES PAID FOR AN- 

: tique furniture, porcelain, crys¬ 
tal. copper, brass etc Jadis Arv 
tiques. 609 Courtney St 384-4523 


THE GREAT YARD SALE,9AM 
to 3pm, Saturday, 1311 Burleith 
Cres, off Craigflower Rd. Buy- 
ables galore 


DRIVEWAY SALE SATURDAY 
July 19. 10 am. to 4 pm. Weather 
permitting. Miscellaneous 
Items. 2927 Richmond Rd 


MORMON CHURCH, 2990 QUA 
dra, Saturday, July 19th, 10am. 
Garaoe Sale plus Snack Bar and 
Health Food stall. 


COLLECTOR WILL BUY OR 
repair any wind-up grama- 
phone, outside horn or other¬ 
wise 595-4768 


PRIVATE SALE. RARE AN 
tioue Rockingham china. Grey 
and gold pattern, excellent con¬ 
dition. 595-4703. 


VINTAGE QUEEN SIZE 
brass canopy bed, $850 Cana- 
diana dresser with mirror $350. 
382-6051 


MOVING IANTIQUE LEGAL DOCU- 

Garage sale 559 Phelps Avenue. n 2^ n, ^tL a !? dw ^i tten 00 
Saturdav arid Sunday l 0 - 4 pm 19th century $25 to 

478 5938 $100.592 7301 


LARGE GARAGE SALE. 
Many various it^ms for sale. 
1081 Dunford Avenue, Langford. 
Saturday. Sunday, 9am-2pm 


GARAGE SALE. TABLES, 
chairs, wooden stove, much 
more Saturday, 10 - 4 . i960 Kings 
Road. 


FURNITURE REPAIRED AN- 
tiques our specialty. Phone 
478-2539. 


BEDS. DRAPES. CHILDREN'S 
games, etc. 1751 Ken more Sat 
urday 10 - 2 pm. No early birds 
please. 


MOVING SALE. CIDER 
press, fridge, humldifer and 
many useful items. 6286 Old 
Field Road, Saturday, Sunday 


GARAGE SALE. SUNDAY. 
July 20, 9am-12 noon, anything 
and everything Lafayette Park 
on Monterey Road 


GARAGE SALE, 734 LARK 
hall Rd, Langford Saturday and 
Sqnday, >0-3. =• 


GARAGE SALE. SUNDAY 
July 20fh. 10am-4pm. 4132 Wil¬ 
kinson Rd 


MOVING. SELLING TOOLS; 
odd chairs, tables, and more 
Zinnia 


MOVING, MANY SMALL USE 
ful Items. Friday, Saturdayonlv. 
rear »2-290 Superior. 


GARAGE SALE. MISCELLA 
neous Items. 4358 Shelbourne St. 
Saturday, lOam-3pm 


GARAGE SALE. SATURDAY 
)0-4pm 652 Kelty Road. 3 fam¬ 
ily. 


GARAGE SALE. FINE CHINA, 
pictures, collectibles. 167 Royal 
Oak Ave., Sunday noon 


FOR SALE MCMICKING 
glass insulator dated Victoria, 
B C 1875 $125 or best offer. 
479 3348 


WINGED SOFA. 2-SEATER, 
pre 1900. Excellent condition. 
$500firm. 592 4060 


ANTIQUE 10 PIECE WALNUT 
dining room suite, immaculate 
condition, call 1 12 923-4519 


PAIR FRENCH BRONZE 
Marly horses, signed Coustou. 
Best otter 592 6560 


MAHOGANY ROLL TOP DESK, 
circa 1905 Perfect condition. 
$1600 or best otter 385-3058. 


120 GARDEN SUfftJES 


SAANWOOO FARMS LTD. 
Cow manure. 652-2026 or 
652-1743. No Sunday calls 
please 


Ptow«t, 

—I * »' 

aM LWUVtUBf 


GARAGE SALE. 3801 QUADRA 
St Saturday and Sunday; 12 til 


DON S TRACTOR SERVICE 

477-3913 

We rotovate. plow, cut grass and 
brush, also loading andhauling 

TED S TRACTOR SERVICE. 
Rotlvating. plowing, leveling. 
Hay cutting. 478-4059. 


YARD SALE, MISC. ITEMS. 30 
Hekncken Road, >0-3, Saturday 
and Sunday 


BIG GARAGE SALE AT 2725 
Mlllstream Rd. July 19 and 20. 


e—i. » » m—»- 

MN>i bbbs, nan 

Dm 


GARAGE SALE, SATURDAY, 
Sunday, 306 Mapl e wood Road 


MOVING SALE. SATUROAY, 
Sunday 114,1»5 Oakland 


FOR SALE PALM TREE 
Hardy outdoor palm tree In 
brown wooden plantar. 2 men to 
handle Replacement value to 
$500 Evenings6S6-S324. 


ns 


PANSY PLANTS. ROGGLI 
mix. Lake to Thun. Blumllsalp. 
Jumbo Giant mix Thousands to 
choose from 5926330, 3876385 


1974 AMC GREMLIN 

vt standard. MmMM 


„£^,nx,ooo. 22# 



T«k mi 


120 CM!DEN SUPPLIES 

Tap Srt, Rtckt Ml FI 

Excellent 

SCREENEDAND BLENDED 

TOPSOIL 

$9.50 

per metric ton 
cartage extra 

Trio Ready Mix (1971) Ltd. 
658-5235 

SCREENED TOP SOIL WITH 
manure and sand, S 12 /vd. Dellv 
ery extra Sterilized potting soli 
by bag E. Nixon Ltd 478-0511; 
Nights 479-1937, 479-2995 

NO 1 MIXED TOPSOIL. DARK, 
sandy loam Large and small 
orders. Also no. 2 and perk soli. 
Phone; 6S8-5172, 479-1582, 
658-8921. 

HILLBANK GRAVEL Sup¬ 
plies Ltd Top quality topsoil de- 
llvered in victoria area. 10-20 
yard load. $11 peat mix, $10 peat 
soil. 743-2467. 

GOOD UNSCREENED TOP- 
soll $10 vd. delivered within 
Greater Victoria In 10 yd. loads. 
727-2211. 

GOOD NO. 2 BLACK TOP SOIL. 
$6.50 per yard. Over 100 yards, 
$5.50 per yard 652-2523. 

9am l pm weekdays 

BY SACK, WEED FREE 
black soil. Open 7 days a week, 
382 2843. 

SAND, GRAVEL, DRAIN 
rock, crushed rock, and top soil, 

1 to 6 yard loads. 658-5406 

» 1 SHREDDEO SOIL. 15 YARD 
loads, $10 per yard. After 6 , 
479-8349. 

ROCK AVAILABLE, STONE 
walls etc. Good colour, flat sur¬ 
faces. 477-7087 

RICH BLACK VIRGIN SOIL, 
shredded and weed free 383-1532 

GOOD SUPPLY OF PERCi 

soil 479-8349 

IK PETS mmI SUPPLIES 

WE STILL HAVE THE PAIROF 
Dalmatlons found on Telegraph 
Rd on June 17th and have to find 
home for them, as we have not 
been able to trace whoever lost 
or abandoned them. 
112-743-5009. 

STANDARD POODLE PUPS 
Registered. 7 weeks old Cham¬ 
pion sire and dame. Tatooed. 
immunized. Dewormed. Health 
guarantee. 112-743-9888 or 
112-746-5805 

NORWEGIAN EllK HOUNDS 

8 months old Male and female, 
points already earned In show 
ring $400 Spayed female obedi¬ 
ence prospect $250 Bear berry 
Kennels, Ganges. 537-2377. 

MAYDON POODLES, $150. RE- 
gistered puppies; brown or 
black Also Leo, 12-month 
male,$150. Jay, 4 year fe¬ 
male, $100. Leta, 9-month fe- 
male,$150. 112-743 2493. 

PULI PUPS. INTELLIGENT 
little black Hungarian sheep¬ 
dogs.natural guards, herders, 
personable companions. Suit¬ 
able homes only. 658 5259 

HUNGARIAN VIZSLA PUPS 
(female only) CKC registered 
Golden brown short haired 
Pointer retriever. Excellent pet 
$75.112 743-9072 

YEAR OLD BROTHER AND 
sister cats, neutered and shots 

uptodate, very clean family cat, 
must find good home due to mov 
ing 477 9532. L 

AFGHAN HOUND PUPPIES, 
registered, black and tan, only 2 
left, tatooed, immunized, 
dewormed, health guarantee. 
112 746-5805 

AIREDALE 

Registered pups, ready to go Au 
gust 1st. 721 5440 

BEFORE BUYING A PUPPY 1 
call Victoria City Kennel Club 
•Watchdog” for advice. 
478-4177. 

SEA SHORE PET SHOP LTD 

Tropical Fish—Birds 

Small Animals — Supplies 
Town Si Country 383-9313 

GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP 
pies, too world bloodline, guard ' 
or family dogs E xcellent oppor 
tunitv $125. 112-246-3800 

REGISTERED GERMAN SHE 
phard puppies, also grown dogs 
obedience trained. Gerberts 
Kennels, 112 748 8884 

TWO REGISTERED FEMALE 
German Shepherd pups for sale. 

3 months old 112 468-7027 after 

5 30or weekends, Parksvllle 

MINI LOP RABBITS. IDEAL 
pets, $20 $30 Papers available 
Also cross bred pet bunnies and 
breeders 477-3687 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUP 
pies! Registered 383-4677 (leave 
message. 383-2244 Douglas 
Mann) 

CHAMPION SIRED BLACK 
and white male Borzoi, top blood 
line, show quality, 3 months old. 
112-985-1560 

FOUR MONTH OLD PURE 
bred setter typ* Vlzsla puppy, 
female, excellent disposition. 
385 9307. 

FREE.TO GOOD HOME, 
spayed female Beagle, owner 
shortly moving to apartment. 
477 6079 

8 MONTH OLD REGISTED 
black Lab, female. To good 
home, $200. Free to good home 
one female kitten. 478-3874. 

ONE MALE AND ONE FE 
male Lhasa Apso, one year old, 
$200 each Papers available 
721-3733, mornings. 

SHEPHERD LAB CROSSES, 14 
weeks old, 2 males, shots, dew 
claws removed, top shape $50. 
656-1387. 

TWIN WHITE KITTENS, ALSO, 
one black with mittens, litter 
trained, raised with children and- 
dog. 477-5644 

ALL GLASS HAMPSTER j 

tanks, with accessories, plus 
adult hampster Baby hamp- 
sters free. 477-2726. 

PUREBRED MALE COLLIE, 
unregistered 10 months old. Has 
had all needles. $7S. 
112-748-2085. 

DELIGHTFUL WHITE CURLY 
tailed Manx crossed kittens, also 
quiet pretty Siamese Manx kit¬ 
ten 479-6830. 

HOUSE TRAINED KITTENS: 
smokev gray with white bib and 
feet, gray tabby and black and 
white 479-6830 

JACK RUSSELL PUPS RE- 
sembllng Fox Terriers. Pure- 
bred. Grow to 12". After 6 ©m 
479-4028 

URGENT 2 MALE KITTENS 
must find good homes. 652-9674 
after 5. 

REGISTERED CREAM PER 
sian male kittens Shown bv ap¬ 
pointment only, 598-4958. 

WHITE KITTENS. 8 WEEKS 1 

old Free to good homes. 656-5977 J 
after 6 pm 

purebreo norwegianI 

Elkhound puppies, registered l 
Ready August 10 65*6639 . 

KITTENS. BEAUTIFUL 
round faces, mixed breed, will 
deliver 4784231. 

MALAMUTE FEMALE. 1 
years old, excellent pel. tree to 
good country home 479-4707 

PUPPIES, GERMAN SHEP- 
herd cross need good home, $K> . 
3846197 

11 MONTH OLD FEMALE 
white kitten to good home 
3854836 

BEAUTIFUL APRICOT MIN 
leture poodle pups $M» Mill 

Bev, nfwar 


IS PETS mi SUPPLIES 


SIAMESE CROSS KITTENS. 2 
females, 2 months old, free to 
good homes. 652-1327. 


VERY NICE QUIET PUPPIES, 
mother is purebred Sheltie, had 
shots, ready to go. 477-4372 


THREE 7 WEEK OLD PART 
Siamese kittens, $5 each, r 
good family homes. 384-1296 


ADULT HOME WANTED FOR 
2 year old maltese terrier. 
388-7336 


FREE TO GOOO HOME LAB- 
Husky cross pups and mother. 
Phone 385-4045. 


PICK OF LITTER, FEMALE 
Dalmatlonpuppie. See with par 
ents, $95. 478-9109. 


PUREBRED WHITE POODLE 
puppies, 3 males, one female. 
$150.478-9449. 


MOVING, GOOD HOME NEED- 
ed for gentle female Great Dai*e. 
656-1573- 


LAB CROSS. FEMALE. 2 
years, tree to good country home 
only. 656-4167. 


6 WEEK OLD KITTENS, LIT- 
ter trained, one black and white, 
2 tabby- 383-8567. 


HOME WANTED FOR A 2 
year old female spayed dog who 
needs T.L.C. 386-6017evenings 


2Vj YEAR OLD DOBERMAN 
with papers, must be sold, owner 
moving, best otter 658-5675. 


FREE TO GOOD HOMES 2 
male litter trained kittens. 
478-8210. 


HUNTERS. ENGLISH POINT- 
er Lab pups, $25. Call after Sun- 
day, 479-6023. 


3-MONTH-OLD FEMALE 
cockapoo for sale. Phone 
474-2518. 


CHARMING AND AFFEC 
♦ionate 4-month old kitten, needs 
new home. 382-1793. 


REGISTERED BLACK AND 
yellow Labradors. 479-7056. 


LAB CROSS PUPS, $20. LOV- 
ing homes only. 727-2426. 


PUREBRED PLOTT HOUND 
pups, various ages. 112-724-0097. 


LABRADOR CROSS PUPS FOR 
sale, 7 weeks old, 386-1350 


9-WEEK OLD MALE ALSA- 
tian, $25. Absolute pet. 385-0906. 


FREE 3 ADORABLE KITTENS 
and l sleek cat. Phone 592 8287 


BABY LOVE.BIRDS FOR 
sale 479-0205 


TWO DOG TRAVEL CAGES, 
two stakes and chains. 592-7328. 


9 MONTH OLD GRAY COCKA- 
tiel, with cage, $100 383 7025 


ONE MALE PEACHFACED 
lovebird, 2 years old. 479-3355 


MALE KITTEN, 10 WEEKS, 
free to good home 478-6776 


BABY FERRETS 10 WEEKS 
old, $60 After Spm, 386-1058 


FREE TO GOOD HOME, 8 
year old male poodle 383 1949 


RABBITS, VARIOUS, $2.50 
each. 479-0652. 

127 CHICKS, POULTRY 
HATCHING EGGS 
SUPPLIES 


GOLDEN COMET PULLETS, 6 
months, lust laying, $6 each 


EIGHT 1-YEAR OLD LAYING 
Comets, $4 each 656-2141 


121 


LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES 
AND EVENTS 


JOHN 

MacNUTT 

TRUCKING 

SAWDUST—SHAVINGS 
HOGFUEL 
Large or Small Loads 

479-6560 


MANDER 

TRUCKING LTD. 
SAWDUST 
SHAVINGS 
CEDAR HOGFUEL 
385-3041 

After 6,479-7629 


PRETTY, REGISTERED KAN 
ata pony mare, 13.1HH, taught 
many children to ride. No vices. 
Safe on roads. Good jumper, rib¬ 
bons in Western and English. 
Prefer show or pony club home. 
MacKay 656-6326. 


ATTENTION ALL HORSE 


and VIHC August 2nd and 3rd, 
English and Western Pro- 


lus, 112-246-4240 


THE ALBERTA BOOT CO 


Shanks Saddlery. 384 5011 


REGISTERED ARAB, V„ 


IK LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES 

MD EVERTS 

17" BARNSBY ALL PURPOSE 
saddle, good condition, $300. 
656-6805. 

GOOD QUALITY HAY FOR 
Mte Phone betwem 5om-9pm. 
652-2237. 

17" CORTINA SADDLE, $150 
or best offer. English rolled 
leather bridal, $50 6566883 

HEREFORD HEIFER, IS 
months old, top condition and 
quiet. $700. 652lm 

BUTCHER HOGS AND 
breeding sow for sale. 652-1664. 
652-2764. 

LOCAL GRASS HAY FOR 
sale, $2 per bale. Phone 
652-1698. 

| WANTED: 2 THOROUGH- 

bred trailer, 2600 lbs. Call collect 
evenings, 112-754-5691. 

WHITE NANNY GOAT. EX- 
cellent milker, very gentle with 
children, $100.642-3453 

FIRST CUT HAY. HIGH PRO- ! 
tein, fine hay. $2.50 per bale. 
652-3096, 1463 Stelly's XRd. 

FOR SALE 1 MALE BUFFALO, j 
for information phone 
112-754-2276 

OAT OR TAME HAY IN THE 
field, $100 per ton. 384-3347 ■ 

REGISTERED SUFFOLK 
ewes for sale. 652-1507 

WEANER PIGS. 8 WEEKS 
old. $30. 656-1396. 

HAY $2 A BALE 

478-9497 

TWO ELECTRIC FENCERS, 

$35 each 652-2300. 

WEANER PIGS. 6 WEEKS, $30 

9 weeks, $35.479-4545. 

HORSES BOARDED 

479 2205 

Vi ARAB GELDING, 11 YEARS 
Old. 14.2 HH. $750. 642 3985. 

17" STUBBEN SADDLE, $500. 
478-2374. 

ZALDI DRESSAGE SADDLE, 
good condition $450 385-8624. 

WANTED STUB IN SADOLE, 
urgent. 595-1467. 

POTATOES, $35 PER TON OR 
$2 per sack . 652-1546. 

GOOD SWEET HAY. $110 PER 
ton, infield. Phone652-1469 

QUALITY U-CUT HAY IN 
field. $2.50 per bale. 4786301 o 

RABBITS, VARIOUS. $2 50 1 
each. 479-0652. c 

i 

13D HEAVY EQUIPMENT 

MD MACHINERY 

ISLAND TRUCK & TRAILER 
Ltd. nas now moved to 104-1492 
Admirals Road. Victoria. Our 
new number is 3846633. Repairs 
and fabrication of van bodies, 
flat decks and trailer. Mlsc. ser¬ 
vices include running boards, 
cabinets, bumpers and specialty 
truck accessories. Now In stock 
used 12 ' flat deck, new 12 ' flat 
deck, used 18' van body. 

We build to suit your needs. 

1965 GMC TANDEM V 6 , GAS. 5 
and 4 transmission, 18'x8'6" 
deck, tested. $5000. Champ 
rough terrain 4x4, 27' lift, $18,- 
000.1972 Ford back hoe, extenda 
hoe, 4 and 1 bucket, ex-city ma 
chine in good condition. $15,000. 

652 5523. 

LINE PAINTING EQUIP 1 

ment, 1978 Kellv—Creswell line 
striping machine. C—W glass i 
bead dispenser, arrows and tern- 1 
plates for parking lot, etc. 
Equipment trailer. Offers. 
652-3120 | 

D 8 CAT. SERIAL NUMBER ■ 
D 8 H 10.046. DAT angle dozer. 
89B winch, fully screened and 
guarded Bush blade available 
With work. 112-749-3365 or 

112 7496987 

GWG RENTALS LTD. 
Keating Industrial Park. 
652-3908 Construction shacks, 
bobcats, art d contractors equip¬ 
ment. 

'79 WESTERN STAR, 8V92TA, 
12513, 44,000 pound rears on air, 
low mileage, ex-dealor show 
truck. ContactCam Young. Nan 
amio. 112-758-2074. 

1965 JOHN DEERE 2010 
crawler, R.O.P.S, angle blade, 
brush blade, plus 1959 Interna 
ttonal 190 tandem ramp truck 
and extras. 642-5358. 

1974 CASE 780 TRACTOR. _ 
back hoe and loader, turbo die- S 
sel, cab, 1900 hours 1974 580 a 
tractor extendahoe and loader. ° 
cab 656-1427. 

71 FORD LOUISVILLE 9000 SE 
ries, diesel, 14 vard rock box, 

112 335-2569. or 112 956-3772 after 
6 pm 

JOHN DEERE <50 TRACK- II 
loader G.P bucket, winch, arch ; 
and grapples, 60% undercar- 1 
riage, $16,500. 7486157 ^ 

1972 KENWORTH W924 CAB 
and chassis. Rebuilt NTG400. 5 3 
and 4 trans, SRD 44 rear end. ? 
478-1951. • 

WANTED: 12 TO 20 CUBIC 
foot electrically driven com¬ 
pressor Phone 112-748-8212 col 
lect after 6 pm. j 

JOHN DEERE 440 SKIDOER, f 

new line and choker, good cond., „ 

$10,500. 7486157 0 

1 LOCK FORMER, 1 RAKE, 1 
bar folder. 1 roller, portable gas 
welder 642-3748 9 

WANTED: PORTABLE SAW l< 
mill machinery or complete 
sawmill. 385-8842 

STEEL FLATDECK, FITS ON 
eton Offers. 386 7908 before 
4:30 112 748-3689 after 5pm 

1965 FORDSON SUPER— 4 

Malor tractor loader, diesel. $ 
4796208. 

1967 KENWORTH LOGGING 
truck. Phone 6426540 after 5pm 

TOP SOIL SHREDDER AND 2 
front end loader . 383-1532 * 

WANTED 300 AMP. WELDER, V) 
single phase, buzz box, 477-3696 

IK FARM MPUMENTS 


C-6 


IK FARM IMPLEMENTS 


J. GRIEVE MOTORS LTD. 


SAANICHTON 


mower as part trade. 479-0871 


ISO CARS F0« SALE 



141 LEASE VEHICLES 


11 


We Thought You 
Should Know 


Rittger". 3 years old, grey. 


HORSESHOEING 

/€ Milburn 652 2140 


LEASH 

★ is ★ 

INTEREST 


★ 12 ★ 

MONTHS 

WITH AN OPTION 
TOBUY THE VEHICLE 
YOU HAVE DRIVEN AT 

/ FULLY 
/ DEPRECIATED 
/ VALUES 

ENSIGN LEASE 
LTD. 
Quadra at 
Caledonia 
386-2411 

DEALER NO. 5620 


CHRYSLER 

PLYMOUTH 



ALL UNITS 
CHECKED 
BY CARCLINIC 
DIAGNOSTIC 
CENTRE 


151 CARS FOR SALE 


gormilGM 

USED CARS 

YOU CAN 
EXPECT A 
GREAT DEAL 
FROM CORNELL 


BUTLER 

A] 

BROTHERS 

Min*u 


FARM, LAWN AND GARDEN 
EQUIPMENT 

Satoh and Power King Tractors 
* Gas and Diesel/12-38 h$). * 

Jacuzzi Pumps 
Howard Rotavators 

Serving the Peninsula and 
Islands for 50 years. 

2046 KEATING XRD. 
652-4437 ~~ 652-1121 


Rollins 


MACHINERY LIMITED 

610 ALPHA STREET 18*0541 
FORD TRACTORS 
Lawn and Garden Tractors 
10-20 HP 
Farm Tractors 
2 Wheel and 4 Wheel Or I ve 
13-335 HP 
PL-S9S-4A 



Lawn 8 Garden Tractors 
7hp 28 hp 

Diesd Farm Tractors 
»hp 275hp 
Full Line of Attachments 
Good Supptv Of Usad Tractors 
652 1642_SAANICHTON 



» 6 ' CAL GLASS BOAT WITH BOLE N HUSKY 1476, MY) 

1924 65 HP More Md trMlor mate drive wMti hydrauli 
valued 6* U*95. w*K lake good and Pto push Made and t_ 

ln9 . . . 


6 YEAR SMETLANO WELSH 


smarm* 


IITf KITTENS MANFRED f HUNOERT 


Him 

yu nn _ m+iu 


$6695 


* * A 

78 IMPALA 


$4895 

73VWWestfalia 


75 Monte Carlo 

dr., HTP. Fully 
tuipped including power 
ndows! $4695 

77 PLy! FURY 

dr., HTP. Fully 
equipped. Must be seen! 

$2995 

70 VW Westfalia « 

Camper van $1995 

* * * 

72 OLDS 

4-door sedan. One owner, 
lots of options, including 
air conditioning $1795 
* * * 

74 Buick Century 

Good condition $1995 

* * * 

71 SEBRING 

2 dr., HTP. Runs well $995 

* * * 

Good Selection 

of CAMAROS — Z28s — 
TRANSAMs 


“HIGHEST $$$ 
PAID" 

For Clean Low 
MILEAGE TRADES 

OPEN MON.—FRI.M 
SAT. V-S 
Finlaysonand 
Burnside 

*5-5777 D—Hr 537$ 

ir* 


78 Fairmont S/W 


Choose From 3 

* * * 

78CHEVETTE 


$3995 


$4495 


79 DIPLOMAT 


78 VW Rabbit 

4 door, 4 cylinder, 
automatic, 
AM-FM radio. 
Stock #8423 

$5995 

77 VW Rabbit 

4 door, 4 cylinders, 

automatic, radio. 

Only 17,000 miles. 
Stock #44151 

$5495 

'80 Dodge D150 PU 
'79 Ford Mustang 11 
'79 Plymouth Caravelle 
'79 Chrysler Newport 
'79 Buick Skyhawk S 
'79 Datsun 510 
'79 Chrysler 300 
'79 Dodge Omni 
'79ChevCamaro 
'78 Plymouth Horizon 
'78 Mercury Cougar 
'77 Pontiac Trans Am 
'77 Ford Pinto 
'77 Chevette 
'77 Cordoba T-Bar 
'76 Dodge Charger 
75 Olds Cutlass 
75 Ford Pinto S.W. 

74 Datsun B210 
74 AMC Gremlin X 
74 Dodge Dart 
74 Jeep Cherokee 
74 Ford LTD S.W. 

'73 Colony Park SW 
’73 Toyota Corona 
’72 Ford Pinto S.W. 


PLUS MANY 
MORE 

GOV'T TESTED 
PLUS 2-YEAR 
WRITTEN 
WARRANTY 


WANTED! 

GOOD CLEAN 
USED CARS 
CONTACT: 
DON REDECOPP 



Chrysler-Plymouth 

Ltd. 

DOWNTOWN 
YATESAT COOK 

Dealer licence number 
D5295 

386-2411 

Open Weekdays 
Till 9:00 


1*73-HDD 


197V MUSTANG, AUTOMATIC. 
2.3 litre, 4-cyl, p.s. radio, red, 
$5295 

1979 Mustang, automatic. 2.3 
litre, 4-cyl, p.s, radio, dark blue. 
$5195 

1979 Cougar XR7, 302 V 8 . auto. 
P.S., P.B., radio, buckets. Law 
dau roof. $5495 

i960 Citation x—body. V 6 . auto. 
P S , 4—DR hatchback. $5995 
19*0 Trans Am. VI, P.S., P B , 
auto. red. $8195 

1971 Ford Econoline van, L. ton. 
351 VI. auto, radio, p s, p.b, 
$5395. 

HERTZ RENTACAR 
(Divisionof owbar Leasing) 
W OougMsSt., Victoria. B.C 
Open 7 days a week 388-441) 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

A super fo/y 1980 2 dr LeMans 
demo with a small 2*7 8 cvi 
•opine Beme Automatic tram, 
power *teering, brakes. AM 
radio Any reasonable otter will 
be accepted Call ALEC BO 
Empress Pontiac Butcfc 
LkdJfo 7121 re* 477 1575 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

krand new t«B0 Acadian 7 dr 
Pf t ronomkei 4 cvi anpmr 
(do tr an*, body v*de motdmgs 

“ JzWhr’Spj; 

land triawtAOcontort BARR r 

HwmK3»m ot J82~7l?i o. 


V- 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































I 


C-7 

150 CUS FOR SALE 



Esso Car Clinic 
Inspected and Fully 
RECONDITIONED 
USED EARS 


10 [MOOSE 


79 Acadian, 4 dr. 

79 Corolla 
79Volare, SW 
78 Corolla 
78Z28 
78 Acadian 
78 Dodge PU 
77 Caprice Classic 
77 Toyota PU 
77 Honda 
77 Bobcat SW 
77 Monarch Ghia 
77Chevelle 
77CamaroLT 
77 Volare SW 
77 Granada 
76 Vista Cruiser SW 
76 Malibu SW 
76 Caprice 
76 Corolla SR5 
76 Honda 

76 Dodge Boogie Van 
76 Astre 
76 Mazda 
76 Ram Charger 
76 MG Midget 
76Datsun710 
75 Corona 
75 Volvo SW 
75 Corolla SW 
75 Pacer 
75 Corolla, 2 dr. 

75 Dart, 4 dr. 

75 Comet, 4 dr. 

75 Land Cruiser 
75 Monte Carlo 
75EI Doradoconvt. 
74 Fiat X19 
74 Corona MK11 
73 Corona 



70 Buick Wildcat 5499 

66 Pontiac SW 5399 

70 International 5995 

OPEN FROM 
8a.m.-9p.m. 

SAT., 8a.m.-6p.m. 

100% Bank Financing 
O.A.C. 



finlaYson 
(A cross from Woodwards) 
DEALER 6290 



mm 


TOP OF THE LINE LUXURY. 
1980 Olds Cutlass Brougham 
sedan. 10.000 miles. 305 V8, tilt, 
P/S, P/B, P/W, P/truck, wire 
wheel covers, air, cruise, AM/ 
fm stereo, vinyl roof and 
Perma— shine. Balance of war¬ 
ranty Beautiful crushed velour 
Interior. This classic car lists 
over SI 2,000. Only 6 mths. old and 
going for the incredibly low. low 
price Of $9,500. 721-3046, 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

1980 Buick Electra Park Avenue 
demo. Loaded with all the luxury 
and options of a Cadillac but 
priced thousands of dollars less. 
Exclusive with LEA WALLE at 
Empress Pontiac Buick CMC 
Ltd. 382 7121 or res. 479-8934. 
Dealer 5701. 


1980 turbo Trans Am, all 
options including tilt 
wheel and air condition¬ 
ing. Call Les Collier at 
385-241 5, Speedway 
Motors Ltd., 971 Yates. 
Dealer 5180. 


CLASSIC 

•79 Chrysler Cordoba, landau 
'oof, accent stripes, ps. pb, 
power windows — seats, cruise 
control, wire wheels. Deluxe In- 
»erior with AM/FM cassette A 
•rue beauty! Must be seen 
WILLE DODGE CHRYSLER 
3240 Douglas St. Dealer 5881 1 


LOOK! 


’980 Omni 2^Jr MB Very eco¬ 
nomical 4 cvl. auto. Aerody¬ 
namic styling and total comfort. 
Must be seen at WILLE DODGE 
CHRYSLER. 3240 Douglas St 
Dealer 5881 


1980 4 DOOR CITATION 
Hatchback Demo. 4 cylinder, 
automatic, steering, radio, de¬ 
froster . 2-tone paint and much 
more Retail $8275 Sale $7795 
Bridge St Motors DLSI6I. 
388 5714, 382 A315.652 4244 


TRY US FIRST! 

79 Hoc I ion. hatchback T remen 
dous M P G One owner. low 
mites 1 Make an offer 1 J*8-**?l 
Metro Honda. Dealer S4/t> 


IV79-J I AlkMOMT. 307 LOAO 
ed. I IMA) miles 85)75 Quick 
sale SW 1675 


•979 COLT NAT CHBACK St AN 
dard 8 speed rwH sell. $4680 or 
(jest offer 5*7 55*7 


TV PLYMOUTH ARROW t * 

• client <u$, d-«.on $5700 or best 
.Afar 4/74187 


150 CMS FOR SAli 


GlenQak 



Ford 

'TELL A FRIEND' 


69 FALCON A.T. 

$ 1250 

72 CORTINA SDN 

$ 2250 

73 CAMARO 

$ 3950 

73 COUGAR 

$ 3950 

74 VOLVO S.W. 

$ 5250 

74 AUSTIN 

$ 2250 

74 L.T.D. A.C. 

$ 3450 

75 GREMLIN 

% 2150 

75 VALIANT, 6, ATS 2450 

76 L.T.D., 51.000M 

S 3450 

76 TORI NO S.W. 

S 3450 

77 RABBIT Sedan 

S 5750 

77 CAMARO 

S 5950 

77 PINTO S.W. 

S 4450 

78 BOBCAT 

S 4250 

78 L.T.D. 

S 5450 

79 PLYMOUTH 

S 5750 

79 SUNBIRD 

S 6250 

79 COUGAR XR7 

S 6450 

79 OMNI AT 

S 4950 

80 T BIRD, DeluxeS 8250 

80 CAMARO 

TDIin/C 

S 7450 

1KULKS 

72 VAN, 1 owner 

S 3450 

74 SUPER CAB 

S 5750 

77 BLAZER 

S 6850 

77 G.M.C. Va TON 

S 4950 


GLENOAKFORD 

YATES AT COOK 
384-1144 

DEALER 6616 


[pacipc] 


PEUGEOT 


75 VW Bus $5895. 

72 Volvo S.W. $3995. 
78 LeCar GTL $4695. 

73 Toyota 1600 $1995 
77 Volare AT $2895. 

77 Honda H/B $3995. 

76 Mazda wgn $3295. 

76 Datsun AT $3395. 
2- Diesel Rabbits 

78 Celica GT $5995. 
78Bronco4x4 $8995. 

77 Mazda GLC $3995! 
76 Dodge Dart $3395. 
73 Mazda wgn $1895. 

BANK FINANCING 

385-1451 Dealer 5253 
Blanshard at Johnson 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

1980 Firebird Demonstrator. 
This Esprit model lust nicely 
broken In, 4,000 mites, features 
economical 305 cu. In. VB, auta 
matlc trans, power steering, 
brakes, radto. tilt wheel, tinted 
glass, power windows etc. Bur 
gundy with oft white Interior. 
Include: New car warranty. 
Priced hundreds of dollars below 
replacement cost. For further 
Information or appointment to 
view please call ERROL Rl 
CHARDSON. Empress Pontiac 
Buick GMC Ltd. 382-7121 or 
383 2465. 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

Riviera! The very best of our line 
and what a bargain Here Is a 
1980 BUICK RIVIERA DEMO, 
completely equipped including 
power moonroof and mahogany 
colored LEATHER Interior, air 
conditioning and much, much 
more. An absolute steal at our 
sale price. Three more to choose 
from as well. For personal ser 
v Ice on this executive driven lux¬ 
ury car contact MIKE CASTLE 
at Empress Pontiac Buick GMC 
Ltd. 382 7121 or res. 381-2595. 
Dealer 5701, 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

Economy 1 The 1980 Acadian 
H/B 2 dr. or 4 dr. will save you so 
much money on gas and service 
vou will have lots left over for the 
good times. Why not cut your 
expenses In half. Hurry and con¬ 
tact BILL REYNOLDS right 
away tor a demo and a good deal 
on one of these GM leaders. 
595-0718 or 382-7121, Empress 
Pontiac Buick GMC Ltd. Dealer 
5701. 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

Looking for a bargain? KARL 
KUESTER at Empress Pontiac 
Buick Ltd. offers one only 1980 
Pontiac Par I sienna demonstra¬ 
tor station wagon Safari. This is 
a fully equipped 9 pass, model 
finished In white with a tan irv 
ter lor. For more information 
and a demonstrator please con¬ 
tact KARL at 382-7121, res. 
477 5798. Dealer 5701, 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL 

1980 LeMans demo. 4 dr. wagon. 
Economical 301 - V8, automatic 
power steering and brakes, dark 
blue exterior with matching 
vinyl bench seats. Roof rack, 
split rear window and tall oate. 
All ready to go for that family 
vacation. Contact ART MOYSY- 
CHYN, Empress Pontiac Buick 
GMC Ltd 382 7121. Dealer 5701, 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

1980 Trans am demo. This fan¬ 
tastic turbo T.A. Is our Parts 
Manager's demo and has 16 op¬ 
tions including air cond. and 

WSKMFJfiSSi 

welcome Phone or see MARTIN 
CUMMINGS at Empress Pon¬ 
tiac Buick GMC Ltd. 382-7121. 
Stock m F1675 Dealer 5701. 


GRAND OPENING 
SPECIAL! 

This is my Demo 1980 Pontiac 
Parisienne 2 dr HT. Grey and 
Maroon, VS AT. P S. P B, radto. 
power windows For this week 
end i will discount if $1480 was 
$11,313 NOW 897lV Please coll 
MURRAY MINCKLER at Env 
press Pontiac Buick GMC Ltd 
382 7121 or 458-5408 Dealer 5701 


79 CAMARO, POWER STEER 
•ng. power br ekes, smell VI with 
automatic transmission, loss 
then 7000 miles $6850 
112 746 7641 


1979 RABBIT GTl. SUNRi 

«Tr4 


‘ wrfl Per arro seats. 

388 «ft* before 4 WCanway 


UNROOF, 

’rtuvulg to 

after 7 or 


1979 PINTO HATCHBACK 
g<4, 


150 CMS FOR SALE 


EDWARD 

motors ltd. 


OUR FIRST 


IE 
ONLY 3 LEE! 


80 GLF hardtop 5 speed, 
top-of-the-llne model. Ex- 
Subaru Canada demo, 
AM/FM stereo cassette. 
Finished in walnut 
w/beioe vinyl roof. Re¬ 
placement cost $8218. 

DEMO SALE $7595 

80 G.L. Sedan 
auto, finished in Ivory 
w/tan velour interior. 
AM/FM radio, heavy duty 
undercoat etc. 5000 km. 
(3000 miles). Replace¬ 
ment cost $7543. 

DEMO SALE $7043 

80 Hatchback 5 spd. 

Our fuel economy leader. 
AM/FM stereo, (4 speak¬ 
ers), mag wheels, rally 
steering wheel. Yellow 
w/custom stripe treat¬ 
ment. 5500 km (3300 
miles). Replacement cost 
$7493. 

DEMO SALE $6993 

FULL WARRANTY 

***** 

BRAND NEW 1980 
GL 5 SPD SEDANS 

$6895 

Best Buy In Town! 


EDWARD 

motors ltd. 


3319 Douglas 
(Opposite ICBC) 
Dealer 6605 384-1161 


1*80 ELDORADO BERRITTZ 
Demo, blue, under 500 miles 
This car Is loaded including 
sunroof Retail $27,400 can be 
bought reasonable. Trades wel¬ 
come. Bridge St Motors DL516I, 
388-5714, 382-6315, 652-4244. 


1 979 CHRYSLE R NE W 
Yorker, In Immaculate condi¬ 
tion, fully loaded including air 
conditioning. $9600 Davs 
727-2222; evenings and week 
ends, 595-8777. 


TRY US FIRST! 

79 Sunblrd station wagon, auto¬ 
matic, $4995 388 6921, Metro 
Honda. Dealer 5876. 


1979MERCURY ZEPHYR 2 DR. 
AT, P.S, P.B. Red In colour. 
17.000 KM. $5495. McCallum 
Motbrs Ltd. Dealer 5603 Call 
LI NDON 382-6122 or 642 4425. 


METALLIC BLUE BUICK 
Park Avenue, 1979. $13,000 KM. 
Beautiful condition. Loaded 
$11,800 O B.O. Telephone, 
723 3636 


1979RABBIT4DOOR DELUXE. 
Extras. 23,000 km. Excellent 
condition. Must sell. Offers to 
$7050. 478-4334. 


1980 DIESEL RABBIT, 5 
speed, sunroof, extras. Replace¬ 
ment cost $9800, asking $8995 or 
best offer. 382-9295 after 5pm 


1979 VOLVO 244 DL, 4500 KMS, 
4 cvcllnder automatic, power 
steering, power brakes. $8250. 


79 DODGE DIPLOMAT STA- 
tion wagon. Low miles. Many op- 
tlons Excellent condition. 
112 743 5426 after 5. 


79 GRANADA GHIA. 6000 
miles, new car warranty, like 
new. F Irst otter over $6300 takes. 
479-2662 


1*77-1ST* 


1978 Buick Regal turbo. 
Silver metallic with red 
velour Interior, power 
steering, power brakes, 
power windows, power 
seats, air conditioning. 
Call Don Parker at 
385-2415, Speedway 
Motors Ltd., 971 Yates. 
Dealer 5180. 


TRY USFIRST! 
6c2.'77 Cougar 4-door 
Brougham sedan. 26,000 
miles — mint condition! 
388-6921, Metro Honda. 
Dealer 5876. 


77 Mercury Marquis 

4 dr. HT, P.S, P.B, V8 AT. Only 
14,000 ml. A beautiful car $5795. 
B. Madsen Motors Ltd. 478-5011. 
Dealer 5450. 


1977 DODGE ASPEN 4 DR. CUS- 
tom sedan, slant 6 auto, P.S, P.B, 
radio. Light green with dark 
green Interior. 31,000 ml. Extra 
excellent condition. $4895. 
Bridge St. Motor Co Ltd., Bruce 
>-431 $Q<-- - 


382-4 


5 or 388-5714. Dealer 5161. 


77 CAMARO LT 

350 auto., PS, PB, buckets, con¬ 
sole, rally wheels. $5895. 
3844196, Painter Motors Ltd., 
3005 Douglas St Dealer 5802. 


77 HONDA 

2 dr. Hatchback, 4 cvl., 4 spd., 
radio, radial tires. $3,495. Paint 
er Motors, 3005 Douglas, 
3844196 Dealer 5802. 


TRY US FIRST! 

'78 Chew Nova Cabriolet, auto¬ 
matic Many extras, low miles! 
3M-4921, Metro Honda. Dealer 


MUST SELL 77 TOYATA SR5, 
llftback. short peckepe. 53,000 
highway miles, lady driven, re- 
oularly serviced, excellent con¬ 
dition. $4350 or best offer. 
112-749 3647 evenings. 


78 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
back, CVCC, 5 speed. iSOOcc, 
in-dash AM/FM cassette stereo, 
40.000 kilometers. Excel lent 
shape Phone 479-7293 or 


WANTED: A GOOD HOME 
for our Honda 1977 Civic hatctv 
beck, pinstripmp. side mould 
Ing. radio. Michelin summer and 
winter rediels. new exheust. 
first cless condition 479 2372 


1978 HONDA ACCORD 

364100km. AM/F M cassette, 
new muffler system 

Auto Tr«m 595-4497 


TRY US FIRST! 

n Accord. S Mood 


sir' 


TRY USFIRST! 


150 CARS FOR SALE 


SATURDAY, JULY 19,1980 

1150 CARS F0* SALE 150 CARS FOR SALE 



VOLVO 


I MCCALLUMl 
MOTORS 


★ ★ 



MYSTIC SILVER 
METALLIC 


FOR IE 

★ ★ 


79 Bronco 4x4 
79 Volvo 245 SW 
78 Mazda GLC 
78 Volvo 242 DL 
77 Volks Rabbit 2 dr 
77 Volvo 242 DL 
76 Peugeot 504 SL 
76 Pontiac Firebird 
75 Volvo 164 E 
74 Merc Bobcat SW 
72 Volvo 144S 
71 Volvo 145 SW 
67 Volvo 123 GT 
67 Mercedes diesel 

» MORE 


BCAAINSPECTED 
FOR YOUR 
PROTECTION 


100% BANK 
FINANCE 
0AC 


1978 DODGE ASPEN 360, EX 
RCMP highway car, $3000. 
652 2057. 


VICTORIA'S 
VOLVO CENTRE 


★ 382-6122 ★ 

Corner Yates and Cook 
Dealer 5603 


TRY US FIRST 

'77 Pinto, only 31,000 Km. 
388-6921, Metro Honda. Dealer 
5876. 

TRY US FIRST! 

1977 Honda CVCC. 5 speed, new 
motor. Top condition! Metro 
Honda, 388-6921 Dealer 5876 

TRY US FIRST! 

78 Honda Accord. Air condl 
tloned. etc. 388-6921, Metro 
Honda Dealer 5876 

77 FIREBIRD 
Excellent condition, $800 stereo 
system plus much more. 
656-2940, ask for Peter 

78 PONTIAC TRANS AM, 400 4 
barrel, power steering, power 
brakes, hatch roof, air condition 
Ing, fully loaded, $8250 or best 
otter. Phone after 5pm, 479-7877 

TWO 1977 VOLKSWAGEN RAB 
bits, 2 dr, 4 sod. Approx. 25,000 
ml. each. $5595. McCallum 
Motors Ltd Dealer 5603. Call 
LI NDON 382-6122 or 642-4425. 

TRY US FIRST! 

78 Honda Accord, automatic. 
Very low miles! 388-6921, Metro 
Honda. Dealer 5876. 

1977 HONDA CIVIC, NEW 
front tires, new snow tires, vinyl 
roof, new exhaust system, excel¬ 
lent running condition, $3100 or 
offers. 386-2980 after 5pm. 

78 TRANSAM, AUTOMATIC, 
power steering, power brakes, 
power windows, radials, tilt 
wheel, velour Interior, $8,500. 
385-1305. 

1477 HONDA CIVIC AUTO, $2,- 
895. Government tested. 

Georoe Eng Truck Sales 
Dealer #5166 

7810A Rock Bay Ave-385-3054- 

78 FORD STEPSIDE COURI- 
er, 20,000 kilometres, 5 speed, 
sunroof, custom paint, snap-on 
tarp, excellent condition. $6500 
firm. After 5pm, 474-1575 

77 DATSUN F10, SEDAN, 4 
speed, front wheel drive, 25,000 
miles, excellent condition. 
Phone 652-2243 $3950 or best 
offer. 

1978 TRANS AM 

6 litre.auto, T-Top, black on 
black. 20X)00 kilometers, $7500. 
383-8985. 

MUST SELL! RETURNING TO 

clean, tape deck. Offers on $6500. 
381-1492. 

1977 CADILLAC ELDORADO 
Blrrltz. very clean, loaded, 
owner leaving Days 383-0811 
evenings 477-7775. 

1977 PLYMOUTH VOLARE 
station wagon, radlals. 40,000 
miles, excellent condition. $4700 
478-8161. 

77 HONDA CIVIC, EXCEL- 
lent condition. 36,000 miles. 
$3295. trades considered. 
478-6529 

1978 CHEVETTE CHEVRO- 
let. 4 cylinder, excellent condi¬ 
tion. $4500. Call after 5pm 
477-8863 

1977 HONDA ACCORD HATCH- 
beck, silver, 5 speed, Immecu 
t*t*^$S300 An excellent car. 

MOVING. MUST SELL 77 AUS^ 
tin Marina, excellent condition. 
30XXX) miles. SiaOO or best offer 
Call after 5pm, )8>27I6 

78 HONDA STATION WAGON, 


$4780 6565140 

1*77 T-BIRD. 36,000 MILES, 
every option including power 
moonroof $4000 3870836 

77 TOYOTA SRS LIE TRACK, 
$4150. with many extras 5*8-4)19 
effer $ Mpm 

78 LE BARON LADY DRIVEN, 
immaculate, all options, had 

UX 477 19)1 

78 BABBIT 4 OR DELUXE. 

A/r ltm 




Large Shipment 
1980 HONDAS 
On Their Way 

Come in Today 
AND CHOOSE 
YOURS 

BUY OR LEASE 
FROM • 

VICTORIA'S 

FIRST 

HONDA DEALER 
SALES —LEASING 

BANK FINANCING. 

INSURANCE, 
LICENCE PLATES 
ALL AT OUR ONE STOP 
NEW &USEDCAR CENTRE 

3864707 

Dealer No. 5668 


(’Dc’Papc) 

J, 



77 X JS coupe, all power and lux 
urv options. Excellent all round 
condition. An experience In mo¬ 
toring pleasure 


I 



dows, hatch root, sfereq 1 tape 
Gorgeous, one-owner with only 
6,000 miles. Must and will be 
sold. 

77 Cadillac Seville loaded 

78 Seville Custom Opera Coupe 
80 Datsun 280ZX 

80 LeCar, economy plus! 

78 Bronco 4 X4 9,000 miles. 

77 Nova auto, 6,21,000 ml. 

76 Olds Omega Coupe Clean! 

62 Mercedes 220 SE Coupe 

78 MGB 184X10ml. — Mint! 

Open8:30-5:30 Closed Sat. 

DePAPE MOTORS LTD. 

I ndoors at-779 Pandora 
384-8035 Dealer-5311 


Deluxe, AM/FM, Im- 
maculate. $7500 or offers 
479-7571 


78 VOLVO 242 GT, UNIQUE 
looking, many GT options, Im¬ 
maculate. $9500 478 8701 


77 COUGAR XR7, SPECIAL 
edition, loaded, must be seen 
595-5939 


1978 CELICH GT LIFTBACK, 
sunroof, tape deck am/fm radio, 
louvres, $6000. 112-245-2539. 


HONDA CIVIC, LIKE NEW, 
only 12,000 km, 1977. Asking 
$5600.595-3110 


78 HONDA 5-SPEED, NEW 
tires, special wheels, very good 
condition. $4000, 658-5149. 


MOVING MUST SELL 
Honda Civic. Best of 
384 5609. 


1175-1978 


75 BLACK CORDOBA. BLACK 
Interior, hlghback bucket seats, 
power windows, air condition 
Ing, cruise control, AM 8-track 
quad, new dual exhaust, new 
transmission with shift kit, 
many more extras, call Mark 
385-3451. after 6pm 477-6806. 
Offers on 15200. 


75 CADILLAC 

Fleetwood Brham de Elegance 
Fully loaded, air, windows, tilt 
steering, independent 6 way 
seats, cruise. A beautiful auto¬ 
mobile. $7295 B. Madsen Motors 
Ltd. 478-5011 Dealer 5450. 


VICTORIA 1 OWNER 

1976 Mercury Comet, 4 door, 6 
c ylinder automatic, 23,000 miles, 
$3,995. McCallum Motors, call 
Llndon 382-6122 or 642-4425 
Dealer 5603. 


76 LINCOLN MARK IV, EX 
cellent condition. White with red 
pin stripe, white leather Interior. 
Other options Including moon 
roof. Asking $10,500, will consld 
er camperlzed van for part pay 
ment, 112-74*3259 after 6 


QUICK SALE, 1976 CHEVELLE 
Malblu 4 door, one owner, power 
steering, power brakes, tilt 
wheel, AM radio, very low mlle^ 
age, excellent condition, $3,500. 
479-0891 after 5pm. 


VW BAHA BUG 
1976 -1600 Dualport engine. Solex 
cartos. headers, front end lifter, 
trans stabdizar kit, 12 volt, new 
electrical, new windshield 
$2100.477-7912 


1976 TOYOTA COROLLA SR5, 
mint condition throughout, 1600 
cc, 5 speed, 30 miles per gallon 
city. 36 miles per gallon high 
way. Must sell due to layoff 
478-5863 


75 MUSTANG 

V6 4 spd, radio. Very clean. 
$3895. B. Madsen Motors Ltd. 
478-5011. Dealer 5450. 


75 RABBIT 

2 dr, 4 cvl, 4 spd. Like new. Only 
$3795 B. Madsen Motors Ltd. 
478-5011. Dealer 5450 


TRY US FIRST! 

76 Honda Civic, 4 speed, silver ... 
colour, $3295. Metro Honda, 
388-6921, Dealer 5876 


TRY US FIRST! 

76 Honda station wagon, $3 
388-6921, Metro Honda. Dealer 


TRY USFIRST! 

'76 Acadian, automatic. $1995. 
388 h 5921. Metro Honda. Dealer 


76 PONTIAC FIREBIRO 2 DR 
VI AT. P.S, P.B, air cond. tilt 
Gold 34,000 ml $5995. McCallum 
Motors Ltd Dealer 5603 Ph 
LINDON 382-6122 or 642-4425 


75 DODGE OART SPORTS 
modal, automatic, power steer 
Ing. power brakes, bucket seats, 

tSXS'&vK*" 19 "' 


1975 DODGE OART 4 DOOR, 6 
cylinder automatic, power 
steering. 77 MO miles, excellent 

——- %mo *4 )^ 


condition, 

after 6 




1975 HONOA CIVIC 4-SPEEO. 

ittm£*mh k r %7m 


H CUSTOM DODGE OART 
fop cWtlon^Tjai 656 iV** 

1975 flillltl). Ay f c 



Mercedes-Benz 

PORSCHE 

80 CITATION 

Sharp four-door hatchback V6 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, radio $7,195 

80 CAMARO 

Silver and grey beauty. V8 auto¬ 
matic, power steering, power 
brakes, radio. Only 12,500 miles 
and like new $7,995 

80 CENTURY 

Silver and black Buick V8 auto 
matlc, power steering, power 
brakes, radio This Is an excep¬ 
tionally nice car I $8,295 

80T-BIRD 

Only 2,000 miles; 11 months fac¬ 
tory warranty. V8 automatic, 
power steering, power brakes, 
power windows, radio. A beauti 
fulunlt! $8,895 

80 SEVILLE 

Only 1,000 miles on this luxury 
Cadillac. Medium brown metal¬ 
lic with beige plush Interior. 
Must be seen! $22,600 

79 DATSUN 210 

Choose from two and four door 
units In a variety of colours. 
Automatics, with radio, side 
mouldings, heavy duty under- 
seal. Priced from $4,895 

79 AMC SPIRIT 

DL llftback, 6 automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, power 
locks, radio, etc. (16 options) 
Only 11.500 miles $5,495 

79 DATSUN 510 
STATION WAGON 

Nice 510 with automatic, custom 
roof rack, radio, other extras 
$6,995 

79 CORONA 

Very nice Toyota S^speed hatch¬ 
back, power steering, power 
brakes, AM/FM radio $6,995 

78 DATSUN 510 

Several to choose from. Auto^ 
matlc or standard. All with 
radio, side mouldings and under¬ 
seal. Low mileage $4,995 

78 MERCEDES 

300 CD two-door hardtop f Inlhsed 
In silver and power by 5-cvl. 
diesel engine. Automatic, power 
steering, power disc brakes, 
sunroof, AM/FM station seeker 
and cassette stereo $25,700 ($10,- 
000 less than replacement cost) 

76MERCEDES 

Maonlflcent 450SEL sedan fin¬ 
ished in brown metallic with off- 
white leather Interior. Sunroof. 
AM/FM statlon-seeker/cassette 
stereo, light allov wheels Only 
36,500 miles $29,770 ($20,000 less 
than replacement cost) 

73 VOLVO 145 
STATION WAGON 

Fuel-lnlected, automatic, air 
conditioning, radial tires. A very 
nice unit! $3,995 

72MERCEDES 

Beautiful 300SEL 4.5 finished In 
anthracite grey with burgundy 
leather interior. Features In¬ 
clude sunroof, air conditioning, 
automatic, power steering, 
power disc brakes, power win 
dows, etc. $11,975 

OPEN WEEKDAYS 
TILL6P.M. 

Government 

at 

Hillside 
385-6737 
Dealer 80S3 


75 VALIANT CUSTOM 4 DOOR, 
318, auto, power steering, power 
brakes. 58,000 miles, new ra¬ 
dlals Very good condition. $3600. 
385-6496 


1975 CAMARO, V8 AUTO 
matlc, power steering and 
brakes, wide tires, Cralgers. Im 
maculate throughout. Best offer. 
Phone Brenda, 479-2358 


76 ACADIAN, 4 SPEED, RA- 
dlals, radio, new brakes, new 
exhaust, good condition, 37,000 
miles. 832B6.47- 


l. 479-0696 evenings. 


1975 CHRYSLER NEWPORT. 2 
door hardtop, air, power steer 
Ing, power brakes and windows, 
clean. $2950. 598-4050 


1976 CADILLAC 4 DOOR 
Sedan de Vllle, 49,000 miles, 
loaded, excellent condition. Ask 
Ing $5900, 652 4195. 


1976 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
back, 45,000 miles, good condl 
tion, AM/FM cassette player, 
$2700. 598-7974 after 5pm 


MUST SELL 75 FORD ELITE, 
fully powered, sun roof, 36,000 
miles, excellent condition, 
offers. 386-3985, 479-5978 


1976 TR6, EXCELLENT CONDI- 
tlon, 38,000 miles, new radlals, 
AM/FM cassette deck, asking 
$6200. 656-5115 or 656-7555 


76 PINTO RUNABOUT, 2300 CC 
automatic, power steering, good 
condition, needs paint, $1,800. 
After 6pm 656-2877, 


76 LINCOLN MARK IV, IMMA- 
culate, must be seen. • 107 1450 
Beach Drive. $9000 or otters. 
S98A63? 


76 MERCURY MONARCH, 
white with maroon Interior, ex 
cellent condition, 50,000 miles, 
$3500. 382-6760. 


1976 PONTIAC LAAAANS STA 
tlonwagon, power steering, 
power brakes, good condition, 
$3500. 478-0604, 


1976 RABBIT, 4 DOOR DE- 
luxe, matellic silver, immacu¬ 
late, 32,000 miles, radio. $4750. 
592 2257. 


1976 RABBIT, YELLOW, IM 
maculate condition. 40,000 
miles. New radial tires, $4700 
479-8084. 


1976 DATSUN B210, EXCEL- 
lent condition, new cassette deck 
and speakers, 37,000 original 
miles. $3200. 656-2355. ~ 


76 MALIBU CLASSIC, 2 DOOR 
hardtop, 305 engine, good condl 
tlon, tested, $3990. 47^4644 


1975 RABBIT, 4-SPEED, FOG 
HotdVastereo speakers. $3650. 


1975 COUGAR XR7, WHITE, 
loaded, excellent condition, 
84500 or bett offer. 478-3058. 


75 CHARGER SPECIAL EDI- 
tlon, top of the line, completely 
loaded. 384-7506. 


1975 HONDA CIVIC HATCH 
back. 4-speed, radial tires Good 
condition Only $1895. 384-6088 


1975 FIAT. 3-DOOR WAGON, 4- 
speed, radlals. 39.700 miles, test¬ 
ed $2200. Cell 721-011. 


76 FORD MERCURY REPOS^ 
session, $1,795 or best offer. 
385-6725 9-Spm weekdays 


75 FIREBIRO ESPRIT, 83.750. 

»J««rlno. power brakes, 
tttt wheel. After 4 677-0779 


75 DUSTER. 6-CYLI NOE R 
standard, 29,000 miles. Excel 
lent condition $2000 479-49*8 


1975 HONOA HATCHBACK, S7,- 
000 miles, 4-speed Offers. 


75HORNET.4 DOOR KHIN 
der, automatic. u**er mo. 

peewar brakes, off ers M )<*P8 

1975 HONOA CIVIC. 62.090 

Good fires, reliable v anomicef 

♦rimpor t ation 477-eU5 


test-- 


14500 Please 


GOOD 
« call 


•975 VOLVO. GREEN $TA 

'mxwmwi <mr uwnn .* - 
»*«&*■< Ml,. *SW 

- -^0 — 


ISO CUS FOR SUf 



EMPRESS 


PONTIAC 

BUICK 

GMC 


76 ACADIAN,AUTO. 

75 MUSTANG 

76 HORNET S/W 

75 VALIANT 2 DR., HT 

77 GMC V„,4x4 

78 TRANS AM 

76 ASPEN S/W 

77 GRANDLE MANS 

77 GMC SUBURBAN,4x4 

78 CORDOBA 

77 CUTLASS4dr. 

76 DODGE VAN 


$3495 

$4195 

$3595 

$3395 

$6395 

58995 

54695 

54995 

$6495 

$5395 

$4295 

$4895 


OPEN 

Mon-Thor j ,9-9 
Frl.-Sat.,9-6 
2867 Douglas at Topaz 
382 7121_Dealer 5701 


PLIMLEY 


JAGUAR — ROVER 
. TRIUMPH 
M.G. — MINI —SAAB 

1010 VATtS ST 302 9121 


80 Chew Citation $7995 
79 Ford Granada ESS 

$7495 

79 SaabGLE $15,464 

79 Volkswagen Getaway 
$13,495 

78 Ford Fiesta $4195 
78 Honda Accord $5995 
78 Pinto Pony $4695 
77 Cadillac Sedan de 
...MU* $10,995 

TJ Chrysler Cordoba$5495 
77 Pontiac Lemans 9 pass 
wag. $4595 

75 TR7 Coupe $6295 
75 TR6 Roadster $5995 
74 Mercedes Diesel $9295 
73 Ford Torino $1395 
73 Toyota Coupe $695 

DEALER S351 


76GRAND PRIX 

Beautiful luxurious classic car, 
black interior and exterior. 1 
careful owner, 31,000 miles, 
loaded with options; air condl 
tionlng, vinyl roof, cruise con¬ 
trol, tilt wheel, electric seats, 4 
nearly new 721 radlals; spare 
unused, limited slip differential, 
body side mouldings, bumper 
ouards. very reliable, regularly 
serviced car, mechanic will 
vouch for condition, $6500. 
592 4293 


CLASSIC 

'75 Plymouth Valiant Brougham 
4-dr Sedan. Dependable eco¬ 
nomical 6 cvl. automatic. SarxF 
lewood metallic with cream 
vinyl root and matching velour 
interior. Must be seen. WILLE 
DODGE CHRYSLEY, 3240 
Douglas St Dealer 5881. 


1976 PEUGEOT 504 SL, 4 DR, 4 
cvl. with AT trans. P.S, P.B, 
AM/FM cassette and sunroof 
Only 33,000 miles. Comfortable 
and well maintained. Good value 
at $4995. featuring 6 mos war 
rantv. Bank financing available. 
Phone KEITH BALDWIN, 
382-6122, McCallum Motors Ltd. 
Dealer 5603 


TRY US FIRST! 


$2495. 

Dealer 


5876. 


1976 FIREBIRD. BLACK, 350, 
automatic, completely rebuilt. 
Only Firebird like It In Victoria. 
Asking $6000 or best offer. 


1976 GREMLIN AUTOMATIC, 
new tires, exhaust, battery, 
brakes, no rust, $2595. 477-8035 


1976 HONDA WAGON, AM FM 
radio, 39,000 miles. Very good 
condition. $3850, offers 386-&04 


197S-BUICK SKYLARK. GOOD 
condition, $2500 firm. 477-3813. 


1976 MARK IV LINCOLN 
Loaded Best offer 656-1391 


76 OOOGE CORONET, $2400. 
Phone 595-7881 


1973-1974 


1974 MERCURY BOBCAT, 
green 2 dr. S.W, 2.3 litre engine, 4 
spd with radio, tach and more. 
Very clean. Only 56,000 miles. 
Special 6 month warranty. Wise 
buy at $2595. Financing avail 
able Phone KEITH BALDWIN 
382-6122, McCallum Motors Ltd. 
Dealer 5603. 


1974 MAVERICK, AUTO- 
matlc, power steering, air condi¬ 
tioning, vinyl root, rear window 
defogger, tinted windshield, ra¬ 
dial tires including snows, new 
battery and brakes, very good 
condition. $2195 or best offer. 
384-3194. 


PRESTIGE PLUS 
1973 Cadillac Fleetwood 
Brougham sedan, 55,000 miles, 
excellent running condition, all 
power options, automatic air 
conditioning, leather Interior, 
Michelin radial tires. A dream to 
drive, a pride to own. 656-4384, 


73 DART 

4 dr. sedan, V8, P.S, P.B, AT, 
vinyl top, 30,000 mi. Excellent 
condition. $2895. B. Madsen 
Motors Ltd. 478-5011, Dealer 
5450. 


1974 FIAT, 1977 DATSUN B210. 
652 3908 or view at 6777 Kirkpa¬ 
trick. 


74 VW SUPER SUN BUG, $3900. 
Afternoons and evenings, 
478-1317 


74 CADILLAC ELDORADO, 
loaded, consider trade, after 
6pm, 478-7051: 


1973 VOLKSWAGEN WINDOW 
van. automatic, oood condition, 
$4,200. 592-6120 


74 SATELLITE. FAMILY CAR. 
ladles, well cared for, 318, 
477-1931. 


73 NOVA 4-DOOR, 6-CYLIN- 
der, 60,000 miles, asking $2599 or 
best offer. Phone 477-0612 


1974 CELICA, 2 DOOR. HARD- 
top. automatic Good condition, 
$3,300. 384-0574 after 6PM 


1974 FIAT 128. GOOD Eco¬ 
nomical transportation, $975 


1974 DAtSUN B2I0. 2 DOOR 
standard, 46,000 miles, runs 
well. $1300 381-2196 


1974 AUS 
4 sewed. 


1974 AUSTIN MARINA, 4 DOOR. 
, excellent condition. 


74 VW THING. LIKE NEW, I*.- 
000 mlta. AM FM uw*. rah 
bar, radlals 592-1789 


OWNER MOVE O, 7) VEGA. 
-- -battery 


new dutch, brakes 


SI H» or offers 477 




7) Z28 CAMARO. VERY 
clean, asking $6000 182-0246 


1974 PINTO. AUTOMATIC, IN 


miles 82)50 681 


iU TOMA TIC, IN 

aMMT 


1974 FIAT Ij 


•38. GOOO CONDI 
tad Offers M6-M75 


74 FURY. 87275 FOR OR TAILS. 
m 5067 




ISO CUS FOR SUf 



/Ai^sticom 

CHEVROLET 

OLOSMOBILE 


GRANADA • 

76 GRANADA 4-door 

sedan, V8, automatic, 
power steering, brakes, 
radio. Finished in silver 
with matching red trim. 
Only $4850 

BUICK 

77 BUICK Regal 2-door, 
V8, automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
radio. Finished in yellow 
with blck landau top and 
white vinyl trim. Only 

$4750 

VOLVO 

72 VOLVO 4-door 144 
model, 4 cylinder, auto¬ 
matic, radio. Finished in 
blue, blue cloth trim. Ex¬ 
ceptionally clean local 
car. Only $3950 

HORIZON 

78 HORIZON 4—door 

hatchback, economical 4 
cylinder, automatic, fin¬ 
ished in green with 
matching trim. Only 7300 
km. Only $5850 

MALIBU 

79 MALIBU 4-door, V8, 
automatic, power steer¬ 
ing, brakes and radio. 
Finished In dark blue with 
blue cloth trim. Only$6150 

RABBIT 

76 RABBIT 4 cylinder, 4- 
speed, radio. Finished in 
yellow, black vinyl trim. 
Great for short hops.$4450 

MALIBU 

79 Malibu 4-door, V8, auto¬ 
matic, power steering, 
brakes and radio. Fin¬ 
ished in green with green 
vinyl trim. Only $6150 

MALIBU 

79 MALIBU 4-door, V8, 
automatic, power steer¬ 
ing, brakes and radio. 
Finished In white with red 
cloth trim. Only $6160 

MOST CARS 
BCAAINSPECTED 

MON.-FRI. 
8:30a.m. -9p.m. 
SAT. 9-6 

Midstream Chevrolet 
Oldsmobile Ltd. 

1730 Island Highway 
474-1211 
dealer Lie. D 5831 


74 DATSUN 710 

2 dr., htp., 4 cvl., 4 spd., in 
excellent condition — only 44,000 
miles. $2,595. Painter Motors. 
3005 Douglas. 388-6196. Dealer 
5802. 


ELCAMIN0 , 

73 454 consol auto., swivel buck¬ 
ets, p. windows, mags, radial 
TA's. $3,295. Painter Motors, 
3005 Douglas, 388-6196, Dealer 
5802. 


1973 T BIRD. AUTOMATIC AIR 
conditioning, power windows, 8 
track, clean throughout, $3,295. 
G & L Custom Auto Sales, 507 
Ellis Street, evenings 382-0089 
Dealer 6153. 


73 TOYOTA CORONA MARK II, 
automatic, power steering and 
brakes. AM-FM, new tires. Re¬ 
clining front seats, city tested. 
Top condition. Many extras. 
$2395. 478 2987 


1974 DART SPORTS, V8 AUTO- 
matlc, power steering, power 
brakes, $2,650. Super Motors 
Ltd , 2538 Government St., 
385-0031 after hours 592-3540. 
Dealer 5015. 


1973 VOLKSWAGEN 412 STA- 
tlon Wagon, automatic trans¬ 
mission, AM/FM radio, rear de- 
fogoer, Michelin radials, 46,000 
miles. Looks new. $2950. 
598-4936 


TRY US FIRST! 

74 Bobcat Stri. wgn. Villager, 
standard shift. 388-6921, Metro 
Honda Dealer 5876 ’ 


TRY US FIRST! 

73 Flat 128. Excellent running 
condition, $1195. Metro 
Honda.388-6921 Dealer 5876 


TRY IS FIRST! 

74 Datsun B210, 4 speed, $1995, 
388-6921, Metro Honda. Dealer 
5876. 


1973 JEEP WAGONEER, QUA 
dra track, new tires, brakes, 
paint, low mileage, tested. Ex¬ 
cellent condition, $3,800. 
382 9223 


C-7 


1973 IMPALA, V8, POWER 
steering, power brakes, crulsa* 
matlc, excellent condition, very 
low mileage, one owner. 
658-8530. 


1974 DATSUN 610 STATIONWA 
gon. very clean, 80,000 miles but 
well maintained by fussy owner. 
All service records available. 
$2700 721 3790. 


1974 DODGE SWINGER, 2 
door, hardtop, 318 V8 automatic, 
power steering, power brakes, 
air conditioning, recently tested, 
67,000 miles Offers 652 3646. 


74 OATSUN B210 2 DOOR 4 
speed, excellent condition, city 
tested, $2495 Roger, 388-5445 
days, after 5pm 388^193 


73 VEGA, 4 CYL., AT. PRICED 
to sell, $888. Palm Auto World 
Inc 386-8385. 3342 Oak St. Dealer 
5260 


1973 OATSUN 510* 4 DOOR, 
pood shape and running condi¬ 
tion, 60.000 miles, $1400 595-8830 


1973 PONTIAC GRAND AM. 
limited edition, loaded, white 
with racing stripes, l owner. 
$3500 592-6367 or 597-6231 


lomatic. high mileage but well 
malntalnefT $995 Offers. 
478-2S41 


73 VEGA. AUTOMATIC, 
hatchback. 44X100 miles Very 
jood Uiape Inspected $1200 


1*7) PONTIAC PARISIENNE. 
76 000 miles. 350 motor, new 
fires, excellent condition. *2500 
4794)1)4 


IM CUS FM SUf 



ABOVE AVERAGE 
from General 
Motors 

71 OLDSToronado $3495 
'77CADILLAC Coupe 

$11,500 

'80 CAMARO Cpe $7995 

from Ford: 

'77FOROcust4dr $3995 

78 MERC Bobcat wgn 

$4695 

79 FORD LTD 4 dr $5995 

from AMC: 

'68 RAMBLER American 
$2195 

75 MATADOR Cpe $2495 
75 PACER 2dr $2695 

* REGMIDGLEY 
MOTORS LTD. 

"The Super Lot" 

Douglas at Cloverdale 

385-8756 

Dealer Lie 5186 


1974 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 
Mark IV, gold, 54,000 miles, good 
condition. $8,000 or best offer 
592 8593. 


1973 DATSUN 610 STATIONWA , 
oon, excellent family car with 
only 38,000 miles $2795 
477-9893 


73 AUSTIN MINI, NEW 
brakes and exhaust, 60.000 
miles, $1500 or best offer 
.10 after S :30pm 


3^21( 


1973 MAZDA RX3 WAGON, 
auto trans, low mlleaoe. motor 
(minor electrical problems). 
$550 or better offer. 112-748 264? 


73 TOYOTA COROLLA, GOOD 
running conditon, offers on 
$2000 478-5194 


75 FORD RANCHERO, 400 

cubic Inch, new tires and mags. 
382 5283 


1973 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600, 
very^good condition, $2100 


1971 • 1972 


RARE 72 BLACK CUDA. 318, 
high rise, new Hollev 4 barrel, 
new transmission with shift kit. 
new rear-end, 3.91 Post, new 
headers and duals, 2 sets of 
mags, body In excellent condi¬ 
tion, no rust. Offers on $4400. 
592-7910 


1971 MUSTANG MACH I, 
brand new burgandv paint, 
chrome spoked mags, tilt and 
power steering, power brakes, 
electric windows, other options. 
A high profit investment, $8500 
or reasonable offer 595-5483 


71 GTO JUDGE, 600 MILES ON 
rebuilt 425 Olds enome. 1980 4 
barrel carburetor. Keystone 
mags, new radiator, 12 bolt rear- 
end, dual exhaust, Turbo 400 
transmission. $4,000 or best 
offer 478 7837. 


SECOND OWNER, 35 M.P.G, 
1972 Renault R 12, 4 door sedan, 
standard, radio, Michelins plus 
mounted grips, tested, excep 
tionallv clean. Asking $1595. 
479-0459. 


72 CHEV 6 CYLINDER SW, 87,- 
000 miles, excellent condition for 
age. Third car In familv. no 
longer needed. 658-5619 


71 TOYOTA CORONA DE- 
luxe, auto, radio, clean, oood 
economical transportation. 
$1200. 382-6760. 


WELL MAINTAINED 1972 4 
door Mazda RX2, great shape 
inside and out, radlals, tested, 
clean, $1600 383-0391 days 


1971 4 DOOR AUTOMATIC 
Ford Custom, 351 Windsor, good 
running condition. $850 
479 4141. 


TRANSPORTATION, 72 AUS- 
tin Mini, runs great, $1000. Four 
near new 15" radials on Volvo 
rims, $125.479-7355. 


1972 PONTIAC LEMANS LUX- 
ury, 94,000 miles, 350 V8 auto¬ 
matic, $1 750 or best otter. 
382-6651 


1972 CADILLAC SEDAN DE- 
Vllle, 57,000 miles, best offer 
over $3000. 595-6963 between 
7pm-9pm. 


1972 BUICK SKYLARK, Ex¬ 
cellent condition, only 36,500 
miles, new paint, good family 
car. Offers. 592-1044 


72 MUSTANG. 351 CLEVE- 
land, radials, stereo, new paint. 
Good condition $2500 721 3109 


1971 VEGA WAGON, 4 SPEED. 
$900 or best offer Call 4 8 pm. 
382 1003 


1971 CAPRI, 1600,4 SPEED, Rfc- 
condltionedengine, $1500. Offer * 
598-4367 


1972 CHEV IMPALA, POWER 
equipped, like new condition, 
$1650 595-1794 


1972 CADILLAC COUPE DE 
Ville. leather interior, excellent 
condition $3800 477 4803 


1971 MUSTANG MACH 1, Ex¬ 
cellent shape, priced to sell, 
$2700 or best offer 381-5625 


71 DODGE CORONET SEDAN, 
good shape, low mileage $1650. 
478-2845. 


1971 MONTE CARLO, PRI- 
mered, no time to paint $800. 
382-5564, 4 6pm 


1971 TOYOTA CORONA STA- 
tionwagon, 4-speed. 62,000 miles. 
8I39S 384-4950. 


1972 VOLKSWAGEN FAST- 
back, 3-speed standard, oood 
tires, radio, offers 479 2939 


1971 FIAT 128, 46,000 MILES, 
radials, excellent shape. $1500. 
386 1204 before noon 


72 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE, 
302 V8, automatic and power. 
$3500 382 1584. 


MOVING. MUST SELL. 1971 
Pinto, $400 or best otter. 
656-6651. 


1971 DATSUN 1200, NEW 
paint, excellent condition 
throughout 656^2128 


71 VW FASTBACK, VERY 
well maintained, very clean. 
Offers 478 8472 


1972 VOLKSWAGEN SUPER 
Beetle, $2400 or best offer 
384 8211 or 382 3460 


72 FORD CUSTOM, GOOD CON 
dltlon $1200 or best offer. 
478 5558 


72 FIAT. 4 DOOR. GOOD CON- 
dition Rad*«ls, 477 8491 after 
5pm 


1971 GREMLIN 6CYLINDE R J 
speed. 58,000 miles $995 firm, 
384 4950 


7? DODGE COi T NEEDS BOY 
work Best offer 


73 CAPRI. GOOO SHAPE 
_ 5*2 4554 


72 COME T V6 AUTOMATA 
fc^Ml 0 hfi 6pm. 383-0351 


1974 PLYMOUTH DUS f t R 
cream puff condMton. Uan* a. 
automatic Asking $2480 


I 7) CHRYSLER ML * YORkf 
black gold mtoruw muvf 
0,1 ** 
dart Jl/ 4*fl(k ertH.-np* 


77 TOYOt A < OR (Ml. A 


U j 

>$I4 , I 


_ k COUP 

m 4 tt ever 

tl l A 121 
>94J 














































































































































































































































































































c-e 

’50 CARS FOR SALE 



78 DATSUN 210 

25,000 KM 54195. 

76CELICA 

coupe, auto, trans. 38,900 
mi. $4995. 

77FIREBIRD 
36,000 mi_ $5995 

76 CAPRI 

M/B, 52,000 mi. $3995. 

79 DATSUN 310 

front wheel drive, 16,681 
KM_$5195. 

75 DATSUN 710 
4 spd, 42,100 mi. $3495. 

1 BLOOM 

381-5222 

* ★ ★ 

FORI 

592-2471 


SAUNDE RS & HI TCHMAN 
LTD 

2040 Cadboro Bay Road 
Dealer 5059 


© 


SAUNDERS 
SUBARU 

sales & service 

1824 Island Highway 
Colwood 471-2211 


77 Gremlin 6 auto $3895 
76 Mazda 4 dr, 4 spd, 

30,000 mi. $2995 

75 Fiat 131 S $3895 

73 Olds 442, swivel seats 
$2395 

72Torinp4dr. $1095 
72 Charger 2 dr. $895 
?2 Corolla 2 dr. cpe. 
auto. $2895 

64 Comet Caliente 2 dr HT 
$1895 

.Saunders Sales & Service Ltd, 
1824 Island Highway 

474-2211 474-2251 

Dealer 5932 


1972 DODGE MONACO SW, RA 
dial tires, air conditioning, com¬ 
plete towing package, many 
extras, excellent condition, 
S1650 M2-743-9202 


SECOND OWNER, 1972 DODGE 
Coronet, custom sedan, excel 
lent interior with built-in head 
rests, small V8. power brakes, 
power steering, good tires $1400 
477 1770. 


Estate car, 1971 pinto 
new motor, transmission, paint 
fob. receipts for all work done 
Asking$1900. Before3pm forap 
pointment to view 386-8256. 


1971 CHEVELLE MALIBU, 350 4 
barrel, 11,000 miles, new tires 
and spoke mags- $3,000 or best 
offer After 5 30 652 3406 

1972 PLYMOUTH DUSTER, 6 
cylinder, standard transmis¬ 
sion, $1,500 or best offer 
598-1022. 


71 PLYMOUTH S.W , P.S., P.B 
roof rack, only $788 Palm Auto 
World Inc 386 8385 3342 Oak St 
Dealer 5260. 


72 RENAULT R12, 4 CYL , 4 
spd., be quick at $947. Palm Auto 
World Inc 386 8385 3342 Oak St 
Dealer 5260 


1971 AMBASSADOR, V8, 360, 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, good condition, 
asking $1400 595-6171 


MUST SELL 1972 METEOR 
Montecalm, 2-door hardtop, air 
conditioning, vinyl root, just 
tested. $1450 477 0695 


1972 MERCURY MQNTEGO 
MX, power steering, power 
brakes, bucket seats, 6 tires, 
$ 1300 or best offer 479-0740 


1971 VOLKSWAGEN 411, 
notchback, sunroof, 4 door, good 
condition all around, offers on 
$1800 598 7819 


197? MERCURY RIDEAU, 351, 
p.b. p.s, auto, green vinyl top. 
Phone 478 0178, evenings be¬ 
tween 6 and 8pm. 


1970 and tartar 


1968 FIREBIRD HARDTOP, 350 
V8, automatic floor console, new 
brakes front and rear, coil 
springs, shocks, exhaust sys¬ 
tem, battery, radiator, midnight 
blue paint Air shocks on rear. 
Rebuilt transmission. New tires 
N50xl5onrear Keystone maps. 
White interior, AM radio, radar 
detector This car in excellent 
condition in and out. City tested. 
Over $2,500 spent in last 6 mths. 
Bills to prove. $5,500 721-3046 


VERY RARE 
1966 Chrysler 300 two door hard- 
lop sport model. Power seats, 
power windows, power antenna, 
hit telescopic wheel, automatic 
dimmer Engine, transmission, 
brakes and steering recently re¬ 
done. Interior completely restor¬ 
ed to original Radial tires all 
around No reasonable offer re¬ 
fused Must be seen to be appre 
c.iated 385 2323.595 5971 


MOVING 
MUST SELL! 

1969 Austin America for sale. 
Runs well but could use some 
work. Standard transmission, in¬ 
terior is well xept Make me an 
Ot'er on $700 Call 383 3087 eve 
pnqs 


74 PINTO S/W 

This 7 dr., Pinto wagon, with 4 
cyl and 4 speed, s an exception 
ally clean. 2 owner unit, sporting 
new mags and tires with low 
mileage 38 1 5544 BSG 
iPECIALTY MOTORS Dealer 
- 


67 Cougar 390 GT 


o» 1 .armop. Pucker seats, con 
*4>ie, P FB a m< c lean 
>|P < k rat > 38 > S5«.‘ 8i,G 
5ktCixl 1 v mo 1 Dealer 
*0J»* ___ 

967 rH£V»OLl T bllA.P 4 
Ik ax well mat nt «1 ned pood con 
dititxi power slaarum pown 
hrakes 71 i . JLit inch Vi aotu 
mein ■ r •<!>$. I pr c v .ouv v»nii 
tMur with l.'a.k inlwiw $950 


150 CARS TOR SALE 


D 
0 
U 
G 
L 
A 

VOLKSWAGEN 

AUDI 



Your Largest 
Volkswagen 
Audi 

Dealer On The 
Island! 


SPECIALS 

80 Capri At. —loaded 

$8695 

79 Rabbit 'L', tape deck 
$6995 

79 Rabbit 'L' 2-door $6595 
79 Chevette 4-door $5295 
79 Aspen Sed. A/T $6795 
78 Audi Foi, 4-spd. $7495 
78 Datsun5IOWgn. $5995 
77 Cutlass Cpe. $5495 
77 Audi Fox A/T $6995 
76 Capri A/T S/roof $4995 
76 Dasher 4-spd. H/B 

$4495 

76 Rabbit A/T, air cond. 

$5395 

75 Beetle 4-spd. $4295 
75 Mustang A/T $3795 
74 412 Wagon A/T $3895 

74 412 Sed. A/T $3695 
CAMPING SPECIAL 

75 Boler Travel Trailer 

$3995 


UP TO 60-MONTH 
SCOTIA PLAN 
FINANCING 
AVAILABLE. O.A.C. 


Douglas Volkswagen 
Ltd. 

3329 Douglas Street 

388-5466 

Dealer 5100 


69 MALIBU 

2 Dr., H/T., auto, PS, PB, white 
with red vinyl top and red in¬ 
terior, rally rims. Exceptionally 
clean, inside and out! 381 5544, 
BSG SPECIALTY MOTORS, 
Dealer 6033. 


6V AUSTIN AMERICA RE 
built transmission, 35 miles to 
the oallon good condition, 
AM/FM radio, 8 trac*. V*K) or 
best otter 384 7338 


MINT CONDITION 
IWa Bunk 2 donr hardtop 350 
uu.ixnattc. Mnmarutate tnsnjr 
ano out 764M0 miles Must sell 
iIVSOor utters 4*4*7 


64 VWBUG. Its I to TIE MAY 
*M0cc 35 mites par gallon 
1 3.000 miles on new engine 
Clutrh and braket t h* « the 
ur papart «atf) Mb 


Y 


42,000 Ml. 

1967 Olds Convertible One 
owner All maintenance records 
Has been in storage Fantastic 
shape. Offers on $4800. Eve 
nings, 477-8476. 

CONVERTIBLE 

1970 Pontiac Parisienne, excel¬ 
lent nearly new condition, power 
steering, power brakes, 350 
cubic inch, V8 automatic, dual 
exhaust, sea green with white 
top and emeral green interior. 
S399S Must sell. 383-0274 

1968 JAVELIN. 1500 MILES ON 
rebuilt 304, headers, 4 barrel 
carter 625 2M50— 15's with Key¬ 
stone rims. New radiator, bat¬ 
tery, starter and solenoid Needs 
transmission and body work 
Otters on $850. 382-5015. 

70 CAMARO 

350 std., buckets, mags, radials, 
trade up or down $3,295. Painter 
Motors, 3005 Douglas, 388-6196. 
Dealer 5802 

TRY US FIRST! 

'68 Vauxhall automatic. Spot 
less, with only 47,000 original 
miles, $995. 388 6921, Metro 
Honda Dealer 5876 

67 CAMARO, GOOD RUNNING 
condition, 6 cylinder, needs 
minor body work Reliable car. 
$1700 firm. Wanted: 65-66 Mus¬ 
tang right fender and door. 
382-4926 

1970 BUICK LESABRE 4 DOOR, 
good radials and studded snows, 
350, 2 barrel!, good mechanical 
condition, see at Brentwood 
Esso, Keating X Rd and West 
Saanich. $1200.652-3569 

1970 1600 DATSUN STATION- 
wagon, 2-owner car. 34,000 origi¬ 
nal miles. 4 new tires Good con¬ 
dition. Clutch needs repair. $1000 
or nearest offer 595 6631 or 
477 1225 

1969 FIREBIRD, RECENTLY 
rebuilt 350, new Holley, headers, 
new trans with shift kit, 60’s and 
mags all round, am/fm cassette, 
booster 477-6190 or can be seen 
at Cadboro Bay Shop Easy 

1968 AUSTIN 1800. 4 SPEED, 4 
door, 48,000 original miles, new 
paint, clutch and exhaust. Ex¬ 
cellent tires, radio, tested im¬ 
maculate condition. $1800 
658 1057. 

CONVERTIBLE. 69 BARRACU 
da, economical and excellent 
running slant 6 automatic, 
red/whife, extremely clean and 
straight, no rust, original. $3800 
384-9543. 

1969MERCURY MARQUIS. IM 
macuate condition, l owner, full 
power, emerald green, new all 
weather radials, 390 V8, $1495 
592-6838 or 384 8075 pager 316 
anytime. 

69 BEAUMONT. 307 3-SPEED 
auto. New exhaust, brakes, 
tires Cltv tested Mags Silver 
with black vinyl roof. $2400 . 9 5 
Monday to Friday, Saturday 
10:30-3,478-8131. 

CLASSIC 65 NEW YORKER 4 
door hardtop, consol shift, com 
plete tow package. 413 motor, 
new tires. Transmission needs 
attention Otters 2887 Colquitz 
385-8925 

68 FORD GALAX IE, 2 DOOR, 
hardtop, 302 2-barrel, good gas 
mileage, power steering, power 
disc brakes, clean interior, no 
rust Steel-belted radials Must 
sell. 384-3S95, 47IF0764. 

1963 CHEVY II BISCAYNE. 
blue. 6 cylinder. 3 speed stan 
nard. 4 door, tested, new brakes, 
new exhaust, 3 new tires Needs 
clutch. $250 or best offer. 
652 2377 

67 COUGAR. RADIO. CAS 
sette. new paint. 289 four speed, 
special wheels, sharp, with 
many extras. A must to see 
592-0428 

TOYOTA CORONA MARK II, 
new candy apple red paint, 
motor has 60,000 miles, excellent 
running order. $1800 or best 
offer 657 1408 

•968 CADILLAC 

C oupe O* Ville Excellent condi 
tion. silver with black interior, 
an power. $3200 or best ofter 


151 CMS FOR SALE 



VOLKSWAGEN 

971 YATES at Vancouver 
386 2415 



Our Selection 
of 1980 



Standard and Auto 
Custom and Deluxe 
Gas and Diesel 


HNS 


Luxury compact of the 
'80s available in standard 
and automatic. 



Campers 
Window Vans 
Busses ' 

PLUS 



DOWNTOWN at 

Speedway Motors Ltd. 
971 YATES 

Dealer 5180 * 385-2415 


1971 DODGE POLARA, 2 DOOR 
hardtop, vinyl roof, V8, 318 2— 
barrel, PS, PB, mechanically 
excellent throughout, $875 or 
nearest offer 383-7160. 


CLASSIC 

'68 Javelin, 6-cylinder, 232 auto 
mafic, midnight blue, new belted 
tires. No rust Good condition 
$2800 381-0177, 478-4631 


1965 THUNDERBIRD, AUTO 
matic, power steering, power 
brakes, electric windows, power 
seats, black, good condition 
Must be seen $5800 592-7468 


STOCK 66 CANSO SPORTS DE 
luxe, V8, bucket seats, console, 
recent paint New brakes, front 
end. Dual exhaust $3,000 or best 
offer 598-2579. 


55 CADILLAC. 78,000 ORIGl 
nal miles. No rust, original 
paint. Technically perfect. 
Everything original. Best otter 
592-3575. 


SUPER RELIABLE 68 VAL 
iant. slant 6, standard, high mile¬ 
age, good overall condition, ask 
ing $950. 652-5693 evenings, 

weekends 


LADY OWNED 1970 TOYOTA 
Corona Mark 11,2 door, hardtop, 
automatic, low mileage, extra 
summer and snow tires. Asking 
$1,595.592-7239 No Dealers 


68 FORD FAIRLANE, MID 
size, 2 door hardtop. 302 V8, auto 
mafic, power steering, power 
disc brakes, dual exhaust, radio, 
tested, $1200. 478-0264. 


STREET DUNE BUGGY FOR 
sale. Fiberglass body and top, 
gas heater, chrome wheels, new 
exhaust system, $1200 or otters 
112-749-6426 after 5 pm 


1969 VAUXHALL WAGON, 2300 
CC, OHC engine and 4-speed 
trans. New clutch assembly 
Clean body and good rubber $700 

or better otter. 112 748-2642 


SATUKDAY, JULY 19,1980 

ISO CMS FOK SUE 1150 CMS FM SUE ISO CMS FOR SUE 



SAR’MASrr 


RARE- 
EXTRA CLEAN 

1V46CHEV PICK UP 


IMPORTS 

76 Corolla waoon, 4 speed $3495. 

75 Mazda 808 wagon $2995 

74 Oatsun 710 wagon $2995 

74 Austin, 4 speed $1695 

74 VW Bug, automatic $2995. 
77Corolla 1600.4dr, 4 spd $2495. 

DOMESTICS 

77 Astre Chevy V8 Otters 

76 Nova 4 dr. 6 auto $2995 

75 Swinger. 6 AT, P.S. $2995 

75 Vega H/B. auto. $1695. 

74 Gremlin 6 auto $2495 

74 Mustang 11 $1995. 

74 Buick 2 door hardtop $1995. 
74 Olds Cutlass 2 door $3195 

72 DEMON "340" 4 spd. $3195. 

WAGONS 

73 Chevelle wagon $1995. 

71 LeMans, woodgr.pw $1995. 

74 Dat$un 710 $2995. 

72Chev Impala $2195 

TRUCKS & VANS 

76 Ford F250 % Camper Special 

$4195. 

75ToyotaHilux,4spd. $1995 
71 Volk'- - 


kswagen van 

CHEAPIES 

67Simca 

66 Rambler 4 door 
68 Plymouth Fury. 4 dr 
68 Pont Parlslenne, 4 dr. 
73 Astre automatic 
73 Astre hatchback 
65 Beaumont wagon 
70 Chrysler 
70 Maverick 
73 Gremlin, 6 stnd. 


$2995. 


$299, 
$499. 
$699 
' $699. 
$799. 
$999. 
$999. 
$999 
$999. 
$999. 



GAIt*MAIIT 


474-2233 

1836 Island Hwy Dealer 6716 



80Citation6cyl. 

79 Mustang Cobra 
79Camaro 305 A/T , 
79 Grand PrixS.J. 

79 Cutlass Brm. 

79 Fiat X 1/9 
78 Corolla 1600 
78 Granada S.E. 

78 Courier P/U 
78 Honda 4 spd. 

77 Volare6cyl 
77Datsun710 
76Pinto4cvl. 

76 Coronet 6 cyl. 

70 Mercedes 280S 

Just a Few of Many 
Quality Pre-Owned 
Vehicles 

im 

INDOORSAT 

854 Pandora at Quadra 

Parking Rear_Dealer 6690 


PALM 


:uto 


ORLD 

INC 


1967f ALCON FUTURA 4 DOOR 
sedan, 6 cylinder engine, recent 
engine rebuild, new brakes, good 
tires, immaculate interior, 
radio, good paint, $1275. 592-4573 


Ml 
Good or Bad 

WHOCARES 
WE FINANCE 
NOCO-SIGNERS 
Let us help re-establish your 
credit Separated, divorced, old- 
age 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.CHARGEX ACCEPTED 

Instant 

"NO-RED-TAPE" 

CREDIT 

Walk in, Drive Out 


ONE OWNER 1969 METEOR 9 
passenger station wagon, 390 V8, 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, just tested. $1095 
479-1202 


68 FIREBIRD, DONE TO THE 
hill. Serious buyers only. 
652-4573 


1970 SUNBEAM ARROW, EX 
ceptional condition, low mile 
age, automatic. $1500. 598-2201 


55 DODGE ROYALE, HEMI 
engine, needs minor work, 
otters 478-8644 


1959 MORRIS OXFORD, 61,000 
original miles, engine excellent, 
body needs work, $375 477-9761 


MUST SELL TRADES CON 
sidered. Mint 1965 California 442, 
loaded 478 7580 


1957 CADILLAC. NO RUST. 4 
door hardtop, needs interior 
work, $850 or best offer . 38? 6813 


68 FIREBIRD. 2 DOOR HARD 
top, $3500 or best otter. 384 1569 


56 METRIC VW, MANY NEW 
parts 656-4837 


'65 CHRYSLER. OPEN TO 
otters 386-5562 


LEAVING BC, 1964 ACADIAN. 
new engine, best otter 479 8303 


67 BUICK. ALL POWER. $675 
477-0906 


67 FAIRLANE STATIONWA 
gon, good condition 656-6808 


69 TOYOTA CROWN, 6 CYL IN 
dar automatic, $350 479-9779 


19* TOYOTA COROLLA. EX 
client condition $800 4* 444*. 


1989 OLDS 98. LOAD* O. $1675 
Phone Allan 385-6343 


U8C * F Akk 1 an* 


1969 PONTIAC GRAN PARI- 
sienne. automatic, power steer 
ing, power brakes, good condi 
tion. $1500. 652-3565 


66 AUSTIN 4 CYL., 4 SPD. 
Priced to sell $497. Palm Auto 
World Inc 386-8385 3342 Oak St 
Dealer 5260. 


68 VAUXHALL VIVA. AUTO 
mafic, AM/FM cassette stereo, 
good condition, $6S0. Evenings 
and weekends, 386-0573 


SACRIFICE. 1968 REBEL STA 
tionwagon. 6 cvclfnder 232 
motor, gas saver, automatic 
$795. 477-9216. 


TOYOTA COROLLA, 2 
owners, 54,000 miles, excellent 
all round condition, new battery 
and starter. $1000 firm 382-1334 


1967CUTLASSSUPREME CON 
vertible "Rare" Yates Auto 
Sales, 388 7722. 950 Yates. 
Dealer 5268 


1970 PONTIAC PARIS. 2 DR 
HT. Recent valve grind runs 
well asking $1)50. 384 2744 days 
479-0510 eves 


'68CHRYSLER 383,4 BARREL. 
Holly, automatic, power steer 
brat ces. and windows. As is 


mg. brakt 
385-0846 


69 ENVOY EPIC. NEW TIRES, 
rum well, tested. $600 388-6275 
2945, leave name and num 




1947 PONTIAC, 4 DOOR. IN RE 
storable condition Excellent 
protect car $850 3857740 days. 
383-1680 eveotnos 


1970 HORNET. GOOO TRANS 
pgrtanon. good rubber, tested 
till April, otters on $780 3311 
Aloha, 478 7et6 


i«66 PONTIAC PARIS4ENNE 
automatic 327. 4 bar'ei. goad 
condition I owner. $450 Mali 
lunuer 6«2 4692 aNar 4pm 


67 CHE V MALIBU. 2 DOOR 
hardtop, 377 twRaWautlr 
UMI ar M#tr Marta. 
186 *040, 595-9983 


*96/ IMUNOERRIRO * Xf EL 
M** < ur (ditto* tetescopM vtaar 
i<8 power win4towt> M 

lerwr L>Afc ur ofloc 4774*47/ 


SUff£/BBB/7 


THE HOME OF 
LINCOLN, 

MARQUIS, COUGAR, 
XR7, ZEPHYR, 
CAPRI, BOBCAT, 
FORD TRUCKS 


79 Acadian. 4 cyl, 4 sod, 
radio. $4295 

79 Mustang 2-dr. 4 cyl, 4 
spd, radio. $5695 

79 Bobcat 2-dr. 4 cyl, AT, 
radio. $4295 

77 Cougar XR7. V8, AT, 
PS, PB, radio. $5695 

77 Camaro V8, AT, PS, 
PB, radio; $5795 

77 Bobcat 3-dr. 4 cyl, 4 
spd, radio. $3295 

76 Honda Civic. 4 spd, 
radio, $2795 

76 Cordoba. V8, AT, PB, 
radio, air, cruise. $3495 

73 Datsun 610. AT, radio 
$2495 

79 Blazer 4X4. Loaded, 
including air and 
cruise. $11,795 

79 Econoline ’/.-ton, V8, 
AT, PS, PB, Capts. 
chairs. $6995 

77 F 350, 1-ton pickup. V8, 
AT, radio, PS, PB. 

$5995 

Full Financing Available 
Through Ford Motors 
Creditor Bank 
On Approved Credit 

SUBURBAN 
MOTORS 
3377 Douglas 
386-6131 

Dealer 5528 


66 RAMBLER CLASSIC, 21 
door hardtop. V8 automatic,] 
clean, good running order, tested 
till April 81, >675 firm. 658-8192 


70 MUSTANG, 6, AUTOMATIC, 
good condition 727 2446. 


SPELL 


1970 CAMARO 

350 automatic, p.s, p.b. $2800. 
592-9012. 

1970 SUNBEAM ARROW 
sedan, good condition, 4-door, 
receipts, spare parts and tires. 
$975. After 6pm, 652-4941. 

67 FORD CUSTOM. GOOD 
running order, good tires, 302 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, $375. 112-749-3874. 

69 PONTIAC 2 DOOR HARD- 
top. 350 auto, tested, power 
steering, power brakes Clean 
Asking $950. 474-1550. 

68 MORRIS 1800, REBUILT EN 
gine, transmission, new tires 
and brakes, good paint, no rust. 
383-8174 

1965 VALIANT STATION 
wagon. Runs well. Good tires. 
$325 or best offer. After 5, 
474-1353. 

64 BEAUMONT, 6 CYL., 
priced to sell $497 Palm Auto 
World Inc 386-8385. 3342 Oak St. 
Dealer 5260 

1965 CJ-5 JEEP, 4-CYL, 4 
wheel drive. $2200. take suitable 
car in trade Dealer 5925. Vic 
FWD. 386-6511,477-1784 

FOR SALE 1958 PONTIAC. 
386-9051 before noon and week¬ 
ends. 

69 CHEVELLE SHOW CAR, 
asking $6500. Has to be seen. 
478-9252. 

64 MERCEDES 230SL, REJU- 
venated but not restored, $12, 
000 or best offer 112-745-3745. 

1955 FORD VICTORIA, EXCEL- 
lent shape Phone between 
5—7pm, 477-3612. 

1970 PONTIAC 4 DOOR, 350 EN- 
gine, fair condition. $375. 
385-7654. 

68 TORINO GT, 302 AUTO, 95% 
stock, just tested. $2200. 
385-9011. 

69 DATSUN 510, 4 DOOR, EX 
cellent engine, new tires and 
paint. $1,000. 595-8791. 

1970 ENVOY EPIC, 4 SPEED 
standard, good condition, $600. 
479-2)16. 

1967 BEAUMONT 4 DOOR 
hardtop, buckets, radio, 8 auto¬ 
matic. $675.477-0422 

'66 MUSTANG. GOOD SHAPE. 
$2000 or best offer. Must sell. 
478-9117. 

67 CHEVY II STATION WAGON, 

4 door, runs well, good tires, 
$575. 478-6215. 

1968 CADILLAC COUPE DE 
vilie, $2,000 or nearest offer 
592-0149. 

1965 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL, 
good condition, $2000 or best 
offer. 383-6040 

MUST SELL, 1954CHEVROLET 
sedan, good condition and run¬ 
ning 478-1835 

69 DART SWINGER, 340 4 
speed, rebuilt high-performance 
motor. $2500 firm. 479-4215. 

62 CHEV IMPALA, RUNNING 
condition, 8 c vUnder, $200 or best 
offer 477 7483 after 6. 

1966 BEAUMONT 2 DOOR, 283 

3 speed. $1200 or best offer 
595-0401 

CLASSIC 

64 Rambler Classic 770 381 6605 
after 5 

65 VW 1500. $300 '56 AUSTIN 
Westminster Offers. 656 2089 

50 PLYMOUTH, BEAUTIFUL 
shape, excellent investment. 
$3500 or nearest offer 477 4489 

1970 VW BEETLE. GOOO ME 
chamcal condition. $950 or best 
offer 3063005 

70 MONTE CARLO. 350, HE AG 
ers. hood scoop, lofs of extras 
Good condition 0565149 

>965 METEOR. 7 DOOR. GOOO 
transportation, lust tested $750 
Mi*7H, mornings 

1964 VALIANT. REBUI-LT 
trans. new tires, exhaust, 
brakes $500 4»<09i 

09 MINI REBUILT ENGINE 
lots tnvntad n ags Urtd ft/Obor 

best off#* 656 40 W 

a*CHgyf.LiE m. gorve tte 

377 turto 401*7 baft now 401 
grars $7)M) 4/» ION 


When you 
have something 
tosell.theeasiest 
way to find 
a buyer is to 
spell it out 
in print! 

You do that 
by placing a 
low-cost 
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. 


151 SPORT, IMPORT CARS 


fig) oann 


capital city auto 


F IAT SAL E 

80 FIAT BRAVA — 4 dr 
sports sedan in white, 5 
spd. 

Save $700 at $9200 
80 FIAT STRADA 5 dr. 
Hbk in copper metallic, 5 
spd. 

Save $500 at $7735 

80 FIAT STRADA —3 dr. 
Hbk in blue metallic, as 
above 

Save $500 at $7435 

79 FIAT STRADA —3 dr. 
Hbk in Mexico Orange 
Save $900 at $5995 

USE D CAR SA LE 

79 MAZDA RX7 — GS in 
white. NOW $10,495 
79 RENAULT "LE CAR" 
GTL, NOW $4,995 

79 FIAT Xl/9 Targa 
Sports NOW $8550 

76 FIAT 131S 4 dr. Sport 
Sdn. NOW $ 3795 

76 VW RABBIT 4 dr. 
NOW $ 3995 

74 DATSUN B210 New 
Paint NOW $2295 


19,000 km. Pioneer cassette, 
power amp, Visonic David 
speakers, included at no extra 
charge A iteal $8500. 
112-748-8261. 


For quality sports 
and import automobiles 
DePAPE MOTORS LTD. 
Indoors at 779 Pandora 
384 8035 Dealer 5311 


79 FIAT X 19, MINT, BUR 
gandy with tan interior, Pirelli 
tires. Dual Webers, header, in¬ 
credible performance and han¬ 
dling. For more information call 
Greg Brady, Les Cars Sales & 
Leasing, 854 Pandora, 385-4444 
or 386-0171 after hours. Dealer 
6690. 


1972 RED FIAT 124 SPORT 
jCoupe, 7,000 miles on rebuilt en¬ 
gine and transmission, 5 speed, 
headers, radial TAs and Snelbv 
mags, 4 wheel disc brakes, black 
interior, cassette player with 
booster. Some rust. $2,400. 
721 3046 


1980 DELUXE RABBIT, GAS 
fuel injected. 12,000 kilometers. 
Absolutely immaculate condi¬ 
tion, sun roof, 6speed, metallic 
paint, all other extras. Replace¬ 
ment cost $9400, must sell this 
weekend; sacrifice price of only 
$7850. 479-6058. 


TBIRD 


1964 California Special convert¬ 
ible. Immaculate A collectors 
dream. Trades welcome. GEM 
MOTORS — 382-7195 — Dealer 
5758. 


_ 18,000 miles—Mint! 

62 Mercedes 220SE Coupe 
69 Rolls Silver Shadow 

DePAPE MOTORS LTD 
1 ridoors at 779 Pandora 
384 8035_ Dealer-5311 


1973 240Z. EXCELLENT RUN 
ning condition, it needs paint so 
decide on your favorite colour, 
black leather interior still very 
clean. Michelin tires almost 
new Asking $3900 Ask for Rdf. 
? 595-826Loftl - 


homes 


Mice 386-6756 


240Z 

1972 6 cyl . 4 spd Maos, radials, 
only 56,000 miles. 44495 PAINT 
ER MOTORS, 3005 Douglas, 
388-6196 Dealer 5802 


1973 MERCEDES 280 COUPE, 
electric sunroof, power win 
(lows, air conditioning central 
lack two system, st e re o cassette 
E Rcellent condition. 85,000 
miles S*0,580 S9SS55? 388-7040 


73 7401 EXCELLENT SHAPE, 
slide-beck sunroof, stereo. 4 
«4*eed. reconditioned, must drive 
to appreciate Serums Inoutries 
only 386 7447 or 479 1779 (MOMS 


RABBIT CONVERTIBLE 
LAST CHANCE' 

Less then 0B80 km silver end 
feieefc. muet sed Net weekend er 
a dr«le< vtcals " It $11,688 


151 PORT, IMPORT CMS 


1976 CORVETTE, YELLOW, 
L82, 350 automatic, power 
brakes, power steerino. power 
windows. AM—FM radio. T— 
root, new tires, new brakes, $10,- 
500 382-2165. 

75 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE 1500, 
ladv driven. 30,000 miles, no ac 
cidents. Large and small ton 
neau $4500. 477-2270 after 

4 30pm. 

MUST SELL 76 TRANS AM 
stored. ?* 0 P original miles, auto¬ 
matic, 400, Hooker headers, ,>du 
pipes, immaculate, $7000 
385-0302 

70 CAMARO, BRONZE WITH 
black interior, Bosch lights, new 
tires, battery, brakes. Very nice 
condition Ladv driven. Must be 
seen, $2,500, 595-5308 

COLLECTOR'S CLASSIC. 57 
red MGA, rebuilt engine and 
transmission, with papers 
$5300 Call Brett. 385-1S15 davs, 
3861462 evenings 

72 TRIUMPH GT6, GREAT 
condition. 6 cylinder, new trans 
and clutch, sunroof and more 
Must be seen. $4500 . 384-3179. 
477-9345. 

1975 MOB, DARK BLUE SKY 
blue metallic. Immaculate in¬ 
terior exterior. Tonneau cover, 
stereo, 8 track radio. $5200. 
642-4748. 

1950 PREFECT, 22,000 ORIGI- 
nal miles, many spares includ¬ 
ing 3 engines, etc, $1800. Also 
1969 Cortina GT, runs well, $400 
656-3863. 

1974 AUDI FOX, VALUED 
over $4000 Sacrifice $3500 or 
best otter. Will consider dirt bike 
plus cash. John, between 69pm, 
478-1597. 

'71 MG MIDGET, 7000 MILES 
on rebuilt engine and rebuilt 
transmission, new clutch and 
brakes. Good condition through¬ 
out. $2650 or best offer. 477-3)44 

69 LOTUS EUROPA 

$6900. Excellent condition. 
382-4408 evenings 

JAGUAR—SPECIALIST SER 
vice, restoration, sales Kentish 
House Motors, 741 Homer, Van¬ 
couver. 681-0245 

BEAUTIFUL ORANGE AND 
white 1958 Corvette with remo¬ 
veable hard top, asking $15,500. 
Will consider trades 477-9132. 

MUST SELL 76 FIAT X19, 22,000 
milev, with Sanyo stereo. Steal 
at $6990 Phone after 6 595-5570 
or 598-2709. 

1979 CORVETTE 
Beautiful condition, many op 
lions and extras, must be seen. 
$15,500. 384 5461. 

RARE 69 MUSTANG CON- 
vertible, 6 automatic, excellent 
condition, $4900, open to offers. 
478-6420 

1979 VOLVO 244 DL, 4500 KMS, 

4 cyclinder automatic, power 
steering, power brakes. $8250. 
384-8466. 

71 CORVETTE ROADSTER. 454 

4 speed, hard and soft tops, new 
paint and chrome, 57,000 miles. 
478-4121 after 6 

1976 TRANSAM FORMULA, 
white on white, rare 455 with 4 
speed, 36,000 miles. Trade con 
sidered. 5079 Lockhaven Dr. 

GOING TO UBC, MUST SELL 
1972 240Z. 4 speed. 49,000 miles, 
good condition, offers on $4600. 
727-2782, 478-2405. 

1958 PORSCHE COUPE, GOOD 
original California car, no trl- 
flers. 385-8979 

WANTED MGB, '68 AND 
later, under $2000 Body must be 
easily restorable 3860685 

1975 FI AT SPORT COUPE 128A, 
26,000 miles. Must be seen. Im 
maculate. 479-5575. 

1980 Z28 4 SPEED? T ROOF, 
8.000 kilometers, $9500 . 478-6030 
after 5pm 

1976 TR7, 39,000 MILES,'RE- 
built transmission. Excellent 
condition 592-8278 

1980 CORVETTE, LOADEO, 
$18,500. No triflers. 385-5356 be¬ 
tween 5:30-7|>m. 

1970 RED MGB, GOOD RUN- 
ning condition. $1500. Call before 

11 am or after 4 pm, 598-5492. 

75 CORVETTE, IMMACU- 
late, blue lacquer paint, $11,000. 
479-1315. 

1977 ALPHA SPYDER, EXCEL- 
lent condition. $10,500. 
112-537-5048 between 67pm. 

73 AUDI 100LS> ONE OWNER, 
well maintained, oood condition, 
65,000 miles, $2,490. 592-9686 

MUST SELL, 1977 MGB, 32.000 
km. Good condition. Offers. 
382 9952 

1972 FIAT 128, GOOD CONDI- 
tion, AM/FM radio, radial tires, 
$1100. 3864419 or 598-9078 

DIESEL 

1969 Mercedes 220D, 4 door, $6. 
500 3869823. 

MGB 70, RUNNING WELL, 
$1350. Mornings-after 6. 
478-3571. 

75 TR6, GUARANTEED Ex¬ 
cellent condition, $6500. 383-7764 
or 477-3910 evenings 

1980 CORVETTE. L 48.BLACK, 
15,000 km, all options, $18,000. 
388-6275 pager 1610 

69 CORTINA, GOOD CONDI- 
tion, some extras. $900 or best 
offer. 721-0159 after 5. 

74 TR6, VERY GOOD CONDI- 
tion, asking $4900 or best otter. 
Phone 477-5541 or 479^005 

1965 SUNBEAM TIGER. MINT 
Otters to $12,500. small trade 
considered. 474-1017. 

74 FIAT 124 SPORT, 5 SPEED, 
nice shape. $2250. 477-8478. 

1966 MGB. NEW TRANSMIS- 
sion, runs good, otters, 479 1539 

1957 MERCEDES BENZ 190SL. 
good condition, $7900 658-8418 

1971 TR6, $4700 OR BEST 
offer 727-3150. 

72 OPEL GT, SOME DAMAGE. 
Otters. 592-4593 

1978 BMW 3201, SUNROOF, AM- 
FM. 598-4058 

154 TRUCKS, IUSIS 

AND VANS 


GARDEN 

CITY 


AUTO LEASE LID. 


HOME OF THE 


30-35 M.P.G. 

77 CHEV Viz 4x4,4spd. 

77 Chev 3 /, 4x4 
77 Super Cab 
77 GMC36PU V 8 auto 
76 Ford Super Cab 
73 GMC Jimmy 4x4 
69 Ford PU V, ton 

TRAOESWELCOMt 
No RMUMWrOfNr Refined 
I0O-. FIN ANCI NO O A C 

9a.m.-Op.m 

_I Douglas St 

387-9til Peeler 5771 


°SS' 


GRANDOPENING 

SPECIAL! 

Nn> >«■ Jimmy, AT. #.$, P S. 
ster eg/1 esset t# . 11 y 







63 MIDGE * MR I * ftt STOP 

tj Stars irffu9 


75 OATSUN PICUL 
MllfS $1880 or nro 
59W7WeNer 5 JUpo 


154 TRUCKS, BUSES 

ANOVANS 


GlenOak 



Ford 


TRUCKS 
VANS —4X4'S 
SUPER CABS 

AS LOW AS 

★ J6870 ★ 

STOCK #80286 

GlenOak 



78FORD J /.TON 

stepslde, V8 AT, P.S, P.B, low 
miles, tilt steering. Like new 

$5795. 

76 TOYOTA SR5 

short box, excellent buy at $4295. 

74 FORD F100 

•/5 ton V8 AT, P.S, P.B, radio, 
heavy bumper with hitch, slider 
window $2195. 

73 DODGE 

Club Cab Vj ton, V8 AT, P.S, P.B, 
radio, 53,000 mi. $2595. 

B MADSE N MOTORS LTD. 
2691 Sooke Rd. (Glen Lake) 
478-5011_Dealer 5450 


4X4 


76 FORD F250 EXPLORER 
Custom Interior, automatic, 
power steering, excellent shape, 
$5800 or best otter 479-4642 after 
6pm weekdays Days, 478-5567. 


1978 FORD ECONOLINE VAN, 
V# ton, 351 V8, auto, radio, p.s, 
p.b, $5395. 

HERTZ RENTACAR 
(Division of owbar Leasing) 
901 Douglas St., Victoria, B C. 
Open 7 days a week. 388-4411 
Dealer #6499 


1978 CHEV K5 BLAZER, MID 
night black with blue interior, tilt 
steering wheel, fold down rear 
seat, chrome running boards, 
radial tires on custom wheels, 
400 cubic inch engine. Excellent 
shape throughout. 19,000 miles 
Asking$7800. 743-4488. 


78 JIMMY 4X4, 350 AUTO- 
matic, power steering, power 
brakes, power windows, power 
locks. Cruise control, tilt steer 
Ing, new All Terrain tires on 
white spokes. Pinstriped. Many 
more options. $10,200 or best 
Otter. 479-9644 


BLAZER 

1977 Chev Blazer, auto. 4 W.D. 
P.S, P.B, radio, 36,000 mi Well 
maintaned. $6295. GEM 
MOTORS — 382-7195 — Dealer 
5758. 


68 GMC Va-TON 4 SPEED, NEW 
250 In 1976. Receipts to show. 
Excellent mechanical condition 
with9V 2 ' camper with small over 
cabbed. Bullf In 1977. Very clean 
condition. $3200 or best otter. 
6S6-7416 after 5pm 


1977 FORD Va TON PICKUP, 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, 27,100 miles, trail¬ 
er towing or camper hookup, 
excellent condition, heavy duty 
suspension, $5150. 2362 Oregon, 
595-8388 


1977 FORD «/a TON PICKUP, 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, 27,100 miles, trail 
er towing or camper hookup, 
excellent condition, heavy duty 
suspension. 2362 Oregon, 
595-8388 


1973 FORD TON 4 SPEED, 
power steering, power brakes, 
$1800. 1967 GMC 2 ton with dual 
wheels$1495.1962GMC stepslde 
'/2 ton $650. 385-0031. After hours, 
382-1559. Super Motors Ltd. 2538 
Government St Dl. No. 5015 


74 DODGE B100 WINDOW VAN, 
rigged for basic camping. Power 
brakes, automatic, power steer¬ 
ing, radio, 72,000 miles. Faithful¬ 
ly maintained, sensibly driven. 
Particularly good condition, $3,- 
850 or best offer . 6564206. 


6—1 TON ON DUALS 
1971-1976 Chevs and Fords, 
autos, 4-speeds. One with flat 
deck dump. 

George Eng Truck Sales 
Dealer *5166 
2810A Rock Bay Ave-38S-30S4 


74 FORD SUPERCAB. 40,700 
miles, power steering, power 
brakes, automatic trans, radio 
and tape deck, with 9W 75 Okan 
agan camper, stove, 3-way 
fridge, furnace, bathroom, etc. 
Will sell separately. 478-7833 


WORK TRUCK 

69 Ford y* ton, V-8, auto, radio. 
$1750. Garden City Auto Lease 
Ltd. 1978 Douglas St. 382-9111. 
Dealer 5721. 


GMC JIMMY 

ISO auto., p.s., p.b. Great all 
purpose vehicle Runs great! 
$3,295. Painter Motors, 3005 
Douglas. 388-6196. Dealer 5802 


FOR SALE FULLY CAMPER 
Ized 1?75 Chevy van, 42,000 
miles, excellent condition. For 
more Information call 384-4076 
after 5 pm. 


C-8 


1975 FORD RANGER XLT 
ton camper special, power steer 
ing, power brakes, air condition 
ino. AM/FM stereo, 360 cubic 
Inch, automatic. Offers. Anv- 
tlme 478-3622 


73 BRONCO DELUXE 4X4, 
dual tanks, 60,000 miles, post, 
power steering, 302, headers, 
white spokes, new exhaust, AT 
tires, brakes, shocks, offers. 
383-6105 days. Dave. 


COMPLETELY CAMPERIZED 
74 Dodge 1 ton van, V8, heavy 
duty running gear. 1 year guar 
antee on transmission Rose 
wood Interior, cassette player 
etc Asking $4500 38K436 


1976 FORD F350. WITH DUAL 
wheels. 390 engine, automatic, 
ter steering, power brakes. 
00 miles, new U ply radial 
tires, new paint, cab and chassis 
only $$$80 111 749-6S0I 


1M 


TRUCKS, BUSES 

AND VMS 


1*77 CMC SPRING CLASSIC, 
pickup, two tone, fully equipped, 
power steerino, brakes, cruise 
control, tilt steerino, top condi 
tion, canopy, low mileage $5,- 
500 479-1961 after 5 weekdays 


75 FORD V# TON CAMPER 
special pickup with 76 running 

K ar, dual tanks, power steer 
3 , power brakes, 1979 fully in¬ 
sulated and wired canopy $5700. 
478-3558. 


78 GMC 4X4 SIERRA CLASSIC 
camper special, every available 
option except air conditioning 
and cruise control. Excellent 
condition. 24,000 miles. $8900 
112-749-3741 


GOOD BAND TRUCK! 

'74 Ford Econoline Custom 300 
box van. 60,000 miles., lots of 
room for equipment and people. 
$2800 or otters. 474-2869. 


78 DATSUN620 LWB PU, 4 CYL 
AT, mags. White 29,000 mi 
$5995. McCallum Motors Ltd 
Dealer 5603. Ph. LINDON 
382-6122 or 642 4425 


1973 JEEP WAGONEER, QUA 
dra track, new tires, brakes, 
paint, low mileage, tested Ex 
cellent condition. $3,800 
382-9223. 


1976 CHEVY SILVERADO j 
ton, completely loaded 454 
Cr'ulse, air conditioned, tilt 
steerino wheel. $4000 or best 
otter. Must sell, 388-9093 


72 FORD XLT F250, 390 AUTO 
mafic, power brakes, big wheels 
and tires, plus Vanguard camp- 
erette. $3450 or best offer 
384 2836. 


1975 DODGE CUSTOM 
Sportsman Window Van, power 
steering, power brakes, Captain 
seats, AM/FM cassette $4100 
652-9015. 


1979 FORD F250 RANGER 
Lariat, J /4-ton. camper special, 
p.s, p.b, automatic, limit slip, 
mint condition. $8900 firm 
642 4201. 


1979 INTERNATIONAL SCOUT 
Bawd, only 500 kilometers. Re¬ 
placement value $14,000; sacri 
fice $9000. Days 727 2222; eve 
nings and weekends, 595-8777 


1976 TOYOTA PICKUP, 
canopy, automatic, 29,750 miles 
Excellent mechanical condition 
Immaculate. $4650 939 Redfern. 
595-6618. 


1979 3 4 TON 4X4 FORD WELL 
cared for. Highway driven, low 
miles. Automatic, radio, dual 
tanks and hubs. 112-743-5426 
after 5 


1972 FORD 350 1 TON WITH 
dual wheels, 360 engine. 4 speed 
standard with hydraulic hoist 
and hydraulic boom. Call after 6 
112 749-6739. 


1977 GMC VAN, SUNROOF, 
visor, finished inside, 305 V8. 
dual exhaust, 28,000 miles Ex 
cellent condition. Offers on 
$6300 384 4591 


1978 FORD RANGER VTON, 
power steering, power brakes, 
automatic, dual tanks. Excellent 
condition. Low mileaoe. Priced 
to sell atonly$4395. 384-6088. 


1976 FORD 3/4-TON RANGER, 
power steering, power brakes, 
automatic transmission, 
canopy. 60,000 miles. After 6pm, 
478-4909 


1977 CHEV 3/4 JON CAMPER 
special, power steering, power 
brakes. 350, 4-speed, duel tanks, 
flit steering, $4600 or will take 
older van part trade. 652 2064 


72 FARGO VAN, AUTOMATIC, 
V8, power brakes, power steer 
ing, has Government sticker, 
priced right at $1800 595-2155 or 
see at 3609 Doncaster 


^.-TON 4X4 CHEVROLET 
pickup with Alaskap camper 
One owner. 35.000 miles from 
new Both in excellent condition 
Offers. 112-746-7791 evenings 


69 FORD 7/4 TON, NEW FLAT 
deck, new paint, excellent run 
ning condition. V8, 3 speed stan 
dard, high mileage. $1700 or best 
otter. 652-1664, 5-7pm 


1974 TOYOTA LONG BOX 
pickup, A-l running gear, new 
front end. etc High capacity air 
lift shocks, HD custom bumper 
$1900 112-748-2642 


1977 CHEV 3/4-TON PICKUP, V8 
automatic, power steering, 
power brake;, excellent condi 
tion. $3495 . 477-8430 or 388-5464 
pager 913 • 


78 DODGE 6 CYLINDER, 
economy, with canopy. Excel 
lent condition. Low mileage 
$5500 After Spm, 656^4475 


74 4X4 SUBURBAN, 350 AUTO 
matac, power steering, power 
brakes, trailer hitch, $4,950 
384-4280. 


1974 FORD 34 TON VAN, V8 AT 
$3995. McCallum Motors Ltd 
Dealer 5603 Ph LINDON 
382-6122 or 642-4425 


73 DATSUN PICKUP, 1600 CC. 
insulated canopy, snow tires, 80 , 
000 miles, offers on $2100 
595-5849 


72 ECONOLINE WINDOW VAN. 
partlailv camperized, $1800 or 
best offer. j* 2-290 Superior 
382-3072. 


77 GMC VANDURA 15. ONLY 
38,000 miles, in excellent condi 
tion, black with all chrome.'Best 
otter 479-0216 


1976 GMC VAN 350 AUTO 
mafic, custom interior, PS, PB. 
new tires, sunroof, headers, 
$4900 479-8817 


73 FORD 3/4 TON. 4 SPD . 
priced to sell $1488 Palm Auto 
World Inc 386-8385. 3342 Oak St 
Dealer 5260. 


74 DODGE CLUB CAB. 8 CYL . 
AT, Only $1722. Palm Auto World 
Inc. 386-8385. 3342 Oak St Dealer 
5260. . 


60 G.M.C. PANEL, 6 CYL , AT. 
Only $540. Palm Auto World Inc 
386-8385, 3342 Oak St Dealer 
5260. 


7V FORD ' 2 TON. LIKE NEW 
6-cvlinder 3-speed standard. 
Ford canopy, radio, bumper. 
5,000 miles. 386-3053 


1963 I NTE RNATIONAL 
school bus, partially camper 
ized. $3000 firm 478-9954. 
382-6554 after 6pm 


VAN WANTED, AUTO. P.S, 
p.b, finished interior, low or 
average miles. Good clean 
shape Under SSOOO 477-3853 


1975 DODGE B200 . 6 CYLIN 
der automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, insulated, ready 
fb camperize, $3050 382-6949 


69 FORD VAN, 240, EXCEL 
lent tranport Lono base, trailer 
hitch, some rust, extras. $1000 
385-1031 


1975 TOYOTA LANDCRUI5ER 
’ fioi 


79 FORD VAN CUSTOM. V8 
auto, PS, PB, warranty and 
more Best offer 477 4055 or 
388 5464 pager 849 


1978 F 250 RANGER XLT, AIR 
conditioning, cruise, tilt, dual 
tanks. Camper Special. Only 
$5195. 304-6068 


1970 CHEV STEP VAN, BODY 
poor but fixable. Good motor, 
auto trans. rear end and tires, 
$500.479-9981 


1975 CHEV SHORT BOX. 
fleet side, spoke wheels, new 
tires, tube or ill, small trade con 
r$4900 <- 


74 GMC SUBURBAN 4X4 WITH 
8.000 lb winch, hubs, lots of 
extras. Low mileaoe $3900 
652 2057 


1979 FORO E250 MAXI VAN 
excellent condition Warranty 
Only 54100 miles Sacrifice $8. 
000 382 1439 


rwsu v/akj cYTtDint 1976 * TOW CHfcv CAMPER 
00«1 cond,.Ion %noc 


infer lor finish Must sell, no rea 
sonabie offer refused 

WoSlH 9 PM 

1974 GMC 4# TON 4X4 396 4 
customized from end end 
spoke wheels, bucket 

- , AM/FM 8 back 

‘ 1 evening- 

TILTING FLAT DECK TRAU 
er tenof-n. offers on 

smt 478 $194 


paint. 


seels. cgnaefe.AM 
Best offer 479 $$. 
470 isT$ jays, eskli 


61 MERC TANDEM DUMP $6 
GMC flatdeck on duels Name 
your own price or frede 
470 7296 

78 GMC *4 ION SUBURBAN 
immaculate I24M10 miles corn 
pfefe frailer peck 
lions S8 »$C *34 


77 CHE YV VAN 

speed 3/010 miles 
Hun Atk.opMXjO M 


TON 




































































































































































































































































































































C-9 

154 TRUCKS, BUSES 

AND VANS 


154 TRUCKS, BUSES 
AND VANS 


1977 K5 BLAZER 4X4, AUTO- 
matic. excellent condition, 21,- 
OOO miles. $6,850 or best Otter. 
474 1549 

74 CMC SIERRA GRANDE 
crew cab. Air conditioning, all 
power and extras. $5000. firm. 
479 9789 

71 CHEV VAN, SUNROOF, 
new paint, partially finishedpine 
interior, low mi leaoe. $3250 firm. 

477 6631. 

1974 E 300 FORD VAN, POWER 
steering, power brakes, 302 V8/ 
automatic, 49,000 miles, oood for 
camper conversion. 658-1076. 

77 CMC VAN, LOW MILEAGE, 
partially customized, mahogany 
running boards $ 8,000 or nearest 
otter 38? 9403 after 5 

72 GMC SHORT VAN, CUSTO- 
mized, brand new 60 watt stereo 
package, $6500 or best offer. 
656-0276 

1977 GMC J <4 TON SUBURBAN. 
350. V8, 16" wheels, trailerlng 
package. Sierra Grande, $6800 or 
best offer 477-9949, 

1978 GMC 305 Vj TON, POWER 
steering, power brakes, sunroof, 
18.000 miles, finished inside, ex- 
cellent condition, $7000 385-1637 

1976 DODGE MAXI VAN, 
automatic, power steering, low 
mileaoe. $4500 or nearest offer. 
382-2116,9am-5:pm. 

1979 DODGE VAN, B200. BLUE, 
part camperized, heavy duty, 
23,000 km, $6500 or best offer. 

642 5057 

BOOGIE VAN 

1977 Dodge custom show van, too 

many extras to list. $8300 or 
offers. 382 6079._ 

78 TOYOTA LANDCRUISE R 
pickup 4x4, 4 speed, canopy, 
many extras. 15,000 miles. 
382 4615. Offers on $7700 

1974 FORD SUPER VAN. AUTO- 

matic, 302, radlals. panelled, 
carpeted, 48,000 miles. $3300. 
382 3253_ 

1973 >'7 TON GMC SUPER CAB, 
307 motor, power steering, 
power brakes. 60,000 miles. Ex- 
cellent. $3200. 382-3253. 

■66 CHEV STEP-IN TRUCK, 
ideal for tradesman or band, A-l 
shape. $1 795 or best offer. 

1) 2 748-0608 _ I 

1977 CHEV 74-TON, AUTO- I 

mafic, power steering, power 
brakes. 350 CID. $3600. 1 
OL » 5060. 112 743 5285. _ 

1967 DODGE FARGO WINDOW j 

van, good condition,, runs well. 
VSS0 or best offer. 478-3714 or ! 

478 9251 _ 

1968 GMC PICKUP TRUCK. j 

good shape, no rust. City tested. ! 
Very clean. Asking $1400. Phone 
385 0628. 

1970 ECONOLINE FORD VAN, 
fully camperized, good condi 
tion. $3600 or best offer. 385-6188 
after 6pm. 

1975 CUSTOM CLUB FORD 
Wagon, ps, pb. air, radio, $3500. 
Days 388-5113, evenings 386-0081 

79 FORD SHORT BOX 4X4. 

immaculate, many extras. Best 
offer 478-1202 after 5 _. 

1967 DODGE VAN. GOOD CON 
dition, tested, insulated. $1150. | 
478 0123 

68 GMC 'i TON PICKUP, NEW 
motor, brakes, clutch. Asking 
$1600 381 2019 after 6. _ J 

1975 DODGE 1-TON KARRY 
Van, 37,000 highway miles. Open J 
to offers. After 5,478-3719. 

'66 MERC J -4-T0N, MECHANI 
callv rebuilt 6-cvlir>der, excel 
lent condition 479-7359, 

64 FORD WINDOW VAN, GOOD 
condition, $900 or best offer I 
478-2567 _ 

78 GMC VAN, 20.000 MILES, I 

AM/FM stereo, shao, V8, $9500 
or best 384-5825._ 

1962 CHEV PICKUP HALF I 
ton, $350 or best offer. j 
112 646-2004 

1976 GMC VAN FOR SALE. 26. 
000 miles, fully camperized with ( 
extras, $9,000. 3864)661 after 5. 

1965 ECONOLINE FORD, 

good running order, $500. 
112 748-1465._ 

FORD 1970 V* TON, 3 SPEED ; 
standard, canopy, $1800 or best i 
offer 388 9421 

1974 GMC '/j TON SUBURBAN, 

power steering, power brakes. 
62,000 miles. S39Sfr 478 8279, 1 

79 CHEV TON CAMPER ' 

special, excellent condition, 
extras. 384 9492 or 478-5732 

1972 MAZDA PICKUP. EXCEL 
lent condition. Offers on $2500. 
385 5687 

1973 FORD F250, AUTOMATIC, 
good condition. $2800 Days 
656-6612, evenings652 2008. 

•73 FORD F250 4X4, 54.000 
miles, winch, canopy, plus many 
extras. After 5, 592 3833. 

1969 GMC VAN, NEEDS SOME I 
door fixing arid paint, motor runs 
good, $1600. 385 5693 

56 MERCURY V* TON PICKUP, 
good condition, offers. 382-3594 
after 5pm 

1968 CHEV SUBURBAN. 283 4 

speed, good condition, tested till | 
July 81. 3865505. _ i 

1966 VOLKSWAGEN WINDOW ' 

Van, good running condition, 
$850. 477-7857. _ | 

GMC ^4 TON. LOW MILEAGE, 
special custom camper shell. 
477 1931. 

67 FARGO, 47,000 ORIGINAL 
miles. Sell with or without over- 
cab camper shell. 479-1077. 

1970 DATSUN PICKUP, RUNS 

good. 52,000 miles, $1,000 OBO. 
652 5643._ 

1970 M» TON FORD CREW CAB, 


71 TOYOTA PICKUP, GOOD 
condition 6S6-6808- 


FORD ECONOLINE 79, 24.- 
000km, 4-speed, $6,500. 386-3495. 


71 INTERNATIONAL'/* TON, 4 
speed, $1750 Offers 479-3479, 


67 FORD *4 TON WITH LITTLE 
Chief ciiWr, $2250 478-4089 


WARN WINCH FOR SALE. 8,000 
lb 384 7757. 


74 VAN, LOW MILEAGE, 
camperized, 382-1348 


80FORD4X 4.10.000KM. 382-1218 
aflenoon, evenings. 


DATSUN PICKUP 1974. $2400. 
598-6090 


158 TIRES 


PIRELLI P-6 

Now InSfock 

205/60 HR 13 
185/60 HR 14 
195/60 HR 14 
225/60 HR 14 
205/60 HR 15 
215/60 VR 15 

Golden Mile Tire 
2551 Government St. 
382-8228 


GOODRICH RADIALS LR50X15 
on Appliance maos, $400 4 Key¬ 
stone mags and 2 tires fits Ca- 
maro, $75 388 7061 


WANTED: TIRES. ANY SIZE. 
$5 $ 10. Must be BC testable. 
474 1311 


11X15 LT TIRES. MOUNTED 
on 5-stud aluminum slots. Fits 
Ford $395 4 74-1374. 


FOUR 650-16 TIRES ON SPLIT 
rims$4S. each. 479-3479. 


TWO 14" CHROME RIMS WITH 
060 tires. $50 656-3390. 


160 PARTS, ACCESSORIES 
ARD SERVICE 


160 


PARTS, ACCESSORIES 
AMD SERVICE 


Ufif 


CALI! 

SALE ENDS 
IT 31 

SAVE 
$50 to $215 
Remanufactured 
Exchange Engines 

For: 

Most Popular Cars and 
Trucks and Ford Marine 

OPEN 

SATURDAYS 

TILL4P.M. 
MON.-FRIDAYS 
TILL 10 P.M. 

SUBURBAN 
Do It Yourself 
Parts Store 

3377 Douglas St. 

388-5171 


TIRE LTD. 

ALIGNMENT 

SPECIAL 

$12.88 

Most North American 
and Import Cars 
Trucks extra 

Includes caster and camber ad 
justment, toe-in and checking of 
front end parts. 

We also 

—Install front end parts 
—Supply and install Monroe or 
Gabriel stocks. 

—Rebuild brakes. 

Your Safety Service Center 
1620 Blanshard_382 7283 

Osaka \~¥] 
Motors 

TOYOTA DATSUN HONDA 
VW RABBIT 
Behind Douglas SI. Dairy Queen 
383-3043 


PARTS OR WHOLE. 71 FORD 
"i ton, 72 Chev, 71 Ford Ltd 
wagon, 72 Mazda, 74 Capri body, 

66 Cyclone. 69 Ford waoon, 69 
Dodge 185-9011 

1965 GTO. 75% FINISHED, 
small block Chev, 4-speed, 12 
bolt, best of everything, all new, 
rebuilt and machined, whole or 
parts. 383-3981. 

SAVE *100. WINDOW 

louvres for 78TKellca, $85. Also 
40 channel AM/CB with 1 T Coax, 
mobile antenna. $100 complete. 
595-6245 evenings. 

USED PARTS FOR DATSUNS. 
Toyotas. Pinfos and Hondas. 
Bob & John's Auto Body, 
112 743-9141. Cobble Hill. 

WANTED: LEFT FENDER 
molding and left door molding, 
196? impala super sport. 652-1893 
or 652-3234. 

WANTED: FRONT GRILL 
parts and front park light as¬ 
semblies for 1956 4 door Ford 
sedan 5985174 

64 FORD REDSEDAN, ASKING 
$238 Must sell bv July 24th. As Is. 
384 9294 or 381-0867, ask for 
Tina 

73 CHALLENGER, 727 TRANS 
with shift kit, $300; rear gears, 
$125; damaged body, $375. 
479 8398 between 5 and 6:30 

TURBO 400 TRANS, $150. CHEV 
ton 2 speed power glide. $75 
1955-57 Chev bellhousing, $40 
3854)027. 

MGB AND IMPORT CAR RE- 
palrs. Guaranteed work. Used 
and new parts United Outlaws 
Garage. 474-1088. 

ONE NEW TURBO 350 TRANS- 
misslon with shlftkit, 74-77 Ca- 
maro grill and front end parts 
386-2944. 

FIAT SPYDER PARTS. RE 
built transmission, good engine, 
etc 385-7740 days, 383-1650 eve¬ 
nings. 

2 15X6 AND 2 15X8 KEYSTONE 
white Ranger spoked rims 5x5, 
also 211x15 Firestone all terrain 
tires, $150 firm. 6588473 

64 ACADIAN, EXCELLENT 
parts Including 68 synchro trans¬ 
mission with hurst shifter. Good 
glass and rubber, etc. 479-3864. 

VICTORIA RECYCLING 

F ree scrap car removal. 388-6275 
pager 877 anytime. 381-5353 eve¬ 
nings 

EMILIO'S 

Auto Trans — Brake Specialists 
402 B Esqulmalt Rd. 386-5522 

1973 CHEV IMPALA WAGON, 
no engine. 2 radar detectors. 
479-5010. 

1966 RAMBLER STATIONWA- 
gon. parts or whole. $8S. 
383 1927. 

1969 DODGE DART, BODY 
great shape, engine has oil prob¬ 
lem, best offer. 5989459. 

66 BUICK PARTS OR WHOLE. 

70 Volkswagen tracts, good con¬ 
dition. $55,386-1839. 

CHEV 3 SPEED STANDARD 
trans with new floorshift, $75. 
384-4290 after 6pm 

WANTED CHEV V8, ALSO 
Chevy II or Acadian, running or 
not 479-0135 

STUDEBAKERS. '60, '62. FOR 
sale whole. '65 Windsor sell 
parts 381-1370, 478 3941. 

'68 727 TRANS, RAD AND 
grill tor 68 Satelite. Steve 
478 5481. 

TWO SETS MOBILE HOME 
axles, wheels, tires, $190, $150. 
Both $335 4782483 • 

VW BODY PARTS DOORS, 
trunk lids. etc. Beetles, vans 
cheap 474-1088 

1964 MO'fcRIS MINI ANO 
Chrysler Slmca parts, cheap 
477 2028. Ross 

WRECKING 68 VALIANT, 
also dual exhaust for 65 Chev. 
$25 4782955 

WANTEO: LEFT REAR LENS 
for 1972 two door Cortina. 
479-3136 

| NEW GRILL. CHROME PLAT- 

ed rocker, tonneau, manual, 
TR4A. 478-2921 

TWO 15X8'/*" ALUMINIUM 
slots to trade for any kind of two 
14X7" or 14X8" mags. 656-3561 

NEW 1979GMC FRONT BENCH 
seat $125. Wind deflector $35. 
385-0978. 

2 MOBILE HOME AXLES, 
hubs, tires, springs; $250. 

| 474-2083 

i BMW 2002. 1972, ENGINE AND 
| transmission, works well, for 

I parts or whole 477-6074 

FOUR DOORS, TRUNK, RIGHT 
front fender, 74 Caprice hardtop. 
592 9773 T 

FOR SALE 2 1923 MCLAUGH 
hn^buick^partly disassembled 

RARE, 2 1962 BUICKS; ONE 
Electra. 67 Buick rebuilt 430 and 
400 turbo No trlflers. 595-5361 

HOLLEY 650 DOUBLE PUMP. 
$70 Hooker headers, for 289 or 
302, $75 4783712 

GM TRUCK TRANSMISSION 4 
speed stick shift $125.00 
479-6264 


HUNTERS SPECIAL - 61 FORD 
4x4 Repair receipt for $2300. 
Asking $1500. Call 381-1861 

FORCED TO SELL, SMALL 
bush machine, ideal for hunting 
$275 or offers 478-1166. 

1976 DATSUN LONGBOX, 
canopy, box liner, extras, excel¬ 
lent condition $3695. 477 4605 


HABITAT'S 
EQUIPMENT CENTRE 
994 COLDSTREAM AVE. 

474-2144 01978A 

ENGINE REBUILT SPECIALS 

4CYL. IMPORTS F ROM $630 
6CYL. DOMESTIC FROM$552 
8 CYL DOME STIC FROM $642 


REBUILT 427, CAM, NEW 
Edelbrock Tarantula manifold 
and valve covers. Headers. 780 
Holley, $1200. Munziewlth Vertl- 
oate and clutch assembly, $600 
Shortened 12-bolt post, Summer 
Bros, axle, new shocks and trac¬ 
tion bars, 4:11 gears. $1000. Mis¬ 
cellaneous. Taking offers. 
595-7779 


1971 FORD VAN, CAMPER- 
ized. excellent condition, $4895 
Must see 652-1633. 

COMPLETELY RESTORED 
1950 GMC pickup, 327 V8. 
478-4086,478-4581. 

75 DODGE 6, AUTOMATIC, 
camper roof, all power, excel- 
‘ 478 9430 


lent condition 471 

1973 VOLKSWAGEN WEST- 
phalia. excellent condition. 
$4500 112-746-7353. 

68 GMC 1 TON. STAKEDECK, 4 
speed, 6 cylinder, single wheels, 
$1800 384 4280 

1966 6 CYLINDER STANDARD 
Chev 1 ; ton, excellent condition, 
$1600 386-3711 


CAR RADIO 

AM, AM/FM, AM/FM stereo, 
radios from $49 95. 

Expert installation available 
B C SOUND 8, RADIO Service 
931 FORT 383-4731 


SPRINGS 

Complete Repair Service for 
cars and trucks. LOGAN 
SPRING 8t SUSPENSION LTD , 
60 Crease Ave. (Behind Budget 
Rent A Truck) 38+2744 


ECONOLINE VAN, 1968, AUTO- 
matic, long box paddle van. 
$1200 or nearest. 477 7003 

72 FORD ' i TON PICKUP. LOW 
mileage, $1600 or offers. 
64? 3958 


4 ET ALUMINUM SPLIT RIMS 
on Firestone wide oval tires, 
$225. Rebuilt 327, 17,000 original 
miles, high rise, Hollv, 4-barrel, 
aluminum valve covers, etc. 
$650 A scoop, $50 Side pipes 
112-743-5025 after 5 


RADIATOR 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 


'75 FORD % TON, 390 ENGINE 
4 speed, radio and CB $3500 
firm 112 748 2090 

1961 MERCURY >j TON PICK 

‘ $350 


FORO VAN. 66, ONLY 80.008. 

a ding? 


J8L AUTO REPAIR 
Domestic, import repairs En¬ 
gine. transmission rebuilding 
Tune-ups. etc. Honest persona 
11 zed service. Guaranteed work 
I Low rates 478SS30 _ 

JAPANESE AND DOMESTIC 
car and truck parts. Serving 
I Great victoria and the Saanich 
1 Peninsula BC Auto Wrecking 
Ltd, 7481 West Saanich Rd. 
652 1 HI 

ANTIQUE TRUCK LOGGING 
equipment and car parts 1948 
I Merc ton $750 194$ Ford 3 ton 
$750; W4S Intarnationel % ton 
ipanef $100 antique cat stump 
puller and donkey 112 748 790? 


STEEL f LATDECK FOR I TON 
truck $175 Mi 1532 

( AMOPY FOR SHORTR 
irurk $ 1 50 or oft— s 478 3874 


GMC 4*4 PHONE 


HOLLEY 750 DOUBLE PUMP, 
needs kit. $50 teed Pro cam 
•nd lifters. 508 im/j» duration, 
for small block Ford. $iS 
595 4384 before noon Saturday or 
Mi tetdav _ 

>X VIC TORI A 4 WHEF l DRIVE 
»RfF WHEELING HUBS for 
— any make of 4 eewe l any 
O. 59/ Hliisidr afRotk Bev 
_ P 13531 _J8t65U 

‘star* 1 


parts Good rod $675. 5987868. 


1970 MAZOA 1200. 4 SPEED 
for parts,$150 642 5528 


WANTED: STEERING BOX 
for 66-75 Ford F100 4X 4, 642 3958 


1940 PLYMOUTH COUPE 
Good protect. 1550 595-7868 


164 AUTO BOOT 
AND PAINTING 


EXPERT ICBC AND COLLI- 
slon work performed. Specieliz 
ing in late model automobiles. 
Andrew Tlmmls 388-6229. 


IK 


CARS UD TRUCKS 

wans 


NEVER 

SELL YOUR CAR 



IK CARS UDTRUCXS 
WANTED 


SATURDAY JULY 19 1980 

IK CAMPERS, TRAILERS 
mi MOTOR HOMES 



CLEAN PRE-OWNER 
VEHICLES NEEDED 
LES CARR'S 

154 PANDORA AT QUADRA 

385-4444 


WE PAY 

the Highest Prices tor 
Your Clean Used Car 
TRY US—YOU'LL BE 
SURPRISED! 

CONTACT 
CARL SPICER 
Used car mgr. 
Empress Pontiac Bulck 
GMC LTD. 

382-7121 DL01227A 


WE NEEDCLEAN 
USED CARS 

SEE LES STARLING 

SUBURBAN 
Motors Ltd. 

3377 Douglas 380-8131 

Dealer 5528 


WANTED 

TRUCKS 8, VANS 
Also will take 
consignment vehicles 
GAROEN CITY AUTO 
LEASE CENTRE 
382-9111 _ 2978 OouplM 


INSTANT CASH 
FOR YOUR CAR 
Any make or model. 

METRO HONDA 
388-6921 


CASH FOR GOOD. 
CLEANUSEDCARS 
THOMAS PLIMLE Y LTD. 
1010 Yates St. _ 382 9121 


CASH FOR GOOD USEDCARS. 
B. Madsen Motors, 2691 Sooke 
Rd (Glen Lake), 478-5011. Dealer 
5450. 


UNIVERSITY STUDENT RE 
quires reliable economical 
transportation. 381-0474, be- 
tween 5 and 7 pm. 


1972 OR NEWER GMC OR 
Ford van, with or without motor, 
preferrably long box (not camp- 
erized) 479-3005 after 4pm. 


CASH FOR CLEAN CARS 
E 8. K MOTORS LTD. 

642 Burnside E._ 383-6231 


HAVE CASH FOR A 65 TO 70 
Mustang or 67 to 69 Cougar. 
384-8075. Pager 1332. 


MID 60'S TO LATE 60'S 
Chrysler Valiant, mechanical 
condition unimportant. 595-4161. 


WANTED: 1974-78 GMC 4 
wheel drive. 477-0437 


IK 


CAMPERS, TRAILERS 
and MOTOR HOMES 


SUXHXi’M 

HKWIAHONAI VIHMIt ITO 


-16 Years of RV Experience 
Ready to Serve You— 

★ VANGUARD * 

★ FRONTIER ★ 

★ PROWLER * 

★ TRIPLEE ★ 

Super Specials 

*1980 FRONTIER 18' motor- 
home, 350 V8, tilt steer 
cruise control. Fully self- 
talned. One only $1) 

✓ Plus super buys on 15 van 
versions and mot or homes. 

*1980 15' BEACHCOMB_ 

trailer, all fibreglass, fridge, 
turn , toilet, converter " ‘ “ 
available at $5995. 

✓ Plus super buys on 15 t 
and 5th wheels up to 35'. 


JUST TRADED 

1977 FRONTIER 8' camper, fr 
hter, lacks $349? 

1972 VANGUARD 11' camper, tr 
hter, hyd lacks, toilet $3095 
1977 PROWLER 23' trailer, awn 
Ing, TV, Ant, Stereo $7995 

1974 FORD F2S0, 26,000 mi 


1977 f_____ 

Ford canopy, 28,000 ml. 

1978 NOMAD lO' Tandem 


CLEAN TRADES 

1976 VANGUARD 20' motor 
home Reduced to S12.50C 
1979 23' KOMFORT 5th Wheel 

1974 GALAXIE 8' camper,'tr' 


Hter Jacks 
13' BOLE R,fr. hter 


1978 


NEWUNIT 
SPECIALS ON 

V 20 New Truck Campers 

From Import to 11' self con 
talned models 

V17 New Travel Trailers 
and 5th Wheel Trailers 


V15 New van 
Conversions and 
Motor homes. 

from vans to class A units, 
conersions, minis, 

ALL AT SPECIAL 
PRICES 

^TRADES WELCOME 


Y Large Parts and 
Accessories Store 

V Repairs and Rentals 

PEDEN RV LTD. 

285QUESNEL ST. (D6418) 
386-3464 

Behind Empress Pontiac Bulck 



Purchase a 
Class A motorhome 

Your choice of 3 models 
1—25'. 2—26' 
all selling at $39,995 
and receive a much sought-after 

Tercel by Toyota 
NO EXTRA COST!! 
★ * * ★ 

JUSTTRADED 

'79 VANGUARD raised roof van 
conversion (Dodge). Dash 
air, awning, furnace, toilet. 
1900 Km. $18,900 

'74 Kustom Koach 27' travel 
trailer. Fully self contained. 

$6,995 

'75 CENTURION 22' Mini- 
home $15,500 

'67 ARISTOCRAT 17' travel 
trailer. Very clean. $3,895 

SEVERALOTHER 
USEDMINIHOMES 
and CLASS A's at 
SPECIAL PRICES 


TRAILER SUPPLIES 
LTD. 

PROPANE —REPAIRS 
AND 

APPLIANCE SERVICE 
Custom Building 
and 

Van Conversions 
Large Parts 
and Accessories Store 

652-3941 

Mon.-Sat.9to5 
Sun. 12 to 4 

6459 Patricia Bay Hwy, 


JEEP RIMS, 15". 5 BOLT, CJ5. 
$10 each 384 2747 


CANOPY FOR SALE, $500 OR 
nearest offer. Phone 478-7528 


URGENT! NEED 412 VW 
parts Call 595-4396 after 5pm 


SCRAP METAL AND CARS 
hauled free of charge. 386-0990. 


56 CHEV SEDAN DELIVERY, 
whole or parts. 479-3393. 


1979 HONDA CVCC CIVIC, AS 
Is Best otter 595-8889. 


ALMOST NEW. 4SPOKE MAGS 
and tires. 5 stud. $350. 3854)913 


V nc 


TRADE-INS 

18' NOMAD. '77. fully self-c 
tained. $4 

16' GOLDEN FACON $2 

MANY OTHER UNITS 
TOCHOOSE FROM 

PROPANE 

PARTS —SERVICE 

BOB'S 

MOBILE HOMESLTD 

. 386-3 

Dealer 5689 


TRIANGLE 
HOMES LTD. 

INDOOR 
SHOWROOM 
OPEN 7 DAYS 

Weekdays 8 a.m- 9 p.m. 

Sat. 9 a.m.-5p.m. 

Sun. Noon 5p.m. 
CARWASH OPEN 24 HRS. 
Franchised dealer tor Citation, 
Corsair, Aristocrat, Centurion, 
Falkland. Southwlnd. Jamboree 
and Diplomat. 

In Sidney on the Pat Bay Hwy., 
across from Sandown Raceway 
656-1122 656-7251 

Dealer 10S5B 



WILL PAINT YOUR CAR AND 
truck, bio or small Any type of 
paint Reasonable rates. 
658 2221. or after 5pm 592 3765 


YOU HAVE 
OUR OFFER 
INSTANT CASH 
Premium Automobiles 
Only 

DePAPE MOTORS LTD 

m pandora _ moms 


LAYTON- 
CHINOOKS 
LITTLE CHIEF 
KITKAMPERS 

NEW 

79 — 16' Trav L Mate trailer, 
fridge, furnace and toilet 
WAS $6150 NOW $5650 

SAVE $500 

74 Chinook 18', ps, pb, V8, air, 
• ' l. 66,000m r 


self-contained, t 


6 miles 

$15,500 


HT trailer, fri 


ridge 

$1995 


74 5 _ . .. 

and furnace 


72 21' Terry, fully self contained. 
Vary clean $4995 

YOUR DOWNTOWN 
R.V PARTS DEPOT 
1703 Blanshard St 305-5012 

- $103 


WE BUY 
ALL 
MAKES 

McCetlum Motors Ltd 

' 0, TAUntGoot 

_ GUO! 


Holidaire Travel Trailer, 
'mint' condition, well 
equipped with Awning. 3- 
Wav fridge. 3 burner 
stove, oven. Furnace. 
Bitty. Dual propane and 
TV aerial. 

14995 

Reg Midgiey 
Motors Ltd 

730 Clover date M5-I7S4 
Peeler Lie. Silt 

limans 


J 


25 Crease 


IK CAMPUS, TRAILERS 
mi MOTOR HOMES 

BRITANNIA VANS 

1980 Maxi van conversions, 
raized roof, all appliances. 
Starting from $14,900. 

1080 Goldstream 

478-2713 Dealer 6703 

1976 VANGUARD MOTOR- 
home, on Ford chassis, power 
steering, power brakes, cruise 
control, roof air, CB. AM/FM 

8 track stereo, trailer lowing 
package. Immaculate condition. 
Napalmo, 758-2718, after 5 pm. 

1979 FRONTIER 10' CAMPER, 
stove/ oven, 3-way frldoe, 3- 
piece toilet facilities. Excellent 
condition 1976 Dodge Club Cab 
Camper Special, dual tanks, low 
mileaoe, $11,500. Will sell separ 
atelv 384-8803; 384-8720. 

1974 STARCRAFT HARDTOP 
tent trailer, sleeps 8. Stove, sink, 
icebox, canopy, portapottl, 13" 
wheels, 110-12 volt converter, 
brakes, car mirrors, very good 
condition $1900 or best offer. 
479-047? 

22' NOMAD TRAVEL TRAIL- 
er, tandem wheels, sleeps 6-7, 
3-way fridge, stove and oven, full 
bathroom with shower, hot 
water heater, furnace, battery 
charger, equalizer hitch. $4800. 
595-5367 after 4 pm. 

MUST SELL, FAMILY WORK 
ing, 22' Citation trailer. Im¬ 
maculate, 4-piece bath, forced 
air furnace, add-a-room. double 
closet. Many extras. Sleeps 6. 
$4,950 or take trade for camper 
ized van sleeping 4. 479-6824. 

9V*' 75 OKANAGAN CAMPER, 
stove, 3-way fridge, furnace, 
bathroom, etc. '74 Ford Super¬ 
cab, 40,700 miles, power steer 
ing, power brakes, automatic 
traps, radio and tapedeck. Will 
sell separately. 4787833 

KUSTOM KOACH 

20' tandem trailer, completely 
self contained, with 6 cu tt fridge, 
eve level oven, 4 burner stove, 
furnace, toilet, shower, awning. 
Towing package plus many 
extras Included $5200 4786538 

APOLLO MOTORHOME. 
rear bath. 13,000 miles, like new. 
Cruise control, 440 motor, AM, 
FM stereo, CB radio, etc. Com¬ 
pletely deluxe. Best offers. 

112-531-8455 after 7pm 

1 1976 21' DODGE DIPLOMAT 
motor home, A1 condition, 37,000 
miles city tested, Sleeps6, stove, 

3 wav fridge, HW shower, flush 
toilet, furnace, air conditioner. 
$13,700. 4785936 

TRAILER COVERED UTIL- 
ity, 7'5x4'5x4'5, waterproof, dou¬ 
ble latched, lease and coll 
springs, shocks, new paint and 

1 tires, interior light. $400. 

1 478 5256. 

11V*' DELUXE CAVEMAN 
camper, fully self-contained, hot 
water, shower, flush toilet, 
fridge, range, hydraulic lacks 

4780629 1 any extras. $6800. 

73 Timber land camper for Im¬ 
port truck, propane water, 
lacks, dual liohts, sleeps 4. Sell 
for $1700. or rent $50 per week. 

1 4785011. 

1 1974 FORD CUSTOM F350, 40,- 

000 miles 1974 Okanagan Camp¬ 
er. 3 wav fridge, stove with oven, 
heater, $7,500 or best offer. 
652-9066, 4787508. 

EXPLORER 25' CLASS A MO- 
t or home. Dodge chassis with 413 
motor, low mileage. Too many 
extras to list. Immaculate condi¬ 
tion. 598-6749, after 6 pm. 

! 9* CAMPER INCLUDES ROOF 
rack and ladder, hydraulic 
camper lacks, stove with oven 

S&r°$*295T' 52400 " bM ' 

BEST TRAILER BUY 
. In town. 14' 67 "Scamper" Im¬ 
maculate. 71 Plymouth Fury, 
good running order, sacrifice. 

1 478-9789 

1975 20' MOTORHOME, 360 V8. 
PS, PB, CC, air conditioning, 
new tires, awning, AM/FM, CB. 
completely self contained. $14,- 
900 or best offer 4785154. 

31' PROWLER TRAVEL 
trailer, like new and 79 Deluxe 
, Ford Van with complete towing 
package Call after 6 pm. 

1 1965 CHEV ^ TON, 62,000 
miles, c/w 1971 10' Freeway 
camper, self contained, best 
deal In town at $2800. After 
| 4:30pm, 383-3933. 

IFOR SALE 20' PROWLER, 

fully contained, can be seen at 
936 Goldstream Avenue Offers 
to $4800. 474 2829, 642 4301 any¬ 
time. 

1971 FORD 300 ECONO CON- 
version, stove with oven, fridge, 
toilet, furnace, 8-track radio 
stereo. New tires. $5,000. 
385-2179. 

1975 DODGE SPORTSMAN 
Royal, complete van conversion, 
i in excellent condition. 360 V8, 
61,000 miles. $8700 or offers. 

1 477-9761. 

RAVEN RV'S 
! VAN CONVERSIONS 
479-3178 

1960 Chev pickup with camper. 
Outdoor persons special. $995. 
GEM MOTORS — 382-7195 — 
Dealer 5758. 


1976 DODGE CAMPERIZED 
Karv Van. 360 engine, auto¬ 
matic, power steering, power 1 
brakes, air. 32,000 highway 
miles, 8wav frldoe, stove, oven, 
furnace, electric water pump, 
lots of storaoe, 6*2" celling, insu-i 
lated, extremely sturdy body,! 

S 1,200. See at 7171 West Saanich, 
d., Brentwood Bay weekdays. 
656-3253 after 6 p.m, _| 


26' AVION REAR BATH AND 
shower. Twin beds. 7 cu ft fridge 
and freezer 4 burner stove and 
oven. 5 brand new truck type 
tires Air conditioning. Awnings, 
etc. So many extras If most be 
seen to appreciate Ready for 
deluxe holiday travel or winter 
Hying In tt^S^th. Pulls like a 


dream, i 


81 


20' MOTO CHALET MOTOR 
home, 318 Dodge motor and 
chassis, 38,000 miles, original 
owner, power steering, power 
brakes, fully equipped with bath¬ 
room, frldoe, furnace, sink, 
stove and lots of cupboard space. 
Will take panel truck as trade- 
in. 479-5155 or 620 Mann Ave. 
Apply after Spm 


RENTALS 


MOTORHOMES —CAMPERS 
—TRAILERS— 

July and Aug. bookings full. 
Booiu -- 


,_—__ngs ft 

k early for Sept and Oct 

PEDEN RV LTD. 
386-3464 


1976 COACHMEN MOTOR 
home, immaculate, sleeps 6. 
stove, fridge. HW shower, bath, 
flush toilet, furnace, converter 
etc., used in Florida. 18,500 
miles. $16,800. Take M* ton truck, 
van, boat or trailer as trade. See 
at Sunny Shores Marina. 5621 
Sooke Rd, Sooke, 


17' TRAVEL TRAILER, 
sleeps 6, fridge, stove, furnace, 
toilet, electric brakes. Good corv 
dition $3500. 381 2028. 


MOVING. MUST SELL-1974 
Westphalia, 

2wavfrldge_ 

offers 477-0446 


iiu, mu J i sell, itm 

ialia, sink, propane stove, 
r idpe, excel lent condition, 
477-0446 


CANOPY FOR '/j-TON PICK- 
uo, with back door, and running 
n ^hts, $375 or best offer 


5-7656. 


70 CHEV WITH NEW HOME 
built camper, excellent shape 
$3000. 658-8749 after 4:30 week¬ 
days, anytime weekends 


WANTED TO RENT, TRUCK 
and camper or mini motorhome 
for 7 days between 16th August 
and 29th August. Call 479-7681. 


1977 OKANAGAN CAMPER, 
Import long box, stove, 3-wav 
fridge, heater, toilet, $2500. 
Phone after 5,479-3261 


1972 WESTFALIA CAMPER, 
radlals, radio, good condition, 
$3700 or better offer. 
112-748-1132. 


9V»* VANGUARD CAMPER, 
heater, frldoe, queen size bed, 
hydraulic lacks. Eazy On Boat 
Loader. 592-2787. 


\r ARISTOCRAT LOW LINER 
trailer, sleeps 4, stove, oven, 3 
way frldoe, furnace, electric 
brakes $1795 592 7805 


FURNITURE TRAILER WITH 
5th wheel. 32' In length, rear and 
side loading doors, fully lined. 
Best offer. 477-8747. 


Vi TON PICKUP TRAILER 
hitch, mirrors, trailer lacks and 
balls, etc. Phone after 4:30pm, 
656-3655 


FOR RENT OR SALE 
MOTORHOMES 
WEEKLY —MONTHLY 

GARDEN CITY AUTO LEASE 
LTD. 2978 Douglas, 382-9111. 
5721. 


1977 CHASSIS MOUNT CAMP- 
er. $5,800 1977 Chev 1 ton on 
duals. $8,000. Both $12,500 
478-2483 


DOGWOOO TRAILER SALES 
PARTS —PROPANE 
WESTERN WILOERNESS 
Campers 

WILDE RNESS Trailer* 
2630 Orville Road 


Highway I at Midstream 
478-6841_Paler a 


$990 


r CAMPER. 4-8URNER AND 
ovan stove. 8wav fridge. 118-12 
vott lighting 1? vott water and 

-- —““i water tank. 2 

roof rock and 




1975 SKYLARK 16V*\ 3-WAY 
fridge, toilet, furnace, awning 
Excellent condition, sleeps 6. 
$4250. 477 4244 


74 TRIPLE E CLASSIC 21' 
trailer, tandem, st ov e . Indie, 
hffltar,jnowar, extras. Asking 
$5300 758-5068 


8' VISTA CANOPY, FULL 
back door with smaller entrance 
door, oood condition $27$. 
479-4544 after Spm 


20' STM WHEEL TANDEM 
axle flat deck trailer, with 
draulic over vacuum 
powertailgate,- 


17' VANGUARD TRAILER. 
1974. excellent condition 3 wav 




DELUXE MOTOR NOME 
Slaw* fti« R2N) <** wee* Mpar 
kilometer Oamape Oepos * 
Open July and AumJtf iff JJ67 


1972 PROWLER. 2$'. COM 
pietely self contained, wifh 

IKO’JW t>w 

IS TRAVEL TRAILER. 

staape $. icebox propane stove 

FORCEFIBREGLASS TRUCK 
< engpv slldiwf Mass stdt win 
Sws *n ROOd condition $500 


IK CAMPUS, TRAILERS IK HOME HOMES 

aU MOTOR HOMES UD HARKS 


WISH TO RENT CAMPER FOR 
Mi ton Ford, 7' box, approxi 
mately July 27-August 2. 
652-2059 

MUST SELL. CARDINAL 
Campgrounds membership. 
$1895, regular $2495. 
112 746-5508 

'75 22' ALJO, SELF CON- 
talned travel frailer, sleeps 7 
adults, $4800 or best offer. 
656-5477, 5-9pm. 

FOR RENT, 1975 MOTOR 
home, $200/week, plus mileage. 
July 19-26 plus September. 
652-1478. 

1976 COACHMEN 23- MOTOR 

home, excellent condition, 16,000 
miles, Ford 460 chassis. 383-9212 
or 383-9168. 

1979 8' CUSTOM BUILT CAMP- 
er, 3-wav fridge, stove, heater, 
lacks, excellent condition, offers 
on $3200. 479-6377 

9* CAMPER, 2 WAY FRIDGE, 
stove with oven, furnace, sink 
and water tank, reasonable. 
479-2168. 

Mobile RV Doctor 

All RV Repairs—479-2119 

BOAT LOADERS FOR CAMP- 
ers. motor homes. Installed. 
4783796 or 4782754 

WE WILL BUY YOUR GOOD 
used Rec. Vehicle Peden R.v. 
Ltd., 2855 Quesnel St., 386-3464, 

1972 WINNEBAGO 19' VERY 
good condition. Sleeps 4. Fully 
contained. $8900. 5989430 

WANTED TO RENT, TENT 
tralk^flrst 2-weeks In August. 

1974 FULLY CAMPERIZED 
Ford van, standard, low mile¬ 
age 479-4615. 

8' CAMPER WITH JACKS, 3- 
burner stove, ice box. $1300 or 
offers. 4784770 

8' TRUCK CAMPER WITH 
propane stove and tank, etc. $850 
or best offer. 474-1311 

DATSUN OR TOYOTA TRUCK 
canopy, $275 or best offer. 
474-1311. r 

SMALL SELF CONTAINED 
trailer, sleeps 2, $75 per week. 
479-7680. 

ROAD KNIGHT SOFT TOP 
tent trailer, excellent condition. 
$400 or nearest offer. 656-6785 

17V*' CORSAIR TRAILER, 
self contained, heater, awning, 
sleeps 6,656-7660 

5TH WHEEL 77 PROWLER 30', 
clean, $9,750 firm. 652-2070, 
652-3232. 

13' 69 SHASTA TRAILER. 

ssfcis® .sear- 

TENT TRAILER. HARD TOP, 
Silverllne, sleeps 6. $650 or 
nearest offer. 656-3390. 

FOR RENT 1970 FORO VAN. 
fully camperized, sleeps 2. $150. 
per week, 104 mile. 4780208. 

FOR RENT, OLDER 13'TRAIL- 
4 - 

GMC Mt TON, LOW MILEAGE, 
s^ec^al custom camper shell. 

1970 KAPLUN HARDTOP 
trailer, sleeps 6, canopy, $600. 
477-6164 

IV CAVEMAN CAMPER, EX 
cellent condition. $3600. Phone 
after 5pm, 4780228 

11'6" SKYLARK CAMPER. ALL 
options Including lacks, $3,900. 

NEW DELUXE 8' ALUMINUM 
canopy, lights, insulated, 1291 
Gark II, 477-3562 

VW WESTPHALIA SIDE TENT 
in excellent condition, asking 
$425. 477-8451 

VANGARD 20V*' MOTOR- 
home. Chevy chassis. $14,500 or 
best offer . 4784851. 

TENT TRAILER. EXCEL- 
lent condition, complete with 
canopy. 383-9648. 

8' CAB OVER CAMPER, 
h^jequlpped, must sell, $800 

8' CAMPER, SLEEPS4, STOVE 
and fr idge, good condition. $1400. 
478-4943. 

1969 VW WESTFALI A CAMP- 
er, good condition, new paint, 
new brakes, $3200 477-6583. 

ONLY $12,900. MOTORHOME, 
1976, 17 root, low mileage. 
383-5633. 

UTILITY TRAILER, LARGE 
box completely covered with alu¬ 
minum, 6'X10', $875. 652-1390. 

TRUCK CAMPERETTE, FITS 

^•mSST'* 5 ” 0 ' 

8' UNICORN CANOPY, 2 IN 

^,"gSb. r r ,r * ck ' bea - •" d 

OKANAGAN CAMPER, GOOO 
condition, offers on $1500. 
385-5687. 

1967 16' VANGUARO TRAILER, 
stove, frldoe. sleeps 4, $1800. 
3884065 after 5pm 

1972 TRAILER. 16VV. SLEEPS 

W * ,er ' ,0,,el ' *3500 

FOR RENT, MOTORHOME. 
Little Chief, ir, $250 par week, 7t 
kilometer. 3886275 pager 2489. 

16' FLYTE TRAILER. SLEEPS 

6, excellent condition, $2400. 
656-6851,656-7092, 4781758 

1974 LIONEL TENT TRAILER 
with furnace, excellent condi¬ 
tion. $2495.3884459 

HARDTOP TENT TRAILER 
Sliverline oood condition wired 
best offer. 477-6655. 

RV SITE AND MEMBERSHIP, 
Honeymoon Bay Association, 
Cow khan Lake 9982577 

1979 22' WILDERNESS TRAIL- 

&i&«ssrmr' 5,000 

TENT TRAILER FOR RENT. 
656-2409 after 6pm. 

FOR RENT 

New 20' Motorhome. 595-2312. 

11' CAMPER. GOOO CONDI- 
tlon. $2150 or otters. 4783892 

8' CAMPER IN GOOD CONDI 
tlon, $1100.4780110 

CAMPERS FOR RENT. FEW 
vacancies. 4783080 

?iS 677 R W^££ PER ' 51000 

RENTAL. 

24' Trailer, $200 week 6S2-37S0. 

CAMPER E0R 

73 BOLER. CLEAN. GOOD. 
$2500 plus tax firm. 652 2806 

HOME 

rO^FO" RENT. „» 


VANGUARO CANOPY. GOOO 

condition. w» 47AA2M 

FOR SALE 10* ALASKAN 
camper 4785105 

IN MOMi HOMES 
UHHS 


Our latest Crfeigflower Rd. de¬ 
velopment! First homes going in 
July 1. Only 1 sites left! Enlovthe 
maintenance free living like a 
condo with all the benefits of 
owning a lot without the high cost 
to buy It! Look into one of the best 
home Investments of the 80's! 
Homes from 728 to 1440 so ft 
completely finished inside and 
outside with warranty View our 
showrooms In Langford (off 
TransCan Hwy) & "Esqulmalt 
Craigflower Rd" 


ASK ABOUT "OAKVIEW ES¬ 
TATES" our next project for 
1980. 

Buy Right Homes 

DL6162 474-2154 38^2912 

Langford open daily till 8, Cralg- 
f lower, 10-5 Frl - Tues 


MOBILE HOME PARK 
POSSIBLY 

CANADA'S FINEST PARK 

Scenic Water 
and Mountain View 
Overlooking 
The Straits of 
JuandeFuca and 
the Olympics 

SITES AVAILABLE 

Phone 642 5486/642 5972 


24X44 DELUXE 2 BEDROOM. 
1980 model, large private leased 
site in Langford, five appliances, 
lot of growing veg to harvest 

1979 Monarch 14x60, 2-bedroom, 
two sundecks, corner lot on bus 
route. Admirals Road 
2-bedroom 12' In Goldstream 
Villa, landscaped, early posses 
sion. 

6% Is All We Charge 
To List Your Home 
TRIANGLE HOMES 
(VICTORIA) LTD. 

Dealer 5080 


til TOURIST 

ACCOM M00A TWR 


C-9, 

/ 


FAMILY SUITE ON THf 
Gorge waterfront in a quiet 
home, by day or week. Available 
y 21. 382-5263. 


1t5 


CONVALESCENT 
AND REST HOMES 


JOAN CRESCENT MANOR 
Retirement Home 
Under New Management 
1045 Joan Crescent 
Rooms Now Available 
Mrs. M Baker 595 1315 

A Touch of Distinction 


PERSONAL CARE VACANCY 
In well located resthome, fam 
ily atmosphere, good reputation 
Call 59^3813 


EXCLUSIVE RETIREMENT 
home, personal touch our spe 
clalty Breakfast served in 
room. Vacancy. 595-3534 10-6 


IDO ROOM and BOARD 


OAK BAY GUEST HOUSE 
1052 Newport Avenue 
Bedsitting rooms available with 
private baths. Home cooked 
meals. Maid service Beautiful 
surroundings, 1 block from 
ocean and marina. On bus route 
* 2 , close to golf course, shop 
ping, etc. Ideal for retirement 
living or for Bed and Breakfast 
Reasonable rates. Call at 1052 
Newport or phone 598 3812 


LARGE SUNNY DOUBLE 
room, full private bath, exclu¬ 
sive area, retired preferred 
385-9403 


191 


ROOM and BOARD 
WANTED 


WANTED BY WIDOW AS PER 
manent paying guest, with 
board, suite of large rooms, with 
view. Oak Bay area preferred. 
Drives own car and active Send 
details to Victoria Press Box 


FIRST YEAR UNIVERSITY 
student, female, seeks accom 
modation in walking distance of 
University 112—282 3481 


WANTED: ROOM AND BOARD 
for 1st year UVIc student to* 
September 1st 384 8466 


Thinking of Selling?? 


For full professional service to 
ensure vour best market price 
call Buy Right Homes. Our ex¬ 
perienced sales staff and exten¬ 
sive sales promotions has result¬ 
ed In most of our listings selling 
In 2-4 weeks! Ask about our 
trade-in program or our guaran 
teed sales plan! Call for a free 
appraisal. Go with the company 
with theproven sales record! 
“THEPROFESSIONALS" 

BUY RIGHT HOMES LTD 
474-2154_383 2912 


IN ROOMS TO RENT 

SLEEPING ROOM WITH 
i fridoe available now, $107 per 
; month Please call 386 3065 

194 ROOMS WANTED 


I OAK BAY, ROCKINGHAM 
area, girl art student, non 
smoker/drinker requires room 
starting September Cheery at 
mosphere important To $700 
I monthly Victoria Press Bo* 
477. 


WANTED CHEAPER ROOM 
to rent. 656-3490 


“ SUMMERGATE 
VILLAGE - 


•^stosatsr 

gj gams 

an 


GOLDSTREAM 

MOBILE HOMESLTD. 
T/Can Hy Sooke Lk Rd 

New Glen River 14x70's. 14x52 
Premier preowned with car 
port/tool shed Also a selection of 
2/3 bdr. D/wides to be relocated 
We are In need of clean homes to 
list and sell. Give us a call for an 
appraisal and we will handle the 
sell Ing for you. 

MARSH SMITH, Bus. 478-1751, 
Res. 478-8774, OL 1280 


Two 12'x56' 

1969 3-bedroom and 1971 2-bed¬ 
room, totally redone. Can stay on 
pad or off pad home. A steal at 
$12,000. Excellent condition 
H&R Mobile Homes DL# 6463— 
A. 478-8354. 


AFFORDABLE 

3 bedroom, IV* baths, Including 
5 appliances on an exceptionally 
nice large kjt in Florence Lake 
Park Ideal for family, $44,000. 

Takepossesslon In August 
478-7597 aftar 5 30 No Agents. 


197 H0USEEEEP1NG 
ROOMS TO RENT 


NEAR DOWNTOWN, QUIET 
lady only, $110. 384 0627 
384-0120 


FAIRFIELD, AVAILABLE AU 
oust 1st. Single male, no smoking 
or pets 385 5670 


FURNISHED. NEAR BUSES, 
laundry mat, Fairfield, non 
smokers 382 3463 


WANTED FOR WORKING 
male, housekeeping room. $100 
$130. 598-6798 


FURNISHED ROOM. LINEN 
supplied 1515 Vinlng. 595^226 


200 


KPARTMEHTS TO 
kERT UNFURNISHED 


14x70 


Craigflower area. In Twin Oaks, 
deluxe home, moving to Vancou 
ver, musf sell. H4R Mobile 
Homes. Dealer 6463-A. 478-8354 


SPOTLESS 1975 2-BEDROOM, 
12x68 mobile home, ample stor 
age and parking, patio and 
workshop, huge secluded treed 
lot. adult section at Mill Bay 
112-743-9544 


PARK VILLAGE 
Family park In Sooke. Slngleand 
double wide pads to rent. Sorry 
no dogs. 642-4497. 


CEDAR CREEK MOBILE 
Homes Park, Mill Bay, has 
s^>ace available. 112-743-2449, 


'74 BENDIX 12'X64\ 3 BED- 
rooms, with frldoe, stove, shed, 
patio, landscaped. Call after 5, 
478-8438. 


12' X 56' KNIGHT MOBILE 
home, with sun porch, serious 
Inquiries only. 478-4003 or 
4782330. 


1969 LAMPLIGHTER. 12X52, 
with addition. Includes fridge, 
stove, washer and dryer. 


PRICED TO SELL FAST! 
12x68 4 appi. wrap around sun- 
deck, fenced yard, separate 
D R. 474-2154. Buyright D6162. 


1152 SQ.FT. OF LUXURY! 
Eve level oven, sunken tub, wet 
bar, beautiful watervlew. Nice! 
474-2154. Buyright. Q6I62 


SPACE AVAILABLE, $75, 7111 
Westcoast Rd. Sooke 384-0857 or 
642-4277. 


TO BE MOVED. 1971 12'X68' 
Glendale, 3-bedrooms plus addl 
tlon. $10,500. 642-3209. 


3 BEDROOM DOUBLE WIDE, 4 
appliances, carpeted, sundeck 
and shed. $31,808 4787271 


5MIN. TOCITY! 

1979 14x60. Beautiful heme! A 
buy! 474-2154. Buyright. 06162. 


ONLY $9600! 

A great 2 BR. waterfront home! 
Call 474-21S4. Buyright. 06162. 


1972BENOIX LEADER, 12X60. 
famity park, by beach. 642-5378. 


171 


COTTAGES ad RESORTS 


SALT SPRING ISLAND 
ST. MARYS LAKE 
One of these 5 lovely cabins 8 
veers old and completely reno¬ 
vated on 1.6 acres of waterfront 
(off paved road) can be yours for 

RufoofSteveSelega 652-4362 
Ocean City Realty Ltd .38 ) 2233 


LAKE COWICHAN WATER 
front. 2-bedroom furnished cot 
tege, boat ramp, golf course v»- 

-SSF ' M 


SELF CONTAINED 2 BED- 
room lakeside cabin, swimming. 
—- etc ,$^ 5 ^c or 


MOOERN WATERFRONT 


111 


FuMy equipped modern kitchen 
unit by week, day oo min ). 
Close fe downtown Linen. 
#*MLC T V perking 3834)742. 


Afltfmehuntens 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 

HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF 
OUR MANY EXCLUSIVE 
LISTINGS. 

1. Fairfield. Available now $98 
Bach. Utll.pd. V* month deposit. 

2. Esquimau Available now 
$225. Bach. Covered parkino 
w/w.f/s, heat. 

3.Sooke Aug 1 $175. 1 BR w/w, 
f/s, h/water. Children neooti 
able 

4.Fairfield. Available now $300 
l BR. Laundry facilities. Room 
and board. 

5.Sidney. Available now. $350 I 
BR Ground floor, c/v, patio, 
parkino, swimming pool 
6 Gorge Aug 1 $204 1 BR Pre 
ter non smokers. 

7. Hillside Now. $400. 2 BR 
Large apartment. 

8. Esqulmalt. Aug 1 $340. 2 BR 
w/w, drapes, f/s, h/water 

9. Beach Dr Aug 1. $750 2 BR 
Watervlew ?ndfloor. Heat Chil 
dr en negotiable. 

10. Sidney. Aug 1. $425. 2 BR 
Large unit top floor, f/s, drapes 

HOMEHUNTERS THE COM 
PANY WITH THE LARGEST 
SELECTION OF EXCLUSIVE 
LISTINGS. 

OPEN 7 DAYS 
AWEEK 

381 2113 Fee $30 





RENTAL TOWNHOUSES 

1506 Admirals. 

Special features upon comple 
tlon of protect: 

* indoor Swimming pool 

* Sauna 

* Includes —stove frig, drapes, 
carpets 

* 2 bedroom suites available 
September l 

* 2 Bedroom from $425 
Free Parking. 

* Children accepted. 

NOPETS PLEASE 
Contact Resident Managers , 
Gary & Wendy Hardlsty 

* 383-4757 

Pacific Valley Mgmt 


OCEAN VILLAGE 

OCEANFRONT 

Four unique waterfront loca¬ 
tions on Sooke Basin ranging 
from compact 1 and 2 bedrooms 
to fully equipped luxurious town 
houses, apartments, bungalows, 
duplexes Acres of landscaped 
grounds and flowers with spec 
facular views Quiet country set 
ting minutes from downtown 
Victoria. Located 2 miles from 
the Village of Sooke with two 
supermarkets and plazas. 3 fi 
nancial institutions, churches, 
doctors, lawyers, chiropractor 
etc . plus activities ranging from 
the Legion to Old Age Pensioner s 
Club Deep water moorage is 
available In the basin Hiking, 
horseback riding, hunting, salt 
and fresh water fishing, crab 
bing, shrimping, golflno are 
some of the year round actlvl 
ties Ocean village is a place to 
grow and live In meonificem 
surroundings Yearly leases 
with rents from $06000 per 
month For information regard 
•no availability to lease phone 
60 5284 Adults only 


david burr 


rtja&i£~ I® 384-93351 

nmi Mew furnish 




DUNCAN B.C. 


mv: 












































































































































































































































































































































































































































C-10 

200 APARtWNTS TO 
RENT UNFURNISHED 


SATURDAY, JULY 19,1980 



—ON THE WATER— 

77 Gorge Rd. West 
All units contain fireplaces. Spe¬ 
cial features off completion of 
project: SWIMMING POOL, JA¬ 
CUZZI, SAUNA, TENNIS 
COURT, RACKET BALL 
COURT, Two bedroom suites 
from *495. Contact resident Man¬ 
ager. 

MR. TREDGETTat 383-2417 
Adult Oriented—no pets please 
Pacific Valley Mgmt. 

FAIRFIELD 

2 bedroom, den, close to all am 
menities, on bus route. Available 
August 1, 1980. $550 per month. 

HARVEY A. SIMONS 477-7291 
D.F. HANLEY & ASSOCIATES 
LTO. 

LARGE UNIQUE l BEDROOM 
character suite, centrally locat 
ed Responsible working couple 
only Preferably non smokers. 
No children or pets. Carpeted, 
drapes, heat and hot water in¬ 
cluded. Damage deposit and ref¬ 
erences required. Victoria Press 
Box 439. 

FAIRFIELD 

2 bedroom, den, close to all 
amenities, on bus route. Avail¬ 
able Aug. l/'80. $550 per month. 
Phone. 

HARVEY SIMONS.477-7284 
D F HANLEY & ASSOC. LTD. 


ROCKLAND SQUARE 
3 bedroom condominium (1,600 
sq.ft), full basement, and appli¬ 
ances including dishwasher, 
garberator, vacuum system. 
$750 per month. References re¬ 
quired Pone 652-4464 local 18/19 
or 477-7528 


GORDON HEAD 
3-B.R. main floor with 1300 sq. ft. 
Private driveway and sundeck 
with separate dining room! 
(557). Fee 

renlex 38M234 


CHALET APTS. 

1465 Fort St. 

(Off Pemberton Rd.) 

1 B/RM apts from $250. incls. 
heat ADULTS ONLY No chil¬ 
dren or pets To view call 595-0593 
between 6-9 pm 

OUT OF THE WAY! 

This 1 BR waterfront suite with 
balcony $265! APPLs and much 
more (399) FEE 

renlex 381-1234 

JAMES BAY! 

l-B R suite, 3 houses from the 
beach! W/W carpets and appls., 
only $255 ( 584) Fee. 

renlex m -1234 

1 *2 BEDROOMS, BASEMENT 
suite with fireplace. No fridge or 
stove. $275 heat included. Suit¬ 
able for quiet persons. Open 
House July 20,1 4pm, 845 Selkirk 
Avenue 

FAMILY PREFERRED 
To rent this 3 BR with kidToK. 
Only $475! (570) FEE T 

renlex 38M234 


203 APARTMENTS 
WANTED 


WANTED TO RENT, 3 BDR 
apartment or house. UVic, 
clean, decent couple, one child, 
one dog. Please phone. 
814-234 1448. 

P 


RESPONSIBLE FEMALE 
teacher with small cat, would 
like 1 or 2 bedroom apartment in 
character home, maximum 
$300. August 1st or September 1st 
occupancy. 386-3349, 


RETIRED QUIET LADY 
wishes one bedroom apartment 
in quiet district close to stores or 
bus. Preferably close to park or 
waterfront. 592-0716. 


MATURE QUIET COUPLE, 
non-smokers, require 1 or 2 bed¬ 
room character suite, quiet 
area, reasonable rent, refer¬ 
ences 478-0123. 


QUIET RESPONSIBLE 
gentleman requires bachelor or 
1 bedroom suite In Oak Bay 
Fairfield area as soon as pos¬ 
sible 592-7120. 


REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY 2 
bedroom, $250-$350, for em¬ 
ployed brother, sister with small 
well-behaved clog 59S-1962 after 
5pm. 


NEAT WORKING LADY RE 
qulres bright 1-bedroom apart 
ment In town for Auqust 1. 
Please call 388-6226, before 
noon. 


PROFFESSIONAL WORKING 
man seeks clean spacious apart¬ 
ment for August 1 or sooner 
References. Business 477-7246 
after 5 pm. 592 5338. 


WORKING WOMAN Re¬ 
quires 1 bedroom, preterably 
James Bay Beacon Hill area 
Please call 388-6286 or 387-5951 
ext. 4. 


CAREER LADY, NON 
smoker, seeks bright 1 bedroom 
character suite, max. $230. Ref¬ 
erences. 387-5041. After 5pm, 
386-8349. 


FEMALE UNIVERSITY STU 
dent with 7-year old child needs 1 
to 2 bedroom accommodation. 
382 1806, 385-5242 


MIDDLE AGED MAN WITH 
small dog looking for 1 bedroom 
apartment or small home. 
386-3764 


TWO FEMALE, 3RD YEAR 
UVic students require two bed¬ 
room apartment for Sept 1. 
383 6849 


VERY RESPONSIBLE YOUNG 
quiet working girl seeks 1-bed¬ 
room apartment or suite by Au- 
gust 1st. 479-9742 after 4:30 


URGENTLY REQUIRED 1 OR 2 
bedroom suite, under $300. One 
child, non smokers, references. 
478-8784 


EMPLOYED PERSON WITH 
references wants apartment or 
small house near ocean. Mr. 
Rose, 386-3841, 9:30-5:30. 


WORKING GIRL DESIRES 1- 
bedroom suite or apartment in 
Oak Bay/ Fairfield area. 
592-0222, leave message. 


NON SMOKING THIRD YEAR 
university student seeks a two 
bedroom apartment to share 
with same 592-0022 


MOTHER WITH 2 CHILDREN 
and small dog need 2 bedroom 
suite or apartment by Auoust 1. 
479-8732 


WORKING GIRL REQUIRES 1 
bedroom, bachelor, reasonable. 
385-8169. 


FEMALE UNIVERSITY STU 
dent. 28 years, requires small 
suite in quiet area. 477-0705. 


ONE OR TWO-BEDROOM 
apartment for two students. 
385 1410,385-9667 


CHARACTER SUITE 
In home in James Bay! Very 
quiet area, $250! (576). Fee. 

renlex 38M234 

SMALL QUIET BLDG 
Has 2 B.R. Apt., in Esquimalt. 
Only $275! (579) Fee 

renlex 381-1234 

ESQUIMALT. PRIME, QUIET 
location. 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom 
condominium Adults only. No 
pets. Minimum 1 year lease at 
$500 per -month Call Mrs. M. 
Gearing at 477-7284 or 598-9128 

SPACIOUS 1 AND 2 BEDROOM, 
ww, fridge, stove, drapes, heat 
included Pool, sauna, whirlpool. 
Mature adults. 386-5353, between 
9 1 lam 

JAMES BAY 2 BEDROOM, 
heat, hot water, appliances, 
modest rent. Mature persons 
only, no children, no pets. Au- 
qust 15.384-1874 

PRIVATE ENTRANCE! 
Brand new 1-B.R. in Rockland 
area Prkq and landscaped 
grounds! Avail. Aug. 1! (580). 
RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 


204 


SHARED 

ACCOMMODATIONS 


Ad^rneh 

WW 2713 


untens 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 


I ROOM APARTMENT WITH 
kitchen, bathroom, large closet, 
$144. Centrally located. Eve- 
nings 385-0773. 

FAIRFIELD BACHELOR 
basement suite. Rent $195. 
Available August 1st. 383-9121 
between 5pm 7pm. 

NEAR SEARS. 2 BEDROOM 
lower suite, carpeted, fridge and 
stove, includes utilities, no pets. 
$375 595 0904 

LARGE BACHELOR SUITE. 
Apply suite 101- 1235 Balmoral 
Road 

OAK BAY I BEDROOM. 
Available August 1st. Seniors 
block $215. NO pets 598 3862 


Rockland. Aug 1 $200. Fur¬ 
nished. 2'/a kitchens, 3 baths, 
board if required 
Gorge 1 BR. semi furnished. FP, 
f/s, w/d, large backyard Util. 
pd.$210. 

Gordon Head 1 BR. Furnished. 
Util pq Prefer U Vic students. 
Share bath and kitchen. $175. 
Mon - Fri9-9 
Sat Sun 10-5 
381-2113 Fee$30 

AVAILABLE AUGUST 1 
Furnished bedroom, kitchen, 
livingroom, large bathroom, are 
shared with 2 people Laundry 
facilities and storage, utilities 
included $160/monfh 595-8618 
or 388-9131 Brian Ellis 


WANTING GIRL TO SHARE 4 
bedroom house. Jubilee area, 
with 3 other working adults $225 
month includes food and utili¬ 
ties. 595-4985 


MOTHER AND TOODLER 
seek same to share accommoda 
♦ion and babysit for each other. 
384-7187 Room 118 


WANTED FOR AUGUST 1. 1 
quiet single male 25 - 30. non- 
smoker preferred. No pets 
please. $167. 386-5370. 


WANT SOMEONE TO SHARE 2 
or 3 bedroom house, $266 per 
month. Starting August or Sep¬ 
tember 1 388 4459, ask for Fred 


MATURE, RESPONSIBLE 
person to share mobile home 
F lorence Lake. 478 1245. 


201 


APARTMENTS TO 
RENT FURNISHED 


HARTNELL HOUSE 
1204 Yates St. 

Fully equipped modern kitchen 
unit by week, day (10 min.). 
Close to downtown. Linen, 
dishes, C.TV, parking. 383-0742, 
386-2812 

NOW AVAILABLE 
Immaculate one bedroom suite 
in prime quiet location 2 blocks 
from downtown. New furnish¬ 
ings and interior decor Weekly 
rates 384 1776 or 388-7324 

4 PLEX SUITE 

Fullyfurn 1 BR. in Adult Bldg.! 
Only $204! (578). Fee 

renlex 33M234 

FAIRFIELD! 

F um bach with loft type bed. 
Utils incl only $200! Share bath 
with female (483) 

RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 

FURNISHED SUBLET Au¬ 
gust. Beautiful location Pool, 
sauna, swirlpool Non-smoker, 
non-drinker, lady preterred. No 
pets 595 2082 


202 FURNITURE 
TO RENT 


PANDORA ONE BEDROOM, 
women only, August 1st and Sep- 
tember 1st 592-4878. 

WILL SHARE PARTLY FUR 
nished 4 bedroom house with sin- 
gle non-smoker, $180. 479-0177, 

ROOM TO LET, TO MELLOW 
working male or female To 
view, call 386-1204 before noon. 

COUNTRY LIVING, 2 DE- 
tached rooms, shared facilities, 

; $150 per month. 479-0947 

ROOM ON HOBBY FARM IN 
Sidney $275.656-7739 

205 RENTAL AGENCIES 


200 DUPLEXES 
TO RENT 




untens 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 


Vic West Sept 1 $353. 2 BR. 
Children and pets welcome, f/s, 
hardwood floors. 

Cedar Hill July 16. $475. 2 or 3 
BR's. Hydro Incl. Garage, patio, 
FP. Children and pets welcome. 
Mon Frl9-9 
Sat - Sun 10 - 5 
381-2113-Fee$30 


FOR RENT, BRAND 
new home 3 bedrooms, 1V4 
bathrooms. Close to town 
and all amenities. One 
year lease, no pets. From 
$600. per month. 

Patterson Construction 
Ltd. 

386-6301. Eve. 656-1455 


*450. LOWE R, IN TOWN, 1 BE D- 
rooms, formal dining room, fire¬ 
place, fridge, stove, newly deco¬ 
rated, carpeted throughout. 
Mature responsible adults, 
small pet considered. Available 
July 2$. 592-4025 after 6 


AC ROSS FROMALAKE! 
3-B.R with gorgeous view! All 
recreation facilities in the areal 
$550 (106). Fee. 

renlex Mi -1234 


LAKEHILL 

3-bdrm ground level — $485 per 
month. 3-bdrm lower level — 
$445 per month. Both available 
Aug. 1. Jerry Downer, 386-3124, 
Seasprav Properties Ltd. 


$425, UPPER, 2 BEDROOM, 
newly decorated, w/w, fridoe, 
stove, mature responsible 
adults. Small pet considered. 
592 4025 after 6. 


AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
3 bedroom duplex, appliances 
included, freshly decorated. $450 
per month. Victoria Press Box 
424 


Possible >B.R. with large yard. 
Kids and pets both welcome! 
Only $475! (551). 

RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 


WESTERN COMMUNITY, 
spacious l-bedroom ground floor 
suite, quiet treed area, fridge 
and stove, utilities included. 
$295 478 4230 after 9am 


FIRST FLOOR OF NEW 
house (1500 sq.ft.), 3 bedrooms. 
Wall to wall, $475. No pets. 
479-0035 


GORDON HEAD, NEW 3 BED 
room spacious main floor. Fire- 
place, sundeck, garden, $ 600 . 
477 8456. 


OCEAN VIEW! 

2-B.R. corner lot with garden. 
Large fenced yard, $425 ( 581) 
RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 


FAMILY HOME 
InColwood! 3-B.R. In quiet area! 
Kids welcome! (556) 

RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 


210 HOUSES TO RENT 
UNFURNISHED 


a|B B 


ROWN 

ROS or 

IANSHARD 


P*op4* Mtipmg P*o 0 *« 

$575.00 * 303 229 Ontario St., 3 
bedroom town house, 2 bath¬ 
rooms. large family room, 
s/f, w/w. storage space, 
close to downtown. Children 
welcome, sorry no pets 
Available August 1. 

$500 1031 Costin Ave., 3-bed 
room house, w/w, hwf. s/f, 
dishwasher, owner occupies 
basement and will share 
cost of heating and garden 
upkeep with tenant, 1 child 
welcome, no pets. 

$850 1347 Cralgdarroch Road. 
2-bedroom home with ideal 
location, s/f, FP, drive in 
garage Lovelv garden. 
Sorry, no small children or 
pets Available immedi¬ 
ately. 

$700 868 Walfred Road. 3-bed¬ 
room home Custom de¬ 
signed to suit the natural 
park-like setting. Available 
August 15.1-vear lease with 
option. 

$900. Bear Hill Road, executive 
country home. Quiet, se¬ 
cluded area surrounded by 
trees. Chalet type, hand 
tooled Interior, 3 lovelv bed¬ 
rooms, clear well water, ap- 
pliances, oil heat, fire¬ 
places. Available August 15. 
Must have references. 

For further information call: 

Brown Bros. Agencies Ltd. 

385-8771 (anytime) 


210 HOUSES TO RENT 
UNFURNISHED 


212 


HOUSES WANTED 
TO RENT 


Aflfimeh 

WW 2713 


untens 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 

EXCLUSIVE LISTINGS 
Esquimalt. Aug 1 $450 2 BR 
w/w, drapes, FP, patio, l’/a 
baths. Children and pets wel¬ 
come. 

Gordon Head. Aug 1. $575. 3 BR. 
1300 sq ft w/w. Util pd. Chil 
dren welcome. 

Mon - Fri9-9 
it-Sun 10-5 
2113 Fee $30 


«Vzi 


PLEASE CALL, MANY FINE 
TENANTS WAITING TO RENT. 
WE ARE COMPUTERIZED 
CALL NOW FOR YOUR FREE 

| AD! 

RENTEX 

710 MARKET ST. 

381-7368 


C CAMOSUN 
FURNITURE 
RENTAL 

3 Room oroups. bachelor suites, 
individual pieces, hide a beds, 
rollawavs. month to month 



untens 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 


Save yourself time and money 
List your vacancies with us and 
eliminate endless calls. We do 
your advertising for tree Open 7 
days a week 

381 2113 


II? 


> 5ERSPRRV 

f’flOttRTUS LTD / REALTOR 


$700 per mth — 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 
fireplace, finished bsmt with 
bar Located In the Cook St. and 
Tattersal area. No appliances. 
Avail. Immed. To view call K. 
Giles, 386-3124 


FOR RENT. BRAND 
new home 3 bedroom, IV 2 
bathrooms. Close to town 
and all amenities. One 
vear lease, no pets. From 
$575 per month. 

Patterson Construction 
Ltd., 

386-6301 Eve. 656-1455. 


COL WOOD. MODERN HOME, 
fenced yard. Living room with 
fireplace, dining room, kitchen 
with stove, fridge, built in kit 
chen aide dishwasher and 
breakfast nook 4 piece bath, 3 
bedrooms, drapes and wall to 
wall carpet Downstairs, kitch¬ 
enette, laundry room, 3-piece 
bath, bedroom, rec-room with 
fireplace, workshop Fully insu 
lated. No pets Rent $575 Pos- 

--- 4^394 


sesssion October 1st . < 


833 Yates 


383 3655 


213 APARTMENTS 
WANTED 


RE SPONSIBl E COUPLE. MtO 
20’s. sw* » or ? Ctedtuom ep«r< 
rr*ent in older block or ch#f *er 
house- No pets, no children Ap 
proAimaMv$350 August or Sep 
temton' 1st Phone before 1 lam. 
595 5616, 

RESPONSIBLE LAOV. EARLY 
JUs, with dog requires eccom 
ntodehon ■ nr ? bedroom, for 

September 1st mpimuni $300 
inurithly 31? 3141. t 30 4 30 
weekday. _ . 

U Jit f NON VMO* INC ( A 
r««r wurmtii >n Mi sot* s bright 
uiitufiHriiMt <!•«•#« try suite 4 
mile ttriie STM', maximum Met 
tiMM e* Barber • it / MM I (V lo 


WE HAVE YOUR LANDLORD! 
-COMPUTERIZED SYSTEM 
<Ji ■ Al If lEO STAFF 

-f . can TEE O SERVICE 

10AM 8PM 

- 1 NTEX 

/mMMETST 

Ml 1234 


untens 

2713 QUADRA 
1*113 


WANTED: MARRIED COU 
pie with car. no pets, for full time 
caretaker/watchman This is a 
permanent position, ideal for 
couple who would like to supple 
ment there pension or savings 
This wild treed land close to 
Langford has a new, laroe hou 
setrailer, completely modern 
and all electric, situated on a 
lovelv site Write Victoria Press 
1 Box 417 _ 

IMMACULATE INSIOE AND 
out 5 vear old home on cul4e 
sac m Gordon Head Main 3 bed 
rooms, IVf baths, built in dish 
washer, sundeck off dining 
room, slate fireplace in living 
room, lower level with den or 4th 
bedroom, large family room % 
with Hr apiece All professionally il_*J 
mo " th sorrv 

RENT & OWN 

A MOBILE HOME 

under $400 with pad ? or 3 bad 
room adult or family parks, 
victoria area or other island 

WATER* RONTE5T ATE . NE W 
luxury humr on 1 , acre of water 
fronf. Brentwood Bay area 


n 

after friendly personal ser $1150 per month References 


strictly required 5*8 I 


NEAR NEW 2 BEDROOM ' 
country home on beautiful land- r 
scape setting Wall-to-wall car- t 
pet. electric neat, close to shop- < 
ping centre, schools and bus line. < 
Large garaoe Sorry no pets. 1 
References. Available immedi- - 
atelv $495 per month. 479-6221 : 

TOWNHOUSE, 2-BEDROOMS, ! 

nursery, lVj baths, w/w carpet, * 
fridge, stove, utility room with ( 
washer/drver hook up, large : 
storaoe area. Esquimalt. $425 - 
per month plus utilities. ' 
382-4030. y 

AVAILABLE AUGUST 1ST, \ 

new easy care house on Saanich < 
Peninsula. Includes: new appli- r 
ances. air-tight stove, thermo- - 
panes, fireplace, seaview, < 
extras. Compare value. $695 * 
monthly. Particulars 652-3802. r 

ELEGANT HOME! \ 

Laroe 4 B R on 5.5 acres! Wa i 
terfront view In exclusive area! - 
$800! (464). Fee. ( 

renlex 311-1234 < 

4 

JAMES BAY SEAVIEW 

5 bdrs,, 4-baths, rec room, 2 ' 
F.P.'s, appliances, drapes, etc. r 
Aug. 1st, $1,200/mo. BRIAN Rl- c 
PLEY, 383-2532, Ocean City Re- - 
alty Ltd. 381-2233. ( 

LUXURIOUS 3 BEDROOM, 2 V 
storev townhouse, over 1600 sq. r 
ft Rockland area, includes 7 n 
major appliances, S695 For ap- < 
pointment to view phone * 
474-2451. 

OPEN HOUSE JULY 21ST, 12 v 
noon til 6, 1020 Belmont, 2-bed- t 
rooms, insulated and wired ga t 
rage, appliances Suitable For r 
business couple. $550 monthly. “ 
53/-5515. f 

BRENTWOOD BAY! \ 

Executive 3-B.R waterfront t 
home on 1-acre lot (526). Fee. 3 

renlex 38M234 ; 

FAIRFIELD. 2 BEDROOM, f 
fireplace, verv clean, lovelv $ 
yard. Lease August 1st. $525 per - 
month. Can be seen Sunday July $ 
20th between 2 4pm ONLY, 244 i 
Linden Ave. 2 

FOR AUGUST AND SEPTEM r 
ber only, secluded 4 bedroom - 
home close to Sandown Race 
Track In North Saanich, $400 per f 
month. 658-8811. £ 

2 BDRM OLDER HOUSE. - 
fridge and stove Included. City f 
— $370 per mo. Available Auoust c 
1st. Bvron Price 8, Assoc. Ltd. f 
592-5454. s 

BEAUTIFUL VIEW f 

And acreaoe surround this 3 BR c 
family home with finished bsmt c 
in Langford (509) 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE - 

ESQUIMALT SAXE POINT t 
area, cosy 2 bedroom cottage, c 
laroe fenced in yard on quiet c 
street, stove, fridge. $350 a - 
month. 384-8240 1 

SIDNEY HOME AVAILABLE E 

August 1st. Living room with t 
fireplace, 3 bedrooms, rumpus - 
room and den, l'/jbaths No pets \ 
$500 month 6565986 after 6pm. c 

THREE BEDROOM HOUSE, e 
fridge, stove, wall to wall car- - 
pets. Available September 1st. f 
Damage deposit. References t 
$495 382 2664. 

SIDNEY. MODERN 3 BED- - 
room house, wall to wall. $350. s 
Available August 1st. Phone t 
after 6pm. 6566393 is 

FOUR BEDROOM NEW c 
house on 225 Hampton Road, s 
$625. 2 or 3 vear lease available, 6 
plus furniture 3862860 

GORDON HEAD. NEW 3 BED- f 

room spacious main floor. Fire- f 
place, sundeck, garden, $600 - 

477-8456 ; y 

2 BEDROOM ON 1 j ACRE LOT ! [ 

in Gordon Head. Available im- - 
mediately. $595 477-5285 or h 
477-8512. 11 

LOW RENT IN EXCHANGE - 
i for gardening retired couple i ( 
wanted to live in beautiful Sidney If 
seaside home 6565057 ! f 

NEAR ROYAL OAK MALL L 

2-B.R. home in residential area ; 2 
i with dining area (582). 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE | 

TOWNHOUSE! 

Beautiful 2-B.R. on landscaped L 
grounds! $465! (564). 

RENTEX 381 1234 FEE I 

TWO BEOROOM MOBILE 
home for rent, in Twin Oaks 
Park, adults onlv 385 5752 

3 BEDROOM HOUSE. NEAR 
UVic, $850, 2 or 3 vear lease 
available 388 6275 pager 741. 

LARGE 3 BEDROOM. 2-3 
quiet adults, no pets 477-1931 

211 HOUSES TO RENT 

FURNISHED ( 

*/£mehuntens !: 

WW 2713 QUADRA ’ 
381-2113 \ 

Colwood - Metchosm. Julv 1. 3 1 
BR. Beautiful Cape Cod home. £ 
Waterfront on 2 acres. Sub-let. p 
Util.pd. 

Mon - Fri 9-9 1 V 

Sat Sun 10-5 { 

381-2113-Fee $30 * 

OWNER WISHES TO LEASE * 
4-bedroom home tor two years. H 
Large house, central location, i 
' fenced yard and sundeck. Mostly 
furnished. $650month Available ^ 
August 15 No pets. Phone 5 
9am-2pm, Saturday or Sunday. 
382-6251 , f 

HOUSE SWAP ! J 

Professional couple in Edmon , 
ton with 3-bedroom character c 
home wish to swap fully fur- * 
nished wifh Victoria resident £ 
from Auoust 1980 to summer of £ 
1981 384-7750 after 6pm. C 

WATERFRONT PROP ll 

3-B.R., fullv-furn. home on '/i 7 
acre! 2 large sundecks and C 
breathtaking view! (527). Fee. J 

renlex 3IM234 : 

NICELY FURNISHED HOUSE F 
for approximately 2 months be- n 
ginning Auoust. Responsible k 
adults. 598-3003 S 

WATERFRONT, BEAUTIFUL V 
old Colonial home, furnished, 2 C 
secluded acres. Available by ii 
month or week. 478-3680 

212 HOUSES WANTED 

TO RENT 7 

CLERGYMAN AND WIFE 7 
(garden enthusiast), seeking s 
house, apt, duplex, lease Aug 1, , 
15, Sept. 1, 3/3 bedroom, some 'V 
storaoe. fireplace preterred, , fi 
small garden area, close in. Van r 

couver 224-2040 collect, or leave ti 
message for the Rev Norris. 
Victoria, 383 9813 

RESPONSIBLE YOUNG 
working couple looking for a 
nicely maintained 2 bedroom 
.house. No children or pets. 
Needed ttv September 1st. Rea 
sonable rent Excellent refer 
ences on request 384 2641 after 
6pm or before 8 am 

4 SERIOUS 3RD YEAR Sci¬ 
ence students, looking for 3 4 
bedroom house in the UVic area, 
i will rent from August 1st Please 
send all responses to: C/O Or 

J V Rout lev. 1880 Deerborne PI 
Nanaimo Or phone 112 7566433 l 

RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
couple looking for 2 bedroom 
unfurnished home per f err ably 
Roval Oak /Cordova Bav area 
NojKfv no kids 479-$526 after 

1 3RO YEAR UVIC STUDENT - 
seeks I or 2 bedroom house or 
duplex for school veer com ¬ 
mencing September 1 male oc 
cupent only Phone Kristen A 
381-0499 C 

WANTEO PROPERTY IN - 
quiet eree with smelt house sub < 
divibie lend, will rent with intent f 
to buy. attractive option to pur j 
• hose negotiable 595 6677 
386241? 

URGENTLY NEEDEO 8V 
business women. ) bedroom 
home with mi i#w suite or 4 bed 
rooms end 7 bethrootm Oek 
ley Of Border it? 582? beforr 

Sm _ t 


lonth-old son require small 
xise to rent In Victoria area, 
xnmencI no September 1, 1900. 
. all collect, 733-8476, between 2 
pm and 7 pm. 


j space, 
lalt. Will 


‘ repairs for rent. Phone 
9 mornings 


:ing coup 1 
fred cat lo 


looking for 2 bed 
; or duplex In Victoria 
jtember 1. $500 maxl- 


fd in Auoust. need apartment 
small house No pets. Will 
pplv references. Please call 
2-7797 


DESIRED 
rlth 2 pre- 


>, 7-837 Eastvale Dr I 


■rs; 


e child's pet is 


th oar< 
». Exc 


386-5117 after 5pm, 


ir part h 
Oct. 


ling a 
>. Vlcl 


MEDICAL DOCTOR 


215 


HALLS, WAREHOUSES 
STORES mi OFFICES 
TO RENT 


EXECUTIVE OFFICE 
SPACE FOR RENT 
Reception Area 
Large ExecutiyeOffice 
Small Office/Storage 
Large General Office Area 
Drapes and Carpets Included 
Elevator Service 
1163 sq ft. 

For information, call 386-2441 
Weekdays, 8-4 


PRESTIAGE OFFICE Ap¬ 
proximately 1164 sq. ft. Beauti¬ 
ful view of waterfront, heat, 
hydro, cablevlslon, background 
music included. Swimming pool 
facilities and games room, un¬ 
derground parking, partially 
furnished. $4.50 per sq. ft. Large 
yoraye rooms available. 


FINISHEDOFFICE SPACE 
FOR RENT 
Reception area 
3 offices 
Coffee room 
Second floor 
1200 sq.ft. 

Further information call 
386-2441 weekdays 8-4 


SIDNEY 

Professional Building 
Some office space still available. 
Ideal for Doctors, Dentists or 
other professionals. 

FREDG. CARVER 
595-8664 385-9741 

HENDERSON REALTY LTD. 


PRIME DOWNTOWN HERI 
tage office space, 1,200 sq. ft., $5 
per sq. ft. ill June 81. Set for 
Dental but suit other Profession¬ 
als as well. Decor is cedar, teak 
and natural brick. Lease hold 
Improvements and lease and op¬ 
tion. Exc. value $12,000 or will 
sublet. 384 4244. 


UNFINISHEDOFFICE 
SPACE FOR RENT 

1532 sq.ft. 1669 sq.ft. 

1167 sq.ft. 2347 sq.ft. 

Some-elevator service 
Further information call 
386-2441 weekdays 8-4 


COMPARE US 
FOR LOW RATES 
Air conditioned, self-contained 
offices, between Mayfair and 
Town & Country centres. Drive 
by 3318 and 3347 Oak St. For 
further information call: AS- 
Bains Development Ltd, 384-5016 
anytime. Courtesy to agents. 


boy (ta 
16-7960 


good care of yard), 386-: 


aav up to $350 month. For Sep- 


References 


CLEAN, BRIGHT, FIRST 
class space available downtown 
Victoria. 1242 sq ft newly reno¬ 
vated office space wifhin a few 
doors from parkade, also ap¬ 
proximately 1000 sq ft in a new 
building available immediately. 
For further information call 
385-0991 

1744 RICHMOND 
1475 sq. ft. very attractive office 
space suitable for medical-den¬ 
tal practice, minimum 3 vear 
lease, reasonable rate Phone 
Goodwyn Management Ltd tor 
details388 7923. 

FOR RENT 

Commercial property with small 
office — 1074 GOLDSTREAM 
ave. — 118' wide x 800' deep. 
Monthly rent $750. Call Harold 
Gardner, GARDNER REALTY 
LTD., 385-7744 

NEW LISTING 

Downtown Victoria 

Office space avail, immediately 

611sq.fr 

Please call 386-2441 


233 


MOftTfiAfiE LOANS 
AND INSURANCE 


UP TO $200,000. TO PURCHASE 
existing well seasoned mort- 
gaoes. Victoria Press Box 478 


235 WANTED TO 


YATES ST; PARKING LOT. 
A A.C.I. appraisal $245,000. 
First mtoe. available $135,000 at 
12% (Interest only). 2 yr term. 
Call Civic Properties Ltd. 
595-2059 anytime. 


who have had financial prob¬ 
lems, need refinancing of their 
second mortgage of $25,000. 
479-5717. 


$100,000. REQUIRED FOR 
motel/marina, offering good re¬ 
turn on Investment, totally se¬ 
cured. 388-4413. 


240 BUSINESS 


Retail Store 
Franchise 
Opportunity 

with 

KITS CAMERAS 

Kits Cameras is a 20 year old 
CANADIAN Company now 
operating 75 Stores In B.C., 
Alberta, The Yukon, California 
and Arizona. 

The Company offers one of the 
most comprehensive start-up as 
well as continuing assistance 
programs including. 

1 Aggressive merchandis¬ 
ing program 

2. Advertising and Market¬ 
ing services 

3. Training Program 

4. Bookkeeping and Manage¬ 
ment service 

5. Systems and Operational 
procedures 

Excellent Income and profit 
potential for the right 
person. 

Call us now, we have prime 
mall locations available 
in B.C., Alberta and Sas- 
katechwan. Approx. 
$35,000 to $40,000. Cash 
investment required. 

KITS CAMERAS 

1601 Yew St., Vancouver 
Call Collect 
(604)731-8281 


NEW BUILDING CORNER OF 
Keating Cross Road and Kirkpa¬ 
trick Cres. Included: air condi¬ 
tioning, carpet, drapes, utilities, 
telephone answering service. 
For further information please 
caH 652 9166., 


HALLS, WAREHOUSES 
STORES and OFFICES 
TO RENT 


PENN BRIDGE PROFES- 
sional Building, Royal Oak Shop¬ 
ping Centre, 4475 Vlewmont Ave. 
Only 4 office areas left. 510 sq.ft, 
to 930 sq.ft. For information 
please call 386-6308 Mondav-Fri- 

) day between 8:30am-4:30pm. 

THE CAPTIAL MENTAL 
health association needs help lo¬ 
cating a space for a craft and 
thrift shop at minimal rent. If 
vou have or know of a space (we 
will also share) please call Holly 
at 595-1151. 

0FFICESPACE 

I 1144 Fort St. Parking, air condi¬ 
tioning, carpets, now renting for 
August 1st, 1980 Call 386-1417 or 
595-6319 


Book Store 
For Sale 

This book and stationery store Is 
well rooted and ready to grow. 
Add your imagination, manage¬ 
ment and care, then harvest the 
fruit. An ideal situation for one or 
two people. Located In the centre 
of a or owing community, this is 
the only bookstore for miles. Buy 
now to benefit from tourist, 
school and Christmas sales. For 
further information, call: 

Linda Schaumleffel 
381-3131 388-5464 Pgr. 842 

Steady 

Restaurant 

Trade 

Due to family demands the ven¬ 
dors of the 65 seat restaurant are 
forced to sell. Equipment and 
current stock included, good as 
sumeable lease, lots of parking, 
located in growing business 
centre. Offers on $95,000. For 
more details, please call. 

Linda Schaumleffel 
381-3131 388-5464 Por . 842 

REALTY WORLD 
MacLeod & Associates 




PROPERTIES LTD. 


846 BROUGHTON 368-6454 


I20AK BAY AVE —Two 1,000 
. ft offices Very attractive. 


good selection if you act quickly. 
BAI NS CENTRE — North Doug¬ 
las area — loads of parking, up to 


Osq. fl 
snable 


SELF CONTAINED AIR CON 
ditioned 1225 sq. ft. on ground 
floor, available July 15th, excel 
lent location, improvements in, 
ample parking « 101—3347 Oak 
St. Call 384-5016 anytime. 


OAK BAY RETAIL 
Approx. 870 sq. ft. available on 
Oak Bay Ave. Rent $450.00 per 
month. 

Call Michael Burr 384-9335 
David Burr Ltd. 


OFFICE 
CECELIA ST. 

390 sq ft, good location, oood 
parking, reasonable. 384-1713 or 
384-5511 

2,000SQ. FT. 

Retail space in plaza, 841 Gold- 
stream Ave. available immedi 
ately, $1200 per month. Contact 
H. Stern, 478-9575. 

OFFICE, WAREHOUSE 
1350 and 6350 sq. ft. 831 Devorv 
1 shire Commerce Park, 381-6233. 
. EY CONSTRUCTION LTD. 

WANTED: OFFICE 250 SQ. FT. 
required by professional library 
consultant. Willing to sub-lease 
or share services. 478-B604 

SIDNE Y-BEACON PLAZA 
Prime mall store premises, air 
conditioned, low rent. Phone 
evenings, 592-6282. 


v 17unitsof 1,400sq. ft avail- 


glas St., across from May 
Shopping Centre, good traf¬ 
fic count. Opening July 31, 1980. 


WAREHOUSE/ 

COMMERCIAL 


650' OR 950' OFFICE ON THOR- 
oughfare near Woodward's. 
Reasonable rent. Owner 

383-8774. 


270 SQ FT OFFICE SPACE, 
close to town. Phone service 
available 383 1615 


LOUD ROCK BAND RE- 
quires rehearsal space Respotv 
sible people Involved. 592 9381 


DEEP COVE MARINA HAS 
new office space for rent. 
656-2810 


OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 
central location, $250 per month, 
3868435 9 am-5 pm 


233 


MORTGAGE LOANS 
AND INSURANCE 


R. I. MURPHY 
B. DOVEY 
J.F. COLWELL 


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. 


8 |bB 


ROWN 

ROS on 

l ANSHARCl 


Existing Mortgages Bought 


990 BLANSHARO ST 384 7128 

Lowest Avalable 
Mortgage Rate 

Northern Pacific Realty is offer 
mg same day service to those 
individuals hoping to find morl 

FOR LEASE K,w 

EOtC AL ARTS BUILDING - $$$$ 

xtors Offices - from 470 to NEED MONEY 

bodge consfr action funds — ett I 
areas — feet, ceurteeui — conf 1 
dent 1 eiservice Celine* 


offices now available from 
250 to 310 sq ft at $7.50 per 
sq. ft including heat and 
hydro 

For further information cell 
Brown Bros Agencies Ltd 
385-8771 (enyt Intel 


B.C. MOTELS 
VICTORIA 


80 units 

19 unites 

28 units 

33 units 

$1,455,000 

$525,000 

$650,000 

$725,000 

GOLDEN 

32 units 

$600,000 

SHUSWAP 

21 units 

24 units 

$300,000 

$489,000 

CRESTON 

24 units 

$385,000 


100MILE HOUSE 

24 units $380,000 

We have other B.C. listings, 
down payments from $50,000. 
Write or phone for a complete 
list. Call MIKE O'DONNELL, 
386-2955 ( 24 Hrs.) — we special¬ 
ize in Motels- Hotels and Re¬ 
sorts. CENTURY 21 Mayfair Re- 
atty. 



Kti IMUKMKI 

Owners must sell due to other 
commitments. A new operation 
about a year old in busy fast 
growino community. Owner 
spent about $25,000 setting this 
operation up. With promotion 
this could be a paving operation 
Asking only $18,900 with as lowas 
$7,900 down. 

Frank Wills, 388-7868. 

CITY CENTRE 
SANDWICH SHOP 
One of the finest equipped sand 
wich shops in town, right In the 
core. Good foot traffic. Solid 
lease. Shop was opened on May 
1st, 1979 with complete new fix¬ 
tures and equipment at a cost of 
nearly $55,000 Owner must sell 
due to doctor's orders Offered at 
$70,600 and worth it. Call Frank 
Wills 388-7868. 


"HAIRSTYLING 

SALON" 

Newly planned developments 
along the Inner Harbour en¬ 
trance, this small business op¬ 
portunity. Here, with harbour 
views, is a well-established 

1u d 

Rons and a ready made client¬ 
ele. Vendors wish to consolidate 
and are anxious to receive offers 
on a reduced price of $39,500 
MLS Call LOU VILLENEUVE 
477-7121 Or 384-8563. 

GROCERY STORE 
Small corner store in prime area 
of Fairfield. Showing good re¬ 
turn. volume is steadriylncreas- 
mo but vendors say SE LL as they 
have other interests. Inventory 
extra and sales people have fi¬ 
nancial statements, etc. Asking 
$15,900. Call GORDON DOVEY 
721 5049 or JOHN MACDONALD 
384-9160. Office 477-7121. A. E. 
LEPAGE WESTERN LTD 


GREATER 
VICTORIA 
21 UNIT MOTEL 
$525,000 

with super residence presents 
one of the finest opportunities If 
vou wish fo be sen employed, 
situated on over an acre of tend 
in e quiet but still much prefer¬ 
red tourist residential area. Pro- 

further information pteese 

cell: 

CLIFF ANDERSON 
(77-3994 

PEMBfcHTCT,. HOLMES LTD 
MM Gov',*, 


Heavy traffic In this de¬ 
partment store location 
assure a continuing sales 
orowth. For details call: 
KEN THOMAS 
BLOCK BROS. 
REALTY LTD. 
386-3231_598-3990 


O, hxHm into, mv,ton call M, 


PORT HAROY 

l'/SAC. 

Cl ZONED 


240 BUSINESS 


WELL ESTABLISHED 
FABRIC SHOP 

Owner says sell right awav. 
First offer on $10,000. plus 
stock will take this thriving 
business. With excellent 
lease In almost new shopping 
centre Call soon for private 
viewing with EDNA SAR- 
GENT at 383-2202 or 
598-3321. 

BE YOUR OWN BOSS 
Established, well run, easily 
operated business In sewer, 
septic, "Bio John" rentals 
and related fields. Business 
to be sold In whole or part at a 
price according to amount of 
equipment Included. For In¬ 
formation contact RALPH 
NEWTON-WHITE at 
598-3321. 

JACK MEARSOAK BAY 
REALTY LTD 


NEEDSANEW 


OWNER 


DOWNTOWN 

DELI/RESTAURANT 

—16yrs. at the same location 
—E xceilent protected 1980 sales 
—$38,000 equipment 
—$ 15X100 of leasehold improve¬ 
ments 

—Good potential for night-time 
business 

—Superb return on investment 
—45 seat restaurant 
—Ideal family business 
—2 yrs. rema I nl np on lea se 
—Asking $92,500 and stock. 
M.L.S. 

BRUCE F. GIBSON 
381-5255 

COACH HOUSE- 
REALTY LTD? 


CAR SHINE 

This business is not a franchise, 
but does mostly wholesale trade 
with used car lots for exterior 
and exterior cleaning including 
engine steam cleaning, carpet 
cleaning, undercoating and wax 
Ing. Should net $2,000 per month 
to the owner-operator Full price 
$36,000 with $22,000 down plus 
$14,000 chattel mortgage to be 
assumed. For information 
please call 

EARL REYNOLDS 
477-0191 479-0007 

477-0191 JOE SUWALD 658-5817 
Royal Trust 


UNIQUE BUS. OPPORTUNITY 
Are you the c a I ibre of per son who 
would like to be financially se¬ 
cure. If so, I would like to discuss 
this exceptional business oppor 
tunlty with you. This interna 
t Iona I company is on the ground 
floor in Canada. There are no 
start-up cost, no door to door 
selling, only a sincere desire to 
succeed. Full or part time offers 
earnings In excess of $50,000 an¬ 
nually. We personally work with 
you to guarantee your success 
This is no gimmick, I challange 
vou to phone us for an appoint¬ 
ment at VCS Enterprises, 
477-6219 after 5pm. 


EXCELLENT CAFE 

A real oolng concern is this fa¬ 
vourite cafe! This is where the 

LOCALS EAT 

so vou know It must be good 

BUY THE ' 
BUSINESS ONLY 

for $105,000 or buy the building 
too. Call me and let me arrange 
to show you this good invest¬ 
ment. MLS. 

I SPENCER LEE 
IB6-3124 598-0061 

Seasprav Properties Ltd 


C-10 

240 BUSINESS 
OPPORTUNITIES 


$1,000,000 

Gross sales approaching the mil¬ 
lion mark. A real money maker 
Well established, excellent reou 
tation, prime location, quality 
merchandise, discriminating re¬ 
peat cliental Netting approx 
$175,000. Priced at $400,000 plus 
inventory. Possible terms to 
right party. Vendor willing to 
train and assist if required. De^ 
tall available to principals or 
agents Exclusive with 
HERB McDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

DRY CLEANERS 

Clean up! Shows excellent 
oross/net and growing, 2'h yr 
old plant (not franchised) with 
modern equipment. Substantial 
volume contracts compliment 
regular trade Convenient com¬ 
mercial mall location, long term 
lease. Offered at $175,000. ML 
Detail available, call 
HERB McDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

DINING LOUNGE 

Full service establishment, well 
located. Dining facilities for 120 
and lounge for 30. 12,435 sq. ft. 
Commercial lot and 4,216 sq. ft 
premises plus business available 
at $430,000. Vendor may carry 
1st mto. Option to purchase busi 
ness only at $150,000 (Includes 
$ 100,000 furnishings and equip 
ment) with long term lease pro¬ 
vided by vendor. MLS. For detail 
call. 

HERB McDANNOLD 384-6768 
♦he Permanent 382-9191 

ISLAND 
TRAVELLER 
Compliment your income — in¬ 
crease your lines. Wholesale dis¬ 
tributorship available with es 
tablished local and up-island 
retail outlets. Illness forces sale 
— Reduced to $20,000 ML, plus 
inventory Can be operated from 
vour home. Business otters ex 
pension potential for rioht per 
son. For detail call. 

HERB McDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

DINING LOUNGE 

Prime downtown location. Heart 
of Business section, catering to 
the business community. Spa 
clous facilities for 200 plus with 
Dining Lounoe, Bar, Cafeteria 
Excellent lease, cash flow and 
earnings potential to rioht opera 
tor. Priced at $270,000. Furnish¬ 
ing equipment valued at $212, 
000. Full detail available to 
principals and agents Exclusive 
with 

HER McDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 




MOTEL 


9 unit motel now available at 
$210,000. ML. Close to new Hel 
mecken Hospital site Possibili¬ 
ties of conversion to medical of¬ 
fices at later date. For detail 
call. 

HERB McDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent_382-9191 


GROCERY BUSINESS 

Pick a high density residential 
location, offer a little of every¬ 
thing people need, keep vour 
doors open for their conve¬ 
nience, and most of all present a 
speciality that will bring them 
back. Call on this grocery store 
ideally located in a modern shop 
ping plaza in good location 
ROBFUKUSHIMA 
598-5245 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD 


UNIQUE SPECIALTY FOODS 
RESTAURANT, with little com 
petition and fully licensed. One 
of Victoria's finest ahd newest 
restaurants, well staffed and 
showing profits Excellent local 
and tourist trade. Centrally lo¬ 
cated with two restaurant areas, 
and bar Capacity 150 seats. Ex 
cellent 7-vear lease with de 
creasing rent in 1981. For further 
details write ComCor, Suite 316, 
560 Johnson St. or telephone 
383-4123 and ask for Pat or Bill. 


A COMPLETE 
COPYING SERVICE 

Offset Printing (Business Cards. 
Letterheads, Circulars. News¬ 
letters, Bulletins, etc. — White- 
printing, Photocopying, Com¬ 
plete Mall Service and lots 
more). Vendor is in other busi 
ness so says — sell at a reason¬ 
able price of $65,000 — with ap^ 
prox. $45,000 machinery, lots of 
office eq'pt and extras and some 
additional stock. R ight in town— 
Call 

FRANK CARR 381-2233 

OCEANCITY REALTY LTD 


REST HOME 

RARE opportunity to pur chase a 
32 bed Government licensed 
Community Service Facility, 
rural location 3.58 acres approxl 
mately 12 miles from the city 
centre. Details available to 
qualified persons from the list 
ing salesman. 

CLIFF HASLAM 
386-3231 598-4430 

Block Bros. Realty Ltd. 


SERVICE STATION 
Excellent opportunity to acquire 
vour own established PETRO- 
CAN service station in Victoria 
suburb. Prime commercial land, 
excellent building (4 bays), all 
equipment and business ottered 
at $185,000 with oood assumable 
$113,000 financing. Alternative¬ 
ly. owner will consider selling 
partnership in business only to a 
licensed MECHANIC. For fur¬ 
ther information please call: 

BILLREMPLE 

477-1841 V 658-5795 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


RESTAURANT 

2 ml les south 

OF DUNCAN 

$250,000 

Price includes all equipment, 
large beautiful log building on 2 
acres of land Was listed at 
$385,000 

Victoria Motel 

$550,000, 24 units. Super money 
maker. Call GERRY FINNI 
GAN 656-5876 CASTLE PROP- 
ERTIESLTD. 3866164. 


MOTEL 
17 UNITS 

Recently redecorated and offers 
a good mix of kitchenettes and 
sleepers together with a 3-bdr. 
owner's suite Owner Is anxious 
to sell and Is prepared to assist in 
financing or look at trades 
$270,000. 

LARRY HADDON 

385-1431 5*2 7735 

British American Realty Ltd. 


NANAIMO 

Successful Victoria business 
looking for enterprising indlvid- 
uel to open offices In Nanaimo 
Includes area from Duncan to 
north end of island. No travel lino 
necessary proven business 
Must have $25,000 includes 
everything to open offices For 
further details write Houston 


- ___ Centre Ltd-. 304 
Quadra St. Victoria. B C. or 
phone for app't 30-2362 


mpi 


LMMTE0 


BET ON YOURSELF! 

For "MTO Orf INCOME «*i*t 

hpMo, III Mil -■- Mu, -i i 

maintain**. PROFITABLE 

__J«a. living on. dining rm 
with F> AU conditioned 
owner s suite end ether units 


CITY RESTAURANT 
One of downtown's most exciting 
restaurants. Seats 40 Terrific 
lease of $650.00 PM for 1700 sq. ft 
Buy this for mom About $55,000 
worth of equipment and lease 
hold Improvements. Must sell on 
doctor's orders Try only $17,500 
down!! This won't last. FRANK 
WILLS—388 7868 
DUNSMUIR PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


MOTEL 

Interested in dumping your 9-5 
job? Investing your savings is 
dicey but not when you eat for 
free and receive a cash return 
too. A small well located motel 
on exceptional holding property 
Make an otter on $435,000. 

BOB FARRELL 3863124 

SEASPRAY PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


EXCLUSIVE 
FULL PRICE $69,500 

For a retired person, with me¬ 
chanical ability, and wishes to 
supplement his retirement in 
come. For enquiries and office 
appointment call: 

WM. HOLLICK 

592-6470 3867521 

BOORMAN INVESTMENT CO. 
LTD., 612 FORT ST. 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 

Additional investor clients re¬ 
quired for lucrative land invest 
ment partnerships. Small cash 
requirement Commercial and 
revenue. Short and long term 
CALL PATRICK PATTEN 
OFFICE 388-6258 

RES. 598-9593 


NET $32,600 

WHOLESALE BAKERY 
Thriving business, ideal for man 
and wife operation. Price in¬ 
cludes good will and approx 
$25,000 in Equipment Gross 
Sales $75,700. Good contracts 
Profit could be greatly Increased 
with retai I out let i n store front 
PAT DOERKSEN 478-3432 
CENTURY 21 Suburban 478-8316 


$125,000 FP 
RESORT MOTEL 

9 Units, 8 trailer spaces and resi¬ 
dence. 3V a Acres and 300 ft. of 
waterfront on Nanaimo River 
Veodor will carry at 12% 

T LYLE FRASER 
3863231 6566198 

Block Bros. Realty Ltd 


MOBILE PIZZA 
VAN 

1978 GMC cutaway van (fully 
equipped) 8 cylinder, power 
steering and brakes 1 Bakers 
Pride Pizza Oven. 2 fridges. 3 
stainless steel sinks Contact 
Mr. Wilkinson, Toronto Oomin 
Ion Bank, 3635 Douglas, 3866791 


B.C. MOTEL? 

If vou have ever thought of own 
Ing a motel or resort we have a 
selection of these properties in 
ah parts of British Columbia 
Call L E KIRK, Manager 
Motels. Resorts Department 
386-2955 or evening* 656 1295 
CENTURY 21 Mayfair Realty 
Ltd 


MOTEL 

75 unit 3 storey total facility 
motel of modern design Parking 
for approx 100 cars Complete 
service for vacationers and busi 
ness PRINCIPALS ONLY 
KO MOORE 

P R BROWNAMNSLTO 
385-3435 


DISPLAY 

A small business raouir<«^« 


action sansibie rates long 
amortizations 4Jf 4423 4ny 
time 



Hi 1 149 47/ Mat 

BLOC* BROS m Ai T V l to 


I snare and lull, aqmppwt car •> 

aJtr-* isuvr- '"- & 



















































































































































































































































































































• '-s 


C-11 

240 BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 

• LIGHT 
INDUSTRIAL 

M-2 Zoned property on tms easy 
to build on land. 12,800 sq. M. at- 
the going price of $10 per sq. ft. 
Excellent terms available. Call 
John AAolyard, 386-3585, res. 
384 4827, victor la Realty. 

INCOME IS THE OUTCOME 
Laketront motel, ll-units with 
room for expansion. Detached 
.1 bedroom home for owner or 
manager. Ideal situation for 
semi retired couple. Owners will 
consider trades Asking $95,000 
F or further information, contact 
Dave Moss. Nanaimo (Duncan) 
‘Realty Ltd , 112 746 6517 or 
II? 746-6177. 

Retirement Special 

Grocery store and 1 bedroom 
apartment on a flat lot with 
plenty of sun and ideal for gar 
dening. High class area with 
good possibility of expanding 
business Asking$79,900 
479-1667 /Ron KerfOOt 652-2594 
j H, WhittomeACo Ltd. 

OPPORTUNITY FOR ENTER 
prising person or couple with 
expertise in restaurant business. 
Someone to take charge of kit¬ 
chen and operate licensed dining 
lounge in waterfront resort at 
Cowlchan Bav. Ideal situation 
tor one who desires own business 
but lacks the capital to get start 
cd Ralph Wiesner 112 748 8737 

BUSINESS- 
STOCK INCLUDED 
Excellent value, ideal for hus 
band and part time for wife to 
attend the store Asking $25,000, 
with terms. Call 

PETRTERVEER 479 1 588 

Royal Trust_384 8001 

MEAT DISTRIBUTOR 

Owner wishes to sell meat distri 
buting business which is located 
in Victoria and operates in the 
lower Vancouver Island area, 
showing above average sales 
growth and annual net income. 
656 4?40 


244 REVENUE PROPERTY 


SIX 

GOOD 

DEALS 


1. Nearly new Shopping Centre, 
$1,475,000 with $482*00 down 
— yields over 9% before fin¬ 


ancing 

2. Three connected downtown 
office buildings $765,000 
down to 10Vj% financing to 
1984 

3. T rade up or down on revenue 
property with charming 
South Oak Bav 3-bedroom 
house — sensibly priced at 
$134,000. 

4. 14 suites — Nanaimo all with 
Harbour views $300,000. 

5. 34 Suite apartment site — 
$740,000. 

6. Bargain for August — five 
bedroom waterfront house ip 
Hawaii, will accommodate 
several families, $125 per 
day. also available during 
winter $200 per day 

STAN STUART 
Days 592-2407 

Evenings 595-0601 

MARGE TTSSi GOWER 

OAK BAY PROPERTIESLTD. 


NEEDLECRAFT 
Be your own boss. An excellent 
opportunity to take over this es- 
tablished business. Asking 
$30,000 Including stock and fix 
tures. 

OLEKNUDSEN 479-2764 

JESSIE MCGRATH 479-3982 

RARE OPPORTUNITY IN 
centre town: Unqiue 40-seat res 
taurant with devoted clientel. 
Present owners retiring after 
most successful career. The re¬ 
turns on total investment of 
$50,000 are far beyond the norm. 
Direct enquiries to Victoria 
Press Box 337. 

OWNER RETIRING ALUMI- 
num fabricating business: ca 
tering to the marine industry. In 
new building with 2Vj year lease. 
$300 per month Located at Sid 
nev, B.C. Will sell for the cost of 
almost new welding machines 
and equipment. $20,000firm. PO 
Box 2247 Sidney B.C v8!3s8 

ONE MAN AUTO DEALER 
ship, office and 3 spots. All the 
work done for you. Go to work 
now. BEV Me IVOR 386-3494 ( 24 
hrs.) 

CENTURY 21 

Western Homes Ltd. 

1037 Cloverdale Ave. 

386-3494 ( 24hrs.) 

BOWLING ALLEY 
For sale or lease Updsland in 
new shopping center. Excellent 
potential. For infomation 
595 1872 or Victoria Press Box 
410 

BEAUTY SALON 
For sale or lease, fully equipped. 

5 station. Located In Port 
McNeill largest shopping 
Centre Excellent terms. Reply 
Victoria Press Box 410 

RESTAURANT > 

Excellent potential for restau¬ 
rant in new Up Island shopping 
center. Leasehold improve 
ments already in place. Excel 
lent leasing terms- available. 
Reply Victoria Press Box 410 

RESTAURANT 
Full licenced. Seats 80. On route 1 
to Butchart Gardens. Call 
ALMATTEO 477-5120 

Roval Trust 384-8001 


APARTMENT BLOCK 

32 unit block with 28,2-bdrm — 3, 

1 and one bach, elevator and bal 
conies. P & L with listing sales 
man $700,000 

4PLEX 

2 — 3 bdrm and 2 — 2 bdrm units 
only 7 yrs old. Wall-to-wall car¬ 
peting. Close in. Asking$120,000 

SxS DUPLEXES 
2 modern, side x side du¬ 
plexes, 2 bdrms each du¬ 
plex, fireplaces in living 
rms. Both duplexes fresh¬ 
ly painted inside and out. 
Sell separately or to¬ 
gether. Asking J75.000 and 
S85.000. 

Tara Bhalla 382-8879 
Ocean City Realty Ltd. 
381-2233 



SIDNEY 

21 Suites on 1 acre zoned for 30 
suites 8 one bedroom, 12 two 
bedrm. plus 3 bdrm , penthouse 
Great future potential and good 
return now on asking price of 
$598,000. Assumable rnor tgage If 
needed Exclusive. 

GRAY LAITE 

Res: 656-5267 Office: 595-2121 


4SUITES 

E-Z care conversion, central lo¬ 
cation, steady tenants Approx 
Gr. $11,000 net $8,800 BDS. MLS 
$80,000 incl some furnishings. To 
investioatecalt 

HERBMcDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

7SUITES 

Large, character home convert 
ed to 7 suites, F P's in two, approx 
Gr $18,800, net $14,800 BDS 
Sound mechanical condition, fire 
alarms, emergency lighting, nu 
merous furnishings incl. MLS. 
$120,000. For detailcall. 
HERBMcDANNOLD 384^)768 
the Permanent 382-9191 


265 acres, lakefront. Lodge fully 
equipped, located in southern 
Cariboo $280,000. 35% down, 
owner will carry mortgage at 
1?’,. Phone 112-245-4959 

GASOLINE SALES BUSINESS 
with ice cream and groceries 
One of the busiest corners on , 
island. Maior oil company fran ; 
chise. Very reasonable 
112 743-2005 

FREE REPORT TELLS 
seven wavs to make more i 
money, beat inflation. R N. En i 
terprises. Send self addressed 1 
envelope. Victoria Press Box 
457. _ j 

1700 SQ. FT RETAIL OUTLET 
in the downtown core. Excellent 
lease and return. $85,000. THE 
ZIEGLERS. 592-1 768. or 
384-8075, Pgr. 310. Seasprav 
Properties Ltd ■ 595 3151. 

WELL ESTABLISHED 14 UNIT 
motel in victoria, close to City 
Centre, 12% mortgage, good 
year round business. Victoria 
Press Box 447. 


ZONED C-2 
! Attention — Doctors 
Lawyers — Dentists 
i Parking —16 cars 

‘ Good 3 bedrm. home — approx 
4,000 sq. ft. building — Double 
garage — 2 storage rooms. Total 
property top condition Located 
in an ideal area for a clinic or 
office concept, with your own 
home and large lot. Stores all 
rented. Very different property 
— well worth your consideration 
firm at $298,000. Please call 
either 

ROMA MOL YARD 384 4827 
ALMER OLSON 478 4446 

Royal Trust_384-8001 


REVENUE—4SUITES 

Sound building in good rental 
area. (One tenant has lived here 
since 1964), New roof, carpets 
and interior paint. Outside trim 
needs painting Possibility of 
parking revenue from next door 
building to increase present 
rental Income of $956 per month 
Owner says SELL and will look 
at all offers. For statement and 
appointment to view suites, call : 

DAVID SCOTT 

385-3435 479 4405 

P R BROWN Si SONS LTD 
762 Fort Street 


FOR SALE OR LEASE IN 
Langford, J 4 acre commercial 
property with 6500 sq. ft. build¬ 
ing and 3-bedroom home. 


BICYCLE SALES AND RE- 
pair shop, downtown location, 
complete set ot tools, training 
program provided. Phone 
386 3504. 3 5pm, daily 


FOR SALE KOA KAMP- 
ground in Victoria, British Co¬ 
lumbia. Write 7825-131 St Ave. 

206^568 9697°misb. Wa ' 9 8? 9 0. 

SMALL BUSINESS WITH 
great potential. Distributor of 
clothing for people with physical 
limitations. 479-9611. 

PICTURE GALLERIES FULL 
equipment and framing stock— 
call 65? 1464 for full details 


Near the Sea 
Oak Bay Duplex 

Very nice bright and spacious 
owners suite on main floor Good 
suite up. Vacant possession 
Please phone for details. Sensi 
bty priced to sell. 

$150,000 
Leverton Rlty 
385-8012 


241 


MSMESSOrmt- 
TUNmCS WANTED 


ACTIVE PARTNER WANTED, 
promotion, new approach, guar¬ 
antee high returns first month, 
no selling, need $3000 quick. D 
Todd, 382-4322. leave message. 


244 REVENUE PtOfHITY 


Rark Fkcific 


54 ROOM HOTEL 
ON VANCOUVER ISLAND 
Well established hotel located on 
the Trans Canada Highway in 
Duncan. B.C. Charming old 
world atmosphere with modern, 
up-tgdate facilities 54 rooms 
Large outdoor pool. IVa acres of 
land. Licensed dining room and 
lounge. Banquet facilities etc 
$1,400,000 For more information 
(to genuinely interested pur 
chasers only) please contact 
Vera Auchmachie of J. H. Whit 
tome & Co., Ltd. — 254 Trans 
Canada Hwv„ Duncan, B.C. at 
748-0381 or 746-6509. «685 


DUPLEX 

PLUS 

—Excellent Revenue 
—Good Location 
—Live-in Possibility 
or rent and hold 

EQUALS 

—Excellent Opportunity 
Call for details on this new list¬ 
ing, $147,900 

KEN WILKE 382 9527 

Seasprav Properties Ltd 
477-7131 


BOARDWALK 

& 

PARK PLACE 

DID YOU EVER PLAY 
MONOPOLY? 

Here's your chance to acouire 
twu S.'S revenge properties in 
» airfield near the park Excel 
lent opportunity for future In 
vestment while this 5 and 7 pie* 
pav for themselves $89,500 
each 

Call Mary Allan S9S SMI 

Mike Ruddy 656 4089 

Of Pager 79? 388 5464 

Park Pacific Inv Ltd 313 4124 

SELKIRK 
BY THE GORGE 


Si» suite 'cvenue property Solid 


•DUPLEX* 

—IMMEDIATE 

POSSESSION— 

Older legal up and down duplex 
with basement. Separate en 
trances Owners suite has large 
modern kitchen, spacious living 
room with antique working fire 
place — large master bedroom 
Easy care lot New MLS 
$67,900 

SYLSHUMKA 

4774)191 59V1337 

Royal Trust 


244 REVENUE PROPERTY 


ESTATE SALE 

New 6 suite Apartment In Sidney 
is Ideal for owner occupier. 
There are 4 one bedroom units 
and 2 two bedroom pent house 
type units with excellent sea 
views Priced at $279,000. For 
details call 

JACK HENDERSON 6564)240 
HENDERSON REALTY LTD. 
385-9741 


FAIRFIELD DUPLEX 

One block to Dallas and close to 
Beacon Hill Park, 2-BR up and 
2 BR down Character home with 
basement potential. Gar age plus 
parklno. Call: 

SIMON HESLOP 
Off 59V1535 or 3886275 Por 704 
BOORMAN INVESTMENT 
CO. LTD. 

2045 CAQBORO BAY RO. 


247 C0HHERCULM 

INDUSTRIAL PMTERTKS 


SATURDAY, JULY 19,1980 

247 COMMERCIAL OR 

INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES 



595-2121 

352-8101 


INVESTORS 


REVENUE 

NEAR DOWNTOWN 1 

Nearing completion. Renewed 
older home boasts two 3 bedroom 
suites, plus one bedroom in law 
t uite up. All rooms are large and 
bright. 

SIMON FLETT 592 7451 

JACK GRANT 477 8172 

the Permanent 382 9191 


ils2'/j acre M3 zoned site is now 
available in the Roval Oak In¬ 
dustrial Park. At tha list price of 
$450,000.00 (Includes a spacious 
executive residence) vou will 
want to investigate the holding 
potential. Please phone for fur¬ 
ther information. 

Res: 656-5267 Office: 59V2121 
* GRAY LAITE 



HILLSIDE/CEDAR HILL 
4 SUITES 

Low maintenance, updated 
building In desirable rental area 
grossing $1020 per month. Suites 
with separate meters, en 
trances, common laundry, lock¬ 
ers and off-street parking. New 
MLS S108.000. Please call Doug 
Munroat 386-3585 or 4774)718 
Victoria Realty Ltd. 


MORE REVENUE 

13 housekeeping suites ♦ one 
2-bdrm. High revenue. Low. low 
mortgage rate. Asking $174,900 
— cash to $ 100,000 mortgage 
O A C make your move now. 
BOB FARRELL 386-3124 

SEASPRAY PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


Uviuwrn 
i Hfialh H 
Inte'lmml 
1 nrfioralion 

SUPER BUY,S! 

1 ac. zoned off Ice commercial — 
central western community, 
onlv$6.00/ft. 

, I 9 ac and 2.7 ac. zoned light 
| Industrial — good exposure for 
the many retail uses allowed. 
only$4,00/ft. 

Please phone Bruce Davenport 
' 5924)995 

GLENGARRY REALTY 
1 _ 479 7138 


12 SUITE APARTMENT 
Older but well maintained. Lot 
102'xl 16' with $150,000 at 11 V„% 
first Mortgage due Oct 1984. 
Full details bv calling 

LES ADAIR WILLIAMS 
477-0191 383-9950 

Royal Trust 


MONEYMAKER 

4 apts, plus commercial. 
$235,000. Nets approximately 
$25,600. Close In, call 
GERRY FINNIGAN res 
656 5876 CASTLE PROPER 
TIES LTQ. 3866164. 


ROYAL OAK 
Situated on Vi acre with plenty of 
parking Over 5000sq. ff. of space 
in heritage building ready for 
attractive restoration. A variety 
ot commercial uses permitted 
including professional offices, 
restaurant, etc. Price$265,000. 

SIDNEY 

Multiple use building of 5500 sq. 
ft offering retail space and high 
ceilings in storage area Situated 
on 12,600 sq. ft. of commercially 
zoned land. Good parking on 
blacktopoed lot Available Im 
mediately and vendor will assist 
in financing. Price $279,500 
LARRY HADDON 592 7735 

IANRUDIAK 477 9336 

British American Realty Ltd. 

38V1431 


WHY RENT? 

Let others help pay your mort 

K ge. Two attractive suites plus 
sement In-law suite. Jubilee 
area. Otters on $89,900. 595-4063 
No agents please. 


Pajk Pacific 


SOME EXCELLENT APART- 
ment properties available. Sub¬ 
stantial down payments req'd. 
Sorry no phone information De 
tails by appointment only 
please. Call Aimer Olson. Roval 
Trust 384-8001 


APARTMENT BLKS 
AVAILABLE 

Contact Bing Richards 388-7868. 
388-5464 Por 732 
DUNSMUiR PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


OFFICE 
& 

WAREHOUSE 

1 Two excellent buildings offered 
I Both good Investments. Owner 
would consider your trade as 
part payment. 

1 Call Mary Allan 59V5141 

Mike Ruddy 656-4089 

or Pager 792 388 5464 

Park Pacific Inv_383 4124 


SXSDUPLEX 

Near Town & Country, 2 Br ea 
side, new root, carpeting, paint, 
etc. I side rented at $315, other 
side vacant, should rent at close 
to $400. Only $7S,900. 592-0026 


FOR SALE BY OWNER, 21 
suite apartment in choice resl 
dential area. In excellent condi 
tion. No agents please Victoria 
Press Box 425 


BY OWNER PRIME INVEST- 
ment, rented at $350. Existing 
mortgage assumable Ip centre 
ot new city core. Otters on $59, 
000 112-748-0672. 


1 APARTMENT SITE — 2‘/j 
acres — almost ready to go 
Will accommodate 43 units and 
priced at only $350,000 

2 2.55 ACRE WATERFRONT. 
Has tremendous potential. 
Presently operated as motel 
Zoned motel/commercial 
Price $650,000 

3 1.68 ZONED GENERAL COM- 
ME RCIAL — Ready todeveloo 
over iv, acres — 355 feet ot 
highway frontage on victoria's 
busiest highway. Try your 
offer on $400,000 

LYLE KAHL 

Off . 595-1535 Res 478 5648 

BOORMAN INVESTMENT 
CO LTD 

7045CAOBORQ BAY RD 


245 REVENUE 

PROPERTIES WMTED 


APARTMENT 

BUILDINGS 

We require 24 to 60 suite build¬ 
ings for our many clients Imme¬ 
diate action on realistically 
priced buildings. Replies held in 
confidence. 

CEDRIC STEELE 388 6258 
CEORICSTEELE & 
ASSOCIATES LTD 


WILL TRADE 40' LUXURY 
MOTOR YACHT FULLY 
EQUIPPED, VALUED OVER 
$75,000 ON REVENUE PROP 
ERTY VICTORIA AREA 
PHONE 652-3566 


Roval Oak 
Industrial Acreage 

Choice one acre at Roval 
Oak. Soon to be fully ser¬ 
viced, don't delay. Check 
this terrific location today 
tor your expansion plans. 
MLS 45506. 

Les Adair Williams 
383-9950. 

ROYAL TRUST 477-0191 


4000 SQ FT — ON TWO 
floors —potential for antiques— 
art gallery — studio or teaching 
facility — PLUS—two-bedroom 
house — $129,500. David Butter¬ 
field/John Monk house — North¬ 
ern Pacific Realty Ltd. — 
479-1687 (24 hrs ) 


FIRM REQUIRES COMMER 
clal zoned property Victoria 
area, preferably with existing 
building, suitable for conversion 
to 5000 sq ft office space Call 
evenings, 383-4082 


250 HOUSES FOR SALE 


Trust 


LONG TE RM GROUND LEASE 
available on over an acre of 
commercial property in excel¬ 
lent Saanich area. Call: 

Michael Burr , 384-9335 

DAVID BURR LTD. 


EQUITEX INVESTMENT 
REALTY 

Commercial & Investment 
CONSULTANTS 3866071 


250 HOUSES FOR SJUf 


BLOCK 
SI BROS. 


PRIVATE PARTY WISHES TO 
acquire apartment (or office 
buildings), from 10 to 40 units 
477 4439, 382-8655. 


PRIVATE. WANTED: 12-32 
suite apartment ingood location 
6566844 


247 COMMERCIAL OR 

IK0USTRIAI PROPERTIES 


34,000 SQ. FT.- 
$15.50 SQ. FT. 

CSI ZONED 

visable from Douglas St. 2 Rd 
frontages. Large building — 
good assumable financing 
MARJ THOMPSON 
477-0141 658 5584 

LOW DOWN 
PAYMENT 
CSI ZONING 

Good location 1800 sq ft lot 
and bldg Large assumeable 
MTG at 12% — $65,000 Down 
vendor will leaseback for 1 vr. 
FP. $265,000. EXCL. 

MARJ THOMPSON 
477-0141 658 5584 

ThePERMANENT 


SIDNEY COMMERCIAL 

Over 19,000 sq ft. of prime com¬ 
mercial/office in downtown core 
Sidney Approx. 3000 sq. ft 
available for new owner ideal 
medical office building with sup¬ 
porting services In building 
Gross income in excess of $78,000 
with potential in excess of 
SIOO.OOO. Great investment op¬ 
portunity at asking of $645,000 
PRINCIPALS ONLY. EXCLU 
SIVE with 

KO MOORE 

P R BROWN 8. SONS LTD. 

385-3435 


LOCATED IN ESQUIMALT, 10- 
YR OLD, 2-STORE Y BLDG 
WITH 4300 SQ. FT. EACH 
FLOOR. IDEALLY IT WOULO 
SUIT A CONSORTIUM OF 
ENGINEERS PLENTY OF 
PARKING AND ROOM FOR 
EXPANSION ASKING$436,000 
FOR FURTHER INFORMA 
T ION CONTACT JOHN 
BARTON 386 7545 ISLAND 
HOMES REALTY LTD 


FOUR ACRES 
ZONED 2.07 ACRES 
RESIDENTIAL 
AND 1.94 ACRES 
LIGHT 

INDUSTRIAL 

Property located close to Vic 
toriaon Sooke Road Present site 
of a Cedar shakemlll 
1152 square foot double wide mo 
bile home Machine shops and 
office. Good wells and drainage 
An opportunity to set up business 
on a good road system and vet be 
able to live very close by 
Exclusive with Pemberton. 
Holmes Ltd.. 1000 Government 
St For complete details, call 
James Park, 384 8124.652 4119. 


POSSIBLY THE BEST 
MAINTAINED MOBILE 
HOME PARKIN 
CANADA! 

Town and Country Estates lust 
south ot Ladysmith, You've got 
to see it to believe it! Nounsignt 
Iv junk. 88 unit size with only 3 
vacancies left. Very, Very well 
maintained 

Ottered at $900,000 
VAN ISL. DEV CORP — 
REALTY DIV , 388 423? 
SHANE YADA 658 8762 

GAIL JENKINS 4786458 


enueprop 

IMSiOO 

Call Mary Allan 

Mike Rudd* 
or Pager TV? 
Fa»k PaOfw W Lid 


HERITAGE DUPLEX 
$76,900 

Budt in 1911 this is a fine. old. up 
and down duplex with two. two- 
bedroom, self-contained suites 
•n original condition Two fire- 
Places. hrgft ceilings and plenty 
of character Victoria West ioca 
Good mortgage CaMngw.it 
won't lest MLS 
GL t NN OR DONNA NtCMOL I 
*5*741 9H 74- 

HtNQCRSON REALTYLTQ 

27SUITE APARTMENT 
VICTORIA, B.C. 

sisizr.w* 


LLS 


542 Hillside 
Warehouse 

$600,000 
i Excellent opportunity for owner 
occupant! Approximately 6400 
sq tf of available space in this 
superbly located concrete com 
plex, 5 years old The other of 
the property is leased to 4 ten 
ants All existing financing has 
been retired Purchaser to er 
range gwn financing. ML 47461. 

Leslee Farrell 
592-7246, or 
388-5464, Pgr. 665 

it AkPRA Y PROPfc R T IE fc 
LTP.iffcWI 


INDUSTRIAL LAND 
ONLY $2.50 SQ. FT. 

This 6.57 acres Is now cer¬ 
tainly priced for economical 
development! Flat! three 
FRONTAGES! PAT BAY 
HIGHWAY EXPOSURE! I 
have the plot plan, copies of 
bylaws covering uses al¬ 
lowed. etc., andprwhaps sug¬ 
gestions for subdividing or 
overall development Please 
phone B E JEFFERY at 
598 3321 or (res ) 477 4250. 
JACK MEARSOAK BAY 
REALTY LTD 

JOBBER 
WHOLESALER 
BEAT INFLATION 
Do you need office and storage 
space of approx 2500 sq ft and 
would like to own your own build 
mg with addif tonal revenue from 
Triple A tenants? Excellent 
Douglas St location and priced 
at $450,000 Call us now for de¬ 
tails and viewing 
SLEE 386-3124 

J. COLWELL M-J174 

Seasprav Properties Ltd 

COMMERCIAL 

Small commercial conversion, 
approx 1000 so ft plus sep ga 
rage Presently tenanted Less 
then mile to city centre on busy 
thoroughfare ML $74,000 2 
storey family home on next lot 
ahggvgMaMr For detail cell 

ME RB Me OANNOLD 384 6760 
the Permanent 307 * »9 i 


See Our Weekly 
CATALOGUE 
OF HOMES 

930 SLUGGET ROAD 
BRENTWOOD BAY 
OPEN HOUSE 2-4 P.M. 
SAT. AND SUN. 

Large lot 85x253 Property Is po¬ 
tentially subdlvldable. Living 
room with fireplace, dining 
room, 2 bdrm. up. Kitchen In¬ 
cludes built-in stove, built-in 
oven, frig. Downstairs laundry 
room, workshop, recreation 
room, one^bdrm. Potential for 

MILDRED WINDOVER 
386-3231 592-5829 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. AND SUN. 

4190 KASHTAN PLACE 
NEW AREA 
OFF QUADRA 
Charming new family home. 
1550 sq.ft ot superior European 
workmanship. Energy efficient 
2x6 walls, extra insulation, dou¬ 
ble glazing. 3-bdrm., master 
with ensuite. attached double ga 
rage with area for workbench. 
Fully landscaped. All for iust. 
$121,500. 

386-3231 RUTH FISHER 384-4389 
386-3231 BOB MUSSETT 477-7064 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. 1:30-3:30 
4523 EMILY CARR 
JUST ENJOY IT 
This Broadmead home has a 
marvelous patio for summer en 
ioyment or a beautifully land¬ 
scaped garden for simply lazing 
around. The house is large and 
includes 3 bdrms, 3 full bath¬ 
rooms Perfect for entertaining. 
Mv pleasure to show you this 
home at anytime call 

MARYANN WALDMANN 
386-3231 598-0265 

3 BDRM. —NO STEP 
This charming bungalow with in 
line LV/Din rms.. Targe kitchen 
and highly desirable floor plan 

J lives that spacious vet cosy feei¬ 
ng Located on a 50xi15ft. easy 
care, level lot. close to shopping 
and transportation 

CLIFF HASLAM 
386-3231 598-4430 

2284 MALAVIEW 
SIDNEY 

$64,900 — compact 2-bdrm with 
living room, F.P., dining — ex¬ 
cellent kitchen, large laundry 
room. IVj years old. Carport. 
50x120 lot 

OLIVE L. MARTIN 
386-3231 . 479-8913 

LEARN TO 
WALK AGAIN! 

Seems the natural thing to do in 
SIDNEY. For $64,900 park your 
wheels in the carport of this 
easv-care rancher with fire¬ 
place, double windows and din¬ 
ing room. Enjoy the apple trees 
and lawn or stretch your legs — 
walk to the stores and the shores 
For details and to view call 
386-3231 MARION4.INN 383-9808 

WHAT MORE 
COULD YOU 
DESIRE? 

Large family home on 1.6 acres 
with large indoor swimming pool 
andswfrlpool Extra large park 
ing area and separate 25x26 
workshop 4 or 5 bdrms plus 
office, family room, indoor gar¬ 
den. productive vegetable gar¬ 
den and much more Very cTose 
to new hospital In rural setting on 
City water . $179,900 

WATERFRONT 
1.77 ACRES —E. SOOKE 

A truly delightful hideaway 
down a long drive past pond and 
water storage tanks. New 
owner built, cedar siding home 
Only one bdrm but the house Is 1 
designed for expansion. Asking 
$115,000. 

BROADMEAD 

Builders own home. S-bdrm cus¬ 
tom executive on 2 levels. Fea 
tures sunken living room, sky- 
lites, white onyx fireplace, 
vaulted celling, extra laroe bath 
in master bedroom and more. 
Asking $156,000. 

QUADRA NORTH 

Few areas so accessible to city, 
airport and ferries. This new 
popular location with paved 
roads and underground services 
is selling fast. Only 18 out of 30 
new home sites left Contractor 
w i 11 bu i Id to your p I an or choose a 
Home currently underway. 4 lots 
still at $37,000 For further Info 
call: 

DON MILLS 
386-3231 (24 Hrs.) 

479-0570 


OPEN HOUSE 
848 MONTEREY 
SAT. arlHSUN., 

2-4 P.M. 

If location Is Important be sure to 
view this newly decorated 3-bed 
room home situated In the desir 
able South Oak Bay area. Walk to 
the beach or relax in vour own 
private garden. $96,500. For 
prior viewing call 

LEONA BRICE 

477-0191 598-3580 

BE THE FIRST 
To own this brand new home. 
Energy conscious will appreci 
ate tne thermo windows and 
woodburning stove. 3 bedrooms, 
ensuite with room for develop¬ 
ment in basement $79,900. MLS 
46943 

LOLA CLARK 

658-5877 or 384-8001 

COUNTRY SECLUSION 
10 beautiful treed acres with 
elegant custom home with many 
exciting features along with 3 
bedrooms, library, music room, 
solarium, beamed living and din 
ing room. 2 old brick heatllator 
fireplaces. Small bam. chicken 
and dog run also on property 
Please call for appt to view this 
acreaoc 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658-8980 or 384-8001 
CONNIE REYNOLDS 479-0007 

LOOKING FOR A 
LARGE HOME? 

Here it Is! And In the best of all 
areas — Beautiful Broadmead! 
Six bedrooms in all! Main floor 
with large formal living room 
and sep. dining and large kitchen 
— family combined with fire¬ 
place. This Imposing executive 
residence of used brick and. 
heavy shakes commands atten 
tion from all directions Ottered 
at $245,000 and a pleasure to 
show Call now for apt. 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
6S8 8980 or 384-8001 

VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! 

The extra laroe windows frame 
this fantastic ocean view that 
includes Mt. Baker. Within this 
exciting 2 level home you'll find 
large or acious rooms tha include 
a beautiful master with full en 
suite of course. 3 other bed¬ 
rooms. 2 more bathrooms, 
sauna, gracous living and dining 
rooms, gourmet kitchen with 
family room with both wet bar 
and fireplace See the sea from 
all rooms! En|ov the freedom of 
an easy care lot Asking $259,000 
and open to offers. Call for appt 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658-8980 or 384-8001 

GORDON HEAD 
CONTEMPORARY! 

i Close to Mt Douolas Park. 2 
level with 3 bedrooms and mas¬ 
ter ensuite. Color-keved Kitchen 
with eating area and adjoining 
tarn, room with powder room 
Vaulted living room with brick 
fireplace. Garage Only $115,000. 

• Call now! 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658 8980 or 384 8001 

TERRIFIC 

BROADMEAD VALUE! 

Can You Believe It? Only 
$129,000 for this virtually new 
ranch style home on a southern 
exposure easy care lot on quiet 
street surrounded bv other im¬ 
press! veexpensive homes. 3 bed 
rooms, master ensuite has large 
shower Garage plus sep park 
Tng space tor RV or boat. Act 
quickly. Call 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658-8980 or 384-8001 

URBAN LIVING! 
COUNTRY CHARM! 

This unique 2-storev residence 
affords privacy and sophistical 
ed living with 3 bedrooms and 2 
ultra modern baths up. Main 
floor has sunken living room, 
dinmq room, family room and 
deluxe kitchen off ceramic entry 
plus bath, sauna, utility and den. 
It you're looking tor a superior 
designed and qality built home in 
the Ardmore area, act without 
hesitation. Priced at $185,000 
with viewing by appt through 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658 8980 or 384 8001 

GORDON HEAD 
Views of Mt. Tolmie and Mt. 
Douglas. Large lot Good family 
home, 3 bedrooms, 4th down 
Close to rec centre and trans 
portation $39,500. Mtg at 10 1 2 % 
due Oct 82. Is assumalbe. 
$94,900 MLS 

477-0191 Don Singlehurst 479-9990 

LARGE LOT 
Value In land, 2 bedroom bunga 
low. Renovated. Contractors — 
handymen take note $45,900. 
477-0191 Don Singlehurst 479-9990 

★ FIRST HOME 
BUYERS# 

j Enjoy the comforts ot a large full 
basement home with a separate 
legal suite subsidizing vour 
mortgage. Old working firepla¬ 
ce in living room Exfra large 
bedroom. Some stained glass 

.windows. Family size modern 
ized kitchen — easy care lot 
Immediate possession. Opportu 
nitv strikes but once Call now. 
Only $67,900 New MLS 
477-0191 SYLSHUMKA 595-1337 


250 HOUSES FOR Mil 


Roval 

Trust 


QUALITY CONSCIOUS? 
1STTIME OFFERED 
Excellent Broadmead executive 
residence. Features Include pri¬ 
vate courtyard with hot tub, cen¬ 
tral kitchen with sep. family and 
formal dining rms. adloinlng, 
living sized Tlvinq room with 
vaulted celling. 3 BRS, 3 baths 
including 6 pee master ensuite. 
part basement with rec laundry, 
sewing and storage areas. 2 fea¬ 
ture F.P.s. Double oaraoe Both 
the quality of construction and 
the subtle decor ot this home wl II 
satisfy the most discriminating 
purchaser. Further details and 
easy showing gladly offered. 
$165,000. MLS. 

GARY WILLIAMS 384-8001 on 
pager 


DISTINCTIVELY 

UNIQUE 

With every attention paid to de¬ 
tail, 3 spacious bedrooms, excel¬ 
lent family room off super gour¬ 
met-sized kitchen. Thermo 
windows. 2x6 construction ga- 
rageplus carport If you're look¬ 
ing for yesterday's Quality In 
today's home on a flat sunny 
Broadmead lot. call now. Of¬ 
fered at $172,000 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 
658-8980 or 384-8001 

NEAR THE SEA 
LONG AND LOW 
% ACRE 

Located In lovely Brentwood 
featuring cedar and brick, this 
tri-level post and beam 1600 sq 
ft. home offers seclusion plus 
Charm 2 bedrooms plus den and 
family room. To top It all vou can 
subdivide one and possible two 
lots and still retain seclusion on 
the covered patio, expansive 
lawn and treed driveway. Call 
now. It won't last. Asking 
$135,000. Make vour offer now. 
477-0191 Vivian Roberts 477-0281 


REYNOLDSAREA 
Good family home on a quiet 
cul-de-sac close to shopping 
schools and bus service. Com¬ 
fortable living area for family 
enjoyment. 3 bedrooms on main 
plus 2 bedrooms, family room 
and 3 pee bath down. Beautiful 
blue spruce gives front yard pri¬ 
vacy and Individuality. Lots of 
parking for extra vehicles. 
Priced to sell in mid-80's. MLS. 
For further information or view¬ 
ing call 

477-0191 JUDIE NOWIK 477-2115 

LUXURY LIVING 
IN LAUREL POINT 
a professionally and beautifully 
decorated 2 bedroom unit situ¬ 
ated on the first floor so you can 
step out to your own pr i vate pat io 
overlooking the gardens or me 
ander over to the pool. Must he 
seen to be appreciated. $110.000 
MLS 

477-0191 JOAN FRASER 479-6663 

TRIANGLE MOUNTAIN 
AT 10.75% 

Enjoy the scene, views, sundeck 
4 yr. old, 3 BR home Fireplace, 
wall to wall, big kitchen, dining 
room, terrific basement. Fridge 
and stove and $44,000 mtge at 
10.75% with 3'/j years left on the 
term All this tor $81,000. 

PHIL McLACHLEN 384-8001 on 
pager 

READY WHEN 
YOU ARE 

$69,900 buys a brand new 3 BR, 
1140 sq. ft home in Victoria! 
Avoid the rush — see it now! 
Fireplace, wall to wall, cedar 
siding, carport and landscaping 
included Acl now and pick the 
colours on the carpets and wal Is 
PHIL McLACHLEN 384 8001 on 
pager 


250 HOUSES FM SALE 


Roval 

Trust 


THINKING ABOUT 
MOVING TO VICTORIA? 
Drop us e line and we'll be 
pleased to send you our Real 
Estate Market Information Kit. 
No obligation. “The McGre 
gors" Royal Trust Real Estate. 
701-3400 Douglas St., Victoria. 
BC.V8Z3L5. 


Castle 

PROPERTIES LTD. 


OPEN HOUSE 
1896TOWNLEY 
SAT., SUN. T-4 


family comfort. The 
upstairs features 2 bedrooms, 
convenience kitchen, cosy living 
room and sep. dining room with 
wrap-around sundbek oft. Third 
bedroom and den are located 
downstairs, as well as a huge 
laundry area, a workshop and a 
large medieval rec room with 
F. P. and bar. Situated on a large, 
fenced lot, this home is offer edat 
$91,500. For prior viewing, call 
PAM MORRY res. 592-9770 or 
388-6275 pager #2656 or CASTLE 
PROPERTIES LTD. 386#164. 

SAANICH 

PENINSULA 

7025Bl£KSTANPLC. 

Here is a dandy new llstino, 1420 
square ft. consists of large living 
rm. with fireplace, dining rm., 
three bedrms, master with en 
suite. Only 9/i yrs. old. Gor 
geous, large, high basement 
ready for you to develop the wav 
you would like It, with roughed in 
plumbing, good-sized lot and 
double-car garage Drive by but 
do not disturb the owner. New 
MLS Full price $98,500. Call 
HAROLD WARE Office 386^164 


or res. J 


5-1580. 


HI ZONED 




R ARE FI NO 

ritonsxrnff 


Watch the Ships Go Bv 

Enjoy the sailboats frolicking 
upon the ocean from the cosy 
warmth of a private fireplace in 

• vour master bedroom. Day¬ 
dream in the Imminence of the 
bright blue sea from vour own 
private Indoor swimming pool in 
this custom built, authentic 
tudor style home high aloft the 
Cordova Bay Ridge. Four cosy 

; fireplaces for those cold winter 

I days and wide expanses of ther 

• mat insulated glass to let the 
summer sun and sweeping sea 
and Gulf Island views in. This 
exciting value packed home has 

I all the features vou expert of a 
home offered for $250,000 MLS 
47284. 


You'll Agree! I 

I You'll agree that your kids, tots 
thru teens, will love the euthenf it 
tudor style games size rec room 
where they can make noise and 
watch T V. out of mom's wav 
You'll agree that entertaining 
will be a delight in the presence 
of the sea and city views from 
high upon the Mefchosin Ridge 

(actually it's more like a gMmpae 
until the surrounding trees lose 
their leaves or somebody prunes 
them) You'll agree that vour 
family deserves this roomy. 

•die today far under • hundred 
(ertueiiy lust $90,900) Phone 

Rick railstrom *15111 

y 71 Suburban 47843 IS 


NEW LISTING 
Abitof T L .C. will do wonders for 
the outside of this home Com¬ 
fortable updated 3 bedroom ac 
commodation on the main plus 2 
bedroom in law suite down. Oak 
lartds area. Close to all ameni¬ 
ties. MLS. $65,000. To view call 
L*ES ADAIR-WILLIAMS 
I 477-0191 383 9950 

477-0191 BABEJETKO 721-3851 

AFFORDABLE 

ACCOMMODATION! 

Solid4or 5 BR.fullbsmt. charac¬ 
ter in need of some cosmetics, 
but offering excellent potential 
— Handy Tn town location — 
zoned for high density develop¬ 
ment Offers on $67,000 (MLS) 
GARY WILLIAMS 384 0001 on 
pager 

CLOSE TO 
UNIVERSITY 

Walk to the University from this 
elegant split level home located 
on a quiet cul-de-sac Beautiful 
rock f.p. in living room, large 
; dining room, deluxe kitchen with 
'adioining family room with 
Franklin stove Laundrv room. 2 
pcc bath and an extra room 
which could be a 4th bedroom 
Upstairs to3bedrooms. master 3 
pee ensuite Luxurious carpet 
ing and fixtures throughout. 
Double attached garage and 
easy care garden $134,900. To 
view this exclusive listing 
MRS MARILYNWOOOWARD 
477 2772 or 384 8001 

EXCEPTIONAL 

PROPERTY 

BACK ON MARKET SALE 
> FELL THROUGH MUNNS RD 
Just Gorgeous 7 2 Acre . J-BR 
modern character residence 
combining fabulous design with 
perfect comfort and patent qua I 
l»v construction Features in 
elude Master BR with built-in 
J*< uz/i end 4 pee ensuite. sunk 
en LR with ediommg lounge and 
burn in bar central decorator 
kitchen with separate breakfast 
and dining areas, ground level 
sundeck. w b«r be oue The 
property is pidurnaut, sectud 
J ‘taatur 


6.5 ACRES 
WATERVIEWS 

SECLUSION-$205,000 
Beautiful view over Saanich 
I nlet to the Wesf from large part 
ly enclosed sundeck. Eleven 
year old 3 bedroom home with 
vaulted celling in living room 
Large country kitchen and a nice 
den with F.P. Exclusive listing 
with 

GERRY DAVIS 592-6961 OLE 
KNUDSE N 479 2764 or 384-8001 

LANDS END ROAD 
APPROX.2ACRES 

Secluded, sea glimpses with ar¬ 
chitect designed West Coast Con 
temporary home. Excellent 
value at $175,000. 

JEANNIE DEWHURST 658-8980 
or CONNIE REYNOLDS 
479-0007 or 384-8001 


CONTEMPORARY 

ELEGANCE 

This beauiful home, superbly 
crafted and nearly new, offers 
over 5,000 sq. ft. of gracious liv 
ing Nothing has been spared to 
make it unique and superior in 
quality and design 4 bedrooms 
and den 4 bathrooms. Fine fea¬ 
tures too numerous to mention. 
You must view this home tofullv 
appreciate It. $298,500. Please 
call 

MARION HOPKINS 592-4351 
EMLL^ JENSEN 477-3340 or 


GORDON HEAD 
$116,900 

Two year old, three bedroom 
home wih family room oft kit 
chen. Wallton built. Double 
flooring, thermo windows, vault 
ed ceiling in living room Assume 
$ 61,000 first mtge. at 10 ’/«%. due 
Oct '83 Call 

OLE KNUDSEN 479-2764 or 
384 8001 


TOWNHOUSE 

$45,000 

E squlmalt location with two bed¬ 
rooms on three levels Call 
OLE KNUDSEN 479-2764 or 
384-8001 


HAGGLERS WELCOME 

* 1320sq. ft. rancher 

* 3 bedrooms 

* ' j acre lot 

* Super financing at 11% 

* $82.900-call 

JIMRESLEIN 

477-0191 477-0952 


JUST LISTED 

Looking for a charming charac¬ 
ter? This one has the original 
dark wood work, stained glass 
windows, built-in china cabinet 
and book cases with leaded glass 
doors. Extra large entertain¬ 
ment dining room, fireplace, 
large living room, off attractive 
entrance hall with open stair 
case leading to 3 pood sized bed¬ 
rooms, with dandy lighted walk 
In clothes closets. Divided vanity 
bathroom. Full basement has 2 
• more bedrooms and 3 pee 
1 shower stall bathroom, utility 
area, early possession Call me 
anytime. Asking $78,900 OLIVE 
I KER. 592-4450or 386-6164. 

TOWN SQUIRE 
$159,900 

I f vou refuse tofit into any pigeon 
hole, but still want to roost high 
up with the very best, consider 
this knock-out, one-of-a-kind 
home gracing the west slope of 
1 Mt Tolmie. It features a spa 
clous 1980 open design (1900 sq. 
ft.) which accents both privacy 
I on an easy care lot and gracious 
I multi-level living with views that 
will make vour wings flap 
Hurrv. call SHANE BEFURT. 
479-0010, MIKE SWEENEY, 
388-5050 or at CASTLE PROP 
I ERTIESLTD., 386-6164. 

Colwooc 

1 If vou are looking for a four 
bedroom family home on a small 
' quiet cu-de-sac. it's time to give 
us a call! We have just listed a 7 
year old well established, full 
basement bungalow with every 
thing you would want for your 
growing family. Ask about the 
financing! Listed at $84,900. Call 
.CHRIS GREIG, 386-1296 or 
PETER VINCENT, 383-5578, at 
CASTLE PROPERTIES LTD . 
3864164. 

FANTASTIC 
SEA VIEWS 

5 bedrooms, 3 baths, formal din¬ 
ing room, rec room, 3 sundecks. 
easy care yard Located in beau 
I tlful Dean Park. Reduced from 
$189,500 to$l 79.000for quick sale 

Call GERRY FINNIGAN. res. 
656-5876, office 386-6164. 

TALL TREES!! 
SECLUSION!! 

Lovely 3-BR home in a parklike 
setting of tall trees, flowering 
shrubs, rock, fruit trees and 
green lawns Close to UVIc and 
shopping centres A great — safe 
location for children and pets 
Don't wait for the sold sign, call 
MARGUERITE GIST. 721 5220 
or 3864164 

ROCKLAND 

MANSION 

$225,000 

Be surrounded bv elegance and 
comfort. Owner's suite features 
aprox 4400sq.ft. 5bed (master 
has ensuite) havino almost 
every luxury you can possibly 
imagine All rooms are huge 
Everything has been updated 
with care to preserve its super 
character Add to that income 
from the basement and third 
floor of $14,000 per year Located 
near Government House. Call 
GERRY FINNIGAN, 656-5876; 
CASTLE PROPERTIES LTD., 
3864164. 

FANTASTIC 
SEA AND 
MOUNTAIN 
VIEWS 
$52,500 

This oreat 2-bedroom home is 
lust outstanding value at this 
price. Situated on v« of an acre 
near the Sooke Village, complete 
with a huge living room with 
floor to celling fireplace, plus 
sliding glass doors to a large 
sundeck facing south and a good 
sized covered sunroom. Tt#s 
view Is lust breath taking from 
the living room, dining room and 
kitchen. Call now for an appoint 
to view. RAY TILLYER. 
479 1271 or 388-5465 pager 567 or 
Office 3864164. 


C-11 

250 HOUSES FOt SALE 


J 



>urpan whbm rd and fertmes • ymtfe uA 
<age. barn and lg tancad J*d 
Y DUPLEX doc * Th* wrttrr home h in naw 

rzi'.'zrsi rs 


UKM t ( tNMOOb Ut« . UNIT* — ,,, 

- ShiV*'* **'** *** •£**.!» ikBi 


m >rc£ii*£?Jtrjr 

ssriar’-Sra. 


OAK BAY DUPLEX 

2X7 

stud* 

WMMI 



ictw pins m 

turn of Mdaraa* If vdw art teak 
«ng tor ft.* but afa Ma hmt 
ptoaw • all naw gm ftos tncraBflM 
vatot si 

GAR r Willi AM* ton 


liTHE ULTIMATE . . . 
Privacy. On a rare acreage In 
Cordova Bay, this ranch style 
bungalow affords good views of 
water, islands and mountains. 
Future subdivision possibilities 
makethis a great investment at 
$175,000. Call 

JIMRESLEIN 

477-0191 477-0952 


WALL TO WALL 
VALUE IN 
GORDON HEAD 
This unique 2 storey contempo¬ 
rary is loaded with neat fa* 
tures one veer -old on a quiet 
cul de-sac with combine d quel 
, itv and beautiful decorating 
make this home a must sea Ceil 
JIMRESLEIN 

477*191 477*852 


BROADMEADS 
NEWEST AND 
MOST INTRIGUING! 

7 new Homes wHh feactneftng 
features tor today's living Ex 

WSH ' 


WHUTOME'S 

- OPEN HOUSE 
4058 CAREY ROAD 
SAT., 1-3 P.M. 

VACANT 

READY FOR OCCUPANCY 
Newly redecorated. Well situ 
atod 2 -bdrm cheerful home with 
bachelor suite In- full tosmt. On 
bus route and minutes from 
shopping cenres and schools 
Fireplace in living room, new 
carpets thru out. 2 bathrooms 
Parking for cars and other veto 
ekes New ML Call now 
JM4771 Dorma Vabkoakl 384 206 7 
479 1*67 Mary McGuire 479 7668 

3 ACRES $129,000 
27JZZ 


D.F.H Real Estate Ltd 

1559 McKENZIC AVE 

•CADBORO BAY* 
BUNGALOW 
$69,000 

2 Bedrms, fireplace, approx 
1100 sq. ft., separate garage At 
tractive and appealirtg! Walk to 
Village; f>eer University. Order 
absolute obtained Thursday 
morning First Mortgage in To 
ronto wants quick cash sale. 
Hurry on this NEW EXCLU 
SIVE 

PATRICK SKILLINGS 
477-7291 384-8075 (Pgr 1204) 

NO STEPS 
2 BEDROOMS 
Charming Garden 

Adear little home with llvlngrn. 
with fireplace, kitchen with 
stove, fridge, washer and dryer 
dining area. Double glassed win¬ 
dows. Near quiet home with a 
charming English Garden Do 
CAlll MLS $69,500 

TRICIA PARKER 
477-7291 Anytime 

ARDMORE 
‘PRIVATE PARK 
POOL 

Nearly an acre ot a park-like 
setting — a mini estate, plus an 
In-ground pool. Enjoy the pri 
vacy and seclusion of the countr'v 
yet only minutes from the city 
The approx. Il-yr.-old home 
offers approximately 200 sq ft 
on the main plus a full basemen! 
— has 4 or 5 bedrooms, spacious 
living rm., bright, updated kit 
chen, l 1 '? baths, dining area and 
much more. Call and see how to 
enjoy life. Offered at $124,900 
(MLS) 

CLIFF HALAYKD 
477-7291 (BUS.) 384-8075 Pgr 480 

BLUEPRINT FOR 
HAPPINESS 
3162Monnington PI. 

Well kept home in the Glen Lake 
Estates with 1816 sq ft finished 
Plus in-law suite. 4 bedrooms, 
sunken living room, fenced lot. 
views of lake, and much more 
Don't miss out on this fine home 
offered for sale by 
GARY DAVIS 384 8075 Pgr. 234 
MICHAEL NEWMAN 384 8075 
Pgr. 1617 

Escape The 
Ordinary 
548 BROADWAY 

1445 sq ft. of finished house nes 
fled on a lot with a valley view 
This home offers quality finish 
ing throughout. Picture yourself 
this winter comforted from the 
energy crunch bv 2''x6" wallv 
R20 insulation (walls) R28 insu 
latlon ceilings, and thermo pane- 
windows Built by Ptmarigdn 
Developments. Call: 

GARY DAVIS 384 0075 Por 234 
MICHAEL NEWMAN 384 8075 
Pgr. 1617 

Total Tranquility 
386 Goward Road 

Country living with city com 
forts and conveniences situated 
on the Seven Mile Circle. This 
comfortable family home at 
fords vou room to do vour own 
thing on five acres of land fcs 
cape the ordinary with this home 
of 2500 so. ft finished, 1275 sq. ft 
sundeck. large double garage. 4 
bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 fireplaces, 
family rm. rec. rm, and more 
This home is a contractors own 
home Must be seen from the 
inside of maximum apprecia 
tion For appointment call: 
GARY DAVIS 384*075 Pgr 234 
MICHAEL NEWMAN 384 8075 
Pgr. 1617 

Little Things Mean 
A Lot 

420 MONTCALM 

Thinking of buying a brand new 
home? We are very proud to 
offer a 1522 sq. ft Cape Cod 
design home built by Frisia Con 
struction. Sing a song of savings 
in this delightful home free from 
this winter's chill surrounded by 
2"x6'' walls. R20 insulation in 
walls, R28 insulation ceilings, 
heatllator fireplace, cedar 
framed thermo windows, and 
comforted by a 5 vr. new home 
warranty Toviewcall 
GARY DAVIS 384 8075 Pgr 234 
MICHAEL NEWMAN 384 8075 
Pgr. 1017 

Ten Mile Point 
Sea Glimpses 

If you're looking for a charming 
family home in this sought after 
location within easy walking d«s 
tance to village shopping, 
schools and university call to 
view soon! You'llbepleasedwith 
the quality of construction evi 
dent in this 12-year-old home All 
of the main living level has strip 
oak flooring covered with wall- 
to-wall carpeting, except the kit 
chen and bathrooms. Full brick 
corner fireplace in living room 
and dining room. Good eating 
area in the kitchen The lower 
level has an excellent ground 
level entry leading into oak par 
ouet hallway with excellent stor 
doe. laroe rec. room with fire 
place, extra bedroom and 
washroom, utility and storaoe 
You'll enloy the secluded patios 
too! Call: 

VIVIAN PELTON 
477-7291 (BUS.) 477-7042 (Res.) 

SIDNEY SPLIT 
3 LEVELS 
' 3 BEDROOMS 

THE VENDORS WANT AN 
OFFER! Good family accom 
modafion. Quiet cui-de sac 
Close to Greenglades elemen 
tary school The home has family 
rm., laundry rm., 3 bathrooms 
including ensuite, living rm . 
diningroom New W/W Do come 
and LOOK ANO OFFER. MLS 
46289. Offers on $76,500 

TRICIA PARKER 
477-7291 (bus ) 

m W REP 


a: Two houses on on lot — 
BONUS is that one is a duplex — 
all 3 rented at present — Price is 

r ,900 ML 046927 

Twobedroom. condominium 
apt Adult oriented and priced at 
only $31*00 ML 047059 

INTERESTING?? 

For no obligation information 
—ardmg either of the above 



ROCKLAND 

SAT.-SUN. 2-4 30 

1345 MANOR 

Once in a lllefimebarpatn Price 
raducod dr«vficaliv «o sail Now 
only 81*9,980 with low Mtorext 
mortgage Modern executive 
*•0 M ft Of mofct • Hr active 
deviw- end decor impressive 
south exposure and vtow 9rom 
■x r aptiptoi r«om and sun 
deck arrangement — Vgu muv 
P O lfaw, to show 9 m 



































































































































































See Our Weekly 
CATALOGUE 
OF HOMES 



990 FOOT ST- 301-9233 

OCEAN CITY REALTY 

HIGH ON A HILL 

Executive-tvpe custom-built 
home with wonderful view. All 
rooms are large. Intercom, at 
tached oaraoe. brick and cedar 
exterior, two full bathrooms, ex 
pensive fittings and finishings, 
t lose to town, possible in-law 
suite. Brand new and owner 
built. An excellent purchase at 
*124,900. 

BENGREIG 598-3105 381 2233 


NORTH GORDON 
HEAD 

Lovely split level in area of high 
price homes. Three bedrooms, 
two bathrooms, large, double 
carport, sea glimpses, large lot. 
Spotlessly clean, Immaculate 
possession. $109,000 
BENGREIG 598-3105 381 2233 

$52,500 

Fantastic value offered here In 
this 3-bedroom, I'/'a -bathroom 
strata duplex. Immaculate in¬ 
side and out. Close to shopping 
and schools. Fully fenced yard 
Owners have bought. Exclusive 
with; 

ANIT A & ALEX TAIT 
5980485 381 2233 

LAK