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SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF THE PROVINCE OD BRITISH COLUMBIA 1931-32 BY THE SUPERINTENDENT… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1933

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Full Text

 SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT
OF
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
OF   THE   PROVINCE   OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
1931-32
BY THE SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION
PRINTED BY
AUTHORITY OF THE LEGISLATIVE  ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA.  B.C.:
Printed by Charles F. Banfield,  Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1932.  MR.  J. D.  GILLIS,
Assistant Superintendent of Education.
Retired on Superannuation, September 30th, 1932.  To His Honour J. AV. Fordham Johnson,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour :
I beg respectfully to present the Sixty-first Annual Report of the Public Schools of the
Province.
JOSHUA HINCHLIFFE,
Minister of Education.
November, 1932. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION.
Minister of Education:
Hon. JOSHUA HINCHLIFFE, B.A.
Superintendent of Education: Assistant Superintendent of Education:
S. J. Willis, B.A., LL.D. J. D. Gillis.
Inspectors of High Schools:
A. Sullivan, B.A., Victoria. J. B. DeLong, B.A., Vancouver.
Inspectors of Elementary and Superior Schools:
L. J. Bruce, Vancouver. A. R. Lord, B.A., Vancouver.
. F. G. Calvert, Vancouver. V. Z. Manning, B.A., Cranbrook.
T. G. Carter, Penticton. A. F. Matthews, M.A., Kamloops.
H. G. Fraser, M.A., Victoria. A. E. Miller, Revelstoke.
*W. G. Gamble, B.A., Prince George. H. H. MacKenzie, B.A., Vancouver.
G. H. Gower, M.A., Courtenay. *W. Ray MacLeod, B.A., Pouce Coupe.
T. R. Hall, B.A., Kelowna. J. T. Pollock, Vancouver.
*T. W. Hall, Prince Rupert. P. H. Sheffield, B.A., Nelson.
* These men also inspect the High Schools in their districts.
SPECIAL OFFICIALS.
Organiser of Technical Education:
John Kyle, A.R.C.A.
Director of Home Economics:
Miss J. L. McLenaghen, B.Sc.
Welfare Officer of Rural Teachers (Women):
Miss Lottie Bowron.
Director in Charge of High-school Correspondence Courses:
J. W. Gibson, M.A., B.Paed.
Officer in Charge of Elementary-school Correspondence Courses:
James Hargreaves.
Registrar: Officer in Charge of Text-books:
J. L. Watson, B.A. P. G. Barr.
Chief Clerk:
R. D. Smith.
NORMAL SCHOOL STAFFS.
Vancouver: Victoria:
T>. M. Robinson, B.A., Principal. D. L. MacLaurin, B.A., Principal.
A. Anstey, B.A. V. L. Denton, B.A.
W. P. Weston. B. S. Freeman, B.A.
H. B. MacLean. C. B. Wood, M.A.
J. A. Macintosh, B.Sc. H. L. Campbell, B.A.
A. E. C Martin, B.Sc. John Gough, M.A.
J. M. Ewing, B.A., D.Paed. Miss L. B. Isbister.
Miss L. G. Bollert, B.A. Miss Barbara Hinton.
Miss E. M. Coney.
Miss Isabel Coursier. Model School:
Miss Margaret Maynard, B.A. Miss Kate Scanlan.
Miss I. M. F. Barron.
Municipal Inspectors of Schools:
R. S. Shields, B.A., New Westminster. E. G. Daniels, B.A., Burnaby.
George H. Deane, Victoria. J. M. Paterson, B.A., Saanich. TABLE OF CONTENTS.
PART I.
Page.
Superintendent's Report  9
Report on Normal Schools—
Vancouver  25
Victoria  25
Report of the Director of the Summer School for Teachers  27
Report of the Organizer of Technical Education  29
Report of the Director of Home Economics  35
Report of Superintendent of Schools, Vancouver  36
Reports of Municipal Inspectors—
New Westminster  38
Victoria  38
Burnaby  39
Saanich  40
Report of the Principal, School for the Deaf and the Blind  41
Report of Director of High School Correspondence Courses  42
Report of Director of Elementary School Correspondence Courses  44
Report of the Officer in Charge of the Text-book Branch  45
Report of the Secretary, Local Committee, Strathcona Trust  47
PART II.
Statistical Returns—
High Schools (Cities)  2
High Schools (District Municipalities)  9
High Schools (Rural Districts)  12
Superior Schools ..  14
Junior High Schools  15
Elementary Schools (Cities)  IS
Elementary Schools (District Municipalities)  53
Elementary Schools (Regularly Organized Rural Districts)  72
Elementary Schools (Assisted Rural Districts) —  78
Summary of Enrolment in the Schools of each City  93
Summary of Enrolment in the Schools of each District Municipality  90
Enrolment (Recapitulation)  99
Names of Schools, Number of Teachers, etc., in each of the Electoral Districts  100 PART I.
GENERAL EEFOET. REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF
EDUCATION, 1931-32.
Education Office,
Victoria, B.C., October, 1932.
To the Honourable Joshua Hinchliffe, B.A.,
Minister of Education.
Sir,—I beg to submit herewith the Sixty-first Annual Report of the Public Schools of
British Columbia for the school-year ended June 30th, 1932.
ENROLMENT.
The enrolment in the schools of the Province increased during the year from 113,914 to
115,919 and the average daily attendance from 99,375 to 103,510. The percentage of regular
attendance was 89.29.
The number of pupils enrolled in the various classes of schools is shown hereunder:—
Schools.
Cities.
District
Municipalities.
Rural
Districts.
Total.
High schools	
Superior schools	
Junior high schools	
Elementary schools	
Totals, 1931-32
Totals, 1930-31
14,151
23
5,490
50,649
70,313
2,864
66
267
19,436
1,119
627
59
21,168
18,134
716
5,816
91,253
22,633
22,973
115,919
69,616
21,941
22,357
113,914
In addition to the numbers given above, there were enrolled in the— students
High School Correspondence classes   617
Elementary School Correspondence classes  813
Night-schools  '. ;  6,269
Normal School, Vancouver   226
Normal School, Victoria   141
Victoria College  286
University of British Columbia   1,989
Total     10,341
The pupils of each sex were distributed by grades as follows:—
Grade.
Boys.
Girls.
Total.
Grade I.           ..    .	
6,974
6,064
6,494
6,585
6,418
6,274
5,318
5,119
3,947
3,019
1,488
903
396
5,963
5,684
5,948
5,890
6,124
6,040
5,321
5,372
4,089
3,261
1,876
907
445
12,937
Grade II	
11,748
Grade III	
12,442
Grade IV.         	
12,475
Grade V.          	
12,542
Grade VI	
12,314
Grade VII	
10,639
Grade VIII	
10,491
Grade IX.           	
8,036
Grade X	
6,280
Grade XI	
3,364
Grade XII	
1,810
841
Total	
58,999
56,920
115,919 L 10                                         PUBLIC SCHOOLS
REPORT, 1931-32.
The number of teachers employed in the different classes
of schools, the number of pupils
and the percentage of the pupils that was enrolled in each class of school, and also the average
number of pupils per teacher are shown below:—
Schools.
01
■O
«   .
r.   01
^£
rH£*
O  O
• Kj
O 0J
'S t»
a °
OS'S
is
"5
G
■ H
'a
3   .
*•§
go
o
01      +J
g   a
a   a
Srtg
01 O 3
Average
Enrolment
per Grade
Teacher.
Average Daily
Attendance
per Grade
Teacher.
413
89
64
11
477
100
14,151
2,864
12.20
2.47
34
32
29
28
High schools (district municipalities)	
51
4
55
1,119
5,816
0.97
22
19
Junior high schools	
158
47
205
5.02
37
33
39
39
716
0.62
18
15
1.386
84
1,470
50,649
43.69
37
33
Elementary schools (district municipalities)	
561
28
589
19,436
16.77
35
31
1,024
1,024
21,168
18.26
21
19
3,721
23S
3,959
115,919
100.00
31
28
TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
The following table shows the number of teachers of each sex employed  and  also  the
number of certificates of each class held by these teachers:—
Schools.
cj
o
<
so
s
T3
O
01
m
-6
u
2
S
01
3
'o
01
p,
to
01
to
a
rt
a
01
y.
a
01
S
01
fe
"3
o
392
21
64
304
173
477
High schools (district munic.)	
85
4
11
53
47
100
High schools (rural districts)	
50
1
4
31
24
55
32
32
7
39
86
63
9
47
103
102
205
118
667
550
43
84
8
332
1,138
452
1,470
589
Elementary schools (dist. munic.)
13
242
293
11
28
2
137
Regularly organized rural schools
17
155
147
4
91
232
323
21
282
379
15
4
152
549
701
Total, 1931-32	
789
1,441
1,378
73
30
238
10
1,235
2,724
3,959
Total, 1930-31	
759
1,380
1,471
65
30
225
18
1,163
2,785
3,948
NEW SCHOOLS.
High schools were opened at Cobble Hill, Ganges Harbour,
Oliver, and University Hill;  and
superior schools at Burns Lake, Campbell River, Fort George, I
^ort St. John, Kitchener, Lillooet,
Lumby, Pouce Coupe, and Big Sand Creek.
Elementary schools were opened for the first time in seven
pioneer districts, of which three
are in the Peace River section of the Province.    The names of
the districts follow:—
Name of School District.
Electoral District.
Tatlayoko	
 Cariboo.
Cale Creek, Clayhurst, Sylvan Glade	
 Fort George.
Hunter Siding	
Lome Mine	
 Lillooet.
Remo	 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 11
The establishment of elementary schools was authorized in the following districts, but these
schools were not opened during the school-year:—
Name of School District. Electoral District.
. Eureka Cariboo.
Arrow Creek Creston.
Camp Creek, Carpio, Hanshaw, Lone Prairie, and Valley
View Fort George.
Black Mountain South Okanagan.
Nine Mile Creek Similkameen.
The following table shows the enrolment during the last twelve years and also the cost to
the Provincial Government of each pupil:—
Year.
Enrolment
at High
Schools.
Enrolment
at other
Public
Schools.
Total
Enrolment.
Percentage at
High Schools
of the Total
Enrolment.
Cost per
Pupil on
Enrolment.
Cost per
Pupil on
Average
Daily
Attendance.
1920-21	
1921-22	
1922-23	
1923-24	
1924-25	
1925-26	
1926-27	
1927-28	
1928-29	
1929-30	
1930-31	
7,259
8,634
9,220
9,889
10,597
11,779
12,906
13,516
14,545
14,675
16,197
18,134
78,691
83,285
85,668
86,315
87,357
89,909
92,102
94,663
95,013
96,342
97,717
97,785
85,950
91,919
94,888
96,204
97,954
101,688
105,008
108,179
109,558
111,017
113,914
115,919
8.44
9.39
9.71
10.27
10.S1
11.58
12.29
12.49
13.27
13.22
14.21
15.64
$29.01
29.33
27.92
27.36
27.17
26.09
26.40
26.92
28.32
28.07
28.03
29.62
$36.38
35.70
34.07
33.21
32.17
31.06
31.41
31.74
33.03
32.79
32.74
1931-32	
33.18
The gradual growth of the schools and also the cost to the Provincial  Government  of
maintaining them are shown in the following exhibit:—
Year.
No. of
Teachers
employed.
Number
of School
Districts.
Aggregate
Enrolment.
Average
Daily
Attendance.
Percentage
of
Attendance.
Government
Expenditure for
Education.
1877-78 	
56
69
128
267
429
607
816
1,597
1,859
2,246
3,118
3,668
3,784
3,854
3,948
3,959
45
59
104
ie9
213
268
189
359
374
575
744
788
792
803
811
830
2,198
2,693
6,372
11,496
17,648
24,499
33,314
57,608
62,263
67,516
94,888
108,179
109,588
111,017
113,914
115,919
1,395
1,383
3,093
7,111
11,055
16,357
23,195
43,274
49,377
54,746
77,752
91,760
94,410
96,196
99,375
103,510
63.49
51.36
48.54
61.85
62.64
66.76
69.62
75.12
79.30
81.09
81.94
84.82
86.17
86.65
87.23
89.29
$43,334.01
50,850.63
99,902.04
1882-83	
1887-88	
1892-93 	
1897-98   	
247,756.37
1902-03	
1907-08    	
397,003.46
464,473.78
1,032,038.60
1,885,654.11
1,529,058.93
3,176,686.28*
3,532,518.95*
3,765,920.69*
3,743,317.08*
3,834,727.19*
4,015,074.37*
1912-13    	
1913-14	
1917-18
1922-23    	
1927-28	
1928-29	
1929-30     	
1930-31	
1931-32
* This amount includes the annual grant to the Provincial University.
LARGER GRANTS TO DISTRICTS.
It will be noted that the cost to the Government per pupil and the total Government
expenditure on education in this school-year are greater than in the previous year. This is due
to the fact that from September 1st, 1931, to March 31st, 1932, of this school-year the Department paid a much larger portion of the teachers' salaries than formerly. This increase is
offset by a corresponding decrease in the amounts that had to be paid by the districts. Notwithstanding an increase of over 2,000 pupils in attendance at school, the total cost of education
in the Province for the school-year was actually $342,000 below that for 1930-31. L 12
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
The number of children of foreign parentage who attended the public schools of the Province
during the year was as follows :—
oi
tn
-i.
01
Vi
01
01
a
a
•a
a o
5.S
QQ
a
oi
a
,0
H
'§0Q
£
a
a
rt !»
•s
O
O)
u
SO
Q
i-s
a
oa a
_oo
PL(
o
fe
<^
168
1,131
337
2,176
2
60
117
852
4
27
29
192
31
413
13
105
70
247
Elementary schools in district munici-
139
1,613
15
330
29
51
401
29
60
Kural elementary schools	
85
576
26
535
39
10T
307
31
62
Total      	
1,523
4,702
103
1,834
99
379
1,152
178
439
to
w
W
o>
i/i
a
rt
O
a
'3
a
hi?
dq
a
so
3
oi
o
a
fl S
4^
o
<
fe
ti
s
Q
P
Ofe
Eh
15
133
37
113
40
82
92
211
78
427
97
182
118
1,124
123
380
7
106
6
698
39
244
64
225
57
596
251
207
1,125
7,915
Elementary schools in district munici-
3,337
Rural elementary schools	
3,784
Total	
298
425
784
1,745
817
572
1,111
16,161
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.
The enrolment in the city high schools during the year was 14,151. Of this number, 6,85S
were boys and 7,293 were girls.
The number of schools, the number of divisions, the number of teachers, and the enrolment
for 1931-32 and for 1930-31 in each city are shown in the following table:—
City.
Number
of
Schools.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1930-31.
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
10
1
1
1
4
5
10
4
8
3
4
2
5
3
9
2
6
3
2
8
8
. 26
2
1
4
9
7
3
4
1
7
201
13
7
35
4
5
13
4
8
3
4
2
5
3
11
2
6
3
2
11
9
31
2
1
4
10
7
3
4
1
7
248
16
7
41
Ill
116
360
76
224
59
115
25
167
81
324
35
135
78
70
237
285
1,020
38
25
95
261
169
83
118
12
200
7,770
439
214
1,209
81
115
326
74
Cranbrook	
Cumberland	
196
66
108
28
156
72
272
21
136
81
60
227
221
958
42
21
76
218
139
72
112
12
Trail	
198
6,941
436
183
1,193
Total   	
41
406
477
14,151
12.841 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 13
HIGH SCHOOLS—DISTRICT MUNICIPALITIES.
The enrolment in the district municipality high schools during the year was 2,804. Of this
number, 1,266 were boys and 1,598 were girls.
The number of schools, of divisions, and of teachers, and the enrolment for the year 1931-32
and the year 1930-31 are shown in the following table:—
Municipality.
Number
of
Schools.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1930-31.
Burnaby	
Delta	
Esquimalt	
Kent	
Langley	
Maple Ridge....	
Matsqui	
Mission	
Oak Bay	
Peachland	
Penticton	
Richmond	
Saanich	
Summerland	
Surrey	
Vancouver, West
Total	
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
~20~
18
18
662
572
4
4
98
97
3
3
90
84
2
2
33
31
0
5
128
102
6
6
155
147
6
6
126
129
4
4
99
78
8
10
291
270
1
1
15
12
4
5
122
118
6
6
190
151
13
14
410
269
3
3
78
70
4
5
148
139
7
8
219
173
94
100
2,864
2,442
HIGH SCHOOLS—RURAL DISTRICTS.
The enrolment in the rural high schools for the year was 1,119. Of this number, 502 were
boys and 617 were girls.
The number of schools, of divisions, and of teachers, together with the enrolment for the
years 1931-32 and 1930-31, are given in the table below:—
District.
Number
of
Schools.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1930-31.
Abbotsford	
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
4
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
3
2
2
1
3
1
1
2
2
3
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
4
1
1
1
4
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
6
2
2
1
3
1
1
2
2
102
23
16
37
78
24
21
22
30
40
31
22
19
103
38
28
15
26
29
18
11
92
63
29
38
60
25
16
34
29
90
21
Cobble Hill	
39
64
19
Ganges Harbour	
Golden	
24
21
26
19
°3
23
79
29
24
09
North Bend           	
21
25
11
82
57
30
Saanich,  North	
36
47
29
Telkwa	
14
34
University Hill	
Total      	
30
50
55
1,119
014 L 14
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
SUPERIOR SCHOOLS.
The enrolment in the superior schools was 716.    The number of boys was 303, of girls 413.
The following table gives the names of the schools, the number of teachers, and the enrolment for the school-year 1931-32 and for 1930-31:—
School.
to to
s»
d  .
gco
boo
a .
Sco
•3 [
Is
School.
- -
O 0j
oi 0i
Sco
h
a  .
oi rr
a«
■3 1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
23
18
12
10
28
14
14
13
14
25
29
9
16
23
12
12
20
11
8
14
20
17
8
15
25
13
11
22
42
25
9
9
15
12
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
22
13
29
20
17
37
17
11
33
27
22
9
20
15
15
23
20
25
16
11
Michel-Natal   	
29
McBride   	
20
15
Pitt Meadows   (District
29
14
33
Rolla 	
31
25
19
16
20
Hedley
19
14
30
20
Lillooet 	
39
716
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS.
The enrolment in the junior high schools was 5,816. The number of boys enrolled was 3,001,
of girls 2,815.
The following table gives the number of divisions, of teachers, and the enrolment in each
school for the years 1931-32 and 1930-31:—
District.
School.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1930-31.
6
6
7
9
3
6
4
39
34
35
9
9
11
12
5
9
7
55
44
44
213
250
244
340
59
267
'   197
1,563
1,286
1,397
230
234
266
354
61
234
Fairview	
Kitsilano	
209
1,623
1,225
1,374
Total
149
205
5,816
5,810
* Five hundred and sixty-five pupils enrolled in the Central, Lister-Kelvin, and Richard McBride Schools
were taught the Course of Studies prescribed for Grades VII. and VIII. of Junior High Schools. PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 15
SUMMARY OP ENROLMENT IN HIGH, SUPERIOR, AND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS.
The following is a summary of the enrolment in high, superior, and junior high schools :-
Number
of
Pupils
enrolled.
Boys.
Girls.
Average
Daily
Attendance.
Number of Pupils in Grades.
u cj ~
VII.
VIII.
IX.
X.
XI.
XII.
1*3
VIA P
High schools :
14,151
2,864
1,119
716
5,816
6,858
1,266
502
303
3,001
7,293
1,598
617
413
2,815
12,235.38
2,506.28
971.83
599.69
5,269.39
2,131
188
2,135
4,671
1,044
420
259
1,550
4,813
909
355
176
2,640
458
196
70
1,267
373
147
23
760
District municipalities-
80
1
Superior schools	
Total     	
24,666
11,930
12,736
21,582.57
2,131
2,323
7,944
6,253
3,364
1,810
841
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS—CITIES.
The enrolment in the city elementary schools was 50,649. The number of boys was 26,199,
of girls 24,450.
The number of schools, the number of divisions and of teachers, and the enrolment in each
city are shown in the table below:—
City.
Number
of
Schools.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1030-31.
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
4
2
5
1
2   .
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
3
53
1
3
1
16
4
12
11
8
10
12
11
3
16
9
3
16
2
18
8
8
20
19
71
11
7
5
12
25
16
13
5
2
34
761
10
38
22
125
4
14
11
8
19
14
12
3
19
9
2
16
2
21
9
10
20
20
80
11
7
0
12
27
17
13
5
2
37
821
15
41
25
13$
146
458
435
301
593
463
442
115
619
349
38
638
65
696
286
312
779
712
2,754
407
233
190
387
911
606
491
189
48
1,258
28,644
84
1,441
865
4,694
141
495
425
Courtenay	
284
606
452
428
106
675
308
49
608
76
679
269
300
790
734
2.688
397
236
188
417
Prince Rupert - -	
909
580
499
182
50
Trail            	
1,273
29.224
School for Deaf and Blind	
85
1,437
873
4,772
Total  -	
121
1,353
1,470
50,649
51,235 L 16
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS—DISTRICT MUNICIPALITIES.
The enrolment in the district municipality elementary schools was 19,436. The number of
boys enrolled was 10,047, of girls 9,389.
The following table gives the enrolment and the number of schools in operation in each
municipality during the school-years 1931-32 and 1930-31:—
Municipality.
Number
of
Schools.
Number
of
Divisions.
Number
of
Teachers.
Enrolment,
1931-32.
Enrolment,
1930-31.
19
15
2
5
3
10
1
2
16
7
10
8
2
1
1
1
6
16
7
4
1
22
5
3
117
36
4
11
8
19
14
6
30
27
18
19
17
2
15
5
36
54
9
10
9
47
20
21
128
37
4
11
8
19
17
6
30    .
28
18
20
20
2
18
6
39
55
9
10
10
50
21
23
4,303
1,114
116
378
230
594
484
198
1,058
956
571
648
638
50
574
102
1,362
1,942
263
339
310
1,565
753
768
4,420
1,119
Coldstream	
130
343
200
Delta                      	
571
513
Kent	
201
949
Maple Ridge	
913
556
663
Oak Bav '	
632
49
574
Pitt Meadows	
155
1,370
1,925
273
332
Salmon Arm	
324
1,447
747
788
Vancouver, North...	
Total          	
167
554
589
19,436
19,194
ELEMENTARY  SCHOOLS—RURAL DISTRICTS.
The number of pupils that were enrolled  and  the number  of teachers  employed  in  the
elementary schools of the rural districts were as follows:—
District.
Number
of
Schools."
Number
of
Pupils.
Boys.
Girls.
Number of
Teachers
employed.
175
598
|       9,150
|     12,018
4,684
6,139
4,466
5,879
323
701
Total	
773
|     21,168
1
10,823
10,345
1,024 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931
-32.                                                L 17
SALARIES.*
The following table shows the highest, lowest, and average
the month of June, 1932 :—
salary paid to teachers during
High Schools.
Elementary Schools.
Highest
Salary.
Lowest
Salary.
Average
Salary.
Highest
Salary.
Lowest
Salary.
Average
Salary.
Cities.
Alberni	
Armstrong	
Chilliwack	
$225
285
240
285
217
200
157
360
240
277
180
256
200
249
269
348
337
225f
209
225
209
315
310
265
280
150
341
394
295
265
380
$144
150
140
150
123
155
150
174
160
147
140
142
140
115
138
174
156
150f
121
225
138
140
100
150
200
150
165
118
135
130
138
$161
193
181
180
173
172
153
213
190
196
160
173
160
174
178
189
238
176f
155
225
169
201
205
191
225
150
221
246
202
185
248
$150
225
195
220
270
225
200
157
195
200
165
223
145
260
200
249
143
265
279
210
126
190
211
252
248
209
220
120
283
342
264
270
289
$105
85
95
110
108
S5
100
85
110
105
100
102
110
90
95
96
98
100
92
111
85
65
91
107
96
95
100
100
100
90
90
90
92
$108
121
124
140
131
119
112
116
145
122
125
132
127
125
133
124
124
135
139
125
113
129
123
153
118
123
136
110
130
154
153
134
145
Cranbrook	
Cumberland..	
Enderby	
Kamloops	
Kaslo	
Merritt	
Nelson	
Port Alberni	
Port Moody	
Prince George	
Trail            	
For all cities	
District Municipalities.
Burnaby..	
$394
$115                $220
$342        [          $65        |        $145
$320
270
260
153
225
240
185
200
324
137
285
231
300
$170
144
214
117
126
160
130
11U
220
137
159
125
125
$238
187
229
135
147
186
150
167
263
137
201
183
198
$285
165
135
125
160
225
280
130
117
190
125
220
315
112
190
160
250
240
135
120
$80
81
110
85
105
81
108
85
72
80
80
84
112
100
92
80
85
80
100
96
$144
102
120
105
118
103
150
100
91
106
97
109
163
106
136
108
117
133
111
104
Delta	
Oak Bav	
Peachland	
* In the above table the salary is quoted in dollars only.
t These figures refer to Alberni District High  School.
B L 18
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
SALARIES—Continued.
B
igh Schools.
Elementary Schools.
Highest
Salary.
Lowest
Salary.
Average
Salary.
Highest
Salary.
Lowest
Salary.
Average
Salary.
District Municipalities—Continued.
Summerland	
$228
189
268
$150
126
113
$183
153
181
$228
139
207
234
$9.5
71
88
113
$130
Surrey	
91
Vancouver, North	
Vancouver, West	
138
148
For all district municipalities....
$324
$113
$197
$315
$71
$122
Rural Districts.
Regularly organized	
$280
204
$132
111
$181
153
$280
235
$65
70
$110
103
Assisted	
For all rural districts	
$280
Sill         1        S173
$280
$65
$105
T
-
The average salary paid teachers employed in the public schools (elementary and high) of
the Province for the month of June was $143; to teachers employed in elementary schools, $127 ;
and to teachers employed in high schools, $217.
EXPENDITURE FOR EDUCATION FOR  SCHOOL-YEAR 1931-32.
Minister's Office:
Salaries   $9,164.00
Office supplies   249.27
Travelling expenses   1,029.32
General Office: 	
Salaries   $20,968.47
Office supplies   5,970.56
Travelling expenses  98.55
Text-book Branch:
Salaries  (to March 31st, 1932)  $7,350.06
Office supplies (to March 31st, 1932)  1,949.17
Free text-books, maps, etc  62,042.73
Text-books, additional office supplies, and temporary assistance to
March 31st, 1932 (less sales)   103,535.35
Correspondence Courses, High Schools : 	
Salaries   $22,013.36
Office supplies   8,603.32
Revision of courses   565.00
Travelling expenses   104.65
Science equipment   3,223.96
$34,510.29
Less fees        2,903.56
Correspondence Courses, Elementary Schools : 	
Salaries        $6,829.09
Office supplies         1,327.08
Industrial Education: 	
Salaries        $9,540.36
Office supplies   970.39
Travelling expenses         2.575.56
Grants in aid (to March 31st, 1932)       13,318.19
Night-schools       35,664.98
$10,442.59
27,037.58
174,877.31
31,606.73
8,156.17
62,069.48 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 19
Inspection of Schools:
Salaries  :  $70,412.76
Office supplies   4,423.07
Travelling expenses   25,189.22
$100,025.05
Less amount paid by School Boards        8,398.84
Normal School, Vancouver:
Salaries (less deduction for rent, $468)  $33,105.89
Office supplies   2,186.67
Travelling expenses   200.70
Fuel, light, and water  2,547.01
Incidentals   622.82
$31,394.09
Less amount received for board and tuition of pupils from
Alberta          7,650.00
High.
Junior High,
and Superior. Elementary.
$91,626.21
$38,663.09
Less Normal School fees         8,690.00
Normal School, Victoria:  '. 29,973.09
Salaries (part by Public Works)     $33,267.01
Office supplies         1,113.50
Travelling expenses   78.65
Fuel, light, and water (by Public Works)        2,326.97
Maintenance and repairs (by Public Works)        3,719.05
Transportation of students to outlying practice-schools  417.08
Incidentals   34.83
$40,957.09
Less Normal School fees          5,230.00
  35,727.09
Normal School scholarships   1,725.00
School for the Deaf and the Blind:
Salaries (less deductions for rent, etc., $4,149.29)     $23,734.21
Office supplies   917.97
Fuel, light, and water         2,206.23
Maintenance and repairs (by Public Works)  460.93
Furniture, fixtures, and equipment   651.50
Provisions        2,557.10
Incidentals   866.15
23,744.09
Salary grants to cities  $512,540.00 $784,886.60 1,297,426.60
Salary grants to district municipalities  114,160.90 386,953.20 501,114.10
Salary grants to rural school districts  63.220.15 246,758.30 309,978.45
Salaries of teachers in assisted schools  37,134.30 736,676.80 773,811.10
$727,055.35       $2,155,274.90
School buildings, erection and maintenance and special aid to school districts  82,763.92
Rural Female Teachers' Welfare Officer:
Salary       $1,750.50
Expenses        1,504.74
  3,255.24 L 20
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
Education of soldiers' dependent children and expenses	
Grants to libraries (to March 31st, 1932)	
Examination of High School and Entrance classes     $50,067.72
Less fees for examination and certificates      26,196.59
Conveying children to central schools..
Summer Schools 	
Less Summer School fees	
$3,269.86
3,028.60
Official Trustee, Community School Districts-
Incidentals and contingencies	
University of British Columbia 	
Scholarships for University students 	
Special grant to Victoria College	
-Salary and expenses (3 months).
$15,269.40
2,012.35
23,871.13
73,116.76
241.26
1.618.75
3,557.93
408,175.03
18,825.00
3,000.00
Total cost to Government    $4,015,074.37
Amount expended by districts, including debt charges:
High.
Junior High,
and Superior.
Cities   $1,450,715.06
District municipalities   315,009.51
Rural school districts   38,565.85
Assisted school districts   7,710.00
Elementary.
$2,679,412.24
685,758.13
343,436.87
183,651.78
$1,812,000.42       $3,892,259.02
4,130.127.30
1,000,767.64
382,002.72
191.361.78
Grand total cost of education    $9,719,333.81
EXAMINATIONS.
High School Entrance Examination, Junk, 1932.
The High School Entrance Examination was held on June 28th, 29th, and 30th at 200 centres
throughout the Province.
Under the regulations of the Department, pupils attending a public school in a district
where a high or a superior school is in operation are promoted on the recommendation of a
committee composed of the Principal of the school, the Principal of the high or superior school,
and the Provincial Inspector of Schools.
The number of pupils who were successful in obtaining certificates follows:—
On recommendation   4,267
On examination   1,037
Total  5,304
Elizabeth Aldon Stewart, a pupil of Lonsdale School, North Vancouver City, had the honour
of leading the Province with a total of 541 marks out of a possible 600.
The names of the winners of His Excellency the Governor-General's bronze medals were:—
District.
Name.
School.
Marks
obtained.
No.   1
497
No.   2
479
No.   3
512
No.   4
Elizabeth  A.   Stewart	
Lonsdale School. North Vancouver City
541
No.   5
Eileen Keel 	
511
No.   6
500
No.   7
Irene B.  Bush	
488
No.   8
Central School, Trail	
517
No.   9
518
No. 10
Eva L.  Dimock	
Smithers  School 	
521 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 21
High School Examinations, 1932.
The following are the results of the examinations held in June in the various high schools
and superior schools throughout the Province:—
No. of
Candidates.
No. passed
in all
Subjects.
No. granted
Supplementals.
No. granted
Partial
Standing.
Grade IX	
182*
168*
81*
188
2,532
32
1,207
49
36
17
46
859
9
25
364
1
42
2
165
129
117
62
Grade XII. (Normal Entrance)	
141
Grade XII. (Junior Matriculation)              	
1,631
Grade XII. (Normal Entrance and Junior Matriculation)..
13
Senior Matriculation..   ...
577
Total	
4,412                1,405
210
2,675
* Under the regulations of the Council of Public Instruction, the teachers of high schools have the
right to determine promotions in Grades IX., X., and XI. As a result, the number of candidates sitting for
examination in these three grades is comparatively small.
The following  summary  shows  the  average mark  obtained  in  each  paper  at the  June
Examinations by Junior and Senior Matriculation candidates:—
Subject.
Average Mark.
Junior
Matriculation.
Senior
Matriculation.
English Composition	
English Grammar	
English Literature	
Social Studies (History)	
Algebra	
Geometry.-.. 	
Chemistry	
Physics	
Agriculture	
Biology	
Geography - -	
Latin Authors -
Latin Composition	
French Translation.. 	
French Grammar	
German Translation	
German Grammar	
Arithmetic	
Health	
Music.   .
Nutrition and Physiology	
Bloods and Cookery   	
Clothing and Textiles	
Applied Art	
Wood and Metal Work  (Theory)
Woodwork  (Practical)	
Draughting	
Sheet-metal Work   (Practical)....
Machine-shop Work  (Practical)
Greek	
Trigonometry -
57,
61.
60
56.
49.
58.
62.
49
64
60
58.
62
67
57
63.
79
68
60
58
70
65
61
66
62
60
76
71.
71
76
58.0
62.1
59.2
57.7
56.9
48.4
50.5
63.5
41.5
53.9
51.5
52.1
55.4
84.6
72.5
77.0
59.5 L 22
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
His Excellency the Governor-General's silver medals which are awarded annually to the
five leading Junior Matriculation students were won this year by the following:—
Name.
High School.
Percentage.
Frances Mary Wright	
Pauline Eva Lavinia Clabon
Leslie Robert Gould	
Patty Lorraine Gooding	
David Lim Yuen	
Kamloops	
John Oliver, Vancouver	
Duke of Connaught, New Westminster
Burnaby South, Burnaby	
Vernon :	
89.0
87.5'
87.5
86.4
86.<
.51
''Al
i.4J
The Royal Institution Scholarships awarded annually by the University of British Columbia
to the student obtaining the highest marks in the Junior Matriculation Examination and to the
six others who lead in their respective districts were won by the following:—
District.
Name.
High School.
Per-
eentag
Scholarship.
Province
No. 1	
„    2	
„    3	
„     4	
Frances Mary Wright	
Elsa E. Lovitt	
Esme Alice Parker	
Dagmar Elizabeth Lieven	
f Pauline Eva Lavinia Clabon
] Leslie Robert Gould	
David Lim Yuen	
Raymond Charles Bell	
Kamloops	
Oak Bay	
Woodfibre Superior School	
King Edward, Vancouver	
John Oliver, Vancouver	
Duke of Connaught, New Westminster
Vernon	
Nelson	
89.0
83.4
85.4
85.4
87.5
87
86.4
83.0
S}
$150
100
100
100
100
100
100
Robert Frederick Christy, Magee High School, Vancouver, with 88.8 per cent, was the
winner of the Royal Institution Scholarship of $150, which is awarded annually by the University of'British Columbia to the student obtaining the highest standing in the Province on the
results of the Senior Matriculation Examination.
EDUCATION OF SOLDIERS' DEPENDENT CHILDREN.
The sum of $12,000 was voted by the Legislature in March, 1930, to assist in providing high-
school education for children of men who joined in this Province for service in the Great War
and who were engaged in active service in connection with the war either at home or abroad.
Under the terms of the Act, students applying for assistance must at the time of their applications be under 16 years of age and have reached at least the standard of education required for
entrance to high school. They must also produce evidence to show that their parents or
guardians are without income sufficient to provide for their education. Every child in receipt
of assistance is expected to attend school regularly and to apply himself earnestly to his studies.
The principal of the school which the child attends is required to send from time to time to the
Commission administering the Act reports regarding his attendance, educational progress, and
conduct. The reports are taken into consideration by the Commission in deciding whether the
assistance shall be continued or withheld.
During the school-year 1930-31, eighty-six students received assistance under the Act. Of
that number, two completed the High School Commercial Course, six completed Junior Matriculation, seventy-.one were promoted to a higher grade, and three left the Province.
In 1931 the Legislature voted $15,000 for a similar purpose for the year 1931-32. One
hundred and thirty-one students were granted assistance for this period—ninety-seven at $125
per annum and thirty-four at $100 per annum. Of those granted aid for the year 1931-32,
ninety-eight were promoted to a higher grade in June last, ten completed Junior Matriculation,
and six left school during the year.
In the Estimates for 1932-33 the appropriation was reduced to $12,000. There are at the
time of writing 157 high-school students receiving benefit under the Act, each being granted the
sum of $68 per annum.   Eighteen applications had to be rejected for one or other of the follow- PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 23
ing reasons: (a) Applicants were over age; (6) applicants' fathers enlisted outside of British
Columbia; (c) applicants had not reached Grade VIII. standing; (d) applicants had completed
Junior Matriculation standing.
This year the grants are distributed geographically as follows:—
Alberni     2 Peachland     2
Armstrong     1 Penticton       2
Atchelitz      1 Port Clements      1
Black Pool     1 Port Haney      1
Burnaby      3 Port Kells      1
Canoe        1 Revelstoke      1
Chilliwack     1 Robson        1
Cloverdale       2 Rossland     1
Cobble Hill    4 Sardis      3
Colquitz        1 Sidney      2
Courtenay     2 Slocan City     1
Evelyn     2 Smithers      1
Fernie      3 Stewart     2
Fort Langley      1 Surge Narrows      1
Ganges        2 Telkwa       1
Greenwood      1 Vancouver    55
Hatzic      1 Vancouver, North     1
Kamloops      3 Vancouver, West     4
Kelowna      2 Victoria     30
Langford    2 Westbank      1
Merritt      1 AVestwold      1
New Westminster     6 Wilmer      1
The members of the Commission appointed to act with the Deputy Minister in administering
the Act are Lieut.-Col. W. S. Buell, Vancouver, representing the British Columbia Provincial
Command of the Canadian Legion of the British Empire Service League; Capt. C. F. L. Money,
Victoria, representing the British Columbia Provincial Command of the Army and Navy Veterans
in Canada; and Mr. J. A. Perry, Vancouver, representing the Amputations' Association of the
Great War. Miss Jessie Alexander, of the Department of Education, acted as Secretary of the
Commission.    The total cost of administering the Act for the school-year 1931-32 was $54.90.
RETIREMENT OF J. D. GILLIS, ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT
OF EDUCATION.
On September 30th, 1932, Mr. J. D. Gillis, who was Assistant Superintendent of Education
for a period of fifteen years, retired from the Service on superannuation. Mr. Gillis entered
the teaching profession in this Province forty-three years ago. when he became Principal of
Mission City School. Six years later he was appointed Principal of Wellington School, where
he taught for two years. He was then appointed Principal of the Boys' Central School, Victoria,
and, after a nine-year period, joined the inspectorial staff of the Department of Education.
After serving as Inspector for eleven years, he was appointed Assistant Superintendent of
Education. Mr. Gillis was a capable, efficient, and popular Principal and an excellent Inspector
of Schools. His thorough knowledge of school law, his long experience in the class-room, and
his good judgment rendered him a most useful member of the staff of the Department. On his
retirement he was presented with a token of good-will and esteem by the Honourable the
Minister of Education, the Inspectors, Normal School Instructors, and staff of the Department.
PROMOTIONS.
Mr. D. L. MacLaurin, B.A., who has been Principal of Victoria Normal School since it was
established in 1915, was promoted to the position of Assistant Superintendent of Education on
Mr. Gillis's retirement. Previous to Mr. MacLaurin's appointment to the Normal School, he
taught in the elementary and high schools of the Province and later was Inspector of Elementary
and High Schools. Mr. MacLaurin has completed the requirements for his Ph.D. in Education,
with the exception of the writing of a thesis. He is the author of the Elementary English
Grammar now used in the senior grades of the elementary schools. L 24 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1031-32.
Mr. V. L. Denton, B.A., the Vice-Principal of Victoria Normal School, was promoted in
September of this year to the principalship of the school. Before joining the Normal School
staff, Mr. Denton had experience as teacher and principal in the elementary schools of the
Province and also as Provincial Inspector of Schools. He is the author of " The Far West
Coast " and a joint author of the " Junior Geography " prescribed for use in this Province.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
S. J. WILLIS,
Superintendent of Education. PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 25
PROVINCIAL NORMAL SCHOOLS.
PROVINCIAL NORMAL SCHOOL, VANCOUVER,
REPORT OF D. M. ROBINSON, B.A., PRINCIPAL.
The session of 1931-32 opened on September 9th. During the term, September to December,
225 students—154 young women and 71 young men—were in attendance. During this term one
student was forced to retire on account of illness. At the close of the term in December eight
students with previous Normal School training and two with teaching experience in Eastern
Canada were granted diplomas. Three students discontinued the course at the close of the
term.    Shortly after the New Year one of the young men died.
At the opening of the new term in January, 210 of those who had attended during the
autumn term returned. One new student joined this group. Thus the total enrolment for the
January-June term was 211. Of these, one special student finished her course at Easter and
two withdrew.    Thus the attendance at the close of the session was 208.
The following shows the enrolment and results of the session:—
Regular students	
Special students (diplomas not granted) 	
Total enrolment   	
Withdrawals (illness, death, work unsatisfactory)
Failed	
Recommended for interim certificates	
Young
Women.
155
4
8
141
Young
Men.
69
2
71
2
9
Total.
222
4
226
6
17
199
Two changes in the personnel of the staff occurred at the opening of the session in September. Mr. A. R. Lord joined the staff of inspectors and his subject, geography, was taken
over by Mr. Anstey. Miss Coursier, of the staff of the Victoria Normal School, wTas transferred
to this school to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Mrs. Maclennan (Miss Vivian
Jones).
The instruction in physical education (Strathcona Trust) was conducted by Sergeant Frost.
Of the 203 students examined, 194 qualified for Grade B certificate.
During the session eight weeks were devoted to observation and practice-teaching; seven
weeks in graded city schools and one week in one- or two-roomed schools in neighbouring
municipalities and on Vancouver Island. I am pleased to take this opportunity of thanking
principals and teachers who shared in this department of teacher-training for their very hearty
co-operation.
In closing my report, I should like to thank members of the staff and the student body for
the wonderfully fine spirit in which all work was performed.
PROVINCIAL NORMAL SCHOOL, VICTORIA.
REPORT OF D. L. MacLAURIN, B.A., PRINCIPAL.
For the year 1931-32 the session began on September 9th, 1931, and ended on June 10th, 1932.
Under regulations issued by the Department of Education early in January, 1931, admission
was made on a selective scholarship basis and the enrolment at the Provincial Normal School,
Victoria, was limited to 140. While this number was not exceeded at any one time, 141 students
actually attended during the year. Of these, four were trained teachers from other parts of
Canada who took refresher courses only. Three, who were graduates of the University of
British Columbia, took the fall session and transferred in January to the high-school teacher-
training class at that institution. Nine who were repeating the course were awarded diplomas
in December at the completion of the fall session. One student withdrew during the year
because of ill-health. At the completion of the year in June 111 students were awarded Normal
diplomas, of whom seven obtained honour standing.    Thirteen failed to qualify. The following table presents a detailed summary of this enrolment:—•
Women.
Men.
Total.
Awarded diplomas	
80
7
1
3
4
40
6
120
Failed	
13
1
Transferred to University of British Columbia	
3
4
Totals	
95
46
141
The usual successful results were obtained in the Strathcona Trust physical-training course.
Only three failed to qualify for Grade B certificates. Four students of outstanding ability
received certificates marked " Very good." Miss V. Joan Dawson, of Victoria, was awarded
the gold medal for greatest proficiency in this work.
At the beginning of the year several changes were made in the personnel of the staff. Our
staff was reduced one in number. This reduction was effected by distributing among other
members of the staff the work formerly taken by Miss G. G. Riddell. Miss I. Coursier,
instructress in health education, was transferred to the staff of the Provincial Normal School
at Vancouver. Miss Barbara Hinton was appointed to take the subjects of health education
and music. Mr. H. Dunnell, who had been Art Master since the opening of the Victoria Normal
School in January, 1915, retired from active service in July, 1931. No tribute could be too
great that would be paid to Mr. Dunnell for this long period of faithful and efficient service.
His skill as a teacher was surpassed only by his power to inspire the students-in-training who
came under his instruction. In his retirement from active service, his colleagues, the Victoria
Normal School, and the teaching profession throughout the Province have sustained an inestimable loss. Mr. John Gough, M.A., of the Victoria High School staff, was appointed as his
successor.
The subjects of instruction were apportioned as follows: The Principal—Educational psychology, measurements and statistics, school administration and school law. Mr. V. L. Denton—
Geography and history. Mr. B. S. Freeman—Literature and nature-study. Mr. C. B. AVood—
Language, reading, and history of education. Mr. H. L. Campbell—Arithmetic and English
grammar. Mr. John Gough—Penmanship, art, and woodwork. Miss L. Isbister—Home economics and nutrition. Miss Barbara Hinton—Health education and music. Sergeant-Major
Wallace, Sergeant-Major Bain, and Sergeant-Instructor Pink—Physical training.
I wish to express to my colleagues my sincere thanks for the added duties they so willingly
assumed during the period of my absence through illness. In conclusion, I wish also to thank
once again all inspectors, supervisors, principals, and teachers in the schools of Victoria, Saanich,
Oak Bay, Esquimalt, and adjacent rural districts for their most helpful co-operation and assistance with the practice-teaching of our students. SUMMER SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS.
EXTRACTS FROM THE REPORT OF JOHN KYLE, A.R.C.A.. DIRECTOR.
A Provincial Summer School for Teachers has been held in Victoria since the year 1914, the
main object being to provide courses of a refreshing and stimulating nature supplementary to
work covered in the Normal Schools. During the past few years another school in Vancouver
has been gradually growing in importance, the student body in this latter school being concerned
with obtaining B.C. Special Teaching Certificates in commercial and technical subjects, in
physical education and music.
In 1931 it was considered necessary, for financial reasons, to discontinue the Victoria
Summer School, but it was decided to carry on the Vancouver school on a paying basis. This
arrangement was so successful that it was decided to organize the Victoria school in 1932 on a
similar basis.
The enrolment in Victoria this year warranted the organization of classes in primary grade
work, rural school and Indian school problems, vocal music, drawing and design, speech training
and art of expression, orchestral music, typewriting, and penmanship.
In Vancouver the Summer School programme, as has been previously explained, covered the
requirements for B.C. Certificates in physical education and commercial subjects;   provided a
refresher course in clothing for teachers of home economics, and a course in teaching the piano
by the class method, under the direction of the Canadian Bureau for the Advancement of Music.
The enrolment, by classes, in the Victoria Summer School was as follows:—
Primary Grade Course      77
Rural School and Indian School Problems      39
Art Course (First Year)       26
Vocal Music      14
Orchestral Music      35
Speech Training—Art of Expression  '. '.     10
Typewriting      12
Penmanship        6
The total enrolment was   136
The enrolment in the Vancouver Summer School was:—
Physical Education      63
Commercial subjects      52
Clothing     22
Piano by the Class Method       7
The total enrolment was  144
In Victoria the teaching staff consisted of the following:—
Gerald H. Barry Rural School and Indian School Problems.
Miss L. G. Bollert, B.A Primary Grade Course.
Miss Ethel M. Coney Vocal Music.
Dr. John M. Ewing, B.A Psychology.
Miss Nancy Ferguson Folk-dancing.
H. B. MacLean Penmanship.
Mrs. Wilfrid Ord, F.T.C.L Speech Training—Art of Expression.
Vaughan G. Pritchard, M.A., Typewriting.
Harold Taylor Orchestral Music.
S. H. Welch Librarian.
W. P. Weston Art Course (First Year).
F. T. C. Wickett, A.R.C.O Rudiments of Music and Harmony for B.C.
School Music-teacher's Certificate. L 28 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
VANCOUVER.
In Vancouver Summer School the staff of teachers was composed of the following
members:—
AV. K. Beech, M.A., B.Paed Commercial Course.
AV. G. Brandreth, M.I.H., B.P.E Physical Education Course.
Graham Bruce, B.A Commercial Course.
Miss Isabel Coursier Folk-dancing.
Miss Lillian F. Hull Swimming.
Miss S. MacDonald Accompanist.
Miss Alice B. Marcellus Clothing.
Mrs. Winifred Reid Commercial Course.
Miss Myrtle Rose, L.T.C.M Teaching Piano by the Class Method.
COURSES OF STUDY, THEIR CONTENT AND AIM.
The Summer School Courses which were given in Vancouver were confined to those subjects
which would qualify teachers to become specialists. The credits earned at Summer School are
therefore registered at the Department of Education until such time as the full course for the
various certificates can be completed.
Physical Education.—The prerequisite for the Course in Physical Education is a First- or
Second-class Teacher's Certificate. The requirements for a British Columbia Certificate in
Physical Education, for Elementary Schools, and also the Certificate for Junior and Senior High
Schools, embrace the following subjects: Physical Education (Theory and Practice), School
Games, Folk-dancing, Swimming, School Remedial Exercises, Physiology, Anatomy and Hygiene,
First Aid to the Injured.
The total enrolment in this class numbered sixty-three, and of this number twenty-two
students presented themselves for the Life-saving Certificate, the tests for which were conducted
by representatives of the Royal Life Saving Society. It is satisfactory to note that twenty-two
bronze medallions of merit were awarded.
Commercial Subjects.—The prerequisite for the Commercial Certificate is an Academic or a
First-class Teacher's Certificate for British Columbia or its equivalent.
Examinations on the work covered were held during the week following the completion of
the course, and the results were tabulated at the Department of Education. The total enrolment numbered fifty-two.
Clothing.—This course was organized for the benefit of teachers of home economics, and the
work related directly to the British Columbia Course of Studies.
Special emphasis was given to pattern study and to alterations of the pattern. Twenty-two
students were enrolled.
Group Methods of Teaching Piano.—This course was conducted by the Canadian Bureau for
the Advancement of Music and consisted of lectures on methods, organization, and demonstration
lessons by Miss Myrtle Rose, of Toronto Conservatory of Music.
The success of the group method of teaching has been thoroughly proven. Stimulation and
enthusiasm accompanies those who study together. The music lessons referred to are generally
taught in schools after school-hours at no expense to the School Boards. Seven students were
enrolled in this class. TECHNICAL EDUCATION.
REPORT OF JOHN KYLE, A.R.C.A., DIRECTOR.
This report deals with the following: (a) Establishing and maintaining manual-training
centres in elementary schools and Industrial Arts centres in junior and senior high schools;
(6) establishing and maintaining technical courses in high schools; (c) establishing and maintaining technical schools where vocational and trade classes are held ; (d) equipping commercial
courses and agricultural courses in high schools; (e) the organizing of night-schools for adult
education.
MANUAL TRAINING.
Instructors of manual training throughout the Province are encouraged by the Department
of Education to prepare courses of study which will be absolutely suited to the school district
in which the centre is situated and to the types of pupils who attend the classes. The basic
operations and methods of working wood are adhered to in all courses, and the theory of
materials, together with that of drawing and design, which give the student power to lay out
original, creative work, are included.
AAThere manual training is established in elementary schools the medium of expression is
wood, and the pupils in Grades VI., VII., and VIII. participate in this work.
In junior high schools the manual activities include woodwork, metalwork, electricity, and
sometimes printing, the whole programme being termed Industrial Arts with Grades VII., ArIIL,
and IX.
The following districts have manual-training centres in operation : Armstrong, Burnaby,
Chilliwack City, Chilliwack Municipality, Courtenay, Cranbrook, Cumberland, Chase River.
Esquimalt, Fernie, Harewood, loco, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Maple Ridge,
Merritt, Nanaimo, Nanaimo Bay, Nelson, New AArestminster, North Vancouver City, North Vancouver Municipality, Oak Bay, Ocean Falls, Penticton, Pitt Meadows, Port Moody, Powell River,
Prince Rupert, Richmond, South AVellington, Summerland, Surrey, Trail, Arancouver, Arernon,
Victoria, and West Arancouver.
The total number of centres in the Province in which elementary-school manual training is
taught, together with the number of pupils attending, are given hereunder:—
Elementary-school manual-training  shops     102
Elementary-school manual-training instructors       59
Elementary-school pupils attending 8,739
High-school pupils attending elementary-school centres     647
The total number of centres where Industrial Arts and technical work are taught In junior
and senior high schools, together with the number of pupils attending, are given hereunder:—
Number of junior and senior high-school centres      21
Number of junior and senior high-school workshops at centres       38
Number of junior and senior high-school instructors       40
Number of junior and senior high-school pupils taking courses 6,042
As the same shops are used at, some centres for the work of elementary schools and of junior
and senior high schools, it will be necessary to add to this statement in order that one may
know how many individual shops, instructors, and students there are in the Province. These
are as follows :—
Total number of individual elementary and junior and senior high-school
workshops        140
Total number of individual elementary and junior and senior high-school
instructors          95
Total number of individual elementary and junior and senior high-school
pupils  lo,42S
DAY-SCHOOLS.
It is gratifying to note that during these difficult financial times the position of technical
education in the Province is fast becoming consolidated and strongly entrenched. L 30 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
The various subjects on the school curriculum are being scrutinized, criticized, and questioned by both parents and students. Under this searching criticism the constructive value of
technical work has become more widely understood, not only for its educational value, but for
its practical lead towards industrial activities.
The demands of junior high-school and high-school students have led to the equipping of
many high schools for the purpose of giving technical courses.
High-school technical courses are classified as follows: A, woodwork; B, metalwork;
C, wood and metal work.
Courses A and B are accepted by the University as options for matriculation. For
various reasons, however, the high-school work in these courses can scarcely be classified as
vocational: for instance, the number of weekly periods which it is possible to give to this work
in a high school is inadequate for vocational training; the equipment required for the work
which can be done in the time allowed for technical courses in the high school need not be so
complete or expensive as that required in a vocational or technical school; the training which
instructors should receive to teach the high-school course need not be so intensive as that
required for teaching a vocation. For these reasons the high-school courses are not intensely
vocational or industrial.
Course C, however, comes nearer to the vocational than A or B. It may be said to
be characterized by breadth, but lacking in that depth which is to be found in a technical trade
course at the technical school.
As has been stated, the Courses A and B enable high-school students to enter the Technical
School, Arancouver, with a desirable knowledge of fundamental technical material. All three
courses, A, B, and C, prepare students for successfully carrying on that industrial work which
has a direct vocational purpose. High schools with technical courses will undoubtedly become
the feeders of the Technical School proper, situated in Vancouver, where training for a variety
of trade and vocational courses may be obtained.
The Arancouver Technical School offers five courses:—
Course I. Junior Matriculation Course of Four Years without Technical Options.
Course II. Junior Matriculation Course of Four Years with Technical Options.
Course III. General Technical Course of Four Years for Technical School Graduation
Diploma.
Course IV. Vocational Courses of Two Years, beginning in Grade X.
Course V. Special Courses for students taking Advanced Technical Instruction.
Course I. Junior Matriculation Course of Four Years.—The Junior Matriculation Course of
Four Years is the usual high-school course as outlined in the Programme of Studies published
by the Department of Education.
Course II. Junior Matriculation Course with Technical, Options.—The Junior Matricu'ation
Course with technical subjects A or B is the usual course found in many high schools and outlined in the Programme of Studies published by the Department of Education.
Course III. General Technical Course of Four Years for Technical School Graduation
Diploma.—Course III. is the General Technical Course extending over four years and leading
to the Technical School Diploma. Entrance to this course is by the B.C. High School Entrance
Examination or its equivalent. This course is composed of two sections. The compulsory
subjects are English, health, physical education, social studies, practical mathematics, mechanical
drawing, and applied design. There is a choice of subjects in sciences and shops. The sciences
are mechanics, physics, electricity, chemistry; while the shops are woodwork, sheet metal,
machine, electrical, and printing.
Course IV. Vocational Courses of Two Years.—Course IV. is called the Vocational Course,
which begins in Grade X. and covers two years. Students must have successfully passed Grade
IX., either in the technical school or in a junior high school. This course is intended for boys
who cannot stay for four years in the General Course, and who mean to specialize along some
particular shop line. It is a preliminary course for boys who intend going into apprenticeship.
If, at the successful completion of his course, a boy wants to specialize further, he will be
admitted to the Special Courses. The Vocational Course has the same compulsory subjects as
in the General Course, but with a more practical aspect.    The shops are woodwork, sheet metal, PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 31
motor mechanics, machine, electrical, and printing. In addition, students study the sciences
related to the shop, and have the opportunity to work in the other shops in addition to the
major shop. On the successful completion of the course the student is awarded a Arocational
Course Certificate by the Board of School Trustees.
Course V. Special Courses for Students taking Advanced Technical Instruction.— (a.) The
Special Courses are intended for those students who have finished the General Course, or a
Vocational Course, and for other students who must have at least three years' high-school work.
In the shops this standard is not asked for, but applicants must show that they have sufficient
education to profit by the instruction offered. All students must be over 17 years, and fees, on a
sliding scale, are charged. Advanced instruction is given in the sciences and shops, a student
choosing his own subjects and work on the Dalton plan. By this plan he will make progress
according to the measure of his application and industry. The subjects are advanced practical
mathematics, physics, mechanics, chemistry, electricity, mechanical drawing, and applied design:
and the shops are woodwork (carpentry and cabinetmaking), sheet metal, machine, electrical,
motor engineering, and printing.
.   (6.)  Tradesmen desiring further instruction along some particular line may enrol in the
Special Courses.
Day students in the Technical School, Vancouver, numbered 1,040. This was a reduction
from the enrolment of the previous year, caused by increasing the equipment in the high schools
of the city and by the organization of technical courses at these schools. As will be seen from
this report, there is no reduction in the total number enrolled in the technical courses.
The future development of the Technical School should lie in the direction of those activities
for which the Provincial Government demands credentials and for which suitable specific training is difficult to obtain. The Technical School should be the headquarters for training apprentice painters and decorators; plumbers; engineers of the first, second, third, and fourth classes ;
miners (coal and metalliferous) ; moving-picture operators; navigation for masters, mates, and
seafaring men;   aeronautics, etc.
The T. J. Trapp Technical School, New Westminster, has a programme of studies whose
ambit embraces junior high, technical high, technical (to a limited degree), commercial, and
home economics. The character of the practical work accomplished in this school reaches a
high standard and the organization of the whole school is excellent; the enrolment numbered
590.
AGRICULTURE.
To include the fundamental and basic subject of agriculture with technical education seems
quite appropriate, since it is essentially vocational and industrial. If success is to be attained
in teaching the subject it is imperative that practice be not divorced from theory. There is
nothing quite so pernicious as making agriculture a purely text-book subject; therefore supervised work on the home-farm, the home-garden, or school-garden should always accompany
instruction in the class-room. From the standpoint of the pre-vocational, vocational, or academic, agriculture as a subject of study is both scientific and educational.
The high schools in the Province which have agriculture on their curriculum, together with
the number of students taking this subject, are shown hereunder:—
Students. Students.
Chilliwack    106 Richmond      60
Courtenay       1 Salmon Arm     54
Kelowna        6 Summerland     39
Maple Ridge      35 Victoria  122
New AArestminster     48
SCHOOL OF DECORATIVE AND APPLIED ART.
It was a wise provision to include a school of design under technical education, for undoubtedly an appreciation of beauty and a knowledge of the fundamental principles which underlie
all that is artistic in form and colour is inseparable from successful industrial training.
Excellent instruction is to be obtained in figure drawing and composition, show-card and
poster work, pottery, modelling, illumination and lettering, applique and embroidery.    The work L 32
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
is characterized by that boldness and confidence which comes from knowledge. The same
characteristics will doubtless develop in the study of interior decoration which was introduced
last year. This study, together with costume design, are excellent outlets for the creative
faculties and for the application of art as applied to every-day life. AA'hile the work of the
school is bright and modern in expression, the students are well grounded in sound principles
which alone provide the means of self-criticism and of creating works of art in any medium.
Students attending the day classes number 96 and those attending evening classes number
233.    All of these students are required to pay tuition fees.
A full list of school districts participating in the work of technical education is appended,
and this shows an enrolment of 9,713 students.
School District.
Course.
No. of
Students.
Average
Attendance.
Delta	
Oak Bay	
Oak Bay	
Oak Bay	
Prince Rupert	
Commercial  	
Art	
Total	
184
19
40
126
135
125
172
40
169
131
163
304
83
73
36
50
40
33
42
94
35
50
66
80
23
14
137
582
039
96
303
176
53
167.00
17.00
35.00
119.00
128.00
118.00
164.00
37.00
155.00
125.00
143.00
279.00
73.00
70.97
26.00
46.00
35.00
30.00
38.00
86.00
32.00
45.35
65.50
75.00
17.11
13.00
87.00
290.00
164.00
48.64
9,713
Teacher-training Courses (Saturday Classes and Summer School).—Technical—Enrolment, 122; staff, 9.
Commercial^Enrolment, 48 ; staff, 3. Physical Education—Enrolment, 165 ; staff, 4. Music—Enrolment,
49 ;   staff, 3.
NIGHT-SCHOOLS.
Night-schools, with a total enrolment of 6,269 students, were conducted in the following
cities, municipalities, and rural districts in the Province: Granby Bay (Anyox), Blakeburn,
Britannia Beach, Britannia Mine, Burnaby, Castlegar, Chilliwack Municipality, Coal Creek,
Courtenay, Cumberland, Fernie, Kaslo, Kelowna, Kitsumgallum, Langley, Maple Ridge, Michel
and Natal, Mission, Nanaimo, New AVestminster, North Vancouver Municipality, Ocean Falls,
Oyster, Pioneer Mines, Pitt Lake, Pitt Meadows, Port Moody, Powell River, Prince George,
Richmond, Saanich, Summerland, Surrey, Trail, Tsolum, Vancouver, Victoria, and West Arancouver.
The undermentioned subjects were included in the night-school courses: Academic courses
for junior and senior matriculation, physics, chemistry, general science, mathematics, history,
algebra, geometry, trigonometry, French, Latin, singing and choral, English for new Canadians, PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 33
commercial English, commercial French, commercial Spanish, public speaking, psychology, shorthand, typewriting, secretarial practice, business correspondence, book-keeping and accounting,
cost accounting, salesmanship, commercial arithmetic, technical drafting, machine construction
and drawing, machine-shop practice, motor mechanics, automotive electricity, electrical engineering, stationary engineering, Diesel engineering, mining engineering, acetylene welding and cutting, heating and welding for steam-fitting trade, building construction for carpenters and mill-
workers, sheet-metal work, general and decorative concrete work, plumbing, painting and
decorating, sign and pictorial painting, plain and ornamental plastering, radio course, wireless
telegraphy and telephony, printing and presswork, show-card writing, cabinetmaking, carpentry
and joinery, art metal work, cookery, dressmaking, millinery, china-painting.
The amount granted by the Province in aid of night-schools was $35,664.98 and no educational money was better expended. No matter at what men and women may be compelled to
work for wages during the day, they can always at night engage in that occupation into which
they can put their whole heart and soul. " Every particular nature hath content when in its
own proper course it speeds," wrote Marcus Aurelius.
APPRENTICESHIP COUNCIL.
The self-sacrificing work of above Council has been severely checked owing to lack of trade,
the unfortunate state of finances in the country, and the absence of large constructive works.
Their organization, however, is intact, and they are eager to keep the idea of apprenticeship
before the community and before all employers of labour.
The Superintendent of Apprentices is holding the ground gained during the past few years
and is determined to be ready for an advance with the return of normal trade conditions.
One cannot overestimate the work of the men who constitute the Apprenticeship Council,
and scores of young men have reason to be thankful to them for their foresight and altruistic
devotion to public welfare.
ADMINISTRATION.
The total amount spent on administration of technical work from July 1st, 1931, to June
30th, 1932, amounted to $8,005.15, making a grand total of $242,501.87 for the year :—
Day-schools     $182,494.68
Night-schools       35,664.98
Teacher-training          8,355.05
Teaching by correspondence          3,438.63
Technical equipment          4,543.38
Administration           8,005.15
.  Total  $242,501.87
It will be found from the report submitted that the year 1931-32 has been marked by a firm
establishment of existing courses rather than by an increase in numbers.    In no case does the
work show retrogression.
According to the Twelfth Annual Report on Technical Education, issued by the Dominion
Government, the Province of British Columbia ranks third among the Provinces for the amount
of work accomplished. L 34                                            PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
SUMMARIZED STATEMENT OF ATTENDANCE AND TEACHERS
IN EVENING VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS.
-
For Period July 1st, 1931, to June 30th, 1932.
o
o
■y to
a
01
-zi    —•
No. of Individuals
ENROLLED.
Teachers
Municipality
O 50
o
01 t»
■C    3
or School.
&-S
*<%
m    o
01
01
s So
"g>>
d
d
BO
o 3
En so
HHd
SmS
!a
01
fe
o
B
a
01
fe
o
B
17
28
419
27,503
342
77
419
16
2
18
1
3
1
11
1
1
3
1
26
1
12
41
10
390
8
1,627
1,085
225
20,773
338
12
26
6
157
6
15
4
233
2
12
41
10
390
8
1
2
1
10
1
9
1
1
3
1
19
1
Castlegar	
2
4
49
4,359
31
18
49
2
2
1
4
1
4
24
64
1,852
6,832
24
49
15
24
64
1
2
2
1
4
1
5
2
2
3
2
1
5
2
3
3
4
13
56
33
43
47
33
1,676
4,692
2,904
1,898
2,259
1,294
9
35
33
8
18
20
4
21
35
29
13
13
56
33
43
47
33
4
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
5
2
3
3
2
4
6
118
6,661
117
1
118
6
6
1
1
12
1,280
12
12
1
1
1
2
19
2
1
2
19
2
12
44
285
29
1,302
1,299
14,764
2,298
3
15
180
16
9
29
105
13
12
44
285
29
1
13
2
1
1
7
1
2
20
2
North Vancouver Municipality..
17
1
15
1
218
16
13,909
86
150
68
16
218
16
10
5
1
15
1
1
1
1
3
3
1
2
2
3
3
21
12
28
57
53
512
427
781
4,302
6,646
17
9
26
31
41
4
3
2
26
12
21
12
28
57
53
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
3
Pitt Lake      	
4
4
48
2,000
26
22
48
2
1
3
Richmond	
1
2
32
3,930
29
3
32
1
1
Saanich	
4
4
50
811
9
41
50
2
2
4
Summerland	
1
1
39
978
16
23
39
1
1
1
1
11
158
11
11
1
1
Trail    	
2
3
10
3
226
31
14,846
536
178
16
48
15
226
31
2
2
1
2
3
Tsolum	
40
102
2,614
149,165
1,735
879
2,614
69
18
87
40
3
48
3
999
72
57,686
5,582
489
43
510
29
999
72
29
2
13
2
42
4
Totals	
323
6,269
369,276
3,934
2,335
6,269
193
76
269 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
L 35
TECHNICAL EDUCATION—HOME ECONOMICS.
REPORT OP MISS JESSIE McLENAGHEN, B.Sc, DIRECTOR.
Home economics in the field of general education continues to hold a definite position despite
reverses due to economic problems. While Fernie and Armstrong have felt that, for economic
reasons only, the course in Home Economics should be discontinued temporarily, and while
Prince Rupert and Nanaimo have reduced their Home Economics staff from two teachers to one,
yet it has been gratifying to know that the public, through petitions, has expressed its regret
and its appreciation of the work done. While the closing of centres is regrettable, the proportion
closed in June is merely 2 per cent., and we feel confident that just as soon as conditions improve,
these departments will be reopened.
June, 1932, sees a change in the content of our Home Economics (A) option for matriculation. For many years, students of the Home Economics Course were the only ones who made
a study of physiology, so that this subject was definitely a part of our programme. From now
on it will be a part of the compulsory Health Course. The Home Economics Course, then, has
been enriched to include a more comprehensive course in Home Management.
The number of students writing matriculation in June, 1932, was 127, an increase of nineteen
over the number last year.
A very successful summer class in Clothing Construction was conducted in Vancouver from
July 4th to August 5th by Miss Alice B. Marcellus, Instructor in Clothing at Magee High School,
Vancouver. A class of twenty-two teachers, slightly over 25 per cent, of the staff, took advantage of the opportunity for improvement. This fact is an indication of the keen interest the
teachers as a whole have in raising the standard of the work. It is interesting to note that
55 per cent, of all the home-economics teachers in the Province are graduates of a university.
We regret that the establishment of the Chair of Home Economics at the University of
British Columbia has been postponed indefinitely. However, the interest on the fund raised for
this purpose is being distributed as bursaries to assist local students to complete their training
at other universities.
The total number of home-economics centres that were in operation during
the year was      87
The total number of home-economics teachers was      81
The total number of pupils taking home economics in elementary schools
was  7,780
The total number of students taking home economics in junior high schools
was  2,830
The total number of boys taking home economics in junior high schools
was       95
The total number of students taking home economics in high schools was.... 1,855
Of these, the total number of students taking:—
(1.)  Home Economics  (A)  was ,     516
(2.)  Home Economics  (B)  was     524
(3.)  Home Economics   (C)   was     972
The total number of boys taking home economics in high schools was      16
The total number of students taking home economics in Normal Schools was   363
Note.—The discrepancy between the total number of students taking home economics in
high schools and the total number of students taking the (A),  (B), and (C)  Courses can be
accounted for by the fact that several students take both Home Economics (A) and (B). L 36
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
SCHOOLS OF THE CITY OF VANCOUVER.
REPORT OF J. S. GORDON, B.A., SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS.
CAPITAL EXPENDITURE.
For the school-year 1931-32 the most unusual thing to report is that, for the first time in
several years, no school money by-law was submitted to the ratepayers for their approval. This
was not because the School Board considered there was no immediate necessity for extraordinary
expenditure, but because they were convinced that, under the existing conditions, the ratepayers
would not favour such expenditure for any project, no matter how urgently needed. Consequently no new buildings were erected or building-sites purchased during the year.
Though no new schools were built or sites purchased, improvements were continued on
several school-grounds and begun on others. These were paid for out of the unexpended balance
of the $50,000 grounds by-law approved in December, 1930, and out of a sum of nearly $23,000
received from the Government for relief-work. The expenditure of this money has resulted in
great improvements to Carleton, Brock, Quilchena, Point Grey Junior High, Kitsilano High,
Moberly, Strathcona, Technical, Grandview, King Edward High, McBride, Begbie, Mackenzie,
Queen Mary, Model, John Oliver High, Magee High, and Open Air school-grounds.
When schools reopened in September, 1931, with an increased enrolment of 1,106, and 784 of
these in high schools, there could be no doubt as to the desirability of increasing the high-school
accommodation. This, however, has not been secured; nor is there much likelihood of its being
secured at an early date. The increasing high-school population can fortunately be accommodated at present in neighbouring elementary schools. Needless to say, this cannot continue
long with a rapidly increasing enrolment. We may therefore anticipate a greater enlargement
of classes in the near future.
SCHOOL ORGANIZATION.
In the reorganization of our schools for the past year, the size of classes was but slightly
increased in the various types of schools, as the following table will indicate:—
Type of School.
Year.
Pupils.
Teachers.
1930
27,247
763.0
1931
27,434
744.0
1930
416
25.0
1931
529
32.0
1930
4,351
150.5
1931
4,420
150.5
1930
6,801
232.0
1931
7,585
249.0
Pupils per
Teacher.
Elementary (regular classes)
Elementary (special classes).
Junior high	
High	
35.71
36.90
16.64
16.50
28.91
29.20
29.31
30.40
EXTENSION OF SCHOOL SERVICE.
The watchword of the Board throughout the year has been " economy with efficiency "; and
it is gratifying to be able to report that despite the reductions made in revenue expenditure by
the Board on the request of the City Council, no essential school services have been discontinued.
In fact, an extension of school service may be mentioned. Toward the close of 1931 the Vancouver Preventorium was opened for the care of children to be removed from exposure to tuberculosis. The Board of Governors requested a teacher for these and one was appointed to begin
work on January 4th, 1932. A teacher was also appointed to begin work in the General Hospital,
February 1st, 1932, as clinical teacher for crippled children and other children confined for a
considerable length of time.
CO-OPERATION OF SCHOOL BOARD WITH CITY COUNCIL.
It is deserving of note that, during a year marked by persistent attempts to practically
abolish School Boards or place School Board finances, in a greater measure, under the control of
local Councils, ostensibly in the interests of economy, the Vancouver School Board and the City PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 37
Council have co-operated 100 per cent, with each other—and not under compulsion, but gladly.
For the Council's fiscal year ended December 31st, 1931, the Board, on the solicitation of the
Council, reduced its estimates to a sum only $5,000 greater than the amount the Council placed
in its estimates for school expenditure. The Board, however, gave its assurance that it would
do its best to keep its expenditures for the year below the figure mentioned by the Council; and
it is only just to point out that it did. Its total expenditures for the year were $50,193.49 less
than the sum the Council proposed. Again, this year, the Board has accepted the amount the
Council has offered for school expenditure, and is endeavouring to spend even less. The indications at present are that the Board will again keep its expenditures for 1932 below the amount
allowed.
REDUCTION IN SALARIES.
The administration of a growing school system on a budget diminished by over a quarter of
a million dollars has been difficult. In many instances the Board has had to resort to retrenchments which, in normal times, would not have been considered for a moment. As an instance
of such may be mentioned the reduction of all salaries last April—10 per cent, on all of $1,200
per annum or more and 5 per cent, on all others. It is worthy of note, however, that, despite
this reduction, the esprit de corps among School Board employees has never been better. L 38
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
REPORTS OF MUNICIPAL INSPECTORS.
SCHOOLS OF THE CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
REPORT OF ROY S. SHIELDS, B.A., MUNICIPAL INSPECTOR OF SCHOOLS.
The school-year ended June, 1932, marked a year of steady growth in all phases of educational work, with pupils, staff, trustees, and all interested in laying a sound foundation of a
future citizenship heartily co-operating in a common purpose.
Very few school systems are as ideally adapted for carrying on a full programme of work
as is that of New Westminster. Well-kept, spacious playgrounds, carefully supervised, provide
adequate facilities for physical development; modern up-to-date buildings, fully equipped, are
staffed by keen, progressive teachers who fully realize the responsibility placed upon them, and
who are continually refreshing themselves by taking advantage of opportunities offered either
at our own University Summer School or at institutions specializing in the particular field of
work necessary for high attainments.
In June the Board of School Trustees decided to extend the junior high-school system to
include Grade IX., thus completing a step inaugurated four years ago. We believe the claims
of those interested as far as pupil development is concerned will be justified.
This year Leslie Robert Gould, of the Duke of Connaught High School, Mr. T. H. Calder,
Principal, was successful in winning the Governor-General's medal.
All departments of school-life, medical, dental, etc., are working in close co-operation, with
encouraging results.
In June Miss Myrtle Winter and Miss Rosa Ashburne, of the Central School, retired from
active work. Both teachers have given of their best for many years to the child-life of this city
and their influence has been appreciated.
May I again express sincere appreciation of the hearty and helpful attitude of the Department of Education; of the keen business ability, foresight, and interest of our Board of School
Trustees; and of the unfailing loyalty of an alert and able staff of teachers.
SCHOOLS OF THE CITY OF VICTORIA.
EXTRACTS FROM THE REPORT OF G. H. DEANE, MUNICIPAL INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS.
The economic depression and the reduction in the Government grant made it necessary for
the Board to reduce expenditures as much as possible, so as to lighten the burden on city taxpayers. Larger class enrolments permitted a staff reduction of twelve teachers, and, with the
co-operation of the staff, teachers' salaries were reduced 5 per cent, from April 1st, 1932, and a
further 5 per cent, as from September 1st, 1932.
The expenditures, receipts, and net per capita costs for the calendar year 1931 were as
follows:—
College.
High School.
Elementary
Schools.
Night-
schools.
Total.
Expenditures	
$35,708.55
35,453.00
$187,850.35
50,657.82
$400,358.16
76,501.97
$12,057.01
8,251.36
$635,974.07
170,864.15
$255.55
$137,192.53
$323,856.19
$3,805.65
$465,109.92
270
$0.94
1,156
$118.68
4,608
$70.38
806
$4.72
School levy, 1931, 11.4 mills on assessed valuation of $40,670,299.
The above expenditures include an annual payment to sinking funds amounting to $88,120.04.
Within six years this sinking fund expenditure will be reduced to the nominal sum of $5,500;
the school levy will be lowered 2 mills; and the city will be relieved of nearly all its debt on
account of school buildings and grounds.    In this connection, attention is directed to the fact PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 39
that most of the school-houses are modern; all are in good condition and will probably provide
adequate accommodation for Victoria's needs for some time.
Existing economic conditions have turned the spotlight on public expenditures. With respect
to those on education, attention has been directed particularly to the cost of high-school and
university education. The extent to which free high-school tuition should be provided by the
public is a matter that should be determined by the benefits the State receives from such
facilities. In a democratic country all students should have equal opportunity to receive the
preparatory training necessary to promote the welfare of the individual and the State.
The School Board made every effort to administer the schools economically, but adopted no
policy which would impair efficiency. Salary reductions were made only after a frank discussion of the situation with representatives of the teachers, who displayed a commendable attitude
of co-operation, and it is a pleasure to report, that, while the salary reduction did not go into
effect until April 1st, the teachers voluntarily had contributed a percentage of their salaries for
relief purposes from September 1st, 1931, to March 31st, 1932.
During the year there was practically no change in school organization and the general
progress was satisfactory in all schools. Any retardation which may exist is due mainly to the
pupils' attitude towards academic subjects for which they have no aptitude nor inclination.
Many high-school students are struggling with university matriculation subjects when they
should be taking courses more adapted to their abilities and vocational future. This is not due
entirely to lack of training facilities, but fo a large extent surrounds a prevailing public attitude
which exalts the university matriculation above other courses which are equal in educational
value and better as a preparation for the students' future careers.
I regret to report the death of Miss Margaret Stewart, who had a record of many years'
faithful service on the city staff.
SCHOOLS OF THE MUNICIPALITY OF BURNABY.
REPORT OF E. G. DANIELS, B.A., MUNICIPAL INSPECTOR OF SCHOOLS.
During the school-year 1931-32, attendance at the elementary and high schools of this
municipality showed a slight increase, the total enrolment being 5,025 pupils. This increase is
due largely to the increasing number who are attending the high schools.
Technical education for Burnaby pupils was provided by the technical schools in Vancouver
and New Westminster at an annual fee of $115 in the case of the former and $100 in the case of
the latter.    In this connection 180 permits were issued by the Board.
The staff of the previous year carried on as before, with four exceptions. These four
resignations were all the result of normal activity of the matrimonial microbe.
So far as one may judge progress from the departmental examination results, general
standards of achievement are being satisfactorily upheld. Miss Patty Gooding, a Junior
Matricuiation pupil of Burnaby South High School, Mr. C. G. Brown, Principal, was awarded a
Governor-General's silver medal, while Miss Eileen Keel, a pupil of Mr. E. I. Cantell, Principal
of Nelson Avenue School, won His Excellency's bronze medal for highest standing in Medal
District No. 4 in the Entrance Examination.
In the Home Economics Examination on Foods held at the end of January, Division 1 of
Kingsway West School, Miss J. M. Whitlow, teacher, was placed second among 142 classes taking
the test in the Province. One of these pupils, Miss Helen McCullough, tied with another pupil
for first place in the Province.
A particularly profitable and enjoyable feature of educational development during the past
year was the series of four lectures on the teaching of music given to Burnaby teachers by Miss
E. M. Coney, of the staff of the Vancouver Normal School. The fact that attendance at these
four lectures over a four-week period was about 67 per cent, of the total staff is an indication of
the excellence of the addresses given and of the appreciation of those who attended.
The honourable record of Kingsway West School in Musical Festival Competition may be
mentioned here. The Province shield was captured for another year by Miss Rose Mould with
her group of Grade VIII. contestants. Several other entries were awarded either second or
third place against very keen competition. L 40 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
During these difficult times the cost of providing text-books and supplies to needy pupils is
an ever-increasing problem. In this suburban district unemployment is felt to an unusual
degree, and it is not uncommon to see, in our class-rooms, pupils who show abundant evidences
of being undernourished.    These cannot be expected to do satisfactory work.
The Board has done everything within the bounds of reasonable possibility to meet these
conditions. Individual members have made great sacrifice of time and effort to find solutions
for the many difficult problems with which they have been confronted. Such public service
deserves much more recognition than it receives.
SCHOOLS OF THE MUNICIPALITY OF SAANICH.
REPORT OF J. M. PATERSON, B.A., MUNICIPAL INSPECTOR OF SCHOOLS.
Again the past year has been a busy and a strenuous one. The building, equipping, and
organizing of three high schools to satisfy the requirements for secondary education of this very
large municipality, in addition to the regular work, has been no easy task. In September, 1931,
the two smaller high schools, now named Mount Newton and Mount Douglas, though not completely equipped, reached a stage when they could be used, and were formally opened by the
Honourable the Minister of Education and have functioned very efficiently throughout the year.
The building of the third, called Mount View, was not completed in time to be used during
the year, and the Tolmie elementary building continued to be used for high-school purposes, the
elementary-school pupils being accommodated in various schools and buildings.
The new building, however, was opened on September 5th, 1932, by the Honourable the
Premier, Dr. S. F. Tolmie, with a very large crowd in attendance. This school, with its ten
class-rooms, library, laboratories, teachers' rooms, its fine auditorium with a seating capacity of
400, its splendid equipment, built at a cost of less than $60,000, met with the approval of all.
Already 270 pupils are in attendance.
In connection with the high-school attendance, the School Board has decided to try the
experiment of charging a sliding scale of fees for all pupils over 16 years of age. Students from
16 to 17 years of age are being charged $10 per year ; those from 17 to IS, $25 per year ; 18 to
19, $50 per year; 19 and over, $100. It is hoped that this will act as an incentive to students
to make the best use of their time so as to escape the heavier levies. Scholarships are also being
arranged to reward the efforts of those who rise to the very top.
The elementary schools have given their usual good account of themselves. Very few
changes occurred in the personnel and all new appointments were young men.
Careful attention is being given to all phases of student development. As far as academic
work is concerned, the results of the Department examinations would indicate that standards
are well maintained. Grading throughout is carefully supervised. All elementary classes are
given a good course of music and the results of the Victoria Musical Festival show that much
of the instruction is of a very high order. It is expected that this will be maintained in the
high schools. A well-organized inter-school sports programme continues to encourage physical
development. This was supplemented this year by a revised programme, whereby in each school
each child takes part in some sport.
The percentage of attendance for the whole municipality during the year was 94.12 per cent.
This very high figure is due in a large measure to the careful supervision given to the health of
the students by the Municipal Health Inspector, Dr. D. Berman, and his most efficient staff of
dentist and nurses. To the School Board, with its splendid business ability as evidenced by the
economical handling of the high-school programme, its foresight and high ideals, a debt of
gratitude is due. To the Department of Education, for its guidance and assistance, heartfelt
appreciation is expressed. PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 41
SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF AND THE BLIND.
REPORT OF S. H. LAWRENCE, PRINCIPAL.
The time has again come round when it becomes my duty to lay before you the usual report
of the state of this school for the year ended June 30th, 1932.
The enrolment for the year was eighty-four children, of which number sixty-four were in
the department for the deaf and twenty in the department for the blind. The ratio of boys to
girls was two to one, fifty-six boys and twenty-eight girls. The total number of children constituted ten classes.
The dual nature of the school necessitated segregation of the blind from the deaf for literary
work, but in domestic science and in manual training they were taught together.
For the most part each class included two or more divisions. There seems to be no way to
avoid this in a small school unless extra teachers are employed, and it did not seem to me that
the situation warranted this.
To relieve the situation as much as possible I selected backward pupils from several classes,
and formed a special class which I taught myself. Some of these are in a position to be returned
to regular classes, which will make room for a further recruiting.
The course of study as prescribed for the public schools was followed in the intermediate
and upper grades; mental development and attainments determining how closely it could be
adhered to. It has to be borne in mind that these children enter school without any medium of
expression, except a few rude gestures, that may or may'not be capable of correct interpretation.
They might be tersely described in the words of Tennyson:—
" An infant crying in the night,
An infant crying for the light,
And with no language but a cry."
The teacher's first task is to give them a language and establish contact of mind with mind.
In doing this one has " to make haste slowly," and ever remember that admonition of St. Paul's,
" Be not weary in well-doing."
The class-room work was conducted by a very efficient band of teachers. Not only was their
skill reflected in the progress of the pupils' literary advancement, but it was noticeable in the
morale of the whole school. The older children set a good example and the younger ones seemed
to sense that they must aim to attain to the same standard. I am pleased to report that the
personnel of the staff is not likely to change during the ensuing year.
In the domestic department the matron and supervisors were untiring in their efforts to
diffuse a homy atmosphere and provide helpful and healthful recreation. Our escape from an
invasion of any of the epidemics which prevailed all about us is evidence that unrelaxing care
was exercised.
Notwithstanding our escape from contagious and infectious diseases, we were powerless to
stay the hand of death. On November 6th we were called upon to mourn the loss of Dorothy
Sprowcll, a blind girl, who had a day previously undergone an operation on her eyes which her
guardians thought might restore her sight. She contracted what was called ether pneumonia
after the operation and suddenly passed away. This solemn dispensation threw a cloud of
sadness over the school and left a vacancy where there had hitherto been a lovely character.
During the latter part of the term some much-needed changes were made for the greater
convenience and better accommodation of the children. Additional wash-basins and extra toilets
were installed. A new stairway was built, which obviated the necessity of any child having to
pass through the outer air on a winter morning in going from bedroom to breakfast-room.
While I appreciate these structural changes, I rejoice more over the provision that was
made for extra vocational instruction. We are about ready to add instruction and practice in
shoemaking for the deaf and reed-work for the blind to our other activities. We do not aim to
turn out full-fledged artisans, but the knowledge acquired here in these branches, together with
that gained in domestic science, manual training, typing, gardening, general housekeeping, and
music, will prove valuable assets in helping these children to become useful in life.
In closing this report, I gratefully acknowledge valuable advice as well as the hearty and
generous support and co-operation of yourself, Sir, and that of the Honourable the Minister of
Education. L 42 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOL CORRESPONDENCE COURSES.
REPORT OF J. W. GIBSON, M.A., B.PAED., DIRECTOR.
During the school-year 1931-32 a somewhat smaller number of new students enrolled for
correspondence courses than during the previous year and a larger number of old students
withdrew. This falling-off was partly due to the fact that fees were charged this year for the
first time, and, although these fees were very moderate, there were those who could not afford
the outlay required to buy the necessary books and supplies and meet registration and tuition
fees. During the year 1930-31, 533 new students registered and 522 old students remained,
whilst during the year now under review 355 new students registered and 262 of the old students
continued, making a total enrolment for the year of 617 students. On the other hand, it may
be noted that this year's students showed more stability and greater determination than did
those of previous years, as witnessed by the fact that during this present year only twenty-eight
students dropped out before finishing the year, as compared with 208 the previous year. It is
also significant that there has been considerable improvement in both quantity and quality of
work sent in. The fact that a small fee was required apparently stimulated those that remained
to more earnest endeavour, and it is becoming more and more evident that only those can hope
to succeed in correspondence study who give themselves whole-heartedly to the work.
The general conditions for registration remained the same as in the two previous years and
seem to be entirely satisfactory.
S"CALE OF FEES.
All old students as well as new ones were required to pay a registration fee of $2. No
tuition fees were charged candidates under 16 years of age. Students 16 to 18 years of age
(inclusive) were required to pay, in addition to the registration fee, a tuition fee of $1.50 per
subject, which amounted to $14 for a full course in any grade. Students 19 years of age and
over paid a tuition fee of $3 per subject plus registration, which amounted to $26 for a full
grade course. The dependents of returned soldiers paid the $2 registration fee only, and in a
few cases where inability to pay was established to the satisfaction of the Department tuition
fees were remitted. In normal times it is not likely that the very moderate fees charged would
make any appreciable difference in our enrolment, but it is quite certain that in these days even
a small fee is bound to prevent a considerable number from registering. It would therefore
appear that if the ideal of equal educational opportunity for all citizens in the State is to be
recognized regardless of financial status, reasonable provision must be made for those who find
themselves unable to pay the fees imposed, however light such fees may be.
COURSES OFFERED DURING THE YEAR.
No new courses were added during the year, chiefly on account of the necessity of keeping
expenses at a minimum. So far the work of correspondence instruction has been confined to the
formal requirements of Junior Matriculation, Entrance to Normal, and the authorized High
School Commercial Course. Many requests have been received for courses leading to Senior
Matriculation and also for technical and vocational courses. The great need for more subjects
of a definitely vocational character was pointed out in my last report and the demands for such
subjects is now becoming more definite and explicit. Young men and women naturally feel
that if they had some further training of a definitely vocational character their chances for
finding employment might be improved. Old jobs have failed, but new ones might be found
instead, and the preparation of our young people for these new jobs might well be considered
both a responsibility and an opportunity. Correspondence courses are to-day filling an important place in many countries in this matter of re-education and are thereby helping in the
solution of the unemployment problem.
When High School Correspondence Instruction was inaugurated, parents living in isolated
districts welcomed the opportunity thereby offered for their boys and girls to continue their
studies and they were not very critical as to the courses offered, but of late they are manifesting
a more lively interest in finding out what is the best choice of subjects as a means to a definite
end. During the past year, for example, such courses as the following have been asked for:
Sewing and dressmaking, designing, household art, commercial art, home decoration, mechanical
drawing and draughting, auto-mechanics, aviation, horticulture, music, Spanish and German— PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 43
all courses of immediate practical value, none of which we have yet been able to offer, with the
exception of one—mechanical drawing—now in course of preparation.
CORRESPONDENCE INSTRUCTION.
In addition to the usual work of examining and correcting students' papers, a great deal of
work has been done in revising courses and in the preparation of term tests. On account of
changes in certain text-books it was found necessary to rewrite some of the courses in full and
to have the work in others carefully revised. At the present time the work in all subjects is
now set out in accordance with the Four-year High School Course.
The use of periodic tests, corresponding to the term tests of the high schools, has proved of
great value. The students do not regard these tests with too great anxiety and they know that
by doing the work of each paper thoroughly they have nothing to fear. The term tests are
written under examination conditions and supervised, where possible, by the local elementary-
school teacher—otherwise by one of the parents. Before being promoted to the next higher
grade in any subject the student must make a minimum average of 60 per cent, on all of the
work assigned in the subject, including the term tests.
Four full-time instructors have been on duty during the year and the surplus of work has
been done, as in previous years, by outside examiners—specialists in certain jines—who are paid
at a uniform rate for all work done.
RESULTS OF CORRESPONDENCE INSTRUCTION.
If one may judge of the merits of this new branch of educational work by the unsolicited
testimony of both pupils and parents, it is certainly meeting with a fair measure of success.
Many expressions of appreciation have come in during the year, especially from parents. The
students themselves have in the main been most courteous and grateful for the assistance
rendered by the instructors. Most students consider the work rather harder by correspondence
than if attending high school, but they do not hesitate to give their reasons for thinking that
their correspondence studies have proved of great value to them. Such reasons as " learned
independence in my work" ; "helped me to be more thorough and to conquer myself" ; "I learned
how to express myself in writing " ; "I have found the work helped me when I afterwards went
to high school" ; "I was glad to be able to remain at home "; " It has given me a new outlook
on life," would indicate that something more than school credits had been gained through correspondence study.
Examination results were very satisfactory and the correspondence students writing the
final departmental examinations made a creditable showing. Altogether thirty-one students
wrote on examinations. There were two cases only where the student completed subjects and
did not pass the final examinations in them. In all other cases where students went down on
certain subjects it was found on investigation that the students attempted to write without
having completed the work assigned in those subjects. It is difficult to overcome this practice,
but we hope to do something during the coming year to prevent it.
During the year a few students in attendance at small high schools were permitted to
register for correspondence instruction in one or two optional subjects which were not given in
these schools, but were necessary for completion of the particular courses carried by these
students. The plan was so successful that steps are being taken to extend it during the coming
year. It at once places within the reach of any student such subjects as may be required, and
it incidentally relieves the teacher of an impossible burden consequent upon the offering of even
a moderate range of optional subjects.
In conclusion, I would again request consideration for more adequate office accommodation,
as we are seriously handicapped for space at the present time. L 44 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
CORRESPONDENCE COURSES IN COAL-MINING AND
ELEMENTARY-SCHOOL SUBJECTS.
REPORT OF JAMES HARGREAVES, OFFICER IN CHARGE.
CORRESPONDENCE COURSES IN ELEMENTARY-SCHOOL SUBJECTS.
The total number of pupils enrolled was as follows:—
Grade 1  150 Grade VI     76
Grade II     89 Grade VII     73
Grade III  117 Grade VIII     73
Grade IV  119 	
Grade V  116 Total  813
Of the above number, 768 were active pupils.
Thirteen of our students were successful in entering high school last term.
The number of lessons in each grade was:—
Grade I.   33 Grade V  33
Grade II '.  30 Grade VI  27
Grade III.-   29 Grade VII  31
Grade IV  33 Grade VIII  44
The total number of lessons corrected was 12,020.
Salaries amounted to $6,829.09:   office supplies,  $1,327.08;   postage,  approximately,  $300.
The approximate cost per pupil is $11.01.
Extracts from letters of parents expressing appreciation are given below:—
" I wish to express our appreciation for the splendid help and training our children have
received from the Department of Education, and must say that it certainly is a blessing for
parents and children living where there are few people and no school."
". I have found the Correspondence Course a very great help to Tommie. I could not have
got along with him at all without it. Thank you very much indeed for your kind help and
encouragement to Tommie. I only hope other children may benefit as much as he has done."
" My daughter has been quite ill in bed, so has been unable to get any lessons ready. However, although her hand is too. shaky while she is sick to get the lessons written, she studies in
bed. We cannot keep her supplied with reading material. So I am sending to your Librarian.
We have several friends who are teachers, also my father, who all think it is almost unbelievable
the way she can read and who marvel at the stories she reads with so few lessons. Sometimes
I cannot believe that she really can read certain stories until I have her read them aloud.
I think the course is perfectly marvellous. It seems so easy for the pupils to grasp and yet is
so thorough. We are certainly very grateful for this course, as it has meant so much to my
daughter." " The Correspondence Course has been such a help to my daughter. She is very
interested in her work and anxious to obtain good marks. It really is a wonderful system.
I am most grateful to you for all the trouble you take with her lessons."
CORRESPONDENCE LESSONS IN COAL-MINING AND MINE SURVEYING.
This work is conducted to prepare men for the examinations demanded by the Department
of Mines in the interest of public safety.    The course embraces the following:—
No. 1. Preparatory mining course for boys over 15 years of age who have left school.
No. 2. Course in arithmetic and mathematics.
No. 3. Course for fireboss, shiftboss, or shotlighter's papers (third class).
No. 4. Course for overmen's papers (second class).
No. 5'. Course for mine-managers' papers.
No. 6. Course in mine-survey work.
The enrolment in the mining courses numbers eighteen, and the lessons are so arranged
that a boy on leaving school can continue his studies until he reaches the age of 23, at which
age he is permitted to compete for his Provincial mining papers. Course No. 1 is divided into
six separate sections of carefully graded work, and regular application will fit a young man
thoroughly for the examinations held for shotlighters. With a continuance of his studies his
papers as overman will not be difficult to obtain, and following these two the aspiring coal-miner
may rise to the highest position in his calling. PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 45
TEXT-BOOK BRANCH.
EXTRACTS FROM THE REPORT OF P. G. BARR, OFFICER IN CHARGE.
This Branch of the Department of Education, formerly known as the Free Text-book Branch,
is now known as the Text-book Branch. The change in name signifies a change in the functions
of the Branch. While it still issues free supplies to the schools,, it furnishes all of the dealers
(booksellers) with prescribed text-books.
" FREE."
Much time and labour would be saved if all teachers would use the Free Requisition Form
properly and spend a little time in filling it out. When the Requisition Forms are sent to the
schools a circular of instruction goes with them. These instructions are prepared and issued in
order that our records may be properly kept and with a view towards helping the teachers. We
all want the necessary equipment to carry out our work properly, but surely we do not get any
pleasure out of waste. That is one reason why on the Requisition Form certain information is
asked for re the numbers in grades, etc. Only when the form is properly completed can we
exercise control. In future, if the forms are not properly filled out, unnecessary delay will be
caused through our having to return them for completion. If a request is made for supplies by
letter instead of on a Free Requisition Form, full information re name of school, stock on hand,
numbers in grades, etc., must be given. Three thousand four hundred and forty-six requisitions
were filled during the school-year 1931-32 for free text-books and supplies.
In addition to supplying certain free texts and supplies, this Branch is charged with the
refunding of moneys to pupils who " supply themselves " with free books. The amount of money
distributed to pupils under this plan was $676.15 and represents claims from 117 schools. A
great deal of money could be saved to the taxpayers if this system were properly carried out in
the schools, but the results so far have been poor.
The total number of free text-books issued during the school-year 1931-32 to the public
schools (elementary, superior, high, night, etc.), and in connection with the Correspondence
Courses for High School and Elementary School pupils, was as follows: 812,023 sheets of Drawing Paper, 6 by 9 inches; 36,639 sheets of Drawing Paper, 9 by 12 inches; 245 Teachers' Record
Book; 54 Principals' Record Book; 507 Monthly Reports of Attendance, Blue; 1,629 Monthly
Reports of Attendance, White; 698 Monthly Reports of Attendance, Yellow; 356 Monthly
Reports of Attendance, Pink; 57,694 Monthly Reports to Parents; 1,036 Register of Pupils:
10,700 Canadian First Reader ; 11,020 Canadian Second Reader; 11,380 Canadian Third Reader;
11,258 Canadian Fourth Reader; 12,361 Canadian Fifth Reader; 13,728 New Canadian Arithmetic, Sheffield and Brown, Book I.; 13,728 New Canadian Arithmetic, Sheffield and Brown,
Book II.; 10,223 Junior High School Mathematics, Book I.: 7,667 Junior High School Mathematics, Book II.; MacLean Method of Writing Books—8,125 Compendium No. 1; 9,618 Compendium No. 2 : 10,386 Compendium No. 3 ; 10,542 Compendium No. 4 ; 10,150 Senior Manual;
576 Teachers' Writing Manual; 117 Teachers' Manual of Drawing and Design ; 7.672 Lang's
Introductory Grammar: 11.394 Spelling for the Grades; 301 Smith and Roberts' Arithmetic,
Book I.; 147 Smith and Roberts' Arithmetic, Book II.: 51 History of Canada, Gammell; 29
Citizenship in British Columbia, Angus; 96 League of Nations; 3 Sir James Douglas and
British Columbia; 130 Progressive Road to Reading, Book I.; 122 Progressive Road to Reading,
Book II.; 168 Everyday Canadian Primer; 22 Silent Study Reader, Book II.: 162 Silent Study
Reader, Book III.; 126 Silent Study Reader, Book IV.; 106 British Columbia Third Reader;
361 Twentieth Century Fifth Reader; 34 Trees and Shrubs, Food, Medicinal, and Poisonous
Plants of British Columbia; 194 Syllabus of Physical Training; 30 Flora of Southern British
Columbia; 1.135 Bird Study in British Columbia; 35 Wall Maps, Plain and Spring Rollers.
North America; 33 Wall Maps, Spring Rollers, World; 34 Wall Maps, Plain Rollers, Canada;
35 Wall Maps, Plain Rollers, British Columbia; 33 Wall Maps, Plain and Spring Rollers, British
Isles; 279 Flags; 1,677 Progress Record Cards; 2,864 Annual Reports; 259 Manual of School
Law; 264 Programme of Studies, Elementary; 103 Programme of Studies, Junior High; 1,699
Programme of Studies, High;  14,200 Honour Rolls.
Thirty-three free libraries of approximately twenty-five titles each were issued to new
schools and the usual service was given the School Boards who wished to purchase books of this L 46 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
kind. The Council of Public Instruction found it necessary to withdraw the 50-per-cent. grant
which had been in force for some time, so that School Boards are now required to pay in full for
all books of this nature. We are pleased, however, to extend a 10-per-cent. discount to Boards
who order from us direct.
To purchase the free books, etc., listed above required an expenditure of $55,716.62. Approximately 65 per cent, of the expenses in connection with the above were incurred prior to
November 1st, 1931, and I am pleased to report that our overhead has since been greatly reduced.
" SALES."
In connection with saleable books (books bought by this Branch direct from the publisher
and sold to dealers and School Boards for resale to students throughout the Province), we
stocked all of the required prescribed texts, and although some were late in arriving, a start on
the new scheme was made. This end of our business is now systematized, so that costs have
been cut and better service is being given to dealers. This scheme, properly carried out, will
mean a large saving in the cost of school-books to the pupils of the Province.
During the school-year 1931-32, 7,409 orders were filled from dealers, School Boards, etc.,
from Atlin in the north to Michel in the east, and the sum of $139,066.79 was deposited in the
Treasury from these sales.
It is the policy of the Department whenever possible to buy books made in Canada, and our
percentage of foreign-made books is now quite low.
For complete data in regard to volume of business, costs, etc., see Annual Report for the
fiscal year ended March 31st, 1932. PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32. L 47
THE STRATHCONA TRUST.
REPORT OF J. L. AVATSON, B.A., SECRETARY, LOCAL COMMITTEE.
INSTRUCTION OF TEACHERS IN PHYSICAL TRAINING, 1931-32.
During the past year 194 Normal School students at Vancouver and 133 at Victoria qualified
for the Grade " B " Strathcona Trust Certificate. The names of 327 prospective teachers were
thus added to the list of those who hold that certificate.
At the close of the Normal School session in June, Miss Margaret J. Falch, Vancouver, and
Miss Victoria J. Dawson, Victoria, were each awarded a gold medal, presented annually by the
Local Committee to the student holding the first rank in instructional ability in physical education. The greatly increased interest displayed in the subject of physical education, as a result
of these annual awards, has more than justified the expenditure involved. '
PHYSICAL TRAINING, 1931-32.
At the annual meeting held November 10th, 1931, provision was made for the granting of
eighty-three prizes of $6 each for competition among the various schools for the year 1931-32.
A total of seventy-nine recommendations were received from Government and Municipal Inspectors and the sum of $474 distributed as prizes.
PHYSICAL TRAINING, 1932-33.
For competition among the various schools during 1932-33 eighty-three prizes of $7 each
have been granted. These prizes are to be allocated as follows: Three prizes to each of the
eighteen inspectorates; eighteen to Greater Vancouver; four to Victoria; three to the Municipality of Burnaby; and two each to New Westminster and the Municipality of Saanich. For
purposes of competition and inspection the schools in each of the eighteen inspectorates are to be
divided, where possible, into three groups, namely: Group A, of five divisions or more; Group B,
of two to four divisions, inclusive; Group C, of schools containing only one room or division.
In any inspectorate or municipality where this classification is not applicable, the matter of
deciding what schools or divisions of schools are entitled to receive awards is to be left to the
discretion of the Inspector in charge.
The full amount of the award is to be expended for a picture or some piece of apparatus
(suitably inscribed) for the room or school in which the prize was won. Only those teachers
who are holders of physical-training certificates granted under the Strathcona Trust are eligible
to compete.
CADET CORPS, 1931-32.
During the past year 6,243 cadets were trained, an increase of 165 as compared with the
year 1930-31.    There was a decrease of seven in the number of active cadet corps.
At the anual inspection King Edward High School Cadet Corps, in charge of Captain P. C.
Tees, M.M., was given the highest number of marks for general efficiency. Second place was
awarded Kitsilano Junior and Senior High School Cadet Corps under the command of Major
H. B. King.
A total of $319, divided into twenty prizes, was distributed in accordance with the schedule
adopted at the last annual meeting, held November 18th, 1932. The following schedule was
adopted: 1st prize, $30; 2nd prize, $25; two prizes, $20 each; two prizes, $18 each; three
prizes, $16 each;  four prizes, $14 each;  seven prizes, $12 each.
During the past year approximately 2,100 received training in first aid, in which subject
increased interest was again evident.
The usual entries in the Dominion and the Provincial First-aid Competitions were made by
cadet corps. In the Dominion Cadet Competition, Britannia High School Cadet Corps, losing
the trophy by one mark only, was given second place. This corps, however, retained for the
third consecutive year the District Cadet Trophy. L 48 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
—
RIFLE SHOOTING.
From the grant for rifle shooting, 1931-32, were distributed : 39 prizes of $1.50 each; 39
prizes of $1.25 each; and 39 prizes of $1 each. The amount expended under this head was
$146.25.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT.
The funds at the disposal of the Local Committee for the year 1931-32 amounted to $1,597.98
and the expenditure for the year $980.87, leaving a balance of $617.11. Of this amount, $581 has
been voted for physical-training prizes for 1932-33.
Receipts.
1931-32.   Balance on hand from 1930-31   $540.32
Interest to November 30th, 1931   19.40
Interest to May 31st, 1932   8.38
Allowance to Secretary added to fund   10.00
Grant for 1931-32  1,019.88
$1,597.98
Expenditures.
1931-32.   Prizes for physical education   $474.00
Prizes for cadet-training   319.00
Prizes for rifle shooting   146.25
Gold medals (two) for Normal Schools   33.00
Revenue stamps  1.95
Uncashed cheque   (issued  October,  1921,  and  returned  to
funds) presented for payment  "... 6.67
$980.87
Balance on hand   $617.11 PART IT.
STATISTICAL BETURNS. L 2
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932.
TEACHER.
ci
tf - <u
an Ph
!I§
Cd
S
*o
1 B
a 2
m S3
CO    01
rt Vl
Q.S
cn
fl
3
iS-d
Q &
O
Is
>.
o
a
3
'3 oi
o.|
MS
cs s
> Ji
«
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
oi
01
o
cd
6
t4
01
•d
cd
5
M
H
to
rt
O
ai
a
<3
b 2
||
9 rt
ct.-.DiT. 1
,,     2
Academic...
Special	
Academic	
$
2,250
1,550
1,750
1,500
2,250
1.440
1,440
1,500
1,440
2,850
2,125
2,125
2,125
2,000
1,875
1,725
1,875
1,825
1,500
1,700
1,800
1,600
2,400
1,800
1,650
1,400
2,850
1,800
1,700
1,500
1,600
1,800
1,700
1,500
2,170
1,800
1,237
2,000
1,550
1,800
1,550
1,575
1,500
3,600
1,920
2,000
1,890
1,840
1,740
2.400
1,700
1,600
188
195i
1954
1954
194
194
194
194
194
19
32
43
17
11
15
21
3
8
17
22
14
16.16
29.68
38.72
6.38
11
8
43
1
32
„     3
„     4
M   H   C   Wright   B.A	
1
15
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
„     4
„     5
Principal
Div. 1
      2
111
8
23
12
32
41
50
7
12
6
10
19
61
1
11
6
22
22
90.33
6.73
17.94
9.65
29.36
36.44
44
33
11
23
8
Mrs.   E. L.  Page,  B.A	
23
Miss H. H. Millar, B.A	
	
	
12
41
32
A.  G. Linfleld, B.A	
H. C. Etter, M.S.A	
116
54
62
100.13
41
32
12
23
8
Miss J.  McNaughton, B.A.
Miss M.   W.  How,   B.A	
190
194
194
194
194
194
194
194
194
194
34
24
35
32
49
36
36
37
41
36
8
12
7
19
19
6
16
32
25
22
26
12
28
13
30
30
20
5
16
14
27.22
20.38
31.54
28.87
46.41
31.74
32.19
31.28
36.63
29.38
34
24
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
10
Miss   K.   O'Meara,   B.A	
35
32
G. L. Phillips, B.A	
T. S. Byrne, B.A	
49
41
36
36
36
37
Miss W. D. Rushforth, B.A...
A.  W.  Jackson, B.A	
A.   F.   MacDonald,  B.A	
Temporary..
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
Miss B.  M.  Wellington,  B.A.
J.   Izod	
Miss M.   Paskins	
A.  H.  Taylor, M.A	
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
„     4
Div. 1
      2
197
197
197
197
191
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
196
196
193
1944
1864
1864
1864
197
75
360
16
18
17
25
166
9
6
12
14
194
7
12
5
11
315.12
15.95
16.96
15.08
22.58
126
109
67
24
34
16
4
14
L. Meredith, B.A	
25
17
W.   Marchbank,   B.A	
G.  C. Barclay, B.A	
Cranbrook	
76
22
36
33
27
30
32
28
16
41
7
18
12
12
14
6
14
16
35
15
18
21
15
16
26
14
70.58
19.15
33.22
27.81
23.55
26.80
29.40
25.16
15.58
25
17
4
14
16
22
A. Ii. McPhee, B.A	
•
29
33
7
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
8
E.  Davies, B.A	
N.   A.   MacLeod,   B.Sc	
32
28
16
27
30
Miss L.  G.  Jackson, B.A	
Miss M.   C.   McKinnon,  B.A.
W. W. Bride, B.A	
W.  C.  Kelly, B.A	
Div. 1
„     2
,,     3
  Div. 1
"
Cumberland..
224
16
20
23
99
5
11
12
125
11
9
11
200.11
14.01
17.98
21.78
76
57
62
7
7
9
22
Miss  P.   Partridge,  B.A	
23
20
Miss E. M. Bowering, B.A
A.  E.  Vogee, B.A	
Duncan	
59
23
22
25
45
28
7
9
13
28
31
16
13
12
17
54.05
18.13
18.52
23.99
39.82
23
20
7
9
23
...     „     2
Miss M.  E.  MacQueen, B.A..
22
„     3
„     4
...   Div. 1
R.  Hodson, B.A.Sc	
45
25
Miss J.  M.  Dee,  B.A	
R.   I.   Kellie,  B.A	
Enderby	
115
25
57
11
58
14
97.09
16.07
16.36
45
8
25
10
22
6
23
1
Miss I. G. Raby, B.A	
Principal
...   Div. 1
W. R. Pepper, B.A	
Miss E. L. Dwinnell, B.A	
Fernie 	
25
11
14
22.30
8
10
6
1
,,
•
195
195
195
195
195
196
197
197
30
31
29
38
39
16
31
19
21
14
29
19
18
26.71
28.38
27.67
34.91
35.50
30
„     2
„     3
„     4
...     ,.     5
F. J. Rielly, B.A	
38
39
31
29
Miss M.  E.  Cottingham, B.A.
J.   C.  Loomer,  B.A	
,,
C.   Duncan,   B.A	
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
J. C. Tonks, B.A	
••
167
20
30
31
87
6
14
12
80
14
16
19
153.17
16.58
28.26
27.69
77
60
30
20
Grand Forks..
Mrs.   C.   K.   Hebb,   B.A	
31
30
J.   Sparks,  B.A	
81
32
49
72.46
31
30
20 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 3
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
3*o 3
Q.S
Number of Pupils.
■u  oi
2 fl
'j
M
M
M
M
©
-d
m
M
^
cd
to
H  U
o
O
o
0
ccS
Kamloops    Principal
    Div. 1
 ,     2
 ,     3
      „     4
      „     5
      „     6
      „     7
J. F. K. English, B.A	
Miss  A.   M.   Ure,  B.A	
Miss E. B. Harman, B.A..
Miss   R.   Harrison,   B.A	
Miss M.   L.   Reid,   M.A....
Miss   G.   K.   Reid,   B.A....
W.   Kay,   B.A	
Miss E.  N.  Carr	
W.   H.   Gurney	
W.  E. Hoadley	
F. Potter, B.A	
Kaslo    Div. 1
      „     2
J.   A.  Fraser,  B.A	
Miss   M.   C.   Irvine,   B.A..
Kelow
. 1  A.   A.   Chapman,   B.A	
2|W.   J.   Logie,   B.A	
3 Miss F.  M.   Chapin,  B.A..
4 Miss E. M. Dee, B.A	
5 Miss  A.   M.   Gale,   B.A....
6 Miss M. A. Cunliffe, B.A..
Ladysmith  Div. 1
      „     2
T. Spargo, B.A.Sc	
Miss F.  Handford, M.A..
J.   M.   Petrak,   B.A	
Merritt    Principal L.   E.   Morrissey	
,     Div. 1  Miss  P.   L.   Matheson,
      „     2  Miss F.  E.  Whiteford,
..Principal
...   Div. 1
..Principal
...   Div. 1
New Westminster:
Duke of Connaught,
Principal
    Div. 1
,      „     2
,      „     3
B.A..
B.A..
A. S.  Towell, M.A	
Miss B.   Macdonald,  B.A	
G. E. Richards, B.So	
Mrs.  G.  B.  Clarke,  M.A	
J.   B.  Litch, B.A	
A.  Marshall, B.A....!	
Miss G.  M. Clandinin, B.A..
Miss M.   C.  McGregor,  B.A..
Miss E. M.   Cadow. B.A	
Miss E. Mayhew, B.Sc	
J.   G.   Somerville	
Academic
Special..
Temporary..
Academic...
2,775|	
2,160|1824
1,89011934
2,160
1,800
1,890
1,575
2,070
186
1854
1854
185 4
1864
1,740(1864
1,47511854
2,050|	
1,800
1,400
2,565
1,662
1,710
1,520
1,520
1,425
2,000
1,400
1,400
Special..
L. V. Rogers, B.A [Academic..
R.   Smillie,  B.A..
Miss E. H. S. Townsend, M.A.
D.  W.   Macdonald,  B.A	
Miss  E.   C.  Ross,  B.A	
D.   N.   Maclean,   B.A	
Miss M.  L.  Swanson,  B.A..
W.   H.  Gray.  B.A.Sc	
Miss  G.   M.   Hudson  Special..
H.   Calder,   M.A	
M.   Govenlock,   B.A	
L. Miller, B.A	
I.   Spurr,   M.A	
H.  Lock, B.A	
L.  Jenks,  B.Sc	
E.   B.   Davidson	
Miss F. M. Urquhart, B.A..
E.   R.   McMillan,  M.A	
9IG.   S.   Ford	
10 Miss F. E. Johnston, B.A..
11 W.   Minaty,   B.A	
12 Miss M. I. Chapman, B.A..
196
106
1951
1954
1951
1954
196
195
196
196
196
324
1,580 1914
1,150 1914
2,092
2.0S0
7,817
1,817
1,380
1,555
1,817
1,642
1,730
1,467
1,642
196
196
196
196
196
196
196
196
3,483 197
2.5661193
2,002il97
1,741|197
2,0021197
1,833|197
1,7411197
1.S33I197
1,741 197
17
17
16
27
5
22
11
22
25
28.20
31.15
31.07
51.01
16.56
24.44
34.34
44.08
38.25
162
14
288.
20.
70
I  285
67
17.
10.
33.
37  41
I
1
134
3,375
2,8801191
2,002|195
2,8801185
2,880|185
2,09
2,520
2,520
2,880
2,700
2,184
1,911
1,911|185
I
185
185
185
185
185
185
185
441
45l
32!
32
29
28
27
3 2
33
43
43
19
22
2
11
20
6
8
25
13
4
23
19
101
12
32.41!...
28.30   31
7
6
30
19
11
20
14
17
20.64
18.11
27.58
33.82
26.15
30.74
25.95
24.36
26
21
21
16|
131
131
15|
2GI
28.
33.
34.
23
31.
30.
23.
36.
151  240.89
25|
23|
30
21
9
2L»
3 9
7
20
39
20
23
37
39
29
29
27
25
24
30
30.
38.
39.
30
2581  371.68
25|
34
34
123
40
93  45 L 4
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
•
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-TEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932-
—Continued.
SCHOOL.
TEACHER.
oi
a
>>
to
tn c .£
^ o rt
3 T3pH
P oi  .,
3
"o
S a
•g.2
rt M
Q.S
CO
'a
fk-6
t. 01
o "
o
= 0
%-   01
o
a
3
>.
'rt  oi
o§
01 rt
rt c
01  ®
HH
Number of Pupils.
-zl
«
<5
H
01
-oi
oi
5
a)
ti
oi
'a
01
trl
tr   01
s Is
01 ,_,
New Westminster—
T. J. Trapp, Tech
]
-Con.
nical,
3iT. 1
2
',',     3
,,     4
,.     5
,.     6
,.     7
„     8
„     9
„   10
„   11
„   12
„   13
„   14
R. B. Vaughan, M.A	
Academic	
Special	
Academic—
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Temporary...
Special.	
$
3,330
2,880
2 r.nn
195
195
105
28
55
49
44
45
56
51
44
32
34
39
28
35
50
28
55
8
44
45
24
7
19
39
28
35
29
41
32
44
25
32
34
21
24.66
45.51
33.11
36.90
33.55
43.51
45.50
35.06
27.61
28.56
36.06
24.49
23.10
43.02
28
55
49
	
2,0201195
1,564]105
2,4301195
1.910J195
2,3401195
1,880(195
1.985J195
1,8201195
2 4301105
44
32
34
39
28
35
50
44
45
45
51
	
E.   Lee,   B.A.            	
	
	
	
Miss M.  I.  Mcintosh,  B.A
Miss A.  M.  Archibald,  B.A...
11
	
.... ..
...-I   ..
Miss M. I. McKenzie, B.A...
 |	
 |	
Miss M. E.  Menten,  B.A
J.  R.   Fournier,  B.A.,  B.Sc...
 j	
	
 1	
2,340
1,911
2,000
195
195
	
F.  R.  Corp	
A.   McDermott,   B.S.A.,   B.A.
W.   Nelson   	
F.   J.   Simpson	
W.   Williams  	
F.   W.   Harvey,   M.A.
	
 1	
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
2,520
2,700
2,430
...
	
	
 I 	
 |	
 1 	
 1	
Mv. 1
,     2
Port Coquitlam,    I
590
10
22
361
8
10
229
8
12
479.64
15.91
20.03
290
185
115
12
2,090|195
1,215|195
2,25011964
1,656|197
1,6561197
1,3801197
2,097|197
1
4!
1
Miss M.  B.   Cole,  B.A.
13
	
9
D.   R.   Fraser,   B.A	
Port
Princ
38
25
32
20
19
24
18
10
15
9
10
9
20
15
17
11
9
15
35.94
23.42
26.93
17.61
15.99
23.21
13
12
32
9
10
12
3
4
1  George:
Mv. 1
2
]     3
,      4
)iv. 1
2
',     3
,     4
'.     6
,      7
,     8
,     9
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
>iv. 1
'..    3
>i¥. 1
!     3
,     4
Mrs.  W.  L.  Martin,  B.A
Prince Rupert:
King: Edward.. ]
Revelstoke     I
	
20
19
C.   A.   Scott,   B.A.,   B.Sc.
9
	
15
Miss  E.   Lucas.   B.A., D. esl
H.  C.   Gilliland,  B.A	
Miss   J.   J.   MacDonald,   B.A.
2.160
180 1
95
20
20
26
32
25
42
42
45
9
43
12
8
16
22
4
25
16
16
2
	
52
8
12
10
10
•   21
17
26
29
1
	
83.75
10.35
19.54
23.77
29.77
23.59
40.70
41.07
37.18
8.65
41
35
19
 1	
20
2,340.1964
1,82511904
1,62011901
1,06511904
1,890|1904
3,150]1904
1.06811901
•>n
26
 l	
 1	
 1	
 1	
 1   .
	
	
42
42
30
	
	
32
25
	
15
9
	
Miss M.  C.  Dimock, B.A
D.  H.   Hartness, B.A.  (Prin.)
Miss  A.   A.   Pearce	
Miss  M.   Delany	
Miss  E.  Roe	
A.  M.  Hurst,  B.A	
M. W. Abbott, B.A	
1,408
2,100
1904
 I	
i
1
3,1001186
2,100(1941
1,0001184
1,8001184
1,0001184
1,S00]184
.   -1    .   .
261
16
■    29
38
38
23
25
121
5
14
14
4
20
6
140
11
15
24
34
3
19
236.71
15.40
25.86
34.39
34.47
20.24
17.10
114
81
26
20
20
16
	
"""38
23
25
	
38
29
..    .
	
Miss  E.   C.   I.   Barlow,   B.A...
J.  E.  Brown, B.A	
Special	
 |	
	
 1	
|
W.   G    Smith,   B A
Miss  K.   M.   Lehrman	
	
	
	
 1	
|
Rossland         I
Salmon Arm           I
1
j
1
2,050'197
1,600'197
1,500[196
1
1
1
2.10011831
2,00011804
2,8001195
2,100[195
1
1
1,500|192
1
2.242U004
2.047'1964
2,04711964
I
.
38
29
7
 1   16
1
141
 1	
 1	
169
21
29
33
63
7
12
10
106
14
17
23
141.09
10.30
27.35
30.97
86
33
	
29
	
Miss  E.   Winch,   B.A	
J.   F.   Nicoll,   M.A	
83
12
24
42
40
29
7
13
19
13
54
5
It
23
27
74.48
9.32
17.77
37.58
35.22
33
29
7
141
1
121
 I	
 |	
	
	
24
W. H. Grant, B.S.A.   (Prin.)   Special
Miss P.  Gignac, B.A !Academic...
de L. E. Edmonds. B.Sc         .Temporary...
Miss N.   C.  Lingle, B.A  Academic....
.....
40
.
42
	
	
	
 1	
Slocan
118
12
11
27
26
52
3
0
15
16
66
9
5
12
10
98.56
9.82
10.07
23.01
22.09
40
2
42
5
 1
24
4
121
i
11  ....
I
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
.. .     1
H
M          	
	
	
27
26
1 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 5
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
g
c
0)
O
S rt C
<^.t-o
rt
rC*
"3.2
m w
£w
a.S
'a
rH tr}
c S
o
° S
£5 v
o
pq
3
rt ti
eg
01 oi
8 d
t- £
HH
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
M
01
ti
oi
s
01
n
oi
O
H
ti
a
n
as
2 3
tfl rr.
Trail..
   Div. 4
,,     5
„     6
„     7
iver:
annia Principal
Vice-Principal
Div. 1
      2
A. E. Allison, B.A., Principal
O. 33. Niedermann, B.A.Sc	
Academic-
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
Temporary...
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic—
Temporary...
Academic	
Special	
Temporary...
*  1
3,412|1961
2,340]196i
l,657jl964
1,75511964
21
34
41
40
10
20
12
17
n
14
20
23
19.18
29.86
34.90
36.36
41
40
21
34
Miss  K.   M.  Lamont,   B.A	
Vanco
Bri
3,870
3,105
2,880
2.880
200
96
104
175.47
81
55
26
27
11
F.   N.   Bennett,   B.A.,   B.Sc...
C.   A.   Woodworth,  B.A	
182
182
28
22
30
29
35
45
40
37
38
38
36
35
33
46
44
41
44
46
55
40
47
48
44
42
44
18
10
11
12
9
36
17
5
0
34
29
20
12
8
11
33
7
9
14
11
7
8
5
12
11
10
12
19
17
26
9
23
32
32
4
7
15
21
38
33
8
37
37
41
35
40
40
39
30
33
25.97
17.91
26.90
26.98
32.30
42.62
32.47
35.77
34.14
34.61
33.83
32.04
30.46
40.80
38.63
38.56
38.11
38.67
45.66
40.55
41.11
42.47
38.28
37.86
36.56
28
?,?.
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
,   10
,   11
,   12
,   13
,   14
,   15
,   16
,   17
,   18
,   19
,   20
,   21
,   22
,  23
,   24
.   25
F.   F.   B.   Sexsmith,   B.A
C.  W.  Abercrombie, M.A	
2,475|182
2,7271187
2,6101106
2.610J196
2,610196
1,9711196
2,8801196
2.350J196
2,610)106
2,6101196
1,800 196
1,8001187
2,8531187
2,880(187
2,8801196
2,079|196
1,4401190
2,0011196
1,350|196
2,3491196
2,610(187
2,8801187
30
29
35
45
40
Miss L.  B.  W.  Browne, M.A.
Miss  K,   Macdiarmid,  B.A.
Miss E. I. McLarty, B.A
W. J. Fee, M.A	
.
46
44
41
37
38
38
36
35
33
S.   A.   Miller,  B.A	
Miss M.   E.   Grenfell,  B.A
B.  Edwards, B.A...          	
W.   T.  Abercrombie, B.A	
Miss L. A. Williamson, M.A.
Miss  E.   A.   Gibbs,  B.A	
44
46
44
42
44
55
46
47
48
	
J.  F.  Herd,  M.A	
N.  M.   Clarke, B.A	
i Byng....Principal
Div. 1
      2
L.   W.   Taylor,   B.A	
W.  A.  Hill	
Miss E.  S.  Hathaway,  M.A...
Miss  H.   Dobie,   B.A	
W. H. Morrow, M.A	
3 105
2,010
2,476
1,530
3,000
2 880
993
355
638
866.49
261
413
210
29
80
W.   Putnam,   B.Sc	
S.  McEwan, M.A	
100
38
29
29
39
40
35
32
40
36
38
36
32
11
15
16
21
23
23
12
9
21
29
13
22
14
27
14
13
18
17
12
13
23
10
7
25
14
18
33.89
26.23
24.48
35.25
36.29
33.14
22.94
30.12
38.39
30.74
36.03
33.00
29.38
38
2,8801195
2,3491195
2,097|188
2,349,188
2.8801188
2,1331188
2 601 '188
29
29
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     8
,   10
,   11
,   12
W.  T.  Reid, B.A..
Miss M.  E.  Lawrence, B.A...
39
40
35
H. H   Smith, B.A
Miss  K.   F.   Prescott,   B.A	
W.   English,   B.A..
38
36
32
25
32
3,150
1,800
2,349
1,800
2,223
1,710
2,250
3 7S0
188
188
188
188
188
40
36
J.  L.  Bennett,  B.A.Sc	
Miss C. B. MacKay, M.A
Miss I.  L.   Kirkwood,  B.Sc...
h School of Com-
nerce       Principal
Vice-Principal
Div. 1
106
Hig
449
229
220
398.25
106
133
114
5S
38
G. Bruce, B.A	
Miss C.  M.  Bridgman	
Miss E. H. MacQueen, B.A...
3,1051196
2,4571196
2,601[196
1,845(196
1,998|196
2,6011196
2,610|196
2,097|l96
2,3401196
1,8451196
1,8721196
1,1881196
1,980(196
1,9801196
2,0821196
2,097(196
2,475|196
1,8001196
44
43
44
36
33
41
43
50
51
40
39
40
33
39
48
42
44
44
36
41
22
27
14
7
10
11
12
44
43
44
33
43
50
51
40
17
13
33
25
41
32
33
32
36.64
31.71
40.09
29.70
28.25
38.23
41.81
40.55
41.65
37.28
35.01
29.79
30.04
32.05
42.39
38.08
41.00
39.87
44
43
44
36
33
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,    s
,     9
,   10
,   11
,   12
,   13
,   14
,   15
,   16
,   17
,   18
A.   A.  Webster,  M.A	
40
33
39
44
44
41
Miss E. D. Perkins, B.A
43
50
51
40
39
Miss M.  A.  MacKay,  B.A.
Miss  M.  R.  Munro,   B.A	
Miss  S.   E.   MacKenzie	
E.   S.   Grant,   B.A	
Miss I.  M.  Thomson,  B.A
Miss L.  M.  Howell,  M.A
""ii
48
Miss M. A.  Shaffer	
	
1           1 L 6
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-TEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932-
—Continued.
SCHOOL.
TEACHER.
oi
o
s
i
>.
u
oi
rtflPi
rt
J a
o °
m'l
iO   01
o$X
O.S
P.
to
Ph "3
*r   01
o £3
o
l«
rO,   01
o
M
>>
S s
ai £
HH
Number of Pupils.
01
tl
rt
o
to
ti
a
ci
rt
■n
a
01
O
u 6
Vancouver—Continued.
High School of Commerce     .   . Div. 19
„   20
John Oliver, Principal
    Div. 1
Temporary...
Academic...
$
1,260
2,880
3,870
2,700
196
196
46
72
72
46
39.64
53.04
46
72
J. T.  E. Palmer, B.A	
872
252
620
746.91
246
378
248
Miss I. J. McCulloch. M.A
J.   H.   Hall,   B.Litt	
190
190
190
196
196
188
188
30
35
26
33
38
38
39
36
38
40
37
37
30
42
42
42
43
39
42
41
38
38
40
41
41
37
30
42
44
30
47
48
44
36
38
14
17
26
13
22
18
34
12
24
22
37
	
42
42
43
9
14
9
24
38
40
17
31
7
7
16
18
16
18
20
16
20
5
36
26
16
15
36
42
30
28
32
14
24
10
37
39
35
37
23
47
48
26
36
38
27.86
33.48
23.65
31.74
36.92
35.77
33.62
33.38
37.85
38.15
35.54
33.34
31.00
38.64
39.49
36.44
36.99
36.32
36.81
38.25
36.96
33.48
37.48
35.75
37.50
36.09
33.33
33.34
38.98
32.50
42.44
43.26
37.73
29.44
34.65
30
35
26
„     2
„     3
„     4
      „     5
„     6
,.     7
„     8
„     9
„   10
.,   11
„   12
„   13
,.   14
„   15
„   16
„   17
„   18
„   19
„   20
„   21
„  22
„   23
„   24
„  25
„  26
„   27
„  28
„   29
„   30
„  31
„   32
..   33
„  34
„   35
G. A. Macdonald, B.A., B.Sc.
F.   M.   Wallace,  M.A	
2,530
3,078
2,754
1,998
33
38
H. W. L. Laffiere, B.A  	
38
39
36
(2,6101188
12,8801188
3.078J188
1 2,754(188'
12,538(188
2,610)188
2,460(188
1,620(188
42
43
38
40
37
37
36
42
42
Miss J. J.  MacKenzie, M.A...
Miss E. M. Montgomery, B.A.
2,322
(2,340
188
188
188
188
188
188
188
188
39
42
41
38
38
40
41
41
37
39
|
Miss I.  E.   Clemens, B.A	
1,980
1,710
2,430
Miss D.  B. Russell,  B.A
( 1,440|188
2.6101188
Miss O. E. J. Cousins, B.A...
Miss  L.   A.   Simpson,   B.A.
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic.~
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Temporary...
Academic	
2,610(188
2,700|188
2,646(188
2,646(188
2,8801188
1,6201188
42
44
13
28
2
G.  W.  MacKinnon,  M.A
Miss  M.   M.   Currie,   B.A	
Miss E. O.  Denman, B.A
Miss D.  A.  Murray,  B.A	
1.   .
44
36
38
1,440
2,700
2,400
3,510
3,105
2,880
2,853
2,727
1,453
1,971
2,070
2,880
2,880
1,971
2,880
2,610
2.880
188
	
Mrs.   I.   V.   Green	
J. R.  Sanderson, M.A. Ph.D.
R.  W. Suter,  B.A., B.Sc
A.  W.  Vining, M.A..  Dr.  D.
King Edward,
Principal
,,      Vice-Principal
1366
596
770
1191.43
	
599
391
170
115
91
 1 	
;
Div. 1
o
184
184
184
187
187
187
186
186
186
186
186
186
42
40
41
38
38
42
40
38
42
40
39
36
31
37
44
41
38
•      34
41
30
35
33
12
32
8
11
21
26
3
14
38
7
25
20
13
23
4
20
18
13
21
30
6
30
8
33
27
17
16
37
24
4
33
14
16
18
14
40
21
20
21
20
35
27
37.14
36.64
36.43
30.51
33.67
35.87
37.53
35.60
37.65
36.71
35.43
33.86
28.25
32.31
35.18
38.24
32.62
32.63
37.02
28.31
29.35
32.06
42
40
41
,     3
,     4
,   s
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
.... ...1	
Mrs.   E.   R.   Davies,   B.A
Miss J.  F.   0.   Hopkins,   B.A.
3'8
38
42
40
38
C.   F.   Connor,  M.A.,  B.D
41
38
40
39
36
31
37
42
,  10
,  11
,   12
,  13
,  14
,   15
E.   L.   Yeo,  M.A	
2,880 186
2.880(186
2.340(186
2,8801186
1,620'186
1,620(186
2,880'186
2,8531186
2,223(180
2.3401186
Miss M. D. Allen, B.Sc, M.A.
.  16
.  17
,   18
34
41
,  19
,   20
,   21
,   22
30
35
33
Miss F.  H.  Howden, B.Sc
Miss U.  F.  Hall,  B.A	
Miss  G.   D.   Burris,   M.A
A.   J.   Michelmore	
....     |	
2,610
2,610
1,746
1,620
3,600
1
..
King George,
Principal
840
365
475
748.45
252
227
120
138
123
    Div. 1
183!
31
21
.   ..
10
27.53
1	
..
1
!
" PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 7
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
oi
H
I
o
>>
tn c £
^  O  rt
01 tl ti
E- S3 oi
9 rt «
< ^rr?
rt
■S.2
tn m
Q.S
3
'a
01
rU tr;
im oi
OS
. o
°  B
!S  S
>.
o
3
r.
n v
V rt
£ i
ai £
HH
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
d
01
tl
oi
5
M
01
ts
oi
5
P,
01
tl
tO
t.
ti
oi
5
■-S
00 rt
tnft
Vancouver—Contin
ued.
)iv. 2
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     0
,  10
,  11
,   12
G.  W.  Clark, M.A	
B.  J.  Wood,  B.Sc,  M.A
Miss  E.  B.  Bell,  M.A	
Academic...
$
2,880
3,105
2.610
2,610
2,610
2,880
2,601
2,880
2 880
1861
1864
1861
1861
1864
1861
1864
1861
1 861
36
39
36
43
31
36
28
33
33
42
30
23
27
15
18
8
30
21
25
24
14
6
13
12
21
25
23
6
7
8
9
28
33
30.98
35.11
32.13
40.18
28.86
32.06
23.86
27.89
29.29
38.24
34.54
36
39
36
Mrs.  F.  A.   Coombes,  B.A
43
1       31
A.  B.  Morrison,  B.A.,  B.D...
C.   D.   Smith,   B.A	
33
33
42
39
36
28
P. L.  McCreery,  B.A	
H.  M.  Robertson,  B.A	
Miss  E.   B.   Barton,  B.A	
R.  H.  Manzer,  M.A., B.Paed.
Miss  M.   H.   Dobie,   B.A
MissM. E. Gibbon, B.A.,B.Sc
1 071 11 861
2,601
1864
icipal
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
,     5
.     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
,   10
,   11
,   12
,   13
,   14
H.   B.   King,  M.A.,  B.Paed...
C.  B.  Crowe,  B.A	
Academic	
Special	
Academic...
Special
Academic	
Special.	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
3,870
2.530
427
232
195
380.27
147
138
75
36
31
    I
187
37
20
39
38
27
35
29
36
42
41
39
43
3S
41
	
14
12
24
17
25
28
0
15
15
16
25
	
	
23
17
15
21
2
7
23
35
27
26
23
18
38
41
33.21
23.98
34.19
36.70
25.58
31.67
27.52
25.98
39.42
38.89
31.65
40.20
34.46
37.29
	
37
N.  F.  Black, M.A., D.Paed...
2,8801187
3,2001187
2,470|187
2,880(187
1,800(187
2,SS0|187
2.610(187
3,105187
2.8801187
2,8801187
1,0801187
2,110(187
1.O70M87
29
39
38
27
35
29
35
	
H.  B.  Smith, B.A	
R.   F.   C.  Marrion,  B A. ...
..
42
41
39
43
38
41
	
	
G. W. McKenzie   B.A.    ...
	
Miss D.  E. G. Pye, B.A
Miss  K.  McK.   Coates,  B.A...
Miss  I.   McMillan,   B A	
	
	
A. Campbell  	
B. Wales, B.A	
2,610
1,710
3,942
3,150
2,349
2.970
	
 | 	
 |	
 1 1    .   ..
eipal
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
,   10
,   11
,   12
,   13
,   14
,   15
,   16
,   17
,   18
,   19
,   20
,   21
,   22
,   23
,   24
,   25
,  26
	
....
513
	
197
316
460.20
244
232
37
    I
192
192
102
38
40
43
35
38
34
31
27
30
35
44
40
43
39
42
30
42
42
45
44
44
45
30
39
32
37
38
13
20
5
34
8
26
24
16
30
13
14
21
39
42
23
10
15
17
22
6
28
6
10
27
23
30
4
26
31
1
15
19
14
36
29
39
21
19
35
29
27
23
33
11
26
27
35.88
37.59
38.89
33.69
35.60
31.39
28.06
23/83
33.20
30.91
39.21
38.99
37.65
36.17
36.64
36.60
40.50
37.78
41.54
40.74
39.69
34.83
34.29
36.10
28.93
32.60
	
38
40
43
F.  A.   Poole,  M.A....-	
1,6201196
2.475H96
2.340U96
2,223'187
2,3491196
2,7271196
2,8961187
2,8531187
2.8801187
2,8801187
1,350(187
1,620 187
2,3401187
2.2231187
2.475H87
2,6101184
1,7101184
2,2231184
2.601J187
2,349.187
2,000|187
1,6201187
1 7101187
"  "38
34
35
R.   K.   Cameron,   B.A.Sc
J.   E.   Smith,   B.A	
Miss K.  M.  Portsmouth, M.A.
"'   31
27
30
35
44
49
 1	
....
W.   H.  Fenton,   L.C.P	
       39
42
39
42
42
45
	
Miss C. G.  Campbell, B.A
 1     44
	
	
	
45
39
30
32
37
44
	
	
C.  J.   Cock,   B.A.Sc	
A.  T. Alsbury	
F.  M.  Painter,  B.A	
Miss M.  H.  Langridge, B.A...
	
	
 1 |	
1    ...   1    ...
  | 	
 1	
1,800
2,349
2,223
2,097
1,350
	
 1	
    1 1	
cipal
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
,     5
.
.....    1..... ..1 	
... i     ..   | 	
 1	
.
...
 1 1	
Miss L. Wilcox, B.A	
....
..   (     ..
.
Prince of Wales
3,630
3 1 50
1025
480
545
88S.14
192
380
159
138
156
W. R. Smith. M.A., B.Paed...
106
46
32
28
24
37
22
25
10
6
20
24
7
18
18
17
39.93
27.43
25.71
22.82
33.34
46
2,8801191
2,723(191
2,710(187
2 0971187
24
37
32
28
	
1 L 8
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-TEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
d
"5
c
(fl
3
O
to
3 3 »
™ a c
4e|
rt
"o
So
•3 .3
»|
r.rn
5.5
P.
*"£
c S
Sr\
7, oi
o"
3
'oi ai
f> a
btt-rj
ot a
Ol £
>   ri
<<
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
tl
rt
ffl
01
ti
oi
&
01
■a
rt
5
t-i
M
01
-a
rt
3
.2 G
Vancouver—Continued.
Prince of Wales,
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
Temporary...
Academic	
Temporary...
Academic...
Temporary...
Special	
Academic...
Temporary...
Academic	
Temporary...
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Temporary..
Academic	
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Temporary...
Special	
Temporary...
Special	
Academic...
Temporary...
Special	
Academic...
$
2,430
1,350
3,510
2,817
187
187
30
48
10
21
20
27
27.28
41.81
48
30
 ,     7
Miss   E.   Dow,   B.A	
Vancouver  Technical,
245
114
131
211.23
48
91|     60
46
,,           ..       Div. 1
T.   Peddie,  M.A	
33
41
49
24
35
39
39
28
40
45
46
31
34
40
25
25
36
34
35
40
39
41
40
35
29
70
.     61
33
41
49
24
35
39
39
28
46
45
■    46
31
34
40
25
25
36
34
35
40
39
41
40
35
29
70
60
....
1
32.41
36.71
45.90
19.58
30.86
36.33
33.20
24.01
41.99
39.06
39.02
26.13
29.98
36.86
19.96
22.29
35.69
33.10
33.72
35.75
34.98
38.06
34.82
33.04
22.77
50.20
42.87
33
      „     2
A. D. Hotchkiss, M.A	
2,880(190
2,880|190
2,070(190
2,880(190
2,4751190
2,0971190
41
49
24
      „     3
L.   W.   Heaslip	
,,     4
L.   A.   Gilbert,   B.A.,   M.A.,
B.C.L	
      „     5
R. B. Crummy, B.A	
36
34
40
39
41
40
35
29
70
61
35
39
39
28
46
45
46
31
34
40
25
25
6
J. D. Baird, B.A	
      ,,     7
      8
F. L. Code, B.Sc....J	
9
W. S. Bell, B.A	
2,880
1,700
1,800
1,710
1,845
1,800
1,800
2,880
2,223
1,674
1,845
2.880
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
190
,,   10
,      ,,   11
S.   V.   Clarke,  B.A	
      „   12
W.   S.   Campbell	
      „   13
A.  E.  Russell	
14
      „   15
S.   J.   Wright,   B.Sc	
16
A. B.  Tait, M.A	
„              „   17
C. F. Barton, B.A.Sc	
    18
C. W.  Mitton	
A.  F.  Reid	
D. S. Jackman, M.A	
P. D. Taylor	
T.   Chippendale	
H.   P.   Timms	
W.  M.  Keatley, B.A	
A.   Wishart	
A.  B. Maggs, M.A	
J.  W.  Inglis	
Miss  C.   Brehaut,  B.A	
F. C.   Corry	
G. Darling, B.Sc	
L.   A.   Elliott.	
A.   Y.   Faris	
J. Fraser	
H.  A.  Jones	
T.   J.   Longhurst	
E. W.   Parker	
Miss R. B. Riddell, B.A
E. M. White, B.A.Sc	
„   19
      „  20
 ,   21
1,8501190
2 6731100
      „   22
 ,  23
1,845
1,980
2,727
2,880
1,710
190
190
190
190
190
	
,      „   24
|
      „  25
 1	
      „   26
1
      „  27
I
1,710
    |	
1,790
2,880
2.700
1,620
2,700
2,727
1,530
 !	
 1	
 1	
 I	
2,700
1,710
2,880
2,956
255?
i
I .
....     1   ....
 |     	
W. Gray, M.A	
...
Vancouver, North
1040
1039
1
913.40
4 60
433
114
33
    Div. 1
W.  R.  McDougall,  B.A...
107
44
42
42
25
26
26
38
37
35
36
39
25
24
25
8
21
20
26
10
19
19
18
7
12
19
34
21
25
6
28
18
16
18
32
25
12
39.19
37.61
35.97
22.28
24.41
24.03
35.23
34.94
32.86
34.52
32.06
21.48
23.60
44
      „     2
W.   Stewart,  B.A.
2,323(192
2,184 192
1,746(192
2,2171192
2.411|192
2,0761192
1,4581192
2,1031192
1 6201192
42
42
      „     3
J.  D.   Siddons,  B.A	
 ,     4
Miss D. Walker, B.A	
37
35
36
25
24
25
26
26
38
 ,     5
D. L. Shaw, M.Sc	
 ,     6
,      ,,     7
      ,,     8
Miss P.  M. Hemsworth, B.A.
0. M. Mclntyre, B.A	
      „     9
      „   10
 ,   11
C.  H.  Black	
2,307
2,006
1.350
1,665
192
192
192
39
,      „   12
,      ,,   13
Mrs. N. E. Murphy	
Miss E.  Lyon,  B.H.E	
J.   B.   Beddome,   B.A	
Miss L.  J.   Stewart,   B.A	
Miss K.  McDonald,  B.A
J.  E.  Hembling, B.A	
2.655
1041
Vernon    Div. 1
439
12
33
36
29
27
38
39
185
3
16
19
13
14
24
19
254
9
17
17
16
13
14
20
390.16
10.08
28.76
32.05
27.07
21.60
33.58
34.83
157
1
154
84
44
12
      „     2
2,100|194i
1,600(1941
1,700(1944
1,900 1941
1,700(1941
1.300(1941
 .J	
33
„        ,     3
	
	
	
38
39
'"29
27
36
	
      „     41
      „     5
C. F. Fulton, B.A	
..     |     .
      „     0
1
,      „     7
Miss M.  McKay, B.A	
j
-    1
,
1
1
214
108
100
1S8.00
77
56
36
33
12 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 9
HIGH SCHOOLS—CITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
oS
rt  Bti
^ oi  a,
S3 3
ft
"o
S A
■3.2
tn to
tfi   01
as
'ft
o :=!
o
A oi
o
ti
b
O'l
<u rf
OB-r}
S o
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
oi
o
s
01
01
tl
a
O
rt
a
\4
01
tl
oi
u
o
01
ti
rt
£
t. oi
.2'S
S3
tnpr,
Victoria Prii
icipal
icipal
)iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
,     5
,     6
,     7
,     8
,     9
,   10
,   11
,   12
,   13
,   14
,   15
,   16
,   IT
,   18
,   19
,   20
,   21
,  22
,   23
,   24
,   25
,   26
,   27
,   28
,   29
,   30
,   31
,   32
,   33
,   34
,   35
I. Dilworth, M.A	
H.  L.  Smith, M.A	
Academic...
3,800
3.139
2,664
2,949
2,852
2,949
2,655
2,664
2,206
2,850
2,500
2,261
2.664
1
,    I
Miss  A.   W.   Eaton,  B.A
W. H. Hughes, B.A., B.Sc
W.  H.  Webber, B.Sc	
•
1964
1964
1964
1964
1964
1964
1961
1901
1964
1961
10 61
28
36
38
35
28
37
29
40
38
36
44
38
37
37
29
36
22
41
32
35
32
33
36
33
32
31
32
34
32
30
27
27
46
47
41
33
33
15
7
34
13
20
3
6
16
21
18
32
6
11
22
32
4
9
4
9
17
32
23
16
10
30
27
27
3
12
7
28
3
5
20
21
3
16
20
35
30
28
17
19
5
23
25
9
28
26
28
24
19
33
31
9
18
22
43
35
34
25.19
33.26
37.21
33.46
26.79
33.94
26.83
37.93
31.80
32.22
40.15
36.79
36.29
34.40
27.50
34.28
20.10
36.78
30.68
33.44
26.32
27.49
34.14
31.53
31.18
30.57
29.12
32.29
30.11.
29.17
25.07
25.67
41.39
39.66
34.70
28
36
38
35
28
Miss L. B. Maxwell, B.A	
C.  L.   Campbell,  B.A	
37
29
40
38
36
L.   Hardie,   B.A	
A.  M.  Boyd,  M.A	
J.  0. Welch 	
11.   Heywood	
Miss R. Grant	
Special	
Temporary...
Academic	
33
36
33
32
31
32
34
32
30
27
27
46
47
41
44
38
37
37
29
30
22
41
32
35
32
2 80711061
H. D. Wallis, B.A.Sc	
2,413
2,412
2,460
2,854
2 3 70
1961
1961
1961
1961
Miss  A.   V.   Turner,  B.A	
W.  E.   Cook,  B.Sc	
H. D. Dee, B.A	
T.  Steward, B.Litt	
2,854(1961
1,971|1061
1,967 1961
2,35l]l961
2,80511961
1,743J1961
2,66411961
2,854|1961
1,91911961
2,811|1964
Temporary...
Special	
Academic	
Miss M.  W.  Hamilton, B.A...
Miss Q.  E.  Shields, B.A,
H. 0. English, B.A., B.S.A...
Miss V.  M.  Swanson, B.A.
•
Miss I. A. Thomas, M.A	
2,537
2,0S5
2,805
2,185
2,085
1,752
2,039
2,060
2,199
1,380
1.S95
1961
1961
1961
1964
1964
1964
1964
Miss J.  M.  Clay	
L.   0.  S.  Kennedy,  B.A	
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Miss   M.   Miller	
	
City
City
1209
552
657
1117.56
481
383
180
167
14151
12841
6858
6227
7293
6614
12235.38
11219.89
4671
4834
4813
4645
2640
2847
1267
760
515
HIGH SCHOOLS—DISTRICT MUNICIPALITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932.
Burnaby:
Burnaby.  North,
E
iv. 1
2
,'     3
4
5
0
7
cipal
iv. 1
,     2
,     3
,     4
5
6
,     7
,     8
,     9
.   10
,   11
G.   B.   Carpenter,   B.A	
Miss M.   I.   Buxton,  B.A
Academic...
1
1
$
3,200(197
2.300J197
2.000J197
2,4001197
2,300|197
1.700J197
2,3001197
1
1
3,2001197
2,300(197
2,700|197
2,100(197
2,000(197
1,700|197
1,800(197
2,200|197
2,000(197
2,200|197
2,100|197
2,400)197
1
1
30
27
22
44
37
29
37
13
12
15
9
37
7
17
15
7
35
29
30
24.29
25.85
19.05
34.79
34.54
26.25
36.22
"""27
30
37
29
37
22
44
 1	
Burnaby,  South,
226
93
133
201.02
103
66
27
30
Miss  H.   E.   Draper,  B.A
G.  H.   Fleming,  B.A	
Miss  C.   B.   Rees   B A.
'
35
50
32
28
39
43
39
36
53
47
34
19
19
6
24
19
20
12
15
12
12
11
16
31
26
4
20
23
27
21
41
35
23
32.43
36.64
31.76
26.73
31.05
38.15
37.70
31.32
43.82
41.03
26.76
35
50
43
39
36
53
32
28
39
 1.	
Miss  O.   E.  McKeown,  B.A...
	
J.  A.  C.  Harkness, B.A	
1    ...   |
W.   Dalziel,  A.C.I.S	
Miss H.  Pixtnam	
Temporary...
47
	
1    i
34
 1	
436
169
267
377.39
171
140
84
35
	 L 10                                         PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOLS—DISTRICT MUNICIPALITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR
JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
ENDED
SCHOOL.
TEACHER.
ai
rt
01
a
O
tr.
tr
rf
_.  O  rt
rf tlri
a rf c
<,^ro,
os
'o
s e
o c
e.s
a
a
— ti
-r.  01
OS
. o
So
<*  01
tn
o
M
fij
fcflTl
rf H
oi £
t-  +J
HH
Number of Pupils.
01
tl
rf
5
01
tr
0
01
rt
t.
a
01
tl
a
5
.2'2
02a
Delta:
King George V.,
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
      „     4
Esquimalt     Div. 1
,,     2
„     3
Kent:
Agassiz    Div. 1
„     2
Langley    Div. 1
„     2
„     3
„     4
„     5
Maple Ridge:
MacLean           Div. 1
„     2
„     3
„     4
..     5
 ,     6
Matsqui:
Matsqui     Div. 1
 3
„     4
Mount Lehman, Div. 1
„     2
2
,      3
 ,     4
Oak Bay Principal
    Div. 1
C.   E.   Joyce,   B.A	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Temporary...
Academic	
Special	
Academic...
$
2,700
1,800
1,575
1,440
2,600
2.145
2,145
1,534
1,173
2,250
1,350
1,2 60
1,260
1,260
2,400
1,800
1,800
1,800
1,800
1,600
1,300
1,800
1,400
1,300
1,850
1,400
2,000
1,800
1,400
1,500
3,240
2,970
2,457
2,709
2,646
2,457
2,205
2,583
2,457
188
28
8
8
8
5
20
14
19
16
25.59
19.62
26.22
17.17
27
4
22
22
6
Miss   D.   E.   Kidd,   B.A	
188J.|        22
18811        27
Miss 3.  J.  Johnson,  B.A	
Mrs.   E.  A.   Boxall,   M.A
Miss G. N. Hewlings, B.A
J.   E.   Sanders,  B.A	
188
1961
21
7
3
7
98
14
29
9
18
18
69
5
17
23
88.49
13.67
30.57
40.53
31[     29
 |	
25
13
14
	
10611         35
	
0. A. Kelly, B.A	
1964
1844
1844
177
41
41
A.   Sutton,   B.A	
90
12
21
45
3
8
45
9
13
84.78
11.72
20.84
41
35
6
14
6
Miss H.  W.  Reith,  M.A
H.   L.   Manzer,   B.Sc	
14
7
33
0
11
2
13
17
27
22
7
10
22
30
32.56
8.75
21.67
37.87
26.48
29.48
14
7
6
6
Miss G.  E.  Taylor, B.A	
189   J        23
189   1        39
189   |        27
188   1        30
[
23
Miss  E.   C.   McEwen,  B.A
D.   D.   Rogers,  B.A	
Miss G.  McAlpine,  B.A	
 1     39
 |	
27
30
	
 |	
■
F.  J.  Welland,  B.S.A	
Miss M.  C.  MacDonald,  B.A.
Miss M. C. L. Astell, B.A
D. S. Allan, B.A	
195
195
195
195
195
195
183
193
185
182
195
195
128
29
24
16
17
23
46
59
15
8
7
5
10
21
69
14
16
9
12
13
25
125.92
24.51
19.93
14.19
15.37
19.73
41.08
57
39
23
9
29
24
16
40
17
23
Miss M.  L.   Black,  B.A.
Miss J.  H. Adam, B.A	
H.   F.   Herlihy,  B.Sc	
....
155
15
23
25
18
66
7
11
12
5
89
8
12
13
13
134.83
13.33
17.69
22.64
16.17
46
40
16
24
29
15
F.   Wilson,  B.Sc.   (Prin.)
Miss  G.   York,   B.A	
13
10
18
25
Miss  H.   V.  Bell,   B.A	
Miss E. Piggott, B.A	
81
31
14
35
12
5
46
19
9
67.27
26.75
13.07
18
14
25
18
13
13
10
15
Miss  E.   Nordberg,   B.A	
Miss  M.   M.   Casselman,   B.A.
A.   MaeMillan,  M.A	
'
45
17
4
14
13
22
28
8
16
15
39.82
5.75
20.41
25.53
30.41
14
18
13
1884
194 4
1021
11
22
29
" "22
11
Miss  E.   Buckland,  B.A	
37
29
Miss   G.   Swanson,   B.A	
176   I        37
G.   M.   Billings,   B.A	
99
53
46
78.77
37
29
22
11
T,   S.   Whittemore,   B.Sc
Miss C.  S.  Moule,  B.A	
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
34
29
30
33
43
42
42
38
14
19
14
16
21
42
11
20
10
16
17
22
42
	
27
	
31.71
25.48
26.51
32.08
37.00
38.77
40.14
26.38
34
2
      „     3
      „     4
      5
„     6
„     7
 8
29
30
A.   Robinson,   B.A.,   LL.D
F.   Lister,   M.A	
42
42
33
43
Miss  C.  N.   Burridge,  B.A	
Miss P.  H. Smith, M.A	
C.  A.  Gibhard, B.A	
E. W. Tanner	
16
....
10
12
W.   Menelaws	
Peachland	
Penticton          Principal
    Div. 1
.,       ■             ,.     2
      3
„     4
1
1.3751
2,850
1,995
1,824
1,596
1,824
197
291
15
137
9
154
61
	
258.15
11.22
84
5
92
5
69
46
5
L.   B.   Boggs,   B.A	
Miss 0.  M.  Orr,  B.A	
194
194
194
194
24
38
41
19
12
16
23
8
12
22'
18
11
19.16
31.05
37.94
14.12
24
A.  H. Hutson, B.A	
38
Miss M. E. Campbell, B.A
H.  N.  Wells,  B.A	
41
19
1
122
59
63|
1
102.28
60
38
24 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 11
HIGH SCHOOLS—DISTRICT MUNICIPALITIES.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED
JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
6
s
3
lis
4eg
2 a
•S.S
tn oi
rt M
D.S
"ft
a
kc
tr £
. o
S a
^i  01
CO
o
a
2
3
tn-a
g a
tr  £
HH
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
d
01
tl
to
Hi
a
to
-a
rf
5
01
ti
oi
5
to  9
Div. 1
,.     2
„     3
„     4
,.     5
„     6
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
,.     4
Div. 1
„    2
rincipal
Div. 1
..   s
,.     3
„     4
„     5
„     6
„     7
A.   R.   MacNeill,   B.A	
Academic	
Special	
Academic	
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic...
Special	
Academic—
Special	
Academic...
Temporary...
Special	
1931-32...
$   i
2,310(196
2,0101187
1 0001187
36
35
30
34
28
27
20
12
11
9
19
20
16
23
19
25
9
7
31.51
28.52
26.72
31.85
25.03
25.41
36
H.  L.  Buckley,  B.S.A	
Miss J. I. Musgrave, B.A	
Miss R. A. MacWilliam, B.A.
Miss  H.   Smith,   B.A	
35
34
28
27
30
1,610
1,900
1,250
187
187
187
A. E. Bailey, B.A	
Saanich:
1
190
19
22
24
22
91
14
14
16
3
99
5
8
8
19
162.73
17.40
20.26
23.12
21.96
89
30
35
36
19
F.   Rendle,  B.A	
1,925
1,700
1,250
2,400
1,700
3,000
2,450
2,250
1,700
2,200
1,925
1,500
1,500
1,825
2,280
1,500
190
190
190
183
183
196
196
196
196
196
196
196
196
22
E. R. Ayton, B.A.
24
■  13
"
9
"
87
34
23
47
15
8
40
19
15
83.75
30.52
22.34
37
23
9
20
22
14
19
"
	
57
31
38
30
42
21
47
30
27
23
18
22
24
26
4
13
11
8
34
13
16
6
16
17
34
19
19
52.86
30.19
34.63
28.34
41.23
20.26
39.75
27.19
26.69
23
20
14
31
30
38
W. H.  Cliff, B.A	
J.  H.  Lane,  B A.
42
21
V.   G.   Pritchard      	
47
27
30
D.  L.  Gilbert, B S.A	
Div. 1
„     2
..     3
Div. 1
„     2
,.     3
„     4
K.   P.   Caple,   M.S.A	
1951
1951
1921
266
23
26
29
126
17
17
11
140
6
9
18
248.31
19.30
22.50
27.19
104
110
21
13
31
10
29
26
Miss J.  A.  Paradis,  B.A	
J. D. Jones, B.A	
"
1,890(192
Surrey	
78
31
53
36
28
45
11
24
9
16
33
20
29
27
12
68.59
25.31
45.99
31.95
23.40
29
26
13
31
10'
1
36
28
53
1,800
1,260
1,350
2,685
2,259
1,822
1,822
1,651
1,410
1,743
1,137
192
192
....     1	
"
J.  A.  McCharles,  M.A	
*'
Miss G. I.  Mockridge, M.Sc...
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
„      4
»     5
,.     6
„     7
181
189
189
189
189
189
189
148
25
39
49
30
29
26
21
60
16
21
16
19
5
6
9
88
9
18
33
11
24
20
12
126.66
22.75
35.86
44.79
27.98
25.24
22.17
17.65
64
53
31
25
J.   R.   Mitchell, B.A	
39
L.   Brooks,   B.A.
30
26
21
49
21
8
Miss E. L.  McSweyn, B.A
	
Miss J.  Castell, B.Sc	
r High
r High
Schools, District Municipalities,
Schools, District Municipalities,
219
92
127
195.51
77
70
8
39
25
2864
2442
1266
1058
1598
1384
2506.28
2178.99
1044
1093
909
817
458
505
373
80
1930-31...
27 L 12
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
HIGH SCHOOLS—RURAL DISTRICTS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932.
TEACHER.
ai
c
5
>>
to
rt
«3   -   CD
rt r^rH
sis
rt
6
*o
2 a
•3.2
w |
>.tn
a.9
"5.
rH tj
<~ .2
O  rto
. o
,% a
A* as
tr.
O
03
3
'3   6
R|
tea
rf a
tr  H
<<
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL
■a
to
O
rA
01
-a
ti
a
01
rf
5
01
■a
oi
5
o g
"a l!s
oi —
tnto
Abbotsford	
Div. 1
2
',',     3
R.  Topper,  B.A	
Academic	
Special	
Academic.,..
Special	
S     (         I
1, SOO[1924
1,45011921
1,500 1924
1
1,805(189
1,400|1914
1,520|189
1,410(189
1
1
1
1
30
33
39
8
IS
13
22
15
26
22.53
26.57
29.48
10
20
39
33
,,
102
23
16
16
21
39
9
8
8
3
63
14
8
8
18
78.59
20.51
15.30
15.25
18.57
39
11
10
33
6
6
10
20
6
Miss I. A.  Worthington, B.A.
E. R.  G.  Richardson, B.A	
Comox	
Div. 1
„     2
Div. 1
,.     2
„     3
9
7
12
9
"        	
Creston	
37
17
21
40
11
7
5
13
26
10
16
27
33.83
15.05
18.44
37.46
12
9
9
16
7
1
1,320
1,500
1,769
1,850
1,800
2,400
1,750
1,465
1,116
1,395
1,395
1961
195
195
1864
196
197
188
196
196
40
21
"        	
Miss H.  J.  Armstrong, B.A...
E.  H.  Whittingham, B.Sc
L.   E.   Wells,   B.A	
78
24
21
22
13
17
25
5
15
11
3
9
53
19
6
11
10
8
70.45
22.31
15.96
18.87
12.17
16.51
40
14
6
7
21
7
8
8
16
5
3
1
3
7
2
10
Granby Bay	
Div. 1
„     2
Div. 1
„     2
aics
ng	
Miss B. S. Elderkin, B.A
Miss D.  Cruickshank, B.A
10
7
Harewood	
30
19
21
12
12
11
18
7
10
27.93
18.47
20.71
io
14
7
11
3
7
10
8
Home   Econor
Manual  Train
Mrs.   L.   Richards	
A.   S.   Trueman,   B.A	
1,600(197
1
1,950(197
[
1.700(187
1
1,900(197
1,9801197
1,3601197
40
31
22
19
33
33
16
21
23
14
6
8
14
12
21
17
17
16
11
19
21
16
39.18
24.60
21.10
18.91
26.52
29.37
14.06
19.85
14
10
7
6
11
9
7
8
7
1
8
5
27
8
11
Ioc
Miss M. E. Waites, B.A
Kimberley	
Div. 1
„      2
„      3
„      4
Div. 1
.,      2
6
16
21
33
"
"
Miss  A.   B.  McRae,  B.A
W; J. Wilby, B.A
"       	
1,700
1,350
1.700
1884
1884
196
Kitsumgallum	
103
12
26
47
3
9
56
9
17
89.80
7.74
21.67
37
33
27
6
11
1
Miss M. J.  V. Mclnnes, B.A.
Miss M. B. Henderson, B.A
M.   R.   Hill,   B.A	
8
18
"        	
38
28
15
26
9
20
12
11
7
12
7
12
26
17
8
14
2
8
29.41
26.09
14.35
25.18
8.05
18.88
8
12
5
7
18
7
6
8
4
9
11
9
1
I
1.800J192
1
1,654(187
I
2,100(197
1,950(197
i
1,400(186
1
1,800(197
1
1
2,700(197
2,0021197
1.7481107
Miss E.  A.   Coles,  B.A	
11
Div. 1
,.     2
W.  I.  Griffith   M A
20
20
8
5
"
R. B. Masterton, M.A., B.Paed.
R.  W.  Fleming, B.A	
29
18
11
24
25
43
19
9
9
17
14
25
10
9
2
11
18
26.93
13.95
9.26
19.88
20.52
36.44
4
4
9
3
2
24
	
3
Div. 1
„     2
„     3
Miss M.   E.  Tupper,  B.A
Miss  L.   E.   Green,  B.A	
43
25
H.   W.   Gwyther	
Miss  H.   B.   Robertson,   B.Sc.
J.   S.   White	
1.912
ics
ng	
 |	
92
56
36
76.83
43
25
24
1
 1	
1 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 13
HIGH SCHOOLS—RURAL DISTRICTS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED
JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
CD
rt
o
o
rt
03  -   °i
'oltiP.
S rf a
H ^r?
rt
Ij
a,  01
'■sm
as
ft
S
ti
o a.
c
o a
o
'H
3
oi ai
a °
01  OS
onti
rt a
o3 °i
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
M
■a
ol
t.
O
'A
01
tl
5
ti
rt
3
r<
S       C rt
C.  R.   Mattice,  B.A	
Academic...
$     1
1,9001195
1,600(195
1
1
2,0461193
1,223(193
1
!
2,000|190
1
2,8001189
1,5001188
1,600|189
1
1
1,7001188
1,500(194
1
1,695|196
1.3151190
38
25
22
9
16
16
32.95
23.48
25
23
11
\
41	
o
Qualicum Beach.. Div. 1
,     2
03
21
8
31
6
3
32
15
5
56.43
17.52
7.12
25
23
11
11
4
10
Miss It.  0.  Stewart, B.A
E.   Foster,   B.A	
8
20
38
17
18
25
9
13
12
8
14
20
25
5
10
11
24.65
32.26
14.96
17.30
24.02
8
19
	
11
11
5
10
10
3
7
2
Miss A.  McLernan,  M.A	
	
25
18
	
	
G. H. Lee, B.A	
	
60
25
16
23
11
34
14
G
9
5
26
11
10
14
«
56.19
23.82
15.34
20.09
10.11
25
7
7
15
18
9
0
8
10
3
3
7
6
2
9
2
University  Hill,
Principal
34
14
	
20
30.20
	
15
8
9
2
Academic...
31   32	
2,0001197
1,6001197
1
1
1
1
11
18
4
9
1
9
9.27
17.05
11
 |	
8
10
 1	
Schools,   Rural  Districts,   19
Schools,   Rural  Districts,   19
29
13
10
20.33
8
10
11
Total for High
1119
914
502
377
617
537
971.83
811.05
420
370
355
297
196
234
147
1
30-31	
1
 1	
1
 1   13
1 L 14
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
SUPERIOR SCHOOLS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932.
TEACHER.
b
at
& s *
_ ° «3
i I *
III
rt
tr
*o    .
2 a
•g.2
tn %
tn  01
>.xn
as
ft
a
o S
. o
o £
tr,
O
a
3
>>
'rt oi
og
v rt
fcETJ
gg
01 .3
■55
Number of Pupils.
SCHOOL.
rt
ttj
oi   .
•a —
a —
01
ti
5d
n
oi
5H
01
■a
oi —
0*
01
<a  ■
d —
<5m
u oi
I3
J. M. Orr	
Firs
$
1,700 196
1,500 186
1,3001188
1
23
18
12
10
28
14
14
13
14
25
29
9
10
23
12
12
20
11
8
14
22
13
29
20
17
37
17
11
33
27
22
9
20
15
15
23
20
25
16
10
3
3
6
12
5
9
4
5
12
18
4
8
13
4
6
7
4
4
4
9
3
13
9
8
15
9
4
21
12
8
3
5
7
8
5
6
12
5
13
15
9
4
16
9
5
9
9
13
11
5
8
10
8
6
13
7
4
10
13
10
16
11
9
22
8
7
12
15
14
6
15
8
7
18
14
13
11
19.77
17.08
11.91
9.14
25.25
13.90
7.71
12.80
12.98
22.47
26.20
8.77
12.58
16.57
11.18
9.97
14.44
10.22
5.57
13.82
10.48
11.50
21.02
19.40
13.38
16.59
13.11
10.48
27.94
23.55
19.18
8.92
19.26
12.74
14.17
19.47
18.80
18.96
15.41
10
3
11
6
6
3
9
4
6
3
4
12
3
8
11
4
7
5
20
7
10
6
11
8
	
6
5
	
6
2
13
6
5
6
8
9
12
1
7
7
4
5
3
1
4
8
4
19
7
4
4
7
5
■12
5
8
■      1
2
2
9
12
9
13
9
4
8
2
4
4
3
4
3
3
17
9
3
2
4
i
Miss M. E. Lawrence, B.A....
Firs
1,483
1,800
1   650
196
188
1951
2
H. C. Ferguson	
Cassidy	
Cedar, North	
1
F. R. E. Davies	
W. H. Gray	
Firs
1,410
2,000
1.600
1,400
1.400
1.650
1,600
1,500
1,500
1,270
1,102
1,150
1,400
1.510
1.850
190
197
1954
197
160
191
197
194
194
197
174
197
194
194
1901
3
4
G. H. Stocks, B.A	
Firs
5
6
3
5
3
1
3
2
9
6
8
13
3
5
8
8
4
5
5
	
5
7
3
Greenwood	
J. Reid	
2
2
3
2
Academic...
R. G. Gordon, B.A	
1
Hope	
J. Tribe	
Firs
P. H. Rose	
MissM. H. Sproule, B.A	
4
G. A. Clark	
Firs
	
1
	
3
	
Firs
Acat
Firs
1
Miss 0. D. Mouat, B.A	
R, G. Sprinkling	
emic...
1
1,4501197
1.6101191
1,600
1,400
1,260
2,000
1.395
195
188
190
189
197
•
Quesnel	
Rolla	
1
6
4
J. C. McGuire	
8
E. F. Hurt	
1
1 .600 193
	
Miss M. Woodhouse	
J. W. A. Fleury	
1,060
1,714
1,200
1,600
2,000
1.485
187
196
193
188
196
196
4
2
G. A. Turner	
F. H. Hoadley	
F. G. Cook	
Miss W, A. Robson	
S. 0- Harries	
C. M. Bayley	
Superior Schools, 1931—32....
3
8
3
3
1
1.500 197
1,760
188
4
716
734
303
333
413
401
599.69
612.74
188
218
259
279
176
166
70
04
23
Superior Schools, 1930-31....
7 PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 15
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932,
TEACHER.
a
rt
a fi %>
° »
rt t3Ph
2  % oi
a rt a
_a 3 a
"3 -rt-o
tO
'o
■5.2
m w
M   01
>.tn
as
a
s
o S
. o
/- oi
r\
O
a
3
'oS  OJ
fig
wo
g a
■5^
Number o
each
Pupils in
jrade.
SCHOOL.
VII.
VIII.
IX.
X.
J.   F.   K.   English, B.A	
Academic.-
First	
$
2,775
1
Div. 1
1,315
1,377
1,265
1,350
1,305
1,425
1,530
1,530
1,350
2,755
1.472
1934
1931
1934
1934
1934
1934
40
36
33
38
36
30
14
7
23
14
14
13
	
26
29
10
24
22
17
39.36
33.26
28.33
33.94
33.86
29.02
38
36
30
40
36
33
      „     2
J. G. Chappell	
Academic...
First	
Special
First.	
      „     3
      „     4
      „     5
,      „     6
Miss  K.   Finn,   B.Sc	
 | 	
1     .
1
Academic. .
First	
Academic...
First	
Academic-
Special
Academic...
Second	
213
85
128
201.79
104
109
     Div. 1
L.   B.   Stibbs	
1951
43
42
45
46
37
37
17
16
21
23
22
21
26
26
24
23
15
16
39.17
37.30
41.67
38.29
33.65
34.18
43
42
      „     2
1,235 1951
1,615|1954
1,235|1954
1,33011954
1.23511951
      „     3
F.   T.   Marriage	
"   37
37
45
46
„     4
Miss   D.   Bush,   B.A	
      „     5
,      6
T.   M.   Chalmers,  B.A	
Miss S.  Wood worth,  B.Sc	
1,425
1,330
2,692
"
H.   H.   Hill,   B.A.Sc	
A.  S.   Towell,   M.A	
	
...
Nanaimo:
250
120
130
224.27
74
91
85
    Div. 1
1,520
1,502
1.502
196
196
196
40
39
37
34
29
34
31
19
18
16
16
10
16
18
	
21
21
21
18
13
18
13
30.82
36.10
36.48
32.77
28.62
30.86
30.38
	
	
	
	
34
29
34
31
40
39
37
, ,     2
      „     3
0.   Wardill     	
      „     4
Second	
Special	
Temporary.
1,467|196
1,3261196
1,380(196
1.3801196
      „     5
      „     6
,      ,,     7
1,380
1,415
1,380
1,245
■        1
.   ...
..       .1 	
W.   J.   Huddlestone	
 1..
H.   MeArthur  	
	
244
119
125
232.05
128
116
2,873
1   787
Div. 1
Academic.
Temporary.
Academic...
First	
	
195
	
39
30
40
39
32
40
37
39
44
	
	
14
19
18
15
17
28
16
20
33
25
11
22
24
15
12
21
19
11
..
36.45
27.52
32.82
35.46
29.74
37.09
35.65
37.45
36.47
	
	
39
30
40
„     2
1,095|195
1,6041195
1,466|195
1,695|195
1,6031195
1,6031195
1,6951195
1.6031195
„     3
0.   H.   Carlson	
,     4
37
39
44
39
32
40
5
,     6
7
,    9
P.   C.   Richards	
Special
Academic.
First	
Special
2,016
1,833
Miss B. Rogers, B.H.E	
I .....      I    .....I..   ....
2,000
197
	
340
15
21
23
180
5
15
13
160
10
6
10
308.06
12.13
17.04
19.91
120
111
109
15
W. A. Plenderleith, B.A. (Prin.)
23
21
1   9001197
Manual  Training	
Home   Economics	
1,400
1,800
Miss M.   Purdy,  B.Sc	
..
	
Penticton           Principal
Div. 1
,.     2
..     3
»     4
,.     5
.,     6
Manual  Training   ....
Home   Economics	
1
59
33
26
50.09
23
21
15|	
 (	
Temporary-
First	
Academic...
First	
1,397|194
1,5201194
1,828|194
1,472|194
1,330|194
1,3301194
49
41
41
44
46
40
24
21
17
21
24
26
25
20
24
23
22
20
42.07
36.13
35.48
37.36
38.48
41.85
49(	
	
41|	
Miss  E.   C.   Stott	
	
	
46
46
41
44
...   |	
 1	
Miss E.  McRae, B.H.Sc   (part
Academic...
Special
Academic...
Special	
I
1           1
1
Music   Instructor	
Miss K.  Ede   (part time)	
.1 	
I
1
1
2,7001197
2,270(197
3,150)197
2  ORSI1Q7
Vancouver:
Fairview             Div. 1
267
55
34
54
54
	
133
32
25
25
33
	
134
23
9
29
21
231.39
46.79
28.78
44.53
45.06
	
92
85
90
55
34
	
.,     3
Manual  Training	
Commercial    	
54
54
	
Miss I.  H.   Carnwath	
2,038
	 L 16
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th, 1932—Continued.
TEACHER.
a ti i
Cr-6
Number of Pupils in
each Grade.
Vancouver—Continued.
Fairview,
Home   Economics	
Miss  I.   F.   MacKay..
Mrs.  V.  O'Hara	
Kitsilano ....Principal
,,      Vice-Principal
    Div. 1
 ,     2
      „     3
      „     4
,      5
H.  B.  King, M.A.,  B.Paed....
.1.   W.   B.   Shore,  B.A	
Miss S. Bolt, B.A	
Miss E.  M.  Pearson	
Miss M.   E.   Lade,   B.A	
M.  Nowlan, B.A	
3.  G.  Purdie,  B.A....
C.   Crawford,  B.A—
M.   Abbott	
It.   Henderson,   B.A..
B.A	
B.A	
Miss L.
Miss A.
Miss H.
Miss F.
Miss E.
G.
1'.
B.   White,
Hardwick,
9
10
11 J.   K.   Keenan.
12 F.  A.  MeLellan,  B.A.
13 Miss B.  Mackenzie.
14 Miss   M.   E.   Elliott,   B.A.
15 Miss M.   Lewis.
16 Miss D.  Arkwright,   B.A.
17 Miss D. L. K. Partington, B.A.
18 Mrs.  M.  A.  Brown,  B.A.
19 Miss -I. H. Fraser, B.A.
20 Miss M.  McKay, B.A.
21 G. H. Limpus, B.A.
22 A. McKie, B.A.
23 D. McKenzie, B.A.
24 S. Walmsley, B.A.
25 C. E. Somerville.
26 I. Parfltt ,
27|M'ss 0. S. Black, B.Sc...
28 Miss E. Both, B.Sc	
29 | Miss C. E. Eastman, B.A.
30
31
32
Miss A. E. Thompson, B.A	
Miss N. Haddock, B.A	
Miss E. F. Ballard, B.A	
D. Hazlewood	
F. W. Templer	
C. II. Kitchen	
G. M. Hunter	
L. Manuel	
O. M. Sanford, B.A	
Miss F. Higginbotham, B.A	
L. E. Brown	
Miss J. E. Casselman, B.A	
Miss R. A. Fraser, B.A., B.H.S..
Miss M. Gammie, B.A	
E. Gourlay	
K. McKee, B.A	
Miss M.  E.  McManus,  Mus. B.
M.A	
Mirs H. E. McLeod, B.A	
M. W. Mitchell, M.A., B.Paed...
Miss 3. Newell	
G. Jones	
J. Sanford	
W. E. Schmidt, B.A	
B. W. Taylor	
Miss E. B. Thompson	
Point  Grey..Principal H. N. McCorkindale, B.A..
,,       Vice-Principal, P. N. Whitley, B.A..
Div. 1   Miss G. G. Jack, B.A..
2 Miss M. B. Lynn, B.A...
3 C. C. Watson	
4 J.  H.   Creighton,  B.A..
5 I Miss A. R. Weatherbee..
W. D. Franklin	
E. R. Ballard, B.A	
Special..
First	
Academic.
Special	
Academic-
First	
Academic.
First	
Academic.
First	
Academic.
First	
Special	
Academic
First	
Special..
First	
Special	
Academic..
Temporary
Academic.
Special	
Academic.
First	
Academic..
Special	
Academic. .
Special..
Academic.
First	
Special	
First	
Academic.
First	
C. G. McCartney (Special..
Miss A. G. Perkins..
Miss J. Faunt	
Miss H. C. Coles, B.A	
Miss D. M. Washington, B.A..
Miss J. M. Story, B.A	
First..
Academic.
1,980(..
1,7821..
2,340]	
1,674|197
1,624(197
1.440J197
1,8901197
1,998(197
1,6741197
1,530|197
1,300)197
2,3221197
1,6741197
1,8901197
1,8901197
1,890(197
1,860)197
1,5601197
1,530|197
1,5661197
1,890(197
1,3501197
197| 115
I    I
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
1,350
1,764
1,620
1,530
1,620
1,998
1,782
1,674
1,782
1,566
1,350
1,350
1,6301197
2,340)107
2,268)197
2,268)197
1,760)197
1,8901197
1,8901197
1,3501197
1,3501	
1.6741	
1,350
1,260
1,548
1,350
1.998
1,9981
2,430|
1,3501
2,1601
2,250|
1,8001
1.620J
1,620
3.510|
2.7001
1,674
1,566
2,105
2,430
1,674
1,620
1,620|
2,250|
1,720'
1.795
1.350
1,506
1.6741
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
39|-
43|
45[
401
42|..
42|..
431
40|
34|
36|
45
42
42
40
38
45
42|
42|
401
431
371
39
42
42
40
35
37
41
33
40'
40
40
37
37
41
39
42
43|-
201
40|..
43|.
40(.
341.
361.
231
401
351
37]'
411
331
40
33.101....
40.061....
35.191—
41.18]....
39.351....
37.601....
36.63]—
35.541....
38.69 ....
88.211...-.
22.731—.
33.02|....
34.031—.
38.311—
88.601....
37.21]....
27.44....
40.391—
36.76J—
37.861....
38.781....
40.83 ....
36.19J—
38.18L...
35.641.—
38.99
37.16
34.43
36.02
36.85
32.76
33.41
38.08
37.34
35.40
34.02
34.10
35.16
34.56
42]
421
40|
38|
45|
42|
421
401.
431.
371.
39]
42'.
42
15031   820
743!   1412.94(   502
I
 I 	
39|
36|
311
40|
30|
36|
351
311
40|
411
40
40
40
20]     19|
361 |
311 1
3| 37|
18| 121
24|     12|
351 |
311 |
12!     28|
211
HI
191
40 ..
20|
29!
211
34
30
37
29
34
31
27
32
37
37
36
3 7
36
42
39
43
45
4 0
42
42
431
40!
34!
361
451
527
411..
40|..
40J.,
40L. PART II.—STATISTICAL RETURNS.
L 17
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS.    SCHOOL-YEAR ENDED JUNE 30th
1932—
Continued.
SCHOOL.
TEACHER.
eg
to
O
ta     ^
Sg'Jj
j-  oi
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a xi ti
8
a a
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5.5
a,
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III
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to
3
feed
<u .22
Number of Pupils in
each Grade.
VII.
VIII.   IX.
X.
Vancouver—Continued.
Point Grey..   Div. 14
„   15
„   16
„   17
„   18
,,   19
„   20
„   21
„   22
„   23
„   24
„   25
,,   26
„   27
„   28
„   29
„   30
„   31
„   32
„   33
..   34
Miss F. V. Brown, B.A	
Miss M. B. Abel	
Academic...
1
$
1,4401197
1,890(197
2,340(197
2,106|197
1,760 197
1,980,197
2,3281197
2,328(197
1,890(197
2.2501197
32
34
36
39
39
34
40
37
39
39
40
41
41
40
40
40
39
41
34
41
41
23
17
22
39
40
37
39
16
40
14
39
41
41
32
11
19
17
34
39
24
41
41
26
40
34
41
30.68
31.79
32.31
36.78
36.91
29.57
36.06
35.05
32.60
38.57
37.77
36.87
37.25
38.22
37.35
37.08
35.32
38.81
29.69
37.57
36.68
!
i
32
|
39
40
41
41
40
40
40
39
41
34
41
41
34
36
39
39
34
40
M. Timberlake	
G. W. Russell	
Academic...
First	
1
A. F. Black, B.A	
Academic'.
Special
Academic...
First	
.
C. H. Skelding, B.A	
E. S. Sims	
Miss Z. B. Hutchinson, B.Sc	
J. W. Parker	
Special
Academic...
Special
First	
39
1,440
1,260
1,800
2,250
1,674
1,566
1,674
2,214
1,020
1.440
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
197
Miss J. F. M. Leach, B.H.S	
Miss.B. H. Killip	
Special	
Academic...
First	
Special
First	
2.1001197
W. W. Anld	
Special
Academic...
Special
First'.	
Special
Academic...
First'.	
Academic...
1,080
1,674
1,890
1,440
1,620
1,440
1,890
1,800
Miss I. W. Barton, B.A	
[           1
Miss B. M. Carruthers, B.A	
Miss L. F. Hull	
... .
1
	
	
1
	
Miss F. S. Mulloy	
W. Skinner	
H. B. Fitch, B Sc.                   	
	
Templeton.. Principal
Vice-Principal
    Div. 1
„     2
 ,     3
„     4
„     5
„     6
„     7
„     8
„     9
„   10
„   11
.,   12
    13
,,   14
,,   15
,,   16
„   17
„   18
„   19
„   20
„   21
.,   22
,,   23
.,   24
,,   25
„   26
,,   27
„   28
,,   29
„   30
„   31
„   32
„   33
,,  34
„   35
3,744
2,700
2,430
2,106
1,890
1,782
1.800
1286
709
577
1186.07
477
491
318
H. W. Gamey, B.A	
197
197
197
197
197
38
39
43
37
16
18
15
18
22
21
28
19
35
12
35
28
25
23
30
31
27
40
20
14
16
24
24
24
25
24
23
25
22
25
21
33
14
	
37.13
36.79
41.44
31.28
29.61
29.93
30.89
41.02
40.49
37.79
34.06
28.32
39.18
34.36
34.91
35.92
36.12
34.77
37.46
30.79
30.62
43.54
39.23
38.73
40.44
38.70
39.93
39.24
40.36
37.44
40.52
38.11
37.31
25.19
30.85
38
39
43
37
35
34
35
E. B. Broome, B.A	
35(	
341     22
35|
46!     46
1,9801197
1,998|197
2,268(197
2,430(197
1,2601197
1,8901197
1.8901197
1,0981197
2,214197
2,4301197
1,890]197
2,250|197
1,7041197
2,2501197
2,268|197
l',674(197
2,268|197
1,980|197
1 3501107
Special
Academic...
First'   	
46
44
40
37
31
44
40
39
40
42
37
42
43
34
45
41
41
43
42
43
41
43
41
42
39
46
33
37
44
12
12
■    8
14
9
12
42
17
28
43
18
45
17
17
19
17
19
18
18
19
17
18
46!
	
23
44
Miss C. L. Harding, B.A	
45
41
41
43
40
37
31
44
40
39
40
42
37
42
Academic...
Special
First	
W    E    Boyes                        	
43
34
Academic.
Special
First	
Academic-
1
1,800
1.800!
197
.   ..1         .|
Academic ..
197
42
43
41
 | |	
1.318H07
1,7201197
1.674J197
1,980'197
2.322J197
1,890|197
2,2141197
1,5661197
1.9981197
 | ]	
D.  M.  Flather,  B.A	
 1. 1	
431. 1 1.	
Academic-
Special
Academic.
Special
41
42
39
46
33
 1 1	
 |	
 |	
 1	
Miss M. K.  Anderson, B.A	
37
1,980
1,260
l,020i
1,260
1,7821
1,782!
1,3801
	
 |	
Academic...
..
 |	
	
 1	
	
	
j           j
Total  for
Total  for
Tunior High Schools, 1931-32
Junior High  Schools,   1930-31
...
1
1
1           1
 !	
1397|   687
710
1269.58
577
409
351|
581613001
581012898
2815
2912
5269.39
5250.85
2131
2171
2135115501
2337|1302l	
 1 1
2
' L 18
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1931-32.
CO
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