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INSIDE 


‘ I 


SPORTS 

Steve Ovett, the aggressive, surly 
Briton, showed Saturday he was 
the world’s top middle-distance 
runnei^at least temporarily—by 
beating countryman Sebastian 
Coe in the Olympic Games 800- 
metre race. Page 14 

Canadian marksmen went wild 
with joy at the Bisley rifle meet 
when Alain Marion, a policeman 
from Cuskville, Que., won the 
Queen’s Prize—his second trophy 
Saturday. Page 15 

CANADA 

Video display terminals— 
VDTs-jhave thousands of Cana¬ 
dians more than a tinge fearful 
since reports of birth defects 
among babies of some women 
operators of the computer equip¬ 
ment. Page 12 


ISLAND 

Exhaustive sleuthing by RCMP 
continues in the June murder of 
attractive career woman Suzan- 
na Chee Fong Seto, right, in Dun¬ 
can, a case with many baffling 
aspects. Page 13 


ENTERTAINMENT 

Rare glimpse into the golden age 
of glass opened Friday at the Art 
Gallery of Greater Victoria, with 
19th-century goblets, 'decanters, 
vases and obelisks from around 
the world. Page 29 

CAPITAL REGION 

Researchers fear that residuals 
of dioxin, one of the most potent 
substances known, may be con¬ 
tained in the wood preservative 
used in sawmills. Page 21 



WORLD 

After surviving a lightning strike, 
raging river and a fall from a 
rocky cliff, among other encoun¬ 
ters with nature, the charmed life 
of adventurer Jane Constantino 
finally ran out when she met a 
man with a knife in Port Angeles. 
Page 3 

Soviet President Leonid Brezh¬ 
nev has said in a letter to West 
German Chancellor Helmut 
Schmidt that Soviet troops wilj 
not stay in Afghanistan “for all 
eternity,” says a newspaper re¬ 
port. Page 33 

Peking is gripped by its driest 
summer in 100 years, and it’-s 
bringing out the West in the young 
women who are scorning baggy 
suits and tunics for blouses and 
miniskirts. Page 39 


BUSINESS 

Brazilian jungles are humming 
as prospectors race up the Ama¬ 
zon as more reports of a major 
gold find filter through. Page 7 

OPINION 

In sports, it's called a shutout. 
For Jim Hume it was an inter¬ 
view where Attorney-General 
Allan Williams scored on all 
questions about investigations 
into wrongdoing. Page 5 

IN THE ISLANDER 

Victoria MP Allan McKinnon, an 
admirer of monuments, supports 
Jim Nesbitt’s bid for more 
statues; the Canadian Princess at 
Ucluelet provides an historic ex¬ 
perience; Mitchell P. Dog tells 
about life as a guide dog. 


INDEX 

J 

Background 

s 1 

Backstage 

29 1 

Bridge 

25 1 

Business 

$.7 1 

Checkmate. 

24 1 

Classifled 

49-52 1 

Comics 

54 1 

Crossword 

25 1 

Editorials 

4 1 

Entertainment 

29-22 1 

Living 

22-27 \ 

Medical 

2$ 1 

Names in the News 9 I 

on the Record 

31 

Outdoors 

22 

Reporter's 

Notebook 

18 

Sounds Around 

31 

Sports 

14-17 

.Travel 

34-37 

Home edition 

Te/ept>or>e; 3U-4IM 

C(«ssif/ed 



Wit ^olirnidi 


Sunny, 
high 23 

Weather Details 
on Page 2 


No. 193 — 122nd Year 


I'ancouver Island's leadin/; newspaper since 1858 

Victoria, British Columbia, July 27,1980 * * 25«t Daily, 30c Sunday 



Billy weakening 
Carter’s hopes 


WASHINGTON (AP) — 
President Carter's lock on 
the Democratic presiden¬ 
tial nomination for the No¬ 
vember U.S. election, while 
still intact, is showing signs 


of weakening under the 
burgeoning controversy 
about his brother Billy’s 
ties to Libya. 

Senate Democratic 
Leader Robert Byrd told 


reporters Saturday that 
‘‘as of today”—a qualifica¬ 
tion he used repeatedly—he 
thought Carter would be 
the nominee of the Demo¬ 
cratic national convention. 


Beer supply drying up 
with brewery lockout 


Where will ail the buses go? 


—Colonist photo bv Akx B^rt^ 


It may go down as the 
Summer of the Loser. 

First he had bad weather 
to go with his beer. Now he 
has good weather but no 
beer. 

On Saturday, the three 
major breweries^Labatt, 
Molson and Carling 
O’Keefe—made good on 
their threat to lock out their 
employees. 

The beer-drinker now 
has to rely on the hotels, but 
there’s some question of 
how long it will be before 
that well runs dry. 

In spite of frantic stock¬ 
piling, some establish¬ 


ments are reported only 
days away from the end of 
the bottled beer supply. 
Some have already run out 
of draught. 

A little American beer- , 
not really enough to create 
a drop in an empty buck¬ 
et—was trickling in. 

The Liquor Distribution 
Branch is reviewing the 
procedures of the 13-week 
shutdown in the summer of 
1978 before deciding just 
what to do this time. 

During that shutdown, 
8.3 million dozen bottle 
cases were consumed by 
thirsty British Columbians. 


New buses jam Causeway 


By JIM GIB.SON 

CMMMtslaH " 

The race is on for sightseeing 
bus parking space on Victoria’s 
Upper Causeway. A third local 
tour company arrived Saturday 
morning and a fourth is expected 
any day. 

Along with predictions of a free- 
for-all for the six spaces came 
warnings of driver layoffs with the 
added competition. 

One thing is certain: The city 
won’t tolerate any street fighting 
over the spaces it provides in f ront 
of the Empress. Besides express¬ 


ing surprise that cabinet commit¬ 
tees had awarded two more tour li¬ 
cences, Mayor William Tindall 
warned he was ready to clear the 
causeway of tour buses as a final 
solution. 

Either the operators settle the 
dispute among themselves as they 
did once before, or find their 
own off-street parking elsewhere, 
Tindall said in an interview. 

Nor was Tindall happy at the 
prospect of more tour bus person¬ 
nel hawking tickets, adding even 
more confusion to the busy side¬ 
walk. 


The arrival Saturday morning of 
two Conmac buses was without 
incident, although drivers from 
the other companies grumbled 
that the periodic city police check 
for infractions was connected with 
the Conmac presence. 

Conmac Stage Lines manager 
Peter Dentro denied he had called 
the police after his buses were 
left circling the block, unable to 
find parking. The buses eventually 
left after 90 minutes but would 
likely return early this morning, 
he said. 

Dentro said his buses first ar¬ 


rived shortly before 6:30 a.m. Sat¬ 
urday, but found that Marguerite 
Tours and Gray Line already had 
their buses in place, although their 
first tours were several hours 
later. The Conmac buses returned 
at about 9 a.m. to find the parking 
situation unchanged. 

One Marguerite driver said his 
company had started parking its 
buses overnight to protect its 
spaces ever since a cabinet com¬ 
mittee overturned the B.C. Motor 
Carrier Commission denial of li¬ 
cences to Conmac and London 
Page 2—Competitors 


Canada Customs lifted the 
usual two-case restriction 
and allowed the individual 
to declare 10. 

Now that the Brewery, 
Winery and Distillery 
Workers Union is affiliated 
with the B.C. Government 
Employees’ Union, there 
had been some thought that 
American beer wouldn't be 
handled. Liquor .store em¬ 
ployees belong to the 
BCGEU. 

However, the BCGEU 
has said it won’t interfere 
initially, if American beer 
doesn't handicap the brew¬ 
ery workers’ cause. 

There’s no agreement on 
wages or contract length, 
although the union says the 
main obstacle in the way of 
settlement is job security. 

The Victoria local, which 
calls itself the Vancouver 
Island Brewery Workers 
Union, has sought to re¬ 
open talks with the indus¬ 
try; Labatt employees in 
Victoria, as well as those in 
Creston, voted on the last 
contract offer Friday, but 
withheld results. The much 
bigger Vancouver local de¬ 
cided the offer wasn’t 
worth a vote. 

Meanwhile, some Vic¬ 
toria liquor stores were out 
of imported beer and cider, 
as well as regular beer. 
Orders for white wine were 
being doubled. 


Big crew, high-paid officers—and 
destruction course 


b> NANCY BROWN 

There are times when the 
Capital Region District appears 
intent on a course of self-de 
struction. 

And many observers would 
be prepared to declare a nation¬ 
al day of rejoicing if rt should 
succt^. 

BUILDERb. for instance, 
wtw have tried lu thread their 
•ay through the red upe of 
bulMing bylaws and zoning ap 
plieati^ would be happy to get 
rM of this additional obstirle 

In the Mfestrm Conununtty. 
■itloiugh the region passe* die 


bylaws and holds the public 
hearings on rezoning applica¬ 
tions. subdivision decisions are 
in fart made by the provincial 
highways ministry. 

APPEALS for exemption 
from the Agricultural Land Re¬ 
serve also have to get through 
the regional process, although 
decisim rest urith tlie provin¬ 
cial commission. 

Even on matters within re¬ 
gional jurfidirtion. there are 
unnecessary problems 

Lately, for instance, the poli¬ 
ticians have had U rescind 
adopllnn of bylaws sailing user 
rale* far various water and 


sewer systems within the area 
because of a bureaucratic 
error. 

IT TURNED OUT that Ex 
ecutive Director Dennis Young 
had passed the bylaws along for 
final adoption without going 
through the necessary step of 
obtaining provincial accep¬ 
tance. 

And they are still trying to 
sort out the results of scMpting 
hit advice on voting procedures 
to allow baltsprlng Island to 
start getting out of the transit 
service area. 

In that case. Young quot¬ 
ed the Munu ipiU Act lu have 



Chairman James Campbell de¬ 
clare the vote lost, when in fact 
it should have been declared 
passed. Even so, the final deci¬ 
sion will rest with the Urban 
Transit Authority rather than 
the board. 

HERE Hi some anger over 
episodes like this. 

The salaries paid out to the 
top executives are well above 
the average income of the tax 
payers who pay the shut 


THE FIRST secretary-trea¬ 
surer, Tony Roberts, got an 
honorarium of $200 for his first 
year’s work bark in 1966. By 
1970, his replacement. Bill 
Long, was gelling $22,000 a 
year, and this year Young is 
being paid $$2,i06. well over 
$4400 a month 

In 1070, the region's chihf 

plannrr was paid $10400 a year, 
but today there are two plan- 
nlngdepaf t m r mi The chief re- 

Page pay 


which begins in New York 
City in two weeks. 

But the Senate's lop 
Democrat added that it was 
"not inconceivable that de¬ 
velopments between now 
and the convention” could 
alter the course of events. 

Other congressional 
Democrats, including 
some nominal Carter sup¬ 
porters, acknowledged that 
they were trying to find a 
way to open the convention 
for another presidential 
candidate. Informants said 
possible alternatives in¬ 
clude Senator Edward 
Kennedy, Carter’s persis¬ 
tent challenger for the 
nomination, Vice-Presi¬ 
dent Walter Mondale and 
.State Secretary Edmund 
Muskic. 

White House press secre¬ 
tary Jody Powell on Satur¬ 
day denounced the push for 
an open convention as ”a 
Kennedy-inspired effort to 
take advantage of the dif fi- 
cuUies the president now 
faces.” 

In primaries and cau¬ 
cuses earlier this year, 
Carter obtained more than 



—AP 

BILLY CARTER has his 
palm read Saturday. 
Verdict: money and ill¬ 
ness 

enough convention dele¬ 
gate votes for nomination. 

Meanwhile, the U.S. jus¬ 
tice department and a spe¬ 
cial Senate subcminnitiee 
are investigating po.ssible 
wrongdoing by Billy 
Carter, Attomey-General’ 
Benjamin Civiletti and pos¬ 
sibly the president him¬ 
self. 

Byrd said the Demo¬ 
cratic party has been ‘ em¬ 
barrassed” by the contro¬ 
versy and called on 
President Carter to tell the 
full truth. 

From what appeared to 
many only 10 days before 
as partisan bickering over 
an embarrassing relative, 
Page 2—Favoritism 


Lebanon gunfight 
disrupts cortege 

BEIRUT (AP) — Gun battles erupted between 
rival Moslem factions during the funeral procession 
Saturday for the slain chairman of Lebanon’s press 
.syndicate, forcing Prime Minister Salim el Hoss to take 
shelter in a village hotel. 

The fighting broke out as a convoy of cars carrying 
Lebanese government leaders and news media delega¬ 
tions enter^ the mountain town of Baalbeck. They had 
left Beirut at daybreak, escorting the body of Riyad Taha. 
a 53-year-old Shiite Moslem who was shot down Wedne.s*-' 
day in Beirut. 

The motorcade had halted in Baalbeck when militia¬ 
men of the pro-Iranian Shiite Amal group and Iraqi- 
backed Baathist gunmen began shooting at each other. 

Police said “a large number of civilians and gunmen 
were killed or wounded,” but gave no figures. The 
crossfire kept ambulances from removing the casualties 
for several hours. 

Some vehicles in the funeral procession sped with the 
body toTaha’s hometown of Hermel. 

' Hoss and Interior Minister Nazim al Qadri fled to a 
nearby hotel, but Prime Minister-designate Takied- 
din Solh was among those who managed to reach 
Hermel. 


Fencer speared 
by broken foil 


MOSCOW (UPI) — A 
Russian fencer, making his 
Olympic debut, was 
pierced through the chest 
with a foil Saturday and 
taken unconscious to a hos¬ 
pital, where his condition 
was satisfactory. 

Vladimir Lapitsky. 21, 
was the victim of the freak 
accidewt—the first fearing 
iiuary ia Utymplc hMory— 
whth» darimg with Adam 
RohafcofPalaad 

His chest was pierued by 
a brahea foil ia the fiaai 
qualifyiag matzh igaiasl 
Pulaad 


l-apitsky. 21. and Robak 
attacked simultaneously 
and the Pole’s foil broke 
against the side of La- 
pitsky’s mask. 

As the Russian turned 
away to avoid a collision, 
the broken foil went 
through the protective 
rlotWac behind l,apltsky’s 
arm aad emerged through 
the (root of his chest 

Officials said it was he 
lievad the hraken luii was 
deflected by his rdi cage 
aad did'not damage his 
heart 
































i 


2 THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 


OFF PAGE ONE/WEATHER 


Andy Capp 



70-year-old tries 
strait swim today 


Clues plot death route 




By DONNA REmER 

Colonist corrMMndtfrt 

NANAIMO — A deter¬ 
mined 70-year-old deaf- 
mute, who has a score to 
settle with the Georgia 
Strait, plans to step into the 
water at Horseshoe Bay at 
8 a.m. today in a bid to 
swim to Nanaimo. 

Douglas Rivette, who 
last tried a marathon swim 
in 1958, says he’s given up 
smoking and is thinner 
now, all the edge he thinks 
he needs to make the 46-ki¬ 
lometre, 20-hour swim to 
Nanoimo. 

The Vancouver resident 
will.be accompanied by two 
senior lifeguards from 
English Bay. 


Rivette’s last marathon 
was Aug. 13,1958, when the 
tide pushed him five miles 
off his Nanaimo target. 

“I was so fat I floated off 
course like a cork,” re¬ 
called Rivette, who com¬ 
municates through sign 
language and notes. 

He weighs 195 pounds 
now, compared to his 230- 
pound bulk in 1958. 

Rivette does his swim¬ 
ming nightly in English 
Bay and has been gradual¬ 
ly increasing his training 
time in preparation for 
today’s swim. 

He sees his attempt on 
the strait as a blow for deaf 
people and senior citizens. 


NEW YORK (UPI) — 
Police said Satuiday they 
found a pen and a hair clip 
belonging to blonde violin¬ 
ist Helen Hanges Mintiks in 
a third-floor landing in the 
Metropolitan Opera House, 
indicating the musician 
went up the stairs on her 
way to the roof from which 
she was hurfed to her 
death. 

Richard Nicastro, chief 
of Manhattan detectives, 
said the objects werd the 
only traces of the violinist 
between the orchestra pit 
she left during a Berlin 
Ballet intermission Wed¬ 
nesday night and the air- 
shaft in which her nude and 
bound body was found 
Thursday morning. 


"In that stairwell on the 
third floor we located her 
pen and a hair clip,” Nicas¬ 
tro said. 

“At this time there are no 
indications of sexual as¬ 
sault.” 

Nicastro said the 30- 


year-old violinist’s clothes 
were found in the air shaft 
next to her body. 

“We’ve made some 
progress but it’s only pre¬ 
liminary progress,” Nicas¬ 
tro said. "We’re not focus¬ 
ing on anyone. We haven’t 


locked ourselves to anyone 
yet.” Nicastro said de¬ 
tectives had interviewed 
about 50 of the 120 dancers 
and theatre technicians in 
the Berlin company before 
the troupe’s scheduled de¬ 
parture .Saturday night- 


Competitors jam causeway bus space 


[pacicicl 



PEUGEOT 


BLANSHARD and JOHNSON 


AUtO BODY SHOP 

ALL MAKE BODY 
REPAIRS. IMPORTS 
ARE OUR SPECIALTY. 
REPAIRS DONE AT 
I.C.B.C. RATES. 

Service and satisfaction 
on all collision repairs. 

385-1451 


Transport earlier this 
month. 

Until the arrival of the 
two Conmac buses Satur¬ 
day, there was what one 
driver called a "gentle¬ 
men’s agreement” be¬ 
tween Gray Lines and Mar¬ 
guerite Tours for the 
existing six spots. 

That’s not good enough 
for Dentro who thinks 
“everyone should have a 


From Pa^<> I 


] 


chance." The city should 
allocate the spaces, said 
Dentro. but Tindall said its 
juri.sdiction only went as 
far as providing the park¬ 
ing space. 

Local Gray Lines man¬ 
ager Bill Bridges isn’t pre¬ 


pared to be repeatedly out¬ 
run to the six spaces. 

“If they beat us to it, 
we’d go find other space 
close by. 

“We’d have to—we’ve al¬ 
ready printed our sched¬ 
ule.” he said, but would not 
elaborate. 

It isfl’t just a question of 
the parking but the added 
competition—pa rticqiarly 


Favoritism’ by official 


in what has proved to be an 
uneven tourist year—that 
bothers Bridges. 

"It would certainly slice 
the pie that much thinner. 
It would make it that much 
more difficult for all of us 
to make a living.” he said. 

Jim Gorst of Marguerite 
Tours refused comment on 
the situation, preferring in¬ 
stead to discuss Saturday’s 
sunny skies. Among his bus 
fleet are several owned by 
London Transport. 


the Billy Carter affair bal¬ 
looned last week into an 
issue that the president 
must confront to retain his 
support even within his owf 
party. 

By week’s end, the Sen¬ 
ate had voted to create a 
nine-member panel to ex¬ 
plore various elements of 
the Billy Carter-Libya 
matter. Two House of Rep¬ 
resentatives committees 
have also requested specif¬ 
ic information about White 
House involvement in the 
case, and Powell said Sat¬ 
urday that President 
Carter would provide de¬ 
tailed answers in writing. 

But the president’s open 
co-operation strategy 
stumbled as his spokesmen 
and aides revealed mis¬ 
takes and omissions in 
their recollection of events. 
Blamed by the White House 
on faulty memories and 
haste, the blunders gave 
the appearance of conceal- 


Krom I 


ment and only aggravated 
the president’s troubles. 

Early last week, Powell 
said the president “has nut 
discussed this matter at all 
with the attorney-general 
or an.vone else in the justice 
dcpartment.” 

But Friday. Attorney- 
General Civiletti disclosed 
that he discussed the Billy 
Carter matter—but not the 
investigation—with the 
president June 17, six days 
after the president’s broth¬ 
er told the justice depart¬ 
ment he had received $220,- 
000 from the Libyans. 

Civiletti said that, in an¬ 
swer to a question from the 
president, he commented 
that Billy Carter would ap¬ 
parently not be liable to 
prosecution if he registered 
as a Libyan agent. 


On July 1, the White 
House said, the president 
called his brother and 
urged him to register and 
fully disclo.se his activities. 
Billy Carter registered 
underprote.st July 14. 

The national board of 
Americans for Democratic 
Action, a liberal Demo¬ 
cratic organization, called 
for Civiletti’s immediate 
resignation Saturday for 
•’favoritism” to Billy 
Carter. “His conduct of his 
office shakes the confi¬ 
dence of Americans in the 
basic principle of equal jus¬ 
tice under law and should 
not continue,” the ADA 
resolution said. 

Even before Civiletti’s 
disclosure, about 35 Demo¬ 
cratic congre.ssman quietly 
met to discuss means of 
opening the convention to 
another nominee—a move 
that could only happen with 
a chang'e of convention 
rules. 


High pay and destruction 


gional planner gets $36,216 
a year, and the chief com¬ 
munity planner receives 
just a little less. 

It was 1970 when the re¬ 
gion moved into the engin¬ 
eering field, with one engi¬ 
neer, Bill Gerry, who was 
paid $18,000 for 12 months 
of effort. 

The engineering empire 
has grown to a staff of 68, 
with Norman Howard in 
charge at a monthly salary 
of $3,746. 

BUT THE costs don’t end 
there. 

Although in the 15 years 
of its existence the staff 
has increased from part- 
timer Roberts to more than 
700, the call is always for 
more staff, and for ans- 


From I 


wers to many questions, 
staff recommend going to 
consultants. 

Latest venture into the 
consultant field was to hire 
an engineering consultant 
for $40 an hour for. about 
1.000 hours of work. 

HIS DUTIE.S will include 
the “administration” of the 
Clover Point and McMick- 
ing Point outfall contracts, 
although the region has 
hired two consulting firms 
at $300,0001 each to design 
and supervl.se the outfalls. 

A consultant was brought 
in to draw up a procedural 


bylaw for the region, and 
another to draw up land¬ 
scaping specifications to 
include in zoning bylaws. 

Landscaping of half an 
acre of waterfront brought 
in architectural consul¬ 
tants, and the list grows. 

THE WLSHFUL think 
ers, however, should not 
expect to get rid of the 
region. 

Even if it disappeared in 
name, the vacuum would 
have to be filled with .some 
organization that would be 
able to deal with sewage 
disposal, transit, dog con¬ 
trol and even fireworks 
control, and there is no in¬ 
dication of another body 
ready or even willing to 
take on those tasks. 



July 27, 1980. 

Sunny with increasing 
high clouds by evening. 
Winds moderate west to 
strong. Saturday's precipi¬ 
tation nil. Sunshine It 
hours and 12 mihutes. Re¬ 
corded high and low at Vic¬ 
toria airport 23 and II. 
Today’s forecast high and 
low 23 and 12. Today’s sun¬ 
rise 5:42, sunset 8:57; 
muonri.se 8:59 p.m., nloon 
set 5:36 a.m. Monday’s out¬ 
look: cloudy periods. 

East coast of Vancouver 
Island—sunny with in 
creasing high cloud by eve¬ 
ning. Winds moderate 
northwest. Saturday’s pre¬ 
cipitation nil. Recorded 
high and low at Nanaimo 28 
and 15. Forecast high and 
low 25 and 12. Monday’s 
outlook: cloudy periods. 

West coast of Vancouver 
Island —cloudy with 
patches of fog and drizzle. 
Winds moderate north 
west Forecast high and 
low at Tofino 18 and 18 
Monday’s outlook: 
showers 


North coast of the Main¬ 
land—mostly cloudy with a 
few showers. Winds south 
moderate. Forecast high 
and low 17 and 10. Mon¬ 
day’s outlook: little 
change. 

Extended uutUxik; Mon¬ 
day through Wednesday- 
mainly sunny with sea.son- 
able temperatures. Highs 
18 to 24 coast. 21 to 27 in¬ 
land. Lows 10 to 13. 


SI join's 
H«III<k 

Fredericton ^ , 

Montreel 

Ottewe 

Toronto 

Thunder Uv 

North Bev 

Kenoro 


Terrace 
Pori Hardy 
Comox 

Prince Ceoroe 

Williams Lake 

Kamloops 

Dawson City 

Whitehorse 

Fort Nelson 

fart SI- John 

Peace River —.«. 

Yellowknife 

inuvik 

Seattle 

Spokane 

Portland 

San Francisco 

Los Angeles 

Phoenix 

Las Vegas 

New York 

Miami 


77 10 
13 4 


33 IS 

34 13 

33 16 

4? 37 

43 39 

33 33 

33 36 


4.2 

3 

1.1 


ClwrctMlI 
The Pas 
Brandon 
Rogfna 
Saskatoon 
Prince Aibon 
North BaMlatoro 
SwtttCgrront 


39 
36 
34 
23 

23 

II II — 

2? 12 - 

26 9 - 

24 6 » 

24 12 — 



21 

21 

27 

2S 

n 

u 

29 

II 

27 

n 

It 

u 

» 

m 

n 

17 


0.2 
0.6 
I 4 
14 


One union official said 
the companies, in the face 
of dwindling ticket sales 
with the competition, 
would have no alternative 
but to lay off drivers. 

Bridges wasn’t prepared 
to let the new competition 
come in unchallenged. He 
protested the awarding of 
the new licences and is now 
exploring what can be done 
about the cabinet’s rever¬ 
sal of the commission’s de¬ 
cision. 


. Associate Dealers 

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1, 708 DISCOVERY ST. 

<ind 

925 JOHNSON ST. 
382-4222 

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TRANSPORTATION AVAILABIF 


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July 23 andJuly 30 

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tickets good for 


TIDES FOR MONTH OF 
JULY 

TIDES AT VICTORIA 
(TldH listed «re 
Pecific Slander d Time) 

iTimeMt TmteHtTime MtiTNneMt 
M M Ft H M FI IN M Ft IN M Ft 
77 «4D 92«G3S I4 I7SD 7.liaM 7.t 

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29 mi 19199$$ l.lilM 791221$ 64 


TIDES AT SOOKE 

Tmwni Tune HTTMneHt tmw mi 
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M$WMM$ t2l$6$ 74 196$ 6 7 
9tS 94491$ I SUES 3P21M 6S 

TIMS AT FilLPiE^NAEMUE 

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miNAiiH'VitHiiMnii IS 

tm HE IM6 im UATUS I I 
MS 94 MS 14191$ 49 


YOUR TOTAL NET COST 

(Based on a 1000 sq. ft. home built before 1961 
and eligible for Govt. Grant) 

TO INSULATE YOUR COMPLETE 

AniC TO GOVERNMENT STANDARD? 


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i 




WORLD 


THE COLONIST. Sunday. July 37.1980 3 


Murderer’s knife ends charmed life 


PORT ANGELES, Wash. 
(DPI) — Jane Constantino, 
33, was an adventurer who 
led a charmed life in her 
battles with nature, but her 
luck ran out when she met a 
man with a knife. 

She was struck by light¬ 
ning; near the top of a 
mountain. She was swept 
into a raging river in the 
Alaska wilderness. She 
plunged off a rocky cliff. 

Three,-times Ms. Con¬ 
stantino survived near- 
fatal accidents of nature. 


Authorities reported Sat¬ 
urday that the Denver resi¬ 
dent was killed Wedne.sday 
hours after she finished her 
last personal challenge—a 
bicycle trip across the 
country. 

Stabbed several times in 
the chest, her body was 
found two-tenths of a mile 
from the Pacific Ocean in 
Olympic National Park, 
the northwestern corner of 
the continental United 
States. 

Officers recovered a 


hunting knife and arrested 
Dale Harrison, 37, of Othel¬ 
lo, Wash., on a charge of 
homicide. 

Ms. Constantino had bi¬ 
cycled from Denver to New 
York City with her brother, 
then flew to Denver and 
bicycled to the Washington 
coast alone. 

She told f riends in Seattle 
she would visit them as 
soon as she dipped her bi¬ 
cycle wheel in the Pacific 
—a symbol of her complet¬ 
ed journey. 


. The cross-country trip 
was just one of her many 
adventures, including 
scuba diving In Mexico, 
hiking in Europe and 
kayaking in the wilds of the 
Yukon. Some nearly ended 
in death. 

Six years ago lightning 
struck her and ran through 
her shoulder as she 
climbed at the U,000-foot 
level of a Teton peak. She 
managed to climb down the 
mountain and walk several 
miles to a ranger station. 


“When the ranger saw 
the severity of her injury 
he almost passed out," said 
Art Thiel, a Seattle friend. 

Several years ago she 
nearly drowned while ford¬ 
ing a river in the Katmai 
region of Alaska. 

And once she stumbled 
and fell from a cliff in Yo- 
semite National Park. 
Falling debris knocked her 
unconscious, but she broke 
only her ankle. 


Ms. Constantino worked 
as a waitress in Denver 
during the winter to save 
up enough money fur her 
travels. 

Two summers ago she 
climbed Mount Rainier, 
Mount Baker and Mount St. 
Helens in one nine-day 
period with a Tacoma 
friend, Kirk Kirkland. The 
experience would have 
done In most people, but the 
intrepid woman capped it 
off by bicycling to Mexico. 


Latin America projection gloomy 


WASHINGTON (UPl) 
— Latin America's birth 
rate is growing so fast 
that by the year 2,000 its 
population will double. 
Mexico City will be the 
largest city in the world 
and Brazil will be almost 
as populous as the United 
States. 

Those are among warn¬ 
ings included in the ad- 
“mtTitstTaTtbn'‘ST; t()baT2000” 
study—a projection re¬ 
leased last week of what 
the world will be like in 
the next century. 

The .study, although it 
looked at the entire world 
population, concluded 
Latin America will under¬ 
go the most explosive 
population change. 


It said unless there arc 
some radical solutions, a 
vast majority of the 
young, new generation of 
Latin Americans will be 
unemployed and un¬ 
derfed—a classic 
pre-revolutionary situa¬ 
tion. 

Some projected figures 
from Global 2900: 

0 By the year 2000, the 
present population of 
Latin America (about 325 
million) will just about 
double to 637 million. 

• The population in 
Latin America, because 
of high birth rates and 
improved health care, is 
increasing every year by 
almost three per cent. 

• The largest city in the 


world in the year 2000, by 
current projections, will 
be Mexico City, already a 
classic case of what hap¬ 
pens when urban growth 
is allowed to run uncon¬ 
trolled. But current traf¬ 
fic jams and polluted air 
will seem pleasant by 
what is predicted for the 
year 2000, when Mexico 
City will have 31.6 million 
people, or about three 
times the present popula¬ 
tion. 

• Brazil will more than 
double its present popula¬ 
tion to 226 million and will 
be nearly equal, in terms 
of population, to the Unit¬ 
ed States. 

• Mexico, at current 
rates, would pass the 
United States in size 


sometime in mid-ccn- 
tury. 

In the year 2000 urban 
sprawls such as Mexico 
City will consist of “un¬ 
controlled settlements," 
slums and shantytowns 
where sanitation and 
other public services are 
minimal or non-existent, 
the report said. 

"The findings of the 
study point to increasing 
potential for internation¬ 
al conflict and increasing 
stress on international fi¬ 
nancial arrangements," 
it .said. 

Thomas Pickering, as¬ 
sistant secretary of state 
for science and technol¬ 
ogy. says the population 
problem ranks first in the 
problems that worried the 


analysts for Global 2000. 

In Latin America, 
where many people are 
Roman Catholic, most 
forms of birth control arc 
officially forbidden. 
Pickering said population 
specialists and church of¬ 
ficials are trying to 
spread the idea of “natu- 
ral’’ birth control 
methods. 

Africa, by some pro¬ 
jections, will have an 
even higher rate of popu¬ 
lation growth than Latin 
America, but the African 
continent, compared to 
Latin America, is rela¬ 
tively sparsely settled 
and birth control does not 
usually involve a conflict 
with church, officials 
said. 


Morocco 
would end 
‘defiance’ 


RABAT (AP) — Pro 
Western King Hassan H of 
Morocco urged Egyptian 
President Anwar Sadat on 
Saturday to react “with the 
utmost firmness" toward 
Israel's moves to strength¬ 
en its control of Jerusa¬ 
lem. 

Hassan, who heads a 
committee of Arab leaders 
dealing with the Jerusalem 
question, urged Sadat "to 
put an end to the Israeli 
defiance.” 

The appeal was made “in 
the name of Arab blood 
spilled on the battlefield." 


Life under fast lane 

Homeless Cuban refugees relax in tent under Inter¬ 
state 95 after moving into “tentf ity" from Miami’s 
Orange Bowl on Friday night. About 600 refugees 
were forced to vacate stadium to make way for 
forthcoming football season. Twelve Miami firms 
have fiied suit against the facility, saying it'will 
strain security, sanitation and street traffic in 
Cuban section of downtown area. 


Deadly typhoons 


THE MANMJEMENT OF ENERGY IN CANADA. ONE (FA SERIES: 


slam,Philippines 


MANILA. Philippines (UPI) — Two back-to-back 
t>phoons that roared across the Philippines this'week 
destroyed or badly damaged the homes of nearly half a 
million people, the Red Cross said Satdrday. 

At least 37 persons died and scores were wounded 
and the death loll was expected to climb when ca¬ 
sualty reports come in from isolated areas, relief 
officials said. 

Property damages were initially estimated at $16 
million, including $9.8 million in livestock and crop 
loss. 

Typhoons Joe and Kim slammed acro.ss the Philip¬ 
pines' main island of Luzon in quick- succession Mon¬ 
day and Friday, triggering landslides and fltwds and 
leaving a swath of destruction in the tobacco-and-rice 
growing Cagayan Valley. 

The Red Cross reported 25 people were killed in 
Isabela Province in the Cagayan Valley, which lay 
directly in the path of the typhoons. 

At least 12 others were missing. 


The Corporation 
of the 

District of Saanich 


770 Vffnun Avonue. Vidorid. Brnish Columbu 
VttX 2W7 • (W>4) 2J4I 


MOTICE OF MEETINGS 


I FOR THE WEEK OF JULY 28. 


MONDA^iKily 28, 1980, 7:30 p.m.. Council Chambor, 
Saanipltillunicipal Hall, 770 Vernon Ave. 

COUNCIL MEETING 
Public Hearing 

-^220 Seaton Street — RS-2 (detached housing) to 
RD-2 (two family dwelling — strata titled). 

—4164 North Road — A-1 (rural) to A-2 (rural) 

(Please refer to ads appearing in this newspaper on July 
16. and 19. 1960, for details). 

By-laws 

—No 4460 Disposition of Monies Received from the 
Sale of Municipal Properties. 

—No 4490. Rezoning of 3896 Finnerty Road. 

—No 4491: Rezoning of 4105 Torquay Drive. 

—No. 4498: Viaduct Avenue — Street Renaming By* 
law 

Committee Recommendations 
COM MipEE tTEMS 

^-“OUssTwHeys' — ‘ JOIUIEhJ ■ in return lor advertising 
rights 

—856 Claremont Avenue — proposed removal from 
Agricultural Land Reserve. 

—756 Haliburton Road — proposed removal from 
Agricultural Land Reserve. 

—3939 Quadra Street — proposed rezoning from C-4 
to C*2 

—West side of Royal Oak Avenue at intersection with 
Royal Oak Drive — proposed rezoning from RS-10 to 

—Glenora Place — proposed rezoning from RS*2 to 
rM*2 — Lot A. Plan 3815 ' 

—North U(iiry Road — budget allocation to complete 
road link 

—3860 Saanich Road — application for Development 
Permit 

—Rutledge Street closure proposal — survey results 
—Survey of Sayward Gravel Pit 
—3200 block 0>adra Street (Glasgow Avenue) — 
proposed apartment development 
—1924 Taylor Street — tree removal request 
—Local Improvement (general By-law 
—240 Meadowbrook Road — water kcence appkea* 
lion 

- -R egulalions governing the acquiaiCion of parkland 
—Local Area Ptan — revised occupancy rales 
—Cumbertarrd Road — access aNernatives 
—Tender No 8/80 — Parks Equrpmant 

TUESDAY. Jytv 2t. 10S0. 7:30p.ffi . 

Couned Chamber. 

Special SlarHlmg Commma e Maetirvg of Couned 

S H rduneup Valley HesolutKin Area This maelmg is lo 
provide uM •merqpted parties wdh an opporturMly lo 
present verbal and wnMen subtmestons lo Couned 
prior lo the preparabon of slaff reports ke a turthar 


PhMMi Note The Fee Oepartmanf has advnead lhal AU. 
•UflMMG tf CAIICm£0 unM lurthar notice 
fur lurbier detads plaase contact the oNice ot Pie 
MufMupal Cterk 


(^UMADIAN KNOWHOW 
WILL HELP YOU RUN 
YOUR CAR ON LEFTOVERS. 


WHAT IS IN A BARREL OF CRt DE OIL? 
Crude oil, domestically produced, or from 
foreign sources, arrives at the refinery usually by 
tanker or pipeline After the refinery gets through 
with it. takes out the gases, mainly propane and 
butane, the gasoline for your car and aviation 
fuel. and the slightly heavier fuels such as diesel 
oil and furnace oil. what s left? You've got thick 
black residual, or heavy oil. that is now used lo 
fuel industrial furnaces, and in Atlantic Canada, 
burned to generate electricity. 

With oil prices starting to skyrocket out of 
sight we have to find better uses for our residual 
oil. or leftovers. There has to be a way to squeeze 
more out of each barrel of crude. 

FIRST THINGS FIRST, 

Since industry no longer has the luxury of residual 


oil for its boilers, alternative fuels had to be found. 

We found them. Western coal Is moving into 
eastern Canada and we've found thdt natural gas. 
wood wastes, even our everyday garbage, can be 
burned effectively and inexpensively. 

This action will increasingly free up. so to 
speak, the supplies of residual oil that would 
otherwise have been burned. 

CANADIAN REFINERIES TO SPEND 
$3 BILLION ON UPGRADING LEFTOV ERS. 
Spending S3 billion is the right way to go. To get 
the same resglt from an oil-sands project would 
cost double the amount and lake at least tw ice as 
long to achieve. 

Refining technology has made it possible to 
take leftover oil and upgrade it. The result, an 
additional 125.000 barrels per day of gasoline. • 


diesel fuel and home heating oil from the same 
amount of crifde oil. 

0\er the next five years, Canadian refineries 
and scientists will be getting their teeth into this 
vitally important project. Its ultimate success 
w ilt mean getting more out of our present and 
future oil supply, less dependency on unreliable 
foreign oil supplies and the development of new 
markets for our other domestic fuels. 

Residual oil upgrading, a positive step towards 
the successful management of energy supplies in 
Canada. 

This scries presented by Energy, Mines and 
Resources. Canada 

Canadai 




ENERGY. YOU HAVE WHAT rriAKES. 






















































(rbe ^unbas (Colonist. 


Published every morning except 
I WCTv Mondey by Cenadien Newspapers I OQA 
1.000 Company Limited at 2621 Douglas J.90U 
Street, Victoria. B.C.. V8W 2N4. 

RICHARD BOWER 
Publisher and Editor-ln-chlef 


DON VIPOND 
Associate Editor 


OAVIO A. BROWN 
Acting Managing Editor 




.1 


COMMEUT/BACKGROUND 


This holiest of cities so stained in blood 


SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1»80 


Out of the lab 
and into business 

Landmark news sometimes hides in an 
inside comer of your newspaper. 

In a brief story this week Eli Lilly and Co. 
announced it will begin mass production of 
human insulin using recombinant DNA tech¬ 
nology. The company will spend $40 million on 
plants in Indianapolis and Liverpool in what 
appears to be the world’s first commercial 
application of gene manipulation. 

The technology has been around for a few 
years in the laboratory but is certainly not well 
understood by the layman. Nigel Hawkes, 
writing for the London Observer, explains 
what happens; 

“The idea. . .is to tinker with the genetic 
machinery.ofbacteria so as to persuade them 
to produce useful products. The starting point 
is the common bacterium Escherichia Coli. 
The genetic material of E. Coli, a loop of DNA 
is removed and snipped in two with an en¬ 
zyme. 

“You then 'attach to one of the cut ends a 
piece of DNA of your own devising—either 
synthesized chemically in the laboratory or 
isolated from some biological system. The 
‘recombined’ DNA is then put back into the E. 
Coli and persuades it to produce whatever 
biological material is specified by the piece of 
DNA you spliced on.” 

Producing cheaper insulin won’t stir the 
public’s imagination. But then neither did 
micro-processing. We just ended up with 
cheap and efficient pocket calculators — and 
so made fewer mistakes in arithmetic with 
goodness knows what effect on our lives. 

Recombinant DNA technology—putting 
all those biological particles to wo^ like 
miniature armies of slaves—could, for exam¬ 
ple, also make Interferon, a substance of great 
potential in health care which is produced in 
the body to fight, viruses. It could produce 
bacteria which will eat up oil spills or break 
down dangerous pesticides into harmless 
parts. It is being considered as a technique for 
improving production of antibiotics and 
streamlining commercial chemical processes. 
Thus the brief drug company announcement 
this week becomes an imp^tant step in a 
exciting story still unfolding. 


What’s another 
year or two? 

This provinciai government has not shone 
when it comes to a rational concern for the 
environment. Its offhand attitude was caught 
precisely this week when opposition MLA 
Barbara Wallace asked yet again when the 
government would produce the study it has 
undertaken on the commercially important 
and environmentally delicate Cowichan River 
estuary. 

The study has, after all, been under way 
for six or seven years, said Mrs. Wallace. 

“I think the member’s wrong,” responded 
Environment Minister Stephen Rogers. “It’s 
only been five years.” 

Sir, the Second World War was resolved in 
five years. 

The week did yield some action by the 
environment ministry which deserves praise. 
That is the government-sponsored program to 
promote recycling of used motor oil. Nineteen 
gas stations in Greater Victoria have agreed to 
act as. depots for th'- -jil. wihich will, be 
either re-refined and marketed, as good as 
new, or otherwise reused. In the past much of 
this oil has simply been dumped, some of it into 
the sewer system and so into the sea. 

If the program catches on, it will be 
expanded across the province. The local ser¬ 
vice stations taking part will be marked with 
posters. If yours isn’t one of them, next time 
you have your car serviced you might suggest 
it should be. 


SCOOPS 


■ JERUSALEM — Three great reli- 
^gions revere Jerusalem as a holy 
' place, a fact that is one of its 
glories and the source of its greatest 
problems. 

Major Jewish, Moslem and Chris¬ 
tian shrines are 600 metres apart and 
Jerusalem’s history is washed in the 
blood of religious antagonism. 

Twenty-eight wars have been 
fought over this ancient city of 
honey-colored stone since King David 
made his capital here. 

Three thousand years ago it was a 
small town on the crest of hills divid¬ 
ing the Mediterranean coastal plain 
from the desert to the east. Now it is 
city of Arab and Jewish sectors, uni¬ 
fied by the state of Israei and di¬ 
vided by controversy and anger. 

With all the brutality that religious 
wars can arouse, Canaanites, As¬ 
syrians. European Christian Crusad¬ 
ers, Moslem Turks and Jews have 
slaughtered their enemies to win con¬ 
trol of Jerusalem. 

Today, as Israel, Egypt and the 
United States negotiate a self-govern¬ 
ment plan for Palestinians in Is¬ 
raeli-occupied territories, Jerusalem 
has again became the centre of a 
battle — this time without scimi¬ 
tars or howitzers. 


Arthur Max 


For 19 years, until 1967, Jerusalem 
was a city divided between Israel and 
Jordan by an ugly network of brick 
walls, barbed wire, minefields and 
sniper posts. Jordan controlled the 
eastern sector, including the holy 
shrines of the Old City enclosed in 
walls reconstructed 400 years ago by 
the Turkish Sultan Suleiman the 
Great. 

In two days of the war between 
Arab countries and Israel in the 
steaming summer of 1967, elite Is¬ 
raeli paratroop units broke through 
the barriers and stormed one of the 
seven Old City gates to reunite Jeru¬ 
salem. 

Within two weeks the Knesset, 
Israel’s parliament, annexed East 
Jerusalem although it refrained from 
similar action on the vast territories 
it captured in the six-day war from 
Egypt, Syria and Jordan. 

'ne Knesset is discussing iegisla- 
tion formally recognizing Jerusa¬ 
lem’s .status as the Israeli capital, in¬ 
cluding the annexed sector. Prime 
Minister Menachem Begin plans to 
move his office to East Jerusalem 


soon to underline Israel’s position 
that the city can never be divided 
again. 

Arabs contest Israel’s claim to 
sovereignty and say East Jerusalem 
must return to Arab control. The 
United States hoids that the eastern 
sector is occupied territory and must 
be negotiated. The Vatican says the 
holy shrines should come under inter¬ 
national supervision. In 1947 the Unit¬ 
ed Nations voted to make Jerusalem 
„ an international city but that plan 
became a dead issue when the first 
Arab-Israeli war broke out in 1948. 

Jerusalem is a magnet for hun¬ 
dreds of thousands of pilgrims each 
year. Christians walk the Via Do¬ 
lorosa and say devotions at the tradi¬ 
tional site of Christ's Crucifixion and 
Resurrection. Moslems by the hun¬ 
dreds pray;each Friday at the Al Aqsa 
mosque, the third-holiest shrine in 
Islam. For Jews, the old city encom¬ 
passes the Wailing Wall, the last 
remnant of Solomon’s Temple, des¬ 
troyed 1,900 years ago. 

Few dispute Israel’s claim that it 
has granted free access to the shrines 



fs/anc/ View harvest 


Jack Ralph Photo 


Those multiple stellar images 
suggest Einstein right—again 


One of the intriguing pre¬ 
dictions of Albert Ein¬ 
stein's general theory of 
relativity is that the gravi¬ 
tation field of a large mass 
can act like a giant tens 
system. It should produce 
multiple images of objects 
seen through it. After dec¬ 
ades of speculation and 
searching, astronomers 
believe they have found 
such a cosmic mirage. 

A little over a year ago, 
D. Walsh of the University 
of Manchester and col¬ 
leagues reported what they 
thought were double 
images of a quasar known 
as 0957 plus 561. 

A quasar'(quasi^dllar) 
is a compact, very ener¬ 
getic object. Becau.se of a 
number of uncertainties, 
scientists were unable to 
decide whether they were 
in fact seeing images of a 
single object or two distinct 
quasars. 

By mid-June, however, 
enough evidence had accu¬ 
mulated for a review in the 
journal Nature to conclude 
that the gravitational lens 
affect “is no longer in seri- 


MOT ikXK n} w aymes xM/s 

m wonsp fOtt fOR YBWS IS liOME! 



Robert C. Cowen 
Christian Science Monitor 

ous doubt.” What is more, 
there may be three images 
formed, not just two. 

Two weeks later, again in 
Nature, a research team 
led by Ray Weymann of the 
University qf Arizona re¬ 
ported finding a second 
case of the lens effect. This 
time, these definitely ap¬ 
pear to be three images of a 
quasar catalogued as 
PGl 115 plus 08. 

Thus, some six decades 
after scientists found that 
gravity indeed can bend 
light as Einstein predicted, 
the corollary of that propo¬ 
sition—that gravitational 
fields-can act as lenses— 
also has been verified. 

What caught the astron¬ 
omers’ attention in each 
case is the fact that the 
multiple “objects" ob¬ 
served have identical spec¬ 
tra. This implies that as¬ 
tronomers are seeing 
images of a single object 
rather than two or three 
different objects. 


IqrDoqgaMiya 


tMEPlWna. 


iMf coMremwn. 


M uooRmiirs. 



which are administered by the vari¬ 
ous religions. But Israel refuses sug¬ 
gestions that Moslem flags be raised 
at the Islamic shrines. The major 
ones — tfi'e ancient mosques of Al 
Aqsa and the Dome of the Rock — are 
built on the mount where the Jewish 
temples of David and Solomon were. 

Today Jerusalem’s 300,000 Jews 
and 100,000 Arabs live side by side in 
varying degrees of tension, A spate 
of violence in the last year, a si^ of 
hardening attitudes on both sides, 
was a ehange from the surprising 
calm of the previous 12 years. 

Signs of the former ceasefire line 
have been erased and replaced by 
parks. Ethnic divisions have been 
blurred by new Jewish suburbs hous-‘ 
ing 63,000 people in capturqd ter¬ 
ritory. 

Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek 
has worked hard to preserve the 
charm of the ancient city, although 
the rolling skyline is now marked by a 
handful of tall buildings. Clutter has 
been removed from the Old City's 
handsome walls and from many van¬ 
tage points the spires and domes of 
religious landmarks still evoke one of 
Jerusalem's favorite nicknames — 
the Queen of Cities. 

A$$«c»«(«tf Pr«$i 


Canadian-Russian documents 

« 

could, unlock family histories 


Paul Hellycr 



But identity of spectra is 
'not enough to prove the lens 
effect. The images arc not 
identicai in all respects. 
Only if the differences 
were the kinds of distor¬ 
tions expected with a grav¬ 
ity lens could the issue be 
decided. 

In particular, gravity 
lens theory predicts that 
the ratio of the energy ra¬ 
diating from two images 
should be constant at all 
wavelengths. 

In the case of 0957 plus 
561, there was some doubt 
about this. Even Walsh had 
wondered if there really 
were a gravitational lens 
involved. Meanwfute, a gal¬ 
axy massive enough to do 
the job was found in a fa¬ 
vorable location -with re^ 
spect to the images. Then, 
in June, P.M. Gondhalekar 
of Britain's Rutherford and 
Appleton Laboratory and 
R. Wilson of University 
College London reported 
observations that show the 
images probably do follow 
tbe constant ratio “law.” 
They call this “strong evi¬ 
dence in favor of that 
(gravity tens) hypothesis.” 

The studies of Weymann 
and bis associates are not 
this advanced. However, 
with one gravity lens case 
already well estaUisbed, 
they feel they have some 
grounds for claiming a sec¬ 
ond one on the basis of 
identical spectra alone. 

When observers saw the 
sua deflect light during the 
eclipse of May a, Itlt, the 
news of Elnsl^’i success¬ 
ful prediction was heralded 
by the classic headline: 

Caught Beadiag” 
ftialy-onr years later, we 
earn refine that and say 
“Light Cou^ Kocuslag " 


OTTAWA — For years rumors 
have circulated among archivists of 
the existence of an exceedingly rich 
and important collec¬ 
tion of papers on Ca¬ 
nadian-Russian rela- 
tions. But the 
whereabouts and 
exact nature of the 
collection were un¬ 
known. Now a press 
release from the 
Public Archives of 
Canada advises that 
the search has ended 
and that Robert Gor¬ 
don. director of its manuscript divi¬ 
sion, has negotiated the transfer 
of the collection from the United 
States. j 

Some 100 boxes were found in an 
I underground repository. They had 
been removed from the hiding place 
where they were taken when the 
former Ru.ssian embassy in Wash¬ 
ington was cleaned out in 1933 in time 
for the arrival of the new Soviet 
Ambassador, Maxim Litvinov. Ac¬ 
cording to John Krinitsky, son of the 
last charge d'affait^ of the em¬ 
bassy, the Soviets, before they took 
over the premises, insisted that the 
building be cleared of all vestiges of 
’'Ru.ssian Imperialism.” 

The Canadian records, which had 
been stored there at the time, had 
been sent from New York and Boston 
where they had been housed in con¬ 
sular offices since 1922. It appears 
that the collection, which had origin¬ 
ated in Montreal, Halifax and Van¬ 
couver, left Canada after the gov¬ 
ernment closed the Russian 
consulate in Montreal in June of that 
year. 

Compilers of the collection were 
Sergei Likacheff, who had b^n con¬ 
sul general in Montreal, Harry 
Mathers, vice-consul in Halifax, and 
Constantine Ragosine, consul in Van¬ 
couver. All three lost their jobs when 
the Bolsheviks, overthrew the provi¬ 
sional government in 1917. The Cana¬ 
dian government offered them posi¬ 


tions in the immigration service 
where they ministered to the needs of 
their compatriots till 1922. 

All three were inveterate collec¬ 
tors of records relating to all aspects 
of immigration, settlement, social 
adjustment, military service and re¬ 
lations between Canada and Imperial 
Russia. Their collection contains hun¬ 
dreds of thousands of photographs, 
letters and related documents. 

For thousanijs of Canadians of 
Armenian, Doukhobor, Estonian. 
Finnish, Georgian, Jewish. Latvian. 
Lithuanian. Mennonite, Polish, Rus¬ 
sian and Ukrainian origin a new 
bridge has been opened to the place 
they or their ancestors came from. 
Often for the first time, they will see 
what their forebears looked like and 
learn about their lifestyles, cultural 
and religibus values. 

They may be able to uncover long- 
lost relatives, who could turn out to be 
their next-door neighbors. Individ¬ 
uals may be able to claim the estates 
of relatives who died during the Sec¬ 
ond World War when assets were held 
in trust. Likacheff and Ragosine. in 
particular, kept accurate Informa¬ 
tion on places of origin of immi¬ 
grants, dates of arrival in Canada, 
places they settled, education, names 
of next-of-kin, ownership of properly 
and value of estates. 

One group more than'any other 
will find these records of enormous 
benefit. The emigration of the Jewish 
community from'Russia to Canada is 
exceptionally well documented. For 
most Canadian Jews the lack of com¬ 
prehensive records of the places of 
their origin in Russia. Lithuania. 
Byelorussia. Poland and the Ukraine 
has been a major obstacle to estab¬ 
lishing their ties with a former home¬ 
land and relatives left behind. The 
excitement at the prospect of study¬ 
ing records of their exodus from 
Russia is already evident among 
those who have learned of the exis¬ 
tence of the collection.. 

(c) Toronto Sun Svndicote 


r 


Erma Bombeck 



The dull thing about men's fash¬ 
ions if that they're always so “practi¬ 
cal" 

They always put zippers and but¬ 
tons in the 
tiqnt of their 
clothes where 
they can see to 
fasten them. 
They never let 
their ankles 
.see daylight. 
They always 
have a jacket 
handy to slip 
into and cover 
their stom¬ 
achs after .hey eat. Their styies are 
controlied by the “conservative 
party" which has been in power 
since they voted out white knee socks 
and satin breeches. 

It was rather predictable that dur¬ 
ing a recent transit strike in New 
YoHi men started to wear sneakers 
with their "serious suits” to work, 
just to be comfortable when they 
walked long distances. 

However, the real shocker Is'that 
the strike is over and men are still 
wearing their sneakers. I never 
thought I'd live to see (he day when 
Professor Irwin Corey and my hus¬ 
band would be trend-setters. 

With Professor Corey tt’s aa act. 
With my husband, it’s a statement 
against style. He started wearing 
gym sbaes Id years ago when he 
begaa to jog. “Healthy fact ore my 
life.” he would say dramatically. I 
went 1 higiiung wHh him just once for 


a pair of running shoes. With three 
more days, he could have created a 
world. We saw the inner sole dissect¬ 
ed. . .the construction blueprint of 
the heel. . .the stress areas dia¬ 
grammed. We looked at them in mir¬ 
rors. in a crouching position and 
under an X-ray machine. He paid 
more for them than our wedding 
pictures. He never takes them off. 

It's like traveling with Woody 
Alidh. He walks into a room and just 
in case no one notices he's wearing 
blue sneakers with an Ig-inch optic 
yellow cushioned tongue and grip- 
fast shoestrings with a star on each 
heel with a dress suit, he calis atten 
tion to it. “Yes, these little babies 
have carried these legs over the 
finish line at Boston, .San Diego and 
Phoenix,” etc. 

I think there's more to it than just 
"comfort.” I think "conservatives" 
are once again flexing (heir muscles 
and saying. "I'm sick of being told by 
my mother, my wife and my employ 
ef to wear ’hard’ shoes. I’m sick of 
being told I have to wear a tie to be 
dressed up or a coat to be allowed to 
eat dinner in a restaurant with valet 
parking. From here on in. I wear 
what I want, when I wont, and where I 
wont.” 

As my hostess welcomed my hus 
band the other night, she whispered 
“ What's he supposed to be''' 

"hlmpte From the aokles up. he's 
Ivy la>agur From the ankles down 
























\ (Tbe j^unbat} Colonid). 


OPINION/LETTERS 


Page 5/July 27, 1980 



^ Punch 


Hunter 


One man's 
opinion 


The easy riders of the punditry world arc off and 
riding again, throwing thelV cutesy phrases to the 
winds and making asses of themselves in the 
process. Right now the target is Ronald Reagan 
(hereafter to be referred to as “Ronnie" in defer¬ 
ence to their prose,) the Republican nominee for 
president of the United States. 

We are told that Reagan, because he happened 
to be a movie actor at one time, is not suitable for the 
highest job in the land. That his pompadour hair 
style, his out-of-style suits, are anachronistic and 
that he is nothing more than a purveyor of politics of 
nostalgia. 

They mention such things as his dimples and 
charms and his lack of grey hair, his movie potboii- 
ers and mcliifiuous tongue. Reagan is drawn and 
quartered for all political crimes up to and including 
staged mannerisms. It is not to worry, however, 
Jimmy Carter will not receive an advantage be¬ 
cause of their writings. He will be accorded the 
same journalistic vitriol when the Democrats get 
around to nominating him later this summer. 

The whole idea of the exeriese appears to be one 
of blanket denigration of candidates for public 
office, an across-the-board derision which infers 
there are no capabie people trying for the jobs. That 
the good ones both in the United States and Canada 
are in the boardrooms of business and who refuse to 
sully reputations with political aspirations. 

THE ARGUMENTS are. for the most part, 
spurious and mischievous. There is no question 
there are politicians, both eiected and hopeful, who 
are something less than the best our land has to 
offer. But every business, every line of endeavor, is 
afflicted with such shortcoming. Happily, in most 
cases, the good to great ones at least hold their own 
with the culls. 

However, this isn't or shouldn't be, the argu¬ 
ment. Those who put themselves out there front and 
centre, the Reagans, the Carters, the Clarks, Tru¬ 
deaus. Bennetts and Barretts, do so not for any 
financial recompense, but in the main, because they 
honestly believe they have something to offer their 
countries. It may be couched in a drive for power, 
but whatever, they did offer, they did sacrifice 
many things for the jobs. Certainly they do sacrifice 
home life, personal life and in most instances, 
financial reward. Very few of the leaders couldn't 
do better in private business or industry. 

Reagan isn't good enough because of the make- 
believe world of movies. I wonder if the pundits 
realize the difficulties involved in being an actor? Is 
it easier than being a furniture salesman, a social 
worker, a peanut farmer, a soldier, a newspaper¬ 
man? Is it mandatory to be a life-long politician and 
if so, why is Joe Ciark not stili the prime minister of 
Canada? 

WOUI-D THE KNOCKER.S insist that lawyers 
be the only ones fit for high public office? And what 
grounds wouid they use for such justification? They 
would have us believe none of the leaders from 
Truman through Trudeau, tlSve the ability to handle 
the massive jobs. 

But the Trumans and Trudeaus at least stepped 
into the breach, took the flak and did as they saw fit. 
There are many idiots in this profession of mine, but 
few of them idiotic enough to give up what is 
basically a soft touch in favor of the rat-race of 
politics, the insecurity of public service. 

This is not to say we should give up the role as 
critic, that we should cease and desist from attacks 
on dogma or performance, orliot to root out what we 
see as wrongs in the system. But the frivolity of 
personal attack based on past association alone, or 
on personal appearance, is not warranted. 

The color of Reagan's hair should no more be a 
journalistic issue than the purported weakness of 
Joe Clark's jaw nor of Jean Chretien's talking out of 
the side of his mouth nor of the shadow of Bill 
Bennett's beard at five o’clock in the afternoon. If 
politicians were afforded the same privilege—the 
privilege of dissecting pundits because of their 
physical shortcomings, their quirks and idiosyncra- 
cies, there is reason to believe a rather quick 
about-face would take place. 

There are dolts and dreadful dregs in the 
political busines.s—in every phase from school 
board through federal. Yet on the whole the leader¬ 
ship is no better, no worse, than the leadership of 
business, of labor, of church or of entertainment. • 

The warts aren't all on those being attacked. 


Z' 





• IMO Punch PuMt lU 


OW l A TImm Synd. 


**Looks like the Arabs mean business this time. Laurel— those are students! They're sending in students!'^ 


Civic ScOHC f^xihori Beyer 



J 


Give Larry Lee a choice between contracting 
the plague and having his house designated as a heri¬ 
tage home, he'll take the plague. 

He believes firmly that the state has no business on 
the nation’s front porches, no matter how Queen 
Annish they may be. 

And anyone trying to fiddle with his rights as a 
property owner is in for a lot of grief. 

But for every immovable object of Larry Lee's 
calibre, there is an irresistible force. In this case it's 
the eity of Victoria which wants to turn Lee’s 
house into a heritage home. 

The object of dispute is at 617 Battery in Jaihes 
Bay. It's one of those beautiful old mansions which has 
been converted into 12 suites. 

Ever since the city introduced its very sucitssful 
heritage bylaw, the heritage buffs have coveted talc's 
place. 

And it’s well worth the attention. Called Pinchurst 
or Milne House, the home was built by William 
James Macauley in the 1890s. Macauley had purchased 
the Chemainus mills from Robert Dunsmuir. 

WHEN MACAULEY BUILT a new home on Rock¬ 
land, the house at Battery was purchased by Dr. 
George L. Milne, registrar and secretary of the B.C. 
Medical Council and school trustee and health officer 
for the city of Victoria. 

This Old House, an inventory of Victoria’s heritage 
homes prepared by the the city’s Heritage Advisory 
Committee describes the mansion as one of Victoria's 
finest buildings in the late Victorian Picturesque 
tradition. 

-• “Known as the Queen Anne style, this fashionable 
building idiom featured a wealth of decorative detail, 
including gables, turreted towers, balconies, and dor¬ 
mers. A high point of the interior is a baronial 
two-storey entrance hall.” 

Not your average three-bedroom bungalow built of 
two-by-fours and plasterboard. 

That’s what the heritage committee thought, too. a 
couple of years ago, when it recommended the mansion 
be designated as heritage. 

BUT LARRY LEE didn’t share the committee's 


Barrett Canadian first 

May I commend David Barrett on his speech at the 
Victoria Chamber of Commerce luncheon, in which 
he confirmed that he spoke “as a Canadian first and as 
a British Columbian second” Though “prepared to 
fight tooth and nail for the province of British Colum¬ 
bia, this country as a whole is far more important than 
any of its parts.” 

My congratulations also to Shirley McLoughlin for 
her stance against Premier Bennett's “Ottawa-bash- 
ing” game, and to the Colonist for giving Mrs. McLough 
lin’s statement, on behalf of the B.C. Liberals, Front Page 
coverage. 

Further, may I add my commendations to G.G. 
Smith for his July 17 letter in support of "a strong cen¬ 
tral government" which is essential for a United Can¬ 
ada and for “the great nation we have the potential 
to be.” 

GRACE HORGAN, 
East Sooke Road, Sooke. 


For Lisa, it’s new lease on life 


With all of the gloomy news confronting us each 
day. it is gratifying to be able to report that this com¬ 
munity is still cqp^e of responding to.buman situa¬ 
tions with love, compassion and generosity. 

One of our young patients, a 13-year-old girl, has 
suffered since birth from a rare muscle disease. As one of 
the results of this disease her spine twisted to the extent 
that it was threatening her ability to Veath. 

Despite her handicap which necessitated use of a 
specially constructed wheelchair, this young lady man¬ 
aged to attend school and never lost interest in the world 
around her. She has attended this centre regularly for 
‘herapy treatments over the last 11 years. 

Recently, after a lot of thought and discussion 
with her family, it was agreed that she would un 
dergo surgery in SI. Paul, Minnesota, where an inter 
nationally renowned surgery team would afford the 
best chances of success. 

Considerable risk was involved, but we're happy to 
report that the operation was successfui, and while 
she must still use a wheelchair, she will be able to 
live a fuller life than previously. 

“ As most of us know, medical and health insur 
ame in the U.S.A. is rudimentary, to say the least 
For addition to coverage provMtd through our own 
B C health plans, a very substantial sum of money 
w as required to make all of Ibis possible 

<*ur young friend has lots of friends, and soon spread 
word of the decisMa 

Without fanfare, literally hundreds of people have 
cuntriliuledluward meetinglJiesrcosU The airlines wen- 
wonderful in making special arrangenicats Service 


clubs held a variety of fund-raising events. It was truly a 
magnificent and gratuitous community response. 

Thg girl has written the following letter which-akr’ 
hopes will be read by everyone who participated in 
helping her to help herself. Her experiences may be of 
benefit to other children with similar handicap. 

DERYCK THOMSON, 
Executive Director, 
G.R. Pearkes Centre tor 
Children. 

Thanks for the new lease on life. 

Since hundreds of peopie, some known but many un¬ 
known to me, deserve a very special thanks, I thought this 
was the best way of reaching all. 

Thanks to your generosity and prayers I have been 
home from St. Paul, Minnesota for two weeks now 
and getting better fast after major spinal surgery. 
The operation was done on June 3 and was a great 
success, thanks to terrific doctors and nurses. I now 
have a future ahead of me, and am able to sit up in my 
electric wbeelchair, go to school and get the educa¬ 
tion I need. Of course H's not all school, I do get to the 
movies, shopping, and “outings” with my friends 

My parrots and I wouid like ali to know how deeply 
grateful we are for all your kindness nnd prayers and 
also your grorresMy toward the special fund at G K 
Peaiies Centre for Children which made my surgery and 
new lense on life pussiMe 
Luts uf love and thanks 

UhA 


enthusiasm for heritage. This was his property and he 
would thank the city if it kindly kept its sticky fingers 
off it. 

The sanctity of private ownership, a man's home is 
his castle, and the city can go fly a kite and all that. 
F'aced with such single-mind^ opposition, city council 
took its marbles and went home. 

All seemed well, as far as Lee is concerned, until a 
few weeks ago, when the heritage committee decided 
to take another whack at Lee and his Milne House. 

Designate the mansion, the Committee said. No, 
said the housing committee. Yes, said city council, and 
the .second round was on. 

Once more, Lee will have to appear before council 
to tell the aldermen why he doesn't want his house 
designated as heritage. He will say, as he did last time, 
■that it's too expensive to fix up the piace and that he 
also doesn’t want the city to stick its nose into his 
business. 

ALTHOUGH I AGREE that the house is a beautiful 
specimen of a gracious period in the city's history, I 
don't think Lee, or anyone else, should be badgered into 
designation of his property. 

■The heritage program has been so well received by 
the public that the city is now turning down requests for 
designation from property owners. Lee may not know 
it, or see it that way, but designation does have 
financial benefits. 

For up to three years, the owner of a designated 
home doesn't have to pay his property taxes to the city, 
provided he spends the money on renovating and 
beautifying the exterior of the building. 

True, onceBesignated, a house cannot be altered at 
will. No additions can be built, no major work can be 
done on the facade of the building without the city’s 
CQn.sent. 

C Most people have enough pride in their city’s 
heritage to accept these restrictions. In fact, they're 
proud to own a heritage home. 

I-ee doesn't fit into that category and city council 
should .let it go at that. 

Some day Milne House will have a new owner who 
may be willing to preserve that mansion in a fitting 
style. Until then, the city should leave Lee alone. 


The Colonist welcomes letters from readers. Please 
limit them to 200 words, sign them, include your 
address and a phone number where you can be reached 
during the day. Letters may be edited. Name and address 
of writers will be published with letters used. 


Hope in Maggie 
for. tourist trade 

The Princess Marguer/lewill be back on the Seattle- 
Victoria run next year. That is the conclusion which 
anyone interested in the profitability of our tourist 
business is bound to reach after looking at B.C. Steam¬ 
ship's performance, so far, in 1980. 

To repeat this year’s twinning of the ill-suited 
Princess Victoria and the Boeing hydrofoil is unthinkable 
from a dollars and cents point of view. They will cost the 
government a minimum of $5 million this summer. The 
Princess Marguerite, even in its worst days, didn't exceed 
the 31 million level. 

True, passenger traffic might have been down even 
with the Princess Marguerite. But a modest increa.se in 
fares would have kept the B.C. Steamship operation close 
to the break-even point which it achieved in 1979. So we 
have to get back to a one-ship operation and that 
. vessel must resemble Ik,.' fl&i-^uerite-as much-as phs- 
sible. * 

We have several alternatives. The government could 
vordcr a brand new replacement. Built in B.C. yards it 
would cost upwards of $40 million and take three years to 
deliver. Or the government couid buy an existing vessel 
from a foreign owner. It would cost at least $15 million in 
Canadian currency. Or we could lease one. This would 
involve an annual outlay of, say, $5 million a year. 

There are two other options. The government could 
refurbish the Princess Marguerite at a capital cost of 
around $5 million and get another 10 years out of her. Or 
it could drop the Seattle-VIctoria service altogether. 

As the latter alternative ignores the multiplier ef¬ 
fects of a dayliner service on Vancouver Island's 
tourist industry, we are back to the Princess Mar 
guerite option. It's safe—witness Lloyds of Ixmdon's 
A 100 I ratiiq{. It is tbe only one that has a chance of 
breaking even financially, in the lOMOs. And it will 
please the heritafe buffs, no end. 

Time, however, is running out. The oid steam 
ship's plumbing must be replaced and its electrical 
system overiuuied. Up-grading her kitchens and turnip 
part of her car deck into a passenger lounge will 
Cake sis months. So the governaimi. if it la going to pul 
the Marguerite back into service, will have to act 
soon. It will have to make a pea Princess Marguerite 
decisisa by the end of August at the latest 

JACK DAVIh, MLA, 
Morih Vgn e ou n s e tr ysnouf 


Talk 

Politics 

bvith Jim Hume 



When you ask Attorney-General Allan Williams 
for an update on the Prelypehan report, he looks you 
calmly in the eyes and answers: “There Is no 
Prelypehan report.” 

The eyes do not waver, the voice is firm. And the 
would-be intrepid investigative reporter in search of 
tidbiLs to feed to an ever-hungry public clears his 
throat, looks at his notebook and desperately 
searches for a second question, any question. 

The mind races backwards in time (reporters' 
minds only race in reverse, never in forwa^ gear) 
to January, that auspicious first month of 1980 when 
Attorney-General Williams agreed to take a look at 
claims that the Eckhardt Report on Eiectoral 
Reform had been altered at the last minute to 
provide a boundary change in the Vancouver- 
Little Mountain riding, a change which slotted some 
solid Social Credit tenitory into the joint camp of 
Grace McCarthy and Evan Wolfe. 

BEFORE TBE SECOND question can be- 
formed, the soft-voiced attorney-general speaks 
again, the words pitched low, the rebuke unmista- 
keable. “You should be able to recall that I promised 
to look into the claim that somethiTlggrregular may 
have taken place,” he said, the eyes still unwaver¬ 
ing. You should be able to remember that I asked the 
deputy attorney-general (Dick Vogel) to look into 
the matter and report back to me. 

“He assigned the inquiry to Norman Prelyp¬ 
ehan who conducted extensive inquiries and pre¬ 
sented a large amount of material to my deputy. 
That extensive material is being gone through by 
Mr. Vogel who will eventually report his findings 
and recommendations to me. 

“But 1 have not yet received that report from 
Mr. Vogel who, as you may be aware, has been quite 
busy on constitutional matters in recent weeks.” 

There is an uneasy feeling on the reporter's side 
of the desk that this is going to be a bad day. But he 
makes another try. 

Isn't a six or seven month period a long time to 
wait for such an investigation? 

“WHEN SUCH SERIOUS allegations have been 
made?” the attorney-general asks. “No, 1 don't 
think six or seven months is a long time at all. 
Eventually I, as the attorney-general, will have to 
report to the Legislature. When I do that I insist that 
the report I present be as full and as complete as 
possible. 

“To make an incomplete report to the house 
would be to demean the office, and I have no 
intention of doing that.” 

Mothers warn their children there will be days 
like this, but reporters must be brave. Snap the third 
question with a touch of impatience. 

When do you expect to receive the report from 
the deputy and present it to the house? 

“As quickly as possible (pause) after it is 
thoroughly complete.” 

If you keep score, make it attorney-general 
three; intrepid reporter, no score. 

But we are not discouraged easily, so move 
quickly into the second quarter. 

There were charges some months ago that some 
Canadian Distilleries had been involved in “kick- 
backs" in B.C. and that much of the money involved 
had found its way to political party coffers. Have 
you received a report on the investigation yet? 

THE MILD LOOK of surprise is an indication 
that things are still going badly, the act just not 
coming together. 

“You are talking about a cross-country police 
investigation,” the same quiet voice answers. 
"There would only be a report to my ministry if the 
police unearth sufficient evidence to lay charges. 
There is no report, no evidence to my knowledge yet 
presented to crown counsel. I presume from that the 
police investigation is continuing and that is their 
business, not mine.” 

Attorney-general four, reporter still zero. 

There were reports out of Prince George some 
weeks ago that some funny things had been going on 
when the first distribution of B.C. Resources Invest¬ 
ment Corporation shares were first distributed. Do 
you have that report on your desk yet? 

“Again, that’s a police investigation. If there 
was any criminal activity obviously there would be 
charges laid and 1 would hear about it. But it is a 
police investigation, not an investigation by me or 
my ministry. You should be able to make the 
distinction." 

FfVE TO ZIP, a ruinous day and a gaggle of 
editors waiting for what they call “live” copy. 

Let’s try again. 

You were asked to take a look at an incideiit in 
Saanich in which a man was shot by a policeman, an 
incident which resulted in serious questions being 
asked as to whether or not the local police commis¬ 
sion was looking at an accident or a deliberate act. 
Do yoi^ve a report at Uus tinie?._ _. 

“7^. I Rave been in correspondence with Mayor 
Mel Couvelier but there have been problems obtain¬ 
ing a transcript of originai statements. It hasn’t 
been forgotten.” 

There’s a brief thought that a point has been 
won, but it's^M illusion. Make it six for the AG, none 
for me. 

One last shot in the locker. It may as well be 
taken. 

THERE WERE CHARGES some months ago 
that some Social Credit party officials had failed to 
comply with the Elections Act. Those charges were 
investigated. Have you received the report and 
where is it at? 

"The administration uf the Elections Act lies 
with the chief electoral officer of the province. He 
sought legal advice on tbe points raised and his 
report, al^ with the legal advice be was given, has 
beM received by the miaistry. 

“We are seeking clarificatioa. We are. in other 
words, looking for a second legal opinion. When we 
have the clartfication a statement will be made” 

When? 

“Beforrloo long." 

How long is that? 

“Not Iota " 

in iperi it would be called a shutout But we 
wonlnd you la know we tried 


y 


\ 


V 

















































6 THE COLONIST. Sunday, July 27. 19ti0 


BUSINESS 


Week's Vancouver Trading Buyers go on stOCk spree 

tHMlf MwtiM CrMaw lulw M IMft Bm liVk ai B( ( ii ')IMWV jm as ^ I BA ’>C 


Diilnbutcd by Tlw CMXdian Press 

WMk ending FrM4v. Jwiy 2S, 19a 

Oucdellons in cents unless m«fked $ Odd lot sales mark¬ 
ed z. Net change is from last week's close ot same lot 
type. 

Peopa 

Perry Rvr 
Pnebell 

Piper Pete 
Plains P 

7500 

16600 

6000 

17S00 

3S7S9 

57 

100 

40 

6X 

IB 

55 

85 

40 

560 

155 

57 

8$ 

40 

6X 

15$ 

*4 58 

-5 IX 
65 

* 60975 
—17 350 

40 

41 

26 

525 

ISO 

Cardero res 
Carmac 

Carpntr Lk 
Cascadia 

Cassia petr 

2500 

2)000 

22300 

19000 

48000 

35 

48 

B 

71 

47 

35 

47 

65 

65 

40 

35 

48 

X 

65 

40 

—3 100 
*1 60 
—3 425 
-5 115 
-4 55 

35 

25 

65 

33 

X 





Net 1X8 

Prairie ene 

2445 

3B 

3B 

3B 

*5 6%3X 

Catalina 

15300 

3X 

300 

315 

-10 4X 

200 

Slock 

Sales 

High Low Close Ch'ge High Lew 

Princess 

34300 

33 

25 

X 

95 

25 

Cathedral 

4500 

57 

53 

S3 

-12 95 

53 

Resource 

and 

DeveNpment 


Prism Res 

10610 

4X 

400 

400 

6% 375 

Cherokee 

29500 

55 

» 

SI 

-4 155 

46 

Aaron Mng 

34050 

SOD 

4X 

500 * 70625 

3X 

Pyx exp 

295X 

179 

115 

129 

*12 IB 

100 

Chooper 

17000 

75 

65 

72 

-3 19 

55 

Abclla Res 

18390 

IS) 

140 

140 -IS 3B 

140 

OC Expl 

5800 

X 

62 

6$ 

-14 IX 

55 

Clear mine 

9300 

IX 

115 

IX 

*7 240 

85 

Action 

184B 

155 

136 

140 -5 2X 

135 

Queenstfc 

3800 

6X 

637 

637 

- 171087 

550 

Cleaver Lk 

SKBO 

40 

29 

29 

-1 9 

M 

Afton 

HD 

$29 

29 

29 79 

35 

Ouihtaine 

33200 

400 

3» 

38$ 

-15 7 

305 

Coast Int 

8000 

42 

X 

X 

-12 155 

X 

Agassiz 

5167 

191 

175 

185 -5 210 

135 

Ouinstar 

4S2X 

300 

2X 

275 

♦ 15 360 

IW 

Cold Lk Res 

500 

85 

85 

85 

160 

X 

Alela 

30800 

WT 

100 

107 *7 165 

85 

Rainier 

18400 

3X 

350 

36$ 

—X 475 

ITS 

Con Reactr 

2700 

45 

45 

45 

B 

31% 

Aites 

31600 

IX 

115 

IX *20I1B 

85 

Reafco Exp 

21X0 

75 

65 

65 

-3 175 

26 

Cent MnrI 

8700 

IX 

Ml 

111 

—IS 335 

75 

Amc4 Ind 

89550 

395 

365 

395 395 

X5 

Redfor Mn 

1)27X 

IX 

168 

IX 

-7 239 

95 

CoDConda 

94800 

145 

125 

IX 

*5 MS 

too 

Amca Ind 

19000 

360 

350 

360 *10 395 

53 

Reef res 

1283X 

595 

540 

585 

* 25595 

525 

Corona 

2000 

» 

45 

9 

—1 75 

40 

Amer Fluor 

38SX 

575 

sis 

SX - 408X 

2X 

Regency 

$000 

$5 

X 

55 

♦ M 100 

41 

Corvefe 

82000 

IX 

M9 

167 

*18 IX 

75 

Amr Pymd 

16300 

3» 

310 

325 -25 5 

300 

Rex silver 

3692 

)X 

ns 

1)5 

-3$ 300 

IW 

Crescent 


ITS 

145 

ISS 

-15 »5 

WO 

Amko 

39050' 

395 

3» 

360 -X 9 

155 

Rhodes Res 

179373 

ns 

IX 

2)0 

-15 3X 

1» 

Cumo Res 

38900 

295 

2X 

285 

-S 3X 

97 

Anchor 

19l» 

1025 

950 

1012 * 371287 

IX 

Rimrek 

39800 

37 

26 

35 

*5 65 

26 

Cyclone 

6635 

X 

62 

X 

IB 

X 

Andei Mns 

IKHOO 

97 

n 

9? *2 140 

55 

RW Plata 

16800 

137 

125 

IX 

-4 253 

105 

Dallas Ex 

WOO 

60 

60 

60 

75 

9 

Anglo Bom 

35400 

365 

335 

340 -25 4X 

IX 

Risby T 

XSDO 

WO 

91 

100 

*9 11$ 

71 

Oatumone 

yyawf 

115 

10$ 

no 

*10 200 

B 

ArcAdia Ek 

89800 

75 

60 

62 *2 107 

37*/$ 

Riviera Ind 

7000 

35 

X 

X 

-4 41 

13 

Datatech 

3000 

22 

22 

22 

-I 46 

13 

Argo Gold 

16)110 

850 

750 

800 ♦ 7X75 

543 

Robert Mns 

96B 

X 

65 

66 

*3 85 

45 

Decker 

84B 

285 

2B 

285 

295 

95 

Argyll Res 

18800 

315 

305 

315 400 

235 

Ronrico 

1S300 

340 

315 

3)5 

-25 350 

3B 

Deka Ref 

1334 

89 

89 

89 

155 

55 

Arizona Svr 

215300 

695 

635 

645 - 55X0 

6)0 

Rosmac 

5300 

140 

}32 

IX 

-8 IX 

B 

Denver Svr 

1)300 

)X 

110 

m 

-9 2X 

B 

Ascot Pete 

57325 

640 

585 

625 * I26X 

165 

Sabina 

3900 

75 

75 

75 

1» 

60 

Diana 

30000 

55 

45 

55 

*11 75 

X 

Avino 

28400 

2)0 

IX 

195 -5 5% 140 

Sable 

18300 

93 

85 

93 

*7 135 

60 

DOmego 

18500 

55 

48 

48 

-W200 

48 

Azure 

3SOOO 

89 

76 

82 +4 175 

X 

St elias exp 

3I76S 

S6 

53 

53 

X 

35 

Donegal re 

14000 

WS 

WO 

W? 

*2 225 

99 

Banner 

M050 

445 

435 

440 *10 5% 280 

Saxton Ind 

»7B 

TOO 

640 

675 

— 251000 

640 

Dbie Eagle 

80300 

450 

315 

44$ 

*5 49 

9 

Barrier Rt 

501B 

X 

83 

85 IB 

X 

Scarboro 

35500 

4X 

425 

4» 

*15 S%3X 

Eaglel 

xsoo 

400 

375 

400 

*X42S 

too 

BattK^t N 

15950 

160 

IX 

ISS 3X 

125 

$c^ gold 

13912 

755 

710 

710 

- 25895 

ax 

Eaton 

17400 

11$ 

100 

101 

—M MS 

X 

Delechase 

5000 

99 

X 

X *5 X 

85 

Seaforth 

44000 

IB 

t65 

166 

-16 3» 

IX 

Edina 

8800 

X 

X 

3) 

S) 

X 

Bell Molyb 

500 

B 

B 

B 100 

65 

Seadrltt 

30866 

49 

45 

46 

*1 ITS 

45 

Egalite 

52800 

l» 

X 

too 

-X 17$ 

35 

RHmaral 

X760 

$34 

»% 

, 23% - % 40*<i 

13 

Seatu Ex 

I17D0 

X 

BS 

85 

IB 

85 

Eldorado 

100550 

IX 

19 

19 

-W IB 

B 

Benson 

70575 

37 

33 

X -3 95 

» 

Selkirk 

33000 

W 

X 

115 

*45 140 

65 

Electra Res 

9000 

85 

X 

X 

-13 IX 

63 

Bekna 

84300 

3X 

300 

?X *15 3X 

85 

Seneca 

10000 

55 

52 

52 

-3 110 

41 

El Paso 

17W0 

WO 

95 

too 

*10 49 

65 

Bianca Res 

31900 

3B 

2X 

260 -X 5% 2X 

Sheba 

17000 

SS 

35 

5$ 

*17 66 

24 

Erl Res 

12333 

60 

55 

55 

-W 115 

37 

Bik diamnd 

15475 

110 

100 

108 IX 

95 

Shelter 0 

13405 

215 

IX 

200 

-15 300 

60 

Eskimo res 

292X 

X 

X 

75 

-2 BS 

60 

Blackdme 

16700 

245 

335 

2X -X4X 

225 

Shid Oev 

i3ax 

IB 

IX 

IB 

*X IB 

62 

Excailbur 

15000 

ns 

100 

ns 

*5 IX 

60 

Black Giant 

15400 

105 

97 

104 *4 160 

X 

Silverado 

183533 

310 

2X 

X$ 

♦ 25 3X 

155 

Farrah Res 

11925 

440 

405 

435 

-5 635 

275 

Blue sky 

19792 

$12% 

1 12 

12% 14% 

7% 

S Chiel 

34)83 

3X 

310 

335 

*10 5% 785 

Fleetwood 

3200 

2X 

3W 

2X 

395 

19 

Bluesky a 

6550 

$12% 

1 11% 

1 17% ♦ % 12% 

W’-i 

SIver Princ 

159X 

335 

315 

3X 

-IS 385 

300 

Fury 

6000 

75 

73 

73 

*1 140 

9 

Brace 

13)67 

57 

55 

57 *2 WS 

49 

S Soring 

15000 

40 

35 

40 

*7 81 

33 

Galilen res 

7000 

B 

B 

B 

-15 19 

B 

Breni 

17350 

$H)% 

9*4 

9% * % 16 

8% 

S Stndrd 

87900 

IX 

156 

IX 

♦ 1 251 

125 

Galiahad 

1000 

WO 

100 

100 

115 

66 

Brican Res 

6800 

3X 

34$ 

345 -5 5 

2X 

Silver Tusk 

34484 

IX 

102 

103 

-17 IX 

60 

Gallant 

17)B 

2X 

29 

29 

-25 2B 

19 

Cdr Res 

213166 

81 

X 

77 *2 IX 

53 

Slocan 

3824 

35 

32 

32 

-3 60 

76 

Gaslite 

9900 

185 

IB 

185 

3X 

140 

C T Expnda 

31400 

85 

8) 

85 * 5 73S 

75 

Sonor 

16144 

IX 

IX 

122 

-2 154 

1)5 

Gavex Gold 

47100 

45 

40 

41%-6% 75 

32 

BX Dev 

loeiM 

915 

835 

875 * 451025 

SX 

Sovrgn Mk 

20800 

79 

65 

79 

195 

60 

Gillian Min 

51550 

125 

95 

ns 

♦ 17 3X 

84 

Caledonia 

10250 

425 

3X 

3X -35 6% 275 

Stall Lak 

54X 

X 

X 

X 

155 

85 

Old Angel 

8400 

200 

IB 

IX 

*15 3X 

WS 

Camero Rs 

2700 

40 

36 

36 74 

3) 

Stampd 

99X 

725 

6X 

712 

* 12900 

500 

GId Cup 

8200 

60 

55 

60 

-5 160 

40 

Cdn Brmca 

5800 

525 

495 

525 - X15 

375 

Stand Skat 

1400 

100 

100 

100 

-S 135 

61 

Goldstack 

101B 

B 

75 

79 

-1 tx 

60 

Cdn ponder 

3740 

465 

42$ 

425 -25 5% 4X 

Suneva Res 

126816 

100 

66 

82 

*14 104 

» 

GIdn Shmre 

3200 

65 

62 

64 

*2 140 

53 

Canalta 

63800 

IX 

WS 

110 —10 162 

X 

Sunexco 

357600 

785 

228 

275 

*26 285 

IW . 

Goldera 

2167 

85 

B 

B 

X 

60 

Canbec 

4400 

140 

tx 

IX MO 

125 

Sunlite 

WO 

$X 

X 

X 

21% M 

Goidwinn 

69300 

81 

73 

76 

-6 82 

9 

Carotin 

nx 

$19 

t8'/i 

1 19 X% 

12% 

Suzie Mng 

35 W5 

W5 

100 

100 

-5 225 

95 

Good hope 

18000 

300 

19 

IX 

*46 2B 

19 

Casino 

Castle 

3700 

1500 

58 

575 

$1 

SX 

St *3 IX 

$7$ _ 137}$ 

45 

455 

Swetwater 
Sydney Oev 

127700 

94X 

300 

2X 

too 

295 

IQD 

*M 3W 

149 

Grd trunk 

6000 

41% 41 

41% - % 61 

37 

Celko Res 

109B 

455 

435 

435 -X 495 

185 

Syn Trac 

3000 

35 

35 

35 

240 

13 

Gt Central 

1X00 

105 

90 

lOS 

♦ lonx 

40 

Chariest 

101150 

63 

S3 

X *2 WO 

X 

Table Mtn 

16300 

85 

76 

B 

113 

65 

Gt World 

58443 

ISO 

IX 

146 

*9 300 

9 

Charriot 

73640 

375 

340 

3X *X 4X 

140 

Tx Resce 

3500 

42% 40 

‘42% -2% 60 

n 

Grenoble 

42100 

129 

IX 

125 

235 

100 

Cheyenne 

18346 

310 

300 

305 4X 

295 

Tacoma res 

19X0 

39 

X 

35 

♦3 71 

25 

Hat Creek 

76B 

5) 

45 

49 

19 

45 

Chlko 

11950 

360 

340 

360 *I0 4X 

2X 

Taseko 

16500 

X 

60 

60 

-W 145 

45 

Hathorn 

2)700 

B 

X 

X 

-6 125 

X 

Chromes 

17000 

X 

23 

X *2 X 

X 

Taurus R 

338W 

440 

4X 

440 

5 

225 

Hedlev Pac 

2500 

95 

X 

95 

♦ 10 13S 

9 

CIma Res 

30150 

IX 

145 

168 *18 275 

140 

Tmgami 

114X 

$16% 16% %% — % 17 

6% 

Hemisphr 

7300 

155 

140 

19 

-5 235 

X 

CItlec Mini 

35000 

40 

X 

40 79 

n 

Terato 

336400 

210 

IX 

191 

♦ 1 2W 

95 

Hesca Res 

18800 

350 

315 

3X 

-X6X 

215 

Claytron 

13600 

135 

IX 

IX MS 

ID 

Terra Mng 

35367 

8X 

765 

81$ 

* 151500 

600 

Ml cor 

2000 

ID 

in 

in 

-4 125 

75 

Claymore 

34300 

74 

67 

68 -2 X 

46 

Thor Expl 

39400 

3X 

295 

3X 

*X400 

IB 

Hillside 

2000 

40 

40 

40 

- % 75 

35 

Coast Cpr 

too 

KB 

too 

100 100 

X 

Thundrwd 

174666 

126 

115 

123 

*3 160 

74 

Mimac Res 

24200 

160 

143 

152 

♦ 7 195 

X 

Cobre 

22100 

113 

too 

100 -10 2X 

X 

Tinta SIv 

31300 

400 

36$ 

395 

*X 5 

?X 

Hoko 

4800 

75 

X 

75 

-5 200 

53 


ByCaitadian Press 

Gold fever, talk of a take¬ 
over and an oil strike in the 
Beaufort Sea made for a 
record-breaking buying 
spree on major Canadian 
stock markets this week. 

The market's relentless 
advance is paving the way 
for a correction, anaiysts 
say, but the longer-term 
outlook appears promis¬ 
ing. 

The Toronto stock mar¬ 
ket climbed easily this 
week over the record high 
it set more than four 
months ago before the start 
of a prolonged sell-off. The 
composite index gained 
43.3 points or 2.01 per cent 
to 2197.18 after slipping 7.42 
points from a new record 
level established Thurs¬ 
day. 

Montreal’s composite 
index rose 6.19 points or 
1.71 per cent to 367.71. The 
industrial index finished 
the week at 400.87, up 8.6 
points or 2.19 per cent. 

At Vancouver, which 
lacks a composite index, 
prices were down Tuesday, 
up Friday and mixed for 
the rest of the week. 


The golds, real estate and 
construction, oil and gas, 
financial services and com¬ 
munications and media 
stock groOps in Toronto 
outperformed the compo¬ 
site index in its recovery 
from the low 1702.51 level it 
plunged to on Feb. 29. 

Golds soared 545.97 
points to a record 4952.67 in 
line with the ever-spiral¬ 
ling price of gold bullion on 
world markets. 

Real estpte and con¬ 
struction, meanwhile, 
climbed 609.66 points to 
5889.24. 

Falling interest rates and 
takeover bid were primar- 
ly responsible behind the 
leap in real estate and con¬ 
struction stocks, analysis 
said. 

In the oils sector. Dome 
Petroleum Ltd. touched off 
a flurry of activity with an 
announcement Wednesday 
that It struck oil during 
drill-stem testing of its 
Tarsuit A-25 well in the 
Beaufort Sea. 

Volume of trading 
firmed in Toronto during 
the week, with 38.97 million 
shares valued at $653.2 mil¬ 


lion changing hands. That 
compared with 32.79 mil¬ 
lion shares worth $480 mil¬ 
lion traded last week. 

At Montreal, 4.42 million 
shares worth $79.53 million 
were traded, compared 
with 4.84 million shares 


valued at $64.36 million the 
previous week. • 

At Vancouver, volume 
was 23.91 million and value 
was $50.17 million. Volume 
the week before was 24.6 
million shares and value 
was $49.9 million. 


COHIV MtK 69RI0 «S 3» '390 —ntts I4S 

Coleron pc M It IS It 3S IS 

Coknial St033 630 430 679 <110630 <30 

Comapln lOO 601 600 600 t60 <90 

Comnwlltl 5360 <0 66 65 -6 ts <3 

Conom Roc 33139 7? U 70 <6 396 6< 


7000 <6 <3 <6 < 3 70 37 

-II 170 67 


Conbe«u 

Con Bound 27BOO 90 80 

Con Cinolb 6150 1375 1300 1313 ♦ 123175 840 
Con Five Sir 6450 385 265 280 ♦ 5 435 350 

C orofno 4JOO 375 250 375 *15 325 235 

Con Sk Butt 4500 40 37 37 * 7 75 29 

Con Sk Rdo 513100 IX 115 117 *2 165 100 

Con Tm Col 28100 45 40 45 *1 155 X 

Coni Svr 11600 710 6X 6» >- 351000 54$ 

Cpr Cient 15300 255 340 245 ><5 340 135 

Cor Lake 1329M 33$ 155 3X *139325 40 

Coralla 5B249 650 600 650 * 2S7SD SX 

Cornwall 299» 500 480 485 — 15550 3X 

Corporate 4000 155 145 149 -6 220 IX 

Cosmos 43401 135 85 IX *37 125 40 

Covnex Oev 7300 IX 125 125 —10 300 100 


Cream 
Cube Res 


47200 119 105 105 -12 IX 72 


5000 75 73 75 


175 55 


Cusac Ind USX $90 535 575 ♦ 25790 425 

Daokoe SIX 395 275 295 *X 6'-t*275 

Damascus 983848 134 81 IX *X 1M 80 

DarfchawK 1000 81 81 81 *1 IX 65 

David MnrI 24355 860 775 845 * XI025 450 

Davenport 11667 55 53 55 X 40 

Davis Keys SIX SO 42 43 —3 IX X 

Delta Pete 38050 450 435 4» *15 7'^37S 

Dicodame 19400 IX 175 IX *10 295 110 

Ookv vrdn 9181 445 400 400 -45 7 400 


Dora Ex 


33900 160 145 1» *5 300 X 


Dorado Res 96500 M 65 67 -6 X 65 


Dual Res 
Dunoanon 


El Coco 
Enerpex 
Enex 
Enterpris 


Ceodome 
Giant Ex 
Gibraltar 


6200 91 X 76 -14 200 72 - 

8900 43 40 43 * 3 78 X 

DusN Mac IXX 575 550 575 * 45850 135 

Eaole Rvr 3XX IX 145 l» -22 185 

Early Bird X700 X 26 X 

10550 835 775 835 * 25850 $60 

13300 350 3X 3X -X 400 SS 

85300 17$ 160 172 *12 205 94 

30600 155 IX IX -5 2X 135 

Equity Svf 9340 S33 32 32 44'7, 25 

Eurocn vn! )139X 3X 3X 3X -X3X 300 

Forum Res 5083 118 115 115 * 5 340 55 

Futurity 14500 X <37 40 *5 X X 

Galaxy Ci^ 3600 X 36 36 61 X 

Galveston $800 260 3X 360 455 2X 

Gen EnpV 71775 SX » 565 * XSX X 

10067 313 2X 2X -8 3X 135 

81429 IB 163 175 * 5 IB 25 

300 13U 13'-* 16 10% 

Glamis GId 2600 240 225 240 *X 425 B 


X 23 


Toumon 
Transcott 
Tridenl Res 
Trio Res 
Trl Power 
TrI Star 
TRV 
Tundra 
TOth Gentry 

UCambro 
Unitd Fitn 
U Heame 
U Ravore 
U Westid 
Val Co 
Vat Pt L 
Vntor Res 
Veronex R 
Vestor Ex 
Warrior 
Wasp inti 
WIcome 
West Adera 
Wsm Warn 
Westfort 
Ws^ Pete 
Westlev 
Westmnt 
Westwd en 
Wbart 
Windmill 
Ykn Rev 
Yukon Gold 
Zenith 
Zenore 
Zone pet 

Amtk) w 
Argo gold v 
Banner w 
Bianca w 
Blackdm w 
Cnj w 
Cobre w 
Cornwall w 
Dorado w 
Enex w 
Ete w 
Greenwd' w 


I9ex 345 325 345 * X 4X 200 
19S40 3B 325 360 -IS 8% 300 
16100 300 176 200 *10 3X 165 

82000 X5 315 345 *X X5 200 

5600 3X 310 31$ -$ 360 IX 

30600 31$ 3X 315 *$ 5 305 

7125 $14^4 IT*^ 13%-1 39% 11% 

16000 97 91 91 -14 300 80 

45200 415 395 415 * 35 9% 305 

36800 X 42 49 * 6 M X 

8500 44 43 44 -5 65 X 

7310 $12 11% 11% * % 13 7 

4SOO 35 ‘34 35 74 31% 

173063 1125 X5 1100 *1001400 4X 


Impact 

Idp 


3500 46 42 44 -2 75 40 

135600 445 3X 4X *55 446 310 


519 $23% 7i 23V4 *1 
15200 IX 112 112 -8 
104000 IX IX 


17% 
IB 101 


18 210 105 

l3tX 165 IX IX -X 3X 69 

15900 « X X -10 175 87 

11300 455 425 445 * 5 495 325 

3200 135 135 IX -15 145 125 

7100 240 225 2X *15 X5 145 


7X 55 55 55 


J5 40 


Interlake 1094X 92 87 X -I 115 X 

111 Geogrpc 400 100 lOO 100 165 X 

Ik Wetlngtn lOOO 40 40 40 —4 95 40 

Island Mng 23900 140 117 135 *10 170 75 

Jama Res 1300 122 m IX -1 IX 95 

Jennifer 8000 B B B -5 iX X 

Jewel Res XHX IX 114 118 -7 152 55 

Julia 11000 60 52 $5 *5 B X 

Justen Res Hnoo IX 145 IX *8 IX 101 

Kennedy 5800 340 32$ 32$ *5 3X X 

Kenver Res 500 X X X *3 64 26 

Kerry AAng 6500 27 2$ 27 X 16 

Kleena Kin HXO X X 26 

Lakewood 
Landmark 
Lotestar 
Logan 

Loredi Res 7500 39 X 37 -3 75 32 

Luaam Mil 35000 X 31 31 

Lustre Gold 1500 


OFFERED FOR SALE 



ENORMOUS ROYALTY POTENTIAL 

Enables production of high quality, low cost build¬ 
ings utilizing indigenous trees and labour. This 
design offers a breakthrough heretofore unavailable 
in architectural design and planning that could be of 
national interest. 

High calibre references available on request. Price 
$2,000,000 cash. Balance by arrangement. 

< SHAYNE COOK, BOX 514, Victoria Press 


X75 3X 245 2X *X 2X 

13400 7X 7X 7X - 101300 725 

22210 500 485 4X 

1X75 385 360 3X 

340X ex 775 7X 

260X 400 355 X5 

65277 800 712 800 

5400 140 125 127 *2 IX 100 

- -- 85-7 125 

115 *9 IB 

IX *XIB 
63 -2 


52 X 

62 55 X -7 B X 

4500 118 110 110 160 X 

15200 X5 345 365 *10 400 22$ 

6000 IX IX 135 160 X 

75 32 

m 31 

B X -9 111 65 

50300 68 60 68 * 8 225 X 

8500 68 65 66 -2 X X 


Our rental prices for coat, 
trousers, snlrt, tie, studs, 
links, cummerlHind, sus¬ 
penders are $20.00 to $39.S0 
comolete plus shipping to 
and from Victoria. 

Vidorii Atterieltt Art: 

• Tom Price Formats 
714 View St. 384-4721 

• Jack Burgess Ltd. 
Oak Bay St8-3388 

• Superior Valet Service 
1201 Esqulmalt Rd. 383-3211 
• IN SIDNEY 
Alexander-Gane 
2406 Beacon 6SS-103I 

BLACK 6 LEE 

formal wear rentals 

1110 Seymour St., Vancouver 

ARE YOU LOOKING 
FOR QUALITY STAFF? 

tJlllen 

Employment <-Jlgency 

506-1207 DOUGLAS ST. 386-9021 



El 


55800 94 
5500 115 
51200 IX 
6500 65 
48900 275 2X 275 


- 10625 325 
-15 5% 175 

- 6010X 67$ 
-X 485 355 
• 87800 310 


95 


Mckenze 
Maggie 

Malabar 500 40 40 40 

Mar gold 76300 140 tX tX 

Mara Mnrl$ 500 16$ 165 165 300 IX 

March Res 33800 2X 210 218 *3 285 100 

Marco 5000 B 76 


65 X 
140 


*5 B 45 


Marouis Dv 8000 62 U 59 —4 IX 45 
Maymac 
Mefcinnev 


11900 185 IX IX —14 23S X 

2500 84 B B 105 75 

Mecca Mr1$ 17000 65 X 65 * 3 X X 


X 

340 IX 


Meridian 
Meko res 


46000 X 79 X -6 185 X 

8500 135 105 IX 135 97 


3000 85 84 

18300 35 29 

15600 IS 13 

35600 23 X 

71500 9 6 

6000 X X 

I96B 88 76 

33000 .23 -n 

42700 18 10 

40000 6% 4% 6 

$4400 10$ 


27 
IS 4$ 


Ink bren w 63100 X 60 
Kamad wts 53BO 12% 9 


Global 

Ooldbelt 


733X 9$ 66 66 —II IX X 
14500 3X 2B 310 *X4I0 139 


Liberty b 
Lion w 
Mid eda w 
Pan act) w 
Par 


36800 10 
41600 X 
966B X 
13SB 7 
34900 X 


oidn Cate 38300 15$ 146 IX -$ 300 7$ 

GOlex XSX X 77 B *4 300 60 

Gowganda X7X 84 7$ B IX X 

Gt Nor Pete 13000 73 6$ 73 *4 IX $9 


Grt Pac 
Greenwod 


199B ?X 175 3X *55 3X 155 
198465 525 395 525 *115535 210 


Pg$ Exp wt Hnoo 85 

Pen west w 21026 S3 
Reef w 309900 49 

Seatorth w 9500 13 

Svr Chief w 16300 13 
Sxo w 82000 16 

Ta$eko w a 67700 10 


40 -5 67 
85 IX 

33 *6 XI 
12 -3% 35 
23 * 3 35 
9 *3 13 
39 1M 

76 -34 IX 
JS 
75 

•3 » 
IDS *X K» 
82 
95 
3 40 
X 
86 

% 12 
3 X 
'10 IX 
10 60 

14 49 

2 


95 45 

IB 60 
X *5 83 X 


61 


Grouodstr 145437 255 175 255 * 65 355 85 


Grove Ex 
Hallmark 


66500 365 31$ 3X *35 365 ?X 
11800 73 X X -3 155 52 


Hecate GId I7SX lOI 87 87 -13 IB X 

Hilaod Crw 12652 177 162 175 -5 214 IX 

Highwood 31500 IX 175 189 * 4 3B 101 

Host Vent 7100 145 IX 145 *15 235 75 

Ice Station XIB tX 1)3 115 185 110 

Impn Met 243B X 79 X 195 45 

Initial 1200 X X 74 * 9 95 S3 

Intercep 5600 300 IX 300 310 140 

ink Balfour X760 405 375 XS *15 <25 375 

HI Bmmac 308110 2X 303 2X -5 240 34 

ink makao 7733 160 145 IX -10 ?X 145 

iti Shasta 21200 IX 140 140 -7 IX 135 

ink Stanrd 312X 215 185 210 *10 265 St 

Invex Res 59900 183 15$ 181 *16 310 155 

Iona Sliver 15900 3X 33$ 3X -40 6% 310 
Jet Star 10300 255 ?X 326 -14 375 IX 

JOV Ind Ltd 16875 36$ 2« 255 -10 3B IS 

Jubilee Ex 4500 60 X X -3 X X 

Kamad 768X 1X 127 IX *X 3X 1)0 

Kandahar 66tX 285 355 ?B *15X5 IX 

Karin Lake 17900 X 55 X *6 140 51 

Keith Cpr 178300 84 65 73 -10 X 35 

4500 IX 143 IX 


Taurus 
Thor r 
Thundrw w 
Ulc wt 
Uhr w c 
U wstid w 
Ventora w 
Wim wt d 
Yukon gd 


9600 35 
4000 X 
19S00 37 
53B 7 

43B 35 
143600 133 
69S00 S 
35000 5 

3000 17 


17 

¥> 

37 

X 

4% 

X 

35 

9 
7 

10 
45 

6 

IS 

85 

37 

X 


Moly mite 108B 81 X B *5 2X 5$ 

Mom Star 1000 5$ 55 SS *3 100 X 

Nca Min 3736? US 135 IX *15 IX 35 

Nept Re$ 2000 100 100 100 210 100 

New Conos 5900 55 X 55 

New ridge 17100 IX IX 131 

Nithex Ex 8500 X 66 X 

North ener 13500 9$ 84 95 *I3 3X 

Nrth Lights 72000 56 X 52 -3 135 X 

Nth Hgrran .. 4000 )30- MS 105- m -65 

Northlfl 24500 55 49 5$ *7 63 X 

Nugold 76000 B X X - <1- 00 

Nu lady gW X7D0 205 IX 195 * 45 2$0 IX 

Oliver Res 18900 85 B B -5 IX 65 

Orell epoer 6600 X 56 X —2 100 72 

Orina 53800 27 22 22 -5 65 22 

Palisr 14200 2M 190 190 —X 255 105 

Pan amer 33800 17$ 13$ IX *28 ITS 81 

Panther Mn 10000 75 X X -5 IX 47 

~ ' 5000 65 SS 65 

3000 X 49 X 


ACCOUNTANT 

Our client requires an accountant/office manager 
for their rapidly expanding business. Candidates 
should be enrolled in the 2nd or 3rd year CGA/RIA 
program or have the equivalent experience. Knowl¬ 
edge of computer data processirtg. lob costing and 
financial statement preparation is required. 

Please ca/l: 

Pric* Waterhousa A Co. 

(383-4191) fCK an interview or submit resume to 
P.O. Box 398. Victoria, B.C. V8W 2N8. 


July 23 andJulySO 

WHNMT 

tickets good for 



OVER 11,000 BONUS CASH PRIZES 


90 45 

B 45 


*2 71 

42 


-2 39 
IX 


4r'j 12 
10 


37 

6 6 I? 

25 25 235 

90 IX *33 132 


17 


45 

35 
X 

IS *1 21 


-2 

-3 


P4rkl«ne 
Palmar 

Pawnee 011 500 X X 70 —5 IX 65 

Pengeily 9300 X X X lOD X 

Penn Egv 3B9Q0 500 3B 490 *1)0501) 165 

Pntagn 13000 X 31 31 —7 X X 

Petro« Pet 2700 111 104 110 -1 2X X 

PhllCD Res 9000 55 X 49 -7 IX X 

Pho oil can 10500 X X 65 88 54 

Pico Res 
Pilgrim 

Pistol pete 47500 105 94 95 -7 1)0 85 

Ponev Exol 542X 77 X X —4 85 X 

64000 IX 135 IX -8 205 45 

65500 85 SS B 185 55 

36400 295 265 X5 * 10 3B 210 


Kellv 


Ykr rev w 40000 

Znore Wts 46000 13 10 12 IS 

Total sales, resdv. 15,488,284 

151 Advances. IX Declines. 73 Unchanged 
INDUSTRIALS 

300 $6% 6% 6% 7 5% 

76B $7% 6% 7 — % 9% 4% 

1500 $14% 14% 14% 14% 11% 

338875 6X 6X 6X — 1393S 600 
85 $63% X% 63% 63% X% 

3000 )X IX IX -X IX 75 

7X4 145 MS 145 —15 190 89 

3300 $5% S% 5% 6% 4% 

2X 800 8B 745 - 678X 700 
170B $10% 9V2 10% *1% H>% 5 
1000 $34 34 34 34 34 

30000 $36% 36% X% X% 


Auto Mar El 
Balco 
Be Forest 
Bcrlc 

Be Tel p k 
Buckinhm 
Cdn Javelin 
Cantor p a 
Canlan inv 
Daon Oev 
Finning 
Genstar 


Poseidon 
President 
Pryme 

Ouinto Mng 33633 IX 110 110 -3 IB 

RadO 79900 TX 215 725 * 5 TX 115 

Rainbow XIX 135 lOS 105 —25 IX 4? 

Rampart 7000 165 IX 16$ —H 190 X 

Rebel 0 18000 42 36 43 *4 m IS 

Redtern 3500 85 83 65 * 4 t4S 'X 

Redid Res 11900 125 100 100 -3t 215 X 

Regal 6400 55 4$ 45 -9 ITS X 

Regis 15500 33 X X -2 M X 

Richrpck 3000 X X X *2 65 29 

Rtdeau 3500 X 32 32 -6 100 32 

R AAountn 364X X 57 X -6 275 73 

Roanoke 5000 X X X —1 X 32 

Ruskin Dev XSOO 75 X 75 -I IX 63 

SJ res 7000 X X X 76 X 

Sahgua 23200 6t SS 62 —4 IX 35 

Samson 9500 65 X 65 IX X 

San Antonio 11900 X 69 69 * 4 IX 61 

San Rafael 9500 X 37*/$ 37*/$ - '/$ M 15% 


Kent Engy 7000 65 64 65 —1 142 57 

Klondex 975 IX m 112 -18 2X IS 

Knobv Lak 43000 300 2X 300 * 45 3X 124 

La Teko res 9700 X X » -2 IX X 

Laco Res 21100 110 101 110 * 5 165 74 


?X 105 Gt Nat Land 8700 IX 110 )X *25 131 95 Sands Mis 2300 3X 290 290 -X 4X 255 


Lansco pet 41500 71 x X 


Lar Petr 

Liberty 

Lincoln 


77 66 


24800 2X 2X 2X -IS 3)0 IX 
44445 3X 325 335 * 5 5% 300 

27709 975 887 975 * 8$10X XI 


LNn Mines XIX 195 )X 174- *2 395 IX 


3100 3X 2B 2B —45 4X 225 
455 IX 


1553$ 445 425 4X 
5600 $45 44 


Logtung 
Lorcan 
Lomex 

M CD Res 4000 100 95 100 

M M Prepn 52700 X X 75 -2 99 51 

Mactie 36900 3X X5 325 -5 3X X5 

Mcln Expl 5900 125 IX 125 -9 2X 100 


X 34 

165 55 


105 5) 


300 54 54 54 ... 

Marge Entr 10500 X 35 36 -9 75 19 

Mark V 6600 100 90 too IX X 

Mvrek 3300 X5 3X 3X 6%3X 

AAay Ralph 13236 3X 190 300 -10 375 149 

MconI Peel 41700 79 55 X *14 X 77 

AAeston Lke S06X 6W 47$ 565 * 9S6X 185 

Mid Canada IXIOO IX MS )X -5 168 115 

Mid Mtn 37000 B 73 B *5 165 X 

Mid North 4000 51 X X —S 90 4) 

Molco ind SOSOO 725 637 675 725 4N 

AAonogrm 2500 $5 5 5 6 $ 

Mont Gmd 88X 62$ 56? 575 — XXTS SX 

‘ ... ■ ISO- TtS 


Magnum 


Gregory 
Grouse 
Guk Cda 
Hal Roach 
Kaiser 
Keg Rest 
Keycorp 
K cycle 
Labatt A 
Massey 
Nor gest 
NW Sorts 
Potter A 
Potter B 
Proflex 
Renn Ind 
Sartoga 
Seaboard 
Taro Ind 
Web Knap 


7B $7 7 7 *1 7 

4500 X X X *2 85 45 

ISB $34% 33% 34% 35 31% 

9373 355 300 3X *X 375 2)0 

no $31% 31% 31% 39 X 

10725 XS 3X 285 *35 XO IX 

19 $7% 7% 7% 8 6 

kd 37X 235 ?n 225 —to 284 210 
3000 $73% 23% 23% 23% 23% 

1000 $8% 8% 8%*1% 1% 7% 
1829X 275 235 275 *15 275 IX 

47$ 3X 3X 3X 365 300 

4X5 IX 135 135 162 125 

233 IX IX )X -10 225 IX 

8500 25 X X *) 43% 10 

4XX IB IX IB 210 IX 

1600 $1? 12 1? 

600 $14 14 14 


Santa Sar 17000 490 435 490 910 3X 

Sask Wain 600 IX 125 IX —$ 165 65 

Scher Engy 76X0 165 121 IX *2 385 90 

72700 IX IX IX —S IX B 
4375 X 43 43 


Seahawk 

Senator 

Symour 

Shkna 

Sibola 


15325 4X X5 4X *25 


12 7 * 

14 10 

3B 


X 29 

2800 X 81 81 -9 IX B 

1000 76 76 76 -10 IX 55 

6000 X X 47 —3 100 35 

Sienna Oev 25500 106 85 X —IS IX X 

Silver Acor noo 85 85 15 152 X 

SIver Cloud 33500 X 41 SS *12 B 35 

Silver skik 6000 95 X X *5 110 X 

Sipald 13500 X 57 X 

Spectrum 
Sstanley 
Stateside 


1KI X 

3)600 X 63 X -2 B X 


)X X 


66300 310 300 300 -10 310 17$ 
Warrants and Rtshfs 
Nor ges wt 12000 IX IX IX IX 35 
Total sales, industrials: 779,519 

10 Advances. 8 Decline. 16 Unchanged 


6500 81 B B 

77600 IX in no 1B 85 

Surtalco Oe 3000 X 85 X 

Sunrise Co X7S 31 X X 

Sunshine 10400 IX MO IX 155 76 

Synrgv 4000 37 36 36 -I 75 25 

Tagus 118400 IX 125 135 *11 30b X 

Tally Res 6000 X 35 X *) B 27 


251 B 
115 25 


VANCOUVER CURB EXCHANGE 


Crk - ' 26400 500 4X . SOO 

2000 77 25 27 * 6% 45 X 

Mtn Stah '• 2900 $H% 14% 19 ■ 

. 13000 X 45 45 -3 B 35 


Acacia Min 2000 X X 

Adda 7000 32 27 

Aegean XTOO 97 7$ 

Ainsworth SDOOO X X 

Ajoan /j)2&.8S^_7i 

S!w0 X fS 


Mtneer M 
Mundee 
MUStO El 




9000 no X no 


X) B 


29000 119 106 in -13 2X lOS 


Mutual Res 17500 X B X —5 2X B 

NWGro Pr MX IX IIS 185 200 165 

Nesbik Mn 14918 IX IX IX *X2X 100 

New Aston 71X0 m 11$ ns —17 2X 11$ 

N Cinch 257B ?X 2X 2X -X 3B 121 


Nwest Shw I32ax IX 16) 


-14 225 91 


N Frontier 57775 495 4X 47$ -10 7% 31 
NcwhawK I6n0 105 95 ns -1 IX 75 

New Mmex nsoo 2X 2X TX -15 465 185 

New Nadna 2200 MS tX tX -15 3X no 

N Privtr 19X0 X 47 X 85 33 

New Scope 4jB IX tX IX -X 280 WO 


New tvee 


9132 X 65 65 -5 ni 45 


Cal Oev nw 113*^ n*4 n%-i tf% i% 
nmX 9000 80 75 75 * 9 B 35 

Norco 34400 4X 4B 4X *X 5 ?X 

Norei Res M500 B X X -5 NO 67 

Nor Quest 63X 215 tX IX -W 365 17$ 

Nortek En I22B $17% 12 t? - % 12% 5% B«*wv 

' ~ 48555 548 495 525 - 15625 XO 


AITna'lntf 
All SI 

Amador 
Amark Ex 
AmigD Svr 
Amore 
Annie lake 
Antrim Res 
Arbor Res 
Argent! 

Arles Res 
Vizako Mn 
Ark Energy 
Armor Res 
Arrowhd 
Artllery 
Ashcrok Rs 
Ashnoia 
Aunrs Mng 
Avaianctie 
Avance ink 
Avcroii 
Backer Res 


X *8 85 42 

X -2 68 77 

97 *27 MO X 

42 -n 60 37 

a 

47 -8 B 45 

145 55 

5 185 5$ 

181X 225 200 315 -15 4B' 300 
I SX 35 35 35 65 X 

44400 )X 1)5 IX *4 IB 36 

13000 X X X *3 60 35 

3500 76 


Tamarind 

Tandem 

Terramar 


40000 34 32 32 


88 X 


I6SB 55 
11800 95 
7300 185 IX IB 


IX 


34790 179 IX IX -24 W7 41 


WSDO 9S 
16X0 in 


X -2 
WO -IS ITS 
*3 75 
-35 2 


23 


15317 265 225 225 

3B0 IX 135 IX *15 225 IX 

6000 43 X X -4 45 23 

9SDB 115 W5 W6 -6 IX X 

22900 355 325 34$ -5 415 IX 

XO X X X -W IX 79 

X 


34300 76 X 76 * 2 90 26 

4000 60 60 60 100 X 

7500 KM no 101 *1 IX 85 

95B 71 65 X *7 100 65 

200 340 240 240 -9 3X 2X 

Tracer Res 717X' 4X 400 440 *n 490 99 

Tran Pac .. -IMIIB « ,.X 

Tungp res 3000 X 55 56 ' ~92 S) 

Tnk mng 8600 45 43 42 —3 IX 42 

Uke raior 19600 tX K» W» ~1$ 162 X 

Untd Gunn 4500 56 56 56 90 X 

Univei inOO 40 35 X —4 X X 

val 0‘Or 7305X 3B 2X 275 * IS 790 95 

Expl 18000 66 62 64 * 2 WO S6 

5700 IX 145 MS -W WO 72 
I04WD 165 ns 125 -X 165 IIS 
Weaco res 31500 1W 75 WS *X IW 75 

West J Pete ISB 200 IX 300 *n 275 IX 

West Trend 15000 2X 2X 225 * 5 40$ 185 

nSBO 74 7) 72 *2 2X X 

9X0 X 65 61 -3 IX B 

1)300 ISS Mt 146 *5 WO 75 

1300 X B 83 -5 IX X 

SQIOD m MS ITS *27 2W WO 


Tor cal 
Tormex 


viscount 

warstar 


wildcat 

Witdrooe 

Wllwood 

wmdarra 

Zodiac 


ATWESTCQAST 
S/&1NGS, WE'RE 
LARGEENOUGH 
TO:»»VEYOU. 

BUT SMALL ENOUGH 
TO CARE. 


X 

X295 

IS tx 

M» 260 2X 2X *5 275 


56t» 29$ m 775 
25500 X 60 75 


N Hart res 7XM 46 43 45 


NS Res 

NRO M$e 277X 460 195 4X 

Energy 62X IW 9** Pi 


X 27 


U4B 465 415 415 -25 4 3X 

IX I3t *1 IX X 

6 % M3 

n*^ r* 

X 43 *9 75 X 

OMe nikX 174 IV 169 exsa IX 

Otari 2Xie XXX X 25 

Onau Res 5liX 2X 255 2X *a3W XO 

Oiec A 3WK tx IX WS «$ V5 IX 

Pe Umw 1740 225 XS 22S • 15 MO 158 

as 41 43 «l tx 41 

“ X 5- 


Beach OeW 
Beaver GM 


BMC on 
BonnevMe 


XO X 
WB 85 
2X8 X 
45318 73 


-t X 


TIB tx IX 145 

343X as UO WS *1 X5 

XB X 45 6$ -8 W5 

17W IX IX IX -8 348 

law 161 tx U9 


Amark w 
Amore w 
Ark w 
Artillerv • 


75B 17 
3X00 21 
l2We 49 


Denar wts 
Eleclra w 
EMwadP w 


P Cigrew 9ttM 4X 4W 

PacHx tm 7X0 IW WO 

P4 Adwren 7$MI 47 


131 96 

X -a a X 

7M TM IX •X 1 MD 

67m m 179 XI *x w m 

nm X 4' M *7 • X 

i)4t m m mm m 

>7X6 M ?:■. jy, •> 7X SS 

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$ 

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11 
6 
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12 
3 
17 
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25 

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6% 

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6% 

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-8 66 
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aunfRangmi 



At seems everywhere you 
turn these days, the personal 
touch just isn't always there 
like it used to he. The corpo¬ 
rate financial giants sei'ms to 
be treating their customers 
like customers instead ot like 
ptHiple 

At VVestcoasI Savings we re¬ 
fuse to belK've that bigger al¬ 
ways means better. 

We're not a large financul empire stre^riung across 
(he country. But we re large enough to offer vou 
almikst every serv ice the* banks can itfli'r. And small 
enough to provide a tew' that thin can't, services 

likA* 

Primr ' a c htiquing savings ai count tor those' over 
(hat pays ctmipcHitive inU'rest 

The Weblmaslrf a chequing account I'spc'tuU^ for 
(hitse uruic'r 55 with many benefits including 
miHithIv inti'ffsi 


Insurance is av.iiKibIc' .it 
every branch and Personal 
Counselling from vour 
Branch Managers All De¬ 
posits are fuliv guaranteed. 
We provide you vcith hill in¬ 
ter-branch kinking, six day 
service, and extended bank¬ 
ing hours. 


But the best part o( our 
service is our people. All our 
staff trv to K'helpful, tnendly and eftkien! - nt^ver 
too busy to help 

So. if you're tircKi pf bckng treaU'd like' a numbc'r 
instead of a name*, come* and talk to us we ll 
listen 


MfeSTGOAST SAVINGS 
CDEDIT UNION 


1 argi'enough to s«*rvc* vou Small en«>ugh to care 









































I 


aUSIHE33 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July Zl. 1980 7 



Gold rush up Amazon 

Brazilian prospectors heading for the hills 


How to save gasoline — in French fashion 


Diet-conscious French Ligier midget gets 95 
miles-per-gallon from its 45cc engine and can 
attain speed of 28 miles-an-hour. Vehicle, 


which is slightly more than six-feet long and 
four feet wide, was unveiled in Paris this week. 
It will go on sale next month for $4,150. 


RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (UPI) — 
There’s an old-fashioned gold rush in 
Brazil’s Amazon region. 

Prospectors have struck it rich on a 
remote ridge called Naked Mountain 
— Serra Pelada—deep in the tropical 
forest in northern Para state. 

Authorities figure that an average 
of 912 ounces of gold nuggets and dust 
are being sifted out each day. Some 
call it the biggest gold strike in Brazil 
this century — or at least the biggest 
the government has found out about. > 

The mining techniques haven’t 
changed in 300 years. ’The diggers 
scoop out the earth and then use 
water and a pan to splash off the 
gravel, leaving the heavy yellow 
metal at the bottom of the pan. 

’THE LUCKIEST MAN so far has 
been Jose Lino Cavalcanti who found 
a 240-ounce nugget worth $84,000 to 
him. 

Word of the strike began to spread 
in January. Since then thousands of 
"garimpeiros" or Brazilian prospec¬ 
tors have set out for the mountain, 
many of them living up to the image 
of the dirty, bearded, foul-smell¬ 
ing gold-seeker. 

They come by 20-minute charter 
flight from the town of Maraba, if 
they have $80, about a month’s pay. 
Or they go by dirt road to within 17 
miles of the mountain and thence by 
foot for one to three days, depending 
on luck. 


In Maraba it now is difficult to find 
laborers. The local bank has gone 
unpainted. Even in the neighboring 
state of Maranhao, part of the rice 
harvest may be in danger because of 
an exodus for the gold fields. 

’THE NEWS WEEKLY Veja calcu¬ 
lated the daily income of Naked 
Mountain at a half-million dollars per 
day at current international prices. 

But the magazine said if the Naked 
Mountain output continues, Brazil 
still will have official production 
this year of only 12 tons — 384,000 
ounces — of gold compared with 
South Africa’s 800 tons or 25.6 million 
ounces. 

’"This discovery is not going to 
change the balance of payments defi¬ 
cit,” said Planning Minister Antonio 
Delfim Neto. 

But the federal government has 
achieved on important victory at 
Naked Mountain. Federal police and 
authorities have moved in to provide 
law and order and buy up all the gold. 
In May they reportedly ousted 3,000 
gamblers, gun slingers and drug 
pushers. 

’THAT IS NO MEAN FEAT consid¬ 
ering the situation elsewhere in the 
Amazon. In the city of Manaus, one 
state congressman charged that at 
only one of many gold panning sites in 
Amazonas state, 528,000 ounces of 


gold were extracted clandestinely 
last year. 

Congressman Humberto Michiles 
said large quantities are extracted 
that completely escape government 
control and taxes. He said it goes ”to 
a small mafia of financiers.” 

At Naked Mountain government 
agents pay $12 per gram of gold — 
$336 an ounce. The price is higher 
in Brazil’s industrial capital Sao 
Paulo 1,800 miles to the south. But the 
prospectors do not complain much. 

“It's easier for a man with gold to 
die along the way than for him to 
strike it rich on the asphalt of Sao 
Paulo,” one prospector was quoted as 
saying. 

And the government already has 
stopped giving more licenses for 
prospecting at Naked Mountain in 
another move to control the action. 

’THE ACTUAL SITE covers only a 
few acres and its center looks like a 
moonscape with square craters dug 
out by the prospectors. Around the 
outside sit the hou.ses and shacks of 
gold diggers and businessmen. 

Prospectors bought the right to 
work 18-square-foot plots of earth and 
some have dug down 60 feet. 

While work goes on at Naked Moun¬ 
tain, prospectors talk about “a bigger 
gold seam” Just two days by boat 
down the Itaciunas River, over three 
waterfalls, and. . . 


Open seas vital to U.S. effort 


NEW YORK (UPI) — 
Because the U.S. is a 
“have-not” nation with re¬ 
spect to many essential 
raw materials, safe and 
open sea lanes are vital to 
Its well-being, says the 
head of a major shipbuild¬ 
ing firm. 

John Gilbride, chairman 
of Todd Shipyards Corp., 
said he firmly believes we 
are in a “struggle for sur- 
vivar'’with the communist 
' world and that our ability 
to import strategic com¬ 
modities will determine the 
outcome of that struggle. 


The United States im 
ports between 90 per cent 
and 100 per cent of its co¬ 
balt, chromite, manganese 
and titanium, among the 20 
or so strategic materials 
that are necessary to our 
economy. Cobalt, chromite 
and manganese imports 
come mainly from .south¬ 
ern Africa and the U.S.S.R. 

We import from Austra¬ 
lia about 88 per cent of our 
titanium, whose light 
weight, strength and resis¬ 
tance to corrosion makes it 
indispensable in the manu¬ 
facture of aircraft, jet en- 


rp 


PERCENT 


G.LC 

Guaranteed for 3.4 & 5 year terms 
Interest payable annually 

Coiraiiteett rates .also available for 182 year terms 
Attractive i.atos foi interest payable serm-anmialy 


gines and to the aerospace 
industry. More than 8,000 
pounds of titanium go into a 
Boeing 747. 

Even though Australia as 
a friendly nation would be 
willing to sell us titanium, 
it must be safely transport¬ 
ed over 7,000 miles of 
ocean. 

Gilbride is convinced 
“the Soviet objective is not 
necessarily a shooting war 
hut to ... disrupt the flow of 
materials to the Western 
world. There is little ques¬ 
tion that the Russians are 
preparing to challenge us 
on the seas, perhaps In the 
I’ersian Gulf, In the China 
Sea, or from a Cuban naval 
base,” Gilbride said. 

While noting that as a 
shipbuilder his views might 
sound self-serving, Gil¬ 
bride said he feels “we’ve 
got to build up our ovm 
merchant fleet to carry our 
strategic materials and 
we’ve got to beef up our 
naval strength to be able to 
defend our sealanes. 

"Control of the seas has 
always been central to 
strong nations.” he said. 
"In the case of this coun¬ 
try, the largest trading na¬ 
tion in the world and large¬ 
ly dependent on foreign 
raw material resource, it is 
essential. 

“The quality of our naval 
ships is outstanding, but we 
need, more of them,” Gil¬ 
bride said. “The U.S. ship¬ 
building mobilization base 


is contracting at the same 
time the Soviets are under¬ 
taking massive growth in 
the blue water component 
of its Navy.” 

Todd Shipyards has a 
major role in building U.S. 
Navy ships. It has a $1.5 
billion contract from the 
Navy ^ build 25 guided 
missil^rigates, which will 
be deliver^ by 1985. 

Speaking of our m.er- 
chant fleet, Gilbride said 
the bulk of our overall Im¬ 
ports is carried by ships 
flying foreign flags. “The 
volume of U.S. trade,and 
commerce carried by U.S. 
ships is less than 5 per¬ 
cent,” he said. 

’This figure, while accu¬ 
rate, is somewhat mislead¬ 
ing however. 

Philip Loree, chairman 
of the Federation of Ameri¬ 
can-Controlled Shipping, 
noted that 38 to 42 per cent 
of U.S. imports are carried 
hy American-owned ships 
flying Liberian or Panama¬ 
nian flags of convenience. 

Loree disputes the need 
for additional U.S.-flag 
merchant vessels. In event 
of national emergency, 
registration of U.S.-own^ 
foreign flag carriers would, 
revert to the U.S., he said. 

“I think it is far more 
important to stockpile the 
Strategic raw materials 
necessary to our economy 
than to build additional 
ships that might become 
white elephants,” Loree 


Market takes holiday 




Crown Trust 

Member canacw Deposit msuratKC Corporation 
1306 Douglas St Victoria. BC V8W 263 I604l 333 3771 
Rates subiect to change without notice 


TORONTO (CP) — 
Prices were down slightly 
in very quiet trading on the 
Canadian bond market this 
week. 

The short end of the mar¬ 
ket was down 20 cents Fri¬ 
day. Mid-, long-term, pro¬ 
vincial and corporate 
issues were down one-half 
a point. 

’The short end of the mar¬ 
ket was down $1 from last 
week. Mid- and long-term; 
provincial and corporate 
issues were all down $1.50. 

Day-to-day money was 
available at 9 per cent Fri¬ 
day. Three-month treasury 



soankh peninsula 

- - savins 

credit union 



Import Cm 
SpodaMt 

UltOOUOLM 
Mt-tm 
■ CK 


added. 

Loree agrees with Gil¬ 
bride, however, that “we 
need a strong Navy to pro¬ 
tect our sealanes, our mer¬ 
chant ships and those of our 
allies.” 


Terminal 
interest 
only mild 

CALGARY (CP) —Work 
is going ahead on the 
Prince Rupert grain ter¬ 
minal, but some members 
of the six-company consor¬ 
tium involved in building it 
are less enthusiastic than 
others. 

“They know they’re 
going into a situation where 
they’re going to lose 
money,” John C^ark, Unit¬ 
ed Grain Growers spokes¬ 
man, said in an interview. 

“You can’t expect them 
to be enthusiastic. The par¬ 
ent companies are intense¬ 
ly preoccupied with the 
lower grain deliveries this 
year. 

’"The capital costs are 
bad enough; $200 million at 
lO-per-cent interest is a hell 
of a lot of money. But that’s 
small compared to the hor¬ 
rendous operating costs.” 

Clark said UGG has no 
intention of pulling out of 
the project, but added its 
financial commitment is 
relatively much smaller 
than each of the three Prai¬ 
rie wheat pools. Other 
members of the consor¬ 
tium are Cargill Grain Co 
Ltd. and Pioneer Grain Cc 
Ltd. 


Coca-Cola’s wineries 
after $1 billion sales. 

The Wine Spectrum growing force 


Cel«nl>t WnlMnftwi Pm 

ATLANTA — The Ustlng 
begins. Eighteen glasses in 
front of each place. In 
time, each will be filled. 
Into the first is poured 
Great Western Naturel 
Champagne. Six glasses 
later, a sample of 1978 Jo- 
hannisberg riesling from 
The Monterey Vineyard. 
The 10th glass contains 
Taylor California Cellars 
burgundy, while the 16th is 
Cinzano kosher asti spu- 
mante. • • 

Other wines, each one 
different, find their way 
into the remaining glasses. 
What a spectrum of wines! 
Where am I? At a major 
wholesale firm in New 
York or a wine club in San 
Francisco? No, I’m in At¬ 
lanta, Ga., at the Coca-Cola 
Co. 

Coke? Atlanta? Wine 
lovers should put aside the 
Image of soft drinks and 
realize that Coca-Cola has 
a new corporate arm. The 
Wine Spectrum, and is de¬ 
termined to become a 
dominant force in the 
American wine market. 

Coke created those con¬ 
troversial ads in which 
Taylor California Cellars, 
a new Coke creation, an¬ 
nounces the names of well- 
known competitors they 
claim to have bested in 
blind tastings. In a single 
year Coke bought Califor¬ 
nia’s Sterling Vineyards 
and the Monterey Vineyard 
and New York’s Taylor 


Wine Co. In 1979 Coke con¬ 
tracted to import Cinzano 
products from Italy. 

Last month, less than 
four years after Coke went 
Into wine, there were 178 
different labels under the 
Coca-Cola banner, and The 
Wine Spectrum was poised 
to become the nation’s' 
third largest wine com¬ 
pany, trailing only Gallo 
and Heublein’s United 
Vintners. Projections call 
for sales of $l billion a year 
by 1990. 

While wine will never 
show the profit-to-invest- 
ment ratio of soft drinks, 
rising wine consumption 
suggests that The Wine 
Spectrum’s future will be 
rose. 

The Sterling line has 
been streamlined. The 
widely respected Richard 
Peterson has been given a 
free hand at ’The Monterey 
Vineyard and has blended 
the generic and varietal 
wines for Taylor California 
Cellars. Peterson also is 
working on upgrading New 
York’s Taylor and Great 
Western wines and has 


been cohsufting with Cin¬ 
zano in Italy to help devel¬ 
op a new line of table wines 
for the American market. 


CGF/jXIOTD) 



Advertising 

helps 

good things 
happen. 


Terry Spence 

C-FAX President and General 
Manager Met Cooper.congrai 
uiaies Terry Spence Aho re 
cenily received two major 
Canadian news awards A 
documentary on the life of the 
late W A C Bennett was 
named the top radio docu 
mentary of the year m British 
Columbia by the Radio and 
Television News Directors As 
socialion The sarrte documen 
tary was the Honourable Men 
tion winner m the RTNDA s na 
fional competition. 

Terry Spence is Vice-President 
of C-FAX News and Informa 
tion programming As well as 
being featured newscaster or 
the major C-FAX morning 
news. Terry now co-hosts the 
daily Talk It Over " program 
with Bev Sinclair from 10 00 
a m to noon 


bills traded at an average 
of 9.3 per cent, down from 
10.10 last week, and six- 
month bills at 10.15 per 
cent, down from 10.39 per 
cent. 

Analysts said the market 
was quiet this week due to 
an overload of new issues in 
dealer’s Inventories and a 
weaker U.S. Treasury 
market. 

The decline was initiated 
by the dealer community, 
with accounts sitting on the 
sidelines. 


NOTHING’S 

CHEAP. . 
tbnr days, but tome 
lhln|t» tore look It! If 
your prioted matter 
make* you look 
cheap, ft'* coating you 
bu*ine**. For good 
quality printlng at 
aemlUe price*. try 

IDEALETTER 

SERVICfS ltd 

2tU Gftnmtmt St. tn-MM 


FAST 
VOLVO 
SERVICE 


EDWARD 

motors ltd. 


^ Van Isle Windows 

MAKES 
GOOD CENTS 
FOR YOU,00 




You can 
afford us. You 
can’t afford not to 
find out about us! 


O Storm wtndowf* and doors 
O Thomio rsplscsmsnt wdndow w 
• Nomt conotruetton wdsdoms and doors 

O Scraana 


Wa'ra your Victoria manufacturer of Energy 
Saving Window Systems. Buy from us — it 
makes good cents. And everyone can use 
some of that tfieee days. Please give us a 
cell for any of your needs. 


VAN ISLE WINDOWS 

401 DAVID ST. 

383-7128 

• Awninge 

• B,C. Hydro finenctog 

• Free in-home eeUmetes 

• Factory inatoiUne 


/ 









































8 THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 


CANADA 


Pizza and beer her heart’s desire 


RICHMOND, Va. (CP) — 
Shirley Chappell of Toron- 
(o. the world's latest heart 
transplant patient, has sur¬ 
prised her doctors with a 
craving for pizza and beer. 

Twenty-four hours after 


receiving a new heart, Mrs. 
Chappell, 45, sat up in bed 
Friday and said: “I'd like a 
large pizza and glass of 
Molson’s Light beer more 
than anything eise in the 
world.” 


MALAHAT ACREAGE 

Approx. 12 wooded acres with creek. Near 
summit and Spectacle Lake. Beautiful pri¬ 
vate building sites ottered now by owners tor 
$49,500. Power and ample water. 


478^9338 


92 ACRES 

7 MILE CIRCLE — ZONED R1 

(7500 Sq. Ft.) Mostly rocky with panoramic 
views. Treed and parklike. Large older resi¬ 
dence of generous proportions. Exclusive 
with D.F.H. REAL ESTATE. Call (no toll) for 
details. 

BETTY HILL 477-8972 (Res.) 

JAMIE MacfiREGOR 721-0084 (Rts.) 

or 477-7291 anytimo 

D.F.H. 

REAL ESTATE LTD. 




But Mrs. Chappell, a 
mother of four, will have to 
watt a while for her feast. 

She is on a liquids-only 
diet in the Intensive care 
unit at the Medical College 
of Virginia, where she will 
remain for two or three 
weeks. And beer Isn’t on 
the hospital menu. 

"She hasn't able been 
able to eat pizzas for quite a 
few years because she has 
been on a low-salt diet,” 
said her sister-in-law, 

f MAnHEWS AGENCIES ^ 


SHELVING 
STORE FIXTURES 


^ 3St-4123 J 


Dorothy Graham, who vi¬ 
sited Mrs. Chappell in her 
room Friday. 

“But I know she's missed 
it and she said today she’d 
love a beer and a large 
pizza more than anything 
else in the world.” 

Doctors are maintaining 
a round-the-clocl( watch on 
Mrs. Chappell. They say 
she is making satisfactory 
progress after her opera¬ 
tion Thursday. 

She is given a 60-per-cent 


chance of surviviM the 
next three months. 

“We are taking it one day 
at a time,” said her cardio¬ 
logist, Dr. Michael Hess. 

“We laughed and chatted 
and there were a few 
tears,” Mrs. Graham said 
of her visit. “Shirley is still 
very weak, but she was 
asking me to bring her a 
book and her knitting. And 
she wanted a television set 
and a radio.” 

Mrs. Chappell has* been 



B.G. LAND A INSURANCE AGENCY LTD. 

530 BROUGHTON ST. 388-5555 


It s not quantity it's 
quality!! List your prop¬ 
erty with us. With our 
controlled number of 
listings we can offer 
maximum servicing and 
maximum market expo¬ 
sure guaranteeing max¬ 
imum dollar return on 
your real estate' invest¬ 
ment. People satisfac¬ 
tion before quotas and 
volume charts. 



CHUMMY 

CRABBE 

383-2089 

Residence 


On Vnneoaver 
Island there is a 
new number for 
quality book 
printing: 

656-0171 

ASK FOR ONE OF 
OUR SALES STAFF TO, 

CALL ON YOU 

Manning I Voss 



P.O. Box 2oOft 
Sidney. B.C. V8L 4C I 


THE McGregors^’ 

Marg and Glen 

LET'S TALK REAL ESTATE 


GOT MONEY TO INVEST? 

Consider invesHng m your own mortsage. Many mortgages have a clause 
wtMch allows you to m^e payments ^ principal on anmversary dales oi the 
mongage, ^y you have a $50,000 modgaga at 12%, with payments of 
$515.95 monthly, lo be made over a period o( 26 years. If you were to take 
advantage ol a payment of principal ctauae and were lo pay off 10% of the 
prtncilpal at the end of each year of the mortgage, you would reduce your total 
coat of the mortgage by over $78,000 and your mortgage would be In full 
in seven years mslead of 25- Annua) payments ol less than 10% of the 
principal amount wll stiN reflect dramatic reductions in the total cost of your 
mortgage. It is worth looking mto 


nmmoFsmm 


yoik bonw Th» Mciiragart h«v« ovw 
TO ynart ot p,ot»»nnM •ie«n«AC« «i Itw 
Viclorta RmI Esiaw MwkM — Wt ba 
plMand to gno you • Machnt Evaluatan ol 
yM proewty (no ofcbgabon) luol caN 

“Thp McGrpgora'* 
384-8001 (Res ) 477-3675 


THE 

SIGN 

ML 

ISELLSj 


N 


NEW 1980 
CHRYSLER CORDOBA 


Economical 6-cylincter. 
automatic. Stock No 
60291 


SAU 
fMCE 9RLI 



3200 DOUOLAS ST. 
382-2313 72: 


GOOD NEWS 

MOUNT DOUGLAS ESTATES 

HURRY! 

15 HOMES ALREADY SOLD, 5 
ONLY REMAINING IN THIS 
PRIME GORDON HEAD LOCATION. 

Best value on the market today! 

SOME FEATURES INCLUDE: 


* Fantastic location against Mt. Doug Park. 
Close to the city, schools, recreation 
facilities, shopping. 

* Shake roofs. 

* Complete wood sidirtg exteriors. 

*. 2'A bathrooms finished. 

* 3 ar>d 4 Bedroome. 

* Enciosed garagas (no carports). 

* 2 Fireplaces, finished family rooms off 
kitched. 


* Heavy insulation and thermopane windows. 

* SkyMghts. 

* Stained glass windows. 

* Vaulted ceilings, some finished in cedar. 

* Quality finishing throughout. 

* Citatione cabinets. 

* Ceianese carpets. 

* FuNy landscaped tots. 

* S-Vear warranty. 


OPE* HWSE WEEKMIS1-7 P.M. WEEKEIIIS 2-5 P.M. 

Drive out Shelbourne and turn right (just before Mt. Doug Park) into Pobinwood 


PRICED FRCM 
$118,500 

For more information 
call Ron 364-1101 
or 381-2376 

TOD- 

HACKETT 

"Building a 
BaMar Way” 



OPEN 

HOUSE 

SUN. 2-4 P.M. 
BLUE JAY WAY 

Close to Nanaimo at Cedar 


Be sure and see this lovely 3-bedroom rancher with 
family room, old brIcK fireplace, vented kitchen barbe- 
que and planter. Large 83 x ISO ft. lot. Home is 
approximately 2060 sq. ft. Only $78,900. Call collect 
— courtesy to ell up-lsland realtors. MLS. 


HEATHER GAMMON 

477-0141 385-8814 

;; 

iThe Permane nt 1 



ESTABLISHED BOARDING 
AND INVESTMENT PROPERTY 

The most exceptional 6-acre boarding stable avail¬ 
able! Conveniently located near Cordova Bay, the 
result of 12 years of dedication to a dream. Some 
features Include the 3-bedroom, full basement 
owners' residence with massive sundeck over¬ 
looking the property, a fine 14-staM barn, huge 
Illuminated riding ring, 7 spacious corrals, all 
Immaculately kept. (MLS). A must see for the 
discriminating Investor! 

A PRIME INVESTMENT PROPERTY 
AND OFFERED AT $275,(X>0. 

FOR further information , call 

ROBIN and 
HELEN ESTLIN 

388-5464 Pager 528 
Office: 381-3131 
OPEN 9-9, MON.-SAT. 


NkLnI ( Iswc IM. 

REALTY WORLD 


NEED CREDIT? 
OPEN A NEVOLVINS^I 
CHARGE ACCOUNT 
TODAY! 



OPEN 7 DAYS- 
DAILY 10 to 6 
SUNDAY 11 to 5 


BUY NOW AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SUPER SAVINGS ON 
BRAND NEW QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS BEFORE WE TAKE 
INVENTORY ON THE LAST DAY OF THIS MONTH. 



CNESTEinELf SWTES 
CMIK-IEGUMIS 
Um - FATN FMMTIK 
IMTTKSS mi Ml MMS 
NMxdlUTUKM 

cmumiumima 


F IcOLWOOD-LANGFORD 

urnitureland 

1610 Idand Hwy. Tel. 478-1921 

(Su Mile Market/ 


MmO MM SMTES 


UTCI8I KTS 

MM suras 

MflUSrSTBK 

raSTNIMBMIS. 

MBflETt 


told she will be able to 
enjoy that pizza and beer 
when she gets home, Mrs. 
Graham said. 

Meanwhile, Michael 
Rowatt, an Ig-year-old Ca¬ 
nadian Armed Forces pri¬ 
vate from CFB Borden who 
was the donor of the heart 
Mrs. Chappell received, 
was buried today in his na¬ 
tive Richard's Landing, 
Ont., 32 kilometres east of 
Sault Ste. Marie. 

Rowatt died Thursday at 
Toronto General Hospital 
of injuries he received in a 
car accident near Colling- 
wood, Ont., Wednesday. 

His father, Neil, said 
Rowatt had decided to do¬ 
nate his heart to science 
two years ago when he ob¬ 
tained his driver’s licence 
and filled in the attached 
donor permission card. 

Surgeons from Rich¬ 
mond flew to Toronto to 
remove Rowatt’s heart and 
quickly returned to per¬ 
form the operation on Mrs. 
Chappell, who had flown to 
Virginia last week. 

Surgeons in Canada arc 
no longer performing heart 
transplants. Mrs. Chappell 
had developed a rare heart 
disease as a result of a 
pregnancy. 

Without the transplant 
she could have expected to; 
live oniy six months, doc¬ 
tors said. 


Bank’s 
sorry ■ 
for snag 

TORONTO (CP) — The 
Bank of Canada has apnin- 
gized for not aliowing a 
young mother to cash a $100 
savings bond beionging lo 
her three-year-oid son who 
was killed in a highway 
accident. 

When Lisa Bevelander, 
33. tried to cash the bond 
two months ago at her local 
bank three years after her 
son's death, she was told 
the federal bank wouldn't 
clear it. 

Although she said she 
had submitted a death cer¬ 
tificate with the bond. Bank 
of Canada officials re¬ 
quired a seal from the fu¬ 
neral home as well. 

But Ms. Bevelander was 
unable to trace the business 
that had handled the funer¬ 
al arrangements after her 
son Aaron's death because 
it had gone out of business. 

She said she explained 
her difficulty to Bank of 
Canada officials in Toron¬ 
to, who demanded proof of 
Aaron’s death from provin¬ 
cial records. 

“I knew there were going 
to be problems,” .said Ms. 
Bevelander, wlio said she 
was unable to face dealing 
with the bond after her son 
was killed. "But I had no 
idea it would be as bad as 
this.” 


UPLANDS RANCHER 


This beautiful Uplands axacutlva homa providas tha 
discriminating buyar with ona-floor Hiring in a truly coun¬ 
try ckib-atmoaphara. Faaturaa Includa aunitan living room 
with walMo-wall rock firaplaca, larga dlnirtg room, gour- 
mat kiteban with aating araa, larga family room with wat 
bar and firaplaca, with sHding doors throu^ to larga patio 
araa adjoining irwouiKl awImmloQ pool, thraa larga 
badroomt plua 3 bathrooms and saurta with huga worix- 
shop and storaga araa adjoining tha doubla carport 
garaga. Call today on thia r>aw axclualva for your privata 
viawing. Asking $310,000. 

DALE BRIGGS 

385-7744 592-3978 

GARDNER REALTY (1979) LTD. 


OAK BAY TUDOR 

This beautiful home located close to Monterey 
School Is in excellent condition — just 3'A years 
oldl Provides a solid investment in a high-damand 
area (or a family man desiring a good location for 
his children. Main floor features larga living room 
with fireplace, large dining room with sliding doors 
to expansive sun deck, great kitchen with built-in 
Kitchenmaid dishwasher, custom built cabinets 
and eating araa, 4-piece bath, 3 bedrooms, 2-piece 
ensulte. Downstairs has bean professionally com¬ 
pleted, including family room with feature wall and 
fireplace, large billiard room with bullt-ina, 4th 
bedroom, 3-plece bathroom and laundry area. 
Priced to sell now at $119,500 with immediate 
occupancy. Exclusive. 

DALE BRIGGS 

385-7744 592-3978 

GARDNER REALTY (1979) LTD. 

• ( 7 24 


GORDON HEAD 



1812 LAFONTAINE CLOSE 

(OFF KENMORE. OFF ROSSITER) 

OPEN TO VIEW 

SAT. and SUN.. 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. 

CuMom-t)uilt. immaculate family home of 3 bedrooms. 2 fireplaces. 
11/ baths, outstanding decor, quality throughout, conveniently 
located on a qumt cul-de-sac. hancty to scho^s and recreational 
facilities VOL) MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE New on the market 
Asking $124,900. To preview call 

WAYNE BUTTERnELO, Natwnal Tnist Real EsUtt 

382-8101 or res. 479-7030 


OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. and SUN. 2-4 P.M. 
1876 GRANDVIEW 



GORDON HEAD SEAVIEWS!! 
ASKING $132,500 

An immaculate f^ily home in a most desirable 
area. 3-br.. LR with FP. Great views from the huge 
kitchen. DR and sundeck. Quality throughout, 
plaster walls and ceilings, W/W over hardwood, 
heavy shake roof. Don't fail to view this exclusive 
listing with your host. 

477-0141 HARVEY MERRin 652-9370 

477-0141 WALLY MICHAELS 4n4«84 , 

iTHE PERMANENT! 




COMPARE THIS 


33 


JRls Iff 





OPEN DAILY BY BUILDER 

2059 Norlhbrooke Dr. (off Canora) 
or phone 

CAMEO 

DEVELOPMENTS LTD. 


Quality new 3-bedroom 
landscaped home in a new 
subdivision in the Sidney 
Area. 

71,900 


12^4% MORTGAGE 


“IT WON T LAST. .. ' 

656-7712 


ISSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSj 

LOCATUm LOCAnOH! LOCATIOH! 


INVEST 

$119,000 

WISELY 



W THIS SOUND. ATTRACTIVE UPDATED 7 9UTE CONVERSION WtTM 
BEACON M»X PARK. DALLAS WATERFRONT AND COOK ST ^VVl^ 
ON ITS DOORSTEP FOR DETAILS AA» APPOINTMeNT ON THIS EXCLU¬ 
SIVE USTINQ. PLEASE CALL 


1B2-B101 oM 24 hr* 


JOAN BAXTER 


mz^enrim 


National Truat Co. (3440-A DowMaa) 



































































































































OPEN HOUSE SAT. and SUN. 2-4 P.M. 
1475 HAMILTON 

SEARS MALL SPECIAL HOME? 


All you’ll ever want in a four-bedroom home with den and family 
room. Beautifully cared for home. Large dining room, large kitchen 
with built-in nook. Developed basement. Workshop and garage. 
Secluded back yard, grapes and fruit trees. Ornamerifar ownent 
fence. $106,000. iuii' ' 


477-4118 PAT FORBES 381-2233 

_ OCEAN CITY REALTY ^ 


INTRODUCING 

Brentwood 
Village Townhomes 

1184 CLARK ROAD — BRENTWOOD BAY 

18 TWO-BEDROOM HOMES 

Ccj^Ims 

OPEN TO VIEW 

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 
1:30 to 5:00 
WEEKDAYS 
2:00 to 4:30 

PRICED AT 

mm 

mm 


DONl MISS IT ... 


CLARK RD. OFF WEST SAANICH RD. 
ONE BLOCK NORTH OF WALLACE 
DRIVE IN THE HEART OF BRENT¬ 
WOOD VILLAGE SHOPPING AREA. 


FEATURES INCLUDE: 

A CHOKE OF TURK MFFERENT MOSaS 
A EHCtOSa OAMfiES 
A WOOO mniHM FMEPUCCS 
A MHLT-M MSHWUHEIS 
A VUILTD COLMtS M FEATMEI AIEAS 

A sKTumn M smiESic meu 

A nVE TIM MMAC WMHUWn 

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION BY 
HUM NUCKER CONSTRUCTION 
LTB. 

BRENTWOOD OFFICE 662-9155 


ANOTHER 

SUPERB RESIDENTIAL 
DEVELOPMENT BY 


Vfctoria 

Realty® 

380-3565 


NEW ISM ONNI 
$l>0fM HJtTCWACK 


I 7 litre. 4 cylinder, aulo- 
maHc Stock No. 80211. 


« 6036 «: 


SAU 

PRICE MLY 


3200 DOUGLAS ST. 
382-2313 IT. 


CONSIDERING SELLING? 

May I most strongly urge that you list your 
house or other real estate with me, Murray 
Lawson. You can be sure that you wiU be 
represented by a responsible, experienced real¬ 
tor who wlU work hard for you. spend his own 
money to advertise your house in the most 
advantageous manner, and get you action on it. 
This IS no sideline or hobby, its my chosen 
profession. Handling Real Elstate sales with 
integrity and in a professional manner is all 1 do 
for a living. 


OAK BAY 
OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY 1K)0-4:30 
1624 HAMPSHIRE RD. 

Nestled in the besrt of Oak Bay. thiw 
older 3 bedroom character home has 
retained all Its original warmth and 
charm; featuring a large entry, separate 
living and dining rooms each with Rre- 
plaoe. famlly-sised kitchen recently re¬ 
modeled including custom fk pk cabinets 
and built-in diahwaaher. A large 12^% 
mortgage that must be assumed. If 
you’re looking for quality and charac¬ 
ter, in a super location put this on your 
must see Ust. Just listed at $104,900. 


SAANICH 
PENINSULA 
JUST LISTED 
2110 BAKEKVIKW PLACE 

This well maintained newer 3 bedroom. 
IH bath, full basement home (4th bed¬ 
room or den down) is situated on a large 
80x177 landscaped lot. L-shaped living- 
room-diningroom, wall to wall through¬ 
out, modem kitchen with eating area, 
raised hearth stone fireplace, large sun- 
deok. Vendor has purchased. Realisti¬ 
cally priced at $79,500. 


contact MURRAY K. LAWSON 

Res. 592-2912 

PARK PACIFIC mVESTlOaiTS LTD. 

383-4124 

CALL 388-5464 ASK FOR PAGER 825 


0 

0 

0 

0 

I 

0 

0 


THE COLONIST. Sunday. July 27. 1980 9 

i=itz=u=tt=trs=it=irvt=i 

01 


FAIRFIELD 

BRAND NEW 

1141 McKenzie st. 

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2 to 4 pjn. 

Oft# of s kind In this desirsbie locstlon on s quiet 
str^ only rnknitas from wsterfront, the VIHege snd 
Bescon HUI Perk. OueNty constructed, totally en- 
erqy efficient 2 storey Tudor style, 4 bedrooms up. 
Many added feetim. $95,000. 

Phone 477-8t75 from 6 p.m. Saturday. 
Courteey to eqients 


fflr=ur=if=if=Jf=Jt=: Jr=Ji=Jr=if=if=ur=in 


0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 


NAMES in the NEWS 


EXCELLENT 

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 

IN VICTORIA 

Rare Franchise Opportunity 
This well-established Fast Food Business now In Its 
ninth year. 

2 complete operating outlets with extensive franchise 
territory, offering future expansion. 

Currently operating with absentoe ownership, show¬ 
ing excellent return. 

Please write: Mr. D. J. Green 

Victoria Press. Box 516 
Victoria. B.C. 


and BEAM 
* 87.500 

An excellent family home just 7 years old In an 
area of increasing values. This home features 4 
bedrooms (1 down), master with ensuite and large 
sundeck, overlooking^ a park-llke setting. Living 
and dining rooms have ceiling beams plus a 
floor-to-ceiltng brick fireplace. There is also a 
large sundeck overlooking the well-manicured 
lawns. Other features include a built-in vacuum 
system, greenhouse, large tool and storage area. 
All on a 50 x121' lot. (^ered at $87,500. For 
viewing please call 

GORDON JAMES 

Rat. Off. 

383-6518 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. RBALTY LTD. 


FAIRFIELD CONTEMPORARY 


OPEN HOUSE SUN. 1:304:30 
1735 FAIRHELD RD. 

A modern home of quality, built for the discriminating 
buyer. Three bedrooms, three bathrooms, two Hoor-io- 
ceiling rock fireplaces. aH thermopane windows, solid 
oak kitchen cabinets, family room, dining room, living 
room are ail of generous size. Minimum maintenance 
lot. Separate workshop and carport. Exclusive with 

RON KLIZS It 5n-5C43 (m.) tr SW4321 (kas.) 

$ 109,000 
JACK MEARS 
OAK BAY REALTY LTD 


Amin making pilgrimage 


BY 0WNER-<639 EAST SAANICH RD. 

« a HUTID INDOOR POOl-6oritaa> Saanaws 

Executtvs typB home mam floor 3200 sq tl —4 large bedrooms 
(one wilti fireplace, two wNti full bathrooms) plus mam bathroom 
with sunken M>. etc. Large living room with slone fireplace, formal 
dtnmg room, deluxe kitchen with 7 built-in appliances, Burma teak 
cabinels and bright eating area Laundry room Family room with 
stone firepiace. 2-piecepowder room for guests, etecfnc hot water 
heal, imported carpeting throughout, thermopane windows 
Lower level 26S0 sq. ft finished—46 ft indoor heated pool, 
rumpus room with bar and fireplace, change room and shower, 
separate toilei and vanity, pool and rumpus room lead onto private 
sunny paho with stone barbecue Separate 960 sq ft garage. -, 
acre of easy care landscaped grounds, low taxes 3 years old 
Asking S299.S<X) (X> Drive through our driveway, stop and look 
around, if you are interested make an appoinimont to view the 
interior. Principals only please 

656-3317 


A 2l yi'ar ()l(i ntphew of 
I’residrnl Carter, arre.sted 
on a charge of driving while 
intoxicated and in posses- 
sion of marijuana, was re¬ 
leased from jail in tiouslon. 
Tex., on .Saturday after 
posting! $800 bond. Poliec 
said Robert Michael Sta¬ 
pleton was arrested Friday 
nipht after he did not halt 
the rented car he was driv¬ 
ing at a stop sipn. Stapleton 
is the son of Ruth Carter 
Stapleton, the president's 
sister. 


U Nu. 7 : 1 . Burma's first 
prime minister, is on his 
way home after livinp II 
years abroad as a political 
outcast. All apparently has 
been forpiven by Gen. Ne 
Win, the Burmese stronp- 
man who ousted U Nu in 
1962. jailed him for four 


Andrew Luther. 70, the 
retired president of U.S. 
I’layinp Card Co., whose 
body was found in the bed¬ 
room of his home in Ma¬ 
deira in southwestern Ohio, 
had been stranpled. the 
Hamilton County coroner 
ruled Friday. 


I'he ex shah of Iran haar 
suffered another alTaek of 
fever, foreinp doctors in 
Cairo, Kpypt. to re-exam- 
ine him Ihorouphly .Satur ’ 
day but they could not pin 
down the cause of the un 
predictable ri.se in his tem¬ 
perature, medical sources 
said. 


^HE WE$$EX” 

GKACIOL'S LIVING IN OAK BAY 


If you buiklmg an elogant hofiNf in 

a tieauliful natural environment that retains the convenience 
of nearby schools and shoppong areas, look no lurther than 
The Weasex m Oak Bay 

Ueslled m lh« wooded surroundMiys of Ihe ftenderson- 
Lansdowne area twenty-seven spacious smgte-lamtly lots 
wiN be sold by pubkc auction on a one-per-person basit. 
before tbe end of this summer * ' VD 

The rapidly diminishing supply gf land ensures that ttuu 
development wiH be one of the lasi of rts kmd to be 
undertaken m the Oak Bay area 

Ihe upset prices wiN mckide iuN si*rvicir»>j sanitaiy and 
stfjrm sewers watermams. underground wiring -.adr’walk 
mstaSation. landscaping and k^ncong along f out Bay Hoad - 
and fjrruNTMjnlal street kghling 

IfMr C.094 yard Uptands GoN C4ub is wiffun easy walkutg 
duA-ttuu' and Uk* University of Vs,lofia i is less ttian a 

mrli away 

Ttv MijriM tpalrfy '.M Oak bay wiN b«' fib-eted t>- pruvMk' 
•nlw«-j4ed Witt) ‘.'ipw s <4 tiM- suiidivision plan t4fn< 

arv] • <yrMSrfi<>i«-. '4 -.jak- and any addrtiofiaf lofuriuation fftal 
tts-y ni-iy ii-juat 

Contact; Co-OramMor TIm MImmi 

Corporator a the Otanci of Oat Boy 
2167 oat Bay Avonoa. Vidoria.B.C. 

vm 1 C 2 


thewessex 


3311 


SOOKE PROPERTIES 

78x129 ft. approx. — Super building lot 
near golf course. High level location. 
Owner may take terms. $18,500. 

One Acre — beautiful treed lot with some 
ocean glimpses. Located west of SooKe. 
Piped water supply. $24,500. 

Poatantlal Three Lot Subdivision. — Lo¬ 
cated in Sooke Village. Services provided. 
Treed and level. $45,900. 

3.5 Acres — located in Sooke Village. 
Potential seven or eight lot subdivision. 
Treed with creek running through prop¬ 
erty. $59,900. 

SCOTT KENDREW 

COACH HOUSE REALTY LTD. 

381-5255 


.Saudi Arabia confirmed 
.Saturday that Idi Amin, the 
Ukundan dictator over¬ 
thrown in u coup last year, 
is in the Persian Gulf eoun 
try. But the official .Saudi 
news akeney quoted a re¬ 
sponsible source as sayink 
that the ex-president, a 
Moslem, is in the kinkdom 
nut as a refukec but to 
perform a pilf^imakc to 
the holy places of Islam. 

Prime Minister Mena- 
ehem Bekin, back home 
after a mild heart attack, 
celebrated his 67th birth¬ 
day .Saturday in Jerusalem 
and his aides said he will 
assume his full duties by 
Tue.sday followink nearly a 
month of convalescence. 

Tanya Roberts spent 
four months at a Toronto 
television school and nuw is 
the newest Charlie's Ankel. 
Ferry Davis, daukhter of 
broadcaster Fred Davis, 
spent $900 on TV actink 
school and now she's a 
waitress. Most of those who 
enrol in actink schools fail 
to land siknificant actink 
jobs, says Paul Tui, presi¬ 
dent of Metropolitan To¬ 
ronto's Bettor Business Bu¬ 
reau. 

The kuy stuck in the 
chimney wasn't .Santa 
Claus—-it was Richard 
Garcia fuilink in his at¬ 
tempt to ket into his broth¬ 
er's house in Bakersfield, 
Calif. Garcia. 20. fnrkot his 
key when he went to his 
brother's house about 2:30 
a m. Friday and since he 
didn't want to waken any¬ 
one, he decided to climb in 
throukh the chimney. 


years and then allowed him 
to leave Burma for Thai¬ 
land and eventually India. 

The Indian government 
has named G. S. Dhlllon, a 
6'tycar-old Sikh and for¬ 
mer speaker of the Indian 
Parliament, as hikh com- 
missiuncr to Canada. Dhil- 
lon was a senior member 
of Prime Minister Indira 
Gandhi's governink Con- 
gre.ss party. Dhillon fills 
the vacancy caused by the 
death of the previous high 
commissioner to Canada, 
Gen. T. N. Ralna. 

Picking your way 
through a steamy garbage 
dump is not what you would 
call the ideal way to spend 
a sunny afternoon. But 
Sharon and Patrick Mcln- 
erncy of Royal Oak. Mich., 
were rewarded for their ef¬ 
forts after searching a 
huge mound of garbage at 
the city's department of 
public works facility. Their 
prize: Mrs. Melncrney’s 
wedding ring, accidentially 
tossed into a garbage bag 
at home and then carted to 
the dump. 


Ronald Reagan plans to 
lea^e a secluded estate 
which was designed for 
Jacqueline Kenney Onas- 
sis for his Washington-area 
campaign residence. Pub¬ 
lished reports Saturday in¬ 


dicated the deal was all but 
final between Reagan and 
Texas Governor William 
Clements for rent of Clem¬ 
ents' Wexford Estate near 
Middleburg, Va., for four 
months. 


UPLANDS 

Gracious formal reception rooms blend with 
Informal family living In this 6-bedroom home 
situated on a gorgeous .63-acre lot. Lovely large 
living room with marble fireplace, circular stair¬ 
case, separate dining room Invites elegant en¬ 
tertaining. Big family kitchen with adjoining 
family room with fireplace, plus cosy den with 
fireplace and a billiard room In basement pro¬ 
vides the family with ample recreation areas. 
MLS $295,000. 

MRS. MARILYN WDDDWARD 477-2722 
RO^lhlSt or38440D1 


■HfXIHAtOSVtn r>NAL»A RtA. IvJM 








































































ID THE COLONIST. Sunday. July 27. lavo CANADA 


Eagle considering Greenland 


BAIE COMEAU, Quc. 
(UPC) — Eagle Sarmont. 
hamstrung by Canadian 
red tape, shelved plans Sat- 
urday to pursue a New 
York'Paris hang-gliding 
night from Quebec and 
eyed Greenland as the next 
departure point for his 
hair-raising crossing. 

The 2«-year-old daredev¬ 
il pilot said he was trying to 
raise $1,000 in Canada and 
the United States for a 
charter plane that would 
fly his 150-pound glider to 
the U.S. Air Force base at 
Sondre Stromfjord. .some 
yoo kilometers (560 miles) 


from the south tip of 
Greenland. 

“If we could have flown 
through Canadian airspace 
we would have made it to 
Paris on our $15,000 budget 
but we figure we need $6.- 
000 to carry the glider to 
Sondre .Stromfjord." said 
Sarmont. bitter over a Ca¬ 
nadian transport depart¬ 
ment ruling Monday pre¬ 
venting him from pursuing 
his trip. 

"We figure if we can get 
to Greenland and start fly¬ 
ing by next h'riday we'll be 
back on schedule." the Ca¬ 
lifornian added. "We'd like 


to be up there on Wednes¬ 
day to start setting up the 
glider." 


Fly" campaign in hopes of 
a last-minute reversal of 
the grounding order. 


.Sarmont set off from the 
Farmingdale, N.Y. eight 
days ago and was grounded 
by Canadian officials in 
Bale Comeau, some 250 
kilometers (150 miles) east 
of Quebec City, for lack of 
safety equipment and the 
risk of a costly rescue op¬ 
eration over the Canadian 
north. 



C 

-V' 





SOOKE 


fire- 


Four bedroom, living room, dining room, 
place, nook, 2 greenhouses on 'k acre. 

$79,000 

1595 Whiffen Spit 642-5794 


“They told me in no un¬ 
certain terms that if I pick 
that glider off the ground, 
even an inch off the grbund 
under its own power, they 
would throw me in jail," he 
said. 


But .Sarmont and his two- 
member backup crew, 
which planned to chase the 
Spirit of California glider 
throughout the 9.600-kilo- 
meter (6.000-mile) leap¬ 
frog flight to Paris, also 
begun a "Let the Eagle 



ALLIED VAN LIMES 
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT 



VICllllli»ECII.LTD. 


555 Ardersier Rd. 

382-4281 


517 Esquimau Rd. 

384-4118 


ARE THE ONLY AUTHORIZED ALLIED VAH MEMBERS 
IH THE GREATER VICTORIA AREA 


These two Members of Allied Have Over 100 Years of Experience Between them, and 
They Will be Pleased to Discuss Yoor Local and Lor>g Distance Movin9 Anytime. 


“CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE^^ 




OAK BAY 



Very seldom does a PETER SAVAGE home appear in the 
marketplace Diamond leaded bay windows, while oak 
floors (stained dark) and all the trademarks of this 
famous name 

MAIN Dining room, living room with fireplace, den with 
fireplace (overlooks secluded rear garden), origi¬ 
nal white tile bathroom, half bath off central hall. 1 
bedroom and study 

UPSTAIRS 2 bedrooms, nursery, 1 full bathroom. 
DOWN Huge rec room with fireplace. bath, laundry 
room, workshop, hoi water heat, garage 
Situated on one of the nicest streets in Oak Bay with lots 
of parking. $250,000 Appointments: 

383-9902 WIN DOUGLAS 477-1841 

479-4334 HELEN DARLING 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


7J7 





-1 

■ 

■ 

■ 

■ 

I 

i 


SOUTH OAK BAY 
CLASSIC 1934 TUDOR 
“COUNTRY 


Situated on a secii^ 
154x60 garden. 
Large receiji 
dining roo^ 
and firepL 
bedrooms o' 
tor the (jft'sci 




vd and treed 
T^udor residence 
with fireplace, formal 
with built-in bookshelves 
kitchen The four spacious 
... 2 bathrooms Designed and buHt 
er in 1934 • 

EXCLUSIVE $239,000 


SOUTH OAK BAY LOT 

SEA. OLYMPIC VIEW 
PRIVATE DRIVEWAY 
$98,500 


TEDWALFORD ! 


The British Columbia Steamship Company 

announces 



SCHHJ 


EFFECT! 





The Victoria Princess wit) now make 
one round trip daily. 


Residence 

Office 

598-1420 


(24 firs.) 
OHice 
477-1841 


BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. ■ 




SOUTH OAK BAY ! 
CHARACTER DUPLEX i 


On a large beautifully hedged garden overlook¬ 
ing WINDSOR PARK, a apacioua character du¬ 
plex. Main floor suite has reception hall, formal 
dining room with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, master 
ensuite. and a galley kitchen. Upstairs suite, 
dining room. 2 fireplaces, spacious kitchen, one 
bathroom. 2 bedrooms. EXCLUSIVE. $195,000. 


TEDWALFORD i 


Res. Oflica - 
598-1420 


Office (24 hrs.) " 
477-1841 


BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


H 7 76 

■ ■■IBII 










GORDON HEAD 
NEW LISTING 

CfA'jt l^ntily home- in Umvi'fMty 411 * 4 . (kr>«* fu 
hHcmiIn 4rKj vh<«p|NQK m4lt l4«i$<- 

f«*ncR«d VArd fuur liedru*-ivns. i«h luom . two 
b 4 lhv Il k 4 II yuu II evi*i W4nl sfuj wti4t 4 
pnc«** 

PAIKMKS 

OOAM CHY RiAirv ITD. 



Depart Seattle 7:30 a.m. Arrive Victoria 12:00 noon 

Depart Victoria 6:00 p.m. Arrive Seattle 10:30 p.m. 

A wonderful way to visit the United States. Sail from Victoria in the late 
afternoon for an evening cruise to big-city Seattle. When you're ready to return, 
the Victoria Princess sails from Seattle every morning at 7:30 a.m. 


No change in the schedule of the Flying Princess jetfoil. which continues 
to make three round trips daily to Seattle. 


NOTICE TO TICKETHOLDERS 
FOR THE VICTORIA PRINCESS 


If you have already purchased a ticket for a sailing of the Victoria Princess 
for any date after July 30th, please contact the B. C. Steamship Company 
or the travel agent from whom you purchased your ticket. 


‘IT 


UllllUt 




BRITISH QOLUMDIA 
STEAMSHIP 03AAR\NY(1975) LTD. 

390 BeUeviMe Straei. VtcUxta. B C V 8 VIW9 

Ptlon«(604) 396-6731 






4. 





































































f 


ISLAND 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 11 


Island college offers unusual opportunity 

Seniors often questioning personal worth 


C >lnm c«rrtsoo(w}Mt 

NANAIMO — School 
trustees from all over Can¬ 
ada had an opportunity to 
learn more about lyiala- 
spina Colletje’s .Senior Citi¬ 
zens' College when John 
Buckingham presented a 
paper on the college enti¬ 
tled A Commitment to Life¬ 
long Learning, during the 
third congress on education 
held in Montreal earlier 
this year. 

Buckingham, the col¬ 
lege’s director of continu¬ 
ing education for Nanaimo, 
Parksville and Qualicum, 
has been offering a pilot 
program of studies de¬ 
signed to enrich the lives of 
older citizens for more than 
a year. 

George Mapson, a col¬ 
lege staff member second¬ 
ed to the ministry of educa¬ 
tion to work on special 
projects, suggested and un¬ 
dertook the detailed pro¬ 
gram evaluation and co- 
authored the paper. 

The introduction notes 
that seniors' intellectual 
needs become a critical 
personal issue, especially 
after a few years of retire¬ 
ment. 

"At this time,” the paper 
says, "some seniors find 
themselves questioning 
their personal worth and 
the degree to which they 
can influence events. This 
in turn may cither generate 
a desire for meaningful ac¬ 
tivities or an attitude of 
rejection and an ever-de¬ 
creasing interest in the 
world." 

Following a survey of se¬ 
nior citizens living in 
.School District 68 (Nanai¬ 
mo) and .School District 69 
(Qualicum). Buckingham 
found that the recreational, 
social and health support 
needs of seniors are met 
through a variety of differ¬ 
ent programs under the 
juri.sdiction of municipal, 
provincial and federal 
agencies. 

Churches and service 
clubs al.so play an impor¬ 
tant supporting role in this 
area. 

The survey emphasized a 
gap in the range of pro¬ 
grams available to older 
people, a gap that includes 
specific programs de¬ 
signed to meet (heir intel¬ 
lectual needs. 

Comments Buckingham: 
"Our post-secondary insti¬ 
tutions are not addressing 
(he intellectual needs of .se¬ 
nior citizens nor are they 
devoting a reasonable pro¬ 
portion of their resources 
to reducing a marked im¬ 
balance in the allocation of 
resources to the older age 
groups in the community." 

Planning for the Mala- 
spina Senior Citizens’ Col¬ 
lege was launched in the 
spring of 1978 with the 
wholehearted support of 
advisory committees 
formed by the leaders of 
local old age pensioner 
groups, in particular .Stan 
Anderson (Nanaimo), Bar¬ 
rie West (Parksville), 
Martha Ward (Bowser), 


G.F. COPELAND 
AWARD 


Phillis Tatton (Qualicum), 
Norm Hobson (LantzviUe) 
and Bill Hopkin from Ga- 
briola Island. 

In the Parksvillc-Quali- 
cum area Elizabeth 
Hieronymi provided in¬ 
valuable assistance with 
program development. 

“Without these people," 
says Buckingham, "it 
would not have been pos¬ 
sible to make any progress 
at all with the idea of devel¬ 
oping a Senior Citizens’ 
College. The value of these 
advisory committees can¬ 
not be overemphasized. 
They help to give the col¬ 
lege a better grasp of the 
needs of the community 
and to show the senior citi¬ 
zens that college people are 
really sincerely interested 
in them.” 

The Buckingham-Map- 
son presentation goes on to 
say that, prior to the estab¬ 
lishment of the Senior Citi¬ 
zens’ College, the oppor¬ 
tunities available for older 
people to participate in the 
wide range of college 
courses were limited to 
academic and technical 
subjects designed and 
scheduled In the traditional 
semester mode. 

“Often these classes are 
arranged at times that do 
not suit seniors,” com¬ 
ments Buckingham. 

“In addition,’’ the paper 
continues, “there are op- 



h f'huluf 


MICHAKL VAN IJIK. 

Iwrlvp, ihe son of 
Mrs MarK<irei V'an Ljjf o( 
(<r<indvirv\ Drive, Victorid, 
hds been awarded the 
(aipeland Memurial Bur¬ 
sary to attend St Michaels 
Dniverstty School The 
bursary, awarded on the 
basis of a pupil's all-rourni 
ability and promise, is 
Riven in memory of Mr (] 
K (^ipeland. who grew up 
in Hirtle, Manitoba. 

SI Mm haels Univervily 
S( hooi amis lotlevelop the 
whole person It altracts 
outstanding >uung peofile 
Iruni many parts of BfJ. 
(rum the Hrarrie provinra’s 
the Northern (errilurM's 
from nine states of the 
t *hA and (loll, (ourteen 
oilier lands 


Official 

opening 

NANAIMO — Health 
Minister Rafe Mair-offi- 
cially opened the $1.7- 
million central Vancou¬ 
ver Island health dis¬ 
trict centre recently. 

The new 2,800-square- 
metre centre has dei 
partments for dental nu¬ 
trition, mental health, 
long-term home care 
and speech therapy, as 
well as clinics for in¬ 
fants, adults and public 
health. 


NEW 1980 
DODGE MIRADA 

Liqhl pfickaoe. 
automatic, console 
Slock No 80/1 


portunities for participa¬ 
tion in continuing educa¬ 
tion courses. These are 
scheduled as night school 
offerings at secondary 
schools and the main cam¬ 
pus. However, statistics 
show that less than five per 
cent of the part-time and 
full-time students regis¬ 
tered in academic courses 
are in the bver-40 age 
group.” 

Interviews and question¬ 
naires completed by se¬ 
niors in school districts 68 
and 69 supported the hy¬ 
pothesis that most older 
people are reluctant to par¬ 
ticipate in college courses 
or programs that require a 
long-term commitment, 
extensive reading and 
essay writing, or expensive 
supplies or texts. 

Seniors are also not in¬ 
clined to support courses 
that are not offered at a 
fixed and consistent time, 
which emphasize credit 
level performances or 
which require extensive 
written examinations. 

The initital funding for 
the Senior Citizens’ College 
came from a special grant 
from the education min¬ 
istry, with Malaspina pro¬ 
viding some financial sup¬ 
port for academic course 
instruction along with a 
budget for administrative 
costs. 

A Senior Citizens’ Col¬ 
lege advisory committee 
was established and deter¬ 
mined that classes should 
be scheduled between 10 
a.m. and noon or before 1 
p.m. and 3 p.m. with no 
night classes. 


Both mini-courses, rang¬ 
ing in length from 90 
minutes to two hours, and 
academic courses of six to 
eight weeks’ duration were 
offered during the 1979-80 
academic year, September 
to April, and 540 seniors 
were enrolled in one or 
more of these. 

A subsequent evaluation 
of the various courses pro¬ 
vided some interesting 
data: 72 per cent of the 
participants were women 
and 60 per cent of them 
were aged 69 or under. 

While the program had 
been designed to cater to 
seniors of all educational 
backgrounds, 68 per cent of 
those attending had com¬ 
pleted 12 or more years of 
formal education. 


Of this group 85 per cent 
were women and a further 
analysis showed that all the 
women enrolled in the 
courses had at least 10 
years of formal education. 

In stressing the impor¬ 
tance of transportation, 
Backingham says that the 
inadequacy of the public 
system in school districts 
68 and 69 is such that only 15 
per cent of all those regis¬ 
tered used this method of 
transport. 

Another 61 per cent re¬ 
lied on private cars and the 
balance either walked or 
used car pools. 

”In recognition of the 
fact that not all seniors 
have access to an automo¬ 
bile,” he adds, ”a formal 
application for funding a. 


bus service to the Senior 
Citizens’ Coilege has been 
submitted.” 

The over-all evaluation 
indicated that 94 per cent of 
all the seniors involved in 
the courses were positive 
or very positive in their 
responses. 

“The overwhelming ma¬ 
jority is significant,” com¬ 
ments Buckingham, ”in 
that the course offerings 
obviously met the expecta¬ 
tions of the .seniors and, at. 
the same time. It illustrates 


that (he need for such 
courses had, to some de¬ 
gree, been met. The posi¬ 
tive feedback of the pilot 
project provides a mandate 
for further development of 
educational programming 
for .senior citizens.” 

Buckingham concludes 
that the future of seniors’ 
programs, both at Mala¬ 
spina and elsewhere, will 
require an ongoing funding 
commitment from the edu¬ 
cation mini.stry. 

“The significant in¬ 


crease in the number of 
elders in our society is a 
new reality requiring new 
approaches or at last a re¬ 
view of the traditional 
model. Indeed, In regions 
of the province where se¬ 
niors comprise 18 per cent 
of the total population, ris¬ 
ing to 20 per cent within the 
next five years, this new 
reality may well become a 
political issue as seniors 
demand their fare .share of 
institutional resources,” he 


CAPITAL 


July 23 andJuly 30 

WIMSMT 

tickets good for 


SUPER 

FOOD 


WEST 
BURNSIDE! 


iPricM •ffacthr* July 27, 28, 29, 30 8 Anpit flilting • Evwyday Savings 




OVER 11,000 BONUS CASH PRIZES 


FRESH SLICED 

BEEF 

LIVER 



BONUS 

WHOLE 

CHICKEN 


S'A-ft. tin 


2 


19 


Something special 
from Grassie’s 


reqular $375.00 



SAL£ 

PRICC 


7934 





regular S375.00 

SPECIAL *281.15 


Ruby... birthstone of July. 

You can enjoy special 25% savings this month on 
these unique ruby and diamond rings. Hand-crafted in 
lOkt yellow gold mountings. 

Other fine ruby jewellery such as: rings, earrings, 
pendants, bracelets & brooches are available at special 
25% off regular prices during this event. 




3200 DOUGLAS ST. 
382*2313 7?6 


S^rcp 1886 w 


• 399 Seymour • 4317 W. iOlh 

• Pacific Centre • Park Royal • Brentwrood 

• Lansdowne • Guildford • White Rock 

• Coquitlam Ctr. • Cottonwood Cnr. 

• Nanaimo • Port Hardy • Victoria • Parksville 

• Kamloops • Vernon • Kelowna • Revelstoke 


ChargcK, Master Charge. American txpress and Grassie s credit accounts welcome. 


FLETCHERS SMOKE HOUSE ^ 

SIDE 1 

BACON sagH. 1 

09 

COOKIE TIME M 

COOKIES 1 

CHOC. CHIP, CHOC. I 

SMDWICH.aOgpkg. I 

09 

No. 1 BULK i 

BEEF Q 

SAUSAGE. 

r 

ROYAL CITY ja g 

CREAM STYLE all 

CORN.. ..2/9; 

r 

SCHNEIDERS A i 

MINI SIZZLER f|l 

ALL-BEEF III 

SAUSAGE sagVI 

}* 

TIDE ja 

DETER- Q 

GENT .Mzad 

^39 

IMPERIAL ^ 

MARG- 1 

ARINE .... 3-k. pack 1 

89 

SOAP BARS 1 

lATH SUE 1 

nut PACK. 1 

49 

TETLEY A 

TEA n 

BAGS... lUpwkai ■ 

199 

PAMPER DISPOSABLE ja 

DIAPERS ? 

24T0DDIERSUE J 

PER MX. V 

1 “ 

DUNCAN HINES ja a 

CAKE MIX Q| 

nauxE H M IB. 

(MNWTRY RECIPE . S2S g W" 

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CANADA Nqjl ja i 

CORK ON a/Q 
THE COB b/9i 

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TANG M 

ORANGE FLAVOR 1 
CRYSTALS 1 

4 X 3%-oz. cello pack. 1 

29 

CANADA No. 1 H 4 
SANTA ROSA r 1 

PLUMS. 9; 

r 



_ 

Trader Vic 


Thank You 

Victorians 

For Your Kind Support During 



Trader Toni 


This Last Fiscal Year. This Is Your Last Week To Save 
ReaHy Big During Our Wall-to-Wali Furniture Sale! 

Financing Available ic Trade*lns Welcomed ^ 


Special Hours 
This Week Only 
OPEN DAILY 
9 MJHL to 9 p. 111 . 
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12 THK qlI/)NIST, Sunday, July 27^1S«0 


GAHADA 


Spectre of radiation rears head 
as VDTs blamed for baby woes 



TORONTO (CP)— 
Thousands of Canadians 
edged away from their 
special types of televi¬ 
sion screens with a tinge 
of fear in the last week, 
but the experts say they 
see no reason for 
alarm. 

The screens aren’t the 
usual household entertain¬ 
ment models. They’re 
video display terminals— 
VDTs—the TV set-sized 
screens that flash letters, 
words, numbers and dia¬ 
grams in and out of com¬ 
puters in such businesses 
as newspapers and air¬ 
lines. 

The characters that flash 
on the screens are put there 
by a tiny burst of x-ray 
radiation. Controlled by a 
computer, 17,000 volts of 
electricity create a .small 
but very real radioactivity 
behind the screen. 

Recently, after nearly a 
decade of growth of the use 
of VDTs in business—there 
are estimated to be 200,000 
now in use in Canada—the 
possiblity of radiation haz¬ 
ards was raised. 

Four female employees 
of theXo.'.'Vtsiftardeliver- 
ed children with birth de¬ 
fects between May, 1979, 
and May, 1980. The four 
were among seven preg¬ 
nant employees working 
with .Star VDTs during that 
time. 

The Ontario labor min¬ 
istry tested 49 terminais at 
the Star this week and 
found none of the VDTs 
emitting radiation beyond 
the level considered safe. 

But the debate didn’t end. 
Other newspapers have re¬ 
quested tests of their VDTs 
and the Ontario iabor min¬ 
istry has since promised 
another testing program, 
in which ail 300 of the 
Star’s VDTs will be 
checked. 

At the ministry’s radia¬ 
tion protection branch, 
telephone calls "started 
coming in hot and heavy, 
from everywhere, asking 
us to test the safety of 
VDTs,” an official said. 
"Radiation scares peo¬ 
ple.” 

Since the discovery of x- 
rays in 1895, it’s btin re¬ 
cognized that the invisible 
electronic emissions can 
destroy skin and tissue 
cells at a high level of expo¬ 
sure. !?• 


Fishing 

dispute 

worries 


.ST. JOHN’.S, Nfid. (CP) 
— Newfoundland fisheries 
Minister Jim Morgan .said 
Saturday his government 
will do all it can to help end 
the fishing dispute in the 
province. 

Meanwhile. .St, John’s 
East MP James McGrath 
said the dispute could have 
drastic consequences on 
the Canadian economy and 
Newfoundland fishermen. 
He urged federal Fisheries 
Minister Romeo LeBlanc to 
see what he can do to help 
end the dispute. 

Newfoundland fisher¬ 
men, represented by the 
Newfoundland Fishermen, 
Food and Allied Workers 
Union, began boycotting 
two of the province’s lar¬ 
gest fish plants last Mon¬ 
day to demand higher 
prices for their fish. Many 
of the province’s fish pack¬ 
ers retaliated by locking 
out fishermen across the 
province. 

Only a few independent 
processors are buying the 
catches of inshore fisher¬ 
men, while the Canadian 
.Saltfish Corp., a crown cor¬ 
poration, is buying salted 
fish. 

“I don’t think LeBlanc 
can sit on the fence,” 
McGrath said. "The con.se- 
quences to the industo' are 
too great for him to take a 
dog-in-the-manger atti¬ 
tude. I urge him to at least 
make the gesture of phon¬ 
ing the premier of the prov¬ 
ince to see if there’s any- 
thing possible the 
government of Canada can 
do.” 

Morgan said that al¬ 
though the union has re¬ 
jected a plea from Premier 
Brian Peckford for a » 
day cooUag-nff nrilad. the 
nent will da aU H 
aaaM the twa par- 
warliiag ant the 
to 


Based on studies of bomb 
victims and several thou¬ 
sand Americans given 
high-dose medical x-rays in 
the 19S0S and other expo¬ 
sures, it’s clear now that 
x-rays and other radiation 
can cause cancers and he¬ 
reditary diseases. 

Everyone is exposed to 
radiation. The average Ca¬ 
nadian receives about 102 
millirems bf natural radia¬ 
tion every year from sun¬ 
light. foods, radioactive 
materials in rocks, soil, 
even concrete. Man-made 
radiation sources, such as 
television sets, dental x- 
rays and VDTs, account for 
a further 40 to 80 mil¬ 
lirems. 

Federal officials say Ca¬ 
nadians shouldn’t be ex¬ 
posed to more than 500 mil¬ 
lirems a year. For nuclear 
workers, the limit is 10 
times higher. Anything 
over 450,000 millirems is 
fatal. 


Everyone has a different 
susceptibility and among 
one million people exposed 
to natural radiation, about 
1,000 will suffer radiation- 
caused cancer or heredi¬ 
tary disease among their 
childran. 

”How many times do we 
have to go through this be¬ 
fore people accept the evi¬ 
dence of studies in Canada, 
the United States and else¬ 
where?” says P.J. Waight, 
acting director of the fed¬ 
eral radiation protection 
bureau. "The machines are 
safe.” 

But there is a relatively 
new, theory that low-level 
radiation causes more 
long-term human harm 
than more obvious high- 
level doses, which destroy 
as many cancer-causing 
cells as they create. 

“Nohody’s found any 
hazards so far from VDTs 
and radiation, but nobody’s 


disproved them either be¬ 
cause there pren’t enough 
studies,” says Gary Quitco, 


an occupational health and 
safety teacher at Toronto’s 
Humber College. 


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^ ;^unbat} Colonist 


THE CAPITAL 


★ ★ 


Section Two/July 27,1980/Page 13 


The Seto murder: fragile 
clues and missing motive 


By KING LEE 

CMoniit slafi 

Who killod tho bvautiful Orientul 
woman? 

And. almost as puz/.linK. why? 
RCMP in Duncan aren't the only 
ones looking for the answers to these 
questions. 

A quiet, spectacled man in Vancou¬ 
ver would also like to know. 

IT WOULD BRING absolutely no 
consolation but a little peace of mind 
to 3!i ycar-old Lawrence (Larry) 
Kwon Chu to find out who murdered 
hi.s 2a year old wife. Suzanna Chi 
Kong Seto. 

There is unanimous agreement that 
the five-foot, two-inch, 105-pound 
woman was extremely attractive. 
.She had shoulder-length, black hair 
which was curied under, and she was 
considered a very good dresser. 

"Why did he have to kill her?" the 
elementary school teacher asked 
without expecting an answer. 

THE DEATH OF SETO, whose 
nude body was found June I in a 
woodland across the road from Dun¬ 
can's Village Green Inn where she 
was staying, has launched the most 
exhaustive investlgation in Duncan's 
recent history. 

Eight officers, under Sgt. Ed Raaf- 
laub who is the officer in charge of 
Duncan RUMP’S' general investiga¬ 
tion section, are systematically 
tracking down all guests at the inn for 
the month prior to the brutal murder. 
The investigation has reached Eng¬ 
land, the United States, and eastern 
Canada. Raaflaubsaid. 

The case has been .so baffling that 
the RCMP has enlisted the aid of a 
clairvoyant, a criminologist, a blood- 
pattern expert, and has even given a 
polygraph lest to the dead woman’s 
husband during their intensive 
search for an answer. 

So far. Raaf laub has only been able 
to eliminate Chu and Seto's business 
associates as suspects. 

SETO WAS BORN in Hong Kong 
and came to Vancouver at the age of 
11 . 

Graduating from Eric Ilamber 
high school in Vancouver in 19tit). she 


went on to earn her bachelor of com¬ 
merce degree from the University of 
British Columbia in 1971 and attained 
her master of science degree in urban 
land economics three years later. 

On Sept. 3, 1977, she and Chu mar¬ 
ried, nine years after they began dat¬ 
ing while she was going to high 
school. 

"She had strong career ambi¬ 
tions,” Chu said. "She wanted an¬ 
other year or two to consolidate her 
career before starting a family.” 

AFTER EARNING her master's 
degree, Seto—she retained her maid¬ 
en name after marriage—worked for 
the federal public works department 
as an asset implementation officer, 
allocating office space. 

After a year there, she went to work 
in the private sector as a real estate 
consultant for Realasearch, a divi¬ 
sion of Cumberland Realty Group 
Ltd. in Vancouver. Realasearch is 
highly regarded in the industry. Her 
job there was to do land-use research 
for clients. . 

SHE WAS ON a four-day trip to 
Duncan for a feasibility study on a 
new shopping centre on Cowichan 
Indian land when she lost her life. 

Raaflaub is able to reconstruct 
most of Seto’s movements on Tues¬ 
day, June 3. but it is the time after 
t0:30 p.m. which holds the key to the 
mystery. 

This is the way Raafiaub has it: 

• 6:30 a.m.: Seto gets up at her 
home on 6th Avenue in Vancouver. 

• 7: She leaves by Yellow Taxi for 
the AirWe.st terminal at Vancouver’s 
Coal Harbor. 

• 7:45: She takes off on Flight 401 
for Duncan. 

• 8:15: The float plane lands on 
Quamichan Lake and she is met by 
Don Spencer, agent for Budget Rent- 
a-Car who drives her to the Budget 
office where she rents a 1980 red 
Grand Prix. licence EJR 087. She 
asks Spencer where the Village 
Green is. 

• 8:30: She checks into the Village 
Green and is given Room 140, which is 
in the rear of the basically L- 
shaped hotel, facing the west. 

• 10:15: For the next hour and 35 
minutes, she visits Cowichan Valley 


Attache case drifted down river, past bridge 


Regional District office. Duncan city 
hall, and the Economic Development 
Commission office in connection with 
her research project. 

• 11:50: .She has lunch alone at the 
Bull and Butcher restaurant on Ken¬ 
neth Street, 

• 12:45 p.m.: .She leaves Bull and 
Butcher restaurant and goes to 
Smitty's Pancake restaurant on the 
Trans-Canada Highway to meet 
James Partlow. a Victoria landscape 
architect. They discuss business over 
coffee. 

• 2: She arrives at Duncan mail on 
Trunk Road. 

• 2:40: She starts two-hour discus¬ 
sion with a realtor at J.H. Whittomc 
and Co. 

• 4:40: Leavejt Whjilome’s offices. 

• 5:15: She is seen driving along 
Kenneth Street. 

• 5:30: A stenographer from the 
Cowichan Valley Regional Di.strlcl 
office telephones the Village Green to 
talk to Seto. who wasn't there. At the 
.same time. Seto was seen driving her 
rented vehicle at the comer of Trunk 
Road and the Trans-Canada High- 

6 : For the next hour and 45 
minutes, she travels from Duncan to 
Chemainus, then to Crofton. then to 
Maple Bay. recording the types of 
businesses in those settlements. 

• 8: She has dinner alone at Hy's 
Steak House at the Village Green. 

• 9:30: .She leaves the restaurant 
and is seen going by the front desk of 
the inn. 

• 10: .She phones front desk from a 
house phone, more than likely her 
room, and leaves a wake-up call for 
7:30 the next morning. 

• 10:30: She phones again and 
changes the wake-up call to 7 a m. 

THREE PER.SONS who Had busi 
ness dealings with Seto that day de¬ 
scribe her as having been in good 
spirits and not appearing as if she 
was worried about anything or any 
body. 

Sue Denton, secretary to economic 
deveiopment officer Austin Fraser at 
the Economic Deveiopment Commis 
sioa. talked to Seto between ll:2tand 
ll:5d a m sad could detect nothing 
un us ual beto was there to see Fraser 
but he was out at the tiaw 

Deaton said beta was studying a 
statistM-al profile an the Cowichan 
VaHry whtth was compiHud last ho 

V* 


imtatMtUt ME as being 


very intelligent, business-like. .She 
was very attractive and well- 
dressed." 

Run Smith, a Cowichan Valley Re¬ 
gional District planner, had the same 
Impression of Seto. 

“She was asking very important 
questions about the job she was 
doing." 

Smith was talking to Seto between' 
10:30 and 11:20 a.m. 

Partlow said the woman did not 
seemed depressed and was In a good 
mood during his meeting with her. 

“She commented that she didn’t 
like going out of town for a long 
time," he recalled. 

Paul Douville, Duncan's adminis¬ 
trator, was another person who saw 
and talked to her. However, he was on 
vacation last week and was unavail¬ 
able for comment. 

“SHE NEVER complained about 
people bothering her on trips," her 
husband Chu said. “She liked to. 
eat alone.” 

After 10:30 mm. Tuesday, the trail 
disappears. M 

At about 3 a.m., ■one"bf two men 
staying in Room 138. which is adja¬ 
cent to Seto's mom, is awakened by 
the noise of what .sounds like moving 
furniture and shuffling of feet. He is 
about to yell something but the noise 
stops before he does and he lets the 
matter drop. 

AT ABOUT 9:30 Wednesday morn¬ 
ing. maids enter Seto's room and find 
blood at the back of the bathroom 
sink, two of the three pillows on the 
bed soaked with blood, a blood¬ 
stained nightgown on a couch, panty¬ 
hose with a little blood on one leg on 
the floor by the sliding glass door. 

. Inexplicably, they think very little 
of this or decide tliey don’t want to be¬ 
come "involved" in something and 
ciean up the mess without telling any¬ 
one 

Finally, at about 2:39 p.m., maids 
advise the accountant and assistant 
manager, who call Duncan RCMP. 

RAAFLAUB AND ConsUble Ken 
Handy respond and go to beta's room. 
where tbey discover that some blood 
spots on the carpet in front of tW 
couch had alto fae^ cteaned up by the 
maids Also in the ruoni were her 
room and car keys, glasses and 
makeup In the ztosst were a beh and 
two pairs of shoes 

At Hus pidM. the uffuaers bigfa 


their investigation by calling her 
Vancouver office, but no one there 
was able to provide Seto's itinerary. 

A check at the Cowichan District 
Hospital was also negative. 

Raaflaub calls in an identification 
man from Nanaimo RCMP and Sgt. 
Bob Muir arrives at about 5:45 p.m. 

ABOUT IS MINUTES into the in¬ 
vestigation, Constable Hal Zeeh of 
Duncan, one of four officers on the 
scene, goes out the sliding glass dour, 
walks along a small cemented area 
and lawn and through a gate separat¬ 
ing the hotel parking lot from (he 
hotel itself and across Cowichan 
Way. a wide paved roadway which is 
frequented night and day by vehicles 
from a trucking firm headquartered 
in a building directly west of the 
hotel. The roadway runs east and 
west and runs onto (he Trans-Canada 
Highway just north of the Silver 
Bridge and is quite visible to anyone 
travelling along the highway. 

There, Zech sees a recently worn 
track of bent, tall grass leading into 
the woods across the street. 

ZECH FOLLOWS the tracks and 
discovers Seto’s nude body, lying 
face down, about 180 metres into (he 
bushes and about five metres from a 
road beside the Cowichan River. She 
wore a pair of earrings and a signet 
ring Chu had given her b^ause she 
had lost her wedding ring. 

Near the body is her suitcase, lying 
right side up with the clasps undone 
and a couple of pieces of clothing 
hanging out. Inside were some of her 
clothing and some makeup. 

This leads police to think that thb 
murderer made more than one trip 
across the roadway, one with the 
body and at least one other with the 
clothes. 

But why would the murderer risk 
being seen by making the trips? 

A UTTLE FARTHER away, her 
red and blue bathing suit was flung on 
the ground, her blue blazer and beige 
slacks were in another general area 
nearby, and a pair of her blue jeans 
were strewn onto some branches 
nearby. 

But some of the clothes she was 
seen wearing the previous day were 
still missing. Her blue bla^zer was 
found but her burgundy blouse, heige 
skirt, brown attache case and white 
shoulderpurse were still not account¬ 
ed for. 

Two days after her body was found. 
Seto’s attache case was discovered 
about 650 metres downstream and to 
the cast of where the body was found. 
The case was hung up on a sandbar. 
Inside were ali her papers, her miss¬ 
ing skirt, a bra. and her purse. There 
was no hlood. But there was only 86 
cents in her purse. 

Chu told police his wife should no^ 
'have hatUmdre than'$t00on her but he 
wasn't sure how much she would have 
in her possession at the time. She used 
credit cards for such things as the car 
rental and meal at the hotel. 

WHILE RCMP are working on the 
theory that the murder w as not a pro¬ 
fessional “hit,” and that it occurred 
at about 3a.m. when the man in Room 
138 heard the noises. Chu thinks the 
crime might have been committed 
between II p.m. Monday and 1 a m. 
Tuesday. 

“She never slept with her earrings 
on." he said. 

“She was always very careful, al¬ 
ways locked doors. 

“She must have met somebody that 
day or knew somebody there. 

“She may have just been in the 
wrong place at the wrong time." 

As far as he knows, it was her first 
trip to Duncan and she bad not know n 
anyone there previously. 

Un Saturday, June 7, Raaflaub ar¬ 
rested a person who bad seen Seto the 
lost day she was seen alive, detained 
hhn for about 12 hours and questioned 
him. hut released him without laying 
acharge 

HUT RAAFLAUB is still opi-rsling 
on the asMmiptiua that the vuum 
knew her murdi wrr in some way. He 
sold no tctwnms were heard by the 
man neat dour, who was hypnotised to 


bring total recall of the night in 
question. And there were no signs of 
forced entry. 

The most puzzling aspect of the 
case Is why (he murderer removed 
Seto’s body from the hotel room. 
Raaflaub theorizes further that it 
may have been done to dissociate 
Seto from the hotel room and to gain 
getaway lime. On that theory, he 
thinks the murderer didn't clean out 
her room properly because he didn't 
have time—daylight may have been 
approaching or he^ay have been 
scared off by someone or something. 

CLAIRVOYANT David Young of 
North Vancouver was called into the 
ca.se June 16. 

He was given the earrings and ring 
found on t^to and taken to the scene. 

In the hotel room. Young said he 
felt the French (sliding) door was 
open, the person responsible went 
through the door, someone put a hand 
over the victim's mouth and he fell 
Seto being carried from the room 
through (he sliding door. Although 
Young had no prior knowledge, he 
had visions of the pantyhose on the 
floor and the shoes left in the room. 

TAKEN TO THE table where she 
sat for dinner June 2. Young sat— 
without any prompting—in the exact 
scat and correctly said she ordered a 
glass of white wine. .j 

He said the victim didn’t have a 
great deal of money on her and (hat 
her attacker was a heavy, strong 
person who wrapped the body in 
something and threw it over a shoul¬ 
der. 

Young insisted there was some¬ 
thing messing but could not say what. 
He kept getting feelings of a pair of 
leather gloves, possibly black In 
color. 

ALSO CALLED into the Investiga¬ 
tion was criminologist Dr. Anthony 
Marcus of the University of British 
Columbia. His report Is expected 
soon. Raaflaub said. 

Because most of the evidence in the 
room was destroyed by the maids, an 
RCMP blood-pattern analyst from 
Kamloops was not able to come up 
with anjAhing. 

A forensic pathologist from Ed¬ 
monton, Dr. Peter Markesteyn from 
the University of Aiberta. was re¬ 
quested to perform the autopsy. 

Markesteyn said there were three 
blows struck, one to the head causing 
a three to four inch gash on the 
hairline which did not cause her 
death, another which caused a bruise 
to the back of the head, and the third 
to the left temple area, cither of 
which would have caused death. Both 
caused hemorrhaging of the brain. 

THE BLOW iQJlie hackof.thc.head. 
Markesteyn "said, was probably 
caused by a (all. the one to the tempig 
by a blow, and the one to the forehead 
by either a blow or fall. 

lie also said (here was bruising in 
the vaginal area, which gives rise to. 
the theory of a sexual attack. The 
pathologist figures (hat death came 
two hours after the blows. 

THE VANCOUVER Chinese com 
munlty, where Seto was heavily in 
solved and edited a community 
magazine, has put up 532.000 in cash 
for information leading to the convic 
lion of Seto's killer. 

"She represented the best of both 
worlds." Chu said of his late wife, 
referring to her involvement in her 
native culture and her career aspira 
tions. 

"She had a buoyant, outgoing per 
sonality and was very extroveiied. 
She cared a lot about other people's 
problems. 

“I doubt that she would have aqy 
enemies. She was outspoken, but 
would aever say anything to draw 
aager or criticism " 

MEANWHILE, an equally per 
plexod Raaflaub coo tH iues his daily 
lovesligatw of the murder 

He has four sets of fuH(erpriiil>> 
with ao ideutifustUMi 

(Mr of them be hopes beloags to 
the murderer 


Seto and Chu by their first Christmas tree in 1977 


Raaflaub beiieves body was carried through door 


Why did her killer remove 
body from hotel room? 


Maids erased evidence, 
but fingerprints remain 




nLLAOCO 

nsEi 


COWICHAN WAY 


COWICHAN ItlVCN 
4 


1 


























































4 


SPORTS 

Page 14/July 27,1980 ** 



(Tbe ;^unbas Cobnidt* 


Ovett edges Coe in first match-up| 



This whole thing has same beta a Itssoa tome 

— BobPedea, sammereCM 

YES, THE MAN in the brown corduroy suit is finding 
out first hand that promoting Class-A pro baseball in 
Victoria ain't all tea and skittles. 

Bob Peden, who’s losing money at an alarming rate on 
the Northwest League's independent Victoria Blues, 
Is learning that running a sports enterprise — and trying 
to make it pay its own way—is a tad diHerent from other, 
more sane, endeavors. 

Peden’s a businessman—from all accounts, a reason¬ 
ably prosperous one. 

'These days he’s wishing that, like the shoemaker in 
the old proverb, he had stuck to his last. 

“I’m having my eyes opened every tfay?* laments 
Peden, who openly admits he was nowhere near prepared 
for the hazards lying in wait for the sports entrepreneur, 
especially the would-be baseball man, in Victoria, 

He was moaning his troubles on radio this week. He’ll 
do it again soon, on another station. 

But, to be fair, Peden’s not just crying the Blues. His 
plaints are borne of plain old frustration. 

His hands, he feels, are tied. He’s president of the club 
but has little or no control of player personnel or the field 
manager. NeitiKr does his general manager, Lome 
Bamswell. 

Blues players, at least most of them, and skipper Jim 
Gattis arc under personal contract to player-agent Van 
Schley. Of course, of the three, Schley i-s by far the most 
knowledgeable ba.seball man. But the situation has creat¬ 
ed some conflicts. 

Peden is ticked off about the situation at Royal 
Athletic Park. He feels if he could control the concessions 
and improve their quality, he could make money, for 
himself and the city. 

Peden says he’s preparing a brief, which he intends to 
place before council, outlining his proposal to run the 
entire operation at Royal Athletic. 

The logic is fairly sound, it could be argued. He feels 
he could turn the facility into a year-round moneymaker, 
featuring not just sports but circuses and community 
events. 

You and I know it’ll never happen. Peden. full of 
frontier spirit (or something), insists on giving it a try. 

He’s displeased with Blues’ media coverage. This 
displeasure is largely of Peden’s own making. He has 
never taken the time to learn hard facts of deadlines, the 
difficulty of obtaining out-of-town scores etc, the abun¬ 
dance of equal and superior competition demanding equal 
and superior coverage. 

Bob Peden is finding all this out, too late, as a 
full-time student at the .school of hard knocks. We hate to 
say we told you so. Bob. 

Our man is convinced, with Labatt’s help, the Blues 
will land an agreement with a major league team next 
season. Despite all that’s befallen him, Peden wants to try 
again next year. 

Miguel de Cervantes, the novelist, had a name for 
another guy like Bob. He railed him Don (Ju/xotc. The one 
who kept running at windmills. 


WE KNOW the Northwest League is what’s called in 
the trade a bush league. It’s rock bottom, or close to it, df 
the pro baseball barrel. Still, some of the game’s more 
Illustrious practicioners have paid their dues in the 
rain-forest circuit on their way to better things in the 
majors, where the dressing rooms arc carpeted and the 
showers work ... all the time. 

Reminding us of those who have gone before is 
a little pamphlet called the Northwest League Record 
Book, compiled by professional figure-filbert Bill Weiss 
of San Mateo, Calif. 

For your perusal, here’s a partial list of the great and 
not-so-great who grace its pages and the NWL records to 
which they lay claim. 

Glenn Beckert (Cubs, Padres), most times at bat, 
season, 560; Dave May (Orioles. Brewers), most runs 
scored, season. 129; Bob Davis (Padres, Blue Jays), most 
RBIs, short season, 83; Steve Mura (Padres), highest 
percentage, 1.000 ( 7 0); Bob Bolin (Giants), most shut¬ 
outs, long season, 9. Bolin also tossed a no-hitter; Steve 
Dalkowski (minor leaguer with legendary fastball who 
didn’t make majqrs because of wildness), most walks, 
season, 1%; Ken Hubbs (Cubs), most errors, game, for 
second ba.semen. 4; John McNamara (manager of R^s), 
most putoufs, season, for catchers, 892; and most con¬ 
secutive errorless gabies, 54. 

Even one of my old high-school phys-ed teach¬ 
ers is mentioned. Kim Elliott, who once pitched for 
the Triple-A Vancouver Mounties and now is a girls’ 
high-school basketball coach in Coquitlam, set the 
record for most games lost in a season, 21. Ouch. No 
wonder Kim went after his teaching certificate. 

* * * 

JDST FOR THE RECORD, here are some more 
dignitaries. Northwest League alumni all: Ron Cey, Glenn 
Abbott, Doyle Alexander. Jesus Alou, Mike CaMwell, Bert 
Campaneris, Jose Cardenal, Rico Carty. Reggie Cleve¬ 
land, Rodney Craig. Joe Ferguson, Bob Forsch, George 
Foster, Wayne Gross, Dave Hamilton, Rickey Henderson, 
Ken Holtzman, Mike Ivle. Grant Jaclcson. Reggie Jack- 
son. Randy Jones. Von Joshua. Bob Lacey. Gary Laveile, 
Charlie IJebraadt, Chet Lemon. Jeff Leonard. Mike Lum, 
.Mike Marshall, Burk Martinez, Steve McCatty. 

And that’s just up to the M’s in the baseball register. 
Not bad for a bunch of bushers. 


* * * 

BETWEEN THEM, all 26 managers in major league 
baseball managed to win exactly zero games during their 
playing careers in the big time. Only two were pitchers 
and neither George Bamberger of Milwaukee nor Tom 
Lasorda of L. A. were able to pick up a victory. Bamberger 
was 04) in 10 outings for New York Giants and Baltimore 
Orioles. La.sorda was 0-4 for 26 appearances for Brooklyn 
Dodgers and Kansas City Athletics. Both were big win¬ 
ners in Triple-A ... On the same tack, how’s this for a 
dubious all-star team of current managers: catcher, 
Pat Camlet (Rangers, lifetime average .216); first 
base, Joe Tom (Mets, .207); second base, BlUy Narlia 
(A's, .257); third base. Jim Fregorl (California, .265); 
shofUtop, DM Hawser (Yankees, 246), right field, 
OHM TaMer (Pirates, 261); centre field. Ml Vlidaa 
(Astros, 267); left field, DM WMHanu (Eapat. 260); 
pMcbers. Ramkener (Od. 044 ERA) and I atorda (0-4. 
6 52); utility infield. Cerry CMenun (Padres. .261), Dan 
yimuser (Med bos. 215), utility outfield, MMey H m og 
(Cards. .267) Former third sarker Ken Boyer ( 267) 
messed up a pretty good infieid nhen hr was fired by ht 
lAMiis With him in there, Fregosi could move to 
short and we tauld fdr the li^-htuhig Hawser la 
any rase, a team wMh pttrhiag and hMUag like that 
would have ao trouhie fUHituag last ta aay h-aBue 


MOSCOW (CP) — World 
record holder Sebastian 
Coe admitted his tactics 
failed him Saturday when 
be lost the Olympic 800- 
metre final to fellow Briton 
Steve Ovett. 

“I threw it away on the 
last lap,” said Coe after 
Ovett won the long-awaited 
clash between the world’s 
top-ranked middle-dis¬ 
tance runners. “1 did not 
respond when the break 
was made.” 

Coe was referring to the 
sudden spurt of Nikolai 
Kirov of the Soviet Union 
which helped produce a 
final 200-metre surge-under 
25 seconds by Ovett who is 
known for his strong fin¬ 
ishes. 

Coe only started attack¬ 
ing on the home stretch and 
hy then it was too late to 
catch Ovett who finished 
with a time of one minute 
45.4 seconds, well off Coe’s 
record of 1:42.4. Coe wound 
up second in 1:45.9 and 
Kirov was third in 1:46.0. 

“Some days you run well, 
some days you don’t,” said 
Coe. 

“I like to think there arc 
other battles, other days." 
He has three days to rest up 
before Wednesday’s 1,500- 
metre heats which are ex¬ 
pected to lead to another 
Ovett-Coe showdown in 
next Friday's final. 

British fans among the 
capacity crowd of 103,000 at 
Lenin Stadium waved 
Union Jacks and sang God 
Save the (}ueen when Ovett 
and Coe received their 
medals and cheered again 
when Daley Thompson won 
the decathlon. 

It was a brief change in 


the tone of these Games 
which have been dominat¬ 
ed by Soviet and East Ger¬ 
man athletes. 

East Germany, winning 
four of six women’s rowing 
finals and two of four 
swimming events, collect¬ 
ed nine gold medals out of 
21 final events Saturday to 
narrow the gap with the 
Soviet Union in the medals 
count. 

At the half way mark of 
the Games program, the 
host country led with 39 
gold medals, 35 silver and 
20 bronze. East Germany 
had 20 gold, 22 silver aod 20 
hrsTiZe. 

Swimmer Petra 
Schneider set a world rec¬ 
ord of 4:38.44 in the finals of 
the 400-metre individual 
medley, giving the East 
German women their ninth 
gold medal in 10 Olympic 
swim races. 

Schneider broke her own 
world record of 4:38.44 sec¬ 
onds. Another East Ger¬ 
man gold went to Ute 
Geweneger with a time of 
1:10.22 in the 100-metre 
breaststroke, just off her 
world record 1:10.11 which 
she set in Thursday’s 
heats. 

The East German 
women duplicated their 
1976 Olympic feat by win¬ 
ning four of the six rowing 
events and added a silver 
and a bronze. 

Their victories came in 
the coxed four, coxless 
pairs, quadruple sculls and 
eights. The Soviet Union 
won the double sculls and 
Romanian Sanda Toma 
took the single sculls. 

Another world record 
performance was turned in 


by weightlifter Yuri Var¬ 
danian in the g2.5-kilogram 
class. Vardanian set three 
world marks — 177.5 kilos 
for the snatch, beating the 
176 by Blagoi Blagoev of 
Bulgaria: 222.5 kilos for the 
jerk, beating his own rec¬ 
ord of 215, and a total lift of 
400 kilos to beat his own 
previous record of 390. 

Thompson of Britain won 
the gold medal in the de¬ 
cathlon with 8,495 points 
but failed to break the 
world record of 8,649 held 
by West Germany Guido 
Kratschmer or the Olym¬ 
pic record of 8,817 set by 
Bruce Jenner of the United 
States in the 1976 Montreal 
Games. Thompson finished 
last in the 1,500-metre run, 
the I0(h and final event, but 
was the first Britan since 
1904 to win the grueling 
event. 

Other track and field 
gold medalists Saturday 
were Sara Simeoni of Italy 
in the women’s high jump 
with an Olympic record of 

I. 97 metres, Ludmilla Kon¬ 
dratyeva of the Soviet 
Union in the women’s 100- 
metre dash with a time of 

II. 06, and Volker Beck of 
East (Germany in the men’s 
400-metre hurdles in 48.70 
seconds. 

Simeoni, who was reluc¬ 
tant to come to the Games 
because she wanted Italy to 
boycott, also holds the 
world women’s high jump 
record of 2.005 metres 
which she reached twice in 
1977. She broke the Olym¬ 
pic mark of 1.93 set by 
Rosemarie Ackermann of 
East Germany in 1976. 
Ackermann failed to win a 



Ovett beats Coe to wire in Olympics 800 metre race 


medal Saturday, going out 
at 1.91. 

In swimming events, 
Sandor Vladar of Hungary 
won the 200-metre back- 
stroke in 2:01.93 and Rober¬ 
tas Zulpa of the Soviet 
Union won the 200-metre 
breaststroke in 2:15.85. 

France won the gold 
medal in the men’s team 
foil event after a freak ac¬ 
cident in which a Soviet 
fencer was injured. 

A Polish fencer’s sword 
snapped and went through 
his Soviet competitor’s 


body. The foil went through 
the back of Vladimir I^- 
pitsky’s arm and came 
through the front of his 
chest. It damaged a blood 
vessel but missed La- 
pitsky’s heart, and he was 
described as not in serious 
condition in a hospital. 

Lutz Hesslich of East 
Germany won the gold 
medal in the individual 
sprint cycling event and the 
Soviet Union won the 4,000- 
metre team pursuit cycling 
event. 

Shooter Hans Kjeld Ras- 


mussen of Denmark; 
claimed his country’s first' 
gold medal of the Gamds, 
winning a five-man shoot'-" 
off to capture the ske^j, 
event. 

Martina Jaschke of Eai)’' 
Germany won the womep’s, 
platform diving with" 
596.250 points. , 

In field hockey, IndTa 
beat the Soviet Union l-2((j' 
advance to next Tuesday’s 
gold-medal final agaiitSl” 
Spain. 

Complete Saturday re¬ 
sults—Page 17 7 


Budgets clinch top spot 


ABBOTSFORD — Power 
and pitching were the key 
components as Victoria 
Budgets clinched first- 
place in the Northwest 


League by sweeping a 
doubleheailer from Clear- 
brook Four Star Construc¬ 
tion Saturday. 

Dennis Eckert hit a home 


Baseball 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
EMt 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Ecu 



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L 

Ret. OBt 

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Pci. 

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4H 34 

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51 

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Phiiadetphia 

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Baltimore 

S2 

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New York 

46 

49 

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Boston 

49 

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St. Louis 

44 

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Cleveland 

46 

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14 

Chicago 

39 

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42 

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IS*/* 


West 





Was) 




Houston 

54 

42 

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KansasCitv 

59 

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— 

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52 

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Texas 

47 

48 

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Cincinnati 

SI 

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48 

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44 

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45 

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Chicago 

43 

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448 

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San 01^ 

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California 

34 

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24 

Atlanta 

680 808 838- 3 18 1 






Philadelphia 

822 l08 8tx- 612 0 

NewYark 

888 288 218- S 8 8 

Niekro (8-13). Hrabosky (7). Camp 

KansasCitv 

081828 818- 4 7 8 

(8) and Benedict. Nahorodny 

(8); 


UnilerwooiL Cossaoe <441 entj 
Cerone; Leon«ri) (lO-tL Oufsctiberrv 
(7) and Waftian HRs: NY » Watson 
(7), Jones (71. Jackson (28); KC — 
Wathan (3). 

Stame |]6MOM»-7t20 

Taranto MIMON-2 00 

Dressier (i-a). Heaverlo (9) and 
SHnson; Sti«t> (10-7), Barlow (S) and 
WMH HRs: Sea — Horton (4); Tor — 
Mosebv(S). 

Second O ani e 

Soome }itN02»-sno 

Toronto 

AbboH (84). ParroH (0) and Con; 
AAoore. Kuegk (3-3) (3). Garvin (7) and 
B.OavIs.NR; Tor—Mavberrvdl), 


Teios mtntm- i f 

CMCOfO MOMNI- 4 12 

Jenkins (M) and Sundberg; Hevt 
. (3-d) and Seilheimer HRs: CM — 
Mines (I); Tex—Seilheimer (II. 


MRwookee dMMIMA-l tl 

Bntfi tn ofo NI«l2l»o4 71 

Caldwell (9-7) and Moore; Slone OO- 
3), Stoddard (t) and Dempsev. NRs: 
Mil — Molllor (S); BaH — Oempscv 
(4).Avala(7).OeCinces(l). 

Boston 1219NdW-Slid 

Minnesota «•«•«)-1 40 

Eckerslev 10-9) and Fisk: Erickson 
(3-8). Bacsik (9) and Wynegar. 
NR: Bos—Yastrjemski (13). 


Walk (7-1), Reed (8) and Boone HRs 
At) — Asselstine (3); Phila — Boone 
(7). 

Houston 080 lOe’OM 088- 1 4 1 
Montreal 080 881 080 081— 2 11 1 
Forsch. LaComte (7-2) (10) and 
Ashbv; Sanderson, Fryman (10), Nor 
man (12). Bahnsen (7-4) (12) and 
. Carter. 

Cincinnali 883 888 288-$ 91 

NewYark 1811188M-1183 

Bonham (2-t). Hume (6) and Nolan; 
Jackson (M), Hausman (5). Milter (8) 
and Stearns. Trevino (I). 

Ptmburgk 888 288 881 8- 2 S 8 
SonFranctsco 188 281188 1— 8 N2 

Solomon. Romo (7). Tekulvt (8). 
G.Jackson (8-3) (Id) and OH; Harge- 
shetmer, HoHand (9). Minton (3-3) (9| 
andLftttetohn NR;SP-Evam(t2). 

SI.Louts 88381888818-3121 

SanOtega 8881)8 881 81— 4 12 8 

Forsch, Kaat (9). LiHlefleld (9). 
Hood (2^) (10) Urrea (Id) and Ken¬ 
nedy. Simmons (9); Mura. Kimey (4- 
3) (9)andTcnace. 

CIticad* 882 Nd 118-S II 8 

LwAngetes 888 881 888-19 2 

McGlothen (8-7). SuHer (9) and 
Foote. Reuss (HF4). SutcKHe (6). For 
ster (I) andferguson. 


run and Rob Guenter 
pitched a four.hitter as 
Budgets took the opener 1-0 
and Reg Underwood hit a 
two-run homer and Mark 
Smith pitched a five-hitter 
as Budgets took the second 
game 2-1. 

Budgets, who host the 
Northwest League playoffs 
next weekend, are 21-5 and 
finish league play with a 
doubleheader today in Van¬ 
couver against Thirsks. 

Guenter struck out 13 and 
walked one in the opener 
and Smith struck out seven 
in the .second game. 
vtcwht mm*- I 41 

CMannUi mms-4 4« 

Rob Guenter ll-O ertd Alden Goven- 
lock; R«y Mosse And (3ord Fodden. 
HR: vk—DennisEckerKS). 

Vktorio 8828888- 2 71 

Cleortrook 8888818- 1 SI 

Mark SmiH) 17-S and Bob Burrows. 
Rudy Wiebe and Fadden HR: Vic — 
Underwood(3). 

★ ★ ★ 

Mike Creery won the 10- 
milc Labatts cross-country 
road race in Central Saan¬ 
ich Saturday. 

The Victoria runner co¬ 
vered the circuit in 51 
minutes. 26 seconds. 

Jack Taunton won the 
pre-masters race, Steve 
Backup was the junior win¬ 
ner, Eion Madge won the 
veterans race, Anne Harri¬ 
son won the open women’s 
race and Losi Westerhove 
was the master women’s 
winner. 

WWW 

Goodwill Bottlers were 
all set to open the B.C. 
Intermediate “A” La¬ 
crosse League playoffs 
Saturday but their oppo¬ 
nents didn’t show. 

Burnaby was to play 


Bottlers in the first game of 
the semi-final at I p.m. at 
George Pearkes Arena but 
didn’t show, didn’t phone 
and didn't provide any ex¬ 
planation. 

The Bottlers had sent 
three vans to the ferry to 
pick up the visitors and had 
several hundred disap¬ 
pointed fans waiting in the 
arena. 

The second game was to 
be played today in Burnaby 
but a Bottlers spokesman 
said that under BCLA rules 
Burnaby had forfeited the 
series. They hoped to learn 
this morning whether or 
not the series would con¬ 
tinue. * w * 

Ed Geric scored the win¬ 
ning run in both games Sat¬ 
urday as Victoria Mer¬ 
chants swept Richmond 
Akai 8-7 and 5-3 in the first 
two games of the best-of- 
fivc B.C. junior A ba.seball 
semi-finals. 

Geric’s two-run single in 
the six-run eighth inning 
tied the first game 7-7 and 
Bob Godfrey knocked him 
in with a base hit. • 

In the second game, 
(5eric scored on a squeeze 
bunt by Mike Bull. G^frey 
drove in three runs with a 
home run and a single. 

The series resumes today 
with games in Ricbmond at 
noon and, if necessary, 2 
p.m. 

RktaMM Ml HI in- 7 n 4 

VtcMIa mtHMl—4114 

Cm Bour.U4. T.fTv N«»fg4rd (I) 
4ndTomArnv1aoe; P4«l Hr.ch. Ooug 
Bull (9)«iaMik.Bull. 


VKtaria 

Rklwnowd 188 018 018- 3 7 2 

Ooug Bull and Mike Bull? Bruce 
Billon and Armitage. HR. Vic — Bob 
<3o(ttrev (4m). 


Today's menu 

SOFTBALL 

8 a m. — Continuation o( Pearkes Omic Cbanty Toumameni, final at 
4g.m., Macdonald Park. 

18 8 Jn,. 12 noon, 2 and 4 p.m. — B.C. ionter men's (MayoHs. Central 
Park. 

11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. — Senior "A" women's exhibihon double 
Header. Yakima Stealers vs. Victoria Stackers Norm Americans, Hva- 
CMiHiPark. 

4:45 p.m. — StuHv McGinnis Men's League: Tod Hacketl Construe 
lion vs. Victoria Athletics. Central Park. 

BASEBALL 

12 naon — Final of B.C. Sanior (14-11) Babe Rum championships 
(gameat Sp.m. H necessary), (.ambrick Park. 

t and 3 p.m. Cosmopolilan Senior League. deuWeheader Lumber 
world vs. C^lal Radiators, Lambrick Park. 

1p.m.—Northwest League: Victoria Blues vs. Baltingham Mariners. 
Rayal AHMetic Park. 

2 p.m. — Continuation of (Sreater Victaria LiHle League champion 
ships. Hampton Park. ^ 

CRICKET « 

1 p.m.—Cowichan single wKket toumameni, Shawmgan Lake. 

MONDAY 

SOFTBALL 

4:38 p.m. — Macdonald Park Men's Leatue: Trafalgar Legion vs. 
James Bay Inn; (.abatts vs. The Rebels. MacdanaM Park. 

4:30 p.m. — Vlctaria—Saanich Women's Leatue: Victoria Amietics 
vs. Butter Bros . Hvaemm Park. ^ 

BASEBALL 

4:38p.m. — Continuation o( (preoter Victoria Lillie League plavotts,,^ 
)4amptonPark. 

4:30 p.m. — Cosmopolitan Senior League; Farmers Conslrvcfion vs. 
Quadra Warehouse. Lambrick Park. .i 

LACROSSE 

7 and 9 p.m. — Scum Island Senior "B " League piavotts: Victoria 
Alhletics vs. Saanich Metro Honda, Esauimatl Universal Sheet Metal vs. 

64 W Landscaping, George Pearkes Arena. 


Turner beaten again 


NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) — 
Ted Turner, fast becoming 
the U.S. also-ran of the 
America’s Cup summer, 
dropped two of three races 
Saturday to Russell Long, 
24, a newcomer to 12-meire 
racing. 


Turner’s Courageous. 
Cup defender in 1974 aij'd' 
1977 with the flamboyant 
sports and broadcasting ty-" 
coon at the helm, is running 
a poor third among the U.S. 
boats since the start of (%, 
servation trials a week 
SRO. 


L'v.! Adanacs trim T-Men: 


XSZir.l Physical failed. 


• 8 S2 

DetraH 2l88823fei- 7 88 

Kingman (S-11), Beard (71 and Es- 
sian; Schatietfer (oe) and Woefcen- 
fuss. 

Comma 881 838 888- 4 13 3 

CHvtlim 488IR84X-M118 

Aase (S-12). Montague (4) and 
Whihner. Ctibum II); Garland (S-3). 
Crvi (7) and Hassev HRs: Cal — 
Lanslord (9); Cle — Hassev (3). 


ST. LOUIS (AP) — Bob 
Young, the National Foot¬ 
ball league’s all-pro guard 
last season, has failed his 
physical and has left train¬ 
ing camp. St. Louis Cardi¬ 
nals said Saturday. 


Softball 


Seasprays reach 
B.C. junior final 


COQUITLAM — Coquit¬ 
lam Adanacs regained sole 
possession of first place 
with a 16-11 win over Nan¬ 
aimo Tirabermen in a 
Western Lacrosse Associa¬ 
tion game Saturday. 

'The Adanacs lead Vic¬ 
toria Shamrocks by two 
points but the Shamrocks 


have a game in hand arid 
can clinch first place by 
winning their remaining 
two games. 


c w L T F * Pt> 
77 n 9 0 757 737 76? 

73 14 9 0 741 754 7X. 

73 II 17 0 304 717 7^ 

77 9 13 0 764 746 1|. 

77 > 14 0 743 313 

Next geme; Tuesdev — Nenginx) pt 
vpneouver. 


viclorti 
CoQu)tt«m 
New West 
veACOuver 
Naneimo 


Major league leaders 


NATIOIML LEAGUE 


AAI£lt(^ LEAGUE 



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141 J36 

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74 285 58 

87 J28 

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If] «Ml^4 



Avie Stubbington 
stepped up and belt^ a 
mammoth home run to lead 
off the bottom of the eighth 
inning Saturday, giving 
Seaspray Properties of 
Victoria a spot in today’s 
B.C. junior men’s softball 
final. 

Stubbington'f ttiwering 
homer to rigM fieM gave 
Seaaprayt a 6-5 decision 
over VanderlMof Oaineca 
Sporta at CeiMral Park. 

Earlier. Vanderbeof 
downed Vaaeouver Magi- 
ciaiM 1-1 and Senapray hM 
diedfampbeH Xlvef4 2 

The playoffs'C4Wtinue 
today at Cratrol Faik. witb 
VaiM-oover facing Camp 
beN Kivor at W am . Van- 
di'ikaaf laemg (hr winner 
ai noon and iteaapray tali 


ing on that victor at 2 p.m. 
and.if necessary, 4. 

At Kelowna, meanwhile, 
Ingraham of Victoria de¬ 
feated Nanaimo Tally-Ho 
24) on Len Carolan’s three- 
hitter, then bowed 14) to 
hoot Kelowna in the douMe- 
kaoefcout B.C. lenior ’B’ 
cfcampioBships. 

At HyaciaUi Park, Gale 
Prkace drove ia two rum aa 
Stockers North Aamricam 
defeated Yakiau Stealers 
/-4 in oar of two stn ior 
s softball CKhiM- 


Chatenge Your^, Way Canadian Football 

SAANICH HORNETS JUNIOR 

(agat 18 - 20 ) 

AND MIDGET tAgoo is-w) 

Practiaoa at Gtanlord Park 

JoM, *6". laaiit. 

' TmooMUM. ZrOOAJOaai. llMt..TMS.aT5in.a:XpM. 

Fn.a:3O6O0aac nMMtmtanwtaaosat 

rasm47T-ril6« ara-ljrz h, gi»ir««ona Mao 


U anoth e r cuotest. Ei 
leea Costello pitched a 
five bitter and Cirol 
C aaiph i-t t rappad ant fonr 
bita aa Yakima dowaed 
Maukersgd 


**B”UCROSSE . 
MONDAY, JULY 28th 
OKORGiPKARKUAREMA 

7 PM. • FAL 

VICTOWA ESOUNMALT UMVERSAi 
ATHICTIC AS80C. SHEET METAL S 

SAANICH O. NMl W. Z 

THO HONDA LANOSCARING T 

.rewng on# aoo 





























SPORTS 


THF. Cni.ONIST, Sunday, July 27, liMtO 15 


rrCanadian captures Queen^s Prize-] 


BISLEY, England <CP) — Canadian 
marksmen went wild with joy at the Bisley 
rifle meet Saturday when Alain Marion, a po¬ 
lice offier from Luskville, Que., won the 
a^^ueen's Prize — his second trophy of the 
’iJlay. 

Marion, 32, broke his own record score for 
Iht* Queen’s Prize when he scored 294 of a 
4 >ossible 300 points. He had shared the 
„ 4 >revious best with Briton Dick Rosling when 
»the two tied at 293 in 1972. The Brit¬ 
on won the tiebreaker and Marion has been 
chasing the Queen's Prize ever since. 

"This was my big aim and I am so happy 
because winning the Queen's Prize is the 
rifleman's dream," he said. 

Earlier in the day, Marion beat Briton 
“^irthur Ciarke on a tiebreak shoot to capture 
ITlthe Lord Tedder Challenge Cup. He put all 
•:"five,tiebreak shots in the bullseyc for a 
i- perfect 25 points, while Clarke managed just 


He took the Queen's Prize by a single point 
over Ray Bramley, captain of the British 
team which leaves for competition in Canada 
on Wednesday. 

Marion advanced to the final round of 100 
competitors after shooting 147 of ISO in the 
semifinal round. He then dropped two points 
at 900 yards to enter the 1,000-yard stage four 
points behind leader Ken Brechiii of Scot¬ 
land. 

Marion sent his first four shots into the 
bullseye and his fifth was in the inner 
ring, tying him with Bramley at the last 
shot. 

The Canadian hjt the bullseye with his finai 
shot. While Bramley dropped a point, giving 
Marion the-title. 

“The wind was not too difficuit today,” 
Marion said. “It was a matfcr of marksman¬ 
ship rather than fooling around with the 
wind. 


“I knew when I shot that inner at 1,000 
yards I could not afford to do it again and 
so it turned out.” * 

One of the first to congratulate Marion was 
Dick Hampton of Woodland, Ont., who won 
the Queen's Prize in 1968. 

“TTiere will certaidly be some big bangs in 
the camp tonight,” Maj.-Gen. Bruce Mac¬ 
Donald, commandant of the Canadian team, 
said in reference to an old cannon outside the 
Canadian pavilion at Bisley which Is always 
primed and fired for major Canadian tri¬ 
umphs. 

* They were getting the powder ready im- 
mediatley after Marion’s victory. 

Jack Butterfield of Corbyville, Ont., fin¬ 
ished 22nd with 287 points. Bob Pitcairn of 
Delta also had 287 but placed 24th. Ron 
Surette of Shediac, N.B., was 44th with 285 
points. Steve Tibbetts of Saint John, N.B., 
was 57 with 283. Dick Jeffery of Ottawa was 
93rd with 277. 


Best leads Timber 
to win over Caps 


Firefighters in final 


‘Victoria Firefighters are 
one victory away from win¬ 
ning the B.C. i^nior Babe 
Ruth baseball champion¬ 
ships. 

The tournament host 
gained that position Satur- 
dgiy by edging the District 
Three representative team 
from Victoria 8-6 in the 
winners' bracket final of 
the double-knockoiit tour¬ 
nament at Lafibrick Park. 

The Firefighters pla^ 
East Vancouver at noon 
tp^ay but if East Vancou¬ 
ver wins, a game would be 
nwes.sary at 3 p.m. 

.East Vancouver stayed 
in the chase bianking Nan¬ 
aimo 3-0 and then ^ging 
the.Victoria District Three 
tram 2-1 in eight innings. 

Rob Ekstrom pitched the 
win for Firefighters and 
greatiy enhanced his own 
chances by going three-for- 
four at the plate, including 


a three-run homer. 

Steve Phelan and Ken 
Maxwell keyed the East 
Vancouver victories. 

Phelan pitched a two-hit- 
ter against Nanaimo, strik¬ 
ing out 11 and contributing 
two hits. Catcher Todd 
Sailing went two-for-three 
in the game and drove in 
two runs. 

Maxwell came in as a 
relief pitcher against Dis¬ 
trict Three but supplied as 
much help at the plate. He 
singled home Mike Carl- 
.son, who had doubled in the 
top of the eighth inning, and 
then shutout District Three 
in the bottom half. 

The B.C. Babe Ruth tour¬ 
nament for 14-15 year olds 
at Prince George was won 
by Trail, which downed 
Gordon Head 7-1 in the 
final. 

Meanwhile in the 
Greater Victoria Little 


• -* « 

Roxburgh back 
in familiar spot 


VANCOUVER - Doug 
Roxburgh is back on famil- 
iarground, leading the B.C. 
lyiliingdon Cup trials. 

I The sjx-time provincial 
champion from Vancouver 
Marine Drive fired a five- 
Under-par 67 Saturday in 
inc first round of the B.C. 
bivitationai at Vancouver 
Golf Club. The exceptional 
ilound on the 6,600-yard 
qourse gives him a five- 
round total of 35^ and three- 
^troke lead over B.C. 
champion Sandy Harper of 
Nanaimo in the trials for 
the B.C. team. 

The team will be selected 
(m the basis of the four 
riounds of the provincial 
tournament and the two 
rounds of the invitational 
^hich concludes today at 
Quilchena. 

j Harper struggled to a 75 
but holds second spot with 
^ while Danny Walker of 
Castlegar 291-73—364 and 
Zokol of Marine Drive 
293-71—364 are tied for 
thiid. 

Gbry Puder of the host 
club shot 72 and is fifth at 
365; 

Tbc junior invitational is 
being played at the same 
time and Rick Gibson, a 
former Victorian now play- 
irig out of Marine Drive, is 
in contention for both 
tMms. 

Gibson shot a 71 and 
closed in on a men’s team 
berth with a 366 total and 
continued to hold second 
gPRt on the junior team 
with a 362 total. 

..B.C. junior champion 


• GORDON HEAD • 

A Senior Men's A 

• SOCCER CLUB I 

^ WV V ^ 

28/80. at 6:30 ^ 

WUppar FlaM. LpmbrtchV 
A Park. AH Ptayara Wal-A 
coma 

A pHom. A 

• Ont Tawnw. sas-isM ^ 
0 Skrni CjHetr, 477-6333 P 


Glenn Bannister of Abbots¬ 
ford shot a 70 for the second 
best round of the day and 
he now leads Gibson by two 
strokes. 


WILLINOOON LEADERS 
Ooug Roxbyr^, Van 290'«7—357 

Sandy Harper, Nan 2B5'75—360 

Dan Walker, Cstigr 291-73—364 

Dick zokol. Van 293-7>—364 

Gary Puder, Van 293-7M65 

Rick Gibson, Van 295-71—366 

Ian Daniel. Van 295-72—367 

Other Islanders 

Don Gowan, Vic 303-72—375 

EdBeaucbemin.vic 3&i^74—380 

Ian Harper. Nan 297-83—380 

Lannv Sawctiuck, Vic 305-78—383 

Jim Girard. Vk 306-79-385 

' JUNIOR LEADERS 
Glenn Bannister, Abb 2^70—360 

RkkGR»on.Van 291-71—362 

GtenHcuser.KH 293-72-365 

Jamie Harper, Nan 295-72—367 

Nell Crofts, Van 295-77-372 

DeanCiaooett.Kel 298-75-373 

Grant Barnes. Kel 299-78-377 

Other Islanders 

308-77-385 
311-74-385 
310-76-386 
308-79-387 
307-82-389 
30943—391 
311384-394 


League playoffs. Triangle 
shelled Layritz 11-2 in the 
winners' final and Lake 
Hill beat Gordon Head 7-3 
in a losers' bracket game. 

Dan Woodley and Darrell 
Williams combined for a 
one-hitter for Triangle, 
Derrick Hamilton hit a 
three-run double, Woodley 
and Steve Reiser hit two- 
run doubles and Chris Bar- 
teaux hit a one-run double. 
Richard Milan hit a pair 
of run-scoring singles for 
Lakehill. 

At West Vancouver, 
Steve Hodges pitched a 
five-hitter for the win and 
Rob Gallagher hit his sec¬ 
ond home run in as many 
games as Victoria Carnar¬ 
von advanced to the win¬ 
ners' final of the Zone 
Three Pony League (13-14) 
championships with a 5-1 
win over Capilano. 

SENIOR BASE RUTH 
Win—rtlhfl 

Vktona I «M 818 1— 8 M 3 

VlCt9ri«ll 881 283 8- 4 6 3 

Rob Ekstrom. Dorrel Robbtns (5). 
Ekstrom (5) and BiM Hayman; Dave 
Anderson. Rob Carmichael 12). Mur 
ray Klassen (7) and John Turcotte. 
HR: Vici—Ekstrom. 

Losers final 

EdStVan 000880 11— 2 40 

Victoria II 880 088 18- 1 4 2 

Jett Matsuda, Ken Maxwell (7) and 
Todd Sailing; Klassen and Turcotte. 
Losers semi final 

Nanaimo 800 060 8- 0 2 0 

EastVan 0180821— 3 7 0 

Shane Jennfno. Mark Avendar (4), 
Andy Burns (6) and Mark MacDonald; 
Steve Phelan and Sailing. 

LITTLE LEAGUE 

Layritx 880 181— 2 1 4 

Triangle 485 00x-1l 7 2 

Darren Copley, Jack Lomax (3) and 
Don Oliver; Dan Woodley, Darryl Wil¬ 
liams (4) and Stew Coulter. 

GardonHead 082 188- 3 5 4 

LaktHHI 30884X— 7 12 

Jim Pringle, Greg Hawks (1) and 
Jim Senese; Bruce Ellemo and Dave 
Galbraith. 


Walks help Blues 
top visitors again 


No doubt about it, Bell¬ 
ingham Mariners have 
some booming bats. But 
.somehow, all that power 
doesn't seem to offset the 
problems created by their 
pitching staff. 

Beleaugered Bellingham 
moundsmen gave up nine 
.walks Saturday night at 
Royal Athletic Park and 
.Victoria Blues pounced for 
the third successive night, 
claiming a 9-5 victory be¬ 
fore about 450 Northwest 
League baseball fans. 

The win enabled Vic¬ 
toria, 18-17, to creep fur¬ 
ther up in the standings. 
The gap between Blues and 
the Northern Division lead¬ 
ers, 25-13, has diminished 
to five and a half games. 

The clubs wrap up a 
three-game set here today 
at 1 p.m. They meet four 
more times later in the sea¬ 
son. 

Victoria knuckleballer 
Dave Weis was nurturing a 
no-hItter through the fifth 
inning until Ivan Calderon 
broke the spell with a 
bases-empty home run. 

Weis, 4-3, resumed clear 

Pole position 

LONG POND, Pa. (AP) 
— Cale Yarborough, the 
defending champion, won 
the pole position in time 
trials Saturday for a 500 
mile auto race today at Po- 
cono International Race¬ 
way, Second fastest in the 
40-car field for the $188,225 
event was Neil Bonnett. 


BlAlrPkrcv.Vk 
Mike vtftderwolf, Vic 
Glen Berok>w, Vic 
Rkk Williams,Cow 
Nell O'Leary, vie 
Rkk Taylor, Nan 
Mark Callan, Vk 


MESTON’S SOCCER CLUB 

DIVISION I 

will commefKe practice for 1980-81 
season at 

BRAEFOOT ELEMENTARY 

All interested players are invited. 

TiMsdays 6 Thiinilayt at 6:30 ml 
C iaaaiaihn Jaly 29 

I Coach: HOWIE ANDERSON Manager: TONY PACHECO 
721-3008 Spooaomd by M aa ton't Auto Body 383-3280 




udget! 


ONEWflDT 


TRUCK RENTALS 



■.y: 

sailing until the four-run 
eighth when big Enrique 
Diaz belted his second 
homer in two nights, a 
three-run shot. Righth¬ 
ander Eric Snider then 
came in to mop up. 

Gary Humpston rapped 
out three hits for Victoria, 
scoring two runs and driv¬ 
ing in another pair. Catcher 
Don Hyman slapped a two- 
run single and Blues scored 
three runs in the third in¬ 
ning without benefit of a 
hit. 


OM til m- S 4 3 
VKMrU tlJ IN W>— f « 3 

Caiios Davila (L), John Christian¬ 
sen (3). Mark Pedersen (7) aix) Dan 
FIrova; Dave Weis (4-3). Eric Snider 
(8) and Don Hyntan. HR: Bel — Ivan 
Calderon, Enrique Diaz. 


Cafanlstwfraiaryicas 

Clyde Best turned on his 
old tormentor, John Cra¬ 
ven, as Portland Timbers 
captured a 5-1 victory over 
the visiting Vancouver 
Whitecaps in North Ameri¬ 
can Soccer League action 
Saturday night. 

Best scor^ at 70:23 to put 
the Whitecaps away after 
Kevin Hector sliced a two- 
goal deficit in half with a 
header at 62:30. 

Timber John Bain picked 
the occasion to score his 
second, third and fourth 
goals of the year. 

In other years, the physi¬ 
cal Craven — one of the 
league’s most feared cen¬ 
tral defenders — has given 
Best fits. Not this time. 

Best dominatetf both the 
penalty area and Craven as 
the Timbers grabbed a big 
^early lead. 

He put thcleing on one of 
the Timbers’ biggest wins 
by nailing a header just 
inside the near post in the 
81st minute for his second 
goal. 

The Whitcaps employed 
a patient, ball-control 
strategy in the first half. 

Portland outshot Van¬ 
couver 9-2 in the first half, 
creating their first chance 
in 16 seconds. 

The Timbers, 9-15, have 
won three of their last four 
games. 

The defending NASL 
champion Whitecaps, now 
14-11, came into Portland 
riding the crest of five vic¬ 
tories in six games. 

In other games, Philadel¬ 


phia Fury upset Seattle 1-0, 
Sounders’ first loss at the 
Kingdome this season; Los 
Angeles Aztecs edged To¬ 
ronto Blizzard 1-0; Dallas 
Tornado got by Detroit Ex¬ 
press 2-1; and New Eng¬ 
land Tea Men defeated San 
Diego Sockers 3-2. 

' In Seattle, Bob Vos- 
macr’s fifth goal of the 
season, on a free kick, gave 
Fury the victory. 

Vosmaer’s goal came at 
28:10 and although Seattle 
dominated the tempo of the 
game the Sounders could 
not put together a scoring 
pattern. 


A shot by David Nish at 
83 minutes was the closest 
the Sounders came to 
drawing even. His shot hit 
the crossbar and dropped 
to the line but did not cros.s 
and the Fury ran out the 
clock. 

The Sounders, playing 
before 20.165 spectators, 
were missing leading scor¬ 
er Roger Davies and Bruce 
Rioch, sitting out the game 
for penalties committed 
during the team’s recent 
. road trip. Also missing was 
the injured Alan Hudson. 


0) 

3 

Q 

< 


DRIVER EDUCATION 

Next Course Starts 
August 7tti, 1980 


ReasofiAbi* Rates plu8 $50 ICBC Rebate, 
Course Fee is Tax Deductibie 
Defensive Driving Stressed — Enroit Early. 
(Each Class Seats 30) 

Save money as a trained driver 

824 Johnson St. 
Phone 384-9824 
For m car training in MONBY«COLW(MD 
Please Phor>e 384-9222 


WATSON’S 


H 

m 

m 

z 



FREE 

CARRY-IN SERVICE 
ESTIMATE 

TV •STEREO 

MICROWAVE- ,«>^SE OUR 

VIDEO ^ $10.00 

IN-HOME 
SERVICE CALL 

SALES • SERVICE • RENTALS 

27 BURNSIDE RD, (WEST) 381 5622 9KH) to SHH) 


JOE CHOW 
Service Manager 



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IMPROVEMENT 
CENTRE 
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3534 QUADRA ST. 




TOP CONDITION 1977, 21’ 8” , 

Lund Double Hull. 188 V8 Inboard/Outboard, low hours. 4 
berth, stand-up head; stove, sink, trim tabs. Full camper 
EZ Load Traler, etc. 

$22,000 OBO 

Call Semworthy Boat Sales 
642-4060 


Cleanup 

VburAct 

Don^ throw that used oil away! 
Now you can recycle it! 


That dirty, used oil from your car or truck doesn’t have to 
go over the back fence any more, or into the garbage, 
or down the nearest storm drain ... 

Take it instead to one of the gas stations listed below 
and it will be recycled, under a program sponsored 
by the waste management branch 
of the Ministry of Environment. 

Your co-operation will help 
save energy, reduce oil 
consumption, and prevent 
unnecessary pollution. 

Look for our poster in the 
following gas stations: 

Gorgg Mohswfc Sgryict, 

AS«8 Molore Ltd.. Tygg Sernoe, 

Lsk* HM Ttuco SgrHc*. 

McTavlth Automottv Ltd.. 

Lsngford Lsks Automottv* Ltd., 

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Province of 
BfWali Coiumbia 


Ministry of Environment 


t MaoOOHQUMCT 

...Jig'Ji 


3E7IMKTni 


































































APPROVED AUTO 
REPAIR SERVICES 


dP' 

dutopof 


16 THK COLONIST. Sunday. July 27, laMi 


SPORTS 




to placfe 
your classified 
ad, telephor>e 
386-212ii 

and a friendly ad^^isar will hal^ 
you word your copy ... affactivaly. 


— 

with this classified ad ... 


VACATION SPECIAL 

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I found good homes for three kittens. And it's not easy even to give away cats, as 
many of you will know. Mind you, I'used a little psychology. The ad, as you'll see, 
said “Will deliver" which meant we could, by taking them to the homes ourselves, 
check people out and see whether we felt comfortable leaving the kittens there. Do 
you know, we had forty phone calls otf that ad during the three days it was 
in the daily papers! You can't beat that. 

DON RYAN 




ANY ADDITIONAL PARTS OR SERVICE WILL 
BE QUOTED BEFORE WORK IS STARTED 


386-2411 


For «n Appotn Unfit ^ 


CHRYSLER 

RabiriH 
Slant 6 cyl. 
EnghM 1968-75 
Includas CyL Htad 

* 995 “ 

Installed: 

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15% 

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WARRANTY 
e MONTHS or 12,000 MH.ES 
WHICH EVER SHALL OCCUR 
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PLUS TAX 

INCLUDES: MOST CARS 

fV^ Plugs, fuel filter 
Check choke opera- 

lion 

IT, Set carb to specs 
Yl Service air cleaner 
1 ^ Service battery, ad- 
just drive belts 
Kj Set engine to specs 
on electronic scope 


Points and condenser 
extra If required 


VERN BENN 
Swvic* AdvtMr 


DIAS 


JORGE 




Tsctimcien 


AL SULLIVAN 
Master Technician 


Foyt’s Ack repeats 


VANCOUVER (CP) — 
Karini! great Johnny Long- 
den was in the winner’s 
circle to decorate Koyt's 
,\ck, the five-year-old Cali¬ 
fornia horse which won Sat- 
urday’s $lS,000-added 
Johnny Longden 6000 race 
at Exhibition Park. 

The race was named in 
honor of Longden's 6.000th 
victory which took place at 
Exhibition Park in August, 
196.'), aboard Prince Scor¬ 
pion. 

The victory was the sec¬ 
ond this season at Ex Park 
for F'oyt's Ack which won 
the June It 
Lieutenant-Governor’s by 
three lengths. And in both 
races, the jockey was for¬ 
mer Ex Park riding cham¬ 
pion Basil Frasier. 

Foyt’s Ack entered the 
race as the high weight and 
favorite in the eight-horse 
field, and set all the frac¬ 
tions in the I % miles race. 

Foyt’s Ack covered the 
fa.st course in 1:50 2-5 and 
won by eight lengths. Speed 
winner Posturist made up 
two lengths in the stretch to 
take second money by a 
head over K. D.’s Knight. 

Complete Saturday re- 
.'i» suits and entries for Mon¬ 
day: 

Fir&l —12.700. 1 > I 6 mlles 
Intrepid 6 ldze(Crtr) SS.40 60 11 40 

Devil Darren (Frazier) 49.90 16.00 
Johnny Two Dance (D^morest) 4. SO 
Time: ):493-5. 

El Ben, Seenva Shaska.' Joseph F., 
Classic Craio. Dannstar, Red Marcus, 
Clay's Roadalsoran. 

Second13.800.6*''} furlongs 
Cutie Swope (Carrasco) 3.60 3 10 2.S0 
GoldenAdiie(Mena) 3.60 3.102.50 
DelshidolRycroff) 5.20 

Time; 1 202-5 

Ouinella; S16.60 Daily Double 1109 10 
Precious Bronze. Peachey Star. 
Tough Actress. Rising Peak, Clew Bay 
alsoran. 

Third -12.700, 6*'2 tur longs 
Super Strength (Munoz) 4 80 3.30 2.90 
AvantCherilOemorest) 6 80 5 20 
LadyOf York (Boyd) 7 00 

Time: 1:221 S.Qumella: 122 4& 
Mercury Flash. Moonshine Ladv. 
Santa Esmarelda. Grandpa's Rose. 
Flashing Avlr alsoran. 

Fourth— 12 .Vdo. 6*0 furlongs 
Delavant (Creighton) 5.60 4 00 2.40 
Rock Around Ag. (Wilms) 8.00 4.40 
Mag Talk (Demorest) 2.50 

Time; l.20)’5. Eiactor-160 40 
War Intended. Crimson Shot. Sue 
ccssfui Deal. Fair is Fair alsoran. 


Fifth—12.700.11 )6 miles 
Swift Summer (Loseth) 15,10 6,90 5 20 
Jade'sOesireiDemorest) 6.00 3.50 
Dot's Lad (Bovd) 3.00 

Time: 1:48. QuMwila 137 40 
Triple Two. Island Pride. Snipe 
Hunter. Mercedes King alsoran. 

Slitti—14.900. furlongs 

Monkev'swm (Arnold) 6.20 3,50 2 30 
Craig'S Table(WIIIUms) 3.10 2 40 
Sexist (Hoversoni ^00 

Tima: 1.183-S Exactor: 1)4 90 
Trw Al Camp David, Golfer's Re 
venge. D.W.'s Venture. EvelM. K.O.'s 
Nilealsoran. ^ 


Seventh—14.800. av? furlongs 
Malawi's Champ (Bovd) 6.10 4.10 3.40 
Dapper Don (Carrasco) 3.50 2.80 
My Romeo (Creighton) 3.00 

Time: 1:181 S.Ovtnella 113 70 
Earl Of Bon. Grande Ribot, Mr. Ag 
gression. Strike Again, Future Refer¬ 
ence. alsoran. 


Eighth —15.700,6''i furlongs 
HustlingAnnle(Krsnr) 7.50 5.60 4.40 
FagleGamest (Carrasco) )0 10 5 70 
Con Shot (Melanson) 8.10 

Time: I IB4-5. Exactor 185 30 
Flawless Performer. Barbie Babv. 
Cobblestone Queen. Ask The Fleet. 
Call Me also ran. Scratched: Tasla. 


Ninlh—115475.1'/x miles 
Fovt's Ack (Frazier) 6.40 4 00 2.90 
Posturist (Carrasco) 4.803 3q 

K.D'sKnightdoseth) 3.90 

Time: 1:50 2 5. Exactor; 138 80 
Jet Sailor. Jaquimon. Fowl Supper, 
Skovinsky, Tompian's Tim alsoran. 


Tenth—14.800,6Vi furlongs 
Iron Plains (Williams) )2.20 5.70 4.10 
Laluwfssin Chief (Owen) 5.10 4 20 
ChrisCommander (Carrasco) 4.90 
Time: 1)9) S QuMiella 128 20 
Fleet Navaho. Tuff Deal. Alberta 
Green. Morroco, Pitman also ran 
Attendance: 8.927 
MutuelS; 11.138,550 


Entries 


First — 12400. claiming, maiden 3 
vearolds, 11 U miles 
EasvNiki (Bovd) IIO 
Bicker Babe (Owen) MS 
Jolly Tvke 1)0 
FoxvLookln (Bodnard) 1)0 
Royaltina (Loseth) 115 
WmForNickiAAelanson) 1)7 
Sir's Ladv (Creighton) 112 
Sonny Pat(Patzer) 105 

Second — 13400, claiming, 3 year 
olds and up, 64 fvrloogs 
Gallanl Dave (Krasner) 1)9 
Winning Bullet (WIIttams) 119 
Nib Bill (Metanson) 122 
PittAAeadows(Arnold) 119 
Copper Monarch (Owen) 114 
Second Command (114) 

Eiky Jr. (Wilkinson) 119 
EarloMorav (Demorest) ))9 
Royal Lord (Carrasco) 1)9 
Scornful Pride (Loseth) ))4 

Also eligible 

Brigadier Ted (Hoverson) )?2 
Canada West (Creighton) 1)9 

Third 12400, claiming, maiden 3 
year olds, 6Vi furlongs 
Permatan(Wolski) ilO 
Judy Miracle (Creighton) 110 
Always Later (Mena) 1)0 


Riding in Red(Loseth) ))0 
Copvcana (Hoverson) 110 
Spending Ladv (Carrasco) 110 
Zyzvqv (Frazier) no 
Bank Hostess (Carter) no 
Summit Dave (Munoz I DO 
Single Purchase (Williams) 113 

Fourth —14.900, aHownnee, maiden 
3 year oMs. 6*'^ furtongs 
Deccan Mail (Arno ldi m 
Whioper (Fraz(a01t5~^ 

First Rex (Wimams) 1)5 
Craftv Marvin (Creightm) nS 
Avants Tin Lizzie (Mena) 115 
Extra Formal (Loseth) 115 
Brother Ward (Williams) 115 
Honey Prince (Bovd) nS 
Ooc'sDedsioni Krasner) 115 
BddOeliverancelKrasner) 115 

Fifth —13400, claiming, 9 year oMs 
and up. 11-16 miles 
Ack Ack War (Mena) 120 
Coaldust Kid (Johnson) 1)6 
Night Intruder (Williams) 113 
Cool Class (Bovd) 110 
Misterioso (Hoverson) 116 
Mr.Northwoods(Owen) 114 
CroqueMonsieur (Frazier) 113 
fleet'n in (Arnold) 117 
\ 

Sixth —14,900. Claiming, 9 year olds, 
i'Y furtongs 

Continual Rain (Johnson) 117 
Perfect Splendour (Loseth) 115 
Pass the Wine (Krasner) 115 
Patty Perch (Mena) II2 
Three Flags (Munoz) 120 
Lawder's Pride (Willaima) U7 
Pagan Flame (Bovd) 107 

Seventh — 14400, claiming. 9 year 
olds. 11-16 miles 
L.T.'sBudIDemorest) 110 
Dancing Regalia (Carrasco) 112 
Jukers March (Mena 1)lO 
Saginaw Harry (Williams) 112 
Maiabud (CarterlD? 

Velvet Fiddler (Johnson) DO 
SarceoBrave (Creighton) 112 
Individual Bov IRveroft) 1)0 
Duffy CreeklBoyd) 107 

Eighth —15400, claiming, 9 year oMs 
and up, 1 116 miles 
Andy's Star (Mena) ))3 
Maker of Kings(Krasner) 1)9 
Winem All (Demorest) 117 
FleetCap(Bovd),l)l 
Tuff Deal (Carrasco) 11S 
Marching Willie(Loseth) 117 
CharlescresKHoverson) 113 

Ninth — 113,500, allowance, 9 year 
olds. 6’/> furlongs 
Oeceo(Mena) 120 
Artful Contriver (Creighton) 120 
JohnnvVicforv(Rvcroft) 120 
TheCoug (Melanson) )20 
Coastal Prtde f Johnson) 120 
Sir Regal (Hoverson) 120 
Incumbent Victory (Krasner) 120 
LovemorLeavem (Loseth) 120 
Joshle Bov (Arnold) t20 
Mechanic Man (Carrasco) 120 
Waltz Me Away (Williams) )20 

Tenth —19400, claiming, 9 year olds 
and UP. 6W furlongs 
JustaWinnlno(D3) 

Chanel ChatterOiS) 
ShannonLiaJCreighton) 11? 

Bud 'n Bows (Melanson) 109 
Sheffield Silver (CarraKO) 120 
FlyingPage (Hoverson) D2 
lnternationalMiss{Demoresl) 117 , 

Change Your Wav5(Johnson) 1)2 
Champagne Misf (Frazier) 113 
High and Ootslde(Rvcroft) 1)4 

Also eligible 

WIIISheBeFnskv (Carter) 112 
NaughtyNytee(Johnson) ID 
Quiet RetteetKin (Owed) 112 


(-Martinaf —| 
amateur 
gain final 

RICHMOND, Va. 
(AP) — Top-seeded 
Martina Navratilova 
and unseeded amateur 
Mar>’ Lou Piatek won 
.semifinal matches Sat- 
urday in a $100,000 
women’s tennis tour¬ 
nament. 

Navratilova defeat¬ 
ed the only other seed¬ 
ed player remaining in 
the field, fourth- 
ranked Pam Shriver, 
7-5. 7-5. Piatek, 18, eli¬ 
minated Betsy Nagcl- 
sen 6-0. 6-0 in a 
tO-minute match. 

Because of her ama¬ 
teur status, which she 
says she intends to 
keep at least until next 
year, Piatek will have 
to turn down at least 
^10,000 from the cham¬ 
pionship match today. 

The winner of the 
tournament receives 
$ 20 , 000 . 


r The Original Knight" 

Ksolunar tables 

U^When To Fish* 
Hunt 

According to the Solunar Tables cal¬ 
culated for this area, the best limes 
tor hunting and fishing for the next 8 
days will be as follows (times shown 
are PMHk DayllgM); 

Minor Mgjor Minor Major 
A.M. P.M. 

•TODAY 


4:50 

11:35 5:25 

TOMORROW 

11:55 

5:45 

— 6:15 

TUESDAY 

12:35 

6:45 

1:00 7:15 

WEDNESDAY 

1:35 

7:50 

2:05 8:15 

THIIR.SDAY 

2:35 

8:50 

3:05 9:15 

FRIDAY 

3:30 

9:45 

4:00 10:10 
SATURDAY 

4:25 

10:40 

5rtW 11:10 
SUNDAY 

5:25 

11:40 

5:55 — 

0:20 


Minor periods, shorter duration, 
light type 

Major periods, lasting t' $ to 2 hours 
are shown Inbold. 


Chrvco 


THREE CUTE KITTENS to good 
homes FREE. Will^ellver 
Phor>e Kxx-xxxx. 


rycif^y 4 - Chrysler 

tnolull (L PLYMOUTH 

SERVICE CENTRE ..j-JP; 


Favorite wins feature pace 


By TOM KEY.SER 

Colonist staN 

Since her flirtation with 
the royalty of western Ca¬ 
nadian standardbreds, 
Amortizers Beauty is right 
back on the winning track. 

The Surrey-owned brown 
mare placed fourth on July 
5 at Sandown Raceway 
when she was up against 
Michaels Glory, since 
crowned B.C. and Sandown 
record-holder, and western 
Canadian champion Over 
Burden. Prior to that, the 
six-year-old had come first 
in only one of her previous 
four races. 

But since she has seen 
the champions in action, 
Amortizers Beauty has 
taken a page from their 
book. 

On .Saturday, with regu¬ 
lar driver Keith Quinlan at 
the controls, crowd favor 
ite Amortizers Beauty 
(odds 1-2) came from well 
back to notch a victory in 
the $2,700 invitational fea¬ 
tured ninth pace. 

It was her second suc¬ 
cessive victory since the 
invitational against Mi¬ 
chaels Glory and Quinlan’s 
second victory of the after¬ 
noon. 

She outdistanced second- 
place Irish Splendor and 
Andys Peyton in third. 

Shi Duke provided the 
day’s biggest winning 
payout, returning $26.80 for 
a $2 wager in the fifth 
race. 

On a day of modest exac¬ 
tor returns, Shi Duke and 
Barbaras Don combined 
for a $119 payout. 

In the lOth race. Fleeting 
Fame — replacing 
scratched Bee Bee Brook 
— made a startling dash for 
the money just beyond the 
half-mile point. The four- 
year-old Chestnut, trailing 
well back, then bolted to a 
commanding advantage 


and led Dianes Man and 
Hazel B Bow over the line 
for a $611.70 return on the 
triactor. The winning num¬ 
bers were 9-1-5. 

A gathering of 1,791 wa¬ 
gered $135,089 under clear, 
sunny skies. 

FIRST 1888—Imikpgc*—cUlm- 
ing. 

BcnOueit 

(OulnlAn) 5.80 2.40 2 20 

VonVon(HuOon) 2.50 2.50 

KCaihAdioKWigglns) 3.60 

Timt: 9:15/1. Exact«r166IM4«. 

Jet Seeman, Hidden Time, Rebel 
John. Speedy Bluebird also ran Habi¬ 
tant Eureka did not finish broken 
equipment 

SECOND - 11000 - 1 mile pace - 
Claiming. 

Rays Golden Patch 
(Hudon) 3.90 280 3.00 

NechakoTeena (Wiggins) 3.60 2.50 
Rosies Posey (Coleman) 2.70 

Time; 9:06 Ex«ctOr661116.90 
Shadows Charlie, Irish Stadt. Virden 
Boy. Ruby Khan. Phantom Dancer 
alsoran 

THIRD - 1)150 ~ 1 mite pace — 
Claiming handicap. 
LittlePence(Hudon) 4.60 3.00 2.50 
Our Bov Chester (Quintan) 4.10 4.10 
BaronLeaA(Junoquist) 3.90 

FOURTH - SHOO - I mile pace - 
Claiming hand (cap. 

JockoTomahawk (Armstrong) 

4.90 2.80 2.20 
PluckyDauber (Hudon) 2.90 2 30 
Linton Hanover (Gagnon) 2.20 

T ime: 2:05 E xacter 9 A113440 
Adlos Tee Maral, Able TAaiesty also 
ran Adkrs Tee AAaral claims by B. 
Whaley, Surrey. 

FI FT H—11)01 — t mile pace. 

Shi Duke (Green) 26.00 8.70 3.60 
BarbarasOon(Olite) 3.60 3.00 

Titanette (Hudon) 2.50 

Time: 9.07 Exactor4 A31)19.00 
Tender Tears, Holrldge Gi Gl. Frosty 
Fonz also ran Dar jo scratched. 

SIXTH-tlOSO-lmilepacc. . 

Irish Bravo (Jungquist) 

7.20 4.00 2.50 

LennIesChoice (Guest) 4.80 2.80 

Wise Jane (Arsenault) 2.70 

Time: 3:05/3 Exactor 1 A3S34.70 
Union Miss, Dukes Doily. Ensign Win. 
SengaMaytime, invincfbtelmagealso 
ran. 

SE VENTH—SMOO — I mile pace. 
KaiameaBrad 

(Rankin) 5.80 5.80 3 20 

HolridgeGoSkip 

(Arsenault) 12.70 4 40 

Hoirtdge Duke (H Ericsson) 4.50 

Time: 9:05/3. Exactor6 A41U40 
Doc The Dauber, Suito Sampson. H. 
T. Brook, alsoran. 

EIGHTH - 11550 ~ 1 mile pace - 
Claimina Handicap. 

MarkOoc(Tuttv) 5.50 3.10 2 90 


Silent Slade (Hudon) 2.60 3.50 

Fort Tllden (Matthews) 4.50 

Time: 3:04/9. Expcter6 A 5518.00. 
Count Force. Gil Counsel, Governors 
Star Bov. also ran. Mark Doc claimed 
bv J. Oragstra and J. Blanchel, New 
Westminster. 

NINTH — 53790 — I mlN pace — 
InvHatlenal. 

Amortiiors Beauty 
(Quinlan) 3.)0 2.40 2.20 

Irish Splendor (HUD 3.20 2.40 

Andys Peyton (Marks) 2.60 


Time: 9:01/9. Exacter4 A 117.90. 

Delta Duke. Winsome Adios, alsq 
ran. 

TENTHMOO I mlN pace A trot 
—Class9—Claiming. > 

Fleeting Fame 

(Vukellch) )4.80 5.20 4.10 

Dianes Man (Quinlan) '•7.50 4.90 
Hazel B Bow (Smith) 5.7b 

Time:2:07.Triactor9.1,S16)440. ' 

Ceetav Hathy. Arts Choice. Outo- 
sight Margie, Glen Crooks,. Sudsey 
Dudsey. alsoran. 

Attendance; 1791. Handle: 1195409 


VACANT LAND FOR SALE 
BY TENDER LOCATED ON 
SOOKE ROAD NEAR FULTON ROAD 
VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA 
± 7.19 ACRES 

The Ministry o( Lands. Parks and Housing invites 
offers by sealed lender for the purchase of the 
following property, legally desaibed as: 

Lot 2. Seclibn 77. Esquimau District. Plan ■*' 
26803, 

Located at: 

Sooke Road. Near Fulton Road. Victoria, B.C. 

All tenders must be sealed and clearly marked on the 
outside of the envelope. "Offer to Purchase—Lot 2, 
Plan 26803. Sooke Road'. and must be delivered 
before 12:00 noon on August 13.1980 to: 

Mr D. C. McColl 
Regional Director 

Ministry of Lands. Parks and Housing 
#404 - 3960 Quadra Street 
Victoria. B.C. 

V8X 4A3 

Tenders must be accompanied by a certified cheque 
in the amount of SI .000,00 m^e payable to the 
Minister of Finance. 

The highest or any tender will not necessarily be , 
accepted. 

Tender documents and Terms and Conditions 
ol Sale can be obtained from the office ol the 
Regional Director al the above address. 
Prospective purchasers are required to obtain 
a copy of same before submitting a lender. 

Province of 
British Columbia ^ 

Ministry of Lands, 

Parks and Housing 

HooouraOle Jamgs R Chabol. Minister 


WE THOUGHT iNNI 
SHOULD KNOW.. 


I 


( 

{ 



























































f 


SPORTS 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 37, 1980 1 7 


Anderson grabs lead 
in Manitoba Open 


WINNIPEG— Defending champion Jerry Ander¬ 
son of Scarborough shot a sizzling f ivc-under-par 67 
Saturday to take the second-round lead in the 
Manitoba Open at Pine Ridge Golf Course. 

Anderson, winner of the Ontario, Manitoba and 
Saskatchewan Opens last year, sits at 135 after 36 
holes in the 54-hole test and is one stroke ahead of 
opening round leader Erin Ray Fostey of Barrie. 

Fostey shot 70 Saturday while amateur Terry Ila- 
shhnoto of Winnipeg shot 71 and is third at 110. 

Bob Cox of Richmond shot 72 and is tied at I II 
with Mike Barge of Moorhead, Minn, and Tom Snell 
of Arlington, Tex. 

Victoria golfers continued to struggle. Jim Rut¬ 
ledge and John Morgan shot 72 and 73, respectively, 
and are tied at 144 while Bub Beauchemin carded a 
74 fora 145 total. 

Winds of about 45-kilometres per hour hampered 
play. 


Sally Little, Twitty 
pace par-breakers 


i Olympic results 


MOSCOW (CP) —AAedals standings 
^ttcf Saturday's events at tt>c Olylnpic 
'Barnes (89events completed) 

Gold Sit. Br 


^viet Union 
J^ast Germany 
Hungary 
««Aomania 
>aCulgaria 
aieritain 
»^ta1v 
“»-rance 
'Sweden 
,;Cudd 
^ Aut>tralia 
.^Denmark 
a^reece 
rvSwit/eriand 
Meoland 
•■North Korea 
(■Mexico 
^icchoslovakia 
*^raiil 
l^ustrta 
inland 

kj^ain 

•Lebanon 


39 35 ?0 
W 22 ?0 


4 6 
4 10 


t t 

0 s 
0 ? 
0 0 
0 0 
6 S 
I 1 
1 0 
0 4 


Women's 400-metre individual mod 
ley: I. Petra Schneider. E Germany. 
4.36.29 (World record, old record 
4;38.44. Schneider, 19W). 2. Sharron 
Davies, Britain, 4.46.93; 3. Agnieszka 
Cxopek. Poland, 4 48.17; 4. Grit Slabv, 
E Germany, 4.46 54; S. UlrIke TacMier, 
E. Germany, 4:49.18; 6. Stoyanka 
Dangaiakova, Bulgaria. 4:49.25. 

Men’s 2g6-metre backstroke. I. San¬ 
der Vladar, Hungary, 2:01.93; 2. Zoi- 
tan Verrasito, Hungary, 2:02.40; 3. 
Mark Kerry. Australia. 2:03.14; 4 Vla¬ 
dimir Shemetov. Soviet Union, 2:03.48: 

5. Pred Eefting, Netherlands, 2:03.92; 

6. Michael Soderlund, Sweden.2 04 10. 

DIVING 

. Women’s platform I Martina 
Jaschke. E G^many, 596.25points: 2 
Servard Emir/van. Soviet Union. 
576.46; 3. Liana Tsoladie. Soviet 
Union. 575.92; 4. Ramona Wenftl. E 
Germany. 542.07; 5. VNena Matvu 
shenko. Sovief Union. 54) I6: 6. Elsa 
Tenor to. Mexico. 539.44. 


(Note Medal totals do not corrp 
■fcoond with number o( events because 
mot several ties ingymnastics). 

M 

**• MOSCOW (AP) — Summaries oi 
'Saturday’s final events at the Olympic 
•^iames: 

** WOMEN'S ROWING 

^ Double sculls: 1. Soviet Union (Ye- 
jena Khloptseva. Larisa Popova). 
•3 16:27; 2. E Germany. 3:17.63; 3 
Romania.3:1891: 4. Buloaria.3:23.l4. 
«6. Poland. 3.27.25 

m Four with cox 1. E. Germany (Ra- 
^wena Kapheim, Silvia Frohlich. Ange¬ 
lika Noack. Romy Saalleld. Kirsten 
Wenzel) 3.19.27: 7 Bulgaria, 3:20.75; 
jJSoviet Union, 3:20.92 , 4. Romania, 
06. 5. Australia, 3.26.37 
^ Single sculls I Sanda Toma. Ro- 
(mania. 3 40 66 , 7 Antonina Makhina. 

. Soviet Union. 3 41.65, 3. Martina 

• Schroter. t Germany, 3:43 54 : 4. Ros 
' sil2d Spassova. Bulgaria. 3 47.27; 5 

• Beryl Mitchell. Britain,3:49 71 

Coxless pairs. I. E. Germany (Utc 
Steindort. Cornelia Klier). 3 30.49; 7 
Poland, 3:30.95; 3. Bulgaria. 3 37.39, 

. 4 Romania. 3:35.14; 5. Soviet Union, 
4:17-53, 

Quadruple scults with cox t E 

• Germany (SybiMc Remhardl. Jutta 

• Ploch. Jutta Lau, Roswietha Zobelt. 

' Liane Buhr). 3; 15.37; 7 Soviet Union, 

' 3:15 73; 3. Bulgaria. 3:16 10; 4. Roma 
' ma.3 )6.82;5.Poland.3:20.95. 

Eights: 1. E Germany (Martina 
Bocsier. Kersten Nelsscr, Christiane 
Kopke. Brigit Schuti. Gabriele Kuhn. 

• Ilona Richter. Manta Sandtg. Kann 
t Met2c. Marina Wilke). 3:03.37; 7 So 
wict Unton, 3 04.29; 3. Romania. 

>tM.63; 4 Bulgaria. 3:10.03; 5. Britain. 
*3:a85 

• CYCLING 

Men's individual sprint. I. Luti 
**HessiPCh. E. Germany; 2. Yavc Ca- 
. hird. France; 3. Sergei Kopylov. So- 
Union. 

»'«4L60bmetre team pursuit: I. Soviet 
*i4nion (Viktor Manakov. Valery Mov- 
wchan, Vladimir Osokin. Vitaly Petra 
rkov>.4 15.70; 2. E . Germany. 4:19.67; 

' 3. Ciechoslovakia; 4. Italy; 5. France. 

SHOOTING 

Skael: 1. Hans Kield Rasmussen, 
^Denmark, t96 points (awarded tirst 
o^or scoring 75 points in both 
9* 6 shoot-ott); 2. Lars-Goran 
■&arlsson. Sweden. 196; 3. Roberto Cas- 
•aMlIo. Cuba. 196; 4. Pavel Pulda, 

- -Biechosiovakia. 196; 5. CelsoGlardinl, 
' 9^•^,196. 

• ^ SWIMMING 

Roman's 100-metre braasisiroke: 1. 

loeweniger, E. Germany. 1:10.72; 
pivira Vasilkova. Soviet Union, 

: 3. Susanne SctHiltz Ntelsson. 
, Denmark. 1:11.16; 4. Margaret Kelly. 
Britain. 1:11.48: 5. Eva-Mane Hakans 

• son. Sweden, 1:11.72: 6. Susannah 
'•Fbwnsdon. Britain. 1:12-11 

'**^'^efl's 200-metre breaststroke: 1 
•RUbeitas Zutpa, Soviet Union. 7 15.85, 
*■*’?'Alban Vermes. Hungary. 2:16.93; 

• 3^rsen Miskarov, Soviet Union, 

e *■ Gennady Utenkov, Soviet 

..rliRion. 2:19.64; 5. Lindsay Spencer. 
,a4M0tralia. 2:19.68; 6. Duncan Good- 
mImw. (Sreat Britain. 2:20.92. 


FIGHT BACK 


Demand the superior 
reproduction quahty 
of offset printins with 
Ahe instant service of 
>a quick copy centre. 
■R will COM you 
“lemarkably little. 

See the instant 
. ^intin9 specialists 


raiDPRinT 


747 Fort St 
389-8918 



: fin dandng^. 



Svaanw oM OnsMti* mm 


a cm «• ■ lo> i«M CM 


jirfkmr | 
_A(mrrm0' j 


aOQM 1 TO 
/IBrMTCB 


TRACK AND FIELD 
Women’s lOO metres: i. Ludmila 
Kondratyeva, Soviet Union, 11.06 sc^ 
onds; 7. Marlles (3oehr. E. Germany. 
11,07; 3. Inv^id Auerswald. E. Ger 
many. 11.14: 4. Lynda Haglund, Swe¬ 
den. 11 16: 5. Romy Muller. E. Ger 
many. 11.16; 6. Kathryn Smallwood. 
Britain. 11.28 

Women’s high lump I. Sara Si- 
meoni. Italy. 1 97 metres (Olympic 
record, old record, t.93. Rosemary 
Ackermann, E. Germany, 1976); 2. 
Urszula Kielan, Poland. ) 94: 3. Jutta 
Kirst. E Germany. 1.94: 4. Rosemary 
Ackermann. E Germany. 1 90; 5 Ma 
nna Sysoeva. Soviet Union. I 90. 6. 
Andrea ReKhsfein.E. Germany, i 90 
Men's 800 metres 1 Sieve Ovett. 
Britain, 1:45.40; 7. Sebastian Coe. Brit¬ 
ain, t:4S.9u, 3. Nikolai Kirov. Soviet 
Union. 1:46.00 ; 4 Alberto Concei Gui- 
maraes. Brazil, 1:46 70 . 5 Andreas 
Bussc. E Germany, 1.46 90 . 6. Dctict 
Wagenknocht, E, Germany. 1 47 00 
Men’s 40bmelre hurdles. I Volkcr 
Bock E Germany. 46 70 : 7. Vasily 
Arkhipenko, Soviet Union. 48 86; 3. 
Gary Oakes. Britain. 49 It. 4. Nicolai 
Vassilev. Soviet union. 49 34; S. Rok 
Kopitar. Yugoslavia, 49.67, 6. Horia 
T(3boc. Romania. 49.84 


- iri8N4 


*** 14' 


Cofoftist wire services 

Howard Twitty and Sally 
Little are the leaders going 
into today's final rounds of 
U.S. men's and women's 
professional golf tourna- 
menls. 

Blistering the course 
with a third-round record 
of eight-undcr-par 63, 
Twitty took a two-stroke 
over previous leader Jim 
Simons in the Greater 
Hartford Open at Wethers¬ 
field. Conn., while Little of 
South Africa shot a fuur- 
under-par 69 for a three- 
stroke lead over Sandra 
Palmer in the $125,000 
LPGA lournament at Jeri¬ 
cho, N.Y. 

Twitty is 16-under-par 
for 51 holes with 197, 
Simons, who shot 67 Satur¬ 
day, is alone in second spot 

it * * 

GREATER HARTFORDOPEN 

Howard TwIWv 68.«M>-I97 

Jim Simons 72-7M7-I99 

LindvMillw 67-67-66-200 

LeoTrevIno 65-60-60—201 

Bobbv Nichols 73-64-64—201 

GarvHallberg 6S7(F6}-20l 

JamicGonraler 64 7M7—201 

John Fot«hl 6647-60-201 

Antonio Cerda 60-6646-201 

Greo Powers 60 6045-3202 

George Cable 654040—202 

Curtis Strange 706647—203 

Calvin Peete 6647-70—203 

WavneLevi 674047-203 

Bruce Oouolas 744643—203 

Jon Chalice 604747—203 

FUJIVZoeller 604047-204 

Jim Thorpe 65-7247-204 

Mark Rohde 60 7046-204 

Phil Hancock 706046-204 

JavHoas 607066-204 

Huberl Green 724745-204 

Kellh Fergus 704045-204 

Skip Dunaway 657546—204 

ROdCurl 674040-204 

John cook 604740-204 

Rek Caldwell 604740-204 

Butch Baird 604047—204 

Gar Hamilton 71-4672—21! 


with 199 and Lind Miller, 
who shot 66, is third with 
200 . 

Lee Trevino, Gary Hall- 
berg, Bobby Nicols, John 
Fought, Antonio Cerda and 
Jaime Gonzalez were tied 
at 12-under201. ^ 

Gar Hamilton of Toronto 
shot a K -witHVe rounir 
total of 211. 

Twitty amassed 10 
birdies en route to better¬ 
ing the third round record, 
but he had two bogeys, one 
on the I7th. Twitty had 
made six birdies out of 
seven holes on the back 
nine until he bogeyed 17. He 
parred both 13 and 18. 

At Jericho, Little, who 
had an eagle-three on the 
472-yard third hole, is four- 
under-par 209 for the three 
rounds. Palmer has 212 and 
Amy Alcott, the tour's 
leading mdney winner with 
$155,05, is third at 213. 

“This was a lot more con¬ 
sistent round than yester¬ 
day,” said Little, who is 


seventh on the money list 
with $90,729. 

She was referring to her 
31-40 en route to a 71 Fri¬ 
day. 

“Today 1 hit a lot of 
greens.” she said, “It's a 
great feeling to stand up 
there and know that you 
can put the ball where you 
want to. 


Tests completed 
on Astro pitcher 

HOUSTON (AP) —Hous¬ 
ton Astros’ pitcher J.R. Ri¬ 
chard has an impairment 
of arterial circulation in his 
right shoulder but surgery 
is not required, Dr. Harold 
Breisford, physician for 
the National League base¬ 
ball team, said Saturday 
after Richard left hospital 
following an examination. 
The right-hander was 
placed on the 21-day dis¬ 
abled list July 16 after 
complaining of arm fati¬ 
gue. 


JERICHO LPGA 


seiiv Linie 
Sandra Palmer 
Amy Alcott 
Ju(}y Clark 
Beth Daniel 
Dol Germain 
Ocbbic Austin 
Nancy LoyezMelton 
Jane Blalock 
Donna Cagoni Young 
Silvia BertoldCCini 
Patty Haves 
Joyce Kdzmierski 
Janet Alex 
JoAnne earner 
VickiFergon 
Jeannette Kerr 
JoAnnWasham 
Kathy Whitworth 
Julie Stanger 


The Corporation of the 
District of Saanich 

NOTICE 

BLENKiNSOP VALLEY 
RESOLUTION AREA 


A Special Ckimmittee Meeting of Council will be 
held on TUESDAY. July 29. 1980. at 7:30 
p m., in the Council Chamber, Saanich Muni- 
cipal Hall. 770 Vernon Avenue, regarding the 
Blenkinbop Valley Resolution Area. 

This meeting is to prcivide all interested parlies with 
an opportunity to present verbal and written submis¬ 
sions to Council prior to the preparation ol staff 
reports tor a further meeting 

R. M. SHARP 
Municipal Clerk 


THE $1,000 
TRIUMPH IJI.S.R 


* 


Inflation Relief 
Savings Plan. 

Effective on all new TR7 auto¬ 
mobiles delivered between July 1st, 
and September 1st, 1980. 

There’s a thousand dollars that 
say high interest rates can’t rule ycxir 
spirit of life in the fast lane. 

The Triumph factory will send 
you a factory refund cheque for one 
thousand dollars when you purchase- 
a newTR7 
convertible 
or coupe. 

LR.&R^ 



The program is called the Triumph 
I .R.S.R A^d all you have to do is come 
in and test drive the TR7 Choose 
your colour and optbns (we’ll give 
you a terrific deal). Take delivery 
before September 1st, 1980, and Jaguar 
Rover Triumph Canada Inc. will send 
you a cheque for a thousand dollars. 

It’s that sirnple. 

Triumph TR7 extended service 
protection plan. 

• Coverage up to 36 months or 
60,000 km. 

• Available across Canada. 

• Ask your dealer ^ 

about Supercare 

today. 

Extended Service Plan 



I.R.S.P An inflaiKXT reiieving offer from Triumph. And it s happening right now. 

OCALCIIUC. UHI 




1010 YATES ST. 
382-9121 



Sunday 

Features at 

SAFEWAY 

Stores Open 10 to 5 

Prices Effective: July 27th 

> In All Ymt Safawiy Sterns in 6rnatnr VictMta, Cnhnnnd ami SMnay 


Canada Safeway Limited 


Ground Beef 

M.19 


Regular 

Quality ($2.62 kg). Ib. 


Mason Jars $ 

Kerr Wide Mouth. Pints. Box of 12. 


5.99 


Ice Cream 

4 : 7 ^ 2.99 


Snow Star 

Assorted' litre 

Flavours..... pail 


Paper Towels 

2::^1.09 


Truly Fine 

Assorted 

Colours.... 


Ground Coffee 

2.99 


Safeway 

All Purpose Grind 
1 ib. (454 g) package . 


$ 


Apple Juice 

99 


Town House 
Pure Choice 
48 fl. oz. (1.36 L) tin 


Bathroom Tissue 
8s*2.49 


Royale 
White 
2 ply .. 


Toothpaste 


Aim, Ultra Brite 
or Macleans 

1(X) ml tube. Your choice 


99 


Cat Food J $1 nn 

Safeway. Assorted. 184 g tin . " lOr B'HmRVF 


Watermelon 


California 
Whole 
(338 kg) S. 


15 


8 


Cut 

(418 kg) Ib. 


19 


8 


Wa SesetYS the MgM lo Limil OuanIWns. Sains in Relaa Ouanlitiss Only. 

£¥efytkkg ... Mtf« little kU mere 
fee west 
kem a 
Mere 

























































18 


THE colonist, Sunday, July 27, I98a, 


WORU>/ REGI<m 


-FOUR WINn 
AWARDS 
IN LAW 

Two men and two 
wumyn have each won 
t1,SOO scholarships to 
study law for three 
years at University of 
Victoria. 

The awards went to 
Allan Seckel and De¬ 
borah Trenholm of 
Vancouver, both 
graduates of Simon 
Fraser University; 
Lauri Fenlon, a 
Queen's University 
graduate fnftn Thun¬ 
der Bay, Ont., and 
Ronald Stevenson, a 
1978 Rhodes scholar 
and graduate of Me¬ 
morial University at 
St. John’s, Nfid. 

The four were 
among 40 applicants 
from across Canada 
who were competing 
for the scholarships 
provided by the Law 
Foundation of B.C. 


Engineer chosen 
as Iran’s new PM 


AiMclattd Prtii - 

Iranian President Abol- 
hassan Bani-Sadr named a 
33-year-old, French- 
trained engineer Saturday 
as his country’s new prime 
minister, an appointment 
that could prove crucial to 
the fate of the American 
hostages in Iran. 

The new prime minister, 
Mostafa Mir-Salim, who 
has been head of the na¬ 
tional police and a deputy 
interior minister, will now 
select a cabinet. He and his 
ministers must then obtain 
a vote of confidence from 
the Iranian parliament. 

Iran’s revolutionary 
leaders say the establish¬ 
ment of a full cabinet will 


OXFORD 

FOODS 

271 COOK STREET 


clear the way for the par¬ 
liament to open debate on 
the hostage issue. But no 
date has been set for the 
debate and some of those in 
power have suggested put¬ 
ting it off until October. 

By then, the 32 American 
hostages wiil have spent II 
months in captivity. 

Pars reports last week 
said Mir-Salim has the sup¬ 
port of the Islamic Repub¬ 
lican party, which is do¬ 
minated by the Moslem 
clergy and controls the new 
parliament. The man said 
to have been the IRP’s first 
choice for the job, Jeilale- 
din Farsi, was reported to 
have abandoned his candi¬ 
dacy because of disagree¬ 
ments with Bani-Sadr over 
poiicy. 

Those who foilow Iranian 
affairs ciosely describe 
Mir-Saiim as more moder¬ 
ate than Farsi. 

The last two accredited 
American journalists in 


OVER 


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COFFEE d 

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MARGARINE Z A 

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FRAY RRNTO ^ 

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BEEF 1 

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COLO SEAL 4 

SOCKEYE 1 

SALMON ’ir 1 

89 

KRAFT 4 

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WELCH 4 

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ENSIGN BODY SHOP 


Snap-crackles, 10,000 of them 


Iran have left the country. 

Washington Post report¬ 
er Jay Ross said he and Los 
Angeles Times reporter 
Doyie McManus left 
Tehran on Friday with 
three British television re¬ 
porters to avoid probable 
arrest and imprisonment 
by Iran’s revolutionary 
committees, which have 
been arbitrarily stalking 
“counter-revolutionaries" 
in an open chailenge to 
Bani-Sadr’s authority. 

The execution of count 
er-revolutionaries contin¬ 
ued Saturday. 

Iran’s official Pars news 
agency said four men were 
siMt by a firing squad in the 
southwestern town of Andi- 
meshk for invoivement in 
"ciashes." One of the four 
led attacks on revolution¬ 
ary guardsmen and an¬ 
other had iinks with the 
U.S. Centrai Intelligence 
Agency, Pars said. 


If you want to knock ’em dead on 
the cocktail party chatter circuit, ask 
how many iightning strikes were re¬ 
corded in a 24-hour period In the 
Nelson-Kamloops forest districts the 
week before fast. 

They may not believe your answer 
when you tell them 10,000 but that’s 
what the new lightning detector sys- > 
tern registered. 

VICTORIA’S colorfui radio news¬ 
man J.J. Richards packed his bags 
this weekend and will be doing his 
inimitable storytelling in Vancou¬ 
ver at radio station C-FUN. Richards 
built quite a reputation in the four 
years he was head of CKDA’s news 
department with his unique style and 
voice. 


JUST IN CASE the government 
benches haven’t noticed, the opposi- 


Reporter's 

Notebook 


tion is permitting individual mem¬ 
bers to take a couple of days of 
rest and recreation every now and 
then. 

Latest to head fur a couple of 
days on the beach is Graham Lea 
(NDP—Prince Rupert). 

He skipped class Wednesday to look 
for a beach to sit on and a lake trout to 
fry. 

He’ll be back Monday, refreshed 
and ready for action. 


GOVERNMENT MLAs have chal¬ 
lenged the press gallery to a softball 
game Aug. II, followed by a bartte.- 
cue. 

The government team has chosen 
for its name "Bili’s Bombers," a title 
Signed Z could have a field da^ 
with considering the number of tim& 
they’ve bombed in the past year. 

The scribes have wiliingiy respond¬ 
ed to the challenge mainly for the 
opportunity of watching the govern¬ 
ment members barbecue something 
other than themselves. 

If you are interested in watching 
ridiculous sports spectacles, gafflfi 
time is 6:30 p.m. at the Beacon Hul 
Park diamond at Dallas Road aOS 
Douglas. — 

The opportunity of a lifetime to ^ 
your MLA and the reporters you mott 
like to hate. “ 


Paper lists ‘spying’ charges^ 


TEHRAN (Reuter) — A 
Tehran newspaper has 
published a series of accu¬ 
sations including espio¬ 
nage charges against 
Cynthia Dwyer, an Ameri¬ 
can freelance journalist 
arrested here in May. 

But an official in the 
revolutionary prosecutor’s 
office said it had not re¬ 
ceived any formal notifica¬ 
tion that charges were 
being made against her by 
the Central Revolutionary 
Committee, Tehran’s chief 
public security body. A 
committee official de¬ 


clined to comment. 

The Islamic Republic 
quoted a publication called 
Guardian of the Islamic 
Revolution, itself said to be 
published by the Guards¬ 
men of the Central Com¬ 
mittee. 

First on the list of accu¬ 
sations against her was 
“taking actions towards 
spying and preparing the 
ground for renewed U.S. 
military attack on Iran.” 

Revolutionary guards 
detained Mrs. Dwyer. 49, 
who was accredit^ as a 
journalist for a publication 


in Buffalo, N.Y., at a 
.Tehran hotel on May 5. 
Revolutionary prosecutor 
Ali Ghodussi said later she 
was in the city’s Evin pris¬ 
on. 

But the official in his of¬ 
fice denied Saturday that 
she was being held in Evin 
and said she should be at 
the Central Committee. A 
committee spokesman 
would not confirm this. 

Mrs. Dwyer was arrested 
10 days after a U.S. com¬ 
mando mission to rescue 
the hostages ended in fail¬ 
ure in the Iranian desert. 


The report said a mem¬ 
ber of the Central Commit¬ 
tee gained Mrs. Dwyer’s 
confidence and posed a» a 
member of an armed group 
intending to free the SO 
American hostages. When 
she agreed to co-operate, 
the committee member se¬ 
cured her a nmm at tlTc 
hotel so that she could con¬ 
tact the U.S. 

The U.S. allegedly asked 
her to seek more inforraa 
tion about the group, and 
she was shown arms and 
ammunition, the news-’ 
paper said. i 




^ijitoniolBr Fine French Cuisine 

WEEKLY SPECIALS MS’’ per person 



JULY 28TH TO 31ST 

LE DEMI MELON AU PORTO 
ripened canieloupe melon, served wiih porto wme 
SOUPE DU JOUR 
daily favourite soup 
LA SALADE VERTE DU CHEF 
the chef s green salad 
TRUITE CLEOPATRA 

boneless iroui sauteed m butter stuffed with shrimps & crab meat 

PARFAIT TIA MARIA 

lia mana parfail 
CAFE 

AUGUST 4TH TO 7TH 

CREPES MAISON AUGUST 18TH TO 21 ST 

stuffed crepe with sauteed shrimps, scatlops. torr.aloes TRUITE AU BEURRE NOIRE 

rainbow trout sauteed in brown butter & lemon sauce 
SOUPE DU JOUR 
daily favourite soup 
LA SALADE VERTE DU CHEF 
the chef's green salad 
RIB EYE GRILLE MAITRE D'HOTEL 
well aged nb eye. grilled, accompanied butler parfumed with herbs 
MACEDOINE DE FRUITS 
fresh fruit salad with liquors 
CAFE 


AUGUST 11TH TO 14TH 

COQUILLE ST. JACQUES 
scallops & shrimps sauteed with shallots 
topped with cream & cheese, glazed 
SOUPE DU JOUR 
daily favourite soup 
LA SALADE VERTE DU CHEF 
the chef s green salad 
, • ESCALOPE RATATOUILLE 

veal scallop, sauteed m butter garnished with raiaiouiiie 
SOUFFLE AU MARSELA 
cold souffle with marseia wme 
CAFE 


concassees white wme & seafood sfock glazed 
SOUPE DU JOUR 
daily favourite soup 
LA SALADE VERTE DU CHEF 
the chef s green salad 
FILET A L AROMA 

beef tenderloin marinated simmered m wme A herbs, 
served wtih mushrooms & cream m a house sauce 

CREME CARAMEL 

traditionar^giish custard with jpe french flair 

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Look for Sears 88C Day ad 
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3:1)? Simla Colonist 


KELLY HOLMQUIST 


This month it’s “hats off” to 16-year-old 
Kelly Holmquist, an outstanding Colonist carrier 
for the past 21 months. 

Kelly has efficiently serviced customers in 
the Shelboume-Myrtle area since October, 1978, 
and during that time the number of customers 
has increased substantially due to his excellent 
.service and pleasant manner. 

Kelly has found his route profitable, and has 
always maintained a substantial bank account, 
lie has used some of his earnings to purchase a 
stereo and to establish a library of 50 long-play 
records, and has also bought an amplifier 
fur his electric guitar, as well as keeping 
him.self in spending money. Astronomy is ni^n 
on his list of intere.sts and his next purcnase will 
probably be a telescope. 

This fall he will enter Grade II at Victoria 
High SchtHil, and is using his spare time this 
summer to study Grade II math with the aim of 
advancing one year now, and allowing him to 
lake Grade 12 math and also cumpuler math 
while oompleliflg grade II. On completion of 
grade 12 h<‘ plans lo enter one of the fields of 
eteclronics. computers or astronomy 


S’* CONTINUOUS 

HURRICANE GUHERS 


These gutters take care of 
themselves for twenty years! 
They're continuous from cor¬ 
ner to corner, are strong 
enough to support a ladder. 
Installation is fully guaranteed. 
Facia and soffits to match! 


CANADA 


"THE COLtJNIST, Sunday^ July 27, 1980 1 9 


Paperworkers reach 
tentative agreement 


TORONTO (UPC) — Negotiators (or 
the Canadian Paperworkers Union and 
Abitibi-Price Inc. reached tentative 
agreement Saturday on a settlement end¬ 
ing a strike by 6,200 pulp and paper 
workers in three provinces. 

“A memorandum of agreement wili be 
signed with a recommendation of accep 
tance of a two-year contract,” a CPU 
spokesman said. ‘‘This will be put before 
the members, and the results of the vote 
should be out at the middle of next 
week.” 

The spokesman said details of the 
agreement would be announced after 
the membership voted next week. 

The strikes at Abitibi-Price’s 18 mills 
in Ontario, Quebec and Newfoundland 
were triggered by differences over cost of 
living clauses and pension and job secur¬ 
ity problems in the face of technological 
advances. 


The CPU members had walked off the 
job over a 12-day period preceding the 
full shutdown July 4. The W,000-member 
union hoped to achieve an agreement that 
would serve as a model for negotiations 
with other paper producers. 

A prolongation of the strike at Abitibi- 
Price, the world’s largest producer of 
newsprint, could have caused widespread 
shortages of paper required by news¬ 
papers across North America. 

The company exports 65 per cent of its 
annual two-million ton output to U.S. 
publications. 

Abitibi-Price also has three mills 
strikebound at Kenogami, Que. by the 
Quebec-based Confederation of National 
Trade Unions as part of a strike by 5,500 
CNTU members against Quebec logging 
and paper operations. Little progress has 
been reported in bargaining on that 
front. 




SPIDER 


NOW IN STOCK! 
TEST DRIVE TODAY 


Viewing Edmonton’s roots 


.' Attired In clothing of period, Prin- 
t;p,ss Margaret and Edmonton Mayor 
Ccc Purves stroll through grounds of 
Fort Edmonton, an authentic recon¬ 


struction of trading post from which 
Edmonton grew. About 6.50 people 
turned out for barbecue in princess’s 
honor Friday at fort. 


can be characterized as the best ot the vintage breed 
ot roadsters jRACK MAGAZINE 


bodies, 

fsurvivor 

recovered 


; SAUI.T STE. MAKIK. 
Ont. (UPC) — Searchers 
found a survivor and the 
bodies of three of five pas¬ 
sengers .Saturday who had 
been aboard a private boat 
ihal sunk in Lake Huron 
pod had been reported 
missing Friday, a police 
!>pokesnian said. 

‘ Tom McIntyre, of Thes- 
i>alon, Onl., who had been 
aboard the boat with his 
iwife, two children and an 
jinidentifed adult male, 
was plucked from Lake 
)iuron by the re.search ship 
'Nautilus, Ontario Provin- 
’cial Police spokesman 
Brian Goodman said. 

An OPP boat recovered 
Jhe bodies of McIntyre’s 
wife Bonnie, 22, his nine- 
year-old daughter .Shanyn, 
and a man whose identity 
was being witheld pending 
notification of next of kin. 


raOVINCE OF BRRISH COIUMNA 
MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS 
SAAHKH HIGHWAYS DISTRICT 

ROAD CLOSURE 

Harris Cove Bridge wili be closed to all 
traffic for maintenance purposes from 
8:00 a.m. Tuesday, August 5,1980, to 
4:CX) p.m. Thursday, August 7, 1980. 
No detour is available. If any questions 
arise regarding this road closure, con¬ 
tact G. W. Harper, District Highways 
Manager, Ministry of Transportation 
and Highways, No. 103-4475 View- 
mont Avenue, Victoria, B.C., V8Z 5K8. 
Telephone 479-9344. 

G. W. Harper, 

District Highways Manager. 


The Spider 2000 — the classic 
convertible with a top that is truly easy to raise and 
lower. 102 horsepower fuel injected engine gives 
sporty acceleration yet holds fuel consumption 
close to the Rabbit level. 

COMPETITIVELY PRICED 
FROM *11,850 


WARRANTY 

Fiat 18 the only import that 
gives you. 

— a 3 year/120.000 km 
corrosion perforation 
warranty 

— a 2 year/40.000 km 
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capital city 
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1750 GOVERNMENT 

386-7508 

SALES AND SERVICE 


Sidney-Super Foods 

StorS|Mours: Dally 8:30 to 6:00 
Thurs., fTr 8:30 to 9:00, Sun. 10-5:30 
In Sidney's ‘ Oownlown ' — Across from Sidney Hotel 
Prices Effective July 27-29 
CANADA GRADE A BEEF—BONELESS,^ . — 

TOP SIRLOIN 098 
STEAK 

CANADA GRADE A BEEF . — 

PORTERHOUSE 998 
STEAK 

CANADA GRADE A BEEF — ^ ^ 

T-BONE 988 
STEAK 

CANADA GRADE A BEEF 

WING 968 
STEAK 

NEW YORK 998 

STEAK Strip loin.lb. 

FROZEN CUT UP . 

FRYING 7114 

CHICKEN 

EUROPA — 

CANNED 1790 
HAM 

SUN BRITE _ 

iv 


.... ib. 


. lO-lb. tin 


BLEACH 


SUNLIGHT 


POWDERED 

DETERGENT 

SUNLIGHT 

LIQUID 

DETERGENT 

SHIRRIFF 

ORANGE 

MARMALADE 


...6 litres 


..1.5 litres 


.24-02. jar 


SUNLAND-—4 Varieties 

COOKIES 


2 
2 
2 
2 
3 

79 
17 
99 

329 

99* 


Dealer Licence 5066 


DON'T 
MOVE... 
IMPROVE! 


THE GREAT 
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bl«d tor KcurtM* and rapM} ins(«lation N you only roouw* « 
cottot m* ORANITC quality ts SMI more wtth m* domad 
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DOUBLE-SEALED 
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YOUR Funme 
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The atm of tha paopta al GRANITE (s to bring you TOTAL 
HOME COMFORT To keep you warm tn tha Wintar and cool 
wtha Summar wahawa tha TV aovartiaed DOUBLE SCALED 
INSULATINQ GLASS WINDOWS 

Converting or replacing single parte wirtoows reduces thru 
glass heal loss up lo 60^ Artd ramember only the ? Saai 
Sealirtg System warrants a 10-year guaranlaa agatnsl 
leakage — twice at long as the industry siartdard of 5 yoars 
tor run of the mill' 1-Saaf units eAcKisive Black spacer bar 
prevenis annoying light ratiection between the sealed 


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K^. 


20 THE COLONIST, SuiHiay, July 27, IMM CANADA 


Thousands flee flames 


PORTAGE LA PRAI¬ 
RIE. Manitoba (UPl) — 
Three thousand people in- 
rludinf! several hundred 
students at a school for the 
retarded were evacuated 
Saturday as a precaution 
when fire in two ware¬ 
houses threatened to touch 


off an explosion of large 
stores of toxic ammonia 
gas. 

Firefighters were able to 
lessen the threat somewhat 
by releasing some of the 
pressure building up in 
bulk gas containers filled 
with 1,500 pounds of ammo- 


EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

B.C. fiOVERNMENT MANAGERS ASSOCUTKW 

The Executive Seaetary maneges the affairs of the Association 
with special emphasis on membership recruitment, research arxJ 
counsel to the directors on matters affecting the Association. 
Qualifications, preferably university graduation vrith background 
in industrial and labor relations. Salary negotiable. Serxl re¬ 
sumes to: 

319-645 Fort Street 
Victoria, B.C. 

Deadline: July 31, 1980 7-19 


MANAGER/MANAGERESS OF 

SALES AND OPERATIONS 

WIST COAST COWTMCT JAIIITOIIIAL CWIPUIT 

TNs Is a positron requiring extensive sales, personnel, adminis- 
Irative and general management expertise. The successful 
applicant will require a minimum of five years experience in this 
Industry at the managerrrent level. The position otters an 
opporturrity for the individual to grow with a young, flexible, 
aggressive organization made up of soUd accounts. 

Salary and/or incentive program commensurate with ex¬ 
perience Submit detailed resume tor 

Victoria Press, Box 503 


& 

& 


TEMPORARY 

PART-TIME 

OPERATORS 

B.C. Tel has immediate openings for 
temporary part-time operators in our 
Victoria Traffic Operating Office. Posi¬ 
tions are available until September 15. 
1980. with a possible opportunity for 
full-time employment. 

Only candidates who have previous 
telephone operating experience and 
are willing to work all shifts will be 
considered. 

For more information, please call: 

Lynn Teskey, 

38&-8074 




Northwest Industries Limited 
P.O. Box 517, 
Edmonton, Alberta 

Province with the lowest personal taxes and without 
sales tax requires: 

Aircraft — Airframe Mechanics 
Aircraft Electricians 
Avionics Technicians 
Electronic Technicians 
Aero Sheet Metal Technicians 
Airframe Inspector 
.Senior Design-Drafting Technician 
CF-I04 or 3 years jet related 
experience required. 

Apply in wrson in Victoria to: C. p. Ritchie, 
NIanaKer, Personel, Northwest Industries Limited. 
Tuesday, July 29lh, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.. Chateau Victoria 
Hotel, 740 Burdette Avenue, Victoria or call 382-4221 
for an appointment. 

In Vancouver to P. North. Manager, Materials. 
Northwest Industries Limited, Tuesday, July 29, 9 
a m.-9 p.m.. Park Royal Hotel, 440 Clyde Avenue, 
West Vancouver or call 926-S51I or 922-2828 for an 
appointment. 


EMPLOYEE HEALTH NURSE R.N. 


Juan Fuca Hoapftals, a 490-toad axtandad care 
complax with 600 amployeaa ia accagtong apolica- 
tkwia for tba naw poaition of Employaa l^lth 
Nuraa. 

Rapartlng to tha Dfractor of Employaa Ralatlona, 
tha Haattti Nuraa wiH toa raaponaibla for davaloplng 
and impfamantlng programt ratitad to acefdant 
pravantion and tha promotkm of good haafth. 
AppNcanta nHiat toa aMgfbla for B.C. Raglatration 
a^ hava 3-4 yaara of ganaral nursing axparlartca. 
Prafaranca wHI toa givan to appHcanta wtth poat- 
graduata training or anparfanca In putollc haalth. 
Wa aa a appiV in conffdma by Auguat 11, 1960, 
to: 

DIractor of Employaa Ralatlona 

JUAN DE FUCA HOSPITALS 

1450 HNIaMa Avamia 
Vlctorta. B.C. 
vrr2B7 


COMMERCIAL 
LOANS OFFICER 


Westcoasl Savkigi Comnwrcial Loan Depaitment has 
an Mimediata opening lor a comnwrcial ioana oHicar 
AppNcanta mual have 3 yeert commercial landi^ 
expartenca. the abiWy to kiterpral financial itate- 
mants and competence in handling coNections. Situ¬ 
ated in EaqtiimaN, the successful applicant wiN work 
with the Commercial Loans Manager, analyzing ap- 
pNcalions and monilortng Itw exwttng portfoNo. Tha 
atxMy to develop business relalions that would lead 
to referrals would be an aasal. Salary commanaurala 
with experience. appNcahons to 

MIcliMt R. tWaflitaM, 

1111 aovarnmant ttrawL 
Vldsrla. 


If* 


ItoCSTCOAST SAVINGS 
COCDtr UNION 


nia that were located about 
60 feet behind the burning 
warehouses, said a spokes¬ 
man for the Royal Cana¬ 
dian Mounted Police. 

It was feared the heat 
would rupture the tanks. 

But, the residents of a 
six-block area in the north¬ 
eastern section of the town 
of 14,000 residents were 
still evacuated. They were 
put up in a local provincial 
building, an arena and sev¬ 
eral churches in scattered 
locations throughout the 
rest of the town. 

Among the evacuees 




& 


c 

A 

R 

E 

E 

R 

S 


were several hundred stu¬ 
dents of the Manitoba 
School for Retardates. 

Police said the fire, 
which started Saturday 
morning and spread slow¬ 
ly, was concentrated inside 
the brick warehouses and 
posed no danger to other 
businesses In the Industrial 
park. Officials had yet to 
determine the cause of the 
blaze. 

The warehouses be¬ 
longed to American Can 
Ltd. and West Coast Ltd. 


He’s pleased 
to be in jail 

TORONTO (CP)— A 
man who longs to return to 
jail because he can’t cope 
with life on the outside was 
sentenced in county court 
Friday to two years in jail 
for choking a woman. 
Court was told Douglas 
Corby was on parole from a 
12-year robbery sentence 
when he attacked a 51- 
year-old Toronto woman on 
■'a downtown street May 16. 
A psychiatric report said 
Corby was relieved he 
would probably return to 
prison. 


ENGLISH GRADUATE 

Male, 28, married — 
2 dependents. With 
experience in Social 
Service Program 
Planning and Imple¬ 
mentation seeks full 
time work. Salary 
open to discussion. 
384-5659 


TEL 


PHYSICAL PLANT 
EXECUTIVE AVAILABLE 

Results oriented senior manager wishes to locate on 
Vancouver Island. Extensive experience construction, 
maintenance and operations. Strong Areas; Problem 
solving, innovatie management, planning, policy and pro¬ 
gram development cost control, energy rrTanagemenl and 
human relations. 

VtCTORIA PRKSS, BOX 499 


ACCOUNTANT 

For a profeaflional theatre company. 

Be^fonaible for fall aet of books to trial balance and 
statement preparation. Dutiee include preparation 
of depoeita, payroll, accounts payable, accounts 
reoeivaUe. ca^ Qo«. 

Applicants must have extensive ex¬ 

perience and be familiar with basic aooonntlng 
principals and procedures. Accounting student or 
recent graduate preferred. To start August 15,1980. 
Salary commensurate with experience. 

Apply in writing to: EMc Macdonald, 

General BAanager 
Bastion Theatre Company 
1002 Wharf Street 
Victoria, B.C., V8W 1T4 




f " © 

Forest Products Limited H 

Crofton Pulp and Paper Division requires 


Electrical 

Design 

Technician 

f 

Under the general direction of the protect engineer — 
electrical, the etectrtcal design teennx^aft wHI plan and 
design new or modified inatallations. order matertats, 
and provide drafting and basic etecthcal angineartng 
servicea. 

The successful appticani should have 24 years 
industrial experience, preferably in the pulp and paper 
industry. Salary wW be commensurate wfth experience 
and a wide range of fringe beriefits are evaiiable 
Including relocation assistance. 

Interested applicants should submit a reaume outifntng 
education and worli experience 

Employmeflt Supervnor, 

British Ckgumbia Forest Products 
Crofton Pulp and Paper Division 
Crolton, B.C., VOR IRQ 




British Columbia 
Forest Products Limited 

Cowichan Nitkwt Logging Division requires s 

Timekeeper/ 
Office Assistant 

The logging operattont on Cowichan Lake on southern 
Vanoeuver Mend requires a wmahaspei/oflke 
■ se i st anf Puttee w«M mvahre eM aepects of payroN tor 
approximelery 265 hourty employees plus other 
accounttng taalie Appttcanis must be enrolled m at 
laMt 2nd level of eNher the MA or COA oourea of 
studiea end ahould have practtcaf experien c e wHh 


ay a liiwa. FamMignty wNh die foreei mduetty le #eo 


saAwypluslul 
> preegects tor toiurt- 
Mtogreied toreet products 


The poaitton oltore e o ompeiMiwe 



R.0.IIn«sI 

Ssnor Arat AooouManl. 
Xi Coluaeia Fonsi Produce 
Honaifoot i Bar. SC-. VOS 
or cal 746-3323 



JUNIOR SOLICITOR REQUIRED 

Sale Practitioner requires a solicitor 
with 0-3 years experience. Prospects of 
partnership. Reply to 

R. Earl King 5 Co. 

310 • 1205 Broad Street, 
Victoria, B.C. V8W 2A4 


386-1417 


or 


381-4141 




OPERATING ROOM NURSES 

PoaMons arg avatoblg for fuN-tome arxf vacation ratoaf. 

OUAUFICATIONS: 

Currant B.C. R agta t ratoon 

Exparlanca toi O.lt and/or Poat Oraduata O.R. couraa. 
Int a raa ta d appHcanta atoould appfy to: v 
Faraonnal Dapartmant 

ST. PAUL’S HOSPITAL 

1001 Burrard St. 

Vancouvar. B.C. * 

V5Z 1Y6 


SHOPPING CENTRE MANAGER 
Nanaimo, B.C. 

A challenging opportunity has arisen In a prominent Nanaimo 
shopping centre for • Manager posseaaing strong promotional 
and buaineaa admlnlatratlon skills. 

The preferred candidate wMl. Ideally, have had aeveral years 
experience In either the relaM Industry, the advertising industry or 
related shopping centre expense 

The kKumbent ahould poaaett good communications skHls: be 
adept at public relations and have the ablttty to plan and 
administer a fuN annual promotions program, together with the 
ongoing supervision of malt facMitiea and maintenance pro¬ 
grams. 

The poettlon offers a co mpetitive salary plus fuN company 
benefits Including Group ttiaurance Plana, Medical and Dental 
Programs. 

Interealed appHcanta ahould forward thek career resume In 
confidence to Victoria Press Box 533. 


MANAGEMENT TRAINEES 


A maior retail bookstore chain offers an outstanding 
opportunity to join their excellerated training pro¬ 
gram and ultimately join their expanding manage¬ 
ment team. 

QUALIFICATIONS: University degree. 1-3 years 
book retailing experience. 

Please send resume including details of working 
experience and salary history to: 

Mrs. B. Harvey 

W.H. Smith Ltd. 

S24 Park Royal Shopping Centra 
Watt Vancouver, B.C. 


Air. 


lid’H Jail 

* Shop .(14. 


Experienced Men's wear salesman 
wanted for full or part time position. 
Salary commensurate with experi¬ 
ence. Excellent company benefits. 

Phone ihanager for appointment 

388-5933 . 


Project Evaluator 


Registered Nurses' Association of British 
(^lumbia requires a project evaluator for 
Phase I of a two-phased research project 
to demonstrate and evaluate a quality 
assurance program in hursing. Phase I 
has been funded for 12 months. 

Implementation of Phase II will depend 
on confirmation that Phase I demon- 
sDates the quality assurance program to 
be both feasible and effective. 

Qualifications: Academic preparation at 
the research levei. Knowledgeable and 
experienced with quality assurance. Ex¬ 
perience with clinical research and pro¬ 
gram evaluation essential. Able to travel. 
Registered nurse preferred. 

For further information telephone Mar¬ 
garet Nish, Nursing Consultant, at 736- 
7331. 

Applications should be submitted by 
August IS to: 


Msrilyn Carmack, Executive Director 
Registered Nurses' Associa- 
Don of British Columbia 
2130 West 12th Avenue 
Vancouver, B.C. 

V6K 2N3 



ime outifnmg 

I 

Limited. 

I 

nited ■ 


Douglas College Divides... 

Two Presidential Opportunities 


L 

Background 

Douglas is a comprehensive community 
college serving a broad suburban region of 
675,000 within the Lower Mainland. Estab¬ 
lished in 1970, it provides educational pro¬ 
grams on five campuses and at several centres. 

The Division 

The Ministry of Education and the College 
Board have decided that the educational 
needs of this large area can be best served 
through a re-alignment of the present College 
effective April 1,1981 into two institutions. 
North and South of the Fraser River, under 
separate Boards. The present College Board 
will appoint iiiVt.,iriiJrti!fectItive OfTicers. 

Two Colleges 

Both institutions will be multi-campus, com¬ 
prehensive community colleges offering a 
wide range of career, vocational, university 
transfer and continuing education programs. 
The name “Douglas" will be retained by the 
North College serving the school districts 
of New Westminster, Burnaby, Coquitlam and 
Maple Ridge. A $30 million campus is under 
construction in New Westminster, with 
completion expected in the fall of 1982. The 
institution to the South will serve the school 
districts of Surrey, Langley, DclUi and 
Richmond. Planning for a permanent campus 
is now in the developmental stage. 


P 

I Peat, 


Size 

Initial full time student enrolment is 
projected to be approximately 3,000 for each 
College, with an additional 5,000 in com¬ 
munity and continuing education at each 
institution. Estimated operating budgets will 
be in the range of $10 million each. 

Presidents’ Mandate 

The Presidents will be accountable to their 
respective Boards and as Chief Executive 
OfTicers will exercise overall responsibility for 
the management and operation of the institu¬ 
tion. The mandate will include the develop¬ 
ment and delivery of educational programs; 
management of financial and administrative 
systems; liaison with the community, govern¬ 
ment and external organizations; and 
relations with the Board and certified 
bargaining units. 

Candidate Profile 

Applications are invited from candidates 
possessing a demonstrated history of senior 
level educational and administrative 
leadership, and proven success in working 
with people from diverse constituencies in 
educational and community settings. In 
addition, candidates must have one or more 
graduate degrees, and substantial post- 
secondary instructional experience. 

The Board wishes to make the appointments 
as early as possible in order that the success¬ 
ful candidates may assume their duties prior 
to the re-alignment. The compensation, 
benefit and perquisite arrangements will 
reflect the importance and responsibilities of 
the positions. 

Please forward your detailed curriculum tilae, 
in strict coufidcnce to; Richard RiUenberg. 


RESTAURANT 
MANAGER WANTED 

Aggressive and creative working manager 
needed for feet food-etyle outlet. Experi¬ 
ence In ataff control, food coating and 
promotion esaentlal. Salary and benefits to 
be negotiated. Grow with a new, aggressive 
organization. 

Please send application to 

Victoria Press, Box 432 


Peat, Marwick and Partners 


JOUO-One BenuU Centre. 
Vancouver. BX'. 

V 7X IMb 


ul Matus. mk.(H ( 


























































































PROVINCE 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 


21 ^ 


Alcan increases 
water spill 
to protect fish 


VANCOUVER (CP) — Aluminum Co. of Canada 
Ltd. said Saturday it has increased a spillway dis- 
charKc from Kemano dam into the Nechako River to 
200 cubic metres a second to protect fish stocks. 

Alcan said in a news release the decision is based 
on data indicating additional water is needed to protect 
fish stocks during the next few days and possibly for a 
longer period if forescasts of abnormally warm weather 
for the northwest-central are of B.C. are accurate. 

The decision followed an order by federal Fisheries 
Minister Romeo LeBlanc that Alcan increase water 
flow into the Nechako River to 210 cubic metres a 
second from 22 cubic metres feet until Aug. 20 to 
protect fish. 

Lome Duncan, Alcan's power operations manager 
at Kitimat, B.C., said release of water from the Nechako 
Reservoir above the Kemano dam have always been 
based on sound engineering judgment. 

He emphasized the company increased the discharge 
voluntarily to meet the immediate situation. 

Alcan has argued that the Kemano dam and its power 
output is under provincial jurisdiction and that the 
federal government and any of its ministries have 
no right to iiiic<*fere. 


C fil ffVl n 772 COLDSTREAM AVE.. 
r SH liJ U LANGFORD 

in the WESTBROOKE SHOPPING CENTRE 


Sawmills may be using potent dioxin 


PricM hi offoct Saa„ Mml, Taos,, My 27, 21, 21 
We reserve the right to limit quantities 



GRADE A 

BEEF 

RIB 

STEAKS 



By STEPHEN HUME 
CiliniKUnrt 

A toxic wood preserva¬ 
tive used in sawmills in 
B.C. and the United States 
is believed by some re¬ 
searchers to contain re¬ 
siduals of dioxint one of the 
most potent substances 
known to man, says a Uni¬ 
versity of Washington in¬ 
dustrial hygienist. 

Dr. Tony Horstman said 
Saturday from his Kirk¬ 
land, Wash., home: "Re¬ 
searchers in Oregon be¬ 
lieve that the wood 
preservative pentachloro- 
phenol (PCP) contains re¬ 
siduals of dioxin, and they 
are looking at it for just 
that reason." 

Horstman was inter¬ 
viewed because of con¬ 
cerns expressed last week 
in the Legislature that PCP 
was burned in the B.C. 
Forest Products boiler fur¬ 
naces in Victoria, and be¬ 
cause of reports that PCP 
sludge from another com¬ 
pany's diptanks was left at 
the Hartland Road dump in 


Saanich. 

Horstman, who has a 
doctorate in environmental 
health, said the Dow 
Chemical Company had 
about half the PCP market 
in the U.S. and had spent a 
large sum of money to re¬ 
duce the product's dioxin 
content. 

"It used to be, you had a 
lot of dioxin contaminants 
in PCP," he said. 

Horstman said, "PCP is 
fairly persistent in the en¬ 
vironment and fairly diffi- 
cult'to get rid of, although it 
will break down eventual¬ 
ly." 

In some American mills 
which stored PCP-conta- 
minated shavings on the 
grounds, the chemical 
leached out in the rain and 
affected shellfish down¬ 
stream, he said. 

Horstman said some 
workers' health complaints 
might be PCP-related. 

"We've had a number of 
complaints through the 
University of Washington 
from woriters in the wood 


products industry with irri¬ 
tation of eyes and nose. 

"In some mlllsi the wood 
comes out of the green 
chain sprayed with a penta- 
chlorophenol solution, so 
from then on down it's 
handled while it's wet with 
PCP." 

Horstman said there had 
been deaths in Australia 
from the use of PCP as a 
herbicide. 

"It was dis.solved in dies¬ 
el fuel and the guys who 
were using it had it on their 
backs in sprayers. It was 
hot and they were wearing 
shorts, and they would 
spray it on their legs or 
hands gnd not think a thing 
of it." 

Horstman said PCP was 
"pretty potent stuff," and 


that it was sold over the 
counter for homeowners. 

Horstman said when he 
has used PCP at home, he 
applied it while wearing a 
respirator and rubber 
gloves. 

PCP and the dioxin-laced 
herbicide 2,4,5-T (2,4,5- 
trichloropbenoxy acetic 
acid) had somewhat simi¬ 
lar .starting materials and 
manufacturing processes, 
he said. 

When PCP-treated 
boards were planed at 
larger mills, Horstman 
said, the PCP-contaminat- 
ed shavings were usually 
burned in the boiler fur¬ 
naces with hog fuel. 

Horstman said this pro¬ 
cedure was "a reasonable 
way to get rid of It," and 


more acceptable than 
dumping the shavings. 

When gradually burned 
in small amounts at a high 
temperature, Horstman 
said, the PCP produced 


some acids and chlorine 
compounds, such as hydro¬ 
chloric acid, "but there is 
so much ash that these 
compounds tend to neutral¬ 
ize." 


GR. A beef 
BAR-BOUE 

RIBS n 

l29cHLrcK ^29 

.1 STEAKib. 1 

GRADE A 

X RIB 
ROAST ... 1 

1” 

GRADE A 

REG. GROUND J 

BEEF 1 

3 lb. or over ..lb. 1 

|29 

FRESH WHOLE UTILITY A AA 

FRYERS 15^09 

SMOKED PORK WHOLE ■■ 

SHOULDER #04 

PICNICS.h.19 

LARGE JUICY PAA 

CANTALOUPES .59^ 

JUMB( 

ONION 

.19 

. NO. 1 LONG 

1 ENGLISH 

S CUKES 

* .59* 

WHITE ONLY 

GRAPE¬ 

FRUIT 

./I* 

Carnation 375 g jar ^ 

59 

COFFEE MATE. 1 

Tortino Frozen u 

Deluxe 10" | 

PIZZA. 1 

|79 

Swanson ^ 

TV DINNER 

|19 

Kraft Miracle Whip 

SAUD DRESSING.Tl 

49 

Palm Dairy 

ICE CREAM 

2litr. 1 

199 

1 7-26 


Mayor urging 
check on PCP 

Central Saanich Mayor Dave Hill said Saturday he 
would check with regional engineers on the disposal of 
a toxic wood preservative at the Hartland Road dump 
in Saanich. 

Hill, a regional director, was responding to reports 
in the Colonist that Plumper Bay Sawmills Ltd. took its 
pentachlorophenol (PCP) sludge to the dump. 

Company manager Tirjeet Johl confirmed Friday 
that the practice took place, and said he would favor a 
provincial dumping facility. 

"There is evidence that the dump leaches into Tod 
Creek, which flows into Tod Inlet and Brentwood Bay in 
Central Saanich.” Hill said. 

Water in these lagoons evaporated, while the oils 
were siphoned off probably twice a year. Hill said. 

“The oil part is then used on roads to keep the dust 
down,” he said. 

Referring to PCP's toxicity--it can be fatal If han¬ 
dled without protection—Hill said, “There are a whole 
realm of questions to be answered.” 


UNIVERSITY OF VICTORIA 
requires 

MJUUGEROF 

ATHLETICS and RECREATIONAL SERVICES 

POSITION: 

To assume overall management and budgetary responsibili* 
ties for the University's athletic and recreational programs. 
To supervise those responsible for initiatirTg and maintaining 
University programs of athletics and recreation. 

QUALIFICATIONS: 

Deimonstrated ability to manage successfully programs and 
budgets, and to supervise personnel Preference will be 
given to candidates with academic qualifications at the 
Masters level in Physical Education. Recreation, or related 
disciplines. 

SALARY: 

Commensurate with trainir>g and experience. 

APPLICATIONS: 

Should be in writing arKi ir>clude details of education, 
qualifications ar>d experience, together with the names of 
three references and be forwarded to; 

Director of PersonrMi Services, 
‘Applications Section', 

University of Victoria. 

P.O. Box 1700. 

Victoria, B.C. VSW 2Y2. 

CLOSING DATE: Monday. August 11.1980. 


p.o. box 1700 
victoria, b.c. v8w 2y2 
(604) 477*6911, local 4802 


university extension • university of victoria 




“Flick my 


Let BIC light your way to 
PROSPERITY with 
AUTOMATIC MERCHANDISING 

Flick your way to $$$ and auccaaa 
laaturing ona of tha world’a baat known 
producta. Ovar 305,000,000 add laat yaarl 
NO SELLING start part-time and build at your own 
pace to a full-time profitable business. Ideal for man and 
wife. « \ 

TOP ACCOUNTS are ready and available to be turned 
over to qualified Individuals who wish to earn top 
doliars 

COMPANY PROVIDES automatic merchandising 
equipment, supplies, accounts, complete training, 
selected iocatk^, and liberal financing for expansion 
to qualified applicants. 

YOU PROVIDE a desire to succeed In your own 
business, your time and diligent efforts, and a minimum 
investment of $6,990.00 

If you qualify, by Invftatfon only weTI fly you at our 
expense to our Canadian headquarters in Milton, Ont.. 
where you may enjoy a complete tour of our 60,000 
square foot plant and learn nrtore about the huge 
profits that can be yours in automatic merchandising.. 
Call Dominion LIghtor Salas marketing • 
division. NOW, COLLECT: 
(416)878-0591 or (416) 878-0592 

Ask for Robert Whitehead. Ext. 96 
DOMINION LIQHTER SALES INC. 

31 S3 Steeles Ave., Milton, Ont. 




Seafest 
to pay 
city hall 

VANCOUVER (CP) — 
Vancouver Sea Festival of¬ 
ficials intend to reimburse 
the city as much as possible 
for the $100,000 spent on 
extra policing, traffic con¬ 
trol and clean-up at this 
year's festivities. 

Festival chairman Gra¬ 
ham Clarke made the dis¬ 
closure after a meeting 
Friday with city officials, 
including Mayor Jack 
Volrich and police chief 
Don Winterton. 

The festival cost the city 
$100,000, $75,000 of which 
was for extra policing, in- 
eluding RCMP, and the re- 
mainder was for traffic 
control and clean-up. This 
is in addition to a $20,000 
grant from the city. 

Clarke said he wasn't 
sure how much money the 
festival had, but believed 
there would be some to 
partly repay the city. The 
festival is a non-profit or¬ 
ganization. No figures 
were available from previ¬ 
ous years for a cost com¬ 
parison. 

Volrich said the 1981 
event may be shortened to 
five days from eight to save 
costs. Clarke said he wasn't 
entirely happy with that 
prospect because it would 
cut into fund-raising activi¬ 
ties. 

The meeting also agreed 
to try for further dispersal 
of events away from the 
English Bay area. 


If you are considering changing your old wooden windows 
this year then ... DON’T MISS THIS OFFER! 

HURRY! SALE ENDS JULY 30th 

ALL PHONE INOtllRIES RECEIVED UP TO 9 P.M. JULY 30 WILL QUALIFY FOR THIS SPECIAL OFFER 


m 


> ALUMINUM 

^REPLACEMENT 
WINDOW 




/ IiWm. 

‘taw 




NOW’S THE TIME 


TO REPLACE OLD DRAFTY 
HARD TO OPEN WOOD WINDOWS! 



• FEATURES 

• BENERTS 

e SealMl thwrmal glaM V* or %" airapaca 
e Fibraglaas insart acraMS 
e No maintananca aluminum framaa 
e No alteration raquiretl 
e Fin seal waather stripping 
e 1 Yr. labour guarantae 

• S Yr. matarial guarantaa 

• 10 Yr. Maletl giaaa guarantaa 

e Saves Money! Add Comfort! 
e ends fly or insect problems! 

No painting easy to open ellderc! 

• Quick easy no mess installation! 
e Stops drafts! 

• Insures quality installation! 

e Quarantees quality of product! 

0 AfkM long range security! 


Phone nowforano’obiigationfin-bottteestinuite, 

‘I^Weathergai^ 

Shop 


DUNCAN: 748-4425 
NANAOta 753-86II 


VICTORIA 

65^44U 

2X45 JCMtiNgCrOMfMUl 




f 
































































































22 THI-^ COLONIST, Sunday. July 27.19M0 


UVINC 




Holiday time getting 


Warm weSlIhfr at last has turned uur thoughts to¬ 
wards holiday time. 

This year wife Taffy and I are thinking in terms of a 
Vancouver Island holiday, probably split up into three 
or four week-long and 10-day periods in late August, 
September and October. . . and if we don't manage 
to fit in our full five weeks, we will take a December 
winter salmon fishing week. 

We won't be travelling to Alberta this year because 
daughter Barbara has moved back to Victoria. 

Bit; KVENT is expected to be an August-Septcmber 
visit from Taffy's sister and brother-in-law from London, 
England . . . and that will mean a lot of sightseeing and 
probably a quick up-Island trip ... a .sort of get-to-know- 
your-own-city Jioliday. which is the type of vacation we 
really enjoy. 

There will al.so be a lot of canoeing, fishing, swim¬ 
ming and we hope sunning on our own Langford Lake 
. . . some real relaxation, 

ONE WEEK of my holidays will have to be re¬ 
served for the October World Scries baseball time. 
That ties in with good coho fishing at Sooke and I like 
to listen to the games on portable radio in the boat, 
or if fishing is completed for the day watch the 
games on television. Anyway it is a 50-year tradition 
with me to follow the World Series. 1 have even 
watched the games on portable television in our mo- 
torhome. way out in the back woods. 

BOATING, with just a little fishing, will probably 
be accented in this year's holidays. I have difficulty- 
getting wife Taffy out in the big boat in the rough 
waters off .Sooke, but I think she will like the calm 
waters of fall in the Gulf of Georgia and on some of the 
bigger lakes, like Cowichan, Sproat, Great Central, Lower 
Campbell and Buttle. 

THE 18'/4-EOOT .Starcraft mini-cruiser with cuddy 
cabin and spanking new camper top is ready to travel. The 
new 110-horsepower Johnson outboard has had its first 
20-hour maintenance check and is running fine. I have had 



Alee Merriman 


Outdoors 


a front bumper-mounted trailer hitch installed on the 
motorhome, so 1 will be able to manoeuvre the boat 
trailer around in tight spaces, like parking in a camp¬ 
ground. 

We haven't dune much trailering, but we are all 
set to go. 

FIRST BOAT trips will probably be in local waters 
with takeoffs from Halls Boathouse ramp, a couple 
of miles from our Langford Lake home, and from Sid¬ 
ney area. It is a long time since we have pruised 
Saanich Inlet and Cowichan waters and we will probably 
take two or three days in those areas. 

Then we must try a couple of ovemighters in the 
Gulf Islands, maybe even nipping across to the U.S. 
Certainly a visit to Sidney Island and to Saltspring 
and the Penders will be a must this year. 

CHEMAINllS will be our launching spot for a trip to 
Tent Island, Thetis Island, Kuper Island. Galjano Is¬ 
land. Porlier Pass, Buxton Island, Gabriola Island and 
a landing at Nanaimo. The last time we cruised those 
waters was in our 12-foot aluminum. 

We used to cruise on a 12-foot budget by car-top¬ 
ping the l^t on the ferries to one of the Gulf Islands 
and then cruising in the sheltered waters. We have 
even done Active Pass (frightening when we faced the 
swells from a passing ferry) from Montague Harbor on 
Galiano Island that way. Of course we will be quite a bit 
mure comfortable in the mini-cruiser, but it won't be 
quite as adventurous. 

IN MID—ISLAND waters we would launch and camp at 


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INVENTORY CLEARING 
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ENTIRE STOCK MUST GO BY 

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JULY 31st 

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You're invited to come and browse. 


All Stock Reduced by at least 50% 


DEBBIE’S BOUTIQUE 

764 Goldstream Ave. 

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635 Fort St. (next to Elsea's) 384-5614 

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Store Hours: Mon. to Thurs., 9:00-6:00 




#1 

Travel light this summer. 


You don't need any excess baggage 
when you go on vacation. 

So if you're overweight, now's the time 
to do something about it. 

At Weight Loss Clinic, our experienced 
counselors and trained nurses will give you 
the guidance you need to lose weight 
and keep it off. Without any gimmicks, 
fad diets or tough, boring exercises. 

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Call Weight Loss Clinic for a free weight 
loss consultation. 

But do it now. 

So you can take off the weight before 
you take off. 

f|. WEIGHT ^ 
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CCXJKfjI *J08 3*4 7177 


VIM «id IAmm UMigr Mrtcomr a «T 1 u, / pm Hon r n Wt»4l LObb INC IWj 
LoLaMon cauAMy K MwAM Haul.' 


to know Island again 


Beachcomber Marina at Nanoose or at French Creek to 
cruise to Texada, Lasqueti and Ballenas Island waters. 

For Hornby and Denman Islands we might camp at 
Bowser Bill's or Deep Bay in mid-September and try 
some of that thrilling mid-September surface buck¬ 
tailing for the northern coho. We also want to try 
some of the Tribune Bay drift fishing and experi¬ 
ment with bobber fishing and live bait for coho in the 
waters around the Heron Rocks. 

NOW WHAT AM I doing? As soon as 1 talk about 
experimenting with different types of lures, fishing 
methods and areas I am talking about a working 
holiday, instead of a relaxing holiday. That is the 
trouble with being an outdoors writer. How can you 
separate work from play? 

If I turn up at a fishing resort anywhere on the Is¬ 
land people turn up to discuss their beefs and prob¬ 
lems. And part of my business is to try to help 
solve them. 

AT CAMPBFII.I. RIVFIR we hope to combine some 
lake cruising and camping with some fishing and 
cruising on the saltwater. 

We will try to persuade our fishing friend John 
Ebert to come buddy cruising with us to Quadra and 
Cortes Island and I would hope we will be able to find 
Channel Rock on Cortes Island and pay a surprise 
visit to Gilean Douglas, who writes the Nature Rambles in 
the Islandermagazine. 

One of the best holidays we ever had was on Lower 
Campbell Lake when we parked our van at a lake- 
shore spot and let the grass grow around the wheels 
while we fished trout and loafed for 10 days. Maybe 
this year we will gel a chance to do that again. 

A BUTTLE LAKE boat camping trip intrigues me. 
I stayed at Buttle Lake before it was logged (in fact I 
was there to watch the first logs felled into the 
lake) and 1 have stayed there a number of limes 
since it was logged and flooded. I have taken the 
little aluminum and cruised the length of the lake for 
camping trips, battling the afternoon winds to retuKib 


FOR THE 

‘HAPPY HOOKER’’ 
Latch Hook Kits 

'Wide variety of Pillows, Rugs, and 
WaUhangings. Children’s motifs, 
including Peanuts Characters,. 
Disney Characters, and animals. 
Geometric desigfns, figures, and 
scenics in the gfroup too. 

We also cany the canvas, the yam, and aii 
the supplies you’ll need to get booking 
and get happy! 

J7f 


AT JUBILEE 

1771 FORT ST. (at Richmond) 595-8912 


WE MAY GET adventurous and take the boat into 
Gold River for some Muchalat Inlet-Nootka Sound 
fishing and exploring, but if I do it will likely be with 
brother Fred and not wife Taffy. We may even ex¬ 
plore Kyuquot area from Fair Harbor. 

But, I think it is more likely we will make a big 
trip to the North Island this fall and launch the boat 
at Port Hardy for some North Island fishing and 
exploring, or at Coal Harbor for some Quatsino Sound 
cruising. That would probably become a business trip to 
gather new stories. 

Another business trip we hope to make this coming 
fall is to Long Beach-Barkley Sound area for cruising, 
fishing and logging road explorations. 

MID—SEPTEMBER will be the time for a com¬ 
bined lake cruising and tyee fishing trip to the Al- 
bemis. 

We would stay at the Ark Resort at Great Central 
Lake, where we frequently stay on business trips. But 
on a holiday we will have time to cruise down to the 
cabins at the end of the lake and find the trail to Della 
Falls. • 

While based in the Albemis we would head down to 
China Creek and launch (maybe even camp) there 
for some September tyee fishing. Last time we camped 
there was in 1973 when I got into a hottic of wine and 
instead of going tyee fishing, got up early in the morning 
and drove back to Duncan as fast as I could to buy the 
Balboa motorhome we now have, and which we had seen 
on the way up-Island. 


MID—OCTOBER, just before the Oct. 19 close of 
the King Fisherman Contest, is the time we would 
like to hit Cowichan Lake and camp at either Gordon 
Beach provincial park or at Ben's Marina at Youbou, 
where there is a launching ramp and a wharf to tic up 
the boat. That should be the time for the very big 
cutthroat trout. 

» 

THOSE ARE SOME thoughts fur our holidays. I 
don't know how many of them we will actually man¬ 
age to do. But, in any event some of them might pro¬ 
vide ideas for some of you readers who have some 
holiday time left. 



Canada Arts 
Gallery Ltd. 


Opposite the B*y 
At 1732 OouglAs 


“RIVER" 

Itom Ihf 

(ootbrui^o builL* 

(IS 

Michael Carlo 


Expert EfAming 
OriginAl Prints 


Mun.'Sil. 9:30-S:iO 

3B4-2042 


Two Salad Bowls with 
Touches of Silver 




These 9-inch bowls are from Italy, 
crafted in good heavy glass. 

But what gives the glass a touch of extra class is 
the gleam of silver plate — the rim on the bowl on the 
left and the base on the one at the right. And each 
comes with 2 silver plated servers. 

Left, with 2 servers, $15.00 
Right, with 2 servers, $17.50 



Bl R 

JEWEL 


706 Yates Street 


7-76 



Hillside Shopping Centre 


JEWELLERY 

APPRAISALS 

W* quality aatata 
jawaHary at balow 
wtM>laaala pricaa. 

G. W. Frank Gtm Late Ltd. 

J20 YATES 


Frobh air 
Hfoplaca) 


OPENING SOON 
IN VICTORIA 


For mora information 
aaa Wadnaaday's papar. 

7 74 



i 3200 DOUGLAS ST. Z 
B 382-2313 ;c g 







































































PRICE! 

WITH THIS COUPON 


ThU coupon entitlM FAMILY 
CIRCLE and nawapapar readers 
to 50% off OMT r>aw chemise 
T-Shirt drees and top pattern 
#1534, pkjs 50% off a special 
' Family Circle Collection*' of 
100% cotton Interlock... a $20 
value for approximately $10. 

Vend July 28 through Aug. 31, 

^ 1980. 

Please bring In this coupon or one 
from the Aug. S issue of Family Circle 
to receive your special discount. A 
Special Class for Our Special Pattern; i 
Chemlae #1534 with cro as over V- li 
neckline. Sat.. Aug. 9th. 9:30 -11:30 I 
a.m. $3.00. \ 

CAU MONDAY TO REGISTER 
ANN PERSON METHOD 1 CLASSES 
— last chanca for summer. Starting 
Tues.. July 29.1-3 p.m. 2 lessons per 
week. 0 le ss ons. $20.00. Tsxtbook 
$8.95. 


sTRercH&sew 

Fabrics® Centre 


2541 Estevan Ave. 


Phone 592-9622 


SURGICAL SUPPLIES 

Limited 


Greet the sea or lake with new conlidence. The seashore is 
no IcPiger forbidden territory after breast surgery. Camp s 
new mastectomy swimwear combines lurKtion with fashion. 
Get back into the swim of things this year. Sea S-Camp by 
Camp. It 8 the hidden differerKe. 


1012 BROAD ST. VICTORIA 384-7196 

fA DWion of UcGM S Onm) 

And in Nanaimo at No. 8. 1588 Boundary Craacant, 
Tel. 754-1281 




THE 

SWIM 


LmVINQ 


Sizzling new western gallops 


BUBBLY WESTERN 
Spurred on by the sucecs.s 
of prime time's Dallas and 
popular feature films sueh 
as Urban Cowboy and 
Bronco~Bllly, daytime has 
followed suit with NBC's 
sizzlinK new western soap 
Texas, premiering Aug. 4. 

.Set in Houston (the show 
was originally titled Hous¬ 
ton), the drama foeuses on 
the romances, power plays 
and adventurous struggles 
of several Texas families 
as well as newcomers seek¬ 
ing fame and fortune. 

Executive producer Paul 
Kaueh introduced the prin¬ 
cipal characters of Texas 
on Another World. 

Some of Bay City's more 
notable residents, such as 
the infamous Iris Bancroft 
(played by Bevcriec 
MeKinscy), Dr. Kevin 
Cook (by soap veteran Lee 
Paterson), Keena Cook (by 
Carla Borelli), Victoria 
Bellman (by Elizabeth 
Allen), and Dennis Car¬ 
rington (by Jim Poyner), 
will continue on Texas. 

Much of the plotting cen.. 
Ires on the wealthy Mar¬ 
shall family led by Jo.se- 
phine Nichols, who plays - 
Kate Marshall, a strong- 
willed woman lied to the 
traditions of the land she 
loves. 

Barbara Rucker is her 
daughter-in-law Ginny and 
Philip Clark plays Ryan 
Connor, a mysterious man 
who has tied the Marshalls 
to oil in the Middle East. 

Then there arc the 
Dekkers, a proud elan, who 
for years have worked the 
sprawling Marshall ranch. 
Chandler llarben (until re¬ 
cently billed as Chandler 
Hill Harben), who por¬ 
trayed Ben Harper on the 
now defunct Love of Life, is 
ranch hand Max Dekkcr, 
and there's Alex Wheeler, 
played by Bert Kramer, a 
self-made millionaire and 
president of World Oil with 
a mysteripus past to boot. 

■Seems like the perfect 
ingredients for an intrigu¬ 
ing new soup and if the 
initial ,seenes shot on luea- 
liun are any indication of 
what's to come, NBC will 
have the hit it needs to perk 
up its sluggish daytime 
line-up. 

Says Linda Line, vice- 


into daytime slot 


Byers new mystery man 




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JEWELERS 


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starring in Broadway's 
Morning's at Seven.. . 

Allen Fawcett has re¬ 
placed Joey Alan Phipps as 
puppeteer Kelly McGrath 
on Edge of Night 

nils is Allen's first major 
TV role, but viewers have 
been quick to catch his un¬ 
canny resemblance to 
Christopher Atkins, who 
stars with Brooke Shields 
in The Blue Lagoon. . . 

PLOT PORTENTS: Alex 
Marshall, ready to divorce 
Mary, makes a play for 
Leslie and refuses to leave 
Sister Marie alone on Days 
of Our Lives. 

However, Marie is the 
one to worry about. 

Derek is heading for di¬ 
saster on The Young and 
the Restless, because Kay 
Chancellor has sharp eyes. 
Luke plays the Good Sa¬ 
maritan again, believing 
he can help Leslie. 

Joyce is delighted by 
Teddy’s prospective move 
back to Oakdale on As the 
World Turns. 

' Meanwhile, Dec is hav¬ 
ing doubts about Annie's 
plans and Bob Hughes 
seems to have a genuine 
interest in Lyla. 


A private detective 
raises questions about 
Joe's death on Ryan's 
Hope, while Faith’s suspi¬ 
cions arc aroused by Ken 
George Jones. Also, Mi- 
chaeUs bitter about Jim. 

Palmer becomes threa¬ 
tening on All My Children. 

Billy Clyde baffles prison 
guards and surprising 
events make Cliff the pivot¬ 
al figure in several lives. 

Mario is deserted on One 
Life to Live. Dorian makes 
plans to shine at Asa’s 
party for Sam while Bo 
decides to call Pat in Paris. 

Logan is puzzled by 
Emily’s answer to a ques¬ 
tion about the train wreck 
on Edge of Night, but he 
makes no bones about his 
love for April. Nicole and 
Miles invite Jody to stay 
with them. 


president of NBC’s day¬ 
time serial programs: ’’We 
will develop stories that re¬ 
flect the energetic charac¬ 
teristics df Texas people, 
from their fierce loyalties 
and traditional values to 
their enduring ideas of love 
and romance." 

CHANNEL CHATTER. 
Ralph Byers is that myste¬ 
rious new man Jim Ram¬ 
sey on Search for To¬ 
morrow, whose interest in 
Stephanie Wyatt is any¬ 
thing but mysterious. 
Ralph’s TV credits arc ex¬ 
tensive with guest appear¬ 
ances on many prime-time 
shows including Charlie's 
Angels. The White .Shadow, 
and Blind Amhition. . . 

One Life to Live-ers, 


Mary Murray (Becky Lee 
Abbott) and Gera'id Anth¬ 
ony (Mario Corelli) have 
both been approached 
about recording contracts 
(or later this summer.. . 

Margaret Colin, recently 
known to Edge of Night 
fans as Page Madison, has 
now joined As the World 
Turns as Lyla Montgom¬ 
ery’s other daughter, 
Margo. . . 

Richard Hamilton, the 
new face on Guiding Light, 
as Logan Stafford, is also 


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Across from ICWC 
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WATCH SALE 


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Take advantage of the expertise of highly qualified staff to assist 
you when making the important selection of your fur purchase 

AUGUST 
FUR SALE 


NOW ON 


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FOR 90 DAYS. 

911 Government St. 
Phone 385-4361 


2 Blocks up from the Empress 


Let us rejuvenate your 
drapes while 
you 
re-do 
the walls! 


Don't put back 
dirty drapes! For 
drapes that go 
back up lookipg 
great, and fit, 
bring them Into 
NuWay (or call us 
— we ll pick 
them up). We 
clean gently but 
thoroughly, treat 
them with fabric 
finisb. Rehang 
service available 
at an extra 
charge. 


“Home of the Fmbric Doctor" I 

CLEANERS 

(Mnitog Vtetona e«8r 40 paara) 

PH. 382-4266 
1590 CEDAR HILL X RO. or 420 WILUAM 


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UPHOLSTERY AND 
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Handwoven in 0/^ 

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and textures to #11 AFr 
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Our expert staff will be 
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fabric requirements. 

Look for many other 


HEW 

STOCK AT 
LAST YEAR’S 
PRICES... 

COTTON $1 
GINGHAM I 

552 JOHNSON - MARKET SQ. 315-5242 OPEN FRI. NIGHT TIL 9 


in-ttore specials. 
Prices effective 
July 31 or whiles 
stocks last. 




THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 


uvniro 


_LEaFitia. 

I eauERiEs 

invites you 
to an exhibition 
of oils bv 

Fernand La Belle 


July 25th 
to Aug. 2nd. 


47 BASTION SQUARE 

VICTORIA, i C. ^ JM lin 


GALLERY HOURS: 

W a,m. lo $ pjm. Monday lo iaiurday 


way 

former U.S. Closed cham¬ 
pion Walter Browne but 
also beat him in their head- 
to-head encounter in the 
seventh round. 

Tocapitoff, Youngworth 
assured himself of the 
first-place prize in the 
eighth and final round by 
beating another biggie, se¬ 
nior master David Strauss 
of Anaheim, Calif. 

It should be noted that 


Youngworth beat 

Browne 

with an English opening 
and. fittingly enough, this 
is our Game of the Week. 

Youngworth 

Browne 

White 

Black 

1 Kt BK3 

Kt-KB3 

2 P B1 

P B4 

3 Kt-B3 

P-Q4 

4 PxP 

KtxP 

5 P-KKt3 

P-KKt3 

6 B-Kt2 

B-Kt2 

7 KtxKt 

QxKt 

8 P-Q3 

0-0 

9 0-0 

Kt B3 

to Q-R4 

Q-Q3 

II B-B4 

P-K4 

12 B-K3 

B-Q2 

13 Q R4 

Kt-Q5 

14 Kt-Kt5 

P-KR3 

15 Kt K4 

Q-Kt3 


CINEMA 

Films in the park, 9 p.m. 
Monday at the Cameron 
Bandshell in Beacon Hill 
Park. Featuring—Sail 
Away, 6/ucno.se In the Sun, 
Come In From Away. 

AMORC 

Rosicrucian Order, 
AMORC, membership 
mystfeal convocation and 
Colombe Installation 8 p.m. 
Tuesday at Henderson 
Hall, 1632 Yale Street. 

PICNIC 

Sixth annual Prince Ru¬ 
pert picnic August 3 at 
Moose Lodge in Duncan. 
For further information 
contact F. Ratchford at 
718-8565. 

RECREATION 

Esquimau Parks and 
Recreation Commission 
offers pre-school, youth, 
and adult programs. Regis¬ 
tration now being taken at 
the Esquimalt Recreation 
Centre, 527 Fraser Street. 


FRESH SOLE 

PAN READY $1.50 PER LB. 

Fisherman’s Wharf — James Bay 
(at end of Dallas Road) 
on Board the “Pacific Isle” 

Arrivals each week ttt 

Relocation. 
Sale lit 

Moving to 

2475 Beacon Ave. 

in Sidney Fredrick Shoes) 

OFF ALL STOCK 

Includes purses, 
shoes for men, 
ladies and children 

'50% OFF 

SALE FROM JULY 28 to AUGUST 2 

Town Square Shoes 

, 2405 BEACON AVE., SIDNEY 
in Town Square Mall "Upper Level" 

656-7331 


Karl Pires of Beaver Lake in winning form during school event 


16 BxKt 

BPxB 

17 P-B4 

QRKl 

18 PxP 

PKt4 

19 Q-R5 

RxP 

20 P-KK14 

Q-K3 

21 B-B3 

P-B4 


22 PxP 

R/4xP 

23 B-Kt2 

RxRch 

24 RxR 

RxRch 

25 KxR 

QxP 

26 Kt-B5 

B-B4 

27 Q-K8ch 

B-Bl 


28 

P-Kt3 

K-Kt2 

29 

B-Q5 

K-B3 

30 

QxBch 

K K4 

31 

B K4 

B Kt5 

32 

Q-Kt8ch 

K B3 

33 

Q-QOch 

Resigns 


Do You Fit 
the Picture? 

NEW DAWN’S 
SPECIAL SUMMER 


Modeling 
Course Starling Aug. 6th 
(age 13 and over) 


PLUS- 


FOR AUGUST ONLY 

Our Big 18-day Selt-Improvement Mini-Course 

REGISTER NOW — COURSE STARTING 
AUG. 5 


FOR MORE INFORMATION 
PLEASE CALL: 

388-6412 




1001 CLOVERDALE 


DIRECTOR 
iUSANNE RIVET 


Top Leather Fashions 


2497 BEACON AVENUE 
SIDNEY, B.C. 
PHONE 656-0331 


MKN’S. LADIES’ and TKENS 


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hours 


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SAVINGS! 


DON’T 

DELAY 

ACT 

NOW! 


50% ir 


DR. GQR^N REILLY 

Wishes to announce the re-location 
of his office to 

SUITE 201—2020 RICHMOND 
Phone 592-5144 

Effective Monday, July 28, 1980 


VICTORIA HEARING CONSULTANTS 

(formerly McLaren Hearing) 

Custom “IN THE EAR” AIDS 

Also ell other models 

24-Hr. "Custom made earmold" service 

"HEARING TESTED■’ by 

JAMES A DUNN C. LOUISE PARTONj 

Government Licensed Hearing Aid Dealer and Consultant 
740 YATES ST. TRIAL PERIOD i « 382-4524 1 


FINAL 


SUMMER CLEARANCE 

SALE 

CARDINS 


FASHIONS 


1841 OAK BAY at CHAMBERLAIN (TUES.-SAT. 10-5) 


Another biggie on 


Checkmate 


By RAY KKRR 

CHmisl chats writer 

Here we go again—an¬ 
other fine chess tourna¬ 
ment is just around the cor¬ 
ner for Vancouver Island 
chess gourmets. 

And others will be wel¬ 
come as well. 

The event is the Victoria 
Summer Open scheduled 
for the coming B.C. Day 
weekend. 

The big three-day, six- 
round tournament will be 
held at the Crystal Pool on 
Quadra Street. 

And it will have a special 
"warranly" of excellence 
attached to it—it’s being 
put on by Victoria's dc luxe 
tournament director and 
organizer Lynn Stringer. 

Lynn’s tournaments arc 
run so well that they usual¬ 
ly attract players not only 
from Vancouver Island but 
from the rest bf the prov¬ 
ince as well as Washington 
state. 

Hopes are high that 14- 
year-old Tacoma junior 


whiz Alexey Rudolph will 
be able to make it. 

The talented girl recently 
won a junior tournament in 
Vancouver with a perfect 
score of 5-0, competing 
against five boys. 

It is also hoped that a 
strong Lower Mainland 
contingent will show up for 
the tourney, as well as rep¬ 
resentatives from the Nan¬ 
aimo area. 

The tournament will 
have two rounds a day with 
registration Saturday at 
the site from 9 a.m. to 10 
a.m. and the opening round 
to follow Immediately 
after. 

Entry fees at the site will 
be $15 for adults and $10 for 
.seniors and juniors. 

All players will also be 
required to obtain mem¬ 
berships in the Chess Fed¬ 
eration of Canada and B.C. 
Chess Federation. 


These will be available at 
the site and the CFC mem¬ 
bership in particular enti¬ 
tles its members to a year’s 
subscription of an excellent 
magazine, put out in Ot¬ 
tawa by B.C. native Jon¬ 
athan Berry. 

One thing I’m sure of: 
Victoria Summer Open will 
attract a number of fine 
young chess players who 
will all help make it an¬ 
other success for Stringer. 

Speaking of young chess 
players. I’ve forgotten dur¬ 
ing the past few months to 
mention one of the biggest 
upsets recorded in chess in 
the last few years on the 
North American chess 
scene. 

It was Perry Young- 
worth’s victory in the 
American Open in Los An¬ 
geles, where the 17-year- 
old resident of Riverside. 
Calif, not only won ahead of 


Bulletin 

board 


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Smart women shop and save on 
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LIVING 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 25 


TODAY’S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 


Pay dirt—after 135 tries 


ACROSS 

lake 

1 Endures 

52 Tree 

6 Horse color 

55 Some stage 

to Porridge 

fare: 2 words 

14 Within: F>refix 

58 Vacuum tube 

15 Great Lake 

60 Poker term 

16 Preposition 

6t Redact 

17 Danger 

62 Actor Ffynn 

18 Pastel 

63 Entertainer 

2 words 

Jack — 

20 Oep. 

64 Lessen 

21 Employed 

65 Spools 

23 Hegative ion 


24 Absolute 

DOWN 

26 Stiff hair 

1 Edges 

28 Blasted 

2 Dili 

30 Threefold 

3 Trick 

31 Stormed 

4 Three; Prefix 

32 To-: 

5 Greeted 

Precisely 

6 Ward off 

36 St 

7 Mouthward 

37 Artless 

6 Be sick 

38 Horse food 

9 Born 

39-belt 

to Time event 

42 Pronoun 

11 Not kindled 

44 Sierra — 

12 Bar seat 

45 Tasks 

13 Lena — 

46 Variable 

19 Oiteeg's ship 

49 — monde: 

22 Morose 

Society 

25 Mineral 

50 Tendency 

26 Music note 

51 Mounlain 

27 Anger 


UNITED Feature Syrxlicate 



MONTREAL (CP) — An out of work 
University of Montreal law student, Dan¬ 
iel Caisse, fruitlessly combed 135 law 
firms for summer work before strik¬ 
ing pay dirt. 

Cais.se, 26, came to the conclusion that 
whiie the average smali to medium sized 
law firm couldn't pay for the full-time 
services of a student, he could hire 
himself out on an hourly contract basis to 
lawyers needing a researcher. 


After quick consuitation with a fellow 
law student. Glenn Feldman, Paralegal 
Research Services was born. Business 
cards and flyers were sent out to ap¬ 
proximately 50 lawyers’ offices in the 
suburbs and downtown firms were visit¬ 
ed. 

So far, the partners have succe.ssfully 
landed two contracts and their hourly 
rates are 38 for research and $6 for 
court-running. 



43 Sultry 

45 Vetitcle 

46 B«lt 

‘47 Monocllntc 
mineral 
46 Lariat: Var. 
49 Speed 
St Double 

53 Deity 

54 Electric units 

56 Chop 

57 Harem room 
59 Wrath 




FIHAL CLEARANCE 

FASHION FABRICS 


1/2 PRICE 


AND LESS 

A super variety of prints & plains to choose from 

PERSONAL SHOPPING ONLY 


Introducing 

Jelta 



Styled for the family. 
Engineer^ for the BOi. 

The Volkswagen Jefto seats 4 Front wheel drive, independent 


> Q huge 

630L (22.2 cu. ft.} trunk. And it's all 
Volkswagen with the features that 
make Volkswagen fomous: 
economy, quality, reliobility and 
performance. 


suspension on ail four wheels and 
rack and pinion steering, add to V'J'’ 
joy of driving. Test drive a Jetta soon. 


DonT settle for te». 


1849 Yates Str, Victoria 







An“l 0«re’’Quality Service Award Winner 



LMftcaNo tVSiBO 


downtown 97t YATES 
at VANCOUVER 

385-2415 


MOTORS LTD. 




THE ACES 


®,.r 

IRA G. CORN. JR. 


The linen Cupboard 




"A man must not si^allow 
more Miefs than he can 
digest." ■■ Havelock k^His. 

Declarer swallowed a bit¬ 
ter pill m his play of today'.s 
deceptive game. And it was 
East's tricky defense that 
conned declarer into losing 
his lay down game 
Today's excellent exam¬ 
ple of deception in defense 
is from a collection written 
by Albert Dormer of London 
and printed in the informa¬ 
tive monthly bulletin of the 
American Contract Bridge 
[.rcague 

West leads a low diamond 
and East's 10 goes to declar¬ 
er's ace A trump is led to 
dummy's 10 and East's ace 
and it is now East's turn to 
make a decision 
Before deciding, East 
should consider the bidding 
Clearly, the opponents arc 
most probably in a 4-4 
major suit fit and West is 
holding four trumps Equal¬ 
ly clearly. East should lead 
a club, but which club 
should he lead*^ 

If he makes the normal 
shift to the club deuce. West 
will cash two club winners 
and declarer will take the 
rest - making four hearts. 

Dormer's suggestion is 
that East should play the 
nine of clubs. West will cash 
the queen and ace and lead 
a third round. Now if declar¬ 
er thinks that Cast's carding 
IS true, he may well ruff the 
third club with one of 
dummy’s high trumps to 
prevent an overruff by East. 


NORTH 4-14-A 

♦ KJ93 
vgjioi 
9Q92 
463 

WKST LAST 

4g4 4I0 86S2 

49752 4A 

♦ J73 4 1054 

4Ag54 4J972 

SOITH 

♦ A7 
4Kil63 
4 A K 86 

4K108 t 

Vulnerable Both. Dealer 
South The bidding 

South WfAt North Kast 

1 NT Pass 2 4 I’ass 

2 4 }*88iN 3 4 Pass 

4 47 Pass Pass Pass 

Opening lead Diamond trey 

If he goes for the gambit. 
West's trump holding is pro¬ 
moted to a winner and 
instead of scoring an easy 
game. East's con job gams 
the defense a one trick set. 

BM with Cora 

South holds: 6-M-B 

4KJ93 
4Q J 104 
4g»2 
463 

North .South 

34 ? 

ANSWER: Four hearts A 
maximum single raise which 
rates a jump to game after 
North's invitation. 


SEMI-ANNUAL 

WHITE SALE 


The entire Fieldcrest line of bed and bath fashions 
on sale 
with savings 
up to 


crest line ot oea a 

25 %“". 


• Only Fieldcrest has the completely co-ordinated 
look for your bathroom. Also on sale are beautiful 
co-ordinated bedroom ensembles. Now is the time 
to buy Fieldcrest quality, while it's priced so low! 

• Only twice a year can you purchase a fabulous 
Fieldcrest towel, sheet, comforter, or bath mat of 
your choice, and save up to 25%. Many Fieldcrest 
specials are not advertised in this ad. 


FABULOUS 

FIELDCREST COLOURS 

Amber, Arctic Blue, Black 
Plum, Blush, Cerulean Blue, 
Champagne, Chestnut, Co¬ 
gnac, Coral, Fuchsia, Jonquil, 
Lime, Morning Glory, Navy, Or¬ 
chid, Palm Green, Persian 
Blue, Pink, Ruby, Sable. Silver, 
Suede, Vibrant (Sreen, White. 


Advertising 
brings product 
information 
to you 


BEENE’S BASKETRY from the 
GEOFFREY BEEN COLLECTION 

in Chestnut/Suede 

TOWELS Reg 

BATH 25x46 19.95 

HAND 16x26 10.95 

WASH 12x12 4.50 

SHEETS 




a 

0 

0 

a 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 


THE BRITISH COLUMBIA 
HEART FOUHDATION 

Wishes to Announce 


I 


THAT Its Victoria otfice, located at 1008 
Blanshard Street, is in the process of being 
reorganized in order to achieve a more 
streamlined operation. Office size is being 
reduced as is the size of the staff. For those 
who wish to make donations or obtain infor¬ 
mation, the office hours will remain as they 
are, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

By reducing operatirrg costs a greater portion 
of dorreted funds will be available for most 
important research into the detection, causes 
and cures of heart and blood vessel diseases 
and for the dissemination of related informa¬ 
tion to the medical prolesston artd the pub- 
lic 

TK nttmi COUNMA kmt fommtmm 

too* Btanahard AbM* 

Vicloia. B.C.. VOW 2H6 
Phone 382-403S 

- 1212 WeW OfoeOway 

Vancetwar. ■£.. VON 2V2 


1 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 


TWIN FLAT & FITTED 
DOUBLE FLAT & FITTED 
QUEEN FLAT « FITTED 
KING FLAT & FITTED 
STANDARD CASES 


Reg. 

23.95 

31.95 

37.95 

45.95 

26.95 

30.95 


KING CASES 

COMFORTER and ACCESSORIES AVAILABLE 
BY SPECIAL ORDER 

“ROYAL VELVET 
RUGS &WAU TO WALL 


Sale 

14.99 

7.99 

3.39 

Sait 

19 “ 

25 “ 

30 “ 

37 “ 

21 “ 

25 “ 


“LUSTRr TOWELS 

• Our best selling decorator towel 

• Sheared 

• Dobby hemmed 

• 24 decorator colours 

REG. SALE 

12 ” 

749 



BATH ...16“ 

HAND .9“ 


BATHROOM CARPH 


3 19 

TIPS .4“ 53” 

KING .32“ 24” 

CLASSIC CHROMATICS ' 
PERMANENT PRESS PERCALE 

SHEETS 

Solid Colours 
Brown — Navy — Ecru 


^^SONATA” TOWELS 


• Solid Colour — Dobby Border 

• 100% COMBED COTTON 

BATH .9“ 7" 

HAND . 6“ 5 “ 

WASH .3“ 2 " 

^^ROYAL VELVET” TOWELS 

• Dobby Border • Unsheared 

• Combed Yarn 

BATH .21“ 

HAND .11“ 

WASH . 4“ 

KING . 34“ 


SAU 

15 “ 

8“ 

3 “ 

25 “ 


100 % Dupont 833 Sparkly NykMi fully washable. 
Non-slip back avallabla In horrte-fashion plain co¬ 
lours. 

Size 

24"x36" 

27"x48" 

Contour and Round 
Universat Lid 
Tank Cover Set ^ 

,.8'x6' 

,^8'xa'- 

Jjwtre Tub Mat 


Reg. 

Sii* 

23.95 

17JN 

39.95 

29J9 

23.95 

17.99 

11.95 

8J9 

23.95 

17J9 

80.00 

5§M 

120.00 

t9.f9 

21.05 

liM 



REG. 

sau 

TWIN 

FLAT & FITTED . 

.14“ 

11" 

DOUBLE 

FLAT & FITTED. 

.19“ 

16” 

QUEEN 

FLAT a FITTED . 

.28“ 

23” 

KING 

FLAT a FITTED . 

.35“ 

29” 

STD. CASES. 

.14“ 

11" 

KING CASES. 

.16“ 

13" 


^^RENAISSANCE” 

OUR MOST LUXURIOUS TOWEL 

RE6. SUi 

BATH .31“ 23 “ 

HAND .17« 12“ 

WASH . 5“ 4 “ 

Apricot and Champagne 


EXTRA SPECIAL 

“VERSMLLES ROST TOWELS 

Brown on Beige or Purpie on White 
■ES. SMi 






The Linen Cupboard 

V ston Houik Mofl -TlNn. MiyS-JO, frt. 9:3(yM0. SaL 9-30400 


3960 QUADRA STREET 

PHONE 479-2812 











































































































































































































26 TOE CULONIST. Sunday, July 27. 19H0 




<r^- 


u- 



Think your 
old wig 

is worth15.00? 

It IS when 
you trade it 
in on a new 


First Lady wig at Eaton's! 


If you've got an old wig you just don't wear anymore, 
bring it to Eaton's and trade it in. And save 1 5.00 on the 
purchase of a new First Lady wig, priced from 45.00 and up. 
There's lots of exciting colors — all the regular shades plus 
First Lajdy's New Dimension colors — and styles to choose 
from. All are made from 100% modacrylic fibres. Only one 
trade-in accepted against each purchase. For sanitary 
reasons all wigs taken in or trade will be destroyed. 

Wigs, Third Floor 


EATON'S 


LIVING 


SUPER PRICED1980Models 



1980 model FD450 

20" XL-IOO" with 

SignaLock electronic 

• Aulomatic color control RCA IS MAKING TELEVISION 

'' better and better. 

• Energy-etficient 
XtendedLife 
chassis uses only 
73 watts average 
power 

• Automatic tine 
tuning. 



LOOK FOR THE RED 0 SPOT AT 


BUTLER 

BROTHERS 



BUILDAU. 

ASSOCIATE STORE 


1724 DOUGLAS ST. 


383-6911 


Smart memory but a lazy eye 


Dear Dr. Donohiie: Our 
12 year-old son was born 
with a defect of “lazy eye.” 
This was not discovered 
until he was six years old. 

He would memorize eye 
charts with his good eye 
and recite what he had me¬ 
morized when the bad eye 
was being examined. 

We have seen doctors, 
and the use of a patch over 
the g(K)d eye was suggest¬ 
ed. One doctor suggested 
surgery as a possibility. Is 
there such surgery? 

I have heard that the Uni¬ 
versity of Utah in Salt Lake 
City is quite good in eye 
surgery. 

Have I been informed 
correctly?—A.P. 

I hope I am correct in 
interpreting what you 
mean by “lazy eye.” Tfou 
do mean that one e^e de¬ 
viates (wanders) slightly, 
don’t you? 

Normal infants may 
have imperfect co-ordina¬ 
tion of eye movement and 
alignment in the early 
weeks of life, but proper 
co-ordination should be de¬ 
veloped within five or six 
months. If an eye deviates 
after six months, it should 
be examined. 

When the two eyes are 
not co-ordinatcithe result 
is double vision. The brain 
tries to compensate by sup¬ 
pressing the vision signals 
coming in from the affect¬ 
ed eye. 


Your Good Health 

By PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 


This leads to amblyopia, 
which can cause perma¬ 
nent vision impairment in 
the bad eye. 

The patch worn over the 
good eye is an effort to, in 
a sense, force the brain to 
recognize the image com¬ 
ing from the “lazy eye" 
and prevent amblyopia 
from occurring. 

Usually the eye straying 
is cau.sed by an imbalance 
of muscles controlling eye 
movement or by a defect in 
the nerves controlling 
those muscles. 

You do not mention if 
your son’s vision is good in 
both eyes separately. 

I cannot say if he wouU 
benefit 'from surget^io 
correct muscle imbalance. 
.Such surgery is usually 
done early on. and may- 
have to be in stages until 
the full correction is made. 

Your .son is not too old for 
an opinion about his condi¬ 
tion. The institution to 
which you refer is one of 
several with an excellent 
reputation in this field. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: I am 
71 years old and recently 
a doctor in the hospital said 


I had an ischemic heart. 
Could you please explain to 
me what it is? Everyone 
I ask says it’s nothing to 
worry about. But I am curi- 
ous.-^.D. 

“Ischemia" (iss-KFlY- 
mee-uh) is a word applied 
to any part of the body 
where the blood flow is ob¬ 
structed. An ischemic 
ulcer, for example, is one 
that occurs because of poor 
circulation to a specific 
body area. 

Ischemic heart disease is 
also known as coronary 
heart disease or atheros¬ 
clerotic heart disease. 
More often than not, if you 
don't like the ring of a 
medical term there are 
others from which to 
choose. 

' Ischemic heart disease is 
the most common form of 
heart disease in this coun¬ 
try. It means that blood 
supply to the heart muscle 
is less than it should be. The 


STAFF on HOLIDAYS? 

For extra help, call: 

OFFICE XTRAS - « 386-5555 


VICTORIA HEALTH CLUB 
TRIAL MEMBERSHIP 


Open 7 
days a week 
for women 


lOr 10“ 


Get the most out of your summer this year. Start one 
of our special programs today. Reducing, trimming, 
shaping-up. 

733 JOHNSON ST. 383-6113 


&andide 

Cushioned Corlon- 

by(^)Tnstrong . 

Reduces fatigue with 
underfoot comfort 

Spills, spots, stains bounce off its tough, non-porous 
surface, wipe up at the touch of a cloth Seldom needs 



wAxing! 



SYNTHETIC TURF 

For patios and balconies. 

Full range of colors. 


I 


Phone 598-4441 
After Six; 
call 598-7024 
for an estimate 


Cofuiai CiUf. 

CoAfiai SiJlipto. 


1920 

OAK 

BAY 

AVE. 


I 



PAMELA 


DRAPERY WORLD 

PAMELA 

at Drapery World Interiors will 
help you add personal touches to 
your home. 

# Custom made draperies 
Fashion and decorative cushions 

• Original paintings 

• Local pottery • Bedspreads 

# Macrame • Ceramics 

SUMMEFt HOURS 
10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

DRAPERY WORLD INTERIORS 

2517 Estevan Ave. 595-3011 

(IN THL SHOPPING CENTRE) 




PARENTS! 

— AUQ. 10 to 16 — 

Limited openings at 

CAMP DISCOVERY 

for boys and girls aged 9-14 
A Christian Camp sponsored by 
Cook St. Gospel Hail. Call for information 
Phil Williamson Ken Smith 

592-9335 477-2204 








NEEDLEPOINT 

Canvases and Supplies 

PETIT POINT 


OMC 

ANCHOR 


e PARAGON 
e APPLETON 




uwvfWtr HII0UI 


(4I> Oouum » 


MTO SMUounw •( 

47j-atn 


Investigate the "Round the Clock " continual 
soft wear lenses. The evidence is clear — they 
are safe and comfortable for all day and all night 
wear... month after month. 

Wear them to sleep ... 
... Wear them to swim 

Whatever the case, they won t interfere. 

You'll swear by them. Prove it to yourself. You 
won't need an eyeglass. 

^aOuU OPTICALLTD. 

t rt upwi d i t nt dwpwiwfiB gpUcMfw 

766 YalM Street 

383-7334 


vessels are narrowed with 
fatty deposits. 

Neither the name nor this 
description should frighten 
you. 

There is much to do to 
help—no cigarettes, weight 
reduction if needed, lower 
consumption of fats and 
cholesterol and any degree 
of exercise that you can do 
comfortably. If I were you I 
would want to know the 
degree of ischemia pres¬ 
ent. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: I am 
Sk, male, of slim build and 
have varicose veins of the 
right lower leg. No pain, no 
di.scomfort, no restriction. 
I want to know how to pre¬ 
vent further deterioration. 
— J.R. 

Most of the time varicose 
veins develop because gen¬ 
eral circulation in the legs 
has become sluggish. Peo¬ 
ple who are forced to stand 
a lot tend to develop them. 

Exercising muscles of 
the legs is helpful in pre¬ 
venting varicose veins. The 
exercise causes the 
muscles to squeeze the 
blood upward to the heart 
so that the veins do not 
become filled and expand. 


Walking is good for that, as 
is cycling. 

.Once varicose veins have 
appeared you should keep 
the foot of your bed elevat¬ 
ed to help blood flow back 
to the heart during sleep. 
Elevating legs when sitting 
is also good. Specially-fit¬ 
ted stockings help keep 
blood in those veins from 
backing up. 

There’s a great deal 
more to treatment, de¬ 
pending on whether, for ex¬ 
ample, the varicose veins 
arc superficial (near the’" 
surface) or deeper ones. 

Dear Dr. Donohue: A 
friend of mine is scheduled 
for a barium enema test 
and he had to buy a barium 
"prep kit.” What is that?— 
P.H.F. 

The colon has lo be free 
of all fecal matter in prepa¬ 
ration for the barium 
enema (lower gastro intes¬ 
tinal x-ray). 

There are many tech 
niques and prep kits lo 
clean the colon for the lest. 
The kits usually contain a 
laxative and instructions 
for use of the enema de¬ 
vice. 




ENTIRE 

SUMMER STOCK 

25 % OFF 



1 RACK OF DRESSES 

HALF PRICE 


JOSIE’S 

Fashions Ltd. 


BATHING SUITS still a nice selection up to Size 20 
Arriving Daily . . . 

DRESSES and PANT SUITS ESPECIALLY FOR 
THE LARGE LADIES — SIZES UP TO 2OV2 

LE ROY SWEATERS, PANTS and SKIRTS still in 
stock. 

Plus many more in-door specials. 

All sale items final — no returns or exchanges. 

JOSIE’S 

Fashions Ltd. rqyaL OAK SHOPPING CENTRE 
4464 'WEST SAANICH ROAD 479-4512 





10%to40% 

OFF 

CUSTOM-MADE 

TREATMENTS 


Choose trom sheers, satins, velvets, linens, bouctes. 
open weaves and beauMul prints Vhu'l save on'--> 
today s new Mittd styles and woven woods loo' The 
poeeibiMies are virtually limiUass with a cuslom-made 
wmdow iraalmenl from National Drapery One ot our 
pnole s sionel oonsultanis win come lo your home. 

•0 help you pick die window look dial suits 
your style and budge! 


call 38^3243 

for shop at home service 

^^ioIlal Dnmeri 

we know all about windows 















































































































1 


4 


V 





Drapery 


Call us lor a free con¬ 
sultation with samples 
and estimates in your 
home. Or come into the 
store and make a selec¬ 
tion. Quantities are 
limited and otter is 
. ettective only July 26 
through August 2. 

’ take a look at these 
, “DOORBUSTERS” 


leavy slub 

satins 


washable acrylic 

casements 

Tightly woven so that 
no lining is needed: 
Its cm. 

Gold's reg.^1 9 9 
low 8.99 "T metre 


Gold's exclusive rayon- 
acetate import: 

Its cm. 


metre 


sell-lined 

drapery 

Aztec natural textured 
look, sueded backing: 
120 cm. 


iGoid s reg 


1585 HMIeide Av«. 505-3243 

OPEN MON.-FRI. 9:30-9:00 
SATURDAY 9:30-6:00 


loose weave 


I Airy texture: 

I 11S cm Nalural/beige 


499 

metr 


'designer prints 

I Fashion cotton prints' 
* with well krrown 
I labels 140 cm ' 


Alpha polyestei-collon, 
no lining needed 
115 cm 


metre 


Hairstyles 

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT 
MARGA ZACHARIAS OWNER & STYLIST 
ALICE MAGUIRE. STYLIST 
MAGGIE HENDERSON, STYLIST 

COME IN TODAY AND DISCUSS YOUR 

HAIR NEEDS WITH ONE OF OUR STYLISTS 

% 

1950 OAK BAY AVE. no appt. necessary 592-5112 


bargain st:ores 

I'-iAMUAI ■^^(■)lVlt< M W. W.I SI V|l^" II K 

'. IlIrl'rHU ‘ I -r ' • M -M, Ir^KIA 

Prr5<art8i SKoppIfay Olily * -*f vri8ll d*-• t ^rf le-A 


THK OOluNuTi'. Kuhuay, July ai, nee 27 


Dog talk ruff, and catty 


Dear Ann Landers: I 
enjoy a little humor as 
much as the next person, 
but the letters from those 
kooks who believe their 
cats can talk had me and 
my wife in stitches. 

Dogs? Yes. But cats? 
C'mon. Our son’s dog, 
Sampson, has a vocabulary 
of two words. When asked. 
“What's on the top of the 
house, Sam?" he answers, 
“Roof!” When asked, 
“What’s on the outside of 
an oak tree?" he replies, 
“Bark!” 

What is even more in- 
ercdible about Sampson is 
that he can read. I saw 
proof of this with my own 
eyes when we were walking 
through a park last sum¬ 
mer. Sam saw a sign on a 
park bench that said “WET 
PAINT.” So he did.-Brag- 
Klng 

Dear Bragging; Big deal. 
We once had a Mexican 
chihuahua who didn't need 
any signs. He always knew 
when he was on expensive 
carpeting—and that’s 
where he “went.” 

Dear Ann Landers: I am 
a SO-year-old woman who is 
planning to marry a man of 
60 in a few months. We 


Ann 

Landers 


have been going together 
for two years. “C" has 
never made any physical 
advances towaid me, al¬ 
though he has had ipany 
opportunities. 

A close friend of mine 
says he is probably impo¬ 
tent. If it’s true, I couldn’t 
handle such a situation. I 
am a youngish 50 and would 
hate to think of living the 
rest of my life without sex. 

I would appreciate any 
ideas you might have to 
offer.—Worrier 

Dear Worrier: You gave 
me vei7 little information 
that might have been help¬ 
ful. For instance: Is “C" a 
widower? Divorced? A 
bachelor? If it’s the la.sl, 
chances arc good that he’s 
asexual, homo.sexual or 
impotent. 

One thing is certain: if 
you’ve been going together 
for two years and “C” has 


curlers, and we can’t wash 
our hair every night and 
fiddle with blow dryers or 
curling irons. 

What we need is a simple 
hair-do with some go^, 
solid back-combing that 
will get us through the 
week. 

The new operators don’t 
know how to do anything 
but hack off hair and brush 
it. Of course, the shop 
makes more money be¬ 
cause they can handle 
many more customers. 
Longer hair and back¬ 
combing take time and 
know-how. 

Please, Ann, speak for 
those of us who are being 
penalized because we are 
comfortable with our “old- 
style” hair-dos and don’t 
want what’s “new.”— 
Flapper 

Dear Flapper: Shake 
hands with an Illinois Flap¬ 
per. I refuse to part with 
my hair-do, because I am 
nfore comfortable with 
what becomes me than 
what’s “in.” 

There ARE hairdressers 
who will fix your hair the 
way you want it, and I urge 
you (and others who share 
the problem) to shop 
around until you find one. 


Her heartfelt thanks 


Dr. Michael Robinette, chairman of Metro¬ 
politan Toronto Organ Retrieval Exchange Pro¬ 
gram, explains equipment used and how team of 
surgeons removed heart of fatally injured 18-year- 
old Thursday and flew it to Richmond, Va. There it 


was successfully transplanted to 4S-year-old Shirley 
Chianti of Toronto. Mrs. Chappell, who is suffer¬ 
ing from comparatively rare heart disease, had 
been given only six months to live without heart 
transplant. 




Carolyn Little 

lost 36 pounds! 

“My (ItUl weifjtit loss took 
only S works ind I foil bet¬ 
tor while dieUne thoo 1 had 
ever felt in itiylife! " 

YOU CAN 
DO IT TOO! 

Daily counselling 

- • 

Balanced diet 

No contracts 

• 

No Sales Pressure 

A couns(Hk>r who cjrrv 
Carol Naunlon-Sudol 
B.H.E. 

DI.ET 3 ffc 


CENTER 


PHONE NOW 

foe fete eemueHMkm 

388-4303 

In our $rd year 
s«*rving Vwtorianv 


HHi MiaOUMIOtV 
UAH IN 

NutfHHWwt UiOievtiw 

Its INI I 
(fWlil 

m 4*,, 1 n 

.'4< 


made no physical ad¬ 
vances, something is out of 
kilter. 

I suggest you discuss it 
with him before you buy 
that beige lace dress. 

A healthy, normal man of 
60 who is interested in mar¬ 
riage would be inclined to 
show some sign of physical 
affection after two years of 
courtship. 

Surely you realize his 
purely platonic behavior 
indicates a problem that 
eventually will bring you to 
grief. 

Dear Ann Landers: May I 
borrow your column to reg¬ 
ister a legitimate com¬ 
plaint? 

There are a zillion of us 
older women who are look¬ 
ing for a hairdresser who 
will fix our hair the way 
WE want it. 

We don’t have the pa¬ 
tience to fool arCw.’:£Fwnh 


BARGAINS 


USED FURNITURE 
and APPLIANCES 
3460 QUADH 314-3152 


SHEET SETS 

Twin sets. 1 flat. 1 fitted sheet. 1 case 
Double/Queen sets; 1 flat. 1 fitted sheet. 1 
pair pillow cases Irregulars 

Twin SALE. 17.99 

Double SALE 23.99 Queen SALE 28.99 


PRINT COMFORTERS 

Assorted polyester'cotton covers with 
polyester fibreflll. 

Twin SALE----- 19.99 

Double SALE 23.99 Queen SALE 26.99 


BATH MAT SETS 

Mat with matching lid. Non slip backing on 
mat. Assorted patterns. 


SALE 


11.99 


BATH TOWELS 

For bath or pool Good selection, of plain 
shades. Approximately 25“ x50“ 


SALE 


8.99 


TEA TOWELS & PLACE MATS 

Vinyl place mals and cotton lea towels in 
assorted patterns 

Place Mats Tea Towels 


SALE 


66 Csaw 99 c 


FLANNELETTE SHEETS 

Irregulars by Dominion Textiles Assorted 
border stnpes. ^ a a 

Twin SALE--- /.44 

- 977 
11.99 


[>ouble SALE 


Queen SALE- 


SHOWER CURTAINS 

Heavy guage vinyl shower curtains in color¬ 
ful plains or prints. Approximately 
72” x72'. 


SALE 


1.99 


IRONING BOARD PAD & COVER 

Assorted print covers with foam under pad. 
Fits standard size Ironing boards. 


SALE- 


1.99 


PINCH PLEATED DRAPES 
In 50% rayon 50% acetate, foam backed 
for insulation. Assorted colors. 

1'2Wx«4"1 sale . : 37.99' 

2WxH4”L sale. .. 49.99 

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By Wabasso in b0% cotton 50?6 
polyester Plains or prints plat or fitted 

Twin SALE . -. 7.99 

Double SALE-u- 9.99 


Queen SALE - 
Cases SALE-. 


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5.44 pr. 


On sale unlit Saturday, August I6lh, while qtiantUlca last 


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f 


28 -THE COLONIST. Sunday, July 27, 1980 




eaxtRDR 




Tory opposition caved in over gas pipeline—Broadbent 


OTTAWA (UPC) — The 
Conservative Party "col¬ 
lapsed completely” in its 
role as the official opposi¬ 
tion over the government’s 
decision to approve the 
southern portion of the 
Alaska gas pipeline, I^DP 


leader Ed Broadbent says. 

In a weekend interview 
with Standard Broadcast 
News. Broadbent said the 
102-member Tory caucus 
failed to take the govern¬ 
ment to task on the crucial 
decision that will see Cana¬ 


dian natural gas shipped to 
the United States. 

"I frankly think the Con- 
Iservatives caved in,” 
Broadbent said. “Some of 
them privately admitted 
that they thought the gov¬ 
ernment was doing some- 


‘Stubborn Grits 
upset oil-pricing’ 

KELOWNAfCP) — The obstinacy of the Trudeau 
government led to the collapse of oil-pricing negotia¬ 
tions between Alberta and the federal government. 
Opposition Leader Joe Clark said Saturday. 

Clark told a news conference in Kelowna that the 
Liberal government’s approach was wrong on at least 
three counts. 

He said Trudeau failed to give an energy policy high 
priority, failed to establish a close relationship with 
others involved in the national energy agreement and did 
not give enough attention to security of energy supplies. 

He said Ottawa has been preoccupied with setting an 
oil price, without trying to encourage exploration and 
development. 

The Progressive Conservative leader said he op¬ 
posed a unilateral pricing move, either by the federal 
government or Alberta, because it would be short¬ 
lived and cause uncertainty—especially for industries 
that need long-term supplies for proper planning. 

Clark said the proposed federal tax on natural gas 
exports was inappropriate and may have played a role 
in the oil-price impa.s,se. 


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thing illegal. Some private¬ 
ly admitted that what we 
were doing was right in 
policy terms. 

“I think the official oppo¬ 
sition collapsed completely 
and I think we did the job an 
opposition party is sup¬ 


posed to,” he said. 

Parliament adjourned 
for the summer early Wed¬ 
nesday after the combined 
forces of the Liberals and 
Conservatives voted 153-28 
to defeat an NDP motion 
(hat would have cancelled 


the government's plans to 
go ahead with the Alberta 
leg of the pipeline. 

Following the adjourn¬ 
ment, NDP energy critic 
Ian Waddell said he would 
take the federal govern¬ 
ment to court to test the 


legality of the pipeline de¬ 
cision—which approved 
the construction of The 
”pre-build” by govern¬ 
ment order in council. 

Broadbent, who said he 
approved of Waddell’s pri¬ 
vate court action, said he 


has the full backing of Can¬ 
ada’s steelworkers in his 
fight to delay the pipeline. 

The NDP wants Canadian 
gas to stay in Canada and 
not to be exported to the 
United States. 


OUTSIDE _ 

WALL COATING 
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NO PAINTING 

A nolhiT lK‘ncfil of modem let hnology Is available io 
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applications on homes, commercial, and industrial 
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than 19 \ears exposure in all weather extremes. 

Kenitex weatherpr(K)rs and decorates. U is applied in 
one quick spray application without inconvenience, up 
to times thicker than ordinary painl^enitex seals 
holes, cracks and hides building defects >el does not 
conceal the original architectural lines. 

Shot from a gun 

Kenitex carries a factory 15 year material replace¬ 
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It Ls extremely flexible and withstands ail normal 
building expansion,and eonlraction. 

Actually shot from a gun. Kenitex fuses to the building 
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colours. Kenitex performance is backed by Agreement 
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obtain free informatiun by phnntng 3K4-41481N* wilting 
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Woodward's helps you 

with great prepared food 
from our delicatessen 

Take a break from meal making with the 
help of our delicatessen department. There 
are lots of-cold cuts and salads that fit so" 
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to Aug., 2nd we have some good buys on 
these easv-to-fix foods. 


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Hunter Sausoge 

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DELI FARMS 

Old Style Baked Ham 

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DELI FARMS 

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Mock Chicken Loafs 

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49 




























































































Golden age 
of glass 

rare treat 


Bell solved the lighting problem by placing 
pieces on frosted glass illuminated from below to 
heighten the effect of the glassware. The 
chronological problem really wasn’t much of one 
for Bell as the gallery’s curator of decorative arts. 


Moulded 

and cut 

glass 

obelisk 

from 

Britain 


Margaret Bell stood amidst half-open boxes, 
display modules and empty cabinets in the Ker 
Gallery early last week and momentarily 
wondered if she would ever assemble her 125-piece 
exhibition, 19th Century Glassware, before its 
Friday opening several days away at the Art 
Gallery of Greater Victoria, 

Displaying glass Isn’t quite the same as finding 
places on a wall for paintings. It takes even more 
time to find the right lighting. Bell explained, not to 
mention some sort of chronological order that 
illustrates geographic differences and technical 
growth. 


Just why Bell would devote an entire exhibition 
to glass has as much tb do with the pieces as the 
infrequency of such shows. Hm exhibition is 
believed to be the only major one in the country 
this year and the first ever at the gallery. It Is 
scheduled to last through Nov. 2, after which it will 
be dismantled rather than risk touring the fragile 
pieces, most of which arc on loan from private 
collections. 


Silver 
monnted 
French bottle 
with 
stopper 


The use of glass dates back to at least 2,500 
B.C., but Bell chose to limit her exhibition to the 
19th Century simply because that era was the 
golden age of glass. The industrial revolution 
provided both the technical knowledge for 
advancing the craft as well as the increased wealth 
lh(i|jlemanded such luxury items 

The purchase of glass was not, however, 
confined to the wealthy. It filtered down through 
the social stratas, although a piece such as the 
English cameo cut vase with its outer white layer 
cut away into a relief pastoral pattern of pink glass 
could only have been purchased by the wealthy. 

“I’m sure a lot of people will walk into the 
gallery and see something ‘just like my 
grandmother had,’ ’’ Bell said. 

Most of the pieces have some sort of utilitarian 
origin—goblets, decanters or vases—but some like 
the British obelisk molded and cut prism are purely 
decorative. 

The exhibition includes factory to signed 
handmade pieces. The Emile Galle arum lily vase 
was one of a limited edition. 

A significant portion of the exhibition is 
devoted to Bohemian and Austrian glass 
characterized by its engraving, cutting and 
enamelling techniques. An interesting example is a 
■yellow overlay beaker with a carved scene 
depicting deer which is then multipled when 
viewed from the opposite side through a grouping 
of convex planes. 

Bell sought out a complete esthetic range of 
glassware including some she describes as 
Victorian kitch. Holding one elaborate vase, she 
wondered if its manufacturers weren’t really 
boasting, through all its sugary detail, what they 
could accomplish in their factory. 

The vase with its almost bulbous extras is a 
perfect counterpoint to the art nouveau pieces 
(mostly French and some American) which utilize 
the natural flowing quality of molten glass. 

There are a few Canadian pieces in the show, 
mainly pressed clear glass with horseshoe, maple 
leaf and geometric patterns. A pressed glass 
“beaver" goblet commemorating St. Jean Baptiste 
Day 1890, is a recent gift to the gallery from former 
director Roger Boulct. 


Bohemian 
beaker 
with deer 


It was a surprisingly intense Don Harron who 
chatted briefly last week about his script. The Won- 
derof It All, which he first wrote along with Norman 
and Elaine Campbell for CBC television several 
years back. 

Harron and his wife, singer Catberiae McKin¬ 
non. had come out from Toronto to see how his 
barely-altered script had made the jump from 
television to the stage. 

It didn’t make it, was Hamm’s candid verdict. 

“It’s still a television script,” he said. 

The day after seeing the Faar Seasons produc¬ 
tion at the Nrwrombe Aaditoriam Harron had 
tabulated some of his mistakes and found some of 
the .solutions. 

He still wonders how he managed to start a mu¬ 
sical without a song. In fact, he doesn’t like the 
idea of beginning with Emily Big’s rcminicences, 
and now contemplates starting it with the Jimmy 
Tanook scene with Barbeau. He now sees more in 
(he Barbeau character and wanU to expand it, 
possibly even with a song. 

And so his list goes. 

The one thing the multi-ulented Harron needs is 
time 

His "allrrstiutts ' were made over a Id-hour 
brain storming sesswin eariy (his year in Toronto 
with the Campbells and director Peter Hsnerrini 
squeezed in betweitiHarron'sCBCHa^show Mur 
ningsideand midnight 


fim Gibson 


Backstage 


“If I had a week, I could really give you a good 
show," said Harron who thinks he may just do that. 

Four Seasons manager Maareen Milgnua now 
says that a remount fat all but a certainty for next 
summer. Harron says he and the Campbells should 
he taking part in rehearsals next spring. Possibly 
Campbell should even diicct it, said Harron. 

And If the shew goes again the year after, Har- 
ron expects the three of them should be back again 
for rehearsals. After all, H took them five years of 
chopping, adding and revising before their most 
successful collaboration, Anne of Green Gables, 
was complete. 

“We won’t solve all the problemt in one year," 
said Harron. 

The unmislakeablr impression left by Harron Is 
that somehow he has let die Four Seorons cast and 
Victoria down. He’s frankly amared by the passion 
of the cast and the community support for the 
projoct. 

“I hope I get mother chance," said Harron 


CUt<kat .. Apparently the Smile Show hoard 
spelled out the sober details to producer Anton 
Gosley at a meeting last week. Despite the post¬ 
opening surgery on the show by director Us Gor- 
rie, the patient is stiH on the critical list. What's 
worse is that bouses are down about a third from last 
year with no sign of improvement. It’s said that 
longtime show director and choreographer Bebe 
EversflcM could even be called out of retirement 
this week to try to fix things up. Cast changes 
may follow, but founder Jerry Gosley isn’t abouOto 
dust off his peariie suit this season... The Scribe 
and those around him at Monday’s Inlernadenal 
Festival concert would like to thank the man who 
wheeled, coughed, yawned and opened candy wrap¬ 
pers during SHui’s Mourt sonata for not both- 
ering to come back after the intermis¬ 
sion. .. M ePh e r see manager Jehu Dyck always 
likes to give local talent a btuk so he is holding open 
auditions for any PeUag ducks you might have in 
your backyard. He needs a little web-footed crea¬ 
ture for a walk-on part with the Acrobats of Canton 
who come to the Royal Sept. 4-<. When it was 
explained to DyA that a PeUng duck usually comet 
fealherlesa and well-coaked, he said any old live 
duck would do. Give Wm a caU at MM4M . . Plan 
1st John Ogden, who upexpectedly flew off bach to 
Loadsa last ws^end, rsnrrlllng two ef hit Interna 
tisnsl Festival sppr srsnres, will meet the rest of his 
frttlvsl and summer rrhssishtifetinni siiumdnnf 
insider. . . The Belfry's new artistic direeter. 
JaPMsBny, is dew an erficial Victoria residual even 


if he hasn’t yet found a residence. He expects to 
announce his full season soon but hinted that 
it would include a musical revue. He wouldn’t say 
what, but everyone already knows it’s a Gershwin 
show.. . The Art Gallery of Greater Victoria’s 
decorative curator, Margaret Bell, leaves the gal¬ 
lery after three years to become Paul Kyle’s 
assistant at his commercial gallery. . . The gal¬ 
lery’s print curator and Arts Victoria editor, Robert 
Amos, has also left at a time that coincides with the 
demise of the galleiy publication. Apparently there 
just isn’t money to justify the glossy publication in 
its current form. 


Dalebook. . . The International Festival con¬ 
cert series resumes tonight at the McPherson and 
continues through (Wednesday night and Jumps over 
to University Centre Thursday for another of the 
popular concetti extravaganza concerts featuring 
pianist Jairn Ogdon, violioist Daniel Beifetz and 
soloist LesHe ABIsou. 

The Pfonr fisissr fikltn Trio holds its fare¬ 
well Schubert and Mozart noon concert Thursday at 
the McPherson as pianist Kathleen Salooc soon 
leaves for study hi New York. 

The AafcaaBnto Dance Theatre from Japan is at 
Open Space CaBeiy' Friday sad Saturday. Roughly 
translated, the company’s name nvan dame of 
darkness. Us paftkxdar style blends medem dance 
IBimra 


with the Nah,Kah^l and i 


eaka IradUioos 




ENTERTAINMENT 


Section Three/July 27,1980/Page 29 


19th-century art gallery gems 


Bell with 
English vase 
of clear 
glass overlaid 
with blue glass 
with gold scrolls 
and leaves 


story 

by Jim Gibson 

CotafMBt Staff 









































3fO ni^ . C O liOMl B IS tl >iii< «y, W, I W 



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. August 2 — 10:00 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 BENVENU’TO 
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 largest 
night-life centre, 919 Douglas St.. 383-7137. hVa- 
turing “THE OLD FORGE” Nightclub with live 
music of “THE BROTHERS FORBES AND 
FRIENDS." 3 Discotheques — “THE STING." "THE 
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” 

"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 
you to your choice of entertainment nightly — THE 
STRATHMORE DINING ROOM. LE tllEVAL 
LOUNGE. THE THATCH with nnk n roll music, THE 
PUBLIC HOUSE and THE TOBY JUG COFFEE 
SHQP. 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. 


.. . ng pa 

Victoria's best — Louise Rose at the piano. 388-7021. 


SHAWNIGAN LAKE INN — NOW OPEN TO EVERY¬ 
ONE! — Full outdoor facilities. Dine daily in the 
Hidaway with Live Entertainment nightly. Featuring 
Sat. and Sun Brunch. Just 40 minutes from Victoria. 
743-2312. 


INGRAHAM RODEWAY INN — Victoria’s Country 
Music Spot — Featuring Nashville, B.C., in the Big *f’ 
Cabaret. Top Live Bands. Friday and Saturday. 9-2 
a m. This Friday and Saturday — Norm Watson and 
"Woodshed.’ 


HURRICANE RI1K;E — Adults $6.95 (U.S) Children 
$3.50 (U.S.) Daily departures from Port Angeles at 8:30 
a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. For reservations — 
Marguerite Tours. 388-9383 


OLYMPIC GAME FARM — Over 300 animals includ¬ 
ing endangered spi'cies. Approximately 3 hours. Daily 
departures from Port Angeles 8:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 
4;30p.m. Reservations — Marguerite Tours. 388-9383. 
Adults $8.75 (U.S.) Children $4.25 (U.S.) 


PRANCING PONY RESTAURANT — Features das- 
sical pianist George Essihos every Sunday evening 
plus frequent other entertainment. ^-8512. 







Bring the family 
VILLAuC suggeata for our 

SCHNITZEL NIGHT 

Every Sunday 

• SetmtUU Cordon atM 

• Wlonot Sennttxol * Ukranton SetwtUot 

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CROSS RD. Jmelbournc) 
atsowATMis m-am 

TUE8. TO SUNDAY 

MHnrMMiMirjL 
UHM TKS. la MTMMT 
tIdtaaklaZM 



BRUNCH 


$595 


CHILDREN 

$3.50 


J1 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

Over 20 Hot and Cold Dishes to Choose Irom 
Including Baked Ham ' carved |usl the way you like 

polony 


388-8441 


tlCKlTS AVAIIABIE IHOM MEMORIAL ARENA 
«OX OfMCf MAVtAIR MALI HIllSIDF MAH 
imANOVWINF HATLEY PARK SOOKE TV 
INFORMATION 384 16?7 


^^^^^^IdcPheraon Summar Ttioatre Company'' 
preaonta In cooporaMon with CFAX 1070 

SHUT 
YOUR 
EYES 
AND 
THINK 

or 

ENGLAND 

Outrageously funny 
British com^y! 

Directed by 
Allan M. Purdy 
WED. THRU SAT. 

JULY 25-AUG. 30 

McPherson playhouse 

Corner of Pandora and (^vamment St.—Downtown Vktorial 
Tickata—6.50,6.Sa 7.S0 avakabie at 
MePheraon Box Office (3868121) and usual outlets 
New ticket outlet—Visitora Information Cantra^^Ms 



MOTOR INN 
8888 DOUGLAS 
"Meet Your ^rieadm Tonight at Amity'a" ^ i 


• MOBFOM 

• tCASONAlU PttCCS 

• PIfUMT SittOtWOtMS 

WEEKEND 

SPECIAL 

THREE GGLXH BATTERED 
FISH AND CHIPS 
AND COLE SLAW 

ONLY « 



NOW OPEN TO 

10 P.M. 

FRIDAY a SATURDAY 

NIGHTS FISH a CHIPS 

a CHOWDER HOUSE 

2561 Goverpment St. 384-2443 

(M-.« Oovglu M Hawd<) Licmwl 

Oo*n II to 9 Sen. to Thun . 11 to 10 Fri. and Sat. 

I MUCH NOSf THAN JUn A HSH AND CMP KESIAUUNT. 



DINING 

LOUNGE 


WHILE DINING ENJOY THE SPECTACULAR VIEW OF 
VICTORIA S BEAUTIFUL INNER HARBOUR 
MemOer of the World Famous Mahan CuiS 4 ne 




ALASKA KING CRAB 

WITH DRAWN BUTTER 
OR 

NEW YORK STEAK 

Reserve early for these super specials complete with French 
Onion Soup or Salad Bar, baked potato and fresh vege¬ 
tables 

ALSO CHICKEN CACCUTORE WITH 
SPACHETTI AND MEAT SAUCE 




REGULAR MENU ALSO AVAILABLE 


BUFFET LUNCH 




Soup da iour. Salad Bar. Baron of Beef, Potatoes ar>d 
Vegetablat. ptue other hot meal specials sarvad TUES. to 
FRI. 11:30 to 2:00 

LUNCH 11 30 to 2 00 Tues to Fri 
DINNER FROM 5:30 DAILY 


'ire* 

1211WHAI 


■N DAILY 

1211 WHARF ST. RESERVATIONS 3S5-4497 



A A)USK!AL 


BASED ON THE LIFE OF EMILY CARR 
.yVpRLD STAGE PREMIERE JUNE 27-AUG V 
NEVyCOMBE AUDITORIUM. VICTORIA. B C 
Weekend Matinees. 4 p m 
Evening Performances 8pm Except Mondays 
TicKelb at McPherson. Visitors Bureau. Hillside Mall. Brandywine. 

Box Offices Or Phone 385-3424 7 24 


yjNNje's 

WlIKKK I>OWNT<>WN 
(iOKK 1H>WNHTA1KH 

DINNER 
SPECIAL 

CHINES E DIN NER 
BUFFET 

“All You Con eat!" 

$4.95 per person 

Monday thru Friday - 
Evenings from 5:00 p.m. 

Reservations 382-963 1 
Lower Commerce Mall 
1175 Douglas at View ^ 



SOME PEOPIE lUSTDONT BEIONG. 

ISK-" 



Caddushack 

WARNING: Some 


COMPLETE SHOW n 
NIGHTLY 7 4 9 kJ 

Quadra ef HtWaide 382-3370 


I 111. 


coeree langueee. 

V easionel nudity end 
euageetive ecenee. 
(l.C. Director) 


^parc^ib^ouae 


825 BURDETT 



FAMILY 

NIGHT 

SUNDAY 
5-9 P.M. 

FTill Course 

Queen Ribs 
or Chicken 


775 


Per 

RESERVATIONS Person 

385-5380 Children's Menu $4.oe 

..SING-A-LONG NIGHTLY^i 






Comedy/Adventure from Landmark Cinemas 


SUNDAY BRUNCH 

the finest in town 
for 6“ 

12 years. ..3“ per pereon 

EAT ALL YOU CAN 
11:00 a.m.>2:00 p.m. 

. Make Reservations Today 

Shetwood 

1 23 Gorge Road East 386-1422 



liabiiling S 09 9 nn 


.. IT LOOKS LIKE THE TOWNE’S GOT IT AGAIN THIS YEAR. 
THE MOVIE IS ‘AIRPLANE’... AND IT IS HILARIOUS!” 



^RcJ WEEk 


Lafth Fyfe. CFAX RADIO 




WARNING. Oeceemnei Nudity; Coeree 
end SuMeetIve Lenguepe (B.C. Director) 

FLIGHT TIME: 7:05 and 9:15 P.M. - 

AFTERNOON DEPARTURES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY AT 2:15 P.M. 
• AH egee admitted, mey not be euNeble for young chUdren — Meneger 




FRIDAY, SATURDAY SUNDAY • AUGUST 1st. 2nd A 3rd 
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“v/ 


I 


ENTERTAINMENT 


THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27. 1980 31 


'Bashers display mettle 


in comeback IOh the reco^ 


From the Scorpions to 
the .Spiders, the venomous 
musical species known as 
heavy-metal rock Is mak¬ 
ing a comeback from near 
dormancy in the last few 
years. A mctal-morphosis, 
perhaps? 

Leading off Off the Rec¬ 
ord's hardware special this 
week is the U.K.’s hot and 
heavy metal assemblage, 
Judas Priest. Be fore¬ 
warned. however, the .Scor¬ 
pions and Spiders are lurk¬ 
ing close behind. 

Judas_PriesL^irit/shSI^ 

Driving off with the first 
cut. Breaking (he Law, and 
hotly pursued by a police 
.siren, the cream of British 
metal groups show they've 
still got plenty of mettle 
where it counts. 

Rapid Fire, the second 
track, is a frenzied paen to 
"destruction second to 
none," helped along with 
fine fingering by lead gui¬ 
tarists Glenn Tipton and 
K.K. Downing, while Afelai 
Gods is a tight tribute to (he 
genre with some similar¬ 
ities to an Indian wardance 
just for good measure. The 
set is rounded out with the 
raunchy Grinder, and Unit- 
ed. which will probably 
make a good song to ac¬ 
company a s(Hcer riot. 

Rob Halford’s deep ba.ss 
vocals are heard to best ef¬ 
fect on Living After Mid¬ 
night, the first band on side 
two, which is followed by 
Don’t Have to be Old to Be 
Wise, featuring drummer 
Dave Holland. 

The Rage starts with a 
nice quiet musical phrase 
repeated over and over, 
then the backup comes in 


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Priest’s cuts are razor-sharp 


with a crescendo of .sound, 
while the final track, 
Steeler, wraps it up in a 
style akin to Deep Purple. 

The album recalls the 
best of mid-70s rock with¬ 
out sounding the slightest 
bit dated. Whatever led to 
people to ditch good clean 
metal for decadent 
disco?—Paul Bennett. 

Kating:00*0 

Scorpions: Animal Magne- 

Piledriving heavy rock is 
the trademark of this West 
German group, who appear 
to have come into their own 
in North America after a 
long struggle for recogni¬ 
tion here. They have been a 
big hit in Japan. Europe 
and Australia for years. 

Klaus Mcine’s wailing 
vocals arc set off by a 
pounding drum and rhythm 
beat, embellished by pro¬ 
tests and plaudits from the 
aptly-named Matthias 
Jabs’ lead guitar. 





it 


FWAL WBBKl 

Ptoytng Tum.. July 29 

MNUOU* U. WNMOtlR 

By Michel Tren7t>l9v as 
tftinslaied by John VanBurck 
and Gkli Olaasco 
A Poignant Story cl 
A Family . . . 

6 p.m. Phoenix Theatre 
On UVic Callus 
TKtns MS mnimkvm 
477<«21 

twimiin SF ¥icTom 


McPMLRSON playhouse 
SUNDAY. JULY 27 — 8 P.M. 

|•K^JKOl■ILC. Ninata m t. ma|ot for idlo *; piino 
Srt-fan RI-t'FF — cello 
Mtutnll ANDREWS — puno 
(.l.A/.rNOFt-': iicfty 
Nr ni'.VASS; Macrtbenbtitkr 
MILHACiy- Quaifc Visagi^ 
llH-flurd KIEMMSTHN — Viob 
Miuhcll ANDREWS — Fiano 
FK.INCK: Piano Oumitiec 
Yuri MAZrRKtVICH-Violm 
Dam POMERANTS-MAZliRKEVICH-Violm 
Ikrhjhi KLtMMSTl’.IN-VioU 
Hjfr> (,OlI>-(:dlo. Mitchell ANDREWS^Punt) 

MONDAY, JULY 28 — 8 p.m^^ 
(i^ncerti -Ext«ravawma ‘ 

• - ‘ ‘ VICTORIA SYMPHONY 

SI MMER FESTIVAL ORC HESTRA 
C onductor. Ciervax’ dc PbYKR 
li.iCII brandenburjs C*iiKcrto No l 
Yun MAZI RKEVK H-Violm 
Rohrn AITKIN-Huic 
Hirmtm LEWIS—Hatpsuhiifd 

/iR.l/LMV-- I>»ublr (oficrrto 
Ran Iki^ucs KANTORC)^X’—Violin 
■philipfx MI’LliR-Ctllo 
til I inul'l S. Svmffhonv No J in D Mj|«>r 

TllESDAY. IULY29 —8 P.M . 

Paul Tatfancf 

(,»l IMim KH’R INM KI MhNTS A VINT 
MaiioJm.Arnulii 

IHRlt MA SHANTIIS «t.r Wind (>inuT 
PAC 1M( WIND 01 IN 11 I 
hi I ^ PiatK) Trio •■AnbduWt " 

IRIO KOrVIIH KANTOROWMI'IIIK 

|.4in CM.DON rt^d^so ) k.>u»K->_ 


Mitliji r. I ’nnciMty Sibuui 
Mirdncvtfac jul» W-Hpm 
( anidtan ItNMrmpurarv Mww< Proytram 
* Proffam TBA__ 


, UNIVERSITY CENTRE AUDITORIUM 
THURSDAY. JULY 51-8 PM. 

'CiKtaffo I Mravajcan/i” 

VICTORIA SVMPHttNV 
•d MMIR llsTlVAl <>R< HIMHA 
UllUAM SI4(R>KH<HF 
M'rtct Ekulrarr |wlNl#ir K l<>> 
li-Ji» AIIJSCFN '■•(•fin.i 
|'</ ittf Vi'JiA < N«l t Ml (« MdfM K .*U 

ttiiml III III 1/ - VhiIm 
P unu 4 •ubertw No I 
|.4.t. PiM. . 

1. i.' A« M.l'lwrvle h». 4rt<... 
f F ft" <IAP >11 l> V..al Fa* ■ s.' 


At' 

1 . 




Side one includes three 
lively pieces-Make it 
Real, Hold Me Tight and 
Twentieth-Century Man, 
along with thp ballad. Lady 
Starlight. 

Side two is best recalled 
for The Zoo: 

The job is done and I go 
out/ Another boring day/1 
leave it all behind me now/ 
so many worlds away . . . 

We eat the night, we 
drink the time/ Make our 
dreams come true/ And 
hungry eyes are passing 
by/ On streets we call the 
zoo. 

The title and final track. 
Animal Magnetism, is a 
five-minute exercise In 
slow-motion rock. 

An honest effort at intel¬ 
ligent lyTics doesn’t come 
off too well, unfortunately, 
because of odd musical 
phrasing. Perhaps it’s be¬ 
cause English is a second 
language forthese guys. 

No matter, they write all 
their own stuff and it 
stands up pretty well in 
appeal for the alienated 
generation.-Paul Ben¬ 
nett. 

Rating: • • Vi 


Spider: Spider 


Music being analagous to 
drugs, the first album of 
New York rock band Spider 



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falls squarely in the heart- 
galloping ranks of am¬ 
phetamines. 

Just like so many pep 
pills. Spider’s rapid tempos 
and tight, tight playing arc 
calculated to lift spirits 
way up. nerves jangling, 
letting the pulse relax only 
when the dosage runs dry. 
Addicts will be begging for 
more. 

Their young-love lyrics, 
in a case such as this, are 
secondary. The musical 
high is everything in an 
intense style that caters to 
urban woes and whims. 

Blistering guitar and per¬ 
cussion attacks areYe- 
licved, like the eye of a 
hurricane, only by rather 
pleasant keyboard frills 
and smooth harmonies con¬ 
tributed by all members of 
the band. 

The webs of .Spider’s past 
extend to South Africa, the 
native country of lead 
chirper Amanda Blue, gui¬ 
tarist Kefth Lentin and 
drummer Anton Fig. By 
the mid 1970s they were all 
looking for success in New 
York, where they were 
joined by keyboardist Holly 
Knight and bassist Jimmy 
Lowell. Lentin, Fig ind 
Lowell were all blessed 
with classical music train¬ 
ing. 

Besides the virtually 
unrelenting power bashing, 
the Spider’s main cachet is 
Blue, whose wild inflec¬ 
tions jump like hiccups, ef¬ 
fectively assaulting an un¬ 
suspecting syllable for 
emphasis. 

There’s only one slow 
piece on the album. Don’t 
Waste Your Time, a strong 
bluesy ballad that show¬ 
cases Blue’s vocal talents. 

Ably representing (he 
album’s work Is the moder¬ 
ate hit New Romance (ft’s 
a Mystery) though its in¬ 
fectious licks lean to pop 
more than most of the 
album's harder offer¬ 
ings.—Roger White. 
Rating:* •• 

Off the Record’s fivc-bul- 
Ict rating system provides 
a ready reference to the 
judgment on individual 
albums. 

Here’s how the bullets 
arc awarded: 

• • • • • Outstanding 

• • • • * Very good 

• •• Good 

• • E’air 

• Poor 



Sounds 

around 


CONTROVERSIAL 
show, featuring Beatic 
lookalikes Justin 
McNeiil (Ringo Starr), 
Lesiie Fradkin (George 
Harrison), Joe Pecorino 
(John Lennon), and 
Mitch Weissman (Paui 
McCartney), returns to 
Vancouver for 19-day 
run starting Aug. 20. 


Trick back for more 


By KING LEE 

ColMlltSIMI 

Cheap Trick, a Chica¬ 
go-born rock group, 
makes a return visit to 
the Memorial Arena 
next month. 

The group, now eight 
years old, launches a Ca¬ 
nadian tour Saturday at 
Calgary’s Corral, moves 
to Regina's Agridome 
the following night and 
has a day off before hit¬ 
ting the arena on Tues¬ 
day, Aug. 2. 

They hit the Pacific Coli¬ 
seum in Vancouver the 
next night, get two days off 
and they finish the grind 
with shows in Winnipeg 
(Aug. 6), Thunder Bay 
(Aug. 7), Toronto (Aug. 9), 
London (Aug. 10), and Mon¬ 
treal (Aug. II). 

Cheap Trick has moved 
up to headliner status but 
they did open for The Who 
last summer before 80.000 
at a German outdoor show. 

BEATLEMANIA. the 
show which drew about 52,- 
000 last summer in Vancou¬ 
ver and which was also the 
subject of a lawsuit, is 
returning to the Queen 
Elizabeth Theatre begin¬ 
ning Aug. 20. 

The show, featuring four 
young men who bear strik¬ 
ing resemblances to John. 
Paul. George and Ringo, 
uses 15 slide machines, 
four projectors and nine 
special effects projectors 
as well as the music to 
paint the picture. 

Tickets, at $13.50, $11. 
and $9, are available at 


Vancouver Ticket Centre 
or Eaton's outlets. 

VANCOUVER’S Doug 
and the Slugs have signed 
with RCA Records and a 
new album is due out soon. 

That makes four Vancou¬ 
ver groups which have 
signed recently with that 
record label. Earlier, 
Slonebolt, Powder Blues 
and Six Cylinder inked con- 
tracLs. 

PRINCE GEORGE is 
scheduled to host the lar¬ 
gest outdoor concert in 
western Canada on Aug. 16 
and 17. 

Signed to appear for the 
two-day event, which will 
cost $35 a ticket, are Elvin 


BLshop. the Ozark Moun¬ 
tain Daredevils, New 
Riders of the Purple Sage, 
and Rick Nelson with the 
Stone Canyon Band. 

Master of Ceremonies 
will be —who else but— 
Wolfman Jack. 

More information may 
be obtained by contacting 
Northwest B.C. Bookings, 


P.O. Box Got, Prince 
George (.562-7778). 




- w 

UNCLE WIGfiLfS 
HOT SHOES 
BLUES BAND 


For Mm m4 Wmim 

20 VISITS ^ 

GET FIT QUICK 


$20 COULD GO 
FARTHER THAN 
YOU THINK! 


If you are a person who 
needs lo travel. $20 could 
lead to a boost in your 
business That a how little it 
CMts to hnd out all about 
learning to tty with our spe¬ 
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The Cessna Pilot Center 
System represents the bust 
way in the world to learn 
to fly. It provides the per¬ 
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instruction and actual flying 
time Voor $20 Discovery 
Flight will put yoo in the 
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under the guidance of a pro¬ 
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instructor Your $20 Discov¬ 
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farther than you think So. 
find out for yourselfl Come 
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VICTORIA FLYING 
CLUB 

nCTMU WTEIIIItTnNlL 
AIRPMT 
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iSA4J2l 


Jill NEW AND DIFfERENT! 

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ill . . THE ORIGINAL AND AUTHENTIC DANCING WHITE 
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ON THEIR "WORLD TOUR" 

• FANTASTIC ARRAY OF HORSES! 
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PRESENTED BY THE CITY OF VICTORIA 

VICTORIA MEMORIAL ARENA 

TUBSOAV, AUGUST S, 8K>0 P.M. 

. ALL SEATS RESERVED $6.50, $7.^ 

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*ONLV VANCOUVER ISLAND APPEARANCE 


THE WORLD'S GREATEST EQUINE EXTRAVAGANZA! 



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IBACOIU Hlt. 1 . PARK/ 

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BAVARIAN KAPEUi 
ORCHESTRA 

$MI0AY, JULY Z7, 2d0 PJL 

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On Sunday . . . 
we make magic! 

Sunday 's are family days so join us soon. 

\ot only fine food, magically prepared 
before your eyes, but our waiter will delight 
you and your family with his special magic. 

Great food ■ steaks, seafood, chicken, a children'^ 
menu, too plus a little magic. 


TEPPAN STEAK . 
SEAFOOD HOUSE 

7i4 Sfiwi^loa fUtet 
IGrtmalimH: JH 2 -flAf 



wotm. run'. 
















































































































f I 


32 " THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 


ENTERTAINMENT 


COUNTDOWNS: 

Top 20 in Victoria 


This Week 

1. Magic 

2. It's Still Rock 'n' Roll to Me 

3. Shining Star 

4. Sailing 

3. Misunderstanding 
t. More Love 

7. Let Me Love You Tonight 

8. Let My Love Open the Door 

5. Umotional Rescue. 

10. Jo Jo 

n. Little Jeannie 

12. All Night Long 

13. Tired of Toein’ the Line 
It. I'm Alive 
IS. Boulevard 
^6. One Fine Day 

17, Love the World Away 

18. Take a Little Rhythm 
HI. Make a Little Magic 
'20. Empire Strikes Back 
CHART BOUND 

Why Not Me 


Last Week 
Olivia Newtoa-John (2) 
Billy Joel (U 
Manhattans (5) 
Christopher Cross (II) 
Genesis (11) 
Kim Carnes (I) 
Pure Prairie League (4) 
Peter Townshend (IS) 
Rolling Stones (18) 
Boz Scaggs (14) 
Elton John (3) 
Joe Walsh (7) 
Rocky Burnette (6) 
Electric Light Orchestra (8) 
Jackson Browne (—) 
Carole King (12) 
Kenny Rogers (19) 
Ali Thompson (—) 
Dirt Band (—) 
Meco (—) 

Fred Knoblock 


1. Emotional Rescue 

2. Glass Houses 

3. Empty Glass 
t. Duke 

5. McCartney II 

6. Against the Wind 

7. The Game 

8. Peter Gabriel 

9. Woman Love 

10. The Wall 


Only top rock pleases 
in Winnipeg concerts 


WINNIPEG (CP) — Two major rock 
concerts have bwn cancelled here in the 
last week and the city's largest promotion 
agency won't be taking any more chances 
with acts of uncertain popularity. 

“People want the Ted Nugents, the Pat 
Travers, the AC-DCs,” Harry Stratychuk 
of Star Ko'mmand Productions said. 

He said planned concerts with the 
American bands Pablo Ouisc and Head 
East were called off because of “a lack of 
interest." 

From DOW on, his company will only 
book acts that will be a good draw for 
Winnipeg's rock<oncert regulars, males 
aged 1310 24. 

"They want music they can bang their 
heads to," Stratychuk said. “People drink 
more beer here and they like to get out of 
it. And for music they want a gui¬ 
tar string wrapped around their head." 


Concert promoters also face the prob¬ 
lem of a shortage of acceptable loca¬ 
tions. The Centennial Concert Hall is out 
of bounds, where officials refuse to allow 
rock shows for fear of destruction. 

The Winnipeg Convention Centre has 
poor acoustics and the Festival and Play¬ 
house Theatres are small and poorly 
ventilated. 

That leaves the Winnipeg Arena as the 
only place where popular bands can 
be featured profitably or at least on a 
break-even basis. 

Geography is another obstacle: Winni¬ 
peg is so far from the next major mar¬ 
ket that travel expenses are high. 

All this means that city residents 
shouldn't expect any name acts in the 
near future. 

"If people want big bands, they should 
move." Stratychuk said. 


List compiled bv Shannon Cooke. CKOA musk director 


Top country hits 


1. True Love Ways Mickey Gilley 

2. It's True Love Conway Twltty and Loretta Lyhn 

3. Bar Room Buddies Merle Haggard and Clint Ea.stwood 

4. You Win Again Charley Pride 

3. Trying to Love Two Women Oak Ridge Boys 

6. Clyde Waylon Jennings 

7. Stand by Me Mickey Gilley 

8. Friday Night Blues John Conlee 

9. Here Comes that Feeling Don King 

le. He Stopped Loving Her Geo Jones 

List compiled by Helen Moulton, C JVt musk director 


Canada's top LPs 


GGartesG's Bai)au\ar2 

DINING LOUNGE 

SMORGASBORD 

11:30 to 2:30 MONDAY to FRIDAY 

HOT and COLD DISHES 

' / 

23 ITEMS on our SAUD OAR 


List complied bv CBC's iO Minutes with a Butlet 


Rolling Stones 
Billy Joel 
Peter Townshend 
Genesis 
Paul McCartney 
BobSeger 
Queen 
Peter Gabriel 
Burton Cummings 
Pink Floyd 



$4 


95 


= REGULAR LUNCH MENU 
ALSO AVAILABLE 


FOR DINNER — DINE and DANCE troin 5 p.m. to 11 p.in. HON. to SAI. 


Ample Free Parking 
Reservations for dinner are available 

1021 Pandora Ave. 383-7121 


4 H VKf.a % 

y/SA 




s umme rfunthing 


1st 


Play it daily and 
be eligible to win 
weekly prizes. 

It’s easy and it’s 
fun — just follow 
the instructions 
below... 



i 


IIS 

EEK’S 

KIZES, 


HOW TO PLAY 

Locked inside the SUMMERFUNTHING ' sate are many valuable prizes Some of those 
prizes could be yours if you find the correct PASSWORD that opens the combination tock It s 
an exciting game that's tun and easy to enter. The instruclions on the dial give you the position 
ot the tetters in the 'SUMMERFUNTHING ' PASSWORD. All you have to do is find the first 
tefjfr to start For instance. s44>pose 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 rtext instruction reads 3rd LETTER-EIGHT 
COUNTER CLOCKWISE, so count oft eight spaces in a counter-clockwise direction from the 
letter A and you arrive at the letter S. Finally the 4th letter. CLOCKWISE means you count 
in a clockwise direction trem the tetter S ai>d you arrive at the letter Y. In this example the 
PASSWORD is the word E-A-S-Y. To give you another clue and to add to the interest, each 
day's password is scrambled and you will tir>d it at the bottom ot the illustration. 

GAME RULES 

5. As a con(jiiK>n ot recetvmg prizes, recipients 
agree to allow publicatioo of their names and pic- 
lures m the Colonisl or Times tor no addilional 
considefation Submission ot an entry indicales 
acceptance of aN rules No prize substitutions 

6. The contest is open to all readers ot the Daily 
Colonist and Viclorui Times on Vancouver Is¬ 
land and the Qutf Islands Employees of Victoria 
Press and their immediate taimties are not eli¬ 
gible to u>*ter 

7. In fairness to aH. the Colonist or Times canriot 
answer Questions or respond to phone cans or 
leners regarding THE SUMMERFUNTHING CON¬ 
TEST 

8. AN Whiners wiN be determined by a random 
draw from ail valid entries 



A SET OF SAMSONITE 

LUGGAGE 


2ncl 



A METAL DETECTOR 

with buiH-in ditcritninattng device 


3rd 



DCNIM BARBCCUe SET 

Chef's apron, hal and mins 
(5 sets to be won) 


1. Winners will be chosen by random drawing 
irom all vahd eniries AN winners must answer a 
skill testing question 

2. Winners Irom the previous week wNl be pub¬ 
lished in ihe Saturday' Times and Sunday ColP- 
nisi 

3. II IS not necessary lor conleslanis to buy the 
Colomsi or Times lo enler the SUMMERFUNTHING 
coniesi An egaci drawing ot the entry torm printed 
•n the Colonist or Times may be made on a platn 
piece ol paper Note copies produced by any other 
process wiH not be accepted 

4. The SUMMERFUNTHING mdges wiN have the 
final decision on any interpretation ot Game 
rules 

HOW TO ENTER 

Complete the puzzle and fill in the PASSWORD on the entry form Clip out Ihe 
entry torm and send it to us in an envelope with the puzzle number printed in the>top 
lett hand corner ot the envelope (As illustrated.) 

Be sure to include your name, address and phone number on the entry form. 

Enter many limes as you wish but make sure each entry ts in a separate 
envelope 


unscramble the 
clue, then 

CRACK 

THE 

SAFE! 



PUZZLE NO. 36 


Mail your entries to. 

' 'Summerlunthing ' 
Post Office Box 1390., 
Victoria. B.C. 

V8W 3C4 


or drop your entries off at 
Victoria Presa 
2621 0ou9las St. 
Monday through Friday 
6:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. 


POST omcc SOI taao 

VICTOMA.S.C 
vmr ac4 


THE 

PASSWORD IS 


A new puzzle will appear each day. but tha waakty winners writ be sele c ted from all 
entries submitted for the previous week s puzzles 

To be eiigibie. your entry must be recetvad by 6 30 p m. on tha Thursday foHowmg 
ttie week the puzzle was pubkahed 

Enter daily, or as often as you wish, but be sura aach aniry is submMlad m a 
separate envelope 

CRACK THE SAFE DAILY IN THE COLONIST and TIMES 


YOUR NAME. 

YOUR ADDRESS. 

V(XiR POSTAL CODE. 
YOUR PHONE NO. 


o 


Today's Summsrfunthing 
password ralatss to an 
Ham that may often be 
found in a sate. 


PUZZLE NO. 36 

lat letter: 

2nd letter: 

3rd letter: 

4th letter: 

Sth letter: 

6th letter: 

7th letter: 

S.etH.lpnffl 


Y(xm GUESS 
11 clockwiee 
8 counter dockwlae 
28 clockwiee 
3 counter clockwise 

1 counter clockwise 
3 clockwiee 

2 clockwiee 


TODAY S SCRAMBLED CLUEl 
WORD IS 

SPOTRAPS 

-r 
































































f 


r- 


WORLD 

Soviets 

reveal 

Afghan 

stance 

BONN, We.st Germany 
(lil’I) — Soviet President 
Leonid Brezhnev said in a 
ietter to West Gei^nan 
Chancellor Helmut 
Schmidt in March that So¬ 
viet (roups will not remain 
•‘for all eternity” in Afgh- 
anistan, a West German 
newspaper reported Satur¬ 
day. 

The conservative news¬ 
paper Die Welt published 
what it said was the text of 
a letter Brezhnev wrote 
Schmidt in early March 
after the chancellor left for 
WashinMton fur talks with 
I’resident Carter. 

Brezhnev’s letter was a 
reply to a message from 
Schmidt in late January ex¬ 
pressing Bonn's concern 
over the Soviet invasion of 
Afghanistan and the subse¬ 
quent crumbling of East- 
West detente. 

The reported text of the 
Soviet letter, which ran two 
full-length newspaper col¬ 
umns, quoted Brezhnev as 
saying, "In no way do we 
have the intention of keep¬ 
ing troops for all eternity 
in Afghanstan, but we will 
not withdraw them until the 
reasons for which they find 
themselves there slip 
away—and that must be 
clear." 

A government spokes¬ 
man said diplomatic cu.s- 
tom prevented him from 
confirming nr denying the 
authenticity of the letter. 

As printed in Die Well, 
the letter repeated Soviet 
arguments its troops inter¬ 
vened in Afghanistan at the 
request of the Kabul gov¬ 
ernment. 

According to Die Well's 
version, Brezhnev outlined 
at lenghth his concern over 
growing militarism in the 
United States, tracing the 
decline in Kast-West rela¬ 
tions to this tendency. 


THE COmNlST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 33 


Whaling 
limit 
cut again 

BRIGHTON, Eng¬ 
land (AP) —The Inter¬ 
national Whaling Com- 
missiun ended its 
annual meeting .Satur¬ 
day, ruling that lt..5S3 
whales can be killed in 
the next 12 months. 
That is 9.2 per cent less 
than the killed 

this season. 

Two years ago the 
total kill was 20,102, 
and five years ago it 
was about 25,000. 

Conservationists 
complained the meet¬ 
ing did nut adopt mea¬ 
sures to protect the 80 
or so species of 
smaller wdrm-blooded 
sea animals such as 
dolphins and por¬ 
poises. 


France 

backs 

PLO 


PARI.S (AP) — Vksiting 
Romanian President Nico- 
Ikc' Ceauscscu and 
France’s President Valery 
Giscard d'Estaing issued a 
joint statement .Saturday 
calling fur “participation" 
of the Palestine Liberation 
Urganizalion in Middle- 
East peace talks. 

They also called for re¬ 
spect of the Afghan peo¬ 
ple’s rights. 

The statement, i.ssued 
before Ceausescu left for 
Romania after a three-day 
visit here, called for “self 
determination" for the Pa 
leslinian people and the 
"right" of the Afghan peo 
pie to decide their own fu¬ 
ture. 

The wording on Palestin- 
ian.s was slii^tly .stronger 
than the formula recently 
adopted by (he nine cuun 
tries of (he European Com¬ 
mon Market, including 
Frame, which called fur 
(he PM) to be "associated " 
with (he peace effort 

The L' S.-sponsored 
KK.cptian-lsraeli peace ac 
cords exclude the PM) 

t)a Afghanistan. Kuma 
nia seemed to have suf 
U-m-d its earlier positUM. 
sim e the < utnnHMHtuc cun 
taim-d MU demand (or a ho 
su-i troop withdrawal 


Sears 


Personal Shopping Only 
No Phone Orders Please 


INFANTS' 

CHILDREN'S 

WEAR 


Boys' Briefs — 'Denim look' 
.Each 


Girls' Briefs — ‘Fruit of the 
Loom'. White only .Each 


Bovs' Socks In assorted co¬ 
lours .Poir 


Nylon Cablestitch Knee-Hi's — 
.Pair 


Plastic Training Cups — Each 
Assorted Toys — .Each 


Carriage Nets — .Each 

Raincoats — For bovs or girU 
.Each 


Infant Sleepers In terry and 
seersucker styles.Each 


.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

88 

.88 

.88 


Save! 

Girls’ Halter Tops 

88 ^ each 

Enjoy the sunny days! Choose 
from asst d. styles. 

Girls’, Teens' Wear (77) 


GIRLS'TEENS' 
WEAR 


Knee Hi'S — In assorted colours qq 

.Pair eOO 

100% Cotton Girls' Briefs — Flo- qa 

ral pattern .Pair eOO 

Girls'Vests — In 100% cotton, n OD 
floral pattern.Each I #00 

Girls'T-Shirts— .Each 2.88 

Sport Socks— .Pair #88 

Tank Top — .Each 1.88 

Mesh T-Shirt — .Each 3.88 

Nylon Socks— .Pair #88 

Wool Socks — Stretchy, fits i oo 
size IG-13 .Pair I #00 

100% Cotton Vests — S.M.L i oo 
.Each I .OO 

100% Cotton Briefs — S.M.L m oo 
.Each I .OO 

Work Hankies — Red or Blue i oo 
.Pkg. I #00 

Sport Socks — Stretchy, fits % oo 
sizes 10-13 Pair 1.00 


BOYS' WEAR 


MEN'S 

FURNISHINGS 


Save! 

Boys’ Briefs 

2.88 Pkg. 

Slock up on quality Fruit of the 
Loom briefs Pkg. of 3. 

Boys’ Wear (40) 


HOSIERY 


LIGHTING 


ogMMT mm pimr* - 


FASHION 

ACCESSORIES 


Scarves —In assorted colours v OQ 

.Each I.OO 

• Each 2#88 

. Each 2.88 


Belts— . 

Leather Key Cases — 


Umbrellas — Telescopic with ^ qa 
nylon covers.Each v#00 


HEALTH & BEAUTY 


Colgate Toothpaste — 100 ml 
.Each 

Secret Roll-On Oeo<lorant — SO 
ml.Each 

Mennen — 75 o .Each 

Rapid Shave — Travel a 
size. O for 


Nice 'N Easy Haircoiour — 
Limited shades.Each 

Flex Shampoo —450 mi Each 

Agree Shampoo — 35p ml 


.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


1.88 


Johnson & Johnson Band-Aids 
— lOOs.Each 


aTipS —400s 


Carefree O.B. Tampons — 30s 
.Each 


Johnson A Johnson Baby 
Shampoo — 850 ml .Each 


88 

.88 

88 

.88 


Buy now! 

Ladies’ Pantyhose 

88^ Pkg 

One-Size fits-all pantyhose! Pkg. 
of 3 pair. Stock up! Limit 6 pkg. 
per customer. 

* Hosier^ (75) 


FASHION 

FABRICS 


Louise Curtain Fabric — tOO*’#. 
Polyester, Melon or Gold only. 
115 cm wide.Metre 

Printed Flannelette — 100°'o 
cotton, 90 cm wide .Metre 

Broadcloth — 65% polyes- 
tcr/35% cotton. 115 cm wide 
.Metre 

Caprice Crepe de Chine — 
lOO^o polyester. Black, Teal. 
Rust or Green, 115 cm wide 
.Metre 

Polka Dot 100% Cotton — 

115 cm wide.Metre 

Kids' Prints — 50% potyes- 
ter/50% cotton, 115 cm wide 
.Metre 

Printed Voile — 65% polyes- 
ter/35% cotton. 115 cm wide 

.Metre 

Plain Seeded Voile — 100% 
polyester, 11S cm wide Metre 


YARNS & 
NOTIONS 


MEN'S 

WORKWEAR 


Logo Caps — With assorted v oO 
logos.Each I #00 

Tube Socks — White cotton i aa 
blend .Pair I #00 

Work Gloves — Long-wearing 
gloves — handy for garden a aa 
work .Pair Z#Oo 

Work Socks — Package of 2, a aa 
50% wool .Pkg. A»00 

Cropeset Nylofi Hipsters — 

With cotton gussetz S.M.L, v aq 
A ss'td. colours.Each I #00 

100% Nylon Briefs — With cot 

ton gusset. Asst'd. colours, i aq 

Saaahar Sachs — White, terry, qq 
S izes 9-11.Pair •oO 

Kate Ni Sachs — Assortment. i qq 
sizes 9 11 Pair 1*00 

Assertaieaf ef Paatyfiese — g aa 
E ach KOO 


Save! 

Dish Cloths 

Harxly. hard-wearing 100% cot¬ 
ton dish cloths. Asst d. colors 
Un#ns (ge) 


JEWELLERY 


3.88 

3.88 



July 28th ? 

Shop 9:30 a.in.-5:30 p.m. 


Shop #arl» tor th#b#.t.#lectlo"'- 

Sorrvi no delivery 


/ 7 ^ve! 1 

Watch for Sears 

1 / Men’s T-Shirt 1 

'Get your money's worth' 
flyer in Mon. Times 

f / 88^ each 1 

Tues. Colonist 


colours. Sizes S.M.L. 

Uen'o Furniohingo (33) 


.88 


COUNTRY INN FEATURES: 


9:30-11 a.m.—MORNING BREAK — 2 muffins with butter patties, tea or 
coffee... 

11 a.m.-2:30 p.m.—4.UNCHEON FEATURE — Our protein plate 
barbecued meat pattie with cottage cheese, half peach, lettuce and tomato ^ gg 

2:30-4 p.m.—AFTERNOON SNACK — A relaxing cup of tea with a slice of qq 
delicious fruit pie... #00 


HOUSEWARES 


Garbage Bags — Kitchen size, 
pkg. of 15 ..Pkg. 

Cheese Sheer — .Each 

Beater Whip — .Each 

Decorative Hooks — Pkg. 
of 2 .Pkg. 

Foil Burner Guards — Pkg. of 5 
..Pkg. 

Foil Pie Plates — Pki. of 4 
.Pkg. 

Assorted Bakeware — Loaf pan, 
cookie sheet, oblong cake pan. 
square cake pan. Your ctioicc 
.Each 

Cookie Cutters — pkg. of 6 Pkg. 

Plastic Scoop Set — 3 piece 
.Each 

Measuring Spoon Set — ..Each 

Tongs — . Each 

Spaghetti Tongs — .Each 

Paring Knife — .Each 

Pizza Wheel — .Each 

Egg Sheer— .Each 

Acrylic Bowl — .Each 

Snap Cap Bottle Tops — Pkg. 
of 4 .Pkg. 


. 88 , 

Ice Cream Scoop — . 

... Each .88 

.88 

.88 

Assorted Kitchen Tools - 

- Nylon QQ 

. Each eOO 

M 

Tm Ball — .„ 

... Each #88 

.88 

Fridge/Freezer Containers — 

.88 

Pkg. of 2. 16. 24. 

32-oz. sizes . 

...Pkg. .88 

Roiling Pin Cover — 

Each .88 

CO 

oo 

Ceramic Mugs — . 

Each .88 


Egg Timer — . 

... Each #88 

.88 

Assorted Plastics — Drain tray. 

drain rack, juice lug, 
basket, cutlery tray, 
waste basket . 

laundry 
basin, QQ 

. . Each #00 

.88 

.88 

Plastic Glasses — Set ol S m qq 
.-..,..Set 1.00 

.88 

.88 

CANDY COUNTER 

.88 

Misty Mints — . 

.... Each #88 

.88 

.88 

Lifesavers — 5 pak . 

Pkg. #88 

Bubble Yum — 4 pak .. 

Pkg. #88 

.88 

.88 

Taffy Cones — . 

Each .88 

Licorice Twirls — Red 
or Black .. . 

2 pkgs. #88 
2 pkgs. .88 


bo 

00 

Licorice Laces — Red 
or Black . 


.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


Save! 

Garbage Bags 

88%b« 

Large heavy-duty outdoor size. 
Package of 10. 

' Housewares (11) 


Lips Candy— .... 

Elite Wafers— .. 

Mixed Nuts — 4S0 g bag Each 
Cashews — 225gbag ...Each 


2 tor #88 

4 pkgs. #88 

1.88 
1.88 


LINENS 


.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


.88 


Dress Shoulder Pads — . Pkg. 

Bead Kits — Make your own aq 
tree decorations.Each #00 

Plastic Doll Faces— 2 for .88 

Iron On Stitchery — . 2 for .88 


Ceramic Beads — Ideal >■ 
for trimming . H for 

Plastic Bridge Table Covers — 
.Each 

Suction Pin Cush»oe— Each 

Sayelte 4 Plv Knitting Wor¬ 
sted — 200 g, discontinued co¬ 
lours .Each 

Shoe Tote — Strong cordu¬ 
roy carry all ..Each 

Bead Kits — Fancy tree deco 
rations .Each 

Wall Hanging — 'Do ft Your¬ 
self' handweaving.Each 

Aronelle Yarn — 4 Dly knit¬ 
ting, limited colours.Each 

Plastic Tie A 

Belt Rack — .Each 


Tea Towels — 100% cotton terry 
.Each 


100% Linen Tea Towels with 
kitchen pattern .Each 


Souvenir Tea Towels — With 
provincial flag emblem . . Each 


Soap Dishes Brown or Peach 
.Each 


Vinyl Place Mats — Orange, 
Brown or Yellow.Each 


Kleenex Holder — Brown, a qq 

Gold or Green color .Each Z#oO 

Barbecue Mitts — .Each 3.88 

Beach Towels — .Each 4.88 

Bath Towels — .Each 4.88 


HOME 

ACCESSORIES 


Stock Up! 

Exercise Book 

88"#.ch 

Sport '80' coil exercise book 
. . hahdy for notes and re¬ 
minders. 

Stationery (3) 


TOBACCO 

COUNTER 


Roni Lighter— .Each #88 

Medico Filters — .Pkg. #88 


VACUUM 

SUPPLIES 


.88 

1.88 

1.88 

1.88 

2.88 

2.88 

4.88 

4.88 

5.88 


Brown Pottery Vase — .. Each • 


Glass Candle Holder with Can¬ 
dle— .Each 


Coloured Glass 

Bud Vases — .Each 


Fondue Fuel — .Each 

China Floral Ashtrays — Each 


Wooden Napkin 
Rings— . 


for 
2 for 


Glass Coaster — 

'Crystal Look' e 

Candle Holder .Each I. 

China Animals — .Each 1. 

'Crystal Look' a 

Bud vase— .Each Z. 

Wboden Salad Forks — Pair 2 

2 

3 
3 
3 


Glass Pinwheel Sherbet 
Dishes — ...Each 

Diamond Cut Crystal Beer 
Mugs — .Each 

Crystal Candy Dish — . Each 

Rimmed Soup Bowls — Each 


88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


Scent Pac — Deodorizes as you aa 
vacuum.Each #00 

Dust Brush — Comes with 
swivel. For all Kenmore va a qq 
cuum cleaners.Each «9#00 

Fabric Tool — For all Ken a aa 
more vacuums.Each ###00 

Shampoo — For Sears wray g gg 


shampooers.Each 

m 


Pails with Shovel — . Each 

Marbles —Bag with 101 marbles 
.Each 

Jumbo Coloring Book — . Each 

Crayons— .-.Pkg 

Little Golden Books — 

‘Play Big Figures' — 

Balloons — . 

Puzzle — . 

Chalk Board — . 


Each 


'My Very Own Appliance' — 
.Each 


Safety Scissors — 
Model Kits — .. 


Each 

Each 


STATIONERY 


I Paper — 
Universal Slide Tray— 


.. Pkg. 
. Each 


S ear s Film — 126—13 exoosure 
only .Each 


invisiMe Tape — 


lalercraft IxM Picture Frame 
— . Each 


ard— . 

Baxed Stalienery — 
Cfihhigt Board — 
Rate Tray — 

O F Phele Album — 


Each 

Each 


.88 

.88 

.88 

,.88 

1.88 

2.88 

2.88 

3.88 

3.88 

9.88 
9.88 


Save! 

Golf Balls 

88^ pb. 

Take advantage ol savings on 
Swift Flyte goll balls Package ol 
3 balls. 

Sports Centra (6) 


PAINT 

SUPPLIES 


GARDEN SHOP 


'Rot It'— 5-lb. bag .Each *88 

Weed Killer— .Each .88 

Twist Ties— .Pkg. #88 


3" Plastic Pots — Pkg. a 
of 5 . Z 

1" Plastic Pots — Pkg. 
of 10 . 


1" MatirinB Tape — 
Sand Bleckt — 

Mte — IVg" 
r —lib 


Each 

2 .. 


— 10 yr durabdity 

Each 


r' Mashing 
Drap Shaef — 2 ml 


\0n7i 


pkgs. 
2 pkgs. 


.88 

.88 


Kerlspray Houseplant Insecti- m qq 
cide— .Each I.OO 

Vegetable Oust — .Each 1.88 

Bone Meal Substitute — i qq 

.Each I gOO 

IS-30-1S Fertilizer— .... Each 1.88 

10" White Hanging Plastic Pol e aa 
— .Each I .OO 

Small Indoor Watering Can — m aa 
..Each I .oO 

Liquid Plant Food — ... £ach 1.88 

Jobe'S Fertilizer Spikes — a qq 
.Pkg. Z.OO 

Rose Food — 2 kg .Each 2.88 

Mini Greenhouse — .Each 4.88 

Garden Netting — .Each 5.88 

Lamb Planter— .Each 6.88 

Deer Planter — .Each 7.88 

16" Fertlllxer or Seed mm qq 
S preader— .Each I I #00 


Save! 

Fish Fertilizer 

1 aSS each 

Sea King lish fertilizer helps 
promote healthy growth ot your 
plants. 64 oz. 

Garden Shop (71) 


HOME 

IMPROVEMENTS 


.88 

.88 


Tank Ball — .Each 

Air Deflector — Pkg. of 2 . Pkg. 


Measuring Aid — Pool chemical 
...Each 


Stove Cement — ...Eaci 

Tank Liner— .Each 

Vinyl Cleaner — .Each 

Test Kit Refill — .Each 

Tub A Tile Caulk — .Each 

Heat Diffusers — .Each 

Furnace Filters — .Pkg. 

Ceramic Cleaner A Polish — 
.Each 

Liquid Acrylic — .Each 

K-Start - 7 - 1 kg.Each 

Kav Pool II — 1 kg.Each 


HARDWARE 


Strapping Tape— .Each 

Glue Stick — .Each 

Carpet Tape — .Each 

Heavy-Duty Twine — .Each 

Electrical Tape — .Each 

Elmer's Glue-All — .Each 

Extension Cord 


88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

88 

88 

.88 

88 


’ 4.5 metre 
.Each 


.88 

.88 
.88 
.88 
2 for .88 
2 for .88 
2 pkgs .88 
Each 1.88 
1.88 

1.88 
1.88 
4.88 


.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 

.88 


Wooden Mffre Box — .. Each 

Bafhtub Seal — .Each 

Poly Rope — 50'.Each 

Hand OrIM — .Each 

0 -Pce. Companion Screwdriv¬ 
er Sol — .Each 

10" Sears Pipe Wrench — 
.Each 

Save! 

Light Bulbs 

2 pkgs. 1 a88 

Buy now and save on*60 or 100 
watt light bulbs! Package of 4 
Lighting (34) 


•SimpdOfid-Sdarg Ltd. 


.88 

.88 

,.88 

1.88 

1.88 

2.88 


SPORTS CENTRE 


Con Tees— .-.Pkg. .88 

Buzz Bombs — .Each 1.88 

DisposMHe Flashlight — m qq 

.Each I.OO 

Asst'd. Test Nylon Fishing « qq 
U ne— ..Each I #00 

Fish Tuh — aech 3.88 

Palyeftlar/Catton Shorlt^^ g gg 

Hal Seal Flashers — Each 3.88 

CaMea/Nylan Tuht Sachs — r qq 
Pacfcageof6 Pkg. P«00 


DRAPERIES 


toys, 
bumpers 


m CMps — Good for stuffing 
, cushions, 


, crib 


Pkg 


.88 


drapes^om water, eiecfiu • qq 
artdhol an redtetors Each 1*00 

Kiidwe CurtdMH Asa d c qq 
celours Paw 9*00 


$190 SmOourw SlTMl —Lot# •! ftm PafkMf — Me Tickets — Me Tkne LmwH 














































































































































































































































V/* 


34 THE COLONIST, Sunday, July 27, 1980 



RED VELVET TOURS & TRAVEL LTD. 


154 Market Square, Victoria 
(Pandora St. entrar>ce) 


384-5121 


COACH TOURS 

Super 7 Reno Express every Sat. p.m. from 
super 7 Reno Regular every Sat. a.m. from 


•139“ 

• 194 “ 


Super 8-Oay Excursion every Set. a.m. from • 184 “ 


ASK ABOUT SPECIAL GROUP RATES 


ARIZONA>GRAND CANYON 

Sept. 0—15 days. 

Yellowhead and Barkerville Tour, 

(4 days —> 4 departures 

July and August). 


.from ^ 449 “ 

• 115 “ 


AIR TOURS 

Reno, Vegas, Hawaii, Disneyland, Mexico 


CHART,» 



All tour* f•*(ur« unlimittd m9dic*l and hotpilal coverage at 
no extra co*t and a complimentary $250. bonus pachege on 
Reno Tour*. 



382-6160 


729 JOHNSON ST 


(Free Parkinq in Civic Pdik.idii) 

SOOKE OFFICE 642-4422 



CAPITAL TOURS 


All farts quotad art on a par parson basis. 

FALL RENO TOUR PROGRAM 

Sunday dtpaflurn: SISO DM: S490Twln: S240 Sgl. 

We re at the hosptlable. conveniently located ’Ortsiow " Hotel, right 
in the centre of downtown Reno again this year, with transportation 
provided by the popular, courteous. Vancouver Tours and Transpor¬ 
tation Drivers and our crews of amiable and helpful Escorts. 

The first departure. Aug. 31 has onty 6 seats left and each weekly 
departure from then to the end of October is more than haH sold. We 
anticipate having to increase tour tares very shortly but are 
guaranteeing the above price to anyone booking now and paying in 
full 

If you haven t experienced the happiness of a 'CAPITAL TOUR TO 
RENO ' now IS your opportunity. 

LABOUR DAY TOUR 

Aug. 30 A delightfut 3 days $125 OM: $135 Tw. 

So many enjoyed the excitement of the hydrofoil cruise to Hattie on 
the "Flying Princess" on our Dominion Day Tour th^ we re doing it 
again. We il be picked up in Seattle, taken to Iro conveniently 
located ‘ Camlin Hotel' lor afternoon shopptng and a restful night. 

The following day a cotortui drive over scenic "Stevens Pass" to the 
unique Bavarian Village, on then to picturesque "Ohme Gardens" 
enroute to Wenatchee for the night. 

The return tnp stops at lovely Lake Cheian tor a coffee break then on 
to the Western town of Winihrop for hmeh and stght-seaing. 
continuing over the scenic North Cascades Highway to the Duty-free 
shop and over the border for the 6 p.m. ferry trip back to Victoria. 
Very popular'^- reserve early. 

GRAND CANYONS and YELLOWSTONE 

Aug. 30 to Sept. 12 14 Scenic Days $490 DM: $505 Tw. 

By popular demand we've decided to run another Canyons Tour. 
This very popular tour takes in the n>ost inspiririg scenic beauty in 
North America; Yellowstone Park. Grand Teton Park. Salt Lake City, 
Bryce Canyon. Zion Canyon and Grand Canyon. Space available for 
8 couples Reserve early to ensAiie space 

384-1432 ^^Tours 
384-5612 21»445 Fwt StTMt, I 

r Reer, Tafvew BgMhis 



TRAVEL 



Beer cafes and brass bands in Strasbourg show Prussian influence in Alsace 

Alsace a borderline case 
of cultural schizophrenia! 


By MARCUS EUASON 

STRASBOURG. France (AP) — 
Sixty years ago a French politician 
proposed in aii seriousness that the 
skuiis of Alsatians be measured to 
determine once and for all whether 
they were German or French. 

There has never been a shortage of 
weird ideas for curing the schizophre¬ 
nia that Alsatians suffer from living 
between Germany and France. Small 
wonder that their bookstores are 
crammed with such titles as Alsace— 
A Psychoanalysis, or Alsace — The 
Identity Crisis. 

This 200-by-40-kilometre strip of 
land on the west bank of the Rhine is 
where the Germanic and Latin meet 
in a swirl of conflicting currents. 

Ever since Julius Caesar defended 
Gaul from Germanic invaders on 
Alsace’s fertile plains and wooded 
mountains, the province haa^ieen a 
Franco-German battlefront. 

Alsace has changed hands between 
Germany and France five times in 
109 years (it's French right now), and 
each time it has been forced through 
a personality transplant. If it wasn't 
Robespierre’s revolutionaries order¬ 
ing the Alsatians to “quit their Ger¬ 
man ways” and act French, then it 
was Adolf Hitler's Gestapo arresting 
Alsatians for behaving like French¬ 
men. 

Alsace fascinates Germans and 
French alike. It is a magical land of 
foie gras, asparagus and grade-A 
sauerkraut, home of the famed an¬ 
nual schnackelballer, or snail race, 
and of champions in pulling-ugly- 
faces contests. 

Here French is sung, rather than 
spoken, often with merry disregard 
for grammatical rules. And the local 
(Jerman dialect, far from dying out, 
is enjoying a revival. 

In the village of Breitenbach, high 
in Alsace’s Vosges Mountains, the 
guardians of the dialect have been 
fighting an attempt to put up French 
street names. 

When the mayor replaced such 


sterling reminders of Alsace’s past as 
Kriegersmatt (Warriors’ Field) and 
Baehrcnioch (Bears Pit) with banali¬ 
ties like Church Street and Fountain 
Road, a Committee for the Defence of 
Breitenbach promptly formed. 

In clandestine leaflets, it proposed 
that the mayor Frenchify his name, 
Dillenseger, to its French equivalent, 
which means Plank Chopper. “Alsa¬ 
tians want to stay as they are,” 
said the leaflet. 

When Dillenseger refused to sur¬ 
render, the shiny new street names 
were effaced with tar. 

Alsace became French in 1648 after 
805 years of German rule. Bismarck 
seized Alsace and neighboring Lor¬ 
raine from Napoleon III in 1871, an¬ 
nexed the provinces to the Second 
Reich and Germanized them. 

France regained them in 1918, and 
tried to re-ftenchlfy them. Then in 
1940 the Germans returned, incor¬ 
porated Alsace and Lorraine into the 
Third Reich, and went on the most 
brutal Germanization rampage the 
provinces have ever known. 

They tore down French statues and 
raided houses looking for old French 
postcards and models of the Eiffel 
Tower. 

French names were ordered Ger¬ 
manized. Claude became Klaus, Du¬ 
pont became Bruckner. French-la- 
belled salt shakers were confiscated, 
French inscriptions were chiselled 
off tombstones. 

More than 130,000 Alsatians were 
drafted into the Wehrmacht and 40,- 
000 died on the Russian front. 'I^ 
Nazis also built Struthof concentra¬ 
tion camp In the heart of Alsace. 

Consequently, the Alsatians were 
delighted to return to French rule in 
1945. And the local separatist move¬ 
ment, which had welcomed the Nazis, 
belieiing Hitler’s promises of auton¬ 
omy, suffered a crippling blow. 

“Even today, the autonomy move¬ 
ment is ineffective because it is still 
stigmatized by its past links with the 
Nazis,” observes Siffer, an Alsatian 


intellectual and singer. 

Still, Alsatians remain almost ob¬ 
sessed by the question of their iden¬ 
tity. While regional dialects are dying 
out in much of Europe, the Alsatian 
tongue still is spoken by 70 per cent 
of the people and a course on the 
Alsatian language at Strasbourg Uni¬ 
versity is a sellout. 

German-language study in high 
school has been augmented and tele¬ 
vision and radio broadcasts from 
West Germany are generally prefer¬ 
red to French networks. 

The old fear and hatred of Ger¬ 
many has been replaced by a snooty 
disdain for those big-spending 
Schwobs (Germans) who invade 
Strasbourg’s supermarkets and res¬ 
taurants and debase French haute 
cuisine by ordering sauerkraut with 
their Beaqjotais. 

One in 20 Alsatians crosses the 
border daily to work in Germany, 
where the average wage is as high 
as 50 per cent ateve French levels, 
and 76 German factories operate in 
Alsace. 

Adding to the flow of deutchs- 
marks, thousands of Alsace and Lor¬ 
raine residents who were forced to 
join the Wehrmacht will soon begin 
receiving military pensions from 
Bonn. 

Helped by these ties to the German 
economy, Alsace is weathering Eu¬ 
rope’s economic crisis more success¬ 
fully than the rest of France. Its 
exports are growing faster than those 
of any other French region and its 
unemployment rate is four per cent, - 
compared with a national level of 6.7 
per cent. 

But Alsatian Intellectuals like 
Siffer wonder where this prosperity 
is leading. In Alsace for Sale, the 
bespectacled 32-year-old Siffer 
sings: 

”1 work down in Schwobelahd 
((Jermany), 

“Migrant worker, that’s no shame. 

“Schwob or Franzos — don’t know 
what I am." 


B.C. PARLOUR CAR TOURS 
BY AIR 

RENO from 169.00 
VEGAS from 199.00 
DISNEYLAND from 339.00 

Cofnp(6t« fun hoHday overy Thursday and 
Sunday non<atop 737 |at from Vancouvar. 
Dahixa accommodatlona. 


BY COACH 


RENO 7 day fuNy aacortad xyg 

luxury bua holklay from#IM«vll 

Expraaa avary Sa^ay avaning from $129.00 


DISNEYLAND 

10 day holiday from $249.00 

BOOK NOW — D0N7 BE DISAPPOINTED 


202—2610 DOUGLAS ST. 388-5553 

Reg. No. 681-2 ... 



“BOOK mw FOR YOUR 
FAU ARB WIHTER 
CARIBBEAH VACATIOH” 

Come In and see what an Arranger 
can oiler you 

BLANEY’S TRAVEL 
SERVICE LTD. 




OlticlaNy Ucaflaad by the Government of Britfsb Cofumbfa 
920 DOUGLAS STREET 1503 WILMOT PLACE 
382-7254 “ The Arrangers ” , „ 598-4531 


CARIBBEAN/PANAMA 
CRUISE VACATION 



Fly from Vancouver on CP Air on November 9th to 
board the M/V ODESSA in Los Angeles and cruise 
to New Orleans via Manzanillo. Acapulco. Acaulta. 
Balboa. Cristobal, Cartagena. Cozumel and Ha> 
vana to arrive November 26th. Three nights in New 
Orleans before flying back to Vancouver on No¬ 
vember 29th. 

PRICES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE ARE 
*3006“ *3117" pe,p.,«,n 

Csnsdtan Dollars sharirrg a twin bedded cabin 

For full details and information'' 

call Ted Woodcock * , 


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fine Continenlal dining salons and bountiful cuisine. Lively 
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TRAVEL 


THE COI/)NIST. Sunday, July 27. liwn .^5 


Halifax welcomes back navy 


ByEVELYNOLDHAM 
HALIFAX —Early In the 
summer of 1945 when for 
security reasons this city 
was known only as an east¬ 
ern Canadian port, Cana¬ 
dian Navy personnel felt as 
welcome in Halifax as 
foxes in a hen house. 

Then Haligonians 
blamed the Navy for riots 


that followed VE-Day cele¬ 
brations and many citizens 
let those in navy blue know 
they were fed up with ser¬ 
vice people. 

Thirty-five years have 
sailed by and it is the 70th 
anniversary of the Royal 
Canadian Navy. A new 
generation is running 
things in the city and what 


Your holiday dollar 

Exchange rates at the end of this week 
Supplied by Deak-Perera Canada Ltd. 

Column one shows the price of one unit of the 
foreign currency in Canadian money. Column two 
shows what $500 Canadian will buy in the foreign 
currency. Rates are subject to change without 
notice and should be used with caution in long-range 
vacation planning. 

American dollar 
British pound 
Dutch guilder 
French franc 
W. German mark 
Japanese yen 
Mexican peso 
Portugese excudo 
Spanish peseta 
Australian dollar 
Greek drachma 
Hong Kong dollar 
Indian rupee 
Swiss franc 


1.1630 

430 

2.8075 

178 

.6210 

806 

.2945 

1,698 

.6790 

737 

.00527(r 

94,877 

.0525 

9,524 

.0246 

20,326 

.0173 

28,902 

1.3795 

363 

.03 

16,667 

.2420 

2,067 

.14 

3,572 

.7380 

678 


better way to mark the oc¬ 
casion than to welcome 
back former sailors, mer¬ 
chant seamen. Wrens and 
officers? 

Nostalgic returnees 
won’t .recognize the city. 
High oince towers and new 
hotels Instead of church 
spires rise above the down¬ 
town. Buses replace the 
shaky street cars and un¬ 
derpasses and overpasses 
swoop here and there to 
carry the increased traffic 
and connect with the two 
post-war bridges linking 
Halifax and Dartmouth. 
Instead of the old, bulky 
ferry, a sleek vessel car¬ 
ries people to work and 
gives them a relaxing place 
to enjoy the water and 
lunch on a sunny day. 

Some of the war-time 
Barrington Street haunts 
are gone — like the popular 
movie house and a favorite 
book store and the Green 
Lantern restaurant, a ren¬ 
dezvous spot. But the city 
abounds with new restau¬ 
rants, bars and cocktail 
lounges. 

The biggest change is 
along the waterfront. Once 
dingy and drab, it now 
sparkles, not with glassy 
towers but with its old 
warehouses, stores and of¬ 
fices cleaned, painted and 





. tS3k . 
a JT*. 


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•ill 





ROYAL VIKING LINE 


1980 “MEDITERRANEAN AIR/SEA CRUISE’ 

SPECIAL - /-DAY GROUP TOUR DEPARTING VICTORIA 
OCT. 15-NOV. 1 

VISITING: Holland, Greece, Greek Isles, Egypt, Israel, Turkey 


For eompl»t« Information and crulae Itinerary contact 


mi* 9 , 


■■A 


BUDGET TRAVEL LTD. 
1066 DOUGLAS ST. 
384-7121 



I ROM 

VANCOUVLR 

lOAiiRinvi 
^ SKAC.WA^ 

1 RAC Y ARM. I.MRCOI I ARM 
MISn i)ORI)S 
I’RINC I RLl’lRI 


ENJOY 7 DAYS OF 


Luxury Cruising through the 



The Best of Alaska 

Forested mountains. Awesome 
glaciers. Cold and Grizzlies. Pictur* 
esque ports of call. A cruise of breath* 
taking splendor through (he inside 
passage. 

MV ODESSA—'Your Floating Resort 
As )*ou board Odessa in Vancouver, 
you enter a special world of luxury 
and personal service seen to by our 
American and Russian cruise stalf. 
Gourmet meals, the best of Continen¬ 
tal. American and Russian cuisine. 
Gala cabaret entertainment at night. 
Vbu lelax in spacious, air-conditioned 
staterooms. 

Colourful Ports of Call 
See authentic Kwakiutl chances at fht* 
Indian village of Alert Bay, watched 
over by its towering totem pples 


JUNE 22,1980 
TO SEPT. 7,1980 


Skagway. where the Gold Rush began. 
Prince Kupert. the world's second 
largest natural harbour with its fishing 
fleet. Take'the gondola to the top of 
Mt. Hayes for a breathtaking view 
across the rugged, untamed coast to 
the Queen Ch^lotte Islands. 
Unequalled Natural Beauty 
Cruise three famous Alaskan fjords— 
one of the most breathtaking expeh' 
ences on the face of the earth. Natural 
habitat for birds, fish and animals... 
a rich, dynamic wilderness. 

Many Extras 

Duty free shopping. Latest movies. 
Language, folk dan^e and balalaika 
lessons. Complimentarv deck chair: 
NO TIPPING RfcQUIRED. 

See Your Travel Agent Now! 

^ Rates per person, double ocaqiancy, 
t w plus tax. Subject to availability. 

- - $495. 

TO S995. 



MV 

ODESSA 


restored to their original 
Victorian glory. 

The rejuvenation is most 
obvious in a section called 
Historic Properties, be¬ 
tween the waterfront and 
Grenville Street, north of 
Duke. Some buildings are 
four stories of painted 
board, local granite, or 
ironstone and their res¬ 
toration reveals their Pal- 
ladian, Romanesque or 
Gothic details. 

Trees, grass, walkways 
and benches provide relax¬ 
ing spots to watch the 
ships, including the famous 
Bluenose, the tugs and 
gulls, or to marvel once 
again at the wonderful nat¬ 
ural harbor. It’s big — the 
largest in the world after 
Sydney, Australia. Nelson, 
himself, couldn’t have de¬ 
signed a more strategic one 
— an entrance protected by 
islands and a narrows that 
opens intd a basin large 
enough to hold the whole 
wartime Canadian fleet. 

These days anyone can 
go into the dockyard, 
founded by Captain James 
Cook in 1757, and the oldest 
on the continent. Much of 
the dockyard looks as it did 
during tte war except that 
some of the old jetties are 
gone. Those that are left 
aren’t lined with corvettes, 


destroyers, frigates, mine¬ 
sweepers and aircraft car¬ 
riers as they once were, but 
instead the harbor is busy 
with research vessels, 
tugs, ships in drydock and 
one of the largest container 
ports on the Atlantic. 

Some old friends in port 
however are the Skeena, 
the Algonquin, the Saguen¬ 
ay and the Fraser — not all 
navy vessela have been 
sold for scrap or sunk for 
waterbreaks. 

The new towers don’t 
block views of old land¬ 
marks like St. Mary’s Ba¬ 
silica with its high spires or 
the Tower on the Dingle or 
the old town clock atop 
Citadel Hill. And the gun 
still booms at noon as loud 
as ever from the Hill. 

Halifax seems to have 
more clapboard houses 
than ever with their cupo¬ 
las, bay windows, ginger¬ 
bread, shutters, gables, 
balconies and domed tur¬ 
rets. These days they form 
rainbow ribbons of blues, 
yellows, pinks, greens and 
mauves, not the practical 
gray, white or brown most 
once seemed to be. 

St. Paul’s Church, his¬ 
toric and pretty enough for 
an atheist to love, now is 
linked in a Grand Parade of 
greenery with city hall. 



HMCS Skeena sails in Halifax harbor past Old Town Clock 


Peacetime emphasizes 
what a civilized city this old 
maritime beauty is. Even 
its car drivers invariably 
stop to let pedestrians 
cross and those dealing 
with the public seem help¬ 
ful and cheerful. 

Other changes around 
town are of special interest 


to veterans. The Wren Offi¬ 
cers quarters now houses 
young male naval officers. 
The Admiralty House, a 
handsome Georgian build¬ 
ing with mahogany wood¬ 
work and marble fire¬ 
places, once the officers’ 
mess, now Is a naval 
museum with the discor¬ 


dant name of Marcom 
(Maritime Command). 

The anniversary celebra¬ 
tions run from J uly 25 to 27 
and functions are being 
hosted by the Maritime 
Wren Association and the 
.Royal Canadian Navy As¬ 
sociation. 


3 IN 1 

CARIBBEAN ENCHANTMENT 
PACIFIC SPLENDOR 
TNE THRILL OF THE PANAMA CANAL 



Why not tel this be the Year for your 
Trans Panama Cruise! 

CHOICE OF SHIPS and PORTS OF CALL 

Call us for further information. 

BAINS INTERNATIONAL 


1711 

Mf 


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St tpp. Tha Bay 3K43B3 


fThe carefree 
Saila 



ALASKA 


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RENO 




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SUPER SUMMER SAVINGS 

You will not find a better value summer holiday package 
anywhere. Ovemighl accommodation in Eugene, tour 
nights et the Sands in Reno, luxury transportation, side 
tours to Virginia City. Carson Ci^ and Lake Tahoe, 
valuabie casi^ packages and unlimited fun all included 
in this tow price. Departures every Saturday. 

AU6UST 2. 9 

M. tw/dbi. 

AUfiUST IS 

M. tw/dM. 


ONLY 

RENO EXPRESS 

Departs every Saturday evening from Vancoi^ 
ver AUGUST 2. S — SANDS ea. tw./dM. 


Departures Every Thursday and Sunday. 3r 
and A-night packages available. 

from 

oniy 


*155 

*165 


*129j 

RENO BY AIR I 

*1891 

TW/DBL L 

sr-il 

lengers I ■ 

22lZ_J Y 


Leave your cares at home and 
come away with us on a relaxing 
Princess Cruise. Your ship is a 
British-registered Love Boat. 
Elegant, yet casual, friendly. And 
everything travels with you on 
your floating luxury resort. Take 
a dip in the sparkling pools. Play 
bridge. Try your luck at Bingo. 


Dance. Enjoy deck sports. The 
casino. See a feature film. Shop 
the boutiques. And don’t miss 
our spectacular musical revues. 
Around the clock you’ll dine on 
award-winning cuisine, the pride 
of our Italian dining room captains. 
The service? Superb. After all, 
you’re traveling with a Princess. 


Panama Canal 

Explore the Caribbean and Mexico. 14 da^s this Fall. 


-SPECIAL BONUS- 


MEDICAL INSURANCE 

$10,000 coverag* includad for all pataangart 
or an][of ourJoor8 8HJO EXTRACOSr 


Choose one of many Saturdays and 
fly to sunny San Juan in the heart of 
the Caribbean. Then sail to exotic 
ports of the Spanish Main on the 
elegant Island Princess. 

On to the Panama Canal. Giant 
locks lift your ship 85 feet so you can 
sail fiem one ocean to another. An 
incredible experience! 

Next, the Mexican Riviera-and a 
day of fun in Acapulco. You can also 
sail Los Angeles to San Juan. 

Save on air! 

\\feH pay a large part of your air fare 


to and from the ship. Stopovers are 
easily arranged. 



SlThotnas 


^SanLucas 
tAafnilco 
Arubai 


nmamaCanal 

nmamaCUy 


Sanjtum 



Cameos 

Sottth America 


CALIFORNIA - MEXICO 
ARIZONA - NEVADA 

INCLUDING GRAND CANYON 

I^Day Bus Tour 

Come and joki our experienced tour eecorta on tNs (abukxie 
tour. Enjoy Mie exctlement of Reno irKf Lea Vegea. (he tun in 
Oieneyland end 3an Franctaco. the ecenic d o Nghta o( Soivang 
and the Qrwtd Canyon and sampla tha Mexican aunahine in 
Enaenada on the beeutttul Bata penmauia. lntere8tM>g aide toura 
inckided along tha way and quaNty accommodattona uaed 
throughout ttia Dip. Oeparturea every month. 

AMVSTII, aa; 

SEPT. 13 m. iw/dbi. MLY 


1 


Acapuko 7*Day 

See Sports in one wonderful week this Fall. 


*499 


MARITIMES 

25 DAYS BY AIR and COACH 

Juai a taw aaala M on fia Aug. 1 al daparture. Yow laal chenoa to 
book on Bia ooeal to ooeal CaMdNn Odwaey. Slay al labtaoua 
hotola tootodtog Bia Lord aaewrtroolL Nova SooMan, Chaiaau 
Ffontonac. TMa la toe good an opportwiNy to adw. 

ONLV^MLdbt 

OepBrtM: 


Our popular Spring cruises sold out 
fast. But you can plan now to cruise 
with a Princess beginning October. 
Just choose a Saturday and jet to 
sunny Acapulco where the ship is 
your hotel overnight. Ybull have 
ample time to explore Acapulco 
before sailing at sunset Sunday 
to other enchanting ports of the 
Mexican Riviera. 

Save on air fares! 

\\fe’ll pay a large p^ of your air fare 
to and from the ship on a regularly- 


If you prefer, you can do the 
fly/cruise in reverse. 



DISNEYLAND 

YU Sm Franctec* gr «U SacnMMrto 
10-OAY HOUDAY 

EkHh lourt iTKiud* Oitrtevtartd and IS attrachona. San Diego 
Zoo. Tifuana. Universal &udto«. arxl SiO.OOO medkaf maur- 
ance Via San Franciaco mciudea 2 rwghta tn San Frartciaco and 
a luN city tour piua 3 lul daya m Dnimyland Via Sacramenio 
gwea you an extra day m Oiarwyt a r>d 

AUGUST 2 , 9 g 16 , 23 ; SEPT. 

5 SHARING 


^AcafnJco 


Prii«e«aa CrulsM.' 409 Granville 
Street. Vvtcouver. B.C. V6C 1T2. 

Send me a broctuav I'm oNeretied at □ Acapdeo 
□ Transcanai CJ Cartobean □ Alaaka Q South IVi6c 

AP-1S3-7-27 


*249 


WESIEKN COIOUR COUNIKY 

vwa 8aM Latie CNy. VaHowalerw WaManN Pw*. Eryoa 
Caavoa. Qrand C an^. Phoemx. Tuceon. Laa Vagaa and 
Aeno te daya of acamc dab^ 

■Nm 

itptpauaart 




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r 


I 


36 


THE COLONIST. Sunday, July 27, 1980 


TRAVEL 


In search of Harris Tweed 


By 

EDMUND ANTROBUS 

The king of cloth doesn’t 
grow on pegs in expensive 
stores as some might sup¬ 
pose. Harris Tweed cas¬ 
cades off native looms in 
Scotland's Outer Hebrides, 
islands as romantic as the 
cloth itself. 

Things bought at the 
source make the best sou¬ 
venirs. and to buy tweed in 
Scotland forms a bond with 
that land which lasts for 
ever. This most famous of 
fabrics is indestructible. It 
will never wear out. Smell 
it months later. It holds its 
fragrance. What is that 
aroma? The smell of moor¬ 
land peat against which it 
was dried? And that speck 
of something entrapped in 
the weave? Could it be 
heather? 

The search for Harris 
Tweed winds across moors 
into which narrow, green, 
crooked fingers of the sea 
poke. The low-lying land is 
made luminous by a lower¬ 
ing sun. It is peat land, 
skimmed in part like the 
body of a whale. The bare, 
brown expanse is filigreed 
with emerald pools; fresh 
water, all shjipes and sizes. 

The sky is changing; deep 
blue to steel gray and just 
as rapidly to rose pink. 
These colours, one discov¬ 
ers later, arc worked into 
the cloth, cloth you can buy 
to take home, as one would 
a photgraph. 

The Vikings discovered 
Scotland's Outer Hebrides 
around 800 A.D. The Clo 
Mor, “the big cloth", was 
woven even then. 

Centuries passed. The 
Campbells, the MacLeods, 
the MacDonalds, et al, con¬ 
tinued to weave the noble 
cloth in their stark, small 


( 

homes. Their own man¬ 
agers and foremen, operat¬ 
ing their own looms in their 
own homes, they now pro¬ 
duce seven million yards 
per year; a luxury piquet 
sold throughout the world, 
earning a total of $12 mil¬ 
lion — a remarkable 
achievement for a cottage 
industry. 

It is also an example of 
people helping themseives. 
It has always been difficult 
to scratch a living in these 
bleak, unyielding, wind¬ 
swept isles. In the lg40’s, 
when famine threatened, a 
mainland market was 
found for the tweed, which 
until then had only been 
made for the islanders’ 
own use. 

An infant industry was 
born. In the ’20’s, a bene¬ 
factor equipped the 
crofters with Hattersley 
looms. Today, the tweed, 
exported to some 30 coun¬ 
tries, comes off these same 
treadle-operated ma¬ 
chines. 

There are 600 weavers. 
Their crofts are widely 
scattered. From the air you 
can spot them; lonely 
places connected by roads, 
skirting iochs and hillocks. 
One can’t see the bundles of 
woven tweed put on the 
roadside among the milk 
cans, but they are there, 
awaiting collection by vans 
from the mills which do the 
sorting and cleaning of the 
wool, the spinning, the dye¬ 
ing and finishing of the 
hand-woven cloth . . . pro- 
. .cesses once done on the 
spot ... but now by ma¬ 
chines. 

The Hebrides lie 50 miles 



DRURY’S 

TRAVEL 
«120-1216 BROAD ST. 
388-5652 Hours 10-4 


CLOSED 

On Tour July St'Aug. 4 


DAY TOURS 

M8 


Aug. 14 
HARRISON 
HOT SPRINGS 
Aug. 24 
JORDAN RIVER 
Hatley Gardens and 
Castle. Ir>cl. lunch 

Aug. 28 Circular Tour 
if>ci. exc. tuf>cn H 

at BRENIWOOO INN A K 

Mill Bay Ferry I W 


'16 


REM '155 


7 

Days 

SaiHls Caslno/Hotet 

?r“ *249 

7-26 Agents for Holliday Co. 


CARIBBEAN 

Panama and New Orleans 

121 DAY 
MR/SEA 
CRUISES 



<3006 


Cdn. 


departure November 9 from Los Angeles 

CALL ’THB CRUISa SPCCIAUSTS! 

38S-1SS3 or 385-4312 


Willis rffAVfl SERVICE 

385*1533 578 Yotei Si.. Viclono B C 385*4312 


AFFORDABLE CHRISTMAS 

CRUISE 



Book now to enjoy your Chrietmes Caribbean Cruiee 
aboard Stranda SS Vera Cruz. 

14 days wltt> ak from Vancouver 

from $1909 (Cdn.) per person twin 
Porte of call: TamiM. Kev West. San Juan. St. 
Lucia, Barbados, Martinique, Caracas, Curacao, 
Bonaire. St Croix. 


WESTERN CANADA TRAVE 

729 JOHNSON ST 382-6if^ 

if fee PdfKinq in (’ivit Pritundi- 

SOOKE OFFICE 642-4422 


16th ANNUAL ALOHA WEEK 


WITH MARGIE NAYSMTH, SEPT. 1SOCT. 3 

I Tour mdudes: FuMy aacotMd from Victoria, hotel 
I accommodation tvHh kitchenette in Honoiulu. Re- 
turn air tare from Vancouver via CP Air. 


*695 


00 


Cefr rodayf 


/shore 


off Scotland’s coast. One 
reaches them by chess 
board progression: leap¬ 
frogging from one isle to 
another, using car ferries. 
Mallaig, a day’s run from 
Glasgow, is a good place to 
start. You take the car 
ferry to Skye, then drive up 
the island to Uig for a ferry 
to Tarbert in Harris. If you 
want to see Stornoway, the 
hub of the whole island 
group, it’s directly north in 
Uie Lewis section of the 
main island, which, curi¬ 
ously, is two-named: Lewis 
and Harris. Gaelic, the old 
Celtic language. Is spoken 
alongside En^ish in Stor¬ 
noway. Flocks of sheep bar 
the motorist’s wKy. 

These Outliers, as they 
are collectively called, look 
on the map like a kite swept 
out to sea. Its tail is com¬ 
posed of long, skinny isles, 
linked by causeways, 
bridges and car ferries. 
The principal ones, aside 
from the main one (Lewis 
and Harris), are: North 
Uist, South Uist, Benbecula 
and Barra. 

Starting from Tarbert, 
you can drive South, for the 
MacDonald croft, whose 
owners sell retail. ’They do 
not weave exclusively for 
the Stornoway mills. ’The 
MacDonalds, and weavers 
like them, sell through the 
mail to anyone with enter¬ 
prise to seek them out. 

A sign outside the Mac- 
Donald house says, 
“Harris Tweed for Sale”, 
with no more flourish than 
one down the road which 


says “Fresh Eggs.” 

You will be invited in to a 
clean and comfortable par¬ 
lour with bolts of tweed 
stacked on thelable. 

From the doorway, Mr. 
MacDonald can usually be 
observed operating one of 
the looms introduce in the 
’20’s, his feet and hands 
moving so fast they can 
hardly be seen. 

This foot-operated loom 
seems outmoded, but if a 
motor were attached, the 
cloth would no longer be 
Harris Tweed. It is just this 
lack of motor power . . . 
that, and the tweed being 
made in the islands, that 
entitles it to its precious 
name and trademark. Ab¬ 
surd It seems, but there’s a 
reason for it. 

In the I930’s, manufac¬ 
turers tried to steal the 
name, putting a machine- 
made product on the mar¬ 
ket called “Harris 
Tweed.” 

The weavers and mil- 
lowners went to court, of¬ 
fering their attested inter¬ 
pretation of Harris Tweed 
... a product wholly made 
in the Outer Hebrides from 
100 per cent pure Scottish 
wool ... not wool dyed, 
carded and finished on the 
mainland, woven in fac¬ 
tory-like conditions. ■ 

The courts upheld this 
contention. Later, to re-in- 
force this insistence it was 
ruled that weaving must be 
done on looms driven by 
nothing more mechanized 
than the weaver’s feet. 

The treadle loom was a 


ball and chain, but also a 
guarantee of survival. No 
outsider could crash the 
business .. . unless he con¬ 
verted to a cottage industry 
... an unlikely move. 

Mrs. MacDonald is re¬ 
sponsible for the product’s 
range of design and colour. 
She does the “warping”: 
the complicated hand-pro- 
cess of arranging the warp 
threads (that run the length 
of the cloth), to form the 
desired patterns. 

And where does she get 
her Ideas? “From nature”, 
she replies. 

Her tweeds are inspired 
by the colors of moor and 
mountain, and are named 
for these landmarks. She 
has a cloth called “Valley 
Strand”. It is pale yellow. 
The Valley Strand is the 
beach not far from her 
place. Then there is fern- 
green called “Rona”, the 
name of a foqthill which 
you can see from her win¬ 
dow. 

Once the wool was dyed 
with lichens which grow on 
rock. (Bog myrtle made a 
deep yellow, Crotal, a rusty 
orange). 

There are weavers who 
still use the natural dyes, 
but they are hard to track 
down. 'This custom, like one 
called “Waulking”, is prob¬ 
ably now folklore. Waulk¬ 
ing was a process now 
called “finishing.” The 
cloth was thickened with 
soap and lye and then pum- 
meled on a trestl^d table to 
the accompaniment of 
song. 




SUNSHINE 

SALE 

FLY TO NAWAII 


,'379 

,'404 


FROM 

VANCOUVER 
ANY DAY (Cdn.) 
FROM 
VICTORIA 
MIDWEEK (Cdn.) 


Travel vrlttim ttie next 12 
months FuH payment guar¬ 
antees this air fare. 

WESTERN CANADA 
TRAVEL 

729 Johnson St. 
382*4140 

Free Parking in Civic Parkade 

Sooke Office 442*4422 

7-M 


VICTORIA INTERSTATE 
TRAVEL 


2605 Bridgt St. 


384-2442 


DAY TRIPS .. . 

ROYAL HUDSON STEAM TRAIN 

Aus. 10,31 . $25 KEm 

PJLL 

Aug. 24, Aug. 18 and 25 ma aa 

enUdron’t Day . ^ZViOv p/p Aduitt 

AdulU . . $20 p/p Btn. 

Chikiran (under 11) . .$10-.R.„. 

SENKXt CITIZENS' DAY (Aug. 20 and 2718) ... $10 p/p Ptp 

ABBOTSFORB AIR SHOW 

Aug. 0, 10 .p/p Rtn. 


"LET US BOOK YOUR GROUPS 
SEE THINGS OUR WAY 

Reseive Early! Don't Be Disappointad! 

A Division of Wiseway Transportation Ltd. 

Ltc. No 3321 7-12 


CHINA 
DISCOVERY 
TOUR 

ALl INCLUSIVE FROM VICTORIA 
DEPARTING SEPTEMBER 1, 20, 27 

18 NIGHTS 

Visiting Hong Kong, Kwangchow, Hangchow, 
Nanking, Peking and Shichiachuang 

(Cdn.) 
per person 

1 ^ dbl. occupancy 

' • for further intormAtion and reser\iUons 



*2790 

for further ir^torrr 

384-7108 I 

FOUR SEASONS TRAVEL 1214 BROAD ST. i 


..... 


10221 





LMve the snow and “after Chriatmas” bhies in Victoria this year, and 
join ua for a Hawaiian cruiee on the 8.S. “Oceanic htdependeiKe’’ 
viatUng the outer Manda of HawaNII 


FROM 


'1794ffi 


PER PERSON 
OBL. (XXUPANCY 


Owiaffrir* friwi VIcloria on Sawntm, zrsi OMMSwr/SO ratuniing 10 Victoria on Salwday 
lOai jMuwy/ai Tliio io a 2 eaak vacaSon mail 7 M Honoliilu ntwra you m« 
oaMnto aw oonOna ot Sw now year and a 7 al^ enitao 


fri rt aSad la cott rntm 


fr i W eaa Va n c o uvar and Honotuki. 7 n«Ma froM 
I t a c t u aiet. la n itdlaeai d and nwnla on bowd dm 
fr antttia and at lonna (anpon and port) 

PROTECT YOUR CASH — WITH YOUR OWN GOOD NAME 
BEE UB FOR THOMAS COOK TRAVELLERS CHEQUES 


Hiomas 
—€oof^ 


iittSBsausn. 

aaa-Tiii 


Handweaver John McGregor in his Isie of Lewis home 


iSilW i ■ BUDGET TRAVEL’S 1980/81 

cCPADTCI> tours FROM 
7.MM6 m mi tOvUK I tU VICTORIA 


MARITIMES 


Sept 22 * Oct 7 (16 Days) 

'1186 


INCLUSIVE TOUR PRICE 
FROM VICTORIA 
CAN. 


The most popular tour each year is our "Fall Foliage Tour " to the Maritime 
Provinces and the New England States. Fly from Victoria to Montreal to 
start a wonderful 2 week coach tour visiting: Montreal, Quebec City, Riviere 
Du Loup, Fredericton, Port Hawkesbury, The Cabot Trail, Charlottetown, 
Halifax, Peggy's Cove, Moncton, Bangor (Maine), Burlington (Vermont), 
Amsterdam (N.Y.), Niagara Falls and Toronto. Fly home from Toronto, 
escorted from Victoria by Mabelle Murphy. 


FRANCE 


Sept 29 - Oct 13 (15 days) 

'2944 


INCLUSIVE TOUR PRICE 
FROM VICTORIA 
CAN. 


Dominique Chapheau, owner of Chauneys Restaurant in Victoria, will be 
hosting a small group on a Wine and Gourmet Tour of France. For two 
weeks he will travel through the glorious French countryside visiting the 
major wine growing areas ot Bordeaux. Graves Region, Beaujolais 
Vineyards, Strasbourge and Reims, the Bourgogne Region and Dijon 
You will visit and sample the wines ot the world's most famous vineyards 
together with enjoying the gastronomic delights ot the various regions. 


AFRICA 


Oct 14 - Nov. 5 (23 Days) 

'3295 


INCLUSIVE PRICE 
FROM VICTORIA 
ONLY 6 SEATS. CAN 


This is a deluxe tour to South Africa escorted by Jock Dunbar. Visiting: 
Joharinesburg, Pretoria. Cape Province, Capetown, Durban, Port Eliza¬ 
beth, Swaziland, Zululand and Kruger National Park. 

Highlights: Visits to Diamond and Gold Mines, game viewing, sightseeing of 
Table Mountain, Cape Point, ostrich farm visit, coach tour of the world 
famous Garden Route to Port Elizabeth. 


PANAMA CANAL 

AIR/SEA CRUISE 


Oct. 18 ■ Nov. 1(15 Days) 

'2985 


INCLUSIVE AIR/SEA 
CRUISE PRICE FROM 
VICTOHIA. CAN. 


Join Peter Wheaton, President ot Budget Travel, on a beautiful 2 week sun¬ 
shine cruise to the Mexican Riviera, Panama Canal and the Caribbean. This 
all inclusive first class air/sea cruise vacation Is aboard the "Love Boat " 
— Island Princess. Air faieirom Victoria to Los Angeles and return air fare 
from San Juan to Victoria included. 

Ports ot Call: Los Angeles — Acapulco — Transit the Panama Canal — 
Cartagena — Aruba — Martinique, St. Thomas and San Juan. 


FIJI 


Nov. 7 — Nov. 22 (16 Days) 

'1895 


INCLUSIVE TOUR PRICE 
FROM VICTORIA 
CAN. 


Escorted from Victoria by Pauline Dunlop, senior Travel Consultant for 
Budget Travel. Fiji is the place of your dreams, the ideal tropical island, a 
place in the sun, warm and unspoiled. A place where you can relax and 
unwind, where the people are genuinely friendly. The lite style Is unhurried, 
a place away from the crowds, that's unspoiled and natural. 

First class accommodation throughout at the Regent Hotel and Mana Island 
Resort, plus the beautiful 3-day Blue Lagoon Cruise of the Yasawa 
Islands. 


NEW ZEALAND 


F6b.t-Ftb.26,1M1 (19 Dsys) 

'2775 


MCLUSIVE TOUR PRICE 
FnOMVKTORIA 

CAN. 


New Zealand is a warm and scenic wonderland. Join Sheila Harvey on 
our fully inclusive tour and see lor yourself the green rolling countryside of 
the No^ Island and the mountains arxl Fjords of the South Island. 
HKjHUQHTS INCLUDE: Waitomo Glow Worm Caves; the Thermal Hot 
Springa of Rotorua, visiting a Maori Village, performance of a Maori 
Concert, boat cniiae of MiHord Sound, visits to Auckland. Wellington, 
Oiristchurch, Queeitsiown. Fraru Joseph Glacier and much more 


All the sbone lours are lully escorteil trorr Victoria and hosted by eiperienced lour 
euorts. On all our popular tours you null trarel in the company ot conqenial 
friends. Your tour host will ensure that you fully en| 0 y your vacation «ithout any of 
the normal worries or problems Contact our office for complete details or phone 
384-7121 and have a carefree »ac 2 *tn'-. year 

BUDGET TRAVEL LTD. 

1 066 DOUGLAS ST 
















































































TRAVEL 


Thai spirit houses everywhere 



Resident god in spirit house protects the owner from harm 



MON.-THUR$. 
9 A.M.-9 P.M. 

SUNDAY 
9 A.M.-6 P.M. 


272 GORGE ROAD WEST 

PRICES EFFECTIVE 

FRI., SAT. 

8 A.M. - 9 P.M. 


SUN., MON., 
July 27, 28 


Wt Rnenr* the Right to Limit Quairtitwt. While Stocks Last. 


Canada Grade A Beef 


Boneless 

Baron of 


Bottom Round 
Rump ShMn Tip 



UUEIIBSM 

GROUND 

COFFEE 

1-lb. bas 



Boneless 
Top Round 


SnAK:2.69 

.1.19 
1.29 
1.49 
79* 


Fresh Shoulder 

PORK 
STEAK.... 

Fresh 

GROUND 

PORK 


Frozen Cornish 

GAME 
HENScr U . 

BUDGET Brand 

WIENERS 

Hb. pkg. 


CLOVERLEAF 
Solid White 

TUNA 


Alpha 2% 

CANNED 

MILK 


1.49 

t.79* 


Hawaiian Flavored m 

Fruit Punch A W^Wlw 

CRYSTALS ^09 


Good Host 

ICED TEA 
MIX 

KRAFTS Miracle 

Coro Oil 

MARGARINE ^ 


1.99 

2.79 


SUNRYPE, WHITE LABEL 


APPLE JUICE 59 


0 


Niagara Frozen 
Pink or White 


i 2 


.79* 

1.69 

79* 


RUPERTS Frozen 
Golden Battered 

COD 

McCain's Frozen 

SUPERCRISP 
SUPERPATTIES”b4‘ 

NEW ZEALAND GRANNY ^ ^ 

SMITH . lIQd 
APPUS 2..00 

PMWS 1.00 


g bag 
Libby's 

TOMATO 

JUICE NO., lb 

Safflo's 


BISCUITS 1.49 

700 g bag . ■ ■ni W 

79* 

Safflo's ^ 

COOKING OIL 1.29 

750 ml. tin . ■ ■■iW 

1.19 


!II!.1.29 


Kleanez 

PAPER 

TOWELS 



For 


Lecal Ne. 1 White 

NEW 

POTATOES 

f Wt.. 


[<« 89 ' 


DETER- 

OENT 

UhihH. 


2.99 


BANGKOK — “Since the 
inaugural flight to Bang¬ 
kok is over, I'm no longer in 
the tender care of Thai In¬ 
ternational Airways. I 
moved from the 105-year- 
old Oriental at $60 a day to 
one that is surprisingly 
good and costs only $12. 

"A Singha beer — (the 
bottle is twice the size of 
ours) — costs $2. A spicy 
dish of hot fish from the 
street stand outside is 35 
cents. Find a shady shelter 
from the wet, oppressive 
heat and that's lunch. It 
costs $720 (round trip, 
Seattle or Los Angeles) to 
the land of the white ele¬ 
phant, but onge you're here 
you can live on very lit¬ 
tle." 

Our Curious Correspon¬ 
dent is staying on in Thai¬ 
land for awhile. 

“For dinner I can have 
lobsters or prawns or oys¬ 
ters from the Gulf cooked 
to order. A dish of spiced 
chicken. Excellent beer 
made of hops yeast and 
malt imported from Ger¬ 
many. ‘Only the water Is 
Thai,’ said the German 
brewmaster. All this f^r 
less than $5. 

“The Thai who runs the 
food stand can’t speak Eng¬ 
lish but his American T- 
shirt does. It’s lettered: 
‘You made me love you, 
you woke me up to do it.’ 

“On a four-hour boat ride 
on the Oriental Queen, we 
passed houses on teak sup¬ 
ports jutting into the Chao 
Phya river. Most of them 
had 'Pepsi' signs on the 
front porch. 

“Orange-robed Buddhist 
priests are everywhere. 
Shaven heads, sacks over 
their shoulders, begging 
bowls in hand. You gain 
merit by putting food in his 
bowl. And merit in this life 


AROUND the WORLD 
with 

STAN DELAPLANE 


insures an improved state 
in the next. 

“Our guide said: ‘I was a 
monk for three months 
when I was 20. I walked 
eight miles a day with a 
begging bowl, starting 
early in the morning.’ 

“He said there are three 
kinds of monko. ‘One is a 
lifetime monk. That is very 
hard for the monk can eat 
only two meals a day, both 
before noon. 

“ ‘A monk like m^ serves 
three months to make him¬ 
self a better citizen. The 
third is a runaway boy who 
becomes a monk for shel¬ 
ter. He is the sad looking 
one.’ 

“The monk may only own 
a razor, a needle and 
thread, a strainer for 
drinking water, a girdle for 
securing his under robe. 
The modem age permits an 
umbrella. I imagine the 
monk thanks Buddha for 
that. 

“There are three hun¬ 
dred (they say) gilt tem¬ 
ples in this holy city and 
spirit houses are every¬ 
where. It’s a small doll 
house structure perched on 
a wooden post. Inside 
there's a statue of the 
owner’s favorite god. He is 
the guardian spirit, the 
chaoof the place. 

“You see them on houses. 
On top of hotels. In gas 
stations. The people attend 
them with flowers and food 
and incense. And the spirit 
house is informed of the 
arrival and departure of 
guests. Of births and 
deaths In the family. 

“A vice-president of Thai 



YOUR WARDAIR CONNECTION 

AIRLINE 
AIRPORTER 
SERVICE 
DIRECT TO 
VANCOUVER 
AND VICTORIA 
AIRPORTS 
REGULAR SCHEDULED SERVICE DAILY FROM 

COURTYARD INN 
850 BLANSHARD 

Rsssrvatlons srs rM|ulr«d lor twics daily, 
dirset Vancouver Airport sarvica. 

FOR INFORMATION AND 
DEPARTURE TIMES CONTACT; 

HUSTLE BUS LTD. 

388-9916 

Locally owned and operated and fully licenced by the British 


Columbia Motor Carrier Commission. 


M9 


DISNEYUND 


Canadian ' 

▼ CBM each of 
W I W tour 
PACKAGE INCLUDES: 

CP Air Li 

Fliohts from Vancouver. Sat¬ 
urday departures. 7 nights. 
Hotel and tax. 2 Disneyland 
admissions and 15 attractions. 
This attractively priced pack¬ 
age is based on a fami Iy of four 
sharing a room and offers a 560 
reduction to children under 
i2. 

EACH OF TWO — $389 
See your travel agent or; 



WESTERN CANADA TRAVEL 


729 JOHNSON ST. 


382-6160 


I HI I PAHKINfj IN t.lVIC I'AHKAOl 
SOOKF UIFIi:i 04^ 44^/ 


confidence, 

above 


$2350.00 sharing. This tour is as 


LEO SHIELD’S ORIENT 

January 18th • Fabruary 7th 

Once again LEO 8HIELOS wM conduct a group to 
the Orient, Ihoee wtahmg information pleaae ceN 
him at the office. This tour also as abova 
$2350.00 Nwmg 

"THE TRAVEL SHOT 

tr melcifJew 

18884201 IS. 788 FONT n. 


Airways told me: ‘An ex¬ 
pert — not just anybody — 
installs the spirit house. 
Each house is different. 
Some face east toward the 
rising sun. They shouldn't 
face south which is down. 
The house should be placed 
where it is never in the 
shade.’ 

“There’s a marble spirit 
house at Thai Airways 
headquarters that cost $50,- 
000 . 

"The Oriental Queen 
river ride took us to the 
Vehad Chumroon Palace 
where King Rama IV, 
Mongkut, spent many a 
lively summer. He hatj 35 
wives who produced 82 
children. 

"His score is remark¬ 
able. He was 47 when he 
took his first wife, having 
spent 27 chaste years as a 
monk. 

“When asked how he kept 
up the dizzy pace, Mongkut 
replied: 'I must. ^ my sub¬ 
jects will know I have not 
declined into old age.’ 


FOR 

TRAVEL 
INSURANCE 

P. R. Brown and Sons 
Ltd. 

762 Fort St. 
3854435 


psW 

4 NIGHTS 
AIR and HOTEL 
FROM 

VANCOUVER 



CON. 

mm 

[ TRAVEL 

620 ADMIRALS RO 
VICTORIA. B.C. 

384-4622 



ORIENT 

NOVEMBER ORIENT 

November 2nd - 22nd 

^21 day first class Orient tour. Included is air fare 
.from Victoria. 2 meals daily and visits to Manila. 
Hong Kong, Bangkok. Penang, Kuala Lumpur, 
Singapore and Bali. $2350.00 sharing. 

CHRISTMAS ORIENT 

December 21st • January 10th 

For Itiose who don't want to be alone lor Christmas | 
and New Years we have a mixed group planned 
arxf you will enjoy Christmaa Eve In Manila, 
Chriatmas day in Hong Kong, than New Years Eve 
Bangkok. appHcahons will be held m strict 



by Peter KimpUin 

Some of the litest tirline new$ 
CP Air now files the bif( or- 
tnHe DC 10 bird weekly from 
Vancouver to Sydney, Austra 
lia. We wish them well. Still with 
CP Air, their SkyUrd seat sale 
from October 27th through De¬ 
cember loth is a beaut! Vancou¬ 
ver — Toronto or Montreal 
fM.OOone way. Check availabil¬ 
ity with us. Air New Zealand 
have ordered five Boeing 7478. 
Ihey’li have the first one flying 
SOPAC next May. 

Club Med's winter 80/01 pro¬ 
gram is available for booking. 
Not ail prices are in. but the 
same as always excellent holi¬ 
day packages are. One of the 
finer things In life to eiUoy. We 
have two oouples going back to 
Tahiti for their 4lh lime 
around! 

Tnisthouses Porte have put 
their London hotels on a "White 
Sale!". Prom.DOw until August 
31st, they offer a 20% discount 
at (be ^rand Palace, Regent 
Palace, Waldorf. Westbury and 
White's if booked through a tra¬ 
vel agency. 

The 7th Annual Island Holi 
days Fh’o TennU Dasslc kicks 
off on Sept. 27th at the Royal 
Lahaina on Maui. For all tennis 
players, including me. a great 
draw to a lovely resort and 
packages are available. 

One of my consultants from 
my prevtous offi^ in Abhuls 
fo^ bas a cousin in Maul. Jim 
Bruce, who owna Holt Hola 
Maui Tours. Jim came up with a 
new approodi In fund ralilAg. 
He tomnd M pnnpit Mo a IM JO 
shnt for the "Inaider's Taur of 
Maul". lilNerary was the la$«- 
ruMU of the Royal lahaMa. 
(ht kitchen at MrOnaaM's, (he 
>ec^ gnechel fnctery. a tewair 
trentmt pteal and a 0-mMNe. 
alt y ou c a n gr a b font at tee Ma- 
kovna dump! Dntc M tee laur— 
April IM! 


HAUOtlMHJAlE 

RijmaoN 

m^SVEL m 

386-7574 


THE COLON IST, Sunday. July 27, 1980 37 

-vS® 


HOLIDAYS LTD. 


JOIN US FOR 
YOUR HOLIDAYS.., 

whether by our Sunrise de¬ 
luxe air-conditioned, wash¬ 
room-equipped motor 
coaches or Wellington Lee's 
Silver Wing charter jets. We 
appreciate your patronage. 


SHEILA 

TOUR MANAGER 


CALIFORNIA 

By bus from Victoria 


«559 


porpirwn 

douMiortw 


14 DAYS 

includea Dian«yland, Universal Studios, 
Diago Zoo, Tijuana, Monteray Pen¬ 
insula, San Francisco Tour, Redwood 
Forest. Fully escorted. 

Departs Sept. 13, Dec. 18 

Phone for our 1980 brochure 


RENO 

FROM 

VICTORIA 

FLI6HTS START SEPT. 21,1980 
BOOk NOW FOR FALL SERIES 

ONLY r/2 HOURS 

NON-STOP FROM VICTONM 

Rrm bookings scceptsd immediststy. 
Departs Thuis. or Sun. at 7KX> Evening 
Returns Thurs. or Sun. at 6:00 Evening 


DISNEYLAND 

By PWA from Vancouver 

7 nights Anaheim from ^33S^ 


4 nights Anaheim, 
3 nights San Diego 


from 

Mch for 8 family of 5 

».‘359" 

88Ch tor 8 (omily of 6 

7 nights ABC 

Southern CaHfornia from 

(flight only) 

Includod In tho 7 nighte Anoholm program aro 2 
ontrancoa and IS att ra ettom par paraon. On tha 4-3 
day packaga a car la IncGudad. A cco mmodattom Con- 
•utoM hw M Anahahn, Dana Inn In San CNago. ChH- 
dran’a rataa avadahte for tfiooa under 12. Daparta 
avary Saturday. Jurta 3S to Aupuat 30. 


,‘189" 


RENO 

By PWA Jet Charter from Vancouver 

3, 4 or 7 nights 3 IQQI 

3 nights each tw. or dbl. from I Ww 
August dates every Thursday and Sunday 
September, October prices will Include 
a fuel surcharge 

RENO 

By Watson and Ash bus from 
Victoria, Nanaimo, Courtenay 


00 


net 


lOO 


bWMl $, 17. H $1 
Saglsmbat Md October 7 DAYS 
SbetMWMUy depart* 

Sunday 

Ootdon Starra aach tw. or dM. 
Prtuar oacortad by popular Wataon and Aah Tranaportatlon 
Co. omp4eyaoo Lyla tB ch ateoo. Al Paarca, Wynn OwHUama, 
Jamea MawaH, Bay Shaw, Brtan WMon. A cc ommodation In 
Eugana at tha R odaway Inn. Ooldon Slarra inn. Bano. Sun- 
dawnar la auaHahH aoma dataa at SIW-OO aach twin or 
ieahlu. Caaino axoaralono. Caaino pa ck agaa and atda teura to 
■oomtown, Sparka. Vlrgiftia City, Caraon City and Laka Tahoa 


US VEGAS 

By PWA J*t from Vancouver 

3, 4 or 7 nIghU tOAfiN 

Departs every Thursdsy from dViN 
end Sunday *« i iVfM, 


PHONE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT 


or 


382-4271 


twisE Main in. 

* Bnk* Mteousdrset 

V^..S;ar 


*« 






























































































Zht ;^unbas Colonidi 


BOOKS 

Page 38/July 27,1980 



Working for us 


GOOD WORK, by E.F. Schu¬ 
macher. FiUhenery & IVhile- 
slde. $4.»S. 

E.F. SchumachiT wrote only 
two books. The first. Small Is 
Beautiful, contained a powerful 
attack on conventional economies 
and technology, and the value sys¬ 
tem supporting both. That book, 
which also mapped out a sane 
route toward a sustainable way 
of life, sold in the millions and 
confirmed his friend Barbara 
Ward's description of him as one 
belonging to that intensely crea¬ 
tive minority who have changed 
the direction of human thought. 

That work was followed by 
fiu/de for the Perplexed, in which 
Schumacher offered the individ¬ 
ual a philosophical framework; in 
essence a guide to the moral 
values that underpinned the first 
work. 

Only two books. But thanks to 
the logic of his arguments and his 
iucid style, they were enough to 
ensure that his ideas remained 
alive. All the .same, one hungered 
for more, because Schumacher 
was the kind of rare individual one 
cannot have enough of. Well, it 
happens that before he died in 1977 
he arranged for the publication of 
a serids of lectures he gave during 
a U.S. tour in the mid-1970s, and 
that book duly appeart'd. 

The good news today is that it 
(Good Work) is now available in 
paperback. In addition to the lec¬ 
tures, the edition includes three 
chapters based on earlier writ¬ 
ten essays that are relevant to the 
main work, as well as a lengthy 
post.scriptby Peter N. Gillingham, 
an American who is heavily 
involved in the continuance of 
Schumacher's work. 

To the many thousands who 
have been actively influenced by 
Schumacher's ideas (and these 
are chiefly younger people) there 
is nothing more that needs to 
be said, but to those who remain 
unacquainted with the man's work 
a little background material may 
prove to be a persuasive factor. 

Schumacher was a fully trained 
statistician who was unimpressed 
by statistics. And understandably 
so, for. as every politician knows, 
statistics do not have to be accu¬ 
rate: they have to be significant. 
He was also an economist of world 
standing who was a constant 
source of embarrassment to the 
British establishment. The trouble 
was. his ideas were too radical to 
stomach but too powerful to ig¬ 
nore. This worked to the world's 
advantage, for after Britain had 
used his talents selectively he felt 
free to peddle iiis ideas to a wider 
and more appreciative audience. 

During wars, Britain is notori¬ 
ous for putting square pegs into 
round holes, so it should nut sur¬ 
prise anyone to learn that during 
the 1939-45 bother the brilliant 
economist worked as a farm la¬ 
borer. But Schumacher was an 
uncommon laborer, for in his 
spare time he drew up a plan for a 
new international monetary pay¬ 
ments clearing system — the very 
plan that Lord Keynes adopted as 
the official British government 
proposal on the subject. Later, the 
manure-slinger and ditch-digger 
became the principal author of the 
famous Beveridge report on full 
employ'ment. 

After the war, Schumacher 
acted fur many years as economic 
adviser to the nationalized British 
coal indu.stry. His brilliance was 
never questioned, but he became 
highly unpopular in official circles 
for his persistant, lone-wolf warn¬ 
ings on the dangers of over- 
dependence on oil — years and 
years before OPEC came into ex¬ 
istence and the Arabs started to 
use oil as a political weapon. He 
upset his bosses even more by 
insisting that nuclear power posed 
an even greater danger because of 
ecological and environmental haz¬ 
ards. 

During his period w ith the coal 
industry he became president of 
the Soil Association and a director 
of Ihu famous Scott Bader Com¬ 
monwealth. the pioneer common- 
ownership company in Britain, as 
well as chairman of {jie Inter 
mediate Technology Gtuup. so 
when he parted from the brain- 
numbing. soul-destroying, intel¬ 
lectually barren desert of bureau¬ 
cracy he was ideally placed to 
plunge into the work fur which he 
was uniquely qualified and fur 
which he is justly revered 

He was invited to India by that 
couniry's guvemmeni and asked 
to solve the ghastly agru-uKural 
problem l.aler. he went to Zambia 
fur the same purpose, and then on 
to other developing countries 
where lu- looked into both Bgru ul 
tural and industrial operations 
Every wlw-re he went his messagi' 


was the same: big i9had; bigger is 
worse — but small is beautiful. 
Translated into action, that meant 
developing and making known 
technologies appropriate to the 
needs and resources of poor people 
in poor communities: tools and 
equipment expressly designed to 
be reiatively small, simple, capi¬ 
tal-saving, and non-injurious to the 
environment. 

Initially, Schumacher's group 
in England devised all the appro¬ 
priate scaled-down technology but 
today more than 20 similar groups 
are operating In as many countries 
and UN agencies, governments, 
and voluntary agencies have taken 
up the concept. 

Schumacher, like Barbara 
Ward, strove for greater equality 
between and within nations and he 
hammered home the point that 
rich countries are in even greater 
need than poor nations of a new 
technoiogy that is smaller, capi¬ 
tal-saving, le.ss demanding on raw 
materials, and environmentally 
non-violent. And he stressed the 
need for the dispersal of industry 
into smaller units on both eco¬ 
nomic and humanitarian grounds. 
To provide a glimpse of his think¬ 
ing, here are a few remarks take- 
from one of his speeches; 

"The amount of genuine leisure 
available in a society is generally 
in inverse proportion to the 
amount of labor-saving machinery 
it employs." 

"Unless there are conscious 
efforts to the contrary, wants will 
always rise faster than the ability 
to meet them." 

"It Is a great evil — perhaps the 
greatest evil — of modern indust¬ 
rial society that, through its 
immensely involved nature, it 



SCHUMACHER... rare man 

imposes an undue nervous strain 
and absorbs an undue proportion 
of man's attention." 

And finally the following, 
which imparts a new perspective 
to the incessant demands made by 
trade unions and the false assump¬ 
tion that money is the sole reason 
for working: 

"The basic aim of modern in- 
du.strialism is not to make work 
satisfying but to raise productiv¬ 
ity; its proudest achievement is 
labor-saving, whereby labor is 
stamped with the mark of unde¬ 
sirability. But what is undesirable 
cannot confer dignity: so the work¬ 
ing life of a laborer (manual and 
white-collared) is a life without 
dignity. The resuit,-Jarpris- 
ingly, is a spirit of sullen irrespon¬ 
sibility which refuses to be molli¬ 
fied by higher wage awards but is 
often stimulated by them." 

Those responsible for this book 
had the good sen.se not to reduce 
the lectures to formal essays by 
editing, so the anecdotes and 
humor that distinguished Schu¬ 
macher's lectures have been left 
in. The happy result is.that we can 
visualize Fritz Schumacher at his 
best, on his feet, often thinking 
aloud, always employing his per¬ 
sonality, creative energy and 
marvellous mind to put over the 
message that a way must be found 
to allow people in rich and poor 
countries to engage in creative and 
satisfying work, earn a decent 
living, live becomingly — and all 
without harming planet earth. 

His were not just words: he 
proved time and again by applica 
tiun that his philusuphy was prac 
tical. The fact that bosses of big 
trade unions, bi^industrialists. 
opportunists and misguided politi¬ 
cians were united against him 
confirmed the rightness of his 
aims. 

Few had the opportunity to 
bear Schumacher speak, but his 
essential thoughts are accessible 
to all through his books. Good 
Worli ran be read atone, but as its 
l onlents represent an extension of 
the two earlier books alt three 
should be required reading. Fritz 
St-humaeber was a great and good 
man who labored mightily for 
mankind It seems to me Ikai. 
gratitude, reading what hr had 
to say IS Ifcr very least we can da 


The Greenpeace saga 



HUNTER... ‘mind bombs’ 


WARRIORS OF THE RAINBOW, 
by Robert fluafrr. Holt, Rlae- 
bartA Wlastom. $lt.25. 

In October 1969 when America 
wanted to explode a nuclear bomb in 
(he Aleutian Islands, Robert Hunter 
and other warriors of the rainbow — 
captained by John C. Cormack, 
"Lord of the Piston Rings" — head¬ 
ed to Amchitka on an 80-foot halibut 
seiner. 

Their object: Stop the bomb or die 
trying. 

The bomb went off. The Green- 
peacers survived. 

More, though: there would be no 
other bombs tested in that part of the 
world, and Greenpeace (and Hunter 
in particular, at that time a writer for 
the Vancouver Sun) had succeeded in 
blasting the world with “mind 
bombs" that would focus world 
attention on the next target: whales. 

Whale graveyards and abandoned 
processing plants dotted the British 
Columbia coast up to Alaska; those, 
and Hunter's experience with Skana 
the “killer" whale in Vancouver, con¬ 
vinced him that Greenpeace efforts 
should be directed at ending the 
annual Pacific whale hunt before 
there were no more whales to kill. 


By 

WALTER KELLYTHORNE 

• 

Armed with a new crew, new en¬ 
ergy and a revitalized boat, Green¬ 
peace left Jericho beach in 1974 to 
battle with the Russians. 

The story is probably familiar — 
in outline at least — to anyone who 
has lived on this coast for the last 10 
years or so, and Hunter's account Is 
an invaluable record of the details of 
that story; more, it's a unique docu¬ 
mentation of the minds and hearts 
of the people who made that story and 
of the man who wrote this book. 

Ecological awareness is hardly 
new, but like whales and harp seals 
and people it is in danger of extinc¬ 
tion. 

Greenpeace, Hunter writes, 
“grew out of a flickering awareness 
that all our relationships are politi¬ 
cal, and that the crucial political 
relationships with which we must 
concern ourselves now have almost 
nothing to do with man's relationship 
to man, but with man's relation to the 
earth itself ... All human structures 
inevitably rest upon It." 

A solid enough foundation, but not 
solid enough all the time fur (he 


people trying to make a stand upon 
it: Hunter's story of the infighting and 
personality clashes will also sound 
familiar to'anyone who has ever 
worked in a small group. What is so 
remarkable in this instance is the fact 
that Greenpeace, from its beginnings 
as a minuscule fringe group organ¬ 
ized by refugee Americans, is now an 
international organization whose 
word and conviction have been tested 
repeatedly and never found wanting 
when the struggle was joined. 

The price Greenpeacers paid was 
high: mental breakdown, emotional 
exhaustion, divorce, death. And (he 
rewards? This passage from Hunl- 
er's book will tell of those. He is in 
the ocean with some dolphins: 

"As I floated there . . . with . . . 
none of us having the least intention 
of hurting the other, merely mutu 
ally fascinated, the possibility of 
heaven on earth did not seem at all 
like a vision or a fantasy or an 
ideal or a dream. It was a reality. 

"We hovered there, like secret 
lovers in the blue-green ray-beamed 
void ... It seemed to me . . . the 
entire world was a temple and every 
thing I met was a manifestation of 
God." 


Skelton celebrates Island scenes of home' 


THIS TREE WILL BE HERE FOR A THOU¬ 
SAND YEARS, by Robert Bly. Fitzhenry and 
Whiteside. M.SO. 

LANDMARKS, by Robin Skelton. Sono Nis 
Press/Oollchan Books. iS.9S. 

Robert Bly is one of America's most widely 
read poets. This Tree Will Be Here For A 
Thousand Years, his sixth sKm coiiection, is a 
sequel to his first book published almost two 
decades ago. 3 

In a brief but important introduction entitled 
"The Two Presences," Bly outlines the kind of 
poem he's hoping to achieve. He writes of a 
"second consciousness out there among plants 
and animals." a presence he hears from time to 
time "under the words of poems." We share a 
consciousness with nature. Bly suggests, and he 
attempts to capture that other energy, "the tear 
inside the stone," in these poems. 

Unfortunately for Bly, and for those contem¬ 
porary writers who are called post-modernists, a 
particular technique, theory, or artistic process 
has little to do with the making of a good poem. 
Such things as passion, energy, emotion, imagi¬ 
nation. rhetoric, talent and craft arc, and will 


By DOUG BEARDSLEY 

always be, central to the truly memorable work 
of art. 

For the most part the poems in this book arc 
disappointing, but when Biy is successfui in 
merging "the two presences," as in the delightful 
"Reading in Fall Rain," the result is an instant 
awareness and illumination of that “green 
world" that the poet so deeply loves. 

* * * 

Robin Skeiton, one of our country's most 
accomplished poets, needs no introduction to 
readers of this newspaper. 

Of his latest book, his 65th title, he writes: 
"When first 1 set foot on Vancouver Island ... I 
had a sudden overmastering feeling that I had 
'come home' .'. . but only very slowly have I 
become able to express a little of this feeling in 
poetry. . . only now in Landmarksdo I fcc| that I 
have made a true beginning." 

Rather than “a true beginning." there is an 
indication that Landmarks is a summing-up of a 
kind of "middle period" in the poet's life. 

Most of the poems are an evocation of 
Vancouver Island and are therefore of special 


interest to the local reader. .Skelton occasionally 
combines the island landscape with a historical 
perspective to make a poem that is particularly 
interesting. At other times that landscape is 
simply the ground from which the poem 
emerges. 

The poems arc all tightly constructed and 
carefully crafted, as one would expect from such 
a writer, but the best poems in the book 
("Choice", the first part of "The Letter", the 
long title poem, and " Prince Edward Island") 
seem to signify a new as well as “a (rue begin 
ning," in their attempt to open out to "my 
identity another I,/which nears me now." 

The poems mentioned above suggest a move 
ment away from the tense formaiism that has so 
characterized Skelton's work in the past; a sense 
of form that, on occasion, makes the content 
disingenous. An earlier exception to this styic 
was the‘book. The Hunting Dark. Pubiished' in 
1971, it remains the poet's best coiiection to 
date. 

Landmarks suggests that Robin Skeiton may 
be on the verge of a major breakthrough, opening 
to new possibilities in both his work and himself. 
His next book of poems should make exciting 
reading indeed. 


After the fame comes the fall 


BITTERSWEET, by .Susan Stras- 
berg. faingmaa $14.56. 


By ANTHONY JENKINS 


MV SIDE OF THE ROAD, by 

Dorothy Lamour. Prentice-Hall. 

$15.95. 

It would be easy to dismiss Susan 
Strasberg's life-story as another too- 
much-too-soon saga. But having 
looked over the abyss and struggled 
back from it, she now lakes an unu¬ 
sually candid look at herself. Perhaps 
she is too nice a girl to let out all her 
anger, so that her book is not an 
archetypal descent-into-llell in the 
manner of Elizabeth Ashley's 
Actress: but even so, as one Indi¬ 
vidual's case-history, her account 
makes interesting reading. 

Susan's father. Lee, is the vi¬ 
sionary power behind the Actor's 
Studio; her mother, Paula, was a 
respected actress and a well-known 
coach to “method" actors like Mari¬ 
lyn Monroe. She grew up among the 
famous in a home that was more like 
a theatre workshop. 

America's aspiring actors would 
drop by to talk and learn, or to be fed 
from her mother's near empty fridge; 
“These people were supremely 
talented, alive, sensitive, eccentric, 
and some were neurotic and miser¬ 
able. I thought everyone was like 
that. If they weren't. I assumed 
something must be wrong with 
them." 

So Susan traded on her emo¬ 
tions, partly because everyone else 
did and partly to attract her parents. 
For though the "Method" depends on 
reaching out to one's fellows, Lee 
shut himself off from his children in 
his work, his books, his music; in 
consequence, his daughter felt 
"unlovable." 

It was not until she was 15 that 
she became an actress, and even 
(hen her parents would have pre¬ 
ferred her to wait till she passed 
the awkward child-actor syndrome. 
But on stage before her first audi- 
enae, "All my intensity, my excess 
intensity, nsagically became virtues, 
something to be shared. I felt more 
(ban inc^ibly alive; I felt I had 
uime home." 

Her sucx-ess led to work in films 
and TV. and by (be lime she was 17 
she was the youngest person to re 
cetve star-hilling un Broadway as (be 
origiaatar of Anne Eraali Kk was 
Anne Frank potsnd b e tw mi n nervous 
childhood and emergent adulthiMid 

Bui she was still Lee btrasherg's 
druid"'~ and her mother — a mar 


vellously warm and open person — 
began to dictate her career; "I re¬ 
sented my mother's coaching, and 
yet I was unabie to do without it." 

A wounding affair with Richard 
Burton, sleeping pills, the psychia¬ 
trist's couch, animosity and attrac¬ 
tion towards her parents, marked the 
first stages of her downward plunge. 
A disastrous marriage led to drugs 
and violence, until she was pulled up 
short at the birth of her daugh¬ 
ter. 

The child had a defective heart; 
was Susan's drug-taking respon- 
sibie? After a particularly violent 
secne with her husband she took stock 
of herself: "I had chosen the role of 
victim but I could not let our child be 
victimized by our excesses, nor would 
I tolerate it any lunger." 

Ironically, after the fame and 
the fall. Su-san eventually found her 
real self as a mother to her daughter. 
Though she is still a successful ac¬ 
tress, she has arrived at the everyday 
woman other people dream of escai^ 

ing- . 

* * * 

On the other hand, reading My 



unuumimt:.. 


Side of the Hoad is to discover 
that beneath her exotic image as 
the girl-in-the-sarong, Dorothy La¬ 
mour has always bi^n a middle- 
American hometown girl. When she 
was required to wear the sarong for 
her first film, she was embarrassed: 
"I was . . . self-conscious about my 
feet, whi(h I felt were unattrac¬ 
tive." 

This as-toid-to story by Dick 
Meinnes definiteiy presents Lamour 
as she wants to be seen — her side of 
things; (here are no self-lacerating 
analyses here. Despite a first-person 
stance, MeInnes stays outside his 
subject and makes her .sound chatty 
and “just folks": "So while everyone 
else was coffee-breaking, I would 
just go sit in a corner ... I was 
stunned to think (hat anyone wouid 
think that I was snooty, but realized 
that was the way it looked. I followed 
Colley's advice (to chat .with the 
crew), and before long the crew and I 
were all one big happy family. And 
that's (he way it went from that 
time on." 

It's difficult to judge whether 
the effect is intentional; the book 
suffers from its insipid style, but 





its unreaiily certainiy captures La 
mour's attitude to her own stardom. 
The pictures drift by as though they 
were happening to someone else, and 
what matters are those experiences 
that teach her how to work with oiher 
people. For instance, she judges her 
eolleagues by their unselfishness, un 
their kindness to her as a beginner, 
and .she never forgot to treat other 
neophytes with similar consideration 
when she too became a star. 

Yet despite the book's publicity 
handout style, one feels (hat Lamour 
is a genuinely nice lady. Born in the 
charity ward of a New Orleans hospi¬ 
tal. she never lost touch with hi-r 
humble background. The very exoti¬ 
cism of her name resulted from a 
misprint of Lambour, (he surname 
she'd adopted from her step-father. 

Beneath the book's sunny sur 
face, one detects the occasional glint 
of ill-feeling. She cannot hide her 
distress at being pushed to the side 
for (he last of her famous "Road" 
pictures and finds Bing Crosby's atti¬ 
tude to her, especially over money 
and star status, both cold and puz¬ 
zling. She is also slightly bitter at 
the way people for whom she had 
done favors in the past were sud¬ 
denly "unavailable" when she was no 
longer box-office. 

But at her life's centre stand 
her husband and sons. She left Holly¬ 
wood because of Bill's health and to 
give her boys a proper home life: 
“Let's face it. a lot of children grow 
ing up in Hollywood get into trou¬ 
ble." 

. The star who sold war-bonds fur 
Roosevelt became the part-time star 
who cared more about being a wife 
and mother, attending PTA meet 
ings, sitting as a commissioner fur 
Baltimore's Civic Centre. A strung 
marriage and a close family proved 
more valuable than the hukey glam 
our of Lamour-of-the-islands. 

Her integrity also gave her some 
loyal audiences and colleagues. After 
her success in (be long tour of Hello 
Dolly, she still does plays on (he 
supper-club circuit from time to 
time. 

Takeu together, these two books 
pi n poi n t the difference between (he 
styles and values of the sixties and 
(hie forties. The fart (hat Lamour's 
book is out (hat exeiling is nut bi- 
cause ntee people are boring Mainl.t 
M's due la the crassoess of Mclime- 
slsle, but M also has sotmthipg to do 
with llsr faii that Mrasherg lia^ 
had farther to Iraiel as a person 
has leamud from that experoiu ■ 
and tnous hou to utl u 





























BUDGET TRAVEL LTD. 

wishes to thank all the applicants 
^ho replied to Victoria Press Box 
389. 

The positions have been filled. 


WORLD 




♦ * THE COLONLST, Sunday, July 87, 1880 39 


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Peking gals 
go western 
in dry spell 


PEKING (UPI) — A long, hot summer^the driest in 
100 years—has hit Peking, but the Chinese have taken a 
cue from the West on how to cope with it. 

With only occasional showers sprinkling the northern 
landscape and temperatures daily soaring into the 90s, 
most of Peking’s 84 reservoirs have already dried up, the 
official Xinhua News Agency reported Saturday. 

Crops to feed Peking’s five million urban population 
have withered and worried city officials have been 
holding emergency talks with commune leaders to try 
to save the pr^uce. 

Temperatures are .so hot in many of Peking's anti¬ 
quated factories that officials have ^■en cutting emer¬ 
gency ventilation widows and shafLs into factory walls 
and providing their parched workers with free cold 
drinks. 

There has been such a run on beer supplies in Peki'hg, 
the city is virtually dry and locals are forced to queue 
dally, often for several hours, to buy a few bottles of the 
light, but warm, Peking lager beer. 

But for the young men of Peking, one thing has 
improved. The young women of Peking are shedding their 
baggy trousers and tunics for Western-style dresses 
that arc getting shorter as the temperature goes higher. 

Even the normally staid Xinhua agency noted it. “The 
hot weather is having one positive result—lots of attrac 
live summer fashions, especially among younger 
women.” 

Sheep " 
‘plot’ 
foiled 

CAIRO, Egypt (UPI) — 
Egypt has foiled what the 
newspaper Al Ahram de- 
scriU-d Sunday as Libyan 
strongman MoamniAr 
Khadafy's "latest conspir 
acy’’—an attempt to poison 
1.5 million sheep in the 
western desert. 

The conspiracy called for 
dumping 750 tons of pni 
soned animal fodder along 
Egypt’s Mediterranean 
coast, the newspaper said. 

A Greek vessel, named 
Aries, deliberately ran 
aground along the Egyp¬ 
tian coast, near the Libyan 
border, last February on 
the instructions of Khadafy 
and "Arab rejectionists in 
Lebanon,’’ the newspaper 
said. 

The vessel’s cargo of fod¬ 
der was taken a.shorc and 
placed under Egyptian 
guard. The governor of the 
area, however, became 
suspicious after a goat ale 
some of the fodder and 
died. 

The governor sent sam 
pies to Cairo for anal.vsis 
which proved the fodder 
was poisoned, Al Ahram 
said. 

"Had this shipment of 
fodder been distribuU'd to 
shepherds in the western 
desert, a major disaster 
would have befallen our 
animal wealth." Al Ahram 
.saidr-<>slimating the num 
her of sheep in the region at 
1.5 million. 

The fate of the captain 
and vessel were not dis 
closed. 

Egypt and Libya fought a 
brief but bloody border war 
In' July 1977. Two months 
ago, Egypt clamped a state 
of emergency along the 
border region with Libya to 
seal off the frontier against 
infiltrators and saboteurs. 

Journalists 
from Reuter 
In protest 

LONDON (CP) — Rcu 
ter Ltd. shut its interna 
tional news service for 
eight hours Saturday when 
journalists here and at the 
Moscow Olympics joined a 
U.S.-wide strike launched 
at the British news 
agency’s New York City 
bureau. 

The journalists were 
joined by clerical and com 
puter operators and pro 
grammers. 

The U.S.-wide strike 
comes after negotiators 
failed to reach agreement 
on a new three-year labor 
contract. 


Upatain, 
downstaira, 

all around ^ __ 

the houaa, lt'§ * fWIlwllj 

1866 ■LAN8HAMO STNECT 


PIIIIIIEII.JIIIIISnilLTII. 


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Engagements, Weddings 
and Anniversaries 


Engagements 


Weddings 



eurooam 

Oum HMkM» antf 


eunoooivN ouilts ltd 
1 r/u OuigMt V 

Ucmm Umtl 

VKiAAfi* a C VHW 
^ i/b04iM4'lir 


Leach ~ Simmonds 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Leach of Victoria are proud to announce 
the torthcomlng marriage ot their daughter. Jeanette Irene, to 
Mr. E. Mark SImmonds, son ot Mr. and Mrs. G. H. SImmonds. 
also of Victoria. 

The wedding will take place August 2. 1980. at 2 p.m. in 
First United Church. Rev. G. Smith will be officiating. 

get 


Sebastian — Mitchell 
Mr. Donald Sebastian of 
Victoria and Mrs. Audrey Se¬ 
bastian of Calgary announce 
with pleasure the forthcoming 
marriage of their only daugh¬ 
ter. Sherri Lynne, to Robert 
Dale Mitchell, eldest son of 
Stuart Mitchell and Sheila 
Parenteau, of Victoria. 

The wedding will take place 
on Wednesday. August 20. 
1980, at Gordon United 
Church. 

WWW 

MacBride ^ Pennington 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mac- 
Bride take pleasure in an¬ 
nouncing the upcoming mar¬ 
riage of their eldest daughter, 
Christine Louise, to Mark 
Owen Pennington, only son of 
Mrs. Carol Pennington and 
Mr. James Pennington. 

The wedding ceremony will 
take place at St. Mary's Angli¬ 
can Church on September 20, 
>80. 

WWW 

Robinson — Rose 
Mr. and Mrs. George Robin¬ 
son are pleased to announce 
the forthcoming marriage of 
ir younger daughter, Cath¬ 
erine Patricia, to Mr. Dennis 
Ross Rose, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Michael Rose. 

The wedding will take place 
Saturday. August 9, 1980. at 1 
p.m. at Esquimalt United 
Church, Victoria, B.C. 

WWW 

Kendall — Laitinen 
Mrs. Diane Kendall is 
pleased to anounce the forth¬ 
coming marriage of her eldest 
daughter. Katherine May, to 
Jari Juhani Laitinen. only son 
of Mr. Viljo Laitinen. 

A garden wedding will take 
place on Saturday. August 23, 
1980. at 1 p.m. at Deep Cove 
Chalet. 

fte 

Hetherington — Wilkinson 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heth¬ 
erington are pleased to an¬ 
nounce the forthcoming mar¬ 
riage of their daughter. Nai- 
dine Debbie, to Mr. Garry 
Alexander Wilkinson, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. William Wilkin¬ 
son. 

The wedding will take place 
on Saturday, August 16. 1980,. 
at 6:00 p.m., at Metropolitan 
United Church. 

WWW 


Phillips ^McChesnev 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. Phil¬ 
lips of 240 Glenairlie Drive, 
Victoria, B.C., are pleased to 
announce the forthcoming 
wedding of their eldest daugh¬ 
ter, Kefly Lee Phillips, to Mr. 
Bruce Alan McChesnev, youn¬ 
gest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. 
McChesnev, Jr., 990 Jenkins 
Road, Victoria, B.C. 

The wedding will take place 
on Saturday. September 6, 
1980. at the Gordon United 
Church In Langford, B.C. 

WWW 


O^Neill — Lvofi 

Brentwood United Church was decorated with baskets of 
roses for the marriage on July 5 of Mary Katherine Lyon, only 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Lyon of Saanichton, to Michael 
Terrance O'Neill, son of Mrs. Ethel Nordvoll of NanaimoA^nd 
the late Thomas O'Neill. The Reverend Melvin Adams and 
Father Leo Roberts officiated at the double-ring ceremony. 

The bride, given in marriage bv her father, wore a gown of 
white lace-trimmed sheer over taffeta and carried a bouquet of 
red roses. Her bridesmaids: Miss Anne Bielland and Miss 
Rebecca Wilks, wore gowns of blue lace over satin and carried 
boui^ets of yellow and white carnations. 

The groom's attendants >^erc Nicholas Kauwell and Warren 
Matthews. Ushers were the groom's brothers, Barry O'Neill and 
Patrick O'Neill. Mrs. Otto Nledermann played the wedding 
music. 

A reception followed with a buffet supper at the Brentwood 
Inn. Sandy McRae acted as master of ceremonies. Charles 
Cruickshank proposed the toast to the bride, to which the groom 
responded. 

Following a honeymoon trip to Calgary, Mr. and Mrs. 
O'Neill will reside in Nanaimo. 


Clapp — Rafter 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. 
Clapp wish to announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Lonora Michele, to Michael 
Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
George W. Rafter. 

The wedding will take place 
Saturday, August 16.1980. at 7 
p.m. in Saint Lukes Church. 

WWW 


Nickells — Stocks 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon E. 
Nickells of Victoria, wish to 
announce the engagement ot 
their daughter, Sandra May, 
to Mr. Timothy James Stocks, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey 
M. Stocks of Penticton. 

The wedding will take place 
at Cadboro Bay United Church 
on Saturday. August 16. 1980. 
at 5 p.m., Rev. John Davidson 
will be performing the cere¬ 
mony. 

WWW 


Pratt — Simmons 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Best are 
pleased to announce the wed¬ 
ding of their daughter. Cheryl 
Anne, to Douglas Herbert, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Sim¬ 
mons. ^ 

Their wedding wilt take 
place on Saturday. September 
6, 1960, at First Baptist 
Church. 

WWW 



Anniversaries 



Emmerson — 60th 

Emmie and Gert Emmerson of 1053 Meares Street, will be 
celebrating their Diamond Wedding Anniversary or; Monday. 
August 4,1980. 

To honour the happy occasion an Open House will be held for 
family and friends at 2814 Wyndeatt Avenue, from 4-8 p.m., 
hosted bv their son Sid, daughter, Gwen and grandchildren. Best 
wishes only, please. 

WWW 


Keatley — 60th 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Keat- 
ley of 597 Oliver Street will 
celebrate their Diamond Wed¬ 
ding Anniversary on July 28, 
1980. 

They were married in St. 
Paul's Presbyterian Church, 
Nelson, 8.C., on July 28, 1920, 
Moving to Victoria in 1927, 
where they have since resid¬ 
ed. Mr. Keatley is retired 
from the local Post Office. 

Their two daughters Norine 
Van Essen and Betty Esler, 
have planned a Family din- 
-ler to be held at the home of 
their son-in law and daughter, 
Mr and Mrs. Jack and Betty 
Esler, 240 HeloKken Road. 

The Keatley's would like to 
express sincerest Thanks to 
the Dogwood Trailer Club, the 
Columpian Orchestra and 
thoM who atlerxSed the Lake 
Hill Old Time dances, having 
been associated with these or¬ 
ganizations for over two dec¬ 
ades, to their church. Lodge 
and other friends and ac- 
guaintances, who nave hek^ 
to make life beautiful in Vic 
toria for over half a cenfury 
WWW 

Gray — 2Stli 

Mr and Ws R £ Gray. 
4351 Pidgewoud Crescent were 
entertained recently with a 
surprise perty un the oexaston 
el ttieM 75th Wedding Armiswr 
sary 

friends end reletives en 
»eyed a uM Weddim 

cake and w*nr centripoted U» a 
pkesefd eyefeng 

eee 


Calnan — Veitch 

Mrs and Mrs. T. A. Veitch are pleased to announce the 
marriage of their daughter. Janet Lvnn. to Mr. Robert Calnan, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Calnan of Victoria ^ „ ....... 

Wedding took place on May 24, 19M, at Oak Bay United 

^*''^The Bride's attendants were Sheilagh Kreller, Caroline 
Veitch and Susan Leltch. ^ , 

The groom's^ atlerxJants were Larry Calnan, Chris Calnan 

R^*^and Tanefwould like to thank all their relatives and 
friends for sharing the day with them. 

WWW 


Garden ^SOth 

On the occasion of their 50th 
Wedding Anniversary, Max 
and Nellie Garden, of 415 • 215 
Oswego Street, Victoria, were 
honoured at a Tea. on July 12. 
co-hosted bv their daughter. 
Mrs. Maxine Haimila and 
Mrs. Marjorie Cochrane, as¬ 
sisted bv isobel Panting. 

Pouring tea were Mrs. Mar¬ 
guerite Toombs and Mrs. Iris 
Allen. 

Max and Nellie were mar¬ 
ried in Grenfell. Saskatche¬ 
wan, on August 2,1930. A fam- 
ilv reunion will be held on that 
date in Calgary. Alberta. 

WWW 

Houston — SOth 

Mr. and Mrs John Houston 
celebrated their Coldan Anni 
versary on July 19, 1910. They 
were nwried at Metropolitan 
United Oiurch in Victoria 50 
years ago 

To honour the occasion a 
family luncheon wes heM et 
the home of their son Jeck. In 
RichmofMl, B C Their deugh 
ter. Lillian McCarthy, and 
daughter-m law. Sally Hous 
ton, were cohostesses at the 
family gathering Their six 
grandchildren read congratu 
f$ior¥ messages from the 
Ooveriwr Oanarai. the Prime 
Minister, the L«eutenent-Oov 
ernor of B C . the Premier of 
B C . end respective Loaders 
of the Opposition, ttwtr tocol 
MPs. MLAs ^ the Mayor of 
VKloria 

Good Whiles were oiso re 
leiyed from fheir many 
Irien o s m vicSerie 


Ducker — Preston 

Capt. and Mrs. Anthony J. 
Preston are pleased to an¬ 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter. Bridget Patricia, to 
Mr. John Alexander Ducker. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. 
Ducker on Saturday after¬ 
noon, June 7, 1980. at St. 
Paul's Navel and Garrison 
Church. Arch-Deacon Green- 
haiah officiated. 

The bride given In marriage 
by her father, was radiant in a 
long gown of layered Chantilly 
lace with fitted bodice, point 
d'espirt sleeves. She wore a 
fingertip veil with orange 
blossom coronet that her 
mother was married in 28 
years ago. She carried a bou¬ 
quet of yellow roses presented 
to her by Mrs. Nellie Gleeves. 

The bride's attendants were 
her sister Felicitv, who was 
lovely in a hyacinth blue gown 
with baby's breath braided 
through her dark hair. She 
carried a bouquet of daisies 
and carnations. Her fiower- 
girl was four-year-old Mgaire 
Rees, who wore a matching 
Pinafore dress and carried a 
basket of daisies and carna¬ 
tions- 

' The groomsman was Mr. 
Arnold Corp and ushers were 
Mr. Michael Bridges and Mr. 
Lee Fairley. 

Reception was held at the 
Ward Room, HMCS Naden. 
The toast to the bride was 
proposed bv a close family 
friend, Cmdr. W. E. 
Clayards. 

Out-of-town guests included 
relatives and friends from 
Chicago, Toronto, Calgarv, 
Edmonton and Vancouver. 

WWW 


Puti — Henry 
Mrs. Brock Henrv Is happy 
to annoimce the recent wed¬ 
ding of her daughter. Gillian 
Verona Christine, to Richard 
John Putz, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
H Putz of Penatanguishene, 
Ontario. The ceremony was 
solemnized bv the Reverend 
A Calder at the home of the 
bride's mother. Mrs. Brock 
Henry ... . , 

Attendants were Michael 
Putz and Pat Van Camp Mr. 
Derek Todd proposed the toast 
to the bride. The bride and 
groom left tor Stanford. Cali 
f^nta. and will be making 
their home on campus at Stan¬ 
ford University. 


Thomas— Fisher 

Beverley Thomas an¬ 
nounces the marriage of her 
eldest daughter, Grace Sian 
Thomas, to Martyn Fisher, el 
dest son ot Norman and Jean 
Fisher ot England, on July 4, 
1980, in Victoria. 

WWW 


Rawluk — Cropp 

On Saturday. May 10. 1980, 
et 6 p.m.. Rev. Doctor Tan of 
Lester B. Pearson College, 
presided over the vows-of 
Catheryn Allison, daughter ot 
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cropp and 
Leonard, son of Mrs. L. Raw 
luk and the late Mr. L. Rawiuk 
at St. John the Baptiste 
Church. Colwood. 

Given in marriage by her 
father, the bride wore a lovely 
long-sleeved, full-length, 
champagne-coloured chiffon 
gown inserted with lace and 
pearls. A waist-length layered 
veil with head piece of lace 
and pearls matching her 
gown. Her bouquet wasof Tal 
isman roses. She wore a heir 
loom ruby pendant. 

The‘bridal party consisted 
of the maid of honour Wendv 
Hunter, Vancouver, and 
bridesmaids: Gwen Foster. 
Victoria, and Ann Williams. 
Vancouver. Tammy and Va 
lerle Cropp, nieces of the bride 
were the flower girls. Attend 
ing the groom were bestman 
Jim Peterson, of union Bay. 
B.C.; Richard of Winnipeg, 
and Robert of Victoria, broth 
ers ot the groom were the 
ushers. A reception was held 
at the Juan de Fuca Senior 
Citizen Hail. Bob Orinkwater 
did a super job as master of 
cermonies. A close friertd ot 
the family, N. Daonall pro¬ 
posed the toast to the bride. A 
dance followed a sit-down sup 
per. 

After a honeymoon in the 
States, the couple rtow reside 
in Victoria. Thanks to all who 
came from parts of Manitoba, 
Saskatchewan, Alberta. Brit 
ish Columbia and the united 
States, who helped to make 
this day an extra special day 
for us and an extra special 
thanks to Mrs Eva Morneau 
who decorated our three-tier 
cake. Cathy and Len 
tea 



ea«ei kx puMnatiofi of Waeeme. prta 

«M«Ke6 or ptcDurM avoinibu on Uun* tfe 

AevortiSMie OoparimorM (teouoi <or«m to okW ^ »n 
coev oHo ovodoMr i Copy for iMooMnd oe<iiom «houM U m nw 
VMnoria ProM oNko no iaMr Ihon Spj*> Pw Woenoydov tx tor «0 
putatraPon daw 

a Maai foMlpai. lAdodar <o Frrdar 


































C.1 



SUND AY, JU LY 27, 1980 

IS 


BELLANO — Bob dnd NonJ are 
ftwilled to afwtounce the birth 
of their son, Emerson James, 7 
lbs., IV 2 ozs., on Julv i7. 1900. 
Many thanks to Ors. Adev and 
Dickson and Staff at VGH. 


LIETAER — Tom and Sheiiev 
(nat Smith) art pleased to an¬ 
nounce the birth of their first 
child, Mitchell Thomas, 0 
11 Qzs., on Jutv 23. 1900. at 
Vicwla General Hospital. 
Many thanks to Ors. RImmer, 
Matw and Anderson and the 
■terrific Maternity staff at 
VGH. (Insured.) 


MORRIS— Born to Michael and 
Diana, a e-lb., hoz. dirl, Kir¬ 
sten Nadia, on July 24. 1900. 
Special thanks to Or. G. Wilson 
and the wonderful Maternity 
Staff at the Royal Jubilee Hos¬ 
pital 


VITAL STATISTICS 


306 OeceasedCardsof 
Thanks 

305 Deaths and Funerals 

312 Florists 

310 Funeral Directors 
309 inMemorlam 

313 Miscellaneous 

311 Monuments 

NOTICES 


14 Announcements 

16 Caterino. Banouetsand 
Reception Rooms 

15 Coming Events and 
Meetings 

20 Lost and Found 
18 Places to visit 

EMPLOYMENT 


28 Employment Service 

21 HelpWanted^General 

22 Office Help 

24 PartTIme—Temporary 
Help 

24 Sales Persons and 
Agents 

30 Situations Wanted 

23 Skilled Trades 

25 Teachers 

BUSINESS SERVICES 


34 Services Directory 

PERSONAL SERVICES 


33 Bands. Musicians and 
Orchestras 

40 Business Personals 
43 Dancing 

42 Education 

41 Legal Services 
71 Music Teachers 
39 Personals 

34 Pre-Recorded Music 
32 Trade Schools 

38 Travel 

MERCHANDISING 


83 Aircraft 
117 AntlQues and Arts 
78 Bicvcies 
80 Boats and Marine 
45 BuildingSupplies 
93 Cameras, Supplies and 
Photo Finishing 
127 Chicks, Poultry. 

HalchingEggs. Supplies 
101 Children's 
Miscellaneous 


INDEX 


114 Coins and Stamps 
135 Farm Implements 
60 Fuel 

97 Furniture 
105 Garage Sales 
120 Garden Supplies 

99 Groceries. Meatsar>d 
Produce 

95 Heating B Fireplaces 
130 Heavy Equipment and 
Machinery 

128 Livestock. Supplies and 
Events 

94 Major Appliances 

100 Miscellaneous for Salt 
103 MIscetlanaous Wanted 
109 Miscellaneous to Rent 
77 Motorcycles 

70 Musical Instruments 
125 Pets and Supplies 
92 Sporting Goods 
81 Sailboats 
94 Store and Office 
Furnitureand 
Equipment 

115 Swaps 
43 Timber 

98 TV. Stereo. Radio Sales 
and Service 

112 WantedtoRent, 
Miscellaneous 

AUTOMOTIVE 


155 AutomobileFInancIng 
and Insurance 
144 Auto Body and Painting 
148 Campers, Trailers and 
Motor Homes 

144 Cars and Trucks Wanted 

150 Cars for Sate 

148 Lease Vehicles 

149 New Car Directory 
140 Parts, Accessories and 

Service 

151 Sports. importCars 
158 Tires 

1S4 Trucks. BusesandVans 
154 U-Orive arid 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 

204 Duplexes to Rent 


207 Duplexes Wanted to 
Rent 

202 FurnituretoRent 
215 Halls. Warehouses. 
Stores and Offices to 
Rent 


211 HousestoRent, 
Furnished 

210 HousestoRent, 
Unfurnished 

212 Houses Wanted to Rent 
205 Rental AoerKles 

190 Room and Board 

191 Room and Board Wanted 

193 Rooms to Rent 

194 Rooms Wanted 
204 Shared 

Accommodations 


FINANCIAL 


155 AutomobileFInancIng 
and Insurance 

233 AAortgage Loans and 
Insurance 

234 Mortgages for Sale 
230 Personal Loans and 

Insurartce 

235 Wanted to Borrow 

REAL ESTATE 


280 Acreage for Sale and 
Wanted 

240 Business Opportunities 

241 BusInessOpportunities 
Wanted 

247 Commercial or 
Industrial Properties 

258 Condominiums 

253 Country Homes and 
Properties 

270 Exchange Real Estate 
290 Farms for Sale and 

Wanted 

243 Garages for Sale. Rent. 
Wanted 

293 Gulf islandProperties 
250 Houses for Sale 

245 Houses Wanted to Buy 
295 Listings Cancelled 

248 Listings Wanted 

271 Lots for Sale 

294 Mainland and 
Out-ot-Province 
Properties 

149 Mobile Homes and 
Parks 

273 Property for Sale 

274 Property Wanted 

244 Revenue Property 

245 Revenue Properties 
Wanted 

259 Townhouses 

285 Up-Island Properties 

254 Waterfront Properties 


ROBERTSON—Jack and Janet 
(nee Joseph) are delighted to 
artnounce the arrival of their 
son Ian Joseph. 10 lbs. on July 
18. 1900 atthe Royal Jubilee. 
First grandchild for John and 
Jean Robertson, third grand¬ 
child for Bill and Beth Joseph. 
Thanks to Ors. Faulkner. Ma- 
dlll andAAorrison. Ann and the 
wonderful maternity staff. 


WHEATON — Julie and Bob an¬ 
nounce the birth of 8-lb., 2-oz. 
Ashton July23,1900. Th^s 
to Or. Morrison and the Ju¬ 
bilee Staff. Fraser and 
Spencer have a healthy sister 
andaheopyMom. 


14 UNOMCEKBin 


AAemorlal Society 
OtB.C. 

SI9.U0Vlm.St. 
vlctarl9.B.C.,v<WIJ« 
Write or phone for free brochure 

"It'S Your Funeral" 

VICTORIA BRANCH 385-5214 
OfficeHrs.: 9a.m.-2p.m. 
Mon.toFri. 
(ClosedWednesdav- 
July A August) 
AAcmbersnIp Is 
S10 for each adult. 


OPENING SOON 
THE 

Property Store 

I nquif es welcome. 382-5444 


IS CMMWIffMTS 
IMMEETWCS 




1952 Quadra St. 
Early Birds 
6:45 P.M. 
USUAL GOOD 
PRIZES 
20th Game 


OR MORE 
Extra Games 


tlOO 


Monday through Friday, 8 a.ni..8 p.m. Saturday, 8 -5:30 p.m. 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES 


OR MORE 

1 yrs. tree bfngo tirst sin- 
ale winnnef second halt. 


«, NAVY 


AND 


Ail rates quoted are for In¬ 
sertion in both The Daily 
Colonist and Victoria Times. 


10 word minimum 
lor?davs 

17c per word per day 

3 to 5 consecutive days 
I4c per word per day 

4consecutivedavsor more 
12c per word per dav 

Real estate, mobile home, 
rental, clubs, organizations 
and business advertising 
docs not qualify for these 
rates. 


10 word minimum 
lor 2 days 

23c per wordper dav 
3 to 5 consecutive days 
20 c per wordper dav 
4or more consecutive days 
17c per word per day 


SEMI-DISPLAY 
LOCAL RATES 
Any advertisement which 
varies from 4 pt. regular 
classified style shall be cotv 
sidered seml-displav. 


lor2davs 

8tc per agate line per dav 
3 to 5 rorrsecutive days 
74c per agate lirte per dav 
4 or more consecutive days 
47c per agate line per dav 


Contract rales for local busi¬ 
nesses available on request. 


NATIONAL AND 
OUT OF PROVINCE RATE 

Regular Classified 22< per 
word. 

Semi-Oisplav 854 per agate 
lirie 

14 agate lines per column 
ifKh. 

BIRTH NOTICES 


MEMORIAL NOTICES 
AND CAROSOF THANKS 
7Sc per count I Ine per day 

3 consecutive days 
4Sc per count line per dav 
SINGLE PAPER 
DEATH NOTICESONLY 
47c per cdunt line per day 


PRIVATE BOX NUMBERS 
87.00 

Private Victoria Press box 
numbers are tor use only for 
replies to advertising pub¬ 
lished in the Victoria Times 
arKi The Daily Colonist. 


VICTORIA OFFICE 

2421 DOUGLAS ST V8W2N4 
Classified counter service. 
8:30 a m to 5:30 p.m . Mon. 
to Fri. Closed Saturday. 

DUNCAN OFFICE 

Advertising, Circulation. 
Editorial and General infor¬ 
mation. 

744-4181. 

109 Ingram SI.V9LtN8 


TERMS OF PUBLICATION 

error occyring the liability of Canadian Newspapers Company Limited shall 
not exceed the charge for the space actually occupied bv the item in question. 

AH clairns ^ wror in publication shall be made within 12 hours ttwreaffer and If not 
made shall ^ be consld^ed No claim will be allowed for more than one Incorrect 
insertion nor for errors not affecting the value of advertisement. 

All eshmates of cost are approximate Advertisers wilt be charged with spece ectuelty used. 

All advertisirtg copy will be subicct to the approval of Victoria Press, who reserves 
the right in its sole discretion to clessIN, releci or JrSen£rvtvnSSSa. rwves 

AH advertisements must compiv with the BrltlM* CofumbU Human Rights Act. Thts act 
states w adverlisen^t rrsav state or Imptv a pretcrenoe. Ifmttatlan or sooctfketlon on the 
basis of an appl^^'s race. colour, marital status, ancestry, piece of origin, ege; 

or 8ex (unl^t^ maf^re^es to the malnlenance of public decency AND prior a^ 
provalhasbeenobtairwdthroughtheHvmanRIghtsBranch). 

While every endeavor will be made to forward replies to bon numbers to the adver 
tiser as soon as possible, we accept no llabilitv in respect of loss or demeae alleoed to 
arise through eHthw failure or delay m forwarding such replies, however SMeeTwhHSr by 
negiigerKeor otherwise 

NOTICE OF COPYRIGHT 

F uH corrxitete and sole copyright in any advertlsament produced bv Canadian tlewinMeri 
Companv Limited is vested in and bclom to Canadian Newspapers fonweniii UmRe^ 
provided, however, that copyriM IN THAT PART AMO THAT PART ONI^ dl «nvMd« 

—— -----^—.. signatures or sirnilerciinpinMilswWcms. 

jr M the term ef reprediictl—eraeii. i nHiii. 
isamentshaMremaininandbelengleiieadx^ser 


..yright .. .. 

edverhsement consisting of iHusiretrons, berderv slgnaturcscrslmller 
or are supplied to vw-.ler la Press tw the advertiser th ftw term ef 

iedvcrti 


end incorporetfd in said a 


CIRCULATION INFORMATION 

The OadyColonisf 303-4111 VtctartaT*mas3l2 3131 

Wherever carrier service is inatfNaMWd.iSdip 


. **n^'^<*rrierservice»sine«nteMWd.iS08aarmwPti 

Br^il varKouver islendendGuW lUwWs stee^ wi in — 

emorths sKtOOper veer Rest of Certode. 88 08 eTTnentTMi » 
manihs 890 lOper veer 

Oufs4ge Cenede. 8X 80par manPi, tiaopar year 
BrMAU 

^ ^ iaHirder fmwsOnlv ^kdevCeletosiOiiv 

enedecpLenfspercupv 830 00par veer <X4s*«r( aneda 8i lipar cepv-IMBbpar yew 
fhr liedir < Menisf k erpnd (lev. wtod re»s4r e«iw» Mo #31* 
yMtorte 1irfws8etune<.leS4meilr«pis4refiwiMu 0*2S 

IW AieOPi PPi 84 Mt Atiy« V 
Duwen f henwi n ws Mr hu fONHrii ' 

Me n eime 750 tUi ( ak* r u^.. >ev r m 

ParSAItown: PU I repsrpy//, f. , 


a F0R[[ 

610 

Evefy Sunday 
pm Of 
PROCEEDS FOR 
OPEN HEAR! 
Ill 


VICTORIA 

CURLING 

CLUB 

Early 8ird4:30p.m. 
5—81.00 
Re^ar 
4—82.00 
Extra Games 
5—81.00 


Gofoe Soccer 


EVERY MONDAY 
ST. JOSEPH'S HALL 
745 W. 8URNSIOE 
FIVE EARLYBIRD 
GAMES 7 P.M. 
Good Neighbor Games 
and Bonus Games 
NO GAME UNDER S70 
Plus Min. Jackpot $100 
5 Extra Games 

lofiglitls 
Spedal Surprise 
ie 


EVEm 

OPIiSI 

BIO 

MondavCurHno Rink 
Quadra SI 
Earlv Bird - 4;4$ pm 
RagUar Games 7: ISpm 

$40 to 8350 or more 

Good Wiiy Xiu u r Games 


lExIraCamcs 
laM rt eoeiatKMi 'o lotm 

Help Us Help Yomti 


m * rcMre rA4ee4f 


rA4ee4f t 
HI M 4 31 1 


mrnnmis 


EVERYTUESDAY 
Victoria Curling Club 
1952 Oua(jra 

ilORMORf 
20111 HE 
KOORiRE 

Good neighbour games 

Early Birds 6:45pm 
Regular Games 
5 Extra Games 

Freefax! to town 
after extra games 


OAK BAY 
MINOR SPORTS 

BINGO 

EVERY MONDAY 

Early Bird now at 4:45 pm 
Regular and extra games 

SENIOR CITIZEN HALL 
1442 MONTEREY 

JUAN DE FUCA 
LACROSSE 

BINGO 

EVERY SUNDAY 
Langford Leolon Station Rd 
EARLY BIR0S4:45 

SINGLES DANCE. THE SEA 
view Room, at McAAorrans Re¬ 
sort, 5109 Cordova Bay. (Live 
music) Martin Van Quartet. Fri¬ 
day August Ist. Tickets 85 each 
at door. 

SWAP & SHOP 

Every Sunday, lOam to 4pm, Es- 
quimalt Sports Centre. 386-3241 
Sellers welcome. 8am, admis¬ 
sion 254 

21 imTaunwn 

LOST OR STRAYED 

Much loved Golden Setter, male. 
“Shilo" from 1530 Redfern, Julv 
19. Very friendly Please phone 
In AM or after 5pm, S98-22I5 or 
382-3996. Reward for safe re¬ 
turn. 

POUND: MALE BLACK-GREY 
Scoftle, Happy Valley area, Julv 
I9th. Also male Irish Setter 
cross. Thetis Lake, July 20th. tag 
identifies owner as H. G. Oakeot 
Winnipeg. 478-2714 

LOST: SIDNEY AREA AND 
Pat Bay Highway, 4-wheel alu¬ 
minum liner for strlplno parking 
lots, blades covered In yellow 
paint. Reward. Sunday. July 21, 
1900. 592-4275. 

LOST FEMALE GERMAN 
Shepherd, answering to the 
name of Kaia. missing from 
North Saanich area. Reward. 
654^1448 

LOST: RED PCIN? SIAMESE 
(white with rust markinos) neu¬ 
tered male. Swan Lake area. 
Answers to the name Pharaoh 
Children'spet 385-2732 

LOST BLACK AND WHITE 
male Persian cat, answers to 
Charlie. Cralgflower and Do¬ 
minion area 381-0229 or 
388 5929. 

LOST: FROM MEADOW 
Ploce, Oak Bay, small thin old 
tiger tabby cat. Any Information 
^^appreciated, good or bad. 

LOST; FERNWOOO/GLAO- 
Stone area, tabby cat. recently 
spayed, identified by shaved 
tummy. Call 592-2454 382-4687. 

LOST BLACK CAT WITH 
white on neck and paws, no col¬ 
lars. Oak Bay/ Jubilee area. Re¬ 
ward. 598-4957. 

LOST; PAIR OF MENS GLAS- 
ses In brown case between Glan- 
ford School and Red Lion inn. 
479-2922 

FOUND: IN CENTRAL SAAN 
ich, male Collie x, white WMh 
black s^s, new studded cottar. 
4S2-19M 

FOUND: MALAMUTE CROSS 
and German Shepherd, both 
males, Kanoaroo Road area. 
470^2714 

FOUND: ONE SET OF KEYS 
with Honda tag on It In the Bank 
of Nova Scotia, Douglas & Yates. 
382-4598. 

LOST: TWO YEAR OLD 
spaved female cat. orangey, 
brown, black and white, Wl- 
shart-Wlllowdale area 478-4169 

FOUND; ALL BLACK. L(3NG 
toired. neutered male cat, wear¬ 
ing flea collar. Humpback area. 
45^2954. 

MISSING SINCE FRIDAY, 
small brcMm Siamese like cat 
from Sears area. 592-1195 or 
479-2628. 

LOST; GRAY MALE CAT. IN 
Deep Cove area. No markings. 
477-2794 

LOST: YELLOW AND GREEN 
female budgie, Gordon Head 
area. 477-4337 

LOST: MALE 5 MONTH OLD 
gray cat. Cook/Haultain area. 
3b-7338 

FOUND; TABBY GREY TOM 
cat wearing a chain collar. Cook 
and Hillside. 38^268 evenings. 

LOST: SETOF KEYSON RING, 
Rock Heights area, July 23rd. 
303-8739. 

FOUND; GOLD RING WITH 
stone and engraving In Central 
Park, 38341003. 

LOST: GREEN MALE BUD- 
ole. Oak Bay Rec area, Monday. 
5^796 

LOST MAN'S READING 
glasses In black clip case. Phone 
5W9548 

LOST; TAME GREEN BUDGIE 
with yellow head. Lake Hill area, 
reward. 479-5820 

POUND; MALE ST. BER- 
nard. Helmcken Road area, tat¬ 
tooed. 470-2714. 

LOST; GOLD PIERCED FROG 
earring at Swartz Bay ferry ter- 
mlnal. Reward. 3li 0W3. 

LOST; ONE SATCHEL. BLUE, 
one book, car keys. etc. 302-0874 

FOUND: WATERSKI, PROS- 
pact Lake. 5»^2338 

n Kuwana 
noM. 


conmioRi 

IERRI1C£,B.[ 


AaEnPCTl_ 

Quinid to after Outpettent Ser- 
v*oe te eloetiel end drug dp 
dwdpersops In Terr pee. B.C 

This Ceups e ttpr wIN rpgulre 
treetmept. swpprytse* 

grem dOwdiapPiaPf PM 
wtv dewatapmapt 

(3ueimcptions M S W , • 8.W 
er ft 8 w ftreferred Wlii ogeild 



siAK «e $m$ 


pnerPMaip^ 

ThrClMirpaep 

terrpce CppMipdii 4er Mcps 
tatipiy. 

• leifkatupiMrppf. 
tprrptp *7 

*»9-xrpfl> Mr AuguBie *010 


IKLPWIHTB 


CASUAL 
TELEPHONE 
OPERATOR 
f fortbe 

VfCTORIACITY 
PDLICE DEPARTMENT 

Rate of Pay: 84.12 per hour plus 
shift differential. 

The Victoria Cfty Polke Depart¬ 
ment requires casual employees 
to operate the departmental 
swftctifepard. These employees 
will be on an on-cail basis reliev¬ 
ing rMular employees during 
annual vacation. sIck leave, etc. 
Employees will be required to 
w^ 12 hour shift 7:00 e.m. to 
7:(npim. end 7:00 p.m. to 7:00 
e.m. Number of hours to be 
worked will be ^ant^ to suit 
the employee, veltchboard ex¬ 
perience and typing are required 
tor this position. 

Application forms can be ob¬ 
tained from the Personnel De¬ 
partment. City Hall, e i centen¬ 
nial iquare, Victoria. B.C.. and 
should be submitted not later 
than noon Wednesday, July 30, 
1900. 


HEALTH 

RECORD 

TECHNICIAN 

A position for a Health Record 
Technician wlH be available in 
October In the AAedlcel Records 
Depertment of St. George's Hos- 
|H|al. e 33bed ecvte care hospl- 

Outles Include co mpletion of In¬ 
patient end out-petlent health 
records, government forms, 
monthly stetlstics. PAS eb- 
stractlng end assisting physic¬ 
ians with completion of charts. 
CCHR A registration required. 

Current (July) salary 81237.50. 
HEU benefits. Sin^ accommo¬ 
dation available in Nurses' Resi¬ 
dence. Apply In writing with full 
dwells to: 

Administrator 
St. George's Hospital 
Alert Bay. B.C . VON 1A0 
Telephone 974-5220 


UNIVERSITY OF 
VICTORIA 
Department of Physics 
Requires 

LABORATORY 

INSTRUCTORS 

September 1.1900 to 
April 30.1981 

Positions are available as La¬ 
boratory Instructors in the De¬ 
partment of Physics. The mini¬ 
mum requirensent Is a B.Sc. in 
Physics. Salary commensurate 
with Qualificatic - 
ence. 


tions and experl- 


Apptv to: The Chalrnton, De¬ 
partment of Physics, University 
of Victoria, P.O. Box 1700, Vic¬ 
toria, B.C. V8W2Y2. not later 
than August 1,1980 and include a 
transcript andreferences. 


IE 


FIELD 

REPRESENTATIVE 

The Canadian Indensnlty 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 includirig the Inspection 
and rating of risks. A^lcants 
should have a good knowtedge of 
the Insurance business, be well 
groomed, have a pleasant per¬ 
sonality and free to travel. 
Please submit c o mplete resume 
in writing to 914-Tl7S Douglas 
Straat, viboria V0W2E4^CtW 
tloo:AAr.T. J Bakar, 


MAINTENANCE PERSON/ 
BUS DIVER 
TAHSIS.B.C. 

Apptfcatlons will be received by 
the undersigned until 4pm 
Fridev August 1st, 19io for this 
new position. Duties Include: 
approx 4 hours per day general 
maintenance, approx 4 hours per 
dav bus driving. 

Successful epAlcant must pos¬ 
sess a Class 2drlvers licence end 
e general knowledge of school 
maintenance. Current hourly 
wage: f9.40 per hour-40 hours 
fm wem. Usual benefits 
Duties to commence September 
Isl, 1900. 

Lloyd V. Rasmussen, Secretary 
Treasurer. School District *84. 
P.O Box 100. Gold River, 6 C. 
VOP 1G0. 112-203-2241. 



HOMEMAKERS 
NURSESAIOES 
HOME HEALTH AIDES 

LIVE—ms 

Immediate openings available 
for positions in homes and hospi¬ 
tals. Call 388-4439.9to4. 

UPJOHN HEALTH CARE 
SERVICES 




HILLSIDE MALL 


We are looking for a sales or tent¬ 
ed and hardworking, conscien¬ 
tious Individual «vho has a mini¬ 
mum 2 years ladles fashion 
experience. Previous supervi¬ 
sory resoonsibllitv an asset. 
PiMse a^v In person between 
9-l2em,Moiwav-Fridav. 


ASSISTANT PROGRAM 
COORDINATOR 

for dynamic youth agency. The 
lob involves vmrKing with vo^ 
In a variety of programs, after 
school care, recreation pro¬ 
grams and special events. Edu 
cation and experience in child 
care, social work, recreation, 
physical education or related 
disciptint requtred. EKparlence 
In supervision of steff or volun¬ 
teers en eeset. Send resume be¬ 
fore July 30th to: IW. PeteGlos- 
1.1248^ ■ - 


SOP. 


0Ye>evVtV3M3. 


WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR 
required. Our VIclorla trench is 
looking for en experienced 
werehouse men to coordinete 
shippine. reoelvine end Inven¬ 
tory levels. The succeseful ap^i- 
cant wiil be setTmottvated, an- 
thuslastic, with 


- - - - . proven 

erganizeftonet ebltity. -ms posi¬ 
tion proyidii e good selei^ with 
excellent benefits incluwno e 


plen Pleeie reptvlnwrlt- 
rith resume to: PeuI 


dimtel 

Ing . _ 

Browne. ABC 

Discoverv 

V8T1HI 


SUB—STATION 
MANAGERS 

The COLONIST will Man have 
pMitiMW OMn far SU^ MAM 





iroiEiviie 


rsa-gyatyar 

a B^KwTsWlme and ftpri 

w iMTs auaH^ie freJSSU 

■Me mm m mrtmlmme 


MA4II irrusr 


nFWWTD 

fionuL 


RESTAURANT 
Management Opportunity 
We are looking for a supervisor 
for our restaurant. Thehoursare 
comfortable, the staff is great, 
and so are out customers. Appli¬ 
cant must have entensive walt- 
er/waitressing experience and 
be flexible regarding their time. 
Paper work Is minimal. Our em¬ 
phasis In on quality of staff and 
service. Pleae send complete 
resume to VMorla Press Box 
544 


If you are a model or want to 
be...WBWANT YOU! 

Apply now 

New Dimensions 


13223 


{SUMMER MONEYS 
Colonist morning routes are now 
available In the ESOUIMALT 
AND VIC WEST area. Adult size 
routes can earn up to 8200 per 
month for M'/j hours dally. Stu¬ 
dent size routes can earn 8100 or 


It 303-4111. 


WANTRETIREDCOUPLE.OR 
man. to live year round in mod¬ 
ern waterfront apartment, on 
beautiful Guff Islands Estate. 
Free rent, all utilities and^phm 
in exchange for competent care- 


sober, reliable, must have car, 
no satary paid. Give references. 
R. J. Fraser. Box 87, Satuma Iv 
land. B.C. VON 2Y0. 


MANAGER 

CARETAKER 

Capable person to manage trail¬ 
er park, cabirts and campground 
year rourxJ, in Parksville, B.C. 
Some experience necessary. 
Starting S^tember 1st. 19M. 
Comforrable home provided 
Write Victoria Press Box 513 


HAIRDRESSING 
INSTRUCTOR 

To teach theory and practical. 
Previous experience or have 
held a Provincial licence for 
two years. Salary 812,000 *. Vic¬ 
tor Hairdressing School Ltd. 448 
Fort St. Victoria. B.C. Business 
388-4222. Home 3844547 


FULLTIME TELLER 

Required by the Bank of Nova 
Scotia, experience preferred but 
not essential. wfMIng to train in- 
divl<k;al who maets our require¬ 
ments. WeoftK full benefits and 
competitive salary. Apply In 
person at Hillside Shopping 
Centre branch. 


Mgr-New 71 Stes 

Nr Woodwards Mayfair 
Reg. exp mature couple Immed. 
Rental sales ability needed. 

Plus alt mgmt functions Incl. 
maintenance & grounds. Ph Jack 
Aft, 4pm. Vancouver 271-7013 


WANTED - MANAGER FOR 
small city hotel and beer paro- 
lour located in interior of British 
Columbia. Salary commensu 
rate with experience and ability 
Equity position available for 
qualified individual. Send com- 


US' 


EUROPEAN SPA 
Wanted Instructor for mens de¬ 
partment . Must be mature, sHm, 
dynamic personality and enlov 
working In a friendly atmo¬ 
sphere. Personal interviews 
only between 10 am. - 1 pm. 
weekdays. 1570 Hillside (no 
phone calls please). 


ESTIMATOR WANTED FOR 
roof and floor truss plant sptcla- 
llzirn In large commerciel lobs. 
Prewence ^ven to BCIT gredu- 
eteorequivelent. Applybv letter 
only In own hendwriting to: 
Pecifk Builders supplies Ltd. 
P.O. Box 70. Cobble Hill. B.C. 
VOR )L0. 


REQUIRED FOR 71 SUITE 
apartment block, mature, de¬ 
pendable couple as resident 
managers. Must be nonsmokers 
and nondrinkers, capable of all 
minor repairs and related duties 
and maintain good public rela¬ 
tions. For furmer information 
phone 382-1097 for appointment. 


HAIR STYLIST. WE HAVE AN 
opening for experienced hair 
STvIist. Good working conditions 
In a new modern salon. Commis¬ 
sion plus. For nf>ore information 
call George at 388-4344 or come 
In to Head Liners at 850 Blan- 
shard Strwt. 


LIVE IN HOUSEKEEPER FOR 
professional family. Cordova 
Two school aged children. 
8400 a month. Can move'ln Au¬ 
gust, begin September 1. 
477-4911, extension 4890 or 
658 8409 efter 4om and week- 


WE ARE EXPANDING OUR 
residential roof truss sales staff. 
Ambitious sales person with 
good technical background 
wanted. A^y by letter only in 
handwriting to: Pacific 

. ■ O Box 

)L0. 


own t 


Builders Supplies Ltd. P.O 
70, Cobble HIM, BC, VOR ) 


UNIVERSITY FAMILY RE- 
qulres an experienced mature 
person asbabvsltter/housekeep- 
er for 3 girls, 4,4,7 in our home. 
Hours 8AM - 5PM Mon-FrI Sept^ 
June. (Jordon Head area, 927 
bus. Salary negotiable. Refer 
ences. 721-3825 after 4. 


MATURE LIVE—IN COMPAN 
tony houseke e per required for 
physically handicapped woman, 
modern house near Sidney, with 
possibilities for gardenlno, driv¬ 
er's license an asset Attractive 
wages for the right Individual. 
479-8784 after 5 :3(1^ 


RELIABLE EVENING BABY- 
Sitter required, Monday-Friday, 
tor our 2Vj year old daughter, 
occasional weekend hours. 
Would suit mature student living 
in Victoria Wesf-Esquimalt 
area. Starting August 5th. 
382-5002. 


WANTED: EXPERIENCED 
gardener tor townhouse com¬ 
plex. Duties consist of lawn cut¬ 
ting and trimming, weeding, 
pruning and general ground 
maintenance on a contract 
basis. Phone 479-7244 or 479-8154 
for appointment. 


HEADMASTERS 

HAIR DESIGNERS 
Requires hair stylist, full or part 
time. Exceltent working condi¬ 
tions. Phone Joel, 384-2010 after 
4pm for Interview. 


EUROPEAN DELICATESSEN 
requires ciqwrfanced sales per- 
so(^ full or part time for shift 
to tarn. PleaM only If fufty ex- 
parlanc a d. abto to work alone 
and ln tore»to d In a permanent 
lob.A|lpfv 304-4991 


NEEOeO EXPERIENCED IN- 
s ; inuW. Pertouguew. 
TurhMt Miarsl rWslan. Pot- 
Ml Swtaa^taNOii. SraelL Pan- 


toVtotorla Praia i 


PERMANENT POSITION FOR 
comblnafion alarm InstaHor and 

eame to Victoria Praae Baa «0 


TELLICENT APPftCN- 
- aMjararmecNani c toaiark 







21 aiFWMna 




CHAMBERMAID WANTED, 
experience preferred but will 
train, to start Immadlatelv, full¬ 
time permanent position. 83.50 
per hour. Must be willlrigtowork 
weekends. Mayfair Motel. 
380-7337. 

COOK WANTED 

AAust be clean and neat. All year 
round work, must have 4 years 
experience. Apply in person to 
the Chef, Sherwood Park inn. 

EXPERIENCED DINING 
room cook wanted. Shortts Res¬ 
taurant. Apply In person with 
r^erences, between 
1;30-3:3(^.askfortheChef. No 
phone calls. 

RELIABLE PART TIME BA- 
^Sifter needed immediatelv in 
Sooke. Mv home, or yours If near 
Sooke Elementary. References 
required. Call after 7pm or on 
weekends, 442-4281. 

WOULD LIKE LIVE-IN 
housekeeper, someone needino 
home. Must be attractive, non- 
drinker. responsible, love chil¬ 
dren and domestic life. 
112-748-4164, anytime. 

HAIRTRENOS 

James Bay Square, requires an 
experienced helrstylist who is 
versetlle In ell facets of hair 
care. Please phone 383-3245 to 
arrange an Interview. 

MATURE PERSON WITH 
pleasant telwhone manner re¬ 
quired. AAustbe able to deal with 
public and be willing to work 
evenings. 28 hours per week. 
Victorle Press Box 4ta. 

THREE PERSONS WANTED. 
8250-8450 per week. No experi¬ 
ence necessary. Must be neat in 
appearance. Car essential. 
Phone between lOam end 4pm, 
3060135. 

REOUIREOSEPTEMBER IST. 
refieble loving sifter, to cere for 

2 school aged and one 3-vear old 
child. In our Lakehill home, light 
housekeeping. References 
pleese (Jood salary. 477-4085. 

MODEL TO HELP COMPLETE 
commarclal photographic port¬ 
folio. Must be 19 or over end 
ettractive. Send resume, recent 
photo to Commercial, Box 174, 
Mill Bay. B.C.V0R2P0. 

RESPONSIBLE. MATURE BA- 
bvsifter wanted for 5 and 1 year 
oWglrb, In our home, 8am-lpm, 
beginning September. 5 year oM 
In kindergarten. Oak Bay. 
595-8587. 

WANTED: A KINO. RELI- 
abla man or woman to take male 
Invalid out driving or walking 
several afternoons a week. Weti 
paid. References are essential. 
Repiv Victoria Press Box 549. 

EXPERIENCED WAITRESS- 
waiter required, full-tinw. A.M. 
shift. Please apply In person. 
The Courtyard Inrr, 850 Blan- 
shard Stre^ weekdays between 
1d-4pm. 

COUPLE FOR CARETAKING 
DUTIES in small adult oriented 
apartment block, centrally lo¬ 
cated Apply Victoria Press Box 
521 

BABYSITTER REQUIRED 
for IS-month boy, September 2, 
198O.si0adav. 8-S;30. Monday to 
Friday. Gordon Head to town 
preferred. 721-3117, after 6. 

HOSTESS/HOST-CASHIER, 
experienced only need apply to 
Manager, Bartholomew's Bar 
and Grill, Executive House 
Hotel. No phone calls. 

MAITRE D' FOR 150 ROOM 
hotel dining room. Must be fully 
experienced in food and llQuor 
service. Apply Victoria Press 
Box 527: 

NANNY-HOUSEKEEPER FOR 

3 and S year olds. Drivers llcerKe 
and references necessary. Ex¬ 
cellent working conditions. Live- 
in or out. (Jordon Head 477 9285. 

RESPONSIBLE MATURE 
babysitter, my home 
8:30am-S;30pm, boys 7 and 2. 
Hillside Shopping Center area. 
592-5850. 

WANTED; MATURE CHAM- 
bermaid who wiil work week¬ 
ends, 4 hours dellv (20 hours e 
week). Apply to Sussex Apart¬ 
ment HoteL 384-3441. 

SECURITY GUARDS, FULL 
and pan tln>e required. Contact 
B. Lehna of Western Home 
Guard Patrol between 
I0em-2pfn, 479-8221 

RELIABLE BABYSITTER 
wantBO to care for 3 and 4 year 
old girls every Wednesday eve¬ 
ning and occasional weekends. 
Prospect Lake area. 479-9909. 

WANTED MATURE. EXPERI- 
enced waitress/waiter, morning 
shift 8am-2pm, union wages, 
steady job. Apply Douglas Hotel 
at desk. No phone calls please. 

SIDNEY, EXPERIENCED 
desk clerk night auditor wanted 3 
nights per week. Phone for ap- 
^ntment 456-1176 ask for Den- 

EXPERIENCED SHORT 
order cook required. Apply in 
person between 4-4pm, 404 Oui^ 
bee Street 

WANTED PERSON WITH 
good wood—working experierKe 
arKi handling power tools. Vic¬ 
toria Press Box 408. 

MATURE CASHIER HOST- 
ess/host, for night shift only. 
Apply in person after 4:30pm at 
Peacock Restaurant. 

SALAD PERSON AND SHORT 
order cook. Apply The Apple 
Tree Restaurant, Hillside Strap¬ 
ping Center. 

WANTED; MATURE HOUSE- 
keeper companion for elderly 
couple. Oak Bay. Wages rragoti- 
able S965718. 

WRECKER DRIVER RE- 
quired. Experience preferred 
but not necessary. For irderview 
phone 3864311. 

WANTED: STUDENTS FOR 
part time service station work. 
Applv 225 Menzles Street, Vk- 
t^a. 

PART TIME GENERAL 
clerk tor supermarket, experi¬ 
enced. tnion rate, applv Victoria 
Press Box 532. 

DOWNTOWN HOTEL RE- 
quires experlerKcd grill cook, 
evenings. 20 hours per we^. 
Victoria Press Box 541. 

NEEDED BY SEPTEMBBM 
1st. Responsible babysitter, ap- 
goxHTtotelv 5 hours per day. 

WANTED: BaWsITTER FOR 

2 vaar old. 4 times a week. 
7am-|pm. and one weekend. My 
home. 59S-SDt9. 

EXPERIENCE NEEDED. 
Weitress-weitcr. full time end 
perftime. Apply In person. 3945C 
QuaWe. 

HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC 
required for futi time position. 
Trio Ready Mix. 773 Cordova 
Bay Rd. 4SI-S39S. 

EXPERIENCED COOK RE- 
qulred tor hotel dkPng room. 
Apply In person et the Center- 
bu^ Inn. 3t0 (Jorge Roed East. 

WANTED EXPERIENCED 
deck hand tor commercial 
tnpllef. Immadlamy. 315-)^ 
after 5 pm. 

EXPERIENCED OISHWASH- 

■ABYStTTBR WANTED, PRE 
tara^ wfth e cMWL tor 17 month 
Crystaf Pool area. 

BRENTWOODINN • 

E«qnlq0€a*«v0M8ad 6S22411 

WANTED DAYTIME BABY 
stftar in area arewW Weiftar Av 
anue 406 7109 

MATURE. LIVE IN HOUiE 






•POftKiiM aapfHCft Nft 




NEiPWAirTa 

tfNQIAL 


HOUSESITTER NEEOEO FOR 
mini-farm. Immediate. No to- 
bacco. 442-4253. 


EXPERIENCED DINING 
room waiter/waitress. Apply in 
person at 1122 Yates. 


NEEDED BY SEPTEMBER, 
daycare for 4 year old bov. 
James Bay. 385-1051 4pm-1(lpm 


WANTED: SOMEONE TO 
weave Samoved dog wool. 
384-2574 after 5:30pm. 


RELIABLE CLEANING 
woman, once weekly. 4 hours, 
Sidney area. 454-4244. 


OFnCCNELf 


EXPERIENCED 

OR 

TRAINABLE 

Good salary and the devotion of a 
satisfied boss can be yours work¬ 
ing in this small law offict. Our 
cli^ needs a secretary for con¬ 
veyancing and general solicitors 
work. If you nave a pleasant 
personality, excellent skills and 
would lump at the chance to 
learn the law. this Is the opportu¬ 
nity you've been waiting for. To 
learn more please call Marilyn 
Mlcktiberry confidentially at 
38S-342S. 


a OXAXE wrtwaTXMAi comtamy 


PROFESSIONAL 
The senior partner of a presti- 

R ious law firm ntads a secre- 
ftv. Your wlnriing personality 
ana skill In daalinid with clients 
will make you invaluable to your 
boss. Seme of accomplishment 
and excellent salary can be 
yours If you have 5 years of 
commerciel expartance and are 
familiar with a Wang word pro¬ 
cessor. For Infornsation piMse 
call Marilyn Mlckefberry confi¬ 
dentially at 385^3425. 


BK^icSt^ I 

\>rr0«fMS^ I 

■ eiirtsloo of Drake Intemetlenel Inc. 
RETAIL 

A large national retail fashion 
company needs people to han¬ 
dle sales, cash and Inventory in 
thHr shopping mall store. Excel¬ 
lent benefits and the opportunity 
to grow into an exciting career 
can be yours If you haye fashion 
experience. For details please 
caTl Marilyn Mlcketo^ry confi- 
dentiallyat 385-3425. 


\>etaq nMn a \ 
a diviaion of Draka Intamatlenal Ine. 


PRIME PERSONNEL 

JOB OPPORTUNITIES 
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

Out of the ordinary position in 
lovely atmosphere for the person 
who enjoys a challenge • able to 
organize and coordinate a vari¬ 
ety of duties and dctivlties. Peal 
pie oriented. Attractive and Well 
groomed. Stable work record. At 
least S years Secretarial experi- 
erKe. Own transportation. Ex¬ 
cellent benefits. Dental, Medi¬ 
cal, free lurKhes. 

GIRLFRIDAY 

Position available for person 
with pood Dicta typing and book 
keeprmkrK>wtedM. Mustbeable 
to work etficientlv on your own, 
be attractive, and have a pleas 
ant telephone manner. 

SECRETARY 

Immediate opening lor a secre¬ 
tary with good typing skills. 
Must have sorrte knowledge of 
bookkeeping and experience 
operating a data terminal - T1 
computer. Salary commensu¬ 
rate with experience. 

STENO 

Unique environment and career 
opportunity exists for a secre¬ 
tory with good typing and short¬ 
hand skills. Applicants must be 
congenial and have good or gam 
zational ability. Excellent bene 
fits and starting salary of 897S a 
month. 

All replies confidential 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270-1070 Douglas Street 
385-7012 


SCHOOL DISTRICT 963 
ISAANICHI 

Clerk 5 (executive secrafary); 
Applications will be recleved by 
the undersigned from suitably 
qualified persons for the position 
of executive secretory to the Su- 
perintendant of Physical Plant, 7 
hours per day, 12 months per 
year. This position requires a 
person with superior steno¬ 
graphic sklMs, the ability to t^ 
a minimum of aovmm and take 
shorthand at the rate of lOOwpm, 
the ability to be taeftui arto to 
have a broad understanding of 
communication skills and per¬ 
sonnel relationship. This person 
will be required to work with the 
minimum of supervision in a 
wide range of secretarial, per¬ 
sonnel martogement and budget 
related areas. 

Salary renge 1980 is: 87.45-88.10 
per hour. Application forms artd 
lob description are available 
from the School Board Office, 
telephone 454-1111. Closing date 
for applications is Friday, Au¬ 
gust 8th, 1980 at 12 noon. 

R.S. Ingram. 

Secretary Treasurer 
School District «43 (Saanich) 
PO Box 2010. 

Sidney, B C. VOL 3S4 


S^IOR CLERK FOR RE 
sponsible 4-wcek assignntent in¬ 
volving calculator extensions, 
energy and diligence 
Olcta-tvping and clerical duties 
for one w ee k in a travel com¬ 
pany. Lots of people to meet! 
Reception, a little charm and a 
little typing in a busy growing 
architect's firm for a 2 week 
period. 

These Assignments Were 
Filled This Week 

And Many Morel 
If this type of variety and chal¬ 
lenge appeals to you, please give 
us a call. We offer statutory holi¬ 
day pay, excellent hourly wages, 
on-qoing support and guidance In 
vpiir temoararv rare^ and the 
nicest clients in town! Call for an 
appointment TODAY, 38B-5S45. 

office 

overload 


LOANS MANA^R 


Our client, a chartered bank. Is 
seeking someone with experi¬ 
ence In either a bank, credit 
union or other financial insti¬ 
tution. Applicantmusthavecon 
slderable knowtege and experi 
anoe in the areas of consumer 
and mortgage lendirtg, hold a 
rasponsibto suparviiory position 
within their oroanization, and be 
able to work eftlciantly in a fast 
pac* anvironmant. All replies 
are confidential and salary 
range Is 822000-825000 per 


PRIME PERSONNEL 
270107D Doudlfts Street 
3tS-7DI2 


TAKE A NUMBER 

Jain y toamal top quality tom- 
gorariM se we can eemt you in 
uaMg uaur NdlH and anpariance 
In a numbar of iMar e^nq and 
chailanqinq «4iarl and Im torm 
ootftlon s we have avadable naw 
and In the futore Tm hourly 
ratos tocretariai and dktafy 
Pls4 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
t7O-IO7DOou0lM 
»W2 


FULL TIML itOMOG 

raftNor/rncapnaniM raguiraq 
mmernmig. Maanagni. Mw> 

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22 omcENor 


LEGAL 

OPPORTUNITIES 

we heve seveeel 

eWc in victoria^ 

firms for experieocerl leoal se- 

crefartes in all phases ^ law. 

Name vow soeclaltv and Price. 

wecanhelpvoolindvowsj^lal 

place Allrepllesconfldenflal. 

prime personnel 
270-1070 Douglas 
385-7012 


TYPIST 

Temper«rv position available 
for I week Colwood area for ex¬ 
perienced typist receptionist, ao 
words per minute. Good fioure 
typist 4' 2 hours per day. 1 week. 
Good hourly rate. 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270 1070 Douglas Street 
385-7012 


SECRETARY 
ACCOUNTING PRACTICE 
Duties are varied and include 
reception, computerized word 
processing and some accounting 
tasks as well as normal secretar¬ 
ial functions. 

Exp^ienced person preferred 
but will consider training other 
applicants with good typing 
skills. 

Apply in writing to: JohnHayton 
C A. 84IC Coldstream Ave. Vic- 
torla.B C V9B ?X8 


MAJOR OIL COMPANY 
reauires full time new ac- 
counts/customer service clerk. 
High school graduation, previ¬ 
ous office experience, typing and 
tamlllarlty with in-house mini 
computer essential. Excellent 
salary and benefit package 
available Please send complete 
resume In writing to Victoria 
Press Box 509. 


SECRETARY REOUIREDPOR 
downtown chartered accoun¬ 
tant's ottice. Duties irKlude re¬ 
ception. typing financial state¬ 
ments ar>d correspondence, and 
general office routine. Experi¬ 
ence In typing firianclat state¬ 
ments desireable. Please apply 
in own harKtwrIting enclosing re¬ 
sume and stating expected sal 
ary range. Victoria Press Box 
54S 


WE NEED A MATURE CAP 
able bondable person, a non- 
smoker with own transportation, 
experienced in bookkeeping, 
banking, collectino accounts, a 
good typist able to take phone 
orders and price invoices. 
Wagin negotiable It is Impor¬ 
tant to state age. experlertce and 
supply references. Victoria 
Press Box 5M. 


MATURE PERSON RE- 
qulred for full time clerical posi¬ 
tion in retail flower shop. Will be 
responsible for cash, basic rec¬ 
ord keeplf>g. telex, accounts re¬ 
ceivable Must have minimum 2 
vears ottice experience. Typing 
ao^WPM AbMIty lowork inde¬ 
pendently and deal tactfully with 
the public Reply in writing to 
Victoria Press Box 535 


STENO-CASHIER 
reouired for Real Estate and 
lnsuraf>ceoffice Experience not 
necessary but must have a high 
l-Q. Phone for appointment to J. 
$ Boorman. Boorman Invest¬ 
ment Co. Ltd , 612 Fort St., 
386-7521. 


EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 
N e ed e d for Intercultural Asso¬ 
ciation of Greater Victoria. Po¬ 
sition open Immediately Book¬ 
keeping and managerial 
experience required. Appiv in 
person, 411-620 View Street. 
Ctosingdate July 31. 1980 


WANTED FULL TIME SEC- 
retarv/receptionisl to start im- 
• nediatelv Applicant must be 
knowledoable in either short¬ 
hand or dictaphone, able to type 
5(1 words a minute Salary neoo^ 
tiated, Please send resume to 
Victoria Press Box 552 


RECEPTIONIST/CLERK 
Salary S6S0 per month. 9 - 5 
Monday ■ Friday, high school 
With strength in math, interest 
in visual art an asset. Apply at 
front desk: Art Gallery. 1040 
AAoss Street 


SURGICAL CLINIC RE 
Quires experienced senior medi¬ 
cal assistant Duties to include 
managingoffice and supervision 
of staff Salary negotiable 
Please reply to Victoria Press 
Box 554 

BOOKKEEPER REQUIRED 
(or oeneral office work Typir>o. 
good telephone manner. Kr>owl- 
edge of computer keypunching 
an asset. Apply to Victoria Press 
Box 543. 

PART TIME HYGENIST 
wanted tor family dental prac¬ 
tice. Remit written resun>e to 
Dr. R Parfltt, 1554 Cedar Hill X 
Rd.. victoria. 


EXPERIENCED PART-TIME 
real estate secretary reouired 
lor busy downtown 1^1 office. 
Please reply to Post Office 1327. 
Victoria B.C V8W2W6- 

DO YOU WANT TO TRAIN AS 
a dental assistant? if you are 
bright. Intelligent and have 
Grade 12 please send plication 
to Victoria Press 8oxTi7 

TRAVEL CONSULTANT, MIN- 
Imum I vear l.A.T.A. experi¬ 
ence Featherstone Travel. 
4770131 

23 sKuanusn 


British Columbin 
Forrjst Products Ltmited 

Crofton Pulp and 
Paper Division 

Requires 



We have immediate va¬ 
cancies for iournevman 
Ofpefitters and mill¬ 
wrights. Applicants are 
required to nave a mini¬ 
mum of 3 vears iourney- 
man maintenance experi- 
eiKe In the pulp endpaper 
or retated process indus¬ 
tries. Considerable rig¬ 
ging experietKe Is rJesir- 
able for millwrights. 

Present rate is $12.88 per 
hour and a full range of 
beisetits Is availabte, In¬ 
cluding retocation allow¬ 
ance for successful appli- 
ants 

Written aoplicatlans. out¬ 
lining tadnical traimno 
and work exparlancc 
should ba diraclad to: 

Emptovmanl Supervtsor 
■rilikh Catowtoia Forasl 
PraducHUmttod 
C/oMan Pulp and 
Papar OivttMn 
Uoltan.tC VM IKS 


23 uuanuKS 


If you hav« recently received 
vour ticense arxt are seekirtg an 
excettent position with a new and 
progressive Victoria based com¬ 
pany. then this lob is yours. Re¬ 
ouired Is a person who is able to 
work efficiently and on their 
own initiative but orte who re¬ 
lates with others and enlovs 
beirto part of a team. The main 
function of the successful appli¬ 
cant's position will be the Instal¬ 
lation of residential heat pumps 
with experience in this field an 
asset, salary is based on union 
rates with excellent benefits and 
advancement potential. All re¬ 
plies confidential. 

Jan Jolllffe. 

PRIME PERSONNEL 
270 1070 Douglas Street 
385-7012 


HEALTH NURSE 
Applications are invited for the 
regular part-tlrr>e position of 
Health Nurse. Duties include 
performing pre-emplOYment 
physical assessments. Mason 
with W. C. B., counsetlinoof staff, 
pariiclpatlon in comminces. artd 
in staff education-health pro¬ 
grammes. Current registration 
with RNABC required, diploma 
in public health or nurse practi¬ 
tioner or industrial first aid 
ticket preferred. Background in 
rotinselllng, ability to organize 
and develop programmes and to 
work independently reouired. 
Previous experienced In similar 
position desirable. Apply lo: 
Personnel Office. Saanich Pen¬ 
insula Hospital. 2166 Mt. Newton 
X Rd. Saanichton B.C. 


HEALTH NURSE 
Applications are invited for the 
regular part-tinrve position of 
Health Nurse. Duties include 
performing pre-employment 
physical assessn>enf$. liason 
with W.C. B.. counsellino of staff, 
participation In commitrees. and 
in staff education-health pro- 
gransmes. Current registration 
with RNABC required, diploma 
In public health or nurse practi¬ 
tioner or Industrial first aid 
ticket preferred. Background in 
counselling, ability to organize 
and develop programmes and to 
work Independently required. 
Previous experienced in similar 
position desirable. Apply to: 
Personnel Office. Saanich Pen¬ 
insula Hospital, 2l64Mt. Newton 
X Rd, Saanichton B C 


CONSTRUCTION 

ENGINEER 

Victoria based general contrac¬ 
tor requires imn>odiatelv a re¬ 
gistered professional engineer 
with minimum 2 vears experl- 
ertce In building or heavy con¬ 
struction. Duties will Include site 
layout, quantity surveying, 
scheduling, etc. Preference will 
be given to applicants with ex 
perlence In protect supervision 
artd estimating. Submit com¬ 
plete resumes stating experi¬ 
ence, background, and exp^ed 
salary range to Farmer Cort- 
struefion Ltd, PO Box 760, Vic¬ 
toria. V8W 2R5. attn: Bill John- 
son, P. Ertq. 


FIRST AID 
ATTENDANT 
A Victoria based general con¬ 
tractor requires a (.lass B mirti- 
mum ticket First Aid attendant 
Preference will be given to ap¬ 
plicants with time ke^ng or 
accountirtg experience. Submit 
comptete resumes stating back- 
grouTKl, experierKe, artd expect 
ed salary range to Farrrter Cort- 
struction Ltd, PO Box 760, 
Victoria. V8W 2RS, attn: Bill 
Johnson, P, Eng. 


FARMER CONSTRUCTIDN 
LTO- 

Requirc an estimator for the 
Renovation Division. Applicants 
stwuld be experierKed In esti¬ 
mating or construction. Replies 
tostatefully: experietKe. salary 
expected artd availablitv. In ap 
pileants own hartdwritirtg to Box 
760, Victoria. B C V8V^R5, At 
tention Mr. Hendra. 


ELECTRONICS 
TECHNICIAN 
To service broad rartge of audio 
visual, communications, stereo 
artd hifi equipment. Good wor¬ 
king cortditions. Reply in writing 
stating salary expected to: 
Oueale Electronics, 1004 North 
Park St. Victoria. V8T 1C6. 


AUTOMECHANIC 
Competent licensed auto me¬ 
chanic required bv service sta¬ 
tion. 521 Lvali St. Knowledge ol 
all makes artd wheel allgrtment 
experience essential Refer 
enen required. For Interview 
call Manager at 382-0015 be- 
tween 8am-4pm 


TWO EXPERIENCED CIXIKS 
tor day shift, two experienced 
cooks for night shift. Immediate 
full time employment. Excel¬ 
lent working conditions and 
wages. Applicants must be 
bondable. telephone for ap¬ 
pointment betw e en the hours of 
9am and I lam, 388-9191. 


EQUIP. OPERATORS 

Qualified Case 580 rubber tired 
bMkhoe. 9S5L-977K Operators. 
Experienced operators only 
rteed apply to OK Trucking Co. 
Ltd . Dispatch Office. 2720 Turn 
erSt. 


time or part time for the Port 
McNeill ar>d District Hospital on 
Northern Vancouver Island. 
Phone collect 112-956-4461 or 
wirte P O Box 790 Port McNeill. 
BC 


PENINSULA CONTRACTOR 
requires experierKed carpenter 
for year-rouTKj emplovrnent. Di¬ 
versified work irKludesframir>o, 
some tinishir>g and other related 
duties. Call Barrie 656-2691 
eves, 


WANTED INDUSTRIAL 
Sheet Metal worker, only those 
with experience In all phases of 
industrial work need apply. 
Phone collect 723-2116 week- 
days. 


EXPERIENCED CEMENT 
finisher needed for small Vic¬ 
toria busirtess. Own transporta¬ 
tion needed. 479-6870 or 388-6275 
2924, leave name and num- 




WANTED 
IMMEDIATELY 
Fully skilled body man. contact 
Service Manager. 382-9121. 


WANTED: UPHOLSTERY 
seamstress and cutter tor full 
time position, minimum 2 vears 
experience, wage rteootlable, 
call 383-7621 for appoliim^t. 


EXPERIENCED CABINET 
maker for local shop speciallz- 
In apartments. Phone 


ing In 
652-3211 


EXPERIENCED DECKMAN. 
shingle sawyers, shake and 
shingle packers. 117-726-7269 
after ittm 


SEAMLESS GUTTER IN- 
siailet s. Full timework. Contact 
Irwin Industries. 8am-$pm 
382-5754. • I 734 Aldefbury 


ELECTRICIANS AND HELP- 
ers reouired with Industrial ei- 
perience Call 585-1115. 


WANTED. 7OUALIFIEDC0fl- 
crete finishers 388 5113 


luarmm 

mmm 


FINANCIAL 

SALESCAREER 
SuccaasM appheanfs wm par- 
fkipafetn 

1 Oi^andMo income 

2 Excaphan^FrlngeBonefhs 
i Comprehensive on Job 


ThN igreshgi posmon ropulres 

2 Desire tosMcceod 
i AbillfvtonMetputihc 
4 inSoprifv 
i Aptnoharriar 
If NieseraautrenianHf M you. yet 


»as*ore 

fieM Preiiftishal^. Bank ter 
eeuivalant an asael 

ThK a rgmiiinsiMi sirurSurae 
pstoiiKei 4ar caMidtial per 
MMi Mt View tad A a tfv 
<aN pit 4534 YKWialntnewt 
* 88A M aaes tiP M 


SAifSPCiSOIIS 

imMENn 


BLOCK BROS. 

"1 emiEB" 
WEME 
EAREER 

TRAINING 

PRODUCES 

SUCCESS 


Block Bros, will train vou In 
sourtd proven nsethods enabling 
vou to^Quicklv reach your de¬ 
sired level of success. Successful 
progressive salespeople 

ARE NOT BORN, THEY 
ARE TRAINED 

Call todav.'interviews bv ap¬ 
pointment only. (Held strictly 
confidimtlal.) 

CALL 

"THE BESTSELLERS" 
Sidnev-Colwood 478-5561 
Bill Wonnacotl 
Douglas St. 386-3231 

Bob Hahn 

Shelbourne 477-1841 

Bob Cullum 
Bernie Wilkinson 


DENlffi 

Exceptional opportunity tor am¬ 
bitious results oriented person 
with good post Secondary Edu¬ 
cation. and 2 vears experience In 
sales. 

The Company is a nsalor Cor¬ 
poration In the Health Field and 
offer superior earnings with 
base salary, bonus, car, ex¬ 
penses and management oppor¬ 
tunities. Territory will be con¬ 
fined to Vancouver Island. 
Please send resunse to A. Halil- 
day 

THE 500 

Personnel Recruiter 

688-8251 

604 675 West Hastings. Van. 


LICENSED 
REAL ESTATE 
SALESPEOPLE 
WANTED 

Modern c^lce with good park¬ 
ing, needs nsore 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. 388-7866, or 
drop in lo 23 Burnside Rd. W. 

DUNSMUIR 

PROPERTIES 

LTD. 


Sears 


Requires a back shop commis¬ 
sion salesperson. This is a full 
time position, with excellent 
company benefits. Automotive 
knowledge an asset. Must be able 
to apply this knowledge re qual 
itv and type of merchandise re¬ 
ouired for the selling of car parts 
and service need e d for car re¬ 
pairs. Please apply in person to 
the personnel office. 


GRANADA TV RENTAL 
LTD 

Requires representative for 
Vancouver Branch. Must be neat 
and well spoken and have had 
previous experience in dealing 
with the public. E xcellent remu¬ 
neration plan Includino salary, 
commission and bonus. Full 
range of company benefits In¬ 
cluding free (tmtal plan Car es- 
sentiaf. Ap^y In person to Mr. 
Peter Jenkins, Granada TV 
RentaU-td., 13l48roadSt.orcall 
Mr . Wayne Neal, 112-873-6311. 



LICENSED REALTORS 

We have oed for licensed real¬ 
tors In our expansion program. 
Join us. We can help you In a real 
estate career. Call now for con 
fientlal interview. 

R. Rawnstev. AAgr 477 712t. 


FASHION RELATED COM 
pany require managers In 
Greater Victoria area. Sales ex¬ 
perience an asset but not neces 
sary. Must be self motivated, 
and relate well to people. Some 
evenings Involved. Transporta¬ 
tion necessary. For information, 
call 474 2535 


SELL THE HOTTEST 
PRODUCT IN TOWN! 
Sell subscriptions for Victoria 
Symphony's exciting 1980-81 
season by telephone. Salary. 
Phone Mr. R. McGIfford at 
385 9771 during business hours- 


WE HAVE VACANCIES LEFT 
for two energetic direct sales 
people with a car. Salary SIOOO 
per month plus commission in 
return for 6-8 hours of work each 
day For interview, please phone 
478-9566. between 8:30 and 10:30 
am. 


APPRAISER 

Accredited Appraiser required 
for large established downtown 
office. Write In confidence to 
Victoria Press Box sa. Staff ad- 
vlsed. 


UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY 
WITH 

the Monach Life Assurance 
Comoanv can be yours. An Inter¬ 
view can tell us both If we need 
each other. Please phone 
384-6511. 


WANTED; SALES REPRE- 
sentatlve in Victoria and up-is¬ 
land for small kitchen appli¬ 
ances. Capable of doing store 
and In-home demonstrations. 
Commission basis. Call collect 
384^922 or 721-3988 


EXPERIENCED SECURITY 
sales person required to service 
commercial downtown core In 
all aspects of security Including 
alarm leasing and service. Sal¬ 
ary and commission. Sand ra- 
sume to Victoria Press Box 502. 


VICTORIA'S FINEST LADIES 
wear store requires qualified 
full-time sales people. First 
class working conditions In a 
prestige environment. Reply to 
Victoria Press Box 501. 


EXPERIENCED SALES PER 
sons needed by well astablishad 
VIctaria firm. ExcaNant work¬ 
ing conditions and remunera¬ 
tion. Call 477-6971 tar parsMial 
Intorvtaw. 


UNI QUg CAR EER.OPPQRTU- 
I. lAwIniltod' 


rsts,'}. 




TELEPHONE SOCICtTORS 
raovirad, work i« your own 
oriancad prafarrod 


faMantial.i 

m CaM 385-1 


W iNTCO EXPCRIEMCCD 
UmaMlas * ^ ' 

paraaaanfytoi 

h^iiaaa f-U i 

Siiaas. 749 Yato 


jrtoMr tarrvT 
ill »am. In 
9 YalasSi 


WANTED iXPf RIBNCEO 
daar «a<daar laiasparsoa far 
Nicjl Busan ks. Bau^ wapa and 
RdMjn 38^51]*. 2P& «a8 


fifr.sx'a.si.'a 


nuHos 


8 WOAV , J ULY « . n aa 


FRENCH TEACHER 

The County of Smoky Lake, No. 
13 Invites applications from 
qualiflad teachers to fill a va¬ 
cancy ot the Jr. Sr. High School 
level In the Town of Smoky Lake. 
Alberta. A minor specialization 
in English or Physical Education 
would be an asset. Please 
forward applications with sup 
porting documentation to: 

W.M. Cooper. 
Superintendentof Schools, - 
County of Smoky Lake, No. 13. 
Smoky Lake. Alberta. TOA 3C0 
Telephone—656-3730 


» PUT-TNKto 

TOMMItYIIELr 


IJJ 


Dreaming of a “green" 
Christmas? As an Avon 
Representative, you can 
earn cash to pay those 
holiday bills. Call 384-7345 
answering 24 hrs. 


TYPIST 

Our regional office requires a 
permanent casual typist for holi- 
day and volume periods. Must 
possess a pleasant telephone 
manner, be experienced on dic¬ 
taphone and minunfYum typing 
speed of SO wpm. Salary to be 
commensurate with experience. 
Apply to: Personnel. Saanich 
Peninsula Savings Credit Union, 
406-3960 Quadra St.. Victoria, 
BC. 


COOK REQUIRED FOR SUM- 
mer school, 4V'} weeks. Duties 
included regular meals to be 
served 3 times per day for ap 
prox. 170 people. Shift work Ip 
eluding weekends. Salary negp 
liable according to exzwrience. 
For Interview please call, 
595-2626. 


Part-Time Steno 

For AAondays only, requlrad by 
the Bank of Nova Scotia. Must 
have good typing skills and 
pleasant phone manner. Apply in 
person at Hillside Shopping 
Centre Branch, 


PART TIME BOOKKEEPER 
with experience to trail balance 
required. Hours I to Spm, Mop 
day to Friday. Typing and gexxJ 
telephone manner. Pftone after 
9:30am Monday, 386-1232 


RECORD STORE REQUIRES 
experienced sales person with 
extensive knowledge of classical 
music, part tlnse into full time. 
Reply victoria Press Box 540 


HALF-DAY (MORNINGS) 
daycare required for 3’'2-vear- 
oM girl, starting late August. 
Northrldge subdivision area. 
Phone 479-4710 


EARN UP TO 87 PER HOUR IN 
telephone sales, students, house¬ 
wives and handicaps welcome. 2 
shifts available. 10-2, 4-8. Call 
after 12.385-6322. 


WANTED: TWO PART-TIME 
tkxal designers, must be experi¬ 
enced. Appiv. Phone 592T923. 
evenings 598-2069. 


PERSON FOR PART TIME 
help In drugstore, preferably 
resident of Oak Bay. able to 
drive. Victoria Press Box 452. 


TEACHING POSITION OPEN 
at established Victoria ballet 
school, preferably RAD trained. 
474-2952 


WEEKEND JANITOR SATUR- 
dav and Sunday 6 am. Apply in 
person to the Sussex Hotel, 1001 
Douglas. 


MATURE PERSON FOR AN 
swering service. Night shift 
weeke^. 478 5558 


PART-TIME, EXPERIENCED 
person for housework and mend- 
ing. 592-7445 


LIVE IN COMPANION HELP 
(or woman writer,) month only 
479-0269 


MATURE. OCCASIONAL SIT 
ter. George Jay School area, ovm 
transportation. 385-0510 


2t EMflOYMEirTSaVICf 


PROFESSIONAL RESUMES 
Realistic ^ices 
Personal, individual attention 

384-4428 


RESUMES THAT GET JOBS 
Professionally prepared. 
Personal, confidential service. 
385-6145. 


31 SnVATKNIS WANTED 


ENGLISH AUTOMOTIVE AND 
commercial partsman-man. 
ager-salesman, highly self n>otl 
vated. 11 years experience in the 


area. For resume and/or inter 
view ring 479-8839. 


TOOLS SHARPENED 
Free pick-up and delivery. Gar 
den tools, scissors, knives, lawn 
mower blades, axes, etc 
598^4872 


3RD YEAR CGA STUDENT 
with 14 years experience In man 
ufacturlng, wholesale, retail and 
taxation Is looking for a respon 
sible position. Call 477-3429 Arle 


YOUNG MAN SEEKS GAR- 
dening work; yard cleanups or 
mainfenarKe; tough iobs wel- 
comed, 384-0912. 


UNIVERSITY STUDENT WILL 
do gardening and house clean¬ 
ing. Call between 7-8am and 
8: fe 10pm 382-0768 


RETIRED ACTIVE COUPLE 
desire caretaklng. private—es¬ 
tate. Need cottage. References. 
477-6187. 


MAN WITH TRUCK WILL DO 
cleanup, hauling, chainsaw 
work. etc. Reasonable. Tony 
474-1014. 


SAVE NOW! INTERIOR/EX 
terlor painting, quality work, 
reasonable, reliable. 479-3250, 
Norm. 


TYPING ASSIGNMENTS UN 
dertaken bv experien ce d secre¬ 
tary. Please call Christine 
477-to. 


CASUAL WORK: PAINTING, 
gutters cleaned. Home repairs, 
chimneys fireplaces, etc. 
388-7941 Wesley 477-9216. 


CONSCIENTIOUS HARO 
working teenager, will do gar 
nd odd lobs. 84 hour 


dan l ng ai 
382-7386 


HOUSE CLEANING PROB 
iem. fired of work? Floor, ^alls. 
celMng, carpet, steam cteaning. 
Aheer, 386-0846. 


EXPERIENCED PAINTER 
needs work. Interior, exterior, 
small plasfer repairs. 592-7137. 


EXPERIENCED HOUSE 
work, weekly, 4-6 hours while 
voutiw>rk-85hour 478-0146 


YOUNG MAN NEEDS JOB IN 
(ebour fieW or other, hi^ school. 
992-1306. 


EXPERIENCED HOUSE 
cleaner seeks work. Cell Pat 
386^)0 


RENT—A-KIO 
Help with odd lobs. 387 5506 


COMPANI<3N. SOME COOK 
too. It2 740-Ml4 


work toBeok Store. 4aMl3 



LEAO^V^^i^lST f3«S^E« 


atoto « 

formlM rock i 


.1ST OESPBR 
r iiee is Bi per 
e^refi Betid 


sMBy-s 

SIB8dOd<M 

656 tow 


34. PK^KECORDa MUSIC 


ASHLEY SOUND, EXCEL 
lent sound system, fantastic 
light show, oHisic system for all 
tastes, special w^ing package 
8100. Please calf 383-^ after 
5pm 


WSMESSftlVICES 

AMDUKCTOtY 


CJRCANNEDMUSIC. 

598-4717. 

MUSIC MAN CANNED MUSIC. 
Give US a call. 479-B(M3. 

X BUSINESS samcfs 

MOMKCTMY 

SihiWIh 

CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT, 
available for bookkeeping, write 
up work, financial statement 
preparation. From personal 
residence. Murray Ellis, 
385^1011. 

ACCOUNTANT WILL DG 
vour bookkeeping, payrolls, fi 
nancial statements etc. Mr. Mc¬ 
Pherson 479-454) 

WILL DO ACCOUNTING—UP 
to flnarKlal statements, in my 
home. Fair rates, quick service 
Phone Kris 721-(I090 mornings. 

AwImci Nifilre 

LOW RATES 

Refrigerators, freezers, ranges, 
automatic washers, dryers, 
dishwashers repaired. Phoenix 
Appliances. 384-0423. 

Apfifsiub 

APPRAISALS 

Fast Efficient Service 

LynnHolmesF.R.l. R.l. (B.C.) 
Landmark Pr<M>erties Ltd. 
386-6^2 

llB|nlHlii| 

WILL BABYSIT, MY HOME, 
daytimes. Monday-Friday. ages 
3 and over. Tattersall-wadra 
area 382 3786. 

BRENTWOOD BAY DAY CARE 
Mother with 2 vears licensed ex¬ 
perience has vacancies as ot Au¬ 
gust 1st. Call 385-5039 

LOVING CHILDCARE. MY 
home. Monday to Friday. Wil 
kinson/ Burnside/ Portage Inlet 
area. 479-7938. 

EXPERIENCED S(X)KE DAY- 
care mother with Human 
Resources approval has 2 open¬ 
ings availablenow. Call64?-5>39 

DAYTIME BABYSITTING. MY 
home. Monday-Friday, play¬ 
mate for my 20 month old son. 
(3o(dsfream area. 474-1466. 

DAYTIME BABYSITTING. MY 
home, Mond^-Frlday. play¬ 
mate for my 2() month old son. 
(joldstreamarea. 474-1466. 

WILL BABYSIT. MY HOME. 
Woolco area, anytime, reason¬ 
able 385-6907. 

WILL BABYSIT IN LAKEHILL 
home. Monday to Friday. 3-5 
year olds 479-4788 

MOTHERING HEIGHTS 
offers excellent day care on 1 
acre quiet street. 479-0496 

BUTTONS & BOWS DAYCARE 
Center, 312 Benhomer 478-1314 

iMttMfint 

Need A Bookkeeper? 
NO, YOU DON'T! 

COC Computer Services Inc. has 
services which can save vou time 
and nsonev! Give us a call at 

112-746-6274,652 9417 evenings 

IrickLartn 

STEVE'S MASONRY. SPECIA 
lizing in chimneys, facings, and 
chimney repairs. Work guaran¬ 
teed 721-5013 

ANY KIND OF BRICK OR 
bICKk work Ouatity workman¬ 
ship guaranteed. 478-1)08 after 

5 

FIREPLACES. ARCHES, CIR 
cular hearths, feature wails, re¬ 
taining walls, etc. 385-7^. 

CakMIMdiv 

KITCHEN CABINETS, BATH 
room vanities, counter tops, all 
custom built or ref acing old cabi¬ 
nets with new modern designs 
with low price. For tree estimate 
477-6954. 

CarpMltn 

RENOVATING? 

Want some ideas! Kitchens, 

bathrcx>ms and rec rooms my 
specialty, tor a free estimate call 

Terry, 479-9573. 

COMPLETE INTERIOR REN 
ovations including kitchms and 
bathrooms, storage and shelving 
a specialitv. (Guaranteed prices 
and craftsmanship. Call Larry 
G Smeltzer. 382-8493. 

OAK BAY 

Community Carpenter. Designs 
and construction. Sundecks, ad¬ 
ditions. cabinets, finishing. Call 
Terry 595-6046. 

SORRY,DUE TO WORK 
overload. Bob tr>nes 598-2795 will 
rtot be taking on any new vrork 
until August Dth. 

COMPLETE HOME CON 
struction and renovation ser¬ 
vice. design assistance and esti¬ 
mates. 4^-8733 

CEDAR SIDING IS OUR SPE 
claitv. All types and styles. 
Guaranteed workmanship. 
388 7835 

CARPENTER NEEDS WORK 
Specializing in sundecks and ex¬ 
terior finishing. Ask for Joe. 
656-7416 

FINISHING CARPENTRY, 
basements, sundecks. siding. 
Free estimates. Reasonable. 
Terry 652-4572 

PERMACONST. LTD. 
FREE ESTIMATES. 384-2323 

FINISHING CARPENTER, 
cabinet maker. Don Miller. 
642-5339 

SUNDECKS AND ALL OTHER 
carpentry work, tree estimates, 
ask for Tom or Paul. 721-5286 

QUALITY FRAMING CREW 
available. Jones Bros. Cons. 
656-2164.656-1897 

CARPENTERS AVAILABLE 
381-0145 

ALL TYPES OF CARPENTRY 
work and renovations 478-8588 

FRAMING CREW AVAIL- 
abto Call Kase6S2-3433 


CAPITAL CARPET AND UP- 
holstery cleaners, residential 
and commercial. "WetakeprWt 
to our woA ". 3864622. lOX div 
count with m^iw of this rid 

REGIONAL CARPET CLEAN 
Ing. steam eleening. LIviiig 
room, dining room, nail, PU 
4764518 

SPECIALIZING IN UPHOL 
slery, carpet, steam rtaanlng. 
Guaranteed lob. lew rates, 
AtoMr.MMtaa 


G AND R CONCRETE FINISH- 
ers. all tvpeol concrete work. No 
lob too small. Phone 383-8985 
after 4. 


CONCRETE WORK. PATIOS, 
driveways, sidewalks. Fraeastl- 
mates. 381-1361. 


CwaWnhi 


CUSTOM CERAMIC TILING, 
free estimates. All work guaran- 
teed. 656^5494. 


CERAMIC TILING, T(^QUAL- 
ity work, low reasonable rates. 
595-5884, 


CbiatoSMW* 


NOCASH NEEDED 

Attics, basements, yards. Any 
kind of funk hauled away. Also 
buy & sell anything of value. 
Bob's, 386^2451 Or 4784789 


REASONABLE CLEANUP. 
Yards, basements, etc. also 
haullrw, free estimates. 479-5823. 
6S6-56n. 


CLEAN UP YARDS. COM 
posts and basements, prompt 
service, reasonable rates, 
478-4943. 


R & B CLEAN-UPS. BASE- 
ments. yards, compost, etc. S12 
hourly or fob rate. 595-3928. 
382"4493. 


BEST WAY CLEANUP, 
yards, compost, garage, etc. 
Freeestimafe. 812. IxiurTvor |ob 
rate. 479-0285. 


CLEANUPS. BASEMENTS, 
attics, yards, composts, and 
funk hauling, 6S8-S48k 


HAULING AND CLEANUPS. 
Basement, yard, compost. Free 
estimates. Eugene's, 383-3528. 


FILL IT TO THE BRIM. 830. >6 
ton truck with racks. Phone any- 
time 38S6I42 


CLEANUP MAN AND EMPTY 
truck looking for work.reason- 
able 385-7965 


PROFESSIONAL, FAST, 
courteous cleanups and roof 
cleaning. 479-1268 or 479-4472. 


FATHE R AND SON WITH VAN. 
delivery, cleanups, etc. 386-9500. 


NO JOB TOO SMALL. WILL 
Clean and haul. Paul; 477-4537 


WILL PICK UP ANYTHING. 
big or small. Call Paul, 478-6832. 




PHIL'S CARPET CLR. 
■toam d aantogcarpaH. i 
gldt. Cttolfs 4gj888 


CaptoiW 


HOURIGANS 



STEVE BUTLER 
CONST. LTD. 

Commercial-residential, reno¬ 
vations and design. Please call 
652-1440 

JONES BROS. 
CONSTRUCTION 
Complete custom homes. Let us 
give vou an estimate on any 
phase of vour home. Top refer- 
ences. 656-2164.656-1897 


WHEATON 

CONSTRUCTION LTD. 
General Contractors 
Building Consultants 
385-5702 


FARMER 
CONSTRUCTION 
Design— Renovations 
388-5121 


T.&C. BUILDERS LTD. 
Framing 

385-5293 _385-8587 


QUALITY FRAMING 
Free estimates. 
656-4861 or 652-2421. 


FOUNDATION AND FRAMING 
crew available now. Will bulk) to 
suit. Licensed contractor. 
388 7835. 


Custom homes; framing; skJ- 
ing. Free estimates. 384-1436. 


QUALITY FRAMING CREW 
available. Jones Bros. Cons. 
656-2164.656-1897 


RUSSELL'S CONTRACTING 
You name it. I do it. 381-0169 
after 5. 


DrMIlBf, AnMiBcMrt 


ARCHITECTURAL, STRUC 
tural drawings, quantity takeoff 
and estimates prepared. 19 
years experience, hourly-con¬ 
tract 721 5047. 


ARCHITECTURAL DRAFT- 
ing. Energy efficient residential 
planning. Hourly rate, contract, 
certiflea. 479-()8to 


F loor Covering Specialists 

CUSTOM 

DRAPERIES 

—Bedspreads— 

PROMPT IN-HOME SERVICE 
715PANDORAAVE. 386-2401 




, 0^' CfOAN NHX MAU. 

IW1 CCDANMUIROAO 

Custom Drapes/Bedspreads 


SEMI RETIRED BRITISH 
drapery consultant will make 
drapes from vour material or 
ours. Sugplv and install drapery 
track, window shades, Venetian 
Minds. 99841815 


ALTERATIONS FROM 81.50. 
New dresses. 815. 1112 May 
Street. 3t»^ 


•'SPRAYMAN" 

Specializine In ail types of tex¬ 
ture ceiHngs and warn satisfac- 
tion guarantoed. aS2-3i01. 


BOARD. TAPE. TEXTURE. 
Over the phnne ettimafts. 
998^993 or ^1541 eventoes 


FROM A CRACK TO A ROOM, 
small fobs and repairs my spe- 
cieltv 478dBai. 


RC HELLER ELECTRIC 
Riildewt, co mmercial. smeN to- 
dusfrlal. OW Beme rewtrlM. 
very reeeewiBii rales. 47iiM. 
Wnoewwermdns 


OLDER HOMES REWIRED-^ 

No dtM pvmT Me ftoawc e at 


ao vou HAVC MMU. ClAC- 


^MrWCtocIric 


nswfusamcfs 

UeMMCTMT 


EMriMlCMlrMton 


SMALLER JOBS. OLD, NEW 
Service calls. Most reasonable. 
384-6315 evenings. 


LICENSED ELECTRICIAN 
will (to new wiring rewiring, hot 
water tartks InstaTted. 479-9765. 




MANSELL BOBCAT SERVICE. 
Weekend soeciellsts. Call 
478-9«to, 478-^, fv leveling, 
backfilling, septic fields, post 
holes, sand, gravel or topsoil 
supplied, spread, faveted. 


A-l 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 
and driveway grading. 


ROBERTSON'S EXCAVATING 
Track machine with backhoe 
Roads, basements, backfilling. 
595-8530. 


BRENTWOOD BOBCAT SER 
vice, backhoe wexk, sand fills, 
lavding, etc 652-3519.656-7009 


Phoenix Fencing 

We specialize In chain link fenc¬ 
ing from yards to tennis courts. 
For freeestinsatecall 384-2024. 


MILLER'SFENCEANOGATE. 
supply and/or install chain link 
fences, residential, industrial, 
tennis courts, dog runs and re- 
palrs. Free estimates. 656-7529. 


FENCECITY 
All types fencing, chain link, or 
wood, tennis courts, dog runs, 
etc. Nothing too Mg or small. 
Call 383-3425 for estimate. 


ISLANDCHAIN LINK 
Fencirko In wireor wood 
Small fobs a specialty ■ 
477-(mr 


EUROPEAN CRAFTSMAN, 
all types of fencing and repairs. 
(Guaranteed work. Gordon H^. 
721-3759. 


ROUGH CEDAR, ALL DIMEN- 
slons. Hidden Valley Sawmills. 
Open dally, till noon Sundays. 
112-743-2830. 


FloBfiif wd Siiidbif 



COMPLETE FLOOR CENTRE 
Hardwood, Carpets and Linos 
S32Wllllam St . 384-0343 
Nights: AI, 386-3078 
Mike, 652 4308 


FREE ESTIMATES. ROTO- 
tlillng, rotovating, lawn care, 
tall grass cut. edging, chain saw- 
Ing, tree removal, brush 
cleared, general cleanups, open 
or covered hauling, (.all the 
Hardy Bunch, 385-5620. any- 
tlme. 


QUALITY LANDSCAPING 
Ltd. Pruning, gardening, main^ 
tenafKe and cleanup. New lawn 
preparation, power raking, 
aeriatlng. sione work. Monthly 
rates. Reasonable prices, free 
estmates. 478-5114,4^4216. 


HARVEYS LANDSCAPE & 
Garden Service. Experienced 
Chinese gardener, garden malrv 
tervance and rtew lawn speclaltv 
Garden deslaning. redesign. All 
phases. 479-^78.386^21. 


MARK TEN GARDENING. 
Complete mainfenarKe. prun¬ 
ing, spraying and construction ot 
brick patios^thwaYs and per- 
gollas 477^^18 


EVERGREENS. HEOOES EX 
pertly shapfo. very reasonable. 
Call 382 7410. 384 4014. 


DON'S TRACTOR SERVICE 
Rotovating B level. 477-3913. 


ROTOTILLING. NO JOB TOO 
small. Free estimate. 652-2984. 


GARDENING AT FAIR PRICE 
W-47S2 




HAVE YOU GOT YOUR ESTI- 
mate? Try ours! Storm win¬ 
dows. resl(}ential conversion. 
Call John. 384-4042 or Rick 
382-7130. 


HARRY, 477-6534 
Resi<5ential. pictufeor glass. 


ai^a 


5" CONTINUOUS GUTTERS, 
special contractor rates. Old 
wooden gutters renewed, irwin 
Industries, 382-5154. Freeest, 


REMODELING 
RENOVATIONS 
Painting, carpentry, landscap- 
tfkg. Reasonable rates forquallly 
work. Phone lam. to lOpm. 
383-3704. 


NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL, 
we do them all. Call Mark or 
Dave, 382-0391 or 383-2972 after S 
pm. Satisfaction guaranteed. 
Free estimates. 


NO JOB TOO BIG, NO JOB TOO 
small. Painting, carpentry, ren¬ 
ovations. fencing, finishing car¬ 
pentry. small cement lobs, haul- 
ing. Call Terry or Bob. 385-5620. 


$11.95 PER HR. 

77-yeer oM student with Wton 
truck will do hauling and mov- 
Ing. 388-7126. 


STRONG MAN WITH 1 TON 
truck wilt clean attics, base¬ 
ments, yards, carports, reason- 
ablt rates. Call 384-2675 days 
only. 


HAULING: TOP SOIL, SAND, 
manure, wood, garb^, etc. Eu- 
oane 383-3528. 


TWO YOUNG HANDYMEN 
anything. 

99S-24Br41»S735. 


2 MEN WITH T(3N Ti 
with rackL heut anything. 
aweek.836atoad.3B^i4; 


TRUCK 
g. 7days 
142. 


WILL CLEAN AND HAUL, 
etc. very reasonable. Tony, 
'••'1014. 


LIGHT DELIVERIES BV ^ 
tonvan.88pef hour. 382-1439. 


TH( 

BATHTUB 

OOCTOn 


WHY SETTLE FOB LESS? 
Ben remodtillnp your bath- 
am veur choice eReutdibs quel- 
r, service, e moentooM puar- 
te^MpertoMt • anTtatopf H. 
»jmTteli heme Beihfub 

toWOMiM.. W fins weN wonh 

N • Over 2$ veers ■■perlence 

«j55r~' 


383-5614 


'“’'vJSfRfas 





HOT TUBS! 


SSBSMifhSCi2L*tas 


31 WSINESSSEirVICfS 
AWMKCTMY 



WOODWORKERS LTD 
Manufacturers of K.O. lumber 
and cabinets, Introduces its new 
line of fashion furniture. Intro- 
(kx^y offer on 3 piece teak or 
walraif melamine wall units, 
coffee tables. t85; end 

ALSO'— New exclusive line of 
European Blum cabinet harct- 
ware. Come <k>wn to the old mill 
andseeus. Weekdays 7:30-5:00. 
Cr.HIMsIdeandBrid^ 388-6645 


SUNDECKS, CARPORTS, 
stairs, or perhaps a finished 
basement. Whatever your need, 
give us a call. 388-7835. 


SPECIALIZING IN RENOVA 
tions and bathroom remodelling 
20 vears experience Call John 
479-0695. 


MoHrlnVi 


FURNISHING YOUR 
NEW HOME? 
or 

REMODELLING vour 
PRESENT HOME? 
STANDARD Furniture's 
professional desi<m staff is 
re^ to help. Call 382-5111 for an 
appointment. 


ATTENTION LANDSCAPERS 
Professional or amature 
No more raking or picking 
stones. Cali A-1 Bobcat Service, 
479-2205 for conr>plete pre-seed- 
Ing preparation. 


DUTCH LANDSCAPING LTD. 
Professional Services in new 
lawn preparations, designing, 
layouts, planting, low mainte¬ 
nance gardens. Fullyguaran- 
teed. Free estimates. 478-1023 


CREATIVE LANDSCAPING 
Designing and redesigning. Ar¬ 
tistic layouts. Free estimates. 
Dutch Horticultural back- 
ground. 477 7882 


PORTUGESE LANDSCAPING. 
Stone work. r<Kk walls, fire¬ 
places. and iandscapir>g Free 
estimates. Reasonable prices. 
Jose VIveiros 386-6665 


ED'S TRACTOR SERVICE RO- 
tovating, leveling yards, brush 
cutting 479-2204. 


lUsBiinr 


JOE'S MASONRY. ALL TYPES 
Of masonry. Call anytime 
381 1462 


ANY TYPE OF STONE WORK. 
Very reasonable prices. For tree 
estimate, call 595-6509 


IKsCiiBBBiBS SofVlC# 


EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIR 
Reg. 485 BURNSIDE E 386-322? 


Htviiig i StBraff 


C&MCARTAGE 
ExperierKed Movers, large or 
small nwves. From S15 hour. 
595-4376 9 • 4 pm. weekdays or 
656-3651 


MOVING SOON? CALL 477-0432 
for fast, free estimate. Pension 
er rates; flat or hourly rates. 
Evergreen Trartsler ^vers. 


MBNCARTAGE 
S20 per hour for 2 men and 3 ton 
truck with 20' box. Insured. 
595-3226. 


MOVES AND DELIVERIES. 
Experienced, efficient, insured. 
Eugene's, 383-3528 


ACCEL MOVES, EFFICIENCY 
8» a lower rale. Ml-2059 


tl2acairS92 706e 




PAINTING AND DECORAT- 
Ing. Interior and exterior, paper 
hanging a speciality. 30 years 
experience. All work guaran¬ 
teed. Immediate service on 
smalt lobs 479-9401 after 5 pm 


EXPERIENCED PAINTER. 
Interior and exterior. Small re¬ 
pairs If needed. References 
available. Guaranteed work at 
reasonable rates. Free esti- 
mates- 479-2210, 


TWO EXPERIENCED PAINT 
ers, interior, exterior, special 
rates for senior citizens. Com- 
pletelv equipped, to get the lob 
done fast. Very inexpensive. 
Phone after Spm. 385-3888 


EXPERIENCED PAINTER, 
Interior and exterior, small re¬ 
pairs If needed, references 
available, guaranteed work at 
reasonable rates, free esti¬ 
mates. 479-9975. 


GARRETT PAINTING. PA- 
Derhanolr>g. interior and exteri¬ 
or. fast arvd friendly service. 
For tree estimate please call 
Charles Garrett 478-0993. 


MARK TEN HOUSE PAINT- 
ing. Clean quality interior and 
exterior decorating, plaster re¬ 
pairs and ceramic tiling also a 
speciality. 477-9518. 


B.M.B. PAINTING, RESIOEN- 
tial & Commercial, free esti¬ 
mates. reasonable rates. 30 
vears exper lence. 642-4532- 


IF QUALITY AS WELL AS 
price Is important call Specialty 
Painting. Solid references. 
S95-4424 


INTERIOR/EXTERIOR 
painting. Reasonable rates 
Free estimates. References. Ian 
Downte, 479-0146. 


EXPERT PAINTING BV FULL 
time professionals. Work 
guaranteed. Free estimates. 
3660508 or 384-4201 


SATISFACTION GUARAN 
teed. Interior, exterior, reason¬ 
able rates, free estimates. 
381-1632 


OLD AGE PENSIONERS PRE- 
ferred. Residential painting. 
Yellow pages or Garth Glover 
Painting, 385^22 


18 EXPERIENCE. PAINTING 
and decorating. Free estimates. 
(3uafanteedw^^l2S67. 

JOURNEYMAN PAINTER, 
has own equipment, will work by 
hour or contract 478-3167. 


PAINTING, INSIDE AND OUT. 
Free estimates, low rates. 
477-0876. 


EXPERIENCED PAINTER 
will do interior and exterior, 
small Master repairs. 592-7137. 


INTERIOR PAINT SPECIAL- 
tst; reesonable, free estTnsates. 
Mergot. 


PAINTING. NO JOB TOO 
small. Interior and exterior. 
Contact Steve 382-6566 


SEMI-RETIREO PAINTER. 
Clean tradesman equippad. 
4772S55 


PLASTERING AMO STUCCO- 

cpth wetcoma 47S-IIII. 
Jtosy's PtosSertoi j Stucco 


STUCCO 


STAN OLSON 


C OL E BUN PLASTtPliaG 
le*B end stuccp 


PLASfERlMO 

SKCO <H4^ POMPS 

PLABTERiNG StUCXO Rt 
JdBs. refsqniiBto ailaTto 


MiswESSsanccs 

IMMKCTWr 


nnkkiixXHMtW 


NEWFIRM 

Renovations, rww construction, 
discounts. Law and Son Plumb¬ 
ing Service Ltd. 658-8112; After 
hours 65M163 


REPAIRS AND RENOVA 
tions, 20 vears experience, rea- 
sonaMe rates. 24 hour service. 
652-5813. 


LOW COST PLUMBING RE 
pairs, excellent workmanship. 
Days: 383-0149; evenings and 
weekends: 386-6553. 


DAVIDS PLUMBING 
Hot water tanks. plumMng r 
pairs, drain cleantog. 386^1. 


D & S PLUMBING SERVICE, 
alterationsandrepairs. Reason 
able. 478-0965. 


REASONABLE RATE PLUMB 
er, 24 hour service. Free esti 
mates. 477-5743 


JIM MCGREGOR REPAIRS 
384-5320,385-9239 




ATS Typesetting Services 
Quality typesetting and paste-up 
service. Fast turn around at 
competitive prices. 
8l3Cormorant St. _ 385 2076 


RfMgtnHiB bb4 

jUrCddMoBiil 


BURNETT REFRIGERATION 
Fridges and freezers serviced In 
vour home. 382-4134 (34 hrs) 


WHITE'S REFRIGERATION 
Prompt, efficient service In vour 
home. 381 3653 ( 34 hrs.) 


tBffiill 


ALL TYPESOF ROOFING AND 
repairs. Call BluC'Diamond 
Roofing tor free estimates, alt 
work guaranteed. 595-7733. 
595-4319 


10 YEAR WARRANTY ON 
reroofing shlrvgles supplied bv 
Heslop Brothers Roofing 
479-5893. 


K&M BUILDING 
Building. refKvations. roofing 
and drvwall. Free estimates. 
595-6333, 478-7180. 


ASPHALT SHINGLES, ROOF 
ingartore—roofing. Reasonable 
rates. Free estimates. 386-9891. 
656 3492. 


PARKER JOHNSTON LTD 
1855 BLANSHARO. 362-9)81 
“RootirK Victoria SiiKe 1935" 


and re-r<x)flng, I_ 

Sheet Metal. 478-1814, 


INEXPENSIVE RE-R(X)FING. 
materials plus labour, period. 
Call Ken, 386-0637. 


SUNDOWN R(30FINGSPECIA 
llzing in duroid shingles, cedar 
shakes, tar and orav^ 383-8973 


CEDAR SHAKES. SHINGLES 
and duroid. Free estimates 
Guarnt'd. 595-2579 


Swf yiiify iiiiii 


386-1122^/^ 


senvKi 
2835 
Indge $(. 


CANDlTTl 

yiCi CCHTM 


TVwstamt saw 
EXCHANGE 


SBerotirial Sorvieti 
and Word PrBct8siii| 


CALL THE PROFESSIONALS 
at Effective Information Pro- 
cessingLtd. 383 5353 


StBCBB 


CENTRAL ISLAND STUCCO 
Mill 8av. Duncan, Chemalnus. 
Crofton. Ladysmith. Lake Cowi 
chan. We specialize inCalitornia 
stucco, rock dash, painting dis 
coloured stiKco. repair cracks 
for inside plaster, plaster tea 
lure waits In your llvlrtg and 
bedroom or if vour house lust 
needs a face lifting, call us. days, 
746-6251. evenings. 746-6032 


durodek. 

Vinyl sundeck floor covering for 
new and old decks. Free esti- 
mates 478-^1. 


Taitrs 


LEATHERWEAR ALTERA 
tions, repairs, remodelling, 
cleaning and dyeing. Ellev’s 
Leather Fashions. 738 Johnston. 
383-7834 


BRITISH CUSTOM TAILORS 
Closed tor July BackAug.5with 
our annual Aug. sale. 

1311 BLANSHARO 383-2632 


OAK BAY TAILORS 
Custom tailoring, alterations, 
ladies and mens. Leath^ altera- 
tions-1826 Oak Bay. 598-4131 


TrttSBrviM 


DANGEROUS TREES RE 
moved, accurate topping and 
falling. Thining and limbing. In- 
SUf^ 478-9346 


OLYMPIC TREE SERVICE 
Failirig, toppirsg, dangerous tree 
removal. Insured. 478-3850. 


TONYS TREE SERVICE, 
trees removed, pruned, etc. Rea- 
sonaMe. 474-10)4 


CREGGFURNITURE 
Est. 1999. Ouaranteedwork, free 
estimates. CompetltiveiKiceson 
new furniture or reupholsterv. 
lOOO's of fabrics, fabric rem 
nants small or large yardage at 

S eativ reduced prices. 
i-7365_3300 DOUGLAS 


ACE UPHOLSTERY 
38M321 

Quality workmamhip. Europe- 
ancraftsman. Freeestimates. 


SEMI-RETIREO UP 
sterer recovers vour wine 
585 with vour material- 4/ 




STEEL SHELVING. LOCKERS. 
Binnino and storage equipment 
J N O Enterprises 
1431 Lang St. _ 598^9380 


WbUIk 


WELDING REPAIRS. REA 
sonaMc price. 923 Caledonia. 
Bernv, 386-1164 


BOB'S JANITORIAL SERVICE 
Take a summer vacation, tot us 
clean your windows protesston 
altv Free estimates 3I6745). 
47M7t9 


FOR SATISFACTION TRY 
CepHei CIt .. 


REMO-VeOAS-HAMf AI I 

Reae4deys|i89 

f -pMP^yQ^ffwQLIOAY 

Hew^ rly 

























































































































































































































































































































































































































ft-a 

3t Tum 



Janfflar 

38M125 


Th* HoNOay Horn* Sitt«r« 

BON VOYAGE? 

Before you place your vacation 
reMtvationa, place a call to Jan 
Mar. We'll worry About your 
yard, your pets, your plants and 
vour mall, vAlle you re havlno 
itte vacation of vour life. Next 
lime you leave town, leave ttte 
worrylnotous. Bonded. 


Hawaii Waterfront 

Summertime baroain for large 
family-* several families? Five 
bedroom house usually t200 per 
davU.S funds^availableAug. 
8 Auo 24onlvsi25perdavCana- 
dianfunds Comfortableforupto 
lOpeople. 

STAN STUART 
Days Sy2-2«I7 

Evenings 595-0601 

MAROETTSiGOWER 
OAK BAY PROPERTIESLTO. 

MAUI—BEACHFRONT 

DELUXE 2 BEDROOM. 
rULLY FURNISHED CONDO¬ 
MINIUM. PLENTY OF REC 
MEATION AND MILES OF 
SANDY BEACH.WEEKLY 
AND DAILY RATES AVAIL- 
ABLE 383-4124. 

FUNINTHESUN 

Renllng condos and cars at low 
oft season rates. Various loca¬ 
tions in West Maul Phone lolant 
Holdings Ltd, 382-6042 or 
J88 7369 


MAUI 

Deluxe 2 bedroom fully 
furnished condominium avail¬ 
able. Located on a safe sandy 
beach. 

OK TrucfclngC0Ltd386-3414 


RIDE NEEDED IMMEOI- 
ately Leaving Ouadra/McKen- 
2ie area at 7:Xam to Gorge Rd. 
leaving at 5pm. Will share ex¬ 
penses. Days. Norma: 388-9966: 
479 S7i7after6om._ 

DELUXE 2 BR . 2 BATH CON- 
dominfum on sunniest beach In 
Maut. Good bookirtgs sHli avail¬ 
able S500 tor month of August. 
477 3039, 383-9512 

FATHER AND YOUNG SON 
going to Toronto, first week In 
August. Will deliver your car for 
flat rate, or need a ride however 
far 364-6171, Larry _ 

MAALAEA BAY. MAUI 
Ocean front, 2 bedrooms, 2 bath 
condo. Fully furnished. Book- 
ings available. 477-4963._ 

MAUI WATERFRONT CONDO 
available Au^st I6th, sleeps 4. 
off season rates. 8200 per week. 
H2-746-S890 


HAWAII BOUND? ONE BED 
room condo In Waikiki with pool 
and view. 656-4111 or 656-Sirt. 

MAUI t BEDROOM CONDO- 
mlnium on beach Pool, jacuui. 
sauna. 478-3504._ 

WAIKIKI, t OR 2 BEDROOM 
suites Good rates 72M570 

39 PUSOtUlS 


Watchdog Richards Report 
«180. Conoratulatlorrs to Mayor 
Bill Tindall on the way he 
chaired the Trade and Conven¬ 
tion Centre Public Hearing last 
Wednesday, even when at times 
the Hearing threatened to get out 
of hand. Also congratulations go 
to Fraser McAlpIne tor escorfirtg 
dll those ladles on Victoria Radio 
C JVI'S Fun Flight to Seattle 
aboard the "Flying Princess'* 
Saturdav July I9rh. The only one 
thing wrong with the day excur¬ 
sion was when we returriedon the 
■‘Victoria Princess'* It proved 
that this boat Is a very poor 
substitute for the ’‘Princess 
Marguerite*'- Let us hope that 
the Provincial Government will 
act Qutckiv on victoria City 
Council's reouest to have the 
Princess Marguerite*' operate 
on the Vlctoria-^attle run com- 
fTsencing as soon as possible. If 
YOU wish further information re¬ 
garding municipal matters 
please phone 383-6259 Your 
City's Watchdog. C. Joe Ri¬ 
chards or write PO Box 154. 
Postscrlpt; Lets prot^ the Vic¬ 
toria City's Harbour from be¬ 
coming a skylirte of tombstones 
which ocurred In San Francisco 
between 1959 and 1970 _ 

ATTRACTIVE, SLIM. INTEL 
iigent, outgoing 30-vear*old 
woman would like to meet single, 
attractive, professional, stable 
gentleman, early 30's for conv 
oanlonshrp artd possible lasting 
relationship. Send photo if pos- 
slble victoria Press Box 530. 

BUSINESS MAN. DIVORCED, 
no children. Like to meet slim 
32-38 year old attractive woman. 
I like to start new life and give 
you full financial support, i own 
beautiufi 5 bedroom city home. 
Victoria Press Box 523. _ 

WIDOW, SELF SUPPORTING, 
good health, young, active 60. 
5 6", cniovs goll. varied inter¬ 
ests. Seeks meaningful compan¬ 
ionship with sincere, attecflon- 
ateoeot, 6', 60-65. Victoria Press 
Box 310._ 

RELAXED EASY GOING MID- 
die age professlonai gentleman 
would like to m e et attractive 
ladv 30-40 tor companionship. 
Victoria Press Box, 517._ 

NO ADVICE, NO PUTDOWNS, 
but a caring listener. Call us at 
NEED, 24 hours a day. We are 
here for you. NEED CRISIS 
LINE,386^3. _ 

SINGLE MAN. 36, WOULD 
like to meet ladles between 2S-35 
for a sincere relationship. Like 

-- .... • I ^[ • 


dancing, hiking, social drinker' 
Reply to Victoria Press Box 550 


LONELY. DISTRESSED. Dis¬ 
couraged? For assurance- 
encouragement. Dial A Prayer. 
59V 3635_ 

TROUBLED BY SOMEONE'S 
drinking, the Al-Anon Family 
Groups can help you 3t2-0744 or 
PO Box 654, Victoria, V6W 2P3. 

PREGNANCY AND BIRTH 
control counselling. Victoria 
Birth Control Clinic. For ap- 
oointfT>enl phone 385-3351. 

WHO CARES IF YOU ARE 

-- , 


WARREN Is back with Churlev 
Morn naturally - 385-7223 


ramuLs 


PERSONALIZED 
DATING SERVICE 

Helps you meet the people who 
want to meet you. whether 
you're lookirtg for sincere friend¬ 
ship or a life long relationship 
Call today 

478-3213 

< anada's largest and rrsost ec 
ttvedafirtg service 

FILL YOUR NEW MOLDS 
with cerTtenf and turn out lartd 
scaomg stones to sehstv e grow 
ing merket. Full verleiy of 
t motdstncludedlnourster9er ktt. 
Trair^ provided For ell do 
tails wrHe or teiachona Oelore/ 
Origine|s. 1320967 Avenue. Sur 
rev. ec, VIW 7J1. 1604) 
594 2749 

If YOU DON'T NEED AN 
OFF l« BUT 
taEED^AOOitCU 
use OURS 

Me«t«nged*eu lladwpBeMs) 
Tatapimw answar Ing 


PdOFC SSIONAL TAII01 
- "d. pebn rae^ and edwter 

«r tMtp end edinse an an nr* 

r/" 




m MSWESS 

ratsouu 

"SWINGERS" 

Join Cartada's fastest growirsg 
adult contact maMZinc. Single 
pals nsay place FREE ads. 14 for 
latest issue or free information 
write: JBD, P.Q. Box 1383 Vk- 
torla, B.C. VIW W3. 

PATIO SCREEN DOORS. ALSO 
fly screens for windows. OkL 
established, guaranteed. Dun¬ 
can. Ltd 385-4251 from 6 to 9 
am or during evening. 

INSTANT CASH FOR 
B.C.R.I.C. Shares, Harbour 
Square Ticket Sales, 910 Govern¬ 
ment St 311-6114 

TENSION RELIEF. RELAXA- 
tlon exercises and/or massage. 
Phone Hugh Maepherson, 
595-4914. 

MASSAGE PRACTITIONER 
Gallc OTxson. B.A., R.M. 
Relocated to620 View St #221 
Appolimnctits 311-2424 

THOUSANDS HAVE QUIT 
smoking. You can too. $2 98 for 
How To Booklet. PO Box 6191 
Statlon-C Victoria VIP 5LS. 

HYPNOSIS COUNSELLING 
Licensed consultant Bill Boy¬ 
chuk Call 382-4092 

STOP SMOKING PERMAN- 
entlv. University proven suc¬ 
cessful. no oMigatlon, 382-2262. 

ASTROLOGY READINGS FOR 
appointment call Wayne at 
3854n44 

MRS PAYN JONES. TRANCE 
medium, questions answered. 
386-3603 

PSYCHIC READINGS. TEA 
cups andcards. Fond^Pot Res 
taurant, 1100 Yates. WM468 

CARO READING IN DEPTH 
Seventh Year 6S6-1753 

EUROPEAN FOOT CARE 

By Monika 478-1245 

REFLEXOLOGY-FOOT 
Massage. Call Marilyn 5954789 

ft 

I 

TUTORING— PROFESSIONAL 
help by experienced teacher. 
French, math, new and old 
methods 598-2331. 

SESSIONS IN CONVERSA 
tional French, smaller groups, 
mornings or evenings. 595-1856. 

PRIVATE TENNIS LES^SONS. 
SlOper hour, my court SW-1705. 

M FUtl 

BEAVER FUELS 

Full cord of green alder, $70. 
Well split. Tree delivery. 
382-9325 

FULL ^ TON PICKUP LOAD 
of seasoned alder, spilt and de¬ 
livered. $45. 479-7444. 

PRESTO LOO SPECIAL 

740 for $59 9S--dellvtred. 
386-1750,479-1877 

ALDER WOOD. SPLIT. OE- 
livered, $45 pickup Toad, $70 
cord 478-4815. 


low, low price. 656-2940. ask for 
Peter 

SAVE MONEY BY CUTTING 
your own firewood In Mefehosin. 
658-5795 

PRESTO LOOS, FIREWOOD. 
383-3526, Eugene's. 

a TIMER 

WANTED TIMBER 

FELLED, eUCKEDof 
STANDING 

Fir, Cedar or Hemlock 
Ideal Sawmill Ltd. 
385.0441 

WANTED 

Standing or felled timber. Selec¬ 
tive logging andbultdozlng. 

ELK LAKE TIMBER658 5046. 

e RMUMCsumxs 


is 


HOME LUMBER 

& S*gBea 

47QAraar«Mr ROr 

3a$e7ii 

PLYWOOD SALE 

STANDARD 

4x8—5/16 Std fir $6.25 

4x8—HSfdfIr $7.50 

4x8 —'/2 Std fir $10.25 

4x8—HStdfIrTOiG $12.50 
4x8—3/. Std $14.50 

Factory D:UnS 


4x^V4 

8.50 

$5.95 

4x8—^ 

11.50 

$6.50 

4x8—% 

16.50 

$10.25 

4x^/4 

18.50 

$13.50 


LUMBER SALE 

STD. and BTRFIR 


2x4-6' 

$155 

2x4-92'/. pel 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 
'h LooverFull Louver 
2668 $38 $34 

5068 $74 $65 

Ouroid Shingles 

210 wt. No. 1 Asghalt sett 
seal. All colours in stock, 
per bundle. $9.95 

INSULATION 

FIBREGLASS 
PRICE PER 1,000 sq.ft. 
R12—4" $165 

R20-6" $265 

R28-8" $375 

GYPROC 

Price per 1,000 Sq. Ft. 
'/»" GYPROC $135 
V' FIRESTOP $180 
STUCCO WIRE $30 
PERMAX $6.50 

Deliveries made any¬ 
where on Vancouver is¬ 
land and Gulf Islands. Be¬ 
fore you buy compare our 
prices. For quality, ser¬ 
vice end guaranteed sav¬ 
ings, phone: 




30a$ JACKLIN RO. 

.T£S 

v K laoAabfi. whw 14 .■ 

rcfiUMtcTiit MeMM 
awiimissn 
' ,"br«w<« PVPMWW It 

ortNMOii vti 

47*t5<9 


t—evr wf ’."•ew-’ 


15 nUMM SlimiES 71 IMSICAL 


JUBILEE BUILDING 
SUPPLIES Ltd. 


INSULATION 
Rt2 8160M 

R20 tMM 

R28 StoM 

ROOFING 

DOMTAR 

Asphalt Shingles 
Permatlte 8t0.95Bdi 

Truscal S9.95Bdl 


LUMBER 

2x4x6'shorts 62<eoeh 

2x4x8'utility Sl.lieech 

2x4x10* utility $l.45eech 

Dashwood Windows 
Merit Cabinets 
Floor Coverings 

Monday toFridav 
7:30-5:30 
Saturday. 1:00-5:30 


6772 Kirkpatrick 652-9141 

OFF KEATING X ROAD 



NOW IN STOCK 
ALDER 
North America 
ALSO: opens 
S3I David St. 


FENCING 


Light constructed 3' picket fence 
Sir — »49. Stand^d 3* picket 
fence 50' — S69. 4' board or good 
neighbor fence 50*—S72. 
SAANICH LUMBER 
1496 ADMIRALS RO 
385-2486 


CHEAP. NEW FACTORY SAL- 
vaga glass, and thermo units. 
Less then regular price. Wln- 
dowscreens, si-t4 Can deliver 
Works rear of S lagg's Lumber. 
Fifth Street, Sldi^, open Mon 
day-FrIdey 12:30-4pm, Saturdav 
8 12noon . 65^6656 


Al UMINUM WINDOWS 
Disco .nted prices tor odd sizes. 
Also, thermal conversions, patio 
doors, screens, aluminum sid¬ 
ing and gutters 

Alcan Building Products. 6680 
Mirah Rd (off Keating X Rd.l 
652 3901 


SLUGGETT& BROWN 
JOINERY 

Wood Windows, Doors, Frames 
526DISCOVERYST. 382-3011 


ROUGH CEDAR, ALL OIMEN- 
sions. Hidden Valiev Sawmills. 
Open dally, tilt noon Simdavs. 
112-743-2830. 


16 " HANOSPLIT BARN 
shakes, top Quality, good supply. 
tS6 Dellverv avallab*r^2-4366 


CEDAR FENCE POSTS, SPLIT 
or round, also fence rails. Phone 
652 4870 


ITALIAN TILE AT DIRECT IM 


- 

trt^ice* a genuine sifth 


4000 USED RED CHIMNEY 
bricks. 4oa each 477-3010. 


24" HAND SPLIT BARN 
shakes. 112-749-3185 


71 


IWSICM. 

XnTIIIKIITj 


BASS-IC 

MUSICMAN 

SABRE BASS 

AAaple neck, active electronics. 2 
pickups w/phese switch, bass 
and trebleboost $1095 

STINGRAY BASS 
Maple neck, active electronics, 
singlepickup precision $975 
HD130BA^HEAO 
Solid slatepreanx), tube output. 
130 watts, 2 channels with mas¬ 
ter $695 

212REFLEXHORN 
Bass cabinet, compact efti- 
eJenev 1550 

MUSICMAN 
BASS SYSTEMS 


ON THE WAY. . . 

MUSI CAAAN Strings and 
Accessories 
All At 

IVIc Music 

COLWOOO 

2244 SPOKE ROAD 478-4622 


USED PIANO 

Next to new Heintzmen Studio 
piano. Slight cabinet damage, 
oak finish $2m 

USED ORGANS 

Hammond, Draw bars, percus¬ 
sion $1495 

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 


WE ARE OVERSTOCKEOII 
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF 
THESE H NEW THOMAS 
ORGANS AT LOW LOW PRICE 
OF $1299. REDUCTIONS IN 
OTHER MODELS TOO!! 

BERNIE PORTER 
MUSIC 

725 CALEDONIA 382-9S42 

PARK FREE 
CLOSED MONDAYS 
JULY AND AUGUST 


CLEARANCE SALE 
All guitars and amps must go. no 
reasonableotfer nmsed. eLec 
TRIC STRINGS ONLY $4.75 
Still the bMt guitar and amp 
servicing and repairs at 

THE GUITAR SHOP 
Soft Sounds Musk 
53$YATES 301-5814 


THIS WEEKS SPECIAL 

HAMMOND 2 manual orgaf' 
model 9722 with rhythm and 
bench was $1S95 NOW $l4ts. 

GLEESON MUSIC CITY 
Home of HAMMOND Organ 
714 FORT_ 3m^ 


ANTIQUE 
PIANO STOOLS 

STARTING AT $7S. & UP 
KOTT PIANO & ORGAN 
leoOBtanshard 386-2434 


JULVCLEARANCE UPTOISOO 
Off organs. Up to 50% off musk 
AM keyboard stock reduced 
greatly. Guitars from 869.95 
SaW until July 31st. Lenn Cope- 

e«-4S12. 


PLAYER-PIANO 
Amerken make, P.A. Stark, 
circa 1916. cabinet refinisned 
Mechanism rabuitt end gueren^ 
teed. $2995 or clesesrbffer. 
PhinrAiiderson'$ Pleno Tunk* 


FENDER PROFESSIONAL 



JUBILEE TENOR 8AKO 


ALLISON PIAaiO M« 8988 


rewvd new 


NtNTALS 

'JrtSEX 


ssxJSfcs:‘S3fJi 

LPpae iBwiiii. 


SHERLOCK-MANNING 
piano, mahogany case. French 
Provincial style. Excellent con- 
ditlon. $2000.383^^ 


BRAND NEW YAMAHA ELEC- 
tronlc pleno. full warranty, 
valued at $149S. Beit offer 
$995.477-0951. 


YAMAHA PIANO. SPINNET 
model, like new. appraised value 
$2200 for $1800 firm. No dealers 
please 479 1132. 


CANAOIAN UPRi(>HT PIANO, 
excellent condition. 384-3935. 
384-1154. 


WURLITZER UPRIGHT, 
$1,000, excellent condition. 
Cabinet fair. $98-2523 


50--WATT FE NOE R BASSMAN 
plus two horn cabinets. $650. 
OBO- 477-3319 I Peter 1_ 

HAMMOND ORGAN. L100, 
oka condition, offers on $900. 
382-5742._ 

FENDER PSD ACOUSTIC GUI- 
ter. like new, $320 with case. 
474-2677. 


organ. Phone 478-7372 Saturdav 
and Sunday 

YAIRI 650 CLASSIC GUITAR 
and case. Excellent condition. 
$225. 479 ifii, 

GUILD p»6 STRING, 


MANSFIELO ELECTRIC GUI- 
ter 4nd case, excellent condi- 
tion. $180 or best offer. 479-2580. 

5 PIECE MAXWIN DRUMS 
with extras, $600. 592-4721 

STUDENT SIZE GUITAR AND 
case, almost i -- 


if new $35.642-3786. 


71 MSICTCACIIEn 


"Enroll To-Dav" 

FOR 

PROFESSIONAL 
INSTRUCTION 
Trumpet • Mandolin 
Flute-Oaring - Banjo 
Saxophone • Trombone 

BERNIE PORTER 
'MUSIC 

725 Caledonia 382 9542 

Near The Bay, Park Free 


PIANO TEACHER, NEW IN 
EsQuimalt area. Register now 
for September. Popular; Vic¬ 
toria or Toronto Conservatory of 
Musk Program: beginner and 
adult courses. C. Harvey, 
A.V.C.M. 388-5167, weekdays 
after 7 please- 


EVERGREEN CENTRE FOR 
Creative Musicianship. Profes¬ 
sional Instruction In guitar, 
piano and voice. 388-9IS3 


GUITAR LESSONS AVAIL- 
able in Pop, Rock and Country 
styles. Theory lessons also 
available. Call Karl. 3I6B605. 


MRS DIANE FERGUSON 
B A . A.R .C-T. Teacher of Plano, 
organ, and theory. Gordon Head 
area 477-70n 


PIANO AND THEORY. JIM, 
Anderson. A.R.C.T. R.M.T, Ih 
Gordon Head area. 477-6439. 


PIANO LESSONS. KEYED TO 
suit your style artd personality. 
Your home 386-4210 


77 MtTDKYCtES 



* 6 * * 

HONDA CUSTOMS 

are in stock 

* * * * 

A few 1980 

HARLEYS 

Left 

, * * * * 

Good Selection of 

USED BIKES! 

See Us Last... 
Before Yoo Buy 



28S1 Douqias 386-8364 

De»lwS»S4 


M-X SALE 
ON NOW 

ALL 1980 MODELS 
MX lOOreg.S 939 SALES 859 
MX 175reg.$1399 SALE $1299 

* * * * 

lONLY 

New'78XS1100 

$3899 

* * 6 * 

MAXIM 1 


P.S. 


ALL AT 


925 Yates St. Deaier5245 
382-1928 382-4515 


NEW 79 


400 CUSTOMS 

INCLUOeS 

• Freight and Prep 

• Carrier and BackrMt 

• Deluxe Eng. Guard 

$2199 

ALL 1980 

HONDA CUSTOMS 

m4w.ut.7s.teo 
IN STOCK NOW 

PLUS 

HONDA CB 650 
$2699 

MJ.AT 

niKiiE 

fISYataM 

jpwg 


524$ 



.SUNDAY. Jin.Y 27, 1880, 

n MTMCTCus n iWTStcvaa 


We have a 
showroom full 
From 50 c.c. to 1400 c.c. 
HONOAS, YAMAHAS, 
SUZUKI, HARLEY 
Many 500 C.C. and up 

WE NEED 
ROOM! 

NO REASONABLE 
OFFER REFUSED 

MUlLIMi 

92$ Yates St. Dealer 5245 
382-1928 _ 382-4515 


Harley Davidson 

"LOWRIDER" 

The al|.round sport 
and touring ntotorcvcie 
BROOKLANDS 
MOTORCYCLES 

937 Fort 383-5926 

OMIC6I2I 

1978 BLUE HONDA 400 TWIN, 
windscreen, helmet, luggaize 
rack, crash bar, tow miieaae. 
Excallent condition. $1450. 
6$B4684. 

VESPAMOTOR SCOOTERS 
MOPE DS ^ 18 A60DE L S 
ISLANOMOTORS, 385-3515 
602EsQulmaltRd. DealerSI38 

1977 BMW R100S 1000 CC, 
large Krausar bags, excellent 
conditton. Phone 6^76 any¬ 
time atter4:30Dm 

75 YAMAHA RO350, EXCEL- 
lent shape, 7850 miles, rebuilt 
motor. $750. View at 61 Caton 
Place. 

1978 HONDA 250 XLS. LADY 
corxtlttoned. road driven, helmet 
Included, 4000 km$, $1450 or best 
otter Colleen. 381 5124. 

1977 YAMAHA YZ80. NEW 
sprockets, chain, tune-up, excel- 
lent condition. $450 firm. 
>12 748-1577 Duncan 

'74 650 TRIUMPH, ENGINE 
bored out to 750. chopped and 
chromed. 500 miles on engine. 
Best offer 478 8067. 

1979 YAMAHA XS7S0F STD- 
Slipstreamer fairing, immacu¬ 
late. $2950. Guthrie. Gillespie 
Rd. 642-S932 evenirtgs. 

1977 YAMAHA YZ100. GOOD 
condition, asking $600. Also, Bell 
helmet, leather oeots. Yamaha 
shirt Phone 652-4758. 

MUST SELL 1978 KAWASAKI 
1000 Z1 R, 23,000 kms, excellent 
condition, Yoshimura pipe. 
AA45‘s, $3000 or offers 59^4033. 

3 WHEEL ALL TERRAIN 90CC 
Honda. For fishing, hunting or 
tun. Goes through snow, mud 
or sand, $850.38S-2769. 

1973 HONDA 350/4, LOW MILE- 
age, excellent shape, lust over¬ 
hauled, must be sold. $800. 
474-1565 after 6pm. 

1970 HONDA 350. RECENT 
turte—up, f>ew chain, rubber, 2- 
helmets, rebuilt carbs. Good 
rurmer. Offers on $650.652-3662 

1977 100CC HOOAKA ROAD 
TOad, street or dirt, 2000 miles, 
excellent condition, $475. 
47B4575 

1975 YAAAAHA 100, LOW MILE- 
aoe. ctood condition. 385-5477 
after Spm. 

1979 KAWASAKI 400 LTD, Ex¬ 
cellent condition. $1850. 
656-1773. 

76 CAN AM 250; PAIR OF 
leathers, size 32 waist; pair size 
11 motocross boots 386-4216. 

1975 200CC YAAAAHA STREET 
bike.6200 mlt^. Excellent. $650. 
477-3319 (Peter) 

1975 HONDA SUPER SPORT. 
400 CC, 4 cylinders, $7.50. 
384 S6S9. 

1978 YAMAHA XS-HOOE. LOW 
highway miles, immaculate, 
extras. $3500. 386-1048.477-6560 

1971 HONDA CBSSO. 104)00 KM. 
A-) cortoition. 2 helmetSv^erge. 
after Spm 385-9207 ^ 

1971 HARLEY DAVIDSON 
Spolister, fair condition, $2600, 
offers. 383-0103 evenings. 

1979 RMI2SN. EXCELLENT 
coTKlitlon. runs well, looks trick. 
642-3214. 

1970 BSA ROYAL STAR A50 
Springer front end. Completely 
rebuilt Offers. 656-4139. 

1971 BLACK YAMAHA 500, 
mag tires, front and back disc 
brakes. $1400.3854074. 

1972 HONDA CL100 MOTOR- 
bike, street legal, economical 
transportation. $300. 386-6431. 

75 HONDA 360. LIKE NEW. 10, 
400 miles, some extras, electric 
start. U75. 652-3245 

NEW YAMAHA YZ80, $750 IN 
dudes new bumper bracket 
478-3167 

TWO 3 HORSE MtNI BIKES, 
good condition, $150 each 
477-5705,477-9930. 

78 SUZUKI OS 400. EXCEL 
lent condition, new Mkhellns, 
quartz light, $1350. $954737. 

1973 900 KAWASAKI, EXCEL- 
lent cortdition. Lots of extras 
3B44197. 

1977 HONDA CB 550. EXCEL- 
lent conditton. 6!m milts. $1S0O 
or best oftar. $92-6222. 

73 HONDA COt7S PAIRING, 
rack, crash bars, axtras. very 
good condition. $625 6SM607. 

1971 HONDA CB12SS, EXCEL- 
lent condhlon. Low mllaage 
$675. $98-6036. 

79 XS ELEVEN. 1S.OOO KM. 
completelv Vetter equipped. Im¬ 
maculate. 652-4280 aff^ 3^. 

CIAO MOPED. LOW MILE- 
condition, 180 mpg 

1972 YAMAHA 60 CC MINI EN- 
duro. excellent machankal con¬ 
dition. 4794445. 

FOR SALE 1977 HONDA SSO 
four. Phone Dave betwean 
4pm-6pm., 314-2103. 

1974 YAMAHA 250 MX.. SU- 
perb condition. Asking $750. 
658-5060 

78 PE SUZUKI 175, EXCEL 
lant condition. $1200. Also 75 CR 
Honda 125. $550. 384-5620. 

YAMAHA 2S0tT. REBUILT 
motor, accessories, any reason¬ 
able oft^. 3851874 

H 400 SUPERSPORT, GOOD 
condition, extras. Must sdl 
$750 477-3917. 479 1122. Mike 

1974 BMW R90$. RARE 
model. 1 12-744-7148. 
Tutsdav-Saturdav- 

TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE, 
197^ 300. axcaltont. 381-1014. 

MUST SELL. SI^UKI 580. NEW 
tires, good ooMRfton. best anir 
toSTOO 452-9655or 656-2092 

TRADE 75 SUZUKI m IN EX 
coWani oendman far alBar vw ar 
wtMsaM 47t^m. 


79 YAMAHA SRSBI, BLACK. 1* 
m^j^ta. 3508 kms. $1850 

46 NOiiOA 888, GOOD CONDI 

TRADE rni HONDA m FOR 
boat. ma4o# aAd Iraiiar 
4620051 


TRHM6RH ma. tMtm 





MUST SI 
ha.tow 


SELL. 71 SRSBO YAAAA- 
f^feaoe. $1288.383-3128 


1979 GS7S0 SUZUKI. VERY 
dean. Open to oWrs. 382-2549 


*73 HONDA 7SD CC. $800.474-2916 
after S. 


1977 YAMAHA XT 500 EN- 
duro, good condition. $92-6222. 


1977 XR7$ HONDA. GOOD CON- 
ditlon. with helmet. 3064986. 


1972 YAM m GOOD CONOI- 
tton. 1380. Phone 479-4566 


WANTEO; SIO^AR i 
Hartev Oavldion. 47^71, 


78 HONDA TWIN 480, LOW 
mileage, 114)00. M5-72S9. 


1979 TY2S0 FOR 5ALE. PRICE 
$975. Ptwne 385-9126. 


YA8AAHA MYZ, EXCELLENT 
conditton. $429.47^15. 


1975 HONDA CB360 7500 LADY 
driven m»e$ 1750.478-8638. 


7^AMAHA ENOURO, TRAIL. 
ISOOor best offer , 47M2U 


76 SUZUKI TM7S. LIKE NEW. 
seme extras. 147$. 47»6627 


BLACK 1979 YAMAHA 630, EX- 
cellent condition. 642-4298. 




72 HARLEY DAVIDSON FOR 
sate. $5000. Call 4790692 


MUST SE LL 1900 YZOO^XCEL- 
tent condition, effers, 479-1798 


250 YAMAHA TRIALS, REAL 
good condition. 478-5215 



7t nCTCUS 

^^RUSS HAY 

BICYCLE 
SVigi SHOP 

2S42 GOVERNMENT ST. 

121SESOUIMALT RD. 
38G«n2 

LARGE SELECTION OF 
NEWaUSEOBIKES! 
TRADESWELCOME 

MAN'S 10-5PEEO. UNICYCLE 
Mustang. Good condition. 
479-5265- 


ladles 10 speed Apollo. Both In 
exceltent condition, 656-3658. 


NISHIKI lO-SPEED (OLYM 
pla) 23" frame. As new. $190. 
383-5652 


GIRLS 20" CCM HIGHRISE. 
$50. Ladles Ra^gh 3 speed. $85. 
Excdlwt condition. 38A1350 


GIRLS BICYCLE. GOOD CON- 
dltton. $40. 5954473. 


M IMnWNMWE 


ItIM 


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 
—260Volvol.O F.W.C. 

—tabs and much more 


20* CAMPION Discovery 
—l981modH 
—sottflp, camper back 
—470 ^c. F.W.C. 
"The Sporty nwdel" 


IS'6" DOUBLE EAGLE 
—Hardtop 
—1980 Model 
—20OV0IV0F.W.C.I.O. 

—Big and roomy 
—lots of options 

$13,500 

ir DOUBLE EAGLE 
—Sottop 
—1980 model 
—140VolvoF.W.C.I.O. 
—Deluxe model 

$10,850 


BOATS IN STOCK 


M wklll4 

mmrim* M. 


SALESANDSERVICE 
Corner Harbour and Resthaven 
656-7286 


6 u/. 


SUMMER HOURS 
OPEN7DAYS 
9a.m.-6p.m. i 


TMimOCRSIflO 
VACNT 


Wf STPOm HANNU 

Next to Swartzfiay Ferry 
2075 Tryon Road. Sidney, B.C. 
656-5832 

1980 BAYLINE RS 
INSTOCK NOW 

SPECIAL 
OF THE WEEK 
■7» —Jr SARATOGA EXPRESS 
by Baylln*,. t.w.c. BMttwuM 
siiKe new. Absofutelv im- 
mecvleft. low hours SI6.99S 

EXPERIENCED 

BOATS 

/•—IIW' StercreM, trie. SI.SOO 
TS-n-FRxetorm 1*950 

TO—24'San Juan $9,950 

73— 22'FlbertormExp. $9,900 

7b-24'SeaRav $11,300 

75—24*Flfaerformfxp. $11,950 

74— 24'BarBoyC.B. $11,900 

75— 24'RelnHIEKp. $12,800 

55“?! iy7.ni 

75—24' Reintll $ 12,500 

74-24'Saratoga Exp. $13,900 
74-24'ReinaflC.B. $13,900 
74—24* NlSQUallvf.W.C $14,500 

74— 2S5DSarafGM $13,900 

75— 24' RelnallExp. $13,900 

74—25* Saratoga $14,295 

74— arHOurstonC.B. $22,900 

64-2r Chris Connie SltsOO 

75— 22* Sea Ray Exp. $14,950 

5^26'Chris $17400 

^24'Wlnnarf.w.c SITJOO 

S:» 

tf—^Rk^dien 143.900 

73— ay Crvtsa a H om e iS3.m 
75-3rGuirTradar $74,900 

74— ay Toftv Tri $1I24» 

CALL 

RICH or RON 
&S6-SS32 

OPEN Wam.-7pjn. 
CloagdTueaBav 


DOUBLE EAGLE 

N«w IT-Oatwxc 


• baWery ewdbe a 
a Reg Maf$l8A67 

PACKAGE $9,240 

GOOD SELECTION 
MERCURY Md 
HONDA OMbNrdt 
IN STOCK NOW 

MULUNS 

MARINE 

WYrWW IP4$lt 


■NTS ad MIME 


1980 

M 

Qearance 

We have 1981 models lust 
around the corner and we 
must make way by clear¬ 
ing our remaining 1980 
models. Drop in and check 
these values. Theseprices 
represent substantial real 
savings. 

1700 GlasPly runabout 
sleeper seats. Horn, bow 
rail, full canvas, 120 HP 
Volvo, FWC, 2200-lb. gal¬ 
vanized Road Runner 
trailer with brakes. Stock 
•307and«3l6 $9,999 

1900 GlasPIv metalflake 
runabout, AM/FM stereo, 
power antenna, horn, ton¬ 
neau, A70 Mercruiser 
power. Stock #287. Now 
only $14,999 

2100 GlasPIv 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 
switch, chart light, clock, 
hour meter, slant cover. 
Cathode kit, 190 HP BMW 
power. Stock #315 $17,999 

2100 GlasPIv 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 GlasPIv Cuddy 
model, split galley, heater 
tubes, camper canvas, 
head forward. Power Is 
470 Mercruiser, FWC. 
Stock #239 $18,499 

Featuring New 
GLAS PLY 
BAYLINER 
HOURSTON 
GLASCRAFT 
CANAVENTURE 
MIRROCRAFT 

BMW—Volvo Penta 
OMC—Mercruiser 
Johnson Outboards 
Seagull Outboards 


Powercratt Centre Ltd. 
730 HILLSIDE AVE. 
382-8291 


TIjtAILER PACKS 

17’CAMPION, 70HPO/B $6,900 
18' GLASS PLY — Ski. 140 I/O 
$7,900 

2y D6LE. EAGLE H/T —Volvo 
$17,500 

22'BAYLINER S/T $11,750 

24' WEEKENDERS 
BELLBOY I88FWC (2) $15,900 
REINELL1901/0 $13,900 

SANGSTERS M«rlln TR2 Leg 
$15.TO 

SEARAY233A6erc $16,900 

FIBERFORMtwin Mercs. 

^ $19,900 

GREWExpress $17,500 

AND FOR 

LONGER WEEKENDS 

27'UNIFLlTe —Twin $29,500 

2B'FIBERFORM Cmnd. Br 

$28,500 

2t'PIBERFORMExec. $34,500 
2rLUHRSV-^lye $27,900 

2l'TOLLY —TWIN $34,900 

32* APOLLO— Twin Diesel 

$75400 

34' TOLLY TRI. rackf $87,500 

36'CUSTOM Trewter $98,300 

36'GRENFELL $65400 

37'UN?VERSAL $115,000 

38'MONK $55,000 

60'TRAWLER $275,000 



Located on the Hignwav 
Just before Swartz Bay 

theHometor * 
ZETABOATS 
ORCA DORYS 
In Victoria 


656-2580 


POWER 

24' FIberform; 26' Tolly; 26' 
Fisherman's Oeiight; 26* Tel* 
star: 26' Troian. 26' 'Sel C^ser; 
26' (W'dm: 26* DIspl. Cruiser: 
M' Chriscraft; 26' Hull anddeck, 
f/g; 27' Falrflner; 28' oRp. 
Cruiser; syChrlscr^; jyOisp. 
Cruiser: 3y GrenfciT: 32* Grand 
Banks; M* Ex-flshboat: 31' 
EnHys: 31' Cirulse>A-Hgme; 32* 
Grenfell: 37* DIsp. CruIW: JT 
Tolfycreft; 34' Displ.; 34' 
Trewler; 34' CH8 Trewler; 34' 
F efrilner; 36* ^Is sdn.; 36' Die¬ 
sel Clessic; 3r NM; ST WM 
tri-cebln; sy Tollv; 4y Monk: 41' 
Cenoe Cove; 44' AAcQuem: 44* 
Ger%n; 48' Tug; SO^Itsel 
Trewfer; $1* Motor Crutser: 5T 
Mof*;6i' ExOepf.FIsfwtee. 

SAIL 


SlHD. 36' Treditionei S 
HeMe; tr Rei 


>C; K'WBOd 
lel Sle efs; 36' 

Seller'; 34' CuHw;' Atk^ 

Meier Seiler. 41'Cutter 

ThtaBeve H en eMMpie 44 seme 
of the ueete w ere teneuety 
eftirtegier setew mere inter- 
~'"Tn gieesa oentect XMN 

tsi^ RyUtINACq.LTO 
_.urlieeB ReBYill 

H3i MMmv.BX 


FIBERGLASS 

SUPPLIES 

sHSESSs' 


rneLAcic 


mt 

XR-WI 


atm* 


■MTSafMMME 


GS: 

N IMTSNrflUIIME :: 


ADVAflCC 
VACHTI ITD. 


ir Bavtlner, IlSh.p. o.b. 
17* Cal Glass 


$ 6495 
$ 7795 
$ 7495 
$ 3595 
$ 8500 
$i3,9r* 
$11,51 


%M9S 
$12400 
$16,750 
$ 9.wr 
$13.m 
$n.so( 
$i3.9r 

$w.9r 


I8'6' ... 

19* Brandlmayr. house 
2y Giaspiv 
2y Apollo 

f St^cratt, trailer 

TCfRelf^l, trallW 
21'Olympic 
2l*Sangster 
21'Campion 
22' Stratacraft, new $19,900 
$21,500 
$11,200 
$20,995 
$15,995 
$12,900 
$15,500 
$21,900 
$19,900 
$13,900 
$11,900 
$13,900 
$17,Sd0 
$16,200 
$16,950 
$13,900 
$14,900 

*"<as 

$17,500 
$14,500 


SAIL 


22' Grampion 

TT'Tanzer 

22'Albero 

24'Dory ketch 

24' Progressive (1970) 

24' Swiftsure. loaded, 

24' Venture w/trailer 
24' Eventide sloop 
Rawson26 
Ranger 26 
26' Haida Custom 
26' Relneil. loaded 
2r Catalinadlesel 
Cal 28 
34'Legend 
34' Coronado 
35' Endurance 
35' Peterson 
37' Roberts 
40' Islander 
45’ Trimaran 
51' Ketch 


NEW 

CATALINA 

SAILBOATS 

OPEN DAILY 
9-5 p.m. 

WED.THURS.FRI. 

tllSp.m. 

Bosun's Marina. 656-5558 
10775 McDorrald Paiic Rd., 
Sidney. B.C. 

Oak Bay Marina, 598-3366 
Redder Bay Marina, 478-1771 
NANAIMO 

Newcastle Marina 753-151^ 


12'RENKEN 

—1979 Model 
—1J0O.M.C. 

—EZ Lgeder Trailer 
—Full Canvas 
—Mint! 16 Hours! 

$11,500 

18' STRATACRAFT 

—New 1980 
—Hardtop 

—115 Merc, power trim 
—2200 Road Runner galv. 
$10,500 

AT YOUR 
1-STOP 

MARINE CENTRE 

Cnercury 

fflcifine 

385-1457 800 Cloverdale 


^Star 

^farine 


MARINE BROKERS 
SALE & POWER 
9143—M St , Sidney 
656-3112 


ON DISPLAY 

41’ VktorlenTrawlerSdn. 

Brandnew HSXOOO 

31' Chris, loaded SOLO 

36' Victorian Trawler dbl. 

cabin, brand new $1284100 
34' MonkC.B .diesel 138.S0C 
2r Sailboat ta custom $ 22400 
21' Baytiner Com. Bf. $3L9S(r 

ir Chris Sportfisher 

U S. t 16,500 
25* Albinverycleen $ 28400 
24W' Bayliner immac. $ 2S,S00 
24' Relneil ht.ctean $ 16400 
23'GlasPtyliSI.O. $14,900 
rr Reinetl H T. Immac. $13,500 
22* Boston Whaler 200 h4> 

2t' Runaboutfg.ssovo $*!l!tS 
16* 3 fishing renla^ee. $ 3.500 
IS' SengMar Craft. 6$eb$ 2,7S8 

Trades ComMared 




OAV^Mariaa 


— Or 

666-»l8 


poweiTtPcaALS 

>66 OMC 

it^Tanav! 

ve^. 

3r FIBC 


WNt ACOOAIt 

rnigSiSTmm 


FOR QUALIFIED LISTINGS 

* 386-7555 

apiim 

BOAT BROKERAGE 
ANDSHIPYAROS 


22* Bayliner. trailer 
27* Senpster Dolphin 
22' Boston Whaler 
22' Bayliner C.B. 

22' Glas Ply 
23' Sea Ray 
24'Fibertorm Bala 
24' Sabrecraft 
24' Reirtell 
24' Bell Bov Htp. 

24' ReiiMIC.B. 

24' Houseboat, trailer 
24' Relneil. like new 
24' Surfer Sdn. 

24'FIberform Sttp. 

24' Revekreft 
25' TroienC/B 
25' Bayliner Offshore Ht 
25' BayllnerExp. 

25' Starcratt _ 

26' Displacement Cruiser $10,500 

26'Chris Cavelier . 

25' BeUbovExp. 

25'Chris, rebuilt 
7S'SangstcrC 6. 

26' Speyer 
26' Houseboet 
26'FlberfofmC,B. 

26'Tolivcrett ' 

27'Selco 
27' Chris Exp. 

28'Chriscraft 
W' F ibeHorm w/house 
28' Norihstar Osl. 

28' Pelagic Trawler 
28* Exeevrtive 
28'Crown 
28'Carver C.B. 
jyseaRavoftstMre 
3y Chris reg antlQue 
3y Trawler diesel 
32' Cruiser displace. 

32*01^1 Displ. 

32'LuhrsC.B. 

37* C.B. displacement 
32'FalrllnerC.8. 

34'C Lie diesel 
34' Grenfell, house 

36*/^"'C'llcef»se _ 

36'Canoe Cove w/house $84,900 
40'Crulse-a Home, loaded 

$63,500 

40* Trawler "Queen of Storm" 
$149,000 

50* Classic Power $44,900 


Complete Repairs&Service*. 
Commercial & Pleasure 
Call Tom or Wayne Lewis 
130 Kingston St 


$11,500 

$17,900 

$12,500 

$21,900 

$15,900 

$14,995 

$25,500 

Inquire 

$31,900 

$21,500 

$21,900 

$46,900 

$10,900 

$3^,000 

$42,900 

$34,900 

$23,900 

$59,900 

$14,900 

$39,900 

$49,500 

$20,995 

$56,995 

$24,000 

$56,995 

$19,900 

$39,900 

$66,900 


NAVIGATIONAL 

AIDS 

We have charts, books, parailol 
rules, dividers, protracttr&x. 
compassies and much more for, 
chartlrtg your course at 

^ McQUADES ” 

MARINE SUPPLY 

12S2Wharf St._388-434tl 

RAWHIDE -i- 

A resin-tree exterior higtvgloaa 
woodtinishbvBehr Wiw'tct^ck 
peel or craze Now In stock M 
Quartsorgallonsat , ^ 

SAILTREND 

IIKMW ^ 


$ 9,000 
Sold 
$14,900 
$ 9,500 
RIvara 
$13,900 
inboard 
$16,995 
$13,900 
$ 8500 
$13,000 
$23,750 


DANISH APOLLO 32 OtE^U 
cruiser equipped and mlm- 
tained to highest yacht standard 
Ptrkirvs 6 cyTlnder diesel, 
hours Extensive equipment fjij 
includes hot air furnace, two 
radio telephones, spare orob^l- 
k>r. Inflatable dinghy with out¬ 
board, 4-burr>er with oven,-re- 
trlgerator, krwtnseter, sounder, 
anerT>ometer, Jensen stereo sve« 
tern and all else required for soa 
592 4159. 

IT'S 

BOTTOM TIME! 

Come and let us do vour bottoms 
with our fast and efficient 
pressure washer Phone lor ap¬ 
pointment for travel lift or ma¬ 
rine wavs for haul outs 
CanoeCove Marina Ltd. 656-5633 

DELUXE SKI BOAT. 1979 CUS 
tombuilt 17'Telestar. I980newlv 
installed 185 omc. Select trim 
motor, true course steering, full 
instrumentation, swivel biKket 
seats, built-in long rar>ge tank, 
spare prop, your choice of new 
trailer with or without brakes. 
Ready to demostrate al Shawn* - 
oan Lake. $9,995 598-5813 town 
743-2396 Shawnigan. 


S28.4<» 

$26,500 

$67,500 

$41,900 

$100,000 

Inquire 

$105,000 

$139,000 

$119,000 

$179,000 


Open 7 Days a Week 
656-5711 656-3915 

Evenings.652-4386 ' 

DEAR MARINER. Sorry we'wiM 
be closed this weekend. 



WEEKLY 

SPECIALS 

40' F.G.Motoryacht, bristol 

$75,000 

28' Carver Santa Cruz, new 

28' Classic Sedan loaded $11,500 
24'Owenl/O.valueat $ 5d00 
24'Zeta I/O Sedan $11,200 
20* Brandlymayr, loaded $4,750 
27* Starcratt I/O. trailer $ 9,295 
22* K&C13SOS.trlr $6,495 

SAIL 

41' Steel Cutter $44.9Qr 

35' Atkins Offshore $74.00(1 
26' Classic Gaft Sloop $ S.69-i 
25’0'Dav.new $22,SCi 

24' Buccaneer, new 0.6 $13,90* 
2y WoodGatfsloop('76)$ 7.90(' 


20' BRANDLMAYR OA-Y 
cruiser. Gaiter tandem trailer, 
duel battery, CB, tape deck. 
caravan top new. ride-gli^ 
steerirm. 20 gallon tank, port^- 
pot, tack speedometer, cello fin¬ 
ished hull, rurming lights, an¬ 
chor. Boat is in excellent condi¬ 
tion. Priced to sell $2675. Please 
call Bruce 388-5714 or 362-6315 

28'SPORT FISHERMAN . 
1974 FIberform Commend 
Bridge, double cabin, large egar 
deck, complete canvas, binuai 
top. twin 6 cylinder FWC, V>ff>, 
sounder, spot tioht. dingy. 
AM/FM stereo tapedecK. i3mI 
for both fishing and cruisT^. 
Moorage available. $26,500. 
656-6)04^ 

VHF 

SPECIAL — 55 channel dual 
watch marine radio teleph^ 
with antenna and PA hprn 
$699 50. CB units $109.95, VHF 17 
Channel $399.95. 

B.C. SOUND & RADIO 
931 FORT 383-4731 

22 CABIN CRUISER. VOLVO 
fnboard/outboard, head, sink, 
reberth, compass, CB, trim tabs, 
blower, bilg pump, depth 
sourKter. ar>chor pack, pedolos. 
new carpeting, this boat is in 
top notch shape. Can be seen 
evenings and weekends. 
382-5622 _ 

27' ALUMINUM DOUBLE 
ender. 8*6 beam, 2-cycllnder die¬ 
sel power, very economical, lots 
of room (could be used as live- 
aboard). many extras. $9800, 
She's i>ot that fast or pret^bot 
very reliable and comfortable 
479-3669. __ 

RUNABOUT LISTINGS 
REQUIRED 

l4'-2r nsodels. We also otter new 
Bayliner and Vanguard out 
board runabouts. Contact Harry 
for further information at Tbuo- 
derbird Yachts (Runabout Oiv.) 
6S6-n23._ 

FOR SALE OR TRADE FOR 
Corvette. 18' Fibretorm 233 
AAerc 1.0. 6 horse Johnson out¬ 
board. 2500 pound Roadrunner 
galvinlzed trailer with power 
winch. Swim grid. AM-FM cas 
sette. Low hours. Musi be seen 
384-3569 

22' SANGSTER DOLPHIN, Ex¬ 
cellent condition. Mercury UO, 
fresh water cooled. 302 Ford. 188 
AA^c leg, full cabin and he^. 
tandem boat trailer with electric 
winch, VHF, CB, and many 
extras, $14,500. 478-9203. Will ac 
cept small boat in part trade 

31'CRUISE A-HOME 
This comfortable F/G Cruiser 
(1977). (3ne Owner. Otters super 
accommodation tor 4. Well 
below replacement cost at $40. 
000. Trades considered John 
Allen, Van Isle Marina, 
656-1138. 

MCKINNON 
MARINE REPAIR . 
Mechanical, electrical, exhaosrt 
and repowering specialists 1.0 
cated at ACME Boatyard, Vdn 
Isle Marina. Sidney. 6S6^2612^•^^ 

Selling Your Boaf^ 

We will buy, consign or list your 
boat, power or sail, large »r 
small. Just call 656-3112 for a no 
obligalion appraisal. Star 
rliyLtd. 

CHEOYLEE 

Diesel Trawlers ’ *** 
For InformatlonCaH *"" 
ANGLER'S ANCHORAGE 
MARINA 

652-3831 933 Marchant Rd. 

Brentwood Bay 



BOTTOM PAINTING M)'-?0' 
SHAFT B PROP REPAIRS. 
ENGINE OVERHAULS . 
SPEEDY B EFFICIENT 
SERVICE 

PhUbrooks SMpyard Ltd., ^24 
Harbour Rd., S*«Mev.656-n(7. 


40' MOTOR YACHT GREN 
tell design prolessianelly Mh 
1962. Ngw the home of an expert 
-*'* ** -‘condWton 


Nowthet 
- dsMpwrIc 


TT CABIN CRUISER, VOLVO 

dppRi ftoundar, anctwr peek. #n 
iiiY Met M kp naMTca^ 
flg^CAA Bd 6edn anytime. 


ME W 2r CARLSON cv NT 
Ultimate tuKury and pertar 
mama m an maniiMp Mub^ 
cruMar campiaii Rato 

}^wr..rr»sw 


ifcraranirt. 


ary# 


guard adiptpyad cpaktlng <* 


R 






















































































































































































































































































V 


\ 





G»4 

H ■UTSariHUHK 


13' BOSTON WHALER. SO 
horse Mercury electric. »3500 
iwQ Barrient stainless *26 
winches, new tt?00, S1200. One 
Johnson 6 horsepower, 30 hours. 
SSOO. One Grocco head, S75. 
S98-8S16. 

MERCURY 

MERCRUISER 

SERVICE 

Marine & Power Products 
40? A Esquimau Rd. 3*21211 


Boat Trailer Springs 

Parts and repairs. Prompt ser¬ 
vice. Lo6an ^ino and Susperv^ 
Sion Ltd 60 Crease Ave.. 
3*4 2744. 


SIDNEY PROPELLOR 

& Marine Power Ltd. 

One used R30 Parymann diesel 
(24 horsepower! tor sale. 

6S»3421 _ 

NEAR NEW 16' RUNABOUT, 
full canvas, trailer. ISHP Mer¬ 
cury. klcfcer. AA6—FM stereo. 
CB. 3fuel tanks. Excellent condi¬ 
tion throughout. t5,99S 383-5*79 
atter Spm._ 

28^1964 OWENS, MAHOGANY 
lapstrake hull, rebuilt 327 flag¬ 
ship enoine. has had an exten¬ 
sive refit, beautiful and nicely- 
equipped cruiser. Must be seen. 
S18.W.6S2 2351._ 

HAVE 32' MOTOR YACHT 
built bv Phllbrooks, fully 
equipped, value *40,000. For sale 
or exchar>oe for real estate in 
Gordon Head. First time on 
macK»* 477-8804 

MERCRUISER 
PARTS* SERVICE 

Canoe Cove Marina Ltd. 656-5633 

SPECIAL; 74 K&t 3r HARO- 
tiicc .307, 225 hp, leg. f7w, CB, 
dinghy, head, anchor 
>v pack, 2 props, 2 bat- 
, .. 0.900 firm. 656-4945 eve¬ 

nings 

26'TOLLYCRAFT 
Altf/G construction (19741. Ex- 
cegflonally clean, B/H kept. Op¬ 
tions inctudes 3 radios, soundtH*, 
stereo, etc. *31.800 John Allen. 
Van Isle Marina, 656 1138 

SPECIALIZING IN BOAT 
fla0s.4>ennants, and banners. 
Your name, logo and design ap- 
pttQued on heavy duty nylon. 
Guaranteed work and service. 
382-8924 _ 

16''7’ ski boat, CANDY 
apple metallic red. fully-uphol- 
vterod, tach, Speedo, Ride-Glide 
steering- On trailer ready for 
your motor Offers on *2500. 
478 2650 _ 

337 FORD MARINE ENGINE 
and gear, *400. 392 Hemi marine 
engine and gear, *300 12 volt, 120 
voTk Norcold fridge. *250 . 6 hp 
Chrvsicf. 1976. *300. 18 hp John- 
SOO, 1968. *150 656-2612. 

19';' ALL WEATHER CABIN 
fishing boat wlth60hp Evinrude. 
New steering, new paint, moor¬ 
age til April. Appraised at *3000 
plus Must sell. *2500 or otters. 
592^13. 

40 T PACKER INS, FIBER¬ 
GLASS AL. FISH HOLD, 8V.7I 
C M C. OR L. 8. HERR. GILL- 
NET Lie. AVAIL. SOME HAL 
PEAR. 112-624 5354- 

CHARTERS 

Fishing, cruising, diving, etc. 
Hourly, dally, weekly rates. Also 
weekday specials, venture Boat 
Charters.Tl2-753-5531 

SELLING 25' TOLYCRAFT EX 
press Cruiser; valued to *8000. 
Consider smaller boat or truck 
as part trade. 381-6623 days; 
656-4650 evenings. 

VANGUARD SKI-BEE. 65 
mere, and trailer, O'Brien's 
skils and accessories, excellent 
condition *2600. Phone 595-4434 
or 652-1682 Jerry. _ 

INFLATABLE 12' CALAGH 
arl-Ghigi, Immeculate condi¬ 
tion, plus Johnson 16 horsepower 
outboard, s 1,500. Leave message 
for Michael 479-8112._ 

ONE STOP FAST AND COM 
pefttive service tor all your boat¬ 
ing needs — sail or power. Phil- 
brook's Shipyards Ltd., 2324 
Harbour Rd . Sidney, 656-1157. 

ir BRANOLMAYR. 65 HP 
Merc, Lowrance sounder. Nautl- 
nnrtop, 2200 pound Calkins trail¬ 
er, excellent shape. *4200. 
478-4176_ 

27'5 BAYLINER VICTORIA, 
command bridge, aft cabin, 
under 300 hours, like new, value 
30,000. Reduced to 26,000 
336-^16. Courtenay. 

ZZ' CALGLASS SEDAN, MER- 
«gl>er 165, trim tabs, sounder, 
Lfl radio, galley. dinetfe.,head. 
yqerth, anchor pack, dinghy, 
65^4267 

»97» I7’'j' BAYLINER QUAR 
termaster. 188 hp Mercruiser. 
fresh water cooled. With trailer. 
Excellent condition. 
n2-743-2386._ 

MUST SELL 23' 1980 BAY- 
liricr Monteray, command 
bridge only 9 hours on motor. 
Wl.fiOD or reasonable otter. 
gfTan 388-0161 _ 

tOdS' FIBERGLASS RUN- 
about with trailer and 35 Mer¬ 
cury recently overhauled. Never 
in salt. *1.000 or best offer. 
477 8398. 

18' SANGSTERCRAFT CUDDY 
cabin, 140 Mercruiser stern 
drive and EZ loader trailer, ex- 
calient condition, *7900. 
656 5144 _ 

TT T976 SANGSTER CHINOOK, 
PWe, d^th sounder, downrlg- 
dcr, and many extras. May be 
seen at West Bay Marina, b^th 
A-5- 477 8242. 

1943 PETERBOROUGH 
Comet, excellent condition, red 
cedar strip hull, oak and mahog¬ 
any interior, original 35 hp John- 
Wfc 596 9189_ 

i5i'6 ' OLASPLY CRUISER. 
Volvo i/0, outboard motor, 250 


tion. .. .. .._ 

toria Press Box 551 


! or Vic- 


CHRYSLER — SEAGULL 
■ MARINER OUTBOARDS 
Ken Prasing Equipment 
934 Goldstream_478-9313 


1975 26', 225 HORSEPOWER 
OMC, fiberglass on cedar strips, 
very roomy, (loaded). Week- 
ends Of after Spm. 478-2432. 

CANOE, 14' SPORT5PAL. Ex¬ 
cellent condition, with seat and 
attachment tor motor. *275. 
<79>3757 _ 

MUST SELL 22' FlSHING 
boat, 316 Chrysler inboard FWC, 
radio, sink, anchor, head. Best 
offer will take It 3884602 


U'^LINKER WITH DEPTH 
sguoder, fiberglass bottom *625 
ur.best often. 478-9361 or 
112 743-4419 


15V BOWRIDERTRI HULL.65 
7'.'j Merc, tilt boom trail¬ 
er. many extras. *4500 or best 
offer 112 743^5291 


YOUNG MAN'S BOAT 
Gcrat starter boat. IS', fiber 
otassover wood, motor and trail 
ar. *750 firm 38S-4396 


m MATS arf HUME 

CAPT. KIDD'S MARINE 

New from California. 16' Jacuzzi 
Jet, seats six, tandem trailer. 
3864497. 

1973 21' REINELL, NEW CAN- 
vas. 225 HP OMC, fully equipp^, 
sleeps 6. Excellent condition. 
*9m 112-5372186. 

19' TOLLYCRAFT. CUDDY 
cabin, tandem trailer, outboard 
motor, excellent condition. *4200 
tor quick sale. 112-743-5661. 

UW' FIBENGLASS. DEEP V. 40 
Johnson electric, sleetor seats, 
full canvas. E-Z load traitor, ins- 
maculate. 1801 Hollywood Cres. 

21' FIBERPORM. MER- 
cruiser, head, gallev, sounder, 
anchor, CB. EZ load trailer, 
*8000 4784766. 

76 GLAS-PLY 19'. CUTTY 
cabin. 140 Mercruiser. marine 
head, galley pack, lump seats, 
*11,480. 477-2431 

CHARTERBOATS 

MARSH MARINE 
OeepCoveMarina 656-1611 

THE BOAT LOFT 
Inflatable Boat Centre 

38M 323 563AJohnson 

MARINE REPAIRS 

Gas. diesel. l .O. 477-6288 days 
artd evenirtgs. 

13' RUNABOUT, FIBERGLASS 
over plywood, *100. 5954631 or 

477-ins 

BOAT LETTERING A SPE- 
clalty. Phone Ken Warner, 
652 2007. 

16'6" OLASSCRAFT. 75 AND9.9 
Johnson, new Caulkins traitor, 
*3000 firm. Call after 6,3I44198. 

45' CLASSIC TRI-CABIN DIE- 
sel powered, motor cruiser. *55.- 
000.311 2143. 

HERRING SKIFF, 7X 23, TER- 
reflc work or pleasure boat. 
*2500.0116SMW. 

16' SKI BOAT, INBOARD 327. 
Goes well. *3500 or b^t offer. 
S9S-7B68 

SEARS ESKA 5 HP OUTBOARD 
motor, lust been rebuilt, *135. 
3884467, 382-0677. 

27' MONK CABIN CRUISER, 
priced for quick sale, *5500. 
384 1280. 381-2229. 

14' COBRA SKI BOOT, 115 
AAerc with trailer. Excellent con¬ 
dition. *5400. 477 7819. 

14'/?' PLYWOOD BOAT. VERY 
beamy, 40 horse, 10 horse, trail¬ 
er, etc. $800. Bill, 3834047 

18HP JOHNSON WITH CON- 
trols. good condition. *350. 
642-3193. 

12' FIBERGLASS CAR TOP- 
per, exceilent condition, *425. 
479-8015. 

17''j' GLASTRON V176. 100—HP 
Johnson, trailer, no salt. *4595. 
477 8035. 

18' SANGSTER IN 
board/outboard, sklis included, 
*6000 firm. 478-2589 

BOAT TOPS REPAIRED, 
prompt service, quality work. 
Coho custom covers. 652-2264 

1978 55 HP JOHNSON. EXCEL- 
lent condition. Asking *1495. 
Phone S95-2838. 

PORT AND STARBOARD SIDE 
lights, 4Va" Dioptric lens, *40. 
6^8033 

78 EVINRUDE, 20 HP. FRESH 
water run, *600. No tank. 
478-4623. 

45LB CQR PLOUGH TYPE AN- 
chor with 200' of chain. Good 
condition. 477-0677, 

1976. I4'/3'GLASCRAFT. 1970.33 
Evinrude. Trailex aluminum 
trailer *2900.478-4354 

OPEN MOORAGE AVAIL- 
able up to 20' boat. SIdrwv area. 
477-76)0 

ONE ONLY 14 HORSEPOWER 
Volvo outboard for sale. *400. 
6563421,654-4356. 

26' STEEL CRUISER WITH 30 
horsepower deisel, *9800. 
M2-74e4l36 

MARINE TRANSMISSION, 
Packard automatic direct drive, 
needs work, offers. 112-7465262 

12' THORNE ALUMINUM 
boat, extra deep and safe. Good 
for cartop. *465. 652 3540. 

22' STARCRAFT chieftain. 
Volvo I/O. Bennet tabs, 1 year 
moorage, *6500.478 9860 

17'/j' GLASTRON V176,100—HP 
Johnson, trailer, no salt. *4595. 
477-8035. 

)r/7' K & C DEEP V. WITH 110 
Volvo Penta Inboard outboard on 
EZ load trailer *3800.478 7833 

12' FIBREGLASS BOAT, TILT 
trailer, 2 horsepower outboard. 
*800 e77-6044 

24' REINELL EXPRESS, 
deep—V toll, 188 Merc, extras. 
*13,200.652-4051 

OCEAN KAYAK ALL FIBER 
glass, Malian made. Excellent 
condition, paddle. 384-3545. 

1974 20HP MERCURY OUT- 
board motor, excellent condi¬ 
tion. *500 or best offer. 598-3138. 

FIBERGLASS SABOT DINGHY 
also 9'/2' dinghy, both like rtew, 
son>e boat fittings. 388'98?6 

7.5 SEARS MOTOR. EXCEL- 
ient condition, c w 3'/^ gallon 
tank, *225. 479-6169 

14' FIBERGLASS OVER WOOD 
boat, tilt boom trailer and motor 
(22hp) *600 382 6656 

I5'6 BRANDLMAYR, 85 HP 
Merc electric start, E-Z load 
trailer $7500 479-8720 

2 INBOARO/OUTBOARO 
Mercury propellers. 479 t 539.L 

•C" LICENSE OFF OF 20' 
boat, $8,000 479-0548. 

60HORSE EVINRUDE,S600OR 
best Offer . 479-0082 

20' CABIN BOAT AND TRAIL- 
er. *1200 or Offers. 385-6806. 

VANGUARD SKI BOAT. *1100. 
383-4973. 

24' CABIN CRUISER, NEEDS 
work, *2500. 592-5461. 

1969 33 HORSE SHORT SHAFT 
Evinrude, *350.382-1081. 

17' FAMILY CANOE OR SWAP 
for smaller one. 478-5947. 

'69 55 JOHNSON. RUNS WELL, 
very ctoan. offers. 477-3849. 

10' BOAT. OARS, AND TRAIL- 
er, *400. 592-4617. 

14' GLASS BOAT. *200 6565394 

8' PRAM DINGY, *250. 598-1351. 

11 suiMn 


\ Short shaft outboard Con-, 
trot* and tank Otdar motor used 
very little 478-45*8 


LANGFORD FIBERGLASS 
caoee I4' lightweight *775 AHo 
dtekad whitewatcr canoe 
MBP ^7141 after lom 


1|;V^HOGANY LAPSTRAKE 
nrlth cabm ptin new n to 
and trailer. *7700 


15' FIBREGLASS RUNABOUT, 
trailer. 40 to Evlnruto. 4' .■ hp 
Sears. downrtMBr. etc Very 
I »T5l0 462 4643 


VANGUARD SKEEBEC. 40 
Mart and trator Oraaf tor sum 
mtt tun Runs pood *I59S 
'Tt 74jat|S«ShVwn>awiL4aa) 

77 ( (JLUMBIA.6HORM.POW 
ev'E vtnrudr maarapa until 
^li paoacanpi*toi.aaui« 
ffm ANar tom 4/0 300» 

'4 BOAt AND tRAILERWtfH 
I MP molar wvkirte pood 
ssu or tost aRar AHa ulHrty 
tr4.hv 474 tilt _ 

'/* * i ( iHtmtMMA 
r.a/aiu|>. fit**' Johnson dun 

Nwa .• iowram^ tpundw aa* 

•r. /,vf iif Rk'a 




THUNDBRMflD 

YACHT 

SALSS 

wesreom uii—u 


Next to Swartz Bay Ferry 
2075 Tryon Road. Sidnav. B.C. 


*■ U.S. YACHTS 

FULL RANGE 

Zr—25'—77 —30* 

IN STOCK NOW 

Trade-Ins Welcome 

EXPERIENCED 

SAILBOATS 

7S-2i'vanture *7995 

7i~?i'CUppaf 14580 

7S-24'S4Aiwan *li.3S0 

73—M'MorttiS4ar58l *t9.9M 
^-MGrampiaR *27.580 

n- 76 KM^CusiemM sM.fH 
78-^ 34' IrannCustom laniiifr 
4r(>»scayarv *117480 

CALL HON WHICH 

MASIJ2 

(jPiNIOam /nn. 


• (LMI t TRIMARAN 
Urn tm «Nw« wattaM 

d 303 155 * 


it- SAUOATS 


All of our new 

TANZER 

SAILBOATS 

Some new 1901 models arriving 
end of July. See us now for bro¬ 
chures, prices and immediate 
delivery on arrival. 

urkyU 

mMrin* Ud. 

SALESANO SERVICE 
Corner Harbour and Resthaven 
656-7206 

SUMMER HOURS 

OPEN 7DAYS 
9a.m.-6p.m. 


Sc^. 


; CHUISING BOAT SALf.sl 
- ^LK BAV,S i> 

Off-shore cruising sail boats 
only Pat and John ^mson, Can¬ 
ada's cruising boat spaclalists. 
Will help you find the ri^t boat 
for your budget. 

36' Ka^h, Immaculata. *49,000. 
37' Schnr. Pacific Vet. *60,000. 

42' Cutter, quality, *68,000. 

40' Stoop, aft cabin, *09,000. 

48' Ketch, family boat, *79,000. 
30' Tahiti ketch, new, *45,000. 

30' Pacific 30. new. *30,000. 

42' ketch, unrigged, U7,000. 
These and more-write or phorte 
for Informatton. Open 7 days a 
week Birds Eye Cove, Maple Bay 
near Duncan. 112-740-0950. 


San Juan Yachts 


21'Used 
21'Used 
21'New 
23'New 
28' New 


* 8,500 SOLO 

* 8.500 
*10.979 

*17.577 S<3LO 
*45,980 SOLO 


7.7New ARRIVINGSOON 
The Above Sold Yachts 
are on display courtesy 
of the rrew owners 

A ‘DccpCove^TSIarina 

and^'YarhiSalcs^Lld 

10992 Madrona Dr. Sidney 
656-2810 


^0- 

NewC&C Yachts 

15% Yacht Mort o.A.C. 
TRAOESWELCOME 

?270Harbour Rd., Sidney 
Days 656-7744 
Eves- 592 5606 


AT MAPLE BAY 
40' ketch, mahogany on oak, 
bronze fastened, VOIvo diesel, oil 
stove artd oven. H and C water, 
shower, 6'6" headroom, *79.500. 
CT 37 cutter, available August 
l$t. CT 41 ketch, ready to go, 
*85400. H 2S sloop, 4 sails, *10, 
800. GEOFF SIMPSON, Maple 


30' PILOT HOUSE MOTOR 
Sailer, all amenities, oedntal 
steering. Diesel power Espar 
furnace, hot/coid pressure- 
cooking bv microwave and alco¬ 
hol. Too much other gear to list. 
Some Interior cosmetics re¬ 
quired. Only *44,900. Victoria 
Boat Mart, 4S3 Head St. 383-3324 


39' KETCH MOTORSAJLER. 
1963 heavy Scottish construc¬ 
tion. Provenworldcruiser. Teak 
and mahogany on oak. Sleeps 5. 
Full electronics- Galley, en¬ 
closed head, Gardner diesel. E x- 
tenslve inventory. Owner must 
sett. Asking *64,000.656-1873 


LANDFALL. A VERY SPECIAL 
one-off, pilot-house ketch, 9 
sails, hydraulic tiller steering, 30 
hp Diesel and full accoms. One of 
the Coast's finest vessels. 
*69,500. ask for Jim Russell. Vic¬ 
toria Boat Mart. 453 Head St.. 
383-3324. 


TANZER 7.5 

Ready to sail away, all basic 
equlprrrent. 9.9 Johnson, canopy, 
moorage, Immaculate condition, 
used 2 seasons. B Dock, Van i sle. 
*16.000.721 -3073 after 6pm. 


VAN EAGLE 

Cruising 26' Halda MK II. main 
and Genoa, Outboard, propane 
stove and oven, wood and elec 
trie heat, stereo, Aladin lamp, 
dinghy. Insulated, teak and ash 
throughout, *17,500 382 2849 


FANTASIE. A ROEDDE 34. 
Teak decks, Honduras finish, 
many sails. Flrst<lass survey 
and an absolute classic. Re¬ 
duced to *34,950. Victoria Boat 
Mart, 453 Head St., 383-3324. 


S DAY LEARN TO CRUISE 
holtday living dboard a C&C 26, 
sailing in the Gulf Islands. The 
Cruising School. 2266 Harbour 
Rd, Sidney V8L2P6. 656-2628. A 
division of Guff Island Cruising 
Schools Ltd. 


CARESS 27' OFFSHORE ENG 
lish fin keel stoop, 5 sails Incl. 
spinnaker, well maintained. A 
proper boat at *27,900. Victoria 
Boat Mart. 453 Head St., 
383 3324. 


HIGH TIDE MARINE SALES. 
Mill Bav. B.C. The trallerable 
Ventures by MacGregor. 21' 
through 25' and the 36' MacGre¬ 
gor Cat. Complete boats, as low 
as *10,100. 1125743-5551. 743 5137. 


29' CUSTOM '77, 8'9" BEAM, 
fiberglass on wood, stabill^ 4 
ton cruiser, 4 sails. 4? HP Gray 
marine. Solid, safe and spotless. 
*22,500. Deep Cove Marina, 
656-2810. 


GRAMPIAN 26'. IMMACU 
late condition, accommodates 5. 
VHF. sounder, Merc outboard, 
Minto dinghy, holding tank. 
Much, much more. *22,800. 
477-6845. 


SAANICH LUMBER YARDS 
PRAM DINGHY KIT 
SABOT KIT 

KAYAK (Partly assembled) 

1496 ADMIRALS ROAD 385-2466 


40' OFFSHORE SAILBOAT 
stoop, s to tos 8 , all electronics 
and auto pilot. 4 sails. Perkins 
diesel, all In new condition, *97,- 
000.112-321-1629. 


JUST LISTED — EVETTS 31 
"AMouza." Custom '/v-ton and 
31’ KiSMAT TRIAAARAN. Call 
Byron Barker at Victoria Boat 
Mart, 303-3343 or 592-0730. 


FELICES 36' OFFSHORE F/C 
stoop, good llve-aboard, Volvo 
M02 powered. Offers on *30.900. 
Victoria Boat Mart, 453 Head St., 
303-3324 


DIOGENES 32 ATKIN GAFF- 
rigged cutter, rebuilt end en ex- 
c4n(^ llve-aboard, *37.900. Ail 
offers considered. Victorle Boet 
Mart, 453 Head St., 303-3324. 


RAWSON 36. THUNDERBIRD- 
based, ell giess. 4-5 berth crus- 
ino stoop. Seegull 06 Reduced 
to tlOjoD, Firm. Victorle Boet 
Mart. 383-3324. 


CLIPPCR 38. t«7S. 94 MCRC 
OB. pop-top roller reefed 
soundv’, es et at SI2,M. Vk- 
tg^ jgH Mert. West Bev Ma- 


aJPPER 21. CB. t97S, FOUR 
talk Md spin oaar, ioHnson OB. 
ewceBewt sallar and vary ctaan, 
hist *7.908. Victoria Boat Mart, 
West Bav Marina. 383 3324 


CORONADO 34. NBEOS COL 
nwNct. Wawiar autaaiwof. Nta- 
raN. padaefal •taarina. tot/caU 
prasaia'a. t34,«88 Vlderia Boat 
Mart.aitHaadSI .M3-3I34 


17' FIBERGLASS SKIPPER 
saNBoai. maM, lib. tpUmator, 
tradar 5 hP. ieiwifiM. toMaf 
f xcellent condition S3,788 
842*159 


•OM/N'S LOCIC£H 

MlJNieiixSRaaf Ji8 tl8l 


If A/4.AbS UNKORN f A(A 
>•>•<#« u*i Nadar seM < eli 


II SAUBOin 


CATALINA 27. JUST SUR- 
veved, 4 sails. CB, new OB, 
*19,500. Victoria Boat Mart. 4S3 
Head St . 303 3324. 


POCKET CRUISER, GAFF 
sloop. 23'LOA, Seagull engine, 
good condition. Strong boat, *7,- 
700 656-IS54. 


AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER 
August through October. Cal 25. 
Must have sailing experience. 
Call 590-7534 


WANTED TO RENT: 30' SAIL- 
boat, for experienced sailor, for 
2 weekends, spacious accommo- 
dation for 4.595^1 after 4. 


28' THUNDERBIRD. NEW 
salts, sounder, knot meter, spin¬ 
naker. oTfers. 112-740-3878. 
113-758-1897. 

- wW- 


MAYER STeVl . . .. ^ 

clallzlng In round bilge yacm 
design, build to your specs. 
656-4531 or 478 3952 


ENTERPRISE WELL MAIN- 
telned. 2 sets sails, spinnaker, 2 
centreboerds, 2 rudders, roed 
traUer, *1100. Phom 477 9W 


CROWN 23 FIBREGLASS 
sloop, well equipped, 6 sells, 
moorege. *I3.M0. 4^-3164 


IMMACULATE 26' DANISH 
Folkboet, Canoe Cove haul out 
yard, *7800 or best offer. 


76CATALINA27. EXCELLENT 
condition, jib, genoa, VHF. 
479-8179 aftor 5:30pm 


FIREBALL. EXCELLENT 
condition. 2 sets of sails, dollv, 
477-5705^ 


DAVIDSON 12' FIBERGLASS 
sailing dinghv with trailer, 
*1000. 479-4223. 


SAN JUAN 24' FULLY 
equipped, for racing or cruising. 
*1S,m. after 5 pm. ^-9982. 


23' CUB SAILBOAT, OAK BAY- 
moorage, >4200. 477-1310. 


DAVIDSON II. 3 SAILS. *2500. 
O.B.O Phone 112—39(M714. 


16' FIREBALL. JIB ANDMAIN. 
Sail away for *1050. 479-6619. 


WANTED PY23', CAL 25' OR 
Ranger 23'. 595-8094. 


CAL 20, FULLY EQUIPPED, 
*7500 721-5088 leave message 


AIRCRAFT 


SHARE OF 65 PIPER 
Cherokee. Ident. CF-ROZ, *6700 
or offers. View at Victoria Fly 
ingClub. 


AEROCOUPE STOCK 1951. 1100 
hours to go. current C/A. Nav/ 
Com and hanger, *7500. 
384-4686. 


SPORTHN GOODS 


f^pEQAB?' 

GUNS 


INT XNIVtSi) 
LTD 



Sprlr^ield. 1873 officers 
el 45-70 Original F. N 
■ I rifle. - 


Good Used Guns! 

H&R . 
model 

Mauser sporting rirle, 30^ — 
BSA 306 with 4x — Winchester 
model 88 . 308 cal 4x — Deluxe 
Savage 99 In .308 — Parker Hale 
Safari. 308 Norma Magnum - 
Husquarrta Imperial .308 —Sai 
age L/H 30-06 — Weatherby 
Mark V (G^man) 7mm WBY 
mag - Weatherby Mark V .270 
WBy mag right or toft hand — 
Sako 78 In .22 Hornet — Winches 
ter 97 pump 12 Ga. — Winches 
ter 101 0/U 1?Ga. and .20 Ga — 
Remington 3200 live bird gun 12 
Ga. — Russian 12 Ga. Coa( 
Gun. 

DON'T WAIT 

UNTILTHE LAST MINUTE 

SHOP NOW! 

NEWGUNSI 

Ruger Mini — 14 .233 stainless 
steel — Remington 780 pump .308 
carb. — Browning BLR lever-ac¬ 
tion .358 cal. — Remir>oton 700 
custom. .458 Win mag. — Tikka 
.270 Win. bolt-action — KHen- 
gunther .300 Win. mag V/j" 
groups guaranteed at 100 yds. 
with Frontier anvnunltlon). 
VANCOUVER ISLAND'SONLY 
SPECIALTY GUNSHOPI 


S76 Yates $t. 


383-1044 




EVERYDAY LOW PRICES 
SALESSERVICE 
SELECTION 

WIN COLLECTORS SPECIAL 
Klondike *295 — Apache *279 - 
66 Cent *395 — ComarKhe *325— 
Antlered Game *499 — N/West 
Terr, *695 — Win 94 30/30 1935 
Vintage *359 — RIFLES — 
Ruger 7mmmap4x*429. —Rem. 
308 pump 4x*389 — Husqyarna 
8mmti99—Park/hate 30/06 *274 

— Sako 308 3x9 *450 — Whitworth 
7x57 *219 — Savage 300 4x*249 — 
Win 30/30 *179— SHOTGUNS — 
Ava 17G Dble *329—Stevens 1?G 
Pump *119— Rem 1100 12G auto 
3"*424 —S.K.B. 12B auto*294-:- 
PISTOLS — Brownirw 22 auto 
chal. n *285— Ruger 22Auto*169 

— Colt 4.5 auto *395 — S C.W 
Mod4l 22 AUto*459 —S.C.W. 44 
mag 848" *599. 

USE OUR 

FREE LAY AWAY PLAN 
EXPERT GUNSMITHING 
1307 Broad _M5 3429 


RIMPAC DIVERS Ltd 

It you have always wanted! to 
learn to scuba dive, now is the 
time toenroltin a course starting 
Aug. It. It's safe. It's fun. It's 
exciting, and the cost is reason¬ 
able When you loin in a scuba 
diving course taught bv "The 
Professionals" at Rlmoac 
Divers, 9818 F Ifth St.. Sidney or 
phone 656^13. 



FRANK WNITTS 
SCURA SHOP 

632 Fttgvtf 3854713 


Next Scuba Course 
Starts July 28—Register Now 
Advance course starts July 25 




SAL_. _ 

629 Pandora 


WATER Ski 

Taperflex, slalom Intermediate- 
advanced slalom ski. dual boot s . 
Excellent condition. *160. 
592-0417. 


WATER SKIING 
Equipment sales, lessons, end 
tows availeble. Enquiries end 
reservations please cell the 
Shewniqen Lake Inn at 743-2312. 


BRESCIA SINGLE BARREL 
trap gun. Remington 20 gauge 
eutometk. new. Si-ss Winches¬ 
ter. All In good condition. 
4794H73. 


IS' X W COLECO POOL WITH 
piastkdome.sondftitor. ladder, 
vacuum, end seler panel. Best 
offer or will trade tor piano. 
595^2694. 


REMINGTON MODEL 1100. 
dekiite grade. ID gauge. 3" mag- 
nem, venf-rli Brandnew,nevar 
been Iked Asfckto *475 47^3508 


COMPLETE GOLF SET 3-9 
irons. 1.3.4 woods. pHchlng 
wedge, puller. Beg, 819#. 
659 ife 


MATEBOABO FOB SALE. 
Tracker mids. Sims snakes. 
LopM.^patd 811*. seNkig 870 


POSEIOG 
drytuB, Cakdsa 8 ramdmtf. 

fool elwmin ~ ‘ 
ww#Os 106 2880 


SWI8MMNC POOL 
tffmi 


. OKClNb. 

.TOR 


»UU Ml, . 




SUNDAY, JUI.Y 27, l«80 

03 cMKmsarruts 

aUKOTOFlinSimN 


island 

colour 

labs 

6ts FORT 




3B4.2242 


Plus 8 locations to serve you. 
SAME DAY SERVICE on ell C4I 
films — In bv 10 a.m. out bv 5 
p.m. 


FANTASTIC SALE 
ATTHEELECMIC 
EYE NOW ON. 
GIVE AWAY 
PRICES. 


. clly photo 


LENS SPECIAL 

Elford speed and M.G. 
paper. Another 10% oft 
our regular IdW selling 
price. Sale ends Aug 15. 


PHOTO SUPPLIES 

P.O. Box 750 
Phone 246-4741 
On Trans-Canada Highway at 
Chemalnus 


CUSTOM ONLY 
Colour & BBW enlargements for 
reproduction & display to 16x20. 
Outstanding quality and service 
time, impressive professional 
prints. Western HMtrators Ltd, 
604 Yates St at Government, 
384-4511. 


OMEGA B600 ENLARGER, 
many extras, *185. Bewi zoom 
spot Silicon meter, *150. VIvltar 
Minolta mount lens: 24mm wide 
angle. *130; SO—ISOmm zoom, 
*1M. All items mint cor>dltlon. 
598-8277. 


CANON MODEL 7. 3SMM CAM 
era In exceHent cor>dltlon with 
following lenses, SOmm F1.8, 
35mm F2.e. 135mm F3.5, *250. 
382-3811 


KITSCAMERAS 
New and Used Equipment 
388-6621, Lower Commerce Mall 
388-5226, Mayfair Malt 


HASSELBLAO 500 CM. WITH 
SOmm planar lervs. 1-120 mag. 
1-220 mag handgrip ar)d extras. 
Immacuiate. 388-9602 


LIKE NEW, AE1, 50MM-1.6 
lens, 135mm-2.8 Tamron. povrer 
wirtoer, flash, mini tripod ar>d 
extras. *450flrm. 478-TdM. 


1 MONTH OLD POLAROID 
movie camera, lights, viewing 
screen ar>d playback control. 
*400. S9B-9471. 


KODAK MASTERVIEW 4X5 
camera plus accessories, alt in 
~ dwidltlon,offers. Evenings 


NIKKORAAAT FTN SOMM F/2 
Nikkor, 35mm f/2.8 Nikkor 
wide, 611 for *300 or wide angle 
only *100. 477-6026 

DURST M600 ENLARGER, SO 
mm EL-NIKKOR, 75 mm Ome- 
geron. excellent condition. 
183-0405 

KONICA AUTOFLEX T3 35MM 
camera, leather case. Braun 
flash, U50 o.b.o. 477-1292 

HANIMEX VXL CAMERA 
With CX330 electronic flash, *180 
firm. 388-7219 

BOLEX & NIZO SUPER—8 
movie cameras, as rtew, must 
sell. 478-6435. 

4 "X5" VIEW CAMERA, WITH 
Tessar tons, best offer over >225, 
478-6435. 

PENTAX K1000. SO MM F2, 135 
mm F3.5. accessories, new. 
383-0405. 

VIVITAR 13SMM F2.8, DM 
mount, *75. S9S-4548 evenings. 

M STOKaMlOFFICE 
HMNnUKaaiQIWIlIfNT 

2 SERVICE DELI CASES. COM- 
plete with refrigeration com¬ 
pressor, excellent condition 
*2500. 592 5621. 

FULL SIZE OAK OFFICE 
desk, with told away typewriter 
table, and chair, 658 8303 

ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER 
for sale, new, *280.477-0940 atter 
6pm. 

NEWOFFICE DESKS 
Private. 656 5929 

M UJMVnUNCES 


BILL'S BARGAIN BARN AP 
pliance Warehouse located at 
98 West Burmide Road next to 
Capital Market has the largest 
selection of reconditioned appli 
ances In Victoria. Stoves, wall 
ovens, fridges, some with left 
hand doors, washers, dryers, up¬ 
right and chest freezers, all in a 
variety of sizes and colours 30 
day warranty. Buy. sell, trade, 
dicker and deliver. 384-5721, 
384 5235. 


MAISFURNiTURE 
& APPLIANCES 
Reconditioned, used appliances, 
fully guaranteed. Serving Vic¬ 
toria for 36 years. 


1821 Cook 


38S-2435 


RECONDITIONED 

washers, dryers, ranges, 
fridges. Ail fully guaranteed. 
Allmake Appliances, 385-2033, 
Open Saturdays. 9:30 til 4pm. 
2519 Douglas. 


KITCHEN AID DISHWASHERS 
1980 models In stock. Moffat ap¬ 
pliances for less. 

KENYON SALES 

386-1214 (24 hrs.) 


6 MONTH WARRANTY 
Reconditioned refrigerators, 
freezers, washers, dryers end 
ranges. Trede-ins wanted. 

PHOCNIX APPLIANCES 
384-0423_ 2009Fernwood 


ADMIRAL FROST-F.REE 
fridge. Admiral stove, almond 
color, used 3 months, *1000 or 
best offer. Apertment size SO 
wesher spin dryer. *160 or best 
offer. M3-1621 


GIBSON 


Seles Service Parts 
HASTINGS APPLIANCES 
2l00DOugto8 386-7734 


SPECDOUEEN WASHER AND 
diw dskm. 8400. Dishwasher. 
bulH-ln. new. stiti In c«ae. 8375. 
J92-S46I 


FRIDGE.DELUXE MODEL 
Viking, eutometk defreet, bef- 
‘ 1 fraanr. Stove. W Viking, 0 
veers old- tZW pair. 


BLOND INOOO GRAIN ROUND 
diiiefto tiRto. areme Bate. 3: 
chairs. 8120. 895-9129 terly 


HARVEST GOLD GENERAL 
electric heavy duty wesher 
8300 Beveresf *yer. silt To 
— “1771 


WlWIWto, gkELVIHMI 

porteMe IMItM dishwpsi 
me^cymiig Beard 
ieid o eiJhen.832* 


MCUBIC FOOT FREEZER 
fgcfjynt ceeditien. 8499 


PORTABI^ GEktERAL ELCC 
uu. wgsito#/s#ln ery9r. 87* 
474-2411 


ICA ULTRA m. } kPBEO, 8 
yci^Be|gy^|l|k|^ule«9flc 

MITB 


RCA OfLHIB. 


• w ui 


11 WUMAPTIMIICKS 


ALMOST NEW WHITE FROST- 
treeG.E. fricte*45D. 1811 Fern- 
date Road, 47^75. 


16 CUBIC FOOT ADMIRAL 
fridae. new condition. $200. 24" 
viking range. *35.384-5291 


COMMERCIAL WASHER AND 
dryer with 3 year lease, *400 
firm. 642-5313 after 6ofT\ 


A B DICK, MODEL 675 M PHO- 
tocopier. Good condition. 8600. 
Pacific Mazd6.385-1451. 


COLDSPOT CUBIC FOOT 
freezer, porcelain Interior, 
phone 302-6767 after 5. 


WASHER AND DRYER, GOOD 
wonting order, *150.477-7182. 


SPEEOQUEEN WASHER AND 
dryer, 8200 both. 3856237. 


n FwmnMi 


F IcOLWOOOlAWaXOMO 

urnitureland 

mi (Km! 

Buy now and take advan¬ 
tage of super savings on 
brand new, quality home 
furnishings before we 
fake Inventory on the last 
day of this month. 

2010 4M OF! 

on almost everything In 
our store. Chesterfield, 
bedroom, and dining 
room suites, chairs, re- 
cllners, sofa beds, mat¬ 
tress and box units, bunk 
and mates beds, kitchen 
sets, coffee and lamp 
tables, wall systems, open 
stock of dressers, chest of 
drawers, night tables etc. 
- also lawn and patio sum¬ 
mer furniture and much 
much morel Need credit? 
Open a revolving charge 
account today. Sale hours 
-10 am to 6pm dally. Sun¬ 
days 11am to Spm. Shop 
early tor best selections. - 
It's really worth a drive to 
1610 Old Island Hwy. (Six 
Mile Market). Tel. 
478-1921. 

E lcoiwooo IXNCFORO 

urnitureland 


me 


The mattress that gives even 
support to all parts ot the bocty. 
truly the most comfortable mat¬ 
tress of all. 

MATTRESSES 

3'3" size, each piece *199 

Reouiarsize.eachpiece *249 

Oueensize.eachpiece *289 

Kino size mattress *399 

MATTRESS 
TOPPER PADS 

E N JOY the luxur tous comfort 
Thick Size Rubber Foam 
11n. 39x75 *27.25 * 8.55 

2ln. 39x75 *52,75 *17.25 
lin. 54x75 *37.75 *11.85 
2 in. 54x75 *72.90 *23.65 
lin. Queen *44.65 *14.00 
2 in. Queen *86.50 (28.00 
lin. King *58.50 *17.75 
2in. King *112.35 *36.40 
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
Open Fridays 'til 9p.m. 
EASY CREDIT terms available 

Gregg Furniture 

"The quality furniture store — 
where you can see how it's 
made" 

2300 DOUGLAS 388 7365 


PUBLIC NOTICE 

We have purchased from 
a Vancouver wholesale 
warehouse a large quan- 
flty of surplus home fur¬ 
nishings at drastic reduc¬ 
tions. 

TO BE SOLD AT 
BIG SAVINGS 
Brass beds — tea carts — 
wall units — chesterfields 

— chairs — bedroom 
suites — trophy cabinets 

— rockers—gun cabi nets 

— etc., etc. from your 
bargain basement store. 
ECHO FURNITURE, 704 
View St, Basement of 
Sayward building. 
384-2214. 


TILLICUM 

FURNITURE 

Good selection of swivel rock¬ 
ers, all colors In nylon velvet. 
Reg. *319, now only *288. 4 pee. 
sofa, chair, toveseat A ottoman 
for orUv SMI. Braemore sofa and 
chair In racing stripe, only *SM. 
Hankin sofa and swivel rocker, 
was 81/095, now only 87H. Set of 3 
nesting tabl^ 899. Deakraft 9 
pee. dining room suite, was *3,- 
495, now only $3,1M. taible 
and 4 side chairs, only 84M. Mi¬ 
crowave Toshiba, reg 8719. now 
8658. Admiral stoves from 8361 
and VO. Fridpes from 8519 and 
up. Admkal freezers 7 cu ft. 12, 
IS and II cu ft. A g^ selectton 
and a^w^^lce. 370 Gorge Rd. 


f r TiUicum 
furniture 


I6SI HILLSIDE Sfkilll 

Across From 
Hillside Stopping Centre 

VICTORIA'S 
FINE FURNITURE 
CENTRE 





IMS FORT ST 

BUY-SELL 
APPRAISE 

HUForttt 



17 FWmTWE 


SACRIFICE SALE 
30 sets of brand new room furni¬ 
ture. It cost 8340 to build per set. 
We are selling (giving away 
price) a set for *125 a set. Set 
Includes; l (2'x3') wardrobe 
closet (*to), 1 headboard. *10, 1 
nite table with drawer *10, and 
or>e 5 drawer chest ot drawers 
with desk extension and drawer, 
*65. Pieces can be bought separ¬ 
ately. Also: Build from precut 
kit. your own wardrobe for *30. 
Ideal for bedrooms, sewing 
tables, den Sale on: Sat 9-5 or 
Sun 12-5,1002 Vancouver St. 


(1 


[»Tj 

•io^ 

Shot. 


4011 QUADRA 479-5921 
Solid maple butcher block 
tables and counter tops 
also authentic Bentwood 
chairs. 


4 PCE. ART DECO DINING 
suite, oak with walnut panels • 
table 4 chairs and bunet, all only 
8S95. Large round oak table plus 
6 chairs, early Canadlana. 
stripped and refInished, was 
*1895 to clear *1295; highly 
caravpd oak sofa and 2 chairs, 
fluted winged backs, was *1995 
now *1295; antique pine hutch or 
over mantel now *245. plus much 
rr>ort. See ad under Antiques. 
Open 7 days, most nights. Pete's 
Place 786 G<Xdstream, 4786000- 


FOAM MATTRESSES 

The sensible etternatlve 
4"&6" in all sizes 
THOMPSONS' 

FOAM SHOP 

33180AKST. 385-762? 


LIVING, DINING AND BED- 
room furniture at clearance 
prices. If you find any price 
tower than us we will pay you 
triple the difference. 

DOOD'S Furniture 

2563 Quadra_388-6663 


3 HOSPITAL BEDS-MODERN, 
adjustable with superb.mat- 
tresses *175 to *250 each, t Ideal 
tor elderly or convalesing) with 
or without siderails. Tel; BUI at 
598-9977 OT view on Saturday 9-5, 
Sunday 12-5. 1002 Vancouver 
Street, 


NEARLY NEW FURNITURE. 
Two capiairts beds with drawers 
artd shelves, *125. Rourtd pine 
table with 4 chairs, *525. Match¬ 
ing Tweedy toveseat and chair, 
foTd out to beds, *430. (3ueen size 
posturepedlc mattress and box 
spring, *350. 598-9476- 


ROUND OAK DINING AND 
coffee tables, variety of Oak 
chairs and buffets. Specializing 
In restoring YOUR wood turnF 
ture. Call Middle Earth Furni- 
tyreAOakLtd. 652-4740 


MOVING MUST SELL PLUSH 
wirte velvet chesterfield and 
chair with 4' high black tri-llght 
floor lamp. Replacement *2,000, 
asking *825 or best otter. 


WHOLESOME ONTARIO PINE 
Furniture by PInecraft Ltd. (il¬ 
lustrated catotogues available). 
Oisi^yed at Leafhlll Galleries. 
47 Bastion Square. Victoria. Fur- 
ther information. 65^6207. 


SIMMONS HIDE-A-BEO. *175. 
39" box spring and mattress *45. 
Occasional chair *25. Arborlte 
chrdme table and chairs *75. 
Walrxit chest of drawers, *125. 
383-1927 


DINING SUITE, SOLID WAL- 
nut, includes large extension 
table. 6-leather seated chairs, 
and long buffet. Good condition. 
Must sell. *925 or reasonable 
offer 386-5135. 


BEDROOM SUITE, CARVED 
walnut, -includes dresser with 
large bevelled plate mirror, tall 
ornate double headboard, foot¬ 
board, and side rails. Asking 
S275. 386-5135. 


PINECRAFT LTD. ONTARIO 
Pint furniture, on display at 
Leafhlll Galleries, 47 Bastion 
Square, Victoria. Further Infor- 
matton, 6566207 


"ENROLL NOW " 
Accepting applications for fall 
beginners woodworking and 
lathe courses. Tools & Space. 
383-9600.338 (fatherine St. 


ALL WOOD DINETTE SUITE, 
with buffet, *375. Rectangular 
teak table and 4 chairs, *239. 
Both in excellent condition. 
381-1513,474-2971. 


3-PIECE se<:tional CHES- 
terfleld suite, btond coffee table 
with matching end tables, two 
occasional chairs, mattress and 
springs. 477 1649. 


LEAVING COUNTRY, SELL- 
Ing household effects, 55 Irwin 
Rd. 478-5806 July 26th and 27th, 
atter Sam. 


MOVING OUT OF TOWN, 
must sell. Twin ar>d mat¬ 
tress, oval kitchen table. 3-plece 
sectional couch. 388-4973. 


MOVING SALE. ALL FURNI- 
ture. Wairtut dining suite, oak 
buffet, bedroom suite, etc. 
385-9857. 


7 PiECE MAPLE DINING 
room suite, round table, 30" 
hutch ar>d buffet. *650 or offers. 
478-7833- 


LIKE NEW SOFA AND CHAIR, 
new queen size bed. Simmons 
Beautvrest Quintessence king 
size bed. 479-8074. 


3 PIECE BEDROOM SUITE, 
good condition. *450. Beautiful 
maple table. 4 chairs, *650 . 2 
d^s.*25andS30- 592 3177 


4 PIECE KITCHEN SUITE, EX 
cellent condition. *175. Coffee 
table, *75. Phone after Spm, 
479-8002. 


ROUND GLASS DINfTTE 
table, single bed and headboard, 
highchair. 479-4354. 


SOLID WOOD DESK FOR 
sale, well made. After Spm, 
595-2976. 


8 PIECE DINING ROOM SUITE 
rtfet and hutch, ex- 
Itton, >700. 474-2683. 


includifK) buNet 
cedent conditton 


CHINSE WICKER TABLE AND 
5 Wicker chairs. *250. 658-8168. 
5046 Westlev Road. 


DOUBLE BED WITH MAT- 
tress, excellent condition *35. 
479-3903 


SIX MAPLE MATES CHAIRS, 
>220; round oak table. *250. 
3i2-1070 


suite, double Sealy mattress. 
*250.5954584 


^YOUTH'S DRESSER, *35 
Portable mahogany wet bar, *75. 
592-7163. 


SWEDISH ENAAAELEO TUBU- 
ler bunkbeds ato matching sofa 
>150pak. 595-7179. 


TEAK DINING SUITE, >160; 
hard Danish couch. *60,4794024, 


DINING ROOM BUFFET. WA- 
terfall design, walnut veneer, 
*65,477-2SSS 


EXCELLENT QUALITY AND 
c ondlt to n Scendtoevien " 
room suite. 3M-57P1 


COLONIAL STYLE DOUBLE 
padeetel desk 
Wwm1186417. 


ANTIQUE WALNUT DINING 
room suite with buNet. 6 chairs. 
>I6M. f*8-77l> 


LARGE OLD OAK BUFFET, 
6 old eek chairs. S22S 
588-13*1 


KRONER HIDE A-BEO 


^EE TABl^. MODERN 
, mm CeoTslM. se« *7* 


BRAND NEW YARUW DUAL 


BiiBfftiiBr iNOE Ai 


97 FURNirwrC 


ANTIQUE OAK WRITING 
table. 3'x2’. (ISO. 478-2541. 


SIX CHAIRS, PINE, REED 
seats, *200- 595^6476 


ROCK MAPLE TABLE AND 
Chairs. 479-2108. 


SET OF BUNK BEOS FOR 
sale. 384-1047. 


7 PIECE CAPTAIN'S BED- 
room suite. *795. 478^3712 


FOR SALE, SOFA BED, *100. 
598-1348. 


5 PIECE DINING ROOM SUITE 
*100. size bed >75.652-5719. 


n.snmiuow 
sufsax saner 


Open'til9Nigt)tlvl 

385-5555 

STEREOS-TV'S-VIDEO 

Technics-Panasonic 

SPEAKERS 
AR-KLH-Cerwln Vega 

FULL SERVICE WARRANTY 
—5 yrs. parts A labor on most 
new souM equipment I 
->Loener supplied during ser¬ 
vice. No charge 
—Full credit upgradlfM 1st vr. 
—No down payment (QAC) 

—In store bank financing 
—Yes. we take traoMi 
—Fret delivery 

CHARGEX-MASTERCHARGE 

Technics Sound Pkge. 

35 watt Technics race! ver SA300, 
turntable SLD2 $BP25 3 way 
speakers with ADC Mag car- 
tri(te. Special $749. 

No Down Payment 

Low Monthly Payments (OAC) 

Color TV Specials 

Panasonic 26" consoles 

special *899 
Panasonic 20" color TV special 
*599, No Down Payment. Low 
AAonthlv Payments (OAC) 

VIDEO-PANASONIC 

Panasonic PVMOOK Video 
machine. SoeclatSI099. No Down 
Payment. 

Car Stereo Specials 
Pioneer—Panasonic 
Open 10-9 Dally IfraPM 
Sat. 


SB33 


INDEPENDENT 



FREE 

CARRY INSERVICE 

ESTIMATE 

Bring your TV • stereo to Mo- 
mark. We wilt give you a free no 
obligatton service estimate, we 
guarantee It. 

USE OUR 

$ 10 . 

SERVICE CALL 
The lowest price service call 
anywhere by qualified techni¬ 
cians. 

SPECIALS 

colour (lOOoff *449 95 

. 'Remote *250 Off *699.95 
55wattrecelyer*)00off *449.95 
Sanyo microwave * 1 SO off *599.95 

TRADES WANTED 

Use your trade-in as your (town 
payment. Come In and make a 
deal. 


• microwave 

• color TV 

• etereo 


20 " < 
20" I 



rentala 

• eervlce 

• sale* 


27 W. Burrvside Rd. 


TELEFUNKEN 

Hl-com is a revolutionary noise 
reduction system that virtually 
eliminates tape hiss! Available 
now! Exclusively at 




HILLSIDE 
/ighi C /ound 
595-8331 


IN THE HILLSIDE MALL 


JBL Decade 36 loudspeakers, 
mint condition. S249ea. 


CAV 


784-A YATES (IN THE MALL) 


(OKDRUIRfflM 

Now at a low price of *15 a 
month- Call today City Centre 
TV Sates and Rentals 477-6971. 


20" ADMIRAL COLDR TV. 
new picture tube, 2 V 2 year war¬ 
ranty, 6 month warranty on rest 
of set, *219.95. 

ATLAS STERED&TV 
763 Fort St. 385-2712 


AAAGNAVDX, HITACHI 
The home of quality service 
ELECTRDN TV SALES and 
SERVICE. 100 Burnside Rd. W., 
383-S432. 


YAMAHA CR)030 RECEIVER 
2x70 watts RMS, Teac AI200 
open reel tapedeck. Dual CSS04 
manual turntable. Ttlec MX I 
disco mixer, 3B3-8832.6-9 pm. 


DNE STEREO SYSTEM: 
Maranfz amp IlSO-O, Bose SOI 
ipmkort. Pioneer PL-540 turn¬ 
table. $1200 or will sell separ- 
atoly. &-98I0. ewytlmt. 


COMPLETE STEREO SYS- 
tem, Sherwood receiver JVC. 
turntable, AKAI tapedeck. cabi¬ 
net, speakers, l-track, 7 month s 
old. Will sen saparatty 5924590 


WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF 
colour TV's, free in-tfn estl- 
matos. CaU now 477-6^. City 
CazRre TV, 3878 Stotooume St. 


ACCUTRAC 4808, $429. KEN- 
weod KR2308, $195. Akal 
GXC7680.3toaA Senator. $999. 
Branch CtrculH^2S44- 


MUST SELL. SEARS STEREO 
component, am/fm, cassatte. 
tu^abto stand, tfatoum Sac- 
rtflce $3^ 3084973. 


$45 BLACK AND WHITE, >145 
oolar.. Good condRIen wHh no 
risk Moranlee 383-8774 or 
3C 1214 


4g-CHANNEL NEW REALIS- 
He Bm oomgl e l e wHh enieana 
i C^atoal, etW toned $225 


C-4 

TV.STaE0,IUM0 

SMiStirisainct 


e—TRACK TAPEDECK. 
speakers and numerous tapes, 
*60. 381-6477. 


COLOUR TV 25 " GOOD WORK- 
ing order, good sound, etc. *125. 
386-2861: 


LARGE COMBINATION SET; 
am/fm radio, record player, 
color TV, Al condition, sra-isu. 


COMPONENT STEREO t OR 
sale. 595-0773- 


TWO BIC VENTURA FORMU- 
la I speakers, *130.4776135. 


AKAI HOME SOUND SYSTEM, 
good as new4)est offer. 595-8889 


LYNN SONpEK LP12 WITH 
grace arm, >975. 478-4683. 


23" B/WCABINET TV, EXCEL- 
lent condition, >75.595-1804 


«NCEnn,MUT 

■4PMMICE 


SEAFOOD 

Your food bills too high? From 
processor to you, no middleman. 

This week's specia)! 

Fresh whole dressed Ling Cod 
798 lb 

Frest Turbot fillets, 888 lb 
Fresh sole fillets. * 1 .89 lb 
Frest cod fillets, *1.59 lb 

Freeze Your Orders 

Will custom freeze any order of 
fish you require 

F 81 H Processors at the Fishln' 
Hole. 801 Goldstream Ave. 
478-2544 

We also have a complete selec¬ 
tion of meats at competitive 
prices. See Joe Wottt, 


OPEN DAILY EXCEPT $UN 
10;3(M:30 

LOCAL AND B C. PRODUCE 
Berries In season 
Blueberries 
Peaches 
Apricots 
Nectarines 
Fresh vegetables 
Tomatoes 
Cucumbers 

Saanich Fruit Growers, corner 
of Keating X Rd. and Vevaness. 
652-1138. 


FRESH HALIBUT. COD. 

ANDREOSNAPPER 
The commercial fishing vessel 
"Wah—MIsh" Is at the foot of 
Fort at Wharf, Saturday and 
Sunday, dawn to dusk. 

Halibut *2,25peflb 

Cod and Snapper (iperib 

Please bring your own container. 
6524997. 


WORRIED ABOUT ADOl 
fives and nutrition? Grind the 
grain and make vour own bread. 
See the revoiutlonary Magic Mill 
- better than stone grinding. De- 
(nonstrations Wednesdays 10:30. 
The Plow ^tare, 4649 West Saan- 
Jeh Road. Saturdays 10:30, Vic- 
Wia Cook Shop. 3830 Cadboro 
Bav Road. For information call 
477-3818. 


FRESH SALMON 
Direct from the fisherman to you 
fresh salmon daily. Buy now for 
canning and freezing while the 
prices are right. We have the 
largest selection at the lowest 
prices at Fishermens Market, 
1610 Island Highway, open 7 days 
a week 478-4522 


Okanagan Fruit 

Apricots - Peaches 
Transparent apples 
Bill Bayley Garden Cen 
6 mile market 478-8822 


ALBERTA GRAIN FED BEEF 
Sides of beef *1.6SLB Canada 
Grade A steers, hinds of beef 
*t.95LB Sides of pork 60-80LB 
weight SI.09LB. (.all Josle at 
4784233. 


U-PICK RASPBERRIES. BODK 
orders before August t0*h 658 
per lb, bring your own contain- 
ers, reservations only. 
113-748-0813 Cowich^ Delta Pro- 
duce Ltd. 


LOGANBERRIES 

Crateberries, lam and wine ber 
ries In 5 and 10 lb. bags. Phone 
652-3^. 9am-^)m. 


FIRBANK FARM 
1180 Royal Oak Drive 658-8313 
Fresh frying 
and roasting chickens 
Also freezer specials 


NEW POTATOES. CABBAGE, 
arid lettuce at farm prices. 72IC 
Wallace Drive, Friday. Satur 
day, Sunday only, 12-6pm 
652-1318 


KELVINCREEK RANCH 
Famous for lamb. Island grown 
in chemical- free environment 
Custom cuts. Freezer ready 
t2.S0perlb Toreserve: 382 8932 


FRESH LING COO AND SNAP 
per. direct from commercial fish 
boat. (BC Maid). For informa 
tIon call, 477-2434. 


RASPBERRIES W PER LB. 
by the flat. Book orders before 
August loth. 112-748-0813 Cowi 
chan Delta Produce Ltd. 


RASBERRiES FOR WINE. 4(M 
pound when available. Phone 
Cowichan Delta Produce, 
112-7484813 


YOU PICK RASPBERRi&S 

908 . 6984 Vevaness Road Open 
Friday after 6pm. Salurdav 
8-l2noon. Sund6valld6v 


FRESH BLUEBERRIES, 
apricots, peaches; Mam until 
7pm, 3K-4465, Sunshine Fruit 
Other times. 383 9126. 


DRYING ISCHEAPER 
Easier, and morenutrltious than 
canning or freezing. Home fooc 
dehydrators, 479-9933 


FRESH COHO DIRECT FROM 
fisherman. *2.19 per pound, over 
50 pounds *1.99. Last chance at 
these prices. 642-3786. 


ALBERTA GRAIN FED BEEF 
Pork, veal, iamb. Information 
381-6621. 


CANNING TOMATOES, 20 LBS 
for *7. Le Coteau Farm, 304 Wai 
ton PI. off Oldfield Rd . 658-5888 


U-PICK ALLOLIE BLACKBER 
rIes, 908 lb. Loganberries. 708 lb 
Phone 652-2371. 


HAMMOND FARM. U-PICK 
raspberries, this weeken d . 695C 
Vevaness. 


LIVE CRABS DELIVERED 
*1.25 per lb. Phone 656-3*44 


tH MSCQUUMIS 

FMSAU 


SCPARATE COMPp64CNT$, 
too to Itof titm m irato 
perfgrmaiKe car 


Oiai toOMBCB CT-F4*8f CAB- 


gCH HCALISflC 

. .,$7$ m ^ ‘ 

w%.tm m 


Ml mu 


5aiw 


1 * ' COL4H4«MiNLl#*l IV 

JBftg 


RENT TO OWN 

Refrigerators, frtezers, wash 
ar$» dryers, dlshwastors, micro 
wave ovens, tolevtstom. stereos 
Extremelv low monthly rates 
Sarnpta-TV's from 
*10 par month 

INSTANT 
DELIVERY AND 
NO CREDIT 
HASSLES. 

>88% Of your ranfal pavmerrt' 
wW apply If you tocide to pur 
toaaa. First 6 months Imeresi 
frae CaU now - 

ATLANTA TV & Stereo 

1*25 PANDORA 

mil 













































































































































































































































































































































































































C-5 

tot HfSCaUNEOUS 
FOR SUE 


CUT VELVET SOFA & LOVE- 
seet 1599.95; sofa bed, n new 
St96.46; deluxe Admiral port¬ 
able dishwasher 1289.95; as new 
deluxe 5 pc. dinette suite 1299.95; 
30' Kenmore elec, range 
1189.95; Walnut 4 drawer chest 
179.95; Colonial hi back twSxJ 
sofa 1189.95; brown twe^ Colo¬ 
nial chair 179.95; pr. of roval 
blue swivel rockers 1249.95; 
French Provincial sofa and 
chair 1269.95; Simmons hide-a¬ 
bed 1189.95; console style coffee 
table 169.95; cHd walnut dresser 
and chest 1299.95; assorted re- 
diners from 189.95; old over- 
stuffed sofa, recovered 1150; 
dinette with swivel chairs 
1159.95. 


Qhglfoctgg 

368-6264 71S Finiayton 


international 


ATTENTION DIVERS' 

We have lust received a ship¬ 
ment of Quality WENOKA 01 
vingKnIves. 

F eatures available Irxrlude; 

* 400 series stainless steel 

* Hand tooled llnecutter 

* Extendedcutlirraedge 

* Super saw serrated edge 

* Chisel-head blade 

* Hammer headbutt cap 

* Rubber sheath with adjustable 
snaps 

* Much more 

Don't get caught below the sur¬ 
face without a Quality diving 
knife from 

INTERNATIONAL KNIVES 
574 YATES ST. 383-2422 
< Across from the Post Office) 

New and Used 

Hida beds, 1169 to 1389; Single 
stze Hida-bed, 1249; 2 pc. Ches¬ 
terfield suites, 1119 to 1639; 
Wooden rocking chairs. 179 to 
1139; 3 pc. Coffee table sets, 
144 95 to 1199; 5 pc. Dinette sets, 
179 to 1449; Duncan Phyfe drop 
leaf tables, ii79toi349; Set of 4 
chairs, 1299; 8 pc. round oak 
dining suite,1119S; Cedar chests, 
1199; Complete bedroom suites, 
1249 to 1549; Chest of drawers, 
139101219; Dressers, 179 to 1299; 
Single beds, 139 95 to 1199. Va¬ 
cuum cleaners. 134 to 179; 9x12 
rugs, 129 to 1299. Visa or Master 
Card 

Pandora Furniture 

383-6319 


1050 PANDORA 


VILAS MAPLE DINING ROOM 
suite, very attractive, was over 
14000 when new. for only 11950. 
Colonial chesterfield and chair, 
179. Large oak wardrobe, 1195. 
Large utility trailer, 1395. 
Fridge/freezer, sxs doors, was 
11200 when new, for 1495. China 
doll 149. Electric range. 24" 
good, 195. Coffee and 2 end table, 
159 set. Freezer,' 15 cu. ft., good, 
1129. Swivel rocker. 139. BSR 
turntable, 129. Chest of drawers. 
149 Stereo componet set with 6 
track, 189. Telephone table. 125. 
Continuous clean range. 30", 
good, 1250. Brass table, 139. 
Campstove, 122. All at Roval 
Oak Trading next to Roval Oak 
Shopping Centre. 4486 West 
Saanich Rd. Open 7 days, 
I0am-6pm,, weekdays. 479-1913. 

BABY CRIB AND MATTRESS. 
175; padded stroller with 
canopy, $45; youth bed ar>d mat¬ 
tress, 175; three non-toxic gates. 
110; 9-drawer dresser, painted 
white, 170; small chest of draw¬ 
ers. white, 140; chest of drawers, 
walnut stain, 140; child's friev- 
(ie. 125; chesterfield and love- 
seat. velvet gold and white de- 
sign, 1350; sectional 
(hesterfield, burnt orange, 1175; 
green chesterfield and chair, 
1125; artificial brick fireplace. 
AM/FM stereo S-track player 
and bar cabinet, wood logs with 
motor-driven cylinder, 1600; 
rocking chair.ilO; ottoman.llS; 
Fleetwood B&W tv, AM/FM 
stereo record combination, ISO; 
drapes and spreads to match. 
479 4 561.523 Tait. 



genet 

1115 FORT ST. 384-6441 

BUY-SELL 

APPRAISE 

niSFortSt. 384-6441 

PERSONAL JEWELRY COL- 
lection Dispersal Sale. Apprai¬ 
sals available on items. Chain of 
22 diamonds and white gold; 
white gold and diamond arrow 
earrings; art deco yellow gold 
and diamond earrlrrgs; contem¬ 
porary yellow gold and diamond 
earrings, hand-carved jade and 
gold pendant; diamond, ruby 
and yellow gold dinner ring; ao- 
uamarine diamond and plati¬ 
num dinr>er ring; white gold, dia- 
nxmd and pearl dainty pendant, 
Moulin Rouge diamond, ruby 
and yellow gold stupendous pen¬ 
dant or pin; Chinese ivory 
scrimshaw, unusual beads, plus 
many other smaller items. 
381-2332 days 10-5, 384-1819. eve- 
nings. for appointment to view. 


I S TT E F» 

SWEEPER 


M 


The biggest and best se¬ 
lection of rebuilt ar^ new 
vacuums on Vancouver 
Island- Compact. Filter 
Queen, Electrolux. 
Kirby, Hoover, Eureka 
etc., etc. always instock. 
Also built-in vacuums at 
super low package price. 

* We Service What We Sell * 
901 ESOUIMALT (At Head St.) 
386-3717 

UNIT8-310GOLDSTREAM 
Next to Hwy. Supermarket 
474-1011 

T.J.'SFURNITURE 
(pre owned) 

30 W. BurnsideRd. 383-1113 
Chesterfields. 1145 up 
Table lamps, from 145 pair. 
Floor Lamps, 159.95. 

Vila Maple round table w/2 
chairs, 1250. 

Walnut china cabirtet, 1395. 
Vilas Maple Obi bed w/box 
spring and mattress, 1395 
Frigidaire white Fridge. 1225. 
Small appliaoces, pictures etc. 
All stock Is clean and In good 
condition. _ 

CORNER 6(X>KSHELF, MADE 
to hold TV, stereo, books, kntek- 
nacks, 1125. Older chairs, I blue 
cord, 130 One set bible stories, 
new, 1100. Colour TV, ilSO. Small 
dressing table arKf stool, 115. 
Overstufted living room furni¬ 
ture. set of 3. 1400 Mates bed, 
wtthmatcMno9-drawer dresser, 
with bookshelt. 1300 or will sell 
seperately Other miscellane- 
ous 384 3003 

The Plastic Shop 

We are now at our NEW LOCA¬ 
TION — bigger a^ better «^th 
lots of parking ^aeusfor Fiber 

? lass. Plexigrass. Pofvettrylene. 
lor m Windows arKf much rrtgre 
THE PLASTIC SHOP 
Mow at miOovcrnment 
_386-1477_ 

NEED A WEDDING GIFT? 
Birtbday^ AnfHvarsary* Clwlce 
•n or iginal work of art and gl ve a 
pwee of vourseff for Ustino ap^ 
(jreriatFon Also avallabte pot 
tery. wall hangings, photog 
raphy, tewalgrvandfnuchmare. 
aiT at ufMievaUv foir prices 
The Artist's Showcase rnmm 
Johnson S4 ggpewte the Johiwon 
rarpnrl IP 5444 

4«l VIATC GOTHAM POOi 
toUe. KOf^oard. 2 sets of bods 
ond ' urs. iTfO S po a i Queon 
wa-ihor onddryor. Moudesasigof 
fvh lldOfQrpoo 2gioco jiiysir 
< h ^Mrtw4d wAr 179S Parkor 
PMM* var tor laam or ak*iiwwoy. 
new hog. tffi Mow ^oacroon 
sat liiiaduhdiaf 6188 iUttMos 


t*U IMN6 Oi AS5 
' V'4>orr pFMonood Mo 4 
w H AO try a/7 06 ^ 


m 


mSCCLUNEOUS 

FOIISALf 


CHROME KITCHEN TABLE, 2 
large 4-drawer chests, boy's bi¬ 
cycle, girl's ballet slippers sizes 
9'''2 and 10'.^. Ladles size 12 
browrt leather iacket and size 10 
navy leather coat. Boy's size 13 
Bauer Junior Supreme skates 
with tuck blades, girl's size 11 
WIfa Deluxe Champion figure 
skates, childrerts size 9 learner 
cowboy boots 474-2529, 


E4TON’S 

MOREHOUSE 

STORE 

749 View St. 


Rebuilt Vacuums 

New and rebuilt from 129.95. 
Now available — Compact, 
Electrolux, Filter Queen, Kirby, 
Hoover, Eureka. All one year 
guarantee. All makes serviced 
All Victoria Vacuums Ltd. 2805 
Cedar Hill at Hillside. S9S-2622. 


LIQUIDATION SVVLE. 2 SONI 
microwave ovens. 1295 each 
Candle microwave oven, 1250. 
Globe-Simpson counter scale, 
1150. National cash register, 
iroo. 4 antlQue table candy 
scales. 76 cubic toot Admiral 
chest freezer. i185. To view, 1119 
North Park-384-2521. 


DESK,ISO; 60RAWERCHEST, 
150; desk and bookcase, 180; 
washer and dryer, 1350; utility 
trailer, $190; single bed. 17S; 
fiberglass boat hutl, includes 
sternorive unit and bits, 12850; 
1972 Ford Pinto Hatchback, 
am/fm radio, hitch, roof rack, 
1850. 598-7390. 


HOAAELITE 

CHAINSAWS 

SALES —PARTS —SERVICE 
RENTALS 

Gl BSON POWERCR AFT 
NOW AT 730 HILLSIDE 
382 8291 


CUSTOM MADE PALE PINK 
damask twip fitted bedspreads, 
curtains and lamps complete. 
Other drapes various sizes. 
Spanish hand blown red lamp, 
also, goose neck lamp. Copper 
firescreen, space saver. All good 
condition. 592-8374. 


CHEAP. NEW FACTORY SAL- 
vage glass, and thermo units. 
Less than '/j regular price. Wln- 
dowscreens, il-i4. Can deliver. 
Works rear of Slegg's Lumber, 
Fifth Street. Sidney, Open Mon- 
dav-Frlday 12:30-4pm, Saturday 
6-12noon. 656-6656 


GE DOUBLE OVEN. COPPER- 
tone stove, mlcrotemp control, 
very good condition, recently 
overhauled. 2 piece turquoise 
naupahyde bed-chesterfield and 
chair. Recent model Volta up¬ 
right vacuum cleaner, like new. 
652-3559 


24 " GOLD KENMORE ELEC- 
fric rangel17S; 6pc. vanity bed¬ 
room suite 1160; Simplicity 
S(«er twin spin dry washer 1225; 
5 pc. arborite walnut dinette 
suite 1145; Craftsman ele^ic 
lawnmower 1160. Mel's Bar- 
galns. 3460 Quadra St. 384-3152. 


IF YOU MAKE CHRISTMAS 
gifts or do any needle work and 
swear this year you wont be 
finishing CIvistmas Eve. Now Is 
the time to begin. Super "get 
going" offers during early Au¬ 
gust in beautiful needle work 
catalogue 382-6098 382-6476. 


TWO PAIRS GOLD ANTIQUE 
satin drapes, 84" long, one pair 
64" wide, other 81" wide. 1250. 
9x17 wool area rug, green with 
gold and white patfern, 1135. 
One eppoertone and one white 
stove, both good condition, 180 
each. 598-6363 


STIHL Chainsaws 

SALES —PARTS —SERVICE 
RENTALS 

GIBSON POWERCRAFT 
NOWAT730HILLSIOE 
382 8791 


AIRTIGHT STOVES 

Fireplace inserts, chimney 
brushes. Installations. We have 
ft all for your fireplace. 

SIDNEY FIREPLACE 
9943 2nd St, Sidney 656-3831 


ABC ELECTRIC LTD. 

831 YATES ST 382-7221 

Rebuilt vacumms. Various 
makes and types. 139 up. 6 mos. 
j^arantee. “Who better than 


ESTATE SALE. BELL & 
Howell movie setup, camera, 
light, screen, proiecror, splicer, 
etc. all as new, 1275. Baverest 
portable sewing machine, never 
used, all attachments, 1150. 
598-7626. 


JOHN DEERE SELF PRO- 
pelled lawnmower, 21" rotary 
cut. bagging attachment, excel¬ 
lent condition. 1250. Motorrrower, 
Briggs and Stratton engine, 20" 
cut, good working condition, 180. 
598-^7 or 598-3740 


One small Frigidaire, one Viking 
electric stove, 2 black and white 
console TVs. Make en offer for 
tbe lot or singly. Anything rea¬ 
sonable accepted. 383-5090 after 
5pm 


WOOD CONSTRUCTED OOU- 
Me pedestal desk, oak swivel 
office chair, new condition, cost 
1600, will sell tor 1350. Vilas cof- 
fee table. IISO. Gibson 16 cu 
fridge, gold colour, frost free. 
1350 9x9 carpet. 180. 658-5685 


RAISIN FRIEZE HIOEABEO 
1175; left hand Moffat zero zone 
fridge 1375, 7pc. walnut arborite 
dining room suite 1350; gold 
plaid recliner ilOO; 3 pc. walnut 
bedroom suite 1200. MH's Bar- 
qains, 3460(3uadra St. 384-3152. 


MAHAGONY CEDAR LINED 
wardrobe. Wall barometer. 
Teak end table Portable stereo. 
Old carbon ark sun lamp. Enanv 
el utility table. Mauve shower 
curtain, mats and basket. 
598-5052 


QUEEN SIZE HEATED 
water bed with upholstered sides 
1250. Older style upholstered 
rocker chair 150 Regina rug 
shampooer iTO. Sarwo stereo, In¬ 
cludes 8 track and turntable 
1175. 384^)084 


READY MADE BRICK 
PLANTERS, r SQUARE. 
FREE DELIVERY. 
385-3261 or 479-3830. 


SET OF T V. TABLES. 115. 
Bookcase. 120. Sealy Colonial hi 
deabed couch, 12S0. Chair, $20. 
End table. HO. Exercise bike. 
1100. Guitar and case. 170. Quick 
broom. 120 385-5590 after Spm 


USED SEWING MACHINES 
1 only Bernina 831 open arm, 
1799. Many others to choose 
from, starting at 139.95. Fully 
guaranteed Sawyer Sewing, 
Centre 840 Fort St., 


ROYAl COPENHAGEN 
Christmas plates; 1963, 1130; 
1965, 15$; 1^ 159; 1967, 169; 
t968, 139, 1970. 13S; 1971, 130; 
1972. 130; 1973. 130; 1974. 130. 
Prices ere firm 479-0061. 


INGLIS SIDE-BY-SIDE RE- 
frigarator-treezer. good working 
order, avocado i3il>; Simmons 
Chesterfleld-chair, avocado 
green, excellent oondttlon. $60 
478^1 


ELECTRIC STOVE, 13$. 
Laathar ce K Nar^s mm. Man's 


-- Oraoes.Ni _ _ 

endbedlMds Cerpefdoermets 
ewdeerofT382 75M 


TWO MCCLARY ELECTRIC 
sieves, wooden ceoft sieve, new 
Q u ean slat hex aprine and ma« 
tress. H W N bo x i prine and mat- 
tress te view, from 11-4, $it 
Ftseerd 


MOVIMG.MUST SELL WCUFT 
Admiral deco freeze. 13d0 
Broun UK purifier sw 7 rediner 
<h**r> Mrerh Redw refter 
Mr NewMuuPrevlerwmarMO 
ifioCeseMeriia 4f7esa8 


MOVING MUSI SELL CHEST 
of drewors. venitw end sleel 
saitdmaRle /reiidsfiMB.pole 
lamp weeg lemp NiiR ynd. « 


IN HISCCIUNEOUS 
FMSUE 

2 REEL LAWNMOWERS, 
Mbv crib, chairs, socket set, 
ironing boards, bikes, floor po¬ 
lishers, assorted records, glass¬ 
ware. Koehmstedts Retail, 1508 
Haultaln. S95-IS43 

IS YOUR TELEPHONE UNAT- 
^ended, you couM be losing busl- 
-ress. Buy or rent an anwserlr>o 
-nachlnetrom Interconnect, 3586 
QuadraSt. 3840511. 

CANNON BALL FISH 
weights, 7M per LB. One CB 
mobile. or>e CB base with side¬ 
band and antenrta $750. Big wo(Xl 
burner $35.478-4718. 

ILLUMINATED BUSINESS 
Sign. Suitable tor office or store 
window. Box Is 6S"x14" with 
neon likt tube. $240. 385-8012 or 
S9e-4Weves. 

MOVING MUST SELL: PORT- 
abie KItchenald dishwasher, 
$29$. like new, 8' long vel<xir 
chesterfield and chair, $495; 
Baverest range, $95.4780605. 

BURNT ORANGE ACORN 
fireplace. Immaculate condi¬ 
tion, $225. 3-seater chesterfield. 
Immaculate condition, $325. 
477-0557. 

BIRO'S EYE MAPLE BURLS 
CkxJ(s and tables, finish and 
rea(fy to do. Large and small 
3108 Jacklln Rd. Swap Shop, 
Sunday, July 27, Oanv^pm 

DESK, IIS. KITCHEN TABLE. 
Chairs. $40. 0*$ mower, $100. 
Sofa and chair, $80. Steel framed 
bed, $30. Trunk, $10. Fireplace 
tools. $40 721 3179 

PIONEER 1200A CHAIN SAW, 
brar>d new bar and chain $200. 
30" Enterprise electric range 
$30. Both excellent condition. 
WANTE 0 canoe. 478-7017. 

RENNYS W(X>0 PRODUCTS. 
Anything In wood built; furni¬ 
ture or toys; plain, stained or 
painted. 477-7503 afterrxMns or 
evenings. 

SMALL DEEP FREEZE. MOF- 
tat stove, harvest gold. Washer, 
dryer, frictge 3 HP VIkIrtg air 
c(X>led (jutboard motix, $125 or 
best (rffer, 479-3231. 

INCINERATOR BARRELS. $8, 
screens, cowprs. extra. Old bar¬ 
rels removed, extra charge. 
Prompt deliverv. 479-4067 any¬ 
time. ’ 

2 MICHELIN X RADIAL 
tires. IS5SR t3zx. 1 twin blade B 
& 0 electric mower. I 42" x 30" 
aluminum window. 30 steel pipe 
fertce posts 6'6" long. 656-5738. 

CONN ELECTRIC ORGAN. 
$2500. Corona jumbo knitting 
machine. $200. Paymaster che¬ 
que writer, $13$ Buffet and 
hutch. $475. 743-4983, Mill Bay. 

IMPORTANT; WILL THE 
lady from Fernwood street who 
bought Items last weekend at 
Monterey Avenue, plddse piKxte 
598-5016. 

BRAUN BLENDER, OLD 
bathtub, roll away bed, wood 
frame double bed, old rangette. 
hanging baskets, records, pa¬ 
perbacks. 477-9869. 

NEW36"WIOE FOLDfNGCOT. 
$95. 3 suiter Samsonite suitcase, 
$^. electric hand saw, $15. 

12' fiberglass boat, $375. Fiber¬ 
glass dinghy. $19$. 385-8856. 

S-PIECE COLONIAL MAPLE 
dining set^, $450 ; 7-pce. beautiful 
French Provincial dinihg set, 
$700; Exercise bike, $65. All ex¬ 
cellent condition. 479-1263 

4X8POOLTABLE $225OR BEST 
ofler. Set of crushed brown vel¬ 
vet drapes $50. One weight set 
$225 or best oHer. vinyl b^h, 
bars, squat stand. 382-SOIS. 

REEL-TO REEL GRUNOIG 
tape recorder with 25 tapes $100 
Refrigerator. $75. 20' hall run¬ 
ner, $60. Miscellaneous items. 
598-8702 

TOP QUALITY RUST CARPET, 
and pale lime green carpet, ex¬ 
cellent condition. $10 square 
yard including underlay. 
598-1775, 

KNITTING MACHINE, TWIN 
bed. Knitmaster automatic, as 
new, complete with all tools, 
stand, punched pattern cards, 
carrying case. $8oO. 477-0332 

MOVING. KITCHEN TABLE 
and chairs as new $I7S. Golf 
clubs and cart $85. Reliner chair 
145 Floor polisher IS. Dishes, 
bedding, mls^lanous. 479-60S). 

CHAINSAWS 

Alt Becker and Son Ltd. 
298rTilllcum 384-6414 

Waterbeds 

Davor Night 

478-734S 

Superior valet Service 

Suits, coats, dresses, drapes We 
mend and clean at lower rates. 
383-3211 

RENT INDUSTRIAL SEWING 
machines, day. week. n>onth or 
rent to own. Sawyer Sewing 
Centre, 840 Fort St 388-6228. 

15 CHESTERFIELD SUITES, 
all In good condition, make me 
an offer. Misc. items. 474- I3i 1 or 
479 3231 

ROTOR TYPE TV ANTENNA, 
complete with signal acpiifier 
and stainless steel guv wires. 
$250 4 79 7852 

VIKING FRIDGE 16 CU. FT., 
bottom freezer $199.95; sleeper, 
nylon cover $199.95. Mals Furni¬ 
ture. 1821 Cook, 385^2435. 

3 PIECE SOLID WALNUT BEO- 
room suite. $200; kitchen suite, 
$40; black and white TV, 12", 
$75; 478-4086 

BEAUTIFUL ANTHERIUM 
plants from Hawaii, various co¬ 
lours 13.00, 15.00, 17.50, 110.00 
477-1327. 

FRANKLIN STOVE 1100, PAR 
lour stove 1125, Alrtlc^ stove 
1200. All Searsmwdels. Excellent 
condition. 112-745-3751. 

CLASSICAL RECORDS FOR 
sale, near mint. Buy and sell 
records. The Bookshelf. 
382-8422. 

PRINCESS BED, LIKE NEW. 
ping pong table, full size oak 
office desk, other household 
effects. 658-8303 

SIX DRAWER DOUBLE 
dresser and mirror, 1150. Roast¬ 
er broiler over. 135. AAornIngs, 
S92-22I0 

2 MODEL RAILROADS, ONE 

H O. and one N. gauge. IISOO 
invested in each. Sacrifice at 
1750 each. 479-45S0ar 3830150 

MCCLARY EASY DRYER. ^ 
Size bed. Wringer washer. 
Swing-o-matic. Hutch china 
cabinet. 385-3554. 

BAGS FOR YOUR HOOVER 
vacuum cleaners. We have all 
types. Sln(^ Sewing Centre, 
Hillside 6^1, 995-4545 

B&O 10" RADIAL ARM SAW, 
as new, assorted blades, custom 
table and instructions. 1425. 
0 B O 477-1292 

TWO SPEAKERS AND REC- 
ordplayer, step Stool, apartment 
sized table and 2 chairs. JI4 i 302 
after 6pm 

MARINE BRIGGS 1. STRAT- 
ton C-W shaft and pr(»p, 17S. 
Range hood, avocado. $30. Ken- 
nwre dishwashar. 1)08.65ea226. 

BRIGGS AND STRATTON RO- 
totiHer, 1100. Lamp*. $50 pair. 
Hide-a-bed chegftrfltld and 
chair, $/S. 98Sm 

WE$TlNGHOU$C PORTABLE 
dhtmornm. Gpwo trite. Con¬ 
sole oelorT v.^caieette play- 

er 99M917 

FOUR PIECE $4L^RPLATE 
SMSonte.fMw.B/S Twoptoce 
iwtefe laf. $48 Tma« chate 
UwTw 42B36I4 

BUNK BCO$COMPLE TE. $t29 

2 wlckar easy chairs Larat 


C HE $T^F—DRAWERS. 

zMaTSEieyIrate 4 Ui7h 

00 YAMAHA ENpURO H 
moM now sta^. ml prspeNad 
lotetete wNh mmm "mm 

4r/4M 


HAim r 4/74616 
' SMietist 
ASOilABtl 


mm mm mmou.* an can 
nm# lers Ouerfs 64 60 per 
Pinfs. 84 per di>/er> 


fStti' 


1M 


■ncauNfous 

FWUU 


SUNDAY, JULY 27. liWO 

|tii ewuMors 
wscaiMfws 


8' STANDUP CAMPERETTE. 
propane stove, sink. Ice box, 
lacks, 12 volt and 120, sleeps 2. 
$900 or best offer. 479-1301. 

USED LUMBER (DENAILED) 
3" Single bull rxMe sktlng, shl- 
^ap siding. 2 x 4s. 388-6275 pager 
877 anytime. 

INGLIS DRYER. $200, LARGE 
heavy couch with two matching 
arm chairs. $300; Ladies no 
speed bike, $15.385-3297. 

APARTMENT SALE, NEW 
living room furniture. 10" b/w 
TV, bar set. NEC stereo, etc. 
59S-4970 

ELECTROLUX VACUUM, 
with power head, must sell. 
476-1311. 

OUTDOOR INCINERATOR 
barrels. Ready lor use, $6.95 de¬ 
livered. 383-1328. 

REFRIGERATOR COUNTER 
top coppertone, alnrvost new $220 
And misc. 592-4251. 

TWO WEDDING DRESSES, 
both In excellent condition. Size 
9-10. 595-4806 

CHILDREN'S SAND BOXES, 
4'x4'x8" with sand. Fitted lid. 
$26. delivered. 3834)974. 

DRAPES. TWO SETS. LINED, 
old rose floral, 83 Inches long, 
barely used. 5924)017. 

LADY'S SIZE 16 FULL 
lerwthborg lined suede coat. Ex- 
celtent condition. Call 479-4098. 

SALON TYPE HAIRDRYER 
and matching ccxnbqut chair, 
like new. 478-9243 after 6pm 

DINETTE SUITE, 4 LOW 
backed chairs; black and white 
TV, best offers. 382 3360 

CB. HAND HELD PAIRjS 
watts. 6 channels, $50. 386-9^ 
after 5, 

MAPLE DINING ROOA^ 
table, 66"x34". $150. Fireplace 
screen, $40.383-0450 after Spm 

EIGHT BAGS MANURE, SOIL, 
chips or bark, $12 delivered 
S9^7068. 

GRAVEL OR SAND %}9; NEW 
concrete slabs 95< delivered. 
592-7068. 

MEN'S NEOPRENE FISHER 
man's size 42 jacket, black. And 
38 and 42 overalls. 656-2954. 

CLASSIC FEATHERWEIGHT 
Slr>g^ sewing machine perfect 
condition il2S Phone 595-6016 

BUMPER POOL TABLE, 
slate top, very good condition, 
$125. Phone479-879^venlngs. 

CAMP TRAILER, SLEEPS 6; 
1975 Mercury Mar<iuls, good con¬ 
dition; antiquedew. 478^^84. 

8' BAR WITH SINK, 30" ELEC- 
trie stove. 3 camper jacks. 
474-2412. 

FREEZER. WASHER, FL(X>R 
polisher, doors, glass, etc. 2193 
Ca<txx’o Bay Ro^. 

1972 KIRBY UPRIGHT VA- 
cuum. complete accessories, 
like new. Best offer 598-1B72. 

~ i - 

USED RIOE'EM LAWN 
mower with rebuilt engine Shp. 
$350- 652 3202 

JACOBSON REEL MOWER, 
overhauled. In excellent condi¬ 
tion. $85. 385-5844. 

4 SETS OF USED HOUSE WIN 
dows, sizes from 48 "x4e " to 
48"x24 ". 595-7381 

COMPACT VACUUM WITH 
power head, ail other attach¬ 
ments. 479-2523. 

VACUUM. 6-MONTHS OLD. 
Eureka Upright, as new. $80. 
479 2523. 

24" STOVE $100 OR NEAREST 
Offer. Green chair 15. Baby walk¬ 
er IS 6425497. 

S.OOOBTU AIR CONDITIONER. 
115 volt, excellent condition. 
1125. 477-2990 

BUDGET HARDWOODS LTD. 

Mon-Wed 4-5 Sat 9-5 

415-B Hillside 386^3334 

SINGER 20U INDUSTRIAL 
Ifq **''^*^ machine. 1450. 

LADIES DIAMOND RING. 3 
stone, oak wardrobe, oak bench 
type hall stand. 595-2588 

BRUNSWICK COMMANDER 
pool table for sale. ISOO. 382-8208. 
479-9207 

SINGLE BEDROOM SUITE 
and small girls Mustang bike. 
385-SS44 

PROPANE COOKING UNIT, 
cabinet insert for van or cottage. 
1195. 477-3201. 

MUST SELL HEAVY LINED 
drapes, 1 pair 168x96' ) pair 
110x96' 1250. 386-3892 

LARGE.OLD. WOODEN FIRE 
place facing, old gas stove, old 
hotel mall slots 656-3772 

d;;v-4k>vereo utility 
trailer. In good condition, 1250 or 

best offer. 388-5106 

165' OF 1" CHAIN, GOOD CON 

656-1037. 

ORNAMENTAL RAILS 28' 15 
f(xit. 65" curtain rcKt/valance. 
Fuse box. 382 9085. 

OLD TRAIN SET, $50; MA 
mavia C33. $225; Olympus RC35. 
642 5161. 

3'/jHP BRIGGS AND STRAT- 
ton with pump $150. 381-1513 or 
474-2971 

FRENCH PROVINCIAL SOFA 
and chair, $100 or offers. Polar- 
old One-Step. $20. 598-5477. 

UNDERWOOD TYPE MAS- 
ter, manual, very good condi¬ 
tion, $75.383-6)92 

WEAVING LOOM LECLERC 
60", almost new. Phone 
383-9583. 

SHAMPOOER. J STEREOS, 
electric fan. Elrother sewing ma- 
clilne. Best offers 478-1056. 

DINING SUITE. 6-VELVET 
ctMirs wtth ctwome. glass table 
top, $450.382 5738, 38^149 

SWEDISH STEEL FIREPLACE 
screen 125. Full size vMln with 
case 1)00.652-5719. 

UTILITY TRAILER. OK. 14" 
Atco lawn mower, excellent con- 
dition$)2S. 598-1351. 

COMMERCIAL ICE MAKING 
machine, excellent condition. 
ISSO. 656)176 ask Oentro. 

NYLON CARPET, 12 X 10. 
good condition, 1150 or reason¬ 
able after. 592-4776 

SET OF BRITANNICA JUNIOR 


J86-wi98. 

VACUUM CLEANER 14$. 
vrarking good 479-2$23. 

DRAPES, 7 PAIRS. FOR SALE. 
3067402. 

FELCO *2 GARDEN SHEARS, 
cost 131.95, sell 125 00. 477-1300. 

HOT TUB. 6')U'. 11500 OR BEST 
Otter . 5962174 

COMPACT VACUUM, 1175. 
478di77 

12 HP TORO REEL MOWER. 6' 
cvf. um. 6SM8B9. 

75 YARDS OF (^EO GREY 
wool cerset. %m. m-ssn 

REDWOOD TREES. IDEAL 
tor weiiteerk. 477-sn euentnos 

VACUUM CLEAMER. AS NE W, 
ted suction. $45 ^2Sn 

VACUUM WITH POWER 
head.esnew $69 4/9 2523 

7 UT^ITY TRAILERS 170$ 
terbel6er$l25aacti 38)4744 

ALMOST MEW SMALL BAR 
trtetersale $ili 384)li6S 

MEN'S WSfEEp BICYCLE 

Henevpweoateitet »lte7 

UTILITY TRAILER. 1 TON CA 

Rocily ter sate 

utility boa trailer. 
ruV/' Wued MS 69)9 

BRAatO MEW yE 1 OOO PRO 
>4ter 8*5 miiH 


ROUND-A-BOUT 
CHILOREN'SCLOTHES 
Wc will sell ouelltv used chll 
drens clothInQ. 1005 View, Tues- 
Set, llSp.m. 311^52 


KIDDIES' KAROUSEL 

Now accepting winter maternity 
& childrens wear. toys, hand- 
crafts etc. 2666 Quadra, 383-1122. 


WANTED; MOTHER CARE 
children's items. Good condi- 
tton. 479-6020 


WANTED: BIG T FITNESS 
centre and boy's bike (6 years) 
385-7602. - 


CHILDS PLAYHOUSE, 
5x6x6'/^, can be unbolted, 17S. 
598^5280. 


WANTED: SMALL PLAYPEN, 
booster seat, change table, toys. 
477-9869. 


in 


iNscauiifWs 

wuna 


Arevouoettinofhe 
most from your 

GARAGE SALE? 

tor an auction estimate or a cash 
otter contact LUNDS today. 
386-3308 The auctloners and ap¬ 
praisers for Victoria. 926 Fort 


OAK BAY AUCTIONS 
CONSIGNMENTS WANTED 
Good household furnishings, 
tools, garden equipment, etc. 
PHONE 592-5111 

AUCTION EVERY 
WEDNESDAY 7 P.M. 
2036OAK BAYAVE. 


NO TIME 

FOR A GARAGE SALE 
We have a high traffic, high turn¬ 
over shop taking items on cor>- 
signment (furniture, working 
appliances, knicks-knacks, etc.) 
Fully insured, tree pickups (no 
clothing or shoes pteaser Call 
South Island Sales. 381-1513 or 
476-2971. 


WANTED URGENT. GOOD 
Quality furniture, appliances, 
tools, anything with resale 
value. Phone for cash aopralv 
als. Roval Oak Trading. 4488 
West Saanich Rd. next to Roval 
Oak Shopping Centre. Open 7 
days, lOam-apm weekdays 
479-1913. 


MUSEUM REQUIRES! 
Wanted to purchase tor museum 
collection; Irish Items of cul¬ 
tural or historical Interest. Any¬ 
thing considered. Also needed 
vintage clothing, accessories. 
Oriental rugs, paintings and old 
fashioned cameras. 383-0405. 


CASH 

We buy and sell vintage clothing 
and accessories, furs, jewelry. 
China and all colle^ible nostal¬ 
gia items. Estate appraisals. 
&4-4S47 11-5 PM. 5^- Johnson. 
The Bay Window. 


URGBNT! 

Good Hunting Guns Wanted by 
SPECIALTY GUNS (Oiv 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- 
tord. For Pickup—386-3295 


URGENTLY WANTED 
Refrigerators, freezers, ranges, 
automatic washers and dryers. 

TOPPRICESPAID 
Phoenix Appliances 384-0423 


CASH FOR SWORDS. BAYO- 
nets, medals, badges, milltarle, 
also, old clothing, furniture, 
crystal and china. 386-0911, 
n4-394) 


DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER & 
coins wanted. Cash for your dia¬ 
monds and rings in aoy condi- 


Johnsoo, 383-9512. 


King <3eoroe. (3ueen Elizabeth 


ably priced. 595-3528 


WE PAY CASH FOR ALL 


mately S'X4'. Needed Immedi- 
atelv- 658^363 


WANTED; CAR CASSETTE. 


SELL OLD BOOKS TO THE 
HAUNTE D BOOKSHOP 
382-1427 


Soft drink bottles, old car bat¬ 
teries, relators, copper, brass, 
lead etc. «6 David, ^1328,8-4. 


FRIEJOS^ ST3UARE COR 


Phone 479-1913. 


GRANDFATHER CLOCK 
Phone Jerry 652-4546. 


FOLEY ENGLISH BONE 


fishing rod. 642-3407. 


idoe, 

9-3231. 


WANTED VELVET DRAPES, 


POWER TABLE SAW. SOCKET 


F R I OGE S, FREEZERS 


HERRING RAKE WANTED. 


ir' REEL MOWER IN GOOD 


IK ttUUtfSAUS 


GARAGE SALE 


lofsof miscell. New pieces of 
walnut and teak pressboard tor 
shelves and cupboard doors, 
bath vanitv. il^ fixtures. okJ 
1910 dOors and windows, 4' lath 
for garden stakes, trellis, or 
kindling (506 bundle), stop 
break-ins. 3 large angle Iron 
steel grates for window security 
Furniture • Sacrifice of 30 Mfs of 
brand new room units: Coat 1340 
set, sale price at givaawav $125 
A set: (2x3 warWgbe ckwet 840, 
heaAeard lid, nHe table with 
ltd. 5 (vawar chtaf with 
*»tan6ion and W^awar, 865 
Alio: Build your own wararoBg 
‘‘rem pra-od raady M 
.. . . fciLUe aach Sal 9-5 or 
Sun 13 5. liPVMiceMverSI 


MOVING UkL£. ALL MUST CO. 
Sunday 2m until Widnaidav 
3dth. McLary M" avocado 
t. f x c e l K m eandmen Cm 
Boa tar. 4 5 gallon 


•unmwa TV_ 

sM paws Tlr08 9 5iX16.5Ford 
• baia mounted winlor tread 
Lets more. 3864 Mclvor 
4/7-4395 


660VIN0 GOBI 
ToakkHdwn ‘ 


HE AO 


GORDON HE 

MBMaHando 

_ 

and pain Cawmaa fiave. Nds. 
mMtfiiaaaaMf BaMdMd Maim 
tm 


mmt irtaas househqid 
'■ m Mu i r . rodw. eb Salur 
ana ktaa^ «# Ni e 675 


m CMAtfSAUS 


NEARLY NEW BATHROOM 
fixtures, double sink, vanity, toi¬ 
let, bathtub, mirror, excellent 
condltlQn. Miscellaneous house¬ 
hold items. Brand new targe 
brass lamp. Pure wool blue plush 
carpet, brend new. 1127 Cath¬ 
erine St. Saturday after 6pm. all 
day Sunday. 


GARAGE SALE SUNDAY, 
July 27th, l;am-4pm. Lots of 
useful Items. Furniture and 
rugs, chesterfield and chair good 
condition 1150. Wrou^t Ttm 
gates, best otter. Good used 
ctothlng. All sizes. S9E67S8. 2268 
BovAer Avenue, Oak Bay. 


SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. 703 
Pine Street. Esquimalt. 381-0821. 
Stove, woman's lO-speed bike, 
two axels with hitch and tires. 
312 cu-in. motor, two sets of 
heads and twin carbs. acorn fire¬ 
place. older washer and dryer, 
etc. 


YARD SALE, CONTINUED 
due to rain last week, Bav/Shel- 
boOrne area. Furniture, office 
supplies, king-size mattress and 
headboard, chesterfield, rugs, 
household Items, almost any¬ 
thing you're looking tor. 1640 
Bay Street, 595-2487. 


SUNDAY 10-3, 3586 TILLICUM. 
(Townhouse complex). 383-4119 
Lawnmower $120; garden tools; 
beautiful old paisley drapes, ap¬ 
prox •0"X80" (will also ex¬ 
change ^apas); wringer wash¬ 
er ISO; old dryer ISO; flrescreen; 
car jack; misc. small articles. 


13 CU.FT. ALMOND FRIDGE, 
new. Coppytone stove 30". Sin¬ 
gle bed, antique magazine table, 
miscellaneous items. Sunday 
11-4, weather permitting. 3541 
Shelbourne St. 


GARAGE SALE. 62 OBED AV- 
enue, Saturday and Sunday. 
Bathtub, 2 sinks, toilet, lOO amp 
Mnel with breakers. 4 electric 
baseboard heaters, shower 
doors. 384-7875. 


QUALITY BOOKS, PRINTS, 
assorted hardware, ciothino. kit¬ 
chen wares, and lots of other 
stuff. 599 St Patrick St. 
I0am-3pm. Saturday and Sun- 
dav. 


YARD SALE. SUNDAY 
t2pm-6pm, no earlier. Ladvs 
bike, china cabinet, dishes, tent, 
jewellery, toys, large clothing 
and much more. No dealers. 2818 
Leigh Road off Goldstream. 


QUALITY BOOKS. PRINTS. 
assortedharcNvare. clothing, kit¬ 
chen wares, and lots of other 
stuff- 599 St. Patrick St. 
10am-3pm, Saturday and Suih 
day. 


SUNDAY, JULY 27TH ONLY. 
9:am—4:pm, 812 Daffodil Av¬ 
enue. Hoover washer, floor po¬ 
lisher, old fridge and stove, bird 
cage, books and other assorted 
Items. Bargain prices. 


GARAGE SALE. VARIETY OF 
Items from many contributors, 
Saturdavand Sunday. 9-5 only. 
July 26,27.2934 Orillia Street, off 
Gorge Road- 


BASEMENT SALE. HOUSE- 
hold items, office furniture, tools 
and misc. Items. 1725 Arbutus 
Terrace, Mill Bay. View daily 
Ham-9pm. 112-7^2698. 


MOVING, MUST SELL. 
Freezer, washer, iBver, fridge, 
stove, cabinet, etc. misc. Items. 
Saturday, Sunday, 4957 Wesley 
Road and HallburTon. 658-5357. 


MOVING SALE, LARGE 
Christmas cactus, plants, wick¬ 
er chairs, misc. galore. 1770 
Veda oft Frechette. Friday, Sat- 
ufdav, Sunday. S98-6764. 


PATIO AND BASEMENT 
sale, 26 and 27, 9am-Spm. 891 
Brock Ave. (Jacklln Rd.), Lang¬ 
ford. Some furniture, clothes 
and tots of miscellaneous. 


MOVING, MUST SELL, 
ctothlng, some furniture, hand 
crafts and many miscellanaous. 
Sunday-Tuesdav 10am «20l-367 
Burnside. 


MOVING. MUST SELL: Mis¬ 
cellaneous Items. Garage Sale, 
Sunday. July 27, HM. 3073 Don- 
aid Street. Victoria. 


GARAGE SALE. SUNDAY 10 
tit 4,892 Colville Rd. Miscellane- 
ous Items. 


MOVING. GARAGE SALE, KM 
pm, Sunday, July 27. No pre-setl- 
ing. 3895 An sell Road. 


GARAGE SALE. SUNDAY, 
9am. 1010 Pentreiew (off Fort 
above Cook). 


GIANT BACKYARD SALE, 
waterbed, books. Sunday 
10-4pm- 3082 Washington Ave. 


BASEMENT SALE. 244 LIN- 
den, Sunday 27th at 10am. 
Household Hems 


112 


WANTaTORQIT* 

anscaiANcois 


WANTED: ROOM OR GA- 
rao^ vicinity Foul Bay and 
Fairfield Rd. as daytime studio 
for quiet non-smoking female art 
stiKfent. victoria Press Box 480. 


IIS SWAPS 


TRADE 75 SUZUKI SDO IN Ex¬ 
cellent condition for older VW or 
will sell. 477-4185. 


TRADE 1973 HONDA 350 FOR 
boat, motor and trailer. 
652-9853. 


Ill COWSm^STAMPS 


SILVER COINS 

will buy or sell Canadian and US 
silver coins. Wanted Canadian 
'66 and prior, 1967 and 1968 US 
1964 and prior. Capital City Coins 


WE BUY SILVER COINS AND 
starling. Universal Trading 
Centre. 3W^12 


117 Um«K$aXMTS 


Collectibles Auction 
Tues., Aug. 12,7 p.m. 
This Interesting Auction will In¬ 
clude tine E cKvardian and Per lod 
FURNITURE, Royal Doulton 
and Roval Dux FIGURINES. 
R.C.D. And othar fine gualily 
CHINA and GLASS, Older SIL¬ 
VER and Estate JEWELLERY, 
CLOCKS, ARTIFACTS, CAR¬ 
PETS, PAINTINGS and 
print! books. MEMORIL- 
BILIA and ofhar articles of In¬ 
terest and Value. 
CONSIGNMENTS ARE NOW 
BEING ACCEPTED 

926 Fort St. 386-3306 

LIJXIIS 


OAK BAY AUCTION 
CONSIGNMENTSWANTEO 
Forour ANTIQUE A 
COLLECTAI^E SALE, 
WedncidaY, JufviS. 

PHONE 9»-Sin 

AUCTION EVERY 
WEDNESDAY 7 P.M. 
2036 OAK BAYAVE 


EXCELLCNT KLCCTION Of 

ok mmi mrimm. 
tide beards, ware 

aKSKdssisr' 

See ad vwdw furniture 



dMln, gaa mm mtm. dnpiigi 


117 umqunauuns 


THE VICTORIA GLASS AND 
BoNIe Col lectors 1^ annual An- 
tiOMs and Collectibles Show and 
Sale. Juan-de-Fuca Recreation 
Centre. 1767 OW Island High¬ 
way. Sat. August 2, 10am-6prn, 
Sun. August 3, 10am-4pm. Free 
Admission. Free parking. Infor¬ 
mation 3864195 

CHINA, 8S-PIECES OF COAL- 
port “The President". Designed 
by A. Langford. Includino ser¬ 
vice for eight plus cream soups, 
tea plates, tea pot. Extra i^ates, 
tea plates and saucers. $1000 
firm. 721-5009. 

VICTORIA MEOAL 
&MILITARIALTD 
Medals, swords, badges, etc. 
Bought and sold. 1 l09Lanoley St. 
384-4041. 

MARSHALL ANTIQUES, 1030 
Fort. We buy quality furniture, 
silver, china, crystal. TOP 
PRICESPAID. 382-0511 

WANTED: QUALITY AN- 
tlque furniture, rugs, clocks, 
paintings, silver. Highest prices. 
D. Robfnson, 10)9 Fort, 384-6425 

CASH FOR OLD OIL PAINT- 
logs, antique and estate lewe- 
lery. Brandon's. 18 Centennial 
Square. 385-0623. 

BEST PRICES PAID FOR AN- 
tl<*ue furniture, porcelain, erw 
tal, capper, brass etc. Jadls Ao 
tiques. 609 Clourtney St. 384-4523 

FOR SALE LARGE SELEC- 
tkxtof anltlQue light fixtures and 
shades. Waterglass Studio, 1040 
North Park Street. 384-151$. 

COLLECTOR WILL BUY OR 
repair any wind-up grama- 
phone, outside horn or other¬ 
wise. 595-4768. 

FURNITURE REPAIRED. AN 
H^es^our specialty. Phone 

PRE-COLUMBIAN ARTI- 
facts, 4 fine mahogany dining 
chairs, $285. 5962096 

12 EXQUISITE FIGURINES. 
Napoleonic Generals, $3500. 
3861522 Randy 

LOUIS XVI DISPLAY CABi 
net, <c.l790). Sainted panels. 
ornrMMu. $4X6.47M98S. 

W<X>D STOVE C-1925. NICKEL 
plate, excellent original condi¬ 
tion. 6565394 

COLLECTIBLE?? . 
Stromberg - Carlson console 
radio. Offers, 477-3659 

PLAYER PIANO PHONE AN- 
derson's Plano Tuning, 477-6439. 

ORIGINAL DALI, EXCEPTION 
set of three. i2000 firm. 5965819. 

ORIGINAL DALI, EXCEPTION 
set Of three. $2000 firm. 5965819 

m cunsisupnKS 

fMtIZBr 

SAANWOOO FARMS LTD 
Cow manure. 652-2026 or 
6$2-l743. No Sunday calls 
Please. 

FOR SALE LARGE QUANTITY 
of fresh moss. 4762468. 

HiWi. KUtnttn 
aUMIhaMit 

DON'S TRACTOR SERVICE 

477-3913 

We r(}tovate. plow, cut grass and 
brush; also loading andhaulino. 

TED'S TRACTOR SERVICE 
Rotivating, plowing, leveling. 
Hay cutting. 478-4059. 

Saa(a,Ms,Plaa(s 

TranaUSkraka 

BEAUTIFUL ANTHERIUM 
plants from Hawaii, vari(x;s co¬ 
lours $3.00, $5.00, $7.50, $10.00. 
477-1327. 

Tap Sal, Racks aUn 

SCREENED TOP SOIL WITH 
manure and sand. $l2/vd. Deliv¬ 
ery extra. Sterilized pottlr>g soil 
by bag. E Nixon Ltd. 4760S11; 
Nights 479-1937, 479-2995 

NO. 1 MIXEDTOPSOIL. DARK, 
sandy loam. Large and small 
orders. Also no. 2 and perk soil. 
Phone; 658-5172, 479-1582. 
6568921. 

HILLBANK GRAVEL SUP 
plies Ltd. Top quality topsoil de- 
livered In ^cwla area 1620 
yard load. $11 peat mix. $10 peat 
soil. 743-2467 

FREE FILL 

Trucking charges only. Call 
3866308 Mon.-Frr e:364:X. 

GOOD UNSCREENED TOP- 
soil $10 yd. delivered within 
Greater victoria In 10 yd. loa<}s. 
727-2211- 

GOOD NO. 2 BLACK TOP SOIL. 
$6.50 per yard. Over 100 yards, 
$5.50 par yard. 652-2523, 
9anvlpm weekdays. 

SAND, GRAVEL, DRAIN 
rock, crushed rock, and top soil. 

1 to 6 yard loads. 6565406. 

BY SACK. WEED FREE 
black soli. Open 7 days a week, 
382 2843 

FREE FILL, NO DELIVERY 
charge to some areas. 478-8361, 
6568^1,592-1331 

WANTED: BLASTED ROCKS. 
477-1727 

ROCK FILL WANTED, VIEW 
Royal 4767970. 

IS KTSaRSUrrUES 

RESERVATIONS NOW BEING 
taken for registered champion 
sired Doberman Pinscher pup¬ 
pies lust whelped. Show homes 
preferred, as last years litter 
from the same bitch has already 
produced 4 champions to date. 
These fully guaranteed, quality, 
puppies will be ready to go with 
ears cropped and shots By mid 
September. Just Jayne Dober¬ 
mans, 4766450. 

NORWEGIAN ELK HOUNDS 

8 months old. Male and female, 
points airea(ty earned in show 
ring $400. Spayed female obedi¬ 
ence prosp^ $250. Bearberry 
Kennels, ^nges, 537-2377. 

MAYDON POODLES. $150. RE- 
gistered puppies; brown or 
black. Also Leo, 12'^mDnth 
male,$150. Jay. 4-vear fe- 
maie,$l00. Leta, 9-nTonth fe- 
male.SISO. 112-743-2493. 

SEVERAL LOVELY HOUSE- 
trained kittens, 2 months, very 
affectionate pets. Full of fun. 
Choice of tIte-strlM. black or 
gM. Cats ^otectlon League. 


VERY HANDSOME SIAMESE 
Sealpoint young grown cat Is 
anxiously hoping lo get a home of 
his (Mm where ne could be an 
affectionate companion. Cats 
Protection League. 99B5731 


CHARMING. LITTLE 4MONTH 
Old. derk tortolsesnell kitten 
wants home iMwre It can love its 
new owners. LItter-tralned 
Good compam Cats Prele c tto n 
Leeoua, 598^1. 


VANCOUVER ISLAND DOG 
Fenders Assodetkin eM breed 

CT oe a Aueud 3Mh. Entries ond 
IniornHnon. 38^8983 


PULI PUPS, INTELLIGENT 
little Week Hungerien sheep 
deps,neturel gwerds. herders, 
per s ewabl a cem p enlons. Suit 
aWeheiweeaidv 656-5289 


FREE. 4 ADORABLE 8 WEEK 
eM kMMsrimer hex treined. 
very lev«ng end eHecttenele, 
feed with smell children 

Iw mr BrwMwead 


AIREDALE 


SEA SNOBf PE T SHOP L TO 


12$ KTSaXSWrUES 


ONE VERY PLAYFUL KIT- 
ten to give away, approx. 3'^ 
months old, housetrained. 
477-7947. 

BEAUTIFUL BLUE POINT 
Siamese kittens. 1 female $50; 4 
males $65 each. Stmts included. 
Nopapers. 112-923-4663. 

FEMALE DOBERMAN, 3'/5 
months, purebred, must sell 
moving. $75. Call after S;30, 
6561()». 

WALKER AND RED BONE 
cross Cougar hounds. $176$200. 
Shipped. All males. Vernon, 
54697W 

BOSTON BULL TERRIER, 
purebred puppies for sale, 3 
male, one female with shots. 
2463290 

RECISTERe' 6 GOLDEN RE- 
trievers. Six weeks old. Good 
homes. Calt 313 4677, messages 
M3-n44, Douglas Mann. 

KITTENS TO GIVE AWAY. 3 
months old, litter trained. 975 
McKenzie Ave. 479-8940 or 
479-1266, 

WARM, AFFECTIONATE 
home needed tor 2'/> year old 
male Sheepdog cross. Loves 
children 596dm 

35 GALLON AQUARIUM COM- 
plete with coral, stand and fil¬ 
ters, must be sold. Offers. 


PUREBRED tW YEAR OLD 
male and female Shelties. Free 
to good home. Must go together. 
Also puppies, $75. 47614W 

FREE FOR LOVE 
...and exercise, a gold Labradex' 
pup, 9 nxmths old. 3862064 after 
Spm Monda v or 383-9281. 

REGISTERED GOLDEN RE- 
trievers. Seven weeks. Excellent 
p^d^l^ee. Evelyn Smith, 

ALASKIAN MALAMUTE 
male pup, registered. Needs 
home with acreage, call 
112-754-3085. 

PUREBRED CALIFORNIAN 
bunnies, commercial breeding 
stock. Also, two LeJour doves. 
3861086. 

LAST CHANCE! AFFECTION 
ate purebred Hungarian VIzsIa 
pub (female 14 wiwks). All shots. 
Asking $75. 112-743-9072. 

1 YEAR OLD PUREBRED 
German Shepherd, spayed, has 
had all shots, no papers. $100. 
3869302 after Spm. 

HOME WANTED FOR A 2 
year old female spayed dog who 
needs T.L.C. 38660l7evenlnos 

4 REGISTERED MALE SHEL- 
tie puppies. $200 each. Salt 
Soring, 112-537—5082. 

MALE FERRET. 3''j-MONTHS 
old, good pet, use to children. 
479-9890 

PUREBRED NORWEGIAN 
Elkhound puppies, registered. 
Ready August 10.6566^. 

BIRO CAGE, LIKE NEW. SUIT 
myna or budgie birds, paid $95. 
selling for $40. 3866045. 383-4680. 

BEFORE BUYING A PURE 
bred puppyxall Vic City Kennel 
Club “watchte" 477-9781. 

AQUARIUM, 100-GALLON, 
with stand, under gravel filter, 
light fixture. $250. 3865951. 

REGISTERED CREAM PER- 
slan male kittens, shown by ap¬ 
pointment only. SW4958. 

PUREBRED SIBERIAN 
Husky pups $125 Including first 
shots. 384-6193. 

40 GALLON TANK, COM- 
plete with stand and all access¬ 
ories, $180. 592-6X5 or X5-4867 

TWO 7 WEEK OLD 6EAUTI 
tul kittens to give away, good 
home. 479-8386. 

TABBY KITTENS TO GOOD 
homes. Litterbox trained. 
479-7836 .20 MldwQod Road 

TO A GOOD HOME, 2 YEAR 
Old female Maltipoo. $100. 
4763860 

REGISTERED LAKELAND 
terrier pups, ready In 3 weeks. 
385-2817orX2-l202 

WHITE COCKATIELS. $100 
each. Mixed canaries, $IS each. 
479-5687. 

KITTENS. 9 WEEKS OLD. 2 
male, 2 female, to good homes. 
5960292 

IS PLUS 25 GALLON FISH 
tanks, complete with stand. 
474-2677. 

PUREBRED SCHIPPERKE 
male small breed, house 

REGISTEREOCOLLIES 
PUPPIES AND ADULTS 
4762714 

105 GALLON AQUARIUM, 
complete with large goldfish and 
KolS. 4766366. 

QUALITY REGISTERED HI 
malayan (Colour Point Persian) 
kittens for-safe. 4^-()W. 

CAIRN TERRIERS, 2 MALES, 
registered and imn>unized, $175 
earti, firm. 479-5206 

FREE, TWOS WEEK OLD FE 
n>ale kittens. Litter box trained. 
477-8227 

LOVELY LITTLE SEALPOINT 
Siamese kittens 1 weeks old 
Litter trained. $25 each. 652-3361 

LARGE WELL BUILT DOC 
kennel, cedar siding, shake roof. 
$65. 4762541 or 478-5^ 

KITTENS; BEAUTIFUL LONG 
or short haired. Deliver. 
4760231 

TO G<300 HOME S ON L Y, 2 K1T 
tens and a part Siamese female 
cat 477-3003 

GREAT DANES (3) (HARLE- 
quin). 6562340. 

FREE KITTENS 

383-4428 

MALE AND FEMALE CAN- 
arles for sale. 362-4049. 

FEMALE MALTESE PUPS, 
unregistered. $)X. 477-2928. 

FOR SALE. BUDGIES, DOVES 
and cockatiels. 592-2359. 

YOUNG PEACH-FACEO LO- 
vebirds for sale. 477-8504. 

LAB CROSS PUPS. LOVING 
families only. $10. 727-2426. 

127 CiUC(S.P0Uim 
lUTCMHWEBtS 
somjEs 

STANDARD FANCY SILVER 
lace Winedots. 1-3 months old. 
Silky bantams tor sale 474-2063 

FOR SALE YEAR OLD 
brown laving hens, $2.X each. 
479-1196 ^ 

ROLLER PIGEONS. BEAUTI 
ful colours, good preformers. 
6S629B4 

HIGH FLYING TIPPLERS. 12 
and 14 hours, top stock, a few 
pair for sale. 65^13. 

121 UVESTKKSlimiES 

uemiin 

JOHN 

MacNUTT 

TRUCKING 

SAWDUST—SHAVINGS 
HOGFUEL 

Large or Small Loads 

479-6560 


AAANDER 

TRUCKING LTD. 
SAWDUST 
SHAVINGS 
CEDAR HOG FUEL 
Its-3041 

AW«f 6,429-7629 


WtLL rPAIMkO MlitIH 


C-6 

121 unmcKsitmitt 

UWEVEMTS 


TOP QUALITY MILK COVl. 
Jersey, 2 Ayredilre, 1 Gerfl 
Swiss heifer. Also available 
large commercial fridge and 
milking machine. 652 4044. 


HAY FOR SALE. TIMOTHY. 
Clover, grass mixed. Not rained 
on. 40 bales per ton, i27S In field. 
Telekaph ifd. Cobble Hill area. 
743-2394. 


16.IHH REGISTERED THOR- 
oughbred aiding, 8 years <>id. 
successfulfy evented tralningdi 
vision 1980. 112-758-7439 


WELSH PONY. 11*/^ HH. $450 
or best otter. 12-vears oio. well 
taken care of, pulls carts on 
rjOpes. 478-8946. 


15 MONTH QUARTER HORSE 
filly, excellent bloodline. Triple 
Chick, Breeze Bar. Sqrrei with 
star. 478-8113. 


SHANKS SADDLERY NOW 
stocks Mirra Coat artd Mirra 
Coat Plus at 11.95 and 11LSS. 
»4-S0n. 


YOUNG REGISTERED JER- 
sey. good family cow, chiids 
pony and tack, reasonable to 
pood home. 656-1628,652-4928 


HORSESHOEING 

DaveMllburn _^652-2140 


POTOTOES 12 PER 100 LB 
sack. Michell Farm, Island View 
Rd 


MANFRED F HUNOERT 
dressage clinic, August 15-18, 2 
lectures. 652-3014 


FOR SALE I MALE BUFFALO, 
for Information phone 
112 754-2276 


COW HEREFORD QUIET 
family pet milking rebred 2 yrs. 
1800 479-6190. 


HOLSTEIN HEREFORD X 
Heifer veal calf, Holstein bull 
calf. 656-3420 


GOOD QUALITY HAY FOR 
sale. 12.50 a bale. Phone between 
5 and 6.652-2237. 


LOOKING FOR A JUNIOR 
Thoroughbred horse. Guaran¬ 
teed. 477-2265. 


FIRST CUT HAY. HIGH PRO 
tein. fine hay. $2.50 per bale 
652-3096; 1463 SteMv'S XRd. 


2 BOX STALLS FOR RENT, 
tack room, pasture, paddocks. 


WILL LEASE ' j ARAB, EX 
perienced rider, good home care 
essential, 477-2453. 


WANTED; CHILD'S ENGLISH 
pony saddle and pad. 
112-743-4977 


BALED HAY, 12/BALE. ALfSO 
over ton good loose hay. 
652 2567 


NO 1 HAY, NO RAIN, RALPH 
Michell, 6858 Pat Bay Highway. 
652-1582 


POTATOES, 125 PER TON OR 
12pef sack.652-1546 ^ 


WEANER PIGS, 6 WEEKS. 130 
9 weeks, 135. 479-4S45. 


TWO WESTERN BRIDLES 
with one bit. 140. 592-0100 


HAY FOR SALE. PHONE 
656-5301. after 5 pm. - 


FEED POTATOES FOR SALE 
6858 Pat Bay Highway. 652-158? 


FOR SALE, ENGLISH AND 
Western tack, phone 382-7341. 


130 


HEAVY EQUiPIIEIIT 
AHDMACNIHERY 


HABITAT'S 
EOUIPMENTCENTRE 
994 GOLDSTREAM AVE. 
474-1231 Dealer 1978-A 

JULY —AUGUST SPECIALS 

2 only 722 Hydrostatic Bobcat 
Loaders, both in excellent run¬ 
ning order with power train 
warranty $9,000. 

2 only brand new 732 Bobcat 
Loaders “new breed models" 
$1,000 oH till August 1st only. 
Free with each rtew Bobcat angle 
broom attachment. 

l only 24 HP Diesel tractor with 
front end loader. Brand new. 
10% off now only $9,609 

ASK FOR JIM 


ATTENTION SHOPOWNERS 
AND MECHANICS 
I you need: A sun test bench ahd 
sem; a sun AVR tester; a coats 
I020tlremachine; atlrestudgun 
and auto loader; a lincoln 
(static) wheel balancer; or a 
reclrculatir>g solvent washer, 
call 383-1053 or 477-2367. All 
above equipment Is in excellent 
corrdition and must be sold this 
weekend. 


73 INTERNATIONAL 2050 
dump, DV 550, a-spMd Alisexi 
auKxnatIc, 3-SMedauxilllarv. 14 
yard reliance box, excellent con- 
ditton. $15,000. After 5, 478-8682. 


1965 JOHN DEERE 2010 
crawler, R.O.P.S, arwie blade, 
brush blade, plus 1959 Interim 
tional 190 tarxfem ramp truck 
and extras. 642 5358. w > 


1972 KENWORTH W924 CAB 
and chassis. Rebuilt NTC400. 5 
and 4 trans, SRO 44 rear 
J7R.ieC1 » 


CASE MODEL 580B WHPEL 
loader backhoe, R.O.P.S. cab 
extend-a-hoe diesel engine. 
656-1427, 


P U.C. FOR LOGS, LADY 
smith South. J O $40-A, J.D. 450 
loader, rear mounted 125 Ramey 
on Mac B61-478-9393. 


14 YARD DUMP TRUCK, 1973 
Mac, 325 engine, 12-speed trans, 
44 rears. 478-2428 after 5:30pm 


1975 CASE 780 WHEEL 
loader backhoe cab 6 cylinder 
Turbo dlwel 656-1427. 


FOROSON—SUPER MAJOR 
diesel tractor with loader. 
479-6208.479-2563. 


FOR SALE. 8'X45' FLATDECK, 
slider, winches, 8 good tires ptos 
spare, chains. $4500.478-1227 


135 FAMMPUIIEirrS 



FARM, LAWN AND GARDEN 
EQUIPMENT 


Satofiar>d Power King Tractors 
• GasandD»esel/12-3th.p. * 


Servirm tba PerMnsula and 
Islands tor SO years 

XM KEATING XRD. 

6SM12I 


Rollins 


oucHmEitY umreo 

•10 MMA BTHEET TB40M1 

FORD TRACTORS 
Lawn and Garden Tractors 
lO-JDH P 
Farm Tractors 
2 Wfioot WM4 MWioet Drive 
I3-U5H P 
DL i»54A 



















































































































































































































































































































































































































































C-6 _ 

W "fttntNPttHIITS 


uiimi 

GARDEN TRACTORS 
ALF BECKER & SONSLTO. 
3U39}\ _ M4-64U 

GRIEVE MOTORS LTD. 
y4ncouvef lsUntf'st*rgntf«rm 
implement dealer now sellinp 
Yenmar A wheel drive tremors. 
13 to 33 h.p. Full line of aftactv- 
ments. 

SAANICHTON 

WANTED: FARM TRACTOR, 
■about 40 HP with front loader. 3 
' point hitch, power steerino- 
- m m7 __ 

BN FORD TRACTOR. 
_4;9-»7S3_ 

OLDER CASE TRACTOR, 
front loader 47^793 


m lasfVENicus 



We Thought You 
Should Know 


★ IS ★ 

INTEREST 

All lease plans consist of two fac 
Tors — depreciation and the cost 
ol money For a limited tln>e, 
ENSIGN CHRYSLER 
PLYMOUTH will build you a 
competitive lease on anv 19B0 
Chrysler built car or truck for 

★ 12 ★ 

MONTHS 

WITH AN OPTION 
TOBUY THE VEHICLE 
YOU HAVE DRIVEN AT 

V FULLY 
v' DEPRECIATED 
v' VALUES 

ENSIGN LEASE 
LTD. 

Quadra at 
Caledonia 
386-2411 

DEALER NO, 5620 


149 NEW CAD 
MRECTMY 


C^enOak 



. AS LOW AS 

%w 

stock No. 80206 

384-1144 
Yates at Cook 

CaenOak 



Dealer No. 6616 


150 CAftSFORSAU 


(^enOak 



roitl 

'TELL A FRIEND' 


73 COUGAR 

$ 39M 

74 VOLVO S.W. 

$ 52M 

74 AUSTIN 

$ 22M 

76L.T.D.A.C. 

$ 34M 

75 GREMLIN 

$ 21M 

i5,VALIANT,6,AT$ 24M 

75 TOYOTA 

S 3750 

16 L.T.D.,5I,000M 

S 3450 

76-TORINO S.W. 

S 3450 

17 RABBIT Sedan 

S 5750 

77 CAMARO 

S 5950 

77 PINTO S.W. 

S 4450 

78 BOBCAT 

S 4250 

78 L T D. 

S 5450 

78 MONTE CARLOS 54M 

79 LTD WAGON 

$ 74M 

79 PLYMOUTH 

$ 57M 

79 SUNBIRD 

$ 62M 

79 COUGAR XR7 

$ 64M 

79 OMNI AT 

$ 49M 

80 T-BIRO, Deluxe $ 82M 

Og. CAMARO 

$ 74M 


****** 

*70 JAGUAR XJ6* 
Original Victoria car 
i 10,950 

****** 

ms 

11 BLAZER 5 6150 
77 CMC.', TON » 6950 
77EI50. Canopv * 5750 
71RA6ACHAROE R t 1950 

OLENOAKFORO 

YATeSAT COOK 

)I4 1144 

lA A4 I 


IST CARS FOR SAU 


G¥M 

IE 

I9n CHEV ^ Van. PS. PB . 
auto.radio. WasiS495 
NOWV49M 


1977 CHEV Blazer 4 WD. PS. 
PB,auto .radio. Wast679S. 
NOW1S795 


1976 PONTIAC Parlsienne 
Brougham 7 Dr Coupe. PS. 
PB. radio, air, cruise, till 
WasS?69S. 

NOWS739S 


1975 MATADOR PS. PB, 
auto .buckels Was$2995 
NOW $2495 

1975 FIREBIRD Espril PS. 
PB. PW, auto. Was $5495 
NOW $4895 

1975 MONZA 4 cvl. PS. PB. 
auto I8.000mi.,orteprevlous 
owner. Was$4295 

NOW $3895 


1975 MERCURY Montego 
Wagon PS. PB. air. Was 
$3295 

NOW $2795 

1974 VEGA Kamback. 4 cvl. 
PS.PB.auto Was$l89S. 
N0W$I49S 

1974 FORD Econoline, ^a-T, 
PS. PB.autO. Wds$?995 
NOW $2495 

1974 BUICK Apollo. 4dr.. PS, 
PB.autO Was$3495. 

NOW $2995 

197? MERCURY Monteoo 4 
dr .PS.PB.auto Was$l795 
NOW$l?95 


l972CHEVNova?df Coupe. 
PS.PB.auto Was$2995. 
NOW $2195 

1971 FORD Econolioc. PS, 
PB.autO. Was $2395 
NOW$1895 


1970 CHRYSLER Newport, 
PS. PB, auto. Was $995 
NOW $625 


1968 BUICK RIverla. PS. PB. 
tilt. auto. Was $2495 
NOW $1995 


1966 F 0 R D C ustom 4 drP S, 
PB.autO Was$650 
NOW $350 


1964 T BIRO 2 Or. COUPe. 
hardtop, PS. PB. Was $2995. 
NOW $2595 


1960 CHEV P/U Camper In¬ 
cluded. Was$I79S 
NOW $850 


1957 PACKARD S W Origi 
nal condition Was$3995 
NOW $3295 

Trades Welcome, Financing 
availabicOAC. 

480 EsQuimait Road 
Deaier 575e_ 382-7195 


1979 -IMO 


1979 MUSTANG, 2.8 LITRE, V6, 
automatic p.s.. radio, orange. 
$5195 

1979 Mustang, automatic, 7 3 
litre. 4<vl, p.s, radio, dark blue. 
$5095 ’ 

1979 Cougar XR7, 302 V8. auto. 
P-S., P.B.. radio, buckets, Lan¬ 
dau roof. $5495. 

I9B0 Citation X—body. V6, auto. 
P.S., 4—DR hatchback, $5995 

1980 Trans Am, V8. P S.. P.B., 
auto. red. $8195. 

1978 Ford Econoline van, ton, 
351 V8, auto, radio, p.s, p.b, 
$5395. 

HERTZ RENTACAR 
(Division Of Howbar Leasing) 
Douglas St., Victoria. B.e. 
Open 7 days a week. 388*4411 
Dealer *6499 


EXCEPTIONAL 

VALUE 

1979 Pontiac Gran Prix SJ. 2-dr. 
hdtp. Complelelv loaded with 
automatic, air conditioning, 
power sliding sunroof. AM/FM 
with cassette, power wifrdows, 
power seats, speed control, tilt 
wheel, luxury group Interior, full 
wirewheels. power trunk, 305 V-8 
auto. PS. PB, finished in a beau 
titui 2-tone sand and coppertooe 
Replacement value over $I4.000. 
Try vour offer on $9645 Ask for 
Bruce or Glen at 388-5714 9 to 5 
After 5: 382^15 Bruce, 478-0247 
Glen. Bridge St. Motor Co. 
Dealer 5161 


1980 FORD THUNOERBIRO. 
blue. V-6. auto., os. pb . power 
wirrdows. radio, white vinyl roof, 
bucket seats with console. 
DEMO ON TODAY for $8,795 
Don't miss this one — trades 
welcome. 388 5714. 382-6315, 
Bridge SI. Motors — Dealer 
5161 


1979 MUSTANG GHIA. RE 
tired gentleman's car, only 3500 
miles Beautiful deep copper 
with white vinyl roof, automcitic, 
power steering, radio. 6 cvlin 
der. radials. wire wheel rims 
lush velour upholstery. Must bt 
seen, $5975. Phone 65? 2538 


1979 VW RABBIT DIESEL OE 
luxe model with AM/FM stereo 
and cassette player. Only 22,000 
kilonseters immaculatearrdim- 
peccable condition. Regularly 
serviced and maintained. Ser¬ 
vice records available for m 
sooction $7,500. offers 658-8091 


1979CAMARO 

POWER STEERING & POWER 
BRAKES. SMALL V8 WITH 
AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION. 
LESS THAN TQOO MILES. $6850. 
112-746 7641 


1980 4 DOOR CITATION 
Hatchback Demo. 4 cylinder, 
automatic, steering, radio, de¬ 
froster, 2-tone paint and much 
more. Retail $8275 Sale $7295 
“ridfje St Motors DL516I 


388 


I. 382-6315,652-4244 


1980 ELDORADO BERRITT2 
Demo, blue, under 500 miles 
This car is loaded including 
sunroof. Retail $27,400 can be 
bought reasonable Trades wel 
come. Bridge St Motors DL5161, 
388-5714, 382 6315.652-4244 


TRYUSFIRST! 

79 Horizon, hatchback. Tremen 
dous M P.G. One owner, low 
milest Make an offer* 388-6921. 
AAetro Honda. Dealer 5876 


TRYUSFIRST! 

79 Sunblrd station waoon. auto 
malic, $4995 388 6921. Metre 
Honda. Dealer 5876 


1979 COUGAR XR7. 302 V8. 
avio P S . P B , radio, buckels. 
Landau roof. $5495 
Open 7 days a week 388 4411 
Dealer *6499 


79 VOLVO 244 DL 

4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic 
power steering, n>ust sell. $7995 
384 8466 


1980 crtAIION X-BDDY. V6 
auto. P S . 4-OR hatchback. 
$5995 

Open 7 days a week 388 4411 
Dealer *6499 


Ml TALLIC BLUE BUICK 
Park Avenue 1979 $13,800 KM 
••Beautiful condition Loader 
$11,800 O B O Telephone 
723 3636 


1910 OLDS CUTLAS* 
Brougham sedan lists at $12. 
080 veiling tor $9380 firm 
7?» 3846 _ 

I9800PANAUAC.HIA.6< n IN 
der autumatii p b p • 
AVI M. 64100 riHlev onlv $75ii 
' 56 *74 


HMDllStl Pr-BBII MU^t 
«-|i $1088 tr .. iheii . 

im-nt many serfiops it7 9/v.. 
aftni sr- 


IkTVDAtSUN - v AA( _-fi I - 
itUnf :v;:ci'i-vn i'r.ci. 
I! 74j 7?*i ivtlll«^. 


ISO CUSFOHSAU 



ESSO CAR CLINIC 
INSPECTED AND 
RECONDITIONED 




TV Acadian 
TV Corolla 
TSCelIca 
T8 Toyota PU 
T8 Datsun PU 
TT Ventura 
T8 Subaru 
TTTRT 
TT Bobcat SVT 
TT Civic 
TT Monarch 
TTChevelle 
TTCamaro 
TTVolare 
TT Cougar 
TT Granada 
TT Corona 
T6 Rabbit 
T6 Malibu SW 
T6 Corolla 
16 Dodge Van 
T6 Toyota PU 
T6 Mazda 
16 Dart 

16 Ramcharger 
T6 MG Midget 
TO Datsun Wgn. 
T5 Corona 4 dr. 
T5 Volvo SW 
T5Corolla SW 
T5 Pacer 
T5.Aud( 

T5 Corolla 
15 Dart Sport 
T5 Comet 
T5 Landcruiser 
TS Cadillac 
T4 VW Beetle 
T4 GMC Van 
T3 Dart 
T2 Westphalia 


74 Coronet 

$ 595 

74 Ambassador 

$1495 

74 Cherokee 

$2195 

73ChevelleSW 

$ 995 

72 Ambassador 

$ 995 

72 Datsun 

$ 395 

70 International 

$ 995 

70 Buick 

$ 295 

69 Jeep 

$1295 

66 Pontiac SW 

$ 295 

74 Marina 


74 Gremlin 


74 Comet 


74 Appolo 


74 Colt 


74Toronado 


74 Ambassador 


73 Corolla 


73 Corona 


73 Cortina 


73 Pinto 


73TR6 


72 Datsun PU 


72 Celica 


72 Cougar 


72 Fiat 


72 Mazda PU 


71 Duster 


71 Capri 


71 FordPU 


70 Datsun 


70 Mini 


69 Sunbeam 


68 Datsun SW 


67 Jeep 


66 Pontiac 


66 Mustang 


61 Mercedes 


69 Austin Healey 



OPEN FROM 
8a.m.-Vp.m. 
5AT.,8a.m.-5p.m^^ 

100% Bank Financing 
O.A.C. 


METROTOYOTALTD. 
MSFINLAYSON 
(Across from Woodwerds) 
DEALER6290 



mm 


YATES 

AUTO 


BIG SALE 


79 Firebird 

$7,000 

78 Trans Am 

$7,700 

73 Station Wgn. 

$1,800 

74 LeSabre 

$2,200 

74 Sprint 

$4,800 


1979 TRANS AM. MUST SELL, 
best Offer over M.OOQ 652-3864 


1177*1171 


ORIGINAL OWNE^ VERY 
unique, must be seen 'TTPontiec 
LeMerts Sports Coupe, economi 
cel 305 engine, mkfedght Week 
with orenge strip, power steer 
mo. power brekes. eufemeltc 
trensmisuon. buckets, console, 
elr. tilt Mdieel. reer window de^ 
fodper. light peckege. honey 
combed rtms. Am/Fm 8-tre^. 
rediel tuned suspertsion. low 
mileeoe Acerth^willgivevou 
nelhin g but pleesure end prob^ 
iem tree driving A regl buy et 
$6880 383 5520 


Comfort -f 
Ecoiwny 

1977 volere 2dr 6 lyl . eulo 
PS. PB. redvo heN vmyi root 
elecifM defogeer inextreUeen 
• undKion. $4245 CeN from 9 to 5 
3815714 After 5<eliJI76Jt5 
Bruce 4/8474; <4en Brtdgr M 
mWiM Co Ltrelw 5161 


78 CORONA 

4* u . t 3 4 duw seden AM4 M 
/ew*' jtuioiin PiMtHurntwi 
4fHt0 • 


1st CMSFWStU 


0 


SAUNDERS 
SUBARU 

«alM t sarvtca 

1824ltl«i(tHlvliway 
Cvhioat 474-2211 


77 Gremlin 6 auto J38V5 
76 Mazda 4 dr, 4 spd. 

30,000 mi. $2VV5 

75 Flat 131 S J38V5 

75 Celica 2 dr., 4 sp., 
2V,OOOmi. S42V5 

75 Corolla SW, AT S36V5 

74 Pinto Wgn., AT $25V5 

72 Torino 4 dr. J10V5 

72 Dodge PU, V8, AT. 

»2,6V5 

6V Volks 2 dr., AT $1,4V5 

SeurKters Seles & Service Ltd 
1824 IslendHIghwev 

474-2211 474-2251 

OMlCf W3Z 


CONSUMERS 

AUTO-FINDERS 

5 HERE! 


Are you having trouble buying or 
selling 4 car? 


Let Consumers Auto-FInders 
help you today. 


Completely computerized 
consumer service. 


Fast, efficient arrd professional. 

381-2515 


1125 Haultain (off Cook i block 
north of Bay) 

It6. 


1977 LINCOLN 
Sl.OOOmlles.burourKty and white 
leather interior, MichiHins, com¬ 
plete 4 wheel disc brakes and 
exhaust new at 30,000 miles, can 
be seen anytime at Tops and 
StoiM. 1901 (Mvernment. $15,000 
new, offers on $8800. 


CHEAP ON GAS, CHEAP ON 
Price. Hf^ on Value. 1978 Toyo¬ 
ta Corolla Deluxe 1600 4-dr., 4 
cyl. std., PS, PB, radio. In excel¬ 
lent condition. Reduced from 
$4im to $4595. Call from 9 to 5. 
388-5714. After 5 call 382 6315 
Bruce; 478-in47 Glen. Bridge St. 
Motor Co. Dealer 5161. 


77VOLARE 

4-dr sedan. 6 cyl., auto. Excel¬ 
lent condition, ps, pb. vinyl roW. 
$3495. Painter Motors Ltd.,- 
388-6196,3005 Douglas St. Dealer 
5802 


77 Mercury Marquis 

4 dr. HT, P.S, P.B, VI AT. OHy 
14,000 mi. A beautiful car $5795. 
B. Madsen Motors Ltd 478-5011 
Dealer 5450 


1977DODGE ASPEN40R.CUS- 
tom sedan, slant 6auto, P.S, P.B, 
radio. Light green with dark 
green Interior. 31,000 mi. Extra 
excellent condition. $4895. 
Bridge St. Motor Co Ltd.. Bruce 
382-65l5or388-S7U Dealer5161. 


77 HONDA 

2 dr. Hatchback. 4 cvl., 4 sod., 
radio, radial tires. $3,495. Paint¬ 
er Motors, 3005 Douglas, 
388-6196. Dealer 5802. 


TRYUSFIRST! 

‘77 Cougar 4-door Brougham 
sedan. 26,000 ml les—mint condl- 
tion! 388-6921, Metro Honda. 
Dealer 5876. 


PRIVATE SALE 
1978 Toyota Corolla 1600 cc. Like 
new, less than 5,000 miles. Blue, 
2 door, std. 4 sowd trans., $4,000 
firm. Phone477-1904. 


1977 CHARGER SE. MUST 
sell, all the styles and features of 
the Cordoba. A fully loadM and 
family car and exceptional buy. 
Replacement $12,000. our price 
$4,500. 477-8943 


77 PINTO STN WGN 
2300 cc. 4 cvllrxler, 4 speed stan¬ 
dard, roof rack, radio, snow 
tires, other extras, 24,000 miles, 
excellent all around. $3750. 
7480076 (Duncan). 


1977 SUBARU. S-SPEEO, DE 
luxe model, front-wheel drive, 
radial tires. AM/FM radio, ex¬ 
cellent condition. HlWmay 45 

miles per gallon $4^.- 

Craigowan Road 384-0191 


. 2840 


SEVERAL CARS FROM $300- 
$650. All must be sold. Super 
Motors Ltd. 2538 Governm^ St. 
Dealer 5015. 385-0031. After 
hours 382-1559 


TRYUSFIRST! 

77 Honda Hatchback, standard. 
388-6921, Metro Hon^. Dealer 
5876. 


TRY USFIRST 

'77 Pinto, only 31.000 Km. 
388-6921. Metro Honda. DeahK 
5876. 


77 COUGAR XR7, I^OWER 

steering, power brakes, auto¬ 
matic transmission, mags and 
radials. 25,000 miles. 477-4435 
after 5 


1977 HONDA ACCORD. ONE 
owner. 50,000 miles Michelln ra¬ 
dials. AM-FM. 5 speed. Mainly 
highway driven. Very good con- 
dltioivOf^sto$5395 479-8633 


'78 CAMARO. Z28. POWER 
Steering, power brakes, power 
windows, tilt stecrlr»o. 4-speed 
console. For quick sale $70oo or 
best offer. 656^18. 


77 ACCORD, SUNROOF, NEW 
radials and motor Excellent 
condition. $4,250 or offers 
598-6303 before noon or after 
6pm. 


TRYUSFIRST! 

78 Honda Accord, automatic. 
Very low miles! 388-6921, Metro 
Honda Dealer M76. 


78 PONTIAC GRAN PRIX, 301 
V8, 2 door vinyl top, automatic, 
power steering, power brakes. 
30.000 miles, excellent condition, 
$6200 386-2020 


1977 SUBARU 1600 OL. AUTO- 
matic, 4 door sedan, 30.000 kilo^ 
metres Metallic paint. Radio 
Extras. Lady driven. $4200 
592-7142 or 382-8206 


1978 ZEPHYR. 2 DOOR, 
power steering, power brakes, 
radio, low mileage. After 6 
3888492. 


'78 ASPEN. 2 D(X>R COUPE. 6- 
cylinder, power steering, pi 
brakes, automatic. Perfect 
dltmn. SMDOflrm 


'77 MAVERICK. AUTOMATIC 
transmission, power steering, 
power brakes, radio. $3650 
477-8215 


77 HONDA CIVIC. EXCEL 
lent cortditlon. 36.000 miles, 
$3295. trades considered. 
478 6579 


77 CORDOBA. AIR, POWER 
steer mg. pmver brakes, power 
windows. $5500 Will consider 
vnaH trade ph/s cash 656 7948 


1977 FIREBIRD (SPIRIT. 
Wue aM options TeJOO kllome 
lers E xcailerH condition A^mw 
$7750 479 7355 


19781 IRLB<RDESPRIT.»*iO 
miles Many options $6195 
65a 5147 at<e» 4pm 


77 MUST AMO. 47400 MILES 4 
ryliiidrr radtaO mmt condi 
«KKi $4J0f» 384 7842 


>tMPOMtlA( flPlBlRD 4* 
•80 riwlas rxcaklani candHivi 
S‘4y0w |jr-*4 aMw *7 >6M 


7977 IpMtSAMP *. H B UIV 
*1 radvatiwr >«t«Ti4ir 


SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1980 

IN ciKRiuu in cusmuu 



76 4-dr Town Sedan, fully 
ixMiered with all luxury options 
itKiudIng air and sterao. A gor¬ 
geous Victoria automobile with 
only V400 milts. Luxury, safety 
and comfort for a mare pftance! 





66 230SL, 4 spd. convertible and 
hardtop. Baiiutlful classic harrk 
io-tindmode1. 



lOChevrolel 4 dr. hatchback, V6. 
auto, pk Ob, 2-tone. Immaculate 
with only 1SQO mllet. Balance of 
factory warranty available. 
Priced to sail. 

m 

76 Scorpion, s-speed. leather, 
■■■iverTible *■ 


77 CadlllacStvIlleioaded 

78 Seville Custom Opera Coupe 
80 Oatsun2802X 

80 LeCar.economyplusI 
78 Bronco4X49400miles. 

78 Tyns Am. 4-spd, one owner. 
6400 mi. 

77 Jaguar XJScoupe 

78 Cordoba. 124nml.. as new. 

77 Novaavto.6.2l400ml. 

76 Olds Orn^ Coupe. Clean! 

62 Mercedes220 SE Coupe. 

78 MGB 18,000ml. —Mint! 

ODen8:30-5:30 Closed Sat. 
DePAPE MOTORS LTD. 
iiKloors at 779 Pandora 
384>8035 Dealer-5311 


nsTi 


DA'TSUN 

CENTRE 


77 DATSUN 200SX 
5 spd., Immac. cond. 94895 

77VOLARE SDN 
Loaded witti extras 94294 

77 FIREBIRD 
V6, pre mium cond. 9S995 

76 VW RABBIT 
4 dr, A T, exc. cond . 94795 

75 DATSUN PU 
Only 38.469 mi. 93895 

79 DATSUN 310 
4 spd., radio, 
only 1 6,681 Kms .95195 

73VWM-HOME 
Ready to travel 95995 

70 DATSUN 510 
exc. cond. 92295 

71 VW 

AT, low price 
transportation. 91095 

imE 

381-5222 

F(lRT*aii(l¥t m 

592-2471 


SAUNOERS8.HITCHMAN 

LTD 

2040 Cadboro Bay Road 
Dealer 5059 


TRYUSFIRST! 

Wlnt* 

M8W1. Metro Horrda. Dealer 


1971 HONDA ODYSSEY, Ex¬ 
cellent condition, $1250 or 
nearest offer, 652-28t 7 after 6pm 


78 HONDA S-SPEEO. NEW 
tires, special wheels, very good 
condition. $4000.658-5149. 


1977 GMC TON PICKUP. 4X4, 
350 cu.ln., power steering, power 
brakes. $5800. 592-6486 


77 HONDA CIVIC. EXCEL- 
lent condition, $3300 or best 
otter. 385-5529 


TSCHRYSLERLEBARON.ALL 
optlom, lady driven. Offers. $8,- 
oSo. 4n 1931 


1977 CUTLASS SUPREME. 350 
automatic, 22,000 miles. $5500. 
479 7769 


78 OATSUN 6210, GOOD COM- 
dltion, $3500 or best offer. 
$966864. 


1978 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
baefc, custom stripes. AM radio. 
S speed, 592-4751 after 5 pm. 


1I7S-1I7I 


LOOKING FOR A LATE 
model good reliable car under 
$3500? 1^6 Pinto Runabout, 4cyl 
std., radio, P^ extra clean. Our 
price $3195. Trades welcome. 
Call 388-5714 9 to 5. After 5: 
382-6315 Bruce and 478-0247 Glen. 
Bridge St. Motor Co. Dealer 
5161 


75 CADILLAC 

Fleetwood Brham de Elegance. 
Fully loaded, air. wtttdows, tilt 
steering, independent 6 wav 
seats, cruise A beautiful auto- 
n^lle iT^ B. Madsim Motors 
Ltd 478-son Dealer 5450 


75 MUSTANG 

V6 4 spd, radio. Very clean 
$3895. B. Madsen Motors Ltd. 
478 5011 Dealer 5450 


75 RABBIT 

2dr, 4<^l, 4 spd. Like new. Only 
$3795. B. Madsan Motors Lid 
4765811 Dealer 5450. 


TRYUSFIRST! 

76 Honda Civic. 4 spaed, silver In 
colour. $3295 Metro Honda. 
3886871.0ea4r 5874 


TRYUSFIRST! 

76 Honda station wagon, $3495 
3166971. Metro HmST r 

5876 


TRYUSFIRST! 

'76 Acadian. autemaNc, $t«95 
38M97I. Metro Honda Dealer 
5876 


BUICK SKYHAWK 

197$ 2« HB . V6. 4SP8 $999$ 
E 6K Malar s Lid. 642 ~ 
t 3836231 OealoriJit 


1476 CAMARO, 38$ ,AUtO 
matK pew r r steering apwer 
bteies eeretirfll condiftun 
$5480 « best oNar 477 771# after 


197$ I IRE BIRO E $PRf f 
ROweT steering newer teaka% 
twwer wMiduws Many amar an 
i •Jwtinitt > widrtian 

60 


Mercedes-Benz 

PORSCHE 

80 CITATION 

Sharp four-door hatchback V6 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, radio $7,195 

80 CAMARO 

Sliver and grey beauty V8 auto¬ 
matic. power steering, power 
brakes, radio. Only 12,500 miles 
andllkenew $7,995 

80 CENTURY 

Silver and black Buick V8 auto¬ 
matic, power steering, power 
brakes, radio. This is an excep¬ 
tionally nlcecar! $8,m 

80T-BIRD 

Onty 2X100 miles; 11 months fac¬ 
tory warranty. Vi automatic, 
power steering, power brekes. 
power windows, radio. A beautl- 
fulumt! $8J95 

79 DATSUN 210 

Choosa from two and four door 
units In a varlatv of colours. 
Automatics, with radio, side 
moykHngi. heavy duty under¬ 
seal. Priced from $4,895 

79 AMC SPIRIT 

OL llftbacfc, 6 automatic, p ower 
steering, power brakes, power 
locks, radio, etc. (16 options) 
Onlvn,500mlles $5,495 

79 DATSUN 510 
STATION WAGON 

Nice 510 with automatic, custom 
roof rack, radio, other extras 
$6,995 

79 CORONA 

Very nice Toyota 6 

back, power steerl..,, ___ 

brakes, am/fm radio $6,995 

78 DATSUN 510 

Several to choose from. Auto¬ 
matic or standard. All with 
radio, sidemouldings and under ¬ 
seal. Low mileage $4,995 

78 MERCEDES 

300Cp twpdopr hardto^lnlhsed 


speed hatch- 
ring, power 


in silver and power by S-cyl. 
dIteal angina. Automatic power 
staerlng. power disc brakes, 
sunroof, AM/PM station seeker 
and cassatte stereo $25,780 ($10,- 
000 less than redecement cost) 

76 MERCEDES 

Magnificent 4S0SEL sadan fin¬ 
ished In brown metallic with off- 
white leather Interior. Sunroof. 
AM/FM Station-sea k er/cassette 
stereo, light alh^ wheels. Only 
36,500 mllM $39,7^ ($20X100 less 
men red ecement cost) 

73 VOLV0145 
STATION WAGON 

Fuel-lnlected, automatic, air 
ojindll^ng. redial tires. 

72 MERCEDES " 

Bewutttuf seOSEL 4.5 finished in 
enthrecite grey with burgundy 
leather Interior. Features In¬ 
clude sunroof, elr condtlonlno, 
automatic, power steering, 
power disc brakes, power wln- 
dows.etc, $11,975 

OPEN WEEKDAYS 
TILL6P.M. 

Government 

at 

Hillside 
385-6737 
Dealer 5053 


VICTORIA 1 OWNER 

1976 Mercury Comet, 4 door, 6 
cylinder automatic, 23X100 miles, 
$3,995. McCallum Motors, call 
LIndon 382-6122 or 642-4425. 


1975 HONDA CIVIC HATCH- 
beck, standard 4- s oead. SSXm 
miles, good condition. Reliable 
little car. Am radio; summer 
and winter radials. ski rack. 
Asking $2300. Phone Jane, 
385-42Srbetw e en3-11pm. 


TOP VALUE: 1975 VOLVO 244 
DL, 3 Spaed auto, fuel Infect^. 
2.0 litre, steel radials. power 
steering, power brakes, radio, 
light green, dark brown Interior. 
39,000 miles. Asking $4300. 
4^-2952 


1974 PINTO S/W 

Automatic transmission, new 
tires, brakes and battery, recent 
matOr tune-up. extremely clean. 
Asking $349$. 383-9229 


76 ACADIAN 

2-dr., 4 cvl, auto. Onty 36X100 ml. 

g ll9S. E & K Motors Ltd., 642 
urnside E. 383-6231. Dealer 
6381. 


1976 PLYMOUTH VOLARE 
Premier sfationwagon, 6 cylin¬ 
der. power steerino. power 
brakes, 24X100 miles. Excellent 
condition. $4,650 or best offer. 
382-0131 


TRYUSFIRST! 

75 Vega station wagon. 4 sod. 
3866^1, Metro Honda, Dealer 
5876. 


76 CAMARO RALLY SPORT, 
factory 3S0 4-speed, new T/A ra¬ 
dials, excellem shape. Best offer 
to$4800 3869972. 


1975 VEGA, COPPER Co¬ 
loured. automatic, hatchback, 
low mileage 41.000. $1700. 
3865540 


75 DODGE VALIANT, 318, 3 
barrel, lady driven, bllH to prove 
work recently done, lust tested. 
$3300. Must sell. 3866696. 


76 CELICA GT LIFTBACK, 5 
Speed. AM/FM redlo, I treck 
stereo. $4,200 or best offer. 
3868554. 


76 MATADOR 2 DOOR HARD- 


I autometic hill power, 

_y:»26;ctfv: JO.tSoOv 

»st offer ■47625KI 


76 LINCOLN MARK IV, IMMA- 
culate, must be seen. #107-1450 
Beach Drive. $9000 or offers. 
5966633 


greet condition. $6495. 6S6S1 
evenings. 5^133 days. 


'76 GRANADA GHIA. 41,000 
miles. •Ir. a techrlc windows, new 
tires. 303 engine. $3400 or best 
offer . S9S-3612or 598-1374. 


1976 STATIONWAGON PON- 
tlac Lemans, power steerino. 
power brakes, good c onditio n . 
478-0404 


1975 OLDSMpeiLE, 2 DOOR. 
Clean throughout, well nselrn 
taMj^below average mileegt. 


1975 HONDA CIVIC MATCM- 
beck. 4 w il d , good condwion. 
Must seN. Asking $1895. No ree- 


FORO CUSTOM 500, MECHAN- 
l^lv A—I. kwr mllejpei 
rtjtan mm owl. $i48fv M 


MraconiRnon, Ntwcaiaefledeck 
end t R e efca F$> 37488 original 
mBastftW. 4862355 


1974 M094OA HATCHBACK, K- 
868 mllas^2IB6 gr •ffer$. 
652 1239 or liMna. Mmey. 


tfH RAMIT, l-OQOR, MfW 




H FIAT 131 STATKM WACOM. 


197$ 0l08440BiLB ROYA4^ 

CuHem. ooNoos. low MBpoge 

lmmgri8jr64,W8 


$0LO6«8. WBU. IQUIRRCO 


7$ DU6f6R 
' ■ It,' 


m cosmsAu 


iSDCARS 

YOU CAN 
EXPECT A 
QflEATDEAL 
FROMCOfmEU. 


79CHEVETTE 
Auto-$4995 
* * * 

78 VW RABBIT 
Auto-$5695 

* * * 

78CHEVETTE 

4spd-$4295 

* * * 

79 CAMARO RS 

$7895 

* * * 

78 CAMARO 
Auto-$7495 

* * * 

76ASTREWGN 
Auto-$3495 
* * * 

79IMPALA 
$6795 
* * * 

75 SUPER 
BEETLE 
$4295 
* * * 

70 VW BEETLE 
$1295 
* * * 

73 TORINO WGN 
$1995 
* * * 

73 TOYOTA 
Auto—$2495 

* 6 a 

77 VOLARE 
Htp-$4295 

* * * 

78LAURENTIAN 
$5295 
* * * 

77 CUTLASS 
Loaded-$6495 
* * * 

79 JEEP CJ 7 

$8995 

* * * 

80Z28 

Loaded-$11,700 

* * * 

74 COMET 
$1695 

a a a 

74 HORNET 
$1695 

a a a 

73 LINCOLN 
$2494 
* * * 

69 COBRA 
4 spd-$1295 
* * * 
Many More 
To Choose From 
(iood Selection 
Ot Z28 Camaro's, 
Trans-Am, 
Firebirds 


"HIGHEST $$$ 
PAID" 

For Clean Low 
MILEAGE TRADES 

OPEN MON.—FRI., 9-9 
SAT.* 9-5 
Finiayson and 
Burnside 

385-5777 Dealer 5378 


75 FORD STATIONWAGON. 
wellaquippacLnIoecanditlon. 76,- 
flPOmllw/gBa. 477-2990. 


75 FIREBIRD ESPRIT, $3,7». 
Power s t eering, power brekes. 
titt wheel. After 4477-<i779. 


76 GRAND PRIX 
Beeuhful clessk car, loaded, air 
coodltlonlng. $^. 992-4293. 


'75 GRANADA TUDOR "6 " 
automatic, 40.000 ml. $3350 
OBO. 3 M 6940. 


75 CADDY CONVERTIBLE, 
rum well, good looker, offers. 
4765558. 


1976 HONDA CIVIC NATCH- 
beck, excellent co ndition. $3100. 
4763948 or 3862510 after 4pm. 


76 OOOGE ARROW, 41,000 
mites, eskM $3480 or on^s. 
4766391 


75 CHEV IMPALA, BLUE. 4 
doer, 484W mNm. 3S0 V8. mint 
oondmon. $4181727-2118, 


1974 MARK IV LINCOLN. 
Leedid Best oWor. 4861391. 

1975CELICAG.T. AFTER 4PM 

386205. 


197$ FORD ELITE, 36.060 
miles, opan to offer$. 304 39t5. 


1173-1174 


ECONOMY 

6M»r%gw 


74 OoHgg B3I8 

- - ^ 



W2»q8.0i880y n4 oclta m 
Rdvine. •aegfiM caMtiia# 
^ pawar fliowing, 
4, Rdwgr •rufW, 
. 8tr candiw^ 



LOW MILES 

Hf4P8Wt8 C VgMgr* dniy4l^ 



tx cMsm$«u 


WonAa 


CAR CENTRE 

YATES AT QUADRA 


SALE 

1980 HONDA 
Staff Driven 
Demonstrators 

No. 2396 Civic 2-Door 

Coco mats -> undorseal — wheel 
well mouldings — body side 
mouldings ^ am radio — tape 
stripes. 

SALE PRICE $5420 

No. 2341 Civic 2-Door 
F loor mats — AM radio ~ body 
sida nryouktlngs pin stripes — 
wheel well mouldings. 

SALE PRICERS 

No. 2435 Civic 4-Door 
Pin stripes — body side mould 
Ings • AM/FM radio. 

SALE PRICE $5498 

No. 2527 Accord 

2-Door Hatchback 
AAag wheels—wheel well mould¬ 
ings. Sliding sun roof — sport 
steering wheel. 

SALE PRICE $8095 

BUY OR LEASE 
FROM 

VICTORIA'S 

FIRST 

HONDA DEALER 

SALES-LEASING 

BANK FINANCING. 

INSURANCE. 

LICENCE PLATES 

ALL AT OUR ONE STOP 
NEW&USEDCAR CENTRE 

386-6707 

Dealer No. 5668 



Air Conditioned 
SPECIALS 

71 OldsToronado $3495 
75 Matador Coupe $2495 
77 CadtHacCpe. $11,500 
77 Ford Custom $3995 

* Written Guarantee 
* Satetv Tested 

REGMIDGLEY 
MOTORS LTD. 

"The Super Lot" 

Douglas at Cioverdaie 

385-8756 

Oeater Lie. 5166 


73 DART 

4 dr. sedan, V8, P.S, P B. AT, 
vinyl top. 30,000 ml. Excellent 
condition. $2895. B. Madsen 
Motors Ltd. 478-5011. Dealer 
5450. 


74 DATSUN 710 

2 dr., htp., 4 cvl., 4 spd. in 
excellent condition—only 44X)00 
miles. $2,595. Painter Motors. 
300S Douglas. 3866196. Dealer 
5802. 


'TScHiCA 


A beautiful one owner. 4 spd, 
exceptionally clean and attrac¬ 
tive. also economical. 381-5544. 
BSG Specialty Motors. Dealer 
6033. 


GUARANTEED 

By and serviced bv Cal Van Auto 
Supply and Repair Centre. 1974 
Plymouth sedan. Excellent con¬ 
dition. 68,000 miles. $1375. ask for 
JimorBob.386?15S 


73 CELICA ST. AUTOMATIC, 
77X100 miles, recent paint, black 
vlmrl top. $400 stereo, good ra¬ 
dial tires, no rust or bondo. m 
excellent condition. $3200 or 
offers. 477-8725 between 4 and 
7pm. ask tor Allan. 


1974 VALIANT, 4 DOOR, AUTO- 
matlc, power steering, radio. 
Reliable slant 6 engine. 60X100 
miles. Solid no nonsense car tor 
under $3X100. Phone Keith Bald¬ 
win 382-6122, McCallum Motors 
Ltd. Dealer 5603 


1973 MERCURY MONTEGO 
MX Brougham. Brown with 
white vlnyffop, 351 cubic motor, 
new battery, new brakes recent 
Iv Low mlleege on tires Also 
snow tires mounted. $1800 
384-3458 ; 5962777. 


CONVERTIBLE 

'74 Bukk LeSabre, orte owner 
excellent condition, $4995. Paint 
tr Motors. 3005 Douglas. 
3866196. Dealer 5802 


74 MUSTANG 11 

2-dr. HB, V-6. ps., Pb., 4 spd 
ms. E 6 K AAOtOrs Ltd., 642 
Burnside E. 383-6231 Dealer 
6381. 


1974 OATSUN 4 DOOR. 1 CARE 
ful keel owner. Discounted for 
high mileage. $1675. 384 1721, 
592-3121, Sports and Classic 
Cars. 640 kMver Hillside. Dealer 
S433. 


74 COMET 2 D(X>R HARDTOP. 
6 automatic, power steerino and 
brakes, nice runnino little car, 
82495. Sugar AAotors Ltd. 2538 
Government St. Dealer 5015 
3854l031ANer hours 3» 1559 


1973 OUSTER. SLANT 6. 3 
spM 83,01)0. Yates Auto Sales. 
3867722,950 Yates. Dealer 5268 


73 AUSTIN MARINA 1800. 
condition. 656-7156 after 


good ( 
riton 


'73 PLYMOUTH OUSTER 
Slant 6, awle trans. very clean 
andaconemlcal.$l«)0.65644i3 


t974 PINTO WAGON. EXCEL- 
lanf condition, 37X)00 milts, test 
ed 82400. 656-5819. 


74 PLYMOUTH CRICKET, 
wagon, axcellenf condition. 
$2995. ono. 996-3723. 


1974 AUDI FOX, LOW MILE 
M. good condmonjlm or best 
oBar Phone John 47615^ 


1973 MAZDA ST ATfONWAGON. 

■ 656^14. 


now brakes, runs won 


74 CHf VELLB MALIM CLAS 

ti^n, muox son ^nsors 106307$ 


73 FMO RAHCHQ 4W. NEW 
jntgrfer AiAlngMlfc 382-9198 


yW^Y,82775 FOR details. 


1974 AUSTIN AAARIMA COUPE 
6X98 476^ 








HATCHOACK. 


74 fOYOTA fiPiYMOVtH 
CrlrtwlIMHonBagon TtlTiH 


151 CARSFMSAU 



CHRYSLER 

PLYMOUTH 


Mil 
1[ 


ALL UNITS 
CHECKED 
BYCARCLINIC 
DIAGNOSTIC 
CENTRE 



79 CHRYSLER 
NEWPORT 

V8, Automatic 
Power Steering/Brakes 
Power windows, Radio 
Power door locks 
Air-conditioning 
Cruise control 


Stock MS6 


'80 Pontiac Phoenix 
'80 Olds Omega 
'80 Dodge DIM PU 
'79 Ford Mustang 11 
'79 Plymouth Caravelle 
'79 Buick Skyhawk S 
'79 Datsun 510 
'79 Chrysler 300 
'79 Dodge Omni 
'79Chev Camaro 
'78 Plymouth Horizon 
'78 Atercurv Cougar 
'77 Pontiac Trans Am 
'77 Chevette 
'77 Cordoba T-Bar 
'77 Toyota Corolla S.W. 
'76 Do^ Charger 
'75 0l8rcutlass 
'75 Ford Pinto S.W. 

'75 Pontiac Ventura 
'14 Datsun B210 
•14 AMC Gremlin X 
‘14 Dodge Dart 
'74 Jeep Cherokee 
TI Datsun 1200 
'72 Mercury Montego 
S.W. 


PLUS MANY 
MORE 

GOV'T TESTED 
PLUS 2-YEAR 
WRITTEN 
WARRANTY 


WANTED! 

GOOD CLEAN 
USEDCARS 
CONTACT: 
DON REDECOPP 



Chrysler-Plymouth 

Ltd. 

DOWNTOWN 
YATES AT COOK 

Dealer llcerKe number 
05295 

386-2411 

Open Weekdays 
Till 9:00 


TRYUSFIRST! 

74 Bobcat stn wgn villager, 
standard shift 3886921. Metro 
Honda Dealer 5876 


TRY USFIRST! 

73 Flat 128. Exceftent running 
condition. $119$. Matro 
Honda 3886921 Daaler5i76 


73 MAZDA. ONE OWNER. EX 
oeNant coition, 13,880 miles, 
recant paint, now battary, muf 
flar, Mic helln radials, tlarao, 
$2395 4796793 


73 PONTIAC GRAND AM, UM^ 
Nod Edmon. w*" 
ttrlaat Ona 4 
MuNbatoon L 

orivo m-mO. 


IMVMMU MW, Ufm- 

wMte w^ racing 
awnpr LaadaJ 


$UPCR$TpCK 

1973 Z3i Camaro, m. iwm* 
Ml kyncro. Ford r^raw and 
pool Ir^k. Rtady Ta Race. 
umjpnts 


MOVING My$r $ELi. 71 
Tavg t a Mark ii Nafion ■ 
“HfnMCfiaM ' 


r74AUkflNMAPINA C4^AN 
Ymtim 997‘, 

M 1 rr ieTTi/i and 

iMNia ^^^6. 6if IgiMr HiBwdi 



































































































































































































































































CJ _ 

ISt CMSFMSAU 


EDWARD 

motors ltd. 


[ 

★ ★ ★ 

ECONOMY 


69 SUNBEAM Alpine GT. 
Hardtop, automatic, new 
mag w^ls, tun to drive. 

$1695 

69 VW Squareback wagon, 

4 spd, 1 owner, some rust 
needs minor mechanical 
attention. $1295 

70 MAZDA 1800 4 dr, 4 spd, 
low mileage, 1 owner. 

$1895 

71 DODGE Colt, 4 dr, 4 
spd, unbelievable 40,000 
miles! Must be seen. $2195 

73 VW Super-Bug, stlck- 

shltl auto, low 1 owner 
mileage. $3395 

74 PINTO wagon, auto. 
Highway mileage, me 
chanicallv sound. $1995 

75 VEGA Hatchback, low 
mileage, 4 spd. $2495 
79 CHEVETTE Hatch 
back 2-dr auto. Choice of 2 
— red or yellow. $4595 

79 SUBARU FE (tuel etti- 
cient) 5 spd. coupe. Super 
low mileage. $5995 

* * * 

SPORTY CARS 

71 TR6 Roadster, me¬ 
chanically tine, needs 
some detail work and tin- 
ishing. Super buy at $2395 

78 FIAT X19 Bertone 
Targa convertible, tln- 
ished glistening black, 
low mileage, 1 owner car, 
cassette stereo, Immac. 

$7695 

78 DATSUN 200SX Sport, 
auto., AM-FM stereo, 
power mirrors, metallic 
blue, immac. $5995 

* * * 

MANY MORE TO 
CHOOSE FROM 


EDWARD 

mot:ors lt:d. 


3319 Douglas 
(Opposite ICBC) 
Dealer 6605 384-1161 


1973 CADILLAC SEDAN DE 
villc. 50,000 miles, A/C. power 
scats, windows, radlals. 4 speak¬ 
er AM/FM tape deck, some sur¬ 
face rust, S3500 or b^t offer. 
/48 I 450or74«-«t03 


1974 FORD LTD WAGON, 6t,000 
miles, power brokers, power 
steering, power windows, radio, 
heavy duty towing gear, 721 ra- 
dials, beautiful coition. 2 Vic 
loriaowners,i3000 598-26$9 


ONE OWNER? NO. IMMACU 
late'’ Not exactly. Low mileage^ 
well Price^wSO Why? it'sa'73 
Toyota Corolla with Filigree 
Coachwork by the oxygen worm. 
658 5096 


>973 MERCURY WON., PS, PB, 
power winders Excellent buy at 
SI6S? Palm Auto World Inc., 
386 8385. 3342 Oak St. Dealer 
5260. 


73 VEGA, 4 CYL-. AT. PRICED 
to sell. S888 Palm Auto World 
inc 386^8385.3342 Oak St. Dealer 
5260 


73 AUSTIN MINI. NEW 
brakes and exhaust, 60.000 
miles. 81500 or best offer. 
382 0210 after $:30pm 


74 DATSUN B310 2 DOOR 4 
speed, excellent condition, city 
tested. 52100 Roger. 388-5445 
days, after 5pm 388-5193 


1974 BOBCAT STATIONWA 
oon, real clean car. New clutch 
and tires. 52200. 479-0946 after 
5 30pm 


74 AMC AMBASSADOR. 4 
door. 66.000 miles, good trans- 
ooftahon 51250 or best offer. To 
view 1119 North Park. 384-2521 


LATE '73 PINTO SQUIRE STA- 
tionwapon. automatic transmis¬ 
sion. etc, 45,600 miles, 1-owner. 
592 4922, 


SACRIFICE, MUST SELL '73 
Ford Gran Torinostatlonwagon, 
9 passenger, power brakes, 
power steering. 51600 479-8386. 


1973 BUICK CONVERTIBLE 
One owner, extras. 50,000 miles. 
Best offer. Phone Gulf Islands, 
112-539-2049 Sunday Of after. 


1973 PINTO STATION WAGON, 
automatic, 52100. 1974 Pontiac, 
good running family car. Must 
sell 51200 or offers 477-4)469 


BURGANOV 74 Z28, RED VE- 
lour interior, L82 option 4 speed, 
very clean car, 56.000 or best 
offer. 477 7915 


1974 FORD GALAXY 2-OOOR 
hardtop. 65,000 miles. Must sell. 
Offers on 51300. 656-4896 after 
5pm. 


73 TOYOTA CORONA MARK II, 
4 door, automatic. 66.000 miles, 
excellent condition. 52395 
478 2987. 


73 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER, 
black, gold interior, must be 
seen, offers on 52400. 363-5514 
business. 382 9806 home. 


1973 DATSUN 610, VALVE 
grind. U joints. rr>uffler In last 2 
months Excellent condition 
Offers 479-9615 


73 DATSUN 1200 HATCHBACK, 
automatic. 86.000 miles. Recent 
valve job. Slight rust, good run- 
ncr. 5850. offers, 478-2541 


73 PINTO SQUIRE STATION 
wagon, .standard, 32,000 miles, 
excellent condition, 52650 
383 5669 


74 CELICA ST, 2-OOOR HARO 
top. new tires, good rurtning con- 
ditlon 53400 6S2-278t 


74 SATELLITE SEBRING, 
Sundance Packdbe, good condl 
tion Best offer 4774078. 


1974 BUICK APOLLO 2 DOOR 
hatchback, low mileage 
657 7731 


1074 HONDA CIVIC, 6-RA 
dials, radio 57700 386-1071 
(days). A57-4992 fevnlngsl 


A STEAL. LIKE NEW. 1973 
LTD. 4-doer, aw, power brakes 
and steering 57I9S 478-3atl 


73 DATSUN 6K), 7 DOOR HARO 
top. 4 speed, good condition. 
57308 477-6747 


1973 MAZDA STATIONWAOON 
new motor, 5I4W) firm 385-5678 
alter 6 


1974 •710 DATSUN. 35.000 
miles ortamei. excel tent condi 
1$on. 53410 3856047 


1974 CLLKA. Jt 


_7 ODOR. HARO 

i(». autgnketK G<Mid umddtgn, 
SJAiTiii 4)574 aNerNmt 


74 DODCE ( HAP08 ft SPi 
rteTEddHei. 53880 or best oNar 
384 4355 ce 474 K>a» 


74 CUSTOM >A*( t-lff LJt^r 


drivevi tndc Strutt 
i^ev, 57588 iff leit 


in Gusniisuf 





Your Car and 
Light Truck 
Action Centre 

79 Marquis 4-dr., V8, AT, 
PS, PB, R $4495 

78 Ply Valiant 4-dr., 6, AT, 

PS, PB, R $4595 

77 Cougar XR7 2-dr., V8, 
AT, PS, PB, R $4995 

77 Camaro 2-dr., HT, V8, 
AT, PS, PB, R $5495 

76 Lincoln Mark IV. Fully 
equipped. $7995 

75 Monarch Ghia 4-dr., 6, 
AT, PS, PB, R $2995 

74 Montego Wgn. V8, AT, 
PS, PB, R $1995 

73 Olds Omega 2-dr, HT,6, 
AT, PS, PB, R $1895 

72 Pinto Villager Wgn. 4 
cvl.,AT $1795 

72 Capri 2-dr., 4 cyl., AT 
$1995 

79 CMC Blazer. Fully 

equipped Includes air and 
cruise $11,995 

Many More 
Safe Buy 
Used Cars and 
Trucks 

To Choose From 

Full Finance Available 
On Approved Credit 
T rades Welcome 

SUBURBAN 
MOTORS 
3377 Douglas 
386-6131 


LtsCtrfs 

SUkLESand 
LEASMG LTD. 


m«E 0 

80 AUDI 5000S 
79 COBRA 
79 PRIXS.J. 

79 FIATXl/9 
79 CUT. BRM. 

70 BENZ280S 

Many More 
Quality Pre-Owned 
Vehicles to Choose 
From. 

iiii 

INDOORSAT 

854 Pandora at Quadra 

Parking Rear Dealer 6690 


1I7MS72 


BARGAIN! 

1977 Firenza SL, 2 dr,, automatic 
console shift, sport stripes, low 
miles. A goodly 51.W5. Wllle 

Dodpe ---- 

Dealer 


RETIRED GENTLEMAN'S 
1971 Ford LTD, power seats, air 
conditioning, beautiful interior, 
very attractive, rust tree exteri¬ 
or, has been garege kept. Excel¬ 
lent mecharucally, only 63,000 
miles. Asking 51450 998-0015. 


1972 Renault R-12, a-door sedan, 
standard, radio, MIcheMns plus 
mounted grips, tested, excep 
tionally clean. Asking 51595 
47944S9. 


72 COMET, 2 DOOR. 302 AUTO- 
metk, 62400 miles, 6 Mkheiln 
redials, buckets, new parts, im- 
maculate. Must be seen. 
59S449I. 


MOVING. MUST SELL BEAU- 


in4<>, iiw 

383^5 


1972 PONTIAC, 2 DOOR HARO 
top. new paint, vinyl roof, 20^ 
miles on rebuilt 3S0. excellent 
8nd reliebie transc^atlon at 
51S9S. 474 2413 


WHY PAY THOUSANDS MORE 
for economy when you can own 
this beautiful 1972 Lincoln Mark 
IV Continental for 54m or best 
offer. 598-9977 


77OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME. 
2 door, 350 engine, 51.000 miles, 
good condition. t3000.478-1574. 


'72 GREMLIN 6-STANOARO. 
cteen. knv miles, tested. 51200. 
478-6162. 


72 BUICK SKYLARK. 2 000R, 
gpM condmon, 88.000 miles. 

51600. 4794788. 


72 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600. 
Standard, condition, tested, 
stereo. 51 too 998-7624. 


71 TOYOTA MARK M 1900 SE 
ries. good condition Offers. 660 
--^ St .474-1816 


1972 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600. 

bu, 


1971 MUSTANG MACH I, EX 


1971 FIAT 128, 46480 MILES, 
386-1384 before noon 


1971 FORD CUSTOM 4 DOOR 

eufomatk Gepd rum^ coitf 
tIon 58S8<yof>e^ ^ 


71 PONTIAC LEMANS. 


1972 VEGA HB. NEW PAINT. 


MAKE ME AN Of fER. 72 
Fyd y slgm. tuns well, cNen. 


»9/iO«EMLiN.6C YLINOER.3 

-1 Oil# ANies. ex^lenl 

Iwe, 8885 firm 3M4#0 


71 V< DA. ASK INO 8688 
586 4388 


nftAI iUuOtt UOODCONDI 
IMN rad4«l* 47784fl 


IS* CMISFWSm 


D 
0 
u 

G 
L 
A 

VOLKSWAGEN 

AUDI 



Your Largest 
Volkswagen 
Audi 

Dealer Dn The 
Island! 


PREMIUM USED 

80 kCaprI Coupe, auto, 1,- 
OOOKm $8,495 

79 Chevette Sedan, I5,(XXI 
Km $5,295 

79 Aspen 6 cyl. auto., 14,- 
000 Km $6,795 

79 Chateau Bus, Cap¬ 
tain's chairs, factory 
air, 16,000 Km $12,995 
79 MollbuCpe, loaded, 19,- 
000 Km $7,495 

78 Lincoln MK V, loaded, 
33,000 $16,950 

78 Oatsun 510 Wgn, 4 spd, 
21,000 Km $5,995 

77 Audi Fox sedan, auto, 
sunroof, 43,000 miles 

$6,395 

76 Pinto 2 dr. Hatchback, 
auto. $2,695 

75 Beetle 4 spd., 41,000 
miles $3,995 

75 Mustang, full power, 
mint, 43,000 miles 

$3,995 

74 VW 412 Wgn, auto 

$3,895 

74 VW 412 Sdn, auto $3,695 
74 Porsche 914,5 spd. 

$8,495 

RECVEHICLES 

79 Ford Motorhome, full 
equipped, 8,000 Km 

$19,950 

79 Blazer 4x4 $8,695 

78 Blazer Cheyenne, 
loadedincl. fac. air, 31,- 
000 miles $10,950 

76 Jimmy 4x4, floor shift 

$2,995 

74 Dodge Club cab, auto., 
P.s. $3,495 


Douglas Volkswagen 
Ltd. 

3329 Douglas Street 

388-5466 

OeAkrSlOO 


71 SIMCA, EXCELLENT CON- 
dltion throughout, new paint, 
tires. b«ttKv, alternator, regu¬ 
lator and brakes. 8800 firm. 
385-S3S1 


71 PLYMOUTH S.W.. P S.. P-B., 
roof rack, only $718. Palm Auto 
World Inc. 3864385. 3342 Oak St. 
Dealer $260. 


spd.,beQuickat$947. Palm Auto 
World Inc. 388838$. 3342 Oak St. 
Dealer $260. 


1972 PONTIAC LEMANS LUX- 
ury. 94,000 miles. 350 V8 auto¬ 
matic. 81750 or best offer. 
382-66S1 


72 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 
black with red leather Interior, 
vreil kept classic but must be 
sold. 31^2937 


OWNER LEAVING TOWN, 1972 
Impale, good condition, rebuilt 
e^lne. 81000 or best offer. 
47^5810. 


1971 MERCURY METEOR, 2 
door hardtop, power steering, 
power brakes, radio, good condl- 
tlon, 81250. 38S-9179 


WELL MAINTAINED 1972 4 
door Mazda RX2. great shape 
inside end out, raolals. tested, 
clean. 81600.383-0391 days. 


rebuilt 351 Cfeveland motor^ 
mag wheels. 8850 or offers. 
384-8864 or 384-3T» 


1972 DODGE COLT, RED WITH 
black vinyl top, good working 
condition, some rust, 8700 firm. 
478-5508 


72 MERCURY MONTEGO, 
hardtop, power steering, power 
brakes, m motor, 53,000 miles, 
SI950 or best otter, 478-2060. 


72 7 DOOR SCAMP Va. NEW 
tires, excellent condition. 
652-4280 after 3pm. 


'72 VW 411 WAGON, AUTO 
mafic, Mkhellns, 54,000 miles, 
81950- 3834723. 


1971 CHRYSLER 300. LOADED, 
needs some wortr. 8450 firm. 
3834693. 


72 VW SUPER BEETLE, 
clean, reliable, new tires, 
shocks. Offers. 388-S976. 


71 DODGE MONACO 
Brougham statlonwagon, 70,000 
mltee, 81695.47M113. 


m cmFMSAu 


MSI CUSFMSilU 


1971 CHEVELLE MALIBU. 3504 
barrel. Asking 82495. 652-3406 
after 5:30pm 


URGENT SALE, 1971 TORINO 
500. 2 door hard tw> 302 auto- 
matk. asking 81100.384-3075. 


1972 AUSTIN MAR INA, 2 DOOR, 
4-sp e <d with 33,000 miles. 816S0. 
Tobe seen at 1333 Walnut. 


1171 art 


HARDTGFIND 

CDLLECTDRSMDDEL 

1969 Llrkoln Continental AAark 
III 2 dr. HT and loaded with 
options. Tbis low mileage one 
owner car is anoftiar axclusiva 
with CHARLIE PETERSON at 
Emprass Pontiac Buick GMC 
Ltd 382-7121 or ras. 592-04S8. 
5701. 


-64 COMET CALIENTE. 302 
auto. 2-door hardtop. Exceliertt 
inyastment; appraciating In 
valua. Sailing foDuv hom. All 
ntw runrtInQ gaar, body work, 
and paint. Stgdi buckats and 
cenaolt Lots of chroma. Beauti- 
fvl Inferior. Tee meny now 
IMnos to mention. 83S0Q. 4794453 



pay m ent 


frock 86 pari 


1965 TMUNOERBIRO. AUTO- 
^•1“' *foei^. power 

brakes, atoe s rk wMdMA. power 
stats, black, need conwllao 
OtosfWsoaw iiSr881 7668 


1968 CORTINA. MA8 NEW 
motor l4Mu. 8668 far parHbNK 
to prove, storao svsfom. cHv 



I VOLKSWAQKN 

971 YATES at Vancouver 
385241E 

ms 

1980 Rabbit 4 door. De¬ 
luxe, 5 speed. Vinyl 
upholstry, radio. 

1980 Dldsmobl le Wagon 2, 
000 Km, all options in 
eluding air and cruise 
control 

1978 DIdsmoblle 98, 4 door 
sedan, power steer¬ 
ing, Brakes, windows, 
seats, cruise control, 
and sun roof. 




1980 DIds Cutlass Diesel 
1978 Buick Estate 9 pass. 
1975 Bobcat automatic 
1974 Pinto 4 speed 


1980 VW Vanagon 
1979 Bendix Motorhome 
1979VWWestfalla 
1978 Bendix AAotorhotne 
1974 VWWestf alia 
1971 vwwesttalla 


1979 Harley Davidson 
1979 Suzuki 850 
1979 Yamaha 400 

DDWNTDWN at 

Speedway Motors Ltd. 
971 YATES 

Dealer 5180 * 385-2415 


'69 COUGAR 
PERFDRMANCE PLUS! 
Midnight blue metallic with co¬ 
lour keyed ntags. Auto._ps, pb. A 
must to see. W-5S44. BSG Spe- 
clattvMotorv Dealer 6033. 


66 MUSTANG 

Automatic, 389. new paint and 
radial tires. Good Investment. 
Serious Inquiries only, pirase. 
83195 Of ^ers. 384-M8r^er 
Sfifn 


1969 FIREBIRD. RECENTLY 
rebultt 350. new Holley, headers, 
new trans with shift kit, 60's and 
mags all round, am/tm cassette, 
booster. $3500 or nearest otter. 
477-6190 or can be seen at Cad- 
boro Bay SIw Easy. 


1970 VOLVO 145S STATION 
wagon, automatic transmission, 
ecorwmkal 4 cylinder engine, 
tested, as new Michelln radlals. 
extra snow tires. Immaculate in¬ 
terior, radio, roof rack, good 
original paint. $2895. 592-4sn 


1968 JAVELIN, 1500 MILES ON 
rebuilt 304. head^s. 4 barrel 
carter 625. 2M50—I5's with Key¬ 
stone rims. New radiator, bat¬ 
tery, starter and solenoid. Needs 
transmission and body work. 
Offers on 8850.383-$0tS. 


1968 AUSTIN 1800, 4-OOOR 
sedan, economical 4-cy1lnder en- 

K te. 4-speed standard, new steel 
It radlals, immaculate In¬ 
terior. recent enplne and brake 
work, good palm, radto, tested 
till '81.81S50. S92-4573. 


CONVERTIBLE 
70 Chev Impale, ps.. pb., pw.. 
power top, new paint. $3295. 
E E K Atotors Ltd,. 642 Burnside 
E.383-6231.Dealer 6381. 


67 CAMARO. GOOD RUNNING 
condition. 6 cylinder, needs 
minor body work. Reliable car. 
81700 firm. Wanted; 6S-66 Mus- 
^j^^ght fender and door. 


1970 1600 OATSUN STATION 
wagon, 2-owner car. 34400 origi¬ 
nal miles. 4 new tires. Good con¬ 
dition. Clutch needs repair . $1000 
or nearest offer. 595-6631 or 
477-I22S. 


1970 PLYMOUTH SUBURBAN 
Statlonwagon. power steering, 
power brakes(new). extra snow 
tires on rims, excell^ condi 
tion, must be seen. $1400 
474-2015 after 6pm 


auto, floorshlft, MT valve 
covers, traction bars. Sun tach. 
new paint, good on gas. good 
condition. 81700 or best offer 
after 5:30,656-2097 


1965 PLYMOUTH FURY III. 
one owner. 58,000 miles. Excel 
lent condition. Hardtop, power 
brakes and steering. tlH wheel. 
AM-FM radio. Near new tires. 
Antique white. 81200.656-2847 


69 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN, 2 
door hardtop- 3S0 ru In., auto¬ 
matic. power brakes, power 
steering, one family owner 
Body and motor in good condi 
tkn. 81 JOOfIrm. 477-04S6. 


66 AUSTIN 4 CYL.. 4 SPD. 
Priced to sell 8497. Palm Auto 
World Inc. 3864385.3343 06k St. 
Daaler 5260. 


1966 FORD CUSTOM 500, BODY 
and er>gine In good condition, 
needs work on transmission, 
8300. ^$394 after 5 PM 


1969 CTO CONVERTIBLE, 
good condition, lust tested, 
Am/Fm. 84000 firm. 382-8)67 
7anv4pm. 


6uto, stall converter, shift ^K. 
^:6 gears, blue witti black In- 
terlor. offers. 3824857 after torn 


69 AMBASSADOR, POWEk 
steerkto power brakes. 8-track, 

1 8< 3 866 after Spm. - 


69 VAUXHALL VIVA SL. 4 
spM^ 5 4^ miles, new ties. 
^fy^.Rumoreat.STOO 


78 FORD TORINO WAGON, 
new frcM end and trarksmtsskn 
imor o^s. 384-771Sor MS4816 
after 5:3Eprn 


1969 VAUXHALL STATIONWA 
oon. Standard, good mechartkal. 
yerv^ean. 1600 or best offer. 


1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR. 4 
cvtlnder^aytamatk. nkecortoi 
3MW miles- SI2S8 or best 
offer. 652-2588 


1970 CHEV WAGON. POWER 
brakes and windows 


1967 MUSTANG, 68488 ORIGI 


MUST SEIX MY 1966 CHEV 2- 


CHARACTER 
_ TRANSPORTATION 


I9M CHEVELXE CONVERT 
IWe, power sfoortoa. • 


OOqp TRAilSPOPTATION. 6) 



I MCCALLU^ 

MOTOR^J 



i-oi[D ms 

79 Volvo 242 GT 
79 Oatsun 420 PU 
79 Volvo 244 DL 
78FordT-Blrd 
78 Honda Civic SW 
78 Volvo 245 DL 
77 Volkswagen Rabbit 

74 Pontiac Firebird 

75 Volvo 144 E 

75 Comet 4 dr. AT 
75Toyota Corona SW 
74Volvo145F.I. 

74 Plymouth Valiant 
72 Volvo 144S 
72 Toyota Corona 2 dr. 
72 Mazda 414 
47 Mercedes 200 D 
43 Volvo 544 BI8 

MANY/WDRETD 
CHDDSE FRDM 


BCA AINSPEC TED 

BA NK FINAN CE 

VICTDRIA'S 
VD LVDCENT RE 

★ 382-6122 ★ 

Corner Yates and Cook 
Dealer 5403 


[ paciPic] 


PEUGEOT 


75VWBUS $5895. 

72 Volvo S.W. $3995. 
78LeCarGTL$4695. 
77VolareCPE$2895. 

77 Honda H/B $3995. 

76 Mazda wgn $3295. 
2 - Diesel Rabbits 
78CelicaGT $5995. 

78 Bronco 4x4 $8995. 

77 Mazda GLC $3995. 
76 Dodge Dart $3395. 

73 Mazda wgn $1895. 
72 Pinto, mags$2195. 

BANK FINANCING 

385-1451 Dealer 5253 
Blanshard at Johnson 


1970 MERCURY MARQUIS. 4 
dexx hardiw. with extras. 429 
citoic inch, partiallv rebuilt, gov¬ 
ernment tested, needs alittle 
work. 8500 or best offer. 
384-8989. 


t968 METEOR RIDEAU. 4 
door. 390. auto trans rebuilt last 
year, power steering, power 
brakes, rear air shocks, phis two 
winters on rims. Memnkallv 
good, needs paint. 8600.478-4268, 


1969 PONTIAC STRATOCHIEF. 
2 door ^dtop, pow e r steering, 
power brakes, 2 Wrel carb uO 
horsepower, new exhaust, 
brakes, near new tires. 81 .ISO or 
best offer. S95-S216. 


1970 COUGAR TOTALLY RE 
conditioned, white with blue 
vinyl top. 8800 recently spent, 
new paint, excellent shape, 
382-5701 


1970 DATSUN 510. 4 DOOR. IN 
eludes radio and tape deck, car 

e eted. new clutch but needs 
rake work, asking 81000 or best 
offer. 38E67I8- 


COLLECTOR'S 
1968 Lincoln Contine^al. 2 door 
hardtop. This beautiful original 
Victoria car must be seen to 
appreciated. 82500.6584831. 


ONE OWNER 1969 METEOR 9 
passenger station wagdn, 390 V8. 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, just tested. 81095. 
479-1202. 


1970 CADILLAC SEDAN ,OE 
ville. excellent condition, power 
seats, climate control, am/fm 
search radio. To view call 
748-1219 Duncan. 


1969 AUSTIN AMERICA. MOV 
irtg, must sell. Motor runs well 
but couW use some work, in¬ 
terior well kept. Offers invited. 
383-3087. 


1970 MUSTANG. SEMI GOOD 
condition, brend new trennv. 
new shocks, new brakes, new 
roof, new liner on inside. 383-8718 


'65 OLDS CONVERTIBLE. ALL 
pCNver, air conditlonlna engine 
lust replaced. 90-dey werrenty 
ten be seen 620 Toronto. 4 
beauty; 84500 firm. 388-7237. 


Of let. - 
World Inc.. 
Peeler 5268. 


etdometlc. ever 82SB8 tpint In 
lest 2 monfhs ExcetlenToondl- 
twn 85200 firm. 721-3846. 


66 VOLKSWAGEN. ; 


1951 FORD MOfiARCH, TEST 


by tTmttrm 47$-Un 


61 COME T CON VE R TIBLE, IM 
me cu f 6to cenditton. new top end 
cMdt 6 cytmder. 83680 eftor 
5 38 pm 4n 3383 or 6584361 


•• wL.ue, uvuu SMArp. 
power windows, steering, 
brak^gead ruRRar, rePto. um 


49 VAUXHALL. RODY IN 


CpNV8RTlRi6 1943 NOVA 
cAevy II. akp reefereliee pr# 


oauiTtEU. 
Hiiixag town to ent ■ 
Niewert »3 4^r«l. 

mm 


CMSFMSAU 


t new euitoi$et«< Nam Pwaar F 

Mto5»5t666 • fcffW.ep*' 


66 PONTIAC. VI. AUTO. 4 


A 


COLWPOD 

CAR-AAAIIT 


IMPORTS 

75 Mazda Wagon 
74 Flat 126.4dw 
74Datsun710, SW 

74 Volks Bug 
72^lca 

72^01141600.4-dr 

70 Toyota Crown 

DOMESTIC 

76 Nova 4 door, 6. AT 
76 Granada Ghia, air 

75 Dari Swinger, slant 

74 0ldsCuttass. 2door 
74 Oremlin6. AT 
74 Pinto. Hatchback 
74Mustangtl.4sp. 

73 Chevelle Wagon 
TSGaiaxieHT 
73 Pinto Wagon, AT 
73 Chev Family Wagon 
72 Oar t Swinger. 2-dr. 

72 Torirv) Brougham 

71 Lemans Wood Wagon 
71 Mustang Mach I 


82995 
8t795 
8299S 
829M 
8 9W 
82495 
81995 


82995 
$4995 
6. AT 
83195 
83195 
82495 
82195 
81995 
8)995 
8)495 
81995 
81995 
82295 
8219$ 
82495 
Offers 


TRUCKS ANOVANS 

78 FordF2S0^ 
76FordF2S0 
75 Oodoe Maxivan, air 
74 Toyota Hilux 
74 Ford WT, 4 speed 
71 Volks Van 
71 Mazda, PU 
70 Ford W Ton 
67 Oatsun PU 


86995 
84395 
84295 
81995 
81995 
82995 
81695 
81695 
8 699 


CHEAPIES 

67SlnKa. Hurry! 

73 Astre 

72Celica4sp. Horry! 

70 Maver i^, 6. AT 
72 Cutlass Coupe 
75 Monaco Family 4 door 
730reml)n6cvt. 

68 Pont. Parlslenne 
68Sateilttc4dr 
67 Oatsun Wagon 
66Rambler4dr. 
6$'Beaumont Wagon 
64 Buick Special. V6 
63 Ford Falrlarw. 2dr, HT 


8 99 
8499 
8999 
8999 
81999 
81999 
8999 
8499 
$1199 
8499 
8499 
8899 
8699 
8499 


AM 

COLWOOD 

CAR-AAAIIT 

DPEN9-9 

474-2233 

1836 Island Hwy. Dealer 6716 


c 

'69 2-28. FACTORY 302, SHOW- 
room condition. 544)00 orlgmal 
miles. Asking price over 8104100; 
no triflers please, contact Bob, 
748-4688 or 743-5231. 

1969 AMBASSADOR OPL 2- 
door deluxe, power steelng, 
power brakes, air concHtlonJng. 
rtew tires plus n^uen more, test¬ 
ed. Asking 82195. 477-0949. 

'69 T-BIRO. BODY AND ME- 
chanlcallv good. 82500 or best 
offer, can be seen at Derick's 
Bay Services, 638 John Street, 
382-1314 

1969 BUICK LESABRE, 4 
door, power steering, power 
brakes, 350 automatic, very good 
condition throughout. Asking 
8850. 382-6905 

STOCK 66 CANSO SPORTS DE- 
luxe. V8, bucket seats, console, 
recent paint. New brekes. front 
end. Dual exhaust. 82.800 or best 
offer 598-2579 

1955 CADILLAC. 4 DOOR. 78,000 
original miles, rw rust, original 
paint, technically perfect, 
everything original. Best offer. 
S92-3575 weekertd only. 

«» MUSTANG MACH 1, 351 ^ 

automatic, power steering, new 
brakes, new exhaust, radial 7 
tires. 42.000 originel miles. ^ 
86200. 382-6132 or 4^-6614. ' 

1970 WHITE THUNDERBIRO. 
Landeau. 2 door hardtop, power / 
steeringandwindows. Vervgood 7 
stv^. jlotriflers. Serlousoff^s 
only. 479-3647 or 727-2607 ' 

1967 REBEL 4 DOOR SEDAN, ^ 
new paint, economical 6 cylinder 
with rebuilt automatic trans- 7 
mission, decent and reliable ' 
transporatlon at 8650. 474-2413. ' 

66 VALIANT SLANT 6, RUNS 7 
good. 8450 or best Offer. 595-2792 s 
between 6-9om. 1 

CLASSIC 1 

'68 Javelin, good condition, must ' 
sell.82000orbe$toffar.478-463). 7 

1964 VALIANT, BODY ANO - 
motor good, needs rear end 
work. ubO. 384-3340. 

69 AUSTIN AMERICAN. GOOD * 
running order. 8600 or best i 
offer.59M4to ( 

RARE 

1970 Roadrunner convertible. 6 
86500 firm. 592 5306 r 

0 

1969 VOLVO WAGON. GOOD - 
condition, 82000. After 4pm. 1 
384-6753 II 

70 LrNCOLN CONTINENTAL, I 

excgllent condition, 82995 or - 
offers. Phone 384-2010 1 

105* PACKARD SEDAN. PRIS- . 
tine condition. 8SM, will eccept 4 
trede. 6Sr3088. - 

lOSO PACKARD SEDAN. PRIS- | 

tine coTKHtion. 85200, will acc^ r 
trade. 652 3088. I 

1965 CHEV IMPALA, 294)00 ON i 
rebuilt 283. almost no rust, good r 
shape. 387-2619. , 

€ 

69 MAZDA. RECENTLY TEST- 4 
cd and tuned, good condition, r 
Offers on 8900. 5954)698 ( 

1970 THUNOERBIRD, EXCEL- - 
lent condition, tow mileage, all 1 
options, 83SOO or offer. 382-9375 r 

56 METRIC VW. MANY NEW S 
parts. 6554837. < 

19M FDRD GALAXIE STA- i 

tionwagon. 477-2085 after Sim. - 

69 AMBASSADOR. EXCEL- J 

tent condition 8900.384-5546. 1 

70 MAZDA R too. NEW MOTOR. ", 
radial tires, offers. 382-1467. , 

4 

1970 FORD MARQUIS STA- 4 
tionwagon. 8600.474-^16 after 5. 4 

62 STUOEBAKER 2 DOOR - 
automafk. as is. 383-1415 1 

OFFERS. 1970 MAVERICK. ) 

very good condition. 4784)522 

70 MUSTANG, 6, AUTOMATIC, I 

good condHIon. 727-2446. ! 

67 COUGAR. 289. HEW TRANS. I 
81895.471-4142 after aom. f 

1967 FORD 428. 4-SPEEO. - 
Offers 312-8857. 

64 BUICK SKYLARK 2 DOOR ! 

herdtoP OfiWs. 477-84S4 

tfto T-BIRO, FULLY LOADED. | 

Bee) Offer. Ill iiBi 

7965 METEOR FOR SALE, '1 
onIvSMer ef^. 727-29»8. 

58 PONTIAC. RUNNING. U8i. 1 
3M^I 

im^EAUMPMT WAGDN. J 

^.r^Nj^UPO-TIACPOR j 

66 FIAT 798, AS 1$. OFFERS ^ 
66647M. 

78 442. 68888 FIRM 478-7784 • 
aner 5. 

1968 OATSUN WACOM. AS IS. j 
6888 668-960 aNv 6 

66 amjSTA^ 8270 OR REST 1 
aMar 188^ 

ntf itf lini*' "**■ ' 

y^FjipW CROtoto VICTORIA 

At A M* 1 



IM CMtRMSJtU 



MlfilstmiJi 

CHEVROLET 

OLDSMOBILE 


MALIBU 

79 MALIBU 4-door, V8, 
automatic, power steer¬ 
ing, brakes and radio. 
Finished in green with 
green vinyi trim. Dniy 

$6150 

HDRIZDN 

78 HDRIZDN 4-door 

hatchback, economical 4 
cylinder, automatic, fin¬ 
ished in green with 
matching trim. Dniy /300 
km. Dniy $5850 

MALIBU 

79 MALiBU 4-door, V8, 
automatic, power steer¬ 
ing, brakes and radio. 
Finished In white with red 
cloth trim. Dniy $6160 

RABBIT 

76 RABBIT 4 cylinder, 4- 
speed, radio. Finished jn 
yellow, black vinyl trim. 
Great for short hops. 
Dniy $4450 

VDLVD 

72 VDLVD 4-door 144 
model, 4 cylinder, auto¬ 
matic, radio. Finished In 
blue, blue cloth trim. Ex¬ 
ceptionally clean local 
car. Dniy $3950 

BUICK 

SKYLARK 4door, front 
wheel drive, V6 auto¬ 
matic, power steering, 
brakes, radio. Finished In 
red with tan cloth Interior. 
Inly S6950 

MDST CARS 
BCAAINSPECTED 

MDN.-FRI. 
6:30a.m. .9p.m. 
SAT. 9-6 

Mlllstream Chevrolet 
DIdsmoblle Ltd. 

1730 Island Highway 
474-1211 

Oeater Lie. D.5431 


PLIMLEY 


jaguar — ROVER 
TRIUMPH 

M.G. —MINI —SAAB 

tOtOVATCSST saz-sizt 


vine 


S7995 
ESS 
$7495 
$15,464 
itaway 
$13,495 
$4195 
$5995 
$4695 
Jan de 
$10,995 


$4595 


$6295 

$5995 


DEALER 5351 


$1395 


HANDYMAN S SPECIAL 
, Volkswaoan wagon. 0«e.s 
W-17ZI, 5«:3IJI. Sods ano 


64 IMPALA SS. VS AUTO- 
m«tic. pmver stewing, brekes, 
orlgln«ir8tS00. offers. 478-4886, 
386-3260 dfter5:3Q 


•utometic, rodlils. 


ARO RS REBUILT L. . 
I spwd stoat, new paint. 
Creoers. ttres. excellent condi 
tkxL 84000.4^-6561 efttr 5pm 


_ tCRIFICE, 1968 REBEL STA 
fionwagon. 6-cvllnder auto- 
■ -69$. 477-9216. 


Lbut. 

6-1067 


82.000 or neerast offer 


73400 orlgtoal miles. 88500 
.toffN.^3435 


ruftotop' 

306-16771 


_ 8550 

after 5i»n 


RY GOOD 
or grierT 


1989 i DOOR, AUTOMATIC 
To^ay good c g n#lcn. ' 


INkpNTC CARLO. ML HEAD- 
rs. bgoi foaep. toft of 


toft of txtrgs 

‘‘5149 


"WWI, z 

81#i 


1970 OUSTER. EX^LLENT 
81600 or M oftor 


1954 CHEVROLET f DOOR 


to CANOO. Jt74-tP»EO,a8ANY 


Mat PONTIAC omjmo prix, 
•g. ^ggf gfigr 


tm TOIRO. LOto MtLEfc. A 
RgawNMcgr A«M aoa mm 
wltoNaitor a6l 1064 


151 CMSFMSAU 



EMPRESS 


PONTIAC 

BUICK 

GMC 


L 


76 ACADIAN, AUTO. 

75 MUSTANG 

76 HORNET S/W 

^ VALIANT20R..HT 
GMC’<*.4X4 
78 TRANSAM 

76 ASPEN S/W 

77 GMC SUBURBAN, 4x4 
70 CORDOBA 

77 CUTLASS4dr. 

76 DODGE ^4 VAN 


83495 

84195 

83595 

83395 

86395 

88995 

84695 

86495 

85395 

8429$ 

84895 


OPEN 

Aton -Thors .9-9 
Fri.Sat.,9-6 
286/ Douglas at topaz 
382-7121_Dealer 5701 


SPELL 


II 


When you 
have something 
to sell, the easiest 
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. 


1S1 SPORT. WPWT CMS 



anna 


capital city auto 


BMW 

320i Sp—one only. 

320i —choiceot5 
320i auto — one only 

FIAT 

Spider 2000 — 
new shipment. 

4 only. 

Brava — Save $700. 
Strada — Save $S00. 

USED CARS 

Good selection of econ 
omy cars. No reasonable 
otter refused. Bank tin 
ancing available. 


1963 VOLVO 546. CLASSIC 
Volvo with Bi8 engine. 4 s p e ed, 
radio. Everything lovingly re¬ 
stored end meintaineo. The 
price for uniqueness? Only 83.- 
195. Phone Keith Baldwin 
382-6122. McCeilum Motors 
Dealer 5603 


76 Lancia Scorpion 5spd. 

77 Jaguar XJS Coupe 

78 MGB 18.000 miles—Mint! 

63 Mercedes 220$E Coupe 

DePAPE MOTORS LTD 
Indoors at 779 Pandora 
384-8035 Oealer53I1 


'76 MG MIDGET 
A beautiful tangarine with black 
soft top. Ideal lor summer fun. 
Offer^ 31) 5544. BSG Specialty 
Motors. Peeler 6033. 


59 MERCEDES 220S CLASSIC, 
completelv rebuilt end restored 
with new leather end walnut in¬ 
terior. silver paint, chrome. 
2^eo. tape. etc. 477-8249. 814. 


SACRIFICE 1976 VOLVO 244 
DL. )-owner. 37.000 miles, power 
steering, power brakes, auto¬ 
matic. Am/Fm stereo, quartz 
lights, tactorv elr conditioning. 
Immaculete. 86000. 595-2447. 


PREMIUM CONVERTIBLE 
sportscar. 1972 Triumph Spit¬ 
fire. 64,000 miles, exceptional 
original condition. silOO. May be 
viewed at 2836 Austin Ave. or 
phone 3t5-3»4S 


79 VOLVO 244 OL 
4 door. 4 cylinder, eutontotic, 
^touef^teerlng. must sell, $7995. 


1974 26eZ. GOOD SHAPE. 
Spoiler, lowverv AM-FM. redial 
tires, with spare and 2 snow 
tires. 84356 or best offer 

477-968$ 


73 CORVETTE. WHITE WITH 
Meek totorior, very clean, ge- 
rege kgpf. mutobe seen to oe 

X ecietod. 474-1390 or 4784184 
6:3lpm 


1974 VOLVO. 142 GRANLUXE, 
toWTsooXafe car amfm cas- 
sefto, Nafher saafs, new tkas. 
new exhaust 84506 firm 
161 3163 


COLLECTOR'S CLASSIC. $7 
rad MGa, rabulH an 
fransmissioa. with 
toJM c • 

STaal 


1971 MGR CLEAN. WELL 


totoCOMTTE 
Raavtifto rwiWax. 
nans and aefras. mm 
8>8,Mfl84S6M 


f»' uoc« condition 

^awNas ONars 


1$1 


C-T 

SPORT. WPOtT CMS 


1972 RED FIAT 124 SPORT 
Coupas Rebuilt engine and trans-, 
mission. Radlals and maok.. 
So me rust. $2300 firm. 721 adgZ. . 


1974 FIAT X1/9, iMMACULATC 
condition throughout, low rffni- 
age, superb handling and econ- 
omv. After 5pm. 386-1019. * 


RARE 76 FIREBIRD TRANS* 
Am Limited Edition, 454.4-shlft.« 
loaded. Excellent condition.* 
86900. 479-4247. 477-9263, ' 


very good condition, MichelTr. 
radlals. roll-bar, 38,000 miles.* 
83850.386-3901. 


1973 VOLVO STATIONWAGON. 
Standard transmission, like new 
condition. 83700 or offers 
477-0470 


1980 Z28 4 SPEED. T ROOF. 
8.000 kilometers. 89500. 478-6030 
after Spm 


1977 MGB. 33J»0 MILES, TON 
neeu. winter tires, roll bar. good 
condition. 85800 firm. 474-2640. 


WANTED: TR2SD OR TR4A IN 
good condition. Reasonable 
Dene. $98-3133 or $95-1913 


1976 TR7. 39.000 MILES. EX 
ceilen' condition. Must sell 
592-8276. 


BLACK '68 TR4A, REBUILT 
engine Must seli. 82200 or best 
ofW 383-8676. 


73 TRANS AM, 83.000 IN EN 
gine, very fast. 84800.477-7413 or 
477 2628. 


74 FIAT X19. NEW TRANS.- 
new clutch, new brakes. 84288*- 
386-7760. — 


74 TR6, 40.000 MILES. 


75 FIAT 131 STATION WAGON. 
5 speed, radia Is. cassette, asking 
83,000.727-2029 


75 TR7. VERY GOOD CONDI 
tion, low mileage. 84400 
595-7198 


74 VETTE, DARK BROWN, 
well looked after, 89200. Between 
6-7:30pm. 595-1694. ' 


1972 VOLVO STATIONWAGON 
reconditioned, offers on 82800 
478-8852 after 5. 


71 TR6. GOOD CONDITION 
throughout, must sell. Will ac- 
cept best offer. 477-5108. 


BURGANDY TR6. 1973. GOR 
geous^phone Arin 656-2223 days 
478-0579 evenings, 


74 FIAT X19, EXCELLENT, 
phone Arin days 656-7223 478-0529 
evenings. 


'72 CELICA ST, WEBER CARB. 
headers. A-t condition. 8299$ 
381-6220. 


1951 JAGUAR MK V SALOON, 
excellent original condition. 
810,000. 652-3744 


TR6. 1975. VERY CLEAN ANO 
well maintained. To view please 
call either 383-7764 or 477-3910, 


RARE 69CONVERTIBLE MUS 
tang, 6 automatic, lady driven, 
84895 Of Offers. 478-6420 


1972 CAPRI V6. 2600. EXCEL 
lent condition. 82100 381 2183 


74 MGB. 3 TOPS, 51.000 MILES, 
asking 84500 382 B9M. 


74 FIAT 124 SPORT. 5 SPEE.O. 
nice shape. 82250. 4^-8478 


1974 FIAT SPIDER, MINT CON- 
dition. Many extras. 595-4584 


1S4 


TRUCKS, UISES 

MDVMS. 


^enOak 



TRUCKS 
VANS-4X4'S 
SUPER CABS 

AS LDWAS 

★ MIO ★ 

STOCK #80286 

384-1144 
Yates at Cook 

C^enOak 

t 




-g 

rara 

Dealer No. 6616 


Tl 


78FDRDVAN 

3 spd. with overdrive. V8. P.S. 
P.6, amtm stereo tape, swivel 
captains chairs, partly campi 
ized, low miles. Priced to cu 

78FDRDy2TDN 

Step side, V6 AT, P S. P B. tilt 
wheel, low miles. Like rtewS5795 

77JIMMY- 

V8 AT, P.S. P.B, radio, with 
rollbar. excellent cortdition. 23. 
OOOmi. 85895. 

77GMC1TDN 

Ceb & chassis, 4 spd. V8. R.& 
P.B, radio. 43.000 nii. A good buy 
at 85495 

77GMC%TDN 

V8, P S. P B. AT. radio, htevv 
duty bumper. 2SZI00 mi. Priced 
right 851?$ 

76TDYDTASR5 


74 International 

this 8t9M. 

74FGRDF100 

VS AT, P S. P.B. radio, ftoavv 
bungi^ wtm Wta>. slii^ win 
dow Lastctsance 82800 

B MADSEN MOTORS LTD 
269ISoakeRd (GtonLake) 
478-8811 - . - 


Just Dff Lease 

S«v« ov«r $2S00 on ttui 
im JEEP J20 (i*e« 
CVWI PICKUP W#ll 
ntw U(l 

» $I2,MI 

NOWO**LV$W.4«« 

PECMIOGLEY 
(MOTOirSLTO 

mit' 

~ I M .!*« 






















































































































































































































































































































































c 


C-8 

1M TRUCKS, WKS 

UOySNS 


CmKilGM 

-' WSED CMS 

VOUCAN 
EXPECT A 
GREAT DEAL 
FROM COfWELL 


e'^OD SELECTION 
V 2 TON'S, 3/4 TON'S 
INSTOCK 

EXAMPLE 

•'-73 CMC 3500 
SERIES 
RUNS GOOD 
$1295 

OPEN MON.—FRI.9-9 
SAT, 9-5 
Finlavsonand 
Burnside 

385-5777 Dealer 5378 


GARDEN 

CITY 


HOME OF THE 


30-35 M.P.G. 

77 CHEV'/!4x 4, 4spd. 

77 Chev % 4x4 
77 Super Cab * 

77 CMC 3/4 Pu V8 auto 
76 Ford Super Cab 
69 Ford PU 3/4 ton 

TRADESWELCOAAE 
No Reasondblo Offer Refused 
lOO' o FINANCING0-A.C 

Opcn9a.m -8p m. 

^76 Douglas St. 

38? 9111_Dealer S?2l 


Vp, J }fW^ 

Ra^. full 
rir>dZG''Pf^f' 
bcsrww. 


78 GMC JIMMY 
T iHs 4x4 Is a local one-owner unit 
featuring auto, PS. PB. am/fm 
cassette with 40 channel CB. 
White wheels with raised white 
lettered tires. Has rrot been used 
as an off road vehicle 38I-5S44. 
BSO Soeclalfv Motors. Dealer 
6033 

1977 JEEPCJ7 

V8 automatic, ouadratrac, qua- 
dralow, only 24,000 miles. One 
owner Removable hardtop. 
Heavy duty shocks and suspen¬ 
sion. Tracker A-T and white 
spoke wheels. Never used off- 
roisd. immaculate condition 
AsktngS79V) 479-7613 

65 CHEV. 

1965 Chew Pickup. 3 spd man¬ 
ual. V-e. new brakes. Excellent 
running condition and interior. 
AAMGU>e seen. $1895.00. 382-?3)3. 
Wilie Dodge Chrysler. 3200 
Douglas. Dealer 5881, _ 

’chevVAN 

1979 +i-fon, long wheelbase. V-8. 
auto.. PS., pb.. radio, side win¬ 
dows. $6895. Garden City Auto 
Lease. 382 9)11, 1978 Douglas. 
Dealer S72i. 

1946WHITE BUS 
23 sealer, running gear In Im¬ 
maculate condition. Tires excel¬ 
lent. body better than fair. Par¬ 
tially camperized. Needs minor 
work. 18-19 miles per gallon. 
Otters. 642-4998 between 5—8pm 

1974 ROYAL SPORTSMAN 
Dodge S-passenger Window Van. 
360 55,000 miles Very clean 

upholstery 
Tet. New tires. $4000 or 
Leave message at 
388-4447.9-5 Mo nddv 

1972 FORD CUSTOM SPORT. I'a 
ton camper special Automatic 
console, power steering, power 
brakes, excellent rubber, in¬ 
cludes canopy with sliding win¬ 
dow to cap. $2700 or bnt offer. 
38 5 8040. 

GMC JIMMY 

74 350 auto., p.s., p.b. Great all 
purpose vehicle. Runs great* 
$3,295. Painter Motors, 3005 
Douglas. 388-6196. Dealer 5802 

76 DATSUN 

Deluxe cab, 4 cyl., 4 spd . buck¬ 
et seats and console $3995. E&K 
Motors Ltd., 642 Burnside E. 
383 6231 Dealer 6381_ 

I9:^JEEP WAGONEER, 4 
wliA drive stationwaoon. good 
family recreational vehicle, low 
mileage, tested, excellent condi- 
tion, $3800. For details call 
38? 9223 after 6om. 

CUSTOMIZED VAN. CHEVY, 
1972. Sunroof, air horns, mags, 
radlats, Captains chairs, nauga- 
hyde. velvet, sink, icebox, bed 
and table, extras. $4600 or best 
otter, 386-5074. 

1977 DODGE MAXtWAGON. 
automatic, power steering, 
power brakes. linM, insulated, 
carpeted. 33.S00mlles Vary first 
offer over $4600 takes. 
tt2-7M-<40S. 

1969 FlOO CUSTOM SPORT, 
nearly new 302 automatic, 
matching canopy, some rust 
Trade for statlonwagon or 
Comet or Maverick and cash. 
112-722-2309_ 

1978 GMC JIMMY 4X4, 23,000 
miles, tilt steering, cruise con¬ 
trol, power steering, power 
brakes, pinstriped, many nxire 
options Immaculate. $10,200 or 
besi gffer. 479-9iw. 

77 FORD RANGER WITH FAC- 
tory canopy, heavy duty rims 
and fires, AM/FM cassette 
radio, power steering, power 
brakes, very clean, $51^ or best 
otter 479 992? or 479-7550 

REDUCED 

79 Fgrd van. excellent condition, 
V8 automatic, power steering, 
power brakes, warranty and 
iiTOre. $6300. 477-4055 or 388-5464 
pager 849 

1968GMC *6 TON. 74,000 MILES. 
37T. (futomatu. air shocks, some 
mild surface rust, otherwise 
very good shape. $1400 with 
canopy. $1100 without. 
112-748 1450or 748-6103_ 

ri b^C VAN. CAMPER CUS 
tom. V8. automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 3—wav 
fridge, 2—burner sto* e. heater 
and Sink, FM cassette stereo, 
opCfrto offers 3866243 

1977 GMC VAN. SUNROOF, 
visor, finished msfde. 30$ V8, 
diwi^xhausf. 38.000 miles Ex- 
<.«Menl condition. Offers on 
$6380 384 4591 

1977 FORD VAN. VELVET CUS 
tom Interior, captains chairs. 
AM^F M cass^e. alorm. equal 
IMF twteh. diatai dock $7500 
or Offers J83 8319 


19/6 FORD 17 PASSENGER 
tub wogon. 418 angina, power 
sSipring. power brokes. cop 
'•m'senotr 
478 2 731 


$5508 or best offer 


1975 FORD TON RANGER 
XLXcofnporspociw duoi tanks, 
trailer hookup, Cairopv with 
(xjAs. extras Top condtfton 
A*»r 5prn.477 6939_ 


TORD r TON m AUTO 
i»«fw 73JStrrvw'*. new exhous# 
uoud rub 
13 Oars 


x.hm 
trr 87 700 486 7/ 
'Tieiii «N«f *. 


>aRO t IbC >AN 64 800 
on aevaNcr 4p*ti 


tM 


TMMS.WSES 
AM VANS 


OFFERS INVITED ON VW 
pickup truck, approximately 
3S00 miles on replacement 
motor. Genuine bargain. Phone 
656-5784 


1972 FORD XLT Vj-TON. AUTO. 
PS, PB, radio, dual tanks. Only 
$1742. Palm Aufo World lr»c.. 
386-8385. 3342 Oak St. Dealer 
5760 


78 CHEV */» TON CUSTOM De¬ 
luxe. heavy duty shocks and 
chassis. 37.000 miles, power 
brakes, power steerino. excel- 
lent concmion. $4400. 388-9054 


1978 GMC 305 WTON VAN, 
power steering, power brakes, 
surwoof, 18.000 rnlkn. finished 
inside, excellent condition. 
$7000. 38S1637 


73 GMC 4 SPEED 1 TON, RUNS 
well, $12^. Super Motors Ltd. 
2538 Government St. Dealer 
5015 385 0031. After hours 
382-1559, 


1968 VW VAN. PARTIALLY 
camperized, some rust, clutch 
problems. Seliirtg to best offer or 
will tra^ for furniture. 4n-2Sl4 
bus. 386-5417 res. 


1973 DODGE TRADESMAN 300 
van, 6''j’ wide 10' tortg, V-8 3il 
automatic, 64,000 miles. A-1, new 
paint lob, $4500 or offers. 
595-7661 


1976 FORD CUSTOM ^ TON. 
camper special, p.s, p.b. 360 
V-8. dual tanks and batteries, 
split rims. 78.000 miles, $6100, 
phone 479-4393 after 5 PM 


1974 VW WINDOW VAN PAR- 
tlally camperized. very good 
condition. 62,000 miles. $3500 
firm Call after S:pm Monday 
384 4582. 


77 BLACK DODGE STREET 
van. cruise control, maos, 
extras, 34.000 km. excellent. 
Offers on $5,000 for quick sale. 
479-5053.- 


1977 FORD 150 RANGER XLT. 
400 motor, automatic, power 
brakes ar>d steerlrrg, am/fm 8 
track, good tires, double gas 
tanks, bargain $4900.656-1057 


4x4-$650 

61 Merc pickup. 4x4. 6<vlinder, 
$650. offers. 478-6529. 


WORK TRUCK 


77 GMC VANOURA 15. ONLY 
38JX>0 miles, in excellerd condi¬ 
tion, black with all chroma. Best 
offer. 479-0216 


74 DODGE CLUB CAB, 8 CYL . 
AT.Onlv$1722. Palm Auto World 
Inc. 386^8385.3342Oak St. Dealer 
5260 


1963 INTERNATIONAL 
school bus. partially camper¬ 
ized $3000 firm. 478-9954. 
387-6554 after 6pm 


1976 DODGE MAXI VAN, 
automatic, power steering, low 
mileage. $4500 or nearest offer. 
382-2116,9am-5:pm. 


1976 % TON CHEV CAMPER 
special plus B' Gataxle camper, 
both very good condition. $9500. 
479-0305 


1976 eCONOLINE, 6 CY- 
clinder. 3-speed Hurst, custom 
interior 95% finished, many 
extras Offers on $6000. 38641475. 


1976 FORD 12 PASSENGER 
club wagon, power steerino, 
power brakes, deluxe Interior. 
S4500. 383 5432, 


72 GMC SHORT VAN, CUSTa 
mized, brand new 60 watt stereo 
package, $4750 or best offer. 
6564)276 


66 FORD VAN, AUTOMATIC 6 
cylirKler, good condition, tested, 
only 61,000 miles, no rust or 
dents. $1075-652-2067 


1967 OATSUN 1300 PICKUP, 
twin carbs, rear mags, new 
brakes, extractor, twin exhaust, 
etc. $1000. 652-4643 


74 INTERNATIONAL '-a TON. 
V8. p.s, p.b, dual tanks, auto¬ 
matic. 47.000 miles. $2600 firm. 
656^1381 


1979 DODGE VAN, B-200, 
heavy duty equipped. Insulated, 
panelled, 23.(w0km. $6500 or best 
otter . 642 5057. 


1973 DODGE 0300, WINDOW, 
maxivan, power steering, power 
brakes. 318 motor, $3500. 
474-1778 


'69141 TON CHEV, 350 4 SPEEO, 
17" rims, new paint, tires, etc. 
Good condition. $2150 invested; 
offers 385^8161. 


1980 JEEP RENEGADE, 
black, power steering, high back 
seats, low mileage. Phone 
479 6066 


77 GMC 4X4 SHORTBOX. IM- 
maculate condition, many 
extras, low mileage. $7800. 
477-3316 


78 GMC VAN, SHORT WHEEL 
base. 305 V8, 3 speed, 30,000 
miles. Finished interior and 
extras. 479-3461 


1970 % TON FORD CREWCAB, 
canopy, power steering, power 
brakesaihd more Offersto$l600. 
382-6603 aher noon. 


1966 FORD VAN, FULLY 
camperized. canopy, rebuilt 240, 
very good condition. $1500. 
592-5406. 


76 CHEV Va TON, POWER 
Steering, power brakes, deluxe 
cab. ?9,000 miles, runs great, 
$4300 478-2686. 


78 TOYOTA LANOCRUtSER 
pickup 4x4, 4 sp^, canopy, 
many extras, 15,000 miles. 
382 4615. Offers on $7700. 


1974 CHEV 4X4, NEW TRANS- 
mission. new cooling system, 
body rust, $1500 firm. 477-671911 
a m. - 3pm, 


1977 CHEV, I TON ON DUALS 
and steel flat deck, good work 
truck, 29.000 miles Offers to 
$5600 112 748 9430 Duncan 


36CHEV PICKUP. SHORT CAB. 
90% complete, 5 bolt wheels, set 
up tor small block Chev. street 
rod material. 382-6969 


1974 FORD FlOO PICKUP, 
automatic, power brakes, power 
steering. 360 V8. good condition. 
Offers to $7500 477^470 


1976 FORD CUSTOM. '-^-TON, 
51.000 miles, good shape, with 
cap, $3800.3a5«70 


1958 CHEVY *4a-TON. 70,000 
original miles. Call after 6 pm. 
362-6203. 


77 VW VAN. EXCELLENT CON- 
dition 24.000 miles. $7850. Phone 
477-0777. 


74 FORD COURIER. 60.000 
original. $2250 firm. Call aftar 6, 
384-4198. 


1972 CHETV % TON. GOOD CON 
dition, canopy, good gas mlle- 
age $7200.4n-77Watter5. 


69 KENWORTH LW 973, CAB 
and chassis. 335.54-4,38,000 rear 
end Must be seen. 117-743^73. 


197? GMC VAN, CUSTOMIZED, 
new paint, transmission, 
sunroof, magt- $3^. 477-6003. 


'72 DATSUN PICKUP. WITH 
---g. good condition. $7080. 


km. 


1979 Vi ton DODGE MAXI VAN, 
many extras, sacraflca $7700 
381-0149 597 1413 


1975 DODGE l-TON KARRY 


1970 GMC % 4X4. P $ . P B , 4 
s paa d . elactric winch, radlals. 
$Sb 0 647 3281 after 8 pm 


CUSTOM I TON PIZZA VAN. 
fuHv aoulppad. 1971 GM. $78Jn 
firm It? 749-6148 


1977 FORD 750 PICKUP. 6 
cylindtr motor, posi fraction, 
nfce shape, um WmTT. Jkn 


FURNITURE VAN, 8X16. REA 


NEW 1979 TSfe TRUCK WITH 

Lano^EMWINMf sImr* ONars 


1977 DODGE RAMCHARGER 
OatwM mpRN mMt c—difiaii. 
Igadad wmiaahas 4104617 


t»A<RI»»CE 1978 VOtKSWA 
---^^•an ilitl • 


«M ra»eis,WKS 

AM VMS 

79 CHEV. % TON, 4 SPEED, 
camper speciel, extras, excel¬ 
lent corvdltion. 384 9492. 478-5732 

1966CHEV 1 TON. RUNS WELL. 

12 x8' deck. 18" duals, $1200. 
479-5591, a-lpm. 

1972 MAZDA PICKUP. VERY 
Clean, low mileage, no rust. 
385-5687. 

1966 CHEV BABY DUAL 1 TON 
with hydraulic dump box and 
tool box. 474-2991. 

HOT DEAL, QUICK '69 FORD 
van. Wanted $2500but any offer 
comidered! 595-7779. 

1972 EX-MAIL VAN, AUTO- 
matic, good running condition. 6 
evlinte, $2400. 112 745-3751. 

1973FOROCOURIER PICKUP, 
good condition. $1300 or offers. 
S^Soring 112-653 4323 

1969 WINDOW—VAN. FORD. 
V8. New transmission. Stove, 
sink 383-8545 after 3. 

1973 FORO F2S0, AUTOMATIC, 
good condition. $2495. Days 
656-6612; evenings 652 2008. 

65 CHEV ’-i TON STEPSIDE 
Shortbox with canopy and ac¬ 
cessories 383-5498, after 5. 

77 CHEVY VAN Uj-TON. 3- 
spe^. 32,000 miles. Good corvdi- 
tion. 386-5170 attar 6pm. 

1966 CHEV TON, 6 CYLIN 

der standard, good condition. 

$1500 or best offer. 642 3673 

77 GMC %. 23.000 MILES, SPE- 
Cial custom camper shell. 
477-1931. 

73 TOYOTA TRUCK WITH 
canopy, 66,000 miles, good cor>dl- 
tion Askirvg $2450. 315^2. 

1976 DATSUN TRUCK WITH 
canopy. 19,000 miles, excellent 
cotetion, $3900. 477-9911. 

1976 DODGE 1 TON, 23.000 
miles, every available access¬ 
ory 592-7525 

1963 CHEV PANEL 4WD. 6CYL 
Needs work, asking $1,000. 
598-6447. 

77 DATSUN SPORTS TRUCK. 5 
speed, radials, deluxe cab. 31.000 
miles, $3800. 388 7797 

1975 JIMMY 4X4. EXCELLENT 
corvdition, $4500 or best offer. 
721-0009,477-1406 

1969 GMC VAN. CARPETED, 
cupboards and seats, good run¬ 
ning motor. $1550 385-5693. 

75 DODGE 6. AUTOMATIC, 
camper roof, all power, excel¬ 
lent condition. 13900 478-9430 

'74 JIMMY 4X4, GOOD RUN 
ning condition. $2500 or best 
otter 479 1532 

1975 CUSTOM CLUB FORD 
Wagon, PS. pb, air, radio. $3500. 
Days 388 5113. evenings 386-006' 

69CHEV </3 TON, EXCELLENT 
condition, $1850 or closest offer. 
After Spm. 652 5752. 

1978 CHEV VAN. 350 AUTO- 
mafic Call after 5,368-6894 

66 CHE VY 3/4 TON 4X4, $1800OR 
best otter . 382-1618 

67 DODGE WINDOW VAN, 
Slant 6. runs well. $595 479-6107 

73 GMC % TON. 454, $1995. 
Phone 595-5955. 

1977 FORD % TON. 351. 4 
speed $3900.479-0546. 

73 FORO V«-TON 4X4 PICKUP, 
$3500 or offers. 642 3958 

77 CMC VANOURA 25, 350 
automatic, $5800 382-4695. 

1979 BRONCO 4X4, ONLY 6700 
km, open to offer. 112-746-4904 

1971 FORD F250, 360 4 SPEED. 
$1250. 656-3272. 

1950 FORO ‘ j-TON. GOOD FOR 
restoration S900.642-3949. 

MAKEANOFFER . 

1977 Oote van. 388 996^ 

66 FORO '» TON. TESTED, 
first $1000. 384-0339. 

t» TIDES 

EDWARD MOTORS LTD. 

SEAAPERITTIRE 

DISTRIBUTOR 

Most sizes in stock for your Im¬ 
port car. Try our prices. Phone 
384-6086. 

A78X13 STUDDED SNOWS. 
£74x14 Fisk Poly. E78xl4 Rem. 
wide oval. E74xl4 retread. Best 
offer 384 3512. 

WANTED 

Mags 4". 4 bolt pattern, 13" 
rims, with or without tires. 
598-0350 

GOOD USED TIRES FOR 
sale, most sizes. 1096 Gold- 
stream. 474-1311. 

WANTED TipES. ANY SIZE. 
$5-$)0, must be BC testable. 
474 1311. 

4-15" ET MAGS WITH EXCEL 
lent mounted tires $250 Call Gorl 
between 9am-Spm, 386-8355. 

FOUR 6-00—12 WHITEWALL 
tires, almost new. $80.385-4396. 

SET OF FOUR KEYSTONE 
custom wheels. $100, 598-5392 

FOUR GM 16" 8 HOLE RIMS. 
$35 each 4784)971 

in PMTS,KC{SSMIES 
MeSHVKf 


o&o 

TIRE LTD. 

ALIGNMENT 

SPECIAL 

S12.88 

Most North Amer lean 
and fmport Cars 
Trucks extra 

Includes caster and camber ad- 
lustmenf, toe-in and checking of 
front end parts. 

We also; 

—Install front end parts 
—Supply and Install AAonroe or 
Gabriel stocks. 

—Rebuild brakes. 

Your Safety Service Center 
l670Blanshard 387 7283 


SPRINGS 

• Overload and helper springs 

* Cargo colls 

• Shock absorbers 

* Custom ”U" bolts 
Complete repair service for 

cars, trucks and trailers. 
Free estimates. 


LOGAN SPRING and SUSPEN 
SION LTD., 60 Crease Ave. (Be¬ 
hind Budget Rent-A-Truck) 
304 2744 


Osaka r#1 
Motors 

TOYOTA OATSUN HONDA 
VW RABBIT 
Batwid Daegi— N- (Wry Quean 

383 3043 


TWO 11X15 LT TIRES ON 8 " 
Ford rims. Four 12x15 LT tkes 
on 10" ■'> ton Ford chromias. 307 
Ford with C4 eutematk 248 6 
cylinder Ford, imperiel Crown 
coiwe parts AM.'FM stereo tor 
Dodge. Power s t eering. air con 
(htioning units andcrulsa co rdiol 
for Ooite. 6 wav elactric bucket 
watv478-^ 


CAR RADIO 

AM. AM/FM. AM/FM stereo, 
radios tram $69 95 
e NMrt inefallatian avaHeMe 
BC SOUND A RADIO Service 
fllfORT _3M473i 


EDWARD MOTORS LTD 
IMPORT PARTSCENTRE 
FtNars idWNoR-Bf^ws.Tuepen 
Stan, cMcAai, anWRtB^i. etc 
TRY US Today 


RADIAfOR RfcPAIRS. I A$t 
hW au j Rfy 9* 


Auto Body WfMa ! 


sitt 


m 


rMTSMCOSMUIS 

uesMicf 


JAPANESE AND DOMESTIC 
car and truck parts. Serving 
Great Victoria arW the Saanich 
Peninsula. BC Auto Wracfcli 
Ltd, 7481 West Saanich ~ 
652 n8l. 




12 BOLT POSI, V8 VEGA KIT, 
10W" clutch, roll cage, 4 T4B-1S 
radial T/A*s on Americans, VI 
vega with 354 8 point caot, 
frame, fuel call, 9" Ford. 
38V6I54. 


VICTORIAS-WHEEL DRIVE 
FREE WHEELING HUBS for 
any make of 4-wheel drive. 

597 Hillside ^ock Bev 
0-13S31 _ 3IEESII 


DEMO CARS 
Built 67 Ford $2». 63 Ford 2 door 
herdtop. nice Week button In¬ 
terior. 352 auto. $200 firm. 

478-4248 


VW BAHA BUG 

1976 1600 Oualport engine, Solax 
carbs, headers, transmission 
and stabilizer kit, 12 -volt. 
477-7912. 


USED PARTS FOR OATSUNS, 
Toyotas, Pintos and Hondas. 
Bob A John's Auto Body, 
112-743-9141, Cobble Hill. 


63 RAMBLER AMBASSADOR 
wagon, full glass, body sound, 
repairable. Best offer gets whole 
car. 597-3954 


4 SLOTTED MAGS SIZE 13XSVY. 
Fit most small cars. Caps, luu 
and two mounted Goodrich TA^s 
Included. $18$ or ? 642-4493. 


FOR FORD 312. MANIFOLD 
and 2 four barreled carbs. duel 
point distributor and Interceptor 
hea^, cheap. 112-746-5262 


64 ENVOY SHERWOOD, 
apart but c omplete with 4 new 
tires and 3 good Ofws, offers. 
383-9095 


8' CHEV FLEETSIDE 
box'needs work. $50. Black A 
Decker orlnder-eander $7S 
478-6529. 


RANCHO 4" LIFT KIT, NEW 
condition, half price. Custom 
made bumper for Weren winch. 
721-4089,4^1406 


RESTORABLE, 2 1962 BUICKS, 
one Electra 67 Buick rebuilt 430 
and 400 turbo. No triflers 
595-5361 


1972 FORD. 2,000CC ENGINE, 
18,000 miles on total rebuild. Alt 
n^K^arts. Phone after 6pm 


TURBO 400 AUTOMATIC 
transmission, pro built. ISIW 
miles. LS7396. torque convertor. 
382-6969 


HEAVY DUTY ROLL BAR 
with lights and spare tire mount, 
fits snor^x Chev. Offers. 
.W.4^54C' 


VEGA PARTS 

385-8775 before 2pm. 


EMILIO'S 

Auto Trans — Brake Specialists 
402 B Esquimatt Rd. 386-5577 


CHEV 3 SPEED STANDARD 
trans with new floorshift, $75 
384-4290 after 6pm 


'68 727 TRANS, RAO AND 
grili for 68 Satellte. Steve 
478-5481. 


WANTED; 67 OR LATER VW 
Beetle trensaxle, 317-3609 days, 
(Lorraine) or 382-4139 evenings. 


DUAL POINT CRAGAR OIS 
tributor for 302 Ford with 351 
cam. 165. 7860 Tudor 


WANTED: SCATTER SHIELD 
for small block Chevy. After 6 
w w kdays. 474-17W. 


CHASSIS MOUNT CAMPER 
tieKlowns, $40 each or $7S pair 
383-9847 


FORD 289. 48,000 MILES, 
phone 381-1227 after 7pm or 
477-O330 anytime 


61 FORD ENGINE FOR SALE 
Excellent condition. 381-0667 or 
384 9294 ask for Tina or Dennis 


CAR CASSETTE TAPE DECK 
with Pioneer speakers, brand 
new. 479-9174. 


WHOLE OR PARTS. 64 RAM 
bier American 220 automatic 
642 4359 


65 CHEVELLE, A STOCK CAR, 
new engine, lots of spare parts 
642-3910; 


HI PERFORMANCE 427 MUN 
zie and built i 2 b olt. s ell separate 
or package. 595-7779. 


PAIR OF *4 PANELS AND 
rocker arms, brand new, for '57 
Ford Ranchwo. 38547^. 


289 SHORTBLOCI 
for rebuild. ' 
$3S0orbesf 


TBLOClO^ 


4 GOOD TIRES, COMPLETE 
with running 64 Ford Van. Best 
offer. 479-4215. 


PARTS FROM '72 PLYMOUTH 
Fury 11 tor sale. Phone between 
5pm-7t^. 598-4392. 


HOLLEY 650 DOUBLE PUMP. 
$70. Hooker headers, for 289 or 
302. $75 478-3712 


gear, 71C 1;1 ratio. $400 or besi 
offer. Rick 384-4986 


1967 VOLVO 123 GT, PARTS 
only, 112-746-7148 Tuesday-Sat 
ufday. 


WANTED IMMEDIATELY^ 
shortbox truck box for 67-72 Ford 
truck. Ask for Dave, 479-5659 


WE HAUL SCRAPCARSFREE 
Associated, 478-9571 


56 CHEV SEDAN DELIVERY 
whole or parts 479-3393 


WANTS O 5042 MOR RIS, BODY 
only, reasonable. 384-0379 Pete 


AIR CONDITIONING UNIT 
$150- 384-5546. 


CANOPY FOR SHORTBOX 
truck, $150 or offers. 478-3874 


VAN BENCH SEAT, LIKE 
fww. $100. Turquoise. 721-3452 


FOUR WHITE SPOKE MAGS 
1$"X8". like new, $129 47940)5. 


SCRAP METAL AND CARS 
hauled free of charge. 3864990. 


73 VEGA, WHOLE. GOOD FOR 
parH. 642-5313 after 6pm 


6$ T-BIRO PARTS. MOVING 
must sell, best offer. 478-6169. 


TURBO 400, $150 595-3460. 


1M AvremT 

mnmrm 


WILL PAINT YOUR CAR AND 
truck, big or small. Any type of 
paint Reasonable retes 
656-222l.or after 5pm 592-3765 


EXPERT ICBC AND COLLI- 
Sion work performed. Speciellz- 
ing in late model eutomoblies. 
Andrew TImmIs 3IB4339. 


IN CMSKMTmCIS 

Nuna 


NIR 

SELLYOUR CAR 



YOU HAVE 
OUR OFFER 
INSTANT CASH 
Premiuni Automobiles 
Only 

OeFAPE MOTORS LTD. 

77»>AWOO«IA 


WE BUY 
ALL 
/MAKES 

■tors CM 

CaraarerainSC** 

mttit? ottu 


SUNDAY. JULY 27. 1980 

IN CrnMNimCKS 

wuno 



CLEAN PRE-OWNER 
VEHICLES NEEDED 
LES CARR'S 

tit PANDORA AT QUADRA 

3854444 


iPAy 

the Highest Prices for 
Your Clean Used Car 
TRY US—YOU'LL BE 
SURPRISED! 

CONTACT 
CARL SPICER 
Used car mgr. 
Emoress Pontiac Buick 
GMC LTD. 

382-7121 _ DL01227A 


WE NEED CLEAN 
USED CARS 

SEE LES STARLING 

SUBURBAN 
Motors Ltd. 

3377 Douglas 386-6131 


WANTED 

TRUCKS S. VANS 
Also will take 
consignment vehicles 
GARDENCITYAUTO 
LEASE CENTRE 
382-9111_2978 O0ugla! 


INSTANT CASH 
FOR YOUR CAR 
Any make or model. 

METRO HONDA 
3886921 


HELP! 


We need your clean used cars 
Yates Auto Sales, 388-7722, 9SC 
Yates. Dealer 5268. 


CASH FOR GOOD.' 
CLEAN USEOCARS 
THOMAS PLIMLEY LTD. 
1010 Yates St._382-9121 


CASH FOR GOOD USEOCARS 
B. Madsen Motors. 269) Sookc 
Rd (GlenLake).478-5011. Dealer 
5450 


PEUGEOT 404 

383-8550 


CASH FOR CLEAN CARS 
E&KMOTORSLTO 
642 Burnside E_383-6231 


CAR IN G(X>D CONDITION, 
able to go through Esso Clink 
test 386-6545 


1 TO 2—TON FLAT DECK ON 
duals, good nrtechanical condi- 
tion. 382 4514 


IN C«MP«S.TIUaU$ 
■bK MOTOR HOMES 



1980 SECURITY Class A 
24'/j' motorhome, fully 
loaded with the com¬ 
forts of home. ^5,900 

1980 SECURITY wide 
body 20' motorhome, 
fully loaded — AM/FM 
cassette, air condition 
ing, flush toilet. $23,900 

1977 VW factory van con¬ 
version, excellent con 
dition. Propane and cold 
water. Only 27,000 
miles. This unit must be 
seen! 



382-2313 
3200 DOUGLAS 
AT CLOVERDALE 

DEALER5M1 


INTRODUCING 

the ell new 

SUPERMINI 

by Falkland 

This 19' Mini home is built In 
Langlev by the makers of our 
top-fine AAotorhome- Some Fea 
lures; 

* Allfiberglassexterlor 

* *'3 ton GMC cab and chassis 

* Tinted radius wiixiow 

* Alr-rlde suspension 

* Polyurethane undercoat 

* Fully t«tf<ontalned 

ONDISPLAY NOW 

Exclusively at 


V 


TRIANGLE 
HOMES LTD. 
NDOOR 
SHOWROOM 
OPEN 7 DAYS 
week days 8 a. m. • 9 p. m. 
Sat.,9a.m.Sp.m. 

Sun., Noon-Sp.m. 
CARWASH OPEN34 HRS 
Franchisad dealer for Citation. 
(;:orsalr. Aristocrat. Centurion, 
Falkland. Southwtnd, Jamboree 
and Diplomat 

In Sidney on the Pat Bay Hwv , 
acrossfrom Sandown Raceway 
656-1122 656-7751 

Dealer 1055B 



TRAILER SUPPLIES 
LTD. 

PROPANE —REPAIRS 
AND 

APPLIANCE SERVICE 
Custom Building 
and 

Van Conwarsions 
Largt Parts 
and Acoataoriat Start 

' 652-3941 

Mon Sat fto$ 

Sun I2t04 

64>»Pa4rlCiaMay Hwy 


IN 


CMIPEIS,TIUiliilS 

laKMnWIMMES 



LAYTON- 
CHINOOKS 
LITTLE CHIEF 
KITKAMPERS 

76 — 23' Winnebago Chiettan mo¬ 

torhome. 440, PS and PB. cruise, 
dual gas tanks, furnace, roof air, 
fft level oven, large fridge end 
freezer, generetor power leeks, 
power step end Michelln tires. 
2l400mllesl $19,950 

77 — 33* Layton 5th wheel. Fully 
self contained plus livoe fridge, 
dud furnace, roof air with heat. 
In new condition. A bergaln at 

$9,950 

74 Sundowner HT trailer, fridge 
and furnace. $19^ 

72 21' Terry, fully self contained. 
Veryclean. $4995 

YOUR DOWNTOWN 
R.V. PARTS DEPOT 
l7D3 6lanshardSt. 385-5012 
Deaief 5183 


NEW 1981 

NOMADS 
HERE NOW 

at 

1980 PRICES 

ISYz' Fully equipped. Incl. 

IIW' Fully equipped Irtcl. bath¬ 
tub. 

21' Fully self-contained apd 
winterized tor year-round 
use. 


PROPANE 

PARTS—SERVICE 


BOB'S 


MOBILE HOMESLTO 
25 Crease 386^3623 

Dealer 5689 



Dealers For; 

★OKANAGAN* 

★SCAMPER* 

★COLEMAN* 


1967 26' AIRSTREAM AND 1976 
I passenger ltd Station wagon 
Bofhalroonditloned. Trailer nas 
raar bath with shower, centre 
twin bed bedrooms, tv entenna, 
furnace, fully equipped kitchen. 
Car driven only 26.000 highway 
miles, 460cc engine, cruise con¬ 
trol. and appropriate towing 
package and hitch. $ 10 , 000 . 
339-5005,580 Crestvlew. Comox. 


REASONABLE 
OFFER 
TAKES ALL 

1977 23' trailer, Immacculate 
condition, with many extras. 
Phone 479-3585. 


TIRED OF DRIVING ALL 
over the Island, fluting traffic, 
searching for campsites? Solve 
these problems by becoming 
owrwr of e lot equipped with e 21 ' 
trailer end metal shed In a pri¬ 
vately owned park on Shawnigan 
Lake. Reduced to $14,500 for 
quick sale. Call Langlev 5344404 
evenings. 


RENTALS 


MOTORHOMES—CAMPERS 
—TRAILERS— 

July and Aug. bookings full. 
Bookr--' *- ■* ■ 


, . - _.ngs fi 

k early for Sept, and O^. 

PEDEN RVLTD. 
386-3464 


FOR RENT OR SALE 
MOTORHOMES 
WEEKLY —MONTHLY 

GARDEN CITY AUTO LEASE 
LTD, 2978 Oouolas, 382-9111. 
Dealer 5721. 


DOGWOOD TRAILS R SALES 
PARTS —PROPANE 
WESTERN WILDERNESS 
Campers 

WILDERNESS Trailers 
2630Devilie Road 
Highway I at Mlllstream 
4784841 _ Dealer 5390 


TT NOMAD TRAVEL TRAIL- 
er, tendem wheels, sleeps 6-7, 
3-wav fridge, stove arvloven, full 
bathroom with shower, hot 
weter heater, furnace, battery 


76 FORD F2S0 CAMPER SPE- 
cial c/w 8' custom built camper, 
3 wav fridge, porte potti, fur¬ 
nace, Intercom. Excellent cockH- 
tion. $6495. complf w . On display 
Colwood Car Mart, 474-2233. 
06716. 


1977 VW FACTORY VAN CON- 
version, excellent condition. 
PropM and cold water. Only 
27,000 miles. This unit must be 
seen! WMIeDoteChrysler,3200 
Douglas St 382-2313. Dealer 
$881 


1975 VANGUARD 20* Motor- 
honse, excellent condition. 
$12,995. 3844213 CAMOSUN RV 
CENTRE, 650 Burnside E. 
Peeler 6732. 


1979 FRONTIER 10' CAMPER, 
stove/ oven, 3-wav fridge, 3- 
plece toilet facilities. Excellent 
condition. 1976 Dote Club Cab 
Camper Special, duel tanks, low 
miieega, $11,500. Will sell seper- 
ately M4-8803; 3864720. 


23' KUSTOM KOACH, MINT 
condition, toUet. shower, fridge, 
eve level oven. 4 burrter stove, 
forced elr furnace, A/M/FM tape 
deck, ieroe canopy, hitch, spare 
tire, $5300 or best offer. 748-1450 
or 7484103. 


13'6 TRAILER, HOMEMADE, 
fibreglass irmilatlon, propane 
stove, sink. Icebox, i^s, etec- 
tricat end water hookups. Sleeps 
2 adults, ertd 1-2 Chilean. 1875. 
2860 Tudor 


1979 SHAMROCK MOTOR 
home. 25* kina 20400 km, bunk 
house style, fully loaded, re¬ 
placement value 1980 $29,000. 
New costs $26,500 best offers on 
$23.580. 112-m-2IU. 


VANCONVERSION 
76 Dodge Maxi Van, frldga. 
s t ov e , ovan. p^a potti, auming. 
MtdWna. CB. air condttionar. ex¬ 
cellent condition, $9,500. 
3824815 


21' DELUXE ALJO TRAILER. 
3-wey frMge, abumar stove. «- 
pee. bathroom, awning. TV an¬ 
tenna. spare wheel, sleeps a. 
Many extras. Mint condition. 
$7688.4544487 


KUSTOM KOACH 
lO* tandem traNar. 1973 model, 
comptetety seN confelned. In Al 
condition. Has 6 cubic foot 
fridge, eve level ^er, furnace. 
aoeiRgs. S4888 47»4S3t 


73 Tl . 

port truck, propane water, 
lacks, dual BMPs. Slavs 4. %iA 
lor $1788. ar rant Ul par weak 
478-1811 


EXPLORER »' CLMi A IMO- 
tartiaww. P ete e ^ M i l V wRh 411 

moMr, law mmmm Tea many 
NnmacuSattoantf 
te 8^748. aftar 6 MU 


II’ PROWLEB TRAVEL 

Cair^aH^ a pm 


in CAMPUS. TRMUHS 

■MNnWHOKS 


HKRIMKiNAl VtHKIt ITOi 


ifRVExparK 
Ready to Serve rot*- 

★ VANGUARD * 

★ FRONTIER * 

★ PROWLER * 

★ TRIPLE E * 


★ JUST TRADED* 

1973 RUSTLER 20' Motorhome, 
onty22400mlles $11,495 

1977 FORD F150 w/cenopy, 26, 
000 miles $5595 

1974 VANGUARD 14' Trailer, 

loaded, incl. toilet comp . 
clean $3495 

1974 TERRY 15' Trailer, loaded 
andcleen $3495 

SCAMPER 8 ' Truck Camper, 
trite, heater, leeks $1995 

1973 ARISTOCRAT IT* Trailer' 
fully self<ontained. mint $37^ 

1977 VANGUARD 11' Truck 
Camper. Flush toilet model. 

$3795 


★ CLEAN* 
TRADES 

1979 Komfort 23' Sth-wheel|1099S 
1974 Terry 30* Sth-wheel $8995 
l975Scamper 13* Trailer $2695 
1978 13'B^ Trailer $399$ 

197723* Prowler Trailer $7995 


★ NEWUNIT^ 
SPECIALS 

• 1980 FRONTIER •' Camper, 

c/w heater, ene only $3^ 

Y Plus Special Prices on 15 
other New Vanguard and 
Frontier Campers. 

* 1980 PROWLER IT* Tandem 

Trailer, fully self-contained, 
one only $7595 

Y Plus Special Prices on All Re- 
malnlrw 1980 Trailers. 

• 1980 PROWLER 35'SHvWheel. 
for vear-rouTKl living $18,995 

^ Plu$SpecialPricesonour27*, 
32* and other 35' 5th Wheels 

* 1980 FRONTIER 18' Motor 
Home, fully equipped, one only 

$17995 

Y PlusSpeclalPrIcesonourRe¬ 
maining Vanguard, Frontier 
and Triple E Motor Homes. 


Y Large Parts and 
Accessories Store 

V Repairs and Rentals 

PEDEN RV LTD. 

28SOUESNEL ST. (06418) 
Behind Empress Pontlec Buick 


1980 COLEMAN Seneca tent 
trailer, loaded. 3B4-02t3. 
CAMOSUN RV CENTRE 650 
Burnside E. Dealer 6732. 


1977 VANGUARD 24' MINI 
home. U.0O0 miles, extras too 
numerous to mention, offers on 
$21,900 595 1775 Mondav-Fridav 
after 4pm. 


1978 FORD % TON RANGER 
with Galaxlecamper unit, power 
steering, power brakes, auto¬ 
matic transmission, radio, low 
mileage. After 6pm, 598-1191. 


76 11' VANGUARD CAMPER, 
sleeps 6, 3 burner stove with 
oven, 3 wav fridge, toilet, fur¬ 
nace. hydraulic lacks. $4)00 
65^783. 


PARKLANE HARD TOP TENT 
trailer, used for 3 years. Excel¬ 
lent condition. 3 burner propane 
stove, water, furnace, built in 
cooler. $1000 firm. 477-5892. 


VOLKSWAGEN MOBILE 
home. Full height fibreglass top. 
Designed tor two people. Ideal 
retirement vehicle. Fully 
equipped. Low mileage. 598-4008 


17* TRAVEL TRAILER, 
sleeps 6, fridge, stove, furnace, 
toilet, electric brakes, equalizer 
hitch and bars. Good condition. 
$3500- 381-2028. 


RAVEN RV'S 
VAN CONVERSIONS 
479-3178 


URGENT. MUST SELL ir6" 
deluxe Caveman, completely 
self<ontalned, like new condi- 
tion, many extras. 428-0629 


RENTING MOTORHOME, 23' 
Winnebago. $250 week, M mile, 
available August 23-30. after 
Septwi^ber I3th. 479-3471. 


72 GMC VAN CONVERSION. 
Siam 2. On display $4995. as 
Is. (f^wood Car Mart, 474-2233. 
06716. 


28' CONVERTE069GMC BUS, 
7$ motor. 12A00 miles, sieaps 7, 
3-wav fridge, stove, bath, flush 
toilet. stereo.$8000 724 1011 


15'a' SOUTH PARK TRAVEL 
trailer, sleeps 6. fridge, stove, 
oven, furnace, tolict. Good con- 
dition $2650.642-38S3or 642 5476 


17' SOUTH PARK. 1970, 
sleeps 6, sink, stove, fridge, toi¬ 
let Site 109 Fort Victoria. A^lng 
$1800.4/9 7450 after 5. 


1973 WINNEBA(^, IMMACU- 
late condition, Michelins. 
extras, one owner, secrlflce. 
386^259 


1968 SKYLINE 12X44' FUR 
nishad. Sell or trade /or 27* Tra- 
vel Trailer add cash. 
112 722 2309. 


1975, 14' TRAILER, SLEEPS 4 
adults, 3-wav fridge, stove, fur¬ 
nace. toilet, electric brakes. 
$3100 477-0634. 


RENTING MOTOR HOME, 21' 
self contained, $^ a week 108 
mile, available August and Sep¬ 
tember. 652-1478. 


MUST SEE THIS. 71 NOMAD. 
20* self-contained. $4500. Phone 
652-2216 or 7069 East Saanich 
Road. 


10*''}' CAMPER, STOVE. OVEN, 
fridge, furnace. portesMXty, roof 
racks, 4 new hydraulic leeks. 
$2500.479-3960. 


IS' TRAVEL TRAILER, 
sleeps 5, icebox, propane stove 
and oven, electric brakes, good 
condition. $1500.383-9073 


1971 % TON FORD WITH NEW 
r Rodewav camper, sleeps 4, 
furnace, price lust $3450. 
385-2283. 


1965GOLDEN FALCON TRAIL- 
er. trIdoe and prepane stove 
Good condition $1200. 477-7461 


VANGUARD DELUXE 25' 
trelier. Immeculate..twin beds, 
reer bettroom, %ms. 652-1166 
morning s end late eveninps 


1972 PROWLER. 25'. COM 
pletely self-contained, with 
extras, ready to go. $5500. 
382-7167 or 384^72 


1976 HOLIDAY SUNSET 24' 
treilar, excellant oondlticn. Full 
beWy heet, seperale bedroom. 
itm 682-4736. 


68 FORD 1 TON WITH DUAL 
built on camoar, tfjao orl 
mil e$._ p erfect condition. 

642 3389 


JALS, 


V tTANOUP CAMPERETTE. 
prog ene stove, sink, ice box. 
le^ 12 Moit and I28. sieaps 2. 
8ii8^baateHar m-mi 


WH 


COACHMEN 23* MOTOR- 
I. aucoHaiiroaaiitian. 

L Fard 488 ebassH . 283^ 


FOR RENT taiB FORO VAN. 

bSyca* ■ ' •' 

par mm 


■ *' TR/kVfLAIRE 

m Tti^m 


■fS* 


TENT TBJU^R. A I 


tn c«iirns,Tiuuuts 

■MMtTMHUm 


m 


Our latest Craighower Rd de- 
velopmant! First homes going in 
July I Only 2 sites left lEiNov The 
mai n tenance fret living Hfce a 
condo with ail the benefits of 
owning e lof wHhpuf the hM cool 
tobwrt* Look Into one of the best 
heme inv e s tm ients of the St's! 
Ho mes from 738 to 1448 so ft 
comiil^iy finited insMt and 
oytsMa with warranty Viowour 


sbowreems in Langford (oft 
Trans Can Hwy) i '%sgu«maft 
Craldftower R#' 


•OAKVItW E$ 
TATES"ALREADY TAKING 
Rj^F^MOAiLE OCPOSi TS ON 

Buy Right Homes 

OLPItf 494 2IM 38^3912 

iffa irxid' cMAascELLOR t 

BtenM mabiM tMAMTlpr 
Jted P^p^Rbww ^ UJ8 


C-8 


AAobile RV Doctor 

All RV Repairs—479-2119 

BOAT LOADERS FOR CAMP 
ers, motor homes. Installed 

478 37*6 or 478-2754 

WE WILL BUY YOUR GOOD 
used Rec. Vehicle. Peden R V. 
Ltd., 28SSQuesnel St.. 386^3464 

1973 VW WESTPHALIA. MUST 
sell, ieavirtg country Any offer. 
Bin 388-5523or 479-0719. 

1972 WINNEBAGO 19' VERY 
good condition. Sleeps 4. Fully 
contained $8900. 598-9430. 

9*^' VANGUARD CAMPER, 
fridge, stove, heater, good condi¬ 
tion. $2000. 477 3948 

10 X8' TRAILER AWNING 
with fringe, like new. 479-5437, 
^7 darev Road. 

74 17'LIONEL TRAILER, SELF 
contained. Al condition, offers on 
$4000 65FOOW 

MOTOR CYCLE CARRIER, 
factory manufactured for motor 
homes. 477-47n. 

CHASSIS MOUNT CAMPER 
tIe-downs. $40 each er $75 pair 
383-9847. 

SPORTSMAN SPECIAL, 8' 
cany>er. stove, sink, no lacks 
47$-28i3. 

8' CAMPER WITH JACKS, 3- 
burner stove. Ice box. $1300 or 
offers. 478-4770. 

TENT TRAILER. EXCEL- 
lent conditon. $500. Phone 
595-1617. 

SHORT BOX CANOPY. GOOD 
condition, $175. Equalizer hitch. 
$60 479-7790 

OKANAGAN IMPORT CAMP- 
er, very clean, good condition. 
385^5687. 

1978 VANGUARD 1' CAMPER. 3 
wav fridge, stove, furnace. Hy¬ 
draulic lacks. $3600. 382-0798 

CUSTOM MADE FALTA 
craft camperette, black and red, 
offers. 478-6020 

RENT 16' SPRITE TRAILER, 
self contained, sleeps 4, $110 per 
week. 477-3267. 

SMALL 5TH WHEEL HOLIDAY 
trailer, good shape, priced to 
sell. 642-^5 

1974 7' FLEETCRAFT CAMP 
er. excellent condition. $1450. 
642 3140 

8' CAMPER FOR IMPORT, 
fridge, stove, furnace. $1200. 
382 2065 

SPORTSCRAFT HARDTOP 
tent trailer, complete with all 
accessorlas. 388-7484 

71 DODGE VAN. FULLY 
camperized, good condition. 

479-4446 

TENT TRAILER WITH ZIP-ON 
room addition. Phone 478-7372 
Saturday and Sunday 

BOLER TRAILER. 13', FULLY 
equipped, sleeps 4. Excellent 
condition. $2500. 652 2806 

77 GMC 23,000 MILES. SPE 
cial custom camper shell. 
477-1931. 

8' CAMPER. SLEEPS 4. STOVE 
andtrite, good condition. $1400. 
478-4943 

1975 5TH WHEEL, 27', EXCEL 
lent condition, towing vehicle 
available 592 7525 

FOR RENT, 23' LUXURY MO- 
torhome, available in August. 
652 2709. 

HARDTOP TENT TRAILER, 
Leisurecraft, used 3 weeks, 
11500. 477 6044 

26' CHAMPION MOTORHOME. 
1969, fully loaded, tasted to June 
1981, asking $5000. 384-1350. 

16' FLYTE TRAILER, SLEEPS 
6. excellent condition, $2400. 
656-68S), 656-7092,479-1758 

19771 r CAMPE R, COMPLE TE, 
^ro^ne, with jacks. $3500. 

72 PACE ARROW 20' MOTOR 
home. 40,000 miles. Phone 
477-7618 

CAMPER FOR SMALL IM- 
port, four hydraulic lacks, $900. 
592-4617. 

COMPACT TEAR-DROP 
trailer, with attachable tent. 
$600 firm. 479-3768. 

tr CAPRI CAMPER. EXCEL 
lent condition, offers on $2500. 
656-4475 

16' HOLIDAY TRAILER, 
trite, stove, furnace, electric 
brakes, sleeps 6. $1500. 385^3803. 

SMALL MOTOR HOME. Ex¬ 
cellent condition. 22,000 miles, 
offers. 383 5633 

1976 OKANAGAN 9*3' CAMP- 
er, lots of extras $4500.385-5171. 

LONGBOX CANOPY, INSU- 
lated, with lights. $400. 598-7656 

WANTED: TENTTRAILBR TO 
buy or rent. 479-3588 

8’ TRUCK CAMPER, $350 OR 
best offer. 474-1311. 

VANGUARD CANOPY FOR 
ton pickup $375. 478-6239. 

FOR RENT; HARDTOP TENT 
trailer. $50per week. 478-4475 

CAMPERS FOR RENT, FEW 
vacanles In August. 478-3060. 

in MHUIIOIKS 

MO PUDS 

IE 

LISTING&APPRAISAL 
H&R MOBILE HOMES 

We have buyers 
who need your home " Now" 

Efficient, 
courteous service 
478-8354 

GOLDSTREAM VILLA 
2-8R with den, storage room, 
sundeefc, carport, tirepTace. air. 

NICEST PARKIN 
NORTH AMERICA 
Beautiful scenery, lovely homes. 
Two 3-bedroom doubles 

SAME ARE A 2 14x70 

RAY'S LAKE 

Cloae to town, 12x56. 2-bdrm. A 
real steal at $ 12 , 000 . 

24x52 

Don't let this one slip by. Im¬ 
maculate 3-bedroom double. 
Close to Victoria, bus route. 

Must be seen to be appreciated. 
Prlcedright. 

HSiR AAOBILE HOAAES 
478.8354 

Dealer M63. A 


in HMHiMIKS 

IMPMU 


VILLAGE 


• Fine retirement living 

* Phase It Now Selling 

Turn Wes1 off Pat Bay on 
McTavish Road. (Airport turn 
off) then Right on Canora to 
Entry Gates. 

Oealer6iS5 Phone6S6-i4i4 


MOBILE HOME PARK 
POSSIBLY 

CANADA'S FINE ST PARK 

Scenic Water 
and Mountain View 
Overlooking 
The Straits of 
JuandeFuca and 
the Olympics 

SITESAVAILABLE 

Phone 642-5486/642 5972 


SHOW HOME 

24X44 front entry, patio door In 
kitchen, bay wIrKtow over dining 
area. Full dMble 4" vinyl sidir>g. 
l*/» baths. 2 bedrooms, deluxe 
carpet and draperies. Ouroid- 
roof, plus many other features. 
Drop In and view our many show 
horrtes on display. Park space 
with each home. 

TRIANGLE HOMES 
VICTORIA LTD 
2435 Trans Canada Hwy 
Victoria BC 

Dealer *5086 478-1774 

Open 7 days a week 
Franchise Dealer 
for General and Manco 


Thinking of Selling?? 

For full orofesslonal service tc 
ensule your best market price 
call Buy Right Homes Our ex 
perieoced sales staff and exten 
sive sales promotions has result 
ed In mosf of our listirms selling 
In 2-4 weeks! Ask about our 
trade-in program or our guaran 
teed sales plan! Call tor a free 
appraisal. Go with the company 
with the proven sales record! 

"THEPROFESSIONALS" 

BUY RIGHT HOMESLTO 
474-7154 _M3-7912 


SIDNEY 
Waterfront Park 

Choose your site now while the 
selection Is still good. A com- 
pletely finished home at an af¬ 
fordable price! Taking refund 
able deposits now. so don't wait 
Call us for details! 

BUY RIGHT HOMES 


GOLDSTREAAA 

MOBILE HOMESLTO. 
T/Can Hv Sooke Lk Rd 
New Glen River UxTO's. 14x57 
Premier preowned with car¬ 
port/tooished . Also a selection of 
2/3 bdr. D/wides to be relocated 
We are in need of clean homes fo 
list ar>d sell. Give us a call for an 
appraisal and we will handle the 
selling for you. 

MARSH SMITH. Bus, 478 1751, 
Res. 478 8 774, DL 1260 


MUST SELL 

1975 Homco Embassy, 24'x48‘. 3 
bedrooms, fireplace, stove, 
fridge, dishwasher, 10'x30' d^k 
and storage room, on private 
pad In MID Bav. I year non-re- 
newable lease. Previously listed 
at $28,000, r>ow available private¬ 
ly tor $23,500. Immediate occu- 
panev. 112 743-5688 


64 X12' GENERAL DELUXE 
mobile home. 2 bi^. 2 bath, fully 
furnished including washer, 
dryer, stove, fridge. Fisher wood 
stove. 8 'x 12 ' wood storage sh^. 
New skirting, 30'x100' lot. Mill 
Bay. $16,600. 1)2-746-7469 or 
743-9162. 


ONEOFAKINO 
immaculate double wide 3-bdr, 
IW baths. S-dppl. drapes, excep¬ 
tionally nice large lot, ideal loca 
tion. Otters. Must be seen to 
appreciate. 476-7597 after 5:30 


BY REFINED MIDDLE AGED 
la^ (with small dog) would like 
torentwithoptionto buy suitable 
2 bedroom mobile home. Lower 
Vancouver Island area. 721-3203 


CEDAR CREEK MOBILE 
Homes Park, Mill Bay. has 
•ace available. 112-743-2449. 
- 743-2591 


spac 

112-7 


PRICED TO SELL FAST! 
12x68 4 appi, wrap around sun 
deck, fenced yard, separate 
P R 474 2154, Buvright. D6162 


1157SO, FT, OF LUXURY* 
Eve level oven, sunken tub. wet 
bar, beautiful waterview. Nice! 
474-2154. Buvright. 06162 


WANTED; BY RESPONSIBLE 
working couple, mobile home to 
rent or reot-toown, 386-7838 or 
385-8046 


EVERGREEN PLACE. LARGE 
lots for rent. Duncan area, chil- 
dren and pet allowed. 
112-746-5890 


WATERFRONT. SPACIOUS 
remodeled home. 2 bedrooms, 
low pad rent, pets allowed, large 
garden, 642 5073 


TWO BEDROOM MOBILE 
home. 12x68 In shaded area Oun- 
canpark- 1I2 748-0195 


1975 12X68 LEADER ADULT 
park. Manyextras. Beautiful lot. 
Must see 112 743-9544 


1000 FT OF SUNOECK* 
Beautiful dbie, 4 ate, FP, see! 
474-2154. BuvrightT06162 


17t SMMER HOMES, 
COHMESmO RESORTS 


FOR RENT, WEEKENDS. 17' 
Travel trailer, immaculate con¬ 
dition, sleeps 6.2-wav frldoe and 
furnace, stove with oven, toilet, 
shower. Use of 12* aluminum 
boat, T**! horsepow e r motor. Set 
UP at marina on Cowichan Lake 
Available from August 8 (Fri 
day. Saturday. Sunday). Good 
swimming and fishing. $100 
478-8551- 


UNIQUE COASTAL RETREAT 
for rant. 2-bedroom, fully 
equipped home, with sleeping 
ioN. sleeps 2-6. Log tires, electric 
heating. Spectacular views. 7 
nsiles west of Sooke Peaceful 
and private Oailv. weekly 
647 5641. 


LAKEFRONT HOUSEKEEP 
ing units available Shawnaire 
Resort, RRt Shawnigan Lake 
112 743-3862 


LARGE CHOICE RECREA 
tional lioances on Horne Lake. 
$ 8 88 1 98 8 annuallv 382 7522 


in TMMn 


OCEAN VILLAG€ 
Luxurious, fully - furnished 
acaanfrowt condominium by day 
qr«Mte Aduttsonly $48 s^par 
dav^ 5254. eves 64? si if 


FANULY HOME OFFERS i 
canMBatlan to visitors or ro 

and bawd ' 

gr 


s couU #>are 483 500 after 


DUNCAN B.C. 

ThundurbudMwM 
WUMH 748 8W 


HOU8KEERi«9C ROOM WitH 
TV hMn and ««td ux. 

dhad. $75 waM 1*7 8646 






























































































































































































































































































































































































C-9 

IIS comufscaiT 

Mi im INKS 


JOAN CRESCENT MANOR 
Retlremwit Home 
Uncter New Meneoement 
1045 Joen Crescent 
Rooms Now AvalleMe 
Mrs. M. Baker S9S-1315 

A Touch of Olstlrsctfon 


QUALIFIED COUPLE WILL 
provide short or possible long 
term cere for mlidiv retarded 
adult our home, victoria Press 
BoK 536. 

i» wtmrnimn 


OAK BAY GUEST HOUSE 
1053 Newport Avenue 
Bedslttlno 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 10S2 
Newport or phone S00-3>I2 

RETIRED PENSIONER, 
room and board, everything In- 
cluded 3S4-6452 


113 ROOMSTOROIT 


TWO ROOMS IN CHARACTER 
home, near Jubilee, $120. $130 
per month. For QuIet male. 
382 IMM. 


nished or unfurnished, kitchen 
privileges, laundry supplied. 
302 4646. 

FURNISHED ROOM. SHARE 
bath and kitchen, $91. Available 
August 1,385^)307. S-9pm. 

ROOM FOR RENT IN PRI- 
vate home, on good bus route. 
non snrwker prefyred. 385-3880. 

IM ROOMS WANTED 


RETIREDGENTLEMAN NON- 
smoker, rtondrinker, requires 
room for August. Fairfield dis- 
trlet. 386-4281. 

UNFURNISHED ROOM BY 
working man up to $100.477-7503 
afterrwons or evenlr>gs 


1S7 


HOOSEKEEFINO 
ROOMS TO RENT 


FAIRFIELD WALK TO TOWN, 
furnished sunny room, fully 
eoulpped, share bath, business 
girl, $145 595^2M5_ 

BEDSITTING ROOM. KITCH- 
enette tor ouiet, older lady. Rea- 
sonable. 382-8876. 


200 


APUTMEirrSTO 

RENTUNFWNISHED 




unten 

2713 CMJADRA 
381-2113 

HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF 
OUR MANY EXCLUSIVE 
LISTINGS. 

1 RocklarKl. Aug 1. $ 234 . 1 BR. 
Heal, h/water, c/v, f/s, parking. 
2.Rockland. Aug 1. S3». i BR. 
f/s, w/d, w/w. non smoker. 

3 Sooke Aug ). $175. 1 BR. w/w, 
f/s, h/water. Children negoti¬ 
able. 

4 Fairfield. Available now. $300. 
1 BR. Laundry facilities. Room 
ar>d board. 

5 $idn^ Available now. $350. 1 
BR Ground floor, c/v, patio, 
parking, swimming pool. 

6 Esquimalt. Aug 1. $435. 2 BR. 
Large master bedroom, w/d, f/s, 
drapes, w/w. 

7 Cralgflower. Aug 1. $263. 2 BR. 
Heal, h/water. c/v. balcony. 

8. Esoulmalt. Aug $250 . 2 BR, 
f/s, heat. 

9. Beach Dr. Aug l. $750 2 BR. 
Waterview. 7r>d ihor. Heat. Chil¬ 
dren negotiable. 

10. Sidni^. Aug 1. U2S. 2 BR. 
Large unit top floor, f/s, drapes. 

HOMEHUNTERS THE COM¬ 
PANY WITH THE LARGEST 
SELECTION OF EXCLUSIVE 
LISTINGS. 

OPEN 7 DAYS 
AWEEK 

381-3113-Fee $30 



RENTAL TOWNHOUSES 

1506 Admirals. 

Special features upon comple¬ 
tion of project; 

* Indoor Swimmingpool. 

* Sauna. 

* Includes —stovefrig.drapes, 
carpets. 

* 2 bedroom suites available 
Septemt^ I 

* ? Bedroom from $425 
Free Parking. 

* Children accepted. 

NO PETS PLEASE 
Contact Resident Managers 
Gary & Wendy Hardisty 

383-4757 

Pacific Valiev Mgmt. 

OCEAN VILLAGE 

OCEANFRONT 
Four unique waterfront loca¬ 
tions on Sooke Basin rang{r>o 
from compact 1 and 3 bedrooms 
to fully equipped luxur lous town- 
houses, aparfnf>ents, bungalows, 
duplexes. Acres of larKtscaped 
grour>ds and flowers with spec- 
faculer views, (^let country set¬ 
ting minutes from downtown 
Victoria. Located 3 miles from 
the Village of Sooke with two 
supermarkets and plaias, 3 fi¬ 
nancial Instituflons, churches, 
doctors, lawyers, chiropractor, 
etc., plus activities rangingfrom 
the Legion to Old Age Pensioners 
Club. Deep water moorage is 
available In the basin. Hiking, 
horseback riding, hunting, salt 
and fresh water fishing, crab¬ 
bing. shrimping, golfing are 
some of the year round activi¬ 
ties. Ocean village Is e piece to 
grow and live in magnificent 
surroundings. Yearly leases 
with rents from $240-$600 per 
month. For information regard¬ 
ing avallabllltv to tease phone 
643 5254. Adultsonty 



Shores 


—ON THE WATER— 

77 Gorge Rd West 
All units contain firaplaces. Spe¬ 
cial features on convtetlon of 
protect SWIMMING POOL. JA¬ 
CUZZI. SAUNA. TENNIS 
COURT. RACKET BALL 
COURT. Two bedroom suites 
from $495. Contact resident Man¬ 
ager 

MR. TREDOETT«t 381-2417 
AduH Or tented—no pets pteesc 
Peciftc v^i^ Mgm t . 


eJavieJ burr 


133 384-93351 


WATERFRONT 

One bedreem eperinwKt axed 
^ileAug lslM«di#enty e»«r« 

srifflffliCiasrr 

mmmm i8*„ atn «r tteetipen 
tmii864$4 


M UUnKHTSTO 
KKTIWRMMSn 

FAIRFIELD 

2 bedroom, den, close to all 
amenities, on bus route. Avail¬ 
able Aug. 1/'80. $450 per month. 
Phone: 

HARVEY SIMONS. 477-7284 

D. F. HANLEY 8 ASSOC. LTD. 

MATURE ADULTS 

Cozy ibr suite near downtown 
with heat incl. Quiet bldg, only 
$1601 (577) FEE. 

renfex 311-1234 

$265 PER MONTH. 2-ROOM, 
separele bathroom, bechelor 
suite. In Femwood eree. l-block 
from bus. prefer older working, 
non-smokino, norvdrinking per¬ 
son. Cell between I0am-6pm, 
38II948. 

JUBILEE AREA 

Avail. Aug. m 2 BR In older 
oriented build. Rent Includes 
heat/hot water. Hardwood firs., 
carpets necessary, no children 
or PETS PLEASE, 
david burr ltd. S95-S7D5 

DELUXE SUITE 

Large? BR and den with ensulte. 
Only $435! (610). Fee. 

renter 38M234 

C(3N DOMINIUM! 

Very exclusive 3 BR In central 
area. Built-In vacuum, beautiful 
fireplaca. 6 appis. and Iddt and 
pets fine. (6)2). 

RENTEX 381-1734 FEE 

NICELY DECORATED 2 BEO- 
room basement suite In e char¬ 
acter home, Fairfield, half e 
block from the ocean, new car- 
p^lng. Monthly rent $375 Includ¬ 
ing utilities. Phone 384-2675 

FERNWOODI 

Bach suite In old Victorian home 
with private entrance, utils Incl. 
only $265 (603) 

RENTEX 381 )234 FEE 

COUPLESWANTEO 

To rent this 2 br character suite 
with private entrance and lovely 
courtyerd (588) 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE 

AVAILABLE AUGUST 1, 
large 1 -bedroom upstairs suite In 
older Fairfield home. $295 
month Includes heat and hot 
water. 3864M61. 

LANGFORD, 1-BEDROOM 
suite, adults only, no pets. $193. 
Available August 1st. 478-3547. 
Apply at house et back 2771 
Jacklln Rd. 

' RESPONSIBLE PERSON 
Wanted to rent, this bach, suite 
near town. $185. (611). 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE 

1 BEDROOM BASEMENT 
suite for rent. Including utilities 
$200,383-2603 after Spm. 

LIVE IN STYLE 

In this large 2 BR. (535) 

RENTEX 38M 234 FEE 

ROCKLAND 

1 BR In adults bldg. $224. (615). 
RENTEX 38M 234 FEE 

201 APumnnTO 
unTFWNiaia 

LUXURY LIVING 
Compietelv remodelled, taste¬ 
fully decorated and furnished 
one bedroom apartments In¬ 
cludes maid service. Indoor pool, 
sauna, whirlpool iacuzzi, cen¬ 
trally localea Rents from $500. 
Apply in person 425 Quebec 
Street. 

TO SUBLET; ONE BEDROOM 
fully furnished epartmertf In 
modern block. Swimming pool 
and tennis court. No children or 
pets. Saanichton area. Available 
Isf August for 6 month period. 
$350 per month, utilities not In¬ 
cluded. Responsible edult(s) 
only. References. 652-1288 

SINGLESBLOG! 

Has 1 br fully turn. apt. In new 
block! (567) FEE 

renlex. 311-1234 

FAIRFIELD AREA 

Has furn. bach, suite with loft 
type bed. $200! (483). 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE 

BACHELOR SUITE, IDEAL 
for retired or middle-aged man, 
$114. 592-7103.1026 Johnson St. 

202 nimnwE 

TO RENT 

^7^ CAMOSUN 
■ '! FURNITURE 
RENTAL 

3 Room groups, bechelor suites, 
individual pieces, hide-a-beds. 
rollawavs. month to nwnth. 

833 Yafes 383-3655 

201 VUmENTS 

WUTED 

RESPONSIBLE COUPLE, MID 
20's. seek ) or 2 bedroom apart¬ 
ment In older block or cherecter 
house. Prefer Rockland-Felr- 
field. No pets, no children. Ac>- 
proxlmatelv $350. August or Sep¬ 
tember 1st. Phone before Hem, 
595-5616 

NEEDED FOR AUGUST 1 BY 
quiet femllv. 2 or 3 bedroom 
apartment. Rent $250. With bal¬ 
cony and appliances. Prefereblv 
seml-furnishedbut not essential. 
595-5971 

PHYSICIAN REQUIRES IM- 
mediately, 1 or 2-bedroom 
apartment. Maximum $400. Pre- 
ferably older house. Oak Bay- 
Jubllee-Rockland arta. 
652-3278 

OUIET, SINGLE WORKING 
man, aoe 36. non-smoker end 
non-drinker wants to rent apart¬ 
ment or self-contained suite for 
Sept 1. Prefer location near town 
and near water. 385-0044 

YOUNG PROFESSIONAL 
married couple seek clean end 
bright 1 or 2 bedroom apartment 
or house for September 1st. Cell 
collect 734-4488 (Vancouver) 
eves. 

FEMALE UNIVERSITY PRO- 
lessor requires sunny epartment 

In James Bev or Fairfield. Devs 
477-691) local 4245; evenings 
381-0336. 

OUIET RESPONSIBLE WORK- 
Ing mele needs one bedroom 
apartment by September 1st. 
Rent up to $300 month. Refer¬ 
ences. MS-1365 affer Spm. 

NURSE, S9. ONE CAT, NEEDS 
one bedroom or lerge bechelor 
epertment. In very quiet block, 
neer Jubilee Hospitel, for Sep¬ 
tember 1 end after. 382-8278 

OUIET NONSMOKING FE- 
mele student seeks bechelor, 1 
bedroom suite. 592-4091 after 
Spm 

RELIABLE NURSE, LOVES 
gerdenlng, requires s^f con¬ 
tained unfurnished suite, 
9958171,384-4221. 

NON SMOKING THIRD YEAR 
universitv student seeks Tbed- 
room epertment er house to 
shere m-Wl. 

1 BEDROOM OR BACHELQR 
epertment, $208 or under for 
young werkliw inelf uHth refer 
encM 477-607iey8Miia». u 

IN JAMES BAY, MOTHE R AND 
two gklk excellent references. 
uptOSUD. 1868*89. 

WOfHClNG GIRL REQUIRES 
beekeior er l-becfroem. mesen- 
eWe 18MM9 

ZLmvm 


FREE RENT 


In etder ceeMerteWe Rnme. 
($8rie>irry veiedteirlcfilern 
lleMe metwre osRte In rgiurn H 
fRere m geriiBiR. wMRwvk 

d Miiwi i . ' ewiii^ 


Mr*, taMMs <d^. me 


2M SHARD 


^/jgh^unten 

WW 2713 CNJAORA 
381-2113 


Bay. Avellablenow. $190.1 BR 8. 
den. Overlooks Inner Harbour. 
Prefer working mete b etween 30 
-40 

Femwood. Available now. $235.2 
BR. Prefer working female over 
2S. 

Mon-Frl^ 

Set-Sun 10-5 
3li-2n3Fee$30 


AVAILABLE AUGUST 1, 1 
bedroom for female In co-ed 
towrthouse. Hillside Mall area. 
Includes ell melor eppllences 
end dishwasher. RemuOO per 
month Includes utilities. 
592-8027 


WILL SHARE 3 BEDROOM 
^ With lerge yard, price ne- 
. lid prefer affable 
. _ . Phone Gord 383-4259 bn 
tweanO-7pm only, 


house witi 

S*P 


ROOM FOR RENT. CLEAN, 
quiet home. Nonsmoking, vega- 
terien, medifetor (TM). For ^ 
gust Of September. 592-4738. 


MATURE WORKING ADULT 
to share large house In Central 
Seenich. Single parent consider- 
ed. Mike 6$2->W after 5. 


JAMES BAY! CONVENIENT 
accommodation available for 
articling ettornev/assoclate. 
$140.386^710 


aUlET FEMALE^ HEALTH, 
'rtness-orlented, room privl- 
eges. Walk UVIc. 4n-1931. 


ROOM TO LET, TO MELLOW 
working male or female. To 
view. ceTt 366-1204 ‘ ' 


r femal 
before n 


LADY WITH PLEASANT 
apartment seeks working lady 
or studsnt to share. 384-28/1. 


MALE. 2$. SEEKS CO-OP 
co-ed house. Paul, 382-7413 


205 RfRTALAtfllCIES 


PLEASE CALL, AAANY FINE 
TENANTS WAITING TO RENT. 
WE ARE COMPUTERIZED 
CALL NOW FOR YOUR FREE 
AD! 

RENTEX 

710 MARKET ST. 

381-7368 


4 ^ 


I unters 



Save yourself time and money. 
List your vacancies with us and 
eliminate endless calls. We do 
your advertising for free. Open 7 
days a week. 

381-2113 


WE HAVE YOUR LANDLORD! 
—COMPUTERIZED SYSTEM 
—QUALIFIED STAFF 
—GUARANTEED SERVICE 
—MON.-SAT.10A,M.-8P.M. 

RENTEX 

710MARKETST. 

381-1234 


4#^ 


I unten 


2711 QUADRA 
Ml 2111 


The company with the largest 
selection of exclusive listings. 
We offer friendly personal ser- 
vlce7davsaweek. 


211 MPIUD ^ 
TDIKNT 


SIDNEY 

Ibedrpomv l '/2 baths, fireplace, 
available S^. 1st., 198 d. NO 
PETS, nrmst have reference one 
year lease required. 

$500. per nsonth 


2 bedroom. Heat end Light In 
eluded, $375. per month NO 
PETS, musf have reference. 
Available August is, 1980. 

a bedrooms. Fireplace, Brand 
new, close to school, available 
August ISth, 1980. $500. per 
month, NO PETS must have ref¬ 
erence, one veer lease required. 
Phone Mike 6SH^ 
or Vic 656-4003 


2713 


unten 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 


Cofwood. Aug 1. 3 BR, I'/i 

T/s. cRlk* ‘ • 


baths, w/w, 


lildren & cat 


Gordon Heed. Aug 1 . $575. 3 BR. 
w/w. f/s. util. pd. Children wel¬ 
come. 

Cedar Hill. July 16. $475. 2 or 3 
BR's. Hydro Incl. Garage, patio, 
F P. Children and pets welcome. 
Mon-Frl9-9 
Set-Sun 10-5 
M12113Fee$30 


Modem style 2 bedrm. Duplex 
testefullv teIgnM with many 
little extra fixtures for enloyeble 
easy cere living. Bright rooms 
with pteesent outlooks from ell. 
Large private side yard — co¬ 
vered berklng. Suitable perticti- 
larly for working couple or re¬ 
tired couple. WxW rugs. No 
children ptoese. Avail. August 
1st. 1980. MlS.OOper month. 
devtdburr ltd S95-5705. 


CENTRALLY LOCATED,2 
bedroom up end down specious, 
cherecter duplex with modern 
l 2 ^ kitchens end utility areas. 
The upper Is carpeted; the lower 
Is treditionel with polished 
woodsn ftoors end e fireplace. 
Each $500. No chlMran or pets. 
OnCv res^sible, considerate 
people with references should 
epp^. For viewing phone tnir 


OUIET, MODERN, 2 BED- 
room, finished besemenf, W/W 
througheuf, hreplece, beautiful 
sea view, sun dedL laundromat, 
dlyiwashar. cable TV, covered 
peilting. View Royal, available 
Aug. IS. References required. 
Prefer quiet career couple. No 
children or pets. $500. 47941645 
affer S p.m. for In f ervtaw and 


Beautiful_ _ __ 

sactudid lot In Metchosin area. 
Large sundaefc over looks water. 
Go ftr a swim than try out the 
sauna aMho4 tub inckxM in the 
sultel dntv$47S! (SM) FEE 


38M234 


BRENTWOOD BAY, VERY 
nk* 4 veer oM home on quiet cut 
de sac. 1 ba^ooms. stone flra- 
place. ww, sf, dishwasher, sun 
dadc wffh water view s , owryoc- 
cupled SUM downstairs, $4M pgr 
month tf quiet responslbie 
adults willing te share yard- 
work, ralarenoes. aS2-l}78 affar 


l-BEOROOM $IOC-BY-8IOC 
on gwlat cyldisac in CatwaaA 
wair-te>.wali carpat, flraplaos. 
two Mpliiiicai^y apes Inriudad 
Larat ba^yard with sfaradt 
dSfAviBiPfi AMwat t$. Ona- 
vaar laasa and rsfcrsncai re- 

att- ■■ 






OKEHIU. 

im IMM MUte Am* 
' 0 m mmmm - 


mm* 


SUNDAY. JULY 27.1980 


205 DDftHES 
TOtQIT 


WANTED OUIET AND 
genial tenants for 3 bedroom 
Fernwood duplex, hardwood 
floors, firspiaca, newly renovat¬ 
ed, room for Mrdsn. Walk to 
downtown. $525 month. 1225 
Rudlln Street. 


CHEERFUL 2 BEDROOM 

--* - “ nawh 


basement suite. 


vfv renovat¬ 


ed. no children or owts. only 
working end reeeonebte people 
will be considered, includes uti- 


HIGHQUADRA 

3 BR. Duplex. NoFridgeor Stove 
$196.00per month. No Pets. Pey 
own utilities. Avell. Aug. 1st. 1 


i Burr Ltd. 


384-9335 


SOOKEAREA 

3 br 2 storey duplex with 2 flre- 
pleces end 1700 sq. ft. Kids end 
pets both ok. Move In August 1. 
Onlv$400! (614^ 


RENTEX 


1-1214 


FEE 


ONE BEDROOM SIDE BY 
side duplex sulteble for sln^, 
elderly ledv or gentleman In Oaki 
Bay. $190 per month utilities In¬ 
cluded. References required. 
Pleese call 59$-i ^ after apm. 


211 


MINIS TIttRT 

sMwinia 


new MKcn 

HIGH QUADRA DISTRICT 
"Brend spanking new'' 3 bdrm. 
Hse. Just a delight — newly 
landsceoed — never lived In. 
WxW carpets — some drapes. 
Vacu system. Fridge. Stove, 
Washer, Dryer <top line) Llvlna 
room. Dining room. Large fam¬ 
ily room. No Pets Pleaie. Avail. 
September 1st, 1980. $800.00 per 
month. 

david burr ltd_59$-5705 


A TOUCH OF CLASS 
Beautiful waterfront $urroundi 
this 1 acre lendicaped. NawlM 
tK^ with full bsmt. and dan. 
with bullt-ln dishwa^iar and v 
cuum system, ^nk Into m» h 
tub and sauna or taka the kIM 
and pets for a lelaurtiv walk 
niong the water. (526). 

1ENTEX MM234 FEE 


IMMACULATE! 

4 BR bsmt. home with hobby end 
rec. room plus wet bar. Large 
fenced yard with 2 car garage 
end huge sundeck. More added 
extras. (592) Fee. 


renlexL 3ti-i234 


GRACIOUS COLWOOD SIDE 
by side duplex, tlreplece, 3 bed¬ 
rooms, dining room. 2 children 
welcome. No pets. One year 
lease. $550 month. 652-3249 affer 
5pm. 


ALL THE COMFORTS 
Beautiful 3 yr old 3 br home In 

S lat country setting with lerge 
Kedyard <5$6) 

RENTEX 381-1234 FEE 


AUGUST 1ST. ESQUIMALT. 
Quiet SKS duplex, 3-bedrooms, 
r /2 bathrooms, all aopiiances. 
$37$ plus damage daoosit. Eve- 
nlngs, 386-0574. 


LARGE 2BR 

In Victorian style home on lend- 
scapedorounds. ( 008 ) 

RENTEX 381 1234 FEE 


3 BEDROOM DUPLEX WITH 
full basement end garage, 
Brentwood. $500. References. 
After Spm, 656-4328. 


JAMES BAY. SXS. 2 BED- 
room, fridge, stove, fireplace, 
available August 1st. $340. 
478-6236. 


211 


HMUESTOROrr 

uHRimisNa 


88 


B 


ROWN 
ROS on 
LANSHARD 


$625.00. 1721 Fettham Road. 4- 
Bedroom house with base¬ 
ment, s/t, carport, F.P., 2 
bathrooms, available Im¬ 
mediately. Children OK. 
Sorry, no pets. 

$750.00.1347Cralodarroch Road, 
2 bedroom home with Ideal 
location, s/f, F/P, drive-ln 
garage. Lovely garden 
Sorry no smell chUren or 
pets. Available Immedi 
ately. 


$550. 1599 Begbfe St. 2 bedroom 
home. Full basement, s/s. 
F/P, hardwood floors 
throughout. Available Im¬ 
mediately. References re¬ 
quired. 

$900. Bear Hill Road, executive 
country home. Quiet, se¬ 
cluded area surrounded by 
trees. Chalet type, hand 
tooled Interior. 3 lovely bed¬ 
rooms. deer well water, ap- 
pllances, oil heat, fire¬ 
places. Available August IS. 
Must have references. 

For further informationcall: 

Brown Bros. AgerKles Ltd. 

385-8771 (anytime) 


P.R. BROWN 
& SONS LTD. 

762 Fort Street 

CONDOMINIUM TOWNHOUSE 
$7S0.M — 3-bedroom master en- 
suite. V/t baths. Fridge, rartge. 
O.^. washer and dryer. Base¬ 
ment rec room and workshop. 
One under cover and one open 
parking. Adults. No pets. Lease. 
Phone 3^r*' 


>-3435. 


MOBILE HOME 
$400.00 — O^ble wide. 3 bed¬ 
rooms, living room W/FP. Oil 
heat. Adults. No pets. Sooke 
area. Phone 385-3w. 


BRAND NEW FAMILY 
home, 3 bedrooms 1V^ 
bathrooms. Immediate 
possession. One year 
lease, no pets. Close to 
town, school and all 
amenities. $625.00 per 
month. 

Patterson Construction 
Ltd. 386-6301 Evenings 
656-1455. 


48^; 


unien 

2713 QUADRA 
381-2113 

EXCLUSIVE LISTINGS 
Langford. Aug 22. $725 . 4 BR, 
w/w. f/s, w/d, dishwasher, 2 
FP's, ’/aacre. backontoperk. 
Quadra. Oct I. $750. 2 BR. 7^/2 
baths, 2 kitchens, 2 BR. down, 
f/s, w/d, dishwasher, children 
wekome. 

Mon-Frl9-9 
Sat-Sun 10-5 
3812113Fee$30 


$700 per mth — 4 bdrm. 3 beth, 
fireplece. finished bsmt with 
ber. Located In the Cook St. end 
Tettersal eree. No appliences. 
Avail, immed. To view cell K. 
Giles, 386-3124. 


3 bedroom updated character 
home located just 2 blocks from 
the beech onaquiet street. Sepe- 
rete fermel tfmng room, granite 
flraplece In living room, private 
becKverd, lease remired for 1 
year. Preference will be given to 
couple s without children or pets. 
$700 a month. Phone S92-S2n for 
eppointmont affor 5pm. 


BEAUTIFUL OLD TUDOR 
Style home, 4 bedrooms, full 
lent, formal living and dln- 
om, 4 agpliancM Includad 


(no room, ___ 

plus drapes end well to wall 
cerrietlno. Lovefy lerge garden 
full of fruit frees end flowers. 
Center of Shewnigan Village. 
Close to ell amenities McKiwno 
commuter bus to Victoria, sim 
profgssional family with maxl- 
mum2cMldren. Sorry nopets or 
smoMrs.^m month. Septem- 


r. 112-7 


4192 


B UR NSIOE e AST-WASH ING- 
ton Avenue, large character 
Saptomber 1st 

- - 4 


mein floor, kitchen, dining room, 
living room withllroplace. study 
with fireplace, 3 bedrooms up 
and bathr o o m . ON hot air fur 


naoe, basamant, ctosa te toiwt 
and bus roides. smali pets op- 
tlonel $995 par month - 


Copitructlon 3804191, call 
day 8-5. 


•'SS 


pillMNtutft! 
ImmacutaM < 


IAMC$BAY 
‘BPrm Townhouot... 

_i oondtHan. lusi ana 

bla^ tram see AAany aiwacffve 
laaiuras lor gradaus HvOia and 
kaapMg up wNh oasa PrWaAt 
pardan SuitaPla for couple 
tithar warkipg or rallrad 
Frite. Stove. FreMar. WaPiar 
mi prim Me (Mldran ateast 
Avo^Sapt IP, 1881 M^rSppr 

david burr ltd_88MIB8 


iAAAkSpArkCAVieW 

sttfiM Ml mu 


ATTRACTIVE 3-BEDROOM 
femily home; 2-badroqms up; 
rec room with full wet Mr iNus 
bedroom end beth down. Prop 
erty 2-ecrcs, wHI fenced, suit¬ 
able for hobby fpm. Available 
August 15. Drive by $58 Perry 
Rd, Metchosin. $450.656-$ar 


212 


Mmswino 

nHHT 




ately need house or E 
fenf references. To $375. 
382-3473. 


RESPONSIBLE PROFESSION- 
el and 3 cMMran require duplex, 
toomheuae, smalLhouM by Sep- 
t^jN^I, $ 48O- * 508. Rewren c e s . 


REVEREND AND FAMILY 


reference Ranf orMse. 
erpidJof>niion,386dro 


HOME SWEET HOME 
3 br home with den and laundry 
room. W/W cainp^ throughout 
with bullt-ln dishwashar and 
high fenced yerd. Kids and 
both ok. (607) 

RENTEX 3tM234 FEE 


HOUSE FOR RENT, 3-BEO 
room, bl-le^, 2 V 2 baths, 2 fire 
Places, patio. New stove, fridge 
end dishwesher. Close to Rovel 
Colwgod Golf Course. $650 per 
month. 1 yeer leese. References. 
For appointment 598-5990. 


CENTRAL SAANICH. 4-6EO- 
room executive home, acreage, 
alienees and drapes Included. 
Children welcome. References 
required. Possession August 16. 
$750 per month. 6S2-5804. 


SYDNEY SPECIAL 
2 BR home with bullt-ln di$h- 
wa$her, marble bathtub, end 
beautiful flr^ece. Situated on 
^ea^. (568). 


381-1234 FEE 


OPTION TO PURCHASE 
3 BR home on large fenced lot 
near Swan Lake. (519). Fee. 

renleA sei-in* 


NEW BASEMENT SUITE, 
Shelboume/Hillside, for clean, 
quiet Individual, no smoking, no 
pets. $360 ^us hydro. 592-$^ 
after 5pm. 


MT. TOLMIE AREA.CLOSe TO 
Camosun College, 3-bedroom, 
living roorn, dining room, fire- 
piece. well-to-wall, good refi 
ences required. 479-5063. 


LARGE AND VERY CLEAN 2 
bedroom honrte with fenced verd. 
2013 Fernwood Road. $425. Ref- 
erences. 112-263-2052 or 382-1870 


NEW LUXURY HOME ON WA- 
terfront, Brentwood Bev area, 
boat dock, $950 per month. 
598-1582 


DRIVE BY 1522 CAMOSUN, 3- 
bdrm older home, $370 per mo. 
Available August 1st. Byron 
Price S Assoc. Ltd., 592-5454. 


ACREAGE! 

3 BR bsmt. home on one acre In 
Langford Lake area. (SCPi. 
RENTEX 381-1234_FEE 


2 BEDROOM HOUSE, SUN 
deck Off dining room, fireplace In 
living room, $500.478-3871. 


211 


HOUSES TO RENT 
FURNISNEO 


GET YOURSELF LOST 
In this gorgeous 3 BR furnished 
beach house on acre of seclud¬ 
ed land. Buitt-ln vacuum and 5 
appis. with WW carpets through¬ 
out. 2 large sundecks overlook 90 
feet of beech. Only $650. (527) 
Fee. 

reniex 3ti-i234 


PROFESSOR AND FAMILY 
require three-bedroom fur¬ 
nished home for two to three 
months beginning Aug. iBth. 
Rockland, (>ak Bey, East Saan¬ 
ich prefarred. Please call 
LESLEY BARTON, Ras. 
595-2447. 

BOORMAN INVESTMENT CO. 
LTD._S9S-1$35 


$1250. WATERFRONT, GOR 
DON HEAD, 4-bdrm., 3-bath 
luxury etate. Incl. gardener. No 
pets. Avail. Sept. 1 to April 
30/'81. 

PEMBERTON, HOLMES LTD. 
1000 Government SI , 384-8124 


LARGE 4 BEDROOM HOME, 
central location, fenced yard 
and sundeck. Mostly furnished. 
$650 month. Available August IS. 
No pets. 382-6251. 


FURNISHED, WATER VIEW, 2 
bedroom, den, fireplace, sun¬ 
deck, $500. 479-41(11 between 
6pm-7pm. 


212 


HOUSES WANTEB 
TO RENT 


HELP! FORCED TO VACATE 
July 31 because of densqlltlon, 2 
households must urgenttv relo¬ 
cate. I household needs e 2 bed¬ 
room house for e extremely re¬ 
sponsible mother end daughter. 
The other needs e small quiet 
cottage for a slfwie mala librar¬ 
ian. Taka edvanfage of this urH>- 
sual situation and get some of the 
best tenants you couM ever hope 
for. All offers will begiven ut- 
iTMTSt consideration. Excellent 
references. Eveninm and week 
ends 4764699 or 47M07S. 


TWO RESPONSIBLE WORK 
ing girls looking for e two bed¬ 
room house with baefcyergger- 
den. Prefer home In a good 
neighbourhood with e covered 
oarage, essential appliances and 
possiblv a fireplece. Interested 
In a reasonable rent In exetumge 
for excellont cere end upkeep. 
Call 592-4088 evenings. 


2 YOUNG BUSINESSWOMEN 
looking for 2 bedroom du^x, 
coffeoe or smell home for occu¬ 
pant^ Septemty 1st. $400 per 
month or less. Prefereblv Fair- 
field. James Bey or Esquimalt 
area. Plaasecall 3I6-I070l^ 21 
before Spm , 479-2360 affw 5: pm. 
thank you. 


$800 


Oak Bay or Fairfield, prefer op¬ 
tion or tonthterm lee$e. Will pay 
up to $800. Excellent references, 
apply victorle Press Box 526. 


RESPONSIBLE WORKING 
‘danmg enthusiasts) 

^ ‘ tin 






by Sapfembw ist. EmeHenl r 
erences . 383-1220 


RESPONSIBLE, MATURE 
couple with b^ on the way, 
urgently requires cleen, com- 
foriaMe. duplex or house. No 
pots. ft aeeoniPla ranf. Can gro- 
vMt exceilanf r ef eron ca s. Call 
58»d024. 


CLEAN, OUIET, REASON 
abM rai«le and 2 cMIdw want 2 
er 3 bedroom houae In me coun¬ 
try. Wood hoot prefwred. Rent 
aniroHimetefy (281 par n 
M etchii ^ l^^ iVeiiiwIgeH 


KIDS/FETS OK9 LOOKING 
m 7 bedroom heuse In gylof 
esdutmen-Gorga area. Fridge, 
stove, yard. ceriMs, ier Sagiem- 


CHRISTIAN FAMILY OF 



BEFORE SEPTEMBER 1ST. 
lor young Laotian refugse fam¬ 
ily udw have proven fe be first 
tenants. Plaase phone 


MEDICAL DOCTOR 
Requires smell home Immedi- 
etefy, prefereblv In University 
area. 5^7588 or 477-0673 


momh-1 yeer. References evell- 
abte. NopeH. Phone 479-5742. 


WILL WATCH HOUSE FOR 
free rent. Businessmen, reli¬ 
able. References. 313-5542, 
38*-»41. 


QUIET FAMILY NEEDS 3 
bedroom house. Cell John 


bedroom house 
998-2692 after 3:30. 


RETIRED ENGLISH COUPLE 
looking for smell 2 bedroom 
house to rent. 99S4957,598-7664 


ns 


MULsmiwnts 

STMES at linen 

THERT 




PROPERTIES LTD 


846 BROUGHTON 3888454 

OFFICE SPACE 

COOK ST. ~ Betw^ Fort and 
VIm. Professional office build- 
— Medical — Le^. etc. as 


1842JJ'AK. BA YAye • — Two 1^ 


so. ff. offices. VerY attfecti^ 
l85D/mo. oroas 

180 OAK BAY AVE. — Prime 
Medicel/Oental office space, 
good selection ff you act qukkly. 
B^NSCENTRE — NgHh Doug¬ 
las area—loads of perking, up to 
15AOO sa ff.—air oondltlonM. 
1815 8 LANSHARD ST. — Total 
of 4J89 9Q.f1., M take a whole 
floor of 1 ,^ so. ff., offices are In 
piece, reasonable rent. 
JUBILEE CENTRE — 996 to 
4,531 sq.® ' 

S®:' 


LEE CENTRE — 996 to 
iq. ft. of super retail/office 
I. Across from Jubilee Ho- 


RETAIL 

JAMI 

location In this busy shopping 
centre. 4,100 sq. ff. can be subdi- 
vhNd. Super enxisure. 

NEW 'y>NE STOP" BUILDERS 
CENTRE ~ North Douglas. 
Only ITunIts of 1,400 se.ff. evall- 
abte, suppliers should see this 
Immediately. 

NEW RETAIL CENTRE — 
Douglas St., ecroas from May- 
fair Shopping Centre, good traf¬ 
fic count Og^ng July 31, 1980. 
I^ace of 930 to 2^040 and 1JJ29 sq. 

NEW RETAIL CENTRE 
PLANNED — 14^ sq. ff. cor¬ 
ner of Vernon Sf. end Pat Bay 
Hwy. Super restaurant location. 
Sizes from 1,000 sq. ff. and up. 
RESTAURANT LOCATIONS ~ 
We have two good locatiom on 
Oak Bev Ave. — If you ere think¬ 
ing of a restaurant see us. 

WAREHOUSE/ 
COMMERCIAL 
775 LAMPSON — 5 .100 end 8,500 
sq. ff. evalleble 
542HILLSIOE —3A00sq. ff. 

786 FARVIEW — 3,500 to 7,000 
sq.ff. 

We have a good sugpty of space 
for ell kinife. For your require¬ 
ments of office, retell or ware¬ 
house call: 

R. I. MURPHY 
B.DOVEY 
J.F. COLWELL 


KEATING RETAIL 

Unlimited parking, excellent 
frontage. LMge slgnw. In a 
central peninsula location on 
high trank road in oommerclal 
zoning close to several major 
business! 30,000 sq. ff. retell eree 
over 70% leased and room for 
expansion of 6A00 sq. ff. from 
l^m sa ft. to 3,100 sq. ft. Avail¬ 
able starting at $560 per month. 

SAANICHTON 

RETAIL 

Retellen, grofesslonel end ser¬ 
vices now operating in this fast 
growth area. Up to 2,000 sq. ff. 
and some air conditioned space 
with good frontage and exposure 
to street end ptreing. Cl zomng 

1500 so. FT. $800 
FRANK CSINOS 652-3302 
3^*375 PegN2826 

SEABOARD PROPERTIES 

LTD. 652-1141 


'8B 


B 


ROWN 

ROS on 
lANSHARO 


1800 Blansherd St., three smell 
offices noweveilable from 
2SD to 380 SQ. ff. at $7.50 per 
sq. ff. Includino heat end 
hydro. 

For further Information call: 

Brown Btm. Agencies Ltd. 

38S47^ (anytime) 


FOR LEASE 

MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING — 
Doctors' Offices — from 470 to 
1100 sguMe feet. Ample Perkino 
~ well located ~ 110 S Pandora 
(at Cook). 

For further Infomsetloncell Mr. 
Jack Mlfcfiell at; 3834168. 

mPL 

MORGUARO PROPERTIES 

LIMITED 

€ 0^000 Oo.m*** 


OFFICE SPACE 
priaaE industrial 

AREA 

Entire floor (apgroK. 1.748 ff), 
well lit pertifioSied bright of¬ 
fices. Complete with storepe 
eree, larM security veff, etc 
Good emrenc e and roc^lon 
eree. Rate of $SJ8 per ff. In- 


dudWL... 

etc. Can laaaa. , 

parking, ctoaa to__ 

S-yijjacalMfer NUialnfmNit, 
OK Trucking Co. 


YATES ST. OFFICE 

CammOTCM. LMi>ra«*«d. 
DAVE BILLINCHAAA 
CEDRIC STEELE AND 
ASSOCIATES 



Its 


mu,i iu ama 

smu asencEs 

It KIT 


Excellent Retail — 
Restaurant Space 

1315 C ovemmant Stmt Is avail- 
»for lease for 9 veers at $4.80 
sa ft. For further info, call 
PATRICK SKILLINGS 
477-7291 3844075 (Pgr. 1ff)4) 

D.F.H. REAL ESTATE LTIT 


EXECUTiyEQFFICB 
^ACE FOR RENT 
Recaption Area 

Large General Off ka Area 
Drapes and Carpets I ncluded 
Elevator Sarvice 
n63sq.ft. 

For Infonnatlon. call 386-3441 
Waekdays,M 


5300 SQUARE FEET 

Nigh celllt 


Nigh celling, dry, with loedlng 
docks. Ideal for neevy storage. 
AveMeble August 15th. 
CEDRICSTEELE 
* \wocr- 


B ASSOCIATES LTD. 
CEDRICSTEELE 38842SI 


PRESTIOE OFFICE AP- 
pTMlmetelY 1164 sq. ff. Be^l. 
ful view of waterfront, heat, 
hydra raMevIslan, barkgrouno 
music inenidid. Swimming pool 
tacllltlas and gamas room, un¬ 
derground perkino, partiellv 
furnished. Si^SDper saTf. Lerge 
storage rooms available. 
—1731. 


FgOMPAR_Ey( 


jR LOW RATES 
Air conditioned, lelf-conlelned 
offices, between Meyfelr end 
Town & Country centres. Drive 
^^18 end 3347 Oak St. For 
further Information call; AS 
Balm Developmant Ltd. 384-5016 
anytime. Courtesy to agents. 


CLEAN, BRIGHT, FIRST 
class space evelieble downtown 
Victoria 1243 sq ff newly reno¬ 
vated office speM within a tew 
doors from p^edt, also ap- 
proxlmatetv 1000 sq ff In a new 
building evelieble Immedfatelv. 
For further Information cell 
3154991 


1744 RICHMOND 
1475 sa ff. very attractive office 
space sultabit for medical-den¬ 
tal practice, minimum 3 year 
lease, reasonable rate. Phone 
Ud for 


CITY CORE 
RETAIL 
Approx. 2400 square feet right 
downtown^ less then a block off 
Douglas St.» would split In half 
for prime retail concern. 
MldtaelBurr 384-9335 

David Burr Ltd. 


FORT ROYAL MEDICAL 
CENTRE. 1900 Richmond Ro^ 
765 sqV9f9 feet office space. 
Avelleble Immediately. For per- 
tlculers cell BILL WILSON, 
3^3435. 

P. R. BROWN & SONS LTD. 
762 Fort Street 


McKenzie Quadra 

Deluxe offk* — carpeted end 
panelled. 700 sq. ff. $425. 
Northern Pacific Realty Ltd. 
479-1687 


PENN-BRIOGE PRpFES- 
slonel Building, Royal Om Sho^ 
Ping Centre. 4475 VIewmont Ave. 
OnlV 4 oftke areas left. $10 sq.ft, 
to 930 sq.ft. For Information 
Please call T86 6308 Monday-FrI- 
daybetwean8:30anv4:30pm. 


OFFICE SPACE 

1144 Fort St. Parking, air condi¬ 
tioning, caipets, now renting for 
August 1st, 1900. Cell 386-1417 or 
99S4319 


OAK BAY RETAIL 
Approx. 870 sq. ff. available on 
Oak^l^ Ave. Rent $450.00 

Cell Mkheel Burr 3044335 
David EkMT Ltd. 


• u«vTi am $.MunTTv s.eTnre. easy 
access end ample perking. 
Phone 301-1615 


DOWNTOWN SHOP 
Approx. 8S0 sq.ft., high traffic 
araa, low maintenance. Over 
$25n In car^ and light fixtures 
Eluded. $»0 per nrx>. 381-5814, 
382-6051 eves. 


FOR LEASE 
PRIME OFFICE SPACE 
671 sq.ft. 
Phone^2441 


OFFICE 
CECELIA ST. 

390 sq. ft. good location, good 
-irking, reasonable. 384-1713 or 


SSIf' 


PRIME STREET LEVEL OF- 
fke space on Beacon Ave., Sld- 
r.Tooo sq.ff. Avelleble for 3 
r lease ef $1.50 per sq.ft. Sld- 


OVER 600 SQUARE FEET QF 
well appointed office space for 
rent. August 1. Excellent loca¬ 
tion. Reasonable rent. 382-5135 
between 10-2. 


MU av. r I. 

Town end Country Shopping 
Cent^. Contact. B. LAWLESS 
382-7^6 or 477-0911. Town and 


Country Reaffy. 


GOVERNMENT STREET 
prime retell space for rent. Ap¬ 
proximately 2500 square feet. 
Average $3.00 per square foot. 
Apply Vkforle PressBoS 553. 


OFFICE WAREHOUSE 
1390 end 6350 sq. ff. 831 Devon¬ 
shire Commerce Park, 381-6233. 
EY CONSTRUCTION LTD. 


Prime mall store premises, air 
conditioned, low rent. Phone 
evenings, 592-4282. 


___OFFI 

saft., second floor, heat 
power free, available August 1. 
$75 per month. 47iM405 


WAREHOUSES, 4500 TO 17,000 
sq. ff. In town, 24' ceiling, loaded 


aSO* OR OSO* OFFICE OH TMOR- 
oughfare near Woodward's. 
Reasonable rent. Owner 


$100 FINDERS FEE. 
Vented to lesM, smell low cost 
vork space for sign painter. 


DEEP cove MARINA HAS 
new Office space tor rent. 
456-2810 


AIR CONDITIONED OFFICE 


OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 
cjnh^locatim $250per month. 

STORAGE AREA FOR RENT 
M the Gorge ar^. 388-5812. 

m mmmmn 


1st AND 2nd 
MORTGAGE LOANS 

URIILAWO-MAINLAND 


we j wa c iMiat ml end and 



f 

233 MORTQMELMNS 


C-9 


UP TO t3B0A88. TO RU RCHASE 
existing well seasoned mort- 
geoes. victorle Press Box 478 


FAMILY LOOKING FOR 2ND 
mortgage, interest at 14%. 15% 
highest. 727-2515. 


234 NUtnUMES 

mtiu 


17% 


SHORT-TERM FIRST MORT¬ 
GAGES, VARIOUS AMOUNTS 
— UNDER 75% OF MARKET 
VALUE. 

R. DOUGLAS 388-4232 
VIDCO 


23 S WANTDIN 


WANTED TO BORROW, $18,- 
008, 2% over prime. Security 
apartment. 479 5075 or 3844998. 


m i N smss 


$1,000,000 

Gross sales approaching the mil¬ 
lion mark. A real money-maker. 
Wetl established, excdlent repu¬ 
tation. prime location, quality 
merchancHst. discr imlnatlng re¬ 
peat cliantai. Netting approx 
-Priced at ptoOMi plus 


$t7S,on. Priced at $4 
Inventory. Possible terms to 
right pef^. Vendor willing to 
train end assist If required. De¬ 
tail evelieble to principals or 
agents. Exclusive with 
HERBAAcDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 312-9191 

DRYCLEANERS 

Clean upl Shows excelleni 
gross/net end growlna 7 Vi yr. 
old iNant (not franchised) with 
modern equipment. Substantial 
volume contracts compliment 
regular trade. Convenient com- 
nwrclal mefl location, long term 
lease. Offered at $175,000. ML. 
Detail available, call 
HERBMcDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 


DINING LOUNGE 

Pull service establishment, wetl 
located. Dining facilities for 120 
end lounge for 30. 12,435 sq. ff. 
(Uxnmerclel lol and 4,216 sq. ff. 
premise^lus business available 
at $430,000. Vendor may carry 
1 st mtg. Option to purchase busi¬ 
ness only at $150,000 (includes 
$100,000 furnlshlnos and equip¬ 
ment) with long term leese pro- 
vldedby vendor. MLS. For detail 
call. 

HERBMcDANNOLD 384-4768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

MOTEL 

9 unit motel now available at 
$210{(li00. ML. Close to new Hel- 
medicn Hospital site. Possibili¬ 
ties of conversion fo medical of¬ 
fices at later date. For detail 
call. 

HERBMcDANNOLD 384-6768 
the Permanent 382-9191 

REAL DEAL 

Spacious fecMItles for 200 plus 
with OInIrfo Lounge, Bar and 
Cafeteria. One of the best down¬ 
town locations In the heart of the 
Business 1 Financial centre. 
Excellent foese, cash flow arxl 
eerni ngs potential toright opera¬ 
tors. Only $240,000 Including fur¬ 
nishing B equipment of approx. 
$2124100 value. For detail on this 
excellent opportunity, cell; 
HERBMcDANNOLQ 384-6768 
the Permanent 382 9191 


Retail Store 
Franchise 
Opportunity 

with 

KITS CAMERAS 

Kits Cameras is a 20 year old 
CANADIAN Company now 
operating 75 Stores In 8.C., 
Alberta, the Yukon, California 
and Arizona. 

The Company offers one of the 
most comprehensive start-up as 
well as continuing assistance 
programs Inchiding. 

1. Aggressive merchandis- 
ingprooram 

2. Advertising and Market¬ 
ing sarvices 

3. Training Program 

4. Bookkeeplf>g and Manage- 
mentservice 

5. Systems and Operational 
procedures 

Excellent Income aiKl profit 
potential for the right 
person. 


mall locations available 
In B.C., Alberta end Sav 
katechwan. Approx. 
S3S4IOO to %40M0. Cash 
Investment required. 

KI>SCAMERAS 

1601 yW St., Vancouver 
Call Coltect 
(604)731-8281 


Book Store 
For Sale 

This book end stationery store is 
well rooted end reedy to grow. 
Add vour Imegination, manage¬ 
ment end cere, thennervestthe 
fruit. An ideal situation for one or 
twopeopN. Located In the centre 
of e gremrino community, this Is 
the only bookstore for miles. Buy 
now to benefit from tourist, 
school end 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 this 6S-seet restaurant 
ere forced to sell. Equipment 
and current stock Include, good 
assumable lease, lots of perking, 
located In growing business 
centre. (Offers on ws^. For 
more details..please ceil: 

Linde Sdwumleffel 
381-3131 388-5464 pgr. 842 

REALTY WORLD 
MacLEODBASSOCIATES 


. WE B TBRII M08BIB LTD. 
ytoay ~ 


DOWNTOWN 
RETAIL BUSINESS 
Over-the-counter retail business 
dovmtown In the best of 
" ien traffk areas. Good 
‘ 1 estabNshod name. 

_enquIrlestoALLAN 

TRELFORD 386^3494 (24 hr$). 


NET INCOME 

m.(M 

cavnre eng nign volume towing 
b m lna s s In prime lecetlqn. In- 

TRELF0R0286-24M (24 hrs) 


MALAMAT MOTEL 
(13 ACRES) 



m BUSMEU 


UP ISLAND MOTEL 
6 units containing BR. 4-oce. 
bath, kitchen sitting room, com- 
pletelv equipped w/dlshes.B ' 
etc., fridge, stove end TV. 
rate 8 -vr.-qld modam honv 
500 var^ from shore and gov't, 
wharf. Ideal for soml-rellred 
ooupN or workino husband. Ex- 
ceflont fishing and tourist 4 
$1504)00. Poforrflal for 2 or 
slbly 4 more units. 


s', pots. 

he"M 


I or pos- 


r-lAC. ct zontd 
4,008 $Q. ff. 


PORT HARDY 

with 

__ solt- 

ablo for small trore or office in 
ground floor. Choke location for 
bulM|ng. Property Is scarce In 
BOOMING F^T HARDY. 
ALBULL 

477-2149 477-1841 

BUZZMAINPRIZE 
658-8268 477-1841 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD 




RARE OPPORTUNITY 
Well established business locat¬ 
ed downtmvn end In malor malt. 
Excellent history with active 
tourist trade. Good profit with 
only part time Involvement or 
excellent return If more ener- 
getlcaly Inclined. Cash buyers 
preferred in range M $200,Ow. 

BRIAN VPARK 
RICHARD HOLMES 
384-8124 


ACT FAST! 

T-SHIRT BUSINESS 
FOR SALE 

One of the hottest Items on 
the market today. T-shirts 
are the "In" thing. You own 
the business, the merchan¬ 
dise s^ls itself. YOU get well 
paid tor vpur efforts. We 
nave lust listed this T-shirt 
shop. Full details supplied to 
serious purchasers. Full 
asking price $22,500 plus 
stock at cost. Located In a 
complex of very busy shops 
right downtown Victoria. Act 
now, phone B. E. JEFFERY 
at 598 3321 or 477-4250. 

JACKMEARS 
OAK BAY REALTY LTD 


8B 


B 


ftOWN 
nos on 
LANSHAnO 


Poopt* Hotpwvg Pvopt* 

SHOE REPAIRS 
$8,900 MLS 

A going concern, great potential 
for independence. Price includes 
full line of equipment and good 
lease up to 3 years at reasonable 
rent. Exclusive with 
TEDKAY 385-4086 

JIMMASSEY 385-8226 

or 3854771 (anytime) 


SERVICE STATION 
Excellent opportunity to acquire 
your own established PETRO- 
CAN service station In Victoria 
suburb. Prime commercial land, 
excellant building (4 bays), all 
equipment and business offered 
at sfes^pOO wlfo 0 ^ assumable 
$113,000 flnenclng. Alternalive- 
ly, owner will consider sellino 
partnership In business only to a 
licensed MECHANIC. For fur 
ther information pleasecaM: 

BILL REMPLE 

477-1841 658-5794 

BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD 


EXCELLENT 
Business Opportunity 
IN VICTORIA 

Rare Franchise Opportunity 
This well establish^ Fast Food 
Business now In Its ninth year. 2 
complete operating outlets with 
extensive franchise territory, of¬ 
fering future expansion. Cur- 
rentfy operating with absentee 
ownership, showing excellent re¬ 
turn. Please write; Mr. D.J. 
Green, Victoria Press Box 516. 
Victoria, B.C. 


"BAKERY'' 
PRIME LOCATION 
NO COMPETITION 
$45,00d 

Here's a chance to Invest In an 
established aree with an excel¬ 
lent growth potential and sup¬ 
port yourself comfortably at the 
same time. MLS. 

GEOFF FIELD 

Office (24 Hrs.) Residence 

477-184 ) 479-5270 

BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD 


CITY RESTAURANT 

One of downtown's most exciting 
restaurants. Seats 40. Terrific 
leese 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'sorders. TryonlvsiT.SOO. 
down!! This won't last. FRANK 
WILLS—388-7868. 

DUNSMUIR PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


EXCLUSIVE 
FULL PRICE $69,500 
For a retired person, with me- 
chenkal ability, and wishes to 
supplement his retirement in¬ 
come. For enoulrles and office 
appointment call: (ML 47487) 
WM. HOLLICK 

592-6470 386-7521 

BOORMAN INVESTMENT CO 
LTD., 612FORTST 


B.C. MOTEL? 

If you have ever thought of own¬ 
ing a motel or resort we have a 
selection of these properties In 
all peris of British Columbia. 
Call L. E. KIRK. Manager, 
Motets, Resorts Department, 
38^^55 or evenirigs 656-1295. 
CENTURY 21 Mayfair Realty 
Ltd. 


DOWNTOWN RESTAURANT 
LICENSED— 100 SEATS 
Excellent downtown location 
with terrifk pedestrian traffic. 
Weli establlshM In same loca 
tion tor 20 years. For Informa¬ 
tion, pleese cell; 

ALAN PETERSEN 
477-7291 » 384-8675 (Pgr. 750) 

D.F.H. REAL ESTATE LTD. 


IDEAL FAMILY 
OPERATION 
Donut end Sandwich Restau¬ 
rant. Two locations, both new 
amJ spotless. Tremerxlous re¬ 
turn poislble for the right opera¬ 
tor. For detelis cellEOHI^iN 
477-7121 or 477-4742. 

A.E. LEPAGE WESTERN LTD. 


WRITE YOUR OWN 
PAYCHECK 

Dry Cleening plant In Sidney — 
**■-— ■'lulpment — r 


Mcklern Equipment — Good 
Perkino — Busy end Still Grow¬ 
ing. $89,500. Some assumable. 
FRANCES BROWN 595-5131 
Canada Trust 


GIFT SHOP 

Excellqnt potential for gift shop 
In the hub of the tourist trade 
Stock end fixtures for sale. 
(ld,$M. MARION FOSTER: 
IM-fBOior 388-5464 Pegei 747. 
J. H. Whmome 8 CoXtd. 
479-1667 


RARE OPPORTUNITY IN 
pMfreiMwi: Unglue 4Bsee4 res¬ 
taurant with devoted cliantel 
Pr ea anf owners retiring after 
f tuccosehd career. The re- 
Lan t^al investment of 
4 are tar beyond the norm 
Hroc^ong^lrlot to Victoria 


PCMCNUO^^kf- 

voolf Be Mw proud mmmVi 






































































































































































































































































































C-10 

Ml mma 


DELICATESSEN & BAKERY 
Fully «qulpp«d S49J00. Modtm 
shocwno ctrrtr* on Utnich P««)- 
ln5ul«. Buslneu Is good, shows 
ste«dv IncfMse in solos. Un- 
lopped possibilities. Phone 
6S2-4623. AHer 5:30pm. phone 
477 $?5». 


I WOULD LIKE TO SELL ALL 
or port of mv controctlng type 
equipment instollottonbudness. 
This Is 0 unique business thot hos 
lust grown too big, suit person 
with construction knowledge. 
AporoxImoWy $15,000. PlMse 
Reply to VIcTOrlo Press Box 531. 


BECOME MOBILE WITH 
vour owm mobile foodstond or 
office. Custom mode 22' motor- 
home conforms to heolthboord 
speciticotlons for vending end 
enloyment. $6,500 or offers. 
47?7S71 


BOWLING ALLEY 
For sole or lease Up-lsland In 
new shopping center. Excellent 
potential. For Infomotlon 
595-1872 or Victoria Press Box 
410 


BEAUTY SALON 
For sale or lease, fully equipped, 
5 Station. Located In Port 
McNeill largest shopping 
Centre. ExcHiMt terms. Reply 
VIclorta Press Box 410 


SMALL BUSINESS IN THE 
home/business decorating line. 
Con be operated from vour home 
full or part-time. Requires small 
capital Investment. Earning po¬ 
tential unlimited. Reply: Vlc- 
torla Press Box 524, 


LODGE. 5 CABINS. BARN ON 
265 acres, lakefront. Lodge fully 
equipped, located in southern 
Cariboo. $2M,000. 35% down, 
owner will carry n>ortoage at 
12%. Phone 112-245-4959 


YOUR AGE IS NO BARRIER- 
to owning your own business and 
enjoying anexcellent retirement 
opportunity. Arrange for inter- 
view 592-3101. 


LARGE FARM MARKET 
For sale Includirtg stock and fix¬ 
tures, Victoria area. Full price 
$49,000 Reply to Victoria Press 
Box 498 


MARINA, $250,000. 285' WATER 
frontage. 35 miles north of Vic¬ 
toria. Excellent floats and rental 
units provide good year round 
Income. 479 9844 or 112 746-5044 

FOR SALE BY OWNER. TV • 
Stereo Sales & Service business. 
Established customers. 15 yrs. 
same location Major franchise 
available 383-5432 _ 

TAYLOR HOUSE MOVING 
Well established house moving 
business for sale. Plenty of work 
and opportunities. 478-8864 

TWO BEAUTY SALONS. OAK 
Bay and Esoulmalt locations. 
Good clientel, $19,500. Phone 
478-6366 _ 

HEALTH FOODSTORE 
Victoria, shows excellem return. 
Victoria Press Box 529. 


Ml 


NSINESSOmt- 
TVNmES WANTED 


CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT 
desires active partnership in ex¬ 
isting business enterprise. Vic- 
torla Press Box 506. 

244 REVaKKOfEimr 


SIX 

GOOD 

DEALS 

1 . to Acre parcels bordering on 
East Sooke Park, some with 
valuable timber, all with fire¬ 
wood, first come — first 
choice $49,000. 

2. Superior office space In new 
bulldlr>o downfowTV near pro¬ 
posed Convention centre. 
Only 1,094 sq. ft. left at $7.50 
net. 

3. Trade up or dcMm on revenue 
property with charming 
South Oak Bay 3-bedroom 
house ~ senslbiy priced at 
$134,000. 

4. 14 suites — Nanaimo all with 
Harbour views $3004)00. 

5. 34 Suite apartment site — 
$240,000 

6. Bargain for August ~ five 
bedroom waterfront house in 
Hawaii, will accommodate 
several families, $125 per 
day. also available during 
winter $200 per day. 

STAN STUART 
D»vs 592-2407 

Evenings 595-0601 

MARGETTS&GOWER 
OAK BAY PROPERTIES LTD 

NEW LISTING 
DUPLEX WITH 
IN-LAW SUITE 
$97,500 

First time advertised, this 
revertue property is priced to 
sell at the listed price of $97,- 
500. Ottering 2 two-bdrm. 
and I one-bdrm. suites and 
total developed area of 2850 
SQ ft 2 electrical meters, 2 
hot water tanks, 3 FP. Large 
assumable 1st mtge. of $42,- 
10$ at 10.25% due 15/83. 
Situated in a good rental 
area. Call me NOW to view 
this exclusive listing. 

GARYRESTELL 
386-2111 478-6987 

386-2111 TOMSL6MKO 477-1277 
MONTREAL TRUST 

APARTMENT BLOCK 
6C2.32 unit block with 28 2 
bedrm — 3-1, and one 
bach. Elevator and bal¬ 
conies. P & L with listing 
salesman. $700,000. 

4-PLEX . 

2-3 bdrm and 2-2 bdrm units only 
7 years old. Wall to wall carpet¬ 
ing. Close In. Asklno$l20,000. 

SxS DUPLEXES 

7 modern side x side duplexes, 2 
bdrms. each ur>lt. fireplaces In 
living rooms, all units freshly 
painted inside and out. Sell 
sep^tely or together. Asking 
$75400 & $85,000. 

TaraShaila 382-8879 

Ocean City Realty Ltd. 381 2233 



13 bdrms. and 2 bdrm. 
suite. Downtown location. 
Excellent return and good 
tinancing. O.A.C. Try 
vour otter with 

BOB FARRELL 
386-3124 

PETER PRIMGAARD 
386-3124 
SEASPRAY 
PROPERTIES LTD. 

ROCKLAND 
14 SUITES 

Excellent conversion of 14 fur 
nished housekeeping rooms In a 

mrentlngtheserooms Theff'oss 
revenue 7s $24,9iK) with expenses 
of $7450. leaving $17490/annum 
net Tide's eHo a geod assum 
able mtge at ll%% of $119,580 
payable at $1,277 44/manth due 
Nov '82 MLS. CaHnowlor more 
•ntormatlon $189400 

KENHICHTON 

4n 729l(BvS) IOS42}S(Res) 
or 306407$ (Pgr 1^) 

O f H REAL ESTATE LTD 

DUPLEX 

$94,500 


Up and dOM revenue dyele* 
Ma4 MKom* apwe* tM.nTen 
nueMv Ldf tSTai. R/aaiMnein 
•reatf apertmanls AnexieHent 

♦wves t mawtpr^wty o 
irtew 

•randaEMH 

pa At TV _ 

J8> liii MSaaapgr 

64et6Aed4 AMerie*e< 


Zd REVEMKPMKITY 


REVENUE —4SUITES 

Sound building In good rental 
area. (Orte tenant has lived here 
since 1964), New roof, carp^ 
and Interior paint. Outside frim 
needs painting. Possibility of 
parking revenue from next door 
building to increase present 
rental income of $9S6 per month. 
Owner savs SELL and will look 
at all offers. For statement and 
appointment to view suites, call; 


DAVID SCOTT 

385-3435 479-4405 

P R. BROWN &SONSLTO. 
762 Fort Street 


5121,1 


This block has 5 self-contained 
suites and 4 shared accommoda¬ 
tion units. The revenue is al¬ 
ready excellent, and potential 
exists for Increasing the current 
rents. For more information, 
call DON AAARSDEN M-6366or 
at CASTLE PROPERTIESLTO. 
386-6164. 


FAIRFIELD 

Character 

Conversion 

7-unlt convar Sion retaining origi¬ 
nal charm in excellent location. 
Good owrrers' suite. First mort 
of $554100 at 10.5% due Oct. 
'13. Vendor will consider lacortd- 
ary tinancing. New exclusive, 
$135,000. 

PAUL SMITH 383-3238 

Pemberton, Holmes Ltd., 
384-8124 

1000Government St. 


sno 

10V4% MORTGAGE 

3-bedroom strata duplex located 
In quiet pleasant area near Roval 
Colwood Golf Course. Kitchen Is 
large with excellent cupboerds 
and ample eating area, living 
room has cosy fireplace with 
glass doors. The property Is 
fenced and pr IV a te and a bonus of 
approx. $43400 at I0%%. Call 
Marlon Bradshaw to view this 
‘'. Excl- Courtesy to Real- 
.ENTURY 21 AAayfair Re- 
Lld..38a-29S5 or 477-4125- 


Investment and tax shel¬ 
ter opportunity by pur¬ 
chase of new duplex units 
direct from builder. Cash 
flow and management 
guarantees, complete 
CCA package. 

Patterson Construction 
Ltd., 386*^301, Evenings 
656-1455 


APARTMENTS 

16 sulfa, C.C.A.. low Interest 
mortgage $500,000 

8 suite with corrwnerclal toning 
$199,000 

10 suites furnished. 10% Increase 
Sept. 1/80 $189,000 

WALLY HELLIESEN 

38^58 

CEDRIC STEELi 
ASSOCIATES LTD 


BARGAIN DAYS 
The foilowirm properties are lo¬ 
cated within the Orte Mile Circle 
from city hall. Victoria. 899,500 
GR. $11,500. 10 H.K. units 
(Trades). $))9,S00GR. $14,500. $ 
units (Vendor will carry Ige. 
1st.). $215,000 GR. $30,000 17 
H.K. urzits and house on 2 LOTS. 
$600,000 GR. $73,000 Shopping 
Centre, Duncan. 100% lease. 
VICTOR M. SMITH 
REALTY INC. 

384-1424 388-5464 Pager 610 


FAIRFIELD HOME SHARED 
with reliable kx^term tenants 
who each have a furnished 
housekeeping suite with kitchen¬ 
ette Caretakers or owrters, 1 
bedroom apartment has private 
southern sunporch looking onto 
back garden. Monthly revenue Is 
$945 but realistically could be 
$1145. Home has new furnace, 
new hot water healer, all copper 
plumbing, tip top wiring and 
fresh decoration imidt and out. 
(Wers on $1154)00. 592-7504. No 
agents. 


TRIPLEX 

REVENUE 

A 2. 3 ar>d 1-bedroom triplex 
looted close to the Crystal Pool, 
presenting an opportunity to live 
In and lei the revenue ($785 per 
mo.) pay vour mortgage. Vendor 
Is anxious and will look at all 
offers on the asking price of 
$87,900. For vtcwlng please call: 

GORDON JAMES 
Res; 383-6518 Off; 477-1841 
BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD. 


SHOPPING 

CENTRE 

Rural area of Victoria. 8 rental 
units with one small vacancy. 
Centre Is 6 years oM with easy 
care maintenance. Total area 
approx. 14,500 SQ. ft. on 1 acre. 
Built tor second story. Asking 
$515,000. Contact BILL KOZAK 
at 642-3709 or at CASTLE PROP- 
ERTIESLTD. 386-6164 


SIDE X SIDE 
DUPLEX 

In good rental area. 2 BR's each 
side,2stoveand2frid(M. incl. In 
asking price of $67,W. MLS. 
CALL FOR FURTHER INFOR¬ 
MATION: 

ELEANOR BRAY 
477-0141 592-1130 

477-014ICONNY YASEY477-87S1 
The Permanent 


STADACONA 

REVENUE 

ConsIstIrtg of 2, orze bedroom 
units, l.twobedroomunlt.silght 
housekeeping plus oarage is 
rented. $1200 per month gross. 
$104,900. 

LARRYLINEHAM 
5954)134 314-807$ pgr. 682 

NATIONAL TRUST 
59S-2121 


OFFERS 

INVITED 

Up and Down legal duplex. Sepa¬ 
rate entrances. 1 bedrm. suite 
UP, lower suite with bsmt. ideal 
for owner occupied. Easy care 
lot, well maintained duplex with 
some character. Immediate sale 
essential. MLS 47495. Asking 
$67,900. 

477-0191 SYLSHUMKA $9$-1337 
Royal Trust 


★New Listings 

Esgulmdlt Duplex Plus 
8-Year-Old duplax with axtra 
revenue potential. Presantly 

S osslrw ovar $114)00 par year, 
faraoaxclusivtfv at $99,500. 
ANNE ALEXANDER 
477-7291 Ai^lme 
O F.H RE AL ESTATE LTD. 


ESQUIMALT 
DUPLEX LOT 

$794)00. Only 9 yoars oM and a 
beautiful revenue. Lower rents 
tor $250 One bedroom. Main 

Pat Forbes 477-4118 

Ocean CWvRealfv Ltd I8l-2gn 


DUPLEX 

OPPORTUNITY 


stained glass 
ConiaOn 2 fhree bedroom sulirs 
wdhb*gbri#dkif d» en. LR B OR 
area Cxfra vaiwe Is Rw ene bad 
room in lew su»te an Sap Wear 

SIMON FLETT $92 7451 

^Mk CK GR ANT 4nai» 

RwFonnanant J04m 



244 nmwcnorEnn 


24 UNIT 
MOTEL 


Location, Victoria. Price, $550,- 
000. Gross income, $96,a(X). 
A^esexcellent mortey now, and 
will maka akrt more In the hih^e. 

FINNIGAN 
CASTLE PROPER- 
TIESLTD. 3866164. MLS. 


DUPLEX STARTER. $60,000 
firm; $15,000 minimum do^ 
pevmant; first mortgage $460 
per rr^thi second mortgage 
available 15%. Monthly revenue 
USD—$350. No agents. Phw be- 
fvyeen Bam-IOam, 656-00)6. 


6 SUITE APARTMENT BUILD- 
Ing, 8 years old, grossing $17,500 
per annum, must be s^ by the 
owner, $159,000. LarM mort¬ 
gage. Drive ^ at 665 Constance 
Ave. and then call me, 
382-l994(home) 386-7ia(d6vs) 


APARTMENT BLKS 
AVAILABLE 

Contact Bing Richards 381-7168, 
388-5464 Pgr. 732. 

OUNSMUIR PROPERTIES 
LTD. 


SIDNEY BY OWNER. SXS Du¬ 
plex, 3 bedroom/slde. part base¬ 
ment. suTKtecks, patio, fenced 
yards. Includes trldOM, stoves, 
washer and dryer, dishwasher, 
$85,500.6566897 eWer 6. 


FOR SALE BY OWNER. 21 
suite apartment In choice resi¬ 
dential area. In excellent condi¬ 
tion. No egents please. Victoria 
Press Box 425 


MS tCVEmiC 

ptofomawMinD 


NEEDED 

NOW 

1. Well located newer 20 to 40 
suite aMfinrzent — must be 
strata tltM. 

2. Apartment that $200,000 will 
handle — must have good his¬ 
tory and market return. 

Please jihone Bruce Davenport, 

592-099r 

GLANGARRYREALTY . 

479-7138 


IF YOU 

ar e comider I no di spos I ng of vour 
apartment or commercial build¬ 
ing I wouM appreciate the oppor¬ 
tunity of having a confidential 
intervltw with you regarding a 
selling prica. I have prospects 
ready, willing and able to per¬ 
form. Call LARRY WAGNER 
477-7121 or 592-0121. 
A. E. LEPAGE WESTERN LTD 


DUPLEX WANTED 
SIDE X SIDE 

Up to $95,000 call 
ROMAMOLYARD 384-4827 

Royal Trust_384-8001 


PRIVATE INVESTOR WOULD 
like to contact owner directly re 
20-30 suite 4Mrtment. Replies 
confidentlaT 112-724 0111 or 
112-752-6688 


PRIVATE PARTY WISHES TO 
acquire apartment (or office 
buildings), from 10 to 40 units. 
477-4439, 3M-865S. 


M7 COMMEftCULM 

MDUSTRULPROPGITIES 


OLD ISLAND HIGHWAY 
COMMERCIAL 
2.68 acres with access from 2 
roads ($70 ft. and 231 tf. front 
ages). Average dally traffic 
count 304)00 v^icles. Ideal for 
professional offices, eufo uses, 
mini-warehousing, retail stores, 
etc. Please call for information 
brochure Priced at $4504)00. 
Kent MacLeod 

381-313 ) 388-5464 Pgr . 841 

PRIME 

DEVELOPMENT 

SITE 

4.51 Acres Multl-zoned property 
situated in Langford just % miles 
from Shopping and Hotel com¬ 
plex and 8 mllas from Downtown 
victoria. This property Is being 
readied to be deveiooeo to Its fuli 
potential. Presently it Is operat¬ 
ed as a mobile home and R.V. 
Park (to be phased out). The 
value is primarily in the land. 
The price Is $795,000. Includes 
recreation, laundry and shower 
facilities for tourists, and a qual¬ 
ity-built 3 BR owner's ho^ with 
2 car oarage. This property Is 
level, has exceptional drainage, 
and some very beautiful, well 
placed trees. 

JovMlller 

381-3131 388-5464 Pgr. 847 

Kent MacLeod 

381-3131 388-5464 Pgr . 841 

REALTY WORLD 
MacLeod 8 Associates 


WESTMONT 

REALTY 388-4434 

COMMERCIAL 
AND HOUSE 
Located in the Gorge-Tilltcum 
area. Is this excellant hoMino 
property. Good revenue now, 
and still bettar in the near Mura. 
Total lot size Is 15,870 sq. ft. on 
approx. J51.7x100. Priced at 
$^4100. ^or fpmplete details 
contact; n- 

388-4434 RICKKINNIS 477-9394 

GORGE AREA 
Thr ee badroom home on I arge lot 
located close to the Gorge Shop¬ 
ping Centre. This home has great 
potential as holding propei^ In 
the future. Price $76,000. For 
complete details contact: 
388-4^ RICKKINNIS 477-9394 


13UNITMOTEL 
1.55 ACRES—COLWOOO 
High Traffic area, all units up¬ 
date. should be ^ short¬ 
ly Potential enorroous. GootS liv¬ 
ing quarters, well equipped, 
solid Inventory. Ideal for hus¬ 
band and wife team. Statements 
withL-S. 

UCLUELET7SUITER 
VIEWS, VIEWS 

Never a Vacancy In 5 yrs. 6 large 
2 BR urrifs. One j-bdrm unit over 
1500 sq. ft. Waiting list to get in. 
Beautiful views, new carpets 
and stoves fhruout. Other Info 
wIthLS. IfintWest^call— 

D A VIO HOOL E. 4761805 
CENTURY 2) Suburban 
4784316 



3440 rmtnlaa 

SUBDIVIDABLE 

Choice 2Vi acre AA3 Industrial 
proparty In me Royal Oak Park. 
Roads on I sides for prime ac¬ 
cess. Park plan allows subdivi¬ 
sion info W acra sHes. List price 
$4^400. Excellent veiue. 
ORAYLAITE 

Res.: 6565267 Office: 595-2121 


ZONED C'2 
Attention — Doctors 
Lawyers—Dentists 
Parking —la cars 

Good 3 bmRm. home — aprox. 
4J8I 6q~ bulMlno — OeuMa 
garage—2 storage roams Total 
groogrty Iw oondtWon Locofod 
Ml on tOMl oroa for o cNMc or 
oNIco oofwgpt, wMh your own 
homo mdikm tot iivo% »n 
ronlod Vary dlWoiawt grogorty 
—woh worlh your camldaraNon 
Firm gf 8m4B8 PiaaM call 


ROMA MOL YARD 

ALMEROLtON 

Roy?Trmf 


ZONED COMMERCIAL 

ctoaa fa Ouodra oo Hilisida, 
zoN^ far aiij^ii hBna refatl 
bmMail andaRica LM^iaSN 

gfdar RaMe «o ogrk on 


844M 

mi 




247 COWnCULM 
MwniiuLPMranKS 


Warehouse/Office 

If you are looking for a cantral 
location with 7000 $a ft. w stor¬ 
age and 6 saparate offices total- 
ing900sq.tt.,loMnofufiheri M2 
— new plumblna wiring and fix¬ 
tures. Isf mtge. of $125,000 at 
10%%. $l210/mon. dua July 
1$/'82; 2 nd mtge of $25,000 at 
14%%, $312.35/mon. due March 
l5/'>2. FULL PRICE — $2004)00. 
Possibla leaseback. Shop and 
compare and then call back to 
viawonthlsncw listing. 

PATRICK SKILLINGS 
477-7291 384-8075 (Pgr. 1204) 

O.F.H. REAL ESTATE LTD. 


JOBBER 
WHOLESALER 
BEAT INFLATION 
Oo you naed office end storage 
space of approx. 2500 sq. ft. and 
would Ilka to own your own build¬ 
ing with additional ravenue from 
Triple A tenants? Excellent 
Dougits St. location and priced 
at $450,000. Call vs now for de¬ 
tails and vlawlng. 

SLEE 3863124 

J. COLWELL 3863124 

Seaspray Properllas Ltd. 


WAREHOUSE 

Two level, total 274)00 sq. ft. 4 
tenants on lease, some vacancy 
for owner or other tenant. Gross 
on 100% occupancy approx. $ 81 .- 
000. Prlce$7SO.OOO. 

WALLY HELLIESEN 

38»^258 

CEDRIC STEEL 4 
ASSOCIATES LTD 


COMMERCIAL 

Over 54,000 sq. ft. of useable 
land, prinsa location in Western 
comnrHmity deve lo pment area. 
Suitable for commercial busi¬ 
ness or multi-family dwellings. 
Access from two sides. Invest 
now while price still reasonable. 
For details call 

GLORIA McCLEAVE 
Block Bros. Realty 
386323) 478-2985 

••Leave a message with Oscar" 


OWN A VICTORIA 
LANDMARK 
Move your business Into this 
character office building. 10,500 
sq. ft. lot, 2000 sq. tt. of space 
with Cb zoning. Existing mort- 
g4tgeof $89^at I0%%—price 
$1^4)00. BEV AACIVOR 3863494 
((24hrs). 

CENTURY 21 Western 
Homes Ltd. 

1037 Cloverdale Ave. 
3863494 (24hrs) 


'/2ACRE 

CENTAL SAANICH 

Zoned LIGHT INDUSTRIAL, 
excellent level lot with good road 
fr^t^. MUST BE SOLD. Only 

3864271 Ross Bracken 477-0029 
J. H. WHITTOME 8 CO., LTD. 


49,500 

3 bed. horne. Large llvingroom. 
Electric kitchen. Baseomatic 
heat, sundeck. Good Condition. 
Small Industrial lot 30x120. Call. 
595-2121 DORIS ADAMS 598-1813 
NATIONAL TRUST 


14,000 SQ FT. MAYFAIR RIPE 
tor development In high service 
area. Property currently sup¬ 
ports 3 houses with rental In- 

FRMii'ii'SSbWN or 

SHARON DAILY 

Canada Trust _ 595-513! 


LONG TERM GROUND LEASE 
availabla on over an acra of 
comntarclal prop^Ty In excel¬ 
lent Saanich area. Call: 

Michael Burr 384-9335 

DAVID BURR LTD. 


EOUITEX INVESTMENT 
REALTY 

Commercial 8 Investment 
CONSULTANTS 3866071 


2S0 NOUSfSFMSUf 


MacLeod & Associates 




REALTY WORLD. 


SUNDAY, JULY 27, I9«0 

1251 MMESFNUU 


FERNWOOD 
AREA 
$54,500 

Two bedroom home on 6 large 
corner lot (47x104). R-2 zoning. 
Walking dIstarKe to town. The 
interior has been tastefully re¬ 
decorated. Large storage build¬ 
ing In the back yard. For private 
viewing of this new listing, call: 
BrendaEllls 

381-3131 388 5464 Pgr. 837 

Gorge Character 
$99,500 

Just listed, this tine old Queen- 
Anne styled residence still re¬ 
tains dark panelling, maple 
floors, and huge porch of yesm- 
vearl Two BRs, large LR, OR 
with sideboard Intao, 2 FPs on 
main, up, self-contained suite of 
2 BRs. view LR (FP). kitchen 
with balcony and3p4ecebath. All 
this, plus full basement and faiv 
tasfIc 104 X 110 M on quief sfr^. 
(MLS) For details and appdnt- 
menttovlew, call; 

Helen Estlin 

381-3131 388-5464 Pgr . 528 

$59,900 

Surprise 

Inside 

Just move In and en|ov this 3 
bedroom rancher situated on a 
larg^. All updating artd de¬ 
corating has been finished with 
loving care ar>d quality. When 
you drive by 924 Le Quesne Ave. 
(near GoMstream Village), you 
will see that the yard and ^- 
dem are awaiting your irTta«na- 
tive touches. Callnow for private 
viewing. 

Linda Schaumleffel 
381-3131 388-5464 Pgr. 842 

HOUSE & 
COTTAGE 
$49,900 

Just listed, two bedroom, full 
basement home close to town In 
excellent condition with new wir¬ 
ing and plurnbing. An txcellant 
Investment property or family 
home. Call now for aopolnfitw*it 
tpvltw. 

Branda Ellis 

381-3131 388-5464 Pgr. 837 

NEW LISTING 
$74,500 

A terrific opportunity to own a 
iaroe country stvifd lof — par- 
tlallv landscacM. The aodM 
bonus - a toveiy three bedraem 
home with a rock fireplace In the 
llvingroom. ThadMngaraatea- 
fures ftoer to ceUing windows 
with a graat view, brtdL feature 
wah and a Fra^Hn ftriila«. A 
mustlosae! Cannewtovfew. 
BrendaEllls 

381-3131 3»S464Pgr.B37 

ARDMORE 

$157,500 

tocatadanMabaau h tm s aanldt 
Fawintu4a 3 eidra large bad- 

-4 baths Sp^iom and 

$ tar comteiabkr Nvina 

_jrlatniM The ctasa la aa 

acra preparty is laMhcapad fir 


•37 


_ . ... Cairtsevtari. . 

BfahPaEtlis 

W3III WSMtPy 


FOR SALE B Y OMMt P. t «E O 
ream basamaM haaM with Sfpa 
rat* aarap* at 340 Wasiana 
filra*rRteaM du net Msturb te 
$4/ tae PM*» JM 'te 


mist 


OPEN HOUSE 
SUN.J:3(M:00 
5100WILDVIEW 
Wlldviaw runs^ Meadowbrook 
which runs off Prospab Laka 
Rd. Nine plus acres, complefa 
sactuskm. One of a kind West 
Coast contemporary. 3 bed¬ 
rooms, den. family room, music 
room and studio. Trades con¬ 
sidered MLS. $195,000. 
DARGARSIDE 384-8001 


LOMA LINDA" 

OPEN HOUSE 
SUN.,2-4P.M. 

3670 HAPPY VALLEY 
ROAD 

Here 1$ the opportunity to ac¬ 
quire a true character home of a 
bygone era. This home is a land¬ 
mark of the Happy Valley area 
and racantiv received the Hall¬ 
mark Award for preservation. 
Located on over one acre of land. 
It has a large living room with 
original woodwork and fire¬ 
place. dining room, large coun- 
tn7 kitchen. 4 bedrooms. 2 baths, 
laundry room arkf several out¬ 
buildings. A truly outstanding 
buy. don't miss If. MLS WSJXff. 
For prior viewing please call: 

EARL REYNOLDS 
477-019) 4794)007 

477-0)91 JOESUWALO 658-5817 

OPEN HOUSE 
SUN.,2'4 PM 
944WOODHALL 

An excellent 5-bedroom femlly 
home that has a lot to offer artd Is 
located on a street of better 
homes. Oualltv built. In a tre^ 
settino, this home Is well worth a 
look Priced at $138,500. 

477-0191 DAN NASH 477-2078 


CENTRAL SAANICH 
$110,000 
Ju$t Listed^ almost 2 acres with 
older 2-storev, 6bedroom. 2 full 
bathroom home on West Saanich 
Rd. 2400 sq. ft. of go^ living 
accommodation Including living 
room with heatilator fireplace, 
separate dining room, cosy fam¬ 
ily room and large updated kit¬ 
chen. Ideal for hobby farm. Ex¬ 
clusive with 

DORAandDEREK WICK 
595-2062 or 384-8001 


SIDNEY —$69,900 

This immaculate 3-bedroom 
bungalow Is tastefully decorated 
througtwut. Bright living room, 
large eat-ln klfchen. separate 
laundry room and 4 pee. bath¬ 
room. Wall to wall carpets. Ex¬ 
cellent storage. Beautifully 
larzdscapad garden with mani 
cured lawns, fenced at rear. Ex 
elusive with 

DORA and DEREK WICK 

59S2062 or 3868001 

AFFORDABLE 

ACCOMMODATION! 

Solid 4 or S-bdrm, full bsmt 
character In need of some cos¬ 
metics, but offering excellent 
potential. Handy in-tc^ loca¬ 
tion — zoned high density 
development, offers on $67,000. 
MLS. 

GARY WILLIAMS 

384-8001 (on pager) 

EXCEPTIONAL 

PROPERTY 

BACK ON MARKET. SALE 
FELL THROUGH MUNNS RD 
Just gorgeous 7.2 Acre. 3-bdrm 
modern character residence 
combining fabulous design with 
perfect comfort and patent qual¬ 
ity construction. Features In¬ 
clude master bdrm with built-in 
Jacuul and 4-pce. ensuite, sunk¬ 
en LR with adjoining lourtge and 
built-in bar, central decorator 
kitchen with separate breakfast 
and dining areas, ground level 
sundeck w/barbecue. The prop¬ 
erty Is picturesque, secluded and 
features a separate cottage, 
bam and large ferKed paddock. 
The entire home Is In new cotkII- 
tion and Is located much closer to 
town than the price would Indi¬ 
cate. This probertv sold quickly 
last time amid a rush of Intefest. 
I f you are looking for the buy of a 
lifetime please call now on this 
Incredibie value $159,000. MLS. 

GARY WILLIAMS 

3866001 (onpager) 


SAXE POINT 
$79,900 
Close to park and on secluded lot, 
this one side of strata duplex 
enjoys over 2250 sq. tt. of excel¬ 
lent living accomnsodatlon on 
two floors. S years oM and in 
immaculafccondltlon. itcanbeS 
bedrooms. Living room, dining 
room, family room plus lots 
more. Exclusive with 

DORAand DEREK WICK 
388-5464 pgr 873 and 674 
or 384-8001 

QUALITY CONSCIOUS? 

Excellent Broadmead executive 
residence. Features include pri¬ 
vate courtyard with hot tub. cen¬ 
tral kitchen with sep. family and 
formal dining rooms adlolning. 
living sized living room with 
vaultedcelling. 3 Borrm, 3b6ths. 
Includirtg full facility master en¬ 
suite. part baserrtent with rec, 
laundry, sewing ar>d storage 
areas. Two feature FPs. Double 
garage. Both the quality of con¬ 
struction drtd the stAdle decor of 
this home will satisfy the most 
discriminatirtg purchaser. Fur¬ 
ther details and easy showirtg 
gladly offered. $165,000. MLS 
GARY WILLIAMS 
3868001 (onpager) 

THINKING ABOUT 
MOVING TO VICTORIA? 
Drop us a line and we'll be 
pleased to send you our Real 
Estate Information Kit, NoObll 
gatlon. "The McGregors". 
Roval Trust Real Estate, 
201-3400 Douglas St., Victoria, 
B.C. V8Z 3L1 

THINKING OF 
SELLING? 

THINKOF 
GERRY DAVIS 

384-8001/592-696) 

ENERGY SAVER 
Thermo parte windows, wood- 
bumirtg stove In LR are some of 
the features In this brand newi 
home. 3 bedrooms, master en¬ 
suite, full bsmt ready tor de- 
vetapment. $79,900. MLS 46943. 
LOLACLARK 
6S6S877or 3M-8001 


COUNTRY LIVING 

Your choke 

1) Secluded 2 acres, le* glimpse 
property rtaar Swartz Bay with 
arcnttectural 3-blkrm rrtuttl-ievel 
c o otenyorarv, vnrepi ac e able at 
$1754M)0.Mustbesotd. 

7) 10 Acres and custom 2 level 
homeofteinoiiy-inpoasibllltiM 
Near Pearson Colleoe Rural Hv- 
’— with modern city conve- 


IM witi 

nteoti 


3) Ardmore Drive Exettinacon¬ 
temporary, 3 bedrooms, dan or 
omce. sauna, fam. room and 3 
dteM^baffrooms. Flat open lot. 

CALL JE ANNIE OE W- 
HURST/CONNIE REY»«OLOS, 

65 8 888B'479d8>7 or 3B68001 


GREAT THINGS 
ARE HAPPENING IN 
BEAUTIFUL 
BROAOMEAO 

tymol tmom vottroltimtm tor 
wtete Ms 6 Bteoate, <itm o 
swlmmlog mom. o rotkomooil 
rancBar. 4 3Bte«em uMra mod 

mooO’ 


2SI II09SCSFMSAU 


Bw! 

Injst 


6.5 ACRES 
WATERVIEWS 

SECLUSION~$20S,000 
Beautiful view over Saanich 
I nief to the West from large part¬ 
ly enclosed sundeck. Eleven 
veer old ^bedroom home with 
vaulted oeillno in living room. 
Large country kitchen end a nice 
den with FP. Exclusive llstlrtg 
with 

GERRY OAVIS. $92-6961; OLE 
KNUDSEN, 479-^64 or 384-8001 


GORDON HEAD 
$116,900 

Two-year-old. three bedroom 
home with family room off kit¬ 
chen. Wanton built. Double 
tloorif^ thermowindows, vault¬ 
ed celling In llvingroom. Assurrte 
$ 61/000 first mtge- at 10 %% due 
Od^'83. Call 

OLE KNUDSEN, 479-2764 or 
384-8001 

TOWNHOUSE 

$45,000 

Esquimalt kwatlonwlthtwobed- 
roems on three levets. Cal I 
OLE KNUDSEN, 479-2764 or 
3868001 

CLOSE TO 
UNIVERSITY 

Walk to the University from this 
eiegant split level home located 
on a quiet cul-de-sac. Beautiful 
rock FP In living room, large 
dining room, deluxe kitchen with 
adlolning family room with 
Franklin stove. Laundry room, 2 
pee. beth end an extra room 
which could bt a 4th badroom. 
Upstairs to 3 bidroom s , master 3 
ensuite. Luxurious ceirpet- 
Ing and flxfurts throughout. 
Double attached oarage and 
easy care garden. $134,900. To 
view this exclusive listing. 

MRS MARILYN WOODWARD 
477 2722 or 384-8001 

WINDSOR PARK 
Situated ecross from park, this 3 
bedroom home is only 23 years 
old. Living room with FP and 
dining room are W/W over oak. 
Attractive kitchen with ^ess to 
sundeck ovtriooklrzg attractive 
back gar<te. Full high base¬ 
ment. $130^. 

MRS. MAR ILYN WOODWARD 
477-2772 or 384-8001 

GORDON HEAD 
Good basic home ingood location 
close to Feirburn. 3 bedroonn 
up. 2down.2full bathrooms. Sep. 
carpo^. 8 ^ 1 ^ 4 nd viewing ex- 

JEANNIEDEWHURST 
658-«980 or 3868001 

OVERLOOK 
THE GOLF COURSE! 
What a restful, scenic outlook 
this home's new owner will 
enlov. Beautiful 3-bedroom 
rancher with developed lower 
level. Has front bakony running 
the full length so you can look into 
me greenery of the Ardmore Goff 
Cour^. About e year old and 
offer Ing over an acre of easy 
care living. Outside appearar>ce 
give little Indication torheptes- 
antness you'll experience once 
Inside. This new exclusive at 
$249,(loo is available for viewing 


trouc^. 

JEAf 


JEANNIE DEWHURST 
6568980 or 384-8001 


SEA FOR YOURSELF 
Cordova Bay's finest offering 
Almost 2 acres of otntly sloping 
view property with a charming 
rartch style bungalmv. privacy 
and excellant investment poterv 
flat. What more could you ask 
for? $175,000. 

JIMRESLEIN 

477-0191 477-0952 

PRICE ISONLY 
ONE FEATURE 
—1/3 Acre krt 
—Ranch style bungalow 
—Valley view 
—11% Financing 
—$82,900 

JIMRESLEIN 

477-0191 477-0952 

THE THINKING 
AAAN'S HOME 

Thinking of: 

—AwalkfoUVk 
—A quiet cul-de-sac 
—A one-year-old contemporary 
—A step-savlr>o 2-sforev 
—A good value at $112,600 
Then mink fast and call; 
JIMRESLEIN 

477-0191 477-0952 

NEW LISTING 
UNIVERSITY AREA 

Delightful 2-bdrm bungalow, 
nMt, clean and close to all amen¬ 
ities. Lovely garden wim a se¬ 
cluded patio. $73,900. For an ap¬ 
pointment to view call; 

DON SINGLEHURST 
477-0191 479-9990 


irs ALL HERE 

Great location; High Tattersal. 
Quiet location, cui^sac. im¬ 
maculate 3-bedroom home, 
entrainment size living room 
and dining area wtm a lower 
kvel for a tjusy family. For the 
creative, a bright sewing room 
wim lots of buTlt-in cupSoiards. 
For the handyman a sound- 
wooftd workshop. For the fam¬ 
ily a larga rec room wim flr6 
place, plus a sauna. All mis on 
easv<are tot at $106,500. MLS. 

_ JUOINOWIK 
477-0191 477-211$ 

QUADRA/REYNOLDS 

Situated on a quiet cut-de-sac 
close to new shopping centre, 
buses and Reynolds School. Im¬ 
maculate 3-bedroom home 
allows room for family enjoy- 
nwnt. One bdrm. fteify room, 
den and bathroom Tn full base- 
menL Parking for Rv. Owner' 
fTanste‘e<* “ prked to sell In 
mid-elghtles. MLS. 

JUOINOWIK 

477-0191 477-2115 

GRACIOUS 
WELL PRICED HOME 

TMs home nesttes in the timber 
yet It Is only blocks from good 
shopplnq yd schools. Theexecu- 
tlve end tamllv will antoy the 
^aclous rooms available for 
toxurtoinjlvino. The property 
has Sbedroms. 3 baths wtm van¬ 
ity. 3 fireplaces. dlMng room, 
family room and den. Phone me 
to view mis fine mveshnent. 
EAfn. REYNOLDS 
Ml 8685pager 1432 
477-0191 4760007 


TRANSFERRED 
REDUCED $2,600 

A "must sell'' describes mis 
choice OtaMord home wHh over 
1860 SQ. ft. fin h hed. A fine 6bed- 
room famllv home on a futly- 

view wtm 

ROBFRASER 

477-0W 985-7SBS 

GORDON SPACKMAN 
477-0191 6S69844 

NEW LISTING 
ABNelT.LC 

jom- 

_ 'A 

to4om wHe mom. 
oroo. Ctee fe ell 
MLS mSS^footm 

^i4>AOA4R WILLIAMS 
877-0191 1169988 

477-0191 BABE JCTKO mmt 


SO MUCH TO OFFER 





_ iJsAOAMr 


6/VOwf 


2SI MBSnRNKSIU 


Royal 

Thist 


FAMILY HOME 
$114,000 

6bdrm family homt wim in-line 
tlving and diningroom. Spacious 
kitchen wim buTlt-ln dishwasher 
and breakfast counter. Family 
room wim cozy rock fireplece. 2 
full baths plus 2 pee. ensuite. 
Large covered sundeck. Good 
view of Mt. Baker from living 
room, dining room end kitchen. 
Easy cere rot. Convenient high 
Quadra location. Priced tor 
quick sale. MLS 47433. ' 

GALE CHRISTENSON 
4774)191 477-7047 

OAK BAY 
REDUCED TO 
$92,500 

This llstirtg has only been on the 
market for 3 weeks bin vendor 
wants quick sale so price r6 
duced $6000 to $92,500. 3 bdrms. 
large klfchen, cozy living room 
with fireplace, spacious dining 
room, laundry room on main. 
Private backyard, handy toC6 
tIon. Orivt by 848 Monferay 
Ave., then cell for appointment 
to view. Exclusive wim: 

GALE CHRISTENSON 
477-0191 477-7047 

NEWLISTING 

2035 Linda Place, Sidney. 06 
llghtful home wim 3 bedr oomson 
the main, 2 bdrms and rec room 
down. This home is situated on a 
f»rlvata tot wim fruit trees and It 
has a beautiful big sundeck fac¬ 
ing soum. Tht kltoten has tots of 
cupboards, built-in stove artd 
big, big pantry. Drive down this 
quiet cul-de-sac and see this 
home, nofke the shake roof, the 
combination of sIdirM and brick 
and the overall effeo, then call 
me to see. New MLS $84,500. 

NEWLISTING 
Ascot House ~ Rovel Woods. 
What sets mis unit apart from 
others — well — firstly It Is 
spotless from rugs to walls, the 
kitchen Is big, the dining room 
Is separate and large. The living 
rOom and btem face west artd 
as a bortus the crushed velvet 
drapes, stove, fridge and apt. 
size washer are Included. New 
MLS $47,900 

REDUCED! REDUCED! 

944 Woodhall. A tot gf famllv 
living a a good orke. Check and 
compare — 5 bedrooms. 3 fir6 
places, 3 bamrooms. den, rec 
room, vacuum system. Inter¬ 
com. All mis plus a super loca¬ 
tion wim park across the street. 
$138,500. ^$. 

GREAT TASTE 

This 2-bdrm ground floor unit In 
Laurel Point was decorated by a 
professional who has blended 
grass ctom, mirrors and neutral 
rugs for a most pleasing combi¬ 
nation. Step from your living 
room onto a private patio, took 
out at the marzicurad garden or 
dip in the heated pooT A must 
see. MLS. $110,000. 

For any of the above please call; 
JOAN FRASER 

477-0191 _479-6663 




/fiomes 


' Sul. 


-> . '• 

345 \ ?- 
COOK 
STRttT 

386 7545 '\J 

OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY 

471 MCLELLAN PLACE 

An Inwnaculatf two year old one 
level homt offering three bc<F 
rooms, spacious kitchen with 
dining area. Living room and 
saparate utility room. Land¬ 
scaped yard wim private patio. 
Ideal starter or retirement 
home. $64,900. Out Glanford, 
right onto Kenrtem. right onto 
McLellan. 

BILL CARNEGIE 
386-7545 452-3627 

IT'S HARD 

To find fault wtm mis Irrmiacu- 
late home, featuring 3 bedrooms 
onthemaln, I % bathroom, plus 2 
more bedrooms plus 2-pce. bath¬ 
room In the professionally fin¬ 
ished basement. Brand new 
W/W carpets, large sundeck, 
vegetable garden In the fully- 
fenced lof. large patio, close to 
all schools, busline, everyming 
In mis home is spotless. A real 
pleasure to show. MLS offered at 
$89,900. 

GEORGE HESS 
386*7545 385-9307 

OWNER SAYS SELL 
REDUCED BY $13,500 
This type of condominium Is rare 
es 6 hen's toom. Offering you 2 
bedrooms, 1% bathrooms. Lux¬ 
ury ac c ommodation in the Wind¬ 
sor Perk area. Insulte washer,, 
dryer, expensively decorated, 
wim fantastic recreational faci¬ 
lities, such as indoor swimming 
pool, whirlpool, sauna and 
staarnbam. Added bonus 1st av 
$umablt mortoage of $78,000 at 
10% due Feb. 8T;$)24,SOO. 
GEORGE HESS 385-9307 

ISLAND HOMES REALTY 
LTa.3867545 

REDUCED AGAIN 

to >44,900 

Three bedroom character home 
on surtnv Vic West tot. Owner 
wants quick sate to move up-ls- 
land. Excellent value — act 
quickly. 

^aham Ireland 595-8845 

Quadra-Tattersall 

area 

View this Imrqaculate back to 
front three level ^It on a quiet 
deadend street. The home foo- 
tures four bedrooms and two 
bathrooms. The klfchen has an 
eating area wim laundry, also a 
23x1) oroo on the tower level 
ready for devetapment. $88,900. 
For more details call 

Barry Thorndycraft 
477-8487 3867545 

HOBBY FARM 

Ideal for horse lovers. 
Over 14 acres of cleared 
level land, fully fenced. A 
gorgeeous 5-vear-old 
horne, custom-built. 
Spanish motif with 2220 
sg. ft. on the main floor 
with further development 
down. This home offers 3 
bathrooms, 4 bedrooms, 3 
fireplaces and many, 
many other outstanding 
features and sltuatad 
within • miles of city 
centre. Outbuildings In- 
chyle * stall bam, double 
car garage, smoke house, 
greenhouse and other 
buHdkigs. TMs proporty 
reollstlcally priced at 
UMJH. For hdormatldn 
call Patricfc Snow, 
M-mi or M4-7S45. Isiond 
Homo Malty Ud 


••MM aroa. 

alTfeiir 


2SI MUSESFMSAU 


•90F0RT5T 381-2233 

OCEAN CITY REALTY 

OPEN HOUSE 
1:3(M:30P.M. 

5051 SOOKE RD. 

PAN FOR GOLD 
in your own creak and live In 
luxury. Near-new family home; 
3 baths; all thermo wlndows; 
richly carpeted; bulif-ln va¬ 
cuum; mas$lva woodburning 
heatilator firaplaca. 2% acres of 
privacy; vour own bridge; pe6 
cafvl and Ideal for a riding horse. 
16 miles from Victoria. New at 
$133,000. 

Jack and Rum Williams 479-1163 
Ocean City Realty Ltd. 381-2233 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. & SUN. 2-4 
1475 HAMILTON ST. 
This home Is near Sear s Mall and 
c^ering the ultimete in home 
living. Next to park. Large land¬ 
scaped lot. Could be In-law In full 
developed basement, 4 bed¬ 
rooms, famllv room. Fully 
fenced yard. Suitable day-care 
home. Two baths. Separate 
workshop garage. 

Pat Forbes 477-4118 

Ocean City Realty Ltd. 381-2233 

UNIVERSITY SPECIAL 
OPEN2TO4:30 
SAT. AND SUN. 
4055OAWNVIEW 

1510 sq^. on main floor plus 
over 1300 quality living. Gr6 
clous LR/DR, kitchen, famllv 
area. 3 bedrooms 2-4 pee. beths 
on main, views across the Cam¬ 
pus to the Olympics. Very well 
prked at $129,900. See Itl 
Cliff Stretch S9S-4692 

Ocean City Realty Ltd. 381-2233 

HIGH ON A HILL 

Executive-type custom-built 
home wim wondartui view. All 
rooms are large. Intercom, at¬ 
tached garage, brick and cedar 
•xtartor, two full bathrooms, ex¬ 
pansive flttir>gs and finishings, 
ctoaa to town, possible in-law 
suite. Brand new and owner 
built. An excellent purchase at 
$115,000. 

BENGREIG 598-3105 381-2233 

NORTH GORDON 
HEAD 

Lovely split level In area oihlgh 
prke homes. Three bedrooms, 
two bathrooms, larga, double 
carport, sea glimpses, large lot. 
Spotlessly clean, immaculate 
possession, $109,000. 
BENGREIG 598-3105 381-2233 

$52,500 

Fantastk value offered here in 
mis 3-bedroom, 1%-bathroom 
strata duplex. Immaculate In¬ 
side and out. ctosa-to shopping 
and schools. Fully genced varcT 
Owners have bought. Exclusive 
wim 

ANITA&ALEXTAIT 
5960485 381-2233 

MID 70'S 

Large 3-bedroom famllv home 
wim fully devetooed In-law suite 
in basensent. Living room wim 
fireplace. Large yard, fully 
fenced. 12x20 greenhouse. Lots 
of perking. Priced to set). Ex 
elusive with 

Anita or Alex Talt 
381-2233 598-0485 

FOR THE YOUNG 
AT HEART 

In area of new homes, mis large 
spacious home is lust waiting for 
the growing family. If you OO 
NOT want a fantastic view and 
tots of space. DON'T CALL. But 
bring vour cheque book and pen 
If these are vour needs or you 
may miss the chartce to own mis 
1990 home. Asking $115,000. Act 
now and call. 

Marv Murray 721-5485 

Ocean City Realty Ltd. 

381-223324 Hrs. 


NEAR NEW HOSPITAL 
Lovely home wim over 1700 sq. 
ft. of llviM space plus attached 
oarage. Gleaming hardwood 
floors throughouf. Beautiful 
cabinet kitchen. Large Rec. Rm. 
23' X 25' wim bar. Lot size over 
6400 sq. ft. Asking $74,900. 
TaraBhalla 382-8879 

Ocean City Reeltv Ltd. 381-2233 

CHARACTER PLUS 
REVENUE 

Lovely character home wim two 
revenue suites. Owners may live 
In BR wim (te and fireplace. 
Convenient location ana only 
$84,900. For more InformatKxi 
phone: 

Morris Murray 388-6275paoer 
2 7 4 7 

NEW GORDON HEAD 
HOME 

$139,000. Just beingbullt on large 
lot wim good views. Oualitv built 
In area of expenslv homes. 
Vaulted celling and beams. 
Room to devetop full basement. 
Pat Forbes 477-41)8 

Ocean City Realty Ltd. 381-2233 

FERNWOOD 
BEST BUY 
$54,500 

Immaculate and carpeted inside 
and out, all plaster finished. 2 
bedrooms wim one almost fin¬ 
ished down. Large tovelv kit¬ 
chen. No repairs needed Well 
Insulated. Custom made work¬ 
shop. 

TheRvans 381-2233 


[BlMMIOi 

• INTHE SEVENTIES" 

3 BEDRM.—FULL BASEMENT 

ONLY 7MONTHSOLD 
26tt. rec. rm. Exclusive wim 
The RYANS 38)-2233anytlme 

[ENMMKH 

••IN THE NINETIES" 

4bcdrms., 2bamrms., 

2 fireplaces 

06L. WINDOWS. SHAKE 
ROOF 

and energy-saving alum.sldlng. 
This very attractive home, 
cated on a 96ft. wide tot on a 
quiet cul-de-s6c, has a •'step 
down" IMng rm. and dining rm. 
and a Iqe. kitchen wim glass 
doors to the sundeck. The enste 
master bedroom also opens to 
the sunctek. The high-fenced 
gar(5en has a very secluo^ 
petto. 

Exclusive wim the RYANS 
381-2233 a^ime 

DO YOU QUALIFY? , 
This 2-vr.-oW strata Duplax does 
te te 2,500 grant and gats you 
off to a fte start to yqgr own 
homt. 3 or 4 ba^qoms, 6pca. 
bam. Large Hteg room wim 
haatllate firaplaca. Huge kit¬ 
chen Wim dMite oroo to-tulto 
steaga room aito laundry. Petto 
off Nvte room. Fancad let. Cul- 
daw Iqcatfon to ouM area of 
Colwood. Just $57^ with a 
18%% assumable tnortgage 

Jtoi Jonas 30-5464 Paoarakl 

FAMILY SPECIAL 
LOADS OF PARKING 

let Hma an te market te iMs 
naar-naw baavtifwi hama. 3 
bdrms anmain, IBBrm.aterac 
ream an lawar teal mtct%tro 
teealac a toL Rl Dining rm wtth 


WO FORT ST 381.2233 

OCEAN CITY REALTY 
QUIET SIDNEY 
LOCATION 

Almost 1300 square feet on main 
floor. 4, 3, 2, piece bam. 4 b^ 
rooms. Huge area for rec. room 
— firaplaca, finished Laundry 
Roevn. Double windows threxigh- 
out. Double carport. Cement 
driveway. Excellent value at 
$79,900. 

Gordon Tews 

477-2732 Off. 381-2233 


59,900 

Older home on good sized lot. 
Close to buses and shopplno. 
Very few homes available at this 

K lee so don't ignore It. Drive- 
scheerfully given. 

Gordon Tews 

- Ma27320ff. 381 2233 



144 acres, Ifl FT 
ON THE MIATERIII 




ytea rapMsI 


BSrS 


c-10 

2SI HOOSESFMSUI 


© " 

Victoria 

Realty 

V 386-3585 J 

CEDAR HILL 
IN LAW SUITE 

Completelv renovated, lust like 
a new home, two or mree bed¬ 
rooms (Ml the main flo(Y with a 
complete one-bedroom Inlaw 
suite. UPPER FLOOR: Offers 
new kitchen cabinets, bathroom 
fixtures, ftoor coverings, com¬ 
pletely repainted. LOWER 
FLOOR; Is completely repaint¬ 
ed. new ftoor coverings, new kit¬ 
chen countertops. Extra large 
private tot on a quiet rx^thru 
street, easy walk to elementary 
andir. high. Newdoubiecarport. 
MUST BE SEEN. Asking$96,500. 
Call today, Jack Lldstone, 
386 3585, 477 9262. 

Country Seclusion 
Pool & Workshop 
$106,000 

Unique Spanish styled RANCH¬ 
ER designed around a 32x19 
OVAL Swimming pool and pri¬ 
vate patio. Living room with sky 
lltes, cedar ceinnos, recessed 
lighting, brick fireplace, large 
country kitcheo with built Tn 
dishwasher. Master b^r(x>m 
offers 4 pee ensuite. This beauti¬ 
ful Ixxne is built te casual out¬ 
door livlrtg all rooms open on to 
the patio and pool with sliding 
glass doors. 2 additional 
rooms, 4 pee bam, separate laun¬ 
dry, thermopane. 860 sq. tt. oa¬ 
rage workshop. Well set on a 
wooded .55 acre, quiet no thru 
c(Mntrv lane. NEW Exclusive 
wim. Oquq Munro, Lew Moilliet, 
3863585.477-0718,477-9251. 

ESQUIMALT 

$59,500!! 

Solid, corTv>ieteiv up(}ated, 2 bed 
room bungalow on a no thru 
street. Dining, living r(M>m, large 
kitchen, detached carport Ex¬ 
cellent condition and a great buy 
at this price. Jack Kennish, 
652 9155, res. 479-2166. 


BLOCK 

dHIBROS. 


Sec Our Weekly 
CATALOGUE 
OF HOMES 

THISHQUSE 

NEEDS 

Virtually nominal! Wimin the 
last 2-yrs. it has new root, new' 
aluminum gutter, completely re¬ 
stuccoed, new alumiiHim Frame 
windows,attractivesurtdeck. in¬ 
side. completelv rewired, all 
electric heat, upgraded plumb¬ 
ing. newly insulated, large fam¬ 
ily ro(Mfn, 3 bedrooms. 1 bath¬ 
room up, partial down, nice 
fireplace In living room, large 
kitchen. Basement open for 06 
veopment. Use your imagination 
to landscape large back yard. 
$65,000. 

‘ LEE SEITZ 

595-0267 4 77 184) 


187,1 


A truly immaculate 9-vear-old 
home with 3 or 4 bedrcxxns. Liv¬ 
ing room with fireplace, sliding 
doors from dining ro(Mn to sunny 
balcony Large family size kit¬ 
chen, ensuite bathroom off de¬ 
lightful master bedroom plus, 
fully developed basement in¬ 
cluding family r(x>m with fire¬ 
place, 4-pce. bathroom, 1 bed¬ 
room. workshop, utility, etc. 
Ample parking for recreation 
vehicle, etc. 


'HoinuiSM. 

SQQKE 

Reduced to >48,900 
Lots Of room for the fanailv in this 
6B.R.. 17SI>-sq.-ft. no-step just 
beyond S(x)ke. E xpansi ve moun¬ 
tain and ocean views. Nearly a 
full acre with good soil and 
plentv of r(XMn te a horse (tots of 
hay, too!) Large living r(x>m. 
separate dining room. 2 fire¬ 
places. lots of paved parking. 
Extensive renovations have put 
this charming older Iwme In top 
condition. Quick sale required on 
this new MLS listing. 

DeniKl. laK 


598MI4 


HORSE LOVERS 
MINI ORCHARD 

Rustic 6B.R. charming tamily 
home on 1.4 acres. Just 10 
minutes from town (Beaver 
Lake area) Riding rings — Mus 
bam with 7 large stalls, f^ 
room and hayloft Property mint 
co wdfl to w. Don't mHs this. Just 

BYTHE SEA 
FAMILY HQME 

4 B R.,?baMraam». tege livtog 
ream and famhy roam, aach wito 
a hrgplac a make ttos a graat 
nama te te growwin famUy 
Tarrlftc waias auar Rabarts Bay 
to te isAanda, and terc ara 2 

ssfSSTWrsi'sirsjr 

'~-\j^oorv moot torotion to 

IAN GRANT 

311-2417 


FOB MAC Btommm 

































































































































I 


C-11 

2S0 HOUUSFMSAU 



NEAR GORGE 
WATERWAY 
Immaculate S bedroom 
home in a choice location 
near Gorge Waterway. 3-cdr 
garage, large rec. room with 
bar. workshop. New roof and 
oil storage tank. Must be 
seen for appreciation of 
value. Favorably priced for 
Quick sale. Asking S88,000. 

JOE MADAY’ 

477-8746 595 3121 


ROCKLAND 

EXCEPTIONAL 

QUALITY 

Brand new brick exterior 
home in a quiet setting r>ear 
Government House. Sea 
giimpses to the south with 
freighter watching views 
from upstairs. 4 bedrooms. 

baths, firepiaced tamily 
room, formal living room 
and cross hali dining. 20 x 21 
rec. room or music room 
above the double garage 
This home will be ready for 
occupancy soon, please 
phor>e for further informa¬ 
tion. Exclusive S225,000. 

GRAY LAITE 

Res: 656^5267 Off : 595 2121 


BEAUTIFUL TREES 
IN GORDON HEAD 
Give summer shade. Lots of 
parking for RV's. boat, etc. 3 
bedrooms. 2'n bathrooms, Rec. 
Rm, PLUS the basement. Sea 
glimpses from sundeck; a lovely 
home in the large-size style built 
about 10 years ago by an excel¬ 
lent builder and situated in cul- 
de-sac. ML 47376. 5126,900. 
Recommended by John Russell. 
To view by appointment call 
382-8101 or 386-9574 


Cute and Spacious 

IMMACULATE 

52'x219' Lot 
Lake Hill Area 

EXCLUSIVE 

This older 2-bedroom bungalow 
(No basement) is full of sur¬ 
prises INSIDE — Charming, 
lovely condition. Large homey 
kitchen with lots of cupboarch. 
has most attractive dining area 
adiolning — overlooking the 
roses! Living room has Franklin 
heater which can heat the whole 
house in winter although there Is 
electric heat throughout. Hydro 
bill only $20.00per month. Taste¬ 
fully decorated4-pce. bathroom, 
utility room and front verandah 
comerfete this lovely little home 
SORRY NO “DRIVE BYS" — It 
IS impossible to assess the in¬ 
terior from the road. See it IN- 
^DE soon. $64,500. 

JOAN BAXTER ' 


OAK BAY 

LANSDOWNE SLOPE 
This immaculate 3-bdrm. 
plus home has in-line living 
rm. and dining rm. with 
floor to-ceiling rock F.P. 
Family kitchen with nook 
has aif conditioner, 1 ' '2 baths 
Professionally built family 
rm with wet bar ar»d under 
counter fridge, beautifully 
landscaped lot make this a 
must see!!! New MLS call 
now Prlcedat$li9.500, 

A J. “ANDY” ANDERSON 
595 2121 pgr . 401. 388-6275 

AUDREY GRIMSHAW 
595-2121 592-0740 

COME COUNT 
THE TREES 

That surround this lovely 4- ‘ 
bedroom character home 
situated on a large 75x120 lot 
close to Quadra shopping, 
living rm. with F.P. at^ in¬ 
laid hardwood floors large 
dinifKJ area with family rm. 
off. Full high basemerrt with 
dnve-in garage, at $89,500. 
Call now to view. 

A J. “ANDY" ANDERSON 
595 2121 pgr. 401,386-6275 
AUDREYGRIMSHAW 
595-2121 592-0740 

REDUCED 

$ 8,000 

Owner wants Quick sale on 
this 5 bedroom, 2 '' 7 .bath¬ 
room home in Cordon Head. 
Living rm. with F.P,. Large 
family kitchen with sundeck 
oft family rm with F .P. Nice 
lot with fruit trees. Now only 
$99,500. Socall Quick MLS. 

A J. "ANDY” ANDERSON 
595 2121 por 401,388-6275 
AUDREYGRIMSHAW 
595 2121 592-0740 

OPEN HOUSE 
1009 Westport PI. 

Sat.-Sun. 2-4 
Off Cordova Bay 
off Maxine 

- Sea Glimpses 
—3 bedrooms. 4th down 
—Sep living room, sep. din¬ 
ingroom 
—7vrs old 

—Large lot backs onto open 
field 

—Quiet Cul-de-Sac 
—Family rm. w'lth white 
stone F.P. 

—$103,500 asking 

LARRYLiNEHAM 
595-2121 595-0134 

384 6075 pgr . 682 

OAK BAY 
$78,500 

Located close to Oak Bay 
School's and Rec. Centre is 
this two-bedroom home, 
ideal starler or retirement. 
Livirin rm. with Fireplace, 
kitchen with nook. Hot water 
radiator healing basement, 
sep. garage New MLS. To 
view: 

A J"ANDY”ANDERSON 
595-2121 388 627Spgr40l 

LOVELY FAMILY 
HOME 

—I 8 OOSQ. Ft. of living space 
—4 bdrm., 3 baths, full base¬ 
ment •• 

—Spacious living rm. with 
F.P 

—dining rm,. large sundeck 
—f amily rm wllh Franklin 
Stove 

—80x150 Lost, underground 
wiring 

—substantial mortgage at 
lO-i- 

—On street of fine homes 
$96,500 

IRENE VAN 

595 2121 477 7821 

LAKE 

WATERFRONT 
OPEN HOUSE 

SAT. and SUN , 2-4 
3026LEIGH RD 

~i bedroom, iw-toath older 
home 

-ISOOsq ft total 
largeprivatelot 
good swimming and canoeing 
immediate possession 
kK ated on L artgford L ake 
open to offers on asking price 
of $87,500 

CALL 

CONNIE CHRISTIANSEN 
592 5334 res 
Jt?- 8 Htloff 

FAIRFIELD 
OAK BAY 
Uyrs.old 

JtiOfm home wtthi‘,tM*hs 
t Jtauedli/MoanddinMM 
4 unfti fwaRtate Itard 
wood ttor^ - Nwougliout 
♦•at >nq area *0 can va m antfcit 
‘ IK’#, Higli batamarit w»*ti 
*'i«(4a (an-lvfO(vn laundry 
a« t ‘.tar agr- and oa« aar 
• t t.,. /I I •♦ a vard w Hi 

►Aw 




•'V/ i 


250 KOUSESFOftSAU 



Hillaida Mall 
3440 Douglaa 

OPEN HOUSE 
857 MCKENZIE 
AVE. 

SAT.&SUN.,l:3CMp.m. 
PRICED REOUCEDTO 
$64,900 

3 bedrooms, I '/S baths in this new 
no-step bungalow, sunken living 
room with fireplace, diningroom 
-"Id spacious kitchen. MLS Na 
45823. 

ART EVANS IN ATTEN¬ 
DANCE, 3868276 res., WAYNE 
BUTTERFIELD. 479-7030 res., 
382 8101 off. 


WESTMONT 

REALTY 388-4434 


OPEN HOUSE 
SAT.-SUN., 2-4 
1580GRANADA PLACE 
CUSTOM DELUXE 
WEST COAST CEDAR 
Quality built by Zanic Construc¬ 
tion. Designed for comfort, func¬ 
tion and spaciousness. 4-Bdrm or 
3-Bdrm plus den. UnlQue family 
room ready for your economy 
wood heater. Heatilator fire¬ 
place, double oarage. New MLS. 

ARNOLD MARR 
388 4434 477-6233 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT. AND SUN., 

2-4 

2065FERNDALE 
Attractive area of Gordon Head. 
Large lot. partially fenced. 
Extra parklno for boats, trail¬ 
ers, etc. Terrific private bar-be- 
Que. Three bedrooms, 3 bath 
rooms, family room and den. 
Excellent financing available. 
Asking $128,500. For furth^ in¬ 
formation call. MLS. 

388-4434 Ted Radway 477-6176 

HIGHVIEW&SLATER 

$76,900 

Neaf, 3 Bdrm home with full high 
basement. Hardwood floors, 
fireplace and oarage. Nice cor¬ 
ner landscaped lot in a very quiet 
area. Handy to bus and close to 
schools and downtown. Appoint¬ 
ment to view. 

388 4434 RICKKINNIS 477-9394 



RURAL ELEGANCE 
$169,000. off Otter Point Road. 
Lovely 4-bedroom home with 
large Rec. Room, separate Din¬ 
ing. large garage on 2 Acres on 
creek. Hasnorse barn and chick¬ 
en coop. Vendor will carry $60.- 
OOOat 11'/3%. Enclos^patlowith 
outdoor barbeoue. MLS. To view 
call. 

RALPH KELLER 385 9741 

BUILTTOLAST 
CUSTOM BUILT 
With a view to energy conserva¬ 
tion, $119,500. 3 Bedrooms, 2* 2 
Baths, living room ad family 
room with rock heatilator fire¬ 
place. No-upkeep yard. Pastoral 
and mountain views. Large kit¬ 
chen with eating area, separate 
dining room. To view in Saanich 
West. Call RALPH KELLER. 
385-9741. MLS. 

SAANICH EAST 
$86,900 MLS. 

No-through street, no nelgh- 
boursonone side. 3-Br home with 
in law suite custom built by 
builder and rents at $275.00. Low 
up-keep lot but good small gar¬ 
den area. Near University and 
all shopping. 

RALPHKELLER 385-9741 

NEW3 BEDROOMS 
$89,500 

Builder says sell this new quality 
home close to Simpson Sears, 
ready for occupancy in 2 weeks. 
Hurry this won't last HOWARD 
TOMLIN 385-9741 or 477-1327 


PAC-WEST 



INTERNATIONAL l%AL 
ESTATE mOKERS INC. 

388-«161 

ANXIOUS VENDOR!! 

LOCATION is Bay-Kings area, 
and the LOT Is 45'xl33' (zoned 
R3-2) with back lane access. Add 
to this the 2 bedroom, full Bsmt 
homewithEXCELLENT Rental 
Potential and you have an EX¬ 
CELLENT INVESTMENTprop- 
erty. Priced tow $70's but otters 
are WANTED. MLS. To view 
phone Sharleen Eden or Terry 
Eden. 388-6161. 

FANTASTIC 
VALUE PLUS!! 

Just a Superb Residence! 

1) Over 1500 SQ. ft. on the main 
floor with 4 bedrooms 

2) in-iinellvingrm —dinlngrm 
features fireplace, picture 
windows and gleaming Hard- 
woodFloors. 

3) Bright Sunny kitchen with 
loads of cabinets and B I. 
nook 

4) FullBsm't 

5) Legal I bedroom suite with 
Fireplace and Sep Entrance 

6) A Gorgeous '/4 acre land¬ 
scaped lot. treed and alley 
access at back 

Excellent Esq. location to¬ 
wards Old England Inn. Exclu¬ 
sive listing price of $115800. For 
Private viewing phone Terry 
Eden or Sharleen Eden 388-6161 


★ Mount Douglas ★ 
Estates 

HOME OF THE WEEK 

* * * 

This quality built 1,680 sq. 
tt. home in Gordon Head 
teatures: 

—rront to back split level 
—Cedar exterior and shake roof 
—Family room oft kitchen. 

— Three bedrooms. 

—Twofireplaces. 

-Ceianese “Naturaie” carpets. 
Thernsppane windows. 

- Totally tondsoKied lot 
—5 year warranty ar>d many 
more distinctive features. 

—S-vear warranty arid many 
more distinctive features. 

—Immediate Dossasston. 
-il7?.S00 

OPEN HOUSE 
Weekdays 1-7 P.M. 
Weekends 2-5 P.M. 

off SlwRlourne. 

Into RobRiwood 

C«ll Ron «t 314-1101, 
or Res. 381-2376 
Tod Hackeff Construction 


TEN MILE POINT. TkOSEN 
* Mi large 


PPIVATE, iUeiLCE HpSPI 


3 OEOffOOM AAieCMC* WITH 
vww SMfca.h^taiw. NTxiMi 


WOMiY. I _^ - 

fuapl^ tdf tAiili 

aw 4516 


2» HOURS rORSUf 


BOORMAN'S 

Mnm 8i2r*nsi. 

■Ml 

2045 C*4toro Bor 84- 

mjjjf S»5-!S3S 
L OOORIUN INVESTMENT CO. LTD. • 


THE FIRST 
OPEN HOUSE 
AT 3324 JOANNE PLACE 
SUN. 1:30-4:00 P.M. 
This Quiet cul-de-sac is the home 
of tttoM who entoy peace and 
quiet. Nestted amongst trees, 
pastoral and ocean views, your 
new horrre is the best on the block 
Many extra teatures make this 
the only property you need view 
this w^erid. Double carport, 
cedar sldlnO' modern architec¬ 
ture, treed pack yard ar>d two 
sundecks, assure you of an at¬ 
tractive home your neighbours 
will envy. The flnlshra family 
room with bathroom, oak kit¬ 
chen cabinets with nook, sky¬ 
lights in the kitchm, arto built-in 
vacuum system add to the fea¬ 
tures of a home you will rtot want 
to miss. Separate dining room, 
with sundeck, sunken living 
room with fireplace, and vaulted 
cedar celllngsplus an ocean view 
will assure you of a relaxing 
evening with family and friends 
Three bedrooms, main 4 piece 
bathroom, ensulte with shower 
and sundeck off master bedroom 
are features you must see lo 
compare. Enjoy the quiet of 
Joanrte Place, the five mirmte 
walk to the longest, sandiest, and 
Quiestest beach in victoria. Sall- 
inp, fishing, the harbour and 
schools are only minutes away 
from this. Prlc^ to sell quickly 
— $109,900. 

LYLE KAHL 

Off . 59$ 1535 Res. 478-5646 


OPEN DAILY 
3:00to4:30 

t929BEACHOR. —Asking$IS9, 
900. all offers consider^ Don' 
be deceived by a drive by — it 
looks small, but has over 2300 sa. 
ft. plus full basement. Well 
planned, very spacious, excel¬ 
lent coftoltion — 3 bedrooms plus 
den; two full baths; much, much 
more. For personal appoint¬ 
ment: 

DOUGCODDINGTON 
Off. 595-1535 or 388-5464 
Pager 725 

PENINSULA 

CONTEMPORARY 

$169,000 

OPEN SUN. 2:00-4:00 

Located on a high bright acre 

- 46.-1. _ jj . 


ddjoinlrvg the park ,..., .. , 
total departure from the ordi 
nary; vaulted ceilings, white 
walls, chocolate carpeting, 3 
fireplaces (one is In the master 
bedroom), almond tone kitchen, 
a huge multi-level deck sparmjr>o 
the entire Southen Exposure. 
The “zoned” floor plan flows 
beautifully providing “separate 
togetherrvess” for a family of any 
age. Smashing! — 11355 Sumac 
— follow the arrows from Land- 
send Road. 

J. PETER DUECK 
Off . 386-7521 Res. 479-9909 


SOUTH OAK BAY 
TREEDSECLUSION 
COUNTRY LANE 
TRULY EXCEPTIONAL 
Truly an outstanding character 
residence combining English 
Tudor with superb modern ar¬ 
chitecture. Theresidencelssited 
on a beautifully lartoscaped gar¬ 
den lot, with circular driveway 
and mature shrubery. Inside the 
gracious entrance foyer leads to 
the entertainment sized living 
room with marble fireplace and 
French doors to sun patio, den 
and fireplace, wet bar and pan 
nelled In oak. Separate dining 
room leading to the finest gour¬ 
met kitchen you could ever de¬ 
sire. Now a family room with 
fireplace overlooking a 21'x38' 
heated pool with its own barb^ 
Que and Kitchen facilities. Ad- 
ioinlng office and atrium plus 
two bedrooms on the main floor, 
up the open staircase to 3 b^ 
rooms, plus sewli^room. The 
master Is I7'x27'wlfnconnecting 
sauna, sun patio, ensulte, walk in 
closet and fireplace. Priced at 
$475,000. Appointments to view 
EXCLUSIVELY with 

GORDON ADAMS 
Bus. 595-1535 Res, 592-1353 


SOUTH OAK BAY 
CHARACTER AND 
TRADITION 

I s the theme to this fine. 2 storey. 
3-bedroom residence situated on 
a picturesque treed and garden 
lot. The main level boasts of 
a large foyer, entertainment size 
living room with fireplace, sepa¬ 
rate dining room, family kitetSen 
with sunporch and a family den 
with another fireplace, plus a twII 
basement. Asking $139,900. View 
this exclusively with: 

GORTON ADAMS 
Oft. 595-1535 Res. 592 1353 

FERNWOODCHARM 
GARDEN LOT 
$54,500 

Excellent 1'/2 storey, 3-bedroom 
home in a convenient tocalion 
near all schools, stores and 
buses. This home features open 
staircase to upstairs large living 
room, familysizedkitchenvdtich 
Is up to date and hot water heat. 
Fully fenced tot with fruit trees 
and garden area. To view please 
call: 

GORTON ADAMS 
Off . 595-1535 Res. 592-1353 

FOUL BAY ROAD 
Oak Bay border. Three-bedroom 
home with large dining room and 
living room. Convenient loca¬ 
tion. close to Safeway, recre¬ 
ation centre. Good as residence, 
excellent investment. Listed ex- 
clusiveiyfor $^,500. 

OLGA ZACHARY 
Off . 595^1535 Res. 592-2265 

OAKCREST 
CEDAR HILL 
$94,500 

BACK ON THE MARKET, afour 
year old 2 storey home, situated 
on a quiet street in a very pretty 
area. There are three betrooms, 
(master ensulte), spacious liv¬ 
ing and dining rooms, bright kit¬ 
chen. The tower level has rec 
room plus more space ready tor 
development. High bright loca¬ 
tion offers City views. Well 
priced—callQuickly. * 
PETER DUECK 
Off. 386-7521 Res. 478-9909 

MT. TOLMIE 
CHARACTER 
OPEN HOUSE SUN. 2-4 
1764 CEDAR HILL XRD. 
Close to the University and situ¬ 
ated high upon a double mature¬ 
ly landscaped tot, tt»is3bedroom 
home teatures living room, din¬ 
ing room with pleasant views to 
Mt. Douglas, huge modern kit¬ 
chen andeating area 14.6 x 14.6. 
Master bedroom and den on the 
main and 2 bedrooms up. Full 
basement with laundry. AAanv 
possibilities for further devwlop- 
menf upstairs and in basement. 
The Imertor is very bri^ and 
retainsits lososcharm.wmiethe 
100 ' wide bayard offers total 
privacy making this home well 
priced at S99800. Musfbesacnto 
be appreciated 

WYNN WRIGHT 
3I6-7S2I S0MI90 

GORGE/ARCAOIA 
ATTRACTIVE 
Sound 2-be(8room. full bsement 
ho6>e Hardwood and plaster 
About 1200 square feet on main 
Duplex zoned. $74,700 MLS 
Cell 

JOHN HOLMS at 306-7S^ 

BEFORE YOU BUY 
DRIVE BY 
4Q08WISETON 
S73,800 

trim. COM, cowMortaWt and a( 
tr aettvaly iandscapad bun 

galiw wMh fuM b«#n« mi lOxH 
pawiatlad rat roam on Mdaf <mi» 
•N aal a ebart Wabi «re««nh» bus 
and McKenzte etententary 

ISxTl kitdian anth eatwie mm 
Asvufnabto >0 . <nofigad» 

IMI S) 

MaTSTi JONMRLAt < Jti IfOO 


25« HOHKSFMSMi 


SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1980 

HWKSFMSAU 



D.F.H. Real Estate Ltd. 

ISSOMcKCNZIC AVE 


SUN. & MON. 
OPEN HOUSE 
2:00-5:00 


El 


OFF CdRDOVA BAY RD. and 
only 1 block to the WATE RI This 
UNIQUE Callfornle type, 2 
bdrm., no basement StUCCO 
home Is sparkling clean and 
ready to move Into! Enter the 
llvlito room with FIREPLACE 
and PLUS W/W. Into the DIN 
ING ROOM, kitchen with pto^ 
of cupboard space and built-in 
dishwasher and utility room off 
for convenience. Then two large 
bedrooms with w/w carpeting. 
All this sitting on e very well 
manicured landscaped loti In 
attendance: 

LORNE BARR 

477-7291 (bus) 383-5464 (reS) 


OPEN HOUSE 
1:30-3:30 Sun. 
2611 Shelbourne St. 

2 bedroom bungatow ready for 
occupancy. All appliances are 
Included. Good garoen—seclud¬ 
ed and sunny. Nice comfortable 
retirement home. Come and see. 
Offers on S69.5IX), 

TRICIA PARKER 
477-7291 




* $117,000. 4 Bdrms, V 4 acre, 
private, quiet area. Charming 
home, good schools. (2100 sq. tl 
main). 

* $119,900. 3 Bdrms * igvest- 
ment. In-law suite, excellent 
area near UVIc. (1420 sq. ft. 
main). 

* $1^,500. 4 Bdrms, >/> acre, 
no-thru st. Good subdiv. Invest¬ 
ment possIbMIty <1530 sq. ft. 
main). Serious Inquiries please 
call me: 

ALLLEE 

477-7291 (Bus.) 477-8750 (Res.) 

RODOLPH 

$99,500 

Great tocation in Central Saan¬ 
ich with lots of trees and seclu¬ 
sion. Spacious 3 bedrm. family 
home with full bsmt. LR and FP, 
dining area, kitchen with EA, 
one and half baths up. Lower 
level offers a terrific games rm, 
as well as a family rm, cum TV 
rm, with FP. Just listed. MLS. 

PHILWARREN 
477 7291 (Bus.) 658-54)1 (Res.) 

1015 Balmoral 
BACK ON 
MARKET 

If you called on this home and 
would still like to purchase It — 
great, drive by over the weekend 
and then cal) me on Sunday 
night! Living rm, dining rm, & 
kitchen one the main floor, then 3 
bedrms, and 3 pee. bathrm. up¬ 
stairs. so act fast and buy it this 
time! 

PRICE—$51,900 
LORNE BARR 

577 7291 (Bus.) 383 5484 (Res.) 

North Saanich 
Mini-Estate 

Located In the prestigious Ard- 
rrwe district Is this “mini-«- 
fate” offering you a family 
entertainment centre — stay at 
home and play. Nearly an acreof 
trees, lawns, shrubs 8 i gardens 
with an in-groufKl pool to enioy. 
Home offers 4-5 b^ms, bright 
living rm. with sundeck leading 
to pool diKk off It, modern kit 
Chen, dining area, 1'/a baths, rec. 
rm. and more! Offered at $124,- 
900. MLS. Come and see how to 
enjoy life! 

CLIFF HALAYKO 
477-7291 384-8075 (Pgr. 480) 

Do You Want 
Sea Glimpses? 
Walk to University 
4-BR Family Home 
Only $149,000 
Call Vivian Pelton 

477-7291 (Bus.) 477-7042 (Res.) 

Quiet Seclusion 
Gorgeous Grounds 
AND 

PARTIAL SEAVIEWS —are all 
yours In this beautiful Gordon 
Head home. Designed for com¬ 
fortable family livng, you'll seea 
SPACIOUS DINING RM, a 
FLOOR-TO-CEILING FP in the 
LR, 3 BDRMS. 3 BATHRMS, a 
family rm, rec rm. What's more, 
there's room for extra parking 
on this ’A ACRE LOT hidden 
away from the road. MLS. 
Sl26,m. Call 

LILLIAN WILSON 
477-7291 384-8075 (Pgr. 979) 

NO STEPS 

2 BEDROOMS 
Charming Garden 

A dear little home with living rm 
with fireplace; kitchen with 
stove, fridge, washer and dryer; 
dining area. Double glassed win¬ 
dows. Near quiet home with a 
charming English Garden. Do 
call! MLS. $69,500. 

TRICIAPARKER 
477-7W1 Anytime 

WELL! 

SIDNEY! 

3 BEDROOMS! 

ASSUMABLE $20800 mortgage 
at 10% P I T. at $230.37 per 
month. Greenglades school 
nearby. Family home ready for 
another family. MLS 46289. 
MAKE AN OFFER ON $76,500. 
To view, call 

TRICIAPARKER 
477-7291 Anytime 


ROCKLAND 

S217^ 

Magnificent stately cherecter 
homelnheertof Rockland. Mam 
ftoor features tovetyanfry. tlvlng 
room with FP extra large DR 
with FP Oen with FP, Sunroom. 
Conservatory, 2 tedroo m . 2 
baths, laroe kftdien «4th Eating 
Area. Ugsielrs three large sutfes 
to provide SMpptensen^v m- 



OAVIO UU-IMCHAM 
CEDRIC STEELE AND 
ASSOCIATES 

MMHt 


:o 

SEnspRnv 


PAOKRTICS LTD / hCALlOA 

19I1QUADRA$T. 386-3124 

22470AK BAY AVE. 595-3151 
1677 POPLAR 477-7131 

Gordon Head 
Opportunity 

VENDORS MUST SELL THEIR 
2-YR -OLD HOME THIS 
MONTH! A UNIQUE 3-bedroom 
SPLIT LEVEL custom DE¬ 
SIGNED for a young family. 
Large country kitchen — sewing 
room, private living room witri 
book cases and old bklck F.P. 
1900 SQ. tt. of Immaculate living 
area—all reasonable offers con¬ 
sidered! $109,000. 

THE MARTINS 

477-7131 477-7050 

Open Sunday 2-4 
And 

Daily Until Sold 
994WORDSLEY 
Off Lampson 

This Is probably the best buy In 
Esquimalt! 1550sq. ft.consisting 
of 3 bedrooms, dining room, 
large kitchen, andrec. room with 
wood burning stove. Many 
extras are yours to discover—so 
view this fine tamily home today. 
$59,900. 

EILEENMARTIN 
477-7131 477-7050 

OAK BAY 
BORDER 

Old Character presently operat¬ 
ing as rooming house. 6 Rooms 
furnished produclr>o gross reve¬ 
nue of $10,200 plus potential of 

1- bedrm. owner's suite. ML. 
PRESENT ALL OFFERS ON 
$85,000. 

BE V MORTON 
477-7131 383-8810 

smaiLlyard 

Ctosetotown, park and hospital, 

2- storey, 2-bedrm. at an attord- 
able price of $51,900. ML. Pres¬ 
ent all offers. 

BEVMORTON 

477-7131 383-8810 


2Storey 

[haracter 


Just listed, this lovely home is 
immaculate throughout and re¬ 
tains much of Its 1912 charm. 
L.R., O.R., and entrance have 
beautiful bay windows (some 
with stained glass). Large bright 
kitchen with mahogany cabinets 
and eating area. Three bed¬ 
rooms, bathroom and sewing 
room up. Some oak floors. Situ¬ 
ated on a beautiful high lot over¬ 
looking parts of the city. A truly 
lovely home In an equally lovely 
area of similar homes. CALL 
TODAY TO VIE^ $87,500. 

RANOICTOWELL, 
SEASPRAYPROPERTIES 
LTD, 

477-7131 (24Hrs.) 


GORDON HEAD 
NEW LISTING 

_‘at family home In Gordor 

Head, close to all schools, rac 
quet club arto University. First 
time ottered. This home boasts 
underground sprinkler, shake 
roof, old brick facing with cedar 
siding. $109,500. 

SPENCER LEE 

386-3124 598-0061 

FANTASTIC 
HIGH ON 
AHILL 
A most fascinating home. Com- 

f iletely finished and located close 
0 downtown, 4 Bedrpoms. rec. 
room and secluded. Price $148,- 
900. MLS. 

SPENCERLEE 
386-3124 598-0061 

$98,500 
WOW! 5 Bedrooms. Builder's 
ownhome. Seaglinrtpses. Built-in 
vacuum system. Rec. room with 
firMiace. Exceptional finishing. 
I '/2 oaths. You must see this one. 
SPENCERLEE 

386-3)24 598-0061 

FIRSTTIME 
OFFERED 

Exceptional 3 B.R. home on 
quiet cul-de-sac In Colwood. The 
Qualltv Isexcellent and condition 
better than new. Basement is 
almost completely finished with 
LARGE family room, extra 4- 
pee. bath and much more. Ask¬ 
ing $92,500. Phone tor more de¬ 
tails 

477-7131 RALPH LEVY 721-3346 

3ACRES 
1850 -I- /-SO. FT. 

West Saanich area — 4 bdrms.. 
family room, sunroom and room 
for horses. 35 fruit trees, lots of 
timber, )60-$Q.-ft. greenhouse 
with automatic 220-vDlt control. 
Phone or details and to view. 
477-7131 RALPH LEVY 721-3346 

NEW HOMES 
$ 100 -$ 200,000 

Choice areas of citv> these homes 
are currently under construc¬ 
tion. Too many details to list 
here. Phone for Informatton and 
use our SOL 1D SOLO program to 
facilitate your new purchase. 
477-7131 RALPH LEVY 721-3346 

NORTH SAANICH 
HOME 
AND 

ACREAGE 

Large 6-vear-old. 3-BEOROOM 
family home situated on 2.06 
ACRES of level land. An ideal 
tocation tor chickens, cows, 
horses and pets. Close to schools 
and shopping. An excellent buy! 
Inquire now. 

$129,000 

Maureen Pickup 

477 7131 ANYTIME 



1074 CLARKE 
$64,900 

BRENTWOOD BAY ^ EMtl- 
lanl valut. 3-BR, I'Q bath strata 
W.W. and FP in 1^. 
mart, dut I984. varo lii 
tonoadandMoatvIandKapgd. To 
view piaaie call: Hi pagar 
767 or 477-8141, DOLORES 
MILEL6S3-2735 

1A ArPF 
BEAUTIFUL VIEW 
OF TODD INLET 

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Lane LovSrot. MM 

end aroa. Bare $t«lad and RTov- 
$««ptv MLS Rrkad at 


laMAACULATe I M 
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full pri<« asuMwaWr 18' 
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Castle 

PROPERTIES LTD. 


2 B.R. CONDO 
$37,900 

Spacious condominium In small 
complex, close to trans and 
shopping. Large L.R. and D R. 
area. 2 B.R.'s — very nice bath¬ 
room — toads of storage soace, 
children and pet vvelcome! To 
view, call MARGUERITE GIST 
721-5220 or 3866164. 

PRIVATE 
PARADISE 
Near U-Vic 
$89,500 

Lovely 3 B.R. home at end of 
quiet dead end street. Parklike 
setting of tall trees, flowering 
shrubs, rock, fruit trees and 
green lawns. Conrtpletely fenced 
at rear. Close proximity toU-VIc 
and two showing malls. Spa¬ 
cious L.R. with panelled t/place 
— D.R. — famny kitchwwith 
bit/ln nook. Rec room down. 
For someone desiring a little 
serenity, this Is a rare find. To 
view Call MARGUERITE GIST 
721-5220 or 3866164. 


W tt 
FM 

$225,000 

This property has 3 revenue pro¬ 
ducing houses. Approx. 2 acres, 
meadow and approx. 1.74 acres 
nlcelytreed. Thispropertylsjust 
north of Elk Lake on the Pat Bay 
Highway and has great potential 
for hobby farm or ranchette. for 
more Info, call SHANE BEFURT 
386-6164 or 479-00)0. CASTLE 
PROPERTIES. 

JUST LISTED 
HAULTAIN 
$58,500 

2 bedrm character, bring your 
Imagination. Beamed living 
room with F.P. separate dining 
room. For appt, to view phone 
PAM MOR^ 3886275 «26S6or 
DOUG POWELL 3886278 »878 
or CASTLE PROPERTIESLTD. 
3866164. 

TRIANGLE MTN 
$84,900 

Located on a quiet cul-de-sac of 
similar well appointed homes, 
this Immacualte seven year old 
home features a floor to celling 
fireplace In spacious living 
room, formal dining room with 
sliding glass doors to the sun- 
deck, bright nrwdern k ftchen also 
with sliding glass doors to the 
sundeck, three bedrooms, mas¬ 
ter with ensulte, rec room with 
fireplace, workshop, fourth bed¬ 
room, laundry room, and 
roughed In bathroom In the full 
high bpsement. Situated on'a 
spacious lot, new MLS. Call 
CHRISGREIG386-6164 CASTLE 
PROPERTIES LTD. or 386-1296 
res. 

OPEN HOUSE 
7025 Bickstan PI. 
Sat./Sun. 2-4 

New listing. 1400 sq. ft. home in 
Central Saanich, large living 
room with fireplace, dining 
room, 3 bedrooms, master eo- 
suite, full basement, double oa¬ 
rage. Situated on large lot on 
cul-de-sac. MLS. $98,500. MARG 
EMERSON 386-6)64 office Or 
658-8386 res. 

OPEN HOUSE 
1990Haultain 

SAT./SUN. 1:30.4 

It'sback on the market, now you 
have a chance. 2 bedrms, LR 
with fireplace and w/w, nic8 
bright kitchen with good eating 
area, full bsmi — 6'. Lovely lot. 
Asking $58,500. Office 3866164 
LOUISE WILTERMUTH 
477-6307. 

Mt. Tolmie Views 
$159,900 

I f you refuse to fit into any pigeon 
hole, but still want to roost nigh 
UP with the very best, consider 
this knock-out, one-ot-a-kind 
home gracing the west slope of 
Mt. Tolmie. It features a spa- 
ctous 1960 open design (1900 sq 
ft.) which accents both privacy 
on an easy care tot and vacious 
multi-lev^ living with views that 
will make your wings flap. 
Hurry, call SHANE BEFURT 
479 0010. MIKE SWEENEY 
388-5050 or at CASTLE PROP 
-— 3fo^r 


ERTIESLTD.J 


6)64. 


ALLENBY PARK 
COMFORT 
CHARM-$91,500 

TMs gracious home is over 2,500 
SQ. ft. of family comfort. The 
upstairs teatures 2 bedrooms, 
convenience kitchen, cosy living 
room and sep. dining room with 
wrap-around suode<^ oft. Third 
bedroom and den are located 
downstairs, as well as a hu^ 
laundry area, a workshop and a 
lam medieval rec room with 
F.P. and bar. SItuatedona large, 
fenced lot, this home Is offeredat 
$91,500. For prior viewing, call 
PAM MORRY res. 592-9770 or 
388-6275 pager No 2656 or CAS¬ 
TLE PR<5PERTIES LTD. 
3866)64. 


xiyWHITTOME'S 

2 BR-$59,900 

Older, but tovely no ba se ment 
home In spectrum area. Family 
kitchen, living rm with fireplace 
and fir floors and large utility 
room. Wired and plumbed tor 
washer and dryer. Stove and 
fridge plus all drapes to stay. 
Extra large tot with many fruit 
trees and a grape vine, right 
tocation and right price! 

479-1667 TOUGRELF 479-5761 

J. H. vimittome & Co. Ltd. 

NEW LISTING 
GORDON HEAD 

4V5 -year-old 3-bedroom home — 
4 pee. ensulte. 4 pee. main bath 
and another In basement. Two 
fireplace — one In the nicely 
proportioned separate living 
room and the other in the rec 
room/library. Bright kitchen 
with eating area and superior 
wood klfdtm cabinets. Separate 
formal dMng room. Room for 
development In basement. 
Fenced bade yard with patto and 
fruit traes ~ The peaates are 
wonderful Near schools, rec 
centre and the University. Ex 
cellent bus service. Asking 
$98,588. (New MLS.) 

479-1667 RonKerfOOt 6S2-2S94 

J- H. MMmomc B Co. Ltd- 


BLOCK 

(ijgBROS. 


See Our Meekly 
BESTSELLERS 
CATALOGUE 

ONLYi54AOO 



2S0 mmmua 



2x78 ACRES 
MILLSTREAM 
Super ranch style home with 
three bedrooms. 2 bathrooms, 
and 2 fireplaces In tovely rural 
setting. S minutes to highway, 
separate doubl