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PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION SIXTY-THIRD ANNUAL REPORT JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1981 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1982

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
PUBLIC
I    SERVICE COMMISSION
SIXTY-THIRD ANNUAL REPORT
JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1981
 The Honourable Evan M. Wolfe
Provincial Secretary and Minister of Government Services
 I
b the Honourable Henry P. Bell-Irving, Lieutenant Governor
I of the Province of British Columbia
4ay It Please Your Honour:
The undersigned respectfully submits the Report of the Public Service Com-
lission, Province of British Columbia, from January 1 to December 31, 1981.
EVAN M. WOLFE
Provincial Secretary and
Minister of Government Services
'ictdria, B.C., February, 1982
 R. W. Long
Chairman
Public Service Commission
|
Marie Taylor
Commissioner
Public Service Commission
W. N. Venables
Commissioner
Public Service Commission
 lie Honourable Evan M. Wolfe
^Provincial Secretary and Minister of Government Services
Province of British Columbia
Sir: In conformity with the provisions of Section 9 of the Public Service Act
Chapter 45, Statutes of British Columbia, 1976). we have the honour to submit
erewith the Report of the proceedings and work of the Public Service Commission
ram January 1, to December 31, 1981.
R. WILLIAM LONG
Chairman
MARIE TAYLOR
Commissioner
W. N. VENABLES
Commissioner
\_)ria, B.C., February, 1982
  TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
; ORGANIZATION CHART    9
HIGHLIGHTS DURING 1981    10
REPORTS OF DIVISIONS-
APPEALS     11
ADMINISTRATION  12
■RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION    14
HUMAN RESOURCE PLANNING  I 16
STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND SAFETY PROGRAMS  I 17
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS  ... 22
APPENDK  23
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Executive Director
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FINANCE
PERSONNEL
ADMINISTRATION
RECORDS
INFORMATION
STOCK ROOM
9
 HIGHLIGHTS DURING 1981
• The Commission heard 97 appeals during the year, and 4 were pending dispos
tion at year end.
• A total of 321 disabled and disadvantaged individuals were placed in govenifflal
jobs through Assisted Services Section.
• Assisted Services Section facilitated the return of 85 employees into altera
employment.
• Over 2,000 government employees received Defensive Driving and Dnji
training.
• There were three work related fatalities during the year.
• Diplomas in Public Administration were awarded to 19 employees.
 APPEALS
■The Appeals Division is responsible for the registration, investigation and
recommendation for the appropriate conclusion of appeals resulting from appoint-
ments to positions within the Public Service.
■With the Appeals Division now reporting directly to the Chairman a full-time
i Registrar of Appeals was appointed with responsibility for registration of appeals at
all levels within the Public Service. During 1981 there were 248 registered by the
i division which represents a 40% increase over 1980.
The Appeals Officers, responsible for investigating and recommending an
I appropriate conclusion, resolved 147 with the remainder being referred to hearing
: before the Chairman.
There were five cases brought to the Supreme Court of B.C. through the
Ifficial Review Procedures Act and are awaiting disposition.
 ADMINISTRATION
The Administration Division is responsible for the provision of service
supporting the operation of the Commission, including budget co-ordinatior
preparation of estimates, monitoring expenditures and commitments, accounting
payroll, a full range of personnel services, development and use of computerize
systems applications and public information. Services to ministries are provide
through pay implementation, documentation and consultation services. During th
year the Appeals Section was transferred from the Administration Division, an
now reports directly to the Chairman.
This year the Public Service Commission implemented a different method (
gathering separation statistics in order to include information on all establishe
positions within the public service. In the past the only statistics gathered were ft
positions to which the Commission had made appointments. Therefore a direi
comparison of turnover rates and separation statistics cannot be made with pa:
years.
During 1981 there was a turnover rate of 17.6% of staff appointed to reguli1
positions with a total of 6,670 individuals leaving the public service. (See table o
page 34.)
As provided under section 49 (2) of the Public Service Act, the effective date ()
retirement was extended for three employees who had attained the age of 65 yean
During 1981, under the provisions of section 49 (3) of the Public Service Act,
total of $1,452,012 was paid in retiring allowance to 285 employees. Death benef
payments, in accordance with section 53 of the Public Service Act totalle
$705,127. Seventy payments were made. The Superannuation Commission adiiiiir
isters sections 49 (3) and 53 of the Public Service Act under authority delegated b
the Commission.
At the end of the year, the Commission establishment totalled 111 reguli.
positions.
LEGISLATION
Sections 5, 17, 25, 53 and 75 of the Public Service Act were amended durin
the third session of Parliament.
AWARDS FOR LONG SERVICE
Again in 1981, His Honour Lieutenant Governor Henry P. Bell-Irving an
Mrs. Bell-Irving hosted ceremonies at Government House for Public Servii
employees who had completed 25 and 35 years of continuous service with tl
Provincial Government. The Honourable William R. Bennett, Premier, presents
certificates to employees with 25 years of continuous service and watches i
employees with 35 years of service. This year 352 employees were honoured wi
certificates and 90 with watches. Following the ceremonies, recipients and gues
enjoyed a reception and buffet dinner where they were joined by their ministers ar
deputy ministers.
INFORMATION SERVICES
A variety of forms were printed during the year and work is progressing on tl •
redesign and update of several pamphlets and publications.
 IMPLEMENTATION
■ Appointment Action forms processed between December 1,1980 and Novem-
,er 30, 1981 totalled 38,293, an increase of over 24% from the previous period.
Vpril, 1981 was the heaviest month with 4,480 forms processed and the lowest was
rebruary, 1981 with 2,486.
During the same period, 438 employees had salary increments withheld,
irobationary periods were extended for 218 employees, and 48 employees were
► ejected on probation.
SCREENING COMMITTEE
The Screening Committee continued to meet monthly to consider cases of
mployees who can no longer perform the duties of their positions for health
easons. Dr. L. D. Korader, Director of Occupational Health; is Committee Chair-
nan, and membership comprises four other members—two who represent the
inions and two who represent the employer. A total of 253 cases were referred to the
Icreening Committee during the year, of which 94 were resolved. The Commission
irovided secretarial and administrative services to the committee.
 RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION
The Recruitment and Selection Division provides leadership in the managi
ment of an effective Public Service, within the terms of statutes and collS§
agreements by developing appropriate staffing procedures, providing effiBi
recruitment, selection and placement programs and providing operational aaSB!
and assistance in staffing matters to ministries, employees and the general public
The Recruitment and Selection offices are established in six (6) locatioi
throughout the Province. The six offices are located in Vancouver, Burma
Nelson, Kamloops, Prince George and Victoria.
Most offices indicated an increase in applicant interest. Applicants wr.
clerical skills were in greater demand. Shortages exist in accountant, engineearo
economist, speech therapist, audiologist, physiotherapist fields. Regional offtei
(other than Victoria) handled 53% of all competitions, and were responsible
approximately 70% of Commission authority appointments within the Publ
Service. The total number of these regular and auxiliary appointments was \118M
57.5% of these were auxiliary appointments. This was an increase of 19% ov
1980. The number of competitions closing increased by 23% to 4,200.
During the year consulting activities performed by the Public Service Con
mission Staffing Officers included:
• the presentation of 54 one-day training sessions, and 4 three-day traiffli
sessions to 832 managerial and supervisory personnel with regard
recruitment and selection procedures and interviewing skills;
• planning for a computerized in-house system in the handling of applicatk
forms;
• the carrying out of a pilot project in the Ministry of Environment, whi<
indicated that efficiency increased and substantial economies of timeffis
realized through the form of delegation during the pilot project;
• final preparation for the delegation of staffing authority to ministries w,
commenced. It is anticipated that four major ministries will accept deleg
tion of staffing authority early in the new year;
• advertising campaign conducted across Canada for accountants;
• professional resource file established for future referrals.
The tabloid "Postings," which lists job vacancies celebrated its first annive
sary after a very successful year.
ASSISTED SERVICES
This section is responsible for the following programs:
Personal Placements—placements within the Service of disabled and disa
vantaged persons from the Personal Placement Program's clientele numbered 3'.
during 1981, including 181 placements under the Personal Placement-Employme
Opportunity Program. The two Personal Placement Officers visited numero
ministerial offices throughout the Province delivering to all levels of governrnfen
educational presentations on the program and seeking out employment ooncj
tunities for clients from their caseload of 2,000. With all ministries becoming mo;
 ware of the skills and potential of physically/emotionally disabled and socially
lisadvantaged persons, placements through the Personal Placements increased
!2% over 1980;
WPriority Placements—this section administers a province-wide placement
irogram for eligible government employees. The majority receiving placement
issistance are a result of numerous ministry re-organizations. While the overall
:aseload averages between 500 to 600, it includes such ongoing situations as
"Jrannan Lake, Skeenaview Lodge and Dellview Hospital.
■There are now two Priority Placement Officers staffing this unit. Some
nnovative steps taken by the staff have had excellent results. One is joint interview-
ng with Union Representatives and another is the inclusion of spouses or older
"amily members in the interviews (particularly where re-location is involved). The
no^t effective move by the Priority Placements staff has been a deployment policy
"ofHon-the-job training" and job orientation purposes. This has greatly increased
he effectiveness and success of alternate placement in the Government Service;
Long Term Disability—this section operates a province-wide assistance program designed to return eligible employees from Long Term Disability, Worker's
Compensation and Short Term Illness and Injury, to work within the service.
■The two personnel officers in this area assisted 85 employees into alternate
anployment through the use of rehabilitative employment/training, direct place-
nent or as ex-officio members of the Screening Committee.
■With an ever-increasing caseload, the two officers anticipate another challeng-
ng year in 1982.
EVALUATION AND AUDIT
'' The Evaluation and Audit Branch was formally initiated in 1981, with the
ippointment of the Director. The Government's support and accelerated move
owards selection delegation has brought focus to the need for the area. The Branch
las been organized into two basic program capabilities, namely, the periodic and
systematic auditing of a minimum of 10% of all selection decisions made by
lelegated ministries and the investigation of specific non-compliance issues, raised
)y interested parties, against the administration by delegated ministries of the Merit
irocess.
 HUMAN RESOURCE PLANNING
The Commission is in the process of reorganizing in order to establish a Polio
and Planning Division which will also have responsibility for human resource
planning.
The initial focus of this emerging division was to develop the means o;
delegating staffing authority to ministries. However its ongoing responsibilitieil
will include:
• analysis and development of recommendations regarding Commission pol
icies, strategies and procedures;
• co-ordination of personnel resource planning for the Public Service;
• development and establishment of a senior manager resource file;
• implementation of measures for encouraging and facilitating the caree
advancement of disadvantaged groups (Advancement Opportunity
Program).
The Staff Development Branch, with the assistance of an outside consultan;
presented a detailed report regarding the implementation of the Advancemen
Opportunity Program.
STAFF COMPLEMENT
The table on page 35 in the Appendix indicates the staff complement in tht
various ministries as at December 31, 1981, compared to that as at December 31
1980. Direct comparisons within ministries are not possible due to organization
changes. These changes include the following:
• Direct Care Community Services is reported under Ministry of Health
• Hospital Programs is reported under Ministry of Health.
Overall, the number of persons paid as at December 31, 1981 increased fron i
December 31, 1980 by 82 persons.
 STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND SAFETY PROGRAMS
I Under the provisions of the Public Service Act, and the policies of the Public
Service Commission, the Staff Development and Safety Programs Division de-
I velops policies, and provides programs and services in safety, training and development to ensure a safe working environment for, and to build occupational competence of, employees of the Public Service of British Columbia.
I Building on the plans developed in 1980, Staff Development and Safety
Programs Division broadened the number and range of services available and took
> strong initiatives to professionalize training delivery and safety programs assistance to ministries and agencies. The Division has moved forward in all areas
forecast in the annual report for 1980. Senior management training was begun. A
variety of courses intended to develop the advancement potential of employees were
i introduced. Staff Development and Safety Officers have been assigned continuing
i liaison responsibilities to ministries, in order to increase our ability to respond
i quickly to ministry needs. We have expanded the range of occupational health and
safety training programs and services. Many courses were offered regionally for the
first time. Regional information centres have been set up in cooperation with other
\divisions of the Commission, with distribution of independent study programs to
: the regions to follow early in the new year. Safety Programs have begun to provide
i ministries with assistance to assess the efficiency and effectiveness of their in-
; house safety programs.
■Highlights of operations in Safety Programs and Staff Development operations
are given separately below. Statistical information on all operations are included in
i table on page 38.
TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT BRANCH ACTIVITIES
K A number of initiatives were taken by the Branch in 1981, which have had a
major impact on the managment and delivery of training and development programs across the public service. Details of some of the most significant of these
t initiatives follow:
• A service-wide policy on training and development was in final draft at
year-end. The policy developed by the Branch with the assistance of
ministry training managers clarifies the roles and responsibilities of ministries and central agencies in the management of training and development,
and specifies standards for planning, reporting and review systems for all
training carried on in the public service.
I • A training needs identification program begun in late 1980 was extended in
1981. This annual service-wide study identifies a variety of training needs
among all ministries, and serves as a basis for ministry and Staff Development and Safety Programs planning.
I • In October 1981, the Branch began offering an information service to
ministries through its Training Resources Inventory System (TRIS). The
system provides detailed information on some 112 firms offering training,
safety and development products and services in British Columbia. Ministries can access the information by firm name, location or subject, and can
quickly be given cost and other operating information to enable them to
choose the best outside resources to meet most training needs they may
have.
 • In 1981 the tuition subsidy system managed by the Branch was modifiemjtij
give ministries more accountability in its use. In 1982 ministries_U\
assume complete responsibility for budgeting and accounting for all sucl
subsidies themselves.
• The Staff Development Branch undertook the design of 13 new courses
during the year. Thirty-three regular courses intended for general ministn
attendance were operated during the year, following the addition of five new
training professionals to the branch's establishment. In addition to course
operations in Victoria and Vancouver, training programs were taken to ths
regions. During 1981 courses were given in Prince George, Nelson, Kelowna, Rock Creek, Bella Coola and Kamloops. Plans for 1982 include ever
broader regional scheduling, to ensure employees have economical access
to needed training.
•
In 1981 we instituted a consulting service to ministries and agenciesKii:
special courses and services to assist them in planning and operating i
programs to meet unique needs. At year end 12 of these "dedicaHp
programs had been delivered. In addition the Branch offered consuffij
assistance to four ministry management groups in problem solving, and ir
the development of operational planning and review systems. In the coring i
year these services will be offered on a continuing basis. At year-end foui
additional ministries and one Crown corporation had requested this type of
assistance to be delivered early in 1982.
A special course in "Labour Relations" was designed jointly by the Gov-:
ernment Employee Realtions Bureau and the Staff Development Branch.
Ministry staff members were trained by the Branch to deliver the packaged
program within their ministries. At the end of the year six ministries had hadi
personnel trained to deliver this program jointly with GERB resource*^)j
1982 we will package a number of similar "high volume" courses wH5ji
can be delivered more economically within ministries by trained minimi
personnel.
A new policy on employee performance appraisal was developed by an
inter-ministry committee chaired by the Executive Director of the DiviSMjE
At the close of the year it had been submitted to the Commission for
approval. In support of the policy, a new course in "The PerformiiWe
Appraisal Process" was developed in the Branch. After four pilot offerings,;
two in 1981, and two before March, 1982, the program will be packaged for j
in-house delivery by ministry personnel trained by Branch Staff.
A complete analysis of the Executive Development Training Program
(EDTP) was begun in 1981. Intake for class .26 of the program was
postponed for one year pending the results of this analysis. Classes 24 and
25 were continued under the contract with the University of Victorii^^j
complete study of management development needs was also started, exam-i
ining the feasibility of operating a management assessment centre for skills
indentification linked to ongoing training and job assignments. A full report
on these studies will be completed in mid 1982, and additional management
development programs will begin before September, 1982.
 i • Two current "issue" seminars for Deputy Ministers and senior executives
were sponsored in 1981. Four such seminars are now planned annually,
[   bringing special speakers on subjects of emerging importance to the public
[   service's executive community.
• Two initiatives were undertaken by the Branch in concert with ministry
training managers in 1981, which were intended to revitalize the public
service professional training community: Organizing regular training manager forums, and operating an annual workshop for all public service
[   training officers. Three meetings of central agency and ministry training
[   managers are now scheduled annually to coordinate activities and examine
I   training and development issues which have service-wide implications.
Over one hundred public service trainers from 18 ministries and agencies
attended the first annual Human Resources Development Conference in
June, 1981, at Lester Pearson College of the Pacific. The conference
presented some 16 seminars on current and "state-of-the-art" topics in
training and development, presented by speakers from inside and outside
government. Plans are now well under way for the 1982 conference, which
I   will be held in collaboration with the University of British Columbia
Faculty of Continuing Education.
• Finally, in the larger community, the Staff Development Branch was invited
during the year to seat representatives on three academic and public safety
advisory committees, and now has membership on the following
committees:
University of Victoria Advisory Committee on Computer Studies;
Camosun College Advisory Committee on Public Administration;
British Columbia Institute of Technology Advisory Committee on Public
[   Administration;
British Columbia Institute of Technology Advisory Committee on Occupational Health;
The British Columbia Safety Council Executive; and
The British Columbia Safety Council Driver Instructor Development
Committee.
SAFETY PROGRAMS BRANCH ACTIVITIES
■Theyear 1981 saw continuing growth and activity in Safety Programs Branch.
Vlr. T. P. Harkness was appointed Director of the program, and one new Safety
Officer was added, bringing the Branch's total strength to nine. Details of some of
he most significant of the initiatives of Safety Programs Branch follow:
• In meeting identified needs of a number of ministries, Safety Programs took
j   the lead in designing a special course for Dive Site Supervisors with the
cooperation of the Workers' Compensation Board, the Canadian Forces
Fleet Diving Centre and a private consultant. Twenty-four experienced
divers qualified as on-site supervisors as required by the W.C.B.
regulations.
• Four courses in Wilderness Survival Techniques were presented under
contract during 1981. Two were offered in a training centre at Rock Creek
.   and two were offered at Bella Coola.
 • The Defensive Driving Program saw a 53% increase in participationfilll
2,000 employees were trained in 111 courses.
• Training in First Aid also grew. The Public Service Commission's ownMr;
Aid Training School put on 31 courses which resulted in:
—60 people trained as qualified Industrial First Aid Attendants.
—132 people trained in Survival First Aid.
—188 people trained in Cardio-Pulmonary Resuscitation.
• Throughout 1982 it is planned to expand the availability of these firsCail
courses to other centres throughout the province.
• The annual workshop designed for in-service Safety Officers and Safel
Designates, and sponsored by the Safety Programs Branch, was held i
Vernon this past year. Over 50 participated at this event which fearamj
topics on:
—Video Display Terminals—Radiation or not?
—Work Site Ergonomics.
—Stress in the Workplace—How to Cope.
In 1982 the workshop will be held in Prince George.
• The training program for members of local Occupational Health and Safel
Committees was postponed to allow for a major redesign of the cours
content and method of delivery. A design team made up of B.C.G.E.*0Bi
Safety Programs staff and consultants will produce a revised program earl
in the new year, and a pilot of the program will be presented by earl
summer with full delivery to begin early in the fall of the year.
• The "Management Caucus Committee on Occupational Healtl^i
Safety" broadened its scope to deal with all matters of safety of concern!
ministries in addition to continuing its advisory role to the Permanent Joii
Committee. Special sub-committees were developed from the larger gr^u
and the issues they dealt with were:
—Statistical Review—an easier and more readily adaptable method (
measuring safety performance was developed in order to establish!
service-wide aggregate safety performance measurement.
—Basic Emergency Survival Techniques—a broadened yet less form;
awareness program on 'what to do in case of an emergency' was begui
• Major service-wide policies dealing with a variety of safety and heall
needs were begun. At year end, the First Aid Policy had been passed to th
Commission for approval. Application of this new policy should _p
more uniform access to needed first aid services and supplies for a
employees.
• Development of a service-wide policy on Reduction of Noise in the wotI
place' was begun by the Branch. This policy should be cleared for impli
mentation by the end of 1983.
• A start was made on a complete review of building emergency evacuatic
procedures and plans for all buildings housing government employees. Th
review will be completed during the coming year.
 The annual Premier's Awards Luncheon, held in December, was attended by
members of the cabinet and Deputy Ministers. A total of 18 safety achievement awards were presented by the host, the Honourable Don Phillips. The
prestigous Premier's Safety Achievement Award was won by the Ministry
of Forests for the fourth time.
A major concern of the Branch was the increase in the number and severity
of work related accidents during the year. This was re-emphasized by the
increased cost factor for these work related incidents. In 1981 a total of
49,770 days were lost from accidents resulting in some $5.85 million being
paid on behalf of the injured workers. There were 3 fatalities. One employee
was killed in a vehicle mishap, and 2 were passengers aboard a helicopter
which crashed.
The Air Transportation Safety Advisory Committee, an inter-ministry committee examining the use of chartered aircraft by public service employees,
was restructed under the chairmanship of the Director of Safety Programs
Branch, and its membership was expanded to include representation of the
three bargaining units representing employees. The first meeting of the
restructed committee was to be held early in the new year.
Special liaison continued with the Workers' Compensation Board in education, research and enforcement of Board regulations. Next year it is planned
to implement a number of educational programs in cooperation with the
Board. Among them will be:
—Workers' Compensation Board Claims and Adjudication Process.
—Noise reduction awareness including Audiometry Training for Safety
Officers.
—Accident Investigation techniques—a course being developed in modules for different levels of investigators.
—Scientific monitoring equipment training—providing expert instruction in the use of environmental monitoring equipment.
The Branch continued to provide consultative services to ministries and
agencies of the public service. It continued to support activities of the B.C.
Safety Council, where the Executive Director of the Division is a member
of the board of directors, and to support the Canada Safety Council and the
National Safety Council. Liaison continued with the Ontario Industrial
Accident Prevention Association (I.A.P.A.) including the participation by
the Executive Dirctor and a staff Safety Consultant at the I.A.P. A.'s annual
safety conference. The Branch also continued to be actively involved with
the Canadian Standards Association through its membership as a sustaining
member and with membership on its committee on Industrial Safety
Headwear.
The Branch initiated a service-wide monitoring program to ensure all
ministries and central agencies were aware of the requirement for each to
have their own safety programs and policies. The Branch will continue to
monitor progress here in the coming year.
Additional training needs will be identified within the new 'needs survey'
which was being tabulated at year's end.
 FUTURE DIRECTIONS FOR THE DIVISION
In 1982, the Division will continue to expand the range of its programs an
services to ministries, and will offer wider access to training and development Mai
regions of the province. Discussions were under way at year end with the Ope
Learning Institute and the Knowledge Network to design programs to be offerflrcl
public service employees in remote locations. Working closely with the Offiggel
the Comptroller General, the Division will assist in the development and operatio
of a variety of financial management training programs. Programs for senic
management development will be augmented, and the Division intends to esta.®
an advisory committee of senior executives from the three universities to assiM
the on-going design of development programs for middle and senior management i
government. The range and scope of training in Safety Programs for ministriesSli
continue to grow, to ensure that the work force continued to enjoy a safe worlSjf
environment secure in their knowledge of safe working procedures. And finals
major initiative will be undertaken to standardize training planning, accountingBHI
reporting systems in government to provide more timely information to miniSlj
and the Commission on the progress of the service's entire training effort.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
The Chairman wishes to record his sincere appreciation to his colleagues oi
the Commission, to each member of the Commission's staff, the Govern^^
Agents, the ministerial personnel offices, the solicitors of the Attorney General'
ministry, to the Civil Service Commissioners of other provinces and the federa
Government for their able assistance, and to you, Mr. Minister, for your sy^m
thetic appreciation of the Commission's problems.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION
R. William Long, Chairman
22
 APPENDIX
EMPLOYEES WITH TWENTY-FIVE YEARS' CONTINUOUS SERVICE
AGRICULTURE AND FOOD
■bavan George Anderson
Robert Pearson Murdoch
Kelowna
Burnaby
Lorraine Bemice Garcin
Winston Clayton Newby
■ Victoria
Abbotsford
ATTORNEY GENERAL
ife-Ienry Bacon
John Proudfoot
Victoria
Sidney
Irvin George Bain
Robert Dott Purgavie
f Maple Ridge
Duncan
^TCarl Vernon Beck
Frederick Edward Rankin
Kelowna
Surrey
Patrick Joseph Belanger
David Allen Ratcliffe
■ Kamloops
Surrey
Donald Gilbert Chamberlain
John Robert Richdale
■ Whonnock
Maple Ridge
Jack MacDonald Cobbin
Stanley Robert Smith
■ Vancouver
Vernon
Benedict Harold Coyle
Valerie Fay Spratt
Burnaby
Vancouver
Norma Caryl Dobson
James Howard Stevens
1  Vancouver
Chilliwack
Jack Richard Douglas
William Myron Switzer
■ Surrey
Maple Ridge
Dennis Drysdale Cosby Fulton
Frederick William Taylor
\   Victoria
Sardis
Oliver Harold Johnson
Alexander Thomas Walker
Chilliwack
Richmond
Charles Melvin Linn
Oliver John Walling
■ Raskin
Maple Ridge
Ralph Joseph Meier
Kenneth Sven Walbey Westin
M Chilliwack
Vancouver
John Parks
Edna White
Vancouver
New Westminster
John Garbira Petrica
Stanley Gordon Wilson
Chilliwack
Quesnel
CONSUMER AND CORPORATE AFFAIRS
Liquor Control and Licensing
Burton Price Beers
Agnes Elizabeth Fielding
Courtenay
■ Sidney
Herbert Henry Cawsey
■Kenneth Gordon Stewart
Vancouver
■ Victoria
Harry Chadwick
Parksville
John Douglas Coates
Liquor Distribution Branch
Victoria
■Michael John Bailey
Howard Clare Cowles
■ Victoria
Qualicum Beach
23
 CONSUMER AND CORPORATE AFFAIRS—Continued
Adolf Fred DeBrunner
Raymond Courtney Matthews
Burnaby
Prince George
Roman John Ferbey
Katherine Helen Mazzone
Squamish
Vancouver
Lewis Henry Geard
Einar Trygve Calderwood Olsen
North Vancouver
Vernon
David James Greig
Thomas Owen
Vancouver
Victoria
Donald John Haggerty
James Ronald Perry
Terrace
Kelowna
Karl Heinz Issmer
Robert William Petty
Cecil Lake
Ganges
Peter Masefield Knowles
Wilbrot Albert Joseph Rousseau
Victoria
New Westminster
Stephen Kutyik
Adrian Walter Ruiter
Revelstoke
Vancouver
Nickolas Kuz
Gordon Henry Schnepf
Kamloops
Vancouver
Joseph Hermenigilde Roland Lafortune
Maurice Walter Scowcroft
Vancouver
Creston
William Donald Cameron MacKay
Bert Gerald Vanddrroest
Vancouver
Burnaby
Neal Francis Mackinnon
Rupert Henry Welch
Burnaby
Victoria
Gerald Roland Mailloux
Floyd Alan Whiting
Vancouver
White Rock
Walter Stanley Martin
Carl James Wilson
Victoria
Vancouver
EDUCATION
Donald Frederick Hughes
Sachi Yasui
Victoria
Vancouver
Henry Frederick George Kent
Victoria
ENERGY, MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES
William Lionel Ingram
Dorothy Jill Turner
Victoria
Burnaby
Shirley Elizabeth Jeannotte
Vancouver
ENVIRONMENT
John Albert Raymond Baker
John Lesowski
Victoria
Williams Lake
John Annand Botham
Harrison Roy Millard
Kelowna
Victoria
Betty Edyth Gibbens
Barry Gordon Paull
Victoria
Summerland
Harry Isaac Hunter
Leonard Alex Pinske
Victoria
Oliver
William John Nicholas Lenfesty
Francis Marion Richter
Brentwood Bay
Clearwater
24
 ENVIRONMENT—Continued
Ralph Withrow Ritcey
Kamloops
John Anne Stadt
Victoria
Donald Basil Steuart
Kelowna
Belmut Rudolf Stoessel
Victoria
Henry Szmuniewski
Malahat
Heather Banfield Telfer
Victoria
James William Webber
Victoria
Jakob Wester
Victoria
FINANCE
George Fenton Burnell
Victoria
John Howard Cone
Nanaimo
Diane Wallace Day
Victoria
Kelen Katherine Graham
Victoria
Gladys Hazel Hoadley
Victoria
Ruth Jean Adelaide King
Victoria
(Frederick Howard >Leonard
Vancouver
John Bruce Leverington
Nanaimo
Elsie Janet Listug
Oliver
Maureen Sharon. Margaret Lundquist
Victoria
Robert Craig McLaren
Chilliwack
Robert Ross Mitchell
Courtenay
Clifford McNaughton Rolfe
Victoria
Arnold Delong Sherwood
Rossland
Rochford Edmund Underhill
North Vancouver
Paul Herbert Ward
North Vancouver
FORESTS
ipouglas Arnold Amonson
B Houston
John Olaf Anderson
Vancouver
Harold Alvin Bell
Duncan
Emile Arthur Bouchard
Williams Lake
Elizabeth Alice Brown
H Vancouver
Victor John Doerksen
Hatzk-
Glen William Erickson
■ Williams Lake
-Lawrence George Espenant
Prince George
Erna Martha Ford
Prince George
Richard Carl Giske
Victoria
Arthur Lloyd Hegan
Victoria
SFrederick Wayne Hendy
UWilliams Lake
Paul Otto Holitzki
Nelson
William Bruce Holloway
Duncan
Leslie Dale Howard
Nelson
Robert Hedley Hughes
Queen Charlotte City
Wilfred Stanley Baxendale Hutchings
Victoria
Ruth Viola Johnsen
Victoria
Carl Rubin Johnson
Prince George
Walter Osborne Johnston
Charlie Lake
Arthur Roy Reno Krane
South Kimberley
Douglas Albert MacLennan
Dawson Creek
Wallace Lome McDonald
Coquitlam
Ian Cameron McGraw
North Vancouver
25
 FORESTS—Continued
Kenneth William Magee
Prince George
Cameron Dalton Smith
Princeton
Lloyd John Milburn
Victoria
Alfred Heinrich Storm
Victoria
Clarence Robert Mills
Cranbrook
Carl Alouis Streicher
North Vancouver
Benjamin Henry Mobbs
Williams Lake
Dave Albert Telford
Nelson
Raymond Douglas Moss
Prince Rupert
Brian William Thomson
Oliver
Ludwig Neagele
Clinton
Charles Bruce Trotter
Vancouver
Robert Allen Nyden
Prince Rupert
Thomas Colin Trowsdale
Tsawwassen
Arnold Alvin Odiorne
Prince George
Trevor Harold Samuel Peasland
Victoria
Frank Vicen
Garibaldi Highlands
Helmar Von Hahn
Surrey
Brian Trevor Radford
Prince George
Basil Orme Watson
Surrey
Robert Stanley Reader
Victoria
Ian Wallace Wood
Prince George
Ralph Kenneth Gordon Rogers
Kamloops
Lawrence Gerald Russell
Burns Lake
William Grant Woodward
Nelson
Thomas James Yates
Williams Lake
HEALTH
Headquarters
Supply and Services
Janet Mary Bishop
Sidney
Mary Joan Hannay
Victoria
Ronald David Mercredy
Victoria
James Middleton Atkinson
Maple Ridge
Robert Milton Campbell
Coquitlam
George Thomas Finter
Surrey
Medical Services Commission
John Roland Berry
Victoria
Forensic Psychiatric Services
David James Allen
Maple Ridge
William Phillips
Surrey
Norman Arnold Peterson
Surrey
Hospital Programs
Ethel Aileen Halliday
Victoria
Victoria Mary Neligan
Victoria
Health Districts
Louis Edward Dudley Agassiz
Aldergrove
Kenneth Ian Giles Benson
Comox
Chizuko Diemert
Vanderhoof
Henry William Kirk
Vernon
Amy Elizabeth Marocchi
Delta
Douglas Roe
Duncan
Vancouver Bureau
Erika Edita Hildebrand
Richmond
26
 HEALTH—Continued
Vancouver Bureau—Continued
Pauline Gertrude Buss
Shiela Roberta James King-Whitt
ick                            Maple Ridge
■ Vancouver
Graham Charles Chapman
Tze-Tong Liu
Coquitlam
1   Burnaby
Alan Mathew Clark
West Vancouver
marson Hospital
Arthur Alex Daignault
■Emma Helen Miller
Port Coquitlam
I   Vancouver
Maurice George Gravelle
Port Coquitlam
Jean Elizabeth Hewer
^uleyview Hospital
Burnaby
Derek John Alexander Gentle
Gordon Floyd Inkster
1   Port Coquitlam
Port Coquitlam
■Frederick McGuire
Ralph Raymond Jones
Port Coquitlam
Port Coquitlam
wlaurice Crosby Presbury
Tonka Kamburoff
Port Coquitlam
Burnaby
Thomas James McKenna
Wiverview Hospital
Pitt Meadows
Vital Agasse
Roy Francis Neff
1    Whonnock
Port Coquitlam
Ronald Edward Anderson
Monty Raine
New Westminster
Pitt Meadows
HUMAN RESOURCES
Roy Asao
Arthur Robert Litchfield
1   Kamloops
Heffley Creek
•   Robert John Ashby
William George Matthews
f   New Westminster
North Delta
Robert Glendon Blackstock
Elizabeth Ross
[   Kamloops
White Rock
Ena Dalling
Metro Maxwell Skoreyko
Burnaby
North Surrey
Dorothy Field
Henry Charles St. Pierre
,    New Westminster
New Westminster
John James Patten Hargie
Edna Doris Stafford
\   New Westminster
New Westminster
■Edward Hepting
Harry William Wright
1   Burnaby
Kamloops
May Kirby
Richard Eustre Yerburgh
Victoria
Fernie
■ Ronald Peter Larson
[    New Westminster
LABOUR
■Walter Douglas Purdy
Patrick Moran
Brentwood Bay
Burnaby
Gordon Pybourne
Vancouver
27
 LANDS
PARKS AND HOUSING
Charles Adolphe Leopold Bennett
Reginald James Hooper
Victoria
Victoria
Norman Owen Blackburn
Raymond Victor Ramsay
Wasa
Victoria
Raymond Merrill Cain
Gordon Charles Rathbone
Victoria
Black Creek
Frank Peter Delikatny
Lucky Roy Willis
Brackendale
Victoria
Paul Frederick Gluschenko
George Sutherland Wilson
Peachland
Victoria
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES
Robert Leitch Davison
Henry George Pejril
Victoria
Victoria
Jaswant Kaur Gandhi
Gordon John Pynn
Victoria
Victoria
Margaret Esther Hastings
Victoria
Superannuation
Sydney Joseph Higgins
B.C. House, London
Cameron Webster
Mervin Herbert Leadley
Victoria
Victoria
TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS
Raymond James Baines
Harry George Carnie
Victoria
Telkwa
William Ronald Ball
Fred Owen Chambers
Nelson
Fort St. John
Jack Bartell
Allan Walter Chapman
New Westminster
Okanagan Falls
Glendon Elias Barter
Thomas Charles Christy
Victoria
Chase
Walter Frank Baumann
William Chudik
Okanagan Falls
Fernie
Lester Leroy Beller
Elaine Chursinoff
Cranbrook
Burnaby
Mike Bidulka
William Gerald Cochrane
Cecil Lake
Salmon Arm
William Edward Blake
Hibbert Allan Covey
Port Alberni
Wells
David Allen Boon
Brian Rae Daniels
Sooke
Salmon Arm
Harry Boulega
Rodney Oliver Darby
Birch Island
Victoria
Lelio Orest Braida
William George David
Kamloops
Victoria
Leslie Alvin Broddy
Nellie Agnes Day
Prince George
Fernie
William Alfred Budden
Norbert Doucette
Salmon Arm
Salmon Arm
John Jerry Bynuck
ftatrick Sheridan Dunn
Maple Ridge
Sardis
28
.
 TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS—Continued
Rfichael Efonoff
Richard James Hulin
1 Beaverdell
Golden
Bumell Orvail Elgie
Howard Gordon Hunter
1  Fort St. John
Victoria
Elarence Douglas Erickson
Norman James Hunter
1 Comox
Aldergrove
Harry Philip Erickson
Donald Hugh Hutton
I Prince George
Burns Lake
Floyd Erickstad
William Frederick Jensen
I  Fort St. John
Delta
Bemon Robert Flockhart
Herman Bruno Christian Jobsis
1 Sicamous
Victoria
frhomas Mallary Forsyth
Donald Mordy Johnston
I   Gibsons
Surrey
■Donald Frederick Garner
James Alexander Keith
I Kamloops
Nelson
Ronald William Garaham
Allan James Keraaghan
1 Victoria
Cranbrook
Bohn Gerhardt
John William Graham Kerr
Kelowna
Victoria
Carman Floyd Gibson
Robert Arthur King
1   Vernon
Parksville
Homer Lysle Good
Donald Gordon Kirby
1  Grand Forks
Port Moody
BWIliam Harold Grasser
Edmond Lloyd Krugel
I  Burns Lake
Coquitlam
[Beverley Farmiloe Green
Alexander William Kuzyk
\   Golden
Abbotsford
Beffrey Joseph Percival Greenwood
John Alexander MacDougall
I New Denver
New Westminster
William John Guthrie
Walter George McDougall
*   Manson's Landing
Pouce Coupe
Albert Edgar Hamilton
Douglas Arthur McLaughlin
i    Cranbrook
Invermere
Gordon William Hanna
Nick Makarewicz
1 Revelstoke
Revelstoke
ILawrence Victor Harding
Mike Makayev
1 Fort St. John
Duncan
Miloslav Francis Havlasek
Peter John Markin
Victoria
Nelson
William Kenneth Clayton Hazard
Thomas Jack Marr
1    Quesnel
Invermere
Charles Clinton Henderson
Richard Austin Matthews
i    Golden
Burnaby
I\llan Norbert Hepp
Richard Ernest Matthews
[    Quesnel
Cranbrook
Charles Clifford Hinman
Frederick Roy Moffatt
1  Vernon
Kamloops
plugh Peter Hollins
Nellie Kathleen Molander
1   Nanaimo
Cranbrook
■Arthur Warren Horsnell
Lloyd George Moore
1  Vanderhoof
Quesnel
29
 TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS—Continued
Lloyd William Paine
Robert Zerald Smith
Smithers
Christina Lake
Allan Fergus Park
Frank Valentine Spisak
Victoria
South Hazelton
Walter Westry Patterson
William Merrill Sproul
Victoria
Nelson
Harvey Frederick Popoff
Bernard Edward Stone
Cranbrook
Kelowna
Eero Puupponen
Jim Yoshio Takimoto
Golden
Lillooet
Gerald Radtke
Arnold Arthur Talbot
Aldergrove
Westbank
David Alexander Raven
Lawrence Edgar Taylor
Nanaimo
Cranbook
George Bert Redlick
Harvey Ernest Thormoset
Vernon
Invermere
William Walter Rogers
Silvio Joseph Tognela
Burnaby
Victoria
Harold Alec Ronmark
Kenneth John Towill
Smithers
Nelson
Miles Sabbe
Raymond Van Dykhuizen
Vanderhoof
Courtenay
Francesco Santoro
Walter Joseph Walls
Cranbrook
Trail
Robert Archibald Scott
Geoffrey Alan Warrington
Kamloops
Prince George
Robert George Scott
Nicholas Gamett Williamson
Lake Cowichan
Vernon
Earl Herbert Sheppard
William Frederick Bruce Wilson
Victoria
Vancouver
Austin Grey Smith
Albert Lawrence Young
Penticton
Genelle
Eric Edward Smith
Victoria
UNIVERSITIES, SCIENCE AND COMMUNICATIONS
Doris Joan Gracey
Burnaby
Harold John Page
Victoria
30
 EMPLOYEES WITH THIRTY-FIVE YEAR'S CONTINUOUS SERVICE
AGRICULTURE AND FOOD
Eleanor Elizabeth Scott Chall
en                               Alexander William Watt
Victoria
Summerland
ATTORNEY GENERAL
John Josiah Bull
Lloyd Beattie Guthrie
Victoria
New Westminster
Theodore Cyril Chapman
George Allan Morton
Penticton
Kamloops
Malcolm Leon Cowie
Douglas Haig Sturch
Vancouver
Burnaby
Thomas George Charles Fox
James Humphrey Wilson
Victoria
Delta
Harold Julian Garrish
Kamloops
CONS
UMER AND CORPORATE AFFAIRS
'Jmor Control and Licensing
Harry Clegg
Sybil Isabella MacLean
Hazelton
Victoria
Stanley Lawrence Hiscock
Victoria
Jquor Distribution Branch
William Clarence Shay
William Arthur Campbell
Castlegar
Port Coquitlam
EDUCATION
Anne Pauline Halsall
Vancouver
ENERGY,
MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES
Robert John Hibberson
Victoria
ENVIRONMENT
Ronald Wesley Aldred
Peter Dale Ewart
Victoria
Nakusp
Humphrey Angus Davie
Albert Duff Wight
Sidney
Victoria
FINANCE
Robert Horace Archibald
Robert Macgregor
■ Nanaimo
Duncan
Herbert Wesley Beckley
Leo Murray McKinnon
Penticton
Oliver
ftter Block
Henry Spencer Tatchell
New Westminster
Nelson
Kenneth Irvine Booth
George Douglas WooIIey
Chilliwack
Victoria
Robert James Caley
Denis John Saunders Young
^Lyictoria
Victoria
31
 FORESTS
Douglas Albert Delayen
Harry Mowbray Potts
Vancouver
Victoria
Olga Giordano
Leslie Ellington Stilwell
Prince Rupert
Nelson
Harold Vernon Hopkins
James Howard Taylor
Smithers
Victoria
Robin Wilfred Long
Howard David Tooby
Victoria
Victoria
George Edmund Meents
John Henderson Warwick
Prince George
Victoria
James Edward Milroy
Donald John Wittner
Victoria
Lumby
Leonard Vernon Piatt
Victoria
HEALTH
Headquarters
Dorothy Zelia McCourt
John Herbert Doughty
Nanaimo
Victoria
Elizabeth King Maclntyre
Supply and Services
Victoria
Maurice Moody
Mary Victoria Smith
Maple Ridge
Victoria
Vancouver Bureau
Mental Health Centres
Dorothy Alice Claydon
Lucy Margaret Barr
Victoria
Vancouver
HUMAN RESOURCES
Mary Fairall
Iva Ruth Woodward
Haney
Cobble Hill
Sheila Skelton
Vancouver
LABOUR
Evelyn Saunders Anderson
George Dennis Bishop
Vancouver
Victoria
LANDS, PARKS AND HOUSING
Warren John Long
Robert Wesley Rowland
Victoria
Vancouver
MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS
Thomas Frederick Moore
Victoria
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES
Barbara Anne McLellan
Sheila Yvonne Newnham
Victoria
Victoria
32
 PROVINCIAL SECRETARY AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES—Continued
y_ic Service Commission John Harold Taylor
Kthur George Richardson Brentwood Bay
Victoria „
Superannuation
Marjorie Myma Young
WMBurnaby Harry Edward TUrner
Victoria
Ken's Printer
Robert William Curtis
HVicIon'a
TRANSPORTATION
Gustave Bauder
Oliver
Robert Roskell Bayne
Victoria
Roscoe Alexander Bowlby
Salmon Arm
James Alfred Cambrey
Nanaimo
John Lewis Campbell
Surrey
George Robert Coward
Victoria
fLaurance Edward Croft
Victoria
Louie DeVito
Powell River
Arthur Clarence Dimock
Victoria
"George William Dodge
Courtenay
Gordon Bain Dunsmore
Nanaimo
Charles Irwin Fallowfield
Surrey
AND HIGHWAYS
Joyce Folbigg
Victoria
Robert Melvin Glover
Rossland
Robert Alvin Jackman
Creston
Leonard Cecil Johnson
Victoria
George Reginald Kent
Comox
Jack Leslie
Greenwood
Andrew Anthony Peloso
Nelson
Frederick Charles Poland
Golden
Joseph Profili
Powell River
Joseph Alexander Rutherford
New Westminster
Robert George Whitlock
Victoria
33
 COMPETITIONS AND APPOINTMENTS
(Regular and Temporary)
Year
Number of
Competitions
Percentage of
Change from
Previous Year
(Per Cent)
Number of
Appointments
Percentage of    «
Change from    a
Previous Year    i
(Per Cent)
1972	
1973	
1.445
1.969
3.166
2.281
2.025
2.560
3,096
3.296
3,405
4,200
-56
+ 36
+ 61
-28
-11
+ 26
+ 21
+ 6
+ 3
+ 23
5.764
7.904
9.635
7,859
7.997
9,992
12.345
12.760
14.716
17.600
-2
+37 I
1974	
+ 22 a
1975	
-18
1976	
+2    4
1977	
+25 ■
1978	
+24    |
1979	
+ 3
1980	
+ 15
1981 	
+ 19    |
SEPARATION STATISTICS, 1981
lob
Completed
Rejected
Long
Term
Disability
Resigned to Raise
Family Under
.C.G.E.U. Article 11.05
216
2,797   5.467   1.674
94
Statistics as reported by ministries to the Public Service Commission.
PERCENTAGE OF STAFF TURNOVER RATE, 1972-81
16.0 14.8 12.9 14.2
17.0 15.5
16.5
 STAFFING REPORT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1981
1
Total Paid in
Established
Positions
Total Paid in
Temporary
Positions
1981
Total Paid
1980
Total Paid
\'j .egislauon	
i ujditor Genera]	
I: Ixecutive Council	
hi agriculture	
Ic )mbudsman	
\v Vltomey General	
\l Consumer and Corporate Affairs	
I: ndustry and Small Business Development	
p iducation	
"mance	
R 33onununity Health Services	
>-. Direct Care Community Services	
b Hospital Programs	
r Highways	
a Human Resources	
i Intergovernmental Relations	
^Lafour	
i Environment	
j Ir^StS „	
} Energy. Mines and Petroleum Resources	
■ Municipal Affairs	
Provincial Secretary and Government Services..
Lands. Parks and Housing	
| Transportation	
Tourism	
I Universities. Science and Communications	
Subtotals
I Liquor Distribution Branch (Previous month—November
!  80, 1981)	
Totals..
45
64
18
529
30
1.533
484
124
495
1.133
5.574
5.043
1.433
26
574
1.306
>.725
324
113
891
926
844
1
130
1
706
79
89
91
140
764
1.726
2.0522
6
1833
352
2.068
57
3
2964
282
65
70
37
33.108
65
19
659
31
5.239
563
213
586
1.273
7.338
6.769
6.485
32
757
1.658
4.793
381
116
1.187
1.208
909
164
131
104
67
18
631
32
5,112
550
209
578
1.219
3.333
3.949
206
6.961
6.164
24
741
1.631
4.645
332
104
1.103
1.258
955
K 29 regular employees in temporary positions (sessional clerical assistants).
2 545 regular employees in temporary positions (Glendale Lodge).
13 49 regular employees in temporary positions (LRB).
4 122 regular employees in temporary positions (Queen's Printer).
35
 RELOCATION ASSISTANCE — NEW EMPLOYEES
January 1 to December 31, 1981
Ministry
Number of
Employees
s
167,945.00
43
96,150.00
21
79.750.00
14
76.300.00
24
62,150.00
13
58.465.83
25
55,332.56
14
39,283.10
13
32,851.02
13
26,450.00
9
19,709.41
21
15,140.75
10
12,000.00
2WM
10,350.00
1
10,000.00
1
8,950.00
3fl
6,354.61
7
4,300.00
1
4,000.00
1
500.00
1
400.00
1
786.382.28
238
825,102.28
262
874,275.12
340
602.780.59
245
223,316.92
150
162,950.83
133  .§
Forests	
Attorney General	
Finance	
Transportation and Highways	
Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources	
Health	
Provincial Secretary and Government Services..
Labour	
Lands, Parks and Housing	
Environment	
Human Resources	
Agriculture	
Industry and Small Business Development	
Intergovernmental Relations	
Premier's Office	
Education	
Auditor General	
Universities, Science and Communications	
Ombudsman	
Municipal Affairs	
Tourism	
Totals, 1981..
1980..
1979..
1978..
1977..
1976..
APPEALS
December _ 1980 to November 30, 1981
Licensed
Professionals
Subject—
Selection	
Policy	
Totals	
Result-
Settled by Appeals Officer	
Pending or in process with Appeals Officer
Pursued to PSC for hearing or action	
Totals	
125
95
147
101
 SCREENING COMMITTEE STATISTICS, 1981 BCGEU
December 1980 to November 1981
Pending
Review
Transferred
Rehabilitated
Reject
Terminated
Miscellaneous
Total
Cases
i nculture and Food	
orney General	
; nsurner and Corporate Affairs	
oration	
■igy. Mines and Petroleum Resources	
vironment	
ance	
seas	
inflate	
alb	
.man Resources	
lustry and Small Business Development	
boor	
nds. Parks and Housing	
juor Distribution Branch	
jnicipal Affairs	
mncial Secretary and Government Services
msportation and Highways	
R Totals,	
3
40
3
3
20
104
58
17
17
15
16
250
Key: Transferred—within ministry—to other ministry. Rehabilitated—returned to duty. Pension—service disability—
j-dical retirement. Reject—transfer request denied—does not qualify—refused job offers. Terminated—terminated by ministry,
iscellaneous—died—withdrew case—compulsory retirement—early retirement—to principals.
SCREENING COMMITTEE STATISTICS, 1981 NURSES
December 1980 to November 1981
Ministry
Pending
Review
Resolved
Reject
Resign
Terminated
Miscellaneous
Transferred
Rehabilitated
Pension
Cases
^^**
1
§
-
-
-
-
flU
-
sahh...	
uman Resources	
■ Totals	
1
2
3
Key: Transferred—within ministry—to othe
r minist
-y. Reha
militated
—return
d to du
ty. Pens
on—ser
vice dis
ability—
edrcal retirement. Reject—transfer request denied—does not qualify—refused job offers. Terminated—terminated by ministry,
uscellaneous—died—withdrew case—compulsory retirement—early retirement—to principals.
37
 STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND SAFETY PROGRAMS
Training and Development Activities 1981 (January to December)
Training Activity
Number of Participants
Male        Female
Number of
Participant
Expendi ■
tures2 :
STAFF DEVELOPMENT
Regular, division sponsored management am
general courses	
Dedicated in-house programs operated fo:
ministries 3	
Executive Development (EDTP)	
Tuition subsidy transfers to ministries —
PAID 1981	
SAFETY PROGRAMS
Regular, division sponsored safety courses	
Dedicated in-house programs operated for
ministries	
127
17
117
72
2,211
135
1,554 657
121 14
322
1.080
!,795
135
Totals
192
3,090
24,072
24,000'
23.125
432
1 Participant Day=one participant in attendance for one day on any course.
? Includes only direct costs or operating expenses.
1 Graduating Class — 19 participants
3rd Year Class — 27 participants
2nd Year Class — 26 participants.
38
 Class XX111—Graduates of Executive Development Training Program
lick row, left to right—Joe Kenward, LDB Consumer and Corporate Affairs; Allen Stephens,
■^Environment; Dennis Whyte. LDB Consumer and Corporate Affairs: Herbert Cumming, La-
jEmr; Allen Todd, Forests; Keith R. Burton, Attorney General; Robert Miller. Forests.
:ntre row, left to right—Daniel O'Neil, Labour; James McGregor, Environment; Albert Tamblin,
■Municipal Affairs; Seymer Young, Transportation and Highways.
pttom row, left to right—Andrew Ackerman, Environment; Helen Rosebush, Comptroller General;
Robert Moline, Universities, Science and Communications; James R. Frey, Finance; Arnold
Campbell, Human Resources.
issihg are—Isabel Clark, Health, Richard Connolly, Education; Ken Hughes, Labour.
 T. M. Apsey (Forests)
The Honourable D. Phillips, (Industry and Small Business Development)
40
 L ack, left to right—H. Turner, Superannuation Branch; V. Collins, Lands, Parks and Housing; A. A.
Nicholls. Corrections Branch; R. W. Long, Public Service Commission; A. J. Freyman, Energy,
^Klines and Petroleum Resources; R.Wallace, Liquor Distribution Branch; S. G. Travers, Human
■Resources; V. Caine, Corrections Branch; A. L. Peel, Industry and Small Business
I Development.
ront, left to right—I. Thomson, Provincial Secretary and Government Services; J. Rae, Tourism; T.
M. Apsey, Forests; D. Phillips (for Premier) Industry and Small Business Development; J.
Bodkin, Consumer and Corporate Affairs; R. G. Harvey, Transportation and Highways.
  I
I
Staff Development Course Presentation
 35 Year Long Service Awards, 1981
Environment: Ronald Wesley Aldred, Humphrey Angus Davie, Peter Dale Ewart, Albert Duff Wig!
Forests: Olga Giordano, Harold Vernon Hopkins, Robin Wilfred Long, James Edward MUrc
Leonard Vernon Piatt, Harry Mowbray Potts, Leslie Ellington Stilwell, James Howard Taylt
Howard David Tooby, John Henderson Warwick, Donald John Wittner.
Transportation and Highways: Gustave Bauder, Robert Roskell Bayne, Roscoe Alexander Bowlb
James Alfred Cambrey, John Lewis Campbell, George Robert Coward, LauranceEdward Cro:
Louie DeVito, Arthur Clarence Dimock, George William Dodge, Gordon Bain Dunsmor
Charles Irwin Fallowfield, Joyce Folbigg, Robert Melvin Glover, Robert Alvin Jackma
Leonard Cecil Johnson, George Reginald Kent, Jack Leslie, Andrew Anthony Peloso. Frederi
Charles Poland, Joseph Profili, Joseph Alexander Rutherford, Robert George Whitlock.
__i
 35 Year Long Service Awards, 1981
:omey General: John Josiah Bull, Theodore Cyril Chapman, Malcolm Leon Cowie, Thomas
^George Charles Fox. Harold Julian Garrish, Lloyd Beattie Guthrie, George Allan Morton, James
jHumphrey Wilson.
nsumer and Corporate Affairs: William Arthur Campbell, Harry Clegg.
ucation: Anne Pauline Hal sal I.
ergy, Mines and Petroleum Resources: Robert John Hibberson.
lance: Robert Horace Archibald, Herbert Wesley Beckley, Peter Block, Kenneth Irvine Booth,
Robert James Caley, Robert Macgregor, Leo Murray McKinnon, Henry Spencer Tatchell,
George Douglas Woolley, Denis John Saunders Young.
•alth: Lucy Margaret Barr, Dorothy Alice Claydon, John Herbert Doughty, Elizabeth King Macln-
tyre. Dorothy Zerlia McCourt, Maurice Moody, Mary Victoria Smith.
injan Resources: Sheila Skelton, Iva Ruth Woodward.
bour: Evelyn Saunders Anderson, George Dennis Bishop.
rids, Parks and Housing: Warren John Long, Robert Wesley Rowland.
Jnicipal Affairs: Thomas Frederic Moore.
ovincial Secretary and Government Services: Robert William Curtis, Arthur George Richardson,
John Harold Taylor, Harry Edward Turner, Marjorie Myrna Young.
Queen's Printer for British Columbia ©
Victoria. 1982
45

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