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PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA TWENTY-FIFTH REPORT OF THE PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH INCLUDING TENTH REPORT… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly [1921]

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 PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
TWENTY-FIFTH REPORT
OP   THE
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH
INCLUDING
TENTH REPORT OF MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS
AND THE FORTY-NINTH REPORT OF VITAL
STATISTICS DEPARTMENT
YEAR ENDING JUNE 30TH, 1921
PRINTED BY
AUTHORITY   OF  THE  LEGISLATIVE   ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA, B.C. :
Printed by William H. Cullin, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1321.  Provincial Board op Health,
Victoria, B.C., June 30th, 1921.
To His Honour Walter Cameron Nichol,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
The undersigned has the honour to present the Report of the Provincial Board
of Health for the year ending June 30th, 1921.
j. d. Maclean,
Provincial Secretary.  REPORT of the
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH.
Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1921.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Twenty-fifth Annual Report of the Provincial Board
of Health.
In submitting my report on health matters for the year 1916, I said:—
" The problems that present themselves to the Board of Health from year to year vary only
in degree. The importance to the community at large of health problems in general is beginning
to be more recognized by those particularly affected, and that is by the average citizen.
" The changes as regards the management of health problems that have taken place during
the past few decades are the result of experience gained as our knowledge of conditions increased.
These changes of our treatment of these cases may be summarized by dividing Health Board
activities into periods:—
" The first period was that of general sanitation, when the departments were chiefly concerned with water-supplies, sewage-disposal, street-cleaning, etc.
" The second period of quarantine enforcement.
" The third period of applied bacteriology. This period showed the beginning of the work
in the prevention of disease.
" The fourth period was that of social analysis of disease, chiefly concerned with the
congested masses of poverty-stricken humanity.
" Consideration of these aspects of health-work naturally led to the next period, that -of
personal hygiene and education, and which is now only beginning. The foundation of this latest
phase of Health Department work is the idea of the prevention of disease as distinctive from
its cure. With the emphasis placed more on the preservation of health and less on the cure
of disease, the public is coming to realize how essential to health is ' the futility of treating
the disease and tolerating the cause.'
" We have endeavoured to show in these reports that the Health Board is appreciative of
the changes that have taken place in regard to the management of health matters. The essential
change is this, and I am quoting from the ' New Public Health,' by Dr. Hill, Medical Health
Officer of London, Ontario, in which he says: ' The old public health was concerned with the
environment, the new is concerned with the individual; the old sought the sources of infectious
diseases in the surroundings of man, the new finds them in man himself.' "
What we hoped for in 1916 was for the opportunity to present our problems to the public
in such a way that they would recognize their practical application to every-day life, and we have
made progress that, while the results are not spectacular, yet they are such as to assure us
that the foundation has been laid which will bring within appreciable reach the goal for which
we are striving.
The awakening of the public conscience and securing the encouragement of an intelligent
public opinion to bring about through the practical application of our health laws the increased
length of life, increased productive capacity of the human asset, decreased sickness and misery,
and bring about the culmination of national prosperity produced by happy, healthy, contented
people.
The different recommendations that have been made to yourself during the past five years
have received very careful consideration, and your Department desires to express its appreciation
of the encouragement and practical help that we have received in carrying out such recommendations as you approved of.
Besides the general work of your Board, which has increased very rapidly, particular effort
has been given to the work outlined to you as regards Child Hygiene, Public Health Nursing, and
the development of the venereal treatment branch of the Board. I will deal with these as
follows:— B 6 British Columbia. 1921
(a.) Child Hygiene.—Child-hygiene work has been carried on throughout the Dominion of
Canada in a sporadic manner, and those more especially interested realized that concerted action
was necessary in order that the work might be standardized and a general scheme adopted
for application in all parts of the Dominion.
The Canadian Public Health Association was the first to move in this direction, and as a
result of their suggestion a conference was held of representatives of all of the voluntary
organizations in Canada, resulting in the formation of the Canadian National Child Welfare
Association.
Briefly, the plan is that this association shall act as the parent body; that each Province
will form a Provincial organization, and the work in the Province will be managed locally.
A child-hygiene organization was formed in British Columbia, not with the idea of starting
a new activity, but with the idea of utilizing the services of the voluntary organizations already
organized, and who had been showing interest in this work.
The Women's Institutes and the I.O.D.E. of British Columbia had been devoting some
attention to the work, but other than an occasional Baby Show had not been able to bring about
concerted action. On an appeal being made to the Women's Institutes, health committees were
formed and the Department has secured the active support of members who have toured different
sections of the Province in order to stimulate the work along these lines.
British Columbia was the first Province in Canada to adopt compulsory medical examination
of school-children, but no provision had been made for prenatal work and care of the child after
birth until they reach school age.
The present organization is actively engaged in this work. The Provincial Board is supplying
all the literature necessary, keeping in touch with the central organization, and utilizing the
services of the Public Health Nurses who are being placed in the field for carrying on this work.
A comprehensive scheme for teaching the health principles to the school-children has been adopted
and will be shortly incorporated in the schools with the assistance of the local women's
organizations.
The registration of births is compulsory, but registration of pregnancy has not yet been
adopted, but through the voluntary organizations wre are trying to work up the scheme of
voluntary registration of pregnancy. Names and addresses of expectant mothers are forwarded
to the Department and a series of letters go to them containing all necessary advice as to the
prenatal care. This idea has been received with a great deal of favour. The Public Health
Nurse is instructed to concentrate on child-hygiene work, working in conjunction with the Medical
Inspector, using the Medical Inspector's records of his examinations as an introduction to the
home. The reports that we receive show that the public are in a receptive mood, and the results
are showing clearly that with patient and careful education of the public a successful issue is
assured.
The infant-mortality figures for the Province as a whole have been higher than they should
be, but, as against this, in our large cities of Victoria and Vancouver we have the lowest death-
rate under one year of any cities in the Dominion. There has been a steady decline during the
past few years in Victoria and Vancouver, which, in our opinion, is largely due to the persistent
work of the Health Department assisted by the voluntary organizations.
The legislation provided by the Government is sufficient for all immediate needs, and will
bring about the desired results if the departments concerned and the voluntary organizations
will continue along the lines of educating the public. There must be an intelligent public opinion
back of any legislation.
(6.) Public-health 'Nursing.—Two years ago the plans of the Government in regard to Public
Health Nurses were given effect to and a beginning made by the establishment of a single
Public Health Nurse.
The Government had made provision for the examination of the school-children, but it was
found that, while this was carried out and was bringing about good results, as testified to by
parents, teachers, and medical men, yet a great many children who should receive care and
treatment were neglected for various reasons by the parents, and it was very strongly brought
home to us that unless we had what is known as follow-up work we could not bring about the
results that we desired.
The University of British Columbia established a Faculty of Nursing and in connection with
this was established a Chair of Public-health Nursing, endowed by the Red Cross Society.    It 12 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 7
was found to be absolutely necessary to have this training for the nurses if we were to be able
to send out nurses understanding what public-health nursing means, and what prevention of
disease really means.
The Red Cross, in carrying out their peace-time programme, assisted the Department by
contributing to the support of the nurses until such time as the Government could make provision
to carry on the work. The Government recognized the fact that public-health nursing, if the
principle was once understood by the public, would be established in all parts of the Province,
not as a charity, but as a self-supporting institution.
In order to give the people the opportunity of employing nurses in connection with the
schools, an amendment to the " Public Schools Act" was passed which allowed the Boards of
School Trustees to employ nurses on the same basis as they employ teachers, receiving from the
Government the same financial assistance as they receive for their teachers.
Since the first nurse was sent out two years ago there have been fifteen nurses placed in the
field. The idea is a new one to the people. Assistance is given to the district in some instances
by the Red Cross and in others by the Government, and the Government, supplementing their
amendment to the " Public Schools Act" placed in the Estimates for the Provincial Board of
Health the sum of $12,000 to carry on this work, and our experience has heen that once the
nurse has been some months in the district there is no doubt as to the future. The people, once
they understand the idea, have asisted in every way they can, and the requests are not to remove
the nurse, but to send an additional nurse.
During the present year, on the first opportunity presenting, four of the districts have voted
to employ a Public Health Nurse as school nurse, and the Department has allowed the grouping
of schools in order that the proportion of the salary paid by the taxpayers may be spread over
four, five, or six schools, and in this way make a very small addition to the taxes.
The child-hygiene work, while being a distinct work, yet is interwoven in its application
with the public-health nursing, and particular directions are given to the nurses to emphasize
this work.
The medical profession is co-operating and the Public Health Nurses are endeavouring to
establish clinics at their headquarters where defects in the school-children can be remedied, and
a particular effort is being made to deal with the dental question.
Reports from our Medical Inspectors show an appalling condition of affairs. In two of the
centres dental clinics have been established. Representations have been made to the dentists,
who have met the Department in a splendid way, and it is hoped to be able to work out a
practical scheme whereby the dental needs, especially in the outlying districts, will he met.
(c.) Venereal Disease.—The Legislature passed in 1919 "An Act for the Suppression of
Venereal Diseases," which was brought into effect in March, 1920.
The venereal-disease problem, being one not peculiar to one locality, representations to the
Federal Department of Health by the Provincial Boards of Health resulted in the recognition
of the fact that these diseases must be treated as a nation-wide affliction, and a standard plan
was adopted providing for the establishment of clinics for free treatment, the formation of local
organizations in order to have a medium whereby the public might be reached, and an educational
propaganda conducted. The Dominion Department of Health, recognizing the national aspect of
the question, agreed to provide a certain amount of financial assistance in the establishing of
the clinics and the carrying-out of the educational propaganda.
The Government of British Columbia recognized the fact that it would be unwise to create
public sentiment or carry on educational work until facilities for the treatment had been
provided, and two clinics were established, one in Vancouver and one in Victoria. These were
placed under the charge of experts, provided with all the facilities to carry out the treatment,
and almost immediately the work was recognized by the public as a necessity and the attendance
of patients began to grow.
The Government makes provision for free expert opinion, free treatment, free medicines
(which is an expensive item), and free laboratory service.
In regard to the laboratory services, subsidies were paid by the Government to the laboratories of the Vancouver General Hospital and the Jubilee Hospital, amounting to $8,000 annually,
to provide free laboratory services in connection with the venereal work, but the Government
went farther and have provided free laboratory services for the medical profession in all matters
in connection with public-health work.    Not only is free treatment provided in the clinics, but British Columbia. 1921
the Act requires that all medical men shall report venereal cases by number, not by name,
secrecy being preserved, and they are entitled to free medicines for their private patients, also
free laboratory services.
The beginning of this year, after the establishment of the facilities, it was deemed advisable
to begin an educational campaign. A Provincial organization has been formed and leading
citizens, recognizing the economic aspect of the question, have given their services voluntarily,
and series of meetings are being held, literature is being distributed which is provided by the
Department, and a decided impetus has been given to the work.
On Vancouver Island meetings have been held in the City of Victoria, voluntary organizations
have .been addressed, and twenty-seven points on the Island have been reached by our speakers.
Voluntary organizations have been formed on the Mainland, but the work has been more
confined to Vancouver, although local organizations are being formed at various points.
It is the intention of the Department to establish clinics at one or two central points in the
Interior, and active steps have already been taken in regard to the establishment of a clinic
at Kamloops.
The work of the clinics has increased and it has been found necessary in Vancouver to double
the accommodation. Active measures are being taken to follow up the work in order that
patients may continue their treatment. Arrangements are carried out whereby patients leaving
the Province can continue treatment in other clinics, and when any patient comes from other
Provinces to us we are notified by the clinic at which they have been treating of the British
Columbia address, and they are immediately looked after.
The medical profession does not as yet appreciate the value of the work that we are doing
and has not given that co-operation which is absolutely essential if the Dominion-wide plan
of the health authorities is to be carried out.
The small expenditure for this work should not be criticized when it is remembered that
12 per cent, of all hospital patients are in the hospital as a result of venereal disease; 25 per cent,
of our patients in the asylum'are there as a result of the same affection, and if the taxpayers
would realize that the cost of these patients in the asylum will in eight years amount to $500,000
cash outlay they will appreciate the fact that the small expenditure to provide prevention is a
sound business investment.
The great increase in the work of the Department itself shows the awakening of public
opinion, and our activities have been directed along the lines of stimulating this awakening, as
we have recognized that the Government or the Department cannot do much unless there is an
intelligent and insistent demand on the part of the public for the enforcement of the laws of
British Columbia in regard to health.
Infectious Diseases.—During the past year the reports of infectious diseases have shown a
marked decrease as regards smallpox, diphtheria, chicken-pox, whooping-cough, and measles.
There was an increase in the number of typhoid cases reported amounting to fifty, due to the
outbreak in three lumber camps situated at widely separate points in the Province. These
three camps accounted for thirty-four of the increase. A strict examination was made and in
each of these cases the cause was from the presence of carriers in the kitchens. The occurrence
of typhoid fever in British Columbia shows a most satisfactory decline during the past ten years,
dropping by gradual degrees from 102 deaths in 1910 to nine in 1920. For the year July 1st,
1920, to June 30th, 1921, there have been twenty deaths, the increase being due to the attacks
mentioned above.
Smallpox and chicken-pox, of which there were reported last year 576 smallpox and 1,036
chicken-pox, have dropped this year to 137 smallpox and S02 chicken-pox.
A table of infectious diseases reported during the year is incorporated in this report, in
addition to which epidemics were reported as follows:—
Chicken-pox—Smithers, Creston, Chilliwack, Trail, Kelowna, Ashcroft, Sooke District, and
Oak Bay.
Measles—Crowsnest, Duncan, Lucerne, Chilliwack, Saanich, Crofton, Port Alice, Kamloops,
Trail District, Kelowna, Powell River, Cranbrook, Greenwood, and New Bella Bella.
Mumps—Nelson, Ocean Falls, Kamloops, Kelowna, Cranbrook, and Port Coquitlam.
Whooping-cough—Ocean Falls, Trail District, Alberni, and Greenwood.
Vaccination has been recommended and pushed as much as possible. Unfortunately, there is
a very active and clamorous minority trying in every way to thwart the efforts of the Board in
regard to vaccination. .
12 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 9
The decrease in the number of deaths and the increase in the number of births noted last
year has continued, and the figures are set forth in the report of the Vital Statistics Branch,
which accompanies this report.
The reports of the Sanitary Inspector and the Travelling Health Officer, also the report of
the Medical Inspection of Schools, are appended.
The work done in the Sanitary Inspection Department has been of a most satisfactory
character. Our Chief Sanitary Inspector, Mr. DeGrey, has been unremitting in attention to
his duties, and with the careful and thorough co-operation of the Provincial Police the complaints
in regard to the insanitary conditions in the camps are becoming less and less. In addition to
the work throughout the camps, the Sanitary Department has in constant use the launch
" Sanita," visiting the numerous camps situated along our extensive sea-coast, and particular
attention is being given to the sanitation of the summer resorts. These are growing in number
and increasing in size and particular attention has been given to laying the basis for their
future sanitary care.
The following vaccines and serums have been sent out from the Board during the past year:
Smallpox vaccine, 4,450 points; typhoid vaccine, 665 doses; diphtheria antitoxin, 893,000 units;
tetanus serum, 61,500 units.
Cemeteries approved: Cortes Island, Vancouver (located in South Vancouver), Chilko, and
Francois Lake.
Water-supplies approved: Prince George Extension, West Summerland Extension, Rossland
Extension, Burnaby, Coquitlam Extension, Oassidy, Anyox, and Sidney.
Special health district created:  Fernie.
Sewerage approved:   Anyox, Rossland Extension, loco, and Powell River.
The advances made in our work have been very gratifying, and we are confident that during
the coming year the extensions in the new departments which have been created will more than
meet with our expectations.
The women's organizations of the Province have been especially active, and more so as
regards the Women's Institutes are they turning their attention to the social questions. Their
requests in regard to legislation have met with the hearty sympathy of the Government, and they
are now realizing that their chief efforts should be directed to creating an intelligent public
opinion which will ensure the enforcement of the Acts at present on the statute-books.
The work of the Department has increased materially during the past year, but this increase
has 'been well handled by our present staff, and I would desire to take this opportunity of
expressing my appreciation of the hearty co-operation which I have received from them.
To the encouragement which you, as Minister of the Department, have given us much of
our success is due.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
H. E. YOUNG,
Provincial Officer of Health. B 10
British Columbia.
1921
TABLE SHOWING RETURNS OF CASES OF CONTAGIOUS DISEASES IN THE PROVINCE.
District.
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Burnaby	
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1
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80
2
67
1
1
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6
11
8
2
2
1
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139
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256
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56
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10
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Totals	
430
1,464
l
96
445
137
269
802
287
4
30
733
1 12 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 11
GENERAL REPORTS.
SANITARY INSPECTION.
Sanitary Inspector's Office,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1921.
H. E. Young, M.D., CM., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sib,—I have the honour to submit for your consideration my Eleventh Annual Report on
Sanitary and Quarantine Work for the Provincial Board of Health.
The outstanding feature of this branch of your Department is the inspection of logging,
mining, and industrial plants located in unorganized territory and chiefly along the vast coastline of British Columbia.
Years of sanitary-welfare propaganda by departmental regulations, inspections, and an
occasional Court scene, coupled with the co-operation of 80 per cent, of operators and employees,
have brought about such improvements in British Columbia's industrial camp or community life
that it has been referred to in very complimentary terms by industrial-welfare leaders and press
in many parts of this continent; even the rabid industrial " grouch " admits that British Columbia
is a leader for good sanitary conditions.
But we are by no means so satisfied as to rest on our oars of prophylactic effort. With the
valuable aid of our Provincial Police officers the work continues, and the progress of this far
last West keeps abreast of the world unhampered by any serious infectious outbreaks affecting
public health.
The drainage and sewerage of some of our large industrial centres and Interior cities have
engaged our serious attention during the past year with much success. Careful observation
of sewage-disposal plants at several of our growing cities indicate the necessity of serious
attention along expansive lines in order to take care of increasing population. I would respectfully suggest that many of our progressive municipal bodies be reminded of this growing though
unseen and usually unthought-of necessity and yet important factor in their future growth.
Less than a decade ago the septic tank was hailed as the cure-all in sanitary circles; its
adoption and almost general use brought in its trail abuse and condemnation. Eighty per cent,
of the trouble was the result of faulty construction and installation, 10 per cent, by improper
proportions, and the balance through lack of attention. For isolated or camp use there is no
question as to the value of a septic system, and in towns it is practical, provided it is designed
and installed correctly. It should be remembered that a septic tank is a sewage-disposal plant
and not intended to take care of grease, lye, or other chemical agents.
This branch of your Department has been called upon many times to examine and report
on defective heating, ventilating, and sanitary conveniences of some of our public schools. Many
glaring examples of costly mistakes and unnatural methods along those lines have been exposed.
It is not a pleasant duty to find fault with work or goods accepted as O.K. by well-meaning and
good-intentioned public bodies (mostly honorary), and in order to protect them from an aftermath of criticisms, and also the health of our future citizens, I beg to suggest that some means
be taken by the Honourable the Minister of Education that no Government aid be accorded to
any proposed school or public building unless the plans and specifications have been approved
by the Provincial Board of Health.
The matter of improved drainage for many of our unincorporated towns cannot with safety
be longer deferred. May I suggest that this problem in its angles of responsibility be taken up
with the Honourable the Minister of Public Works.
Watershed Protection.
This important 'branch of our work has been cared for with gratifying results, and two-thirds
of our population have been protected from water-borne disease through the thorough yet silent
enforcement of our watershed regulations. Logging and mineral development upon the larger
watersheds adjacent to Greater Vancouver will necessitate increased vigilance, and this growing
responsibility demands our most serious and immediate consideration.    Some slight amendments B 12 British Columbia. 1921
are now being drafted to meet changing conditions. The installation of chlorination plants for
some of our water-reservoirs should engage the attention of our Municipal Health Boards if the
enviable high standard of British Columbia's drinking-water is to be maintained.
What threatened to be a serious infectious epidemic at one of our important coastal industrial
plants was effectively controlled almost at its starting-point and was stamped out. This was
accomplished through the prompt reporting of first case and the availability of our own quarantine launch, which was placed in commission immediately with highly satisfactory results.
Nuisances.
Nuisances resulting from increasing industrial development of our fisheries and chemical
resources have demanded our attention. In many instances well-meaning public boards in their
endeavours to encourage industries have overlooked the probable aftermath of smoke, soot,
odours, and 'befouling of foreshore. Efforts made to abate these undesirable evils present many
difficult problems, all of which would be greatly minimized if a well-isolated location had been
chosen for the site of the works.
Experiments along the line of condensation are being made at several oil and guano factories
and the results are being noted for future reference and action.
One of the most difficult angles of our work at this time is the sanitary supervision of our
numerously growing summer resorts. Many of our summer camps select their temporary outdoor
abode at the most convenient foreshore, regardless of legal rights or sanitary conveniences and
often without ascertaining the quality or volume of drinking-water available. Frequent visits
are made to all such places, advice given, notices posted, and the carrying-out of the sanitary
regulations insisted upon.
Very little difficulty is experienced at those places which promise to be permanent, but in the
immediate vicinity of the cities where there is great competition in the effort to secure a site
where a tent may be pitched drastic measures will have to be adopted to enforce the sanitary
regulations.
I have, etc.,
Frank DeGrey,
Chief Sanitary Inspector.
TRAVELLING HEALTH OFFICER'S REPORT.
-i Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1921.
H. E. Young, M.D., CM., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I beg leave to submit the following summary of the public-health and sanitary work
done by me from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921 :—
April 2nd, 1920. Left Kamloops for Prince George to inspect camps about which complaints
had been made.
April 6th.   Inspected two camps at Langworth.
April 7th.    Inspected mill camp of U.G.G. at Hutton.
April 9th.    Inspected camp of L. A. Johnson, Rausch Valley.
April 10th.   Inspected school premises at McBride and a small mill camp.
April 12th. Inspected sanitary conditions of school premises in Miller Addition, Prince
George.
April 14th.   Inspected school premises at Vanderhoof.
April 19th. Sought cause of typhoid cases occurring in Terrace some two months ago. Found
pollution of stream by one Viger.    Inspected three mill camps at Usk.
April 20th. Inspected mill camp at Pitman Spur and mill camp of Kitsumgallum Lumber
Co. at Remo.
April 21st. Inspected mill and logging camps of Lakelse Lumber Co. and Geo. Littler Mill
camp at Terrace.
April 22nd.    Inspected school premises at Terrace.
April 25th.    Inspected sanitary condition of Stewart. 12 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 13
April 2Sth. Inspected two mill camps at Port Clements and sanitary condition of the village.
Also mill camp of Masset Timber Co. (1919), Ltd.
April 29th.    Inspected two logging camps of Masset Timber Oo. (1919), Ltd.
May 3rd. Inspected sanitary condition of Granby Co.'s camp at Anyox. Also conditions at
Alice Arm.
May 25th.    Inspected sanitary condition of Ocean Falls.
June 2nd.    Inspected camp of Northern Construction Co. at Williams Lake.
June 3rd.    Inspected two camps at Deep Creek.
June 4th.    Inspected Camps 6, S, and 9 of Murdock & Co.
June 5th.    Inspected Camps 1, 2, 3, and 4 of Murdock & Co.
July Sth. Inspected site of proposed slaughter-house at Palmer, Esqnimalt & Nanaimo
Railway.
July 17th.    Visited smallpox patients at Salmon Arm.
July 19th.    Spent day on Okanagan Indian Reserve seeing cases recovering from smallpox.
July 22nd.    Inspected two slaughter-houses in vicinity of Princeton.
August Sth.    Examined sanitary condition of summer camp at Fish Lake.
August 18th and 19th.    Inspected and reported upon sanitary conditions at Shawnigan Lake.
August 25th. Visited Baskin's mill camp on Porcupine Creek and gave instructions for
building camp in conformity with the Health Regulations.
September 9th. At request of and in company of Dr. Corsan, of Fernie, visited mill camp
of the White Spruce Lumber Co., and condemned existing source of water-supply.
September 11th. Inspected, at request of Dr. Weldon, local Officer of Health, and reported
upon sanitary conditions at Michel and Natal.
September 17th. Inspected camp of O.I. & M. Lumber Co. on Boulder Creek, where some
twelve oases of typhoid fever had developed during last two weeks.
September 24th. Visited and inquired into conditions of sufferers by forest fire on North
Thompson River.
September 25th to 28th.   Examined Tranquille Creek for possible source of typhoid infection.
November 3rd. At request of Constable Carr, inspected sanitary conditions at Burns Lake
and visited slaughter-house in course of construction, and gave him instructions as to disposal
of drainage therefrom.
November 6th.    Inspected condition of maiu drain ditch at Smithers.
Novemher 25th.    Inspected camp of Whalen Pulp & Paper Co. at Swanson Bay.
December 18th.    Inspected sanitary conditions of Indian reserve at North Vancouver.
January 4th to 23rd, 1921. Arrived at Terrace in connection with outbreak of typhoid fever.
No physician resident in Terrace. Seven or eight cases had been sent to hospital before my
arrival. Two patients had died. Later I sent two suspected cases, both of which proved to
be severe cases of typhoid. Both recovered. Found case of smallpox in man aged 69, which
had been thought to be chicken-pox, but he had been isolated. I remained at Terrace until he
could be discharged. During my stay I acted as resident physician, treating all cases that
presented themselves.
February 23rd. Examined school-children of Notch Hill who were suspected of having had
scarlet fever.
March 5th. Examined outlet of septic tanks of Princeton Hotel, and recommended carrying
outlet-pipe to present channel of Tulameen River.
During the above period no serious outbreaks of infectious or contagious diseases occurred.
Of those that came under my notice, the most severe were an outbreak of typhoid fever In a
lumber camp on Boulder Creek, West Kootenay, in September, in which there were twelve or
thirteen cases and one or two deaths, and another at Terrace fn December, in which there were
ten or eleven cases with two deaths. The source of infection was not definitely traced in either
outbreak, but both died out quickly when proper protection of water and food supplies was
instituted.
Again I wish to express my appreciation of the willing and efficient assistance given me by
the Provincial Police whenever I have needed it.
I have, etc.,
E. C. Arthur,
Travelling Health Officer. B 14
British Columbia.
1921
MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS.
i Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1921.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I beg leave to submit the Tenth Annual Report of the Medical Inspection of Schools
for the Province of British Columbia.
In looking over past reports I find suggestions made as to the extension of the medical
inspection of schools work, pointing out the difficulties which were presenting themselves and
suggesting an extension of the policy which would provide remedies.
In 1918 I suggested the extension of the work by the appointment of qualified nurses to look
after cases and also to follow up the work of the examination.
The examination of the Medical Inspectors had been carried out in a very satisfactory
manner, but the one defect under the " Medical Inspection of Schools Act" was that the physician
who made the examination was debarred from attending the case, and was obliged to be satisfied
with a notice to the parents of the defects that were found at the examination of the pupil.
The result was that, while the defects might be recognized and the parents' attention called to
them, they did not realize the necessity of having the defects remedied, with the result that the
children did not receive the necessary attention, and so the effect of the work was nullified.
It was for this reason that -I made the suggestion for the extension of the work by the appointment of qualified nurses.
The year following I was pleased to report that a beginning had been made in this respect,
and that you had announced the policy of the Government to the effect that the Provincial
Board of Health would be empowered to employ public-health nurses in order to act as a medium
between the physicians and the parents. Nurses trained in public-health work could explain to
the parents any of the defects discovered by the doctor and also point out the evil effect of neglect.
The University of British Columbia has established a public-health course for nurses, the
chair of which was endowed by the Provincial Branch of the Red Cross.
In 1920 the first class graduated, and we have at present fifteen nurses in the field. Another
class is undergoing training, numbering about twenty, and we will be able to place all of these
nurses. The Women's Institutes as a voluntary organization have come up to our expectations
in their efforts to co-operate with the Department.
The public-health nurses are instructed to make the school-inspection work the important
part of their duties, and not only are they carrying this out, hut they are beginning to form in
the schools health classes where the rules of health are taught to the children in such a form
as to ensure their interest and to stimulate their participation in the carrying-out of the standard
rules of health.
The Women's Institutes have formed health committees, and not only is the care of the
school-child looked after, but the programme of child-hygiene begins with prenatal care and
continues through the child's life until he leaves school.
We have made substantial progress during the past three years owing to the great
awakening of public conscience in health matters, and now enforcement of the Act is hacked
by intelligent public opinion.
There may, and probably will, be set-backs peculiar to the inauguration of new wiork, but
we look for a very much more rapid progress on account of the fact that the women's organizations are taking such interest.
We have made progress, but it has been slow. At times it was disappointing, but we can
look back and see we have made a good foundation, and our previous work has not been in vain.
Our school population is increasing rapidly, and unfortunately, owing to financial stringency,
there has 'been a reluctance on the part of the people to incur the expenditure necessary to provide
increased accommodation. This will result in makeshifts in regard to seating capacity, and
especially so in regard to the sanitary conditions of the schools. The Department is keeping
very close watch, and where gross defects are reported the Board of School Trustees affected
are immediately communicated with. 12 Geo. 5 Board of Health. B 15
They are evincing an earnest desire to meet the provisions of the necessary requirements,
and with the improvement of economic conditions will build so as to keep pace with the great
increase in population.
This year we have examined 12,400 more pupils than in 1919.
I wish to express my great appreciation of the interest taken and the assistance rendered
by the Women's Institutes. Their organization is beginning to be a great power in the land and
they are more and more evincing interest in everything pertaining to the home and children.
The reports from the medical men have been, during this past year, the most satisfactory
the Department has ever received.
I am submitting a detailed report of the schools examined.
I have, etc.,
H. E. Young,
Provincial Officer of Health.
SCHOOLS INSPECTED.
Medical Inspectors: 154.
Reports from Medical Inspectors :   128.
High Schools.
High schools.    1919-20, 45:   Reported, 19.    1920-21, 52:   Reported, 30.
Pupils inspected:   1919-20, 2,020;   1920-21, 3,049, an increase of 1,029.
Graded City Schools.
Cities, 35.    1919-20 : Reported, 23 ; not reported, 12.    1920-21: Reported, 25 ; not reported, 10.
Pupils inspected:  1919-20, 27,278; 1920-21, 32,392, an increase of 5,114.
Rural Municipal Schools.
Municipalities, 27.    1919-20:   Reported, 20;   not reported, 7.    1920-21:   Reported, 21;   not
reported, 6.
Pupils inspected:   1919-20, 13,154;   1920-21, 18,159, an increase of 5,005.
Rural and Assisted Schoools.
Schools inspected:   1919-20, 442, at a cost of $7,041.50.    1920-21, 438, at a cost of $9,574.25.
Schools not inspected:   1919-20, 108;   1920-21, 169.
Pupils inspected:   1919-20, 9,955;   1920-21, 11,231, an increase of 1,276.
Cost of inspection per pupil:  1919-20, 71 cents;   1920-21, 85 cents.
Percentage of defects:  1919-20, 91.52 ;  1920-21, 93.98, an increase of 2.46. »
B 16
British Columbia.
1921
HIGH
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
m
"S
m
CO
£•§
°s
.  SS
o n
a
o
a
Z a
QS
o
8 J
0)
t M
n a
aw
sd
K   .
<u en
CO
3
'0
a
a>
Si
eg
124
78
Si
52
36
74
71
82
36
34
120
198
345
14
158
128
68
117
71
61
Repor
468
223
802
417
285
208
438
80
124
20
78
32
52
34
74
69
82
33
30
115
170
341
13
154
128
64
117
71
43
t.)
199
65
170
56
80
208
433
74
s
1
1
4
5
i
6
2
12
fi
J. J. McClintock	
2
5
11
6
3-
i
i
1
1
2
6
2
4
4
Delta:
4
2
M. G. Archibald	
6
W. J. Knox	
i
3
5
5
7
1
9
3
2
2
10
25
29
4
18
23
3
5
2
6
23
9
24
5
7
2
59
1
7
2
1
i>.
Langley:
1
1
1
9
7
13
57
6
W. F. Drysdale	
25
18
J. G. McKay	
57
Point Grey:
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
10
4
8
4
1
"2
9
3
7
2
2
1
1
'2'
1
21
18
?.
3
J. W. Coffin	
F. W. Andrew	
2
4
Trail	
Vancouver:
J.B. Thom. (Resultsincluded
in   Public  School
8
Cecil Rhodes	
Drs. Wightman and Hogg...
7
King Edward	
King- George	
12
2
2
Vancouver, North	
Miss Brown	
n   E. Edwards..
43
10
3
GRADED   CITY
Alberni	
Courtenay..
Cranbrook:
Central.
South Ward	
Kootenay Orchards.
Cumberland	
Enderby	
Grand Forks..
Kamloops	
Ladysmith.
Merritt	
97
460
28
H. W. Keith	
463
208
W. Truax	
421
M. G. Archibald	
639
W. J. Knox	
484
G. H. Tutill	
375
97
98
2
2
4
3
460
14
79
25
451
193
"i'
35
8
2
56
169
22
415
638
2
14
1
24
8
484
6
1
19
390
1
6
352
4
12
1
4
5
11
11
2
3
48
55
20
10
10
1
18
6
1
23
26
6
15
12
1
50
50
11
14
10
4
120
95 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 17
SCHOOLS.
>
OH
s3
'O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
|
CD
DQ
Ed
o
CO
6
in
<D
a
a
a
M
O
&
a
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.
25
5
1
"i'
"2'
23
7
3
4
1
12
Yes.
12
O.K.
1
8
Anamiic, 1; cardiac, 1 ; cyanosis, 1; irregular teeth, 3; wax
in ears, 6; defective speech, 1
Good	
Good.
18
Draftyanduneven-
ly heated
Good	
Clean; adequate.
Adequate; clean.
1
8
Mumps, 6; chicken-pox, 4
18
27
4
3
Good	
3
3
Chorea, 2 ; cardiac, 1; flat feet,
1; anaemia, 2
ii              ii
Good.
8
Unsatisfactory	
Poorly ventilated..
Good	
Adequate; clean.
30
66
i
3
3
24'
15
28
46
10
39
39
1
1
2
18
31
2
11
4
6
12
62
3
Measles, 5 ; mumps, 1...
48
Heart murmur, 1;  curvature
of spine, 1; infantile paralysis, 1
Pulmonary, 1;  infantile paralysis, 2 ;  strabis, 2 ; cardiac,
1; orthopaedic, 2
69
Good..
Good.
1
Satisfactory.
6
Mumps, 5	
Mumps and chicken-pox.
5
Cardiac,  11 ;   orthopaedic,   1;
anamiic, 3
6
2
Good	
Good.
4
Measles, 6	
9
Acne, 2 ; cardiac, 1; anremic, 1
2
Fair ventilation...
ii               ...
Poor ventilation..
Good	
80
Scarlet-fever, 1 ; mumps,
13
Measles, 1 ;   mumps, 3 ;
diphtheria, 1
Chicken-pox, 1; mumps,
21; scarlet-fever, 2
Chicken-pox, 1; mump's,
38
Clean; adequate.
4
33
Vaccinated, 51; pulmonary, 3 ;
cardiac, 5
Vaccinated, 32 ; pulmonary, 5.
Vaccinated, 22 ; pulmonary, 2.
-
7
10
18
158
4
Cardiac, 11; nervous, 1	
1
Chicken-pox, 1; mumps,
17; whooping-cough, 1
Mumps and measles	
Satisfactory.
SCHOOLS.
7
10
3
1
3
11
17
1
Clean ; adequate.
O.K.
57
Curved  spine,   1;   paralvsis of
leg, 1
205
2
22
2S
11
2
58
15
G4
3
89
22
5
77
Wax in ears, 120 ;   catarrh, 56 ;
anaiiuia, 36 ; blepharitis,  15 ;
cardiac, 6 ;  skin-disease, 14 ;
nasal growth, 1;  pulmonary,
3;   orthopaedic,   4;   kidney-
trouble, 1;   stammering, 2 ;
paralysis, 1
Conjunctivitis, 2 ; mitral murmur, 1
Feeble-minded, 2; cleft palate,
1; nervous and cardiac, 1
Anamiic, 10; chorea, 8; flat feet,
7 ; club-feet, 3 ; cleft palate,
1 ; chronic bronchitis, 7; cardiac, 5; albino, 2
Nervous, 1; pulmonary 1; cardiac, 3
5
1
1
Measles; scarlet-fever;
wdiooping-cough
Good	
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
2
4
5
2
4
1
1
Measles; mumps	
Mumps, 110; pink-eye, 11;
chicken-pox, 35
Whooping-cough;   influenza ; measles
Measles, 3; chicken-pox, 2
Clean ; adequate.
292
Yes.
1
3
1 _ ; : y , , , _ . .
B 18
JRIT1SH   (JOLUMBIA.
GRADED   CITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
CO
«8
BQ
a
o
»     .
p
a; >»
(U
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m
2
a>
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a
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t to
II
0)0)
a; o3
S
W^i
a>
oy
QW
^
Nanaimo:
Central	
Quennell	
Middle Ward	
South Ward	
Nelson	
New Westminster:
F. W. Howay	
Lord Kelvin	
Lord Lister.	
Richard McBride—
Queensborough	
John Robson	
Herbert Spencer	
Port Alberni	
Port Coquitlam:
Central	
James Park   	
Prince Rupert	
Revelstoke:
Central	
Selkirk	
Rossland	
Sandon	
Slocan	
Traii:
Central	
Tadauac	
Trail, East	
Vancouver:
Aberdeen 	
Alexandra	
Eayview	
Beaconsfield	
Cecil Rhodes	
Central	
' Charles Dickens	
Children's Home	
Dawson	
Fairview	
Florence Nightingal
Franklin	
W. P. Drysdale .
Isobel Arthur..
Drs. McKay and Clark .
i ii
C. T. Hilton	
G. A Sutherland.
H. E. Tremayne .
J. H. Hamilton...
J. W. Coffin ..
E. E. Topliff..
W. E. Gomin .
W. A. Cocrhlin.
J. B. Thorn	
John Nay	
Drs. Wightman and Hogg. ..
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg...
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg..,
it ii
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg..,
ii ii
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Miss Stark.
Miss Campbell.
„ Smith....
n J ukes ....
ii Smith. ...
n Ewart..'..
ti Campbell.
it Smith ....
Cruikshank..
Campbell	
Ewart...
Stevens..
284
168
146
755
465
305
339
420
74
385
361
170
147
79
677
238
332
447
375
448
815
119
987
519
748
487
278
165
142
701
425
274
320
391
315
142
64
636
225
321
447
38
53
623
46
19
111
918
423
706
218
4
3
13
5
3
i
6
1
10
3
13 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 19
SCHOOLS—Continued.
■o
n*<
o
HO
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
H
a
03
5
2
O
o
p
a
P
SQ
y
K
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.
165
13
32
106
7
35
77
4
4
67
8
6
324
10'
95
242
175
61
193
189
10
130
120
40
228
157
42
42
188
47
157
8
31
197
170
26
37
5
15
44
14
204
23
20
22
9
2
2
18
16
44
23
8
i
9
3
8
6
11
12
307
8
9
5
74
5
6
87
10
5
116
15
40
6
8
60
12
53
3
3
111
17
12
88
1
10
28
1
3
171
9
26
93
4
8
132
2
24
37
1
3
Orthopaedic, 3 ; eczema, 4.
Orthopedic, 3	
Orthopaedic, 1; eczema, 4.
Chorea, 2; infantile paralysis, 1
heart-murmur, 1; talipes, 1
Chorea, 2 ; strabismus neurotic, 1; cardiac, 2
Cardiac, 8; facial paralysis, 1 ;
blepharitis and strabismus
Cardiac, 2 ; pulmonary, 1; orthopaedic, 3 ; T. B. gjands, 1
Cardiac, 10; orthopaedic, 1;
strabismus neurotic, 1
Impetigo	
Cardiac, 10 ; facial paralysis, 1;
epilepsy ; blepharitis ; strabismus
Cardiac, 3 ; orthopaedic, 3 ;
pulmonary, 1
Anaemic, 4	
Pulmonary tuberculosis, 3..
Pulmonary tuberculosis, 1..
Undersized, 1.	
Slight bronchitis, 1	
Flat feet, 4 ; cardiac, 23.
Vaccinated, 193 : pulmonary, 3
Vaccinated, 177; pulmonary, 6:
cardiac, 13
Vaccinated, 104 ; pulmonary, 2 ;
cardiac, 6
Vaccinated, 93 ; pulmonary, 2 :
cardiac, 5
Vaccinated, 148; pulmonary, 1;
cardiac, 9
Vaccinated, 120 ; pulmonary, 2 ;
cardiac, 5
Vaccinated, 131; pulmonary, 2
cardiac, 7
Vaccinated, 8.
Vaccinated, 376; pulmonary "2
cardiac, 9
Vaccination, 110; pulmonary, 4:
cardiac, 4
Vaccinated, 255; pulmonary, 7:
cardiac, 24
Vaccination, 84; pulmonary, 2
cardiac, 6
Mumps, 7 ;
cough, 19
Pertusis, 2 ;
mumps, 4
cough,2
Measles, 25
cough, 20
Measles,   9;
cough, 1 ;
Mumps,   68
cough, 43
2; pink-ey>
pox, 1
wh ooping
; measles, %t
measles, 5
;  whooping.
; whoopirfg-
; mumps, 9
whooping-
mumps, 1
whooping.
; diphtheria,
e, 8; chicken-
Diphtheria, 8..
Scarlatina, 10.
Chicken-pox, 5
Mumps, 227..
Measles, 8 ...
Mumps, 101	
Mumps, 15	
Mumps; chicken-pox..
Measles, 90; mumps, 1.
Measles; whooping-cough
Measles; whooping-cough
Measles; whooping-cough
Chicken-pox, 9 ; scarlet-
fever, 3 ; mumps, 80 ;
diphtheria, 1; whooping-cough, 4
Chicken-pox, 33; scarlet-
fever, 4; whooping-
cough, 1; mumps, 17
Scarlet-fever, 2 ; mumps,
74; whooping-cough,
11; diphtheria, 1
Chicken-pox, 12 ; scarlet-
fever, 2; diphtheria, 5;
measles, 2; mumps, 59
Chicken-pox, 8; scarlet-
fever, 24 ; mumps, 48 ;
diphtheria, 2; measles, 1
Chicken-pox, 4 ; scarlet-
fever, 2; diphtheria, 2;
measles, 17 ;whooping-
cough, 4;   mumps, 110
Chicken-pox, 23; scarlet-
fever, 2 ; measles, 33 ;
mumps, 17; diphtheria,
3; whooping-cough, 11
Chicken-pox, 11; scarlet-
fever, 2; diphtheria, 5;
measles, 5 ; whooping-
cough, 2 ; mumps, 160
Chicken-pox, 2; scarlet-
fever, 5 ; mumps, 91;
whooping-cough, 4
Chicken-pox, 18; scarlet-
fever, 6 ; mumps, 87 ;
measles, 2; whooping-
cough, 10
Chicken-pox, 1; scarlet-
fever, 1; diphtheria, 1;
measles, 1 ; mumps, 22
Satisfactory .
Good
Too crowded..
Good 	
Crowded .
Good	
Unsanitary; badly
ventilated;
crowded
Fair ventilation...
Good ventilation..
Fair ventilation.
Bad ventilation.
Fair ventilation.
Window ventilation only
Fair ventilation...
Window ventilation only
Adequate; not
clean.
Good.
Fair.
Good.
Yes.
Clean; adequate.
Crowded.
Clean ; adequate.
Made   sanitary,
1920
Clean ; adequate. .
B 20
British Columbia.
1921
GRADED   CITY
Name of School
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
,
EB
CO
3 .
a
o
Ed
C^ -d
2
0) >s
CD
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> a
CO
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C
a
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£ o
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ay
Qi>
aw
QK
■4
WEH
Vancouver—Continued.
General Gordon	
Grandview	
Hastings	
Henry Hudson ."..
Kitsilano	
Laura Secord	
Livingstone	
Macdonald,	
Model	
Mount Pleasant .,,
Lord Nelson	
Lord Roberts	
Seymour	
Simon Fraser	
Strathcona	
Tennyson 	
Blind	
A7ancouver, North:
Lonsdale	
Queen Mary	
Ridgeway	
Vernon	
Victoria :
Bank Street	
Beacon Hill	
Burnside	
Central, Boys	
Central, Girls	
Cook Street	
Fernwood	
George Jay ,
King's Road	
Kingston Street...
Margaret Jenkins..
North Ward	
Oaklands	
Quadra	
Sir James Douglas
South Park	
Special	
Spring Ridge	
Rock Bay	
Victoria West	
Drs. Wightman and Hogg..
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg.
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg..
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg...
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg.
Drs. Wightman and Wilson.
Drs. Wightman and Hogg.
Dr. Wightman.
E. A. Martin...
Wm. Arbuckle.
H. J. Wasson..
Miss Jukes .
n   Smith.
n   Cruikshank.
ii   Jukes	
Smith ...
Stevens..
Cruikshank.
Ewart	
Stevens	
it    Cruikshank.
ii   Jukes	
McLellan.
Breeze .
Brown.
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
Miss S. J. Herbert
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
Miss S. J. Herbert
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
Miss S. J. Herbert
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
Miss S. J. Herbert
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
Miss S. J. Herbert
Mrs. J. A. Osborn.
466
439
139
23
4
6
1
594
595
116
23
4
2
1
608
461
132
11
3
7
626
537
176
9
5
9
11
468
396
116
14
7
4
10
476
452
101
23
4
5
2
463
413
106
25
4
9
13
535
604
86
24
3
4
8
559
508
108
20
6
10
5
742
686
194
59
6
12
5
735
665
172
18
6
8
8
981
919
296
32
4
12
6
846
780
158
42
1
7
6
635
541
154
28
14
13
11
979
970
167
47
4
6
3
635
573
103
12
8
8
5
7
6
6
384
599
498
645
384
599
498
592
2
2
3
1
.„.
2
10
7
6
10
10
4
6
4
11
18
12
21
78
89
99
31
151
140
223
397
454
128
117
201
359
431
""
3
2
2
1
3
2
2
2
23
58
502
168
213
320
382
478
21
58
491
143
190
261
313
431
3
2
1
2
1
2
1
10
1
1
"i
5
2
286
547
369
17
195
68
420
259
514
258
15
166
67
381
5
3
4
3
3
3
1
3
1
2
1
2
2 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 21
SCHOOLS—CtrntinueA.
£5
t-, 13
O)
ca a
EC
0
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
S
a
<D
C
to
a
■Q
at
a
a
£
H
U
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.
74
165
137
67
29
45
44
57
45
1
17
37
Vaccinated, 128 ; pulmonary, 2:
cardiac, 4
Vaccinated, 162 ; pulmonary, 1;
cardiac, 13
Vaccinated, 134; pulmonary, 6
cardiac, 8
Vaccinated, 170; pulmonary, 2
cardiac, 4
Vaccinated, 103; pulmonary, 3
cardiac, 3
Vaccinated, 99 ; cardiac, 4	
Vaccinated, 149; cardiac, 11.
Vaccinated, 203 ; pulmonary, 2;
cardiac, 7
Vaccinated, 131 ; cardiac, 8	
Vaccinated, 290 ; pulmonary, 3;
cardiac, 22
Vaccinated, 284 ; pulmonary, 4:
cardiac, 9
Vaccinated, 222 ; pulmonary, 9
cardiac, 13
Vaccinated, 380 ; pulmonary, 2;
cardiac, 11
Vaccinated, 228 ; pulmonary,
cardiac 8
Vaccinated, 577; pulmonary,
cardiac, 24
Vaccinated, 162 ; pulmonary, 4:
cardiac, 3
Cardiac, 1   	
Cardiac, 3 .
Cardiac, 4 .
Cardiac, 3 .
Bronchitis, 1: vaccinated, 3f
Vaccinated, 23 	
Keratitis, 1; vaccinated, 41 .
Vaccinated, 164	
Vaccinated, 171	
Vaccinated, 3	
Vaccinated, 21	
Vaccinated, 205..	
Vaccinated, 38	
Vaccinated, 46;   eczema, 1;
paraplegia, partial, 1
Vaccinated, 93	
Anaemia, 1; vaccinated, 171...
Conjunctivitis, 1;   anaemia, 1;
ringworm, 1; vaccinated, 154
Stutters, 1; vaccinated, 73	
Vaccinated, 169	
Vaccinated, 136 :....
Cleft palate, 1	
Vaccinated, 45	
Vaccinated, 67   	
Ringworm, 1;  vaccinated, 152.
Diphtheria, 3 ; mumps
34 ; chicken-pox, 19
Chicken-pox, 4 ; measles,
2 ; whooping-cough. 6;
diphtheria, i ; scarlet-
fever, 1 ; mumps, 95
Chicken-pox, 3;_ scarlet-
fever, 1; mumps, 81
Chicken-pox, 21; mumps,
100 ; whooping-cough,
2 ; measles, 1; diphtheria, 4
Chicken-pox, 1 ; scarlet-
fever, 1 ; mumps, 71
Chicken-pox, 5 ; scarlet-
fever, 17; diphtheria, 3;
measles, 17; mumps, 57
Chicken-pox, 25 ; scarlet-
fever, 1; mumps, 80 ;
measles, 14; whooping-
cough, 5
Chicken-pox, 3 ; mumps,
10
Chicken-pox, 42; mumps,
50 ; measles, 15
Chicken-pox, 6 ; scarlet-
fever, 6; diphtheria, 5;
mumps, 45 ; whooping-
cough, 8; measles, 2
Chicken-pox, 7; scarlet-
fever, 1 ; mumps, 21
Chicken-pox, 44; scarlet-
fever, 2 ; diphtheria, 3;
measles, 1 ; whooping-
cough, 12 ; mumps 173
Chicken-pox, 4; scarlet-
fever, 1 ; diphtheria, 5;
measles, 27 '■ whooping-
cough, 5 ; mumps, 117
Chicken-pox, 6; measles,
1 ; whooping-cough, 5;
mumps, 89; diphtheria,
6
Chicken-pox, 15 ; scarlet-
fever, 2; diphtheria, 2;
measles, 4 ; whooping-
cough, 5 ;   mumps, 132
Chicken-pox, 10 ; scarlet-
fever, 3; diphtheria, 2;
measles, 3 ; mumps, 90
Mumps, measles.
Chicken-pox, 1 ;   whooping-cough, 1
Chicken-pox, 1..
Chicken-pox, 2..
Chicken-pox, 1.
Good ventilation.
Fair ventilation..
Poor ventilation .
Fair ventilation .
Poor ventilation.
Fair ventilation..
Poor ventilation ,
Fair ventilation..
Good ventilation.
Fair ventilation..
Bad ventilation..
Good ventilation.
O.B. ; bad ventilation
Fair ventilation..
Window ventilation
Good	
Clean; adequate.
Unsanitary.
Clean; adequate.
Unsanitary.
n
Clean ; adequate.
Unsanitary.
Clean ; adequate.
Clean ; adequate. B 22
Sritish Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
ed
GO
a
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
p
\*
0) Pi
> **
* .
-d
+<3
a
0)  °
8 ]S
<U rt
at 5
©   M
3 .2
&8
W
US
fife"
QK
qm
■4
h&
Burnaby:
Armstrong Avenue
Barnet	
Douglas Road	
Edmonds Street...
Gilmore Avenue...
Hamilton Road....
Howard Avenue.,
Inman Avenue	
Kingsway, East.   ..
Kingsway, West ...
Nelson Avenue	
Riverway, East	
Schou Street	
Second Street	
Sperling Avenue...
Chilliwack :
Atchelitz	
Camp Slough	
Cheam	
Chilliwack, East...
Fairfield Island....
Lotbiniere	
Promontory Flats .
Rosedale	
Sardis	
Strathcona	
Somas	
Vedder Creek	
Yarrow	
Coldstream:
Coldstream	
Lavington	
Delta:
Annacis Island	
Annieville	
Boundary Bay	
Canoe Pass	
Delta, East	
Inverholme	
Ladner	
Mosher's Siding	
Sunbury	
Trenant	
Westham Island...
Esquimalt	
Kent:
Agassiz	
Harrison Mills	
Langley:
Aldergrove	
Aldergrove, South .
County Line	
Glen Valley	
G. de B. Watson   	
G. de B. Watson 	
C. M. Eaton	
D. M. Eaton 	
G. de B. Watson 	
C. M. Eaton	
J. C. Elliot	
.
.
..
,
.
Ir
,,
lt
J. S. McCallum	
P. S. McCaffray	
B. B. Marr	
M
403
514
31
42
166
153
431
431
256
184
72
70
72
53
62
72
36
73
13
103
134
59
13
10
15
32
36
14
32
34
46
21
26
184
14
47
28
22
530
32
45
35
25
25
62
385
26
41
66
47
61
68
10
97
131
55
10
9
15
28
29
28
29
15
21
164
11
32
24
20
530
138
61
29
34
29
6
1
i
l
l
i
3
1
1
1
1
4
1
30
34
1
10
3
23
9
2
7
2
2
1
1
2
3
15
1
5
2
15
5
1
3
1
1
9
4
1
1
10
1
3
1
5
1
2
2
2
6
2
1
1
26
5
10
79
7
21
3
53
7
5
5
7
8
2
10
7
2
24
15
5
1
3
4
1
4
4
1
4
2
7
23
3
9
4
87
37
8
i
1
1
3
1
2
11
1
l
2
l
2
1
7
1
2
1
1
91
14
3
1
1
"i.
2
2
12
3
1
1
1
3
2
3
3
5
2
18
2
3
2
5
14
16
1 2
2
1
4
1
"k
1
1
1
3
5
2
1
2
2
1
4
2
1
13
2
5
2
94
13
7
1
1
1
1 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 23
SCHOOLS.
>
QJ73
O at
PH
-3
0)    .
fcjc =2
s- id
si B
>■£ ss
S3
i
o
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
1
co
9
W
d
n
a
1
o
£
no
a
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.
8
4
Good	
4
Cardiac, 1; blepharitis, 1; nervous, 1; wax in ears, 1; tonsillitis, 1
12
2
107
14
67
1
4
24
2
6
1
5
1
9
i'
i
i
4
1
2
4
2
11
3
12
9
8
Rhinitis, 1 ; bronchial catarrh,
1; wax in ears, 3 ; unclean, 2
Unclean, 34 ;   bronchitis,   14 ;
anaemia,  11;   blepharitis, 2 ;
cardiac,  15;   strabismus,  1;
wax in ears, 53 ; rhinitis, 27 ;
tonsillitis, 18
i
i
3
Chicken-pox, 15; scarlet-
fever,  3;    diphtheria,
1; mumps, 2
..
105
7
13
Unclean, 3; bronchitis, 1; cardiac,!; wax in ears, 5; rhinitis, 4; tonsillitis, 2
Eczema, 1;  unclean, 4 ;  bronchitis, 7; anaemia, 1; cardiac,
8; strabismus, 2 ; wax in ears,
6; rhinitis, 6
Unclean,  1;   wax in ears, 3;
rhinitis, 1
Eczema, 1 ; unclean, 14; bronchitis, 9 ; anaemia, 4 ; cardiac,
14;   blepharitis, 3 ;    strabismus, 4; wax in ears, 46
Eczema, 1; strabismi*, 1; wax
in ears, 3 ; rhinitis, 2
Psoriasis, 1; blepharitis, 1; rhinitis, 1
Unclean, 7; bronchitis, 1; anaemia, 1; cardiac, 1; blepharitis, 1; strabismus, 3; nystagmus, 1; rhinitis, 5
..
24
43
2
2
5
6
50
-■
87
57
14
Measles, 21; mumps, 1..
13
26
7
Chicken-pox, 32; scarlet-
fever, 1; mumps, 3
8
Unclean, 7 ; cardiac, 3 ; wax in
ears, 6 ; rhinitis, 3
17
Measles, 1	
8
..
,,
IS
1
1
14
12
Yes.
19
1
1
5
.
38
1
.
.
26
„
,,
10
5
..
„
3
1
1
..
4
(|
One ; unclean.
2
" 	
Clean ; adequate.
3
4
ii                ii
5
4
Good.
in
2
1
3
62'
1
2
4
" 	
l
Fair.
11
1
4
2
2
Mumps, 6	
.
Good.
8
Fair; no drinking
water
Fair	
Good	
Not good.
7
1
9
2
6
1
16
46
4
10
4
1
2
Fair.
41
3
Good.
2
„
10
6
2
5
3
2
4
Whooping-cough, 5	
Chicken-pox, 77; mumps,
20;   scarlet-fever,    1 ;
pneumonia, 5; whoop-
ing'-cough, 1
Pair.
351
Bfi
Cardiac, 1; rheumatism, 3; Infantile paralysis, 1
16
Good	
Ventilation    and
heating bad
Good	
Overcrowded	
Good; crowded ...
Clean ; adequate.
Good.
9
3
Poor.
9
Good.
1
Overcrowded.
4
Good.
4
,, B   24:
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
a
fed
o
m
co
ft    ■
a  .
•H   S
?9
S *
d
o
'u
a
0) t^
fig
as
9
>
si
pa
co
2; .
> £
™ !a
u +^
nm
CO
"3
a
— —.
a co
Langley—Continued.
B. B. I
H
It
G. Moi
A. LM
28
28
76
112
41
20
75
109
54
31
29
91
142
132
60
31
36
51
30
48
64
71
13
26
19
92
50
23
28
59
22
50
293
32
22
17
11
19
217
250
99
14
29
IS
287
140
280
332
307
246
254
121
228
111
42
64
76
25
17
65
88
32
17
66
96
38
28
26
76
110
126
53
27
34
50
15
42
54
67
11
22
5
32
43
10
28
32
22
41
283
26
21
17
9
18
217
231
87
11
23
15
285
140
287
325
300
242
240
115
119
100
37
63
74
3
i
1
3
4
3
2
i'
2
1
6
3
1
....
i
1
6
7
"i'
1
i
2
7
12
Otter	
4
Springbrook	
Maple Ridge:
!)'
11
8
5
2
2
4
1
4
3
5
1
2
i
2
2
1
2
2
4
5
1
4
7
6
2
1
1
2
1
1
l
l
i
i
3
3
l
3
4
3
w
Haney	
12
13
5
3
6
6
2
Matsqui:
9
A. J. S
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
i
l
2
1
9
1
3
1
1
3
22
21
3
1
27
33
36
43
48
13
40
15
19
23
3
6
1
1
11
2
Misson :
1
"i'
1
1
1
2
T
2
5
n
W. P.
Wm. B
Q. Mor
T. II. 1
it
J. P. V
II
1
11
2
2
2
13
1
"i'
15
33
9
Silverhill	
4
1
1
i'
16
19
32
33
37
49
48
16
44
15
13
21
4
6
2
3
1
1
5
2
1
22
9
17
11
10
20
24
"i
1
7
1
1
3
5
1
3
2
1
7
10
15
1
2
39
16
41
38
29
28
26
5
5
1
1
1
2
l
l
2
4
2
1
7
Oak Bay:
tValker	
64
*
70
Peachland:
11
Pitt Meadows:
10
2
Point Grey :
54
44
52
88
84
40
Edith Cavell	
61
Saanich :
Cedar Hill	
ye	
Miss Panton	
18
'8
28
Model -.   	
<•'
9
2 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 25
SCHOOLS—Continued.
cj
>
OH
-a
aj   .
&>£
u 'd
a a
HO
0
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,   etc.).
6
a
f-i
CJ
>
CD
0)
s
V
xn
d
0)
P.
B
M
a
u
o
tjD
a
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.
1
"i
l
2
3
4
5
5
1
3
4
4
1
1
Good	
Poor	
Good; 3rd division
poor
Good ; crowded..,
Good	
Poor	
Good....,	
Good.
1
11
Good.
19
1
4
7
13
1
■
Crowded	
Poor	
Good	
2
14
"3
66
Scarlet-fever, 2	
Scarlet-fever, 12	
Overcrowded	
Good	
Poorly kept.
44
2
9
St. Vitus's dance, 1; cardiac, 2.
3
8
n
90
St. Vitus's dance, 1; cardiac, 1.
	
12
i°
Clean ; adequate.
9
i
2
1
i
4
it
3
Bad ventilation ..
Good	
S
14
R
"i'
'4'
i
2
2
21
5
•>
6
■
3
Scarlet-fever, 1	
Very   unsatisfactory
.Satisfactory	
13
46
Scarletfever, 3; measles, 2
V,
Satisfactory ,.. ..
Fairly good	
Satisfactory*	
)r
5
,,
6
24
50
4
2
i
1
84
11
1
IF
•9
„
4
lt
6«
Chicken-pox; whooping-
cough ; measles
Chicken-pox ; whooping-
cough ; measles
8
Satisfactory	
Good	
Satisfactory.
R
tl
on
Scarlet-fever, 1	
8
8
24
60
36
13
14
14
28
16
9
13
1
1
2
39
24
45
58
47
38
30
Cardiac,   10;   pulmonary,    2;
anaemia, 5 ; orthopaedic, 5
Cardiac, 4 ; pulmonary, 1; orthopaedic, 1; anaemia, 5
Cardiac, 9 ; anaemia, 10; hernia,
1; orthopaedic, 1
Cardiac, 10 ; nervous 1; orthopaedic, 1;    anaemia, 3;   pulmonary, 1; hernia, 1
Cardiac, 12; orthopaedic 1	
Cardiac,  3;   anaemia,  4 ;   pulmonary, 1
Cardiac, 6; anaemia, 5 ;  orthopaedic, 1
Vaccinated,  26;   pleurisy,   1;
jaundice, 1
Chicken-pox, 20; mumps,
25 ; measles, 3
Chicken-pox, 5; mumps,
11; measles, 1
Chicken-pox, 4; mumps,
15; whooping-cough, 2;
scarlet-fever, 5
Chicken-pox, 11; scarlet-
fever, 2 ;  mumps, 20
Chicken-pox, 5 ;   whooping-cough, 1 ;   scarlet-
fever, 1; mumps, 22
Crowded; poor
ventilation
Satisfactory	
Fairly adequate.
Couple ; clean.
55
2
1
15
20
18
7
12
2
4
09
74
39
tory.
Clean; adequate.
Satisfactory.
Repaired.
66
49
Chicken-pox, 4 ; mumps,
20 ; measles, 1; scarlet-
fever, 2
Satisfactory	
89
59
Mitral murmur, 1; vaccinated,
36
	
90
26
1(
17
Pleurisy, 1; vaccinated, 26....
Very good	 B 26
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
a
|S
/+  Ci
co
ft
■".2
°a
2 M
a*
o
"C
3
a
S
a S-,
> 4*
Ha
OS
Defective
Vision.
Defective
Hearing.
Defective Nasal
Breathing.
2
'o
a
Ci
•a
is
a o
Saanich—Continued.
J. P Vye	
Miss Panton	
173
82
40
78
51
62
110
185
363
157
67
38
61
44
57
103
169
312
114
31
15
22
302
18
32
169
29
25
16
50
44
36
29
28
24
23
39
42
28
27
53
88
76
58
294
158
23
373
791
51
202
447
475
577
386
234
2
"6
26
4
1
i
"i
2
4
4
1
8    ..
3    ..
i   '.'.
1 ..
2 ...
8       1
14    ...
30       2
2
47     11
.    11
4
.      3
1
.      3
1
.      9
20
.    43
2
1
12
6
6
4
4
ii'
28
53
2
2
64
1
2
4
3
16
North Dairy ..  	
8
..
R
8
IF
5
2
Strawberry Vale	
,
16
40
Tolmie	
65
B. Cleland	
T. A. Swift	
15
Sumas:
Huntingdon	
48
4
4
.
6
336
23
36
186
30
34
18
72
50
46
36
34
38
28
48
51
28
33
89
92
■76
58
297
164
23
394
788
60
333
452
515
006
336
246
83
Surrey :
4
9
6
1
1
5    ...
1
1    ..
3
26
9
2
2
..
1
3    ...
6
1
1
10
3
2
v
8
1
2
3
4
3
46
32
11
59
94
35
85
35
17
3
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
1 ...
4       1
1
3
1
2 ...
5
3 ...
2    ...
20       1
8       1
2
36       7
55     25
7       2
18       2
40     14
36     17
79       8
43       9
25       5
2
.      3
2
.      2
3
3
15
32
2
20
26
20
34
47
19
2
7
2
14
42
20
2
9
34
1
20
23
18
25
30
9
2
6
6
11
1
1
11
White Rock	
..
15
Vancouver, North:
R. V. McCarley	
16
North Star	
96
35
fi
Vancouver, South:
Miss E. Edwards..
n
ii
it
it
it
ii
43
89
Connaught ,	
„           	
6
17
Dr. Lamont	
38
McBride	
24
102
i
43
16 ■    .
12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 27
SCHOOLS—Continued.
"0
:L™
CD
si a
WO
o
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
a"
a
rn
s
o
o
»
be
a
>
H
ffj
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.
142
19
33
1
166
337
30
241
159
Cardiac, 1; vaccinated, 38	
Vaccinated, 19	
Vaccinated, 10	
Pleurisy, 1; vaccinated, 25	
Vaccinated, 12 	
Vaccinated, 18	
Mitral murmur, 1; vaccinated,
22
Deformed right leg, 1; pleurisy,
1; vaccinated, 50
Eczema, 1; vaccinated, 101....
Nervous; asthma; heart-lesion;
spinal trouble
Cardiac, 6; chorea, 2; anaemia,
2 ; acne, 4 ; vaccinated, 279
Deviated septum, 1.
Otitis media, 1..,.,
Synoritis, 1	
Bifid urula, 1.' .
Impediment in speech, 1; bleplu
aritis, 1
Defective palate, 1  	
Defective palate, 1	
Synoritis   knee,   1;   defective
palate, 1
Defective palate, 1.
Cleft palate, 1	
Valvular heart-disease, 1	
Valvular heart-disease, 1	
Valvular heart-disease, 2; bron
chitis, 2 ; spinal curvature, 1;
lame, 1
Asthma,  1;   valvular heart
disease, 3 ; lame, 2
Cardiac, 9 ;
Cardiac, 8
Cardiac, 1.
Cardiac, 7 .
Cardiac, 5 ;
Cardiac, 9
Cardiac, 6 .
Pulmonary.
Pulmonary.
5; cardiac, 2.
2; cardiac, 3.
Typhoid, 1..
Mumps	
Scarlatina, 2.
chieke-pox, 16 ; measles.
2 ; mumps, 42
Chronic paralysis, 1.
Chronic paralysis, 1.
Pertussis	
Pertussis..
Measles.,.
Chicken-pox.
Mitral endocarditis, 1.
Chicken-pox.
Measles	
Mumps, 3.
Chicken-pox, 1; whooping-cough, 3 ; mumps,
9; scarlet-fever, 1
Measles, 15 ; mumps, 2
chicken-pox, 8
Chicken-pox, 17; mumps,
66; measles, 1 ; diphtheria, 1
Scarlet-fever, 9; mumps,
138; measles, 5; chicken-
pox, 38; smallpox, 4
Mumps, 2; chicken-pox, 4
Mumps, 8 ; chicken-pox,
5 ; measles, 2 ; diphtheria, 1
Mumps, 18; scarlet-fever,
1; whooping-cough, 3 ;
chicken.pox, 9
Mumps, 25 ; diphtheria,
1; measles, 2$ chicken-
pox, 5
Mumps, 23; scarlet-fever,
2 ; whooping-cough, 1;
chicken-pox, 2
Chicken-pox, 13; mumps,
143
Mumps, 22; chicken-pox,
Inadequate.
Crowded; no water
Inadequate	
Good [able
Entirely unsuit
Good ; no water...
Good	
Fair..
Good.
No water;   poorly
ve n tilated ;
crowded
Crowded 	
No water ; heating
unsatisfactory
No water; temporary
Crowded	
Crowded; no water
Poorly heated and
ventilated; crowded
Lighting bad	
Good ; no water...
Good	
Crowded	
Satisfactory.
Adequate...
Crowded ...
Satisfactory.
Badly ventilated.
Satisfactory.
Only fair	
Satisfactory .
Badly ventilated.
Satisfactory .
Adequate.
Clean ; adequate.
Poor.
Good.
Unsanitary.
Fair.
Good.
Fair.
Untidy.
Not fly-proof.
Unsatisfactory.
Poor.
Unhygienic.
Fair.
Good.
Inadequate.
Unsatisfactory.
Poor.
Good.
Clean ; adequate.
Fair only.
Satisfactory.
Fairly
tory.
Satisfactory.
satisfac- 5EITISH   COLUMBIA.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
«h a
°'i
ci
ed
o
£ ,
"G
0> i><
$*3
^
tt^
uo
Qs
Q«
<1
HH
Vancouver, South—Continued,
Selkirk 	
Sexsmith	
Tecumseh	
Van Home	
Wolfe	
Vancouver West:
Cypress Creek	
Dundarave	
Holly burn	
Weston	
Dr. Lamont..
Drs. Griffin and Lamont	
Dr. Lamont	
Drs. Griffin and Lamont	
F. Stainsby.
Miss E. Edwards .
324
700
21
60
203
538
324
746
16
46
84
13
129
30
103
1
2
1
1
89
26
60
28
88
24
7
11
12
28
8
12
22
30
61
24
6
21
23
45
1
3
19
2
2
7
1
1
RURAL  AND
T. A. Swift	
164
19
7
10
36
19
13
6
6
28
13
37
137
18
7
9
23
18
13
6
5
20
13
37
10
25
16
17
70
22
16
4
9
16
16
17
19
16
18
7
13
7
26
9
11
9
20
23
13
13
7
9
14
14
r
15
18
10
23
25
12
6
n
1
2
2
90
2
Albert Canyon	
3
Miss O. Gawley ...
G. H. Wilson ..
1
2
1
1
2
1
i
2
4
i
l
3
1
2
1
5
5
J. B. Thorn	
2
V
1
5
2
4
G. O. Read	
1
29
18
18
76
22
21
10
9
18
17
20
16
25
8
13
7
26
11
11
9
21
25
17
13
7
10
16
18
12
19
21
10
24
27
12
2
E. H. S. McLean...
i
1
1
7
2
"a
l
2'
13
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
S. E. Beech	
49
H. W. Keith 	
9
P. E. Ocy	
1
2
i
i
2
Atlin	
Miss D. Taylor	
1
1
G. O. Read	
?,
1
2
C. J. M. Willoughby ...
2
"s
1
3
4
Miss E. Bray .
3
1
1
3
E. M. Sutherland	
2
Begbie	
Belford	
1
1
1
1
1
E. H. S. McLean	
C. J. M. Willoughby.  ..
V. M. Whitaker...
3
l
2
1
8
8
Big Eddy.   	
Blind Bay	
(Closed)
5
MissEhlers	
2
1
1
2
3
1
2
8
J. Bain Thorn 	
S. E. Beech 	
1
2
i
l
i
i
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
3
?,
Boneparte Valley	
8
H. R. Fort	
4
J. M. Burnett   	
9
1
1
1
7
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
E. H. S. McLean...
8
N. J. Paul	
5 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 29
SCHOOLS—Continued.
OH
"0
cs a
o
WO
O
Other Conditions, specify
{Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
p
01
O
.fca
o
s
■0
0)
a.
a
i>
y
«
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.
347
8
123
25
254
2
219
493
36
29
9
21
6
11
74
32
8
4
Cardiac, 10; nervous, 5 .
Cardiac, 2..
Cardiac, 11.
Pulmonary, 2 ; cardiac, S
Cardiac, 18; nervous, 3 .
Cardiac, 5 .
Cardiac, 1; nervous, 1; orthopedic, 1
Chicken-pox, 11; mumps,
88; whooping-cough, 1;
measles, 1; diphtheria, 1
Chicken-pox, 8; mumps,
30 ; whooping-cough, 5
Chicken-pox, 29; measles,
21; mumps, 40
Mumps, 7; chicken-pox, 4
Chicken-pox, 29; measles,
21; mumps, 34; scarlet-
fever, 1; whooping-
cough, 1
Mumps, 28 ; whooping-
cough, 1
Chicken-pox, 14; measles,
1; mumps, 9; influenza,
1;  whooping-cough, 1
Mumps, 7
Annex badly ventilated
Satisfactory.
Clean ; adequate.
ASSISTED SCHOOLS.
41
21
14
Mumps, 20	
5
3
i
Scarlet fever; whooping-
coutrh
3
7
4
Blepharitis 1	
3
1
3
2
3
B
2
2
3
1
3
in
2
8
9,
7
3
3
3
18
0
8
27
4
6
2
4
3
8
4
7
9
1
2
9
R
3
6
1
1
2
9
9,
5
2
6
2
3
i
1
2
1
"Y
2
2
2
5
2
7
4
6
10
3
Infantile paralysis, 1	
2
7
Whooping-cough	
2
7
(i
1
8
2
1
1
5
90
Measles, mumps	
3
Poor ventilation..
Satisfactory	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Very poor 	
Crowded;   poor
ventilation
Good	
Needs porch	
Fair	
Good	
Average	
Poorly  heated;
draughty
Crowded	
Well ventilated...
Good	
Fair	
Satisfactory ..
Well ventilated...
Good	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Fair	
Good	
Fair ;   no water-
supply
Good	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Satisfactory	
O. K	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Efficient	
Good	
Fair	
Satisfactory	
Crowded	
Good	
; adequate.
; adequate.
Yes.
Defective.
Good.
Bad.
Poor; insanitary.
Fair.
Clean.
Good.
Fair.
Good.
Yes.
No.
Yes.
Clean ;
Clean.
Clean ;
Good.
P^air
Clean.
Clean ; adequate.
Clean.
Satisfactory.
Good.
Poor.
Good.
Yes.
Fair.
Good.
Clean.
Yes.
Satisfactory.
Good.
Fair.
O.K.
Yes.
Clean.
Clean : adequate.
Good.
Yes.
Fair.
Excellent.
No.
Clean.
Yes. B 30
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL   AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
i
'3.
B    .
Pa
A,  0!
s
D    .
<w a
°i
si
a
o
'£
a
a
a >.
> ~
■2a
0) Ci
OS
Ci
>
0 a
£.2
Ci .„
no
a   .
■ss
OK
CO
d
■z, .
ci a
*H   Ci
0 u
on
CO
0
a
a
■a
<
-a
S3  CO
a g
T. J. McPhee	
85
15
120
9
66
42
20
13
56
30
48
28
12
10
12
9
26
55
21
11
30
33
30
67
11
32
43
12
91
28
94
16
100
13
12
12
10
9
42
94
23
22
13
11
12
32
6
21
60
14
11
82
14
120
6
66
42
19
10
44
30
45
24
11
6
11
8
26
48
15
10
29
17
30
60
9   ■
32
43
11
72
28
86
8
94
13
12
9
9
7
35
88
22
19
13
10
11
SO
6
16
56
14
10
27
12
32
177
11
8
11
13
12
10
19
12
13
8
50
7
21
43
4
15
7
1
1
3
6
3
6
19,
5
6
"2
2
1
1
1
Britannia Beach	
G. W. Roberts	
Miss Sutton	
Miss Thoemen	
2
2
2
2
2
4
4
2
2
1
4
4
2
2
3
Buckley, South	
Bull River Bridge	
'3'
1
1
7
H. S. Christie	
E. M. Sutherland
13
2
1
1
1
5
6
3
S. E. Beech	
1
1
6
Cahiltv
M. G. Archibald	
C. J. M. Willoughby
Miss C. W. Thorn..
2
1
1
4
1
3
2
4
H. H. Murphy
1
Campbell River	
W. F. Shaw	
1
1
4
2
2
9
4
Carlin Siding	
Carroll's Landing	
1
E. H. S. McLean	
W. Truax	
F. M. Wbitaker...
4
1
4
1
1
2
2
1
1
i
2
4
3
1
.2
4
1
3
Cassidy	
T. J. McPhee	
13
1
Castlegar.   	
2
Miss P. Smith
"2'
i
i
i
20
1
4
'i'
i
1
in
T. J. McPhee 	
1
"i
2
"t.
'2
28'
1
2
13
5
28
T. J. McPhee	
1
10
Cherry Creek Valley	
Chilco	
5
5
5
H. H. Murphy	
1
1
Clayoquot	
Clifton	
C. J M. Willoughby.
1
1
7
6
3
7
1
1
3
12
"s'
2
3
7
26
5
12
1
5
8
1
1
2
2
4
J. B. Thorn	
1
1
1
1
7
"i
2
1
1
3
6
2
1
3
Miss 0. Gawley ...
3
J. C. Elliot	
1
Copper Mountain ;	
1
1
10
2
3
8
Robert Elliot	
8
W. F. Shaw ..              	
7
E. M. Sutherland	
1
G. C. Read	
3
16
32
197
11
11
14
13
31
11
21
16
13
8
55
7
•30
48
10
16
7
1
1
3
1
1
3
9
3
1
Crescent Valley	
3
4
i
2
30
3
1
2
2
1?
3
1
3
5
W. A. Watson	
i
1
1
1
1
3
2
3
1
1
9
5
Deep Cove	
2
H. W. Keith  ..             	
5
J. E. II. Kelso	
' 2
E. H. S. McLean ..   .
2
T. J. McPhee           	
3
1
1
1
5
10
Diamond Crossing	
5
5
E. E. Rogers	
K. M. Sutherland   	
MissD. Taylor	
1
2
1
2 B 31
12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
a
>
cut!
a oj
Oh
o   -
cr,£
cd a
■3 3
WO
t-.
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
a
M
EH
6
a)
ft
a
a
u
o
be
a
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.
9
2
2
9
2
2
9
2
2
Poor	
Good	
Well ventilated...
Satisfactory	
Good	
Old,   cold,   and
draughty
Satisfactory	
Good	
12
3
5
"2
2
4
8
2
1
2
5
Clean ; adequate.
3
4
5
3
Chicken-pox	
13
1
Yes.
11
Satisfactory.
12
Chicken-pox	
6
1
2
2
Yes
4
Tonsillitis	
4
Fair; only one.
Satisfactory.
Dirty.
Clean ; adequate.
7
Measles	
1
10
2
"2'
9
"2
2
"i
"s'
6
1
2
1
1
6
4
Satisfactory	
Good	
Yes.
3
15
Cleft palate, 1	
Clean ; adequate.
3
10
10
10
2
2
1
5
2
55
6
14
1
Bad	
Good	
3
3
13
Yes.
4
16
Talipes, 1;  anjemic, 1;  neurotic, 1
3
Very satisfactory..
Fair	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Fair	
Good.    .
32
Measles	
Very good.
3
13
Very good.
4
1
"2'
6
"i
4
"i'
T
1
12'
2
9
4
1
2
Yes.
3
Clean ; adequate.
Satisfactory.
Yes.
1
3
Fits, 1	
30
i
Scarlet-fever,!; chicken-
pox, 21; measles, 12
12
Yes.
6
6
attention.
3
quate.
4
Much improved...
Satisfactory	
6
Whooping-cough, 1; sear-
let fever, 1
Clean ; adequate.
1
11
5
2
"2
7
Good	
First class	
Satisfactory ; no
water
Yes.
18
Scarlet-fever; chicken-
pox
3
Clean ; adequate.
Satisfactory.
Good.
6
6
2
2
2
11
2
2
First class 	
Good	
18
Clean; adequate.
Good.
4
Chicken-pox	
1
8
Clean ; adequate.
3
Very satisfactory..
Fair 	
Good ,	
4
5
7
Clean; adequate.
6
'i2'
"i*
1
1
1
4
1
2
1
Curvature, 1; lung-expansion, 1
Fair	
Average	
Very good	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Good ;   drinking
utensils needed
Good	
3
Yes.
2
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
5
6
2
Good.
9
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
20
2
Clean; adequate.
Satisfactory.
Yes.
5
Satisfactory	
Good	
2 B 32
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL   AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
GO
ft
3    .
Ph -a
Zt o
CO
a
a  .
*%
•" 3
°a
o
'u
a
a
"3
01 >>
OS
CO
>
ti
a>
a   .
> tc
0 •?
a 2
OK
d
co
a
K  .
a fee
> a
0 ^
a a
<h a
a i-
CO
0
a
a
T3
■<
■a
t. ^
oj co
ag
HH
13
22
16
12
22
9
24
35
8
21
20 ■
15
25
8
38
13
20
16
7
22
7
16
22
8
21
15
14
23
8
38
5
47
9
14
12
8
4
34
21
18
15
10
8
21
39
9
12
26
54
49
6
13
12
12
15
35
5
23
7
16
14
42
5
11
8
131
17
129
19
8
27
29
12
21
358
7
13
4
25
20
60
15
5
8
"i
i
i
2
2
8
2
3
Duck Range	
8
2
Edgewood 	
Eholt
E. Buckell	
i
2
1
3
i
i
2
Douglas Corsan	
Elko...                 .
4
4
3
2
"2'
1
2
4
3
2
4
2
1
2
3
4
Ellesby     .
3
W. J   Knox                      	
2
1
3
i
3
3
2
H. W. Keith    .
l
i
3
6
1?,
2
5
47
9
18
13
8
4
34
23
18
15
16
10
21
39
9
14
26
58
"i:
4
"i
"i
2
1
8
1
1
1
12
2
J   E. H. Kelso..
1
3
Ferguson.                	
Field
2
1
1
3
1
2
2
2
Fife	
2
Fire Valley	
J. E. H. Kelso        	
3
Flagstone	
1
1
1
4
1
3
3
6
10
H. R. Fort	
i
"2"
i
2
1
4
4
6
C. J. M. Willoughby	
4
i
i
3
1
2
18
2
6
1
1
18
m
2
6
15
16
13
15
44
1
3
?,
1
1
1
4
Gill
25
7
19
14
43
7
13
8
157
20
195
20
9
29
35
13
21
368
11
13
5
30
22
60
20
6
12
1
1
Glade	
1
13
"3
1
12
".V
11
1
E. H. S. McLean	
2
;i
i
l
1
2
3
26
1
12
3
8
3
20
Miss 0. Gawlev ...
,i   E. Stone.'...
?,
L. Broe 	
C. J. M. Willoughby	
2
3
2
2
1
11
4
1
1
6
1
1
1
11
"i'
1
12
6
H. W. Keith 	
i
2
ii'
3
3
T. J. McPhee	
H. W. Keith	
3
l
2
2
3
4
1
3
1
1
2
1
13
Halls Landing	
1
Richard Felton	
T. J. McPhee	
Miss 0. Gawley ...
1
31
2
1
A. J. Stuart 	
H. C. Wrinch	
2
7
2
Heffley Creek	
Miss P. Smith
2
3
5
H. H. Murphy	
1
1
2
4 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 33
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
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Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,   etc.).
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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.
7
3
"i
"3
1
i
1
1
1
7
Chicken-pox; scarlatina.
Satisfactory	
10
9
1
Needs ventilation.
Poor drainage ....
Yes.
2
Rickets, 1; cleft palate, 1; curvature of spine, 1
5
Good.
5
10
3
Good.
4
Chicken-pox	
.,
5
1
3
1
M
(1
4
Yes.
3
Good.
5
3
1
1
3
.
Yes.
7
Require cleaning.
Yes.
1
O.K	
9
Very sanitary	
2
"2'
2
2
Good.
11
Growth on tongue, 1; cardiac,
2; anemia, 2
Yes.
4
1
1
1
Good.
0
1
3
1
i
4
Measles;   chicken-pox;
mumps
Slightly crowded.
Yes.
5
1
Healthful	
Good	
Good; heating inadequate
Good	
4
Good,
4
Yes.
13
Good.
19
i
4
6
7
2
Satisfactory	
Clean; adequate.
10
28
1
Satisfactory.
Yes.
10
2
5
2
1
1
2
5
1
"i'
1
4
.,
6
Satisfactory	
Good	
2
Good.
6
Fair	
2
6
1
3
Good..   .
Good.
Poorly lighted.. ..
Bad ;   ceiling lowr;
crowded; ventilation and lighting poor
Good	
4
9
1
2
2
2
30
1
9
3
8
1
4
59
19
Ptomaine poisoning, 3...
No.
4
Good	
Yes.
Satisfactory	
Good...    .
Satisfactory.
7
97
Heart, 1	
1
.
Satisfactory	
Good	
Bad; inadequate.
Yes.
80
Cardiac, 3 ; T. B. spine, 1; adipose, 1; flat feet, 1; deformed
chest, 2
Scarlet fever ;   mumps ;
chicken-pox; whooping-cough
8
Good	
Satisfactory.
Yes.
3
"i'
....
26
1
2
i
1
3
1
2
1
1
32
1
1
3
2
4
'2
8
Good	
Clean ; adequate.
Good.
9
6
Poorly drained.
O.K.
30
Scaliosis spine; cardiac, 3; congenital   dislocation  hips,  2;
neurotic, 2; anaemia, 3
3
2
6
Measles, 41; pertussis, 2;
mumps, 70; diphtheria,
2
5
Good	
Yes.
2
Old; dilapidated..
Satisfactory	
Heating defective
Very poor.
Clean; adequate.
4
1
7
14
Yes.
1
4
2
Yes. B U
British Columbia.
RURAL  AND
Name of School.
Medical Inspector,
School   Nurse.
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W. F. Shaw     	
11
12
12
17
13
22
59
6
9
19
11
85
16
193
10
10
7
14
14
44
18
13
41
22
79
7
14
11
19
60
10
16
17
10
19
12
8
12
7
45
11
50
37
35
10
12
36
55
34
28
20
19
17
58
38
20
21
11
11
8
17
12
18
56
9
18
11
68
16
193
7
10
7
10
14
37
18
9
41
22
79
7
11
11
19
56
9
15
17
8
19
12
7
12
2
39
10
42
34
30
9
12
21
50
33
25
19
15
17
52
18
13
21
12
18
33
115
152
31
17
27
48
1
5
1
5
1
?,
Hilltop	
i
2
1
3
J. C. Elliot	
9
1
4
8
16
1
2
6
2
16
4
1
3
7
5
13
3
7
11
5
13
1
5
8
7
Hulatt
6
13
H. W. Keith    .
1
4
1
1
F. E. Coy.
1
2
10
2
1
5
2
2
"i"
1
2
1
2
10
3
3
1
"i'
l
3
2
10
G. Williams
4
2
W. J. Knox	
i
3
1
1
1
1
6
1
2
1
2
1
4
5
2
1
1
1
6
3
M. D. McEwen	
Miss P. Smith.
8
1
Kettle Valley	
3
4
10
5
Kingsgate	
J. B. Thorn	
2
1
2
3
2
1
2
3
5
1
H. H. Murphy	
2
2
3
C. J. M. Willoughby	
1
1
1
1
5
2
5
1
2
2
2
5
1
5
3
2
1
1
1
Miss 0. Gawley ...
5
5
A. C. Nash	
3
2
1
1
1
3
2
2
4
1
3
1
1
?
Little Fort	
C. J. M. Willoughby	
Miss McKenzie	
6
1
3
3
1
2
1
1
4
i
"3'
3
T. O'Hagan	
3
G. Williams	
5
W. F. Shaw	
21
H. R. Fort	
7
G. Williams	
3
W. Scatchard	
2
1
5
4
H. W. Keith	
3
5
?n
C. J. M. Willoughby	
2
Marysville ,	
J. J. McClintock...
R
1
2
"i'
8
4
3
5
13
1
2
7
4
13
13
4
4
8
4
3
4
1
1
1
12
4
10
1
4
3
6
4
1
7
16
3
1
1
4
1
1
2
1
"s
2
19
48
123
158
32
32
45
50
R
5
R. C. Weldon	
28
91
Mill Bay	
Mill Plant	
H. N. Watson   	
fi
19
G. K. McNaughton	
23 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 35
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
o
Is
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a a
OH
-a
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co a
35
oj
'0
Other   Conditions,   specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease, etc.).
a
a
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a     jj
3    »
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°     B
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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.
7
2
"2
1
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
4
2
Bad ; inadequate.
9
3
Fair.
1
Good	
27
"2'
1
2
1
'9'
1
1
1
2
Good	
Yes.
6
6
35
Mumps   and   whooping-
cough
Yes.
4
Good ;     poorly
heated
Good	
67
2
2
2
1
Yes.
2
1
Well ventilated...
Good	
Good.
4
Measles, 1	
Clean.
2,
1
1
1
"i'
i
1
i
i'
5
1
1
1
Fair.
°7
Good.
3
Require renewal.
1
..
4
Curvature of spine, 2 ; chronic
hronchitis, 2; weak lungs, 2
Clean ; adequate.
2
..
18
Yes.
2
4
Good	
Good.
6
1
7
3
6
..
Yes.
9
Clean ; adequate.
Good	
5
2
1
3
1
1
2
1
Needs entry	
Good	
Good	
Good	
Crowded; heating
and  ventilation
satisfactory
Junior    division
crowded
4
Pott's disease, 1	
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
2
1 ■
ii
1
3
2
1
2
i'
1
1
6
Good.
1
Asthma, 2; eczema, 1; anaemia,
2; cardiac, 1
5
28
10
3
2
Clean ; adequate.
Yes.
1
Ganglion wrist, 1; cataract, 1;
enuncleated eye, 1
Overcrowded	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Fair	
Good	
Fair	
1
5
Measles,  11;   gastroenteritis, 3
Very primitive.
Good.
10
2
4
14
15
6
1
1
11
2
11
1
Influenza; mumps	
Dirty.
2
Good.
i
4
Good  .
Yes.                 ■ •
11
1
"e'
"5'
2
8
10
6
'26'
12
1
3
6
Satisfactory	
5
10
ii         	
4
Yes.
8
Vaccinated, 14; not vaccinated, 4
Scarlet fever, 2	
Scarlet fever;   chicken-
pox ; measles
Scarlet fever; measles...
Fair.
5
Satisfactory	
Crowded; dirty...
Dirty	
Good	
Satisfactory	
Heating andventi-
lation good
88
80
78
3
"7
8
Cardiac   1;   defective speech,
1; sty, 1;  internal strabis, 1
Chorea, 1;   cardiac, 1;   blepharitis, 1; club-foot, 1; internal strabis, 4
114
Filthy.
i
Good.
2
4
16
Yes.
Wax in ears,  13;   catarrh, 6;
anaemia, 2 ;    blepharitis,  5 ;
cardiac, 1; conjunctivitis, 1;
irregular teeth, 2; nervous,
1; skin-disease, 4 B 36
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL   AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
Ci S
a Ci
OS
Qt»
at o
Mission Creek..
Miocene 	
Monte Creek	
Morrissey	
Mount Ingersoll...
Moyie	
Myncasfcer	
McConnell Creek..
McGuire	
Nakusp	
Nanaimo Bay.
Nanoose Bay..
Naramata
Nechako	
Needles	
Newr Denver	
Newgate	
Nickel Plate Mine.
Nicomen	
Nicomen North...
Nine-mile Creek ..
Norwegian Creek .
North Bend	
Northfleld	
North Thompson, West.
Notch Hill, Lower .
Notch Hill, Upper .
No. 7 Mine	
Ocean Falls.  	
Okanagan 	
Okanagan Centre ...
Okanagan Falls	
Okanagan Landing..
Okanagan South	
Okeover Arm	
Olalla   	
One-mile Creek	
150-Mile House	
Osooyos 	
Otter Point	
Outlook	
Oyama	
Oyster	
Oyster, North	
Pachelqua	
Park Siding	
Parksville   	
Pass Creek	
Passmore	
Pemberton Meadows
Pemberton Range.  .
Pender Harbour	
Pender Island	
Perry Siding	
Popcum	
Port Alice	
Pouce Coupe	
Pouce Coupe, North
Powell River	
Princeton	
Princeton, East	
Procter	
Puntledge	
Qualicum Beach....
Quatsino	
Red Gap	
W. J. Knox.
F. Vere Agnew	
C. J. M. Willoughby....
Douglas Corsan	
E. H. S. McLean	
Drs. Green & Mackinnon.
J. M. Burnett	
A. J. Stuart	
J. F. Saunders	
E. H. S. McLean	
T. J. McPhee ..
L. T. Davis . ..
F. W. Andrew .
W. Ross Stone.
J. E. H Kelso .
W. E. Gomm...
J. F. Saunders.
M. D. McEwen
A. J. Stuart ...
J. B. Thom	
J. M. Burnett..
H. R. Fort	
T. J. McPhee . .
H. H. Murphy.
W. Scatchard	
ii 	
G. K. MacNaughton..
John Christie.
W. J. Knox...
H. McGregor ...
G. Williams	
W. J. Knox	
W. F. Shaw	
M. D. McEwen..
Lee Smith	
F. Vere Agnew..
H. McGregor ...
Richard Felton .
W. Truax	
G. Williams	
J. E. Montgomery .
A. C. Nash .
John Nav....
L. T. Davis..
A. V. Jones..
N.J.Paul	
C. J. M. Willoughby
Andrew Henderson .
E. M. Sutherland
A. V. Jones	
J. C. Elliot	
O O. Lyons	
W. A. Watson .
Andrew7 Henderson .
Lee Smith	
G. C. Read	
G. K. MacNaughton.
L. T. Davis ..
O. O. Lyons.
L. T. Davis ..
Miss F. M. Whita-
   ... . [ker
(School closed.)
(School closed.)
43
7
9
11
8
25
8
13
10
80
81
21
58
16
17
79
10
28
22
11
ei
21
19
60
142
41
10
20
31
48
10
10
11
15
7
19
21
68
20
29
12
50
35
9
13
10
13
30
18
17
57
20
23
252
142
19
59
28
13
. 9
7
17
7
11
73
21
49
16
19
16
7
66
51
9
19
16
56
127
40
10
18
29
46
10
10
10
13
7
16
20
65
17
26
9
8
50
35
9
13
5
8
30
18
18
48
11
19
243
127
16
59
16
13 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 37
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—'Continued.
a
IN
a o
OH
-a
i>  •
to co
a a
■32
HO
0
M
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
d
1
u
Ci
CO
Ci
"B
a
CJ
d
bo
a
a
a
a
o
&
Ml
a
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.
6
2
1
"i
"Y
7
6
i
8
4
3
1
Measles,  1;   mumps,  5;
chicken-pox, 5
Good.  .  :	
Clean ; adequate.
R
6
Satisfactory.
Clean; adequate.
5
4
2
2
Fair	
Satisfactory	
2
i
10
4
Clean; adequate.
2
Skin-eruption, 1;   chorea,  1;
congenital cleft palate, 1; fingers amputated, 2
53
7
Measles, 3 ;  mumps, 8...
Good	
4
17
9
1
4
2
6
1
2
23
8
Good ;     poorly
heated
14
3
..
3
Satisfactory	
Good ,
Clean ; good.
4
4
12
1
1
15
1
2
Influenza;     mumps;
whooping-cough
17
Chorea, 1; chronic bronchitis,
1
9
1
1
10
Heating defec-
tive
Clean; adequate.
13
33
9
2
1
"i'
1
3
i
2
3
"2
1
"i'
1
6
12
2
5
6
3
1
1
2
9
39
5
Wax in ears, 2; nasal catarrh,
6; anaemia, 1; stammering, 1;
blepharitis,  2 ;   nervous,   1;
skin-disease,   6;    nasal   obstruction, 1
1
Heating and ventilation good
Good	
Clean; adequate.
3
Curvature of   spine, 2;   weak
lungs, 2 ; depressed side, 1
n              i-
2
6
Measles; diphtheria	
Cardiac, 1; curvature of spine, 1
(l
Clean; adequate.
4
1
1
Good.
Infantile paralysis and cardiac,
1; nervous, 1
16
Satisfactory	
8
Good	
.,
1
1
1
5
Good	
2
Satisfactory	
Good	
4
11
2
'3
"i'
"8
Good.
2
2
1
2
3
8
33
3
5
2
8
Overcrowded ;
poorly heated
and lighted
Yes.
Fair.
,,
87
6
2
Good	
0. K.
Yes.
7
,,
2
Whooping-cough	
Poor,
Nasal catarrh, 3; anaemia, 1;
blepharitis, 2; wax in ears, 2
Adequate; dirty.
3
Excellent.
Healthful	
No.
Excellent. British Columbia.
1921
RURAL   AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
i
00
ft
& d
Is
CO
p.
3    .
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HH
W. F. Shaw	
(Burned down.)
2
19
7
2
19
i
8
23
19
19
9
17
13
8
8
9
10
10
20
91
63
9
9
32
7
9
18
6
9
14
21
6
17
14
5
10
17
15
17
10
10
131
14
71
4
10
8
26
80
59
12
11
21
12
70
5
29
13
6
15
20
8
22
18
5
25
20
11
32
G. Williams..
1
J. E. H. Kelso	
"
3
2
E. M. Sutherland   .
G. C. Read	
F. Inglis	
27
25
22
9
30
15
8
9
10
12
15
20
93
72
12
10
36
10
11
19
6
13
14
21
7
18
15
6
10
17
15
21
1
2
2
8
8
i
J. E. H. Kelso	
Miss C. W. Thorn..
3
i
1
2
1
1
1
E. H. Gray	
1
5
2
3
Rooseville	
J. F. Saunders. (School closed
W. E. Gomm	
at time of visit.)
4
1
3
1
8
1
2
3
4
3
5
2
1
1
1
3
3
7
1
2
1
"2'
5
4
4
3
1
2
l
l
3
7
6
1
4
1
2
1
1
3
10
8
H. N. Watson	
•>,
J. C. Elliot	
3
J. B. Thorn 	
8
6
6
3
3
5
9
W. A. Watson	
2
W. F. Shaw	
i
3
1
1
2
i
"i
2
1
1
7
M. G. Archibald	
5
1
1
1
5
1
3
1
1
1
1
3
2
1
1
2
5
1
7
G. C. Read	
2
1
1
2
2
7
1
7
1
2
2
10
143
21
78
9
14
8
26
80
65
12
15
23
13
76
8
32
13
10
15
26
8
24
19
10
25
25
11
32
1
A. G. Beale	
32
E. Buckell	
1
1
29
11
(School closed)
3
1
2
3
1
2
2
4
1
2
i'
l
1
5
1
2
21
4
W. Scatchard	
W. Truax	
2
1
2
2
Sproat Lake	
Squamish	
Squirrel Cove	
1
N. J. Paul	
l
5
3
1
5
1
3
1
5
8
W. F. Shaw	
3
(School closed)
i
5
3
3
H. C. Davis.	
9
E. H. S. McLean	
2
E. Buckell	
1
1
Syringa Creek	
J. E. H. Kelso	
4
E. Buckell 	
Ta Ta Creek	
F. W. Green	
3
5
1
5
4
1
1
7
5
4
5
E. E. Topiifif	 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 39
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
>
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Other Conditions, specify
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a'
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60
P
s
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Dlosets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
1
2
1
7
Good	
Good	
Good.
Rickets,  1;   pulmonary T.B. ;
curvature of spine
?.
Adequate.
1
"i
1
4
ii
Yes.
12
1
Clean; adequate.
3
O.K	
Good	
6
3
Pertussis	
quate.
?,
3
Good	
Clean; adequate.
3
"2
9
2
1
"a"
1
7
<?,
Good	
Poor ; crowded...
Good!	
O.K	
Yes.
Satisfactory.
Yes.
4
fi
Chicken-pox	
Filthy.
Clean; adequate.
6
Nasal catarrh, 2; blepharitis, 1;
wax in ears, 6 ;   ansmia, 1;
nervous, 1; pulmonary, 1
Anaemia, 4 ; cardiac, 1; chorea,
2
Dull mentally, 1; slight heart-
trouble, 1
9
13
3
Require repairs.
3
"2'
3
1
1
2
1
6
2
"2'
"5'
1
Old store; fair	
Fair	
Poor	
Crowded ; poor...
8
Good.
1
Measles; smallpox	
Yes.
2
13
3
3
Good	
Fair	
Good	
Adequate.
Clean; adequate.
5
11
1
adequate.
Not adequate.
Yes.
10
10
3
1
,
2
Sufficient at present
Good	
Will be improved.
9
'V
7
8
1
3
2
17
2
Good	
Extra ventilation
recommended
O.K	
3
2
2
Yes.
30
Chronic catarrh, 1; cardiac, 4 ;
Dull mentally, 3; nervous, 2
O. K.
3
Good...	
Yes.
8
Old T.B. hip, 1; chorea, 1	
1
	
3
'2
5
"4'
"2
1
4'
6
1
Yes.
5
50
Good.
13
Clean ; adequate.
Adequate ; not in
good condition.
Fair.
3
3
7
Good	
Good.
41
3
4
Clean; adequate.
3
2
1
1
1
2
1
2
9
Whooping-cough; meas-
Measles [les
Yes.
1
Good.,	
Not very clean.
Good.
2
12
Clean; well kept.
Clean; adequate.
Not very clean.
Yes.
i
Fair 	
3
. 1
2
"i'
1
"2'
4
3
1
Measles.  	
Measles; chicken-pox...
4
2
18
Good	
12
i
3
Pits.
7
8
2
5
Yes. B 40
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
w
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9
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88
27
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154
39
18
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16
16
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13
9
11
13
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17  •
12
12
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106
9
32
86
24
16
23
59
10
13
34
9
66
25
147
39
18
10
16
15
29
10
6
9
8
7
30
10
41
32
47
30
24
14
28
Toplev	
6
6
2
10
C. J. M. Willoughby	
i
2
H  H. Murphy
C. J. M. Willoughby	
l
1
1
1
3
4
3
6
Turtle Valley	
1
13
4
i'
i
2
i
....
4
1
13
3
3
16
2
4
3
1
19
22
W. F. Shaw	
6
9
W. Ross Stone	
3
3
19
14
3
....
2
i
2
16
11
1
1
16
3
11
M. G. Archibald	
Miss C. W. Thorn.
6
Waldo	
.„.
3
2
4
"2'
16
P. S. McCaffrey	
3
S. E. Beech	
7
H. S. Christie	
F. W. Green	
16
"i*
i
i
"a
i
l
"i"
1
6
1
6
1
Wellington	
T. J. McPhee	
8
1
2
1
8
1
3
2
6
2
1
8
2
,.
16
5
C. J. M. Willoughby ...
6
3
W. F. Shaw	
6
E. Buckell	
i
1
3
1
4
1
4
1
1
2
3
8
1
i
5
16
12
11
30
13
43
33
47
36
25
17
30
F. E. Coy	
i
i
i
2
3
1
3
3
1
4
4
3
3
■ i'
1
2
1
6
1
7
1
6
2
9
1
2
1
2
2
6
5
W. J. Knox...
7
C. G. G. Maclean	
12
Wycliffe 	
3
Yank	
0
3
Yale	
P. M. McCaffrey	
6
J. B. Thorn	
3 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 41
ASSISTED SCHOOLS— Continued.
0)
T3
1^. T3
QB
wo
o
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
p
0)
o
a
ft
O
F
M
a
t>
y
tf
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.
Good	
Good	
Crowded	
Fair	
Good.
10
2
1
Satisfactory.
1
1
6
Good.
5
"i
3
10
Yes.
8
3
5
Good	
Well kept.
3
43
5
56
Nasal catarrh, 6; blepharitis, 7;
wax in ears, 35 ;  anaemia, 4 ;
conjunctivitis, 4 ; nervous, 2;
skin-disease, 10; cold, 1
1
1
Clean; adequate.
3
Good	
Fair	
Crowded	
Satisfactory	
Good	
6
3
3
0. K.
31
6
Good.
12
Satisfactory.
4
11
6
5
10
"a
i
4
15
10
4
1
1
1
7
2
22
33
«R
3
Good.
5
9
Windows cannot
open
Satisfactory	
Tes.
14
1
7
Measles, 13	
Good	
Fair	
Good 	
0. K-
5
?»
Good.
9
Satisfactory	
Fair	
Good	
Satisfactory.
9
fi
Clean; adequate.
6
3
3
1
Satisfactory	
Good;  heating inadequate
Good	
Yes.
10
1
3
4
3
2
Clean; adequate.
Yes.
5
5
Well ventilated...
ii           ...
Good	
5
1
Yes.
8
"a
9
1
6
2
1
Rather crowded...
Good 	
7
Chorea, 1; chronic bronchitis, 1
Mitral regurgitation,  2;   nervous, 1
Good.
21
Measles, 6; whooping-
cough, 4
Poorly lighted	
Good	
Clean; adequate
4
3
Good.
4
3
Unkept. B 42
British Columbia.
1921
REGISTRAR'S REPORT UNDER THE VITAL STATISTICS ACT.
H. E. Young, Esq., M.D., CM., LL.D., Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1921.
Secretary, Provincial Board of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Forty-ninth Report of Vital Statistics for the year
commencing July 1st, 1920, and ending June 30th, 1921.
Population.
As the official figures for the Dominion census are not available at the time this report is
being compiled, it has been decided, as has been the practice in recent years, to again base our
estimate of the population mainly upon the number of children enrolled in the public schools
of the Province. In the case of agricultural districts, where the population may be regarded
as more or less fixed, we shall multiply the number of children enrolled by 5% ; and in other
districts which may be considered as entitled to a floating population we shall multiply the
number of children enrolled by 6%. In the case of private schools, assuming that the majority
are situated in places entitled to be considered as having a floating population, we shall multiply
by 6.    The following is an estimate of the population of the Province:—
School-children, agricultural districts   33,095 X5%= 182,023
other districts    52,978 X 6% = 344,357
private schools        3',800 X 6    =  22,800
Indians  (aborigines)        25,800
Total    575,000
Indian Returns.
The Indian returns will in all cases be kept apart, and in the tables that immediately follow
their numbers will not be included in the balance of the population in striking the rates.
Registrations  (not including Indians).
The following table shows the total number of registrations for the years 1918-19, 1919-20,
and 1920-21; also the rates per thousand of population for births, deaths, and marriages:—
Registered births	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths less still-born.
Registered marriages	
1918-19.
Population, 440,187.
9,010.
6,696.
6,508.
.20.46
.15.21
.14.78
. 6.42
1919-
Population
20.
629,887.
10,002.
4,888
4,618	
18.87
9.22
.. 8.71   .
4.650....
. 8.77
1920-21.
Population, 549,180.
11,532 20.99
4,564     8.31
4,267    7.76
4,514  8.21
Registrations for Province (not including Indians).
The following shows the number of registrations in the various divisions of the Province
for the years 1918-19, 1919-20, and 1920-21:—
Divisions and Groups
of Divisions.
Births.
Deaths.
Marriages.
1918-19.
1919-20.
1920-21.
1918-19.
1919-20.
1920-21.
1918-19.
1919-20.
1920-21.
1,324
583
3,660
1,094
168
981
359
851
9,010
1,722
630
3,916
1,145
192
1,001
499
897
1,698
625
4,627
1,385
312
1,204
560
1,121
838
430
2,874
765
143
570
348
728
6,696
728
278
2,096
569
95
515
194
413
4,888
687
257
1,944
550
96
448
202
380
463
118
1,492
222
43
185
114
192
755
177
2,371
386
63
427
126
346
4,650
643
174
2,283
443
69
419
164
319
Totals	
10,002
11,532
4,564
2,829
4,514
Births.
The number of birth registrations for the Province for the year 1920-21 is 11,532.  as
compared with 10,002 in 1919-20, an increase of 1,530, or 15.29 per cent.    The numbers of actual
births in the same periods are 10,6S7 and 9,308 respectively, showing an increase for the year 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 43
1920-21 of 1,379, or 14.81 per cent.   Compared with the year 1918-19, the actual births show an
increase of 53.35 per cent.
The number of delayed registrations for 1920-21 is 845, as against 694 in 1919-20.
The rate per thousand of population of actual births for the year 1920-21 is 19.45, as
compared with 17.56 for the year 1919-20.
In connection with the birth registrations, reference to the racial origin or nationality of
the parents may be of interest. Of a total of 11,532 registrations, 5,491, or 47.61 per cent., give
both parents as British, and of these 30.62 per cent, are given as English, 10.53 per cent, as
Scotch, 2.53 per cent, as Irish, 0.32 per cent, as Welsh, 3.32 per cent, as Canadian, and 0.24 per
cent, as other British; 8,820, or 76.48 per cent, of the total registrations, give the father
as being British, and 8,92S, or 77.41 per cent., give the mother as British.
The marked increase in the number of Japanese registrations calls for remark. In 1920-21
there were 803 Japanese birth registrations; in the year 1910 the number of registrations was
20, an increase in ten years of 783, or 3,915 per cent.
The number of Chinese registrations for 1920-21 is 311, as against 114 in 1910, an increase
of 197, or 171.92 per cent.
The number of births (actual) for the year 1920-21 was 10,687, and the number of registrations of death was 4,564, which gives a natural increase of 6,123, as compared with 4,420 in
1919-20 and 273 in 1918-19.
Deaths.
The number of deaths registered in 1920-21 is 4,564, as against 4,888 in 1919-20, a decrease
of 324, or 6.62 per cent. As compared with the year 1918-19, in which the number of deaths
was 6,696, there is a decrease of 2,132, or 31.84 per cent.
Deaths attributed to "Diseases of the Respiratory System" continue to show a marked
decrease, having fallen from 818 to 474. Deaths from influenza have fallen from 59 in 1919-20
to 37 in 1920-21.
The number of deaths under the heading " Early Infancy" continues to show an upward
trend, being 640 in 1920-21, as against 591 in 1919-20.
Of the total number of decedents, 3,037, or 66.54 per cent., are described as being of British
origin, .1,019 males and 721 females were given as married, 1,210 males and 584 females as single,
228 males and 321 females as widowed, 10 males and 5 females as divorced, and the balance
were either still-births or not given.
Marriages.
In 1920-21, 4,514 marriages were registered, as against 4,650 in 1919-20, a decrease of 136,
or 2.92 per cent.    Compared with 1918-19, there is an increase of 1,685, or 59.56 per cent.
The following is a classified list of deaths which have occurred in British Columbia for
the years 1915 to June 30th, 1921. 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 of the circulatory system	
4. Diseases of the respiratory system	
5. Diseases of the digestive system	
6. Non-venereal diseases of the genito-urinary system and annexa
7. The puerperal state	
8. Diseases of skin and cellular tissue	
9. Diseases of bones and organs of locomotion	
10. Malformations	
11. Diseases of early infancy	
12. Old age	
13. Affections produced by external causes	
14. Ill-defined, including executions	
Totals	
1915.
1916.
1917.
1918.
(6 Mos.).
1918-19.
1919-20.
895
936
965
523
1,242
1,140
336
■ 389
380
220
449
445
479
456
540
293
528
611
340
494
439
278
2,944
818
260
224
268
109
189
259
163
206
204
102
216
223
50
50
59
17
40
47
7
16
23
8
18
17
1
3
3
1
6
12
51
55
51
24
42
45
526
438
405
186
447
591
70
80
54
37
76
90
583
473
455
225
414
543
71
68
50
23
85
47
3,977
3,887
3,896
2,046
6,696
4,888
646
474
287
264
54
13
11
23
640
95
503
35
For purposes of comparison, the results of the foregoing table have been segregated and
each division has been charged with what it is responsible for in the immediate past year.
No. 1, " General Diseases," contains returns for " tuberculosis," " cancer," and " influenza."
These three items are responsible for 800 deaths, or 17.52 per cent, of all deaths. ;
B 44
British Columbia.
1921
Allotment or all Causes of Death to each Mining Division.
Mining Division.
 . to
B 1
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7
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i
37
7
1
4
1
3
1
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2
1
1
1
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1
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1
10
150-Mile House	
6
Yale	
5
8
5
3
13
1
12
i
14
3
10
5
2
1
26
4
3
23
64
13
9
2
4
10
2
1
20
48
5
3
111
12
5
1
18
3
2
18
47
3
2
5
i
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4
1
1
1
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8
18
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1
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19
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15
2
96
12
2
9
63
7
1
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13
32
1
2
16
1
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46
9
1
2
27
1
1
l
189
21
2
11
34
1
6
1
4
20
136
2
l
Totals	
116
26
1
52
2
448
17
13
1
3
2
26
3
8
3
8
6
1
■y
"s
2
16
13
2
2
4
12
2
1
1
4
5
....
3
7
7
1
2
1
8
4
1
1
3
7
1
4
4
3
2
3
1
5
1
2
i
l
4
10
2
1
3
1
1
13
17
4
2
11
2
5
3
2
"5'
1
2
i
1
77
81
2
14
9
13
3
3
1
2
1
8
2
"2'
2
1
85
1
' i'
17
29
18
2
1
7
1
2
l
5
30
28
1
59
31
36
23
1
1
2
61
30
9
3
3
5
6
56
14
10
29
3
5
61
17
2
4
34
57
116
7
5
5
1
1
7
11
153
10
4
i
i'
5
31
41
3
1
1
1
1
1
49
17
1
4
3
25
8
31
1
"5'
37
i
1
2
5
25
2
3
1
4
35
4
1
1
6
5
1
1
5
12
9
"5
5
1
1
86
14
7
7
1
1
1
3
1
2
380
146
9
9
1
7
17
6
35
5
1
2
4
10
57
13
65
6
10
1
4
8
4
98
12
39
6
5
2
1
6
4
63
38
3
2
487
32
13
Oak Bay 	
Saanich	
Unorganized	
1
2
3
3
26
1
1
3
63
22
28
8
2
195
49
1
6
1
"2
3
1
i'
2
5
"3
8
687
27
21
1
4
1
27
20
6
6
21
53
182
13
8
9
2
2
1
217
8
1
2
3
1
15
13
1
1
14
Comox	
18
8
1
2
10
9
1
1
1
74
30
7*
53
16
31
36
10
25
71
214
28
28
7
4
3
i
288
2
	
Totals	
15
1
257
46
5
10
46
41
7
10
44
102
101
12
5
9
3
4
3
137
24
4
6
7
41
103
8
1
1
16
4
8
8
3
i
1
3
16
2
6
3
27
121
8
4
6
2
15
2
3
13
33
151
16
1
8
1
1
241
Burnaby 	
47
1
l
7
1
3
9
1
i
1
Totals	
107
446
34
17
14
6
36
4
19
1
"i'
550
92
6
7
3
6
134
Point Grey	
1
82
72
1
3
2
1
5
4
25
12
141
1
179
21
117
21
8
525
111
6
1,944
* Three months only. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 45
Allotment of all Causes of Death to each Mining Division—Continued.
Mining Division.
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13
388
9
2
25
646
1
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474
1
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1
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14
2
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1
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503
"i'
2
35
6
86
6
8
287
5
4
5
54
13
23
11
343
24
297
4
95
Totals '..
35
8
1,131
264
ii
4,564 -
B 4G
British Columbia.
1921
The following table of diseases (exclusive of Indian returns) has been compiled from
returns of the Whole Province from the year 1901 to June 30th, 1921. 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 year 1920-21.
Disease.
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42
2
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8
3
10
6
129
43
24
104
34
i
4
4
10
7
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
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5
isi)
49
44
159
55
i
16
18
14
10
137
79
36
153
102
1
7
14
15
23
5
172
113
42
164
61
92
99
85
42
32
23
24
3
6
21
19
17
413
248
36
224
92
5
17
2
14
7
9
236
144
23
131
48
13
2
4
1
19
16
285
431
288
38
308
96
2,449
52
9
20
907
10
6
7
6
31
6
111
48
22
155
1
17
12
21
11
120
34
19
115
11
31
23
68
10
316
148
60
237
85
13
12
15
36
10
368
180
63
258
124
11
18
27
35
11
422
159
51
195
66
1
3
23
11
11
403
206
47
183
64
14
9
11
18
425
221
47
157
62
12
1
37
18
36
367
259
49
228
140
9
5
16
40
59
443
318
37
119
203
302
50
8
10
15
34
37
421
342
51
118
222
14
66
141
Scarlet fever	
171
316
475
581
5,688
3,016
772
3,428
33   46
1,332
2,765
30
22
48
48
45
53
33
59
74
53
130
113
108
72
65
1,205
53
17
1,160
Totals	
454
402
426
425
45S
778
618
624
783
1,134
1,308
1,193
1,101
1,068
1,163
653
4,002
1,610
1,347
20,752
Allotment op Specified Diseases to each Mining Division.
Mining Division.
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3
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1
4
3
8
1
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Yale	
	
1
"i'
1
4
1
"2
9
3
1
2
5
1
Totals	
1
3
26
1
2
1
2
17
4
1
10
66
1
1
1
4
7
1
3
2
1
1
3
8
66
5
20
1
2
8
15
7
19
1
Totals	
2
9
141
i
2
1
1
i
7
4
5
3
1
2
"i'
2
2
17
1
2
18
Kaslo	
2
1
3
1
1
"1
2
"i'
1
1
2
4
1
2
1
1
3
3
7
2
3
8
3
2
3
1
1
28
51
4
1
8
8
"2
1
Trail	
1
6
3
1
4
1
1
25
50
2
4
4
1
"i
2
1
2
9
1
2
"i
1
3
2
10
5
8
1
2
1
13
Totals	
9
28
1
2
1
3
153
1
10
Oak Bay	
2
"2'
1
3
1
61
4
4
3
67
1
1
i
"i
13
3
34'
17
7
1
2
1
5
3
7
Totals	
1
5 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 47
Allotment of Specified Diseases to each Mining Division—Continued.
Mining Division
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Nanaimo City   	
5
1
47
2
3
1
8
4
6
2
1
Ladysmith	
8
Powell River	
4
5
1
8
1
25
163
6
7
2
1
16
140
13
6
9
2
6
10
2
9
46
4
5
3
1
Totals	
11
90
3
2
6
1
6
78
4
1
1
2
3
1
1
15
6
18
4
2
7
West Vancouver	
Richmond 	
3
1
183
16
■4
24
44
2
1
171
15
1
3
8
27
1
12
2
1
2
2
7
2
1
62
"i'
"(3
7
20
6
102
14
3
2
9
28
6
Totals ,	
5
1
6
5
4
19
3
9
1
2
1
9
2
1
1
2
2
2
2
3
1
3
5
2
Totals	
3
12
1
2
1
Atlin :	
2
1
1
1
3
2
7
Fort St John	
1
s. ■ ■
8
3
i
2
1
2
1
3
2
1
1
1
3
20
1
97
11
11
342
4
51
6
118
6
222
Totals 	
1
1
8
10
15
34
14
65
Cancer.
The number of deaths from cancer for the year 1920-21 is 342, as compared with 318 in tne
year 1919-20, an increase of 24, or 7.54 per cent. The number of deaths from cancer this year
is 8.01 per cent, of all deaths (exclusive of still-births), and the rate is 0.62 per thousand, as
compared with 0.60 last year. There were 3 deaths from cancer among the Indians (not included
in above).
Tuberculosis.
The number of deaths from tuberculosis (this year, 1920-21) is 421, as compared with 443
for 1919-20, a decrease of 22, or 4.96 per cent. The number of deaths from tuberculosis is
9.86 per cent, of all deaths (exclusive of still-births), and the rate per thousand of population
is 0.76, as compared with 0.83 in 1919-20. The above does not include 93 deaths from tuberculosis
among the Indians. The following table shows the assignment of the deaths from tuberculosis
to the various races :—
Race.
'Population.
Deaths.
Per Cent, of
Deaths from
Tuberculosis.
1920-21.
Rate per 1,000
Population.
1919-20.
Rate per 1,000.
Population.
Whites	
516,833
25,800
14,000
16,867
1,500
346
93
52
22
1
67.31
18.09
10.11
4.2S
0.19
0.66
3.60
3.71
1.30
0.66
0.73
3.50
3.78
1.20
4.00
Totals	
575,000
514
99.98 B 48
British Columbia.
1921
The following information is given as a comparative statement re the ages of decedents for
the years 191S-19, 1919-20, and 1920-21 :—
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 and sex not given
Totals	
590
126
191
135
364
1,160
1,505
777
548
486
364
155
24
83
623
77
124
106
213
423
650
621
550
609
427
214
32
49
4,618
651
61
96
105
167
319
470
581
562
549
430
203
43
30
4,267
Per Cent, of
Deaths of
1920-21.
■ 15.25
1.42
2.24
2.46
3.91
7.47
11.01
13.61
13.17
12.86
10.07
4.75
1.00
0.70
99.92
In the above table still-born are mot included with deaths under one year.    In 1918-19 there
were 188 still-births reported, 270 for 1919-20, and 297 for 1920-21.
One hundred and seventeen certificates of adoptions were received and filed in this office
between July 1st, 1920, and June 30th, 1921.
The following are the cash receipts for 1920-21:—
Vital  statistics      $2,938 74
Marriage licences        230 00
Total    $3,168 74
During the year 2,146 searches were made and 2,772 certificates issued.    These totals do not
include searches and certificates for military or pensions purposes, which are made free of charge.
Letters inward numbered 5,070, as against 4,657 in 1919-20.    All tabulated tables follow.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
HERBERT B. FRENCH,
Deputy Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 49
BIRTHS, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE).
Totals.
Registrations (including
Delayed Registrations).
Mining Division.
Births for Year.
Totals.
July, 1919,
to
June, 1920
July, 1920,
to
June, 1921
Sex not
given.
Female
Male.
Male.-
Female.
Sex not
given.
July, 1920,
to
June, 1921
July, 1919,
to
June, 1920
36
52
4
129
18
12
10
35
17
35
109
28
83
346
73
52
479
34
2
177
230
53
35
26
234
27
128
56
5
127
"23
1,229
137
50
39
33
172
38
354
33
170
63
5
477
191
186
493
38
3,462
516
136
185
59
21
177
71
52
54
1
37
3
31
97
1
2
33
189
16
5
7
1
33
1
....
22
1
67
10
5
8
21
9
16
65
16
38
175
42
27
235
20
"91
108
24
22
14
123
9
56
30
2
61
"ii
564
75
21
17
20
85
14
176
16
67
32
2
232
102
86
224
21
1,604
255
65
97
24
8
56
28
25
27
1
16
3
19
47
" i
12
"84
8
2
3
1
14
30
3
62
8
7
2
14
8
19
44
12
45
171
31
25
244
14
2
86
122
27
13
12
111
18
72
26
3
66
"i2
664
62
29
22
13
86
24
178
17
103
31
3
245
89
100
269
17
1,858
261
71
88
35
13
121
43
27
27
"26
"i2
50
1
1
21
ios
8
3
4
"17
Ashcroft Group—
18
3
59
8
5
1
13
8
17
3g
10
40
158
28
24
229
14
"81
106
24
9
12
106
15
72
18
2
66
"l2
583
60
27
16
13
82
23
158
16
96
31
3
231
87
95
241
10
1,722
255
66
88
34
13
76
41
26
27
"l9
12
49
1
1
21
"89
7
3
4
"ie
11
1
64
9
5
8
19
9
11
62
8
29
163
39
24
223
19
"89
97
24
10
14
112
9
55
21
2
59
ii
542
73
19
13
17
81
13
166
14
66
32
2
216
101
83
203
16
1,621
249
63
94
24
8
44
26
25
27
1
15
3
19
46
....
12
"78
8
2
3
1
13
29
4
123
17
10
9
32
17
28
100
18
69
321
67
48
452
33
170
203
48
19
26
218
24
127
39
4
125
"'23
1,125
133
46
29
30
164
36
324
30
162
63
5
447
188
178
444
26
3,243
604
129
182
58
21
120
67
51
54
1
35
3
31
95
1
2
33
167
15
5
7
1
29
32
"78
Barkerville	
"78
14
12
7
14
12
6
21
21
8
16
150-Mile House	
Yale ...          	
8
14
49
Fairview Group—
47
20
64
Greenwood	
19
59
358
49
34
427
Kamloops	
Nicola	
Princeton	
325
45
32
412
2
West Summerland	
Beaton Group—
146
137
168
153
26
Golden    	
25
15
19
Kaslo	
14
19
205
24
183
21
128
41
2
104
Slocan	
111
32
2
103
4
13
3
13
1,304
117
50
Victoria Division—
1,183
108
48
30
40
149
23
39
142
32
303
12
Nanaimo Division—
32
262
12
214
81
Comox..   	
188
69
20
18
436
140
New Westminster Division—
New Westminster City...
398
135
164
130
405
2,921
499
98
Ladner	
Vancouver Division—
Vancouver City	
South Vancouver	
370
2,787
482
91
172
54
18
North Vancouver City...
North Vancouver District
171
53
17
85
73
59
47
Unorganized	
Alberni Group—
57
45
38
38
3
Atlin	
3
47
47
3
35
Clayoquot	
3
33
78
73
2
2
2
35
2
33
185
180
11
8
11
11
2
Stewart	
2
10,002
11,532
3
5,482
6,047
5,638
5,147
2
10,687
9,308
Total registrations, 11,532 ; total births, 10,687; delayed registrations, 845. B 50
SRITISH   COLUMBIA.
1921
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
Division or Group.
Ashcroft Group	
Fairview Group	
Beaton Group	
Victoria Division	
Nanaimo Division	
New Westminster Division
Vancouver Division	
Alberni Group	
Totals	
July
to December,
1920.
January
to June, 1921
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
3
6
7
3
5
7
15
14
12
12
4
10
9S
31
31
46
26
35
45
42
35
54
40
35
28
448
26
28
40
31
28
25
40
44
23
41
24
30
380
58
60
52
52
69
59
62
54
61
54
60
46
687
11
17
23
26
24
27
20
20
22
26
20
21
257
37
37
35
37
41
40
52
68
55
43
58
47
550
125
162
140
150
172
194
174
166
191
176
157
137
1944
13
17
11
20
17
15
18
24
423
18
15
20
14
202
4564
304
358
354
345
391
412
423
435
408
378
333
TABLE OF DEATHS, SHOWING DIVISION OR GROUP AND AGE, FOR YEAR
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE).
~ a
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86
72
9
1
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11
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1
16
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22
12
32
13
9
53
53
15
48
51
9
61
48
6
48
48
7
41
27
3
19
11
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4
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64
291
246
32
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380
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615
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3
11
8
134
46
8
5
16
6
15
1
19
41
25
52
41
78
30
80
32
107
32
74
18
48
12
13
2
2
2
392
189
295
68
687
257
728
278
41
21
37
Nanaimo Division	
2
New Westminster Division	
99
7
12
10
18
32
42
71
69
64
80
35
6
5
327
221
2
650
569
19
33
442
48
26
5
32
5
42
80
5
140
18
192
28
259
'9
240
93
225
19
173
in
72
3
14
1
4
1124
151
820
51
1994
202
2096
194
8
152
179
94
Totals	
948
61
96
105
167
319
470
581
662
649
430
203
43
30
2784
1777
~*
4564
4888
9
324
097
PRELIMINARY TABLE  SHOWING MARRIAGES FOR DIVISIONS P.Y MONTHS.
Division or Group.
July to December, 1920.
Januari
- to June, 1921
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
3
34
35
71
20
50
205
11
6
68
35
79
14
38
207
12
12
42
33
70
16
54
244
14
1
40
31
47
14
40
224
19
' 7
26
26
43
18
29
209
24
8
34
24
66
17
33
207
13
4
37
16
33
10
37
179
12
1
14
13
49
12
26
125
5
11
30
32
35
9
37
127
23
6
31
17
56
14
35
136
8
6
24
21
33
17
19
133
12
4
39
86
61
13
45
287
11
69
419
319
643
174
443
2283
Totals          	
429
459
485
416
382
402
328
245
304
303
265
496 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 51
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1020, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE 1.
Bridegroom and Bride born in same Country.
Country.
Total.
Country.
Total.
1
4
2
5
190
1
355
23
1
1
538
11
4
S
1
2
9
28
1,171
Italy  	
52
9-»
~1
2
11
2
7
1
178
20
1
1
Wales    	
3
Total   	
1,830
Bridegroom and Bride born in different Countries.
Place op Birth.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Total.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
At sea
U.S. or America  	
2
4
1
9
1
3
4
British W. Indies
9
1
Australia	
Isle of Man   	
1
1
U.S. of America   	
British  Columbia   	
1
1
7
22
1
Argentine   	
1
Austria
2
2
4
8
1
S
1
British Columbia	
199
1
2
1
1
iso
,,         ...
4
3
Holland        	
3
1
British   Columbia
1
1
US
121
2
1
1
S
1
1
1
1
2
1
40
2
53
5
1
1
Italy   	
10
1
1
2
Holland 	
4
0
1
9
65
127
6
1
U.S. of America   	
Channel Islands..
634
9
1
2
2
362
-
1 British Columbia.
1321
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride born in different Countries—Continued.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
China
Czechoslovakia
Denmark   	
Dutch East Indies
Egypt 	
England
France
Galicia   ..
Germany
Gibraltar
British   Columbia
England   	
Scotland   	
British  Columbia
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
Russia   	
Scotland   	
Sweden   	
U.S. of America  .
Canada  .
England
Australia   	
Bohemia   	
British   Columbia
Belgium	
Canada   	
Denmark  	
France    	
Germany	
Holland  	
Ireland   	
Italy   	
India  	
Isle of Man   	
Not given   	
New Zealand
Norway	
Newfoundland   . . .
Poland    	
Russia	
Scotland  	
Orkney Islands . .
Channel Islands .
South Africa
Wales   	
U.S.  of America   .
Canada   	
England   	
U.S. of America
British   Columbia
England   	
Norway 	
Scotland   	
Sweden    ,. .
U.S. of America  .
British  Columbia
Austria   	
Canada   	
England   	
Holland    	
U.S. of America
Wales   	
Wales
10
2
1
130
2
176
1
3
4
1
24
1
2
2
1
2
1
82
1
1
342
11
10
1
Greece
Holland
Tungary
Iceland
India   .
Ireland
isle of Man
Italy
Japan
Malta
Mexico   	
New Zealand . .
British   Columbia
England   	
Scotland   	
Sweden   	
Turkey   	
U.'S. of America   .
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
U.S.  of America   .
British   Columbia
Canada 	
Germany	
Canada 	
British   Columbia
England   	
Canada   	
Norway	
Australia   	
British   Columbia
Canada  	
England   	
Not given  	
Scotland   	
Sweden  	
Wales   ...,	
U.S. of America  .
British  Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
At sea	
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
France    	
Russia	
Scotland   	
Spain	
Sweden   	
Switzerland   	
Germany	
U.S. of America  .
British  Columbia
British  Guiana   ..
England   	
England
Scotland
U.S. of America  .
British   Columbia
England   	
Scotland  	
Switzerland	
3
4
2
1
10
2
19
25
32
1
16
1
102
1
IS
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
6
38 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 53
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride born in different Countries—Continued.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Newfoundland
Not given
Not known
Norway
Poland
Roumania
Scotland	
British  Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
Scotland   	
U.S. of America  .
British Columbia
Canada  ...:....
China   	
England   	
Ireland   	
Scotland   	
U.'S. of America
British Columbia
Scotland  	
Austria   	
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
India  	
New Zealand . . .
Not given  ......
Poland    	
Scotland  	
South Africa   . . .
Sweden   	
U.S. of America
Wales   	
Canada   	
England   	
Manchuria   .....'
England   	
U.S. of America   .
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
Hungary  	
Scotland   	
U.S. of America
Australia   	
British Columbia
British Honduras
Canada   ...*....
England   	
France    	
India	
Ireland   	
Isle of Man
Italy   	
Newfoundland ..
U.S. of America
Wales   	
1
8
7
4
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
14
1
4
1
1
4
14
4
61
1
64
112
1
4
8
2
1
3
30
2
293
Serbia
Slavonia    . . .
South Africa
;outh America ..
(traits Settl'ments
Sweden
Switzerland
Syria   	
U.S. of America
Wales
Belgium    	
British   Columbia
U.S. of America
Canada   	
Belgium    	
British   Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
U.S. of America
Switzerland   ....
England    	
Belgium   	
British   Columbia
Canada   	
Denmark    	
England   	
Finland	
Ireland   	
Norway 	
Scotland   	
U.S. of America
England   	
Germany ,.
Scotland   	
U.S. of America
Canada   	
At sea	
Australia    	
British   Columbia
Belgium   	
Canada	
England     	
France   	
Finland	
Germany	
Ireland   	
Italy   	
Newfoundland   . .
New Zealand   . . .
Norway	
Not given	
Scotland   	
Sweden   	
South Africa  . . .
Fkraine	
Wales   	
Australia   	
British  Columbia
Canada   	
England   	
Gibraltar   	
Norway	
Scotland  	
U.S. of America
1
3
1
19
38
3
1
1
1
93
2
132
76
3
2
4
8
2
1
2
7
4
23
6
1
1
1
370
T
7
5
13
34 B 54
British Columbia.
1921
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE):— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride of same Denomination.
Denomination.
Adventist  	
Anglo-Catholic
Baptist  	
Bible Student	
Brethren   	
Buddhist   	
Christian  	
Christian Science . .
Christadelphian ...
Church of England
Church of Christ  ..
Confucian   	
Congregational  ....
Church of God  ....
Doukhobor   ,
Evangelical	
Carried forward
Total.
63
5
18
12
8
la
3
811
1
18
16
1
1
1
9S3
Denomination.
Greek Orthodox  ..
Jewish  	
Lutheran   	
Methodist	
Mormon  	
Presbyterian   	
Protestant  	
Reformed Episcopal
Roman Catholic .. .
Salvation Army  . . .
Spiritualism   	
Truth-seeker   	
Unitarian 	
New Thought
Not given   	
None    	
Total
Total.
1
10
78
297
1
704
86
1
273
7
1
1
3
1
9
9
2,465
Bridegroom and Bride of different Denominations.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Church of England  ....
3
Church of Ireland
Christian   Science
Congregational   . .
Methodist  	
Church of England  ....
1
1
Apostolic Faith . .
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
42
4
20
1
37
1
4
1
3
7
1
Congregational    	
1
1
Church of England  ....
Methodist   	
3
3
1
Church of England ....
	
20
Roman  Catholic   	
Church of England  ....
3
1
1
120
o
1
1
6
2
1
1
Catholic  Apostolic   ....
Christian   Science   	
Church of England ....
1
1
	
10
2
4
11
6
Buddhist   	
2
1
2
3
Church of England  ....
Disciples 	
iJutch Reformed. .
Free Church  ....
Greek Catholic  . .
Greek Orthodox..
	
3
43
Calvinist   	
1
1
Church of England ....
Church of England
3
1
42
2
6
11
17
139
1
1
1
200
5
4
78
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
„
1
,,
1
Church of England ....
1
3
1
2
,,
Church of England ....
Church of England ....
1
1
••
9
1
1
••
Church  of Christ	
••
2
519
Latter
Day Saints
1 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 55
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride of different Denominations—Continued.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
60
1
3
1
3
7
277
1
16
1
1
17
140
1
1
9
11
46
1
595
Lutheran
Methodist
Mormon
None
Not  given
Protestant
Adventist   	
Baptist   	
Christian    	
Christian  Science   	
Church of England ....
Church of God	
Congregational	
Free Thought   	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Protestant   	
Roman  Catholic   	
Reorganized   Church   of
Jesus  Christ   	
Salvation Army	
Adventist  	
Bible  Student   	
Brethren 	
Buddhist	
Christian   	
Christian  Science   	
Church of England ....
Confucian	
Congregational ..-..■.
Evangelical    	
Jewish    	
Lutheran    	
Not given	
Presbyterian    	
Protestant   	
Roman  Catholic   	
Baptist   	
Roman Catholic	
Presbyterian   	
Christian   	
Church of England  	
Jewish   	
Latter Day Saints
Methodist  	
Presbyterian    .	
Quaker   	
Roman Catholic	
Church of England
Lutheran	
Presbyterian    	
Reformed Episcopal   . . .
Roman Catholic	
Baptist   	
Church of England	
Congregational	
Lutheran    	
Methodist  	
Presbyterian   	
Quaker    	
Roman   Catholic   	
1
3
25
1
1
1
17
10
2
12
1
1
S3
2
1
3
1
4
S
110
1
1
10
4
110
9
37
40
350
29
12
9
1
2
8
12
1
18
Pentecostal
Presbyterian
Quaker 	
Rcform'd Eniscop'l
Reorganized
Church of Christ
Roman Catholic
Swiss Church   .
Union 	
Unitarian	
L'niversalist .. .
Methodist  	
Adventist	
Baptist   	
Bible  Student 	
Brethren    	
Catholic Apostolic   . .
Christian   	
Christian Science ...
Church of England . .
Church of Ireland   . .
Congregational    	
Holiness Movement .
Latter Day Saints   ...
Lutheran   	
Methodist   	
Mormon   	
Nazarine    	
None   	
Protestant   	
Roman Catholic ....
Salvation Army	
Church of England ....
Church of England 	
Methodist	
Roman Catholic	
Christian  Science  	
Methodist	
Baptist   	
Christian   	
Church of England ....
Congregational  	
Greek   Catholic   	
Lutheran   	
Methodist	
None   	
Presbyterian   	
Protestant   	
Reorganized  Church  of
Latter Day  Saints. . .
Universalist   	
Apostolic Faith  	
Brethren	
Presbyterian    	
Mennonite    	
Churcji of England
Lutheran    	
Methodist  	
Presbyterian    	
Methodist   	
Christian   	
12
1
65
3
2
9
27
1
36
1
1
1
'     2
166 British Columbia.
1921
INDIAN BIRTHS, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE).
Total.
Registrations (including Delayed
Registrations).
Agency.
Births for Year.
Total. (
July, 1919,
to
June, 1920.
July, 1920,
to
June, 1921.
Female.
Male.
Male.
Female.
July, 1920,
to
June, 1921.
July, 1919,
to
June, 1920.
2
7
13
21
68
15
1
85
2
2
16
24
9
24
22
46
29
4
9
6
36
6
1
45
1
2
6
6
3
12
11
23
16
3
4
15
32
9
40
1
io
18
6
12
11
23
14
3
3
15
24
8
26
1
io
18
4
8
11
23
14
168
4
9
5
28
6
1
29
1
2
6
6
3
10
11
23
12
156
7
12
20
52
14
1
55
2
2
16
24
7
18
22
46
26
2
12
Bella Coola	
9
11
10
22
2
7
21
2
38
36
ii
Nass River	
ii
19
IS
27
27
28
28
20
29
22
Stikine	
12
27
18
63
Totals	
59
319
384
186
198
324
288
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING INDIAN BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
Agency.                  m
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
2
15
ii
4
29
2
2
3
2
i
10
i
1
i
3
i
l
1
i
3
3
5
i
4
1
2
1
i
i
2
3
10
4
i
i
i
"2
2
2
4
3
10
i
i
3
1
i
8
32
"2
"\
17
i
1
2
i
'4
i
40
3
25
3
4
i
4
1
3
i3
i9
"2
2
2
11
5
i
2
4
ii
'i
1
1
1
4
5
2
6
2
4
i
4
7
13
21
68
15
1
85
2
2
16
24
9
24
22
46
29
64
8
18
25
9
29
31
58
31
19
384
INDIAN DEATHS, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921, IN AGENCIES.
-3
0
-at
Agency.
t*
rt
>»
fx
a
><
J*
>H
>•
1*
£.
'&
»x
t»
0
0
0
0
0
5
P
2
O
O
0
0
-tit
a
0
0
0
0
0
0
O
0
0
0
0
0
Q
0
a
-*>
0
2
2
2
CD
4
3
7
6
5
6
4
2
4
9
3
3
2
4
,   2
2
8
11
3
3
2
8
1
5
3
1
2
1
1
i
2
1
1
6
1
1
2
2
1
13
28
12
20
18
13
33
46
4
3
3
1
3
1
4
]
12
13
3
1
4
1
3
'?.
6
i
1
1
1
3
i
1
1
3
i
4
2
20
3
17
5
37
4
41
1
1
5
4
i
2
2
2
4
2
i
2
1
1
1
i
3
8
3
1
7
6
9
18
4
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
10
2
12
10
7
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
i
2
9
11
20
15
4
6
i
2
8
1
1
5
3
3
1
2
3
1
2
i
i
2
1
1
1
i
8
16
14
13
22
29
34
34
West Coast	
12
3
9
2
6
2
4
1
1
4
22
22
44
37
Williams Lake	
11
Totals	
64
17
31
22
51
31
22
20
20
10
26
12
4
10
180
160
340
336 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 57
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING INDIAN DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
Agency.
Babine	
Bella Coola	
Cowichan	
Kamloops	
Kootenay	
Kwawkewlth	
Lytton	
Nass	
New Westminster .
Okanagan	
Queen Charlotte ..
Skeena River	
Stikine	
Stuart Lake	
West Coast	
Williams Lake.
Totals	
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
2
1
2
2
3
1
4
4
1
16
4
8
1
4
5
5
6
5
3
1
2
3
3
10
8
7
2
1
3
i
2
i
3
5
8
2
2
1
6
1
4
2
1
1
4
6
2
2
2
4
2
5
2
1
2
1
2
1
4
1
4
1
1
1
1
2
3
2
2
1
1
1
3
2
2
1
4
5
6
4
12
1
3
1
2
3
2
10
2
1
7
3
2
2
3
3
2
9
3
3
6
2
3
3
5
2
43
16
16
28
32
14
33
26
45
38
28
18
7
33
46
25
25
5
37
6
9
20
12
20
22
29
44
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING TOTAL INDIAN DEATHS.
Agency.
Babine	
Bella Coola	
Cowichan	
Kamloops	
Kootenay	
Kwawkewlth	
Lytton	
Nass River	
New Westminster .
Okanagan	
Qneen Charlotte. .
Skeena River	
Stikine	
Stuart Lake	
West Coast	
Williams Lake	
Totasl  138
co        at jj
a B .
SoS
% -£ at
- -   S c »
Oik   fcOo?
PRELIMINARY TABLE  SHOWING DEATHS FROM  SPECIFIED DISEASES.
Agency.
Babine	
Bella Coola	
Cowichan	
Kamloops	
Kootenay	
Kwawkewlth	
Lytton	
Nass River	
New Westminster..
Queen Charlotte..
Skeena River	
Stikine	
Stuart Lake	
West Coast	
Totals..
0>m B 58
British Columbia.
1921
INDIAN MARRIAGES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921.
Denomination.
Number.
Denomination.
Number.
27
15
2
68
1
1
1
1
Total	
112
4
Total marriages, 116.
INDIAN DEATHS BY RELIGIONS.
Denomination.
Number.
52
52
11
191
34
Total	
'       »
■•-
340
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING INDIAN MARRIAGES BY DIVISIONS.
Agency.
Babine.	
Bella Coola.	
Cowichan	
Kamloops	
Kootenay   	
Kwawkewlth	
Lytton	
Nass River	
New Westminster	
Okanagan 	
Queen Charlotte	
Skeena River	
Stikine    	
Stuart Lake	
West Coast	
Williams Lake	
Totals	
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar,
April.
May.
June.
1
4
2
1
3
1
3
2
3
3
7
2
2
2
2
1
4
"i
3
2
i
1
1
1
i
1
5
2
1
1
i
i
1
3
i
1
2
1
i
7
2
i
1
'5
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
1
"i
1
5
1
8
13
4
2
12
6
7
10
24
14
9
7
Total.
1
4
16
12
10
8
7
7
3
11
8
8
2
10
3
6  B 60
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
c
o
C3
u
s
5
CAUSE OP1 DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
at
at
a
P
ei
O
at
io
o
1
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY. „
I.—General Diseases.
M.
P.
M.
F.
M.
F.
7
1
I
8
1
9
9a
10
1
1
1
14
18
20
24
28
28a
29
1
1
1
1
1
30
1
1
30a
32a
34
35
35 a
37
37a
1
2
39a
39b
39d
39r
40
41
42
43
44b
45
45a
45d
46
47
50
50a
52
54a
56
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
61H
61c
63b
64
1
65
66
69
71
2
1
77
III.—Diseases oe the Circulatory System.
77a
78
79
79b
79c
79d
79e
79g
80
81B
810
82
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
6
91
2
1
'i'
1
92
92a 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 61
JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE).
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1
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1
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1
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17
3
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
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
4
1
3
1
1
23
1
6
0
3
2
1
1
7
2
3
1
1
3
1
14
12
7
8
2
1
1
1
4
1
2
3
1
4
5
1
1
1
1
1
24
2
1
1
3
2
11
'   3
11
6
1
2
5
1
3
4
14
2
22
5 B 62
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
92d
92e
97
102
103
103a
103b
103c
104
105
108
109
113
114
117
117b
117c
119
119a
120
120a
122
123
124
124 a
126
129
132
133a
135a
137
137a
137b
140
141A
151
151a
151b
151C
152b
153a
153b
153d
153b
158
159
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY—Continued.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.—Continued.
Pneumonia following- influenza.
Hypostatic pneumonia	
Pulmonary emphysema	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ulcer of the stomach	
Other diseases of the stomach (cancer excepted).
Gastritis	
Ileocolitis...  	
Mucous colitis	
Diarrhcea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Diarrhoea   and enteritis (2 years and over)	
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Biliary calculi	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
Peritonitis, gastric ulcer perforated	
Peritonitis, following operation.	
VI.—Nox-venereal Diseases of Gexito-urixary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis 	
Chronic interstitial nephritis	
Bright's disease	
Uraemia   	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa  	
Calculi of the urinary passages	
Diseases of the bladder    	
Suppression of urine	
Diseases of the prostate	
Uterine tumour (non-cancerous)	
Salpingitis and other diseases of the female genital organs .
Cholecystitis	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal peritonitis	
Puerperal septicemia    ...
Acute nephritis following miscarriage	
Ursemia of pregnancy	
Following childbirth (not otherwise defined).
Placenta previa	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Traumatic cellulitis .
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
Diseases of the bones (tuberculosis excepted)	
X. —Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
Accident of labour	
Non-assimilation of food	
Hydrocephalus	
Asphyxia	
Still-born	
Premature	
Injury by forceps at birth	
Hasmorrhagica neonatorum	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by drowning.
Suicide by firearms .. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B G3
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE ^Continued.
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20
9
1
5
18
1
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•
31
18
2
4
1
10
3
4
3
25
1
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1 B 64
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
K
a
.2
«s
o
s
3
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
0)
>>
g
D
in
3
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rf
?
m
O
160
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY.—Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F,
165
167
1
168
169
170
172
175
1
175A
184
185
188
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
62
37
1
5
4
5
6
VICTORIA DIVISION—COWICHAN.
I.—General Diseases.
10
14
1
28
40
42
45C
64
II.—Diseases or Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
Paralysis without specified cause	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
79k
81c
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
92e
94
96
117a
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
119
VI.—NON-VENEREAL DISEASES OF GeNITO-URINARY   SYSTEM AND ANNEXA.
1
120a
150
X.—Malformations.
1
1
1
1
1
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153B
155
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
169a
170
173a
175
185
3
4
1
1 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 65
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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03
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F.
M.
F.
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211
1
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4
2
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6
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
5
2
3
2
"l
2
1
1
4
1
1
1
8
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
3
1
29
1
8
3
9
3
15
18
16
18
30
25
25
35
47
33
20
21
9
5
4
276
487
1
1
"2
1
1
1
1
"i'
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
"i
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19
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
3
1
3
4
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
6
1
25
2
1
1
1
4
2
3
4
1
2
4
2
1
1
44 B 66
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
to
c
o
1
1
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
c3
CD
a
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CM
o
Id
o
CM
8
28
32A
35a
37
40
46
63
78
79
79B
81c
91
VICTORIA DIVISION—ESQUIMALT.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
1
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
2
92A
94
113
120
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
VI.—NontVEnereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born..                                                                                                            ...       .
1
153b
1 t
XII.—Old Age.
2
4
	
	
	
	
46
VICTORIA DIVISION—GANGES.
I.—General Diseases.
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs op Special Sense.
64
79B
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
152A
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
154
XII. -Old Age.
169
XIII.—Affections produced,by External Causes.
172
176
1
	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 67
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1
1
1
1
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1
2
1
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3
3
1
3
2
1
1
I
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
3
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
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1
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21
3
2
2
5
2
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2
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1
32
1
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1
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1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
7
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
13 B 68
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
£>
pi
V
eg
£J
O
(After the Eertillon Classification Causes of Deatb, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
id
s
-M
O
IO
c
03
8
30
40
41
42
79
81c
82
119
120
159
169
VICTORIA DIVISION—OAR BAY.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough	
Tubercular meningitis	
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 	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Arteriosclerosis	
Embolism and thrombosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis   	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
VI,—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.
Bright's disease
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Accident of labour.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms .
Accidental drowning.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 	
9a
10
20
28
30
35a
40
43
45
46
50
50a
61
63
64
VICTORIA DIVISION—SAANICH.
I.—General Diseases.
Measles	
Croup	
Influenza	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular meningitis	
Tuberculosis not specified    	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the breast   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of organs not specified	
Otber tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted) .
Diabetes 	
Diabetes mellitus	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Otber diseases of the spinal cord.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Epilepsy	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 69
JUNE, 1921 (LNCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1
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4
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13
26
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1
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1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
2
I
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
6
1 B 70
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
6
a
.2
o
3
"53
ci
6
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
tn
a
o>
>>
(M
O
to
m
o
£M
VICTORIA DIVISION—SAANICH—Continued.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
79
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
2
1
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
120A
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
124
126
140
VII.—The Puerperal State.
145A
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of Cellular Tissue.
1
4
153 a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born.                                 	
1
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
169
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
175
10
5
4
35a
VICTORIA DIVISION—UNORGANIZED.
I.—General Diseases.
42
43
44A
46
50A
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79b
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
90a
1
91
1
98a
151b
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 71
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Cdntinued.
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l B 72
Jritish Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
fc
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CAUSE OF DEATH.  .
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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s
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169
VICTORIA DIVISION—UNORGANIZED.—Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by Extf.b.nal Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
171A
175
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
2
1
1
1
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
9
10
1
14
1
20
1
28
28a
29
30
35a
37
39D
39g
40
42
43
44a
45a
50
54a
60
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
6lB
62
64
66
67
68
68a
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79a
79b
79c
81b
81c
82
85
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
90
92
2
1
920
92D
1
92e
93
98A
103A
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
103b
1
1
104
1
105 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 73
JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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18
3
1
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1
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14
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17
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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7 B 74
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
a
.2
ai
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ci
cS
s
[55
a
u -
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
u
CD
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CM
O
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108
109
114
115
117a
117b
119
120
120a
122
124
124A
133a
135
137
141D
151
I53A
163b
153e
157
158
167
169
169A
170
172
175
181
182a
182b
185
189
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY-Continued.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System. —Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born *	
2
8
7
1
6
4
2
XII. — Old Age.
XIIL— Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
1
23
•
XIV.—ILL-DEFINF.D   DISEASES.
* Sex not given, I.
18
2
3
1
8
10
28
30a
34c
35a
37
40
41
45a
NFAV WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
I.—General Diseases.
Scarlet fever  ■	
Whooping-cough	
Influenza 	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular peritonitis	
Tuberculosis of intestines	
Tuberculosis not specified	
Syphilis      	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Cancer of bladder   	 12
Geo. 5
Board
OF
Health.
B 75
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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14
11
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137
1
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4
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7
4
8
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5
10
22
14
21
13
15
12
19
14
7
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241
1
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1
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1
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1
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5
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20
1
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1
1
1
2
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1
1
1
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4
1
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2 B 76
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH,  JULY,  1920, TO
6
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
u
3
a
ci
2
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
q
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46
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE—Continued.
I.—General Diseases.—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
48
50
50a
51
54a
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs or Special Sense.
1
6lB
63a
64
67
70
71
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
2
77a
78
78a
79
79B
80
81c
82
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
90
91
2
2
1
1
1
92
92a
93
98
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103b
1
105
109
117b
1
119
VI.—Non-venerf.al Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
1
1
120
120a
137
VII.—The Puerperal State.
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born *	
6
1
6
2
153b
154
XII.—Old Age.
157
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
158
165
167
1
169
1
1
169a
*Sex not given, 1. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 77
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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7
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5 B 78
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY,  1920,  TO
d
%
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ci
V
ci
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O
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170
171
171a
175
185
186a
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION- OUTSIDE— Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.—Continued.
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism bj' cutting or piercing instruments	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)	
Fractures (causes not specified)   ,,.,.
Stump-blasting	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined   	
1
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—CHILLIWACK.
I.—General Diseases.
1
i
20
40
42
50
51
60
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
60a
1
64
71
1
1
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis 	
90
92d
98
103A
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
109
113
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Gknito-urinary System and Annexa.
120 A
153 a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born ■	
1
1
1
2
4
153 b
153e
154
XII.—Old Age.
169
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
185
186 a
i
2
7
7
1 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 79
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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72
1
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17
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135
207
1
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2
2
6
1
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2
3
4
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1
1
2
1
1
25
54 B 80
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
B
o
CJ
o
Q
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
d
>>
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O
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28
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—BURNABY.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
40
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
60a
61
1
64
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
81c
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
92
1
92b
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
2
VI. —Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VIIL—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
150
X.—Malformations.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
2
1
2
1
XII.—Old Age.
157
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
8
3
1
1
10
NANAIMO DIVISION—NANAIMO CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
39a
42
50
50A
53
54A 12 Geo. 5                                       Board of Health.                                                B 81
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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6 B 82
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
a
cause of death.
u
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(After the Bertillcm Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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03
NANAIMO DIVISION—NANAIMO CITY— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
II.—Diseases op Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
2
1
1
eiu
61c
64
66
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Ilk
78
79b
80
81B
83d
85
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
2
2
1
2
1
1
91
92
92a
92o
98
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
300
1
2
"i
104
2
117a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
120
120A
126
1
127
131
133a
VII.—The Puerperal State.
141D
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
149
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
3
1
1
5
1
151C
152B
153b
5
153e
xn.—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced ry External Causes.
155
165
169
169a
173
184
185
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
187a
21
10
2
2
2 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 83
JUNE. 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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9
1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
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1
1
5
1
2
1
1
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7
1
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88
3
10
1
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1
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2
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1
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5
9
5
14
4
11
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1
6
1
5
4
6
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132 B 84
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
>>
T3
P
+2
&
M
155
159
169
169a
171a
174
NANAIMO DIVISION—ALERT BAY.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhosa and enteritis (under 2 years) 	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Premature	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Suicide by firearms	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill..
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by machines	
1
NANAIMO DIVISION-COMOX.
I.—General Diseases.
28
28a
30
1
34B
39a
Cancer of face	
39f
40
41
56A
61b
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79u
81c
84B
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
92a
109
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
115
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annbxa.
137
VII.—The Puerperal State. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 85
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
—
M.     F.
11.    F.
M.     F.     M
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F.
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 B 86
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
R
si
o
B
CO
ci
8
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
-a
B
O
+2
o
NAN AIMO DIVISION—COMOX— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
3
1
1
Still-born	
153a
XII.—Old Age.
XIII,—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
17lA
173
185
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
6
1
1
1
1
1
14
28
40
77a
79b
79c
10S
109
117
169a
173
NANAIMO DIVISION—LADYSMITH.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever   ...
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Valvular disease
Aortic insufficiency.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal).
VI. —Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Uraemia .
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 87
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
VI
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1
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2
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1
1
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3
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1           30 B
iRITISH   UOLUMBIA.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
6
&
a
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o
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co
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3
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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3
03
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CM
110a
NANAIMO DIVISION—POWELL RIVER.
(Returns for July, August, September, 1920, only.)
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born             	
1
169
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169a
1
1
20
28
30
34b
40
42
43
50
54a
61
64
71
77a
78
78a
79
81c
82
98
104
109
111
117
117a
120
122
137b
141a
BEATON DIVISION—CRANBROOK.
I.—General Diseases.
Diphtheria	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular meningitis	
Tuberculosis of bowels	
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	
Diabetes .
Ansnriia, pernicious	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis	
Endocarditis following rheumatism.
Organic diseases of the heart	
Arteriosclerosis..,	
Embolism and thrombolis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
Pneumonia	
Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis excepted)...
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years) .
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Acute yellow atrophy of the liver	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)...'.;.;
Peritonitis-appendicitis '.... 	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease 	
Other diseases of the kidnevs and annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Ursemia of pregnancy.
Placenta previa	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 89
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1
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1
4
1
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1
1
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3
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1
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
-
1
1 .
B 90
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920,  TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
153a
153b
159
169
169a
171a
175a
176
182
185
BEATON DIVISION—CRANBROOK-Continued.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born *.
Premature..
XII.—Old Age.
Senility .
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill.
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism not specified   	
Injuries by animals	
Homicide by firearms	
Fractures (causes not specified) 	
*Sex not given, 1.
M.
F.
1
7
10
18
28
30
40
41
56
61c
64"
71
7lA
79
79 b
90
91
92
104
105
108
117a
120
122
124
BEATON DIVISION-FERNIE.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever   	
Scarlet fever	
Influenza	
Erysipelas	
Tuberculosis of the lungs .   	
Tubercular meningitis	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum .
Alcoholism, acute        	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral abscess	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease   	
Mitral stenosis	
Angina pectoris	
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis....
Chronic bronchitis..
Bronchopneumonia.
Pneumonia	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years).  ..
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over)
Appendicitis and typhlitis..	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
VI.— Non -venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa 	
Diseases of the bladder ,.   .
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	 12 Geo. 5                                       Board of Health.                                                 B 91
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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4
1
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2
1
4
2
1
2
1
1
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1
8
3
1
3
2
47
2
2
2
2
2
11
9
10
4
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1
1
2
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77
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1
2
2
2
3
2
2
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
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2
1
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1
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1
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1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
- B 92
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
a
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ci
3
JO
e3
s
5
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
0
CM
o
in
o
BEATON DIVISION—FERNIE— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
2
3
1
1
3
Still-born                                                                        	
2
153b
XII. Old Age.
1
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
169a
170
171a
173
175
182 a
1
184
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
9
13
1
1
BEATON DIVISION—GOLDEN.
I.—General Diseases.
50
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
69
III.—-Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
79
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
VII.—The Puerperal State.
1
136
141A
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
2
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
165
169
175
185
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
187a
•
3
	
	
	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 93
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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26
5
1
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1
1
1
1
4
3
1
1
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2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
5
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
3
3
1
3
5
1
1
6
1
4
55
1
4
6
2
2
11
2
3
5
4
1
1
3
81
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
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1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
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4
2
1
1
1
1
10
14 B 94
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH,  JULY,  1920,  TO
cause of death.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
CD
03
H
0)
■0
0
^
40
41
50
79b
81c
92
103b
167
178a
BEATON DIVISION—KASLO.
I.—General Diseases.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Diabetes	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Valvular disease.
Arteriosclerosis...
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
Ileocolitis...
XIIL— Affections produced by External Causes.
Burns (conflagration excepted).
Exposure 	
39e
41
79b
79e
79g
104
108
120
BEATON DIVISION—NAKUSP.
1.—General Diseases.
Cancer of pancreas	
Cancer and malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum .
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Valvular disease	
Mitral regurgitation
Mitral stenosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis..
Pneumonia	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years),       	
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease	
1
9
50
28
34
35
40
42
43
45a
50
50a
54a
61c
64
67
71
BEATON  DIVISION-NELSON.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Diphtheria..	
Purulent infection and septicamiia	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..	
Tuberculosis of other organs	
Disseminated tuberculosis, both kidneys, right hip, left elbow ....
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	
Cancer of bladder..;	
Diabetes	
Diabetes mellitus	
Anaemia, pernicious	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
of brain   	
Cerebral hamiurrhage, apoplexy.
Paralysis without speciiied cause .
General paralysis of the insane ...
Convulsions of infants	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 95
JUNE. 1921 (INCLUSIVE)-—Continued.
M.    F.
-I   i B 96
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
CAUSE OF DEATH.
c8
&
a
5
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
co
■a
c
ci
CD
o
c3
CD
o
CM
77a
79
79a
79b
79e
79g
81c
90a
91
92
96
102
104
108
110
111
113
119
120
120a
137
140
151
153 a
153b
158
169
169a
175
178a
185
BEATON DIVISION—NELSON—Continued.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Cardiac paralysis	
Valvular disease	
Mitral regurgitation	
Mitral stenosis	
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis . ..
Capillary bronchitis.
Bronchopneumonia..
Pneumonia	
Asthma	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ulcer of the stomach   	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years) .
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Other diseases of the intestines	
Acute yellow atrophy of the liver	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis...
Bright's disease....
Uraemia  	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia 	
Following childbirth (not otherwise defined).
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, ieterns, and sclerema..
Still-born	
Premature	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by drowning    	
Accidental drowning    	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.) .
Exposure    	
Fractures (causes not specified)	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
28
BEATON DIVISION—NEW DENVER.
I.—General Diseases.
56
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79b
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
92a
98 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 97
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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32
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1
1
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1
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1
2
1
2
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1
2
2
2
1
1
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4
3
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53
4
1
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5
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3
3
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9
4
4
8
4
10
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6
1
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85
1
1
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1
1
1
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2
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
1 B 98
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920,  TO
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
C
*j3
>>
d
ci
ci
O
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a)
S
b
O
C
CM
BEATON DIVISION—NEW DENVER— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
147
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
1
30
31
35a
40
41
45C
50
51
60
64
105
108
109
115
120
153b
153e
159
165a
169
173
175
BEATON DIVISION—REVELSTOKE.
I.—General Diseases.
Tubercular meningitis	
Abdominal tuberculosis   	
Tuberculosis not specified.  .....	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..  	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Cancer of tongue    	
Diabetes.,
Exophthalmic goitre	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Encephalitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Arteriosclerosis.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhcea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Other diseases of the liver	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease 	
X.—Malformation*.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Premature	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum.
XIL—Old Age.
Senility
XIII. — Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Overdose of drugs	
Accidental drowning 	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 99
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
i-
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1
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15
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1
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1
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1
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9
17
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8
1
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1
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1
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1
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21
1
1
1
1
2
1
4
2
1
1
3
5
2
1
1
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29 B 100
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
c3
1
«
ci
s
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
0)
CM
1Q
O
a
if
4^
OJ
BEATON DIVISION—ROSSLAND.
M.
F.
M.
P.
M.
F.
I.—General Diseases.
-
40
44 a
51
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
60a
1
70
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
92
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
100
103
108
113
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153a
Still-born	
2
1
153b
XHL—Affections produced by External Causes.
159
167
1
173
5
BEATON DIVISION—SLOCAN CITY.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia..
BEATON DIVISION—TROUT  LAKE.
I.—General Diseases.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum..
24
35
37
41
42
77a
79
82
BEATON DIVISION—TRAIL.
I.—General Diseases.
Diphtheria..
Tetanus  ...
Disseminated tuberculosis, lungs and bowels	
Syphilis   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs 	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis..
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Embolism and thrombosis	 12 Geo. 5
Board of. Health.
B 101
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
£
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1 B 102
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
6
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
o3
ci
o
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1
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
>>
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V
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BEATON DIVISION—TRAIL—Continued.
M.
P.
M.
P.
M.
F.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103a
1
i
117b
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases op Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
XI.—Diseases op Early Infancy.
1
3
2
151b
i
l
153d
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
155
175
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
7
3
1
1
169
172
BEATON DIVISION—WILMER.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Cancer of tongue.. 	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Arteriosclerosis.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning.
Traumatism by fall...
9a
30
35a
40
64
77a
79
79g
91
92
92a
ALBERNI DIVISION—ALBERNI.
L—General Diseases.
Croup	
Tubercular meningitis	
Tuberculosis not specified	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy    	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Mitral stenosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Lobar	
Hypostatic pneumonia. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 103
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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20
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2
2
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1 B 104
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
to
0
CAUSE OF DEATH.
i
CD
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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ALBERNI DI VISION—ALBERNI—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
117a
VIL—The Puerperal State.
135a
137d
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
1
151b
•
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIII.-Affections produced by External Causes.
169a
170
175
4
	
	
1
	
153a
153b
ALBERNI DIVISION—ANYOX.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XL —Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born 	
1
1
2
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
2
2
	
	
	
	
77a
ALBERNI DIVISION—ATLIN.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis
28
60
77a
79
ALBERNI DIVISION—BELLA COOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs .
Diabetes	
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart. 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 105
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1 B 10G
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
te
CAUSE OF DEATH.
.2
1
o3
co
t~t
ai
o
(After the
Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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Si
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Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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CM
96
137
137a
ALBERNI DIVISION—BELLA COOLA— Continued.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Asthma .
VI. -Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Diseases of the prostate	
VII.— The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia.	
Puerperal infection following miscarriage.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning    ...
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill..
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F,
ALBERNI DIVISION—CLAYOQUOT.
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).  	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease 	
61
124A
151a
153d
182
ALBERNI DIVISION—FORT FRASER.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza    	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Suppression of urine	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Accident of labour  	
Injury by forceps at birth..
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Homicide by firearms.
1
20
28
28a
30
37
45
45D
64
71
74
ALBERNI DIVISION—HAZELTON.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever   ....    	
Purulent infection and septicaemia .
Tuberculosis oi the lungs	
Tubercular laryngitis	
Tubercular meningitis	
Syphilis .
Cancer and other malignant tumours of organs not specified.
Cancer of kidney	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
Convulsions of infants	
Other diseases of the nervous system . 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 107
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
1
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1 B 108
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
te
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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ALBERNI DIVISION—HAZELTON— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
80
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
98a
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
1
110
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System  and Annexa.
119
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
3
153a
Still-born           	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
155
166
170
172
1
175
178 a
186
1
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
5
1
1
2
1
1
ALBERNI DIVISION-FORT ST. JOHN.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
79
93
110
ALBERNI DIVISION—POUCE COUPE.
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pleurisy.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the intestines	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by machines	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 109
JUNE. 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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B 110
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
te
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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ALBERNI DIVISION—OCEAN FALLS.
L—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
103
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
153A
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
2
169
3
1
ALBERNI DIVISION—PRINCE RUPERT.
L—General Diseases.
10
1
1
14
20
28
34C
39a
39b
39e
40
41
43
54a
60a
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
1
64
68
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
81c
82
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
3
91
92
92a
94
101
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
1
120a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
137
VII.—The Puerperal State. 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 111
JUNE, 3921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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B 112
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
'
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
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ALBERNI DIVISION-PRINCE RUPERT—Continued.
M.
P.
M.
F.
M.
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XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
2
1
7
1
151c
Still-born	
153a
7
1
153E
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
157
159
164
160
1
1
169
169a
171
171A
172
175
186a
15
10
1
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2
50a
ALBERNI DIVISION QUATSINO.
I.—General Diseases.
91
IV.—Diseases of the Rf.spiratory System.
1
2
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
174
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
3
	
	
	
	
	
28
ALBERNI DIVISION—STEWART.
I.—General Diseases.
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
171a
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by falling: tree	
173
~
1
77
ALBERNI DIVISION—QUEEN CHARLOTTE.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79
Organic diseases of the heart                       	 12 Geo. 5                                          Board op Health.                                                 B 113
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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^ B 114
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH,  JULY,  1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Rertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
171a
182
ALBERNI DIVISION"—QUEEN" CHARLOTTE—Continued.
XIII—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning-	
Traumatism by falling- tree..
Homicide by falling tree....
If.
M.     F.
77a
79b
105
110
117a
119
120
123
165
169
175
185
ASHCROFT DIVISION—ASHCROFT.
I. —General Diseases.
Cancer of bladder.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Valvular disease .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Other diseases of the intestines	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
VI.—Non-Venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis	
Brig-ht's disease 	
Calculi of the urinary
Asphyxia.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Other acute poisoning's	
Accidental drowning    	
Traumatism by other crushing1 (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Fractures (causes not specified)	
ASHCROFr DIVISION—BARKERVILLE.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Asphyxia..
78
79b
92
92a
92d
108
111
ASHCROFT DIVISION—FORT GEORGE.
1.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs.
Cancer of jaw	
Alcoholism, acute	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Acute endocarditis..
Valvular c
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
Lobar.
Pneumonia following- influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis  	
Acute yellow atrophy of the liver	 12 Geo. 5                                       Board op Health.                                               B 115
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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1 British Columbia.
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
a
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
a
to
to
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3
5
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
to
C
CM
O
O
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137
137c
151b
152a
153a
153b
153e
157
175
184
185
ASHCROFT DIVISION—FORT GEORGE—Continued.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia.
Induced abortion	
X. —Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Non-assimilation of food	
Atelectasis	
Still-born	
Premature	
Haemorrhagica neonatorum..
XII,—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Homicide by other means	
Fractures (causes not specified).,    	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined      	
91
ASHCROFT DIVISION—TETE JAUNE CACHE.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
105
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
1
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
153b
1
2
175
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
	
	
1
92
ASHCROFT DIVISION-CLINTON.
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
135
VII.—The Puerperal State.
153a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
1
1 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 117
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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4 CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
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a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
<o
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
£
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Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
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-1
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79e
ASHCROFT DIVISION—LILLOOET.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Mitral regurgitation	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
XII. -Old Age.
Senility	
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F
10
ASHCROFT DIVISION—QUESNEL.
I.—General Diseases.
30A
61b
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
i
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79c
82
125
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
i
154
XII.—Old Aoe.
169
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
....
i
....
....
....
i
64
ASHCROFT DIVISION—150-MILE HOUSE.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
79b
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
151a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
i
153b
i
164
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
i
i 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 119
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
10
ASHCROFT DIVISION—YALE.
L—General Diseases.
M.
1
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
40
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
175
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
2
	
1
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—FAIRVIEW.
I.—General Diseases.
28
45
46
50
50a
54a
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79b
79g
82
83d
1
87
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
92
1
98
1
104
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
105
1
110
1
117B
318
i
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa. 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 121
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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1 B 122
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
6
c
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
al
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FAIRVIEW DIVISION—FAIRVIEW— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
146
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
1
15lB
153a
2
1
153b
2
XII.— Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
159
...,
167
175
7
4
1
1
1
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—GREENWOOD.
I.—General Diseases.
28
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
71
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
81c
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
92a
XII.-Old Age.
154
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
185
2
14
20
28
35a
40
41
79b
92
97
104
109
117a
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—GRAND FORKS.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough. ".	
Dysentery   	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tuherculosis of the lungs	
Tuberculosis not specified	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum .
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Valvular disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia 	
Pulmonary emphysema	
Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis excepted)	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction    	
Peritonitis-appendicitis 	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 123
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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1 British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
o
a
o
+3
as
o
ja
as
O
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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119
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—GRAND VOUKS—Continued.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of  Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
120
135
VII.—The Puerperal State.
53b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
167
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
169a
170
175
176
1
2
1
9
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—KAMLOOPS.
L—General Diseases.
1
14
28
30
32a
35a
39o
39d
39f
40
41
44a
46
50A
54a
56A
60a
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
1
63b
64
70
1
71
1
1
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
79b
80
81c
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
1
92a
92d
96
98a 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 125
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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B 126
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH,  JULY,  1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
102
103a
104
105
108
109
110a
117
117a
118
119
120
120a
126
130
133a
135
137D
151
151A
151B
152
152B
153A
153b
153C
153e
157
159
165
166
167
169
171A
175
175a
181
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—KAMLOOPS—Continued.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ulcer of the stomach	
Gastritis	
Diarrhcea and enteritis (under 2 years) 	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over)	
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction   ...-.       	
Enterocolitis	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal) .. 	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
Other diseases of the digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis	
Bright's disease	
Uraemia  	
Diseases of the prostate.
Diseases of the uterus...
Cholecvstitis	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal haemorrhage.
Eclampsia	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene .
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	
Umbilical haemorrhage	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum	
XII. Old Age.
Senility '	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation	
Suicide by firearms	
Other acute poisonings    	
Conflagration (forest fire) ,	
Burns (conflagration excepted)   	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Traumatism not specified	
Electricity (lightning excepted)   	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
M.     F.     M.
9
28
29
30
50
FAIRVIEW DIVISION-NICOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever   	
W hooping-cough	
Diphtheria	
Tuberculosis of the lungs....
Acute miliary tuberculosis
Tubercular meningitis	
Diabetes   	 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 127
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE) ^Continued.
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1
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20
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23
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7
14
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17
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189
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1 B 128
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
6
o
O
s
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
aS
to
>i
CD
re
c
0
5
CD
CM
O
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FAIRVIEW DIVISION—NICOLA—Continued.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
79
79e
81c
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
145a
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
2
1
152b
159
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
166
173
175
	
—
3
2
1
8
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—PRINCETON.
I.—General Diseases.
1
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous Ststem and Organs of Special Sense.
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79c
82
87a
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
104
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
109
120A
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
136
VII.—The Puerperal State.
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
165
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
175
184
2
1
	
	
1 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 129
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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13
20 B 130
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
to
a
.2
c3
CD
S3
ecj
Q
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ti
u
to
re
c
U
3
o
3
to
o
CM
1
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—VERNON.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
8
1
18
28
30
36
1
39
40
42
45
46
50
51A
53
1
1
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
63
64
71
1
77a
111.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
78a
79
79b
79e
81b
82
85
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
2
2
92
1
92d
94
96
103
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103a
1
1
104
1
105
1
117
118
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
1
120a
122
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
5
1
2
1
3
4
1
2
151a
151b
152
Still-born                                                            	
1
2
153d
XII.—Old Age. 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 131
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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B 132
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
d
c3
a.
>i
C3
O
155
157
IPO
166
167
169
169a
172
174
175
176
185
187a
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—VERNON— Continued.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
24
10
2
1
1
i
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
6
1
1
1
8
1
1
9
3
1
9a
10
14
18
20
1
1
24
28
28a
30
2
5
2
2
1
30a
32a
33a
35a
1
36
1
37
37a
1
1
39
39a
39c
39d
39e
39f
39g
40
41
42
43
44
44a
44b
45
45a
45C
45d
46
47
48
60
50a
51
51a
53
54a
1
1
55a
1
56
56a 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 133
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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2 B 134
jritish Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITiT—Continued.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
M.
1
F.
M.
P.
M.
F.
60a
61
4
1
1
2
1
1
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63
64
66
67
68
69
70a
71
1
1
1
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76
1
77
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
78
1
1
78a
79
79a
79b
79c
79d
79e
79g
80
8lB
81c
82
83
85
87
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
88
89
2
1
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3
91
4
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92
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1
92b
92d
92e
93
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1
95
96
97
98
98a
98b
100
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
102
103
Other diseases of the stomach (cancer excepted) ,	
103a
104
6
7
2
105
1
108
109
1
110
1
110a
l 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 135
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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2 B 136
htish Columbia.
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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112
113
114
115
116
117
117a
117b
118
119
120
120a
122
124
126
127
129
130
131
132
133a
134
135
137
137b
137c
137d
138
140
141
141a
141d
142
142a
145a
145b
145c
145d
146
147
150
151
15lA
151B
151C
152
152a
152b
153a
153b
153d
153b
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY— Continued.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.— Continued.
Hydatid tumour of the liver	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Biliary calculi	
Other diseases of the liver   	
Diseases of the spleen	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
Peritonitis, gastric ulcer perforated	
Other diseases of digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—NOK-VENEREAL  DISEASES   OF  GENTfO-URINARY  SYSTEM  AND  ANNEXA.
Acute nephritis	
Bright's disease   	
Uraemia   	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa	
Diseases of the bladder	
Diseases of the prostate	
Non-venereal diseases of the male genital organs	
Uterine tumour (non-cancerous)	
Diseases of the uterus	
Cysts and other tumours of the ovary	
Salpingitis and other diseases of the female genital organs.
Cholecystitis	
VII.— The Puerperal State.
Accidents of pregnancy	
Puerperal haemorrhage 	
Puerperal septicemia	
Uraamia of pregnancy	
Induced abortion	
Eclampsia	
Puerperal albuminuria and convulsions	
Following childbirth (not otherwise defined).
Puerperal diseases of the breast ,
Placenta previa	
Septic thrombosis following childbirth	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of Cellular TrssUE.
Gangrene    	
Gangrene, senile	
Cellulitis of neck  ..
Pustula eczema ,
Streptoceal cellular face..
Pemphigus	
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
Diseases of the bones (tuberculosis excepted)   	
Diseases of the joints (tuberculosis and rheumatism excepted)	
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	
Hydrocephalus	
Other diseases peculiar to early infancy....
Atelectasis	
Asphvxia	
Still-born	
Premature	
Injury by forceps at birth    ...
Hemorrhagica neonatorum.-	 12 Geo. 5                                       Board op Health.                                               B 137
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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t B 138                                              British Columbia.                                                 1921
CAUSES OF DEATH,  JULY,  1920,  TO
6
a
o
ci
o
ci
5
CAUSE OP DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
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CD
a
0
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in
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154
155
156
157
159
160
161
165
166
167
168
169
169A
170
172
174
175
182
181A
183
184
185
186A
186B
187a
188
189
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY— Continued.
XII.—Old Age.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
P.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causf.s.
1
2
1
1
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
1
152
210
14
8
14
8
9
20
28
34c
39F
40
41
44a
61
64
77a
79
79b
79d
81b
81c
91
92
92a
109
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
i
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
' 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 139
JUNE, 1921  (-INCLUSIVE )—ConUnmd.
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1 B 140
SRITISH   (JOLUMBTA.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
6
ft
CAUSE OF DEATH.
aS
d
d
«
o
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
to
a
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120
133a
153a
153b
153e
169a
172
173a
175
187a
189
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER CITY—Continued.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease.,
Cholecystitis	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal peritonitis ,	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-horn	
Premature	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by fall   	
Traumatism by railway-construction 	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Dropsy	
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined.
30
40
4-2
64
71
77a
79
79b
81c
91
92
150
153A
154
171
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER DISTRICT.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough   	
Tubercular meningitis      	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M/vocarditis. 	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopn eumonia.
Pneumonia	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by cutting or piercing instruments	 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 141
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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32
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8
5
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2
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1
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1
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1
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1
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18 B 142
British Columbia.
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
d
ft
a
.2
ai
O
S
a
3
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
u
cei
to
C
0
1 to 2 years.
set
E
ai
m
O
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*
6
VANCOUVER DIVISION—POINT GREY.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
1
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
28
30
37
40
43
46
54A
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
66
71
1
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
78
79b
79c
79d
79e
80
81a
81b
81c
82
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
98a
103a
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
122
142a
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
151a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
153
1
153a
Still-horn    	
1
2
153b
154
XIL—Old Age.
159
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
175a
6
1
1
1
28
28a
40
VANCOUVER DIVISION—RICHMOND.
L—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular laryngitis..	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver,
Antenna, pernicious	 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 143
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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3
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3
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1
82
1
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1
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1
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1 B 144
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY,  1920, TO
d
ft
£3
■2
1
9
'35
CO
«
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
u
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V
m
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64
VANCOUVER DIVISION—RICHMOND—Continued.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
80
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
2
99
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
I
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
159
XIIL—Afffctions produced by External Causes.
163
164
169
3
2
1
10
20
28
39f
40
41
42
50a
51a
54a
56
56A
64
69
71
77
77a
78
78a
79
79b
79g
80
8lA
SIC
82
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
"i"
l
i
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
2
1
l
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1 .
12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 145
JUNE, 1921 (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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B 146
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
1
a
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
*-
ai
to
ci
a
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as
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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to
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91
92
92a
92f
103
104
105
109
110
110a
120
120a
151
152b
153
153a
153b
155
157
167
169
172
175
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER—Continued.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.— Continued.
m.
1
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
X.—Malformations.
1
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
1
6
1
Still-horn	
10
3
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
2
24
12
1
	
2
30
36
48
50
63b
64
71
77a
79
79b
153a
VANCOUVER  DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
I.—General Diseases.
Tubercular meningitis.
Rickets..
Chronic rheumatism.
Diabetes	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense .
Paralysis agitans	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy	
Convulsions of infants (bottle-fed baby).
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 147
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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64
4
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1
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1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
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1
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1
2
1
1
10
3
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16
4
1
1
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70
1
3
2
3
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7
3
7
4
8
7
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11
9
10
3
6
1
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134
1
1
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1
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1
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1
1
2
1
1
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1
1
1
1
1
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1 B 148
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1920, TO
£
CAUSE OF DEATH.
C
o
OJ
£
£>
OJ
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
h
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CO
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
to
oS
O
&
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159
160
167
169
169a
VANCOUVER DIVISION—OUTSIDE- Continued.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Suicide by cutting or piercing1 instruments .
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill...
M.     F.     M.     F.     M
153a
153b
VANCOUVER DIVISION—WEST VANCOUVER.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ileocolitis	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born.,.
Premature.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility .
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGE
l
10
28
37
153a
BABINE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Syphilis  	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
28
35a
137
BELLA COOLA AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Tuberculosis not specified.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia...
Puerperal septictemia.
VIL— The Puerperal State. 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 149
JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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8
NCIES, JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921  (INCLUSIVE).
1
l
1
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1
3
1
1
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9
4
8
3
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1
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1 B 150
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
ft
c
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ai
CO
aS
5
s
a
o
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
<o
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ai
CD
CM
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BELLA COOLA AGENCY—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
152
1
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
9,
1
4
1
1
1
2
COWICHAN AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
9a
1
10
28
2
30a
34b
40
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
1
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79d
85
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
61
1
1
i
92
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
1
117
VII.—Tub Puerperal State.
134
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
2
3
3
2
2
2
1
KAMLOOPS AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
5
28
1
28
35a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
85
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
XIV. —Ill-defined Diseases.
189
2
i
2
1
3
i
2
1
1 12 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
B 151
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
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33
1
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i
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18
1
1
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8
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
2
3
1
12
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
3
8
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
5
7
2
1
6
5
2
4
1
1
1
1
5
1
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28
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1
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1
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1
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4
4
12
1
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1
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1
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1
11
2
1
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1
1
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25 B 152
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
o
o
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
S
co
ci
s
CD
ai
5
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
P
O
o
CM
28
35A
91
92
98
167
175
176
KOOTENAY AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Measles	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Tuberculosis not specified.,
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia 	
Pneumonia      	
Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis excepted).
XII.—Old Age.
Senility .
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Injuries by animals	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
28
40
77a
189
KWAWKEWLTH AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
6
LYTTON AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
i
8
2
l
10
28
i
34a
46
71
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
1
74
81c
III.—Diseases op the Circulatory System.
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System. 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 153
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (-INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
1
1
F.
2
1
7
1
13
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 (
1
11
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
12
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
1
2
2
1
25
i
1
1
1
3
1
i
1
i
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1
i
i
1
2
2
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i
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1
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6
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i
1
i
1
1
1
1
1
•
1
1
1
2
1
i
2
4
i
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1 B 154
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
.2
CD
co
ci
s
ei
q
(After the
Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
1-1
>>
S-»
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
to
CM
io
D
D
rH
(M
159
175
185
189
LYTTON AGENCY— Continued.
XII—Old Age.
Senility.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide try firearms	
Traumatism by otber crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)	
Fractures (causes not specified)	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     P
NASS RIVER AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning..
23
35a
169
175
NEW WESTMINSTER AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Tuberculosis not specified.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Peritonitis-appendicitis.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility .
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning 	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
6
28
28a
41
.78
84b
OKANAGAN AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Measles	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..    	
Tubercular laryngitis   ..   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Acute endocarditis	
Hodgkin's disease   	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 155
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1021   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
K
at
to
O
45
m
ai
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2
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20
P.
2
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17
37
i
1
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1
3
2
i
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1
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i
1 B 156
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
o
CAUSE OP DEATH.
ai
0)
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
CD
ci
to
>>
d
0>
ta
C3
a
P
w
oc
OKANAGAN AGENCY—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F,
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
92d
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
1
1
105
117
1
VII.—The Puerperal State.
141D
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
2
3
'2
2
2
28
34
37
61b
63
QUEEN CHARLOTTE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tuberculosis of other organs.
Syphilis 	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebrospinal meningitis	
Other diseases of the spinal cord.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
28
30
Gl
71
77a
78
SKEENA RIVER AGENCY.
L—General Diseases
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Tubercular meningitis	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Convulsions of infants.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis .
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis..
Pneumonia.	 12 Geo. 5                                       Board of Health.                                               B 157
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)—-bontinu^d.
it
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1
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5
1
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1
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1
1
1
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1
1 B 158
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
a
o
as
IS
ai
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
to
P
co
s-
C3
V
CM
o
ta
eci
CD
m
o
151B
SKEENA RIVER AGENCY— Continued.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
M.
1
F.
1
M.
P.
M.
F.
165
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
3
6
ZZ
1
1
1
1
6
STIKINE  AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
28
34b
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
92
1
1
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
2
154
XIL—Old Age.
175a
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
2
2
2
14
28
35a
46
61
66
81B
92
104
145
STUART LAKE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..	
Tuberculosis not specified	
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted).
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Paralysis without specified cause
Aneurism ..
Pneumonia,.
III. —Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhcea and enterits (under 2 years)    	
VIIL—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Other diseases of the skin and annexa	 12 Geo. 5
B 159
Board of Health.
JULY, 1920,  TO  JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
d
CO
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O
io
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CD
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1
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1
4
11
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
9
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
4
1
1
1
3
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
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3
1
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1
2
3
2
1
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8
14
1
6
1
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1
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3
2
1
1
1
1
7
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 B 160
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
d
P
0
*-i3
CAUSE OF DEATH.
o
at
ID
d
CJ
s
"co
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
CD
ta
e3
5
P
**
IN
STUART LAKE AGENCY—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
SI.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
XII.—Old Age.
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
3
5
1
1
3
5
WEST COAST AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
28
32a
56
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
6lB
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
2
1
90
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103a
1
VI. —Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
132
VII. — The Puerperal State.
135
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born                                          	
1
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIIL— Affections produced by External Causes.
169
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
4
1
9
3
	
	
	
	 12 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
B 161
JULY, 1920, TO JUNE, 1921   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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44
VICTORIA,   B.C.
Printed by William: H,  Ctili.in, Printer to the King's  Most Excellent Majesty.
1921.
11

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