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Department of Labour ANNUAL REPORT For the Year Ended December 31st 1952 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1954

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Department of Labour
ANNUAL REPORT
For the Year Ended December 31st
1952
VICTORIA, B.C.
Printed by Don McDiarmid, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
1953  To His Honour Clarence Wallace, C.B.E.
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
The Annual Report of the Department of Labour of the Province for the year 1952
is herewith respectfully submitted.
LYLE WICKS,
Minister of Labour.
Office of the Minister of Labour,
August, 1953. The Honourable Lyle Wicks,
Minister of Labour.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit herewith the Thirty-fifth Annual Report on the
work of the Department of Labour up to December 31st, 1952.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
WILLIAM SANDS,
Deputy Minister of Labour.
Department of Labour,
Victoria, B.C., August, 1953. DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
OFFICIALS
Honourable Lyle Wicks, Minister of Labour, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Miss R. White, Secretary, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
William H. Sands, Deputy Minister of Labour, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
B. W. Dysart, Chief Administrative Officer, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
R. M. Purdie, Chief Factory Inspector, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
E. L. Allen, Director of Apprenticeship, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
B. H. E. Goult, Chief Executive Officer, Conciliation Branch, Labour Relations Board,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
BRANCH OFFICES
411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
515 Columbia Street, Kamloops, B.C.
17 Bastion Street, Nanaimo, B.C.
P.O. Box 90, Prince George, B.C.
Court-house, Nelson, B.C.
Capital News Building, Kelowna, B.C.
Court-house, Smithers, B.C.
BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
(Headquarters:  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.)
William H. Sands, Chairman, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Mrs. Rex Eaton, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
H. Douglas, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
G. A. Little, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
H. J. Young, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
C. R. Margison, Secretary, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
LABOUR RELATIONS BOARD
(Headquarters:  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.)
D'Arcy J. Baldwin, Chairman, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
George C. Home, James R. Barton, and C. A. P. Murison, Members.
N. deW. Lyons, Registrar, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
PROVINCIAL APPRENTICESHIP COMMITTEE
(Headquarters:  411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.)
W. H. Welsh, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
H. Douglas, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
James Walker, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
John Tucker, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
Hamilton Crisford, Member, 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
TRADE-SCHOOL REGULATIONS OFFICERS
(Headquarters:   411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.)
Mrs. Rex Eaton. Hamilton Crisford.
PROVINCIAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON INDIAN AFFAIRS
George Bruce, Chairman, 846 Fourteenth Avenue East, Vancouver 10, B.C.
Chief William Scow, Member, Alert Bay, B.C.
Ernest Brewer, Member, Vernon, B.C.
Edward Bolton, Member, Port Essington, B.C.
Capt. Charles W. Cates, Member, 266 Fourth Street West, North Vancouver, B.C.
L. P. Guichon, Member, Quilchena, B.C.
T. R. Kelly, Secretary, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
RENTALS CONTROL OFFICE
(Headquarters:  779 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.)
Stuart DeVitt, Rentals Officer.
5 ' SUMMARY OF CONTENTS
List of Acts Affecting Labour..
Report of Deputy Minister	
Statistics of Trades and Industries-
Employers' Returns	
Payroll..
Previous Provincial Payrolls.
Comparison of Payrolls	
Industrial Divisions	
Census Divisions	
Average Weekly Earnings by Industries-
Clerical Workers' Average Weekly Earnings.
Industrial Wage	
Firms with Large Payrolls	
Employment	
Statistical Tables .	
Summary of All Tables.
Hours of Work Act "	
Page
Inside front cover
  9
  11
  11
  11
  11
  12
  13
  14
  16
  16
  17
  20
  20
  26
  39
  40
Average Weekly Hours  41
  42
  44
Statistics of Civic and Municipal Workers.
Summary of New Laws Affecting Labour..
; Female Minimum Wage Act Amendment Act, 1953," and " Male Minimum
Wage Act Amendment Act, 1953 "	
Board of Industrial Relations	
Meetings and Delegations	
Orders and Regulations Made during 1952	
Statistics Covering Women and Girl Employees.
Summary of All Occupations	
  44
  45
  45
  46
  48
  53
Comparison of 1952 Earnings to Legal Minimum  54
Statistical Summary—Hospital-workers (Female)  54
  56
  58
  59
  62
  62
Statistics for Male Employees	
Inspections and Wage Adjustments.
Court Cases	
Special Licences	
Conclusion	
; Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Act "—Report of Labour Relations Board
(British Columbia)	
Table I.—Summary of Cases Dealt with, 1951-52	
Table II.—Conciliation, 1952	
Table III.—Boards of Conciliation, 1952	
Analysis of Disputes before Conciliation Boards by Predominant Cause	
Table IV.—Summary of Disputes	
Table V.—Analysis of Disputes in British Columbia, 1935-52	
63
64
65
82
120
120
122
123
124
Legal Proceedings Involving Labour Relations Board (British Columbia)  124
Summary of Prosecutions for 1952  126
Employers' and Employees' (Labour) Organizations  127
Table VII.—Number of Labour Organizations Making Returns, etc  128
Chart Showing Percentage of Total Working-time Lost through Industrial Disputes, 1938-52	
Table VI.—Analysis of Time-loss by Industry, 1952_. E 8
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
" Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Act "—Report of Labour Relation Board
(British Columbia)—Continued
Chart Showing Distribution of Trade-union Membership by Industrial Classifications, 1952	
Organizations of Employees	
Organizations of Employers	
Control of Employment of Children	
Inspection of Factories	
Inspections	
New Elevator Installations	
Elevator Operators' Licences	
Factory Conditions-
Industrial Homework	
Inspection of Elevators-
Conclusion	
Apprenticeship Branch	
Trade-schools Regulation Branch	
Provincial Advisory Committee on Indian Affairs.
Outline of Operations of Rentals Control Branch.
Page
128
129
141
143
144
144
145
145
145
146
147
147
148
151
154
159 REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MINISTER OF
LABOUR FOR 1952
This Annual Report for the year 1952, the thirty-fifth in the history of the Department, completes the record of a year of economic and social advance for the British
Columbia worker, against a background of continually unsettled international affairs.
The uncertainty of world market conditions affecting the demand for primary products and the impact of strikes on the working force in some basic industries became the
disturbing elements which threatened the equilibrium of an otherwise stable economy.
Abundance of power and raw materials together with a fast-growing domestic
market, however, served to strengthen and intensify the growth and importance of our
secondary industries.
Continuous high employment with increased earnings is reflected in the over-all
Provincial payroll, which was estimated at $900,000,000 for 1952, as compared with
a final revised estimate of $815,173,090 recorded for 1951.
Intensive development of our natural resources continued at a rapid pace throughout the year, the urgency for expansion in manufacturing capacity and increased hydro-
power output creating record levels of activity in most major construction industries.
The growing importance of metals is apparent in the vigorous programme of progressive development in the mining industry, with employment and payroll totals in this
basic industry reaching new heights during 1952. Continuing demand for pulp and
paper products brought further expansion and increased payrolls in this vital manufacturing industry, although the lumber industry generally suffered a serious set-back
during the year, with adverse market conditions and labour disputes mainly responsible
for production losses and lower payroll totals in this section.
Earnings again exceeded previous levels in almost all major industrial classifications noted in this Report.
The average weekly industrial wage figure for all male wage-earners included in
the coverage of the survey increased to $61.78, up $3.11 from the previous high of
$58.67 set in 1951.
Payroll totals increased in twenty-three of the twenty-five tables relating to the
various industrial classifications for 1952.
The construction industry reported the greatest payroll increase during the year,
up over $34,500,000 from the 1951 total. Second in order of greatest increase in payrolls, the mining industry recorded a gain of over $7,600,000, while metal-trades industries increased in excess of $6,400,000. Public utilities and miscellaneous trades and
industries followed closely in succession, with payroll increases exceeding $4,000,000.
Coast shipping was ahead over $3,900,000. For others in order of increase, see
" Comparison of Payrolls " in Report data.
Constituting the only major decrease, the lumber industry suffered severe reverses
during 1952, with resulting payrolls in this section down over $12,600,000 from the
all-time high mark established during the previous year. Faced with unfavourable
market tendencies, mounting costs, and labour difficulties, many operators closed down
entirely during a portion of the year. A minor recession was noted for the garment-
manufacturing industry, the 1952 total showing at slightly less than for the previous
year, although fewer firms reported in time for tabulation in this industry.
Increased employment was particularly noticeable in heavy construction, ship building and repairing, and the mining industry, although generally the upward trend of
over-all employment was seriously affected during the summer months by prolonged
strike action in the lumber industries, the impact of shutdown in this larger employment
group being apparent in the downward fluctuation of summary totals covering this E 10
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
period. The highest monthly employment figure continued to be recorded in the month
of September, as in the previous year, although the 1952 record showing a total of
197,514 employed during that period was slightly below the previous high of 197,725
established for September of 1951.
Although for some time there has been a tendency to shorter working-hours in
industry, it is apparent that the general downward trend has steadied somewhat during
the past two years, strengthening at the general level of the 1951 average. Little
change during 1952 was noted in the industrial average figure representing weekly
working-hours in all industries included in the annual survey. While in some instances
longer hours reported in heavy construction, metal-mining, and such industries operating at a high level of activity with larger numbers of workers employed had the effect
of raising the weekly average, such increases were largely offset by considerable
decrease in the hours for coast shipping, smelting and concentrating, and fractional
declines in many others.
The average weekly working-hours for all wage-earners was recorded at 42.00 in
1952, almost at the same level of the 42.01 hours computed for an average industrial
work-week during the previous year. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 11
STATISTICS OF TRADES AND INDUSTRIES
The statistical section for 1952 presents the continuing record of another epic year
in the history of industrial progress within our Province, a detailed review of the varying factors in our economy which serve to highlight a period of further advance and
improvement in the fortunes of the British Columbia worker.
EMPLOYERS' RETURNS TOTAL 9,200
The total number of firms reporting in time for tabulation in the 1952 figures was
considerably less than in the previous year, when the survey was based on a record high
of 9,635 completed returns.
A decrease in the number of firms reporting was particularly noticeable in the
lumber industries, where uncertain market conditions, falling lumber prices, and continuing high labour costs forced many smaller operators to close down during the year.
The construction industries accounted largely for further decrease in the total firms
reporting, with some shifting of the labour force in this section from minor contracting
to employment in the heavier construction projects.
Due to many firms filing returns in more than one industrial classification, it should
be noted that the term " number of firms reporting " is considered as referring actually
to the total number of reports tabulated.
The co-operation of employers in the prompt return of information requested during the annual inquiry is vital to the success of the survey, and we are again grateful
for a high measure of consideration and assistance in this respect on the part of
employers during the past year.
PAYROLL
The industrial payroll for 1952, as represented by the total amount of salaries and
wages reported by the 9,200 firms filing returns in time for classification in the tables,
was $647,030,874. This amount, however, as a summarization only of industrial payrolls, should not be considered as the entire Provincial payroll without the addition of
other items of annual labour disbursement not covered in the above-mentioned survey.
The 1952 totals representing these additions, together with the industrial total for
that year are listed below, to show an accumulative estimated Provincial payroll of
$900,000,000 for 1952, an apparent increase of $84,826,910 over final estimates for
1951:—
Payrolls of 9,200 firms making returns to Department of Labour     $647,030,874
Returns received too late to be included In above summary  526,095
Transcontinental railways  (ascertained payroll)  _          43,042,651
Estimated additional payrolls, including employers covered by the survey but not filing
returns, and additional services not included in the tables; namely, Governmental
workers, wholesale and retail firms, and miscellaneous (estimated payroll)    209,400,380
Total..
$900,000,000
PREVIOUS PROVINCIAL PAYROLLS
Provincial payroll totals since 1928 have been estimated as follows:
1928     	
1929  	
1930.	
1931    	
1932 	
$183,097,781
192,092,249
167,133,813
131,941,008
102,957,074
99,126,653
113,567,953
125,812,140
142,349,591
162,654,234
158,026,375
165,683,460
188,325,766
ion.
1941
1942
1943
1944
1945.
1933	
1934    	
1935 _.
1946
1947
1948.
1936-...	
1937 	
1938-	
1939..  	
1940 	
1949
1950
1951
1952
1 1951 total revised since 1951 Report.
3 1952 preliminary total subject to revis
$239,
321.
394
388,
383.
432,
557.
639.
671.
718.
815.
900.
525,459
981,489
,953,031
100,000
700,000
,919,727
,075,508
995,979
980,815
,202,028
,173,090!
000,000 2 E 12
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
In estimating the over-all Provincial payroll, preliminary figures are adjusted primarily on the basis of fluctuations in labour costs reported by all industrial firms submitting returns in the annual survey. Allowance is also made for the relative annual
increase or decrease apparent in those supplementary sections of the total payroll inclusive of business and services which are not included in the coverage of the industrial
survey.
Following publication of preliminary information, early estimates are subject to
revision in later issues of the Annual Report, the revised figures being compiled on the
basis of additional information not available at the date of publication.
A comparison of the percentage labour costs appearing in each of the three main
employee classifications is shown in the following table, the figures representing the
proportion of the total payroll expended in each group for the comparative years 1948
to 1952:—
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
Per Cent
8.95
11.85
79.20
Per Cent
9.29
11.85
78.86
Per Cent
9.25
12.01
78.74
Per Cent
9.67
11.58
78.75
Per Cent
9.71
Clerks, stenographers, and salesmen. _	
11.98
78.31
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
COMPARISON OF PAYROLLS
The first appreciable drop in living costs appeared during 1952, with prices in
general showing a tendency to ease downward during the latter half of the year.
Despite this tendency, production levels continued high, with some exceptions noted in
those industries affected by labour disputes. Union pressure through strike action
brought increased wages in most instances, and with employment remaining at a high
level, payrolls continued to increase in most major groups. Twenty-three of the twenty-
five industrial classifications included in the 1952 survey recorded payrolls substantially
increased from the previous year.
Greatest payroll increase during 1952 was noted in the construction industry, which
reached a new high mark with an increase of $34,524,030 above the total for the
previous year. Second in order of greatest increase, the mining industry reported
payrolls increased by $7,665,318 above the 1951 figure. Next in line, the metal trades
showed payrolls increased by $6,412,468, followed by public utilities, up $4,310,655;
miscellaneous trades and industries gained by $4,207,976; coast shipping payrolls
increased by $3,981,404; pulp and paper manufacturing was ahead $2,837,899; smelting and concentrating gained $2,627,604; food-products manufacturing increased by
$2,441,988; ship-building and boat-building showed a gain of $1,850,150; printing
and publishing was up $1,287,419; cartage, trucking, and warehousing increased by
$1,035,412; builders' materials showed an increase of $924,753; wood-manufacturing
(N.E.S.), a gain of $863,097; explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals, up $683,264;
breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water manufacturers, up $632,570; laundries, cleaning and dyeing, $614,717; house furnishings, $482,321; coal-mining, up $298,075;
oil refining and distributing, $262,646; paint-manufacturing, $163,132; leather- and
fur-goods manufacturing, $51,394; and jewellery manufacturing and repair, an increase
of $35,116.
The lumber industries payroll, which had reached an all-time high mark in 1951,
registered the only major decrease during the year, with a drop of $12,694,030 from
the previous year's total. Garment-manufacturing was off slightly from the previous
figure, down some $213,139, although fewer returns were received in time for classification in this industry. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 13
1950
1951
1952
Industry
No. of
Firms
Reporting
Total
Payroll
No. of
Firms
Reporting
Total
Payroll
No. of
Firms
Reporting
Total
Payroll
Breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water
manufacturers.	
40
132
502
24
130
2,220
36
666
117
136
35
206
106
2,064
1,595
165
632
80
17
173
9
76
6
125
217
$4,509,956.00
7,865,030.00
7,641,555.00
5,827,952.00
20,331,036.00
64,625,768.00
6,013,237.00
35,935,919.00
3,473,225.00
4,328,336.00
808,373.00
5,587,279.00
1,736,657.00
114,216,615.00
46,052,578.00
20,653,111.00
23,175,863.00
8,138,948.00
1,162,516.00
11,471,596.00
16,016,015.00
7,005,757.00
13,325,619.00
29,971,906.00
14,559,205.00
39
125
491
23
132
2,004
36
617
112
132
35
197
99
2,396
1,695
160
668
83
16
179
12
80
5
116
183
$5,083,041.00
8,218,129.00
9,536,452.00
5,918,822.00
23,248,950.00
84,207,280.00
7,076,870.00
41,348,369.00
3,746,181.00
4,734,645.00
926,310.00
5,957,237.00
1,845,355.00
148,350,435.00
54,538,945.00
24,985,914.00
26,072,257.00
9,851,866.00
1,355,231.00
12,461,393.00
21,474,339.00
12,827,000.00
17,193,220.00
34,100,478.00
16,685,916.00
39
145
474
20
131
1,825
37
605
99
132
34
182
97
2,267
1,647
152
651
73
18
178
12
82
6
116
178
$5,715,611.00
9,142,882.00
10,571,864.00
Coal-mining 	
6,216,897.00
27,230,354.00
Construction    	
Explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals	
118,731,310.00
7,760,134.00
43,790,357.00
3,533,042.00
5,216,966.00
961,426.00
6,571,954.00
1,896,749.00
135,656,405.00
60,951,413.00
Metal-mining	
32,651,232.00
30,280,233.00
10,114,512.00
1,518,363.00
13,748,812.00
Pulp and paper manufacturing 	
24,312,238.00
14,677,150.00
19,820,824.00
Street-railways,   gas,   water,   power,   tele-
38,411,133.00
17,549,013.00
Totals _	
9,509
$474,434,052.00
9,635
$581,744,635.00
9,200
$647,030,874.00
INDUSTRIAL DIVISIONS
Industrial payroll totals within the Province are first segregated under three main
divisional headings, the areas representing Greater Vancouver, Vancouver Island, and
Rest of Province. In order to measure the degree and variation of industrial activity
occurring from year to year, a record is maintained of the percentage proportion of the
total industrial payroll expended in each area. The application of these percentages to
the Provincial over-all estimated payroll further gives the amount of total labour income
which may be considered as attributable to each of the three divisional areas.
Continued activity in the heavy construction industries principally engaged in the
development of our resource areas was responsible for an increase in the proportion of
total payroll noted in Provincial areas remote from the metropolitan districts. While
the percentage breakdown for 1952 shows the Greater Vancouver proportion almost
unchanged at 41.25 per cent, compared with 41.35 per cent in the previous year, the
added weight of labour force in outside areas increased the Rest of Province percentage
from 40.27 per cent to 41.93 per cent in 1952. Vancouver Island percentage decreased
relatively to 16.82 per cent from 18.38 per cent previously recorded.
The above percentages, when applied to the Provincial over-all estimated payroll
for 1952, result in the divisional totals shown in the table following, together with
comparative data for previous years:—
1948
1949
1950
19511
19522
Greater Vancouver....
Rest of Province	
Vancouver Island	
$269,374,308.00
244,286,465.00
126,335,206.00
$294,461,993.00
261,467,735.00
116,051,087.00
$308,324,130.00
277,872,365.00
132,005,533.00
$337,074,073.00
328,270,203.00
149,828,814.00
$371,250,000.00
377,370,000.00
151,380,000.00
Totals ... ......
$639,995,979.00
$671,980,815.00
$718,202,028.00
$815,173,090.00
$900,000,000.00
i 1951 total revised since publication of 1951 Report.
2 1952 preliminary total subject to revision. E 14
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
CENSUS DIVISIONS
The distribution of actual industrial earnings throughout the Province may be
further observed in relation to the ten regional areas or census divisions into which the
accompanying map has been divided. For statistical purposes the concentration of the
labour force in each census division is here determined by the amount of industrial
payroll (salaries and wages) actually reported by the firms filing returns in that area.
Although the survey is restricted to industrial payrolls, and for this reason does not
include a coverage of labour income originating from all types of business, trade, and
services in each area, it is considered, however, that fluctuations occurring in the industrial totals serve as a fair indication of the relative growth and expansion in each particular portion of the Province from year to year.
A distribution of the 1952 industrial payroll throughout the ten census areas is
shown in the following table, together with comparative totals for previous years:—
British Columbia Industrial Payrolls by Statistical Areas
for the Comparative Years 1949 to 1952
Regional Area
Total Payrolls (Salaries and Wages)
1949
1950
1951
1952
No. 1. 	
No. 2  	
No. 3 ...	
$14,196,272
25,465,483
17,162,800
268,168,929
69,824,047
6,709,107
13,991,506
$14,730,880
28,152,569
17,986,918
276,660,854
87,321,304
7,793,958
17,053,224
$16,925,795
33,803,674
21,563,865
326,844,763
106,834,119
10,905,394
22,065,843
$27,425,293
40,455,349
20,422,805
358,233,779
109,412,278
11,015,136
No. 4  	
No. 5            	
No. 6 	
No. 7 	
20,160,757
No. 8                          ..   _
7,109,097
7,793,375
2,586,330
1,156,849
11,492,745
9,749,718
1,352,763
2,139,119
18,808,909
19,560,533
2,140,056
2,291,684
20,771,777
32,163,701
2,266,598
No. 9
No. 10	
4,703,401
Totals	
$434,163,795
$474,434,052
$581,744,635
$647,030,874 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 15
'
• E 16
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
AVERAGE WEEKLY EARNINGS BY INDUSTRIES
Weekly earnings for male wage-earners increased in practically all industry groups
included in the survey, the average amounts registering substantial gains in twenty-four
of the twenty-five classifications listed in the table below. The one exception noted was
in the jewellery-manufacturing section, in which the 1952 average figure was fractionally
below the record high mark set for this industry during the previous year.
Figures shown in the following table represent the average individual earnings for
male wage-earners during one week of peak employment in each industry for the years
1945 to 1952:—
Average Weekly Earnings
in Each Industry (Male Wage-earners)
Industry
1945
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
Breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water
$33.73
34.12
$37.09
37.02
43.53
37.27
39.17
38.87
38.00
36.50
33.27
43.00
33.06
34.72
43.20
37.83
42.31
35.23
39.05
33.31
42.12
43.43
40.28
38.70
39.45
37.88
$41.25
40.50
39.55
45.54
38.84
43.08
44.30
40.09
37.03
35.02
40.90
33.51
32.77
47.28
39.90
47.98
37.41
43.80
35.56
43.70
48.10
47.10
45.55
45.04
39.32
$42.67
44.99
43.50
54.40
40.52
48.23
48.78
44.75
41.40
39.07
45.04
36.50
36.87
49.92
43.65
51.72
40.84
50.38
36.13
47.80
51.25
48.79
52.13
47.67
44.27
$44.67
48.11
46.41
52.68
44.21
50.97
49.33
46.47
43.03
42.41
43.93
41.36
38.75
51.40
45.63
53.51
42.22
53.90
37.21
50.74
54.10
53.37
51.73
51.15
44.07
$46.86
50.90
49.52
54.22
46.43
53.57
51.72
47.17
44.51
41.93
45.71
42.70
40.21
55.49
47.94
56.25
43.95
57.47
43.17
53.18
56.34
52.68
54.29
50.83
48.82
$51.42
54.34
55.10
58.86
53.29
61.57
59.50
53.82
47.49
46.78
54.88
47.57
44.18
61.89
53.77
63.58
48.14
63.88
47.31
58.87
63.74
62.51
63.76
56.88
54.85
$57.75
60 19
58.20
42.11
36.54
37.50
40.43
35.62
36.11
31.39
41.38
31.34
31.63
41.24
38.41
39.99
35.31
38.71
33.42
41.63
37.88
39.96
41.19
37.21
34.70
62.97
54.05
65.16
Explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals ...
Food-products manufacturing 	
61.92
56.23
52.69
51.71
Jewellery manufacturing and repair
Laundries, cleaning and dyeing	
Leather- and fur-goods manufacturing
54.37
50.75
47.63
64.70
57.82
Metal-mining. 	
Miscellaneous trades and industries-
67.29
51.05
64.00
50.36
Printing and publishing  _	
61.94
65.79
66.03
64.95
Street-railways, gas, water, power, tele-
60.72
59.29
1 Previous yearly figures for cartage, trucking, and warehousing included with miscellaneous trades and industries.
Increases and decreases in the average weekly earnings for male wage-earners are
as follows:—
Increases
Breweries, distilleries, and aerated water
manufacturers       $6.33
Builders' materials   5.85
Cartage, trucking, and warehousing   3.10
Coal-mining     4.11
Coast shipping   0.76
Construction   _ 3.59
Explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals   2.42
Food-products manufacturing   _ 2.41
Garment-manufacturing   5.20
House furnishings     4.93
Laundries, cleaning and dyeing   3.18
Leather- and fur-goods manufacturing  3.45
Lumber industries      $2.81
Metal trades   _. 4.05
Metal-mining     3.71
Miscellaneous trades and industries   2.91
Oil refining and distributing   0.12
Paint-manufacturing     3.05
Printing and publishing __ _   3.07
Pulp and paper manufacturing   _. 2.05
Ship-building and boat-building   3.52
Smelting and concentrating    1.19
Street-railways,  gas, water, power,  telephones, etc. -   3.84
Wood-manufacturing (N.E.S.)   4.44
Jewellery manufacturing and repair
Decrease
$0.51
CLERICAL WORKERS' AVERAGE WEEKLY EARNINGS
Workers in most clerical occupations shared in the benefits of higher earnings during
1952. With few exceptions, an examination of the wages and salaries paid to clerical
workers included in the coverage of the survey showed increases generally apparent for
both male and female employees reported in this group. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 17
Included in the clerical section are clerks, stenographers, and salesmen, and it is the
greater earning power of this latter group that is responsible in part for the higher
averages recorded in those industries regularly employing larger numbers of skilled sales
personnel.
The average figure representing weekly earnings for male clerical workers in all
industries climbed to a new high of $62.58, compared with $59.85 in 1951, while for all
female workers in clerical occupations the 1952 figure rose to $40.33 from $37.90
previously reported.
Average weekly earnings for clerical workers (male and female) in the various
industries are shown in the table following, for the comparative years 1951 and 1952:—
Industry
1951
1952
Males
Females
Males
Females
$60.11
56.00
53.44
57.50
56.77
57.78
66.43
54.89
52.23
$37.01
34.43
31.53
31.97
38.05
37.14
37.05
36.59
38.29
35.18
35.61
30.69
32.62
42.66
35.80
47.83
36.25
44.19
38.35
36.48
43.64
37.32
46.18
39.23
41.84
$63.92
61.87
55.63
57.98
58.64
63.17
68.19
58.15
46.96
62.20
47.50
59.53
51.34
67.37
58.19
71.13
54.88
66.35
56.40
59.60
69.20
67.00
72.91
64.20
62.42
$40.99
37.21
33.95
Coal-mining      	
32.31
40.06
39.97
40.04
38.55
39.85
58.20
43.62
54.29
53.45
65.37
56.35
71.07
52.63
63.87
54.61
57.52
65.36
60.99
71.92
59.97
64.43
38.75
33.95
34.64
35.51
43.28
38.65
46.91
38.98
47 30
39.47
38.17
47.20
36.68
50.85
42.91
41.30
$59.85
$37.90
$62.58
$40.33
INDUSTRIAL WAGE
Union pressure for increased wages and salaries continued to influence the general
level of wage rates throughout 1952, and in spite of some easement in prices and living
costs during the latter half of the year, industrial wage rates continued to advance,
establishing new high marks in most instances.
Weekly earnings reached the highest peak yet recorded, the average weekly figure
for male wage-earners in all industrial occupations rising to $61.78 in 1952, up $3.11
from the previous high of $58.67 set in 1951.
Average industrial weekly earnings from 1918 to 1952 are as follows:-—
$26.36
26.64
26.70
26.80
28.11
30.67
35.24
37.19
38.70
38.50
39.87
43.49
47.30
49.21
51.88
58.67
61.78
1918 	
 _     $27.97
1936
1919	
     29.11
1937
1920	
    31.51
1938
1921	
    27.62
1939
1922 -  -    -
    27.29
1940
1923 	
1924 	
    28.05
-.-    28.39
1941  	
1942 _	
1925  -
.._.    27.82
1943 	
19^6 	
    27.99
1944
1927-	
1928 	
1929  _
1930  	
        28.29
    28.96
    29.20
28.64
1945 	
1946  	
1947 	
1948
1931.  	
    26.17
1949
1932 	
    23.62
1950
1933 	
1934 -- 	
    22.30
  --   23.57
1951 _ 	
1952
1935   - -	
    24.09 E 18
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Based on the computed average figures for each year, the chart shows the trend of
average weekly earnings for all male wage-earners during the period 1918 to 1952:—
AVERAGE WEEKLY EARNINGS OF MALE WAGE-EARNERS
1918 — 1952
AVERAGE
WEEKLY
EARNINGS
YEAR
1918
1919
1920
J92I
1922
1923
1924
1925
1926
1927
1928
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
1934
1935
1936
1937
1938
1939
1940
m\
194.2
I'm
1944
1945
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
61.00
60.00
59.00
58.00
57.00
56.00
55.00
54.00
53.00
52.00
51.00
50.00
49.00
48.00
47.00
46.00
45.00
44.00
43.00
42.00
41.00
40.00
39.00
38.00     ■
37.00
36.00
35.00
34.00
33.00
32.00
31.00
30.00
29.00
28.00
27.00
26.00
25.00
24.00
23.00
22.00
I
1
/
f
/
/
/
/
/
/
/
/
J
1
1
/
/
'
/
/
/"
__y
/
/
/
/
/
i
l\
1
/
\
i
1
/
\
/
>
\
-*v
\
1
-./
/'
""•'
\
/
/
\
\
/
\
J
\
.^
M
(1952 figure—$61.78.) REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 19
Weekly
Wages
Percentage
of
Employees
Under
$15
1.97
$15
20
to
to
20
25	
1.20
1.93
25
to
30
..    .       2.70
30
to
35   .
      5.61
35
40
45
In
40
.    .     .. 10.92
tn
45 .- .
..   .     18.89
to
50	
■   16.62
50
to
55	
 14.03
55
to
60	
    9.33
60
to
65 	
.   .      6.74
65
to
70.
3.40
70
and over	
..   ....       6.64
Under
$15
       1.59
$15
to
20	
     1.03
20
to
25.     ...
     1.69
25
to
30
 _   2.58
30
to
35	
    4.43
35
to
40	
    7.68
40
to
45.-
 16.24
45
to
50	
  19.48
50
to
55	
     13.25
55
to
60...
 10.04
60
to
65	
    9.03
65
to
70
     4.78
70
and over
     8.18
Under
$15	
 _    1.64
$15
to
20
-.   .       0.92
20
to
25	
 -    1.65
25
to
30	
     2.00
30
to
35	
3.96
35
to
40	
        5.85
40
to
45	
  -. 10.57
45
to
50	
.   . - 14.36
50
to
55	
 17.98
55
to
60
..      11.87
60
to
65	
8.88
65
to
70
    7.43
70
and over
 12.89
Under
$15
..    1.36
$15
to
20
0.67
20
to
25.   -
    .       0.88
25
to
30..	
-     1.25
30
to
35	
      2.22
35
to
40
-   -        3.56
40
to
45	
    .   5.60
45
to
50
    8.69
50
to
55 	
. .   -      11.18
55
to
60.   .
...... 14.55
60
to
65	
12,74
65
to
70	
     8.86
70
to
75.
     7.54
75
and over
    20.90
Under
$15
     1.37
$15
to
20	
    0.65
20
to
25.—
    0.97
25
to
30	
     1.07
30
to
35	
     1.44
35
to
40	
      2.35
40
to
45	
    4.00
45
to
50	
4.69
50
to
55	
        7.62
55
to
60	
         12.20
60
to
65	
_     15.41
65
to
70.   .
.   . . 11.06
70
to
75
_      9.58
75
and over—
 - 27.59
—                —                ro                ro                t*i
Ul                  o                  (Jl                  O                  CI                  o
_«                      J<                      *«                      _«                      -*                      is'           1
r-
■
<o
-p-
tO
B
to
tn
CO
tn
9
■
i
i—»
CO
a
■
tn
|
The above bar diagrams show the relative percentages of male wage-earners in the various wage classifications from
1948 to 1952.
Although in recent years the classifications were extended to show separately the higher bracket of $70 to $75
weekly, it is evident that a growing concentration in the upper wage-groups will necessitate further segregation in
future surveys, in order that proper classifications may be continued of workers in the section allotted to highest
earnings. E 20 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
FIRMS WITH LARGE PAYROLLS
The relative distribution of the entire labour force throughout the various industrial
classifications included in the survey may be noted in this section dealing with the annual
record of firms reporting in the higher payroll brackets.
Inasmuch as the survey is restricted to industrial firms, the coverage does not include
payrolls of public authorities (Federal, Provincial, or municipal), wholesale or retail
firms, transcontinental railways, or deep-sea shipping. The following tabulation, however, continues to serve as an indication of the relative growth and importance of the
various industries in respect to the over-all distribution of employment throughout the
Province.
The total number of industrial firms reporting payrolls in excess of $100,000 continued to grow, the 1952 total rising to 938 from a previous high of 888 recorded for
1951, an increase of 50.
Continuing in the lead, the lumber industry again reported the greatest number of
larger payrolls, a total of 232 firms in this section reporting payrolls of $100,000 or over,
this total, however, representing a decrease of 19 from the 1951 high in this classification.
The construction industry remained in second place with 136 firms in the higher payroll
bracket, an increase of 5 above the previous year, followed by the metal trades with 124,
an increase of 20, and food-products manufacturing with 93, up 3 from the 1951 total;
miscellaneous trades and industries, with 61, increased by 10; coast shipping, with 33 was
1 above the previous year's total; metal-mining reported 33, increased by 3; printing
and publishing, 24, up 2; wood-manufacturing (N.E.S.), 24, decreased by 1; builders'
materials, 21, an increase of 2; public utilities, 19, up 1; laundries, cleaning and dyeing,
18, an increase of 3; cartage, trucking, and warehousing, 17, increased by 4; shipbuilding and boat-building, 16, up 1; breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water manufacturers, 13, an increase of 2; house furnishings, 13, increased by 6; oil refining and
distribution, 12, unchanged; garment-manufacturing, 11, an increase of 3; pulp and
paper, manufacturing, 11, up 1; coal-mining, 8, unchanged; explosives, fertilizers, and
chemicals, 7, increased by 1; leather and fur goods, 4, unchanged; paint-manufacturing,
3, increased by 1; smelting and concentrating, 3, unchanged from the previous year;
and jewellery manufacturing and repair, 2, an increase of 1.
Of the total 938 industrial firms reporting in the higher payroll group, there were
87 recorded as showing payrolls in excess of $1,000,000, 13 of this group being reported
as over $5,000,000, 6 between $4,000,000 and $5,000,000, 7 between $3,000,000 and
$4,000,000, 15 between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000, and 46 between $1,000,000 and
$2,000,000.
EMPLOYMENT
Peak employment in 1952 continued to appear during the month of September, as
in the previous year, although the yearly high mark was just below the record level
established in 1951. Following a progressive upward trend noted for the first five months
of the year, abrupt reversals occurred during the summer months due to major strikes
in the lumber and construction industries, the impact of work stoppages in these larger
employment groups bringing sharp fluctuations in over-all employment trends covering
this period. With the exception of those primary industries affected by labour disputes,
most industrial classifications continued to maintain a high level of employment throughout the year, with increased activity noted in heavy construction, the development and
expansion of existing power facilities, ship-building, and metal-mining.
Periods of maximum and minimum employment in the various industries are noted
in the following table, which gives the high and low monthly totals for each industrial
classification included in the survey, together with comparative data for 1951.
Graphic trends of employment recorded during the year are indicated on charts
which follow, relating to the respective employee groups, and including the clerical
workers, wage-earner section, and total industrial employment summaries for 1952 and
previous years. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 21
Table Showing the Amount or Variation of Employment in Each Industry
in the Last Two Years1
1951
>2
Industry
0    >,
°    i,
•o
xi
°    >.
T3
U w
sp    o
sp °
x    o
s% o
s:    o
SP °
sp    a
SP °
aH'S.-p}
Eft
Eft
E&
O S^n
Eo.
50£S
SSwE
Ztti
ssbS
Is
Ztti
£££§
SSwE
Is
Ztti
°SE§
3 E
Breweries,   distilleries,   and   aerated-
water manufacturers   .
Mar..	
2,045
Nov	
1,504
Oct	
1,852
Jan	
1,601
Builders' materials.  	
Aug	
2,687
Dec	
2,437
Oct	
2,707
Jan.
2,414
Cartage, trucking, and warehousing
Sept	
3,388
Jan	
2,754
Sept	
3,497
Feb......
2,874
Coal-mining	
Jan.	
2,098
July .....
1,959
Jan.	
2.014
Oct	
1,743
Coast shipping  - 	
Dec	
8,056
Mar	
7,347
Aug	
8,606
Nov.....
8,146
Construction  _ 	
Aug	
30,785
Jan.	
18,944
Sept	
33,027
Jan	
22,409
Explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals..
Aug	
2,142
Jan.	
1,966
May	
2,136
Nov	
1,984
21,265
Dec	
11,659
20,142
Dec	
11,413
1,914
Dec.
1,575
Sept	
1,571
1,356
House furnishings.	
Feb	
1,931
Dec	
1,607
Nov......
2,000
Mar	
1,616
Jewellery manufacturing and repair.	
Nov.    ...
450
May	
365
Nov	
445
Mar	
370
Laundries, cleaning and dyeing	
July	
3,270
Jan	
2,941
Aug	
3,227
Jan	
2,944
Leather- and fur-goods manufacturing
Nov	
836
Dec	
761
Oct	
796
Jan.	
640
Lumber industries	
Oct.	
47,444
Jan	
36,830
Oct	
42,244
July......
27,619
Metal trades 	
July	
17,695
Jan.	
16,398
Mar	
17,298
Dec	
16,528
Metal-mining	
Nov.
7,654
Feb	
6,123
July	
8,398
Dec	
6,987
Miscellaneous trades and industries	
Sept	
10,012
Feb	
8,039
Sept	
10,595
Jan	
8,422
Oil refining and distributing 	
Nov	
3,089
Mar	
2,520
Jan	
3,011
Dec	
2,283
Paint-manufacturing   —
June	
435
Dec	
395
May	
466
Jan	
417
Printing and publishing 	
June
3,828
Jan.	
3,715
Nov	
3,779
Feb	
3,647
Pulp and paper manufacturing _	
Aug	
5,675
Jan	
5,114
June	
5,636
Mar	
5,386
Ship-building and boat-building	
Oct  -
3,976
Jan.	
2,754
Apr	
4,600
Sept	
3,546
Smelting and concentrating 	
Aug	
4,940
Jan.	
4,608
Aug	
5,198
Dec	
4,804
Street-railways,   gas,   water,   power,
June
July
12,603
Feb	
11,877
5,188
July
May
12,958
5,866
Feb.      .
Jan.
12,160
Wood-manufacturing (N.E.S.)	
5,784
Dec.	
4,886
All industries	
Sept.
197,725
Jan.
161,931
Sept.
197,514
Jan.
165,446
1 Industrial employment totals include clerical and sales staffs in addition to wage-earners, and are based on the
number of employees reported on the payrolls on the last day of each month or nearest working-date. e 22 department of labour
Employment of Clerical Workers in Industry, 1951 and 19521
25,000
24,500
24,000
23,500
23,000
22,500
22,000
21,500
21,000
20,500
20,000
19,500
19,000
18,500
18,000
17,500
17,000
1,500
1,000
500
(1952)
(1950
""■"
1 Employment as at the last day of each month.    Figures include clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc., but not
salaried officials, executives, or managerial staff.
Clerical Workers, 1952
(Male and Female)
January
February
March  	
April	
23,827
23,908
24,149
24,364
May _
June _.
July __.
August
24,700
25,001
25,158
25,250
September
October	
November
December .
25,053
24,982
24,972
24,762 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 23
January _
February
March  	
April   	
AVERAGE MONTHLY NUMBER OF WAGE-EARNERS (Male and Female)
1929-31-32-39-41-43-45-49-51-52
Jan.    | Feb.   JMar. [Apr.   | May   | June   | July    |Aug.  [sept. \ Oct.   |  Nov. | Dec
,000
,000
TV
K
~z
^7
/
^?'
/
^
\
—   REFERENCE —
Employment in —
1929 shown thus
1931
1932
1939
1941
1943
1945
1949
1951
1952
> C
' H •
^
1951
1952
1943
1929
1939
1952
141,619
149,493
154,827
158,051
May .
June
July
163,373
156,440
153,764
August     166,687
September
October	
November
December .
172,461
169,223
149,022
144,888 E 24
195,000
190,000
185,000
180,000
175,000
170,000
165,000
160,000
155,000
150,000
145,000
140,000
135,000
130,000
125,000
15,000
10,000
5,000
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Total Employment in Industry, 1951 and 19521
(1951)
(1952)
o,
<
staff.
1 Employment as at the last day of each month.   Figures do not include salaried officials, executives, or managerial
January ..
February
March _
April  	
Monthly Totals of Industrial Employment, 1952
(Male and Female)
165,446
173,401
178,976
182,415
May .
June
188,073
181,441
July     178,922
August      191,937
September _.  197,514
October   194,205
November      173,994
December   169,650 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 25
Monthly Variation in the Number of Wage-earners, Clerical Workers,
and Total Employment in Industry, 19521
Number
Employed
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
260,
240,
220,
200,
190,
180,
170,
160,
150.
140,
130,
120,
110,
100,
90,
80,
70,000
50,000
45,000
40,000
35,000
25,000
10,000
Total  F
\
^^_*-*"
"*—^
Wage E
arners
Cleric
1 Worke
-s
staff.
1 Employment as at the last day of each month.   Figures do not include salaried officials, executives, or managerial E 26
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
CONTENTS OF TABLES
With regard to the tables immediately following, the general
headings of such tables are given hereunder and the trades-
included under each heading:—
No. 1. Breweries, Distilleries, and Aerated-water Manufacturers.—Also is inclusive of wineries, and comprises firms in
or incidental to the manufacture, bottling, and distribution of
malt liquors, spirits, alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages, and
carbonated water.
No. 2. Builders' material, Producers of.—Includes manufacturers of brick, cut stone, Portland cement, lime, tiles, and
firebrick; also stone-quarries and dealers in sand, gravel, and
crushed rock.
No. 3. Cartage, Trucking, and Warehousing.—Comprises
firms engaged in the business of freight and baggage hauling,
moving, storage, packing, shipping, and transfer services.
No. 4. Coal-mining.—This group contains also the operation of coke-ovens and coal-shipping docks.
No. 5. Coast Shipping.—Includes the operation of passenger and freight steamships, stevedoring, tug-boats (both
general and towing logs), and river navigation, but does not
include the operation of vessels in the offshore trade.
No. 6. Construction.—Here are grouped building trades,
painting and paper-hanging, plumbing and heating, and sheet-
metal works; also contractors for industrial plants, structural-
steel fabricating, railway-fencing, sewers, pipes and valves,
dredging, pile-driving, wharves, bridges, roofing, and automatic
sprinklers. Firms making returns as building contractors, constructors of dry-kilns, refuse-burners, mills, brick-furnaces,
electrical contractors, hardwood and sanitary floor-layers, and
bricklayers.
No. 7. Explosives, Fertilizers, and Chemicals.—Includes all
firms engaged in the manufacture of these commodities.
No. 8. Food Products, manufacturing of.—This table includes bakeries, biscmt-manufactuTers, cereal-milling, creameries and dairies, fish, fruit, and vegetable canneries; packinghouses, curers of ham and bacon, blending of teas; also manufacturers of candy, macaroni, syrup, jams, pickles, sauces,
coffee, ketchup, and spices.
No. 9. Garment-making.—Includes tailoring, the manufacture of buttons, pleating, embroidery, etc., jute and cotton
goods, shirts, overalls, knitted goods, millinery, and ladies'
outfitting.
No. 10. House Furnishings.—Comprises firms engaged in
the manufacture of furniture, beds and bedding, springs and
mattresses, upholstering, and carpet and linoleum laying.
No. 11. Jewellery Manufacturing and Repair.—Includes the
repair as well as the manufacturing of jewellery, watches, and
optical instruments  (where same is carried on in a factory).
No. 12. Laundries, Cleaning and Dyeing.—Includes these
industries only.
No. 13. Leather and Fur Goods, manufacturing of.—Comprises manufacturers of boots, shoes, gloves, harness, trunks,
and leather Indian novelties; also furriers and hide and wool
dealers.
No. 14. Lumber Industries.—In this group are included
logging, logging-railways, planing-mills, sawmills, shingle-mills,
and lumber-dealers.
No. 15. metal Trades.—This group includes marine black-
smithing, oxy-acetylene welding, boiler-making, iron and brass
foundries, garages, vulcanizing, machine and pattern shops, galvanizing and electroplating; also manufacturers of handsaws,
nuts and bolts, pumps, marine engines, mill machinery, and
repairs to same.
No.   16.   metal-mining.—Includes  all metalliferous mining.
No. 17. miscellaneous Trades and Industries.—Here are
grouped returns from trades which are not numerous enough to
warrant special categories, and others for which separate tables
are not at present maintained. They include manufacturers of
soap, paper boxes, bags, and containers, brooms and brushes,
tents, awnings, and other canvas goods,, aircraft and aircraft
parts, motor and aerial transportation, ice and cold storage.
No. 18. Oil Refining and Distributing.—Includes also the
manufacture of fish-oil.
No. 19. Paint-manufacturing.-—-Includes also white-lead
corroders and varnish-manufacturers.
No. 20. Printing and Publishing.—This table includes the
printing and publishing of newspapers, job-printing, paper-
ruling, bookbinding, engraving and embossing, blue-printing,
lithographing, draughting and map-publishing, and the manufacture of rubber and metal stamps.
No. 21. Pulp and Paper manufacturing.—Comprises only
firms engaged in that industry.
No. 22. Ship-building and Boat-building.—Comprises both
wooden- and steel-ship building and repairing, also construction and repair of small craft and salvage.
No. 23. Smelting and Concentrating.—Comprises only firms
engaged in these industries.
No. 24. Street-railways, Gas, Water, Light, Power, Telephones, etc.—This group comprises generating and distribution
of light and power, manufacture of domestic and industrial
gases, operation of street-railways, waterworks, and telephones.
No. 25. Wood, manufacture of (not elsewhere specified).—
Here are grouped manufacturers of sash and doors, interior
finish, water-proof plywood, veneer, store and office fittings,
barrels, boxes, ships' knees, ready-cut buildings, wooden pipes
and tanks, wooden pulleys, wooden toys, caskets, coffins, and
undertakers' supplies.
Table No. 1
BREWERIES, DISTILLERIES, AND
AERATED-WATER MANUFACTURERS
Returns Covering 39 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers__
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
..     $668,568
821,221
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)    4,225,822
Total.
$5,715,611
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January	
1,101
1,160
1,147
263
328
259
342
297
366
278
289
297
428
348
349
174
63
February	
March	
171
170
171
175
179
178
183
173
172
170
185
63
65
1,190
1,200
1,228
1,240
1,220
1,146
1,187
1,206
1,203
68
71
June...	
July    	
68
71
66
September _.
65
65
67
68
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
17
11
17
16
23
57
47
34
100
228
495
186
60
39
Females
3
3
5
7
25
136
221
18
2
2
Males  I Females
I
2
1
1
3
1
1
8
12
7
15
25
23
19
63
1
3
16
22
12
7
3
2
2 Table No. 2
REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
Table No. 3
BUILDERS' MATERIAL—PRODUCERS OF
Returns Covering 145 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers—
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
Wage-earners (including piece-workers)—
Total .
$1,074,481
1,366,259
6,702,142
$9,142,882
Employment
Month
January....
February-
March	
April	
May	
June	
July	
August	
September-
October	
November-
December—
Wage-earners
Males    Females
1,967
2,028
2,110
2,090
2,126
2,144
2,161
2,168
2,208
2,247
2,160
2,012
10
12
14
16
15
13
11
13
17
17
13
12
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
266
261
261
263
265
265
270
268
268
264
264
264
171
170
172
173
174
179
182
184
181
179
181
181
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
.   75.00
$15.00 ....
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
23
8
23
27
38
44
88
115
349
419
486
331
162
445
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
2
2
5
4
7
10
12
16
30
36
36
16
71
4
3
1
13
46
63
21
19
4
3
2
1
E 27
CARTAGE, TRUCKING, AND
WAREHOUSUNG
Returns Covering 474 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers     $1,340,507
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc          819,779
Wage-earners (including piece-workers)      8,411,578
Total..
$10,571,864
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
2,483
2,469
2,507
2,633
2,727
2,723
2,802
2,924
3,062
3,013
2,931
2,783
16
14
13
11
15
20
24
26
21
23
22
19
212
210
210
208
209
206
212
213
215
218
219
218
181
February	
181
179
177
184
June... _.   .
July-	
187
192
198
September	
199
206
206
207
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ....
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
89
43
76
47
45
95
168
201
365
443
683
405
238
621
3
3
12
5
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7
2
5
5
11
11
15
12
21
16
41
16
11
43
17
9
12
17
65
43
25
9
5
4
4
1 E 28
Table No. 4
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table No. 5
COAL-MINING
Returns Covering 20 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers —     $635,453
Clerks,  stenographers,  salesmen, etc        105,862
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)     5,475,582
Total ..
$6,216,897
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
1,972
1,876
1,861
1,814
1,824
1,828
1,795
1,769
1,794
1,702
1,722
1,839
26
26
26
26
26
26
27
27
26
26
26
26
16
February	
16
15
15
May.	
June	
July	
15
15
15
15
September.	
October	
November	
December—	
15
15
15
15
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00	
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-eamers
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females    Males    Females
12
28
7
13
11
28
17
21
46
45
1,033
487
134
176
COAST SHIPPING
Returns Covering 131 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers     $2,180,511
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc       1,804,682
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)    23,245,161
Total..
.... $27,230,354
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
1
Males  1 Females
7,781
7,579
7,676
7,759
7,866
7,868
7,615
7,858
7,769
7,617
7,458
7,549
98
101
95
115
111
142
164
150
121
111
106
104
375
372
378
380
385
386
395
391
395
386
383
382
178
178
180
186
May —
189
198
July	
202
207
September	
205
197
199
December	
200
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 —
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
157
151
230
155
90
708
1,504
959
759
576
543
867
1,083
1,154
1
1
6
12
8
68
37
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7
12
17
19
31
30
70
54
43
10
75
6
3
2
5
47
43
48
32
13
3
5
1 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 29
Table No. 6
CONSTRUCTION
Returns Covering 1,825 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.      $9,670,046
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc        9,958,081
Wage-earners   (including piece-workers)      99,103,183
Total
— $118,731,310
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January.	
19,341
21,801
23,710
25,216
27,195
24,956
25,515
27,735
29,279
29,081
20,825
21,011
127
131
155
155
256
273
277
266
176
176
172
156
2,000
2,052
2,148
2,225
2,286
2,328
2,371
2,415
2,503
2,466
2,433
2,273
941
965
991
1,021
1,025
1,050
July 	
1,061
1,043
September	
1,069
1,083
1,088
1 055
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ....
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over
296
141
225
212
347
426
1,185
1,455
2,759
4,086
4,313
2,556
3,202
16,716
25
11
42
35
75
28
45
25
11
10
6
3
1
3
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
18
7
18
24
44
47
128
123
234
226
201
268
108
993
49
19
51
65
155
180
221
156
90
47
32
17
2
Table No. 7
EXPLOSIVES, FERTILIZERS, AND
CHEMICALS
Returns Covering 37 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers...
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)..
Total
$561,102
1,962,534
5,236,498
$7,760,134
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January	
1,481
47
419
118
February	
1,463
47
415
118
March  .
1,527
48
419
121
April	
1,484
49
422
123
May 	
1,533
56
421
126
June 	
1,488
45
430
129
July 	
1,487
42
433
127
August	
1,473
45
435
123
September	
1,406
45
429
120
October	
1,413
46
423
121
November	
1,403
43
418
120
December	
1,410
42
420
119
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 -
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over
Wage-earners
Males    Females
13
2
11
17
34
51
72
53
149
186
204
210
229
360
3
3
13
5
14
9
2
3
6
7
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
2
6
6
18
17
17
15
15
43
23
262
1
7
23
40
22
18
6
4
1
2 E 30
Table No. 8
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table No. 9
FOOD PRODUCTS—MANUFACTURE OF
Returns Covering 605 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers    $5,011,930
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc..       5,797,059
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)     32,981,368
Total...   -  $43,790,357
Employment
Month
January	
February	
March	
April	
May	
June	
July	
August —
September-
October	
November-
December—
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7,444
7,441
7,824
8,570
9,352
10,253
11,427
11,266
10,425
9,724
8,192
7,148
2,399
2,496
2,593
2,853
2,939
4,450
6,339
6,783
7,310
6,336
2,713
2,310
1,136
1,134
1,146
1,152
1,174
1,161
1,166
1,162
1,131
1,104
1,092
1,078
884
887
875
878
891
910
919
931
919
911
885
877
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under $15.00 .....
$15.00 to $19.99
20.00 to 24.99
25.00 to 29.99.
30.00 to 34.99
35.00 to 39.99
40.00 to 44.99
45.00 to 49.99
50.00 to 54.99.
55.00 to 59.99
60.00 to 64.99
65.00 to 69.99
70.00 to 74.99.
75.00 and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
425
156
220
243
294
3S8
794
1,261
2,281
2,166
1,630
1,311
975
2,200
924
509
792
1,073
1,188
1,930
1,793
973
604
309
175
131
76
177
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males  I Females
3
14
28
32
89
143
183
138
127
98
88
203
12
13
38
96
190
210
205
100
63
25
8
6
4
3
GARMENT-MAKING
Returns Covering 99 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers      $527,136
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc       404,557
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)    2,601,349
Total —
$3,533,042
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Males    Females
January	
February—
March —
April	
May 	
June	
July	
August	
September...
October	
November-
December	
313
324
331
324
315
316
320
330
336
331
337
338
977
1,061
1,133
1,087
936
961
990
1,073
1,129
1,106
1,080
1,070
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
52
52
52
49
55
59
53
52
54
54
53
52
45
46
45
48
50
50
48
48
52
53
54
53
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
5
5
11
14
31
23
36
31
38
36
45
28
19
53
54
58
158
307
252
198
139
57
38
26
20
6
6
1
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
5
6
10
5
5
6
4 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 31
Table No. 10
HOUSE FURNISHINGS—
MANUFACTURE OF
Returns Covering 132 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers      $745,161
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc        555,089
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)—    3,916,716
Total..
$5,216,966
Employment
Month
January	
February—
March..	
April 	
May	
June	
July	
August	
September-
October	
November-
December ..
Wage-earners
Males    Females
1,083
1,079
1,048
1,073
1,087
1,089
1,109
1,193
1,233
1,303
1,307
1,271
391
413
394
389
386
393
412
430
462
498
495
476
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
I
Males    Females
56
56
57
68
71
72
70
69
72
74
75
75
107
111
117
116
117
122
122
125
123
121
123
127
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 —
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
21
7
26
49
50
84
190
163
250
196
172
106
43
82
15
7
53
76
92
99
73
45
42
9
6
4
1
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
3
6
6
2
4
4
9
5
27
6
1
7
11
27
21
21
9
14
5
2
1
Table No. 11
JEWELLERY MANUFACTURING AND
REPAIR
Returns Covering 34 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers   $69,248
Clerks,  stenographers,  salesmen, etc  129,883
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)—  762,295
Total..
$961,426
Employment
Month
January—
February-
March	
April..	
May	
June	
July.	
August. _
September-
October	
November-
December...
Wage-earners
Males    Females
190
121
191
117
188
114
1S5
120
184
123
187
129
188
130
192
121
191
134
187
136
205
154
173
156
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
62
60
60
60
64
69
65
63
67
69
78
75
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99.
and over.
2
7
11
5
24
10
12
10
10
17
26
43
17
30
6
13
10
86
48
13
4
1
1
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7
14
25
15
7
4
3
1 E 32
Table No. 12
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table No. 13
LAUNDRIES, CLEANING AND DYEING
Returns Covering 182 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.—
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
Wage-earners   (including piece-workers)_
Total
$534,912
697,580
5,339,462
$6,571,954
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks.
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January —	
February-	
759
773
770
778
782
794
812
800
786
784
782
771
1,858
1,869
1,929
1,972
2,011
2,067
2,078
2,092
2,025
1,958
1,944
1,963
104
105
102
90
90
89
97
97
97
95
93
95
223
239
226
232
236
238
July
236
August	
238
237
236
242
December 	
234
Classified "Weekly Earnings
LEATHER AND FUR GOODS-
MANUFACTURE OF
Returns Covering 97 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.-
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
Wage-earners   (including piece-workers)..
Total
$349,864
319,670
1,227,215
$1,896,749
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January	
February.	
296
303
317
335
346
326
354
355
334
356
366
317
228
236
240
253
278
278
279
300
313
316
295
272
73
70
73
74
74
76
77
75
73
75
76
76
43
43
45
42
May „ 	
45
44
July	
48
48
51
49
48
46
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Clerks.
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
Males
Females
Males
Females
Under $15.00	
12
81
2
3
5
6
1
$15.00 to $19.99—
8
92
5
$15.00 to $19.99	
2
19
1
1
20.00 to   24.99 —
25
215
1
13
20.00 to   24.99	
18
42
1
3
25.00 to   29.99	
18
338
1
49
25.00 to   29.99......
14
56
3
13
30.00 to   34.99
42
479
	
58
30.00 to   34.99 —
36
67
6
13
35.00 to   39.99.	
63
599
1
59
35.00 to   39.99	
34
59
8
11
40.00 to   44.99	
104
190
3
39
40.00 to   44.99.	
48
46
4
7
45.00 to   49.99 —
110
139
17
7
45.00 to   49.99 —
52
30
9
3
50.00 to   54.99	
151
36
11
4
50.00 to   54.99.	
56
4
8
1
55.00 to   59.99 —
128
13
9
1
55.00 to   59.99	
43
1
8
60.00 to   64.99 —
55
13
7
2
60.00 to   64.99	
39
2
16
65.00 to   69.99 —
61
1
13
	
65.00 to   69.99 .	
20
1
10
70.00 to   74.99	
32
6
6
1
70.00 to   74.99 —
5
1
75.00 and over
50
3
22
1
75.00 and over
12
1
3
1 Table No. 14
REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
Table No. 15
E 33
LUMBER INDUSTRIES
Returns Covering 2,267 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.
Clerks,  stenographers, salesmen, etc	
$11,445,549
6,304,924
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)     117,905,932
Total..
{135,656,405
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January	
31,198
385
1,193
676
February	
35,768
437
1,203
683
March 	
37,739
463
1,217
689
April.—	
37,475
467
1,244
698
May _	
38,520
481
1,252
709
June 	
31,422
456
1,273
699
July-  	
25,290
399
1,258
672
34,781
446
1,259
689
September	
39,394
475
1,264
691
October   	
39,759
521
1,255
709
November	
34,237
484
1,248
702
December	
33,479
377
1,223
692
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00	
to $19.99 ..
to 24.99...
to 29.99...
to 34.99...
to 39.99...
to 44.99...
to 49.99 ...
to 54.99...
to 59.99..
to 64.99...
to 69.99..
to 74.99...
and over ...
Wage-earners
Males    Females
423
155
196
242
292
441
827
1,018
2,156
6,731
10,329
6,931
4,676
14,268
23
13
25
41
41
88
129
49
49
99
51
34
47
69
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
10
2
12
5
13
12
26
36
45
79
121
96
90
675
19
6
18
39
95
108
146
102
69
49
29
15
10
18
METAL TRADES
Returns Covering 1,647 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers  $10,270,452
Clerks,  stenographers,  salesmen, etc     11,318,130
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers) „    39,362,831
Total ..
$60,951,413
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January.	
12,696
482
2,188
1,585
February	
12,862
475
2,216
1,559
March  	
13,001
493
2,223
1,581
April  	
12,803
489
2,230
1,578
May	
12,811
477
2,258
1,578
June 	
12,727
463
2,263
1,591
July	
12,732
463
2,304
1,553
12,740
485
2,277
1,565
September	
12,550
483
2,257
1,578
October	
12,521
474
2,301
1,579
November	
12,421
474
2,303
1,581
December..	
12,178
449
2,299
1,602
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 _.
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
223
151
248
318
491
644
917
1,157
1,523
1,677
1,998
1,693
2,121
2,239
12
16
48
65
121
66
65
65
80
22
15
4
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
39
6
18
31
67
94
183
223
236
261
256
171
130
572
38
24
41
118
349
386
346
175
106
41
21
10
5
3 E 34
Table No. 16
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
METAL-MINING
Returns Covering 152 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers..
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc	
Wage-earners   (including piece-workers)..
Total
$1,928,049
3,775,686
26,947,497
$32,651,232
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
6,742
6,758
6,837
6,811
7,131
7,205
7,506
7,459
7,372
7,234
6,810
6,211
115
116
118
116
121
124
130
129
128
122
110
99
601
604
607
594
598
617
619
603
585
589
584
569
130
February-	
132
136
138
May	
June.	
July       	
139
139
143
126
September 	
119
120
November	
December 	
114
108
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99.
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males     Females
75
12
19
25
42
48
111
215
506
554
931
1,127
1,154
3,606
2
2
4
7
13
14
17
13
23
24
7
13
7
4
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
2
2
3
2
3
3
8
33
38
62
37
441
2
1
2
19
9
35
24
27
22
6
4
1
2
Table No. 17
MISCELLANEOUS TRADES AND
INDUSTRIES
Returns Covering 651 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers,  superintendents,  and managers     $4,965,198
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc      5,775,121
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers)     19,539,914
Total
$30,280,233
Employment
Month
Wage-
.arners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
5,228
5,450
5,571
5,603
5,960
6,054
6,196
6,618
6,345
5,637
5,444
5,303
1,150
1,163
1,155
1,164
1,301
1,253
1,251
1,289
2,115
1,276
1,249
1,158
1,017
1,011
1,020
1,030
1,033
1,048
1,041
1,085
1,047
1,038
1,042
1,049
1,027
1,043
1,068
April	
May. _	
June. —
July
1,078
1,079
1,078
1,082
1,148
September	
1,088
1,089
November	
1,082
1,075
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00.....
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over..
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females    Males    Females
307
116
172
245
440
705
654
974
1,029
1,040
813
531
397
806
105
62
98
331
236
1,053
190
247
51
52
31
8
11
12
14
15
17
28
62
67
69
128
122
101
93
80
73
193
24
23
34
105
227
284
213
116
62
38
22
19
7 Table No. 18
REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
Table No. 19
E  35
OIL REFINING AND DISTRIBUTING
Returns Covering 73 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers .
$1,052,121
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc      3,727,223
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)      5,335,168
Total.
510,114,512
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
1,949
1,796
1,534
1,519
1,448
1,418
1,487
1,443
1,410
1,295
1,249
1,188
23
17
17
8
14
23
31
29
8
12
8
5
719
716
724
734
758
763
771
769
762
768
760
759
320
February 	
327
328
320
May 	
June. 	
July -	
August	
September	
325
343
353
349
333
337
325
December	
331
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
19
19
14
11
22
27
51
70
133
310
346
319
242
677
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males     Females
7
19
30
31
41
61
52
107
59
336
5
18
44
94
70
31
19
15
20
9
7
PAINT-MANUFACTURING
Returns Covering 18 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers _      $325,154
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc       502,746
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)       690,463
Total.
— $1,518,363
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January..	
206
209
210
212
230
220
221
219
223
214
204
202
41
45
46
52
49
46
46
46
47
46
44
42
115
118
122
124
122
122
118
119
120
119
121
117
55
56
57
April	
May -	
June	
July. 	
60
65
67
64
56
September	
63
62
November    ...
December	
62
59
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99.
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males     Females
1
2
6
5
6
29
28
23
60
34
24
4
8
10
5
26
11
4
2
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
6
11
12
15
14
16
14
15
7
19
6
13
14
16
10
2
2
1
1 E 36
Table No. 20
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table No. 21
PRINTING AND PUBLISHING
Returns Covering 178 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers    $1,673,205
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc.—      4,038,827
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)       8,036,780
Total......     $13,748,812
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January 	
February _	
March	
April	
May 	
1,999
2,010
2,034
2,034
2,026
2,031
2,031
1,992
2,024
2,045
2,061
1,975
352
345
354
344
351
347
343
354
362
375
385
342
771
736
718
740
740
742
737
746
750
739
736
742
570
556
552
559
575
585
July   	
592
August	
588
586
592
597
December — 	
592
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00	
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
34
39
84
55
67
66
69
83
103
91
145
136
162
1,047
19
35
46
72
52
65
42
60
31
7
16
8
6
6
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
5
26
24
24
33
32
63
65
48
55
56
46
263
11
21
27
89
110
127
87
52
29
15
7
11
2
19
PULP AND PAPER-
MANUFACTURE OF
Returns Covering 12 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers     $2,336,098
Clerks, stenographers,  salesmen, etc       3,060,377
Wage-earners   (including  piece-workers).—     18,915,763
Total   $24,312,238
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January 	
February 	
4,734
4,732
4,725
4,758
4,914
4,977
4,908
4,874
4,864
4,856
4,816
4,827
167
163
166
171
162
157
163
170
171
165
161
161
341
339
335
336
339
342
339
339
334
325
329
322
160
160
160
April— 	
May 	
June	
July	
158
160
160
163
163
September 	
162
165
163
163
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 —
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
57
7
7
12
10
29
26
78
109
1,091
880
508
410
1,874
12
1
3
3
4
10
49
63
19
14
8
7
2
5
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1
1
4
4
6
3
7
21
22
32
33
180
26
20
22
31
29
19
10
7
1 Table No. 22
REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
Table No. 23
E 37
SHIP-BUILDING AND BOAT-BUILDING
Returns Covering 82 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers-
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc.
$913,286
899,959
Wage-earners   (including piece-workers)     12,863,905
Total
$14,677,150
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January—    ,,,
3,530
3,782
3,948
4,205
4,134
4,137
3,728
3,304
3,143
3,234
3,424
3,306
17
18
19
19
22
19
19
21
21
20
19
19
254
259
264
271
275
281
277
277
276
272
272
269
104
105
110
105
May	
June 	
July 	
111
103
106
106
September	
October	
November	
December	
106
99
102
100
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Males    Females
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 ...
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
51
26
51
52
68
81
83
110
124
226
508
478
911
1,758
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
2
1
3
1
6
7
10
9
10
17
15
95
3
3
1
6
37
20
14
11
4
1
1
SMELTING AND CONCENTRATING
Returns Covering 6 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers        $904,653
Clerks, stenographers, salesmen, etc      4,036,647
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)      14,879,524
Total
$19,820,824
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Clerks.
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
January	
February	
3,862
3,829
3,853
3,876
3,969
4,032
4,095
4,147
4,078
3,987
3,881
3,788
56
58
59
55
58
59
64
61
59
60
59
61
736
744
752
750
763
773
793
799
770
774
765
768
177
177
180
April	
May	
June 	
July,	
179
180
185
193
191
September.	
October	
186
183
184
December	
187
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00—
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
67
22
27
37
54
65
46
72
159
366
601
825
763
1,137
9
10
19
7
1
3
1
10
1
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males   I Females
1
5
1
1
9
30
21
37
30
662
1
18
13
18
57
25
19
13
10
11
6 E 38
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table No. 24
STREET-RAILWAYS, GAS, WATER, LIGHT,
POWER, TELEPHONES, ETC.
Returns Covering 116 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
$2,107,761
8,285,793
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers)     28,017,579
Officers, superintendents, and managers..
Clerks,  stenographers,  salesmen, etc _
Total.
8,411,133
Employment
Month
Wage-earners
Males    Females
January	
February	
March	
April	
May	
June	
July	
August	
September-
October	
November-
December...
6,128
6,050
6,141
6,325
6,307
6,336
6,397
6,401
6,423
6,336
6,287
6,100
3,194
3,235
3,269
3,319
3,362
3,406
3,520
3,397
3,317
3,431
3,422
3,446
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
1,420
1,420
1,424
1,418
1,435
1,445
1,476
1,458
1,440
1,424
1,425
1,433
1,469
1,455
1,450
1,453
1,479
1,540
1,565
1,558
1,499
1,485
1,569
1,603
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 —
to $19.99
to 24.99
to 29.99
to 34.99
to 39.99
to 44.99
to 49.99
to 54.99
to 59.99
to 64.99.
to 69.99
to 74.99
and over.
Wage-earners
Males    Females
167
39
50
105
47
131
213
302
615
1,021
1,173
752
528
1,599
69
12
12
560
747
862
695
174
163
16
17
7
9
6
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7
3
5
7
10
25
62
123
116
116
121
164
146
552
6
7
19
56
177
353
367
225
154
85
36
16
6
16
Table No. 25
WOOD-MANUFACTURING  (N.E.S.)
Returns Covering 178 Firms
Salary and Wage Payments, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.—     $1,525,393
Clerks,  stenographers, salesmen,  etc        1,048,976
Wage-earners (including piece-workers)- -    14,974,644
Total..
$17,549,013
Employment
Month
January	
February—
March	
April	
May	
June	
July	
August	
September-
October	
November	
December	
Wage-earners
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females    Males    Females
3,890
4,126
4,286
4,586
4,695
4,332
4,059
4,584
4,603
4,678
4,678
4,638
729
143
737
151
786
158
827
156
870
159
859
159
836
159
827
160
827
155
829
155
816
157
780
158
124
130
133
136
142
139
135
136
135
133
133
133
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of
Employment of
Greatest Number
Under
$15.00
20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
$15.00 —
to $19.99 .
to 24.99.
to 29.99..
to 34.99.
to 39.99.
to 44.99.
to 49.99...
to 54.99-
to 59.99-
to 64.99-
to 69.99-
to 74.99..
and over—
Wage-earners
Males    Females
52
64
'44
54
77
118
181
197
406
1,069
1,307
732
310
571
5
22
35
39
24
41
57
52
163
243
223
28
2
3
Clerks,
Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males    Females
7
4
7
20
15
10
16
6
57
5
3
23
21
28
27
19
2
1
3
1 r
REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 39
SUMMARY OF ALL TABLES
Returns Covering 9,200 Firms
Total Salary and Wage Payments During Twelve Months Ended
December 31st, 1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers.—
Clerks, stenographers, and salesmen, etc.
Wage-earners  (including piece-workers) —
Returns received too late to be included in above summary-
Transcontinental railways (ascertained payroll)-.
$62,815,838
77,516,665
506,698,371
$526,095
43,042,651
$647,030,874
Estimated additional payrolls, including employers covered by the survey but not filing returns,
and additional services not included in the tables; namely, Governmental workers, wholesale and retail firms, and miscellaneous (estimated payroll)	
Total „
209,400,380
252,969,126
$900,000,000
Employment
Wage-
.arners
Clerks, Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
128,373
135,859
140,895
143,658
148,682
140,091
135,475
147,845
152,398
150,741
134,406
131,020
13,246
13,634
13,932
14,393
14,691
16,349
18,289
18,842
20,063
18,482
14,616
13,868
14,398
14,448
14,614
14,763
14,971
15,113
15,249
15,286
9,429
9,460
9,535
9,601
9,729
9,888
July                                                      _ 	
9,909
9,964
15,204
15,124
15,052
14,860
9,849
9,858
9,920
9,902
Classified Weekly Earnings
For Week of Employment of Greatest Number
Wage-earners
Clerks, Stenographers,
Salesmen, etc.
Males
Females
Males
Females
Under $15                           _	
2,553
1,221
1,818
1,991
2,681
4,395
7,471
8,764
14,236
22,779
28,779
20,647
17,881
51,530
1,383
894
1,646
3,125
3,507
5,379
3,821
2,049
1,331
866
595
257
175
291
116
52
115
171
320
412
736
1,033
1,230
1,326
1,349
1,420
960
5,815
217
$15 to $19.99           _ -
147
20 to   24.99                  _  .
283
25 to   29.99           -         - _ _   .
730
30 to   34.99                       .             ... -        -
1,788
2,118
2,022
1,270
769
35 to   39.99   _ _ 	
40 to   44.99 _
45 to   49.99	
50 to   54.99	
55 to   59.99
411
60 to   64.99
220
146
65 to   69.99                                         	
70 to  74.99                   	
104
Totals	
186,746
25,319
15,055
10,289 E 40
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
" HOURS OF WORK ACT "
For each successive year since the " Hours of Work Act " became effective the Board
has shown a computed figure representing the average hours worked during a single week
by all industrial wage-earners reported in the annual survey.
Indicating the general trend in industrial working-hours for all employees in the
wage-earner classification, the annual figures are shown below for the years 1930 to 1952.
The gradual decline which had become apparent in the weekly hours reported
reached the lowest recorded average figure of 41.89 in 1950. Some levelling in the
general downward trend has, however, been noted during the past two years, the 1951
average increasing slightly to 42.01, while for 1952 the average hours for all industrial
wage-earners continued almost unchanged at 42.00.
1930
  48.62
1931   	
—    47.37
1932
  47.69
1933 	
  47.35
1934   	
  47.32
1935  	
  47.17
1936  	
  47.63
1937    	
- - 47.25
1938  	
  46.84
1939   	
  47.80
1940
— _   46.91
1941... 	
   46.90
1942 ....
1943 —
1944 ....
1945 ....
1946—
1947	
1948 —
1949 ....
1950 —
1951 ...
1952 —
48.12
47.19
46.02
45.59
43.63
42.24
42.21
42.24
41.89
42.01
42.00
Relative percentages of the total wage-earners working up to the maximum of forty-
four hours per week and those whose hours are in excess of the legal limit are noted in the
following table, which records the data for the years subsequent to 1946, when an amendment to the " Hours of Work Act" reduced the legal working-hours in industry (with
certain exceptions) from forty-eight to forty-four hours per week:—
Comparative Figures, 1947 to 1952 (Wage-earners)
Year
Firms
Reporting
Wage-earners
Reported
44 Hours or
Less per
Week
In Excess of
44 Hours
1947-
1948.
1949..
1950..
1951-
1952..
8,410
8,736
9,020
9,509
9,635
9,200
159,300
165,411
161,945
169,342
178,909
180,107
Per Cent
80.63
81.59
81.86
83.06
82.24
83.20
Per Cent
19.37
18.41
18.14
16.94
17.76
16.80
The 9,200 industrial firms reporting to the Department of Labour for the year 1952
submitted information on hours of work covering some 180,107 wage-earners, male
and female.
Longer hours recorded for large numbers of workers employed in heavy construction projects continued to hold the percentage at a high level in the group above the legal
maximum, although the 1952 percentage of 16.80 in this section was somewhat less than
the figure for the previous year. The over-all proportion of the total wage-earners
working at the legal limit or less, however, increased to 83.20 per cent from 82.24 previously noted.
The survey of weekly working-hours was also extended to include clerical employees,
of which a total of 23,967 was reported in the 1952 summary, this group being comprised
of clerks, stenographers, and salesmen, etc., but excluding officials and executive staff.
Average weekly totals of the working-hours for clerical employees in the various industries are also shown in a table following. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952 E 41
AVERAGE WEEKLY HOURS OF WORK, BY INDUSTRIES
The average weekly hours recorded for 1952 in each industrial classification are
shown below, together with comparative figures for previous years, the tables being
arranged separately under headings of " Wage-earners " and " Clerical Workers."
Average Weekly Hours of Work
Wage-earners
Industry
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
Breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water manufacturers	
Builders* materials 	
40.23
43.08
43.67
40.08
48.19
41.15
39.82
45.02
38.46
39.59
41.30
41.29
40.72
41.96
42.48
41.29
41.23
39.69
42.42
44.72
43.04
44.17
41.69
38.78
44.68
39.64
39.99
42.75
39.72
41.21
43.11
43.91
40.09
48.61
41.90
41.92
44.47
38.96
40.21
38.53
41.42
40.71
41.66
43.54
41.24
41.02
39.71
41.96
43.50
42.61
43.94
41.71
38.75
44.51
39.55
42.43
42.52
39.20
41.32
42.65
44.14
39.17
46.83
41.49
42.25
43.70
38.96
40.29
38.85
41.31
40.12
41.57
42.99
41.17
41.15
39.83
41.83
43.95
42.07
43.94
41.57
37.98
43.36
40.21
43.13
40.59
40.16
40.60
42.03
45.19
39.90
46.74
43.02
41.78
43.04
38.51
40.34
38.28
40.94
39.70
42.36
42.61
41.68
41.03
39.88
41.77
44.32
41.54
43.86
40.58
37.72
42.89
41.63
42.17
38.60
39.93
40.39
42.98
44.42
40.08
44.26
43.91
40.29
43.47
39.16
39.95
38.17
41.26
Leather- and fur-goods manufacturing —	
Lumber industries—
40.28
41.77
42.61
42.18
41.07
Shingle-mills   	
39.62
41.39
45.04
40.84
43.40
40.25
37.98
40.82
41.48
Smelting and concentrating  	
Street-railways, gas, water, power, telephones, etc.	
40.07
38.49
40.22
Clerical Workers
Breweries, distilleries, and aerated-water manufacturers .
Builders' materials	
Cartage, trucking, and warehousing  	
Coal-mining  	
Coast shipping   _.
Construction 	
Explosives, fertilizers, and chemicals.	
Food-products manufacturing  	
Garment-manufacturing  _ 	
House furnishings  _ 	
Jewellery manufacturing and repair.	
Laundries, cleaning and dyeing —  	
Leather- and fur-goods manufacturing	
Lumber industries—
Logging  	
Lumber-dealers   	
Planing-mills   	
Sawmills „ 	
Shingle-mills    	
Metal trades  	
Metal-mining 	
Miscellaneous trades and industries 	
Oil refining and distributing-	
Paint-manufacturing    	
Printing and publishing  	
Pulp and paper manufacturing 	
Ship-building and boat-building-   	
Smelting and concentrating	
Street-railways, gas, water, power, telephones, etc	
Wood-manufacturing (N.E.S.)	
38.92
40.09
41.38
39.77
40.84
38.86
40.02
42.53
37.30
39.65
37.36
43.23
39.76
41.94
38.85
41.46
40.42
39.04
40.97
43.34
40.60
38.46
37.75
37.74
39.67
40.23
41.38
39.21
38.80
40.32
38.20
41.73
39.89
40.27
38.81
39.40
41.82
38.79
39.77
38.65
42.74
39.91
42.02
38.31
40.85
40.69
40.72
40.89
42.91
40.98
37.43
37.52
37.18
40.58
38.93
41.25
38.19
38.38
38.81
38.05
39.93
39.50
39.78
37.69
41.27
41.79
38.48
38.97
38.20
42.65
37.59
41.12
41.84
39.82
39.43
39.61
40.47
42.85
41.54
37.64
37.68
36.58
39.35
39.80
42.54
35.19
38.03
38.51
38.05
39.78
39.18
39.93
38.37
39.79
40.52
38.99
39.17
37.62
42.16
38.30
41.50
38.21
40.37
39.33
39.02
39.95
43.80
39.38
37.17
38.74
37.24
37.86
38.63
41.60
35.59
37.30
37.74
37.22
39.42
38.90
38.39
40.11
38.99
40.07
39.83
39.43
37.38
41.69
37.51
39.16
38.57
40.33
39.36
38.44
39.68
42.50
38.87
36.63
38.53
37.08
38.10
38.33
41.08
35.74
38.10 E 42
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
STATISTICS OF CIVIC AND MUNICIPAL WORKERS
On the basis of information submitted each year by all cities and municipalities
throughout the Province, the following statistics are compiled with particular reference
to civic and municipal workers.
Employer returns dealing with public works and utilities as a portion of the total
industrial payroll have already been included in the summary tables shown elsewhere in
this Report. In this section the figures should therefore not be considered as in addition to previous totals, but rather as here set aside for separate study as a special survey.
Coverage of the totals shown in this section is inclusive of workers employed in
public works, the construction and maintenance of waterworks, generation and distribution of light and power, and similar operations owned and operated by the cities or
municipalities completing reports.
For the year 1952 a total of 147 returns was received from civic and municipal
administrations, representing a total payroll of $16,733,745, an increase of $2,311,598
above the total reported for the previous year.
The following table gives the comparative payroll totals in each of the three main
employee classifications in this survey for the years 1950, 1951, and 1952:—
1950
1951
1952
Officers, superintendents, and managers 	
Clerks, stenographers, etc	
$1,187,402
1,328,629
11,230,364
$1,320,966
1,510,146
11,591,035
$1,950,326
1,901,408
12,882,011
Totals   _ _ —	
$13,746,395
$14,422,147
$16,733,745
Employment levels in the civic and municipal section were higher in 1952 than
during the previous year, with an increase also noted in the numbers of clerical help
employed. Monthly totals for workers in civic and municipal occupations generally
exceeded the corresponding figures for 1951, although the total wage-earners employed
during the months of peak employment did not exceed the record set two years previously
in 1950.
For the high month of August in 1952 a total of 6,239 employees was reported,
as compared with a high month of 5,798 for July in 1951 and the record of 6,283 set for
the month of June in 1950, these totals being inclusive of workers in both the wage-earner
and clerical classifications.
The following table shows for the past two years the comparative monthly totals
of male and female workers in civic and municipal occupations, with separate classifications for wage-earners and clerical employees:—
Employment Totals1 of Civic and Municipal Workers, 1951 and 1952
Month
1951
Wage-earners
Males
Females
January—
February-
March	
April	
May	
June	
July—	
August	
September
October.—
November..
December...
3,936
4,048
4.098
4,514
4,660
4,724
4,947
4,977
4,662
4,523
4,347
4,153
39
38
41
57
105
146
159
109
74
50
42
39
Clerks,
Stenographers, etc.
Males
472
467
468
474
470
464
460
467
461
473
475
475
Females
221
220
224
225
233
231
232
233
228
230
232
236
1952
Wage-earners
Males
3,978
4,083
4,243
4,451
4,837
5,059
5,272
5,287
4,994
4,853
4,678
4,451
Females
41
45
59
51
122
151
160
148
54
42
54
51
I
Clerks,
Stenographers, etc.
Males
516
516
525
523
542
540
546
545
546
557
561
562
Females
239
237
240
243
247
247
258
259
260
263
265
267
1 Totals represent the number of employees on payroll on the last day of each month or nearest working-date. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 43
A percentage distribution of male civic and municipal wage-earners in relation to
their weekly earnings is shown in the table following, with comparative data for the
years 1950, 1951, and 1952:—
Weekly Earnings
Percentage of Employees
1950
1951
1952
Under $15                  	
1.60
0.57
2.42
2.46
4.65
12.90
22.24
28.76
12.44
5.83
2.96
1.62
1.55
1.46
0.37
0.58
1.16
2.29
3.58
12.55
28.31
20.87
12.55
7.40
3.15
5.73
1.66
$15.00 to $19.99      — -	
0.23
20.00 to   24.99    	
0.55
25.00 to   29.99                                       	
0.37
30.00 to   34.99                    	
1.08
35.00 to   39.99  _	
1.77
40.00 to   44.99   -	
6.05
45.00 to   49.99                                  	
8.20
50.00 to   54.99  _ _ 	
17.19
55.00 to   59.99                                                           	
31.48
60.00 to   64.99- _ _   	
13.44
65.00 to   69.99 _ _	
7.76
70.00 and over       	
10.22
With the general upward trend of wage levels continuing in industry and business,
relative increases were also noted in the earnings of civic and municipal workers during
1952.
Average weekly earnings for male wage-earners in civic and municipal occupations
climbed to $56.21, up from $50.69 in 1951, and compared with $44.82 recorded for
this group in 1950.
In the clerical section, earnings increased for both male and female employees, the
average weekly figure for male clerical workers rising to $57.23, as against $50.46
noted for the previous year, while for female employees in the clerical group the weekly
average rose to $40.75 from $37.38 previously recorded.
Fractional variations only were apparent in the working-hours of civic and municipal workers during 1952. While for the wage-earner group the weekly average was
computed at 40.94 hours, slightly down from the 41.07 hours previously reported, the
average for the clerical section increased fractionally to 37.07, as against 36.47 hours
weekly recorded for this group in 1951. E 44 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
SUMMARY OF NEW LAWS AFFECTING LABOUR
(Passed by the Legislature of British Columbia, Spring Session, 1953)
"FEMALE MINIMUM WAGE ACT AMENDMENT ACT, 1953," AND
"MALE MINIMUM WAGE ACT AMENDMENT ACT, 1953 "
Section 5 (3) of the " Female Minimum Wage Act " and section 6 (3) of the " Male
Minimum Wage Act" provided that the overtime rate of pay established by the Board
in an order made under section 5 (1) of the " Female Minimum Wage Act " and section
6 (1) of the " Male Minimum Wage Act " would in no case be less than the overtime
rate of pay established by union agreement between the employer and the employees to
whom such an order applied. By authority provided in section 5 (1) of the " Female
Minimum Wage Act " and section 6 (1) of the " Male Minimum Wage Act," the Board
could require an employer to pay overtime only after eight hours in the day and forty-
four hours in the week, unless there was an agreement between the employer and the
employees providing for better overtime conditions. Many agreements to-day provide
for overtime pay after forty hours in the week. It has happened that where several
employers were engaged on a major construction project, due to the fact that certain
employees were working under a union agreement they would be paid overtime after
forty hours in the week, whereas employees of another employer on the same project
who were not covered by an agreement would be paid overtime only after forty-four
hours in the week due to the restriction placed on the Board by the appropriate sections
of the Acts. An amendment to section 5 of the " Female Minimum Wage Act" and
section 6 of the " Male Minimum Wage Act" gives the Board the authority to fix a
minimum wage for any hours worked by the employees when an overtime permit is
issued and accordingly makes it possible to eliminate discriminatory overtime conditions.
A further amendment to the two Acts gives the Board the authority, by regulations
published in the Gazette, to exempt any employee or class of employee or any employer
or class of employer in whole or in part from the operation of the Acts when the exemption is found to be desirable for the purpose of the efficient administration of the Acts. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952 E 45
REPORT OF THE BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
Members of the Board
1. W. H. Sands, Deputy Minister of Labour, Chairman   Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
2. Fraudena Eaton     411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
3. H. Douglas .    411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
4. G. A. Little 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
5. H. J. Young      411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
Secretary
C. R. Margison    _ 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
Head office  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
Branch office-    411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver.
Regional offices _  17 Bastion Street, Nanaimo.
Capital News Building, Bernard Avenue, Kelowna.
560 Baker Street, Nelson.
515 Columbia Street, Kamloops.
Department of Labour, Prince George.
Department of Labour, Smithers.
The Honourable the Minister of Labour,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—We have the honour to present the nineteenth annual report of the Board of
Industrial Relations for the year ended December 31st, 1952, which is the thirty-fifth
annual record of the Department with respect to female employees.
MEETINGS AND DELEGATIONS
During the year, public hearings were held in connection with the revision of the
following Orders: Order No. 10 (1948), sheet-metal trade; Orders Nos. 46 and 47,
fruit and vegetable industry; Order No. 12 (1940), construction industry. In addition,
public hearings were held by the Board in connection with a proposed Minimum Wage
Order to apply to refrigeration-workers and a proposed Minimum Wage Order to apply
to machinists. The Board also held several meetings with representatives of employers
and employees in the transportation industry for the purpose of revising Orders Nos. 9
(1948), 26 (1940), 26a (1940), 26b, and 26c (1948). As a result of the public
hearings, the Board made several Orders, which are summarized in another section of
the Report. In addition to the public hearings, numerous delegations appeared before
the Board in connection with applications for overtime permits, variances of hours of
work, exemptions from the " Hours of Work Act," and to outline their difficulties
resulting from the application of Orders and regulations administered by the Board.
For a number of years, employers had objected to the voluminous reports which
were required to be submitted to the Department in connection with overtime that had
been worked by the employees. It had been the requirement that when employees had
worked overtime, the employer submitted to the Department a statement showing, with
respect to each employee, the date on which overtime had been worked, together with
the name, occupation, overtime hours worked, and the regular and overtime rates of pay.
The submission of these facts often involved many pages of typewritten material and was
a duplication of information which could be secured by the Department from an inspection of the employer's payroll. In order to cut down on the amount of work entailed in
connection with the submission of the overtime returns, the Board approved a simplified
form which requires the employer to show only the total overtime hours worked under
written permit from the Department and certifying that overtime has been paid for in
accordance with the provisions of the permit and the requirements of the Department.
In cases where the employees work emergency overtime without the necessity of obtaining
a written permit, the employer is required to advise the Department of the nature of the
work that was performed in addition to the other information. E 46 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
The provision in the Minimum Wage Order applying to the mercantile industry
requiring employers to keep a true and correct record of the hours worked each day by
their employees caused a delegation from the Vancouver Board of Trade to make representations to the Board requesting an amendment so that employers would not be required
to keep these records with respect to travelling salesmen who, due to the nature of their
work, were not under the supervision of the employer. As the requirement to keep true
and correct records is embodied in the " Hours of Work Act," the " Male Minimum
Wage Act," and the " Female Minimum Wage Act," these Acts would have to be
amended before the employers could be relieved of this responsibility. Further representations were therefore made to the Government which resulted in amendments to the
Male and Female Minimum Wage Acts. An outline of these amendments is provided in
the section of the Report under the heading " Summary of New Laws Affecting Labour."
ORDERS AND REGULATIONS MADE DURING 1952
Resulting from representations and investigations, the Board made the following
Minimum Wage Orders and regulations during the year:—
Minimum Wage Orders
1. Automotive Repair and Gasoline Service-station Industry—Male and Female
Minimum Wage Order No. 6 (1952).—The Board revised the definition of this industry
by adding the cleaning and washing of vehicles. This was done to give some measure of
protection to employees of employers who were engaged solely in the business of washing
and polishing automobiles and did not operate gasoline service-stations.
2. Mercantile Industry—Male and Female Minimum Wage Order No. 24k (1952).—
Certain regulations of the Board permitted certain employees in the mercantile industry
to work hours which were at variance with the eight-hour day and forty-four-hour week.
The Minimum Wage Order did not clearly state when overtime rates became payable
to these employees. This Order of the Board amended Order No. 24 (1949) so that
there would be no doubt concerning the hours of work of such employees that are
required to be paid for at overtime rates.
3. Resort Hotels—Male and Female Minimum Wage Order No. 54 (1952).—Following representations from the Auto Courts & Resorts Association of British Columbia,
the Order applying to resort hotels was revised so that the Order was applicable from
June 1st to September 30th in each year instead of June 15th to September 15th.
4. Taxicab-drivers and Taxicab-dispatchers—Male and Female Minimum Wage
Order No. 33a (1952).—In the taxicab industry the majority of drivers are paid on
a commission basis with a guarantee. As it was not possible to calculate the drivers'
overtime pay on the basis of a multiple of a commission rate, the Board, following discussions with the Vancouver Taxi Operators' Association and representatives of other
employers in the industry and the Taxicab, Stage and Bus Drivers' Union, Local 151,
and the Canadian Brotherhood of Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers,
Division No. 234, established the taxicab-drivers' overtime rates of pay on the basis of
the driver's regular rate of pay plus a flat rate of so much per hour for hours worked in
excess of nine in the day and forty-eight in the week. The amendment also established
taxicab-dispatchers' overtime at the rate of time and one-half their regular rates of pay
for hours worked in excess of eight in the day and forty-four in the week.
5. Hairdressers—Male and Female Minimum Wage Order No. 27 (1952).—This
Order of the Board increased the minimum wage for employees in this occupation from
$20 to $25 per week and from 50 to 60 cents per hour, which are the same rates as
those established for employees in the occupation of barbering. A further change made
overtime payable for hours worked in excess of eight in the day instead of nine as
previously.   Employees are required to be given at least one-half hour period free from REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952 E 47
duty each day between the hours of 11.30 o'clock in the forenoon and 1.30 o'clock in
the afternoon, such period free from duty to commence not later than 1 p.m.
6. Construction Industry—Male Minimum Wage Order No. 12k (1952).—Pending
a complete revision of the Minimum Wage Order applying to employees in the construction industry, an amendment was made requiring the payment of overtime rates for
hours worked in excess of eight in the day and forty-four in the week.
7. Daily Guarantee to Students Attending School—Male and Female Minimum
Wage Order No. 19 (1952).—The majority of the Orders of the Board provide for the
payment of a daily guarantee of four hours at the employee's regular rate of pay if the
employee is called to work and commences work and two hours at the employee's
regular rate of pay if the employee is called to work and is not put to work, unless the
Board varies this provision. In the case of students attending school, the limited hours
of employment made it necessary for numerous applications to be submitted to the
Board for a variance of the daily guarantee provisions of the applicable order. Order
No. 19 (1952) amends all existing Orders so that school students reporting for work
on school-days on the call of an employer shall be paid for the entire period spent at the
place of work in response to the call with a minimum of two hours' pay at the employee's
regular rate. This Order has resulted in the elimination of numerous investigations of
applications to the Board in connection with variances of the daily guarantee provisions
of the various Orders.
8. Sheet-metal Trade—Male Minimum Wage Order No. 10 (1952).—Following
a public hearing at which representatives of employers and employees in the sheet-metal
trade were present, the Board increased the minimum wage for employees in that trade
from $1 to $1.25 per hour.
9. Janitor and Janitress in Apartment Buildings—Male and Female Minimum Wage
Order No. 43 (1952).—For several years, apartment-house owners had objected to
a provision in the Minimum Wage Order applying to janitors and janitresses in apartment buildings that restricted to a maximum of $30 per month the rent that could be
charged the resident janitor. It had been emphasized on many occasions that tenants
in apartment blocks were paying $75 per month or more for similar accommodation
and that this provision in the Order was inconsistent with present-day conditions. Order
No. 43 (1952) eliminated the maximum charge that a resident janitor could be assessed
for his suite, leaving that matter to agreement between the employer and the resident
janitor. The Board, however, reserved the right to establish a maximum charge that
might be made in this connection if the Board was satisfied that the charge or deduction
made for accommodation was, in its opinion, unreasonable. The Order also increased
the minimum rates previously in effect by 10 per cent.
10. The annual Order applying to the mercantile industry during the Christmas
season, which provided for the payment of overtime for hours worked pursuant to the
Christmas regulation and also waived the daily guarantee provision of Order No. 24
during the Christmas season, was made.
Regulations
Overtime Permits.—In order to provide more efficient service for employers, a regulation was made permitting Inspectors other than those stationed in the Cities of Vancouver and Victoria to issue temporary overtime permits to deal with exceptional cases of
pressure of work for periods not exceeding two weeks. An existing regulation authorized
the Chairman of the Board of Industrial Relations, the Chief Administrative Officer, and
the supervisor of the Vancouver office to issue such temporary permits.
Regulation No. 38.—This regulation amended the Schedule to the " Hours of Work
Act" so that the definition of the mining industry was the same as that provided in the
Schedule to the " Semi-monthly Payment of Wages Act." This amendment brought
within the application of the " Hours of Work Act" employees engaged in extracting
natural gas from the earth. E 48
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Mercantile Industry, Christmas, 1592.—This regulation of the Board permitted
certain employees in retail establishments to exceed the limit of hours of work provided
in section 3 of the " Hours of Work Act" on certain days during the Christmas season.
(A summary of the above-mentioned Orders and regulations, together with other
existing and new Orders and regulations made prior to this Report going to press, may
be obtained free of charge from the Department on request.)
STATISTICS COVERING WOMEN AND GIRL EMPLOYEES
Since the inception of minimum-wage legislation in this Province, a section has
been devoted annually to the presentation of statistical information dealing with the
employment, earnings, and hours of work of female workers in the various occupations
and industries for which Minimum Wage Orders have been set by the Board.
Continuing with the survey for 1952, the greatest coverage yet attained is represented in the tables which follow, the summary figures including some 8,449 firms
employing a total of 65,567 female workers. This total compares with a previous
record of 65,069 women and girl employees reported in 1951.
The tables following are arranged to show, for the past five years, comparative
information concerning the firms reporting, employment, earnings, and hours of work
for female employees in the many industries and occupations which come within the
scope of the legislation.
Mercantile Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
1,889
12,534
$364,716.00
$29.10
35.56
1,830
12,570
$351,563.00
$27,97
37.24
1,733
11,946
$334,995.00
$28.04
41.60
1,814
12,044
$293,381.00
$24.36
38.65
1,753
Total number of employees 	
12,054
$275,928 00
$22 89
Average hours worked per week - -
37.27
Although the number of firms filing returns in the mercantile industry increased in
1952, total reported employment of female workers was slightly below the record high
level established for this group during the previous year. A total of 1,889 firms submitted payroll information covering some 12,534 female employees for 1952, as compared with a total of 12,570 reported by 1,830 firms in 1951.
Considerable fluctuation occurs generally in the averages representing hours worked
and resultant earnings in this section due to many large mercantile establishments using
the Christmas period as a basis for the filed report. While this period is in most instances
the week of greatest employment (as requested in the inquiry), some variance in longer
or shorter hours and relatively higher or lower earnings arise, due to the position of the
holiday within the working-week.
Increased earnings were noted for mercantile workers in 1952, the weekly average
climbing to $29.10 from $27.97 previously shown, to set a new high mark for earnings
in this section. Due to many returns being based on the shorter Christmas week, the
average weekly working-hours were somewhat lower at 35.56 for 1952, compared with
37.24 hours reported in 1951.
Laundry, Cleaning and Dyeing Industries (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
258
2,743
$87,558.00
$31.92
39.41
241
2,744
$80,075.00
$29.18
39.28
248
2,539
$69,432.00
$27.35
39.95
266
2,552
$64,001.00
$25.08
39.33
211
2,652
$58,367 00
Average weekly earnings	
$22.01
38.67 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 49
Employment of female workers in laundry, cleaning and dyeing occupations continued at almost the same level as reported in 1951, the 258 firms completing returns for
1952 showing a total of 2,743 female employees, as compared with 2,744 previously
reported.
Although the representative employment remained at the same general level, payroll
for the week under review rose to $87,558 from $80,075 quoted for a similar period in
1951, to show an average per capita weekly earnings of $31.92, increased from $29.18
weekly computed for the previous year.
Little change was apparent in the working-time reported in this industry, the average
weekly hours rising only fractionally to 39.41 in 1952, from 39.28 recorded for 1951.
Hotel and
Catering Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
1,351
10,620
$288,432.00
$27.16
37.63
1,335
10,458
$270,068.00
$25.82
38.49
1,297
10,541
$252,163.00
$23.92
38.01
1,295
10,450
$239,239.00
$22.89
38.24
. 1,266
10,865
$236,981.00
Average weekly earnings  ■	
$21.81
38.50
In the hotel and catering industry a total of 1,351 firms reported in time for classification in the tables, the over-all employment of females in this section increasing to
10,620 from 10,458 shown for the previous year.
Earnings continued to advance, the average weekly figure for 1952 rising to $27.16,
substantially increased from the $25.82 previously reported for female workers in this
industry.
Average working-hours for female employees in hotel and catering occupations were
slightly less than reported in 1951, the weekly average figure being computed at 37.63,
down from 38.49 hours noted for the previous year.
Office Occupation (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting 	
3,555
18,851
$732,206.00
$38.84
38.38
3,501
18,511
$678,776.00
$36.67
38.41
3,333
17,059
$551,373.00
$32.32
38.43
3,468
17,137
$525,692.00
$30.68
38.65
3,405
15,721
$461,189.00
$29.34
38 47
Average weekly earnings  	
The highest total of female employment continues to appear in office occupations,
the rapid increase over the past five years in this section being at once apparent in the
totals reported above. For 1952 some 3,555 firms reported a total of 18,851 female
office-workers, as compared with 18,511 reported by the 3,501 firms completing returns
in this classification during the previous year.
The total amount of salaries and wages paid to all female office help during one
representative week of 1952 was $732,206, to show a per capita average weekly earnings
of $38.84 in this group, increased from a previous top average of $36.67 listed for 1951,
and establishing a new high mark for average earnings in the office occupation.
Average weekly hours for office-workers continued to show little change from previous years, the 1952 figure decreasing fractionally to 38.38 from 38.41 in 1951 and
38.43 in 1950. E 50
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Hairdressing Occupation (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting ...   	
Total number of employees	
113
308
$11,116.00
$36.09
38.85
112
292
$9,710.00
$33.25
40.24
133
400
$11,857.00
$29.64
38.40
151
402
$10,637.00
$26.46
38.81
147
446
$10,942.00
$24.53
38.49
Average hours worked per week 	
The above classification is inclusive of females employed as beauty-parlour operators
and hairdressers, and while in previous years similar occupations of personal service such
as chiropody, massage, and work of a like nature had been included in the totals, the
table will in future be restricted to female workers in the former occupations only.
A total of 113 firms reporting in this classification listed some 308 women and girls
employed in hairdressing and beauty-parlour occupations, the totals representing a slight
increase from the previous year.
While this group remains somewhat smaller than others, the firms reporting are
restricted to only those establishments employing staff. It is recognized that many firms
in this business are owner-operated and do not employ outside help.
For those employed in this occupation, however, earnings continued to increase, the
average weekly individual earnings for 1952 being recorded at $36.09, up from $33.25
reported for the previous year.
While some increase in the average working-hours had been noted in 1951, when
fewer employees were reported in this section, the weekly average for 1952 dropped to
38.85 hours, approaching the general level established in former years.
Fishing Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting ... 	
26
2,058
31
2,108
25
1,709
$59,554.00
$34.85
39.04
28
1,610
$52,832.00
$32.81
40.56
26
1,650
Total weekly earnings .. 	
Average weekly earnings   . __
Average hours worked per week
$92,234.00
$44.82
39.67
$81,425.00
$38.63
38.43
$49,987.00
$30.30
36.20
Seasonal fluctuations occur in the fishing industry, with varying periods of activity
in the fish canning and processing plants depending largely on the size of the pack and
the necessity for handling large quantities of incoming fish as rapidly as possible.
During the seasonal peak of 1952 the firms reporting showed a total of 2,058 female
workers employed, this total being just below the figure of 2,108 reported during the
week of greatest employment in 1951, although more firms filed reports in that year.
The combination of piece-work earnings in addition to regular-time wages in this
industry is responsible for increasingly high average earnings being recorded during the
seasonal peak periods. Based on the week of greatest employment, the average weekly
earnings for all female employees in this industry climbed to $44.82 from $38.63 previously recorded, to set an all-time high mark for the earnings of female workers in this
classification.
Indicating the seasonal load during this period, longer hours were noted for the
week under review, the average working-time being recorded as 39.67 hours, compared
with 38.43 hours for a similar period in 1951. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
Telephone and Telegraph Occupation (Female)
E 51
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting ._ 	
Total number of employees   	
Total weekly earnings ...   _	
Average weekly earnings  	
Average hours worked per week
227
3.952
$143,582.00
$36.33
37.89
220
3,712
$130,116.00
$35.05
36.27
231
3,391
$91,226.00
$26.90
38.92
203
2,999
$89,043.00
$29.69
40.07
179
2,956
$84,007.00
$28.42
40.58
Included in the coverage of the above table are all female employees in switchboard
work and similar occupations relating to the telephone and telegraph industry, whether
employed in trade, industry, or by firms in the actual business of communications.
The continuing demand for additional service in the communications business,
necessitating the further expansion and development of existing plants, equipment, and
facilities, is further evidenced by the steady increase in employment totals and average
earnings noted in this section.
The 227 firms reporting under this classification for 1952 submitted payroll information covering some 3,952 female workers, this total representing a further increase
from the previous high of 3,712 reached in 1951.
Weekly earnings of female workers employed in telephone and telegraph occupations continued to increase during 1952, the average figure rising to $36.33 in that year,
from $35.05 shown as payment for an average week's work in 1951.
While in the previous year the weekly working-hours had dropped to an average of
36.27 for this occupation, somewhat longer hours were noted in 1952, the average rising
to 37.89 hours for the week of greatest employment during that year.
Manufacturing Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting     ...
Total number of employees 	
781
8,044
$306,820.00
$38.14
38.62
796
8,462
$286,483.00
$33.86
38.28
769
8,308
$256,282.00
$30.85
38.32
778
7,938
$230,328.00
$29.02
38.50
772
8,567
$234,410.00
$27.36
37.89
Average weekly earnings   > _—. 	
Average hours worked per week   .
Although the manufacturing industries continued to provide employment for a
sizeable proportion of the total females employed, the 1952 totals were somewhat lower
than reported for the previous year. The 781 firms filing returns in time for classification
listed a total of 8,044 female workers in all manufacturing occupations, as compared with
a total of 8,462 reported by 796 manufacturing establishments in 1951.
With a total amount of salaries and wages of $306,820 paid to all female employees
in manufacturing occupations during one representative week, earnings were never better
in this industry, the 1952 per capita average rising sharply to $38.14 from $33.86 for
a similar week in 1951, and $30.85 recorded in 1950.
A fractional increase was, however, also noted in the weekly working-hours reported
in this section, the average rising slightly to show 38.62 hours for 1952, as against an
average week of 38.28 hours reported for manufacturing employees during the previous
year.
Fruit and Vegetable Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of employees _
Total weekly earnings — 	
Average weekly earnings 	
Average hours worked per week
84 |
5,688
$202,265.00  |
$35.56 |
43.94 1
I
80 |
5,485  |
$181,235.00 [
$33.04 I
41.32 1
72
5,791
$167,653.00 |
$28.95 '
41.89
82
6,120 j
$203,615.00
$33.27 I
45.79
71
5,950
$175,673.00
$29.52
43.59 E 52
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Employment for fruit and vegetable workers had shown a tendency to decrease somewhat following the high year of 1949, when some 6,120 female employees were reported.
Although successive declines were noted for the years 1950 and 1951, some improvement
is recorded for 1952, the total female workers employed increasing to 5,688, from 5,485
reported for the low year of 1951.
Due to the seasonal nature of the fruit and vegetable industry some fluctuation is
not uncommon in the working-hours for employees in the processing operations, dependent on the various crop and weather factors which may affect labour activity during the
peak periods.
With a longer work-week recorded for the 1952 season, earnings were also higher
than for the previous year, the average weekly amount paid for female workers in this
industry increasing to $35.56, as compared with $33.04 for a similar week during 1951.
Average hours worked during the week of employment of the greatest number were
43.94, up from 41.32 hours noted for the week under survey in 1951.
Transportation Industry (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
Number of firms reporting— 	
58
157
$4,789.00
$30.50
39.38
53
139
$3,685.00
$26.51
42.84
40
103
$2,523.00
$24.50
42.27
41
101
$2,571.00
$25.46
42.50
49
124
$3,003.00
Average weekly earnings  	
$24.22
41.99
Female employees engaged in delivery, trucking, and messenger work are included
in this section, which deals with the small group of female workers continuing to find
employment in the transportation industry in occupations of this nature.
Some increase was noted for 1952 in the number of firms reporting female workers
in this classification, the returns showing a total of 157 women employed, as compared
with 139 reported for 1951.
Earnings continued to increase for the small group of females in this section, the
average weekly amount rising from $26.51 shown for 1951 to $30.50 for a similar week
in 1952, the highest yet recorded for female workers in occupations relating to this
industry.
Average weekly working-time was somewhat less during 1952 in this group, the
average for the week under review decreasing to 39.38 hours, as against 42.84 reported
in 1951.
Public Places of Amusement (Female)
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
107
612
$11,362.00
$18.57
26.20
107
588
$10,950.00
$18.62
27.89
97
519
$8,753.00
$16.87
27.60
94
521
$8,108.00
$15.56
26.50
105
Total number of employees.  	
543
$8,129.00
$14 97
26 69
Increased employment for females was noted in occupations relating to this classification, the section including those employed as theatre-ushers, checkroom attendants,
and similar occupations in connection with swimming-pools, bowling-alleys, and other
such public places of amusement.
Although the number of firms reporting was the same as during the previous year
in this group, the reported employment of female workers increased to 612 in 1952,
from 588 previously shown. Total amount of salaries and wages paid for one week to
this group was $11,362 in 1952, as compared with a payroll of $10,950 for those
employed during one week of 1951. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 53
Due to the part-time nature of the work performed in the occupations here included,
weekly hours and earnings are relatively lower than in other employment. With somewhat shorter hours reported, the average individual earnings for the week reviewed was
$18.57, fractionally below the 1951 level, when a high of $18.62 was recorded for this
occupational group.
With an increase in the number employed, average working-time was below the 1951
level, the 1952 average hours declining to 26.20 from 27.89 reported for a similar week
of 1951.
Summary of All Occupations (" Female Minimum Wage Act ")
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
8,449
65.567
$2,245,080.00
$34.24
38.18
8,306
65,069
$2,084,086.00
$32.03
38.26
7,978
62,306
$1,805,811.00
$28.98
39.30
8,220
61,874
$1,719,447.00
$27.79
39.32
7,984
61,528
Total weekly earnings	
Average weekly earnings   	
$1,598,616.00
$25.98
38.61
The summary totals for 1952 include returns from 8,449 firms, representing the
entire coverage of the annual survey, and reporting an actual total of 65,567 female
workers on payroll during one week of greatest employment for that year.
Coverage of the survey continues to increase, and with more firms reporting in
time for tabulation than during the previous year, the 1952 totals of employment and
earnings have reached the highest level yet recorded for female workers within the
scope of the " Female Minimum Wage Act."
For one representative week during which employment was highest in 1952, the
aggregate salaries and wages paid to female workers reported in the survey was
$2,245,080, compared with a total payroll of $2,084,086 for a like period in 1951.
For all occupations included in the coverage of the tables, the average figure representing weekly individual earnings for all female workers increased to $34.24 in 1952,
up $2.21 above the 1951 figure, and establishing an all-time high average for the survey
as a whole.
Legal minimum-wage rates in effect on a weekly basis for females during 1952
ranged generally from $17.60 in some industries to a high of $25 in one other, with
further exceptions providing higher weekly earnings on a straight hourly-rate time basis
in occupations exempt from the operation of the " Hours of Work Act" and attendant
regulations. From the figure representing the average amount paid to all occupations
included in the summary, as mentioned in the preceding paragraph, it is clear that
average earnings for most female workers in this Province continue well in advance of
the standards set by the Board.
For the 65,567 female employees shown on the returns for one week of 1952, the
average hours worked during that period were 38.18, down slightly from the 38.26
hours recorded in the summary totals for female workers during a representative week
in the previous year.
The 65,567 female employees mentioned in the summary are inclusive of only those
workers in industries and occupations for which Minimum Wage Orders have been set by
the Board. The totals do not include domestic workers, farm-labourers, or fruit-pickers,
such occupations being excluded from the coverage of the provisions of the " Female
Minimum Wage Act." Federal workers and bank employees are also excluded from the
coverage of the Provincial legislation. E 54 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table Showing Comparative Relation of 1952 Earnings to Legal Minimum
Industry or Occupation
Number
of
Firms
Reporting
Number
of
Employees
Reported
Total
Weekly
Payroll
Legal
Minimum
Weekly
Wage for
Full-time
Employees
Actual
Average
Weekly
Earnings
Percentage
by Which
1952
Average
Earnings
Exceed
Legal
Minimum
Mercantile 	
Laundry—	
1,889
258
1,351
3,555
113
26
227
781
84
58
107
12,534
2,743
10,620
18,851
308
2,058
3,952
8,044
5,688
157
612
$364,716
87,558
288,432
732,206
11,116
92,234
143,582
306,820
202,265
4,789
11,362
$18,001
17.602
22.003
18.004
25.001
19.205
20.165
17.602
17.602
(G>
18.003
$29.10
31.92
27.16
38.84
36.09
44.82
36.33
38.14
35.56
30.50
18.577
61.67
81.36
23.45
Office    	
115.78
44.36
Fishing  	
133.44
80.21
Manufacturing .-   	
116.70
102.05
Transportation    	
(«)
3.177
8,449
65.567       1    $2,245,080
$34.24
94.55
1 Thirty-nine to forty-four hours per week.
2 Forty-four hours per week.
3 Forty to forty-four hours per week.
4 Thirty-six to forty-four hours per week.
5 Forty-eight hours per week.
6 In the transportation industry, it is impracticable to set a weekly rate, owing to the variation of minimum wages
in the Order, depending on whether the work is done on foot, on bicycles, by motor-cycles, or other types of motor-
vehicles.
7 Earnings represent partial week only.
A summarization of payroll and employment data for all occupational classifications
included in the 1952 survey is reported in the above table, together with the average
weekly earnings for individual workers in each group shown in relation to the established
legal minimum wage set in each instance by the Orders of the Board. The averages are
further expressed as percentages in excess of the fixed rate. From the summary totals for
all occupations, it is significant that the figure of $34.24, representing the average weekly
earnings of females in all classifications, was 94.55 per cent in excess of the lowest legal
minimum shown in the table.
STATISTICAL SUMMARY—HOSPITAL-WORKERS  (FEMALE)
The section following deals with a statistical summarization of payroll information
obtained from hospitals and nursing homes in respect to female workers. While nursing
staffs were not included in the survey, a classification of all other female employees by
occupation is shown in the accompanying table, which sets out the 1952 weekly totals
regarding employment and payrolls, together with the average weekly earnings and hours
worked in each occupational classification during a period of greatest employment in
that year.
The totals shown in this table should not be considered as in addition to previous
figures under like headings reported in the summary of female workers mentioned in the
main statistical section, since they have already been incorporated in that summary. In
this section they are segregated for separate study in association with additional occupations peculiar to hospitals and similar institutions:— REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 55
Occupational Classification
Number
Employed
Total
Weekly
Earnings
Average
Weekly
Earnings
Average
Weekly
Hours
Laundry	
Housekeeping and catering
Office  	
Personal service	
Telephone and telegraph
Manufacturing 	
Transportation	
Nurses' aides  	
Technicians (inclusive of X-ray and laboratory technicians) _
Physiotherapists     	
All occupations..
561
1,883
646
6
71
48
1
578
121
20
$17,294
57,258
25,181
200
2,600
1,526
38
17,627
5,961
1,024
$30.83
30.41
38.98
33.33
36.62
31.79
38.00
30.50
49.26
51.20
39.3
40.8
40.4
33.3
38.7
42.9
44.0
41.7
41.6
42.0
3,935      |    $128,709
I	
$32.71
40.6
The 1952 records are based on returns received from 110 establishments reporting
a total employment of 3,935 female workers. Included in the survey were public and
private hospitals, nursing and rest homes, solariums, homes for the aged and infirm, and
like institutions, but in each case female employees engaged in the nursing profession
were omitted.
Female hospital-workers in laundry occupations numbered some 561 according to
the reports, the average weekly individual earnings in this group being recorded at $30.83.
The greatest number of female employees was again reported in the housekeeping and
catering department, this section showing a total of 1,883 women workers, whose average
per capita earnings were computed at $30.41 for the week under review. Office-workers
employed in the hospitals totalled 646, an average weekly salary of $38.98 being recorded
for this classification. A small group of 6 female employees engaged in personal-service
occupations earned an average weekly wage of $33.33. Switchboard operators numbering 71 comprised the section under heading of telephone and telegraph occupations, the
average weekly individual earnings in this group being recorded at $36.62. Females
engaged in manufacturing occupations earned an average weekly amount of $31.79, some
48 workers being included in this category. In the section for reporting workers in transportation occupations, only 1 female employee was listed, this employee receiving a salary
of $38 for a forty-four-hour week. A total of 578 females employed as nurses' aides
received weekly salaries averaging $30.50 for the period reviewed. Women employed as
technicians in X-ray work and laboratory occupations were paid an average amount of
$49.26 per week, this group accounting for some 121 workers. Physiotherapists were
reported as receiving higher earnings than most females employed, a group of 20 workers
in this classification averaging $51.20 weekly during the period under survey.
Average individual weekly earnings for all hospital occupations, based on the total of
3,935 females employed in all classifications exclusive of nursing staff, was $32.71. For
the period under review, the average working-week for all female workers included in the
survey was recorded at 40.6 hours. E 56
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
STATISTICS FOR MALE EMPLOYEES
A segregation of some of the more important occupational classifications within the
coverage of the " Male Minimum Wage Act " has been continued in the following section,
the selected occupations shown providing a comparative study of male workers in the
various classifications as listed for one representative week during the period of greatest
employment in each year noted:—
Baking Industry (Male)
1952
1951
1950
1949
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings 	
Average weekly earnings	
Average hours worked per week..
172
1,371
$78,097.50
$56.96
40.67
178
1,481
1,170.50
$54.13
40.89
181
1,333
$61,022.00
$45.78
40.46
195
1,386
$61,505.00
$44.38
40.49
Construction (Male)
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings .
Average weekly earnings—	
Average hours worked per week..
1,825
37,919
$2,470,629.50
$65.16
43.91
2,004
33,891
$2,086,591.00
$61.57
43.02
2,220
30,651
$1,641,903.00
$53.57
41.49
2,193
33,157
$1,689,947.50
$50.97
41.90
Fruit and Vegetable Industry (Male)
Number of firms reporting 	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings 	
Average weekly earnings _
Average hours worked per week..
93
3,088
$131,456.50
$42.57
46.33
97
3,009
$135,553.00
$45.05
47.98
House Furnishings (Male)
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings _
Average weekly earnings 	
Average hours worked per week .
132
1,439
$74,414.50
$51.71
39.95
132
1,446
$67,648.50
$46.78
40.34
136
1,502
$62,982.50
$41.93
40.29
132
1,511
$64,083.00
$42.41
40.21
Logging (Male)
1,197
19,500
$1,338,218.00
$68.63
41.77
1,253
22,879
$1,526,249.50
$66.71
42.36
1,091
19,981
$1,197,147.50
$59.91
41.57
858
16,682
$935,977.00
$56.11
41 66
Painting and Paper-hanging (Male)
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings .
Average weekly earnings 	
Average hours worked per week..
207
1,264
$75,623.00
$59.83
39.94
191
1,048
$56,942.50
$54.33
40.11
193
1,179
$58,594.00
$49.70
40.09
Plumbing and Heating Industry (Male)
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings .
Average weekly earnings	
Average hours worked per week..
231
1,518
$95,900.50
$63.18
40.77
257
1,635
$96,184.00
$58.83
40.48
266
1,888
$101,114.50
$53.56
40.67
249
1,782
$91,174.50
$51.16
40.27 report of deputy minister, 1952
Sheet-metal Industry (Male)
E 57
1952
1951
1950
1949
70
850
$52,096.00
$61.29
40.39
75
945
$54,839.00
$58.03
39.76
81
1,016
$52,193.50
$51.37
40.14
79
965
$46,477.50
Average weekly earnings  .	
Average hours worked per week-—  	
$48.16
39.86
Sav
/mills (Male)
827
23,425
$1,454,063.50
$62.07
41.07
892
24,013
$1,392,725.00
$58.00
41.03
749
22,496
$1,171,475.50
$52.07
41.15
653
19,781
$944,062.00
Average weekly earnings    	
$47.73
41.02
Shingle-mills (Male)
Number of firms reporting 	
Total number of male wage-earners-
Total weekly earnings.
Average weekly earnings 	
Average hours worked per week..
56
2,555
$168,307.00
$65.87
39.62
58
3,059
$193,040.00
$63.11
39.88
59
3,330
$187,175.50
$56.21
39.83
47
2,151
$116,861.50
$54.33
39.71
Ship-building and Boat-building (Male)
Number of firms reporting	
Total number of male wage-earners..
Total weekly earnings _
Average weekly earnings	
Average hours worked per week-
82
4,527
$298,934.50
$66.03
41.48
80
4,247
$265,477.00
$62.51
41.63
76
2,980
$156,996.00
$52.68
40.21
72
3,739
$199,549.00
$53.37
39.55
WOOD-MANUFACTURING (N.E.S.)   (MALE)
178
5,182
$307,246.50
$59.29
40.22
183
5,001
$274,286.50
$54.85
39.93
217
5,067
$247,366.00
$48.82
40.16
217
5,295
$233 326 00
$44 07
39.20 E 58
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
INSPECTIONS AND WAGE ADJUSTMENTS
During the year 1952 the Inspectors of the Department made 17,413 investigations,
and, through the efforts of the Department and co-operation of the employers, collections
made during 1952 amounted to $97,597.19. Department and private cars travelled
190,579 miles in connection with the legislation administered by this office.
As certain employees exercised their civil rights under the Male and Female Minimum Wage Acts through the Courts without coming to the Board, it may be presumed
that the amount of money paid to employees as a result of legislation administered by this
Department is considerably in excess of that recorded in the following table:—
Comparison of Inspections and Wage Adjustments
1947
Number of investigations	
Number of Inspectors1 	
" Male Minimum Wage Act "-
Firms involved 	
Employees affected _
Arrears paid .
" Female Minimum Wage Act'
Firms involved 	
Employees affected 	
Arrears paid         	
" Annual Holidays Act "—
Firms involved   _
Employees affected 	
Arrears paid	
Total collected	
13,912
17
240
477
$34,334.31
294
538
$10,923.81
949
5,362
$39,649.24
1948
1949
18,699 |
20
354
871
$45,658.00
175
491
$7,579.01
17,437
20
586
1,642
$92,745.40
198
344
$6,995.38
1,293 865
7,162 j 3,295
$56,152.54     $32,377.45
$84,907.36   $109,389.55 [$132,118.23
1950
18,421
18
268
547
$25,544.49
132
208
$5,150.03
807
2,288
$22,865.09
1951
15,676
20
139
208
$8,981.31
93
127
$3,575.67
1952
17,413
20
71
148
$10,194.54
123
208
$4,332.57
874 694
2,891 [ 1,911
$27,049.21  j $17,540.88
$53,559.61  | $39,606.19 I $32,067.992
1 Average.
2 In addition to the adjustments made under the Minimum Wage and Holiday Acts, 485 firms paid .1,498 employees
$65,529.20 under the provisions of the " Semi-monthly Payment of Wages Act." Total collections for 1952 were therefore $97,597.19.   Total adjustments for 1951 were $91,930.54. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
COURT CASES
E 59
When employers fail to co-operate with the Department in the matter of compliance
with the provisions of the Orders and regulations of the Board, it is necessary to resort
to the Courts in order that the necessary compliance with the legislation will be obtained.
A summary of Court cases during the year 1952 follows:—
"Annual Holidays with Pay Act "
Name of Employer
Charge
Sentence and Remarks
W. Stickney, 1309 Gordon Ave., West Vancouver
Rex C. Howard, 250 East Thirteenth Ave.,
Vancouver
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks	
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks..
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks..
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks-
Ellis N. Freding, Princeton..
Gladwell Motors, Victoria-
Russell Moore and Hector Mayiot (partners),
Surrey
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Western Book Bindery, 1007 Arcadia St.,
Victoria
Delbert C. Elliott, Wilmer	
West Sechelt Logging Ltd., Sechelt-
Anskar Brevick & Brevick Bros., Haney..
Anskar Brevick & Brevick Bros., Haney_
Dr. G. L. Bothamley, Castlegar	
Dickson Motor Garage, 327 East Sixth Ave.,
Vancouver
Dickson Motor Garage, 327 East Sixth Ave.,
Vancouver
Dickson Motor Garage, 327 East Sixth Ave.,
Vancouver
J. H. Dawson, Squamish	
Earl Montgomery, Prince George..
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to  pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure  to  pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to  pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
Failure to pay
employee
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
annual
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
holiday to
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Suspended sentence.
Fined $25; arrears paid out of Court.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence;  arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Dismissed.
Withdrawn.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
L E 60
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Semi-monthly Payment of Wages Act "
Name of Employer
Charge
Sentence and Remarks
W. Stickney, 1309 Gordon Ave., West Vancouver
Charles Kearns and Mike Kabaroff, 46 West
Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Rex C. Howard, 250 East Thirteenth Ave.,
Vancouver
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks  —
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks	
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks  	
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks
R.  & Z.   Sawmill   (Rudolph  Zutz),  Prince
George
R.   &  Z.   Sawmill   (Rudolph  Zutz),  Prince
George
Ellis N. Freding, Princeton 	
Franks Sawmill  (Albert Franks), Prince
George
Edward Carpenter, Blue River-
Edward Carpenter, Blue River-
Edward Carpenter, Blue River-
Edward Carpenter, Blue River.
Russell Moore and Hector Mayiot (partners),
Surrey
Cache Creek Logging Ltd.  (E. M. Collins),
Cache Creek
Cache Creek Logging Ltd. (E. M. Collins),
Cache Creek
Cache Creek Logging Ltd. (E. M. Collins),
Cache Creek
J. J. Negraiff, Grand Forks 	
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Western   Book  Bindery,   1007  Arcadia  St.,
Victoria
Ferndale Lumber Co. Ltd., Prince George	
Ferndale Lumber Co. Ltd., Prince George	
Albert Franks, Prince George	
Albert Franks, Prince George	
Delbert C. Elliott, Wilmer	
Triple "A" Shingle Mill (Martin and A. Anderson), Port Coquitlam
Triple "A" Shingle Mill (Martin and A. Anderson), Port Coquitlam
Triple "A" Shingle Mill (Martin and A. Anderson), Port Coquitlam
Triple "A" Shingle Mill (Martin and A. Anderson), Port Coquitlam
Eric Larsen, North Kamloops	
Eric Larsen, North Kamloops	
Eric Larsen, North Kamloops.
Eric Larsen, North Kamloops	
Triangle Sawmills Ltd., 402 West Pender St.
Vancouver
Helmer Flodin, Rosebery 	
Pioneer Sawmill, Fort St. James	
Pioneer Sawmill, Fort St. James	
West Sechelt Logging Ltd., Sechelt	
J. G. Dawson, Squamish-
Comet Printers & Stationers, 167 East Eleventh Ave., Vancouver
Earl Montgomery, Prince George,.. 	
Earl Montgomery, Prince George	
Earl Montgomery, Prince George	
Manitoba Fuel Co., 3005 East Seventh Ave.,
Vancouver
Manitoba Fuel Co., 3005 East Seventh Ave.,
Vancouver
Manitoba Fuel Co., 3005 East Seventh Ave.,
Vancouver
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
Failure
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay
o pay
o pay
o pay
o pay
opay
o pay
o pay
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
opay
o pay
o pay
opay
.o pay
o pay
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
o pay wages
:o pay wages
o employee.-,
o employees-
o employees.
o employee—
:o employee...
o employee...
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee-
o employee—
o employee...
:o employee—
;o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
o employee—
;o employee—
o employee...
o employee—
o employee—
o employee...
o employee—
o employee...
o employee...
o employee...
o employee—
o employee...
o employee...
o employee...
o employee...
O employee...
o employee—
o employee...
;o employee...
a employee-
:o employee-
o employee—
o employee—
;o employee—
:o employee—
o employee...
o employee-
o employee-
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered (one employee). Suspended sentence; arrears ordered (one employee).
Suspended sentence; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered, plus costs.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25.
Fined $25 and costs.
Costs; suspended sentence.
Costs; suspended sentence.
Costs; suspended sentence.
Fined $25.
Suspended sentence.
Suspended sentence.
Suspended sentence.
Dismissed.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fine deferred; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Fined $25 and costs; arrears ordered.
Arrears ordered; suspended sentence.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $25; arrears ordered.
Fined $500.
Fined $500.
Fined $500. report of deputy minister, 1952
" Male Minimum Wage Act "
E 61
Name of Employer
Charge
Sentence and Remarks
Peter Kanelles (Best Coffee Shop), 664 Columbia St., New Westminster
Russell Moore and Hector Mayiot (partners),
177 West Fourth Ave., North Vancouver
Cloverdale Auto Metal, Cloverdale 	
Failure to pay overtime-
L. E. Robinson, White Rock-
Failure to keep correct and proper
records
Failure to keep  true  and correct
records
Failure to keep true and correct
records
Fined $50 and costs.
Fined $35 each and costs.
Fined $10 and costs.
Fined $10 and costs.
Female Minimum Wage Act "
Empire Cafe (Spiros Kanelles), 716 Columbia St., New Westminster
Alcan Coffee Bar, Fort St. John	
Vet's Taxi, Trail	
Dr. G. L. Bothamley, Castlegar..
Vet's Taxi, Trail	
Failure to pay overtime to employee
Failure to pay overtime to employee
Failure to pay minimum wage to
employee
Failure to pay minimum wage to
employee
Failure to keep  true and correct
records
Fined $50 and costs.
Fined $50 and costs; arrears ordered.
Suspended sentence.
Fined $25; arrears paid out of court.
Fined $20.
" Hours of Work Act "
Kamloops Women's Bakery Ltd., Kamloops -
City Meat Market, Kimberley	
City Meat Market, Kimberley 	
Shannon   Dairies  Ltd.,   8584  Granville   St.,
Vancouver
Shannon  Dairies   Ltd.,   8584  Granville   St.,
Vancouver
Shannon   Dairies   Ltd.,   8584  Granville   St.,
Vancouver
City Meat Market, Kimberley	
City Meat Market, Kimberley-
Sullivan Motors, Kimberley..
Sullivan Motors, Kimberley..
Failure to keep true and correct
records
Failure to keep true and correct
records
Failure to  work within limits of
Act
Failure to keep  true  and correct
records
Working employees excessive hours.
Failure to post notice	
Failure to keep true and correct
records
Failure to work within  limits  of
Act
Failure to post schedule of hours	
Failure to keep true and correct
records
Fined $10 and costs.
Dismissed (appealed).
Dismissed (appealed).
Fined $10.
Fined $25.
Withdrawn.
Dismissed.
Dismissed.
Fined $25.
Dismissed. E 62
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
SPECIAL LICENCES
Provision is made in the majority of the Orders of the Board for a graduated scale
of wages that apply to inexperienced employees for whose employment permits in writing
have been obtained from the Board. In the majority of cases there is a six months'
learning period for inexperienced employees, during which period they receive periodic
increases until at the expiration of the learning period they are qualified for the minimum
wage payable to experienced employees. The following table shows the number of
licences issued in the various lines of work in 1952, 1951, 1950, 1949, 1948, and 1947:—
1952
1951
1950
1949
1948
1947
51
8
49
25
4
6
1
65
8
21
44
32
3
7
8
105
27
27
60
66
2
6
7
3
6
47
22
41
40
136
2
	
10
17
81
66
61
190
2
.
Personal service 	
Hairdressing  —	
6
34
Mercantile ,. —  	
Office  _. -       - -..
245
173
231
Practical nurse (students) _	
Manufacturing     ,
357
21
Automotive repair and gasoline service-station
Hospitals 	
Totals           	
143
181
308
297
427
1,067
During the year 1952, 235 part-time employment permits were issued.
CONCLUSION
In the latter part of the year, W. H. Sands, Deputy Minister of Labour, was appointed Chairman of the Board, and H. J. Young was appointed a member, replacing
C. J. McDowell, who had been a member of the Board for a number of years, and who
had offered his resignation for personal reasons.
Before concluding this report the Board would like to acknowledge its appreciation
of the co-operation extended during the year 1952 to its officials in the administration of
the various labour laws by the employers and employees of the Province.
We have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servants,
W. H. Sands, Chairman.
Fraudena Eaton.
H. Douglas.
G. A. Little.
H. J. Young. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 63
REPORT OF LABOUR RELATIONS BOARD   (BRITISH COLUMBIA)
Head Office	
Branch Office..
Members of the Board
D'Arcy J. Baldwin, Chairman..
Lieut.-Col. Macgregor F. Macintosh..
F. W. Smelts, M.B.E	
Harry Strange..
George A. Wilkinsonf_
Secretary
Edward A. Jamieson..
....Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
-570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.*
—Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
....Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
..570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.
-570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.
 Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
..570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.
B. H. E. Goult„
N. deW. Lyons..
W. Fraser..
R. G. Clements..
Chief Executive Officer
Registrar
Assistant Registrar
..Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
Senior Conciliation Officer
-Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
-570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.
-570 Seymour Street, Vancouver.
The Honourable Lyle Wicks,
Minister of Labour,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—We have the honour to present the Fifth Annual Report of the Labour Relations Board (British Columbia) for the year ended December 31st, 1952.
Industrial activity increased throughout the Province during this period, and
economic trends caused caution at the bargaining table, with the result that the year
under review was the busiest experienced by the Board. There was again a sharp increase
in the number and intensity of disputes, in the number of Conciliation Officers appointed,
and in the number of Conciliation Boards established.
In many cases, when means established by the Act failed, the disputant parties sought
the good offices of the Board. In fifteen disputes in the foundry, printing, manufacturing,
hard-rock mining, and hotel industries, possible strike action was thus averted. In 123
other disputes, involving the construction, manufacturing, entertainment, and bakery
industries, where strike action had taken place, the Board was able to assist the principals
in reaching settlement.
During the year, there were twenty-seven full meetings of the Board and 518 committee meetings. Forty-one delegations appeared before the Board, and 804 delegations
were heard by committees of the Board. Full opportunity was given all parties interested
in making representations to do so.
The Board continued its practice of familiarizing interested groups with the provisions of the " Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Act," and in that, and related connections, its members addressed meetings of the following organizations during the year:
Annual Convention, International Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers, Vancouver; The Vancouver Board of Trade; the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners, Penticton;  the Okanagan District Trades and Labour Council, Kelowna and
* Since removed to 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver, B.C.
f Upon Mr. Wilkinson's resignation from the Board, Mr. Thomas Dunlop, of Vancouver, was appointed on November 7th, 1952, to fill the unexpired portion of Mr. Wilkinson's term. E 64 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Winfield; the International Association of Firefighters, Seattle, Wash.; the United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners, Vernon; Northwest Allied Printing Trades Convention, Victoria; Royal Jubilee Hospital Employees' Association, Victoria; and the
Provincial Conference of the Trades and Labour Congress, Nanaimo.
The Weekly Summary of Activities, descriptive of the appointment of Conciliation
Officers, Conciliation Boards, and their findings; the issuance of certificates of bargaining
authority; and legal decisions regarding the Act, continued in demand, and has a mailing
list of 425.
During the year, there was a growing tendency to test the provisions of the Act
in the Courts.   A summary of these cases appears in this Report.
Mr. George A. Wilkinson, who had been with the Board since its inception, resigned
during November. Mr. Thomas Dunlop, Vancouver, for fifteen years associated with the
Vancouver, New Westminster and District Trades and Labour Council; for fifteen years
president of the Street, Electric Railway and Motor Coach Employees, Division 101, and
for twenty years a member of its executive board, was appointed November 7th, 1952, to
fill the unexpired portion of Mr. Wilkinson's term.
In 1952 the Board dealt with a total of 1,705 cases. There were 816 applications
for certification, of which 640 were granted, 93 rejected, and 83 withdrawn.
There were 414 references to Conciliation Officers, which resulted in the settlement
of 131 disputes. Forty-five of these references were terminated at the year's end, 225
were referred to Conciliation Boards, in 4 cases instructions to the Conciliation Officer
were cancelled, and in 9 cases negotiations were discontinued.
There were 225 disputes referred to Conciliation Boards by Conciliation Officers,
and 20 other referrals. Only 176 Boards were appointed. This is explained as follows:
11 Boards were appointed without prior reference to a Conciliation Officer; 9 Boards
were appointed as a result of reference in the preceding year; 156 Boards were appointed
on the recommendation of the Conciliation Officer in 1952. Eight disputes were settled
before Boards were appointed. In 64 cases, references to a Conciliation Officer were
combined, resulting in the appointment of 18 Boards, a difference of 46 referrals. In 15
cases the Conciliation Officer had recommended Conciliation Boards, but these Boards
had not been appointed at December 31st.
There were 53 representation votes conducted, 229 strike votes supervised, 14 permissions to prosecute granted, and 3 grievance procedures provided.
Summaries of (I) Cases Dealt with in 1952, (II) Conciliation (III) Boards of Conciliation, (IV) Industrial Disputes, (V) Analysis of Industrial Disputes in British
Columbia, 1935-52 (with graph), and (VI) Analysis of Disputes by Industries in British
Columbia, 1952, follow:—
Table I.—Summary of Cases Dealt with in 1952, Showing Comparison for 1951
1951 1952
Number of applications dealt with      961 816
1951 1952
Certifications granted  727        640
Applications—
Rejected   142 93
Withdrawn     92 83
Representation votes conducted        78 53
Conciliation Officers appointed      357 414
Conciliation Boards established      120 176
Grievance procedures provided  1 3
Permissions to prosecute granted  4 14
Strike votes supervised      173 229
Totals  1,694        1,705 REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 65
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E 67
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DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Analysis of Disputes before Conciliation Boards by Predominant Cause
Wages and other causes  107
Wages only  16
All terms of collective agreement  38
Union security and other causes  7
Union security only-  1
Hours of work and other causes  6
Annual and statutory holidays  1
Total
176
Table IV.—Summary of Disputes
Industry or
Occupation
Particulars
Number of
Employers
Affected
Number of
Employees
Affected
Time-loss
in
Man-days
Bakery-workers,
couver
Van-
Labourers, Waleach.-
Tunnel-men, Kemano—
Office-appliance salesmen and service
clerks, Vancouver
Electrical-workers, Kit-
imat
Construction-workers,
Victoria
Sawmill and box-factory workers, Grand
Forks
Fishermen, British Columbia Coast
Hard-rock miners,
Beaverdell
Loggers, Port Alberni-
Construction-workers,
Campbell River
Labourers, Kemano—
Carpenters, Courtenay
and Campbell River
Carpenters, Vancouver
and New Westminster
Carpenters, Powell
River
Hard-rock miners,
Skeena Crossing
Wood-workers, Vancouver Island and
Lower Mainland
Summary of Disputes in Progress Prior to January 1,1952
Commenced November 9, 1951, for increased wages and
other amendments to collective agreement; terminated
March 6, 1952, following negotiations with assistance of
Labour Relations Board;   compromise
Summary of Disputes Commencing in 1952
Commenced January 15; for increased bonus; terminated
January 21; negotiations; return of workers; compromise
Commenced January 15; for improved conditions; terminated February 8;   negotiations;   in favour of employer
Commenced February 12; for salary increases; terminated
February 13; replacement of workers, return of others;
in favour of employer
Commenced March 10; for area rate of $2.40 per hour;
men returned to work March 28; negotiations with
assistance of Labour Relations Board; settlement predicated upon future negotiations;   indefinite
Commenced April 2; against employment of five nonunion workers; negotiations; return of workers April 3,
when men joined union
Commenced April 21; for increased wages and retroactive
pay;   terminated May 26;   in favour of workers
Commenced April 28; for increased prices for cod and
sole; terminated June 23, when boats were engaged in
other types of fishing
Commenced April 29; for increased wages and two additional statutory holidays, following reference to Conciliation Board; negotiations with assistance of Labour Relations Board;   terminated August 4;   agreement signed
Commenced May 19; against alleged hazardous working
conditions; negotiations; return of workers May 21;
in favour of workers
Commenced May 20; against discharge of workers; negotiations;   work resumed May 22;   in favour of workers
Commenced May 26; against alleged unfair dismissal of
four miners;   terminated May 28;   indefinite
Commenced June 6; for increased wages and other working conditions, following reference to Conciliation Board;
terminated August 18, following negotiations with assistance of Labour Relations Board;   compromise
Commenced June 10; for increased wages and other working conditions, following reference to Conciliation Board;
terminated August 25, following negotiations with aid of
Labour Relations Board;   compromise
Commenced June 10; for increased wages and other working conditions, following reference to Conciliation Board;
terminated August 11, following negotiations with aid of
Labour Relations Board;   compromise
Commenced June 12; for agreement; terminated June 19;
return of workers;   indefinite
Commenced June 14; for increased wages, paid statutory
holidays, and health and welfare plan; terminated between July 29 and August 18, following mediation by
Hon. Mr. Justice Gordon McG. Sloan, Chief Justice of
British Columbia;  compromise
1
1
9
50
1
159
101
30
236
13
18
72
5
100
36
24
278
500
250
360
80
150
33,500
4.5451
150
4,720
13
230
72
140
4,000
2,800
48
556
1,500
12,250
19,080
3,440
750
1,035,000
1 Time-loss in 1952. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
Table IV.—Summary of Disputes—Continued
E 121
Industry or
Occupation
Number of
Number of
Time-loss
Particulars
Employers
Employees
in
Affected
Affected
Man-days
Painters, Vancouver
Commenced June 16;   for increased wages and other working conditions, following reference to Conciliation Board;
terminated   September   3,   following   negotiations   with
assistance of Labour Relations Board;   compromise
27
322
18,032
Carpenters,   Victoria
Commenced June 17;  for increased wages and other work
30
300
17,500
and Duncan
ing conditions, following reference to Conciliation Board;
workers returned between September 4 and 12, following
negotiations with assistance of Labour Relations Board;
compromise
Painters, Victoria	
Commenced June 30;  for increased wages and other conditions of employment, following reference to Conciliation
Board;   terminated September  15, with aid of Labour
Relations Board;   compromise
15
23
1,288
Fishermen, British Co
Commenced July 21;   for increased prices to be paid for
15
6,000
6,000
lumbia Coast
net-caught salmon;   terminated July 24, when fishermen
voted to fish at prices companies offered (owing to weekend fishing closure, only one day's fishing lost)
Packing-house workers,
Commenced July 22;   for increased wages, following refer
1
155
620
South Sumas
ence to a Conciliation Board;   negotiations;   terminated
July 26;   agreement signed;   compromise
Lithographers, Vancou
Commenced July 25;   for increased wages, and statutory
2
134
670
ver
holidays,   following   reference   to   Conciliation   Board;
negotiations;  terminated August 4;   in favour of workers
Brick-yard   workers,
Commenced August 7;   for new agreement, providing for
1
108
162
Abbotsford and Kil
increased wages, nine statutory holidays, and union shop,
gard
following reference to Conciliation Board;   terminated
August 11;   negotiations;   in favour of workers
Film-exchange em
Commenced August 16;   for increased wages and improved
8
54
1,134
ployees, Vancouver
working conditions, following reference to Conciliation
Board;   workers returned September 9 to 19, following
negotiations  with  aid  of Labour  Relations  Board;    in
favour of workers
Carpenters, Nelson
Commenced August 28;   for new agreement, providing for
increased wages equal to British Columbia Coastal rate;
terminated September 3;   negotiations;   compromise
6
88
352
Bakery-workers,    Kel
Commenced August 28;   for new agreement, providing for
2
55
2,970
owna and Penticton
increased wages and reduced hours from forty-two to
thirty-five per week, following reference to Conciliation
Board;   terminated November 2, following negotiations
with aid of Labour Relations Board
Fishermen, British Co
Commenced September 6;   for 1951 prices for chum sal
17
2,500
37,000
lumbia Coast
mon;  terminated October 19, following negotiations with
assistance of Provincial Minister of Labour;   compromise
Construction-workers,
Commenced noon on September 15;   against continuance
1
73
36
Victoria
in employment of men who had worked during carpenters' strike;   terminated September 16, when employees
complained of were transferred to another job;    compromise
Steel-workers, Vancou
Commenced September 30;   for increased wages, following
1
26
1,326
ver
reference to Conciliation Board;   terminated December
15, following negotiations with assistance of Labour Relations Board;   in favour of employees
Fishermen, British Co
Commenced October 15; for 1951 prices for herring; nego
6        |      1,000
55,000
lumbia Coast
tiations;    terminated   December   30;     seasonal   fishing
abandoned
1
1
Electrical-workers,
Commenced October 16;   for increased wages and statu
1        |             8
12
Vancouver
tory and annual holidays, following reference to Conciliation Board;   negotiations;   terminated October 20;   in
favour of employees
1
Loggers, Quinsam
Commenced October 21;   against fixed price for all quarters of timber (fallers and buckers claimed poor quarters
were reducing earnings);  negotiations;  terminated October 23, when parties agreed to postponement of negotiations
Commenced November 25;   for increased wages, following
1
55
110
Auto-workers, Vancou
1
20
370
ver
reference to Conciliation Board;   terminated December
17;   negotiations;   agreement signed;   in favour of employees
Jewelry-workers, Van
Commenced December 8;   for proposed terms of collective
7
56
952
couver
agreement,   following  reference  to  Conciliation  Board;
unterminated December 31, 1952
Engineers,   teamsters,
Commenced December 10, when information placards were
1
76
1,292
and building labour
placed on job and workers withdrew from project;   for
ers, Campbell River
collective agreement similar to those elsewhere in British
Columbia;   unterminated December 31, 1952
Totals.  	
381
46,806
1,234,120 E 122
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
A lockout or an industrial condition that is undeniably a lockout is rarely encountered, and lockouts and strikes are therefore recorded together in the statistical tables.
The term " dispute " refers to either strike or lockout.
The figures shown are inclusive of all disputes which have come to the attention of
the Department. While methods taken to procure this information preclude the possibility
of serious omission, revisions are sometimes made in the light of later information.
Estimates of time lost are computed by multiplying the number of days a dispute
lasts by the number of employees directly affected and not replaced. The summaries
include only the record of time lost by workers directly involved.
Table V.—Analysis oi
Disputes in British Columbia, 1935-52
Year
Number of
Disputes
Beginning
during
Year1
Number of
Disputes
during
Year
Number of
Employers
Affected
Number of
Employees
Affected
Time-loss in
Working-
days
Time-loss as
Percentage
of Estimated
Total
Working-
time of Wage
and Salary
Earners2
1935 	
1936	
1937-	
23
16
16
11
4
1
7
50
43
15
18
21
25
8
9
22
26
35
23
16
16
11
4
2
8
50
43
15
18
21
25
10
11
22
26
36
(3)
(3)
(3)
32
4
2
8
82
43
15
18
524
65
63
44
46
120
381
7,321
5,741
1,188
837
822
204
1,408
18,804
21,704
6,379
6,810
40,014
6,386
3,216
3,007
13,579
3,326
46,806
140,706
75,311
30,022
8,236
13,803
8,510
7,594
35,024
75,129
4,510
69,595
1,294,202
153,168
106,230
31,692
105,792
74,722
1,234,120
0.278
0.142
1938
1939 _	
1940                       	
0 014
1941. .
0 011
1942   	
0 040
1943    .
0 076
1944	
1945 -   .   .
0.048
0 079
1946                            	
1 589
1947                                   	
0 170
1948
1Q4Q
0 034
1950
0.113
1951
0.076
1952
1.256
1 In this table, figures for disputes extending over the year are counted more than once.
2 Chart shown on following page.
8 Not available-
Source: British Columbia Department of Labour Annual Reports. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 123
CHART SHOWING PERCENTAGE OF TOTAL WORKING-TIME LOST
THROUGH INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES, 1938-52
i. b
1
1. 5
1. 4
1.3
1. ?
I
J
1938 1940        1942     1944        1946      1948       1950       1952 E 124 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table VI.—Analysis of Time-loss by Industry, 1952
Industry
Number of
Employers
Affected
Number of
Employees
Affected
Time-loss in
Man
Working-days
Logging, lumbering, and sawmills   _   	
Fisheries   	
Building trades     	
General contracting   	
Bakeries   	
Metal-mining       	
Metal trades    	
Entertainment   	
Manufacturing (jewellery)        	
Printing and publishing   _    	
Packing-houses   ._ 	
Garages      	
Electrical contracting     .	
Manufacturing (building material)      	
Miscellaneous trades and industries (office-appliance salesmen and service
clerks)	
Totals  	
162
42
141
7
3
2
1
8
7
2
1
1
2
1
33,584
9,600
1,423
1,265
156
186
26
54
56
134
155
20
26
108
13
381
46,806
1,035,298
102,000
71,942
8,326
7,515
3,550
1,326
1,134
952
670
620
370
242
162
13
1,234,120
LEGAL PROCEEDINGS INVOLVING THE LABOUR RELATIONS BOARD
(BRITISH COLUMBIA)
British Columbia Power Commission
In January, 1952, the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers sought certification as bargaining authority for certain employees of the British Columbia Power
Commission.
The Commission argued that the " Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Act " does
not apply to the British Columbia Power Commission which, it stated, is an agent of the
Crown. The Labour Relations Board ruled that in its opinion the employees of the
British Columbia Power Commission in question were employees within the meaning of
the Act. An injunction was brought against the members of the Labour Relations Board
restraining them from the issuance of any certificates of bargaining authority covering the
affected employees.
The union later withdrew its application for certification, and subsequently the injunction was dissolved.
Vancouver Civic Employees' Union, Outside Workers, and the
City of Vancouver
A dispute arose over the interpretation of Section 2 of the 1951 contract. The
contract provided that the agreement should remain in force for one year from the 1st
day of January, 1951, but should not terminate at the expiration of that period unless two
calendar months' notice in writing had been given by either party to the other. If no
such notice was given, the agreement was to continue in effect from year to year, providing that either party might give to the other two clear calendar months' notice prior
to the anniversary date of the contract, in which case it would terminate on is anniversary
date.
The union claimed that their union had been dissolved by the parent body and reconstituted as a new entity, which had the effect of cancellation of the 1951 contract, and
that the new union (which meantime had obtained certification) could bargain with the
city for the 1952 contract without the necessity of observing the provisions of the contract concerning notice of termination.
The city took the opposite view, but the Labour Relations Board ruled against the
city and made an order accordingly.   The city thereupon took proceedings in the Supreme
.    ..
. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952 E 125
Court, by way of certiorari, to have the order set aside as made without jurisdiction.
Meantime, the city voluntarily offered an increase of approximately thirteen cents an hour
to the affected employees.
The union meantime had applied to the Labour Relations Board, and the Board
required the city to bargain with the union.
On receipt of this notice the city applied to the Supreme Court for a writ of prohibition, which halted the Labour Relations Board from proceeding further. The Board
applied to have the writ of prohibition set aside. Both applications (prohibition and
certiorari) came before the Supreme Court at the same time. The union then accepted
the offer of the thirteen cents per hour made by the city. Court proceedings were thereupon ended by the consent of all parties.
Canada Safeway Limited
On March 24th, 1952, the Labour Relations Board (British Columbia) issued
a certificate of bargaining authority covering certain employees of Canada Safeway
Limited, and including two classifications, namely, comptometer operators and power-
machine operators.
The employer maintained that these employees were employed in a confidential
capacity. Had the Board agreed, it would have had the effect of excluding these categories from the certification.
Action was taken by way of certiorari proceedings before the Hon. Chief Justice
Wendell B. Farris in the Supreme Court during June. The Chief Justice allowed the
decision of the Labour Relations Board to stand.
Subsequently, an appeal by the company made to the Court of Appeal was heard
by the Hon. Gordon McG. Sloan, Chief Justice of British Columbia; the Hon. Mr.
Justice Bird; and the Hon. Mr. Justice O'Halloran. The appeal was allowed, and the
ruling and certification made by the Labour Relations Board quashed.
The Chief Justice found that the disputed classifications of employees were, in his
opinion, "employed in a confidential capacity " within the meaning of the Act. Mr.
Justice Bird concurred.
Mr. Justice O'Halloran expressed the opinion that "' confidential capacity,' as it
appears in the statute, is directed to employees in a position likely to be aware of the
state of any confidential aspect of an employer's business affairs."
An appeal is being taken to the Supreme Court of Canada.
United Packinghouse Workers of America, Local No. 333, C.I.O.
The United Packinghouse Workers of America, C.I.O., had been involved in a
jurisdictional dispute between the Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, T.L.C., regarding
bargaining rights for packing-house employees in the Okanagan Valley. The matter had
come before the Labour Relations Board for adjudication, and the Board ruled that the
latter group be the bargaining agent for all packing-house employees in the Okanagan
Valley.
The United Packinghouse Workers desired to take further action in connection
with the decision, and through its counsel asked the Board for transcripts of certain proceedings held before it in July and August, 1952. The Board refused this request. The
United Packinghouse Workers took action in the Supreme Court of British Columbia,
and asked the Court to direct the Labour Relations Board to produce the records. The
Court, in dismissing the application for a writ of mandamus, stated that there was no legal
basis for compelling production of these notes or of any transcript made from them. E 126 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America,
Local No. 1598, A.F.L.
On September 22nd the Shipwrights, Joiners and Wood Caulkers' International
Union, Local No. 9, made application for certification as bargaining authority for shipwrights, joiners, and wood-caulkers and improvers and helpers in a Victoria shipyard.
The United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, Local No. 1598,
T.L.C., A.F.L., contested the application of the C.C.L. union, and instructed counsel to
make application to the Supreme Court of British Columbia for an interim injunction
restraining the Labour Relations Board from proceeding with the application, and for
a declaration that the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners was the only proper
bargaining authority for the disputed employees.
The application was dismissed.
Corporation of the City of Revelstoke and International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers, Local No. 213, A.F.L.
On November 8th, 1952, the Labour Relations Board appointed a Conciliation
Board in the matter of a dispute between the Corporation of the City of Revelstoke and
the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local No. 213, A.F.L.
The corporation argued that an amendment to the " Municipal Act" in 1949, which
refers to arbitration proceedings, made it necessary that proceedings before a Conciliation
Board be concluded before the 15th day of April of the calendar year in which the award
is to come into effect. It applied to the Supreme Court for a writ prohibiting members of
the Conciliation Board from acting.
The Court held that the sections of the " Municipal Act" to which reference was
made, differentiated between arbitration proceedings and recommendations made by a
Conciliation Board, and " could not be held to have intended the term ' arbitration proceedings ' to extend to and cover the work of a Conciliation Board."
The application was dismissed.
SUMMARY OF PROSECUTIONS FOR 1952
There were no charges laid during the year by the Labour Relations Board.
The Board consented to the prosecution of fourteen charges.
Respectfully submitted.
D. J. Baldwin,
Chairman. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 127
EMPLOYERS' AND EMPLOYEES' (LABOUR) ORGANIZATIONS
Certain information is required annually from associations of employees or trade-
union locals pursuant to section 5 (a) of the " Department of Labour Act." This return
requires the name and address of the organization, its affiliation (if any), and its total
paid-up membership to December 31st, 1952. Members over three months in arrears
are not included in this figure.
The inclusion of the name of any organization does not constitute its recognition as
a labour organization within the meaning of the " Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration
Act."   Such a determination lies to the Labour Relations Board (British Columbia).
Table VII shows that organized-labour membership increased 2.86 per cent during
1952, from 170,036 members in 1951 to 174,894 members in 1952. The percentage of
the estimated total labour force covered by organized labour decreased slightly during the
same period, from 48.93 per cent in 1951 to 48.82 per cent in 1952.
Chart I reveals that the services group, with 23.43 per cent of the total membership,
is again the largest group in the industrial classification. The public-service component,
which consists mainly of Provincial and municipal government organizations, is second
only to the wood and wood-products group in size of membership. The personal-service
component consists largely of membership in the Hotel and Restaurant Employees and
Bartenders' International Union.
Membership in the wood and wood-products group consists of members of the International Woodworkers of America, the International Brotherhood of Paper Makers, and
the International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers.
The largest union in the construction group is the United Brotherhood of Carpenters
and Joiners of America. The remainder includes other craft organizations whose members are chiefly or solely engaged in the construction industry.
The steam-railway transportation group includes the four large independent railway
unions in the running trades and also the large membership of the Canadian Brotherhood
of Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers.
The other transportation group consists of all trades and occupations connected with
transportation other than railway. Seamen, longshoremen, electric- and motor-coach
employees, teamsters, chauffeurs, and warehousemen are represented in this category.
The mining and quarrying group is largely composed of the United Mine Workers
of America (C.C.L.) and the International Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers
(Independent).
The metal group contains such unions as the International Association of Machinists,
the International Association of Sheet Metal Workers, and the Shipyard General Workers
Federation of British Columbia.
.   . E 128
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Table VII.—Number of Labour Organizations Reported, Membership and Percentage Increases, and Membership as a Percentage of Paid Workers in
Non-agricultural Industries, 1939-52.
Year
Number
of
Organizations
Total
Membership
Percentage
Increase
over 1939
Percentage
Yearly
Increase
Total Paid
Workers
in Non-
agricultural
Industriesi
Organized
Labour
Membership
as a Percentage of Total
Paid Workers
1939	
1940  --	
380
404
402
415
473
617
636
642
715
745
761
770
772
766
44,867
50,360
61,292
91,618
107,402
110,045
108,125
119,258
135,320
142,989
146,259
157,287
170,036
174,894
12.24
36.61
104.20
139.38
145.27
140.99
165.80
201.60
218.70
225.98
250.56
278.98
289.81
12.24
21.71
49.47
17.22
2.46
1.75
10.30
13.47
5.67
2.29
7.54
8.10
2.86
	
	
1941 -..   	
1942	
213,000
231,000
266,000
283,000
277,000
300,000
319,000
332,000
343,000
340,000
347,500
358,250
28.78
39.66
1943. -  --	
1944 	
1945  	
1946                         	
40.38
38.88
39.03
39.75
1947   .. .
1948 	
1949	
1950 	
1951  	
1952  	
42.42
43.07
42.64
46.26
48.93
48.82
1 Canadian Labour Force Estimates, Canadian Bureau of Statistics, Ottawa.
Chart I.—Distribution of Trade-union Membership by Industrial
Classifications, 1952
Personal Service
Services
Public Services
Metals.
Foods•
Light,   Heat
and Power
Printing and
Publishing
All Others
Construction
Mining and
Quarrying
-Communications
Clothing ana
Footwear
 Steam Railway-
Transportation
Other Transportation
Wood and Wood Products REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 129
Organizations of Employees (Labour Organizations)
The following is a list of British Columbia labour organizations arranged alphabetically according to locality and shows post-office addresses of officers who furnished the
Bureau of Economics and Statistics with data. The names and addresses of the officers
have been revised to the date of publication in all cases where such information could be
obtained. Organizations which have come into existence subsequent to December 31st,
1952, are not included in the list but will be shown in the next publication.
Post-office addresses of the officers are the same as the heading under which they
appear, unless otherwise stated.
The list of employers' organizations follows that of the labour organizations.
Returns in the former category numbered 25 in 1939 and 1940, 27 in 1941, 32 in 1942,
34 in 1943, 36 in 1944, 37 in 1945 to 1948 (inclusive), 48 in 1949, 46 in 1950, 43 in
1951, and 48 in 1952.
The listings have been compiled by the Bureau of Economics and Statistics in conjunction with the Industrial Conciliation and Arbitration Branch of the Department of
Labour.
Abbotsford
Brick and Clay Workers of America, United, Local No.
629.—President, Hugh D. Smith;   Recording Secretary,
M.   L.   Fitzpatrick,   1196   Burkman   Road,   Box   197,
Abbotsford, B.C.
Packinghouse Workers  of America,  United, No.  432.—
President,   A.   E.   Ferguson;    Recording   Secretary,  F.
Dyke, R.R. 4, Abbotsford, B.C.
Alberni
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 501.—President, A. C. Wilson;   Financial Secretary, F. R. Bland,
Box 902, Alberni, B.C.
Alice Arm
Mine   and   Mill   Workers'   Union,   No.   906.—President,
F.  M.  Morrison;   Financial Secretary, J.  Lietz, Alice
Arm, B.C.
Bamberton
Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers' International Union,
United, No. 277.—President, A. Bigg;  Recording Secretary, A. H. Lowe, Bamberton, B.C.
Beaverdell
Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 900.—President, L.
Bertram;   Financial Secretary,  J.  Sockett,  Beaverdell,
B.C.
Blubber Bay
Quarry   Workers'   Union,   No.   882.—President,   J.   C.
Billingsley;   Financial  Secretary,  C.  Simpson,  Blubber
Bay, B.C.
Blue River
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 143.— President, Thomas
Barron;   Secretary, William Haluk, Blue River, B.C.
BONNINGTON
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
999.— President, J. H. Ridge; Recording Secretary,
E. A. Jones, P.O. Box 12, Bonnington, B.C.
Bralorne
Miners' Union, No. 271.—President, C. Radcliffe;  Financial Secretary, W. G. Osborne, Bralorne, B.C.
Britannia Beach
Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 663.—President, J. H.
Balderson;   Financial Secretary, G. A. Bennett, Town-
site, Box 42, Britannia Beach, B.C.
Burnaby
Automobile, Aircraft, Agriculture, Implement Workers of
America,   International  Union  of  United,  No.   432.—
President, A. Blackburn;   Recording Secretary, R. W.
Fakeley, 2315 Frederick Street, South Burnaby, B.C.
Blacksmiths, Drop Forgers and Helpers, International
Brotherhood of, No. 151.—President, J. M. Duncan;
Recording Secretary, B. Sutherland, 3737 Irmin Street,
South Burnaby, B.C.
Civic Employees' Union, Burnaby, No. 23.—President,
E. W. Grist; Secretary, John R. Knights, 1930 Kings-
way, South Burnaby, B.C.
Fire Fighters' Association, No. 323.—President, D. G.
McDonald; Recording Secretary, L. H. Buckley, 4337
Triumph Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Packinghouse Workers of America, United, No. 499.—
President, B. McHallam; Recording Secretary, Lois W.
Downie, 1454 Davie Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Printing Pressmen and Assistants' Union, No. 427.—President, R. E. Jure; Recording Secretary, T. Williams,
1041 Holly Street, South Burnaby, B.C.
Campbell River
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1882.—President, P. Rodney;   Recording Secretary, A. W. Davidson, Campbell River, B.C.
Chemainus
Longshoremen's   and   Warehousemen's   Union,   International, No.  508.—President, David Mason;   Recording
Secretary, H. E. Irving, Box 332, Chemainus, B.C.
Chilliwack
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of,  No.   1843.—President,  Ralph  Goddard;   Recording
Secretary, G. N. Norlen, 520 Young Road, Chilliwack,
B.C.
Municipal  Employees'  Association,  No.  458.—President,
Ernest   Gill;    Recording   Secretary,   George   Mitchell,
40 Wells Street, Chilliwack, B.C.
School District No. 33 Employees' Association, No. 21.—
President, E. J. Edmonds;   Recording Secretary, R. G.
Cook, 218 Yale Road, Chilliwack, B.C.
Clearwater
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 15.
—Secretary-Treasurer, J. Pawson, Clearwater, B.C.
Comox
Hospital Employees' Association, St. Joseph's Hospital.—
President, James P. Rennie;  Recording Secretary, Mar-
jorie Black, 548 Eleventh Street, Comox, B.C.
Copper Mountain
Miners' Union, No. 649.—President, L. Salmon; Financial
Secretary, G. W. Anderson, P.O. Box 42, Copper Mountain, B.C.
Coquitlam
Municipal Employees' Union, No. 16.—President, J. Burton;   Recording Secretary, Miss Mildred Ramsay, c/o
llll Brunette Street, New Westminster, B.C. E 130
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Courtenay
Automotive Maintenance Workers' Federal Union, No.
385.—President, Neil A. McKay; Recording Secretary,
Walter C. Tarling, R.R. 1, Courtenay, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1638.—President, John Hansen; Recording Secretary, R. R. Hamilton, R.R. 2, Courtenay, B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 156.—President,
Frank Plowright; Recording Secretary, Kenneth Bennett, Box 339, Courtenay, B.C.
Hotel, Cafe, and Restaurant Union, Courtenay and Comox,
No. 210.—President, William Woods; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Tena Boyd, Box 793, Courtenay, B.C.
School Board Employees' Federal Union, No. 349.—President, R. Aitken; Recording Secretary, L. Marks, Courtenay, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-363.—
President, J. Epp; Recording Secretary, J. Hoist, Box
790, Courtenay, B.C.
Cranbrook
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 563.—President, A. DeBuysschee; Recording Secretary, C. W.
Morris, Box 399, Cranbrook, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
559.—President, F. Irvine; Recording Secretary, M. H.
John, Box 157, Cranbrook, B.C.
Garage Workers' Union, No. 244.—President, Howard
MacDonald; Recording Secretary, Hugo Hess, Cranbrook, B.C.
General Workers, East Kootenay, No. 212.—President,
Ben Walkley; Recording Secretary, W. H. Bohmer, Box
1936, Cranbrook, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, Crowsnest Lodge
No. 588.—President, A. A. Bouchard; Recording Secretary, William Lunn, Cranbrook, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, Canadian
Pacific System Federation, No. 229.—Secretary-Treasurer,
A. Downey, Box 162, Cranbrook, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, Buckley Lodge No.
585.—President, J. J. Sutherland; Recording Secretary,
H. J. Conroy, P.O. Box 995, Cranbrook, B.C.
Railway and Steamship Clerks, Freight Handlers, Express
and Station Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 1292.—
President, C. R. Pepin; Recording Secretary, G. H.
King, Box 910, Cranbrook, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, Kootenay
Lodge No. 173.—President. F. Molander; Recording
Secretary, N. L. Smith, Box 1, Cranbrook, B.C.
Railway Conductors, Order of, No. 407.—President, F. S.
Ferguson; Recording Secretary, H. J. Huxtable, Box
262, Cranbrook, B.C.
Woodworkers' Industrial Union of Canada, No. 405.—
President, Allen F. Dunn; Recording Secretary, Roy C.
Kretlow, Box 237, Cranbrook, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-405.—■
President, Art Damstrom; Recording Secretary, Al
Schikowsi, Box 712, Cranbrook, B.C.
Creston
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2318.—President, Richard E. Norris;  Recording
Secretary, Harry Fofonaff, Creston, B.C.
Cumberland
Firebosses' Union, Vancouver Island, Cumberland
Branch.—President, John H. Vaughan; Recording Secretary, Alfred G. Jones, Box 562, Cumberland, B.C.
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 7293.—President,
J. Williamson; Recording Secretary, George Martyn,
Box 614, Cumberland, B.C.
Dawson Creek
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 293.—President, Louis Taylor;
Recording   Secretary,   R.   Kennedy,   Box  612,  Dawson
Creek, B.C.
Delta
Municipal   Employees'   Union,   No.   23.—President,   Ian
Nicholson;   Recording  Secretary,  A.  M.  Robins,  541
Central Avenue, Ladner, B.C.
Duncan
Automotive Maintenance Workers' Federal Union, No.
396.—President, C. R. Bourne; Recording Secretary,
J. A. Taylor, P.O. Box 295, Duncan, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1812.—President, Cliff O. Wall; Recording Secretary, Harvey D. Painter, P.O. Box 1532, Duncan, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, Canadian
Pacific System Federation, No. 533.—Secretary-Treasurer,
F. W. Costin, Box 460, Duncan, B.C.
Municipal Employees' Union, Duncan Civic-North Cowichan, No. 358.—President, Chris Sked; Recording
Secretary, L. C. Wilson, R.R. 2, Duncan, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-80.—
President, Joseph Morris; Recording Secretary, Lawrence Jones, Northfield, B.C.
Engen
Maintenance-of-way   Employees,    Brotherhood    of,    No.
1870.—Secretary-Treasurer,   J.   Wall,   Engen,   B.C.
Fernie
Brewery, Flour, Cereal, Soft Drink and Distillery Workers of America, International Union of United, No.
308.—President, William Phillips; Recording Secretary,
Arthur G. Hockley, P.O. Box 1071, Fernie, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
921.—President, J. C. Stokes; Recording Secretary,
R. L. Davis, Elko, B.C.
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 7310.—President,
Fred Dawson; Recording Secretary, Eldred G. Boese,
P.O. Box 4S6, Fernie, B.C.
Field
Railway  Carmen   of  America,  Brotherhood  of,  Kicking
Horse Lodge  No.   1454.—President,  C.  W.  Bradshaw;
Recording  Secretary,  W.  M.  Brown,  Box 943,   Field,
B.C.
Glacier
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 208.
Secretary-Treasurer,  J.   Watson,   Glacier,  B.C.
Golden
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Canadian Pacific Federation System, Brotherhood of, No. 165.—President, Walter Larsen; Recording Secretary, C. Collins, Parson,
B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, Grand Forks, No. 453.
—President, F. Howett; Recording Secretary, William
}.  Beasley, Box 243,  Grand Forks, B.C.
Haney
Packinghouse  Workers  of America,  United,  No.   517.—
President,  F.  Thompson;    Recording Secretary,  V. St.
Jean, Nineteenth Road, R.R. 1, Haney, B.C.
Woodworkers   of   America,   International,   No.   1-367.—
President, W. Lowrey;   Recording Secretary, Bill Hayes,
Hammond, B.C.
New Hazelton
Mine   and   Mill   Workers'   Union,   No.   898.—President,
R. Purdy;   Financial Secretary, W. Grant, New Hazelton, B.C.
loco
Oil  Workers'  International  Union, No.  614.—President,
J. Robitaille;   Recording Secretary, K. McLennan, Port
Coquitlam, B.C.
Kaleden
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 4.—President,
Mrs. Helen Palfrey;   Recording Secretary, Mrs. D. M.
Lane, Kaleden, B.C.
Kamloops
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1540.—President, C. W. Coolley; Recording
Secretary, W. E. Westerman, 1404 River Street, R.R.
1, Kamloops, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
993.—President, Dan Martin; Recording Secretary,
F. J. Todd, P.O. Box 306, Kamloops, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 821.—President, W. H. Yearley; Recording Secretary, C. H.
Faulkner, 19 Nicola Street, We?t Kamloops, B.C. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 131
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 855.—President, J. L. Baillargeon; Recording Secretary, D. H. C.
Wilson, 625 Pleasant Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Fire Fighters' Association, No. 913. ■— President, T.
Slater; Recording Secretary, M. L. Murphy, 125 Fourth
Avenue, Kamloops, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
258.—President, M. J. Cochran; Recording Secretary,
R. J. Perry, R.R. 1, Kamloops, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
930.—President, S. J. Dempsey; Recording Secretary,
J. H. Worsley, 806 Battle Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 748.—President, Dave Kedd; Recording Secretary, A. J. Bennett,
658 Lome Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No.
31. — Secretary-Treasurer, J. T. Firkins, Kamloops
Junction, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No.
1332. — Secretary-Treasurer, C. Adcock, R.R. 1, Kam-
lops, B.C.
Municipal Employees' Union, No. 310. — President, H.
Barker; Recording Secretary, G. A. Halverson, 12
River Road, Kamloops, B.C.
Postal Employees' Association, Canadian, No. 80.—President, A. A. Gaudreau; Recording Secretary, I. A.
Crowder, 183 Battle Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, Lodge No. 519.—
President, J. W. Corbin; Recording Secretary, Vernon
H. Mott, 521 Seymour Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No.
148.—President, H. C. Cowles; Recording Secretary,
Arthur Lubin, 1021 St. Paul Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Railway Conductors, Order of, No. 611.—President, T. W.
Smith; Recording Secretary, H. P. Battison, 36 Nicola
Street West, Kamloops, B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 150.—President, J. E. Davies;
Secretary, J. Juzkow, 817 Nicola Road, Kamloops, B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Plant Council), No. 8.—President, A. Eedy; Secretary-Treasurer,
W. Woodhouse, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver,
B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Traffic Council), No. 15.—President, D. McMorran; Secretary-
Treasurer, K. Johnson, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-417.—
President, John Kelly; Recording Secretary, A. S. Wid-
mark, Salmon Arm, B.C.
Kaslo
Maintenance-of-way   Employees,   Brotherhood   of,   Canadian  Pacific  System  Federation,  No.   173.—Secretary-
Treasurer, T. H. Horner, Box 495, Kaslo, B.C.
Kelowna
Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union
of America, No. 355.—President, Thomas Rose; Recording Secretary, Maurice W. Lehner, Box 141, Rutland, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1370.—President, A. C. Beaton; Recording
Secretary, Roland Macson, 925 Glenn Avenue, Kelowna,
B.C.
City Hall Employees' Federal Union, No. 472.—President,
J. Markle; Recording Secretary, Irene Kraemer, c/o
City Hall, Kelowna, B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 338.—President,
Donald Appleton; Recording Secretary, Caesar Turri,
535 Clement Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
1409.—President, Don Peters; Recording Secretary,
L. W. Hooper, 413 Patterson Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 5.—President,
E. Darroch; Secretary, Mrs. G. Boyer, 558 Roanoke
Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union (Keremeos), No.
9.—President, Vernon D. Green; Secretary, Mrs. D.
Proctor, Cawston, B.C.
Painters, Decorators and Paperhangers of America, Brotherhood of, No. 1675.—President, Earl Gibean; Recording
Secretary, George Baker, Box 248, Kelowna, B.C.
School Employees' Federal Union, Okanagan Valley, No.
323.—President, Harold Jewell; Recording Secretary,
George Humphreys, 2907 Thirty-second Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-423.—
President, D. Sdrogefske; Recording Secretary, Don
Lawson, Box 342, Kelowna, B.C.
Kimberley
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1719.—President, Mark Miller; Recording Secretary, Burton O. Berg, Box 120, Kimberley, B.C.
Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 651.—President, W.
Booth; Financial Secretary, D. A. Gold, P.O. Box 627,
Kimberley, B.C.
Municipal Employees' Association.—President, R. Daniel;
Recording Secretary, J. W. Broadhurst, 1010 Rotary
Drive, Kimberley, B.C.
Ladysmith
General Workers' Union, No. 237.—President, W. Davenport;    Recording   Secretary,   William   Orr,   Box   243,
Ladysmith, B.C.
Langley Prairie
Municipal Employees' Association, No.  403.—President,
W. Gellett;   Recording Secretary, S. J. Hardy, R.R. 6,
Langley, B.C.
McBride
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 247.—President, R. T. Clay;
Secretary, M. Popienko, McBride, B.C.
Marguerite
Maintenance-of-way Workers, Brotherhood of, No. 221.—
Secretary-Treasurer, A. Davis, Marguerite, B.C.
Mission City
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2213.—President, Wilfred Lightburn;  Recording
Secretary, John Anutooshkin, R.R. 1, Mission City, B.C.
Construction and General Labourers' Union, No.  128.—
President, Lyle N. Monagh;   Recording Secretary, Louie
Erdodi, Abbotsford, B.C.
Packinghouse Workers  of America, United, No.  501.—
President, P. Hunt;   Recording Secretary, M. E. Ryder,
General Delivery, Mission City, B.C.
Nanaimo
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 527.—President, A. Clarck; Recording Secretary, G. Dunsmore, 123 Manning Street, Nanaimo,
B.C.
Civic and School Board Employees' Association, No.
401.—President, Ken Riley; Recording Secretary, James
W. Allan, 368 Haliburton Street, Nanaimo, B.C.
Civil Servants of Canada, Amalgamated, Nanaimo Local.—
President, Joseph Bradwell; Recording Secretary, H. W.
Spencer, 433 Fourth Street, Nanaimo, B.C.
Dry Cleaning and Laundry Workers, No. 1.—President,
Mrs. Mary Jones; Recording Secretary, Anne Rupert,
Chase River, R.R. 2, Nanaimo, B.C.
Firefighters, International Association of, No. 905.—President, J. Menzies; Recording Secretary, F. Hedley, 264
Machleary Street, Nanaimo, B.C.
Hotel and Restaurant Employees' and Bartenders' International Union, No. 619.—President, Allen Watson;
Recording Secretary, William Weaving, 711 Pine Street,
Nanaimo, B.C.
Marine Workers and Boat Builders, No. 4.—Recording
Secretary, W. J. Bennett, 1295 Waddington Road,
Nanaimo, B.C.
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 7355.—President,
John Carruthers; Recording Secretary, Isaac Aitken,
Union Hall, Nanaimo, B.C.
Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, International
Brotherhood of, No. 695.—President, L. Gillanders;
Recording Secretary, W. McCandlish, 625 Nicol Street,
Nanaimo, B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Plant Council), No. 3.—President, D. Kovich; Secretary-Treasurer,
C. Tallman, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C. E 132
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Traffic
Council), No. 12.—President, Mrs. A. Gray; Secretary-
Treasurer, Betty Orr, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Typographical Union, No. 337.—President, William C.
Moore; Recording Secretary, A. R. Glen, Box 166,
Nanaimo, B.C.
Naramata
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union (Naramata), No.
11.—President, Mrs. Thelma M. Partridge; Secretary,
Mrs. Marjorie Day, Naramata, B.C.
Natal
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 7292.—President,
Sam English; Recording Secretary, J. Jenkinson, Michel,
B.C.
Nelson
Barbers', Hairdressers', Cosmetologists' and Proprietors'
International Union of America, Amalgamated, No.
196.—President, Frank Defoe; Recording Secretary,
M. N. Olson, 463 Josephine Street, Nelson, B.C.
Beverage Dispensers' Union, International, No. 707.—
President, John Schulz; Recording Secretary, Bernard
J. Kelly, 414 Falls Street, Nelson, B.C.
Brewery Workers' Union, No. 292.—President, A. G.
Lane; Recording Secretary, J. A. Seaby, 413 Silica
Street, Nelson, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2458.—President, Pat Warpick; Recording Secretary, Ivor Ness, Box 206, Nelson, B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 339.—President, A.
Grodzki; Recording Secretary, Miss K. Maras, Granite
Road, Nelson, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
1003.—President, C. Sharp; Recording Secretary, N. D.
Winlow, 614 Silica Street, Nelson, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 579.—President, J. R. Jarvis; Recording Secretary, R. C. Wright,
516 Hall Street, Nelson, B.C.
Express Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 18.—President,
R. F. Wallace; Recording Secretary, G. R. Norris, 302
Hoover Street, Nelson, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
631.—President, R. W. Dick; Recording Secretary, D.
McGinn, R.R. 1, Nelson, B.C.
Firemen and Oilers, International Brotherhood of, No.
1141.—President, Peter Patrick; Recording Secretary,
F. J. Vecchio, 514 Observatory Street, Nelson, B.C.
Letter Carriers, Federated Association of, No. 75.—
President, Fred Walgren; Recording Secretary, W. M.
Jones, 319 Observatory Street, Nelson, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 663.—
President. C. Irvine; Recording Secretary, J. E. Bal-
dock, 300 Kerr Block, Nelson, B.C.
Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 901.—President, J.
Moffatt; Financial Secretary, W. Muir, 206, 567 Baker
Street, Nelson, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, No. 558.—President,
F. C. Bird; Recording Secretary, D. Wipf, R.R. 1,
Nelson, B.C.
Railway and Steamship Clerks, Freight Handlers, Express
and Station Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 1291.—
President, W. G. Horvath; Recording Secretary, N. B.
Bradley, 414 Sixth Street, Nelson, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No. 98.—
President, G. V. White; Recording Secretary, F. W.
Cartwright, 704 Railway Street, Nelson, B.C.
Railway Conductors, Order of, No. 460.—President, W. E.
Marquis; Recording Secretary, A. Kirby, 820 Carbonate
Street, Nelson, B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Plant Council), No. 4.—President, R. Paterson; Secretary-Treasurer, F. Whitfield, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Traffic Council), No. 13.—President, L. Franco; Secretary-Treasurer, P. Saunders, 713, 543 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C.
New Westminster
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1251.—President, Bruce Baker; Recording Secretary, R. Groove, 727 Fifth Avenue, New Westminster,
B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, New Westminster, No.
387.—President, S. M. Day; Recording Secretary, T.
Nikkei, c/o Board of Works, First Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Civil Servants of Canada, Amalgamated, New Westminster Local.—President, J. A. Arcand; Recording Secretary, W. F. Reed, 612 Colborne Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Cordage Industrial Rope and Twine Workers' Union, No.
1.—President, B. Hamilton; Recording Secretary, Miss
B. Kirkland, 124 Seventh Street, New Westminster,
B.C.
Distillery, Rectifying and Wine Workers' International
Union of America, No. 69.—President, R. Cooper;
Recording Secretary, A. W. Harris, 223 Phillips Street,
New Westminster, B.C.
Fire Fighters' Union, City, No. 256.—President, L. J.
Wisheart; Recording Secretary, H. E. McKnight, 908
Ladner Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Gypsum Workers' Union, No. 578.—President, George
Cooper; Recording Secretary, Bob Astbury, 354 Simpson Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Hod Carriers and Common Labourers of America, No.
1070.—President, Edmund Chaters; Recording Secretary, Thomas Porter, 1505 Sixth Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Hotel and Restaurant Employees' and Bartenders' International Union, No. 835.—President, Jack Tomson; Recording Secretary, S. G. Dawson, 70 Eighth Street, New
Westminster, B.C.
Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, International,
No. 502.—President, Leo W. Labinsky; Recording
Secretary, Roland R. Cope, 1409 Eighth Avenue, New
Westminster, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 131.—
President, Robert Spencer; Recording Secretary, F. M.
Benson, 713 Thirteenth Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 151.—President, C. B. Soul; Recording Secretary, B. J. Bradley,
207 Seventh Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 13156.—President,
E. E. Anderson; Recording Secretary, Hugh Hicking,
1664 Pacific Highway, R.R. 14, New Westminster, B.C.
Newspaper Guild, New Westminster, No. 3.—President,
Duncan Stewart; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Kathy
Hassard, 35 Sixth Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Pacific Coast Terminals Employees' Independent Union.—
President, R. Chambers; Recording Secretary, J. M.
Kenrick, 2019 Eighth Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
Packinghouse Workers of America, United, No. 180.—
President, J. McKnight; Recording Secretary, G. Baxter,
375 Keary Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Packinghouse Workers of America, United, No. 412.—
President, W. Kirkland; Recording Secretary, L. Mc-
Lellan, 1303 Fourth Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
Papermakers, International Brotherhood of, No. 456.—
President, Frank Meehan; Recording Secretary, Fraser
Coutts, 721 Gloucester Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Policemen's Association, No. 294.—President, B. W. Jones;
Recording Secretary, T. F. Taphouse, 117 East Eighth
Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
Railway and Motor Coach Employees of America, Amalgamated Association of Street Electric, No. 134.—
President, S. T. Dare; Recording Secretary, R. C. Lawrence, 2233 McPherson Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No. 2S0.—
President, Alex. Wright; Recording Secretary, W. J.
Jackson, 1266 Thirteenth Avenue, New Westminster,
B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 226.—President, N. H.
Cheston; Recording Secretary, R. C. Best, 630 Tenth
Street, New Westminster, B.C.
School Maintenance Union, No. 409.—President, C. Anderson; Recording Secretary, R. D. Magee, 812 Sixth
Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone Workers of B.C., Federation of (Plant
Council), No. 7.—President, K. Mcintosh; Secretary-
Treasurer, H. Messenger, 713, 543 Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Terrazo Mechanics' Union, No. 4.—President, John Stra-
deski; Recording Secretary, N. A. Fessero, 1637 Trans-
Canada Highway, R.R. 13, New Westminster, B.C. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER, 1952
E 133
Typographical Union, No. 632.—President, W. J. Calhoun;
Recording Secretary, R. A. Stoney, P.O. Box 754, New
Westminster, B.C.
Wood, Wire and Metal Workers' International Union, No.
856.—President, R. D. Fournier;   Recording Secretary,
O. A. Garrison, 905 Fourth Street, New Westminster,
B.C.
Woodworkers   of   America,   International,   No.   1-357.—
President, A. D. Smith;  Recording Secretary, Rae Eddie,
533 Clarkson Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 656.—President, L.
Leslie;   Financial Secretary, D. Hesketh, Nickel Plate,
B.C.
North Vancouver
Blacksmiths'  and  Helpers'  Union of Canada, No.   1,—
President, Gilbert Simpson;  Recording Secretary, Gilbert
Cavill,   342 East  Thirteenth  Street, North Vancouver,
B.C.
Civic Employees' Association, North Vancouver, No. 3.—
President, G. D. McGregor;   Recording Secretary, Miss
Nora  Slade,  2950 Mahon  Avenue,  North Vancouver,
B.C.
Fire Fighters' Union, City, No.  914.—President,  A. H.
Abbott;    Recording Secretary, T.  Cumming,   152 East
Twelfth Street, North Vancouver, B.C.
Oil  Workers'  International  Union,  No.  615.—President,
A. A. McLeod;   Recording Secretary, A. Duncan, 509
Keith Road, North Vancouver, B.C.
OcEan Falls
Engineers, International Union of Operating, No. 880.—
President, W.  S.  Moffat;   Recording Secretary, T.  P.
Rasmussen, Box 575, Ocean Falls, B.C.
Papermakers,  International Brotherhood  of,  No.   360.—■
President, G. Pembleton;   Recording Secretary, W. P.
Martin, Box 688, Ocean Falls, B.C.
Pulp,   Sulphite   and   Paper   Mill   Workers,   International
Brotherhood of, No.  312.—President, John Soprovich;
Recording Secretary, N. H. Smith, Box 489, Ocean Falls,
B.C.
Okanagan Centre
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 8.—President,
G.   Snowden;    Recording   Secretary,  Mrs.   L.  Walker,
R.R. 1, Winfield, B.C.
Oliver
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 2.—President,
H. Wright; Recording Secretary, Mrs. A. Geddes, Box
606, Oliver, B.C.
Sawmill Association.—President, T. W. Bousfield; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Elsie Parker, Oliver, B.C.
Osoyoos
Fruit  and Vegetable Workers' Union, No.  3.—President,
Mrs. W. Chobotar;   Secretary, N. A. Nelson, Box 176,
Osoyoos, B.C.
Penticton
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1696.—President, John C. Metz; Recording
Secretary, T. C. Hawtree, 1151 King Street, Penticton,
B.C.
Civic Employees' Union, No. 308.—President, G. Hill;
Recording Secretary, Miss Betty Kendall, 597 Burns
Street, Penticton, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 866.—President, S. J. Cramer; Recording Secretary, A. R. Fulker-
son, 978 Argyle Street, Penticton, B.C.
Fire Fighters, B.C. Association of Professional, No. 10.—
President, James D. Crawford; Recording Secretary,
J. N. Browne, Fire Hall, Nanaimo Avenue, Penticton,
B.C.
Fire Fighters, International Association of, No. 953.—
President, H. C. Locke; Recording Secretary, W. T.
Mattock, 550 Westminster Avenue East, Penticton, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
884.—President, Richard E. Broccolo; Recording Secretary, W. J. Parkins, 978 Eckhardt Avenue, Penticton,
B.C.
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 1.—President,
C. Vincent; Secretary, Mrs. H. Grantham, Box 2087,
R.R. 1, Penticton, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, Canadian
Pacific System Federation, No. 1023.—Secretary-Treasurer, E. J. Lautard, 709 Toronto Avenue, Penticton,
B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, No. 914.—President,
H. G. Wheeler; Recording Secretary, H. W. Kirkby,
1119 Kilwinning Street, Penticton, B.C.
Railway Conductors, Order of, No. 179.—President, H. C.
Kirkpatrick; Recording Secretary, H. Johnston, 469
Woodruff Avenue, Penticton, B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 303.—President, R. W. Find-
lay; Secretary, G. W. Green, 538 Alberta Avenue,
Penticton, B.C.
Pioneer
Miners' Union, No. 693.—President, T. G. Sampson, P.O.
Box 699, Pioneer, B.C.
Port Alberni
Automotive Maintenance Workers' Union, No. 345.—
President, R. J. Loudon; Secretary, Murray M. Rohl-
ston, 811 Fourteenth Avenue, Port Alberni, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 513.—President, James G. Trebett; Recording
Secretary, J. G. Schraefel, 122 Kingsway Street, Port
Alberni, B.C.
Civic Workers' Union.—President, Alex. McDonald; Recording Secretary, Harry Broadbent, 708 Fifteenth
Avenue North, Port Alberni, B.C.
Hotel, Restaurant, and Beverage Employees' Union, No.
697.—President, G. S. Deaugan; Recording Secretary,
Angelo Stella, 113 Eighth Avenue South, Port Alberni,
B.C.
Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, International, No. 503.—President, Thomas Turner; Recording Secretary, James B. Young, Box 765, Alberni, B.C.
Painters, Decorators and Paperhangers of America,
Brotherhood of, No. 1642.—President, A. Thornton;
Recording Secretary, Don Mcintosh, 211 Seventh
Avenue North, Port Alberni, B.C.
Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, International
Brotherhood of, No. 592.—President, Glen Simpson;
Recording Secretary, John A. Heineman, Box 604,
Alberni, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-85.—
President, W. F. Allen; Recording Secretary, T. S.
Barnett, 1401 Tenth Avenue, Port Alberni, B.C.
Port Alice
Pulp,   Sulphite   and   Paper   Mill  Workers,   International
Brotherhood   of,   No.   514.—President,   K.   R.   Sturdy;
Recording Secretary, Herbert DeWald, Port Alice, B.C.
Port Coquitlam
Employees'   Federal   Union,   No.   25.—President,   J.   S.
Robbins;    Recording  Secretary,  K.  V.  Gilbert,   3530
Coast Meridian Road, Port Coquitlam, B.C.
Port Mellon
Pulp and Paper Mill Workers, International Brotherhood
of, No. 297.—President, Roy Conroy;   Recording Secretary, Mrs. B. P. McKay, Port Mellon, B.C.
Powell River
Carpenters and Joiners of America, International Brotherhood of, No. 2068.—President, Donald A. Davis;
Recording Secretary, Ian D. Matheson, Cranberry Lake,
B.C.
Fire Fighters, B.C. Provincial Association of, No. 8.—
President, Neil E. Clark; Recording Secretary, Ralph
B. Coomber, General Delivery, Powell River, B.C.
Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, International
Brotherhood of, No. 76.—President, R. Bryce; Recording Secretary, E. M. Golly, Box 810, Powell River, B.C.
Prince George
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of,  No.   1998.—President,   R.  H.   Sandine;    Recording
Secretary, A. W. Wilson, P.O. Box 1608, Prince George,
B.C.
Civic   Employees'   Federal  Union,   No.   399.—President,
W. C. Munroe;   Recording Secretary, W. E. Howlett,
Box 1366, Prince George, B.C. E 134
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
242.—President, F. Belsham; Recording Secretary,
C. A. Soles, Box 1347, Prince George, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 843.—President, F. Kirkpatrick; Recording Secretary, Garth Williams, Box 521, Prince George, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive,
No. 827.—President, A. Maisonneuve; Recording Secretary, H. W. Willis, Box 663, Prince George, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No.
202.—Secretary-Treasurer, W. Haws, Box 145, Prince
George, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No.
335.—Secretary-Treasurer, A. F. Skattebol, Box 65,
Prince George, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, No. 869.—President,
E. R. Checkley; Recording Secretary, E. W. Sibley,
Box 1179, Prince George, B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 28.—President, P. Annan;
Secretary, W. J. Trubyk, Box 1431, Prince George, B.C.
Woodworkers of America, International, No. 1-424.—
President, Percy Bracken; Recording Secretary, Clarence Roset, South Fort George, B.C.
Prince Rupert
Beverage Dispensers' Union, No. 636.—President, Stanley Morin; Recording Secretary, George J. Gerrard,
P.O. Box 7, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1548.—President, J. N. McLeod; Recording
Secretary, Gordon Black, Box 694, Prince Rupert,
B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 1735.—President, August Wallin; Recording
Secretary, Ed Woodward, Box 694, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 5.—President, Jack
Smith; Recording Secretary, E. A. Evans, P.O. Box
1783, 1264 Beach Place, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
344.—President, T. McNeice; Recording Secretary,
George Morgan, Box 457, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Engineers, International Union of Operating, No. 510.—
President, J. G. Dyck; Recording Secretary, S. L.
Peachey, 733 Tatlow Street, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Fire Fighters, International Association of, No. 559.—
President, J. C. Ewart; Recording Secretary, J. H.
Sharpe, 544 Ninth Avenue, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Fishermen's Federal Union, Deep Sea, No. 80.—President, Ole Kildal; Recording Secretary, William H.
Brett, Box 632, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Hod Carriers', Building and Common Labourers' Union,
International, No. 1427.—President, William Joseph-
son; Recording Secretary, J. F. S. Mah, P.O. Box 1838,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Laundry Workers' International Union, No. 336.—President, Mrs. E. Addison; Recording Secretary, Miss
Dorothy A. Ballinger, 119 Ninth Avenue, Prince Rupert,
B.C.
Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, International, No. 505.—President, Thomas Morrison; Recording Secretary, Terry Grimble, P.O. Box 81, Prince
Rupert, B.C.
Marine Workers' and Boilermakers' Industrial Union of
Canada, No. 2.—President, William Murphy; Recording Secretary, J. W. Prusky, 1056 Eighth Avenue,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Plumbing and Pipe Fitting Industry of the United States
and Canada, United Association of Journeymen and
Apprentices of the, No. 180.—President, C. G. Silver-
side; Recording Secretary, George S. Westherly, 2040
Atlin Avenue, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, International
Brotherhood of, No. 708.—President, E. P. O'Neale;
Recording Secretary, P. J. Lester, P.O. Box 1539,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No. 426.—
President, T. Tschabold; Recording Secretary, R. Pollock, 252 Eighth Avenue, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 154.—President, J. Rhodes;
Secretary, P. G. Jones, Box 676, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Typographical Union, No. 413.—President, Mel Scott;
Recording Secretary, Clifford E. Jenkins, 203 Third
Avenue West, P.O. Box 552, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Princeton
Brewery, Flour, Cereal, Soft Drink and Distillery Workers of America, International Union of, No. 367.—
President, Gordon Cornish; Recording Secretary,
Wayne Aune, Box 515, Princeton, B.C.
Mine Workers of America, United, No. 7875.—President, W. J. Thomas; Recording Secretary, William
Foryth, Princeton, B.C.
Qualicum
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of,   No.   2412.—President,   Walter   Smith;    Recording
Secretary, Roger Whitner, Qualicum, B.C.
Quesnel
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2493.—President, Jack Petty;   Recording Secretary, Peter Vogt, Quesnel, B.C.
Revelstoke
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 363.—President, R.
Burchinshaw; Recording Secretary, S. Dykstra, Box
88, Revelstoke, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 657.—President, F. J. Westlake; Recording Secretary, S. G.
Bronsdon, Box 698, Revelstoke, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of, No. 341.—
President, E. A. McEwan; Recording Secretary, G.
Hobbs, 212 Eighth Street, Revelstoke, B.C.
Firemen, Oilers, Helpers and Railway Shop Labourers,
International Brotherhood of, No. 381.—President, Mr.
Riz; Recording Secretary, N. Chapman, Revelstoke,
B.C.
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 10.—President, H. J. Crich; Recording Secretary, W. H. Stahl,
P.O. Box 466, Revelstoke, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 258.—
President, A. B. Tait; Recording Secretary, J. R,
Brown, 809 Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstoke, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of, Glacier Lodge No.
51.—President, Charles Isaac; Recording Secretary, J.
Ireland, Revelstoke, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No. 481.—
President, Walter Cocoroch; Recording Secretary, Sidney J. Parker, 313 First Street West, Revelstoke, B.C.
Railway Conductors, Order of, No. 487.—President, B. C.
Calder; Recording Secretary, D. Hooley, 519 West
Third Street, Revelstoke, B.C.
Richmond
Municipal   Employees'   Union.—President,   G.   Brunton;
Recording Secretary, T. J. Elliott, 966 Granville Avenue, Lulu Island, Vancouver, B.C.
Rossland
Professional Fire Fighters, B.C. Association of, No. 16.—
President,   Frank   Fertich;    Recording   Secretary,   A.
Martin, Rossland, B.C.
Sardis
Packinghouse Workers of America,  United, No.  430.—
President, F. Forster;   Recording Secretary, E. Moore,
460 Vedder Road, R.R. 3, Sardis, B.C.
Smithers
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 111.—President, T. Britton; Recording Secretary, H. R. Hibbard,
Box 98, Smithers, B.C.
Railway Carmen of America, Brotherhood of, No. 1415.—
President, E. S. A. Abrahamson; Recording Secretary,
W. J. Gray, Box 174, Smithers, B.C.
Railway Employees and Other Transport Workers, Canadian Brotherhood of, No. 93.—President, J. R. Nicholson;   Secretary, P. B. Emerson, Box 51, Smithers, B.C.
Squamish
Firemen  and  Enginemen,   Brotherhood   of  Locomotive,
No.  972.—President,  W.  Hales;   Recording  Secretary,
H. Hodsmyth, Squamish, B.C. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 135
Maintenance-of-way    Employees,    Brotherhood    of,    No.
215.—Secretary-Treasurer, G. Confortin, Squamish, B.C.
Railroad Trainmen, Brotherhood of. No. 1080.—President,
J.   R.   Buchanan;    Secretary-Treasurer,   J.   E.   Leech,
Squamish, B.C.
Stewart
Portland Canal Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 694.—
President,   R.   K.   Watson;    Financial   Secretary,   H.
Adams, P.O. Box 145, Stewart, B.C.
SUMMERLAND
Fruit and Vegetable Workers' Union, No. 12.—President,
C. B. Hankins; Secretary, G. Chadburn, Summerland,
B.C.
Lumber and Sawmill Workers' Union, No. 2742.—President, Ross Arnold; Recording Secretary, F. Reid, Box
18, West Summerland, B.C.
Surrey
Municipal   Employees'   Association,   Surrey,   No.   402.—
President, L. F. MacDonald;   Recording Secretary, G.
Patterson, Siddons Road, R.R. 2, Cloverdale, B.C.
Trail
Fire Fighters' Association, Tadanac, No. 871.—President,
R. A. King;   Recording Secretary, M. P. Wilson, 2040
Seventh Avenue, Trail, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 340—
Secretary-Treasurer, D. Small, Box 47, Telkwa, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2474.—President, Nels Hansen;   Recording Secretary, Frank Tough, 680 Hendry Street, Trail, B.C.
Civic   Workers'   Union,   Federal,   No.   343.—President,
W.  H.  Holmes;    Recording Secretary,  R.  Samuelson,
2, 910 Portland Street, Trail, B.C.
Federal Union,  No.   302.—President,   Mrs.   Mary  Gran-
strom;   Recording Secretary, Margaret R. Callen, 218
Hendry Street, Trail, B.C.
Fire  Fighters,  International  Association  of,  No.   941.—
President, Arvid Hamberg;   Recording Secretary, S. M.
Morrison, 1288 Fourth Avenue, Trail, B.C.
Letter   Carriers,   Federated   Association   of,   No.   76.—
President,   H.   Hilder;    Recording   Secretary,   Syd   T.
Spencer, 2017 Second Avenue, Trail, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way  Employees,  Brotherhood  of,  Pacific
System  Federation,  No.   181.—Secretary-Treasurer,   P.
Shankaruk, 1932 Third Avenue, Trail, B.C.
Smelter Workers' Union, No. 480.—President, A. King;
Financial Secretary, R. Morandini, 910 Portland Street,
Trail, B.C.
Tunnel Construction and General Labourers, No. 114.—
President, J. P. Gouthro;   Recording Secretary, Gordon
Heinrick, Box 158, Kinnaird, B.C.
Typographical Union, No. 340.—President, J. A. Boleth;
Recording   Secretary,   D.   H.   Strachan,    1537    Second
Avenue, Trail, B.C.
Tulsequah
Taku District Mine and Mill Workers' Union, No. 858.—
President, F. Jurick; Financial Secretary, R. Knowles,
Tulsequah, B.C.
Texada Island
Mine, Mill and Quarry Workers' Union, No. 816.—President, G. Magee; Financial Secretary, J. K. Johnston,
Vananda, B.C.
Vancouver
Acme Asbestos Ltd., Employees' Organization of.—President, Dave Parker; Recording Secretary, E. C. Lewis,
1166 West Eleventh Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Auto Workers, B.C. Lodge No. 1857.—President, W.
Mattenly; Recording Secretary, T. McCarthy, 2822
West Twenty-fourth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union
of America, No. 468.—President, William Martin;
Recording Secretary, Thomas Annal, 2843 West Thirty-
sixth Avenue, Vancouver 13, B.C.
Bakery Salesmen's Union, No. 189.—President, R. M.
Miller; Recording Secretary, Ernest Holmes, 307 West
Broadway, Vancouver 10, B.C.
Barbers' Association of British Columbia. — President,
A. N. Cairnduff; Recording Secretary, T. Mcintosh,
3355 Manor Street, North Burnaby, B.C.
Barbers', Hairdressers', Cosmetologists', and Proprietors'
International Union of America, Journeymen, No. 120.—
President, William Masson; Recording Secretary, J. L.
Condy, 1336 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C.
B.C. Electric Office Employees' Association, No. 378.—
President, H. G. Hamilton; Recording Secretary, Miss
W. Woolston, 615 West Fourteenth Avenue, Vancouver,
B.C.
Beverage Dispensers' Union, No. 676.—President, Jack
Galloway; Recording Secretary, Frank Fidell, 1080
Broughton Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Birks Building Employees' Association.—President, Glen
Harding; Recording Secretary, Donald Begg, 1819 East
Fifty-second Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Boilermakers, Iron-ship Builders and Helpers of America,
International Brotherhood of, No. 194.—President, C. A.
Bailey; Recording Secretary, F. J. Nicholson, 937 West
Thirty-third Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Boilermakers, Iron-ship Builders, and Helpers of America,
International Brotherhood of, No. 359. — President,
James Downie; Recording Secretary, William G. Black-
hall, 1774 East Thirty-third Avenue, Vancouver 12, B.C.
Bookbinders, International Brotherhood of, No. 105.—
President, Frank S. Allen; Recording Secretary, Phyllis
Dahl, 2046 Pendrell Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Brewery and Soft Drink Workers, No. 300.—President, S.
Moorhouse; Recording Secretary, J. Humphreys, 2460
West Twelfth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Bricklayers' and Masons' Union, No. 1.—President, F.
Hiscock; Recording Secretary, L. Padgett, 3393 West
Thirty-first Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Bridge, Structural and Ornamental Iron Workers, International Association of, No. 97. — President, Lincoln
Rutherford; Recording Secretary, Fred Schick, 110, 307
West Broadway, Vancouver 10, B.C.
Bridge, Structural and Ornamental Iron Workers, International Association of, No. 712.—President, Allister
M. Livingstone; Recording Secretary, J. McStay, 339
East Twentieth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Building Material, Construction and Fuel Truck Drivers'
Union, No. 213.—President, Jack King; Recording
Secretary, M. Boychuck, 301, 529 Beatty Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Building Service Employees' International Union, No.
244.—President, Victor Galbraith; Recording Secretary,
Ben A. R. Morley, 206, 144 West Hastings Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
Cafeteria and Coffee Shop Employees' Association.—
President, Mrs. Mary Woods; Recording Secretary,
Mrs. Ruby Peckover, 1110 Victoria Drive, Vancouver,
B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, Floorlayers' Local,
United Brotherhood of, No. 1541.—President, B. So-
chasky; Recording Secretary, R. V. Nash, 2803 East
Eighteenth  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, Millworkers' Local,
United Brotherhood of, No. 1928.—President, A. A.
Colbin; Recording Secretary, A. Menzies, 3315 West
Sixth Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 452.—President, D. Janzen; Recording Secretary, H. P. Hamilton, 1922 Stephens Street, Vancouver 8, B.C.
Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood
of, No. 2534.—President, R. W. Hinkman; Recording
Secretary, W. T. Robinson, Box 144, Whalley, B.C.
Checkers' and Weighers' Association, Marine, No. 506.—
President, W. Wright; Recording Secretary, J. L.
Chapman, 114, 603 West Hastings Street, Vancouver 2,
B.C.
Chemical and Metal Workers' Union, Vancouver District, No. 289.—President, J. Stehr; Recording Secretary, C. G. Woods, 3995 Dundas Street, Vancouver,
B.C.
City Hall Employees' Association, No. 15.—President,
Robert Skinner; Recording Secretary, Thomas H.
Lewis, 202, 3819 Cambie Street, Vancouver 9, B.C.
Civic Employees' Federal Union, No. 407.—President,
Sam Lindsay; Recording Secretary, J. Buchanan, 1985
East First Avenue, Vancouver,  12, B.C.
Civic Employees' Union, Outside Workers.—President,
Edward Smith; Repording Secretary, Jack Phillips,
1354 East Fifteenth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. E 136
DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR
Civil Servants of Canada, Amalgamated.—President, E. B.
Clarke; Recording Secretary, H. Ratcliff, 3868 Heather
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Club and Cabaret and Construction Camp, Culinary and
Service Employees' Union, No. 750.—President, William
McDermont; Recording Secretary, G. W. Faulkner,
440 West Pender Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
Communications' Association, Canadian, No. 4.—President, B. Parker; Recording Secretary, Eileen Doherty,
339 West Pender Stret, Vancouver, B.C.
Construction and General Labourers' Union, No. 602.—
President, H. Mclnnes; Recording Secretary, A. Ogden,
1724 Dunbar Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Construction Workers, United, No. 204.—President, J. P.
Lucas; Recording Secretary, Ronald Simpson, 2433
Gait Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Convertors, Vancouver, No. 433.—President, A. K. Stelp;
Recording Secretary, Jack Watson, 1, 525 West Pender
Street, Vancouver 2, B.C.
Crone Storage Co. Warehousemen's and Packers' Association.—President, Fred T. Brydon; Recording Secretary, John Stanley, 1462 West Eleventh Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C.
Department, Specialty and Variety Stores, No. 1671.—
President, William W. Wells; Financial Secretary, John
H. Wilson, 205, 307 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.
Distillery, Rectifying and Wine Workers' International
Union of America, No. 92.—President, J. N. Hill;
Recording Secretary, L. Tinderland, 2997 Parker Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Dry Cleaners' and Salesmen's Association, Vancouver and
District, Laundry and. — President, James Beswell;
Recording Secretary, R. C. Sims, 1404 Madison Avenue,
North Burnaby, B.C.
Electrical Trades Union, No. 1.—President, R. F. Barnes;
Recording Secretary, R. Adair, 602, 18 West Hastings
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Electrical Workers, International Brotherhood of, No.
213.—President, John Waplington; Recording Secretary,
W. C. Daley, 1055 Victoria Drive, Vancouver, B.C.
Elevator Constructors, International Union of, No. 82.—
President, R. Holmes; Recording Secretary, H. C. Mac-
Kichan, 4633 Elmwood Street, South Burnaby, B.C.
Enamel Workers' Federal Union, No. 291.—President, A.
Tsebakke; Recording Secretary, A. Hannah, 8628 Hudson Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 320.—President, T. McRae; Recording Secretary, W. Perfonic,
1450 Cypress Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No. 907.—President, M. W. Murray; Recording Secretary, T. H.
Moscrip,   646 West Twelfth  Avenue,  Vancouver,  B.C.
Engineers, Incorporated, National Association of, Marine,
No. 7.—President, P. G. Axelson; Recording Secretary,
H. B. McKie, 319 West Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Engineers, International Union of Operating, Nos. 115 and
115a.—President, George Parkinson; Recording Secretary, G. Blackley, 2, 111 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver
3, B.C.
Engineers, International Union of Operating, No. 862.—
President, J. Kolbus; Recording Secretary, E. Kirby,
111 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver 3, B.C.
Engineers, International Union of Operating, No. 963.—
President, William C. Stone; Recording Secretary, G.
Zailo, 380 East Fifteenth Avenue, Vancouver 10, B.C.
Express Employees, Brotherhood of, No. 15.—President,
D. McKay; Recording Secretary, L. E. Battye, 525 East
Sixtieth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Federal  Union,  Vancouver,  No.   278.—President,  E.  L.
Swain;   Recording Secretary, George Rae, 1, 779 Sals-
bury Drive, Vancouver, B.C.
Film Exchange Employees' Union, No. B-71.—President,
S.   T.   Walker;    Recording  Secretary,   G.   Hislop,   122
Leroi Street, Vancouver 6, B.C.
Film Exchange Employees' Union, No. F-71.—President,
Miss   Delia   Garland;    Recording   Secretary,   Mrs.   S.
Pemberton,  Warner Bros.  Dist.  Co.  Ltd.,  970 Davie
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Fire Fighters' Union, No. 18.—President, Hector Wright;
Recording   Secretary,   Harry   Foster,   4495   Nanaimo
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Fire Fighters' Association, International, No. 901.—President, Robert W. Rowland; Recording Secretary, John
MacKay, 2864 West Twenty-third Avenue, Vancouver,
B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
656.—President, B. D. Mortimer; Recording Secretary,
M. Geluch, 2615 East Pender Street, Vancouver 6, B.C.
Firemen and Enginemen, Brotherhood of Locomotive, No.
939.—President, John R. Livingstone; Recording Secretary, Leonard J. Sallows, 1997 West Fourth Avenue,
Vancouver, B.C.
Firemen and Oilers, International Brotherhood of.—
President, William Hanesiak; Recording Secretary,
Walter Thompson, Box 15, Broadview, Sask.
Firemen and Oilers, International Brotherhood of, No.
289.—Recording Secretary, W. Chapman, 1165 Beach
Avenue, Vancouver 5, B.C.
First Aid Attendants' Association of British Columbia,
The Industrial.—President, Arthur L. Widdowson; Recording Secretary, H. W. Mahler, 130 West Hastings
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Fishermen and Allied Workers' Union, United.—President, R. Payne; Recording Secretary, Homer Stevens,
138 East Cordova Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Fur Workers' Union, No. 197.—President, Tom Winter;
Recording Secretary, Mrs. Mary Turriff, 2149 Victoria
Drive, Vancouver, B.C.
Garment Workers of America, United, No. 232.—President, Mrs. Ada Halloran; Recording Secretary, James
J. Frost, 5864 St. Margaret Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Garment Workers' Union, International Ladies', No.
276. — President, E. Thomas; Recording Secretary,
James Kendall, 3441 Price Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Garment Workers' Union, International, No. 287.—
President, S. Clarkson; Recording Secretary, Anne
Marshall, 3138 East Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Glaziers and Glass Workers of the Brotherhood of
Painters, Decorators and Paperhangers of America, No.
1527.—President, James Campbell; Recording Secretary, William Cairney, 2185 West Thirteenth Avenue,
Vancouver 9, B.C.
Government Employees' Association, B.C. — President,
Carl Hauck; General Secretary, E. P. O'Connor, 902
Helmcken Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.
Granite Cutters' International Association of America.—
Recording Secretary, William Morrice, 4293 Welwyn
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Grocery and Food Clerks' Union, Retail, No. 1518.—
President, Harold Fox; Recording Secretary, John
Munro, 2455 West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Harbour Employees' Association.—President, James H.
Smith; Recording Secretary, Cyril Hampton, 3290
Granville Street, Vancouver 9, B.C.
Hospital Employees' Federal Union, No. 180.—President,
Hector Carden; Financial Secretary, Alex. Paterson,
2774 West Sixteenth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Hospital Employees' Organization, St. Paul's.—President,
A. J. Coady; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Iris Bissell,
1965 East Fifty-seventh Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Hotel and Restaurant Employees' and Bartenders' International Union, No. 28.—President, S. T. Pickett; Recording Secretary, Chris Waddell, 7, 440 West Pender
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Hotel and Restaurant Employees' and Bartenders' International Union, No. 676.—President, Jack H. Galloway; Recording Secretary, Frank Fidell, 1080 Brough-
ton Street, Vancouver, B.C.
John Wood (Vancouver) Ltd., Employees' Association
of.—President, Leonard Rushton; Recording Secretary,
Colin Stewart, 110, 1346 Pendrell Street, Vancouver,
B.C.
Jewellery Workers' Union, International, No. 42.—President, Donald F. Jones; Recording Secretary, Fred
Hunter, 3420 Buckingham Avenue, South Burnaby,
B.C.
Kelly Douglas (Nabob Food Products) Employees' Association.—President, A. G. Innes; Recording Secretary,
Miss Elaine Morrison, 2781 West Fifteenth Avenue,
Vancouver, B.C.
Lathers, International Union of Wood, Wire and Metal,
No. 207.—President, Sydney Blaney; Recording Secretary, R. R. Kirkham, 2223 West Fifth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. REPORT OF DEPUTY MINISTER,  1952
E 137
Laundry Workers' International Union, No. 292.—President, T. Sedawie; Recording Secretary, Miss Catherine
Gunther, 2710 Prince Edward Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Letter Carriers, Federated Association of, No. 12.—
President, R. Hendrickson; Recording Secretary, T.
Chenier, 7333 Jasper Crescent, Vancouver 15, B.C.
Library Association, British Columbia.—President, Ronald
Ley; Recording Secretary, Miss Alma Brundige, New
Westminster Public Library, New Westminster, B.C.
Library Staff Association, Vancouver Public, No. 7.—
President, Rhoda K. Baxter; Recording Secretary, Allison C. Ridell, 401 Main Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Lithographers of America, Amalgamated, No. 44.—President, Earl Kinney; Recording Secretary, John Gayton,
3331 Patterson Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.
Longshoremen's Association, International, No. 38-163.—■
President, George E. Cain; Recording Secretary, Alfred
Duncan, 775 Skeena Street, Vancouver 6, B.C.
Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, International, No. 501.—President, W. D. Stoutenburg; Recording Secretary, R. H. Clewley, 3272 Windsor Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, International, No. 507.—President, Charlie M. Kendrick;
Recording Secretary, D. C. MacKenzie, 4224 Inman
Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.
Lumber Inspectors' Union, No. 1.—President, H. M.
Ferse; Recording Secretary, E. Bouthot, 307 Marmont
Road, New Westminster, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 182.—President, R. Young; Recording Secretary, R. H. Graham,
2674 East Forty-fifth Avenue, Vancouver 16, B.C.
Machinists, International Association of, No. 692.—President, Ingolf Reithaug; Recording Secretary, H. Fishman,
2633 East Fourth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.
Mailers' Union, No. 3357.—President, W. E. Campbell;
Recording Secretary, D. R. Durno, 3357 West Twenty-
sixth Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, No.
167.—President, J. Krimmer; Recording Secretary, J. H.
Thomas, 1608 Chesterfield Avenue, North Vancouver,
B.C.
Maintenance-of-way Employees, Brotherhood of, Canadian Pacific System Federation, No. 210.—Secretary-
Treasurer, R. Halliday, 3383 West Pender Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Marine Workers' and Boilermakers' Industrial Union,
No. 1.—President, William L. White; Recording Secretary, John Lawson, 4568 Beatrice Street, V