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59th ANNUAL REPORT APRIL 1, 1979 - MARCH 31, 1980 LIQUOR DISTRIBUTION BRANCH MINISTRY OF CONSUMER AND… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1981

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Liquor Control and Licensing Branch
Ministry of Consumer and Corporate Affairs
LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT
Fifty-Ninth Annual Report
April I 1979, to March 31, 1980
  Liquor Control and Licensing Branch,
Ministry of Consumer and Corporate Affairs,
Victoria, B.C., January 7, 1981
The Honourable P. S. Hyndman,
Minister of Consumer and Corporate Affairs,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Sir: I have the honour to transmit herewith the Fifty-ninth Annual Report of
the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch covering the fiscal year ended March 31,
1980.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
V. C WOODLAND,
General Manager,
Liquor Control and Licensing Branch
  teport of the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch
The Liquor Control and Licensing Branch presents the Fifty-ninth Annual
Wport covering operations for the period April 1, 1979 to March 31, 1980.
The related reports as required by Section 85 of the Liquor Control and
Sensing Act follow.
STAFF
The Liquor Control and Licensing Branch acknowledges with pleasure the co-
Seration and loyalty of the members of the staff during the year under review.
The number of employees on the permanent staff of the Liquor Control and
Sensing Branch as of March 31, 1980 was 49.
PERMITS AND SPECIAL OCCASION LICENCES
Pursuant to the provisions of regulation 1 (1) of the Liquor Control and
KcensingAct, the revenue derived from the sale of special occasion licences during
|e period April 1, 1979 to March 31, 1980 amounted to $87,362.00. The total
revenue from the sale of permits and special occasion licences has been transmitted
B the Honourable Minister of Finance to be accounted for as part of the general
revenue of the Province.
LICENCES
The following summary indicates the number of licences issued, the licences
Kansferred, and the number of licences suspended or cancelled during the period
April 1, 1979 to March 31, 1980.
A Licences 	
Licences
Issued
       1,408
Licences
Transferred
123
B Licences 	
      2,721
353
C Licences 	
281
46
D Licences 	
149
20
E Licences 	
            1
F Licences 	
3
Distillers Licences	
7
Winery Licences 	
7
1
Brewers Licences	
4
Totals	
4,581
543
A Licences	
Licences
Suspended
39
Surrendered
or Cancelled
92
B Licences 	
26
73
C Licences 	
19
2
D Licences	
7
Totals	
     91
167
 6 BRITISH COLUMBIA
PENALTIES AND PROCEDURES
Disposition of liquor seized and forefeited to the Crown was carried out in
accordance with the provisions of Section 75 of the Liquor Control and LicensiitU
Act.
INSPECTION DEPARTMENT
The following is an analysis of inspections, investigations, and interviewB
carried out by the Inspectors of the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch during the
period under review:
Premises covered by Licences..,..;;     19,833
Premises covered by B Licences     14,944
Premises covered by C Licences .....       1,813
Premises covered by D Licences      1,752
Premises covered by F Licences  9
Total number of investigations      5,788
Total number of interviews     10,784
Total number of kilometres travelled by various means of
transportation  629,088
Improvements in existing hotels have continued throughout the Province, bothl
in the hotels proper and licensed premises, involving an expenditure of
$123,382,000.
New hotel construction, providing first class accommodation for the travelling!
public, totalled a capital outlay of $15,700,000. This was spent on 4 hotels with M
total of 300 rooms. In each instance the hotels are a credit to the hotel industry*
This department has enjoyed the utmost co-operation from the various lawl
enforcement bodies and all organizations associated with licensed premised
throughout the Province, for which the Branch wishes to express its thanks.
 LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING BRANCH
SUMMARY OF PROSECUTIONS UNDER SECTION 91
OF THE LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT
Number
of Cases
Probation
Suspended
BCTION0I8
■False Information in Application	
llECnON 039
JSale to Minors	
SECTION 040
Supplying Liquor to Minors	
EgCTION 041
Prohibition as to Minors	
SECTION 042
Minors on Licensed Establishments	
IgCTION 043
Prohibition against Gambling	
SECTION 045
Unlawful Sale of Liquor	
Section 047
Consumption of Liquor in Public Place....
SECTION 048
Drunkenness in Public Place	
SECTION 049
Consumption of Liquor in Government
Liquor Store	
|ECnON 050
Drunkenness	
SECTION 052
Request to leave Licensed Establishment.
1ECTION071
Obstruction of Peace Officer	
16
271
6,278
48
17
36
1,385
3
733
1
10
83
808
19
£.■
12
234
5
54
3
10
6
177
5,131
24
14
20
1,098
1
482
1
6
285
3
Province total..
1,364
108
6,957
LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING REVENUE
FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1980
$
Annual licence issuance fees  422,600.00
Distillers licence fees  7,000.00
Winery licence fees  3,500.00
Brewers licence fees  146,133.83
Liquor purchase assessment fees  8,782,578.51
Transfer fees  26,200.00
Transfer of shares and sundry receipts  8,930.00
Special occasion licences  87,362.00
Total  9,484,304.34
Queen's Printer for British Columbia
Victoria, 1981
1200-181-251
  1
Province of British Columbia
59th    I
ANNUAL
REPORT
APRIL 1,1979-MARCH 31,1980
1 >
LIQUOR
IKISTRIBUTION
BRANCH
MINISTRY OF CONSUMER
AND CORPORATE AFFAIRS
Queen's Printer for British Columbia
Victoria. 1981
By Authority of the Legislative Assembly
 TABLE OF CONTENTS
Letter of Transmittal  3
Organization and Scope  4
The Year at a Glance  5
Organization Chart  6
The General Manager's Report  7
Balance Sheet  8
Statement of Income  9
Statement of Changes in Provincial Advance 9
Statement of Changes in Financial Position 10
Notes to Financial Statements  11
Operating Expenses  13
Comparative Classification of Sales  14
Retail Price Breakdown  15
Total Liquor Consumption  16
Volume Sales  17
Corporate Planning  18
Systems  19
Personnel  20
Staffing Summary  21
Store Operations  22
Industrial Engineering  25
Property Planning and Development  25
New Premises  26
Distribution  28
Products  29
Purchasing  30
Security  31
Internal Audit  31
Communications  31
Summary of Store Sales  32
 fr Distribution Branch
stry of Consumer & Corporate Affairs
ouver, British Columbia
■ember 31,1980
lourable James A. Nielsen
Rter of Consumer & Corporate Affairs
lament Buildings
mria, British Columbia
Ie the honour to transmit herewith the Fifty-Nineth Annual Report of the
jor Distribution Branch, covering the year ended March 31,1980.
&ethe honour to be,
w obedient servant,
\\ Wallace
|eral Manager
 ORGANIZATION AND
SCOPE
The Moderation Act of 1921 established the
provincial government in liquor operations, as
exclusive importer, shipper and seller of
alcoholic beverages in British Columbia. In
June of that year, the first liquor stores opened
for business, under the Liquor Control Board.
The LCB continued to be responsible for all
liquor activities under Government control until
1975, when the Board as such was abolished
and government liquor operations
reorganized. Two branches were created to
handle the separate but closely related
functional areas of Distribution and Control &
Licensing.
The purpose of the Liquor Distribution Branch
is, in accordance with the Liquor Distribution
Act. to provide service acceptable to
consumers of alcoholic beverages in British
Columbia; to achieve established financial
returns: and to provide suppliers with a
control led access to the marketplace on a ffi
and equitable basis.
The Liquor Distribution Branch is solely
responsiblefortheselection, purchase,  I
pricing and distribution of all alcoholic
beverages (wines, spirits and beer) through!
the Province, in a retail store system and to
license holders. The Branch handles duty-frS
and in-bond product and bottles its own lirp
private label products. All financial returns^
from retail liquor sales and licensee
assessments are controlled by the Brancli
A portfolio of approximately 1,500 products^
offered for sale to customers. With over 20B
outlets in the Province, sales exceeding halffl
billion dollars, and almost 3.000 employees
during peak periods, the Branch is the largS
retail organization in British Columbia. A tern
acre Head Office and Distribution Centre I
complex is maintained in Vancouver.
rei
:
V-W^r      ■-■   'C\;
 THE YEAR AT A GLANCE
Year Ending
Sales March 31,1980
Throuqh Liquor Stores
Retail  $481,670,284
Licensee | 83.946.820
$565,617,104
Direct Deliveries to Licensees
(Malt Liquor) ..$95.315,359
All Sales Total $660,932,463
Revenue
Net Revenue $224,073,996
Operating Expenses
Total Operating Expenses $69,272,673
Stores
Government Liquor Stores 207
Agency Stores    46
Total Outlets 253
Personnel
Regular Employees 1,775
Auxiliary Employees    "7
Total Personnel 2,772
Products
Cases Shipped From
Distribution Centre 6,608,454
Cost of Merchandise Sold $304,899,082
Products Carried
General Listings 1.199
Specialty Listings   310
TotaBj 1.509
Consumption
Total Per Capita
Consumption (gallons) 34.8
Largest Store-Sales
Central Licensee $28,223,072
Smallest Store-Sales
Atlin $165,163
 ORGANIZATION CHART
MINISTRY OF CONSUMER
& CORPORATE AFFAIRS
MINISTER
The Hon. J.A. Nielsen
DEPUTY MINISTER
P. Bazowski
B.C. LIQUOR DISTRIBUTION BRANCH
GENERAL MANAGER
R.A. Wallace
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
L.A. Stalker
DIRECTOR
STORE
OPERATIONS
A.V. Branham
DIRECTOR
FINANCE
L.N. Dyer
CHIEF AUDITOR
D.W. Chung
COMMUNICATIONS MANAd
C.J. Courtney
SECURITY MANAGER
J.R. Bowcott
DIRECTOR
MANAGEMENT
SERVICES
S.P. Dubas
DIRECTOR
DISTRIBUTION
(Acting)
R.F. Kyle
DIRECTOR
PURCHASING
(Acting)
C.E. Ruddick
DIRECTOj
PERSONNI
A.I. Allen
d
 IE GENERAL
ONAGER'S REPORT
DDOK AT 1980
Iplobert A. Wallace, General Manager
te:iscal year ending March 31,1980 has
bi a rewarding one for me personally and
branch. Many new programs introduced in
\<S) were expanded or fine-tuned throughout
stoeriod to achieve more efficient and
BKtive operations and better service to the
KlBumers of British Columbia.
lis through government liquor stores and
flncy stores during the year totalled
;55.617,104, an increase of 7.5% compared
pie previous year, while net revenue
Ksferred to the Province of British Columbia
Mounted to $224,073,996, up 8.2% over the
Kr ending March 31,1979.
Siphasis was placed on short-term and
HffiTange corporate planning, as well as
[Items development to enable the Branch to
tto into the new decade with a solid base of
rancial and operational information and
Hitrol.
Uh a further look to the future, eleven new
e lets were added to the store system with
if r more upgraded, and six new agencies
■ened up in isolated areas to provide better
S'vice.
Be Branch acknowledges and appreciates
■hard work of its 2,800 employees during the
Mar. which was one of relatively harmonious
tt»our relations.
BBost one hundred new products were
Bed to the Branch's listings throughout fiscal
jar 1980. with more than half of them table
BBes, recognizing continuing interest in and
wnand for this product segment.
A further streamlining of the large Distribution
Centre in Vancouver and the testing of a
sophisticated Point-of-Sale system for liquor
stores were further illustrations of the Branch's
priorities to expand customer service
throughout the Province.
Audited financial statements accompany
highlights of the Branch's operational year
which follow in this Annual Report.
 BALANCE SHEET as at MARCH 31, 1980
ASSETS                                                                                             1980 197S
CURRENT ASSETS
Cash (note 2)          $ 1,576,061 $ 3.994.293
Accounts receivable             1,114,087 1,233.2k
Inventories           26,244,301 26,391,3^
28,934,449 31.618.843
FIXED ASSETS, at cost (note 3)            11,608,624 9.499.363
Less accumulated depreciation                 7,662,968 7,133,461
3,945,656 2.365,902
$32,880,105 $33,984.745
LIABILITIES
CURRENT LIABILITIES
Accounts payable and accrued liabilities.
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Working capital advance	
$27,011,688
$27,183.lffl
5,868,417
6.801.609
$32,880,105
$33,984,745
Commitments (note 5)
The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.
R. A. Wallace
General Manager
^¥riU
L. N. Dyer
Director of Finance
_■'
 1TEMENT OF INCOME FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1980
1980 1979
/note 4)        $565,617,104 $526,198,275
I of merchandise sold        _304J8?9J082 j77.022.895
260,718,022 249,175,380
[hcial Malt Levy (note 4)           31,164,098 19.955,196
291,882,120 269,130,576
Eating expenses (schedule)           69,272,673 —63,944,151
222,609,447 205,186.425
|r income              1.464,549 1,822,494
|,corne        $224,073,996 $207,008,919
ATEMENT OF CHANGES IN PROVINCIAL ADVANCE
RiR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1980
1980 1979
&nce at beginning of period       $    6,801,609 $    4,030,606
| Income          224,073,996 207,008,919
In payments to the Provincial Treasury        (225,007,188) (204,237,916)
[ance at end of period       $    5,868,417 $    6,801.609
 STATEMENT OF CHANGES IN FINANCIAL POSITION
FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1980
1980 1979 1
FUNDS DERIVED FROM OPERATIONS:
Net income        $224,073,996 $207,008,919
Add charges not involving an outlay of funds
Depreciation                671,150 508.M
Loss on disposal of fixed assets                 37,188 14 «
224,782,334 207,532,0M
FUNDS APPLIED TO:
Acquisition of fixed assets  2,288,092 1,354,716
Cash payments to the Provincial Treasury  225,007,188 204,237,9li
227,295,280 205,592.632
lncrease/(Decrease) in working capital  (2,512,946) 1,939,405
Working capital at beginning of year  4,435,707 2,496,301
WORKING CAPITAL AT END OF YEAR  $    1,922,761 $    4,435,7*
WORKING CAPITAL
Current assets   $ 28,934,449 $ 31,618,8431
Current liabilities  27,011,688 27.183.13M
WORKING CAPITAL AT END OF YEAR  $    1,922,761 $    4,435,7CB
10
 iES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
[THE YEAR ENDED MARCH31,1980
SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES:
Revenues and expenses are reflected on an accrual basis.
I Merchandise inventory is valued at its latest landed cost. Customs and excise taxes are not
■included in the value of inventory where payment is due upon shipment from the bonded
Bvarehouse.
Expenditures for buildings, leasehold improvements, furniture, fixtures and equipment are
[[capitalized and are subject to depreciation on a straight line basis as follows:
Buildings — 71/2% per annum
Leasehold Improvements — a minimum of 10% per annum or a
rate sufficient to write off the cost
over the remaining life of the
respective lease.
Furniture, fixtures
andequipment —25%perannum
[CASH:
Cash on hand and in banks (overdraft)	
Cash in transit	
Funds on deposit ■.
1980
1979
(2,491,860)
(2,147,439
4,067,921
5,986.184
—
155,548
$1,576,061        $3,994,293
| FIXED ASSETS:
1980
Accumulated
Cost Depreciation
Land $    450,752 $      —
Buildings ■5,734,951 4,043,623
Leasehold improvements           35,734 15,343
Furniture, fixtures
and equipment       5,387,187 3,604,002
11,608,624 7,662,968
NET BOOK VALUE $ 3,945,656
1979
Accumulated
Cost
Depreciation
$     450,752
$'- :.-&*
4,898,377
3,958,224
35.734
10,647
4,114,500
3,164,590
9,499,363
7,133,461
$ 2,365,902
11
 NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31,1980
4. SALES:
Included in sales are non-alcoholic items amounting to $872.710 (1979—$913,184).
Sales made directly to Licensed Establishments by authorized Brewers' agents on behalf of
the Liquor Distribution Branch totalling $95,315,359 (1979 — $60,829,434) are not included in
the sales reported by the Branch. The Provincial Malt Levy reported on the Income Statement
represents the margin on these sales.
5. COMMITMENTS:
Employees of the Branch contribute to the Public Service Superannuation Fund 6% of their
salaries for basic pension purposes, plus Vz% of salaries for cost-of-living indexed increases!
in pension benefits. The contributions shown in the Schedule include, in addition to matching!
employee contributions, supplementary assessments paid by the Branch to fund any
deficiency in pensions for employees who retired during the year. This supplementary
assessment was $1,958,813 in 1980 ($1,711,235 — 1979).
An actuarial evaluation of the Public Service Superannuation Fund was made at March 31,
1977. Details of the unfunded liability are described in the Public Accounts of British Columbia
The portion of the unfunded liability attributable to the Liquor Distribution Branch was not
determined by the actuary.
The Branch maintains inventory in its bonded warehouse for which Customs and Excise tax I
has neither been paid nor recorded. As at March 31,1980 the future liability for these taxes i
approximates $3.100.000.
In 1979, a new procedure to warehouse imported stocks by Suppliers' Agents was
implemented. Under this new concept, the Branch has a contractual obligation to purchase all
inventories held by the agent should he opt out of the program. The obligation of the Branch.   I
should all agents choose to terminate their contracts, totals approximately $24 000 000 as at!
March 31,1980.
Total commitments to March 31,1980 for lease of premises amount to $21,700,000. Of this
$3,600,000 becomes payable during the year ending March 31,1981.
6. COMPARATIVE FIGURES:
Certain of the 1979 figures provided for purposes of comparison have been restated to
conform with the classifications used in the current year. These changes have had no effect on
the net earnings.
12
 PERATING EXPENSES
FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31
, 1980
1980
1979
Warehouse
Retail Store Administrative
Total
Total
$2,511,197
111.899
$37,563,110
1.676.489
$ 4.700,046
2.168.624
544,774,353
3,957,012
$40,814,744
3.549,201
perannuation Fund	
snada Pension	
29.059
435.361
54.485
518,905
462.074
Employment Insurance	
28.030
419.963
52,559
500,552
521.094
mtal and Extended Health....
26.554
397.844
49.790
474,188
528.221
23.324
18.264
349.438
273.635
43.732
34.245
416,494
326,144
339.542
230.805
srkers' Compensation Board
17.538
262.753
32.883
313,174
207.978
8,444
160.149
126.515
3.786.971
15.834
150,793
3,947,120
157.714
3.447,498
3.159.281
	
3,159,281
5.048.098
542,855
693.160
938.427
1,585.141
2,174,442
1,585,141
1,980.823
1.086.126
tter Act — Container
disposal Cost	
—
—
1,247,641
1,247,641
313,045
144.370
272.197
853.725
230.850
168,103
998,095
671,150
851.174
508.774
bpreciation	
me Wrapping Supplies	
—
649.120
—
649,120
523.256
	
480.006
—
480,006
254.502
Ichanical Maintenance	
69.946
312.047
52.262
434,255
251.710
raiting and Stationery	
—
*—■i *
375.133
375,133
262.529
77,820
157.712
98.481
334,013
151.488
ank Charges	
—
299.456
299,456
274.427
evellina	
—
—
297.929
297,929
232.116
216.107
48.336
	
264,443
262.871
HPoph"n° o,nri Tolpiyaph
618
107.660
136,679
244,957
184,349
^Bnicipal Business Taxes	
—
—
178.103
178,103
—
Belief Expenses	
	
170.649
	
170,649
130,645
■mplovee Transfer Expenses
—
—
161,742
161,742
204.293
Baft Benefits	
—
—
78.111
78,111
80.836
■Kctaqp and Fvprpsq
—
54,345
—
54,345
41,009
	
35,926
35,926
39 698
liquor Moderation Campaign
—
—
—
—
665,196
Brontract Warehousing	
—
—
—
—
338,315
$63,944,151
$4,258,371
$52,208,970
$12,805,332
$69,272,673
AUDIT
The annual audit of the accounts of the British
Columbia Liquor Distribution Branch was
completed by the Auditor General for the fiscal
year ended March 31,1980. The Auditor
General's Report on
he audit is incorporated in
her re
port to the Legislative Assembly for this
fiscal
year.
13
 COMPARATIVE CLASSIFICATION OF SALES
1980 1979!
Spirits
Canadian       $230,297,622 $219,048,490
Imported            85,392,102 80,719,6a|
$315,689,724 $299,768,152 I
Wines
British Columbia        $ 47,782,859 $ 45,461.963
Other Canadian             1,616,234 1.522,52j
,49,399,093 46,984,4M
Imported Wines            68,687,243 58,458.8611
$118,086,336 $105,443.341]
Malt Liquor (Beer)
Canadian        $213,424,362 $127,186,865
Imported               9,273,314 50,110,5^
$222,697,676 $177.297.381
Cider
Canadian        $    3,486*266 $    3.441.534
Imported                    99,751 164.10M
$    3,586,017 $    3,605.638
TOTAL LIQUOR SALES        $660,059,753 $586,114.5M
Non-Alcoholic Sales                872,710 913,18M
ALL SALES — TOTAL        $660,932,463 $587,027,7QM
Less Direct Deliveries to Licensees (Malt Liquor)
Canadian        $ 95,315,359 $ 60.829.4M
LIQUOR DISTRIBUTION BRANCH SALES        $565,617,104 $526,198,271
14
 Rail price
Ieakdown
tinple 750 ml bottle of Domestic Spirits
I at March 31,1980
ste: Breakdown will
cry across product
eiegories.
$1.73
$9.10
TOTAL COSTTO CONSUMER
15
 TOTAL LIQUOR CONSUMPTION
YEAR ENDING MARCH 31, 1980
(Based on Imperial Gallons)
Domestic Beer 77.3%
100%
Spirits 9.7%
Domestic Wine 6.8%
mport Wine 4.0%
Import Beer 1.4%
Cider 0.8%
Total Consumption, all products based on B.C. population 19 years and over, for 1979
calendar year 34.8 imperial gallons.
16
 VOLUME SALES
YEAR ENDING MARCH 31
(Based on Imperial Gallons)
TOTAL SPIRIT
MARKET
Millions of Gallons
TOTAL WINE
MARKET
Millions of Gallons
TOTAL BEER
MARKET
Millions of Gallons
TOTAL
MARKET
Millions of Gallons
77  78 79 80
77 78 79 80
77 78  79 80
77 78  79 80
17
 CORPORATE PLANNING
In an effort to place a higher priority on overall
corporate planning, in March, 1980, the Liquor
Distribution Branch held its first Business
Planning Seminar. This seminar was
conducted over two and one-half days with all
senior management in the Branch attending.
The primary aims of this planning session were
to clarify and determine the direction of the
Branch, as well as to develop the conceptual
framework for an ongoing business planning
system.
During the last quarter of the fiscal year, with I
the advent of the Marketing Research and
Corporate Planning Division, formal market  I
research was conducted for the first time by I
the Branch. Initial focus of this work was on
store location research with some additional*
emphasis placed upon customer attitudes an™
opinions.
 flSYSTEMS
^gveral major systems development projects
s/ere initiated during 1979/80 by the
s /lanagement Services Department.
■^Financial Information and Control System
■jjfCS) was designed to automate the capture
rind control of Branch operating/financial data
rind to provide vital management information.
Il3y the year-end, over one third of the liquor
ra.toreshad converted to FICS.
An on-line order entry system was
implemented at Licensee Store #100 in
Vancouver to provide an improved level of
service to licensees and to enhance operating
efficiency and effectiveness. The new system
will be fully operational in the next fiscal year.
An on-line Liquor Import System was
developed for customs processing, inventory
control and document tracking to enhance the
Agent Stocking Program.
19
 PERSONNEL
As of March 31,1980, the Branch staff
establishment consisted of 1.775 regular,
full-time employees and 997 auxiliary
employees, for a total of 2,772. The number of
regular positions filled as at the end of the fiscal
year varied slightly from the allowed staffing
figures.
Staff Development
Over 2,000 employees received training within
the Branch during the fiscal year. Development
programs included first-line supervisory to
mid-management staff courses, Public Service
Commission (P.S.C.) courses at the
Executive/Administrative/Clerical levels, safety
and first-aid, new employee orientation, job
training for Distribution Centre, Financial and
Information Control System procedures
training, and outside job-related courses
taken.
Recruitment/Selection
Positions filled during this period totalled
1,545, thirteen of which were appealed on
LDB-chaired panels. Promotional competitions
aligned with P.S.C. regulations.
Occupational Health
Referrals for the year amounted to 253. The
Community Nurse from Occupational Health
began attending, on a half-day per month
basis, the Head Office Administration and
Distribution Centre.
Labour Relations
A new Collective Agreement with the BritisftL
Columbia Government Employees Union waB
signed on September 25,1979. Two
arbitrations relating to Branch matters took   I
place, with one sustained. In general, there 1
was notable progress in the overall climate of
Labour Management relations, with sustain™
of this advancement an objective for the nexH
fiscal year.
Safety
The Distribution Centre recorded 47% fewerj
days lost during this period, attributable in pa!
to the introduction of safety oriented first-aid  ]
training programs in the Warehouse. There
was an increase overall of 17% in Workers
Compensation Board compensable
accidents.
Manual
A new Personnel Policy and Procedures
Manual was developed. The loose-leaf binder,!
which will be distributed early in the next fiscal!
year to all stores and departments at Head
Office, is designed to guide employees
through the many and often complex matters I
pertaining to Personnel Administration.
 &FFING SUMMARY
Btablishment by Classification
A Administration and Warehouse
General Manager
Di rector of Store Operations
Director of Finance
Director of Management Services
Director of Distribution
Director of Purchasing
Assistant Director of Store
Operations
Director of Personnel
Manager. Property Planning
& Development
Accounting Manager
Manager/Budgets & Financial Analysis
Chief Auditor
Security Manager
£8    Area Manager
— 3 Lower Mainland
— North Vancouver Island
— South Vancouver Island
— Prince George, Northern B.C.
— Northern Okanagan/Cariboo
— Southern Okanagan/Kootenays
11     Operations Manager (Distribution)
I 1     Personnel Officer (Labour Relations)
t 1     Systems Manager
Hi     Traffic Manager
Bi     Administration Manager (Distribution)
Bi     Manager. Industrial Engineering
Services Division
Personnel Officer
— 1 Selection/Recruitment
— 1 Employees Services/Safety
Co-ordinator
— 1 Classification/Reclassification
— 1 Staff Development/Training
2
Shift Manager
2
Field Investigator
1
Administration Officer 4
2
Audit Account 4
1
Foreman — Electrician 2
1
Architect 3
1
Research Officer 3
3
Administration Officer 3
1
Engineer—Building Maintenance
3
Senior Auditor (Audit Accountant 3)
1
Communications Manager
6
Administration Officer 2
1
Technician 2
1
Operator — Data Processing 6
7
Administration Officer 1
1
Foreman — Distribution
6
Auditor (Audit Accountant 2)
8
Shipper
1
Systems Analyst 4
2
Clerk 6
1
Operator— Data Processing 4
6
Building Maintenance Man
7
Assistant Shipper
11
Warehouseman 3
1
Executive Secretary 1
3
Clerk 5
1
Supplies & Equipment Officer
11
Building Security Officer 1
49
Warehouseman 2
38
Warehouseman 1
17
Clerk4
1
Operator—Keypunch 4
3
Stationery Clerk
4
Clerk/Steno4
19
Clerk 3
3
Operator—Keypunch 3
4
Clerk/Steno3
1
Operator— Keypunch 2
44
rf@Jfice Assistant 2
306    Positions in 60 Classifications
Store System
Manager5
Manager 4
Manager3
Manager 2
Manager 1
Assistant Manager 5
Assistant Manager 4
Assistant Manager 3
Assistant Manager 2
Assistant Manager 1
BMgfchandise Clerk
Concession Clerk
Building Maintenance Worker
1,469 Positions in 13 Classifications
21
 STORE OPERATIONS
Reorganization
During the year, a reorganization of the Store
Operations Department took place. The
number of Areas was increased by one for a
total of 8, and an Area Manager was added to
direct and manage this new section. A
resultant redistribution of existing Areas took
place, to achieve a better balance of urban,
suburban and rural stores in each Area.
Mid-way through the year, an Assistant
Director of Store Operations was appointed
adding depth to the supervision of this large
operational area.
Point-of-Sale
The program of cash register replacement
known as the Point-of-Sale Project, which wm
begun in the previous fiscal year, progressed
from the "user requirements" phase to the
definition and design phase. Alternate desigB
of electronic cash registers were identified and
analyzed to determine relative costs and
anticipated benefits. For three months,
pilot/benchmark testing of the favoured design
was conducted at two Vancouver stores Ta<B
results were documented and analyzed to   |
finalize the detailed design of the proposed I
new P.O.S. system for the Branch. A formal   I
tender for the purchase of P.O.S enninmefiBj
was issued with the intent to begin implementation of the new system in the stores by |
the Fall of 1980.
Government Liquor Stores
Ten Largest Stores (by item volume, beginning
with the highest ranked as at March 31,1980)
1. Central Licensee
2. Broadway & Maple
3. Fort Street
4. Victoria Drive
5. Westview
6. Robson Street
7. Nanaimo Terminal Park
8. Richmond Brighouse
9.KingsgateMall
10. Park Royal
Ten Smallest Stores (by item volume, beginning with the lowest ranked as at March 31.
1980)
1. Pender Island
2. Atlin
3. Logan Lake
4. Texada Island
5. New Denver
6. Port Edward
7. Greenwood
8. Stewart
9. Gabriola Island
0. Granisle
The total number of government liquor stores at
year-end stood at 207, consisting of 133
self-serve and 74 conventional (counter)
stores.
Agency Stores
The Agency store program continued to
provide service in remote communities. AtoU
of six agencies were appointed during the yea!
bringing the total to 46.
Agency Stores Opened
April 1,1979 to March 31. 1980
Sayward
Namu
70 Mile House
Upper Fraser
Quadra Island
Vananda
(Texada Is.)
April, 1979
July. 1979
July, 1979
December. 1979
December, 1979
January, 1980
22
  Wm
24
 BDUSTRIAL
ENGINEERING
ij Industrial Engineering Division provided
on-line order entry and flowrack system for
BiBranch with a multidisciplinary service anc
licensees, a complete Head Office renovation
Hertise in such areas as construction, space
program, implemented a Records
Bjging, materials handling, productivity
Management and Forms Control Program, and
M:ems. and cost analysis. During this period
completed a variety of other Branch projects.
Hfldivision undertook the development of an
KOPERTY PLANNING
IsJD DEVELOPMENT
m planning, design, renovation and
One store in B.C. s capital city was converted
listruction of Branch property, including
from conventional to self-serve.
ires and other facilities, was carried on
After taking the lead among Canadian liquor
ifpughout the fiscal year to provide better
authorities by opening the first self-serve store
aivice to consumers. In the Branch's
in the country (Brentwood Mall, 1962), the
itntinuing program to upgrade its overall store      Branch was conductino over 80% of its
stem, three liquor stores were renovated
business through self-serve outlets by
Bxigh such measures as improved
year-end.
idinq/unloading facilities, installation of wire
lie islands, and continuous flow beer racks.
'GRADING AND CONVERSION TO SELF-SERVE
m Ending March 31,1980
are Location
Completion Date
slo (Crown owned)
Renovation                        September 1,1979
1460
Ijo.B.C.
G1M0
ngley
Renovation                        November 1,1979
'280 Fraser Way
ingley, B.C.
B4E6
arpole
Renovation                        November 1,1979
195 Granville Street
■incouver, B.C.
KB4J2
|>quimalt (Crown owned)
Converted to                    December 15,1979
■J10 Esquimalt Road
Self-Serve
Bfbria. B.C.
I9A3P6
25
 NEW PREMISES
Year Ending March 31,1980
Name and Address of Store
Opening Date
Lillooet
Box 429
Old Mill Shopping Centre
111 Main Street
Lillooet. B.C.
V0K1V0
Replacement
May 31,1979
Lytton
Box 130
Fourth Street
Lytton, B.C.
V0K1Z0
Replacement
June 1,1979
 ■
26
 I
ie and Address of Store
Opening Date
nedy Heights
^ 120th Street
h Delta, B.C.
6R6
Replacement
July 7,1979
Eierland
129
SiaSquare Mall
imerland.B.C.
1Z0
Replacement
July 27,1979
Eville North
3ox129
Icsville, B.C.
S2S0
New
August 18,1979
Hhelt
J! 458
ll Bay Shopping Centre
Ihelt, B.C.
■I2A0
Replacement
November 23,1979
Hiaimo Harewood
Jewood Mall
W- 530 Fifth Street
■jaim°. B.C.
B1P2
New
November 22,1979
Bey
reyfairShopping Centre
b-22791 Lougheed Highway
we Ridge, B.C.
(2V5
Replacement
November30,1979
'bour Centre
<12057
i West Hastings Street
Eouver, B.C.
34N5
Replacement
January 11,1980
|h Burnaby
SO East Hastings Street
paby, B.C.
|2K2
Replacement
January 18,1980
1 Hardy
B228
mh Island Mall
ktHardy.B.C.
N2P0
Replacement
January 24,1980
Iffe Equipment Warehouse
|l5 East Second Avenue
Baby, B.C.
K3X1
New
April 1,1979
27
 DISTRIBUTION
The name of the Department handling the
physical distribution functions within the
Branch was changed during the year from
"Warehousing" to "Distribution" to more
accurately reflect the activities through the
Distribution Centre in Vancouver.
More than 6.6 million cases of alcoholic
beverages (excluding domestic beer) were
shipped from 3200 East Broadway during the
year to the 207 retail outlets in the Province.
Beer bottled in British Columbia continued to
be shipped directly from the breweries to liquor
stores and licensees.
Increased store delivery frequency was
implemented to provide better customer
service, especially in major areas of B. C.. and
at year-end more than half of the store system
was on a delivery frequency of once a week or
more often.
Telephone ordering service for stores was
introduced to speed up the processing of
orders by Distribution administration staff.
I
Changes were seen in the Branch's bottliri
activities centred in the Distribution Centre*
new 40 ounce package was introduced for trijl
"BCL" line of bottled products, which at
year-end included 2 Ryes (Light and Fine OlS
3 Scotches (1 Crown, 2 Crown, 3 Crown), 3  {
Rums (Jamaican. White and Demerara—fl
strengths), and 1 Brandy. The BCL Scotch and
Brandy continued to hold a significant share IJ
their respective markets in the Province. J
Source coding of the BCL line was introduce™
by the bottling division on labels during this  |
year. New stainless steel tankage was installef I
to handle the receipt of bulk shipments viaH
tanker, as barrel handling was all but
eliminated from the bottling process.
The utilization and effectiveness of the LDBB
truck fleet was assessed during the fiscal year
and a decision made to begin acquisition of j
larger power-tailgated equipped vehiclesB
With powerpallet movers complementing other,
standard features, the trucks further expeditS
store deliveries in a safe and economical
manner, providing a higher level of service to
Vancouver area stores. A total fleet of 5 truckB
is planned by next fiscal year.
28
 ODUCTS
Barch 31,1980, the Branch carried a
m ,509 listings.
>ral Listings
tsand
lueurs
JiS
Irand
i;er
Domestic
330
321
40
691
Import
166
321
21
508
Total
496
642
61
1199
ageneral listings are broken down further as
Bfstic IB	
feadian Rye Whisky
aadian Rum
Bfdian Gin
'iadian Vodka
etch Whisky (Canadian bottled
BJuding BCL labels)
Irbon (Canadian Bottled)
jndy (Canadian Bottled)
fluila (Canadian Bottled)
Blurs
BJGrain Alcohol
|. Wines
B?r Canadian Wines
I. Cider
j.Beer
lottles—28
Bans — 8
lial
112
67
32
45
1
7
1
55
2
303
18
4
36
691
fecialty Products
Bpialty products include items such as rare
gjremium wines, unique products or
BJucts with unique packaging.
lat March 31,1980, the Branch offered 100
I rits and 210 Wines for a total of 310
l^ialty Listings.
Imported
Scotch Whisky 58
Irish Whisky 2
Bourbon 2
Gin 8
Gin (Flavoured) 1
Rum (Dark) 6
Rum (Light) 6
Vodka 5
Sherry 22
Port 8
Vermouth 10
Dessert Wines 20
Sparkling Wines & Champagne 38
Red Table Wine 107
White Table Wine 116
Liqueurs 49
Tequila 5
Miscellaneous Liquor 2
Brandy 22
Cider 1
Beer 20
Total
508
29
 PURCHASING
The name of the former "Stocks" Department
was also changed during the year to
"Purchasing", to give a more accurate picture
of overall functions, with respect to both liquor
and dry supplies.
Special Orders
A Special Order routine continued to be
available to purchase products which are not
listed for sale by the Branch. Special Order
requests were received from private
individuals, wine clubs, commercial transport
accounts and a restricted number of licensees.
The majority of orders were received from
private individuals for French, German, Italian
and Califomian table wines. Importations of
wines represented 70% with the balance of
30% being for various alcoholic beverages.
The average selling value of wines being
imported was $4.70 per bottle. Approximately
150 Special Order requests were filled on a
monthly basis during the year.
Agent Stocking Program
The Branch completed a full year of operan
with the new Agent Stocking Program.
Implemented during the previous fiscal yea
the Agent Stocking Program in effect
transferred the responsibility of importing and
warehousing of products from the Branch ig
the private sector. At year-end, a total of 4a[
Agents held inventories of over 500 import!
products in 8 privately operated bonded
warehouses.
Listings
A Purchasing and Marketing Policy Manual
was published in mid-year, outlining LDB
listing policies and procedures and specifH
sales quotas for listed products.
Two sessions of the Listing Committee wer^^
held, in the Spring and Fall, to review all listings
being offered for sale as well as all application
tendered for general listing. As a result, a totB
of 94 new listings were added to the BrancBJ
portfolio, including over 50 table wines.
BRANDY
12ozfl 341ml
«% ale./vol
30
 BCURITY
■ing the fiscal year, a number of major
■grams were completed to support the
BJch Security theme of "Total Security
iDlvement by all Employees".
■sw Security Control Centre was developed
lie Head Office to more effectively serve the
fcle Branch system and accommodate the
■inge from private security offices to an
Jiouse security staff. A major closed circuit
Ba/stem was installed in the 10 acre complex
Boutinely monitor the facility during
asrational and silent hours.
J3 perimeter fencing at the Vancouver
(bad way Complex was replaced with new
n,h quality fencing and lockable gates.
i:erior lighting was also replaced with new
Bjfgy efficient, high pressure sodium
fcdlights.
f w burglar alarm systems were installed in 15
BSps throughout the Province, as part of
lanch policy to alarm the majority of stores,
fcw emergency lighting systems were put in
jace in 11 stores to improve safety and bolster
Re security.
Ie Branch produced a professional 18 minute
In on Shoplifting prevention, which outlined
■raicitly how staff should handle attempted
■Kiliftings and shoplifting suspects. The film
BEan touring the Province as a training aid for
»re employees.
INTERNAL AUDIT
During the year, considerable progress was
made in increasing and upgrading the Audit
staff complement. This progress substantially
increased the capacity of the Audit Division to
carry out its internal audit responsibilities
which extend beyond the traditional financial
matters to include operational controls.
The objective of the Audit Division continued to
be to transfer operational responsibilities and
maintain its independence. This goal was met
in the fiscal year and the Chief Auditor and
his staff operated free from all line functions.
COMMUNICATIONS
Continuing high priority was placed on internal
and external public relations and information
programs. The Communications Division
produced the 'Weekly News' administrative
newsletter, 6 issues of the 'GrapeVine' staff
publication, participated in supervisory
training, and visited stores throughout B.C. to
foster positive and open employee
communications. Industry and customer
information was addressed through a new
Agent Stocking Program Bulletin and
comprehensive Product Catalog (both for
implementation in the next fiscal year), special
brochures and price lists, and ongoing press
releases and ads on operations and policies.
To meet legislative requirements, the Financial
Statements and an expanded Annual Report
were published.
31
 SUMMARY OF STORE
SALES FOR THE YEAR
ENDED MARCH 31, 1980
by Electoral District
Store #   Government Liquor Store
Total
Sales
Store #   Government Liquor Store
Total
Sales
Alberni Electoral District
157 Parksville North $   861.549
34 Qualicum 1,183,393
40 Port Alberni —10th 3.283,800
42 Parksville 2,140,911
55 Gold River 610,346
56 Tahsis 476,333
104 Port Alberni
— Northport
2,491,534
118
Tofino
527,637
216
Ucluelet
Atlin Electoral District
667,356
4
Atlin
165,163
47
Stewart
300,915
84
Cassiar
722,650
Boundary Similkameen Electoral
District
14
Greenwood
255,055
15
Grand Forks
1,495,673
19
Keremeos
538,879
39
Penticton
3,320,466
69
Oliver
1,067,246
83
Osoyoos
1,384,949
130
Penticton Plaza
3,237,838
Burnaby Electoral District
224
Brentwood
3,994,947
220
Middlegate
5,979,812
217
North Burnaby
5,775,457
203
South Burnaby
3,827,936
121
Royal Oak
2,391,720
137
Kensington
2,689,884
Cariboo Electoral District
221
100 Mile House
2,555,080
43
Quesnel
3,098,1,92
63
Williams Lake
4,772,157
60
Cache Creek
667,564
201
Clinton
417,439
156
Quesnel West
1,201,347
1
7
57
16
17
245
225
5
235
10
8
128
236
115
301
200
11
205
89
153
206
12
67
134
24
145
25
110
241
98
6
Chilliwack Electoral District
Abbotsford $3,216,2^
Chilliwack 4.570,503
Vedder Crossing 2,132.781
Columbia River Electoral District
Golden 1,538.781
Invermere 1,561,00a
Radium 621 ,fl
Comox Electoral District!
Alert Bay
Campbell River
Comox
Courtenay
Cumberland
Port Alice
Port Hardy
Port McNeill
Sayward
440.132
7,274,5^1
1,793,587
4,495.957
462,888
433,663
2.113,321
1,121.293
25,141
Coquitlam Electoral District
Austin Road 4,972,46M
Port Coquitlam 3,624,91M
Port Moody 2,976,79a
Prairie Mall 2,074,060
ComoLake 3,461,109
Cowichan Electoral District
Chemairuis 1,097,823
Duncan'-1 5,878.650
Lake Cowichan 1,042,97{j
Gabriola Island 333,33jl
Ladysmith 1,388,832
Delta Electoral District
Scottsdale 3,480,549
Ladner 2,419,401
Ocean Park 2,232,191
Kennedy Heights 6.142.17M
Tsawwassen 3,193,284;
White Rock 2,969,03«
32
 3 re #   Government Liquor Store
Total
Sales
34
55
\n
19
38
E5
29
06
26
14
36
26
39
96
54
38
B8
|1
!23
39
_|9
108
I47
9
51
131
13
66
28
109
70
127
22
149
Dewdney Electoral District
Agassiz $1,137,230
Haney 5,234.455
Mission 2,970,085
Esquimau Electoral District
Colwood 2,011,011
Esquimalt 2,357,520
Langford 2,594,317
Sooke 1.180,759
Fort George Electoral District
Mackenzie 1,271,152
McBride 331,577
Prince George — Hart 1,365,762
Prince George — 6th 3,138,700
Prince George — 10th 5,546,066
Prince George — 20th 5,304.383
Valemount 467,277
Prince George ■
Heights
College
1,041,881
Kamloops Electoral District
Barriere
Clearwater
Kamloops
North Kamloops
Logan Lake
Sahali
Valleyview
Westsyde
459,054
1,001.992
4.929.388
3,782,679
240.050
1,772,625
2,153,519
739.182
Kootenay Electoral District
Cranbrook 2.908,752
Tamarack 1,287,311
Elkford 425,230
Fernie 1,257,676
Kimberley 1,632.008
Sparwood 684,154
Langley Electoral District
Aldergrove
Cloverdale
Fort Langley
Langley
Clearbrook
2,104,872
3,088,804
1,312,944
5,902,787
2,417,687
Store #   Government Liquor Store
Total
Sales
232
80
93
82
41
230
249
33
243
159
75
32
207
97
31
214
62
135
222
3
234
133
30
107
247
Mackenzie Electoral District
Bella Coola
Gibsons
Madeira Park
Ocean Falls
Powell River
Sechelt
Texada Island
$   615,521
1,835.498
780,912
579.094
3,849.224
1.565,949
228,094
Nanaimo Electoral District
Cavan Street 3,880.638
Terminal Park 7.207,808
Harewood 610,173
Nelson —Creston Electoral District
Creston 1.589,912
Nelson 3,424,165
Salmo 453,056
New Westminster Electoral District
8th & McBride 4,241,799
10th Street
5,887,300
North Okanagan Electoral District
Lumby 695,248
Vernon
Poison Place
North Peace River
Electoral District
Fort Nelson
Fort St. John
Hudson Hope
5,092,046
2,647,424
1,767,687
5,143,427
603,057
North Vancouver — Seymour
Electoral District
Dollarton
North Vancouver -
Westview
Lynn Valley
1,572,319
2nd 4,218,232
6.901,088
4,567,500
33
 Total
*
Store #   Government Liquor Store   Sales
Store #   Government Liquor Store   Sail
Omineca Electoral DistriSf-
Skeena Electoral District
73
Burns Lake
$1,093,414
227
Hazelton
$   544.40fJ
248
Fort St. James
942,020
213
Kitimat
2.263,5!
91
Fraser Lake
521.143
46
Smithers
1.789,413
119
Granisle
361.805
52
Terrace
3.972,-H
99
Houston
1.125,402
81
Vanderhoof
1,020,498
South Okanagan Electoral
■District
Prince Rupert Electoral
District
20
Kelowna — Leon
2,915,84|
103
Kelowna — Capri
4.716,041
105
Masset
852,795
148
Kelowna South
2.635,451
132
Port Edward
163,396
246
Rutland
3,031,861
35
Prince Rupert
4.742,925
86
Summerland
1,069.866
211
Queen Charlotte City
1.114.285
143
Westbank
1.639.864
Revelstoke — Slocan
Electoral
South Peace River
Electoral
District
District
18
Kaslo
446,220
238
Chetwynd
1.140.210
202
Nakusp
745,600
212
Dawson Creek
3.513,821
74
New Denver
255.583
45
Revelstoke
2,624,880
Surrey Electoral District^
Richmond Electoral District
240
116
Guildford
North Surrey
4,270,7a
3,634,8M
76
Bnghouse
6,829,745
122
Whalley
4.262,24!
244
Seafair
2,789,100
120
Shellmont
2,483,894
Vancouver Electoral District
85
Lansdowne
4,153,326
136
Arbutus
2.643,5li
Rossland — Trail Electoral
nictriM
90
117
4th & Alma
Broadway & Maple
5,411,491
8.384,431
94
Bute Street
3.419,7a|
78
Castlegar
2,188.075
112
Cardero
3,550,2c!
95
Fruitvale
493.260
100
Central Licensee
28.223,0B
44
Rossland
692,459
111
Commercial
5,451,3M
51
Trail
3,006,221
102
Dunbar
2,762,123
146
18th &Cambie
2.727.3S
Saanich & The Islands
54
Hastings Street
3.480,3u!
Electoral District
58
Hastings & Slocan
5.189.279
140
Cedar Hill
4,045,251
210
Kerrisdale
3.735.880
204
Ganges
1,329,211
123
Kingsgate
6.347.53J
242
Saanich
6,741,732
38
Marpole
5,677,96!
50
Sidney
3.576,170
53
West Pender
2,267,089
59
Trafalgar Square
1,504,949
233
Robson
6,455,48!
155
Pender Island
254,107
113
Senlac
6,177,259
129
Thurlow
5,811,70B
Shuswao Electoral District
237
28th & Main
4,747,94!
87
Victoria Drive
7.444,76!
215
Armstrong
836,556
141
13th & Granville
1.982,20!
226
Chase
1,125,087
144
Mandarin Centre
942,199
49
Enderby
833,403
160
Christmas Delivery
48
Salmon Arm
2,383,529
Service Distribution
661,225 J
92
Sicamous
927,196
34
 ;e #   Government Liquor Store
Victoria Electoral District
Total
Sales
Store #   Government Liquor Store
Yale — Lillooet Electoral
District
Total
Sales
[8
4
I
0
.1
r
Fort Street
Gorge & Tillicum
Government Street
James Bay
Nootka Court
Yates Street
$7,932,585
6.337.818
6.882.572
2,046,381
3,069,819
2.868,481
2
71
23
37
209
29
UI3LI IUI
Ashcroft
Hope
Lillooet
Princeton
Lytton
Merritt
490.144
1.661,791
1,026,244
1.107,291
273,499
1.796.800
West Vancouver Electoral
8
District
Park Royal
6,135,089
TOTALSALES
$565,617,104
h
Pemberton
425,456
i8
Squamish
2,549,160
2
West Vancouver
5,044.904
1
Whistler
590,201
1
Capilano Mall
3.078.508
35
 PROVINCE OF BRITISlJCOLUMBIA
LIQUOR DISTRIBUTION BRANCH
Head Office & Distribution Centre
3200 East Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5M 1Z6
Phone (604) 254-5711
Telex 04-53470

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