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DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA One Hundred and Third Annual Report JULY… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1974

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 DEPARTMENT OF
EDUCATION
OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
One Hundred and Third Annual Report
JULY 1,  1973, TO JUNE 30,  1974
By the Honourable the Minister of Education
Printed by K. M. MacDonald, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1974
 Cover Picture
The British Columbia Institute of Technology has been operated by
the Department of Education since it opened its doors in 1964. Its system of government was changed by the Legislature in the spring of 1974
and in September it will begin operation under its own Board of Governors (see page 10). In 10 years under the direct supervision of the
Department, more than 20,000 full-time day students enjoyed the BCIT
campus.
 To the Honourable Walter S. Owen, Q.C, LL.D.,
Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
I beg respectfully to present the One Hundred and Third Report of the
Department of Education.
EILEEN E. DAILLY
Minister of Education
  PERSONNEL, JUNE 30,  1974
Minister of Education:
The Honourable Eileen E. Dailly.
Executive Assistant:
Mrs. H. M. Freeze.
Research Consultant:
F. R. Shepherd, B.A.
Deputy Minister of Education:
J. R. Fleming, B.A.
Associate Deputy Minister—Educational Operations:
J. Phillipson, B.A., B.Ed.
Associate Deputy Minister—Educational Programmes:
A. E. Soles, B.A., M.Ed.
Superintendents of Educational Services:
Administrative Services:
J. L. Canty, B.A., M.Ed.
Field Personnel:
W. D. Reid, B.A., M.Ed.
Financial Services:
I. Valen, C.G.A.
Educational Programmes—Post-secondary:
Vacant.
Educational Programmes—Schools:
J. R. Meredith, B.A., M.Ed.
Integrated and Supportive Services:
J. Walsh, B.Sc, M.Ed.
Communications:
Vacant.
A dministrative Services:
Senior Administrative Officer: F. J. Keogh, Dip.Sch.Admin.
Assistant, School Board Affairs: R. S. Price, B.A., B.Com.
Director of Facilities Planning—Schools: F. B. Simpson, M.R.A.I.C, A.R.I.B.A.
Director of Facilities Planning—Colleges: D. S. McLelland, M.R.A.T.C
Personnel Officer: J. A. Holme's.
Field Personnel:
Director of Home Economics: Miss J. R. Irvine, B.Sc.
Inspectors of Home Economics:
Miss J. Campbell, B.Sc, M.A., Dip.Ed.; Mrs. H. Krueger, B.Sc.
Director of Vocational and Industrial Education: J. Jupp.
Inspectors of Technical Classes: M. J. C Tidmarsh, R. C. Smith.
Financial Services:
Senior Audit Accountant: G. Gamble, R.I.A.
 Educational Programmes—Schools:
Director of Audio-Visual Services: B. A. Black.
Director of Curriculum Development: W. B. Naylor, B.A.
Assistant Director of Curriculum: W. D. Oliver, B.A.
Director of Curriculum Resources: D. W. C. Huggins, C.G.A.
Registrar and Director of Examinations and Teacher Certification: E. A. Killough, B.Ed., M.A.
Assistant Director, Teacher Certification: E. D. Cherrington, B.A.
Assistant Director, Examinations: H. C. D. Chalmers, B.Sc, Ph.C.
Director of Research and Standards: C. B. Conway, B.Sc, M.S., D.P.ED.
Assistant Director, Learning Assessment Programmes: J. J. Mussio, M.A., Ph.D.
Research Officer: R. C. May, B.A., M.Sc
Librarian: Mrs. A. Armstrong, B.A.
Educational Programmes—Post-secondary:
Assistant Superintendent: V. E. Rickard, B.Ed.
Director of Academic Programmes: J. F. Newberry, B.Ed., M.Ed., Ph.D.
Director Finance and Administration: R. A. Munro, B.Com., CA.
Co-ordinator of Adult Technical and Vocational Training: D. G. Anstey.
Supervisor, Adult Technical and Vocational Education: P. C. MacGregor.
Director, Division of Technical and Vocational Curriculum: D. N. Franklin.
Integrated and Supportive Services:
Director of Correspondence Education: J. R. Hind, B.A., B.P^ed.
Communications:
Public Relations Administrative Officer: S. R. Halton, B.A.
District Superintendents of Schools:
K. F. Alexander, B.Sc, B.Ed., Mission City.
N. A. Allen, B.A., West Vancouver.
W. W. Baldry, B.A., M.Ed., Ashcroft.
L. Beduz, B.A., M.Ed., Shuswap.
R. S. Boyle, B.A., B.Ed., Qualicum Beach.
C. A. Bruce, B.A., B.Ed., Kamloops.
J. J. Burdikin, B.A., M.Ed., A.C.E., Smithers.
A. D. Campbell, B.A., B.Ed., Vanderhoof.
E. M. Carlin, B.Ed., M.Ed., Grand Forks.
R. B. Cox, B.A., Courtenay.
H. E. Cullis, B.Sc, M.A., Squamish.
C. Cuthbert, B.Acc, B.Ed., M.Ed., Langley.
D. E. A. Eldred, B.Ed., M.Ed., Campbell River.
T. G. Ellwood, B.Ed., M.Ed., Castlegar.
F. L. Fleming (Mrs.), B.Ed., M.Ed., Quesnel.
R. E. Flower, B.A., B.Ed., Nelson.
S. J. Graham, B.A., New Westminster.
P. C. Grant, B.A., B.Ed., Vernon.
R. R. Hanna, B.A., B.Ed., Sechelt.
D. L. Hartwig, B.A., Fernie.
W. L. B. Hawker, B.A., B.Ed., Maple Ridge.
N. B. Hoadley, B.Ed., M.Ed., Williams Lake.
C. Holob, B.S.A., M.Ed., Richmond.
C. Hopper, B.Ed., M.Ed., Hope.
R. W. Huestis, B.Com., B.Ed., Port Hardy.
W. B. Johnston, B.Ed., M.Ed., Trail.
E. E. Lewis, B.A., B.P^d., Sidney.
M.Ed., Kimberley.
B.Ed., M.Ed., Prince
J. M. Lowe, B.Ed
R. F. Lucas, B.A.
Rupert.
R. G. Lyon, B.Ed.
M.Ed., Port Alberni.
J. I. MacDougall, B.A., M.A., M.Ed.,
D.P/ED., Chilliwack.
D. H. MacKirdy, D.F.C., B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed..
Duncan.
J. T. McBurney, B.Com., M.Ed., Fort
Nelson.
N. W. McDonald, B.A., M.Ed., North
Thompson.
D. E. McFee, B.A., M.A., Merritt.
A. P. McKay, B.Com., M.Ed., Revelstoke.
C. S. McKenzie, B.A., Delta.
P.   G.   McLoughlin,  B.A.,  Dip.Ed.,   B.Ed.,
Fort St. John.
E. A. Maglio, B.Com., B.Ed., Dawson Creek.
F. T. Middleton, B.A. B.Ed., Creston.
W. J. Mouat, B.A., M.Ed., Abbotsford.
G. H. Nelson, B.A., B.Ed., Penticton.
P. B. Pullinger, B.A., B.Ed., Sooke.
W. F. Ramsay, B.A., B.Ed., Relieving District
Superintendent, Victoria.
A. C. Rutledge, B.Ed., M.Ed., Oliver.
H. Sayers, M.A., M.Ed., Cranbrook.
D. R. Smyth, B.P.E., M.Ed., Terrace.
E. C. Stewart, B.A., B.Ed., Lake Cowichan.
M. V. Thorsell, B.A., M.Ed., Jericho Hill
Schools.
D. P. Todd, B.A., B.Ed., Prince George.
R. E. J. Watson, B.Ed., M.A., Powell River.
B. W. Webber, B.A., M.A., Kitimat.
D. N. Weicker, B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., Nanaimo.
C. C. Wright, B.A., Salmon Arm.
W. J. Zoellner, B.A. B.Ed., Kelowna.
 TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
Report of the Minister of Education  9
Special Report, Research and Standards Branch  12
Divisional Reports:
Administrative Services  20
Field Personnel  24
Educational Programmes—Post-secondary  27
Educational Programmes—Schools  30
Integrated and Supportive Services  38
Statistical Tables:
See page 45 for details.
  FROM THE MINISTER  OF EDUCATION
Most departments of government account for their activities and measure their
achievements in terms of fiscal or calendar years, or both. The Department of
Education uses the school-year, the closing of which at the end of June coincides
with the traditional closing of public schools for the summer break. Though the
June date brings no respite from the continuing examination of policies and procedures, it does provide the Minister and her senior officials an opportunity to
review major policy implementations.
That is the purpose of this section of the 103rd Annual Report of the Department of Education. It is supplemented by more detailed accounts by the Department's various divisions and branches and by extensive information contained in a
section devoted to statistical tables.
During the school-year ended June 30, 1974, much major policy implementation did in fact take place. All of it was designed to bring about a synthesis of the
best in the established education system with new concepts and practices that have
developed in recent years.
To effect this synthesis, to meet the demand for increased educational services,
and to develop new educational services to meet future needs, it was apparent to
me that the Department of Education would have to be reorganized and enlarged.
I announced on September 11, 1973, that a major restructuring would take place.
On that date A. E. Soles and J. Phillipson, both senior members of the Department,
became Associate Deputy Ministers of Education with responsibilities, respectively,
for educational programmes and operations. In December, J. R. Fleming was
appointed Deputy Minister.
Planning was started immediately for the development of seven superin-
tendencies — administrative services; communications; educational programmes,
schools; educational programmes, post-secondary; field personnel; financial services,
and integrated and supportive services. Although there were some changes of name
involved, and some realignment of responsibilities, only the superintendency of
communications, which is to include the administration of media services to educational institutions, was new. Another addition was a Research and Development
Division.
While considerable time was spent on the restructuring programme it will not
be fully implemented until the next school-year. In the meantime, however, senior
officials of the Department, many of whom have given long service, continued to
make significant progress in the direction of a fully responsive educational system.
The present public school system and the major criteria for its improvement were
described in a white paper which I tabled in the Legislature during its 1974 Spring
Session. The document, entitled The Public School System—Directions for Change,
pointed out that while the school system provides a satisfactory educational
experience for many pupils there are others who leave it, often before completing
Grade XII, without having attained a satisfactory degree of literacy or confidence
in themselves. The paper suggested that in some cases this might be the fault of
the schools, rather than the pupils, and said that a major function of the schools
should be to provide a measure of success for every student—to make him or her
an effective person.
9
 D  10
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
"To be effective," the paper said, "every person must be functionally literate,
that is, every person must be able to read, to write, to compute, to hear, to understand, and to judge."
The paper went on to describe specific areas in which change should be
examined—in the field of authority and responsibility where the central relationship
must be between the teacher, the student, and the parent; and in the fields of
educational programmes, the right to education, organization and administration,
and finance.
The process was actually begun at the same Legislative Session at which the
paper was tabled. The Public Schools Act was amended at that time to permit
school districts to introduce locally developed courses into their schools without
specific ministerial approval as required in the past. The Department will continue
to be responsible for a core curriculum. The intent of the measure was to remove
some of the limitations on the authority of elected school trustees and at the same
time permit them to be more directly responsive to local educational requirements.
The amendment reflected in broad terms the Government's philosophy of
sharing responsibility between local and Provincial levels of government where
feasible. Another section of the same amending Bill, introduced on February 28
and subsequently passed, also increased local autonomy. It eliminated the requirement that school districts hold referenda to seek approval for capital expenditure
for schools. As a result capital expenditure proposals required only the approval
of the Minister and the publication of the planned building programme.
The introduction of increased local programming authority, combined with the
phasing out of Departmental examinations for Grade XII graduation, necessitated
the development of new methods for assessment of programmes and student achievement. A specialist in assessment and evaluation procedures was appointed to the
staff, and planning was started for the establishment of a committee on evaluation
on which the British Columbia Teachers' Federation and the British Columbia
School Trustees Association would have representation.
Several other important studies were launched during the school-year, some
of which were concluded and acted upon. The development of colleges received
major attention. In the summer of 1973 a task force was set up to conduct a
feasibility study for a college to service the Upper Fraser Valley area. Its positive
recommendations resulted in steps being taken to assure the opening of such a
college in September 1974. A larger task force began an investigation into the need
for further colleges in various areas of the Province. In May I announced that a
related study was to be undertaken in conjunction with the Province of Alberta, to
study co-ordination of post-secondary services in the Peace River areas of both
provinces. Another committee was to look at post-secondary requirements in the
Kootenay districts and the respective roles of Selkirk College and Notre Dame
University.
Two other important investigations were started. A Department of Education
committee on the educational problems of comparatively small and remote senior
secondary schools throughout the Province, and a one-man inquiry commission is
investigating the operation of the Jericho Hill Schools for deaf and blind pupils.
Two other committees completed their work with significant results. The
Committee on University Governance began its consideration of the internal and
external forms of university governance in August 1973, and many of its recommendations were incorporated into a new Universities Act in the spring of 1974.
The Act enlarges the Board of Governors of the public universities and provides
for the establishment of a Universities Council to advise the Government and to act
 FROM THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION
D  11
as an intermediary between the Government and the universities and among the
universities themselves. A second committee recommended that a system of governance for the Department-operated British Columbia Institute of Technology be
given more autonomy and be operated by a 15-member Board of Governors. These
and other recommendations were incorporated into a new Institute of Technology
(British Columbia) Act, also passed at the spring session of the Legislature.
As was expected, not only did the range and effectiveness of the education
system increase, but also the cost. Grants to school districts in the 1973 calendar
year increased by 16 per cent over the previous year to $217,800,000, while grants
to colleges increased by almost 26 per cent to $20,000,000.
The increase in expenditure helped bring about many improvements, not the
least of which was a decrease in the pupil-teacher ratio. While the June net enrolment of pupils went up by only 2.2 per cent from 1973 to 1974 the number of
teachers, on a full-time equivalent basis, increased by 6.3 per cent to 24,405.7. The
actual ratio of pupils to teachers decreased by 1.04 between June 1973 and June
1974.
Over-all expenditures for public education, exclusive of capital expenditures
from by-law funds, increased from $612,800,000 in 1972 to $694,400,000 in 1973,
a total of $81.6 million or 13.3 per cent.
Minister of Education
 D 12
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
RESEARCH AND  STANDARDS BRANCH
With this 103rd Annual Report the Department of Education is introducing
what is expected to become a regular feature—a special section, longer and more
detailed than usual, on a particular branch or division or activity of the Department.
For historical reasons this year's feature is on the Research and Standards Branch,
which is being phased out in its present form though its work will be continued and
expanded in a restructured Department of Education. The author is C. B. Conway,
B.Sc, M.S., D.Pced., Director of the Branch, who will retire at the end of 1974.
Early in 1939, Dr. S. J. Willis, Superintendent of Education, reported that "On
December 1st, 1938, C. B. Conway, Instructor in Statistics, Ontario College of
Education, University of Toronto, was appointed Inspector of Schools. Dr. Conway
was given headquarters in Victoria and was assigned to the Bureau of Educational
Research, Department of Education." The Bureau of Educational Research has
been italicized because no such bureau actually existed or was funded until April 1,
1947.   Until October 1946 it consisted of one person and one desk.
That does not mean that nothing was accomplished before it became the
"Division of Tests and Standards," however. There were schools to be investigated,
student-teachers to teach at summer school, examinations to be made up and
marked, and numerous studies to be made. The first of these, a Report on the
Junior and Senior Matriculation Examinations, June 1939, covered 63 pages.
Province-wide testing of reading and grammar was carried out, the first surveys
since the Putman-Weir Report of 1925/26. Arithmetic and general science tests
and French and Latin vocabulary tests were produced. The Canadian Army was
developing the "Army M-Test" under General Brock Chisholm and tens of thousands
of officers and recruits were tested and the papers marked personally by the inspector
under army security regulations. This experience led to the development of chain-
scoring systems and scoring keys that were applied later to the marking of matriculation examinations and literally millions of Provincial test-papers.
For five and one-half years, from 1941 to 1945, the additional jobs of Director
of the Summer School of Education and In-service Training of Teachers were undertaken by the Director and twice he acted as Registrar of the Department for several
months during the illnesses of T. W. Hall and T. F. Robson. He also substituted
for J. E. Brown as Inspector of Schools for Saanich. These activities naturally
interfered with research activities to a great extent but, in November 1944, a Royal
Commission on School Finance was established which led to the greatest involvement in research and development that ever has occurred in British Columbia.
Dr. Maxwell A. Cameron produced his report in November 1945, and the
one-man "Bureau" was given the job of conducting the research and producing the
data that were necessary to implement the recommendations by May 1946. It involved the complete reassessment, by the Provincial Assessor and the Department
of Municipal Affairs, of all land and improvements in the Province, and total
revision of the Public Schools Act in collaboration with the recently retired Dr. S. J.
Willis and the Attorney-General's Department. And out of the research came the
SA, SB . . . ET classification of teachers' certificates, a series of salary-grant scales,
capital and transportation grants, and the greatest consolidation of school districts
that ever had occurred in Canada. Side effects were an increase in mobility of
teachers as rural and urban salary scales became closer, and a tremendous increase
in enrolment in education courses as teachers upgraded their qualifications.
 RESEARCH AND STANDARDS BRANCH
D  13
Later, there was research involvement with the Gordon, the Goldenberg, and
the McLean Commissions, and in 1958 a broad testing programme and a study of
kindergarten and nonkindergarten children to provide information that was incorporated in the Chant, Liersch, Walrod Commission's Report.
The McLean Commission's 1947/48 studies, which do not seem to be widely
known, involved a study of the grant system set up in Saskatchewan and the costs
of education in all other provinces. Probable costs of education and classroom
requirements were projected for British Columbia on the basis of estimated birth
rates and immigration, and family-allowance transfers were investigated as a method
of determining interprovincial migration. The latter was adopted a few years later
by the Education Division of Statistics Canada, and eventually by the Census Bureau.
It is interesting to note how modest these projections and estimates were, and the
fact that although they seemed startling at the time, they never came up to the actual
inflow to the Province that has taken place since 1948.
At the same time what has become known as the "cohort-retention method"
of forecasting was developed. With many later modifications and controls this is
now the basis of our computerized forecasts of enrolment that are produced annually
for each school district by the British Columbia Research Council. These methods
also were the ones that permitted us to broadcast warnings in the 1964/65 Annual
Report of the decreases in elementary-school enrolment that are now taking place.
The 1950's and 1960's were years of tremendous effort to increase the accuracy
and fairness of matriculation examinations. Scaling methods were developed, at
first graphically and later on computers, that incorporated the scholastic aptitude
of the groups writing different subjects, the numbers of students who were recommended or were writing for scholarships, and the proportions from accredited and
nonaccredited schools. They were highly effective in correcting imbalances in
failure rates in what had always been known as "hard" or "easy" subjects and in
upsetting the tendency for most scholarships to go to those who wrote mathematics
or physics.
Those years were also the age of survey testing. Between 1946 and 1973
almost 100 Province-wide surveys were conducted, and one and one-half million
pupils were tested and 75 tests were standardized for British Columbia. Each
survey had a triple purpose—to determine current strengths and weaknesses for
curricular revision and teaching emphasis, to standardize tests which teachers and
administrators could use, and to provide bases for future comparisons. For example,
we were able to make direct and quite favourable comparisons between 1958 and
1948 populations of pupils for the Chant Commission, and some unfavourable
comparisons between old and new mathematics, and between semestered and non-
semestered schools. Over the years we have tested almost every testable subject,
from shorthand and typing to English literature, from Grade HI reading to Grade
XII aural French.
After the reversion of Grade VII to elementary schools, as recommended by
the Chant Commission in 1958/59, there were tremendous increases in the volume
of testing, particularly at that level. The peak year was 1964/65 when tests were
administered to 89,400 pupils in Grades IV, VII, XI, and XII. During the four
years, from 1961 to 1965, over 63,000,000 items were marked. Some experimentation was done with machine scoring, but most of the items were marked by hand.
Hand-scoring permits greater flexibility in the construction of items, and when
carefully controlled it was found to be more accurate.
The tremendous growth of the Province and the need for additional data
resulted in greater emphasis on the demographic and financial aspects of education
 D  14
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
in the later 1960's. A study of "Potential Community College Enrolments in B.C."
forecast in 1966/67 that the demand would double within nine years. That, too,
proved to be a distinct under-estimate, as were our estimates of kindergarten enrolments which were based on the assumption that they would be provided only in
urban school districts, and our estimates of costs that did not allow for inflation.
Throughout the years a constant stream of mimeographed materials has been
produced and circulated so that they now constitute a "five-foot shelf." Most of
them were related to Standards: A Comparison of Mathematics 91 and Mathematics
91E Students, Diagnostic and Remedial Procedures in Reading, The Use and Abuse
of Test Results, A Simplified Method of Approximating Scaled Scores, A Comparison of Teachers' Letter Grades with Examination Results, and many others.
Some 14 articles and speeches have found their way into print, some in books, such
as Leadership in Action and Canadian Education Today, and others in periodicals
all the way from University of British Columbia's Journal of Education and the
British Columbia Educational Research Council's and Educational Research Institute of British Columbia's Studies and Reports to the Province of Quebec's
Educational Record and the World Book Company's Test Service Bulletin.
The year 1973/74 was notable for the fact that the Division underwent
greater expansion in one year than in the previous 25. Three offices were added
to the space that had not been changed since 1951. Furniture and equipment were
upgraded. Two assistant directors were appointed: Dr. J. Mussio, who is in charge
of Assessment Programmes, and R. May, who is responsible for Information and
Data Collection—the collection and computerized compilation of data on pupils,
teachers, certificates, and course enrolments. He will work closely with the British
Columbia Research Council on school district forecasts. During the year the 1971
census data by school district began to come in and be processed, and a survey of
centralized school libraries was conducted in collaboration with Statistics Canada.
That followed the establishment of a local committee to revise the forms and a
national conference on library statistics held in Ottawa. A letter of understanding
was agreed upon regarding forms printed and processed by the Education, Science,
and Culture Division of Statistics Canada and formal agreements for data sharing
were made with the British Columbia School Trustees Association and the British
Columbia Teachers' Federation in order to reduce duplication of data collection.
A series of objective-referenced or mastery tests was developed in collaboration
with the Mathematics Revision Committee for the purpose of Province-wide assessment at a later date. Work also began on similar tests in the language arts-English
area in preparation for a major study involving teachers and university staff members. Similarly, the Branch is attempting to consult with other curriculum revision
committees in an effort to relate the evaluation process to curriculum revision, and
to expand its consulting services to the school districts. The Branch was represented
by Dr. Mussio on a special advisory committee which completed a draft report on
the maintenance and dissemination of school records. At the same time the Director
was serving as chairman of a similar national committee of the Council of Ministers
of Education on Privacy and the Maintenance of School Records, and on the
statistics committee of the same Council. Toward the end of the year the Director
was seconded to the Western Canadian section of the study of education in Canada
being conducted for the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development.
It is expected that this will be the final report of the Research and Standards
Branch before it is divided into separate learning assessment and information and
data collection sections. They will continue and will expand the responsibilities we
have acquired over a long period.    Before leaving I must express my appreciation
 RESEARCH AND STANDARDS BRANCH
D  15
to all those in the Department of Education and in other Government departments
with whom we have collaborated and worked. In particular, there are three longtime colleagues whose service to this Branch totals 62 years and to whom any
expression of appreciation would be an understatement. They are Mrs. Eleanore
Davidson (recently retired); Mrs. Olga Bowes, for many years the Department's
only expert in French; and Miss Lorna Aitkens, secretary, who began work for the
Branch in October 1946 before it actually was established. Their loyalty and conscientiousness and the happy relationship we have had over the years just cannot be
described.
 ' trout*     Ho««la,,n
1ar\cc»M«rr   A>rr*r1
(ifOsfWt'tt* '*,*. Br«ir>»
l tcxm, GaW Bndk
|Jiurf«rd Ink-!
  H. Library at BCIT.
I.   Kindergarten in Victoria.
J.   Primary at Langley.
K. Reading lesson at Prince George.
L.  Grade II in New Westminster.
M. Adult education in the Okanagan.
N. Motor mechanics at Burnaby Vocations
School.
O. Playground at Winfield Elementary.
P.  Surveying at Okanagan College.
Q. Child care training at Kelowna.
R.  Theatre Arts at Vancouver
City College.
  D 20 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
DIVISIONAL REPORTS
DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES
The Capital Needs Survey teams continued to visit all school districts in the
Province in regard to the determination of the capital facilities required to provide
accommodation for students, for the necessary specialist teaching areas, and for
any other essential buildings and areas needed for the various auxiliary services.
The survey teams endeavoured to provide every assistance to all boards of
school trustees in their problems in planning for future schools, and for additions to
existing schools.
Amendments to the Public Schools Act, introduced in the 1974 Spring Session
of the Legislature, provided for measures to accelerate the pace of school capital
programmes by eliminating the need for school districts to go through the referenda
process in regard to future capital expenditure programmes.
Another amendment to the Act brought school district trustee election procedures in line with those for municipal elections by abolishing the corporate vote
and making residence rather than property ownership the voting requirement.
Voting eligibility is the same as for a Provincial election.
A provision in the Act which prevented school districts from providing transportation for children attending schools operated by the British Columbia Association for the Mentally Retarded was also removed, and such transportation is now
provided on the same basis as for other school children.
Regulations were amended to provide substantial increases in the shareable
dollar amounts school districts could expend on the purchase of necessary school
buses. Transportation assistance, in areas where there are insufficient pupils to
establish either a school or a bus route, were also substantially increased.
The Facilities Planning Branch, apart from involvement in the Capital Needs
Surveys, processed a large number of projects to the contract stage. More than
100 of these were major projects.
Capital expenditures for the 1973 calendar year (section 190 approvals) were
finalized:
Site purchase and improvement     $5,444,717
Buildings (construction)     54,739,679
Equipment     10,858,977
Plans and supervision       2,848,966
$73,892,339
This was an increase of about $14,000,000 over the total amount of approvals
for the previous year.
SCHOOL BOARD ORGANIZATION
During the school-year ending June 30, 1974, the number of school districts in
the Province remained at 74. At the end of June there were 69 municipal school
districts and five rural districts.
There were no three-member boards. Twenty-one boards had five members,
36 had seven members and 16 had nine members.
Effective July 1, 1973, School District No. 56 was renamed Nechako, and
effective January 1, 1974, School District No. 27 was renamed Cariboo-Chilcotin.
 DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES D 21
Redefinition of the boundaries for School District No. 55 (Burns Lake), School
District No. 56 (Nechako), School District No. 87 (Stikine), and School District
No. 88 (Skeena-Cassiar) became effective January 1, 1974.
TRANSPORTATION, CONVEYANCE OF PUPILS
The following statistics give details of the conveyance of school-children during
the 1973/74 school-year.
(1) Number of large school districts providing transportation   71
(2) Total number of vehicles  950
(a) District-owned  685
(b) Contract  260
(c) Other (water taxis, etc.)  5
(3) Total daily approved mileage  64,280
(4) Total number of "shareable" pupils carried daily 95,679
(5) Total number of "nonshareable" pupils carried
daily     13,419
(6) Total number of all pupils carried daily  109,098
Transportation assistance is made available to the parents of pupils who reside
in isolated areas of the Province where there are insufficient pupils to establish a
bus route or a school with the appropriate grade. In the 1973/74 school-year, the
Province shared transportation to the value of $958,654 for 3,089 pupils in 63
school districts.
Effective January 1973, school districts became eligible for over $1.9 million
for a special cold weather transportation allowance to increase local flexibility in
setting walk limits and providing additional transportation services during the cold
winter months.
BOARDING ALLOWANCES AND DORMITORIES
A school board may provide boarding allowances for pupils who are not able
to utilize transportation or dormitory facilities. Although a board may pay an
allowance it considers appropriate, the amount which the Department will accept as
eligible for Provincial grants is $50 a month. In the 1973/74 school-year, the
Province shared in boarding allowances for 436 pupils in 35 school districts at a
cost of $204,290.
The need for dormitory accommodation is continuing to decline and the dormitories in Burns Lake and McBride are no longer operated as dormitories.
A summary of dormitory data for the 1973/74 school-year will be found
among the statistical tables in this Report.
STAFF APPOINTMENTS AND PROMOTIONS
Headquarters
J. R. Fleming appointed Deputy Minister of Education from Superintendent
of Financial Services.
J. Phillipson appointed Associate Deputy Minister—Educational Operations
from Deputy Minister, Education.
A. E. Soles appointed Associate Deputy Minister—Educational Programmes
from Superintendent of Educational Programmes—Post-secondary.
 D 22
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
I. Valen promoted to Superintendent of Financial Services from Assistant
Comptroller of Expenditures.
Dr. J. J. Mussio appointed to the position of Assistant Director, Learning
Assessment Programmes.
Field
L. Beduz appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Shuswap.
E. M. Carlin appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Grand Forks.
T. G. Ellwood appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Castlegar.
Mrs. F. L. Fleming appointed to the position of District Superintendent of
Schools, Quesnel.
N. B. Hoadley appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Williams Lake.
J. M. Lowe appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Kimberley.
N. W. McDonald appointed to the position of District Superintendent of
Schools, North Thompson.
R. E. J. Watson appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Powell River.
B. G. Webber appointed to the position of District Superintendent of Schools,
Kitimat.
Retirements
M. J. Davis, Audit Accountant (Financial Services), after 34 years of service.
H. C. Ferguson, District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 47
(Powell River), after 26 years of service.
Mrs. M. E. Davidson, Clerk (Research and Standards), after 21 years of
service.
Mrs. M. E. Forsyth, Instructor (Correspondence Education Branch), after 17
years of service.
C. C. Wright, District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 89
(Shuswap), after 14 years of service.
G. C. Bissell, District Superintendent of Schools, School District No. 10
(Arrow Lakes), after 13 years of service.
A. L. Cartier, Co-ordinatory of Adult Education (Post-secondary Education),
after 11 years of service.
Mrs. L. Rogers, Teacher (Jericho Hill Schools), after nine years of service.
Miss H. Richert, Ward Assistant (Jericho Hill Schools), after nine years of
service.
R. S. Carey, Chief of Technological Planning (BCIT), after eight years of
service.
Mrs. H. L. Bray, (Correspondence Education Branch), after eight years of
service. *
D. H. Goard, Principal, BCIT, after seven years of service.
 DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES
D 23
H. M. Dale, Clerk (British Columbia Vocational School, Victoria), after six
years of service.
Mrs. M. J. Foster, Kitchen Maid (Jericho Hill Schools), after five years of
service.
Dr. G. L. Mares, Course Writer (Correspondence Education Branch), after
four years of service.
Twenty-five-year Continuous Service Certificates
H. C. Ferguson, D. W. C. Huggins, F. J. Keogh, E. E. Hyndman.
Public Administration Course Graduate
A. Bosma.
 D 24 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
DIVISION OF FIELD PERSONNEL
There were a number of notable activities and changes in the Division of Field
Personnel in the 1973/74 school-year.
A number of changes in field staff occurred. They are reported under
personnel in another part of this Report. The number of changes this year was
greater than usual and resulted in the recruitment of many new members for the
field staff, a term which covers district superintendents who serve in the field on
behalf of the Department of Education.
Perhaps the most significant change in the Field Personnel Division was the
introduction of local employment of superintendents of schools in five additional
school districts in the Province. The Minister of Education authorized the establishment of locally appointed superintendents of schools and assistant superintendents of
schools in the following school districts, all having enrolments of more than 20,000
pupils. The districts were Coquitlam, Burnaby, Surrey, North Vancouver, and
Greater Victoria. Vancouver, of course, had enjoyed the local appointment of its
superintendent of schools for many years. It should be noted that locally appointed
superintendents of schools and assistant superintendents of schools bear the same
responsibilities and relationships in general terms to the Department of Education
as do district superintendents of schools.
The Zone Conferences of District Superintendents and Superintendents of
Schools were held in the fall in the six zones in the Province and again in the spring
of the year. The zones are Vancouver Island, Metropolitan Vancouver, the Fraser
Valley, the Northern Zone, the Okanagan Zone, and the Kootenay Zone. These
conferences are of particular value in that those attending have problems of a common nature and, in the one or two-day conferences, there is adequate opportunity
for each member of the relatively small groups to participate fully in the discussions.
As in the past the Superintendent of Field Personnel attended these conferences.
The Department of Education again organized a Field Personnel Conference
which was held in Victoria on March 27 and 28, 1974. This conference was
attended by the Honourable the Minister of Education, the Deputy Minister, and
all of the senior officers of the Department, as well as all district superintendents
and superintendents of schools. The major theme of the conference was new
directions in education, on which the Minister made the keynote address. The
conference spent much of its time in small group discussion.
The University of Victoria again sponsored a Workshop at Harrison Hot
Springs from January 23 to 25, 1974. The theme of this year's conference was "The
Superintendency at the Crossroads." Approximately 30 superintendents and district
superintendents attended. The Department of Education is indebted to the University of Victoria and its Faculty of Education for continuing to offer professional
services to superintendents.
New members of the field staff visited the Department of Education for their
initial introduction on August 1 before undertaking their various assignments in the
Province. For one week in November the new members returned for an in-depth
study of the Department of Education under the direction of the superintendents of
each of the Department's major divisions. This in-service function appears to provide for real needs of newly appointed superintendents.
The Superintendent of Field Personnel was appointed by the Honourable the
Minister of Education to act as Chairman of the Small Senior-secondary School Study
Committee which had members representing the Field Staff, the British Columbia
 DIVISION OF FIELD PERSONNEL
D 25
School Trustees Association, and the British Columbia Teachers' Federation. The
Committee met on several occasions during the year and anticipates providing the
Minister with an interim report early in the school year 1974/1975. The Division
also continued to be represented on the Canadian International Development Association panel which selects teachers for service in developing countries overseas.
VOCATIONAL AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION
(SECONDARY SCHOOLS)
The total number of industrial education courses taken by students in secondary
schools for the 1973/74 school-year was 134,016, an increase of 4.4 per cent over
the previous year.
The policy of the Industrial Education Branch is constantly changing to meet
the objectives of modern education. The prime function of the Branch is still to
support the district superintendents of schools in the broad areas of technical education. It is interesting to note that the five school districts having a superintendent
of schools continue to utilize the services provided. The Branch obtains an overview
of current working conditions in each school by maintaining a liaison with all
districts.
Eleven hundred and six teachers were employed in industrial education shops
during the 1973/74 school-year, an increase of 4.3 per cent over 1972/73. Changes
in the senior-secondary curriculum organization have had a marked effect on the
number of students requesting shop courses. Girls are enrolling in many courses
and the majority of academic students are taking advantage of vocational facilities
to broaden their general knowledge. The emphasis today is on general education
with sufficient background skills and experience to enable students to take a shorter
period of training for a chosen career though many schools are on an extended day,
some, unfortunately, cannot meet the needs of all students. The increased enrolment
in IE courses has created a shortage of qualified shop teachers for September 1974.
The project system used for many years by industrial education teachers is
rapidly moving toward a project-centred technology. Good examples- of this
approach are in Kelowna where a group of boys and girls have built an Accro Sport
aircraft, and in Howe Sound where the whole school has been involved in creating
a library to be located on the Stawamus Reserve. This type of project encourages
individual activity whereby the student operates from the project centre and completes his work elsewhere in the shops or in other related areas in the school.
The Industrial Education Review Committee completed its study during the
past school-year. A new Course Writing Committee has been established jointly by
the BCTF and the Department, and a five-day course-writing session was held in
June. The draft proposals will be distributed throughout the school system to obtain
constructive reactions from all concerned before finalizing the committee recommendations.
Zone workshops for in-service training were held in Courtenay, Sooke, and
Kelowna. Representatives from all schools attended and the main topic was the
changing role of industrial education. The Kelowna workshop was centred around
the almost completed Accro Sport, and the project technology approach was emphasized.
The 1973/74 school year saw the introduction of the internship programme
and Education 465. The internship will be retained, but on a full school-year basis
in order to allow more time for faculty members and trainees to complete the programme.   Forty-five sponsored students will be entering the field in 1974/75 bring-
 D 26 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
ing the industrial education teaching force to approximately 1,151 next year. The
year was the most difficult one on record for recruiting although the minimum 54
persons have been enrolled for the sponsored programme commencing in September
1974. Nineteen persons have been recruited for the regular university programme.
Regular programme students attend the Teacher Training Unit for two winter sessions and complete a Bachelor of Education degree prior to certification.
The Vocational and Industrial Education Branch continues to be engaged in
activities of a technical nature. A significant contribution by the Branch this year
has been the introduction of numerous Japanese visitors to the Burnaby Vocational
School. It is proposed to build a Japanese house on the Burnaby campus using
Canadian platform frame methods and the construction of the house will be filmed
for technical showing in Japan. The house will be in its skeleton form for two years
for display purposes and then completed as a building to emphasize the value of
British Columbia wood products and current training programmes for British Columbia's major industries. Secondary school students should benefit considerably from
visiting this unique building when touring the British Columbia Vocational School
facilities in Burnaby.
HOME ECONOMICS
The total course enrolment in home economics and community services (including community recreation) was 109,829, an increase in the 1973/74 school-year of
9,981. The greatest numerical increases in home economics courses were in Child
Care 12, Home Economics 8, and Foods and Nutrition 9.
Home economics departments were operated in 296 schools, an increase of 11
over the previous year. In Vancouver, a mobile unit was designed and equipped for
teaching home economics to some Grade VII pupils at a few elementary schools.
The total number of teachers of home economics courses increased by 45,
making a total of 804. Fifty-three per cent of these teachers had Masters degrees.
There were 39 men teaching food courses.
Metric measures only are being used now in a foods and management textbook
the Department of Education is producing.
At the University of British Columbia, home economics content courses requiring only Chemistry 11 as a prerequisite are being offered to certified teachers and to
students who are on the Bachelor of Education programme. Teacher internship
programmes, one of which applies to graduates in home economics from recognized
universities, were introduced. Simon Fraser University developed courses for
graduates in home economics which, along with other education courses, makes it
possible to qualify for a teaching certificate. It is anticipated that these programmes
will alleviate, to some extent, the shortage of home economics teachers.
 DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMES
D 27
DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMES—POST-SECONDARY
During the 1973/74 school-year the Division of Educational Programmes—
Post-secondary continued to have the responsibility for programmes in the universities, colleges, British Columbia Institute of Technology, and the vocational schools.
A. E. Soles became Associate Deputy Minister, Educational Programmes, and continued to carry the duties of Superintendent, Post-secondary Programmes.
A major development during the year was an increased involvement with other
departments of Government and Governmental agencies, particularly the British
Columbia Medical Centre.
Post-secondary educational institutions experienced a growth in enrolment
during the year, a reversal of the stable or dropping enrolments of the previous year.
Over-all university enrolment increased almost 6 per cent while part-time university
enrolment increased 11 per cent. Over-all college enrolment increased 21 per cent
with the part-time enrolment increasing 26 per cent. Part-time career programme
enrolment showed the highest percentage increase at 34 per cent. Post-secondary
enrolment details are in the statistical tables.
The universities have continued to provide valuable services through on-campus
and off-campus programme offerings in addition to providing assistance to colleges
and services on various committees and boards. Each of the presidents of the three
Provincial universities, Dr. Walter Gage, of the University of British Columbia; Dr.
Kenneth Strand, of Simon Fraser University; and Dr. Hugh Farquhar, of the University of Victoria; signified his intention to leave office. The outgoing presidents
have made an outstanding contribution to higher education in this Province and they
are to be highly commended for the leadership they have demonstrated during their
tenure.
Dr. Pauline Jewett was selected as the new President of Simon Fraser University, the first woman to hold office as a university president in British Columbia.
A Universities Task Force, chaired by Dr. Walter Young of the University of
Victoria, completed a study which led to the introduction of a new Universities Act.
The most notable change incorporated in the new Act is provision for the establishment of a Universities Council.
The colleges have continued to grow in enrolment, number of programmes
offered, and services given. The number of colleges has also grown with the establishment of Fraser Valley College which will serve the eastern area of the Fraser
Valley. Preparations for the opening of the new college in September 1974 are
advancing.
Two college principals, A. H. Glenesk, of Capilano College, and Dr. R. F.
Grant, of Okanagan College, resigned during the year. Each has provided many
years of excellent service to the community college movement in British Columbia.
The programme to provide permanent core facilities to each of the colleges,
which was announced by the Minister last year is proceeding. Major construction
projects at a number of colleges will begin in 1974.
The Minister announced the formation of the task force on the Community
College chaired by Hazel L'Estrange, a council member at Douglas College. The
task force was charged with the responsibility for examining all aspects of community colleges in the Province and for making recommendations leading to the creation
of a Community Colleges Act. The task force travelled extensively both within the
Province and in other provinces seeking views, opinions, and suggestions. A working paper, "Towards the Learning Community," was published and widely dis-
 D 28 EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
tributed. Approximately 100 public meetings were held by the task force during
May at which people presented briefs and further suggestions. The final report of
the task force will be presented to the Minister in the fall.
The Commission on Post-secondary Education in the Kootenays, chaired by
Dean Ian McT. Cowan, completed its work and presented its findings. The joint
study, with Alberta, on the provision of post-secondary educational services in the
Peace River region was completed.
In the spring the Minister appointed an ad hoc Advisory Committee on Marine
Training Programmes and Facilities. The committee is charged with the responsibility for advising the Minister on the development of a facility to offer training
programmes for the marine industry.
The Academic Board, the Provincial Consultative Committee on Technical,
Vocational, and Other Career Education, the College Principals Association, and the
British Columbia Post-secondary Enrolment Forecasting Committee continued their
work which greatly assisted the Division.
TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL PROGRAMMES
The Division of Educational Programmes—Post-secondary continued to be
responsible for the co-ordination of vocational programmes in the colleges and
unattached vocational schools. Close liaison was maintained with the Federal
Department of Manpower and Immigration and the Provincial Department of
Labour. Close liaison was also maintained with industry and the trade unions to
assure relevance of programmes and curriculum.
The enrolment in vocational programmes rose to nearly 40,000 during the
year, an increase of 14 per cent over the previous year. Of particular interest during
the year was the continuing thrust toward individualized instruction in the Basic
Training for Skills Development courses through the Vocational Adult Secondary
Training programme.
The Curriculum Development Branch continued its work in the preparation
and publication of new and revised course outlines and instructors' manuals, in addition to publishing publicity materials for programmes.
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION INSTITUTIONS
Two significant events occurred during the year concerning British Columbia
Institute of Technology. Dean Goard, the Principal, retired after providing many
years of leadership in technical education and earlier in vocational education. In
the spring the Institute of Technology (British Columbia) Act was passed which gave
the institute independent status with its own Board of Governors.
The enrolment at BCIT, particularly in the Extension and Industry Services
Divisions, showed a marked increase over the past year. A Justice Training Programme was established in conjunction with the Department of the Attorney-
General. The placement of graduates from all programmes remains very high.
The vocational schools have experienced increased demands for training in
pre-apprentice, apprentice, and pre-employment programmes in addition to increasing demands for upgrading. The new Steel Trades Building at the British Columbia
Vocational School, Burnaby, was completed and occupied. The Mining School in
Rossland moved to a new site and a programme in underground mining was introduced.
 DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMES
D 29
CONTINUING EDUCATION
The participation of adults in continuing education operations in British Columbia continued to increase. Adult continuing education services are now provided
by all 10 of our community colleges. School district adult education operations
continue to experience an increased demand for services. Academic credit courses
and English for New Canadians courses have increased enrolments while vocational
course enrolments are down slightly. Community service and personal self-development courses are steadily increasing in popularity within both school district or college operations.
 D 30 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMES—SCHOOLS
During the 1972/73 school-year, considerable time was devoted to restructuring the organization of the Department of Education, the main objective being to
facilitate greater co-ordination of planning and delivery of educational services at all
levels. The former Division of Instructional Services has been reorganized and will
be responsible primarily for the analysis, evaluation, and development of educational
programmes for schools. The legislation enacted in 1974 providing for decentralization of decision-making in curriculum matters means that the Division's functions
will be changing from those primarily concerned with prescribing and regulating
courses to those concerned with providing a resource service to local authorities.
A Provincial foundation programme will continue to be prescribed and regulations
will be developed to ensure an orderly transition from central to local authority
over curriculum. These measures are being taken to enable schools to respond
more appropriately to the educational needs of students in the different communities
of the Province.
In keeping with the general policy of bringing about greater co-ordination of
educational services, changes were made in the regulations governing summer
schools. Such schools formerly were operated only with Department of Education
approval and for programming and financing purposes were considered separate
from the regular school. The new regulations allow boards of school trustees to
operate summer schools as an integral part of the school system. Thirteen boards
did in fact operate summer schools in 32 different schools.
Resource services were provided in several special areas. Under the provisions of the Federal-Provincial bilingual programme, the Department's French
Programme Co-ordinator assisted 27 school districts with their programmes,
arranged conferences and workshops attended by over 80 per cent of the French
teachers of the Province, processed Special Project Grants amounting to over
$493,288.50, and administered the Second Language Monitor Programme involving
the placing of some 19 Quebec university students as teaching assistants and the
Summer Bursary Programme involving some 400 British Columbia teachers. The
number of elementary classes is estimated to be 2,187 in 1974, bringing the total
number of students receiving instruction in elementary schools to more than 100,000.
A summer exchange programme involving 25 teachers from British Columbia and
25 from Quebec and under the sponsorship of the governments of the two provinces
was also arranged.
Resource services are also being developed in the general area of equality of
educational opportunity. A Provincial Advisory Committee on Sex Discrimination
in Public Education was established and a Special Adviser, Ms. Reva Dexter, was
appointed to assist the Department and the local school authorities in analysing
school practices and learning materials to ensure that the learning environment
avoids conditioning children to play stereotyped sex roles and provides equitable
treatment for both boys and girls.
Resource services continued to be provided in the areas of curriculum development, learning evaluation, and learning materials. These are reported on in more
specific detail elsewhere. It may be noted that June 1974 marked the first year
that schools assumed full responsibility for graduating students without recourse to
Provincial examinations.
It may also be noted that in the evaluation area, plans have been made for a
research study and analysis of the Kindergarten to Grade XII programme in the
 DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMES
D 31
communications skills administered jointly by the Department of Education, the
Faculty of Education, and representatives of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation. In the learning materials area, regulations were changed to provide that all
prescribed textbooks will be free. In this field, too, inflation is creating problems.
Out of a total of 807 textbooks, 400 increased in price with the smallest increase
being 0.8 per cent and the largest 78.2 per cent.
A major study of school records was undertaken and a report containing tentative recommendations for changes was prepared and circulated to school districts
for advice and suggestions. The committee, which was representative of teachers,
trustees, and parents, has directed its efforts to devising a system which will ensure
more effective collection and use of information necessary to improve educational
decisions, and a clear policy regarding confidentiality and the protection of the
rights of students and parents.
The volume of correspondence from the public continued at the same high
level as last year. It tends to confirm conclusions reached by many research studies
demonstrating the conflicting expectations people have for public schools. The
general measures being taken to decentralize decision-making may facilitate the
resolution of such differences of opinion at the community and the individual school
level by bringing teachers, parents, and community leaders together in determining
what is in the best educational interest of the children in a particular class. A definition of a "good" school is a matter of opinion and perhaps there is merit in having
the teacher and the parents collectively determine what will make a "good" school.
CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT BRANCH
The Curriculum Development Branch has general responsibility for the review
and revision of existing courses, the development of new Provincial courses, the
identification of resource material to support prescribed courses, and the establishment of general guidelines for the organization of the curriculum in both elementary
and secondary schools. Associated tasks include the preparation and publication of
curriculum guides outlining courses prescribed for public schools and the development of administrative bulletins and Departmental circulars outlining policy regarding curriculum organization and administration.
The small permanent staff of the Branch is assisted in its work by a number
of advisory committees of teachers and other experts. The extent of this assistance,
provided on a voluntary basis, can be illustrated by noting that a total of 17 committees, comprising 150 members, held 136 meetings during the year. An estimated
6,880 hours of members' time was devoted to this work. The policy of providing
released time for teacher members of these committees was continued.
Course development and revision work were continued in the following curriculum areas—elementary school social studies, mathematics, biology, English,
elementary school science, elementary school language arts, fine arts, Spanish,
graphic communications, and community recreation. New studies were begun in
the areas of business education, earth science, and secondary school social studies.
Curriculum guides were prepared and distributed outlining revisions to 18 courses.
A total of 90 new titles were added to the list of textbooks prescribed and provided
to schools for pupils. An additional service was provided to schools by members of
our two library book-review committees who reviewed a large number of books and,
as a result, provided the basis for the preparation of annotated lists of suitable school
library books.
 D 32
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Over the past few years, the Department has been actively pursuing a policy of
decentralization of authority in curriculum matters. This policy has led to the
development of course outlines which are less prescriptive and allow for greater
opportunity for adaptation at the local level. New Provincial guidelines in the area
of secondary school curriculum organization has given schools greater authority
in the design of student programmes and decisions regarding graduation. In the
1973/74 school-year the policy change regarding locally developed courses represented a further step in the process of decentralization. The procedure requiring
Provincial approval of locally developed courses was changed to make the local
boards of school trustees the final authority in approving such courses. In addition,
a decision was reached to establish a committee to advise the Department on further
appropriate steps to be taken in this decentralized process.
One interesting aspect of the work of the past year has been the involvement
of the Branch in Canada's conversion to the metric system as the official system of
measurement for the nation. The Director has acted on committees at both National
and Provincial levels formed to assist in the co-ordination of this change. The
Branch has also been directly represented on a national task force formed to advise
the Council of Ministers of Education on matters affecting the conversion. Curriculum changes are being planned to familiarize children with the metric system. Initial
changes have been introduced at the elementary school level. Materials to assist
teachers with the implementation of these changes have been identified and distributed.
Once again this school-year the practice of having two outstanding teachers
released on loan by their boards of school trustees to work with the Curriculum
Development Branch was continued. This year's appointees were W. C. Dunlop
(North Vancouver) and J. A. Holm (Kitimat). Their enthusiasm and knowledge,
combined with their practical experience and professional training, made an invaluable contribution to the work of the Branch.
 DIVISION OF INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
D 33
AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES BRANCH
The Audio-Visual Services Branch is engaged in the planning, development,
selection, production, purchase, and distribution of a variety of audio-visual materials
which are supportive to the instructional programme. In co-operation with other
Departmental branches, curriculum committees, and teachers, decisions are made
regarding the appropriate medium, technology, and materials required to meet specific educational goals.
Effective April 1, 1974, the Audio-Visual Services Branch became the Provincial Educational Media Centre. With the name change the full range of media
services, including film and filmstrip loans, television production, television and
radio broadcast, video-tape distribution, and consultative services came under a
single organization. The year preceding this change saw the creation of the Media
Centre as a production unit and the expansion and integration of these services into
a balanced, cohesive, complementary whole.
The addition of a television production and video-tape distribution system has
added a new dimension to the selection and production of educational materials.
Video-tape distribution rights to many 16mm films have been acquired, thus allowing the Branch to concentrate its production energies on local and (or) curriculum
correlated programming.
Approximately 1,500 films were previewed for possible inclusion in the film
library with about 100 new titles being added to the collection.
Video-taping rights for approximately 200 16-mm film titles were negotiated.
These included the British Broadcasting Corporation's "Civilization" and "The
Ascent of Man" to expand and complement Civilization 12E and related Humanities
programmes.
The traditional pattern of co-operative production of radio and television
broadcasts with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation was continued in the
1973/74 school-year. Approximately 18 new television and 75 new radio programmes were produced for broadcast.
The production studio completed over 70 television programmes for videotape distribution. Many of the productions were additions to series begun in the
previous year. A French series for senior grades was expanded and a number of
new field trips for the elementary level and "Student Forums" for secondary schools
were added. Pilot programmes in consumer education and in metrics were produced
for classroom testing.
Distribution system were modified and diversified to accommodate the changing
technology and to reflect the changing needs of teachers. Demand for loan of films
and filmstrip kits remained very high. Circulation reports may be found in the
statistical tables. An experimental delivery system was set up in Powell River,
Courtenay, and Campbell River with good results and a number of different reservation and shipping patterns were established throughout the Province. The video-tape
dubbing centre was expanded and the distribution operation was modified to meet
district needs. More than 5,000 video-taped programmes were sold to school districts during the year, More than 300 locally, regionally, and nationally produced
radio and television programmes were broadcast throughout British Columbia on
CBC with several of the television programmes being offered through the video-tape
dubbing centre as a supplement to broadcast service.
New film, filmstrips, and video-tape catalogues and teacher guidebooks for
radio and television were printed and distributed to teachers. The Branch published
2
 D 34
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
several editions of a newsletter, re views, which were sent, through the British Columbia School Librarians' Association, to over 1,500 librarians and teachers.
Branch members worked with the elementary social studies and biology revision committees in the selection and production of audio-visual aids for the new
curriculum. Branch officials also visited over 60 school districts to provide information on services and technology and to gain information on media needs at the
district and school levels.
A two-day educational television conference was held in February with representatives from over 60 districts attending. Sessions were given by Branch personnel and by local and school district resource people.
The Director represented the Department at the Western Regional Conference
on School Broadcasting and on committees serving the Council of Ministers of
Education. The Assistant Director and the Supervisor of Distribution helped to
co-ordinate the Sixth Vancouver Festival of Student Films. Branch members sat
on the PEMC Media Advisory Committee, a group composed of teachers and school
district personnel nominated by District Superintendents and the British Columbia
Teachers' Federation.
CURRICULUM RESOURCES BRANCH
During the past year special designs of resource materials submitted by curriculum committees and accepted by the Curriculum Development Branch required
exacting discussions with publishers' representatives to ensure that materials would
meet educational needs and also remain within economic feasibility. As a result 23
new titles will be added at the elementary level, and 67 new titles at the secondary
level for the 1974/75 school-year. Two previously prescribed texts will be withdrawn from each area.
It has been necessary to change the pattern of outflows from the Curriculum
Resources Branch in order to assure the delivery to schools before the start of the
new school-year. In April 1974, a provisional order form was issued to cover
those areas of curriculum where no change could be expected and orders were filled
from the beginning of May by the employment of temporary staff. In June a
further form was issued to identify new titles listed in Instructional Services Circulars
as well as to provide means for ordering maintenance supplies of some courses
which had been under consideration for review but for which specific revisions had
not been finalized. This innovation did not take place without some temporary
inconvenience to schools and school districts but it is felt that the split-order process
will enable the distribution of school opening requisitions to be completed in time to
meet school requirements.
The commercial repair of textbooks continues with a service bindery located
in Vancouver and another in Kelowna. These two organizations provide a service
whereby almost 60 per cent of the student population is covered. Books are picked
up, repaired, and returned to schools in the summer recess. Those schools involved
in the programme are not required to get replacement copies from the Curriculum
Resources Branch, thus easing the pressures experienced with the heavy seasonal
outflows of books. Statistics compiled from payment vouchers show that not all
schools are taking advantage of this service. The obvious economic benefit of
repairing books instead of purchasing replacements from the publishers is supplemented by better service.
Total expenditures by the Branch for the purchasing of resources was
$5,762,045. In addition to these expenditures, the Director was responsible for
acting as purchasing agent for the British Columbia Institute of Technology and the
vocational schools of the Province.
 DIVISION OF INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
D 35
EXAMINATIONS AND TEACHER CERTIFICATION BRANCH
The Examinations and Teacher Certification Branch has responsibilities in
two primary areas. It prepares, administers, and marks all Grade XII Department
of Education scholarship examinations and issues awards to those qualifying in the
scholarship competition, and administers and marks standardized tests available to
those seeking Grade XII equivalency certificates and issues credentials to successful
candidates. It also evaluates the academic and professional qualifications of all
applicants for British Columbia teaching certificates, issues appropriate certificates
to those who qualify, and maintains a Provincial registry of all certificated teachers.
In addition to the primary functions of Examinations and Teacher Certification,
a number of related duties also are assumed by the Branch. The Registrar and
Director is Officer-in-Charge of the Teacher Exchange Programme, Administrator
of the General Educational Development Testing Programme for the Province, and
serves as a Department of Education representative on several committees, including the Joint Board of Teacher Education, Provincial Accreditation Committee,
British Columbia Student Aid Committee, Department of Education Examinations
Committee, and Minister's Advisory Committee on section 18 (7) of the Public
Schools Act. During the 1973/74 school-year the Registrar and Director again
was a member of the External Evaluation Team which prepared comprehensive
reports to the Provincial Accreditation Committee on several secondary schools
under review for accreditation.
Examinations Section
The 1973/74 school-year was the first one during which Grade XII students
competed for Provincial Government scholarships under revised regulations. Scholarship examinations were made available in both January and June rather than in
June only as in past years, thereby providing greater opportunity for students who
were attending schools organized on the semester system to enter the scholarship
competition. Scholarship students also had opportunity to demonstrate a broader
competency by writing scholarship examinations in at least three senior courses. In
addition, all scholarship students wrote a special paper in English Composition which
was marked on a pass/fail basis. Although the student's scholarship standing was
calculated on the basis of performance on the three scholarship examinations written,
a pass standing also had to be obtained on the English Composition paper to qualify
for a scholarship award.
During the 1973/74 school-year scholarship examinations covering 13 courses
were prepared for each of January and June. This year's French scholarship papers
included a special auditory section as well as a written section. Two editions of the
English Composition paper also were provided.
A total of 3,798 examination papers were written by candidates in January
and these were marked by 87 teachers during week-ends at a centre in Burnaby.
A further 5,842 papers written in June were marked by 121 teachers at Victoria in
July. In total, 1,780 students entered the 1973/74 scholarship competition writing
the required number of papers, of whom 1,014 qualified for awards.
Brett Gordon Giles, of Salmon Arm Senior-secondary School, ranked first in
the 1973/74 Provincial Government scholarship competition and won the Governor-
General's Silver Medal with an average of 93.5 per cent. The Governor-General's
Bronze Medal was awarded to Rhonda Lisa Nishiguchi, a student at Sir Winston
Churchill Secondary School, Vancouver, who ranked second in the scholarship
competition with an average of 91.2 per cent.
 D 36 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Commencing in September 1973 the Department of Education introduced a
programme whereby adults who had not graduated from secondary school could
qualify for a Grade XII equivalency certificate by successfully challenging a battery
of five standardized tests designed to measure the major generalizations, ideas, and
intellectual skills normally acquired through formal secondary school education.
Those registering were able to write the tests at several regular testing sessions held
in the various college centres. Additional testing sessions and centres also were
provided in correctional institutions, at Armed Forces bases, and otherwise where
there was sufficient demand.
During the first 12 months the programme was available, 3,066 adults sat for
tests, of whom 2,610 or over 85 per cent qualified for a Grade XII equivalency certificate. The high proportion of successful candidates, as well as the rapidly increasing number of registrants for these tests, indicates the growing importance of this
educational programme.
Teacher Certification Section
The 1973/74 school-year brought significant increases in the number of applications for teacher certification, in the number of certificates issued, and in the
demand for additional teachers. In large part these increases were in response to the
priority now being given to reducing the average pupil-teacher ratio. During each
of the next three school-years the objective will be to reduce the average Provincial
pupil-teacher ratio by 1.5 from its present level of 21.5 to 17.0 pupils per teacher.
In addition to providing supplementary operating grants to school boards to permit
appointment of additional teachers necessary to effect the desired reduction in the
average pupil-teacher ratio for the next school-year, a number of special teacher
preparation incentive grant programmes were introduced in the spring of 1974 to
ensure availability of sufficient fully qualified teachers. Each incentive grant programme was designed to address particular teacher shortage problems—either those
associated with certain teaching subject areas known to be in short supply (for
example, home economics, and commerce) or those of geographic location, most
severely experienced by some school boards removed from the larger metropolitan
areas.
A total of $75,000 was allocated for grants of $250 each, available to fully
qualified persons who had been out of teaching for several years and wished to
undertake professional refresher studies to prepare themselves to re-enter teaching
in September 1974. A further $65,000 was made available for grants of $250 each
for partially trained persons who could complete their studies and become fully
qualified teachers by September 1974. Another $145,000 was set aside for grants
of $500 each available to students with at least four years of university but lacking professional teacher education, who would undertake the first phase of their
preparation on campus during the summer. In September 1974 these partially
trained persons were to enter the schools as interns paid by the school boards,
teaching part-time under close supervision, and otherwise completing the second
phase of their teacher education programmes.
Finally, $150,000 was allocated for travel and living allowance grants for
student teachers not yet committed to teaching assignments if they would undertake
their final practice teaching in more remote school districts during the 1974/75
school-year.
The funding of these special programmes was in addition to that provided
through regular operational grants to the universities for established teacher prep-
 DIVISION OF INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES
D 37
aration programmes and for a number of innovative and new alternative programmes in teacher education now being implemented.
During this school-year, much consideration was given the matter of interim
and permanent teacher certification. Under existing regulations, all initial certificates issued to applicants are interim, expiring after four years. To qualify for
a permanent certificate the teacher must teach satisfactorily in a British Columbia
school for at least two years during the period the interim certificate is valid and
be recommended for permanency by the district superintendent or superintendent
of schools.
Careful study indicated that with much longer and more intensive teacher
preparation programmes now being offered within the Province, there is adequate
opportunity to evaluate the classroom performance of teacher trainees before they
are granted initial certification. It also was established that these regulations
governing interim and permanent certification cause inconvenience and some hardship for certain newly certificated teachers who do not have an opportunity to
teach for at least two years immediately following completion of their teacher
preparation.
Under revised regulations to come into effect in the 1974/75 school-year,
nonexpiring or continuing certificates rather than interim certificates will be issued
initially to all British Columbia teacher trainees who complete preparaton programmes leading to qualification at the standard or professional certificate levels.
Applicants for certification who undertake their teacher preparation outside British
Columbia, however, will be required to demonstrate satisfactory teaching service
in this Province's schools before they become eligible for nonexpiring certificates.
These teachers initially will receive credentials valid for two years, but they may
qualify for nonexpiring certificates either by teaching for one year and obtaining
the recommendation of their district superintendent or superintendent of schools,
or by teaching for the same school board for two years without being terminated or
dismissed.
In September 1973 the full-time teaching force of the Province numbered
23,631, a net increase in teaching positions of 1,508 or 6.8 per cent over last year's
22,123. This represented the largest annual growth in the number of teachers ever
recorded in the Province, and one of the highest annual percentage increases in
teaching staff.
Of the September 1972 total teaching force, 19,882 or 89.9 per cent again
were teaching in British Columbia in the new school-year, while 2,241 or 10.1 per
cent retired or otherwise left teaching. Exclusive of staff changes during the school-
year, new teacher appointees in September 1973 numbered 3,749.
Statistical tables elsewhere in this Report contain considerably more information on teacher qualifications, salary ranges, and related matters.
 D 38 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
DIVISION OF INTEGRATED AND SUPPORTIVE SERVICES
The name of this Division, formerly called Special Services, was changed this
year to Integrated and Supportive Services. The change in name recognizes the
change in educational philosophy which has been taking place in our school system.
Instead of the process of segregating children because of "special" differences, school
districts have been substituting a process of supporting parents, teachers, and children so that children with disabilities can remain in regular schools and classes.
The Division has several areas of responsibility. It approves for the purposes
of section 180 of the Public Schools Act, supportive programmes operated by boards
of school trustees and programmes set up under section 20 of the Public Schools Act.
It is responsible at the Department level for health services provided by boards
of school trustees and for liaison and the integration of services with other Government departments and private agencies in matters concerning the education of the
handicapped. The Division has four branches: Jericho Hill School for the Deaf and
the Blind, Correspondence Education, Indian Education, and Student Aid at the
post-secondary level.
During the 1973/74 school-year, 1,588 approvals were granted. Eleven
hundred and seventy-two of these were for learning assistance. These approvals
allow school districts to deploy additional resources in ways designed to meet the
specific needs of the particular districts. Four hundred and sixteen approvals were
for very specific needs of certain groups of students—trainable mentally retarded,
the communicatively impaired (hearing, sight, and speech), learning adjustment
(non-English speaking and Indian children), hospital and rehabilitation students,
those taking home instruction, and those in detention homes.
A continuing effort was made during the year to increase the quality of the
supportive services. The Professional Development Section of the British Columbia
Teachers' Federation and the Department continued to provide intensive in-service
training to teachers and parents as well as to other disciplines.
During the year an examination of particular strategies was carried out. As a
result, it has been recommended that a staggered entry system into kindergarten be
tried on a pilot basis in several districts where there is a desire to experiment.
An examination was made into the value of extending work study and work
experience programmes to more secondary students. The Public Schools Act, the
Workers' Compensation Act, and the Minimum Wage Act have all been amended
to allow school districts greater freedom in extending this option to their students.
A third inquiry was into the transportation system whereby children with very
serious handicaps are transported within school districts or across school district
boundaries to highly specialized treatment facilities. It was recommended that a
re-examination of this system be undertaken.
During this year there was a major increase in the number of programmes
which are jointly sponsored by the Department of Education and the Department of
Human Resources, or Department of Health, or the Attorney-General's Department.
Generalizing, the students on these programmes are between 12 and 16 years of age,
largely boys, not unintelligent, but with serious behaviour problems. They are often
in conflict with both school and society, with a long history of failure, a low self-
image, sometimes out of school, and in danger of conflict with the law. There are
close to 1,000 students on programmes of this kind.
 DIVISION OF INTEGRATED AND SUPPORTIVE SERVICES D 39
INDIAN EDUCATION BRANCH
Three-quarters of the Indian children in the Province attend public schools.
In July 1973 the consultant to the Department of Education on Indian education was appointed Director. His functions were to assist in the development and
assessment of school programmes which are designed to meet better the needs of
those Indian children, and to make available to the school districts they attend the
approvals of extra resources to meet their goals.
It has become clear that one of the most fundamental needs in the education
of Indian children is a closer involvement at the local levels of their parents. The
Department of Education, through the British Columbia Association of Non-Status
Indians, sponsored two field workers to work at the local level and encourage local
participation. As a result school districts have tended to use more Indian people as
home-school co-ordinators.
A recommendation was made and accepted that one geographical section of
the Province be set up as a school district having a largely Indian enrolment with a
predominantly Indian School Board. This area, the Nishga, is scheduled to become
officially a school district in January 1975. It will be able to serve as demonstration
area for curriculum adjustments and other education strategies which may meet
more fully the needs of Indian students. A further recommendation which was
accepted was that 60 mature Indian people be admitted into a teacher training
programme to commence in September 1974 and that the programme be specifically
designed to meet the needs of these trainees.
CORRESPONDENCE BRANCH
Each annual report issued by the Correspondence Education Branch in recent
years has dealt with some facet of the total operation, followed by the usual statistics. The 1973/74 report discussed the service offered to pupils in attendance
at regular schools in the Province. This support role to the schools is perhaps
not as well understood as the Branch's founding function of providing formal education for those who live in various states of isolation.
The better-known assistance to pupils already enrolled in schools includes
registration of those who have time-table difficulties (867 pupils), or must repeat
a course from the previous school-year or semester (229 pupils), or require a
course that the school cannot provide (1,419 pupils), or wish courses additional
to the usual work load (427 pupils), or need instruction in English as an additional
language (27 pupils). A more recent development is aid to the growing number
of pupils who opt out of the regular classroom but continue to be accommodated
by school boards in special classes or are referred to agencies which have the
leadership to do an effective job.
Pupils in the first grouping are chiefly enrolled in school courses which follow
outlines suggested and prescribed by curriculum committees. The one exception
is the concession made to those who wish courses "additional to the usual work
load." Mostly gifted, they often display a natural curiosity for courses like air
navigation, elementary astrophysics, and geology which are more especially designed
for adults. Such students are encouraged, for their completion rate averages 91 to
100 per cent with no visible disruption of time-tabled studies.
Not all classroom pupils who are registered for courses are as well motivated.
In general, they represent a more average pupil with some of the minor problems
 D 40 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
which beset young people, or at least pupils who need the usual guidance and
encouragement. Page 43 of the Administrative Bulletin for Secondary Schools
1972 makes certain recommendations to schools when correspondence courses are
provided. It suggests the appointment of a staff member to supervise the work,
keep a register of papers as they are completed, admonish pupils who fall behind
suggested schedules, and generally advise them about the quality of their work or
resolve difficulties as they arise. Too often schools assume that because the correspondence papers are complete in themselves the pupil may be left to his own
devices. When this occurs the completion rate may fall as low as 8 per cent.
When administration of the courses is at an acceptable level the completion rate
will average 60 to 86 per cent in public schools and as much as 100 per cent in certain independent schools.
High completion rates can apply also in the case of those pupils who are more
prone to disciplinary problems or find a subject particularly difficult. The structured work of the courses is often what they require. The papers are concise
enough to make each stage of the journey enjoyable and passable. A little prodding along the way will result in improved study habits. District superintendents
often suggest that all pupils should be required to complete at least one correspondence course.   The Branch is not averse to this suggestion.
Paragraph two mentions also pupils who wish to opt out of the school system.
Sometimes they will stay in special classes provided by the school district. Frequently, they may be referred to an approved agency which allows them more freedom. By way of assistance the Branch often supplies courses originally designed
for adults. It also supplies copies of the regular school courses which may be
modified to meet special needs.
In dealing with the agencies during 1973/74 the Branch asked school officials
to countersign applications submitted. It also suggested that the pupils be required
to pay the nominal fee for the course as a means of making them responsible. Victoria Boys Club may be regarded as a model. There the boys are encouraged to
take odd jobs to pay for their courses and to follow a definite schedule for their
completion.    The completion rate has been impressive.
Finally service is provided to pupils who are removed from the school as part
of disciplinary action by the school board. Such pupils must visit the district superintendent and request his backing for enrolment. During the interview the district
superintendent seeks assurance that the pupils wish to benefit from a second chance.
Upon receipt of the application and assurance, the Branch allows one course on
a trial basis. If the effort put forth is worth while, the pupil is told he may re-enter
the regular school classes in the new school term.   Approximately 20 per cent do so.
The principal administrative problem in 1973/74 was revolving mail strikes.
These caused delays in the return of marked exercises which in turn interferes with
one of the incentives to continue doing good work. During these strikes it was still
possible to provide sufficient papers to keep pupils occupied.
The general regulations and description of courses appeared in the booklet,
Correspondence Education, which was issued in July 1973. In addition to the
usual offering, the booklet mentions three free short courses for adults. This continues the policy of encouraging adults to pursue private study on a continuing
basis.
 DIVISION OF INTEGRATED AND SUPPORTIVE SERVICES
D 41
The enrolment figures for the year were as follows:
General enrolment—
Grades VIII-XII and special vocational   1972/73
courses   13,499
not
Kindergarten  recorded
Grades I-VII (Victoria)        770
Grades   I-VII   (Pouce   Coupe    1972)
(Dawson Creek 1973)        111
Total students   14,380
Certain groups for whom free instruction was provided:
Inmates of institutions	
Social assistance cases	
Special illness cases	
Recent immigrants	
Needed at home	
Distance cases	
1,708
1973/74
13,313
76
998
169
14,556
711
587
193
524
431
342
22
124
14
8
337
424
2,009
The free instruction above represented a waiving of enrolment fees in the
amount of $39,576.
JERICHO HILL SCHOOLS
During the 1973/74 school-year the Jericho Hill Schools for the Deaf and
Blind enrolled 272 students. Of these, 215 were deaf or hard of hearing, and 57
were blind or partially blind. This was a decrease in total enrolment of 13 pupils
compared with the previous year. (In 1972/73 there were 223 deaf pupils and 62
blind pupils enrolled.) Approximately 130 students, almost half of the total, lived
in residence at the school.
The School for the Blind and the School for the Deaf occupy the same campus,
but all facilities, including dormitories, have been separated effectively and function
as two independent schools, each under its own principal.
During the 1973/74 school-year, Ben Chud, Vancouver, was commissioned
to conduct an inquiry into the operation of Jericho Hill Schools. His recommendations are expected to be considered by the Department during the next school-year.
YOUNG VOYAGEUR PROGRAMME
During the summer of 1974, 26 groups of Young Voyageurs, representing a
total of 538 secondary school students and 56 adult escorts, travelled from British
Columbia to spend a week sampling the life-styles of communities in other provinces
of Canada. In turn, an equal number of out-of-province visitors were entertained
in hosting centres around British Columbia.
Four of the 26 units were oriented toward special groups—two special exchanges for disabled students, one programme for "young foresters," and another
project involving "young farmers."
 D 42 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Most student travellers spent three days in Ottawa and district, in addition to
living for a week with a family in a different part of Canada.
The exchanges were distributed by province as follows: Quebec, nine groups;
Ontario, nine; New Brunswick, two; Manitoba, two; Nova Scotia, one; Prince
Edward Island, one; Saskatchewan, one; and Alberta, one.
Since its inception in 1964 under the name "Centennial Travellers," this
programme has enabled 45,591 young Canadians to explore their country. This
total represents 1,897 units, of which 225 have originated in British Columbia.
During the past 11 years, the Young Voyageur Programme has enjoyed
remarkable success in combining travel with worthwhile educational experiences.
Some of the programme's goals are to promote through travel a greater appreciation
of Canada's varied geographical and cultural make-up; to develop the students'
ability to live and work as members of a group; to broaden their horizons by introducing them to cultures, life-styles, and ideas which are different from their own;
to give students the chance to make practical and responsible decisions; and to
encourage students to learn more about their own Province so that they will be
knowledgeable ambassadors of British Columbia.
STUDENT SERVICES BRANCH
During the 1973/74 school-year the structure of the Department of Education's scholarship and bursary programme was changed. Administrative procedures
were broadened so that the British Columbia Student Assistance Programme could
provide 50 per cent more grants to post-secondary students.
A Special Assistance Programme was introduced during the spring of 1974 to
service part-time students. Additional funds were also made available to students
who had exhausted the limits of the full-time programme. Scholastic awards were
made to 17 per cent of the top applicants at the post-secondary level.
Meanwhile, a comprehensive programme of student assistance for post-
secondary students was approved for the 1974/75 school-year to ensure that British
Columbia residents are not denied the opportunity to reach their educational objectives due to financial barriers.
The maximum assistance for the full-time programme was set at $2,900 per
educational year. The first $200 of assessed need ($100 in the case of single-semester
applicants) will be provided in grant funds. The remaining need will be met on a
50-per-cent grant, 50-per-cent loan basis to a total maixmum grant of $1,500 (including the initial $200) and total loan of $1,400 per educational year.
A new special assistance programme will also be implemented to provide funds
to eligible students undertaking less than 60 per cent of a full programme of study
leading to a certificate, diploma, or first degree. Funds will also be available in
special situations when the applicant is enrolled in courses designated as preparatory
to future college or university work.
Statistics
July 1, 1973, to June 30, 1974
Number Value
Canada Student Loans  11,559 7,980,378
Provincial Grants-in-Aid     8,513 2,353,333
Provincial Scholastic Awards     7,655 1,540,665
 DIVISION OF INTEGRATED AND SUPPORTIVE SERVICES
D 43
Bilingual Programmes
The Student Services Branch administered the distribution of about 800 bursaries in co-operation with the Council of Ministers of Education of Canada. This
programme provided an opportunity for British Columbians as well as residents of
other provinces to participate in linguistic and cultural courses.
The Branch also participated in the Federal-Provincial Bilingual Training
Programme. British Columbia students received fellowships up to $2,000 each to
study in Francophone institutions. Funds were also provided to British Columbia
Francophones to study at French-speaking universities.
  STATISTICAL TABLES
D 45
STATISTICAL TABLES
I.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Pupils
Page
47
Teachers  129
Financial Data  147
Schools  155
Post-secondary and Adult Education  163
Technical and Vocational Education  167
Table
PUPILS
1.1 Net Enrolment and Average Daily Attendance  47
1.2 Distribution of Pupils by Grade and Sex  48
1.3 Home Economics and Community Services Enrolment  49
1.4 Net Enrolment by Programme, Grades XI and XII  50
1.5 Summary of Net Enrolment  68
1.6 Recapitulation of Net Enrolment by Type of School, Grade, and Sex of
Pupil.
124
.7    Changes in Net Enrolment During the School-year, From September to
September, and From June to June   126
  D 47
STATISTICAL TABLES
TABLE 1.1    NET ENROLMENT1 AND AVERAGE DAILY
ATTENDANCE
Enrolment in the public schools rose from 537,106 in June 1973 to 548,999
in June 1974. An 8,925 increase in Kindergarten pupils combined with a 6,419
secondary increase outweighed a Grade I to VII decrease of 3,451.
Number
of
Schools
Net Enrolment of Pupils
Attendance of Pupils
Type of School
Boys
Girls
Total
Per Cent
of Total
Mean Daily
Attendance
Per Cent
of FTE
Net Enrolment
24
120
123
13
46
1,227
11.597
51,422
40,435
2,083
6,531
169,006
11,589
50,492
38,561
1,926
6,130
159,227
23,186
101,914
78,996
4,009
12,661
328,233
4.2
18.6
14.4
0.7
2.3
59.8
18,441.4
85,125.0
69,448.9
3,382.4
11,121.3
301.784.2
79 54
83 53
87 91
Elementary-senior secondary.
Elementary-junior secondary...
Elementary _	
86.12
89.39
96.74
1,553
281,074
267,925
548,999
inn n   I   4rq 3m.3
91.90
1 Net enrolment is the total number of students on the register on the first day of school plus new arrivals
during the school-year, minus those who transfer to another British Columbia public school or class.
In addition to the number given above, there were enrolled:
Secondary School Correspondence classes, regular students
(exclusive of the 2,186 officially registered in other schools)
In the Elementary School Correspondence classes, regular
students 	
Under section 20 of the Public Schools Act, pupils receiving
instruction	
2,969
1,101
66
4,136
Adult Education
Canadian Vocational Training Programme—
Day   39,851
Night  22,320
Public School Adult Education  129,623 2
Secondary School Correspondence (adults only)   8,258
Elementary School Correspondence (adults only)   65
Public colleges and B.C. Institute of Technology—
Full time  11,958
Part time ._  12,388
224,463
' Includes 103,987 nonvocational.
 D 48 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.2    DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS BY GRADE AND SEX
The following table provides a distribution of pupils by grade and sex for the
school-year 1973/74 and a comparison of the totals with 1972/73.
Grade
Boys
Girls
Total
1973/74
Total
1972/73
Ratio
1974:1973
Grade Xin    .
Secondary
16,689
18,921
16,664
19,125
33,353
38,046
32,9632
36,825
1 012
Grade XI        	
1.033
Totals
senior secondary grades2	
35,610
35,789
|      71,399
69,788
1.023
Grade X	
20,936
23,292
24,290
21,026
j      22,485
|      23,470
[      41,962
j      45,777
47,760
40,166
43,919
45,538
1.045
Grade IX	
1.042
Grade VIII	
1.049
Grades VIII to X	
68,518
|      66,981
|     135,499
129,623
1.045
Occupational 3
799
894
1,225
438
503
562
1,217
1         1,397
|        1,787
1,364
1,897
2,208
0.892
0.736
Occupational 1..	
0.809
Totals,
occupational classes...	
2,898
1         1,503
|        4,401
5,469
0.805
Totals
junior secondary grades	
secondary grades 	
71,416
68,484
|    139,900
135,092
1.036
Totals,
107,026
104,273
211,299
204,880
1.031
Elementary
2,662
23,274
23,244
23.447
22,751
1,570
22,438
22,276
22,246
21,643
4,232
1      45,712
45,520
45,693
44,394
3,612
45,706
44,974
44,690
44,887
1.172
Grade VII... ....
1.000
Grade VI	
1.012
1.022
Grade IV	
0.989
95,378
90,173
185,551
183,869
1.009
1,724
20,871
19,432
19.595
17,048
988
19,757
18,234
18,406
16,094
2,712
40,628
37,666
38,001
33,142
3,136
43,549
39,670
37,785
24,217
0.865
Grade III	
0.933
0.949
Grade I...    .                                  	
1.006
1.369
Totals,
primary grades	
78,670
73,479
152,149
148,357
1.026
Totals,
elementary grades	
174,048
163,652
337,700
332,226
1.016
281,074
267,925
548,9991
537,1061
1.022
l Includes January graduates, and dropouts during the school-year.
- See pages 50 to 67 for enrolment by programme in Grades XI and XII.
 STATISTICAL TABLES D 49
TABLE 1.3    HOME ECONOMICS AND COMMUNITY SERVICES
ENROLMENT, 1973/74
Senior
Foods 11  12,203
Foods 1 2a  3,623
Foods 1 2b  1,712
Textiles 11  5,240
Textiles 1 2a  1,858
Textiles 1 2b  823
Management 11  3,345
Home and Industrial Services 12  521
Child Care 12  4,635
Community Recreation 12  9,195
Junior
Home Economics 8  24,237
Foods and Nutrition 91  15,882
Clothing and Textiles 91  13,583
Child Care 9    3,840
Cooking and Food Services 9  9,132
Occupational
Home Economics I, II, III  1,096
i In many cases these courses are combined and taken over a two-year period.
 D 50
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
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 D 68
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kinder
Grade
garten
I
II
111
13
28
19
33
2
2
2
53
63
51
65
57
67
41
40
10
7
4
10
4
4
4
68
51
55
66
97
100
91
98
District No. 1 (Fernie)
Secondary—
Fernie  _   - -
Sparwood  _ _	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Jaffray...
Elementary—
Baynes Lake  _ -
Isabella Dicken  _ —	
Elkford    -	
Elko 	
Grasmere—.
Ridgemont.
Sparwood—
Totals, District No. 1_ _ -
District No. 2 (Cranbrook)
Secondary—Mount Baker  _ —
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Laurie  _ _ —	
Parkland   	
Elementary—
Muriel Baxter- _ _ 	
Cranbrook Central  _	
Gordon Terrace  _ _ _	
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  _	
Marys ville  	
Meadowbrook 	
TaTa...._ _ 	
Wasa 	
A. A. Watkins_	
Totals, District No. 3-
District No. 4 (Windermere)
Secondary—David Thompson  _	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Canal Flats _ _	
Edgewater _	
Elementary—
Invermere    	
J. Alfred Laird._.. _ _
Martin Morigeau __	
Radium  	
Wilmer  _ _	
Windermere.
Totals, District No. 4 .
District No. 7 (Nelson)
Secondary—
Aspire  _
L. V. Rogers   	
Salmo   _   	
Junior Secondary—Trafalgar ._   	
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Mount Sentinel-
Elementary-Junior Secondary—W. E. Graham...
544
430
316
14
461
355
54
40
549
751
543
408
254
101
206
216
88
26
44
429
279
221
161
6
264
193
22
25
279
374
,514
1,824
919
472
540
283
544
277
545
278
514
285
332
166
12
5
440
220
332
163
14
9
460
243
274
222
130
56
91
112
53
14
20
216
315
1,188
490
252
207
101
160
73
177
105
228
132
62
30
42
22
42
21
112
63
520
799 |
28
19
670
340
283
141
701
327
303
160
116
65
1
265
209
155
197
162
32
15
270
377
1,690
447
257
267
267
229
166
7
220
169
5
217
4,652 | 2,401 | 2,251
269
186
124
45
115
104
35
12
24
213
1,127
238
106
87
72
96
32
20
21
49
721
9
330
142
374
143
51
52
53
50
5
52
51
40
35
90
27
300 |  320 |  267
60
61
73
76
53
34
2
1
55
43
54
65
2
4
46
52
45
28
11
12
26
35
23
24
14
15
14
15
52
26
27
9
15
11
16
19
22
22
27
9
9
8
7
15
10
112
61
59
53
1
38
59
7
50
311 j  345 |  336 |  328
31
15
28
25
22
15
40
136 |  185 |  155 |  176
21
9
16
29
11
7
24
114 |  117
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D 69
OF NET ENROLMENT
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V
VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
143
122
107
98
74
135
108
80
63
44
18
26
23
39
	
50
32
35
	
4
1
3
	
10
69
48
6
57
102
69
36
6
10
65
83
54
37
9
5
69
96
27
29
7
118
84
10
312
296 j  296
304
- - 1 -   1 	
328
262
222
161
118
	
124
65
14
23
27
7
166
221
	
227
173
308
58
281
309
73
72
97
69
93
95
65
36
3
60
70
36
67
59
66
	
34
1
64
34
35
67
70
63
-- 1 -	
	
364
405 |  362
387
....... |   64 | ....... |   7
387
400
366
281
309
11
180
183
169
8
7
205
188
35
35
28
25
14
24
29
37
	
24
30
28
29
9
14
14
17
9
-  i  -
31
  1 	
33 |   82
165
  |  170
172 |  176
194
8 |    7 |   11
205
188
180
183
169
2
6
3
88
124
114
86
67
29
27
35
34
25
13
22
22
26
27
	
22
29
36
39
	
	
27
29
29
30
......_
13
	
	
10
10
	
16
24
23
•  1 	
	
	
___.
.......
130
141
145
129
  1   2 1   6 1   3
140
124
114
86
67
8
4
5
138
11
246
286
44
31
10
8
7
3
8
62
281
56
32
50
259
58
32
49
138
24
21
59
67
50
27
 D 70
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total   ]   Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
II     I    III
District No. 7 (Nelson)—Continued
Elementary—
Balfour    ._ - _
Blewett - -   	
Central— _ - - -	
A. I. Collinson—
Crescent Valley .
Hume	
North Shore	
Perry's Siding....
Procter-	
Rosemont	
Salmo	
Gordon Sargent.
Slocan . 	
Slocan Park	
South Nelson	
South Slocan	
Willow Point	
Winlaw	
Ymir... 	
Totals, District No. 7.
District No. 9 (Castlegar)
Secondary—Stanley Humphreys 	
Junior Secondary—Kinnaird 	
Elementary—
Blueberry Creek — 	
Brilliant...  	
Castlegar     	
Kinnaird  _   —	
Ootischenia. _ _	
Pass Creek 	
Robson 	
Shoreacres.	
Tarrys 	
Twin Rivers	
Valley Vista	
Woodland Park.
Totals, District No. 9.
District No. 10 (Arrow Lakes)
Secondary—Nakusp —  	
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Lucerne	
Elementary—
Burton   ._ _ „	
Edgewood.
Fauquier.—
Glenbank...
Nakusp	
Totals, District No. 10..
District No. 11 (Trail)
Secondary—
J. Lloyd Crowe  _	
Rossland  _  	
Junior Secondary—
Beaver Valley  _ _ _	
Trail   	
Elementary—
Cook Avenue... _	
Fruitvale  _ _ _	
Genelle _ _ _ 	
Glenmerry.    	
Maclean    _ _	
Montrose _ _ _ _	
Laura J. Morrish  _	
Sunningdale _ _	
44
216
319
160
114
367
108
17
57
219
389
74
68
53
236
53
50
94
26
25
100
158
87
61
170
58
7
28
103
210
43
36
28 [
124
26 |
31 |
40
9 I
19
116
161
73
53
197
50
10
29
116
179
31
32
25
112
27
19
54
17
42
36
41
17
40
21
30
7
26
24
26
37
12
28
43
23
9
11
23
20
12
1
3
29
24
15
19
31
13
7
24
37
24
11
12
24
4,765 | 2,396 | 2,369
814
330
104
42
195
381
46
59
220
44
173
365
104
145
439
168
54
19
110
216
24
30
106
19
75
196
55
72
277
237
38
55
31
123
257
145
126
25
30
18
61
125
1,018
530
1,043
552
402
199
263
143
600
315
266
152
497
273
39
15
266
145
331
162
251
127
373
204
147
77
375
162
50
23
85
165
22
29
114
25
98
169
49
73
3,022 | 1,583 | 1,439
132
111
13
25
13
62
132
491
203
120
285
114
224
24
121
169
124
169
70
254 |  310 |  297
49
29
"27
50
36
41
23
10
60
56
30
27
6
7
8
16
42
36
9
10
10
10
25
28
10
22
23
10
8
5
6
3
4
17
16
25
25
82 I
82
26
25
41
50
8
11
20
25
45
40
24
28
26
48
22
12
32
52
6
30
31
29
35
16
4
24
25
28
27
57
10
5
37
51
27
3
1
26
10
343
21
30
33
10
8
38
12
14
30
29
21
155 I  216 I  207 I  246
9
9
5
16
24
82
34
72
14
27
39
25
44
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 71
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
1
V  1 VI
1     1
VII
Special
1    2
1
3
VIII
1
IX I
X
1
XI
1
XII
9
14
7
1
1
.-- ! 	
25
21
28
21
48
72
54
36
......
29
31
25
32
17
25
51
14
7
29
60
17
14
38
39
13
16
30
51
29
33
	
10
31
15
56
15
51
15
57
13
1
28
23
21
22
6
31
16
11
5
24
37
17
4
31
12
51
332
429 |  360
365
35
8 |   7 |   11
439
403
375
383
363
6
5
3
189
231
199
181
19
42
16
15
272
58
58
61 1   68
92
12
10
7
6
12
10
39
5
36
13
22
21
33
36
56
78
70
131
11
23
22
30
11
255
254 |  263
259
12
6 |   5 |   3
272
247
231
199
181
67
66
56
58
30
16
19
32
29
28
17
12
9
11
7
4
6
6
9
9
4
6
3
6
  1 -	
24
24
26
--- 1 	
29
23
32
63
-  1 -	
86
82 |  102
107
  1 ------- 1    - 1 	
95
83
68
67
41
14
322
352
355
5
2
5
85
105
87
95
89
63
71
58
15
16
276
293
34
35
41
39
11
71
39
44
38
54
50
40
30
55
38
36
38
91
37
56
39
12
46
52
49
61
8
15
23
15
19
9
1
 D 72
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
1
11
III
District No. 11 (Trail)—Continued
Tadanac  —	
Trail Central	
James L. Webster...	
68
432
315
30
225
163
38
207
152
56
31
16
32
40
12
41
32
11
35
29
Totals.DistrictNo.il	
5,293
2,782
1    2,511
299
327
316
338
District No. 12 (Grand Forks)
629
77
259
583
1
320
44
134
304
1
309
33
125
279
33
41
8
28
64
8
31
69
Elementary—
Christina Lake	
John A. Hutton 	
Dr. D. A. Perley	
17
33
76
Totals, District No. 12	
1,548
802
746
74
100
108
126
District No. 13 (Kettle Valley)
247
39
31
215
53
56
36
117
20
21
111
32
27
21
130
19
10
104
21
29
15
13
11
5
7
22
11
6
5
11
16
13
3
Elementary—
Beaverdell  	
4
13
23
Kettle Valley	
21
4
Totals, District No. 13            	
677
349
328
24
51
48
65
District No. 14 (Southern Okanagan)
Secondary—Southern Okanagan	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Osoyoos 	
Elementary—
753
586
194
576
236
153
380
309
90
313
129
78
373
277
104
263
107
75
15
56
36
32
81
60
29
20
84
28
29
28
88
Oliver Primary  —	
29
Totals, District No. 14	
2,498
1,299
1,199
107
173
161
174
District No. 15 (Penticton)
1,155
536
502
525
156
117
118
339
427
479
501
25
234
114
595
284
249
250
73
49
61
159
225
234
260
13
121
59
560
252
253
275
83
68
57
180
202
245
241
12
113
55
51
28
8
7
26
28
55
51
25
46
34
14
17
38
26
36
53
22
15
58
32
16
10
41
40
63
58
19
8
Junior Secondary—
McNicoll Park     .
Princess Margaret—	
Elementary—
Carmi Avenue	
59
31
15
14
41
O'Connell	
41
Queens Park	
Snowdon	
46
60
27
West Bench	
17
Totals, District No. 15	
5,228
2,632
2,596
279
301
345
351
District No. 16 (Keremeos)
256
147
62
208
39
130
67
31
109
19
126
80
31
99
20
39
19
11
25
9
20
Elementary—
21
Hedley	
10
Keremeos	
25
Totals, District No. 16	
712
356
356
39
55
35
56
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 73
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V  | VI
VII
Special
I  1  2
1
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
•
16
13
	
12
52
57
57
46
71
35
64
45
12
	
333
43
412
400 |  378
451
21
20
18 |   19
466
475
474
423
413
11
6
4
131
124
130
118
105
6
13
11
14
32
33
33
36
5
86
71
80
87
4
	
5
124
117 |  124
137
4
11 I   6
4
131
124
130
118
105
1
1
-  1 	
61
57
62
37
30
10
3
4
7
1
1
  1 	
44
32
34
31
13
9
12
19
2
9
5
7
 - 1  -
...... j .......
69
53 j  55
64
1 1   1 -  I 	
61
57
62
37
30
11
1
1
10 1   4
149
120
116
172
171
74
69
72
83
  1 	
83
86
61
	
—
20
27
35
17
1
- -• I 	
	
13
124
116
124
111
15
 - 1 	
	
........
	
........
13
218
212 |  231
211
15
11 |   10 [    4
232
206
177
172
171
41
128
229
412
345
17
231
234
177
167
HI
101
55
84
87
85
31
16
17
17
14
18
17
12
23
46
49
57
41
22
67
60
61
25
56
75
73
32
64
66
85
41
63
78
60
43
20
25
	
16
19
15
24
  1 	
22
395
422 |  444
431
45
17 1   1   41
465
472
441
412
345
I     1
1     1
  1   1 --
60
52
53
52
39
25
20
26
27
1
	
7
8
11
9
1
—....
5
31
35
29
32
6
= 1 = I =
5
63
63 |  66
1
68
6
60
52
53
52
39
 D 74
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 17 (Princeton)
665
196
11
35
219
339
117
9
19
118
326
79
2
16
101
69
2
17
31
1
7
29
18
37
1
3
36
24
29
2
7
31
Elementary—
Tulameen  	
Vermilion Forks -	
Totals, District No. 17	
1,126
602
524
71
85
95
93
District No. 18 (Golden)
Secondary—Golden	
Elementary—
639
247
86
35
103
36
429
189
330
135
51
14
59
16
212
94
309
112
35
21
44
20
217
95
24
11
11
26
4
48
37
28
15
6
25
5
42
27
34
14
9
17
4
42
28
Edelweiss	
Field                                	
Totals, District No. 18	
1,764
911
853
161
148
148
District No. 19 (Revelstoke)
782
332
87
290
273
453
263
13
398
166
43
164
145
235
135
6
384
166
44
126
128
218
128
7
30
54
45
47
31
24
46
25
64
26
20
41
37
80
2
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Mica	
Elementary—
30
19
44
36
65
Selkirk                      	
Trout Lake	
Totals, District No. 19 	
2,493
1,292
1,201
176
190
206
194
District No. 21 (Armstrong-Spallumcneen)
277
252
477
334
131
137
232
167
146
115
245
167
69
91
97
102
Junior Secondary—Armstrong	
Elementary—■
Armstrong	
Len W. Wood               	
Totals, District No. 21	
1,340
667
673
69
91
97
102
District No. 22 (Vernon)
Senior Secondary—Vernon	
959
533
848
984
212
294
502
98
440
493
164
539
163
222
27
374
462
554
488
263
440
500
108
167
261
48
216
247
80
283
80
112
15
186
237
267
471
270
408
484
104
127
241
50
224
246
84
256
83
110
12
188
225
287
52
34
40
62
9
54
59
17
62
9
28
57
49
76
35
34
69
11
48
55
21
70
24
26
50
46
60
Junior Secondary—
40
47
62
W. L. Seaton	
Elementary—■
B.X               	
10
Coldstream	
Harwood.	
64
80
27
J.W. Inglis	
73
29
34
42
66
65
Totals, District No. 22	
7,868
3,998
3,870
52
556
549
639
District No. 23 (Central Okanagan)
Secondary—
364
2,027
720
621
215
973
378
282
149
1,054
342
339
George Pringle  -
Rutland 	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 75
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
VI
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
VIII
I
IX    X
24
29
1
5
45
22
31
1
5
43
35
I  I" I
98
35
30
40
47
90
72
18
11
52
58
79
75
27
21
68
64
18
21
39
49
48
	
59
79
71
68
73
38
46
62
19
82
72
27
66
32
46
99
4
104
102
101
101
15
34
32
31
35
15
16
15
5
4
9
16
10
7
8
4
4
59
53
59
126
23
44
30
15
152
173
149
165
37
34
30
34
24
49
56
61
33
36
34
99
140
171
7
2
2
3
4
7
207
224
209
209
118
98
119
109
119 |  109
40
85
20
82
73
24
75
30
57 1 61
75 | 76
72   140
9 |  661 |  651 [  694 |  706
14
14 |
27
35 |
27
27
24
21
26
26
4
27
18
10 |   11     5
  I  -
31 I  28
36
10 |  11 |   5
17
32
87
161
31
116
276
317
76
93
62 |
87 I  76 |  93
62 |
159 I  141
135
116
159 |  141 |  135
116
160
26
153
23
143
192 |  186 |  176
143
109
116 I  109
139
265
326
105
102
105
102
115 |
I
288
284
521
86
52
	
	
139
139
70
70
438
52
734 |  730 |  687 |  607 j  490
102
137
199
92
79
37
201
239
694
161
181
114
260
211
30
649
65
150
 D 76
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
1
II
III
District No. 23 (Central Okanagan)—Continued
Junior Secondary—
K.L O	
706
706
725
456
497
104
21
131
294
94
82
144
59
386
57
112
59
559
39
292
384
93
368
131
188
90
148
132
141
563
501
403
146
495
228
423
208
709
211
412
347
360
358
221
258
46
11
72
173
51
43
72
32
187
45
61
29
294
22
141
207
35
186
73
97
43
68
59
79
298
255
221
87
271
108
222
100
371
102
219
359
346
367
235
239
58
10
59
121
43
39
72
27
199
12
51
30
265
17
151
177
58
182
58
91
47
80
73
62
265
246
182
59
224
120
201
108
338
109
193
50
104
50
45
28
60
53
49
41
76
9
26
12
36
25
29
60
32
19
64
25
60
14
40
87
55
46
16
61
31
30
93
53
43
77
12
36
10
27
23
32
30
64
37
17
84
35
69
23
28
75
56
63
18
43
34
35
76
45
Rutland	
Elementary—
68
Belgo	
60
Black Mountain — —	
5
Dehart    	
32
11
44
26
72
39
51
12
70
40
59
24
36
86
59
40
21
77
34
16
47
88
64
Quigley    	
Rutland	
Westbank —	
Winfield           	
Totals, District No. 23 —	
15,229
7,772
7,457
439
1,040
1,092
1,181
District No. 24 (Kamloops)—Continued
Secondary—
318
418
1,087
1,191
640
784
1,047
949
693
9
53
496
586
340
600
9
263
269
10
315
352
153
203
546
581
326
367
553
470
343
5
35
260
301
178
280
6
146
144
6
155
167
165
215
541
610
314
417
494
479
350
4
18
236
285
162
320
3
117
125
4
160
185
53
73
80
32
96
1
41
63
36
2
47
62
29
49
56
37
38 I
37
2
61
67
32
65
1
62
69
1
48
35
1
2
39
65
46
41
4
54
59
1
38
50
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
Ralph Bell           	
Kay Bingham	
Brocklehurst —  .
Dallas _	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 77
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V
VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
253
247
206
270
238
198
358
367
50
79
61
64
73
72
39
74
41
65
51
55
67
69
70
28
  1 -	
49
	
	
50
23
	
91
	
150
145
	
36
29
83
	
	
91
98
91
21
10
32
59
30
31
29
32
86
70
74
12
77
49
120
40
37
84
54
36
23
74
46
	
	
39
	
43
73
63
60
27
70
60
	
	
	
37
61
72
84
84
29
29
	
12
68
93
78
63
36
29
34
30
-  I 	
99
95
113
100
	
24
36
36
78
116
,01
104
11
75
	
125
77
112
12
69
1,315
1,385
1,357
1,392
135
18 |  36 j  32
1,319
1,306
1,163
1,056
894
	
1
71
72
66
56
53
15
 - 1 	
  1 	
- - 1 	
71
198
91
175
103
171
98
153
75
487
528
114
63
429
565
20
  1 	
285
272
207
49 |   20 |   13
336
374
255
12 j   24 |   11
365
346
191
12 |   20 [ 	
230
235
196
	
3
  1 	
	
69
45
65
85
12
	
73
78
82
79
43
51
50
57
72
79
101
97
1
2
50
	
41
	
2
3
3
	
44
59
55
33
43
56
1  5°
!  45
!
	
 D 78
EDUCATION  REPORT,   1973/74
TABLE  1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total
Boys
Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
III
District No. 24 (Kamloops)
Elementary—Continued
Bert Edwards	
Fitzwater	
Haldane	
Arthur Hatton	
Heffley Creek	
George Hilliard	
Little Fort	
Lloyd George	
Logan Lake 	
Louis Creek—	
Allan Matthews	
Monte Lake	
North Kamloops	
Overlander	
Parkcrest —	
A. E. Perry.	
Rayleigh	
Red Lake	
Savona „	
Marion Schilling	
George Slater	
Arthur Stevenson	
John Tod...	
Westsyde	
Westwold 	
Stuart Wood	
Totals, District No. 24.
District No. 26 (North Thompson)
Secondary—Clearwater -	
Elementary—
Avola — -	
Birch Island   	
Blue River     	
Dutch Lake..	
Star Lake  -	
Vavenby. -  	
Totals, District No. 26	
District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin)
Senior Secondary—
Columneetza	
Peter Skene Ogden 	
Junior Secondary—
Anne Stevenson  	
Williams Lake —	
100 Mile House    	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Alexis Creek —	
Anahim Lake —.
Boss Mountain	
Bridge Lake	
Horsefly —     	
Likely —	
Puntzi Mountain	
Elementary—■
Big Creek —	
Big Lake 	
Buffalo Creek	
Canim Lake East — - -
Cataline   	
Chezacut	
Chilcotin Road	
Crescent Heights —  	
Deka Lake -	
Dog Creek...	
Eagle Lake...  	
587
76
233
482
41
559
25
493
226
49
258
51
460
222
550
575
268
9
165
485
260
591
469
621
69
248
317
44
125
240
21
298
7
260
122
24
132 |
27
236
112
278
281
142
3
92 |
246 |
131 {
314
252 I
330 |
30
121
390
24
87
91
316
241
117
266 |  635
574
296
302
132
469
239
778
379
586
305
43
19
132
60
31
21
99
57
90
50
42
21
38
17
10
5
32
19
81
40
2
160
87
18
7
217
121
338
192
18
9
14
9
11
6
270
32
108
242
20
261
18
233
104
25
126
24
224
110
272
294
126
6
73
239
129
277
217
291
39
127
18,501 | 9,410 j 9,091
196 |
I
14 I
47
41
161
121
55
194
10
40
50
155
120
62
631
278
170
230
399
281
24
72
10
42
40
21
21
5
13
41
2
73
11
96
146
9
5
5
59
57
38
34
27
10
36
24
62
35
19
37
16
76
50
85
16
51
19
66
6
43
32
6
28
16
34
24
58
60
17
68
41
15 i
68
3 i
43
25 I
17 I
27 |
11 I
53
27
47
68
30 i
66
16
22
61
49
32
22
63
72
43
46
73
62
24
31
66
7
59
2
63
28
6
29
14
43
26
52
62
23
1
21
67
28
69
52
73
38
1,212 | 1,188 | 1,290 | 1.294
12
74
12
54
14
79
116 |  90 |
45
56
32
23
6
2
15
17
48
33
1
2
2
3
1
4
6
13
5
15
13
9
6
31
2
25
32
3
2
1
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 79
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V         VI
1
VII
Special
1           2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
77
85
81
80
14
27
48
79
5
76
71
84
7
71
79
77
2
59
70
69
62
12
:
5
66
33
5
68
29
15
79
18
76
27
12
	
23
32
65
40
76
23
69
29
84
	
19
27
75
89
43
2
19
50
40
97
24
110
89
41
3
25
81
42
82
23
93
80
39
14
76
43
64
28
115
65
40
3
29
64
37
68
	
14
54
59
63
73
15 1   	
81
61
96
90
22
11
14
22
34
39
35
31
„...-
75
1,511
1,591   |  1,545
1,555
113
108 |       64 |       24
1,556
1,565
1,440
1,260
1,110
97
99
85
61
48
6
3
3
13
11
14
15
7
18
8
7
71
83
57
82
12
10
16
21
  1
	
109
125  |       98
125
j   ... ....  [   -—-  |   ........
97
99
85
61
48
299
275
167
135
184
134
151
282
287
209
15
10
6
196
183
176
	
2
7
1
9
7
1
  1    -
3
14
21
9
8
15
4
4
5
5
5
1
	
7
21
14
5
13
11
10
16
10
10
6
3
3
6
6
3
5
3
3
1
7
2
3
1
4
6
7
3
8
18
1
3
16
1
	
	
23
26
25
2
5
1
25
33
23
34
8
47
4
2
2
41
38
4
4
3
34
4
1
1
-----
 D 80
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE  1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
1
1     »
HI
District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
8
191
18
340
11
159
135
33
68
49
433
445
75
612
32
168
61
785
289
5
93
8
174
7
81
68
16
40
22
206
228
42
311
16
92
40
425
149
3
98
10
166
4
78
67
17
28
27
227
217
33
301
16
76
21
360
140
31
32
27
45
50
51
94
18
3
56
4
19
13
5
9
6
39
50
12
72
4
25
9
88
37
2
32
2
44
2
16
13
	
13
9
41
40
7
72
3
29
5
95
51
17
2
34
1
22
20
10
7
12
61
53
9
86
4
17
92
33
Forest Grove - —- 	
Mountview  . 	
93 Mile       	
100 Mile House    	
150 Mile House              	
Totals, District No. 27  -
7,997
4,114
3,883
442
653
631
667
District No. 28 (Quesnel)
533
540
836
80
35
650
200
10
320
211
372
170
125
279
35
55
66
205
17
328
123
266
121
161
239
266
442
41
24
326
114
7
166
114
169
83
63
151
18
31
35
109
8
176
66
127
65
77
294
274
394
39
11
324
86
3
154
97
203
87
62
128
17
24
31
96
9
152
57
139
56
84
101
99
-----
10
23
39
17
6
5
76
34
41
26
28
28
22
36
1
5
8
24
8
46
21
34
16
12
8
79
29
	
41
33
34
20
15
39
6
7
10
29
9
39
14
36
14
12
8
7
82
34
39
31
32
24
12
44
8
7
6
10
43
20
34
13
22
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
Alexandria..   - ..„ '	
Carson   ,
Kefsley _ - 	
Lakeview 	
Narcosli   -	
Pinecrest     .....—„ 	
Red Bluff.	
Rich Bar 	
Strathnaver. .
Totals, District No. 28   ._	
5,738
2,917
2,821
289
477
474
476
District No. 29 (Lillooet)
Secondary—Lillooet 	
Elementary—
Bridge River.—	
Cayoosh. -	
Gold Bridge...  -	
Pavilion..—	
357
70
422
16
26
120
22
181
40
220
9
13
62
13
176
30
202
7
13
58
9
54
61
2
5
4
14
2
67
8
9
31
4
3
49
Totals, District No. 29  .-...-.
1,033
538
495
54
86
83
96
District No. 30 (South Cariboo)
Secondary—
Ashcroft 	
Kumsheen  	
422
180
126
221
105
65
201
75
61
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 81
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV 1  V
1
VI
VII
1
2
3
VIII
I
IX I  X  I XI
I       I
XII
30
4
54
2
18
22
5
12
5
63
59
10
77
3
20
11
104
45
4
28
2
44
2
19
20
8
17
9
64
56
9
89
5
23
2
102
42
17
"~39
21
22
5
10
60
65
6
71
4
18
12
85
34
2
18
5
37
17
25
60
72
10
80
9
36
14
112
41
12
14
13
6
	
	
...
11 |  713 |  744 |  644 |  682
46 |   15 |   10 |    6
713 |  608 |  536 |  466 |  410
10
9
12
8
90
18
53
27
33
23
16
44
6
12
11
23
52
19
45
19
27
5
6
70
35
55
33
37
25
12
44
5
9
10
27
36
13
41
14
21
' 12
9
95
24
48
29
47
22
23
37
9
5
4
40
36
15
35
14
24
12
57
26
43
31
40
28
25
35
17
29
37
21
41
14
43
1
13
	
	
.......
	
	
	
	
	
....
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
223
330
5
156
328
10
45
161
178
2
267
	
221
	
19 |  538
498 |  528 |  499
14 I   1   1 -—
558 |  494 |  386 |  267
221
12
67
3
4
20
69
3
3
12
70
1
5
17
70
1
ii
......
1
1
5 |    2
1
  1 	
  1 	
  1 	
-  1 	
----- 1 	
  1 	
102
82
54
	
54
47
	
86 |   95 |   88 |   88
- 1   'I
5 |    2
102
82 |   54 |   54 |   47
1
1
1
1   I3
14
1
14
5
1
	
87
45
50
86
S
1
1
80 |   82
32 |   28
29 | 	
1
59
13
	
 D 82
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
1    III
1
District No. 30 (South Cariboo)—Continued
Elementary—•
485
6
397
279
337
37
82
240
3
204
143
177
16
47
245
3
193
136
160
21
35
58
52
20
25
54
58
35
47
5
11
52
42
27
33
3
8
64
1
53
27
57
8
10
2,351
1,221
1,130
155
210
165
220
District No. 31 (Merritt)
908
163
360
313
145
468
38
347
451
82
174
163
84
227
21
196
457
81
186
150
61
241
17
151
125
19
53
21
23
52
15
37
20
49
17
17
47
15
46
Elementary—■
19
49
17
13
48
8
Nicola-Canford — —	
62
2,742
1,398
1,344
125
220
211
216
District No. 32 (Hope)
461
284
212
501
84
293
4
76
240
141
99
258
42
149
2
38
221
143
113
243
42
144
2
38
47
26
48
9
15
62
8
47
10
8
62
8
37
10
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
C. E Barry            	
22
Elementary—
65
11
31
Yale   -	
7
Totals, District No. 32... -	
1,915
969
946
130
142
125
136
District No. 33 (Chilliwack)
988
1,001
732
332
388
452
131
355
478
70
153
124
126
63
113
202
116
179
483
41
211
70
132
240
196
16
422
384
37
105
500
515
378
172
181
243
74
187
232
36
80
64
61
30
60
105
57
92
248
20
106
35
72
122
104
10
213
188
25
57
488
486
354
160
207
209
57
168
246
34
73
60
65
33
53
97
59
87
235
21
105
35
60
118
92
6
209
196
12
48
53
52
	
50
47
42
49
52
27
51
	
10
34
27
10
12
9
15
15
21
18
24
17
50
12
27
8
7
24
15
1
36
42
19
	
	
	
	
	
14
33
26
11
14
14
12
7
8
16
23
15
41
9
25
12
34
13
4
45
63
16
Junior Secondary—
A. D Rundle          	
Elementary—■
11
34
33
13
18
17
20
12
14
17
22
17
51
10
29
Miller	
6
44
23
4
38
52
	
18
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D
Primary
Special
Grade
IV I  V  I VI
I     1
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
VIII I IX
I
XI
13
44 |
1 I
50 |
52
41
8
14
59
75
3
1
57
45
42
39
39
36
9
4
10
16
210 |  219 |  216
19
50
93
13
17
19
20
5
16
24
28
63
10
25
5
37
20
27
7
64
56
21
21
46
77
14
54
13
8
11
14
26
65
52
18
54
59
15
29
23
21
53
48
61
35
34
34
23
21
29
61
74
76
54
47
44
18
49
86
9
16
33
15
13
15
25
27
69
31
17
49
40
63
50
16
53
40
37
46
13
189
32
47
30
19
74
43
25
255
247
265
245
154
18
25
19
36
79
81
105
7
9
15
31
33
43
12
14
14
147 |  162 |  196 |  190
38
56
84
22
19
36
25
26
33
70
31
43
33
71
62
25
23
4
27
12
10
20
31 I   27 I   19
I
18 I   10
--- I 	
27
22
19
210
130
34
161
263
104
145
159
179
264
98
117
157
207 I  205
210 I  207 I  205
|  133
126
102
35
	
j
[ I
I I
164 |  168 |  126 |  102
174
191
116
112
122
182 j  168 I  141 I  110 j   72
156 ;   94
156 |  94
481   458
270
198
	
33.
 D 84
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
1
1   Boys
[   Girls
I
II
III
District No. 33 (Chilliwack)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
250
647
309
126
319
172
124
328
137
28
53
28
532
27
80
36
596
1       25
1        59
32
571
25
74
37
9,546
4,884
4,662
639
District No. 34 (Abbotsford)
1,119
844
640
188
487
241
220
318
37
121
86
287
426
18
102
111
44
612
24
17
70
145
19
99
128
266
89
477
69
47
86
169
229
216
341
19
258
271
528
434
314
91
234
103
123
154
21
59
42
153
226
8
44
58
22
325
14
9
43
82
11
56
74
149
46
249
44
26
44
84
121
118
174
12
126
145
591
410
326
97
253
138
97
164
16
62
44
134
200
10
58
53
22
287
10
8
27
63
8
43
54
117
43
228
25
21
42
85
108
98
167
7
132
126
57
40
41
37
42
46
78
46
49
38
46
49
9
45
38
10
37
23
8
33
34
4
16
14
5
60
12
6
23
5
13
14
27
1
47
5
10
16
14
23
37
3
27
36
31
11
40
17
9
30
62
6
14
20
3
67
5
8
9
7
11
14
34
12
46
10
13
13
16
15
44
3
19
32
Junior Secondary—
56
22
44
22
12
36
30
8
18
16
Yale                                       	
Elementary—■
6
53
9
14
7
12
22
21
14
53
14
King          	
4
22
Philip Sheffield                      	
19
28
50
4
42
50
Totals, District No. 34  	
8,940
4,566
4,374
623
611
621
708
District No. 35 (Langley)
Secondary—
Aldergrove	
Junior Secondary—■
751
979
407
503
473
456
340
138
753
294
285
130
176
496
273
394
479
202
264
254
253
186
68
387
148
151
63
105
246
152
35.7
500
205
239
219
203
154
70
366
146
134
67
71
250
121
90
49
44
14
60
50
	
22
94
62
44
19
14
40
38
14
112
44
34
13
21
50
28
H. D. Stafford    	
Elementary—
Aldergrove	
Anderson	
Belmont	
Blacklock..	
17
91
39
30
18
17
52
33
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 85
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V
VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
30
37
39
39
12
98
46
95
44
87
38
77
48
12
42
813
788 |  805
813
54
56 |  27 |  41
832
815
715
751
656
601
518
32
11
7
224
272
298
11
10
11
198
113
169
200
69
150
210
6
168
59
22
23
50
42
41
40
32
43
21
16
22
14
18
10
15
35
33
34
44
27
40
50
62
72
3
16
11 I   15
12
19
6
15
21
7
10
13
	
12
85
69
67
74
47
......
13
	
	
10
20
14
20
21
11
	
14
20
18
11
28
13
12
32
9
27
36
14
11
27
22
20
53
14
11
12
72
54 |   66
65
13
  1 	
12
19
11
9
9
17
18
55
64
50
j
30
26
34
52
30
30 |  24
20
41
41 |   49
30
33
37 |  22
33
53
28 j   37
35
64
743
699 j  764
755
74
43 |  21 |   18
704
691
682
601
518
	
15
18
14
134
138
130
157
150
114
112
168
457
122
408
20
2
1
169
208
169
143
142
122
20
157
167
112
14
61
22
92
42
40
94
21
107
37
33
84
22
85
21
30
87
20
82
30
17
20 |   15
28
30
34 |  21
25
	
	
...
76
57 |  79
82
	
■
	
31
35 |  33
I
25
	
	
	
 D 86
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
1   Boys
Girls
I
1     II
1
1   in
1
District No. 35 (Langley)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
256
191
146
117
270
320
239
276
46
254
490
119
48
93
27
93
229
290
175
124
105
69
58
137
176
126
152
18
129
240
67
19
49
17
40
126
142
87
132
86
77
59
133
144
113
124
28
125
250
52
29
44
10
53
103
148
88
47
53
54
45
91
51
44
51
24
11
11
17
29
30
24
82
13
34
60
10
12
17
15
23
35
27
25
15
21
7
21
30
27
46
10
35
58
15
11
11
13
21
32
18
28
18
21
16
31
29
25
57
11
29
64
16
17
14
17
18
36
18
Sperling	
Totals, District No. 35	
10,133
5,233
4,900
743
807
732
762
District No. 36 (Surrey)
Senior Secondary—
780
1,021
1,176
615
510
692
794
445
817
595
685
655
882
628
688
731
187
634
159
352
538
399
322
359
522
152
578
101
582
341
8
193
103
109
21
323
236
352
445
126
309
498
198
333  I
400
506
594
324
257
371
383
227
435
280
357
345
447
333
332
376
100
322
74
185
277
215
167
201
281
86
301
51
308
208
5
109
40
62
11
186
131
189
234
59
175
237
108
189
380
515
582
291
253
321
411
218
382
315
328
310
435
295
356
355
87
312
85
167
261
184
155
158
241
66
277
50
274
133
3
84
63
47
10
137
105
163
211
67
134
261
90
144
75
48
51
52
44
45
55
50
17
57
38
44
28
55
42
49
46
70
83
39
17
79
24
37
51
45
41
28
60
71
25
72
14
49
31
12
6
40
20
33
59
11
38
80
87
31
	
22
76
14
42
48
38
49
35
64
55
19
61
20
33
25
15
9
25
18
30
55
18
39
70
28
38
29
69
21
42
65
47
32
41
60
59
26
73
20
40
19
11
6
47
27
33
52
19
25
58
41
Queen Elizabeth , ...	
Junior Secondary—
Frank Hurt	
Mary Jane Shannon	
West Whalley	
Elementary—
Anniedale	
David Brankin —	
Bridgeview  	
Cedar Hills ....	
Cloverdale  	
Colebrook ...  	
East Kensington 	
Grandview Heights.	
Holly    	
Invergarry	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 87
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V  1 VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
30
49    42
58
......
22
16
28
16
35
39
26
12
40
68
18
8
34
22
24
23
39
42
24
	
43
64
21
17
14
19
20
30
47
23
36
55
19
22
18
32
49
30
37
70
20
26
15
21
17
21
33
19
33
36
12
25
33
44
34
6
19
37 1  27
29
......
57
871
931 |  792
822
47
55 |  20
15
806
766
752
625
530
422
358
580
441
25
22
13
9
8
20
8
8
16
13
5
4
13
6
3
9
3
10
6
15
6
10
218
251
182
287
198
264
201
301
203
246
261
229
256
163
263
223
214
226
299
199
232
206
198
258
100
243
174
207
210
234
226
190
243
630
342
274
521
273
236
23
30
32
34
89
74
87
85
29
21
24
26
7
41
68
61
41
45
65
36
48
86
53
36
50
73
36
43
93
58
35
65
72
37
37
76
45
44
50
73
43
7
	
	
20
63
14
78
68
80
84
88
97
73
11
60
19
23
14
29
104
8
27
11
56
32
56
22
52
30
53
19
41
24
53
19
52
30
52
10
	
	
52
52
19
39
66
48
24
35
69
45
16
40
47
33
19
47
38
45
31 |  30
37
41
.......
 D 88
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE  1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total       Boys       Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
II
III
District No. 36 (Surrey)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
Johnston Road	
Kensington Prairie	
Latimer Road...  	
McLeod Road	
A. H. P. Matthew	
General Montgomery	
Newton 	
Mary Jane Norris.
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	
Georges Vanier	
William Watson	
White Rock	
K. B. Woodward	
Totals, District No. 36.
District No. 37 (Delta)
Senior Secondary—Delta	
Secondary—
North Delta	
South Delta	
Junior Secondary—
Burnsview.	
Delta	
Del view	
Tsawwassen	
Elementary—
Annieville.	
Beach Grove	
Boundary Bay-
Boundary Beach-
Brooke	
Chalmers	
Cliff Drive	
Delta Manor	
Devon Gardens...
East Delta	
English Bluff	
Fairview	
Gibson	
Gray	
Hawthorne	
Heath	
Hellings	
Holly......	
Jarvis 	
Kennedy 	
Ladner.	
McCloskey	
Pebble Hill	
138
178
242
211
558
119
172
136
653
539
255
133
631
434
664
176
268
632
370
402
511
32
114
34
447
203
345
211
205
207 |
316 |
713 |
75
79
125
112
272
68
89
67
318
261
131
62
321
222
329
95
141
314
193
211
268
14 |
61
20
212
112
169
115
108
107
156
351
30,443 [ 15,656
453
1,116
948
894
712
888
753
529
312
228
37
370
647
699
657
482
32
366
192
489
537
580
692
592
120
379
146
712
147
211
225
535
482
478
364
454
387
282
173
115
20
186
340
341
337
263
19
185
95
255
255
294
362
293
59
201
78
359
79
92
63
99
117
99
286
51
83
69
335
278
124
71
310
212
335
81
127
318
177
191
243
18
53
14
235
91
176
96
97
100
160
362
14,787
228
581
466
416
348
434
366
247
139
113
17
184
307
358
320
219
13
181
97
234
282
286
330
299
61
178
68
353
68
119
29
52
53
29
75
55
50
67
33
47
55
50
27
47
27
26
32
50
18
25
27
22
63
14
27
39
80
59
30
18
54
48
32
64
39
40
44
12
20
12
34
24 |
12
14
21
28
52
10
12
32
59
69
25
23
64
55 I
56
10
35
30
28
75
7
26
36
84
69
35
21
64
43
93
15
81
51
37
41 |
10 I
12 I
13 |
57 j
31 I
38
23
15
23
30
18
17
16
35
40
67
79
26
79
43
39
36
10
21
9
54
25
36
24
30
25
56
61
1,862 | 2,108 | 2,025 | 2,192
54
39
22
45
83
67
76
65
36
47
45
73
83
103
84
26
61
46
69
38
32
65
37
24
13
52
87
57
63
60
7
27
50
41
64
83
100
75
28
50
44
69
29
45
41
39
27
3
52
90
52
73
58
7
32
36
41
65
75
69
69
24
36
27
77
24
39
81
41
25
10
54
71
88
72
53
6
43
30
50
81
80
83
67
12
41
29
67
19
23
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 89
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
V     I    VI
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
I
IX    I     X
XII
24
27  |
14
25
20
34
45
35
33
59
69
16
14
27
29
92
90
72
73
38
33
22
17
84
88
57
63
124
121
49
54
64
21
40
31
14
26
38
114
29
88
45
52
69
22
60
23
38
20
30
19
50
123
188 | 2,511  | 2,486
59
34
24
11
37
83
88
71
65
10
44
29
85
70
61
89
75
30
52
68
40
48
51
87
117
108
59
i 91
| 37
I 38 j
I     I
74
71
73
93
70
39
111
34
20
27
30
29
78
17
21
95
58
35
15
101
59
138
38
36
82
48
67
73
58
22
60
35
28
36
48
103
26
32
36
36
82
16
30
101
86
30
17
101
54
132
35
49
82
40
59
77
70
30
39
36
29
36
49
101
2,522 I 2,558
81
42
25
34
74
123
100
71
64
82
59
67
75
60
121
74
40
33
45
72
107
94
51
66
71
54
58
70
58
36
101
15
25
302 |
I   60 I
59
2,612 | 2,510
10
344
247
349
389
338
241
299
356
::::
2,283 | 2,248 | 1,829
209
338
192
206
219
225
513
316
228
394
294
	
 D 90
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
Ill
District No. 37 (Delta)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
680
688
61
622
168
354
365
32
309
77
326
323
29
313
91
84
53
98
29
72
64
4
69
39
90
68
6
68
34
79
South Park	
89
Sunbury   	
10
60
30
Totals, District No. 37	
17,139
8,745
8,394
1,458
1,418
1,322
1,394
District No. 38 (Richmond)
Senior Secondary—
1,078
909
677
1,117
851
625
1,065
796
381
536
373
660
607
432
35
80
64
498
77
467
140
456
71
824
400
111
53
486
226
530
85
57
266
114
536
160
158
563
91
472
78
561
576
565
495
316
555
440
347
535
426
179
270
204
358
301
230
19
41
32
270
42
226
71
235
42
409
187
62
26
240
114
282
49
24
146
59
291
80
74
293
47
231
37
280
297
513
414
361
562
411
278
530
370
202
266
169
302
306
202
16
39
32
228
35
241
69
221
29
415
213
49
27
246
112
248
36
33
120
55
245
80
84
270
44
241
41
281
279
48
48
72
49
32
36
42
50
47
96
53
14
54
47
11
38
45
20
14
47
51
35
124
49
	
.....
8
79
18
56
41
45
25
22
50
22
38
35
18
19
81
19
9
17
66
43
55
28
6
37
19
59
13
14
80
28
59
8
59
68
	
	
10
82
20
53
44
40
19
44
14
29
36
59
24
91
25
13
19
58
35
61
29
6
34
19
80
H
20
68
21
49
11
73
73
Secondary—Matthew McNair	
Junior Secondary—
J. N. Burnett	
Cambie     ....
Robert C. Palmer	
Elementary—
Blundell    	
William Bridge —	
6
67
15
Samuel Brighouse —	
80
50
William Cook	
49
Crestwood 	
Alfred B. Dixon  	
58
22
33
W. D. Ferris  	
43
62
B. W. Garratt	
28
91
23
Hamilton	
Austin Harris  	
18
17
56
48
74
28
Duncan McDonald	
11
31
20
Mitchell  —	
60
18
16
68
Tait	
19
Thompson  	
42
14
55
79
Totals, District No. 38 	
18,342
9,427
8,915
1,122
1,244
1,270
1,301
District No. 39 (Vancouver)
Secondary—
Britannia..       ..
1,493
1,364
1,617
1,733
1,917
2,050
528
1,591
1,050
805
675
809
881
937
1,014
260
858
512
688
689
808
852
980
1,036
268
733
538
	
Sir y/inunn r.hurrhill
Gladstone —	
Kitsilano    	
Magee   -  	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 91
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
.1
V     I    VI
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
VIII
I
IX    I
XI    I    XII
I
88
86
2 I
65 |
36 j
108
104
11
91
83
115
92
76
102
79
31  | 1,460 |  1,511  |  1,454 |  1,287
41
80
24
80
87
51
74
19
62
26
65
113
34
13
66
50
70
9
50
18
79
24
28
84
23
71
10
58
76
90
90
91
107
99
62
60
77
84
123
54
15
65
50
84
14
33
75
19
24
69
~ 66
"66
82
87
75  I
61
108
134
61
73
83
76
115
98
14
60 |
77
39
75
91
63
83
104
103
73
89
98
92
114
94
15
61
62
42
63
28
19
72
59
58
76
24 [  1,485 |  1,599 |  1,577 |  1,559
40
22
30
58
48 |       51  |       42
82
37
22
77
20
98
22
30
27
14
,329 | 1,234 | 1,164 | 1,054 |     916
392
318
223
468
264
385
238
204
375
249
1,665
1,451
343
302
331
396
375
466
92
279
223
362
276
332
400
389
436
104
290
200
190
321 |
275
179
209
239
589
443
300
448
466
187
1,413 | 1,332 | 1,101
237
250
232
287
306
348
349
294
343
350
407
363
121
101
279
312
191
177
219
267
263
245
338
332
90
319
259
 D 92 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kinder
garten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 39 (Vancouver)—Continued
Secondary—Continued
2,307
1,171
1,066
2,165
2,254
1,783
344
2,172
1,826
56
132
372
548
619
473
206
377
648
517
363
383
310
580
193
523
531
200
536
121
726
343
463
239
442
549
15
525
687
516
147
319
436
748
188
466
638
412
140
540
399
477
549
227
370
386
389
102
580
701
382
204
739
229
385
862
432
512
1,208
602
512
1,092
1,098
886
159
1,164
902
26
68
176
308
318
243
112
191
334
269
175
207
168
282
105
264
265
89
271
62
376
162
229
127
222
295
14
257
333
257
76
151
223
370
101
236
343
217
73
278
203
258
279
113
177
202
204
49
297
364
208
91
366
111
201
441
234
254
1,099
569
554
1,073
1,156
897
185
1,008
924
30
64
196
240
301
230
94
186
314
248
188
176
142
298
88
259
266
111
265
59
350
181
234
112
220
254
1
268
354
259
71
168
213
378
87
230
295
195
67
262
196
219
270
114
193
184
185
53
283
337
174
113
373
118
184
42
198
258
35
60
54
40
59
46
63
60
28
41
52
53
51
59
47
47
37
18
74
34
58
58
42
62
56
48
47
23
50
31
81
43
28
60
22
42
49
38
52
29
55
32
46
38
55
58
62
28
48
74
58
55
91
34
50
49
48
68
32
52
35
58
50
30
42
53
48
48
69
42
46
49
25
80
43
68
43
56
58
61
52
61
31
28
43
55
38
33
67
26
29
49
40
53
29
57
48
38
39
47
57
62
32
42
75
47
48
95
58
53
	
	
40
54
69
43
36
46
66
57
31
37
35
42
44
70
50
34
40
22
75
28
52
53
45
77
62
45
52
30
34
29
73
32
44
69
42
37
72
39
53
33
58
40
39
48
54
72
24
39
71
46
45
82
51
52
44
59
89
42
43
39
79
54
34
51
32
54
50
68
55
41
34
31
86
46
68
47
61
69
57
50
60
29
29
58
82
41
51
62
32
32
48
45
51
31
57
48
30
50
57
70
41
41
73
40
39
99
49
81
Vancouver Technical.	
Elementary—•
Bay view.. 	
Carnarvon	
Edith Cavell	
Sir Wilfred Grenfell                    	
Dr. A. R. Lord	
Dr. H. N. MacCorkindale	
Dr. R. E. McKechnie  	
Dr. R. E. McKechnie Annex	
Maquinna Annex	
Nootka	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 93
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
■V
V
VI
VII
Special
1  1  2
1
3
VIII
1
IX
X
XI
XII
	
40
30
36
11
505
463
434
400
388
18
227
214
239
206
252
206
205
189
230
251
122
14
463
401
399
373
393
60
26
25
435
428
448
458
374
58
42
13
384
78
397
94
344
78
281
34
264
60
24
41
18
50
468
448
399
363
361
25
10
9
424
29
348
18
347
9
341
322
	
6
3
10
13
23
29
28
13
7
47
61
49
47
	
13
81
83
67
62
76
69
79
94
84
68
86
82
24
14
;;;;;:
16
53
	
52
49
57
	
28
77
61
94
72
82
68
89
79
12
16
	
60
38
34
45
51
12
6
61
33
94
66
45
43
95
65
46
29
79
60
54
33
115
66
=
2
57
90
94
90
4
5
27
74
69
72
82
79
	
25
87
35
53
97
59
45
116
54
53
111
44
66
9
29
51
62
61
69
53
71
60
81
13
15
7
60
67
69
144
61
141
84
125
8
15
11
65
34
77
72
71
8
42
55
92
34
67
30
63
118
81
40
80
115
78
39
61
132
84
19
16
86
79
66
40
105
64
76
65
83
70
83
63
106
77
97
69
	
15
53
59
75
66
12
102
49
92
48
112
52
109
53
29
43
47
78
52
56
71
51
49
76
46
62
95
12
34
15
100
30
34
84
106
68
116
106
69
118
108
90
128
18
-  I  -
20
21
42
103
35 j  35
121 1  132
42
139
23
43
51 1  44
56
46
_
72
69   75
60
 D 94 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE  1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrol
ed
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
1               1
Boys   1
Girls
I
II
1    III
1
District No. 39 (Vancouver)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
649
177
329
411
578
706
166
523
295
368
502
67
396
859
675
823
263
621
556
497
371
364
216
906
623
166
399
454
275
457
52
238
430
646
369
126
428
486
1               i
1
1               1
351
94
155
213
280
337 j
81   j
275
156 j
215
272
34  i
224  |
434
362  |
414
134
337
299 '
247  j
195  !
184 j
111   |
476 |
312  |
80 [
204
225
140  j
226
29  [
116  !
211   |
321   |
193  j
65
213
247
298
83
174
198
298
369
85
248
139
153
230
33
172
425
313
409
129
284
257
250
176
180
105
430
311
86
195
229
135
231
23
122
219
325
176
61
215
239
59
22
30
78
81
43
37
57
46
52
19
144
68
60
60
47
66
46
59
47
103
44
42
48
50
57
19
22
49
57
60
35
30
27
59
60
""34
38
58
70
42
43
63
37
44
14
30
121
68
66
53
53
62
42
42
54
90
53
48
52
58
55
31
16
44
67
71
29
21
42
47
67
25
35
65
65
37
54
63
42
37
15
23
124
77
81
53
53
60
57
41
58
69
46
41
51
47
54
44
14
54
51
67
24
32
61
42
1
1       65
David Oppenheimer 	
34
51
67
68
44
62
41
47
50
15
24
105
72
66
47
48
60
46
South Hill                 	
42
57
Lord Strathcona  	
88
50
35
39
51
48
68
39
51
88
43
23
52
54
Totals, District No. 39	
69,050
35,161   |
33.889
4,484
4,503
4,442
4,651
District No. 40 (New Westminster)
2,798
167
180
83
447
516
347
444
571
473
1.400
85  [
99 |
47 |
204 |
266 |
192  |
220
309 |
239 [
1,398
82
81
36
243
250
155
224
262
234
18
21
54
60
40
63
46
50
22
16
15
57
54
48
64
68
47
16
13
22
46
47
47
61
56
50
Elementary—■
19
22
26
45
Queen Elizabeth 	
40
51
Herbert Spencer	
69
56
Totals, District No. 40	
6,026
3,061   |
2.965
352
391
358
371
District No. 41 (Burnaby)
1,135
1,258
1,490
1,224
1,189
654
1,100
1,107
976
586
586 |
590 |
789
630 j
596 |
335 |
553
560 |
515  I
290
549
668
701
594
593
319
547
547
461
296
	
	
	
   1
-----  1
1
	
	
1
Secondary—
Cariboo Hill	
Junior Secondary—
Burnaby Heights	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 95
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V
VI
VII
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
11
94
83
110
90
10
177
3
61
59
33
70
49
63
45
65
23
	
	
11
64
106
83
67
111
73
55
85
80
92
120
91
21
	
	
	
	
12
57
7
48
65
47
74
44
74
50
84
22
23
.......
40
27
94
21
81
23
73
26
87
163
30
15
80
86
100
109
15
89
50
144
137
151
	
14
23
88
79
105
99
26
7
70
66
64
80
69
86
69
74
29
7
30
79
51
96
46
87
53
102
15
89
116
101
98
104
100
103
116
144
19
39
42
61
51
66
54
79
38
61
8
	
11
77
52
37
68
34
20
50
77
60
80
64
67
62
	
58
101
68
	
67
68
49
91
72
62
20
	
	
	
11
67
61
68
63
14
689
4,989
5,082
5,214
5,503
1,531
144
210 |  161
6,057
5,860
5,409
5,139
4,982
25
60
47
23
522
534
575
482
530
20
14
25
22
11
24
29
23
32
20
64
65
65
53
9
61
77
60
96
7
8
51
57
64
30
50
95
41
55
85
42
43
88
14
53
68
62
61
12
31
414
428
416
437
55
60
47 |   23
522
534
575
482
530
26
251
249
238
224
593
285
613
516
235
653
21
24
307
279
195
253
579
208
405
142
14
14
198
239
189
25
425
368
353
441
391
369
209
348
254
28
37
3
159
184
175
-----
 D 96                                             EDUCATION
REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE
1.5
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
i
11
III
-
District No. 41 (Burnaby)—Continued
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Edmonds	
Elementary-
1,116
507
451
202
529
266
526
617
435
520
474
310
358
118
607
360
180
445
546
318
486
197
499
463
127
435
419
422
132
176
276
141
463
489
615
500
266
276
445
453
421
581
268
231
88
268
145
256
319
236
264
240
154
182
56
306
188
94
231
265
186
244
95
260
236
62
218
234
219
65
92
143
76
243
251
324
264
146
146
235
245
221
535
239
220
114
261
121
270
298
199
256
234
156
176
62
301
172
86
214
281
132
242
102
239
227
65
217
185
203
67
84
133
65
220
238
291
236
120
130
210
208
200
59
48
45
46
25
86
46
41
52
50
37
28
52
48
26
49
61
42
48
50
48
47
28
41
44
20
57
55
51
50
37
41
77
65
25
20
45
44
28
55
32
62
64
38
54
51
49
32
.......
61
33
12
52
56
27
53
23
49
62
38
37
35
51
18
24
28
15
50
46
39
52
23
26
64
68
41
29
47
46
23
61
30
62
57
42
38
46
37
39
63
31
18
49
72
33
59
29
51
59
32
54
47
40
15
15
38
12
40
50
54
53
29
28
37
67
46
30
60
47
31
76
31
53
72
50
52
60
39
58
32
76
38
30
47
63
36
62
If.
Confederation Park —
Duthie-Union  —	
b~>
<il
23
Schou __ _  -
Seaforth - —
30
17
66
Stride                        -	
23
?■;
Windsor  -     -
54
Totals, District No. 41 	
27,305
14,021
13,284
1,625
1,657
1,678
1,891
District No. 42 (Maple Ridge)
Secondary—
736
1,501
431
338
105
53
252
241
308
366
267
492
351
73
168
519
18
482
376
717
206
179
59
32
120
122
141
186
131
253
159
29
95
269
10
256
360
784
225
159
46
21
132
119
167
180
136
239
192
44
73
250
8
226
68
36
34
	
........
	
57
   1
46
31
51
49
48
45
51   1
- -  1
55  I
  1
........ |
........ |
I
14
21
14
28
41
46
29
61
28
25
15
23
46
15
13
8
7
16
21
37
29
28
21
45
46
16
86
70
17
12
9 1
1
Maple Ridge   „	
Junior Secondary—Westview _._	
Elementary—
16
Blue Mountain 	
Fairview 	
Glenwood...	
35
41
36
Hammond    	
34
73
46
Maple Ridge Primary _ _
Meadowland	
14
65
Arthur Peake	
140 |          72
75 |         39 |
69             35
1                1
17
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 97
Primary
Special
Grade
rv
VI
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
VIII
I IX I
I     I
XI
13 I
27
75
65
24
67
35
57
87
59
64
61
45
47
40
87
39
23
55
76
38
65
21
61
47
34
51
62
46
20
23
36
23
68
67
74
70
30
39
48
36
59
27
81
67
25
7-5
32
85
88
56
73
74
30
60
46
72
69
28
68
62
37 |
68
38
68
72
29
62
58 I
26
78
41
61
87
67
75
64
34
41
55
59
50
22
32
32
15
59
66
124
68
42
24
55
39
70
77
51
18
49
76
36
61 1
32 |
80 I
61 I
59
78
70
8
26
35
20
60
69
94
65
32
50
47
72
58
41
78
76
71
40
60
82
59
85
68
39
53
85
51
25
76
80
50
70
28
78
57
82
65
66
21
36
33
19
63
79
114
62
40
28
59
81
55
74 [ 2,051 [ 2,213 | 2,107 j 2,255
10
19 |
17
34
34
34
54
31
58
54
16
76
57
16
14
20
29
33
37
55
28
60
53
24
53
57
28
11
19
32
30
46
41
41
69
62
24
84
55
25
15
14
30
38
39
42
32
54
62
14
81
74
22
20
122 |   67
51
11
4
72 |
53
33 [   23
370   311
I
232
I
I
2.431 | 2,463 | 2,317 [ 2,278 [ 1,951
i
211
249
128
102
192
254
91
143
167
237
99
93
90
353
73
76
284
40
 D 98
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 42 (Maple Ridge)—Continued
Elementary—Continued
207
223
277
112
113
145
95
110
132
41
41
23
24
1       16
26
18
17
32
23
Yennadon—	
21
Totals, District No. 42	
7,692
3,856
3,836
515
1     490
521
606
District No. 43 (Coquitlam)
Senior Secondary—
1,980
702
1,037
820
874
574
686
850
651
640
762
373
623
74
314
455
325
156
360
297
311
566
356
120
299
371
544
473
610
15
541
542
589
276
493
545
310
534
379
381
539
553
127
627
529
487
657
386
71
32
140
558
232
1,013
319
521
407
453
315
378
425
350
308
361
190
312
36
158
216
162
87
200
156
143
307
194
61
163
195
276
258
312
9
262
287
303
135
273
283
156
262
214
196
277
286
62
332
275
284
355
206
41
18
62
287
116
967
383
516
413
421
259
308
425
301
332
401
183
311
38
156
239
163
69
160
141
168
259
162
59
136
176
268
215
298
6
279
255
286
141
220
262
154
272
165
185
262
267
65
295
254
203
302
180
30
14
78
271
116
54
63
43
36
44
49
44
21
29
65
39
27
55
34
56
37
50
52
44
50
36
45
66
36
49
37
43
58
43
54
53
53
76
52
50
53
46
51
78
10
39
35
39
34
37
33
33
76
44
19
28
48
48
43
44
64
60
57
21
55
56
50
35
44
48
67
52
10
63
52
48
67
57
33
51
31
30
61
7
40
50
37
38
44
32
34
63
25
24
34
39
85
45
59
6
61
41
80
26
50
59
32
63
33
47
68
66
7
68
70
55
75
49
29
53
39
Junior Secondary—
Mary Hill                           	
Elementary—
54
90
12
Austin Heights	
30
57
40
Birchland    	
Brookmere...	
Burquitlam ,	
35
42
39
39
69
39
26
38
Glen...	
Glenayre	
44
53
59
72
9
66
38
60
33
Mary Hill
65
Miller Park	
62
33
Moody —	
49
43
44
60
Parkland _  	
62
8
Porter Street	
77
73
Rochester  	
60
81
Roy Stibbs           	
37
Sunny Park	
Hazel Trembath	
28
Westwood	
70
27
Totals, District No. 43	
25,746
13,257
12,489
1,742
1,760
1,824
1,923
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 99
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V     1    VI
1
VII
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
27
30
34
35
27
16
38
36
42
52
43
45
	
29
599
605 |     660
628
50
51
33
23
690
680
596
516
400
	
924
1,056
407
295
26
284
390
337
10
9
5
294
286
216
10
10
10
288
282
274
20
3
4
183
196
168
9
9
8
252
216
192
6
3
5
285
298
253
4
19
2
223
220
183
	
	
12
12
319
297
7
11
8
242
235
259
	
56
43
34
38
13
8
71
13
95
20
63
12
85
9
11
26
46
36
45
77
45
40
74
54
40
69
30
11
	
	
10
41
48
52
43
49
35
42
30
43
48
45
46
9
	
10
73
79
64
67
	
14
49
24
33
47
82
45
34
37
64
48
37
50
76
53
32
72
80
8
	
	
	
=
18
60
62
78
71
	
	
25
88
64
98
71
84
84
90
79
	
14
89
93
43
90
91
38
83
75
37
70
83
42
13
	
	
	
.....
7
59
71
61
67
13
...
8
77
80
64
61
12
	
12
20
78
49
72
46
86
32
92
10
	
6
52
39
63
76
19
90
72
57
49
73
81
13
92
70
54
57
70
83
33
98
72
51
54
80
90
37
77
67
2
8
	
	
	
	
	
	
9
82
70
49
63
100
49
60
96
46
57
92
47
	
	
	
7
64
10
76
84
84
83
22
4
22
45 |       22
169
2,078
2,209 | 2,140
1
2,127
198
78
76
68
2,086
2,030
1,829
1,721
1,688
 D  100
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
District No. 44 (North Vancouver)
Secondary—
Argyle	
Delbrook   	
Carson Graham	
Handsworth	
North Vancouver...	
Windsor	
Junior Secondary—
Balmoral	
Hamilton. 	
Sutherland	
Elementary—
Blueridge 	
Boundary	
Braemar	
Brooksbank	
Burrard View—
Canyon Heights.
Capilano	
Carisbrooke	
Cleveland..	
Cloverley	
Eastview.	
Fromme.	
Highlands	
Keith Lynn	
Larson	
Lonsdale	
Lonsdale Annex...
Lynn Valley —
Lynnmour ....
Maplewood	
Monteray	
Montroyal	
Norgate	
North Star	
Plymouth	
Prince Charles	
Queen Mary	
Queensbury	
Ridgeway	
Ridgeway Annex ..
Ross Road	
Seymour Heights .
Sherwood Park	
Upper Lynn	
Westover	
Westview	
Totals, District No. 44.
District No. 45 (West Vancouver)
Secondary—■
Hillside	
Sentinel	
West Vancouver-
Elementary—
Caulfeild. 	
Cedardale	
Chartwell.	
Cypress Park	
Eagle Harbour...
Gleneagles	
Glenmore	
Hollyburn	
Irwin Park	
Pauline Johnson.
Ridgeview	
West Bay	
Westcot 	
Totals, District No. 45.
Pupils Enrolled
Total       Boys       Girls
1,459
883
1,326
1,347
851
1,200
698
912
805
528
235
455
519
358
607
370
495
562
332
610
416
442
229
331
344
71
294
92
392
129
366
271
401
224
83
564
344
527
116
498
551
445
560
230
245
734
456
713 |
658
424
641
385
520
407
288
115
236
238
184
318
183
248
295
179
313
211
218
114 |
174
172
43
148
43
197
72
176
135
208
107
48
286
204
261
63 |
245 I
268 I
219 |
294 |
113 |
131 I
725
427
613
689
427
559
313
392
398
240
120
219
281
174
289
187
247
267
153
297
205
224
115
157
172
28
146
49
195
57
190
136
193
117
35
278
140
266
53
253
283
226
266
117
114
22,717 | 11,685 | 11,032
1,067
1,149
1,432
418
185
271
155
188
446
423
320
484
350
345 |
429
474 |
544
602
738
218
103
154
87
89
232
219
152
252
162
182
218
247
523
547
694
200
82
117
68
99
214
204
168
232
188
163
211
227
8,136 | 4,199 | 3,937
Kindergarten
60
41
22
42
44
55
35
35
46
31
54
31
43
12
33
44
40
31
53
25
37
36
37
45
57
42
59
36
51
47
49
63
33
22
Grade
84
36
30
47
36
50
35
61
57
27
73
43
30
19
38
7
27
32
19
53
37
29
25
35
40
57
26
39
43
55
61
29
70
29
20
49
41
20
68
39
54
37
47
68
31
65
37
43
22
36
53
32
26
47
29
35
25
38
49
75
35
50
37
66
42
66
72
30
24
III
65
38
27
58
39
64
42
42
77
43
81
45
64
22
36
52
33
16
42
38
43
47
48
63
40
65
59
58
53
57
27
23
1,391 | 1,399 | 1,488 | 1,555
29
27
27
44
49
27
48
37
26
27
50
35
43
11
23
29
29
31
31
15
15
47
46
38
43
19
33
41
41
46
44
33
25
38
44
44
63
45
19
32
34
26
61
48
36
52
39
40
47
50
391
427 |  480 |  529
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 101
Prl-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
marj
Special
1
IV 1
1
1
V  1
1
1
VI 1
1
VII
Special
1
2
3
1
VIII 1
1
IX 1
1
1
X [
1
XI 1
1
XII
1
252
259
263
356
329
179
134
164
43
202
697
204
586
280
293
294
247
233
230
195
178
133
115
  1 -----
331
267
253
186
163
232
240
226
30
77
86
90
226
303
211
270
192
232
81
70
66
53
40
39
83
92
96
85
71
62
91
80
42
49
58
51
84
82
111
107
46
54
70
51
78
68
72
92
71
74
85
84
	
22
43
87
49
49
43
44
45
88
53
61
41
39
38
94
80
73
41
53
40
68
78
73
29
52
12
6
9
46
41
46
48
36
51
42
57
34
54
46
33
60
63
41
49
53
41
60
57
41
48
75
28
64
8
29
54
12
84
48
61
43
66
48
68
46
21
16
10
65
60
49
57
79
20
78
75
114
66
87
35
60
64
105
55
62
24
80
68
75
70
70
32
21
	
24
39
30
50
13 |   | 	
82
1,707
1,799
1,849
1,815
181 |   77 [   86 |   90
2,033
1,869
1,845
1,821
1,630
20
236
269
216
215
213
226
191
228
211
191
25
24
27
244
291
274
312
235
44
82
71
69
29
30
34
39
40
46
47
48
32
19
26
29
31
	
54
74
63
57
54
56
68
67
40
52
47
55
11
60
80
77
85
40
45
47
52
	
15
47
43
47
69
45
85
83
60
58
62
77
70
|  702
  1 	
	
1 -	
	
15
|  562
|  681
|  690
31 |   25 |   24 |   27
749
|  722
|  713
|  731
|  637
 D  102 EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 46 (Sechelt)
Secondary—
Elphinstone  	
832
131
23
75
13
473
22
165
178
142
411
54
465
57
15
51
3
248
11
84
99
73
205
19
367
74
8
24
10
225
11
81
79
69
206
35
65
19
25
56
8
12
68
11
15
22
21
34
15
4
19
5
46
5
16
19
19
34
10
3
13
4
50
6
17
20
18
21
11
Elementary—
Davis Bay	
Roberts Creek  	
Sechelt   .........    	
West Sechelt               	
Totals, District No. 46 	
2,519
1,330
1,189
165
206
177
163
District No. 47 (Powell River)
868
949
179
51
265
526
231
22
81
357
308
237
258
162
32
98
340
15
443
507
96
26
132
262
111
16
44
163
161
123
142
89
19
48
172
7
425
442
83
25
133
264
120
6
37
194
147
114
116
73
13
50
168
8
29
49
19
3
24
40
30
30
29
34
3
39
2
35
49
31
2
35
33
41
30
31
35
4
33
4
33
47
25
4
22
40
37
28
39
34
4
32
1
21
36
70
26
4
37
38
24
37
26
4
54
2
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Texada	
Elementary—
Blubber Bay  	
J. P. Dallos	
Edgehill	
J. C. Hill	
Lund 	
Stillwater	
Toba  	
Totals, District No. 47.	
4,979
2,561
2,418
331
363
346
379
District No. 48 (Howe Sound)
Secondary—
778
206
16
236
172
446
339
342
286
383
94
6
124
96
245
185
187
138
395
112
10
112
76
201
154
155
148
20
18
47
27
41
33
6
31
25
53
32
45
45
6
19
23
53
32
43
27
4
27
18
68
39
39
37
Elementary—
Signal Hill	
Totals, District No. 48	
2,821
1,458
1,363
186
237
203
232
District No. 49 (Ocean Falls)
171
103
206
144
181
14
10
78
55
103
75
104
8
3
93
48
103
69
77
6
7
21
17
28
1
19
16
20
2
1
27
12
29
3
1
21
18
25
1
1
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Charleson	
Elementary—
Bella Coola	
Owikeno	
Totals, District No. 49.	
829
426
403
67
58
72
66
District No. 50 (Queen Charlotte)
Elementary-Senior Secondary—George M. Dawson
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
273
109
260
70
147
49
134
49
126
60
126
21
10
18
5
12
19
15
7
19
5
9
26
12
Queen Charlotte _	
Tasu 	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 103
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV 1  V 1 VI
1     1
VII
Special
1    2
!
3
VIII
IX 1  X
1
XI
XII
16
4
3
15
1
64
29
14
15
35
18
2
3
61
27
31
24
77
3
65
24
28
23
87
	
50
18
19
22
67
236
33
170
40
176
23
126
21
124
14
20 |  194 |  225 |  230 |  176
 - 1 ----- 1  - - 1 —-
269 |  210 |  199 |  147 |  138
3
1
30
39
55
35
4
51
42
28
38
6
29
36
28
26
80
30
2
46
42
34
44
33
3
51
1
	
30
44
65
31
45
42
28
40
6
32
45
5
37
23
102
34
3
65
36
23
2
37
50
6
11
24
10
4
446
27
400
31
260
65
26
334
274
4 |  393 |  420 |  413 |  412
17 |   24 |   10 |   4
473
431 |  351 |  334 |  274
33
27
59
41
50
28
30
19
64
51
39
35
43
17
47
53
42
47
33
25
55
64
43
34
15
187
52
187
55
167
38
117
35
105
26
  |  238 |  238 |  249 |  254
--■ 1   15 1   I  -
239 |  242 |  205 |  152 |  131
14
29
16
25
2
27
16
28
1
2
22
28
26
2
4
18
26
21
3
11
4
2
36
20
36
27
33
13
35
19
14
6
	
14 |  72 |  74 |  82 |  68
..— |   11 |   4 |   2
56 |  63 |  46 |  54 |  20
16
38
4
1
7 1   11
27 |  20
11 |   5
29
13
27
6
......
78
10
27
63
9
20
4
44
5
19
3
33
26
 D  104
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total       Boys       Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
III
District No. 50 (Queen Charlotte)—Continued
Elementary—
Moresby-Sewell  	
Port Clements	
Tahayghen	
Totals, District No. 50 	
District No. 52 (Prince Rupert)
Secondary—Prince Rupert  	
Junior Secondary—Booth Memorial	
Elementary—
Conrad Street -	
Kanata ...      	
King Edward -	
Oona River —	
Port Edward...—	
Roosevelt Park	
Seal Cove	
Westview.	
Totals, District No. 52.
District No. 54 (Smithers)
Secondary—
Houston	
Smithers  	
Junior Secondary—Chandler Park	
Elementary—
Lake Kathlyn    	
Muheim Memorial   —
Quick  	
Silverthome.	
Telkwa	
Walnut Park  —	
Totals, District No. 54.
District No. 55 (Burns Lake)
Secondary—Lakes District	
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Babine	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Grassy Plains.
Elementary—■
Burns Lake —	
Decker Lake	
Francois Lake	
Ootsa Lake —	
Southbank...  	
Topley	
Totals, District No. 55	
District No. 56 (Nechako)
Secondary—Nechako Valley —
Elementary-Junior Secondary-
Fort St. James	
Fraser Lake 	
Elementary—
Braeside	
Carman Hill	
Evelyn Dickson..
Endako _	
Fort Fraser	
David Hoy	
Mapes 	
Peter Pan	
Prairiedale	
Silvacan	
Sinkut View	
Vanderhoof-	
Totals, District No. 56.
20
124
459
11
64
253
9
60
206
315
707
538
264
935
502
512
262
328
167
448
232
10
6
382
202
602
322
341
183
309
154 |
608
91
122
274
433
250
161
216
4
180
280
158
155
48
46
46
2
40
85
48
29
64
37
50
2
44
61
35
36
49
34
61
1
37
68
37
39
4,405 [ 2,294 I 2,111
337
547
42
79
248
50
157
433
39
16
60
13
67
478
3,283
879
1,507
458
244
347
195
241
137
502
262
133
62
44
25
39
19
25
13
145
76
1,372
239 |  188 |  219
214
152
104
240
71
19
20
12
69
59
35
30
19
18
64
74
24
9
7
7
2
6
7
8
25
27
1,934 | 1,033
901
91
183 |  179
353
176
299
23
41
117
23
89
232
24
8
32
6
31
244
1,698
364
161
248
19
38
131
27
68
201
15
8
28
7
36
234
49
38 37
5 I 4
8 8
44 21
22
70
4
70 |
10
1
7
26
1,585
198
243
6
1
10
53
234
313
146
167
373
175
198
441
241
200
98
60
38
15
14
26
16
524
272
252
75
46
25
21
8
10
7
7
506
286
220
74
58
76
60
219
108
111
16
26
27
32
359
194
165
51
80
83
74
23
54
98 |  124
73
26
56
49
79
52
36
344 |  329 |  326 |  371
189
29
19
47
23
4
25
155
11
11
38
8
18
78
5
7
3
9
43
274
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  105
Primary
Special
Grade
IV
V     I    VI
I
VII
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
I
1     I      2
Grade
I I I
IX    I     X    I    XI    I    XII
 I I I
3
4
1
2
15
14
10
18
5
76
68
54
45
5 |     152 |     131  |     101 |     140
56
63
	
71
56
33
51
66
62
2
50
48
60
55
85
67
72
42
46
39
38
49
32
73
45
57
2
49
69
42
50
16 |     391  |     382 |     371  [     387
15
27
67
120
134
8
6
65
65
53
23
29
33
29
27
	
128
15 [  219 |  247 j  220 |  216
39
35
18
20
95
41
17
18
8
8
9
7
10
	
20
20
27
26
64
22
10
7
16
28
58
20
18
2 |  216 |  149 |  174 |  130
50
7
11
56
8
18
82
11
11
2
17
49
322
38
9
48
8
23
82
7
68
42
7
16
41
10
18
53
6 I 4
1 I 1
11 j 13
66 I 67
104
307 I  294 |  300
1     I
10
20
23
15 |  20 |  23
15 I  13
15 I   13
15 |
!   I
i
115 |  96 |  71 |  33 |  26
378
412
152
94
231 I  155
  I 	
378 |  412 |  246 |  231 |  155
89
189
57
69
50
94
142
163
........
57
	
	
135
33
29
104
26
31
141
65
63
11 I   18 |
269
136
69
63
268
224 j  175
48
137
278 j  220 j  220 I  192 I  185
59
197 |  161 |  128 |   86 |   59
130
130
 D  106 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 57 (Prince George)
1,799
178
382
466
558
831
680
822
722
155
396
27
569
128
380
462
237
600
397
526
16
42
361
213
31
182
284
356
465
399
536
142
467
457
271
487
52
107
133
331
442
148
403
343
628
40
11
63
431
85
14
656
31
15
76
424
446
483
399
863
89
190
221
265
436
334
415
364
108
196
12
287
77
179
230
112
300
204
248
9
29
186
108
13
95
144
197
254
206
255
59
235
237
143
248
27
58
79
170
202
78
191
188
337
16
6
36
213
42
12
336
17
11
38
221
231
268
219
936
89
192
245
293
395
346
407
358
47
200
15
282
51
201
232
.     125
300
193
278
7
13
175
105
18
87
140
159
211
193
281
83
232
220
128
239
25
49
54
161
240
70
212
155
291
24
5
27
218
43
2
320
14
4
38
203
215
215
180
25
52
13
26
37
26
50
53
54
44
19
50
51
50
50
50
14
46
62
27
75
48
49
45
26
51
46
51
36
39
52
47
37
73
21
37
60
22
107
56
54
1
3
33
26
2
32
40
47
53
48
72
17
43
54
20
48
8
27
20
47
68
15
47
45
78
9
4
9
35
17
2
73
5
5
12
62
65
62
62
26
88
11
56
60
30
76
70
60
2
4
39
35
6
20
30
31
53
67
75
15
49
54
33
61
11
25
16
28
48
22
35
39
64
8
2
13
42
10
1
71
3
5
7
52
54
68
54
35
68
12
43
63
33
62
53
49
2
6
38
36
6
20
39
35
63
46
66
17
52
54
35
55
5
26
26
40
63
20
47
39
72
5
3
10
49
11
2
72
5
5
13
53
57
56
41
Secondary—■
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—■
Fraserview	
Highglen	
Millar Addition	
Peden Hill        	
Red Rock	
Shady Valley                     	
Wildwood	
Totals, District No. 57.  	
20,785
10,544
10,241
1,364
1,783
1,729
1,708
District No. 59 (Peace River South)
684
536
503
848
347
271
245
394
337
265
258
454
1
1
  i   	
  1    -
...... 1   ......
1
1
1
1
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Chetwynd  	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—Central  	
 STATISTICAL TABLES D  107
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
rv
V  1 VI
1
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
953
846
45
41
32
38
22
114
94
85
55
34
170
154
142
188
185
185
  1   1 	
271
259
301
10
264
306
267
228
274
266
178
242
189
52
47
56
50
35
31
46
43
35
33
27
66
17
56
54
29
78
22
63
69
31
75
12
53
53
31
69
20
46
66
35
6
83
71
92
53
37
47
46
35
-  1 	
73
65 |  93
78
2
4 |   4
1
3
5
8 1   6
7
47
54
46
60
36
26
28
26
7
6
4
22
27
22
20
46
25
27
27
34
48
50
60
62
66
56
62
60
51
39
38
73
67
64
69
15
16
21
27
17
46
74
39
63
53
38
74
56
41
69
50
38
8
71
13
29
22
37
63
20
53
38
91
6
2
15
53
21
1
60
12
25
41
54
20
59
71
72
7
11
61
16
3
59
3
15
58
51
25
55
50
105
5
5
83
10
2
58
9
32
46
26
62
35
95
62
3
	
9
99
6
11
53
58
64
88
5
6
69
74
69
97
7
17
48
52
55
96
10
51
47
57
38
49 |  56
52
-  1 	
62
1,897
1,905 | 1,882
1,743
8 |  62 |  47 |  56
1,668
1,536
1,387
1,046
902
67
325
292
192
219
125
87
80
106
86
294
76
256
79
192
58
37
 D  108                                        EDUCATION
REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE
1.5
SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
i
II
1
1    III
1
District No. 59 (Peace River South)—Continued
Elementary—
381
298
198
118
147
542
193
152
95
65
73
785
188
146
103
53
74
257
38
65
19
238
111
52
38
106
166
25
110
46
6
49
49
17
	
46
43
38
37
28
11
25
53
15
14
3
61
25
4
10
40
31
6
26
55
23
27
15
19
59
10
20
10
46
30
17
7
34
51
10
29
62
1       32
24
16
18
85
13
27
11
1       74
36
22
6
42
34
5
54
Elementary Correspondence 	
Kelly Lake	
77 |         39
142            77
35   1            16
Parkhill                   	
472
245
123
74
231
234
134
71
36
125
Pouce Coupe	
Rolla    	
316
56
150
31
230 [       120
Totals, District No. 59	
6,256 |    3,153 |    3,103
256
427
462
561
District No. 60 (Peace River North)
790
600
349
240
171
141
62
281
18
299
298
482
392
302
166
128
94
398
298
183
112
77
23
25
18
50
20
54
	
53
31
	
34
	
	
........
20
23
n
33
25
44
50
38
60
4
8
50
8
26
1
38
4
27
13
24
18
8
24
3
42
34
43
28
44
4
6
43
3
24
3
38
23
8
24
11
Junior Secondary—
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
81   1          60
Elementary—
29
136
11
145
146
258
33
145
7
154
152
224
114
266
11
37
172
13
89
4
151
7
89
29
16
50
3
38
45
48
40
66
2
9
55
4
43
40
28
10
C. M. Finch                        —- - -	
238 I        124
519
21
70
371
33
166
8
319
14
194
253
10
33
199
20
77
4
168
7
105
Mile 18   .	
Taylor __    	
57  |         28
Totals, District No. 60	
5,741   |    2,916  |    2,825
308
486
420
532
District No. 61 (Greater Victoria)
1,108
510
598
410
440
620
467
530
372
403
481
478
25
377
427
444
182
430
	
	
	
	
Secondary—
782
850
1,112
950
1,124
782
770
978
1,008
77
776
872
902
414
867
372
410
492
483
594
410
367
497
530
52
399
445
458
232
437
Oak Bay  —~
Junior Secondary—
Cedar Hill	
Central -	
S J Willis                            	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  109
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
1     1
rv I v I vi
1   1
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
I     I
IX I  X I XI
I     I
XII
10
52
60
19
17
24
66
13
19
11
50
31
26
11
56
42
13
37
60
51
35
19
20
89
8
24
49
29
15
14
59
54
13
41
62
41
19
24
16
73
13
17
59
40
18
13
58
9
52
54
16
19
68
5
21
60
37
21
13
14
	
10 |  547 |  580 |  549 |  552
14 1 ----- I -  | 	
572 |  551 |  463
383 [  329
15
9
32
21
11
34
2
39
36
61
25
80
2
17
43
7
42
1
44
1
29
5
27
31
20
15
30
2
60
44
62
35
79
5
10
54
2
49
6
29
28
33
20
52
2
39
53
70
24
58
3
11
26
3
	
2
37
2
31
10
34
32
16
33
4
38
42
68
28
78
1
9
47
6
1
39
1
18
5
15
27
	
17
9
......
5
240
186
28
29
12
261
163
25
.....„
	
283
63
21
	
	
	
.....
283 i  202
24 |  532 |  566 |  504 [  500
15 |  27 |  26 |   5
495 |  449 |  367
283 |  202
	
	
	
	
4
35
	
	
	
	
8
33
1 	
	
	
	
1   U
......
	
22
21
9
.....
17
10
23
11
9
237
299
258
336
340
320
288
322
142
270
218
256
266
369
371
	
276
316
359
150
279
35
136
97
166
186
130
227
246
257
257
	
160
268
221
122
243
562 |  511
331 1  315
396 j  357
472 I  474
154 |  155
541 |  453
12 I
----- 1 	
  1 	
  I 	
 D  110
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 61 (Greater Victoria)—Continued
Elementary—
Bank Street -	
179
458
392
264
449
568
384
682
575
712
424
595
333
432
420
227
777
423
526
525
519
451
284
571
203
739
46
553
14
612
523
115
168
211
125
459
387
245
82
475
378
693
87
218
202
119
238
288
190
338
313
358
216
309
169
212
225
108
423
200
255
273
256
223
155
256
109
384
25
294
9
316
264
63
9
103
56
234
214
126
43
233
199
351
92
240
190
145
211
280
194
344
262
354
208
286
164
220
195
119
354,
223
271
252
263
228
129
315
94
355
21
259
5
296
259
52
77
108
69
225
173
119
39
242
179
342
40
31
41
70
41
66
57
60
45
47
41
40
22
53
59
37
45
70
47
28
52
87
61
86
90
18
20
53
54
59
24
51
14
49
30
34
40
68
44
60
53
79
48
57
32
44
32
50
94
47
47
57
67
41
35
52
25
92
64
63
39
20
25
53
39
22
58
42
56
24
48
38
25
34
60
39
75
59
74
42
63
34
42
43
50
83
32
61
62
62
43
28
67
29
86
55
60
47
	
28
14
53
34
23
55
35
49
22
56
43
36
60
56
38
79
59
93
56
79
48
66
53
53
101
56
61
72
68
51
29
68
26
71
66
66
59
9
29
20
53
47
32
61
41
86
Lake Hill       	
Totals, District No. 61	
30,570
15,433
15,137
1,595
1,772
1,756
2,069
District No. 62 (Sooke)
Secondary—
1,656
17
14
432
541
746
234
435
21
409
313
73
19
579
298
276
130
74
414
185
335
370
244
836
17
218
267
368
117
212
15
247
157
34
10
296
166
144
69
39
196
91
163
173
128
820
14
214
274
378
117
223
6
162
156
39
9
283
132
132
61
35
218
94
172
197
116
104
80
.......
	
54
39
40
27
7
60
	
54
53
	
89
22
35
	
34
39
21
4
74
30
32
22
13
42
25
39
26
29
	
	
71
34
43
40
33
9
3
71
32
34
13
8
44
23
39
32
3.0
98
37
50
39
42
13
3
61
32
25
26
11
68
24
39
30
40
Boys' Club	
Girls' Club	
Edward Milne  	
Junior Secondary—Dunsmuir	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—John Stubbs Memorial
Elementary—
Colwood.  	
Dogwood	
Jordan River ...	
Millstream	
Sangster.	
Saseenos _
Savory _
Sooke. 	
Wishart 	
Totals, District No. 62.	
7,815
3,963
3,852
518
576
559
638
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D ill
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV 1
V
VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII 1 IX 1  X
1       1
XI 1 XII
1
34
24
36
25
!
12
44
53
67
61
71
70
61
66
io I 	
  1 -----
    	
11
38
31
33
44
12    1 ...-
 1 	
[
64
74
73
63
1
3
72
76
83
80
1
12
52
85
88
93
54
77
43
60
48
108
75
111
51
98
38
60
51
109
89
108
60
96
53
72
45
100
85
94
68
78
44
48
14
10
=3
4
51
21
72
54
89
   -
14
99
100
88
103
36
 1 	
1
8
48
71
77
59
84
105
55
82
74
81
75
78
 1	
  ! 	
  1 	
........ | ........
53
63
66
70
  I 	
55
72
68
74
  1 .—
45
34
45
40
79
71
89
93
-  I 	
32
35
30
26
 1 --.
121
93
97
92
—-. I   I ---
---. 1 	
23
23
  1 —-
7
76
64
84
67
9
  1 -	
9
	
	
5
  I  -
9
73
82
68
100
5
 1 —-
8
62
15
21
34
13
58
71
32
41
24
17
55
72
28
42
28
10
64
64
31
52
30
6
61
11
12
9
 1  -
-  1 	
  1 	
  1 	
  i 	
.... |
10
43
41
39
36
53
44
47
47
21
  	
34
56
61
86
59
72
89
71
49
115
56
54
144
48
17
........
	
-  1 	
  1 	
  1 	
  1  -
164
2,248
2,391
2,480
2,481
281 |  55 |  69 |  53
2,812 | 2,860 | 2,751
2,468 | 2,265
1
  |   25
17
8
306
299
310
391 |  300
     3
6
4
3 |   1
3
5
4
2 | ........
116
97
101
56 I  62
174
218
149
16
100
29
47
93
39
51
75
39
67
58
34
62
42
I
21
  I 	
  ! 	
48
47
54
13
3
48
48
17
4
54
50
2
60
47
39
  I	
  ! -	
  I 	
I
69
67
82
101
  i 	
40
40
47
38
  ! ..
37
37
37
34
!
23
19
  I 	
9
7
11
8
  I 	
58
37
58
47
-— I -	
28
31
32
22
  ! -	
36
48
33
47
  ! 	
8
38
36
47
33
69
40
63
36
4
  I 	
  I 	
93
667
666
695
657
43 |  28 |  23 |   12
641 |  619 |  564
I  452 |  363
 D  112
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
"
HI
District No. 63 (Saanich)
Senior Secondary—Claremont	
653
703
496
516
532
146
385
422
142
108
51
410
247
98
128
182
171
218
620
356
331
257
260
268
69
213
226
62
58
31
193
137
49
72
103
86
115
321
297
372
239
256
264
77
172
196
80
50
20
217
110
49
56
79
85
103
299
45
51
~34
40
28
94
53
32
22
10
15
53
22
16
28
14
21
14
108
46
29
24
14
14
42
31
24
32
17
31
18
95
32
30
28
18
22
44
27
33
28
23
24
19
99
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
Keating  	
Totals, District No. 63 	
6,228
3,207
3,021
292
408
417
427
District No. 64 (Gull Islands)
316
44
42
47
415
23
155
22
20
22
199
7
161
22
22
25
216
16
5
3
4
36
6
8
7
4
42
6
4
1
3
36
3
7
9
57
1
Elementary—
Totals, District No. 64 	
887
425
462
54
67
44
77
District No. 65 (Cowichan)
1,041
416
408
649
622
133
548
63
331
244
63
92
142
244
47
231
468
119
42
18
201
260
31
188
220
225
91
56
144
260
1%
16
505
198
216
345
323
64
257
33
182
132
33
51
76
133
24
119
225
65
26
11
104
151
21
102
118
128
38
27
79
138
103
11
536
218
192
304
299
69
291
30
149
112
30
41
66
111
23
112
243
54
16
7
97
109
10
86
102
97
53
29
65
122
93
5
84
42
63
19
49
50
	
23
	
25
39
....
47
21
51
54
37
17
31
13
33
26
11
53
34
14
21
20
19
20
27
21
2
14
59
9
41
33
15
25
11
26
27
11
49
27
18
23
32
14
21
33
18
19
85
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
Bench... 	
46
30
51
18
27
9
29
23
10
49
30
23
32
12
13
40
22
2
Cobble Hill No. 1	
Cobble Hill No. 2.          	
Crofton.	
Drinkwater	
Duncan	
Charles Hoey V.C.                          	
Koksilah	
Mill Bay	
Shawnigan Lake 	
Tansor	
7,809
4.038
3,771
441
525
507
570
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  113
Pri
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
mary
Special
IV    .
V
VI
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
1
X
XI
XII
334
319
203
205
178
117
150
162
184
167
194
155
  I     115
180
37
200
36
38          38
34
44
61
38
43
23
71
66
64
79
23
28
17
17
12
21
16
	
58
63
60
56
4
29
25
29
24
23
39
25
20
54
41
39
27
62
34
35
24
20
	
	
	
111
"3 1   	
	
4
490
519 |     522
501
80
  1     1   	
517
559
544
512
436
1
7            4
2
65
67
54
59
58
4
10
5
5
7
6
6
5
3
9
7
8
	
.   . .
55
63
67
59
	
.....
1
3
3
2
1
	
	
......
  |       70
91  |       88
79
1  1         7 |         4 |         2
65
67
54
59
58
1
1
536
505
 - 1    -
  1   -	
20
144
134
118
	
18
47
20
14
153
174
121
180
116
214
	
	
21
217
203
181
8
10
87
39
28
8
23
69
41
56
19
60
49
55
19
53
36
66
	
	
9
2
25
35
14
37
24
37
	
36
16
31
40
25
39
30
31
88
10
90
31
103
87
32
18
36
49
	
53
31
31
29
27
25
29
46
49
65
60
  1   	
39
27
28
30
11
16
26
18
30
40
35
43
42
  1   	
23
25
18
22
  1   	
2
5  |         4
   1     1   	
90
623
650  |     627
599
59 |       68  |       20  |        34
688
638
629
|     536
505
 D  114
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pu
pils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
m
District No. 66 (Lake Cowichan)
633
125
36
358
192
71
190
292
61
11
209
102
33
94
341
64
25
149
90
38
96
42
4
48
22
	
27
6
........
48
13
21
26
2
51
10
23
Elementary—
30
6
45
16
24
Totals, District No. 66  -
1,605
802
803
116
115
112
121
District No. 68 (Nanaimo)
1,725
30
862
398
340
604
925
223
353
260
34
366
110
342
65
448
45
573
371
98
117
137
71
258
339
210
279
113
189
186
278
100
199
147
214
195
558
108
251
106
44
231
850
30
440
211
167
295
468
96
182
128
21
193
54
164
44
225
26
299
197
47
61
87
34
140
161
119
147
65
102
93
139
52
95
75
118
104
293
60
129
59
21
118
875
422
187
173
309
457
127
171
132
13
173
56
178
21
223
19
274
174
51
56
50
37
118
178
91
132
48
87
93
139
48
104
72
96
91
265
48
122
47
23
113
32
37
42
33
30
43
33
62
45
7
39
46
50
26
23
31
21
50
35
41
29
35
28
35
17
34
9
41
3
58
44
11
34
27
12
73
38
12
27
23
32
15
23
42
21
65
19
27
7
11
28
36
39
26
39
15
53
8
41
6
52
46
8
44
15
12
14
37
34
20
19
20
27
13
28
31
25
74
21
23
11
8
26
Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
29
49
30
47
15
38
5
47
9
63
30
12
29
12
48
13
54
28
18
27
24
Park Avenue	
29
24
18
15
28
Rock City    	
66
Rutherford ... 	
Seaview	
South Wellington —	
Waterloo   	
Woodbank   	
21
31
13
6
26
Totals, District No. 68	
12,502
6,409
6,093
726
880
871
904
District No. 69 (Qualicum)
565
315
36
70
168
29
13
27
122
513
252
285
184
'3
35
88
19
5
12
59
264
141
280
131
23
35
80
10
8
15
63
249
111
19
71
34
7
28
29
2
13
47
10
13
11
15
48
25
Elementary—
Bowser	
12
17
14
Hilliers  	
18
Parksville	
62
40
Totals, District No. 69       .j
2,110
1,105
1,005   I
124
126
122
163
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D 115
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV
V  1 VI
1
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
1
  1 	
!
12
2
4
157
134
135
101
6
6 1   6
:::::.
83
94 1   79
102
	
10
9 |   13
	
21
30 |  28
21
	
	
	
120
139 ]  126
123
..-. |   12 |   2 |   4
157
134
135
101
88
1
1
  I 	
	
903
822
  1 -----
6
18
4
2
	
  I 	
304
290
268
--- | 	
	
123
144
131
  ! 	
 1 	
12
7
2
146
225
318
93
215
300
80
164
307
	
29
39
29
49
43
51
50
36
35
34
29
........
17
  1 	
17
	
50
56
57
49
	
14
25
24
	
44
47
41
55
	
23
51
7
83
47
12
  1 	
50 j  64
6 I  14
85    91
58 |  49
16    13
98
	
79
52
19
	
=
12
28
26 I 	
9
12
14
48
62
64
36
6
74
32
13
26
25
33
16
40
66
31
17
31
25
44
15
34
73
35
13
21
35
43
17
33
85
31
20
38
34
44
8
	
	
1
28
|
8
17
36 |  34
24
  ! 	
27 |  48
94
26
83
64 |  84
72
	
17
13 |   17
21
22 J   26
66
	
17
18 |   14
26
	
6
5 1    8
3
28
26 |  20
29
4
  1 ---
	
69
983
1,034 | 1,066
1,030
55
12 |   7 |   2
1,122
1,060
954
905
822
72
113
76
170
134
	
16
20
12
112
80
75
	
11
13
	
15
11
10
	
23
17
12
42
	
	
  1 	
 - 1   16
11
	
14
22 |   16
24
63
69 |  82
71
	
40
43 |  33
37
—- 1 	
	
166
175 |  169
185
16 |   20 |   12
184
193
151
170
|  134
 D  116 EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
III
District No. 70 (Alberni)
Secondary—
1,266
232
496
633
582
553
30
211
515
217
509
81
27
386
121
33
220
263
383
114
425
275
54
183
316
270
306
669
120
254
336
298
273
15
108
260
107
267
36
16
198
57
19
104
151
189
60
207
143
25
92
156
134
163
597
112
242
297
284
280
15
103
255
110
242
45
11
188
64
14
116
112
194
54
218
132
29
91
160
136
143
89
34
112
6
4
47
6
133
50
20
40
19
61
17
46
26
58
9
5
31
10
5
33
31
39
18
31
34
7
27
33
27
39
58
20
45
25
67
7
3
47
16
3
29
31
39
16
41
35
16
18
42
38
30
66
Junior Secondary—
A. W Neill                               - -	
Elementary—
28
56
28
61
17
5
Gill                                                         	
41
14
4
G. W. Gray                              	
24
C T Hilton                                         	
30
55
22
37
34
11
19
34
43
Wood                                                                 	
51
Totals, District No. 70    	
8,701
4,457
4,244
560
587
626
680
District No. 71 (Courtenay)
Senior Secondary—Georges P. Vanier	
Junior Secondary—
1,094
683
514
212
535
24
261
26
158
232
522
478
684
318
24
154
39
495
262
13
571
98
367
549
339
243
105
299
14
135
14
89
129
278
243
371
162
13
80
20
256
124
8
302
58
185
545
344
271
107
236
10
126
12
69
103
244
235
313
156
11
74
19
239
138
5
269
40
182
49
60
90
39
56
29
60
57
	
26
18
29
57
53
81
34
3
18
6
45
28
8
41
9
32
	
27
21
24
50
40
57
31
1
24
6
41
24
5
36
9
36
	
Elementary—■
38
Black Creek                       -	
26
24
63
65
95
35
6
21
3
51
34
62
Comox Airport	
Courtenay _. _	
Cumberland	
Sandwick	
13
Village Park                                        	
40
Totals, District No. 71	
7,764
4,016
3,748
440
488
432
576
District No. 72 (Campbell River)
807
986
335
83
220
408
494
157
41
105
399
492
178
42
115
21
12
24
-----
5
17
Junior Secondary—
15
23
Elementary-Junior-Secondary—
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  117
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
Special
IV 1  V  1 VI
1       1
VII
1
I  1  2
1
3
VIII
1
IX 1  X
1
XI I XII
12
8
12
7
74
38
65
26
74
8
4
42
17
5
41
38
52
24
49
36
10
20
42
38
38
65
22
53
30
72
13
4
39
16
3
32
52
14
86
28
10
27
47
44
38
75
22
55
39
84
8
2
65
20
4
31
49
20
91
33
26
38
28
58
65
30
75
43
86
13
62
28
3
30
47
90
37
26
40
33
52
18
7
31
	
18
	
	
	
34
	
	
......
	
79
........
	
82
73
185
245
212
63
52
162
209
194
51
149
179
176
564
38
426
18
	
39 |  741 |  695 |  748 |  760
56 [  18 |  34 |  79
797 [  680
555 |  602 |  444
8
26
11
10
2
	
33
31
38
77
66
95
42
3
28
7
61
33
	
75
11
48
42
32
38
66
67
89
48
4
26
7
72
32
62
15
55
1
33
30
38
81
72
77
45
4
29
10
78
40
72
23
46
54
41
68
55
100
44
3
81
34
146
18
53
21
8
6
17
18
......
13
2
15
255
161
88
177
	
238
163
58
185
190
190
66
173
533
.......
515
........
57 |  648 |  655 |  679 |  697
52 |   18 |   15 [   15
681 |  644 |  619 |  533 |  515
"
5
17
13
26
6
26
	
	
32
336
129
11
20
362
112
5
13
	
288
94
4
8
452
323
	
 D  118 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
I
II
HI
District No. 72 (Campbell River)—Continued
Elementary—■
Campbellton	
465
326
226
300
218
90
8
158
277
77
322
164
326
10
255
232
154
112
156
114
41
4
68
143
50
173
81
161
6
138
233
172
114
144
104
49
4
90
134
27
149
83
165
4
117
54
64
36
19
19
57
53
19
25
59
66
32
24
11
14
24
10
30
27
42
1
42
49
......
62
43
29
11
21
28
10
32
15
39
1
33
54
60
	
37
34
10
	
15
32
33
11
34
2
35
Central 	
Elm                                          	
Evergreen	
Maple  	
Willow Point...               	
Totals, District No. 72               	
5,653
2,838
2,815
367
418
395
395
District No. 75 (Mission)
814
285
445
60
162
34
176
130
182
56
14
38
113
524
36
157
105
18
594
186
420
129
225
25
87
14
86
60
96
32
8
20
57
296
19
77
43
9
302
102
394
156
220
35
75
20
90
70
86
24
6
18
56
228
17
80
62
9
292
84
	
52
55
	
53
69
9
20
3
10
6
26
2
4
24
53
4
17
17
85
27
10
18
6
13
9
15
8
8
7
21
37
4
20
12
1
79
20
9
16
5
16
11
19
7
4
7
8
52
7
17
18
68
23
Junior Secondary—
Hatzic  	
Mission  	
Elementary—■
Bell Road                           	
Hatzic	
Manson	
Nicomen Island 	
Edwin S. Richards	
Silverdale	
Silverhill	
West Heights	
Totals, District No. 75    	
4,129
2,107
2,022
229
313
288
287
District No. 76 (Agassiz-Harrison)
497
76
31
314
47
253
42
2
180
24
244
34
11
134
23
53
12
3
18
17
13
2
11
30
15
4
53
Elementary—
Harrison Hot Springs...                      	
Harrison River	
Kent     .
McCaffrey.	
Totals, District No. 76...	
965
519
446
53
50
56
72
District No. 77 (Summerland)
Secondary—Summerland 	
627
581
175
329
304
88
298
277
87
68
15
70
25
Elementary—
MacDonald	
69
Trout Creek	
21
Totals, District No. 77	
1,383
721
662
83
95
90
District No. 80 (Kitimat)
Secondary—
Alternate	
18
1,104
304
282
657
596
438
8
570
156
152
327
313
235
10
534
148
130
330
283
203
41
106
97
52
28
32
77
55
54
	
	
39
36
79
74
57
Mount Elizabeth           	
Elementary—
Alexander                  	
52
Cormorant 	
35
Kildala	
98
70
Whitesail	
55
Totals, District No. 80    	
3,399 |
1,761
1,638
296
246 I
285
310
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  119
Pri-
Grade
Inter-
Occupational
Grade
Special
1             1
IV    1     V     1    VI
1             1
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
1
IX    I     X
1
XI
XII
62
65
39
35
12
22
47
41
33
51
1
26
44
88
42
22
10
23
45
........
51
15
50
2
27
64
79
31
28
15
23
48
41
19
47
2
31
79
34
34
40
27
21
21
53
41
25
38
1
47
-  -
8
14
	
	
  |     466 |     441
467  [     493
22 |       ....  |     |        32
496 |     492 |     394 |     452 |     323
30
8
9
20
20
19
13
15
6
10
15
50
5
25
19
81
24
8
30
26
10
16
7
7
13
70
5
25
24
76
25
8
28
37
14
19
6
3
18
65
11
17
15
77
36
7
30
55
15
17
16
14
70
28
17
59
31
15
44
	
21
	
14
9
	
151
185
134
201
350
254 |     210
=|
= \ =
ill
38
331  |     342 |      354 |     359
59 |       21  |        14 |         9
336
335 |     350 |     254 |     210
11  1        11   |        14
6 |         7 |         9
59 |       65          55
109
1
	
........
	
88
89
98
58 !       55
       	
-  1   	
76 |       83 |       78 j     109
-----  1      1     -  1    -----
88 |       89 |       98 |       58 j       55
102 |       81
28 |       25
79
32
112
29
1
1
1          6
6
5
125
120
118
j
131  i      116
  1   	
   1   	
130 |     106 |     111  |     141
....... |         6 |         6 j         5
125 |     120 |     118
131  j      116
3
51
36
82
78
54
50 |       46
31          29
64          73
66 |       80
66 |      45
38
35
78
76
55
4
13
10
	
13
2
268
1
7 1         4
277 1     216
  1   	
-  1   	
  1   	
  1   	
  1   	
5
174
133
	
3 |     301  |     277 j     273 |     282
4 |        13  |        10 |        13
270 |     284 |     220 |     179 j      133
 D  120
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Kindergarten
Grade
Total
Boys
Girls
1
II
HI
District No. 81 (Fort Nelson)
283
370
404
8
14
11
146
186
210
5
5
6
137
184
194
3
9
5
37
47
2
44
55
2
2
1
	
56
49
1
1
4
44
57
1
2
Elementary—•
Mile 392                                  	
1.090
558
532
86
104
111
104
District No. 84 (Vancouver Island West)
143
96
350
15
23
9
195
33
84
59
178
9
12
1
107
18
59
37
172
6
11
8
88
15
43
1
4
1
31
5
39
1
4
2
29
3
54
3
1
28
6
41
2
4
2
29
6
Elementary-Senior Secondary—Captain Meares	
Elementary—
864
468
396
85
78
92
84
District No. 85 (Vancouver Island North)
342
295
283
203
364
174
86
84
20
75
147
63
26
6
207
91
439
16
8
19
171
159
149
123
206
84
42
41
9
27
72
34
15
3
102
45
216
8
2
10
171
136
134
80
158
90
44
43
11
48
75
29
11
3
105
46
223
8
6
9
26
37
18
11
10
30
8
36
33
67
30
12
29
13
4
5
28
6
2
2
30
26
47
5
2
	
38
21
32
10
3
14
11
4
1
23
32
62
1
1
2
30
30
19
25
11
4
12
25
12
4
29
57
2
4
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Elementary—
A J. Elliott                   -	
Robert Scott        	
Totals, District No. 85.	
2,948
1,518
1,430
276
241
255
264
District No. 86 (Creston-Kaslo)
1,006
192
319
126
672
146
79
65
162
100
38
512
95
170
72
330
74
38
34
97
55
18
494
97
149
54
342
72
41
31
65
45
20
14
21
19
85
18
11
18
7
9
53
25
8
5
28
10
7
22
12
11
43
24
7
8
26
14
2
18
26
14
70
28
11
14
40
14
5
Elementary-Senior Secondary—
Kaslo                                                                        	
Elementary—
Canyon	
Creston	
South Creston    	
Yahk  	
Totals, District No. 86               	
2,905
1,495
1,410
168
180
169
240
District No. 87 (Stikine)
Eiementary-Junior-Secondary—
Atlin...	
74
226
35
109
39
117
6
19
6
27
6
20
10
20
Cassiar	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  121
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Occupational
Grade
Spccial
rv
V     I   VI
1
VII
Special
1
2
3
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
I
1
  1   	
86
84
53
31
29
51
40
53
45
49
54
41
52
-  1   -  1   	
2
1
1
-— I     I   ---
2
1
4
2
  1     1   -—.
2
1
1
 - 1   --- 1   -   -- 1   ---
106
97 |       98
101
  1     1   ------ 1   	
86
84
53
31
29
48
27
29
29
10
23
18
24
15
6
10
40
55
31
47
1
3
3
4
3
1
3
1
2
1
29
1
20
5
29
3
4
76
84 |       70
79
  1     1     1   	
66
51
44
35
20
	
33
51
54
33
101
70
44
42
30
48
34
32
39
62
9
14  I          5
82
65
46
37
32
26
34
15
15
14
33
38
37
34
35
31
21
20
16
13
20
14
13
8
13
11
15
3
4
3
2
12
8
11
14
27
23
11
9
6
4
5
1
5
1
1
1
1
32
25
32
60
	
60
86
2
2
4
1
1
2
1
5
2
3
3
305
279 |     270
256
1   |         9  |        14 |          5
231
210
161
101
70
1
1
1     n
9
3
207
238
226
169
143
14
17
14
17
16
17
10
9
6
31
26
30
23
33
29
26
24
21
19
15
16
23
a
62
21
11
12
24
19
9
76
29
10
11
44
14
6
107
19
8
15
18
9
150
6
15
	
	
	
	
»
222
248 |     236
219
15 |       11  |         9 |         3
256
284
262
202
170
7
10
7
8
1
7
4
3
18
20
22
21
  1   	
1
18
25
16
 D  122
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.5    SUMMARY OF
District, Type, and School
Pupils Enrolled
Total       Boys      Girls
Kindergarten
Grade
II
III
District No. 87 (Stikine)—Continued
Elementary—
Dease Lake 	
Good Hope Lake  	
Lower Post    —	
Telegraph Creek -
Totals, District No. 87...	
District No. 88 (Skeena-Cassiar)
Secondary—
Caledonia	
Hazelton	
Stewart 	
Junior Secondary—Skeena ...
Elementary—
J ack Cook.	
Copper Mountain	
John Field.	
CassieHall	
E. T. Kenney	
Kiti-K'Shan	
Kitwanga	
Clarence Michiel	
Nass 	
New Hazelton	
Parkside	
South Hazelton	
Stewart 	
Thornhill 	
Thornhill Primary	
Two Mile	
Uplands	
Totals, District No.
District No. 89 (Shuswap)
Senior Secondary—Salmon Arm	
Junior Secondary—■
J. L. Jackson.	
Shuswap  —	
Elementary-Junior Secondary—
Eagle River— _	
A. L. Fortune 	
North Shuswap	
Elementary—
Ashton Creek	
Bastion	
M. V. Beattie	
Carlin _	
Centennial	
Falkland	
Grandview Bench	
Grindrod	
Hillcrest	
Kingfisher	
Malakwa	
Mara  	
Mount Ida   	
North Broadview	
North Canoe	
Notch Hill...	
Parkview    	
Salmon Arm	
Salmon Arm West	
Silver Creek	
Sorrento	
South Broadview	
South Canoe	
Totals, District No. 89 .
25
35
46
64
470
696
333
157
971
21
305
228
280
378
291
87
552
36
85
169
97
369
467
278
32
361
658
602
462
424
333
173
78
260
330
216
26
145
14
125
173
21
92
55
60
57
141
34
152
454
194
55
155
183
251
354
175
83
469
11
154
121
139
193
154
36
288
22
45
87
50
196
228
152
20
194
3,171
328
308
251
224
173
98
40
140
167
110
12
77
6
56
93
8
51
38
28
26
76
23
79
231
88
32
79
91
127
240 |   230
I
342
158
74
502
10
151
107
141
185
137
51
264
14
40
82
47
173
239
126
12
167
3,022
330
294
211
200
160
75
38
120
163
106
14
68
8
69
80
13
41
17
32
31
65
11
73
223
106
23
76
92
124
5,923 | 3,060 I 2,863
I      I
33
24
83
67
9
10
40
13
47
93
39
458
41 |  57 |   51 |
41
29
23
24
79
93
79
80
12
10
10
10
10
15
32
36
14
12
53
41
87
98
5
5
38
44
54
48
21
91
65
14
4
9
33
16
43
82
7
45
483 |  497 |  478
	
15
11
9
15
15
15
6
15
50
36
43
52
34
31
23
23
29
16
8
18
21
4
4
6
12
20
21
48
18
16
15
7
3
2
15
11
19
23
	
31
29
21
36
15
22
22
34
51
32
45
24
59
38
45
51
28
15
12
13
12
19
25
14
19
17
	
35
25
28
335 |  376
I	
402-
433
 STATISTICAL TABLES
NET ENROLMENT—Continued
D  123
Pri-
Grade
Intermediate
Special
Occupational
Grade
Special
1     1
IV 1 V f VI
1       1
VII
1
2
3
VIII
1
IX I  X
1
XI
XII
7
2
6
8
4
8
3
6
1
3
3
8
2
6
6
8
	
	
	
	
  |   48 |   51 |   44 |   51
-  1 --- 1   1 	
25 |  29 |   19 |   | 	
9
10
11
14
40
23
62
32
11
105
3
14
28
11
49
113
6
37
37
19
63
13
149
1
13
11
43
99
3
52
41
34
78
7
150
5
14
20
50
88
6
34
	
36
50
63
11
133
3
43
74
58
12
14
15
12
12
5
101
48
437
97
48
375
216
65
25
130
281
43
22
	
199
27
14
	
	
44
534 |  503 |  527 |  471
41 |   12 |   12
5
586
520 |  436 |  346 |  240
26
56
22
13
41
48
34
19
28
27
3
16
19
61
33
15
19
29
48
52
22
13
44
58
39
19
9
25
6
13
14
16
66
47
31
39
39
55
19
16
45
64
34
25
9
24
18
18
20
.......
62
38
21
17
36
78
51
23
44
34
19
26
27
72
48
28
48
40
21
6
15
12
6
195
169
53
99
20
191
160
68
93
17
177
133
41
75
368
290
26
531
552
521
538
42
12
6
536
529
426
368
290
 D  124 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.6    RECAPITULATION OF NET ENROLMENT,!  1973/74,
Grade
Elementary
Elementary-
Junior Secondary
Elementary-
Senior Secondary
Boys
Girls
Total
Boys
Girls
Total
Boys
Girls
Total
XII                          	
164
231
247
307
328
164
238
250
278
289
328
XI
469
X                              	
580
969
1,261
1
5
57
564
891
1,241
4
13
32
1,144
1,860
2,502
5
18
89
497
IX                            	
585
VIII                       	
617
....
	
1
Subtotals.	
-  1     1   	
2,873
2,745 |    5,618
1,277
1,219
2,496
2,042
22,046
22,557
22,934
22,211
1,710
20,456
19,090
19,215
16,745
1,208
21,271
21,687
21,745
21,175
982
19,353
17,926
18,085
15,795
3,250
43,317
44,244
44,679
43,386
2,692
39,809
37,016
37,300
32,540
33
946
567
450
472
14
353
293
312
218
25
916
487
442
406
6
350
252
280
221
58
1,862
1,054
892
878
20
703
545
592
439
9
282
120
63
68
4
251
102
59
62
13
VII                         	
533
VI                           	
222
V  	
rv	
122
130
in	
ii	
I	
Kindergarten	
62
49
68
85
54
56
41
78
116
105
109
163
169,006
159,227
328,233
3,658
3,385 |    7,043
806
707
1,513
Totals	
169,006
159,227
328,233
6,531
6,130
12,661
2,083
1,926
4,009
i Net enrolment is the total number of pupils on the register on the first day of school, plus new arrivals
2 Vocational school, district and regional college, correspondence, adult and night school enrolments are not
 STATISTICAL TABLES D  125
BY TYPE OF SCHOOL, GRADE, AND SEX OF PUPILS
Junior Secondary
Secondary
Senior Secondary
Totals,2 Public Schools
Boys
Girls
Total
Boys
Girls
Total
Boys
Girls
Total
Boys
Girls
Total
11,045
12,734
10,000
8,028
8,027
369
347
409
11,187
12,692
10,109
7,755
7,801
234
241
194
22,232
25,426
20,109
15,783
15,828
603
588
603
I
5.480        5.313
10,793
12,139
35
16,689
18,921
20,936
23,292
24,290
779
894
1,225
16,664
19,125
21,026
22,485
23,470
438
503
562
33,353
1
10,101
13,988
11
10,076
13,561
14,139
165
237
327
12
20,177
27,549
28,813
473
751
1,077
5,955
8
6,184
27
38,046
41,962
45,777
14,674
47,760
308
514
750
101
28
9
35
12
9
136
40
18
1,217
1,397
1,787
40,336  | 38,516 | 78,852
50,959 | 50,213 |  101,172
11,581  |  11,580 | 23,161
107,026 ] 104,273 | 211,299
99
45
144
463
279
742
16
9
25
2,662
23,274
23,244
23,447
22,751
1,724
20,871
19,432
19,595
17,048
1,570
22,438
22,276
22,246
21,643
988
19,757
18,234
18,406
16,094
4,232
45,712
45,520
45,693
	
44,394
2,712
40,628
37,666
	
	
38,001
	
33,142
99 |         45 |       144
463 |       279 |         742
16 |           9 |         25
174,048 |  163,652 | 337,700
40,435 | 38,561
78,996
51,422 | 50,492 1  101,914
1               1
11,597 | 11,589 | 23,186
1               1
281,074
267,925
548,999
during the school-year, minus those who transfer to another British Columbia public school or class,
included.
 D  126 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 1.7    CHANGES IN NET ENROLMENT DURING THE SCHOOL-
Grade Ranges
September
1972
June
1973
Changes,
Sept. 1972 to June 1973
Number
Per Cent
Senior secondary (XI and XII) FTE's —	
67,719
133.711
69,788
135.092
2,069
1,381
3.1
1.0
201,430       |    204,880        |        3,450       |         1.7
Intermediate (IV to VII and intermediate special) FTE's
Primary (I to HI and primary special) FTE's	
180,398
121,552
183,869
124,140
3,471
2,588
1.9
2.1
Subtotal, Grades I to VII and special FTE's.	
301,950       |    308,009                 6,059                 2.0
22,681               24,217
11,340.5    ]      12,108.5
1,536                 6.8
768 0    |        6 8
Subtotal,   Elementary   (K   to   VII-(-special)   net
324,631
313,290.5
332,226
320,117.5
7,595
6,827.0
2.3
Subtotal, Elementary (K to VH+special)  FTE
net enrolment	
2.2
Total net enrolment (K to XII)	
526,061
514,720.5
537,106
524,997.5
11,045
10,277.0
2.1
Total FTE net enrolment (K to XII)	
20
FTE - full time equivalent.
Each Grade I to XII pupil enrolled is counted as 1.0 FTE's.
Each Kindergarten pupil enrolled is counted as 0.5 FTE's.
 STATISTICAL TABLES D  127
YEAR FROM SEPTEMBER TO SEPTEMBER AND FROM JUNE TO JUNE
September
June
1974
Changes,
Sept. 1973 to June 1974
Changes,
Sept. 1972 to Sept. 1973
Changes,
June 1973 to June 1974
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number         Per Cent
69,135
138,171
71,399
139,900
2,264
1,729
3.3
1.3
1,416
4,460
2.1
3.3
1
1,611                   2.3
4,808         j          3.6
207,306
211,299
3,993       |        1.9
5,876         |         2.9
6,419         |          3.1
181,594
116,185
185,551
119,007
3,957               2.2
2,822                 2.4
1,196
-5,367
0.7
—4.4
1,682
-5,133
0.9
—4.1
297,779
304,558
6,779               2.3
-4,171          |      —1.4
-3,451         |      -1.1
31,417
15,708.5
33,142
16,571.0
1,725
862.5
5.5
5.5
8,736
4,368.0
38.5
38.5
8,925
4,462.5
36.9
36.9
329,196
313,487.5
337,700
321,129.0
8,504
7,641.5
2.6
2.4
4,565
197.0
1.4
0.1
1
5,474                   1.6
1
1,011.5                0.3
536,502
520,793.5
548,999
532,428.0
12,497
11,634.5
2.3
2.2
10,441
6,073.0
2.0
1.2
11,893         |          2.2
7,430.5      |          1.4
1
  STATISTICAL TABLES D  129
TEACHERS
Table Page
2.1 Distribution of Full-time Equivalent Professional Staff and Pupil/Teacher
Ratios by Type of School, June 1974  130
2.2 Teachers' Certificates  131
2.3 Teachers and Principals With and Without University Degrees  132
2.4 Highest Degree by Faculty and Level (Teachers, Principals, Administra
tive and Supervisory Staff)  132
2.5 New Inquiries and Sources of Full-time Teaching Force  133
2.6 British Columbia Public School Full-time Teacher Flow, September 1972
to September 1973  134
2.7 Changes in Staff During the School-year From June 30 to June 30  135
2.8 Sources of Teachers Beginning in British Columbia, September 1973  135
(Those With Less Than One Year of British Columbia Experience)
2.9 Numbers of Trainees Completing Certification Programmes at British
Columbia Universities in 1972/73 and Teaching/Not Teaching in
September 1973  136
2.10 Certificates Issued During the 1973/74 School-year (July 1, 1973, to
June 30, 1974)  137
2.11 Number of Full-time Teachers by Type of Certificate and Average Years
of British Columbia Experience  137
2.12 Certificates and Degrees of Full-time Teachers, Principals, and Super
visors, September 1972 and September 1973  137
2.13 Certification of British Columbia Teachers According to Location of
Initial Teacher Education, September 1972 to September 1973  138
Teachers' Salaries by Type of School:
2.14 Supervising Principals (Principals Not Enrolling a Division).— 139"
2.15 Full-time Teachers and Teaching Principals   140
2.16 Part-time Teachers  141
2.17 District-employed Instructional Staff  142
2.18 Full-time Equivalent District-employed Instructional Staff (Not Assigned
to Specific Schools)  143
2.19 B.C. Public School Pupil/Teacher Ratios by School District  144
AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES
2.20 School Broadcasts  145
2.21 (1) Distribution of Audio-Visual Materials  145
(2) Distribution Services Circulation Report  146
 D  130
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 2.1 DISTRIBUTION OF FULL-TIME EQUIVALENT PROFESSIONAL STAFF AND PUPIL/TEACHER RATIOS* BY TYPE OF
SCHOOL.
The number of teachers employed in the different types of schools and the
average number of pupils per teacher are shown in the following table. The over-all
pupil/teacher ratio decreased by 1.04 from June 1973 to June 1974. This decrease
is somewhat less than the 1.31 decrease experienced between September 1972 and
September 1973, the reason being the definition of net enrolment, which increases
steadily during the school-year because of positive net immigration.
Number
of
Schools
Supervising
Principals
Instructional Staff
Total
Professional
Staff
Average Number of Pupils
per FTE Staff Member
Type of School
Enrolling
Divisions
Special
Staff
Total
Instructors
Enrolling a
Division
Instructing
On Total
Staff
Senior secondary	
24
120
123
13
46
1,227
24
114
122
12
30
580
882
786.5
3,591.5
2,781.9
155.0
463.6
11,021.7
283.3
1,257.3
1,082.2
43.1
105.9
1,259.6
287.0
4,318.4
1,069.8
4,848.8
3,864.1
198.1
569.5
12,281.3
287.0
23,118.6
1.093.8
4,962.8
3,986.1
210.1
599.5
12,861.3
287.0
24,000.6
405.1
29.47
28.38
28.40
25.34
26.84
28.30
28.32
	
21.67
21.02
20.44
19.83
21.85
25.40
, 23.03
21.20
20.54
Junior secondary
Elementary-senior
19.82
18.69
Elementary-junior
secondary	
20.75
24.26
District-wide
Total instructional
staff...... 	
District-wide
supervisors   	
18,800.2
22.18
Totals...	
1,553    1    882    | 18,800.2
!
4,138.4
23,118.6
24,405.7
28.32
23.03
21.82
* Obtained by dividing the June FTE net enrolment (each Kindergarten pupil counted as 0.5) by the June
FTE teachers.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  131
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 D  132
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 2.3    TEACHERS AND PRINCIPALS WITH AND WITHOUT
UNIVERSITY DEGREES (JUNE 1974)
Highest Degree
No Degree
Total Teachers
Type of School
Bachelors
Masters or
Doctorates
Per Cent of
Teachers
in School
Type
Number
Per Cent of
Teachers
in School
Type
Number
Per Cent
of All
Teachers
792
3,611
3,047
148
378
6,272
142
198
781
396
10
25
441
36
89.8
87.9
85.7
73.8
65.3
50.7
59.9
113
602
573
56
214
6,540
135
10.2
12.1
14.3
26.2
34.7
49.3
43.1
1,103
4,994
4,016
214
617
13,253
313
4.4
Secondary	
20.0
16.1
Elementary-senior secondary
Elementary-junior secondary
Elementary	
District-wide instructors!	
0.9
2.5
53.2
1.3
Total instructional staff2..	
14,390              1,887               66.4
8,233               33.6      |    24,510               98.3
District-wide supervisory
staff	
212
1
171                93.0
I
29      |          7.0
1
412      j           1.7
Total staff	
14.602       1       2.058       1         66.8
8.262       1         33.2       1     24.922
100.0
i Excludes any district-wide personnel who were also reported as part-time school personnel.
2 Part-time teachers and 22 exchange teachers are included.
TABLE 2.4 HIGHEST DEGREE BY FACULTY AND LEVEL (TEACHERS,
PRINCIPALS, ADMINISTRATIVE AND SUPERVISORY STAFF),
JUNE 1974.
Faculty
Bachelors
Masters
Doctorates
Totals
P&Ti
A&S2
P&T
A&S
P&T
A&S
P&T
A&S
Combined
7,459
4,366
1,311
368
301
137
112
85
27
30
199
106
18
8
1
4
9
5
3
1
1,027
576
150
17
1
5
14
4
14
6
2
4
2
117
71
5
3
1
1
1
7
22
3.:
7
8,493
4,942
1,461
385
302
142
126
89
41
36
22
16
10
3
31
317
177
23
8
1
4
12
5
8
4
2
8,810
5,119
1,484
393
303
Commerce and Business Ad-
146
138
94
41
36
30
14
6
3
29
16
Social Work	
14
3
Other	
33
Totals                  . ...
14,248
354
1,822
199
29
8
16,099
561
16,6603
i P & T=Principals and teachers attached to specific schools.
2 A& S=School district administrative, supervisory, and instructional personnel not attached to a specific
school.
3 Includes six degrees among 22 exchange teachers.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D 133
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 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  135
TABLE 2.7
CHANGES IN STAFF * DURING THE SCHOOL-YEAR
AND FROM JUNE 30 TO JUNE 30
Sept.
1972
June
1973
Changes
Sept.-June
Sept.
1973
June
1974
Changes
Sept.-June
Changes
June-June
Numher    Cem
Number
Per
Cent
Number
Per
Cent
22,123.0
683.0
335.1
22,569.0
798.0
397.8
1
446.0    |      2.0
115.0         16.8
62.7    1    15.8
23,631.0
954.0
471.4
23,873.0
1,049.0
532.7
242.0
95.0
61.3
1.0
10.0
13.0
1,304.0
251.0
134.9
5.8
31.5
Part-time FTE's2...
33.9
Total staff	
22,806.0 |23,367.0 | 561.0    |      2.4
24,585.0 | 24,922.0 |    337.0 |       1.4    |1,555.0    |    6.7
Total FTE's2...
22,458.1
22,966.8
508.7    |      2.2
24,102.4
24,405.7 J    303.3
1.3
1,438.9.
6.3
i Includes district-wide as well as school-attached professional staff.
2 FTE's = full-time-equivalent teachers.
TABLE 2.8 SOURCES OF TEACHERS1 BEGINNING IN BRITISH COLUMBIA SEPTEMBER 1973 (THOSE WITH LESS THAN ONE YEAR
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPERIENCE).
Elementary Begi
tiners
Secondary Beginners
Location of Initial
Teacher Education
Number
Per Cent
of Elementary
Beginners
Per Cent
of All
Beginners
Number
Per Cent
of Secondary
Beginners
Per Cent
of All
Beginners
Total
British Columbia—-
UBC 	
UVIC	
490
215
338
27
36
34.5
15.2
23.8
1.9
2.5
20.0
8.8
13.8
1.1
1.5
432
103
133
7
20
42.1
10.0
13.0
0.7
1.9
17.7
4.2
5.4
0.3
0.8
922
318
SFU       	
471
NDU	
34
B.C.   Normal   School,   other
56
Totals, Provincial	
1,106
77.9
45.2
695
67.7
28.4
1,081
77
31
13
28
9
9
5.4
2.2
0.9
2.0
0.6
0.6
3.1
1.3
0.5
1.1
0.4
0.4
58
41
16
58
10
19
5.7
4.0
1.6
5.7
1.0
1.9
2.4
1.7
0.7
2.4
0.4
0.8
135
Saskatchewan	
Manitoba	
72
29
86
Quebec	
Atlantic provinces	
19
28
Totals, other provinces	
167
11.8
6.8
202
19.7
8.3
369
47
74
1
3
8
1
1
3.3
5.2
0.1
0.2
0.6
0.1
0.1
1.9
3.0
0.0
0.1
0.3
0.0
0.0
31
75
3
1
4
2
3.0
7.3
0.3
0.1
0.4
0.2
1.3
3.1
0.1
0.0
0.2
0.1
78
149
4
4
12
3
1
Total, non-Canadian	
135
9.5
5.5
116
11.3
4.7
251
11
0.8
0.4
13
1.3
0.5
24
Total beginners	
1,419
100.0
58.0
1,026
100.0
42.0
2,445
i Includes school-attached and district-wide full-time public school teachers.
 D  136
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
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 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  137
TABLE 2.10    CERTIFICATES ISSUED DURING THE 1973/74
SCHOOL-YEAR (JULY 1, 1973, TO JUNE 30, 1974)
Teaching
License
Standard
Professional
Instructor's
Diploma
Other
Total
Interim	
Permanent	
107
776
963
2,582
2,172
28
521
3,493
3,187
Totals	
107
1,739        1        4,754
1
28             |             521
6,680
1 Fifty Permanent Vocational Instructor's Certificates and two Permanent Elementary B  Certificates.    In
addition, 296 Letters of Permission were issued for the 1973/74 school-year.
TABLE 2.11 NUMBER OF FULL-TIME TEACHERS BY TYPE OF
CERTIFICATE AND AVERAGE YEARS OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
EXPERIENCE.
Certificate
Professional
Standard
Teaching
Licence
Elementary C
Letter of
Permission
Total i
Number of teachers	
Average years of British Columbia ex-
17,071
8.9
4,527
6.7
1,816
11.7
16
13.9
176
3.6
23,631
8.6
i Including 25 Vocational Certificates.
TABLE 2.12 CERTIFICATES AND DEGREES OF FULL-TIME TEACHERS, PRINCIPALS, AND SUPERVISORS, SEPTEMBER 1972 AND
SEPTEMBER 1973.
September 1972
September 1973
Changes in Qualifications
of Staff, Sept.-Sept.
Number
Percentage
of Total
Full-time
Teachers
Number
Percentage
of Total
Full-time
Teachers
Number
Per Cent
Certificate—
15,262
4,361
2,302
35
31
132
69.0
19.7
10.4
0.2
0.1
0.6
17,071
4,527
1,816
16
25
176
72.2
19.2
7.7
0.1
0.1
0.7
1,809
166
—486
— 19
—6
44
11.9
Standard2	
3.8
—21.1
Elementary C    	
Vocational  	
—54.3
— 19.4
31.8
22,123
100.0
23,631
100.0
1,508      |           6.8
Degree—■
33
1,687
12,077
8,326
0.1
7.6
54.6
37.6
42
1,917
13,957
7,715
0.2
8.1
59.1
32.6
9
230
1,880
—611
27.3
Master's	
Bachelor's	
None	
13.6
15.6
— 7.3
Totals	
22,123
100.0
23,631
100.0
1,508
6.8
1 Including Professional Advanced, Professional Basic, Professional C.
2 Including Elementary A.
3 Including Elementary B.
 D  138
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 2.13 CERTIFICATION OF FULL-TIME BRITISH COLUMBIA
TEACHERS ACCORDING TO LOCATION OF INITIAL TEACHER
EDUCATION, SEPTEMBER 1972 AND SEPTEMBER 1973.
Source of Initial Teacher Education
To
Current
British Columbia
Certificate
British Columbia
Other
Canadian
Provinces
Other
Countries
Not
Reported
tals
Sept.'72
Sept.'73
Sept.'72
Sept.'73
Sept.'72
Sept.'73
Sept.'72
Sept.'73
Sept.'72
Sept.'73
Professional!
N	
11,715
13,079
1,892
2,111
1,616
1,849
39
32
15,262
17,071
A	
71.9
76.8
53.0
74.6
76.6
55.3
59.3
12.4
8.6
63.5
12.4
8.9
64.2
10.6
7.3
68.6
10.8
7.8
34.2
0.3
0.2
45.7
0.2
0.1
100.0
69.0
B    	
100.0
C	
72.2
Standard-
N...	
3,143
3,215
603
688
590
619
25
5
4,361
4,527
A	
19.3
72.1
18.3
71.0
18.9
13.8
20.7
15.2
23.4
13.5
23.0
13.7
21.9
0.6
7.1
0.1
100.0
B	
100.0
C...     	
14.2
13.6
2.7
2.9
2.7
2.6
0.1
0.0
19.7
19.2
Teaching Licence2
N 	
1,340
1,121
665
496
282
196
15
3
2,302
1,816
A.        	
8.2
6.4
20.9
14.9
11.2
7.3
13.2
4.3
B     	
58.2
6.1
61.7
4.7
28.9
3.0
27.3
2.1
12.3
1.3
10.8
0.8
0.7
0.1
0.2
0.0
100.0
10.4
100.0
C  	
7.7
Elementary C
N     	
23
12
8  |           2
3
2
1
35
16
A	
0.1
0.1
0.3  |        0.1
0.1
0.1
0.9
B 	
65.7
75.0
22.9 |       12.5
8.6
12.5
2.9
100.0
100.0
C	
0.1
0.1
0.0  |        0.0
0.0
0.0
0.0
0.2
0.1
Letter of Permission
j
N	
51
89
21   1         30
26
27
34
30
132
176
A      	
0.3
0.5
0.7
0.9
1.0
1.0
29.8
42.9
B  	
38.6
50.6
15.9
17.0
19.7
15.3
25.8
17.0
100.0
100.0
C    	
0.2
0.4
0.1
0.1
0.1
0.1
0.2
0.1
0.6
0.7
Total
N.	
16,301
17,539
3,189
3,327
2,519
2.695
114
70
22,123*
23,6315
A	
100.0
100.0
100.0 |    100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
B    	
73.7
74.2
	
11.4
1
11.4
0.5
1
0.3
100.0
100.0
100.0
C	
14.4
1
14.1
1
100.0
N=Number of full-time teachers from that jurisdiction who hold the type of certificate shown expressed as a
percentage of:
A—Percentage of teachers from that jurisdiction holding all types of certificates.
B—Percentage of teachers from all jurisdictions holding that type of certificate.
C—Percentage of teachers from all jurisdictions holding all types of certificates.
1 Including Professional Advanced, Professional Basic, and Professional C Certificates.
2 Including Elementary A Certificates.
3 Including Elementary B Certificates.
4 Including 31 Vocational Instructor's Certificates.
5 Including 25 Vocational Instructor's Certificates.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  139
TEACHERS' SALARIES BY TYPE OF SCHOOL1
Table 2.14    Supervising Principals (Principals Not Enrolling
a Division)
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
S
31,250-31,749    	
9
3
5
71
43
40
19
62
69
34
42
19
32
30
19
17
12
15
9
11
5
7
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
3
1
3
4
1
2
3
3
2
2
2
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
4
7
7
6
21
6
17
13
11
8
4
4
2
3
2
1
1
8
1
1
11
9
6
3
6
7
10
7
3
6
8
5
4
3
4
3
3
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
5
1
5
1
1
	
1
1
1
	
	
8
2
2
13
13
9
8
15
19
27
36
15
96
65
60
34
71
80
44
50
27
40
34
21
21
14
17
10
11
5
7
1
3
2
1
1
100.0
30,750-31,249-.-..	
99.1
30,250-30,749	
98.9
29,750-30,249—
98.6
29,250-29,749	
97.2
28,750-29,249	
95.7
28,250-28,749.	
94.7
27,750-28,249	
93.8
27,250-27,749—
92.1
26,750-27,249..	
89.9
26,250-26,749	
86.8
25,750-26,249	
82.8
25,250-25,749-	
81.1
24,750-25,249—	
70.2
24,250-24,749....	
62.8
23,750-24,249..	
56.0
23,250-23,749	
52.2
22,750-23,249	
44.1
22,250-22,749   	
35.0
21,750-22,249	
30.0
21,250-21,749	
24.4
20,750-21,249-	
21.3
20,250-20,749	
16.8
19,750-20,249	
12.9
19,250-19,749	
10.5
18,750-19,249...	
8.2
18,250-18,749	
6.6
17,750-18,249	
4.6
17,250-17,749.
3.5
16,750-17,249	
2.3
16,250-16,749 ...
1.7
15,750-16,249...
0.9
15,250-15,749	
0.8
14,750-15,249...    	
0.5
14,250-14,749
13,750-14,249	
0.2
13,250-13,749    	
12,750-13,249	
12,250-12,749	
0.1
580
30
12
122
114
24
882
	
Medians	
$22,974
|  $22,250
$22,250
$25,602
$27,000
$27,850
$23,616   |
1
Total principals not enrolling a division, 882; median salary, $23,616; mean salary, $23,617.
i All salaries are as of June 30, 1974.  The salaries of 22 exchange teachers are excluded.
 d 140 education report, 1973/74
Table 2.15    Full-time Teachers and Teaching Principals
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$
->6 250-26 749
7
7
8
7
13
6
11
18
6
7
9
7
127
53
321
284
161
140
569
311
126
138
235
203
130
197
251
266
270
278
246
194
127
52
9
8
2
1
3
8
10
11
13
17
27
21
34
67
68
33
67
62
209
147
534
594
370
337
1,400
989
374
439
1,145
895
583
786
1,381
1,651
1,412
2,124
1,609
1,494
1,394
1,020
548
365
41
30
3
100.0
">5 750 26 249
1
3
2
5
9
6
6
11
14
5
13
10
20
25
53
107
92
68
328
291
88
116
179
207
155
157
221
251
253
247
249
276
235
85
24
9
5
4
25 250-25,749
1
99.9
■>4 750 25 249
1
3
3
6
12
33
42
17
40
42
44
48
112
89
71
82
365
246
112
140
653
407
223
338
789
1,041
779
1,487
1,016
939
962
842
488
329
33
26
2
2
2
2
3
5
2
3
2
4
1
10
19
42
97
38
39
113
112
36
27
43
47
41
47
74
50
47
42
32
34
29
4
6
1
i\ 250 24 749
99.8
'3 750-24 249
99.7
23,250-23,749                   	
99.6
">2,750 23,249
99.5
22,250-22,749                    	
2
2
2
1
1
5
2
5
12
4
6
16
26
10
9
25
24
25
38
31
30
46
55
52
34
34
27
15
14
1
1
1
99.4
21,750-22,249	
99.1
21250-21,749                     	
98.8
20,750-21,249                          	
98.6
20,250-20,749
1
3
98.3
19,750-20,249        	
98.0
19,250-19,749           	
97.1
18,750-19,249	
1
5
4
2
9
3
2
9
10
7
9
9
15
13
17
15
14
17
7
10
6
4
96.4
18,250-18,749               	
94.0
17,750-18,249 	
17,250-17,749
91.4
89.7
16,750-17,249	
88.2
16,250-16,749    	
81.9
15,750-16,249
77.5
15,250-15,749-	
75.8
14,750-15,249	
73.9
14,250-14,749	
68.7
13,750-14,249	
64.7
13,250-13,749	
62.1
12,750-13,249
58.6
12,250-12,749.-	
52.4
11,750-12,249	
45.0
11,250-11,749	
38.7
10,750-11,249	
29.2
10,250-10,749 	
21.9
9,750-10,249	
15.2
9,250- 9,749	
9.0
8,750- 9,249	
8,250- 8,749	
4.4
2 0
7,750- 8,249	
0.3
7,250- 7,749	
0.1
6,750- 7,249	
1
       |   ....
0.0
	
Totals	
11,862
555
195
3,830
4,810
1,060
22,312
.......
Medians —	
$11,685
$12,244
$12,500
$13,428
$13,616
$16,333
$12,587
Total full-time teachers, 22,312, excluding supervising principals and district-wide staff; mean salary, $13,354.
 statistical tables
Table 2.16   Part-time Teachers
D  141
Salary
Elementary
Elem.-
Junior
Sec.
Elem.-
Senior
Sec.
Junior
Sec.
Secondary
Senior
Sec.
Total
Cumulative
per Cent
$
14,750-15,249
1
1
2
3
2
1
1
1
3
6
1
7
12
18
14
22
39
29
55
68
69
106
124
109
109
54
35
29
36
20
5
3
100.0
14,250-14,749                       	
1
1
99.7
13,750-14 249
99.5
13,250-13,749
1
99.4
12,750-13,249  	
12,250-12,749                	
1
1
2
99.3
1
4
1
6
10
13
10
15
22
23
37
61
59
87
100
91
99
42
29
25
32
18
3
3
1
99.2
11,750-12,249                 	
98.9
11,250-11,749	
98.3
10,750-11,249	
1
2
1
2
3
7
4
7
3
3
7
4
2
2
5
3
2
1
1
1
98.2
10,250-10,749
97.5
9,750-10,249
1
3
1
3
7
1
6
3
2
7
15
6
3
1
2
96.2
9,250- 9,749	
1
1
3
1
2
94.4
8,750- 9,249 	
93.0
8,250- 8,749	
90.7
7,750- 8,249...	
86.7
7,250- 7,749 	
3
1
1
3
4
7
3
4
1
1
1
1
1
83.8
6,750- 7,249	
78.2
6,250- 6,749.	
4
1
1
1
1
1
71.3
5,750- 6,249..	
1
64.2
5,250- 5,749-	
53.4
4,750- 5,249	
2
1
1
40.8
4,250- 4,749	
29.7
3,750- 4,249    .
18.6
3,250- 3,749.	
13.0
2,750- 3,249	
1
1
9.5
2,250- 2,749	
1
6.5
1,750- 2,249...	
2.9
1,250- 1,749.  -	
0.8
750- 1,249	
0.3
Totals -	
794
32 |             7 |           63
67
18
981
	
Medians	
$5,525
$5,035 |    $4,500
1
$6,071
$7,166
$6,625
$5,614
Total part-time teachers, 981; median salary, $5,614; mean salary, $5,881.
 D  142
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Table 2.17   District-employed Instructional Staff
(Not Assigned to Specific Schools)
Salary
Mid-point
Number of Instructors
Cumula
Salary Range
Full Time
Part Time
tive
per Cent,
FTE
Persons
Full-time
Equivalents
Salaries
$
22,750 23,249	
$
23,000
22,500
22,000
21,500
21,000
20,500
20,000
19,500
19,000
18,500
18,000
17,500
17,000
16,500
16,000
15,500
15,000
14,500
14,000
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
1
1
3
6
7
3
1
12
17
5
7
11
15
0.8
0.9
0.7
1.3
1.8
2.6
1.9
1.6
2.0
0.6
3.1
4.1
2.4
1.3
1.7
0.4
0.2
0.6
100.0
22,250-22,749 -	
21 750 22 249                            	
21 250-21,749        . - -	
99.7
20 750 21,249                	
^0 250 20 749                              -   	
99.4
19,750-20,249           	
99.0
19 250 19 749                                         	
18,750-19 249    —-            	
98.1
18,250-18,749	
17,750-18,249           	
96.2
93.3
17,250-17,749       — - -	
92.0
16,750-17,249    -	
91.1
16,250-16,749    	
86.9
15 750 16,249                                             	
80.8
15,250-15,749           	
78.9
14,750-15,249    	
76.4
14,250-14 749    	
72.5
13,750-14,249     	
10        1
66.5
13,250-13,749     	
11
11
28
18
20
29
15
7
10
6
4
1
1
1
2
3
5
3
3
3
1
6
8
5
3
4
1
1
3
62.9
12,750-13,249    	
59.1
12,250-12,749                          	
54.6
11,750-12,249 - 	
45.7
11,250-11,749	
38.0
10,750-11,249    	
29.4
10,250-10,749       	
19.8
9,750-10,249       	
13.1
9,250- 9,749    —	
9.3
8,750- 9,249    	
4.5
8,250- 8,749      	
1.9
7,750- 8,249     	
7,250- 7,749 -	
0.3
6,750- 7,249    	
6,250- 6,749	
5,750- 6,249    	
5,250- 5,749 -	
4,750- 5,249	
4,250- 4,749.. _....	
3,750- 4,249 	
3,250- 3,749	
2,750- 3,249	
2,250- 2,749     	
1,750- 2,249	
Totals  	
 1      259        |        54        1        28.0
313 persons
1
287.0 FTE's
Medians: Full time, $12,616; part time, $5,916; all FTE's, $12,289.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  143
Table 2.18    Full-time Equivalent District-employed Instructional Staff
(Not Assigned to Specific Schools)
District Number
and Name
Number
of
Teachers
District Number
and Name
Number
of
Teachers
District Number
and Name
Number
of
Teachers
3. Kimberley.—	
7. Nelson	
5.0
1.0
1.0
2.0
1.0
0.4
5.0
2.0
6.0
2.0
7.0
1.0
1.0
17.5
26.6
35.
36.
37.
38.
39.
41.
43.
44.
45.
46.
47.
48.
52.
54.
57.
Langley	
Surrey 	
Delta 	
Richmond —	
Vancouver 	
Burnaby 	
Coquitlam .  -	
North Vancouver
2.0
44.1
1.0
4.2
6.0
5.0
3.0
10.0
5.3
5.9
0.2
1.0
4.4
3.0
3.0
59.
60.
61.
62.
63.
65.
66.
68.
70.
71.
72.
75.
76.
80.
88.
89.
Peace River South
Peace River North
Greater Victoriai
Sooke 	
Saanich 	
Cowichan 	
Lake Cowichan	
4.0
1.0
41.6
11. Trail	
7.5
12. Grand Forks..	
0.5
16. Keremeos 	
22. Vernon 	
8.5
5.3
7.1
Alberni  	
10.8
26. North Thompson   ..
Sechelt - 	
Powell River -	
5.1
1.0
31. Merritt     ..
Mission  	
3.0
1.0
33. Chilliwack 	
34. Abbotsford-	
Smithers 	
Kitimat	
Skeena-Cassiar 	
3.0
10.0
1.0
Total full-time equivalents, 287.0
1 Includes 4.0 full-time equivalents for instructional staff attached to medical services.
 D  144
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 2.19    B.C. PUBLIC SCHOOL PUPIL/TEACHER RATIOS
BY SCHOOL DISTRICT
October 31, 1972
October 31,1973
School District
FTE
Pupils
FTE
Teachers
Pupil/
Teacher
Ratio
FTE
Pupils
FTE
Teachers
Pupil/
Teacher
Ratio
1. Fernie	
2. Cranbrook...	
3. Kimberley.	
3,079
4,273
2,261
1,373
4,676
2,831
1,034
5,227
1,460
648
2,262
4,852
657
1,030
1,766
2,319
1,194
7,166
13,201
16,489
1,151
6,830
5,202
998
2,260
2,517
1,783
9,107
8,356
8,135
28,843
14,577
16,626
68,461
6,120
27,143
6,956
24,700
21,557
8,096
2,323
4,714
2,601
630
1,268
4,068
2,660
1,640
2,953
18,570
6,084
5,090
29,959
7,122
5,483
782
7,193
1,616
11,798
1,916
8,456
7,359
5,252
3,755
943
1,296
3,403
140.40
191.20
101.50
65.80
218.15
122.70
49.60
238.40
66.00
33.40
96.40
221.80
30.20
47.00
77.00
103.80
54.00
323.76
562.10
749.16
52.00
289.40
222.43
46.00
110.20
108.10
84.00
407.66
374.30
352.00
1,241.00
648.50
724.60
2,895.30
264.00
1,190.70
310.10
1,075.85
926.30
337.25
109.40
208.30
108.73
47.00
65.50
182.20
117.13
73.50
125.50
798.90
282.20
230.10
1,309.68
299.00
252.00
39.50
334.90
83.00
539.20
88.00
395.86
313.63
232.70
181.40
50.20
56.00
153.50
21.93
22.35
22.28
20.87
21.43
23.07
20.85
21.93
22.12
19.40
23.46
21.88
21.75
21.91
22.94
22.34
22.11
22.13
23.49
22.01
22.13
23.60
23.39
21.70
20.51
23.28
21.23
22.34
22.32
23.11
23.24
22.48
22.95
23.65
23.18
22.80
22.43
22.96
23.27
24.01
21.23
22.63
23.92
13.40
19.36
22.33
22.71
22.31
23.53
23.24
21.56
22.12
22.88
23.82
21.76
19.80
21.48
19.47
21.88
21.77
21.36
23.46
22.57
20.70
18.78
23.14
22.17
3,241
4,381
2,209
1,463
4,494
3,021
993
5,095
1,462
654
2,335
4,951
670
1,014
1,755
2,343
1,271
7,559
14,179
17,461
1,245
7,520
5,493
1,000
2,278
2,585
1,814
9,008
8,523
9,362
29,001
15,882
17,275
66,418
5,895
26,297
7,100
24,605
21,745
7,854
2,402
4,812
2,680
762
1,263
4,064
2,725
1,819
3,092
19,468
5,949
5,392
29,038
7,514
5,890
845
7,396
1,541
11,954
1,912
8,342
7,311
5,406
3,874
910
1,335
3,329
151.10
198.50
105.40
70.00
232.65
131.40
52.70
244.30
68.20
34.50
100.90
228.08
32.36
50.00
80.30
107.30
59.50
350.08
634.90
821.36
60.90
329.40
249.00
47.50
109.02
117.60
86.00
431.22
399.30
432.00
1,345.50
733.60
797.35
2,934.00
267.00
1,213.90
327.20
1,153.10
1,027.60
349.70
111.90
217.50
124.00
45.00
70.00
184.60
126.44
88.00
139.50
899.73
284.20
249.70
1,384.79
329.85
269.50
43.20
347.50
82.68
544.80
90.50
407.00
338.83
258.50
190.10
48.00
58.50
160.60
21.45
22.07
20.96
20.90
7. Nelson	
19.32
22.99
18.84
11. Trail   	
20.86
21.44
13. Kettle Valley
18.96
14. Southern Okanagan.	
23.14
21.71
20.70
17. Princeton	
18. Golden	
20.28
21.86
19. Revelstoke 	
21. Armstrong-Spallumcheen
22. Vernon -	
21.84
21.36
21.59
22.33
24. Kamloops	
21.26
20.44
22.83
28. Quesnel  	
29. Lillooet	
30. South Cariboo	
22.06
21.05
20.90
31. Merritt	
21.98
32. Hope     -	
21.09
33. Chilliwack .	
34. Abbotsford	
35. Langley   	
36. Surrey	
37. Delta...    -	
38. Richmond	
39. Vancouver	
20.89
21.34
21.67
21.55
21.65
21.67
22.64
22.08
41. Burnaby	
21.66
21.70
21.34
21.16
45. West Vancouver	
22.46
21.47
22.12
21.61
16.93
50. Queen Charlotte......	
18.04
22.02
21.55
55. Burns Lake	
20.67
22.16
21.64
20.93
21.59
61. Greater Victoria -
62. Sooke 	
63. Saanich —	
64. Gulf Islands	
20.97
22.78
21.86
19.56
65. Cowichan  -	
66. Lake Cowichan	
21.28
18.64
21.94
69. Qualicum	
70. Alberni -	
21.13
20.50
71. Courtenay 	
72. Campbell River .
21.58
20.91
20.38
18.96
77. Summerland	
80. Kitimat	
22.82
20.73
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  145
TABLE 2.19
B.C. PUBLIC SCHOOL PUPIL/TEACHER RATIOS
BY SCHOOL DISTRICT—Continued
October 31, 1972
October 31, 1973
School District
FTE
Pupils
FTE
Teachers
Pupil/
Teacher
Ratio
FTE
Pupils
FTE
Teachers
Pupil/
Teacher
Ratio
81. Fort Nelson    	
1,024
895
2,873
2,769
388
5,594
5,249
50.66
48.00
132.00
125.50
21.33
256.00
239.60
20.21
18.65
21.77
22.06
18.19
21.85
21.90
1,016
857
2,877
2,708
422
5,770
5,447
49.66
51.00
146.20
129.00
24.89
271.50
257.80
20.46
84. Vancouver Island West
85. Vancouver Island North
86. Creston-Kaslo „
87. Stikine 	
88. Skeena-Cassiar	
89. Shuswap -	
16.80
19.68
20.99
16.95
21.25
21.13
Totals 	
514,942
22,702.18
22.68
521,573
24,189.39
21.56
Source: Form AD—Division of Financial Services.
Calculation of FTE pupils—each Grade I through XII pupil is counted as 1.0, each Kindergarten pupil is
counted as 0.5.
Calculation of FTE teachers—part-time as well as full-time teachers are counted. Each part-time teacher is
counted according to the appropriate decimal fraction of full time (i.e., a half-time teacher is counted as 0.5).
All district-wide (i.e., directors of instruction, supervisors, teacher consultants, co-ordinators, district librarians,
district counsellors, relieving teachers, etc.) as well as school-attached teachers (i.e., principals, vice-principals,
department heads, librarians, counsellors, regular classroom teachers, etc.) are counted.
AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES
Table 2.20    School Broadcasts
Radio
Programmes broadcast	
Schools reporting use of radio programmes	
Television
Programmes broadcast	
Schools reporting use of television programmes.—
158
432
150
453
Table 2.21 (1)   Distribution of Audio-Visual Materials
Films supplied  32,568
Filmstrips supplied     8,557
Film Catalogues     3,250
School Broadcast Guidebooks  15,500
School Broadcast Calendars  31,000
"Sing out" Song Booklets  60,000
"A propos" French Texts  15,000
Videotape programmes (approx.)    5,000
 D  146
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Table 2.21 (2)
District and
Name
1. Fernie
Distribution
Motion
Pictures,
Number
Supplied
        328
        455
        255
        299
        512
28
186
Serv
Dis
1
45.
46.
47.
48.
49.
50.
52.
54.
55.
56.
57.
59.
60.
61.
62.
63.
64.
65.
66.
68.
69.
70.
71.
72.
75.
76.
77.
80.
81.
84.
85.
86.
87.
88.
89.
ices Circulation Report
trict and
■lame
West Vancouver     „   	
Motion
Pictures,
Number
Supplied
699
2. Cranbrook	
3. Kimberley 	
4. Windermere
Sechelt 	
Powell River	
560
737
Howe Sound 	
346
7. Nelson
Ocean Falls	
403
9. Castlegar 	
10. Arrow Lakes
Queen Charlotte	
Prince Rupert  	
534
249
11. Trail
        233
188
Smithers .     	
580
Burns Lake              	
327
13. Kettle Valley	
        164
Nechako    	
Prince George   	
Peace River South	
317
14. Southern Okanagan
373
78
15. Penticton
        305
          45
        278
461
Peace River North	
275
17. Princeton .   .           	
Greater Victoria 	
Sooke                                   	
39
18. Golden
        294
        576
128
245
19. Revelstoke	
21. Armstrong-Spallumcheen
22. Vernon 	
23. Central Okanagan	
24. Kamloops	
26. North Thompson	
Saanich 	
Gulf Islands                   	
382
211
        694
        324
        503
        144
Cowichan   	
Lake Cowichan .   	
295
99
Nanaimo  	
Qualicum	
Alberni   	
Courtenay 	
Campbell River	
Mission	
Agassiz-Harrison .   	
524
178
27. Cariboo-Chilcotin
1,264
968
28. Quesnel	
29. Lillooet	
30. South Cariboo
720
          34
373
466
426
157
31. Merritt
        480
          16
87
32. Fraser Canyon	
Summerland   	
Kitimat 	
37
33. Chilliwack
     1,267
        412
604
     3,450
        388
        427
        280
16
470
Fort Nelson      	
384
35. Langley	
36. Surrey
Vancouver Island West	
506
Vancouver Island North   ..
696
37. Delta
Creston-Kaslo
554
38. Richmond	
Stikine 	
487
670
409
          98
323
Special interest films 	
.    1,264
42. Maple Ridge
Miscellaneous      	
243
43. Coquitlam 	
44. North Vancouver	
174
        567
32,568
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  147
FINANCIAL DATA
Table Page
3.1 Comparison of Enrolment and Expenditure for Public Education at
June 30  148
3.2 Expenditure for Education, Calendar Year 1973  149
3.3 Cost per Pupil, Calendar Year 1973  149
3.4 Expenditure by School District for the Calendar Year 1973  150
3.5 Revenue by School District for the Calendar Year 1973  152
3.6 Transportation Costs  154
3.7 Summary of School Dormitory Data, 1973/74  154
 D   148
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 3.1    COMPARISON OF ENROLMENT AND EXPENDITURE
FOR PUBLIC EDUCATION AT JUNE 30
School-year
Number
of
Teachers
Employed
Number
of
School
Districts
Net
Enrolment
Average
Daily
Attendance
Percentage of
Attendance1
Government
Expenditure
for
Education
Total
Expenditure
for Education
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	
1967/68	
1968/69	
1969/70	
1970/71	
1971/72	
1972/73	
1973/74	
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
17,7420
19,191
20,481
21,828
22,678
23,224
23,365
24,9220
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
85
85
85
80
75
74
74
I
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
400,080
420.790
445,228
467,486
489,596
513,079
527,106
534,523
537,106
548,999
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
425,514
447,643
466,264
476,643
481,353
481,686
489,303
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
86.08
87.91
88.36
88.81
89.67
90.26
89.19
89.58
90.62
91.25
91.63
91.12
90.98
91.71
92.32
92.61
93.23
92.69
93.76
93.23
93.25
91.50
93.28
92.64
93.16
92.79
92.27
91.91
91.75
91.90
$
60,758
113,679
174,775
290,255
473,802
544,671
1,663,003
1,885,654
1,653,796
3,176,686.
3,532,518
3,765,920
3,743,317
3,834,727
4,015,074.
2,849,972
2,611,937
2,835,040
2,972,385
3,277,660
3,524,962
3,630,670
3,585,769
3,963,848.
4,028,397.
3,924,243.
4,244,898.
5,022.534,
5,765,205.
9,398,473
12,468,653
17,363,430
22,809,631.
25,830,076.
26,885,980.
26,555,080.
24,060,233.
34,279,302.
41,067,740.
43,989,524.
50,861,473.
53,288,028.
59,472,055
70,174,999.
77,632,903
83,782,121
95,497,375
105,017,594.
119,871,278.
144,702,607.
181,854,578
251,827,287
292,556,398.
354,470,298
382,221,877
1425,505,748
[481,823,740.
752
362
43
.26
.29
.60
.34
.11
.60
28 *
95
69
08
19
37
02
80
.74
04
23
69
.78
.00
.24
.88
.53
.82
.59
.50
46 | 20
25.
35
47,
54,
57.
58
70.
80.
69.
77.
90
94 1101,
.06 1115.
84 1133.
.48 1145.
.79 (157.
.16 1177
75 |199.
31 |227.
40 |269.
.21 1332
.92 J384
.29 |437.
.48 [516
.00 |557
.00 |612
.00 1694
215,056.22"
425,555.10
604,357.86
,220,509.85
,658,894.97
,634,877.56
,519,014.61
,630,009.54 i
,261,094.98
,149,996.27
1,008,255.66
1,061,387.99
',719,333.81
1,941,497.34
1,213,369.04
1,458,156.00
,775,353.78
1.593,562.64
,193,367.08
,640,740.47
■,521,684.92
,982,364.49
,120,801.94
.502,291.35
,231,029.35
,683,538.18
818,625.81
,176,930.53
,768,392.09
,538,079.88
,726,750.37
195,133.95
,881,559.48
,401,121.15
,791,844.25
823,263.71 i
,314,181.24"'
,653,192.32
,483,765.63
,351,107.94
,941,018.06
,401,622.84
,535,715.48
,614,783.79
,539,584.16
,114,313.75
,937,392.31
,217,969.40
,702,367.21
,336,617.68
.743,656.54
,309,118.90
,875,205.00
,808,108.00"'
,357,161.00
1 Average daily attendance as a percentage of FTE net enrolment.
- The total expenditure for public schools was borne by the Government.
s Excluding unknown expenditure made for incidental expenses in city school districts.
t Since 1922/23 this amount includes the annual grant from the Government to the Provincial universities
and since 1963/64 to school district and regional colleges.
5 Since 1955/56 this amount is exclusive of capital expenditures from by-law funds.
G The numbers of teachers reported from 1966/67 on include district-wide teachers with supervisory and
administrative duties.  These district-wide teachers were excluded from this table prior to 1966/67.
 STATISTICAL TABLES D  149
TABLE 3.2    EXPENDITURE FOR EDUCATION,
CALENDAR YEAR 1973
(Exclusive of Capital Expenditure for By-law Funds)
$ $
Total expenditure by school districts (including colleges)  530,411,068
Add Department of Education expenditure for administration, correspondence schools, Teachers' Pension
Fund, free textbooks and maps, adult education,
vocational and technical schools, grants to colleges,
universities, and school districts, etc  481,823,740
Less Government grants to school districts included in
school district expenditure:
$
Direct grants  237,870,802
Grants to reduce local taxation....    80,006,845
Total Government grants to school districts ... 317,877,647
  163,946,093
Gross total other Department of Education expenditures.... 694,357,161
TABLE 3.3    COST PER PUPIL, CALENDAR YEAR 1973
Grand total cost of education  694,357,161
Deduct school district expenditure not affecting pupil cost:
Colleges and other nonoperating expenditures     33,796,313
Debt charges     54,163,666
Current nonshareable capital       4,907,977
Total school district reduction     97,867,956
Department of Education expenditures for post-
secondary and adult education, correspondence schools, technical and vocational
schools,  grants to colleges not included in
school district deduction, universities, etc  181,686,031
  279,553,987
Total operating costs  414,803,174
Operating cost per pupil for year based on daily average attendance of
489,303  847.74
 D  150
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
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 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  151
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ll
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lass.
g g g 8.
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is -a
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E3U'Ca)w,-'Ora::Joca^ 3-;o oj--ox;:3.-ort ^ ^"^j^jr
 D  154
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 3.6    TRANSPORTATION COSTS
Calendar Year
Total District
Expenditures
Conveyance
Costs
Conveyance
Costs as a
Percentage
of District
Expenditures
1960 ._..	
$
118,269,991
127,616,486
136,432,687
150,790,702
165,814,555
185,566,119
214,156,353
248,031,667
285,686,761
323,153,465
361,429,563
401,033,384
438,901,005
502,596,294
$
2,477,202
2,611,370
2,721,510
2,886,696
3,125,447
3,475,895
4,009,393
4,610,089
5,355,378
5,891,894
6,556,422
7,216,520
8,072,883
9,688,206
2.1
1961                       	
2.0
1962	
2.0
1963    	
1.9
1964               	
1.9
1965 -	
1.9
1966                    	
1.9
1967 ...	
1.9
1968    .                                            	
1.87
19691    	
1.82
19701                                 	
1.81
19711                     —
1.80
19721                         	
1.84
19731  ...
1.93
i Excluding college expenditures.
TABLE 3.7    SUMMARY OF SCHOOL DORMITORY DATA, 1973/74
School District or School
Capacity
Occupancy
Staff
Grade Limits
Boys
Girls
Boys
Girls
Full
Time
Part
Time
From
To
40
30
25
36
45
15
68
24
40
30
25
18
45
15
58
26
24
25
25
3
16
8
36
32
26
25
6
20
11
33
3
3
4
1
5
2
6
3
2
1
1
2
1
8
8
8
9
8
8
8
12
27. 100 Mile House	
12
29. Lillooet	
12
12
12
57. McBride	
12
12
14       |       17
8       |       12
Totals	
283
257
151
170
27
7
....       1       ....
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  155
SCHOOLS
Table Page
4.1 Number of Public Schools in Operation by Type, June 1969-74  156
4.2 Senior Secondary Schools  156
4.3 Secondary Schools  157
4.4 Junior Secondary Schools  158
4.5 Elementary-Senior Secondary Schools  159
4.6 Elementary-Junior Secondary Schools  159
4.7 Elementary Schools  160
4.8 Summary of All Schools  161
 D  156
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 4.1    NUMBER OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS IN OPERATION
BY TYPE, JUNE 1969-74
Type of School
Type
No.
Numbers Open in J
une
Change,
1969
1970
1971
1972
1973
1974
1974-69
Senior secondary	
6
5
4
3
2
1
18
108
85
17
53
1,172
19
110
96
18
60
1,179
,7
118
97
13
52
1,210
20
117
105
'2
49
1,212
23
117
115
12
48
1.214
24
120
123
13
46
1,227
-6
+ 12
Junior secondary	
Elementary-senior secondary 	
Elementary-junior secondary	
Elementary.— 	
-38
—4
-7
+ 55
1,453
1,482
1,507
1,515
1,529
1,553
4-100
Total net enrolment in thousands	
490
513
527
535
537
549
— 59
TABLE 4.2    SENIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE1
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
22. Vernon  	
27. Cariboo-Chilcotin	
33. Chilliwack 	
34. Abbotsford 	
1
2
1
1
5
28
29
33
38
144
48.0
38.5
45.0
56.0
200.5
24.0
100.5
56.0
128.0
73.5
51.0
31.5
48.5
74.5
51.8
34.5
32.0
959
876
988
1,119
4,102
37. Delta.         ....    .
1          i               15
451
38. Richmond	
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
70
37
98
56
43
26
34
1,987
1,135
43. Coquitlam 	
57. Prince George  	
61. Greater Victoria 	
63. Saanich    __	
2,682
1,799
1,108
653
1 041
1        1             50
1                         36
1                         31
1         j               22
1,725
71. Courtenay 	
1,094
807
89. Shuswap.  	
658
24         1             790
1,093.8
23,186
i In Tables 4.2 through 4.8, data on teachers are expressed in full-time equivalents and apply to  school-
attached personnel only, i.e., the totals do not include district-wide professional staff.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  157
TABLE 4.3    SECONDARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
1. Fernie	
2. Cranbrook	
3. Kimberley... 	
4. Windermere	
7. Nelson.... -	
9. Castlegar __ -	
10. Arrow Lakes	
11. Trail ._	
12. Grand Forks	
13. Kettle Valley-	
14. Southern Okanagan	
15. Penticton	
16. Keremeos -	
18. Golden	
19. Revelstoke	
21. Armstrong-Spallumcheen..
22. Vernon _.   -..
23. Central Okanagan	
24. Kamloops   ...
26. North Thompson —
28. Quesnel 	
29. Lillooet .„..
30. South Cariboo	
31. Merritt  ..
32. Hope	
33. Chilliwack	
35. Langley	
37. Delta	
38. Richmond	
39. Vancouver  ....
40. New Westminster	
41. Burnaby -...
42. Maple Ridge 	
43. Coquitlam	
44. North Vancouver -
45. West Vancouver—	
46. Sechelt	
47. Powell River —	
48. Howe Sound 	
49. Ocean Falls	
52. Prince Rupert —
54. Smithers  	
55. Burns Lake -	
56. Nechako 	
57. Prince George	
59. Peace River South	
60. Peace River North	
61. Greater Victoria—	
62. Sooke _...
63. Saanich	
64. Gulf Islands 	
66. Lake Cowichan	
68. Nanaimo	
69. Qualicum -	
70. Alberni ._.	
75. Mission -   -....
77. Summerland 	
80. Kitimat	
81. Fort Nelson - - 	
84. Vancouver Island West...
86. Creston-Kaslo 	
88. Skeena-Cassiar—-	
Totals .
39
52.5
32   I
45.0
20
27.0
16
24.0
36
49.8
27
43.0
9
18.0
52   !
76.2
21
32.0
10   |
15.0
27   1
35.3
41   |
59.0
10   [
14.0
20   '
31.0
27   j
41.0
11   1
15.0
25
27.0
125   |
177.5
137   I
181.3
14
22.0
20
28.0
15   1
19.0
26
35.0
35
47.0
17   |
25.0
34
46.0
59
84.0
|     70
102.0
22
33.0
991
1,297.3
99
129.0
164
241.0
94
124.5
I     34
57.0
260
351.1
124
176.5
32
48.1
28
40.0
34
50.0
10
11.0
17
23.7
25
33.6
18
24.0
18
37.0
1     22
36.0
28
33.0
25
37.0
161
232.5
76
110.0
25
33.5
12
19.4
24
36.1
1
2.0
24
28.0
68
75.0
29
39.5
21
32.0
41
64.5
11
16.0
8
11.0
35
47.0
45
61.9
120
3,601
4,962.8
974
919
543
490
981
814
277
1,445
629
247
753
1,155
256
639
782
277
533
3,732
3,654
390
533
357
602
908
461
1,001
1,730
2,064
677
28,431
2,798
5,161
2,668
1,037
7,066
3,648
963
868
984
171
538
686
458
717
560
684
790
4,818
2,119
703
316
633
30
565
1,498
814
627
1,122
283
143
1,006
1,186
T0U914 ~
 D  158 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 4.4    JUNIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
i
i
i
2
2
1
2
3
4
3
2
1
*
4
4
11
4
5
1
5
1
8
3
1
1
1
7
1
2
10
1
2
4
5
1
3
4
2
2
1
2
12
26
11
31
37
9
62
76
122
62
46
5
69
82
74
256
114
151
3
153
12
199
102
33
32
14
134
18
34
267
17
40
78
126
12
66
67
36
27
40
33
21.5
36.0
16.0
44.4
53.0
14.0
91.5
107.0
181.5
90.0
69.0
9.0
95.5
114.0
100.0
372.0
165.1
216.9
3.0
226.0
18.0
295.0
126.6
46.4
44.0
21.0
211.0
30.0
48.5
364.3
29.0
50.5
108.5
153.9
16.0
89.1
97.4
69.0
44.0
47.0
51.5
408
7. Nelson.   —	
701
330
11. Trail 	
863
15. Penticton	
1,038
252
22. Vernon.__	
1,832
2,137
24. Kamloops _.__ _ 	
3,473
1,833
1,376
30. South Cariboo	
126
33   Chilliwack
1,904
34. Abbotsford	
2,159
1,839
7,612
37. Delta   -- 	
38. Richmond _     .
39. Vancouver	
3,247
4,454
56
4,423
338
5,857
2,415
949
935
57. Prince George _	
441
4,234
536
949
7,446
62. Sooke 	
541
1,012
2,095
3,129
315
70. Alberni - 	
71. Courtenay 	
1,711
1,944
1,321
75. Mission  __ 	
730
971
89. Shuswap  _	
1,064
Totals  	
123
2,788
3,986.1
78,996
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  159
TABLE 4.5    ELEMENTARY-SENIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
7. Nelson 	
2
11
11
23
6
11
14
18
16
«
13
22
15.0
13.0
30.5
6.0
8.0
17.0
17.3
27.0
26.0
7.3
17.0
26.0
303
237
17. Princeton 	
39. Vancouver ..	
665
132
103
50. Queen Charlotte 	
55. Burns Lake	
59. Peace River South	
273
347
503
497
96
342
511
13
157
210.1
4,009
TABLE 4.6    ELEMENTARY-JUNIOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
lune Net
Enrolment
1.
2.
4.
7.
14.
19.
27.
28.
32.
41.
47.
50.
55.
56.
57.
59.
60.
62.
63.
71.
72.
85.
87.
89.
Fernie	
Cranbrook	
Windermere	
Nelson	
Southern Okanagan..
Revelstoke —	
Cariboo-Chilcotin	
Quesnel	
Hope-	
Burnaby	
Powell River. 	
Queen Charlotte
Burns Lake	
Nechako	
Prince George	
Peace River South...
Peace River North.
Sooke-	
Saanich	
Courtenay	
Campbell River	
Vancouver Island North .
Stikine	
Shuswap	
Totals.
2
5
2
3
~4eT
12
38
16
5
18
11
21
4
17
38
7
20
8
29
16
28
21
23
21
1
15
52
14
34
469
15.5
50.5
17.8
7.0
26.9
13.8
21.7
5.5
21.0
55.0
10.0
23.9
11.0
36.0
18.5
42.0
25.5
27.0
23.0
1.0
16.9
67.0
16.0
47.0
599.5
316
1,084
367
116
586
332
475
80
496
1,116
179
439
241
884
396
848
552
746
532
24
303
1,319
300
930
12,661
 D  160
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 4.7    ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
1. Fernie     — 	
2. Cranbrook   —- -	
7
8
8
6
19
12
5
11
3
4
II
4
4
7
6
2
14
37
38
6
30
20
6
7
7
5
27
33
28
60
28
35
94
9
40
20
42
36
13
10
15
7
5
3
8
6
6
12
48
17
18
42
17
14
5
27
6
35
9
22
17
15
17
4
2
5
5
6
14
8
4
17
23
72
84
48
25
107
66
22
106
31
19
38
99
'7
17
43
46
26
149
288
383
33
163       ,
125
24
56
61
34
195
194
209
656
373
359
1,347
115
539
158
565
446
138
55
103
61
25
25
94
59
33
58
472
123
121
590
147
110
25
164
37
268
42
203
154
114
97
18
24
77
30
29
55
51
139
107
83.6
99.4
50.0
27.6
119.0
71.4
22.6
117.7
35.2
20.5
41.0
112.1
19.1
20.5
50.2
52.5
31.5
177.4
337.9
450.4
34.1
185.9
141.5
28.4
64.1
69.7
38.0
214.9
195.0
244.5
730.9
451.1
436.9
1,568.5
131.3
626.1
183.0
653.4
528.8
167.0
61.4
123.0
71.3
26.5
27.9
110.4
66.8
35.5
65.9
553.3
143.3
133.8
698.3
154.0
128.0
26.1
179.6
41.1
295.3
47.5
219.9
176.5
134.2
102.1
21.0
29.0
94.5
33.0
32.0
58.5
55.5
9.0
151.1
123.3
2,224
2.649
1,364
663
7. Nelson -	
2,664
1,878
504
11. Trail 	
12. Grand Forks                                   	
2,985
919
13. Kettle Valley 	
430
1.159
15. Penticton 	
16. Keremeos .;..  	
3,035
456
461
18. Golden   ...
1,125
1,379
811
4,544
23. Central Okanagan —- - —
9,360
11,374
876
4,813
28. Quesnel  	
29. Lillooet            -	
3,749
676
30. South Cariboo    —.               	
1.623
31. Merritt  	
32. Hope  	
1,834
958
33. Chilliwack                                          	
5,653
34. Abbotsford                                         	
5,662
35. Langley -	
36. Surrey     	
37. Delta	
38. Richmond  	
39. Vancouver   —	
6,564
18,729
11.375
11,224
40,43 1
3,228
41. Burnaby - 	
42. Maple Ridge — —	
15,470
4,685
16,170
13,236
4.488
46. Sechelt ._	
1,556
2,983
1,837
49. Ocean Falls — — -
50. Queen Charlotte-   -	
555
603
2,932
1,752
55. Burns Lake    - —-	
56. Nechako - 	
57. Prince George - 	
60. Peace River North    	
888
1.682
13.796
3,685
3,450
17,198
62. Sooke —   - -	
4,409
3,328
64. Gulf Islands  .	
571
4,673
66. Lake Cowichan - -	
68. Nanaimo     	
972
7,618
1,230
70. Alberni                                  -	
5,492
71. Courtenay -   —- 	
72. Campbell River - 	
4,702
3,222
2,585
76. Agassiz-Harrison	
77. Summerland  - 	
80. Kitimat - 	
81. Fort Nelson .-	
468
7.<6
2,277
807
625
1,287
1,388
87. Stikine    	
170
88. Skeena-Cassiar—- — 	
4,036
3,271
1,227
11,194
12,861.3
328,233
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  161
TABLE 4.8    SUMMARY OF ALL SCHOOLS
District Number and Name
Number of
Schools
Number of
Divisions
Number of
FTE
Teachers
June Net
Enrolment
1. Fernie -	
2. Cranbrook   	
10
'1
10
9
25
14
7
15
4
7
6
14
5
5
8
8
4
18
44
47
7
42
24
7
10
8
8
33
38
34
76
35
43
114
10
51
24
53
45
16
12
18
9
7
7
10
9
9
15
59
21
24
58
23
19
6
32
7
42
11
27
23
20
20
5
3
7
6
8
20
11
6
21
29
123
154
80
57
185
104
42
189
52
29
83
177
27
40
63
84
46
264
489
642
47
275
195
39
87
96
68
331
314
342
1,056
572
602
2,347
214
931
264
896
808
262
87
171
95
41
56
143
98
73
105
700
215
201
1,061
263
222
37
276
61
445
78
337
258
196
153
34
I             45
118
41
1             43
120
:       108
!              22
224
196
151.6
194.9
98.5
69.4
226.8
130.4
53.6
238.3
67.2
35.5
103.2
224.1
33.1
51.0
81.2
107.3
60.5
343.9
622.4
813.2
56.1
336.1
244.0
47.4
108.1
116.7
84.0
401.4
365.0
428.5
1,303.4
742.2
787.3
2,874.8
260.3
1,204.1
325.5
1,133.4
1,006.5
343.5
109.5
219.4
121.3
45.5
68.8
178.1
121.4
87.8
138.9
892.3
275.3
244.8
1,346.1
320.0
266.5
45.5
336.6
77.2
525.7
91.5
384.0
326.7
254.6
185.6
47.0
61.0
159.0
49.0
50.3
142.5
128.5
25.0
260.0
253.8
3,514
4.652
2,315
1,520
7. Nelson   ....	
9. Castlegar  	
10. Arrow Lakes - -	
11. Trail            	
4,765
3,022
1,018
5,293
1,548
13. Kettle Valley                           	
677
2,498
5,228
712
1,126
18. Golden 	
19. Revelstoke -	
1,764
2,493
1,340
7,868
15,229
24. Kamloops.— — — -	
18,501
1,266
27. Cariboo-Chilcotin  -	
28. Quesnel	
7,997
5,738
29. Lillooet - -	
1,033
2,351
31. Merritt	
2,742
32. Hope    	
1,915
33. Chilliwack -	
9,546
8,940
35. Langley -   —- - —	
10,133
30,443
37. Delta  	
38. Richmond -	
39. Vancouver -	
17,139
18,342
69,050
6,026
27,305
7,692
43. Coquitlam - - - —- -	
25,746
22,717
8,136
46. Sechelt..	
47. Powell River - —	
2,519
4,979
2,821
829
50. Queen Charlotte	
1,315
52. Prince Rupert —	
4,405
2,879
1,934
3,283
57. Prince George   - —	
59. Peace River South 	
60. Peace River North   —	
20,785
6,256
5,741
30,570
7,815
6,228
887
65. Cowichan— -	
7,809
1,605
12,502
2,110
70. Alberni                  	
8,701
7,764
5,653
4,129
965
1,383
80. Kitimat -	
3,399
81. Fort Nelson	
1,090
864
2,948
2,905
87. Stikine _	
470
6,193
5,923
Totals              	
1,553
18,999
23,713.6
548,999
  STATISTICAL TABLES
D  163
POST-SECONDARY AND ADULT EDUCATION
Table Pagb
5.1 Degree enrolment in British Columbia Universities, 1973/74  164
5.2 Enrolment in the Public Colleges and British Columbia Institute of
Technology, 1973/74  164
5.3 Summary Showing Trends in Adult Enrolment, Number of Classes, Num
ber of Instructors, and Number of School Districts Participating   165
5.4 Classification of Adult Education Courses and Enrolment  166
 D  164
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 5.1
DEGREE ENROLMENT1 IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
UNIVERSITIES,  1973/74
University
Degree Enrolment
British
Columbia
Victoria
Simon
Fraser
Notre Dame
of Nelson
Total
Full time—
16.259
2,111
4,413
188
4,912
848
351
25,935
3,147
Graduate 	
Totals	
18,370
4.601        |        5,760
351
29,082
Part time—
512
1,997
479
715
3,564
997
171
912
385
1,278
12
1,125
C-)
64
42
120
39
695
4,098
906
715
4,962
1,036
Totals	
8,264
2,746                 1,137
265
12,412
26,634
7.347        1        6.8973
616
41,494
l Excludes those enrolled in noncredit and other courses not leading toward a university degree.
- Simon Fraser University Summer Session included in "full time" and "part time".
3 Simon Fraser University reported an "aggregate" enrolment calculated on the trimester system.
TABLE 5.2    ENROLMENT IN THE PUBLIC COLLEGES AND BRITISH
COLUMBIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY,  1973/74
College
Full Time
Part Time
Total
Academic
Career
Subtotal
Academic
Career
Subtotal
BCIT      	
Camosun	
640
624
274
1,078
349
205
410
221
2,120
3.027
277
424
202
356
254
157
181
241
918
3,027
917
1,048
476
1,434
603
362
591
462
3,038
555
481
247
1,411
136
435
198
168
1,163
5,470
73
376
181
207
801
263
142
20
61
5,470
628
857
428
1,618
937
698
340
188
1,224
8,497
1,545
1,905
Cariboo.	
904
3,052
1,540
1.060
931
Selkirk	
Vancouver Cityl (Langara
Campus)	
650
4,262
Totals       	
5,921
6,037
11,958
4,794
7,594
12,388
24.346
i Fall semester.
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D   165
TABLE 5.3 SUMMARY SHOWING TRENDS IN ADULT ENROLMENT,
NUMBER OF CLASSES, NUMBER OF INSTRUCTORS, AND NUMBER
OF SCHOOL DISTRICTS PARTICIPATING.
Year
Number of
School
Districts
Number of
Enrollees
Number of
Instructors
Number of
Courses
1959/60 :	
1960/61             	
58
64
65
68
70
70
71
69
67
63
69
73
61
58
55
40,867
40,917
46,548
70,405
78,461
91,579
100,292
112,105
127,659
141,217
162,140
180,282
156,621
150,420
129,623
1,796
1,945
2,273
2,949
3,454
3,828
4,141
4,982
5,610
6,394
7,045
8,601
7,445
7,072
5.954
1,578
2,220
1961/62 	
2,219
1962/63-	
3,070
1963/64 	
3,964
1964/65	
4,261
1965/66 .	
5,067
1966/67	
1967/68-             	
5,637
6,230
7,406
7,855
1968/69      	
1969/70	
1970/71	
1971/72 	
1972/73   	
1973/74            	
9,604
8,176
8,637
7,078
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
29,977
31,482
34,319
42,937
35,269
31,898
25,636
540
552
518
685
880
1,029
1,194
1,432
1,479
1,554
1,649
2,191
1,545
1,622
1,233
322
1960/61    .	
552
1961/62 	
1962/63	
512
681
1963/64-	
910
1964/65  	
1,116
1965/66    ....	
1,384
1966/67                                                     	
1,511
1,566
1967/68—                                      _	
1968/69	
1,767
1969/70    -.-	
1,785
1970/71  	
2,085
1971/72 	
1,787
1972/73                        	
1,972
1973/74...    ...    ....     	
i        1,504
1
Nonvocational Programme
1959/60  -     ...
27,328
28,387
36,765
56,008
60,951
70,186
74,815
83,549
97,682
109,735
127,821
137,345
121,352
118,522
103,987
1,256
1,393
1,755
2,264
2,574
2,799
2,947
3,550
4,131
4,840
5,396
6,410
5,900
5,450
4,721
1,256
1960/61    	
1,648
1961/62             	
1,707
1962/63	
2,389
1963/64                         	
3,054
1964/65 	
3,145
1965/66    ....	
3,683
1966/67  	
4,126
1967/68              	
4,664
1968/69	
5,639
1969/70           -
6,070
1970/71  	
7,519
1971/72       - -	
6,389
1972/73	
6,665
1973/74                                             	
5,574
 D  166
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
TABLE 5.4    CLASSIFICATION OF ADULT EDUCATION COURSES
AND ENROLMENT
Vocational Programmes
Number of
Courses
Number of
Instructors
Enrolment
163
420
117
72
117
35
104
13
96
22
140
205
148
368
71
48
103
24
46
12
68
17
129
199
2,796
7,493
1,756
1,000
2,051
618
1,750
160
1,632
547
2,268
3,565
Totals 	
1,504
1,233
25,636
Nonvocational Programmes
501
165
419
557
951
697
133
1,088
292
771
428
111
379
423
768
852
146
789
148
677
8,061
1,937
8,283
8,794
14,943
17,696
3,260
21,708
4,560
Miscellaneous	
14,745
5,574
4,721
103,987
7,078
5,954
129,623
 STATISTICAL TABLES
D  167
TECHNICAL AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
Table Pacb
6.1 Enrolments by Courses in Regional Vocational Schools and Vocational
Enrolments by Divisions of Colleges    168
6.2 Night School   172
BRITISH COLUMBIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
6.3 Day Enrolments, July 1, 1973, to June 30, 1974  173
6.4 Extension (Night School) Enrolments  174
 D  168
EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
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 D  172
EDUCATION REPORT, 1973/74
TABLE 6.2    NIGHT SCHOOL
School or College
1971/72
1972/73
1973/74
3,199
2,911
3,083
240
282
230
284
761
425
817
3,574
3,492
1,581
2,366
3,069
732
706
464
937
1,198
1,840
728
1,138
996
208
283
428
160
93
128
5,446
5,477
7,395
616
772
770
14,948
19,561
22,320
Burnaby Vocational School 	
Dawson Creek	
Terrace __ _.	
Camosun	
Cariboo College	
Malaspina -	
New Caledonia -  	
Okanagan	
Selkirk College.-..  	
Selkirk College (Kootenay School of Art)
Vancouver City College	
Vancouver School of Art -	
Totals-  _..	
 STATISTICAL TABLES
BRITISH COLUMBIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Table 6.3    Day Enrolments, July 1, 1973, to June 30, 1974
D  173
Course
Year
Female
Male
Total
Business Management
Administrative Management—   -	
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
13
11
10
9
26
16
20
16
22
7
18
1
67
80
45
44
11
11
198
167
4
4
18
13
7
4
5
7
6
5
2
34
23
4
6
1
1
1
87
64
22
25
2'
24
48
33
58
43
63
67
25
21
2
5
5
3
5
5
27
11
20
18
24
22
66
56
50
39
55
59
141
146
27
26
122
122
35
34
11
10
38
36
64
57
20
19
58
52
100
75
32
34
47
40
68
49
80
50
81
Operations Management 	
Health
Medical Laboratory —	
81
30
22
69
85
50
47
16
Nursing —   —	
16
225
178
24
Health Data	
22
18
13
31
Engineering
Building 	
26
71
63
56
44
55
59
143
146
61
49
126
128
35
34
11
Instrumentation and Systems	
1          io
39
37
64
57
1              20
19
58
53
Totals	
956
2,091
3,047
 D 174 EDUCATION REPORT,  1973/74
Table 6.4   Extension (Night School Enrolment)
Administrative Management   2,441
Financial Management  991
Marketing Management   1,520
Technical Management (Operations Management)  234
Broadcast Administration  212
Computer Programming Technology  778
Hotel, Motel, and Food Services Management  409
Executive Housekeepers Programme  102
English    343
Health Care Management    142
Biological Sciences Technology  82
Building Technology  452
Chemical and Metallurgical Technology  81
Chemical Technology  66
Paint Technology  31
Civil and Structural Technology  330
Electrical and Electronics Technology  924
Forest Resources Technology  182
Instrumentation and Systems Technology  28
Mechanical Technology  232
Mining Technology  30
Natural Gas and Petroleum Technology  18
Surveying Technology   209
Landscape Technology  189
Mathematics Department  486
Physics Department  17
Total  10,529
Industry Services  3,159
Directed Study Programme  539
Grand total  14,227
Printed by K. M. MacDonald, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
in right of the Province of British Columbia.
1974
i Xi
6030-1174-1444

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