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Princess of Vancouver miscellaneous Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1981

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 Dec   /
Sfs^z
I COVER THE WATERFRONT
«i    ■.i    11 n    i ,11 ii   —■——
New Princess
Ferry Planned
By LES RIMES
Vancouver Sun Marine Editor
Canadian Pacific is going to build a new railway-
auto-passenger ferry, similar to the Princess of Vancouver, for the Nanaimo service.
The new ship will be 2,000
tons larger than the 8,000-gross-
ton Princess of Vancouver, year-
old flagship of the company's
coast fleet.
Exact dimensions haven't
been determined. Final plans
are yet to be okayed by the
company's construction department.
It is my guess the new vessel
will be ready by 1958 to replace
the Princess Elaine which by
that time will have marked her
30th year on the Vancouver-
Nanaihio run.
* x*   *:
-
  sailings daily
to NANAIMO
Go the only direct route from downtown tQ
downtown! . . . $3.60 return.
LEAVE VANCOUVER
6:00 a.ro      3:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
8:45p.m.
11:59 p.m.
LEAVE NANAIMO
8^:00 a.m.      5:00 p.m.
10:00 a.m.      6:00 p.m.
12:00 noon     9:00 p.m.
2:00p.m.      1:00a.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
All times Pacific Standard
Call MU 1-2212
i»S»   •   A CENTURY TO CELEBRATE
 It's sobering news I have for TViewers today.
The Nielsen ratings for October are out, and the
outlook isn't bright, Virginia, it isn't bright at all.
Listed in Nielsen's top 40 programs are no less than 13
westerns, of which nine are in the first 15. This works out
to a jarring one in three. Hurrah, you say? Blah, say I.
It shoulfi be pointed out that the. TV* industry regards
the Nielstn ratings (and these are the first of the season)
as the most authoritative of the various surveys. So if
Nielsen says viewers are ga-ga over Gunsmoke, the networks will continue to "give the people what they want."
Sid Caesar will verify this.
You may ask how a survey of U.S. viewers involves
Canadians. Well, if you receive any U.S channels, you know,
pbdnuh. And if you are one of those poor souls stuck with
Channel 2, where do you think all those westerns came
from? The BBC?
Perhaps even more disturbing than the inclusion of so
many westerns, is the omission of so many programs which
fall into the rapidly dwindling "better TV" category.
aa i   i    :„  T-n ... r,v,^,,0/-v  an   xirVuVh  \xrotslr aftpr u/PP»k
Alliance
Special to Vancouver Sun
HOLLYWOOD — The future Mrs. George Sanders,
widow of Ronald Colman,
is in a London hospital for
surgery. Since she and
George announced they'd
marry, Benita says "No
comment" to reporters who
ask the wedding date . . .
Elizabeth Taylor now has
two strings to her beaux-
she talks almost every day
with Montgomery Clift. Of
course, she could be asking
for advice — but Liz and
Monty have been an item
ever since they co-starred
in "A Place in the Sun."
Hedy Lamarr is back in
town and dating wealthy
young Bill Dugger ... It
 Captain Will
Look Over
CPR Ferry 4^
MONTREAL—Manager of the
Canadian Pacific Railway's B.C.
Coast Steamship services, Capt.
C J. Williams of Victoria, is
*among passengers who sailed
aboard the 20,400-Empress of
France for Liverpool.
Capt. Williams is en route to
the ship-building yards of Alexander Stephen & Sons, at Lint-
house, Scotland, to observe
progress in the construction of
the CPR's new 7000-ton Princess
;of Vancouver, due to enter Vancouver - Nanaimo service next
7 year.
The Princess of Vancouver is
an all-purpose vessel, designed
to carry 800 passengers, 28 railway freight cars or more than
100 autos or trucks.
 3^
 EFFECTIVE MAY 1,1975
Ferry Service
CPRail r^
Vancouver-Nanaimo
MV Princess of Vancouver
Year Round Ferry Service
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Vancouver
Nanaimo
Nanaimo
Vancouver
4.00 A.M.
6:30 A.M.
8:00 A.M.
10:30 AM.
*10:00 A.M.
12:15 P.M.
*1:30 P.M.
3:45 P.M.
12:00 Noon
2:30 P.M.
4:00 P.M.
6:30 P.M.
8:00 P.M.
10:30 P.M.
12:00 Midn
ight
2:30 AM.
^Carrier Princess extra holiday and summer sailings-
June 27-Sept. 14.
Arrivals and departures from Vancouver from Pier
A-3 approach via Cardero or Burrard Street. Times
shown all local times.
Passage Fare
Vancouver-Nanaimo
$3.00 One Way
$6.00 Round Trip
$5.00 Summer Day
Excursion Return
Phone: Vancouver 665-3142 — Nanaimo 754-2331
Automobile Rate
(Reservations Suggested)
Vancouver-Nanaimo
$6.00 One Way
Day Cabins
$5.00-$6.00OneWay
 Truck Operators
Save Mileage, fuel and time.
Travel with your truck and heavy road vehicle via the
*Princess of Vancouver, the only service operating
between downtown Vancouver and
downtown Nanaimo.
Or travel via the *Carrier Princess, operating
between downtown Vancouver and Swartz Bay
(1.8 miles from Victoria).
Unaccompanied trailers and trucks handled in
overnight service by special vessels between
Vancouver-Nanaimo and Vancouver-Swartz Bay.
For convenient Reservation Service call 665-3141 —
Vancouver,   754-2331-Nanaimo,   382-7187-Victoria.
Inside Passage Cruises —Summer 75
COME ANDSAILTHE UNFROZEN NORTH
It's a country of summer days that never
seems to end (average temperature 65°!).
It's the Land of the Midnight Sun. It's the
most delightfully unusual holiday. Vk days
and 2,152 miles of excitement for as low
as $475 (sharing).
Cruise from Vancouver to Ketchikan, Skagway, Juneau, Prince Rupert and Alert Bay,
through sparkling blue waters, around green
islands, into friendly gold rush ports.
Cruises depart Vancouver May 31, June 8,
16, 24, July 2, 10, 18, 26, August 3, 11, 19,
27, September 4.
See Alaska aboard the *Princess Patricia.
Fares and schedules subject to change without notice.
J. Yates, Manager, B.C.C.S.,
Vancouver, B.C.
*Registered in Canada.
 / COVER THE WATERFRONT
»m    ii     -   i   mi ii i i '        	
New Princess Due
Next Weekend
By LES RIMES
Sun Marine Editor
Canadian Pacific's new cross-strait motorship, the
Princess of Vancouver, is on her way upcoast from the
Panama canal, and is expected to dock in Victoria harbor
Wednesday.
The 416-foot ferry will dry-
dock in Victoria for minor adjustments after her crossing,
and should pass under the Lions
Gate bridge three or four days
later.
She will have to be fitted to
the wharf loading plates both
here and in Nanaimo before
starting on her scheduled runs,
and may not get around to
making her first pay crossing
of the strait until after the
middle of the month.
Designed primarily as a railway car carrier, she may carry
motor cars and passengers if
business demands.
She has passenger accommodation for 800 persons and a
modern coffee bar which can
serve 115.
But the company officials
are not saying yet what she'll
be doing in the way of passenger and automobile trade.
With the Black Ball's Chinook on the job from Horseshoe bay and the new Princess
of Vancouver running from
downtown Vancouver, crossings
to the Vancouver island city will
be stepped up to about 20 a
day.
* •■ •
A painting of Captain Vancouver entering Vancouver harbor 163 years ago will be presented to the city by the Imperial Oil Company.
The presentation will be made
Monday, a date near the anniversary of the British captain's
having stepped ashore at the
site of the big oil refinery at
loco.
Ronald S. Ritchie, manager
of the company's B.C. marketing division, and Keith Lewis,
superintendent at loco, will
turn the painting over to the
city in the council chambers of
the city hall.
pone in oils, and six feet
wide, the canvas by the late
John Innes of Vancouver depicts Vancouver entering the
harbor in a ship's boat, accompanied by Indians in a dugout
* *   •
If  you're  watching  a   frail,
eigth-oared rowing shell out in
Coal harbour, and somebody
cries, "Here comes the Navy!"
don't laugh, It may be true.
The boys in blue, who are
learning to man destroyers,
frigates, cutters and whale-
boats, are also learning to pull
their  weight  in   a  light,   low,
:ing shell.
e crew, made up entirely
reserves   from   HMCS   Discovery, is coached by Lt.-Cmdr.
A.  C.   Penley  who   began   his
rowing activities in England.
He hopes to put out several
challenges and looks forward
to entering the Canadian Henley later this summer.
Crew comprises Sub.-Lt. H.
Sheppard, AB E. V. Roach, LS
I. M. Muir, OS J. W. Taylor,
AB Paul Harris, LS K. R. Johnstone, Sub-Lt. V. V. Stewart,
and AB Albert Holt with Sea
Cadet Barry MacDonald as
coxswain.
* •   •
Canada's   merchant  navy  is
slipping backwards.
It is one of only two merchant navies of over a million
tons which is showing a decrease in tonnage, according to
Lloyds Registry of Shipping.
The other merchant marine
showing a decrease is that cf
Greece. Reason for their slip m
tonnage may be due to the fact
that many of their ships are
being transferred to Panama,
Honduran, Liberian or Costa
Rican registry.
Canada's decrease in merchant tonnage may be put
down to the fact that her shipowners, too, are preferring to
register under flags which
allow lower wages and poor
working conditions.
 SENATE BACKS
FOREIGN AID
WASHINGTON (AP) —
The Senate passed Thursday night the entire $3,-
500,000,000 foreign aid program President Eisenhower
has asked for the year
starting July 1. The vote
was 59 to 18. The bill now
goes to the House of Repre-
Victoria Man
Dies in U.K.
Plane Crash
LONDON (Reuters) Warned
Brown, 22-year-old aircraft engineer apprentice from Victoria,
died Sunday when a private
Puss Moth aircraft he was flying crashed at Easton; Lodge,
Dunmow, Essex.
Two passengers, John
Nicholls, 21 and Ted Major,
yere also killed when the plane
lit a tree and burst into flames
vhile going in to land.
.All three were members of
Sistree Flying Club, on the
lorthern  outskirts  of  London.
Brown was completing a fivej-
^ear apprenticeship at de Havil-
and aeronautical school in Hat-
:ield, about 20 miles north of
^ondon.
Leduc near Edmonton was
lamed after Father Hippolyte
,educ, an Oblate missionary in
he west.
| New Westminster
I North Yancouver
(OPEN    Q
Tonight till
|Large Vancouver
|l Stores
OPEN
Sat. till
i
9
Walnut
Bookcase Bed
ind Mrs. Dresser
i Bookcase Bed
 Ferries to Vancouver Island
Frequent downtown sailings and advance one-way and round trip car reservations SAVE TIME AND NEEDLESS DRIVING . . . There is always
space for your car .. . Enjoy the panorama of Vancouver Harbour from spacious, open decks or observation lounges.
Appetizing   Meals  in   Dining Rooms and Coffee Shops.
n
To Victoria Daily
Lv. Vancouver 9:15 a.m.
To Nanaimo Daily
Lv. Vancouver 6:0aa.m„ 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m.,
1:30 p.m., 3:00 p.m., 6:00 p.m., 9:00 p.m.,
11:59 p.m.
All Times Shown Are Local Times
For full Information and
Reservations
Telephone MUtual 1-2212
Canadian (fadfic
THE    WORLD'S    MOST    COMPLETE    TRANSPORTATION    SYSTEM
(SUt  «*•?' 'fSf
 The Hilarious
KIRBY
STONE
FOUR
Shows Nightly — 3 on Saturday
RESERVATIONS
MU  1-8728 —MU 3-9719
SUPPER CLUB
j
OF EDUCATION
)pening of
rammes
NG
ing School
3.C.
lulls who require specialized
welding fields:
ory  course  in  Electric  and
pi5.00--.per month.
the Gas Transmission and
sued under the B.C. Boiler
is. Fees: $3.00 per day or
onth. Enrolment continuous,
train experienced welders to
•ds in both gas and electric
i  B.C.   Boiler  and  Pressure
per day or $12.00 per week
; continuous.
om  the  Principal,  Federal-
Dl, Box 130, Nanaimo, B.C.
the Chief Welding Instructor
I
"int    DUWWMntCI\       .   .   ,   vuiui
Yul Brunner, Charlton Heston
"OLD   YELLER" . . . Color
Disney* s full-length
■ mM!i».mm
OUT BROADWAY, i/4 MILE PAST
BOUNDARY
Come early! Gates 6:15, Show 7:00
Patricia Owens, Neville Brand
FIVE GATES TO HELL'
Adult  Entertainment Only
Regular Prices $1.00 Gov't tax inc.
' See Orpheum ad. above.	
©Granville at Dunsmuir    MU 5-7023® |
©Doors 11 a.m. 30c to 1 p.m.®
# Tony Curtis - Sidney Poitier   '
Adult Entertainment ©
"THE DEFIANT ONES'
Nominated for "6" Academy
Awards
Stanley Kramer's Greatest
Second Attraction m
Tech.   Show ®
"DAY OF FURY"  •
©    Terrific Action and Drama    @
§•©©©©©( CARTOON>©©••••£>
'AfCADEfVvk-tk
SHOW
TIME
7 P.M.
3960~W. GRAJ^VIEW^HWY. — %" mile ea¥t~of^B^undary7~HE 4-8114.
DORIS JACK
DAY    •    LEMMON
ERNIE KOVACS
IT HAPPENED TO JANE
In Technicolor
'   "       * And   on   the   same   program
DANNY KAYE • CURTJURjGENS
NlCol§ MAUREY
SM& <****> the Colokel;
y A COURT-GOETZ PICTURE
HARRY
BLACK
AND THE
TIGER
ALL COLOR SHOW,
ONE COMPLETE SHOW 7:30 — CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE
 THIRD SECTION
©he
LIVING TODAY, LIVELY ARTS
VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JAN. 8, 1972
STREAK OF SUNSHINE filters through early morning cloud
hanging over Vancouver's skyline.   In-bound from Nanaimo,
Princess of Vancouver prepares to round Brockton Point/ on
way to CPR berth.    From centre of Lions Gate Bridge, vast
expanse of port and West End highrises are caught by Sun
photographer Ralph Bower's lens.
 -^ ,wv^^ v q.-.j.w   uun.   oat.,   JcUl.   O,   l^t'Z
Astronaut's splits tear space suit,
Apollo shot set back one month
HOUSTON (AP) — When
astronaut John Young did a
split and bent over in his
space suit, something ripped.
Because of that rip and
some other problems with
spacecraft hardware, there
will be a month's delay in the
launch of Apollo 16, the next
U.S. mission to the moon.
The   blastoff   has been re
DIVORCED?
SINGLE?
WIDOWED?
RECORDED: MESSAGE
scheduled to April 16 from
March 17.
This is the frst time an
Apollo lunar mission has been
delayed because of technical
problems.
Young, com mander of the
lunar mission, found by experimenting that the best way for
him to bend over while wearing a space suit was to do a
split.
When he did it, however, it
caused an unexpected strain
on a cable fitting within his
$100,000 space suit.
The cable, which helps
maintain the shape and fit of
the pressurized suit, tore
loose.
THE GOVERNMENT OF
m. PROVINCE Of BRfTISH G01UMMI
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS
UPPER LEVELS HIGHWAY
Road Closure Notice
The Upper Levels Highway at Nelson Creek will be
closed to through traffic from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
for construction work on the following dates:
January 10th to January 14th inclusive
January 17th to January 21st inclusive
January 24th to January 28th inclusive.
January 3.1st
All automobiles and trucks under 35 feet in length
will detour via Marine Drive. Trucks over 35 feet in
length will travel via the Upper Levels Highway and
will experience delays during the closure.
B. L'Hirondelle, P.Eng.,
District Engineer,
for: Minister of Highways.
Dated: December 22nd, 1971.
1690 Main Street,
North Vancouver.
Young's bending method is
unique, says an official.
''It's kind of similar to
doing a split," said Robert
Smylie, chief of the flight
crew systems division which
is in charge of development
and testing of the space suits.
"He spreads his feet real
wide apart and then bends at
the waist."
Smylie said this was a
movement which had not been
stu died before and tests
showed the suit wasn't up to
it.
None of the problems affecting Apollo 16 is serious,
but the necessary changes
will require extensive testing
which cannot be completed in
time to meet the March 17
launch date.
The moon moves into favorable position as a launch tar- •
get for only two or three days
once a month, which is the
reason for the month's postponement.
Scheduled to fly Apollo 16
are astronauts John Young,
Charles Duke and Thomas
Mattingly.
Meanwhile, in what it bills
as   the /'biggest sale of this
magnitude e|er offered to the
public," tlitt National Aeronautics and %ace Administration is offeifhg two gigantic
missile-launching complexes
at Cape Kennedy.
Included fre launch complex 34, sceSe of the Apollo
spacecraft fire in which three
astronauts T§ere killed, and
complex 37 from which the
first, U.S. spicecraft carrying
three men J Apollo 7, was
launched onfits earth orbital
mission of almost 11 days.
The two complexes, which
cost about $5|-million to build,
are being oi$ered as one lot
only.
The GeneiMl Services Administration, ;in charge of the
offering, said&NASA was making the sale, "in a move to
bring greater efficiency in
manned launches."
The property being sold includes thousands of feet of
stainless stefl and aluminum
lines, tubes, lipe and flexible
hose: about 4,000 feet of
36-inch watef line and 185
miles of copper and stainless
steel cable; (fanes, elevators,
winches, hoists, motors and
1 'other valuable property.''
National shutdown
hits U.K. coal mines
LONDON (UPI) — Mines
throughout Britain shut down
today in the country's first national coal miners' strike
since 1926.
The huge wheels which
lower miners into the pits
stood stark and idle against
the bleak skies over the coal
fields of Wales, England and
Scotland.
A last-minute attempt to
avert the strike of 280,000
miners failed Friday when
union leaders rejected an invitation to meet government officials.
The National Coal Board
said unless the strike is called
off it will withdraw its offer of
a 7.6 per cent pay increase to
the miners. |he miners have
demanded irlcreases averaging 47 per cent.
Both sides 1 said they were
determined jo stand fast in
the dispute, raising the possibility of a sMke which could
drag on for weeks or months.
Officials said coal stocks
were sufficient to ensure that
it would be several weeks before the strike would have any
significant_e^Jcton the coun-
KLONDIKE GOLD pays Yukon's share for two-year
celebration planned to mark 1897 Gold Rush. John
Guldner,  left,  of  territory,  handed pokes over to
festival president A. W.
day. B.C., Washington ai;
pating, with most events
CALLBOARD
The Lochdale Square Dance Club
starts an adult square dance beginner's
class, starting Monday at 8 p.m. at
Lochdale Hall, Sperling and Hastings,
North Burnaby. Further information:
298-4361.
•
The committee for an Independent
Canada will hold a public information
seminar on Monday at 7:30 p.m. at 758
East Broadway. Speaker will be Bob
Tanner, provincial co-ordinator for the
committee. Further information: 876-
0822.
for male actors aged 45 to 55 with Scottish accent. Auditions Monday at 7:30
p.m in Fairview Baptist Church, Sixteenth and Burrard.
Scarlatti's Messa Di Santa Cecilia will
be performed by the Handel Society of
Music for its spring concert. Rehearsals
start on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Centennial Lodge, Queens Park, New Westminster. Conductor Karel ten Hoope
needs male voices, particularly tenors.
Further information: 522-7866.
The Vancouver Little Theatrp Assorts- Food   Resource nf tfjfi Qo* ic f^« +n
Wednesd
Museum
sion to
$3, or $1]
The top^
Preparatj
Indians,
Further i
The F
roque Stl
Telemanj
p.m. in |
Guest v{
 77,-X;X^:    ;:>:;li;1iil;ll;
Ji; ^
.,v™|
TAtlow 7141
@he Ifancouper &m
VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1955
29
TWO FlffTS MAKE NANAIMO TRANSPORTATION HUB OF VANCOUVER ISLAND
Easing her way into drydock at Esquimalt at end of 9,000-mile voyage from Scotland is 7,000-ton Princess of Vancouver, B.C. Coast Service's new ferry for Vancouver-Nanaimo run.    She goes into service  in mid-June.—Island photo.
Playing vital role in transportation service between
Vancouver island and Vancouver is MV Chinook, one
of two ships on Vancouver-Ndnaimo run by Black Ball
ferries. Fleets of B.C. Coast Service and Black Ball
will make 22 round trips daily when summer schedule
goes into full effect.—Dan Scott photo.
 aft***-THE VANCOUVER SUN: Fri., June 10, 1955
Red H-Bombs Peril
Peace, Says Howe
World Situation More Serious
Now Than During Korean War
OTTAWA (CP)—Defence Production Minister C. D.
Howe says Russian acquisition of the hydrogen bomb has
made world conditions more—-not less—serious than in
1951 when the Korean war caused enactment of Canada's
Defence Production Act.
The minister's statement was
made Thursday during Commons speeches by Progressive
Conservatives attacking a government bill to extend indefinitely the broad powers under
the act.
The act, passed during a crisis
period in the Korean fighting,
was to expire July 31, 1956.
Douglas Harkness (PC-Calgary North) asked whether the
present  emergency  is worse.
"It certainly is/V Mr. Howe
shot back. ". . . they (the Russians) didn't have any hydrogen bomb in 1951."
Mr. Harkness, arguing for
the setting of a new expiry date
on the act, said conditions are
not nearly so acute now as in
1951 when the government put
a time limit on Mr. Howe's
powers to procure defence supplies.
"You wouldn't say that if
they dropped the first H-bomb,"
Mr. Howe said.
Mr. Harkness said the minister's argument is "a complete
bogeyman."
If H-bombs were dropped "it
wouldn't   matter   one   iota
whether the minister has these
powers."
Debate on the bill was into
its third day. It was to be
set aside today, the House turning to a measure on unemployment insurance.
Walter Dinsdale (PC-Bran-
don-Souris), Mr. Harkness and
other Conservative members
reiterated their party's main
criticism: that the bill provides
for continuation of dictatorial
powers with no limit.
(AMBIE
635   W.   Broadway.   EM.   9515
Dean   Martin   -  Jerry   Lewis
"LIVING IT UP"
Gloria   Graham   -  Vittorio   Gassman
"THE   GLASS WALL''
and   Newsreel
A TV
$4.00 PER WEEK
Credited—If set is purchased
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3191  Oak at  16th CH.  3626
HI   • I ■ k ^ A
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CHARGE AT FEATHER RIVER
Stan  Holloway
"LADY   GODIVA
Pauline   Stroud
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HelcMJver 2nd Week
"SALT OF THE EARTH"
Also
Walt   Disney's
"ALASKA ESKIMO"
In   Technicolor
Special    Children's    Mat.    Sat.    1:30
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Jungle  Jim   "The  CAPTIVE   GIRL"
Plus   8   Cartoons
KINGCREST
35e
[Kingsway
it Fraser
Inc. Tax
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Alan  Ladd-Leo  Gen-Susan  Stephen
"SHE   COULDN'T   SAY   NO"
Robert   Mitchum   -   Jean   Simmons
News   and   Cartoons
Children's   Matinee   Saturday
Roy   Rogers   and   Trigser   in
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also    "PARATROOPER"
KTTFTTr
Danny  Kaye
[ . ., this is a picture imbued with an uncommon sincerity which
rises to an almost
frightening climax in
its final phases.
—Clyde Gilmour, Vane. Herald
I Arthur X»nk Organisttfon prestnts
******
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SUBURBAN THEATRES
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"Bad Day
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Gene Kelly - Jeff Richards
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Adult 65c,   Student  50c,  Child.  20c
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Extra   30   Mins.   of   Cartoons
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ALL-COLOR   SHOW
Ginger Rogers - Van Heflin
BLACK WIDOW"
• (In Cinemascope)
(Adult Entertainment Only)
•      Shelley Winters - Dewey Martin
"TENNESSEE CHAMP"
•   Adult 65c,  Student 50c,  Child. 20c
Special   Children's   Mat.   1:30   p.m.
©Roy Rogers "Pals of Golden West'*
Plus   'Tennessee   Champ'   Cartoons
•    "Black Widow" not shown at mat.
Children   15c   at   matinee
All   Prices   Include   Govt.   Tax
*i
GRANDVIEWco^,
TWO   COLOR   HITS
Grace Kelly - Stewart Granger
"GREEN FIRE"
In   Cinemascope
Robert Ryan  - Julia Adams
"HORIZONS WEST"
Adult  65c,   Student 50c,  Child.  20c
Sat.   Mat.   Cont.   from   1:30   p.m.
Extras:   Four   Cartoons
Adults   50c.   Child.   15c  to  5   p.m.
All   Prices   Include   Govt.   Tax
KERRISDALE
Pat O'Brien - Mickey Spillane
"RING OF FEAR"
(In Cinemascope and Color)
Dorothy   Dandridge - H.   Belafonte
"BRIGHT ROAD"
Sat.    Mat.    One    Show    1:30   i».m.
Extra Cartoons
Fred Li
Astaire • Cj
Daclciy Lout
Cine
STEREOPH
Doors
12 Noon
CHARLTON HESTON—I
DONNA R
HEY KIDS!" FATHER'S'DAI
SATURDAY, JUNE 11TH, FJ
TOM & JERRY CARTOON !
MAGICIAN   PLUS   REG.   FE>
CEIL 2455,
Convicted
"lovers'Lane
o
PLEASE NOTE! STARTING TO
MONTHS THE CINEMA BOX O
Jhe Reno Brothers.,
of all •..match I
 \
CP Rail ferry sold
to highways dept.
Canadian Press
VICTORIA — The provincial highways ministry has bought the CP Rail ferry Princess of
Vancouver for an undisclosed amount.
Highways Minister Alex Fraser said Tuesday
the ferry ^as bought for the Comox-Powell
River run, the longest route served by the
ministry.
Fraser declined to disclose the purchase price
but said it ^ill cost more than $8 million to upgrade the vessel before it makes its first run
next spring.
  Q\it %iuoiwcr §un
THURS.,OCT. 16,1980   • •••
GREATER VANCOU
FAREWELL SNAPSHOT ... one last picture on ferry's empty car deck to remember happier trips
—Bill Keoy photos
CP passengers bid the Princess adieu
By ALAN DANIELS
Sun Marine Reporter
At 4 a.m. today the CPR ferry Princess
of Vancouver boarded passengers in downtown Vancouver for what is probably the
last passenger run to Nanaimo after 25
years service.
Officially the winter passenger service is
suspended, as it was this time last year, allegedly because of lack of public demand.
But speculation this time is CPR wants
to run only a freight service to Vancouver
Island and passengers are gone for good.
No one, from the'ship's captain to the
ticket clerk, will tell you differently.
"That's it, that's the last one," said the
downtown ticket clerk morosely above the
roar of tractor trailers gunning their engines to go on board.
"Whatever they may tell you now, there
won't be a passenger service next year. It's
the CPR trend. They seem to want to get
out of the passenger business."
On the 8 p.m. sailing Wednesday night
fewer than two dozen passengers, outnumbered three to one by the crew, lamented
the end of an era.
Said Wilbur Scurr, 65, of Nanaimo, a retired municipal gravedigger: "They've
been running these boats ever since I was a
kid. It's hard to get used to the idea that
they won't be here any more."
Last night kthe Princess of Vancouver
was already a ghost ship. There were nine
cars on the car deck. In the jniblic lounges
row upon row of empty chairs looked out
over unseen vistas. Instead of crisp white
table cloths and shining silverware there
was a cafeteria service for one hour only.
And the pub was a pub with no beer.
Here, half the seats were tilted against
the tables like drunks in a skid road beer
parlor. Those who were looking for a party
found a wake.
"Is this the last trip? Why, why?" asked
Brian Stokes, 40, of Vancouver, a B.C. Tel
troubleshooter.
"Why can't CPR put service in front of
profits and keep something like this going?
Sure, I'll miss it. I live in Vancouver; it's
more convenient for me. I don't like to
drive to Horseshoe Bay and during the
busy time you could make a reservation
and pick up your ticket half an hour before
sailing. You can't do that with the B.C.
Ferries."
Joanie Baird, of Gabriola Island, son
Ain, 11, and daughter Joelle, 10, had made
a round trip from Nanaimo Wednesday because they feared it would be their last
chance. They feel they are losing an old
friend.
"I like this boat a lot," said Baird. "It's a
nice trip. It's nicer looking, it has a little
personality. It's a ship, not just a cattle car
— and it's a lovely trip into downtown Vancouver."
"I'll miss it," said her friend, Barbara
Clarkson, also of Gabriola. "Who can afford a hotel in Vancouver these days? This
way you can have a night on the town, get
the 4 a.m. sailing to Nanaimo and still get
to work in the morning.''
The ship's master, Capt. Charles De-
Lemare, is as unhappy as any aboard. He
is in his 40th year with CPR and his 12th
aboard the Princess of Vancouver.
"We're all sad," he said. "I go back to
the days before the B.C. Ferries when our
fleet was the pride and joy of the coast.
Looking out over Pier B-C being demolished I remember seeing ships like fleas on a
dog's back and the first class service we
offered. What's happening is difficult to accept"
Over the years there have been some
wild times, too.
"A few years ago when Long Beach was
SHIP'S MASTER DeLEMARE
... as sad as any man aboard
in full swing this ship would be fiUed during
the summer months," said Capt. De-
Lemare.
"They used to call it the hip ship because
of all the longhairs aboard. You could get
high just walking through the observation
lounge."
Built for the CPR in Glasgow in 1955, the
5,554-gross-ton Princess of Vancouver has
been on the Nanaimo run since June 21 of
that year. She has a capacity for 1,030 passengers and up to 155 autos, but basically
she is used to haul railway cars and tractor
trailers.
In 1975 she carried 272,000 passengers
and 80,000 cars but the good years had already gone by. By 1979 the total had declined to 196,000 passengers and 50,000
cars.
This year, partly because of the dismal
summer and the decline in tourism to Vancouver Island the numbers, in the words of
one CPR spokesman, have been horrendous — in the winter there is virtually no
demand, less than eight per cent of capacity.
So today is the last shift for 45 crew
members, mostly stewards and catering
staff who will lose their jobs permanently if
the passenger service is not restored.
"It's too bad for me. Hose my job," said
barman Paul Tong, 50, of Vancouver. He
has two children going to university, both
living at home.
"When you get to be 50 it's pretty tough
to find work." He has been five years on
this ship. By and large they've been good
years.
"Lots of passengers go horse racing," he
said. "They go on the 8 a.m. Saturday sailing from Nanaimo and come back at 8 p.m.
from Vancouver. I give them tips, from instinct, numbers on the Daily Double. Sometimes they hit it. They come back and say,
'you good man, you make me a fortune.'
"So many of our passengers know each
other and they know us. It's like a neighborhood."
From today, however, the neighborhood
is closed.
 _
_    _
. DAVEY
JTTER
tonal Pages
BRUCE LARSEN
Managing Editor
BRUCE HUTCHISON
Editor Emeritus
Editorial page
PAGE A4 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1980
irt
Prince Edward
ray — clamor-
only voice with
d duty to speak
se? To prevent
tion? To refuse
i that constitu-
s?
premiers have
r is that their
Trudeau con-
ay. They have
the Canadian
the first minis-
ided Mr. Tru-
nd they have
k's decision to
nt to court.
ad chapter of
e same premi-
ersonal salva-
few weeks ago
;s. They reject-
>nal charter of
i that it would
over the legis-
<al interpreta-
isions as dan-
argued, could
ual rights and
and guarantee
friends of the
it to please the
please Cana-
id maybe he's
it he's playing
can alter that.
;ty
surance to take
under 25 were
rage for "occa-
d by their par-
to the estimate
[ Canada, Auto-
for that cover-
1 this year.
mg drivers will
ICBC removes
basis of age.
ted, of course,
n are not good
gy have histori-
hest statistical
etend that the^
Or Double Digit
Some of that old black magic
This will be difficult, but suppose that you are Bill
Bennett. You are now covered head to toe with
multiple contusions, the result of attempting to
deny paternity of BCRIC, the company you invented.
You have therefore decided that the only sensible
solution is to try to fuzzy up the government's involvement in BCRIC so that in future no one will
ever be able to find your fingerprints on a BCRIC
document.
The obvious answer for a card-carrying free
enterpriser like yourself would be to sell the government's shares oh the open market over an extended
period, and wipe the BCRIC legislation from the
provincial books. The effect of that move would be
to give retroactive credence to your silly statements about BCRIC being a company like the
others.
But you have a problem. You are a politician and
you are a son of Social Credit, the political movement based on greasepaint. Simply to sell the
charge umnlri ho a/imjgginn that vnn ware fnnlich to
MARJORIE NICHOLS
IN VICTORIA
expensive government advertising campaign featuring your own picture to ensure that no one else is
inadvertently given credit.
This has to be ... well, sexy. When Joe Lunch-
bucket, the average beleaguered father of the average 2.3 children picks up his paper, he should turn to
his wife and say: "Now, there's a helluva an idea,
Louise."
That precondition obviously rules out any kind of
a further coal development. After all, BCRIC president David Helliwell informed us yesterday that
those five little BCRIC shares we all received last
year are now backed by $4,000 worth of coal.
Presumably Mr. Helliwell will speak sternly to any
bank manager who refuses to accept your five
establish some kind of fund, which would be capitalized with the government BCRIC shares and administered by an upstanding and non-partisan member
of the community (that is, a person who has not
sought election as a Socred in the past 24 months).
What you will promise is some splendid new program that will receive all of the funds in excess of $6
for each of your government-owned BCRIC shares.
The neat part about that is, of course, that you will
still own the BCRIC shares and thus Still control the
company, should you at any time in the future
develop a hankering to tamper with another BCRIC
deal.
You will appreciate that our scheme must be perceived as good and right and just. How about a program to eliminate all university tuition fees for students born under a full moon? Or better yet, what
about a turkey in every household for Christmas,
along with an autographed color photo of William
R. Bennett wearing jogging shorts and a hair shirt?
 Vancouver-
Vancouver
Island
CPRail
Ferry Services
H
Only CPRail ferries
offer vehicle reservations.
 With CP Rail Ferry Services you enjoy downtown-to-downtown service and reserved vehicle space. Your
ship, the 5,500 ton Princess of Vancouver, provides a cafeteria and full facilities. Travelling Time: 21/2 hours.
Capacity: 715 passengers, 150 automobiles.
OUR TIMETABLE.
Mid-May through mid-October ferry service
(local times).
FARE INFORMATION.
Lv.
Vancouver
4:00 a.m.
Noon
8:00 p.m.
Ar.
Nanaimo
6:30 a.m.
2:30 p.m.
10:30 p.m.
Lv.
Nanaimo
8:00 a.m.
4:00 p.m.
Midnight
Ar.
Vancouver
10:30 a.m.
6:30 p.m.
2:30 a.m.
WAYS TO RESERVE.
• Phone us direct. (See listings on back.)
• Visit our Vancouver or Nanaimo Terminals.
• Order by mail.
• Through authorized agents displaying our sign
along highway approaches to Vancouver and
Nanaimo.
• At Hudson's Bay Company store, downtown
Vancouver.
Collect calls are accepted for vehicle
reservations. When you reserve by phone you will
be given a guaranteed reservation number. To pick
up your tickets, arrive at the terminal at least 60
minutes before your sailing and tell the agent your
reservation number.
For group and convention travel arrangements,
call 665-3176 in Vancouver.
1 way.
Regular passenger fare
Senior Citizen 65 and over
Blind or disabled passenger & guide
(2 person fare)
Automobile
tRecreational vehicle
tRecreational trailer
Motorcycle
Bicycle
Motorcoach
$
6.00*
3.00
6.00
15.00
20.00
12.50
5.00
FREE
25.00
On buses with 40 passengers or less, add
$6 per passenger.
On buses with 41 passengers or more, add
$3 per passenger.
* Child 5 -11 half-fare (with adult).
Child under 5 free (with adult).
t Unit 20 feet long or less. Other rates on application.
Fares and schedule subject to change without
notice. Tickets are non-refundable but may be used
anytime May 15 through October 15,1980.
Canadian Pacific, Chargex (Visa) and Master
Charge credit cards accepted.
The Bay credit card is accepted when tickets
are purchased at Hudson's Bay Company store,
corner of Granville and Georgia Streets (Famous
Artists Ticket Office, 4th floor), Vancouver.
 1\
Nanaimo
Nanaimo Harbour
Harbour Park
Shopping
.Centre
4
Vancouver. Terminal and ticket office at Pier A-3,
reached via Burrard Street or Cardero Street.
Information 665-3141. Vehicle reservations
665-3142.
Nanaimo. Terminal and ticket office downtown off
Highway No. 1. Information and auto reservations
754-2331.
Vancouver Island
Courtenay
Cumberland
Ladysmithf
^<%N *     Lake Cowichan ^    jp| <
"^ V
River
Jordan ^..__>|       pEBpY^*
Swartz Bay \
_Sooke I   #
\      ^       f
^   ^^^■^t Sidney
^ i     ^
Squamish
British Columbia
Horseshoe Bay
'Vancouver
\
•^^Chilliwack
•y- N6^
20
^.Victoria;
[Bellingham *b$\.<l
Port Angeles1
40
60
One inch equals approximately 50 miles
L Port Townsend
4J>
*S~*
[Mount Vernon
r^
I Everett
A
Washington
[Seattle
Olympia
Hwy. No. 5
Tacoma
Printed in Canada
 CPRail
Ferry Services
Li
Vancouver-
Vancouver
Island
,</L^/i*U*^D ,
 With CP Rail Ferry Services you enjoy
downtown-to-downtown service and reserved
vehicle space. Your ship, the 5,500 ton Princess of
Vancouver, provides a cafeteria and full facilities.
Travelling time: 21/2 hours. Capacity:
750 passengers, 150 automobiles.
OUR TIMETABLE.
Year round ferry service (local times).
Lv. Vancouver  Arr. Nanaimo    Lv. Nanaimo     Ar. Vancouver
4:00 a.m.*
6:30 a.m.
8:00 a.m.*
10:30 a.m.
Noon
2:30 p.m.
4:00 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
10:30 p.m.
Midnight
2:30 a.m.
*This sailing operates daily June 10, 1979 to September 9, 1979
inclusive. Operates daily except Sunday remainder of year.
WAYS TO SAVE.
On weekends, kids sail free and you're
marked down!
Reduced
Regular
Weekend
1 way
Weekday
Fare.
per person.
Fare.
(Sat. & Sun.)
Adult
$ 5.00
$ 3.00
Child 5-11
2.50
FREE
(with adult)
tRecreational vehicle
17.00
12.75
tRecreational trailer
10.00
7.50
t Unit 20 feet long or less. Other rates on application.
Faresaver tickets.
Good for 90 days. Great if you make frequent trips.
5-trip adult pass ticket, $18** (you save $7).
5-trip auto ticket, $45 (you save $17.50).
FARE INFORMATION.
1 way.
Regular passenger fare
One-day return excursion
Group, 25 or more, per person
Group, 25 or more, return per person
Senior citizen 65 and over
Blind or disabled passenger & guide
(2 person fare)
Automobile
tRecreational vehicle
tRecreational trailer
Motorcycle
Bicycle
£ 5.00*
6.00*
4.00*
6.00*
2.50
5.00
12.50
17.00
10.00
4.00
FREE
**Child 5-11 half-fare (with adult).
Child under 5 free (with adult).
t Unit 20 feet long or less. Other rates on application.
Fares and schedule subject to change without
notice.
Canadian Pacific, Chargex (Visa) and Master
Charge credit cards accepted.
The Bay credit card accepted when tickets
purchased at Hudson's Bay Company store, comer of
Granville and Georgia streets (Famous Artists ticket
office, 4th floor), Vancouver.
 Vancouver. Terminal and ticket office at Pier A-3,
reached via Burrard Street or Cardero Street.
Information 665-3141. Auto reservations 665-3142.
Tickets-by-mail service available. For group and
convention travel arrangements, call 665-3194.
Nanaimo. Terminal and ticket office downtown off
Highway No. 1. Information and auto reservations
754-2331. Tickets-by-mail service available.
Vancouver Island
Courtenay
Washington
Olympia
Hwy. No. 5
Tacoma
Printed in Canada
  Princess of Vancouver
Vancouver — Nanaimo Service
Highballs $ 1.75
Select $ 1.85
Premium $ 1.95
Local Beer $ 1.50
Import Beer $ 1.75
Cider $ 1.50
MacEwans Ale $ 1.75
Cognac  $ 2.50
Hennesey
Courvoisier
Harvey's Shooting Sherry  $ 1.70
Harvey's Bristol cream $ 1.70
Harvey's Hunting port  $ 1.70
Cinzanno $ 1.45
Dubonnet $ 1.45
Domestic wines: 3 oz. glass
B.C. Red-White.. $    .65
B.C. Port $    .65
B.C. Sherry $    .65
 Cocktails
Old Fashioned $ 1.95
Daiquiri $ 1.95
Pink Lady $ 1.95
Martini $ 1.95
Manhatten $ 1.95
Sours $ 1.95
Collins $ 1.95
Gin Fizz.. $ 1.95
Bloody Mary $ 1.95
Screw Driver  $ 1.95
Ceasar  $ 1.95
Marguarita $ 1.95
Tequila Sunrise $ 1.95
Brandy Alexander $ 1.95
Grasshopper $ 1.95
Brown Cow $ 1.95
Black Russian $ 2.15
Rusty Nail $ 2.15
Golden Cadillac $ 2.15
Slings $ 2.15
Harvey Wallbanger $ 2.15
Zombie $ 3.25
Liqueurs
Curacao $ 1.95
Creme de cacao $ 1.95
Creme de Menthe, Green $ 1.95
Creme de Menthe, White  $ 1.95
Cherry Brandy        $ 1.95
Galiano $ 1.95
Triple Sec         $ 1.95
Benedictine $ 2.10
Cointreau $ 2.10
Drambuie $ 2.10
Grand Marnier $ 2.10
Tia Maria  $ 2.10
 Direct to downtown at all points.
For your convenience, advance car reservations.
Ample automobile accommodation.
Radio-telephone equipment for ship-to-shore calls.
For reservations and information:
Please call or write your nearest Canadian Pacific
agent or see Purser aboard this Steamer.
The "Princess of Vancouver" specially constructed in
1955 by Alexander Stephen & Sons, Ltd., Linthouse,
Glasgow, Scotland, is an all-purpose vessel which can
handle simultaneously passengers, motor cars, trucks,
buses and all classes of railway equipment, including
locomotives.
The overall length of the "Princess of Vancouver" is 416
feet, her breadth 63 feet and her carrying capacity 2,140
tons. Her service speed is 161/2 knots fully loaded.
Specially built piers at both Vancouver and Nanaimo
provide for rapid loading and unloading of this vessel.
Princess of Vancouver
CP Rail
Ferry Services
B
 COCKTAILS-
PRINCESS OF VANCOUVER
 CANADIAN WHISKEY
IKoz.
Bar 	
.  .
♦ . 2.10
Select  ♦.♦♦.♦..♦♦......
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ ♦ 2.10
Premium .♦♦♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.
♦ ♦ 2.10
BOURBON WHISKEY
Canadian Bourbon ♦ .♦♦♦♦♦
♦ . 2.10
SCOTCH WHISKEY
Bar	
♦.♦.♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
Select  .♦..♦♦..♦♦♦.....
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
Premium ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ . .
	
. . 2.10
GIN
Bar	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
Premium ♦♦♦.♦♦.♦♦.♦♦♦♦
	
. . 2.10
VODKA
Bar	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
Tequila ♦'♦'♦♦♦	
	
. . 2.10
BRANDY IMPORTED
Hennessy Bras Arme    ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦.♦♦♦♦
. . 2.75
Bar ..♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦.
. . 2.10
RUM
Bar	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
Premium* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
White	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 2.10
(Above prices include mix)
IMPORTED WINES
Glass
— 3 oz.
Harvey's Hunting Port    ♦ • ♦
.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.
. . 1.95
Harvey's Shooting Sherry . ♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦
. . 1.95
Vermouth Martini Rossi ♦ ♦ ♦
.♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦
. . 1.95
Vermouth Noilly Prat
.♦♦♦.♦♦♦♦
. . 1.95
Dubonnet ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
	
. . 1.95
DOMESTIC WINES
B.C. Port	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 1.20
B.C. Sherry	
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
. . 1.20
COCKTAILS
Old Fashioned
Daiquiri ♦ ♦
Pink Lady ♦
Martini ♦ ♦ ♦
Manhattan ♦
Sours.....
Collins ...
Gin Fizz ♦ ♦ ♦
Bloody Mary ♦
Screw Driver ♦
LIQUEURS
Galiano ♦♦....♦♦♦♦♦♦.
Cointreau ♦.♦.♦♦.♦♦♦♦
Drambuie  ♦..♦♦..♦♦♦.
Benedictine ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
Curacao ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.
Kalhua ...♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦.
Triple Sec ♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Creme de Cacao .♦♦♦♦♦
Creme de Menthe, Green
Creme de Menthe, White
Cherry Brandy ♦♦♦.♦♦♦
Tia Maria ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Grand Marnier   .......
VAoz* min.
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
 2.15
BEER, ALE, STOUT
B.C. Beer & Ale	
Imported Ale ♦♦♦♦♦.♦,
Guinness Stout ♦♦♦♦♦♦<
B.C. Sparkling Cider ♦ <
MISCELLANEOUS
Juices, Glass ♦♦♦♦..<
Soft Drinks, Glass . ♦ «
Sandwiches ♦♦♦♦.♦.♦
2.15
2.15
2.15
1.95
1.95
2.15
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.85
1.85
1.85
1.85
 80
 80
On Request
 CPRail TIL
V                                                                                                                                          Ferry Services BL^     /
 Date
From
To
rajtemal
Correspondence
VANCOUVER, December 28, 1979
■
A. N. Cairns
Master
"Princess  of Vancouver"
Re:     Opord  79-22_of 4 December, 1979
File:     PP-320
;t
Crew requirements your vessel will be adjusted effective
7 January 1980 and be made up as follows:  - Daily
1100 Monday through 1100 Saturday
Master, Chief Officer, Second Officer*
Six Seamen (4 and 8 watch system)
Chief Engineer, 2 x 2nd Engineers, 2 x Jr. Engineers,
Electrician, Engine Room Storekeeper,
Cook, Messcook, Storekeeper/Waiter...
Weekend crew>requirements will be promulgated at a later date,
DirectW,. (Marine Operations
Coastal Marine Operations
ANC/ab
T."King
J. McCowatt
M. Holland
1st Officer, 2nd Officer,"Princess of Vancouver"
Chief Engineer, 2nd Engineer, Chief Steward, Purser,
"Princess of Vancouver"
■^L_^l
SoForm 10?-r
 i
CANADIAN  PACIFIC  L I fl I T E D
Coastal Marine Operations
VANCOUVER, B.C.
OPORD     - #80-01 Date: 30 April 1930
Distribution - Groups 1, 2 & 3       File: CM01
Subject   - "Princess of Vancouver"
Reference  - Opord #79-22, Paragraph "A", L\ December 1979.
"Princess of Vancouver" will resume passenger service Vancouver-
Nanaimo in the following schedule, commencing 1200 Friday, 16
May 1980,
CONTINUING DAILY
JNTIL FURTHER NOTICE:
Depart
Arrive
Depart
Arrive
Nanaimo
0001
Vancouver
0230
Vancouver
0400
Nanaimo
0600
«
0800
«
1030
«
1200
w
1430
w
1600
«
1830
«
2000
«
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CAN AD
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COASTAL MARINE OPERATIONS
VANCOUVER,
B.C.
OPORD
7
f-80-02
Date:
9 May 1980
Distribution   -
Groups 1,
2 & 3
File:
CC-401
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Reference   - OPORD #80-01, 30 April 1980.
A. Cancel first paragraph of OPORD #80-01.
\> B. "Princess of Vancouver" will now resume passenger
service 1200 Thursday, 15 May 1980, continuing until
further notice in the schedule referred to in opord
#80-01, second paragraph.
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 CANADIAN   PACIFIC  LIMITED
British Columbia Coast Steamship Service
OPORD        - #77-18 Date: 9 Sept. 1977
Distribution - Groups One, Two & Three . File: 163
Subject: - Schedule - "Princess of Vancouver"
Reference:     - Opord #77-17 is cancelled,
To FACILITATE ENGINE MAINTENANCE, "PRINCESS OF VANCOUVER" WILL
BE WITHDRAWN FROM SERVICE FROM 0300 UNTIL 1100 EACH SUNDAY
COMMENCING 11 SEPTEMBER CONTINUING THROUGH 4 JUNE 78.
 CANADIAN  PACIFIC  LIMITED
British Columbia Coast Steamship Service
/il1UJUVLi\
OPORD    - #77-17 Date: 7 Sept. 1977
Distribution - Groups One, Two & Three   File: 163
Subject   - Schedule - "Princess of Vancouver"
to facilitate engine maintenance the princess of vancouver will
be withdrawn from service from 0300 until 1100 each alternate
Sunday commencing U Sept. 77 and continuing through 4 June 78.
 Canadian Pacific
Canadien Pacifique
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service
DEPARTMENT
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"PRINCESS OF VANCOUVER"
3 Sailings Dally— Nanaimo-Vancouver—All year
Largest Train & Auto Ferry on the local coastal service.
/
X7777h77777X7
"PRINCESS PATRICIA"
Summer Cruises—Vancouver-Alaska
71/2 Days —2,152 miles.
TRAINS/TRUCKS/SHIPS/   PLANES   /   HOTELS/   TELECOMMUNICATIONS
WORLD'S   MOST   COMPLETE   TRANSPORTATION   SYSTEM
B. C. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
"PRINCESS MARGUERITE"
Seattle-Victoria —Daily Service —Summer only
Full information on all services at Purser's Office.
«£*9a>

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