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PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA TWENTY-THIRD REPORT OF THE PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH INCLUDING EIGHTH REPORT… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1920

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
TWENTY-THIRD REPORT
or THE
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH
INCLUDING
EIGHTH REPORT OF MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS
AND THE FORTY-SEVENTH REPORT OF VITAL
STATISTICS DEPARTMENT
YEAR ENDING JUNE 30TH, 1919
PRINTED by
AUTHORITY of the legislative assembly.
VICTORIA, B.C. :
Printed by William H.  Cullin, Printer to tbe King's Most Excellent Majesty,
1920.  Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., June 30th, 1919.
To His Honour Sir Frank Stillman Barnard, K.C.M.G.,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour :
The undersigned has the honour to present the Keport of the Provincial Board
of Health for the year ending June 30th, 1919.
j. d. Maclean,
Provincial Secretary.  REPORT of the
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH.
Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1919.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Twenty-third Annual Report of the Provincial Board
of Health.
The report immediatefy preceding this was for the six months ending June 30th, 1918. The
change in the date of issuing the report, as pointed out, is due to the fact that our Legislature
meets the second week of the year and does not allow of us receiving a full report, especially
school reports, for publication for presentation to the House. Accordingly, with your approval,
the date of issuance of our report was changed to midsummer. This gives us the opportunity
of receiving full reports from the outlying portions of the Province, and the present report will
lie for the year July 1st, 1918, to June 30th, 1919.
The past year has been an eventful one in public-health work. There has been a great
awakening amongst the public, with a consequent strengthening of the hands of those in charge
of public-health work, and the result has been the bringing into practical effect many of the
recommendations that have heen made hy health authorities from time to time.
The greatest instance of the awakening of the public on the matter of health was the
culmination of the insistence of recognition of health matters by the establishment of the
Federal Health Department under a Minister of Health.
Heretofore, some two years ago, the public-health authorities recognized the need of
co-operation as between the Provinces, and steps were undertaken to form a " Health Act"
which would he passed by each of the Provinces, bringing about standardization of method and
the formation of a Council which would deal with health questions that were recognized to be
Dominion-wide. The questions of infant-welfare, tuberculosis, and venereal disease may be
dealt with as Provincial matters; still it was easily recognized that a campaign that was
intended to deal in an effective manner with any one of these should be Dominion-wide in its
scope. While this effort was being made, fortunately effect was given by the Dominion for the
formation of a Federal Ministry of Health. This Department has been formed and the representatives of the Provincial Boards of Health of the Provinces are, by virtue of the Act, made
a Dominion Health Council to act in an advisory capacity to the Minister of Health.
AH the Acts which have been under administration by the Dominion authorities, such as the
" Quarantine Act," " Adulteration Act," " Public Works Health Act," " Leprosy Act," " Shipping
Act," and " Patent Medicine Act," shall be centred under the Ministry of Health. They have
previously been administered by different departments of the Government. Fnder the " British
Xorth America Act " health matters are a matter for Provincial administration, and the Dominion
Act specifically states that the Dominion Board of Health shall not exercise any jurisdiction
over any Provincial or Municipal Board of Health. The jurisdiction of the different bodies is
very clearly defined. There will be co-operation as between the Federal departments and the
different Provinces in the Dominion.
The first meeting of the Dominion Council was held and measures discussed for immediate
action hy the health authorities of the Dominion as a whole for control of venereal diseases,
conservation of child-life, industrial hygiene, rural hygiene, habit drugs, and measures against
influenza. Financial assistance is being granted by the Dominion Government to the Provinces
ou the "basis of population to assist in the establishment of measures to be taken against venereal B 6 British Columbia 1920
diseases. " Venereal Diseases Acts " have been passed by the different Provinces and the campaign in this respect is now Dominion-wide. I will discuss later in the report the venereal
question as affecting British Columbia.
During the past three or four years the reports of the Provincial Health Department as
regards the presence of disease in the Province has been eminently satisfactory, and it has been
very gratifying to be able to record in succeeding years that we have been steadily gaining, and
able to show a small but appreciable decline in the percentage of deaths from infectious diseases.
The percentage for the first six months in 1918 shows a very favourable condition of affairs,
but, unfortunately, the invasion of the influenza during the latter part of 1918 has raised the
percentage of deaths, and I have to report a percentage per thousand of 14.7S. This increase
was entirely due to the influenza.
There was a slight increase in the deaths from infectious diseases, but not such, with our
population, as to warrant any apprehension. The epidemic of influenza, however, exacted its
toll to an extent of about 1 per cent, of our population, including the deaths among the Indians.
While this may appear high, yet in comparison with other countries we were amongst the
fortunate ones.
The invasion of the epidemic was sudden. It swept over the country, following the lines
of travel, and -in many instances found us ill-prepared to meet such an overwhelming calamity.
Over 200 of our medical men and as many nurses had gone to the Front. The Department, by
your direction, took immediate action, and every Government Agent was notified to assist the
local authorities in their districts and to assure them that financial assistance would be given.
Buildings were commandeered for hospitals, volunteer forces of nurses were formed, and the
citizens responded nobly to the call for assistance. An Order in Council was issued placing a
ban upon all meetings. Some objection was raised at some points, but the death-rate hi the
localities that placed the ban on immediately, and enforced it, is very much below the death-
rate of those points that were dilatory in adopting these measures. The use of the mask was
not enforced. A supply of vaccine was received from the Connaught Laboratories, also some
from Dr. Gordon Bell, of Winnipeg, and distributed. The reports that we received as to the
results of the use cf the vaccine were very contradictory, and our experiences in this correspond
with those of all other places. A great deal of investigation has been carried on in regard to
vaccines, and the consensus of opinion is that we do not know the exciting cause of the influenza
and have not been able to isolate the germ: there is no vaccine against influenza. There is,
however, a vaccine against its complications which is of value.
In case of invasion during the coming fall the Connaught Laboratories have assured me that
they do not intend to manufacture any preventive vaccine.
Active steps have been takeii by the Department in case of a repetition of the epidemic. All
the Medical Officers of Health have been commuuicated with and they have been asked to secure
the co-operation of all the local organizations. The replies have been very satisfactory, and
we feel that we are as well prepared as possible should we be unfortunate enough to have a
recurrence of the disease.
I do not anticipate the recurrence of the influenza in anything like the severe form that we
suffered from last year. As far as I can gather, I conclude that at least 30 per cent, of our
population suffered from the attack.    This, no doubt, will confer a certain degree of immunity.
Venereal.—During the past session of the Legislature a " Venereal Diseases Act" was placed
upon the statute-books, to be brought into effect by Proclamation of the Lieutenant-Governor in
Council. It was placed in this way in order to enable the Federal Department to assume shape,
as we knew it was the intention immediately afterwards to call a conference for the Provincial
officers as a Dominion Health Executive to discuss plans of co-operating in the enforcement of
the !' Venereal Diseases Act" throughout the Dominion.
We have made arrangements for our laboratory-work, for the appointment of experts, and
the establishment of clinics, beginning in the two larger centres of Victoria and Vancouver.
Medical men will be required to report such cases, and the provisions of the Act allow us to
compel those affected to take treatment until they become non-infective. There may be some
difficulties at first in securing the co-operation of the medical profession, but I would recommend;
as an incentive to the medical men to report the cases, that all treatment be furnished free by
the Department. 10 Geo. 5 BOh\rd of Health. B 7
At present the cost of the treatment is high owing to the existence of a monopoly which was
granted to two companies for the manufacture, but strong efforts are being made to permit of
Provincial Boards procuring the remedy from the Connaught Laboratories in Ontario, which
institution is competent to proceed at once with the manufacture of such remedies and to furnish
the Provincial Boards at a cost of about 50 cents a dose. This would be of very material
assistance, as the present market price is $2 a dose.
We look for co-operation from the medical men, and naturally, from the Department's
standpoint, we are anxious to secure such co-operation, as it is only by the reporting of infectious
diseases that the real worth of the Department can be made manifest. At the same time we
. recognize the fact that the medical profession are asked to make reports of many kinds to
Government departments, and to busy men this task becomes irksome, but we have no doubt
that the medical profession, more than any one else, will recognize the benefits of the remedy.
The medical profession were largely instrumental in keeping alive the interest in the establishment of the Dominion Ministry of Health and enactment of legislation dealing with venereal
diseases, but the real credit for the formation of the Department and the entering upon by the
Provinces of an active campaign against venereal diseases is due to the women of Canada. It
has been from gradual education in public-health matters and to the great interest taken by the
women of Canada in the. medical reports given of the troops during the war that has brought
about the great progress that we are making in public-health matters with the public.
There were no great discoveries in health matters made during the war, but the results
obtained from the application of the rules of health which had been taught for years and years
by health authorities has done more in four years of the war to advance with the public an
acknowledgment of these truths than would have happened in twenty-five years under the old
methods.
We are at the beginning of au era where a great advance will be made hy following up the
impression that has been made. Health authorities can only go just a little bit faster than the
public will admit, but there has been a reversal, and the public are now demanding that they
shall be told what to do, and this opens up the opportunity for the public-health nurse.
Health-teaching by Public Health Officers, including visiting nurses, has made in the last
few years a great impression upon the communities where it has been carried on. Such health
education is going to be recognized as of fundamental importance; it is largely because of this,
and not because disease is more successfully treated, that the great reduction in the sickness and
death-rate has been effected. Unless backed by educational agencies, efforts at improvement in
public health have almost invariably proved to be very transitory in their effects.
Recognizing these facts, the Department is undertaking the establishment of health centres
throughout the Province. The first was established in the Municipality of Saanich, adjoining
Victoria, under the charge of Miss Forshaw, Victorian Order Nurse, a young lady of exceptional
ability, possessing great organizing powers, enthusiastic in her work, and possessing the valuable
faculty of being able to impress and enthuse others. Miss Forshaw took charge of the work in
Saanich, and it has grown until now there are three nurses engaged; a health-centre house
has been opened as temporary quarters; a by-law is being submitted to the people to raise
$25,000 to build a permanent home.
The practical work that Miss Forshaw and her colleagues have carried out has been a
wonderful help to the Department by impressing upon the other districts the benefits to be
derived from following this plan. Other points on the Island are asking now for nurses, and,
at your instance, Miss Forshaw was sent to visit the Women's Institutes through the eastern
part of the Province. It is very gratifying indeed to learn from those whom she visited of the
impression she made.
I have recognized that the success of this movement would depend entirely upon the continued
interest of the women, and I felt that the best means of reaching the people of British Columbia
was through the Women's Institutes.
Mrs. V. MacLachlan, Secretary of the Women's Institutes for the Province, was largely
instrumental in starting the Saanich Health Centre, and J am very pleased indeed that I was
able to secure Mrs. McLachlan's help and hearty co-operation in bringing the matter to the
attention of the different Women's Institutes. Mrs. MacLachlan is an enthusiastic worker, a
splendid speaker, a good writer, and, with a thorough knowledge of her subject, is able to
present the facts in a manner that carries conviction. B 8 British Columbia 1920
The object of the establishment of these centres will be to do the follow-up work, especially
as regards the school-children, infant-welfare, maternity and tuberculosis work. We have made
such a beginning that I feel very hopeful for the future development of health-work along these
lines.
The Department is to be congratulated in having in yourself a professional man, medical
graduate, who is very much alive to the importance of our work, and I am confident that under
your guidance and continued sympathy the expansion of our Board and of our work will be
gratifying to yourself and satisfactory to the people of British Columbia.
During the past year the launch belonging to the Department has been in active service, and
was particularly valuable during the attack of the influenza in reaching outlying points along
the sea-coast. During the past few months it has been on continuous duty visiting the logging
camps to the north.
The sanitation-work has been carried out by our Inspectors very satisfactorily indeed, and
I have to acknowledge my indebtedness to the efforts put forth by the Provincial Police in their
different districts in visiting and reporting upon camps. Regulations are enforced. It is difficult
in a Province such as this to keep track of the many camps of sub-contractors at different points,
and no doubt abuses exist, but as soon as they are called to the attention of the Department
remedial action is at once taken. The report of Mr. DeGrey, our Chief Sanitary Inspector,
accompanies this report.
Eight cases of smallpox were reported from Vancouver, source of infection being from a ship
from the Orient. The cases proved to be of a very severe type and there were two deaths, but
through the prompt action of the health authorities at Vancouver there was no spread of the
disease in that vicinity.
Smallpox of a very mild character developed at one or two Indian reservations, but was kept
well in hand by the Indian authorities. Some three cases appeared in Victoria, being traced as
coming from Alberta. They were very mild. We took advantage of the existence of these cases
to vaccinate the school-children, and a large percentage of the school-children both in Victoria
and Vancouver were vaccinated.
For outlying districts the Department sent out 6,200 points of smallpox vaccine and 515
doses- of typhoid vaccine.
Isolated cases of typhoid appeared in different parts of the Province, but nothing approaching
an epidemic at any one point, and at no point where it appeared was there more than one death,
except in the City of Vancouver, where some cases developed amongst the men employed in the
shipyards.
Three million one hundred and eleven thousand units of diphtheria antitoxin were sent out.
The use of this large amount does not indicate the existence of diphtheria, as we have very few
eases of diphtheria reported, but it was used by a number of the physicians as a prophylactic in
the influenza epidemic.
There were slight outbreaks of disease as follows: Measles, Langley Municipality and
Enderby; mumps, ilshcroft and Kelowna; chicken-pox, Langley Municipality; ringworm,
Edgewood and Britannia Beach; goitre, Edgewood, Mission, and Port Coquitlam; influenza,
all parts of the Province.
There was also one case of anterior poliomyelitis, Surrey Municipality; one ease of rhino-
scleroma, Galician in Victoria; one case of anthrax reported from Oak Bay (man working at
James Island infected by shaving-brushes) ; one case of meningitis, Oak Bay (soldier died).
Several cases of meningitis in South Vancouver Municipality.
The following cemeteries were approved by the Provincial Board: Maple Ridge extension;
Ocean View Burial Park (Vancouver) ;   Fruitvale;   Crawford Bay ;   Cawston.
Water-supplies approved:  Pacific Mills, Limited, at Ocean Falls.
Sewerage system approved:  Pacific Mills, Limited, at Ocean Falls.
The report of the Sanitary Inspector, Hospital Inspector, and the Deputy Registrar of Births,
Deaths, and Marriages accompanies this report.
In reference to the Vital Statistics Branch, the Dominion authorities have, as a result of
a conference with the Provinces, adopted a uniform " Vital Statistics Act " for the use of all
the Provinces, with uniform forms, and it is my intention to ask you to present these to the
Legislature at the coming session of the House. 10 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 9
. I have to acknowledge very gratefully the work of my staff. They all take a very live
interest in their work. They are loyal to the Department, and I am very pleased indeed to take
this opportunity of expressing my appreciation of their efforts.
I have to thank you, sir, for the very sympathetic interest which you take and of the
consideration you have given to the recommendations which I have made to you from time to
time.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Xour obedient servant,
H. E. YOUNG,
Provincial Officer of Health. B 10                                                     British Columbia                                                      1920
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H B 12 British Columbia 1920
GENERAL REPORTS.
SANITARY INSPECTION.
Sanitary Inspector's Office,
A'ictoria, B.C., June 30th. 1919.
H. E. Young, M.D., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to present the Ninth Report on Sanitary Inspection for the Provincial
Board of Health.
The protection and preservation of a public water-supply being the first important step in
sanitation, I would beg to remind you that less than two years ago the probability of polluted
watersheds supplying one-half of our population agitated the minds of the governing bodies
for the areas interested to a very marked degree. As a result the Provincial Board of Health
formulated regulations dealing with the subject at length and approved of by the municipalities
affected. These regulations have been put into effect with very satisfactory results, and although
much industrial development has occurred in one of the watersheds, not a single case of typhoid
or other water-borne infection has developed so far. This result has been brought about by the
ready and sympathetic co-operation accorded to your officials by the municipal authorities and
contractors interested.
The prospects of logging and mining on the Burrard watershed area will, in the very near
future, assume vast proportions, and if the public health is to be safeguarded, greater vigilance
and precautionary measures must be exercised by the Provincial and municipal authorities.
It is quite possible to protect the water without throttling industrial development. Pollution
of Kootenay Lake water at Balfour through spasmodic fractures and eruptions from the septic
discharge irrigation system has been eliminated hy the installation of a dual system of
c-hlorinating-chambers. It was installed under the personal supervision of Dr. Oleson, Superintendent of the Balfour Military Convalescent Hospital, aud has proved to be most satisfactory
in its functions.
Summer Resorts.
The summer or seaside resorts of British Columbia are being invaded as never before, and
this in spite of a backward spring aud inadequate transportation facilities. The camps used at
these places are of a temporary nature and insufficient attention is given to proper disposal of
refuse and excreta, and frequently a proper supply of fresh water is not available. An educational campaign is being carried on by the distribution of health posters coupled with rigid
sanitary inspection.
Fruit- and Vegetable-canning Establishments.
The majority of these canneries are located in sunny Okanagan. The departmental regulations enforced at these establishments have proved to he quite satisfactory. Train-loads of
packed and preserved fruit and vegetables have been shipped from this Province aud have,
through the excellence of flavour and care in packing, created a demand which will undoubtedly
increase as this splendid food becomes better known. Grown, picked, and prepared under the
most exceptional climatic and sanitary conditions, with Government supervision, it would indeed
be difficult to predict the future limit of demand for Okanagan food products.
FlSH-CANNING  AND  PRESERVING.
British Columbia's world-famous salmon-stream, the Fraser River, supplied forty-seven
canneries with the most edible salmon known—the sockeye. To-day the Fraser River has less
than a third of the canneries in operation. However, the total number of fish-canueries throughout British Columbia has not diminished, owing to the fact that many new ones are being built
in the northern part of the Province. These canneries are regularly inspected. The conditions
of our regulations governing such establishments are being complied with in so far as the
sanitary precaution of preparation is concerned. 10 Geo. 5 Board op Health. B 13
The fish are fresh and firm. Filling, cooking, and cutting are being done by most ingenious
machinery, scrupulously clean and free from rust. Cans are of the modern, sanitary, solderless
type. From the time the fish leave the water to the period of sealing for e-xport and use it is
handled in the most cleanly method and protected from any possible contamination.
It is only in the disposal of the refuse cuttings and offal that we have to find fault, and even
in that respect the number of canners defaulting is negligible, and located as they are in isolated
places where quite often the existence of shoals of dogfish act as sea scavengers in devouring
cannery refuse, which according to our regulations should be conveyed to an incinerator or
dumped into the sea beyond the three-mile limit.
Industrial Camps and Towns.
The inspection of industrial camps is the chief work of this Department. The worker of
to-day is no longer satisfied with pioneer methods of life, no matter how far his work may take
him from the cities. He very rightfully demands all that the law allows in sanitary conveniences
and general comfort.
It is very seldom a complaint is made as to poor or insufficient food. The food provided at
09 per cent, of the industrial camps is well cooked, wholesome, and without stint.
The housing and bathing facilities are not always up to the standard required by our
regulations, but through the mediumship of our Provincial Police acting as Sanitary Inspectors
a most thorough inspection of every camp in British Columbia is in effect. Already we have,
through that source, several hundred inspection reports of camps from every district in the
Province, and wherever a special journey of investigation is made by the writer several follow-up
visits are made by the local constable. The employees are also well informed as to our regulations and do not hesitate to report any deficiency. Consequently the industrial camps in
unorganized territory are in better shape to-day than ever before. It is furthermore the intention
that even better provision for employees shall be made in the near future.
The Department was called upon by the Salmon Arm Local Board of Health to investigate
and dispose of a slaughter-house nuisance, and at Chemainus a serious nuisance and menace
to health, through the erection of insanitary shacks upon the foreshore, was attended to.
The attention of the Department is now engaged on an alleged nuisance by fertilizer plant
on the North Arm of the Fraser River in South Vancouver.
Numerous cases of alleged menace or nuisance of a minor nature have been attended to at
various parts of the Province, aud others are now under investigation.
The work of the Department has been carried out in a systematic manner, and I am pleased
to report the existence of a hearty co-operation on the part of both employers and employees, and
also such evidence of improvements of conditions in general as to merit commendation from all
sides.
In closing, I would wish to draw your attention to the very great and valuable assistance
that we have received from the Provincial Police. Superintendent Mcllynn and all the members
of the force have been untiring in their efforts to give effect to requests for special visits of
inspection. Their regular reports on the sanitary condition of the camps in their individual
district have been of great help to the Department, and have enabled us to keep our knowledge
of the camps up to date. We have been enabled, through the work of the police, to give
immediate attention to specific complaints and to bring about improvements. Their work is
becoming increasingly valuable.
, I have, etc.,
Frank DeGrey,
Chief Sanitary Inspector. B 14 British Columbia 1920
HOSPITAL INSPECTION.
Hospital Inspector's Office,
Victoria, B.C., June 30th, 1919.
11. E. Young, M.D., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
iSir,—I have the honour to submit the Seventh Report on Hospital Inspection in British
Columbia.
This part of my duties, fitting in admirably with that of Chief Sanitary Officer, has been
carried out during the past year without breach or untoward incident. No complaints of
mismanagement or inefficiency have been directed towards any public or licensed hospital in
British Columbia.
A very creditable institution has just been opened by the City of Prince Rupert quite
recently. The new wing to the King Edward Sanatorium, Tranquille, is just being completed.
This addition will practically double the capacity of the institution.
The question of increased production by the farm must be dealt with. The present supply
of milk will be entirely inadequate when the new wing is filled with patients. The dairy herd
will have to be doubled, necessitating an increase in acreage to provide pasturage fodder and
garden-truck. Modern and up-to-date dairy buildings and stock-barns will have to be built and
the present ramshackle affairs in use done away with. The present buildings are too close to
the Sanatorium, are not suited for the purpose, nor are they in keeping with the modern up-to-
date institution to which they belong.
The Nanaimo General Hospital Board are seriously contemplating the erection of a new
hospital. The Salmon Arm Hospital Board are also considering ways and means for the
building of a much-needed twenty-bed hospital. North Vancouver City is also concerned over
the existing inadequacy in that respect.
The following letter will explain why, in the face of hospital inspection, many deficiencies
or omissions of a simple yet important nature exist in many of our new hospitals:—
Victoria,  B.C.,  May  20th,  1919.
Dr. H. E. Young,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—Whilst following instructions to inspect some of the hospital institutions just completed and
under construction, I find glaring oversights in sanitary matters. Toilets are often misplaced ; sewage-
disposal -plants located in a manner as to jeopardize adjacent water-supply; lighting, ventilation, and
fire-escapes overlooked.
On pointing out these defects I am usually informed that plans were submitted to the Government and passed upon. This is probably so, and they are passed upon in so far as the proper
specifications are concerned from an architect's or engineer's standpoint, but if it could be made
compulsory that Government-aided institutions must first get plans approved by the Provincial Board
of Health it would eliminate a lot of extras and expensive alterations afterwards.
An example of such oversight can be found in the new addition to the Tranquille Institution,
where roof-vents have been overlooked, toilets misplaced, insufficient ventilation to kitchen, white finish
to sun-rooms, lack of air-vent and preservative space between basement concrete and wood covering,
and location of septic tanks unnecessarily near Kamloops Lake.
It is not my intention to cast reflection on any one, but just simply to show the position of
officials of this Department being called upon to inspect without the opportunity of offering preventive suggestions* before the plans are passed or accepted.
I have, etc.,
Frank DeGrey,
Acting Hospital Inspector.
The number of private hospitals in British Columbia show a slight increase. Several new
licences have been issued, two have been revoked, and several applications have been declined
through lack of qualification or ill-suited premises.
Licences are issued for private hospitals in three grades—medical, maternity, and surgical—
according to qualification of applicant and general suitability of premises to be used.
Many of the private hospitals are splendidly equipped, and, although not large, patients
receive the care and skilled attention of nurses from the finest hospitals known. The private
hospital fills the long-needed happy medium for the many requiring medical or surgical attention
who are not disposed to enter a large public institution. 10 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 15
The work of suppressing illegal maternity homes require tactful vigilance. Five such places
have been closed during the past year.
The orphanages are all very well conducted, and in spite of increasing responsibilities these
institutions are carrying on their noble work. If the general public could be made aware of the
struggle and strain entailed to keep these charitable homes up to their necessary standard, the
public conscience would be awakened to greater activity on their behalf. The fact that many
of the newer inmates are soldiers' orphans should make the plea for Federal assistance in their
maintenance a reasonable one.
I have, etc.,
Frank DeGrey,
Acting Hospital Inspector. B 10 -   . British Columbia 1920
MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS.
Provincial Board of Health,
A'ictoria, B.C., July 31st, 1919.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I beg leave to submit the Eighth Annual Report of the Medical Inspection of Schools
for the Province of British Columbia.
At the beginning of the school-year a letter was sent to the Medical Inspectors pointing out
the character of the work that was desired by the Department, and also pointing out the fact
that the interest in this work taken by the public is steadily increasing.
We adopted the system in our distribution of our reports of sending it to the Women's
Institutes, and through the kindness of the Secretary of the Women's Institutes of the Province
we circularized the institutes and called their attention to the medical report of the conditions
existing amongst the pupils in their particular district. This has had a very salutary effect
and has elicited criticism of the work. We had hoped to produce just such an effect, and in
reply to these criticisms full explanations were given of the intention of the Act, and our
correspondence urged the continuance of the oversight they had haply begun, and to report to
the Department any neglect which they may have found on the part of the officials, and
particularly to offer suggestions for the more perfect working of the Act. The response to our
efforts to stimulate a greater interest amongst the examiners and the public has been gratifying.
Cards were issued to the Medical Inspectors to enable them to notify the teachers of the date
of their visit to a particular school, and a request was made that through the teachers and
pupils an invitation be extended to the parents to visit the school on the day of the medical
inspection. Some slight response to this request has been received—as much as we can expect
immediately following the initiation of such a movement; but the interest taken certainly shows
that the effect will be increasingly great from year to year, and by the stimulation of the parental
interest we can hope to have many of the defects remedied which heretofore have been neglected.
The physicians are not able to do much more than call the attention of the parents to the
existence of defects and to advise that means be taken to overcome them. In my last report
I suggested that an extension of this work be attempted by the appointing of qualified nurses.
A beginning has been made in this respect, and now the Board of Health is undertaking the
establishment of health centres throughout the Province in charge of a regular trained public-
health nurse. The examination of the school-children by the medical practitioner will be supplemented by the advice of the trained nurse visiting the homes. We have found that it is not that
the parents do not wish to follow advice, but that they do not understand, and an explanation
from the trained nurse as to the effect of allowing defects to persist will bring about a very
much larger percentage of cases being attended to.
We propose to continue to extend the work as far as possible and to make a further effort
during the coming year through our health centres to have greater attention paid to the dental
needs of the pupils.
We feel that we are on the eve of a period of much greater progress. The public are taking
such an interest in health matters, and are realizing from the study of the figures furnished by
the military authorities of the number of defects who were rejected on enlistment, tha't something
will have to be done in the way of bringing about a better physical condition of our population.
These defects can be remedied and cured if they are taken during childhood, and with the great
extension of this work in Great Britain, United States, and Canada there should be a very
marked improvement in the present rising generation when they reach maturity.
Criticisms have been offered as to the work of the schools inspection, such criticisms having
been elicited on our request, and the suggestion has been made that the work has not accomplished
its purpose. The impression may be formed of one particular school of such a nature, but in
reply to these critics we have always written that an opinion of the benefits derived from the 10 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 17
work cannot be formed by basing such opinion on the examination of a few schools. When the
reports which have been submitted by the Department during the past six years are gone over
collectively, it is gratifying to the Department to feel that a great deal is being accomplished,
aud more particularly gratifying to note that the improvement is becoming more marked from
year to year, and with our " foliow-up " system, which we hope to institute, we feel confident
that the changes for the better will be so apparent as to elicit commendation.
I am submitting a detailed report of the schools examined.
I have, etc.,
H. E. Young,
Provincial Officer of Health.
SCHOOLS INSPECTED.
High Schools.
High schools. 38.    1917-18:   Reported, 22.    1918-19:  Reported, 18.
Pupils inspected:  1917-18, 2,155;  1918-19, 2,013, a decrease of 142.
Graded City Schools.
Cities, 35.    1917-18: Reported, 19; not reported. 10.    19-18-19: Reported, 24; not reported, 11.
Pupils inspected:   1017-18, 24,019;   1918-19, 29,366, an increase of 5,347.
Rural Municipal Schools.
Municipalities, 27.    1917-18:   Reported, 16;   not reported, 11.    191S-19:   Reported, IS;   not
reported, 9.
Pupils inspected:   1917-18, 10.946;   1918-19, 11.869, an increase of 923.
Rural and Assisted Schools.
Schools inspected:   1917-18, 32S, at a cost of $5,674.50;   1918-19, 354, at a cost of $5,835.80.
Schools not inspected :  1917-18,173;   1918-19,171.
Pupils inspected, 1917-1S, 7,3S4;   1918-19, 8,396, an increase of 1,012.
Cost of inspection per pupil:   1017-18, 76% cents;  1918-19, 69y2 cents.
Percentage of defects:  1917-18, 86.11;   1918-19, 90.13, an increase of 4.02.
Medical Inspectors :  1917-1S, 85 ;  1918-19, SO.
Reports from Medical Inspectors :  1917-18, 82;  1918-19, 76. B 18
British Columbia
1920
HIGH
Name of School.
Medical Inspector.
School   Nurse.
Tfl
ft
M
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o
a
z
O  03
PS
a .2
.3
14
> -
CD
MM
"4
; tfl   £ .~     >a
Chilliwack...
Cumberland .
Grand Forks.
Haney	
Kamloops....
Kelowna :
Maple Ridge.
Matsqui ....
Nanaimo	
Nelson	
New Westminster
Peachland	
Prince Rupert.
Revelstoke
Rossland	
Vancouver:
Britannia..
King- Edward .
King George..
Kitsilano..
Cecil Rhodes..
Vancouver, North.
J. C. Henderson   . ..
G. K. MacNaughton.
W. Dykes	
W. Truax 	
G. Morse	
M. G. Archibald
W. J. Knox	
G. Morse	
R. H. Port	
W. F. Drysdale..
Isabel Arthur ..
J. G. McKay	
Wm. Buchanan.
NeilM. McNeill.
J. H. Hamilton .
J. W. Coffin ....
I R.
IH.
|R.
1 M.
JR.
lit.
1 M.
JR.
\M.
E. A.
Wightman.
B. Wilson .
Wightman
P. Hogg ..
Wightman
P. Hogg ..
Wightman
P. Hogg .
Wightman.
P. Hogg ..
Martin....
Mrs. Hopkins.
105
34
18
89
52
15
15
192
353
11
40
87
40
462
807
358
93
173
148
103
33
55
18
82
52
13
11
98
100
339
11
40
81
40
305
121
62
148
19
19'
8
1
6
8
GRADED  CITY
C. T. Hilton	
66
211
303
60
211
303
363
59
12
359
175
130
350
473
380
350
234
655
137
100
600
295
317
399
307
367
318
339
128
66
23
7
si'
4
1
6
3
7
15
4
18
7
10
2
1
25
25
1
5
26
9
26
1
4
34
7
IS
8
12
2
12
41
4
1
28
5
12
10
9
16
12
5
9
5
11
2
1
4
26
1
2
58
22
in
93
25
Cranbrook:
62
16
7
381
41
5
2
3
1
2
2
1
"3
5
2
2
1
3
80
6
1
14
17
35
8
20
2
2
"3'
2
4
3
16
9
9
10
1
6
15
15
12
62
10
16
28
67
32
115
47
51
58
4S
21
7
96
W. Dykes	
H. M. Keith	
38
170
358
492
400
361
261
707
148
156
693
307
329
414
426
381
336
353
180
89
50
W. Truax	
M. G. Archibald	
9A
75
W. J. Knox	
9
Montgomery & Watson	
G. H. Tuthill 	
35
39
Nanaimo:
W. P. Drysdale	
175
?,»
South Ward	
45
66
New Westminster:
Miss Starke	
90
55
F. W. Howav	
157
93
118
136
G. A. Sutherland         	
fifl
Port Coquitlam:
23
9 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 19
SCHOOLS.
AH
OJ    .
Cl.cc
■r "C3
CC   fl
"a
b3
a)
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Other   Conditions,   specify
(Nervous,   Pulmonary,   Cardiac Disease, etc.).
d
a
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>
CD
o
02
d
<V
ft
a
a
p
M
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition  of
Building.  State
if   crowded,
poorly ventilated,    poorly
heated,   etc.
Closets.    State
if  clean   and
adequate.
5
2
1
21
3
4
Good	
Yes.
14
Cardiac 1 ; wax in ears, 9 ; skin-
disease
anaemia, 5; curvature of spine,
1;   hollow chest,  1;   high
palate,  1
Influenza; chicken-pox..
Influenza, 9	
Influenza	
Heating not satisfactory
Good	
Poor	
Good	
Not adequate.
Good.
Bad.
1
4
1
?,
15
3
11
3
Chronic diphtheria, 1;
psoriasis, 1
Influenza	
2
6
Fair	
Good	
x
2
1
1
4
11
39
59
10
2
Influenza, 11; diphtheria,
1
Yes.
16
Good.
36
69
Modern	
Adequate	
Good	
Yes.
3
quate.
Adequate.
Good.
2
6
„             100	
48	
S	
m                2(3	
Influenza, 40	
Yes.
74
26
36
8
6
14
Heart trouble, 12; pulmonary, 1
Heart trouble, 14; pulmonary, 1
Gooi
1
18
5
15
17
SCHOOLS.
15
1
6
52
7
45
4
24
3
1
Good   	
Adequate;   boys,
not clean.
1
Measles, whooping-cough
164
Infantile paralysis, 1; flat feet, 1
2
quate.
Good.
166
6
1
17
5
4
47
6
3
5
6
86
W
109
71
86
45
58
23
15
....
9
28
4
13
12
4
52
23
1
244
53
Wax in ears,   109 ;   cardiac, 7 ;
warts, 10; pulmonary, 1; orthopaedic, 11; catarrh, 31; blepharitis, 2; defectivespeech, 1
Orthopaedic, 1 ;   Defective palate, 1; poliomyelitis, 1; torticollis, 1; diseased hip, 1
2
Influenza; chicken-pox..
Heating   very unsatisfactory .
Good	
Inadequate but
clean.
52
88
253
quate.
11
Chorea, 7; cardiac, 4 ; asthma, 1
1
Mumps; influenza	
Influenza,   38 ;    measles,
35; mumps, 43
Influenza, 295;   diphtheria, 4
Influenza, 23; diphtheria,
1
Influenza, 400 ; rubella, 1
Good.
i
6
Yes.
98
Satisfactory	
265
Orthopaedic, 1 ;   catarrh,   1 ;
skin, 1
Good.
68
/--Modern	
1 Old; out of date.
<
1 Modern	
1       ..       	
VOId	
Good	
82
4
6
35
26
84
3
9
329
89
20
13
54
22
29
40
59
5
10
115
Total for City :   Cardiac, 5 ;
y   chorea, 2; poliomyelitis, 3;
pulmonary, 3
Blepharitis,  3 ;   stuttering,  1;
pulmonary, 2
Lateral curvature, 1;   chronic
endocarditis, 1
quate.
Yes.
82
126
106
"
135
147
89
33
Influenza:   chicken-pox,
10
24
quate.
quate. B 20
British Columbia
.
1920
GRADED
CITY
•
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
H
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Revelstoke:
Central	
Selkirk	
Neil M. McNeill	
576
263
277
438
42
46
62
399
587
315
235
306
421
830
98
912
565
692
218
392
564
500
537
434
394
369
414
490
691
661.
935
713
606
762
589
33
6
361
442
418
165
131
229
542
248
260
438
42
29
50
366
544
321
239
314
405
736
80
887
441
735
242
.401
528
003
523
464
390
388
397
591
711
641
920
629
622
747
609
33
6
361
440
415
161
126
231
16
4
21
7
12
4
4
2
11
9
6
ii
4
22
4
80
20
49
10
2
5
24
54
73
40
32
42
46
121
9
101
87
96
25
61
52
46
87
52
47
61
67
57
89
47
110
75
90
121
63
8
3
70
84
61
16
25
Rossland:
Central	
Cook Avenue	
J. W. Coffin	
A. C. Nash	
"i'
4
13
2
11
9
20
2
8
15
2
3
7
2
8
13
6
3
19
7
3
10
7
14
1
2
2
3
1
1
1
25
1
10
1
1
1
1
1
8
20
2
1
3
4
3
34
58
23
16
27
23
73
13
61
35
46
11
40
30
42
23
26
24
45
29
37
55
21
54
40
44
74
15
9
6
6
13
7
5
12
6
4
8
4
12
2
9
7
20
8
3
10
12
20
7
10
18
13
12
18
11
22
19
18
15
13
32
1
5
6
1
15
18
14
6
15
8
40
4
27
17
27
9
29
10
■10
ii
19
8
16
13
20
41
25
23
28
42
12
4
6
5
1
1
9
8
2
5
8
2
20
2
15
22
12
2
8
7
5
12
4
4
15
9
7
4
8
17
12
18
12
12
1
63
52
42
2
W. E. Gomm	
•}
. i
i
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::}
::}
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■■ !-
Vancouver:
Aberdeen	
Alexandria	
M. Campbell	
V. B. Stevens.
A. Derraugh	
M. Cruikshank ...
V. B. Stevens
M. Campbell	
M. Cruikshank ...
M. Campbell
M. Derraugh	
V. B. Stevens	
M. Cruikshank ...
M. Derraugh	
R. Horning	
M. Cruikshank . . .
M. Derraugh	
M. Cruikshank ...
V. B. Stevens	
R. Horning	
M. Ewart	
1 M. P. Hogg	
1 B. H. Wilson	
/ R. Wightman	
\M. P. Hogg	
I R. Wightman	
) B. H. Wilson	
Beaconsfield	
Charles Dickens	
1 B. II. Wilson	
"(M.P. Hogg	
"(M.P. Hogg	
i R. Wightman	
1 B. H. Wilson	
j R. Wightman	
(M.P.Hogg	
I R. Wightman	
1 M.P. Hogg	
Children's Home	
Dawson	
Fairview	
Florence Nightingale	
Franklin	
General Gordon	
1 R. H. Wilson	
( B. II. Wilson	
• •/
\M. P. Hogg	
. f
•■ I
.. i
"i
(
1 B. H. Wilson	
( R. Wightman	
1 M. P. Hogg	
Henry Hudson	
"( M. P. Hogg	
"( B. H. Wilson	
I R. Wightman	
1 B. H. Wilson	
t B. H. Wilson	
"i M. P. Hogg	
1 B. H. Wilson	
. i
-\
.. i
:•}
■■i
•• i
f
Livingstone   	
Macdonald	
Model    	
V. B. Stevens
M. Cruikshank ...
M. Campbell	
R. Horning	
M. Ewart	
R. Horning	
E. G. Breeze	
Miss Brown	
M. Grimmer	
I B. H. Wilson	
] M. P.Hogg	
| R. Wightn.an	
\B. H. Wilson	
"l M. P. Hogg	
j R. Wightman	
( B. H. Wilson	
..
■■)
.:}
::}
• i
iM. P. Hogg	
(R. Wightman	
Deaf	
1 B. H. Wilson	
..(■
Blind	
Vancouver, North:
Victoria:
1
1
4
26 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 21
SOHOOIiS—Continued.
if. v.
a 3
a 3
o
MO
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,   etc;).
m
o
o
g
3
0)
a
bo
£
m
«
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building. State
if crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
75
125
69
60
155
13
200
106
190
56
51
125
97
114
76
85
96
95
143
190
146
160
142
157
216
96
9
2
78
SI
85
Ansemia, 8; defective speech.
5; nephritis, 1 ; jaundice, 1
unclean, 2 ; bronchitis, 1:
tuberculosis, 1; chorea, 1
Rheumatic endocarditis, 4.,
Defective speech, 3 .
Cardiac, 2	
Vaccinations, 59 ; heart trouble,
13 ; pulmonary, 8
Vaccinations, 125 ; heart trouble, 17 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 70 ; heart trouble,
8; pulmonary, 3
Vaccinations, 58 ; heart trouble,
5
Vaccinations, 67 ; heart trouble,
7 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 102; heart trouble, 2 ; pulmonary, 1
Vaccinations, 202 ; heart trouble, 11; pulmonary, 9
Vaccinations, 13 ; heart trouble,
3
Vaccinations, 209; heart trouble, 17; pulmonary, 5
Vaccinations, 115 ; heart trouble, 5 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 147 ; heart trouble, 20 ; pulmonary, 5
Vaccinations, 88 ; hearttrouble,
6 ; pulmonary, 3
Vaccinations, 86 ; heart trouble,
9 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 100 ; heart trouble, 11 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 122 ; heart trouble, 14 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 123; heart trouble, 12; pulmonary, 5
Vaccinatious, 76 ; heart trouble,
6 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 90; hearttrouble,
6 ; pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, lu2 ; heart trouble, 14, pulmonary, 2
Vaccinations, 85 ; hearttrouble,
8
Vaccinations, 112; heart trouble, 5 ; pulmonary, 3
Vaccinations, 210; heart trouble, 25 ; pulmonary, 6
Vaccinations, 134 ; heart trouble, 19; pulmonarj^, 1
Vaccinations, 277 ; heart trouble 17 ; pulmonary, 5
Vaccinations, 168 ; heart trouble, 13 ; pulmonary, 5
Vaccinations, 110; hearttrouble, 13; pulmonary, 8
Vaccinations, 198 ; heart trouble, 17; pulmonary, 3
Vaccinations, 94 ; heart trouble,
18 ; pulmonary, 7
Vaccinations, 6; heart trouble, 1
Vaccinations, 2	
Kyphosis, 1; infantile paralysis,
1
Eczema, 1; tongue-tie, 2 ; acne,
3 ; stutters, 2
Defective speech, 5 ;   stutters,
1, tongue-tie, 1
Influenza, 25 ; measles, 1;
chicken-pox, 8
Chicken-pox, 45.,
m 2.
Influenza	
Influenza, 59.
Influenza, 121; diphtheria, 2
Influenza, 60 	
Influenza,   32.
,. 39.
,r 65.
Adequate
Normal
Good...
Adequate.
Good.
Yes.
Not adequate.
Clean   and   a<
quate.
Yes.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Yes. B 2C.
British Columbia
1920
GRADED  CITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
«
cc
ft
£.2
°o
r5   <0
s
c
Q
r* i
>
02
r-    P|
to
*5
3
z 3
a
Q>;
«f>
nw
AN H -
Victoria— Concluded.
Ceniral, Boys	
Central, Girls	
George Jay	
Kingston Street ..
King's Road	
Fernwood	
Oaklands	
Quadra	
Margaret Jenkins.
Sir James Douglas
North Ward	
Spring Ridge	
South Park	
Special	
Cook Street	
Victoria West	
H. J. Wasson,
M. Grimmer.
404
471
429
210
133
69
391
239
226
445
339
206
346
12
31
373
379
425
395
179
119
70
354
206
200
383
314
183
341
9
31
339
1
1
1
4
3
2
1
2
i
i
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
4
5
3
3
3
1
l
3
2
1
2
1
3
4
7
8
1
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Burnaby:
.   Armstrong Avenue	
24
12
264
37
412
35
33
122
75
341
145
57
50
80
28
58
49
57
54
37
62
9
10
S3
120
52
12
10
9
67
21
10
264
37
402
30
so
112
74
266
135
57
45
80
26
44
45
55
48
35
49
9
72
94
47
10
7
7
55
24
. 6
17
18
541
46
29
24
16
1
1
17
4
1
10
"i'
8
X
2
3
16
12
3
4
1
1
47
1
4
3
1
3
4
1
5
9
16
Douglas Road ,	
4
2
2
34
2
3
17
60
1
5
W. G. Morris 	
21
2
W. G. Morris      	
1
1
1
1
i
l
45
28
3
3
4
2
1
1
3
2
i
66
21
10
E. J. Foster 	
9
.
6
Chilliwack:
"i
5
3
2
"i
2
6
3
4
5
5
6
6
6
1
•i
6
Camp Slough	
J.C. Elliot	
9
10
8
,
1
J.C.Elliot       	
1
1
1
1
l
1
1
1
S
5
1
5
8
5
2
2
16
9
6
3
2
Cowichan, North :
3
1
3
3
3
4
W. Dikes	
Mrs. Hopkins.   ...
8
io'
l
*8
2
4
1
1
2
97
5
2
2
2
23
2
"i
41
2
1
1
35
1
2
1
4
29
550
54
46
36
18
1
E. W. Boak	
121
Langley:
Aldergrove 	
IS
4
Glen Vallev	
1
Ir
2 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 23
SCHOOLS—Concluded.
o
QJ  HH
OH
-a
oi   .
'■-'■ sS
tr   OS
CS   CC
r   CC
S3
ai
"o
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
|
QC
OC
QJ
So
cC
QJ
tfl
6
tu
01
o,
3
a
p
M
M
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
28
9
8
3
2
6
5
4
Paraplegia, 1 ; infantile paralysis, 1
Anaemic, 1; acne, 1	
Acne, 1	
Tubercular glands, 1	
5
13
1
9
6
1
1
3
1
4
3
i
i
2
1
2
2
2
1
1
i
4
2
3
1
2
2
2
5
....
1
1
1
3
Influenza, 141	
84	
u         132	
35
38
„           69	
n           38	
7
24	
21
4
3
Anaemic, 1	
U           59	
i,           62	
18
8
1
2
1
6
1
Anaemic, 2	
57	
n         122	
28
32
10
3
6
h      .    94	
..           91	
ii          97	
ii             2	
17
"	
,,
21
3
1
1
5
3
Tubercular glands, 1 ; eczema,
1; fourth finger absent, 1
4
3
4
SCHOOLS.
2
1
18
50'
■>
5
3
3
3
2
10
8
3
i
2
1
Unclean, 1; nebula of cornea, 1
Good	
i
Stabiamus, 1; wax in ears, 3 ;
heart, 1; unclean, 3 ; catarrh,
2; rhinitis, 2; pigeon-breast, 1
1
1
Influenza; chicken-pox, 2
Measles, 55 ; mumps, 24 ;
chir.ken-pox, 30;  bronchitis, 3
Seborrhcea,   4 ;   blepharitis, 7 ;
cardiac, 4 ;  amemia, 1;  pulmonary, 4
2
1
1
1
3
" 	
1
1
2
1
4
3
2
6
5
11
1
1
7
15
3
Rhinitis, 1 ; unclean, 1; wax in
ears, 3
Influenza	
.
,,
87
.
5
Chicken-pox, 5; measles,
12 ; mumps, 4
26
Rhinitis, 1; unclean, 4; iritis,
1; wax in ears, 1
Cardiac, 1 ; pulmonary, 1 ......
1
Fai r	
Good	
Clean   and   ade
quate.
quate.
Clean   and   ade
11
quate.
Yes.
1
	
quate.
-?
■
(l
1
u
1
1
	
Very   clean   and
adequate.
Fair	
Good	
Ventilation  excellent	
Good	
adequate.
97'
23"
Cardiac, 3 ; meningitis, 1	
2
1
17
1.
Yes.
Measles ; influenza ..
Influenza	
"i"
i
1
1
2
,,
5
3
Fair	
Poor every way...
Bad. B 24
British Columbia
1920
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
cc
rOr ^
QJ
HH   Eh
C  "3
EC
-   03
5 M
A 0
0
"SI
0 rt
Sa
ou 01
eg
QJ
Qi   .
> H
cc •?
Qj   H
ow
Defective Nasal
Breathing.
Adenoids.
cii   ■:
01 £
£ 'r
a 3
Langley—Concluded.
25
45
88
14
14
45
127
24
27
30
25
61
72
64
59
24
19
44
15
39
47
48
21
27
49
37
15
23
48
16
45
229
37
13
12
17
288
157
76
15
425
24
92
180
94
34
60
75
132
' '.57'
24
53
32
53
81
137
348
16
44
76
10
13
42
110
20
25
29
20
46
72
64
57
16
19
42
14
33
43
34
11
27
44
31
11
16
46
16
39
219
31
11
9
14
247
147
62
13
419
24
79
180
48
34
64
75
125
29
49
24
42
32
53
77
126
296
9
9
24
"i-
1
1
8
1
2
1
3
4
2
2
2
2
2
3
9
2
1
2
15
1
2
2
2
2
5
3
6
1
2
4
6       4
4
6
22
2
i
4
6
1
1
1 1
3       I
2 It
i
1
1     ;
7
20
Otter 	
4
5
Springbrook  	
Maple Ridge:
13
.      2.
1
1
2
.      6
.    15
Haney .   	
.      9
2
6
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
2
1
2
2
1
....
2     s
1    .
5
.      2
.      2
Matsqui:
B. H. Port	
4
5
5
2
2
3
2
1
2
3
2
i
1
1
i
....
	
!       2
Mission:
.    10
1
12
2
9
1
3
8     1
2
1     25
!    121
.     20
3
4
1
4
7
2
7
4
11
1
2
2
13     1
7
.      3
!       5
Oak Bay :
W. P. Walker	
Mrs. I. Gregg	
1     31
!     18
Peachland:
.    13
Penticton ;
Ellis	
33
1
3
1
1
'4
1
1
1
1
2
4
6
68
2
6
5
2
3
3
3
1
8
2
....
30     2
3
32 3
29     3
4
5      1
13     1
33 3
29     3
S     38
1       5
Saanich :
Cedar Hill	
J.P. Vye	
5     38
!      55
i     13
3     16
3     24
3     35
2     33
1
J. P. Vye ■...
4
5
7
5      ]
3     13
9     13
1
1      19
1
1
3
2
....
3
2
3
8
3
1
i'
15      1
17      2
22     2
29     4
9      34
1      26
7     38
Tolmie	
1     76
Spallumcheen :
5       3
4       1
Knob Hill	
„
■      -
12
5
....    1
3     18 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 25
SCHOOLS—Continued.
QJ
CJ H3
QJ   HH
^H   QC
QJ    QJ
OB
QJ     •
&•§
CS  EC
—   cC
S3
Eh
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac ISiisease,  etc.).
>
03
d
M
0)
ft
3
c
%
a
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   Stale
if  crowded,
poorly venti-
lafed, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
5
1
2
"i
X'
l
2
3
1
3
2
3
1
2
2
4
1
1
4
Influenza	
ir        chicken-pox...
ii                  n
10
22
11    r ''
4
5
9
Influenza	
Influenza ; chicken-pox..
26
6
2
11
.
14
39
Dirty.
49
30
Dirty.
27
3
18
3
.
Good	
21
13
1
4
T
Influenza, 6	
"         2 ; mumps, 3..
,.          2 	
-        10	
Pneumonia, 1	
No.
8
Chronic eczema, 1	
Yes.            *
No.
3
4
»    	
10
No.
5
5
Yes.
2
Influenza, 1	
1
7
23
3
2
3
30
9
7
1
6
3
1
1
2
i
1
1
1
3
3
1
40
10
Old  and dilapidated	
Excellent	
Crowded ;    poorly
ventilated    and
heated
Satisfactory	
Excellent	
Poorly heated ....
5
Influenza, 11 	
Unsatisfactory.
23
97
„       141	
14	
quate.
14
quate.
3
quate.
3
quate.
7
3
10
1
68
13
43
3
1
3
1
5
1
1
i'
l
Influenza, 5	
Influenz ;   chicken-pox ..
quate.
55
quate.
Yes.
44
5
Defective   speech,    7;    mitral
stenosis, 1
4
.""
quate.
109
2
7
Influenza, 115 ;  chicken-
pox, 8
quate.
7
52
Colitis, 1	
1
Influenza,   1	
ii          51	
i.         17	
65
Defective left forearm, 1 ; mitral murmur, 1
8
16
21
23	
ii         12	
Poorly heated ....
•>0
37
Defective hip-joint  1;   mitral
murmur, 1
quate.
"
,t           2	
M            5	
„           3	
Good.
22
16
17
25
4
4
4
1
"i
i
4
1
1
1
3
10
24
31
29	
,i        115	
109
7
Good	
5
14
,. B 26
British Columbia
1920
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
1
CO
rt
1 rt
ft
o
55    .
Ph *3
5
CD >-*
a>
£>   .
OJ &»
■
O  rt
'S
>
v 9
> to
r-    ^
3
"o
a
a
o ~%
4>,2
o *j
a) rt
a
Z 8
rt
% 5j
aJ.ig
<3a5
"Sg
<<
PS
Qt>
OM
AM
<1
Spallumcheen—Concluded.
Larkin	
Mountain View	
Otter Lake ,
Pleasant Valley , .•	
Sumas:
Huntingdon   	
Kilgard	
Mussel white	
Straiton ,
Whatcom Road	
Summerland	
Vancouver, North :
Capilano..,	
Keith Lynn	
Lynn Valley	
North Star	
Roche Point	
Vancouver South :
IJrock	
Carleton    	
Connaught.	
Moberley	
McBride	
Mackenzie	
Norquay	
Secord	
Selkirk	
Sexsmith	
Tecumseh	
Van Horne	
Wolfe	
Vancouver, West:
Dundarave	
Hollyburn	
Abbotsford .,	
Ainsworth	
Albert Head	
Alexandria	
Alice Arm	
Alice Siding	
Allen Grove	
Anarchist Mountain	
Annable 	
Appledale	
Arrow Park, East	
Arrow Park, West	
Ashcroft	
Ash ton Creek	
Aspen Grove	
P. D. van Kleeck.
T. A. Swift.
F. W. Andrew ..
R. V. McCarley,
L. O. Griffin
W. E. Newcombe .
M. Laird .
232
52
40
220
102
28
327
568
65
372
430
657
135
796
131
627
270
559
45
115
17
6
3
1
1
6
9
2
2
1
1
1
17
6
4
1
1
2
17
5
10
i
2
10
37
1
20
3
1
3
15
13
12
210
2
10
3
20
4
9
18
52
1
1
8
8
40
1
1
1
220
4
14
5
25
25
102
2
10
5
12
12
28
2
1
1
287
3
1
10
9
22
13
530
4
2
13
14
23
17
54
6
4
297
3
1
7
5
19
16
355
1
16
20
35
32
558
3
2
13
12
42
23
280
3
8
10
12
0
123
7
2
8
5
667
io'
3
18
8
32
19
120
2
1
8
3
7
9
560
2
3
15
13
33
25
237
1
5
4
6
10
499
5
2
14
12
20
14
45
8
1
5
5
115
2
2
1
3
3
11
5
3
9
9
78
38
6
67
1175
11
80
115
209
28
1248
26
[172
57
136
RURAL AND
T. A. Swift	
130
B. C. Read ..
16
I. II. Wright	
6
18
11
8
W. H. Wood       	
12
14
E II  S. McLean ..
21
9
63
II. M. Keith        	
11
J. J. Gillis	
14 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 27
SCHOOLS—Concluded.
a
V-
QJ .cci
■HH    QJ
QJ    Q)
OH
■a
QJ     ■
31,30
U OS
CC   EC
OS 03
S3
ai
tc
"3
a
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Car- ■
diac Disease,  etc.).
.EC
3
QJ
QJ
So
cd
CJ
Stl
o*
CJ3
QJ
Eh
3
n
g
O
fcii
s
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
12
i
3
2
2
4
2
.6
6
Good	
Clean.
Yes.
M
ii
4
14
1
7
12
9
1
6
3
2
74
21
37
1
6
1
5
13
1
6
25
27
7
4
12
5
26
10
12
4
5
26
4
31
4
4
5
X
8
14
3
2
8
2
15
6
2
3
4
Cardiac, 2 ; aniemia, 4 ; acne, 4
Influenza, 84; whooping-
cough, 14
Good	
Good.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Fair.
O.K.
ri
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
15
104
Influenza; chicken-pox;
mumps
Influenza	
30
Acne, 2; cardiac, 1; bronchitis, 1
8
Ventilation     and
heating poor
O.K	
223
2
i
Mumps, 4 ; chicken-pox,
12
Chicken-pox, 10;measles,
4 ; mumps, 1
461
46
Cardiac, 6 ; nervous, 1   	
Lighting fair	
O.K	
225
338
498
254
Nervous, 1 ; pulmonary, 2 ; cardiac, 3
Nervous, 2 ; pulmonary, 3; cardiac, 5
Nervous, 1 ; pulmonary, 2 ; cardiac. 3
5
6
3
3
1
Measles, 5 ; mumps, 7;
chicken-pox, 1; scarlet-
fever, 1;   whooping-
cough, 4
Measles,   8 ;    mumps, 6 ;
chicken-pox, 15 ;   scarlet-fever, 2
Diphtheria, 1;   chicken-
pox, 10 ;   measles, 11;
mumps. 6 ;   whooping-
cough, 1
Diphtheria, 1;    chicken-
pox, 6 ; measles, 7
Whooping-cough, 8	
Chicken-pox, 6; measles,
5 ;■ mumps, 3
Lighting fair	
it           	
O.K  	
100
564
110
Nervous, 1; pulmonary, 3 ; cardiac, 5
Cardiac, 2	
Nervous, 2 ; pulmonary, 1; cardiac, 3
5
2
5
Lighting fair	
O.K	
493
189
6
Measles, 1 ; chicken-pox,
10
Chicken-pox, 4	
Mumps, 11; chicken-pox,
2
Influenza	
Lighting fair	
431
7
Nervous, 3 ; pulmonary, 4; cardiac, 4
7
2
11
ASSISTED SCHOOLS.
43
2
2
2
Div. 4; poor ventilation
Yes.
Good.
Clean.                                     ,
Fair; another required.
Clean and adequate.
Yes.
Satisfactory.
Yes.
Fair.
Clean   and   adequate.
Yes.
None.
4
Excellent; well
ventilated
Satisfactory	
No	
1
11
5
3
1
2
5
1
3
2
8
2
Cleft palate, 1	
6
11
Hip-disease, 1; deformed hands,
and feet, 1
Influenza	
Very good	
Fair	
Not good	
2
25
11
5
3
1
6
1
8 B 28
British Columbia
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
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R
C. T. Hilton	
6
E. M. Sutherland	
3
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4
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1
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1
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Blueberry Creek	
3
1
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5
H. R. Fort	
3
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E. H. S. McLean	
1
1
2
1
3
6
2
1
3
6
5
W. R. Stone	
T. J. McPhee	
1
3
5
2
14
6
4
G. W. Roberts	
1
2
2
3
1
1
1
5
3
2
5
3
1
7
4
2
5
E H. S McLean
2
1
1
1
3
2
1
W. F. Shaw	
1
3
2
3
1
5
4
4
2
7
2
7
3
J. J. Gillis	
9
3
?,
1
W. Truax	
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
2
6
1
1
1
2
4
2
6
1
2
6
1
X
1
4
6
2
3
6
E. H. Gray	
7
T. J. McPhee	
1
....
"i
1
i
4
1
4
3
3
1
i
11
T. J. McPhee	
4
15
12
C. T. Hilton	
3
Chilco	
W. R. Stone	
t
1
3
3
2
3
2
3
1
2
1
2
2
7
8
1
3
11
7
W. Ii. Ritchie.	
11
6
W. Dykes	
6
1 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 29
.ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
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5
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5
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11
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2
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10
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21
1
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8
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7
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6
1
1
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7
Very good	
Poorly heated	
Good 	
2
4
2
1
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1
1
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Good	
Good, but crowded
Good    ...
quate.
1
,,        2  	
5
5
3
1
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1
6
2
8
7
2
X
6
12
Mumps	
Measles ; pertussis ;   influenza
quate.
4
quate.
<>
Cleft palate, 1	
5
Neglected.
4
Verv good	
Badly crowded	
Walls too low	
Good	
2
Yes.
19
i
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adequate.
Good.
1?
2
2
3
5
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Good.
43
Satisfactory	
Good	
24
1
2
Good.
5
Yes.
6
Poorly heated	
Satisfactory	
Good	
quate.
Yes.
1
6
3
....
"        	
21
quate.
11
R
9
1
2
Nervous, 3 ; cardiac, 3 ; hernia,
1 ; bronchitis, 8; periostitis,
1; epilepsy, 1
1
Scarlet fever, 2; measles,
31;   influenza, 39 ; appendicitis,    1;     rheumatism, 1
Excellent	
Good	
quate.
Yes.
R
Good. B 30
British Columbia
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
09
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76
7
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29
42
7
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108
131
12
6
1
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7
1
4
3
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20
14
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Robert Elliot	
3
1
4
3
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W. F.Shaw	
W. Dykes	
S
12
13
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144
10
16
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9
1
H. M. Keith         	
6
J. E. H. Kelso     .
E. H. L. McLean...
1
2
1
2
2
8
2
2
T. J. McPhee
2
3
1
1
13
Montgomery & Watson	
G. E. Bayfield     	
2
1
2
10
6
H. H. Murphy     .
2
3
1
8
1
1
2
3
1
1
7
1
2
1
3
2
1
1
1
3
J. E. H. Kelso
1
Elk Bridge.	
Elko                        	
1
9
1
1
3
W. R. Stone 	
1
H. M. Keith .         ...
i
1
3
1
4
3
Erie    	
1
Errington	
R. W. Large	
2
1
2
7
6
3
i
6
1
5
2
6
1
5
1
1
4
5
1
2
2
26
i
1
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1
1
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J. E. H. Kelso	
14
30
21
16
28
21
17
56
42
30
16
58
50
15
13
36
16
9
23
29
42
7
1
Field              ....
5
Fife     .                  	
2
Fire Valley	
R. W. Irving	
1
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i
3
3
3
3
2
2
1
6
5
4
2
3
6
W. R. Stone 	
5
C. Ewert	
12
Fort George, South	
19
Green & MacKinnon	
9
1
i
1
5
2
2
2
2
5
E. M. Sutherland	
4
4
2
2
2
Gillis Bay	
W. Truax	
2
4
1
6
1
5
6
2
Gill	
C. T. Hilton	
i
5
3
1
6
Glade. .                 	
5
17
1
2
9
2
127
141
18
10
2
2
i
8
36
2
3
1
8
16
38
Grandview Bench	
H. M. Keith	
3
5 10 Geo. 5                                          Board of Health.
B 31
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued..
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Acute Fevers which
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during the Past
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Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if cleau and
adequate.
11
4
2
5
5
10
1
1
2
Influenza	
Good	
No	
Fair	
First class	
Crowded ;   poorly
ventilated
Good.   . ..:	
Clean   and    adequate.
Yes.
Fair.
First class.
Clean   and    adequate.
Good.
Yes.
Fair.
Good.
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Clean   and   adequate.
Yes.
Fair.
Closets not clean.
Yes.
ii
Fair.
Yes.
Good.
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Yes.
Adequate.
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Fair.
Yes.
Poor.
Bad.
Yes.
Adequate.
Clean   and    adequate.
Unsatisfactory.
Yes.
Adequate.
Yes.
No.
Good.
Needs repairing.
Poor.
Yes.
Fair.
Clean.
Good.
Yes.
Poor.
Clean.
Yes.
Influenza, 2	
3
5
1
Pulmonary    tuberculosis,    1 ;
cold, 4
9
6
10
4
"a
6
S
20
12
2
6
1
9
7
1
1
1
Irreg-ular heart, 1; harsh breathing, 1
2
11    	
Fair	
Good	
Very good	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Good...	
2
2
5
1
Cardiac, 1	
m         (i	
Torticollis, 1	
Hair-lip and cleft  palate,   1;
chorea, 1
Satisfactory   ....
Fair	
4
io'
21
3
2
3
6
4
2
2
2
1
3
3
3
1
1
-
O.K	
Good	
Poorly heated	
No ,   ....
11
1
185
4
2
3
1
8
10
16
15
5
2
12
6
3
i
Satisfactory   	
Good 	
2
2
3
i
l
Yery good	
Good	
Healthful..
Poorly   ventilated
and crowded
Poor	
9
6
1
3
1
Fracture astragalus, 1; acne, 1;
blepharitis,   2 ;    amentia,   3 ;
atrophy muscles of shoulder, 1
„        	
5
Clean and healthful
No	
"i
1
2
5
1
2	
Fair.	
Valvular heart, 1; tuberculosis,
1
10
12
4
26,
i
22
86
1
3
8
3
New	
Fair	
Small	
Good.
X
X
4
7
3
1
10
43
Influenza; conjunctivitis
Very good	
Good	
Very good	
Cardiac, 6 ; scoliosis, 3 ; tuberculosis, 1;   nervous, 1;   deformed chest, 2 ; nervous tic,
1; tachycardia, 2
Healthful	
Good	
2 B 32
British Columbia
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
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17
21
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280
13
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12
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261
12
13
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8
4
48
13
13
9
52
7
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54
170
3
16
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37
11
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57
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44
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11
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18
23
1
2
1
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6
T. J. McPhee ..  .
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H. M. Keith
3
2
1
1
5
T. J. McPhee	
4
27
16
28
Harpers Camp	
Harrop ' .
I H. Wright
16
18
8
5
56
13
14
10
56
9
12
28
60
170
7
17
31
10
16
55
14
5
13
16
69
10
6
14
57
5
1
1
1
1
5
5
5
8
1
4
'?,
E. II. Gray .
10
W. F. Shaw	
1
1
1
5
Hilton	
G. Williams..
J. C. Elliot	
6
17
1
1
3
1
1
2
Iff
5
7
1
1
2
4
1
2
12
3
9
2
1
1
1
20
14
20
6
20
H. M. Keith
3
2
1
G. E.Bavfleld	
3
3
P. W. Turnor	
E. M. Sutherland
3
X'
3
1
7
7
W. D. Calvert
1
1
1
2
1
R
W. J. Knox	
3
1
1
3
E. H. Gray	
20
C. T. Hilton	
1
1
4
4
5
3
Kingsgate	
1
2
14
14
11
18
12
12
20
14
41
18
15
24
46
26
14
2
1
4
1
1
1
2
3
1
2
3
R. W. Irving	
1
Koch Siding	
Koksilah	
W. Dykes 	
2
6
3
H. II. Murphv	
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
A. C. Nash .
II. H. Murphv	
1
1
10
4
4
2
10
8
3
2
1
6
11
8
H. R. Fort   .          	
3
2
1
1
2
2
G.Williams	
3
1
26
9
45
8
20
22
24
12
7
35
23
7
W. R. Stone
i
1
1
6
1
1
1
H. M. Keith
15
1
H. H. Murphy
1
1
1
■    ■    ■    V
2
1
1
2
1
2
P. W. Andrew	
1
"i
1
3
3
Metlakatla	
R. W. Large	
10 10 Geo. 5                                          Board of Health.
B 33
•
ASSISTED  SCHOOLS—Continued.
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Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if   crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
4
Fair ; crowded ..
Fair -
Good	
Yes.
Good.
Yes.
Good.
O.K.
Clean.
Yes.
One unusable.
Yes.
Clean.
Clean   and   adequate.
Yes.
Clean and adequate.
Good.
Good,
Poor.
Yes.
Clean and adequate.
Yes.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Good.
No.
Yes.
Good.
Clean   and   adequate.
Fair.
Yes.
Clean   and   adequate.
Yes.
Good.
Not satisfactory.
Good.
Clean.
Good.
Yes.
One unclean.
Good.
Clean   and   adequate.
Good.
Clean   and   adequate.
Yes.
it
Fair.
Yes.
Satisfactory.
Good.
5
i
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Influenza, 4	
5
2
3
1
1
m       164	
107
O.K	
\ery good	
Good	
Fair	
Old and  dilapidated.
Walls too low
Clean a n    ealth
ful
Good	
Fair  	
Very good	
....
2
i
2
7
5
,i          4	
..          2	
4
31
i
2
14
1
2
R
3
2
4
5
3
Nervous, 1	
■23
M           3	
2
5
10
Influenza	
34
3
49
6
2
St.  Vitus's dance,   1;   mitral
leak, 1
1
2
Fair	
Good; bad lighting
Good	
7
1
3
2
1
i
1
3
i
5
i
Influenza	
9
28
2
Influenza, 5 ; mumps, 3..
2
X'
i
2
2
35
Influenza	
O.K	
2
Poor	
Good 	
2
2
7
4
Small building....
No	
Good	
Clean  and healthful
Good	
3
2
2
Cleft  palate,   1;    orthopedic
defect, 1
3
4
1
2
2
Fair	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Healthful	
Seating very bad..
Heating and lighting defective
Clean and healthful
Good	
Good	
17
2
.„.
Influenza	
ir               ...
■r"~             ,
Influenza, 5 ;   chicken-
pox, 1; measles, 1
6
2
21
22
1
17
"i
17"
2
13
1
Badly set fracture, 1; unclean,
10; blepharitis,   2;   pigeon-
breasted, 2 ;   chronic phary-
nigitis, 5 ; rhinitis, 1
4
15
Influenza;   whooping-
cough
2
4
3
2
1
O.K	
Good	
8
*
1
R
"l
3
1
ii       4	
Good	
Fair	
No	
Satisfactory	
Good	
6
1
1
3
1
9
3 B 34
British Columbia
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
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62
70
20
32
10
14
94
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20
22
20
16
7
33
44
10
45
80
133
36
16
50
31
9
10
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19
32
6
7
62
59
20
28
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93
5
18
15
18
13
7
32
33
10
41
58
74
19
15
14
36
26
8
8
7
9
12
45
10
25
9
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7
21
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27
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30
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17
Mill Site                    	
W. L. Ritchie	
8
15
W. J. Knox	
2
H. H. Murphv	
2
Morrissey Mines	
Mount Ingersoll	
3
2
3
2
1
E. H. S. McLean
6
1
1
1
8
I. H. Wright	
3
6
3
2
6
3
3
E. H. S. McLean	
1
4
1
2
3
22
T. J. McPhee	
10
i
1
2
4
3
4
3
1
1
7
W. R. Stone 	
1
W. E. Gomm	
5
2S
J. J. Gillis	
2
3
2
2
3
2
1
"r
4
6
2
3
1
7
8
3
5
1
4
6
2
4
7
10
9
5
1
i
i
1
3
2
1
2
8
7
2
5
1
2
H. R. Fort	
2
12
North Thompson, West	
R. W. Irving	
1
i
l
1
14
3
1
3
3
12
22
79
22
17
14
36
26
11
10
9
15
47
20
34
15
6
40
10
15
16
23
19
9
30
152
5
W. J. Knox	
1
1
3
4
1
2
1
Okanagan Falls	
H. McGregor	
2
3
3
X'
i
5
11
Okanagan, South	
W. J. Knox	
1
4
"i
X'
1
1
1
1
5
4
2
W. D. Calvert	
2
i
3
3
1
4
2
G
3
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1
i
J. Bain Thorn	
1
2
2
"i
3
3
3
3
3
1
X'
3
1
2
3
1
1
l
3
4
J. C. Elliot	
3
1
3
1
4
6
1
4
20
1
15
4
2
10
73
G. C. Read	
2
132
2
3
3
2
1
28
9
48
16
22
2
1
2
2
1
2
8
1 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 35
ASSISTED  SCHOOLS—Continued.
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16
41
2
5
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Poor	
Good	
82
ed.
Disgraceful.
Good.
14
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Yes.
40
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r,          2	
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3
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Good	
Very bad	
Very good	
Good	
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10
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9
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11
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Very good	
pairing.
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47
5
2
9
1
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20
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1
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Good.	
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10
4
2
7
4
2
1
5
1
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2
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
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57
1
7
6
3
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7
O.K	
Good	
2
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1
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quate.
Yes.
6
O.K	
9
i
Good	
quate.
7
Fairly clean.
9
Satisfactory	
ii             	
No	
10
quate.
3
1
10
1
2
23
4
1
ter.
Yes.
9
Influenza; chicken-pox..
Good	
Clean and healthful
Satisfactory	
Crowded;    poorly
ventilated
Good	
15
pair
1
Yes.
27
46
Cardiac, 1; anaemia, 3 ; wax in
ears, 15 ;  blepharitis, 1;   defective speech, 2
5
3
9,
ii
ii
O.K..
4
3
7
Cardiac, 1; nervous, 1	
Yes.
15
'?.
8
Good	
Poorly built	
Good	
Fair	
Good	
quate.
4
1
2
2
3
6
1
10
1
4
Influenza ^	
4
2
1
"
Normal	
1
....
2
2
2
Influenza	
Good	
Very good	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Fair	
Adequate.
2
5
1
2
5
i
2
"i'
l
l
l
2
5
1
10
4
Fair.	
Good.
Poor
17
48
4
18'
11
1
Mitral, 2	
0 K.
3
15
8
in
Adequate.
i
16
Yes
2
1 B 36
British Colusubly
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.    *
School Nurse.
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9
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16
68
18
16
38
19
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10
13
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21
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1
G. C. Read
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3
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1
4
T. F. Saunders	
VV. E. Gomm	
R. W. Irving	
W. R. Stone
1
1
1
2
1
1
Royston	
3
1
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1
2
2
1
2
3
2
3
5
1
4
1
i
5
1
1
3
2
1
11
2
5
W. J. Knox	
6
W. Dykes	
3
J. C. Elliot	
9,
5
12
18
10
13
19
9,
"s
4
9.
F. Inglis	
1
A. C. Nash	
W. Dykes	
C. McCallum   	
3
11
15
11
21
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2
2
1
3
i
1
3
1
5
1
4
1
1
2
2
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4
1
2
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7
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Shuswap, North	
G. C. Read	
V
24
26
92
12
31
14
13
11
22
25
12
34
14
S
18
6
17
14
11
4
1
5
W. E. Gomm	
24
E. H. Gray	
1
3
2
1
13
1
1
9
1
3
1
4
3
4
4
I. H. Wright	
1
1
W. D. Calvert	
2
1
2
1
1
2
2
3
1
Springhouse	
J. J. Gillis	
2
6
3
7
r. H. Wright
1
2
1
9
W. E. Gomm	
2
9.
W. B. Stone   ..-	
1
W. Dykes	
1
r»
,1. E. H. Kelso	
7
33
13
8
21
19
20
20
6
10
16
19
14
7
75
20
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1
1
1
1
1
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8
3
2
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5
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5
1
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1
1
1
5
1
Trout Creek, Upper	
1
X'
3
W. L. Kitehie	
5
4
D. S. Dixon	
3
13
1
8
7
9
19
1
4
6
20
W. P. Shaw	
15 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 37
ASSISTED  SCBOOLS—Continued.
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Acute Fevers which
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Condition of
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Closets.    State
if clean and
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9,
Good.
9
"4"
4
4
4
Pulmonary tuberculosis, 2	
Poor ; no steps ...
Good	
No.
9.
Good.
2
9
Good	
Fairly good	
quate.
Yes.
3
2
....
4
4
Good.
5
Yes.
3
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O.K	
quate.
Yes.
2
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Good.
13
9
1
2
1
1
1
3
2
4
4
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5
6
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8
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IR
Good	
13
Poor   repair and
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Good.
5
7
6
11
2
1
Good	
3
Yes.
4
i
"2
2
2
5
9
2
6
30
Good.
8
Influenza.,	
Good	
7
2
Good.
5
Influenza; varicella	
17
Excellent;   heater
in wrongposition
Good 	
Cardiac, 1; chronic bronchitis,
1; orthopaedic, 11; nervous, 1
5
Scarlet fever, 2	
Seats not properly
graded to size
Satisfactory	
Good	
quate.
19
14
quate.
2
quate.
4
2
Influenza	
quate.
Inadequate.
6
3
Poorly heated	
3
"3'
6
Yes.
6
•
4
"-4
6
S
Mumps	
Good	
Good.
Deformed leg from paralysis, 1.
6
1
10
3
4
Small room	
Clean and healthful
Good	
Ceiling too low ...
Good	
quate.
Influenza	
Yes.
9
3
i
1
Good.
1
1
7
2
"i*
4
1
1
"e
Yes.
11
2
quate
pits too shallow.
5
8
Insanitary.
Yes.
2
Healthful	
Cleft palate, 1	
it       4	
Clean and healthful
Fair	
Good 	
Yes.
3
3
Yes.
8
Good.
5
4
18
1
2
2
5
Weak muscles in back, 1; defective speech, 1
50
Cardiac, 2 ; anaemia, 3 ; blepharitis, 3
Adequate,   but
very dirty.
Should be moved.
10 B 38
British Columbia
1920
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
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11
17
59
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28
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40
28
135
16
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17
22
7
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14
14
18
35
43
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26
R0
51
11
16
56
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6
10
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36
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15
9
16
16
7
9
12
10
14
33
33
24
9
11
25
l
14
1
ii'
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2
W. R. Stone	
1
12
E. M. Sutherland	
2
4
1
2
i
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2
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1
2
2
1
3
1
1
1
2
1
6
1
4
AValdo           	
T. F. Saunders	
11
7
11
Wanklyn	
3
4
1
2
1
2
«
3
T. J. McPhee	
5
1
1
5
1
i
i
7
5
5
3
20
2
W. F.Shaw	
2
i
i
1
1
1
I. H.Wright	
1
2
2
2
2
1
1
2
C. Ewert	
2
P. W. Tumor	
2
2
3
R
3
3
W. J. Knox	
X'
3
2
"i
1
4
4
5
3
2
2
"Wycliffe                          	
8
1
1
3
P. S. McCaffrey	
3 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health:.
B 39
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Concluded.
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ft
a
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Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building,   state
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.     State
if clean and
adequate.
18
2
Fair	
Fair	
Yes.
16
Dirty.
2
No.
9
i
2
34
i
i
Good	
2
4
3
2
Very good	
4
1t
5
7
Fair	
Good	
O.K.
13
3
1
5
1
15	
,.           7	
i.         52	
Fair.
7
O.K.
31
2
14
2
i
3
Good	
Fair	
Good	
6
Influenza, 8	
quate.
3
3
quate.
Yes.
Influenza	
3
2
1
2
quate.
Yes.
4
Round shoulders, 1 ;  Systolic
murmur, 1
Influenza	
9
quate.
R
Good.
4
"i
2
3
2
6
Yes.
5
Good	
6
Yes.
1
2
quate.
3
1
3.
2
Influenza, 5	
O.K	
No	
quate.
O.K.
10
Yes. B 40 British Columbia 1920
REGISTRAR'S REPORT UNDER THE VITAL STATISTICS ACT.
Victoria, B.C., August 25th, 1919.
H. E. Young, Esq., M.D.,
Secretary, Provincial Board of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—Herewith please find Forty-seventh Report of Vital Statistics for the year beginning
July 1st, 1918, and ending June 30th, 1919.
In compiling this report we are confronted with conditions which have not occurred before.
During the past year this Province (in- fact, the world) has been swept by a scourge in the
form of an epidemic which caused a greater loss of life per capita among civilians than was
suffered by our soldiers at the seat of war.
The greatest of all wars of which we have record having come to an end, the survivors of
the patriot band who offered themselves in defence of the rights of man as opposed to militarism
and tyranny are returning; their numbers and presence are to a perceptible degree increasing,
or, rather, restoring the volume of our population.
Under these conditions it has hecome more than ever necessary to ascertain, as nearly as
possible, numerically, what our population really is in order that the rates per thousand of
births, deaths, and marriages may be clearly shown. With that object in view, a census not
having been taken for eight years, after conferring with different heads of departments, the
conclusion has been arrived at that no better course can be found than that followed heretofore
by this branch of the Service—viz., to depend on the enrolment of children in our public schools;
consequently, their number will be made the base on which we found our calculation to fix the
number of our population. The plan is considered a correct one, yet it calls for discernment in
this: Where rail and water transportation meet, allowance must be made for a floating population. The same rule will apply to mining centres, where, generally, the bachelors are anything
but fixed members of their respective communities; also, the rule will apply to all portions of
the country where public works are under way, and right here occasion is takeii to point out
that in our lumber camps alone there are fully 3,500 men employed, and at least 2,000 engaged
in cutting cordwood, who, generally speaking, belong to no particular place, whilst in the
agricultural portions the population is, figuratively, anchored, and in such portions of the
Province no allowance is made for persons who may be here to-day and away to-morrow.
With that intention and plan determined on, we, in justice to all places, will recite the
number of children enrolled in the public schools in the different school districts of the Province,
and to those who are considered entitled to a floating population we will multiply the number
of children enrolled by 6%, assuming that one child represents 6% of the remainder of the
population, whilst to agricultural portions, where residence is fixed, we will multiply the number
of children hy 5%.    For example:—
Vancouver City has enrolled 17,773 X 6% = population of 115,524.
New Westminster,  agricultural  districts,  comprising  all  of the  division  saving New
Westminster City, Burnaby, and Chilliwack City, enrolled 3,77S X 5% = population of 20,779. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health:.
B 41
The following places have the number of children enrolled:—
MrLTIPLIBD   BY   6cc2-
Chilliwack    	
Cranbrook   	
Cumberland   	
Esquimalt   	
Fernie   	
Grand Porks   	
Phrenix    	
Golden   	
Greenwood    	
Kamloops   	
Kaslo    	
New Westminster City . .
Ladysmith    	
Nanaimo    	
Nelson   	
Oak   Bay   	
Point Grey   	
Prince Rupert   	
Prince  George   	
Revelstoke    	
Rossland   	
Trail    	
Slocan    	
Vancouver City  	
Victoria  City   	
North Vancouver District
North Vancouver City   . .
South Vancouver   	
West Vancouver   	
Richmond	
Sandon.   	
Merritt   	
Totals   	
No. of
Children.
425
563
456
624
911
455
133
13
135
621
212
2,623
438
1,198
851
587
1,496
626
212
651
557
613
67
17,773
6,081
475
1,246
5,698
215
479
37
277
Population.
46.74S
3,142
3,659
2,964
4,056
5,021
2,957
864
84
877
4,036
1,378
17,049
2,847
7,787
5,531
3,815
9,724
4,009
1,378
4.231
3,620
3,984
435
115,524
39,526
3,087
8,099
37,037
1,397
3,113
240
1,800 .
304,231
Multiplied by  5i/o.
Chilliwack District  	
Burnaby   	
Courtenay   	
Duncan   	
Cowichan    	
Salmon Arm   	
New Westminster  District
Alberni   	
Vernon    	
Kelowna    	
Peachland   	
Summerland   	
Penticton   	
Armstrong    	
Enderby    	
Spallumcheen   	
Coldstream    	
Saanich    	
Balance of Province   ....
Totals    	
No.   of
Children.
697
,760
140
250
170
364
,778
225
684
482
112
2S8
499
308
177
156
59
,5S4
,005
24,738
Population.
3,833
9,680
770
1,375
935
1,902
20,779
1,237
3,762
2,651
616
1,584
2,744
1,694
973
S5S
324
8,712
71,527
135,950
The two classes added show an enrolment of 71,4SG and a population of....  440,187
To which must be added the Indians (aborigines)        24.744
Giving a total population of    404,931
The returns from Indian Agents, although vastly improved over former years, are not yet
copsidered sufficiently accurate to allow of their number being coupled with that of the balance
of the population in striking rates, and the result is that each is given separately. However, it
will be only a short time before the distinction will cease to exist and rates will be given as
from our population as a whole.
Following are the registrations, not including Indians, for:—
1915.
1916.               19lV.       1     X91S,
!    (6 mos.).
1618-19.
10,516
3,832
R.393
9,841     |
3,887
3,109     '
9,450
3.S96
2,861
4,940
2,046
1,443
9,010
6,696
2,829
17,741
16,897
16,207
S,429
IS, 535 B 42
British Columbia
1920
Following are the rates per thousand of population for births, deaths, and marriages for
the years 1916, 1917, 1918 (six months), and July, 1918, to June, 1919, inclusive. These figures
do not include the Indian population.
Province—
Registered  births   	
Registered deaths   	
Registered deaths,   less  still-born
Registered marriages  	
Vancouver  City—
Registered  births   	
Registered  deaths   	
Registered deaths,  less still-born
Registered marriages   	
Victoria  City—
Registered  births   	
Registered deaths   	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages   	
South Vancouver—
Registered   births   	
Registered deaths   	
Registered deaths,   less  still-born
Registered marriages   	
Remainder of Province—
Registered  births   .	
Registered deaths   	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages   	
1916.
Pop.  383.3S0.
9,841—25.66
3,887—10.14
3,686— 9.60
3,169— 8.27
2,686—28.07
1,240—12.96
1,125—11.65
1,152—13.08
1,106—30.29
533—14.59
508—13.09
420—12.59
579—20.60
112— 3.98
97— 3.45
110— 3.91
5,470—24.47
2,002— 9.16
1,956— 8.76
1,387— 6.21
1917.
Pop. 379,804.
9,433—24.83
3,896—10.25
3,721— 9.79
2,861— 7.53
2,670—27.81
1,307—13.61
1,223—12.74
1,191—12.40
995—26.97
476—13.03
45.6—12.48
382—10.46
4S0—17.07
88— 3.13
76— 2.70
97— 3.09
5,288—24.12
2,025— 9.23
1,960— 8.96
1,191— 5.43
1918 (6 Mos.)
Pop. 382,698.
4,940-
2,046-
1,954-
1.44R-
1,493-
681-
641-
624-
492-
285-
272-
201-
207-
52-
45-
52-
2,748-
1,028-
996-
566-
-12.91
- 5.34
- 5.10
- 3.77
-13.95
- 6.36
- 5.99
- 5.83
-13.25
- 7.68
- 7.32
- 5.41
- 6.56
- 1.64
- 1.43
- 1.64
-13.27
- 4.96
- 4.81
- 2.73
1918-19
(July 1 to June 30).
Pop. 440,187.
9,010—20.40
6,696—15.21
6.50S—14.78
2,829— 6.42
2,724—23.58
2,294—19.85
2,217—19.19
1,272—11.01
1,019-
652-
623-
405-
430-
230-
221-
116-
4.S37-
3,520-
3,447-
1,036-
-25.7S
-16.49
-15.76
-10.24
-11.61
- 6.21
- 5.90
- 3.13
-19.S9
-14.1S
-13.S9
- 4.17
The following tahle has been condensed for the purpose of saving space, and is explained
as follows :—
Victoria Division includes Victoria, Cowichan, Esquimalt, Ganges and Islands of the
Gulf, Oak Bay, and Saanich.
New Westminster Division includes Burnaby, Coquitlam, Fraser Mills, Ladner, Langley,
Maple Ridge, Mission, Matsqui, Port Coquitlam, Port Moody, Pitt Meadows, Sumas,
Surrey, Chilliwack, and outside or unorganized territory.
Nanaimo Division includes Nanaimo, Alert Bay, Comox-Cumberland, Ladysmith, and
Powell River.
Vancouver Division includes Vancouver City, South Vancouver, Point Grey, North Vancouver City, North Vancouver District, West Vancouver, Richmond, and outside or
unorganized territory.
Alberni Group includes Alberni, Atlin, Bella Coola, Clayoquot, Anyox, Fort Fraser,
Hazelton, Fort St. John, Hudson Hope, Pouce Coupe, Porter's Landing, Prince
Rupert, Quatsino, Queen Charlotte, Stewart, and Telegraph Creek.
Ashcroft Group includes Ashcroft, Barkerville, Fort George, Tete Jaune Cache, McBride,
Clinton, Lillooet, Quesnel, 150-Mile House, and Yale.
Fairview Group includes Fairview, Greenwood, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Nicola, Princeton, and Vernon.
Beaton Group includes Beaton, Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Kaslo, Nakusp, Nelson, New
Denver, Revelstoke, Rossland, Slocan City, Trail, Trout Lake, and Wilmer.
In other places the individual places and divisions are segregated and their returns given
in full. 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 43
Regisibations for Province.
Divisions
Births.
Deaths.
Marriages.
and Groups of
Divisions.
1917.
1918
(6 Mos.).
July, 1018,
to
June, 1919.
1917.
1918
(6 Mos.).
July, 1918,
to
lune, 1919.
1917.
191g      1 July, 1918,
<6Mos-'-  ! June,°1919.
1,398
575
3,658
1,150
196
1,057
357
1,059
689
311
1,964
629
80
515
177
575
1,324
583
3,650
1,004
168
981
359
851
589
218
1,549
495
74
364
144
463
R58                       R3R
449
112
1.R94
279
44
218
107
258
22R
67
7R1
135
18
115
47
107
46R
Vancouver   	
New Westminster..
Ashcroft   	
Fairview    	
128
820
257
28
165
77
213
430
2,874
765
143
570
348
728
118
1,492
222
4R
185
114
192
Totals    	
9,450
4,940
9,010
3,896
2,046
6,606
2,861
1.44R
2,829
Births.—In the year 1917 there were 9,450 births registered. In 1918-19 (July 1st to June
30th) the number only reached 9,010, a decline of 440, or 4.65 per cent.
The above figures do not include returns of births of Indians received from the different
iVgents, amounting to 380; they are not included because this is the first year that we have
been able to give anything like a full report concerning this portion of our population, and,
further, because as they were not included in 1917 it would be unfair to swell this year's number
when comparing same with 1917.
Whilst dealing with the registration of births, the opportunity is taken to call attention to
the total registration of births during the year 1918-19, 9,010, and registration of births which
actually took place during the year, 6,969, which shows a difference of 2,041—that being the
number of delayed registrations of births received during the twelve months, or 22.65 per cent,
of all registrations of births.
In the same connection the total registrations of births exceed the deaths by 2,014, whilst
the registration of births occurring in the immediate past year, 1918-19, show only the small
natural increase of 273.
The above particulars are cited simply to show the importance of registration at the proper
time in order that one who makes tabulated statements may use reasonably correct figures and
not be driven to assuming that the increase or decrease is this or that number.
Deaths.—In 1917, registrations amounted to 3,869. For the year ending June 30th, 1919,
6,696, an increase of 2,827 over 1917, or 73.06 per cent. In this particular line, also, the Indian
death reports, amounting to 1,046, are not included.
Marriages.—In 1917 there were 2,861 registrations of marriages, as compared with 2,829 for
year July 1st, 1918, to June 30th, 1919, a decline of 1.12 per cent. Indian marriages not included,
150.
The entire registrations: Births, deaths, and marriages for 1917 amounted to 16,180. For
1918-19 (July 1st to June 30th), 18,535, an increase of 2,325, or 14.55 per cent. Indians not
included, 1,576.
To recapitulate:   Our total registrations, not including Indians, amounted to:—
Births      9,010
Deaths  ,     6,696
Marriages       2,829
>  ■
Total      18,535 B 44
British Columbia
1920
Following is a classified list of deaths occurring in British Columbia for the years 1913 to
June 30th, 1919.    This table does not include Indians, for which see Indian returns.
1. General diseases  	
2. Diseases of nervous system and organs  of
special  sense	
3. Diseases ot circulatory system  	
4. Diseases of respiratory system   	
5. Diseases of digestive system  	
6. Non-venereal  diseases of the geuito-urinary
system and annexa   	
7. The puerperal state  	
8. Diseases of skin and cellular tissue  	
9. Disease of the bones and organs of locomo
tion   	
10. Malformations    	
11. Diseases of early infancy  	
12. Old  age   	
13. Affections produced by external causes   .. .
14. Ill-defined,  including executions   	
Totals    	
997
404
501
458
300
238
53
12
9
765
4,619
856
358
403
345
329
207
65
13
42
579
642
72
895
336
479
340
260
163
50
7
1
51
526
70
5S3
71
:,832
936
389
456
494
224
206
50
15
3
55
4RS
SO
473
68
3,S87
965
380
540
439
268
204
59
23
3
51
405
54
455
50
191S
(H Mos.).
523
220
293
27S
109
102
17
8
1
24
186
R7
225
23
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919.
1,242
449
528
2,944
1S9
216
40
IS
6
42
447
76
414
S5
6,696
That one may be better able to make comparisons, the results of the above table have been
segregated and each division charged with what it is responsible for in the immediate past year.
It should be remembered that No. 1—" General Diseases "—contains returns for " tuberculosis,"
" cancer," and " influenza." The three items specially noted are responsible for 982 deaths, or
14.66 per cent, of all deaths.
Again, to be specific, in order to show the full force of the epidemic with which we have
been visited, if we add " influenza " and " pneumonia following influenza," not including Indians,
we have a total of 2,733 out of 6,696, or 40.81 per cent. If from 6,696 we deduct 2,733 we have
a remainder of 3,963, or, as nearly as possible, our normal death-roll.
Allotment of all Causes of Death to each Mining Division.
Mining Division.
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144
Totals	
147
41
37
216
24
19
3
3
5
27
4
4
29
n
570
11
20
4
1
5
4
2
1
4
8
2
1
84
82
6
3
2
6
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
6
R
1
1
3
i'
8
7
2
4
3
2
2
126
140
Golden..  .                     	
20
11
36
12
15
175
10
2
3
1
10
4
1
21
7
297 10 Geo. o
Board of Health.
B 45
Allotment of all Causes of Death to each Mining Division—Concluded.
Mining Division.
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8
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104
26
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427
23
9
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149
9
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61
1
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1
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2
14
3
7
R
20
3
1
2
4
1
1
2
1
2
9
19
64
Totals	
184
63
78
264
41
R7
4
3
3
9
21
36
29
50
16
838
30
4
23
7
8
1
7
2
22
9
4
97
6
42
23
6
9
1
1
2
1
S
1
5
4
1
1
1
3
2
2
35
6
35
6
2
1
6
224
23
2
1
136
47
64
18
35
168
9
11
2
R
1
18
102
10
•y
2
1
4
2
3
77
9
2
10
i
3
7
10
1
3
2
1
2
82
9
430
474
37
19
19
7
1
6
6
134
16
11
8
3
1
2
2
197
24
13
4
2
2
5
1,014
119
39
43
6
1
35
18
59
3
1
2
88
7
7
7
1
15
6
2
1
16
1
1
1
86
2
6
3
1
13
8
14
1
2,294
230
10R
106
1
22
8
2
1
1
65
46
67
569
177
247
28
8
7
27
1,275
111
17
6
3
19
128
102
19
119
15
2,874
71
11
9
32
61
2
4
41
141
31
22
119
9
2
2
3
8
2
3
6
3
2
S
R
16
3
5
3
2
2
4
10
2
4
23
8
4
367
64
1
1
59
Outside	
2
1
9
275
123
108
70
313
16
19
5
2
3
20
27
8
39
12
765
5
1
1
2
1
1
10
2.
1
1
5
1
9
4
1
....
26
Atlin	
3
1
1
1
49
11
2
1
3
1
65
22
4
10
2
2
1
3
10
9
1
1
1
6
1
2
1
21
3
1
1
3
40
1
1
7
1
9
13
5
1
9
83
2
1
2
9
1
6
1
5
2
1
132
4
2
13
3
' 1
1
21
3
1
37
IR
17
196
8
6
1
1
17
3
1
40
8
348
Grand totals (less Indians) ...
1,242
701
449
10
528
11
2,944
149
189
5
216
5
40
0
IS
2
6
42
259
17
188
70
34
414
18
85
88
6,696
1,046
Totals all races   	
1,943
459
539
3,093
194
221
46
20
6
42
276
188
110
432
173
7,742 B 46
British Columbia
1920
The following table of diseases (not including Indians) has been compiled from returns of
the whole Province for years 1900 to June, 1919, inclusive.    It is considered worthy of attention.
This table, like the preceding one, has been segregated, and each division shows its liability
to or immunity from the diseases contained in the list for the immediate past year.
Disease.
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Typho'.d fever	
79
35
32
24
42
2
1
8
3
16
6
129
43
24
104
34
"i
4
4
10
167
34
16
100
39
1
2
6
4
15
2
178
36
20
110
63
'io
4
26
21
26
243
68
47
217
72
1
6
5
9
29
5
180
49
44
152
33
65
i
16
18
14
10
137
79
36
153
46
102
1
7
14
15
23
5
172
113
42
164
51
92
"ii
31
23
68
10
316
148
60
237
85
99
85
42
82
2R
24
3
6
7
21
19
17
413
248
36
224
92
5
i7
2
14
7
9
2R6
144
23
131
48
13
2
4
1
19
18
285
431
288
38
308
96
2149
52
992
1
2
6
7
7
98
25
22
98
7
ii
8
105
28
26
102
6
7
6
31
6
111
48
22
155
1
17
12
21
11
l»j
34
19
115
13
12
15
36
10
368
180
63
258
124
11
18
27
35
11
. 422
159
61
195
66
1
3
23
11
11
403
205
47
183
64
14
'9
11
18
425
221
47
157
62
12
1
R7
18
36
367
259
49
228
140
Scarlet fever	
Whooping-cough	
Diphtheria  	
Influenza	
Tuberculosis (all forms)	
165
291
419
495
5027
2409
Bronchitis   	
Pneumonia	
732
3391
907
Diarrhosa and enteritis	
35
380
29
346
30
454
22
462
48
426
48
425
45
458
53
778
33
618
59
624
74
783
63
1134
130
1308
113
1193
108
1101
72
1068
35
1205
53
1163
17
653
1109
Totals 	
4002
18521
Allotment of Specified Diseases to each Mining: Division.
Mining Division.
2
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96
2
5
9
3
4
"3'
44
2
3
2
1
17
1
19
23
-     18
59
24
30
"3
"4
29
1
31
1
1
2
1
1
14
35
142
9
1
3
6
28
1
4
29
13
6
....      3
66
2
1
1
66
29
6
21
180
7
341
4
i'
i
2
5
6
R
R
2
3        2
5
4
77
73
6
3
2
60
19
30
41
71
92
10
4
105
10
1
4
2
1
1
6
16
7
1
2
1        3
1
2
2
5
8
1
2
98
22
1
6
1
1
3
46
1
57
1
1
2
1
1
R
81
1    ....
1
2
s
1
3
28
33
19
5        8
30
382
8
520
1
1
3
28
1
3
47
4
2
58
2
3
2
7
72
4       6
3    ....
1        2
8       8
52
3
1
1
4
61
143
12
12
2
13
3
1
"i
345
27
2
23
Oak Bav 	
7
1
1
3
35
2
55
R3
1
2
—
1
3
182
6
435 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 47
Allotment of Specified Diseases to each Mining Division.—Concluded.
Mining Division.
35
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O
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15
3
13
1
2
3
7
1
6
8
5
1
80
1
35
20
3
i'
126
10
1
R
1
4
3
03
29
1
5
3
5
1
26
119
9
4
3
2
19
157
10
2
10
3
10
99
10
10
3
1
1
3
2
11
2
1
13
40
3
3
14
106
10
4
7
1
136
4
228
1
6
Vancouver	
828
101
28
35
5
1
32
13
18
2
"i
1,394
52
1
1
1
61
12
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
2
3
40
24
5
2
7
7
141
185
127
15
47
133
1,043
22
1,734
1
1
1
8
2
1
1
12
31
5
3
20
59
14
3
3
5
25
1
2
i'
4
1
1
2
5
9
24
5
4
8
41
112
23
16
104
4
198
41
29
1
1
145
1
1
1
255
4
413
3
2
10
1
16
Atlin        	
1
1
49
19
50
1
1
22
1
5
1
1
3
1
3
9
6
13
1
18
1
7
8
4
4
1
2
4
3
73
91
13
3
1
13
3
1
1
14
10
5
3
5
6
190
1
235
13
2
4
1
19
16
285
431
288
38
96
308
2,449
52
4,002 B 48
Bkitish Columbia
1920
Referring to cancer, the returns show that deaths from this disease are steadily on the
increase. For the year 1917 there were 248 deaths.; first six months of 1918, 144; and for the
year ending June 30th, 1919, 288, or 4.31 per cent, of all deaths, exclusive of still-births, and a
rate of 0.65 per thousand. It is worthy of note that we have never received a return of death
by cancer for an Indian.
The deaths and numbers occurred in the following places:—
Place.
No. of
Deaths.
Total.
Place.
No. of
Deaths.
Total.
58
2
3
2
7
72
25
10
19
126
1
3
1
1
Oak Bay	
5
14
3
3
5
3
2
1
17
6
7
3
South Vancouver ■	
29
99
10
10
3
1
1
3
3
3
7
1
2
3
127
126
288
Tuberculosis.—Under this beading the same course is pursued as in cancer; that is, the
report as a whole, and then recapitulated. Number of deaths in 1917, 413; for first six months
of 1918, 236; for 1918-19, 431; which does not include 132 occurring among the Indians. The
percentage of all deaths, exclusive of still-births, is 6.62 per cent., and the rate per thousand of
population is 0.9T.
The following deaths resulted from tuberculosis in the respective places:—
Barkerville	
Lillooet	
Quesnel	
150-Mile House	
Fairview	
Grand Forks	
Kamloops	
Nicola	
Vernon	
Cranbrook	
Fernie.	
Kaslo	
Nelson	
Revelstoke	
Rossland X.
Trail	
Victoria City	
Cowichan	
Esquimalt .'.
Saanich	
Nanaimo	
Alert Bay	
•
Carried forivard
1
1
1
1
4
3
44
2
13
5
6
1
16
1
3
1
47
4
2
2
13
1
Place.
Brought forivard..
Comox	
Ladysmith.	
New Westminster City	
Burnaby	
Chilliwack	
New Westminster (outside)
Vancouver City	
South Vancouver	
Point Grey	
North Vancouver City	
North Vancouver District..
Vancouver (outside)	
Richmond	
Alberni	
Anyox   	
Bella Coola	
Fort Fraser	
Pouce Coupe   	
Prince Rupert   	
Total.
Number.
3
31
5
3
20
157
10
2
10
3
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
4
It is felt that the subject of tuberculosis cannot be dismissed here without introducing the
corresponding table re Indians and introducing not only a comparison, but a criticism. To
demonstrate,   the  Agencies  will  be  recited,  the  total  deaths  in  the   band,   the   deaths  from 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 49
tuberculosis,  and  the percentage  of  death  from  tuberculosis  of  all  deaths  in  the band,, as
follows:—
Band.
Total
Deaths.
Deaths from
Tuberculosis.
Per Cent, of
Ail Deaths.
61
71
82
227
43
23
165
59
17
61
31
11
123
71
1
7
8
20
5
8
8
17
15
4
12
5
2
13
S
11.47
Bella Coola .'    	
11.26
24.39
2.20
18.60
34.78
10.30
25.42
23.53
19.67
16.12
Stikine    	
18 18   ■
10.56
11.26
Totals	
1,046
132
12.61
^Williams Lake is not yet in working-order.
The above table shows that of the Indians, notwithstanding the heavy loss resulting from
the epidemic, the deaths from tuberculosis amount to a trifle over one-eighth of all deaths. Now
if, in order to show the true condition, we subtract the number of Indians who died from
influenza and pneumonia following influenza (670) from the total death returns of Indians
(1,046), we have a remainder of 340, which gives a death-rate of 13.74 per thousand of population of Indians, a rate which is very nearly normal; but if 340 is normal and 132 died of
tuberculosis, we are confronted with the astounding fact that 3S.52 per cent, of all deaths among
Indians must be attributed to tuberculosis.
The Indians, numbering 24,744, are wards of the Federal Government—the Province cannot
interfere with the management of them. The population of British Columbia, not counting
Indians, is 440,187. We have established sanatoria and are* putting forth every effort to relieve
and protect our citizens.
All authorities agree that tuberculosis is communicable, preventable, and curable; if that
position is correct, and there can be no doubt about it, the Federal Government should establish
similar institutions for its wards or admit that they are permitting 24,000 of its wards to stand
as a menace to the health and prosperity of a population of 440,000.
Finally, the 503 deaths from tuberculosis we will assign as follows:—
Race.
Population.
Deaths.
Per Cent, of
Deaths from
Tuberculosis.
Rate per
1,000 Population.
Whites	
390,490
24,744
27,413
20,970
1,314
338
132
60
24
9
60.00
23.44
10.65
4.26
1.60
0.86
5.33
2.18
1.14
6.85
Totals	
464,931
563
99.95
4 B 50
British Columbia
1920
The following information is presented as a comparative statement re ages of decedents for
the years 1916-17, first six months of 1918, and the year July, 1918, to June, 1919, inclusive:—
Under 1 year	
1 to 2 years	
2 to 5 years	
5 to 10 years	
10 to 20 years	
20 to 30 years	
30 to 40 years	
40 to 50 years	
50 to 60 years	
60 to 70 years	
70 to 80 years	
80 to 90-"years	
90 years and upwards .
Age not given   	
Age and sex not given
Totals	
601
121
108
70
104
298
451
486
450
413
348
175
22
37
2
587
82
107
76
154
329
473
451
456
461
341
158
18
28
3,721
1918
(6 mos.).
45
58
44
93
161
244
248
259
244
181
97
11
9
1,954
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919.
590
126
191
135
364
1,160
1,505
777
364
155
24
83
Per Cent, of
Deatbs of
1918-19.
9.06
1.93.
2.93
2.07
5.59
17.82
23.12
11.93
8.42
7.46
5.59
2.38
0.36
1.27
In the above figures the still-born are not included with deaths under one year. There were
201 still-births reported in 1916, 175 in 1917, 92 for the first six months of 1918, and 188 for the
year July, 1918, to June, 1919.
The cash receipts for the year show :—
Vital statistics   $3,081 40
Marriage licences         135 00
Total for year    $3,216 40
There were 3,517 searches made, resulting in 3,352 certificates being issued, leaving 165
involving search only.
Letters inward, from July 1st, 1918, to June 30t]j, 1919, numbered 6,113, as against same
period in 1917-18, 5,453, and for 1917, 4,590. The 6,113 " letters in " for the immediate past year
does not include notices from physicians, notices received from issuers of marriage licences, nor
the certificates, issued free of charge, for military purposes.
The opportunity is taken to thank all officers connected with this branch of the Health
Department for their courtesy and promptness; really, it seems to have become a fixed habit
with each and every one of them.
All tabulated statements follow.
I have the honour to be,
■- /
Sir,
Yours obediently,
MUNROE MILLER,
Deputy Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages. 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 51
BIRTHS, JULY, 1918, TO  JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE).
Mining Division.
Ainsworth—
Kaslo	
Arrow Lake—
Nakusp	
Atlin—
Atlin	
Ashcroft—
Ashcroft	
Alberni—
Alberni  	
Bella Coola—
Bella Coola  	
Cariboo—
Barkerville	
Fort George >,..
Tete Jaune Cache	
Clayoquot—
Clayoquot	
Clinton—
Clinton 	
Fort Steele—
Cranbrook	
Fernie	
Greenwood—
Greenwood	
Grand Forks—
Grand Forks	
Golden-
Golden 	
Kamloops—
Kamloops..	
Liard—
Porter's Landing-	
Lardeau—
Beaton	
Lillooet—
Lillooet	
Nicola—
Nicola	
Nelson-
Nelson 	
New Westminster—
New Westminster City
Burnaby	
Chilliwack	
Outside	
Nanaimo—
Nanaimo City	
Alert Bay    ....
Comox   ....
Ladysmith	
Osoyoos—
Fairview	
Omineca—
Hazelton	
Port Fraser	
Portland Canal-
Stewart	
Peace River-
Fort St. John	
Hudson Hope 	
Pouce Coupe	
Quesnel—
Quesnel	
150-Mile House	
Quatsino —
Quatsino   	
Queen Charlotte—
Queen Charlotte City .
Revelstoke—
Revelstoke	
.Similkameen—
Princeton	
Slocan—
New Denver    ...
Slocan City—
Slocan City	
Stikine—
Telegraph Creek	
Carried forward..
"January to June only.
Registrations for Year.
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
17
10
10
6
2
1
14
12
21
15
27
16
1
35
'2
1
32
9
2
1
6
5
72
90
37
78
37
31
44
23
18
15
153
137
1
7
1
33
29
121
95
212
60
84
215
209
62
78
184
173
9
87
43
139
17
86
29
33
34
16
12
21
4
2
1
"i
6
5
10
11
4
IS)
10
3
3
48
45
18
11
16
11
2
2
3
1,768
1,521
Total.
Registrations.
Births for Year.
July, 1918.
to
June, 1919
1918.*
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
27
13
9
7
16
15
7
4
3
1
1
26
24
11
4
36
20
12
9
43
14
25
17
2
67
11
1
28
5
32
2
1
27
9
3
1
1
11
2
5
2
109
168
83
87
55
70
29
61
68
44
21
18
67
44
29
18
33
*    19
12
12
290
148
112
102
1
1
8
3
'6
1
62
42
25
22
210
112
72
03
421
112
162
399
275
64
43
247
161
40
61
138
150
49
63
140
312
26
173
72
197
5
84
25
131
8
62
37
109
16
73
22
67
26
2.1
30
37
16
19
9
11
11
16
4
3
2
2
1
io
3
3
5
16
14
4
4
2
4
8
4
20
2
7
6
6
11
1
3
93
76
25
40
29
14
13
8
27
16
9
9
4
2
3
1
3
3,289
1,833
1,258
1,166
Total Births.
July, 1818,
to
1918.*
June, 1919
16
8
11
9
1
1
15
10
21
10
42
8
1
59
19
11
4
47
24
214
7
47
135
311
89
124
278
240
24
135
59
27
15
3
's
10
8
13
4
65
21
18
2
3
49
04
26
27
13
94
1
24
59
127
47
20
113
5
55
14
15
5
1
"i
3
2
2
9
44
10
1
1,027 B 52
British Columbia
1920
BIRTHS, JULY,
1918, TO JUNE. 1919  (IX'CLVSIYV;)—Concluded.
Mining Division.
Registrations for Year.
Total
Registrations.
Births for Year.
Total Births.
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
Julv, 1918,
to
June, 1919
1918.*
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
Julv, 1918,
to
June, 1919
1918.*
Skeena—
1,768
76
22
33
45
202
1,428
83
16
213
6
56
23
53
569
39
36
4
11
63
7
8
1,251
65
17
27
40
1
196
1,296
78
16
217
8
61
33
63
450
35
20
3
8
86
4
5
3,289
140
39
60
85
1
398
2,724
161
32
430
14
117
56
116
1,019
74
56
7
19
149
11
13
1,833
75
20
67
78
197
1,493
82.
17
207
6
64
31
65
492
54
50
22
71
8
9
1,258
63
20
12
37
151
1,097
74
14
188
5
39
16
47
438
32
30
2
9
50
6
4
1,166
57
16
13
33
1
151
1,045
68
14
191
8
52
25
45
372
26
17
1
7
60
4
4
1
2,424
120
36
25
70
1
302
2,143
142
28
379
13
91
41
92
S10
58
47
3
16
110
10
8
1,027
40
14
19
53
107
997
63
10
152
3
43
22
58
272
31
24
ii
39
6
6
Trail Creek—
Rossland	
Trail    	
Trout Lake—
Vernon—
Vancouver—
North Vancouver District....
Richmond	
Victoria—
Oak Bay 	
Saanich	
Windermere—
Yale-
Yale	
4,760
4,250
9,010
4,940
3,592
3,376
1
6,969
2,997
*January to June only.
Total registrations tor yea
1
r, 9,010;
tTwo months of 1919 only.
actual births for year, 6,969.
• 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
b m
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS
(For comparative purposes corresponding months of different years are placed side by
side.)
Registration Division
1917.
1918.
or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total.
Victoria Division.
28
2
4
6
41
5
2
3
45
1
i
2
27
3
2
1
3
37
2
1
1
h
52
2
4
3
2
63
230
15
13
6
22
286
40
8
39
13
100
591
38
17
27
3
2
15
11
704
43
4
5
3
4
38
3
3
3
'4
51
31
5
2
1
3
81
5
4
1
'5
96
104
8
6
2
9
55
5
3
2
5
362
30
23
12
30
447
127
14
86
34
261
1,259
125
53
64
12
3
22
43
1,581
205
34
32
170
441
8
1
57
5
2
12
4
6
6
101
34
30
26
128
10
39
85
352
84
97
15
5
3
80
12
43
61
1
73
i
Oak Bay 	
Totals	
40
51
49
36
\
7
3
47
59
42
129
70
Nanaimo Division.
9
4
7
2
9
"l
2
6
4
2
4
9
1
14
7
1
5
3
8
9
3
5
1
8
4
2
1
4
2
9
15
4
6
3
74
7
41
15
137
510
56
15
30
4
4
12
631
23
1
18
7
Ladysmith	
22
18
12
18
128
4
6
6
i
16
20
18
28
49
173
19
9
13
2
e
4
Vancouver Division.
85
7
6
2
4
65
5
5
6
i
6
1
95
6
"i
1
"i
107
5
5
1
"i
1
121
111
11
1
6
i
5
4
139
101
1'2
5
9
2
1
4
3
91
4
7
4
1
"i
109
98
13
3
3
2
4
2
286
21
14
5
1
2
2
22
North Vancouver City...
North Vancouver District
Richmond	
Totals	
104
89
106
145
137
125
363
226
51
7
3
26
New Westminster Div.
New Westminster City ..
15
1
5
13
19
4
2
11
15
1
1
15
22
3
1
17
17
2
5
13
29
2
5
15
117
13
19
84
233
9
2
10
9
2
1
1
1
6
41
13
2
6
16
37
10
3
3
17
16
1
3
39
6
47
76
14
11
57
158
N. Westminster (outside)
Totals	
34
36
32
43
i
2
i
37
51
33
27
99
87
Ashcroft Group.
2
3
2
i
i
2
3
"i
2
i
"i
4
i
2
1
i
9
1
1
4
i
7
2
2
1
2
3
2
4
2
i
9
2
8
e
i
17
2
38
5
2
1
3
1
52
17
20
13
46
28
19
1
1
5
i
4
4
150-Mile House	
Yale	
8
7
3
4
3
3
4
5
5
4
16
6
3
7
22
5
35
Fairview. Group.
1
4
1
9
2
11
1
3
io
2
1
5
5
3
4
17
2
11
i
2
13
8
1
2
2
5
2
4
11
13
13
57
7
7
43
151
33
65
1
5
4
4-!
6
16
13
2
19
2
1
209
6
12
3
10
3
3
3
9
3
1
5
2
3
16
4
1
7
1
3
23
i
9
Kamloops	
Vernon   (includes    Sum -
Totals	
28
17
22
44
24
16
34
27
33
37
143
78
Beaton Group.
"i
6
1
'i
2
i
3
2
1
h
11
i
8
2
2
3
"i
9
12
i
i
5
4
'6
11
i
10
1
4
3
'o
"o
10
2
's
'7
1
1
4
"7
15
i
2
6
1
3
5
1
3
8
1
1
6
3
2
5
2
1
1
"7
i
3
i
21
2
1
5
i
4
1
1
2
6
1
i
6
1
7
21
3
24
24
8
"i
40
7
26
31
'7
50
55
3
3
ii
1
6
2
6i
i
Trail 	
Totals	
23
32
32
42
39
41
24
15
48
169
198
475 B 54
British Columbia
1920
PRELIMINARY    TABLES    SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS  BY
MONTHS—Continued.
Registration Division
or Group.
Alberni Group
Alberni .   	
Atlin	
Anyox 	
Bella Coola	
Clayoquot	
Fort Fraser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John	
Hudson Hope	
Pouce Coupe	
Porter's Landing	
Prince Rupert	
Quatsino	
Queen Charlotte	
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek	
Totals	
Grand totals
1917.
1918.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total.
July
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
1
1
1
2
1
6
1
3
1
1
5
1
12
1
1
1
3
1
2
44
5
2
4
1
2
1
1
9
1
2
5
4
1
1
2
4
2
'9
2
2
3
2
3
1
4
15
1
1
5
14
3
i
i
6
6
3
8
2
5
2
5
29
2
'j
1
6
13
17
59
8
1
1
2
3
1
1
13
6
i
2
2
1
2
2
74
1,798
1
16
9
16
16
4
13
346
15
11
13
76
125
28
275
259
274
349
295
330
273
273
754
1,544
752
23
2
57
12
13
25
103
2
21
3
1
268
3,926
Registration Division
1918.
1919.
or Group.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Victoria Division.
37
4
1
1
4
47
44
5
4
2
58
6
7
2
72
4
2
3
38
7
4
2
5
36
4
1
1
4
285
26
21
6
20
84
9
1
io
54
4
1
.    3
6
52
5
2
66
44
7
3
1
4
36
4
2
5
30
4
3
i
2
300
31
7
55
7
1
4
1
73
81
56
46
358
59
6
46
17
111
68
59
47
40
Nanaimo Division.
12
8
5
15
1
15
2
10
1
12
2
6
2
2
3
9
1
5
4
30
ii
5
10
1
7
1
13
3
13
1
27
1
12
1
6
4
4
2
11
3
3
25
13
33
25
13
19
128
46
19
30
170
21
9
6
1
3
2
3
41
16
17
Vancouver Division.
98
9
4
3
3
3
104
6
6
2
1
4
5
106
9
4
3
i
5
2
164
10
9
5
3
1
131
6
5
2
3
1
88
12
4
2
1
i
681
52
32
17
1
19
11
356
49
15
9
6
9
9
185
5
6
7
'6
3
212
24
4
7
23
124
14
7
6
2
1
4
1
105
6
6
6
1
3
1
95
10
7
8
i
5
126
14
5
7
11
1,035
105
South Vancouver..    ....
North Vancouver City...
North Vancouver District
West Vancouver......  ...
42
10
5
24
Vancouver (outside)	
22
120
128
130
182
150
110
820
453
215
159
128
1,293
New Westminster Div.
New Westminster City...
23
5
8
13
20
4
4
13
24
3
2
14
23
6
3
15
23
1
1
13
20
2
2
15
39
133
21
20
83
54
11
27
27
6
4
14
24
2
1
17
19
2
1
13
162
30
27
N. Westminster (outside)
105
49
41
43
47
38
2
i
i
1
257
99
58
51
44
35
37
Ashcroft Group.
2
i
'i
4
i
1
i
2
i
1
1
1
1
'4
1
i
i
1
1
5
9
4
1
1
4
4
1
2
"7
1
1
i
13
'i
1
2
'2
1
7
3
"i
i
i
2
3
1
i
1
i
i
1
Tete Jaune Cache	
6
150-Mile House 	
Yale   	
2
Totals	
5
4
7
5
3
28
2
8
9
3 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 55
PRELIMINARY   TABLES    SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY
HOISTBS—Concluded.
Registration Division
or Group.
Fairview Group.
Fairview	
Greenwood	
Grand Forks	
Kamloops	
Nicola	
Princeton	
Vernon   (includes   .Summerland) 	
Totals	
Beaton Group.
Beaton	
Cranbrook   ..
Fernie 	
Golden	
Kaslo	
Nakusp	
nNelson	
New Denver..
Revelstoke...
Rossland..
Slocan City..,
Trail	
Trout Lake..
Wilmer	
Totals
Alberni Group.
Alberni 	
Atlin	
Anyox	
Bella Coola	
Clayoquot	
Fort PYaser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John	
Hudson Hope
Pouce Coupe ...   .
Porter's Landing .
Prince Rupert.. ..
Quatsino	
Queen Charlotte..
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek..
Totals ...
Grand totals ....    318
Feb.
Mar.    April.   May
3
3
9
5
3
11
34
2
13
2
1
3
1
14
1
4
2
1
2
3
11
3
10
30
1
3
18
8
10
2
Total.
13
9
10
62
12
6
36
46
7
6
3
54
5
29
11
1
13
7
2
11
8
1
2
6
2
Jan.     Feb.     Mar.    April.   May.    June.    Total
6
11
3
1
ii
14
8
4
1
6
i
65
12
2
1
10
35
17
15
It
3
1
61
2
6
21
i
8
8
3
10
2
6
19
i
15
43
10
3
5
1
2
i
30
11
318
4
1
21
17
12
26
91
9
4
42
43
5
6
61
27
28
14
1
3
1
8
10
15
1
2,770 B 56
British Columbia
1920
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS.
Division or Group.
July
ro December,
1918.
January to June, 1919.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
March
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Ashcroft Group.
3
h
"i
1
2
5
i
2
i
4
"b
2
1
1
1
1
8
1
'i
i
2
'4   ■
2
1
3
2
1
1
'7
2
1
i
1
1
3
i
2
10
1
1
i
1
1
4
i
1
i
7
2
1
i
2
.1
'2
1
i
15
1
Fort George -■	
59
11
i
7
Lillooet	
160-Mile House..	
Yale	
7
10
8
8
Totals .   	
9
n
14
14
15
12
3
6
15
9
14
4
126
Fairview Group.
5
3
17
7
1
35
5
5
3
28
6
36
9
"i
26
7
1
27
7.
10
3
29
6
2
28
7
2
3
10
1
2
21
5
1
9
27
10
2
29
i
1
1
1
2
3
2
2
5
1
3
22
5
7
2
21
8
1
17
3
1
4
9
2
1
21
1
6
5
18
3
1
34
3
2
6
23
1
30
53
39
47
214
47
21
302
75
83
72
85
46
83
6
38
61
41
68
65
723
Beaton Group.
io
12
1
2
ii
8
3
5
1
6
21
3
2
1
s
1
6
2
1
8
'a
13
4
1
ii
l
13
1
1
7
2
19.
10
i
17
4
8
2
7
1
2
12
11
4
1
1
10
2
5
4
10
i
"7
9
i
1
19
8
6
7
i
'i
3
'2
i
1
3
2
3
4
2
7
5
5
4
i
6
6
2
4
14
1
5
4
2
5
12
1
2
1
16
2
3
i
6
18
4
1
1
11
2
4
'4
'8
14
2
1
9
6
12
84
131
24
16
65
25
63
59
62
64
61
69
8
36
44
43
51
52
Victoria Division.
85
4
4
4
16
77
4
5
"l
IS
42
4
4
3
11
70
5
6
i
15
72
5
2
2
17
75
7
11
1
6
19
1
2
43
3
4
63
3
2
2
5
83
9
4
's
87
5
4
2
1
4
94
8
3
1
1
11
810
58
47
Oak Bay 	
3
16
110
Totals	
113
100
64
97
98
100
22
50
75
104
103
118
1,044
Nanaimo Division.
17
2
S
3
31
3
15
7
18
4
12
8
20
1
14
7
17
3
14
9
21
1
18
-1
5
1
1
2
19
1
7
1
22
2
7
5
26
4
17
8
27
1
17
2
17
1
4
6
240
24
136
59
31
56
42
42
43
41
9
28
36
55
47
28
New Westminster Division.
25
7
16
23
32
9
8
26
34
8
10
31
30
9
8
23
24
6
17
21
32
9
9
27
7
2
9
14
3
8
12
23
4
5
19
20
11
9
29
37
13
10
34
33
8
24
24
311
89
124
Outside	
278
Totals	
71
75
83
70
68
77
18
37
51
09
94
89
802
Vancouver Division.
159
33
8
12
2
2
11
3
193
35
5
14
1
2
12
4
170
26
6
10
4
1
4
2
233
39
9
13
3
1
5
2
207
34
11
18
1
9
4
182
26
8
11
2
3
9
5
43
4
1
10
1
121
30
8
11
3
9
6
19S
35
12
15
3
'8
6
181
23
10
17
5
2
5
3
237
53
9
8
4
1
5
3
219
41
4
13
1
5
2
2,143
379
91
142
28
13
92
41
230
266
223
305
284
246
59
188
277
246
320
286
2,929
*Two months only. 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 57
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS—Concluded.
Division or Group.
Alberni Group.
Alberni 	
Anyox	
Atlin.	
Bella Coola	
Clayoquot	
Fort Fraser   ....   	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John   	
Hudson Hope	
Pouce Coupe    	
Porter's Landing	
Prince Rupert	
Quatsino	
Queen Charlotte	
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek	
Totals	
Grand totals	
July to December, 1918.
July.    Aug.    Sept.     Oct.     Nov.     Dec.
10
4
1
5
2
1
3
6
1
2
13
"i
January to June, 1919.
Jan.      Feb.   March April.    May.    June      Total
8
133
1
ii
14
2
23
720
12
2
1
30
671
21
36
1
42
2
15
27
3
120
13
4
3
295
Actual births, July, 1918, to June, 1919 (inclusive), 6,9 B 5S
British
Columbia                                                 1920
TABLE  OF DEATHS,  SHOWING DISTRICT AND AGE, FOR YEAR JULY, 1918, TO JUNE,
1919   (INCLUSIVE).
Mining Division.
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1
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3
1
3
Ainsworth—
1
1
1
2
1
5
1
19
1
' 2
2
1
2
2
1
Arrow Lake—
Atlin—
Atlin	
1
1
2
Ashcroft —
Ashcroft	
Alberni—
1
1
3
9
1
1
2
1
1
4
3
2
2
12
4
11
1
3
4
1
1
5
5
1
3
Bella Coola—
10
3
2
Cariboo—
Barkerville ;	
Fort George	
'i
l
3
1
2
1
Clayoquot—
Clinton-
1
13
21
2
6
2
19
1
3
3
2
3
2
3
3
4
1
1
9
8
4
1
5
22
36
8
6
3
44
2
45
26
14
15
6
50
2
20
15
5
5
2
15
i
3
10
4
6
4
29
9
101
90
31
34
14
150
3
25
50
11
18
6
69
12
126
140
42
52
20
219
Fort Steele—
Cranbrook   	
6
3
4
19
3
2
1
1
16
2
2
7
3
3
6
2
1
Greenwood—
Grand Forks—
Golden—
Kamloops—
1
2
3
10
Liard—
Lardeau—
Lillooet—
1
2
14
36
10
8
24
18
2
12
7
4
8
3
2
7
36
51
8
8
66
37
20
7
9
6
6
1
1
3
29
79
9
4
56
46
9
38
6
14
9
2
1
1
5
1
20
43
7
6
26
26
3
19
7
5
3
2
1
3
12
3i
2
5
22
19
1
14
4
1
4
2
1
2
7
35
9
10
24
18
1
12
1
5
3
3
2
1
12
10
97
208
32
26
217
137
17
105
30
36
32
16
3
1
1
9
44
159
32
33
58
87
6
31
17
15
8
5
13
19
141
367
64
59
275
224
23
136
47
51
40
21
3
1
2
19
96
250
34
39
167
99
14
83
30
24
21
6
3
2
11
45
117
30
20
108
125
9
53
17
27
19
15
1
3
16
3
5
3
1
1
1                      .
1
1
Nicola—
1
.10
3
1
6
4
i
l
3
1
2
15
4
1
6
5
1
4
2
1
1
1
2
11
i
10
6
i
l
l
l
7
18
6
6
12
18
2
6
11
2
2
3
Kelson—
5
25
6
5
21
7
"3
2
12
3
12
13
1
1
1
i
1
1
1
4
1
6
'4
New Westminster—
Burnaby 	
Chilliwack	
Nanaimo—
Comox	
Osoyoos—
4
2
1
1
Omineca—
Hazelton	
Portland Canal—
Peace River—
3
3
4
1
13
8
6
1
1
1
6
11
15
14
4
1
1
13
3
6
1
8
1
6
6
3
4
3
21
48
35
33
1
1
105
61
3
3
5
1
21
8
6
1
27
4
9
6
9
4
21
69
43
39
2
1
132
65
4
5
5
4
9
45
13
11
3
4
53
12
5
1
4
12
24
30
28
79
53
1
3
1
1
i
Quesnel—
1
6
2
2
1
1
1
3
2
2
1
1
1
11
1
150-Mile House	
1
2
Quatsino—
Queen Charlotte—
1
8
1
1
1
1
3
1
l
l
1
2
3
1
1
Revelstoke—
Similkameen—
Slocan—
New Denver	
Slocan City—
Stikine—
1
13
3
Skeena—
3
1
J
2
4
4
24
22
46
24
20
8
8
2
4
1
1
1
1
1 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 59      •
TABLE  OF DEATHS,  SHOWING DISTRICT  AND AGE, FOR YEAR JULY, 1918, TO JUNE,
1919  (INCLUSIVE)— Concluded,
-
t-^
1
Mining Division.
d
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Trail Creek-
7
6
1
1
1
6
1
3
11
5
8
27
25
27
11
9
2
6
2
2
4
1
1
2
1
1
47
82
28
16
ID
98
23
28
52
70
2
Trail  	
Trout Lake—
Vernon—
Vernon (includes Summerland).
22
2
13
4
12
18
20
12
13
15
9
3
1
88
56
144
96
48
3
Vancouver—
Vancouver City 	
297
42
65
43
1 ■>■>,
401
551
265
186
160
108
35
7
12
1410
884
2294
1272
102:c
77
North Vancouver	
22
6
6
3
7
10
18
13
8
S
4
1
60
46
106
44
62
10
North Vancouver District......
2
2
1
1
2
CJ
6
1
1
2
2
14
8
22
10
12
South Vancouver	
30
7
11
8
15
33
43
28
18
14
20
3
117
113
230
90
140
9
2
8
1
13
21
10
17
1
16
4
9
4
5
62
3
41
8
103
3
49
6
64
"i
2
1
2
6
9,
9.
2
4
5
6
5
8
3
2
1
35
11
46
34
12
3
7
9
1
1
4
9
20
14
3
1
1
2,
49
16
65
19
46
1
Victoria—
82
7
8
1
10
3
13
2
19
2
9
111
6
12
113
13
8
80
4
9
64
7
3
61
3
9
53
8
3
30
5
1
4
4
1
406
44
30
246
17
11
652
61
41
515
41
34
137
20
7
29
4
1
1
1
1
Oak Bay 	
4
6
2
5
1
14
1
5
2
3
4
6
5
10
6
2
10
39
9
25
19
64
12
42
7
22
1
2
2
1
4
Windermere—
1
1
2
2
2
4
3
1
Yale-
Yale        	
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
4
8
6
2
'-'—    .
778
126
191
135
364
1160
1505
777
548
486
364
165
24
83
4347
2349
6696
3822
2886
12
188
*Two months of 1919 only. B 60
British Columbia
1920
NUMBER OF MARRIAGES,  JULY, 1918, TO JUNE, 1919.
Division or Group.
Victoria Division.
Victoria City .
Cowichan	
Esquimalt	
Ganges*	
Oak Bay	
Saanich	
Nanaimo Division.
Nanaimo .,
Alert Bay..
Comox	
Ladysmith.
Vancouver Division.
Vancouver City	
South Vancouver 	
Point Grey     	
North Vancouver City	
North Vancouver District..
West Vancouver	
Richmond	
Vancouver (outside)	
New West-minster Division.
New Westminster City	
Burnaby	
Chilliwack	
New Westminster (outside).
Ashcroft Group.
Ashcroft	
Barkerville ,
Fort George   	
Tete Jaune Cache.
Clinton  	
Lillooet	
Quesnel	
150-Mile House	
Yale	
Carried forward    2,338
Number.
405
10
16
13
19
79
3
26
10
1,272
116
43
42
4
3
1,492
128
23
24
47
22
1
2
43
Division or Group.
Brought forward	
Fairview Group.
Fairview	
Greenwood .
Grand Forks.
Kamloops....
Nicola	
Princeton	
Vernon	
A Iberni Group.
Alberni	
Anyox 	
Atlin	
Bella Coola	
Clayoquot	
Fore Fraser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John....
Hudson Hope....
Pouce Coupe	
Porter's Landing
Prince Rupert	
Quatsino	
Queen Charlotte.
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek.
Beaton Group.
Beaton 	
Cranbrook .,
Fernie 	
Golden	
Kaslo	
Nakusp	
Nelson.......
New Denver..
Revelstoke...
Rossland	
Slocan City..
Trail	
Trout Lake..
Wilmer	
Grand total.
Number.
25
3
19
57
11
10
1
10
1
7
48
28
47
11
3
2
54
4
19
11
12
1
192
2,829
Two months of 1919 only
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1913. TO  JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE)
BeIDEGROOM   AND   BRIDE   CORN   IN   THE   SAME   COUNTRY.
Country.
Total.
Country.
Total.
6
131
1
235
14
317
9
2
2
1
2
7
27
1
755
14
3
3
1
90
9
1
264
3
Italv .
6
.755
1,156 10 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 61
MARRIAGES,  JULY,  1918,  TO   JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bkide born in different Countries.
Place of Birth.
Groom.
Bride.
.
;
Chili	
England	
■     	
	
Newfoundland	
Total	
Wales .
Total.
Austria 	
British Columbia	
Canada	
England 	
Ireland	
Scotland	
United States of America.
Australia	
British Columbia	
Belgium	
Canada	
England 	
Falkland Isles	
Holland	
Scotland	
United States of America.
United States of America
Total.
Australia.	
Bohemia	
Belgium	
British Columbia .
Canada	
Denmark	
England 	
Finland	
France 	
Germany	
Holland	
Ireland..,	
Isle of Man	
Norway	
Russia	
Scotland	
Sweden	
Sandwich Isles....
South Africa	
Wales	
British Columbia .
Australia	
Belgium	
Canada	
England 	
Germany ,	
Ireland ,	
Newfoundland	
Norway	
Russia	
Scotland	
Sweden	
United States of America.
Wales	
Total.
45
1
40
1
1
9
1
15
1
1
10
2
15
19
1
1
10
7
3
1
2
78
102
1
66
1
1
3
1
7
1
4
1
21
4
1
1
1
1
1
48
49
1
1
1
1
1
13
1
34
4
Place of Birth.
Canada.
England.
Argentine.
Australia..
Belgium.
Bride.
Australia	
Austria... 	
British Columbia	
Belgium	
England	
France 	
Germany	
Holland	
Ireland	
Norway	
Newfoundland	
Orkney Isles	
Russia 	
Sandwich Isles	
Scotland	
Sweden	
South Africa	
United States of America.
Wales	
Australia	
Austria	
Belgium	
British Columbia	
Canada	
Channel Isles	
Dutch Guiana	
Germany	
Iceland	
India	
Ireland 	
Isle of Man	
New Zealand	
Newfoundland	
Scotland	
South Africa	
Switzerland	
Sweden.	
United States of America.
Wales	
British West Indies .
Chili ..
China.
Denmark.
Finland .
Galicia ..
Carried forward.
Canada	
British Columbia	
Canada 	
England	
Japan 	
Scotland	
British Columbia	
England	
Russia	
United States of America.
England	
France	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
Canada	
England	
British Columbia	
Scotland	
Canada	
Germany	
Sweden	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
Canada	
England	
Italy	
Scotland. .......*	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
United States of America.
Total.
6
1
106
1
110
3
2
1
13
1
2
1
3
1
43.
3
1
108
1
407
1
2
94
97
2
1
1
1
1
10
1
1
1
64
3
1
1
42
4 B 62
British Columbia
1920
MARRIAGES,  JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride born in different Countries—Concluded.
Place of Birth.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Total.
Groom.
Bride.
Groom.
Bride.
55
1
3
2
3
1
2
3
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
9
1
&
6
4
1
1
1  '
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
8
1
3
1
3
1
Brought forward
British Columbia	
144
Germany	
British Columbia ........
Ireland	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
Canada	
Macedonia	
United States of America.
Biitish Columbia	
8
2
■
3
.
Scotland.	
4
	
3
3
*   	
1
United States of America.
7
1
Holland
Canada	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
1
Poland	
1
1
1
3
England	
1
Poland	
3
British Columbia	
1
British Columbia	
2
Italy .   .                ...
British Columbia	
1
4
1
	
3
1
France   	
Newfoundland	
United States of America.
British Columbia	
12
1
	
1
2
United States of America.
Italv 	
10
1
Hawaii	
United States of America.
United States of America.
1
Scotland	
1
1
Not given	
Total	
Bride and groom born ir
Bride and groom born ii
Number of niarri
1
1
United States of America.
British Columbia	
234
same country   	
i different countries	
1,156
England	
1,673
144
2,829
Bridegroom and Bride of the same Denomination.
Religion.
Adventist	
Anglo-Catholic.	
Baptist	
Brethren	
Buddhist	
Christian	
Christian Science., ......
Christadelphian	
Church of England	
Confucian	
Congregational	
Dunkard	
Freethinker	
Greek Catholic	
Holiness Movement	
Jewish	
Carried forivard.
7
2
45
5
6
10
12
585
Religion.
Brought forward..
Lutheran   	
Methodist	
New Thought	
Ordinary Eastern Catholic.
Presbyterian	
Protestant	
Reformed Episcopal	
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army ,
Shintoism......   	
Spiritualist	
Unitarian	
None	
Not given   	
Total	
585
63
198
4
1
377
36
1
177
3
2
1
1
7
10 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 63
MARRIAGES,  JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride of different Denominations.
Bridegroom.
Adventist
Anglo-Cathollc .
Baptist	
Buddhist.  ,
Canibellite.
Christadelphian.
Christian	
Christian Science..
Church of Ireland.
Church of England.,
Congregational..
Dunkards	
Disciples of Christ.
Evangelical	
Free Church	
Greek Church	
Carried fonvard.
Bride.
Bupj ist	
Church of England
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Presbyterian	
Christian Science..,
Christadelphian	
Church of England.
Congregational....
Disciples	
Lutheran ,
Methodist	
Presbyterian 	
Protestant	
Roman Catholic
Apostolic Faith	
Church of England ..
Reformed Episcopal.
Methodist	
Presbyterian..
Methodist.
Baptist 	
Brethren 	
Christian Adventist.
Church of England..
Methodist	
Protestant	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic ....
Methodist.. ....
Not given	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic .
Presbyterian.
Adventist	
Baptist 	
Brethren 	
Christian	
Christian Science....
Congregational	
Jewish	
Lutheran	
Methodist ,	
Nonconformist	
Presbyterian	
Protestant 	
Protestant Episcopal.
Reformed Episcopal..
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army	
Unitarian	
Baptist	
Buddhist	
Church of England
Christian	
Christian Science ..
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Baptist	
Church of England.
Presbyterian	
Salvation Arm}'.
Baptist 	
Church of England..
Lutheran	
Methodist	
2
1
25
2
1
1
28
28
3
10
1
1
1
1
29
1
2
2
10
1
6
79
1
136
6
1
1
54
4
1
2
1
9
1
1
6
9
3
Bridegroom.
Brought forward.
Greek Church—Con	
Jewish .
Methodist.
Mennonite
New Thought..
Nonconformist..
None	
Not given .
Presbyterian.
Carried forward.
Orthodox	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic.
Church of England.
Methodist	
Roman Catholic	
Adventist	
Baptist 	
Church of England..
Christian	
Congregational	
Methodist.	
Not given ....   	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic
Salvation Army	
Adventist	
Brethren 	
Buddhist	
Baptist 	
Christian  	
Church of Christ	
Congregational	
Church of England....
J ewish 	
Lutheran	
Mormon	
Presbyterian	
Protestant	
Reformed Evangelical.
Reformed Episcopal...,
Quaker 	
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army	
Unitarian	
Church of England..
Presbyterian ,
Church of England.
Protestant	
Christian	
Church of England..
Dutch Reformed ...
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic . ..
Theosophist ,
Baptist	
Church of England..
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic
Adventist .   .. ,	
Anglo-Catholic	
Baptist	
Brethren   	
Christian	
Christian Science	
Christadelphian	
Church of England	
Congregational	
Dutch Reformed	
Greek Catholic	
Jewish	
Lutheran	
Methodist..  	
Mormon	
None	
Protestant	
Quaker	
Reorgan ized   Church   of
Christ	
Roman Catholic	
Total.
1
3
2
1
9
17
2
3
14
2
11
12
1
2
3
2
23
6
1
6
78
3
5
1
63
3
1
1
1
22
2
4
1
2
5
4
1
1
1
3
1
2
3
1
34
3
5
3
2
147
6
1
1
1
7
76
1
2
1
1
1
28 B 04
British Columbia
1920
MARRIAGES,  JULY,  191S,  TO  JUNE, 1919  (INCLUSIVE)— Concluded.
Bridegroom and Bride of different Denominations—Con-eluded.
Bridegroom.
Brought forward.
Presbyterian— Con	
Protestant
Roman Catholic .
Carried forward.
Russian Church.
Salvation Army.
Baptist	
Christian .^ ..,
Christian Science ...
Church of England.,
Congregational	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic
Salvation Army ...
Adventist	
Baptist	
Christian	
Christian Science..
Church of England..
Congregationalist..,
Lutheran	
Methodist	
None  —
3
1
3
6
1
3
4
8
4
1
4
13
3
1
47
3
19
4
325
Bridegroom.
Brought forivard.
Roman Catholic—Con..
Russian Orthodox.,
Reorganized Church of
Christ	
Scotch Episcopal..
Salvation Army...
Theosophist	
Undenominational.
Unitarian	
Bride.
Presbyterian.
Protestant...
Church of England..
Roman Catholic.'..,
Methodist..
Baptist ...
Methodist..
Church of England .
Methodist	
United Brethren.
Presbyterian ....
Church of England .
Presbyterian	
Total	
Bridegroom and bride of same denomination.
Total marriages	
1,363
1,466 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 65
The immediately following tables refer to Indians exclusively:—
Agency.
Cowichan	
West Coast	
Babine	
Bella Coola	
Kamloops	
Kootenay	
Lytton	
Nass	
New Westminster
Okanagan	
Queen Charlotte .
Stikine	
Stuart Lake 	
Williams Lake....
Kwawkewlth	
Totals. ..
Registrations of
Births,
July, 1918, to June, 1919.
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
23
23
11
8
4
4
5
4
37
48
5
9
29
42
10
12
i>
•   13
10
12
8
5
17
14
10
4
178
198
4
Total Registrations.
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919.
4(5
19
8
9
85
14
71
22
26
22
13
31
14
January to
June, 1918.
12
34
22
27
10
2
16
10
48
Births
, JULY, 1918,  TO
J
UNE,  1919.
Sex not
given.
5
.     8
11
6
3
3
1
8
12
3
7
26
37
5
7
i
2
2
9
11
6
5
9
8
10
4
97
110
2
Total Births.
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919.
13
17
6
1
20
10
63
12
h
20
11
17
14
January to
June, 1918.
1
7
2
20
10
14
4
13
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING   INDIAN BIRTHS BY DIVISIONS.
Agency.
Cowichan	
West Coast	
Babine	
Bella Coola	
Kamloops	
Kootenay    	
Lytton	
Nass	
New Westminster.
Okanagan 	
Queen Charlotte..
Stikine	
Stuart Lake	
Williams Lake....
Kwawkewlth	
Totals	
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
18
21
1
6
1
1
"i
1
2
1
2
2
3
6
1
1
1
1
2
1
4
4
60
7
is
1
2
1
1
1
2
3
1
2
2
38
8
6
3
5
1
8
1
16
13
i
4
4
i
2
3
2
5
2
3
2
1
2
2
1
4
4
2
1
1
4
5
i
2
7
1
6
5
14
11
5
8
8
40
17
33
99
61
20
20
58
Total.
46
19
8
9
85
14
71
22
26
22
13
31
14
REGISTRATIONS  OF DEATHS IN AGENCIES.
Agency.
■r
as
01
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82
71
61
71
227
43
165
59
17
61
31
11
123
1
23
1046
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for,
hi'
6
21
8
18
16
21
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"7
8
20
11
171
Ci
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0
H
7
6
1
13
33
3
40
6
1
4
3
1
13
1
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133
9
6
"s
13
3
1
1
"i
5
1
46
12
5
1
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8
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7
6
1
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2
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16
1
75
5
4
3
6
9
7
6
o
3
1
1
11
11
13
4
12
19
8
21
8
1
12
3
2
24
10
9
18
7
56
8
25
13
4
14
3
'ii'
6
6
7
7
30
3
20
5
7
5
6
1
13
5
1
8
3
14
1
17
8
1
2
2
ii
i
4
6
1
3
1
X
4
2
3
1
4
6
5
16
2
8
4
2
4
4
2
6
4
fl
6
1
7
4
6
5
9
5
1
1
9
ii
i
2
3
4
....
7
1
41
35
29
32
111
19
81
22
7
28
14
7
54
1
11
492
41
36
32
39
116
24
84
37
10
33
17
4
69
ii'
554
55
35
12
Bella Coola—Bella Coola	
20
29
49
15
25
4
1
2
5
1
Queen Charlotte—Masset   	
8
1
5
20
Kwawkewlth—Alert Bay	
Totals	
3
61
2
140
8
187
1
117
2
78
1
29
1
65
45
1
44
1
9
17
5
310 B G6
British Columbia
1920
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
(For comparative purposes, corresponding months of different years are shown side by side.)
Agency.
1917.
1918.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
NOV.
Dec.
Total.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total.
3
2
5
2
1
i
i
2
8
7
3
4
3
4
i
l
2
3
. 2
1
2
5
2
3
3
3
i
6
5
i
'3
2
2
2
i
3
1
5
1
3
"i
i
3
5
"(i
i
2
i
28
22
4
10
12
14
12
7
9
4
6
7
i
2
2
3
3
3
7
i
"i
2
3
2
3
2
2
1
3
1
3
3
1
"i
1
i
i
8
18
22
e
2
4
5
4
2
13
15
21
2
19
108
17
8
i-2
2
10
11
10
26
2
4
1
1
5
if
40
50
50
31
24
129
23
Okanagan	
15
28
6
33
Totals	
17
35
25
29
12
18
136
25
17
12
71
227
77
429
Agency.
Cowichan	
West Coast	
Babine..  	
Bella Coola	
Kamloops	
Kootenay	
Lytton	
Nass	
New Westminster.
Okanagan 	
Queen Charlotte..
Stikine	
Stuart Lake	
Williams Lake ...
Kwawkewlth	
Totals ...
1918.
1919.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Jan.
Feb.
Jlar.
April.
May.
June.
12
3
8
7
8
4
4
5
6
9
0
5
31
9
3
2
6
1
4
2
6
2
5
1
2
1
10
1
2
8
7
1
21
8
34
207
1
13
4
1
3
4
3
4
1
5
3
2
18
10
3
1
2
1
2
5
1
3
1
6
16
8
12
8
4
1
3
16
4
1
21
1
8
19
2
0
1
1
1
1
4
2
44
ii
2
"4
1
2
2
2
7
1
1
1
3
2
2
1
8
2
1
1
4
2
11
1
2
20
24
13
21
11
18
3
3
5
3
11
16
2
3
i
1
29
43
29
33
15
22
171
64
349
92
41
45
26
42
21
11
40
227
19
36
2
61
S
5
90
1
23
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING TOTAL DEATHS AND PERCENTAGE IN BAND.
Indian Band.
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22
51
35
212
24
19
133
31
6
30
18
4
72
44
1
2
1
i
3
1
1
2
2
2
4
1
1
7
22
4
13
1
8
13
10
17
6
4
36
7
1
1
1
1
1
7
1
1
11
1
1
2
1
1
4
2
30
7
3
4
1
1
8
2
61
71
82
227
43
23
165
59
17
61
31
11
123
71
1
1,926
1,529
1,713
2,296
576
1,134
2,238
1.840
2,422
872
600
675
1,421
1,773
1,229
3 16
4.64
1
4.20
1
1
9 88
7 46
1
2 02
2
1
2
2
1
7 37
2
1
1
1
3.20
0 75
Okanagan	
Queen Charlotte	
1
4
1
3
1
6
1
2
10
12
1
7 00
1
1
1
"i'
1
2
1 63
3
1
4
i
8 72
4 00
18
. Totals	
701
10
11
149
5
5
6
2
17
34
88
1,046
22,244
4 70
Note.—To the above must be added 2,500, classed as "Nomads," of whom there is no record. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 67
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING DEATHS FROM SPECIFIED DISEASES.
Indian Band.
■3
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i
1
11
14
31
13
207
16
10
109
14
1
17
12
1
63
34
7
8
20
5
8
8
17
15
4
12
5
2
13
8
1
7
15
2
6
5
12
3
16
4
"2
23
Bella Coola	
57
l
l
l
2
4
1
6
1
2
"7
1
i
4
56
216
37
19
i
1
134
44
15
46
1
24
7
52
5
128
1
2
50
l
14
542
132
4 .
3
30
123
2
856
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1918, TO JUNE, 1919.
Denomination.
Number of
Marriages.
Denomination.
Number of
Marriages.
22
30
89
1
1
5
1
1
Total	
142
8
Total marriages, 150.
PRELIMINARY TABLES SHOWING INDIAN MARRIAGES BY DIVISIONS.
Agency.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
1
3
i
5
i
5
i
"i
2
1
1
2
9
1
1
7
i
1
1
23
1
"i
ii
2
'l
"l
1
3
2
10
2
2
3
1
1
8
2
2
"7
2
i
2
3
1
i
3
13
3
Babine	
6
3
30
Lytton	
19
23
8
Okanagan 	
16
6
9
9
Totals	
5
5
6
6
1
2
19
45
2
22
21
16
150 B 68
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918,
6
p
o
OS
o
s
CO
u
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
CD
h
0)
a
0
rt
O
S-.
o
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
8
1
1
1
10
4
20
28
28a
29
30
1
31
33
33a
84
34 a
34 b
39a
40
41
42
43
44a
44 b
45
45A
46
1
47
50
51
2
64a
01
■ II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
63
63a
1
64
66
69
71
3
2
74
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79a
79b
79 E
79o
80
81
81B
81c
82
84b
88a
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
90
i
91
3
5
3
1
1
92
92a
92b
92c
3
1
2
l
1
94
97
98
98a
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
•
103
1
1
2
103a 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 69
TO JUKE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919.
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1
2
18
1
24
1
3
2
1
2
1
4
5
6
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
1
1
1
8
1
1
4
4
4
2
5
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1
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1
1
1
1
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1
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1
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1
1
1
1
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2
1
13
1
1
2
2
4
6
5
2
3
3
3
1
1
4
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
3
4
2
1
1
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
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1
2
i
1
1
1
3
3
1
1
16
4
1
3
1
2
4
1
10
1
5
2
1
3
1
2
3
1
1
1
3
4
2
2
1
1
3
2
1
1
4
1
"i
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
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1
1
1
4
1
1
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2
1
1
1
1
1
"i
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
2
i
1
1
1
2
5
26
1
1
87
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
2
6
4
5
2
2
1
1
1
3
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
20
1
23
1
1
3
4
35
17
14
4
5
2
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
4
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
28
2
33
1
3
2
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
31
3
6
7
1
1
3
5
2
1
3
1
3
4
1
1
23
10
1
6
1
3
8
4
16
1
7
2
1
5
1
2
6
1
1
2
6
42
7
1
2
143
1
1
1
1 B 70
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After tlie Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
104
105
108
109
110
111
113
117
117a
118
119
120
120A
122
123
124A
126
129
130
133a
135
140
141A
146
147
151
151A
151b
152A
153a
153b
155
156
158
159
164
169
169a
170
172
174
175
182
186
187
187a
189
189b
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY— Concluded.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System—Concluded.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)   	
Diarrhtea and enteritis (2 years and over)	
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction f	
Other diseases of the intestines	
Acute yellow atrophy of the liver	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)..   	
Peritonitis-appendicitis    	
Other diseases of tlie digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis    	
Bright's disease	
Urtemia   	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa..
Calculi of the urinary passages	
Suppression of urine	
Diseases of the prostate	
Uterine tumour (non-cancerous)	
Diseases of the uterus	
Cholecystitis	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal haemorrhage	
Following childbirth (not otherwise defined).
Separation of placenta	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
Diseases of the bones (tuberculosis excepted)	
Diseases of the joints (tuberculosis and rheumatism excepted)..
P.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema.
Accident of labour	
Non-assimilation of food    ....
Atelectasis    .
Still-born	
Premature    ...
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIII.— Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Suicide by asphyxia	
Suicide by drowning ,	
Suicide by firearms	
Poisoning by food    	
Accidental drowning   	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill   	
Traumatism by firearms   ....   	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism by machines	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.) .
Homicide by firearms   	
Other external violence	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Ill-defined organic disease	
Dropsy ,	
Cause'of death not specified or ill-defined .
Asphyxia, accidental	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 71
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1Q19—Continued.
I
s
s
ICC
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1
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2
1
3
1
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1
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2
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1
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6
1
1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
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1
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2
i
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1
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1
2
4
2
5
2
6
1
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1
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2
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1
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1
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1
1
I
1
1
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1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
2
1
1
7
2
1
1
1
18
5
8
1
1
4
1
11
1
1
4
1
2
1
4
1
2
1
1
8
4
1
3
1
29
7
1
1
1
3
4
9
2
20
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
4
l
3
1
1
4
3
1
12
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
5
1
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1
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
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1
1
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9
10
56
55
52
10
3
78
35
28
42
22
41
20
33
20
15
15
2
2
1
3
400
246
652 B 72
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
a
.2
o
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
rt
QJ
f
OJ
ri
53
O
ri
o
CM
7
VICTORIA DIVISION—COWICHAN.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
1
F.
10
2S
39f
44 b
48
64
II,—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
71
1
77a
,    III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79e
88c
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
90
*
92a
92d
1
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
105
1
108
117 a
120a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
3
154
XII.—Old Age.
Senility 	
155
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
170
175a
186
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
2
5
1
2
5
10
28
40
43
44b
77a
79
VICTORIA  DIVISION—ESQUIMALT.
I.—General Diseases.
Smallpox	
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the breast	
Cancer of prostate    	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Other diseases of the spinal cord..
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organie diseases of the heart. 10 Geo. 5
BOh\rd of Health.
B 73
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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1
1
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1
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1
2
4
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
3
9
1
3
1
1
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1
2
12
1
1
1
1
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1
i
1
1
1
3
3
1
1
4
1
2
1
1
5
1
5
1
1
1
2
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
8
1
1
1
4
2
11
2
4
6
1
3
1
4
2
1
44
17
61
2
9
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 B 71
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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92
92d
93
153a
153b
157
159
169
181
VICTORIA DIVISION—ESQUIMALT—Concluded.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Pleurisy.	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
Premature	
XIL—Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation.
Suicide by firearms	
Accidental drowning	
Electricity (lightning excepted),.  ...
M.     P.     M,
VICTORIA  DIVISION—GANGES.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
40
42
92
92d
119
120a
153a
153b
VICTORIA DIVISION—OAK BAY.
I.—General Diseases.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart
Angina pectoris.	
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diseases of the mouth and annexa	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years).
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.
Uraemia   	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born...
Premature.
XIL—Old Age.
Senility 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 75
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
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VICTORIA DIVISION—SAANICH.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
1
F.
10
28
40
41
42
48
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
67
69
71
1
78b
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
79b
80
84b
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
91
1
92
1 "
109
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
2
154
XIL—Old Age.
157
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
2
4
2
6
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY.
L—General Diseases.
1
9
1
Q\
1
1«
20
28
1
2
1
41
42
45
46 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                   B 77
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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1 B 78
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
c
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ri
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48
51
6lA
54A
61
62
63a
68a
69
71
73
74
79
81c
87
89
91
92
92A
92b
92d
92e
103
104
105
108
109
117a
118
119
120a
123
124A
126
137
137n
138
151
152
152a
153a
153b
153c
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY—Continued.
I. —General Diseases—Coneluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
1
1
1
1
III. —Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
3
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
i
VII.—The Puerperal State.
X.—Malformations.
l
i
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
9
2
l
7
2
1
StUl-born	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 79
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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1
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30
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1 B SO
British Columblv
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d   -
fe
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY— Concluded.
M.
F.
Mi
F.
M.
P.
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced bv External Causes.
157
159
163
167
169
1
175
186
XIV—Ill-Defined Diseases.
1874
20
16
~
3
5
10
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—BURNABY.
I.—General Diseases.
i
28
1
40
66
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
....
71
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
i
1
1
1
92d
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
117
1
VL—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
151
152
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
i
i
2
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
167
1
5
5
1
2
1
3 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                   B 81
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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• B 82                                                   British Columbia                                                    1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
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NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—CHILLIWACK.
L—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
20
28
40
45
46
64
71
11.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
III.—Diseases of the CircuLhVtory System.
1
1
1
79
79b
85
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
92a
920
1
1
109
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
115
120
Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120A
VII.—The Puerperal State.
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-torn	
2
3
.
154
XIL—Old Age.
159
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
181
5
3
1
1
1
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
L—General Diseases.
10
1
28
40
50
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
81*
63a
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JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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2 B 84
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
cause of death.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
67
68
69
71
77
77a
78
78a
78b
79
86
81B
810
85
91
92
92a
92d
98a
102
103 b
113
119
120
120a
122
137
151
151b
1510
152
153a
153b
157
158
159
160
164
169
169a
171a
172
175
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE—Continued.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
1
III. —Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
.1
2
1
1
Pneumonia following' influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
1
1
1
VL—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Cong-enital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
1
1
1
' i'
Other diseases peculiar to early Infancy..   	
Still-born              	
1
3
4
l
Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by cutting' or piercing1 instruments	
1
2
Traumatism by other crushing: (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 85
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 19W—Continued.
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1
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1
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3
2
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1
10
2
1
14
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
5
3
2
78
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
5
1
1
1
6
1
2
2
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1
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33
14
28
5
6
2
1
104
1
1
1
1
1
1
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1
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1
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1
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1
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1
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3 B 86
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classificjxtion Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION— OUTSIDE—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIIL—Affections produced ry External Gauses—Concluded*
175 a
186
XIV.— Ill-defined Diseases.
187 a
18
6
3
2
5
1
9
Diphtheria.
NANAIMO DIVISION.—NANAIMO CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
i
10
20
Purulent in
Tuberculos
Tubercular
Tuberculosi
Cancer of ce
Cancer of la
Cancer and
Cancer and
28
i"
30
34
39c
39d
40
43
50
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.'
64
Cerebral ha
Convulsion
Myocarditis
Acute endo
Organic dis
Valvular di
Diseases of
Aneurism
Embolism a
Acute bron
Bronchoprit
Pneumonia
71
1
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79b
81
81B
82
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
3
1
2
92
1
92a
92d
Pneumonia
Asthma
(Edema cf
Ulcer of the
Other disea
Diarrhoea a
Diarrhcea a
Cirrhosis of
Acute neph
1
96
98a
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103
104
1
1
105
i
113
119
PI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120 A
121
123
142
Calculi of t
Gangrene
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
150
X.—Malformations.
1
1
1
151A
Accident oi
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151b
2
153 a
Still-born    . _       	
153b
Premature.
3 10
Geo. 5
Board
OF
He
ALTH.
'.
B 87
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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3 B 88
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
p
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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c3
tfi
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
5-
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O
O
159
167
169
170
173
174
175
187
189c
NANAIMO DIVISION-NANAIMO CITY—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIL—Old Age,
XIIL-—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
1
Traumatism by firearms	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
7
11
1
3
3
2
10
28
92
92D
152
153a
159
169
169a
171a
172
189
NANAIMO DIVISION—ALERT BAY.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs 	
II. —Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy   	
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
Pneumonia following1 influenza	
VI.— NON-VENEREAL  DISEASES  OF  GENITO-URINARY  SYSTE.M   AND  ANNEXA.
Bright's disease	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Other diseases peculiar to early infancy 	
Still-born '. '   	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced  by External Causes.
Su'cide by firearms    	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by fall	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death rfcrt specified or ill-defined	
1
10
28
39b
44
45
50
NANAIMO DIVISION - COMOX
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer of jaw	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the skin	
Cancer and oilier malignant tumours of other organs, and of organs not specified..
Diabetes ,   	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 89
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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2 B 00
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
(MUSE OF DEATH.
o
e3
1
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
£
£
&■
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
«e
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D
H
(M
61
64
79
79b
81c
82
89
91
92d
96
104
113
117a
135
137
151
151b
153a
153b
153C
155
157
163
161
165
166
169
169A
170
171a
173
174
175
175a
186
189
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
Arteriosclerosis	
Embolism and thrombosis    . .
NANAIMO DIVISION—COMOX— Concluded.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Asthma	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhcea and enteritis (under 2 years).
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal haemorrhage..
Puerperal septicaemia.   .
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema..
Non-assimilation of food	
Still-born	
Premature	
Umbilical haemorrhage	
NIL —Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Suicide by hanging or strangulation	
Other suicides 	
Poisoning by food	
Other acute poisonings	
Conflagration	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by machines   ...
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Traumatism not specified	
Other external violence	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined ,
F.     M
10
28
54a
NANAIMO  DIVISION—LADYSMITH.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs .
Anaemia, pernicious....... 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 91
JUNE  (INCLU SIVE), 1919—Continued,
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1 B 95
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
fe
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5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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NANAIMO DIVISION— LADYSMITH— Concluded.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
71
1
77a
III.- Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
92d
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
152b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
2
2
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
4
3
1
1
1
20
28
30
34
37
40
45c
46
52
01
70
77a
78
SIB
91
92
92d
108
117a
BEATON GROUP—CRANBROOK.
I.—General Diseases.
Purulent infection and septicaema	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..	
Tubercular meningitis	
Tuberculosis of other organs   	
Syphilis     	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Abscess of lung	
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted) .
Addison's disease	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions (non-puerperal).   ...
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis.
Aneurism	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis.,
Peritonitis-appendicitis....
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 93
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 19-19— Continued.
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1
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1
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5
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77
1
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1 B 94
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
o
ci
CAUSE OF DEATH.
Oj
rt
rt
in
■   rt
s
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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BEATON GROUP— CRANBROOK— Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
Congenital c
1
1
1
1
2
152
152b
Asphyxia, caused bv milk in trachea    ■
153b
Umbilical h?
153c
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
157
Suicide by h
Suicide by fi
Accidental ;•
Traumatism
Traumatism
170
186
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
9
4
1
1
BEATON GROUP-FERNIE.
L— General Diseases.
10
28
Tuberculosis
Cancer and
Cancer of to
40
50
11.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
1
III.—Diseases of thf Circulatory System.
Myocarditis.
Endocarditis
Organic dise
Valvular dis
78a
79d
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Capillary br
Acute bronc
Bronchopne
1
1
91
1
1
"i
92
1
1
92d
1
1
1
V. -Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea an
Appendicitis
Enterocoliti
4
110a
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal se
137c
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellclar Tissue. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 95
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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126
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1 B 9G
British Colu.vibia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY. 1918, TO
d
fe
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
o
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£.
ci
ri
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
M
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I
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
T3
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Cl
151
151b
153a
153b
159
169
173
174
175
186
BEATON GROUP—FERNIE—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
2
1
i
Still-born	
XIL—Old Age.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
2
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
11
10
1
2
2
1
79
79b
175
186
BEATON GROUP—GOLDEN.
L—General Diseases.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis '	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIIL-Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Other external violence     	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
BEATON GROUP—KASLO.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Arteriosclerosis	 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                   B 97
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
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24
12
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6
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1
2
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90
140
2
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2
2
1
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1
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14
6
20
1
1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
7 B 98                                                   British Columbia                                                    1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
n
o
ea
a
S
|
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification.Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
eg
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P
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03
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oS
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92d
BEATON GROUP—KASLO— Concluded.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
117
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
159
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
165
169
	
	
	
	
79b
REATON GROUP—NAKUSP.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
92a
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
—
	
	
1
BEATON GROUP—NELSON.
I.—General Diseases.
9
1
9a
1
10
1
20
28
28a
29
39C
39e
40
42
45
46
50
51
54A
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
78a
79e
79f
80
81
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
91
92
Bronchopneumonia ,	
1
1
92d
1
94
96
105
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
4 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                   B 99
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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42
1
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1 B 100
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
.2
<D
ri
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
1-1
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Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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120
120A
151R
152a
153A
153b
155
158
169
175B
BEATON GJfcOUP—NELSON—Concluded.
VL—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease.
Uraemia   	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Non-assimilation of food.
Atelectasis	
Still-born	
Premature	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Suicide by drowning1	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by snowslide .
BEATON GROUP—NEW DENVER.
I.— General Diseases.
Cancer of prostate
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
79
79c
82
92
92A
92D
119
Myocarditis	
Organic- diseases of the heart.
Aortic insufficiency	
Embolism and thrombosis., ..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
Lobar
Pneumonia following influenza :	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis ,	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Vomitus matutinus   ..*...	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility .
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
175a
175b
Traumatism in mines and quarries.,
Traumatism not specified	
Traumatism hy snowslide	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 101
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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23
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141
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18
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5
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1
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1
19
1
1
1
1
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33
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
2
1
2
12
2
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6
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1
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39 B 102
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
t~i
>>
S-4
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ri
1
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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CM
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BEATON GROUP—REVELSTOKE
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
I.—General Diseases.
6
1
1
2
28
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
62
64
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
X.—Malformations.
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
4
4
1
2
1
1
10
28
29
50
(14
71
91
92
92D
BEATON GROUP—ROSSLAND.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever .
Influenza.
Tuberculosis of the lungs...
Acute miliary tuberculosis.
Diabetes	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia.	
Pneumonia following influenza 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 103
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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4
4
2
5
3
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27
8
8
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41 B 104
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OE DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
ft
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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104
109
117
152b
153b
BEATON GROUP-ROSSLAND—Concluded.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive Syste.m.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years).
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Other accidents of labour..
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Asphyxia, caused by milk in trachea..
Premature	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
XIV— Ill-Defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
M.     F.     M.     F.     M,
BEATON GROUP—SLOCAN CITY.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
BEATON GROUP—TRAIL.
I.—General Diseases.
1
]
9
10
1
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
92
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
153a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born 	
1
1
2
153b 10 Geo. 5
BOhVrd of Health.
B 105
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1019—Continued.
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65
1
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71
1
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2
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2 B 106
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH. JULY, 1918, TO
d
fl
CAUSE OF DEATH.
f,
ri
ri
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Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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CM
o
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CM
BEATON GROUP-TRAIL-Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
157
1
3
3
1
5
1
89
92
BEATON  GROUP—WILMER.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Other forms of mental alienation	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
.Acute bronchitis	
Pneumonia	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism bv snowslide :	
10
28
104
109
137b
169
169a
ALBERNI GROUP-ALBERNI.
L—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy    	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza 4	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System
Diarrhoaa and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
VI.— Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis ,	
VII. -The Puerperal State.
Uraemia of pregnancy.	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging- camp and sawmill.
ALBERNI GROUP—ANYOX.
I.— General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Convulsions of infants	 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 107
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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4
26
1
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1 B 108
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1018, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
120a
153a
153b
166
169
170
171a
172
173
175
ALBERNI GROUP—ANYOX—Concluded.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following- rheumatism	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza ,	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Uraemia .
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born...
Premature .
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Conflagration	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
M.     F.     M.      F.     M.     F
ALBERNI GROUP—ATLIN.
I.:—General Diseases.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
186
—
—
	
	
	
10
ALBERNI GROUP—BELLA COOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
71
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
i
2
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
i
2
	
	
1 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 109
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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10
18
4
22 B 110
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
40
50a
91
92D
159
ALBERNI GROUP—FORT FRASER.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..
Diabetes mellitus	
II.—diseases of Nervous Syste.m and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born..
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined    , ,
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F.
10
40
46
50
66
78a
79b
84b
92
92d
108
115
117a
150
151
152 b
153a
ALBERNI GROUP—HAZELTON.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough	
Influenza	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted)..
Diabetes	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.,
Paralysis without specified cause.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following rheumatism.
Valvular disease	
Hodgkin's disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System,
Appendicitis and typhlitis .
Other diseases cf tlie liver.
Peritonitis-appendicitis....,
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Ursemia
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema.
Asphyxia, caused by milk in trachea	
Still-born	 10 Geo. 5
BohSvrd of Health.
B 111
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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1 B 112
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
ft
3
CAUSE OF DEATH.
03
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
03
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159
165
167
169
171a
175
189
ALBERNI GROUP—UAZELTOX—Concluded.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Cause
Suicide by firearms '	
Other acute poisonings	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning-	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
M.     F.     M.
182
ALBERNI GROUP-FORT ST. JOHN.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Homicide by firearms .
ALBERNI GROUP—POUCE COUPE.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Homicide by firearms	
10
20
28
37
45
60
61
64
71
77a
79
80
91
92
92D
109
HOB
ALBERNI GROUP—PRINCE RUPERT.
I.—General Diseases.
"i
2
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
1
1
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System. 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 113
JUKE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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8 B 111
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 191S, TO
o
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
S.
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V
a
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120
120a
151
151a
151b
151c
153B
167
169
173
186
ALBERNI GROUP—PRINCE RUPERT— Concluded.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
4
1
1
1
2
XH.-Old Age.
XIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
11
2
2
1
3
64
174
186
ALBERNI GROUP—QUATSINO.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the intestines :	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by machines .
Other external violence.   .
77a
169
169a
171a
ALBERNI GROUP—QUEEN CHARLOTTE.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following- influenza	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Caus
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill.
Traumatism by falling tree	
ALBERNI GROUP—STEWART.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	 10 Geo. 5                                       Board of Health.                                               B 115
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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3 B 11G                                                 British Columbia                                                    1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
a
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o
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5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
Sh
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ALBERNI GROUP—TELEGRAPH CREEK.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
M.
1
1
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
40
ASHCROFT GROUP—ASHCROFT.
L—General Diseases.
50
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
90
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
92A
120a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
152a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
154
XIL—Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
34
ASHCROFT  GROUP—BARKERVILLE.
I.—General Diseases.
1
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
187 \
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
	
	
8
ASHCROFT GROUP—FORT GEORGE.
I.—General Diseases.
4
1
1
Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
69
77a
III.—Diseases ok the Circulatory System.
79 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 117
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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1 B 118
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
c
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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ASHCROFT GROUP-FORT GEORGE— Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92a
92d
2
1
3
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
VII.—The Puerperal State.
135
137d
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153a
Still-born	
1
2
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
1
8
2
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3
1
159
169
175
175b
ASHCROFT GROUP—TETE  JAUNE.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza ,	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Accidental drowning..	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Traumatism by snowslide	
92d
ASHCROFT GROUP—CLINTON.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
i
135
VII.—The Puerperal State.
153b
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
l
28
ASHCROFT GROUP—LILLOOET.
I.—General Diseases.
i
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37a 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 119
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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1
1
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1
1 B 120
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
P
O
CAUSE OF DEATH.
e8
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ci
o
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(After tlie Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
s-
03
a
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03
CM
O
03
io
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CM
79
ASHCROFT GROUP—LILLOOET— Concluded.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
79b
92d
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
154
XIL—Old Age.
1S9
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
	
	
	
	
28
ASHCROFT GROUP—QUESNEL.
I.—General Diseases.
92d
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
98a
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-i-rinary System and Annexa.
	
	
	
	
92d
ASHCROFT GROUP—150-MILE HOUSE.
I.—General Diseases.
Abdominal tuberculosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema ,	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning.,
64
ASHCROFT GROUP—YALE.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy     .,	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following- influenza ,	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 121
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
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1
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- B 122
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
fe
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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ASHCROFT GROUP—YALE—Concluded.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
1
1
10
FAIRVIEW GROUP—FAIRVIEW.
I.—General Diseases.
1
20
2S
39f
40
50
1
54a
66
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
67
71
1
79R
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79d
87
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
92d
1
96
108
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
113
117a
137
VII.—The Puerperal State.
150
X.—Malformations.
1
1
151B
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
166
XIIL- Affections produced by External Causes.
169
172
2
2
2
1
1
9
FAIRVIEW GROUP—GREENWOOD.
I.—General Diseases.
1
10
1
39c
S9f
60
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense. 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 123
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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British Columbia
1020
CAUSES OF DEATH. JULY, 1918, TO
. 6
ft
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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159
169
173
FAIRVIEW GROUP—GREENWOOD—Concluded.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System,
M.
F.
M.
F-
M.
1
F.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
2
-
2
1
1
10
28
33a
40
50
79
79b
91
92
92d
119
120a
151b
153b
164
175
186A
FAIRVIEW GROUP—GRAND FORKS.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tuberculosis of joint	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..
Diabetes	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia.	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Y.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis , '	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis
Uraemia	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Non-assimilation of food..
Premature	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Poisoning by food	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)	
Bite of wood-tick	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 125
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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. B 126
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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10
14
28
39a
39c
39d
40
41
42
43
45
50
51A
53
54a
61
64
66
67
71
73
77a
78
78a
79
79b
81c
91
92
92a
92d
98a
104
105
109
112
118
120
120a
122
126
137d
151b
152
153a
153b
FAIRVIEW GROUP—KAMLOOPS.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Influenza	
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs   	
Cancer of face	
Cancer of oesophagus	
Cancer of throat    	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the breast	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of other organs, and of organs not specified..
Diabetes..
Goitre not specified..
Leuehaemia	
Anaemia, pernicious.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy..
Paralysis without specified cause .
General paralysis of the insane ...
Convulsions of infants   	
Neuralgia and neuritis	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis	
Endocarditis following rheumatism.
Organic diseases of the heart	
Valvular disease	
Arteriosclerosis ."	
Embolism and thrombosis    ........
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Lobar pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
(Edema of lungs	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over)	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Hydatid tumour of the liver	
Other diseases of the digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—Non-vexereal Disf,ases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease ,	
Uraemia	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa.
Diseases of the prostate	
VII.—The Puerperal State,
Eclampsia
VIIL—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene .
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Non-assimilation of food	
Other diseases peculiar to early infancy
Atelectasis	
Premature	
XIL -Old Age.
Senility
M.     F.     M, 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 127
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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2 B 128
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
fe
a
.2
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a
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rt
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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158
FAIRVIEW GROUP—KAMLOOPS—Concluded.
XIIL—Affections producedVy External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
159
169
175
182A
1
186
187
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
187 a
12
7
1
2
28
FAIRVIEW GROUP—NICOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79g
92d
•IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
110 a
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
169
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
1
1
10
20
79
79e
85
92a
92d
98a
151B
153a
FAIRVIEW GROUP—PRINCETON.
I.—General Diseases.
W hooping-cough..
Influenza.
Purulent infection and septicaema	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Mitral regurgitation	
Hemorrhage	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Lobar pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
(Edema of lungs	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the intestines	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Non-assimilation of food..
Still-born	 10 Geo. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 129
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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27
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34
16
12
3
21
8
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14
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5
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69
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1
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2
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9 B 130                                                 British Columbia                                                    1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
fe
O
rt
Z3
'm
&
6
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ri
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2 to 5 years.
172
175
187a
FAIRVIEW GROUP—PRINCETON—Concluded.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
3
2
1
1
10
20
28
39f
40
42
43
46
50
51
54A
61
62
64
66
69
71
77a
78
78a
78b
79
79E
80
81B
82
91
92
92d
9Sa
100
102
103b
104
105
110
117
117a
119
120a
136
144
FAIRVIEW GROUP—VERNON.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
Diabetes	
1
1
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
5
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
1
1
1
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
VIIL—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue. 10 Geo. 5                                       Board of Health.                                               B 131
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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1
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1
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1
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3
1
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4
1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
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1
1
1
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1
1
1
1
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1
1
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1
1
1
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6
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25
1
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7
1
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1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
1 B 132
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
p
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
0
co
ci
ci
Z3
o
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
D
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FAIRVIEW GROUP—VERNON -Concluded.     -
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
X.—Malformations.
150
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
3
1
151
1
2
2
1
151B
152a
153a
Still-born                                 	
3
153b
3
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
171a
175
XIV.—Ill-Deflned Diseases.
187a
14
8
2
10
3
1
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY.
1.—General Diseases.
8
i
3
1
9
10
i
1
2
2
2
14
1
18
1
20
2
1
28
2
29
1
2
3
1
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30a
32
32a
34
1
35A
37
39
39a
39b
39c
39D
39E
39F
40
41
42
43
44
44A
44b
45
45a
46
50
50b
51
1
51a
53
54
55a
1
56
56a
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
1
2
2
1
61A
6lB
610
1 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 133
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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2
8
1
1
1
2
1
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1
18
13
1
1
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1
3
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
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7
4
i
7
2
4
4
2
3
2
1
1
3
4
2
1
1
1
3
3
1
4
5
2
2
2
2
34
1
1
22
12
8
1
2
2
1
2
9
5
1
1
1
1
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1
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1
3
2
1
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4
1
1
5
1
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1
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1
1
3
1
14
1
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8
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
6
1
1
3
1
6
1
7
2
9
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
13
1
4
1
1
1
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1
2
7
2
1
2
2
1
15
1
1
2
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7
1
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7 B 131
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY—Continued.
II.—Diseases op Nervous System and Organs op Special Sense—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
64
2
1
65
66
68
69
70
Convulsions (non-puerperal)   	
71
10
10
4
3
1
76
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
1
77a
1
t
1
78
78a
2
79
1
79b
79e
80
81
8lB
81c
82
84
84b
88
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
1
1
90
91
7
4
2
3
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
92
1
92a
1
92c
92D
92e
Pneumonia following influenza	
5
12
3
7
13
12
93
94
96
1
98
98a
1
1
101
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
102
103
104
105
5
6
3
1
1
2
108
109
2
no
1
112
113
115
117
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
1
120a
121
1
123
125
126
130
133A 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 135
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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1 B 136
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 191S, TO
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1
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY— Concluded.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
135A
137
137b
137d
140
141a
141B
1410
141D
142
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
145
1
145a
1
146
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
1
150
X.—Malformations.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
8
4
1
5
2
2
44
38
6
8
1
151
151a
151b
5
1
2
2
33
27
1
1
1
1
151c
1
152
152A
153a
153b
153c
153D
153b
1
154
XIL—Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
157
158
160
161
165
1
2
166
167
168
1
1
169
169a
172
173
1
174
1
175
175A
176
181
182
182A
1
182b
182c
184
185
186
186a
1
1
187a
XIV—Ill-Defined Diseases.
189
1
189b
I
130
167
23
19
33
32 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 137
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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1
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1
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9
1
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198
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72
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222
179
67
118
68
100
60
59
49
16
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1410
18
2,294 B 138
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
9
10
14
28
30
30a
32a
39c
40
43
45
45A
50
54A
61
64
77
77a
78
78a
78b
79
79b
81b
81c
89
90
91
92
92A
92d
103
104
119
120
120a
150
151
151a
151b
152
152b
153a
153b
Measles	
Diphtheria..	
Influenza ,	
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular meningitis ,	
Tubercular peritonitis	
Tubercuosis of the spine ,	
Cancer of oesophagus	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver ,	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the breast	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of other organs, and of organs not specified.
Cancer of bladder      	
Diabetes	
Anaemia, pernicious 	
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER.
L—General Diseases.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Epilepsy	
I Hseases of the ears	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Pericarditis	
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis	
Endocarditis following rheumatism ,
Cardiac dropsy   .
Organic diseases of the heart	
Valvular disease	
Aneurism	
Arteriosclerosis	
TV.
-Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis....
Chronic bronchitis..
Bronchopneumonia.
Pneumonia	
Lobar.
Pneumonia following influenza	
Pulmonary congestion, pulmonary apoplexy .
CEdema of lungs	
-Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the stomach (cancer excepted)..
Diarrhoea arid enteritis (under 2 years)	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis..
Blight's disease.
Uraemia   	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema.,
Accident of labour	
Non-assimilation of food	
Other diseases peculiar to early infancy....
Asphyxia	
Still-born	
Premature '.'.	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility . 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 139
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919— Continued.
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46
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7
5
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20
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1 B 110
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
155
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER—Concluded.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
187a
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
21
9
3
4
6
5
10
VANCOUVER DIVISION—POINT GREV.
I.—C4eneral Diseases.
I
28
30a
40
42
44
50
61
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
66
67
69
71
1
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
79b
SIB
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
92
92a
92d
1
1
1
1
984
111
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary SystejM and Annexa.
120a
1
147
IX. -Diseases of the Hones and Organs of Locomotion.
X.—Malformations.
1
2
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born..                                     	
164
XIL—Old Age. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 111
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1919—Continued.
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1
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18
1
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1
1
1
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1
3
1
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1
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8
4
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28
2
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1
1
2
2
3
2
3
4
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1
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2
1
2
2
3 B 112
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
03
■2
cii
3
«
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
**
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\>i
ei
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
03
H
o
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D
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■"■
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157
158
161
169
170
175
VANCOUVER DIVISION-POINT GREY— Concluded.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide hy hanging or strangulation.  . :	
Suicide by drowning 	
Suicide by jumping from a high place	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by firearms.	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)..
F.     M
10
28
34
40
42
43
61
64
69
71
77a
79
87
92
92A
920
102
109
119
120a
123
151c
153A
153b
153E
169
174
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
Measles	
Whooping-cough   	
Diphtheria	
Influenza    	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tuberculosis of other organs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver.	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the breast	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy.
Epilepsy.,
Convulsions of infants .
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Angina pectoris	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the larynx.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ulcer of the stomach	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.
Uraemia	
Calculi of the urinary passages..,	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included).  	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Hydrocephalus—
Still-born	
Premature	
Prolonged labour..
XII.—Old Age.
Senility..
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by machines. 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 113
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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18
1
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1
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12
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106 B 114
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
H
03
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER DISTRICT.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
I.—General Diseases.
10
28
40
50
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
71
1
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
8lB
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92d
1
92e
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
VII.—The Puerperal State.
135
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
152
1
1
153b
	
	
	
	
	
2
2
1
VANCOUVER DIVISION—WEST VANCOUVER.
I.—General Diseases.
44b
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79b
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153b
1
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
	
	
	
	
10
29
35a
50
51
VANCOUVER DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
L—General Diseases:
Influenza	
Acute miliary tuberculosis.
Tuberculosis not specified .
Diabetes 	
Exophthalmic goitre	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 115
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued,
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British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OE DEATH, JULY, 1918, TO
6
a
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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VANCOUVER DIVISION-OUTSIDE-ConcZwtted.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
71
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
92 d
1
96
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
1
105
1
VI.—NON-VENEREAL   DISEASES  OF GENITO-URINARY SYSTEM  AND ANNEXA.
120
VII.— The Puerperal State.
134
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
"i
2
Still-born 	
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
3
4
2
1
VANCOUVER DIVISION—RICHMOND.
I.—General Diseases.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
82
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
91
1
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
152
1
2
1
1
153b 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 117
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Continued.
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1 B 118
British Columbia
1920
CAUSES OF DEhVTH, JULY, 3918, TO
d
a
•      CAUSE OF DEATH.
p*s
ri
ci
5
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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CM
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ri
5
a
155
157
158
169
175
VANCOUVER DIVISION—RICHMOND—Concluded.
XIL—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide hy poison        	
Suicide by hanging or strangulation	
Suicide hy drowning	
Accidental drowning    *	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.) .
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGEN
8
BABINE AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
10
1
28
66
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
Old Age.
157
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
 '
	
 ■
1
8
BELLA COOLA AGENCY.
L— General Diseases.
1
3
4
2
1
5
10
3
20
28
35a
'   RI
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
71 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 149
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1010—Concluded.
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4
2
7
2
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34
12
46
CIHS,  JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE,  1919   (INCLUSIVE).
1
1
4
4
1
2
1
io'
3
1
1
17
32
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
14
7
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
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1
13
29
1
1
4
1
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1
3
1
4
5
8
13
2
3
3
4
2
4
3
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1
3
3
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30
2
1
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61
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1
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17
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1
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31
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1 B 150
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS  OF DEATHS  OF INDIANS BY  AGENCIES,
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
c3
03
33
j     '
t-
3
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ir
03
T3 ■
a
D
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BELLA COOLA AGENCY— Concluded.
M.
F.
St.
F.
M.
F.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System. »
92a
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
109
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections prodi'ced by External Causes.
169
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
2
1
1
1
1
S
5
4
1
1
9
1
cowichan agency.
I.—General Diseases.
1
6
1
10
1
1
1
3
2
1
28
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special -Sense.
1
S9
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
1
92
92d
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
2
2
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of  Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
"3'
1
162
153B
2
154
XIL—Old Age.
169
XIIL—Affections produced- by External Causes.
186
1
9
189
XIV. —Ill-defined Diseases.
1
5
4
3
4
3 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 151
JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE,  1919   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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8
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82 B 152
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS  OF  DEATHS  OF  INDIANS   BY  AGENCIES,
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
tC
-
£,
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cS
o
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ri
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
3
XL
a
03
O
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KAMLOOPS AGENCY.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
I.—General Diseases.
10
28
13
18
8
4
2
5
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92d
1
VII.—The Puerperal State.
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
XIL—Old Age.
1
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
174
176
186
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
14
19
9
4
3
5
KOOTENAY AGENCY.
1.—General Diseases.
1
i
1
28
3Sa
1'
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
92
2
1
92d
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
2
3
1
1
KWAWKEWLTH AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
10
1
1
28
35a 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 153
JULY,  1918,   TO   JUNE,   1919   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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9
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22
2
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27
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11
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18
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6
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6
M.
3
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2
M.
9
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6
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4
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2
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6
M.
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M.
4
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3
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95
5
F.
112
1
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116
207
5
1
1
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1
1
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1
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1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
111
1
1
1
1
3
1
4
1
10
3
9
27
29
11
8
6
4
2
10
6
4
6
4
3
5
19
3
227
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
7
4
9
2
2
9
1
2
5
1
24
16
1
6
2
-
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
1
6
1
1
1
1
6
1
1
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1
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19
2
1
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9
6
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43
X'
1
1
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-   2
2
1
5
3
1
5
4
1
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1
1
1
2 B 154
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS  OF  DEATH'S  OF INDIANS  BY AGENCIES,
6
ft
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
s^
OJ
ri
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o
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
-3
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£
ri
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KWAWKEWLTH AGENCY—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
II. —Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
130
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
3
1
77
1
1
lytton AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
10
13
21
1
2
2
14
1
20
31
35A
48
II.—Dlseases of Neryous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
71
1
1
III.-Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
92
92D
1
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
153b
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
9
16
24
1
2
5
NASS AGENCY.
I.—Gf:neral Diseases.
10
1
1
1
28
2
301
1
37
37 a 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 155
JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE,  1919   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1
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1
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6
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1
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1
1
11
12
23
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1
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1
54'
3
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1
1
1
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1
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6
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84
2
6
10
8
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7
10
4
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
109
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1
2
2
6
2
.„.
3
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
15
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1.
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
2
5
81
2
1
1
1
"i
1
2
■  2
1
1
1
1
1
5
7
2
2
3
2
13
1
12
1
4
1
2
8
8
13
12
8
11
6
2
1
4
4
2
9
3
165
1
1
2
3
1
2
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
3
1
11
10
1
1
1
1
1
14
1
11
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1 B 150
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS   OF  DEATHS  OF  INDIANS   BY  AGENCIES,
d
a
.2
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ri
03
>>
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GO
3
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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03
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NASS AGENCY— Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
Acute endoca
Endocarditis i
Organic diseas
79
IV.—Diseases of the Respir.vtory System.
Acute bronch
Pneumonia fo
1
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and
1
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State. '
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
s                                     XIL -Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide hy drc
186
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
2
4
1
1
5
NEW WESTMINSTER AGENCY.
I.— General Diseases.
Tuberculosis
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
92D
VII.—The Puerperal State.    v
1
1
OKANAGAN AGENCY.
I,—General Diseases.
10
1
1
Tuberculosis
Tuberculosis
Other tumoui
1
46 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 157
JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE,  1919   (INiOLUSlVE)— Continued.
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5
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22
37
59
1
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....
1
1
1
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1
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1 B 158
British Columblv
1920
RETURNS  OF  DEATHS  OF INDIANS  BY  AGENCIES,
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
OKANAGAN AGENCY—Concluded.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
92d
1
1
1
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
142
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL- Affections produced by External Causes.
165
176
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases:
18
•/
2
1
1
QUEEN CHARLOTTE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
8
1
10
28
1
30
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
92a
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
102
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
XIL-Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
2
1
1
2
STIKINE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
10
33a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 159
JULY,  1918,  TO JUNE,  1919   (INOLfDSIVE)— Continued.
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1
1
16
1
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1
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1
1
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7
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1
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1
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14
17
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1 B 1G0
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS   OF  DEATHS   OF  INDIANS   BY  AGENCIES,
6
ft
a
.2
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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QJ
a
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STIKINE AGENCY—Concluded.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined  .■	
STUART LAKE AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
10
2
3
2
3
4
5
27
28
35a
1
1
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory Sy-stem.
92d
VII.—The Puerperal State.
1
1
1
140
XL—Diseases op Early Infancy.
151
XIL—Old Age.
1
2
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
2
1
1
9.
6
7
2
3
7
9
WEST  COAST  AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
8
1
1
1
1
i
10
1
1
1
2
28
30
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
IV.— Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
9'D
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
XIL—Old Age.
154 10 Giso. 5                                         Board of Health.                                                 B 161
JULY,  1918,  TO  JUNE,  1919   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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11 B 162
British Columbia
1920
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
6
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F.
M.
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170
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
9,
1
1
1
3
3
2
4
3
2
"WILLIAMS LAKE AGENCY.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	 10 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 16.3
JULY,  1918, TO JUNE,  1919   (INCLUSIVE)— Concluded.
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VICTORIA,   B.C. :
Printed hy William  II.   Cullin,  Printer  to the King's  Most Excellent  Majesty.

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