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

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 PROVINCE  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
TWENTY-FOURTH REPORT
OF   THE
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH
INCLUDING
NINTH REPORT OF MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS
AND THE FORTY-EIGHTH REPORT OF VITAL
STATISTICS DEPARTMENT
FOR   THE
YEAR ENDING JUNE 30th, 1920
PRINTED BY
AUTHORITY   OF  THE   LEGISLATIVE   ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA,  B.C. :
Printed by William H. Cullin, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1921.  Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., June 30th, 1920.
To Colonel His Honour the Honourable Edward Gawler Prior,
A Member of the King's Privy Council for Canada,
Lieutenant-Governor of tlve 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, 1920.
j. d. Maclean,
Provincial Secretary.  REPORT of the
PROVINCIAL BOARD OF HEALTH.
Pkovinciai, Board op Health,
\ Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1020.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour'to submit the Twenty-fourth Annual Report of the Provincial Board
of Health.
The reports which I have presented in previous years have dealt mainly with the health
conditions in the Province for the period reported on, and was a summary of the conditions
coming under the purview of the Provincial Board of Health, and set out, from time to time,
suggestions for the improvement of the service, and contained suggestions for hoped-for
improvements in the health service of the community.
I am very pleased indeed to be able to report that there has been more real advancement
in the administration of health-work than has occurred for many years.
Problems presented themselves to the Governments of the different countries following the
war which awakened them to the fact that if their nations were to survive the great drain upon
their resources, natural and human, which had taken place during the war, drastic measures
would have to be taken'to preserve the greatest asset of the nation, the human asset, in order
that it could be fitted to take its place in the intense competition which must necessarily follow
in the attempt to rehabilitate the different countries.
The disclosures of the ravages of unchecked but preventable diseases, the appalling figures
that were disclosed as recording the infant mortality, were all recognized as indications of the
fields upon which efforts would have to be concentrated if we were to provide for and ensure
the physical well-being of the coming generation.
Great Britain recognized the national weakness during the war and as early as 1915 began
to take measures, in the usual thorough manner, to evolve plans that in their production would
provide for the lessening of the death-rate among the children, the ravages of disease among the
adults, and particularly to provide means of bringing home to the people the idea of prevention
of disease and correction of defects.
Canada immediately began active work through the Governments and through voluntary
organizations. The people, with the statistics of the army before them, have awakened to the
dangers, and the result has been a consequent strengthening of those in charge of public-health
work. So insistent was the demand from the public that it took immediate effect and brought
about the establishment of the Federal Health Department under the Ministry of Health. The
Provincial officers of the different Provinces constitute for the Ministry of Health at Ottawa a
Dominion Council of Health, and the meetings that have been held have been of unusual interest
and have resulted in very practical measures being adopted.
It has been recognized that if we are to secure results commensurate with our efforts the
primary consideration must be the education of the people. There never has been any lack in
Canada on the part of legislative bodies of a desire to give_ legal effect to measures recommended
by those trained in health matters, but to give general effect to this legislation has always been
a difficult matter owingjto the apathy of the public.
Within the past year we, in British Columbia, have not only been alive to the situation, but
I am pleased to say have been pioneers in giving effect to many of the projects which heretofore
have only been discussed in an academic way. We have recognized the fact that' we must carry
the gospel of health to the people, and in order to do this it would be necessary to have the
people trained in health-work.
The University of British Columbia has established a Faculty of Nursing, being the first
University to do so, and in connection with this has a course in public-health work. The
academic portion of the course is carried on at the University; the practical work is carried
out under the auspices of the Victorian Order of Nurses at Vancouver and at Saanich, on
Vancouver Island. British Columbia. - 1921
This Department has always recognized the importance of the work and has for the past
few years been endeavouring to make a beginning towards the establishment of health centres.
Unfortunately, we were not able financially to carry on the work as quickly as we desired, but
we did undertake an educational propaganda with the idea of interesting all of the voluntary
organizations who had done such devoted work during the war. The Department has always
felt that it would be a great pity if the united effort of the people could not be continued in the
war against disease in as effective a manner as had been done in the war against the Germans,
and we have been particularly fortunate in the response which we have received, more especially
from the Women's Institutes.
At the beginning of our year the Bed Cross held an International Conference at Cannes, in
which it was decided that the organizations should remain intact, and a programme was adopted
for their peace-time work, which may be briefly epitomized by saying that it is intended to be
for " the improvement of health, the prevention of disease, and the mitigation of suffering."
This programme was adopted by the Bed Cross throughout the world, and in Canada the
organization immediately began work along these lines.
A meeting was held at Toronto, at which representatives of the organizations and governmental health agencies were present, and it was decided that the Red Cross should work in
conjunction with the governmental authorities in the different Provinces, and they have done
so in British Columbia in the same whole-hearted measure in which they carried out their work
during the war. Their advent into the field gave an impetus to the public-health scheme of the
Government, and with their financial assistance, which took the form, first, of an endowment of
a chair of public health in the University; second, financial assistance to the training centres
of the Victorian Order; and, third, granting of assistance towards the maintenance of public-
health nurses in the field, we have been able to open, during the summer, eight health centres
and have others in view to be filled as soon as arrangements with the local bodies can be brought
about.
The plan of the Department is to ask that a Health Committee be appointed, being composed
of representatives of* each organization that is in existence in the locality, and with whom the
nurse will deal.
The work is not charity, but all people are to be attended to by the nurse whether they can
pay or not, and the Bed Cross stands ready to guarantee the salary until such time as the people
become educated to the idea of putting the centre on a self-sustaining basis.
We have in view in this programme the idea of awakening the people to a sense of their
own obligation, to create a demand for public-health nursing, and to stimulate the voluntary
organizations to take an important and active part in these efforts.
Tliat we have made such a successful start in British Columbia is due to the fact that the
financial assistance given by the Red Cross has enabled us to coalesce the various efforts that
were being made by the different bodies and has enabled us to give a practical demonstration of
the work.
In order to build up our great national human asset we have to take into account in our
work tuberculosis, infant mortality, prenatal and postnatal ignorance, inadequate hospital care
for the sick, lack of supervision in the health of the school-children, ignorance of the most
elementary knowledge of personal and home hygiene, and of first aid of all sorts. To carry
out this programme to a successful issue means long and earnest endeavour, full co-operation
amongst those interested, and every effort made to secure the intelligent co-operation of the
people themselves through their education by the trained public-health nurse.
In addition to the above activities, the Provincial Board of Health, under your directions,
have given effect to the legislation introduced by yourself in regard to the suppression of
venereal diseases.
The plan adopted is a uniform one for the Dominion as a whole. The Ministry of Health
at Ottawa has recognized the fact that the problem is a Dominion-wide one, and if it is to be
dealt with successfully must be dealt with through concerted efforts of the different Provinces
under the lead of the Ministry of Health at Ottawa. Recognizing this, the Dominion Parliament
has made a financial grant to the Provinces on a per capita basis, conditional on an equal amount
to the grants being furnished by the Provincial Treasuries. The physicians have been required
to report these cases, and in order that there can be no obstacle in the way of treatment Govern- 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 7
ment dispensaries have been established, placed under the charge of expert men, where any one
may receive treatment, so that lack of finances may not be an obstacle for the treatment of
these cases.
We have made a splendid beginning. The movement is Dominion-wide. A National Committee for combating Venereal Diseases has been formed which will undertake the educational
propaganda, and there is at present under preparation literature for distribution.
It is the intention to ask for, and we feel sure of receiving, the full co-operation of the
churches in order that the public may be awakened to a sense of the real seriousness of the
question of the venereal diseases. Syphilis is not only widespread in our population, but it ranks
first in our list of fatal diseases.
In addition to the establishment of the dispensaries, the Government has made a very
decided advance, under your direction, in the establishment of Public Health Laboratories. A
laboratory had been opened before the beginning of the war, but owing to all our men going to
the Front it could not be carried on. It was felt, however, that with the advent of the venereal
campaign one laboratory would not provide the necessary facilities for carrying on the work,
and arrangements have been entered into with the Jubilee Hospital of Victoria and the Vancouver
General Hospital whereby the laboratories in connection with these institutions will become
Provincial Health Laboratories. The matter was laid before the Councils of these two cities
and they have given financial assistance in return for all of their health-work being done free.
The Government has also assisted the laboratories financially, and we now are in a position to
provide full laboratory facilities for health-work for the entire Province.
The University authorities have co-operated, and in this advance movement we have laid a
foundation for a work that will ultimately develop into a laboratory manned by experts in the
University, who will be able to handle all questions on health, water, and sewerage which may
arise throughout the Province.
The laboratory facilities provide for all venereal work, and in addition the Department is
giving to the doctors free salvarsan for all cases of venereal disease reported.
Another phase of health-work which has received attention from your Department is that
of child-welfare. The returns from the different Vital Statistics Branches throughout the
Dominion have shown a lamentable number of deaths under one year. Voluntary organizations who were devoting their energies to health-work were much alive to this fact, and by the
establishment of child clinics, instituting baby weeks, mothers' leagues, and similar efforts,
endeavoured to arouse public opinion to recognize the seriousness of the situation. Their efforts
were disjointed, overlapped, and were practically barren in results. It wae felt that if real
results were to be obtained co-operation between the organizations must be secured, methods
standardized, and a Dominion-wide educational propaganda carried on.
The Canadian Public Health Association, recognizing this, undertook to create a permanent
Child Welfare Branch, and made such representations to the different voluntary organizations
engaged in the work that it has been decided by all concerned that a Dominion-wide plan should
be evolved and carried out under the auspices of the Canadian Public Health Association assisted
by the voluntary organizations. A permanent secretary has been engaged and a conference has
been held by those interested. A Dominion committee will be formed, literature will be supplied,
and the work carried out in such a way that we are confident in a very short time will show a
rapid decline in the infant mortality.
■ The work will embrace not only the care of the child, but will begin with prenatal work,
include maternity-work, and continue with the child under supervision until he goes to school,
after which the child will come immediately under the charge of the Medical Inspection of
Schools, which has been adopted in British Columbia and in other Provinces.
The voluntary organizations throughout the Dominion have expressed full approval of the
plan as outlined above, and each will continue in their own particular activity, preventing
overlapping and following out a definite Dominion-wide scheme.
The departments of the Board have been active in carrying out their regular work and the
Sanitary Inspection Report is included.
I have to again acknowledge our indebtedness to the work that has been done in the
inspection of the outlying camps by the Provincial constables. Their work is carefully carried
out and their reports keep the Department fully informed of conditions. Where complaints are
made requiring special inspections these are provided for. We are to be congratulated upon the very great improvements that are being made in the
sanitary conditions of the camps. Our most severe critics, of course, are the men who are
working in the camps, but during the past year the men are acknowledging that the enforcement
of the regulations is bringing about conditions that are satisfactory. It is our purpose to
continue with this work in as an effective manner as possible.
Our Medical Officers of Health have reported to the Department much better during the
past year, and while our table, which is published in this report, shows an apparent increase
in the number of cases of infectious diseases, this is due to the greater care which is being given
to the reporting by the physicians.
Smallpox.—At the beginning of the year smallpox appeared in the Eastern Provinces,
particularly in Ontario, and gradually spread West. In August, 1019, it appeared in the Fraser
A^alley amongst the hop-pickers, and when the hop-pickers dispersed we were troubled by sporadic
outbreaks. One death only has been reported, although 576 eases of smallpox were noted. The
attack, in the majority of cases, was very mild, and many of these cases were reported as
chicken-pox, which also shows a large increase during the past year.
The Department took advantage of the knowledge of the threatened epidemic and asked all
the School Boards to enforce the Act in regard to the vaccination of the school-children. I am
pleased to say that about SO per cent, of the school-children of British Columbia have been
vaccinated during the past six months. Some opposition was raised by the anti-vaccinationists,
but this opposition had very little effect, and it was very encouraging to note the almost unanimity of the concurrence of the School Boards in carrying out the requests of the Provincial Board
of Health.
Diphtheria.—There was during the past year a threatened outbreak of diphtheria in and
around Vancouver. Some 292 cases were reported with twenty deaths in that section. Prompt
measures were taken by Dr. Underbill, the Medical Health Officer of Vancouver, and the disease
was stamped out. There were, in the other parts of the Province, seventy-two cases reported
with five deaths.
Typhoid Fever.—The number of cases reported of typhoid fever show a very satisfactory
decline.    The improvement in this respect has been marked during the past eight years.
Measles.—Tbis is the most prevalent and one of the most infectious of acute diseases, and
one with which, from the public-health point of view, it is most difficult to deal. This is largely
due to the fact that the general public and even the physicians discount its great importance.
The public do not realize that measles gives more deaths than infantile paralysis, smallpox, or
scarlet fever, and it is to be regretted that it is treated with the contempt usual to familiarity.
Spanish Influenza.—There was a recurrence of the Spanish influenza in January, February,
and March. At first it appeared as if we were to have a repetition of the same severity that
occurred in the year previous. Fortunately, the disease was very sporadic. The people were
better informed as to precautions to be taken and there was nothing approaching the public fear
that was apparent in the first epidemic. At first it appeared in the Capital City of Victoria
and subsequently in Vancouver. Victoria seemed to be more affected than any other part of
the Province.
There has during the past year been a remarkable decrease in the number of deaths in
British Columbia and a phenomenal increase in the birth-rate. The figures are set forth in the
report of the Vital Statistics Branch which accompanies this report.
During the year the forms in the Vital Statistics Branch were changed to comply with the
terms of the agreement with the Statistical Board at Ottawa for a uniform form to be used
throughout the Dominion.
The work in our Department has shown a great increase in all of its branches.
Mr. Munroe Miller, for many years Deputy Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages,
retired from active work, much to our regret. During Mr. Miller's incumbence of office great
changes had taken place, and it was largely due to his initiative that the Vital Statistics Branch
was placed upon a very firm basis. He was indefatigable in his work and leaves with the sincere
regret of the staff.
The extension of our work and the growth of the different branches of the Department will
necessitate, in the near future, a request to you for additional appointments to the staff.
The reports for the Medical Inspection of Schools is appended. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 9
We have continued, as in the past, to supply vaccine free of cost and have during the year
sent out the following: 45,018 points smallpox vaccine; 394 doses typhoid vaccine; 2,081,000
units diphtheria antitoxin.
There have been sporadic outbreaks of disease as follows: Measles, Burnaby Municipality,
Matsqui Municipality, Nelson, and Enderby; whooping-cough, Chilliwack, Enderby, Nakusp,
and Matsqui Municipality; mumps, Creston; chicken-pox, Matsqui Municipality; influenza,
Barkerville, Creston, Cowichan District, Enderby, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Kelowna, Kitwanga
District, Lytton, Matsqui Municipality, Merritt, Nelson, Slocan, Ocean Falls, Port Coquitlam, and
Nakusp.
Cemeteries approved:   Quamichan Extension, Tappen, Silver Creek, and Sorrento.
Water-supplies approved: Powell River, Courtenay, Prince George Extension, South
Wellington, Princeton Extension, Dry Belt Utilities, Limited, at Walhachin, and Caulfields
waterworks system.
Watersheds created:   Mosquito Creek, North Vancouver;   and Fairy Creek, Fernie.
Sewerage:   Trail Extension and Powell River.
I would like to take this opportunity of acknowledging very gratefully the earnest co-operation which I have received from all the members of my staff. They are very interested in their
work and are loyal to the Department. I am very pleased indeed to take this opportunity of
expressing my appreciation of their efforts.
I feel with the present report that we are able to report more solid advancement in health-
work than it has been our privilege to do in any year previous. The work for the future looms
large, but with the earnest co-operation of the voluntary organizations we may hope to obtain
results that will justify all of our efforts and expenditures.
I would like, sir, to extend to you personally my appreciation of your sympathy with the
work and your very real and earnest encouragement that has made the work in the Department
a pleasure.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
H. E. YOUNG,
Provincial Officer of Health. JRITISH   UOLUMBIA.
1921
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£££ A 12 British Columbia. 1921
GENERAL REPORTS.
SANITARY INSPECTION.
Sanitary Inspector's Office,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1920.
H. E. Young, M.D., CM., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I nave the honour to submit for your consideration my Tenth Annual Report on
Sanitary Inspection for the Provincial Board of Health.
The predominant feature of my work during the year just closed is the inspection of
industrial camps. Logging and mining camps in this Province stand out most prominently
in British Columbia's industrial life, and none shows more signs of progress or, ■ I might say,
evolution along educational and sanitary lines. I can say this •. that through the worker's
co-operation, both individually and collectively, more has been accomplished during the past
two years than for ten years previously. In many instances the operators or employers have
been brought to recognize the value of co-operation in camp-welfare work, and in many camps
the general furnishings and equipment for the sanitary comfort and recreation of its men is
worthy of mention. The writer was recently inspecting a logging camp not one hundred miles
from Vancouver, and found it as follows: Site, clear and open, well drained, 300 yards from
a small lake used for swimming in summer and skating in winter; bunk-houses arranged on
the four-bunk compartment plan, each bunk provided with small sliding window to enable
occupant to arrange ventilation to suit each individual. Between each bunk-house is a battery
of flushing-toilets. One building conveniently placed has shower-baths with hot and cold water,
good clean dressing-rooms, laundry and drying-rooms attached, and the company has in operation
a modern equipped laundry with staff for those who wish to patronize it. The dining-room is a
large frame structure with walls of white plaster and cement floor, with a seating capacity for
150 men; a spotless oilcloth covered the tables. The kitchen is equipped with every modern
device for the sanitary handling of food; reading and billiard room is provided and very well
patronized. The camp is electrically lighted and a modern well-designed septic-tank system takes
care of the sewage. The only fly in the ointment found by your Inspector was that of defective
plumbing in the kitchen, the sink being connected to the main sewer without trap, vent, or
grease-trap. Remedial orders were given at once and the Inspector thanked for having detected
the omission.
I regret that this sort of camp in British Columbia is an exception and not the rule. This
camp serves as a model and the efforts of the Department are concentrated on bringing all others
into line. The Department's regulations in regard to the sanitary requirements are framed with
the idea of making the housing and living conditions such as will satisfy and hold the best men.
Our sanitary regulations are constantly being revised to fit the changing conditions and demands.
There is no decrease in the number of logging and mining camps being operated, and it is
only the scarcity of labour which prevents increased development along those lines. The general
trend of living and health conditions are improving in no uncertain manner.
The watershed regulations providing against the pollution of water or areas supplying public
waterworks have so far attained the desired results, and our vigilance in that direction has in
no manner relaxed.
During the past year we have been able to cope with many sewage-disposal problems for
towns, villages, and camping communities. It is very gratifying to note the trend of public
interest in sanitary welfare. People of every class are seeking information from the Health
Officer, and there is a tremendous field awaiting your officers if properly equipped. The
Honourable Minister has already given a sympathetic ear, but much is yet needed.
Numerous nuisances have been investigated and abated. In some instances an investigation
has reflected local municipal apathy in matters which must eventually threaten the public health.
Insanitary conditions arising from squatters camping on foreshores near our cities have received
special attention, and the necessity for the adoption of drastic measures is becoming more
apparent owing to the great increase in the summer population at the beaches. The service
rendered by the departmental launch has been invaluable in this work. 11 Geo. 5 Board of Health. A 13
Salmon-canneries.
The Fraser River, famed for its sockeye salmon, has for the time being, at least, lost
prestige, but in the meantime our northern waters are giving an abundance of the best salmon
known in the world. The season up to this writing is much better than anticipated. A periodical visit of inspection is made to all the canneries operating. The methods used in preparing the
British Columbia salmon for export is most ingenious and sanitary. After leaving the fish-boat
it is scarcely handled by hands again. Modern machinery in almost human form cleans, guts,
cooks, weighs, and tests every particle before being cased. There is no food canned on this
continent with more rigid inspection and care than British Columbia salmon. Every cannery
is subject to inspection, both as regards the fish, raw, in preparation, or ready to ship, and also
the cannery premises, equipment, and employees. The canneries are scattered along our 6,000
miles of sea-front and the inspection of these plants consumes considerable time in travel.
Summer Resorts.
The British Columbia seaside resorts are being well patronized this year, fully one-half of
our population spending several months in " God's out-of-doors "; the children, of course, being
the majority. This Department has been called into action at several places to settle water
or sewage-disposal problems. The distribution of health literature at these places seems to be
appreciated, and it is suggested that a picture-screen propaganda of health would be of great
value.    This could be operated from the deck of the departmental launch at small expense.
Too much cannot be said in praise for our Provincial Police in their sanitary-inspection
work; without their service we should be compelled to employ a number of men, leading to
overlapping and duplication of work.
I have, etc.,
Frank DeGrey,
Chief Sanitary Inspector.
Sanitary Inspector's Office,
Victoria, B.C., July 26th, 1920.
H. E. Young, M.D., CM., LL.D.,
Provincial Officer of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I beg leave to submit the following report of public-health and sanitary work done by
me between December 1st, 1919, and June 30th, 1920 :—
My whole time for more than six weeks in January and February was occupied in unsuccessfully endeavouring to stamp out a very widespread outbreak of varioloid in a territory about
100 miles square, with Kamloops as the centre. It was among both whites and Indians. Among
the former it was easy to control as they would observe quarantine, which the Indians would
not do, and there seems to be no legal machinery in existence, either Federal or Provincial, which
can enforce quarantine upon an Indian reserve. As there are more than a thousand Indian
reserves scattered throughout this Province, it is apparent what a constant source of danger they
are in the matter of contagious diseases. We were not even able to prevent them moving about
from one reserve to another. To this cause I attribute the very wide distribution of the disease,
which still exists among the Indians on some reserves.
I beg leave to urge that the Provincial Government do not cease its efforts with the Federal
Government until adequate means are provided for the efficient control of contagious diseases
upon Indian reserves.
I wish here to pay my tribute of appreciation to the Provincial Police for the willing and
efficient assistance given me in my work wherever I have needed it.
From time to time during my tour of hospital inspection I visited, at your request, certain
industrial camps concerning the sanitary condition of which complaints had reached the Department. With few exceptions, these camps, while far from perfect, were in reasonably good
condition—very much better than.the average of such camps, say, five years ago. There was
evidence in some cases that during the winter months there had been some overcrowding. The
ventilation and lighting of many were not as efficient as they should be. Almost without exception I found owners and operators willing and anxious to have their camps conform to the Department's regulations. Many expressed the wish that the Department would prepare and
supply plans and specifications of camps of different sizes and for different industries and varying
climatic conditions, in order that in building new camps they could be sure to comply with the
regulations, as it is cheaper and better to build right in the first instance than to alter after
construction. I am of the opinion that if this were done the Department would obviate many
complaints and save the expense of many special inspection trips.
I examined the sanitation of a considerable number of rural and village schools. These
were usually in a satisfactory condition, excepting the latrines, which were nearly, always in
a more or less filthy condition and not fly-proof. Much improvement would result from the
provision of urinals and seat-covers closing automatically.
The following is a summary of the public-health and sanitary work done by me in the
intervals of my hospital-inspection work:—
December 19th to 31st, 1919. Inspected five construction camps and visited Enderby re
varioloid.
January, 1920. Went from Nelson to Hope and Kamloops re smallpox; visited Louis Creek,
Squam Bay, Ducks, Pritchard, Chase, Salmon Arm, Heywood's, Martin's Prairie, Duck Range,
Grande Prairie, and Falkland.
February, 1920. Disinfected and discharged all smallpox patients at Kamloops and vicinity.
Visited Ducks, Harper's, Anderson Creek, and Lac du Bois Schools to vaccinate. Assisted in
inspection of dairies at Nelson.    Inquired into smallpox situation at Creston.
March, 1920. Inquired into smallpox cases at Cranbrook; inspected camps at Mineola,
Allenby, and sanitation of South Wellington.
April, 1920. Inspected thirteen camps on line of Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and sanitary
condition of seven school premises. I investigated source of cases of typhoid fever occurring in
February at Terrace. Inspected four camps on Graham Island; also sanitary conditions of
Stewart, Port Clements, and Buckley Bay.
May, 1920.   Examined sanitary conditions at Anyox, Alice Arm, and Ocean Falls.
June, 1920. Inspected nine camps on line of Pacific Great Eastern Railway and school
premises at Quesnel.
I have, etc.,
E. C. Arthur,
Travelling Health Officer. 11 Geo. 5 Board of Health. A 15
MEDICAL INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS.
1 Provincial Board of Health,
Victoria, B.C., July 31st, 1920.
Doctor the Honourable J. D. MacLean,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I beg leave to submit the Ninth Annual Report of the Medical Inspection of Schools
for the Province of British Columbia.
In dealing with the results of the inspection of the school-children of British Columbia as
reported by the Medical Inspectors, it is difficult to form an adequate opinion of the results of
this work from the perusal of a single report. The tables which accompany the report show,
on the face of it, the existence of defects in a large percentage of our school-children. In order,
however, to get an adequate idea of the results of the work, comparisons must be made with
previous reports and also notice taken of the comments made by the Medical Inspectors and
school-teachers, particularly those teachers who have been in the one position for a number
of years.
There can be no doubt of the progress that is being made. Greater attention is being paid
to the physical defects of the children by the parents, and the parents are beginning to realize
that the examination is not a perfunctory work done once or twice a year, but that the records
obtained from the successive examinations are kept and improvements carefully noted, and also
careful note made of the neglect on the part of the parents.
The one great difficulty that we have experienced heretofore is the fact that the examination
of the medical men is an examination only, and as the defects, in the majority of cases, are not
causing pain or discomfort to the pupils, the parents are apt to put off to a more convenient time
attention that should be given immediately. Parents are naturally anxious to have their children
healthy and to feel that they are physically in as good condition as their neighbour's children,
but, unfortunately, they do not recognize that the existence of defects in the child will produce
results, slow but sure, that will eventually appear and .for a certainty retard their mental .
development.
Steps are being taken now by the Department towards the establishment throughout the
country of public-health centres under the supervision of trained nurses. The duty of these
nurses will be to take the cards from the school and go to the parents and carefully explain to
them just what the conditions are and what should be done to remedy them. This we call
" follow-up " work, and it is producing remarkably good results.
There are a great number of schools in the Province and it will be some time before we can
have all of the territory covered, but a splendid beginning has been made, and in the near future
the rural districts will have the same care for the children that we have now in the cities, where
permanent staffs of medical men and nurses are employed.
The Department has been asking for, and receiving, co-operation from the women's organizations in this work, because we feel that it is only by co-operation of the home and the school
that we can hope to continue the good-work initiated by the provisions of the " School Health
Inspection Act," and there is one particular organization—namely, the Women's Institutes—that
can be an immense factor in the work.
I look upon the institutes as one of the greatest agents for good as between the Government
and the people that there is in existence. This is an organized society now, well established,
with definite objects and aims, and as a going concern it can use machinery to facilitate the work
of the Department in respect to health matters in the Province, and more particularly in reference to the rising generation. It is a subject-matter that is dear to the hearts of all women,
who look upon it as their duty, and when the incentive of duty is backed up by the personal
interest which every member feels there can be only one result; that is, to bring about at least
an approach to the ideal conditions which we all have in mind. Physical perfection must and
does go hand in hand with spiritual welfare. There is no use to try to uplift the morals of the
rising generation if the environment is, if I may use the term, materially immoral.
Every school-house should be a model as to cleanliness, heating, ventilation, lighting, and
means of recreation.   No child is permitted to be unclean.   The children from a school properly conducted as to health-giving conditions form healthy habits which stay with him through life.
He thinks in after-life of his teeth, eyesight, and ears. He wants plenty of fresh air always.
He knows that he must be clean for his own sake as well as for his neighbour's sake. He knows
that the house-fly is a carrier of pestilence. He knows many things that become matters of lifelong habit with him, because in a well-conducted school at the age when his habits were formed
he was taught by precept and example what it means to live a clean and efficient life. School
hygiene is of immediate and vital interest to every community. It is part of the great business
of every community in the way of making and keeping the people well. The school should be
a model for the community in cleanliness and health-giving conditions.
And this we can obtain by systematic effort, by personal interest, and by the exertions of
your institutes. I would like if the Women's Institutes would consider the school-houses of
British Columbia their immediate responsibility; that as members of the institute, as taxpayers,
as voters, and as citizens concerned with the welfare of the community, they should feel that
it is their bounden duty to exert all their influence upon those in charge of the school buildings
to keep them up to the point of discharging their duties and to see that the buildings their
children use during a portion of each day are as clean and as fit for habitation as the homes
that they use for the balance of the day.
I have, etc.,
H. E. Young,
Provincial Officer of Health.
SCHOOLS INSPECTED.
Medical Inspectors :   142.
Reports from Medical Inspectors :   116.
High Schools.
High schools, 45.    1918-19:   Reported, 18.    1919-20:   Reported, 19.
Pupils inspected:   1918-19, 2,013;. 1919-20, 2,020, an increase of 7.
Graded City Schools.
Cities, 35.   1918-19 :   Reported, 24 ; not reported, 11.   1919-20:   Reported, 23 ; not reported, 12.
Pupils inspected:   1918-19, 29,366; 1919-20, 27,27S, a decrease of 2,088.
Rural Municipal Schools.
Municipalities, 27.    1918-19:   Reported, IS;   not reported, 9.    1919-20:   Reported, 20;   not
reported, 7.
Pupils inspected:   1918-19, 11,869;   1919-20, 13,154, an increase of 1,285.
Rural and Assisted Schools.
Schools inspected:   1918-19, 354, at a cost of ?5,S35.S0;   1919-20. 442, at a cost of $7,041.50.
Schools not inspected:   1918-19, 171;   1919-20, 108.
Pupils inspected:   1918-19, 8,396;  1910-20, 9,955, an increase of 1,559.
Cost of inspection per pupil:   1918-19, 69% cents;  1919-20, 71 cents.
Percentage of defects:   1918-19, 90.13;  1919-20, 91.52, an increase of 1.39.  A 18
British Columbia,
1921
HIGH
Name of School.
Chilliwack	
Grand Forks	
Kamloops	
Kelowna	
Ladner 	
Nanaimo	
Nelson	
Peachland	
Prince Rupert	
Revelstoke	
Summerland	
Trail	
Vancouver:
Britannia	
Cecil Rhodes	
King Edward	
King George	
Kitsilano	
"Vancouver, North	
Vancouver, South	
Alberni   	
Armstrong ;	
Chilliwack	
Cranbrook:
Central	
Kootenajr Orchards
Grand Forks	
Kamloops  	
Kelowna	
Merritt	
Nanaimo:
Central	
Quennell	
Middle Ward	
South Ward	
Nelson	
Medical Inspector.
J. C. Henderson
W. Truax	
M. G. Archibald .
W. J. Knox	
A. A. King	
W. F. Drysdale...
Isabel Arthur..
William Buchanan.
Neil M. McNeill....
J. II. Hamilton.....
F. W. Andrew.
W. A. Coghlin.
R. Wightman and B. H. Wil-
son
R. Wightman and M. P.Hogg
E. A. Martin.,
L. O. Griffin ..
School   Nurse.
E. G. Breeze.
Mrs. Brown ,.
Miss Edwards
a
(So
d a
7. 3
og
116
109
60
60
73
71
68
63
32
32
112
112
202
171
16
15
88
76
101
98
4S
30
47
47
455
231
196
48
803
207
394
66
18S
80
174
169
365
335
GRADED CITY
A. D. Morgan
P. D. van Kleeck..
R. McCaffrey......
F. W. Green.
W. Truax	
M. G. Archibald .
G. H. Tutill
W. F. Drysdale..
Isabel Arthur.
110
355
110
248
330
410
351
23
356
18
356
527
500
425
393
325
290
502
456
30S
302
168
163
122
700
111
666
6
19
1
"i
2
46
10
"7-
1
6
28
2
3
1
1
'l3'
2
2
1
28
2
18
10
22
9
4
1
53
4
1
5
3
44
12
9
42
29
23
14
18
50
189
121
82
149 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 19
SCHOOLS.
>
o %
T3
Is
re 3
a £
SO
9
1
4
12
14
18
25
10
1
'  1
12
3
18
6
92
8
53
1
7
1
10
20
1
76
4
Other   Conditions,   specify
(Nervous,   Pulmonary,   Cardiac Disease, etc.).
Cardiac, 1	
Bronchitis, 1;  indigestion, 2.
Eczema, 1 .
Heart-murmur, 1; skin, 1.
Anaemia, 1	
Endocarditis, 1..
Deformed finger, 1	
Vaccinations, 104; heart, 22.
Vaccinations, 14	
Vaccinations,   53;   pulmonary.
2; heart, 7
Vaccinations, 50 ; heart, 4.
Vaccinations, 41.
Cardiac, 2 ; nervous, 2 .
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Mumps; chicken-pox
scarlet-fever
Vaccinated, 20; non-vaC'
cinated, 3
Measles, 9	
Measles,   1 ;    influenza
diphtheria, 1
Measles; chicken -pox:
influenza
Measles, 12	
Vaccinated, 21; not vaccinated, 26
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
mumps ; measles ; influenza ; whoop i ng-
cough
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
influenza; small-pox;
mumps ; whooping-
cough ; measles
Diphtheria: scarlet-fever;
mumps ; measles ; influenza ; whooping-
cough
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
mumps ; measles ; influenza ; whooping-
cough
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
mumps ; measles ; influenza ; whooping-
cough
Influenza	
Measles, i
Condition of
Building.   State
if   crowded,
poorly ventilated,    poorly
heated,  etc.
Good	
Crowded ;    poorly
ventilated    and
heated
Very good	
Modern.
Modern.
Old wooden build
ing in need of
repairs
Very good	
Satisfactory
Adequate...
Good 	
Poor repair.
Fair ventilation.
Bad ventilation.
Fair ventilation...
Good.
O.K..
Closets.    State
if   clean   and
adequate.
Yes.
Not   clean;   not
adequate.
Clean   and
quate.
Good.
Flush.
Good.
Satisfactory.
Adequate.
Good.
ade-
Clean    and   adequate.
Clean    and   adequate.
Clean    and   adequate.
Fair.
Clean    and   adequate.
Clean   and   adequate.
O.K.
SCHOOLS.
30
4
22
3
1
12
50
4
31
19
17
4
29
181
56
16
27
1
Tonsillitis ; influenza....
Measles; whooping-cough
180
45
151
Pulmonary, 1;   orthopaedic, 1;
Cardiac, 1
8
Mumps ; influenza 	
97
Chorea, 1;  congenital dislocation of hips, 1
Cardiac, 1; soriasis, 1; infantile
paralysis, 1
Affected hearts, 4 ; flat feet, 3 ;
blind in one eye, 2; hay fever,
2 ;   ansemic,   3 ;   albino, 2 ;
hernia of ischiatic, 1; bladder
cases, 2
Eczema, 8; curvature of spine, 2;
hip-joint, 1 ; conjunctivitis, 1
Curvature of spine, 1; fractured
arm, 1; hip-joint, 2; eczema,
1 ; deformed chest, 1
Curvature of spine, 1   	
14
6
1
?6?
Crowded, but well
heated and ventilated
Good	
quate.
Not very clean or
adequate.
Good.
42
1
7
1
1
Mumps; chicken-pox;
measles; scarlet-fever.
Influenza,  60;   chicken-
pox,  30; whooping-
cough, 25; measles, 2
Diphtheria,  2 ;   mumps,
109
106
36
15
Satisfactory	
Good	
Badly in   need of
repairs
Fair	
Good	
Yes.
Good.
IX
R
2
1
Measles, 300 ; mumps, 10;
chicken-pox, 20; influenza
346
141
Chorea, 2 ;   ansemia, 1;   heart-
murmur, 2 ; talipes, 1
9
5
4
Clean    and   adequate. A 20
British Columbia.
1921
GRADED CITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
Ul
m
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o
a> .
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Port Alberni	
Port Coquitlam:
Central	
James Park	
Prince Rupert 	
Revelstoke:
Central	
Selkirk	
Rossland:
Cook Avenue 	
McLean	
Sandon ,	
Slocan	
Trail:
Central	
Tadanac	
Trail, East	
Vancouver:
Aberdeen	
Alexandra	
Bay view	
Beaconsfield	
Cecil Rhodes	
Central	
Charles Dickens	
Children's Aid	
Dawson	
Fairview	
Florence Nightingale,
Franklin	
General Gordon	
Grandview	
Hastings	
Henry Hudson	
Kitsilano	
Laura Secord	
Livingstone	
Macdonald	
Model	
Mount Pleasant	
C. T. Hilton	
G. A. Sutherland..
NeilM. McNeill.
J. H. Hamilton..
J. W. Coffin ..
E. E. Topliffe.
W. E. Gomm..,
W. A. Coghlin .
f R. Wightman.
\U. P. Hogg...
JR.
iB.
,R.
1m.
JR.
(B.
IR.
\M.
JR.
jM.
{I
|R.
IB.
IB.
1m.
JR.
\M.
IB.
IB.
IB.
1 B.
|R.
\u.
\l
IB.
!m.
IR.
1 M.
JR.
|B.
JR.
|B.
{£
JR.
( M.
JR.
(B.
Wightman i
H. Wilson J
Wightman  f
P.Hogg f
Wightman.    1
H. Wilson J
Wightman  }
P. Hogg    f
Wightman \
P.Hogg )
Wightman |
H. Wilson J
Wightman )
H. Wilson /
Wightman )
P. Hogg f
Wightman )
P- Hogg ,
Wightman \
H. Wilson /
Wightman \
H. Wilson /
Wightman    *
I*. Hogg [
Wightman I
H. Wilson  f
Wightman \
H. Wilson J
Wightman  {
P. Hogg J
Wightman....; \
P. Hogg J
Wightman }
H. Wilson j
Wightman 1
H. Wilson /
Wightman \
H. Wilson /
Wightman [
P.Hogg \
Wightman f
H. Wilson J
M. P. Campbell.
V. B. Stevens
A. M. Derraugh
I. M. Smith....
I. B. M. Ewart.
M. P. Campbell
V. B. Stevens..
M. K. Cruickshank
M. P. Campbell.
A. M. Derraugh.
V. P. Stevens...
M. K. Cruickshank
A. M. Derraugh
I. M. Smith....
M. K. Cruickshank
A. M. Derraugh
I. M. Smith....
V. B. Stevens..
M. K. Cruickshank
I. B. M. Ewart
110
101
6
24
2
4
4
121
117
2
10
5
18
28
78
70
4
16
16
621
586
9
2
36
3
13
35
232
218
13
2
4
274
263
5
10
18
42
453
51
42
453
49
3
6
"i
1
4
9
2
i
2
1
64
464
60
458
1
2
34
7
25
32
41
29
36
6
7
6
6
427
374
7
20
4
l
5
666
574
25
45
5
12
10
320
321
3
17
6
3
2
312
300
12
1
27
4
8
8
417
401
5
1
17
3
4
2
724
572
26
7
21
9
14
9
381
355
10
30
14
13
8
119
110
3
1
13
5
1
1
962
952
24
34
7
7
11
571
486
' 7
2
11
4
12
8
697
540
17
47
7
12
8
252
262
3
13
3
6
443
428
6
1
12
2
5
5
584
609
6
14
5
15
4 ■
542
471
10
19
6
11
8
580
476
16
9
4
10
9
476
463
3
13
2
8
4
433
393
30
1
34
6
9
2
422
369
14
1
19
4
9
12
488
431
14
1
17
4
3
12
528
489
5
12
5
7
4
716
524
10
2
21
7
13
3
10
51
47
25
3S
46
SO
45
14
105
65
64
25
50
41
38
52
50
48
60
41 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
SCHOOLS—Continued.
>
m-3'
h w
ad C
0) 0)
o
CH
KO
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,   etc.).
g
d
a
--i
0)
3
O
CD
o
5
>
d
Ph
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
6
33
29
20
25
192
67
17
7
3
2
38
35
ib
3
1
242
24
15
17
°i'
60
5
135
6
54
1
69
5
94
2
120
14
77
6
25
188
128
4
164
4
60
1
72
2
156
2
116
3
114
5
87
8
8
89
7
105
5
115
6
142
4
Anamiia, 6; heart disease, 1;
cleft palate, 1
Bronchitis, 2; unkempt3;bleph-
aritis, 2; pulmonary tuberculosis, 1; lateral curvature,
1 ; stuttering, 2; anaemia, 2
Bronchitis, 2 ; blepharitis, 4;
amemia, 1
Anamiia, 6 ; acute bronchitis.
2; defective speech, 2 ; T.B.
knee,l; asthma, 1 ; under
size, 1
Hand amputated, 1; leg atrophied, 1
Eczema, 1	
Cardiac, 3; Chorea, 4	
Facial paralysis, 1; tachycardia
1; chronic appendicitis, 2
chronic endocarditis, 2
Cardiac, 5; vaccinated, 19
treated goitre, 18
Otitis media, 1; mitral reg., 7
deflected septum, 2; hernia.
1; conjunctivitis, 1; tonsil
litis, 1; flat feet, 1: pharyn
gitis, 1; seborrhea, 1; urti
caria, 1; alopcecia, 1
Nasal polyp, 1	
Vaccinations, 107;  pulmonary
3; heart-disease, 6
Vaccinations, 189; pulmonary.
3; heart-disease, 21
Vaccinations, 90;   pulmonale*.
2;  heart-disease, 5
Vaccinations, 72;   pulmonary,
2; heart-disease, 8
Heart-disease, 15; vaccinations.
148
Heart-disease, 6; vaccinations
115
Heart-disease, 5; vaccinations,
98
Heart-disease, 2; vaccinations.
13
Vaccinations, 268;  pulmonary.
5; heart-disease, 8
Vaccinations,   92;   pulmonar}',
2; heart-disease, 6
Vaccinations, 174; pulmonary,
4 ;  heart-disease, 18
Vaccinations,  69;   pulmonary,
1; heart-disease, 4
Heart-disease, 7; vaccinations,
136
Heart-disease, 6 ; vaccinations,
127
Vaccinations, 124 ; pulmonary,
8; heart-disease, 10
Heart-disease, 4 ; vaccinations,
126
Vaccinations, 131; pulmonary,
2; heart-disease, 4
Vaccinations, 108; pulmonary,
4 ; heart-disease, 6
Vaccinations, 116; pulmonary,
4 ; heart disease, 7
Vaccinations, 124 ; pulmonary,
1 ; heart-disease, 18
Vaccinations, 178; pulmonary,
2; heart-disease, 7
Vaccinations, 188; pulmonary,
1; heart-disease, 10
Influenza, 40..
Influenza, 25..
Influenza, 21; measles,
10 ; mumps, 2 ; scarlet-
fever, 9; chicken-pox, 4
Chicken-pox,  influenza ;
measles
Chicken-pox ; influenza ;
measles
Mumps, 2.	
Mumps, 40	
Influenza.
Satisfactory .
Good	
Adequate .
Good.
Ventilation and
lighting poor.
Vaccinations, 145 .
Vaccinations, 14 .
Vaccinations, 17 .
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
mumps; measles; in
flueiiza; whooping
cough
Ditto	
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever;
mumps ; measles ; influenza ; whooping-
ccugh ; smallpox
Crowded; badly
ventilated
Fair ventilation
good heating
Good ventilation.
Fair ventilation..
Bad ventilation
overcrowded
Fair ventilation
Good ventilation
Fair ventilation.,
Poor ventilation.
Fair ventilation..
Poor ventilation .
Fair ventilation,.
Poor ventilation .
Fair ventilation..
Good ventilation.
Yes.
Yes.
Adequate.
Fair.*
Good.
Unclean  and
inadequate.
Unsanitary.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Very unsanitary.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Unsanitary.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Fair.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate. A 22
British Columbia.
1921
GRADED  CITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
Cm v
«•
°o
° a
ft
■6 $
£ 6
3
a
S3
0)  >.
CD <V
as
0>
>
PW
15
i> S
O U
Rf3
2
'3
d
o
■a
<]
3g
SB
Vancouver—Continued.
M. K. Cruickshank
M. P. Campbell...
A.M. MoLellan...
I. B. M. Ewart....
A. M. MeLellan...
A. M. Derraugh...
Mrs.  Impett	
694
989
784
667
867
619
348
503
478
679
572
1050
601
527
744
532
345
500
472
5S7
137
118
209
400
436
31
66
416
128
192
255
300
387
237
462
321
12
205
28
332
19
13
33
8
31
12
3
4
2
2
6
1
2
2
25
59
28
10
35
17
14
1C
12
11
8
12
5
6
5
9
0
8
8
4
14
16
15
8
13
7
13
16
15
3
6
8
4
5
10
8
56
75
55
2
IB. H. Wilson \
[M. P. Hogg /
"( B. H. Wilson /
"1 M. P. Hogg  f
111
62
77
\ B. H. Wilson  t"
}M. P.Hogg t"
Vancouver, North :
61
86
75
35
Victoria:
H. J. Wasson	
11
n
1
2
1
5
2
8
1
11
Central, Boys	
2
1
8
11
26
22
	
2
8
2
7
17
13
1
2
1
2
1
1 "
"3'
2
i-
20
Margaret Jenkins	
North Ward
4
15
„
9
1
19
	
4
1
1
17
35
8
„
3
5
2
Spring Ridge	
"
17
i
2
2
5
30
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Burnaby:
Armstrong Avenue..
Barnet	
Douglas Road	
Edmonds Street....
Gihnore Avenue
Hamilton Road .
Howard Avenue..
Inman Avenue ..
Kingsway, East..
Kings way, West.
Nelson Avenue ..
Riyerway, Fast
Schou Street,.. .
Second Street..
Sperling Avenue.,
Chilliwack:
Atchelitz	
Camp Slough	
Geo. de B. Watson.
E. J. Foster	
Geo. de B. Watson
E. J. Foster	
Geo. de B., Watson.
E. J. Foster	
W. G. Morris	
Geo. de B. Watson.
W. G. Morris .
E. J. Foster ...	
Geo. de B. Watson.
E. J. Foster .
J. C. Henderson .
J. C. Elliot.'.....
33
30
1
16
16
0
41
41
2
1
359
343
26
3
7
447
424
33
1
21
30
38
35
5
2
35
31
1
3
2
3
122
116
1
20
4
4
101
101
3
i
1
379
350
3
1
35
3
12
5
216
143
1
20
6
6
57
52
2
3
49
44
1
4
1
2
4
82
.82
6
1
35
33
1
1
69
64
1
2
42
40
4
8
2
77
. 21 11  Geo. 5
Board of Health.
SCHOOLS—Continued.
OH
a)   .
BS   P
6
'0
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
1
M
0
at
0
m
d
bo
3
a
0
g
be
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.
92
4
10
9
14
3
5
3
2
5
9
16
16
11
10
6
14
6
2
4
6
Vaccinations, 141 ; pulmonary,
3; heart-trouble, 14
Vaccinations, 340 ; pulmonary,
4 ; heart-trouble, 12
Vaccinations, 172 ; pulmonary,
4 ; heart-disease, 11
Vaccinations, 174; pulmonary,
6 ; heart-disease, 10
Vaccinations, 446; pulmonary,
2 ; heart, 22
Vaccinations, 160 ; pulmonary,
2; heart, 10
Diphtheria; scarlet-fever-
mumps ;   measles; influenza ;   whooping-
cough
Fair ventilation...
Bad ventilation...
Old building; bad
ventilation
Fair ventilation...
213
quate.
Unsanitary.
172
118
201
quate.
Unsanitary.
95
68
quate.
103
3
1
8
1
7
9
2
5
17
6
5
17
2
2
8
(1
12
3
1
14
1
2
3
2
1
quate.
96
2
quate.
64
quate.
4
3
"3'
9
5
1
4
4
11
5
"3
5
2
1
3
13
1
2
8
2
quate.
Good.
7
17
10
1
4
1
14
Eczema, 1
Infantile paralysis, 1; alopsecia,
1; anaemia, 1
Exophthalmia, 1; fractured elbow, 1
28
-
32
2
4
4
Conjrenitalamputation of arm, 1
Paralysis of left shoulder, 1....
4
6
4
4
32
1
8
11
"5'
i2'
"2
2
5
6
3
4
'3
.1    •
20
21
3
4
7
1
3
1
4
»	
23
3
6
6
2
13
	
27
Bronchitis, 1	
11
«    	
■
1
11
8
1
2
2
1
5
32
3
AnEemia, 1    ...
3
11
6
SCHOOLS.
10
Good	
Yes.
2
17'
21
1
1
6
0
1
l'
9
"2
1
1
1
4
1
6
124
Pediculosis, 15 ; strabismus, 1;
1; unclean 4; wax in ears, 1;
bronchial catarrh,  2;   rhinitis, 8
Cardiac, 1; pulmonary, 1; nervous, 1; blepharitis, 10
Bronchial catarrh, 1;  litemop-
tysis, 1; wax in ears, 1
Pediculosis? 1; strabismus, 1;
unclean, 1;  wax in ears, 1;
spinal curvature, 1
1
1
3
3
Scarlet-fever, 1; measles,
1; diphtheria, 8; smallpox 2; whoopingcough,
19
54
10
4
38
2
2
1
O.K   	
O.K.
21
139
Measles	
O K
64
Crowded and poorly ventilated	
O K
14
2
1
5
Pediculosis, 1; unclean, 3; wax
in ears, 1
Wl
measles, 3 ; scarlet fever,
1; whooping-cough, 1
a
10
Good	
Yes.
20 A 24
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
a
P<d
•Mil
O  r-H
o
is
ffl
ft
P    .
a
o
a
S3
CD
is
■3.2
OI>
> fcc
PS
Defective Nasal
Breathing,
Adenoids.
-3
8,3
a 0
Chilliwack.—Continued.
J. C. Elliot	
50
55
38
60
10
14
82
124
43
12
10
12
38
34
61
27
13
27
25
30
13
24
163
50
53
38
60
10
13
79
111
38
10
10
12
30
21
60
25
13
25
21
29
15
21
149
12
23
25
13
590
104
15
14
26
68
105
"i
i
1
i'
1
1
7
3
2       3
5       7
1       7
.     '8
2
15
Promontory Flats	
1
....
i
i
1
1
4
5
1
1     11
.    12
6
1
2
17
2
Coldstream :
2
3
2
5
2
6
3
2
10
3
1
1
1
i       2
i       3
1        2
3
4
4
.    11
2
.    12
.    28
3
.      5
4
Cowichan, North :
l
1
2
4
4
3
2
1
14
2
4
2
3
1
1
Delta:
26
30
16
596
120
25
17
35
70
107
1
4
6
1
2
4
2
6
56
4
2
2
2
6
8
15
2
4
9
I
2
.     41
35
5
5
;
Kent:
7
Maple Ridge:
51
25
26
60
25
38
85
58
16
28
7
95
45
20
19
51
22
41
23S
36
46
22
25
45
22
30
63
45
12
28
7
77
45
16
16
42
20
37
224
32
2
1
1
1
"s
2
1
2
2
1
2
(
"l
]
....
....
....
.       3
4
3
Matsqui:
R. H. Port	
2
1
3
2
2
1
2
1
1
9
i"
i
4
1
]
.      2
1
"i
1
2
4
10
2
Mission:
1
2
8
10
14
2
17
2
2
111 11 Geo. 5                                        Board of Health.                                                A 25
SCHOOLS—Contvmiea.
>
art.
13
CJ    .
03 q
22
HO
6
'o
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
d
S
u
>
to
d
a
a
u
o
%
a
5
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
ZJlosets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
31
26
14
18
2
6
53
21
7
4
5
3
5
4
29
12
5
15
8
I
15
6
4
43
6
9
5
8
378
47
8
2
12
33
52
4
1
1
6
2
19
4
2
4
8
1
i
Good	
Yes.
" 	
Yes.
Good.
Not clean	
Good 	
Yes.
i
1
1
2
2
1
2
1
2
2
2
1
311
1
2
8
8
3
Vaccinations, 2; non-vaccinations, 11
Vaccinations, 5; non-vaccinations, 20
Vaccinations, 5; non-vaccinations, 16
Vaccinations, 6; non-vaccinations, 23
Vaccinations, 2; non-vaccinations, 13
Vaccinations, 3; non-vaccinations, 18
-Vaccinations, \31;   non-
vaccinations, 108
Vaccinations, 1; non-vaccinations, 11
Vaccinations, 1; non-vaccinations, 22
Vaccinations, 4; non-vaccinations, 21
Vaccinations, 4; non-vaccinations, 9
Good (water shortage)
clean.
clean.
Earth.
Flush.
Earth.
Wooden	
Earth.
31
18
1
3
1
i'
Anterior poliomyelitis, 1; endocarditis, 1
1
2
41
1
Good	
quate.
Yes.
..
18
15
16
39
17
6
9
7
2
5
3
2
3
2
4
2
3
5
1
1
Whooping-cough, 10	
Chicken-pox	
Good
Yes
12
2
Measles, 4	
4
7
3
4
3
2
11
8
104
16
7
Vision corrected, 3	
Yes.
4
1
3
7
1
2
4
1
30
8
3
Measles, 2   	
New   building
needed
Very   unsatisfactory.
Whooping-cough, 4	
quate.
quate.
quate.
'
*
' .
A 20
Name of School.
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
d
™
?!
ted
3
o "5
a)
3
o
d
O M
ft" «
ft o
S
«S
Qr>
OK
ow
<J
Mission—Continued.
Silverhill	
Stave Falls.  	
Stave Gardens	
Steelhead	
Oak Bay:
Monterey	
Willows	
Peacbland:
Peachland	
Trepanier	
Pitt Meadows:
Pitt Meadows	
Richardson 	
Saanich:
Cedar Hill	
Cloverdale	
Craignower	
Gordon Head	
Keating	
Model	
McKenzie Avenue
North Dairy	
Prospect Lake
Royal Oak,	
Saanichton	
Saanich, West	
Strawberry vale...
Tillicum Road	
Tolmie	
Spallumcheen:
Hullcar	
Knob Hill	
Larkin	
Mountain View...
Otter Lake	
Pleasant Valley...
Summerland	
Surrey:
Anniedale	
Clayton	
Colebrook	
Mudbay	
Newton	
A. J. Stewart.
W. P. Walker.
Wra. Buchanan.
G. Morse	
J. P- Vye	
P. D. van Kleeck
F. W. Andrew .
F. D. Sinclair  .
Miss Jacobson .
*
21
11
12
8
1
1
17
13
i
1
290
255
11
3
5
177
152
2
2
1
5
6
97
16
48
72
6
34
i
1
10
3
109
94
2
5
18
21
250
216
1
1
35
39
90
88
1
7
13
19
42
34
4
5
4
60
34
1
78
74
2
1
5
8
153
131
1
3
24
24
54
43
1
3
7
32
28
2
5
64
53
1
3
6
42
37
1
3
2
4
72
62
1
0
10
82
66
3
9
9
169
132
5
1
27
39
363
310
4
5
6
3
67
82
29
27
17
26
13
15
14
220
3
3
2
3
3
8
"I'
2
3
1
3
1
33
1
1
4
S
2
15
4
4
3
2
5
6
34
28
15
18
24
261
17
29
19
30
56
10
23
8
23
35
i'
1
4
2
4
1
1
4
2
4
13
i
' i'
i
2
12
3
64
24
6
2
11
27
9
6
17
6
21
19
48
1C9
7
48
1
4
2
4
13 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 27
SCHOOLS—Continued.
tJ £3
OH
-3
u T3
o3 a
S3
o
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,   etc.).
a
1
xn
c
to
a
o
*
fan
3
Acute Fevers which
Iiave occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of ■
Building.   State
If  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
5
4
quate.
3
quate.
24
11
6
2
3
4
1
4
6
2
60
14
2
quate.
80
Cerv. caries; cleft palate; harelip, 1
Defective speech,  2;   stutter,
1; congenital defect iris, 1
Chicken-pox; whooping-
cough ; measles; roth-
eln ; influenza
Chicken-pox ; whooping-
cough ; measles
quate.
74
quate.
1
quate.
Satisfactory.
2
17
8
27
1
1
1
Influenza, 18;   chicken-
pox, 4 ;   vaccinations,
39 ;   whooping-cough,
2
Influenza,   56;   chicken-
pox,  3;   vaccinations,
72 ; measles, 2
Influenza,   25;    chicken-
pox,   4 ;   vaccinations,
32; whooping-cough, 1
Vaccinations,   7;    influenza, 6
Influenza, 3 ;  eczema, 1;
chicken-pox,  10 ;  vaccinations, 3
Influenza,  11;   chicken-
pox, 6 ;   vaccinations,
39
Vaccinations, 39;   influenza, 31
Vaccinations,  17;   influenza, 21
Vaccinations, 6; chicken-
pox,   6;   scarlet-fever,
1; influenza, 7
Vaccinations,  20 ;  influenza,  8 ;   measles,  1 ;
chicken-pox, 17
Vaccinations,  11;
enza, 4; scarlet fever 1
Influenza,   32;    chicken-
pox, 23; vaccinations, 8
Vaccinations, 18;   influenza, 12; chicken-pox,
6 ;   whooping-cough, 3
Vaccinations,  50;   influenza, 28 ; chicken-pox,
1; scarlet-fever, 1
Vaccinations,  72;   influenza, 75 ; chicken-pox,
1; measles, 4
Good	
95
"
Adequate.
37
10
15
18
1
Good	
64
15
Repair.
Adequate.
13
2
1
4
8
3
1
1
1
"i
2
39
2
9
6
6
12
24
1
1
1
16
27
23
55
■'■      	
160
2
5
10
6
1
7
3
19
1
1
13
12
i
Whooping-cough; measles
Whooping-cough	
9
Acne, 1; anaemia, 2	
3
5
in
'8
i
Measles, 148; whooping-
cough, 42
69
Exophthalmic goitre,  1;   cardiac, 1; acne, 4; eczema, 4
8
2
Crowded; poorly
ventilated   and
heated
10
3
14
1
4
3
Unsatisfactory. A 28
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL MUNICIPALITY
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
ai
a
a
3
Pk'O
*•
O t*i
«H   0
H
0.3
►2*3
ft a>
S
Is
a1
Q<3
OI>
oS
m
£
V 60
£.3
m
•a
o
AS
Cl«
<
Surrey — Continued.
South Westminster
Springdale	
Strawberry Hill ...
White Rock	
Vancouver, North:
Capilano	
Keith Lynn	
Lynn Valley	
North Star	
Roche Point	
Vancouver, South :
Brock	
Carleton	
Connaught	
Moberley	
McBride	
Mackenzie	
Norquay	
Laura Secord ,
' Lord Selkirk	
Sexsmith 	
Teeuraseh	
Van Home	
Wolfe	
Vancouver, West:
Dundarave	
Hollyburn	
Abbotsford	
Ainsworth	
Albert Canyon	
Albert Head	
Alert Bay	
Alexandria	
Alice Arm   .
Alice Siding	
Allenby  	
Anaconda	
Anarchist Mountain	
Amiable	
Appledale   	
Argenta	
Arrowhead	
Arrow Park, East	
Arrow Park, West	
Ashcrof t	
Ashton Creek	
,,
E. V. McCarley	
	
L. 0. Griffin	
Miss Edwards	
it             ....
n             ....
M                         ....
II                         ....
(1                         ....
IP                        ....
It                        ....
-
	
249
120
16
487
674
351
207
807
174
854
54
165
27
41
30
74
48
46
249
120
16
45
355
442
647
325
166
654
293
512
54
165
i
1
4
10
12
8
7
12
12
8
7
12
12
8
7
12
1
3
1
8
8
11
1
4
4
5
4
1
20
1
35
35
64
3
2
5
17
17
29
3
2
o
3
8
5
29
23
33
18
133
19
1
53
22
54
32
252
3
1
3
6
6
6
27
12
4
47
8
26
20
115
22
1
44
24
31
19
173
10
5
55
31
45
27
273
11
2
26
14
22
18
166
5
1
11
4
13
6
84
23
9
72
26
28
24
364
6
1
8
4
12
5
61
24
6
61
17
25
23
281
15
1
28
9
19
15
122
11
4
54
16
48
38
218
RURAL AND
T. A. Swift..
G. O. Read . ...
J. H. Hamilton.
Richard Felton..
G. H. Wilson ...
I. H. Wright ..   .
R. G. Stevenson .
G. B. Henderson.
Lee Smith	
J. M. Burnett.
W. A. Coghlin...
A. V. Jones	
G. C. Read	
J. H. Hamilton ..
E. H. S. McLean.
S. E. Beech..
H. W. Keith
Miss Gawley.
Miss Watson.
14
10
7
18
8
21
8
15
27
20
14
78
7
12
6
16
27
6
16
8
12
9
25
18
14
75 11 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
A 29
SCHOOLS—Continued.
-a
te-jg
a
o
KO
a
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
H
I
u
o
(V
o
p
%
b
M
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building. State
if crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
15
16
59
34
4
301
561
37
304
351
290
174
598
107
517
203
476
Cryptic tonsils, 1	
Bifid uvula, 1; cleft palate, 1.
Emphysema, 1 	
Bronchitis, 1; heart-disease, 1
nervous, 1; orthopaidic, 2
Heart-disease, 1; asthma, 1
orthopaidic, 1
Pulmonary, 1; cardiac, 13	
Pulmonary, 4 ; nervous, 1; cardiac, 13
Pulmonary, 4; cardiac, 1 ....
Pulmonary, 1; nervous, 3 ; cardiac, 5
Pulmonary, 2; cardiac, 5	
Pulmonary, 3 ; nervous, 1; cardiac, 14
Cardiac, 4 .
Pulmonary, 6 ; nervous, 4 ; cardiac, 15
Cardiac, 2 .
Pulmonary,   10;   cardiac,   11
nervous, 4
Pulmonary, 4; cardiac, 4.
Cardiac, 7	
Diphtheria, 3...
Scarlet fever, 3 .
Chicken-pox; measles...
Influenza; measles	
Chicken-pox; influenza
measles
Whooping-cough	
Diphtheria, 1; chicken-
pox, 5; measles, 10
Diphtheria, 3 ; chicken-
pox, 31 ; measles, 24 ;
whooping-cough, 2
Diphtheria, 10; whooping-cough, 2
Chicken-pox, 20; measles, 19
Diphtheria, 2 ; chicken-
pox, 14 ; measles, 16;
whooping-cough, 2
Diphtheria, 9 ; chicken-
pox, 19; measles, 22;
whooping-cough, 1
Diphtheria, 3 ; chicken-
pox, 18; measles, 19
Chicken-pox, 25; measles, 6
Diphtheria, 1; chicken-
pox, 45; scarlet fever,
2; measles, 32
Diphtheria, 4; chicken-
pox, 1
Diphtheria, 3 ; chicken-
pox, 18; scarlet fever,
8 ; measles, 26
Diphtheria, 1 ; chicken-
pox, 7; measles, 10
Diphtheria, 7 ; chicken-
pox, 6 ; measles, 17
Fair	
Crowded	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Crowded	
Good	
Fair	
O.K	
Lighting fair	
O.K	
Lighting fair	
Crowded; lighting
fair
O.K.; crowded ...
O.K	
Lighting fair ,
Crowded; lighting
fair
Lighting fair	
Poor.
Fair.
Unsatisfactory.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate.
Clean and adequate
Clean, but inadequate.
O.K.
Clean and inadequate.
O.K.
Good.
ASSISTED SCHOOLS.
3?
i
2
2
Influenza; measles	
Heating  very unsatisfactory
Good...
Unsanitary.
4
4
Fair	
fl
Good.	
Fairly   good,   but
inadequate
Good	
Overcrowded; poor
ventilation
Good...
11
Good.
5
2
S
4
1
1
1
3
inadequate.
9
quate.
2
Chicken-pox ; influenza.
4
3
7
5
Poorly heated	
Good	
Good
9
"io*
9
4
1
7
3
3
10
7
3^,
Satisfactory   but
poorly heated
Yes
fi
Vaccinations, 2    ...
Adequate. A 30
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
w
O ~
o
d '£
■   ft"   0J
a
£  4.
o
d
0J  >.
> %
eg
4 ^
"3
ra
Sz;
0 m
0 7^
aj Si
OK
'3
a
0
r5
t-...
S3 to
a§
HP
12
25
5-
13
9
10
5
13
20
11
19
9
8
9
7
11
11
25
4
13
23
14
15
7
20
11
22
7
15
12
10
8
17
12
23
11
73
7
61
16
69
35
13
18
26
28
42
20
10
7
11
12
1
1
2
2
Atlin	
J. E. Affleck	
1
2
1
3
1
2
G. 0. Read	
3
17
19
1
9
15
10
11
3
2
2
1
2
Miss Kelly	
1
1
1
1
C. Ewert	
1
2-
1
2
'3'
2
2
25
12
13
25
17
16
7
22
13
22
7
16
12
12
12
20
12
26
11
85
7
78
19
69
35
14
18
42
28
42
20
10
8
11
13
6
Belford	
1
2
1
"2
1
3
1
1
2
1
Big Eddy    	
Blind Bay	
J. H. Hamilton	
8
4
1
H. H. Planche  	
Miss Sutherland...
8
W. A. Coghlin	
4
2
21
1
2
3
1
2
H. R. Fort	
1
1
3
1
1
L. T. Davis	
1
E. H. S. McLean	
1
1
9
1
2
9
1
2
9
2
T. J. McPhee.	
J. M. Bennett	
4
1
1
2
3
1
1
2
2
1
1
10
4
4
F. E. Coy	
5
G. W. Roberts	
Miss Lewis	
1
1
i
1
1
1
2
3
2
2
6
3
3
1
6
3
J. J. Gillis	
4
9
Bull River Bridge	
7
1
4
6
H. C. Wrinch	
E. H. S. McLean 	
S. E. Beech	
3
l
3
3
2
2
5
 (Closed
W. F. Shaw	
20
65
13
20
39
18
26
7
30
9
80
34
100
20
58
9
18
25
18
24
6
30
25
7
60
32
91
1
2
4
4
3
7
7
Carlin Siding	
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
1
1
4
4
2
T. J. McPhee	
2
1
4
2
"i
i
1
2
S
1
1
3
4
4
Miss E. M. Grav
5
T. J. McPhee ,	
1
2
1
1
2
1
2
1
7
Cedar, South	
5
9,2 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 31
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
4)
>
o .a'
4^
«H   4J
4>  4
flB
■3
4    -
R q
a ^
4
'0
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
S
>
w
s
a
m
1
4)
ft
a
a
0
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if   crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
5
2
3
2
Poor	
Very good...'.....
Good.
6
4
quate.
10
1
6
4
7
quate.
3
Vaccinations, 12	
2
«    	
Yes.
'!    	
2
2
„
Yes.
Good.
3
6
7
2
3
3
1
3
Crowded; no water
Very good	
Good.	
quate.
Not satisfactory.
Good.
6
1
1
1
2
quate.
quate.
3
Fair	
5
"3
2
6
Influenza; measles	
6
14
4
i    6
2
2
5
1
3
tive.
2
Keratitis, 1; flat foot, 1	
Chicken-pox ; influenza;
measles
quate.
4
No	
13
2
2
"2'
1
4
2
4
3
1
4
1
2
5
Good	
11
1
8
Inadequate	
Yes.
3
11
3
2
quate.
2
Very poor   	
Good; church used
for one division.
Crowded; dirty;
poorly ventilated
Good	
4
2
3
4
2
3
1
11
1
quate.
4
Overcrowded	
Good	
Yes	
quate.
6
quate.
8
13
9
Satisfactory	
Junior      room
crowded	
Good	
Unsatisfactory;
poorly heated
Satisfactory.
Clean   and   adequate.
Bronchitis	
12
1
4
2
5
1
1
Good
.    1
Clean.
7
"2
2
1
6
3
T
1
3ood.
Clean   and   adequate.
8
Satisfactory	
Good	
2
5
Cleft palate, 1	
5
1
4
7
2
Influenza	
Fair.
Good.
2
Stammering;, 1 	
Bad	
Crowded	
Good	
Crowded	
Poor.
12
3
3
2
17
Clean   and   adequate.
O.K.
Fair.
3ood,
1
9
8
2
1
2
1
56
Cardiac, 2; anaemic, l;neuratic,l
Cardiac, 1	
1
41
quate. A 32
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
ft
a
P. -a
•uS
°o
6 g
£  4)
ft
a  .
4
ca.
a
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a
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■2a
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4
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4 4
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4    (H
an
3
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a
4
■a
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4 ,1
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c3 «
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13
5
(Closed.)	
T. J. McPhee	
83
13
8
15
15
10
44
79
8
76
13
5
13
14
8
■27
79
7
33
13
5
13
31
32
34
15
32
12
13
17
12
32
12
20
153
8
10
8
11
11
20
11
14
14
35
14
31
34
18
12
16
10
9
8
16
10
15
32
8
16
9
9
22
26
12
40
12
1
1
1
1
2
I. H.Wright	
R. W. Irving	
1
2
1
3
D. S. Dixon   	
Clifton	
S. E. Beech	
1
3
2
3
12
1
1
3
1
1
3
1
11
3
2
1
15
Cobble Hill	
W. Dykes	
Douglas Corson	
J. M. Burnett 	
1
5
13
32
34
34
15
W. A. Coghlin	
1
1
2
3
1
1
5
4
1
Miss Gawley	
5
Robert Elliot	
1
3
3
2
1
2
1
3
W. F. Shaw	
W. Dykes	
17
13
1 i
Ir
Cranberry Marsh	
Crawford Bay	
E. M. Sutherland	
1
1
4
2
4
9
2
2
G. C. Read	
8
15
20
158
9
10
9
11
26
20
15
14
14
35
15
34
42
19
13
23
10
10
16
10
25
38
8
18
20
9
27
32
12
40
12
2
4
1
2
1
4
2
22
3
2
1
Robert Elliot	
2
2
G. B. Henderson	
L. T. Davis	
R. J. Elvin    ...
1
1
4
4
5
Deep Cove	
W. E. Bavis	
H. W. Keith	
■!. E. H. Kelso	
"2'
4
1
5
1
2
5
1
2
E. H. S. McLean	
5
7
T. J. McPhee	
2
H. N. Watson	
4
1
7
2
1
6
6
8
6
10
Discovery	
J. E. Affleck	
R. E. Page	
H. II. Murphy	
6
1
i
1
2
2
1
1
1
2
4
2
R. W. Rhycard	
"i'
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
J. E. H. Kelso	
5
J. M. Burnett	
Elk Bridge	
Elko	
R. 0. Weldon.   .
1
2
1
i
1
3
2
1
3
1
5
2
1
3
Ellesby	
2
l
1
1
1
Elphinstone Bay	
II. W. Keith	
4
4
2
1
1
10
7
W A. Coghlin   	
2
Errington 	
L. T. Davis	
R. W. Large	
1
5 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 33
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—-Continued.
OH
-a
<x>
as a
WO
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
n
a
a
CO
3
a
ft
o
to
p
>
a
M
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building. State
if crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
1
4
Air-space  insuflfi-
Requiring   re-
12
2
1
6
1
1
Measles; mumps	
Good	
O.K.
1
Overcrowded;
poorly ventilated
Good	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Satisfactory except
for lighting
Good
Good.
3
Good.
5
Whooping-cough	
Influenza	
Appendicitis, 1; gastritis,
1; pneumonia,  1 ;   influenza, 3; mumps, 38;
nephritis, 1
Chicken-pox, 1	
quate.
15
10
3
1
4
Yes.
20
Cardiac, 1; chorea, 1; bronchitis, 3 ; hernia, 1; laryngitis, 1
3
3
5
i
1
3
Good.
4
Influenza	
6
3
1
3
2
Clean and in good
order.
Yes.
17
6
Measles;   mumps;   influenza
No	
Good.
5
3
"i
2
1
1
,
3
Satisfactory	
Good	
Poorly heated	
Good	
Not crowded; heating only fair
Good	
Excellent	
Good	
Good
Chicken-pox	
Good.
6
i
2
12'
5
Good.
6
Needs cleaning.
12
9
Influenza	
Measles ;  mumps ;   influenza
3
quate.
Good.
1
2
Yes.
1
5
quate.
4
2
1
"2
1
2
1
5
Adequate.
5
5
1
4
1
quate.
Adequate.
1
7
Average ; no water
Very good	
Good
12
3
Measles, 4 ; mumps, 3...
O.K.
11
2
1
Satisfactory	
Good	
18
quate.
11
quate.
5
quate.
2
Poorly heated	
Ample room. .....
Fair 	
quate.
2
Needs cleaning.
Clean.
Yes.
2
'
4
1
Acute rheumatism	
2
5
3
Well ventilated...
Good	
Good ventilation..
No
13
Scarlet  fever  4;   acute
rheumatism, 3
24
7
dirty
5
Influenza	
Good.
3
2
2
6
quate.
Yes
2
Good
8
"e
2
2
Vaccinations, 18	
Frame building...
Good
quate.
Adequate.
Require cleaning.
2
5
6
Excellent	
Satisfactory	
Good.
11
I                 I
quate. A 34
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
m
A  4
'ft
4
*h a
0 a
d M
fc 4
a
4 £
"I
4       Q
4  S
as
4
>
v i
4  -
4 I
4
> a
!'=
as
OS
B
d
Z   .
4 6f
.4  rt
4 h
3
'c
a
4
■a
Si
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a 0
76
9
10
0
32
18
13
11
15
3
18
73
8
10
6
30
18
13
11
13
4
18
53
40
40
15
64
54
12
9
18
9
43
24
15
8
6
25
37
13
7
13
10
112
11
159
12
6
11
18
19
10
27
238
13
11
18
4
20
13
51
10
18
9
7
12
12
25
8
15
21
80
201
8
9
1
5
5
5
26
Fanny Bay.'	
J. E. H  Kelso
3
1
2
1
2
2
1
2
1
3
4
3
3
9
Field	
3
Fife	
3
J. E. H. Kelso
9
H. H. Murphy
Flagstone •.
J. C. Elliot	
4
1
2
1
5
5
1
9
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
4
C. Ewert	
7
Fort George, South	
10
F. W. Green	
44
19
67
55
15
10
19
9
46
24
15
8
6
28
38
14
7
9
R. W. Irving.
S
2
2
2
5
8
1
2
1
W. A. Coghlin	
11
T. J. McPhee	
9
3
E. M. Sutherland	
Gill	
Oillis Bay	
H. H. Planche	
Miss Hughes	
2
2
3
3
6
1
"9
1
"9
Glade	
1
1
E. H. S. McLean .
3
1
1
16
I. H. Wright .
1
1
2
W. Dykes	
9
Wm. Buchanan	
10
128
11
107
16
7
12
22
23
10
38
308
17
11
18
9
23
15
4
3
1
11
16
Miss Gawley	
Miss E. Stone
1
1
26
3
2
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
10
«8
H. W. Keith	
C. McCallum	
1
1
1
3
4
6
T. J. McPhee	
9
H. W. Keith	
7
J. H. Hamilton.
Miss Gawley	
4
2
6
1
4
1
12
2
T. J. McPhee	
24
I. H. Wright	
1
1
2
2
6
2
2
2
2
H. 0. Wrinch	
H. C. Wrinch	
Hedley	
E. H. Gray	
1
5
3
1
2
1
Y
1
1
14.
17
Heffley Creek	
10
20
12
12
13
12
30
7
7
16
24
100
201
9
9
1
W. F. Shaw	
14
?
Highlands	
L. T. Davis	
Miss Gawley 	
3
Hilton	
J. C. Elliot	
i
2
3
7
2
1
3
1
2
1
1
3
20
10
3
2
3
4
1
20
1
5
20
16
2
6
9
20
H. W. Keith	 .
11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 35
ASSISTED SCHOOLS'— Continued.
4
>
S3
4  4
4    ■
u 'a
a a
go
4
'0
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
a
m
to
6
to
0
ft
a
S
o
3
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Y'ear.
Condition  of
Building.    State
if  crowded,
poorly ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
1
Measles; mumps	
Good	
Yes.
Good	
Good.
2
1
2
Sanitary.
Satisfactory	
Good	
1
Crowded; poorly
ventilated
6
6
3
"2'
3
5
1
5
Conjunctivitis, 1 ;  anajmia, 2 ;
discharging sin s, 1; atrophy
muscles of right shoulder, 1;
blepharitis, 11
Blepharitis, 1; conjunctivitis, 1
Chicken-pox; influenza;
measles
adequate.
quate.
15
quate.
Excellent	
18
6
Good	
New school being
erected
Good.
2
10
2
4
1
3
1
Pertussis; chicken-pox .
Tonsillitis; influenza	
Influenza	
Satisfactory.
Heart-disease, 1	
Small;   poor airspace
4
3
4
6
Good ; no water...
1
Yes.
2
3
Good	
Very good	
Satisfactory	
Good
Good.
1
14
9
7
43
Satisfactory.
1
4
Satisfactory.
Cleft palate, 1 ; orthopaedic, 8 ;
cardiac, 2 ; nervous,  3
' i
3
Vaccinated, 1	
Crowded	
Fair	
Frame building...
Good	
Only one.
Yes.
11
1
1
4
Vaccinated, 3	
Adequate.
Clean and in good
ord er.
8
3
1
Measles, mumps	
In had repair; overcrowded
Good	
New heating  system ; good
Old ; delapidated.
1
3
1
Good.
6
3
Unsatisfactory.
fluenza
Influenza; measles	
Diphtheria	
Walls too low.   .. .
Good	
34
qu ate.
quate.
6
5
2
2
Satisfactory	
Excellent	
Good	
Satisfactory.
8
....
2
16
*
4
Adequate	
Good        	
Fair.
1
Vaccinated, 10    .
Yes.
5
Good ; shows lack
of upkeep
No	
Good	
Clean.
7
3
2
2
1
4
3
48
Measles	
pairs.
Yes.
47
Heart, 1; St. Vitus, 3	
4
3
Good	
Adequate.
2
Influenza	
quate. A 36
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
ft
3
°o
2  4
GO
ft
4 y.
Zl  4
S
to >i
4 4
eg
4
>
if
4    .
> be
gw
4 4
QM
53
GO
4 fcC
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4 +^
4 3
4  u
on
3
0
d
4
-a
■<
4 .
tO Ol
t- £.
t3 '01
Hut-ton Mills...                   .  ..
R. E. Page 	
40
9
11
15
17
52
39
21
11
18
12
39
24
35
9
9
8
16
50
30
21
11
15
10
39
22
74
12
14
14
16
41
10
11
15
40
4
11
20
8
9
8
36
10
15
81
32
21
13
49
32
15
9
22
37
47
8
28
24
24
12
7
14
33
17
86
127
"i
i
3
2
3
Ingram Mountain 	
Invermere	
Inverness	
Isabella Point	
James Island   	
Kaleva	
Keefers	
Kelowna, North	
F. E. Coy.                      	
2
i
i
1
2
5
1
7
2
18
1
6
1
i
2
2
18
G. H. Wilson	
G. Williams	
Miss Walton	
•
2
3'
1
2
1
1
4
2
4
"2
1
1
1
1
6
2
2
2
5
i
4
1
4
2
11
1
1
1
4
3
1
i
3
H. R. Fort..   .          	
3
W. J. Knox	
1
E. H. Gray	
E. M. Gray	
24
Kettle River, North	
14
14
14
16
2
Kildonan	
4
7
9
10
13
15
50
9
11
2
2
2
1
2
1
1
Kitsumgallum	
2
5
1
1
1
3
10
10
8
49
11
19
37
40
30
17
62
32
16
16
31
37
57
8
32
26
28
12
8
14
38
17
101
169
1
H. H  Murphy	
1
R. J. Elvin	
4
4
1
Langf ord ,	
Miss Gawley	
i
2
3
2
3
1
6
1
3
l
3
Lillooet   	
Little Fort	
Lucerne	
Lumby	
Lytton	
Mable Lake	
Malakwa	
3
A. E. Nash	
l
11
2
11
7
S. Petersky	
G. Williams	
Miss Elliott	
10
H. R. Fort	
3
3
5
2
5
4
6
2
1
11
E. H. Wilson	
1
2
3
8
H. W. Keith	
34
A. W. McCordick	
1
H. H. Murphy	
-
4
2
3
3
"3'
2
1
7
F. W. Green	
3
E. M. Sutherland	
W. A. Coghlin	
4
....
3
2
1
1
2
I. H. Wright	
3
24
8
5
2
3
14
23
1
1
2
5
2
1
18
27
7
R. W. Large 	
8
R. C. Weldon	
25
38
' 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 37
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
4
>
4 a
<H
4  4
PB
T3
4    .
ra a
b3
HO
4
u
*a
0
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a
a
03
>
EC
<v
3
Q
xn
1
<u
ft
a
a
0
p
a
2
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
7
1
3
2
1
1
Good	
4
7
Old and poorly furnished
quate.
2
1
Cardiac   and   pulmonary disease, 1
3
adequate.
35
15
Chicken-pox,   5;   measles, 2
Full,      but      not
crowded
Remarkably clean and healthy
children
adequate.
5
i
2
4
6
7
2
4
Fair	
Good	
Good	
Hard to ventilate.
7
Squamous eczema, 3 ; anaemia,
1; ichthyosis. 1
quate.
5
Whooping-cough;   influenza
quate.
49
quate.
6
quate.
i
9
i
6
1
6
8
14
1
5
	
quate.
Only one.
3
2
3
3
16
Crowded to capacity ; well ventilated
quate.
quate.
1
1
1
6
2
Room in bouse	
Satisfactory	
Good	
Not   enough  window-space
Good	
•
4
2'
1
1
3
4
3
Adequate.
2
5
stomach-trouble, 2
1
19
3
13
7
11
5
4
1
12
Good	
Poorly heated	
Good	
4
quate.
11
Adequate, but
filthy.
9
17
2
quate.
«
5
1
Not   enough   window-space
Good; no water...
New and modern..
Good	
6
Influenza	
"1
1
27
"i'
6
Adequate.
7
4
5
2
3
1
7
1
1
Satisfactory.
7
2
Needs repairs	
Full       	
5
5
13
18
22
36
Pharyngitis, 1; valvular heart-
leak,  1 ;   arrested  hip-joint
disease,  1;   arrested   spinal
-disease, 1;  discharging ears,
1; eczema, 1
Blepharitis,  1;   internal strabismus, 1; cardiac, 1
Chorea, 2 ;   cardiac, 3 ; defective speech, 2 ;  weak legs, 1;
headaches,   1 ;     tal-equinus
varus, 1; strabismus, 3
Clean and in good
order.
10
Well ventilated...
Floors  and   walls
dirty; ventilation good
71
92
1
1
1
Mumps, scarlet-fever,
chicken-pox
Mumps, scarlet-fever....
school.
Exceedingly
filthy.
Filthy. A 38
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
ft
•H ~
O —
o
s§
Ol
a
4
<m a
a
gfi
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a'
o
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4  >>
4 "S
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4
4 2
4.2
4   .
•~ M
4 T*
4  ~
■So
OS
13
01
& .
4 %
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0 +.
4 ci
<w 4
4 S.
fin
03
2
0
a
4
-a
lt,2
t-...
a 0
27
21
18
30
39
14
5
i
i
....
2
1
3
2
1
1
"i'
4
3
2
4
2
4
3
Mill Creek .
C. G. G. Maclean	
34
41
22
13
W J. Knox    .
6
H. H. Murphy	
4
L  T. Davis	
E. H. S. McLean ..          	
12
11
9
16
8
13
11
IS
10
20
14
79
41
16
38
18
18
77
6
18
18
16
15
7
8
10
40
45
14
14
15
102
27
10
38
29
4
9
7
16
1
2
2
4
1
24
10
18
12
4
3
1
4
2
I  H. Wright
VV. S. Rhvcard
3
2
1
2
5
3
11
23
15
80
44
20
63
18
22
80
6
7
21
22
19
17
7
9
16
42
52
19
15
17
108
28
10
43
30
10
7
16
5
i
2
6
2
2
2
1
3
9
5
E. H. S. McLean	
T. J. McPhee	
4
2
i
10
5
21
4
4
2
9
7
1
2
1
2
1
2
8
3
24
1
1
1
J. J. Gillis 	
Miss Edmonds	
3
5
5
1
2
1
1
6
4
6
5
7
7
8
6
G H. Watson ..
Miss Walton	
W. A. Coghlin                  	
4
2
H. R. Fort.                    	
2
3
3
1
6
1
7
3
4
4
1
7
Northfield	
T. J. McPhee       	
10
North Thompson, West	
2
3
4
1
2
2
i
24
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
W. J. Knox      	
1
Okanagan, South	
17
W. J. Knox	
1
2
2
2
E. M. Gray	
3
1
1
1
2
2
2
6
2
1
4
A. A. Gray	
3
R. W. Large	
8
Richard Felton - , ,.. (School
W. Truax	
temporarily closed)
20
55
22
28
13
55
42
10
8
27
14
15
69
16
55
20
22
6
54
40
8
4
26
u
15
44
1
"e
3
1
6
5
Oyama	
G. Williams	
Miss Elliott	
1
1
"i'
3
7
6
A. C. Nash.
Park Siding	
W. A. Coghlin	
4
3
1
1
2
2
3
"3'
1
1
5
1
1
10
11
L. T. Davis	
1
1
H. H. Murphy	
1
E. M. Sutherland	
1
1
Popcum	
J. C. Elliot	
4
16 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 39
ASSISTED SCHOOLS—Continued.
4
>
4 JS
4 _
4  4
GH
4    .
it «
3 a
aS
HO
4
'c
0
Other Conditions,  specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
|
4
>
w
3
d
o
K
6
w
4
ft
a
a
S
O
3
Acute Fevers which
have occurred
during the Past
Year.
Condition of
Building.   State
if  crowded,
poorly  ventilated, poorly
heated, etc.
Closets.    State
if clean and
adequate.
5
io
3
Good	
Clean.
4
Good.
12
5
1
Poor lighting	
Good	
4
Mumps; chicken-pox...
quate.
4
Excellent	
3
Good.
7
' '3'
2
1
"i'
Yes.
	
Good	
4
3
Influenza	
Not completed	
12
Yes.
Good.
5
1
1
1
Good	
Clean.
9
Yes.
1
1
2
quate.
49
3
1
14
i
3
2
Good	
Yes.
8
O.K.
2
Good.
6
2
1
Measles,  31 ;   whooping-
cough, 24
Yes.
9
quate.
1
48
quate.
2
Poor	
Good	
No.
5
9
2
2
2
3
quate.
Good.
8
3
Acco m m o d a t i o n
inadequate
5
2
Whooping-cough, 1 :....
quate.
quate.
Good.
5
Good	
15
11
1
1
1
i'
12
12
14
8
6
quate.
13
1
1
Measles and mumps.
Seating   not sufficient
Good	
quate.
Good.
9
Yes.
9
Not    properly
covered.
Dirty and not
kept covered.
11
Cardiac, 1; psoriasis, 1; chronic
bronchitis, 1
"      	
6
quate.
2
"      	
quate.
1
1
1
1
1
quate.
Good.
3
Good	
3
2
quate.
Fair	
Good	
Good	
quate.
One only.
2
Influenza	
9
1
quate.
Good.
1
3
1
2
2
2
i'
1
1
10
lt
8
4
12
2
1
8
Room in house	
Good.
1
Yes.
3
3
2
2
1
Fair.
5
2
Heart-murmur, 1; chorea, 1...
2
..
11
10
1
Crowded; poorly
ventilated
NO. A 40
British Columbia.
1921
'    .
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
Ul
ft
a
*2
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5a
/-*  4
09
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Ph ^
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10
9
18
213
5
8
17
208
19
32
8
40
36
14
4
20
3
7
14
25
20
12
19
10
11
h
11
11
12
88
57
10
16
35
11
6
4
13
19
7
8
15
9
3
4
2
8
3
4
3
26
1
5
2
3
4
5
2
88
3
14
5
7
15
3
3
"i'
0. C. Read	
34
8
1
2
Procter    	
Qualicum Beach	
G. C. Read	
3
L. T. Davis	
37
15
8
20
5
1
1
1
1
G. Williams.
•1. E. H. Kelso
2
1
1
1
Retreat Cove	
E. M. Sutherland	
G. C. Read	
1
4
5
2
3
2
1
3
5
2
3
11
2
1
1
1
6
2
2
5
9
1
4
7
6
4
1
16
25
20
12
28
13
12
13
11
11
12
94
57
14
35
14
i
i
2
2
1
4
1
1
2
4
2
1
M. G. Archibald	
J. E. H. Kelso  	
E. 11. Gray	
J. J. Gillis	
(Closed) ...
1
1
Rose Hill	
R. W. Irving.	
2
3'
Rutland	
W. J. Knox	
1
8
2
2
1
5
4
VV. E. Bavis	
W. Dykes	
J. C. Elliot	
4
1
2'
1
2
7
3
3
1
W. A. Coghlin	
4
2
Salmon Bench	
Salmon Valley    	
Saskatoon Creek	
Satnrna Island	
2
1
R. J. Elvin	
7
13
19
9
17
16
9
E. M. Sutherland	
M. G. Archibald	
2
1
1
Sechelt	
Seton Lake Creek	
3
6
2
6
2
A. C. Nash	
Seymour Arm   	
Shawnigan Lake	
Shoal Bay	
Shoreacres	
Shuswap	
Shuswap, North   	
Edward Buckell          (School
W. Dykes	
closed temporarily)
33
10
9
9
20
14
10
112
5
73
1
1
4
1
1
1
"e
3
6
4
3
11
2
'56'
1
25
C. McCallum	
10
10
9
24
1
2
1
3
1
i
2
G. C. Reid 	
10
128
33
74
3
10
1
2
W. E. Bavis	
7
1
E. H. Gray	
(Closed)	
R. W. Large 	
30
15
8
22
60
27
7
52
15
16
11
21
19
21
9
7
21
58
11
7
42
15
15
11
21
19
1
2
1
1
11
1
1
6
F. E. Coy	
Sirdar	
Slocan Junction   	
1
1
1
4
6
4
H. C. Wrinch	
I. H. Wright	
1
7
1
2
2
1
3
5
8
2
4
3
8
5
Sorrento	
Spences Bridge	
Sproat Lake	
2
3
1
J. J. Gillis (visited after hours)
N. J. Paul	
2
3
2
' 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 41
ASSISTED SCHOOLS.
4
4 A
4  4
fir)
"a
4    •
u 'D
a a
a.5
BO
4
O
O
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease, etc.).
a
u
m
o
V
W
6
W)
<d
ft
a
a
O
*
to
a
8
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.
3
1
1
2
"i"
i
1
3
2
3
3
1
2
8
1
Adequate.
4
1
Good	
Good	
87
Small-pox, 6;    measles;
scarlet-fever, 2; whooping-cough, 3
3
Fair.
17
Yes.
5
1
Good.
10
3
Good	
Good.
1
i
i
i
i
4
Totally inadequate.
Fair.
No	
1
4
10
"i
Well kept.
8
Good	
4
6
2
2
quate.
1
Diphtheria and influenza
2
"    	
Bad.
2
5
Good	
Good.  .
6
Excellent	
Good	
Adequate	
Good.
12
3
1
1
'-'s
1
i
3
2
12
Bronchial,  3;   orthopaidic,  2;
anaemia, 3 ; chorea, 2
Mumps; chicken-pox; influenza
20
quate.
4
1
quate.
8
Good.
18
7
5
Fair.
3
Adequate	
Unfinished	
Ventilation   and
heating fair
1
1
.....
3
Adequate.
Satisfactory.
Unsanitary.
1
12
1
5
No	
Normal	
Yes.
8
4
1
8
"i*
2
"i
6
8
3
Warts, 1	
1
Good	
Fairly crowded ...
Good	
Good.
4
Yes.
1
4
7
quate.
No lids;   repairs
needed.
1
3
Measles,  5; chicken-
pox, 25
Influenza, smallpox	
Yes.
48
2
5
37
Inadequate   and
not clean.
1
Cardiac,   25;   orthopaedic,    2;
nervous, 1
16
7
Good	
1
quate.
quate.
Require cleaning
8
2
4
Not well protected from flies.
'e'
2
4
8
1
Tonsillitis; catarrh
3
quate.
Require attention
5
5
2
..„
3
4
10
Good	
Good.
18
Vaccinated,   19 ;    treated
goitre, 10 A 42
British Columbia.
1921
RURAL AND
Name of School.
Medical   Inspector.
School Nurse.
CO
ft
a
Sura
■H.S
ca
d £
'A o
05
ft
a   .
P. v
4
<h a
° "3
a
Z &
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o
a
a
0 >>
4 "S
4 4
4
>
4.2
4.2
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4    .
«   f
4 •?
4 ~
"** s
£ .
4 to
> .a
4 ~
4 ra
4 S
on
■a
0
0
4
-o
■a
&»■
- .-
CO  co
ag
R. W. Irving..  .
8
10
9
10
23
8
10
7
9
8
18
7
17
15
22
18
30
12
E. H. S. McLean	
1
3
2
Sunnyside	
R. W. Large 	
1
1
1
3
7
W. Dvkes                    	
4
J. E. H. Kelso	
7
18
21
23
24
32
12
17
22
9
15
15
2
1
1
4
3
1
3
3
8
7
10
II. C. Wrinch	
2
2
4
4
4
H. H. Murphy .
13
22
7
11
12
2
2
1
2
3
5
7
Turtle Valley	
D. S. Dixson
1
9
2
(Closed)
8
20
12
34
109
17
17
23
64
8
19
12
27
87
17
16
21
59
12
9
16
24
Usk	
3
W. E. Shaw	
4
1
1
2
1
1
1
10
3
io'
1
H. H. Planche	
Miss Estey	
8
14
2
M. G. Archibald	
2
"3
6
2
2
"i
1
1
2
4
5
"l
1
7
14
7
1
i
4
2
Miss Kelly	
14
P. McCaffrey..
S. E. Beech.
9
5
Wasa	
P. W. Green    .
2
T. J. McPhee	
25
3
Walter Seatehard....   	
T. J. McPhee ...         	
(Closed;...
49
34
157
25
16
9
12
42
27
99
18
12
9
12
1
1
6
Wellington, South	
2
1
5
4
9
H. II. Murphy  ...
1
1
1
1
2
3
2
3
W. F. Shaw	
Edward Buckell   ,. , (School
I. H. Wright	
2
closed temporarily)
Williams Lake	
22
15
21
14
23
23
34
44
30
IS
16
27
18
15
10
7
23
17
32
30
22
16
14
26
1
4
1
1
F. E. Coy              	
1
2
2
1
2
2
2
W. J. Knox	
1
1
2
2
5
4
2
3
1
2
3
Whvcliffe	
5
Yahk	
2
P. McCaffrey	
3
1
2
9
5
W. A. Coghlin	
9 '
11 Geo. 5                            ,           Board of Health.                                                A 43
ASSISTED SCHOOLS^--Continued.
4
>
4 .a
4 -M
tw   4
4   4
OH
4    •
s-c, 01
ei a
S3
4
0
0
Other Conditions, specify
(Nervous, Pulmonary, Cardiac Disease,  etc.).
a"
a
u
>
qj
o
6
W)
ft
a
a
Eh
O
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.
"e
i
4
4
6
1
12
Good	
One only.
Yes.
Clean,   hut   not
adequate.
Clean,    but   not
adequate.
Good.
M
Not verv clean.
Yes.
Satisfactory.
Only one.
Good.
Yes.
Good.
Yes.
No lids.
Clean   and   adequate.
4
1
1
Good	
"2'
T
7
3
Influenza	
Chicken-pox;   measles,
influenza
Badly   ventilated;
very crowded
8
3
Modern and Clean.
No drinking water
Good....'.	
Fair	
Good	
2
11
2
6
3
1
2
6
3
4
5
11
26
4
2
11
35
7
3
2
7
6
2
22
1
3
5
2
Crowded ; poorly
ventilated
Good	
Excellent-	
Crowded; poorly
lighted
Satisfactory,   but
no water.
Clean   and   adequate.
Uncleanly   and
unsanitary.
Clean    and  adequate.
Clean.
Clean   and   adequate.
Fair.
2
Influenza	
2
1
'4
i
3
i
2
'
Good	
Yes.
Good	
Yes.
1
' i'
2
2
2
1
Fair.
Good	
O.K	
Fair.
Good.
O.K.
Satisfactorv.
Yes.
Clean.
Clean   and  adequate.
	
Good,
Clean    and   adequate.
Clean    and   adequate.
Good.
Poor condition.
Clean    and   adequate.
1
Measles, mumps	
Satisfactory	
Unsatisfactory	
Good	
2
4
8
2
5
15
4
3
3
2
12
19
1
1
Good	
1
It
" 	
1
2
1
3'
2
1
3
-
Not completed	
Good	
Spinal curvatures, 2 ;   inguinal
hernia, 1   .
Influenza ;    wh oopin g-
cough
No	
Clean   and   adequate.
Clean    and   adequate.
Clean.
•
'
-
•
' British Columbia.
REGISTRAR'S REPORT UNDER THE VITAL STATISTICS ACT
Victoria, B.C., August 30th, 1020.
H. E. Young, Esq., M.D., CM., LL.D.,
Secretary, Provincial Board of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sib,—I have the honour to submit the Forty-eighth Report of Vital Statistics for the year
commencing July 1st, 1919, and ending June 30th, 1920.
Population.
As in former years, we are confronted with the difficulty of estimating the population of the
Province—a difficulty which is greatly accentuated as the last census becomes more remote.
After due consideration it has been decided, as has been our practice in the past, to base
our figures in estimating the population mainly upon the enrolment of children in the public
schools of the Province.
Inasmuch, however, as we nave not at the time of compiling this report been furnished with
the full number of children in the public schools, nor do these figures make any allowance at
all for the children attending private schools throughout the Province, we feel justified in assuming that these figures can only be regarded as giving an approximate estimate of the population.
Further, it is conceded on all sides that there has recently been a considerable influx of newcomers into the Province, and as sufficient time has not yet elapsed to allow of their arrival
having made any appreciable effect upon the school returns, some allowance must be made for
them in our estimate.
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     28,423x5% =156,321
other districts   50,105X6% = 326,066
private schools       4,000x6    ==  24,000
New-comers into Province     23,500
Indians  (aborigines)       25,649.
Total     555,536
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).
1916.
1917.
1918
(6 mos.).
1918-19.
1919-20.
9,841
3,887
3,169
9,450
3,896
2,861
4,940
2,046
1,443
9,010
6,696
2,829
10,002
4,888
4,650
16,897
16,207
8,429
18,535
19,540 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 45
The rates per thousand of population for births, deaths, and marriages for the years 1917,
1918 (six months), 1918-19, and 1910-20 are shown in the following table:—
Province—
Registered births 	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages	
Vancouver City	
Registered births	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages   ....
Victoria City	
Registered births	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages	
South Vancouver	
Registered births.	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths, less btill-born
Registered.marriages	
Remainder of Province	
Registered births	
Registered deaths	
Registered deaths, less still-born
Registered marriages	
1917.
Pop. 379,804.
9,433
3,896-
3,721
2,861
Pop.
2,670
1,307-
1,223
1,191
Pop.
995
476
456
382
Pop.
480-
88
76-
97-
Pop.
5,281
2,025
1,966
1,191
24.83
—10.25
- 9.79
- 7.53
96,000
-27.81
-13.61
-12.74
-12.40
36,500
-26.97
-13.03
-12.48
-10.46
28,106
-17.07
- 3.13
- 2.70
- 3.09
219,188
—24.12
9.23
8.96
5.43
1918 (6 mos.)
Pop. 382,698.
4,940—12.91
2,046— 5.34
1,954— 5.10
1,443— 3.77
Pop. 107,022
1,493—13.95
681— 6.36
641— 5.99
624— 5.83
Pop.   37,121
492—13.25
285— 7.68
272— 7.32
201— 5.41
Pop.   31,531
207— 6.56
52— 1.64
45— 1.43
52— 1.64
Pop. 207,024
2,748—13.27
1,028— 4.96
996— 4.81
566— 2.73
1918-19.
Pop. 440,187.
9,010—20.46
6,696—15.21
6,508—14.78
2,829— 6.42
Pop. 115,524
2,724—23.58
2,294—19.85
2.217-19.19
1,272—11.01
Pop.   39,526
1,019-25.78
652—16.49
623—15.76
405—10.24
Pop.   37,037
430—11.61
230— 6.21
221— 5.96
116— 3.13
Pop. 248,000
4,837—19.89
3,520—14.18
3,447—13.89
1,036— 4.17
1919-20.
Pop. 629,887.
10,002
4,
4,618-
4,650
Pop.
2,921
1,712
1,577-
2,029
Pop.
1,304
577
539
612
Pop.
499
140-
132-
201-
Pop.
5,278-
2,459
2,370
1
-18.87
— 9.22
— 8.71
77
122,219
-23.89
14.00
—12.90
-16.60
40,878
-31.89
-14.11
13.18
-14.97
40,781
—12.23
3.43
3.23
4.92
!6,009
16.18
— 7.54
7.26
5.54
Registrations fob Province  (not including Indians).
The following shows the number of registrations in the various divisions of the Province for
1918 (six months), 1918-19, and 1919-20:—
Divisions and Groups
of Divisions.
Births.
Deaths.
Marriages.
1918
(6 Mos.).
1918-19.
1919-20.
1918
(6 Mos.).
1918-19.
1919-20.
1918
(6 Mos.).
1918-19.
1919-20.
Victoria	
A^ancouver	
689
311
1,964
629
80
515
177
575
1,324
683
3,650
1,094
168
981
359
851
9,010
1,722
630
3,916
1,145
192
1,001
499
897
358
128
820
257
28
165
77
213
838
430
2,874
765
143
570
348
728
728
278
2,096
669
95
515
194
413
223
67
731
136
18
115
47
107
463
118
1,492
222
43
185
114
192
755
177
2,371
386
63
427
125
346
4,940
10,002
2,046
6,696
4,888
1,443
2,829
4,650
Births.
In dealing with the registration of births it is necessary to differentiate between registrations
of births and actual births. The former includes delayed registrations, while the latter includes
births which actually occurred in the given periods.
The following table gives a comparison between the years 1918-19 and 1919-20:—
Registrations of births.
Births (actual)	
Delayed registrations .
1918-19
9,010
6,969
1919-20
10,002
9,308
Increase.
992
2,339
Decrease.
1,347
Increase per Cent.
11.00
33.56
Decrease per Cent.
65.99
The number of registrations of births for this year is 10,002 and the number of registrations
of deaths is 4,888, which gives a natural increase of 4,420, as compared with a natural increase
of only 273 in 1918-19. The following table shows the rates per thousand of population of actual births for the
years 1917, 1918 (six months), 1918-19, and 1919-20:—
1917.
Population 379,804
6,694 19.39
1918 (6 mos.).
Population, 382,698
2,997
7.83
1918-19.
Population, 440,187
6,969.
.15.!
1919-20.
Population, 529,887
9,308 17.56
Deaths.
In 1918-19 the number of deaths registered was 0,C96, an increase over 1917 of 73.06 per
cent. The number of deaths registered in 1919-20 is 4,SS8, a decrease of 27 per cent, as compared
with 1918-19. It is interesting to note that in 1918-19 the number of deaths assigned to influenza
was 285, or 4.25 per cent, of all deaths, while for 1919-20 only 59 deaths are attributed to the
same cause, or 1.20 of all deaths. In 1918-19, 2,449 deaths were attributed to pneumonia following influenza, or 36.57 per cent, of all deaths, as against 302, or 6.17 per cent., in 1019-20.
Under the heading "Diseases of the Respiratory System" the number of deaths in 191S-19
was 2.044, as compared with SIS in 1019-20, a decrease for 1019-20 of 1,126, or 38.24 per cent.
The above figures speak for themselves, and, if brought to the attention of the general public,
should be the means of securing their loyal and willing co-operation with the Medical Officers of
the. Province should any necessity arise in the future of adopting any precautionary measures to
meet the possibility of any epidemic. The number of deaths under the heading " Early Infancy "
is 591 for 1919-20, as against 447 in 1918-19, an increase of 32.21 per cent., or. excluding stillbirths in both periods, an increase of 23.93 per cent.
• Marriages.
In the year 1918-19 there were 2,829 registrations of marriages, a decrease of 1.12 per cent.
as compared with 1917, when there were 2,S61 registrations. For the year 1919-20 the number
of registrations is 4,650, an increase over 1918-19 of 1,821; or 04.36 per cent.
The following is a classified list of deaths which have occurred in British Columbia for the
years 1914 to June 30th, 1020.    This table does not include Indians, for which see Indian returns.
General diseases	
Diseases of nervous system and organs of special sense
Diseases of the circulatory system ;	
Diseases of the respiratory system	
Diseases of the digestive system	
Non-venereal diseases of  the genitourinary  system and
annexa 	
The puerperal state 	
Diseases of skin and cellular tissue	
Diseases of bones and organs of locomotion	
Malformations	
Diseases of early infancy	
Old age	
Affections produced by external causes	
I'd-defined, including executions	
Totals..
1914.
1915.
1916.
1917.
856
895
936
965
358
336
389
380
403
479
466
540
345
340
494
439
329
260
224
268
207
103
206
204
65
50
50
69
13
7
15
23
1
3
3
42
51
65
51
579
526
438
405
66
70
80
54
642
683
473
455
72
71
3,832
68
50
3,977
3,887
3,896
1918.
1918-19.
(6 Mos.)
523
1,242
220
449
293
528
2<8
2,944
109
189
102
216
17
40
8
18
1
6
24
42
186
447
37
76
225
414
23
85
2,046
6,696
1,140
445
611
818
259
223
47
17
12
45
591
90
543
47
4,S88
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 S20 deaths, or 16.77 per cent, of all deaths. -
11  Geo. 5
Board op Health.
A 47
Allotment of all Causes of Death to each Mining Division.
Mining Division.
9 |
B  |
01-2,
esc
1 B
Z w
>>
o
SS
a v
Otlj
2
2
5
o
f s
4^
Sdl?
1
a ?   •
£ o a
■ ±: ^
^Ota'
~3
cp
P. cE
0>
1|
COO
a
-3^ 0
a 0 ^3
ceBo
co a 3
£ es 0
? u ~
c t. 0
CO
a
a
0
a
cS
a
a'
c
bo
<]
O
i
1
2
"3   .
CLl   CO
WD
4
1
2
1
4
2
3
1
18
7
CD
V
2
"i
3
1
'rt
O
H
2
1
2
5
3
3
4
6
1
2
4
4
1
31
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
7
2
2
»1
1
12
1
;_
7
150-Mile House	
3
2
3
2
1
5
Yale	
9
Totals	
11
7
6
1
2
15
1
4
6
10
2
1
20
3
2
23
20
17
3
3
40
7
2
31
6
3
1
3
8
2
1
9
7
95
11
3
7
74
2
4
43
2
2
53
2
2
1
12
10
1
1
1
4
10
1
1
13
27
2
4
1
2
9
1
4
'5'
10
8
25
4
9
13
66
i
i
3
6
31
20
1
4
2
6
i
1
1
1
2
7
26
156
Totals	
144
36
53
103
27
17
4
515
11
11
9
3
9
9
1
21
12
4
2
10
10
1
1
3
3
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
3
3
2
3
5
"i'
1
1
2
10
16
6
2
1
7
3
5
2
0
i
1
1
83
16
3
2
41
1
15
2
3
1
6
2
2
1
13
10
1
3
1
2
5
10
4
10
7
8
2
9
4
3
1
90
15
3
58
15
1
Trail 	
4
2
3
3
3
4
1
6
5
1
5
1
1
38
1
29
47
6
1
....
7
62
10
7
2
1
53
80
3
3
3
4
6
2
101
11
5
8
1
1
06
96
3
2
2
1
8
1
113
18
1
10
5
1
35
304
30
8
20
2
32
28
3
1
5
6
1
4
4
5
2
28
36
7
1
16
38
6
17
3
"2
1
2
25
2
Totals	
89
18
1
57
26
8
1
1
3
5
44
15
9
41
4
7
76
136
7
3
7
7
9
176
15
2
5
29
51
7
6
"i'
7
'2
1
3
6
2
"2'
10
' i'
3
3
7
413
156
9
1
1
4
11
4
30
7
2
1
2
577
51
12
9
Oak Bay 	
1
2
4
1
43
i'
2
12
3
3
38
6
2
1
47
20
6
2
4
1
7
3
47
8
Totals	
186
43
2
728
22
2
20
7
10
108
13
1
2
1
10
94
7
2
4
5
2
4
1
7
14
1
"o
1
11
5
109
37
11
Totals	
51
20
140
8
13
4
2
2
2
25
217
25
21
2
2
i
2
17
J_
3
1
1
3
13
24
116
12
1
7
3
2
2
143
16
1
6
9
32
3
135
8
2
12
2
2
2
1
164
9
2
3
7
21
2
21
3
4
2
1
2
33
7
"3'
10
278
430
32
17
15
3
4
2
6
80
4
2
2
3
1,712
140
1
74
83
20
3
6
6
1
1
14
2
1
3
6'
14
25
3
1
2S
20
5
Totals	
509
171
59
6
5
38
108
270
36
9
6
30
81
377
111
89
4
2,096
57
16
9
38
38
10
2
30
80
7
4
2
9
22
9
3
7
5
255
"2'
2
1
3
4
1
56
49
209
Totals	
120 |
24
1
569 A 48
British Columbia.
1921
Allotment of all Causes  of Death to each  Mining  Division.
Mining Division.
"3 1
ai.a
i|
> _£
<o 2,
Ssjtff
3
i
2
o
.5 S
a S
° 1o
3«?
2
1
"2
0
^ a
'1-2
2
3
3
2
0>
>   .
£ 2
•-£
1
i
1
0>*£
a a
^  A  3
fr-8 s
is™
§3
CUCB
QJ
a ,3
MO
e
■tffc, -JO
a o£
* w 0
3
eg
. S
O
"cl
0
a
a
eg
a
0
.9
02
6
to
<
3
C co
a) co
x 3
BO
6
1
7
8
CD
a
cc
0
T3
It
O
H
l
l
2
2
1
1
1
17
Atlin	
2
.4
20
1
1
2
1
"4'
1
3
1
3
3
1
1
1
2
i
5
8
2
2
"i°
1
Fort St. John	
1
2
1
15
1
2
6
1
3
8
8
1
4
1
1
6
"i
6
1
1
6
1
14
71
4
1
1
2
2
29
13
445
18
611
24
818
13
259
8
4
13
11
2
90
55
543
4
47
194
Grand totals less (Indians)	
1,140
223
47
17
12
45
321
270
4,888
The following table of diseases (exclusive of Indian returns) has been compiled from returns
of the whole Province for the years 1901 to 1020, inclusive.
This table, like the preceding one, has been segregated, and each division shows its liability
to or immunity from the diseases contained in the list for the immediate past year.
Disease.
0
O
cs
CO
C
s
24
1
17
12
21
11
126
34
19
116
0
Cv
42
2
1
8
3
16
6
129
43
24
104
10
0
5i
34
i
4
4
10
7
167
34
16
too
CO
—
OS
r-
0
ft
OD
0
a:
2?
5
0
03
0
CO
03
C3
CO
CJ3
co
03
1^
C3
as
CO
03
00
03
0
CM
G>
03
°c3
O
H
Typhoid fever	
35
32
6
7
6
31
6
111
48
22
155
39
1
2
6
4
15
2
178
36
20
110
63
io
4
26
21
26
243
68
47
217
72
1
6
5
9
29
5
180
49
44
152
33
55
i
it;
18
14
10
137
79
36
153
46
102
1
7
14
15
23
5
172
113
42
164
51
92
99
85
42
32
23
24
3
6
7
21
19
17
413
248
36
224
92
5
"l7
2
14
7
9
236
144
23
131
48
13
2
4
1
19
16
285
431
28S
38
308
96
2,449
52
9
9
5
16
40
59
443
31S
37
119
203
302
50
922
10
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
205
47
183
64
14
9
11
18
425
221
47
157
62
12
1
37
IS
36
367
259
49
228
140
133
Scarlet fever	
7
168
301
Diphtheria	
11
3
106
28
26
102
452
547
Tuberculosis (all forms)	
5,372
2,702
747
Pneumonia	
3,412
1,110
Pneumonia followinginfluenza
2,751
29
346
30
454
22
402
48
426
48
425
45
458
63
77S
33
618
59
74
53
130
113
108
72
35
53
17
1,124
Totals	
624
783
1,134
1,308
1,193
1,101
1,068
1,205
1,163
653
4,002
1,610
19,751
Allotment of Specified Diseases to each Mining Division.
Mining- Division.
■A
O
s
to
<o
>
fa
to
7-
e3
m
be
a
"a ■
0 t&
a
d
a
a
0 £
CD
rJ6
u5
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0
a
p
m
fl
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£ 5.
2
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0
6
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a
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O   r-   N
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a is °
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83
•S'E
tZ 'O
|o
OB
13
0
H
1
3
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
7
2
1
1
1
2
3
150-Mile House	
1
1
3
2
2
1
4
Yale                             	
2
1
2
Totals	
5
2
6
2
22 11 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
A 49
Allotment of Specified Diseases to each Mining Division—Continued.
Mining; Divisions.
■as
o
_ft
It
S
03
01
co
03
s
03
03
01
ei
03
02
to
'S. j
°£
o bo
i 3
pS8
cj
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5
ef
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a
03
a
B
01 £
H5
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oS
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0
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a a
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c a
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a
0
£
a
03
a
s
-  ttci
C  ^ K
if S
a ■—' —
B
cs
CO   03
8-J
J3 *E
11
OH
"a
l
1
4
2
1
3
13
1
10
30
i
1
1
3
1
6
9
24
2
l
"fV
1
49
1
1
21
77
2
2
2
1
11
2
1
5
1
20
1
2
7
2
1
2
108
7
2
2
2
1
3
i
5
11
14
1
61
2
Totals..
7
26
45
3
211
2
1
1
4
2
1
2
"2'
1
1
6
3
13
5
3
1
6
5
32
1
1
23
4
1
1
1
19
1
6
1
1
8
"j'
2
5
2
3
1
1
i
1
1
7
1
5
37
3
1
2
2
1
1
21
5
Trail	
1
1
1
1
8
2
2
7
1
1
1
1
1
3
10
33
18
2
21
Totals	
30
14
139
3
10
2
51
1
61
6
1
4
1
13
i
32
1
1
3
37
2
2
4
1
219
12
3
1
1
3
6
2
'"4
1
4
1
1
5
1
Totals	
1
5
3
4
13
1
57
7
1
12
2
79
6
5
3
14
6
37
3
46
5
265
2
1
3
3
1
3
1
1
6
3
1
i
5
1
27
1
3
2
1
3
2
4
20
3
1
12
1
22
166
12
7
4
2
15
115
8
5
3
4
14
2
7
43
13
2
1
9
76
3
2
6
Totals	
10
5
78
1
100
7
2
9
12
2
1
3
2
2
1
2
136
14
5
3
10
32
16
1
1
2
1
i
61
"2"
2
3
3
4
195
25
6
2
14
47
2
3
3
5
1
26
4
15
"2
Totals   	
88
126
14
2
2
1
10
8
3
1
3
17
2
2
21
7
1
1
1
1
2
3
4
1
3
11
3
58
Totals	
4
15
15
30
5
160
1
1
1
3
2
Atlin	
1
i
1
1
4
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
2
1
1
4
1
2
1
1
1
2
5
2
1
2
3
19
1
1
2
9
Totals	
1
9
5
16
2
40
8
59
9
443
6
(18
3
37
2
L19
6
203
9
2
45
302
50
1,610 A 50
British Columbia.
1921
Canceb.
The number of deaths from cancer (this year, 1919-20) is 318, as compared with 288 for
1918-19, an increase of 30, or 10.41 per cent. The number of deaths from cancer this year is
6.88 per cent, of all deaths (exclusive of still-births), and the rate is 0.60 per thousand as
compared with 0.65 last year.    There were no deaths from cancer among the Indians.
The following table shows the number of deaths from cancer and the places where they
occurred:—
Bella Coola	
Prince Rupert.	
Victoria	
Cowichan	
Oak Bay 	
Saanich	
Victoria (unorganized)...
Nanaimo	
Oomox	
Ladysmith   	
Fort George	
Lillooet	
Cranbrook	
Fernie   	
Kaslo	
Nakusp	
Nelson	
Revelstoke	
Rossland	
Trail	
Carried forward
1
5
61
6
3
6
2
Brought forward..
Vancouver City	
South Vancouver	
Point Grey	
North Vancouver City	
West Vancouver	
Vancouver (outside)	
Richmond	
Fairview   	
Greenwood	
Grand Forks	
Kamloops	
Nicola	
Vernon	
New Westminster	
Burnaby 	
Chilliwack	
New Westminster (outside)
Esquimalt	
Total	
115
8
5
3
2
1
2
2
1
3
13
1
10
14
5
3
10
1
318
Tuberculosis.
The number of deaths from tuberculosis (this year, 1919-20) is 443, as compared with 431
for 1918-19, an increase of 12, or 2.78 per cent. The number of deaths from tuberculosis is 9.59
of all deaths, exclusive of still-births, and the'rate per thousand of population is 0.83, as compared with 0.97 in 1918-19. The above does not include 90 deaths from tuberculosis among the
Indians.
The following table shows the number of deaths from tuberculosis and the places where
they occurred:—
Anyox	
Bella Coola	
Fort Fraser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John	
Prince Rupert 	
Quatsino	
Victoria	
Cowichan	
Saanich	
Victoria (unorganized)....
Nanaimo	
Alert Bay	
Comox	
Ladvsmith	
160-Mile House	
Fernie	
Kaslo	
Nakusp	
Nelson	
New Denver	
Revelstoke	
Carried forward
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
51
1
4
1
7
1
12
2
2
4
1
1
19
1
Brought forward..
Trail	
Vancouver	
South Vancouver	
Point Grey	
North Vancouver City	
North Vancouver District..
Richmond	
Fairview	
Grand Porks	
Kamloops	
Cranbrook	
Nicola	
Princeton	
Vernon	
New Westminster	
Burnaby	
Chilliwack	
New Westminster (outside)
Porter's Landing	
Total	
1
166
12
4
4
1
49
1
1
1
21
25
6
2
14
1 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 51
Tuberculosis—Indians.
The number of deaths from tuberculosis among the Indians for 1919-20 is 90, as compared
with 132 in 1918-10, a decrease of 42, or 31.81 per cent., and a rate per thousand of population
of 3.50, as compared with 5.33 in 1018-10.
The following table shows the number of deaths from tuberculosis among Indians and the
bands in which the deaths occurred:—
Band.
Total Deaths.
Deaths from
Tuberculosis.
Per Cent, of
all Deaths.
6
25
39
18
24
12
41
1
18
11
10
15
34
34
87
11
1
10
10
3
9
5
13
4
3
2
6
5
7
12
1
16.66
40.00
25.64
16.66
37.50
41.66
31.70
22.22
27.27
20.00
33.33
14.70
20.58
West Coast                                      	
32.43
9.09
Totals	
336
90
26.78
The following
races:—
table shows the assignment of the deaths from tuberculosis to the various
Race.
Population.
Deaths.
Per Cent, of
Deaths fi om
Tuberculosis.
1919-1920.
Rate per 1,000
Population.
.1918-1919.
Rate per 1,000
Population.
499,387
25,649
14,000
15,000
1,500
366
90
53
18
6
68.66
16.88
9.94
3.37
1.12
0.73
3.50
3.78
1.20
4.00
0 86
5.33
4.28
3.60
6.85
Totals	
555,536
533
99.97
The following information is giveh as a comparative statement re the ages of decedents for
the years 1917, 3938   (six months), 3038-19, and 1919-20:—
Ages.
Under 1 year	
1 to 2 years	
2 to 5 years	
5 to It) 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	
587
82
107
76
154
329
473
451
456
461
341
158
18
28
1918.
(6 Mos.)
260
46
58
44
93
161
244
248
259
244
181
97
11
9
590
120
191
135
364
1,160
1,505
777
548
486
364
155
24
83
508
623
77
124
106
213
423
650
621
550
509
427
214
32
49
4,618
Per Cent, of
Deaths of
1919-20.
13.49
1.66
2.68
2.29
4.61
9.15
14.07
13.44
11.90
11.02
9.24
4.63
0.69
1.06
99.93
In the above figures still-born are not included with deaths under one year. There were
175 still-births reported in 1917, 92 for the first six months of 3918, 3S8 for 1918-19, and 270
for 1919-20. The following are the cash receipts for 1919-20:—
Vital statistics     $3,087 72
Marriage licences           345 00
Total      $3,432 72
From July 1st, 1919, to June 30th, 1920, inclusive, searches and certificates of births, deaths,
and marriages were made and issued as under:—
Births     1,261
Deaths      851
Marriages         484
In addition to the above, S28 certificates were issued, free of charge for military purposes.
Letters inward, 4,657. A considerable amount of work has been entailed in securing delayed
registrations of marriages, and we desire to place on record our thanks to all the clergy of the
different denominations who have so kindly assisted in the work and placed their marriage
registers at our disposal. It is also opportune at this time to tender our thanks to all officers
connected with this branch of the Health Department for their courtesy and promptness on
all occasions.
All tabulated statements follow.
I have the honour to be, ,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
HERBERT B. FRENCH,
Deputy Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages. 11 Geo. 5
.
Board of Health.
A 53
BIRTHS, JULY, 1910, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE).
July, 1918,
July,1919.
to
to
June, 1919
June, 1920
26
36
2
67
78
11
14
11
12
8
7
16
21
14
8
13
16
67
49
68
20
67
64
290
358
62
49
29
34
398
427
1
2
109
146
168
168
33
26
27
15
16
19
216
205
27
24
93
128
60
41
4
2
85
104
1
4
11
13
1,019
1,304
74
117
56
50
7
30
19
40
149
149
32
312
303
26
12
173
214
72
81
20
421
436
112
140
162
164
399
405
2,724
2,921
430
499
117
98
161
172
32
54
14
18
56
95
116
59
36
47
39
38
3
3
43
47
3
3
16
35
37
78
3
2
2
10
35
140
185
20
11
6
11
2
3
10,002
Registrations (Including
Delayed Registrations).
Sex not
Female.
Male.
11
25
38
40
5
9
6
6
2
5
8
13
4
4
10
6
23
26
15
5
32
32
198
160
20
29
15
19
194
233
2
75
71
88
80
8
IS
7
8
8
11
96
109
10
14
64
64
24
17
2
54
50
2
2
5
8
608
696
52
65
15
35
15
15
15
25
75
74
14
18
144
159
4
8
98
116
36
45
11
9
218
218
71
69
76
88
192
213
1.371
1,550
248
251
39
59
74
98
32
22
6
12
19
76
29
30
23
24
16
22
2
1
26
21
2
1
14
21
47
31
2
O
21
14
89
96
3
8
6
5
1
1
4,736
5,266
Mining Division.
Ashcroft Group—
Asherof t	
Barkerville	
Fort George	
Tete Jaime Cache	
Clinton	
Lillooet	
Quesnel  	
150-Mile House ,...
Yale	
Fairview Group—
Fairview	
Greenwood 	
Grand Forks	
Kamloops	
Nicola	
Princeton    	
Vernon	
Beaton Group-
Beaton 	
Cranbrook	
Fernie ..  	
Golden 	
Kaslo	
Nakusp	
Nelson	
New Denver	
Revelstoke	
Rossland .
Slocan	
Trail	
Trout Lake	
Wilmer	
Victoria Division—
Victoria City	
Cowichan	
Esquimalt	
Ganges	
Oak Bay	
Saanich	
Victoria (unorganized)..
Nanaimo Division—
Nanaimo City	
Alert Bay	
Comox	
Ladysmith   	
Powell River	
New Westminster Division-
New Westminster City .
Burnaby  . .
Chilliwack	
Outside	
Vancouver Division—
Vancouver City	
South Vancouver	
Point Grey	
North Vancouver City..
North Vancouver District
West Vancouver	
Richmond      	
Unorganized	
Alberni Group—
Alberni 	
An vox	
Atl'in 	
Bella Coola	
Clayoquot	
Fort Fraser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John	
Hudson Hope	
Pouce Coupe	
Porter's Landing ..
Prince Rupert	
Quatsino	
Queen Charlotte  ..
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek ..
Totals  4,f
Births for Year.
Male.
Female.
Sex not
given.
22
10
40
38
9
6
6
6
4
2
13
8
4
4
6
8
26
21
4
15
29
30
148
177
25
20
18
14
227
185
66
ri
72
81
17
8
7
7
11
8
97
86
11
10
52
59
10
22
2
50
53
1
2
8
5
617
566
61
47
33
15
12
11
25
14
71
71
18
14
139
123
8
4
104
84
38
31
8
10
189
209
67
68
71
59
197
173
1,463
1,324
238
244
55
36
97
74
22
31
11
6
56
17
28
29
24
21
22
16
1
2
21
26
1
2
19
14
29
44
2
2
13
20
92
88
5
3
5
6
1
1
4,848
4,460
July, 1919
'to
June, 1920
14
12
47
19
59
325
45
32
412
137
153
25
14
19
183
21
111
32
2
103
1,183
108
48
23
39
142
32
262
12
188
69
18
398
135
130
370
2.787
'482
91
171
63
17
73
57
45
38
3
47
3
33
73
2
180
11
2
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919
15
1
59
11
7
7
10
47
214
47
21
30;
84
131
24
16
11
135
18
65
25
2
70
1
10
810
58
47
3
16
110
240
24
135
311
89
124
278
2,143
379
91
142
28
13
41
92
21
36
1
42
2
15
27
3
120
13
4
Total registrations, 10,002; total births, 9,308; delayed registrations, 694. A 54
British Columbia.
1921
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
July
to December,
1919.
January to June, 1920.
Division or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Ashcroft Group.
1
"i
3
2
i
i
3
3
i
1
3
3
1
2
i
2
5
4
1
3
1
1
5
2
i
8
10
2
3
4
'e
1
3
1
ii
3 ,
i
1
3
4
"s
2
1
2
1
1
3
's
1
1
1
2
1
'5
'7
2
3
3
io
3
1
2
1
32
Fort George	
"78
14
12
Lillooet 	
6
21
8
Yale	
14
Totals	
12
8
10
17
8
23
15
19
19
16
18
20
185
Fairview Group.
3
2
1
21
3
2
25
4
3
5
20
6
2
25
1
r,
19
1
26
2
1
3
23
2
4
39
1
2
23
5
1
25
1
29
2
4
33
2
3
10
14
12
6
25
6
's
28
6
2
38
3
1
8
36
'2
46
7
2
5
35
3
3
35
7
1
5
31
2
2
60
10
4
9
46
3
4
35
47
19
59
325
45
32
412
Totals	
57
65
52
74
57
69
72
88
96
90
108
111
939
Beaton Group.
ii
10
2
3
1
10
2
6
6
9
i
9
12
i
2
19
10
4
4
1
6
11
1
1
4
13
1
4
5
10
11
1
2
16
3
9
1
'7
1
2
18
12
1
4
1
10
'9
2
10
17
10
1
20
3
12
4
9
ii
14
4
i
15
6
13
1
9
1
10
7
4
2
1
10
"e
5
ii
'2
'8
18
3
1
1
16
1
11
2
6
1
1
is
13
3
3
11
2
7
2
1
15
3
ii
14
2
1
1
19
1
8
2
1
6
'8
21
3
1
2
18
2
16
3
12
3
137
153
Golden	
25
14
19
183
21
111
32
2
103
3
IS
Totals	
61
62
40
63
67
76
75
64
103
8
4
1
1
14
3
69
75
69
89
816
Victoria Division.
74
6
4
1
4
10
82
4
4
1
2
8
76
4
3
6
5
14
119
11
2
1
5
8
3
54
4
1
3
14
109
8
6
2
1
13
8
115
10
5
2
4
8
5
139
12
9
3
4
20
6
103
16
5
2
4
10
3
109
7
3
1
1
8
1
100
18
2
3
5
15
4
1,183
108
48
23
Oak Bav.	
39
142
32
99
101
108
148
76
147
149
134
193
143
130
147
1,575
Nanaimo Division.
15
1
10
4
14
1
10
4
29
17
1
10
2
19
2
17
4
19
1
13
3
1
10
1
15
9
4
33
1
18
8
6
29
1
19
7
2
25
i3
7
4
28
1
17
3
24
1
25
2
1
29
1
21
16
262
12
lt8
69
18
30
30
42
37
39
66
5S
49
49
53
67
549
Netv Westminster Division.
20
11
8
27
26
10
7
22
29
9
11
31
33
10
6
80
29
14
8
29
34
16
10
30
41
6
9
35
45
6
13
30
35
14
19
43
36
9
10
26
41
10
14
37
29
22
15
30
398
135
130
370
66
65
171
35
5
17
4
1
9
1
80
79
80
89
90
94
111
81
102
96
1,033
Vancouver Division.
218
41
8
5
5
1
5
4
145
30
8
6
1
5
7
209
32
4
11
6
2
2
216
31
8
11
5
2
4
7
214
43
4
6
5
1
6
3
262
47
10
24
5
4
C
3
233
49
10
20
8
4
1
284
48
9
23
4
1
6
6
308
35
10
15
3
1
11
4
237
39
4
17
2
3
7
8
290
52
11
16
5
3
8
11
2,787
South Vancouver	
482
91
171
53
17
73
57
287
243
202
266
284
282
361
325
381
387
317
396
3,731 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 55
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS—Continued.
July
to December,
1919.
January to J
UNE, 1920.
Division or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Alberni Q-roup.
2
2
'i
7
a
16
i
4
3
4
7
2
i
io
l
i
1
2
7
1
i
io
2
"i
3
4
i
ii
'i
2
'i
2
3
2
1
'2
ii
1
6
6
3
3
7
3
it;
1
5
3
3
1
"l
"\
ii
1
1
4
2
'3
6
3
e
i7
'9
1
1
2
13
3
27
9
4
6
8
5
17
2
1
7
4
5
2
4
3
13
1
1
1
3
4
1
9
5
9
i
2
16
3
1
45
38
Atlin	
3
47
3
33
73
Fort St. John	
2
2
33
180
8
11
2
35
28
25
553
34
36
45
33
41
56
62
41
54
480
647
601
723
645
770
801
823
974
893
838
980
9,308 A 56
British Columbia.
1921
PRELIMINARY TABLE  SHOWING DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
July
to December,
1919.
January to J
ONE, 1920.
Division or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
March
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Ashcroft Group.
i
1
2
1
'4
'2
1
i
3
1
3
i
2
2
1
\
i
3
1
'2
2
i
1
i
3
i
1
2
2
1
i
i
3
1
'7
i
1
1
1
3
2
"2
2
3
1
3
'i
i
1
1
1
3
i
i
i
i
1
15
4
31
5
7
12
7
5
9
Totals	
4
9
10
11
6
1
i
12
i
13
9
6
10
11
11
6
3
95
Fairview Group.
3
3
2
18
5
1
10
4
5
11
4
10
5
1
1
15
5
27
1
i
10
1
ii
3
1
2
20
4
18
i
11
2
15
6
4
4
34
4
8
13
3
24
"2
24
8
2
2
23
10
4
14
4
2
21
4
4
12
5
1
18
ie
53
12
31
217
20
26
156
42
34
'3
'3
'5
1
3
24
28
48
36
60
66
63
47
40
515
Beaton Group.
8
ii
2
l
3
6
7
2
1
5
8
2
3
23
5
1
4
1
3
3
i
3
5
1
2
'3
9
3
1
1
1
7
3
1
1
3
1
'k
2
1
2
6
3
6
1
'4
i
3
1
3
4
9
'7
1
5
is
26
4
2
is
3
5
4
'«
12
5
1
6
'9
1
6
5
4
2
'8
2
6
2
3
4
2
2
2
8
3
3
1
i
83
76
16
13
5
90
15
58
15
1
38
1
2
25
15
34
40
15
31
41
33
81
40
29
29
32
8
2
2
1
3
2
413
Victoria Division.
44
5
1
i
5
25
2
i
1
35
3
3
41
2
i
1
3
3
42
3
1
1
2
46
1
1
2
1
7
4
66
9
4
6
87
4
3
1
2
8
4
81
5
3
i
7
39
6
i
'i
4
49
3
1
1
1
577
51
12
9
12
47
20
56
29
41
8
1
7
4
51
49
62
75
109
97
54
9
3
11
55
50
7
10
2
1
728
Nanaimo Division.
10
1
10
2
6
9
1
9
1
7
1
10
9
3
8
1
12
6
2
11
1
6
1
2
21
16
2
6
18
11
2
8
2
1
16
1
7
12
2
3
2
13
4
3
25
108
13
109
37
11
23
16
20
18
17
1
4
17
22
28
24
38
23
20
278
New Westminster Division.
20
3
3
10
13
6
3
12
21
6
4
13
20
3
4
17
20
4
1
13
27
2
8
17
35
15
6
31
87
22
4
5
21
52
155
16
8
7
1
4
2
2
21
2
4
25
23
8
1
15
255
56
49
209
36
34
44
39
44
38
138
11
1
1
2
162
42
54
52
144
6
8
6
1
4
1
47
569
Vancouver Division.
117
13
4
4
3
3
3
2
96
8
8
9
2
i
5
94
7
5
1
"2
2
120
11
2
10
1
3
1
114
10
5
7
2
2
140
168
13
5
9
3
1
1
1
152
16
12
11
2
2
2
3
276
18
6
12
2
3
5
3
148
11
4
6
5
i
1
1,712
140
74
North Vancouver District	
West Vancouver ,	
83
20
14
28
25
149
129
111
148
191
200
325
195
170
176
2,096 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 57
PRELIMINARY  TABLE  SHOWING DEATHS  FOR DIVISIONS  BY  MONTHS—Continued.
June
TO December,
1919.
January to June, 1920.
Division or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
March
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Alberni Group.
2
3
1
2
4
3
5
1
1
2
1
"s
i
i
4
1
i
2
1
8
i
2
3
i
1
2
5
3
1
3
1
16
3
4
3
'4
2
i
1
4
i
'6
1
13
3
i
2
i
2
io
19
"2
3
i
4
i
15
3
'i
3
2
5
1
1
1
'2
1
2
k
1
"l
15
1
1
1
3
i
'5
'3
17
20
Atlin	
7
18
12
25
5
1
6
1
71
4
5
2
Totals	
22
357
14
13
7
17
26
731
17
15
194
280
300
338
319
395
425
509
455
399
380
4,888 A 58
British Columbia.
1921
TABLE OF DEATHS, SHOWING DISTRICT AND AGE, FOR YEAR JULY, 1919, TO JUNE,
1920   (INCLUSIVE).
Mining Division.
c a
^ S
r*5
° Ett
oi .S
■a "a
Si
s
OJ
!*
0
a;
V
LQ
O
at
a)
t*
0
0
49
10
el
<u
tx
O
OJ
0
—
as
>
■-
CO
0
-p
8
1
aS
f-
O
Q
O
CO
1
09
a*
ZJ
|W
O
10
O
O
5
OO
O
CO
O
O
U3
3
as
0
0
0
1
1
6
1
aS
a>
Jx
0
X
0
45
O
3
2
1
aj
>■
0
0
p
O
00
"3
1
eS
£
cS
C
3
aj
>
'5c
0
B
<
i
*es
a
14
4
23
3
5
6
6
1
6
27
4
18
152
13
18
90
"3
S
&
1
'"8
2
2
6
1
4
4
26
8
13
66
7
8
66
B
01
'he
O
B
O
'Jl
CD
2i
P rH
S     ..
CD
- c
£s
15
4
31
5
7
12
7
5
9
53
12
31
217
20
2(i
156
00
ci
-OS
~-'Gi
~i   -
01
3"!
14
4
66
11
12
13
6
9
8
51
42
62
219
19
43
144
cj
oS
01
s-
1
i
i
2
i
12
6
1
n
a
0J
P
35
6
5
1
4
30
21
2
17
a
0
02
Ashcroft Group.
1
9
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
6
1
i
2
1
1
8
1
3
40
3
4
26
2
"2
1
1
"2
2
3
3
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
' i
Yale   	
3
5
3
5
29
4
7
22
1
2
6
25
2
25
2
8
1
2
17
2
2
14
3
3
2
11
1
5
13
2
3
1
4
28
i
17
•3
1
1
13
1
6
1
2
1
1
"<t
6
Fairview Group.
4
2
1
3
5
2
7
i
3
4
"5
"3
3
3
11
3
1
4
4
1
3
24
6
3
13
2
4
1
Beaton Group.
2
14
16
2
1
4
2
i
2
4
1
1
1
2
i
4
6
1
1
6
11
8
1
1
i3
16
15
4
2
1
12
5
8
2
10
11
2
"2
7
3
4
3
8
7
2
2
1
10
2
10
3
4
2
1
2
9
1
7
1
5
1
1
2
'in
1
3
1
1
2
1
1
' 2
1
4
2
1
2
1
1
i
1
56
62
11
10
1
68
12
33
8
1
27
1
27
24
5
3
4
32
3
25
7
ii
2
253
10
4
4
4
20
4
43
1
33
16
115
22
20
68
650
34
9
69
5
26
0
5
1785
83
76
16
13
5
90
15
68
16
1
38
1
2
577
51
12
9
12
47
20
108
13
109
37
11
255
56
49
209
1712
83
20
140
14
74
28
25
4684
126
140
20
11
3
141
39
69
75
2
98
4
652
61
41
1
19
64
224
23
136
47
367
64
59
275
2294
106
22
230
8
103
46
65
6348
2
2
i
'0
26
ii
6
68
43
64
4
""61
24
11
60
1
60
"2
10
29
17
116
10
27
10
112
8
10
66
582
23
2
90
"29
18
40
1722
3
5
16
2
10
1
2
2
1
4
2
1
4
7
2
Trail	
16
1
4
4
1
5
3
1
64
6
i
1
1
9
2
24
4
1
26
6
6
25
271
10
3
11
1
8
4
700
1
1
5
1
45
2
4
61
4
3
1
71
7
2
2
1
7
2
10
2
6
3
Victoria Division.
104
13
1
1
2
11
2
24
1
18
6
1
36
8
12
34
324
26
6
38
4
5
2
6
855
6
13
11
18
2
79
7
1
2
"f
5
8
62
6
3
5
1
10
37
4
1
2
3
4
5
4
4
2
1
1
2
1
324
41
8
5
8
27
16
65
12
76
21
11
140
34
29
141
1062
49
11
71
9
48
19
20
2906
38
Oak Bay	
1
2
1
2
6
27
i
4
1
2
73
1
2
6
"2
1
4
1
<3
32
1
4
2
1
113
5
1
4
2
4
1
1
3
41
2
1
6
2
1
104
4
6
3
1
3
12
3
4
11
65
5
1
6
2
3
204
2
1
10
4
10
6
22
3
2
11
152
4
2
11
6
2
3
406
5
3
11
3
24
4
2
35
5
3
19
245
10
2
4
1
6
3
6
811
4
1
Nanaimo Division.
1
8
4
7
4
1
1
4
1
i
2
2
1
40
2
Neto Westminster Division.
30
6
8
22
205
5
1
10
2
9
6
1
520
31
12
4
33
104
6
1
20
2
14
3
4
492
37
5
7
20
124
6
l7
3
13
1
1
415
11
3
2
16
63
7
1
7
1
8
1
211
4
3
2
7
2
2
1
31
9
2
3
7
Vancouver Division.
135
12
2
8
2
West Vancouver	
Unorganized	
2
1
2
259 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 59
TABLE OF DEATHS, SHOWING DISTRICT AND AGE, FOR YEAR JULY, 1919, TO JUNE,
1920  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
B 6
O
0
w
Oi
X
%r&
~
p
CJ
d
tx'-S
09
rt
«
OS
cS
t.
Mining Division.
C3
01
h
cs
0
CD
0
0
i^1
O
CM
O
0
0
1*
0
0
0'
in
0
S*
0
CO
O
0
0
J*
0
CO
0
E*
0
0
+3
fl
0
s
CJ
a)
■cs
fl
'5c
0
is
>.ei
"B ci
1s
0
01
at
01
0
a
oi
e§
0)
0
c
0
J2
&o
01
in
O
0
cs
0
CO
0
O
Q
to
0
It-
0
00
s
60
<
S3
6,
GO
S3
H^3
O
m
855
73
113
104
204
406
611
700
520
492
415
211
31
40
2906
1785
4684
6348
68
1722
259
Alberni Group.
2
6
"2
1
1
3
4
1
6
1
3
i
2
4
5
1
4
2
2
1
1
15
14
5
16
2
6
2
2
17
20
7
18
26
65
3
22
4
9
45
4
4
Atlin              	
2
1
3
3
2
5
2
4
2
2
2
4
8
20
4
5
12
25
21
40
9
15
1
3
2
6
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
5
1
5
1
1
4
1
1
1
9
1
1
4
2
6
9
3
1
1
1
I
16
4
1
2
8
10
8
8
7
2
2
3
48
23
71
132
61
fl
Quatsino	
3
1
1
1
1
3
3
1
1
2
1
4
5
2
4
21
3
1
ie
1
1
1
2
-
1
Totals	
893
77
124
106
213
423
650
621
550
509
427
'214
32
49
3049
1839
4888
6696
78
1886
270 A 60
British Columbia.
1921
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING MARRIAGES FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
July
to December,
1919.
Ianuary to J
jne, 1920.
Division or Group.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
Ashcroft Group.
3
i
i
2
1
2
2
'7
1
2
i
1
2
3
"2
1
1
1
i
3
1
i
3
1
'5
i
1
3
i
i
i
1
2
1
'l
1
16
1
26
3
Clinton	
2
3
11
150-Mile House	
1
Yale	
Totals	
5
3
2
9
5
7
4
3
5
8
6
6
63
Fairview Group.
2
i
6
2
i2
3
2
12
1
ii
7
1
1
9
1
8
2
2
'7
'2
11
7
i
6
4
1
18
6
2
11
1
4
18
3
'3
7
is
3
1
0
71
i
20
3
13
2
i2
1
1
3
5
is
1
'2
4
1
3
4
5
5
11
2
1
28
39
5
25
162
14
12
170
Totals	
23
29
27
24
37
41
28
98
30
23
15
52
427
Beaton Group.
2
4
1
is
"i
'■4
'5
3
1
1
'7
1
1
2
1
1
6
3
2
1
1
12
e
3
6
'2
2
i
i
1
10
1
i
'i
6
2
4
"i
1
5
'7
3
5
2
2
3
i
8
1
1
5
i
i
4
3
2
i2
"2
2
9
1
'7
1
1
4
2
5
1
9
1
4
1
4
1
4
8
2
2
3
6
1
6
"2
5
11
3
1
1
15
1
7
2
i
i
47
65
Golden	
16
2
102
7
46
14
1
Trail	
35
4
30
23
40
26
26
22
21
23
25
28
34
48
346
Victoria Division.
Victoria City	
47
3
2
1
5
6
63
4
1
4
2
61
1
4
i
2
44
3
3
1
5
3
51
2
2
2
6
4
65
5
1
2
3
5»
1
2
1
2
1
28
3
i
1
4
31
1
"i
3
1
56
4
3
3
3
1
46
3
1
0
5
61
7
1
1
3
3
612
37
18
8
Oak Bay	
37
40
3
64
74
69
59
67
76
66
37
40
70
57
76
755
Nanaimo Division.
3
3
1
5
4
5
16
3
6
2
2
1
11
1
4
7
11
1
6
3
9
3
4
1
3
10
'i
2
12
1
1
3
5
2
5
1
1
9
'4
I
1
101
8
42
24
2
7
14
19
11
23
21
12
8
16
17
14
15
177
New Westminster Division.
18
4
1
3
26
11
2
5
6
24
5
9
4
20
2
1
7
21
3
4
7
25
7
2
12
18
3
2
4
7
4
5
5
17
3
3
7
20
4
5
21
3
4
4
23
8
6
225
48
43
70
24
42
30
35
46
27
21
30
36
32
37
386
Vancouver Division.
141
10
5
14
'i
l
170
15
5
2
2
2
1
176
15
5
4
2
5
193
19
3
5
2
1
167
1
6
188
15
5
' 7
'2
173
24
2
4
133
6
3
3
i
133
17
5
i
1-
171
12
3
5
1
1
132
11
1
6
2
262
30
12
9
2,029
201
45
70
7
2
15
9
Totals	
172
197
207
223
191
217
203
146
157
193
152
313
2,371 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 61
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING MARRIAGES FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS—Continued.
Division or Group.
Alberni District.
Alberni 	
Anyox	
Atlin	
Bella Coola   	
Clayoquot	
Fort Fraser	
Hazelton	
Fort St. John	
Hudson Hope	
Pouce Coupe 	
Porter's Landing	
Prince Rupert   	
Quatsino  	
Queen Charlotte	
Stewart	
Telegraph Creek	
Totals	
Grand totals	
July
to December,
1919.
January tc
June, 1920.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
1
1
"i
1
2
4
2
1
1
i
1
2
1
4
2
1
2
1
"2
'2
i
i
2
i
2
1
2
1
4
2
2
1
i
i
i
1
i
7
9
i
1
3
3
i
5
i
"i
4
1
10
2
12
14
9
12
15
11
441
6
7
5
308
7
11
321
16
563
339
378
415
394
399
367
343
382
10
10
2
10
59
1
1
2
1 A 62
British Columbia.
1921
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1019, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE).
BUIDEGEOOM   AND   BEIDE  BOEN   IN   SAME   COUNTEY.
Country.
Total.
Country.
Total.
3
0
1
3
229
2
391
IS
587
11
4
3
4
1
2
28
28
1,320
1,320
]3
10
1
2
13
1
29
1
4
391
Italy	
Total	
1,979
BRIDEGROOM  AND  BeIDE  EOEN   IN   DIFFEEENT   COUNTBIES.
Place op Birth.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
1
British West Indies	
1
1
1
8
3
8
1
1
3
1
3
1
1
United States of America
British West Indies	
2
India	
6
1
"
United States of America
1
29
8
1
1
1
204
United States of America
2
Ceylon .	
England	
1
,,
3
3
2
1
2
2
i
i .
3
1
1
Italy	
11
Germany	
Russia	
United States of America
2
1
!"!        	
Norway   	
1
»
10
	
3
2
1
1
1
1
England	
Australia	
Canada	
-  1
United States of America
Wales	
5
II
3
1
139
British Columbia	
1
1
114
1
1
99
1
1
7
1
2
30
1
1
48
4
Chili	
9
652
1
Ceylon	
British Columbia	
1
6
1
1
Scotland	
Channel Islands ........
S
United States of America
2
2
313
4 ;
11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 63
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
Bbidegboom and Bbide bobn in diffeeent COUNTRIES—Continued.
Place of Birth.
Total.
Place of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
British Columbia	
2
2
2
4
Ireland	
British Columbia	
Canada	
England	
1
18
England	
United States of America
24
38
10
"       	
1
9
7
130
2
1
1
170
4
1
6
1
24
1
2
3
2
1
106
1
2
74
12
,    •
United States of America
15
2
Italy	
110
France	
2
Daly	
1
Ireland	
United States of America
1
Isle of Man...........
3
New Zealand	
Not given	
19
1
South America	
United States of America
Wales	
f
United States of America
2
3
551
United States of America
England	
1
1
1
5
1    .
1
2
Mauritius	
Chili	
0
	
1
1
United States of America
British Columbia	
1
11
1
1
2
8
2
"      	
1
1
3
1
2
1
5
13
England	
1
6
1
Poland'	
United States of America
British Columbia	
12
United States of America
Canada	
43
1
■6
1
1
Greece	
1
1
3
1
New Zealand	
United States of America
9
6
2
1
1
United States of America
United States of America
United States of America
6
9
Holland
1
4
1
1
3
10
11
South Africa	
United States of America
England ....  	
1
1
1
1
1
3
2
6
2
3
"  	
United States of America
1
13 A 64
British Columbia.
1921
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)—Continued,
Bbidegeoom and Bbide of diffeeent Denominations—Continued.
Place of Birth.
Total.
Plack of Birth.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Bus
i
5
2
4
1
2
1
2
United States of America
i
i
2
1
United States of America
United States of America
United States of America
3
United States of America
ii
ii
u
it
ti
17
4
Rou
Sco
2
2
3
56
1
71
104
1
1
11
1
1
1
27
2
114
2
132
1
■    	
89
3
.
Finland	
1
3
2
7
Italy	
1
United States of America
Italy	
4
1
280
32
7
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
	
Wales	
2
	
409
United States of America
5
1
8
10
United States of America
13
1
7
8
1
12
1
4
2
9
"   	
3
3
35
Total...                           	
2,671
•
Norway	
United States of America
England	
Bridegroom and bride born in same countr}
1,979
Total m
4,650
45
Sou
2
5
1
3
1
United States of America
12
Beidegeoom and Beide of same Denomination.
Denomination.
Anglo-Catholic	
Adventist	
Baptist	
Brethren	
Buddhist 	
Bible Student	
Christian	
Christian Science	
Christadelphian	
Church of England	
Church of God	
Confucian	
Congregational.   	
Evangelical   	
Greek Catholic	
Jewish	
Carried forward
Total.
5
4
73
10
6
2
13
11
4
917
1
12
9
1
6
15
Denomination.
Brought forward	
Lutheran	
New Thought	
None	
Not given	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Protestant 	
Reformed Episcopal	
Roman Catholic	
Reorganized Church of Latter Day Saints.
Salvation Army	
Shintoisnl	
Unitarian	
Total	
Total.
1,189
76
1
13
26
340
737
42
5
266
1
14
1
2 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 65
MARRIAGES. JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (JNCIjtJSITB)—Continued.
Bridegroom and Bride of different Denominations.
Bridegroom.
Anglo-Catholic.
Adventist	
Baptist .
Buddhist	
Bible Student	
Church of England .
Congregational
Christian Science.
Christian.
Cambellite	
Church of Ireland..
Salvation Army	
Baptist	
Methodist	
Adventist	
Congregational.. ...
Christian Science....
Church of England..
Christian	
Lutheran	
Latter Day Saints...
Methodist	
Mohammedan	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Church of England..
Congregational	
Protestant	
Presbyterian	
Baptist	
Church of England..
Baptist.  	
Christian	
Christian Science....
Congregational	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
Mennonite	
Not given	
Presbyterian	
Protestant	
Protestant Episcopal
Reformed Episcopal.
Roman Catholic
Salvation Ar-my	
Unionist	
Welsh Church	
Baptist.  	
Church of England..
Methodist   	
Presbyterian	
Unitarian	
Presbyterian	
Methodist	
Roman Catholic	
Baptist	
Church of England..
Christian Science....
Congregational	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Congregational	
Church of England..
2
1
4
36
2
7
1
40
1
46
11
61
5
5
10
6
19
1
5
209
2
1
3
74
6
1
1
12
9
1
Bridegroom.
Dutch Reformed..
Greek Orthodox..
Evangelical .
Jewish.
Lutheran
Methodist.
Not given.
New Thought.
Bride.
Church of England...
Church of England...
Greek Protestant	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Methodist	
Roman Catholic .....
Church of England...
Roman Catholic	
Congregational	
Methodist   	
Adventist	
Brethren 	
Baptist	
Church of England..
Christian	
Christian Science	
Congregational	
Free Church of Scotland
Methodist	
None	
Presbyterian	
Protestant    ...
Roman Catholic	
Baptist	
Brethren	
Christian	
Christian Science	
Congregational	
Church of England..
Confucian	
Lutheran	
Not given	
None	
Presbyterian	
Protestant	
Quaker	
Reformed Episcopal..
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army	
Wesleyan	
Church of England..
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
Baptist	
Church of England..
Lutheran	
Mormon	
Methodist	
Presbyterian	
Roman Catholic	
United Free Church .
Church of England..
1
1
9
22
1
1
2
1
17
1
20
1
15
35
1
6
5
4
137
1
10
2
1
137
4
1
2
45
4
1
4
10
3
1
6
1 A 66
British Columbia.
1921
MARRIAGES, JULY, 1919, TO JUKE, 1920  (INCEIISIVE)-— Continued.
Bbidegboom and Bride of different Denominations—Continued.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Bridegroom.
Bride.
Total.
Adventist	
1
54
4
12
282
9
1
1
11
131
1
5
5
4
49
2
3
1
1
Russian Orthodox	
Roman Catholic	
1
Christian	
Christian Science	
Church of England	
Congregational	
Greek Orthodox	
Lutheran 	
Methodist	
None	
1
Christian	
Christian Science	
Church of England	
2
10
	
Free Church	
Greek Church	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
Mormon	
None	
Reorganized Ch. of Christ
Roman Catholic   	
Reformed Episcopal.  ...
Salvation Army	
Spiritualist    ....
Theosophist	
Christian	
Christian Science	
Church of England	
5
2
56
	
1
1
11
30
4
50
6
Jewish	
Quaker	
Church of England. ,
Church of England	
Holiness Movement	
Church of England	
Church of England	
Jewish	
Roman Catholic	
Penticostal	
ride of same denominatior
2
	
1
Spiritualist	
Salvation Army	
179
577
4
2
2
11
2
8
16
15
1
2
2
1
Swedenborgian	
Methodist	
Roman Catholic	
Baptist	
Church of England	
Church of England	
Baptist	
Methodist	
Church of England	
Lutheran	
Methodist	
5
1
% 60
2
Quake
1
1
2
1
4
Reorganized Ch. of Christ
1
1
1
Total	
Bridegroom and b
Total mai
1
.
2
Reformed Episcopal   	
3
1
1
1
2,037
2,613
4,650
3
INDIAN BIRTHS, JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920.
Total.
Registrations    (including
Delayed Registrations).
Agency.
Births for Year.
TO
rAL.
July 1918,
'to
June, 1919
July, 1919,
to
June, 1920
Sex
not
given.
Female
Male.
Male.
Female.
Sex
not
given.
July,1919,
to
June, 1920
July, 1918,
to
June, 1919
8
9
40
85
14
2
12
14
10
22
2
38
1
7
8
3
11
2
17
1
5
6
7
11
21
Babine   	
Bella Coola 	
Cowichan	
1
4
5
5
11
1
5
6
2
10
2
16
2
9
11
7
21
2
36
6
1
13
20
Kootenav	
10
71
20
63
11
19
27
28
20
29
22
63
4
13
13
10
15
14
16
29
7
6
14
18
6
15
6
34
156
7
5
14
18
2
14
5
32
4
13
13
10
10
13
13
27
145
	
11
18
27
28
12
27
18
59
26
22
22
13
31
19
5
Queen Charlotte	
Skeena River	
Stikine	
20
12
11
17
West Coast	
17
14
380
319
163
143
288
209
* Former Nass Agency was split into Nass River and Skeena River ; first report from Nass River was received for June, 1920. 11 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
A 67
PRELIMINARY TABLE  SHOWING INDIAN BIRTHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
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
1
1
1
1
4
5
2
4
3
7
3
1
3
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
3
7
1
1
2
3
2
2
3
S
2
8
16
10
3
1
1
1
4
6
1
2
1
3
1
1
3
5
6
3
1
3
10
6
1
1
5
1
4
11
2
1
1
4
1
4
5
D
2
0
4
1
1
4
1
2
7
34
3
2
14
3
3
1
4
6
2
3
12
20
9
10
19
54
39
36
17
39
31
33
Total.
2
12
14
10
22
11
19
27
28
20
29
63
22
319
* Former Nass Agency was split into Nass River and Skeena River ; first report from Nass River was received for June, 1920.-
INDIAN DEATHS, JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920, IN AGENCIES.
oi
ai
TJ
a
iJ
'Ar~L
rt
Agency.
>j
et
c3
01
>i
Ol
01
>>
01
£,
0
>>
B.
fco
^ 3
0
0 0
0
CO
Cl
V
O]
in
0
0
O
B
52
01
"c3 m
5
-^
(M
o
0
0
CO
0
0
10
0
O
0
00
O
«:
s
0)
H
hS
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
3
6
61
Bella Coola	
2
3
2
7
1
2
i
1
1
2
3
15
10
25
71
5
2
6
2
2
4
1
4
2
4
2
2
3
3
5
6
2
1
2
19
9
20
9
39
18
82
Kamloops	
227
2
1
1
1
2
3
4
3
1
1
2
2
l
4
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
17
6
7
6
24
12
43
23
4
2
1
4
1
7
5
3
1
1
5
6
2
25
1
14
41
1
165
6
1
1
1
4
2
1
1
1
9
9
18
17
Okanagan	
1
1
1
i
1
1
2
1
2
8
3
11
61
Queen Charlotte	
2
1
1
1
1
4
8
2
10
31
2
?.
1
2
3
'5
1
9
2
3
3
3
1
2
2
3
2
2
1
7
16
8
18
15
34
59
Stikine	
11
3
3
1
3
5
4
4
3
3
3
1
1
16
18
34
123
5
5
38
1
2
18
1
18
2
1
20
5
42
5
40
1
25
3
23
2
18
5
1
23
1
1
26
4
28
8
2
1
9
23
5
187
14
6
147
37
11
336
71
Williams Lake	
1
Totals  :	
1,046
*Sex not given, 2.
t Former Nass Agency was split into Nass River and Skeena River ; first report from Nass River was received for June, 1920.
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING INDIAN DEATHS FOR DIVISIONS BY MONTHS.
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.
ne.
1
1
1
2
1
3
3
1
4
1
13
1
3
1
3
1
3
6
2
13
6
8
2
3
5
i
2
1
1
4
3
2
1
2
3
5
2
1
8
2
5
1
i
2
3
4
1
2
3
i
io
13
8
3
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
2
1
3
1
2
l
1
1
2
3
4
l
3
2
14
2
1
1
5
9
2
9
2
1
4
4
8
1
1
4
2
2
6
2
3
1
5
6
i
9
3
2
4
2
15
25
21
25
17
12
21
35
36
59
34
36
Total.
6
25
39
18
24
12
41
1
10
11
18
15
34
34
37
11
336
*Former Nass Agency was split into Nass River and Skeena River ; first report from Nass River was received for June, 1920. PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING TOTAL INDIAN DEATHS.
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Cowichan	
39
Kamloops   	
3
1
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18
11
5
16
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1
2
3
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2       8
1
1
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24
12
Lytton	
41
1
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1
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6
1
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1
New Westminster	
5
18
4
1
1
3
1
1
11
Queen Charlotte	
2
2
2
1
3
10
7
10
2
1
1
1
3
10
4
i
1
2
i
1
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16
Stikine	
34
17
13
1
121
1
1
17
i
9
3
42
i
11
3
2
8
1
5
1
l     37
2
2
25
10
9
9
64
34
37
11
Totals	
336
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING DEATHS FROM SPECIFIED DISEASES.
Agency.
15
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1
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3
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19
6
2
1
17
1
4
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5
5
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10
1
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20
17
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1
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35
1
15&
INDIAN MARRIAGES, JULY. 1919, TO JUNE, 1920.
Denomination.
Number of
Marriages.
Denomination.
N umber of
Marriages.
70
24
30
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
Total	
Total	
125
10
Total marriages, 135. 11 Geo. 5
Board op Health.
A 69
PRELIMINARY TABLE SHOWING INDIAN MARRIAGES BY DIVISIONS.
Agency.
July.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
April.
May.
June.
Total.
5
"z
i
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'2
1
4
i
1
'4
4
'i
1
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"2
1
1
i
i
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2
2
1
4
2
1
5
7
'2
1
3
5
3
1
1
8
1
5
i
2
1
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'7
32
i
2
i
1
5
'2
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2
1
2
1
2
i
1
i
3
i
1
12
7
5
14
3
13
18
11
7
17
15
West Coast	
1
7
Totals	
8
4
9
18
9
13
18
9
3
7
135
* Former Nass Agency was split into Nass River and Skeena River; first report from Nass River was received for June, 1920. A 70
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
a
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VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY.
1.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
8
1
1
1
9
1
10
1
1
14
20
1
28
29
30
30a
1
31
34b
34c
34 d
1
37
37a
39b
39c
39n
39e
39f
39g
40
41
42
43
43a
44a
45
45A
45c
45D
46
43
50
50a
52
1
53
60a
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
1
i
6lB
63
64
65
66
70
4
2
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
7Sa
1
78b
79
79a
79b
79c
79d
79 b
79g
79ii
79i
80
81B
81c
82
84
85
1 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 71
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920.
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1
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1
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2
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1
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6
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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1
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6
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1
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1
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11
1
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1
1
1
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9
1
2
1
3
1
1
1
1
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6
5
9
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1
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5
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1
1
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1
2 A 72
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
89
90
91
92
92r>
93
94
95
98A
98b
98c
100
102
103a
103b
104
105
108
109
112
113
115
117
11 7a
118
119
120
120a
122
123
125
129
130
133
137
137D
139
140
142
142a
145a
147
149a
151
151a
151b
151c
152
152a
152b
153a
153b
153k
VICTORIA DIVISION—VICTORIA CITY—Continued,
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the thyroid body	
Acute bronchitis	
Chronic bronchitis 	
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia.	
Pneumonia following- influenza	
Pleurisy	
Pulmonary congestion, pulmonary apoplexy	
Gangrene of the lung	
Asthma	
Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis excepted)
(Edema of lungs	
Pulmonary haemorrhage   	
Abscess of lung.  	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diseases of the pharynx   	
Ulcer of the stomach	
Gastritis	
Ileocolitis	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over)	
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Hydatid tumour of the liver	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Other diseases of the liver	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
Peritonitis-appendicitis	
Other diseases of digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—NON-VENEREAL   DISEASES OF   GeNITO-URINARY  SYSTEM  AND   ANNEXA.
Acute nephritis.
Bright's disease.
Uraemia
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa	
Calculi of the urinary passages	
Other diseases of the urethra, urinary abscess, etc	
Uterine tumour (non-cancerous)	
Diseases of the uterus	
Non-puerperal diseases of the breast (cancer excepted).
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicemia	
Eclampsia     ,	
Puerperal phlegmasia alba dolens, embolus, sudden death.
Following childbirth (not otherwise defined)	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene	
Senile gangrene .
Pemphigus	
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
Diseases of the joints (tuberculosis and rheumatism excepted).
Progressive muscular atrophy	
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	
Other diseases peculiar to early infancy...
Atelectasis   .
Asphvxia, caused by milk in trachea	
Still-born	
Premature    	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum	 11 Geo. 5                                        Board of Health.                                                A 73
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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..
■ A 74
British Columbia.
192.1
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
o
o
t5
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s
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
w
to
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154
XII.—Old Age.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
155
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
157
15S
159
160
163
167
168
169
172
175
175 a
182
186a
186 b
187a
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
58
46
4
2
6
7
10
VICTORIA DIVISION—COWICHAN.
I.—General Diseases.
1
2S
39e
40
41
42
44B
62
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
71
2
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
80
92a
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92d
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
110
117A
119
VL—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
"
126
150
X.—Malformations.
2
1
4
152a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
154
XII.—Old Age. .
11 Geo.
Board of Health.
A 75
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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324
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3 A 76 Britisfi Columbia. 1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
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O
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o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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168
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
169
169a
171a
175
185
186
10
3
	
	
40
VICTORIA DIVISION—ESQUIMALT.
I.—General Diseases.
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79b
82
92d
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
117
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
120a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
122
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
170
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
	
79
80
VICTORIA DIVISION—GANGES.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough .
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Angina pectoris	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis.
Pneumonia......
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility . 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 77
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1
1
1
1
12
1
2
1
4
1
l
i
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1
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l
l
2
5
1
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9 British Columbia
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
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ci
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s
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a
o
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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8
VICTORIA DIVISION—OAK BAY.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
1
F.
M.
F.
40
71
II.— Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78a
79
80
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
153r
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
167
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
1
1
1
30a
40
41
42
44
45B
50
61
64
79
79b
79e
79 f
81c
82
91
92
92D
109
117
118
119
122
VICTORIA DIVISION—SAANICH.
L—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs       	
Tubercular peritonitis	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intescines, rectum.
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the skin	
Intercranial abscess	
Diabetes .,	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy..
Paralysis without specified cause .
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
Valvular disease	
Mitral regurgitation	
Mitral regurgitation complicated by nephritis..
Arteriosclerosis	
Embolism and thrombosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia 	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
-Diseases of the Digestive System.
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
Other diseases of the digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis   	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 79
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
a
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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VICTORIA DIVISION— SAANICH—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
Still-born	
2
2
153a
2
XII.—Old Age
154
Senility	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
172
186a
8
3
-
1
1
10
28
39b
40
79
80
103b
109
115
154
169
174
189b
VICTORIA DIVISION—UNORGANIZED.
I.—General Diseases.
[nfluenza.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer of jaw	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Angina pectoris.	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ileocolitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction.
Other diseases of the liver	
VI.—NON-VENEREAL  DISEASES  OF GENITO-URINARY  SYSTEM   AND ANNEXA.
Septic nephritis following gonorrhoea	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning..  ..
Traumatism by machines.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Male skeleton..
9
18
20
28
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough	
Diphtheria	
Erysipelas	
Purulent infection and septicaemia.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 81
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
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NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY—Continued.
L—General Diseases—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
30a
33a
37
39a
40
41
42
43
44A
46
1
50A
51
5lA
54a
55a
1
60
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
61
6lB
64
1
1
65
67
68
68a
68b
69
71
1
1
77
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
79
79b
81r
1
85
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
1
1
101
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
1
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
150
X.—Malformations.
2 11 Geo. 5                                        Board of Health.                                                A 83
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
152
152a
163a
163b
153c
153e
155
157
163
167
169a
171a
175
175a
178a
185
186
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—NEW WESTMINSTER CITY— Continued.
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
M.
F.
1
2
4
1
1
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
7
6
1
1
Still-horn           	
XII.—Old Age.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
3
20
16
1
1
10
18
28'
30
40
43
45
50
54a
64
65
71
77a
78
79
82
90
91
92
92a
92d
94
103a
113
118a
119
120a
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—BURNABY.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza   	
Erysipelas	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular meningitis	
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..
Diabetes	
Anaemia, pernicious	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Locomotor ataxia	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Softening of the brain	
Convulsions of infants	
III.- Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Embolism and thrombosis.  ..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Chronic bronchitis	
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Lobar 	
Pneumonia following influenza	
Pulmonary congestion, pulmonary apoplexy .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Gastritis	
Cirrhosis of the liver —
Chronic gastric catarrh,.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis
Uraemia	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 85
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1 A 86
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
c
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
d
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a
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S
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—BURN A BY—Continued,
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IX. -Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
146
X.—Malformations,
150
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
153a
Still-torn ,	
2
XIII. — Affections produced by External Causes.
186
XIV.—Ill-Defined Diseases.
189a
3
5
	
—
1
40
46
47
51A
61c
64
76
79
79b
81c
103
109
119
120
120a
122
130
132
151
151b
152b
153a
153e
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—CHILLIWACK.
I.—General Diseases.
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs    	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted) .
Acute articular rheumatism and gout	
Goitre not specified	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Lethargica encephalitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Diseases of the ears .   	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease  	
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
Pneumonia	
V.~Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.
Bright's disease.
Uraemia .
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa	
Diseases of the uterus 	
Salpingitis and other diseases of the female genital organs.
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene .
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema..
Non-assimilation of food	
Asphyxia     ...	
Still-born	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 87
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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1 British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
fa
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-
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£
fa
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175
186
187a
189
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION— CHILLIWACK— Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation   	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.) .
Other external violence   	
XIV. —Ill-defined Diseases.
Dropsy	
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined.
10
20
28
30
35A
37
39a
40
41
42
43
45
50
50a
56
61
63a
64
67
68
69
71
76
77a
78
78a
79
79b
79e
81b
81c
82
90
91
92
92a
92d
103
103B
104
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
I.—General Diseases.
2
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Sfecial Sense.
1
1
1
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
2
1 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 89
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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1 A 90
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Eertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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fe
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109
110
110a
115
119
120
120a
126
135
138
151
1511!
152a
153
153a
153b
157
166
167
169
169a
170
171a
172
175
175a
185
186
189
NEW WESTMINSTER DIVISION—OUTSIDE—Continued,
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System—Continued.
Hernia, intestinal obstruction.. ,
Other diseases of the intestines.,
Enterocolitis	
Other diseases of the liver	
VI.—NON-VENEREAL   DISEASES  OF  GENITO-URINARY   SYSTEM  AND   ANNEXA.
Acute nephritis.
Bright's disease..
Uraemia.
Diseases of the prostate.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal haemorrhage 	
Puerperal albuminuria and convulsions	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and dF the Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene 	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema..
Non-assimilation of food	
Atelectasis   	
Lack of care	
Still-born	
Premature	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility .
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation.     	
Conflagration      	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by firearms.	
Traumatism by falling tree  	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc).
Traumatism not specified	
Fractures (causes not specified) ,	
Other external violence    	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
6
9
9a
20
28
29
39g
40
41
NANAIMO DIVISION—NANAIMO CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
Measles	
Diphtheria..
Croup.
Purulent infection and septicaemia   	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Acute miliary tuberculosis	
Tubercular meningitis	
Cancer of face   	
Cancer of orbit   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver   ,
Cancer and other malignant tumours of peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Diabetes 	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 91
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
AS
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2 A 92
5RITISH   (JOLUMBIA.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
61
61B
64
78
79
79b
80
81c
82
92d
98
98a
103a
104
105
117
118A
120a
122
123
126
151
151a
152a
153b
155
167
169
109a
170
173
174
175
NANAIMO DIVISION—NANAIMO CITY— Continued.
II.—diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebrospinal meningitis 	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Acute endocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Valvular disease	
Angina pectoris	
Arteriosclerosis	
Embolism and thrombosis....
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia   	
Pneumonia following influenza	
Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis excepted)
CEdema of lungs	
Pulmonary haemorrhage..	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Gastritis	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	
Tonsilitis	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
Unemia	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa.
Calculi of the urinary passages	
Diseases of the prostate	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Eclampsia	
VIII.— Diseases of the Skin and of Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene  	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema .
Accident of labour	
Atelectasis	
Premature	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning..	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by firearms    	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by machines	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
M.     F.     M.     F, 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 93
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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108 A 94
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
CAUSE OF DEATH.
^
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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28
56
169
169a
171a
172
NANAIMO DIVISION—ALERT BAY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Alcoholism, acute	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza   	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Cabses.
Accidental drowning 	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill.
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by fall	
20
28
29
30
39b
39f
40
fil
64
71
77a
79
81c
92
92d
9Sa
119
120
122
133
137
137a
141d
NANAIMO DIVISION-COMOX.
I.—General Diseases.
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Acute miliary tuberculosis	
Tubercular meningitis	
Cancer of jaw	
Cancer of throat	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver..
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Chronic bronchitis	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
OZdema of lungs	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal).  ...   	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.     	
Bright's disease	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa	
Non-puerperal diseases of the breast (cancer excepted).
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia	
Puerperal infection following miscarriage.
Tribal pregnancy	
VI11.—Diseases of the Skin and of Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene. 11 Geo, 5
Board of Health.
A 95
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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1 A 96
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
0
CAUSE OF DEATH.
.2
a
m
g
rf
%
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
1-1
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151
151B
153a
153c
153E
155
158
160
167
169
169a
170
171a
172
173
175
175a
182b
185
186
187
189
NAN AIMO DIVISION—COMOX—Continued.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema.,
Non-assimilation of food	
Still-born	
Umbilical haemorrhage	
Haemorrhagica neonatorum.	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by poison	
Suicide by drowning	
Suicide by cutting or piercing instruments	
Burns (conflagration excepted)    	
Accidental drowning ,	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism by falling tree	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Traumatism not specified	
Alcohol poisoning	
Fractures (causes not specified)    	
Other external violence 	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Ill-defined organic disease	
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined.
M.     F.     M,
27
30a
40
45
51A
56a
91
92
92D
104
117a
119
120 A
151
153b
NANAIMO DIVISION—LADYSMITH.
L—General Diseases.
Beriberi   	
Tubercular peritonitis	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver...
Cancer and other malignant tumours of organs not specified.
Goitre not specified	
Alcoholism, chronic	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Paralysis without specified cause.	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia....	
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years).
Peritonitis-appendicitis   .
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis.
Uraemia	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Eclampsia.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema .
Premature..	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 91
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1 JRITISH   (JOLUMBIA.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
o
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
03
cS
O
55
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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01
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NANAIMO DIVISION—LAVYmiTH—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169A
173
175
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
3
3
1
3
1
104
169a
170
186
NANAIMO DIVISION—POWELL RIVER.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebrospinal meningitis	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Angina pectoris	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill.
Traumatism by firearms	
Other external violence	
10
20
28
40
41
46
61
64
71
77a
78
78a
79b
80
81c
89
92
92d
104
105
103
117
BEATON DIVISION—CRANBROOK.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza ,	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted)	
Diabetes	
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.
Valvular disease	
Angina pectoris	
Arteriosclerosis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
Pneumonia   .
Pneumonia following influenza.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years).  ..
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal)	 11 Geo. 5                                        Board of Health.                                                A 99
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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A 100
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OE DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death. Second International
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119
BEATON DIVISION—CRANBROOK—Continued.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
120a
123
137
VII.—The Puerperal State.
142
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
147
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
150
X.—Malformations.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
1
153a
2
2
153b
153b
1
159
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
174
175a
178a
185
186
8
6
3
1
1
1
1
BEATON DIVISION-FERNIE.
I:—General Diseases.
T
10
1
28
30
1
37
45a
'54 a
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
72
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78a
79
81c
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IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
92d
94
98 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 101
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE)', 1920— Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
102
104
108
109
110a
113
120
122
132
Ulcer of the stomach	
Diarrhasa and enteritis (under 2 years).
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
Enterocolitis	
Cirrhosis of the liver	
Bright's disease	
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa	
Salpingitis and other diseases of the female genital organs	
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Puerperal peritonitis	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
152a
153a
153b
168
160
162
166
169
169a
173
175
175a
Atelectasis .
Still-horn...
Premature.
BEATON DIVISION—FERNIE— Continued.
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System axd Annexa.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Caits
Suicide by drowning	
Suicide by cutting or piercing instruments	
Suicide by crushing	
Conflagration	
Accidental drowning 	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism in mines and quarries	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.)...
Traumatism not specified 	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined.
M.
BEATON DIVISION—GOLDEN.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78a
91
92D
103a
153b
Endocarditis following rheumatism '..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia..	
Pneumonia following influenza .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Gastritis.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Anxexa.
Acute nephritis '.	
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
XII.-Old Abe.
Senility. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 103
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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60 to 70 years.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OP DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
q
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
01
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to.
F.
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F.
M.
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XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
165
169
170
176
185
i
1
1
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BEATON DIVISION—KASLO.
I.—General Diseases.
10
i
28
43
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
66
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
92d
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
113
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
i
170
i
1
i
28
41
122
BEATON DIVISION—NAKUSP.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs    	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Encephalitis	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa      	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Poisoning by food	
10
20
24
BEATON DIVISION—NELSON.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tetanus, superinduced by compound fracture of leg. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 105
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
a
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5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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122
O
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28
BEATON DIVISION—NELSON— Continued.
I.—General Diseases—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
40
41
46
50
50A
51
54A
60
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
1
64
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
78a
79
1
79 e
81c
91
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
92d
1
96
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103a
1
117
150
X.—Malformations.
1
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
1
4
Still-born.                                                                                           	
153b
4
XII.—Old Age
167
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
169
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
.
9
7
2
1
1
2S
BEATON DIVISION—NEW DENVER.
1.—Gf.nf.ral Diseases.
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
71
1 11 Geo. 5                                        Board of Health.                                              A 107
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
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1
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
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BEATON DIVISION—NEW DENVER— Continued.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
78
79
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
120 a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
170
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
173
175
2
—
	
	
6
BEATON DIVISION—REVELSTOKE.
I.—General Diseases.
10
20
1
1
28
30
40
41
46
1
50
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
79
81
82
84
85
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
92d
104
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
115
117
1
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120A
137
VII.—The Puerperal State.
139 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 109
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
c
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XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
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M.
2
2
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
153b
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
167
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
170
173
175a
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
5
5
2
2
40
42
77a
SO
SIb
87
91
92d
BEATON DIVISION—ROSSLAND.
I.—General Diseases.
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 haemorrhage, apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Angina pectoris..
Aneurism	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the larynx	
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza	
VI.—Non-Venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
Cysts and other tumours of the ovary	
187a
BEATON DIVISION—SLOCAN CITY.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Dropsy.
10
28
40
51a
71
76a
BEATON DIVISION—TRAIL.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza   ....    	
Tuberculosis of the lungs   	
Cancer aud other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver.
Goitre not specified	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Convulsions of infants
Otitis media	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 111
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1
3
1
.   1
3
5
33
25
58
l
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7
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1 A 112
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
c
CAUSE OF DEATH.
u
ci
ci
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
2
t>)
^
E»
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
01
o
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S
^
tM
BEATON DIVISION—TRAIL— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
85
2
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
94
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103A
1
105
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
120 \
124
X,—Malformations.
150
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151B
1
Still-born	
5
4
1
XII. — Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
165
1
186
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
13
3
1
4
BEATON DIVISION—TROUT  LAKE.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
171a
	
	
BEATON DIVISION—WILMER.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
	
	
	
10
alberni division—alberni.
I.—General Diseases. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 113
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1 A 114
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
cause of death.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
60
ALBERNI DIVISION—ALBERNI—Continued.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
M.
F.
ii.
F.
M.
F.
64
71
1
79o
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79e
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
98a
109
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
120a
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
150
169
X.—Malformations.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
169a
171a
178a
185
186
2
1
89
92d
153
153a
153b
167
169
170
173
ALBERNI DISTRICT—ANYOX.
I.—General Diseases.
Purulent infection and septicemia.
Acute miliary tuberculosis	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis	
Pneumonia following- influenza .
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Lack of care    	
Still-born    	
Premature	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning..	
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism in mines and quarries.. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 115
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
5
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6
4
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14
6
20 A 116.
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
a
o
o
5
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
u
a
P
4)
a
P
CM
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73
d
P
o
ALBERNI DIVISION—ATLIN.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
VI.-Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
XIII.- Affections produced by External Causes.
28
45
77a
79
157
167
ALBERNI DIVISION—BELLA COOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of organs not specified	
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage; apoplexy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
Pneumonia	
V,—-Diseases of the Digestive System.
Ulcer of the stomach	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
XIII.— Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Accidental drowning	
Fractures (causes not specified)	
78
105
111
ALBERNI DIVISION—FORT FRASER.
L—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
III.-Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Acute endocarditis.	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Acute yellow, atrophy of the liver	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 117
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
a
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4
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18
1     1 1
     1       1 .... 1
  2 2
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ci
m
ci
o>
ci
<a
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
ll
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ci
5
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
o
45
O
<M
ALBERNI DIVISION—FORT FRASER— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
X.—Malformations.
150
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153c
1
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
166
1
1
1
1
2
169
2
1
1
2
1
28
64
66
68
77a
79
82
87
92a
98a
151
153a
153b
159
167
170
171a
172
175
ALBERNI DIVISION-HAZELTON.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever   ...
Tuberculosis of the lu
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Locomotor ataxia	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Paralysis without specified cause.
Other forms of mental alienation .
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart.
Embolism and thrombosis....
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the larynx.
Lobar	
CEdema of lungs	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted).
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema .
Still-born	
Premature	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Traumatism by firearms.   	
Traumatism by falling tree 	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
79
ALBERNI DIVISION-FORT ST. JOHN.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 119
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
f-
sS
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1
2
2
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1
3
1
1
2
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8
4
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1
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4
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1
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1
1
l
2
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2
25
1
1
1
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1 A 120
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
a
o
~c3
5
s
ci
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Deatb, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
P
to
a
D
u
CS
CM
O
U
Ci
P
O
CM
170
ALBERNI DIVISION-FORT ST. JOHN— Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1S9
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
	
—
	
	
154
ALBERNI DIVISION-HUDSON HOPE.
XII.—Old Age.
	
	
92
92D
169
186
Diphtheria..
ALBERNI DIVISION—POUCE COUPE.
I.—General Diseases.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following* influenza .
XIII.—Affections produced ry External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Other external violence
28
ALBERNI DIVISION-PORTER'S LANDING.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
1
6
10
20
28
32a
40
41
42
46
50
54A
60
64
66
77
77a
80
81C
ALBERNI DIVISION—PRINCE RUPERT.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid	
1
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
I [I.—Diseases of the Circulatory System. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
A 121
02
ci
02
O
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1
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1
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1 A 122
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
CAUSE OF DEATH.
ci
Q
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
S
ci
ci
P
ci
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
H
O
O
CM
ALBERNI DIVISION—PRINCE RUPERT— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
89
1
91
1
92
92b
V.—Diseases of the Digestive Sy'stem.
103
no
1
117a
1
118
Other diseases of digestive system (cancer and tuberculosis excepted)	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.-
1
120
120a
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
1
1
3
2
1
153b
153E
XII.—Old Age
154
XIII.—Affections produced ry External Causes.
157
160
169 \
171
172
175
175a
185
8
8
2
2
ALBERNI DIVISION QUATSINO.
I.—General Diseases.
29
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
117
1
X.—Malformations.
1
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
162b
1
2
1
ALBERNI DIVISION—QUEEN CHARLOTTE.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia   	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIII. — Affections produced ry External Causes.
Accidental drowning1    ,	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 123
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
u
ci
02
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02
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3
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6
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48
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9
1
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9
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4
4
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8
5
3
5
2
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1
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71
1
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5 A 124
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
o
si
a
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
5
P
D
ci
CD
CM
O
b
ri
o
CM
117a
ALBERNI DIVISION—STEWART.
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
169
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
*
Sic
85
80
ASHCROFT DIVISION—ASHCROFT.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Arteriosclerosis.
Haemorrhage....
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the nasal fossa; .
91    I Bronchopneumonia.
92d   ~
109
166
170
175
189
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the5 Digestive System.
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Conflagration	
Traumatism by firearms	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined	
Opium poisoning	
ASHCROFT DIVISION-BARKERVILLE.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Paralysis without specified cause	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Arteriosclerosis	
XI1L—Affections Produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by fall	
10
20
40
40
61c
64
ASHCROFT DIVISION—SOUTH FORT GEORGE.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Purulent infection and septicemia	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Other tumours (tumours of the female genital organs excepted) .
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Lethargica encephalitis	
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 125
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
5
01
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
p
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cs
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77a
ASHCROFT DIVISION—SOUTH FORT GEORGE-Continued.
III. —Diseases of the Circulatory System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
78
79e
82
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92A
92d
104
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
1
108
109
151a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
1
153 a
Still-born	
2
3
153b
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
186
«
4
1
167
ASHCROFT DIVISION—TETE JAUNE CACHE.
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia following influenza	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
Bright's disease	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIII. — Affections produced by External Causes.
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
91
98a
169
175
180
ASHCROFT DIVISION—CLINTON.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
CEdema of lungs.   ..
VII.—The Puerperal State.
Eclampsia ..
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).,
Lightning	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 127
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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7 A 128                                              British Columbia.                                                 1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
£
B
_o
2(3
ci
02
&
M
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
CD
C
P
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CM
02
>C2
O
CO
14
ASHCROFT  DIVISION—LILLOOET.
I.—General Diseases.
-M.
F.
1
M.
F.
M.
F.
40
71
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
79E
92
92E
93
120a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa,
152
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
175
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
188
1
2
1
120a
ASHCROFT DIVISION—QUESNEL.
VL — Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
132
154
XII. — Old Age.
159
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
173a
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
11
ASHCROFT DIVISION—150-MILE HOUSE.
I.— General Diseases.
28
31
88
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92D
-1-
—
—
	
	
— 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 129
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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5 A 130
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
fl
.2
oS
CJ
cfl
1
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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ci
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022
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122
O
Cd
ASHCROFT DIVISION—YALE.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
1
jit.
F.
M.
F.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
120a
VI. —Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
153b
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
186
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
2
	
	
	
- FAIRVIEW DIVISION—FAIRVIEW.
I.—General Diseases.
9a
1
1
10
28
30
61
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
64
79
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
79b
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
1
1
92a
92d
2
1
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
137
VII.—The Puerperal State.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
"i" 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 131
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE),
1920—Continued.
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1 A 132
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
d
>i
CM
a
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FAIRVIEW DIVISION—FAIRVIEW—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
1
1
170
173
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
4
1
2
2
3
2
77a
79b
90
93
94
FAIRVIEW DIVISION-GREENWOOD.
I.—General Diseases.
Purulent infection and septicemia	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the female genital organs.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Other diseases of the spinal cord ,	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Valvular disease.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Chronic bronchitis.
Pleurisy.
Pulmonary congestion, pulmonary apoplexy	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Hernia, intestinal obstruction	
X.—Malformations.
Congenital malformation (still-births not included)	
9
18
28
40
41
54a
Diphtheria	
Erysipelas	
Tuberculosis of the lungs..	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the peritoneum, intestines, rectum.
Anamiia, pernicious	
92d
93
110
117
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—GRAND FORKS.
I.—General Diseases.
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Paralysis without specific cause.,
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Angina pectoris..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Pleurisy	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the intestines —
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal).. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 133
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1 A 134
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
a
o
c3
CJ
S3
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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Q
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139
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—GRAND FORKS—Continued.
VII.—The Puerperal State.
M.
F.
M
F.
M.
F
142
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
150
X,—Malformations.
2
1
153A
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
155a
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
165
167
1
169
170
182
3
2
~
2
1
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—KAMLOOPS.
I.—General Diseases.
7
1
8
1
1
1
10
28
1
1
30
39G
40
41
42
43
45
45a
40
50a
61
6lB
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
i
61c
62
64
71
2
2
73
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
78a
79
79b
81
8lB
81c
82
84b
87
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
88
90
91
2
2
1
92 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 135
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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11 A 136
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
c
.2
ci
Q
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
u
ci
OJ
U
03
C
0
a
0J
t-v.
CM
O
05
CS
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92a
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—KAMLOOPS—Continued.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
92 d
1
94
98a
98b
103b
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
104
1
105
1
108
113
117a
118
1
119
VI.—Non-Venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary System and Annexa.
120
120A
124a
126
133a
140
VII.—The Puerperal State.
146
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
1
150
X.—Malformations.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
2
1
151
1S1B
1
1
152
152a
2
3
3
153a
Still-born	
1
1
153b
154
XIL—Old Age.
157
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
159
165
169
1
169a
171a
173
174
175
175a
176
185
186
187
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
17
12
2
2
5 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 131
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1
1
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152
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217 A 13S
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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77a
73
79e
91
92
92a
92d
169
170
185
FAIRVIEW DIVISION-NICOLA.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs   	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the stomach, liver ,	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Other forms of mental alienation	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis...
Mitral regurgitation .
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia.
Pneumonia	
Lobar.
Pneumonia following influenza	
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
Simple peritonitis (non-puerperal). '. 	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema   	
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning..  	
Traumatism by firearms	
Fractures (causes not specified).
M.     F.
51a
56a
64
71
78a
92
92a
103
153a
153b
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—PRINCETON.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs ,
Rickets..
Goitre not specified.
Alcoholism, chronic.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following rheumatism.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia..
Lobar 	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Appendicitis and typhlitis	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis 	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born...
Premature. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 139
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
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165
169
170
175
177
178
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—PRINCETON— Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
4
3
—
1
3
6
FAIRVIEW DIVISION—VERNON.
1.—General Diseases.
1
1
10
18
28
29
39b
39c
39f
40
41
43
50
54a
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
71
1
77
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
77a
78
78a
79
79b
79d
79 e
81c
85
89
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
1
1
92
92a
1
92C
92d
1
94
96
98a
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103
105
108
109
110
110a
1
1
115 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 141
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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2 A 142
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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FAIRVIEW DIVISION—VERNON— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
VI.— Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
119
120a
130
VII.—The Puerperal State.
138
140
X.—Malformations.
150
1
1
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
151
1
151b
Still-born.       '.	
1
1
6
153a
1
5
153b
XII.—Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
172
173
173a
185
186
186 a
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
187
1
12
10
1
2
1
2
9
10
14
18
20
24
28
29
30
30A
31
32A
34
34B
35
35a
35b
35c
37
37a
39
39b
39c
39d
39e
39f
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
Typhoid fever	
Measles       	
Scarlet fever ■ 	
Whooping-cough	
Diphtheria..   	
Influenza     	
Dysentery	
Erysipelas  	
Purulent infection and septicaemia	
Tetanus, superinduced by infected eorn, right foot, amputation breast.
Tuberculosis of the lungs   	
Acute miliary tuberculosis	
Tubercular meningitis    	
Tubercular peritonitis	
Abdominal tuberculosis	
Tuberculosis of spine	
Tuberculosis of other organs	
Tuberculosis of bowels       	
Disseminated tuberculosis, kidneys, and lungs ,
Disseminated tuberculosis, lungs, and larynx 	
Disseminated tuberculosis, lungs, bowels, and kidney	
Tuberculosis not specified    	
Syphilis.
Syphilis, congenital	
Cancer and other malignant tumours of the buccal cavity.
Cancer of jaw	
Cancer of cesophagus	
Cancer of larynx   	
Cancer of pancreas	
Cancer of throat , 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 143
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British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
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I. —General Diseases—Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
40
41
42
43
44A
44b
45
45a
45b
45c
45d
46
50
50a
51
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51B
53
1
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56
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60
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61
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62
63
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64
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65
66
69
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III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
1
77a
78
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78b
79
79b
79c
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80
81
81a
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82
85
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92
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1 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 145
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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10 A 146
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
CAUSE OF DEATH.
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99
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER CITY—Continued.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
100
1
102
103
103a
1
4
104
105
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)	
3
4
108
1
109
110
110a
110b
1
111
112
113
114
115
117
1
117a
117b
118a
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
1
120
120a
122
123
124
124a
129
130
131
133a
133b
133c
134
VII.—The Puerperal State.
135a
136
137
137c
137d
138
141E
142
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
1
1
IX.—Diseases of the Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
X. —Malformations.
7
3
4
8
1
1
1
86
41
1
2
3
6
2
2
2
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49
40
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
4 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 147
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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7 A 148
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillou Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
160
167
168
169
169a
170
172
173
174
175
175a
176
178a
181
182
183
184
185
186
186a
186b
VANCOUVER DIVISION—VANCOUVER OWYY—Continued.
XII.— Old Age.
Senility..
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by hanging or strangulation ,	
Suicide by drowning	
Suicide by firearms ,	
Suicide by cutting or piercing instruments	
Suicide by jumping from a high place   	
Suicide by crushing	
Other suicides ,	
Poisoning by food	
Other acute poisonings   	
Conflagration	
Burns (conflagration excepted)	
Absorption of deleterious gases (conflagration excepted)   	
Accidental drowning   	
Traumatism in logging camp and sawmill	
Traumatism by firearms            	
Traumatism by fall	
Traumatism in mines and quarries.	
Traumatism by machines	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Traumatism not specified   	
Injuries by animals	
Exposure    	
Electricity (lightning excepted) .  	
Homicide by firearms	
Homicide by cutting or piercing instruments   	
Homicide by other means	
Fractures (causes not specified)	
Other external violence	
Explosion, gas-tank	
Explosion, detonating-caps	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Dropsy.
196    128      14      13      15      17
1
9
10
14
28
30
39f
40
42
04
70
71
77 a
85
91
92
92d
92e
Typhoid fever..
Diphtheria	
Influenza	
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER CITY.
I.—General Diseases.
Dysentery	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercular meningitis ,	
Cancer of throat 	
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 haemorrhage, apoplexy.
Convulsions (non-puerperal)	
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Myocarditis   .
Haemorrhage..
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Hypostatic pneumonia	 —
11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 149
JUNE   (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
£
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1 British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
a
.2
d
o
S
d
5
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
r3
01
a
0
C3
CM
O
m
to
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102
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER CITY— Continued.
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
103
113
120
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
122
135
VII.—The Puerperal State.
137
137b
137d
142
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of the Cellular Tissue.
151
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
1
1
8
3
152
153a
Still-born	
4
153b
I53E
1
1
153F
154
XIL—Old Age.
159
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
172
174
185
187a
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
20
6
1
2S
30
61
64
78a
79a
153a
153b
VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH  VANCOUVER DISTRICT.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Rickets	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis.	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following rheumatism,
Cardiac paralysis	
Still-born., ,
Premature.,
Senility.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
XIL—Old Age. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 151
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
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1 A 152
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
6
to
o
d
d
B
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
3
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—NORTH VANCOUVER DISTRICT-Continued.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
174
3
3
1
20
VANCOUVER DIVISION—POINT GREY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
30
33a
39e
50
53
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
63
68
1
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System,
78b
79
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92
1
1
92a
92d
98a
102
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
109
119
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
120a
147
IX.—Diseases of Bones and Organs of Locomotion.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
1
1
153b 	
11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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1 A 154
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
a
.2
CAUSE OF DEATH.
d
1
s
d
O
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
01
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VANCOUVER DIVISION—POINT GREY—Continued.
XII.—Old Age.
Senility
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning..
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F,
28
VANCOUVER DIVISION—RICHMOND.
I.—General Diseases.
30
1
40
43
64
IL—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
77a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
92d
103
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
l
153 a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born	
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
2
2
1'
7
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER.
I.—General Diseases.
8
1
1
9
1
20
1
28
1
50 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 155
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920—Continued.
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3 A 15G
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
0
0
04
66
71
77
77A
78
79
79B
79G
80
81B
81c
82
87
89
90
91
92
92a
92c
92d
103a
104
105
111
112
119
120a
133a
151
152a
153a
153b
153e
159
165
169
175
187
187a
VANCOUVER DIVISION—SOUTH VANCOUVER—Continued.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Meningitis	
Cerebral haemorrhage, apoplexy.,
Paralysis without specified cause .
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Pericarditis	
Myocarditis	
Acute endocarditis	
Organic diseases of the heart
Valvular disease	
Mitral stenosis	
Angina pectoris	
Aneurism	
Arteriosclerosis..."	
Embolism and thrombosis....
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Diseases of the larynx.
Acute bronchitis	
Chronic bronchitis....
Bronchopneumonia	
Pneumonia	
Lobar	
Septic pneumonia	
Pneumonia following influenza.
Hypostatic pneumonia	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Gastritis     	
Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years)....
Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over).
Acute yellow atrophy of the liver	
Hydatid tumour of the liver	
VI.—Non-venereal Diseases of Genito-urinary System and Annexa.
Acute nephritis   	
Uraemia .
Cholecystitis	
VII.—Tub Puerperal State.
Puerperal septicaemia ., 	
VIII.—Diseases of the Skin and of Cellular Tissue.
Gangrene. ,	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema.,
A telectasis	
Still-born	
Premature	
Hemorrhagica neonatorum	
XII.—Old Age.
Senility .
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Suicide by firearms	
Other acute poisonings    ,	
Accidental drowning	
Traumatism by other crushing (railroad, landslides, vehicles, etc.).
Other external violence	
Infanticide	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Ill-defined organic disease..
Dropsy    	
20 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 157
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued,
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1
1
1
1
1
2
3
7
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
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5
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1
5
4
8
7
1
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1
3
1
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1
2
1
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1
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71
1
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1
15
1
1
2
4
2
4
2
9
2
2
8
3
3
7
5
11
6
1
6
1
1
140 A 158
British Columbia.
1921
CAUSES OF DEATH, JULY, 1919, TO
d
to
3
a
9
tn
d
O
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
ci
CD
V,
d
to
CM
O
d
to
in
o
42
VANCOUVER  DIVISION—OUTSIDE.
L—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
51
64
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
79b
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92a
92d
X.—Malformations.
1
153a
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born '.	
2
1
153b
153e
1
169
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169a
170
172
173
182a
1
4
2
VANCOUVER DIVISION—WEST VANCOUVER.
1.—General Diseases.
50a
91
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
117
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Still-born..                          	
1
2
1
154
XII.—Old Age.
3
1 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
JUNE  (INCLUSIVE), 1920— Continued.
A 159
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1
1
1
1
2
2
9
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
5
14 A 160
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS  OF DEATHS  OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
o"
to
B
o
<*
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
03
5
d
«
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
**
&
>,
co
SI
Q
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.).
OJ
S
0
CM
O
o
CM
BABINE AGENCY.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F-
I.—General Diseases.
28
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
66
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
170
176
XIV. —Ill-defined Diseases.
189
	
 :
1
28
BELLA COOLA AGENCY.
'    I.—General Diseases.
32a
I
66
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
71
1
92
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
155
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169
1
1
3
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
1
	
1
10
28
30a
151
154
COWICHAN AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
Whooping-cough	
Influenza 	
Tuberculosis of the lungs.
Tubercular peritonitis	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Cerebrospinal meningitis	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bronchopneumonia  	
Pneumonia.  	
Pneumonia following influenza	
Pleurisy  •.
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIL—Old Age.
Senility	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 161
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)
to
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O
O
3
V
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6
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1
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1
1
1
1
1
1
5
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
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5
10
11 A 162                                              British Columbia.
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
6
to
.2
ci
3
9
"53
as
O
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
01
-a
s
0
CS
QJ
>i
CM
o
en
cS
O
>>
o
<M
189
COWICHAN AGENCY—Continued.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
M.
1
3
F.
1
2
M.
F.
1
2
M.
3
F.
3
28
85
154.
175
188
KAMLOOPS AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
XIL—Old Age.
XIII.—Affections Produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
2
2
	
	
	
10
28
91
92
154
170
189
KOOTENAY AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
1
1
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
XIL—Old Age.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
XIV.—Ill-Defined Diseases.
1
1
1
28
34b
66
71
79
92
KWAWKEWLTH AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
1
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
1
*                              _ 11 Geo. 5
B04VRD of Health.
A 163
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
••
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39
' 1
1
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9
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18
1
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17
1
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1
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7
3
1
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1
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5
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1
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1
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1
1
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1
24
1
1
2
2
1
2
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 A 164
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
6
to
c
.2
d
a
"53
d
O
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
£
>,
u
e
0
d
CM
o
00
d
OJ
>>
o
CM
154
KWAWKEWLTH AGENCY— Continued.
XIL—Old Age.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
169
XIIL—Affections produced by External Causes.
1
1
*Sex not given, 2.                             LYTTON AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
10
28
1
34a
35a
II.— Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
70
i
i
71
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
90
92
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153a
Still-born	
*
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
159
169
170
1
175
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
2
~
2
1
....
NASS RIVER AGENCY.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
91
	
	
	
	
NEW WESTMINSTER AGENCY.
L—General Diseases.
10
28
II.—Diseases of Nervous Syste.m and Organs of Special Sense.
61
1
Ill—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
81c 11 Geo. 5
Bo.ard of Health.
A 165
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)—Continued.
03
02
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41
	
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
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1
1
1
2
1
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1 A 166
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS  OF DE4^THS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
'    d
to
n
o
d
s
CAUSE OF DEATH.
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
d
u
cs
CM
c
d
01
5
P
0
CM
NEW WESTMINSTER AGENCY— Continued.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
103
1
4
1
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
169a
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
1
5
1
~
-
1
OKANAGAN AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
5
28
35a
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
78
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
92
1
XIL—Old Age.
154
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
175
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
i
1
i
65
71
78a
79
QUEEN CHARLOTTE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Abdominal tuberculosis...
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Softening of the brain..
Convulsions of infants
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following rheumatism.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Acute bronchitis "	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 167
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920   (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
es
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d
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M.
F.
M.
F.
. M.
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M.
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1
2
1
1
9
F.
1
4
1
9
2
6
1
2
1
1
3
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
18
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
8
3
1
1
1
1
	
1
1
1
1
2
2
11
1
1
1
1
....
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
8
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
3
1
10 A 168
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEATHS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
o
to
a
.2
CAUSE OF DEATH.
d
03
d
d
1
o
(After the
Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
1m
OJ
0
CM
O
ta
o
CM
34
59
62
64
85
SKEENA RIVER AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza.	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Acute miliary tuberculosis ...
Tuberculosis of other organs
Other chronic poisonings	
II.— Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Locomotor ataxia	
Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy.
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory SYSTE4M.
Haemorrhage    ,
IV. —Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Congenital debility, icterus, and sclerema	
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Accidental drowning..	
M.     F.     M.     F.     M.     F,
10
28
30
35a
71
110
110a
170
STIKINE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Influenza	
Tuberculosis of the lungs	
Tubercu'ar meningitis	
Tuberculosis not specified	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Convulsions of infants	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Organic diseases of the heart	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Bron chopn eumonia..
Pneumonia	
V.—Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the intestines.
Enterocolitis	
XI.—Diseases of. Early Infancy.
XII.-Old Age.
Senilitv.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Traumatism by firearms	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 2 .. 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 169
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
d
<D
to
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d
03
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7
1
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1
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1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
8
15
1
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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16
1
1
6
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
3
4
1
3
2
1
34 A 170
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS  OF DEiiTHS  OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
6
to
a
CAUSE OF DEATH.
£
0j
>>
OS
d
%
O
(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
fl
0
o
O
<M
10
STUART LAKE AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
28
1
35A
66
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
151
XI.—Diseases of Early Infancy.
153b
1
1
154
XIL—Old Age.
170
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
189
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
1
2
1
3
3
1
28
35A
37
167
169
WEST COAST  AGENCY.
I.—General Diseases.
Tuberculosis of the lungs..
Tuberculosis not specified.
Syphilis	
II.—Diseases of Nervous System and Organs of Special Sense.
Epilepsy	
III.—Diseases of the Circulatory System.
Endocarditis following rheumatism	
IV.—Diseases of the Respiratory System.
Pneumonia.  	
V. —Diseases of the Digestive System.
Other diseases of the stomach (cancer excepted)	
XL—Diseases of Early Infancy.
Lack of care	
XIL -Old Age.
Senility.
XIII.—Affections produced by External Causes.
Burns (conflagration excepted).
Accidental drowning	
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 	 11 Geo. 5
Board of Health.
A 171
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920 (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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37 A 172
British Columbia.
1921
RETURNS OF DEi\.THS OF INDIANS BY AGENCIES,
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CAUSE OF DEATH.
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(After the Bertillon Classification Causes of Death, Second International
Decennial Revision, Paris, 1909.)
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WILLIAMS LAKE AGENCY.
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I.—General Diseases.
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XIL—Old Age.
154
XIV.—Ill-defined Diseases.
189
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2 11 Geo. 5
Board of He.ilth.
A 173
JULY, 1919, TO JUNE, 1920  (INCLUSIVE)— Continued.
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VICTORIA,  B.C. :
Printed by William H.  Cullin, Printer to the King's  Most Excellent Majesty.
1920. —

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