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PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION SIXTY-SECOND ANNUAL REPORT JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1980 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1981

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
PUBLIC
SERVICE COMMISSION
ttXTY-SECOND ANNUAL REPORT
JANUi^RY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1980
  f the Province of British Columbia
BIt Please Your Honour:
ie undersigned respectfully submits the Report of the Public Service Com-
i, Province of British Columbia, from January 1 to December 31, 1980.
EVAN M. WOLFE
 i^ii
nj»
Public Service Commisi
A. G. Richardson
Chairman (Retiring)
Public Service Commissi!
 r
f honourable Evan M. Wolfe
mProvincial Secretary and Minister of Government Services
Province of British Columbia.
"■ Sir: In conformity with the provisions of Section 9 of the Public Service Act
lapter 45, Statutes of British Columbia, 1976), I have the honour to submit
ewith the Report of the proceedings and work of the Public Service Commission
January I to December 31, 1980.
  TABLE OF CONTENTS
^ANIZATION CHART     9
mHLIGHTS DURING 1980    10
IPORTS OF DIVISIONS-
ADMINISTRATION AND APPEALS 11
RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION 13
STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND SAFETY PROGRAMS  15
S^OWLEDGMENTS  17
PPENDIX  23
   HIGHLIGHTS DURING 1980
• Arthur G. Richardson, Chairman, commenced pre-retirement leave.
• Gerald Cross and George Geddes resigned as Commissioners.
• R. William Long was appointed Acting Chairman.
• Mrs. Marie Taylor and William N. Venables were appointed Commission^
• Eight formal policy meetings were held by the Commission.
• The Commission heard 42 appeals during the year and settled an additions
appeals without hearings.
• Assisted Services section placed 176 disabled clients in government jobs. ■
• 2,067 public service employees received training as Safety Comi^^H
• Over 1,300 government employees received Defensive Driving and DrivjflM
Training in 1980.
• There were three work related fatalities during the year.
• Diplomas in Public Administration were awarded to 25 employees.
• Al Davies, Regional Representative in Burnaby, acted as Conference ChairH I
for the first National Conference of the Canadian Public Personnel ManagejH
Association in Vancouver in May. He also serves as national presidentfolBB
professional
 ADMINISTRATION AND APPEALS
This Division continues to be responsible for the statutory and regulatory
Kisions of Part 1 of the Public Service Act, and provides services to the Public
Isdce Commission and ministries through four sections — Documentation and
Bxrintment Implementation, Finance, Administration and Records, Information
jrvices and Systems Analysis. The Division also provides services to the Com-
Bsion for the registration and investigation of appeals.
■ During the year the Divisional staff was strengthened with the addition of two
Steals officers and a systems analyst. The appeals officers hold appeal hearings or
Instigations throughout the province against appointments to positions or against
sieged contravention of the Public Service Act or Regulations. The systems analyst
Evolved in the review and development of internal systems to meet current and
I Commission policies continued to be introduced and/or amended. Included
ire revised Separation Reports, bridging of time while raising children; employ-
;nt status of Long Term Disability benefit recipients and amendments to the
Bgrations Manual. Indexed Appeal summaries were prepared and distributed.
( The Division Director continued to represent the Commission on the Person-
SJAppraisal Review Committee and Personnel Policy Advisory Committee, and
^r staff members participated in a variety of committees, including the Screen-
HCommittee.
There was a turn-over rate of 14.2 per cent of staff appointed by the Comrois-
with a total of 4,496 staff leaving positions in the Public Service. During 1979
um-over rate was 12.9 per cent. (See tables on page 31.)
A total of 113 requests was received from public servants seeking approval to
ffiage in remunerative employment with other employers or receive remuneration
public funds. Pursuant to section 50 and 51 of the Public Service Act, 100
Suests were approved and 13 were refused.
the provisions of section 49 (1) of the Public Service Act, the effective
extended for 14 employees who had attained the age of 65
During 1980, under the provisions of section 49 (2) of the Public Service Acta
^1 of $1,153,350.00 was paid in retiring allowance to 250 employees. Death
ffiefit payments, in accordance with section 53 of the Public Service Act, totalled
|S0,296.00. Eighty-one payments were made. The Superannuation Branch ad-
49 (2) and 53 of the Public Service Act under authority delegated
y the Commission.
At the end of the year, Commission establishment totalled 109 regular
AWARDS FOR LONG SERVICE
gain, in 1980, His Honour Lieutenant Governor Henry P. Bell-Irving and
Irs. Bell-Irving hosted ceremonies at Government House for Public Service
ffi)loyees who had completed 25 and 35 years of continuous service with the
:ial Government. The Honourable William R. Bennett, Premier, presented
mificates to 289 employees with 25 years of continuous service, and watches to 42
gjloyees with 35 years of service. Master of Ceremonies was the Honourable
i M. Wolfe. Following the ceremonies, recipients and guests enjoyed a recep-
and dinner where they were joined by their ministers and deputy ministers.
 Exclusive of appeals redirected to ministries and resolved there, 177 cornplB
tion and policy appeals were filed with the Division Director, reflecting a 6.5 per
cent increase over 1979. The proportion of cases appealed to the Commissioj^SH
the Director's findings decreased slightly from the previous year. One challeiHH
the Commission through judicial review was initiated in court.
INFORMATION SERVICES
Various forms and pamphlets were updated and printed during the year, and the
Annual Report for 1979 prepared.
IMPLEMENTATION
Appointment Action forms processed between December 1,1979 and Nov^H
ber 30, 1980 totalled 30,799, an increase of over two per cent from the preSM I
period. April 1980 was the heaviest month with 3,762 forms processed, whi^^B
lowest was in August with 1,891 forms.
During the same period, 582 employees had salary increments wit^^H
probationary periods were extended for 136 employees, and 36 employees w
rejected on probation.
SCREENING COMMITTEE
The Screening Committee continued to meet monthly to consider easel
employees who no longer can perform the duties of their positions for health
reasons. Dr. L. D. Kornder, Director of Occupational Health, is Committee chairman, and membership comprises four other members—two who represent the
unions and two who represent the employer. A total of 228 cases were consideraB
during the year, of which 82 were resolved. The Commission provided secretarial
and administrative services tc
 RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION
^Kecruitment and Selection Offices are established in six locations throughout
■province. The six offices are located in Vancouver, Burnaby, Nelson, Kam-
Bi Prince George and Victoria.
Krhe tempo in all offices increased considerably during the year, particularly in
■Kamloops and Prince George area. Apart from chairing selection panels the
Ironal Representatives spent considerable time discussing job prospects with the
lie as well as counselling employees of the Public Service.
Hlegional offices other than Victoria handled 52% of all competitions and were
lonsible for 63% of all appointments in the Public Service. The total number of
liar and auxiliary appointments was 14,716, an increase of 15% over 1979. The
K>er of competitions closing increased by 3% to 3,405.
[During the year consulting activities performed by Public Service Commis-
Btaffing Officers included:
[ • the design and presentation of staffing and training workshops for
personnel officers and line managers. Fourteen of these were presented
to 205 participants;
• participation with ministry representatives in the development of a
pilot program for delegation of selection authority to ministries;
[ • development of computer assisted candidate referral system to be used
initially in junior clerical referrals;
' • development of a staffing standard guide for the Ministry of Human
Resources for occupations primarily employed by that Ministry. This
will serve as a model for other standards developed with ministries;
I      • the completion and implementation of a recommendation regarding
the systematic and consistent application of merit in the entry level
positions of Corrections Institutions.
iThere is still a shortage of applicants for certain professional positions, such as
untants and certain types of engineers. Special advertising campaigns were
Bucted to obtain applicants in these positions which were only partially success-
Ttegistered nurses, speech therapists, audiologists, physiotherapists and court
Kters are still in short supply.
ASSISTED SERVICES
1980 saw the amalgamation of the major growth areas of Priority Placements
Personal Placements and the review for possible placement of Long Term
agility recipients. Assisted Services now has a staff of six officers, two to
ce each of the specific programs.
During 1980 the Personal Placements area was responsible for 176 placements
Kn the service of their disabled and disadvantaged clientele from within their
Soad of more than 1,600 clients. A major portion of this program is the Work in
ent component which proved extremely successful and which gained
er acceptance and credibility within all ministries.
 Priority Placements was responsible for the successful relocation of 6S
ployees whose positions had become redundant or who were relocated underMI
sections of the Act set in place to protect specific situations requiring relo^H I
The Long Term Disability Officers employed late in 1980 have moved to\ll
effective procedures for the retraining and relocation of recipients of benefits^^^
the Short Term Illness and Injury Plan and Long Term Disability Plan.      I
As 1981 is the International Year of Disabled Persons it is recognized that th I
programs of the Assisted Services Section and the officers within will be reqdjH I
respond to an increasing demand as resource persons province-wide.
STAFF COMPLEMENT
The table on page 32 in the Appendix indicates the staff complemen
various ministries as at December 31, 1980, compared to that as at Decembj^^B
1979. Direct comparisons within the ministries are not possible due to orgaS
tional changes and changes in reporting procedures. These changes includeffl
following:
• Deregulation has been disbanded.
• Public Service Commission positions are now included within Pro^J
cial Secretary and Government Services.
• Superannuation Branch positions are now included within Proving
Secretary and Government Services.
Overall, the number of persons paid as at December 31,1980 increased fron
December 31, 1979 by 1,428 persons or approximately 3.43 per cent.
 STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND SAFETY PROGRAMS
I A number of major changes to the organization and operation of the Staff
Ivelopment and Safety Programs took place in 1980. In September 1980 the Staff
evelopment and Safety Programs were amalgamated under a new Executive
irector—Mr. W R. Tremaine—who immediately began a complete review of the
sals and objectives of the organization and the establishment of new operating
I &s for both divisions. While retaining its original operating roles and a general
idit and evaluation function for ministry safety and training programs, there has
new emphasis added, one of collaboration with ministries and agencies in the
Sign and operation of their in-house programs.
This report will review operational activities both before and after the pre-
ninary reorganization which took place in September 1980. It will examine
lining and safety activities separately, and then will combine all of the available
wrating statistics for the division in a single display (See Page 35). The final
i of the report will outline some of the new roles and directions for the
n which were in the planning stages at year-end.
TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT ACTIVITIES
The Executive Development Training Program (E.D.T.P.) continued in full
Oration during 1980. This three-year program is administered for the Public
e Commission by the University of Victoria under a continuing contract. The
logram, which has been in operation for some twenty-five years, is intended to
foaden the knowledge and the capacity of prospective executives through an
ffijdemic program. Successful completion of the program leads to the award of a
roloma in Public Administration. At the close of the year plans were under
|velopment to conduct a full scale evaluation of the E.D.T.P. in cooperation with
e University of Victoria, in order to update the subject matter and format of the
©gram where necessary.
I The Correspondence Course in Public Administration was discontinued dur-
_§ the current year after the graduation of Class 16A in March and Class 16B in
Iril. It will be replaced by a series of self-study courses which can be taken
Bividually by participants either at home or in strategically located walk-in
arning centres to be established throughout the province. At year-end project
| pign for the establishment of these centres was in the planning stage.
At the end of the year a competition had been completed to bring additional
|ff development consultants into the division to assume the new training and
svelopment roles forseen in 1981 and beyond.
SAFETY PROGRAMS ACTIVITIES
I In 1980 Safety Programs carried on their originally mandated activities and
:t demands for increased safety training. Normal training programs in First Aid
I gth Industrial and Survival) as well as a program in Cardio-pulmonary Resuscita-
re continued. Defensive Driving and Driver Training instruction resulted in
ning or retraining of more than 1,300 drivers. Perhaps the most significant
I fonge in Safety Programs for 1980 was the requirement to operate a training
1 Egram jointly with the British Columbia Government Employees Union and the
15
 Workers' Compensation Board under the provisions of the B.C.G.E.U. MasB
The 22.09 Program was designed to train Safety Committee members at lotffl
and second levels, including trainees from both management and the union. TM
order to complete the required training to a rigid timetable, 19 instructors weS
seconded from ministries to carry out the training across the Province. One full
time support staff member was required as registrar and coordinator, and variblB
expenses for course operation were borne by the division. At year end more thai
2,000 management and union committee members had been trained, and followiffl
discussions with ministries and the W.C.B. plans were being developed to operajjl
an on-going 22.09 training program for new committee members. The full framea
work for the on-going program will be put in place early in the new year aftjM
appropriate consultation with all of the participating organizations and agenciS
As a part of the 22.09 program the Executive Director of Staff Developinjm
and Safety Programs holds a position as co-chairman on the Permanent Joffl
Committee for Occupational Health and Safety. This committee, consisting of brJS
union and management representatives is charged with the implementation and
monitoring of on-going activities of the 22.09 program.
The division continued to sponsor an annual workshop for all governmenl
safety officers. This year the meeting was held in Kamloops. A variety of specifl
speakers presented short seminars on ''Occupational Health,''''Transportation and
Handling of Dangerous Goods," and "Cancer in the Workplace." A new formatffl
future workshops was agreed upon which would see more involvement of ministai
safety officers in determing workshop agendas and in ensuring resolutions prea
posed at workshops would be acted upon quickly. This broader involvement of all
safety officers should ensure greater continuity between workshops, and an increS
ing professional attitude among all government safety officers in the Province. I
Safety Programs continued its roles as coordinator of investigations of acffl
dents involving serious injury or death. Four detailed accident investigations wot
carried out in 1980, three of which had been fatalities. The number of fatal accide™
was down considerably from the six which the division was required to investig^
the previous year.
One of the members of the division served as the Public Service Commissi™
representative on the ad hoc Safety Advisory Committee established at B.C.I.Tl
This committee examined the curriculum requirements for a professional certificaH
program in Occupational Health and Safety Technology, which resulted in tra|
establishment of a course to commence in September 1981. Safety Programs wM
continue to be represented on this committee as the program is developed in the
coming year, and will retain a full-time advisory role after the course begins. H
FUTURE DIRECTIONS FOR THE DIVISION
In 1981 Staff Development and Safety Programs will begin to take on new
roles in safety and in staff training for the Province of British Columbia. In Safl|
Programs, Safety Officers will be assigned consultative responsibilities for groiffl
of ministries to provide them with in-house development and implementatiOT
assistance for their full range of occupational health and safety programs. FollojS
ing a needs study, additional safety training needs were identified service-wida
 I
U'hese needs will be met through the division. The division will also assume broader
Ifcsponsibilities in providing ministries with evaluation assistance to ensure greater
fficiency and effectiveness of all their in-house safety programs.
In Staff Development, greater emphasis will be placed on assisting
identify and train senior managers to assume executive roles. Increased emphs
all also be placed on assisting ministries to make better use of their existing human
ces, and to plan new human resource needs more effectively. There will be a
training to enhance career development for all public
5th special attention to the careers of women, disabled persons and disadvantaged
coups employed in government. The division will continue to provide, and indeed,
111 expand its capabilities to design, develop, and operate training courses to meet
gisting and newly emerging needs. At year-end plans were well along to establish
locations in the province through which individualized,
Sf-instructional training packages would provide greater access to much needed
gining for employees anywhere in the province. It is intended to expand activities
I include the provision of consultative services to ministries where training
gograms are required to meet their unique needs. Plans are also under development
jprovide training-audit and evaluation services to ministries to help measure the
fficiency and the effectiveness of all training carried on anywhere in government.
Bnally for fiscal year 1981/82 division plans will include the development of the
offer up to 20,000 participant days of training and development to
fnployees across government.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
The Chairman wishes to record his sincere appreciation to his colleagues on
Commission, to each member of the Commission's staff, the Government
gents, the ministerial personnel officers, the solicitors of the Attorney General's
tinistry, to the Civil Service Commissioners of other provinces and the Federal
for their able assistance, and to you, Mr. Minister, for your sympa-
appreciation of the Commission's problems.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION
R. William Long, Acting Chairman.
 w from left to right—K. Bishop, Environment; M. Thomas, Municipal Affairs:
/ironment; G. Holland, Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources.
ow from left to right—T. Roberts, Environment; R. Graham, Attorney Genera
ication; L. Ohlmann, Human Resources; W. Pearson, Forests.
—J. Little, Forests; G. Shuttleworth, Consumer and Corporate Affairs.
 ow from left to right—Dodie Murphy; Joan McCorry; Mary Linn; Yvonne Schlyecher; i
choltens; Barbara Klein; Phyllis Pollard, Staff Development; Patricia Keegan; Mary Jo
larjorie Olson; Elizabeth Elliott; Helen Olson.
O'Neill; Terry Goulet; John Callender; Debbi
Dyke; Barry Hansen; Bob Fenn; David Meii
Fred Miller; Ken Bowma
 :e Court
jnt row from left to right—Sylvia Porter; Robin 1
Development; Al Fatt, Staff Development; Phyllis Pol!;
Staff Development; Mary Dubuc, Lynda Dreyer; I
cond row from left to right—Helen Pedneault; Lynn I*
Richard Knowles; Dick Martin; Bruce Holloway;
Gorsline; Barbara Huntley; Gail Cochrane,
ck row from left to right—Frank D'Argis; Tom Mat
Spidel; Dean Davis; Mike Maglio; Ken Bruicks
ssing—Christina King.
ff Development; Don Simmoi
 Transportation and High'
ment; The Honourable V
Frederick Mousley, Env
Donavan, Transportatior
 ck row from left to right—Arthur Harold Redding, Human Resources; Frederick James MalMl
Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Gordon Mabbett, Attorney General; John Campbell iJH
Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Sidney Allan Percy Birchfield, Attorney General; JohjjgH
Rosso, Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Edward James Bedford, Consumer and CorprM
Affairs; James Peter Erickson, Attorney General; Sidney Albert Louis Hamblin, AtiSffl
General; Kenneth George Langrish, Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Norman James LlaB
Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Jerry Everett Warren, Consumer and Corporate AffajH
George Wilbert Miller, Consumer and Corporate Affairs.
>nt row from left to right—Edith Mary Helmcken, Finance; Phyllis Harding Jenner, FinarM
Margaret Taylor, Human Resources; Marta Otilija Piper, Human Resources; Irene Aimee BrcOT
Health; The Honourable William R. Bennett; His Honour Lt. Governor Henry Bell-Irving; Daryl
Freeborn Jenkins, Provincial Secretary and Government Services; Leslie James Granger, Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Robert John Patrick Donohue, Consumer and Corporate Aff^S
Tom Marsland, Consumer and Corporate Affairs.
 EMPLOYEES WITH TWENTY-FIVE YEARS' CONTINUOUS SERVIC
AGRICULTURE AND FOOD
Lloyd Chesley Hopper
Archie Kay
Port Coc
Willie Kw
atk
Prince Geo
Neil Angu
McCu
Glen McD
John Henry
M
:Mu
D CORPORATE AFFAIRS
Robert Gee
 CONSUMER AND
CORPORATE AFFAIRS—Continued
Arthur Robert Grant
Walter McMechan
ArthT&Zt Horsley
Joseph Robert Morton
Melville Crummer Huston
Lantzville
William Gerald Radigan
Duncan
Charles Ernest Ratcliffe
John Allen Ryder
John David MacKenzie"
' Aldergrove
Harold Ward
Thomas Eugene McCarthy
West Bank
Elmer William Webb
Albert Keith McKee
Herbert Howard Whitehead
South Burnaby
Kimberley
EDUCATION
Jack Fred Fillipoff
Elsie Evelyn Sowerby
Delta
Victor Ernest Rickard
Victoria
ENERGY MINES
AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES
Patrick Knud Huus
Howard Scott Turner
NOVtoon?anSm'th
ENVIRONMENT
Patrick Joseph Brennan
Jack Frederick George Kemp
Frank William Danks
George Colin Daniel Edge
Anne Twamley
Penticton
FINANCE
Eileen Joan Dudley
John Alexander Lambeth
William Martin Joseph Finlay
William Laurie Marshall
Alan Frank Messent
Ethel Grace Henderson
John Fredrick Schaufele
John Harold Hoem
Glen Erwin Tapping
Williams Lake
North Vancouver
24
 r
FORE
STS
|         Fort St. John
Squamish
1     Wilfred Charles Archer
Clint Lars Nelson
1    G. Max Beeson
uESScr
1     John Richard Bendick
Coquitlam
I        Crofton
Joan Gwendoline Parfitt
1     Delvin Hunter Blackstock
1     Fredrick Brahniuk
Raymond G. Pederson
Kamloops
Patric
a Doreen Clarke
Georj
e Francois Emile Co
Roy Crawford
John Conway Dearing
Ka
Ca
npbell River
Charles Fulcher
Ca
npbell River
Theoc
ore Robert Gibbs
Da
n Stanley Hames
Qu
Sheldon E. Hansen
Kel
Bruce
Douglas Horning
Poit
ell River
Keith Iliingworth
Sheila
Not
Wiliia
m T. S. Jackson
Pri
Yulee
Hoy Leong
Ian A
exander Morrison
Gerald Steel
Campbell h
George Stefar
Dr F. Thorn
>ck Creek
 HEALTH—Continued
Supply and Ser
ices                                              Riverview
James Findlay Jack
Henry Taylor Reid
Mary Catherine Ban-
Anne Bloudoff
Port Coquitlam
Lila May Cardinell
h                              Maple Ridge
Eileen May Lovett
Margaret Fahr
Uaple Ridge
Thomas Edward Russell
Harold Lloyd Fisk
Maple Ridge
Marguerite Evelyn Forsyth
Forensic Psychiatric
Services              Astri Elizabeth French
Eric William Olson
Ronald Gordon Graham
North Surrey
Dorothy Hazel Guy
Dellview
Woodrow Parker Lemke
Carl Schneider
Lillian Ruth Logan
Mary-Ann Charlotte Shinduk
Port Coquitlam
Gordon Earl Moore
Port Coquitlam
Valleyview
Stella Motyka
Thelma Muriel Murphy
Anne Maclntyre
Leopold Pastorek
Maple Ridge
William Wenceslas Pastorek
Maple Ridge
Annie Brisbane Beairsto
George Wesley Prior
Burnaby
Millett Joanna Johnson
Beverley Joan Snook
Yasuhiko Machushita
Wilhelmina Unland
Maple Ridge
Chester Tench
Jack Stephen Vaughan
Surrey
Port Coquitlam
HUMAN RESOURCES
Joan Catherine Ellingham
Norman Everett Bradley
Frederick Ellis
Salmon Arm
Burnaby
Hilda Connell
Anne Rebecca Fahrig
New Westminster
Janis Stratton Cook
Eleanor Jane Fisher
Francis Alexander Davidson
Vivian Fredrickson
Violet Cathcart Dinnes
Peggy Winnifred Gauthier
Miriam Ann Dobrowolski
Gary Warren Hargie
 HUMAN RESOURCES—Continued
I  Ralph James Hogg
Myrtle Doreen Nicholson
Catherine Dorothy Johnso
Donald Pinkham
1   George Alexander Jones
Curtis Ansel Randall
j    David John Kimpton
Phyllis Gertrude Roberts
1       Richmond
Eleanor Sherwood Maxwe
11
Sidney Cyril Linley Shelton
I  Sheila McDiarmid
Laura Cecil Shore
New Westminster
1   John Mister Mollberg
Sheila Skelton
•    Muriel Elizabeth Murdoch
I       Vancomer
Burnaby
1     Joseph Herman Connors
John Ernest Smith
1   Erskine Hamilton Harper
Norman Matthew Stephenson
I   Stanley Neville Mclntyre
North Delta
LANDS
PARKS AND HOUSING
William Manser Spriggs
John Marcus Tipton
1        Kamloops
Victoria
PROVINCIAL
SECRE
IARY
AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES
1    Geoffrey Castle
Thomas Martin Liddell
1   Marjorie David
Lillian°M^xine Smith
I    Leslie Jonah Harper
James Lawrence Thompson
„
0N
AND HIGHWAYS
[   George Francis Aitken
|      Sooke
Franklyn Joseph Charlesworth
Domino Alimonti
Robert David Clarke
1      Kelowna
Oscar Valdimar Arndt
Raymond Frank Clarkston
i        Pouce Coupe
[   Kenneth Harper Amott
Arthur Louis Perry Davis
I Alfred Roy Atkins
Wesley Allan Dillabough
|      Prince George
1   Bernard Lloyd Bergstrom
Clifford Harvey Dodge
Hope
Williams Lake
Joseph Broderick
I  Eugene George Butterfield
Aaron Eugene Dube
27
 TRANSPORTATION AND
JIGHWAYS—Continued
John Leslie Edgar
John Alexander MacDonald
James Ernest Ferrier
James William MacKay
Kamloops
John Steven Fifer
Leroy Vair McNichoIas
Creston
George Austin Flack
Charles William Moorwood
Gibsons
Revelstoke
Bryan Eugene Robert Flynn
John Gordon Morrow
South Castlegar
Albert John Mucha
Revelstoke
Donald Matthew Munce
WiUi^Friesen
Cobble Hill
Dennis Lawrence Oliver
Longford
Courtenay
Edwin Bernard Gaarden
Lyle Nelson Oliver
Bella Coola
Rossland
Norman Claire Gallagher
Monte Hamilton Olson
Grand Forks
Ludvik Amideus Garay
Joseph Alan Pabin
Surrey
Gordon Alfred Garner
Frederick Ferdinand Rauch
Enderby
William Edward Gloyn
Elmer Stanley Raven
Inveremere
Stanley George Gold
Elwood Samuel Reid
Merritt
James Mack Gun-
Merton Robert Rowley
Eric Helmer Hammarberg
William Henry Ryan
Southbank
Alfred Hammer
Arthur Irvin Sankey
Surrey
Robert George Higginson
Sylvester David Saunderson
Golden
Prince George
Clifford Norman Hobbs
Walter Georcey Schmidt
Salmon Arm
Denmanlsland
John Peter Horcoff
Harro Hans Alexander Starck
West Vancouver
William Hucul
Rudolph Stenerson
Denis John Jones
David Warren Stillman
Joseph Henry Knight
Douglas Lee Van Tine
Enderby
Leslie Steve Kosiec
Robert James Wallace
Revelstoke
Chetwynd
John Westwick Lay
Robert Andrew Williams
Egon Willig
Langley
George Henry Lieutard
Cameron Cecil Wilson
Falkland
Stanley Alfred Lindahl
Elmer Helmut Winnig
Kelowna
Fernie
David Logan
28
Quesnel
 EMPLOYEES WITH THIRT
fY-FIVE YEARS' CONTINUOUS SERVICE
AGRICULTURE AND FOOD
I   Benjamin Keith Oxendale
I       Victoria
ATTORNEY GENERAL
1   Mathew Patrick Allen
|     Sidney Allan Percy Birchfi
g^jfi
Gordon Mabbett
1       New Westminster
H James Peter Erickson
CONSUMER
AND CORPORATE AFFAIRS
Liquor Distributio
n Branc
h                Tom Marsland
I  MZthl—er0Td
George Wilbert Miller
H Robert John Patrick Donohu
6
John~be„Ross
I      Burnaby
John Nat Rosso
■   Kenneth George Langrish
New Westminster
1  Nom™ James Lloyd
Li uor Control and Licensin  Branch
I FtB^^
Jeny-LettWarren
ENERGY
AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES
H   Edward John Bowles
Victoria
ENVIRONMENT
FINANCE
I   E™r7HelmCken
Doris Grace Veale
1    Phyllis Harding Jenner
[       V'C'0"a
FORESTS
I   Jack Pearson Agnew
Montague Herbert Mudge
H   Geoffrey Dean Harris
Chase
B    Isobel Lucille Long
Clarence Dunkin Thompson
Vancouver
Victoria
IIr w::erBrown
HEALTH
I    ^k^Chapman
HU
MAN RESOURCES
■    Marta Otilija Piper
&:0i
 LANDS, PARKS AND HOUSING
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES
George Edgar Douglas
 1         1
SEPARATION STATISTICS, 1980
1      Month
.
|
6
7
8
1 fefiwo7'
\
1
I
1
J!
1
I
I
P«mber	
P  Totals	
60
141
384
35
|    3.816
932
36
59
PERCENTAGE OF STAFF TU
| I j
,mpleted
RNOV
!
5. Resigned. 6. Tnuisfened. 7. Employee released
.RRATE, 1971 -80
ill!
 STAFFING REPORT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1980
SB
iolSy
H
ToSll
^BIll
1
I
1
l
Liquor Distribution Branch (November 30/80)	
1.655
1,216
2.871
Totals	
33,065
10,005
43.070
41.642 jl
 RELOCATION ASSISTANCE -
December 1, 1979 to
ALS
r30, 1980
BCOBU
JSS
Nu^
Bonded
Tota,
fen
,50
n
|
,74
P^lg^^bflicev:::::::::::
,07
i
}
1,9
I      Totals	
,53
ii
13
177
33
 SCREENING COMMITTEE STATISTICS, 1980 BCGEU
December 1979 to November 1980
g
SS
gg
|
SH
i
I
s
s
■a?
g
^fcirDevelopraenl •;
1
j
I
I
J
j
1
1
si
Totals	
99
52
18
9
"
10
-
19
224-
SCREENING COMMITTEE STATISTICS, 1980 NURSES
December 1979 to November 1980
SS
■
|
1
a|
S
H
s
H
1
1
7
I
1
1
1
j
Totals
j
-
-
3
-
-
-
4
34
 Training
2.
SL
ffigf
B^ndJI
fep^S",„s
18o'
ll
4if0
||
f          T°^	
352=
4.916'
15,321
428,314
 J

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