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THIRTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA. 1901-1902. BY THE… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1903

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 THIRTY-FIRST  ANNUAL  REPORT
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
-OF   THE   PROVINCE   OF-
BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
1901-1902.
BY THE SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION.
WITH   APPENDICES.
THE GOVERNMENT OF
THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VICTORIA, B.C.:
Printed by Richard Wolfenden, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1902.
  2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 3
PUBLIC  SCHOOLS  REPORT.
1901-1902.
To His Honour the Honourable Sir Henri Gustave Joly de Lotbiniere, K. C. M. G.,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
I beg herewith respectfully to present the Thirty-first Annual Report on the Public
Schools of the Province.
November, 1902.
J. D. PRENTICE,
Acting Minister of Education.
  2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 5
PART   I.
GENERAL REPORT.
  2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 7
ANNUAL   REPORT
 OF   THE
SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION.
1901-1902.
Education Office,
Victoria, B. C, November, 1902.
To the Honourable J. D. Prentice,
Acting Minister of Education.
Sir,—1 beg to submit, for the information of His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor, my
Annual Report of the Public Schools of this Province for the school-year ending June 30th,
1902.
TABLE   A.
This table, which will be found on page i. and following pages of Part II. of this Report,
may, for convenience, be divided into three parts. Part I. deals with the attendance of pupils
and other details of management of High Schools; Part II. with those of Graded Schools;
and Part III. with those of Common or Ungraded Schools.
From Part I. it will be observed that High Schools were maintained in Nanaimo, Nelson,
New Westminster, Rossland, Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria. The total number of pupils
enrolled was 784, an increase of 200. The actual daily attendance was 555.12, an increase of
187.92.
It is pleasing to note the increased attendance and the great interest, generally, that is
taken in our High Schools. The High School grant has no doubt stimulated the work of these
schools, but the new course of study, unifying as it does the work of candidates for admission
to the University and for teachers' certificates, has had an important influence in securing
these results. It is a matter of regret that this simple change in the course of study was not
carried into effect years ago.
 A 8
Public Schools Report.
1902
The following table gives the names of the several High Schools, the number of divisions
in each, the total enrolment, the total actual daily attendance, and the percentage of regular
attendance:—
High Schools.
No. of
Divisions.
Total
Enrolment.
Actual
Daily
Attendance.
Percentage
of Regular
Attendance.
2
1
3
1
8
1
5
74
34
95
29
312
20
220
38.96
19.99
70.82
16.62
245.42
18.61
144.70
52.65
Nelson	
58.79
New Westminster   	
Rossland	
74.55
57.31
78.66
93.05
65.77
* NOTE.-
in Arts.
-Is affiliated to McGill University, in so far as regards the work of the first and second years
The new High School building in Victoria, to which reference was made in the last
Report, was occupied for the first time on the re-opening of schools after the summer holidays.
No city in the Province is now more alive to the advantages of a good High School than is
Victoria, and this change of sentiment is largely due to the persistent efforts of the City Superintendent. A new High School is now in course of erection in Vernon, which, when completed,
will prove an ornament to that city. The High School in Vancouver is now too small to
accommodate all the classes, and in all probability the people of that enterprising city will,
during the coming year, be called upon to erect a High School building in keeping with
Vancouver's position as the chief commercial city of the Province.
The reports of the Principals of the High Schools follow.
Nanaimo.
"Nanaimo, B.C., October, 27th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education.
" Dear Sir,—I beg to submit the following report of the Nanaimo High School for the
year ending June 30th, 1902.
" The work during the year has not been marked by many events that demand special
mention. It has been pleasant, and the utmost harmony has prevailed between pupils and
teachers.
" Our School Board has expressed a willingness to procure any apparatus we may require,
and while we have not an outfit equal to that of some of the larger schools, we have enough
for our present work, and will be given more when it is needed.
" Six of our pupils were successful in passing their examinations ; one matriculated in
science to McGill; three obtained intermediate certificates, and two passed the teachers'
examination.
" A peculiar feature in connection with the examination was the fact that while all of the
intermediate class were successful, not one of our juniors passed.
" Both classes were under the same master, and the juniors, with one or two exceptions,
did as faithful work as the others.
" True, a number of the class had only been eighteen months in the school, and could
scarcely be expected to pass in that time. But is it not possible that too much is expected
from our younger pupils? At the time of the examination I objected to the junior Euclid
paper as being more difficult than the one for the intermediates, and while well aware that all
cannot agree in such matters, I am still of opinion that fewer deductions should be demanded
from juniors than from seniors.
" Again, while your Department deserves to be commended for the increased attention
given to the study of English in our High Schools, there is, in my opinion, room for a protest
against the rather indefinite manner in which a portion of it is prescribed.    Among the works
 2. Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 9
are the selections found in the Fifth Reader, and junior pupils are expected to memorize the
choicest passages of poetry. Very good; but as there are considerably more than five
thousand lines of poetry in that Reader, contained in over sixty selections, none of which are
supposed to be inferior, the teacher may well hesitate, in doubt whether the Examiner will
agree with him, before demanding from his class the recital of a select passage.
"This could be remedied by allowing the pupils to give quotations from a number of the
selections without specifying which ones. Better, I think, to limit the amount and demand
more memorizing. " Yours, &c,
" Walter Hunter,
"Principal."
Nelson.
" Nelson, 20th October, 1902.
" Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education.
" Sir,—I beg to submit herewith the second annual report of Nelson High School, namely,
for the school-year 1901-2.
" In the July examinations of 1902, when the school had been in existence a year and
five months, five pupils obtained junior certificates.
" In January of 1902 the new building was finished, and the school is now commodiousty
quartered in a four-room brick building, which will probably meet our requirements for some
years.
" At Easter the Board of Trustees, at my request, obtained the nucleus of a science
laboratory and supplies, sufficient for the requirements of the junior curriculum.
" Since then, on the recommendation of Inspector Wilson, a plan for a school library has
been adopted.
" We are indebted to a member of the Board, Mr. A. L. McKillop, for the loan of an
excellent collection of mineral specimens, classified and described.
" So far the school has been as successful as we could reasonably expect, and the prospects
for continued useful work are excellent.
" I wish to record my sincere appreciation of the cordial sympathy and co-operation of
parents, trustees and Department. " I have, &c,
"Richard J. Clark,       •   ' ■
" Principal."
JXew Westminster.
" New Wf.stminster, B. C,
"November 10th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education,  Victoria, B. C.
" Sir,—I beg to submit herewith my report of New Westminster High School for the
year ending June 30th, 1902.
" With regard to the progress in the highest division, I am pleased to be able to say that
it was in keeping with that of former years. At the beginning of the first quarter 26 pupils
were enrolled. Since that time every one of these, with the exception of four, has become a
matriculant in Arts of McGill or Dalhousie University. Fifteen of them matriculated with
distinction.
"In the lower divisions the work was not so satisfactory as it might have been. This
was due to a variety of causes, several of which have been already brought to your notice.
During the greater part of the time Mr. Anderson had too many pupils, but before the end of
the year, another teacher having been appointed and the work of the different divisions equalised, this defect was remedied and the efficiency of the whole school increased.
" I have, etc.,
" H. M. Stramberg,
"Principal."
 A 10 Public Schools Report. 1902
Rossland.
"Rossland, B. C, June 30, 1902.
" Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria. B. C.
" Sir,—I beg to submit, in obedience to your instructions, the first annual report of
Rossland High School.
"Work was begun on the 3rd of September, 1901, in a room in the Masonic Temple, and
at the beginning of the year other quarters were provided in the new Cook Avenue School.
Through the energy of the Board of Trustees and the assistance of the Education Department,
a fairly complete equipment has been furnished for the use of the pupils.
" Owing to the unsettled state of industrial affairs in Rossland, the attendance at first
was not as large as had been expected, but under more favourable conditions the enrolment
gradually increased.
" An epidemic of scarlet fever, which necessitated the closing of the schools for some
time, considerably retarded the progress of the pupils. However, faithful work has been done,
and if similar conditions do not exist next year the senior students hope to complete the
work of the first grade.
" I have, etc.,
" H. A. McTaggart,
" Principal."
Vancouver.
"Vancouver, B. C, October 20th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education,  Victoria, B. C.
" Sir,—I beg to submit to you my report of the Vancouver High School and College for
the academic year 1901-02.
" The year has been one of marked growth for the institution. The enrolment has risen
from 219 to 312, a gain of over 42 per cent. The pass lists show that 30 candidates out of 41
have been successful in the Departmental Junior Promotion Examination; 15 out of 32 in
University Matriculation in Arts ; and 8 out of 11 in University First Year in Arts, as against
25 out of 44, 13 out of 15, and 4 out of 7, respectively, in these examinations of the year before.
And the Corporation of McGill University has indicated its satisfaction with the work done
under First Year Affiliation by admitting Vancouver College to the same relation as regards
the Second Year in Arts.
" While there has thus been a gain of 27 per cent, and of 26 per cent., respectively, in the
number of candidates offering and of passes made, it is only in subsequent examinations of
these Divisions, however, that the full effect of the increased enrolment will manifest itself.
It becomes operative this year in the Junior Division, which seems likely to furnish nearly
twice as many candidates as appeared at last examination; and, in spite of the lamentable
tendency on the part of students to :drop out' before they have completed the course, we count
with confidence on the Matriculation and the two University Divisions, in their turn, showing
substantial increases as well. Even now, it may be added, the outlook for these Divisions is
encouraging, warranting, as it does, the forecast for the current year that the number of
matriculation candidates will show a considerable and of successful matriculants, thanks to
the raising of the standard for promotion from the Junior Division since the examination of
1901, a most marked increase, that the First Year Class will rather more than hold its own,
and that there will be a half-dozen candidates for the Second Year Examination.
" In the enrolment it is interesting to note the names of a very considerable number of
students from outside districts. This element amounted in the past year to 56, or about 18
per cent, of the whole. Needless to say, the presence of such students is of mutual advantage,
and they are welcomed by this Institution on purely educational grounds as well, coming, as
they do, either from parts of the Province where no High Schools exist, or from High Schools
which do not provide distinctively University instruction.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 11
" The largely increased attendance during the year has naturally led to a corresponding
increase in the teaching staff, additions being made at Midsummer and at the New Year,
respectively, when Mr. L. F. Robertson, B. A. (McGill), a Henry Chapman Gold Medallist in
Classical Languages and Literature, and Mr. James Henderson, M. A. (Glasgow), a Prizeman
in Philosophy and in Languages, were appointed. At Easter, too, Mr. S. W. Mathews, M. A.
(Queen's), a Specialist in Commercial Branches, joined the staff, vice Mr. J. H. Kerr, B. A.
(Toronto), for more than nine years an esteemed colleague, who resigned to accept a position
in the Dominion Civil Service.
" Another natural consequence of the growth of the Institution is the over-crowding of
our present quarters. Regard both for numbers and for proper grading has made necessary
the formation of more classes than there are class-rooms in the building, a difficulty which has
been met temporarily by some departure from the statutory hours of teaching. Though the
convenience of the main body of students has been fairly conserved, this make-shift must prove
rather inconvenient to some during the month or two, at least, before and after Christmas.
Apart from that, however, the present building and grounds are inadequate, not merely to
accommodate our increasing numbers, but to meet the reasonable requirements of the students
in the matter of library and gymnasium and in that of outdoor sports. In short, we need
more class-rooms, an assembly hall which would serve also as a general examination room, a
room in which one really excellent selection of books may be utilised to proper advantage, a
more convenient and better equipped gymnasium, an armoury for our proposed Cadet Corps,
and athletic grounds at once roomy and of ready access.
"At most, however, these are merely temporary inconveniences; and, after all, their
power in the meantime to check the general progress of the Institution need be but slight.
Good organisation of classes is a more vital point than hours of teaching. Books are of more
importance than the room in which they are kept. With the Brockton Point grounds open to
our students, athletics are not likely to languish. Under our present system of education,
with its definiteness of aim and conservation of teaching energy, we may hope for continued
scholastic success.
" I have, etc ,
'J. C. Shaw,
"Principal."
Vernon.
"Vernon, B. C, October, 28th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C.
" Sir,—I beg to submit herewith the annual report of the Vernon High School.
" In January, 1902, this school opened with an attendance of 20.
"During the first term the work was confined chiefly to preparation for junior matriculation. In July 17 candidates went up for examination upon either Part I. or Parts I. and II.
of this course, and all were successful.
" In anticipation of a largely increased attendance, the trustees, with commendable vigour,
are preparing to erect an excellent High School building.
"The progress of the school has been such as fully to justify its establishment.
" I have, etc.,
"R. W. Suter,
" Principal."
 A 12 Public Schools Report. 1902
Victoria.
" Victoria, B. C, November 5th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education.
" Sir,—In my report on the condition and progress of the Victoria High School for the
year 1900-1, I had the honour to point out that two important events, happening in that year,
were calculated to affect, materially and beneficially, the welfare of this school, viz., the new
course of study and the commencement of a new High School building.
" After standing the test of a year and a half, the new course may be said to have amply
met the expectations formed of it, and, thanks to the unification of the syllabus thereby
effected, the work of this school is going on smoothly and satisfactorily.
" On the 25th August of this year the pupils of the High School assembled for the first
time in the new building, which, on the llth September, was formally opened by the chairman
of the Board of School Trustees, in the presence of a large number of parents and other citizens.
This building contains all the conveniences of a well-equipped school, and is in every respect
worthy of the capital of this Province. The necessity for a good library is, however, urgent,
as the work of the school cannot go on satisfactorily without books of reference for teachers
and pupils. The Board of School Trustees are alive to this need of the High Schol, and will
certainly do all that they can to supply the defect as far as their means, which are limited by
many calls on them, will permit. One gentleman, who has always been a good friend of the
High School, but who in this connection prefers to remain incognito, has promised a set of the
Encyclopedia Britannica, which will prove of great value to teachers and pupils and is a library
in itself ; and it is to be hoped that other friends of secondary education will imitate this good
example and contribute either money or books to the building up of a good library in this
school.
: ■■ i   " Application for affiliation with McGill University has been made by the Board of
School Trustees, and will, I hope, soon be granted.
" The result of the recent High Schools' examination was on the whole satisfactory. Out
of six pupils who wrote for the Senior Certificate, five were successful ; sixteen out of twenty-
eight passed the Intermediate examination; and of thirty-four Juniors thirteen passed the
whole examination, and two were entitled to third-class certificates which do not require a
knowledge of Latin. The bad showing of the Juniors was partly the result of my allowing a
number of pupils from a lower preparatory class, who, in one subject at least, were not
sufficiently advanced, to take the examination. The experience of this year will, however, not
tempt me to repeat such an experiment.
"The progress being made by this school is indicated by increased enrolment and a larger
staff of teachers, as well as by a marked improvement in the attention and diligence of the
scholars, who are becoming alive to the fact that idleness and indifference during the school
year will result in failure at the annual Departmental examinations. Hitherto the pupils
seemed scarcely to realise the absolute necessity of work and application, but the considerable
number of rejections this year seems to have taught them a salutary lesson, and it is most
encouraging to note that most of the pupils who failed at last examination have returned to
school, and are showing by their conduct that they are resolved to be successful next summer.
These and other indications point to the fact that this school seems to have entered on a new
era of prosperity and enhanced usefulness, and I trust, sir, that when I have the honour to
address my next annual report to you I shall be able to announce that my expectations of a
successful year have been fully realised.
" I have, etc.,
" Edward B. Paul,
" Principal,"
Part II. of Table A deals with the attendance of pupils at the Graded Schools. In this
connection it may be remarked that Alexandria; Burnaby, West; Moyie; North Arm;
Phcenix ; Vancouver, East; and Vancouver, South, passed from the position of ungraded to
that of Graded Schools during the year. As these are all large schools, their transfer has
resulted in materially lessening the attendance of the Ungraded Schools.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 13
The following table gives the names of the several Graded Schools, the number of
divisions in each, the total enrolment, the actual daily attendance and the percentage of
regular attendance :■—
Schools.
Alexandria  	
Armstrong	
Ashcroft	
Burnaby, West. .   ..
Chilliwack	
a South ...
Columbia	
Cranbrook	
Cumberland	
Duncans	
Extension  	
Fernie	
Fort Steele  	
Golden	
Grand Forks . ..	
Greenwood 	
Kamloops	
Kaslo	
Ladner	
Ladysmith	
Maple Ridge	
Mission	
Moyie	
Nanaimo :
Central	
Middle Ward ..
N orth Ward . ..
South Ward . ..
Nelson 	
New Denver	
New Westminster :
Boys'	
Girls'	
Sapperton	
Westside    	
North Arm	
Northfield	
Phcenix	
Revelstoke	
Rossland  	
Sandon 	
Sea Island	
Slocan 	
Tolmie	
Trail    	
Vancouver :
Central	
Dawson	
Fairview  	
Mount Pleasant
Roberts	
Seymour	
Strathcona	
Vancouver, East ...
// South ..
Vernon	
Victoria :
Boys'	
Girls'	
Hillside .     ...
Kingston Street .
North Ward
Rock Bay	
South Park 	
Spring Ridge
West	
Wellington 	
Number
of
Divisions.
Total
enrolment.
Actual daily
attendance.
Percentage of
regular
attendance.
2
102
52.21
51.19
2
81
49.83
61.52
2
71
41.07
57.85
2
68
46.65
68.60
3
153
91.69
59.93
2
80
53.60
67.00
1
79
36.51
46.22
3
214
102.46
47.88
5
332
202.30
60.93
2
60
48.95
74.17
3
242
151.03
62.41
5
385
156.62
40.68
o
69
46.56
67.43
3
140
76.48
54.63
4
220
150.97
68.62
2
125
62.76
50.21
5
291
185.23
63.65
3
167
104.47
62.56
3
167
99.63
59.66
3
200
116.S3
58.41
2
62
47.58
76.74
2
89
54.03
60.71
2
63
41.29
65.54
10
744
542.45
72.91
3
231
166.83
72.22
1
89
58.31
65.52
2
170
112.69
66.29
7
426
259.34
60.88
2
69
49.14
71.22
8
390
291.48
74.74
8
371
269.54
72.65
3
139
84.5:i
60.81
3
171
121.57
71.09
2
74
51.88
70.11
3
100
52 92
52.92
2
139
75.76
54.50
6
307
191.14
62.26
12
776
497.18
64.07
1
58
29.04
50.07
2
82
43.55
53.11
2
104
71.02
68.29
3
111
69.96
63.03
3
162
97.20
60.00
9
488
384.39
78.77
18
990
742.68
75.02
7
401
281.99
70.32
15
832
642.30
77.20
5
263
192.16
73.06
5
295
192.96
05.41
16
929
653.96
70.39
2
63
44.57
70.75
2
70
57.77
82.53
4
198
130.64
65.98
8
477
371.98
77.98
9
538
411.23
76.44
3
154
116.31
75.53
3
150
106.81
71.21
9
527
372.89
70.76
2
90
72.59
80.66
8
466
356.39
76.48
4
212
164.74
77.71
6
359
261.72
72.90
3
163
77.36
47.46
 A 14
Public Schools Report.
1902
A glance at these figures will prove that the percentage of regular attendance was in most
cases good, in some really excellent, especially in the case of the schools of the four coast cities.
The percentage of regular attendance in the schools of Victoria (including the High School in
each case) was 74.52; of Vancouver, 73.97; of New Westminster, 71.86; and of Nanaimo,
71.42.
Considerable surprise may be expressed by those who have followed the rapid growth of
Vancouver, especially during the last five years, at the apparent decrease in the enrolment and
actual daily attendance of pupils in the schools of that city for the past year, as compared with
those of the year 1900-01. This decrease, however, is only apparent, since by examining the
amount of the per capita grant for 1901-02, and comparing it with that for 1900-01, it will be
found that a substantial increase marks the school-year just ended. In explanation of the
apparent decrease in the enrolment and actual daily attendance, it may be stated that it is due
to the fact that those for 1900-01 were too large. This arose from the closing out of several
divisions in the Central, Dawson and Strathcona Schools at Christmas, 1900, and the opening
of nine divisions in the Roberts and Seymour Schools, thus necessitating half-yearly instead of
yearly reports in each case, with its consequent duplication of names and attendance. It is to
be regretted, however, that this was not pointed out in the last Report.
Part III. of Table A. shows the attendance of pupils at the Ungraded or Common Schools.
By comparing the list which follows with that of 1900-01, it will be observed that new schools
were opened during the past year at Bella Coola, Lower; Campbell Creek, South ; Canoe
Creek ; Cayoosh Creek ; Crescent Island ; Cultus Lake ; Essington ; Gill; Granite Siding ;
Hatzic Lake ; Hornby ; Jaffray ; Lardo ; Michel; Morrissey ; Newton Road ; Pachelqua ;
Pavilion ; Saint Elmo ; Silver King; Sooke, East; Thomson's Landing; and Vancouver,
West; while the schools at Clayoquot, Cody, Discovery, Donald, Hastings, Highland, and
Velvet Mine were closed. The names in italics in the following list are " Assisted Schools,"
having the rank of Common Schools :—
Abbotsford,
Cache Creek,
Crescent Island,
Aberdeen,
Cadboro,
Creston,
Agassiz,
Campbell Creek,
Cultus Lake,
Ainsworth,
Campbell Creek, South,
Deadwood,
Alberni,
Camp McKinney,
Deep Creek,
Alberni (Beaver Creek),
Camp Slough,
Delta,
Albert Canyon,
Canoe Creek,
Denman Island,
Aldergrove,
Cape Scott,
Departure Bay,
Aldergrove, South,
Cascade,
Douglas,
Alert Bay,
Cayoosh Creek,
Ducks,
Anaconda,
Cedar Hill,
Dunach,
Anarchist Mountain,
Cedar, East,
Dunach, South,
Anniedale,
Cedar, North,
Eholt,
Arrowhead.
Cedar, South,
Elk Lake,
Atchelitz,
Centre Road,
Elko,
Athalmer,
Chase River,
Enderby,
Atlin,
Chasm,
English,
Barkerville,
Cheam,
Esquimalt,
Barnet,
Chemainus,
Essington,
Beaver,
Chemainus Landing,
Extension Mine,
Beavermouth,
Chilliwack, East,
Fairfield,
Beaver Point,
Clayton,
Fairview,
Bella Coola,
Clinton,
Ferguson,
Bella Coola, Lower,
Cloverdale,
Ferndale,
Belmont,
Coldstream,
Field,
Black Mountain,
Colwood,
Gabriola, South,
Blue Springs,
Comaplix,
Galiano,
Bowen Island,
Commonage,
Galiano, South,
Brownsville,
Comox,
Ganqes,
Burgoyne Bay,
Courtenay,
Gill,
Burnaby,
Cowichan,
Glenemma,
Burton,
Craigflower,
Glenora,
Slope No. 1,
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.                                         A 15
Glenvalley,
Metlakatla,
Saanich, North,
Glenwood,
Michel,
Saanich, South,
Goldstream,
Midway,
Saanich, West,
Gordon Head,
Moodyville,
Sahtlam,
Grand Prairie,
Morrissey,
Saint Elmo,
Granite Siding,
Morris Valley,
Salmo,
Grantham,
Mountain,
Salmon Arm, East,
Gulfside,
Mount Lehman,
Salmon Arm, West,
Hall's Prairie,
Mount Sicker,
Savona,
Hammond,
Mud Bay,
Shawnigan,
Haney,
Nakusp,
Shuswap,
Haney, East,
Nanaimo Bay,
Sidney,
Harewood,
Nanaimo, North,
Silverdale,
Harrison Hot Springs,
Nanaimo, South,
Silver King,
Harrison River,
Nanoose,
Silverton,
Hatzic Lake,
Newton Road,
Similkameen,
Hatzic Prairie,
Nicola,
Simpson,
Hope,
Nicola, Lower,
Somenos,
Hope Station,
Nicomen, North,
Sooke,
Hornby,
North Bend,
Sooke, East,
Howe Sound,
North Thompson,
Southfield,
Hume,
North Thompson, West,
Spallumcheen,
Huntingdon,
Notch Hill,
Spence's Bridge,
Illecillewaet,
Oak Bay,
Spring Brook,
Jaffray,
Okanagan,
Spuzzum,
Jubilee,
Okanagan Falls,
Squamish,
Junction,
Okanagan Landing,
Stave River,
Keefers,
Okanagan Mission,
Steveston,
Kelowna,
Okanagan, South,
Strawberry Vale,
Kensington,
Okanagan, West,
Sumas,
Kensington, East,
Otter,
Sumas, South,
Keremeos,
Otter Lake,
Sumas, Upper,
Kettle River,
Otter Point,
Sunbury,
Kettle River, North,
Oyster, North,
Surrey Centre,
Kimberley,
Pachelqua,
Tappen Siding,
Lac la Haehe,
Parksville,
Thomson's Landing,
Lac la Haehe, North,
Pavilion,
Three Forks,
Lake,
Peachland,
Tobacco Plains,
Langley,
Pender,
Trenant,
Langley East,
Peterborough,
Trout Lake,
Langley Prairie,
Pilot Bay.
Tynehead,
Lansdowne,
Port Kells,
Union Bay,
Lardo,
Port Moody,
Valdez Island,
Lillooet,
Prairie,
Van Anda,
Lillooet South,
Princeton,
Vancouver, West,
Lochiel,
Prospect,
Vedder Mountain,
Lulu,
Puntledge,
Vesuvius,
Lumby,
Quamichan,
Vesuvius, North,
Lund,
Quatsino,
Warnock,
Lytton,
Quesnel,
Webster's Corners,
Lytton, North,
Read Island,
Westham,
Malahat,
Rock Creek,
Whitewater,
Maple Bay.
Rock Mountain,
Williams Lake,
Mara,
Rocky Point,
Windermere,
Matsqui,
Rosedale,
Yale,
Mayne Island,
Round Prairie,
Ymir.
Metchosin,
	
 The grand total number of pupils enrolled in the three classes of schools was 23,903, of
whom 12,254 were boys and 11,649 were girls. The average actual daily attendance was
15,564.25. During the year there were 335 schools in operation, an increase of 17. These
schools embraced 7 High Schools, with 21 teachers ; 63 Graded Schools, with 284 teachers ;
and 265 Common Schools. The total number of teachers and monitors employed was thus
570, an increase of 27 for the year.
TABLE    B.
This Table, which to the ordinary reader will prove the least interesting of a somewhat
uninteresting Report, presents an abstract of the studies pursued in the High, Graded and
Common Schools during the past year. It is a satisfaction to learn from the Inspectors and
better class of teachers generally, that the quality of the teaching in our schools is improving ;
that less time is wasted in grinding over useless exercises in Arithmetic and more attention
given to English Literature ; that much of the time formerly thrown away in committing to
memory abstract rules in English Grammar is now utilised in giving the pupil some practice
in Composition and Letter-Writing; and that the text-book, in a few schools at least, is
performing its proper function by being simply used as a guide by the teacher. An inspection
of the Examination papers sent in to this office, however, forces one to state that much yet
remains to be done in the matter of spelling, writing and manual work, generally.
The following extracts from an interesting paper contributed to the October issue of the
Queen's Quarterly by Mr. F. J. Campbell, of the Canada Paper Company, on the " Relation
of Our Educational System to Practical Life," may prove interesting :—
" Taking the boys from our primary schools, what do we want and what do we find 1 In
the first place we want boys who will try to do the work they have to do as well as they can
do it. This is the same whether the boy intends to become a mechanic or to enter a mercantile
house; but, as far as one is able to see, Canadian boys when leaving school are more concerned
about their hours and the pay they are to get than with their work ; they are too self-conscious.
" Take the usual course of boys entering a wholesale house employing from twenty-five to
one hundred hands. Boys are usually started in the office and graduated to the different
departments as opportunity arises. The primary qualifications are, that the boy must be able
to write neatly, to set figures in straight lines and one under another, to spell correctly and to
be able to do a little figuring. That does not appear to be a severe test; but my experience,
which has been chiefly with boys about sixteen years of age, is that nine boys out of ten write
in a most slovenly manner, and that less than sixty per cent, of them spell correctly words in
every day use. They know a good deal about military drill, can talk temperance and argue
on hygiene, though they would probably spell "health" without the "a"; they can tell about
the North Pole, though they are not sure whether it is in Ontario or Quebec. If they are
given an index to write up it will probably look as if a centipede had got into the ink-pot and
crawled across the book. In a word, their education is crude and too thinly spread. The
boys are handicapped and so are the business houses. No little energy has to be devoted to
teaching the boys the very things they should be taught at school; energy that can ill be
spared in a busy office. Among other consequences, in many offices girls are preferred for
minor work, because of their greater neatness and carefulness. One may not care about
employing girls, but one finds in them an ambition to do their work well, which is just the
spirit we should like to see in the boys.
" Any boy who will take the trouble to do his work well cannot but get on; employers
are looking for them, and such a boy is always advanced.
" My experience has been that English boys are better grounded than Canadian boys, yet
once our Canadian boys get a grip on their work and their ambition is whetted they seem to
grow more alert than English boys and to have greater possibilities. Their chief defect is the
attempting of quantity rather than quality, and if they were taught to be more careful there
would doubtless be much improvement. In taking notes and in writing out arithmetical
examples neatness and order should be insisted on and the habit of thoroughness fixed.
" The first object seems to be to attract the prospective business man to the universities.
The sons of well-to-do business men will often attend because of the associations; but I find
that many business men hesitate to send their boys to a university, because though they gain
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 17
knowledge they lose in the power to act. They are also apt as graduates to feel themselves
above that study of detail which is the foundation of a business man's training, and on this
account fail to obtain a thorough knowledge of minor matters that cannot very well be
acquired later in life.
" There is one danger that I think should be guarded against by university men entering
business life. At a Queen's alumni dinner in Toronto last winter, one of the ablest journalists
said that so long as our Colleges turned out ' wooden men,' journalists must hesitate to look to
them for their raw material ; and the President of one of our railways recently wrote in repty
to an enquiry, that although two great railway companies had their headquarters in a city in
which were educational institutions lavishly endowed with the finest equipment, they were
obliged to look outside these institutions for live young men, because of the unpractical attitude
of the students towards their work. It is easy enough to find theoretical men only, and also
those who are practical onlj\ But if our universities can turn out men who combine these
qualities they will accomplish work of the highest value. The trouble seems to be that
students have knowledge instilled into them instead of being taught to observe, to think, and
to act."
TABLE    C.
This table gives the names of the teachers employed during the year in the respective
schools, the monthly salary attached to each position and the names of the trustees of each
school district, with the terms of service of each.
It will be observed that the highest monthly salary was $135 and the lowest $37.50.
Both were paid by City School Districts of the First Class. The highest monthly salary paid
by the Department was $95 and the lowest $40. The last-named salary is paid only in the
case of monitor schools. The average monthly salary in City Districts for principals and
assistant teachers was $62.11 ; the average in Rural Districts for teachers and monitors was
$52.61. The former shows a slight increase and the latter a slight decrease for the year, due
largely to the fact that several rural schools in the Upper Country passed to the rank of city
schools during the year.    The average monthly salary for the whole Province was $56.66.
TABLE    D.
This table is worthy of careful consideration. It gives in detail the amount paid for
teachers' salaries in each school district during the year, the amount paid for incidental
expenses, the detailed expenses of the Education Office, the cost of inspecting the schools, of
maintaining the Normal School, and of educating the deaf and dumb of the Province. From
it we learn that the cost of education proper for the year was :—
Teachers'  Salaries. , $216,125 80
Incidental  Expenses  20,602 32
Per Capita Grant to City Districts ,  103,225 20
Grant to High Schools in addition to Capitation Grant (6 mos.) 2,950 00
Education  Office  6,888 24
Inspection of Schools  7,374 30
Normal School  5,547 79
Education of Deaf and Dumb  3,208 50
$365,922 15
Less Fees for Teachers' Examination  430 00
$365,492 15
The  expenditure  for   the  construction  of  new  school-houses,   furniture,   repairs,   and
improvements to school property for the year was $72,594.05.
 A 18 Public Schools Report. 1902
The following table shows the expenditure for construction, repairs, etc., of school-houses
made by the Department of Lands and Works during the past five years :—
1897-98 $42,498 89
1898-99    67,362 84
1899-1900 ,    22,569 90
1900-1901    38,345 14
1901-02    72,594 05
The total cost to the Provincial Government for all purposes of education during 1901-0:
Education  Proper $365,922 15
Less Fees for Teachers' Examination   430 00
was :
,492 15
Department of Lands and Works      72,594 05
$438,086 20
In addition to the above, the municipalities of the eighteen incorporated cities of the
Province expended, in addition to the per capita grants received from the Provincial Government, the following sums :—
Cities of the First Class.
Vancouver $ 44,379 73
Victoria      64,334 27
Cities of the Second Class.
Nanaimo $    5,354 84
Nelson        4,120 30
New Westminster      11,374 53
Rossland        3,287 78
Cities of  the Third Class.
Columbia , $       215 20
Cumberland  53 50
Grand Forks      12,852 71
Greenwood  291 45
Kamloops  458 70
Kaslo  550 84
Phcenix  367 05
Revelstoke  751 88
Sandon  479 45
Slocan  195 87
Trail  368 25
Vernon        1,045 17
$150,481 52
Amount Expended by Provincial Government    438,086 20
Grand Total Cost of Education $588,567 72
The grand total cost of education for the year 1900-01 was $532,692.49.
 2 Ed. 7                                    Public Schools Report.
A  19
The following  table shows the cost of each pupil on enrolment and on
attendance during the past ten years :—
average daily
Year.
Cost of each
pupil on
enrolment.
Cost of each
pupil on
average daily
attendance.
1892-93	
$16 57
13 40
14 02
14 17
13 97
14 03
14 00
13 29
13 22
15 29
$26 79
21 71
22 95
22 14
22 08
22 40
21 83
21 29
20 67
23 48
1893-94	
1894-95	
1895-96	
1896-97	
1897-98
1898-99  .                                                       	
1899-1900  	
1900-01	
1901-02	
The gradual growth of the schools, as well as the cost of maintaining the same, is fully
shown by the record of attendance and expenditure given in the following exhibit:—
Comparative Statement of Attendance and Cost of Public Schools from
1872-73 to 1901-02.
Year.
Number
of School
Districts.
Aggregate
enrolment.
Average daily
attendance.
Percentage
of
attendance.
Expenditure
for education
proper.
1872-73
25
37
41
41
42
45
45
47
48
50
59
67
76
86
95
104
109
123
141
154
169
178
183
193
199
213
224
231
245
257
1,028
1,245
1,403
1,685
1,998
2,198
2,301
2,462
2,571
2,653
2,693
3,420
4,027
4,471
5.345
6,372
6,796
8,042
9,260
10,773
11,496
12,613
13,482
14,460
15,798
17,648
19,185
21,531
23,615
23,903
575
767
863
984
1,260
1,395.50
1,315.90
1,293.93
1,366.86
1,358.68
1,383.00
1,808.60
2,089.74
2,481.48
2,873.38
3,093.46
3,681.14
4,333.90
5,134.91
6,227.10
7,111.40
7,785.50
8,610.31
9,254.25
9,999.61
11,055.65
12,304.32
13,438.41
15,098.28
15,564.25
55.93
61.60
61.51
58.39
63.06
63.49
57.19
52.56
53.16
51.21
51.36
52.88
51.89
55.50
53.75
48.54
54.16
53.89
55.45
57.80
61.85
61.72
63.86
64.00
63.29
62.64
64.13
62.41
63.93
65.11
•f 37,763 77
35,287 59
34,822 2S
44,506 11
47,129 63
43,334 01
*22,110 70
47,006 10
46,960 69
49,268 63
50,850 63
66,655 15
71,151 52
79,527 56
88,521 08
99,902 04
108,190 59
122,984 83
186,901 73
160,627 80
190,558 33
169,050 18
189,037 25
204,930 32
220,810 38
247,756 37
268,653 46
284,909 10
312,187 17
365,492 15
1873-74	
1874-75 	
1875-76	
1876-77	
1877-78 	
1878-79   	
1879-80 	
1880-81 	
1881-82 	
1882-83
1883-84	
1884-85 	
1885-86 . .                  	
1886-87	
1887-88 .                         	
1888-89                               	
1889-90	
1890-91	
1891-92 	
1892-93
1893-94 	
1894-95 	
1895-96 	
1896-97 •                 	
1897-98 	
1898-99 . .            	
1899-1900                    	
1900-01 .                      	
1901-02	
* Half year.
 A 20
Public Schools Report.
1902
FINANCIAL REPORTS OF CITY SCHOOL DISTRICTS.
Cities of the First Class.
Vancouver.
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Sal-
$57,316 50
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
$1,440 57
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
',951 84
Amount paid for
other purposes.
$12,389 06
Total.
$81,097 97
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
High	
Central   	
Strathcona  	
Dawson	
Old West End ..
Mt. Pleasant	
Old Mt. Pleasant
Fairview	
Roberts  	
Seymour	
s£
1
c
=e
m rH
u
rf Tr.
ce
"-S
a
"o.S
fO
+1
c3
i-l      Ol
A
£
S o
&
o
Brick.
£
1892..
8
1889..
„
8
1890-7
„
16
1892-7
n
16
1888..
Wood.
o
1892-7
Brick.
161
1888..
Wood.
li
1895..
„
8
1900..
»
8
1900..
n
8
200 x
250 x
400 x
450 x
264 x
643 x
250 feet.
265 //
264 „
264 „
122 „
264 a
520 x 264
462 x 264
410 x 250
re3 8 rt
*& 8
r^  TH    Qj
S  2 a
aa
$2,500
2,250
4,350
4,350
450
4,100
1,750
2,500
1,500
so
8 I
■I 02
Eg
$19,000
32,000
26,000
27,000
6,000
15,250
4,000
18,200
13,500
8,350
$29,000
25,000
53,000
55,000
4,000
55,000
2,500
9,500
15,000
21,500
$50,500
59,250
83,350
86,350
10,450
74,350
6,500
29,450
31,000
31,350
$462,550
October, 1902.
C. W. Murray,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 21
Victoria.
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$44,003 00
$7,329 91
$33,973 67
$5,541 11
$90,847 69
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
High School (new). ...
High School (old)	
Central, Boys'	
Central, Girls'	
Pemberton Gymnasium
South Park 	
Kingston Street 	
Hillside 	
Rock Bay	
Spring Ridge	
Victoria West	
Baptist Mission	
North Ward	
1902
1882
1875
1885
1894
1894
1883
1884
1886
1887
1888
rented
1894..
sh
'cS
u
ce^
43
* J
S
"o.S
-fc=
eo a
is
S o
'1 1
P     tH
o
E
Brick.
10l
a
4|
a
»r
a
8
it
....)
a
8
Wood.
3
II
3
II
2
II
4
II
5
II
1
Brick.
9
7J acres.
150 x
120 x
100 x
120 x
135 x
1 acre
213 feet.
120   „
133   n
120   i,
119   i,
_,     ft
V°af
cS JJ fl
.SCO  cs
$4,000
1,500
500
400
300
600
800
200
1,500
° |
2 "a
OJ     &
B §
5^
CSM
► t
60
rf!
Torn
■« —
aa o
CD   O
g^a
2 a
S °
S™
.5 02
.3 00
CQ
w
w
H
$45,000
$78,000
5,500
30,000
2,000
2,500
1,900
3,000
1,800
2,500
1,000
3,500
1,500
4,000
7,000
30,000
co S
° r3
-h c3
cC fc.
HJ ^
o
EH
$127,000
37,000
5,000
5,300
4,600
5,100
6,300
200
38,500
$229,000
June 30th, 1902.
F. H. Eaton,
Secretary, Board qf School 'Trustees
Cities of the Second Class.
Nanaimo.
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$13,200 00
$2,628 93
$797 03
$16,625 96
 A 22
Public Schools Report.
1902
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Middle Ward School
Central School	
North Ward School.
South Ward School.
c
CD
3
co
rH
cci
%
o
ti)
CO  r%
ce -g
©jg
'o .5
S-i    SO
-3 i
5 p
1 ~
1887..
f
1
1895 {
I
1892-3
1892..
Wood.
Wood,
with
stone
basement.
Wood.
II
4
l-io
J
3
o
29,564 sq. feet
104,272
18,216
18,612
> £ co
_ ft
*w l—< ft
rf     rH r^
gl3 c
.3 02 rf
CQ
$   550
2,000
600
350
O    CQ
rf  o
60
r^ , |
00   O
s -S
£ S
• - 02
CQ
S
$3,000
7,350
1,400
1,000
n   so'
°   SO
©.5
-O
"O —.
© o
£~
•Son
H
f 2,300
15,000
2,600
1,850
CQ    £
CD   P
--.   rf
$ 5,850
24,350
4,600
3,200
$38,000
1st November, 1902.
S. Gough,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Nelson (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$3,540 00
$1,142 75
$1,284 91
$87 56
$6,055 22
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Public School.
High School  .
60
CQ   rH
CO Ht
rf -~
=e
oja
g
HH    rr
o .5
^
-*j
CD
*>
-^ o
§ o
£
o
fe
1892..
Wood.
2
1897..
„
1
1899..
„
4
(
Brick
}'
190W
and
1
stone.
ex. 2
256 x 300 feet
256 x 300 feet
CD HH>
.3 p -
ft
ft
.Sr?
$1,500
1,000
O    CQ
ll
ce o
> j-
to
>T"I   ,_,
CD    O
£    °
■SOQ
CO
H
$10,000
4,000
° bD
CD   H
rH^
-^
CD    0
co   r-;
+^>
H
$10,000
10,000
CQ     -H
CD ^
T5   rf
rf   b.
$21,500
15,000
$36,500
June 30th, 1902.
E. C. Arthur,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 23
New Westminster.
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Sal-
$17,821 15
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
$2,095 90
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
kc.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
1,571 79
Amount paid for
other purposes.
$20 25
Total.
$21,509 09
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Central    	
ii      (addition)...
a     (new school).
n      (addition)...
Westside	
// (addition).
Sapperton	
3
rT
rr
[3
CO
rf
s
HH
5
%
o
60
_B
CQ r£
rf ^A
°Ja
o .5
Sh   CQ
JS s
S o
SI     >H
fe
1882
1888
1891
1901
1889
1899
1890
Wood.
Brick.
Wood.
il
2 )
1 \
4
*1
%   60
Reserve of
six acres.
2 lots—100x100
feet each.
8 city lots  ....
O    Ch
<D   HH     -.
ce j n^
S ° s
co
$1,300
1,400
3,700
1,100
800
800
°    CQ"
si
,3     9
rf     O
60
•VtH
no o
g J3
s »
• 5 02
H
$20,000
1,000
2,000
°   60
CD .3
$ 2,000-
2,000
25,000
11,000.
1,650
3,000
—I rf
rf    r,
$67,500
3,450
5,800
76,750
August 15 th, 1902.
Robert Lennie,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Rossland (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$5,038 90
$1,818 42
$46 50
$6,903 82
 A 24
Public Schools Report.
1902
School Property.
to
o u
"S   CQ
°   60
rf
CD   S
a .2
alu
mi
rat
CD
rf   O
"rf eA
CD
H^>
Names of School
+J
rf
°rS
"a "j
►   60
>     H
Buildings.
4HJ
o .2
f-i    CO
^     fi
ffi 2 «
CD   O
CD   O
'An   6
fi
fe
M s
o o
rf J3
c   CD
rf SO
SO £0\
TT        rf
S o
5 bo
.2 oc ce
.3 oo
.So2
C3       >
£
o
fe
<i
s
8
H
H
Central School	
1898 .
Wood.
8
226 x 300 feet.
$1,300
$5,000
$10,000
$16,300
Kootenay Avenue School.
1896 .
" f
1
2
4 fin
180 x 216   »
)
300
2,400
3,000
5,700
Cook Avenue School	
1901..
ished.
V 200 x 285 „
650
5,500
10,000
16,150
ished.
J
$38,150
July Sth, 1902.
Wm. McQueen,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Cities of the Third Class.
Columbia (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Sal-
$450 00
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
$60 50
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
SI 5 00
Amount paid for
other purposes.
$52 00
Total.
$577 50
School Property.
«*H       ■
Names of School
Buildings.
3
"in
CD
HH1
rf
s
4H>
50
. .5
CQ rrt
cQ An
reo £
Ht    „
°.s
o
SO    CQ
CD TH
en |
ted value o
ool furnitur
apparatus.
°   CQ
||
'ce p
to
CQ    O
0   toO
CD .S
aj o
CD
ce
a
SO
rO   g
0 g
g c n
ce jq
•Sec
fe
5 c
cd w
•S en rf
J >
tS
O
fe
1
<
H
H
$1,500
H
Central	
1899.
Wood
60 x 125 feet . .
$200
$200
$1,900
,/wZy <sw, i.9fte.
W. L. Wells,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 25
Cumberland (6 months.)
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$1,770 00
$242 20
$120 00
$2,132 20
School Property.
<*H
•
60
O 5
<=    CQ'
°   60
[3
CD
CC iri
CQ Sr
rf   -T
'o
alue
rniti
ratus
||
'ce o
rf s
CD
Names of School
Buildings.
.^
rf
s
HT      _
o a
Sr    W
00 TH
en S
>   r   ft
—          ft
Tr  rH     O,
» S rf
tc
B
<H     „,
-mo"
a
CD
SO
SO
h° S
£• S
r  eo
"S g
tima
Sch
and
2~
■1«
s °
■si
ra
&
O
VA
rr\
CQ
CO
K
CO
O
H
Central	
1898..
Wood
8
2.3 acres	
$900
$2,750
$8,000
$11,650
Jmm 28th, 1902.
Thomas H. Carey,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Grand Forks (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$1,572 25
$315 34
*$11,011 41
$794 46
$134 75
$13,828 21
'Not including the $8,000 Government grant.
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Central	
Old School, now vacant
60
j
e
ce
CQ -TO
CD
■*A>
ce
rf S
1—i    rf
o a
r^
CO
CD  52
CD
fe
S   O
5 o
£
o
fe
Stone
,•
1901-2
and
brick.
1897-8
Wood
2
rfO
3J acres	
120x 120 feet
U-t
~
cS
ce
-
Ph
&4
-u
.-e
r^^
£
o
fi
/
CO
y
$1,000
O    CQ
°   60
CD.S
Sts
rf s
:>   ^-
60
J2
CD   O
CD   O
-M   O
rf j-
rf ,0
■ ■Aen
■Si/3
HH
aa
CQ
H
K
$3,000
$16,000
500
1,500
rf
s
t i
* •»
o
H
$20,000
2,000
$22,000
Julu 10 th, 1902.
Jno. B. Henderson,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 A 26
Public Schools Report.
1902
Greenwood (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
kc.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$840 00
$140 30
$1 25
$981 55
School Property.
MH
'ce
. .£
CO ^fi
o S
s'-s §
r-TI rf
°    CQ"
°   60
O.S
■a
-m
Names of School
-^J
ce
rZ      CO
> P, rf
*" ft
bO
£
S
Buildings.
J=
c
-4J
°.£
£    CO
02   £
*3 2
natec
chool
id ap
© o
+£  o
0^
CD   O
rf 2
■Ten
so
fc
§2
CD ^
• =K rf
.J go
rf £
£
o
fe
<
$150
6h
K
H
$150
October #<M, i002.
I. H. Hallett,
Chairman and Acting Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Kamloops (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$2,080 00
$163 60
$25 00
$2,268 60
School Property.
<4-l
t*H      *
60
o s
°  al
°   60
■rf
CQ 'rH
alue
rnitr
ratus
CD   5
».s
^
CD
rf sa
o
rf   o
■sa
-^>
Names of School
-p
rf
°J
SO    CQ
OT3
en g
"•3 <5
60
Sl
rf
Buildings.
s
ra
o a
3 § §*
CD   O
CD "O
-§ o
CD    CQ
"o g
ce ,j3 -7-j
5 j3
rf.G
CD,3,
-2 2
=.  a
fe
a*
CD
■ fi c72 rf
■Jm
rf   J>
t
co
o
Wood
fe
<
250 feet square.
s
s
H
H
5
$1,500
$4,000
$4,000
$9,500
June 80th, 1902.
Ed. Goulet,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 27
Kaslo (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$1,290 00
$9 60
$47 78
$244 16
$1,591 54
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
§                When built.
[3
"C
CD
-P
<^
£
-4-3
rf
f
o
sb
aa 2
CQ   TT
rf g
'OS!
HH    rr
0 .S
tr  aa
fe
"3
o
■%ri
Ol ^
° o
rf    It
CD   60
<
Estimated value of
School   furniture
and apparatus.
CD A
S, S
rf  3
>   O
tH
rr    CO
CD .—<
H-H     O
rf   o
S-^
• h  ao
hh en
aa   J
O   rr
r,   60
"3i|
>'3
hS-3
rf   O
.5 o
-w GO
CQ
H
T3
CD
rf
§ g
I *
H
Wood,
with
brick
basement.
Three
and
gymnasium.
I
'-1.66 acres ...
1
J
$750
$600
$3,500
$4,850
Jw<V 2nd, 1902.
A. W. Allen,
Secretary, Boa.rd of School Trustees.
Phcenix (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
kc.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
S930 00
$95 30
$5 45
$37 50
$1,068 25
Schi
ol Propoerty.
60
"4-"    CD
<«
4-i
O    U
0
C   co
"rf
"S
CD   +S    CO
coiS
CD     £
i .
"A
at 72
^S s
-fi rfl
CD
CD
rf   U  eg
rf c
CS,S
Names of School
-rA
oso
en £
%>  3   U
**-"   rf
> 0
t* "fi
Buildings.
•^
s
'o.S
O   0
73       P-
T3   60 '
rsAO
r-H
rf
~    CO
S £
t   60
-*j O rf
rf 0
rf 0
Ig
0 ii
<v
a §
.s-3 e
.- 'o
fi     y
rf-rf
C
£  f-i
^W rf
3W
%™
0 **
f>
0
fe
K
H
rA.
H
1901..
Wood.
2
90 x 100 feet . .
$600
$700
$3,200
$4,500
October 25th, 1902.
D. J.  Matheson,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 A 28
Public Schools Report.
1902
Revelstoke (6 months).
Expenditi ires.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$2,057 50
$147 58
$60 35
$565 25
$2,830 68
School Property.
tf.
^ o
O    Sh
<4-i
O
O   »
'rf
CO *"fi
o
CD   -3    CQ
2^
£1"
o
CO *J
rf 2
■§ s
^   Ahh
rf    tH    rf
p3 £
rf ^
rfS
CD
Names of School
^
rf
OX>
ec =
>     P    t.
<+H     rf
> o
>   .rH
Buildings.
£>
g
rf
o.S
Ej   CO
-2 1
o S
§   60
ated
ool
app
CD .—«
■P   O
rf  o
CD p—i
■ti °
rf   o
CO
CD   CD
a
St
S-^'S
S-a
, i r^
fe
£ o
•aoc
rf   rf
rf3
Tl    tl
-gco rf
to   -1
■s«
O   *
>
o
fe
H
H
H
H
Old Building	
1890 .
1898..
Wood.
II
2
3
j- 360 x 220 ft.
$500
$2,500
$4,000
$7,000
Jwfy 1st, 1902.
Henry Floyd,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Sandon (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid far
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
kc.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$589 00
$184 55
$15 00
$788 55
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Central .
60
a
o
rf '3,
"o-a
s
o.a
Sa
SS |
a
I §
a o
o
fe
1900..
O
fe
Wood.
2
100 x 100 feet.
HH    rf
"3 &
o .-, ft
-u   O   rf
rf   o
ShSiJ
■Hoe
S* "
3
$325
IM
0
T3
R
fi
rf
>
,
to
+3
rf
e
O
CO
H
$400
rf I—I
> 'fi
■0-°
O rH
-5 o
rf   o
$5,000
$5,725
Jwwe 28th, 1902.
Geo. Huston,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 29
Slocan (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$780 00
$105 17
$20 00
$905 17
School Property.
ab
CQ "Tr
"S £
o    .
'A-i
O    CO
cj
"o
fi      .
CD  £   03
CO
CD rrt
fi   fi
T$
o
rf "3
Si   aa
rf --  rf
"rf   g
^i§
CD
Names of School
Buildings.
£
HJ
rf
s
O .3
o 5
ed  v
1   fu
ppar
> 2
rf
-2  §
CD   &t
rf  o
rf o
rf  o
fi
si
fi -fiTJ
Brfi
S-fi
r—1 rfi
-fi
fe
£ o
3   tn
<i
'-Sec rf
'"S30
"■8°°
■^ >
O
fe
H
K
m
H
Central	
1899..
Wood.
2
240x110 feet.
$400
$400
$2,100
$2,900
Jwwe c30i!A, ^9(9^.
T. McNeish,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
Trail (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$1,140 00
$18 95
$28 40
$135 30
$1,322 65
School Property.
Names of School
Buildings.
Central (old) .
//      (new)
fcJO
fi
rf
o
rf '2
OrO
o.S
'T
9
40
u  m
c
rf
so
so 3
CD
SO
fe
&
0
fe
1896..
Wood.
2
1897..
II
2
_       a
00   rr     Q.
-CO  rf
$250
500
0
fi
fi
pj
0
1
Eo
CD
■4A>
rf
.fi
0
CO
tyj
K
$250
250
60
®
T3
SO
CD
+9
O
rf
B
O
CD
CC
H
• 1,
500
1,500
$2,000
2,250
$4,250
July 16th, 1902.
Thos. W. Coleman,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
 A 30
Public Schools Report.
1902
Vernon (6 months).
Expenditures.
Amount paid for
Teachers' Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental Expenses.
Amount paid for
School Sites,
construction of
School Buildings,
&c.
Amount paid for
Furniture and
Repairs.
Amount paid for
other purposes.
Total.
$2,010 00
$223 67
$138 40
$2,372 07
School Property.
60
tw   CD
"o
C   60
■
!
bO
rf
aa ^
0
CD 4^   co
fi   ^
■"3
o
3  3
eg W rf
Names of School
H-H
rf
o so
"S.S
U   GO
cd e
I §
ccl
^ ^  rf
CD  r-l
iS °
ce o
£
Buildings.
Sa
a
9
HH>
rf
A
o S
mated
[tool
d apf
4) i-H
rf   o
c-fi
"to    -
CD    CD
s
<1
1893..
o
Brick.
3   C
fe
o •*
H
4
1 acre 	
$630
$300
$5,000
$5,930
June 30th, 1902.
H. R. Parke,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
TABLE  E.
Table E gives the names of the Electoral Districts, the number of Schools, number of
Teachers, number of Pupils enrolled, and the total Cost of Education proper in each Electoral
District.
By comparing this table with the similar one of 1892-93 it will be observed that the
enrolment of pupils increased in ten years from 270 to 627 in Comox ; from 218 to 325 in
Cowichan ; from 68 to 1,124 in Kootenay, East; from 140 to 3,437 in Kootenay, West; from
2,175 to 4,510 in Vancouver City; from 2,427 to 3,193 in Victoria City; from 1,816 to 3,144
in Westminster District; and from 782 to 2,085 in Yale.
The cost to the Government for Education Proper in the several districts was as follows :—
Alberni ,  $3,160 53
Cariboo  2,536 00
Cassiar  4,782 47
Comox ,  10,964 25
Cowichan  8,375 00
Esquimalt      4,614 50
Kootenay, East:
North Riding  5,494 95
South Riding  13,118 65
Kootenay, West:
Nelson Riding  9,413 02
Revelstoke Riding  9,766 50
Rossland Riding ,  23,188 76
Slocan Riding  10,137 47
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 31
Lillooet:
East Riding  2,791  00
West Riding  2,269 00
Nanaimo City  11,571  12
Nanaimo, North      6,693 65
Nanaimo, South  14,971  75
New Westminster City  10,534 56
(New) Westminster District:
Chilliwack Riding  14,600 20
Delta Riding  21,744 00
Dewdney Riding  13,661 53
Richmond Riding  12,833 95
Vancouver City  37,918 24
Victoria City  27,263 42
Victoria, North  6,867 60
Victoria, South  9,667 35
Yale:
East Riding  20,944 20
North Riding  12,053 25
West Riding  10,966 40
TABLE F.
In this table will be found the description and estimated value of the school property in the
various Rural School Districts. The estimated value of school property in City Districts will
be found by referring to the Annual Report of City School Boards under Table D.
During the year new school buildings were erected in Anaconda, Armstrong, Cheam,
Crescent Island, Deadwood, Golden, Hatzic Lake, Ladysmith, Morris Valley, Nelson, New
Denver, North Arm, Rossland and Windermere. A grant of $8,000 was made to the Municipality of Grand Forks in aid of the construction of the fine school building in that City, and
grants on similar lines are now being made to Greenwood and Revelstoke.
 A 32 Public Schools Report. 1902
INSPECTORS'   REPORTS.
INSPECTORATE   No.  1.
"Victoria, B. C, November llth, 1902.
" Alexander Robinson,  Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education,  Victoria, B. C.
"Sir,—In submitting my report for the school-year ending the 30th June, 1902, I have
to state that the provisions of the School Law and Regulations have been carried out to the
best of my ability, and that after four years' experience in the work of inspection, I have found
that a careful attention to the duties involved therein is productive of the best results when
the regulations as to inspection are closely and carefully followed.
" At the beginning of the year the schools were graded and classified in accordance with
the new course of study, and it is pleasing to note at the close of the year that in nearly
every school the classification is satisfactory.
" Many of the teachers engaged in this Inspectorate are graduates of the Normal School,
and those who have not had the privilege of attending that institution express a desire of so
doing at the earliest opportunity. The fact that those desirous of entering the teaching profession in the future, must, before doing so, attend one or more terms of the Normal School is
a step in the right direction.
" The teachers are diligent and painstaking as a class and the inculcation of moral principles, the upbuilding of character, the strengthening and development of specific powers, the
rational study of the facts of the child's mental life, and the fostering of special aptitude
receive attention from many; as a consequence, the best works in educational science are
becoming the subjects of investigation. I have made it my aim to urge upon the teachers the
necessity for independent methods founded upon the results of study and investigation.
" Those teachers who intend to remain in the profession are, as a rule, earnest students of
the principles of the science and art of their profession; but such is not the case with the
teachers who are but temporarily engaged in the work of educating children.
"The teacher should have a thorough knowledge of that in which he undertakes to give
instruction. He should be a positive character competent to do his own thinking. He should
not be in bondage to a text-book. He should not try to live without books. They must
furnish the food on which his intellect grows and renews its vigour. He will use books to
supply his hunger for knowledge.
" There must be in the school-room fidelity in the observance of all necessary regulations.
Nor must it be forgotten that in a school, as in a state, ' that government is the best which
governs the least.' A teacher whose heart is in his work will make his own life an inspiring
example to loyalty to law. He will know how to secure good order and studiousness not so
much by loud demonstrations of authority as by unseen gentle magnetism that captivates the
heaj-ts of all and wins them to studious and orderly habits. He will control his pupils less by
official power than by personal influence and ' fair allurements to learning.'
" Government ought not to do everything by force. It is only the body which submits to
that. Nothing but wisdom can extend its empire over mind. When a Government orders, it
but gives its subjects artificial interest to obey. When it enlightens, it gives them an interior
motive, the influence of which they cannot resist.
"The attention of School Trustees and others is specially directed (1) to the necessity of
placing the schools in the charge of trained and skilled teachers who can give the pupils a
thorough insight into the subjects taught in their classes; (2) to the short-sightedness of
employing inexperienced teachers slightly acquainted with public school work, who will only be
able to impart such an imperfect knowledge of the essential branches as will be of little benefit
to the learners ; (3) the great injury resulting from the too frequent change of teachers ; and
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 33
(4) since Rural School Trustees find it so difficult to get mechanics to do small repairs, it is
advisable that all improvements be substantially made. For example, plaster ceilings when
broken should not be patched, but give place to wood; whitewash to alabastine or paint. Both
for durability and appearance, walls should be tinted green, drab or yellow, and ceilings drab,
blue or terra cotta. Plaster and wooden blackboards should give place to slate, or to those
formed from liquid slating, upon a solid foundation, or from Hyloplate.
" The school fence should be made of boards instead of pickets, since the latter are so
easily destroyed by malicious trespassers and misgoverned pupils.
" Closets are more easily kept in repair when they are attached to the woodshed. They
are more accessable in stormy weather, and their unsightly appearance is avoided. They should
be furnished with water-tight boxes and kept clean. A broad horizontal door should extend
the whole length of the closet at the back. This should be partly open in warm weather,
especially where the woodshed extends to the rear of the school lot. The Trustees should
supply the caretaker with a quantity of chloride of lime, copperas or other disinfectant, for
frequent use in deodorising. The health and morals of the community are at stake unless the
Trustees and Teachers insist on these premises being kept in decent condition. Municipal
Health Officers should enforce the law rigidly in every school district.
" I beg to call your attention to the subjoined synopsis of the standing of schools in
Inspectorate No. 1, a perusal of which will, I think, prove to you that generally speaking good
work has been done during the year.
" I have, etc.,
"S. B. Netherby,
" Inspector of Schools."
" Synopsis  of  the  Standing of the Schools in Inspectorate No.  1, for the School-
year 1901-02.
" Alberni.—Inspected October 9th and llth, 1901, and March 7th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Alberni (Beaver Creek).—Inspected October 10th, 1901, and March 6th, 1902.
System good ; interest keen; manual work fair; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Alexandria (Div. I).—Inspected October 23rd, 1901, and January 30th, 1902.
System excellent; interest keen ; manual work fair; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Alexandria (Div. II). — Inspected October 23rd, 1901, and January 30th, 1902.
System good ; interest voluntary ; manual work fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Beaver Point.—Inspected September llth, 1901, and April 7th, 1902. System good;
interest fairly keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Bella Coola.—Inspected May 12th and 13th, 1902. System good; interest keen;
manual work fair; reading good.    The first official visit to this school.
"Bella Coola (Lower).—Inspected May 12th and 15th, 1902. System good; interest
keen ; manual work fair; reading good.    The first official visit to this school.
"Bowen Island.—Inspected April 15th, 1902. Interest keen; manual work good;
reading fair ; progress satisfactory ; system good.
"Burgoyne Bay.—Inspected September llth and 15th, 1901, and April 7th, 1902.
System good ; interest keen; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
" Cadboro Bay.—Inspected December 4th, 1901, and March 24th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading good in junior classes, inexpressive in senior class ;
progress satisfactory.
"Cedar, East.—Inspected October 21st, 1901, and February 14th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Cedar, North.—Inspected October 22nd, 1901, and February 14th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading expressive ; progress excellent.
"Cedar, South.—Inspected October 21st, 1901, and February 13th, 1902. System good;
interest forced; manual work fair; reading poor; progress slow. School has suffered from
frequent change of teachers.
"Cedar Hill.—Inspected November 18th, 1901, and March 20th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good; reading good in junior classes, fairly expressive in senior
classes ; progress satisfactory.
 A 34
Public Schools Report.
1902
good :
" Chase River.—Inspected October 21st, 1901, and February llth, 1902. System good ;
interest fair; manual work poor; reading poor. Progress prevented by frequent change of
teachers.
"Chemainus.—Inspected October 28th, 1901, and February 18th, 1902. System good
(at present); interest keen ; manual work good ; progress satisfactory.
" Chemainus Landing.—Inspected October 28th, 1901, and February 17th, 1902. System
good ; interest fair ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Colwood.—Inspected August 26th,  1901, and February 17th,  1902.
interest forced ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress slow.
"Comox.—Inspected September 25th,  1901,  and January  13th,  1902.
interest keen ; manual work fair; reading good; progress excellent.
" Courtenay.—Inspected September 23rd, 1901, and January 15th, 1902.
interest voluntary; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Cowichan.—Inspected November 7th, 1901, and February 25th, 1902.
interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Craigflower.—Inspected December 3rd, 1901, and March 25th, 1902.
interest voluntary; manual work good ; progress excellent.
"Denman Island.—Inspected September 19th, 1901, and January 9th,
fair; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Departure Bay.—Inspected  October 4th,   1901, and February 3rd,
good ; interest keen ; manual work fair; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
I).—Inspected October 29th,. 1901, and February 19th, 1902.
manual work good ; reading, clear ; progress satisfactory.
II).—Inspected October 29th, 1901, and February 19th,
manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
-Inspected November llth, 1901, and March 19th, 1902.
interest keen ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
>-ood ;
;ood
good
System
System
System
System
System good ;
System
System
System
System
System good;
1902.
1902
1902.
System good ;
- Duncan (Div.
good; interest keen :
" Duncan (Div
good ; interest keen :
" Elk Lake.-
manual work fair ;
"Essington.—Inspected May 7th, 1902. System good; interest keen; manual work
fair ; reading good.    First official visit to this school.
"Esquimalt.—Inspected November 15th, 1901, and March 25th, 1902.
interest keen ; reading good ; manual work very fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Extension (Div. I.).—Inspected October 25th, 1901, and February 10th and llth,
1902. System good; interest keen; manual work good; reading good; progress satisfactory.
" Extension (Div. IL).—Inspected October 24th and 25th, 1901, and February 12th,
1902.    System good ; interest fair ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Extension (Div. III.).—Inspected October 24th and 25th, 1901, and February 12th,
1902.    System good ; interest forced ; manual work fair ; progress fair.
" Extension (Slope No. 1).—Inspected October 25th, 1901, and February 12th, 1902.
System good ; interest fair; manual work good ; Reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Gabriola, South.—Inspected December 10th, 1901. System good; interest fair;
manual work poor ; reading poor ; progress slow. Frequent change of teachers has injured
this school.
"Galiano.—Inspected September 5th, 1901, and April llth, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress fair.
" Galiano, South.—Inspected September 5th, 1901, and April llth, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
" Ganges.—Inspected September 10th, 1901, and April 8th, 1902.
keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Gill.—Inspected October 10th, 1901, and March Sth,  1902.
keen ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
" Glenora.—Inspected October 30th,  1901, and February 28th,
interest fair ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Goldstream.—Inspected August 29th, 1901, and January 23rd, 1902.
interest fair ; manual work fair; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Gordon Head.—Inspected December 4th, 1901, and March 24th, 1902.
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Grantham.—Inspected September 4th, 1901, and January 14th, 1902.
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair.
1902.
System good ; interest
System good; interest
System good ;
System good;
System good;
System good ;
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 35
"Harewood.—Inspected October 16th, 1901, and January 28th, 1902.    System good;
interest forced ; manual work poor ; reading poor ; progress fair.
" Hornby Island.—Inspected September 18th,  1901, and January 8th, 1902.    System
fair ; interest forced ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress fair.
"Howe Sound.—Inspected April 16th, 1902. System good; interest keen; manual
work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Ladysmith (Div. I.).—Inspected November 5th, 1901, and February llth, 1902.
System good ; interest fairly keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Ladysmith (Div. II.).—Inspected November 5th, 1901, and February 10th, 1902.
System good ; interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Ladysmith (Div. III.).—Inspected November 5th, 1901, and February 10th, 1902.
System good ; interest fair ; manual work fair; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Lake.—Inspected August 30th, 1901, and March 21st, 1902. System good; interest
fairly keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Lund.—Inspected November 25th, 1901, and April 24th, 1902. System good ; interest
fairly keen ; manual work good ; reading poor ; progress fair.
"Malahat.—Inspected November 1st, 1901, and February 24th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
" Maple Bay.—Inspected October 31st, 1901, and February 25th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair; progress satisfactory.
"Mayne Island.—Inspected September 4th, 1901, and April 9th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fairly good ; progress satisfactory.
"Metchosin.—Inspected August 26th, 1901, and January 20th, 1902. System fair;
interest dull ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress slow.
" Metlakatla.—Inspected May Sth, 1902. System good; interest fair; manual work
good ; reading good.    My first visit to this school; found it in good standing.
"Mountain.—Inspected November 8th, 1901, and January 31st, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Mt. Sicker.—Inspected November 6th, 1901, and February 26th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Nanaimo, North.—Inspected September 16th, 1901, and January 27th, 1902. System
good ; interest fair ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress fair.
"Nanaimo, South.—Inspected October 16th, 1901, and January 28th, 1902. System
good ; interest forced ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress fair.
" Nanaimo Bay.—Inspected October 23rd, 1901, and January 29th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Nanoose.—Inspected March llth, 1902. System good ; interest forced ; manual work
poor ; reading poor ; progress slow.     School had been closed for some time.
" Northfield (Div. I.).—Inspected October 15th, 1901, and January 31st, 1902. System
fair ; interest forced ; manual work poor; reading poor ; progress slow.
"Northfield (Div. II.).—Inspected October 15th, 1901, and January 31st, 1902.
System good ; interest fair; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Northfield (Div. III.).—Inspected October 15th, 1901, and January 31st, 1902.
System good ; interest fair ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Oak Bay.—Inspected November 4th, 1901, and March 26th, 1902. System good;
interest fair; manual work good; reading fair; progress satisfactory. This school has
improved very much during the past year.
"Otter Point.—Inspected August 28th, 1901, and January 22nd, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair; progress satisfactory.
"Oyster, North.—Inspected October 21st, 1901, and February 13th, 1902. System
good ; interest fair ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Parksville.—Inspected September 14th, 1901, and March 10th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Pender Island.—Inspected September 6th, 1901, and April 10th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Prospect.—Inspected November 14th, 1901, and March 19th, 1902. System good;
interest fair; manual work good; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Puntledge.—Inspected'September 24th, 1901, and January llth, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
 A 36 Public Schools Report. 1902
"Quamichan.—Inspected October 31st, 1901, and February 20th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Read Island.—Inspected November 20th, 1901, and April 21st, 1902. System fair;
interest forced ; manual work good ; reading poor ; progress slow.
"Rocky Point.—Inspected August 27th, 1901, and January 21st, 1902. System good;
interest fair ; manual work good ; reading poor ; progress slow.
"Saanich, North.—Inspected November llth, 1901, and March 17th, 1902. System
good ; interest good ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Saanich, West.—Inspected November 13th, 1901, and March 18th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work fair; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Saanich, South.—Inspected November 13th, 1901, and March 18th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Sahtlam.—Inspected October 30th, 1901, and February 27th, 1902. System fair;
interest dull; manual work fair ; reading poor ; progress slow.
"Shawnigan.—Inspected November Sth, 1901, and February 24th, 1902. System good ;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Sidney.—Inspected November 18th, 1901, and March 17th, 1902. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good; reading good ; progress satisfactory. This school at date
of visit was in good standing.
"Simpson.—Inspected May 9th, 1902. System good ; interest keen ; manual work good ;
reading good.     First official visit to this school.
"Sooke.—Inspected August 28th, 1901, and January 22nd, 1902. System good ; interest
keen; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Somenos.—Inspected October 29th, 1901, and February 20th, 1902. System good;
interest fair ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
" Southfied.—Inspected October 22nd, 1901, and January 29th, 1902. System good;
interest fair; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Strawberry Vale.—Inspected August 30th, 1901, and March 21st, 1902. System
good ; interest fair ; manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Tolmie (Div. I.).—Inspected November 12th, 1901, and March 20th, 1902. System
good, interest keen ; manual work good ; reading satisfactory.
"Tolmie (Div. IL).—Inspected November 12th, 1901, and March 20th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good.
"Tolmie (Div. III.).—Inspected November 12th, 1901, and March 20th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Union (Div. I.).—Inspected September 23rd, 1901, and January 13th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Union (Div. II.).—Inspected September 23rd, 1901, and January 10th and 13th, 1902.
System good ; interest keen ; manual work good; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Union (Div. III.).—Inspected September 20th, 1901, and January 10th, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work good ; reading fair; progress satisfactory.
" Union (Div. IV).—Inspected September 20th, 1901, and January 10th, 1902. System
good ; interest good ; reading fair ; manual work fair; progress satisfactory.
" Union (Div. V.).—Inspected September 20th, 1901, and January 10th, 1902. System
good; interest good ; manual work good ; reading fair; progress satisfactory.
"Union Bay.—Inspected September 19th, 1901, and January 9th, 1902. System at
date of visit good ; interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading improving; progress satisfactory.
" Valdez Island.—Inspected November 22nd, 1901, and April 22nd, 1902. System
good ; interest fair; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Van Anda.—Inspected November 29th, 1901, and April 26th, 1901. System good;
interest keen ; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Vesuvius.—Inspected September 9th and 10th, 1901, and April Sth and 9th, 1902.
System good; interest keen; manual work good ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
"Vesuvius, North.—Inspected September 9th, 1901, and April Sth, 1902. System
good ; interest keen ; manual work fair; reading good ; propress satisfactory.
"Wellington (Div. I.).—Inspected October 3rd and 4th, 1901, and February 3rd, 1902.
System good ; interest forced ; manual work fair; reading poor; progress slow.
"Wellington (Div. IL).—Inspected October 4th, 1901, and February 3rd, 1902.
System good ; interest keen ; manual work fair ; reading good ; progress satisfactory.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 37
"Wellington (Div. III.).—Inspected October 4th, 1901, and February 3rd, 1902.
System good; interest good ; manual work fair ; reading fair; progress satisfactory.
"Nanaimo High School (two divisions).—Inspected December llth, 1901, and February
6th, 1902. System good ; subjects properly distributed ; interest keen ; manual work good ;
progress satisfactory.
"Nanaimo Central (two divisions).—Inspected December llth and 12th, 1901, and,
February 4th and 5th, 1902. System good; classification good; interest, in most cases
keen ; manual work good ;   progress satisfactory.
"Nanaimo, South Ward (two divisions).—Inspected December 9th, 1901, and February
4th, 1902.    System good ; interest fair : manual work good ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
" Nanaimo, Middle Ward (two divisions).—Inspected December 9th, 1901, and January
30th, 1902.    System good ; interest fair ; manual work fair ; reading fair ; progress satisfactory.
"Nanaimo, North Ward (two divisions).—Inspected December llth, 1901, and February
4th, 1902. System good; interest keen; manual work good; reading good; progress
satisfactory."
INSPECTORATE No. 2.
"Vancouver, B. C, June 30th, 1902.
" Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C. :
" Sir,—Herewith I beg leave to submit a report on the Public Schools in Inspectorate
No. 2, for the year ending June 30th, 1902.
" During the year just closed new schools, commenced in the previous year, were opened
at Crescent Island and Cheam; while at Morris Valley a new school-room was erected and
opened during the present year. At Barnet and North Arm new schools are now being built
which will be ready for occupation early in the incoming year.
"Assisted schools were established at Cultus Lake (south of Chilliwack, near the International Boundary), and at St. Elmo, on the south side of the Fraser River, about ten miles
west of Hope.
"On October 19th, 1901, your Inspector was present at a meeting of the Chilliwack
Teachers' Institute. This Institute, which meets twice a year, is usually held at some central
point in the municipality, generally the town school-room, and embraces in its attendance the
teachers in all the schools for a radius of about ten miles.
" A very interesting and instructive talk on ' The New Course of Study ' was given by
Principal Acheson, of the Sardis School, and Mr. Mennell, of East Chilliwack, read a very
thoughtful paper on ' Echoes from the Normal School.' The centralization of the schools of
the Municipality of Chilliwack was incidentally brought up and received some consideration
in the discussion. The interest taken in these meetings shows the earnest desire of the teachers
to keep abreast of their profession, and the added enthusiasm evoked is readily discernible in
the flourishing condition of a number of the schools in this municipality, and especially of
those schools where the same teachers are retained for successive years.
"On January 6th and 7th, 1902, the annual meeting of the Mainland Teachers' Institute
was held in the City of Vancouver. This Institute is yearly increasing in numbers and
importance, and is fast becoming a source of enthusiasm and inspiration to the teachers.
" In a few of the rural districts there appears to be a praiseworthy desire on the part of
the trustees and parents to contribute something in a direct manner towards forwarding the
cause of education. In some districts at least they do not wait for a paternal government to
do everything for them. During the past year not a few of the rural sections have adorned
the school grounds with shade and ornamental trees; extended the play-ground by buying
more land ; kept the fences painted and in good repair ; kalsomined the walls of the schoolroom—all at their own expense. This is not by any means a general practice, and it is simply
mentioned here as something worthy of imitation by other sections, and because of its rarity.
The prevailing tendency, however, on the part of rural trustees is, to look to the Department
of Education to put in a window-pane, to put a shingle on the roof if it leaks, to repair a door
 A 38 Public Schools Report. 1902
if it hangs drunkenly on one hinge, and to mend the fence if the top rail has broken or fallen;
in short, to do nothing which costs an effort in money or energy. It is needless to state that
in a considerable number of these utterly dependent schools education is at a very low ebb,
and that there one may look for the smallest return for the money actually expended.
" One of the great drawbacks, among others, to the progress of education in the rural
districts of the Province, is the too frequent change of teachers. In a very large number of
schools it is the exception, not the rule, to find the same teacher for even two consecutive years,
and while this holds little genuine progress need be looked for. Why the teacher is dismissed
is most frequently far removed from even the semblance of just cause. Generally it has nothing to do with character, scholarship, or ability to teach and control the school. Too often it
is the result of local faction fights. Sometimes it arises from local jealousy and prejudice, but
oftener from an unworthy desire on the part of too many of the residents of the section to
have the handling of that portion of the teacher's salary which he is obliged to part with for
the privilege of eating and sleeping in the district. While this is true of some of our more
isolated and primitive sections, the larger and more flourishing districts have advanced beyond
that stage. These latter have arrived at that stage of development when they can afford to
eliminate all personal considerations, all local jealousies and prejudices, and think only of the
larger interests involved in the education of their children. But how regrettable that these
interests should so often be malignantly sacrificed to gratify miserable, and frequently imaginary, petty personal grievances.
" But the teachers themselves are not always blameless. Judging by the attitude assumed
by some teachers towards their work and duty, it would appear as if they imagined that a sort
of providence, in the form of a paternal government, had set aside a few hundred thousand
dollars annually that they may be enabled month by month to draw a certain salary without
giving value for it. It would be well for teachers not to forget that the annual appropriation
made by the representatives of the people is for the education of the children, and that
teachers are one of the means adopted by governments whereby the children may be educated.
The educational system, the schools, and all the other appliances by which the constituted
authorities attempt to compass the work of education were primarily created for the benefit
of the children and not for the teacher. While the great majority of our teachers recognise
their proper relation not only to the system and to the children, but also to the people, there
is a small minority whose attitude requires much re-adjustment to bring it to the true professional focus. When a teacher engages to teach a school, even although there is no written
agreement, he contracts to teach diligently and faithfully the subjects laid down in the course
of study, and, while eschewing religious dogma, to inculcate the highest morality. The mere
time-server, the mere lesson-hearer, does not and cannot fulfil the terms of this contract. To
do this the teacher must have enthusiasm, a strong sense of duty, an interest in children and
love for the work. The hireling has not these, 'because he is an hireling.' There are a few
sections in this Inspectorate where, while the expenditure for education is fifty dollars a month
besides incidental expenses, the work done would not represent fifty dollars a year. The
careless worker in wood or metal may spoil a door- or a hinge in the making, but the teacher
who is a mere hireling and time-server mars the human mind and soul, and deprives youth of
its intellectual birthright. Lest, however, the teachers may think my criticisms imply harshness and want of sympathy, permit me to quote the words of one who had, in his day, gone
in and out among schools and teachers for twenty years, as expressing better than any words
of mine my sentiments towards the great majority of my brethern in the profession :—' No
one feels more than I do how laborious is their work, how trying at times to the health and
spirits, how full of difficulty even to the best. . . The quantity of work actually done at
present by teachers is immense ; the sincerity and devotedness of much of it is even affecting;
they themselves will be the greatest gainers by a system of reporting which clearly states what
they do, and what they fail to do, not one which drowns alike success and failure, the able and
the inefficient, in a common flood of vague approbation.'
" According to the present course of study, as outlined in the Manual of the School Law,
the pupils of every school should be divided into three grades, Junior, Intermediate and Senior.
As the work of each of these grades covers more than can be overtaken in a single school-year,
it is a matter of much moment to the pupils that the same teachers be retained in the schools
for at least three consecutive years, otherwise the break in the continuity and sequence of school
studies is a serious detriment and deterrent to the progress of the children. This is especially
true in the Intermediate Grade, where the course of study to be pursued involves much oral
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 39
work, in the teaching of which a proper sequence and logical order are of prime importance.
Given an average teacher, under our present course of study it is better that his services be
retained for a few years than that a change be made every year, even if a better teacher were
secured each and every succeeding term for the same period, for what is lost in teaching
ability is more than made up in the continuity, so to speak, of the policy pursued, and in the
saving of time required by new teachers to familiarise themselves with the progress, attainments and temperaments of the different pupils.
" Perhaps there is no part of the course where teachers find more difficulty than in the
oral work peculiar to the Intermediate Grade, and it also receives much less attention than its
importance, as a portion of the course, demands. To successfully cope with it, the teacher
must do much preparatory work, and it is doubtless owing to this lack of preparation that is
due the poor quality of the work done, not only in the rural, but in some of the city schools as
well. It is at this point that the mere lesson-hearer is, as the saying goes, 'up against it/ and
finding himself in that position he quietly evades it and goes round it. There is nothing the
time-server hates more than a practical difficulty. He feels discomfited by it. It destroys the
harmony of his unstudied existence. In making preparation for the oral lessons, the teacher
is thrown mainly upon his own resources. He must observe, ' read, mark and inwardly
digest,' and in this lies its chief diciplinary value for him. A stock of undigested, unassimi-
lated material is useless for his purpose. Consequently, he must select, arrange and classify
his material, reduce it to its elements and observe a natural order and sequence in presenting
it to the class. Nor is this the be-all and the end-all. To make these lessons serve their
intended purpose requires something more. The test of efficient teaching is the ability of the
pupils to do things. The pupil must be trained to give back, to reproduce the matter of these
lessons. As a training in language, in both oral and written expression, this reproduction is
invaluable, for only that knowledge which has been assimilated and which children are able to
use becomes valuable and strengthening as mental food and discipline.
" As a subject of study in our common schools Literature is comparatively new. It is
only since the present course of study came into operation in the past year that any serious
attempt has been made to open up to our pupils the boundless riches and possibilities of this
subject. Formerly much was made of the subjects of more practical utility, and less of the
formative studies. It is well that these should go hand in hand. With this subject as a ready
instrument the teacher can do much towards opening the minds of the pupils, ' opening their
soul and itnagination, as is possible to be done with a number of children of their age, and in
their state of preparation and home surroundings.'
" A recent writer speaking on this important subject said:—'If fewer things were dispatched, especially in the study of literature, and if more were entrusted to the memory, there
would be something to assimilate, and time to assimilate it, there would be less dyspepsia and
more muscle. Teachers and parents are over-considerate, nowadays, of the memory in children;
they approach it gingerly ; they have feared so much to wring its withers that in most children
the memory has grown too soft for saddling. In our apprehension lest pupils may turn out
parrots, we have often turned them out loons. It is better that a few of the facts in their
heads be wrong, than that no facts be there at all. With all our study of children and out-
gabble about methods of teaching them, while we insist, properly enough, that youth is the
seed-time of observation, we seem to have forgotten that it is also the harvest time of memory.
It is easy for children to remember what they learn, it is a delight for them to commit to
memory; we act criminally when we send them forth with hardly a fact, or a date, or a
glorious verse in the memory of one out of ten of them. Such, unfortunately, is the case in
many of our schools ; and such was not the case in the day of our fathers. Pupils should be
encouraged to recite memoriter the best poems and verses found in their readers, and they
should not be allowed to pass allusions already explained without recalling verses that contain
them.'
" It affords me much pleasure to be able to testify to the excellent character of the work
done in a number of the schools in this Inspectorate by the graduates of the Provincial Normal
School. In no department of the school work is this excellence more evident than in the
drawing and manual work in general, nor are evidences of it wanting in the work of the
Junior and Intermediate grades, more especially in language and composition.
" Special reports on the schools inspected during the school-year in Inspectorates Nos. 2
and 4 have already been forwarded. "I have, etc.,
" A. C. Stewart,
" Inspector of Schools."
 A 40 Public Schools Report. 1902
" New Westminster District.
"Abbotsford.—Inspected October 28th, 1901 ; 18 pupils present. A few pupils write
well, but the average is low ; reading lacking in expression ; arithmetic weak.
"Aberdeen.—Inspected Nov. 4th, 1901 ; present, 12 pupils. School making satisfactory
progress.
"Agassiz.—Inspected Sept. 25th, 1901, and May 29th, 1902. There is some improvement in the language subjects and reading since last inspected. Numeration, notation and the
four simple rules require more attention on the part of the teacher.
"Aldergrove.—Inspected Oct. 31st, 1901 ; 17 pupils present. Good progress shown in
all the subjects ; manual work especially good.
"Aldergrove, South.—Inspected Nov. 4th, 1901; 15 pupils present. Pupils do not
understand what they read ; lessons heard, not taught.
" Anniedale.—Inspected June 15th, 1902; present, 8 pupils. All the subjects well
taught;  pupils accurate in their work, and have a good grasp of it as far as they have gone.
" Atchelitz.—Inspected October 16th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. Pupils advanced too
rapidly in the readers; little or no attention paid to composition ; reading very mechanical;
writing poor; arithmetic not thorough.
" Barnet.—Inspected October 1st, 1901; 17 pupils present. Very satisfactory results in
all the studies.
"Beaver.—Inspected November 5th, 1901; present, 16 pupils. Work in junior grade
fairly good ; reading in the higher grades lacking in expression ; more drill necessary to secure
accurac}' in arithmetic.
"Belmont.—Inspected November 5th, 1901; 13 pupils present. This school is in a
flourishing condition.
" Burnaby, West.—Inspected October 3rd, 1901, and April 10th, 1902; present, 31 pupils.
A second division was formed in this school in November, 1901 ; a few pupils in the first
division do excellent work in all the subjects ; intermediate grade weak in arithmetic and
composition; the junior grade doing excellent work in the second division.
"Burnaby.—Inspected December 5th, 1901; present, 24 pupils. The writing is fairly
good, but the pupils have no grip of the subjects taught.
"Brownsville.—Inspected November 18th, 1901; 16 pupils present. Manual work
poorly executed ; want of accuracy in arithmetic; very fair results in the other subjects.
" Bubton.—Inspected November 14th, 1901; present, 16 pupils. No pupils present in
the senior grade ; reading very poor ; lessons not understood ; results in general very unsatisfactory.
"Camp Slough.—Inspected October 21st, 1901; present, 20 pupils. Reading very
mechanical, no expression; very little attention paid to literature. A general lack of
thoroughness characterises the work of this school.
" Centre Road.—Inspected December 2nd, 1891 ; present, 7 pupils. All pupils present
belonged to the junior grade ; work fairly satisfactory.
" Cheam.—Inspected October 22nd, 1901; present, 20 pupils. All the subjects intelligently taught; a good attempt made to teach literature in all the classes.
" Chilliwack (three divisions).—This school maintains its former high standing. The
work in the intermediate grade is especially of an excellent character.
"Chilliwack, South (two divisions).—Inspected October 18th, 1901. Arithmetic a
little weak, compared with the other subjects.    This is one of the best schools in the Province.
"Chilliwack, East.—Inspected October 22nd, 1901; 24 pupils present. Teacher
earnest and painstaking, but lacks system; will improve with experience. Pupils have been
advanced in readers too rapidly.
"Clayton.—Inspected January llth, 1902 ; 13 pupils present.    Results satisfactory.
"Cloverdale.—Inspected October 8th, 1901, and January 20th, 1902; present, 28
pupils. Reading poor and lifeless; no expression ; lessons not understood. In this school
lessons are heard, not taught. Results very unsatisfactory; teacher not doing the work of
which he is capable.
"Crescent Island.—Inspected January 24th, 1902; present, 15 pupils. This school
was opened the first of January, 1902. The most of the pupils attending here formerly
attended the Trenant School.
"Delta.—Inspected November 18th, 1901 ; present, 26 pupils. Work very satisfactory
in all the grades.    More drill in the simple rules would improve the arithmetic.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 41
Douglas.—Inspected November 1st, 1901 ; present, 14 pupils. This school has been well
taught; no side of education neglected.
"Dunach.—Inspected October 31st, 1901; present, 14 pupils. Grammar and composition very elementary; history, a fair knowledge of the subject; spelling and arithmetic good.
Some attention might, with advantage, be paid to oral expression.
"Dunach, South.—Inspected April 30th, 1902; present, 8 pupils. School is small;
attendance irregular; results as good as can be expected ; teacher doing faithful work.
"English.—Inspected February 12th, 1902; pupils present, 36. The work is very well
done in the lower grades, but not so well in the higher.
"Fairfield.—Inspected October 23rd, 1901; pupils present, 16. Girls do good work;
boys attend very irregularly ; some cases of bad classification.
" Ferndale.—Inspected January 31st, 1902; present, 11 pupils. Good work in the
lower grades ; attendance very irregular in the senior grade.
"Glenvalley.—Inspected February 18th, 1902; present, 16 pupils. Seat work not
strictly supervised ; pupils contracting careless habits in manual work ; subjects of study well
taught; deserving of special mention, grammar and composition.
"Glenwood.—Inspected October 10th, 1901 ; 11 pupils present. Reading, enunciation
good, lacking in expression, sing-song style ; very good results in other subjects; pupils not
advanced.
"Hall's Prairie.—Inspected January 16th, 1902; 24 pupils present. Writing and
drawing fairly well done; pupils do not kno fv how to think; little or no mental growth or
intellectual development.
"Hammond.—Inspected December 12th, 1901; present, 27 pupils. Reading is well
taught in the lower grades ; the manual work is good ; grammar very elementary ; very fair
work in composition and literature.
"Haney.—Inspected January 27th, 1902; present, 18 pupils. Special attention is paid
to literature and the memorisation of poems from readers; very fair results in all the subjects.
" Haney, East.—Inspected April 10th, 1902; present 8 pupils. Reading very poor in
lower grades; lessons not understood ; arithmetic and composition also weak.
"Harrison Hot Springs.—Inspected September 25th, 1901, and May 30th, 1902. The
school is making very satisfactory progress under the present teacher.
"Harrison River.—Inspected November 13th, 1901; present, 19 pupils. Very good
results in reading, writing, and spelling in all grades ; also number work in junior grade;
arithmetic and literature require special attention in the higher grades.
"Hatzic.—Inspected November 15th, 1901 ; present, 9 pupils. Language well taught;
poor results in arithmetic.
" Hatzic Lake.—Inspected January 31st, 1902; present, 10 pupils. A new school just
recently opened.
"Huntingdon.—Inspected October 30th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. Results very
disappointing in all subjects.
"Jubilee.—Inspected February 19th, 1902; present, 15 pupils. Manual work good;
pupils not advanced; the senior grade pupils do not know the simple rules in arithmetic ;
reading lifeless and monotonous ; lessons not understood.
"Junction.—Inspected December 10th, 1901, and April 15th, 1902 ; present, 24 pupils.
Results very disappointing on both occasions.
"Kensington.—Inspected January 17th, 1902; present, 12 pupils. The work in the
junior grades much better than that of senior. Grammar very elementary ; pupils have little
or no grasp of the subject.
"Kensington, East.—Inspected January 16th, 1902; present, 10 pupils. Very fair
work in spelling and writing, but very poor in reading and arithmetic.
" Ladner (three divisions).—Inspected November 21st and 22nd, 1902. Junior Grade—
Work for the most part very satisfactory ; pupils of first reader class a little slow and
inaccurate in addition. Intermediate Grade—Good work in all the subjects except arithmetic.
The pupils of both grades sing well. Senior Grade —The reading is dull and lifeless ; spelling
weak ; work in arithmetic unsatisfactory in simple rules; better results in fractions.
"Langley.—Inspected November 6th, 1901; present, 25 pupils. Very satisfactory
results ; excellent work in literature, grammar, and composition.
"Langley, East.—Inspected February 17th, 1902; present, 16 pupils. Pupils very
thorough in all their work.
 A 42 Public Schools Report. 1902
"Langley Prairie.—Inspected November 7th, 1901 ; present, 11 pupils. Pupils lack
thoroughness in arithmetic and expression in reading.
"Lillooet, South.—Inspected January 28th, 1902; present, 23 pupils. Senior grade
pupils have covered a great deal of ground, but are not by any means thorough ; work in lower
grade very satisfactory.
"Lochiel.—Inspected October 10th, 1901 ; present, 10 pupils. Very satisfactory results
in senior grade ; subject of composition receives very little attention in the lower grades.
" Lulu.—Inspected February 12th, 1902 ; present, 23 pupils. The standing of this school
is exceedingly good.
"Maple Ridge (two divisions).—Inspected December llth, 1901. Present in both
divisions, 49 pupils.    This school has a good reputation which it well maintains.
" Matsqui.:—Inspected November 27th, 1901 ; present, 10 pupils. Pupils not advanced ;
work fairly thorough.
" Mission (two divisions).—Inspected January 30th, 1902 ; present, in both divisions, 56
pupils. In the senior grade the pupils did good work in the language subjects, but displayed
a lack of accuracy in the simple rules of arithmetic. In the other grades, while the work in
general is fairly good, the pupils' reading is dull and monotonous.
" Mt. Lehman.—Inspected February 19th, 1902; present, 26 pupils. Pupils advanced
too rapidly in the readers; reading lacking in expression. Junior grades weak in number work.
Two pupils in senior grade do good work in all the subjects.
" Moodyville.—Inspected November 29th, 1901 ; present, 15 pupils. Manual work very
good.    More attention should be given to literature.
"Morris Valley.—Inspected June 2nd, 1902; present, 9 pupils. There is a general
lack of thoroughness about the work in the higher grades. Pupils have covered considerable
ground, but they have no grasp of the work.    The primary work is fairly well taken.
" Mup.; Bay —Inspected January 21st, 1902 ; present, 24 pupils. Results in junior and
senior grades good ; more drill required in intermediate grade in order to secure accuracy and
rapidity in the four simple rules.
"Newton Road.—Inspected January 22nd, 1902 ; present, 8 pupils. This is an ' assisted'
school only recently opened.
"Nicomen, North.—Inspected February 5th, 1902 ; present, 10 pupils. Pupils accurate
but slow in arithmetic ; writing good in all grades ; reading lacking in expression.
" North Arm.—Inspected October 4th, 1901, and April 21st, 1902. A second division
was opened here in November, 1901.     The work in the junior grade is very satisfactory.
"Otter.—Inspected October llth, 1901; present, 21 pupils. Children read well but
write poorly.    More drill required in the fundamental rules of arithmetic.
"Port Kells.—Inspected January 15th, 1902; present, 15 pupils. Reading and memorisation of the senior pupils very good ; very poor results in the four simple rules of arithmetic;
pupils left to their own devices at their seats ; seat work not systematically supervised ; reading
in the lower grades very lifeless and without expression.
" Port Moody.—Inspected December 9th, 1901 ; present, 30 pupils. Reading good
throughout the school.    Pupils not advanced but doing good work in all the subjects.
" Prairie.—Inspected October 9th, 1901; present, 16 pupils. Too much time taken up
doing High School work to the neglect of the younger children.    Reading very poor.
" Rosedale.—Inspected October 21st, 1901; present, 17 pupils. The work in both the
junior and senior grades good, but poor in the intermediate grade, owing, it is said, to irregular
attendance,        :
"Sea Island (two divisions).—Inspected December 3rd, 1901 ; present, in both divisions,
52 pupils. In the senior grade much ground has been covered, but pupils lack a thorough
grasp of the subjects taught. Number work in the junior grade accurate but slow; reading
and phonics, very satisfactory.
"Silverdale..—Inspected February 4th, 1902; present, 8 pupils. The work very satisfactory in the lower grades ; pupils in senior grade attend very irregularly.
" Spring Brook.—Inspected November 6th, 1901 ; present, 14 pupils. Very fair results
in all the subjects with the exception of literature.
"Stave River.—Inspected February 3rd, 1902; present, 11 pupils. Very good results
in reading, spelling and manual work; results not so satisfactory in arithmetic, especially in
the higher grades,
" Steveston.—Inspected Feburary 4th, 1902 ; present, 34 pupils. This school is weak in
discipline and badly classified.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 43
"Sumas.—Inspected October 17th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. Reading, writing and
spelling receive a fair amount of attention. The school would be greatly improved by an equal
amount of attention to the literature of the reading lessons, and more direct teaching of
arithmetic.
"Sumas, South.—Inspected October 16th, 1901 ; present, 13 pupils. This is one of the
best rural schools in the Inspectorate.
"Sumas, Upper.—Inspected October 29th, 1901; present, 17 pupils. The reading in
this school is not up to the work in the other subjects.
" Sunbury.—Inspected January 23rd, 1902 ; present, 17 pupils. Work not advanced but
very thoroughly done.
"Surrey Centre.—Inspected January 13th, 1902; present, 20 pupils In arithmetic
the work is slow and inaccurate ; reading little or no expression ; manual work very carelessly
executed ; too much ground covered ; lessons heard, not taught.
"Trenant.—Inspected November 19th and 20th, 1901 ; present, 34 pupils. Results very
satisfactory.
"Tynehead.—Inspected January llth, 1902; present, 26 pupils, Results fairly satisfactory ; more careful supervision of seat-work on the part of the teacher would produce better
results in manual work.
"Vancouver, East (two divisions).—Inspected October 2nd, 1901, and April 9th, 1902.
A second division was opened in this school on the 1st of November, 1901. A very marked
improvement is noticeable in the primary work since the opening of the second division ; much
more direct instruction is required in the higher grades to bring the subject of arithmetic up
to the required standard.
"Vancouver, South.—Inspected October 7th, 1901, and April Sth, 1902. In November, 1901, a second division was opened in this school, and since then there has been a decided
improvement in the work of all the grades ; spelling and composition still require more attention in the higher grades.
"Vancouver, West.—Inspected December 4th, 1901; present, 13 pupils. Fair work in
all the subjects; pupils accurate in arithmetic ; the reading clear and expressive; children
lacking in respect and reverence.
"Vedder Mountain.—Inspected October 15th, 1901; present, 7 pupils. No advanced
work; composition and language weak in the lower grades ; numeration and notation weak
throughout the school.
"Webster's Corners.—Inspected January 28th, 1902; present, 7 pupils. Spelling and
writing appear to be well taught; the principles of arithmetic not understood; too much
ground covered in the readers ; lessons not dwelt upon and not understood ; teacher imagines a
great deal is being accomplished because she herself talks incessantly.
"Westham Island.—Inspected February llth, 1902; present, 15 pupils. School,
generally, very backward ; senior pupils have not been grounded in the rudiments ; present
teacher faithful and conscientious.
" Warnock.—Inspected January 29th, 1902; present, 13 pupils. Good results may be
expected from the work of the present teacher.
"New Westminster City Schools.
"Westside School (three divisions).—Inspected February 21st and 24th, 1902. In the
primary division of this school the accommodation is limited and the room overcrowded.
There are entirely too many children for the size of the apartment. In the intermediate
grade the manual work is fairly well executed, but more attention should be given to expression in reading, and to accuracy and thoroughness in the rest of the work. Literature should
be taught not only from Evangeline and Lambs' Tales, the prescribed text-books, but from all
the readers as well. Pupils in the higher grades should be taught to consult a dictionary, and
how to correct faulty pronunciation by means of it.
"Sapperton School (three divisions).—Inspected February 24th and 25th, 1902. The
primary division is well conducted. The children are industrious, neat, orderly, respectful, and
apparently well trained.    In the higher grades the results were not so satisfactory.
"Girls' School (eight divisions).—Inspected February 25th, 26th and 27th, 1902. The
Principal of this school not only administers her own department with great tact and skill,
but also sees to it that the work of the other divisions is done as well as the ability and
 A 44 Public Schools Report. 1902
capacity of the respective teachers in charge warrant. The manual work of the whole school
is very carefully looked after. More attention might be given to the oral work of the intermediate grade.
"Boys' School (eight divisions).—Inspected February 27th and 28th, 1902. The reading,
in which is included pronunciation, in some of the higher divisions is defective and is apparently passed over by the teachers without comment or correction ; in other divisions the work
is not practical, in fact it is quite disassociated from the every day experience and life of the
pupils.
" Vancouver City Schools.
"Fairview (six divisions).— Inspected May, 1902. The great feature of this school is
its discipline. The pupils, arranged in companies, boys and girls separate, and under their own
captains selected from their own classes, assemble and dismiss, marching to and from their
rooms with military precision. There were a few, at the time unavoidable, anomalies in grading which have since been corrected.
" Central (nine divisions).—Inspected June 4th and 5th, 1902. There are a few weak
parts in the staff of this school. The general conduct of the pupils on the play ground is well
seen to by the Principal. The grading has been well done, and a good attempt is being made
to carry out the course of study.
"Roberts, Model School (five divisions).—Inspected June, 1902. The work in this school
shows the effect of constant inspection and supervision. It is the Model School attached to
the Provincial Normal School.
"Seymour (five divisions).—Inspected June, 1902. The staff in this school is not
arranged in the best interests of the children, and the primarj' work is necessarily weak.
"Mount Pleasant (fifteen divisions).—Inspected June, 1902. There is in this school a
strong staff of teachers. The primary work, especially in the infant class, is well done. With
very few exceptions the work is well performed throughout the school. Reading and language
work are weak in a few of the classes. In the response to the summons for assembling, the
pupils do not show that readiness and promptitude which ought to characterise children otherwise well trained.
" Strathcona (sixteen divisions).—Inspected June, 1902. The number of pupils in the
senior grade is not nearly so great as one would be led to expect from the large enrolment of
pupils in the school. For some reason or other many of the pupils leave school, either before,
or very shortly after entering the senior grade. For this large falling off among the senior
pupils the teachers or the management may or may not be responsible.
"Dawson (eighteen divisions).—Inspected June, 1902. In this school the number of
pupils in each grade is very evenly divided, and nearly all the pupils remain until they have
completed the public school course.
" General Remarks.
" In the City of Vancouver education is receiving a large share of attention, not only from
a capable and enthusiastic staff of teachers in both the elementary and high schools, but also
from the people, who have spared no expense to make their schools second to none in the
Province.
" The present efficient condition of the schools of Vancouver I believe to be largely due
to the new course of study, and to the readiness and enthusiasm with which the teachers took
it up. The work of the junior and senior grades, however, is better done than that of the
intermediate. In the latter grade there is much oral work which requires special preparation
on the part of the teacher. Some teachers are doing the work well, some shirk it altogether,
while others do it in a perfunctory manner and with very indifferent success.
" Cariboo District.
"Williams Lake.—Inspected September 4th, 1901; present, 11 pupils. This school
suffered from too frequent change of teachers.
" Lillooet District.
"Cayoosh Creek.— Inspected May 26th, 1902; present, 13 pupils. This is an 'assisted
school,' opened September, 1901.    Results fairly satisfactory, except in reading.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 45
"Chasm.—Inspected September 10th, 1901; present, 10 pupils. Writing and spelling
fair; little or no knowledge of the principles of arithmetic ; reading lacking in expression.
"Clinton.—Inspected September llth, 1901; present, 25 pupils. Classes backward in
numeration and notation ; good work in narrative composition ; general lack of accuracy in
arithmetic ; little or no expression in reading.
"Lac-la-Hache.—Inspected September 6th, 1901; present, 11 pupils. No advanced
pupils present; the primary work in this school is of a very high character.
"Lac-la-Hache, North.—Inspected September 5th, 1901 ; present, 11 pupils. No
advanced work ; the teacher is in the main working along the right lines.
"Lillooet.—Inspected September 13th, 1901, and May 27th, 1902; present, 37 pupils.
The principles of arithmetic are fairly well understood, but pupils are not accurate in the
mechanical work ; more frequent review necessary in all the subjects.
" Pachelqua.—Inspected May 26th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. This school shows
remarkable progress, considering it has been in operation only a few months.
"Pavilion.—Inspected September 12th, 1901 ; present, 12 pupils. Spelling and writing
fairly good ; pupils read with some expression, but too fast; the work in the simple rules
accurate but slow ; very meagre knowledge of grammar and geography.
" Yale  District.
"Ashcroft (two divisions).—Inspected September 16th and 17th, 1901; present, 43
pupils.    Both divisions were in good standing when the present teachers took charge.
"Cache Creek.—Inspected September 16th, 1901 ; present, 13 pupils. A general lack
of thoroughness characterises the work of this school.
"Hope.—Inspected September 24th, 1901 ; present, 7 pupils. The teacher of the past
year left this school in very fair condition ; the manual work is well executed, but little or no
attention is being given to composition and language work generally.
"Hope Station.—Inspected September 24th, 1901; present, 9 pupils. In past years
pupils had been advanced too rapidly in the readers ; very thorough work being done at present;
primary work receiving much needed attention.
"Keefers.—Inspected September 19th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. A general lack of
thoroughness, arising from want of drill and review ; reading very mechanical; arithmetic not
practical;  no advanced work.
"Lytton.—Inspected September 19th, 1901; present, 14 pupils. Considerable friction
between different factions in the district; many pupils not attending school; good results in
the circumstances difficult of attainment.
"Lytton, North.—Inspected September 18th, 1901. The pupils are old but not
advanced, many of them having never attended school until within the past two years; good
work is being done in the rudiments and an excellent foundation laid for future work.
"North Bend.—Inspected September 20th, 1901; present, 26 pupils. The school at
present is not in good condition, although there are a few very clever pupils; the previous
work was not thorough.
"Spence's Bridge.—Inspected September 18th, 1901; present, 12 pupils. Reading is
fairly distinct but lacks expression; the pupils, however, have good knowledge of subject-
matter ; pronunciation a little defective; arithmetic accurate but slow; grammar fairly well
taught, but not equally well applied.
"Spuzzum.—Inspected September 23rd, 1901; present, 7 pupils. Manual work very good;
reading very mechanical, little or no expression ; no advanced work.
"St. Elmo.—Inspected May 19th, 1902 ; present, 11 pupils. This is an assisted school,
first opened in December, 1901; the pupils show remarkable progress for the time they have
been at school.
"Yale.—Inspected September 23rd, 1901 ; present, 14 pupils. The work is very satisfactory."
The following schools in Inspectorate No. 3, Okanagan Valley, were inspected by Mr.
Stewart in March, 1902 :—
"Armstrong (two divisions).—Inspected March 10th, 1902; present, 36 pupils in both
divisions. The work of the higher grades shows a general lack of thoroughness. In the
second division the number-work is excellent; writing might be improved upon ; more time
should be given to expression in reading and language; too much ground covered in the readers.
 A 46 Public Schools Report. 1902
" Black Mt.—Inspected March 14th, 1902; present, 6 pupils. n-Yttendance very irregular;
parents apparently indifferent; reading, writing and spelling receiving a due share of attention;
pupils slow but accurate in arithmetic; more attention should be given to language lessons.
"Blue Springs.--Inspected March 19th, 1902; present, 10 pupils. All the children of
French descent; the French language spoken on the play-ground, consequently, backward in
the English language ; arithmetic good in all the grades.
"Coldstream.—Inspected March 20th, 1902; present, 12 pupils. Parents and children
hitherto very indifferent. The present teacher will be able to do some good here. She has
succeeded in breaking down the apathy of the patrons and creating a lively interest in the
work of education.
" Commonage.—Inspected March 20th, 1902 ; present, 7 pupils. The children in this
school are very backward in all the subjects.
"Deep Creek.—Inspected March 6th, 1902; present, 15 pupils. More attention to
reading to secure a natural expression, and more drill in the simple rules of arithemetic to
secure accuracy, and the school could, with justice, be said to be doing good work indeed.
"Enderby.—Inspected March 7th, 1902 ; present, 21 pupils. One pupil in senior grade
appears to be fairly well taught; pupils in the lower grades very backward ; there is little or
no development; lessons are heard, but not taught.
"Glenemma.—Inspected March 26th, 1902; present, 10 pupils. The teacher is apparently
allowing his school to drift; pupils arrive a half an hour or an hour late—keeping school.
"Grand Prairie.—Inspected March 26th, 1902; present, 13 pupils. The results here
give evidence of very careful and thorough teaching.
"Kelowna.—Inspected March 13th, 1902; present, 28 pupils. Results in arithmetic
much above the average; good work in map-drawing; seat work of pupils requires more strict
supervision.
" Lansdowne.—Inspected March 7th, 1902; present, 14 pupils. Good results in all the
subjects ; reading especially good.
" Lumby.—Inspected March 19th, 1902; present, 23 pupils. The teacher is very
successfully working up the lower grades.
"Mara.—Inspected March 5th, 1902; present, 13 pupils. The primary work is well
done ; the older pupils very irregular in their attendance.
"Okanagan.—Inspected March 14th, 1902; present, 19 pupils. Discipline weak;
school poorly classified and badly organised ; pupils have no grasp of the subjects taught.
"Okanagan Landing.—Inspected March 21st, 1902; present, 11 pupils. Lessons well
understood ; pupils express themselves readily, fluently and correctly; children bright, clean,
neatly dressed and well mannered.
"Okanagan Mission.—Inspected March 14th, 1902; present, 4 pupils. The four pupils
present belonged to the junior grade; the primary work is well taken.
"Okanagan, South.—Inspected March 17th, 1902; present, 15 pupils. The work is
good in all the classes, especially language and composition.
"Okanagan, West.—Inspected March 13th, 1902; present, 6 pupils. School generally
very backward ; evidently a great deal of indifference on the part of all concerned.
"Otter Lake.—Inspected March llth, 1902; present, 15 pupils. Reading very
monotonous; composition well taken; many of the older pupils do not attend school except a
few months in winter.
"Peachland.—Inspected March 12th, 1902; present, 30 pupils. This school has an
excellent reputation, which it well maintains.
"Round Prairie.—Inspected March 6th, 1902; present, 13 pupils. This school has
suffered, and is now suffering, from too frequent change of teachers; the present teacher is
working along the right lines.
"Spallumcheen.—Inspected March llth, 1902; present, 17 pupils. The work is generally
of a Weak character throughout all the grades; the pupils have not a thorough grasp of any
subject.
"Vernon (four divisions).—Inspected March 24th and 25th, 1902; present in all the
divisions, 132 pupils. This school is in a very healthy condition ; the teachers are faithful and
enthusiastic in their work ; the primary work is exceptionally good ; the pupils express themselves with precision and have a very wide vocabulary for children in the junior grade."
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 47
INSPECTORATE  No. 3.
"Nelson, B. C, November, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C.
" Sir,—I have the honour to submit the following report for the school-year ending June
30th, 1902 :—
" General.
" Increase in the number of schools and pupils, establishment of High Schools, formation
of city districts with a measure of local control, erection of carefully designed school-houses,
and purchase of school libraries and apparatus, may surely be taken as evidences of educational
progress far in advance of anything of the kind that has ever been witnessed in this Inspectorate during any previous year.
" The teachers, on the whole, have done faithful work, and there is little doubt that in
my next report it will be possible to note further improvement in the general condition of the
schools. The chief difficulty with which the school system is now contending is the lack of
training and culture in the rank and file of the teaching profession. This defect however, will,
in all probability, become less evident each year, for school trustees are now more careful than
ever before to enquire into the qualifications of all applicants for positions on the teaching
staff.
" High School Entrance Examinations.
"During April, May and June, 1902, examinations for admission to a High School w-ere
held by me at the following authorised centres :—
" Cranbrook, Enderby, Fernie, Golden, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Kamloops, Kaslo, New
Denver, Nicola, Revelstoke and Salmon Arm.
" In all, 108 candidates, belonging to 28 schools, wrote at these examinations, and 44 were
successful in passing the required standard.
"At the Kelowna centre no candidates have been presented for the past two years, a
state of affairs that may be taken to indicate but little ambition in the direction of advanced
educational training among the teachers and the parents of the neighbourhood.
" The usual semi-annual examinations for High School entrance were also held at Nelson
and Rossland. A number of candidates from rural schools took advantage of the regulation
permitting their attendance at such examinations.
" The character of the written work submitted by the pupils who attended these examinations may properly be referred to at this point. It is not enough for teachers earnestly to
strive after accuracy in written exercises and to rest content if happily that is secured ; they
should also seek to secure neatness or arrangement, which may be defined as the disposition of
parts in harmonious or suitable form. It must be confessed that entirely too many of the
papers submitted by these candidates were lacking in neatness or arrangement.   '
"There are three rules of arrangement which every pupil should know :—1. A sheet
should have a proper margin. 2. A sheet should have an orderly plan. 3. A sheet should
have balance. For much of this badly arranged written work there is but one valid excuse,
and that excuse should be valid for a short time only. Within a month after attention is
directed to this defect, it should begin to be less evident. All the ambitious teacher needs—
the teacher ambitious for the pupils' welfare—is the suggestion that arrangement or beauty is
of value in school work, side by side with accuracy. The thoughtful study of arrangement
should begin in the primary classes and continue until the habit of planning work with regard
to its ultimate appearance is established. ■■■■■■•■   .
" Teachers' Institutes. ...,;■.:
" During the year I had the opportunity of attending two Institutes, one at the " Coast"
and the other in the " Interior."
" The annual meeting of the Mainland Teachers' Institute was held in Vancouver on
January 6th and 7th, 1902. The various sessions were well attended, as no less than 170
teachers had enrolled as members.    The following programme was presented :•—   ....
"History—Mr. H. B. King, New Westminster.      .     ......
" Writing—Miss M. Macfarlane, Vancouver.
 A 48 Public Schools Report. 1902
" Literature in the Public Schools—Principal Burns, Normal School.
" Address—Mr. F. M. Cowperthwaite, B. A., Vancouver.
" The Personal Influence of the Teacher—Principal Burns, Normal School.
" Drawing Lesson—Mr. David Blair, Normal School.
" Primary Reading—Miss M. E. Whelen, New Westminster.
" Nature Lesson—Principal Burns, Normal School.
"As one may judge from the programme, the five sessions of the Institute were profitably
employed, the papers on the different subjects named being of a superior and timely character.
Musical selections were from time to time introduced to add their charm to the proceedings.
It seems that the programme was framed in accordance with the wishes of the majority of the
members, and not only were the subjects named but the writers chosen as well. The next
meeting will be held in New Westminster.
"The Kootenay Teachers' Institute was held in Nelson on April 1st, 2nd and 3rd, 1902.
About 50 teachers were present, some of whom travelled fully 200 miles in order to attend.
. Local clergymen, members of the Nelson School Board and other citizens were also in attendance.    The programme consisted of the following:—
"Mathematics as a Factor in Education—Mr. A. L. McKillop, B. A., Nelson.
" Composition—Mr. G. W. Clark, M. A., Nelson.
"The Serious and the Humorous in Teaching—Miss A. Smith, Revelstoke.
" School Management—Mr. R. J. Clark, M. A., Nelson.
" Duties of the Teacher—Mr. S. B. Clement, Slocan.
" Should Music be taught in our Schools 1—Mr. W. Elley, Rossland.
"Ideal Discipline, Its Aims and Some Methods—Mr. A. J. Dove, M. A., Kaslo.
" A Lesson from the National Educational Association—Mr. Albert Sullivan, Nelson.
" The Method of the Recitation—Mr. David Wilson, B. A., Nelson.
" Junior Arithmetic—Mr. D. S. Tait, Rossland.
" The Pupil and the Teacher—Mr. H. A. McTaggart, Rossland.
" Tennyson—Rev. Dr. Wright, Nelson.
" This was undoubtedly the most successful meeting the Kootenay Institute has ever held,
both as regards numbers and interest evoked. Of the many good papers presented, perhaps
the most admired was that read by Mr. Dove, of Kaslo, on Ideal Discipline. The sessions of
the Institute were rendered all the more enjoyable by reason of the tasteful decorations of the
class-room used as a place of meeting. For the further information and instruction of the
members, there was on exhibition the excellent outfit of apparatus recently purchased for the
Nelson Public School, and consisting of library, weights and measures, maps, as well as material
for nature study and primary work. Illustrative material for history and geography was also
contributed for exhibition by members of the Institute.
" The most important event of the year in Institute circles was the decision reached last
Easter by the Provincial Teachers' Institute to hold its next meeting in Kootenay. Until
that time its meetings had always been held at the Coast; hereafter they will be held in alternate years at the Coast and in the Interior, thus giving the teachers of the whole Province an
opportunity of partaking of its benefits. The news of this decision was received with much
satisfaction by the Kootenay Institute then in session, and Revelstoke was suggested as the
most suitable place for the next meeting of the Provincial Institute, which will be called for
Easter, 1903.
" As a fitting conclusion to this topic, I beg to point out that these Institutes, both provincial and local, are almost purely voluntary organisations, formed by the teachers themselves
for their professional improvement and instruction. They have, of course, been fostered and
aided by the Education Department as a most desirable means of raising the standard of
teaching in the Province, but, thus far, they have received no departmental or official recognition by regulation as part and parcel of the school system. I would, therefore, suggest that
this recognition be accorded them, and that general regulations for their conduct and
management be framed, as provided for in the School Act, section 8, sub-section (7).
" School Libraries.
" In the details of inspections appended to this report mention is always made of the
possession of a library by the school visited. The selection of books is also commented upon,
and not always in a favourable strain.    There is, then, evident need that teachers should have
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 49
assistance and direction in the preparation of library lists. And I would, therefore, suggest
that an official list of suitable library books be prepared, and that all books be selected from
such list.
" The use and the value of school libraries should form a profitable subject for discussion
at future meetings of Teachers' Institutes.
" It is a pleasure to add that during the past year the trustees of Nelson and Grand
Forks (new city districts) made very creditable provision for their schools in the form of
library and apparatus. It is also the intention of the former board to expend $100 a year on
these school requisites—a course that can be imitated with advantage by other city districts.
" Special Reports.
" As in former years, the duties of an Inspector include not only the supervision of
schools, but the investigation of all petitions for school facilities, for improvements to school
property, or for additional accommodation. Until last year, the latter duties were generally
left by the Inspector until the particular localities petitioning were reached in the course of
his regular round of visits. A change in this plan was, however, necessitated by the rapidly
increasing demand for additional schools. Instructions were accordingly issued by the Educational Department, directing Inspectors first to report upon all petitions, and thus meet as
promptly as possible each school year the educational needs of their respective inspectorates.
" The performance of such special duties in this Inspectorate (which included East and
West Kootenay and a great part of Yale), occupied my attention for several months. During
that time, nearly all the following places were specially visited, and reports made upon them
in accordance with the tenor of the petition in each case :—
" Anaconda; Armstrong and vicinity; Beaverdell (West Fork of Kettle River); Boundary Falls ; Canoe Creek (near Salmon Arm); Columbia ; Craigellachie ; Creston ; Deadwood
(near Greenwood); Duhamel Creek (near Nelson); Elko ; Enderby and vicinity; Erie (near
Nelson); Fire Valley (on Columbia River); Granite Siding (near Nelson); Greenwood; Keremeos (Similkameen Valley); Kettle River ; Kimberley ; Lardo (on Kootenay Lake); Long
Lake (near Vernon); Morrissey; Moyie ; Nakusp ; Notch Hill; Okanagan, West; Palliser ;
Phoenix ; Pilot Bay; Revelstoke ; Rogers Pass ; Sandon ; Salmon Arm, East; Salmon Arm,
West; Savona ; Spallumcheen ; Thomson's Landing (Upper Arrow Lake); Toad Mountain
(near Nelson); Winlaw's Siding (near Slocan) ; Upper Salmon Arm ; Ymir.
"It is interesting to state that of these forty-one places, nineteen had applied for school
facilities, and eight for promotion from the ' assisted ' class to that of a regular school district.
" Other special work included a visit to the Normal School, and conferences with the
graded school principals of New Westminster and Vancouver with respect to the new course
of study.
" School Decoration.
"The discussion of 'School-room Decoration' in a paper read by Miss M. C. Macfarlane,
of Vancouver, at the last meeting of the Provincial Teachers' Institute, calls for brief comment. This was the first occasion, to my knowledge, upon which the subject was ever included
in the programme of a Teachers' Institute held in this Province. Miss Macfarlane's paper
was good in every particular, and timely as well, but it appears to me that the Institute should
not have allowed the occasion to pass without taking some action with a view to continue the
work of educating teachers in school-room decoration.
" In the North-West Territories this work—which of course is outside the province of
courses of study and school regulations—is carried on by a permanent Committee on Art.
The duties of the committee are to suggest lines of work to the representatives at the annual
meeting of the Association—which corresponds to our Provincial Institute,—supply the local
Associations with such helpful information regarding the adornment of schools as may be
procurable and with the addresses of dealers in pictures and casts, while throughout the year
its members are to serve as a bureau of information on all matters connected with this side of
school work. The first circular of information issued by the Committee on Art just referred
to is excellent; it points out the use of decoration, what the teacher can do, and gives a list
of pictures, with hints on their choice. It also mentions one of the latest and best inexpensive books on the subject, viz., Burrage and Bailey's ' School Sanitation and Decoration,' (D.
C. Heath & Co., Boston), copies of which, I may state, form part of the school libraries of
Nelson and Grand Forks.
 A 50 Public Schools Report. 1902
" Teachers as Students.
" I am not aware that there has been any request from our teachers—such as seems to have
been made elsewhere—for the establishment of a Teachers' Reading Course, whereby they
may be encouraged and directed in professional reading, but such a plan seems so desirable
that something might be done to foster it.
"Goldwin Smith recently gave the following advice to teachers:—
" ' While you are teaching, do not forget your own culture. After hot summer days in
the school-room you will be more inclined for fresh air than for books. But there are winter
evenings and Sundays; there is the close of life. Besides the public or travelling libraries,
have little libraries of your own, with your favourite authors, to be taken down when the
fancy strikes you. Editions of the classics are now very cheap. It is better to be familiar
with one great writer than to know a little of twenty less great.'
" Detailed report of inspections made by me during the year is appended hereto. Special
reference is made to the city districts of this Inspectorate.
" I have, etc.,
" David Wilson,
"Inspector of Schools."
" City School Districts.
" By amendment to School Act in 1901, provision was made for the creation of additional
city school districts. In consequence of this, the thirteen cities of Kootenay and Yale were
last year erected into city school districts, as follows :—Columbia, Grand Forks, Greenwood,
Kamloops, Kaslo, Nelson, Phoenix, Revelstoke, Rossland, Sandon, Slocan City, Trail and
Vernon.
" The wisdom of this course has been proved in many ways. The measure of local control
accorded to a city district has already induced several of the interior cities to carry out quite
extensive plans for rendering their schools more attractive and efficient. With few exceptions,
all these cities seem to harbour the laudable ambition of becoming at some time recognised
educational centres, and are working for that end.
" Without prejudice, it may also be stated that the personnel of the School Boards has
been much improved. In January last the voters of these city districts, at the first election
under the new system, retained the most energetic and efficient of the old trustees, and completed the list of school officers from among those citizens who would in all probability make
valuable members of a body elected to direct the affairs of the most important institution in
the community.
" By no means the least educational gain resulting from the creation of these additional
city school districts has been the distinct improvement in the regularity of attendance of pupils.
As the Government grant to city districts for school purposes depends entirely upon the average daily attendance of pupils, the city that neglects to secure the best possible results in this
particular is subject to financial loss. The incentive to better attendance may be classed as
one of by no means a high order, but the effect has been highly beneficial, for the new city
boards have been most industrious, with the assistance of the public press and the truant
officer, in educating the people to send their children to school with the utmost regularity.
" In launching these cities on their new career with part of the financial burden of their
schools to bear, the Provincial Government granted generous aid towards purchase of sites and
construction of additional buildings needed. The cities of Grand Forks, Greenwood, Nelson,
Revelstoke and Rossland were thus very materially aided, and have now, or are soon to have,
an ample equipment of excellent school buildings; the other cities named had already school
accommodation sufficient for their needs for some time to come.
" Columbia.—Inspected February llth, 1902 ; 39 pupils present. School-room very clean
and bright; primary and intermediate classes making considerable progress ; senior work fair;
writing of all classes very creditable. The approaching amalgamation of the cities of Columbia
and Grand Forks may lead to the discontinuance of this school and to the attendance of the
pupils at a large central school-house jointly erected by the two cities.
" Grand Forks.—Inspected February 10th, 1902 ; 141 pupils present. Careful attention
to all subjects in first division; in second division neater manual work to be aimed at; all
classes to have language; third division (junior grade pupils only) making fair progress in
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 51
reading and number. Owing to the increased attendance, a fourth room was opened in May
last. Visited this division on June 11 th, 1902; 39 pupils present; good primary work observed.
A brick school-house, containing six class-rooms, was last school year erected in Grand Forks,
on a fine site of about three acres. This building has many admirable features, and is
undoubtedly one of the best arranged school-houses in the Province. In its design the utmost
attention has been bestowed upon the important matters of lighting, heating and ventilation.
A room for school library has also been provided. Recognising that the school is a living-room
for children extremely sensitive to impression, the trustees have taken steps for the decoration
of their school, of which they and the citizens are naturally very proud. Finally, the equipment of the school with a small working library and an outfit of apparatus for all grades has
put it in an enviable position for the accomplishment of really good work.
"Greenwood.—Inspected February 14th, 1902; 56 pupils present. School well
conducted; both divisions making considerable progress. Held High School Entrance Examination of seven pupils of this school in June, 1902; six were successful in passing the required
standard. Compared with the enrolment (118), the attendance (56) given above is very low.
In 1900-1 the percentage of regular attendance made by Greenwood school was lower than
that secured by any other similar school in the Province ; it was only 43.41 ; that is, for every
100 pupils enrolled scarcely 44 attended daily.
"Kamloops.—Inspected March 25th, 1902 ; 193 pupils present. Primary classes (fourth
and fifth divisions) well taught, more especially in fifth division; language and reading in
third division to receive additional attention; manual work of second division lacking in
neatness ; more teaching of lessons required ; first division, as usual, exhibits good work, but
language subjects somewhat weak ; five " past-entrance " pupils in attendance. High School
Entrance Examinations of 18 pupils of first division, held in April last, resulted in the success
of 10 candidates. School has a supply of apparatus and material for nature study; prescribed
text found to be a sufficient guide.
" Kaslo.—Inspected March 6th, 1902 ; 103 pupils present. The first division maintains
a good standard of excellence in work and discipline; classes of third division making good
progress; second division the least satisfactory; pupils under poor control. Held High
School Entrance Examination of 10 pupils of this school in May last; 5 succeeded in passing
the required standard. The principal has added to the school libraiy during the year, and has
also formed a collection of valuable material for illustrating history and geography lessons.
His class-room is very tastefully decorated.
"Nelson High School.—Inspected September llth, 1901, and January 29th, 1902; 22
pupils present. School divided into two classes, representing the first and the second year of
junior grade; all the prescribed subjects studied ; very considerable progress made for time
school has been in operation; pupils orderly and studious. At the High School examination
held in July last, five pupils of this school obtained junior grade certificates, which mark the
successful completion of the first stage of the High School course; a record which, all things
considered, places Nelson High School in a respectable rank.
" Nelson High School was opened in January, 1901, and one year later was accommodated
in a fine brick building specially erected by the City for High School purposes. This building
contains four rooms, and is fairly well designed except in the matter of lighting. The High
School is now equipped with physical and chemical apparatus; it is also the intention of the
Board to supply a cabinet of minerals and a suitable library of reference books.
"Nelson Graded School.—Inspected January 28th and 29th, 1902. Order and discipline generally satisfactory; neatness of manual work aimed at in most divisions, with fair
results; lessons, as a rule, carefully presented ; more illustration needed in intermediate and
primary classes; some creditable primary teaching shown, but exercises of the two lowest
divisions lack the interest imparted by variety; good prospect of continued effort by teachers
to secure further improvement in every department. The standing of the senior classes may
be judged from the fact that during the year 18 pupils were presented at the High School
Entrance Examination, and that 15 of these succeeded in passing the required standard.
This school has been supplied by the Trustees with an excellent equipment, consisting of library
and book-case, additional maps, weights and measures, material for nature study and primary
work. It is not too much to say that in this respect it compares most favourably with any
other similar school in the Province. The teachers have made considerable effort to decorate
their class-rooms with pictures, plants and coloured blackboard drawings, and have thus succeeded in rendering these rooms more attractive and refined in appearance.
 A 52 Public Schools Report. 1902
" Phcenix —Inspected March 26th, 1902 ; 85 pupils present. School very orderly ; pupils
of both divisions making good progress ; neat manual work shown; excellent primary reading
and number; teachers making collection of material for natural study. Attention has also
been given to advanced work, for at the Central High School Entrance Examination, held in
Greenwood, two pupils of this school were presented and proved successful in passing the
standard required. The school accommodation provided for this district consists of a commodious two-story building, erected during the past school-year.
"Revelstoke.—Inspected March 21st, 1902; 184 pupils present. No supervision of
school by Principal; marked reduction in tone of school since visit in September, 1901 ; fair
work shown in first division, but order and discipline weak ; lessons slow and lacking in
interest; second division in good condition; lessons well presented and progress secured ; fair
results in third division ; some good work observed in fourth division; pupils of fifth division
well advanced for time at school; teacher should make further study of work ; sixth division
is making but indifferent progress; more careful study of primary work needed. High School
entrance examination of this school was held in May, 1902; ten pupils were presented and
five succeeded in obtaining the necessary percentage.
"Rossland, High School.—Inspected December 17th, 1901, and February 6th, 1902;
22 pupils present on latter occasion. Two classes in this school; work showed careful and
thorough teaching; pupils very attentive; all subjects studied; no apparatus for physical
science ; school supplied with other apparatus. Rossland High School was opened in September, 1901, and now occupies a room in new school building of eight rooms, erected last year,
on Cook Avenue.
"Rossland, Central School.—Inspected February 3rd, 4th and 6th, 1902; 330 pupils
present, of whom 159 belonged to junior grade (primary), 109 to intermediate grade, and 62
to senior grade. The condition of senior grade may be described as good, that of intermediate
grade as but fair, and that of junior grade as rather poor. More frequent classification of
primary classes needed. Many primary pupils do not seem far enough advanced for time at
school; order in primary rooms, with one exception, unsatisfactory; that in intermediate
rooms, with one exception, good; and that in senior rooms good. Very creditable results in
High School entrance work were secured by first division. The Principal has made a collection
of material and apparatus for nature study.
"Rossland, Cook Avenue School.—Inspected February 5th, 1902; 144 pupils present,
in charge of three teachers. Junior and intermediate grades in school; primary classes making
satisfactory progress, particularly in senior section of grade; many large pupils in intermediate
grade; fair results observed in first division; course of study to be more closely followed ;
all classes orderly.
"Rossland, Kootenay Avenue School.—Inspected February 6th, 1902; 28 pupils
present. Primary classes only; school just opened ; teacher to make further study of primary
work and procedure.
"Sandon.—Inspected March 5th, 1902; 27 pupils present. All grades represented;
senior classes fairly well advanced in some subjects; writing of school generally neat and in
many cases good; prescribed oral work of intermediate grade to be taken; language subjects
and arithmetic somewhat weak; apparatus and material for nature study secured. One pupil
was successful at High School entrance examination held at New Denver, in May, 1902. This
school has a small library, the funds for purchase of which were raised by the pupils; several
neat pictures were also secured in a similar way. To the Sandon School belongs the distinction of being the first in the Province to possess a savings bank. This institution was started
in August last, and is managed, under the supervision of the teacher, by the youthful depositors, of whom there are now fifteen. Their savings thus far amount to $16, and can be
increased or withdrawn only in accordance with the routine of a regular bank; thrift and
business training are thus combined.
"Slocan.—Inspected March 13th, 1902; 79 pupils present. Order and discipline of
school hardly satisfactory; lack of thoroughness in work of first division; language subjects
and senior arithmetic weak ; progress of second division slow ; primary work needs to be much
improved.
"Trail.—Inspected January 30th, 1902; 94 pupils present. First division apparently
well conducted ; language subjects somewhat weak ; reading very well taught; fair results in
second division ; more attention to be given to prescribed oral work ; slate work neat; third
division made up of primary classes only ; lessons not well presented.    A small library for use
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 53
of school has been secured through the efforts of teachers and pupils. A creditable amount of
advanced work has been done by this school, for during the past year several pupils were
successful in passing the standard required for admission to a High School.
"Vernon.—[Note.—Owing to an accident, which incapacitated me from duty for two
months, I was unable to inspect Vernon and the other schools in the Okanagan Valley. This
work, however, was kindly undertaken on my behalf by Inspector Stewart.— D. W.]
East Kootenay  District.
" Beavermouth.—Visited May 13th, 1902.    School closed; teacher had not arrived.
"Cranbrook.—Inspected January 17th, 1902; 115 pupils present, Small library
procured for use of school, but books not well selected for purpose intended. Condition of
first division indicates lack of thoroughness in teaching; lessons without proper aim; manual
work of second division poor; general results hardly satisfactory; discipline weak ; third
division, with primary classes only, making commendable progress; writing lessons to be give
to beginners ; language somewhat neglected.
"Elko.—Inspected December 9th, 1901; 12 pupils present. School in fair condition
under the circumstances; a little advanced work.
"Fernie.—Inspected June 2nd, 3rd and 4th, 1902; 147 pupils present. Held High
School Entrance Examination of 14 pupils of this school, of whom but 2 were successful in
passing the standard. Small library procured for school through efforts of principal, but books
not well selected. First division consists of senior grade pupils ; part of written work observed
was fairly well done, but composition poor and lacking in neatness; part of intermediate grade
in second division; lessons not well presented; manual work fair ; in third division fair
progress made; slate work should be neater; classes of fourth division well taught; ample
supply of material for busy work in use in this room.    Also,
"Coal Creek (included in this district). Inspected June 4th, 1902 ; 16 pupils present.
Attendance is very small when compared with enrolment. No advanced pupils ; conditions
under which school is carried on not very satisfactory ; classes in some respects making fair
progress; primary classes to have reading from script; language should have more attention.
" Field.—Inspected May 19th, 1902 ; 10 pupils present. No advanced pupils ; only fair
progress made by primary classes; reading and other lessons to be more carefully prepared
and presented ; intermediate class backward in reading and composition.
"Fort Steele.—Inspected January 20th, 1902. Classes of first division backward;
apparently little real progress made ; new principal had just taken charge ; in second division
pupils under age encouraged to attend ; language work to receive more attention ; indifferent
progress made by primary classes in number and reading; singing introduced.
"Golden.—Inspected May 15th and 16th, 1902; 88 pupils present. Held High School
Entrance Examination of 6 pupils of this school, of whom but one was successful in passing
the standard. Language subjects in first division should have more attention ; element of
interest lacking in many lessons; second division has intermediate classes and meets fairly
well the demands of course; teacher quite enthusiastic; third division occupies separate
building then recently erected ; but moderate success secured by teacher in charge of this
room.
" Jaffray.—Visited January 16th, 1902. School just about to be opened ; teacher had
not arrived.
"Kimberley.—Inspected January 22nd, 1902; 17 pupils present. No senior pupils;
primary classes making fair progress ; slate-work lacking in neatness ; intermediate class backward ; prescribed oral work omitted.
"Michel.—Inspected January 15th, 1902 ; 14 pupils present. Senior class making slow
progress; arithmetic and grammar poor; primary work fairly satisfactory; reading and
writing fair, but language receives little attention.
" [This place will eventually be an important centre and have a large school population.]
"Moyie.—Inspected December llth, 1901; 38 pupils present. Low attendance due to
sickness; work in first division not very satisfactory, but good prospect of improvement;
general condition of second division hardly commendable; primary work, inferior; little
attention to language.
" West Kootenay District.
" Ainsworth.—Inspected March 10th, 1902 ; 8 pupils present. Low attendance due to
sickness;   pupils do not speak distinctly;   primary work well done;   junior class showed
 A 54 Public Schools Report. 1902
indifferent results; language work of school fair, more instruction needed; senior pupils backward in grammar and arithmetic.
"Albert Canyon.—Inspected May Sth, 1902; 9 pupils present. No advanced classes;
pupils making fairly satisfactory progress ; many good points in work noted.
"Anaconda.—Inspected February 14th, 1902; 25 pupils present. Primary classes
showed good progress for time in attendance; reading lessons carefully taught, but language
of all classes weak ; limited attention to prescribed oral work; general tone of school good.
"Arrowhead.—Inspected March 17th, 1902; 9 pupils present. Work not advanced;
indifferent success in primary reading ; fair progress in number and writing; oral better than
written composition; more work should be attempted in intermediate grade.
"Cascade.—Inspected February 13th, 1902; 11 pupils present. Room untidy; school
in unsatisfactory condition ; classes allowed to drift; apparent lack of energy on part of teacher.
" Comaplix.—Inspected September 23rd, 1901, and March 20th, 1902 ; 7 pupils present.
Fair results in language subjects; primary class making good progress ; senior arithmetic poor ;
neat writing and good spelling.
" Creston.—Inspected January 23rd, 1902 ; 24 pupils present. Advanced class weak
in arithmetic and reading ; composition of school fair ; lack of aim in some lessons ; primary
classes need more attention.
"Deadwood.—Inspected February 17th, 1902 ; 14 pupils present. Primary classes well
taught; lack of oral lessons in intermediate grade ; senior class backward in several subjects.
" Eholt.—Inspected February 25th, 1902; 12 pupils present. No advanced pupils;
course of study not carefully followed ; primary teaching inferior in some respects ; language
in intermediate grade should receive more attention ; prescribed oral work neglected ; writing
of school rather good.
"Ferguson.—Inspected March 19th, 1902; 10 pupils present. Pupils much interested
in nature study ; good reading and spelling by all classes ; junior grade classes have made fair
progress in reading, number and language; oral history neglected ; senior pupils making fair
progress.
" Hume.—Inspected June 20th, 1902; 30 pupils present. Order and discipline somewhat lax; good work in junior grade; oral history and geography to be taken more regularly
and lessons reproduced ; considerable advancement made by senior class.
" Illecillewaet.—Inspected May 7th, 1902; 11 pupils present. School has a small
library, but selection of books is poor. Lessons to be more carefully taught; more practice in
writing and composition needed ; senior class backward for grade ; writing and spelling of
primary class fair, but reading weak ; oral lessons to be reproduced by classes.
"Kettle River.—Inspected February llth, 1902; 29 pupils present. Several passed
entrance pupils in attendance ; general character of work shows careful and intelligent teaching;
all grades represented. In June last, two pupils of this school passed the standard required
for admission to a High School.
"Kettle River, North.—Inspected February 12th, 1902; 14 pupils present. Primary
classes making good progress in reading and number; manual work of school neat; language
subjects call for more attention ; general character of work commendable.
"Midway.—Inspected February 24th, 1902; 27 pupils present. Good work shown in
senior class except in reading and composition; work of intermediate classes fair; primary
classes the least satisfactory. At central examination, held at Grand Forks, in June, 1902,
two pupils of this school were successful in obtaining the percentage required for admission to
a High School.
"Nakusp.—Inspected March 17th, 1902; 21 pupils present. Effort made to add interest
to class work by using illustrative material; good deal of attention to primary work ; intermediate classes fair, but have not had oral part of course; senior class weak in composition
and grammar.
"New Denver.—Inspected March 14th, 1902; 52 pupils present. Work in first
division going on satisfactorily ; senior class suffering from too early promotion ; report of last
year on second division still holds good ; teacher has made nature study, as it should be taught,
another strong feature of her work; room tastefully decorated.
"Pilot Bay'.—Inspected March 3rd, 1902; 17 pupils present. Some good work shown
by various classes; writing of many pupils above the average ; prescribed oral lessons should
be taken up and reproduced ; composition of senior class weak. During the year one pupil of
this school succeeded in passing the standard required for admission to a High School.
 2. Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 55
"Silverton.—Inspected March 14th, 1902; 16 pupils present. Fair progress made by
primary classes; a serious lack of thoroughness in training of senior grade; apparently too
much has been attempted, with the usual result; teacher endeavouring to remedy fault.
"Thomson's Landing.—Inspected March 18th, 1902; 9 pupils present. Course of study
to be carefully followed ; classes backward in language subjects; primary classes need more
attention; teacher requires to introduce more energy and variety into work.
"Three Forks.—Inspected March 6th, 1902; 9 pupils present. Attendance reduced by
sickness and removal; creditable progress made by primary and senior pupils; intermediate
classes weak; outfit for nature study secured by teacher ; prescribed text in nature followed.
At High School Entrance Examination held at New Denver one pupil of this school passed
the standard required.
"Trout Lake.—Inspected March 19th, 1902 ; 22 pupils present (full attendance). Small
library and collection of minerals; work of school generally commendable; primary reading
well taught; oral lessons to be given as prescribed ; mental arithmetic not sufficiently utilised:
creditable effort made to decorate school-room.
"Whitewater.—Inspected March llth, 1902; 10 pupils present. A small library and
a few pictures in school-room ; senior class backward in several subjects ; work of intermediate
pupils weak ; no oral history as yet; primary number good, but reading poor; considerable
interest in school work shown by pupils.
"Ymir.—Inspected September 20th, 1901 ; 23 pupils present. School in fair condition;
more time to be devoted to primary classes. At the midsummer examination one pupil of this
school passed the standard required for admission to a High School.
" Yale District.
"Anarchist Mountain.—Inspected February 19th, 1902; 17 pupils present. Manual
work fairly neat; insufficient time devoted to oral work and composition ; history and grammar
rather backward ; home lessons to be regularly assigned ; primary classes making only fair
progress; apparent difficulty in securing new text-books for school.
"Camp McKinney.—Inspected February 19th, 1902; 9 pupils present. Primary classes
only; course of study closely followed; good progress shown.
"Campbell Creek.—Inspected April 8th, 1902 ; 10 pupils present. No advanced work ;
reading and spelling of several classes good; more oral instruction in arithmetic needed;
primary work hardly satisfactory; school premises have attractive appearance.
"Canoe Creek.—Inspected April 22nd, 1902; 11 pupils present. School recently
opened ; work not advanced ; fair progress shown in some branches.
"Ducks.—Inspected April 8th, 1902; 10 pupils present. School in fairly satisfactory
condition ; neater manual work should be aimed at; second-year class of junior grade doing
good work; a small library of suitable juvenile books provided through the efforts of teacher.
"Fairview.—Inspected October 28th, 1901; 17 pupils present. Fair results shown in
many subjects; reading lessons not well taught; writing rather good, but composition poor.
"Keremeos.—Inspected October 14th, 1901; 13 pupils present. No advanced classes in
this school, which was re-opened on September 30th; work of fairly good character; primary
classes need much more attention.
"Nicola.—Inspected April llth, 1902; 14 pupils present. A well conducted school;
primary classes well taught; an excellent collection of specimens and apparatus for nature
study secured through the efforts of teacher; pupils take deep interest in this subject; teacher
finds prescribed text a sufficient guide.
"Nicola, Lower.—Inspected April 15th, 1902; 8 pupils present. Small attendance due
to epidemic; oral and written work of course, fair; considerable progress made by primary
classes; school has an excellent outfit for nature study as a result of energetic action on part
of teacher; no difficulty said to be encountered in following prescribed text in this subject.
"Notch Hill.—Inspected March 26th, 1902; 14 pupils present. Junior pupils have
made considerable progress for time in attendance; teacher has done well under conditions
that prevail in district.
"Okanagan Falls.—Inspected October 29th, 1901; 15 pupils present. School just reopened ; senior pupils backward in history, arithmetic and composition; primary classes
receiving careful attention; teacher doing good work generally; prescribed books to be
secured as soon as possible and course of study followed.
 A 56 Public Schools Report. 1902
"Okanagan, West.—Inspected May 5th, 1902; 14 pupils present. Much irregularity
of attendance; school premises small but neatly kept; fair work shown in some subjects, and
little progress in others ; not much uniformity of attainment; prescribed oral lessons said to
be given ; more attention to be given to language ; home lessons to be assigned ; teacher finds
it difficult to secure desirable results under circumstances.
"Rock Creek.—Inspected February 21st, 1902; 14 pupils present. School making fair
progress; more attention should be given to reading, composition and oral history; slate-work,
generally neat.
"Rock Mountain.—Inspected February 20th, 1902; 9 pupils present. Condition of
school rather unsatisfactory; more careful instruction and frequent reviews needed; additional
text-books should be secured by teacher and pupils.
"Salmon Arm, East.—Inspected April 21st, 1902; 21 pupils present. No advanced
pupils ; primary classes well taught; all classes weak in language and arithmetic ; results of
poor classification in past very evident; oral history and geography somewhat neglected.
"Salmon Arm, West.—Inspected April 23rd, 1902; 21 pupils present. Two classes in
senior grade; generally good results secured by teacher who is very enthusiastic; attention to
be given to oral lessons prescribed. At central examination two pupils of this school passed
the standard required for admission to a High School.
"Savona.—Inspection April 9th, 1902; 15 pupils present. Primary classes have not
made very satisfactory progress in reading for time in attendance ; oral work attempted in
part only; better results to be secured in language and number.
"Shuswap.—Inspected April 7th, 1902; 25 pupils present. Excellent manual work;
composition has considerable attention; pupils do not speak out in reading and answering;
senior class has made fair progress, but is still backward in some subjects; oral work in history,
geography and nature, somewhat neglected ; primary work, only fair.
"Similkameen.—Inspected October llth, 1901; 11 pupils present. Course of study to
be followed, and prescribed new books secured ; senior classes seem to have been injudiciously
promoted and, consequently, are backward in some subjects; teacher industrious, but apparently not very successful with primary classes."
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 57
REPORT   OF   CITY   SUPERINTENDENT   OF   VICTORIA
CITY.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education,  Victoria, B. C.
" Sir,—The relation which the office of City Superintendent now sustains to your
Department under the provisions of the School Act and Regulations of the Council of Public
Instruction, as amended in 1901, devolves upon me the duty of reporting to you upon the
condition of the Victoria City Schools.
" At the end of the year the city staff numbered 57 teachers, to whom was being paid an
average annual salary of $531.52. The number of pupils enrolled, 3,193, and the daily average
attendance, 2,379.36, were the largest in the history of the city. The cost of maintenance per
pupil in average attendance was somewhat less than the average for the nine years in which
the city has had complete control of the school expenditure, as appears from the following
table:—
Year.
Average
Attendance.
Cost of
Maintenance.
Cost
per Pupil.
1893-4	
1,656.70
1,842.81
1,810.47
1,878.88
1,959.16
2,057.18
2,069.14
2,280.94
2,379.36
$39,687 27
49,559 32
45,780 69
43,811 67
45,316 83
46,811 52
50,195 31
55,924 08
56,877 02
$23 95
1894-5	
26 89
1895-6 	
25 28
1896-7 	
1897-8	
23 31
23 13
1898-9    	
22. 75
1899-0	
24 25
1900-1	
1901-2	
24 52
23 90
Average for nine years, $24.22.
" With very few exceptions, the class-rooms in the various schools are commodious, com
fortable and reasonably well furnished. Additional accommodation, however, is needed for at
least three of the four sections into which the school population is divided—South Park, North
Ward and Victoria West. In the South Park School most of the divisions are too large; in
the North Ward, an overflow class occupies a small room which was not originally intended as
a class-room, and which is wholly unsuitable for the purpose. The five-roomed building in
Victoria West has been for some years supplemented by a rented Sunday School room, and
this year another room, poorly ventilated and lighted, and yet the only one available, has been
hired for the seventh division. The need of a new school-house in this part of the city is most
urgent.
" The school grounds are generally not as well kept as they should be, and those of the
Hillside and Victoria West Schools, respectively, are incapable of being made comfortable and
respectable. The High School is at last housed in a substantial, commodious and well furnished
brick building on the Central reserve, and requisite improvements to the adjoining grounds
will shortly be completed.
" Under the operation of the new Course of Study and Grading Regulations, school organisation is less rigid, teachers are less fettered, and instruction is more individualised than under
the traditional 'lock step' system, though the proverbial conservatism of the profession has as
yet prevented the complete realisation of these advantages. The change has been most marked
in the junior grade divisions, though not confined to them. Gradually throughout the schools
it is becoming more clearly recognised that individuality should count for more than uniformity
in school administration.    Evidence to this effect, as well as of increased emphasis upon manual
 A 58 Public Schools Report. 1902
construction in the primary classes, was furnished by the excellent exhibit made in connection
with the Provincial Institute. The result of the High School Entrance Examinations, also,
while it revealed some defects in the teaching, indicated that, generally, the work of the
Graded Schools is being well done. As a result of the new Departmental Regulations, the
High School is in a very satisfactory state of efficiency. The staff is an excellent one, and
under the more favourable conditions of accommodation and equipment which it now enjoys,
the school should hereafter, in respect to the quality of its work done, occupy no second place
among the Provincial institutions of its class.
" The McDonald Manual Training Classes have included practically all the boys of the
High School and of the Senior Grade, and a majority of those of the Intermediate Grade.
The extraordinary enthusiasm of the pupils in the prosecution of this work is due to the
following facts :—
" (1.) It deals with material entities, not with symbols and abstractions.
" (2.) Its processes are active and creative, not receptive and imitative.
" (3.) The unit of instruction is the single pupil, not the class.
" (4.) The teachers are specialists.
" The discontinuance of this important factor in the moral and intellectual, as well as the
merely manual, training of the boys would be a serious blunder.
" The Physical Instructor's work is of inestimable value to the community. He meets all
the pupils regularly once or twice a week, for instruction and practice in military drill, calisthenics or gymnasium work. Besides, he gives the whole of his summer vacation to the conduct
of swimming classes, composed mainly of school children. The Junior Grade teachers and a few
others supplement his work by daily calisthenic practice with their respective classes.
" It has already come to your knowledge that the Trades and Labour Council of the City
has asked for the establishment of a separate school for Chinese. As there are only about
twenty of these children, scattered among the various schools, and as they are uniformly
cleanly, well-behaved and docile, there seems to be no good reason for the proposed separation;
besides, might it not involve some element of danger as a precedent ?
" May I, in conclusion, offer somewhat tentatively for your consideration the following
suggestions ?
" 1. Recognition of one or more of these subjects in the regular High School Course :—
Stenography, Manual Training, Domestic Science.
" 2. Substitution for the ordinary form of Entrance Examination in Nature Study, an
examination of note-books in which shall be recorded the pupils' observations, experiments,
illustrations and conclusions in this branch of school work.
" 3. A more intimate correlation of the several phases of Language Study in the Senior
Grade, by making, for example, the same text-book material the basis of instruction in
Literature, Reading, Grammar, Composition and Spelling.
" 4. Authorisation of a hand-book of Arithmetic problems for the use of Intermediate
Grade pupils.
" 5. Provision for the Junior and Intermediate Grades of a wider range of reading matter
than a single series of readers can supply.
" 6. Granting to City school authorities, under suitable conditions and restrictions, the
option of half-time attendance for primary classes.
" I have, etc.,
"F. H. Eaton,
" City Superintendent of Schools.
" Victoria, B. C, November 17th, 1902."
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 59
PRINCIPAL'S    REPORT   ON    NORMAL    SCHOOL.
"Normal School, Vancouver, B. C, 30th April, 1902.
"A. Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C.:
"Sir,—I have the honour to forward you herewith report on the Provincial Normal School
for the past year.
"Since July, 1901, two important changes have been made, the first being the increasing
of the staff, and the second the establishment of a Model School in connection with it, for the
benefit of the students-in-training.
"The appointment of Mr. J. D. Buchanan as Assistant Master, has enabled a division of
the work to be made, resulting in very material benefit to the students. I have taught the
subjects of psychology, pedagogy, literature and nature study, in addition to the general
superintendence; Mr. Buchanan has taken entire charge of the lectures on methods in
teaching ; and Mr. Blair has taught both theoretical and practical drawing. In addition, Mr.
Buchanan and myself have been enabled to criticise double the number of practical lessons,
and Mr. Blair has had sufficient time to enable him to supervise the teaching of drawing in
the Model School.
" In June last the Board of School Trustees informed me that the rooms then occupied
by the Normal School in the High School building would be required for High School
purposes. They offered rooms in the Roberts School instead of these, and we removed there
at once. As the rooms in the High School building are unsuitable for Normal School work,
this change has been a welcome one. In addition, we have been enabled to have a separate
library and visitors' room, this being furnished by the Board in a most liberal manner. This
change also carried with it the most needed improvoment, namely, the establishment of a
Model School in the same building. In the Roberts School there are now five rooms, with
nearly 250 pupils, representing all the grades in our Public School course. The Board has
further, in re-arranging the teachers of the city, appointed only normal trained teachers to any
vacancies occurring in the Roberts School, hence this is becoming a model school in reality as
well as in name. It has been supposed that the progress of the pupils would be hindered by
the presence and teaching of students-in-training, but it appears to me, from a careful comparison of the work and progress of these pupils with those of the corresponding classes in the
other city schools, that the pupils have, on the contrary, greatly benefited thereby. No
student is permitted to give a lesson until full explanation of the best mode of treating the
subject has been gone over, nor allowed to continue any poor lesson to the detriment of the
class, and all appliances at our command for illustration and concrete lessons are used for the
children's advantage. In addition, during the rest of the session, the pupils have the
advantage of being taught by trained and experienced teachers.
"The staff of the Normal and Model School (Roberts) now consists of :—
" William Burns, B. A., Principal, Instructor in Psychology and Pedagogy.
■'J. D. Buchanan, Assistant Master, Instructor in Methods.
" D. Blair, Art Master, Instructor in Drawing.
"T. Pattison, M. A., Principal.
" Miss E. J. Sharpies.
" Miss A. E. Carss.
" Miss M. B. Johnstone.
" Miss N Macken.
" Summer Session.
" This session commenced July 10th, 1901, and ended September 28th, 1901. Ninety-
seven students were enrolled during the session. Of these, eighty-six received diplomas, and
eleven either retired before the close or failed to qualify for certificates. On account of this
session being held during the holidays, the instruction given was rather of a theoretical than of
a practical character—it was found impossible during the five weeks in which the Model School
 A 60 Public Schools Report. 1902
was in session, until the end of September, to have much practical teaching done with so
numerous a class. The interest taken by the teachers in the various subjects was most
gratifying to us all.
"Winter Session.
"This session commenced on October 7th, 1901, and ended April 16th, 1902.
" Thirty-four students were enrolled during the term. Of these, eighteen received diplomas ; eight are entitled to receive diplomas after non-professional standing has been obtained;
one being under age the certificate was withheld; four withdrew during the term; three were
required to take an additional course.
"The majority of the students at this session were novices in the art of teaching, and
therefore a large amount of practical work was found necessary to give these students ability
to handle a class properly.
" Twenty lessons have been taught daily on an average by the students in the Model
School, and every lesson has been under the supervision of one of the staff, and improvements
have been suggested or criticism on faults has been given afterwards to the teacher. The
great advancement made by these students-in-training in the mode of presenting subjects to
the various classes, forms one of the strongest proofs of the benefits derived by Normal School
training for every teacher, and for the necessity for a Model School under control of the
Normal School staff. Some students who in October last could not manage a class or teach
a lesson of the least value, were by April able to interest and instruct the same pupils; no
mere theoretical teaching in pedagogy could have given them this necessary confidence in
their own ability.
" In January, I requested that a class in the senior grade be placed in the Model School.
As soon as the desirability of this was brought to the notice of the Board of Trustees an
additional room was fitted up and a teacher appointed, so that all the grades required in the
Public School course are now represented, and all the subjects in the curriculum can be taken
up practically by our students.
"In addition, by the kind co-operation of S. Northrop, Esq., our students have attended
a course of twenty lessons at the Manual Training School under his instruction, thus bringing
them in touch with this newly introduced branch of education.
" There are a few points to which I would respectfully beg to call your attention :—
" 1st. The necessity that evei'y teacher should be trained previous to holding any position.
The present exemption of third class teachers is an injury to this school and to themselves.
If after they have taught out their certificate they obtain a higher grade, they will be then
compelled to attend, and have to unlearn many of their methods before their work can be
considered satisfactory.
" 2nd. The advisability of creating two grades of Normal School diplomas for Puolic
School teachers, one for junior and intermediate work, and one for senior work.
" 3rd. The necessity for some change in the science branch of the High School curriculum,
so that this may include sufficient elementary botany and geology to give the Third Class
teachers the information necessary for teaching the nature lessons as outlined.
" 4th. The necessity of provision for more apparatus for science instruction in the Normal
School.    It is impossible to teach type nature lessons without the means of illustrating them.
" Our library has been increased by the addition of several volumes of works of educational reference. It would be of immense value to our students if a still larger sum could
be placed at our disposal during the next year. Our Normal School library might then be so
extended that our students would be able to refer to it for complete information on any subject
that may require to be taught in the course of their lessons.
" The work done by each individual of the staff requires no commendation from me ; the
results are well known to you, and the numerous requests from teachers, whose attendance is
not compulsory, to take the course, shows that they fully appreciate the value of the training
school.
" In conclusion, I beg to express our sincere thanks to the Board of Trustees of this
City for the readiness and willingness with which it has met every request that has been laid
before it; and also to the gentlemen composing that Board for the interest which they have
shown, in their private capacity, in the work which we have endeavoured to carry on thus far
to the best of our ability. " I have, etc.,
" William Burns, Principal."
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 61
PUBLIC   SCHOOL   TEACHERS'   EXAMINATION,   1902.
The annual examination of candidates for certificates of qualification to teach in the Public
Schools of the Province began on July 4th, 1902, and was held simultaneously in Victoria,
Nanaimo, Vancouver, New Westminster, Kamloops, Vernon, Nelson and Rossland. Of the
whole number of candidates 11 obtained Academic Certificates ; 3 First Class Certificates; 21
Second Class Certificates; and 64 Third Class Certificates. In addition, 4 Length of Service
Certificates were issued in accordance with the provisions of the "Public School Act." Of the
whole number who wrote 29 failed to obtain a certificate of any kind.
The Examiners appointed to act with the Superintendent of Education were J. W.
Church, M. A., Frank H. Eaton, M. A., Edward B. Paul, M. A., James C. Shaw, M. A., and
David Wilson, B. A.
The list of successful candidates appeared in the British Columbia Gazette of July 31st,
1902, as follows:—
Academic Certificates.
Buason, Ingvar B., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Cummings, John G., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Fulton, Clarence, B. A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Harper, Andrew M., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Johnson, Daniel B., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Knapp, William, B. A., University of Dublin.
Mathews, Stanley W., M. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
McGaw, Miss Mary G., B. A., University of Manitoba.
McGill, Miss Winifred I. M., B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
Scott-Brock, Mrs. Jean T., M. A., University of Toronto.
Shannon, Samuel, B. A., Victoria University, Toronto.
First Class Certificates.
Burpee, Ethel L., Palmer, Mamie L., Simpson, Laura E.
Renewal Certificates for Length of Service.
Bailey, Adelaide S.,
Halliday, James A.,
Agnew, Georgina,
Barry, Mrs. Mary C,
Beattie, Matthew,
Cairns, Kate,
Coates, John A.,
Colbeck, Nora R.,
Cooke, Alfred W.,
Bate, Evelyn B.,
Bell, Ettie L.,
Boorman, Alice A..
Bradley, Emily,
Brunton, Lulu J.,
Camp, Marian E.,
Carter, Louisa J.,
Case, Henry O.,
McDougall, Archena J.,
Second Class Certificates.
Curry, Almeada,
Dixon, Mrs. Alice E.,
Gott, Annie N,
Hopkins, Nicholas R.,
Johnston, Alice L.,
Johnstone, Marion B.,
Leek, Edith L.,
Third Class Certificates.
Cooper, Evelyn F. A.,
Crake, Ethel M.,
Crawford, Dora,
Davidson, Gordon C,
Draper, Hester,
Few, May,
Frame, Janet H,
Frame, Margaret M.,
Sinclair, James W.
Mouat, Margaret J.,
Reith, Isabella,
Sexsmith, Frances L.,
Slater, John C,
Stephens, Margaret A.,
Taylor, Mrs. Frances E.,
Wilson, Thomas A.
Gibson, Frances,
Godson, Grace A.,
Grant, May B.,
Grant, H. Maude,
Haarer, Isabel,
Hall, Carrie,
Haney, Annie,
Harrison, Edna,
 A 62
Public Schools Report.
1902
Holland,  Alwin,
Holt, Mabel,
Horton, Marion,
Leighton, Annie L.,
Macrae, Annie S.,
MacKenzie, John K,
MacKenzie, Mrs. Lena B.,
Milligan, Mary,
Moynes, H. L.,
Murgatroyd, Wilhelmina,
McArdle, Katharine,
McClughan, Ellen,
McEwen, Stanley C,
McLennan, Mrs. Ada J.,
McMartin, Jane,
McVicar, Margaret M.,
Ramsay, Margaret,
Randle, Florence S.,
Redman, Lawrence V.,
Robertson, Ethel St. J.,
Roe, Samuel R.,
Rolston, William G. M.,
Shrapnel, Elsie S.,
Skrimshire, Percy,
Smith, J. Ernest,
Smith, Louise,
Snider, Bertha M.,
Alexander Robinson, B. A.,
J. W. Church, M. A.,
F. H. Eaton, M. A.,
Edward B. Paul, M. A.,
J. C. Shaw, M. A.,
David Wilson, B. A.,
Sutherland, Sarah J.,
Sutherland, James,
Thomas, David J.,
Thomson, James W.,
Ure, Irene S.,
Van Alstine, Austin,
Van Sickle, Mabel R.,
Wade, Margarat L.,
Wall, Rosannah,
Walton, Frances,
Way, Asenath,
Williams, Guy L.,
Willis, Mrs. Orange L.
-Board of Examiners.
Certificates have been granted in accordance with the recommendation of the Examiners.
Provincial Secretary's CJ,
28th July, 1902.
J.  D. PRENTICE,
Acting Provincial Secretary.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 63
INSTITUTION   FOR   THE   DEAF   AND   DUMB,
WINNIPEG,   MAN.
REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL.
"Winnipeg, November 18th, 1902.
"Alexander Robinson, Esq.,
" Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C. :
" Sir,—In accordance with your recent request, I have the honour to make a brief report
upon the progress of the deaf children who are attending this Institution from British
Columbia.
" During the past year the following pupils have been in attendance:—
*1. Olive Jenkins, 7. Katie Hillier,
2. Isabella Campbell, 8. Bernice Epps,
3. Jeannie Campbell, 9. Geo. P. Riley,
4. Ethel Shields, 10. Bennie Wallace,
5. Bessie Cann, 11. Annie Ward,
6. Walter Helmer, 12. Alex. Hennessey.
" These pupils are all present with the exception of Bernice Epps, who was unable to return
at the opening of the session, owing to feeble health. Her father has promised to send her as
soon as she is in a fit physical condition for him to do so. She has been with us, as a British
Columbia pupil, since her parents moved to that Province in September, 1901.
" The health of the pupils of British Columbia, as well as that of the whole Institution,
has been excellent. We have not had, during the whole year, a case of serious illness, and as
a consequence the pupils have not been interfered with in their regular work in the school.
" With the exception of Richard Lewtas, who was sent home last year on account of not
being a proper subject for a school of this kind, I am glad to report that the progress made by
the pupils from your Province has been equal to the best in the Institution. As a matter of
more definite record, I will enumerate each individual pupil, giving you a short report in each
case.
" Report of B. C. Pupils.
"Olive Jenkins, Victoria, entered school in September, 1900. She is in our most
advanced class, and is making most excellent progress. Apart from her regular school work,
she is taking a course in the methods of instructing the deaf, and is preparing herself to take
up teaching when she leaves the Institution. She is a semi-mute, and is a most excellent lip
reader.
"Annie Ward, Shoal Bay, Thurlow Island, B. C, entered school September llth, 1897.
She has made very rapid progress, and will graduate at the closing exercises of the Institute
next June. She is taking up the trade of dressmaking, and has become an expert in this line,
and when she leaves the Institution I have no doubt she will have no difficulty in making a
living by the use of her needle.
"Isabella Campbell and Jeannie Campbell, Victoria, both entered school in September,
1900. Their progress is excellent in every respect. I expect, if they are permitted to remain
and take up the whole course of study, that they will equal, if not surpass, some of our best
graduates.    The elder girl is taking a course in dressmaking.
[*Note.—In addition to these twelve pupils, the Department maintains in the California Institution for
the Education of the Deaf, at Berkeley, Cat, two pupils, James and Helen Knarston, and in the Ontario
Institution for the Blind, at Brantford, Ont., one pupil, David Little.—A. R.]
 A 64 Public Schools Report. 1902
" Bessie Cann, Fort Steele, B. C, entered school in September, 1900. She is a very bright
girl, and is a member of our articulation class. She is making excellent progress in speech,
and is doing as well as can be expected.
" George Riley, Sidney, B. C, entered September, 1901. He is a very bright boy, and is
making excellent progress.    He is too young as yet to take up any trade.
"Bennie Wallace, Fernie, B. C, entered 1901. This lad has been for two years at the
Oregon Institution at Salem.    He is a bright boy and is making excellent progress.
" Walter Helmer, Port Guichon, B. C, entered September, 1897, but has been six months
at home—from July, 1900, to February 1st, 1901. This boy, when first admitted, was too old
to make the rapid progress that might be expected if he had entered at the proper age. He
is doing fairly well in his class, and is becoming quite proficient at painting, which trade he
desired to take up.
"Katie Hillier, South Wellington, B. C, entered September, 1897. This girl has made
satisfactory progress during the time she has been with us. She is now taking up plain sewing
and will in time make a good dressmaker. She is not by any means a brilliant pupil, but the
advantage that comes to her through an education will prove of great value to her in after
life.
"Ethel Shields, Victoria, B. C, entered September, 1900. This young woman has done
very much better than was expected of her, as she was not considered to be up to the ordinary
in intelligence. What she loses intellectually she makes up in a physical way, as she is an
excellent needle woman and is fast becoming expert in learning the trade of a dressmaker.
" Alexander Hennessey, New Westminster, B. C, entered September, 1902. This boy-
was a pupil in the Oregon school, at Salem, for several years. I do not expect, judging from
his ability, that he will be able to take up the full course of the Institution; however, he is a
persevering boy and is doing his best to gain an education. He is taking up the trade of
printing and I have no doubt but that he will make a success in this line.
" I am pleased to report that the conduct of all these pupils from British Columbia is
excellent, and in every case there is a desire on the part of each one to conform to the rules
of the Institution, and to act in such a way that they may gain the respect of all those with
whom they come in contact.
" I have, etc.,
"D. W. McDermid,
" Principal."
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 65
PROVINCIAL   TEACHERS'   INSTITUTE.
 o	
Perhaps the most successful Provincial Teachers' Institute ever held was the one which
closed its sessions on Thursday, April 3rd, 1902. The Institute met in Victoria, the general
sessions being held in the assembly hall of the South Park School, and the section work in the
other school-rooms of that building, and in the Kingston Street and Spring Ridge Schools. A
feature of this Institute was the excellent specimens of manual work exhibited, especially by
the City Schools of Victoria. The Manual Training Schools also made a creditable exhibit.
This Institute has done excellent work, and every encouragement should be given it by the
Education Department.
Of the many papers read and model lessons taught, it may not be out of place to mention
especially the lesson on " Nature Study," given by Mr. William Burns, the Principal of the
Normal School, and the paper on the " Commerce and Peoples of the British Empire," by Miss
M. Lawson. The members of the Institute enjoyed very much the visit of His Honour the
Lieutenant-Governor, who delivered an interesting address to the assembled teachers on the
subject of " Forestry."
The full programme of the Institute follows :—
General   Sessions.
Tuesday, April 1st, 1902.
President's Opening- Address.
Enrolment of Members.
General Business.
Election of Officers.
Vocal Solo Arthur Salvini, Esq.
" Hand and Eye Training " H. Dunnell, Esq.
Discussion opened by W. C. Coatham, Esq.
" A Jubilee Junketing "    Miss A. D. Cameron
" Geometrical Drawing " D. Blair, Esq.
Reception to Visiting Teachers by the Victoria City Staff.
Section   Work.
Wednesday, April 2nd, 1902.
Junior Grade Section.    (Spring Ridge School).
Chairman, F. M. Cowperthwaite, B. A.
"The Application of Kindergarten Methods to Public School Work" Miss M. II. Winter.
Discussion opened by T. E. Knapp, Esq.
"McLellan and Ames' Primary Arithmetic " Maurice Shaver, Esq.
Discussion opened by F. M. Cowperthwaite, B. A.
Intermediate Grade Section.    (South Park School).
Chairman, J. D. Buchanan, Esq.
Oral Geography—" Winds and Rainfall D. B. Johnson, B. A.
Discussion opened by T. Leith, Esq.
"Commerce and Peoples of the British Empire " Miss M. Lawson.
Discussion opened by J. T. Pollock, Esq.
"Composition and Reading "    G. H. Knowlton, B. A.
Discussion opened by Mrs. Taylor.
 A 66 Public Schools Report. 1902
Senior Grade Section.    (South Park School.)
Chairman, John Shaw, Esq.
" Literature " William Burns, B. A.
Discussion opened by Miss A. D. Cameron.
" History " T. Pattison, M. A.
Discussion opened by G. H. Tom, Esq.
High School Section.    (South Park School.)
Chairman, W. Hunter, B. A.
" Latin Prose Composition " E. B. Paul, M. A.
Discussion opened by J. K. Henry, B. A.
" English Subjects in the High School " R. J. Clark, M. A.
Discussion opened by Miss R. Watson, M. A.
General   Sessions.
Wednesday, April 2nd, 1902.
Piano Solo     , J. G. Burnett, Esq.
"Freehand Drawing" D. Blair, Esq.
" Nature Study "—
(a.) "Plants" William Burns, B.A.
(b.) " Common Minerals " Miss R. Watson, M.A,
Discussion opened by L. Tait, Esq.
Reading , J. H. B. Rickaby, Esq.
His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor very kindly consented to visit the Institute at 4:30
o'clock on this afternoon and deliver a short address to the assembled teachers.
Visit to Provincial Museum, Agricultural Department and Legislative Assembly.
Section   Work.
Thursday, April, 3rd, 1902.
Junior Grade Section.    (Kingston Street School.)
" Language and Reading Lesson " Miss E. G. Lawson.
Discussion opened by Miss N. Macken.
" School-room Decoration " Miss M. C. Macfarlane.
Discussion opened by Miss M. I. Fraser.
Intermediate Grade Section.    (South Park School.)
" Oral History" MissC.P.Grenfell,B. A.
Discussion opened by 11. J. Hall.
" Frontenac "    A. M. Harper, B. A.
Discussion opened by J. K. Green, Esq.
" McLellan and Ames' Arithmetic " H. B. King, Esq.
Discussion opened by Miss A. Russell.
Senior Grade Section.    (South Park School.)
" The Teaching of English :  Should it be Analytic or Synthetic 1" .... Miss A. E.Fraser, B.A.
Discussion opened by A. E. Miller, Esq.
" Geography "  Thos. Leith, Esq.
Discussion opened by J. M. Campbell, Esq.
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A 67
High School Section.    (South Park School.)
" The Educational Value of Natural Science " G. H. Knowlton, B. A.
Discussion opened by H. M. Stramberg, B. A.
" A Foot-note to Botany " J. K. Henry, B. A.
Discussion opened by A. J. Pineo, M. A.
General   Sessions.
Thursday, April 3rd, 1902.
" The Octimal System " J. T. Wilson, Esq.
" The Laying Out of Cities " F. W. Caulfield, B. A.
Resolutions.    Question Drawer.
Music Cecilian Orchestra.
Address by the Hon. the Minister of Education.
Vocal Solo Miss Jean Johnston.
"The Debt of the United States to President Eliot" F. P. Graves, LL.D.
(President of the University of Washington.)
Musical Selection Arion Club.
Address .    Rev. E. S. Rowe.
Music  Cecilian Orchestra.
God Save the King.
Reference has been made in another part of this Report to the increased interest taken in
the work of our High Schools, and this was attributed in large measure to the unification of
the Courses of Study for University Matriculation and Teachers' Certificates. While all this
is true, the impression is gaining ground among the true friends of secondary education that
sections 62 and 70a of the Act are altogether too liberal, permitting, as they do, High School
Principals to select the examination tests of any University in the Dominion as equivalent to
those set by the Education Department. This disposition to select University Examinations
that are not on an equality with the tests set by this Department will be closely watched, and
the necessary steps to counteract it suggested in my next Report.
I beg again to remind you of the urgent need of a Normal School building.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
ALEXANDER ROBINSON,
Superintendent of Education.
victoria, b. c.
Printed by Richaru Wolfhndkk, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1902.
  2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A i.
PART   II.
STATISTICAL RETURNS.
 A ii.
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 A xvi.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE A.—Summary of Attendance of Pupils at the Schools of those Cities entitled to the
Per Capita Grant.
Schools of Cities entitled to the
Per Capita Grant.
"Columbia	
-Cumberland...	
"Grand Forks	
-Greenwood	
"Kamloops	
*Kaslo	
Nanaimo:
High School....
Graded Schools.
Total	
Total, 1900-1901.
*Nelson:
High School ...
Graded Schools.
Total   	
New Westminster:
High School
Boys' i,
Girls'
Sapperton     n
Westside       ,,
Total	
Total, 1900-1901.
-Phosnix   	
"Revelstoke	
* Rossi and :
High School ...
Graded Schools.
Total	
^Sandon 	
-Slocan   	
*Trail	
Vancouver:
High     School..
Central      n    ..
Dawson     ti    ■ ■
1°
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C313
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Total number of pupils c
ages who attended the sc
during the year.
o
3
72
7
79
25
54
327
5
332
157
175
209
11
220
105
115
121
4
125
61
64
278
13
291
156
135
158
9
167
82
85
45
29
74
26
48
1233
1
1234
606
628
1278
30
1308
632
676
1325
15
39
19
1364
623
741
34
16
18
425
1
426
227
199
440
20
460
243
217
62
33
95
35
00
387
3
390
390
357
14
371
371
137
2
139
73
66
171
171
1166
88
83
580
1114
52
586
1080
137
48
1128
139
588
540
2
80
59
296
11
307
165
142
25
4
29
12
17
771
5
776
355
421
796
9
805
367
438
56
9
68
27
31
101
3
104
49
55
158
213
4
162
79
83
191
99
312
121
480
8
488
279
209
984
6
990
500
490
■o-S 2
5 c o
£   C   H
7055
39265
25230
11932
38905
21386
180657
188718
179341
4176
63374
57550
10818
54746
50786
15877
23042
155269
172260
15440
36087
2770
73969
76739
6015
14620
192.16
44750
74443
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7559
38324
24745}
11676
38067
21182}
7870*
177826
185696}
175919}
4059
52495
10646}
53806}
49789
15709J
22459}
162411
168562
15192
35573}
•2743}
72819
75562}
5896}
14346}
18957}
44132
73370}
144228}
30.98
207.28
155.18
64.14
188.84
105.47
39.89
894.29
934.18
914.91
20.57
263.61
71.91
295.77
274.92
85.35
124.49
852.44
855.66
76.80
193.93
16.78
505.23
522.01
29.63
72.37
98.49
248.87
390.10
758.43
0?9
36.51
202.30
150.97
62.76
185.23
104.47
919.24
896.45
19.99
259.34
279.33
70.82
291.48
269.54
84.53
121.57
837.94
838.38
75.76
191.14
16.62
497.18
513.80
29.04
71.02
97.20
245.42
384.39
742.68
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.                                     A xvii.
TABLE A.—Summary of Attendance of Pupils at the Schools of those Cities entitled to the
Per Capita Grant.—Concluded.
-C
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Vancouver.^—Concluded,
Fairview            School	
401
401
222
179
53520
52970}
284.92
281.99
832
S32
425
407
130639
129120}
649.86
642.30
263
263
163
100
35963
35308}
195.65
192.16
295
295
146
149
39382
38791
195.91
192.96
923
4391
6
119
929
4510
405
2321
464
2189
133641
131396}
666.15
653.96
Total	
659639
649318
3388.89
3335.86
Total, 1900-1901	
4591
78
4669
2361
2308
632096
622935
3426.82
3374.59
-Vernon:
High School	
11
20
12
8
2209
2190}
18.72
18.61
Graded Schools	
197
1
198
94
104
27615
27179
132.75
130.64
Total       	
208
10
218
106
112
29324
29375}
151.47
149.25
Victoria:
High                   School	
177
43
220
91
129
29738
29234
147.19
144.70
464
13
477
477
75969
75143}
376.05
371.98
Girls'                        ii    	
538
538
18
520
79582
78649}
416.24
411.23
Hillside                    ti    	
154
154
89
06
23463
23149}
117.89
116.31
150
522
5
150
627
97
285
53
242
20717
76508
20404}
75334
108.45
378.72
106.81
North Ward            n    ...    	
372.89
Rock Bay                 m    	
90
90
47
43
14801
14665
73.26
72.59
453
212
358
13
1
466
212
359
233
121
202
233
91
157
68609
33573
53702
67336
33283
52874}
362.98
166.18
265.82
356.39
164.74
West                           n	
261.72
Total	
3118
75
3193
1660
1533
476662
470073}
2412.78
2379.36
Total, 1900-1901	
2990
117
3107
1619
1488
474101
468671}
2307.19
2280.94
* Note.
—Entitled to Per Capita Grant from 1st January, 1902, only.
 A xviii.
Public Schools Report.
1902
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Public .Schools Report.                                          1902
TABLE
C.—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.
School.
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
Trustees.
H. H. Schuyler, B. A	
$50 00
L. R. Authier, Sec. (3); R. McAdam (1); C. T. Purver (2).
Mrs. A. Beath	
40 00
R. Robb, Sec; V. Lehmann; Philip Ross.
Agassiz	
J. J. Ashton, B.A	
55 00
55 00
Mrs. M. Inkman, Sec. (3);   Mrs. A. T. Hubbard (1);  R.
Ogilvie (2).
J. Henry, Sec. (2); A. B. Fleever (1) ; J. W. Smith (3).
60 00
James Redford, Sec. (3); C. Soil (1); Geo. Bird (2).
R. H. Wood, Sec.; Ed. Gill; K. McKenzie.
Do.      (Beaver Creek)..
Alex Shaw	
50 00
A Ibert Cany mi	
Miss F. I. Dent; Miss A. W. Griffiths
50 0(1
Chas. Carlson, Sec; A. Maroney; Benj. Green.
50 00
James Calbick, Sec. (2); David McVey (1); C. Peterson (3).
J. A. Nash, Sec (2); John McGregor (1); Wm. Groves (3).
Do.       South	
Miss Grace E. Ross 	
50 00
Alert Bay	
55 00
W. M. Halliday, Sec. (3); A. Mathers (1).
Alexandria, 1st Division ..
Do.        2nd      ,.
60 00
50 00
00 00
J-H. Bendle, Sec; H. E. James: A. J. Godfrey.
M. Craigie, Sec; John Lowry.
Miss S. Preston	
Anarchist Mountain 	
50 00
R. G. Sidley, Sec. (1); J. M. Bozarth (2); C. W. Coss (3).
Anniedale	
Armstrong, 1st Division ..
50 00
60 00
A. J. Gordon, Sec. (1); E. Hicks (2); R. W. Lyons (3).
) G. E. Lorimer, Sec. (1); Geo. Murray (2); F. C. Wolfenden
Do.         2nd       i,
Arrowhead	
Ashcroft, 1st Division....
50 00
50 00
65 00
)        (3).
J. Kellet; John Shaw; E. J. Kerr.
1W. Shaw, Sec. (1); O. H. Evans (2); J. W. Burr (3).
Hugh McDonald 	
Do.      2nd     m        	
Miss E.  S.  McCully ;   Miss M.  V.
Wood   	
50 00
Athalmer    ...
Miss N. S. Bradley	
50 00
50 00
W. S. Forsyth, Sec. (2); A. Evans (1); S. Ford (3).
W. P. Evans, Sec; Joseph Lake.
Miss E. St. J. Robertson	
Atlin	
Barkerville	
95 00
80 00
J. S. Munro, Sec; J. A. Fraser; W. H. T. Oliver.
J. Stone, Sec. (2); R. Wintrip (1); J. Stevenson (3).
R. G. Gordon	
Barnet    	
40 00
50 00
II. J. Whittaker, Sec; Robt. Hay; E. Burnet.
J. McDonald, Sec. (1); A. T. Steele (2); James Duff (3).
Miss E. E. Lewis; H. H. Narraway.
50 00
50 00
J. A. Morrison, Sec; Geo. Cornish; N. McCallum.
Theo. Trage, Sec. (1); J. Poppenberg (2); E. Johnson (3).
Beaver Point	
Bella Coola	
60 00
50 00
E. Nordschow, Sec. (2); Mrs. Sangstad (1); C. Urseth (3).
P. Lauritson, Sec. (3); R. Livelton (1); P. A. Patterson (2).
Sella Coola, Lower —
Miss Mabel Holt	
J. A. Bates ; Miss P. 0. Sharp ....
50 00
John W. Berry, See. (2); Robt. Monahan (1); Geo. Trigg (3).
Ulat'h Mountain	
Miss M. E. Nicholas	
50 00
John Brown, Sec; John McClure; John Ashton.
E. H. Mayne	
50 00
D. McDonald, Sec. (3); J. Le Blanc (1); C. A. Quesnel (2).
John Martin  	
F. 0. Canfield; F. 0. Sipprell	
50 00
50 00
E. Galbraith, Sec; Mrs. R. H. Green; D. M. Horne.
J. C. Hartie, Sec. (3); John R. Edwards (1); H. Espeland
(3).
Edward Lee, Sec. (2); Jos. Nightingale (1); J. C. Sparrow
(3).
B. R. Hill, Sec. (3); Wm. .McDermott (1); W. J. Brandrith
(2).
1 J. G. Keefer, Sec. (1); E. B. Parkinson (2); W. Bailey (3).
Brownsville	
55 00
55 00
60 00
50 00
Burnaby, West, 1st Divis'n.
Do.           2nd     ii
S. Shepherd	
J. A. Catherwood 	
50 00
S. Smith, Sec. (1); Wm. McEwan (2); J. Baker (3).
00 00
P. Parke, Sec. (2); C. A. Semlin (1); D. McGillivray (3).
Miss E. A. Clark....	
50 00
T. W. Edwards, Sec. (2); Hy. Evans (1); F. W. Blanken-
baueh (3).
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A xlv.
TABLE  C.—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Teacher.
Monthh
Salary.
Miss M. D. Knight	
$50 00
Campbell Creek, South
50 00
50 00
E. W. Ogilvie	
Miss M. H. Johnson	
C. M. B. Christensen	
55 00
50 00
50 00
Miss Ada M. Howell	
55 00
50 00
Cayoosli Creek 	
Cedar Hill	
Mrs. M. A. Offerhaus	
GO 00
Miss Mabel Cairns	
Mrs. L. B. Mackenzie	
Miss  A.   C.   Porter;   Miss  F.   U.
Nicholles	
50 00
50 00
50 00
Centre Road	
Miss   R.   E.  Glover;   Miss   L.   E.
Robinson	
40 00
Miss 0. Randle; Miss G. E. Gibson.
50 00
55 00
Cheam	
Miss P. J. Bond   ...
50 00
Miss D. Allison	
J. W. H. King	
50 00
55 00
Chemainus Landing1	
Chilliwack,   1st Division..
R. H. Cairns	
65 00
Do.         2nd       ,,
Mrs. J. Templer	
55 00
Do.         3rd       ti
Miss C. E. Mellard	
50 00
55 00
Do.       South, 1st Div.
W. C. Acheson    	
60 00
Do.            if     2nd ,i  .
Miss C. E. Stevenson	
50 00
D. M. Moore    	
50 00
J. H. Price	
65 CO
55 00
50 00
J   A Blair
Coldstream	
T. A. McGarrijrle, B.A.;   Mrs. J. W
Darragh; Miss M. E. Nicholas.  ..
R. A. McMordie	
75 00
50 00
Mrs. J. M. H.Harding; Miss V. Hardie
Miss Mary McDowell   	
50 00
Commonage	
Miss M. L. Palmer	
50 00
Comox	
Miss Minnie Smith, B. A	
60 00
Bruce S. Smith	
55 00
55 00
Craigflower 	
S. D. Pope, B.A., LL.D	
60 00
Cranbrook, 1st Division ...
75 00
Do.       2nd       „
J. B. Watson	
60 00
Do.       Srd        H
50 CO
\V. A. Bowell ; Wm. Knapp	
Miss E. Tibbatts; Miss H. Williams.
Miss Ida M. Toop    ,	
50 00
50 00
45 00
Trustees.
V. D. Curry, Sec. (2); N. Shaver (1); J. C. Todd (3).
John McLeod, Sec; Wm. Jackson; Wm. McLeod.
H. Nicholson, Sec; F. French; J. S. McLean.
S. A. Harding, Sec. (3); Walter Parry (1); A. Peet (2).
John Johnson, Sec; S. H. Currie; J. Lund.
M. P. Jorgensen, Sec; N. P. Nielsen; B, B. Bekker.
D. D. Ferguson, Sec. (2);   W. M. Wolverton (1); R. McRae
(3).
John Marshall, Sec; John Dunlop; J. H. Smith.
J. M. Miller, Sec. (2); J. J. Russell (1); C. E. King (3).
Mrs. Crane, Sec. (1); H. Peterson (2); Geo. Jewrit (3).
Geo. Taylor, Sec. (3); W. Cochrane (1); John Marwick (2).
John Thomas, Sec. (2); H. Maguire (1); T. Cassidy (3).
Wm. Oliver, Sec (1); J. H. Rowe (2); W. N. Townsend (3).
John Stewart, Sec. (2); J. D. Meehan (1); W. J. Keist (3).
Jas. Chenhall, Sec; R. A. Walker; James Bishop.
S. L. Hodges, Sec. (3); J. F. Ryder (1); F. Gillanders (2).
D. W. Mainguy, Sec. (1); G. Kersley (2); H. Bonsall (3).
Lewis G. Hill, Sec. (2); H. A. Howell (1); A. MacKinnon (3).
[s. Mellard, Sec. (3); F. C. Kickbush (1); Henry Kipp (2)
R. Brett, Sec (3); Chas. Brown (1); John Paiker (2).
Jos. Watson, Sec. (2); Jos. Ogle (1); Jas. Bailey (3).
Geo. Redmond, Sec. (2); C. C. Cameron (1); M. Wiltshire
(3).
W. J. Kelly, Sec (3); T. McDougall (1); J. E. N. Smith (2).
John H. Starr, Sec. (2); A. Milton (1); W. C. Dagget (3).
R. Swift, Sec (1); A. Raymond (2); J. Phillips (3).
W. L. Wells, Sec. (2); E. Spraggett (1); J. A. Dinsmore (2).
A. T. Peatt, Sec. (2); W. J. Wale (1); John Fraser (3).
J. W. Fairhall, Sec; John Arland; W. Price.
John Howard, Sec  (3); J. MacQuarrie (1); Thos. Cooper
(2).
Mrs. E. Holmes, Sec. (3); T. Beckensal (1); W. A. Mathew-
son (2).
Dr.  H.   P.   Millard,  Sec. (3); J. W. McKenzie (1); Alex.
Urquhart (2).
Geo. T. Corfield, Sec. (1); Wm.  Forrest (2); J. McPherson
(3).
J. W. Rowland, Sec. (2); E. Whittier (1); J. J. Wilson (3).
I
5-J. Hutcheson, Sec. (2); M. Mclnnis (1); J. D. McBride (3).
J
J. B. Burr, Sec. (3); W. Pybus (1); D. Price (2).
E. Mallandaine, Jr., Sec; J. Wilson; W. Crawford.
Robt. Dunn Sec; A. F. Lindell; Chas. Swan burg'.
 A xlvi.
Public Schools Report.                                          1902
TABLE C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
Trustees.
Cumberland, 1st Division..
Do.          2nd      ii
Do.          3rd       ii
Do.          4th       „
Do.          5th       n
Deadwood	
Delta	
H. F. Pullen	
Miss A. M. Willemar	
Miss B. I. Cameron	
$80 00
65 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
40 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
60 00
60 Oi)
60 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
65 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
80 00
65 00
60 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
65 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
• Thomas H. Carey, Sec. (2); W. H. Campbell (1); A. H.
Peacey (2).
Jas. Henderson, Sec; C. McRae; Robt. Stewart.
D. Matheson, Sec. (1); A. D. Stroulger (2) ; Geo. Parkinson (3).
John Oliver, M. P. P., Sec. (3) ; J. Weaver (1) ; R. McKee
(2).
D. Pickles, Sec. (2) ; J. Kenan (1) ; Mrs. T. H. Piercy (3).
John Robson, Sec. (1) ; Wm. Foster (2); Jas. Robinson (3).
G. Bruskey, Sec; A. F. Goldsmith; T. Bradner.
W. Harrison, Sec. (2) ; W. Plumm(l); A. R. Kinnear (3).
W. Towlan, Sec. (1); E. White (2) ; H. R. Phillips (3).
S. Campbell, Sec. ; A. F. Welch; R. Peardon.
tjas. Evans, Sec (3); W. C. Duncan (1); D. Ford (2).
J. W. McKinnon, Sec; E. 0. Rendell; F. Kaiser.
J. R. Carmichael, Sec. (1); John McKay (2); Wm. Campbell (3).
T. M. Holbrook, Sec; John Mott; Geo. Hoggarth.
N. McLeod, Sec. (1); G. R. Lawes (2); W. Hutcheson (3).
Thos. Kidd, M. P. P., Sec (1) ; Wm. Baxter (2) ; H. Houston (3).
W. S. Goodwin, Sec. (1); John Oliver (2); James Fin-
more (3).
P. Herman, Sec; John Cunningham; D. Morrison.
VA. Shaw, Sec. (2); J. P. Nimmo (1); A. Bryden (3).
S. K. Mottishaw, Sec. (1);  John Ross (2);   Jas. Damilinio
(3).
Geo. Webb, Sec (2); Chas. Davis (1); M. McSween (3).
L.   W.  Shatford,   Sec.  (3);   Wm. Dalrymple (1);   R.  B.
White (2).
S. Shannon, Sec; R. P. Pettipiece; J. Q. McKinnon.
A. E. F. Verchere, Sec. (1); H. Judd (2); D. McCormick (3).
T. C. Thompson, Sec. (3); G. Levasseur (1); H. J. Johnson (2).
C. WyckofF, Sec; J. Blunden; W. G. Clarke.
1 R. L. T. Galbraith, Sec. (2);   R. Mathers (1);   Joseph
1            Walsh (3).
James Gray, Sec. (3); J. Martin (1); M. Edgar (2).
G. Georgeson, Sec (3); F. Murcheson (1); J. Georgeson (2).
E. Campbell; J. N. Muir, B.A.  ...
Miss M. 0. Dingwall;  Miss K. M.
McKinnon  	
Miss J. A. Robertson	
Thomas Miller    ....
H. A. Laughlin ;   P. H. Page;  Miss
I>unach, South	
Do.     2nd      „       	
Efiolt.                        	
E. F. Clark	
Miss B. C. Couves	
Miss M. A. Clement; J. 0. Slater...
Elko	
Enderby	
Miss M. C. Campbell	
Thomas A. Wilson	
Extension, 1st Division ...
Do.       2nd      ii
Do.       3rd       n
Mxtension, Slope 1 ...
Fairfield	
Ferguson	
Ferndale	
Do.    2nd     „       	
Do.    3rd      „       	
Do.   4th      i,       	
Do.    5th      	
Field
Miss M. A. Lewis    	
Miss S. J. Killins; Miss B. Moore ..
Miss F. N. Emsly	
Miss M. J. Murray; Miss B. J. Bowell 	
F. J. Watson	
Miss D. Crawford ; Miss C. Hall ...
Miss E. M. N. Lettice	
Fort Steele, 1st Division ..
Do.        2nd      i,
Gabriola, South 	
Galiano	
W. L. Tompkins;   D. McK. Reid;
Miss I.   K.   Haarer;   Miss   M.   J.
A. B. Wallace, B.A	
 2 Ed. 7
Public
Schools Report.                                    A xlvii.
TABLE C—
Public School Teachers an
d Trustees during; 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
Trustees.
Ganges	
Gill	
A.W.Cooke	
Miss J. Mebius	
E. Y. Gillis	
¥40 00
40 00
50 00
50 00
40 00
50 00
40 00
75 00
00 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
100 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
85 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
50 00
40 00
60 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
40 00
50 00
50 00
65 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
45 00
50 00
85 00
65 00
F. Sturdy, Sec; R. Grubbe; A. Cayzer.
A. R. Biltancourt, Sec.; S. T. Conery ; E. Walkelem.
R. H. Wood, Sec; Ed. Gill; K. McKenzie.
C. Schweb, Sec; A. Ferguson; Alex. Allan.
Miss M. R. Ford	
J. Comock, Sec (2); R. Gardner (1); W. Bodley (3).
A. J. Annand, Sec; Geo. Gorrum; J. S. Pepin.
VS. G. Robbins, Sec (2); C. H. Parson (1);  J. W. Conner
)            (3).
E. A. Carlow, See. (3); J. Phair (1); Geo. Woodruff (2).
W. C. Grant, Sec. (1); A. Strachan (2); James Taylor (3)
Glenwood	
Golden, 1st Division	
Do.     2nd     ,	
Do.     3rd      „
Miss J. L. Campbell	
T. J. Barron, B.A.; R. Landell
Miss C. B, Montgomery ....
s, B.A.
Gordon Head	
Grand Forks, 1st Division.
Do.            2nd     ..
Do.            3rd     n
Do.           4th     .,
R. A. McMordie ; W. H. M. May.  .
Miss M. L. Moffatt	
I J. B. Henderson, Sec. (2);   P. T. McCallum (1) ; T. i.
Curran (2).
Miss E. Brown; Mrs. A. J. McLennan
Mrs. F. C. Jones, Sec (2); Mrs. L. S. Clemitson (1); Mrs.
Granite Siding	
J. Pringle (3).
Horace Smith, Sec. (1); E. Phillips (2); I. Grieve (3).
Greenwood, 1st Division..
Do.       2nd     ti
D. McD. Hunter 	
Miss P. E. Spragge ; C. L. Thornber
\R. Smailes, Sec. (1); J. A. Russell (2)   I. H. Hallett (2).
John Honeyman, Sec. (2); P. T. Gibbie (1); Miss. A. H.
M. Mason (3).
H. Harper, See. (1); D. W. Brown (2); E. C. Johnson (3).
T. A Oliver, See. (2); J. Callaghan (1); O. J. Miller (3).
John T. Pollock ; A. M. Maxwell...
J. A. MacLeod	
Miss M. Sullivan	
W. Dykes; Miss 0. Randle	
Miss E.  M. Lauder;  Miss   E.   G.
Haney, East	
A. Baillie, Sec. (1); W. Burwash (2); Thos. Marshall (3).
A. Baker, See.; John Ritchie; Joseph Baker.
A. E. H. Spencer, Sec. (1); W. Storey (2); Jos. Randle, (3).
R. E. McDonald, Sec; — Bowyer; Mrs. Steinberger.
C. W. Menten, Sec. (1); John Bond (2); T. H. Jackson (3).
J. A. Catherwood, Sec.; A. McTaggart; J. Lawrence.
Mrs. A. Bouchir, Sec. (3); Geo. Rouleau (1); J. R. Seux (2).
Hope	
F. W. Templer; W. M. Cox
R. G.
E. G. O. Hopkins, Sec. (3);   A. E. Raab (1) ;   J. Lawrence
(2).
P. Johnson, Sec; J. T. Lapworth; W. II. Davenport.
Mrs. C. P. Starret	
W. B. T. Grant, Sec (1); Geo. Heatherbell (2); John Ford
Howe Sound	
0 A  Crandell     	
(3).
Mrs. A. S. McCall, Sec. (1);  A. Winegarden (2);  George
Glassford (3).
R. H. Williams, Sec; W. L. Brown; E. H. Crease.
Miss Ida R. Bowman	
Miss IL W. Brown	
Miss M. C. Jack; Miss A. M. Johnston
MissR. S. Coghlan	
F. W. Boldrick, Sec. (2); C. E. Moulton (1); A. C. Ackerman (3).
P. W. Mooney, Sec; S. Anderson; J. P. Kennedy.
L. M. Mansfield, Sec; F. Des Rosier; P. Longpre.
W. P. McCormick, Sec; W. J. Marsh; J. Paterson.
M. Simpson, Sec. (2); Thos. Corbett (1); Mrs. D. McLean
Kamloops, 1st Division —
Do.      2nd     n      ...
E S. Wood	
(3).
 A xlviii.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE  C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued,
School.
Kamloops, 3rd Division...
Do.      4th      ti
Do.      5th      n
Kaslo, 1st Division	
Do.   2nd      ,,      	
Do.   3rd       „       .......
Keefers 	
Kelowna	
Kensington	
Kensington, East ...
Keremeos	
Kettle Biver	
Kettle River, North ..
Kimberley	
Lac la Haehe	
Jjac la IfacJie, North
Ladner, 1st Division	
Do.     2nd       „        	
Do.     3rd       „        	
Ladysmith, 1st Division ..
Do.        2nd      i.
Do.       3rd      ti
Lake	
Langley	
Langley, East	
Langley Prairie	
Lansdowne	
Lardo 	
Lillooet	
Lillooet, South	
Lochiel	
Lulu	
Lumby.
fjund .
Lytton	
Tjytton, North.
Malahat	
Maple Bay	
Maple Ridge, 1st Division
Do.           2nd
Mara	
Matsqui	
Miss N. C. Smith ..
Miss E. M. Lauder .
Miss M. C. McCain.
A. J. Dove, M.A...
Miss A. Ketcheson .
Miss M. English ...
Miss W. Lawson ; Miss A. M. Nicholson 	
D. W. Sutherland	
F. W. Templer	
Miss E. B. Park 	
Miss C. J. McDonald	
J. A. Cairnes	
Miss A. Miller ; P. Terrion	
Miss M. C. Jack ;  Miss D. Crawford
Miss L. A. Blackwell	
Miss Jane Moore	
B. S. McDonald	
Mrs. I. M. Macdonald ; J. A. Bates..
MissC. H. Green	
T. J. Barron, B. A	
E. A. Huggard	
Miss Fanny Uren	
Miss I. Cathcart	
G. A. King; John Stephen, M. A ..
Miss E. D. Plaxton	
Wm. Tomlinson	
Miss E. Moore   	
Miss E. M. Dalby	
\V. M. Brandon	
Miss H. Mclvor	
J. K. MacKenzie	
John N.  Muir,  B. A.;   T.  A.  Mc-
Garrigle, B. A	
Wm. S. Snider	
Miss L. S. Pringle ; Miss E. L. Bur
pee   	
Thos. Henderson	
Miss C. M. Crankshavv	
Miss K. M. Lettice	
Miss M. J. Blake ; Miss E. M. John
ston ,	
Paul Murray	
Miss A. L. Murgatroyd.
MissK. E. McDougald..
Miss T. Forrest	
Monthly-
Salary.
$55 00
50 00
55 00
105 00
60 00
55 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
40 00
55 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
55 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
70 00
60 00
56 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
65 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
40 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
eo oo
50 00
50 00
40 00
Tristf.es.
VE. A. Goulet, Sec, (1) ; W. H. Edmonds (2); Dr. A. P.
Procter (2).
I
)-A. W. Allen, Sec. (2); W. J. Green (I);  S. Millington (2).
I
t
Jas. Hannah, Sec ; J. T. Firkins; A. Ades.
S. S. Ray, Sec. (2); M. J. Curts (1) ; E. Weddell (3).
John Kerry, Sec. (1);   T. Fallowfleld (2) ; Ed. Parr (3).
Samuel Walker, Sec; G. R. Nelson ; W. C. Jones.
G. Kirby, Sec. (2); P. Bromley (1) ; M. Barcelo (3).
W. H. Covert, Sec (3) ; D. M. Innes (1); Jno. McLaren (2).
Russell Hill, Sec. (1) ; C. Harrigan (2); D. Evans (3).
Robert Dudley, Sec. ; A. Archibald ; Wm. Whitmore.
A. I. McKinlay, Sec. (1) ; E. D. McKinlay (2); I. Ogden (3).
Geo. Forbes, Sec; John Wright; James Chalmers.
-H. J. Hutcherson, Sec. (1); T. Thirkle(2); P. Shirley(3).
>-E. Rolston, Sec; T. C. McKenelley; A. S. Christie.
W. E. Heal, Sec. (2); P. Welch (1); Jas. Pirn (3).
Geo. Simpson, Sec. (2); D. M. Coulter (1); Wm. Rawlinson
(3).
M. Mclvor, Sec. (2); J. F. McLellan (1); H. Harris (3).
L. Miller, Sec (3) ; E. Anderson (1); John Mattheson (2).
Dr. E. J. Offerhaus, Sec. (3); — Hardy (1) ; S. McKeo (2).
C. McDonald, Sec; J. J. Cameron ; Ole Ulvin.
J. S. Bell, Sec (2) ; W. Durban (1) ; Wm. Miller (3).
John Blaney, Sec. (3); S. Edge, Jr. (1); R. Blake (2).
Thos. Big-gar, Sec. (2); Geo. Selby-Hele (1); R. Cummings
(3).
Robt. Gordon, Sec (3); Geo. Satchell (1); D. Walker (2).
C. Christian, Sec (3); C. Quesnel (1); Geo. Leger (2).
Jas. C. Palmer, Sec; D. Brown ; C. Thulin.
Thos. Clark, Sec. (3); Thos. McKibben (1); B. Rebagliati (2).
Fj. D. Loring, Sec. ; John McKay; A. Loring.
Geo. Koenig.Sec (1); W. Rivers, Sr. (2); H. Robertson (3).
Mrs. J.  S. Wellburn, Sec. (1); A. S. Drummond (2); W.
Bazett (3)
)»John Laity, Sec. (1); E. W. Beckett (2); A. Irving (3).
;
A. E. F. Van Houck, Sec. (3); W. H. Lee (1); Thos. Gray
(2).
H. F. Page, Sec (3); M. Hoogan (1); F. Creamer (2).
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.                                     A xlix.
TABLE C—
Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School,
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
Trustees.
Mayne Island	
J. W.Sinclair	
Miss Cj. M. Sylvester	
Miss F. G. Walton	
A. A. McPhail   	
$50 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
60 00
60 00
50 00
55 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
75 00
65 00
50 00
55 00
55 00
110 00
85 00
100 00
80 00
70 00
65 00
60 00
55 00
55 00
50 00
45 00
40 00
55 00
50 00
40 00
45 00
55 00
40 00
55 00
55 00
5; 00
50 00
112 50
105 00
75 00
J. W. Bennett, Sec. (1); H. Georgeson (2); C. D. Worge (3).
T. G. Stothard, Sec. (3); J. Foster (1); W. Fisher (2).
Jno. R. Scott, Sec; Miss Marg't West; Miss R. M. Davies.
Peter Anderson, Sec ; Chas. Simister ; Jas. Brodie.
C. M. Crouse, Sec (3) ; J. R. Ferguson (1); G. D. Cunningham (2)
>H. Vollans, Sec. (1); J. Pluinridge (2); J. Keeves (3).
J. T. Wight, Sec, (3); S. McDowell (1); A. E. Stevens (2).
R. Pearson, Sec; J. Kirkwood ; W. H. Willson, M. D.
J. Chessen, Sec ; P. D. Dixon ; S. D. Bales.
Jos. Ballance, Sec. (1); Wm. Quinn (2); Jno. Holland (3).
Wm. Thomson, Sec. (3); Alex. Gillis (1); D. Nicholson (2).
E. F. Kierstead, Sec; Jas. Marsh; Wm. Baker.
!■ J. E. Crowe, Sec. (1); J. W. Ricker (2); J. Neiderstadt (3).
A. Dinsmore, Sec. (1); D. Johnston (2); .1. Stuart (3).
F. H. Bourne, Sec. (1); R. Brett (2); H. Ingram (3).
E. Quennell,                  -j
Chairman,
William H. Wall,           VOne year.
E. C. Barnes,                 J
r
I Wm. Manson,                  "1
> Two years.
! N. McCuish,                   )
Secretary of the Board—S. Gough.
1
H. Allsopp, Sec (3); F. Wagstaff (1); Peter Gordon (2).
R. Gibson, Sec. (2); Wm. Godfrey (1); John Teague (3).
Jas. Malpass, Sec. (1); John Stephens(2); D. Lewis (3).
R. P. Wallis, Sec. (3); N. Boyd (1); W. Roberts (2).
1
Mich el	
Midway	
Mission, 1st Division	
Do.     2nd      ,,
Moodvville  .
R. S. Sherman	
Wm. T. Clark, B. A	
Miss Laura Cairns	
Miss R. Hilbert; Miss I. K. Haarer
Morris Valley     	
Mountain  	
Mt. Lehman	
Movie, 1st Division	
Do.    2nd       „        	
A. W. Sutherland, B. A	
Miss G. A. K. Butler	
Miss M. E. Grenfell .
Nanaimo :—
High School, 1st Div..
n             2nd 11 ..
Central, 1st Division ..
ii      2nd      „
M      3rd       i.
ii      4th       i,
•i      5th
ii      6th       M
r.       7th       ,,
n      Sth       „
,.      9th       ,i
ii     10th       „
Middle Ward, 1st Div..
n           2nd „ ..
ii           3rd   M ..
North Ward  	
W. Hunter, B. A	
G. H. Knowlton, B. A	
James Galloway	
Miss L. A. Mebius	
Miss M. G. Dobeson	
Miss M. Woodman	
Miss N. Donaldson	
Miss R. George    	
Miss M. M. Frame	
Miss E. Pearce	
Miss F. T. Dick	
South Ward, 1st   M ..
u           2nd i, ..
Miss A.   Woodman	
Miss J. A. Teague	
Miss C. H. Loat	
R. J. Clark, B.A	
Nelson :—
High School	
Central, 1st Division..
n       2nd      ,,
 A 1.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE C.—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Nelson.—Concluded.
Central, 3rd Division.
ii 4th „
n oth ,i
„ 6th ,i
,i 7th n
New Denver, 1st Division..
Do.        2nd      ,,
Newton JRoad	
New Westminster:—
High School, 1st Div .
n 2nd ii   .
i, Srd   ii   .
Boys' School, 1st   n   .
i, 2nd ii   .
,, 3rd  ii   .
4th  „   .
„ 5th  ii   .
m 6th   „   .
„ 7th   „   .
,, 8th   ,1   .
Girls'School, 1st   ,i   .
n 2nd it   .
„ 3rd   „   .
,i 4th   ,,   .
it 5th  t,   .
6th  ,.   .
ii 7th   ,.   .
„ Sth   ,,   .
Sapperton,     1st Div.
n 2nd ,,   .
n Srd  it   .
Westside, 1st Division
,, 2nd      „
it 3rd       n
Nicola	
Nicola, Lower	
North Arm, 1st Division .
Do.        2nd      ,i
North Bend	
Northfield, 1st Division ..
2nd      „
3rd
Monthly
Salary.
G. W. Clark, M.A	
Miss A. MacLeod	
Miss A. Rath	
Mrs. W. Pearcy, B.A	
Miss E. Thorn 	
George L. Pedlar	
Miss Sara Hewton	
Miss L. M. Muir	
H.M.Stramberg, B.A	
D. Anderson, M. A	
H. B. King •	
W. C. Coatham	
T. B. Green, B. A	
N. Strople	
F. O. Canfield	
J. J. McMartin	
Miss A. J. McDougall	
Miss J. Rowan	
Miss E. Lewis	
Miss E. Rogers	
Miss B. Millard	
Miss J. Patterson	
MissE. M. Gray	
Miss M. S. Homer   	
Miss M. F. Homer	
Miss M. E. Whelen	
Mrs. A. C. McDonald	
W. J. Cunningham	
E. H. McEwen	
Miss K. N. Fraser   	
R. J. Hall	
Miss K. Draper	
Miss I. M. Marshall —
Miss H. Olding	
Miss W. Mooney	
G. M. Bovyer	
Miss R. E. Glover	
James Henderson, M.A.; Miss A. M
Lewis      	
Samuel Moore, B. A	
Miss J. Ramsay	
Miss M. G. Ramsay	
305 00
50 00
40 00
110 00
80 00
65 00
90 00
75 00
62 50
60 00
55 00
52 50
50 00
50 00
80 OO
60 00
55 00
52
62 50
50 00
50 00
50 00
70 00
50 00
47 50
70 00
50 00
45 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
55 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
Trustees.
.-Two yea
ears.
G. A. B. Hall, M.D, Chairman,
F. W. Swannell, j
E. E. Arthur, M.D., \
A. L. McKillop, j-Oney^ar,
J. E. Annable, /
C. F. Nelson, Sec. (3); Dr. J. E. Brouse (1); John Williams
(2).
A. McCallum, Sec; J. Williams; F. Kline.
John McKenzie, Chairman.
John C. Calbick,
)-James Cunningham,
John Reid.
Mrs. A. J. Hill,
Two years.
VOne ve
Mrs. Wm. Pooley, Sec. (1); A. R. Carrington (2); P. Mar-
quart (3). "-■    \
Jas. Smith, Sec. (3); R. M. Woodward (1); A. G. Collett (2).
W. C. Bearcroft, Sec. (1); W. Bennett (2); Wm. Daniels (3).
John Copeland, Sec. (2); W. R. Hunt (1); John Turner (3).
J-C.H.Rumming,Sec(3); R. P. Morris (1); A. Andree (2).
I
)
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A li.
TABLE  C.—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1 902. — Continued.
School.
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
Trustees.
North Nicomen	
S. B. Campbell	
S50 00
J. F. Harris, Sec. (1); Geo. Cade (2); C. Anderson (3).
North Thompson	
John C. Robson; Miss E. Beattie ..
50 00
W. W. Shaw, Sec (1); S. Armour (2); E. Cannell (3).
North Thompson, West ...
Miss M. V. Beattie	
50 00
A. Noble, Sec; J. A. Cameron; A. McLean.
Notch Hill 	
Miss R. J. Laing; Miss H. M. Grant
50 00
55 00
Geo. Way; M. Johnson; M. Sullivan.
Oak Bay	
Mrs. K. Burrell, Sec. (1); A. H. Harman (2);  A. F. Gibson
Miss D. M. M. Thomson; Miss M.M.
Clement   	
50 00
(3).
W. R. Barlee, Sec. (1); 1. Mowhinney (2); J. Dilworth (3).
50 00
W. J. Snodgrass, Sec. (2); J. Matheson (1); J. McLellan (3).
Okanagan LanAling..
50 00
A. E. Armitage, Sec; G. L. Estabrooks; R. C. Haws.
Miss J. M. Cleveland   	
50 00
Geo. Monford, Sec. (3); J. Christian (1); W. Swalwell (2).
Okanagan, South	
Okanagan, West	
50 00
G. J. Dickson, Sec (1); Jos. Saucier (2); W. A. McLean (3).
A. McLennan, Sec; Jas. Silver; E. McDougall.
George W. Hall	
50 00
J G. Hands   ..
50 00
50 00
40 00
Chas. Williams, Sec. (2); Robt. Hill (I); Rodk. Beaton (3).
Thos. Mellish, Sec. (1); R. S. Pellv (2); T. Clinton (3).
Miss E. M. Bell	
Miss   J.   S.  Johnson;  Miss M.  E.
W. H. Anderson, Sec; John Gowdie; Hy. Clark.
Miss F. T. Dick; Miss E. Brown ...
50 00
Geo. Cassidy, Sec. (1); E. Michael (2); A. Richards (3).
Thomas B. Brandon      	
Miss M. M. Robertson 	
50 00
50 00
Mrs. K. Shermer, Sec; Wm. Dickey; B. La Rochelle.
Wm. Morison, Sec. (2); H. Gaetjin (1); R. F. Hickey (3).
Miss E. M. Carson	
55 00
R. Carson, Sec.; M. Gillan; J. Ehalt.
C. G. Elliott	
60 00
60 00
50 00
L. D. McCall, Sec. (1), W. A. Lang (2); D. McMillan (3).
Pender	
Miss G. L. Brethour;   Miss M.  F.
Hart	
A. H. Menzies, Sec. (3); H. Hamilton (1); E. Hooson (2).
Peterborough	
Miss S. M. McKenzie	
Geo. Rehder, Sec; J. A. Kirk; W. C. Bennett.
Phcenix, 1st Division	
90 00
65 00
50 00
Id. J. Matheson, Sec (2); J. A. Clark (1); S. Somerville (2).
D. Riddell, Sec; W. West; Mrs. Jos. Davies.
Port Kells	
F. 0. Sipprell; Miss M. L. Wade...
50 00
J. Yeomans, Sec. (3); J. G. McAdam (1); S. McClughan (2.)
55 00
L. Lougheed, Sec (2); J. Cote (1); John Emms (3).
S. D. Wark, B. A	
55 00
55 00
50 00
W. J. Mufford, Sec. (3); F. Worrell (1); Wm. Lawrence (2).
Mrs. M. S. B. Whillans, Sec. (3);  W. J. Waterman (1); G.
Miss P. W. Fleming; Miss A. Cath-
Murdoch (2).
James Holms, Sec. (2); F. G. Heal (1); Geo. Perdue (3).
55 00
W. Rennison, Sec. (2);  Mrs. M. Carwithen (1);  F. Burns
50 00
(3).
James Robertson, Sec (2); F. Leather (1); F. Haycroft (3).
50 00
O. A. Skjarberg, Sec (1); B. C. Lakken (2); G. Sorenson (3.)
65 00
40 00
80 00
J. A. Fraser, Sec. (3); J. H. St. Laurent (1); W. A. John
ston (2).
E. W. Wylie, Sec; H. A. Hanson; Jas. Springer.
Eli Wilson, B. A	
,
Do.         2nd      	
Miss A. Smith	
60 00
Do.        3rd      „
Do.        4th     „
Miss A. A. Edgar	
55 00
50 00
*Henry Floyd, Sec. (2); W. J. Dickie (1); J. W. Bennett
(2). '
Do.        5th      ,i
50 00
Do.        6th      ii
50 00
Miss S A  Mills	
50 00
 A lii.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE  C—Public School Trustees and Teachers during 1901-1902.—Continued,
School.
Rock Mountain	
Rocky Point	
Rosedale	
Rossland :—
High School	
Central, 1st Division.
2nd     n
3rd      n
4th      ii
5th      H
6th       M
7th       ii
Sth       „
!)th
10th       m
llth       i,
12th       ti
Round Prairie	
, North	
, South 	
, West	
Saanich
Saanich
Saanich
Sahtla
Saint Elan*	
Sal-mo    	
Salmon Arm, East	
Do. West	
Sandon, 1st Division	
Do     2nd      „
Savona 	
Sea Island, 1st Division .
Do.       2nd     ti
Shawnigan	
Shuswap 	
Sidney	
Silverdale	
Silver King	
Silverton	
Similkameen	
Simpson	
Slocan, 1st Division .
Do.    2nd      „
Somenos	
Teacher.
R, W. Taylor	
H. O. Case; S. R. Roe	
Miss M. Godson	
H. A. McTaggart	
David S. Tait	
D. N. McTavish	
L. J. Bruce	
Miss E. Harding	
W. Elley	
Miss G. M. Agnew	
Miss L. R. Renwick	
Miss M. M. R. Walker	
MissE. J. Blair  	
Miss P. A. Grant 	
Miss M. Taylor	
Miss E. S. Shrapnel	
Miss E. Harding; J. F. Tupper.
R. Offerhaus	
H. C. Shelton 	
Miss D. A. V. Butler	
Miss E. M. Johnston;   Miss E.  S.
Shrapnel; Miss H. J. McDonald
Miss J. K. McQuarrie	
Miss Isabel Reith	
L. T. Sprag-ge; Miss E. S. McCully.
Miss L. E. Stephens	
J. E. Lovering	
Miss E. M. Dalby	
B. N. Hamm, B.A.; MissE. C. Loat
E, N. Brown	
Miss F. L. Sexsmith;   Miss H. M.
Carter	
J. A. Hoy	
Miss F. Beattie 	
Miss A. Currie.	
Geo. F. Goostrey ;  Miss V. Hardie;
Miss E. Wilson 	
Miss E. R. Read	
Miss Mary Shannon   	
James Sutherland	
Elmer Bolton	
S. B. Clement	
Miss L. M. Edwards	
Miss E. J. Taylor	
Monthly
Salary.
*50 00
50 00
50 00
110 00
100 00
90 00
SO 00
50 00
55 00
63 00
50 00
60 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
50 00
40 00
40 00
50 00
55 00
50 00
85 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
60 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
55 00
55 00
55 00
60 00
75 00
65 00
50 00
Trustees.
R. G. Sidley, Sec. (1); J. M. Bozarth (2); C. W. Coss (3).
J. D. Reid, Sec (2); Charles Ball (1); T. Parker (3).
B. Bartlett, Sec. (1); Jas. Munro (2); A. G. Hamilton (3).
H. P. MeCraney, Chairmen).")
[-Two years.
A. C Gait, j
R. W. Grigor, ^
Peter R. McDonald, )~One year.
[
Mrs. E. L. Chisholm, )
Secretary of the Board—Wm. McQueen.
Wm. Hallam, Sec. (3); Alex. Crawford (1); A. E. Fear (2).
R. P. Horth, Sec (1); D. John (2); Alex. McDonald (3).
F. Turgoose, Sec. (2J; Geo. Harrison (I); E. R. John (3).
W. A. Pitzer, Sec. (1); J. Hagan (2); W. S. Butler (3).
Arthur Robinson, Sec; Chas. Jordan ; H. J. Payne.
Mrs. A. Wadsworth, Sec; Thos. Bulger; Chas. Faneher.
Sidney Ross, Sec (1); J. P. Bell (2); Wm. Grutchfleld (3).
S. M. McGuire, Sec.(l); K. Laitiner(2); Wm. Miller (3).
A. J. Hedgman, Sec. (2); Wm. Anderson (1); Joseph Harbell (3).
Geo. Huston, Sec. (2); Thos. Brown (1); R. D. Trevor (2).
G. V. Ogle, Sec. (2); Wm. Thompson (1); John Jane (3).
I J. W. Miller, Sec. (3); Alex. Du£E(l); Wm. Nicol (2).
D. Barry, Sec. (1); John Barry (2); H. H. Hollings (3).
Jas. Ross, Sec. (2); Alex. McBryan (1); J. P. Shaw (3).
S. Roberts, Sec (2); J. Brethour (1); L. Herber (3).
A. E. Skinner, Sec. (2); R. Nelson (1); Thomas Law (3).
J. R. Gifford, Sec; John Morrison; G. J. Hunter.
James Bowes, Sec. (1); G. A. Jackson (2); W. Horton (3).
D. McCurdy, Sec. (2); W. J. Manery (1); R. L. Cawston (3).
John Flewin, Sec. (3); Dr. A. E. Bolton (1); C. M. Richards
\i. G. McCallum, Sec. (2); Thos. McNeish (1); A. York (2).
Major J. M. Mutter, Sec (2); D. Evans (1); Geo. Kier (3).
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.                                       A liii.
TABLE C—
Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Teacher.
Monthly
Salary.
*50 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
40 00
50 00
60 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
55 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
80 00
60 00
50 00
55 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
45 00
60 00
136 00
110 00
110 00
90 00
100 00
90 00
75 00
100 00
92 50
77 50
Trustees.
J. A. Murray Sec. (2); Ed. Milne (1); Wm. Phillips (3).
T. C. Oldershaw, Sec. (1); James Keill (2); A. D. Donaldson <3).
Thomas Miles, Sec. (1); John Collishaw- (2); Thomas Lewis
(3).
C. T. Crozier, Sec. (2); A. Schubert (1); D. Graham (3).
John Negrean, Sec; John Smith; Eli Martel.
W. F. Hine, Sec. (2); R. Balfour (1); Wm. Medd (3).
W..E. Potter, Sec. (2); O. N. Hamerton (1); R. Lyndon (3).
W. G. M. Rolston	
Southfield	
Spence's Bridge	
R. W. Fleming	
R. J. Plaxton	
James Stuart	
J H. Monk; H. 0. Case   .
Chas. Whetham, Sec. (3); M. Ball(l); J. R. Harris (2).
W. McColl, Sec. (1); H. Lee (2); Geo W. Shay (3).
Jas. Bryce, Sec. (3); W. M. Ross (1); R. S. Cavin (2).
S. Toop, Sec. (1); J. Zink (2);  F. Arnold (3).
Jas. H. Keith, Sec (1); J. L. Chadsey (2); J. Barrett (3).
Thos. F. York, Sec. (3); M. G. Fadden (1); H. Barker (2).
J. T. Butterfleld, Sec; W. S. Whiteside; C. Peterson.
E. J. Campbell	
Miss H. D. Trenholme	
J. E. Jay, B.A	
Sumas, Upper	
Wm. Stott	
T. B Brandon ; M. McMillan
J. W. Thomson	
J. Churchland, Sec (1) ; J. Drinkwater (2); A. Richardson (3).
W. T. Smith, Sec; H. Calhoun; Alex. Reid.
H. Needham, Sec; Jas. Burbridge; M. Beaton.
Tappen Siding	
Thomson's Landing..
Tobacco Plains	
Tolmie, 1st Division	
Do.    2nd      ,i
Do.     3rd       „
Trail, 1st Division 	
Do.   2nd        „      	
Do.   Srd        n      	
Miss E. L. Bell 	
R. R. Watson	
Miss E. I. Miller	
J. S. Brandon, B.A	
M. Phillipps, Sec(2); Fred. Roo(l); J. D. Gordon (3).
1
)-J. P. Hancock, Sec. (1);  W. H. Peter (2); Edwin Booth
1            (3).
Miss G. Macfarlane	
1
)-T. W. Coleman, Sec. (2); A. B. McKenzie (1); Geo. F.
Weir (2).
J. B. Burr, Sec (3); W. Pybus (1); D. Price (2).
H. McPherson, Sec. (1); D. L. Clink (2); A. Abrahamson (3).
L. W. Davis, Sec (2); G. W. Atchison (1); D. M. Robertson
(3).
M. Manson, Sec. (1); A. Cameron (2); A. McKay (3).
F. C. Yeatman, Sec; Alfred Joyce; J. Bryant.
J. D. Fraser, Sec (2); F. G. Patterson (1); Jas. Raper (3).
Miss M. P. Sinclair	
A. M. Harper, B.A	
Miss A. Cathcart;  Miss L. J. Car-
Tynehead 	
Van Anda 	
Vancouver:—
High School,    1st Div..
n             2nd n   ..
n             3rd ,i  ..
4th  ,,   ..
n              5th  ,i   ..
n             6th  „  ..
„             7th  ,i   ..
ii             8th  „   ..
Central School, 1st   ,i   ..
ii              2nd n   ..
J. C. Shaw, M.A	
J. K. Henry, B.A	
Miss B. M. Hunt, B.A	
Miss J. S. Gordon, B.A	
S. W. Mathews, M.A	
D. M. Robinson, B.A	
 A Uv.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Vancouver.—Continued.
Central School, 3rd Div.
4th  ,i   .
Sth   ,,   .
6th  ii   .
7th  „   .
Sth  ,,   .
9th  .,   .
Dawson Sch'l,   1st   „  .
2nd i,   .
3rd  „   .
4th  ,.   .
5th  ,.   .
6th   ii   .
7th „  .
Sth  „   .
Oth „ .
10th „ .
llth ,i .
12th ,, .
13th i. .
14th „ .
15th ,, .
16th „ .
17th „ .
18th „ .
Fairview Sch'l, 1st   u   .
2nd n   .
Srd  n   .
4th  i.   .
5th   ,,   .
Oth   „   .
7th  „   .
Mt. Pleasant,    1st   u   .
2nd n  .
3rd  i.   .
4th  ,,   .
5th   ,,   .
6th  „   .
7th  ,,   .
8th  „   .
9th i, .
10th „ .
llth  ,,   .
Teacher.
Miss R. M. Macfarlane	
Miss G. A. Mcintosh, B. A.
Miss M. L. Fletcher	
Miss A. Moore	
Miss Alice Hay	
Miss A. L. Buttimer	
Miss A. B. Elmsly	
Thomas Leith	
A. Gilchrist	
J. T. Pollock	
A. E. Miller	
E. Caspell .   	
Miss M. Hatt, B.A	
Miss A M. Neivsom	
MissC. P. Grenfell, B.A...
Miss M. P. Hamilton	
Miss E. J. Carter	
Miss L. Maclaren	
Miss J. P. Johnstone	
Miss Mary M. Creech	
Miss C. McNair	
Miss R. Tanner	
Miss W. J. E. Creech	
T. E. Knapp	
Miss M. Macfarlane	
George W. McRae	
W. H. Brown	
D. B. Johnson, B.A	
Miss A. J. Davidson	
Miss F. M. Currie	
Miss I. Henderson	
Miss E. J. Trembath	
G. W. Jamieson	
E. H. Murphy	
James A. Ingram	
Morris E. Shaver 	
Miss F. E. Morrison..
Miss L. F. McGeer	
Miss M. Sloan 	
Miss E. C. Bennett	
Miss E. Stewart	
Miss E. S. De Bou	
Miss A. E. McCallum 	
VIonthly
Salary.
Trustees.
$ 60 00
50 00
52 50
40 00
50 00
57 50
45 00
90 00
77 50
50 00
60 00
57 50
50 00
50 00
50 00
45 00
45 00
50 00
45 00
50 00
40 00
C. W. Murray, Chairman.    \
W. J. McGuigan, M. D.,        )-One year.
50 00
40 00
Thomas Duke,                       J
65 00
James Ramsay.                     -\
57 50
100 00
Geo. R. Gordon,
vTwo years.
J. J. Banfleld,
65 00
W. D. Brydone-Jack, M.D.   J
50 00
Secretary of the Board—Geo. S. B. Perry.
50 00
50 00
40 00
.
50 00
100 00
75 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
45 00
1
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
52 50
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lv.
TABLE  C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902 Continued.
School.
Vancouver.—Concluded.
Mt. Pleasant, 12th Div..
,i 13th  ,, ..
,i 14th  ii ..
,i 15th  ii ..
Roberts Sch'l,   1st   ,, ..
n 2nd ii ..
n 3rd  ii ..
ii 4th  ,, ..
ii Sth  „ ..
Seymour Sch'l, 1st   ,i ..
n 2nd i, ..
n Srd  „ ..
4th  „ ..
n 5th   ,, ..
Strathcona,      1st   u ..
n 2nd ii ..
n 3rd n ..
,, 4th  „ ..
ii 5th  it ..
il 6th   „ .
7th  „ ..
i, 8th  ,, ..
n 9th  ,, ..
i, 10th „ ..
i, llth  „ ..
ir 12th  i. ..
ii 13th   „ ..
,, 14th  „ ..
i, 15th  „ ..
i, 16th   ,i ..
Vancouver, East, 1st   „ ..
ii 2nd ii ..
Vancouver, South, 1st Div.
i.               2nd i,
Vancouver, West	
Vedder Mountain.	
F   -
Vernon :—
High School	
Central, 1st Division
n       2nd     i,
ii       3rd      ii
ii       4th      ii
Teacher.
MissE. Olding	
Mrs. A. J. Colbeck	
Miss M. Abercrombie	
Miss E. E. Fletcher	
Thomas Pattison, M.A	
Miss E. J. Sharpies	
Miss A. E. Carss	
Miss M. B. Johnstone	
Miss N. Macken	
J. K. Green	
Miss M. Truswell	
Miss S. McAlpine	
Miss A. Leighton	
Miss W. Lawson	
G. H. Tom	
J. J. Dougan	
Miss B. Johnston	
Miss M. G. McKay	
Robert Brechin	
Miss T. Mclntyre	
Miss C. A. Barnes	
Miss M. McKinnon	
Miss A. E. Fraser	
Miss M. C. Macfarlane 	
Miss E. M. Carter	
Miss E. L. George	
Miss L. McNair	
Miss J. Reid	
Miss M. I. Fraser 	
Miss E. C. Parker	
Robert M. Robson	
Miss L. A. Burpee	
Alex. Graham	
Miss G. M. Glover	
Miss J. B. McMillan, W. J. Clement
Miss Annie Booth	
Monthly-
Salary.
Robert W. Suter, B. Sc
John C. Robson	
Miss I. Lyons	
Miss Mary Smith	
Miss M. W. VanKleek  .
$40 00
50 00
45 00
57 50
70 00
55 00
50 00
56 00
50 00
62 50
50 00
45 00
45 00
40 00
100 00
80 00
70 00
00 00
55 00
45 00
55 00
50 00
52 50
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
50 00
40 00
100 00
80 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
Trustees.
) W. P. Brown, Sec. (3); J. H. Bowman (1); Jas. Nelson
j" (2).
I John Ewen, Sec. (3); Wm. Hamilton (1); J. Jones (2).
Geo. Sprang, Sec.; J. D. Bryant; W. J. Bishop.
J. L. Broe, Sec; John Campbell; JamesHounsome.
H. R. Parke, Sec. (2); H. G. Muller (2); F. B. Jacques
(1).
 A Ivi.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.—Continued.
School.
Vesuvius	
Vesuvius, North	
Victoria :—
High School, 1st Div.
ii 2nd n   .
,i Srd  n   .
ii 4th  „   .
,i Sth  ,i   .
Boys' School, 1st   h   .
ii 2nd ii  .
,i 3rd   „   .
,i 4th  ii   .
n 5th   „   .
,i 6th  ,,   .
,i 7th  „
.i Sth  ,i   .
Central Annex	
Girls'School, 1st Div.
ii 2nd n   .
ii 3rd  ,i   .
,i 4th   n   .
„ 5th  ,i   .
6th   ,,   .
ii 7th  ,i   .
.. 8th  ,,   .
Hillside Sch'l, 1st „   .
,, 2nd n   .
n 3rd   ii
Kingston St., 1st   n   .
ii 2nd ii   .
ii 3rd ii  .
North Ward, 1st   „   .
n 2nd ii   .
n 3rd  n   .
n 4th „
5th  i,  .
ii 6th  „   .
ii 7th  ,,  .
n 8th  ,,   .
i, Oth  ,.   .
Rock Bay,     1st   ,t   .
ii 2nd „   .
South Park,  1st   n   .
„ 2nd „   .
P. H. Page; Miss G. L. Brethour...
Miss M. M. Brethour	
E. B. Paul, M.A	
A. J. Pineo, M.A	
E. H. Russell, B.A	
Miss R. Watson, M.A	
S J. Willis, B. A	
J. D. Gillis	
J. F. Sallaway	
J. M. Campbell	
Miss E. E. Sylvester; E. Campbell
Miss M. N. Mackenzie	
Mrs. F. E. Taylor	
Miss I. M. Fraser-Barron	
Miss Agnes Nason	
Miss E. L. Browne	
Miss M. Williams	
Miss L. A. Fraser-Barron	
Miss A. Keast	
Miss S. A. Robinson	
Miss M. Lawson 	
Miss E. S. Shrapnel	
Miss F. A. Brown	
Miss A. Johnston	
Miss S. Blackwell	
Miss C. S. Anderson    	
Miss M. Lucas	
Miss F. C. Fraser	
Miss E. M. Jesse	
Miss E. G. Lawson	
L. Tait	
Miss C. A. Dowler	
B. R. Simpson, B.A.; G. A. King.
Miss N. E. Marchant     	
Miss M. A. B. Pope	
Miss S.J. Murton	
Miss L. Tingley	
Miss C. Chapman	
Miss A. Noble	
Miss P. E. Spragge	
Mrs. M. Wheeler	
Miss A. D. Cameron	
Miss E. M. Speers	
Monthly-
Salary.
855 00
50 00
120 00
100 00
100 00
90 00
83 33
100 00
75 00
70 00
58 S3
50 Oil
60 80
50 00
50 00
45 00
100 00
66 67
62 50
62 50
54 15
H. Caldwell, Sec. (3); A. Walter (1); Percy Purvis (2).
E. J. Rosman, Sec (1); Wm. McFadden (2); W. T. Cotsford
(3).
50 00
50 00
45 00
56 65
45 00
50'00
50 00
50 00
66 67
100 00
66 67
60 00
50 00
45 00
55 00
45 00
37 50
50 00
45 00
50 00
100 00
66 67
Dr. Lewis Hall,
Geo. Jay,
Alfred Huggett,
R. L. Drury.
J. H. S. Matson,
Mrs. M. Jenkins,
Beaumont Boggs.
Chairman,
^One vear.
)
J>Two years.
;
Secretary of the Board—F. H. Eaton, M.A.
 2 Ed: 7
Public Schools Report.
A 1
vu.
TABLE C—Public School Teachers and Trustees during 1901-1902.-—Concluded.
School.
Victoria.—Concluded
South Park,  Srd Di
ii 4th   i
ii 5th   .
,, 6th   ,
,i 7th   ,
i, Sth   i
Spring Ridge, 1st   ,
,, 2nd ,
i, 3rd   i
,, 4th   .
West School, 1st
,i 2nd  ,
ii 3rd  ,
ii 4th   ,
5th  i
i, 6th   ,
Warnock	
Webster's Corner
Wellington, 1st Div.
n 2nd i,   .
„ Srd  „   .
Westham	
Whitewater
Williams Lake
Windermere..
Yale	
Ymir	
Miss C. R. McGregor, B. A	
Miss A. E. Fraser, B.A	
Miss L. M. Powell	
L. T. Spragge	
Miss A. C. Porter	
Miss M. C. Maclean	
Miss A. Russell	
Miss M. S. Blackbourn	
Miss C. C. Christie	
Miss M. Winter	
VV. N. Winsby	
Miss A. F. Gardiner	
Miss M. Johnson	
Miss M. J. Blake	
Miss S. C. R. Pope	
Miss E. Nisbet     	
W. A. Bowell; Miss H. G. Marshall.
Miss L. E. Marshall	
A. M. Maxwell, B. A.; B   R. Simpson, B. A	
Miss E. L. Browne ;  Miss Margaret
Gibson ..   	
Miss L. S. Pringle.
Miss Maud Bruce..
Miss L. Z. Demmons;  Miss J.  B.
McMillan; Miss E. B. Hobbs	
Mrs. A. C. Thain	
M. R. J. Reid	
M. Beattie	
Miss I. M. Urquhart..
Monthly
Salary."
$45 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
52 50
60 00
50 00
60 00
50 00
83 33
60 67
45 00
45 00
45 00
50 00
60 00
40 00
65 00
55 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
55 00
50 00
60 00
H. M. Sutherland, Sec. (3); J. Owen (1); A. Gilchrist (2).
Mrs. J. M. Webster, Sec. (1); Chas. Selkirk (2); J. Mighton
(3).
^T. F. Haggart, Sec. (2); H. Glover (1); J. T. Richards (3).
F. Kirkland, Sec (1); C. Albertsen (2); JamesGilmour (3).
F. C. Niven, Sec. (2); Isaac Graham (1); Wm. Lindgard (3).
H. P. Horan, Sec. (3);  Thos. Paxton (1);  Thos. Hamilton
(2).
J. C. Pitts, Sec;  Mrs. C. M. Kimpton; J. Bulman.
D. J. Creighton, Sec. (1); M. Castle (2); Mrs. J. MacQuarrie
(S).
VV. C. Forrester, Sec. (1);   R. McRoberts (2); Alfred Parr
(3). 	
Note. —The figures (1), (2), (3) after a Trustee's name indicate the unexpired number of years for which he was elected.
 A lviii.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-190*2.
School District.
Abbotsford	
Aberdeen	
Agassiz	
Ainsworth	
Alberni 	
Alberni (Beaver Creek)	
Albert Canyon	
Aldergrove	
Aldergrove, South	
Alert Bay	
Alexandria	
Anaconda	
Anarchist Mountain ...
Anniedale	
Armstrong	
Arrowhead	
Ashcroft	
Atchelitz	
Athalmer	
Atlin	
Barkerville	
Barnet	
Beaver  	
Beaver Mouth	
Beaver Point	
Bella Coola	
JSella Coola, Lower....
Belmont	
Tilack Mountain	
Blue Springs	
Bowen Island 	
Brownsville	
Burgoyne Bay	
Burnaby 	
Burnaby, West	
Burton 	
Cache Creek	
Cadboro	
Campbell Creek	
Campbell Creek, South
Camp McKinney	
Camp Slough	
Amount paid
for Teachers'
Salaries.
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
$600 CXI
$40 00
$640 00
480 00
40 00
520 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
658 15
50 00
708 15
720 00
40 00
760 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
50 00
650 CO
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
1268 25
60 00
1328 25
720 00
218 50
938 50
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
1320 00
115 00
1435 00
600 00
SO 00
050 00
1380 00
100 00
1480 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
480 00
50 00
530 00
1140 00
600 00
1740 00
736 00
220 00
956 00
440 00
440 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
575 80
60 00
625 80
600 00
40 00
640 00
720 00
40 00
760 00
463 35
40 00
503 35
600 00
40 00
640 00
350 00
40 00
390 00
498 40
40 00
538 40
550 00
40 00
590 00
598 40
40 00
638 40
660 00
40 00
700 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
1120 00
60 00
1180 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
720 00
40 00
760 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
208 95
20 00
228 95
443 50
40 00
483 50
660 00
40 00
700 00
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lix.
TABLE D. -Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Canoe Creek	
Cape Scott ,
Cascade	
Cayoosh Creek	
Cedar Hill	
Cedar, East	
Cedar, North 	
Cedar, South	
Centre Road	
Chase River	
Chasm	
Cheam	
Chemainus	
Chemainus Landing	
Chilliwack 	
Chilliwack, East	
Chilliwack, South	
Clayton 	
Clinton	
Cloverdale t	
Coldstream-	
Columbia	
Do.      (per capita grant, G months)	
Colwood	
Comaplkv, 	
Commonage	
Comox	
Courtenay	
Cowichan   	
Craigflower	
Cranbrook	
Crescent Island 	
Creston	
Cultus Lake	
Cumberland	
Do.        (per capita grant, 6 months) .
Deadwood	
Deep Creek	
Delta	
Denman Island	
Departure Bay    	
Discovery	
Amount paid
for Teachers'
Salaries.
Amount paid for
Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c.
Amount paid for
Education
Proper in each
District.
$266 10
$ 20 00
$286 10
600 00
40 00
640 00
660 00
50 00
710 00
463 35
40 00
503 35
720 00
40 00
760 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
478 65
40 00
518 65
600 00
40 00
640 00
660 00
22 80
682 80
600 00
23 15
623 15
600 00
40 00
640 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
2040 00
100 00
2140 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
1320 00
60 00
1380 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
780 00
40 00
820 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
379 00
40 00
419 00
330 00
25 00
355 00
362 30
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
32 50
632 50
599 20
22 65
621 85
720 00
40 00
760 00
060 00
40 00
700 00
660 00
40 00
700 00
720 00
40 00
760 00
2220 00
350 00
2570 00
275 80
20 00
295 80
564 50
50 00
614 50
270 00
20 00
290 00
1770 00
150 00
1920 00
2078 70
59! 95
60 00
641 95
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
600 00
40 00
640 00
75 00
75 00
 A b
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE D. ^Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Douglas	
Ducks 	
Dunach	
Dunach, South	
Duncan	
Eholt	
Elk Lake	
Elko	
Enderby   	
English	
Esquimalt	
Essington    ...
Extension 	
Extension Slope 1.
Fairfield	
Fairview	
Eerguson	
Ferndale	
Fernie	
Field	
Fort Steele	
Gabriola, South	
Galiano	
Galiano. South	
Ganges.  	
Gill	
Glenenima	
Glenora	
Glenvalley	
Glenwood	
Golden 	
Goldstream     ..   .
Gordon Head	
Grand Forks	
Do. (per capita grant, 6 months)
Grand Prairie	
Granite Siding	
Grantham 	
Greenwood 	
Do.        (per capita grant, 6 months)..
Gulf side	
Hall's Prairie	
Amount paid
for Teachers'
Salaries.
S 600 00
500 00
587 10
426 65
1,320 00
600 00
600 00
591 95
720 00
600 00
720 00
660 00
1990 00
590 35
699 15
600 00
550 00
567 75
3711 30
600 00
1380 00
600 00
600 00
476 10
480 00
560 00
600 00
440 00
696 70
480 00
2220 00
600 00
600 00
1110 00
579 05
250 00
600 00
720 00
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent
&c
598 40
600 00
$ 19 35
40 00
40 00
40 00
60 00
50 00
40 00
50 00
96 15
40 00
40 00
58 42
490 00
140 00
40 00
60 00
50 00
40 00
730 00
83 00
100 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
237 00
40 00
40 00
202 50
40 00
25 00
40 00
497 62
40 00
40 00
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
$ 619 35
540 00
627 10
466 66
1,380 00
650 00
640 00
641 95
816 15
640 00
760 OO
718 42
2480 00
730 35
639 15
660 CO
600 00
607 75
4441 30
683 00
1480 00
640 00
640 00
516 10
520 00
590 00
640 00
480 00
636 70
520 00
2457 00
640 00
640 00
1312 50
975 50
619 05
275 00
640 00
1217 62
690 10
638 40
640 00
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxi.
TABLE D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Hammond	
Haney   	
Haney, East	
Harewood	
Harrison Hot Springs	
Harrison River	
Hatzic Lake	
Hatzic Prairie	
Hope	
Hope Station	
Hornby	
Howe Sound	
Hume	
Huntingdon	
Illecilletvaet	
J affray     	
.Tubilee	
Junction	
Kamloops	
Do.      (per capita grant, 6 months).
Kaslo	
Do.   (per capita grant, 6 months)	
Keefers	
Kelowna	
Kensington	
Kensington, East	
Keremeos	
Kettle River	
Kettle Mirer, North,	
Kimberley	
Lac la Haehe	
Lac la Haehe, North 	
Ladner 	
Ladysmith	
Lake	
Langley	
Langley, East	
Langley Prairie	
Lansdowne	
Lardo	
Lillooet   	
Lillooet, South	
Amount paid
for Teachers-
Salaries.
$ 660 00
600 00
480 00
720 00
577 40
600 00
300 00
600 00
000 CO
480 00
548 40
600 00
780 00
600 00
550 00
269 35
540 00
6C0 00
1,780 00
562 90
720 00
536 65
480 00
504 15
660 00
600 00
600 00
603 20
605 00
2040 00
1998 15
660 00
595 20
600 00
600 00
550 00
265 70
780 00
550 00
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent.
&c.
$ 40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
20 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
95 00
40 00
50 00
25 00
40 00
40 00
311 40
40 00
40 00
40 CO
40 CO
40 00
50 00
50 00
60 00
40 00
40 00
100 00
335 00
64 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
27 75
25 00
40 00
40 00
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
S 700 00
640 00
520 00
760 00
617 40 '
640 00
310 01.
640 00
640 00
520 00.
588 40
640 00
875 00
640 00
600 00
294 35
580 00
640 00
2091 40
1809 90
1408 29
1040 70
602 90
760 00
576 65
520 00
544 15
710 00
650 00
650 00
643 20
645 00
2140 00
2333 15
724 00
635 20
640 00
640 00
577 75
290 70
820 00
590 00
 A lxii.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE D.— Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Lochiel
Lulu. .
Lumby
Trund .
Lytton	
Lytton, North.
Malahat	
Maple Bay	
Maple Ridge	
Mara	
Matsqui	
Mayne Island
Metchosin
Metlakatla..
Michel.
Midway .
Mission .
Moody ville	
Morrissey	
Morris Valley   .
Mountain   	
Mount Lehman.
Mount Sicker ..
Moyie	
Mud Bay
Nakusp ..
Nanaimo (per capita grant)	
Do.      (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 months) .
Nanaimo Bay    	
Nanaimo, North    	
Nanaimo, South	
Nanoose..
Nelson	
Do.   (per capita grant, 6 months)	
Do.    (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 months)	
New Denver   	
Netvton Road	
New Westminster (per capita grant)	
Do. (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 mos.)
Nicola    	
Nicola, Lower.
North Arm....
Amount paid
for Teachers-
Salaries.
S 573 35
581 75
660 00
400 00
660 00
600 00
600 00
600 00
1320 00
600 00
480 00
600 00
600 00
280 70
600 00
720 00
1320 00
660 00
243 60
570 00
600 00
600 00
595 00
1330 00
660 00
660 00
660 00
660 00
660 00
417 75
3059 10
1380 00
600 00
600 00
1083 35
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c
$ 40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
60 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
20 00
50 00
56 50
60 00
40 00
25 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
160 00
100 00
40 00
50 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
25 90
543 05
196 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
121 15
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
8 613 35
621 75
700 00
440 00
700 00
040 00
640 00
640 00
1380 00
640 00
520 00
040 00
640 00
300 70
650 00
776 50
1380 00
700 00
268 60
610 00
640 00
640 00
755 00
1430 00
700 00
710 00
11271 12
300 00
700 00
700 00
700 00
443 65
3602 15
1934 92
150 00
1576 00
346 65
10134 50
400 00
640 00
640 00
1204 50
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxiii.
Th\BLE  D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
North Bend	
Northfield 	
North Nicomen	
North Thompson	
North Thompson, West	
Notch Hill	
Oak Bay..	
Okanagan 	
Okanagan Falls	
Okanagan Landing	
Okanagan Mission	
Okanagan, South	
Okanagan, West	
Otter	
Otter Lake	
Otter Point   	
Oyster, North	
Pachelqua	
Parksville	
Pavilion.	
Peachland	
Pender	
Peterborough	
Phosnix	
Do,    (per capita grant, 6 months) ...
Pilot Bay	
Port Kells 	
Port Moody	
Prairie    	
Princeton	
Prospect 	
Puntledge .'	
Quamichan	
Quatsino	
Quesnel	
Read Island	
Revelstoke	
Revelstoke (per capita grant, 6 months)
Rock Creek     	
Rock Mountain	
Rocky Point	
Rosedale    ...
Amount paid
for Teachers'
Salaries.
* 660 00
2040 00
600 00
600 00
600 00
600 00
660 00
600 00
466 10
550 00
550 00
600 00
600 00
600 00
550 00
464 50
600 00
280 65
600 00
605 00
720 00
698 35
450 00
730 00
600 00
583 50
060 00
660 00
560 00
578 35
659 10
600 00
513 35
780 00
480 00
2015 80
600 00
600 00
600 00
600 00
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c.
$ 60 00
100 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
65 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
20 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
39 16
100 00
50 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
28 50
40 00
23 05
40 00
17 18
40 00
40 00
629 40
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
$ 710 00
2140 00
640 00
640 00
640 00
640 00
726 00
640 00
506 10
590 00
590 00
640 00
640 00
640 00
590 00
504 50
640 00
300 65
640 00
645 00
760 00
638 35
489 15
830 00
701 20
650 00
623 50
700 00
700 00
578 50
618 35
682 15
640 00
630 53
820 00
520 00
2645 20
2078 80
640 00
640 00
640 00
. 640 00
 A lxiv.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Rossland	
Do.      (per capita grant, 6 months)	
Do.      (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 months) .
Round Prairie	
Saanich, North	
Saanich, South...   	
Saanich, West     	
Sahtlam . . J	
Sa int Elmo	
Salmo .
Salmon Arm, East	
Salmon Arm, West	
Sandon 	
Do.    (per capita grant, 6 months).
Savona   ...   	
Sea Island... i    	
Shawnigan    	
Shuswap	
Sidney	
Silverdale	
Silver King	
Silverton	
Similkameen    	
Simpson	
Slocan 	
Do.    (per capita grant, 6 months)..
Somenos	
Sooke       	
Sooke, East . ■	
Southfield	
Spallumcheen	
Spence's Rridge	
Spring Brook	
Spuzzum	
Squamish	
Stave River	
Steveston	
Strawberry Vale    	
Sumas	
Sumas, South   	
Sumas, Upper	
Sunbury 	
Amount paid
for   Teachers'
Salaries.
84270 00
548 40
550 00
mo oo
600 00
4S0 00
280 00
COO 00
658 20
600 00
716 00
600 00
1320 00
600 00
660 00
Amount paid for
Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c.
$1349 05
40 00
40 00
40 CO
40 00
40 00
25 00
50 00
40 00
51 30
153 90
40 00
60 00
40 00
40 00
660 CO
40 00
598 40
40 00
491 45
50 00
660 00
34 12
605 00
40 00
720 00
40 00
690 00
110 51
600 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
660 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
600 00
160 00
480 00
600 00
22 98
719 05
40 00
660 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
600 00
40 00
591 95
40 00
500 00
40 00
Amount paid for
Education
Proper in each
District.
$-.610 05
3616 04
HO 00
588 40
590 00
700 00
040 00
620 00
305 00 .
650 00.
698 20
651 30
869 90
309 10
610 00
1380 00.
640 00
700 00
700 00
638 40
541 45
694 12
645 00
760 00
800 51
709 30
640 00
640 00
150 00
640 00
700 00
640 00
640 00
760 00
480 00
622 98
759 05
700 00
640 00
640 00
631 95
540 00
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxv.
TABLE D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Continued.
School District.
Surrey Centre	
Tappen Siding	
Thomson's Landing
Three Forks	
Tobacco Plains 	
Tolmie.
Trail	
Do. (per capita grant, 6 months)
Trenant	
Trout Lake     	
Tynehead ~	
Union Bay	
Valdez Island	
Van Anda	
Vancouver (per capita grant)	
Do.       (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 months) .
Vancouver, East	
Vancouver, South	
Vancouver, West	
Vedder Mountain	
Vernon
Do.    (per capita grant, 6 months)	
Vesuvius	
Vesuvius, North 	
Victoria (per capita grant)	
Do.     (grant to High School in addition to per capita grant, 6 months).
Warnock	
Webster's Corners 	
Wellington	
Westham	
Whitezvater	
Williams Lake	
Windermere	
Yale	
Ymir	
Per Capita Grant to Cities ...   	
Grant to High Schools in addition to per capita grant (6 months) .
Amount paid
for teachers-
Salaries.
8600 00
548 35
380 00
600 00
649 45
2040 00
1110 00
660 00
720 00
600 00
600 00
540 00
720 00
1100 00
1120 00
600 00
262 20
1410 00
603 15
600 00
575 00
480 00
2040 00
600 00
S80 70
720 00
660 00
600 00
720 00
S216125 80
103225 20
2950 00
00
Amount paid
for Incidental
Expenses, including Rent,
&c.
$40 00
40 00
50 00
50 00
43 00
80 00
218 10
40 00
SO 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
60 00
60 00
40 00
40 00
172 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
40 00
150 00
40 00
50 00
40 00
50 00
50 00
50 00
$20602 32
Amount paid
for Education
Proper in each
District.
«40 00
588 35
430 00
650 00
692 45
2120 00
1328 10
954 40
700 00
770 00
640 00
640 00
580 00
760 00
S6718 24
1200 oa
1160 00
1180 00
640 00
302 20
1582 00
1326 90
643 15
640 00
26513 42
750 00
615 00
520 00
2190 00
640 00
430 70
760 00
710 00
650 00
770 00
$342903 32
 A Ixvi. Public Schools Report. 1902
TABLE  D.—Exhibit of Expenditure for Education Proper during the year 1901-1902.
Concluded.
Education Office.
Salary of Superintendent of Education   $ 2,100 00
m Secretary       1,320 00
Clerk  720 00
Expenses of Teachers' Examination :—
Examiners, Supervisors, and Travelling Expenses  931 53
Stationery, janitors, etc  113 00
E. H. Russell, setting and marking paper on music  20 00
       1,064 53
Expenses of High School Entrance Examination :—
Examiners and Expenses      606 75
Stationery, etc  132 14
Weiler Bros., hire of tables . ..  37 50
  776 39
High School Entrance Certificates  3 00
Lithographing 10,000 cheques   75 00
Books for use of Superintendent  25 10
Indigent Pupils  83 82
Seal press, with imprint and box of seals  13 00
Duty, freight, etc      V2 7h
Expenses of D. Blair, Vancouver to Victoria, re new series of Drawing Books     7 50
ii            Normal School Staff attending Provincial Teachers' Institute  46 25
Subscription to Provincial Teachers' Institute   50 00
Pope Stationery Co —Maps and Globes      528 40
Colonist Printing & Publishing Co.—Mounting Maps  62 50
  590 90
Inspection of Schools.
Salary of Inspector  1,680 00
„ „  1,560 00
„ ,,   1,440 00
Travelling expenses of Superintendent and Inspectors   2,694 30
Normal School.
Salary of Principal	
n Assistant Master	
m Drawing       n          ....	
it Janitor	
Books, maps, blackboard, stationery, chemicals, drawing materials and models, expenses, etc
Education of Deaf and Dumb.
Tuition and maintenance of 7 deaf and dumb children at Winnipeg for 1 year  2,100 00
„                         |,              1            M              child                    ii              8 months  200 00
„                         ,,              1            ,,                  ..                       n              6       .1  150 00
it                         „              2            ,,              children at Berkeley, Cal., for 9 months     450 00
n                         ii              1 blind child at Brantford, Ontario, for 1 year   150 00
Clothing.for 2 children  85 00
Fares to Winnipeg       73 50
7,374 MO
1,800 00
1,500 00
1,200 00
600 00
5,100 00
447 79
3,208 50
23,018 83
Amount paid for Teachers' Salaries     216,125 80
Per capita grant to Cities   103,225 20
Grant to High Schools in addition to capitation grant (6 months)       2,950 00
Amount paid for Incidental Expenses     20,602 32
365,922 15
Lens fees for Teachers' Examination  430 00
Total cost for Education Proper $366,492 15
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A 1
XVll.
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1902
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 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxix.
TABLE B
.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.
District.
School-house.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Size of Lot.
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
Material
built of.
Size.
When
erected.
value of
School
Property.
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ....
Building
Building p
Wood	
Brick ...
Rented bu
Wood ....
Building p
Building
Building
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood    ...
Logs	
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ....
11    ....
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
24 ft. x 36 ft	
25 ft. x 40 ft	
23 ft. x 28 ft	
in course of erection
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft, x 34 ft
20 ft. x 32 ft	
2 roo,nS { 1| «: - |f
27 ft. X 33 ft	
18 ft. X 26 ft	
1891	
Good
$   750
Aberdeen	
20
1891....
1897....
Half an acre 	
Five town lots	
Fail-
Good
700
Ainsworth	
1100
1901	
1000
Alberni (Beaver Creek)	
A Ibert Canyon ..  .
Aldergrove, South	
20
20
1888....
One acre    	
Good
Fair
Good
725
725
1899	
Reserve 	
100 ft. x 100 ft	
700
1898)
1500
1901 f ■■
1901	
2100
Anarchist Mountain	
1896....
One acre	
520
1891    .
600
3rooms,{27fetacxh86
f1902..
8000
20
2 rooms, 28 ft. x 51 ft
20 ft. X 34 ft	
rovided by residents
in course of erection.
'899
100 ft. x 120 ft	
Fair
3000
1892	
Half an acre   	
600
20
25
20
rovided by residents
20 ft. X 34 ft	
rovided by residents
22 ft. x 26 ft	
18 ft. X 26 ft	
rovided by residents
22 ft. x 34 ft    	
18 ft, x 20 ft	
rovided by residents
22 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft 	
30 ft. x 38 ft  	
24 ft. X 40 ft	
27 ft. x 37 ft	
2 rooms, 26 ft. x 72 ft
20 ft. x 32 ft	
12 rooms in building
18 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 36 ft	
20
1892 .
One acre	
Fair
650
Heaver Month   	
20
Reserve of 40 acres	
One acre	
Good
Fair ,
1896 .   .
500
Jiella Coola, Lower ...
20
1898
Good
Fair	
900
1883
225
Blue Springs	
20
1893...
Good
Fair
Good.  ..
Fair	
Good
750
1886	
450
1893....
1891....
760
One acre	
120 ft. x 240 ft 	
1100
1896	
1000
1893.
1750
1896....
1882	
1750
iooo
Cadboro	
1873....
1885	
Wood ..  .
Twenty acres. —   	
6000
750
1899....
1500
 A lxx.
Public Schools Report.
1902
-Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.—Continued.
TABLE F.
District.
Campbell Ck.f South
Camp McKinney	
Camp Slough	
Canoe Creek	
Cape Scott	
Cascade	
Cayoosh Creek 	
Cedar Hill	
Cedar, East	
Cedar, North	
Cedar, South	
Centre Road	
Chase River	
Chasm    .......
Cheam	
Chemainus	
Chemainus Landing	
Chilliwack	
Chilliwack, East	
Chilliwack, South	
Clayton	
Clinton	
Cloverdale	
Coldstream  	
Col wood	
Cofnaplix	
Commonage ..	
Comox	
Courtenay	
Cowichan 	
Cowichan, South	
Craigflower	
Cranbrook	
Crescent Island	
Oreston 	
Cultus Lake	
Deadwood  	
Deep Creek	
Delta	
Denman Island	
Departure Bay	
SCHOOL-HOUSE.
Material
built of.
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood	
Building p
Wood .. i
Building p
Wood ...
Building p
Wood ....
Brick .
Wood .
Building p
Wood
Building
Building p
Wood
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
26 ft. x 42 ft	
rovided by residents
24 ft. x 36 ft	
addition 	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
30 ft. x 40 ft	
18 ft. x 24 ft	
rovided by residents
25ft. x 40ft.... ....
rovided by residents
28 ft. x 36 ft	
24 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
22 ft. x 40 ft	
23 ft. x 30 ft	
26 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
18 ft x 26 ft	
23 ft. x 42 ft     .
20 ft. x 34 ft	
22 ft. x 40 ft	
30 ft. x 50 ft 	
18 ft. x 26 ft	
24 ft. x 36 ft  	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 44 ft	
23 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
22 ft. x 50 ft	
1 room	
2 rooms, \ 28jta*33
25 ft. x 28 ft	
in course of erection
rovided by residents
23 ft. x 28 ft  ....
20 ft. x 34 ft	
18 ft. x 24 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 36 ft	
When
erected.
1869 I
1896 )
1894.
1885
1901.
1891.
1881
1887
1895
1890...
1883)
1893 I
1891...
1898...
1893...
1892..
1896..
1886.
1892.
1886  ..
1S54...
1899 "I
1900 J'
1901 ..
1900...
1895...
1888...
1897...
1886.   .
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Wood
Half an acre.
100 ft. x 100 ft.
Two acres	
Half an acre	
Three-quarters of an acre.
Half an acre	
One and a-half acres .
One acre	
Two town lots.
One acre	
Half an acre	
Half acre and one town lot
One acre   .
Five acres   	
Twenty-eijrht town lots ..
One acre	
Three town lots
One acre	
Five acres	
100 ft. square
Condition
of
School
Property.
Poor
Good.
Good.
n
Fair..
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Fair..
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
$     20
20
600
20
20
1700
20
2000
700
800
550
20
800
20
850
1100
650
2500
700
1500
800
1600
1000
500
800
20
20
800
1200
700
700
2000
6400
1100
20
20
1400
530
600
600
700
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxxi.
TABLE F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.—Continued.
SCHOOL-HOUSB.
Material
built of.
When
erected.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
Donald  	
Douglas  	
Ducks 	
Dunach	
Dunach, South	
Duncans	
Eholt	
Elk Lake    	
Elko	
Enderby	
English 	
Esquimalt	
Essington	
Extension	
Extension, Slope 1....
Fairfield..  .   	
Fairview	
Ferguson	
Ferndale	
Fernie 	
Field	
Fort Steele	
Gabriola, North	
Gabriola, South	
Galiano	
Galiano, South	
Ganges	
Gill	
Gleneiuma	
Glenora	
Glenvalley	
Glenwood	
Golden I
Goldstream	
Goldstream (Happy Valley)
Gordon Head	
Grand Prairie	
Granite Siding	
Grantham	
Gulfside	
Hall's Prairie	
Wood   ..
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ...
Building p
Wood .
Building p
Wood	
Building p
Wood .
Building p
Wood
Building p
Wood .
Building p
Wood .
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
19 ft. x 27J ft	
20 ft. x 32 ft	
1891.
1892.
rovided bv residents.
I 26 ft. x 44 ft	
■(26 ft. X 30 ft	
1891.. 1
1901.. J
rovided by residents.
22 ft. x 36 ft	
rovided by residents.
2 rooms.
j      each
} 27 ft. x 36
24 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 40 ft 	
20 ft. x 35 ft	
28 ft. x 34 ft 	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft	
|1902.
1893 ..
1881...
1892.
1898.
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft	
4rooms,|28feta*61
24 ft. x 26 ft	
1900.
1.901.
2rooms,-;20^^
16 ft. x 20 ft	
24 ft. X 36 ft	
20 ft. X 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
1890.
1892.
24 ft. x 36 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft.
20 ft. x 34 ft.
32 ft. X 40 ft
27 ft. x 33 ft... .
20 ft. x 34 ft	
18 ft. X 22 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
1893
1891.
1890.
1902.
1895.
1896.
1891.
1888
1885
1892.
1885.
Half an acre.
One acre	
130 ft. x 132 ft.
Reserve, seven acres
Five town lots.
One acre	
75 ft. x 100 ft..
Private	
One acre	
Half an acre.
One acre	
•260 ft. x 300 ft.
Dominion Government.
(      each
Two town lots, - .,» -
Reserve of 80 acres	
One acre.
Half an acre .
Half an acre.
One acre ....
250 ft. x 200 ft.
125 ft. X 150 ft .
One and a half acres .
80 yards square	
Half an aere	
One acre	
Half an acre.
One acre	
Half an acre.
Good.
Good.
Good.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Good.
Fair.
Good.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Fair..
Good.
t   400
20
650
700
20
1500
20
950
20
3175
700
1000
500
1200
20
700
1100
20
600
10000
650
2100
250
1-200
800
20
20
750
20
20
550
650
1500
2000
500
250
700
200
20
650
650
600
 Ab
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.—Continued.
Districts.
School-house.
Material
built of.
When
erected.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
Hammond	
Haney 	
Haney, East.	
Harewood	
Harrison Hot Springs	
Harrison River	
Hat Creek	
Hatzic Lake	
Hatzic Prairie	
Highland	
Hope	
Hope Station ...	
Hornby	
Howe Sound 	
Hume	
Huntingdon	
Illecillewaet	
.luffray	
Jubilee .-...'....
Junction	
Keefers	
Kelowna	
Kensington	
Kensington, East..  .
Keremeos	
Kettle River 	
Kettle River, North ..
Kimberley	
Lac la Haehe	
Lac la Haehe, North.
Ladner	
Ladysmith	
Lake	
Langley	
Langley, East	
Langley Prairie	
Lansdowne	
Lardo 	
Lillooet	
Lillooet, South	
Lochiel	
Building p
Wood .
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ....
Building p
W'ood ....
Building p
Logs	
Building p
Building i
Logs	
Building p
Wood
Building p
Wood
ft. x44 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft 	
rovided by residents
36 ft. x 48 ft	
20 ft. x 32 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
26 ft. x 36 ft	
18 ft. x 18 ft 	
18 ft. x 45 ft	
20 ft. X 36 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft	
IS ft. x 36 ft	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft 	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
24 ft. x 36 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 30 ft	
rovided by residents.
n course of erection.
22 ft. X 26 ft	
rovided by residents.
25 ft. x 48 ft	
25 ft. x 40 ft	
8rooms,j25ft-.Cx3()
25 ft! X 40 ft	
24 ft. X40 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. X34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
22 ft. x36 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
1900..
1888..
1892 )
1896 ( ■
1899 ..
1901...
1896...
1892...
1889...
1893...
1876...
1891.
1891
1899.
1894.
1893.
1887.
1894)
1898 f •
'1902.
)
1884  ..
1899.
1892.
1895.
1891.
1S98.
1895.
1890
One acre.
One acre.
Half an acre.
One acre	
One and three-quarter acres
185 ft. x 200 ft	
One acre	
Half an acre ..
Four town lots.
One acre	
60 ft. x 120 ft.
Half an acre..
Reserve of 160 acres
Reserve, four lots.
Three acres 	
Two and a half acres....
Town block 77, containing
2 1/10 acres.
Half an acre 	
One acre	
Half an aere..
100 ft. square.
132 ft. square.
One acre	
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Fair.
Good.
Good.
$1500
650
20
1200
900
1300
325
850
500
700
950
20
750
700
2500
800
20
20
20
750
20
SCO
800
20
20
800
20
20
500
20
36C0
15000
950
1200
700
700
750
20
1700
800
800
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A b
TABLE  F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.-—Continued.
District.
Lulu	
Lumby	
Lund.	
Lytton	
Lytton, North	
Malahat	
Maple Bay	
Maple Ridge	
Mara	
Matsqui	
Mayne Island	
Metchosin	
Metlakatla	
Michel	
Midway	
Mission	
Moody ville ...".   .
Morrissey	
Morris Valley	
Mountain	
Mount Lehman	
Mount Sicker	
Moyie	
Mud Bay	
Nakusp	
Nanaimo Bay	
Nanaimo, North	
Nanaimo, South	
Nanoose	
New Denver	
Newton Road	
Nicola	
Nieola, Lower	
North Arm	
North Bend	
Northfield	
Nicomen	
North Nicomen	
North Thompson	
North Thompson, West
Notch Hill	
School-house.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Size of Lot.
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
Material
built of.
Size.
When
erected.
Wood	
Building p
Wood
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 30 ft  	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 84 ft	
( 22 ft. x 40 ft 	
'( 22 ft. x 42 ft
28 ft. x 28 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft .
20 ft. x 30 ft    ....
1891....
1898 ...
Good,
$600
950
20
1882....
50 ft. x 100 ft	
Good
800
Building p
20
1893
Three-quarters of an acre..
Reserve of 100 acres	
Good
Good....
Good
1000
1895....
450
	
1883)
1897 , ■■
189S	
1500
900
Building p
Wood ....
20
1894...
1872	
Wood ....
Good
Good
1100
750
Building p
20
ii           Crow's  N
24 ft. x 36 ft  	
36 ft, x 72 ft    	
30 ft. x36 ft	
rovided bj- Crow's N
24 ft, x 36 ft	
t 2 rooms, each      1
"(        24 ft. x 30 ft. )"
20 ft. x 34 ft	
in course of erection.
45 ft. x 55 ft	
•23 ft. x42 ft	
20 ft, x 34 ft	
24 ft. x 36 ft	
27 ft. X 37 ft.
25 ft, x 40 ft 	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
24 ft. X30 ft	
rovided by residents.
21 ft. x 30 ft 	
24 ft. x 30 ft	
building' in course of
24 ft. x 37 ft	
\ 2 buildings, each )
'(     30 ft. x 40 ft.     J
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
18 ft. x 24 ft	
18 ft. x 20 ft	
18 ft. x 26 ft	
est Pass
1896  ..
1891
est Pass
1902...
20
Wood ....
Building p
Wood	
100 ft. x 120 ft  	
On property of M. S. M. Oo.
Good.  .
Fair
600
. 2000
800
20
Good
Fair	
Good....
Good
Good....
Good
Good
Good
Good	
Good
Good.
1000
1887-90..
900
1895
1901	
500
Building
20
Wood ....
4000
1895
725
1895
50 ft. x 230 ft	
900
189S    ..
132 ft. x 198 ft	
1000
1892....
1894	
900
950
n
1891....
1897	
500
1200
Building p
Wood	
1887.. ..
1897 ...
20
Good	
Good....
600
700
erection
1898...
1891-92..
40
(J. P. Ry Co	
Fair	
Fair ....
Fail-
Good
Good	
800
2500
1890	
700
1893....
1885  ..
1897....
1897....
750
.,   ....
Wood ....
800
460
150 ft. x 150 ft	
500
 A Ixxiv. '
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE  F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.—Continued.
School-house.
Teacher's
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
District.
Material
built of.
Size.
When
erected.
what
material
built of.
Size of Lot.
Wood	
n     ....
Building p
Wood ....
ii      ...
Building p
Wood ....
ii      -  - ■
Building p
Wood	
Building p
Wood	
Building p
Wood ....
Building
ii      P
ii
Wood ....
i	
ii     ....
Building p
Wood ....
ii
Logs	
Wood ....
Building p
ii
Wood	
n     ....
ii
ii     ....
Building p
ii
Wrood ....
36 ft. x 48 ft	
18 ft. x 44 ft	
20 ft. x 36 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 34 ft	
22 ft. X 28 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x34 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x 31 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft, x 34 ft	
in course of erection,
rovided by residents,
in course of erection.
20 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
24 ft. x 36 ft	
rovided by residents.
20 ft. x34 ft	
20 ft. x 44 ft	
20 ft. x34 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 32 ft	
16 ft. x24 ft	
rovided by residents.
ti
16ft. x30 ft..
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft 	
24 ft. X 36 ft	
30 ft. x 50 ft.
20 ft. x 30 ft 	
rovided by residents.
ii
n
24 ft. x 36 ft	
1895 ..
1894....
Fair	
Fair	
Good.
82500
One acre and reserve of 8
acres.
50 ft. x 100 ft	
500
1898
800
Okanagan Landing..
Okanagan Mission	
Okanagan, South	
Okanagan, West	
20
1896 ..
Good	
Good   .
700
1896 ..
800
1889....
1895
20
Fair	
Fail-
640
650
20
1891...
Fair	
800
20
1891
Good
700
20
1898
120 ft. x 125 ft	
Good.,
900
20
20
Pilot Bay	
20
Port Kells	
1891..
Fail-
Good
Fail-
650
750
1886.   .
450
1893	
20
Good.
Fair	
Good.
Fail-
Good .
Fair	
900
1891..   .
1000
Qualicum	
Quatsino	
1896	
700
1885...
600
600
1S8S
525
20
20
20
1888....
1890
Good....
Good....
Good
Good.
700
800
1893...
1897
1873....
18S0....
750
Wood ....
Wood	
1000
1000
1100
20
20
1900....
20
Salmon Arm, Fast ........
Good	
1200
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A Ixxv.
TABLE F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts. —Continued.
Salmon Arm, West 	
Savona 	
Sea Island	
Shawnigan	
Shuswap 	
Sidney	
Silverdale	
Silver King	
Silverton    ...
Similkameen	
Simpson	
Somenos	
Sooke 	
Sooke, East	
Southfield	
Spallumcheen	
Spence's Bridge	
Spring Brook	
Spuzzum	
Squamish 	
Stave River   	
Steveston 	
Strawberry Vale   	
Sumas	
Sumas, South  .
Sumas, Upper	
Sunbury	
Surrey Centre	
Tappen Siding	
Tltomjison's  Latiding
Three Forks	
Tobacco IHains.	
Tolmie	
Trenant 	
Trout Lake	
Tynehead 	
Union Bay	
Valdez Island	
Van Anda 	
Vancouver, East  	
Vancouver, South 	
School-house.
Material
built of.
Wood
Building p
Wood ..
Building p
Wood	
Building p
Wood
Building
Wood ....
Building p
Wood .
Building p
Wood ....
Size.
20 ft. x 34 ft 	
18 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
26 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 36 ft	
28 ft. x 48 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
28 ft. x 40 ft	
20 ft. x 24 ft	
20 ft. x 30 ft	
24 ft. x 30 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
16 ft. x 30 ft	
24 ft. x 36 ft	
22 ft. x 36 ft 	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft	
16 ft. x 22 ft	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 32 ft	
24 ft. x 37 ft	
22 ft. x 36 ft	
22 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 34 ft	
20 ft. x 32 ft	
in course of erection
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
22 ft. x 40 ft )
25 ft, x 60 ft f
28 ft. x 36 ft	
24 ft. x 30 ft	
28 ft. x 40 ft	
20 ft. x 32 ft	
rovided by residents
28 ft. x 43 ft	
26 ft. x 72 ft	
48 ft. x 70 ft i
When
erected.
::}
1890..
1896
1895.
1884
1894.
1892.
1899 ..
1892....
1885.
1891.
1891.
1886.
1896.
1899.
1897.
1897
1S93.
1895.
1892.
1888.
1887-92.
1890....
1898
1891
1900. .
1899.
1893.
1901.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Wood .
Wood .
Two town lots.
One acre	
50 ft. x 140 ft.
Half an acre...
One acre	
Three and a half chains sq.
Size of Lot.
Condition
of
School
Property.
One acre . ...
80 ft. x 120 ft.
Half an acre..
One acre	
Half an acre.
One & one-twentieth acres.
Two acres	
One acre	
Half an acre.
Three-quarters of an acre.
Reserve of 115 acres 	
110 ft. x 200 ft	
Half an acre	
One acre	
120 ft. x 320 ft 	
Two acres	
One and one-tenth acres .
Fair..
Good.
Fair.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Fair..
Good.
Good.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
<   800
600
1400
800
1000
1000
700
20
1500
750
800
700
600
700
800
70O
20
600
500
20
675
800
700
700
700
600
20
650
20
20
20
20
1750
600
1000
900
650
20
1500
2000
2000
 A lxxvi.
Public Schools Report.
1902
TABLE F.—Description, condition and estimated value of School Property
in Rural Districts.—Concluded.
School-house.
Teacher's
residence,
what
material
built of.
Size of Lot.
Condition
of
School
Property.
Estimated
value of
School
Property.
District.
Material
built of.
Size.
When
erected.
Wood ....
Building p
Wood ....
24 ft. x 40 ft	
rovided by residents
20 ft. x 34 ft	
16 ft. x 24 ft	
22 ft. X 34 ft	
1900...
Good
$1500
20
Fair
Good
Fair
600
1872...
300
1894
Eight town lots 	
One acre	
800
1898
800
Building p
Wood .. -
Building p
Wood ....
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
4 rooms, 26 ft. x 36 )
2      ii       30 ft. x 36 !-
2      ..       26 ft. x 29)
20 ft. x 34 ft	
rovided by residents
16 ft. x 24 ft .
1885...
650
20
1890-94.
Fair
Good
5500
700
20
1884	
99 ft. x 140 ft	
90 ft. x 120 ft.	
30 ft. x 100 ft	
Fair	
Good
Fair
Good	
250
1901	
1250
Yale	
„    ....
21 ft. x 40 ft	
28 ft. x 35 ft ..   	
1881	
600
1899	
1100
Total	
$256585
 2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A lxxvii.
PART III.
APPENDICES.
  2 Ed. 7 Public Schools Report. A lxxix.
APPENDIX    A.
LIST OF CERTIFICATED TEACHERS.
Academic Certificates.
Anderson, David, M. A., Aberdeen University, Scotland.
Anderson, John, B. A., University of New Zealand.
Ashton, John J., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Barron, Thomas John, B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
Bavis, Walter E.,
Beharrel, Miss Mary M., Mount Allison University, New Brunswick.
Bennett, Miss Ellen Christine.
Bissett, Miss Mary E., B. A., St. Francois Xavier University, Nova Scotia.
Bonis, Miss Sara, B. A., University of Toronto.
Bovyer, George M.
Brandon, James S., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Brandon, William M., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Brock, Mrs. Jean T. Scott, M. A., University of Toronto.
Brown, Clarence L., B A., McMaster University, Ontario.
Buason, Ingvar B., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Buckton, Thomas L., B. A., University of Toronto.
Burnett, William Brenton, B. A., University of Acadia College, Nova Scotia.
Burns, William, B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Butchard, James C, B. A., University of Manitoba.
Chambers, Miss Mary M., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Church, John W., M. A., University of Durham, England.
Clark, George W., M. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Clark, Richard J., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Clark, William T., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Cogswell, Oliver H., B. A., University of Acadia College, Nova Scotia.
Cowperthwaite, Frederick M., B. A., University of New Brunswick.
Cummings, John G., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Cunningham, William J.
DePencier, Henry Percy.
Dove, Alexander J., M. A., University of Manitoba.
Eaton, Frank H., M. A., University of Acadia College, Nova Scotia.
Edmison, Miss Matilda K., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Ellenwood, William R., B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
Elliott, Charles G., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Foster, Frederick O., B. A., University of Acadia College, Nova Scotia.
Fraser, Miss Annie E., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Fullagar, Lewis H., B. A., Cambridge University, England.
Fulton, Clarence, B. A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Goward, Henry, M. A., London University, England.
Gordon, John Simpson, B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
Gordon, Robert George.
Green, Thomas B., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Grenfell, Miss Caroline P., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.      ;
Grenfell, Miss Mary E., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston. .:   /
 A lxxx. Public Schools Report. 1902
Academic  Certificates.—Continued.
Hamm, Benjamin N., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Harper, Andrew M., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Hatt, Miss Myra, B. A., University of New Brunswick.
Henderson, James, M. A., Glasgow University, Scotland.
Henderson, Thomas, M. A., Queen's University, Dublin, Ireland.
Henry, Joseph Kaye, B. A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Hindle, George, B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Hughes, Miss Leonora Evangeline.
Hunt, Miss Bertha M., B. A., University of Toronto.
Hunter, Alexander J., B. A., University of Toronto.
Hunter, Walter, B. A., B. C. L., McGill University, Montreal.
Jay, Jonathan E., B. A., Sackville College, New Brunswick.
Johnson, Daniel B., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Kerr, John H., B. A., University of Toronto.
King, Garfield A.
King, Herbert B.
Knapp, William, B. A., University of Dublin.
Knowlton, George H., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Laffere, Henry W. L.
Laffere, Richard L., B. A., University of Dublin, Ireland.
Lane, Miss Kate E., B. A., University of Manitoba.
Landells, Robert, B. A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Lang, Frederick Wm., B. A., University of Toronto.
Law, Robert, B. A., Ph. D., University of Victoria College, Ontario.
Lawson, John Patton, B. A., University of Manitoba.
Lewis, Margaret A.,
Little, David C, B. A., University of Toronto.
Macfarlane, Andrew K. H., B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Marchant, Miss Nellie E.
Mathews, Stanley W., M. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Maxwell, Alexander M., B. A., University of Toronto.
Miller, John J., B. Sa, Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Miller, Levi T., B. A., Bishop's College, Lennoxville.
Miller, Miss Mary B., B. A., University of Toronto.
Moore, Samuel, B. A., University of Manitoba.
Moscrop, Miss Susanna.
Muir, John N, B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
McGarrigle, Thomas A., B. A., University of New Brunswick.
McGaw, Miss Mary G., B. A., University of Manitoba.
MacGill, James H., B. A., Trinity College, Toronto.
McGill, Miss Winnifred I. M., B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
McGregor, Miss Claire R., B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
Mclnnes, William W. B., B. A., University of Toronto.
Mcintosh, Miss Grace A., B. A, Queen's University, Kingston.
McKay, John, B. A., Queen's University, Kingston.
McKinnon, Michael, M. A., University of Halifax.
McMartin, John J., B. A., University of Toronto.
McMartin, Thomas A., B. A., McGill University, Montreal.
McMillan, John, B. A., University of New Brunswick.
McTaggart, Henry Allen.
Narraway, Henry H., B. A., University of Toronto.
O'Brien, Lewis J., B. A., University of Toronto.
Pattison, Thomas, M. A., Glasgow University, Scotland.
Paul, Edward B., M. A., Aberdeen University, Scotland.
Pearcy, Mrs. Wilhelmina W., B. A., University of Toronto.
Perrin, Miss Evelyn M., B. A., University of Toronto.
Pineo, Albert J., M. A., University of Acadia College, Nova Scotia.
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.
A lxxxi.
Academic Certificates.—Concluded.
Pope, Stephen D., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Pottmeyer, Heinrich.
Potts, Miss Georgiena B., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto.
Radford, Miss Ethel S., B.A., McGill University, Montreal.
Robertson, Lemuel, B.A., McGill University, Montreal.
Robinson, Alexander, B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Robinson, David Magee, B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Robinson, George E., B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Roe, Edward Price, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland.
Ross, John, B.A., University of Manitoba.
Russell, Ernest H, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Schuyler, Hiram H., B.A., University of Victoria College, Ontario.
Shannon, Samuel, B.A., Victoria University, Toronto.
Shaver, Miss Florence, B.A., University of Manitoba.
Shaw, James Curtis, B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Simpson, B. Roy, B.A., McMaster University, Ontario.
Simpson, John, M.A., University of Toronto.
Smeeton, Wm. F., B.Sc, Queen's University, Kingston.
Smith, Miss Minnie, B.A., McMaster University, Ontario.
Soady, John H., B.A., University of Manitoba.
Stephen, John, M.A., University of Aberdeen.
Stramberg, Hector M., B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Stuart, James, B.A., Royal University of Ireland.
Suter, Robert W., B.Sc, McGill University, Montreal.
Sutherland, A. W., B.A., University of Manitoba.
Tait, David S.
Thomson, Charles A., B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Turner, Henry Birkett, B.A., Cambridge University, England.
Vroom, Claude, B.A., Mount Allison University, New Brunswick.
Wallace, Arthur B., B.A., University of Toronto.
Wark, Joseph, B.A., University of Manitoba.
Wark, Samuel D., B.A., University of Manitoba.
Watson, Miss Margaret M., B.A., University of Toronto.
Watson, Miss Rosalind, M.A., McGill University, Montreal.
Wickham, Miss Esootte, B.A., University of Toronto.
Willis, Samuel J., B.A., McGill University, Montreal.
Wilson, David, B.A., University of New Brunswick.
Wilson, Eli, B.A., University of Toronto.
Young, Frederick McB., B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
First Class Certificates.
Anderson, Miss Christina S.,
Baird, Samuel A.,
Barron, Miss Lizzie A. F.,
Barton, Heber B.,
Bassett, Mrs. W. P.,
Baxter, Truman Smith,
Beattie, Miss Emily,
Bennie, Miss Isabel,
Bennett, John Bertram,
Blackbourne, Miss Maggie S.,
Blackwell, Miss Seraph,
Blair, Miss Eliza J.,
Bodwell, Miss Charlotte A. M.,
Bodwell, Miss Louise H.
Borden, Mrs. Millie P.,
Brown, Edgar N.,
Brown, Miss Frances Ann,
Bruce, Leslie J.,
Buchanan, John Donald,
Burpee, Miss Ethel L,
Burpee, Miss Leila A.,
Byrn, Miss Edith Louisa,
Cade, John P.,
Cairns, Robert H.,
Cameron, Miss Agnes Deans,
Campbell, Eli J.,
Campbell, Miss Jessie L.,
Campbell, John A.,
Campbell, Leonard A.,
Campbell, Miss Mary C,
 A lxxxii.                                  Public
-
Schools Report.                                          1902
First Class
Certificates.—Continued.
Canfield, Francis O.,
Langsford, William,
Caspell, Edmund,
Laursen, Miss Lili J. U,
Chapman, Miss Catherine,
Lawson, Miss Ellen G.,
Clark, Angus,
Lawson, Miss Maria,
Clayton, Walter,
LeFeuvre, Miss Eva E.,
Coatham, William C,
Leith, Thomas,
Cowperthwaite, Mrs. K.,
LePage, Miss Ethel L,
Currie, Arthur William,
Letts, Albert,
Dingwall, Miss Mary 0.,
Dougan, James J.,
Lyche, Mrs. Alice G.,
Macfarlane, Miss Rachel McK.,
Dowler, Miss Caroline A.,
Maclaren, Miss Louise M.,
Draper, Miss Katharine,
Maclean, Miss Margaret Cassilis,
Dykes, Watson,
Manson, Miss Catherine J.,
Elmsly, Miss Ada B.,
Matthew, Alfred H. P.,
English, Miss Minnie,
File, Arthur,
Fletcher, Miss Maria L,
May, W. H. M.,
Mebius, Miss Jeannette,
Menten, Miss Maude L.,
Fleming, Robert W.,
Mercer, Thomas CL,
Frank, Miss Pauline,
Millard, Miss Blanche,
Fraser, Miss Flora C,
Miller, Albert Edgar,
Fraser, Robert,
Furness, Miss Katie,
Moffat, Frank B.,
Monk, James H,
Galloway, James,
Ganton, James B.,
Moore, Miss Annie,
Morgan, Arthur D.,
Gardiner, Miss Abbie F.,
Munroe, Miss Catherine,
Gilchrist, Alexander,
Gillis, Ewen Y.,
Murphy, Edgar Heman,
Murray, Miss Caroline E.,
Gillis, John D.,
Murray, Miss Marie J.,
Gordon, Miss Jessie Fisher,
Graham, Melvin,
Murray, Paul,
Murton, Miss Sarah J.,
Grant, Miss Lilian M.,
McDonagh, William,
Gray, Miss Ethel M.,
McDonald, Hugh,
Green, John K.,
McEwen, Edwin H,
Green, John R.
Mclntyre, John,
Hall, Robert J.,
McKay, John L.,
Hands, Jonathan Griffith,
McKenzie, Miss Margaret N,
Hardie, Mrs. Lucretia,
MacLean, John D.,
Harding, Miss Mary L.,
McLeod, James R.,
Harrison, J. Frederick,
McMillan, Michael,
Hartt, Miss Flora E.,
McMordie, Robert A.,
Hawkey, Richard J.,
McNeill, Angus B.,
Henderson, Miss Isobel,
McPherson, Osborne,
Homer, Miss Margaret F.,
McRae, George W.,
Howe, Miss Hattie B.,
McTavish, Donald N.,
Hoy, James A..
McTavish, Peter D.,
Hunter, Douglas McD.,
Nason, Miss Mary A.,
Ingram, James A.,
Irwin, Joseph,
Netherby, Stephen B.,
Nicholson, Thomas,
Jamieson, George W.,
Nickerson, Miss Laura L.,
Johnston, Miss Bessie W.,
Nicoll, Mrs. W.,
Johnston, Robert Cullen,
Noble, Miss Alice L.,
Johnstone, Miss Jean P.,
Norcross, James Edward,
Keast, Miss Ada,
Norris, Thomas Alfred,
King, John William H.,
Offerhaus, Mrs. Mary Amelia,
Kirkendall, George,
Olding, Miss Harriett,
Kirkendall, Miss Jessie,
Osborne, Norman A.,
Lang, Miss Sarah I.,
Palmer, Miss Mamie L.,
 2 Ed. 7                                    Public
Schools Report,
A lxxxiii.
First Class
Certificates.—Concluded.
Patterson, Miss Jean,
Spragge, Leonard T.,
Paul, Miss Margaret A.,
Spragge, Miss Phoebe,
Phelps, William H.,
Stewart, Allan C,
Pollock, John T.,
Strickland, Emanuel,
Pope, Miss S. C. R.,
Strople, Norton,
Porter, Miss Ada C,
Sullivan, Albert,
Powell, Miss Lottie M.,
Sutherland,  David W.,
Price, Joseph H,
Sylvester, Miss Elizabeth E.,
Purdy, Raffles, A. B.,
Tait, Leonard,
Ramsay, Miss Jennie,
Taylor, Miss Agnes,
Ravey, Martin James,
Templer, Miss Ada May,
Robinson, Miss Sarah A.,
Templer, Mrs. Jennie,
Rogers, Miss Ellen,
Tingley, Miss Laura,
Rowe, John Arthur,
Tom, Gregory H,
Russell, Miss Alexandrina,
Tomlinson, William,
Salloway, Joseph F.,
Trembath, Miss Jennie,
Shaw, John,
Truswell, Miss Mary,
Shelton, Henry C,
Tupper, James F.,
Shepard, Frank Elgin,
Turner, George D.,
Shepherd, Samuel,
Uren, Miss Fanny,
Sherman, Ruyter S.,
Van Kleek, Miss Martha W.,
Shrapnel, Miss Edith Mary Scrope,
Wardle, Miss Ethel G,
Simpson, Miss Laura E.,
Watson, Frederic J.,
Skinner, Miss Mary Dorothea,
Wells, Hulet M.,
Sluggett, George Henry,
Wheeler, Mrs. Mina,
Smith, John F.,
Williams, Miss Mary,
Southcott, Miss Florence,
Winsby, William Norman,
Sparling, Robert,
Wood, Edward S.,
Speers, Miss Elizabeth M.,
Wood, William Martin.
Speirs, Miss Mary E.,
Renewed Certifi
dates for Length of Service.
Bailey, Miss Adelaide S.,
McDougall, Miss Archena J.,
Halliday, James A.,
Sinclair, James W.
Second
Class Certificates.
Agnew, Miss Georgina,
Carter, Miss Hilda M.,
Barry, Mrs. Mary C,
Christie, Miss Caroline C,
Beath, James,
Clark, Miss Elizabeth A.,
Beath, Mrs. M. A.,
Clement, William J.,
Beattie, Matthew,
Coates, John A.,
Bertiaux, Mrs. K.,
Colbeck, Mrs. A. J.,
Blair, J. Alfred,
Colbeck, Miss Nora R.,
Blake, Miss Mary J.,
Cooke, Alfred W.,
Bond, Miss Phoebe J.,
Couves, Miss Blanche C,
Bowman, Miss Mary A.,
Crandell, Oscar A.,
Brechin, Robert,
Currie, Miss Flora M.,
Brown, Miss Margaret,
Curry, Miss Almeada,
Browne, Miss Ethel L.,
Dalby, Miss Edith M.,
Brethour, Miss Gertrude L.,
Dawson, Mrs. Eleanor B.,
Burns, Miss Margaret M.,
Dixon, Mrs. Alice E.,
Cairns, Miss Katharine,
Dobeson, Miss Mary G.,
Cairns, Miss Laura,
Donaldson, Miss Nellie T.,
Cairns, Miss Mabel,
Duncan, Miss Rose,
Campbell, Ernest,
Eckardt, Alfred E.,
Carter, Miss Ethel J.,
Elliott, Miss Alice E.,
 A lxxxiv.                                 Public Schools Report.                                          1902
Second Class
Certificates.—Concluded.
Elmsly, Miss Florence N.,
Milligan, Miss Rose A.,
Fletcher, Miss Elizabeth,
Mouat, Miss Margaret J.,
Forrest, Miss Annie T,
McAlpine, Miss Sara,
Fraser, Donald A.,
McCallum, Miss Ada E.,
Fraser, Miss Katharine N.,
McDougald, Miss Katharine E.,
Fraser, Miss Margaret A.,
McGreer, Miss Lucy Fitz-L.,
Fraser, Miss Mary I.,
McKay, Miss Minna G.,
Galbraith, Miss Elizabeth I.,
McKinnon, Miss Mary,
George, Miss Elizabeth L.,
Newland, Miss Catherine A.,
Glover, Miss Gertrude M.,
Newsom, Miss Annie M.,
Glover, Miss Rose E.,
Pope, Miss M. A. Bernice,
Godson, Miss Mabel,
Randle, Miss Olive,
Gott, Miss Annie N.,
Reith, Miss Isabella,
Haarer, Miss Mary P.,
Renwick, Miss Lilian R.,
Harding, Miss Elizabeth,
Robinson, Miss Leonore E.,
Harding, Mrs. J. M. H,
Bobinson, Miss Sarah,
Hewton, Miss Sarah,
Ruckle, Miss Agnes,
Hislop, James,
Sexsmith, Miss Frances L.,
Hopkins, Nicholas R.
Shannon, Miss Mary J.,
Huggard, Everard,
Sharpies, Miss Elizabeth J.,
Inglis, Miss Jessie,
Shine, Mrs. Alice G.,
Jesse, Miss Edith M.,
Slater, John C,
Johnston, Miss Alice L.,
Smith, Miss Nettie C,
Johnston, Augustus M.,
Stephens, Miss Margaret A.,
Johnstone, Miss Marion B.,
Stewart, Miss Ethel,
Johnson, Miss Margaret A.,
Sylvester, Miss Louise M.,
Ketcheson, Miss Annie,
Taylor, Miss Emily J.,
Kingston, Miss Emilie G.,
Taylor, Bobert W.,
Knight, Miss Margaret D.,
Teague, Miss Julie A.,
Lauder, Miss Edith M.,
Terrion, Patrick,
Lawson, Miss Winnifred,
Thain, Mrs. Annie C,
Lee, Miss Eleanor A. T.,
Thornber, Charles L.,
Leek, Miss Edith L,
Tibbatts, Miss Emilie.,
Loat, Miss Cora H.,
Walker, Miss Maud M. R.,
Marshall, Miss H. Grace,
Whelan, Miss Mary E. J.,
Marshall, Miss Sarah,
Wilson, Thomas A.,
Miller, Miss Eva I.,
Woodman, Miss May,
Milligan, Miss Eliza,
Woodward, Miss Mary C.
Third  Class Certificates.
Barton, Frederick W.,                             1901.    Hart, Miss Margaret F.,                          1901.
Bowell, Miss Bertha J.,
i        Hilbert, Miss Rose,                                      n
Brethour, Miss Margaret M.,
i        Lawrence, Miss May,                                   n
Buttimer, Miss Annie,
i        Lister, Miss Ellen,                                        n
Cameron, Miss Bertha I.,                            i
i        Lovell, Miss Elizabeth S.,                           „
Cathcart, Miss Annie,
i        Mellard, Miss Carrie E.,
Cleveland, Miss Jane M.,                            i
i        Moore, Miss Bibianne,                                 n
Crankshaw, Miss Cora M.,
i        Muir, Miss L. Maude,                                  n
Creech, Miss Mary M.,                               t
i        McQuarrie, Miss Jessie K.,                         m
Dyker, Miss Jean,
i        Ogilvie, Ernest W.,                                      n
Eastman, Miss Bessie G.,
i         Ramsay, Miss Mary G.,                                it
Edgar, Miss Annie A.,                                 i
i        Robertson, Miss Margaret M.,                   n
Gibson, Miss Grace E.,                               i
i         Sharp, Miss Phcebe 0.,                                  n
Gibson, Miss Margaret,
i        Sullivan, Miss Margareta M.,                    n
Green, Miss Constance H.,                         t
i        Toop, Miss Ida M.,                                       ,.
Hammond, David,                                          i
i        Vannetta, Miss Annie E.,                           n
Hardie, Miss Violet,                                    i
Williams, Miss Harriet,                               n
 2 Ed. 7
Public Schools Report.                                 A lxxxv.
Third
Class Certificates.—Concluded.
Woodman, Miss Annie M.,
1901.
McArdle, Miss Katharine,                        1902.
Bate, Miss Evelyn B.,
1902.
McClughan, Miss Ellen,                              u
Bell, Miss Ettie L.,
11
McDonald, Miss Chrissie J.,                       n
Boorman, Miss Alice A.,
Tl
McEwen, Stanley C,                                     n
Booth, Miss Annie,
11
MacKenzie, John K,                                   u
Bradley, Miss Emily,
11
MacKenzie, Mrs. Lena B.,                         n
Brethour, Miss Helen,
tt
McLennan, Mrs. Ada J.,                             n
Brown, Miss Elizabeth E.,
II
McMartin, Miss Jane,                                  <\
Brunton, Miss Lulu J.,
tt
MacRae, Miss Annie S.,                              n
Camp, Miss Marion E.,
,,
McVicar, Miss Margaret M.,                      ..
Carson, Miss Ellen M.,
II
Nicholles, Miss Florence Una,                   n
Carter, Miss Louisa J.,
If
Northen, Miss Harriet A.,                           n
Case, Henry 0.,
tt
Plaxton, Miss Elsie D.,                               n
Cooper, Evelyn F. A.,
tl
Pringle, Miss Lena S.,                                   n
Crake, Miss Ethel M.,
11
Bamsay, Miss Margaret,                               n
Crawford, Miss Dora,
|,
Randle, Miss Florence S.,                             u
Davidson, Gordon C,
It
Bath, Miss Annie,                                          n
Dent, Miss Frances I.,
tt
Bead, Miss Ellen R.,                                     n
Draper, Miss Hester C,
11
Redman, Lawrence V.,                               n
Few, Miss May,
,,
Beid, Malcolm B. J.,                                     n
Ford, Miss Mabel Buth,
It
Bobertson, Miss Ethel St. J.,                      ..
Frame, Miss Janet H,
ri
Roe, Samuel R.,                                            n
Frame, Miss Margaret M.,
ii
Rolston, William G. M.,
Gibson, Miss Frances,
it
Shrapnel, Miss Elsie S.,                               u
Godson, Miss Grace A.,
ii
Skrimshire, Percy,                                        u
Grant, Miss H. Maude,
ii
Smith, J. Ernest,                                            n
Grant, Miss May B.,
ii
Smith, Miss Louise,                                      n
Griffiths, Miss Ada W.,
it
Snider, Miss Bertha M.,
Haarer, Miss Isabel,
i'
Starret, Mrs. Clara P.,                                  n
Hall, Miss Carrie,
tt
Sutherland, James,