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PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA Ninety-sixth Annual Report 1966/67 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1967

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 PUBLIC SCHOOLS
OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ninety-sixth Annual Report
1966/67
By the Superintendent of Education
Printed by A. Sutton, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1968
  The Honourable Leslie Raymond Peterson, Q.C., LL.B., LL.D., Ed.D., F.R.S.A..
Minister of Education.
  G. Neil Perry, B.A., M.P.A., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D.,
Deputy Minister of Education.
F. P. Levirs, M.A., M.S.(Ed.),
Superintendent of Education.
  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:
I beg respectfully to present the Ninety-sixth Annual Report of the Public
Schools of the Province.
LESLIE RAYMOND PETERSON,
Minister of Education.
January, 1968.
  DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION,  1967
Minister of Education:
The Honourable Leslie Raymond Peterson, Q.C., LL.B., LL.D., Ed.D., F.R.S.A.
Deputy Minister of Education:
G. Neil Perry, B.A., M.P.A., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D.
Superintendent of Education:
F. P. Levirs, M.A., M.S.(Ed.)
Assistant Superintendent (Administration):
J. Phillipson, B.A., B.Ed.
Assistant Superintendent (Instruction):
J. R. Meredith, B.A., M.Ed.
Chief Inspector of Schools:
W. D. Reid, B.A., M.Ed.
District Superintendents, Superintendents, and Inspectors of Schools:
H. D. Abbott, B.A., M.A., Nanaimo.
K. F. Alexander, B.Sc, B.Ed., Mission City.
N. A. Allen, B.A., Kamloops.
J. E. Beech, B.A., B.Ed., Assistant Superintendent, Surrey.
G. C. Bissell, B.A., B.Ed., Castlegar.
R. S. Boyle, B.A., B.Ed., Fort St. John.
C. A. Bruce, B.A., B.Ed., Revelstoke.
D. H. Campbell, B.A., B.Ed., Squamish.
J. L. Canty, B.A., M.Ed., Dawson Creek.
D. G. Chamberlain, B.A., B.Ed., Hope.
J. Chell, M.A., Victoria.
R. B. Cox, B.A., Prince Rupert.
C. Cuthbert, B.SAcc, B.Ed., Oliver.
J. M. Evans, B.A., M.Ed., Vanderhoof.
D. L. Feir, B.A., M.A., Quesnel.
H. C. Ferguson, B.A., West Vancouver.
R. C. Flower, B.A., B.Ed., Williams Lake.
W. B. Fromson, B.A., B.Ed., Assistant Superintendent, North Vancouver.
G. W. Graham, B.A., Richmond.
S. J. Graham, B.A., New Westminster.
J. V. Grant, B.A., B.Ed., Assistant Superintendent, Vancouver.
P. C. Grant, B.A., B.Ed., Qualicum Beach.
W. H. Gurney, M.A., Port Alberni.
R. R. Hanna, B.A., B.Ed., Merritt.
E. E. Hyndman, B.A., B.Paed., Victoria.
E. J. Irwin, B.A., B.Ed., Inspector, Vancouver.
F. L. Irwin, B.A., Vernon.
1. H. R. Jeffery, B.A., Haney.
G. E. Johnson, B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., Powell
River.
A. D. Jones, B.A., Duncan.
E. E. Lewis, B.A., B.Paed., Kimberley.
W. J. Logie, B.A., Campbell River.
A. J. Longmore, B.A., B.Ed., Assistant Superintendent, Victoria.
R. F. Lucas, B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., Courtenay.
W. E. Lucas, B.A., B.Paed., North Vancouver.
D. E. McFee, B.A., M.A., Kitimat.
C. S. McKenzie, B.A., Trail.
D. H. MacKirdy, D.F.C., B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed.,
Terrace.
F. A. McLellan, M.A., B.Paed., Sidney.
J.   I.   Macdougall,   B.A.,   M.A.,   M.Ed.,
D.Paed., Chilliwack.
D. B. Mackenzie, M.A., Assistant Superintendent, Vancouver.
W. A. Marchbank, A.B., B.Ed., Nelson.
E. Marriott, B.A., Cloverdale.
F. T. Middleton, B.A., B.Ed., Kamloops.
W. J. Mouat, B.A., M.Ed., Abbotsford.
G. H. Nelson, B.A., B.Ed., Salmon Arm.
F. J. Orme, B.A., B.Peed., Kelowna.
G. M. Paton, B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., Penticton.
R. S. Price, B.A., B.Com., Ladysmith.
D. L. Pritchard, M.A., Inspector, Vancouver.
P. B. Pullinger, B.A., B.Ed., Cranbrook.
C. T. Rendle, B.A., Assistant Superintendent, Burnaby.
C. E. Ritchie, B.A., Courtenay.
R. F. Sharp, B.A., D.Paed., Vancouver.
H. D. Stafford, B.A., M.Ed., Murrayville.
R. B. Stibbs, B.A., New Westminster.
C. I. Taylor, B.A., B.Ed., Burnaby.
R. F. Thorstenson, B.A., Ladner.
D. P. Todd, B.A., B.Ed., Prince George.
F. M. Wallace, M.A., Inspector, Vancouver.
D. N. Weicker, B.A., B.Ed., Fort St. John.
C. C. Wright, B.A., Creston.
W. J. Zoellner, B.A., B.Ed., Victoria.
 F 10 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SPECIAL OFFICIALS
Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment: P. J. Kitley, MA.
Comptroller of Expenditures: S. E. Espley.
Supervisor of School Construction: H. Dickinson.
Director of Technical and Vocational Education: J. S. White.
Assistant Director of Technical and Vocational Education: V. E. Rickard, B.Ed.
Inspectors of Technical Classes: C. J. Strong, M.A., and R. Smith.
Inspector of Technical and Vocational Education: P. C. MacGregor.
Registrar: H. M. Evans, B.A.
Director of Home Economics: Miss M. C. Orr, B.A., B.S.
Inspectors of Home Economics:
Miss J. R. Irvine, B.Sc.(H.Ec), and Miss J. Campbell, M.A., B.Sc.(H.Ec), Dip.Ed.
Director of Community Programmes: J. H. Panton, B.A., M.Sc.
Director of Visual Education: J. R. Pollock, B.A.Sc.
Acting Director of School Broadcasts: B. A. Black.
Director of Tests and Standards: C. B. Conway, B.Sc, M.S., D.Paed.
Director of Secondary School Correspondence: J. R. Hind, B.A., B.Paed.
Director of Elementary School Correspondence: A. H. Plows, B.Ed.
Director of Textook Branch: D. W. C. Huggins.
Superintendent, Jericho Hill School (for the Deaf and the Blind):
C. E. MacDonald, LL.B., B.S. in Ed., LL.D., Litt.D.
 TABLE OF CONTENTS
Report of the Superintendent of Education-
Centenary in the Schools	
Page
13
41
Report of the Assistant Superintendent (Administration and School Board
Relations)     42
Report of the Assistant Superintendent (Instructional Services)
46
Report of the Acting Assistant Superintendent (University and College Affairs)    56
Report of the Director of the Division of Tests and Standards
Report of the Director of Home Economics	
Reports of the Directors of Correspondence Schools-
Secondary and Vocational Courses	
Elementary Correspondence School	
Report of the Director of the Division of School Broadcasts
Report of the Director of Visual Education	
Report of the Director of the Textbook Branch.
Report of the Chief Inspector of Schools	
Report of the Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment-
Report of the Director of Technical and Vocational Education.
Report of the Director of Community Programmes Branch	
58
60
63
69
70
72
75
77
81
84
99
Report of the Superintendent, Jericho Hill School (Deaf and Blind School)  109
Report of the Registrar of Teachers and Examinations  112
Report of the Commission on Education of Soldiers' Dependent Children Act 123
Statistical Returns  125
11
 F 12 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
STATISTICAL RETURNS
Page
Number of Pupils and Mean Daily Attendance by Type of School  13
Distribution of Pupils by Grade and Sex  14
Distribution of Instructional Staff and Pupils by Type of School  15
Teachers' Certificates—Various Tables  15
Comparison of Enrolment and Expenditure for Public Education  17
Number of School Districts  18
Number of Senior Secondary Schools, Divisions, Teachers, and Pupils in Each
District  18
Number of Secondary Schools, Divisions, Teachers, and Pupils in Each District 19
Number of Junior Secondary Schools, Divisions, Teachers, and Pupils in Each
District  20
Number of Elementary-Senior Secondary Schools, Divisions, Teachers, and
Pupils in Each District  21
Number of Elementary-Junior Secondary Schools, Divisions, Teachers, and
Pupils in Each District  22
Number of Elementary Schools, Divisions, Teachers,  and Pupils in Each
District  23
District-employed Instructional Staff  24
Summary of All Schools Showing Number of Divisions, Teachers, and Pupils 25
Teachers' Salaries by Type of School  26
Classification of Teachers' Salaries, Teachers and Principals Enrolling Divisions, Supervising Principals, Special Staff and Instructors  28
Expenditure for Education for the Calendar Year 1966  30
Costs per Pupil, Various Bases, Calendar Year 1966  30
Expenditure by School Districts for the Calendar Year 1966  31
Revenue for Education for the Calendar Year 1966 by School District  34
Summary of Enrolment by Schools in the Various School Districts  126
Recapitulation of Enrolment by Sex and Grades  182
 Report of the Superintendent of Education, 1966/67
Education Office,
Victoria, B.C., January, 1968.
To the Honourable Leslie Raymond Peterson,
Minister of Education.
Sir,—I beg to submit herewith the Ninety-sixth Annual Report of the Public
Schools of British Columbia for the school-year ended June 30, 1967.
ENROLMENT AND AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE
Enrolment in the schools of the Province rose from 420,790 in June, 1966, to
445,228 in June, 1967. The increase of 24,438 is the largest on record and represents 5.8 per cent of the previous year's total. Average daily attendance rose from
379,045 to 408,452, and the percentage of regular attendance rose from 90.1 to
91.7.
Number
of Schools
Enrolment of Pupils
Attendance of Pupils
Type of School
Boys
Girls
Total
Per Cent
of Total
Mean Daily
Attendance
Per Cent
of Enrolment
18
105
71
24
47
1,164
6,525
40,018
22,789
6,660
8,383
145,360
6,019
37,996
21,003
6,144
7,533
136,798
12,544    |        2.82
78,014    :      17.52
43.792     !         9.84
10,704.4
69,525.8
39.743.9
85.3
Secondary— _	
89.1
90.8
Elementary-senior
secondary 	
Elementary-junior
secondary	
Elementary—  	
1
12,804    '        2.88           11,587.1
15,916             3.57    j       14,543.4
282,158    ;      63.37    |    262,347.1
90.5
91.4
93.0
Totals	
1,429
229,735
215,493
445.228     1     100.00     1     408.451.fi
91.7
In addition to the number given above, there were enrolled:—
In the Secondary School Correspondence classes, regular students (exclusive of the 5,383 officially registered in other
schools)       2,234
In the Elementary School Correspondence classes, regular students   874
Under section 20 of the Public Schools Act, pupils receiving instruction   72
3,180
Adult education—
Canadian Vocational Training Programme—
Day  17,333
Night   13,316
Public-school adult education  112,10s1
Secondary School Correspondence (adults only)  9,296
Elementary School Correspondence (adults only)  118
i Includes 83,549 non-vocational.
13
 F 14
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
Adult education—Continued
British Columbia Institute of Technology—
Day
Night
Vocational teachers-in-training (summer session)
University of Victoria non-credit courses
University of British Columbia non-credit courses
1,356
1,700
110
1,0462
7,4913
167,051
2 This figure does not include the following enrolments:   1,111 summer session (credit and non-credit), 480
extra-sessional (evening division).
3 This figure does not include the following enrolments:   7,325 summer session (credit and non-credit), 1,608
extra-sessional (evening division), 1,016 correspondence courses.
DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS BY GRADE AND SEX
The following table shows the number of boys and girls enrolled in each grade
for the school-year 1966/67: —
Grade
Boys
Girls
Total
Secondary
Grade XIII  	
1,437
862
2,299
Grade XII—
7,120
3,137
6,531
3,595
13,651
6,732
Totals          _  	
10,257
10,126
20,383
Grade XI—
8,504
4,751
7,637
4,943
16,141
9,694
Totals    	
13,255
12,580
25,835
14,920
16,569
17,879
14,166
15,858
16,770
29,086
Grade IX
Grade VIII                                              .- -	
34,649
748
1,063
1,401
522
734
863
1,270
1,797
2,264
Occupational 1      	
3,212
2,119
5,331
77,529
72,481
150,010
Elementary
Intermediate-
2,673
18,239
18,384
18,906
19,352
1,599
17,496
17,906
18,331
18,809
4,272
Grade VII                           	
35,735
firade VT
36,290
Grade V       	
37,237
Grade IV	
38,161
77,554
74,141
151,695
Primary—•
2,234
20,384
21,521
23,016
7,497
1,246
19,577
19,994
20,880
7,174
3,480
Grade tit
39,961
..rflrio ti
41,515
rjrprln T
43,896
14,671
74,652
68,871
143,523
152,206
143,012
295,218
Total boys, 229,735;   total girls, 215,493;   grand total, 445,228.
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
F 15
DISTRIBUTION OF INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF AND PUPILS
BY TYPE OF SCHOOL
The number of teachers employed in the different classes of schools, the number
of pupils in each class of school, and also the average number of pupils per teacher
are shown in the following table:—
Number
Super-
Instructional Staff
Total
Average Number of Pupils
per Staff Member
Type of School
of
Principals
School
Schools
Enrolling
Divisions
Special
Staff
Total
Instructors
Staff
Enrolling a
Division
Instructing
On Total
Staff
Senior secondary-
18
17
410
192
602
619
30.60
20.84
20.26
Secondary
105
104
2,592
1,029
3,621
3,725
30.10
21.54
20.94
Junior secondary...
71
69
1,438
493
1,931
2,000
30.45
22.68
21.90
Elementary-senior
secondary 	
24
22
455
134
589
611
28.14
21.74
20.96
Elementary-junior
secondary	
47
31
561
102
663
694
28.37
24.01
22.93
Elementary	
1,164
290
8,807
626
9,433
9,723
32.04
29.91
29.02
District-employed
teachers	
	
85
85
85
	
	
	
Totals	
1,429
533
14,263
2,661
16,924
17,457
31.22
26.31
25.50
District-employed supervisory staff:  Full time, 275; part time, 9.5; total (persons), 285.
TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
The following table shows number and percentage of teachers in elementary
and secondary schools during the school-year 1966/67 by certificate level:—
Certificate Level
Total
Type of School
VI,
V-A,
VB
Certifi
P-A
(S-A)
PB
(S-B)
PC
(S-C)
ST
E_A
E-B
E-C
ET
VC
cates
Senior secondary-
Number 	
175
360
32
9
17
15
1
9
1
619
Per cent	
28.3
58.2
5.2
1.5
2.7
2.4
0.2
1.5
0.2
Secondary—
Number... 	
956
1,983
294
53
186
170
12
61
	
9
3,724
Per cent 	
25.7
53.2
7.9
1.4
5.0
4.6
0.3
1.6
	
0.2
Junior secondary—■
Number	
254
1,006
266
32
219
182
7
27
5
1,998
12.7
50.4
13.3
1.6
11.0
9.1
0.4
1.4
0.3
Elementary-senior
secondary-
Number 	
131
265
53
15
43
75
11
15
1
1
610
21.5
43.4
8.7
2.5
7.0
12.3
1.8
2.5
0.2
0.2
Elementary-junior
secondary—
Number.  	
50
213
77
13
118
179
19
25
694
7.2
30.7
11.1
1.9
17.0
25.8
2.7
3.6
Elementary—
Number	
279
1,034
1,475
23
2,608
3,846
319
123
9,707
2.9
10.7
15.2
0.2
26.9
39.6
3.3
1.3
District-employed
instructors-
Number..	
7
15
11
4
21
20
3
4
85
Percent   	
8.2
17.6
12.9
4.7
24.7
23.5
3.5
4.7
Total instructional
staffi—
Number..	
1,852
4,876
2,208
149
3,212
4,487
372
264
2
15
17,437
Per cent	
10.6
28.0
12.7
0.9
18.4
25.7
2.1
1.5
0.0
0.1
District supervisory
staff-
Number	
127
78
36
2
33
5
2
2
285
44.6
27.4
12.6
0.7
11.6
1.8
0.7
	
0.7
..
i Not including 20 exchange teachers who do not hold British Columbia certificates.
 F 16 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Teachers With and Without University Degrees
Highest Degree
No Degree
Total Teachers
Type of School
Bachelors
Masters or
Doctorates
Per Cent
of All
Teachers
Number
Per Cent
of All
Teachers
Number
Per Cent
of AU
Teachers
461
2,544
1,224
354
292
2,334
31
58
404
128
56
24
132
3
3.0
16.9
7.7
2.3
1.8
14.1
0.2
100
777
648
201
378
7,257
51
0.6
4.5
3.7
1.2
2.2
41.6
0.3
619
3,725
2,000
611
694
9,723
85
3.5
Secondary - ._	
Junior secondary ..  	
Elementary-senior secondary
Elementary-junior secondary.
Elementary 	
District-employed ins true-
21.3
11.5
3.5
4.0
55.7
0.5
Total instructional staff.  	
7.240
805
46.1
9,412
53.9
17,457
100.0
District supervisory staff
167
67
(82.1)
51
(17.9)
285
(100.0)
Highest Degree by Faculty and Level (Teachers, Principals,
and Supervisory Staff)
(Administrative staff is excluded.)
Bachelors
Masters
Doctorates
Total
3,462
2,640
645
181
176
114
95
40
14
11
1
28
416
337
68
9
3
5
3
3
1
4
8
1
12
2
3,886
Arts
2,977
713
190
176
114
98
46
17
Social Work_   . .                .       .          _   .
14
14
Other fields    _    	
34
Totals   	
7,407
849
23
8,279
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
F  17
COMPARISON OF ENROLMENT AND EXPENDITURE
FOR PUBLIC EDUCATION
The enrolment in the schools of the Province for the various years since
1877/78 and also the cost of maintaining them are shown in the following exhibit:—
School-year
Number
of
Teachers
Employed
Number
of
School
Districts
Aggregate
Enrolment
Average
Daily
Attendance
Percentage of
Attendance
Government
Expenditure
for
Education
Total
Expenditure
for Public
Schools
1877/78...
1882/83-
1887/88...
1892/93...
1897/98...
1902/03...
1907/08...
1912/13...
1913/14...
1917/18...
1922/23...
1927/28...
1928/29...
1929/30...
1930/31...
1931/32...
1932/33...
1933/34...
1934/35...
1935/36.
1936/37..
1937/38...
1938/39...
1939/40...
1940/41...
1941/42...
1942/43...
1943/44...
1944/45...
1945/46..
1946/47...
1947/48...
1948/49...
1949/50...
1950/51...
1951/52...
1952/53..
1953/54...
1954/55...
1955/56..
1956/57...
1957/58...
1958/59...
1959/60..
1960/61...
1961/62.
1962/63..
1963/64..
1964/65...
1965/66..
1966/67
56
69
128
267
429
607
816
1,597
1,859
2,246
3,118
3,668
3,784
3,854
3,948
3,959
3,912
3,873
3,942
3,956
4,025
4,092
4,194
4,220
4,248
4,224
4,055
4,162
4,354
4,512
4,833
5,116
5,496
5,873
6,272
6,598
7,105
7,574
8,185
8,690
9,474
10,171
10,839
11,513
12,137
12,772
13,571
14,415
15,327
16,173
17,457
45
59
104
169
213
268
189
359
374
575
744
788
792
803
811
830
821
827
762
773
763
741
721
720
730
696
661
654
650
86
89
93
97
97
98
101
100
104
104
102
103
102
101
98
97
99
100
100
93
93
87
2,198
2,693
6,372
11,496
17,648
24,499
33,314
57,608
62,263
67,516
94,888
108,179
109,588
111,017
113,914
115,919
116,816
115,792
117,233
116,722
118,431
120,360
120,934
120,459
119,634
118,405
115,447
119,043
125,135
130,605
137,827
146,708
155,515
164,212
173,354
183,112
195,290
210,174
223,840
240,674
260,069
277,070
291,223
305,837
321,760
340,290
358,905
378,641
400,064
420,790
445,228
1,395
1,383
3,093
7,111
11,055
16,357
23,195
43,274
49,377
54,746
77,752
91,760
94,410
96,196
99,375
103,510
104,978
103,389
101,893
101,873
104,044
106,515
107,660
108,826
103,192
102,085
93,473
102,999
107,599
114,590
121,334
129,859
138,941
147,583
154,077
163,364
176,138
191,061
204,239
218,303
235,396
252,490
267,052
281,513
298,175
312,173
332,585
348,472
367,718
379,045
408,452
63.49
51.36
48.54
61.85
62.64
66.76
69.62
75.12
79.30
81.09
81.94
84.82
86.17
86.65
87.23
89.29
89.86
89.30
86.91
87.27
87.85
88.49
89.02
90.34
86.26
86.22
80.96
86.52
85.99
87.74
88.03
88.51
89.34
89.87
88.88
89.21
90.19
90.91
91.24
90.70
90.51
91.13
91.70
92.05
92.67
91.74
92.67
92.03
91.91
90.08
91.70
60,
113,
174.
290.
473,
544,
1,663,
1,885,
1,653,
3,176.
3,532.
3,765,
3,743.
3,834,
4,015,
2,849,
2,611,
2,835.
2,972.
3,277.
3,524.
3,630,
3,585,
3,963,
4,028,
3,924,
4,244,
5,022,
5,765,
9,398,
12,468,
17,363,
22,809,
25,830,
26,885,
26,555,
24,060,
34,279.
41,067.
43,989.
50,861.
53,288.
59,472.
70,174.
77,632.
83,782.
95,497.
105,017.
119,871.
144,702
411.141
758.751
679.361
775.43
255.26
802.29
671.60
003.34
654.11
796.60
686.283
518.953
920.693
317.083
727.193
074.373
972.023
937.803
040.743
.385.043
660.233
962.693
.670.783
769.003
848.243
.397.883
243.533
898.823|
534.593]
205.503;
,473.463
,653.183
,430.943
,631.233
076.883J
,980.433|
,080.243
,233.153
,302.273
,740.343
,524.323
.473.633
028.943
055.063
,999.843
903.483
121.793].
,375.163tj
.594.753)
,278.313]
,607.4031'
$215
425.
604.
1,220,
4,658,
4,634.
3,519.
7,630.
9,261
11,149
10,008
10,061
9,719
8,941.
8,213,
8,458,
8,775.
9,593.
10,193
10,640,
10,521.
10,982.
11,120
11,502.
12,231
13,683.
14,818
20,176,
25,768
35,538
47,726,
54,195
57,881
58,401
70,791
80,823,
69,314,
77,653
90.483
101.351
115,941
133,401
145,535
157,614.
177,539.
199,114
227,937
269,217
,056.222
,555.10
,357.86
,509.85
,894.97
,877.56
,014.61
,009.543
,094.983
,996.273
,255.663
,387.993
,333.813
,497.343
,369.043
,156.003
,353.783
562.643
,367.083
,740.473
,684.923
364.493
,801.943
,291.353
,029.353
,538.183
,625.813
,930.533
,392.093
,079.883
,750.373
,133.953
,559.483
,121.153
,844.253
,263.713
,181.244
192.32*
,765.63*
,107.944
,018.064
,622.844
1,715.484
,783.794
,584.164
•,313.754
',392.314
,969.404
i The total expenditure for public schools borne by the Government.
2 This amount does not include the expenditure (not available) made for incidental expenses in city school
districts.
3 This amount includes the annual grant from the Government to the Provincial universities.
4 This amount is exclusive of capital expenditures from by-law funds.
 F 18
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
NUMBER OF SCHOOL DISTRICTS
The following table shows the number of classes of school districts in which
expenditure for school purposes was made during the school-year 1966/67:—
Municipal school districts  75
Rural school districts  12
Total
87
SENIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
The enrolment in schools enrolling pupils in Grades XI to XIII during the
school-year 1966/67 was 12,544. Of these, 6,525 were boys and 6,019 were girls.
The number of schools, number of divisions, and number of pupils are given in the
following table. The total school staff of 619 principals and teachers is reduced by
part-time assignment in these schools to 616.4.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
20. Salmon Arm..
22. Vernon	
34. Abbotsford—
36. Surrey	
38. Richmond	
41. Burnaby	
43. Coquitlam-
52. Prince RuperL
57. Prince George..
59. Peace River South-
62. Sooke	
63. Saanich	
71. Courtenay	
72. CampbeU River-
Totals	
18
1
26
48
48
120
33
10
26
17
10
19
22
12
18
410
28
4.7
35.9
72.7
69.4
169
55.2
16.5
47
25
14
25
34
20
616.4
541
115
746
1,467
1,392
3,694
1,146
322
879
475
253
564
674
276
12,544
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
SECONDARY SCHOOLS
F 19
Six more schools enrolled pupils from Grades VIII to XII or XIII in 1966/67,
and the total enrolment increased 4,698 to 78,014. Of these, 40,018 were boys and
37,996 were girls. In the following table the total of 3,725 principals and teachers
has been reduced by part-time teaching to 3,707.0.
District Number and Name
Numbe:
Schoo
of
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
2.
3.
4.
7.
9.
10.
11.
12.
14.
15.
16.
18.
19.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
32.
33.
35.
36.
37.
39.
40.
42.
43.
44.
45.
46.
47.
48.
53.
54.
55.
56.
58.
60.
61.
62.
64.
65.
66.
67.
68.
69.
70.
72.
75.
77.
79.
80.
85.
86.
Cranbrook..
Kimberley..
Windermere...
Nelson	
Castlegar.	
Arrow Lakes..
Trail	
Grand Forks	
Southern Okanagan..
Penticton	
Keremeos	
Golden	
Revelstoke	
Armstrong-Spallumcheen..
Vernon 	
Kelowna	
Kamloops	
Barriere	
Birch Island	
Williams Lake.
Quesnel	
Lillooet	
South Cariboo..
Merritt 	
Fraser Canyon-
Chilliwack	
Langley	
Surrey 	
Delta	
Vancouver 	
New Westminster-
Maple Ridge. 	
Coquitlam-
North Vancouver-
West Vancouver—
Sechelt	
Powell River-
Howe Sound-
Terrace	
Smithers	
Burns Lake	
Vanderhoof—
McBride	
Peace River North .
Greater Victoria —
Sooke 	
Gulf Islands	
Cowichan	
Lake Cowichan..
Ladysmith	
Nanaimo	
Qualicum	
Alberni 	
Campbell River-
Mission	
Summerland	
Ucluelet-Tofino..
Kitimat	
Vancouver Island North.
Creston-Kaslo	
2
2
3
2
14
1
3
2
5
3
2
1
2
2
Totals..
105
28
16
10
19
26
9
54
19
24
42
11
13
20
11
25
108
82
6
8
25
24
11
19
20
17
63
52
46
62
643
87
67
44
130
107
25
21
21
38
17
13
17
6
23
133
12
9
25
18
15
41
13
42
33
36
16
6
28
6
30
2,592
41.5
24
17.5
29
38.4
11
81.1
26
33.5
55
14
21
29.7
17
40.2
142.6
130.4
10.1
13.5
35
35
14.9
28.1
29
24
80.5
74
65.6
89
911.6
124
95
63
178.8
150.8
36
31.6
32
49.6
25
17
25
11.3
32
189.6
14
13
37.9
27
22
57
22
57
49
52
27
10
39
12
45.2
3,707.0
806
457
308
558
777
198
1,622
497
694
1,108
250
384
597
339
924
3,057
2,680
165
188
757
767
228
460
619
431
1,786
1,595
1,292
1,961
20,655
2,691
2,086
1,345
3,784
3,220
647
616
609
1,068
477
308
499
145
639
4,198
264
226
748
491
383
1,249
346
1,214
957
1,171
513
157
764
149
890
78,014
 F 20
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
JUNIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
Schools enrolling pupils in Grades VIII to X increased in number from 56 to
71 and in enrolment from 36,390 to 43,792, of whom 22,789 were boys and 21,003
were girls. In the following table the total staff of 2,000 principals and teachers is
reduced by part-time assignment in these schools to 1,989.9.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
3. Kimberley „
9. Castlegar	
11. Trail	
15. Penticton	
20. Salmon Arm..
22. Vernon	
24. Kamloops-
27. Williams Lake..
28. Quesnel 	
33. Chilliwack..	
34. Abbotsford	
35. Langley	
36. Surrey	
38. Richmond	
41. Burnaby	
43. Coquitlam-
44. North Vancouver—
47. PoweU River 	
52. Prince Rupert	
57. Prince George	
59. Peace River South...
60. Peace River Nortli-
61. Greater Victoria.	
62. Sooke	
63. Saanich	
65. Cowichan	
68. Nanaimo	
69. Qualicum	
70. Alberni 	
71. Courtenay 	
78. Enderby 	
20
9
21
26
22
39
27
17
13
42
45
11
175
99
141
81
53
25
25
56
35
18
199
17
37
41
61
6
32
38
7
27.1
11.6
30
35.8
30
52.1
37.8
25.5
18
58.8
59.2
16
226.5
133.7
200.5
122.4
77.5
41.4
37
78
49
24
274
24
50
53.1
81.9
9
43.5
49.5
13
552
236
606
778
627
1,121
872
531
373
1,272
1,359
324
5,285
3,106
4,245
2,587
1,473
860
778
1,754
1,081
494
6,435
475
1,082
1,102
1,874
203
975
1,133
199
43,792
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
ELEMENTARY-SENIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
F 21
As population has increased, the number of schools enrolling all elementary
and secondary grades has declined from 44 to 24. The number of teachers in this
type of school is shown in the table below as 607.4, having been reduced from 611
by part-time teaching.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
1
2        |             37
1          [               13
45
17
25.1
31
6
15
259.2
43
10
40
2
13.6
19.4
26
21.9
3.9
13.8
15.5
881
250
3
21
25
5
12
475
17. Princeton
1S    nnlrlpn
716
105
378
39. Vancouver
3                    177
1        |             34
1 |               8
2 |             32
1        |              2
1                      12
1                      16
1                      19
1        I             16
1        |               3
1        |             11
1        |             12
5,632
951
181
49. Ocean Falls
823
50. Queen Charlotte                       	
16
54. Smithers             ,                                	
59. Peace River South
322
441
67. T.adysrm'th
542
460
84. Vancouver Island West         	
60
286
Un. University Hill
285
Totals      	
24         1             455
607.4
12,804
 F 22 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
ELEMENTARY-JUNIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
Three more schools enrolled pupils between Grades I and X, but total enrolment declined 1,829 from June, 1966, to June, 1967. The total staff decreased from
740 to 694, and when part-time teachers are equated, to 681.1.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
1.
2.
4.
7.
10.
11.
13.
14.
19.
20.
28.
29.
32.
41.
44.
50.
51.
55.
56.
57.
58.
62.
71.
72.
81.
82.
83.
84.
85.
87.
Un,
Fernie	
Cranbrook-
Windermere.-
Nelson 	
Arrow Lakes._
Trail	
Kettle Valley	
Southern Okanagan..
Revelstoke	
Salmon Arm	
Quesnel	
Lillooet	
Fraser Canyon..
Burnaby..
North Vancouver-
Queen Charlotte	
Portland Canal	
Burns Lake	
Vanderhoof	
Prince George	
McBride	
Sooke	
Courtenay	
Campbell River-
Fort Nelson	
Chilcotin	
Portage Mountain-
Vancouver Island West-
Vancouver Island North..
Stikine	
Belmont Park.	
Totals	
7
12
10
22
3
25
17
22
6
6
6
10
8
86
27
27
6
8
21
63
10
6
20
10
7
1
25
10
52
6
22
16
11.2
30.2
3
29
20
28.5
6
6
7
11
9.5
115
36
29.1
6.3
8.4
22.9
74
11
9
23
11
10
2
32.2
13
60.8
7
25
196
364
239
671
40
756
433
650
134
162
140
198
210
2,688
799
699
165
197
605
1,676
285
178
547
233
195
39
809
221
1,417
156
814
561
681.1        |      15,916
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
F 23
The number of schools enrolling pupils in Grade I or Kindergarten to Grade
VII increased by 50, the staff increased by 860, and the enrolment increased by
19,445. Grade I reached an all-time high of 43,919, but it should be noticed that
the greatest numerical increase was in Grade VIII, and increases in the secondary
grades are expected to be the biggest problem during the next 10 years. In the following table the total staff of 9,723 has been reduced to 9,559.7 by the equating of
part-time teachers.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
1. Fernie            ....                                                    	
5
6
8
13
10
11
5
11
3
3
2
9
3
3
6
8
16
2
11
29
32
5
6
35
23
5
10
7
6
27
33
27
56
16
34
85
8
38
19
31
30
12
10
13
10
6
2
2
8
14
4
8
7
35
5
20
24
43
22
60
49
22
82
20
64
23
100
26
8
27
76
15
3
34
40
63
16
102
164
240
15
22
118
88
23
45
47
33
159
126
114
488
127
285
1,431
109
484
114
370
386
154
50
99
1            53
1             14
3
3
79
1            80
i            28
33
i             34
|           247
1             15
|           130
99
|           544
23
66.5
51.7
22.8
90
20
68.3
23.5
108.5
29
8
29.2
83.6
15
3
37.7
43.3
64.8
18
114.3
176.5
267.1
15.5
22.5
124.7
91.8
25.3
48
49.8
36
167.4
126
119
521.7
139.8
307.7
1,615.5
121
529.2
114
412.3
415
184.5
52.9
104.3
57.4
14
3
3
83.8
80.4
30.4
34.3
35.7
271.8
16
140.9
104.7
589.1
626
2,037
3. Kimberley _	
4. Windermere _	
1,405
573
2,555
8. Slocan      _ _	
459
1,891
647
11. Trail
2,972
17    fii-prid Forts
805
13. Kettle Valley    ...   ....
141
840
15. Penticton	
16. KpTempos
2,579
463
42
18. Golden	
999
1,230
20. Salmon Arm     	
1,851
590
27. Vernon
3,332
5,321
24. Kamloops   .
25. Barriere
76. Birch Island
7,153
410
571
27. Williams Take
3,111
78   On-snel
2,673
29. T.illnoet
30. South Carihnn
605
1,211
31. Merritt  _	
1,377
1,019
33. Chilliwack       	
34    Ahhn.sfnr.1
5,083
4,055
35. Langley
3,448
15,940
37. Delta                             _. _.         .    ...
4,145
38. Richmond               ..    .
9,484
39. Vancouver
47,627
3,735
41. Burnaby
42. Maple Ridge  _   —
15,879
3,574
13,141
12,608
5,262
46. Sechelt-   	
1,437
2,920
1,536
49. Ocean Falls          	
272
50   Que. n Charlntti.
35
51. Portland Canal
46
|       2,667
53. Terrace
54   Smith, rs
55. Burns Lake	
2.451
883
874
56. Vanderhoof
919
I        8,121
58. McBride
372
59. Peace River South  .               	
1        4,167
1       2,774
|      19,648
 F 24
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS—Continued
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
62.
63.
64.
65.
66.
67.
68.
69.
70.
71.
72.
75.
76.
77.
78.
79.
80.
81.
82.
84.
85.
86.
87.
Un.
Sooke	
Saanich	
Gulf Islands-
Cowichan	
Lake Cowichan..
Ladysmith	
Nanaimo..
Qualicum...
Alberni	
Courtenay.-
Campbell River-
Mission	
Agassiz	
Summerland	
Enderby-
Ucluelet-Tofino-
Kitimat	
Fort Nelson	
Chilcotin	
Vancouver Island West _
Vancouver Island North-
Creston-Kasio	
Stikine	
Unattached—
Comox	
Bamfield..
University Hill-
Totals _
13
14
5
19
30
9
19
15
13
16
5
2
7
4
4
5
5
5
11
11
5
1,164
87
81
17
99
39
40
195
33
154
110
92
63
16
21
21
14
66
14
6
12
24
62
7
17
2
10
8,807
90
83
17
107.4
40.7
41.6
211
34
169.8
117.6
98.9
65.5
16.3
23.1
22.5
16
73
14
7
12
24.5
64.1
7
17.6
2
11.9
9,559.7
2,748
2,679
420
2,979
1,163
1,184
6,203
975
4,817
3,626
2,645
1,895
471
666
535
363
2,136
347
153
246
504
1,788
144
564
32
284
282,158
DISTRICT-EMPLOYED INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF (NOT
ASSIGNED TO SPECIFIC SCHOOLS)
District Number
and Name
7. Nelson	
16. Keremeos	
26. Birch Island
34. Abbotsford __
35. Langley	
36. Surrey	
37. Delta	
Number of
Teachers
___ 3
__- 1
-    1
38. Richmond ___
39. Vancouver _
  1
  9
  1
  1
  6
40. New Westminster  2
41. Burnaby  1
42. Maple Ridge  7
44. North Vancouver  2
47. Powell River  1
53. Terrace  5
54
District Number
and Name
Smithers
Number of
Teachers
         1
56.
61.
62.
63.
65.
66
Vanderhoof	
Greater Victoria
Sooke     - _ _ -.
Saanich     	
Cowichan 	
Lake Cowichan
1
10
-    4
7
3
_____     3
68.
70.
71.
75
Nanaimo	
Alberni 	
Courtenay	
Mission
2
1
1
      1
76.
86
Agassiz	
Creston-Kaslo	
1
______    1
Total	
  85
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
SUMMARY OF ALL SCHOOLS
F 25
An increase of 57 in the total number of schools in operation occurred between
June, 1966, and June, 1967. This was in spite of the closure of a large number of
small rural schools and a decrease of 20 in schools enrolling Grades I to XII. The
total increase in enrolment of 24,438 was the highest on record, as was the increase
in total staff. In the accompanying table the total number of teachers and principals
has been reduced from 17,372 persons to 17,161.5 by equating the part-time instructional staff.
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
8
8
10
11
16
13
13
7
15
4
6
4
12
4
4
8
10
20
3
15
34
36
6
7
38
26
7
13
8
8
32
36
30
68
18
40
102
9
49
22
39
39
15
12
16
12
8
7
3
10
16
6
10
10
42
7
24
26
55
66
100
85
42
136
41
99
35
200
45
25
73
144
26
28
52
66
121
27
166
272
349
21
30
160
131
44
64
67
58
264
197
177
757
189
432
2,251
196
831
181
528
630
261
75
153
74
46
32
9
114
118
57
54
71
392
31
198
140
876
76
124
102.8
51.5
166.2
45.1
118.3
37.5
248.6
55
28
91.2
174.4
29
34
64.7
79
143.8
35
211.3
319.1
435.3
25.6
36
185.2
151.8
51.2
76.1
78.8
69.5
306.7
221.1
209
886.5
228.8
510.8
2,786.3
245
1,013.7
209
652.9
750.3
335.3
88.9
187.3
89.4
54
34.1
9.3
137.3
130
69
59.7
83.6
470.8
38.3
234.3
160.7
1,052.7
1,703
3,207
3. Kimberley _  	
4. Windermere   - 	
2,414
1,120
4,034
934
2,904
885
11. Trail                                                                	
5,956
12. Grand Forks     -	
1,302
13. Kettle Valley	
574
14. Southern Okanagan  — —	
2,184
4,465
713
758
18. Golden  -   -	
19. Rpv.lsfnkR
1,488
1,961
3,559
929
5,492
23. Kelowna 	
8,378
10,705
25. Barriere
26. Birch Island 	
575
759
27. Williams Lake	
4,399
3,953
79. T.illoo.t
1,031
1,671
31. Merritt  _ 	
1,996
1,660
33. Chilliwack.. _  	
34    Ahhntsfnrrl
8,141
6,160
5,367
36. Surrey _ _	
37. Delta   _	
23,984
6,106
38,  Richmond
13,982
39. Vancouver...
73,914
6,426
41. Bnrnahy
42. Maple Ridge.—	
26,506
5,660
18,219
19,615
8,482
46. Sechelt
47. Powell River	
2,084
4,577
48. Howe Sound _ -	
2,145
49. Ocean Falls	
1,095
50. Queen Charlotte	
750
51. Portland Canal 	
211
52. Prince Rupert-   .....              .   .           ...
3,767
53. Terrace	
3,519
1,682
1,379
2,023
12,430
58. McBride 	
802
6,164
3,907
30,281
 F 26
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF ALL SCHOOLS—Continued
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
Teachers
Number of
Pupils
62. Sooke—
63. Saanich..
64. Gulf Islands-
65. Cowichan..
66. Lake Cowichan-
67. Ladysmith	
68. Nanaimo	
69. Qualicum	
70. Alberni..
71. Courtenay-	
72. Campbell River.-
75. Mission	
76. Agassiz_
77. Summerland-
78. Enderby-
79. Ucluelet-Tofino-
80. Kitimat	
81. Fort Nelson	
82. Chilcotin	
83. Portage Mountain..
84. Vancouver Island West	
85. Vancouver Island North..
86. Creston-Kaslo	
87. Stikine	
Four unattached districts-
Totals	
17
18
6
23
9
10
33
11
22
20
17
17
6
3
8
5
5
6
6
1
7
17
14
6
5
1,429
132
137
26
165
57
74
297
52
228
190
147
99
32
37
28
20
94
21
7
26
25
82
103
13
63
14,263
151
158
30
198.4
67.7
89.6
349.9
65
270.3
224.1
178.9
117.5
38.2
50.1
35.5
26
112
24
9
32.2
28.9
97.3
123.1
14
72
17,161.5
3,918
4,325
646
4,829
1,654
2,109
9,326
1,524
7,006
5,980
4,111
3,066
931
1,179
734
520
2,900
542
192
809
527
2,070
2,964
300
1,979
445,228
TEACHERS' SALARIES BY TYPE OF SCHOOL
The following tables classify teachers according to position, type of school, and
annual salary obtained by multiplying the June, 1967, salary by 10. Each salary
that is listed represents a class interval of ±$250; for example, $7,500 includes
salaries from $7,250 to $7,749.
Teachers and Principals Enrolling Divisions
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$14,500
3
10
14
17
68
45
61
67
70
209
119
257
246
300
706
1,396
1,033
1,060
1,147
1,063
548
181
45
1
1
7
4
11
29
13
26
25
37
60
75
72
71
57
57
23
16
2
1
1
~~7
12
38
17
53
16
24
9
32
32
63
58
47
33
15
11
5
3
5
13
50
57
116
72
69
124
94
131
191
202
175
77
18
9
4
1
2
~~3
55
84
287
161
316
179
153
156
184
206
247
266
170
80
14
6
3
2
__
11
56
20
48
38
16
22
26
26
41
52
31
13
~2
4
10
16
19
72
121
188
502
336
771
437
545
582
673
1,161
2,013
1,683
1,554
1,407
1,167
599
209
53
100.0
14,0nn
100.0
13,500
99.9
1 300O
99.8
17,500
99.7
12,000	
/ll 5nn
99.1
98.3
11 ono
97.0
10,500
93.4
innnn
91.0
«,500
85.6
onnn
82.5
8,500
78.6
8,000.
7,500
74.5
69.7
7,ono
61.5
6,50(1
47.2
6,000
35.3
5,500
24.3
5,000	
4,500
14.4
6.1
4,000      	
1.9
3,500     _ -
0.4
Totals
8,702
587
477
1,408
2,575
411
14,122      |
1
Total reported, 14,122; median salary, $6,847;  mean salary, $7,200.
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
F 27
Teachers Not Enrolling a Division (Including
Special Staff and Part-time Teachers)
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$16,500 _ _
1
1
4
4
2
3
11
9
25
4
33
22
17
68
67
48
43
32
29
13
18
38
27
39
36
17
20
12
1
1
3
1
2
2
3
6
5
5
7
7
4
4
10
8
7
6
8
1
1
1
2
1
3
1
2
4
3
4
1
14
5
21
9
16
6
6
4
10
6
8
8
6
2
2
1
1
1
1
	
1
4
4
4
14
10
15
16
39
21
42
26
24
37
27
34
54
58
38
30
10
6
2
1
2
5
1
_ -
1
1
10
9
13
17
18
15
30
51
123
56
124
58
61
67
55
67
64
61
52
40
17
10
5
4
2
2
1
1
2
3
1
3
5
3
6
7
27
12
18
14
4
12
10
16
19
12
8
4
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
100.0
1_,™
15,500	
2
18
14
21
25
47
35
67
85
227
112
230
115
135
146
123
201
220
194
153
116
58
33
28
47
33
52
39
20
28
16
1
100.0
15,000	
14,500	
14,000	
99.9
99.2
98.7
13,500 	
97.9
13,000	
12,500 	
96.9
95.2
12,000 	
93.8
11,500
91.3
11,000
88.1
10,500 	
79.5
10,000 	
75.2
9,500
66.5
9,000   -
62.2
8,500     . .
8,000 	
57.1
51.6
7,500   .
46.9
7,000
39.3
6,500   ..
31.0
6,000 	
23.6
5,500	
17.8
5,000 -	
13.4
4,500
11.2
4,000	
10.0
3,500    .
8.9
3,000  	
7.2
2,500 	
5.9
2,000 	
3.9
1,500 _.
2.5
1,000	
1.7
500	
249	
0.6
0.0
Totals	
644
108
135
526
1,037
192
2,642
	
Total reported, 2,642; median salary, $8,079; mean salary, $8,115.
 F 28 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
Supervising Principals (Principals Not Enrolling a Division)
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$19,000 	
16
11
65
37
32
28
32
15
15
11
13
7
3
3
2
-
1
3
1
4
4
3
1
3
3
1
2
1
......
2
1
1
1
1
3
6
3
2
1
2
1
......
1
5
6
14
14
6
11
6
4
1
1
1
10
2
3
11
14
14
7
15
4
4
6
2
1
2
4
1
1
1
5
1
3
3
2
1
1
......
1
1
12
3
9
18
25
47
37
95
63
49
41
39
20
20
15
16
8
4
3
1
100.0
18,500      .
99.8
18,000   	
99.6
17,500 	
97.4
17,000	
16,500 	
96.8
95.1
16,000 	
91.7
15,500     _	
87.0
15,000 .	
78.1
14,500	
14,000   .
71.1
53.1
13,500	
41.2
13,000	
12,500 	
31.9
24.2
12,000	
16.8
11,500 	
13.0
11,000 	
9.3
10,500	
10,000   .   .
6.4
3.4
9,500._ _
1.9
9,000	
8,500—	
8,000   	
1.1
0.6
0.4
7,500   	
2
0.4
7.000       .	
Totals
290
28
23
69
102
17
529
Total reported, 529;  median salary, $14,119;  mean salary, $13,899.
Full-time Teachers and Teaching Principals
Salary
Elementary
Elem-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$16,500   	
3
10
14
21
72
46
64
78
79
232
123
290
268
317
771
1,461
1,078
1,099
1,169
1,076
549
182
35
1
3
1
3
3
10
10
16
34
20
33
29
41
70
83
79
77
64
58
24
16
3
1
5
1
21
17
59
26
69
22
30
13
42
37
69
65
53
35
15
13
5
3
1
4
4
4
14
10
20
29
88
77
158
97
93
160
121
164
244
260
212
105
27
12
6
1
1
10
9
13
19
18
18
85
135
410
217
440
236
213
223
239
273
310
326
222
118
28
15
7
3
	
3
1
3
5
3
15
18
83
32
66
52
20
34
36
42
60
64
38
16
1
2
1
100.0
16,000  	
15,500 	
1
17
18
31
41
66
107
187
273
728
447
999
550
679
727
796
1,357
2,227
1,872
1,701
1,507
1,205
615
216
41
100.0
15,000 	
99.9
14,500   _
99.8
14,000
99.7
13,500	
13,000	
99.5
99.3
12,500   	
98.9
12,000  .   	
98.2
11,500   	
97.1
11,000   	
95.4
10,500	
91.0
10,000  	
88.3
9,500  	
82.2
9,000	
8,500	
8,000	
78.8
74.7
70.3
7,500...	
7,000       .	
65.4
57.2
6,500	
6,000  	
5,500 	
5,000   -	
43.6
32.2
21.8
12.7
4,500   	
5.3
4,000   	
1.6
3,500     	
0.2
Totals
9,043
675
604
1,911
3,589
594
16,409
	
Total reported, 16,409; median salary, $6,985; mean salary, $7,430.
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
District-employed Special Instructors
f 29
Salary
Number of Instructors
Full Time       Part Time       Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$13,500._
13,000-
12,500-
12,000...
11,500..
11,000..
10,500-
10,000..
9,500-
9,000-
8,500..
8,000..
7,500..
7,000-
6,500..
6,000..
5,500..
5,000..
4,500..
4,000_
3,500.
3,000..
2,500._
2,000..
1,500..
1,000-
Totals..
6
1
2
1
1
4
2
10
7
6
3
7
3
1
57
28
100.0
98.8
97.6
6
96.5
1
89.4
2
88.2
1
85.9
1
84.7
4
83.5
3
78.8
10
75.3
7
63.5
6
55.3
4
48.2
7
43.5
4
35.3
3
30.6
2
27.1
6
24.7
3
17.6
4
14.1
4
9.4
4
4.7
85
Median salary:  Full time, $7,325; part time, $3,083; total, $6,376.
Part-time Teachers
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$17,500
1
2
3
2
3
4
10
16
12
17
48
38
53
38
17
20
11
1
1
1
4
1
3
1
2
4
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
_
2
1
3
2
2
5
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
3
2
3
1
1
1
—
12,000	
11,500	
11,000    	
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
5
6
5
6
16
20
17
21
59
44
65
41
20
27
15
1
100.0
99.7
99.7
10,500-	
99.5
10,000	
99.2
9,500    .
98.7
9,000	
98.1
8,500	
8,000   	
97.9
97.6
7,500 _
97.6
7,000     ..
96.3
6,500	
6,000	
94.7
93.4
5,500-	
91.8
5,000	
87.5
4,500	
82.2
4,000...	
77.7
3,500 	
72.1
3,000  ..
56.5
2,500	
44.8
2,000 	
27.6
1,500
16.7
1,000
11.4
500    	
249 ...       	
4.2
0.3
Totals
299
20
8
24
22
7
377
Total reported, 380;  median salary, $2,972; mean salary, $3,273.
 F 30 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
EXPENDITURES FOR EDUCATION, CALENDAR YEAR 1966
(Exclusive of Capital Expenditures from By-law Funds)
Total expenditure by school districts  $214,156,353.00
Add Department of Education expenditures for administration,
correspondence schools, Teachers' Pension Fund, free textbooks and maps, adult education, vocational and technical
schools, grants to universities, services, etc.       55,061,616.40
Grand total expenditures  $269,217,969.40
COST PER PUPIL, CALENDAR YEAR 1966
Grand total cost of education  $269,217,969.40
Deduct—
Capital expenditure from current revenue  $3,051,654.00
Debt charges on school district debt  27,347,533.00
Department of Education expenditures for
correspondence schools, adult education, vocational and technical schools,
grants to universities, etc.  47,040,052.51
       77,439,239.51
Total operating cost  $191,778,729.89
Operating cost per pupil for year on daily average attendance of 408,452  $469.53
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT                                          F 31
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 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
F 37
IN RETROSPECT
The school-year 1966/67 was in all respects a Centennial celebration, celebrating as it did both the hundredth anniversary of the Confederation of Canada
and the hundredth anniversary of the union of British Columbia and Vancouver
Island. Activities for the Centenary Year were co-ordinated by an educational
sub-committee of the British Columbia Centennial Committee under the chairmanship of Dr. J. F. K. English, retired Deputy Minister. They were so numerous and
varied, entering into all phases of educational life in this Province, that I have
requested that a special report, Centenary in the Schools, be prepared by Mr. B. A.
Barr, secretary of the sub-committee, and appended to this Report.
Accomplishments by branches of the Department, by individual schools, or
by individual pupils are not always brought to public attention. It therefore follows
that some outstanding achievements well worthy of recording are omitted from this
Report.   The following, however, should be mentioned.
The Kootenay School of Art, a division of the Vocational School at Nelson,
won a silver medal in international competition for its entry of 22 ceramic works in
the International Exhibition of Ceramic Arts at Faenza, Italy, in 1966. Mrs. Sara
Golling, of Nelson, won a third prize of 25,000 lira. Next summer the school
repeated its achievement with another silver medal, individual honours going to
Miss Lydia Pingwatuk, who also won a third prize.
A team of four students from the Nanaimo Vocational School entered the Canadian Centennial Culinary Competition held in the Royal York Hotel, Toronto, and
won a trophy for the best creation in the student classification, an honour never
before won outside of Ontario. David Kein, of the school, won an award for individual food creation.
The services of Mr. J. R. Pollock, Director of Visual Education, were requested
through UNESCO by the Sheikdom of Kuwait to review progress in audio-visual
education in that country. Mr. Pollock had in 1962 prepared recommendations for
the organization of audio-visual activities in Kuwait, and the letter requesting his
return stated "his work was greatly appreciated by the Kuwait authorities, and
because of the success of the mission they have asked that he be requested to return
for one month." Mr. Pollock was granted leave of absence for that purpose in the
spring of 1967.
The Division of School Broadcasts won an international award from the Institute for Education by Radio-Television, Ohio State University, for the best educational television programme in the natural and physical sciences. This is the latest
in a series of similar awards won previously by the Division for outstanding work in
school broadcasts.
Departmental congratulations go to the elementary schools of School District
No. 14 (Southern Okanagan) for winning third prize in the Encyclopaedia Britan-
nica Canadian School Library Awards. This award is given to the school district
which, " with due consideration of resources, shows the greatest measure of growth
and progress toward the goal of good library service in the elementary schools."
One of the least heralded and most spectacular accomplishments by an individual was the winning by Russell Wodell, a student in Mount Baker Secondary
School at Cranbrook, of the $25,000 Lions International World Essay Contest.
Mr. Woden's essay on means of attaining world peace had to stand the test of competition in successive district, regional, national, and world eliminations, a matter
of great credit to him as an individual and to the teachers who instructed him in
English and in social studies.
 F 38
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
In educational circles today it is common to speak of " innovation." Experimentation and innovation are usually the signs of an educational system that is alive
and functioning, and there is no reason to believe otherwise of British Columbia
schools today. Those changes which are system-wide, such as the " discovery "
approach to learning and the " levels system " in the language arts, are mentioned
in the reports of the various branches and divisions or are inherent in curriculum
bulletins issued by the Department. Those which occur in individual districts and
schools are not so mentioned.
A reading of the annual reports of the various District Superintendents of
Schools clearly indicates that most districts and many schools are keenly aware of
changes in educational methods and philosophies.
The impact of the new curricula is apparent at all grade levels and has aroused
further changes in individual schools. A number of districts have established resource centres where books, records, pictures, slides, and other teaching aids are
available for the assistance of teachers. Some districts are following the lead of
Kamloops in establishing closed-circuit television. Although the use originally
conceived was that of broadcasting lessons taught by certain teachers, and therefore
extending the use of these teachers to more pupils, it is apparently being used more
and more as an enriching device to broadcast as needed videotapes of previously
produced programmes, whatever their source.
Strictly in the curriculum field, some districts are trying out major-work classes
for brighter pupils and are introducing non-prescribed subjects on a selected basis
to elementary schools. Oral French is one of these, as is instrumental music. A new
approach to science at lower grade levels, whereby the students are encouraged to
discover principles through experimentation, will probably be a feature of later
curricula.   Meanwhile, use is being made in many schools of these newer techniques.
Closely allied to the curricula themselves are changes in organization and in
teaching methods. Some teachers have found the initial teaching alphabet (i.t.a.
for short) a more effective method of introducing beginners to the written word in
our complex language. It is being used in a growing number of areas. Continuous
progress, advocated by the Department as early as 1946 as an ideal method of
school organization, is being used increasingly in the elementary schools. Team
teaching is another device used at all levels, while seminars are becoming much more
common in senior secondary grades.
To use new methods requires new types of building and equipment. A number of the more recent elementary schools have been built on the " open area "
plan, where large open teaching spaces make for flexible use of the area by several
classes and several teachers at once. This type of school is dependent upon organized team teaching for effective use. Some of the later secondary schools are also
quite different than the traditional schools in that they have rooms planned for various sizes and types of class. One of them has demountable walls, so that future
changes in needs will involve the least possible expense of remodelling.
Administrative methods are also changing. More school districts are developing their own types of report card. Others are using special modular time-tables,
making it possible to vary the length of any period. Data-processing techniques
are taking over pupil accounting in many instances, especially in time scheduling.
Finally, a number of school districts are recruiting para-professional personnel
for a variety of duties traditionally carried out by teachers, with the expressed purpose of relieving teachers for more professional duties. Among these new assistants
to the teaching process we find the following mentioned: Essay markers in the field
of English, laboratory technicians who both repair and build equipment as well as
setting up experiments, laboratory assistants, playground supervisors, office man-
 REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT
F 39
agers, and teacher aides who carry out actual non-teaching duties in the classroom.
In no case have these employees apparently reduced the number of teachers necessary, but they have relieved the teachers of time-consuming tasks and hopefully freed
them for greater attention to preparation and classroom work.
Another pleasing feature in reports of District Superintendents from those areas
where a native Indian population exists in relatively large numbers is the obvious
interest of School Boards in assisting them to take a full part in the life of the district. Report after report mentions measures to increase pupil attendance in the
schools, to encourage attendance to higher grade levels, to prepare children for
entry by the establishment of kindergartens, and to provide classes at the adult level.
This in most cases is done with the co-operation of local officials of the Indian
Branch of the relevant Federal department.
SENIOR STAFF CHANGES
At the end of the school-year, Mr. W. D. Reid was appointed to the position
of Assistant Superintendent of Education (University and College Affairs). This
position, necessitated by the growing activity in the field of post-secondary education, had been occupied on a temporary basis by Dr. J. D. Chapman, of the University of British Columbia. Dr. Chapman, working on a part-time basis, had effectively launched the affairs of the new branch. Mr. Reid was, until the time of his
appointment, Chief Inspector of Schools. He had previously served education as a
teacher, a principal, and a District Superintendent of Schools, after distinguished
military service with the Seaforth Highlanders.
The position of Chief Inspector of Schools vacated by Mr. Reid was filled by
the appointment of Mr. R. B. Stibbs, a retiring District Superintendent of Schools,
in an acting capacity for a period of one year. Mr. Stibbs, who would normally
have retired as of lune 30, 1967, served the Province as a teacher and as a principal
for many years before becoming an Inspector of Schools in 1945 in Prince George
and Salmon Arm. More recently he has been District Superintendent of Schools
in the growing school district of Coquitlam. Mr. Stibbs was at one time president
of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation.
Mr. J. L. Canty, District Superintendent of Schools for School District No. 59
(Peace River South), was appointed to the position of Co-ordinator of Services,
vacated by the promotion of Mr. J. Phillipson. Before serving as a District Superintendent in Northern British Columbia, Mr. Canty was principal of the North
Delta Secondary School.
A long career in the service of the Department came to a close when Col. C. J.
Strong retired as Inspector of Vocational and Technical Education. Colonel Strong
had a distinguished military career during the Second World War. Previous to that
time he taught in the secondary schools in Vancouver, and upon his retirement from
the Canadian Army was appointed Inspector of Technical Classes with the Department on July 1, 1946. Colonel Strong held B.A. and M.A. degrees as well as certificates in the field of technical training.
Even longer service with the Department was rendered by Dr. Charles E.
MacDonald, who retired as Superintendent of the Jericho Hill School for the Blind
and the Deaf. Dr. MacDonald had an outstanding career in the field of special
education. A graduate of Blackstone and of Rutgers, he received an honourary
LL.D. degree in recognition of his services in 1943. He came to Jericho Hill School
as principal in 1935, and was honoured many times throughout the years by associations concerned with the education of the deaf and of the blind. His devoted
service to the children of this Province will long be remembered.
 F 40 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
Dr. MacDonald has been succeeded as superintendent and as principal of the
School for the Deaf by Mr. Peter Freemantle, a former vice-principal. A native of
Cornwall, Mr. Freemantle joined the staff at Jericho Hill School after taking teacher-
training in England and attending the National College of Teachers of the Deaf.
Between 1961 and 1966 he served as Assistant Superintendent and Superintendent
of Schools for the Deaf in Nova Scotia and Ontario.
Mrs. D. Corrigan has been appointed as principal of the School for the Blind.
The first principal of the British Columbia Institute of Technology, opened
in 1964, was Mr. E. Cecil Roper, who retired at the end of the 1966/67 school-
year. Mr. Roper was born in Saskatchewan and graduated in mining engineering
from the University of Alberta. He rose from the position of miner to that of president of the Howe Sound Mining Company. He later served as a teacher in the
Faculty of Commerce and was appointed to the principalship of the institute in
1962, a year and a half before it opened. His leadership in planning the institute
and piloting it through the beginning years is gratefully acknowledged.
Mr. Roper was succeeded in 1967 by Mr. Dean H. Goard, formerly assistant
director of adult education for the Vancouver School Board. Mr. Goard is a graduate in chemistry from the University of British Columbia and has had a distinguished
career in industry and in education. He spent nine years with the Vancouver Engineering Works Ltd. and the Federal Department of Fisheries before joining the
staff of the Vancouver Technical School. He later became principal of the Vancouver Vocational Institute, a position he held for 12 years.
Another retiring official of the Department was Cecil Edward Ritchie, who, at
the time of his retirement, was District Superintendent of Schools for School District No. 71 (Courtenay). He joined the Department as an Inspector of Schools
in 1955 after a long career in teaching and 15 years as principal of the high school
at Oliver. In 1958 he was transferred to Oliver, where he became District Superintendent of Schools.
Welcomed to the staff of District Superintendents of Schools are Mr. A. C.
Rutledge, formerly supervisor of secondary instruction for School District No. 33
(Chilliwack); Mr. W. L. B. Hawker, formerly principal of the Dr. Knox Secondary
School in Kelowna; and Mr. A. P. MacKay, formerly principal of the Kamloops
Senior Secondary School.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
I should like to take this opportunity of thanking all my colleagues, who worked
so diligently in their various fields, and the teachers in the schools, upon whose
efforts the success of education in British Columbia rests.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
F. P. LEVIRS,
Superintendent of Education.
 CENTENARY IN THE SCHOOLS
F 41
CENTENARY IN THE SCHOOLS
REPORT ON EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
DURING THE CENTENNIAL SCHOOL-YEAR
By Bruce A. Barr, B.A.*
The significance of both the Provincial and the National events has been presented in numerous ways to all those of school age.
The Curriculum Division produced a very fine teaching programme (173
pages) which provided rich resources as well as teaching outlines at primary, intermediate, and secondary levels. This material was well supported by School Broadcasts, which produced special series on both radio and television giving comprehensive coverage of Centennial subjects. Further aids such as films and filmstrips were
provided by the Visual Education Division.
The Centennial theme dominated Province-wide art projects and competitions
in music, drama, and year books. A special project for Indian children elicited a
total of 651 entries consisting of written work, painting, and handicrafts which were
judged, and prizes were awarded. For elementary grades a historical pageant was
prepared in five scenes, together with production notes, music, and other resources.
This was produced in 35 places throughout the Province and was well received.
Douglas Day, 1966, was marked by special half-hour radio broadcasts, one
elementary and one secondary. For the latter a special script was commissioned.
Suggestions were given for producing a further half-hour programme locally, and a
commemorative brochure was provided for each student.
The Correspondence Branch produced special courses emphasizing Canada
and British Columbia from the point of view of fostering good citizenship. Adult
education received attention in a 90-minute film and special courses and lectures
offered by universities.
Probably the most imaginative undertaking of all has offered all those of school
age in the Province an opportunity to do something for others. They are all invited
to contribute to Project 100, which aims to provide mobile educational resource
units for developing Commonwealth countries. The first unit is to be sent to Guyana
after touring part of the Province.
Another project whose value potential is very high is the Youth Travel Programme. The programme, sponsored by the Province, in which Grade X students
exchange for a week, has this year involved 163 schools and 567 students. The
National programme has given even more British Columbia students a chance to
see much of their country and interact with their counterparts in distant areas.
Other National projects have involved our school-age population. Many have
seen the exhibits in the Confederation Train and Caravans. A vast number have
participated in the Athletic Programme, in which those who reached National standards received crests. At many schools the National tree-planting project was carried out, and all students have received Centennial medallions.
* Secretary, Educational Activities Sub-committee, Canadian Confederation of the Centennial Committee of
British Columbia.
 F 42
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
ADMINISTRATION BRANCH
REPORT OF J. PHILLIPSON, B.A., B.Ed., ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT
OF EDUCATION (ADMINISTRATION AND SCHOOL BOARD RELATIONS).
Introduction
The year is highlighted by a number of significant developments affecting the
administration of the Department. A major phase of school construction carried
out under the Federal-Provincial Vocational Programme has been completed. Over
$30,000,000 worth of construction and renovation, together with the provision of
equipment, has had a dramatic effect in providing facilities for students having a
vocational inclination.
The year has also been one of major accomplishment throughout the Province,
inasmuch as school construction reached an all-time high of $42,000,000.
This report will also include the " Special Services " information.
School District Organization
Municipal school districts
Rural school districts	
Unattached school districts
Total	
School Board Organization
Five-member Board __
Seven-member Board
Nine-member Board __
Official trustees (number of districts)
Total	
Capital Expenditures (Section 190 Approvals),
Calendar Year 1966
75
8
4
87
24
37
18
8
87
Site purchase and improvement
Buildings—construction 	
Equipment
Plans and supervision
Total	
Referenda
Approved by Department	
Approved by owner-electors—
(a) Shareable	
(b) Non-shareable 	
$3,193,044
41,070,023
7,639,243
2,046,975
$53,949,285
$73,288,331
62,350,919
429,908
Total
$62,780,827
Successful referenda	
Unsuccessful referenda
School
Districts
___ 32
._- 17
Total
Referenda
41
20
Totals
49
61
 ADMINISTRATION BRANCH
F 43
The Work of the School Planning Division
The members of the School Planning Division have devoted the major portion
of their time to the evaluation and the approval of plans and specifications, sites
and site improvements submitted by the various School Boards. These evaluations
and approvals have not only embraced the $41,070,023 required for the work on
the regular public-school projects financed under referenda, but in addition have
evaluated approximately $9,000,000 of projects financed under the Vocational
Schools Assistance Act (Programme 1).
In addition to the above-mentioned work, the members of the School Planning
Division have prepared plans and specifications and have supervised the construction of 17 projects, amounting to $1,119,700, during the past school-year.
Tutorial Assistance for Pupils in Isolated Areas
The establishment of classes for pupils living in isolated areas is authorized
where neither school accommodation nor transportation is available. All pupils in
such classes must be assembled in suitable quarters during the regular school-hours,
and they must be tutored by an instructor sanctioned by the Superintendent of
Education.
During the past school-year there were 16 classes of this nature in operation.
These classes enrolled a total of 72 pupils, of which 58 were elementary pupils and
14 were secondary pupils. These classes were operated in conjunction with the
Correspondence Branch of the Department and were authorized under the provisions of section 20 of the Public Schools Act. Under this section, salary aid, in the
form of a grant to the teacher, is paid directly by the Province. Such a grant is normally $15 per pupil per month of instruction.
Conclusion
The year has, from a personal point of view, been a very interesting one.
Dr. W. A. Plenderleith, my predecessor, left the Administrative Branch in good
order. I am extremely thankful for the direction he gave to me and the rich experience I gained under his most capable leadership.
In my daily routine I am constantly impressed with the excellent relationships
which exist between the Department of Education and the School Board members
and education officials wherever one may travel. It is, without a doubt, a good
time to be associated with the education growth of the Province.
SPECIAL SERVICES
Conveyance of School-children
The following statistics indicate details connected with the conveyance
school-children during the school-year 1966/67:—
Item 1966/67
1. Number of large school districts providing transportation  75
2. Number of unattached districts providing transportation  1
3. Total number of vehicles        689
(a) District-owned        488
(b) Contract       201
(c) Other (water taxis, etc.)  4
4. Total daily approved mileage (miles)  42,933
(a) Average distance per vehicle (miles)      62.3
(b) Average number of trips per vehicle        2.0
of
 F 44
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
7.
Total number of daily trips by all vehicles  1,363
Average distance per single trip (miles)  15.7
Total number of pupils carried daily  60,824
(a)  Elementary  29,490
(_.)  Secondary  31,334
Average number of pupils carried per vehicle  88.3
Average number of pupils carried per route  44.1
Transportation Assistance
During the school-year 1966/67, 2,197 pupils from 66 districts utilized transportation assistance as a means of conveyance at a total cost of $398,192.
Table of Transportation Costs
The following table indicates the relationship between the total district expenditure and the total conveyance costs over the past 11 years:—
Calendar Year
Total District
Expenditures
Conveyance
Costs
Conveyance
Costs as a
Percentage
of District
Expenditures
1956..
1957-
1958..
1959..
I960..
1961..
1962.
1963..
1964..
1965..
1966..
80
91
105
118.
127.
136
150.
165,
185.
214,
234,423
966,873
279,662
,044,901
269,991
616,486
432,687
790,702
814,555
566,119
156,353
$1,918,902
2,104,443
2,236,918
2,340,813
2,477,202
2,611,370
2,721,510
2,886,696
3,125,447
3,475,895
4,009,393
2.8
2.5
2.4
2.2
2.1
2.0
2.0
1.9
1.9
1.9
1.9
Summary of School Dormitory Data, 1966/67
School District
Capacity
Occupancy
Staff
Grade Limits
Accommodated
Number and Name
Boys
Girls
Boys
Girls
Full
Time
Part
Time
From
To
24. Kamloops	
27. Williams Lake	
15
17
30
20
20
16
16
66
12
14
20
30
20
20
16
16
55
12
15
17
16
22
10
10
54
—
14
13
16
16
5
5
55
1
2
2
2
3
""2
2     '
6
2
1
1
1
z
....
2
1
10
8
8
13
12
100 Mile House
12
10            12
28. Quesneli 	
29. Lillooet—	
....      |      ....
8             12
56. Vanderhoof2  	
8      |      123
58. McBride-  	
8      1      12
59. Peace River South*	
8
8
12
64. Gulf Islands 	
12
Totals..  	
224     '
222
156
141
23
7
8
13
1 Not used as dormitory in 1966.
2 Not operated since June, 1964.
3 Plus occupational.
* Dormitory closed June, 1966.
 ADMINISTRATION BRANCH
F 45
Boarding Allowances
For pupils who are unable to take advantage of transportation or dormitory
facilities, the School Board is empowered to provide a boarding allowance. Under
this arrangement a pupil can receive up to $40 a month on a basis shared by the
Department of Education. During the past school-year, 1966/67, there were 745
pupils from 51 school districts who received a total of $296,200 in such boarding
allowances.
School Board Services
The Department has been able, on request, to offer consultative service to a
number of School Boards during the past year. Members of the staff are pleased
to render such assistance when called upon to do so.
 F 46 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
REPORT OF J. R. MEREDITH, B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION (INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES)
This office is responsible for instructional services provided to schools, including those pertaining to curriculum development, textbooks, tests and standards,
visual aids, and school broadcasts. Certain of these services are administered by
special divisions in the Department headed by a director who submits an annual
report for the division. Other matters related to the instructional programme but
not coming directly within the scope of these divisions are included in the following report.
Accreditation of Schools
Under the general supervision of the Board of Examiners, the Accrediting
Committee is responsible for assessing applications from public schools offering
Grade XII courses who may be eligible to receive authority to recommend the granting of Department of Education graduation to a proportion of Grade XII students
without necessity of their writing Department of Education examinations. Under
these procedures, an accredited school is one which, for a specified period of years,
may recommend candidates for graduation on the Academic and Technical Programme.
The number of schools considered this year was reduced from previous years
because of the consolidation of the Grades XI and XII curriculum in fewer schools.
A total of 14 schools previously enrolling small numbers of Grades XI and XII
students have now become junior secondary schools. These schools are found in
Districts Nos. 8, 13, 20, 22, 29, 32, 50 (3), 51, 63, 78, and 81.
A statistical summary follows:—
Total number of schools offering Grade XII  142
Number of schools assessed for accreditation     67
Accredited for one year     13
Accredited for two years     14
Accredited for three years     18
Accredited for four years       2
Total number of schools accredited, 1966/67     47
Number accredited in previous years and still retaining accreditation    75
Total number of schools accredited as of 1966  122
Teacher Qualifications in Secondary Schools
The number of teachers with elementary certification only teaching academic
subjects at Grade X or higher secondary levels decreased. The number who have
taken no courses within the last five years has decreased to 36 from 41 last year.
Of the total of 173, 76 took at least one course in 1966. Each year a significant
number of elementary teachers qualify themselves for secondary work. Efforts are
being made to ensure that new appointments of elementary certificated teachers to
positions in secondary schools are limited to those who have some hope and intention of qualifying for higher certification within a reasonable time, and who have
 INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
F 47
already demonstrated this by their attendance at summer school within the last five
years.   Comparable figures for the past four years are shown below:—
Year
Number with Certificate Shown
Totals
E-A
E-B
E-C
e-t
1963/64
1                    1
69                72                  5
21
167
1964/65
83        |        58                  4
15
160
1965/66 	
104        I        55        I          6
20
185
1966/67    _	
80        |        61        |         2                30
1                   1                   1
173
Choice of Programmes, September, 1966
In the school-year 1966/67 the new organization of the secondary-school curriculum begun in 1962 was completed to the Grade XII level. Of the total Grades
XI and XII enrolment, 97.1 per cent was enrolled on the new programmes and
2.9 per cent was completing graduation under the former requirements.
Programme
Academic and Technical	
Commercial	
Industrial	
Community Services	
Visual and Performing Arts
Other new programmes
Repeaters completing old programmes .
Per Cent
. 61.1
. 19.1
. 10.6
. 3.9
. 0.7
. 1.7
_ 2.9
Organization of Secondary Schools
The newer types of school organization providing for the reorganized curriculum are becoming established.   Types are shown below:—
Number of Schools
Type
Senior secondary	
Secondary	
1965
15
1966
19
100 (73)
107 (83)
56 (48)
71 (67)
45 (28)
23 (20)
41 (19)
43 (27)
Junior secondary	
Elementary and Secondary	
Elementary and junior secondary	
(The figures in parentheses show the number enrolling all grades in the category given; for example, secondary VIII to XIII, inclusive.)
The size of schools, with reference to secondary enrolments only, is shown
below:—
Enrolment
Over 2,000 __.
1,001-2,000
501-1,000
251-   500
101-   250
51-   100
Under 51	
Number of Schools
1965 1966
1 2
34 33
88 93
55 58
38 38
20 16
21 23
Totals
257
263
 F 48
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
The number of Grade VIII pupils in small elementary schools remained fairly
constant at 110. The total number of elementary pupils housed in secondary schools
was 11,583, as compared to 15,319 in 1965.
Grade XIII Enrolments
A significant decline in enrolments may be noted in the following figures and
is due to the establishing of Simon Fraser University, Vancouver City College, and
Selkirk Regional College:—
1965 1966
Number of districts with Grade XIII        38 32
Number of schools        40 34
Enrolment   2,552 2,400
Kindergartens
Kindergartens increased in number and enrolment, as follows:—
1965 1966
Number of districts with kindergartens  26 33
Numbers of schools        182 217
Enrolment  12,210 13,589
Schools for Trainable Retarded Children
The table below shows enrolments in schools operated by local chapters of the
Association for Retarded Children of British Columbia and supported by grants:—
Districts
Schools
Enrolment of Pupils in Relation to Grants
Fully
Eligible
Kindergarten
Ineligible
Total
1965 - 	
1966  	
42
40
45
43
505
448
45
51
64
33
614
532
There were also 673 pupils enrolled in public-school day classes in 15 school
districts, making a total of 1,205 trainable retarded pupils in day schools, as compared with 1,088 in 1965.
Local Supervisory Personnel
The following table shows the number of district teachers employed in supervisory and special capacities as at September 30th:—
1965 1966
Directors of instruction  29 31
Supervisors of instruction  100 105
Teacher consultants  20 28
Special counsellors  43 48
District teachers other than relieving teachers  68 81
Totals
260
293
 INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES F 49
Special Classes in Public Schools
Enrolments, as reported on September 30th, are shown in the following table:—
Type of Class
Number of Teachers
Number of Pupils
1965
1966
1965
1966
Slow learners (educable retarded)  	
293
76
9
23
9
13
2
2
2
8
58
3
8
319
110
11
35
11
15
2
2
13
67
4
8
4,024
1,076
(2)
453
100
405
14
37
64
66
556
.21
4,362
1,587
(2)
608
121
Hospitals ... _  	
422
Visually handicapped 	
16
Preventorium   _ _	
Detention home „	
80
Emotionally disturbed	
113
Mentally retarded  -  	
673
Speech2      	
f 21
Hard of hearing
55      |           57
Totals  	
506
597
6,850      1      8,039
1
i Enrolment varies greatly.
2 Not given.
PXTTTTT CMIIWT   <~IT.   T
PACTTEns:
The total number of teaching positions within entitlement for grant purposes
and the number established over and above entitlement by local districts, as at
September 30th, are shown below:—
1965 1966
Teaching positions within entitlement  15,652.96        16,616.79
Teaching positions over entitlement        474.03 782.51
Totals   16,126.99
17,399.30
DIVISION OF CURRICULUM
Report of W. B. Naylor, B.A., Director
The Division of Curriculum is responsible for the development of new courses
and the revision of prescribed courses in the curriculum, the preparation of courses
and curriculum guides for authorization and publication, and the evaluation and
selection of textbooks for authorization. In addition, the Division advises on the
administration of the curriculum and prepares administrative and other bulletins
dealing with curriculum policy. This work is carried on with the assistance of
advisory committees of teachers and other experts.
During the year under review, a total of 22 committees comprising 181 members held 168 meetings on curriculum-development matters. An estimated 5,300
hours of members' time was devoted to this work. It is significant to note that the
assistance given by members of these committees is voluntary. The policy of providing for released time for teacher members was continued.
Revision work was continued in the following curriculum areas: Art, chemistry, English, French, German, home economics, industrial education, language
arts, mathematics, music, science, and social studies. The committee formed to
develop courses for special classes for slow learners at the intermediate grade level
prepared and issued bulletins outlining suggested procedures at this level. New
studies were undertaken in the fields of commerce and health education.   A total
 F 50 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
of 12 new or revised courses and 71 new textbooks were prepared for use in September, 1967. In addition, a special committee was formed to investigate the implications of data processing and computing to education. Another committee was
established to prepare a revised library manual for the public schools of British
Columbia. Three special summer workshops were conducted: one to do preliminary investigation into the field of elementary health education, another to rewrite
the draft of the Grade IX course in the junior secondary-school science programme,
and the third to identify suitable textual material for the Grades VIII and IX
courses in the proposed junior secondary-school social studies programme. The
regular procedure for reviewing and recommending books for school libraries was
continued. Approximately 550 books were reviewed and 469 were recommended,
and four lists with annotations were issued to all schools.
Acknowledgment
The help and advice received from the members of the various curriculum
committees and, in particular, the two professional committees are gratefully acknowledged. The co-operation received from the British Columbia Teachers' Federation and the three public universities in the Province has been greatly appreciated by the Department of Education.
Curriculum Consultants
The practice was continued whereby two outstanding teachers in the Province
were released on loan by the Boards of School Trustees to work with the Division
of Curriculum. This year appointees were Mr. P. C. Glover (Victoria) and Mr.
G. J. Jenvey (Vancouver). The enthusiasm and knowledge combined with the
practical experience and professional training of both Mr. Glover and Mr. Jenvey
made an invaluable contribution to the work of this Division.
Information and Related Services
Services related to the curriculum were also provided by the staff of the Division. In addition to meetings and consultation with curriculum officials of the
Provinces, members of the Division participated in various meetings and conferences at which information on curriculum development was provided.
Adult Education
(A. L. Cartier, M.A., Co-ordinator)
The enrolment in public-school adult education increased Provincially by 12
per cent last year to a total of 112,105. In 26 districts the increase was over 25
per cent. During the past six years, enrolments have almost tripled. It is interesting to note that most of this growth has taken place outside the Vancouver School
Board jurisdiction. Six years ago over 60 per cent of the total enrolment was in
Vancouver. At the present time Vancouver has 30 per cent of the Provincial enrolment while 70 per cent is outside of Vancouver.
This growth and shift in enrolment has been due to the increased emphasis
being placed on adult education by so many local School Boards, and to the new
values and satisfactions which adults find in learning. In most communities in
British Columbia the local School Board is the agency in the best position to provide educational services for adults, because of the accessibility of its buildings,
resources, and personnel, to people where they live and work, and because of its
 INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
F 51
ability to respond quickly to educational requirements peculiar to the region it
serves.
The growth of public-school adult education is also in great measure due to
the growing sensitivity of local directors to the highly specific educational needs of
the people they serve and to their increasing ability to find and mobilize local resources for learning. These resources are trained by in-service workshops, arranged
by many local directors, to structure their classes in terms of the special needs of
adult learners.
Some Trends in Public School Adult Education in British Columbia
1. A very noticeable trend is the growth in variety of programme format.
Instead of structuring adult education into a series of courses, many of the directors
are attempting to meet specific needs through short courses, conferences, workshops, and seminars. This permits programming at more convenient times and
places, and also makes it possible to bring instructional resources to the community from other cities or countries.
2. The new adult secondary programmes have been well received, as is evident from an 18-per-cent increase in enrolment in these academic programmes
outside Vancouver. In Vancouver itself most academic adult students are enrolled
in the Vancouver City College preparatory classes.
3. The native Indian population have taken a great interest in adult education, not only by joining " integrated classes," but by requesting special classes to
meet their specific needs. Last year 450 Indians enrolled in 21 classes designed
specifically for them.
4. Many local industries are showing greater interest in adult education.
Many large industries pay the fees of employees who successfully complete academic or vocational courses at night school. Some specific programmes are designed in co-operation with industry; for example, the Southern Vancouver Island
forest industries have worked out with the Duncan School Board a management
and supervisor training programme for some 80 of their personnel.
5. The present trend in public-school adult education is to find and use the
talent of specialists in industry and in the professional services, and thus to provide
the community at large with an opportunity to share in the learning and skills of
such people in a way that could not otherwise happen.
6. As public-school adult education develops, rather than replace voluntary
educational services in the community, it tends to co-sponsor adult educational
activities, and by its resources and organizational ability tends to help such voluntary groups to become more effective.
7. There is a slow but growing emphasis on programmes which are designed
to improve interpersonal relationships through courses or workshops in communications and human relations.
8. The increased interest of foreign travel has led to renewed interest in foreign language study. In Vancouver there were 81 classes in 13 different foreign
languages last year. In most of these classes new audio-visual techniques are being
employed.
9. The most rapidly growing sector of the adult education programme in British Columbia is the fine arts, where the rate of growth has been about 30 per cent
per year.   The most popular classes in this category are in painting and ceramics.
Services of the Adult Education Division
The Department is primarily involved in assisting local School Boards with
the development and improvement of adult education.   However, consultative ser-
 F 52 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
vices and assistance are also provided to voluntary community groups and government agencies involved in adult education.
(a) Assistance to Community Voluntary Organizations. — During the past
year the Department assisted the following community groups to organize conferences and workshops, and in some cases furnished resource persons to help: Canadian Association for Adult Education, Electrical Contractors' Association, Victoria
P.-T.A. Council, Canadian Council of Women, United Church, Catholic Church,
Y.M.C.A., and Frontier College.
(b) Co-operation with Other Government Agencies. — There is a growing
spirit of co-operation between the various Government agencies who have some
adult education functions. Out of regular interdepartmental meetings have come
numerous ways of effecting co-operation at the Provincial and local levels. This
Division has assisted the Community Programmes Branch in organizing and conducting leadership training programmes in Kelowna, Williams Lake, Fort St. John,
Powell River, Mission, and Prince George. Assistance has been given to the Social
Welfare Department in organizing and conducting a Provincial conference for foster children and parents in Victoria and also by consultation with the Nelson Regional Social Welfare Division. Consultative services and direct help have been
given to the Adult Education Division of the Indian Affairs Branch by a leadership
workshop and by helping with the establishment of 21 special classes for Indians
in basic education, home arts, handicrafts, and vocational courses. This Division
has assisted also by collaborating with the Federal and Provincial agriculture departments in the establishment of local programmes for farmers and orchardists.
Finally, considerable collaboration has taken place with the Federal Citizenship
Branch in establishing training programmes for instructors of English as a second
language and in fostering leadership training for officers of voluntary community
organizations.
(c) Assistance to Local School Board Adult Education.—During the year the
Co-ordinator accepted invitations to meet and consult with five School Boards.
Assistance was also given in planning and conducting a two-day seminar for the
West Kootenay and Okanagan trustees at Selkirk College. In addition, help was
given to plan and conduct two surveys to find out how the people in two districts
felt about their needs for adult education and the gaps in their present programmes.
A large part of the services of the Adult Education Division is concerned with
the development of in-service training programmes for the directors and instructors
engaged in school district adult education programmes. An Easter Provincial conference was held for the directors at Harrison Hot Springs. In addition, regional
meetings and conferences were held on Vancouver Island, in the Lower Mainland,
in the Okanagan, in the East Kootenay, in the West Kootenay, and at Prince George.
The Division also organized or conducted instructor-training programmes in New
Westminster, Kelowna, Cranbrook, and Victoria. An instructor-training programme in how to conduct case studies in business-management classes was held
in Vancouver in the fall.
As opportunities of adult education become more complex, there develops a
growing need to improve counselling services for adult students. In the smaller
centres, counselling becomes a major function of the director of adult education.
Some of the problems connected with the counselling phase of their work were
studied at conferences held this year for this purpose in Burnaby and Kelowna.
Finally, the Department has continued to act as a communications centre for
the local directors by arranging for the exchange of information on adult education
from one part of the Province to another, as well as by distributing films, pamphlets,
and books.
 INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
F 53
Summary Showing Trends in Enrolment, Number of Classes, Number of Instructors,
and Number of School Districts Participating
(These statistics are gathered from annual reports submitted by the directors
of adult education of the participating school districts.)
Year
Number
of School
Districts
Number of
Enrollees
Number of
Instructors
Number of
Courses
1959/60    	
58
64
65
68
70
70
71
691
40,867
40,917
46,548
70,405
78,461
91,579
100,292
112,105
1,796
1,945
2,273
2,949
3,454
3,828
4,141
4,982
1,578
1960/61	
2,220
1961/62 ' -	
1962/63	
1963/64	
1964/65
2,219
3,070
3,964
4,261
1965/66	
1966/67
5,067
5,637
1 The number of districts is smaller this year due to amalgamation of school districts.
VOCATIONAL PROGRAMME
Year
Number of
Enrollees
Number of
Instructors
Number of
Courses
1959/60	
13,539
12,530
9,783
14,317
17,510
21,393
25,477
28,556
540
552
518
685
880
1,029
1,194
1,432
322
1960/61  	
552
1961/6?
512
1962/63     	
681
1963/64	
910
1964/65    .......
1,116
1965/66-...    	
1,384
1966/67                            	
1,511
NON-VOCATIONAL PROGRAMME
1959/60 _ _
27,328
28,387
36,765
56,008
60,951
70,186
74,815
83,549
1,256
1,393
1,755
2,264
2,574
2,799
2,947
3,550
1,256
1960/61  	
1,648
1961/62	
1,707
1962/63       ._ ....
1963/64                                            	
2,389
3,054
1964/65                                                        	
3,145
1965/66                              .   ..   	
3,683
1 .fifi/fi7
4,126
 F 54
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Classification of Courses and Enrolment
VOCATIONAL PROGRAMMEl
Programme
Number of
Enrollees
Number of
Instructors
Number of
Courses
4,772
7,365
894
1,564
2,155
1,687
1,705
1,220
1,094
970
906
4,274
217
341
53
100
116
78
69
56
54
84
43
221
223
Commercial	
396
54
113
133
81
Lumbering and Forestry _ _	
71
51
57
61
49
222
Totals
28,556
1,432
1,511
i These are vocational courses sponsored by night schools operated by local school districts only.
NON-VOCATIONAL PROGRAMMES
Academic (for credit)	
English and Citizenship	
Liberal Studies (non-credit)..
Fine Arts 	
Domestic Arts— 	
Hobbies and Crafts	
Parent Education 	
Recreation and Fitness..
Miscellaneous 	
Totals 	
Total enrolment.
11,770
4,605
5,152
9,582
13,020
9,730
2,311
13,579
13,800
492
219
241
427
618
468
102
507
474
83,549
3,550
112,105
4,982
563
263
245
491
757
550
85
616
556
4,126
5,637
The foregoing figures show an annual growth of about 12 per cent. This
figure reflects a steady growth in the utilization of what might otherwise be unused
potential for learning. It means that utilization of buildings and equipment is being
maximized. It means that hitherto untapped teaching abilities are being found and
mobilized for the education of adults. Finally, it means that more and more adult
leisure time is being invested in the improvement of the human resources in our
communities.
 iiiiiiiiiiir
(■•■.•.•-•....is.."''.:''.';:-.*-'.-.::
■>V:,£::j:ssw ■■
 F 56
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
DIVISION OF UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE AFFAIRS
REPORT OF JOHN D. CHAPMAN, M.A., Ph.D., PROFESSOR, DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY, UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
This Division was established in response to the rapidly rising enrolment in
post-secondary or tertiary levels of education. As the accompanying tables indicate,
enrolment at these levels has more than doubled since 1960, two new kinds of
institutions have emerged (the British Columbia Institute of Technology and the
district and regional colleges), and four new centres have been completed.
During 1966/67 the Division commenced the acquisition and analysis of the
data necessary to assess and project enrolment in tertiary education. The acquisition
phase involved the definition of the data required, the form in which it is to be
provided, and the manner in which it is to be filed and processed. To these ends,
discussions were held with the appropriate officers of each institution to secure their
advice and co-operation in supplying the data on a regular and permanent basis.
Projections were prepared for total Provincial enrolment at the post-secondary level,
and analyses were made of potential enrolment for several proposed district and
regional colleges. A number of meetings were held with college committees in
order to facilitate the development of their plans and to provide an opportunity for
them to establish direct contact with appropriate members of the Department of
Education.
Enrolment in Public Schools, Colleges, and Universities, 1960-66
Public Schools
Colleges and Public Universities^
Year
Elementary
(K.-I)
Secondary
(VIII-
XII) i
Grade
XIII
Subtotal
Colleges
and
B.C.I.T.
Universities
Subtotal
Grand
Total
1960/61—
219,328
65.6
228,264
64.3
237,236
63.5
243,817
61.7
256,060
61.3
274,589
61.9
290,6993
62.1
101,049
30.0
110,014
31.0
118,865
31.7
131,865
33.3
140,378
33.5
143,657
32.3
146,7603
31.3
1,383
0.4
2,012
0.6
2,804
0.8
2,959
0.8
3,626
0.9
2,544
0.5
2,2333
0.5
321,760
96.0
340,290
95.9
358,905
96.0
378,641
95.8
400,064
95.7
420,790
94.7
439,692
93.9
	
	
2,137
0.5
3,511
0.7
13,034
4.0
14,689
4.1
15,347
4.0
13,034
4.0
14,689
4.1
15,347
4.0
334,794
100.0
1961/62—
Number	
345,979
100.0
1962/63—
Number	
374,252
100.0
1963/64—
Number	
I
16,799    |    16,799
4.2    !         4.2
395,440
100.0
1964/65—
Number	
Per cent	
1965/66—
Number.
Per cent	
1966/67—
Number	
Per cent	
18,024
4.3
21,678
4.8
24,867
5.4
18,024
4.3
23,815
5.3
28,378
6.1
418,088
100.0
444,605
100.0
468.070
100.0
1 Includes special occupational, 1963 and after.
2 Regular full-time enrolment as of December of the year shown;   that
and does not include summer school, summer semester, non-credit courses, etc.
3 As of October, 1966.   This information was valid at that time only,
available at the time of this report.
is, not full-time equivalent (f.t.e.)
Figures on the full year were not
 DIVISION OF UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE AFFAIRS
F 57
Regular Full-time Enrolment in Post-secondary Public Institutions,
Actual 1960-671
Colleges
Public Universities
Grand
Total
Year
Graded
XIII
Colleges^
B.C.I.T.
Subtotal
Undergraduate
Graduate*
Subtotal
1960/61—
Number	
1,383
9.7
2,012
12.0
2,804
15.5
2,959
15.0
3,626
16.8
2,544
9.7
2,233
7.3
......
1,291
4.9
2,265
7.4
846
3.2
1,246
4.1
2,137
8.1
3,511
11.5
12,512
86.7
14,010
83.9
14,599
80.4
15,872
80.3
16,904
77.9
20,234
76.7
23,065
75.3
522
3.6
679
4.1
748
4.1
927
4.7
1,120
5.1
1,444
5.5
1,802
5.9
13,034
90.3
14,689
88.0
15,347
84.5
16,799
85.0
18,024
83.2
21,678
82.2
24,867
81.1
14,417
100.0
1961/62—
Number	
16,701
100.0
1962/63—
Number	
18,151
100.0
1963/64—
Number	
19,758
100.0
1964/65—
Number	
21,650
100.0
1965/66—
Number	
26,359
100.0
1966/67—
Number	
30,611
100.0
1 Note that these numbers refer to regular full-time enrolment as of December of the year shown.    They
are not, therefore, full-time equivalents (f.t.e.).
2 Includes King Edward Continuing Education Centre up to 1964.
3 1965, Vancouver City College; 1966, Vancouver City College and Selkirk College.
4 Registrants in graduate studies  (that is,  not students who have bachelor's  degree before  commencing
professional training).
 F 58 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
DIVISION OF TESTS AND STANDARDS
REPORT OF C. B. CONWAY, B.Sc, M.S., D.P/ed., DIRECTOR
Much of the effort of the Division during the past school-year was directed
toward the collection of statistics, the dissemination of statistics, and attempts to
simplify and mechanize the treatment of statistics. As the data from the 1966
Census became available, previous estimates were checked and brought up to date
and revised projections (usually higher ones) were produced. The great effect of
recent immigration of family-allowance-receiving children (net gains of 11,450 in
1965 and 13,285 in 1966) will be noticed in grade enrolments for the next 17 to 18
years even though immigration has decreased sharply since January, 1967. The
decreasing birth rates of the past six years should cause elementary-school enrolments to decline slightly from the peak which is expected in 1970, but secondary-
school enrolments will continue to increase for an additional five or six years, and
post-secondary enrolments until 1981.
A 360 computer programme for the mathematical projection of enrolments
was produced by the British Columbia Research Council. Thus a splendid tool has
been acquired by the Department for future use and, as additional data are added
and modified on the basis of later information, it should be possible to produce and
revise forecasts almost continually.
A beginning was made in up-dating information on schools, school district
personnel, and grade enrolments. It is hoped that before long the up-dating procedure will be adopted throughout so that the Department will feed information to
the schools rather than the reverse, and the only paper work required from the
teachers and administrators will be the modification of data that have changed.
One meeting of the directorate of the Service for Admission to College and
University was attended and several meetings of the Ministers' Information Systems
Committee. A study of potential college enrolments that was conducted in collaboration with the Division of University and College Affairs and the Department of
Industrial Development, Trade, and Commerce produced rather startling results:
the retention of students to Grade XIII and the first year of college exceeded 100 per
cent of the students graduating from British Columbia public schools on the Academic and Technical (formerly the University) Programme the previous June.
What this means is that the number of students who returned to continue their
education after an absence of one or more years plus those who removed previous
academic deficiencies as private-study candidates exceeded the number of those
who graduated but did not continue. Although it is difficult to obtain exact figures
for the available population in times of continuous immigration, it is known that
immigration is at its lowest levels in the secondary grades and the number of first-
year first admissions from British Columbia public schools in 1966 was 29 per cent
of the corresponding enrolment when a majority of the same students would have
passed through Grades II to VI. An additional number (perhaps 2 to 3 per cent
of the public-school students) who enter college outside British Columbia each year
has not been included. The same study showed that proximity (less than 15 miles)
had a greater effect on which college the students would attend than on the continuation factor.
An exhaustive study of methods of forecasting effects of changes in examination procedures was conducted during a 14-month period. The correlation between
Departmental examination marks and school marks is surprisingly high and indi-
 DIVISION OF TESTS AND STANDARDS
F 59
cates general validity irrespective of which is considered the criterion and which
one the variable. But the teachers assign much smaller proportions of D's and
E's than do the examinations, and the regression of combined scores toward the
mean seems to be impossible to predict in advance.
British Columbia Grade X norms for June for the Henmon-Nelson Test of
Mental Ability, 9-12, A, were issued in November. They are the first to be produced for use by teachers at the end of the junior secondary school, and there is still
great need for norms for alternative tests. The norms again indicated the selected
nature of the British Columbia population. A median of 109 and mean of 111,
versus a United States norm of 100, were obtained from the scores of 23,669 Grade
X students, which represents over 90 per cent of the total available public-school
population. The test, which is largely verbal, showed that students enrolled in
different language courses were highly selected in comparison with the 34 per cent
not so enrolled. The subdivision into those who will enrol later in the Academic-
Technical and other programmes seems to have been made on the basis of language
courses before the end of Grade X.
Numerical
Equivalent
for Raw
Score
Per
Cent
of
Total
Grade
X
Per Cent of Students
in Languag
. Courses
Not
Enrolled
in a
Language
Course
French
10
German
10
Latin
10
Spanish
10
French
9
Other
Languages
and
Levels
9
5.0
5.0
15.9
14.0
18.5
17.0
14.1
5.3
5.2
7.8
7.5
22.5
17.4
19.7
13.8
8.0
1.9
1.3
11.2
9.6
15.4
13.8
19.7
16.5
8.5
3.7
1.6
24.6
14.3
25.6
13.3
13.3
5.3
2.4
0.8
0.4
13.9
14.8
17.6
13.0
20.4
7.4
6.5
3.7
2.8
1.7
2.0
10.6
15.7
22.0
23.4
15.9
5.2
3.5
11.9
10.7
24.3
14.0
15.6
9.2
7.9
4.2
2.2
0.5
8
0.8
7.	
6 . 	
4.6
7.7
15.5
4
22.1
3      	
2
1
25.0
11.3
12.5
Mean numerical equivalent _	
5.8
5.7
6.9
6.1
4.6
6.0
3.7
14,046
188
532
108
1,053
544
7,949
In collaboration with the Curriculum Branch, which devised the tape, and the
Division of Visual Education, which reproduced 150 high-quality copies, an aural
French 12 test was administered and standardized on 4,116 students. Wide variation between schools was noted, but subjectively the standards appeared to be high.
New scoring methods have been worked out for the test, and it is expected that
alternative tapes will be produced in the future.
 F 60 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
HOME ECONOMICS
REPORT OF MISS MILDRED C. ORR, B.A., B.S., DIRECTOR
The total enrolment in Home Economics Courses in the public schools of
British Columbia during the 1966/67 session was 61,841.
The enrolment by courses was as follows:—-
HE 8  16,448
FN 9A1     3,103
FN 9B1     2,388
FN 9A-B1     6,315
CT9A1  3,111
CT 9B1  2,348
CT 9A-B1  7,875
CC 9  1,756
CFS 9  2,065
Occupational 1, 2, 3__ 2,547
Fd 11	
  3,996
Tx 11	
3,800
Mgt 11	
1,520
Fd 12A	
703
Fd 12B	
      281
Tx 12A	
1,211
Tx 12B	
388
CC 12	
- 1,651
HIS 12	
      289
Jericho Hill	
        46
1 The figures for FN 9A, FN 9B, and FN 9A-B are reported separately because some schools offer the A
and B sections on a semester basis and other schools offer the complete FN 9 course in one year. CT 9 is
offered in a similar way.
Notes regarding enrolment figures for 1966/67:—
(1) In 1966/67, course enrolments have been used; in 1965/66, student
enrolments were used for FN 9 and CT 9.
(2) Separate figures for the number of Grade XI and XII boys enrolled in
Fd 11 or Fd 12A or Fd 12B are not available. The above enrolment
figures for these courses include both boys and girls.
(3) The increased enrolment in Grade XI courses, in their second year of
operation in 1966/67, may be indicative, in part, of some improvement
in understanding of the objectives and content of the courses. However,
it is realized that much still needs to be done to acquaint pupils, parents,
and the community with the intent, philosophy, content, and scope of
the Community Services Programme and its courses.
(4) The Grade XII pupils of 1966/67 are the first pupils
(a) to come from Grade VIII through to Grade XII on the reorganized secondary-school programme;
(b) to take Community Services Courses numbered 12 or 12A as
electives;
(c) to complete a full specialty (Foods, Textiles, or Home and Industrial Services) on the Community Services Programme.
(5) Total enrolment for courses numbered 11, 12, 12A, and 12B when
compared with the total for pupils enrolled in a complete specialty as
shown below indicate that a fairly large number of students on other
programmes (including Academic and Technical) are taking Community
Services Courses as electives.
The number of pupils enrolled in a complete specialty of the Community Services Programme was 1,818, made up as follows:—
Foods Specialty  631
Textiles Specialty   683
Home and Industrial Services Specialty  504
 HOME ECONOMICS
F 61
There were some pupils enrolled for Home Economics and (or) Community
Services Courses with the Secondary School Correspondence.
During 1966/67 there were 230 secondary schools offering Home Economics
and Community Services Courses, showing an increase of nine over the total for last
year. Home economics was offered for the first time at Fort St. James, Hudson
Hope, Port McNeill, and Crawford Bay.
Renovations and additions have been made to many schools throughout the
year to provide facilities for the Community Services Courses, and additional equipment is being added to the home economics departments for use in the Community
Services Courses.
During the year there were four schools (North Kamloops Secondary (School
District No. 24), Abbotsford Senior Secondary (School District No. 34), Delta
Secondary (School District No. 37), and Centennial Senior Secondary (School
District No. 43)) which set up teaching-cafeteria kitchens, where pupils who were
taking Food Specialty courses could have instruction, demonstration, and some
experience with commercial-type equipment, large-quantity food preparation, and
service. The problems in organization of a teaching-cafeteria kitchen operation
within a composite secondary school are recognized, but the co-operation and
willingness of staff and administrators to meet new difficulties and to attempt to
solve them are to be commended. Teaching-cafeteria kitchens may be considered
only for schools whose enrolments are at least 600 in Grades XI and XII. Courses
of the Foods Specialty are intended as preparation for on-the-job training, for
further education in this field at the post-secondary level, or for personal use.
During the school-year 1966/67 there were 505 home economics teaching
positions in the public schools of British Columbia, showing an increase of 53 over
the preceding year. In 1966/67 over 50 per cent of the 505 teachers held bachelors'
degrees in home economics. The percentage of teachers holding Bachelor of Education secondary degrees, with a major in home economics, is gradually increasing.
Seven men were instructing or collaborating in team teaching with home economics
teachers in instructing in one or more of CFS 9, Fd 11, Fd 12A, Fd 12B.
The turnover of home economics teachers continues to be high, chiefly due to
home and family responsibilities of young married women teachers. Married women
home economics teachers returning to the teaching profession after interrupted
service for home and family responsibilities continue to be a substantial source of
help in meeting the replacement and expansion needs for home economics secondary-
school staffs. Some schools have used two half-time teachers of home economics for
a one-teacher load. It is possible that the latter type of arrangement should be given
more consideration to help solve staffing needs.
A member of the Division of Home Economics was at the School of Home
Economics, University of British Columbia, for one or two days each week of summer session to interview teachers and prospective teachers of home economics. The
Director of Home Economics met with the fourth- and fifth-year Home Economics
and Home Economics Education students of the University of British Columbia in
February to give them some information about teaching home economics in British
Columbia.
Frequent contacts were made during the school-year with Miss Muriel Johnson,
supervisor of home economics in Greater Victoria schools, and Mrs. Margaret
Murphy, co-ordinator of home economics in Vancouver Schools. A conference of
the members of the Division of Home Economics and the two city supervisors of
home economics was held in January in Victoria.
Miss Jean Irvine, Inspector of Home Economics, attended the annual convention of the Canadian Dietetic Association in Ottawa in June.   The Director of Home
 F 62 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Economics attended the annual convention of the American Home Economics
Association in Dallas, Texas, during the last week of June.
In order to estimate the average cost per pupil of supplies for foods courses,
a survey of the costs of approximately one-third of the public schools offering Home
Economics and Community Services Courses was made for the five-month period
of September, 1966, to January, 1967. The data compiled for junior secondary
schools, junior-senior secondary schools, and senior secondary schools from the survey were forwarded to the District Superintendents of Schools for their information.
Two bulletins with current information regarding Home Economics and Community Services Courses were compiled and sent to all teachers of home economics
and community services of the public secondary schools during the year.
The Home Economics and Community Services Textbook Selection Committee,
under the Division of Curriculum with the Director and (or) Inspectors of Home
Economics as consultant(s), has continued reviewing and assessing the needs for
the textbooks for Home Economics and Community Services Courses. New textbooks for CFS 9, CC 9, CC 12, Mgt 11, and HIS 12, which are to be available in
September, 1967, should be helpful to both teachers and students. A list of references for all the Home Economics and Community Services Courses has been prepared by the Textbook Selection Committee.
Since 1952 the number of home economics teaching positions in secondary
schools has increased from 205 to 505, and the number of schools offering home
economics has increased from 123 to 230. Because of the greatly increased number
of schools and of teachers of home economics in public secondary schools, it was
necessary to introduce rotating visits to some teachers and schools.
 CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
F 63
CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
Secondary School Correspondence Branch
REPORT OF J. R. HIND, B.A., B.P_ed., DIRECTOR
The preamble to the 1965/66 annual report of the Branch mentions pupils
and adults who are the object of our special attention. Correspondence courses
are planned to meet their needs and interests. Provision is made not only for
those who seek secondary-school graduation under one of several programmes, but
also for those who need to further their knowledge of vocational techniques or
desire to extend an interest in art, music, writing, and like pursuits.
While the Branch was organized originally to assist in the formal education
of young people in remote areas and elsewhere who would be denied all or part of
secondary-school education without it, it soon numbered among its registered
students many thousands of adults who saw an opportunity for a continuing formal
education. The upsurge of other adult education facilities in recent years has not
yet affected this enrolment to any extent.
The convenience and nature of the instruction are two reasons for this. It will
be recognized that many adults find it difficult to keep attendance schedules imposed
by conventional classroom instruction. Adults have irregular demands on their
time, which make it convenient for them to study in the spare hours at their disposal. Thus in a survey of 100 adults who were not forwarding papers for correction, 74 indicated that the silence was temporary only. Further, it is profitable for
adults of varying backgrounds to complete assignments at their own speed. The
submission of assignments for correction by these students may occur at any time
when mastery of theory and practice exercises is sufficient. Competent instructors
fill the role of tutor with surprising effectiveness. Special review techniques reinforce the total effort. The result is the individual-attention concept, a much-desired
goal of educators, often at its near best. Thus re-registration is a special feature
of enrolment among adults who have experienced the service.
The regulations of the Branch and a description of programmes and courses
are set forth in the booklet " Regulations and Detail of Courses for Secondary
School Correspondence Education." Other guides and sources of information will
be mentioned later in this report, but this booklet represents the most convenient
summary for use by the general public and administrators. The booklet is released
annually in July. The 1966/67 booklet was extended to include the Grade XII
year of reorganized programmes of study. A description of the old University and
General Programmes was retained as a service to those who required one or two
courses only to complete their programmes. Among courses listed in the booklet
were ten new courses and four revisions. These new and revised courses were
released to coincide with the opening of schools in September, 1966.
 F 64 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
The details of service rendered by the Branch during 1966/67 follow:—
Enrolment
(a) By Age: 1963/64      1964/65      1965/66      1966/67
18 year and under     8,719 9,044 9,117 7,617
19 years and older     8,555 8,980 8,109 9,296
Totals   17,274        18,024        17,226        16,914
Note.—An increasingly successful effort on the part of the Province to meet
school accommodation and staffing problems is reflected in the smaller enrolment
figures for pupils of school age (see 18 years and under).
(b) By Sex:
18 years and under— m5m 1966/67
Male -  4,444 3,863
Female  4,673 3,754
19 years and older—
Male   5,495 6,493
Female  2,614 2,803
Totals-
Male   9,939 10,356
Female  7,287 6,558
(c) By Residence: 1964/65 1965/66 1966/67
British Columbia  16,930 16,281 15,896
Elsewhere in Canada        832 755 860
Outside Canada        262 190 158
(Note.—Enrolment of persons abroad was affected by unsettled political
conditions in such places as Northern Rhodesia and Asia. Courses were released to
students in Japan, Trinidad, Pakistan, Portugal, Italy, Germany, Sweden, Great
Britain, Switzerland, Israel, Greece, Mexico, New Zealand, Australia, South America, and Africa. In several instances persons on world trips aboard yachts were
assisted.)
(d) In Schools.—Certain pupils were unable to obtain normal classroom instruction in particular courses, as follows:—
1964/65       1965/66       1966/67
Small secondary schools  (fewer than
140 pupils in Grades IX to XII) __ 1,380 1,279 1,065
Larger secondary schools  (more than
140 pupils in Grades IX to XII)     3,286 4,030 3,817
Private schools      424 445 501
Totals  5,090 5,754 5,383
The reasons accepted as a basis for this service and the numbers involved
follow:— 1964/65
Courses not offered in school  3,503
Time-table difficulties      975
Failure in a subject      602
Acceleration  3
(e) By Special Arrangement.—Certain persons were exempted from enrolment
fees in the amount of $47,645, compared with $43,217 in 1965/66.  This service is
1965/66
1966/67
4,015
2,902
899
956
838
678
2
3
 CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
F 65
effort to overcome disparity in educational opportunity and is also a rehabilitation
an
measure.   It was extended as follows:—
Illness
Needed at home	
Living too far from a school
Correctional institutions	
Social assistance	
Unemployed persons
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
476
465
484
12
6
9
455
425
360
1,015
954
1,095
178
143
117
68
63
73
(f) Of Adults.—(i) Per cent of total enrolment: 1963/64, 49.5 per cent;
1964/65, 49.8 per cent; 1965/66, 47.1 per cent; 1966/67, 54.9 per cent.
(ii) Counselling and evaluations were provided when adults desired to complete an interrupted (adult) or other programme of studies. Evaluations numbered
well over 1,000.
(iii) Adults in the senior age-grouping frequently requested courses in English, other languages, art, and the like. A man aged 71 has completed three courses
in Spanish and had begun Spanish 12.
(iv) Private companies and certain government departments use courses for
staff-training programmes. The following courses have continued to be used for
this purpose: Diesel Engines, Automotive Mechanics, Electricity for the Building
Trades, Electricity 10, Stationary Engineering, Geology, Business Law, and Loan
Granting.
Instruction
(a) The instructional staff consisted of the following: Inside staff (Grade VIII
instructors), 2; outside staff, 97; total, 99.
(b) Additions and replacements in the instructional staff numbered 10. The
deaths of Mr. W. W. Melville and Mr. G. Anstey, instructors in Automotive Mechanics and Mechanical Drawing respectively, are noted with regret. Their contribution to the effort of the Branch was substantial.
(c) A total of 195,713 papers was graded in 1966/67, compared with 204,-
694 papers in 1965/66.
(d) Course-writers attached to staff were available at all times for counsel and
assistance to instructors and for adjudication of student papers as required.
Courses
(a) Registration was accepted in a total of 139 courses.
(b) New courses were prepared and released as follows: The Realm of Canada (a Centennial Year course), Child Care 12, English (Remedial), English 11,
General Business 12, German 10, Industrial Power 11, Loan Granting for Credit
Unions (pilot course), Physical Science 11, Poultry Keeping (Major Revision),
Mathematics 12, and Textiles 11.
(i) The Realm of Canada.—A 1967 Centennial Year course released early
in the year directed at segments of the population who live for the most
part in smaller centres and remote regions of the Province, who have a
formal education to the level of Grade X and probably a limited knowledge of the history, geography, and the economic background of Canada.
The course was written in a simple style but with some attention to questions which are foremost in the minds of all thinking Canadians. It was
available to interested persons without payment of registration fees.
(ii) Physical Science 11.—The special conditions which apply to instruction
by mail make it impractical to offer the new Science 11 courses as part
 F 66 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
of the correspondence programme. In these circumstances, approval was
given for the preparation of a special correspondence course to be known
as Physical Science 11. This course may be used in certain instances to
satisfy the minimum science requirement of the Academic-Technical Programme. The conditions which apply to release of the course are contained in Curriculum Circular 7.9.66, section 585.
(iii) Poultry Keeping.—This course contains the most up-to-date information
about the poultry industry as it is operated in Canada. It was rewritten
by Dr. A. T. Hill, a Federal poultry expert,
(iv) With the exception of two other courses, the remaining released in
1966/67 relate directly to the reorganized programmes of study.
(c) The work of course writing and revision was shared by four course-writers
attached to the Division and certain outside writers working on a temporary basis.
This staff deserves special commendation for meeting so well the changes brought
about by the reorganized curriculum.
(_i) Also must be mentioned, Miss M. E. J. Speed, M.A., and the staff working with her, who were responsible for the briefing of outside course-writers, the
editing and proofreading of manuscripts, and the cutting of plates in preparation for
printing. This section of the staff has made a significant contribution to the work
of the Branch in producing a finished product and in meeting urgent time schedules,
(e) The following old courses were withdrawn: Business Arithmetic 9, Chemistry 91, Homemaking 20A and 20B, English Language (Remedial), English Language 30, English Literature 30, and German 20.
(/) A total listing of courses offered by the Branch and enrolment in the
subject field follows:—
(i) Secondary-school and Grade XIII Courses:
Agriculture 9,10, 38, 39      127
Art 9, 10, 39      273
Auto Mechanics 10, 30      424
Bible Literature 9, 10, 11, 12        65
Biology 91 (11)       234
Bookkeeping 11, 12 (91)      686
Business Arithmetic 9        35
Business Fundamentals 10      154
Chemistry 11 (91), 101        64
Child Care 12        42
Clothing and Textiles 9      155
Diesel Engines 11      101
Drafting 11       137
Economics 11      159
Electricity 10     241
English Language 8, 9, 10, 30, 40, 100, 101  2,892
English Literature 8, 9, 10, 30, 40, 100, 101  2,370
English and Citizenship 19, 29      223
English 11       258
English 32 (Journalism)         30
English Literature 12 (English 91)      271
English 99 (Short-story Writing)       95
English 93 (Business English)      109
Extramural Music 9, 10        17
Foods and Nutrition 9      100
Forestry 11      171
 CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
F 67
(i)
Secondary-school and Grade XIII Courses-
Frame House Construction 10, 11
-Continued
(ii)
General Business 11, 12	
General Mathematics 11	
Geography 12 (91)	
Geology 12	
German 9, 10, 11, 12 (92), 90, 110, 120-
Guidance and Health 8, 9,10, 11	
History 12 (91), 101, 102 _
Home Furnishing 11
Homemaking 8, 20, 30, 91	
Industrial Power 11	
Latin 9, 10, 11, 12 (92), 110, 120.
Law 11	
  71
French 8, 9, 10, 11 (91), 12 (92), 110, 120 __.            1,513
  204
  246
  272
  110
  800
  621
  605
  82
  318
  54
  398
  401
  4,688
  553
  42
  54
  413
  194
  258
  813
  29
  232
  1,586
  569
  30
  618
  233
Mathematics 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 20, 30, 91, 101, 120.
Mechanical Drawing 8, 9	
Physics 101
Physical Science 11	
Practical Arithmetic 9 _
Radio and Wireless 30.
Record Keeping 9	
Science 8, 9, 10
Secretarial Practice 92	
Shorthand 10, 11, 31	
Social Studies 8, 9, 10, 11 -
Spanish 9, 10, 11, 12, 110,
Textiles 11	
Typewriting 9, 10, 11
120
Vocational Mathematics 9, 10 _
Vocational Non-credit Courses:
Air Navigation I, II.
Business Law for Credit Union Officers .
Dressmaking	
Electricity for the Building Trades	
Glove-making	
House Painting and Decorating	
Industrial Mathematics	
Mathematics for Second-class Steam Engineering.
Spherical Trigonometry	
Steam Engineering, Fourth Class	
Steam Engineering, Third Class	
Steam Engineering, Second Class	
Stationary Engineering, First Class.
Steam Heating for Plant Operators (Class B)
Steam Heating for Plant Operators (Class A)
Realm of Canada (Centennial course)	
Supervision
50
77
22
267
7
22
402
104
12
422
219
52
23
34
33
31
(a) Correspondence Pupils in Schools.—The Branch through direct contact
with the schools made every effort to have pupils taking correspondence courses
fully supervised by staff representatives. These representatives were encouraged to
 F 68 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
follow procedures outlined on page 72 of the Administrative Bulletin for Secondary
Schools, 1965. When this guide was adopted, the beneficial results were clearly
apparent.
(..) Correspondence Students Working in Isolation.—The Branch, through its
officers and instructors, made every effort to keep a direct contact with these students
through personal letters and comments of encouragement, correction, and sometimes
admonition.
(c) Tests.—In final-year courses and Departmental examination subjects,
supervision of tests was entrusted to persons normally acceptable to the Provincial
Board of Examiners. In other courses, persons of good character and standing in
the community were approved. (See Regulations and Detail of Courses, 1966/67,
page 17.)
(d) Under Section 20 of the Public Schools Act.—This special supervision
arrangement for correspondence pupils was established for 16 pupils from Grades
VIII to X.
New Canadians
(a) Assistance was provided by the Branch to the following groups:—
(i) Persons enrolling in English and Citizenship 1, English 19, English 29,
especially designed to teach English as a second language, were as follows:
1964/65, 290; 1965/66, 197; 1966/67, 223.
(ii) Provision of textbooks and other material for students working privately
under the guidance of a tutor,
(iii) Provision of textbooks for the use of students enrolled in private-school
classes and some classes conducted by School Boards. Certain School
Boards now purchase material directly from publishers. The textbooks
available through this Branch were English and Citizenship, Books I, II,
and III. Book I was supplied on a loan basis with new textbooks added
as the need demands. Other reference material was supplied also as it
was received from the Queen's Printer in Ottawa. In recent years the
following have been available from Ottawa in quantity: Introduction to
Canada, Our History, Our Land, Our Government, Our Resources.
 CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
F 69
Elementary Correspondence School
REPORT OF ARTHUR H. PLOWS, B.Ed., DIRECTOR
During the school-year 1966/67, pupils of school age totalling 874 were registered in Elementary Correspondence School. Of these, 791 were registered at
Victoria and 83 at Pouce Coupe in the Peace River District.
The following tables show the active monthly enrolments at each of the
centres:—
ENROLLED AT VICTORIA
Month
Grade
Grade
Grade
Grade
Grade
Grade
Grade
I
II
III
rv
V
VI
VII
84
69
52
58
57
65
47
99
65
64
75
60
79
62
96
62
67
70
60
85
70
103
69
64
67
59
77
74
97
57
60
65
55
67
77
102
56
64
63
53
62
75
105
59
59
61
54
71
72
104
58
58
58
51
74
74
98
52
60
59
54
71
75
95
55
66
56
51
76
81
Total
September ..
October	
November-
December...
January	
February-
March	
April	
May	
June	
432
504
510
513
478
475
481
478
468
480
ENROLLED AT POUCE COUPE (PEACE RIVER BRANCH)
September-
October .....
November..
December...
January	
February	
March	
April	
May	
June 	
8
8
4
2
6
9
2
11
11
5
3
8
10
5
11
12
5
4
7
10
6
12
13
5
4
6
10
8
14
13
10
4
6
9
8
14
13
12
4
7
10
8
14
13
12
4
7
10
8
15
14
12
4
7
10
6
13
14
10
4
7
10
6
13
14
10
4
7
9
6
39
53
55
58
64
68
68
68
64
63
The number of papers of school-aged pupils marked at the two centres was as
follows:  Victoria, 95,076; Pouce Coupe, 9,653; total, 104,729.
In addition to above numbers, adult students enrolled in courses Grades III to
VII, inclusive, totalled 118, and 6,278 papers were marked at the Victoria centre.
In all, courses were provided for 992 individuals and 111,007 papers were
marked by the instructors at the two centres. No outside markers or instructors
were employed.
The average number of papers marked per instructor was 9,251. The average
number of papers submitted per pupil was 112.
As additional services, kindergarten kits were supplied to 164 pre-school-age
children and instruction kits for teaching illiterate adults were sent in 27 cases.
Authorized under section 20 of the Public Schools Act, correspondence instruction classes were established at 16 centres with a total enrolment of 65 pupils.
During the school-year the following entirely new courses were produced:
Language Arts (Reading), Grades III, IV, and V; Language Arts (Spelling) and
Language Arts (Writing), Grade II; Art, Grades I, II, III, and V. Revisions were
carried out in five other courses currently used and new formats devised in other
courses and supplementary material. All these were devised, written, and illustrated
by the staff of the school in Victoria.   No outside course-writers were employed.
The Victoria staff consisted of a Director, 11 instructors, and five clerks; at
Pouce Coupe, one instructor and one instructor-clerk.
 F 70 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
DIVISION OF SCHOOL BROADCASTS
REPORT OF BARRIE A. BLACK, ACTING DIRECTOR
OF SCHOOL BROADCASTS
Programmes Presented
Radio
Provincial programmes (planning, preparation, supervision of production, evaluation)  105
Regional programmes produced locally (planning, preparation, supervision, evaluation)  25
Regional programmes produced elsewhere (planning, evaluation)   34
National programmes (planning, evaluation)  35
Total number of radio programmes presented  199
Television
Provincial programmes (planning, preparation, supervision of production, evaluation)   32
Regional programmes produced locally (planning, preparation, supervision of production, evaluation)  5
Regional programmes produced elsewhere (planning, evaluation)  23
National programmes (planning, evaluation)  69
Total number of television programmes presented  129
Manuals and Guides (Prepared and Distributed)
Centennial song booklets  31,000
Junior music booklets  75,000
Intermediate music booklets  72,000
A propos booklets  18,000
British Columbia Teachers' Bulletins—
Elementary  12,000
Secondary     3,200
Calendars—
Radio   15,200
Television  15,200
Use of School Broadcasts
Schools reporting  1,262
Schools using radio broadcasts  833
Divisions using radio broadcasts   4,074
Students using radio broadcasts  124,713
Schools using television broadcasts   446
Divisions using television broadcasts  2,484
Students using television broadcasts _____  74,661
 division of school broadcasts
Comparison of School Broadcast Utilization
F 71
Radio
Television
1965/66
1966/67
Increase
1965/66
1966/67
Increase
Schools using	
870
4,036
124,562
833
4,074
124,713
-371
38
151
340
1,725
52,880
446
2,484
74,661
106
759
21,781
i Decrease.
Award
The School Broadcasts Division has won an international award for educational television broadcasting. Stimulus-Response " Detection " was judged the
best educational television programme in the Natural and Physical Sciences at the
Institute for Education by Radio-Television, Ohio State University.
Citation
For unusual integration of intricate subject-matter and instructional method, a
careful blending of film and studio technique, providing clear and provocative demonstration of animal behaviours that should result in a maximum of pupil involvement and lead to valuable classroom follow-up.
 F 72
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
DIVISION OF VISUAL EDUCATION
REPORT OF J. R. POLLOCK, B.A.Sc, DIRECTOR
Submitted herewith is the circulation report of the Division of Visual Education
covering the period September 1, 1966, to August 31, 1967.
Number of
Motion Pictures
Supplied
        184
        134
District Number and Name
1. Fernie	
2. Cranbrook	
3. Kimberley ..
4. Windermere
7. Nelson	
8. Slocan 	
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
Casdegar 	
Arrow Lakes
Trail	
Grand Forks
Kettie Valley
14. Southern Okanagan
15. Penticton	
Keremeos	
Princeton	
Golden	
16,
17,
18,
19
20
21,
22,
23,
Revelstoke	
Salmon Arm	
Armstrong-Spallumcheen
Vernon	
Kelowna 	
24. Kamloops
25. Barriere —
Birch Island	
Williams Lake
Quesnel 	
Lillooet	
South Cariboo
Merritt	
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
32. Fraser Canyon
33. Chilliwack 	
34. Abbotsford	
35. Langley 	
36. Surrey	
37. Delta 	
38.
39.
40.
41.
Richmond 	
Vancouver 	
New Westminster
Burnaby
42. Maple Ridge.
43. Coquidam
44. North Vancouver.
288
189
428
97
332
221
98
217
138
150
332
26
110
286
340
454
364
843
443
823
55
41
946
511
121
495
94
438
2,408
462
1,428
2,271
125
6
912
938
27
472
675
626
Number of
Filmstrips
Supplied
146
9
439
414
502
94
792
132
93
313
278
12
270
13
99
360
283
394
562
936
448
859
175
175
1,304
1,192
155
493
341
686
932
648
1,229
3,910
83
624
279
466
835
1,491
1,690
347
 DIVISION OF VISUAL EDUCATION
F 73
District Number and Name
45. West Vancouver ..
46. Sechelt	
47.
48.
49.
50.
51.
Powell River
Howe Sound _
Ocean Falls __
Burns Lake	
Vanderhoof	
Prince George
McBride	
Queen Charlotte
PorUand Canal _
52. Prince Rupert	
53. Terrace	
54. Smithers 	
55.
56.
57.
58.
59.
60.
61.
62.
63.
64.
65.
66.
67.
68.
69.
70.
71. Courtenay	
72. Campbell River
Mission 	
Agassiz
Peace River South
Peace River North
Greater Victoria —
Sooke 	
Saanich	
Gulf Islands
Cowichan ___
Lake Cowichan
Ladysmith 	
Nanaimo 	
Qualicum	
Alberni	
75.
76.
77.
78.
79.
80.
81.
82.
83.
84.
85.
86.
87.
Summerland
Enderby.
Ucluelet-Tofino
Kitimat	
Fort Nelson	
Chilcotin 	
Portage Mountain	
Vancouver Island (West) .
Vancouver Island (North)
Creston-Kaslo 	
Stikine	
Unattached	
Miscellaneous	
Totals
Number of
Number of
Motion Pictures
Filmstrips
Supplied
Supplied
381
165
469
620
929
1,069
181
73
221
402
319
299
77
53
259
474
253
369
60
108
156
210
215
452
388
554
277
126
705
921
333
495
2,257
390
539
450
303
156
151
215
465
147
17
274
5
500
251
153
221
642
598
807
1,235
899
1,620
528
381
22
91
211
262
132
83
110
43
49
145
130
196
81
65
65
186
165
617
159
282
265
129
188
243
469
690
206
35,055
39,097
The photographic section prepared and produced 380 filmstrips on the history
of British Columbia, 300 in colour on the biotic regions of British Columbia, 300
filmstrips in colour on forestry in British Columbia. This section also produced a
motion picture for the Community Programmes Branch on physical education. The
section prepared titles for and edited a motion picture on teaching physical education
 F 74 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
to blind students at Jericho Hill School, and started production on a film for teaching geography showing the use of an erosion table. Twelve single-concept 8-mm.
loop films were also prepared from existing footage. A photographic record was
made of current methods of teaching art in the elementary school and of teaching
reading by the initial teaching alphabet. A start was made on the production of two
filmstrips for the Technical Vocational Training Programme, one of which is an
outiine of the training courses offered throughout the Province and the other on the
hospitality industry.
In addition to this, photographs were supplied for publication and other
purposes.
 TEXTBOOK BRANCH F 75
TEXTBOOK BRANCH
REPORT OF D. W. C. HUGGINS, DIRECTOR
The ever-growing volume of textbooks needed to meet the instructional demands of the public schools of the Province brings with it the need for constant
review and revision of methods needed to procure, store, and distribute this volume.
With the inventory need of over 2,000,000 items, it becomes increasingly more difficult to arrange the purchase and receipt of these items into the storage capacity of
the Textbook Branch within the short period of time which has by tradition become
available for this need. Investigation has revealed the possibility of advance ordering of those tides remaining on the curriculum so that the receiving and storing of
books can take place over the complete 12 months of operation in the annual cycle.
In the month of July, 1966, orders were placed with publishers for British
Columbia manufacture of those texts which would be required in the curriculum
for the ensuing school-year, and deliveries of these orders were made from September of the same year continuing through into 1967. Such an arrangement resulted
in a larger inventory holding at the end of the fiscal year, and this situation is reflected in the accounting statement. However, the advance production of reordered
tides by the British Columbia manufacturer enabled a smoother scheduling of the
over 60 new tides being introduced for the 1967/68 school-year. At the same time
the work load related to receipts of books by the Textbook Branch was spread out
over the 12-month period, thus becoming more manageable. At the time of writing
this report, over 1,000 tons of textbooks have been accumulated for distribution to
the schools of the Province for the 1967/68 school-year.
The effects of the repair programme instituted during school closure in 1966
also contributed to the larger inventory holding at the end of the fiscal year. As the
repaired books were returned to the schools before reopening, it was not necessary
to make issues from stock, as in previous years, to meet school needs resulting from
loss of the repairable texts. This saving, which is experienced in the first year of
operation only, contributed to the under-expenditure of the Free Vote for the
1966/67 fiscal year. However, in spite of this sobering effect on the Rental Plan
operation, the gap between rental collections and cost of operation continued to
widen, although some economies were made in the total operational expenses experienced by the Textbook Branch.
Revisions have been made to the Rental Plan report forms, so that the major
accounting for fees is finalized by March 15th of a school-year and no further reporting is necessary until October 15th of the next school-year. In this way full attention can be directed to the meeting of school orders during the late spring and early
summer months. At the same time, school-opening requisition forms have received
their share of attention, and the order form has been simplified by separation of the
inventory control columns to form a reconciliation report which need not be submitted until early in the following school-year. These revisions have been made in
an attempt to expedite the clerical processing of the order forms by the screening
staff of the Textbook Branch.
During the year's activities some changes were made in the staff roster due to
transfers, promotions, and resignations. On June 1, 1967, we were saddened to
learn of the death of Mr. William (Bill) Pepper, who had succumbed to an illness
which he had been suffering from for some considerable time. Mr. Pepper had
been a capable and conscientious worker in the Branch for the past 10 years, and
 F 76
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
his pleasant personality and generous nature will make his passing the more deeply
felt among his fellow workers.
Statistical comparisons of operations are shown below:—
Amounts
1967
1966
Increase (+) or
Decrease (—)
Amount
Per
Cent
Sales 	
Purchases 	
Year-end inventory	
Operating costs (sales)..
Accounts receivable	
Advances from Consolidated Revenue Fund-
Rental Plan operations—
Depreciation expense  	
Operating costS-
Gross cost of plan-
Fees collected	
Net cost (subsidy) of plan..
Charges to the Free Vote (Grades I to VI)..
Delivery activities—
Freight-
Items  	
Weight (lb.)..
Express—
Items	
Mail-
Weight (lb.)_.
Items..
Weight (lb.)_
$1,473,036
$4,013,400
$1,903,332
$70,059
$12,751
$3,721,011
$1,629,468
$105,088
$1,734,556
$976,279
$758,277
$774,884
50,579
2,247,157
74
1,906
37,148
103,364
$1,597,168
$3,328,424
$1,086,290
$79,207
$19,137
$2,616,413
$1,374,253
$89,319
$1,463,572
$888,649
$574,923
$994,408
43,133
2,061,490
357
11,611
35,239
89,064
-$124,132
+$684,976
+$817,042
—$9,148
—$6,386
+$1,104,598
+$255,215
+$15,769
+$270,984
+$87,630
+$183,354
—$219,524
+7,446
+ 185,667
—283
-9,705
+ 1,909    |
+ 14,300    |
7.8
20.6
75.2
11.5
33.4
42.2
18.6
17.7
18.5
9.9
31.9
22.1
17.3
9.0
79.3
83.6
5.4
16.1
 INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS AND SCHOOL SERVICES
F 77
INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS AND SCHOOL SERVICES
REPORT BY W. D. REID, B.A., M.Ed., CHIEF INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS
The school-year 1966/67 brought the first graduates from the senior secondary
schools at the Grade XII level to completion of the new programmes which had been
introduced five years earlier in the secondary schools of the Province of British
Columbia.
Reports from the field staff of the Department of Education, the District Superintendents of Schools, have been studied by the writer of this report, and trends and
highlights found in these will be summarized in a later section of this report. In
general, from visits to various parts of this far-flung Province, one notes considerable acceleration in the rate of change in education and its services in the Province.
Organization and Staff
The total of 57 District Superintendents and six Vancouver City officials represents an increase in staff of one over previous years. Two new District Superintendents were appointed—Mr. J. M. Evans, principal of the Ganges Secondary
School, and Mr. W. J. Zoellner, principal of the Grand Forks Secondary School.
The provision of an additional staff member made it possible for the Department
of Education to utilize one of the newly appointed District Superintendents in an
itinerant role. Mr. W. J. Zoellner was appointed to this position, and he served in
many parts of the Province in the school-year 1966/67, assisting those District
Superintendents whose work loads had become extremely heavy.
Other changes in assignment are shown in the following transfers and appointments:—
(1) Mr. Chell from Assistant District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 61 (Greater Victoria), to District Superintendent of Schools,
School District No. 61 (Greater Victoria), with effect September 1, 1966.
(2) Mr. A. J. Longmore from District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 55 (Burns Lake) and School District No. 56 (Vanderhoof), to
Assistant District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 61
(Greater Victoria), with effect September 1, 1966.
(3) Mr. J. M. Evans to District Superintendent of Schools, School District No.
55 (Burns Lake) and School District No. 56 (Vanderhoof), with headquarters in Vanderhoof, effective September 1, 1966.
(4) Mr. W. J. Zoellner to Relieving District Superintendent of Schools with
headquarters in the Department of Education, Victoria, effective August
15, 1966.
(5) Mr. D. H. MacKirdy, District Superintendent of Schools, School District
No. 53 (Terrace) and School District No. 54 (Smithers), moved his headquarters from the Board offices at Smithers to the Board offices at Terrace, with effect September 1, 1966.
(6) Mr. C. Cuthbert assumed charge of the superintendency comprising School
District No. 12 (Grand Forks), School District No. 13 (Kettie Valley),
and School District No. 14 (Southern Okanagan) with headquarters at
Oliver, effective September 15, 1966.
 F 78 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
(7) Mr. W. A. Marchbank assumed charge of the superintendency comprising
School District No. 7 (Nelson) and School District No. 8 (Slocan) with
headquarters in Nelson, effective September 15, 1966.
A total of 11,267 visits to classrooms was made and 3,610 reports were written upon the learning situations in the classrooms of the public schools of the Province.   In addition, the members of the field staff of the Department of Education
attended 4,397 meetings in the districts in which they served.
In-service Education
Zone Conferences
Zone conferences of District Superintendents of Schools were held in the fall
of 1966 as shown below. Similar conferences were not held in the spring in view
of the fact that a Department conference or Department staff meeting was held in
March of 1967.   Details of the staff meeting will be found later in this report.
As in the past, the zone conferences were chaired by men in the field and the
agendas were developed locally but allowed a period for information and suggestions to be brought from the headquarters of the Department of Education.
Zone Location Date(s)
North Quesnel October 13, 1966.
Kootenay Castlegar October 24, 1966.
Okanagan Merritt November 3 and 4, 1966.
Fraser Valley Surrey October 31, 1966.
Island Duncan November 18, 1966.
Metropolitan Burnaby November 23, 1966.
Department of Education Staff Meeting, March 29 to 31,1967
The biennial meeting of the Department of Education was held in Victoria on
the Lansdowne Campus of the University of Victoria from March 29 to 31, 1967.
All District Superintendents of Schools and branch heads were in attendance at the
conference, as well as the Minister, the Deputy Minister, and members of the headquarters staff.   The total attending the conference was just over 100 persons.
The considerable help which members of the headquarters staff and the executive of the British Columbia Association of School Superintendents and Inspectors
of Schools gave in the design and operation of the conference is gratefully acknowledged.
The conference was in the form of a workshop. However, all sessions were
plenary, and various members of the field staff acted as chairmen and recorders of
the sessions. The major speakers at the conference were the Honourable the Minister of Education, Dr. L. R. Peterson; Dr. G. Neil Perry, Deputy Minister of Education; Mr. F. P. Levirs, Superintendent of Education; Mr. J. R. Meredith, Assistant Superintendent (Instruction); and Mr. J. Phillipson, Assistant Superintendent
(Administration).
Many of the sessions were given over to the discussion of problems which had
been raised in advance by members of the field staff and which were resolved through
the use of resource personnel in a panel setting.
Post-conference reaction indicated that the Department staff meeting had
achieved its purpose of resolving problems and clarifying Department positions in
matters of policy. The writer would be remiss if he did not mention the additional
help which he received in the organization of the conference from Mr. W. J. Zoellner, Relieving District Superintendent of Schools, who bore much responsibility for
the detail of the meeting.
 INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS AND SCHOOL SERVICES
F 79
Workshops for Teachers
The number of workshops held for and by teachers in the Province was marked
by an over-all increase.
One must recognize and pay respect to the teachers and others concerned with
education who have shown a willingness to devote out-of-school time to these necessary and effective means of preparation for new courses. It is also interesting to
note that much time has been spent by those active in education in considering and
developing changing concepts of the educational process.
General Observations from a Study of District
Superintendents' Reports
Most District Superintendents reported enrolment in school districts to be increasing, which produced the usual needs for increased facilities and accommodation.
Reports reflect the changes which new programmes in the schools have had
upon the need for improved building facilities. Many new structures have been
provided in the areas of industrial education, science laboratories, and library facilities. It is to be noted that the number of one-roomed schools in the Province continues to decrease.
The trend to provide special classes at the elementary-school level for those
pupils who may suffer a handicap is commented upon in many reports. The complementary provision of special classes for pupils who are academically gifted is also
apparent. The concept of continuous progress has gained favour in many elementary schools in the Province, and many projects aimed at the individualization of
instruction in order that children may proceed to learn at their own rate were to be
found in the schools.
With the opening of regional colleges and the expansion of universities, the
number of school districts offering Grade XIII has declined. The number of students enrolled in Grade XIII has also decreased slightly.
Several reports indicate that teachers are receiving assistance in their work
through the provision of teacher aides, library assistants, laboratory assistants, markers, and increased stenographic services.
Many reports mentioned excursions and other projects which were related to
the celebration of Canada's Centenary. Aside from Project 100, which was reported
upon earlier, one notes trips to Expo, dramatic presentations, musical performances,
publication of local histories, and a host of other worthy projects. The schools have
taken full advantage of the opportunity to learn more of Canada at home and afar
within our national boundaries.
Aside from interprovincial pupil visits, which are reported upon by another
Branch, one must not overlook the extensive programme of interdistrict visitation by
students within our Province. Under the chairmanship of Mr. H. D. Stafford, District Superintendent at Langley, and the co-chairmanship of Mr. J. E. Beech, Assistant District Superintendent, Surrey, an ambitious programme of interdistrict student
travel and visitation was carried out in this school-year. Over 500 students at the
Grade XI level visited districts and attended schools in the district visited for a period
of a week. This opportunity to learn more of the Province in which they live should
be most valuable to our young people. The second year of the Programme is
planned for 1967/68.
There is frequent mention in reports of the increase in library holdings and in
library accommodation, particularly at the elementary-school level. Many districts
have apparently accepted the view that the library is the " heart of the school."   At
 F 80 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
the same time, the development of district-centred resource centres is commented
upon in many field reports.
Conclusion
In making this final report as Chief Inspector of Schools, the writer wishes to
express thanks and appreciation to his colleagues in the headquarters staff, to District Superintendents of Schools comprising the field staff of the Department of Education, and to the many School Boards and officials of those School Boards with
whom it has been his good fortune to work. During the past three years the courtesy and kindness shown to this office and to the writer, personally, are sincerely
appreciated. It is to be hoped that his successor may be given the same cordial and
friendly reception which it has been his good fortune to receive.
 TEACHER RECRUITMENT
F 81
TEACHER RECRUITMENT
REPORT OF PHILIP J. KITLEY, M.A., CO-ORDINATOR
Promotional Activities
The main sources of teacher supply may be identified as the secondary schools,
the universities, and adults who for one reason or another may be interested in
changing their occupation to that of teaching.
(a) Secondary Schools
In 113 of British Columbia's 146 senior secondary schools, Future Teachers
Clubs were organized, with a total membership of 2,280. In each school a staff
members acts as club sponsor. In seven schools the principal himself was sponsor.
In a large number of schools the same sponsor has given loyal service for a number
of years, in some cases as many as seven or eight.
The booklet " Teaching in British Columbia " is supplied to each member of
a Future Teachers Club, and in schools where no club is organized, copies are put
in the hands of counsellors. Each club sponsor is provided with a kit of assorted
material, including the club handbook, which was revised this year. In addition,
five issues of a club newsletter were sent to all members during the year. Other
materials, such as membership cards, were also supplied.
Various organizations, specifically the universities, the British Columbia School
Trustees Association, and the British Columbia Teachers' Federation, work closely
with Future Teachers Clubs. In January a two-day Future Teachers Conference
was held at the University of Victoria. Two delegates each from most clubs attended
this informative familiarization event. The Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment
acts as Departmental adviser in this connection. Plans were laid during the year
for a fall 1967 seminar for sponsors of Future Teachers Clubs, this being sponsored
chiefly by the British Columbia School Trustees Association, with the co-operation
of the University of British Columbia.
Evidence shows that membership in a Future Teachers Club contributes sig-
nificandy to success in a teacher-education programme, and that the presence of a
club in a secondary school influences student decisions far beyond club membership.
An invitation to attend the Newfoundland Teachers' Association convention
at Easter was accepted by the Co-ordinator, and an address given on British Columbia's Future Teachers Clubs organization.
(b)  The Universities
During March addresses were given to a large proportion of the freshmen at
the University of British Columbia who were not enrolled in a teacher-education
programme, with the objective of explaining the need for teachers, the advantages
and rewards of teaching, and the routes by which teacher education can be secured.
A visit was also paid to the University of Victoria and the Victoria School Board's
Institute for Adult Studies. Advantage was also taken to counsel interested persons
attending the university summer session.
(c) Adults
A large number of inquiries from interested adults were dealt with, including
personal interviews.   While the Department of Education does not place teachers,
 F 82 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
information about school vacancies was made available, as far as possible, on request
from persons holding teaching certificates.
Surveys
During the summer, periodic surveys were made of teaching vacancies, the
normal trends being again apparent.
The survey of teacher qualification completed in December also revealed continuing trends, as may be noted in the accompanying graph. The steady increase
in the numbers of teachers with regular or higher qualification will be seen. This
year these amount to 92 per cent of the total, an all-time record. The group of
teachers in the P-B category shows the greatest gain, reaching a total of 4,828, 610
greater than the previous year. Although the numbers of persons teaching without
certificate continue to show a slight increase, this may be more than compensated
by an over-all reduction in actual pupil-teacher ratio.
Supply of Commerce Teachers
Evidence from surveys having shown that the shortage of qualified teachers of
commerce seemed to be the most acute of the specialist groups, an effort was made
to recruit for an intensive teacher-education programme persons who had had several years of successful business experience. Well over 200 inquiries were dealt
with, and over 100 persons interviewed. The Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment
chaired a planning and selection committee. It is anticipated that a class of nearly
30 will have been enrolled at the University of British Columbia in the fall of 1967
for a special 12-month programme, including specific classroom observation and
practice.
Teacher Recruitment Advisory Committee
This Committee represents the Department of Education, the universities, the
school trustees, and the British Columbia Teachers' Federation, and is chaired by
the Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment. It held three meetings during the year,
at which matters relating to teacher supply were considered, including a special
British Columbia Teachers' Federation report on teacher supply and retention.
Joint Board of Teacher Education
The Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment is one of four Department of Education representatives on this Board, which also represents school trustees, teachers,
and universities. It has the power to make recommendations to the Board of Governors, the Senate, and the President of each university, and to the Minister of Education, with respect to Faculty of Education curriculum, staff appointments, and
facilities, and with respect to teacher education to the governing body of any other
institutions of higher learning in the Province. The Board held four meetings during the year. Outstanding in its discussions were details of changing patterns of
teacher-education programmes in this Province.
Teacher Scholarships
The Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment acts as secretary to the selection
committee which makes recommendations to the Minister of Education in regard
to teacher scholarships. Two to four scholarships are awarded by the Government
each year to teachers who have an outstanding classroom record. The intention of
the scholarship is to encourage deserving teachers to take specialized postgraduate
courses.   This year scholarships went to Mr. I. R. McEown, Larson Elementary,
 TEACHER RECRUITMENT
F 83
North Vancouver; Mr. L. H. Morin, Port Coquitlam Secondary, New Westminster;
and Mrs. L. De Jong, Oakridge School, Vancouver.
Other Recruitment Activities
This year, as in other years, the Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment participated in the " Trustee Days " held at the University of British Columbia and the
University of Victoria, and also took part in other related conferences and met with
a number of other interested groups.
Guidance Services
The Department of Education's guidance services to schools are entrusted to
this branch. During the year three mailings of vocational and other guidance materials were made to schools, accompanying three issues of a guidance bulletin. The
branch also answered a large number of individual inquiries concerning occupational
information and special training facilities.
A number of visits were made to school counselling projects, as well as to
meetings and conferences of counsellors. Contacts were maintained with such
bodies as the British Columbia School Counsellors' Association and the British
Columbia Guidance and Counselling Association. Once again the Co-ordinator of
Teacher Recruitment instructed a summer-school class in group guidance methods
at the University of Victoria during July.
Consultation was provided to a number of professional and business groups in
relation to school guidance. Instances are the British Columbia Registered Nurses'
Association, the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Association, the Instrument
Society of America, the Council of the Forest Industries of British Columbia, Frontier College, the Vancouver Board of Trade.
A significant project during the year concerns the Pupil Personnel Services
Committee, which is chaired by the Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment, and represents university, teacher, and Departmental opinion. The whole area of school
guidance and counselling in relation to pupil personnel services generally was discussed, and a report on Committee findings was prepared in draft form.
Centennial Youth Travel
During the summer 19 " units " composed of 24 students and two escorts each
travelled from this Province to other parts of Canada, and a similar number from
other Provinces were hosted in 17 centres—Alberni, Burnaby, Campbell River,
Cloverdale, Dawson Creek, Langley, Nelson, Sidney, Trail, Vancouver (three units),
Vernon, Victoria, and West Vancouver. Students from 99 schools travelled from
British Columbia.
Local committees were set up, usually under the chairmanship of the District
Superintendent of Schools, with authority to select students to travel and arrange
programmes for visitors. Plans were also laid for the exchange of 25 student groups
during the summer of 1967.
The Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment acted as Provincial co-ordinator for
the programme, providing information as required and managing the allocation of
funds for travelling and entertainment expense. The project as a whole is a joint
Centennial effort of the Federal and Provincial Governments. Much credit for the
outstanding success of the project must go to the many local groups and individuals,
whose hard work is greatly appreciated. Thanks must go also to the Canadian
Confederation Centennial Committee of British Columbia, whose co-operation
through assistance in clerical and accounting details did much to help the programme
forward.
 F 84 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
REPORT OF J. S. WHITE, DIRECTOR OF TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION AND REGIONAL DIRECTOR FOR CANADIAN
VOCATIONAL TRAINING.
In general, this branch is becoming more and more complex with the continually
expanding training programmes, the increase in the number of other outside agencies
who are interested in participating in one way or another, and the resultant additional
demands being made on the branch for figures, training assistance, and general
information. We are, in short, endeavouring to meet such a variety of requests that
the problem often arises as to how to accommodate demands which at times conflict
with each other in their requirements.
Extensions to a number of our schools have been added to provide new and (or)
additional training facilities—namely, a large extension to the British Columbia
Institute of Technology which will almost double the student capacity and is expected
to be ready by September, 1967.
The renting of and renovating of other buildings for the British Columbia Vocational Schools at Victoria and Burnaby which will also allow for a considerable
increase in enrolments.
The British Columbia Vocational School at Dawson Creek opened its doors
in September, 1966, and will be formally opened by the Premier in August, 1967.
Training facilities for classroom-type courses were completed at Terrace for an
anticipated opening in 1967/68, whilst plans were nearing completion for new
schools at Victoria and Kamloops.
The Federal-Provincial Training Programme terminated on March 31, 1967,
and is not being renewed in the form which has served the Province well over a considerable number of years. Instead the Federal authorities propose to purchase
vocational training on an individual basis for persons approved through the Canada
Manpower offices. Such persons will have to qualify as adults according to certain
criteria laid down by the Federal Government.
During the past year many meetings were held at which interested representatives of business, industry, and labour considered new programmes proposed for
various British Columbia Vocational Schools or modifications of existing programmes. The following were approved and are in varying stages of being implemented at the listed vocational schools: Agriculture—Dawson Creek; Camp Cooks
and Guides Training—Prince George; Data Processing, Draughting, Electronics,
Office Machine Repair, and Oil Burner Servicing—Victoria; Instrument Trade and
Machinist's Trade—Burnaby.
Because of lack of response, the Service Station Attendants' Course at the
British Columbia Vovational School at Burnaby was discontinued in April of 1967.
Programme 1
This programme provides for approved technical and vocational programmes
in technical, industrial, commerical, agricultural, community services, visual and
performing arts, and other occupational fields.
Construction
Thirty-four districts qualify for Federal assistance to provide buildings and
equipment under the Vocational Schools Assistance Act.   Seventy-eight projects in
 Draughting, Burnaby
 F 86 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
68 schools are scheduled for completion, to a gross total of $31,000,000, providing
facilities for technical, commercial, industrial, community services, visual and
performing arts fields, and programmes for particular occupations.
The Vocational Schools Assistance Act Amendment Act, 1965, requires that
the School Board provide 10 per cent, the Province 22.5 per cent, and the Federal
Government 67.5 per cent of the capital cost. Progress of capital projects to date
is as follows: Projects completed or near completion, 78; all projects with the
exception of three new schools will be in operation by September, 1967; Prince
George Secondary, Vernon Secondary, and Courtenay Secondary are all completely
new schools and will be in operation by December, 1967.
Considerable additional vocational facilities are in the process of near completion in schools where Programme 1 funds are not available and are being provided by moneys from local referendum.
The basic standards regarding buildings and equipment for vocational facilities
in the secondary schools are the same whether the financing is under referendum
procedures or Programme 1.
These are optimum facilities and may be pro-rated according to local requirements and enrolment in small districts.
Staffing
The 1966/67 survey indicated that 111 teachers would be required for September, 1967. The graduating class from the industrial education accelerated programme at the University of British Columbia numbered 57.
Recruitment
The forecast need for industrial education teachers in September, 1968, is 95.
Eighty-four persons have been recruited for training during the 1967/68 year, 70
sponsored by Canada Manpower and 14 by the Province.
In-service Education
The in-service programme proposed for July, 1967, to be held in Kelowna,
was cancelled because of lack of applicants.
The pre-registration returns for the Department of Education in-service education courses at Kelowna Secondary School during the 1967 summer vacation are
as follows: Industrial Science, 8; Industrial Power, 11; Junior Programmes, 7;
Construction, 4; Mechanics, 5; Electricity-Electronics 1.
In lieu of the cancelled workshop, it is proposed to develop material in the
form of teaching suggestions for Industrial Science, Industrial Power, Power
Mechanics, and Electricity 8. This material will be distributed to all districts
through the Division of Instruction.
Secondary Schools
This past school-year, 1966/67, has been one of great expansion and frustration. Many of the senior secondary-school shops that should have been completed
early in the school-year were held up by the carpenters' strike and the lockout. Several were not ready for use until nearly Easter. New or expanded facilities have
been provided for industrial education in the following districts: Cranbrook, Kimberley, Nelson, Castlegar, Trail, South Okanagan, Keremeos, Golden, Revelstoke,
Salmon Arm, Kelowna, Kamloops, Barriere, Birch Island, Williams Lake, Lillooet,
Merritt, Fraser Canyon, Chilliwack, Langley, Surrey, Delta, Richmond, Vancouver,
 TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
F 87
New Westminster, Maple Ridge, Coquitiam, North Vancouver, Powell River, Terrace, Smithers, Burns Lake, Vanderhoof, McBride, Peace River North, Greater
Victoria, Sooke, Saanich, Cowichan, Lake Cowichan, Nanaimo, Qualicum, Alberni,
Courtenay, Mission, Summerland, Ucluelet-Tofino, and Creston-Kaslo.
During the year, industrial education courses in Grade XII were offered for
the first time. The lack of facilities during the first months of the year created a
most difficult teaching and learning situation for shop teachers, particularly for
beginning teachers without experience. It was gratifying to see how the men rose
to the situation and made good progress in most cases.
Journeymen called in last June to take a summer-school course and start
teaching in September, on the whole, did a fine job. Their experience in their trade
gave them a confidence that overcame their lack of teacher-training.
A series of workshops were held to up-grade teachers and to prepare them to
better handle the new material included in Industrial Power, Industrial Science,
Construction, Mechanics, and Electronics Courses.
Enrolments in the several industrial education subjects in junior secondary
schools numbered 53,533, and those in senior secondary schools numbered 23,256.
Enrolments in occupational classes numbered 4,848 approximately.
Programme 2
Training in the technological field is offered under this programme, all of
which is conducted at the British Columbia Institute of Technology in Burnaby.
This is post-secondary education in the technical area but does not include university
programmes. Candidates require secondary-school graduation in English, Mathematics, and Science and undergo a two-year programme of not less than 2,400 hours.
Enrolments for 1966/67 show percentage increases in the day enrolment of
15 per cent, and for the night school, 425 per cent.
Enrolment at the British Columbia Institute of Technology
Technology
Broadcast Communications	
Building 	
Enrolment
67
54
Business Management        224
Chemical and metallurgical
Civil and Structural	
Electrical and Electronics __
Food Processing	
Forestry 	
Forest Products	
Natural Gas and Petroleum	
Hotel, Motel and Restaurant Management
Instrumentation 	
Mechanical 	
Mining 	
Surveying
Medical Laboratory No. 3 _
Medical Laboratory No. 4 ___
Medical Radiography No. 1
Medical Radiography No. 2
Medical Radiography No. 3
62
55
126
40
62
54
28
66
58
85
34
50
60
81
22
23
29
 British Columbia Institute of Technology.   Business Management—console
exercises on 1620 computer.
British Columbia Institute of Technology.   Radiography—instruction on X-ray
unit with " phantom " in position for pelvic X-ray.
 TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
F 89
Enrolment at the British Columbia Institute of Technology—Continued
Technology Enrolment
Medical Radiography No. 4        21
Medical Radiography No. 5        27
Medical Radiography No. 6        28
Total day-school enrolment  1,356
Total night-school enrolment	
Programme 3
1,700
The bulk of vocational training programmes are conducted under this programme at many centres. Trade training and the equivalent in the areas of commerce and services, all at varying levels of advancement, is provided and aimed at
equipping persons with a basic skill or improving an already acquired skill so as
to enable such persons to compete successfully in the labour market.
The Provincial regional schools are the backbone of this type of training, but
a number of smaller courses are held as, when, and where required.
Enrolment statistics for the regional vocational schools are shown at the end
of this section, but the following are items of interest which occurred during the
year.
British Columbia Vocational School—Burnaby
Additional classes in Basic Training for Skill Development, Court Reporting,
Aircraft Maintenance (reduced to 12 months), Commercial Up-grading, Industrial
Instrumentation and Welding, Structural Steel, Bricklaying, Carpentry, Chef Training, Electrical, Steamfitting, and Millwright, whilst preparations are well advanced
to introduce a Machinists' Course in the new school-year.
The Service Station Attendants' Course was discontinued because of a poor
response from prospective students.
Modification in course length and (or) content was made in the Electrical
Appliance Repair, Chef General, and Chef Patissier Courses.
There was an over-all increase in student day enrolment of some 24 per cent,
the night-school enrolments remaining firm, the latter offering new courses in French
Pastry, Cake Decorating, Blueprint Reading for Glaziers, Vinyl Wall Covering,
Interior Finishing (Carpentry), and Electric Heat Installation (Part III).
Finally, no fewer than 1,516 persons were conducted round the school in 56
separate tours.
British Columbia Vocational School—Kelowna
Enrolment continues to increase, and special courses were held in conjunction
with several private companies.
New night-school courses in Basic Botany, Income Tax Deductions, Range
Management, Grape Growing, Machinery Repair and Maintenance, and Practical
Veterinary were offered through the co-operation of the Department of Agriculture
and other British Columbia Government personnel.
British Columbia Vocational School—Nanaimo
An increase of 23 per cent over the previous year's student enrolment is reported for day students and over 50 per cent in night-school students.
This school continues to excel in the world of cooking and was awarded the
prize for the most outstanding entry in the Centennial culinary competitions held
in Toronto, overcoming considerable transportation problems to do so. The students
 r
British Columbia Vocational School—Burnaby.   Structural Steel—setting up
guy wires for safety.
 TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
F 91
were also privileged to prepare the food for the British Columbia State Ball and
State Dinner at Government House and were greatly honoured by the presence of
His Honour Lieutenant-Governor G. R. Pearkes and Mrs. Pearkes at their school
Christmas dinner.
British Columbia Vocational School—Nelson
In-service training for instructors was organized and conducted by staff members with the assistance of local individual and government personnel.
A course for building service workers was satisfactorily carried out for the first
time at this school.
The Kootenay School of Art gained further recognition and awards by having
all its ceramics entries accepted for exhibition at the International Exhibition in
Faenza, Italy, with Lydia Makituk Pingwartuk being awarded third prize and the
school receiving a silver medal for its entry.
Mr. Santo Mignosa was awarded a Canada Council grant, and the school gratefully acknowledges scholarships granted again by the City of Nelson, the Kinsmen
Club, the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, and the Nelson Daily News.
Curriculum Development Division
Work centred around the development of course outlines, instructional material,
examinations, and publicity materials.
Course outlines were drawn up for 25 different courses in the industrial, commercial, and service fields.
No less than 32 trades in the same three fields had instructional material produced, and manuals were developed for use by 28 widely varied courses.
In addition, several slide sets were produced, including several on various
technologies and, of course, many black-and-white films.
Twelve sets of examinations were developed in the tradesmen, interprovincial,
and practical nursing areas.
Much publicity material was prepared and distributed throughout British
Columbia, across Canada, and to numerous foreign countries.
Several national reports, by various technical committees, were published.
Enrolments in sundry courses offered outside the regional schools were as
follows: Waiter and Waitress, 210; Room Maids, 41; Air Brakes, 26; Real Estate
Appraisal, 34; Vancouver Police Academy, 189; Forestry School, 44.
  Birtish Columbia Vocational School—Prince George   Pr^tVoi xt     ■
instruction in the anatomy ^J^^™*-^""™*
 r
F 94
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
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W H H H
 TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
F 95
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 F 96
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
Night-school Enrolments in Regional Schools
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
British Columbia Vocational School—
Burnaby    	
2,526
175
448
127
512
4,251
900
2,889
249
455
216
845
22
6,065
927
2,787
71
590
783
255
821
36
42
6,192
1,739
Nanaimo _  _ _	
Nelson —	
Kootenay School of Art    	
Totals                .                       	
8,939
11,668
13,316
66
Night-school Enrolments in School Districts
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
Commercial     	
Industrial  — 	
6,782
8,935
474
8,723
13,590
	
9,158
8,885
702
3,087
Totals	
16,191
22,313
21,832
Programme 4
The training of supervisory personnel in techniques of supervision is conducted
under this programme. This form of training may be offered in conjunction with
separate single companies or jointly in open sessions.
In addition, courses and (or) guidance at all levels of the tourist service industry may be taken or acquired through the tourist service consultant.
Supervisory-Management Training
This takes the form of two featured courses—namely, (1) Communications
and Human Relations and (2) the Technique of Work Study.
These have been used with good results by top managements, and, indeed, the
coal-mining industry indicates that this will be a regular feature for it.
The Communications and Human Relations Course embraces basic psychology,
management objectives, and areas of responsibility of the supervisor, whilst the
Techniques of Work Study aims at planned methods of work, use of machines,
materials, and personnel, production methdos, office and shop procedure, and planning and layout.
Enrolments
Course
Communications and Human Relations
Work Study	
Burnaby
Centre
_. 279
- 158
Totals
Grand total, 907.
437
Conferences
in Industry
470
470
 TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
F 97
Tourist Services
The scope of operations in this field was unfortunately restricted due to
changes in the Federal-Provincial Training Agreement which resulted in a withdrawal by the Federal authorities from participation; less than a third of the planned
programmes were conducted.
In addition to the courses listed under enrolments, 25 different projects were
carried out covering such things as " career days " in secondary schools, conferences
with industry in various parts of Canada, workshops with the ferry and restaurant
authorities, and others.
A considerable amount of instructional material, including films, was prepared,
and like similar material prepared in previous years it finds a demand across Canada
and the United States.
In discussions with the Food and Accommodation Advisory Committee, it was
decided to establish a management school so as to provide up-grading training for
management.
Enrolments
Course
Number of
Courses
Number of
Centres
Enrolment
9
2
1
1
1
5
8
2
1
1
1
4
210
41
25
18
35
" Career days " in secondary schools   	
125
Totals ._.	
19
17
454
Programs
E 5
This programme was designed to provide unemployable persons with a necessary basic skill which they can offer to prospective employers. It also offered
up-grading training in order to improve existing skills and so increase advancement
potential of persons.
Financial assistance was available to persons registered as unemployed and
accepted for training. This made it possible for workers to leave their home area
if necessary in order to take training.
Under the new Federal scheme referred to earlier in this report, no new
trainees were accepted in Programme 5 after March 31, 1967, and unemployed
persons wishing to take training are now referred to Canada Manpower as far as
financial assistance is concerned.
Enrolments
1963/64   2,633 1965/66   2,381
1964/65   2,956 1966/67   2,166
Programme 6
Under this plan, persons who have a continuing disability may acquire suitable
training after assessment of their potential. Financial assistance is provided for
approved applicants so as to ensure that persons are not deprived of training merely
because of financial stress.
4
 f 98 public schools report, 1966/67
Programme 7
Emergency teacher-training for industrial and vocational teachers falls within
the scope of this programme. Out of a total enrolment of 69 industrial education
participants, 67 completed the course.
In addition, summer classes were held for 110 vocational teachers from the
regional vocational schools.
Programme 8
Training of service personnel is conducted under this programme on behalf of
the Federal Government at H.M.C.S. Naden (Esquimalt) and the Army Engineers
School at Chilliwack.
Programme 9
This refers to correspondence courses.
Programme 10
A research programme into manpower requirements.
 COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
F 99
COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
J. H. PANTON, M.Sc, DIRECTOR
The new regional district plan and the almost total coverage of communities
in British Columbia served by Recreation Commissions and the Community Programmes Branch have precluded any noticeable growth in the number of Recreation Commissions. We are now at a very important junction on the road to future
community service to recreation through the Community Programmes Branch.
The new regional districts may well become the recreation administration
bodies for many unincorporated communities. If recreation service becomes a
significant part of regional district work, the total number of Recreation Commissions may well diminish, but the small communities should receive better recreation
service when the responsibility is invested in a Municipal Council such as a regional
district. It will take time and patience to develop a new recreation procedure
centred in regional districts.
The Adult Education Division of the Branch continued to face increased demands on its services under the direction of Mr. A. L. Cartier. In July of 1966
the Adult Education Director was made responsible to the Assistant Superintendent
(Instructional Services), Mr. J. R. Meredith.
For the first time in several years the Branch achieved some stability in field
services when all field offices were filled by appointments in May and September.
Both the North-west and Kootenay regions were well served after long periods of
disruption due to staff vacancies.
The Community Programmes Branch is emphasizing the development of opportunity for recreation people to come together on a regional basis to discuss, study,
and interpret through seminars, workshops, conferences, and meetings. The Provincial seminar in Kelowna is trying to achieve this on a Provincial level.
The growth chart for Recreation Commissions in British Columbia to March
31, 1967, follows:—
1957  216 1963   351
1958  250 1964  359
1959   266 1965   375
1960  281 1966  390
1961   307 1967  396
1962  332
Services extended by the Community Programmes Branch to British Columbia
communities are as follows:—
(1) Advice to public agencies and individuals on recreational matters by a
staff of regional recreation consultants.
Fitness and Amateur Sports Division, which provides special service to
sports organizations, communities, and schools.
Adult Education Division, which provides grants, consultation, clinics,
and conferences to School Board adult education divisions.
Aid in recreation to the blind through White Cane Clubs organized by
staff member Mr. Joseph Lewis.
Large and comprehensive library of books, booklets, films, and filmstrips
on innumerable recreation topics.
Drama library, materials, and advisory services.
Leadership training through regional workshops,  conferences, clinics,
seminars, and a Provincial summer seminar.
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
 F 100
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
(8) Grants-in-aid to Recreation Commissions on behalf of full-time recreation
directors and to aid with the expenses of public recreation programmes.
(9) Provide resource personnel and act in advisory capacity for Provincial
conferences.
(10)  Special grants to those Recreation Commissions who conduct summer
swimming and playground programmes.
Recreation Commissions
The following is a list of Recreation Commissions in British Columbia and the
annual Provincial Government grant allocated for the year:—
* Commissions receiving grants for directors' salaries.
t Inactive Commissions.
Annual
Recreation Commission Grant
Abbotsford  $480.00
Adams Lake       315.00
tAinsworth  	
Alberni        600.00
Alert Bay       720.00
Alexandria
Alexis Creek	
Argenta-Johnsons Landing
Armstrong
f Arrowhead-Sidmouth.
tArrow Park West	
Ashcroft	
Avola 	
Baldy Hughes	
Balfour 	
Bamfield 	
Barnhart Vale _—
tBarnstone Island
Barriere	
tBear Creek	
Beaver Creek __..
tBeaverdell	
Belmont Park	
Bessborough 	
Birch Island	
Blackburn Road
Black Creek	
Blue River 	
Blueberry Creek	
Bonnington-Corra Linn
Boston Bar	
Boswell 	
Bouchie Lake	
tBowen Island	
Bralorne-Pioneer
Bridesville	
Brisco	
Britannia Beach
Brocklehurst	
Brookmere	
300.00
240.00
300.00
600.00
300.00
240.00
240.00
540.00
480.00
240.00
240.00
480.00
540.00
240.00
240.00
240.00
480.00
144.00
240.00
240.00
300.00
420.00
360.00
600.00
240.00
240.00
480.00
300.00
240.00
*Burnaby  3,600.00
Burns Lake
Burton
Cache Creek	
*Campbell River
Canal Flats	
Canyon 	
480.00
420.00
240.00
1,800.00
300.00
300.00
Recreation Commission
Cape Mudge 	
tCawston	
Cedar	
Annual
Grant
$420.00
Central Saanich
Chapman Camp
Chase 	
Chase River 	
Chehalis Crossing
Chehalis Reserve ..
Cherry Creek	
Cherryville
Cheslatta District
tChetwynd	
Chilliwack	
Chilliwhack 	
t Christian Valley
Christina Lake —
Clearwater	
Clinton	
       420.00
480.00
480.00
       300.00
360.00
        420.00
240.00
600.00
        480.00
        360.00
.._____       600.00
600.00
300.00
       300.00
300.00
240.00
        900,00
        240.00
     1,800.00
.     2,400.00
540.00
.    2,100.00
300.00
360.00
        600.00
480.00
'-Cumberland         1,500.00
tDawson Creek    	
Decker Lake       300.00
tDeep Cove     	
Deep Creek	
*Delta	
Columbia Valley	
*Comox Village	
tConnaught Heights
Coombs	
*Coquitlam	
*Courtenay	
Cowichan Indian Band
*Cranbrook	
Crawford Bay __
Crescent Valley
Creston 	
Cultus Lake	
Denman Island
Departure Bay _
Deroche 	
Dewdney .
District of Matsqui	
District of Mission	
Ditsrict of Salmon Arm .
*District of Surrey	
Doe River	
Donald	
300.00
1,800.00
420.00
540.00
360.00
420.00
600.00
480.00
600.00
1,800.00
240.00
240.00
 COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
F 101
Recreation Commission
tDragon Lake	
Duhammel 	
Duncan 	
Eagle Valley	
East Kelowna	
East Wellington	
Edgewater	
tElko	
Elk Valley.
Emerald Mines
tEnderby	
Erickson 	
Errington 	
*Esquimalt 	
Falkland 	
Fanny Bay 	
Farmington _._._
Ferndale 	
Fernie	
Field	
Forest Grove ...
Fort Fraser	
Fort Nelson	
Fort St. John ...
Francois Lake..
Franklin River
Fraser Lake	
Fruitvale	
Fulton River	
Gabriola Island
Galiano	
Galloway 	
Genelle	
Gibsons 	
Gillies Bay	
tGiscome	
tGlenmore	
Glenora	
Golata Creek _..
Golden	
Gold River 	
Grand Forks	
.Great Central	
Greenwood 	
Gray Creek	
Grindrod	
Groundbirch	
tHaida Masset 1	
Halfmoon Bay    No grant
Annual
Grant
$420.00
600.00
240.00
420.00
420.00
420.00
~240.00
600.00
420.00
300.00
1,200.00
300.00
480.00
240.00
300.00
600.00
600.00
300.00
300.00
480.00
420.00
300.00
300.00
240.00
480.00
240.00
360.00
240.00
600.00
540.00
No grant
420.00
420.00
300.00
600.00
480.00
600.00
420.00
240.00
300.00
300.00
Happy Valley-Glen Lake
Harrison Hot Springs
tHarrop 	
Hatzic Prairie	
Hazelton 	
Hedley	
Hixon	
Holberg (R.C.A.F.)
Holberg	
Hope 	
Hornby Island	
Horsefly 	
Houston 	
420.00
480.00
240.00
300.00
240.00
420.00
300.00
240.00
600.00
300.00
300.00
600.00
Recreation Commission
Inonoaklin	
Invermere 	
loco	
Jordan River	
Justportel 	
Kaleden	
Kaslo	
*Kelowna	
Kent	
t Keremeos __.
Kersley .
Kettle Valley
Kilkerran	
* Kimberley ___
Kingfisher
Kitwanaga Valley
tKootenay Bay	
tKyuquot	
Lac la Hache	
Ladysmith	
t La France	
Laidlaw	
Lakeview Heights.
Langford	
*Langley	
Lantzville	
Lardeau	
Lavington Coldstream
Lillooet 	
Lister	
Little Fort	
tLone Butte	
Lower Nicola 	
Lower Similkameen     No grant
Annual
Grant
$600.00
600.00
480.00
480.00
216.00
420.00
600.00
2,100.00
480.00
300.00
240.00
240.00
2,400.00
300.00
360.00
300.00
540.00
240.00
300.00
480.00
1,500.00
600.00
180.00
600.00
240.00
480.00
300.00
240.00
Lumby
Lund	
Lytton 	
Mahatta River .
Mahood Falls ._
Malaspina 	
Maple Ridge __
Mara 	
Marysville 	
Mayne Island ___
t Merritt	
Merville	
Metchosin	
Mica Creek	
Michel 	
Midway 	
t Minstrel Island
Minto	
Montney	
Montrose	
Moose Heights
Mount Currie _
tMud River	
McConnell Creek
t McBride 	
McLeese Lake	
Nakusp 	
*Nanaimo 	
300.00
420.00
420.00
300.00
180.00
300.00
600.00
240.00
600.00
360.00
420.00
480.00
300.00
240.00
300.00
420.00
300.00
600.00
180.00
360.00
240.00
300.00
600.00
3,300.00
 F 102
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Recreation Commission
Nanaimo Indian Band .	
Nanoose	
Naramata 	
tNarcosli Creek	
Natal 	
Nazko	
tNelson 	
New Denver	
New Hazelton	
tNew Masset	
New Westminster	
Nicomen Island	
Noralee - Clemretta - Colleymount
North Bend	
North Cowichan	
tNorthfleld	
North Kamloops
North Saanich —
North Shore (Nelson)
North Shuswap	
tNorth Vancouver _
Oak Bay
t Okanagan Centre
Okanagan Falls
f Okanagan Indian Band .
t Okanagan Mission	
tOliver	
tlOO Mile House
tl50 Mile House
t Osoyoos	
Oyama	
Palling 	
Parksville 	
tPaul Creek	
t Peace Canyon __.
Peachland	
Pemberton Valley
Pender Harbour __
tPendleton Bay	
Penticton 	
tPitt Meadows	
Pleasant Valley ....
Popkum 	
*Port Alberni	
Port Alice	
Port Coquitlam ...
Port Hardy 	
Port Mellon	
Port Moody	
Port McNeill	
Port Renfrew	
Pouce Coupe	
*Powell River	
*Prince George .	
*Prince Rupert
Princeton	
Procter	
Progress	
Quadra Island	
Qualicum Beach
Queen Charlotte .
Annual
Grant
$420.00
420.00
300.00
360.00
240.00
240.00
360.00
No grant
360.00
360.00
480.00
600.00
600.00
420.00
600.00
360.00
600.00
240.00
300.00
420.00
600.00
300.00
300.00
No grant
600.00
420.00
360.00
1,800.00
420.00
600.00
540.00
No grant
600.00
540.00
420.00
300.00
2,400.00
1,500.00
2,700.00
420.00
480.00
300.00
480.00
300.00
360.00
Recreation Commission
t Quesnel
Radium Junction
Red Bluff 	
tRedwell 	
tReid Lake 	
Revelstoke	
*Richmond	
Riondel 	
Riske Creek	
Riverside 	
Riverdale 	
Roberts Creek
Robson 	
Rock Creek ____
Roe Lake 	
Rose Lake	
Round Lake —
Royston 	
Rutland 	
tSaanich Indian Band
Salmo 	
*Salmon Arm	
Saltspring Island	
Saltair 	
tSandspit	
Saturna 	
Savona 	
Sayward	
Seabird Island
Sechelt 	
70 Mile House and Watch Lake
tShalalth	
Shawnigan Lake	
Shirley 	
Sidney	
Silver Creek (1) 	
Silver Creek (2) 	
Silverton 	
Skidegate Mission
Slocan	
tSmithers 	
Soda Creek	
Songhees Indian Band
Sooke 	
Sorrento 	
South Cortez	
South Cowichan 	
South Hazelton	
South Kelowna	
Southside	
South Slocan	
South Taylor 	
South Wellington 	
Sparwood 	
Spences Bridge	
Sproat Lake ...
Squamish
Annual
Grant
$360.00
300.00
480.00
3,900.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
240.00
No grant
600.00
240.00
360.00
300.00
240.00
360.00
300.00
300.00
600.00
600.00
420.00
240.00
300.00
480.00
240.00
480.00
180.00
480.00
240.00
540.00
300.00
300.00
No grant
240.00
360.00
240.00
480.00
540.00
300.00
420.00
420.00
360.00
300.00
360.00
420.00
240.00
360.00
240.00
180.00
420.00
900.00
tSquamish Indian Band	
tStikine (Telegraph Creek)
Straiton	
Stuart Island 	
360.00
240.00
 COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
F 103
Recreation Commission
Sumas	
Summerland
Sunnybrae
Sunrise Two Rivers
Sunrise Valley	
Sunset Prairie	
tTappen
Tarrys and District
Tatla 	
Tatlayoko Lake
Taylor
Tchesinkut Lake
tTelkwa 	
Texada 	
*Terrace 	
Thornhill	
Tofino 	
Topley
Tower Lake 	
Town of Mission
*Trail-Tadanac	
Tulameen 	
*Ucluelet	
Union Bay	
tUniversity Hill ___
Valemount 	
Valleyview
*Vancouver Parks Board
Vanderhoof	
Vavenby 	
Annual
Annual
Grant
Recreation Commission
Grant
$600.00
*Vernon 	
_.._..   $2,700.00
480.00
View Royal 	
540.00
180.00
*Wallace Gardens 	
804.00
300.00
Wardner                    	
300.00
240.00
Warfield	
600.00
240.00
tWasa Lake
Wellington 	
420.00
300.00
tWells
420.00
Westbank      	
420.00
120.00
West Bench
300.00
420.00
Westbridge 	
300.00
300.00
West Creston	
180.00
Westsyde     	
240.00
300.00
*West Vancouver
....    2,400.00
1,500.00
Whaletown           	
360.00
300.00
White Lake	
420.00
540.00
Williams Lake 	
600.00
240.00
tWillow River      	
240.00
Wilson Creek	
    No grant
600.00
Windermere 	
420.00
3,000.00
Winfield 	
300.00
300.00
Winlaw 	
360.00
900.00
480 00
Wistaria (Ootsa) 	
240.00
Woodfibre   .
Wynndel	
480.00
360.00
600.00
360.00
1,369.25
Yahk -   _ -   	
240.00
Yale     	
180.00
360.00
Ymir   	
300.00
240.00
Zeballos 	
420.00
During the year 70 Recreation Commissions were inactive or not receiving a
grant. Inactive Recreation Commissions are of serious concern as they become
this way through poor leadership and community disinterest. In the case of an
incorporated community, lack of interest of the local government is the principal
reason.
Quarterly Reports
The quarterly reports of Recreation Commissions to the Community Programmes Branch indicate that almost every type of recreation activity has participant interest in British Columbia. Although there are many approaches to community recreation organization and promotion, all communities seem to be very
concerned with leisure-time services, especially to young people. There is also
much interest in elderly citizens' programmes. The middle-age group is not very
often emphasized by community recreation groups.
The quarterly reports do indicate that many thousands of British Columbians
engage in a wide variety of public recreation programmes. This does not include
the thousands who have recreation pursuits of their own which are not part of a
public recreation programme.
Quarterly reports also indicate the need for planning, programming, and
leadership in public recreation.
Staff
Appointments were as follows: Mr. G. A. Bruce—May, 1966, to Smithers;
Mr. R. A. Lancaster—September, 1966, to Nelson; and Mr. D. M. McCooey was
transferred from Smithers to Abbotsford.
 F 104 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Full staffing enabled the North-west and Kootenay Regions to achieve stability
and settle into a routine under the direction of Messrs. Bruce and Lancaster. The
result was a noticeable increase in interest and activity in both areas.
The Community Programmes Branch staff entered the Centennial Year with
the final phase of Centennial responsibilities facing them. The field staff of the
Community Programmes Branch have made a very significant contribution to the
British Columbia Centennial programme.
The consultative staff travelled 34,879 miles on Centennial business and 50,904
miles on Branch business.
During 1966/67, 1,169 visits were made to communities.
Staff meetings were held as follows: May 3rd to 7th, during the British Columbia Recreation Conference; July 11th to 15th, during the summer seminar; and
November 2nd to 4th, in Victoria (formal staff meeting).
The Community Programmes Branch staff and their locations are as follows:—
A. L. Cartier, Victoria—Adult Education.
K. K. Maltman, Vancouver—Sports and Fitness.
D. M. McCooey, Abbotsford—Fraser-Sechelt.
E. W. Mayers, Kamloops—Central British Columbia.
G. J. Pynn, Victoria—Vancouver Island.
G. A. Bruce, Smithers—North-west British Columbia.
J. M. MacKinnon, Kelowna—Okanagan-Similkameen.
R. C. Davis, Quesnel—North-east British Columbia.
R. A. Lancaster, Nelson—Kootenays.
Miss A. Adamson, Victoria—Drama.
Leadership
Leadership services are of paramount importance if we are to develop an
effective and adequate total recreation programme in British Columbia. In this
respect the Branch is continually endeavouring to develop and promote more opportunity for all categories of recreation leaders to increase their knowledge and skills.
Local clinics, zone meetings, regional conferences and workshops, and Provincial conferences, workshops, and clinics are sponsored by the Branch. Leadership
aid was also given to many Provincial organizations to conduct their own Provincial
training and conference programmes.
The Annual Leadership School in Kelowna was changed to a seminar in recreation and sports. Two seminars were held in recreation—one for small communities
and one for large communities and professional people. One seminar was organized
for sports administrators.
The 1966 seminars were in session from July 11th to 16th, with a total of 50
in attendance from all parts of the Province.
The seminars provided an opportunity for people to meet under the guidance
of expert resource personnel. Many aspects of the community were discussed,
including leadership, commission problems, human relations, group dynamics,
structure, and organization.
The Annual Provincial Conference was held in New Westminster from May
5th to 7th. It combined recreation, sports, and physical education. The Community Programmes Branch made it possible for the following resource personnel
to participate: Dr. Max Howell, University of Alberta; Dr. F. R. Rogers, New
York; Dr. Jay S. Shivers, Connecticut; and Mr. Carl Brewer, Toronto. Many
prominent British Columbia educators and sports personalities also acted as resource
personnel,
 COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
F  105
The Community Programmes Branch provided the opportunity for communities throughout the Province to use resource people in all areas of recreation. This
was done in clinics, workshops, seminars, and conferences of a regional nature.
The magnitude of this programme is indicated below.
Leadership Statistics
Regional
Clinics
Conferences
Seminars
Number   	
80
2,986
181
10
342
129
3
73
Number of Commissions  	
44
Workshops
Attendance
Number of
Commissions
Number of
Courses
Cost
Terrace 	
Fort St. John                	
50
67
41
52
142
7
12
10
3
25
4
7
7
5
9
$442.45
1,033.60
Williams Lake 	
782.61
155.00
Kelowna	
1,141.19
Totals    _.	
352              1                57
32
$3,554.85
ship.
Provincial Seminar, Kelowna, July 11 to 16,1966
Courses: Community Leadership I, Community Leadership II, Sports Leader-
Attendance, 73.
Total cost, $7,001.76.
Elementary-school P. E. Workshops
Grand Forks: Attendance, 19; cost, $59.50.
Creston: Attendance, 26; cost, $100.
Miscellaneous Activities
First Canadian Winter Games	
All Native Basketball Tournament
Cost
$626.26
171.00
Notre Dame Leadership Workshop     500.00
B.C. Federation of School Athletic Associations     323.50
Symposium for the Aged     400.00
Special grants to communities conducting playground programmes and swimming instruction and water safety totalled $8,093. One hundred and twenty-two
communities received this aid. These grants are provided to encourage community
activity in these extremely important aspects of recreation.
Library Services
The film library is located in Vancouver and maintained by the Visual Education Division. Eleven new films were purchased and 500-odd were circulated. The
book library had 222 new additions and 316 were circulated.
 F 106 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Publications
The Community Programmes Branch bulletin continued publication on a quarterly basis, with 650 copies mailed out at each mailing. The bulletin is designed as
a reference book for Recreation Commissions.
Provincial Advisory Board
The Board met twice in 1966—March 31st and November 1st.
Mr. B. M. Baker, Chairman, resigned in January of 1967. The remaining
Board members are Mr. A. T. Alsbury, Vancouver; Dr. A. W. Mooney, Vanderhoof; Mr. R. F. Osborne, Vancouver; Mrs. W. Saxton, Ucluelet; Dr. B. E. Wales,
Vancouver; Mr. J. E. Fletcher, Trail; Mr. D. L. Cunnings, Coquitlam; Mr. L. J.
Wallace, Victoria.
The Board was appointed to act in an advisory capacity to the Department of
Education concerning policy and procedure as related to the Community Programmes Branch.
Drama
Interest in the theatre continues in an upswing pattern. Community Arts
Councils have been established throughout the Province, and they will do much to
assist in developing the arts in the various areas.
Over 35 festivals of speech, drama, music, and dance were staged in the fiscal
year of 1966/67; of these, more than half were high-school festivals, with the
balance split between purely adult entries and a combination of speech arts, music,
and dance. These do not include music or dance festivals. Specialists in the field
of adjudication gave helpful advice following each session, and this was followed by
a workshop for directors and (or) participants. These follow-up workshops have
proved very valuable and have brought many requests for other workshops during
the year, especially in the technical and direction fields.
For the first time a British Columbia high-school festival was held, with entries
participating from all over the Province. Mr. Gil Bunch, of Brentwood, was the
adjudicator. Mr. Tom Kerr directed Kamloops Senior Secondary School to first
place with the play " Family Album." This play received a request by the B.C.
Drama Association to perform as a complimenatry entry in the Provincial finals.
The adult festival final was won by North Kamloops with " Fumed Oak." Adjudicator was Mr. Jacques Zouvi, of Montreal, and he made a significant contribution
to British Columbia drama.   Direction was handled by Donalda Waterman.
The B.C. Drama Association has had a busy and successful year and has
published two manuals for use by new and experienced groups. One is a workshop
booklet which lists experienced directors and stage personnel keen to travel throughout the Province helping groups to raise the standard of their work. This has
already received support as the workshops held last year have doubled in number.
The second manual is a short history of the B.C. Drama Association and explains
in detail its aims and objectives and its plans for the future. This Branch works
closely with the association and carries out requests submitted to it for drama and
technical workshops, as well as giving assistance in other ways.
The drama library continues to help the over 200 drama groups with then-
yearly programme. Over 8,000 plays, booklets, periodicals, etc., are sent out
annually. These go to school libraries, teachers, drama clubs, students of the
theatre, as well as to recreational and other community leaders. The value of this
library is shown in the number of letters received from other parts of Canada and
the United States requesting information and details of the drama set-up.
 COMMUNITY PROGRAMMES BRANCH
F 107
Sports and Fitness Division
(K. K. Maltman, B.P.E., Co-ordinator)
1966/67 concluded the first three-year agreement between the Federal and
Provincial Governments for aid to fitness and amateur sport in British Columbia.
The agreement, on a three-year basis, enabled this Division to administer the
Federal-Provincial grants much more efficiently and effectively. As a result, fitness
and sport bodies and agencies were able to plan with the assurance that there would
be assistance available for worthy projects. The result of this was an annual increase, culminating in the total expenditure of $138,381.72 out of a total allocation
of $138,800.
Change of Office
The office moved to new quarters at 501 West 12th Avenue, Vancouver. The
move has provided additional space and enhanced the total procedure of the office.
Significant Developments and Services
1. Project appraisal meetings were inaugurated to enable all groups to come
together to discuss and understand grant procedure.
2. Federal-Provincial grant to the B.C.RA.-S.F. office for the administration
of the two groups.
3. Communication through Sports and Fitness office, B.C.RA.-S.F. office, to
all groups is developing a better understanding of sport and fitness problems and
procedure in British Columbia.
4. Administered use of major sport equipment purchased by Federal-Provincial grants.
5. Assisted with formation of B.C.  Federation  of High  School Athletic
Associations.
Federal-Provincial Projects, 1966/67
Administration costs of C.P.B. Sports and Fitness office  $21,157.93
Physical education and recreation student summer assistance 6,000.00
Provincial Recreation Conference and Provincial Sports and
Fitness Conference  800.00
Provincial Leadership Seminar, Kelowna  6,988.76
Sechelt Recreation Area Director experiment  12,907.90
Undergraduate scholarships and bursaries  14,000.00
Canadian Youth Hostels Association	
Fitness and Sports Specialist for Vancouver Parks Board.
Executive office for B.C.R.A. and B.C.S.F.	
B.C. Field Hockey Association	
B.C. Archery Association	
Vancouver and District Umpires' Association (softball)__
B.C. Golf Association	
B.C. Minor Baseball Association	
B.C. Rugby Union	
B.C. Lacrosse Association	
Boy Scouts of Canada	
Canadian Figure Skating Association, B.C. Section	
Canadian Amateur Ski Association	
Amateur Synchronized Swimming Association, B.C. Sector
B.C. Lawn Tennis Association	
Vancouver Y.W.C.A.	
B.C. Camping Association	
B.C. Women's Field Hockey Association	
4,500.00
3,500.00
14,000.00
1,900.00
1,500.00
200.00
500.00
2,500.00
1,500.00
500.00
500.00
2,500.00
2,000.00
1,500.00
1,200.00
1,500.00
500.00
1,500.00
 F 108 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Federal-Provincial Projects, 1966/67—Continued
B.C. Volleyball Association  $1,500.00
Girl Guides of Canada  500.00
B.C. Soccer Commission  2,000.00
B.C. Amateur Wrestiing Association  2,000.00
B.C. Canadian Football Union  2,000.00
B.C. Cricket Association  600.00
B.C. Fencing Association  500.00
Canadian Yachting Association  1,500.00
B.C. Amateur Hockey Association  1,500.00
B.C. Kayak and Canoe Association  1,000.00
Boys' Clubs of Vancouver  1,500.00
B.C. Amateur Basketball Association  3,000.00
B.C. Track and Field Association  3,000.00
B.C. Wildlife Federation  225.00
B.C. Table Tennis Association  500.00
Canadian Water Ski Association  500.00
B.C. Black Belt Association  1,600.00
B.C. Nature Council and Wildlife Federation  1,500.00
B.C. Handball Association  350.00
B.C. Speed Skating Association  600.00
B.C. Volleyball Association  600.00
B.C. Badminton Association  700.00
B.C. Sports Federation—publication of newspaper  5,000.00
Equipment—Sports and Fitness office  1,252.13
B.C. Amateur Wrestling Association  1,000.00
B.C. Weightlifting Association  300.00
Total   $138,381.72
Miscellaneous
Sechelt Experiment.—This project was extended until September 30, 1967, so
that Mr. P. A. Lawrence, District Director, would have some opportunity to work
with the new Regional District Board. The establishment of this Board in Sechelt
will have an important effect on future recreation services in the area.
First Canadian Winter Games, February, 1967.—The Community Programmes
Branch was made responsible for the organization and administration of the British
Columbia participation in the games at Quebec Cty. The B.C.S.F. was given the
responsibility of communicating with the 13 sports concerned; this involved team
selection, travel, dress, managers' meetings, and other problems concerned with the
movement of a large number of people across the country.
British Columbia was well represented by a group of 174 athletes and officials.
The team placed second to Ontario in the final Provincial standings.
Centennial Athletic Awards Programme. — The Community Programmes
Branch was made responsible for the administration of the Centennial Athletic
Awards Programme for the schools of British Columbia. This involved the dissemination of all information and materials concerning the programme to every
school in the Province.
The Centennial Athletic Awards Programme, due to conclude in December of
1967, involved testing each child in the Province in four physical ability tests. The
magnitude of the programme can be appreciated when it is realized that the Branch
processed test results for 287,347 students up to March 31, 1967. The Branch
employed temporary help of up to three people at times to cope with the mailing
and correspondence concerning the programme.
 JERICHO HILL SCHOOL
F 109
JERICHO HILL SCHOOL
(A Special School for Aurally or Visually Handicapped Children)
REPORT OF C. E. MacDONALD, LL.B., B.S., LL.D., Litt.D.,
SUPERINTENDENT
The net enrolment for the 1966/67 school-
•year
was divided as follows:—
Day
Resident
Total
118
47
121
66
239
Blind or partial sighted    	
113
Totals  .  _
IfiS                   187
352
General Remarks
With the reopening of school, a fourth off-campus class was started in Bayview
School with Mrs. Hutcheson as teacher. This is a group of deaf day children of
the metropolitan area from Sunny Hill Hospital pre-school programme.
With the many curriculum changes which have been and are taking place, the
problem of providing required braille copies of prescribed texts has been most difficult. However, with the assistance of the transcribers at the Canadian National
Institute for the Blind and about 50 volunteers from the British Columbia Telephone
Company Pioneer Club as duplicators, a little over 700 volumes were produced
during the summer for fall use, involving some 500 volunteer work-hours. As a
result, the integrated programme of blind pupils into sighted senior secondary
classes continues with gratifying success.
A number of meetings were held during the year with the Vocational and
Technical Branch in order to plan a vocational training programme for senior deaf
pupils in suitable occupations.
Recommendations were made to the Superintendent of Education early in the
school-year with regard to possible alternative courses for blind pupils attending
senior secondary schools on a non-academic programme. The recommendations
were subsequently approved and are to be applied on an individual basis.
The National Technical Institute for the Deaf, approved by the Congress of
the United States, will be associated with the Rochester Institute of Technology in
Rochester, N.Y. When operational, the programme will include a basic curriculum
in academic skills, as well as a broad variety of technical subjects. It is hoped that
the institute will accept suitable candidates from Canada, as does Gallaudet College
at present.
The Department of Public Works produced a developmental plan involving
existing and proposed buildings to meet the rapid growth of the school.
On May 20th the school was host to 16 children from the Oregon School for
the Blind. They had stopped off here overnight whilst on a 10-day tour of Alberta
and British Columbia.
Before the close of the school-year, it was announced that Mr. Peter Freemantle
would succeed me as Superintendent, to be responsible as such for co-ordinating all
departments of the school and to be principal of the Deaf Department. There will
be a vice-principal to assist Mr. Freemantle with the instructional programme, in-
  JERICHO HILL SCHOOL
F  111
eluding off-campus classes, and to provide liaison between Jericho Hill School and
School Boards having special classes for children with impaired hearing. The position of vice-principal of the Blind Department will be elevated to principal, with
complete responsibility for the educational aspects of that department.
Five deaf candidates from the Province successfully passed the entrance examinations for Gallaudet College this spring. One of the seven attending the college
this past year, Mrs. Ellen Mirsky, graduated in June.
On June 18th a reception was held for Mrs. MacDonald and myself at the
school to mark our retirement after 32 years as Superintendent. Many former
pupils, old and new staff, and friends honoured us on this occasion. Dr. G. Neil
Perry presented a certificate for meritorious services and the P.-T.A. unveiled a
portrait of me to be hung in MacDonald Hall. The staff presented us with a
colour television.   All in all, it was a wonderful afternoon.
I wish to thank the Department of Education and the Advisory Committee for
the splendid co-operation accorded me over the past year and for the loyal support
of the staff.
 F 112
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF
EXAMINATIONS
REPORT OF HARRY M. EVANS, B.A., REGISTRAR
For reference convenience this report includes data covering a number of years.
Teacher Registration and Certification
I. Each teacher employed in the public schools must hold a valid certificate,
and this office must establish certification and classification, maintaining an individual record for each person, including teaching service. The following chart
shows developments in the past 10 years, and indicates that the number of individual
service records to be maintained has increased by approximately 85 per cent in this
period.
1	
1956/57
1957/58
1958/59
1959/60
1960/61
1961/62
1962/63
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
2a	
2b —
2c	
2d 	
9,482
221
725
8.3
1,135
13.0
310
1,860
21.2
10,119
297
637
6.7
1,165
12.3
313
1,802
19.0
10,856
332
737
7.3
1,270
12.6
348
2,007
19.8
11,547
369
691
6.4
1,357
12.5
388
2,048
19.0
12,148
327
601
5.2
1,356
11.7
317
1,957
16.9
12,815
254
667
5.5
1,503
12.4
385
2,170
17.9
13,624
336
809
6.3
1,562
12.2
418
2,371
18.5
14,470
376
846
6.2
1,715
12.6
404
2,561
18.8
15,263
359
883
6.1
1,757
12.1
350
2,640
18.3
16,281
360
1,018
6.7
2,061
13.4
481
3,079
20.2
17,575
448
1,294
7.9
3a	
3b
4	
5a
2,146
13.2
442
3,440
5b
21.1
1. School-year.
2a. Teachers employed as at October, from district nominal rolls. Up to 1963/64 inclusive the regular staff
of the Vancouver Vocational Institute and Vancouver School of Art are included. These are omitted in later
figures. If included for 1964/65 the figures would be: 2a, 15,359; 2b, 389; 2c, 889; 5a, 2,646. Figures include
supervisors, consultants, relieving teachers, etc.
2b. Numbers with temporary certificates or letters of permission for lack of qualifications, or qualified but
over age, included in 2a.   A change in age regulations occurred for 1966/67 and continued thereafter.
2c. Increase in teachers employed.
2d. Percentage increase in teachers employed.
3a. Numbers who were teaching as at June 30th in previous school-year, not teaching in November of year
shown; that is, drop-outs.
3b. Drop-outs as a percentage of numbers employed in previous year.
4. Numbers who left positions during the school-year shown.
5a. Numbers of teachers needed in September of year shown to staff new positions and replace drop-outs
from June previous; that is, teacher demand. This does not include replacements for staff changes during the
school-year.
5b. Teacher demand for September as a percentage of numbers employed in previous year.
In 1966/67 there was a significant change in the number of temporary certificates or letters of permission issued. Many of these persons so employed had undertaken a year of teacher-training but had not qualified fully for certification. The
number of teachers employed rose significantly. There was an increase in drop-outs,
and these two factors led to an increased demand for teachers.
II. Letters of permission and temporary certificates, 1959/60 to 1966/67,
were as follows:—
Year
Total
In
Public
Schools
1959/60..
1960/61..
1961/62.
1962/63..
369
327
254
336
335
285
228
312
Year
Total
1963/64	
1964/65-—
1965/66-..
1966/67	
376
389
In
Public
Schools
345
359
360
448
 OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF EXAMINATIONS
F 113
In 1963/64, of the 345 in regular public schools, 10 were temporary elementary certificates (E-C) because of age, and 6 were temporary secondary certificates
(P-C), leaving 329 letters of permission. In 1964/65, of the 359 in regular public
schools, 7 were temporary elementary certificates and 5 were temporary secondary
certificates, leaving 347 letters of permission, of which 216 were E-T and 131
were S-T with degree qualifications. Figures for 1965/66 were generally similar.
In 1966/67 there were 271 E-T, 156 S-T, 5 temporary (E-C), 2 temporary (P-C),
and 14 (V-C).
III. During the period up to the end of 1955/56, teacher-training was carried
out in normal schools or in the one-year courses for graduates at the university.
Enrolments, therefore, in such one-year courses were easy to determine. Since
1956/57 such training has been in the Faculties of Education of the universities,
and enrolment figures are more difficult to relate to completion of a basic teacher-
training programme as enrolments cover all years of training. The following charts,
however, covering some 18 years, permit of useful comparisons.
1949/50
M.| F. IT.
!      1
1950/51
M.  F. 1 T.
1951/52
M. F.
1952/53
M
F.
1953/54
F. 1 T.
I
1954/55
M.
F. 1T.
1955/56
M. F.
T.
la-
lb-
lc.
ld.
2a.
2b_
2c...
2d_
3a_
3b__
3c...
3d._
4—.
175
109
54
338
152
96
44
292
211
368
182
761
184
345
161
690
1       I       1
170
124
79
473
137
110
66
313
9
2
2
13
300
35
251
162
448
30
239
149
418
2
2
6
10
408
205
375
241
821
167
349
215
757
11
4
8
23
708
102   39
403 646
358543
77
116
48
241
67
102
44
213
5
3
1
9
204
35
284
156
475
35
271
149
455
1
6
3
10
445
112
400
204
716
102
373
193
668
6
9
4
19
649
86
114
40
240
71
100
37
208
8
5
1
14
194
108
333
165
606
91
306
156
553
8
18
5
31
522
72   50
17   91
507
233
831
2
10
3
15
816
322
150
489
8
3
11
478
177 369
222
635
2
11
6
19
616
122
589
327
1,038
99
546
315
960
5
23
12
40
920
References:   M.=_male;   F.=female; T.=total;  a=University of British Columbia;   b=Vancouver Normal;
c=Victoria Normal.
1. Enrolments in teacher-training as at October.
2. Number graduating as at June of the school-year, available for September following.
3. Number graduating as at June of the school-year who were not teaching in November following.   Some
entered teaching in later years.
4. Number graduating as at June of the school-year who were teaching in November following;   that is,
supply from training institutions.
 F 114
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
>n
■>.
vo
tn
Ov
oo
_.
ov
OV
tn
oo
ov
o
~^
Ov
_.
OV
VO
o
VO
OV
vo
^.
VD
Ov
1962/63
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
M.
F.
T.
M.
F.
T.
M.
F.
T.
M.
F.
T.
1
M.I F.
1
T.
la 	
766
378
1,144
549
131
680
487
120
607
(?)
(?)
525
(?)
(?)
(?)
985
410
1,395
716
135
851
657
119
776
589
16
605
46
125
171
1,353
523
1,876
967
177
1,144
835
199
1,034
787
46
833
99
114
213
1,635
666
2,301
1,149
200
1,349
1,026
216
1,242
893
47
940
145
186
331
2,006
798
2,804
1,416
257
1,673
1,258
266
1,524
1,009
57
1,066
154
326
480
2,127
855
2,982
1,506
266
1,772
1,371
	
2,021
957
2,978
1,451
285
1,736
1,417
316
1,733
1,056
40
1,096
193
473
666
412
15
427
61
168
229
673
20
693
118
483
2,234
1,172
3,406
1,664
328
1,992
1,594
329
1,923
1,085
35
1,120
179
651
432
12
444
100
114
770
16
786
204
460
2,429
1,297
3,726
1,793
409
2,192
1,725
378
2,103
1,202
28
1,230
304
603
907
	
	
2,382
1,318
3,700
1,846
377
2,223
1,729
453
2,182
1,210
33
1,243
228
719
947
	
—
2,426
lb	
1,321
lc	
2a	
3,747
1,859
2b	
2c	
3a	
	
	
426
2,285
3b	
3c.
284
1,655
1,019
63
1,082
181
421
602
411
8
419
79
125
704
645
32
677
114
348
462
4a 	
462
9
471
67
158
225
748
24
772
161
561
722
4b	
4c	
5a	
5b	
_
5c.
83012341673
References:   M._=male;   F.=female;   T.__;total.
1. Teacher-training enrolments, in all years; (a) elementary training, (b) secondary training, (c) total.
Figures are for the University of British Columbia and University of Victoria only. An additional 16 persons
(11 men, 5 women) completed training at Simon Fraser University by September, 1966. Ten men and 2 women
with P-B certification went teaching, together with 2 women, 1 E-A and 1 P-C. One man with P-B and 1 woman
with E-B did not teach. A small group from Notre Dame University entered teaching in 1965. In 1966 a further 7 men and 10 women went teaching (men—1 E-T, 4 E-B, 2 E-A; women—2 E-T, 8 E-B). An additional
6 women and 1 man did not teach (men—1 E-B;  women—3 E-T, 1 E-C, 1 E-B, 1 E-A).
2. Enrolled in training programmes likely leading to a certificate at end of year.
(Note.—The above do not include those talcing emergency industrial arts and summer-session home economics training programme. The discrepancy between the total of 3c and totals of 4c plus 5c arise from the
fact that some not included in 3c passed further work to be included in 4c plus 5c. Until 1964/65, University
of Victoria students were included in elementary training above although some were secondary. The distortion
is relatively small.)
3. Listed by training-college at close of year, and teaching considered likely (includes those who may be
considered for temporary certificates, but not those who failed the year or failed practice teaching and a limited
number of special cases)—prior to summer session and supplementals.
4. Number of those listed in 3 who were teaching as at November in school-year following training; (a)
numbers with regular certificates, (b) numbers with temporary certificates, (c) total—after summer session and
supplementals.
5. Numbers of those listed in 3; (a) not teaching as at November but certificates issued, (b) not teaching
and no certificate issued or requested, (c) total not teaching.
IV. The following table shows the certificate classifications awarded those in
the training-college in the year shown who were teaching in November of the year
following; that is, actual supply from the training-college. Note that E-C supply
dropped from 211 in 1959 to 38 in 1966, E-B supply is almost the same, and E-A
supply rose from 68 to 316. Similarly, P-C rose from 58 to 210 and P-B from
155 to 329. (These figures include certificated teachers who may have left teaching
to return for further winter-session training in the Faculty of Education in the year
shown.) The supply obtained from the teacher-education institutions was almost
unchanged over the past year. There was also a slight reduction in the past year
of those with P-C or higher certification. Demand has risen significantly in recent
years.
Ov
V.
-v.
CO
u.
Ov
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VO
^-.
Ov
tn
OV
vo
o
VO
Ov
VO
^-
VO
Ov
1962/63
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
E-T-	
F,-r!
45
211
292
68
1
58
155
3
44
186
387
101
3
55
155
9
48
187
438
79
9
92
206
7
53
129
435
132
10
84
234
5
8
30
87
63
2
48
171
6
32
69
270
136
2
85
81
2
40
99
357
199
4
133
256
8
9
20
73
75
7
45
196
2
19
53
237
196
1
93
89
5
28
73
300
271
8
138
285
7
6
22
61
59
6
67
221
2
16
46
236
234
120
131
3
22
68
297
293
6
187
352
5
9
10
78
73
7
67
223
4
24
28
227
243
143
106
1
33
38
p-n
305
F,-A
316
S-T
7
P-c
210
P-B
329
P-A
5
Totals
833
940
1,066
1,082
419
677
1,096
427
693
1,120
444
786
1,230
471
772
1,243
 OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF EXAMINATIONS
F 115
V. The following chart shows the certificate classification of those in the
training-college in the year shown who were not teaching in November following.
E-T and S-T indicates that had the individual taught, a letter of permission would
have been required. The figures do not include those who would not have received
a certificate or been considered for a letter of permission, nor those in programmes
not normally leading to certification; for example, first-year elementary, various
years secondary. Note that the numbers of persons eligible for a certificate who
did not enter teaching the September following rose from 201 in 1959 to 799 in
1966, and that in the same period the level of certificate classification of those individuals rose significantly. In part, the figures reflect the decision of trainees to
undertake extended training for higher qualifications before commencing teaching,
evident in other figures available. The process, temporarily at least, is aggravating
numerical supply in terms of demand but may be creating a pool of longer-trained
persons who may be expected to enter teaching within the next year or two, thereby
increasing numerical supply and quality supply. However, in 1966, of 651 persons
qualified with P-C or higher certification, 107 did not teach (16.4 per cent). Sixty-
four of these hold P-B or higher certification. An almost identical situation pertained in 1965.
Ov
m
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OV
tn
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o
vO
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VO
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VO
Ov
1962/63
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
M.
W.
T.
E-T _	
11
56
81
30
1
10
23
1
95
58
83
49
4
18
23
1
128
98
157
48
7
16
26
141
130
196
73
9
19
34
28
52
47
40
1
13
23
102
89
178
65
6
15
6
130
141
225
105
7
28
29
42
52
54
31
8
14
27
1
102
117
246
84
5
26
21
144
169
300
115
13
40
48
1
35
39
68
40
4
17
30
1
79
119
295
120
3
22
33
2
114
158
363
160
7
39
63
3
26
32
61
47
8
15
35
1
107
110
313
129
7
28
28
133
E-C    _
142
E-B
F-A
374
176
S-T	
15
P-C
43
P-B  _ -.
63
P-A	
1
Total-
213
201
331
232
480
345
602
452
204
175
462
354
666
529
229
179
601
494
830
673
234
195
673
591
907
786
225
191
722
608
947
Total eligible for certificate-
799
Totals, E-T, S-T	
12
99
135
150
29
108
137
50
107
157
39
82
121
34
114
148
VI. From the preceding tables can be calculated supply from the training
colleges as a percentage of demand:—
tn
tO
r-
00
Os
^
c-
tn
tn
x.
tn
oo
tn
Ov
Os
Os
Ov
Os
OS
-*
1-1
,H
1
Ti
T-i
n
la	
553
831
960
607
776
1,034
1,242
1,524
1,655
.1,733
1,923
2,103
2,182
lb.....	
522
816
920
525
605
833
940
1,066
1,082
1,096
1,120
1,230
1,243
2	
1,637
(?)
1,860
1,802
2,007
2,048
1,957
2,170
2,371
2,561
2,646
3,079
3,440
3 a ... ..
33.8
(?)
51.6
33.7
38.7
50.5
63.5
70.2
69.8
67.7
65.5
68.3
63.4
3b_
31.9
(?)
49.5
29.1
29.9
40.7
48.0
49.1
45.6
42.8
42.3
39.9
36.1
la. Numbers in training-college listed in June previous as likely available to teach in September of school-
year shown.
lb. Numbers in training-college in June previous actually teaching in October of school-year shown.
2. Numbers needed in September to staff new positions and replace drop-outs from June previous; that is,
teacher demand.   This does not include further replacements required during the school-year.
3a. Numbers listed in training-college in June as a percentage of demand;   that is, la as a percentage of 2.
3b. Numbers from training-college who taught, as a percentage of demand; that is, lb as a percentage of
2—actual training-college supply as a percentage of demand.
 F 116
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Teacher Recruitment in the United Kingdom
A District Superintendent of Schools (District No. 57) proceeded overseas
to carry out recruitment in the United Kingdom in 1966. Again in 1967 arrangements were made for a District Superintendent to recruit similarly.
School Boards are encouraged to list the number of specific positions available.
(1) These lists are used by the interviewing officer, who offers appointment
direct to one of these positions.
(2) On return from the United Kingdom the interviewing officer provided the
Registrar with a list of suitable persons interviewed for whom appointments had not been made. This special listing was circulated to District
Superintendents and Boards in order that direct negotiations and appointments might be made.
(3) A number of other individuals worked independently of the interviewing
officer and in many cases came direct to the Province or were appointed
direct by Boards, although negotiations commenced under the recruitment plan.
The chart below indicates these refinements of recent years. Figures for official
United Kingdom recruitment are as follows:—
Certificate
Elementary certificates—
By interviewing officer-
Special list-
Independent—
Totals...
20
21
21
20
12
43
23
49
Secondary certificates—
By interviewing officer-
Special list-
Independent—
Totals-
Grand totals-
21
30 |
48
61 |
33
35
||
~\
	
..._.
—.
z:
41
35 |
33
30 |
35
27
62
65 |    81
91
68 |    62
20
19
32
41
53
115
14
21
21
	
	
	
14
5
13
	
	
	
	
7
18
9
15
14
28
33
52
29
34
46
86 |  167
In addition to the above group, an indefinite number of teachers from the
United Kingdom proceed annually to this Province.
Teacher Exchange
Teacher-exchange applications proceed through the Registrar's office. The
number of applications from British Columbia teachers annually exceed the exchange
positions available.   Exchanges in recent years were as follows:—
Ov
tn
00
Ov
O
SO
Os
tn
Os
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SO
Os
to
Os
cn
to
so
Os
sQ
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tn
so
Os
SO
SO
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^0
Os
tn
so
m
Os
tn
Ov
so
sO
SO
Os
22
4
5
23
1
1
26
2
1
26
2
28
1
1
23
1
1
22
1
22
1
23
20
2
24
2
Totals       	
31
25
29
28
30
25
23
23
23
22
26
 OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF EXAMINATIONS
F 117
Division of Examinations
There have been a number of changes in examinations during the past two
years, phasing out the last examinations structured in Grades XI-XII for University
Programme graduation and adjusting these to the new Academic-Technical Programme graduation requirements, which will result in only 11 examinations at the
Grade XII level in the next school-year. This year, for the first time, school students required to write Grade XII Departmental examinations received final standing based on the average of a mark assigned by the school plus the mark earned on
the Departmental examination, each of equal weighting. In addition, Grade XII
students writing for scholarship purposes were required to write examinations only
in their two best subjects rather than the previous requirement of Grade XII English and three other subjects. However, for the first time students wrote a special
scholarship examination which consisted of the regular examination plus a special
scholarship section, each of equal weighting. With these new provisions for writing
only in best subjects and on a reduced number, there was an expected increase in
the averages obtained by students under these requirements.
Until 1965/66 there was an annual increase in candidates registered with the
Division, with considerable administrative time in marking, tabulating, and releasing
results. A reduction in candidates and subjects examined is under way but with
certain increases in administration with the use of combined school and examination
marks and special scholarship examinations. The phasing-out of former programmes led to some increase in candidates registered in 1966/67. The following
tables give significant data:—
Number of Markers
in
•<*
\0
m
Os
00
tn
"v.
r-
as
Os
tn
CO
m
Os
o
to
•"^
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in
Os
to
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sO
Os
so
Os
cn
so
"-S
r)
SO
Os
o
tn
SO
OS
m
so
\
r£
_P
Os
SO
so
tn
so
Os
VD
VO
VD
Ov
June	
August	
243
41
246
44
290
48
301
50
343
61
395
61
439
19
511
16
562
15
519
15
344
11
Totals	
284]         290l         338l         351
404|         456|         458|         527
577
534
355
Approx. costs
$113-00OlS123_000l$153.O00!£168_O0O
S179.000IS212.500IS210.000
$251,500
$297,0001       |    	
1           !
Number of Candidates (June)
Grade XII
Grade XIII-
10,924
1,565
13,014
1,797
14,933 1 16,786
2,204 |    2,673
19,113 | 20,103     22,411  | 25,793
3,253 |    3,597 f    4,044 |    4,157
28,246
4,792
18,586
3,068
21,952
2,784
Totals	
12,489
14,811
17,137
19,459
22,366 | 23,700
1
26,455 | 29,950
33,038
21,654
24,736
Number Completed in June
Grade XII .
Grade XIII...
3,433
383
4,025
341
I
4,215 |
464 |
4,720
587
5,651  |
620
5,779
659
1
6,827 |
840 |
7,840
809
9,490
936
9,870
733
10,722
602
Totals
3,816
4,366
4,679 |
1
5,307
6,271  |
1
6,438
7,667 |
I
8,649
10,426
10,603
11,324
Papers Marked in June
Grade XW-
36,236
8,055
41,963
9,751
49,318
13,812
!
i
4,927
Grade XII	
Grade XIII.
24,024
5,647
29,765
6,388
46,227
11,974
54,488
15,649
62,654
15,995
60,333
18,825
38,919
12,278
24,676
10,534
Totals	
29,671
36,153
44,291
51,714
58,201
63,130
70,137
78,649
79,158
51,197
40,137
l School section.
 F 118
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Papers Marked in August
r-
V)
*■>
vo
tn
OS
00
o
tn
ON
Os
m
\
00
in
Os
o
SO
Os
tn
Os
SO
o
VO
Os
(S
SO
->,
SO
OS
cn
so
"V
rg
so
Os
SO
■\
m
'A?
Os
m
so
SO
OS
so
so
«n
sO
Os
t-
<o
so
SO
OS
Grade XII
	
6,844
1,727
8,931
1,869
9,236
2,489
8,569
2,192
1,943
2,018
2,181
I
1,226 |
Grade XIII...
	
961
Totals....
5,789
7,031
8,571
10,800
11,725
10,761
1,943
2,018
2,181
1,226 |
1
961
Number of Candidates (August)
Ov
tn
^_
CO
tn
ov
o
so
OS
tn
o\
SO
o
so
OS
(S
VD
VO
Ov
s
Os
VO
m
so
OS
tn
so
SO
Os
SO
SO
in
SO
OS
so
SO
SO
OS
Grade XII ,  	
4,178
1,164
5,985
1,262
6,245
1,537
5,878
1,434
1
1,315 1
1,352
909
Grade XIII	
1,556
658
Totals   	
5,342
7,247
7,782
7,312
1,315 |
1
1,352
1,556
909
658
Number Completed in August
Grade XII	
534
132
882
161
993
210
712
172
219
202
Grade XIII.	
189
267
87
Totals 	
666
1,043
1,203
884
189
219
267
202
87
Total Grade XII and Grade XIII papers for June and August, 1953/54 to the
present, were as follows: 1953/54, 27,943; 1954/55, 30,894; 1955/56, 32,255;
1956/57, 35,460; 1957/58, 43,184; 1958/59, 52,862; 1959/60, 62,514;
1960/61, 69,926; 1961/62, 73,891; 1962/63, 72,080 (with University Programme August examinations discontinued); 1963/64,80,667; 1964/65,81,339
(with reduction resulting from only a single paper in English 40); 1965/66, 52,423
(with Grade XI starting to disappear and Vancouver City College reducing Grade
XIII); 1966/67,51,098.
For 1966/67, examinations were prepared for June for those working on the
old University Programme and for the new Academic-Technical Programme covering 25 subjects and for June and August in 20 Grade XIII subjects. In June, 1967,
161 regular and 9 special examination centres were established in the Province and
36 outside British Columbia, with the farthest-removed centres being in Venezuela,
India, Australia, and Norway.
Scholarship Awards
The top-ranking scholarship candidates for 1966/67 on Departmental examinations appear below in academic order. The Grade XII averages are based on the
candidate's two best subjects, with standing obtained on the regular examination and
special scholarship section being averaged. For Grade XIII, averages comprise
marks on Grade XIII English and four other subjects.
 OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF EXAMINATIONS
F 119
Name
Grade XII
Paul Graham Kergln (winner of the Governor-
General's Silver Medal)	
Janet Elizabeth Marshall (winner o£ the Governor-General's Bronze Medal)	
ElzaGirard	
Henry Leung  	
John Anthony David Miller	
William George Stewart 	
Rose Marie Wertschek  _.
Eleanore Marie Cecilia Biegler.	
Ralph William Sarkonak  	
William Douglas Woodward  	
Grade XIII
Diane Elizabeth Wolfe    _.
Maureen Therese Murphy   	
Craig Henry Bowen Leitch	
Karin Lee Kanester	
Marion Diane McGrath 	
Barbara Joan McElwee 	
Byron Hall Johnston	
Heike (Heidi) Margaret Kroeger.	
School
New Westminster-
Delbrook..
Sir Winston Churchill..
Sir Charles Tupper	
New Westminster 	
St. George's	
Richmond	
St. Patrick's	
Victoria	
Lord Byng	
Chilliwack..
North Vancouver-
West Vancouver	
Penticton 	
Chilliwack	
West Vancouver-
West Vancouver..
Kamloops	
Per Cent
97.00
96.75
95.25
95.00
95.00
95.00
94.25
94.00
94.00
94.00
92.80
91.20
89.40
88.20
87.70
87.30
87.00
86.00
Financial Assistance
I. The Provincial Government continued its programme of scholarship assistance to students proceeding with appropriate post-secondary education at the universities, colleges, British Columbia Institute of Technology, and Grade XIII, with
awards going also to those competing in the Grade XII examinations. Two major
changes were introduced, leading to a significant increase in the numbers and
amounts of awards. Approval was given to the winning of an award on the basis of
competition on completion of a semester of study at those institutions on a semester
system, with payment to be made for taking a further appropriate semester. The
regular full-year competition remained for other institutions. Competitions, therefore, now occur three times a year, and data for 1967 will not be complete until the
close of the 1967 year.
In addition, first-class awards rose in value from one-half to two-thirds the
tuition fee of the next period of study; second-class awards became of two types,
with upper second-class awards representing one-half the tuition fee and lower
second-class awards one-third such fee, as compared with the previous second-class
value of one-third. The number of awards was increased significantly, with approximately one-half the second-class awards to be upper value and one-half lower. An
average of 70 per cent continued to be the minimum requirement for second-class
awards.
Candidates writing Grade XII or Grade XIII examinations apply through the
Division of Examinations, and university and college students through their respective institutions. All applications are then considered by the Scholarship Selection
Committee, representative of the public universities of British Columbia and the
Department of Education, chaired by the Registrar. Notification to all candidates
is made from the Registrar's office.
 F 120
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Figures covering Government of British Columbia scholarships follow, based
on applications received:—
Original Applications
Final Awards
Examination-year
Number
Received
Eligible
First
Class
Second
Class
Total
First
Class
Second
Class
Amount
1958/59	
2,703
3,466
4,223
4,488
4,929
5,647
6,008
6,511
1,860
2,300
2,557
2,871
3,210
3,464
3,893
4,701
552
635
703
771
896
931
1,064
1,286
1,308
1,665
1,854
2,100
2,314
2,533
2,829
3,415
1,782
2,192
2,437
2,727
3,067
3,339
531
612
677
739
870
898
1
1.751     I  $229,175
1959/60  	
1960/61 	
1961 /62.	
1962/63	
1963/64	
1.580
1,760
1,988
2,197
2,441
2,746
3,307
276,513
304,117
336,472
383,479
474,513
1964/65..	
1965/66...	
3,783
4,568
1,037
1,261
621,483
753,190
Grade XII Examinations
1958/591 1959/60
1
1960/61
1961/621 1962/63
1
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
First class (80 to 100 per cent)
Second class (70 to 79.9 per
cent).        	
Ineligible.   	
268
337
271
298
492
403
313
554
506
354    1     399
I
550    |     557
383    |     458
393
631
539
552
636
595
534
605
502
959
786
595
Total applications
876
1,193
1,373
1,287    |  1,414
1,563
1,783    |  1,641
1
2,340
Grade XIII Examinations
First class (80 to 100 per cent)..
Second class (70 to 79.9 per
26
104
100
37
133
170
33
169
271
37
213
279
51
173
261
54
186
297
46
207
347
37
219
253
43
159
Ineligible. 	
225
Total applications.
230
340
473
529
485
537
600
509
427
To assist local school authorities, complete tabulations showing schools concerned and final academic averages obtained by all Provincial Grade XII and Grade
XIII scholarship candidates were provided to the District Superintendents of Schools.
II. The Provincial Government, with some assistance from the Federal Government, annually provides Government bursaries to assist students to undertake
further training. An average of 65 per cent is required, together with evidence of
financial need. Assessment is based on the last academic studies undertaken.
Awards vary from $50 to $400, depending on academic standing and need, with
most awards in the range of $70 to $120. These awards may be made available to
those undertaking undergraduate university and college studies within the Province
(Universities of British Columbia, Victoria, Simon Fraser, and Notre Dame, and
Selkirk College and Vancouver City College), recognized nurse's training in the
Province, and for recognized university study outside British Columbia in undergraduate courses of training not available in this Province; for example, veterinary
science. All bursary applications proceed through the Registrar's office, and Bursary Selection Committees, representative of the universities and chaired by the Registrar, determine awards. Notification to all candidates is made from this office,
with cheques issued through the Departmental Comptroller.
Figures covering Government bursaries follow, based on applications received
by the deadline. A relatively large number of applications cannot be considered
because of late submission.
 OFFICE OF REGISTRAR AND DIVISION OF EXAMINATIONS
F  121
Original Applications
Final Awards
Year
Number
Received
Eligible
Number
Amount
1959 ..    	
1960  _	
821
1,071
1,395
1,426
1,886
2,411
3,057
3,863
4,772
693
904
1,171
1,199
1,619
1,966
2,501
3,184
3,950
653
865
1,125
1,168
1,574
1,924
2,439
3,083
$82,650
113,465
1961   	
133,145
140,285
152,680
190,725
196?
1963	
1964 	
1965   	
231,815
1966..
1967   .   	
282,810
III. There has been a significant reduction in applications for loans through
the British Columbia Student Aid Loan Fund since introduction of the Canada Student Loans Plan.   Figures follow:—
Year
1959/60
1960/61
1961/62
1962/63
1963/64
1964/65
1965/66
1966/67
Number of Awards
   843
   842
   875
   694
   844
6
2
Total
4,106
Amount
$397,570
435,130
475,186
389,378
457,239
2,650
1,800
$2,158,953
IV. The Canada Student Loans Plan was introduced for 1964/65 by the Federal Government in co-operation with the Provincial Governments. Each participating Province appoints a Provincial authority responsible for issuing a certificate
of eligibility to any student who is authorized to receive a loan. The British Columbia Student Aid Loan Committee acts for this Province, authorizing such certificates for students with acceptable qualifications to undertake approved post-
secondary training at institutions designated by this Province as specified educational
institutions for the purposes of the plan. Students must be undertaking a minimum
26-week year of training to qualify. Amounts of loan authorized are dependent
upon need. The British Columbia Committee considers applications of bona fide
British Columbia students, although training, both undergraduate and graduate, may
be undertaken within or outside the Province at specified institutions. Loans are
interest-free to students during training but become interest-bearing after completion or cessation of training. In any loan-year a maximum of $1,000 may be
authorized to a maximum of $5,000 over total training. On receipt of a certificate
of eligibility a student may commence negotiation for a loan from any chartered
bank or approved lending institution of his choice, with loan to be made when the
student is duly registered and in attendance at the educational institution.
Annually the Federal Government determines the maximum dollar amount
which is available for loan awards for that loan-year for each Province, generally
based on the number of persons aged 18 to 24 years, inclusive, in the Province as
compared with the same age-group for the country as a whole. Supplementary
allowances were granted by Canada each year.   The following awards were made:—
 F 122 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
Year Number of Awards Amount
1964/65  5,074 $3,110,751
1965/66  7,924 5,043,511
1966/67  9,886 6,984,000
Strathcona Trust
For many years the Province has participated in the Strathcona Trust. An
annual grant has been received, in recent years approximating $1,600, with the
moneys to be utilized to encourage physical fitness in the schools and cadet-training
and rifle shooting. Cadet awards have been made to the National Cadet Camp, to
the annual Cadet Trades Training Camp at Vernon, for cadet rifle-shooting competition, and to British Columbia cadets attending Bisley.
Physical Education Shield awards have been provided for each district super-
intendency, with four in Vancouver and two in Victoria, for presentation to the
schools showing the greatest proficiency or the most significant improvement. These
awards were discontinued at the end of 1959/60, with the shield to be retained by
the winning school and utilized for internal competition within the school.
To recognize and encourage physical education, Strathcona Trust bursaries
have been provided in recent years to teachers wishing to undertake further undergraduate course work in physical education. These bursaries recently have been
$125 in value. Five awards were made on 1958/59 standings, five on 1959/60,
six on 1960/61, five on 1961/62, five on 1962/63, five on 1963/64, six on
1964/65, six on 1965/66, and eight on 1966/67.
The Local Committee, Strathcona Trust for British Columbia, administers the
moneys received, and consists of military representatives and representatives of the
Department of Education. The Registrar has continued as Secretary, Local Committee for some years and is British Columbia's representative on the Executive
Council, Strathcona Trust Fund.
Certification of Professional Librarians
New regulations for the certification of professional librarians became effective
in November, 1954. The Registrar acts as Secretary, Board of Examiners for
Certification of Professional Librarians, maintains records, and issues certificates
authorized. Since new regulations were introduced, the numbers of certificates
issued were as follows: 1955, 57; 1956, 62; 1957, 16; 1958, 18; 1959, 10;
1960, 17;  1961, 10;  1962, 40;  1963, 7;  1964, 30;  1965, 30;  1966, 46.
 EDUCATION OF SOLDIERS' DEPENDENT CHILDREN ACT F 123
EDUCATION OF SOLDIERS' DEPENDENT CHILDREN ACT
REPORT OF MRS. VERNA KINGSLEY, SECRETARY
TO THE COMMISSION
During the school-year 1966/67 a total of 444 applications were considered
by the Commission. Of these, 159 were turned down, the chief reason being that
family income was higher than that set by the Commission for grant purposes. Two
hundred and eighty-five applicatoins were approved for grants, an increase of 11
over the previous years.
The students for whom assistance was granted were distributed by grades as
follows: Grade IX, 70; Grade X, 73; Grade XI, 80; Grade XII, 59; Occupational 2 and 3, 3.
During the year, 15 students became ineligible for the second payment of the
grant, 14 students had withdawn, and 1 student died.
The students in the greatest financial need received $122.78 for the year; the
balance received $107.78.
  STATISTICAL RETURNS
 F  126
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
690
344
191
99
196
91
304
152
20
10
46
20
242
116
14
6
Girls
Kinder
Grade
I
garten
23
48
89
6
12
	
39
1
Grade
II
Grade
HI
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
District No. 1 (Fernie)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Fernie	
Sparwood-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—J affray-
Elementary—
Isabella Dicken —
Elko	
Grasmere	
Michel-NataL
Waldo	
Totals, District No. 1_
District No. 2 (Cranbrook)
Secondary—Mount Baker-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Laurie-
Elementary—
Cranbrook Central	
Moyie_
T. M. Roberts..
Tenth Avenue_
Wardner_
Amy Woodland-
Totals, District No. 2_
District No. 3 (Kimberley)
Secondary—Selkirk-
Junior Secondary—McKim..
Elementary—
Blarchmont..
Chapman Camp..
Lindsay Park	
Marysville	
Meadowbrook—
Ta Ta Creek_	
Wasa	
Watkins	
Totals, District No. 3_
District No. 4 (Windermere)
Secondary—David Thompson	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Canal Flats	
Edgewater	
Elementary—
Brisco	
Invermere	
Alfred J. Laird-
Mineral King—
Radium	
Wilmer.	
Windermere..
Totals, District No. 4_
District No. 7 (Nelson)
Secondary—L. V. Rogers	
Elementary-Senior Secondary-
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
Elementary—
Balfour	
Blewett	
■Salmo	
-Trafalgar
A. I. Collinson..
Harold Lakes.—
Hume	
Nelson Central-
North Shore—
Procter	
457
552
251
120
150
212
84
17
16
555
2,414
308
114
125
20
12
231
97
16
51
43
103
346
92
105
152
10
26
126
703
838
806
410
364
204
596
298
13
5
496
278
395
203
11
5
526
282
865
396
160
298
8
218
192
6
244
3,207 |  1,685 |  1,522
253
291
125
55
81
110
50
12
9
280
204
261
126
65
69
102
34
5
7
275
1,266
1,148
157
53
75
11
5
116
42
5
32
19
53
151
61
50
9
7
115
55
11
19
24
50
120
568
558
279
250
132
671
375
36
15
119
64
180
83
43
27
475
224
493
257
83
42
89
46
552
279
118
296
21
55
97
16
251
236
41
43
12
72
2
4
36
4
21
78
8
10
32
3
12
48 |  170
130
67
139
75
5
59
59
3
63
89
6
65
63
1
67
62
1
68
70
3
69
34
206 |  264 |  291
I
40
17
37
31
15
7
5
48
50
12
44
22
9
2
7
52
200 |  198
22
12
7
7
25
17
6
11
11
20
21
14
29
15
2
17
13
10
5
2
30
18
2
7
7
10
138 |  116
104 |
13
61
45
6
17
26
8
49
54
18
9
4
18
22
8
58
70
12
16
5
19
22
8
57
65
15
17
64
13
17
4
5
39
2
152 |  12 |  144
55
1
69
30
4
73
273
34
232
53
19
	
40
25
49
20
25
10
4
15
41
4
3
1
45
	
2
66
206
15
201
10
10
6
3
23
14
2
12
5
16
101
9
21
15
6
60
63
12
15
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 127
ENROLMENT
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
65
91
74
35
27
6
6
72
42
25
69
32
27
85
33
17
42
12
46
14
24
14
20
9
14
19
12
	
8
	
	
8
7
53
35
	
4
	
	
131
163
136
8
6
6
	
139
128
135
54 |       60
38 |       29
14
11
10
6
246
214
112
55
76
29
47
34
79
34
63
21
21
275
85
	
	
	
	
78
102
55
	
	
	
113
68
73
	
	
	
276
283
225
42
11
10
6
275
246
214
112 |       55
76 |       29
47
	
	
12
79
122
117
112
84
65
16
14
199
189
36
32
28
	
	
19
	
""~24
14
	
24
30
21
	
	
11
12
	
	
	
1
	
	
1
146
	
85
101
	
	
177
212
184
12
16
14
12
199
189
201
117 |     112
84 |       65 | 	
10
7
11
52
7
18
67
7
9
76
31
24
23
7
10
13
21
11
17
	
14
	
	
	
	
	
	
25
36
63
H
	
	
	
	
20
3
1
9
7
11
	
	
	
4
16
	
	
	
5
	
13
	
	
	
	
94
98
107
13
10
7
11
77
83
76
31 |       24
23 |         7
	
1
14
174
48
59
128
15
69
11
120
17
67
15
41
55
	
6
23
3
14
52
252
41
254
3
9
21
23
6
78
65
14
17
23
	
23
36
37
70
	
	
	
	
	
7
	
	
	
75
	
61
	
	
12
	
	
15
	
	
	
1
 F 128
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 7 (Nelson)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Rosemont  	
Salmo        	
South Nelson...
W. E. Wasson..
Ymir.	
Totals, District No. 7-
District No. 8 (Slocan)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
W. E. Graham 	
Lucerne	
Mount Sentinel-
Elementary—
Appledale	
Crescent Valley..
New Denver...	
Passmore	
Perry Siding..
Silverton	
Slocan Park	
South Slocan..
Vallican	
Winlaw	
Totals, District No. 8	
District No. 9 (Castlegar)
Secondary—Stanley Humphries-
Junior Secondary—Kinnaird—	
Elementary—
Blueberry Creek	
Brilliant 	
Kinnaird —
Ootischenia_
Pass Creek	
Robson	
Tarrys	
Twin Rivers-
Twin Rivers Annex..
Valley Vista	
Woodland Park	
Totals, District No. 9~
District No. 10 (Arrow Lakes)
Secondary—Nakusp  —
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Needles .
Elementary-
Arrow Park  	
Burton	
Edgewood..
Glenbank—
Nakusp	
Totals, District No. 10-
District No. 11 (Trail)
Secondary—■
J. Lloyd Crowe..
Rossland	
Junior Secondary—Trail-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Fruitvale
Elementary—■
Beaver Falls  	
Cook Avenue	
Genelle    	
Glenmerry	
MacLean	
Montrose-.
192
360
388
37
60
2,904
885
113
180
193
23
31
198
105
120
60
157
83
24
14
89
54
109
59
20
12
23
11
27
12
53
30
42
22
24
8
48
28
934
498
777
385
236
104
79
43
41
23
371
192
39
17
38
20
260
127
208
105
407
215
172
85
85
46
191
96
198
96
40
22
63
33
48
24
77
48
144
76
315
158
457
1.171
616
451
215
606
321
756
407
24
14
278
137
40
24
218
103
411
213
214
108
79
180
195
14
29
4,034 |      2,084 |      1,950
93
60
74
10
35
50
8
12
15
23
20
16
20
436
392
132
36
18
179
22
18
133
103
192
87
39
95
1,458 |  1,446
102
18
30
24
29
68
157
428
555
236
285
349
10
141
16
115
198
106
33
57
41
250
56
27
49
43
6
6
19
27
26
11
9
10
15
30
8
7
55
33
76
28
28
7
12
24
32
33
56 |  108 |
76
7
35
11
52
67
31
20
45
69
7
10
318 |  359
19
25
5
7
108 |  82
22
29
7
5
53
38
73
39
39
|  280 |  305
4
14
9
24
40
91
74
11
33
11
41
41
29
29
39
30
6
5
317 |
13
10
4
7
13
11
42
55
23
18
36
284
6
13
14
19
32
23
14
61
39
7
14
23
336
84
86
6
46
9
38
65 j
34
i
13
14
15
7
20
15
11
5
27 I  88
16
57
6
6
37
34
67
26
11 |  249
9
12
25
31
77
10
67
43
9
46
58
36
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F  129
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
20
18
40
39
4
9
31
	
69
	
42
51
11
	
	
7
	
	
7
9
	
	
	
	
364
343
330
11
29
17
15
304
295
281
143  |        80
137 |       82
	
13
9
37
21
34
23
24
25
21
34
27
17
12
28
9
4
7
8
7
4
13
8
5
7
9
5
3
9
8
	
	
	
	
	
21
22
	
	
	
	
	
	
9
10
21
9
9
	
	
15
	
	
	
7
8
	
	
	
..
	
83
88
92
9
5
3
72
82
57
20 |       19
21  |        12
16
7
4
236
226
190
103
73
115
43
8
	
	
	
67
53
5
7
39
32
69
85
14
5
6
33
	
	
	
43
	
	
29
	
71
134
	
	
	
32
	
	
30
	
259
237
252
14
16
7
4
236
226
190
103  |       73
115
« |	
	
17
	
49
9
51
10
31
13
25
16
19
7
	
	
15
14
12
28
31
	
6
	
I
	
	
16
62
I
30
.. _...  | ..	
67
85
87
	
..  |   | .  |       58
61
44
25 |       16
19 |         7 | .	
	
474
67
215
61
159
11
202
59
121
1
	
5
20
3
10
1
4
125
293
103
118
279
86
-._.-..
90
	
67
80
26
17
	
44
51
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
41
	
54
55
48
71
	
	
	
36
1
 F 130
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 11 (Trail)—Continued
Elementary-—Continued
563
212
93
566
353
307
119
49
286
166
256
93
44
280
187
	
70
25
19
66
48
82
34
11
57
38
85
24
15
72
43
12
11
69
33
11
66
James L. Webster	
43
5,956
3,085
2,871
  |     507
462
523
33
481
District No. 12 (Grand Forks)
497
36
587
182
246
19
303
88
251
17
284
94
	
3
72
28
Elementary—
9
75
34
7
74
27
10
9
76
John A. Hmton
34
Totals, District No. 12	
1,302
656
646
  |     118
108
103
10
119
District No. 13 (Kettle Valley)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
75
245
113
54
56
31
46
119
56
35
28
15
29
126
57
19
28
16
	
4
31
11
6
2
6
3
26
13
12
5
4
8
21
22
3
4
5
—
24
9
Elementary—
9
12
Westbridge	
7
574
299
275
     |       60
63
63
	
61
District No. 14 (Southern Okanagan)
694
650
84
756
371
347
41
385
323
303
43
371
	
61
10
111
74
14
102
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Osoyoos..
Elementary—
81
10
92
53
13
Oliver	
13
93
2,184
1,144
1,040
-  1     182
183
190
13
159
District No. 15 (Penticton)
1,108
386
392
546
91
127
258
523
508
258
117
151
580
201
201
285
50
66
118
275
274
136
68
75
528
185
191
261
41
61
140
248
234
122
49
76
	
84
10
27
35
67
68
33
22
11
74
16
13
44
65
73
43
17
16
73
16
16
43
73
73
36
23
20
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
13
15
70
Kaleden	
Naramata.. _    . ~
14
11
37
65
64
32
15
34
Totals, District No. 15	
4,465
2,329
2,136
  |     357
361
373
28
342
District No. 16 (Keremeos)
250
144
73
246
119
79
36
127
131
65
37
119
	
28
11
25
17
6
32
10
Elementary—
26
11
26
19
Hedley    -
Keremeos.  	
11
38
26
Totals, District No. 16
713
361
352
38 |       64
55
63
10
56
District No. 17 (Princeton)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Princeton
Elementary—
716
13
16
13
367
9
8
2
349
4
8
11
53
66
3
6
4
63
3
1
1
59
2
3
1
56
3
3
Totals, District No. 17
758
386
372
53 |       79
68
65
—- 1
62
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F  131
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade XII
Acad.-   Other
Tech.     Prog.
Grade
XIII
84
79
82
31
74
32
13
112
33
55
116
72
55
54
11
508 |     500 |     497 |       28
25 |       13 | 5  |     521
483  |     541  |     276 |     170
261  |     122 j
5
74
28
3
86
31
105
15
120
95
82
62
	
56
43
107 |     120 |     105 |       15
39
|     120
95 |       82 |       62
56
43 I       39
17
5
19
7
35
27
25
26
25
29
23
18
	
58 |       48
66
_  |   |       57
57 |       41  |   [ -
73
11
100
57
12
122
63
14
108
11
15
14
17
130
48
121
62
98
55
114
73
73
184 |     191  |     185 |       26
17
32
14 |       17 |     178
183 |     153 |     114 |       73
73
76
12
24
34
80
68
41
11
24
	
87
82
17
6
14
22
38
27
67
77
84
63
32
41
13
16
23
23
16
16
14
13
	
111
136
137
128
133
121
146
117
134
260
	
	
	
198
71
370 |     375 [     357
16
16 |       14 |       13 |     384
382 |     397 |     260
17
9
24
19
18
10
15
31
29
50
49
57
18
28
14
22
50 [       60 |       62
6 | 6 |   |       50
54
4
2
~60~
53
60
1
1
2
.
2
	
49 |       57 |       18 |       28
14 I       22
44
60
51
58 |       61  | 9
4 | 6 |   |       44 60 |       51
37
14
37 |       14
21
21] 61
17
17 I       17
63
198 |       71 |       63
 F 132
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total Boys
District No. 18 (Golden)
Secondary—Golden ,	
Elementary-Senior Secondary-
Elementary—
Alexander Park 	
-Field-
Columbia Valley-
Donald  	
Golden	
Nicholson	
Rogers Pass	
Totals, District No. 18	
District No. 19 (Revelstoke)
Secondary—Revelstoke 	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Mica
Elementary—■
Arrowhead — — __
Beaton    —
Big Eddy- _ 	
Farwell   — 	
Mount Begbie —
Mountain View_
Selkirk	
Twelve Mile ..
Totals, District No. 19..
District No. 20 (Salmon Arm)
Senior Secondary—Salmon Arm	
Junior Secondary—J. L. Jackson	
Elementary-Senior Secondary-
Eagle River._
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
North Shuswap	
Elementary—■
Bastion  	
Carlin  —
Deep Creek-
Falkland	
Gleneden	
Malakwa	
Mount Ida-
North Broadview..
North Canoe	
Notch Hill	
Salmon Arm	
Salmon Arm West-
Silver Creek	
Sorrento	
South Broadview-
South Canoe	
Totals, District No. 20..
District No. 21 (Armstrong-
Spallumcheen)
Secondary—Armstrong	
Elementary—
Armstrong..
Len W. Wood-
Totals, District No. 21..
District No. 22 (Vernon)
Senior Secondary—Vernon.	
Secondary—Clarence Fulton	
Junior Secondary—
Charles Bloom  	
W. L. Seaton	
384
105
208
115
40
475
149
12
1,488
597
134
20
18
110
265
75
486
242
14
339
374
216
929
115
924
154
967
205
59
106
68
20
229
67
5
Girls
Kindergarten
759 |
313
67
10
58
138
39
247
140
5
961
1,025
541
281
627
328
378
198
162
80
58
28
189
88
19
12
137
69
52
31
81
37
53
34
49
24
150
83
18
8
561
297
88
52
59
32
32
16
193
95
112
58
159
195
117
471
65
464
78
500
179
46
102
47
20
246
82
7
~729
284
67
12
8
52
127
36
239
102
 9^
"936"
260
299
180
82
30
101
7
68
21
44
19
25
67
10
264
36
27
16
98
54
3,559 |  1,851 |  1,708
180
179
99
"458"
50
460
76
467
Grade
I
96
96
37
22
10
77
32
3
Grade
II
189
25
1
3
25
56
24
87
4
39
27
15
30
5
26
9
11
13
5
30
5
70
11
14
7
26
10
353
82
14
24
18
5
61
27
149
225 |
43
17
16
20
4
24
10
14
11
11
20
4
69
14
9
3
24
20
333
92
Grade
III
Primary
Special
37
16
6
56
22
2
13
Grade
IV
33
21
7
49
27
5
147 |
13
156
|  82 |  92
19
6
1
18
38
26
~~72
2
"182
16
10
2
4
20
37
107
1
16
181
24
17
17
18
2
17
6
10
7
6
18
4
61
11
S
7
23
13 j
15
I
30
18
10
19
8
17
3
11
3
7
18
5
63
7
9
5
20
20
269 |  15 |  273
87
79
87 |
79
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 133
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
	
10
6
4
92
12
99
14
72
5
39
2
26
2
15
21
9
9
32
15
8
37
17
8
38
7
	
9
14
121
4
	
	
	
46
15
	
	
	
24
1
1
	
.
131
118
144
22
10
6
4
104
113
|       77
41  |       28
15
1       21
14
8
2
2
133
12
148
4
114
8
67
39
63
21
10
10
1
3
15
37
1
4
	
2
2
	
	
9
36
	
	
	
	
	
97
113
154
15
2
3
	
	
160
182
170
16
8
2
2
145
152
122
67 [       39
63
21
	
15
5
219
29
14
123
15
114
135
17
73
96
8
215
33
16
165
30
1
32
35
26
37
13
36
10
4
13
	
31
35
.
10
18
15
9
14
7
11
19
10
9
13
6
	
6
	
8
	
	
6
	
9
	
	
	
	
17
28
51
25
	
	
	
57
63
6
7
7
32
16
16
	
14
	
	
12
	
	
	
3
31
37
18
	
	
15
	
272
302
283
16
8
15
5
274
262
196
138 |     124
152
77
96
3
4
2
77
67
84
	
30
21
31
20
34
66
65
67
18
... .
100
65
67
18
3
4
2
77
67
84
30 |       21
31
20
97
115
239
42
119
1
228
146
214
	
	
21
60
412
52
393
1
	
15
7
....... (
1
I
1
1
1
 F 134
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 22 (Vernon)—Continued
Elementary—
B.X	
163
640
64
342
526
107
441
119
346
40
544
79
335
29
170
266
47
221
61
169
22
273
84
305
35
172
260
60
220
58
177
18
271
	
25
83
10
48
84
20
78
23
51
11
82
16
81
11
66
74
15
74
13
66
13
72
29
72
8
52
72
11
66
20
65
9
1
32
15
15
62
11
48
61
18
Lumby
57
14
Kilvpr Star
70
Smith T..X,
7
88 | 	
74
Totals, District No. 22           	
5,492
2,779
2,713
515
501
492 |       47 |     437
District No. 23 (Kelowna)
Secondary—
188
1,568
693
255
353
479
37
13
419
133
75
62
404
161
129
61
132
219
335
102
87
18
132
81
109
426
403
116
355
190
133
211
225
74
103
765
343
137
173
247
25
9
213
64
47
36
207
92
67
30
64
101
163
48
49
12
66
44
60
217
209
61
174
102
63
114
125
35
85
803
350
118
180
232
12
4
206
69
28
26
197
69
62
31
68
118
172
54
38
6
66
37
49
209
194
55
181
88
70
97
100
39
	
56
11
3
8
49
90
33
24
39
36
19
22
5
35
20
15
51
53
17
31
31
16
7
Rutland
Elementary—
60
9
3
58
10
13
56
29
46
30
18
13
44
15
29
8
42
13
11
61
59
24
51
53
7
7
75
13
14
65
11
24
31
15
21
47
11
21
5
55
18
21
72
56
22
50
63
10
92
PpTTar.
11
55
26
19
37
46
23
15
14
16
60
Rutland
53
15
South Rutland
54
52
Wp.W Rutland
	
23
30
44
22
25
35
29
41
28
22
22
Winfielrf
41
.  |   |
  |    |    	
Totals, District No. 23      	
8,378 |
4,265 |
4,113
..    ... |     799
796
715 |       54 |     746
District No. 24 (Kamloops)
Secondary—
Chase
191
972
1,517
872
11
14
356
222
272
263
281
89
512
799
491
6
7
191
120
149
124
146
1
102
460
718
381
5
7
165
102
123
139
135
	
3
4
68
32
31
38
43
1
Elementary—
3
5
55
37
41
46
48
2
2
51
25
40
61
48
3
3
Beattie.
RalphBell _	
48
42
29
34
50
Chase
62
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 135
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
33
30
87
7
38
78
12
49
15
49
15
112
7
42
88
14
49
16
81
30
	
10
	
	
48
	
69
	
17
	
53
	
	
	
18
	
45
	
	
71
	
	
	
	
74
83
	
	
448
448
414 |       30
21
15
7
472
445
400
228 |     146
214
97
115
	
37
25
41
322
215
75
111
60
252
186
49
108
44
270
153
70
70
20
152
92
38
42
201
114
47
23
22
23
99
15
81
	
	
	
	
92
71
84
	
	
87
95
114
31
	
	
	
	
27
25
6
55
10
	
62
62
	
	
	
	
=
21
16
40
57
19
33
56
34
	
	
	
36
	
	
	
49
	
	
	
	
16
	
	
—
	
13
13
60
53
18
55
42
14
24
20
60
60
	
62
	
53
	
	
	
	
20
	
	
52
62
48
	
	
48
	
23
	
24
30
38
17
8
	
39
	
:::::::
57
	
	
734
701
737 |       39
37
25
15
764
655
607
344 |     201
206 |     122
81
	
36
20
56
370
414
35
48
319
282
16
188
168
16
89
91
19
161
142
i
71
60
.  37
144
29
38
339
363
54
28
38
27
~ 1
	
	
	
46
40
31
57
	
	
	
-
40
	
31
	
	
	
41  1
	
32
....
!
1
1
 F 136
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
176
83
10
4
505
263
58
34
153
76
530
281
47
27
486
251
514
266
433
227
41
26
533
293
53
30
193
109
16
6
132
76
140
68
145
65
233
126
504
274
13
9
353
190
157
91
76
35
233
125
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 24 (Kamloops)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Dallas 	
Deadmans Creek-
Bert Edwards	
Fitzwater	
Haldane	
Arthur Hatton	
Heffley Creek	
George Hilliard—
Lloyd George	
Allan Matthews	
Monte Lake	
North Kamloops...
Overlander	
A. E. Perry	
Pritchard	
Rayleigh	
Savona — 	
George Slater	
Arthur Stevenson-
John Tod	
Trapp Lake	
Valleyview	
Westsyde	
Westwold	
Stuart Wood	
Totals, District No. 24..
District No. 25 (Barriere)
Secondary—Barriere	
Elementary—
Barriere	
Brennan Creek..
Chu Chua	
Little Fort	
Louis Creek	
Totals, District No. 25	
District No. 26 (Birch Island)
Secondary—Clearwater	
Elementary—
Avola   	
Birch Island-
Blue River	
Dutch Lake-
Star Lake	
Vavenby	
Totals, District No. 26-
DistrictNo. 27 (Williams Lake)
Secondary—
Columneetza	
100 Mile	
Junior Secondary—Williams Lake-
Elementary—
Alexis Creek	
Big Creek	
Big Lake .
Boss Mountain	
Bridge Lake	
Buffalo Creek	
Canim Lake East-
Chilcotin Road	
Crescent Heights...
Deka Lake	
Dog Creek	
Eagle Creek	
Fernbrook 	
Forest Grove	
165
759
379
378
531
24
11
16
69
64
67
14
119
219
19
14
33
20
93
73
301
161
9
2
14
10
43
22
43
20
575
288
188
110
52
31
43
17
89
49
247
133
90
52
50
19
411
193
193
259
12
5
8
36
38
38
8
62
121
12
9
18
9
53
93
6
242
24
77
249
20
235
248
206
15
240
23
84
10
56
72
80
107
230
4
163
66
41
108
10,705 |  5,669 |  5,036
92
140
7
4
21
23
21
26
40
114
38
31
186
185
272
12
6
8
33
26
29
6
57
98
7
5
15
11
40
19
92
21
2
71
72
12
81
60
55
9
87
28
24
5
21
31
26
40
85
1
61
20
16
25
64
11
66
60
67
6
98
25
41
7
18
29
25
37
74
3
46
26
14
34
48 | 1,105 | 1,074
54
2
4
4
12
76
6
21
28
24
11
7
4
5
9
13
11
3
13
43
3
2
6
4
14
49
1
1
5
17
29
11
4
10
2
31
36
3
1
4
2
18
27
3
78
20
19
28
24
4
11
21
28
45
67
1
49
23
10
36
15
15
53
2
1
9
65 |
94 |
14
12
7
7
3
19
34
5
2
8
2
18
11
8
	
13
34
22
6
14
25
1
68
91
6
55
63
57
4
71
26
13
10
30
34
63
4
51
27
11
33
990 |  97 |  966
39
5
8
9
11
7
10
38
74
10
9
11
2
17
33
1
2
4
3
15
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 137
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
29
30
1
67
57
74
25
60
	
1
1
1
1 	
	
1
38
	
1
1
	
	
69
	
37
59
58
70
104
60
6
73
~""~23
13
	
85
	
7
	
	
70
63
89
50
5
75
	
69
	
48
16
	
	
6
	
70
	
=
	
	
34
29
	
	
	
	
22
24
20
16
	
36
	
	
30
29
67
1
46
18
12
35
18
54
2
48
18
8
27
68
11
	
1
	
52
	
25
	
5
	
	
43
	
	
	
	
1,013
910
854 |       94
67
56
37
841
738
649
372 |     196
322 |     132
144
47
	
40
44
36
19
9
11
6
29
30
2
2
7
10
	
2
	
	
1
	
	
10
	
8
4
	
50
51
47 |         4
	
40
44
36
19 |         9
11  |         6
	
	
5
5
4
43
51
33
13
17
8
9
6
5
6
7
35
13
9
8
	
	
8
12
49
1
	
34
9
	
	
	
	
	
8
73
75
61
5
5
4
44
51
33
13 |       17
8 |        9
....
162
78
79
32
49
25
54
20
35
14
23
113
254
96
232
12
10
2
2
5
	
	
	
	
	
2
2
4
8
10
1
24
36
4
4
3
5
8
5
8
6
8
	
9
6
8
	
9
10
	
	
	
	
3
	
15
	
	
37
1
2
1
8
	
	
	
2
	
	
...
3
	
	
11
9
.
 F 138
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 27 (Williams Lake)—Cont'd
Elementary—Continued
18
239
86
72
118
40
20
53
37
15
9
172
250
48
12
54
535
26
382
89
54
11
123
46
36
58
17
8
38
17
10
7
82
117
28
5
31
276
13
193
46
34
7
116
40
36
60
23
12
15
20
5
2
90
133
20
7
23
259
13
189
43
20
5
44
17
16
14
4
5
4
4
3
3
34
10
11
11
9
2
9
8
1
1
41
36
8
1
6
69
4
62
17
7
3
48
13
9
20
8
2
4
6
1
1
25
41
4
10
74
2
52
If
4
3
28
12
	
11
21
	
4
3
	
11
4
2
1
Mountview
36
47
11
13
66
6
54
11
	
34
31
15
7
7
6
	
7
44
Wright Station
4
100 Mile	
64
150 Mile..   .   ..    _.
13
....... |        12
10
Totals, District No. 27. .   	
4,399
2,270
2,129
  |     509
481
467 |       25  |     427
District No. 28 (Quesnel)
767
373
140
23
48
13
437
96
182
206
340
144
92
109
48
12
23
41
105
58
23
204
84
284
59
42
393
170
78
14
25
5
209
56
96
100
168
76
47
56
22
8
7
24
57
31
11
104
45
144
31
19
374
203
62
9
23
8
228
40
86
106
172
68
45
53
26
4
16
17
48
27
12
100
39
140
28
23
20
7
2
51
30
29
36
8
18
12
10
4
62
13
23
32
54
19
14
13
7
3
8
9
16
43
13
49
Junior Secondary—Cariboo...  	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
	
23
Elementary—
11
9
4
57
11
28
27
61
18
12
20
6
3
6
8
9
6
27
13
33
18
9
8
	
3
Baker
15
72
13
27
36
	
53
18
13
23
8
6
5
6
14
58
17
45
14
52
10
11
18
Kersley
10
10
6
5
Pinecrest
11
Red Blnff
21
Rich Bar
7
Riverview                                       ....   .
	
38
West Fraser
12
Totals, District No. 28	
3,953
1,996
1,957
-.   _ |     475
393
422 |       15
384
District No. 29 (Lillooet)
Secondary—Lillooet._	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Bralorne..
Elementary—
228
198
16
68
398
30
93
114
107
8
32
201
16
44
114
91
8
36
197
14
49
	
24
4
5
52
8
24
20
4
3
30
2
25
26
3
14
23
5
32
	
22
1
68
15
12
60
5
Totals, District No. 29 	
1,031
522
509
68
117
84
103
12
103
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 139
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occu-
•pa",
tional
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
2
1
26
12
14
13
10
2
11
4
4
3
17
27
2
1
10
53
3
40
13
4
1
28
3
- J7
2
	
	
	
31
	
	
	
11
8
	
11
	
22
	
5
4
	
14
11
	
	
	
	
4
~29
8
132
~54
9
13
	
3
	
	
	
19
	
	
39
	
8
	
	
4
	
8
12
8
	
	
	
70
	
	
7
	
41
	
	
9
 ,
4
427
381
352 |       20
23
12
10
389
328
240
Ill  |       74
74 |       49
1
14
1
3
217
133
10
148
109
15
100
114
11
118
70
69
43
11
8
16
	
	
	
6
8
15
	
	
	
	
	
	
61
56
17
29
27
46
26
20
12
12
6
13
63
	
12
	
20
26
27
51
26
11
14
26
	
	
21
	
	
	
60
	
19
	
12
 ■
	
17
	
	
.	
9
	
	
	
4
	
	
	
	
7
	
	
16
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
23
20
12
41
9
25
11
29
11
14
	
E
	
	
	
42
	
11
	
10
	
372
370
331  |        15
1
14
4
360
272
225
118 |       70
69 |       43
..
	
11
2
1
49
19
62
11
32
10
17           79
17
13
24
19
2
16
56
4
23
5
45
4
	
2
	
	
10
14
	
	
 -
50
	
	
2
	
	
	
	
88
97
77
14
11
2
1
68
73
42
12 1       29
17
13
 F  140
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 30 (South Cariboo)
Secondary—
156
162
142
264
26
190
31
261
18
301
26
45
49
74
78
61
129
12
92
19
138
6
161
17
27
24
82
84
81
135
14
98
12
123
12
140
9
18
25
	
40
4
32
8
48
3
46
3
13
11
38
4
34
1
38
5
35
4
11
7
35
4
34
9
34
1
30
5
8
9
18
11
14
David Stoddart             	
Elementary—
40
3
24
2
34
3
38
4
7
Spences Bridge	
7
Totals, District No. 30- "
1,671
838
833
 |     208
177
169
43
162
District No. 31 (Merritt)
619
146
353
12
119
489
218
40
303
78
174
6
64
257
105
24
316
68
179
6
55
232
113
16
	
29
59
1
19
63
48
11
24
52
2
28
67
35
6
19
64
1
25
62
30
5
18
10
Elementary—■
Collettville         -	
27
56
2
24
69
25
8
Totals, District No. 31	
1,996
1,011
985
  |     230
214
206
28
211
District No. 32 (Fraser Canyon)
431
210
593
29
75
213
42
67
224
105
306
15
36
116
24
33
207
105
287
14
39
97
18
34
12
61
4
44
25
83
3
16
33
8
11
13
95
3
12
21
6
9
27
62
5
11
16
8
13
10
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
19
Elementary—
71
4
14
22
St. Elmo .     	
9
Yale                                 	
7
Totals, District No. 32. 	
1,660
859
801
121 |     179
159
142
10
146
District No. 33 (Chilliwack)
Secondary—
Chilliwack  _	
876
910
643
261
368
126
276
51
87
65
587
150
117
65
110
196
136
139
442
55
228
485
458
320
126
175
76
141
32
52
37
301
65
53
33
47
89
73
66
216
27
119
1
391
452
323
135
193
50
135
19
35
28
286
85
64
32
63
107
63
73
226
28
109
	
16
32
10
7
12
48
30
20
14
16
22
41
19
64
9
33
17
33
6
11
16
54
17
14
6
9
22
42
16
63
10
49
21
34
11
11
8
48
14
17
10
15
20
46
19
55
10
35
Junior Secondary—
15
15
7
15
Elementary—■
17
33
9
12
11
94
27
13
9
18
Greendale.	
42
F. G. Leary       _	
12
57
6
32
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 141
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
9
6
6
5
6
8
58
45
54
32
42
23
34
22
18
11
5
2
8
14
13
8
1
8
5
12
5
33
27
3
27
4
31
33
4
19
34
2
47
4
	
20
 ■
	
	
	
7
31
	
4
	
	
	
	
24
67
5
	
5
	
 .
6
	
8
7
	
142
171
139
——
15
11
14
157
97
74
18
35
17 |       22 | ...
10
40
2
26
23
7
129
141
123
49
46
53
22
19
18
35
1
47
	
	
	
3
	
23
	
49
67
20
4
78
18
16
32
	
	
	
6
179
143
150
16
26
23
7
129
141
123
49
46
53  |       22 | 	
13
73
4
6
18
5
15
30
77
11
11
7
96
28
106
17
79
7
40
37
26
18
19
59
2
	
	
	
	
10
 ■
12
37
	
	
 ■
22
	
6
	
	
12
	
	
 .	
	
140
134
144
2
11
11
7
124
123
86
40 |       37
26 |       18
22
12
13
193
185
70
87
222
81
152
43
205
77
129
31
	
	
17
256
203
101
151
229
204
90
130
34
	
	
	
	
16
18
40
8
16
7
81
25
14
4
13
28
19
75
8
53
21
41
12
145
19
18
33
15
	
	
7
	
18
	
	
11
	
	
99
18
18
	
	
21
	
	
7
	
	
	
	
	
13
26
39
23
_
	
	
 ■
18
21
80
	
48
	
——
	
	
12
	
	
26
	
 ■
	
	
1
1
1
1
 F 142
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
72
37
227
104
204
108
59
27
392
210
83
36
123
60
83
38
223
122
455
231
332
176
Girls
Kinder
Grade
I
garten
9
19
21
	
15
	
54
28
19
	
12
34
63
40
..  .
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 33 (Chilliwack)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Miller  	
Robertson  	
Rosedale	
Ryder Lake	
Sardis	
Southlands.
Strathcona.-
Unsworth—
Vedder	
Watson	
Yarrow	
Totals, District No. 33—
District No. 34 (Abbotsford)
Senior Secondary—Abbotsford	
Junior Secondary—
Abbotsford	
Clearbrook	
Elementary-
Abbotsford.
Aberdeen—
Alexander	
Arnold	
Barrowtown..
Bradner	
Clayburn	
Clearbrook	
Dunach	
Gladwin	
Glenmore	
Godson—,	
Good Shepherd_
Huntington	
Jackson	
Jubilee	
Kilgard	
King-
Matsqui	
McMillan-
Mount Lehman North ..
North Poplar	
Peardonville	
Ridgedale	
Ross	
Philip ShefBeld.-
Simpson-
South Poplar	
Margaret Stenersen..
Straiton	
Swensson	
Ten-Broeck	
Upper Sumas	
Totals, District No. 34-
Dlstrict No. 35 (Langley)
Secondary—
Aldergrove..
Langley..
Junior Secondary—Fort Langley..
Elementary—■
Aldergrove	
Anderson	
Belmont	
Coghlan	
County Line-
East Langley-
Fort Langley-
746
377
931
507
428
225
258
128
184
86
305
173
20
11
128
66
140
80
44
23
158
81
152
71
22
14
51
28
348
206
22
11
81
46
60
30
26
10
20
9
102
42
235
121
61
29
61
31
330
169
91
53
48
24
22
14
260
128
208
115
227
119
59
31
15
7
29
13
27
12
261
136
6,160
608
987
324
260
97
275
86
132
23
218
3,226
311
497
175
153
47
141
47
57
13
114
35
123
96
32
182
47
63
45
101
224
156
8,141 |  4,140 |  4,001
369
424
203
130
98
132
9
62
60
21
77
81
8
23
142
11
35
30
16
11
60
114
32
30
161
38
24
8
132
93
108
28
8
16
15
125
2,934
297
490
149
107
50
134
39
75
10
104
707
52
12
51
23
30
9
"25
10
8
43
11
19
10
8
12
27
9
18
35
13
4
8
32
30
23
1
5
25
32
585
26
18
34
15
24
9
29
7
15
26
13
49
29
15
14
24
66
72
715
63
12
29
9
18
15
6
28
23
5
7
47
7
18
6
9
18
26
8
6
36
11
22
25
16
2
10
2
39
537
32
16
39
11
14
9
32
11
11
36
6
41
26
24
8
35
69
42
14
10
40
25
4
51
15
17
18
7
30
55
48
683
104
61
17
49
	
4
14
18
	
10
27
19
	
7
16
	
56
15
15
10
14
12
3
14
	
35
11
9
48
10
_ "l6
9
8
40
680
—
82
34
43
7
24
18
5
19
15
	
4
40
18
8
19
31
10
16
49
19
7
20 I ,
20 I	
3  	
4 I	
28 I	
26
22
3
10
33
600
42 I  562
34
16
33
12
22
5
31
40
18
49
13
17
io
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 143
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
10
5
44
15
11
59
20
41
43
4
71
	
	
	
43
	
	
	
	
38
	
	
	
	
6
52
9
	
	
26
9
21
25
68
38
12
11
25
71
42
	
	
10
	
	
35
	
	
46
	
50
	
	
	
	
	
686
704
762 |       59
34
22
12
711
653
548
303 |     195
282 |     160
121
	
33
20
304
149
189
162
173
126
96
22
276
150
276
129
„
	
36
36
42
37
48
19
26
	
43
	
	
	
	
	
20
10
13
11
28
25
11
42
20
	
	
	
	
3
	
32
24
28
	
	
	
17
	
5
33
14
	
	
	
45
28
10
8
8
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
14
29
12
	
	
	
	
11
12
56
2
31
	
	
	
	
11
	
12
	
	
	
51
43
16
8
81
34
36
53
36
10
16
	
12
12
	
	
.	
	
	
	
69
110
31
40
	
	
23
	
54
	
	
6
	
	
	
	
38
38
	
	
	
559
552
562 |       56
33
22
20
426
453
405
189 |     162
173 |     126
96
14
11
6
11
17
13
11
5
8
7
123
198
110
132
182
103
108
150
82
62
147
51
73
52
91
47
74
45
38
41
10
43
12
9
17
35
	
19
	
43
34
30
	
	
	
	
	
23
	
16
~
	
	
	
34
45
	
1
 F  144
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 35 (Langley)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
185
250
132
90
43
120
204
124
165
48
115
132
80
49
85
106
209
137
59
24
113
141
71
41
18
63
100
69
92
25
66
65
47
21
47
64
108
78
27
13
72
109
61
49
25
57
104
55
73
23
49
67
33
28
38
42
101
59
32
11
28
29
28
18
14
19
31
13
21
9
18
21
13
10
11
11
27
16
12
19
19
33
13
15
13
33
16
18
8
16
23
11
6
16
20
20
27
6
31
12
20
13
14
14
21
22
25
10
19
26
14
13
13
17
26
23
15
21
47
19
22
15
21
	
31
17
22
6
19
17
14
South Otter            	
7
18
11
20
17
  |         8
Tillicum-.   ...           .                 .     -
24 | .....
Totals, District No. 35   _ -
5,367
2,824
2,543
47 !     504
485
501   |       24 |     472
District No. 36 (Surrey)
Senior Secondary—
507
960
419
447
426
767
675
729
665
841
888
720
187
410
132
189
341
339
371
409
334
202
402
54
398
106
110
18
408
77
372
477
116
320
301
147
145
189
654
211
236
268
486
218
225
217
395
354
391
380
445
479
375
98
211
68
103
167
180
209
211
173
106
240
33
214
56
61
12
234
41
210
258
64
166
160
86
66
85
343
121
120
239
474
201
222
209
372
321
338
285
396
409
345
89
199
64
86
174
159
162
198
161
96
162
21
184
50
49
6
174
36
162
219
52
154
141
61
79
104
311
90
116
	
	
	
13
29
24
79
23
22
56
53
43
57
57
29
42
14
62
12
18
4
73
17
56
49
15
48
45
15
24
22
85
45
11
Secondary—
Junior Secondary—
	
	
	
WestWhalley	
White Rock.	
30
53
14
27
47
54
46
52
49
35
41
23
61
15
14
7
52
17
52
93
16
49
36
26
20
36
99
31
26
Elementary—
28
79
25
31
56
58
93
53
46
34
58
17
57
21
12
7
58
23
58
73
15
49
48
26
13
31
86
25
30
22
48
16
31
Henry Bose
47
45
BriHgp.view
J. T. Brown
Cedar Hills
45
67
34
27
Cloverdale  .	
57
	
68
Simon Cunningham
11
18
13
14
57
20
2
63
67
Hall's Prairie
Hjnrth Road
20
45
44
25
17
70
19
A, w, Matthew
84
27
15   1        35
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F  145
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-   Other
Tech.    Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
27
26
47
22
88
11
18
1
1
1
1
	
z-
	
29
	
13
8
	
	
21
21
19
24
7
14
25
11
10
11
14
17
15
5
19
37
28
33
	
	
30
	
	
9
	
22
	
	
8
	
19
10
	
	
20
	
	
	
7
10
3
16
	
16
17
19
33
22
17
13
	
	
	
	
	
	
469
432
454
60
28 |       41
20
431
417
340
209 |     124
143 |     121
45
130
210
104
136
110
94
260
78
58
92
123
204
69
95
90
95
195
54
56
46
65
8
21
9
19
8
9
22
6
88
53
88
203
118
200
136
220
245
139
85
	
13
12
10
19
19
15
25
15
13
	
49
	
16
12
13
14
11
10
10
246
265
267
267
307
345
304
282
249
221
210
280
254
230
	
	
	
29
31
49
13
24
39
44
63
56
41
19
47
23
47
12
29
40
38
41
68
65
30
54
	
	
55
	
29
	
	
25
	
43
12
	
35
	
40
56
	
42
	
E
	
28
	
56
18
	
	
	
44
58
14
17
48
11
12
59
—
22
	
	
19
	
	
	
54
42
	
46
37
47
22
34
45
21
24
24
75
25
46
60
67
17
38
36
18
28
30
63
37
34
	
	
67
—
11
43
14
12
	
	
33
16
19
27
9
—
	
E
83
21
	
23
	
16
  | 	
1
 F 146
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 36 (Surrey)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Newton 	
Mary Jane Norris	
North Surrey Handicapped .
Old Yale Road	
Peace Arch  	
Port Kells	
Port Mann _ 	
Prince Charles .
Senator Reid....
Riverdale	
Royal Heights...
T. E. Scott..	
Mary Jane Shannon.
Lena Shaw	
Ray Shepherd	
Dr. F. D. Sinclair	
South Westminster	
Erma Stephenson	
Strawberry Hill	
Sunnyside 	
Surrey Centre 	
H. T. Thrift	
Tynehead.
William Watson-
White Rock _
K. B. Woodward...
Woodward Annex.
Totals, District No. 36..
District No. 37 (Delta)
Secondary-
Delta.	
North Delta-
Elementary—
Annieville —
Boundary Bay	
Boundary Beach	
Canadian Forces Station.
Delta Manor	
Devon Gardens	
East Delta 	
English Bluff  __
Heath  _
Kennedy—  	
Ladner  	
Richardson	
South Park 	
Sunbury..
Sunshine Hills _
Tsawwassen—
Totals, District No. 37	
District No. 38 (Richmond)
Senior Secondary—
Richmond  	
Steveston    	
Junior Secondary-
Hugh Boyd	
Cambie	
Hugh McRoberts..
R. C. Palmer.	
Elementary—
Blundell	
B ridgeport 	
Samuel Brighouse.
Lord Byng	
Cook	
287
192
45
633
233
210
141
727
297
848
200
338
466
246
253
586
54
125
68
300
240
204
154
165
473
671
129
149
98
28
329
119
107
69
367
168
455
107
183
255
137
138
300
29
56
29
152
114
113
79
105
262
318
66
I
1,125
836
652
321
61
44
249
217
42
128
264
126
546
606
177
53
214
445
554 |
430
328
178
32
27
142
116 |
21
71
138
62
291
307
81 |
27 |
120 |
220 j
820
572
453
283 |
Crestwood	
General Currie
981
510
666
341
614
296
845
427
482
256
404
211
499
278
528
272
408
209
35
20
89
49
138
94
17
304
114
103
72
360
129
393
93
155
211
109
115
286
25
69
39
148
126
91
75
60
211
353
63
23,984 | 12,661 | 11,323
571
406
324
143
29
17
107
101
21
57
126
64
255
299
96
26
94
225
6,106 |      3,145 ]      2,961
367
289
471
325
318
418
226
193
221
256
199
15
40
47
80
80
35
30
25
112
48
143
49
69
35
48
94
13
19
32
41
44
32
26
28
65
61
58
41
66
1i6
36
27
29
107
31
138
33
69
42
37
81
20
18
18
47
31
34
22
19
62
102
36
2 | 2,524 | 2,353
I
95
47
10
12
33
44
12
25
43
20
57
94
38
14
29
71 |
118
51
5
7
28
30
14
20
47
21
69
90
25
5
26
62
|  644 |  618
47
46
28
85
74
30
71
113
50
7
143
16
52
12
64
25
36
	
79
85
71
71
18
47
35
31
21
33
60
18
60
35
	
I
100
40
10
14
26
32
9
22
40
26
70
94
36
8
29
63
38
106
25
35
20
111
44
122
41
48
57
32
43
87
21
"~39
26
28
29
19
56
122
2,323 |  244 | 2,208
I
10
86
50
12
11
36
34
7
20
37
16
60
80
20
7
26
52
619 |  35
554
22
36
75
61
53
31
11
29
74
61
53
28
24
81
55
54
30
35
103
29
69
59
67
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F  147
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occu
Occu
Occu
pational
1
pational
2
pational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade XII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade
XIII
34
102
32
30
17
94
42
128
57
47
56
37
31
86
14
"~34
27
27
15
27
59
116
77
39
11
32
28
24
33
14
81
79
33
5
36
58
35
45
91
53
43
38
26
32
15
14
98
92
35
34
94
80
45
41
41
27
58
53
31
33
36
29
77
76
11
21
40
37
40
37
28
24
14
27
17
22
55
80
104
106
	
93
69
29
65
13
49
45
22
27
17
34
30
17
81
89
71
83
25
33
35
64
75
550 |     548 |     518
126
88
61
79
58
	
118
102
87
96
59
40
85
85
56
67
17
30
29
15
15
18
2,078 1 2,001  | 1,996 |     224
96
115
99 I 2,001
1,726 | 1,496 |  690 |  582
581 |  446
199
I
I
I     I
6 |   6 |  277
195
9
29
9
9    3
269
191
210
149
127 |
94
81
54
|  49
59
28
15
9 |  472
460 |  359 |  221 |  135
82
45
	
	
	
	
	
15
25
29
24
17
14
23
17
6
24
329
227
236
307
331 268
201 | 181
186 | 162
227 I 241
226
204
167
121
168
94
	
230
148
124
99
73
	
	
 F 148
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 38 (Richmond)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Alfred B. Dixon   	
596
18
120
489
177
537
132
742
430
104
46
436
171
269
93
94
164
82
511
313
163
192
97
307
66
439
251
314
10
58
252
107
279
56
353
202
47
22
222
76
142
48
54
89
37
251
156
89
100
53
157
27
237
145
282
8
62
237
70
258
76
389
228
57
24
214
95
127
45
40
75
45
260
157
74
92
44
150
39
202
106
65
5
30
48
43
52
38
114
53
20
15
70
54
66
36
20
31
21
65
56
27
50
26
38
18
60
55
97
6
31
50
57
64
49
126
51
19
10
55
53
46
26
14
30
21
78
49
26
53
25
40
19
45
51
76
2
21
51
77
60
45
112
45
12
9
65
24
52
31
12
43
22
67
32
26
53
23
50
11
60
41
15
83
5
23
87
W. D. Ferris  	
89
B. W. Garratt   	
118
R. M. Grauer  	
Hamilton  ...  	
53
19
12
56
	
40
59
	
18
Donald E. McKay  	
16
18
Mitchell                     	
58
	
43
Sidaway   	
21
36
Tait              	
Thompson  ,	
23
58
18
48
55
Totals, District No. 38  	
13,982
7,188
6,794
1,454
1,447
1,366 |       79 | 1,383
District No. 39 (Vancouver)
Secondary—
1,176
1,635
1,778
1,710
1,459
1,896
557
961
2,101
1,167
1,093
1,837
1,721
1,564
1,823
1,939
1,870
617
835
882
896
733
945
304
455
1,088
612
549
931
858
799
971
1,018
1,025
559
800
896
814
726
951
253
506
1,013
555
544
906
863
765
852
921
845
	
	
	
	
	
Killarney   	
	
Magee      	
	
	
David Thompson  	
	
Windermere  	
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
	
Templeton      	
	
	
26,287
13,518
12,769
	
....    .
	
  |
Elementary—
657
546
865
363
743
1,066
538
438
496
101
570
231
600
330
848
760
318
298
425
194
398
544
291
212
273
48
287
115
309
169
417
399
339
248
440
169
345
522
247
226
223
53
283
116
291
161
431
361
102
77
72
104
101
133
83
60
45
25
63
57
89
33
131
53
100
77
101
90
98
153
74
49
58
31
61
59
90
28
124
60
72
72
103
83
104
131
66
45
50
23
60
55
91
28
117
84
78
63
86
86
86
133
62
47
34
22
46
60
65
34
118
66
41
15
36
21
84
14
82
57
150
89
115
59
43
Edith Cavell  	
49
84
61
21
92
93
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F  149
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
V
Grade
VI
98
95
94
84
89
88
93
68
11
98
72
11
36
86
46
15
22
89
27
23
15
22
73
51
23
42
39
45
49
92
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade XII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade
XIII
82
81
55
17
40
89
1,268 | 1,245 | 1,173  I
69
108
82
250
18
63
17
18
235
23
34
440  |      512
85
45
151
103
127
75
45
53
"94
72
24
88
103
65
73
50
64
140
62
78
70
105
123
64
55
43
59
48
76
47
86
75
57
24
40
74
89
108
104
14
31
11
91
14
15
75
77
19
36
22
23
19
56
24
35
54
23
19
39
78
7
17
37
28
17
78
20
4
22
23
28
24
24
55 | 1,099
258
298
384
361
308
441
86
202
418
249
357
381
377
358
385
341
377 I     254 I     205 | 5,204
272
356
350
339
314
368
117
210
447
229
209
353
359
366
334
420
285
945 I     852
430
245
122
360
237
316
235
348
157
270
200
392
193
122
81
188
193
452
246
216
205
249
176
355
210
318
159
318
162
365
191
334
140
325
123
288
93
53
83
145
105
104
42
8
120
37
30
136
156
109
133
165
180
5,328 I 5,173  | 3,030 | 1,699
378 I  223 j  73
92
250
239
202
176
230
58
154
206
167
166
201
181
122
172
134
84
75
63
68
100
39
85
32
6
105
40
28
106
61
87
85
124 i
127
2,834 I 1,231 I
 F 150
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 39 (Vancouver)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
820
429
538
149
769
507
293
777
295
748
276
604
430
530
892
213
705
871
571
725
588
135
594
450
846
229
958
510
724
241
371
866
242
243
532
1,096
584
579
809
184
428
463
60
685
817
231
809
467
675
178
438
647
704
979
231
776
711
613
452
175
1,060
752
225
545
568
169
831
618
434
215
271
79
394
267
149
383
143
378
139
318
206
259
434
119
359
434
270
389
274
69
312
220
449
116
484
262
359
129
195
453
137
123
257
559
303
300
432
118
219
239
32
345
409
130
397
221
337
96
226
321
377
492
110
394
361
316
237
90
532
384
105
284
281
77
414
314
386
214
267
70
375
240
144
394
152
370
137
286
224
271
458
94
346
437
301
336
314
66
282
230
397
113
474
248
365
112
176
413
105
120
275
537
281
279
377
66
209
224
28
340
408
101
412
246
338
82
212
326
327
487
121
382
350
297
215
85
528
368
120
261
287
92
417
304
91
38
81
43
96
58
85
97
64
101
59
60
58
53
78
54
80
118
61
114
62
56
78
63
65
63
80
86
84
49
28
108
63
47
66
139
70
61
117
40
54
116
121
59
91
55
51
47
51
93
104
111
68
81
126
58
83
163
59
63
81
40
29
100
107
120
64
83
39
135
76
86
66
87
54
80
77
63
52
105
59
72
115
76
106
80
34
80
93
93
61
130
90
56
82
34
102
58
44
79
182
97
83
134
49
40
13
106
101
67
104
56
59
42
46
74
111
120
69
103
124
78
14
68
175
74
64
95
50
40
98
102
112
54
67
30
100
79
56
61
62
68
65
83
48
64
87
56
83
91
75
107
77
22
89
56
94
61
111
83
64
58
26
94
49
60
59
121
77
83
100
~~~ 48
58
29
98
97
58
102
55
57
42
49
67
98
124
52
94
96
81
47
24
153
66
50
72
53
41
96
82
88
48
56
31
96
52
66
67
82
59
72
69
54
54
90
44
77
91
59
81
76
23
67
60
90
44
129
70
59
52
36
86
40
54
56
155
67
77
96
101
72
47
6
81
74
Sir Wilfred Grenfell   _	
116
~14
107
15
13
8
79
33
Annie B. Jamieson	
68
127
6
97
141
Sir Wilfrid Laurier..	
74
74
71
Dr. A. R. Lord _ _ 	
Sir Wm. MacDonald  	
10
15
72
53
141
102
61
118
Dr. R. E. McKechnie	
55
69
32
38
25
66
157
15
15
184
64
72
83
54
41
18
64
76
47
105
68
49
32
43
68
72
115
42
76
75
70
72
110
67
48
76
44
30
82
75
51
Sir William Osier 	
	
68
Queen Alexandra —   _
24
62
114
12
10
15
Queen Mary 	
Quilchena  	
Renfrew   	
107
55
96
48
15
15
63
98
131
Sexsmith '  __ 	
Seymour  — —
4
24
103
66
80
83
10
15
7
75
136
69
60
	
29
110
Waverley...    ~ 	
	
77
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 151
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
108
100
54
78
100
48
59
	
37
14
67
	
	
	
	
90
97
57
74
48
	
	
63
	
	
	
	
108
117
108
124
16
	
	
113
129
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
74
77
35
69
141
109
101
79
76
70
70
55
70
131
—-
22
	
	
37
	
	
	
70
	
133
	
	
	
	
87
94
107
78
85
79
107
69
	
	
"
	
	
82
	
73
	
	
	
	
	
65
61
56
72
15
39
	
	
	
135
142
119
52
125
129
116
	
	
	
	
	
	
128
	
68
	
	
111
107
	
	
	
67
77
132
48
128
	
	
	
147
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
51
48
107
46
54
91
42
112
48
74
90
40
	
	
123
50
50
	
75
68
15
30
	
	
	
	
45
53
60
58
67
	
	
75
	
	
16
	
	
77
63
94
59
105
101
54
123
60
85
109
	
	
	
	
	
93
106
52
103
30
60
5
97
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
40
48
73
100
117
53
52
	
72
	
	
106
	
	
116
116
105
41
67
71
14
	
6
	
2
91
103
62
97
76
2
1
59
38
	
82
	
	
	
89
111
21
	
	
	
	
104
72
101
87
107
	
1
106
	
	
	
61
68
100
113
44
16
16
	
	
	
106
99
	
	
	
86
124
62
22
69
	
1
1
 F  152
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 39 (Vancouver)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
592
653
306
367
286
286
61
85
73
87
78
88
64
67
15
90
67
Sub-totals, Vancouver Elemen-
1
47,627
73,914
24,301
37,819
23,326
36,095
6,299 | 6,782
6,171
5,609 |     697 | 5,484
Totals, District No. 39 	
6,299 | 6,782
6,171
5,609 |     697 | 5,484
District No. 40 (New Westminster)
2,691
182
305
467
793
349
501
568
570
1,346
91
159
239
439
179
246
314
291
1,345
91
146
228
354
170
255
254
279
	
22
25
58
102
57
74
68
81
27
31
69
108
54
64
95
72
29
45
68
117
54
74
91
87
10
15
Elementary—
26
F. W. Howay        .  .         	
40
67
108
49
62
65
77
Totals, District No. 40	
6,426
3,304
3,122
|     487
520
565 |       25 |     494
District No. 41 (Burnaby)
Senior Secondary—-
1,223
1,303
1,168
580
1,043
1,167
1,010
445
809
721
1,158
576
441
162
589
194
162
723
507
432
673
230
408
590
174
207
637
691
342
409
205
572
433
543
568
406
112
282
385
224
312
625
505
1
684
653
580
300
534
604
498
235
417
358
617
279
219
83
295
88
86
381
269
205
344
105
217
298
89
109
322
343
180
215
97
313
216
291
285
213 |
60 |
143
197
108 |
161
338 |
266 I
1
539
650
588
280
509
563
512
210
392
363
541
297
222
79
294
106
76
342
238
227
329
125
191
292
85
98
315
348
162
194
108
259
217
252
283
193
52
139
188
116
151
287
239
	
35
83
62
13
76
28
18
112
73
62
93
32
72
103
26
36
96
99
36
69
34
98
69
63
85
59
26
43
69
32
44
110
71
	
	
Junior Secondary—
Alpha       	
	
Moscrop  	
Royal Oak
37
88
56
31
80
28
20
105
69
61
100
43
72
99
33
33
90
105
54
65
36
95
69
79
85
56
24
33
65
33
53
112
67
	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
	
Cariboo Hill          ~	
48
88
57
31
82
28
21
88
70
78
99
31
55
96
29
39
104
102
41
48
36
81
64
66
91
55
17
44
55
26
44
95
77
12
11
11
15
16
2
10
9
51
Elementary—-
77
	
75
19
82
26
17
Capitol Hill           	
99
72
64
82
46
54
93
25
34
83
120
47
62
34
	
81
Maywood-
55
72
88
73
24
35
57
Schou
36
51
Second Street  ., „
Sperling Avenue  	
1
119
71
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 153
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
86
70
77
70
72
28
	
	
	
67
	
	
1
5,427
5,280
4,958
904
.—     |      _... |      .      |         6
5
2
1  1        2
— |   | .
5,427
5,280
5,398
1,416
377
254
205
5,210
5,333
5,175
3,031 | 1,701
2,834 | 1,231
	
16
15
36
32
19
544
564
524
335
191
270
113
47
19
33
53
75
109
40
75
83
70
26
61
62
111
45
75
81
90
50
	
	
68
123
	
	
40
	
	
	
62
85
79
526
538
551
45
36
32
19
544
564
524
335 |     191
270 |     113
47
9
27
195
353
350
338
204
231
228
313
	
349
447
357
197
196
221
346
399
401
161
178
189
170
30
26
	
	
215
372
382
330
181
181
219
288
170
318
435
342
	
	
~22
38
__
	
213
63
65
84
68
184
211
223
-
47
51
72
56
27
92
19
18
99
71
61
107
33
41
83
27
21
79
99
39
55
35
66
63
81
73
58
	
	
	
84
	
	
67
	
	
32
	
84
93
38
45
99
66
50
114
~~66
14
85
88
50
56
	
27
~~27
15
23
	
82
	
	
	
60
	
	
	
56
78
34
	
	
48
84
17
	
	
34
	
	
30
	
	
100
	
	
78
	
	
	
	
45
14
5
	
	
54
	
	
30
	
	
70
74
51
102
66
55
45
34
50
67
	
	
	
52
80
	
	
	
80
	
50
	
	
	
	
12
	
37
45
56
32
29
97
72
17
	
	
66
	
	
31
	
	
41
	
	
92
	
	
	
	
80
	
 F 154
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
289
147
420
221
309
143
370
186
610
311
562
307
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
District No. 41 (Burnaby)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Stride Avenue	
Suncrest	
Sussex	
Twelfth Avenue..
Westridge	
Windsor	
Totals, District No. 41..
District No. 42 (Maple Ridge)
Secondary-
Garibaldi	
Maple Ridge	
Pitt Meadows	
Elementary—
Albion	
Alouette	
Blue Mountain..
Fairview	
Glenwood	
Golden Ears	
Hammond	
Haney Central—
Eric Langton—
Maple Ridge—
Meadowland—
Mount Crescent-
Pitt Meadows	
Alexander Robinson..
Ruskin	
Thorn Hill-
Webster's Corner_.
Whonnock	
Yennadon	
Totals, District No. 42_
District No. 43 (Coquitlam)
Senior Secondary—
Centennial	
Moody-
Port Coquitlam..
Junior Secondary—
Sir Frederick Banting-
Como Lake	
Mary Hill..
Montgomery..
Winslow.	
Elementary—
Alderson	
Viscount Alexander-
Anmore 	
Austin Heights	
Lord Baden-PowelL
Sir Frederick Banting..
Brookmere	
Cape Horn	
Cedar Drive	
Central	
Coronation Park-
Glen	
Glenayre	
Harbour View-
Hillcrest	
loco .
James Park-
Leigh	
Mary Hill—
Millside	
6,506
13,610
479
246
1,250
636
357
187
100
45
48
24
143
85
219
120
256
142
238
127
246
145
276
145
190
89
200
112
139
70
336
172
278
142
171
92
88
37
75
35
202
105
150
69
219
113 |
5,660
2,938
1,146
632
519
260
826
410
462
239
578
328
349
186
531
275
667
334
397
222
867
449
81
44
489
268
430
224
633
327
450
226
283
146
370
187
382
185
179
90
473
254
640
319
412
215
605
322
109
52
281
154
219
110
630
322
379
187
142
199
166
184
299
255
12,896
233
614
170
55
24
58
99
114
111
101
131
101
88
69
164
136
79
51
40
97
81
106
2,722
514
259
416
223
250
163
256
333
175
418
37
221
206
306
224
137
183
197
89
219
321
197
283
57
127
109
308
192
46
57
45
70
101
77
57
120
58
50
63
62
49
49
63
32
63
117
51
60
31
30
26
63
57
16
12
30
32
30
44
41
38
26
30
14
37
24
30
13
14
26
23
28
508
71
127
9
53
67
100
63
42
73
48
28
77
95
56
94
12
37
25
94
74
51
48
47
58
99
78
| 2,472 | 2,408
15
21
20
35
47
39
46
28
26
30
25
44
35
20
17
11
34
24
31
548
50
137
15
68
42
89
58
36
42
47
26
47
71
50
101
6
43
27
85
39
35
56
42
59
90
17
35
63
51
44
86
82
2,356
112 I 2,385
14
15
22
32
30
38
35
39
25
30
17
33
34
22
13
7
39
22
18
23
15
19
"20
30
37
27
32
37
24
19
19
61
46
24
12
7
24
20
34
485
38
._
	
38
	
110
14
14
_
65
15
54
81
8
58
40
. .._	
45
50
14
29
66
85
	
55
6
83
9
38
32
84
39
15
492
43
91
16
49
59
77
56
32
36
34
23
68
86
51
85
6
26
23
68
38
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 155
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
29
40
69
33
51
85
66
53
60
45
37
84
77
12
35
	
	
	
	
55
	
	
	
37
	
	
51
	
65
	
	
	
42
	
2,147
2,201
2,257
151
65
52
26
2,212
2,168
1,883
1,153 |  614
1,146 |  528
170
12
~ 15
14
~ 13
13
11
33
31
139
251
98
120
224
84
121
242
73
60
127
39
82
15
39
105
38
67
10
43
45
12
12
	
	
20
15
37
35
26
35
33
22
34
16
45
49
25
8
13
19
22
34
16
31
37
30
27
35
23
32
17
50
42
27
13
13
25
18
39
22
	
25
	
	
34
	
	
30
32
	
30
25
	
	
18
	
	
38
37
	
	
23
12
	
	
10
	
	
	
35
	
	
21
	
	
35
	
459
480
487
77
43
33
31
488
428
436
226 |  97
182 |  77
45
15
11
14
16
6
j
18
14
6
18
125
170
185
188
136
227
238
106
175
148
183
102
157
196
110
133
129
151
95
147
274
84
116
297
28
57
296
49
93
172
1
42
107
6
12
4
10
	
	
18
12
21
3
17
1
	
36
72
	
33
11
8
181
45
42
98
13
56
48
73
47
29
42
42
20
46
67
45
56
8
25
21
82
42
87
	
14
	
	
47
64
46
59
58
23
40
51
	
	
48
	
	
	
77
	
48
	
	
32
	
43
	
33
	
21
	
47
59
55
47
52
33
33
31
61
36
	
	
	
64
44
	
74
	
	
4
	
	
	
31
	
34
79
	
39
	
 F 156
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys        Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 43 (Coquitlam)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Montgomery	
Moody-
Mountain View..
Mundy Road	
Parkland	
Pleas antside	
Porter Street	
Ranch Park	
Seaview	
Sunny Cedars	
Vanier	
Totals, District No. 43_
District No. 44 (North Vancouver)
Secondary—
Argyle..
Delbrook..
Carson Graham-
North Vancouver-
Windsor	
Junior Secondary—
Hamilton	
Sutherland-
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Handsworth-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—BalmoraL
Elementary—■
Braemar	
Brooksbank	
Burrard View	
Canyon Heights-
Capilano	
Carisbrooke	
Cleveland	
Cloverley	
Eastview	
Fromme	
Highlands	
Keith Lynn	
Larson	
Lonsdale	
Lonsdale Annex..
Lynn Valley	
Maplewood	
Montroyal	
Norgate	
North Star	
Prince Charles..
Queen Mary.	
Queensbury	
Ridgeway	
Ross Road	
Seymour Heights..
Sherwood Park.—
Upper Lynn	
Westover	
Westview	
Totals, District No. 44-
Dtstrict No. 45 (West Vancouver)
Secondary—
Hillside	
Sentinel	
West Vancouver-
Elementary—
Caulfeild	
Cedardale	
Cypress Park..
601
483
537
600
769
83
594
322
325
75
443
294
256
280
313
385
51
291
180
167
48
236
5,219
9,468
869
432
767
359
853
477
688
370
607
309
772
414
701
383
951
477
799
430
536
264
176
91
358
185
736
368
504
261
602
299
653
330
404
209
563
301
428
224
640
328
288
147
393
200
455
239
68
38
238
127
146
76
373
186
313
146
658
355
68
44
581
290
500
255
782
421
455
226
532
261
240
126
447
212
116
67
355 |
190
19,615 | 10,117
307
227
257
287
384
32
303
142
158
27
207
8,751
901
799
1,520
519
322
147
437
408
376
318
298
358
318
474
369
272
85
173
368
243
303
323
195
262
204
312
141
193
216
30
111
70
187
167
303
24
291
245
361
229
271
114
235
49
165
9,498
56
60
116
116
121
60
44
55
56
450
404
812
265
179
65
451
395
708
254
143
82
86
55
60
91
119
15
77
54
54
~78
91
73
73
65
95
15
74
47
52
~53
75
58
66
63
99
9
79
32
45
11
45
61
75
42
66
72
83
18
79
39
35
"is
1,785 I 1,934 I 1,717
85
59
41
98
74
92
95
57
99
69
90
47
45
60
32
42
29
45
52
90
~90
74
125
63
97
62
73
26
42
46
40
44
54
38
33
65
56
43
88
86
101
121
57
102
67
77
39
33
48
36
44
26
58
49
95
68
58
121
71
73
43
50
27
41
1,953 | 1,843
48
34
40
1,662 |  131 [ 1,531
85
61
46
121
72
98
122
32
77
64
101
41
43
79
~"34
35
37
56
95
78
66
123
63
62
72
75
33
41
24
68
5
38
77
~i7
103
73
83
93
81
70
53
85
39
97
60
~25
24
51
43
87
81
67
106
52
74
38
58
25
45
1,912 |  163 | 1,727
70
30
30
17
79
44
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 157
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
75
71
54
45
58
68
12
65
40
28
49
72
80
47
53
84
5
	
	
45
	
64
	
67
15
	
	
	
	
	
100
	
14
89
71
23
28
49
	
32
8
	
—
28
30
	
	
	
	
42
	
	
	
	
1,467
1,392
1,363
159
87
53
40
1,269
1,067
946
474 |     382
438 |     215
107
	
223
212
184
270
107
171
134
178
99
165
86
271
163
164
120
53
5
226
16
95
201
109
134
56
98
16
20
248
14
	
	
	
62
151
226
246
223
375
189
54
146
199
349
242
393
	
53
7
13
15
~\2
8
12
~~~58
11
125
67
31
76
	
25
6
77
	
71
	
	
	
61
55
109
73
74
81
62
73
50
88
40
73
64
62
94
74
78
33
48
56
52
102
36
32
69
	
	
108
	
	
52
	
	
76
108
67
	
	
73
	
48
	
	
	
87
	
	
46
70
	
	
75
	
	
	
29
33
31
32
	
	
	
52
49
31
99
72
73
109
68
83
57
40
99
	
	
	
	
42
81
	
	
	
	
59
75
82
95
62
69
63
	
	
80
	
	
103
65
	
	
	
74
	
25
	
	
65
63
	
	
	
	
46
55
47
	
	
	
1,695
1,654
1,630
136
54
53
62
1,552
1,433
1,308
929 |     325
693
304
189
17
""24
26
209
193
292
198
151
278
203
157
236
137            18
118
116
194
18
11
41
"""27
147
206
24
78
118
75
68
32
79
35
35
	
 F 158
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
59
27
402
201
521
286
491
254
462
250
592
298
626
317
557
282
564
261
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
District No. 45 (West Vancouver)
—Continued
Elementary—Conf/rt wet-
Eagle Harbour ._
Gleneagles	
Glenmore	
Hollyburn...
Irwin Park .
Pauline Johnson..
Ridgeview	
West Bay	
Westcot	
Totals, District No. 45	
District No. 46 (Sechelt)
Secondary—
Elphinstone	
Pender Harbour	
Elementary—
Bowen Island	
Davis Bay	
Egmont-
Gibsons Landing .
Halfmoon Bay	
Langdale	
Madeira Park	
Roberts Creek	
Sechelt	
West Sechelt-
Totals, District No. 46...
District No. 47 (Powell River)
Secondary—Max Cameron	
Junior Secondary—Brooks	
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Texada..
Elementary—
Blubber Bay..
Cranberry Lake._
J. P. Dallos	
Edgehill	
False Bay	
Gillies Bay	
Grief Point	
Henderson	
J. C. Hill	
Kelly Creek-
Lund	
Stillwater	
James Thomson-
Totals, District No. 47-
District No. 48 (Howe Sound)
Secondary—
Howe Sound	
Pemberton	
Elementary—
Alta Lake	
Brackendale	
Britannia Beach-
Creekside	
Mamquam..
Pemberton Meadows-
Signal Hill	
Squamish	
Stawamus	
Woodfibre	
Totals, District No. 48..
4,577
472
137
10
170
127
20
386
20
162
357
181
103
2,145
32
201
235
237
212
294
309
275
303
55
51
58
39
48
55
50
47
29
57
69
70
60
62
63
59
55
30
29
65
47
51
74
85
60
58
482 |  4,351 |
525
273
122
63
10
7
48
24
9
2
506
266
12
8
134
68
224
108
140
77
306
166
48
27
4,131
533 |  649 |  621
084
1,089
616
319
860
435
181
99
67
37
352
183
659
349
256
137
20
11
66
33
461
244
282
140
182
94
93
50
35
19
97
49
350
190
252
59
3
24
7
240
4
66
116
63
140
21
995
79
19
61
3
9
69
2
27
28
21
25
11
2
13
3
68
2
20
31
17
27
10
159 |  195 |  193
297
425
82
30
169
310
119
9
33
217
142
88
43
16
48
160
—
14
33
40
36
62
82
34
30
4
18
64
58
29
39
47
27
25
4
32
38
39
32
36
91
30
1
66
32
34
31
5
59
2,389
2,188
379
376 |  417
237
79
2
80
62
7
203
9
86
191
94
56
1,106
235
58
90
65
13
183
11
76
166
87
47
68
"67
1,039
135
3
29
18
7
67
6
26
42
36
14
248
60
71
67
53
72
75
61
84
25
10
20
7
40
74
66
65
81
84
68
673 |  79 |  681
1
14
4
63
5
12
25
15
34
12
12
2
12
1
62
3
21
25
13
24
15
185
12 |  178
29
43
55
31
2
58
26
11
23
6
40
34
45
85
40
3
70
37
18
~5
26
39
324
20
402
3
32
18
7
61
6
11
38
18
14
2
17
24
6
45
8
19
43
35
9
208
208
12
12
2
23
16
"38
23
37
30
20
189
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 159
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occu-
•pa".
tional
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.- Other
Tech.  Prog.
XIII
15
	
	
1
	
39
40
61
57
49
78
84
86
85
57
62
62
49
81
90
85
78
_
	
	
53
	
54
	
	
	
61
15
11
	
78
	
	
	
	
	
90
	
	
88
	
	
	
77
	
	
	
650
640
678
58
24
27
26
694
627
596
490
120
428 |  70
118
11
8
17
132
39
115
25
83
26
58
9
28
11
43
11
30
1
	
2
	
	
1
 ■
	
54
54
57
19
36
24
37
	
	
	
	
—
	
26
9
28
29
36
	
	
	
	
32
	
	
21
36
14
	
	
	
	
172
156
173
14
11
8
17
171
140
109
67
39
54
31
	
334
23
139
134
17
199
3
99
96
2
58
25
19
21
18
334
21
29
53
90
41
3
	
8
3
42
44
87
26
1
21
64
41
13
10
20
	
l
	
	
78
	
	
	
-	
24
3
	
	
3
27
	
46
35
31
	
	
	
29
10
10
	
22
14
	
9
6
20
38
	
	
	
19
54
	
	
	
43
	
	
 .
	
	
337
361
355
50
19
21
18
358
357
290
202
107
98 |  61
25
12
12
	
121
51
110
32
100
20
49
9
25
10
25
18
15
	
lo
13
41
""""20
30
19
18
	
21
18
11
	
	
	
27
	
	
38
28
	
	
	
	
	
22
28
27
26
13
13
33
	
	
	
28
	
	
	
17
	
	
	
15
	
	
	
.	
168
171
151
46
12
12
172
142
120
58
35
25
33
 F 160
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
tal
Boys
602
303
221
114
12
5
199
93
30
16
10
5
12
9
9
8
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
District No. 49 (Ocean Falls)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Charleson	
Sir Alexander Mackenzie-
Elementary—
Avalon	
Bella Coola	
Namu	
Ocean View	
Shearwater	
South Bentinck..
Totals, District No. 49-
District No. 50 (Queen Charlotte)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Tasu—
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Masset —
Port Clements	
Queen Charlotte..
Sandspit-
Elementary—
Jedway	
Moresby	
Totals, District No. 50_
District No. 51 (Portland Canal)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Stewart-
Elementary—
Cranberry River	
Nass	
Totals, District No. 51_
District No. 52 (Prince Rupert)
Senior Secondary—Prince Rupert	
Junior Secondary—Booth MemoriaL
Elementary—
Conrad Street	
Digby Island-
King Edward	
Oona River	
Port Edward	
Roosevelt Park-
Seal Cove	
Westview	
Totals, District No. 52_
District No. 53 (Terrace)
Secondary—
Hazelton	
Skeena	
Elementary—
Cedarvale	
John Field—
Cassie Hall~
Kalum	
E. T. Kenny	
Kiti-K-Shian Primary-
Kitiwanga..
Clarence MichieL
New Hazelton	
South Hazelton	
Thornhill	
Two Mile	
Uplands 	
Upper Kispiox..
Totals, District No. 53	
750
165
29
17
202
866
24
263
394
118
273
90
67
418
50
60
394
43
245
12
3,519
299
107
7
106
14
5
3
1
095
553
16
6
275
141
93
52
239
125
92
41
23
12
12
6
542
10
134
41
114
51
11
6
383 |
367
78
87
20
10
211
94 |
322
186
778
418
515
256
13
5
485
258
9
5
437
215
569
300
314
181
325
145
117
136
360
259
8
227
4
222
269
133
180
3,767 |  1,969 |  1,798
111
422
11
132
196
62
153
36
30
202
30
39
195
25
135
3
1,782
91
444
13
131
198
56
120
54
37
216
20
21
199
18
110
9
1,737
73
54
16
28
7
2
2
3
50
18
3
24
8
1
3
2
73 |  112 |  109
1
33
	
12
...
33
—
10
6
—
3
19
10
20
13
4
5
|  98 |  72
20
24
  |  30 |  32
90
7
95
91
88
55
59
98
4
19
"ii
85
54
59
485
403
5
37
37
31
90
12
69
13
9
75
11
53
2
444
5
27
74
27
28
11
68
10
8
77
7
43
3
388
51
18
1
20
2
13
56
17
2
35
7
2
1
95 |  13 |  120
1
33
6
10
25
16
14
2
2
2
	
35
10
24
12
3
2
87 |  24 |
90
19
26
428 |
16
3
35
77
33
53
9
39
10
10
64
10
37
380
15
17
32
16
3
1
20
70
7,
87
4
	
69
101
16
50
45
	
71
82
41
80
35
39
348
3
23
68
21
18
10
39
17
9
44
7
34
3
296
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 161
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
49
46
10
1
29
3
2
1
1
55
11
2
26
	
3
4
39
39
i
1
45
31
42
27
7
7
11
1
11
7
6
1
18
3
23
1
	
 ■
3
	
2
	
2
	
2
	
102
93
94
1
3
4
80
76
69
14 |       12
18 |         7
. .   ..
	
2
1
30
18
17
7
1
	
	
	
	
2
23
7
24
8
1
2
23
8
17
5
1
11
6
7
2
1
1
1
	
33
28
7
28
8
4
5
27
	
	
11
2
	
	
	
	
....
80
74
75 |	
	
65
55
27
1 1         1
1  1 	
...
18
16
5
1
17
1
1
	
	
	
13
2
12
1
10
	
	
3
	
3
	
24
22
19 |	
..  |   |     ...... |       15
13
10
  |	
  | ._.   ..
59
55
	
239
202
109
84
71
39
19
53
18
3
263
60
67
82
2
43
70
47
40
	
	
65
	
	
	
3
	
	
54
39
65
31
41
	
	
	
80
42
	
42
	
	
346
351
290 |	
53
18
3
263
239
202
109 |       84
71 |       39
19
	
23
22
10
19
46
227
60
217
29
177
14
61
12
61
5
46
3
31
1
38
60
5
3
4
22
45
7
65
34
32
	
70
	
	
30
33 1       32
	
	
	
	
13
5
71
	
	
	
67
	
	
	
	
	
7
8
50
1
25
1
9
39
	
45
	
	
7
	
	
	
24
29
	
2
1
	
302
259
285
64
45
29
5
274
277
206
75
73
51
34
	
 F 162
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total        Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
District No. 54 (Smithers)
Secondary—Smithers-
Elementary-Senior Secondary-
Silverthorne ,	
Elementary—
Lake Kathlyn..
Muheim Memorial-
Quick	
Telkwa	
Totals, District No. 54.-
Distrtct No. 55 (Burns Lake)
Secondary—Lakes District-
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
Grassy Plains	
Elementary—■
B abine	
Burns Lake ...
Francois Lake~
McKenna-Decker Lake_
Ootsa Lake	
Pendleton Bay	
Southbank	
Topley	
Totals, District No. 55..
District No. 56 (Vanderhoof)
Secondary—Nechako Valley..
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
Fort St. James	
Fraser Lake	
Elementary—
Braeside	
Endako	
Fort Fraser—
Mapes	
Prairiedale.....
Sinkut View._
Vanderhoof—
Totals, District No. 56-
District No. 57 (Prince George)
Senior Secondary—Prince George	
Junior Secondary—
Connaught-
Duchess Park..
Lakewood	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Blackburn Road	
Kelly Road	
Winton	
Elementary—
Bear Lake	
Beaverley	
Buckhorn	
Connaught-
Foreman	
Fort George Central	
Fort George South	
Fraserview	
Giscome 	
Hart Highway	
Harwin	
Hixon	
Island Cache	
Kelly Road Primary-
King George V	
MacKenzie	
477
322
93
571
33
186
1,682
308
197
248
172
44
305
10
83
862 |
159
96
84
39
399
213
39
20
134
71
41
19
42
16
49
24
86
44
,379
701
499
257
324
168
281
141
24
15
27
12
98
51
78
46
69
37
94
49
529
286
023
1,062
879
428
468
236
636
320
650
330
754
385
622
334
300
201
132
60
142
75
127
72
451
226
21
11
652
316
329
165
47
23
161
77
376
183
648
342
162
81
74
31
240
119
509
268
77
39
229
150
49
266
23
103
820
149
101
45
186
19
63
22
26
25
_____
678
242
156
140
9
15
47
32
32
45
243
961
451
232
316
320
369
288
99
72
67
55
225
10
336
164
24
84
193
306
81
43
121
241
38
32
19
95
7
29
34
20
81
5
15
182 |  155
20
17
75
9
29
9
9
8
21
18
13
71
6
19
7
12
197 |  158
43
51
2
5
13
10
13
18
74
41
36
16
27
12
18
59
|  229 |  220
94
31
31
24
44
1
103
66
9
34
58
100
38
40
103
79
20
80
28
29
30
49
5
85
58
6
31
48
97
30
23
68
72
12
32
14
75
6
22
17
30
11
70
6
22
149 |  44 |  139
17
9
37
15
3
	
18
	
5
7
14
17
	
21
10
45
8
17
6
6
9
8
127 |  15 |  130
45
33
3
4
15
15
15
14
50
194 |
15
70
14
22
12
57
7
105
39
7
22
58
109
15
11
69
67
16
44
18
45
3
4
13
8
10
14
70
185
50
77
17
17
9
73
5
95
45
10
19
60
80
19
69
10
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 163
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occu-
tional
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade XII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Grade
XIII
33
15
72
4
32
156
13
11
65
5
16
6
6
10
11
26
33
9
4
13
7
10
18
90
50
63
17
13
20
75
"94
45
6
21
51
81
21
73
9
19
18
24
14
73
5
21
38
105
25
28
137 |  154 | ...
19
18
130
16
4
37
8
21
8
7
27
10
35
14
3
9
8
17
19
143 |  110 |  97 |
19
17
37
27
4
2
13
11
9
12
48
27
26
15
108
210 I  163
176
11
15
17
15
"32"
73
29
10
|  112
11
15 |
	
	
48
54
68
88
16
9
15
15
14
18
76
77
3
82
88
41
35
9
17
17
40
61
92
73
18
21
76
73
7
3
100
81
16
54
21
111
29
30
170
179
248
230
137
149
117
24
30
10
34
30
7
141 |  114 |  40 |
34
37
72
16
66
20
22
	
	
	
36
26
5
31
13
86 |  22
36
9J   13
118
28
96
13
82
	
	
	
	
58
146
109
82 |
58
165
218
224
112
119
124
170
196
59
58
293
92
 F 164
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
rv
District No. 57 (Prince George)—Cont'd
Elementary—Continued
58
105
145
98
448
14
185
761
46
33
47
506
75
38
612
56
96
377
273
27
47
69
50
227
6
109
391
25
19
22
268
35
23
324
29
49
192
140
31
58
76
48
221
8
76
370
21
14
25
238
40
15
288
27
47
185
133
	
12
31
39
28
91
3
47
142
5
7
6
67
19
10
103
12
24
60
63
15
46
25
12
71
2
32
126
8
6
11
63
13
4
105
9
12
73
44
11
28
19
18
58
3
22
103
12
4
10
83
12
5
87
16
15
54
45
	
8
23
14
PedenHill                  -	
	
70
19
117
8
8
6
	
80
Shady Vall»y
	
4
94
7
17
55
Vanway                              	
47
Totals, District No. 57	
12,430
6,374
6,056
. [ 1,644
1,428
1,305
44
1,232
District No. 58 (McBride)
145
285
37
16
53
257
9
75
158
20
11
34
143
2
70
127
17
5
19
114
7
	
28
7
2
8
40
19
7
2
7
37
2
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
32
8
2
7
38
2
20
40
Elementary—
6
4
12
8
29
Red Pass ...
1
Totals, District No. 58	
802
443
359
  1       85
89
74
32
88
District No. 59 (Peace River South)
475
648
433
441
125
294
551
40
78
63
688
59
149
49
372
45
284
115
97
76
204
624
44
210
223
343
213
243
70
157
288
14
38
29
367
29
68
26
191
21
144
66
52
43
108
324
21
112
252
305
220
198
55
137
263
26
40
34
321
30
81
23
181
24
140
49
45
33
96
300
23
98
	
	
34
55
86
10
14
14
77
6
18
13
71
15
42
16
13
5
26
90
6
64
32
52
71
6
20
10
95
13
22
11
41
7
43
15
13
13
55
77
4
38
	
Junior Secondary—
33
41
84
4
7
13
96
24
29
14
76
12
51
28
16
10
81
93
9
35
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
	
Elementary—
26
15
16
34
101
7
9
4
89
9
24
11
Pn.Miill
46
	
11
39
Roll a
	
14
Smith Taylor
14
Tate Creek    _          .  _..
10
Don Titus                                    	
42
Tremblay
14
31
72
10
Winrirem                                          ....
42
Totals, District No. 59	
6,164
3,190
2,974
	
756
675
638
76
614
District No. 60 (Peace River North)
639
494
359
231
280
263
	
	
1
 ENROLMENT—
Continued
STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 165
-
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
XIII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
3
22
14
51
3
22
104
8
~ 11
76
16
3
83
7
15
40
32
5
17
12
54
1
18
93
5
8
3
75
15
8
77
5
7
62
23
4
	
	
	
	
1
	
	
	
•
	
	
	
53
1
25
76
	
	
	
	
	
	
62
4
63
6
33
19
	
	
	
	
	
=::
	
	
	
—.—.
 |	
	
	
1,149
1,110 |     978
116
81 |       54
21  |     944
838 |     607
293
160
229 |       92 |     105
25
4
1
10
30
2
32
3
1
3
38
32
2
4
10
33
2
	
	
	
38
25
39
16
22
16
9
19
9
9
	
	
	
	
	
	
72 |       77 |       83 |	
  1  - 1  1       63
55 |       38 |         9
19
9 |         9 | 	
100
"""34
105
6
15
7
74
4
27
42
34
19
16
15
105
8
75
34
29
29
11
9
187
199
40
180
130
37
221
104
37
146
118
14
112
7
68
6
31
20
90
44
60
7
13
9
73
3
15
60
15
11
13
6
155
14
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
36
33
14
10
13
	
	
	
	
	
42
9
15
10
~~93
7
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
80
	
	
	
	
	
611 |     550 |     470 |       42
44 |       20
20 |     426
347 |     362 |     157
132
119
74
31
	
	
21
19
15
80
208
109
183
112
103
84
67
82
50
	
1
1
■
 F 166
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 60 (Peace River North)
—Continued
Elementary—
122
19
181
12
8
15
160
32
59
638
56
139
408
10
38
59
32
310
72
25
137
84
91
67
62
9
94
3
3
7
91
16
30
335
25
79
216
2
14
30
17
155
43
13
67
44
46
33
60
10
87
9
5
8
69
16
29
303
31
60
192
8
24
29
15
155
29
12
70
40
45
34
	
22
4
37
1
3
26
5
11
86
10
29
78
2
4
8
1
51
13
3
26
12
24
13
20
5
32
2
1
3
28
4
10
93
14
38
61
5
8
8
3
46
20
13
32
11
15
13
25
2
34
2
1
26
5
7
101
8
31
40
1
4
11
6
27
9
3
21
13
15
7
	
16
23
Attachie
Fear Flat
1
1
2
	
18
3
9
13
89
5
19
60
1
Mile 18, Beatton River Road	
5
12
5
Robert Ogilvie
	
43
7
 ■
16
10
10
Wonowon                  	
10
Totals, District No. 60
3,907
2,024
1,883
	
469
485
399 |       13
365
District No. 61 (Greater Victoria)
Secondary—
639
538
604
1,028
1,389
839
962
936
757
993
968
980
259
123
144
326
197
643
555
948
853
129
494
586
345
32
202
606
240
1,078
784
575
649
754
336
447
1
326
281
289
516
872
441
527
498
399
493
531
476
104
66
71
171
88
323
289
485
430
66
246
302
183
16
103
316
105
529
389
290
334
378
180
235
1
313
257
315
512
517
398
435
438
358
500
437
504
155
57
73
155
109
320
266
463
423
63
248
284
162
16
99
290
135
549
395
285
315
376
156
212
~~70
104
111
103
in
68
52
127
99
80
117
70
	
58
35
41
50
30
79
60
103
101
27
42
72
57
35
78
45
133
104
70
139
91
33
64
	
Mount Douglas .       _           .
	
 .
Oak "Bay
Junior Secondary—
	
	
	
50
32
31
52
37
75
56
102
96
38
53
76
62
41
72
51
147
88
73
""95
32
63
	
	
S I Willi"
Elementary—
43
29
35
61
37
101
70
117
111
29
48
58
75
44
83
59
133
87
86
98
31
72
15
34
27
37
37
Cedar Hill
31
73
68
2
10
16
38
8
9
104
100
35
49
70
45
42
82
38
102
87
Lake Hill
70
115
88
34
56
 ENROLMENT—Continued
STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 167
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
DC
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
XIII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
24
3
18
1
1
21
5
9
71
7
22
46
3
6
4
31
7
4
13
8
12
8
15
4
19
1
2
2
22
3
18
4
	
	
	
1
2
2
3
6
5
1
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
3
19
4
7
77
4
52
	
	
30
16
	
	
78
3
55
1
7
9
7
51
6
1
13
9
11
8
	
3
5
6
61
5
16
9
4
7
4
4
1
12
1
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
324
327
304
46
21
19 |       15 |     329
293
215
84 |       67
82 |       50 |      .
36
50
62
80
67
95
99
68
63
35
40
86
47
120
91
76
133
95
38
73
	
34
17
23
6
24
37
31
28
25
14
23
310
353
335
286
352
365
334
236
291
314
258
339
367
365
80
50
47
177
243
211
263
221
193
221
236
210
186
175
212
400
324
125
80
121
76
262
152
180
154
337
327
96
53
40
38
220
	
30
13
17
10
18
34
	
	
	
	
38
18
16
44
74
64
143
101
56
94
31
78
	
32
76
66
157
120
57
85
40
75
	
	
	
16
20
16
47
8
15
	
-	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
119
108
74
139
79
34
63
112
120
46
123
75
40
56
	
	
	
	
 F 168
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
District No. 61 (Greater Victoria)
—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Monterey-
North Ward..
Northridge	
Oaklands	
Quadra-
Quadra Primary-
Richmond 	
Rockheights	
Shelbourne	
Solarium	
South Park	
Strawberry Vale_
Tillicum	
Tolmie	
Uplands	
Victor Street-
Victoria West-
View Royal—
Willows	
Totals, District No. 61—
District No. 62 (Sooke)
Senior Secondary—Belmont	
Secondary—Edward Milne-
Junior Secondary—Elizabeth Fisher..
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Dunsmuir	
Elementary—
Colwood	
Dogwood-
Glenlake—
Happy Valley-
Jordan River.-
Langford	
Metchosin	
Mil-Stream	
Port Renfrew-
Sangster	
Saseenos	
Savory	
Sooke	
Totals, District No. 62	
District No. 63 (Saanich)
Senior Secondary—Claremont	
Junior Secondary	
Mount Newton	
North Saanich-
Royal Oak-
Elementary	
Beaver Lake-
Brentwood	
Cordova Bay-
Deep Cove._
Durrance Road	
Elk Lake Primary-
Keating-
Lochside	
McTavish	
Prospect Lake-
Royal Oak.	
Saanichton	
Sansbury	
Sidney	
Totals, District No. 63_
693
420
136
1,102
634
144
355
255
515
31
254
230
622
496
436
60
602
408
950
349
208
65
556
333
74
190
124
256
21
144
114
324
244
210
32
332
202
497
253
264
475
178
267
17
235
187
33
580
214
159
63
294
161
225
313
133
120
248
92
142
11
131
111
18
295
105
82
32
149
77
103
162
564
380
300
402
138
290
435
157
87
82
186
130
91
95
305
114
99
470
4,325
302
197
157
205
74
167
228
77
51
41
109
73
44
49
155
70
53
225
2,277
344
212
71
546
301
70
165
131
259
10
110
116
298
252
226
28
270
206
453
30,281 | 15,623 | 14,658
120
144
227
86
125
6
104
76
15
285
109
77
31
145
84
122
151
3,918 |  2,011 |  1,907
262
183
143
197
64
123
207
80
36
41
77
57
47
46
150
44
46
245
2,048
50
89
122
77
121
85
78
57
36
129
89
38
68
148
81
37
78
72
35
"92
63
87
1,736 I 2,610
34
42
29
4
95
30
23
18
50
29
49
53
456
64
57
62
63
246
25
30
40
22
16
25
36
16
17
13
34
18
12
56
360
91
41
40
145
70
44
53
107
74
42
64
89
49
102
73
111
2,702
41
36
22
8
72
21
26
8
50
17
33
43
377
16
26
47
18
10
26
28
15
14
18
36
13
12
73
352
89
40
34
143
78
31
70
71
31
82
66
47
94
44
118
15
24
2,585
199
46
43
33
4
87
31
19
10
38
26
32
45
17
12
414 [  34
13
30
32
29
16
31
25
18
10
8
34
19
10
355
15
20
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 169
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
99
89
47
136
83
100
62
	
	
	
53
	
	
	
137
173
82
.....
  1 	
75
	
	
65
37
81
71
32
81
54
70
63
55
137
	
	
	
79
69
16
69
~~17
12
	
	
28
62
28
66
74
55
	
	
"
30
	
	
60
46
53
	
	
	
22
	
	
86
85
51
165
	
	
63
	
	
	
	
125
	
	
	
2,453
2,398
2,329 1     258
141
139
138
2,335
2,170
2,152
1,297
664
1,150 |     447
	
	
10
16
6
17
44
176
92
23
70
16
46
18
45
14
10
11
1
9
59
134
90
73
128
60
28
18
19
29
7
74
35
21
4
34
26
25
40
	
43
42
27
18
2
88
30
23
8
37
24
21
41
	
	
	
29
—
33
	
	
5
	
75
 ■
30
	
22
	
	
 ■
7
	
	
	
	
44
	
16
	
31
	
43
1
	
	
	
	
378
361
360
27
23
21
10
283
261
220
115
86
64
59
—	
""is
5
31
96
89
117
183
109
160
67
45
18
35
48
20
13
23
21
111
111
132
98
100
153
	
	
26
21
28
54
29
9
	
34
	
	
74
	
22
	
	
	
12
35
12
23
19
15
35
12
11
42
23
17
10
18
35
13
15
59
	
19
	
11
	
	
5
	
31
	
	
19
	
	
11
48
	
	
347
303
331
20
31
23
21
1
354
302
351
183 |     109
1
160
67
45
 F 170
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
rv
District No. 64 (Gulf Islands)
226
38
17
23
316
26
98
18
12
12
150
13
128
20
5
11
166
13
38
4
5
1
37
3
5
3
1
35
5
6
2
49
2
Elementary—
7
1
8
37
2
646
303
343
42
46
49
57
2
55
District No. 65 (Cowichan)
748
251
439
412
493
19
50
170
108
125
140
563
103
54
105
188
200
123
43
78
248
153
16
380
126
246
208
278
12
26
80
55
67
69
308
42
24
57
109
100
65
25
44
145
67
9
368
125
193
204
215
7
24
90
53
58
71
255
61
30
48
79
100
58
18
34
103
86
7
	
106
44
21
12
22
109
14
34
~8
18
33
15
5
65
6
25
29
23
31
118
7
22
26
12
15
38
15
7
71
"~"_4
24
26
17
7
105
20
32
9
16
39
17
4
14
19
31
17
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
46
22
55
18
26
84
9
52
31
14
39
22
Westholme...                  .   	
Totals, District No. 65.
4,829
2,542
2,287
	
441
439
421
81
418
District No. 66 (Lake Cowichan)
491
164
53
549
81
27
31
26
232
266
87
26
273
40
7
18
13
107
225
77
27
276
41
20
13
13
125
54
50
32
47
11
54
11
5
10
7
40
47
8
38
20
5
6
4
31
10
82
12
3
4
5
34
16
Elementary—
8
70
14
Mayo                  .....
6
3
3
Yount
27
Totals, District No. 66    .
1,654
837
817
136
185
159
150
16
131
District No. 67 (Ladysmith)
383
542
338
39
68
37
372
175
151
4
205
252
181
19
32
25
174
94
79
2
178
290
157
20
36
12
198
81
72
2
	
38
7
22
9
50
26
36
1
31
13
12
6
50
18
30
53
10
14
8
53
22
10
14
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Elementary—
44
9
20
59
27
24
Totals, District No. 67
2,109
1,063
1,046
	
189
160
170
14
183
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 171
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
2
4
2
42
4
	
	
47
3
2
3
1
59
36
24
19
25
16
5
5
2
3
38
7
	
3
3
	
	
	
40
	
	
	
—
51
55
54
	
  |  56
59
36
24
19
25
16
	
	
	
104
160
182
76
181
143
197
71
155
167
124
81
24
	
17
37
44
87
	
	
92
99
	
	
	
	
"is
il.
16
77
	
27
26
	
	
	
15
12
18
104
10
	
10
	
	
79
45
	
	
19
	
	
	
7
	
	
	
	
	
~~22
31
16
41
34
77
28
62
	
	
27
30
	
	
	
13
	
	
37
21
31
	
	
19
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
375
413
346
45
37
44
17
446
400
355
155 |  167
124 |  81 |  24
102
	
6
5
1
109
120
103
45
41
35
26
12
66
9
6
7
4
21
4
""Ti
ZZ
	
	
76
	
	
	
	
15
2
	
	
	
1
	
	
	
3
""Ti
	
16
	
	
	
117
125
133
n
6
5
1
109
120
103
45
41
35
26
	
	
15
13
84
115
83
90
69
111
37
43
20
27
42
33
20
17
48
90
67
16
57
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
67
79
16
16
3
14
13
	
24
29
13
—
	
	
22
 .
	
	
	
170
162
199
27
16
15
13
199
173
180
80
47
75
37
	
 F 172
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
rv
District No. 68 (Nanaimo)
1,249
906
968
306
428
204
35
151
283
560
29
484
285
36
199
46
307
47
286
115
200
55
202
293
200
209
414
288
74
201
131
91
44
647
498
516
161
217
101
17
80
129
274
19
257
144
22
98
19
156
25
145
60
101
34
104
162
88
106
217
149
36
101
66
47
27
602
408
452
145
211
103
18
71
154
286
10
227
141
14
101
27
151
22
141
55
99
21
98
131
112
103
197
139
38
100
65
44
17
47
51
30
35
30
89
47
34
40
35
~~42
40
39
45
27
	
49
39
30
29
36
38
5
46
45
6
37
14
39
31
14
23
23
66
34
32
31
11
25
18
17
7
14
11
16
23
9
Junior Secondary—
59
46
13
23
35
35
6
68
44
6
45
8
50
31
18
20
27
65
37
21
Elementary—
61
51
22
26
35
36
2
69
53
8
53
13
49
38
65
19
29
36
33
	
5
62
35
8
	
42
11
38
49
18
27
25
63
53
27
34
	
20
25
20
14
24
57
36
21
6
33
10
24
18
14
9
40
11
22
18
17
6
33
11
18
12
14
Waterloo- 	
5
Totals, District No. 68
9,326
4,823
4,503
631
848
771
745 |     107
737
District No. 69 (Qualicum)
346
203
44
92
101
26
24
50
95
357
186
174
109
21
61
50
17
11
18
42
187
93
172
94
23
31
51
9
13
32
53
170
93
	
	
8
12
14
11
-7
32
42
2
14
19
7
15
35
24
	
Elementary—
8
16
12
6
11
47
31
8
11
18
6
13
17
60
23
1,524
783
741
	
131
136
116
17
139
District No. 70 (Alberni)
Secondary—Albemi District	
Junior Secondary—
1,214
268
707
553
200
407
211
716
79
31
422
112
21
598
137
352
281
107
232
116
353
37
12
206
65
10
616
131
355
272
93
175
95
363
42
19
216
47
11
	
61
38
56
31
113
15
4
59
16
67
31
64
36
93
12
4
71
22
12
A. W. Neill                                        	
15
Elementary-
62
38
65
32
108
16
4
59
12
9
66
24
48
20
14
80
17
5
Gill
52
16
 ENROLMENT—Continued
STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 173
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
XIII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
38
57
26
33
125
2
58
36
3
22
52
_27
14
22
32
15
80
39
17
24
21
13
8
	
	
	
32
7
35
33
370
387
308
366
229
161
208
294
214
271
132
76
	
62
18
36
129
9
47
41
5
40
46
30
12
11
	
42
153
45
31
39
40
18
29
37
17
162
28
38
28
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
16
14
	
40
13
14
34
21
138
39
14
23
16
16
9
	
—
	
	
EE
	
	
—
	
	
	
—
764
764
783 |       53
39
35
33 |     757
674 |     598
294 |     214
271
132
76
8
15
24
16
18
48
19
10
12
20
13
12
17
6
51
73
65
64
54
66
52
29
37
23
	
12
20
	
	
	
	
	
Ti
7
21
49
23
	
	
	
	
56
24
	
	
148
142
133
13
12
17 |         6 |     124
129 |     120 |       52
29
37 |       23 j
62
28
49
27
100
19
3
61
17
112
25
69
38
103
35
54
46
27
127
137
281
122
131
255
222
171
193
125
173
87
38
73
16
56
27
84
"
——
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
21
	
	
	
	
5
62
21
6
58
8
	
	
	
	
	
	
 F 174
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
rv
District No. 70 (Alberni)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
n, W Gray
223
183
237
109
387
330
89
177
330
116
102
134
60
200
178
49
93
162
107
81
103
49
187
152
40
84
168
	
35
56
59
17
32
39
26
25
45
35
58
34
22
29
36
14
24
42
32
69
34
14
32
58
20
34
55
41
14
35
C. T. Hilton
40
24
87
Bedford
42
15
19
Wood
64
Totals, District No. 70.  ~_
7,006
3,600
3,406
	
739
706
741
84
654
District No. 71 (Courtenay)
674
374
266
493
547
224
17
184
250
733
714
426
29
27
182
14
435
248
20
123
345
195
138
269
279
127
13
88
123
397
343
215
17
10
94
7
228
130
15
72
329
179
128
224
268
97
4
96
127
336
371
211
12
17
88
7
207
118
5
51
47
123
124
53
60
30
34
33
32
54
97
99
48
4
1
24
1
67
34
13
13
30
32
~~33
37
113
97
60
2
24
5
68
39
7
15
49
35
""Ti
44
83
83
53
5
4
34
3
59
40
12
10
17
4
8
Junior Secondary—
TaVp Trail
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Tsolum
Elementary—
36
40
Black Creek           -.
28
39
87
83
56
5
6
28
1
44
31
22
Totals. District No. 71    	
5,980
3,105
2,875
437
554
562
536
39
506
District No. 72 (Campbell River)
276
957
67
166
11
235
456
543
161
291
112
160
206
123
12
9
326
146
493
42
82
10
117
230
288
82
145
53
82
102
65
7
4
164
130
464
25
84
1
118
226
255
79
146
59
78
104
58
5
5
162
46
~20
9
27
30
62
76
28
36
20
16
29
23
2
1
56
5
26
37
72
96
29
43
12
27
26
12
2
1
53
10
20
38
65
88
23
30
21
24
26
18
1
3
59
11
9
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
4
19
Elementary—
32
69
77
21
F.lm
39
16
21
31
15
2
2
Willow Point      	
43
Totals, District No. 72   __
4,111
2,112
1,999
66
415
441
426
20
391
District No. 75 (Mission)
1,171
47
164
57
155
21
627
22
86
23
79
9
544
25
78
34
76
12
	
11
18
12
9
10
8
19
6
21
11
7
28
5
15
	
Elementary—
Bell Road.
6
27
Deroche ...
12
16
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 175
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
28
25
	
	
	
	
	
33
	
	
	
31
39
12
64
38
25
33
	
20
	
77
66
37
28
35
—_.
_____
	
39
	
	
22
	
	
56
	
	
644
583
610
56
54
46
27
545
508
393
193 |  125
173 |  87
38
23
126
105
142
60
129
88
151
81
195
132
169
106
72
	
119
73
148
41
18
11
	
	
33
44
22
69
28
105
58
39
8
28
47
13
34
-
	
	
	
36
23
37
61
77
52
6
7
23
	
39
	
	
60
85
12
	
	
53
1
	
	
7
	
	
	
21
11
	
	
4
	
	
40
39
36
	
	
38
	
8
14
39
	
459
441
421
36
23
18
11
433
449
381
195 |  132
169 |  106
72
5
18
_31
56
62
22
28
20
25
24
18
2
24
17
262
10
13
"~284
6
4
237
4
3
133
63
52
28
16
25
92
9
5
16
	
	
20
	
	
	
33
34
53
72
22
33
10
18
15
17
1
1
31
70
	
=
72
	
	
16
	
36
13
2
	
18
11
7
	
	
	
28
	
20
	
	
	
1
	
	
50
34
	
386
328
345
34
24
25
17
287
294
244
133 |  92
63
52
28
8
18
9
22
	
15
18
8
268
278
227
115
102
72
68
7
25
29
	
	
	
13
	
	
22
50
	
	
	
	
	
 F 176
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
IV
District No. 75 (Mission)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
143
62
12
13
504
54
197
84
19
234
129
64
30
5
4
294
29
102
43
10
122
70
79
32
7
9
210
25
95
41
9
112
59
	
21
8
4
5
84
10
23
12
3
29
19
19
11
4
3
53
11
27
9
11
35
21
21
10
4
5
65
8
26
10
5
31
24
13
12
12
70
5
30
19
Silvcrhill
West Heights      ....         	
33
20
Totals, District No. 75
3,066
1,619
1,447
	
278
269
264
12
263
District No. 76 (Agassiz)
460
10
88
37
283
53
223
3
44
19
149
33
237
7
44
18
134
20
58
2
11
6
44
9
Elementary—
3
13
6
62
14
2
6
9
49
11
1
12
	
5
Kmt
52
	
19
Totals, District No. 76       - —
931
471
460
58
98
77
72
	
89
District No. 77 (Summerland)
513
550
116
253
289
46
260
261
70
	
72
16
70
20
13
Elementary—
76
9
78
Troi't frerl.
16
T-ital= District No. 77
1,179
588
591
85
88
90
13
94
District No. 78 (Enderby)
199
53
285
26
68
35
56
12
102
20
160
10
39
21
29
5
97
33
125
16
29
14
27
7
	
8
50
5
12
6
11
3
7
29
3
9
4
7
Elementary—
9
42
2
13
3
4
3
10
8
M, V, Hpa-.il-
43
5
5
3
7
Trinity Creek
2
Totals, District No. 78-
734
386
348
76
95
59
10
73
DistrictNo. 79 (Ucluelet-Tofino)
157
41
9
85
228
78
25
6
44
120
79
16
3
41
108
	
10
8
28
7
1
20
33
20
Elementary—
11
7
Port Alhinn
2
Tnfinr,
15
25
15
33
Totals, District No. 79
520
273
247
	
46
51
61
20
57
District No. 80 (Kitimat)
764
260
830
657
389
442
136
410
349
209
322
124
420
308
180
42
120
111
47
28
124
93
49
52
125
88
46
31
109
75
57
13
Elementary—
51
Kildala
94
70
31
Totals, District No. 80
2,900
1,546
1,354
320
294
311
272
13
246
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 177
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
25
22
8
22
	
	
	
13
	
	
	
	
	
74
	
	
54
57
12
26
16
35
	
8
	
	
29
36
8
30
	
	
10
	
	
	
	
41
35
20
25
	
	
272
253
249
35
15
18
8
268
278
227
115
102
72
68
	
26
2
52
21
7
59
22
12
7
8
73
59
52
22
31
18
19
	
10
15
	
	
4
——
	
18
	
	
	
	
	
60
80
74 |       22
12
7
8
73
59
52
22 |       31
18 |       19
	
7
6
9
105
105
93
86
34
42
26
72
80
13
89
20
22
	
	
94
93
109
7
6
9
105
105
93
86 |       34
42
26
	
10
12
1
59
63
54
	
	
	
8
5
44
3
13
10
8
2
8
29
4
5
5
7
38
	
	
4
	
11
	
	
	
	
	
4
12
	
2
	
	
79
85
58
10
12
1
59
63
54
	
	
	
	
16
32
35
28
19
13
8
6
6
	
 ■
6
	
11
9
33
7
25
	
31
	
	
54
42
32 |      .....
16
1     -
32
35
28
19
13
8
6
	
32
87
69
41
20
10
11
191
170
134
85
46
50
21
26
24
82
89
63
35
	
72
16
33
	
	
37
	
	
	
215
229
187
49
20
10
11
191
170
134
85
46
50
21
26
 F 178                                 PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
IH
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
Total
Boys
Girls
District No. 81 (Fort Nelson)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
195
17
12
229
27
62
114
10
9
128
19
32
81
7
3
101
8
30
	
5
1
45
6
15
4
53
5
7
3
1
54
1
12
2
2
3
37
4
8
Elementary—
q W Cdflmn
Muskwa                                 	
Totals, District No. 81
542
312
230
 |      72
69
71
2
54
District No. 82 (Chilcotin)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
39
23
16
10
13
91
21
12
6
5
9
43
18
11
10
5
4
48
	
11
5
3
1
3
20
4
4
4
1
3
11
4
4
3
1
2
11
6
2
3
3
15
Elementary—
Puntzi Mountain              	
Totals, District No. 82
192
96
96
	
43
27
25
29
District No. 83 (Portage Mountain)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Hudson Hope	
809
435
374
101
119
107
100
76
District No. 84 (Vancouver Island West)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
60
221
17
30
10
138
51
30
113
7
16
7
69
33
30
108
10
14
3
69
18
34
33
4
8
4
28
10
22
4
1
1
28
8
31
4
2
—Ts
9
	
16
2
5
2
16
s
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
Zeballos                                    	
Totals, District No. 84
527
275 |         252
34
87
64
71 |
46
District No. 85 (Vancouver Island North)
149
436
196
243
413
129
28
13
87
67
41
14
9
124
4
106
11
78
228
109
111
216
75
14
7
38
28
25
4
3
64
1
48
6
71
208
87
132
197
54
14
6
49
39
16
10
6
60
3
58
5
43
29
39
36
59
20
27
50
16
9
3
21
21
8
3
1
21
1
19
2
63
19
31
42
10
7
1
14
18
8
3
6
20
1
25
2
55
15
23
34
10
12
3
12
17
5
3
2
13
1
19
15
7
32
15
28
26
15
3
12
11
12
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
A J Elliot
Kokish
	
3
16
7
1
Winter Harbour	
Totals, District No. 85
2,070
1,055
1,015
147
281
270
224
22
181
District No. 86 (Creston-Kaslo)
Secondary—
117
773
286
62
409
133
55
364
153
 .
32
20
24
21
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Kaslo	
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 179
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
35
2
1
48
3
1
17
	
	
44
30
21
=
1
	
	
	
40
	
	
6
5
10
	
	
10
.	
	
	
57
53
52 |       17
	
44
30
21 |
.	
	
	
6
3
1
1
2
1
9
2
2
1
	
	
4
3
1
1
	
	
	
3
1
	
1
	
1
14
9
2
	
26
17
14
	
	
6
3
1
1
	
	
69
56
64
42
39
36
10
13
1
4
	
	
 .
11
21
10
8
16
6
5
4
2
2
24
13
2
2
2
27
2
	
	
8
 ■
	
1
_—
14
	
	
8
5
	
4
54
48
33
	
	
37
18
22
5
4
2
2
	
34
20
41
12
2
10
	
11
24
25
20
16
33
11
29
21
19
7
26
12
21
21
14
22
27
16
10
31
24
23
21
32
20
2
22
	
31
60
8
18
5
18
	
	
	
1
	
11
7
	
	
	
	
4
4
2
	
	
20
11
23
1
 ■
	
	
20
16
1
2
	
	
2
1
	
—.—
222
151
152
8
11
2
131
114
79
22 |       27
16
10
23
1
33
181
32
31
136
32
20
166
26
16
82
16
5
48
4
5
62
8
7
32
3
19
23
22
26
20
 F 180
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT,  1966/67
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
District No. 86 (Creston-Kaslo)—Cont'd
Elementary—
Canyon
J. A. Cochran-
Creston	
Erickson	
Gray Creek	
Jewett	
Lister	
South Creston..
Wynndel-
Wynndel Annex..
Yahk	
86
235
824
182
17
85
77
113
78
47
44
Totals, District No. 86-
2,964
District No. 87 (Stikine)
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Cassiar-
Elementary—
Atlin  	
Good Hope Lake	
Haines Road, Mile 48~
Lower Post .—
Telegraph Creek_
156
21
31
13
24
55
Totals, District No. 87-
Unattached
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
University Hill..
300 |
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
John Stubbs Memorial- 	
Elementary—
Comox Airport-
Eric Godson Memorial-
University Hill	
285
814
564
32
284
Totals, Unattached Schools..
1,979
48
122
415
87
9
43
42
51
34
27
19
38
113
409
95
8
42
35
62
44
20
25
106
16
36
64
39
6
16
15
38
16
1,501
1,463
106   286
75
14
13
9
14
35
160
147
417
279
14
142
999
81
7
18
4
10
20
21
2
4
2
4
12
140
138
397
285
18
142
121
51
43
980
215
129
76
4
37
246
13
31
64
31
4
10
13
35
22
 4
"247
27
5
6
2
5
12
I  45 |  57
116
70
5
53
244
15
29
88
22
7
14
16
40
26
10
9
23
108
30
"To
14
291
232
20
3
4
2
2
39
99
76
3
39
217
33
90
83
5
41
219
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
F 181
ENROLMENT—Continued
Grade
Grade
VI
Grade
vn
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade Xn
Grade
V
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
XIII
14
19
33
100
28
34
166
	
	
	
	
33
16
28
	
	
	
91
	
	
	
32
	
	
	
	
13
8
14
14
	
	
11
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
22
25
6
	
	
7
	
	
	
245
259
234
44
23
19
1
246
199
212
114
57
75
42
23
12
22
4
4
3
4
8
9
3
1
2
4
	
15
1
12
3
	
	
5
	
	
	
6
	
1
4
	
	
■	
	
3
	
31
45
19 | —
	
16
12
3
	
	
63
63
4
37
48
48
65
4
	
	
49
36
3
58
44
45
41
44
	
68
	
67
13
	
	
	
	
	
4
34
	
173
167
165
13
88
102
45
41
	
44
 F 182
PUBLIC SCHOOLS REPORT, 1966/67
RECAPITULATION OF ENROLMENT BY TYPE OF
Type of School
Total
Enrolment
Kindergarten
Grade
I
Grade
II
Grade
III
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
Senior Secondary—
Boys	
Girls	
Totals	
Secondary-
Boys	
Girls	
Totals-
Junior Secondary—
Boys..
Girls-
Totals-
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Boys	
Girls	
Totals-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Boys._
Girls-
Totals..
Elementary-
Boys-
Girls-
Totals-
Totals, all public schools!
Boys	
Girls	
Totals-
Grand totals-
6,525
6,019
12,544
40,018
37,996
78,014
22,789
21,003
43,792
6,660
6,144
62
64
143
138
141
148
143
116
12
10
160
147
12,804
126
281
289
8,383
7,533
230
232
709
588
595
558
259 |       22
307
607
558
96
34
539
510
15,916 |     462 | 1,297 | 1,153 | 1,165 j     130
1,049
145,360
136,798
7,205
6,878
22,164
20,154
20,785
19,288
19,634
18,903
2,126
1,202
18,653
18,152
282,158 |14,083 |42,318 |40,073  |38,537 [ 3,328
36,805
229,735
215,493
7,497   23,016
7,174   20,880
14,671 |43,896   41,515   39,961
21,521
19,994
20,384
19,577
2,234
1,246
19,352
18,809
3,480
38,161
445,228
143,523
i Vocational school, district and regional college, adult and night-school enrolments are not included.
 STATISTICAL RETURNS
SCHOOL, GRADE, AND SEX OF PUPILS, 1966/67
F 183
Grade
V
Grade
VI
Grade
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
1
Occupational
2
Occupational
3
Grade
VIII
Grade
IX
Grade
X
Grade XI
Grade XII
Grade
XIII
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
Acad.-
Tech.
Other
Prog.
	
27
8
22
8
18
	
6
1,942
1,718
1,215
1,287
1,763
1,542
859
1,022
697
410
	
	
27
30
26
	
6
3,660
2,502
3,305 | 1,881
1,107
	
189
230
630
420
461
313
331
261
6,691
6,437
6,794
6,554
7,928
7,551
6,064
5,527
3,190
3,280
4,948
4,656
2,061
2,320
731
447
|
.      |     419
1,050 |     774
592
13,128
13,348
15,749
11,591
6,470
9,604 | 4,381
1,178
	
	
16
8
591
340
464
304
338
191
8,408
7,931
7,573
7,134
5,399
5,095
 .
_.—
24
931
768
529
16,339 114,707
10,494
	
	
195
228
256
190
649
640
119
50
69
60
84
71
48
40
1,110
989
1,017
983
976
914
496
392
345
374
409
332
217
253
9
5
423
446 | 1,289
169
129
155
88
2,099 | 2,000
1,890
888
719
741
470
14
565
482
526
523
832
764
140
65
84
43
46
24
23
12
1,598
1,354
1,182
1,179
610
605
1
1
1
	
1,047 | 1,049
1,596
205
127
70
35
2,952
2,361
1,215
1
1
1
	
18,146
17,621
17,602
17,193
16,758
16,002
2,209
1,246
	
72
59
3
8
1
1
1
1
1
	
35,767 |34,795
32,850 | 3,455
  1 	
131
11
2
2
1
	
18,906
18,331
18,384
17,906
18,239
17,496
2,673
1,599
1,401     1,063
863 1     734
748
522
17,879
16,770
16,569
15,858
14,920
14,166
8,504
7,638
4,751
4,942
7,120
6,531
3,137
3,595
1,437
862
37,237 |36,290 |35,735
4,272
2,264 | 1,797
1,270
34,649 [32,427
29,086
16,142
9,693
13,651
6,732
151,695
5,331
96,162
25,835
20,383
2,299
Printed by A. Sutton, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1968
6M-1167-9044
 

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