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Correspondence Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1979

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 Marine
Transportation
R&D
Advisory
Board
Conseil
consultant
du transport
maritime
R&D
Please reply to:     S.V.P. r6pondez &:
Genstar Marine Limited
10 Pemberton Avenue,
North Vancouver, B.JC- V7P
March 19, 1979
Mr. V. Jones,
Manager, Coastal Marine Operations,
B.C. Coast Steamships Service,
Ft. Burrard Street, Pier 'B1,
Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2R3
C.P.R.
Our file     Notre reference
Dear Mr.   Jones:
mi 11 +
iZ
It is my pleasure, on behalf of Mr. Charles Bryan, Chairman
of the R&D Advisory Board of the Ministry of Transport, to invite you to a symposium to be held at the Bayshore Inn.  Although
the Agenda will be similar, the seminar will be divided into two
sessions, the first on April 11th directed to ship, tug and barge
and terminal operators and the second on April 12th emphasizing
tne nvEerest of shipbuilders, vessel designers and engineers.
As~"your interests lie in vessel of terminal operation, the session
of interest to you will be on April 11th.
The purpose of this meeting is to inform West Coast designers, shipbuilders and vessel and terminal operators of the
activities of the R&D Advisory Board and to provide a forum to
hear their views on the proposed R&D program established by the
Committee.  A copy of a letter from Charles Bryan is enclosed
giving a more detailed outline of the symposium program.
The program will consist of a formal presentation in the
Prospect Room from 09:30 to 12:30 and^after a luncheon, the pro-
g'fam Will continue on an informaT^basis consisting primarily of a
discussion of the presentation and any questions which may arise.
We look forward to your attendance and request that you reply
at your earliest convenience in order that we may be able to make
the final arrangements.
ours,
JSH:ig
Enc]
Irene  Groves,   988-3111
Secrel
Transport Canada
Research and
Development Centre
1000 Sherbrooke St. W.
P.O. Box 549
PI. de I'avSation
Montreal, Quebec
H3A 2R3
(514) 283-4064
-*secr§ia?iai
Centre de Recherche
et de Developpement
Transports Canada
1000 0., rue Sherbrooke
CP. 549
PI. de 1'aviation
Montreal, Quebec
H3A 2R3
(514) 283-4064
 ~r~
Marine Conseil
Transportation consultant
R&D du transport
Advisory maritime
Board R&D
Please reply to:     S.V.P. repondez &:
Your file    Votre reference
Our file     Notre reference
Gentlemen:
The Marine Transportation R&D Advisory Board has been in operation
for two years.
We have made some achievements and we have identified some problems.
We would like to discuss these with you.
The Board, of course, is an industry-based organization set up to
advise the Federal Government on the R&D needs of the industry.
Since many of the meetings have been held in the East, we thought it
would be desirable from many points of view that we have a meeting in
Vancouver to exchange views, have your opinions, and find out your
R&D needs,
Jacgues Heyrman of Genstar, who is a regular attending member of the
Board, has kindly agreed that with his collegues, he would arrange a
meeting of a few interested people to have an informal discussion.
I would be grateful if you could spend some time with us - no fee,
and a light lunch is included in the program.
It would help us to be able to help you 5-n the future.
I hope that 2 shall have the pleasure of seeing you at our meeting.
Sincerely,
sincerely, j
Charles Bryan, Eng.
Chairman
C3/mt
Secretariat: Secretariat:
Transport Canada Centre de Recherche
Research and et de Developpement
Development Centre Transports Canada
1000 Sherbrooke St. W.    1000 O., rue Sherbrooke
P.O. Box 549 CP. 549
PI. de faviation PI. de I'aviation
Montreal, Quebec Montreal, Quebec
H3A2R3 H3A2R3
(514)283-4064 (514)283-4064
  Please Reply to:
3476 West 26th Ave*,
Vancouver, B.C. V6S 1N5<
January 21, 1978.
WORLD SHIP SOCIETY
VANCOUVER, B.C. BRANCH
Mr. A.N. Cairns,
Marine Superintendent,
B.C* Coast Stenmship Service,
C P Rail,
Pier »B?r,
North Foot of Burrard Street,
Vancouver, B.C. F6C 2R3.
Dear Al:
I thought you would like to know there is a very
good model of the "Princess Marguerite11 on display at
the Vancouver Maritime Museum.  She was built by a Harry
Whitcutt of Seattle and will be on display for the next
six months.
Yours truly,
frjA£^£^
Bill Etchell,
Secretary,'
BE/
 WORLD SHIP SOCIETY
VANCOUVER, B.C. BRANCH
P.O. Box 3096, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X6
The WORLD SHIP SOCIETY, a voluntary organization, was launched in England in 1946. The
principal object of the Society is to provide an organization to cater to the requirements of all
persons who are interested in ships and the sea. The Society is world wide, with members in
more than fifty countries.
The Vancouver, B.C. branch was founded in 1954. Meetings are held on the second Wednesday of
every month from September to May at the Maritime Museum, 1905 Ogden St. (Kitsilano), Vancouver. A short business session precedes entertainment which can range from illustrated talks to professionally produced films and lectures. Field trips are arranged to ships in port and any other
places of nautical interest.
There are no qualifications for membership beyond your own interest in ships and the sea. Meetings and trips are conducted in a pleasant but efficient atmosphere of informality.
The MUTUAL INTERESTS SCHEME enables members to correspond with other members throughout the world who share their interests and exchange information, photographs and other data.
The CENTRAL RECORD is an important and unique source of reliable and accurate information
regarding ships, (especially since 1815), shipowners, shipbuilders, ports and their details and histories, to which research workers refer from all parts of the world.
The BRANCH LIBRARY is a new project which will continue to expand. We have a small collection
of books on ships and shipping which is available to members.
All members receive the Society's official monthly publication "MARINE NEWS" which is mailed
direct from headquarters in England. This magazine is jammed with information on world shipbuilding, ship sales, transfers, renamings, casualties, losses and historical articles. Much of the
excellent editorial material is of general maritime interest.
Members of the Vancouver Branch also receive the local newsletter 'The BARNACLE". This publication announces meetings and field trips and reports on items of local interest. Suggestions and
submissions of topics and stories for "The BARNACLE" are very welcome. Everyone is welcome to
attend our meetings. If you wish to become a member of the World Ship Society, please come to
a meeting or write to P.O. Box 3096, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X6.
MEMBERSHIPS
FULL MEMBERSHIP: Provides registration in England, MARINE NEWS, voting privileges and attendance at all
meetings and functions.
ASSOCIATE MEMBERSHIP: Provides registration in England and MARINE NEWS. This classification is for people
who are unable to take part in the general program and does not carry voting privileges.
JUNIOR MEMBERSHIP: Provides the same benefits for members under 21 years of age as for full membership.
FAMILY MEMBERSHIP: Allows two members of a family to hold joint membership and provides all privileges for
each, except that a Family Membership carries only one vote.
The period of membership is from January 1st to December 31st of each year. Short rates are available for those
joining in September and are valid until December 31st of the same year.
Annual rates: Full Membership: $18.00, Associate: $15.00, Junior: $7.50, Family: $20.00.
Short rates: Full Membership: $7.50, Associate: $6.00, Junior: $3.00, Family: $9.00.
 WORLD    SHIP    SOCIETY
VANCOUVER B.C.   BRANCH
MEMBERSHIP  APPLICATION
Name,
*•*»»*■.•*....
Address. . . . ...
................................Postal Code.••♦
Telephone Number .	
Occupation: . .... ....	
Field of interest (ships}	
Type of membership	
Amount of remittance ■
Signature	
Please forward application and remittance to
World Ship Society
P.O. Box 3096
Vancouver,. B.C. V6B 3x6
 PRIVATE
CPRail
Internal Correspondence
DateNanaimo Terminal B.C.  February 8, 1977 File No: S-6-77
FromE. Robinson.
ToM.W. Holland, Manager B.C.C.S.S. Vancouver B.C.
Elimination of overtime - Nanaimo Terminal
Effective Feb 7th 1977 I have allowed the night shift
personnel to go home at the completion of their shift at
6 a.m. instead of working overtime for 45 minutes or more
to tie up the Pr of Vancouver, drive off the baggage truck,
etc., and wait for their relief at 7 a.m. or later.  This
leaves the assist/wharfinger and the night elev/optr to tie
up the Pr of Vancouver.  Then the assist/wharfinger drives
the baggage truck off, and returns to the billing shack,
and the elev/optr returns to the tower and stays their till
relieved at 7 a.m. by the morning shift elev/optr.
When the 7 a.m. relief arrives, he goes to the tower relieving
the night elev/optr to handle the garbage from the pr of
Vancouver, do point duty, and drive baggage truck back on the
P.O.V. and then let the vessel go.  This cor::]hietes his shift
at normal time of 8 a.m.
By doing theabove it eliminates approx 12 hours overtime
at the Nanaimo Terminal each week, and still gives adequate
coverage for handling the vessels, or the same coverage as
during the day period.
AgenT.
LSForm 102-R
 COMMUNICATION SIGNALS FOR DIRECTING TRAILERS
TO SIGNAL TRAILER STRAIGHT BACK
HOLD ARM OUT, FOREARM STRAIGHT UP.
O O TO SIGNAL TRAILER TO RIGHT OR LEFT
HOLD ARM STRAIGHT OUT IN DIRECTION
,right    THE REAR OF THE TRAILER IS TO MOVE.
TO WARN DRIVER THAT TRAILER IS ABOUT
6 FT. FROM STOPPING POINT, HOLD ARM
STRAIGHT UP.
TO STOP TRAILER', ARM STRAIGHT DOWN.
THIS MOTION TO BE MADE 4 FT. FROM
STOPPING POINT.
SOME DO'S AND DON'TS
DON'T  -  WAVE YOUR FLASHLIGHT.  THIS IS CONFUSING.
DO     -  STAND ON DRIVER'S SIDE WHEN POSSIBLE.
DO     -  USE YOUR RIGHT ARM ONLY WHEN GIVING SIGNALS,
DO     -  ALWAYS STAND WHERE THE DRIVER CAN SEE YOU
IN HIS MIRROR.
L
 - 2 -
cc.
Mr. C.A. Aitken, Vancouver
Mr. E. Robinson, Nanaimo
Mr. C.E. Blaney, Victoria
Master - "Haida Transporter"
Master - "Seaspan Doris"
Will you please impress upon your personnel concerned, the
importance of following the afore-mentioned instructions.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cc.  A.N. Cairns
 CPRail
internal Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 14 March 1977 File: 164-1
From M.W. Holland
To Master — "Princess of Vancouver"
Master — "Trailer Princess
Master — "Carrier Princess"
Once again the subject of trailer damages and the processing of
subsequent claims by my office has become a matter of the utmost
concern.
The number of damages occurring and the amount of monies paid out
in claims are steadily increasing, and positive steps must be taken
to bring this situation under control.
On October 30, 1973? you were given a letter, copy attached, outlining
the responsibilities of the Deck Officer on watch and the duties of
seamen involved during trailer loading and unloading operations.  On
January 31* 197^> this was supplemented by another letter, copy also
attached, with which were enclosed copies of a standardized set of
communication signals for directing trailers when loading.  It has
become apparent that neither the instructions nor the use of the signals
are being consistently followed.
To assist this office in gathering sufficient data to properly process
damage claims, I am enclosing a supply of forms and it is imperative
that one of these is completed by the Deck Officer on wTatch each time
damage to a trailer occurs during loading, or is noted when coming
aboard, or which rr-ay  occur during off-loading.  This form should be
forwarded to this office on arrival at Vancouver.
It is imperative that adherence to standing instructions and use of
proper signals is again stressed to our presently employed deck ratings,
and equally important that newly-hired employees are fully instructed.
If further copies of standard signal instructions are required, please
advise.
Your personal attention to this important matter will be very much
appreciated.
g2 Form 102-R  Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
 VANCOUVER,  January 31,  1974.
H.L. Thomson
Master, "Princess of Vancouver*
"Carrier-Princess M
"Trailer Princess*
Pile*  11612-A
Enclosed are copies of communication signals for directing trailers, as referred to in my letter of October 30,
1973.
Seamen should be individually instructed to ensure they
are fully conversant with these instructions, and copies
should be placed in locations which are readily accessible to all crew members*  Please have these signals
placed in operation commencing February 4th and let me
have advice immediately, if any difficulties are
experienced.
These instructions have been circulated to hostling
drivers at Vancouver and 3\*artz Bay, and "to-drivera at
Hanaimo.'  It is anticipated adoption of standard loading
signals will produce safer working conditions for all
eirtployees, as well as facilitate loading of trailers.
Arrangements shea Id also be made to ensure that seamen
engaged in directing trailers are equipped with re-
flectori&ed red vests and flashlights with red saddles.
Acting Manager, Marine Operations
JF'BB
.••••...« £
 2.
cc. Mr. C.W. Olive, Vanccuvar
Kr. G.F. Webster, Vancouver
Mr. R.A# JE&&&&11,  Vancouver
Please keep a close watch on this and let me know
immediately of any problem areas. You should instruct your drivers accordingly regarding the new
signals, \$£iieh will ba displayed by seamen commencing February 4th. Also, any damages incurred
or noted should be immediately reported to you by
your hostlers and passed on to this office.
cc. Kr. E. Robinson - A supply of the instruction
sheets is enclosed.  Please distribute to the
- various" trucking firms at Kanalmo and advise
them the new signals \*ill be in effect February
4th .
cc. fir. C.E. Blaney, Victoria - Please arrange with respect to hostling drivers at Swartz Bay.
cc. Mr. IUM. Stokes
 CPRail W™
Internal Correspondence
Ddte October'30*  1973. File&o.t   11^12 A.
From Mmhm «rbasBp»oii#
7o
Master - PRXMCHSa 0? VAKCOUVm.
mater'- CARRIER mt&t&Ml
KbStett  ^ TRAILS  FRXfiCESS.
Trailer Ae^a^es teve long been a. oause of cTCisiderab&e
concern to us, particularly &£  they never result in
email Claire.    Da&age to lending <$e&ir for e&aspla cen
run into eeveral hundred callers &-nd the £&-£?& &pplie»
to v&n damage.
it would be appr eclat oft if yea voaia give this matter
y&aif personal fettentiwi*    Y~?-zr e^x^ric^ca eisd abiiity
would no d&uat go a long way to arriving at a  solution
to this para&ienu
The first eeros iteration met aa givers to tbe lolling
an4 unloading procedures.    The Officer ef tic sfettSh
t&iet  be on aec% curing all c&r gsaift o£  th<s ne*
it is i^sceclei urt be able to J 'Vcaaos
of action for i '       L#tiretive purpose # but hi e&asiid . !
sp*g&3 sufficient  time ©*  the trailer decx to abeenfle
tha adI^  |<ea mm yt&dter hie ssipervieion to eeuniPe they
cir^ in feet carrying out bie  i?»truseti&*** a* 3 i ?cei$te8
isith thc change oi deck re ross time—to—tirae,   it
xa is^>eratlve that we establish eetae standard ;>ra«e&urea
and elgnale.    Shswn below r.re eo&e si — •Is ttet teve
been worked out in conjunction with drivers  of :ri«s*
doii>g tir-a u&lcecling end loading art Vancouver*    The**
ara for your cone iderat loz> to discuse with the 3ocX
officers*
1.      Always atand in a Lion whar^
WForm 101T-R
». * «► ♦ . . &
 can eee you in hit mirror*
2*    - Whoa passible stared on driverfe aide*
tm      TO &ove tr&iler straight b^ck hold arsa
cat* farf^um etraigfct up*
4*      To rsove trailer right or left* an* straight
oat in the direction the reer of tho trailer
ie to aove.
S.      To ^^xn driver that his trailer ie about
"-ft* frosg front ol perked trailer,  ere is
to b& reived above head.
C*      To stop trailer, &n£ straight down*    (ihis
should be. vJtcn about 3—ft. to go to fellow
tii-se to ra^ch and 9ftC$*}*
7.      rk> n#t wave fie31
Herely point dlr-;
#s this  is con fusing 1
■:1 ao above*
baa *n to ell
drivers  of the v&rlooe c
easier now tte*
sxnd V&neouvtar.    I
tteir eompanlee*
*. *,?,~
5,^re i 23ufctretione
;:1   Able   "^rr:%fi   fej i
ss.    Thla should be i»e$*
>X&r drivers at 3w ri n Bay
Lvera will s>^ notd
through
Another very Jb^>artant point of concern is the report lag
oi d&£A0ee#    ifti have a most difficult tii
investigating claim*    it ia ij?;psr&tive ttet any damge
occurs on  boos
hould  be re^x^rted to tte D**ck
Officer*
In turn the n&ii** of the driver
-rector
EOssber  is  to ">3 obtained,  along with particulars of
tbe Sa&aaged unit and circumstances*
r *    *  * *  • 3
 Hhesi yoti teve ted ea opportunity to consider t2ils
letter pleaae let mk havo your eom^$ntis*
Acting K&n&fer, ft&rine Chretien* •
c.c. Ilr. C.A.  Aitken.
c.c.  Mr.  R.M.  Stokes,
c.c. Mr.  L.O.  Armstrong,
c.c.  Mr*  E. Robinson.
JY/pac,
 Internal Correspondence
oi
Dafe^VANCOUVER, 31 March 1977. File:  561
From   M.W. Holland
7o Mr. A.N. Cairns
Mr. T. King
Attached is copy of a letter from the U«S. Department of
Agriculture, regarding prohibited food stores on board cruise
vessels in service between Alaska and Canadian ports.
The letter and its accompanying Rules and Regulations governing
the subject are self-explanatory.
Would you kindly review the attached and ensure that we are in
no way in contravention of these instructions.  As you are aware,
we do have a problem with our garbage disposal, and every effort
must be made to have this situation overcome by the beginning
of the cruise season.
I would appreciate your written comments on the subject.
^j<^^/
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cc.  Mr. P.I. Georges
Asst. General Manager
Coastal Marine Operations
Montreal, Que.
K)Form102-R>
 UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
ANIMAL AND PLANT HEALTH INSPECTION SERVICE
FEDERAL BUILDING
HYATTSViLLE, MARYLAND   20782
MAR 2 5 t
3?i>
Mr. M. W. Holland
Manager, Canadian Pacific (CP Rail)
BC Coast Steamship Service
Pier B
Vancouver, B.C., Canada
Dear Mr. Holland:
During the 1976 summer cruise season, a number of passenger vessels
carrying restricted and prohibited food stores on board participated
in cruise service between southeast Alaska and Canadian ports.  Garbage
derived from foreign origin fruit, vegetable, meat, and animal product
stores is regulated by this Agency and prohibited meat stores are placed
under seal.  The use of restricted stores and the presence of prohibited
meats on the cruise ships caused some difficulties last year.  In anticipation of the 1977 cruise season, we wish to point out steps that your
line should take to eliminate garbage disposal and meat sealing problems
altogether.
Prior to the 1976 season, Mr. Homer Bryan, Area Director, Seattle,
Washington, and Mr. Gary Smith, Officer in Charge, Anchorage, Alaska,
informed carrier representatives of Plant Protection and Quarantine
Programs (PPQ) regulations concerning stores and garbage.  They emphasized that prohibited meats would be placed under PPQ seal and ships1
garbage could not be removed at ports not equipped with incinerators or
steam sterilizers.  None of the Alaskan ports are approved for foreign
garbage disposal.  The incinerator or steam sterilizer requirements do
not apply when vessels are stored with U.S. or Canadian origin stores
and ply solely between U.S. and Canadian ports as the cruise vessels
did last summer.  Therefore, vessels entering the cruise service between
southeast Alaska and Canadian ports without prohibited meats or other
foreign fruit, vegetable, and meat stores should not encounter sealing
and garbage disposal problems.
Mr. Bryan informed us of the cooperation received last season, and we
look forward to a summer of "smooth sailing" if the prohibited meat and
restricted stores problems are overcome.  The enclosed regulation provides quarantine, storage, and disposal requirements on foreign garbage.
We ask your cooperation in provisioning the summer cruise ships to avoid
conflicts with agricultural garbage and sealing requirements.
«io»
30   1977
MANAGER
B.C. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
VANCOUVER, B.C.
 Mr. M. W. Holland
Please contact this office or the following PPQ personnel if you have
any questions on storing, sealing, or ships' garbage:
1. Mr. A. L. Adams
USDA-APHIS-PPQ
Room 103, Bldg. 2B
620 Central Avenue
Alameda, CA 94501
Telephone: A/C 415 273-6041
2. Mr. G. Smith
USDA-APHIS-PPQ
P.O. Box 6191
Anchorage International Airport
Anchorage, AK 99502
Telephone A/C 907 243-1496
Sincerely,
JESS fQ ' '     Ci-
Katior Planning S  ifl
Plant Protection & Quaran	
Enclosure
 r?£ii9
reoulQuons
RC^
This section of tho FEDERAL REGISTER contains regutetory documents having general applicability and !^n<»! oftoct most of whnh are
fceycd to ond codified In the Code of Federal Regulations, which is published tinder 50 titles pursuant to 44  U.S.C. 1510.
The Code of Federal Regulations la sold by the Superintendent of Documents. Prices of new books are listed in fh<? First FEDFRAL
REGISTER  tesue of each  month.
Title 7—Agriculture
CHAPTER III—ANIMAL AND PLANT
HEALTH INSPECTION SERVICE, DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
PART 330—FEDERAL PLANT PEST REGULATIONS; GENERAL; PLANT PESTS;
SOIL, STONE, AND QUARRY PRODUCTS;
GARBAGE
Garbage
On January 14. 1974, a notice of public
hearing and proposed rulemaking was
published in the Federal Register (39
FR 1.777i relating to proposed amendments of portions of 7 CFR Part 330 and
9 CFR Part 94 to regulate the handling
of garbage moved on certain means of
conveyance, to prevent the spread of
plant pests and livestock or poultry dis-
. eases by such garbage. Public hearing
was held on February 5, 1974. and due
consideration has been given to all comments submitted by interested persons
at the hearing or in writing: and to all
other relevant information in the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Statement of considerations. It had
previously been determined, after other
public hearings, that in order to prevent
the introduction into the United States
of injurious plant diseases or insect pests
and the spread within the United States
of dangerous plant diseases and insect
infestations new to or not widely prevalent or distributed within and throughout the United States, it wras necessary
to restrict or prohibit the movement into
the United States from ali foreign countries of fruits and vegetables.because of
Injurious insects described in § 319.56 of
this Chapter, and to quarantine the State
of Howiiti. Puerto Rico, and the Virgin
Inlands of the United States, and Guam
Lec^use of the presence therein of
dangerous plant diseases and insect in-
ie.suiiions described, respectively, in
U 318 13.31? .OB, and 318.82 of this Chap-
ler. and prohibit the movement from said
State and Territories to certain other
pans of the United States of fruits and
vegetables and certain other articles, except under conditions prescribed in the
regulations supplemental to said quarantines.
Section 30f> of the Act of June 17, 1930, »
f amended • IP U.S.C. 1306; prohibits
the importation into the United States of i
fresh, chilled, or frozen meat of ruminants or swine from any foreign country
\n winch the Secretary of Agriculture
has dcLu.-d and notified the Secretary
of the Treasury mat foot-and-mouth
disease oi rfndcrpeti ex'uts. Under this
an and various other, laws, regulations
have been issued by the Secretary of
Agriculture prohibiting or restricting the
importation from cert air. foreign coun
tries or the interstate movement of various meats, poultry, eges. bones, and other
animal products (e.g.. 9 CFR Parts 94, 76,
82), to prevent the introduction or dissemination of livestock or poultry diseases.
Regulations were heretofore issued <1
CFR 330.400) providing for general surveillance of garbage on means of conveyance arriving in the United States
from any place outside thereof, or arriving in the continental United States
from Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands of
the United States, or Guam* or arriving
in any such Territory or possession from
any other such Territory or possession,
in order to prevent the dissemination of
plant pests by such garbage Restrictions
on the importation and unloading of garbage moved on certain means of conveyance were also imposed by regulations
(9 CFR 94.5) to prevent the introduction
or dissemination of livestock or poultry
diseases by such garbage.
Garbage usually contains a conglomeration of animal and plant products,
frequently of indeterminate origin. The
probability, is high that garbage carried on a means of conveyance moving
from any foreign country, or from
Hawaii, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands
of the United States. Guam, or other Insular Possessions of the Uniteli States includes plant and animal products and
other articles restricted or prohibited
from movement into or within the
United States by statute or by regulations of this Department as presenting
a hazard of spread of plant pests or livestock or poultry diseases, or other products or articles presenting such hazards,
except for garbage that has not been
outside the territorial limits of the
United States and Canada. I* is impracticable or impossible to identify and
separate such hazardous material from
other waste materials in garbage, and it
is therefore necessary to regulate all
materials within the definition of "garbage" as provided in this document in
order to effectuate the purposes of the
acts under which this document is issued.
It is hereby determired, after public
hearing, that in order to prevent tbe
spread into or within the United States
of injurious, dangerous plant diseases
and insect infestations, and other plant
pests, by fruits and vegetables and other
materials contained in garbage moved
into or within thc United States as described in this document, it is netessait
to quarantine Hawaii, Puerto Rim. the
Virgin Islands of the United States, and
Guam, and all other Insular Possessions
of the United States, and to impose re
strictions in connection with the rnor»-
ment of garbage from any of such nlaees
or from any foreign country, exee.pt »•••'
garbage that has not been outside the
territorial limits of the United States and
Canada, as provided in this document.
It Is further determined that additional restrictions with respect to garbage as provided in this document are
necessary to prevent the introduction
into or dissemination within the United
States or diseases of livestock or
poultry.
Therefore, revised regulations relating
tn garbage are to appear in 7 CFR Part
330 and in 9 CPU Part 94. This document amends the regulations in 7 CFR
Part 330 by changing the definition of
"garbage*' in S 330.l00<u> to include
types of waste and refuse, as there described, on board means of conveyance
arriving in the United States, or moving
between specified parts of the United
States, that present a risk of. disseminating plant pests and livestock or poultry diseases, and by changing thc provisions contained in § 330.400 concerning
the handling of such garbage to set forth
more'specific safeguards relating to garbage which is kept aboard such means of
conveyance, as we'll as garbage unloaded
from such means of conveyance, for disposal in the United States.
The provisions in this document differ
in several respects from the proposal. In
§ 330.400(a) in the first sentence, the
term "conterminous" is changed to "con- '
tinental" to include Alaska within the
sentence without the need for specific
reference to Alaska. In 5 334.400*b>, the
third sentence is changed to provide that
application for approval of disposal facilities or sewage systems may be made
by an authorized official of any carrier,
as well as by an official having jurisdiction over a port or place of a nival of a
means of conveyance. A definition of a
"earner" is added. These changes will
provide more flexibility in procedures for
obtaining such approvals. Endorsement
of the application by ..lie operator of the
disposal facility or sewage system is also
required in order to assure his consent
to entry of his premises for the inspection required for approval. Procedure
for withdrawal or denial of approval of
such facilities and systems are added in
the interest of due process of law. Specific quarantine provisions are added in
£ 330.400 for conformity with the provisions of the Plant Quarantine Act. Other
changes are made for clarification.
Garbage that has not bren outside the
territorial limits of the United States
and Canada is not being regulated under
these amendiucnts. The fruits, vege*
tables, ir *ats. v.\6 other animal product a
FEDERAL  REGISTER,  VOL.   39,   NO.   ; 7-1— -FkiDAY,   SU'U.WPER   a.    {97--J
 g
RULES AND  REGULATIONS
normally found in such garbage contain
no pests of quarantine significance;
therefore, garbage generated from such
fruits, vegetables, meats, and animal
products presents little or no risk of
spreading plant pests or livestock or
poultry diseases.
In response to publication of the proposal. 17 written comments were received
from Federal and State agencies and the
public. All comments were favorable in
whole or in part. A number of comments
expressed objection to the expanded definition of garbage because it included
nongrindable materials which would require special handling. Nonfood items,
such as containers, which have been in
contact with possibly contaminated food
constitute a hazard of spread of plant
pests or livestock or poultry disease.
Under the reflations as adopted, adequate separation for disposal of food
and nonfood Hems may be accomplished.
and the nongrindable items disposed of
by incineration or other approved means
of disposal. The alternatives listed in the
regulations provide a fairly wide latitude
of choice for those affected by the regulations to achieve complete, acceptable
disposal.
An objection was made to the definition of "sterilization" as not providing
adequate criteria for treatment and it
was recommended that a stipulation be
included that such sterilized garbage not
be fed to swine. Provisions are added to
the definition of "sterilization" requiring
that the residue of the cooked garbage be
buried. Therefore under the disposal options allowed by the regulations, the
garbage could not be fed to swine. Such
feeding could result in a spread of livestock diseases.
A respondent commented that the proposed definition of "approved sewage
system" did not provide specific criteria
to be applied in evaluating sewage systems. An acceptable system must be designed and operated in such a way as to
preclude the discharge of sewage effluents onto land surfaces and into lagoons
or other stationary waters. This standard is added in the regulations as one
criterion for approval. However, it is not
possible to identify in advance all factors
relevant to the determination whether a
sewage system is adequate to prevent the
dissemination of plant pests and livestock or poultry diseases. Therefore each
sewage system must also be evaluated individually under this broader standard
as provided in the regulations. Environmental aspects have been taken into consideration and it has been determined
that these amendments do not constitute
a major action with .significant environmental effects within the provisions of
section 102»2>«C» of the National Environmental Policy Act.
Accordingiv. the provisions of 7 CFR
330.100 and 330.100 are amended as set
forth below:
1. § 330.100 is amended by revising
paragraph tu»  to read as follows:
5; 330.100    IMin*t*<»P*.
♦ *■♦«•
;u> Garbage. •Garbage" means all
waste material derived in whole or In
part from fruits, vegetables, meats, or
other plant or animal iincluding poultry) material, and other refuse of any
character whatsoever that has been associated with any such material on board
any means of conveyance, and including
food scraps, table refuse, galley refuse,
food wrappers or packaging materials,
and other waste material from stores,
food, preparation areas, passengers' or
crews* quarters, dining rooms, or any
other areas on vessels, aircraft, or other
means of conveyance.
* * * * *
2. § 330.400 is revised to read as follows :
§ 330.100 Garbages quarantine; regulations on Morale ynd movement <>n
eertain mean- of conveyance.
(a) Hawaii, Puerto Rico, the Virgin
Islands of the United States, Guam, and
ali other Insular Possessions of the
United States are hereby quarantined,
and the movement therefrom to other
parts of the United States of garbage is
hereby regulated as provided in this
section to prevent the spread of the dangerous plant diseases and insect pests
specified in §5 318.13, 318.58. and 318.82
or other plant pests which exist in such
areas. Garbage on or unloaded from any
means of conveyance arriving in the
United States from any place outside
thereof (except garbage that has not
been outside the territorial limits of the
United States and Canada), or arriving
in the continental United States from
Hawaii or any Territory or possession, or
arriving in any Territory or possession
from any other Territory or possession
or from Hawaii, or arriving in Hawaii
from any Territory or possession, shall
be subject to general surveillance by
Animal and Plant Health Inspection
Service inspectors and to such disposal
measures as are authorized by section
105 of the Federal Plant Pest Act (7
U.S.C. 150dd), section 10 of the Plant
Quarantine Act of 1912, as amended (7
U.S.C. 164a), section 2 of the Act of
February 2, 1903, as amended ^21 U.S.C.
Ill), and section 30G of the Act of
June 17, 1930, as amended (19 U.S.C.
13061, to prevent the dissemination of
plant pests and livestock or poultry
diseases.1
(b)(1) All garbage regulated in paragraph (a) of this section shall be contained in tight, leak-proof covered receptacles (inside the guard rail on vessels)
during storage on board such means of
conveyance while in the territorial waters
or otherwise within the territory of the
United States. Such garbage shall not be
unloaded from such means of conveyance
in the United States unless such garbage
is removed in tight, leak-proof receptacles under the direction of an Animal and
Plant Health Inspection Service inspector to an approved facility for incinera-
: The provisions of ;his section tor handling
of garbage do not relieve any prohibition or
restriction elsewhere in this Title on bringing any m^at or other product or article into
tho United States or on the interstate movement of any product or arttclo.
tion. sterilization, or grinding into an
approved sewage system, under supervision by such an inspector, or such garbage is removed for other handling in
such manner and under such supervision as may, upon request in specific
cases, be approved by the Administrator
as complying with the applicable laws
for environmental protection and as adequate to prevent the dissemination into
or within thc United States of plant pests
and livestock or poultry diseases.
(2) Application for approval of a fai ;!-
ity or sewage system may be made in
writing by the authorized representative
of any carrier or by the official having
jurisdiction over the port or place of
arrival of the means of conveyance, to
the Administrator. Animal and Plant
Health Inspection Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture. Washington. D.C.
20250. The application shall be endorsed
by thc operator of the facility or sewage
system. Approval will be granted if the
Administrator determines that the requirements set forth in this section are
met. Approval may be denied or withdrawn at any time, if the Administrator
determines that such requirements are
not met, after notice of the proposed
denial or withdrawal of the approval and
the reasons therefor, and an opportunity
to demonstrate or achieve compliance
with such requirements, has been afforded to the operator of the facility or
sewage system and to the applicant for
approval. However, approval may also be
withdrawn without such prior procedure
in any case in which the public health,
interest, or safety requires immediate action, and in such case, the operator of the
facility or sewage system and the applicant for approval shall promptly thereafter be given notice of the withdrawal
and the reasons therefor and an opportunity to show cause why the approval
should be reinstated.
(O The Plant Protection and Quarantine Programs and Veterinary Services. Animal and Plant Health Inspection
Service, will cooperate with other Federal, State, and lecal agencies responsible
for enforcing other statutes and regulations governing disposal of garbage to
the end that such disposal shall be adequate to prevent the dissemination of
plant pests and livestock or poultry
diseases and comply with applicable laws
for environmental protection. The inspectors, in maintaining surveillance
over garbage movements and disposal,
shall coordinate their activities with the
activities of representatives of the Environmental Protection Agency and other
Federal. State, and local agencies also
having jurisdiction over such garbage.
'd> As used in this section:
U) "sterilization" means cooking
garbage at 212* F. for 30 minutes and
disposal of the residue by burying:
(2) "incineration" means to reduce the
garbage to ash by burning:
(3) "approved sewage system" means
a sewage system approved by the Administrator. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, upon his determination
that thesystem is designed and operated
in suet a way as to preclude the discharge of sewage effluents onto land sur-
r
FEDERAL REGISTER,  VOL.   39,  NO.   174—FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER  6,   1974
I
 RULES AND REGULATIONS
32321
faces or into lagoons or other stationary
waters, and otherwise is adequate to
prevent the dissemination of plant pests
and livestock or poultry diseases, and
that is certified by an appropriate Government official as currently complying
with the applicable laws for environmental protection.
(4) "approved facility" means a facility
approved by the Administrator, Animal
and Plant Health Inspection Service,
upon his determination that it has equipment and uses procedures that are adequate to prevent the dissemination of
plant pests and livestock or poultry
diseases, and that it is certified by an appropriate Government official as currently complying with the applicable
laws for environmental protection.
(5) "carrier" means the principal
operator of a means of conveyance.
(Sec. 106, 71 Stat. 33 (7 U.S.C. 150ee); Bees.
8 and 9. 37 Stat. 318, as amended (7 U.S.C.
161, 162); sec. 102, 53 Stat. 735, as amended
(7 U.S.C. 147a); sec. 306. 46 Stat. 68D. as
amended (19 U.S.C. 1306); sec. 2, 32 Stat.-
792. as amended (21 U.S.C. Ill); sec. 11, 23
Stat. 32. a$,ad<Jed at 58 Stat. 734, as amended
(21 U.S.C. 114a ); 76 Stat. 663 (7 U.S.C. 450);
8ecs. 101, 102. 83 Stat. 852, 853 (42 U.S.C*
4331, 4332); 37 FR 28464, 28477)
It does not appear that further public participation in rulemaking proceedings on these amendments would make
additional information available to the
Department. Therefore, under the ad- -
mlnjstrative procedure provisions in 5
U.SC. 553, it is found upon good cause
that further notice and other public procedures concerning these amendments .
are impracticable and unnecessary.
Effective date. The effective date of
these amendments will be September 8,
1975 to allow those affected thereby to
acquire the necessary equipment to enable them to comply with the requirements imposed by such amendments.
Done at Washington, D.C*, this 3rd
day of September.
G. H. Wise,
Acting Administrator, Animal
and Plant Health Inspection Service.
i FR Dcc.74-20627 Filed 9-5-74; 8:45 am J
i'l
-j
FEDERAL REGISTER, VOL 39, NO.  174—FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6,  1974
 CP^aal
internal Correspondence
Date
From
VANCOUVER, 17 August 1977.
M.W. Holland
File:  T-77-160
Mr. P.E. Timpson
Labour Relations Assistant
Vancouver, B.C.
This is further to our earlier conversations regarding the provision
of footwear to employees requiring same, and which stems from the
demand in the Shop employees1 contract.
Attached are copies of the policy regarding the Safety Footwear
Program which becomes effective 1 October 1977.  You will note
that the Company is prepared to subsidize the purchase of safety
footwear to the extent of 20% of the purchase price, with a maximum
of $6.00 per pair.
It is suggested this could be a plus factor in the upcoming negotiations with our Shop employees.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cCo  Mr. R.R. Reid
j ^-~Mr. A.N. Cairns
Mr. T. King
Would you please review Company policy, which is attached,
regarding safety footwear, and ensure that in all cases the
appropriate procedures are applied.  As you are aware, we
have had one very unfortunate accident, which resulted in
serious injury to one of our Employees, and you will appreciate
it is our responsibility to ensure there is not a recurrence.
Manager,   B.C.C.S.S.
(Q)   Form 102-R
 V
. ::k k ^. j<<roim^^^^mm^^
iLttt&'.ainaMeMMwMiH
■PlRatl
temalG*
wrespondence
From. ''-W* $. St1«'$0O:
To    Hsasrs. *3, 0, eromley
'       ' I* JU Hill
':•-: ''" -JU &, S«anson
& fest
C. R. Mkt-
F1tst 51 vn
This rtfors to th* current accident prevention proyra>« across
the syst&s ond th® no-* vitality given to this extremely
important subject.
ftevsrthelass, til view of our philosophy to do all possible 1n
the Interests of accident prevention» 1 a» attaching copies of
tho Cfrsp&ity'* subsidised Safety Footwear Program.
Safety fooivasar shall fi© worn by personnel fe'hose duties are deeded
by tho Railway as conducive to personal Injuries In whlcn hazards
can bo vwfoced or otvlated by the Hearing of sucr> protective
footgear.
Supervisors will fc* responsible to r:nr,«re that designator e»p];.n'e»
classifications 1n designated areas vrsar this protective Gc:u1pB»&?st.
0» the jot.   Also, they must ensyre that tho sohsldy for a naxittapi
of two pairs of safety footerear per srmu« per esiployee Is not
encaedadj except 1n special circumstances wfcer<s» justified,
Wm Stttftairfaaitltm for?3 for purchases of safety footwear will v<e
a Storas fJepaHtisont ite».   A cooy of this for??* in attached to
tho policy.
Pora 101T-FI.
%• v. •• ■:■'.■    i
 •♦./?•
■/f fleers and supervisor* aheuld fee axewplary and wear this type
of feetMsar*
You will ftota th» pro§raifc stipulates a ffc&n#»t©ry nHplreaient as
3 condition of t^ployssent for ne»j employees 1st (testgnatwi octu*}&~
tlons and areas us determined by local banaQamnt arsd « policy $f
mmm-^vmnl onl$ for eepleyees Hired prior te f&toter 1* 1977.
It is not t?» Intent that present mp1*y«es &« adjected to
discipline for rot ^artlcfoatloQ in the proem or for falling
tn wear safety fbotwea-f* cm occasion ^?ve« if they do participate.
Th^ auth&fixetf suppliers ana as follows{
Safety Supply Company (tet1c?;al)
Safety Supply Cs* Ud» (titie&acj
Pa?taa^«el4llaB (totted) ltd. (tfertttetis)
-Industrial Safety Shoes (IS?.C9) ((fettarto, Puetee S AUerta)
Collins $&f$tv Srees ltd* (National r^ceet ^zritAm^}
lehtgh Safety Shoe Company (Hatna K Verwwt)
leckl*9? Sheas (B.C* and Alberta)
Hector ttraoata^e Iw. (Quebec* Harftlses * M.fc, On tar to)
Tfea taefe purpose'for a subsidy to cover tv*> salrs of safety
fe^t^ear annually 1s to assist the employee In purchasing an
Insulated pair for winter and an uninsulated mir fer simcser.
Tne subsidy covers the cost of the fcastc safety feature within
the toot.
The 90S ntt&eldy Is tt> to calculated on the twice o* the footwear
only* f»e1suHn$ any sales tax.
The authorized suppliers shall record or* their Individual
billing for each pair ef safety footwear* tbe eest, tax* total
of Invoice and eonpany sufesfdy.
;4tfgver* proper billing Instructions -.ill be issued by tte office
of Onager* Payroll Accounting.
It Is ©ensured m Important step 1n tte right direction to
Incorporate this safety footgear policy wttfttn OP Rail's total
.♦./3
 accident prevention pro^rmz as a further aid to-.redoes Injuries
and teavy costs and your efforts are rennlred to attain tM-s
goal.
Original Sjgnso By
W.W. STINSON
Vice-President*
Operation s>nd Haintenanca
att.
cc: Messrs*ii» 9* Cetnais
*!* »♦ Benthim
T. E» Hunford
». B. Margetts
A. &. Campbell
J. €. Hachan
15. p. MeTevlsh
J. C. Anderson
R. W. Patteson
fu Lawson
6. ti. Ctefcfcurn
J, K. fieddls
ir;
Ai>
L^
 «
CP RAIL
SAFETY rOOTWIAR RIWGRAM
nfective October 1 , Hf?
The objective is to promote the use of safety footwear that will
provide necessary support and protection to employees1 ankles and
feet and to fulfil Canada Labour Code requirements for wearing
personal protective equipment to prevent or significantly lessen
the severity of an injury.
1. Canadian Standards Association approved safety footwear shall
be worn by employees in environments where it is determined by
local management that safety footwear is necessary.
2. The type or style of safety shoe or boot to be worn shall be
determined by local management consistent with the work
environment.
3. Where a safety boot is required to be worn, it must have a
minimum six-inch high upper.
4. All new employees in designated occupations must purchase and
wear approved safety footwear, as a condition of employment
(acknowledged in writing) immediately- upon commencement of
employment, in areas or on such jobs where determined by local
management consistent with the work environment.
5. Employees who were hired prior to October 1, 1977 shall be
encouraged to purchase and wear safety footwear of the approved
type, where determined by local management.
6. The purchase of safety footwear, in designated occupations,
i  .will be subsidized by the Company to the extent of 20"  of
the purchase price with a maximum of $6.00 per pair. This
subsidy may only be applied to the purchase of two pairs of
safety footwear per year by any one employee, except in special
circumstances where this number may be exceeded when local
management determines such action is justified.
K     The 20" (or $6.00 maximum) only applies when safety footwear
is purchased from suppliers authorized by CP Rail on a
payroll deduction basis. A maximum of two payroll deductions
shall be permissible for each purchase. There will be no
reimbursement of the subsidy for footwear purchased in any
other manner.
ri
 8. An authorization form, signed by the employee's supervisor,
must be obtained prior to making a purchase of safety footwear.
9. The signed authorization form must be presented to the supplier
at the time of purchase, who will forward this form, together
with invoice to the Company.
Safety footwear can be obtained through local outlets of the
individual supplier.
10. New employees who resign or are released from service within
their probationary period or present employees leaving the
service will have the subsidy cancelled and any outstanding
amount will be deducted from their final pay cheque.
11. Employees in the following occupational categories are covered
by this program and are entitled to the foregoing subsidy:
Running Trades        - Enginemen, Conductors, Trainmen,
Yard Foremen, Yardmen.
Station and Sheds       - Including Wharfs,
Maintenance of Way      - Including Signal Department
Bridge and Building and CWR plants.
Maintenance of Equipment - Mechanical.
 ^ttr
CP RAIL
AUTHORIZATION FOR PURCHASE OF SAFETY FOOTWEAR
DATE:
This hereby authorizes
employed at ....	
(Name)
(Employee No,)
(Location) (Department)
to purchase one pair of C.S.A. approved safety shoes or boots.
Employee who appears on payroll number  has requested
(Number)
payroll deductions.  (Maximum of two deductions for each purchase)*
This purchase must be made prior to .....  from one of
(Expiry Date)
the following suppliers:
Safety Supply Coirpany (National)
Safety Supply Co. Ltd. (Quebec)
Palmer-McLellan (United) Ltd. (Maritimes)
Industrial Safety Shoes (ISECO) (Ontario, Quebec, & Alberta)
Collins Safety Shoes Ltd. (National except Maritimes)
Lehigh Safety Shoe Company (Maine & Vermont)
J^Leckie-Co. Ltd. (B.C." & Alberta)
Hector Lamontagne Inc. (Quebec, Maritimes, Northeastern Ontario)
this form must be presented at time of purchase to entitle employee to
.subsidy;
Authorized Signature
Title
*«*
FORM MUST BE FULLY COMPLETED IN ORDER TO BE ACCEPTED BY
SUPPLIER. ANY INCOMPLETE FORMS WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
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■            j . /
/ —t—  *
 BCMEA
British Columbia
Maritime Employers
Association
45 DUNLEVY AVENUE, VANCOUVER, B.C.   V6A 3A3 • TELEPHONE (604) 688-1155 • TELEX 04-55260
March 1, 19 7 8
To All Members:
Dear Sirs
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
Please take notice that the Thirteenth Annual
General Meeting of the British Columbia Maritime Employers
Association will be held in Park Ballroom ?fCn, The Four
Seasons Hotel, Vancouver, B. C. , on Friday, March 31, 1978,
at the hour of 5:15 p.m.
Business to come before the Meeting:
1. Minutes (copies attached)
- Twelfth Annual General Meeting
March 25, 1977
- General Meeting, December 7, 19 7 7
2. Report of the President.
3. Statement of Accounts as certified by the
Society's Auditors.
4. Submission of declaration respecting election
of Directors *
5. Any other Business.
ft  •  •  0  •  Z.
-I
 - 2 -
To All Members March 1, 19 7 8
ANNUAL RECEPTION AND DINNER
The Meeting will be followed by a Reception and Dinner
in the Park Ballroom Foyer and Park Ballroom ??A!? and "B", The
Four Seasons Hotel, starting at 6:00 p.m., the cost of which
will be borne by the Association.
Invitations to the Reception and Dinner are extended
to the designated representative and alternate representative
of each Member Company.  If one, or both, of these gentlemen
are unable to attend, substitutions can be made.
Separate invitations will be extended to persons who
have served on BCMEA Committees during the past year and who
are not included in the accredited representation of Member
Companies.
In addition to the foregoing, certain out-of-town
guests will be accommodated.
To ensure that arrangements for the Reception and
Dinner are completed in ample time, please advise this office
by telephone or letter, not later than noon, Thursday, March
23, 197 8, who will be present from your Company.
ORDER OF THE BOARD
JMD/cw
Ends.
 +
CPR BCCSS VCR
CPS CMO MTL
M W HOLLAND
V JONES FEB 7/78
THIS MORNING KEN HICKS (ISLAND SEA MARINE LTD 6815 HIGH CROFT RD
V VAN V7W-2K7 TEL 921-9850) CALLED RE TUG ISLAND COMMANDER WHICH
HE OWNS.   REPOVERED WITH 1900 HP EMD-16-567 C ENGINE AT 835
PPM.  KORT NOZZLE - NEW PROP  - TRI -RUDDER STEERINGS SYSTEM.
WAS ON ISLAND TUG AND BARGE RUN (VANC-ALERT BAY -PORT MCNEIL-
PORT HARDY-QUATSINC SOUND) FOR 10 YEARS - WHICH WAS A 6 DAY ROUND
TRIP TO MAINTAIN 7 DAY SCHEDULE.  HE IS THE OWNER/OPERATOR AND IS
INTERESTED IN A TWO YEAR BARE-BOAT CHZXXX CHARTER.  HE HAS DEALT
WITH AL CAIRNS RE OUR POSSIBLE NEED FOR TUG RE CASSIAR PROPOSAL.
REASON FOR CALLING WAS NEWSPAPER ARTICLE OUTLINING OUR PLANS FOR
ADDING THIRD TRIP.  LAS T  SUMMER TUG WORKED FOR RIVTOW AND HE SAYS
THEY WERE HAPPY WITH PERFORMANCE.  SAYS IF MORE THAN 20 DAYS WORK
PER MONTH CAN GIVE US ATTRACTIVE RATE.  ALSO INTERESTED IN SPOT
WORK WITH VIEW TC LONG-TERM ASSOCIATION.
WOULD MKXXX MIKE  PLS CALL HIM AND REVIEW CHARTER POTENTIAL AND
POSSIBLE RATES/CONDITIONS WITH INPUT FROM VICTOR.  PLS ADVISE
OUTCOME/COMMENTS IN DUE COURSE.  TKS.
MARGETTS
CPS*
CPR BCCSS VCR
CPS CMO MTL
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date    VANCOUVER,  2 June  1977,
From    J. D.  Firmie
To Memorandum
Mr. M.W. Holland
Enquiry received from Ken Dingwall, Marketing Representative,
CP Rail, re movement of wood chips from Vancouver to Howe Sound,
possibly Squaiiiish or Britannia Beach,
A serious proposal has been extended to build a wood chip export
dock on the Coast, and as 65% of the wood chips are produced on
the B.C«R„ line, it is a foregone conclusion it will be built on
B.C»R* territoryc
Traffic Offering
Series 343000
Tare
25
tons
Load
60
it
Net
85
tt
15 x
85
= 1
,275
tons
Overall Length per Car ~^:60 ft.
Carrying capacity "'Trailer Princess11 -15 cars.
CP will have approximately 7% cars per day, five days per week.
CN will have approximately 7% cars per day, five days per week.
CP Rail are endeavouring to offer a package to CN to combine service
to new plant via BCCSS barge.  Costs for CP would be approximately
$35.00 per car, plus BCR charge North Vancouver to Squamish.  CN
are faced with BCR charge, plus approximately $4.00 wheelage charge
to B.N.
BCCSS Costs
Vancouver - Squamish      31 miles 3 hr* run "Trailer Princesstf
Vancouver - Britannia Beach  26 miles 2% hr,
If II H
Out-of-pocket  expenses,   $760.00 per round trip,
M)Form 102-R
2.
 $1000.00 per trip f 15= $66.66 per car.
$1000.00 "   " f 7.5 - $133.00 per car.
BCCSS rate must be competitive with all rail route.
Dick Reid, formerly employed by Weyerhaeuser, is now Consultant
for this project and suggested BCCSS, as he was impressed with our
efforts on the Hooker Chemical proposal.
Your early advice on this matter would be appreciated.
ic Manager
cc.  Mr. A.N. Cairns
 1
CPEbII .
1 M W HOLLAND
Manager
R R REID ■
Asst. Manager
BC Coast Steamship Service
Pier "B", Vancouver, BC
V6C 2R3
Tel (604) 665-3135
Telex 04-507684
12 July  1977
Files   613
Mr* S*G» Hiemstra
Distribution Analyst
Crown Zellerbach Canada Limited
P.O. Box 2079
Vancouvers B.C,
V6B 3T1
Dear Mr. Hiemstra:
Thank you for your letter July 6 enclosing the latest drawing of
Elk Falls chip barge unloading facilities*
This matter has been discussed with our Marine Superintendent
and the proposed facilities outlined in drawing No. D-353-5-*
M-SK933 will not present any difficulties with our existing
service to Duncan Bay*
Yours truly,
J*D* FINNIE
Traffic Manager, B*G*C*S*S*
be* A.N* Cairns
The above is in line with our recent conversation and
subsequent conversation with Capt. Gerry Goodman of
Seaspan.  Draving No. D-353-5-M-SK933 dated 20 June 1977
is attached for your records.
Traffic Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
 #. <£■
JW^-T.
CPRail
Internal Correspondence
is
Date  VANCOUVER, 28 October 1976.
From  M.W. Holland
To  Mr. C.A. Aitken
Vancouver, B.C.
File:  651
We met with Mr. Brian Kennedy this morning, General Manager of
Marathon Realty, and discussed in general the area now occupied
by Gulf Oil.
As you are aware, they are in the throes of asking Gulf to remove
themselves from the property, and as of this date have made no
commitment for the property.  Mr. Cairns and I stated our position
clearly, in that we were interested in the dock for layover purposes and could possibly be very interested in additional flattened
space for parking trailers.
Mr. Kennedy indicated that unless there is a very strong demand for
any of the property on a long-term basis, he would certainly consider
our use of the property on a short-term; i.e., month-to-month basis,
and we would be charged for it at the going rate.
No mention was made of the area currently being used to store mobile
homes.
In my absence, would you please review your requirements for space,
bearing in mind the effect of the demolition of the Immigration
Building, but considering growth factors which could absorb this
area in short order.  If we are going to be caught in a bind for
space two years down the road, we should be looking closely at the
feasibility of making a commitment on the Marathon property at this
time.
If you would have your recommendations on my desk by November 15th,
it would be very much appreciated.
w Form 102-R
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
MWH'BB
 CPRail
internal Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 2 November 1976. File:  T-76-1010-A
From R.R. Reid
To Memorandum
Mr. M.W. Holland
SUBJECT;  IMPROVEMENTS TO SUN ROOM, "PRINCESS OF VANCOUVER"
AS PER CONVERSATION 1 NOVEMBER 1976.
PURPOSE:  To provide an all-weather, all-season area to accommodate
special groups, Seminars, and dance cruises for improvement of passenger carryings and revenue on the "Princess
of Vancouver."
AREA CONCERNED:   Sun Room
OTHER AREA(S)
AFFECTED BY      Princess Room
IMPROVEMENT:
RATIONALE:       The Sun Room has proven most popular during summer
season for dance cruises for groups not exceeding 100 persons
By reason of CSI requirements, the area must not be closed
off, and during cooler weather and winter, the Sun Room
becomes impractical for use.  In order to utilize this area
for all-year use, it is recommended the following improvements be considered:
1. Replace roof of Sun Room with steel roofing, or that which
is acceptable to CSI.
2. (a)  Install sprinkling system in Sun Room, as required
by CSI.
(b)  Install air conditioning, as area warm in summer.
3. Carpet perimeter of floor in Sun Room on which tables and
chairs will be located.
4. Retile centre area for dancing purposes.
2.
Form 102-R
 - 2 -
RATIONALE:  (Contfd.)
5. Update panelling throughout Sun Room.
6. Redecorate in a "ship" theme, using our historical
background.
7. Close in deck entrance Port and Starboard sides
A, B, building deck entrances both sides.
8. Build proper coat room at C.
9. Install water facilities for washing glasses at
bar area.
10. Create passageway from Sun Room into Princess Room
for "within" ship access, E, and for Bar overflow
when Sun Room is not being used.
11. Update Princess Room as planned, with Mr. King
using again our historical background as the
decorative theme.
12. Build dumb waiter facilities to galley for use
when meal service is required in Sun Room, also
for hot snacks in Bar.
13. Plan use of dining room area for meal service during
evening; use for upgrading of evening's affair;
alternatively for more economic cruise, use of the
Cafeteria or - minimal smorgasbord in Sun Room -
food to be transported via dumb waiter to Sun Room
and can be set up across entrance at F.
14. As at present, suggest groups arrange for their own
musical coverage.
15. For noon sailings and possible use of audio-visual
equipment, install heavy drapes on x^indows to sufficiently darken room.
16. Exclude general public from area completely, in order
to lessen vandalism, except as an overflow of Princess
Room when not required for special party use.
 3 -
RATIONALE:  (Cont'd.O
17.  Mr. Reid & Mr. Atkinson to establish respective
package fares for suggested use:
(a) Evening Dance Cruise, using:
1. Sun Room Smorgasbord.
2. Cafeteria Meal Service.
3. Dining Room Meal Service.
Fare to include availability of coffee between
Nanaimo and Vancouver.
(b) Business meetings or any other specialized group
using Sun Room during day:
1. Cafet^ria Meal Service.
2. Dining Room Meal Service.
3. Cold Plate Service, Sun Room.
Fare to include availability of coffee during
meeting.
In all cases Bar service will be available at
rate of $1.00 per oz. drink, provided Bar
service is desired.
Maximum number to be handled - 100
Minimum number to be handled -  25
18. Brochure to be printed featuring availability of services on a reservation basis.
19. Add into package 10% commission to attract Travel
Agency interest. \ -
20. Estimate of improvements to be determined in con-
ion with Tom King.
R.R. REID
Assistant Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cc.  Messrs. F.W. Atkinson
*%> A.N. Cairns
T. King
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
m
Date VANCOUVER, 3 November 1976. File:  T-76-1010-A
From M.W. Holland
To Mr. P.I. Georges
Montreal, Que.
The attached memoranda are related to our recent conversation regarding improvements to the "Princess of Vancouver," which it is
suggested will greatly enhance the comfort of our travelling
patrons, and should be commenced immediately.
We are currently assessing the cost of each of the items listed,
and while many may appear to be of a minor nature, the total cost
of the miscellaneous improvements; i.e., excluding the proposed
renovations to the Sun and Princess Rooms, could run as much as
$30,000.
Messrs. Reid, King and Atkinson are currently preparing an estimate
of the cost of each item, which will be made available to you in time
for your Ottawa meeting on 10 November 1976.
It is suggested the cost of improvements to the Sun Room could run
as high as $75,000-$100,000, as in reality the whole area would be
rebuilt, requiring installation of plumbing and electrical fixtures
running through the basic structure.  Again, a more accurate estimate
of the costs involved is being determined.
Should you have any questions regarding the attached, kindly advise.
We have not done a study on the marketability of the Sun Room, nor
projected the additional revenues which would be derived from such
action, but this will be done before a firm recommendation is made
for proceeding with the project.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
be. Messrs. &.R. Reid
>A.N. Cairns
T. King
F.W. Atkinson
 CPRail . TTji
Internal Correspondence. ik^
Date    VANCOUVER,   12 November  1976. File:     510
From    A.N.   Cairns
To Mr. M.W. Holland
Vancouver, B.C.
Reference your memorandum of 4 November.
To permit "Princess of Vancouver" to operate from A-l, the following modifications are necessary:
(a) Relocate existing dolphin at west side of ramp face.
(b) Reconfiguration of ship's transom.
(c) Realignment of rail tracks.
(d) Provide additional mooring dolphin north of existing lay-to wall.
(e) Provide access to upper car deck midships.
One of the major obstacles to fitting the "Princess of Vancouver" to
A-l is that the ship's beam causes her to position off the centre
line of the ramp, thus creating an almost untenable situation with
regard to track alignment.  Also, due to ramp tidal restrictions,
the ship could not maintain a set schedule.
As a compromise, the best to be hoped for would be to relocate the
ramp dolphin further west, thus permitting the ship to meet the
ramp face, and with a modification to the transom the ship could
handle trailers, and possibly two tracks of rail.
In summary, the "Princess of Vancouver," designed and built to function
from two matching ramps, would require very extensive and costly
modifications to allow her to perform at possibly 50% or less of
her capability at A-l or any ramp other than A-3.
To cost these modifications would take some time and be an approximation at-best.
"f'A.N. CAIRNS
Marine Superintendent
AKG'BB      <j£
 CPRail                                                                    W^
Internal Correspondence                                           L^
s
Date
VANCOUVER, 4 November 1976.          File:  510
Frcli^W. Holland
To Messrs. A.N. Cairns
T. King
Further to our recent conversation, and consequent upon my discussion
with Mr. Georges, will you kindly prepare an assessment of what would
be required in the way of modifications to make the "Princess of
Vancouver" suitable for the loading and unloading facilities at Pier
A-l.
At this time I am looking for a brief assessment, but as you can
well appreciate from our current set of circumstances, we are in
the very unenviable position of having to tie up our largest vessel,
due to the fact that she is only able to dock at A-3.
These circumstances must be avoided in future; therefore, I would
suggest that we will be making modifications to the "Princess of
Vancouver" in the near future.
Mr. Georges requires this information by November 8th, as he has a
meeting on November 10th for which this data is needed.
^/^^^^-K
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
@) Form 102-R
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
H
Date VANCOUVER, 16 November 1976.
From M.W. Holland
To Mr. A.N. Cairns
Vancouver, B.C.
File:  510
This is in reference to your memorandum dated 12 November 1976,
File 510, regarding modifications to the "Princess of Vancouver."
While I can appreciate the comments you have made with respect to
the configuration of the "Princess of Vancouver" and pier
facilities, you are requested to pursue the matter further and to
place an estimated cost against each of the modifications that
would be required per your list.  As you can appreciate, in
light of current circumstances, we must place ourselves in the
position where we are not tying up a $20 million vessel due to
lack of pier facilities.  The next time we may not be as lucky,
and could be facing a 2-3 month obstruction rather than the 2-3
week period.
Part of your survey should include the cost of making Pier A-l
a full operation without tidal restrictions.  You are asked to
prepare your best estimates, and should you require outside
assistance from shipyard or marine architects, kindly advise and
we will pursue the matter further.
There is no way that I plan to stay with past conditions, and it
is my intention to rectify our shortcomings, both with regard to
our vessels and land facilities, in order that we may provide a
smooth and efficient operation.
Manager,   B.C.C.S.S.
Form 102-R
 CONFIDENTIAL
CPRail
interna! Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 23 November 1976,
From T. King
To Memorandum
Mr. M.W. Holland
Reference the options available re "Princess Patricia."
The following preliminary options are listed:
1. Apply to Lloyds-C.S.I. for consideration to alter load line
assignment. This could resolve 45% of needed adjustment to
draught.
2. Cut ship and insert 33 feet mid body section, estimated cost
$2 million - represents considerable obvious and undetermined■
problems.
3. Attach underwater buoyancy blisters - 10 ft. radius x 60 ft.
length. Estimated cost $1 million - could encounter heeling
and handling problems (berthing, etc.).
4. Gas turbine power in lieu of existing main power - estimated
cost $3.5 million - would present problems with reduced bottom
weight, thus affecting stability.
5. Aluminum superstructure - not considered practical by reason
of cost ($3.5 million) and time/practicability problems.
It is apparent Option 1. is most feasible, although considerable
factors must be taken into account and are dependent on rule change,
plus reduction of top weight.  Rule change could account for a 6%"
change in draught, and reduction of other weights within the ship could
account for a further 5%" change - this may be achieved by exchanging
four lifeboats and davits for five inflatable rafts (cost $3000.00
each), aluminum funnel and masts, and any other items that could be
altered or removed.  Marine Designs people will board slip Thursday
and Friday of this week to exploreall possibilities.
It is interesting to note the following; the ship's light condition
tonnage is at present 4112 tons at 14'2%" draft:
© ^rm 102-R
 - 2 -
Lightship draft in 1949 when built was 12f 10%"
"     "   " 1963 converted Yarrows 13f 05"
" 1965    "    VMD 13' 07-5/8"
"   " 1976 at present 14' 02%"
Present freeboard is as was originally assigned, 158%".  If new load
line assignment is granted, freeboard could be altered to approximately 152", with the remaining required amount obtained as outlined
above.
Superintendent Engineer
 CPRail W^
internal Correspondence m^i
Date VANCOUVER, 11 January 1977.
From J.D. Finnie
To Mr. A.N. Cairns
Vancouver, B.C.
Conversation date re maintenance work required on the "Princess
of Vancouver" every second week.
In view of the "Carrier Princess" required seven days per week ex
Vancouver 1000 for rail service to Nanaimo, would like to suggest
the following:
"Princess of Vancouver" be withdrawn from service every week from
0230 Sunday to 1030 Sunday.
Engine maintenance work could be performed during this period, along
with housekeeping.  We would not be required to replace the vessel
from a traffic standpoint.
Consider substantial savings could result from this.
Form 102-R
 CPRail W^d
Internal Correspondence m^(
Date  VANCOUVER, 11 January 1977.
From  J.D. Finnie
To  Mr. A.N. Cairns
Vancouver, B.C.
"Carrier Princess" will be required on rail service seven days
per week, commencing 17 January, on the following schedule:
Ex Vancouver Ex Nanaimo
1000 1330
This sailing will be rail priority, and at the outset we will not
be carrying truck and trailer traffic other than live traffic.
The Rail Department has arranged for vessel to receive priority
handling.
The new schedule will not affect the "Carrier Princess" on the
Swartz Bay lane.
/^5n%v
Form 102-R
 BMernal Correspondence
Date      VANCOUVER, 20 July 1977
From      j.d* Finnie
To  M.W. Holland
, /
Enclosed are four schedule proposals to deal with declining
f traffic volumes*   ••;,■,..'.-;;•"";  *~fW?\^  " ■•'■.'■■'I- -"'■■ ":'■ ": '   ,-i-:
^51 recommend No* 3 as outlined* This would result in good
■V-v savings/.to the B*G*G*S* and cannot//be considered a retrenchment*
5£'lt is also palatable to the trucking companies* This schedule
./will provide us the oportunity to continue our efforts to
0T'market the "Trailer Princess" during- the -daytime.  Victoria
-';- Machinery Depot is still pending* C*P* Rail are extremely
/ optimistic regarding this* We have offered^.* $2,900 per* trip*
f;r:-lNa traffic offering until late fall* : Following changes made
recently in light of traffic volumes: y \
1* James Island to be served via "Trailer Princess" combination
Swartz Bay* Implimented July 195   1977* $130,000 annual saving,
2.  "Haida Transporter" will not be used to supplement Nanaimo
.•service unless extremely heavy volumes. As it now stands*
i:     It is not to be chartered unless cleared by me.  Vessel made
vl'i    79 trips 1976 and 41 this year* Estimated annual savings
"$143^090 @ 82 trips per year.
SS'::3* Rail changes:  "Princess of Vancouver" ex Nanaimo 0800 - 14 rail
"Carrier Princess" ex Nanaimo 1330;:- 14 rail
This allows trailer traffic normally shipped on "Princess of
Vancouver" to be shipped on "Carrier Princess" freeing space
on ltP*0*V*n 1600 sailing for.passenger autos.  "P.Q.V." 0800
^ i;   was a slack sailing* Estimated additional revenues unknown.
'■M 4*  Recommend we withdraw "Carrier; Princess" from dedicated rail
":    service Saturday and Sunday and provide space with existing
:;'-;j-'-:   sailings* . "-, ■■'',/l
)Form 102-R
 - 2 -
This would allow "Carrier Princess" to tie up from 0600
Saturday until 0830 Monday and "Trailer Princess" frora
0500 Saturday until 2000 Monday. This should give us
additional savings.
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 PROPOSED SCHEDULE NO. 1
VANCOUVER - SWARTZ
BAY
ROUTS
Arr SB
Dep Van
Dep SB
"Carrier Princess"
1730
2030 -
2200
"Seaspan Doris"
2230
0300
0500
Arr Van
0100
0930
VANCOUVER - NANAIMO ROUTE
Dep Van
"Carrier Princess" 0230
"Princess of Vancouver" 0400
"Carrier Princess" 1000
"Princess of Vancouver" 1200
"Princess of Vancouver" 2000
"Trailer Princess"      2330
Arr Nan
Dep Nan
Arr Van
0445
0630
0845
0630
0800
1030
1215
1330
1545
1430
1600
1830
2230
2400
0230
0300
0400
0730
Completely eliminate "Haida Transporter" except during layover* Increase
capacity and service Nanaimo. Allow addition passenger auto space*
"Carrier Princess" 0230 sailing ex Vancouver will delay "Princess of Vancouver11
arrival many nights*  "Seaspan Doris" serves Crofton 3 days per week, Monday-
Wednesday - Friday* Monday should be no problem. Depart Vancouver 1100.
Allow 10 hours return under good conditions. Vessel will return Vancouver
approximately 2100, discharge rail and be ready to load 2200. Ife could live
with this*
SAVINGS  - "Haida Transporter"    82 trips at 1745 $143,090 Estimated
Additional cost "Trailer. Princess" to James Island 52 x 2550     130,000
Net Saving $ 13,090
Present Seaspan contract to be renewed to permit "Doris" to be used on
Swartz Bay route. Additional costs not known*
 PROPOSED SCHEDULE NO. 2
VANCOUVER-SWARTZ BAY
ROUTE
Dep. Vane.
Arr. S.Bay
Dep. S.Bay
Arr. Vane.
"Carrier Princess"
1730
2030
2200
0100
"Carrier Princess"
0230
0530
0700
1000
VANCOUVER-NANAIMO PvOUTE
Princess of Vancouver"
Carrier Princess"
Princess of Vancouver"
Princess of Vancouver"
Trailer Princess" *
Seaspan Doris"
Dep. Vane.
Arr
. Nan.
Dep. Nan..
Ar
r. Vane.
*  0400
0630
0800
1030
1000
1215
1330
1545
'  1200
1430
1600
1830
'  2000
2230
2400
0230
2100
0100
0200
0600
2400
0330
0530
0900
* As traffic required.
"Haida Transporter" not to be used except during layover.
"Carrier Princess" could not maintain 1000 sailing rail to Nanaimo. Would
require two trips "Trailer Princess" (A/C smaller capacity of "Trailer
Princess*")
"Carrier Princess" 0230 to Swartz Bay would continually delay "Princess of
Vancouver" 0400 sailing.
Anticipate s.trong customer reaction to Swartz Bay schedule.
SAVINGS - "Haida Transporter"
"Carrier Princess"
82 trips x 1745   Estimated
5 trips per week Nan.,
5 x 900: 4500x52
Additional cost "Trailer Princess" Nanaimo  5 x 2800 - 14000 x 52~
plus "Trailer Princess" to James Island  52 x 2500 	
$143,090
234.000
$3&8:09Q'
728,000
130,000
858,000
Net increase in expense
$469,910
 PROPOSED SCHEDULE NO. 3
VANCOUVER-SWARTZ BAY
ROUTE
Dep. Vane.
Arr,
. S.Bay
"Carrier Princess"
1730
2030
"Trailer Princess"
2030
0200
"Carrier Princess"
0145
0445
Dep. S.Bay
2200
0300
0530
Arr. Vane.
0100
0800
0830
FRIDAY
"Trailer Princess'
"Carrier Princess'1
SATURDAY
"Carrier Princess'
1730 2230
2200 0100
0145 - Cancelled
2330
0230
0430
0530
NANAIMO ROUTE
No change - Limit the use of the "Haida Transporter"
NOTE:
James Island to be serviced in conjunction with Swartz Bay run.
SAVINGS:
"Carrier Princess" 0145 Saturday
Master's Wages    102.00
Fuel 865^00,
Total 967.00 per week.
One trip "Trailer Princess" James Island, 1 x 2500 -   2500.00 per week.
"Trailer Princess" laid up for two 24-hour periods per week instead of one -
savings unknown.
SAVINGS
"Carrier Princess" Annual savings
$.50,284
"Trailer Princess" James Is* Annual sav. 130,000
$180,284
This schedule has been discussed with Johnstons, Capital, CP* Transport
and Sidney Freight and considered acceptable.
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 CPRail
internal Correspondence
Date    VANCOUVER, 20 July 1977.
From    J*D. Finnie
To    Memorandum
Mr, M„W« Holland
RE:  MOVEMENT OF AMMUNITION TO-ROCKY -POINT,-SOOKE-, B.C,
(12 MILES PAST VICTORIA)
Presents  CN transport 27 cars annually (one every second week) .
"Seaspan Greg" cars left on board vessel and unloaded
from vessel to docko  Operation takes approximately
3%~4 hours.
I have advised Walt Murray, District Freight Agent',
Victoria, we would like to participate with CP Rail
on this movement.  He is going to investigate next week,
CP Rail will publish a through rate and BCCS division will be
$30QQ„00 per car*  CP Rail rate neighbourhood $15,000.
Proposed Operation:
"Trailer Princess" to Swartz Bay, discharge trailers$
proceed .Rocky Point, arrive 0730*  Rail cars discharged,
proceed Vancouver 1200, ETA 2000.
cc.    Mr*  A.N.   Cairns
^2) Form 102-R
 Canadian Pacific
Canadien Pacifique
From:
De:
Department
Service
^L-f>
Send To:
A:
^k^^f^^   ^
Date
^^^--^IrK
Subject
Objet:
sjt^U(?^~o^>&JUL^
Message
d^JL
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Use lower portion for reply.
Utiliser la section du bas pour reponare
Reply from
Reponse de
 14 March 1978.
!545 /»,,/>
Mr. Cairns:
Ray Hudson phoned and advised had very smooth operation of "Trailer
Princess" harbour trip today.  No problems whatsoever.  Only comment
he had to make was that if required to go into English Bay and there
was any sea running, would need more rubber tires for fenders, but no
trouble in Harbour.
 CPRail WTd
Internal Correspondence IlL^i
Date VANCOUVER* 14 March 1978
From J#D# Finnie
To Memorandum
A.N. Cairns
I am advised that it is good practice to inform the
Harbour Master of all movements relating to fueling
in the harbour* The oil companies also advise the
Harbour Master of any projected movements.
ic & Sales
jKDForm 102-R
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
u
Date VANCOUVER*   15 March 1978 File:   608
From J.D. Finnie
To Memorandum
A*N* Cairns
Further to my letter of 27 February regarding the "Trailer
Princess" delivering lube and diesel fuel to ships in
Vancouver Harbour*
1 met with Gulf Oil 14 March and they have agreed to use
our service.
Imperial Oil were very pleased with our performance yesterday
and I am sure the word will get around.
Thank you for your assistance in this movement.
inSFdrm 102-R
 Date   VANCOUVER, 16 November 1977.
From   M.W. Holland
To   Mr. H.L. MacAulay
Superintendent
Vancouver, B.C.
Further to recent discussions with your Mr. Stuckert, regarding
the load limit on the "Trailer Princess.11
This vessel regularly carries truck and trailer traffic, and for
operating purposes the vessel has been ballasted to carry 850
tons of freight maximum.
When assigned to rail service, the load limit of the vessel can be
increased to a maximum of 1250 tons, providing prior notice given
to the Terminal (i.e., Vancouver - Traffic Supervisor - 665-3156 )
(     Nanaimo  - Agent - 754-2332 )
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cc.  Mr. C.A. Aitken, Vancouver.
Mr. E. Robinson, Nanaimo.
Please ensure the "Trailer Princess" is provided with sufficient
advance notice when load limit will exceed 850 tons.
Manager,   B.C.C.S.S.
(|g)   Form 102.-R
y., sf
EF
1
 CPRail Wji
internal Correspondence jL^l
Date    VANCOUVER, 7 July 1977 File: 1012A
From    j^d. Finnie
To    M.W* Holland
Re:  Trial June 27, 1977 to Victoria Machinery Depot by
"Trailer Princess" "'     :
The above movement was made in conjunction with a James Island
trip.
Vessel arrived Victoria 0800 and it was necessary to wait
until 0900 to pass through Johnston Street Bridge, arriving
at Victoria Machinery Depot 0910 and departing 1015.
When slip in place on vessel the height of the rails on the
ship are 4" higher than the vessel.  To allow the ship to work
rail, adjustment will have to be made to the retractable portion
of the headlog or make up special metal boxes, i.e. same as
"Seaspan Greg", for ramp to set on. Mr. Cairns estimates
$2,000.00 maybe less if Victoria Machinery Depot or B.C.C.S.
staff perform work.
JiN2)Form 102-R
tnager,  B.C.C.S.S.
cc. A.N*  Cairns
r
j
 CPRail MTd
Internal Correspondence
Date     VANCOUVER, 16 June 1977
From     J.D« Finnie
To     A*N. Cairns
Re:  "Trailer Princess" to Victoria Machinery Depot - June 27, 1977
 in conjunction with regular James Island run	
Proposed itinerary:
"Trailer Princess" - Ar*A-l 0100 June 27f 1977
Load James Island traffic
Proceed Victoria
Ar Victoria Machinery Depot (Pt* Ellis) 1000 June 27
Ex Victoria Machinery Depot 1100 June 27
Ar James Island 1300 June 27
Return A-3 2000 June 27
Tide June 27 James Island Tide Victoria /&/<
Approximately 5 feet
835
2.5
935
3.2
1035
4.0
1135
4.8
1235
5.6
1335
6.2
Single track slip similiar to James Island* This movement has been
confirmed with Victoria Machinery Depot.
r3raffxc Manager
1/
»Form 102-R
 @
44 ft.
Track 2
@
46 ft.
Track 2
@
60 ft.
Track 3
Internal Correspondence
....•> -pi.
Date    VANCOUVER, 17 March 1977.
From    J-D» Finnie
j0 Memorandum for File
"Trailer Princess" to Duncan Bay, 8 March 1977, carrying:
1 Acid Car        208,000
1 S02 170,000
2 Hopper Soda Ash 200,000
Vessel departed 0815, arrived Duncan Bay 1830, assisted by tail
wind.
Tide on arrival - 13 ft.
Commenced unloading 2000, tide approximately 12 ft. on ebb.
At approximately 2230^  ramp almost level.  Tide approximately .
9% ft.  Estimate tide range for vessel 6 ft. to 12 ft.
Vessel out of line with barge ramp approximately 6".  If two
fender pilings removed from adjacent loading dock vessel would
fit perfectly, allowing all tracks to line up.
Necessary to shift vessel and line centre track on vessel to
port track on slip.  This gives us centre track only to Duncan
Bay without minor alterations to barge ramp facility, as outlined
above.
PULP
1500 tons per month going south, or 1500 i  60 = 25 rail cars per
month.  Crown will give us this traffic immediately for $200.00
per ton net, 120,000 lb.minimum.  BCCS to receive 130 per 100, or
$156.00 per car.  I advised rate should not be less than 286 x .40
x 1.7 or $194.00, or $388.00 round trip.
. . 2,
"3 Form 102-R
 2 -
Ted Bird is checking to spp -if rv  c,-i
their earnings.  If "so! coun er ofLr WiS ST  f ^ ^ °f
on foregoing basis. Wl11 be made to Crow*
Tra
anager
ccf Mr. M.W. Holland
-Mr. A.N. Cairns
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
ra
Date
From
To
VANCOUVER, 12 January 1977,
M.W. Holland
Mr. P.I. Georges
Montreal, Que.
File:  430-1
Further to our conversation of 10 January, attached are copies
of memoranda concerning the ship and shore modifications that
are required before implementing a cross-harbour movement into
Vancouver Wharves.  As stated, the cost of modifications to the
"Trailer Princess" is considered minimal in light of the possible
utilization of the vessel, and is of an "in-house" nature.
With respect to the ship modification at Vancouver Wharves, Mr.
Finnie will work in conjunction with Mr. Leeper of Marketing and
Sales, Pacific Region, to place the appropriate pressure to have
this completed.
It is intended that a trial pull of empties from the Wharves will
be conducted during the latter part of next week.  Should this be
successful, it is proposed to operate a service for an experimental period of two weeks, charging CP Rail an amount sufficient
to cover costs.
You will be kept advised.
7^
Manager, B.C.C.S.S,
cc.     Mr.   A.N.   Cairns
Mr.   J.D.   Finnie
© Form 102-R
 CPRail
H
QJiujf o
■ r/?        1
IaJ c
 CPRail -A
Inti rnal Correspondence jC
Date VANCOUVER, 28 September 1976.
From
To
J.D. Finnie
Mr. M.W. Holland
Mr. A.N. Cairns
L,, 3e>
Following quote made on movement of 16 mobile homes to Alert Bay:
Vessel    "Trailer Princess"
or
"Carrier Princess"
"Trailer Princess" - 307 feet long.  Each unit 12 x 46.
46 f 307 = 6 units nose to tail.
Load 3 wide, max. 18 units.
"Carrier Princess" - 376 feet long.  7 units nose to tail. 4 wide
max. 28 units. *§
Units will be loaded on 2x4 stands and 1" plywood pads. 6 stands
per unit.
Insurance    BCCS provides full marine insurance.
Loading - Shipper supplies 4 tractors and 4 transporters.  Two
transporters to be left on vessel.  We will carry two tractors to Alert
Bay and provide meals.  Shipper responsible for unloading within 3-hour
time limit.
Rev. BCCS charge $11,000.00 includes insurance, loading and unloading
time.  Charge $200.00 per hour O.T.  Free parking of unit|on BCCS dock.
If BCCS tariff charges applied, rev. $5,568.00.
Out-of-pocket expenses - $5,440.00.
If Webb uses Seaspan:
He will require two barges, probably tandem tow.
Cost $7,000.00 1st Barge
^Fnmin9R $2,000.00 2nd     "
$9,000.00 Carried forward $9,000.00
^^
 -2 -
Brought forward
lioacling Charges
Insurance Charges
$9,000.00
1,000.00
2,000.00
$12,000.00
Plus unloading. He will have to either arrange locally or send two
drivers via road.
Tt^B  Representative
P.'S.   Oct. 30/76 Pilot Pate
"Trailer Princess" - To Swartz Bay 2100 Friday, returnlight to A-3 0630,
Ex Vancouver
0900
Ar;•• Seymour Narrows
1900
Flood Tide -f 6".5
Ar* Alert Bay
0400
■         ■ 4
2100
Commence Discharge
0500
Ex Alert Bay
1000
Tide 13.3
Ar.iVancouver
0500
Mon.
Ex Vancouver
-  0600
Arv James Island
1100
Tide 10.4
0840
Vessel will unload end on at Government Dock/fand
10 ft, tide.
'land will be level at
 ALCAlRNS
•aivMA qltastttMttS tseoO B\dtnu\oO ttetttiB
I
r
*
§ 22
>
0
-
Oi^i^ Code,  k^ i>e€^   rwjCud,
/
r   M
 British Columbia Coast Steamship Service
Barge & Ferry Services
Interim Shipping Bill
Form B.C.C.S. 99
CPRail
H
For transport of trailer(s) or other vehicle(s) described below, in accordance with the terms and conditions of BCCS
Tariff No. 2 and Supplements.
FROM
TO
VESSEL
TIME
DATE
SHIPPER                                                                           CONSIGNEE
ADDRESS                                                                         ADDRESS
v
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 CPR a Si w^
internal Correspondence m^i
Date   VANCOUVER, 7 November 1977.
From   M.W. Holland
To   Mr. A.N. Cairns
Mr. T. King
Further to our discussions this a.m. re the derailment of tank
cars at Nanaimo on 5 November„
Please advise this office of our position with respect to any
insurance claim which should be made as a result of this occurrence.
Please ensure that we review the report to be made by Dominion
Bridge regarding possible damage to the Wellcox ramp, in that
this could have a heavy bearing on our 1978 maintenance costs
if damage caused this weekend is completed under the General
Maintenance programme.  By copy of this letter I am asking Mr.
Hocking to prepare an estimate of lost revenues, as well as to
advise me of the increased costs of fuel and wages which were
incurred with the "Trailer Princess.11
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
MWH'BB
cc.  Mr. W* Hocking
Form 102-R
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Li
Date    VANCOUVER, 16 March 1978.
From   M.W. Holland
To    Memorandum
Mr. A.N. Cairns
File:  AGR.9.BCMEA.N.GEN.
Attached is notice of the Annual General Meeting of the B.C.M.E.A.
and of the Annual Reception and Dinner.
As you are aware, you are the alternative representative in our
membership.  Accordingly, you are requested to make yourself
available for this function.  This position, of course, could
change with Mr. Aitken taking such a prominent role in the dock
operations, but in the interim you are requested to represent BCCSS,
along with myself, at these functions.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
Dictated by M.W. Holland
)Form 102-R
 BCMEA
British Columbia
Maritime Employers
Association
45 DUNLEVY AVENUE, VANCOUVER, B.C.   V6A 3A3 • TELEPHONE (604) 688-1155 • TELEX 04-55260
March 1, 19 7 8
To All Members
Dee,r Sir:
RE:  Good Friday
 Easter Monday
For your information and guidance, Good Friday and
Easter Monday fall this year on March 2 4th and 2 7th,
respectively.
Good Friday and Easter Monday are nRecognized HolidaysVi
in the Collective Agreement and work may be performed on those
days in accordance with the provisions of the Agreement.
ours ^ry truly.
(\Lx
eta'r
JMD/cw
 - 2 -
cc.
Mr. J.L.Rochon, Vancouver - Please be governed by the foregoing until further advised.
Mr. A. McDermott, Montreal - Your letter 26 December 1977 refers,
Mr. P.I. Georges, Montreal.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
be. Mr. R.R. Reid
Mr. A.N. Cairns
Mr. C.A. Aitken
Mr. W.W. Hocking
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date  VANCOUVER, 17 January 1978. File:  X-77-11-1
From  M.W. Holland
To  Mr. H.L. MacAulay
Superintendent
Vancouver, B.C.
This refers to correspondence, your File V-77-30, to Mr. J.L.
Rochon, with particular reference to letters dated 4 January and
10 January 1978.
I think you will appreciate my concern with respect to the position
which has been taken by the Vancouver Division, regarding the derailment at Nanaimo of tank cars on 5 November 1977 while being
discharged from the "Trailer Princess."
You state that your investigation determined that the sole responsibility for the mishap was the B.C.C.S.S.fs, and until I am
convinced this is so, cannot accept same, nor any charges resulting
from this accident.  This matter has been discussed with Vancouver
Division personnel, and while you appear to have prepared a report,
we have not been privy to it, and thus have not been allowed to
express our concern and opinion as to the cause of the accident.
We have pertinent information on our files with respect to both
the contravention of written instructions, and the speed with which
the cars were pulled from the vessel.  I would have thought that; a
review of this documentation would have enhanced the outcome of
your inquiry.
As stated, I cannot accept any of the related charges resulting
from this mishap until such time as I am convinced that we were
indeed at fault.  In this light I would appreciate if we could meet
and review the relevant circumstances and correspondence, in an
effort to reach a mutually acceptable position.  In the interim,
by copy of this letter I am asking Mr. Rochon to please place all
charges related to this accident in abeyance.
Would appreciate your advising time and place it would be convenient
for us to meet to discuss this matter.
I4S
(77)   Form 102-R
Mana ger, B.C.C.S.S.
 "
To
CPRail WT^
Internal Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 15 December 1976. File:  S.O.
From M#w# Holland
Messrs. R.R. Reid
^mml-J^^A.N. Cairns
T. King
F.W. Atkinson
W.W. Hocking
C.A. Aitken
J.D. Finnie
With respect to the attached instructions, Mr. L.B. Jackson is
currently arranging for an "In and Out" board to be provided
to this office, to facilitate reporting of your movements.  Miss
Bussell will be responsible for the operation of the board, and
you are requested to ensure that she is fully aware of your absences in future.
Again, I reiterate this is not to restrict your movements in any
sense, but to provide this office with the facility of contacting
you in cases of emergency.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S,
 CPRail W^
Internal Correspondence
Date  VANCOUVER, 15 December 1976. File:  S.O.
From  M.W. Holland
To   STAFF INSTRUCTION NO. 1 TO OFFICERS & SUPERVISORS
In an effort to ensure the continued attention to all matters
related to the BCCS Service, it is considered necessary to
implement procedures whereby a direct reporting of persons1
whereabouts will be commenced.
With respect to Officers and Supervisors; i.e., those in graded
positions, they should report their movements directly to their
superior officer.  Such reporting should include absence from the
office due to business or personal reasons, and should indicate
the time of departure and anticipated time of return.  Where
possible, and particularly during lengthy absences, a telephone
number should be provided in order that an individual can be
reached in case of emergency.  While it is not intended that
these conditions should be restrictive, it is strongly suggested
that abuse should not be practised.
Further, should any member of the BCCS staff have a call directed
to them from the Office of the General Manager, Coastal Marine
Operations, such calls should receive priority to the point that
discussions should be broken to answer same, where meetings of a
highly confidential or emergent nature are not disturbed.
Full co-operation with respect to the above is duly requested.
x:s
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 7 December 1976,
From m.W. Holland
To Mr. T. King
Vancouver, B.C.
This refers to your memorandum of 23 November with regard to the
loadline problems of the "Princess Patricia," and your subsequent
discussions with Mr. Georges.
As you are aware, Item 1 in your memorandum is the only one that
we may consider, in light of costs involved in the other alternatives.
Inasmuch as I have requested a status report for this p.m. to take
to Montreal with me, should this not be available^ I request that a
full status report be sent to Montreal no later than Thursday
afternoon, 9 December.  I realize that the ship's architects are
currently completing their analysis, but as this is an item of top
priority, Mr. Georges and Mr. Margetts will be discussing the matter
fully on Friday.
Manager, B.C.C.S.IS.
MWHfBB
t2„ Ca
/xU4az<?
xc/
Form 102-R
 DRAFT
VANCOUVER, 30,November 1976. File:  651
Mr. G.A. Swanson
Vancouver, B.C.
This refers to your letter dated 17 November 1976, File^CAS.47.374.7, CAS.47.374.1
and VIC.47.374.1, regarding the handling of barge slips A-l and/}-3, Vancouver
and Wellcox. \
While we appreciate ^a^controls must be placed on the operation of these
slips, we are concerned that this authority should lie solely with the
Sliptenders.  It is our opinion that in the current operation there are positions
both on the ships and (5n shore that should be working together to determine
the acceptability of conditions under which the slips are worked.
In this regard we request that this office be provided with the conditions,
issued through instructions.governing the slips1 operations.  On receipt of
such instructions, and having reviewed same, we would like the opportunity to
discuss with you how we may best set up procedures which will ensure full v -
protection of the facilities.- In turn, we are willing to discuss with other
parties who use the slips, either under contract with us or otherwise, in an
effort to be uniform in the approach for use of the slips.
they
As you can appreciate, the instructions,were/to be issued in accordance with
your letter, would remove/control that BCCS personnel might have and should
have in BCCS operations.  As I have expressed to you before, this is an area
of major concern to all of us, and I would very^much like to reach a mutually
satisfactory conclusion to this matter.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
cc.  Messrs. J.V. Boehm, Nanaimo.
E.N.A. Sewell, Vancouver.
J. Woodthrope, Vancouver,
 CPRail
W HOLLAND BC Coast Steamship Service
anager Pier "B", Vancouver, BC
V6C 2R3
Tel (604) 665-3135
Telex 04-507684
3 September 1976.
File No. 341-E
m
Mr. J.E. Kohnke
President & General Manager
Pacific Maritime Agencies Ltd.
601 Royal Avenue
New Westminster, B.C.
V3M 1J5
Dear Mr. Kohnke:
This is in reference to your letter of 20 August 1976, regarding the determination of fuel costs for the "Incan St.
Laurent" in connection with the 1975 charter.
Needless to say, I am most disappointed at the overall approach
you have taken, and do not accept your position as such.  I
feel that Mr. Yates, who has handled this matter on behalf of
the B.C. Coast Steamship Service, has done his best to reach an
amicable settlement, and believe that we have certainly done
our share to achieve this aim.  However, rather than pursue it
further, which would be an obvious waste of our time without
reaching a litigation stage, I am dropping the matter and asking
our Accounting Department to remove the amount of $2,629.10
from their accounts.
In your future dealings in matters affecting the B.C.C.S., or
seeking information from B.C.C.S. personnel, you are requested
to deal direct with this office.
Again, I cannot overstate the disappointment I feel about the
position you have taken with regard to this matter.
Yours very truly,
M.W. HOLLAND
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
 - 2 -
bc.  Messrs. R.R. Reid
—X^> A.N. Ca ir ns
T. King
W.W. Hocking
J. Yates
As I have related to each of you, any further dealings
with Mr. Kohnke on matters affecting the BCCS, or on
occasions when he is asking for information, should be
directed to me.
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date   VANCOUVER, 10 August 1976.
From   M.W. Holland
To   Memorandum for File
Meeting held in the Office of Manager, B.C.C.S.S., on Monday,
9 August 1976 at 1400.
Thosein attendance were:
CP Rail - G. Swanson, Supt., Vancouver Division
R. Kerr, Division Engineer
BCCSS  - M.W. Holland, Manager
R.R. Reid, Asst. Manager
A.N. Cairns, Marine Supt.
C.A. Aitken, Terminal Supt.
The meeting was called to discuss the maintenance appropriations
for CP Rail facilities used by BCCSS in its operations.
The discussion initially hit on the Immigration Building and the
fact that BCCSS had been approached regarding its demolition, but
have not heard further with respect to the realignment of rail,
as seen by the Vancouver Division.   It was made quite clear that
whatever participation we take in the demolition of the building
would depend upon the availability of new space that would be
created.
BCCS representatives then listed out generally, areas where they
saw improvements were required, and confirmed that they would
follow up more specifically with the areas requiring attention.
Mr. Kerr then reviewed the areas where appropriations are being
requested, of the Vancouver slips site and at Nanaimo.  The
preliminary figure which has been estimated for these expenditures
in 1977 is $258,000., which, on a 30-70 split represents a cost .
to the BCCS of some $180,000. approximately.
<S> form 102-R
 - 2 -
Mr. Holland requested that Mr. Kerr give him some of his time
to walk around the areas requiring attention, so that there
can be a greater understanding between the BCCS and the
Vancouver Division Engineering Department.
Another point that was raised at the time, was the fact that
inspection has been ordered from Dominion Bridge Company for
the wire ropes and hoist mechanism at each of the slips.  The
recommendations resulting from such an inspection, as yet undetermined, could seriously affect the BCCS operation, should
replacement have to be effected.
The meeting concluded with Messrs. Swanson and Holland agreeing
that a closer liaison must be created between the two areas,
arid that perhaps a dual inspection of the facilities, both here
and at Nanaimo, should be undertaken.
Mr. Swanson advised that he would only be here for the remainder
of the week, and then would be on three weeks holidays, but
would contact Mr. Holland on his return, at which time arrangements would be made for such inspection.  Further, it was agreed
that no work would be undertaken without the prior approval of
the Manager of the BCCSS.
MWHfBB
Copies to:
Messrs. R.R.
"•■• , .   Eh*"*-"   A  >,t
Reid
Cairns
Aitken
Hocking
Georges
- A.N.
C.A.
W.W.
P.I.
 CPRail W^M
Internal Correspondence
Date    VANCOUVER, 30 July 1976. File: 342
From    M.W. Holland
To
Messrs.  R.R. Reid
i^-A.N. Cairns
T. King
F.W. Atkinson
Reference attached copy of memorandum.
We will meet sometime next week to discuss the points raised in
this memorandum.  Please be prepared to let me have your comments
at that time.
?AAr
Manager,  B.C.C.S.S.
raporm 101T-H
 CPRail W/\
Internal Correspondence |x%I
Date VANCOUVER, 28 July 1976. File:  342
From L.B. Jackson
T° Memorandum
Mr. M.W. Holland
This has reference to providing first aid attention to passengers
injured while on board our vessels, and the discussion on this subject at our recent Management Meeting.
I have gone into this situation with particular attention to our
legal responsibilities as operators of passenger-carrying vessels,
and would draw your attention to the following data, which I consider will indicate the course of action we should take:
1. One of the requirements necessary for any of our Deck Officers
to obtain his Certificate, is that he must possess a valid
First Aid Certificate issued by the St. John's Ambulance Assn.,
the Red Cross, the Order of Malta, or other approved body.  This
means that we have an officer on duty 24 hours per day who is
qualified to perform first aid treatment.  This requirement is
stated in Dept. of Transport publication "The Examination and
Certification of Masters and Mates," Chapter 2, Item 2.13.
2. Under the terms of the Canada Shipping Act, we are not compelled
to provide medical attention to passengers on our vessels because of the routes on which they operate; i.e., close to ports
and because they are equipped with radio telephone for instant
shore communication, if needed.
3. Part VI of the Criminal Code of Canada (copy attached) clearly
outlines the duties of a person in providing care for another
person in need of it.
In view of the foregoing, I consider that we should issue a letter
to the Masters of the "Princess of Vancouver" and the "Carrier
Princess" to the effect that they are to ensure in all cases of
passenger injury on board, that Deck Officer on duty is immediately
<2> Form 102-R
L
 - 2
notified in order to proceed to the scene and render prompt and
adequate first aid as required.
For your consideration and further instructions, and for discussion.
L.B. JACKSON
Departmental Analyst
L
 PART VL
OFFENCES AGAINST THE PERSON AND REPUTATION.
INTERPRETATION.
Definitions.
196. In this Part
"abandon" or "expose" includes
(a) a wilful omission to take charge of a child by a person
who is under a legal duty to do so, and
(b) dealing with a child in a manner that is likely to leave
that child exposed to risk without protection;
"child" includes an adopted child and an illegitimate child;
"form of marriage" includes a ceremony of marriage that is
recognized as valid
(a) by the law of the place where it was celebrated, or
(b) by the law of the place wThere an accused is tried, notwithstanding that it is not recognized as valid by the law
of the place where it was celebrated;
"guardian" includes a person who has in law or in fact the
custody or control of a child.
DUTIES TENDING TO PRESERVATION OF LIFE.
Duty of persons to provide necessaries—Offence—Pnnfohment—Presnmp*
tions.
197. (1) Every one is under a legal duty
(a) as a parent, foster parent, guardian or head of a family,
to provide necessaries of life for a child under the age
of sixteen years;
(b) as a husband, to provide necessaries of life for his wife;
and
(c) to provide necessaries of life to a person under his
charge il that person"
(i) is unable, by reason of detention, age, illness, Insanity or other cause, to withdraw himself from that
charge, and
(ii) is unable to provide himself with necessaries of life.
(2) Every one commits an offence who, being under a legal
duty within the meaning of subsection (1), fails without lawful
excuse, the proof of wrhich lies upon him, to perform that duty, if
(a) with respect to a duty imposed by paragraph (l)(o) or
(b),
(i) the person to whom the duty is owed is in destitute
or necessitous circumstances, or
(ii) the failure to perform the duty endangers the life
of the person to whom the duty is owed, or causes
or is likely to cause the health of that person to be .
endangered permanently; or
N
109
(Jan.1973)
 [S. 198] snow's criminal code
(b) with respect to a duty imposed by paragraph (l)(c), the
failure to perform the duty endangers the life of the person to whom the duty is owed or causes or is likely to
cause the health of that person to be injured permanently.
(3) Every one who commits an offence under subsection (2)
is guilty of
(a) an indictable offence and is liable to imprisonment for
two years; or
(b) an offence punishable on summary conviction.
(4) For the purpose of proceedings under this section,
(a) evidence that a man has cohabited with a woman or
has in any way recognized her as being his wife is, in the
absence of any evidence to the contrary, proof that they
are lawfully married;
(b) evidence that a person has in any way recognized a
child as being his child is prima facie proof that the child
is his child;
(c) evidence that a man has left his wife and has failed,
for a period of any one month subsequent to the time
of his so leaving, to make provision for her maintenance
or for the maintenance of any child of his under the age
of sixteen years, is prima facie proof that he has failed
without lawful excuse to provide necessaries of life for
them; and
id) the fact that a wife or child is receiving or has received
necessaries of life from another person who is not under
a legal duty to provide them is not a defence.
Lawful excuse}—does not extend to those who, as Christian Scientists, conscientiously object to medical treatment: Lewis (1903), 6 O.L.R. 132, 7 C.C.C 261
(CA.). On the other hand, an accused who is out of work and earning nothing
cannot be convicted: Bunting (1926), 58 O.L.R. 373, 45 C.C.C. 135 (C.A.). For
what was not accepted as lawful excuse, see Hall, 56 B.C.R. 309, [1941] 2 W.W.R.
245, 76 C.C.C. 311 (Co. Ct.), where accused's excuse was that he had no money
and depended on uncertain assistance for his existence. As to duty, see Wright, 66
O.L.R. 456, 55 C.C.C. 172, [1931] 3 D.L.R. 200 (C.A.), where it was held that
if no civil duty exists then it cannot be said that a legal duty exists such as the
section requires.
Duty of persons undertaking acts dangerous to life* .—
tlSBm Every one who undertakes to administer surgical or
medical treatment to another person or to do any other lawful
act that may endanger the life of another person is, except in
cases of necessity, under a legal duty to have and to use reasonable knowledge, skill and care in so doing. —-J
See Rogers, 4 C.R.N.S. 303, 65 W.W.R. 193, [1968] 4 C.C.C. 278 (B.C. C.A.),
noted under s. 202.
Duty of persons undertaking acts.
199.    Every one who undertakes to do an act is under a
110
-i
 L
CRIMINAL  CODE — PART  VI [S. 202]
legal duty to do it if an omission to do the act Is or may be
^_ dangerous to life.
Abandoning child.
200. Every one who unlawfully abandons or exposes a
child who is under the age of ten years, so that its life Is or is
likely to be endangered or its health is or is likely to be permanently injured, is guilty of an indictable offence and is liable to
imprisonment for two years.
See Motuz, [1965] 2 C.C.C. 162 (Man. C.A.), where parents locked their small
children in a house and left them, whereupon the house burned down killing the
children. The Court of Appeal increased their sentence from a suspended sentence
to 4 months.
Apprentice or servant*
201. Every master who
(a) unlawfully does, or causes to be done, bodily harm to his
apprentice or servant so that his life is endangered or
his health is or is likely to be permanently injured, or
(b) omits, without lawful excuse, to provide necessaries of
life for an apprentice or servant in accordance with any
contract that he has entered into with respect to that
apprentice or servant,
is guilty of an indictable offence and is liable to imprisonment
for two years.
CRIMINAL NEGLIGENCE.
Criminal negligence *— "Duty".
202.    (1) Every one is criminally negligent who
(a) in doing anything, or
(b) in omitting to do anything that it is his duty to do,
shows wanton or reckless disregard for the lives or safety of other)
persons.
(2) For the purposes of this section, "duty" means a duty imposed by law.
For a fuller exposition see Bateman (1925), 19 Cr.App.R. 8, where Lord Hewart
stated that to support an indictment for manslaughter based on criminal negligence,
the prosecution must prove the matters necessary to establish civil liability (except
pecuniary loss), and in addition, must satisfy the Court that the negligence alleged
went bevond a jnere_matter of compensation and showed such disregard for the
lives and safety of others as to amount to a crime against the State and conduct
deserving punishment.
Essential elements]—It is the probable, not the actual results of accused's conduct
which must be considered in determining whether or not he has been guilty of
criminal negligence: Akerele, [1943] A.C. 255, [1943] 3 W.W.R. 167, [1943] 1
All E.R. 367; Louks (1957V 40 M.P.R. 143. 27 CR. 112. 119 CCC. 236 (N.S.
C.A.).
Ill (Jan. 1973)
 IS, 203]
SNOW S CRIMINAL CODE
The superior Court has exclusive jurisdiction to try offence of causing death
by criminal negligence: see s. 427(a) (xi).
For a case on the combined effects of ss. 198 and 202, see Rogers, 4 C.R.N.S.
303, 65 W.W.R. 193, [1968] 4 C.C.C. 278 (B.C. C.A.), where the conduct of a
well-intentioned naturopathic doctor which resulted in the death of a child patient
was held to support a conviction under s. 202, the test required being objective
rather than subjective.
Along the same lines is the reasoning in the case of Coyne (1958), 31 CR. 335,
124 C.C.C. 178 (N.B. C.A.), where the Court held that an honest belief by accused
that he was shooting at an animal did not excuse his conduct where in fact he shot
other persons.
Causing death by criminal negligence.
203. Every one who by criminal negligence causes death
to another person is guilty of an indictable offence and is liable
to imprisonment for life.
The cases under this section can conveniently be divided between those involving
the driving of motor vehicles and those involving other fact situations.
For cases under the first category: see Taylor, [1963] S.C.R. 491, [1963] 3
C.C.C. 97, 40 D.L.R. (2d> 12 (sufficiency of evidence); Titchner, [1961] O.R.
606, 35 CR. Ill, 131 C.C.C 64, 29 D.L.R. (2d) 1 (C.A.) (proper direction to a
jury); Balcerczyk, [1957] S.C.R. 20, 117 C.C.C. 71 (subsequent driving of accused
properly admissible); Martin, [1963] 2 C.C.C 81 (N.B. C.A.) (causal connection
necessary between death and accident); Belheck, 3 C.R.N.S. 173, [1968] 2 C.C.C
331 (N.S. C.A.) (evidence of recklessness may satisfy essential ingredient of mens
rea); Ferguson, 44 CR. 20, [1965] 1 C.C.C 123 (Sask. C.A.) (prior bad driving
showing degree of intoxication of accused not admitted in evidence and new trial
not granted as Crown unable to show that the verdict would have been different
where the jury had other evidence of drinking), Moroz, [1972] 2 W.W.R. 307, 5
C.C.C (2d) 277 (Alta. CA.) (driving on wrong side of road because of impairment sufficient to establish guilt).
An example of the other category is: Simard (1963), 43 CR. 70 (Que. C.A.)
(the use forceps at childbirth).
Causing bodily harm by criminal negligence.
204. Every one who by criminal negligence causes bodily
harm to another person is guilty of an indictable offence and is
liable to imprisonment for ten years.
\
Another variety of criminal negligence is demonstrated bv the case of Dauphinee
(1959), 31 CR. 247, 127 C.C.C 96 (N.B. Mag. Ct.), where accused, who threw
a piece of wood which struck and seriously injured one of several men, was convicted under this section. See also: Gagnon (1956), 115 C.C.C 82 (Que. S.P.)
(bottle thrown from speeding car).
HOMICIDE.
Homicide—Kinds   of   homicide—Non   culpable   homicide—Culpable   homicide—Idem—Exception.
205.    (DA person commits homicide when, directly or indirectly, by any means, he causes the death of a human being.
(2) Homicide is culpable or not culpable.
(3) Homicide that is not culpable is not an offence.
(4) Culpable  homicide  is  murder   or  manslaughter  or  in-
112
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date VANCOUVER, 21 July 1976. File:  113
From M.W. Holland
To Mr. T. King
As you will note from the attached, appropriations for the BCCS
must be in the General Managerfs office in Montreal no later than
17 September.
In light of this, will you kindly prepare a preliminary outline
of your requirements, which should include any capital appropriations, should you foresee any at this time.
I will be away from the office for the period 19 August to 6
September inclusive, and ask that your plans be well in hand
before that date.  Should you require the assistance of any members
of this Department, kindly feel free to call upon them.
^AA^£y
Manager, B.C.C.S.S.
oe* Messrs. R.R. Reid
:A.N. Cairns
W.W. Hocking
L.B. Jackson
Form 102-R
j
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date       MONTREAL, July 15, 1976
From      Ms.  N.  Cartwright
To      Mr. M.W. Holland
File: 103-3
GENERAL APPROPRIATIONS - 1977
Attached for your information is a copy of Mr. K. Campbell's
letter dated July 12, 1976 on the above subject.
Please be guided by the requirements contained in this
letter and give due consideration to capital appropriations
falling under Items 1, 2 and 3 on page 3 of Mr. Campbell's
letter. You will note that the week of October 4th has
been tentatively set for the handling of the B.C.C.S.S.
submission and accordingly you are requested to forward the
details of your appropriations to this office at the
earliest possible date, but no later than September 17th.
This will allow time to review your planned requirements.
Senior Operation^ Analyst
Coastal Marine Operations
,s
Jr
ai7a^
fix tfff.
1l
Form 102-R
Plowed
JUL 20  1976
!%.%. <€&&f -STEAMStt fP SERVICE
 CPRail
Internal Correspondence
Date   MONTREAL, July 12, 1976 File:  2823-1977
From   Keith Campbell
jQ  Messrs. L*R. Smith
J.W. Malcolm
R,S. Allison
G.E. Benoit
It is proposed to deal with your 1977 General Appropriation
Submission in much the same manner as last year.  The
present indications are that the spending for 1977 on new
capital projects will be limited to 1976 levels.
Limited discussion concerning capital expenditures will
take place between your officers and the Chief Engineer
during July.  In addition the Vice-President Operation
and Maintenance and the Chief Engineer will visit each
Region before the end of August to discuss special project
category appropriations.
Insofar as those projects involving the three main shops
are concerned, it is the intention that these requests
be coordinated by the Chief Mechanical Officer with the
Chief Engineer in Montreal.  This will require some
collaboration with the Regional and Divisional Engineers
on those territories where the shops are located.  When
final determination has been made of these projects, the
amount will be included in the nBlack Book", separate
from the requirements of the regular work on the Region.
.Piggyback Services should make their requirements known
to you for inclusion in your requests.
Leasing Authority Form 266L covering the acquisition cf
highway vehicles or equipment under lease arrangement,
in lieu of purchase, should be included in and form part
of the General Submission.  Other than highway vehicles,
any other units of equipment having an equivalent
capital value of less than $100,000 cannot be included
in the lease submissions.  This decision was covered
in my letter of March 20, 1975.
(§g) F°»-m 102-R
 ~2-
Furthermore, pending a review by the office of the
Assistant Comptroller - Taxation, changes in the
Canadian Income Tax Regulations contained in the
budget speech of May 25, 1976 may even preclude the
leasing of highway vehicles or other equipment.
This office will keep you informed of any changes
in this respect.  Additional information will be
required this year to show Actual Total Rental
Commitment over the term of the lease and Actual
Equivalent Capital Cost if purchased.  These items
will only be known when firm commitment is made following the receipt of the vehicle or unit of equipment
and has been covered in a separate letter dated
June 25.
All requests for radio and voice communication
facilities should be channelled through the Manager
of Communications.  He will coordinate the overall
planning of programs and be prepared to discuss
recommendations in conjunction with you for final
appropriation approvals.  It is the intention to
have Mr. T.E. Munford prepare a separate submission
covering all such requests.  These items should not
form part of the Regional or Mechanical General Appropriation Submissions.
Draft application forms and maintenance lists should
be forwarded to the Chief Engineer for review currently
and all should be in before September 24.  I will
require five copies of your MBlack Book" lists of
projects by September 30.
It is proposed to review the projects listed and where
discussion is necessary to clear up any difficult
points, this will be carried out by telephone or in
writing.  The utilization of the "SPEC" system as
suggested to the General Managers in letter of June 21
should materially reduce items requiring clarification.
However, I would appreciate your arranging to have
available at your headquarters the General Manager,
Operation and Maintenance, and your Regional Engineer
for the week of October 4.
Prior to your submissions you will wish, of course,to
ensure that all requests are carefully examined for
justification on an appropriate basis:
 -3-
1. The recommended projects are essential for safe
and efficient operation;
2. They are required to retain existing or attract
new business and/or reduce expenses;  and
3. They can be justified by a substantial return
on investment when a D.C.F. economic evaluation
is applicable.
Any special project costing $250,000 or more, and
categorized under (3) above, should be fully documented
and all pertinent data forwarded to the office of the
Director of Accounting where a pre-implementation
evaluation will be carried out.  Following his concurrence
of the economics, the project may be included in the
General Appropriation Submission.  This pre-implementation
evaluation will enable the specific project to be the
subject of a post audit by the office of the Director
of Accounting after a specified period of time has
elapsed.
Kindly acknowledge.
(Sod) K.CAMPBELL
Senior Executive Officer
 -4-
cc: ' Mr. J.M. Bentham
To note regarding Stores Department's requirements,
The week of October 4 has been tentatively set to
handle your submission.
Mr. J.H. Morrish
For your information.  If you anticipate leasing
any highway vehicles this year, the request
should be made known and covered by Form 266L.
«s2>^
*^Mr. B.P. Margetts
For your information concerning BCCSS operations.
The week of October 4 has been tentatively set to
handle your submission.
Mr. J.F. Hankinson
For your   information.
(Sgd.) K. CAMPBJFf ^
Senior Executive Officer
 -5-
cc:  Mr. John Fox
For your information
Mr. A.E. Jenner
For your information.
Mr. T.E. Munford
#
For your information.  The week of October 4 has
been tentatively set to handle your submission.
Mr. CR. Pike
Will you kindly arrange to provide each Region
with a copy of their respective portions of the
shop machinery and rolling stock submission for
their perusal prior to the meeting dates.  Also,
please ensure that all Mechanical Department
vehicle requests are covered by Forms 266L.
Mr. J.P. Kelsall
For your information,
m/ Assistant Vice-President
/  Operation and Maintenance

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