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Civil Service Commission Forty-fifth Annual Report JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31 1963 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly [1964]

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Civil Service Commission
Forty-fifth Annual Report
JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31
1963
Printed by A. Sutton, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1964
  To Major-General the Honourable George Randolph Pearkes,
V.C., P.C., C.B., D.S.O., M.C.,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
The undersigned respectfully submits the Report of the Civil Service Commission, Province of British Columbia, from January 1 to December 31, 1963.
WESLEY D. BLACK,
Provincial Secretary.
Victoria, B.C., January, 1964.
 The Honourable Wesley D. Black,
Provincial Secretary,
Province of British Columbia.
Sir,—In conformity with the provisions of section 8 of the Civil Service Act
(chapter 56, Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1960), I have the honour to
submit herewith the Report of the proceedings and work of the Civil Service Commission from January 1 to December 31, 1963.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
HUGH M. MORRISON,
Chairman, Civil Service Commission.
Victoria, B.C., January, 1964.
 HIGHLIGHTS DURING 1963
• 899 persons were appointed to permanent positions.
• 1,055 persons were appointed to casual or temporary positions.
• 1,701 persons left the Service.
• There was a 16.28-per-cent turnover in staff.
• 8.2 per cent of promotions were made from one department to another.
• The fifth class of the Executive Development Training Plan received diplomas
in Public Administration.
• 28 students enrolled in Class VIII of the Executive Development Training Plan.
• Two grievances were formally presented to the Civil Service Commission.
• 69 Civil Servants received 25-year continuous-service awards from the Premier
and Executive Council at two luncheons.
• 459 Civil Servants gained promotion through open competition with other
employees.
• The Safety Division organized and arranged eight safety award presentations
to various departments.
• The Medical Form C.S.C. 5 was revised in co-operation with the Director of
Occupational Health.
• Pay increases were granted, averaging 5 per cent of the Government payroll.
• Medical coverage was extended to all Provincial Government employees receiving a Government salary cheque.
• The Household Goods Transfer form was revised, giving employees more
latitude and greater insurance coverage.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
Chairman: Hugh M. Morrison.
Members:
J. Everett Brown. E. Ray Rickinson.
Administrative Assistant and Special Projects Officer: Cyril M. Wightman.
TECHNICAL STAFF, VICTORIA
Chief Personnel Officer and Chief Assistant to the Commission: Arthur G. Richardson.
Chief Selection Officer: David J. Slader.
Co-ordinator, Safety and Accident Prevention: W. James Williams.
Senior Classification Officer: Richard D. Higgins.
Personnel Officer (Training): Miss J. Meryl Campbell.
Personnel Officer: Kenneth M. Hanson.
Personnel Officer: John Maxnvell.
Personnel Officer: Fred Manson.
TECHNICAL STAFF, ESSONDALE
Personnel Officer: G. Lorne Tomalty.
CLERICAL STAFF
Miss W. E. Brown. Mrs. A. E. B. Mayne.
Miss V. M. Dixon. Mrs. A. M. Robertson.
Miss V. Evans. Miss G. Shipley.
Mrs. R. M. Frankling. Mrs. Doreen Small.
Mrs. J. A. Hildreth. Miss E. A. Thomas.
Mrs. G. M. Knott. Mrs. C. M. Vance.
Miss L. Lomas. Miss K. Whitehead.
Vancouver Office
Mrs. M. M. Young. Miss D. E. Wagar.
Essondale Office
Mrs. M. J. Ibbotson. Mrs. E. Belanger.
 CONTENTS
Page
Introductory  9
Size and Composition of the Civil Service  11
Appointments  11
Separations  11
General Entrance Examinations  12
Competitions for Promotion  13
In-service Training  14
The Vancouver Office  16
The Essondale Office  17
Classification and Salary Plan  19
Departmental Establishments  21
Sick and Special Leave ,  21
Accident Prevention ,  22
Grievances  24
Concluding Observations  24
Acknowledgments  24
Appendix  26
Statistics  28
 Members of the Civil Service Commission
i
J
Left to right: Mr. E. R. Rickinson, Deputy Minister of Social Welfare; Dr. H. M. Morrison,
Chairman; and Mr. J. E. Brown, Deputy Minister of Municipal Affairs.
 ■■■■-■
Report of the Civil Service Commission
Pursuant to Section 8 of the Civil Service Act, from
January 1 to December 31, 1963
Nineteen sixty-three was another active year for the Civil Service Commission
and its staff. In addition to much communication through informal channels,
members of the Commission held 24 official meetings. In the various activities
of personnel administration and staff work, members of the staff of the Commission
were constantly and fully occupied in the discharge of their responsibilities.
Work in recruiting and selection continued at a rapid and increasing pace.
Nearly 700 competitions were held for promotions within the Service. Of these,
123 competitions were for personnel for the British Columbia Toll Authority Ferry
System. In addition, 206 new appointments to the Ferry System resulted from
outside advertisements for initial entry into the Service. Because of the expansion
in the Mental Health Services, appointments increased some 25 per cent over that
of the previous year.
It is satisfying to note that training within the Service is proceeding in the line
of special courses. These courses, such as in Appraisal, Court Reporting, English
and Report Writing, are given because of requests from various departments. The
graduation of 28 employees with University of British Columbia diplomas in Public
Administration was particularly gratifying. In addition, plans have been made for
the creation of a correspondence course in Management and Supervision, the
development of which will be watched with great interest.
The Classification Division reviewed 628 positions during 1963, as against
611 in the previous year. During the year outside agencies requested more assistance, resulting in 26 non-Civil Service positions being reviewed. Numerous trips
were made to the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island. An extended trip was
made to the Kootenay, Okanagan, and Kamloops areas.
The Accident Prevention Division is making excellent progress. Direct costs
of medical aid and compensation were down by more than $70,000 in both the
Department of Highways and the Forest Service in the first 11 months over the
same period in 1962. Compensable injuries were down 9.2 per cent in the same
period in the Forest Service and 17.7 per cent in the Department of Highways.
The Co-ordinator of Accident Prevention reports the following:—
(1) During the year all Deputy Ministers and many branch heads were
interviewed.
(2) A monthly report of accident frequency and costs was distributed to all
departments.
(3) Safety committees were organized for the Department of Public Works,
Hospital Insurance Service, Water Resources Service, Health Branch
and Mental Health Services.
(4) Participated in 40 departmental safety committee meetings plus numerous
field trips.
(5) Addressed safety rallies in six departments and arranged eight film
showings on safety, and lectured at the Forest Service training-school.
(6) Conducted investigations and reported on eight fatal accidents.
 Z 10
BRITISH COLUMBIA
(7) Concluded the seat-belt campaign, which resulted in over 3,000 Government employees purchasing seat belts for their private cars.
(8) Developed the British Columbia Safety Council award system for all
Government departments and organized the first award presentation to
eight departments.
Again this year, luncheons were extended by the Premier and members of
the Executive Council to honour Government employees who completed 25 years
of continuous service. Sixty-nine employees attended the luncheons, which were
held in Victoria and Vancouver. The Honourable Eric C. Martin, Minister of
Health Services and Hospital Insurance, chaired both luncheons, and the Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LL.D., showed his deep interest in the Civil Service by
following his usual custom of presenting the certificates of service to the honoured
employees. Certificates were mailed to nine employees who were unable to attend
the luncheons.
ORGANIZATION CHART OF THE CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
PROVINCIAL
SECRETARY
CHAIRMAN
CHIEF PERSONNEL
OFFICER
Rbcruitment
AND
Selection
Staff
Training
Classification
and
Wage Division
Vancouver
Office
Recording
and
Implementation
Special
Projects
Accident
Prevention
Essondale
Office
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963 Z 11
The Classification, Recruitment, and Training Divisions were reorganized at
the start of the year, resulting in a more streamlined and efficient operation. The
C.S.C. 5 medical form was revised in conjunction with the Director of Occupational
Health, of the Public Health Services, in order to put the sick-leave reporting system
in line with modern and current practices. The Transfer of Household Goods bid
form was revised, thus enabling the employee more latitude and greater insurance
coverage on the moving of household goods.
Turnover of Government personnel was down slightly in 1963 over the
previous year. Percentage-wise, the figure was 16.28 as against 16.32 the previous
year.
Salary increases averaging 5 per cent of Government payroll were given to
all Government employees.
Medical coverage was extended to all Government employees who received
a monthly pay-cheque.
Semi-monthly pay came into effect in October.
SIZE AND COMPOSITION OF THE CIVIL SERVICE
The number ol probationary and permanent
Civil Servants at December 31, 1962, was 8,859.
The number as of December 31, 1963, was 8,988
(see Appendix, Table 3), an increase of 129. The
total number of Civil Servants, including temporary
or casual employees, at the end of 1962 was 10,303,
with the corresponding number at the end of 1963
being 10,445, an increase of 142.
APPOINTMENTS
During the year, 1,954 appointments were made
(see Appendix, Table 2), as compared with 1,702
appointments during 1962, an increase of 252.   The
Mr. a. g. Richardson, chief number of appointments to probationary-permanent
Personnel officer. positions amounted to 899, as compared with 796
in 1962. There were 1,055 appointments to casual or temporary positions, as
compared to 906 in 1962. The number of requisitions for staff (inclusive of initial
appointments and promotions) processed amounted to 3,209, as compared to
2,828 in 1962.
SEPARATIONS
The number of employees leaving the Civil Service during 1963 was 1,701
(see Appendix, Table 6), as compared to 1,681 in 1962 and 1,635 in 1961. Using
the formula of
Number of employees leaving
 XI00
Total enrolment including casual employees
the turnover for 1963 was
1,701
 X 100=16.28%
10,445
 z 1:
BRITISH COLUMBIA
The following tabulation indicates that staff turnover was practically the
same as for 1962:—
Year
Total
Employees
Leaving
Total
Enrolment
at Dec. 31
Percentage
Rate of
Turnover
1953	
2,187
2,529
2,388
2,637
2,689
1,979
1,6141
1,821
1,635
1,681
1,701
8,543
8,523
8,893
9,270
9,621
9,263
9,819
10,035
10,233
10,303
10,445
25.60
1954	
1955 	
26.67
26.85
1956    -                                                                   	
28.45
1957                             _   ...
27.84
1958   ....                                                        	
21.36
1959 -  .   	
16.341
I960
18.14
1961        -	
15.98
1962	
16.32
1963 - 	
16.28
i Corrected.
The following tabluation indicates the number of suspensions, dismissals, and
extensions of probationary periods for the past eight years:—
1956
1957
1958
1959
1960
1961
1962
1963
56
2
42
58
3
64
50
8
36
27
6
30
37
10
33
45
9
26
33
10
28
41
Civil Servants suspended but not
dismissed-	
9
33
GENERAL ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
Examinations for the purpose of establishing qualified fists for such positions
as stenographer, business-machine operator, and draughtsman were held in the
Victoria, Vancouver, and Essondale offices of the Civil Service Commission.
Reception and Inquiries Office.
 —
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963
Z  13
In Victoria a total of 1,206 applicants was tested, compared with 1,067 in
1962. Of the number tested, 792 qualified in 1963. In 1962 a total of 668 qualified.   Sixty-six per cent qualified in 1963.
Written examinations held in Victoria during 1963 were as follows:—
Classification
Number
Examined
Number
Qualified
Per Cent
Qualified
Clerk-Typist                          	
472
301
129
139
92
38
6
10
2
3
3
7
1
3
261
243
93
89
50
30
4
2
3
2
5
1
1
55
81
Clerk 1                                                                     - - ■
72
64
54
79
Draughtsman 2- ■•	
67
80
Mapping Assistant 2-	
100
100
Land Registry Office—
67
Clerk 3	
71
Clerk 2 	
100
34
Totals 	
1,206
792
66
In Vancouver 284 applicants for stenographer and typist positions were tested,
compared with 177 in 1962. Of the 284 applicants, 262 or 92 per cent qualified
for appointment. The Essondale office reported that stenographic and clerk-typist
tests were administered to 183 applicants, of whom 95 or 51 per cent qualified,
compared to 196 tests administered and 91 or 46 per cent qualifying in 1962.
Mr. D. J. Slader, Chief Selection Officer, and Mr. K. Hanson, Recruitment Officer,
interviewing a candidate.
 Z 14
BRITISH COLUMBIA
COMPETITIONS FOR PROMOTION
There were 700 competitions for promotion conducted in 1963, an increase
of 103 over 1962. Of these, 123 competitions were for personnel for the Toll
Authority Ferry System. In addition, 206 new appointments to the Ferry System
were made as a result of outside advertisement. Many of these appointments were
to provide relief for regular staff.
As a result of the 700 competitions, a total of 812 candidates was appointed
to the various departments of Government; 56.5 per cent of these appointments
were in-service promotions and 43.5 per cent were from outside the service. The
number of promotional appointments made from one department to another
amounted to 66, or 8.2 per cent of the total appointments resulting from competitions, or 14.3 per cent of the in-service appointments.
The following tabulation illustrates the operation of the promotional policy
during the past four years:—
Appointment
1960
1961
1962
1963
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
304
265
53
47
339
225
59
41
334
35
459
353
57
Outside appointments	
277      |        45
43
Totals
569
44
100
14
564
51
100
15
611             100
1
36      |        11
812             100
Promotions made from one
department to another	
1
66                8
Total  number  of requisi-
2.871
2.833
2.828
3.2091
i Includes B.C. Ferry System.
IN-SERVICE TRAINING
Executive Development Training Plan
Twenty-eight Civil Servants enrolled in Class V
of the Executive Development Training Plan received
diplomas in Public Administration at the Fall Congregation at the University of British Columbia.
Twenty-four candidates enrolled in Class VI
entered the third and final year. Twenty-three candidates enrolled in Class VII entered the second year
of the programme, and twenty-eight members entered
the first year of the course.
Members of the Executive Development Training Plan who graduated on November 1, 1963, are
listed below:—
Mr. D. R. Anderson, Supervising Auditor, Consumer Taxation Branch, Department of Finance.
Mr. J. D. Austin, Drilling and Exploration Engineer, Research and Development Branch, Department of Highways.
Mr. E. J. Bowles, Principal Clerk, Department of Mines  and Petroleum
Resources.
Mr. J. S. Caldwell, Mapping Assistant 3, Air Surveys Division, Lands Service.
Mr. J. A. Dennison, Senior Maintenance Engineer, Department of Highways.
Mr. R. W. Fetherstonhaugh, Senior Clerk, Department of Industrial Development, Trade, and Commerce.
Miss M. Campbell, Personnel
Officer (Training).
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT,  1963
Z 15
The 1963 graduating class.
Mr. W. M. J. Finlay, Principal Clerk, Accounting Division, Health Services.
Mr. D. A. George, Chief Clerk, Liquor Control Board.
Mr. F. R. Grealy, Senior Tabulating-machine Operator, Department of
Finance.
Mr. H. J. Greig, Design and Structural Engineer, Department of Public Works.
Mr. L. G.'Huck, Chief Clerk, Registrar of Companies, Department of
Attorney-General.
Mr. T. A. H. Johnston, Administrative Officer, Consumer Taxation Branch,
Department of Finance.
Mr. J. W. G. Kerr, Highway Paving Engineer, Department of Highways.
Mr. R. W. Long, Administrative Assistant, Accounts Office, Forest Service.
Mr. R. Lowrey, Park Officer, Parks Branch, Department of Recreation and
Conservation.
Mr. R. V. McAllister, Psychologist, Corrections Branch, Department of
Attorney-General.
Mr. W. J. McKay, Chief Clerk, Land Registry Office, Department of Attorney-
General.
Mr. K. G. Savage, Dairy Commissioner, Department of Agriculture.
Mr. S. W. Simpson, Assistant Director, Apprenticeship Branch, Department
of Labour.
Mr. A. R. C. Wyatt, Provincial Assessor, Real Property Division, Department
of Finance.
Mr. M. L. Zirul, Chief, District Engineers Division, Water Resources Service.
COURSES IN APPRAISAL
The Appraisal Courses given to Assessors, Land Inspectors, Right-of-way
Agents, and Land Appraisers have proved encouraging. Eight employees completed their full accreditation in the Appraisal Institute of Canada in 1963, bringing
the total up to 45 who may now use the professional designation of A.A.C.I.
 Z 16
BRITISH COLUMBIA
COURT REPORTING COURSE
The Court Reporting Course entered its fourth year. Mr. Dennis Pearce,
Official Stenographer, Supreme Court Registry in Victoria, is the instructor. The
course is run in co-operation with the Technical and Vocational Branch of the
Department of Education.
TRAINING PROGRAMME FOR LAND REGISTRY OFFICES
Some progress has been made in this programme, but the promotional examinations given in 1963 indicate a more detailed syllabus must be prepared if the
programme is to be effective.    Plans are being made to prepare a manual.
COURSE IN BASIC ENGLISH AND REPORT WRITING
Three sessions were given in the above course in 1963. A total of 60
employees has taken this course. Lecturers from the Department of English at
the University of Victoria were instructors for the course.
This refresher course in English (9 hours plus homework) emphasizes review
of the mechanics of grammar and punctuation, style, with some consideration of
the organization of paragraphs and reports.
NEW COURSES
Two other courses are being prepared for 1964. A correspondence course
in Management and Supervision and a short two-week course on Plumbing Services
for the Provincial-Municipal Building Inspectors.
THE VANCOUVER OFFICE
During 1963 this office continued to be engaged
in recruiting and placing personnel, advising officials
on matters relating to personnel practices as concern
the Government offices and institutions on the Lower
Mainland, and the maintaining of liaison with local
Government officials on matters relating to personnel
practices and procedures.
Recruiting and placement activities carried out
during the year resulted in 54 competitions being held
and 401  appointments being made to fill a wide
variety of clerical, technical, and professional positions  within  the  Civil  Service.     In  addition,   17
competitions were held for the purpose of selecting
personnel for employment in the  Toll  Authority
Ferry System, resulting in 232 appointments being
made to cover a wide variety of positions.    A total of 71 competitions and 633
appointments was finalized through referrals made by this office, a total of 47 more
than in 1962.
During 1963 a noticeable increase was experienced through persons making
telephone and counter inquiries concerning employment opportunities. A count
revealed a daily average of 45 counter inquiries, with the majority of these resulting
in formal application for employment.
Mrs. M. Young, Vancouver Office.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT,  1963
Z 17
Candidates seeking clerical and stenographic positions were subjected to
qualifying examinations. The following table provides a summary of tests
administered:—
Tested
Passed
Failed
Clerk-stenographer	
Clerk                                                                     _        	
79
81
124
74
75
113
5
6
11
Totals _	
284
262
22
Qualified, 92.25 per cent.
It should be noted from the above that the appointments made from this
office increased during 1963, and also that staff requirements for the Toll Authority
Ferry System remained high.
Mr. G. L. Tomalty, Personnel
Officer, Essondale.
THE ESSONDALE OFFICE
Recruitment has been the major function of
this office for several years. Appointments made
were 1,200, an increase of 25.7 per cent over 1962.
There is a marked increase in new positions
added to establishment that were filled this year—
namely, 120, compared to 34 in 1962. Slightly over
half of these new positions were increases at The
Tranquille School.
Each year total relief appointments are increasing, resulting in 332 this year, an increase of 33.9
per cent over 1962. Of this number, 224 were for
holiday relief, an increase of 28 per cent over 1962;
74 for sick relief, an increase of 64 per cent over
1962.
Recruitment in the Nursing Division of the
Mental Health Services has increased from 423 to 505 for 1963. Psychiatric nurse
appointments were similar to last year—namely, 226, compared to 223 in 1962.
Recruitment of this classification is holding its own compared to previous years—
namely, 4 from Alberta, 11 from Saskatchewan, 12 from Manitoba, 20 from the
British Isles, and 4 from other areas. Although total psychiatric nurse recruitment
was slightly higher than in 1962, there was a slight decrease in the employment of
newly graduated psychiatric nurses from the Provincial Mental Hospital's training-
school compared to 1962—namely, 94 to 85.
There were 165 competitions closing at this office this year, 26 originating as
local postings. Of these competitions that have been finalized, 763 applications
were received, of which 338 were interviewed, resulting in 163 appointments. In
addition, there were 43 appointments made from the promotional eligibility list
for psychiatric nurses. Written examinations were held for several tradesmen
positions. There were 81 shorthand tests given, with 30 passing, and 102 typing
tests, with 65 passing.
Of the 1,200 appointments made this year, 975 were new employees to the
Mental Health Services. The following are total appointments, including new
employees to the Mental Health Services by institution:—
 Z 18
BRITISH COLUMBIA
New
Employees
Total
Appointments
Percentage
of Total
Appointments
90
35
25
2
1
3
2
141
220
418
22
16
140
41
29
2
1
3
4
170
264
497
30
19
11.6
3.4
2.4
Mental Health Centre, Kelowna	
Mental Health Centre, Victoria 	
Colquitz    ...  	
)       -«
J
14.1
22.0
41.4
Mental Health Centre, Burnaby	
2.5
1.6
Totals  	
975
1,200
100.0
By way of explanation, new employees are those appointments newly appointed to the Mental Health Services, recruited from the employable population
of our society, including transfers from other Provincial departments. However,
the number of transfers from other departments is negligible. It should be pointed
out that a new employee could be one who was previously employed by the Mental
Health Services. No statistics are available on this point, but a rough estimate, using
the Essondale area, which would have the greatest re-employment group, would be
around 20 per cent, the majority of which would be psychiatric nurses and psychiatric nurse graduates from the Provincial Mental Hospital's training-school.
There were approximately the same number of advertisements placed in
various papers and journals—namely, 52.
During the year 1,347 requisitions were received; however, 107 were returned
to the Mental Health Services at their request, mainly for intra-departmental transfer.
The Personnel Officer in charge, Mr. G. L. Tomalty, again chaired an administrative hearing, and also travelled outside of the Province for recruiting purposes.
It is interesting to note that percentage-wise the 1,200 appointments made
during the year were in the following classifications:—
Per Cent
Clerical  6.7
Manual  24.3
Professional    12.6
Technical  56.4
Total  100.0
A detailed breakdown follows.    It illustrates the wide range of occupations
employed in the Government's Mental Health Services.
Bacteriologist 1
Bacteriologist 2
Barber 1	
Baker 1	
Baker 3 ___ -
  1
  2
  3
  1
  1
  1
  14
Building Service Worker 2  10
Building Service Worker 3  1
Carpenter    3
Cleaning Assistant  12
Clerk 1  10
Clerk 2 .....
Clerk 3 __
Clerk-Stenographer 1
Biochemical Student.
Building Service Worker 1
Clerk-Stenographer 2 _     29
Clerk-Stenographer 3        7
Clerk-Stenographer 4  —
Clerk-Typist	
Cook 1	
Cook 2	
Cook 3	
Dairy-worker .	
Deputy Director.
1
12
2
3
2
1
1
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963
Z 19
Dietician	
Dietary Aide 1 .
Dietary Aide 2 .
Dietary Student.
4
84
Dining-room Supervisor  2
Driver, Truck  6
Driver, Bus  1
Electrician  1
Electrician's Helper  1
Farm Equipment Operator.
Gardener 3	
Hairdresser, Head.
Hairdresser	
Handicraft Instructor
  1
  1
  1
  3
  3
Housekeeper-Home Supervisor  13
Instructor, Staff Nursing, 1  3
Instructor, Staff Nursing, 2  1
Kitchen Helpers (male)  .  63
Laboratory Technician 3  2
Laundress 1   10
Laundress 2  14
Laundress 3  1
Laundry Helper 1  6
Laundry Helper 2  4
Linen Keeper  1
Machinist's Helper  1
Meat-cutter's Helper  1
Medical Specialist 1  5
Medical Specialist 3  6
Medical Soecialist 4  4
Nurse's Aide  3
Nurse, Psychiatric (male)  61
Nurse, Psychiatric (female)  165
Nurse.   Psychiatric,   Assistant   Charge
(male)  22
Nurse,   Psychiatric,   Assistant   Charge
(female)    29
Nurse, Psychiatric, Charge (male)  8
Nurse, Psychiatric, Charge (female)  .... 8
Nurse. Psychiatric, Supervisor  1
Nurse, Head	
Nurse, Public Health, 1.
Nurse, Public Health, 2.
Nurse, Staff, 1	
Nurse, Staff, 2	
       5
       2
       1
     41
       4
       5
       1
       2
Occupational Therapist 1     12
Occupational Therapist 2	
Operator, Switchboard, 3	
Operator, Switchboard, 2	
Operator, Switchboard, 1	
Pharmacist 	
Painter 3	
Nurse, Superintendent, 1
Nurse, Superintendent, 3 .
Nurse, Superintendent, 2
Pharmacy Student	
Physical Education Student
Physiotherapist 	
Psychiatric Aide (male)	
Psychiatric Aide (female) ..
Psychologist, Clinical, 1
6
2
6
2
6
3
1
3
5
130
218
5
Psychologist, Clinical, 3       4
Psychologist, Clinical, 4       1
Psychologist, Clinical, 5       1
Recreational Instructor      5
Resident Physician 2 _ .—    11
1
6
1
10
6
2
7
2
I
1
1
Supervisor of Welfare       1
X-ray Technician 2       1
Shoemaker	
Seamstress	
Social Worker 1	
Social Worker 2	
Social Worker 3	
Speech Therapist	
Stockman, Farm	
Stockman, Stores, 2	
Stockman, Stores, 3	
Supervisor of Industrial Therapy.
Teacher   	
CLASSIFICATION AND SALARY PLAN
The total number of position-classification reviews increased to 628 from 611
in the previous year. Table 7 of the Appendix indicates the number of reviews by
departments; resulting in upward revision totalled 351, while downward revisions
were 24, and a total of 253 remained unchanged.
The Classification Division completed 26 position reviews for non-Civil Service
agencies. One hundred and nineteen requisitions for appointment were investigated.   A total of 35 position specifications was examined and amended or rewritten.
Numerous trips were made to the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island, plus
an extended trip to the Kootenay, Okanagan, and Kamloops areas.
Annual wage studies occupied most of the Division's time during September,
October, and November.
Other assignments were as follows:—
Salary study—Elevating Grader Operators and accompanying Truck-
drivers.
Salary study—Hairdressers.
 Z 20
BRITISH COLUMBIA
'"■'       ■  '.';     < ■      - :    -
The Classification Division, left to right: Mr. I. Maxwell, Mr. F. N. Manson, and
Mr. R. D. Higgins, Senior Classification Officer.
Salary study—Power-broom Operators.
Salary study—Pharmacists.
Salary and classification study—Narcotic Addiction Foundation.
Staff needs study-—-Junior Staff, Mental Health Services.
Staff needs study—Technical and Vocational Education Branch.
Group study—Instructors, Mine Rescue and First Aid.
Group study—Mineral Engineers.
Group study—Instructors, Civil Defence.
Group study—Inspectors and Audit Accountants, Consumer Taxation
Branch, and Audit Accountants, Control and Audit Branch.
Group study—Housekeepers, Seamstresses and Linen Keepers.
Steno production study—Parks Branch.
Steno production study—Public Health Headquarters.
Organization  and  classification  study—Clerical  Staff,  Administration
Unit, Ferry Authority.
Organization and classification study—Photographic Branch, Recreation
and Conservation.
Organization and classification study—Public Trustee's Office.
Overtime study—Textbook Branch.
Overtime study—Location Branch, Highways.
Cook instructors' study—Haney Correctional Institute.
Maternity leave study.
Special living allowance study.
Numerous salary survey returns completed for outside agencies.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963 Z 21
DEPARTMENTAL ESTABLISHMENTS
During 1963 the following additions and deletions were made to departmental
permanent establishments:—
Department Addition Deletion
Agriculture  15
Attorney-General        9
Commercial Transport  Nil Nil
Education       7
Finance   17 20
Forest Service       1
Health Branch  26 1
Highways  7
Hospital Insurance Service       1
Industrial, Development, Trade, and Commerce       2
Labour        6
Lands Service       1
Mental Health Services  122
Mines and Petroleum Resources       6
Municipal Affairs       3
Premier's Office  Nil Nil
Provincial Secretary       4
Public Works  37
Recreation and Conservation       1
Social Welfare       1
Water Resources Service  29
SICK AND SPECIAL LEAVE
Sick leave granted during the period October 1, 1962, to September 30, 1963,
totalled 59,643.8 days—50,487.6 days with pay and 9,156.2 days without pay, an
average of 5.59 days (see Table 5, Appendix), and an increase of 0.06 day over
the average for the previous 12-month period of 5.53 days. These figures are
exclusive of sick leave granted under the Workmen's Compensation Board and the
Department of Veterans Affairs section of the Sick Leave Regulation.
The average number of days sick leave per employee for the past 10 years was
as follows:—
Year Ended Average per Year Ended Average per
Sept. 30 Employee Sept. 30 Employee
1954  6.60 1959  5.85
1955  5.50 1960  5.73
1956  5.60 1961  5.37
1957  5.85 1962  5.53
1958  6.54 1963  5.59
The average daily salary for the year October 1, 1962, to September 30, 1963,
was $17.55, bringing the cost of sick leave with pay for the 50,487.6 days to
$886,057. This was not actually an additional expenditure as in most cases the
absences were for short periods only and the question of relief did not apply.
Twenty-six employees were granted leave for the purpose of training with
Reserve units of Her Majesty's forces, and 57 employees were granted leave for the
purpose of further training and study.
 Z 22
BRITISH COLUMBIA
General view of the File Room.
With the co-operation of the Director of Occupational Health, of the Public
Health Services, a revised employee sick-leave report (Form C.S.C. 5) was brought
into use in July, 1963, and it is reported this form appears to be serving its purpose
adequately.   Further details will be found in the Report of the Health Branch.
ACCIDENT PREVENTION
The Accident Prevention Division completed the
first full year of operation with encouraging results.
The Accident Prevention Co-ordinator's primary objective was to stimulate department heads to take
specific action to clarify responsibility and accountability for promoting safe practices within their departments. The Minister and Deputy Minister of
each department was supplied with a monthly report
showing their accident rates, cases and costs, and
comparative data for previous periods. These were
followed up by correspondence or visits to specific
HHEl   "' departments where warranted.
The second objective was to assist those departments which were prepared to start planning or reorganizing their approach to safety promotion. New
safety committees were established or reorganized in the Department of Public
Works, Water Resources Service, Division of Tuberculosis Control (Public Health
Services), and Mental Health Services. The Department of Highways named
regional safety officers from amongst their regular staff to carry the programme
CjfsS*'
Mr. W. J. Williams, Co-ordinator,
Safety and Accident Prevention.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT,  1963
Z 23
forward in each region. The Forest Service included a six-hour training session at
the Forest Service training-school for field officers. The Co-ordinator participated
in over 40 safety committee meetings and addressed six employee safety rallies in
various departments.
Work Injury Rates by Departments, 1963
Frequency Rate
(Disabling injuries (one or more days' time loss)
per million man-hours.)
Cost Rate
(Costs of medical aid, compensation, and disability
pensions per million man-hours.)
•Labour 0
*Ind. Devel., Trade, & Com. 0
•Municipal Affairs 0
•Public Utilities Com. 0
•Commercial Transport 0
Finance ■ 1-6
Social Welfare m 3.2
tEducation BOB 3.8
f Lands BUI S.O
i Provincial Secretary MH 6.8
Attorney-General DBB 8.7
'Mines and Petroleum Res.
Health Services
•Water Resources
•^Agriculture
Public Works
♦Hospital Insurance Service
fRecreation and Conserv'n
All Departments
Forest Service
Mental Health
Highways
* Departments which worked
less than Vi million man-hours.
t Departments which worked
from V2 to 1 million man-hours.
F.mFatal accident(s).
0 Labour*
0 Ind. Devel., Trade. & Com.*
$32 I Commercial Transport*
267 I Public Utilities Com.*
798 I Education!
1.222 ■ social Welfare
1,352 | Municipal Affairs*
1,424 ■ Provincial Secretaryf
1,930 ■ Landst
2,681 B Water Resources*
3,095 Bi Finance
5,015 BB Agriculture!
6,501 BB Attorney-General
6,889 WW Mental Health
6,972 II— Public Works
6,994 DB Hospital Insurance Service*
Forest Service
All Departments
Health Services
Highways
Recreation and Conserv'nf
Mines and Petroleum Res.*
Frequency rate reflects how often disabling' injuries are occurring relative to the size of staff (man hours
worked) in a department.
Cost rate varies with the frequency of injuries, but in addition reflects the severity of the injuries relative to
the size of staff.
The third objective was to carry forward a general programme of safety promotion affecting all departments. Posters, pamphlets, and film showings were used,
and safety articles were regularly included in the Civil Service Newsletter. The
seat-belt campaign, begun the previous fall, was concluded with Government employees purchasing over 3,000 seat belts for private vehicles. A Supervisor's
Accident Investigation Report form was developed by a special interdepartmental
committee to focus attention on preventive measures following any accident. The
Civil Service Commission adopted a policy for applying the British Columbia Safety
Council awards system to the Provincial Government departments. Some results in
1963 as listed by the Co-ordinator are:—
 Z 24 BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) The number of disabling injuries to Government employees was reduced
10.7 per cent, and the direct costs of medical aid, compensation, and
disability pensions were reduced 16.5 per cent over 1962 despite an
increase in man-hours worked. This represented 72 fewer disabling
injuries and a saving of $90,348 in direct costs over the previous year.
(2) There were four fewer fatal accidents than the previous year.
(3) The Department of Finance received a Million Man-hour Award, and
the Premier presented bronze certificates from the British Columbia Safety
Council to seven departments which had no disabling injuries for the
required period, as follows: Department of the Provincial Secretary;
Department of Industrial Development, Trade, and Commerce; Water
Resources Service; Department of Labour; Department of Education;
Department of Commercial Transport; and Public Utilities Commission.
Eighteen awards were won by small units of various departments, including a
bronze on gold award won by a high-hazard forest access road construction crew.
The Co-ordinator, Mr. W. J. Williams, also stated: "While there has been an
encouraging reduction in accident frequency and severity during this year, this has
been largely due to the very commendable efforts in a few departments, most noticeably the Department of Highways, which reduced its compensable injuries by nearly
20 per cent. There was a disturbing upswing of accident rates in the latter part of
the year, which reduced our gains considerably. We anticipate a steady improvement as more senior officers convert their growing awareness of, and concern for,
accident prevention into practical approaches to safe and efficient work production
within their departments."
GRIEVANCES
The Chief Personnel Officer dealt with a number of grievances of individual
employees. Of the total number, seven were submitted under the terms of Order
in Council No. 2398/61. Five were settled by the Chief Personnel Officer, and
two were forwarded to the Civil Service Commission for a formal hearing. In addition, the Civil Service Commission heard six briefs on wages and working conditions
from the various groups of employees.
CONCLUDING OBSERVATIONS
The year 1964 was one of definite expansion in the field of public personnel
administration. The addition of several large ships to the B.C. Ferry System demanded from the Commission's recruitment and selection section extra efforts in
ensuring that the Ferry System is staffed with competent, courteous, and intelligent
personnel. In addition, the Chief Personnel Officer rendered much and constant
advice to the Ferry Authority on matters involving its administration of personnel.
The addition to the staff of Mr. Fred Manson as a staff organization, wage, and
methods analyst was of distinct assistance to the Classification and Wage Division.
Mr. Manson came with experience as a senior official from a large Canadian railway
system.   He is also a qualified professional engineer.
In conclusion, the Chairman wishes to record his thanks to his two colleagues
on the Commission, to each member of the Commission's staff, and to you, Mr.
Minister, for the patience and assistance rendered during his absence from duty in
the summer.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
The Commission again expresses its sincere thanks to all departments of Government and to other Provincial and Federal Civil Service Commissions for their
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963 Z 25
whole-hearted co-operation. The Government Agents in the various centres of the
Province have, as in the past, rendered valuable assistance in supervising the recruiting of junior clerical and stenographic positions in their localities. The Commission
also wishes to record its thanks and appreciation to its technical and clerical staffs
for loyal and efficient performance of their duties.
The Commission also extends to you, Sir, as Provincial Secretary, its sincere
appreciation for your continued assistance and understanding.
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION.
H. M. Morrison, Chairman.
J. E. Brown, Member.
E. R. Rickinson, Member. •
 Z 26 BRITISH COLUMBIA
APPENDIX
Twenty-five-year continuous-service certificates were awarded to the following
Government employees in December, 1963: —
Miss M. J. Allen, Senior Clerk, Old-age Assistance Board, Department of Social Welfare.
Mr. G. Benson, Road Maintenance Foreman, Department of Highways, North Vancouver.
Mr. P. M. Beere, Principal Clerk, Central Microfilm Bureau, Department of the Provincial Secretary.
Mrs. R. A. Brandner, Charge Psychiatric Nurse, The Woodlands School, Mental Health
Services.
Mr. B. L. Brown, Administrative Officer, Department of the Attorney-General.
Mr. A. C. D. Budd, Superintendent of Works, Department of Public Works.
Miss D. Burton, Clerk-Stenographer 5, Department of Mines and Petroleum Resources.
Miss C. E. Carson, Clerk-Stenographer 4, Division of Tuberculosis Control, Public Health
Services.
Mrs. C. J. Catterall, Clerk-Stenographer 5, Department of Recreation and Conservation.
Miss E. J. M. Coates, Clerk 2, Motor-vehicle Branch, Department of the Attorney-General.
Mr. P. Colodin, Electroencephlograph Operator, Crease Clinic, Mental Health Services.
Miss E. M. Cook, Deputy Government Agent, Powell River, Department of Finance.
Miss I. M. Cope, Head Nurse, Pearson Hospital, Public Health Services.
Mr. W.  Crothall,  Audit Accountant,  Controlling  and Audit  Branch,  Department  of
Finance.
Mr. H. C. Davies, Personnel Officer, Department of Highways.
Mr. A. A. Day, Deputy Registrar, Land Registry Office, Kamloops, Department of the
Attorney-General.
Dr. L. G. d'Easum, Medical Superintendent, Provincial Mental Home, Colquitz, Mental
Health Services.
Mr. I. R. Duncan,  Chief Psychiatric Nurse, The Woodlands  School,  Mental  Health
Services.
Mr. D. L. Frew, Workmen's Compensation Board.
Dr. F. O. R. Garner, Medical Specialist, Division of Tuberculosis Control, Public Health
Services.
Mr. I. V. Gaspard, Government Agent, Powell River, Department of Finance.
Mr. B. H. E. Goult, Chief Executive Officer, Labour Relations Branch, Department of
Labour.
Mrs. M. A. Griffiths, Clerk-Stenographer 4, Government Agency, Cranbrook, Department
of Finance.
Miss H. F. Hall, Clerk 3, Division of Tuberculosis Control, Public Health Services.
Mr. E. R. Hughes, Inspector, Inspection Branch, Department of Mines and Petroleum
Resources.
Mr. H. Ingleton, Psychiatric Aide, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale, Mental Health
Services.
Mr. H. R. Ingram, Road Maintenance Foreman, Courtenay. Department of Highways.
Miss K. M. lohnson, Clerk 3, Superannuation Branch, Department of the Provincial
Secretary.
Mr. G. lones, Road Maintenance Foreman, Vernon, Department of Hiehways.
Mr. R. A. lones, Principal Officer, Haney Correctional Institution, Department of the
Attorney-General.
Mr. R. C. Jones, Technical Forest Officer, Scaling Fund, Forest Service.
Mr. I. Kerr, Assistant Charge Psychiatric Nurse, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale,
Mental Health Services.
Mr. J. W. Lane, Deputy Warden, Haney Correctional Institution, Department of the
Attorney-General.
Mr. E. A. Levis, Chief Psychiatric Nurse, Crease Clinic. Mental Health Services.
Mr. F. H. Lewis, Mechanical Foreman, Prince Rurjert, Department of Highways.
Mr. S. Lowrey, Fire-fighter, Valleyview Hospital, Department of Public Works.
Mr. L. D. McCutcheon, Psychiatric Nurse, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale, Mental
Health Services.
Mr. C. G. Mcllmoyl, Principal Clerk. Purchasing Commission, Department of Finance.
Mr. P. L. McLaren, Building Service Worker, Department of Public Works.
Mr. N. A. W. MacLellan, Psychiatric Nurse, Crease Clinic, Mental Health Services.
Mr. H. G. McWilliams, Director, Parks Branch, Department of Recreation and Conservation.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT,  1963 Z 27
Miss D. L. May, Clerk 3, Government Agency, Nanaimo, Department of Finance.
Mr. H. W. Mellish, Secretary, Public Utilities Commission.
Mr. E. A. Miles, Cook, Marpole Infirmary, Hospital Insurance Service.
Mr. A. R. B. Millar, Electrician, Tranquille, Department of Public Works.
Mr. R. Moncrieff, Fire-fighter, Tranquille, Department of Public Works.
Mr. W. S. Morgan, Chief Psychiatric Nurse, The Woodlands School, Mental Health
Services.
Dr. H. M. Morrison, Chairman, Civil Service Commission, Department of the Provincial
Secretary.
Mr. R. E. Moss, Administrative Officer, Department of Mines and Petroleum Resources.
Mr. G. E. Neilson, Psychiatric Nurse, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale, Mental
Health Services.
Mr. O. Oro, Electrician, Allco Infirmary, Department of Public Works.
Mr. R. M. Palm, Chief Psychiatric Nurse, The Woodlands School, Mental Health Services.
Mr. W. C. Phillips, District Forester, Kamloops, Forest Service.
Mr. R. L. K. Poyntz, Audit Accountant 3, Controlling and Audit Branch, Department of
Finance.
Miss E. V. Prangnell, Clerk 2, Equipment Branch, Department of Highways.
Mr. H. I. Price, Administrative Officer, Accounting Division, Health Services.
Mr. A. C. Pritchard, Deputy Government Agent, Lillooet, Department of Finance.
Mr. C. J. T. Rhodes, Supervisor, Map Production, Forest Surveys, Forest Service.
Mr. J. A. Sadler, Director of Social Welfare, Department of Social Welfare.
Mr. A. H. Sharpe, Chief Clerk, Motor-vehicle Branch, Department of the Attorney-
General.
Mr. F. G. Siddell, Bridge-tender, New Westminster, Department of Highways.
Mr. J. A. Smith, Supervising District Horticulturist, Kelowna, Department of Agriculture.
Mr. W. K. Smith, Administrative Officer, Department of Municipal Affairs.
Dr. H. S. Stalker, Medical Specialist, Pearson Hospital, Public Health Services.
Mrs. E. M. St. Laurent, Deputy Government Agent, Clinton, Department of Finance.
Mr. R. H. Strong, Chief Psychiatric Nurse, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale, Mental
Health Services.
Mr. B. Varcoe, Draughtsman, Water Investigations Branch, Water Resources Service.
Mr. C. B. Watson, Administrative Officer 5, Mental Health Services.
Miss M. I. Williams, X-ray Technician, Crease Clinic, Mental Health Services.
 Z 28
BRITISH COLUMBIA
STATISTICS
Table 1.—Enrolments in the Civil Service from 1948 to 1963 (as at December 31st)
Year
Permanent
Casual
Total
1948               	
7,945
8,138
8,398
8,722
8,349
8,541
8,629
8,763
8,859
8,988
578
755
872
899
914
1,278
1,406
1,470
1,444
1,457
6,417
1949  	
7,345
1950	
7,694
1951 - -
7,994
1«57,
8,543
1953      .
1954
8,543
8,523
1955       .          -
8,893
IQSfi
9,270
1957  ~~
9,621
1958
9,263
1959 -                     -	
9,819
I960
10,035
1961
10,233
1962
10,303
19«1
10,445
Note.—Before 1954 no record was kept as to number of permanent or casual.
Table 2.—Appointments Made by the Civil Service Commission from 1935 to
December 31, 1963
Year
Probationary
Casual
Permanent
1935/36	
1936/37  	
1937/38 	
1938/39   	
1939/40.... 	
1940/41  	
1941/42—  	
1942/43  	
1943 /44.. 	
1944/45   	
April 1, 1945, to December 31, 1946 .
1947 	
1948   	
1949-
1950..
1951-
1952..
1953-
1954-
1955.
1956-
1957-
1958..
1959..
1960-
1961..
1962_
1963..
1,230
984
1,191
1,417
1,193
1,149
1,264
258
279
297
328
342
356
352
474
491
547
2,058
2,048
2,041
507
441
600
673
473
533
1,030
923
851
686
1,013
1,036
989
906
1,055
78
104
185
133
146
121
88
173
184
155
1,245
815
867
370
290
339
378
390
438
332
1,786
1,943
885
1,019
881
856
796
899
336
383
482
461
488
477
440
647
675
702
3,303
2,863
2,908
2,107
1,715
2,130
2,468
2,056
2,120
2,626
2,709
2,794
1,571
2,032
1,917
1,845
1,702
1,954
Note.—From 1945 to 1948, probationary appointments are included in the "Casual" column. From and
including 1956, probationary appointments are counted as permanent, and are not counted again when officially
confirmed as permanent.
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT, 1963                             Z 29
Table 3.—Number of Civil Servants Enrolled in Departments of Government
as at December 31, 1963, According to Sex
Department
Permanent and Probationary
Male
Female
Total
189
345
9
136
404
677
251
1,269
93
292
50
62
226
76
22
64
26
509
67
191
85
1
1                      1
55
295
4
161
255
165
669
1,429
103
103
28
44
30
26
5
122
28
48
23
341
10
244
640
13
297
659
842
920
2,698
196
395
78
106
256
102
27
186
54
557
90
532
95
Education..    -	
Finance    " —
Hospital Insurance Service      - - 	
Highways  - -	
Labour	
Totals                                                              	
5,043
3,945
8,988
Table 4.—Number of Casual Employees Enrolled in Departments of Government
as at December 31, 1963, According to Sex
Department
Casual
Male ..
. Female            Total
20
3
72
3
5
107
6
45
1
16
10
61
177
26
48
73
19
15
168
170
477
2
141
13
5
51
131
13
98
7
Commercial Transport                -
164        1          313
1        1             1
113                    28
j                  j
Highways    .._	
Labour       	
31
101
4
39
3
5
20
30
9
59
4
Public Works  	
Social Welfare ,	
Water Resources _ -             _
Totals     _	
715
742
1,457
 Z 30
BRITISH COLUMBIA
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U
rt
 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION REPORT,  1963 Z 31
Table 6.—Number of Separations in 1963 According to Department of Government
Department
Superannuated
Resigned
Died
Dismissed
Finished
Transferred
to O.S.
1
6
1
3
7
5
7
13
3
11
1
3
1
3
2
25
82
6
37
65
76
171
552
25
40
13
7
16
8
1
25
5
30
6
107
4
2
2
3
2
1
11
1
2
1
3
4
2
1
1
3
10
1
2
2
1
1
2
3
17
1
32
13
2
14
131
1
1
1
3
6
4
21
24
4
Agriculture 	
Education   	
Finance 	
1
2
3
1
8
Hospital Insurance Service 	
1
4
Industrial Development, Trade, and
Mines and Petroleum Resources
1
1
1
3
1
Totals   -       - 	
67
1,271
28
30
278
27
Table 7.—Classification Reviews by Departments in 1963 with Comparative Figures
for Previous Years
Department
Upward
Revisions
Downward
Revisions
Reviews
Resulting
in No
Change
Total
Agriculture 	
Attorney-General.. _ 	
Commercial Transport   	
Education 	
Finance  	
Hospital Insurance Service   	
Highways  	
Industrial Development, Trade, and Commerce
Labour  __  	
Lands Service 	
Forest Service  	
Water Resources Service	
Mines and Petroleum Resources	
Municipal Affairs     _
Provincial Secretary..  	
Public Utilities Commission	
Public Works.. 	
Recreation and Conservation	
Social Welfare	
Public Health Services.—	
Mental Health Services.- 	
Totals, 1963 	
Totals, 1962   	
Totals, 1961  --
Totals, 1960  - _ -	
Totals, 1959  _ -
7
49
2
9
34
7
28
7
4
16
29
2
5
2
14
3
23
14
43
25
28
351
5
17
1
7
16
5
11
6
13
5
2
2
3
4
3
13
6
6
6
122
24
253
12
66
3
19
52
12
39
13
4
30
34
4
7
5
18
6
36
23
50
31
164
628
611
694
647
496
Printed by A. Sutton, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1964
360-264-3843
 

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