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ANNUAL REPORT OF THE MENTAL HOSPITALS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1921

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 ANNUAL   BEPORT
OF   THE
MENTAL HOSPITALS
OF   THE
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
FOR   THE
FISCAL YEAR ENDING MARCH 31ST
1921
PRINTED BY
AUTHORITY OF THE LEGISLATIVE  ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA,  B.C.:
Printed by William H. Cullin, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1921. 3tt Hfemoriaitt
Lieut.-Col. Chas. E. Doherty
MEDICAL  SUPERINTENDENT
OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
MENTAL HOSPITALS
1905-1920
*
DIED
AUGUST  14TH,  1920 To His Honour Walter Cameron Nichol,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Yotjr Honour:
The undersigned respectfully submits herewith the Annual Beport of the
Medical Superintendent of the Mental Hospitals for the fiscal year ending March
31st, 1921.
j. d. Maclean,
Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's Office. TABLE OF CONTENTS.
PART I.   MEDICAL.
Page.
Officers and Staff, List of   7
Report—General Medical Superintendent    9
Report, Laboratory—Assistant Medical Superintendent and Pathologist   13
Report—Visiting Dentist  14
Statistical Tables—
1. Movement of Population during Year  15
2. Summary of Operations of Hospitals since Inception  .  17
3a. Admissions, Discharges, and Deaths, New Westminster    IS
3b. Admissions, Discharges, and Deaths, Essondale    18
3c. Admissions, Discharges, and Deaths, Saanich   19
4. Civil State of Patients admitted  19
5. Religious Denominations of Patients   19
6. Educational Status of Patients    20
7. Nationality of Patients     20
8. Districts from which Patients were admitted   21
9. Occupation of Patients prior to Admission    22
10. Age of Patients on Admission   23
11. Number of Attacks at Time of Admission   23
12. Alleged Duration of Attack prior to Admission  •  23
13. Table of Heredity    24
' 14. Alleged Cause of Insanity in Patients admitted   24
15. State of Bodily Health of Patients admitted   24
16. Form of Mental Disorder in Patients admitted   25
17a. Probation, Number allowed out on, New Westminster  25
17b. Probation, Number allowed out on, Essondale  25
17c. Probation, Number allowed out on, Saanich ■  26
18a. Discharges, showing Alleged Duration of Insanity, New Westminster  26
ISb. Discharges, showing Alleged Duration of Insanity, Essondale   26
18c. Discharges, showing Alleged Duration of Insanity, Saanich . ..."  27
19a. Discharges, showing Length of Residence in  Hospital and Condition at Time of
Discharge, New Westminster   27
19b. Discharges, showing Length of Residence in Hospital and Condition at Time of
Discharge, Essondale    27
19c. Discharges, showing Length of Residence in Hospital and Condition at Time of
Discharge, Saanich    28
20a. Deaths, Cause of, and Length of Time in Hospital, New AVestminster  28
20b. Deaths, Cause of, and Length of Time in Hospital, Essondale  30
20c. Deaths, Cause of, and Length of Time in Hospital, Saanich   30
PART II.   FINANCIAL.
Report—Bursar  31
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, New Westminster   32
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, Essondale   33
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, Saanich   34
Financial Tables—
A. Average Residence, Maintenance and Per Capita Cost since Inception  35
^1 I Analysis of Gross Per Capita Cost   36,37
BM
c  ~)
'  ' Yearly Gross Expenditure, Analysis of, since Inception  3S, 39
Cl.j
D. Summary of Gross and Net Per Capita Cost in all Hospitals  40 Table of Contents. W 5
Page.
Financial Tables—Continued.
E. Expense and Revenue Statement, New Westminster   41
F. Expense and Revenue Statement, Essondale   43
G. Expense and Revenue Statement, Saanich  45
Revenue, Table of, since Inception    47
Report, Financial—Tailor's Department  47
Report, Financial—Shoemaker's Department   49
Production Tables—■
Summary of Working-days, Patients, New Westminster   51
Summary of Working-days, Patients, Essondale   51
Articles made by Female Patients, New Westminster   51
Articles made for Essondale at New Westminster   51
Mending done for Female Patients, New Westminster  51
Mending done for Nurses, New Westminster   52
Articles made for Nurses, New Westminster  52
Mending done for Male Patients, New Westminster  52
Supplies, New Westminster—
Supplies received from Home Farmer   52
Fruit put up :  52
Pickles put up  52
Garden Produce   52
Supplies, Essondale—Fruit and Commodities   53
Supplies, Saanich—Production Table, Farm and Garden   53
PART III.   COLONY FARM.
Report—Acting Farm  Superintendent     54
Report—Financial, General—Bursar   54
Balance-sheet  55
Profit and Loss Account   57
. Dairy and Herds Department—
Profit and Loss Account   58
Production and Costs Account    58
Milk Production and Cost  58
Bull Department—
Profit and Loss Account   59
Service Account   59
Mature Cow Department—Profit and Loss Account  60
Young Cattle Department—Profit and Loss Account   61
Young Horse Department—Profit and Loss Account   62
Work-horse Department—
Profit and Loss Account   62
Horse-labour performed  63
Sheep Department—Profit and Loss Account   63
Hog Department—
Profit and Loss Account   64
Supplies to Essondale    65
Supplies to New Westminster   65
Poultry Department—Profit and Loss Account    06
Truck-garden and Nursery—Profit and Loss Account   07
Crop Department—Profit and Loss Account   67
Pasturage Account    71
Shrinkage and Rot   71
Tractor Account  72
Prize-money Account  72
Exhibition Expenses   72
Maintenance and Administration, General   72 Page.
Produce supplied to Essondale    73
Produce supplied to New Westminster   73
Produce supplied to Saanich  74
Produce supplied to Boys' Industrial School    74
Accounts  receivable     74
Trees, Shrubs, etc., supplied to Various Public Schools   74
Stock supplied on Government Account   74
Inventories—
Cows  75
Young  Cattle      76
Herd Bulls  77
Work-horses   .'.....  78
Brood Mares   7S
Young Horses   78
Stallions     79
Sheep  79
Poultry     79
Hogs     79
Feed and Produce   80
Nursery and Garden    80 OFFICERS AND STAFF, MENTAL HOSPITALS.
H. C. Steeves, B.A., M.D., CM., General Medical Superintendent.
OFFICERS AT NEW WESTMINSTER.
Medical Staff:
T. W. McAllister, M.D., Acting Assistant Medical Superintendent.
G. C. Paine, M.D., CM., Assistant Physician. Lucy Sheppard, Analyst.
Clerical Staff:
Gowan S. Macgowan, Bursar. Thos. H. Cambridge, Receiving Cleric.
F. Gillakd, Clinical Clerk and Stenographer.
J. F. O'Reilly, Steward. Violet Stead, Stenographer.
Chaplains:
Rev. R. Lennie, Protestant. Rev. Father Beck, Roman Catholic.
Nursing Staff:
Miss M. Fillmore, Matron and Supervisor of Nurses.       F. Spooker, Chief Attendant.
Tradesmen and Instructors:
R. T. Hall, Carpenter. J. McMillan, Shoemaker. Chas. Salter, Painter.
J. Booth, Florist. W. F. Johnston, Engineer. E. B. Jones, Laundryman.
W. F. Beggs, Tailor. H. Bailey, Farmer. H. Oliver, Plumber.
OFFICERS OF ESSONDALE AND COLONY FARM.
Medical Staff:
A. L. Crease, M.D., CM., Assistant Medical Superintendent and Pathologist.
E. J. Ryan, M.D., CM., First Assistant Physician.  , Second Assistant Physician.
Clerical Staff: !
Gowan S. Macgowan, Bursar. C Fletcher, Chief Cl&rk. M. H. McCabe, Book-keeper.
John Pttmphrey, Steward. Gladys Oakley, Stenographer.   ■
F. J. Fish, Clinical Clerk and Stenographer. I. H.. Wedge, Clinical Stenographer.
Chaplains:
Rev. A. B. Lane, Protestant. Rev. Father Pare, Roman Catholic.
Nursing Staff:
Gilbert Mathewson, Chief Attendant. M. Doyle, Assistant Chief Attendant.
M. Fillmore, Matron and Supervisor of Nurses.
Tradesmen and Instructors:
J. B. Foster, Chief Cook. J. L. Malcolm, Chief Engineer.
E. Fitzgerald, Mason and Builder. T. Mowbray', Electrician.
J. Young, Acting-Painter. J. Symington, Plumber.
H. Lonsdale, Chief Carpenter. W. G. Armour, Baker.
J. Hargie, Laundryman. W. J. Willows, Barber.
E. B. Stinchcombe, Overseer of Grounds and Works.
Colony Farm:
R. Gardner, Acting Farm Superintendent. T. Weeks, Record Clerk.
H. Dohling, Ilerdsm^i. S. Wickham, Dairyman.
J. Renton, Gardens and Nurseries.
OFFICERS OF MENTAL HOME, COLQUITZ.
George Hall, M.D., CM., Visiting Physician.
Granby Farrant, Managing Supervisor. Harry Hoult, Chief Attendant.  Chas. E. Doherty, M.D., CM,  REPORT OF THE MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT
For the Twelve Months Ending March 31st, 1921.
PART I.—MEDICAL.
New Westminster, B.C., March 31st, 1921.
The Honourable the Provincial Secretary,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit for your consideration the Forty-ninth Annual Report of
British Columbia Mental Hospitals, covering the fiscal year April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921,
showing statistical detail of the operations in all departments.
The year has witnessed the loss of our esteemed Medical Superintendent, Dr. C. E. Doherty,
who was called by death on August 14th, 1920, after an illness of only a few months. Those of
us who were associated with him felt keenly his loss and fully realized that the Mental Hospitals
of our Province lost heavily by his untimely death. The energy and organizing ability of
Dr. Doherty as well as his genial personality made hiin a most admirable man 'for his position,
as was so clearly demonstrated by his long and eminently successful administration of the
Hospitals, in which they were brought to a very high standard of efficiency. His name will
he ever associated with the history of progress in the care of our insane and will ever be
revered by the many who have received health from his care, as well as those who had the
pleasure of being associated with him in his work.
The admissions to Hospitals during the year have continued heavy, totalling 489, 339 of
whom were males and 150 females. We were, however, able to discharge during the same
period 301 males and 176 females, a total of 477, leaving the unusually small net increase of
population in Hospitals of only 12 patients.
During the year a grand total of 2,043 patients have received care and treatment, with what
success I feel our proportion of discharges speaks very clearly. The cost of caring for this
great number of patients is set out in detail in the financial reports, and works out to the very
small net cost of 93% cents per patient per day, a figure which appears to me very satisfactory
indeed.
A very striking fact is revealed by examination of Table No. 7, which shows that only
159 of the 4S9 patients admitted during the year were born in Canada. Such striking facts
should be of great assistance to the immigration authorities in procuring the more diligent
and effective examination of those who seek entry into our country, for it clearly shows that,
although our population may show a gratifying increase, there is much room for improvement
in the health of those admitted to our country and a great opportunity to afford relief to our
taxpayers.
The types of mental disease present in those admitted is shown in Table No. 16, and follows
closely and in about the same proportions as in former years. The essentially hereditary types
as most clearly exemplified in the dementia pracox and manic depressive psychoses constitute
over 50 per cent, of all the admissions, which include drug addicts, and should cause very serious
consideration of this phase of mental illness. Should not more stress be laid on the important
point of heredity as it affects our race and its future, and an educational campaign along these
lines be instituted?
It appears to me that much good could be accomplished if our people more generally knew
and understood these facts.
The large number (60) classed as toxic insane is due to the drug addicts treated during the
year who were classified in this group. The experience gained during the year has clearly shown
the futility of a few months' treatment for the drug addict, and we have come to believe firmly
that if any permanent results are to be obtained in this class of case they must be cared for in
a separate institution for a period of at least three years. The room at our disposal for the
care and treatment of the insane has made it imperative that we discontinue receiving any other
ciass of patient, and for that reason drug addicts are no longer received at the Mental Hospitals. W 10 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Thirty-four of the idiot and imbecile type have been admitted and many inquiries for the
admission of this type have been received, but as the building devoted to this class of patient
is already overcrowded we are unable to receive more of this class. It seems urgently necessary
to provide additional accommodation for the care of this unfortunate class of patient, for,
although a cure is not possible, a very great deal is accomplished in improving these cases by
the intelligent care and treatment we are able to give them.
The patients have been especially free from any outbreak of infectious or contagious disease
and did not suffer from influenza as in the preceding two years. The total deaths, 122, being
only 5.97 per cent, of the number under treatment during the year.
Examination of Tables 19 shows clearly the wisdom of bringing mental cases to the Hospital
as early as possible. These tables show that cases in which illness was present only a short
time shows the highest number of discharges, and in this respect statistics fully bear out our
experience. A case of mental illness in which delusions are unsystematized, hallucinations
partially recognized, and insight not entirely gone affords a much better opportunity for treatment successfully than the case which has been allowed to go on untreated until the avenues
of access to the patient's mind are completely blocked by disease before coming to Hospital.
The tendency to recognize this fact is gradually growing among the medical profession and
the public generally, but there is still much room to improve in this respect and so increase
the patient's opportunities to regain health and return to a happy and useful place in the
community.
Dental Service.
The patients have continued to receive dental attention from the visiting dentist. This
serves to care for the acute and urgent cases, hut the time allotted only permits of very limited
attention to prophylactic work, which is a very important feature indeed among a population
many of whom have not been accustomed to more than cursory care of the mouth before mental
illness attacked them. It is important indeed that our patients should have clean hands, faces,
and bodies, but is it not even more important that they should have clean healthy mouths to
prevent the entry of decayed and poisonous matter into the system with the food, and also to
eliminate one of the most common sources of focal infection from which so many serious bodily
ills arise? I do not suggest that the elimination of unhealthy mouths will cure mental disease,
but it will certainly do much to improve physical health and by so doing greatly supplement
mental improvement. I feel, therefore, that our dental service should be extended very
materially, and that the time is rapidly approaching for the appointment of a resident dentist
who will devote his entire time to the dental needs of our ever-increasing population.
"   Laboratory.
Ah examination of the Laboratory Report by Dr. Crease, our Pathologist, reveals interesting
statistics. A Wassermann test has been done as a routine on all cases admitted, and shows
us that 45, or 8 per cent., of the admissions are syphilitic. Of this number, 30 suffered from
general paresis, a mental disease due only to syphilis, and preventable had the syphilis been
treated in its earlier stages, but absolutely fatal once general paresis has developed. Here alone
is ample justification for the " Venereal Diseases Suppression Act" now being administered by
our Public Health Service, and should for both humanitarian and economic reasons receive the
whole-hearted support and assistance of all public organizations. The syphilitic cases have all
received intensive anti-syphilitic treatment, but, unfortunately, no treatment has proven of benefit
in staying the progress of the disease in those suffering from paresis.
The Laboratory has proven of inestimable value to the physicians in investigating the
patient's condition and clearing up possible etiological factors in the cases under investigation.
We hope to increase its sphere of usefulness and eventually to undertake definite lines of
research in this department which will not only offer hope of new lines of treatment being
developed, but also knowledge gained which will he applicable to prophylaxis in mental diseases.
Building Operations.
The Nurses' Home at the Public Hospital for Insane has been completed and is now occupied.
The building is proving very satisfactory indeed, and I feel that Mr. Whittaker, Public Works
Architect, and Mr. Hall, the supervising carpenter and builder, are to be complimented on
the building erected. 11 Geo. 5 Superintendent's Report. W 11
The sidewalk to the main entrance has been replaced with a modern cement walk and is a
great improvement to the appearance of the entrance, as well as a comfort to those coming to
the building.
At Essondale five cottages for employees have, been completed and are very comfortable
indeed. It is to be hoped that this unit can be gone forward with steadily, as living conditions
for the married employees are at present far from satisfactory.
The crowded condition of the Hospitals made it necessary to seek additional dormitory
space, and it was decided to add to the temporary building known as " The Farm Annex." Two
large dormitories accommodating seventy-five beds were added to this building during the
year, but even this has only slightly relieved the congested state of our general wards.
A workshop building 26 by 80 feet, one and a half stories, was erected for the use of various
mechanical departments and has afforded very satisfactory relief from the former difficult
working conditions.
A wagon-shed 20 by 102 feet was erected at Colony Farm and has been in use the greater
part of the year. This has given relief to the machinery-barns and fills a much-needed
requirement.
A great deal of time has been given by Mr. Fitzgerald and Mr. Lonsdale, as well as other
members of our mechanical staff, to construction-work in connection with the Subnormal Boys'
School. A very great amount of work has been accomplished during the year and the buildings
are now within a few months of being ready for occupation. Much work, however, still remains
to he done before the grounds are graded and in shape to compare favourably with the buildings
erected.
In addition to new structures erected, a great volume of work in maintenance, repairs, and
renewals has been done and every effort has been made to keep the plant in good repair at all
times. This item is a very considerable one indeed at the Public Hospital for Insane, where
tho buildings are old and constantly in need of extensive repairs to keep* them in suitable
working-order.
Financial Operations.
The financial operations are set out in detail in the appended Bursar's report and in
the report of Colony Farm operations. The various tables and balance-sheets show in minute
detail all transactions in every branch of the institutions, as well as a record of produce and
manufactured articles for which various departments have been credited at current market
values. A study of these tables will show more clearly than words can describe the extensive
work carried on at the Hospitals and will give a clear insight into the magnitude of our task.
All accounts owing the Hospitals have been closely followed and collections made as fully
as possible. Maintenance accounts and the care of estates have been carefully followed and
every effort made to obtain justice for the Hospital, at the same time not placing unnecessary
hardships upon families whose dependents are in Hospital. The sum of ,?SS,322.67 was collected
on account of maintenance alone and paid into the Provincial Treasury during the year. Other
collections from the sale of stock and produce have also been made as promptly as possible
and remitted to the Treasury- I feel that the financial operations at the Hospitals are hi a
very satisfactory state, and much credit is due to the Bursar, Mr. Macgowan, and his staff for
the thorough business methods carried out in this department.
Colony- Farm.
Colony Farm suffered a serious loss in the resignation of Mr. P. Moore, the Superintendent,
in August, 1920. Mr. Moore was a thoroughly practical farmer as well as a thoroughly trained
man in the technical branches, and all those connected with the farm were extremely sorry to
learn of his determination to leave us and enter into private farming. He carried with him the
very best wishes of all his associates for success.
Mr. Robert Gardner, the assistant, took over the position as Acting-Superintendent and has
carried on the work in a most efficient manner.
The conditions at Colony Farm during the year have been steadily improving. More land
has been cleared and brought under cultivation. The health of the dairy herd has steadily
improved and the number of young stock shown satisfactory increase. The herd is now producing
the full milk requirements of the institutions, which amounts to an average of 2,000 lb. a day, W 12 Mental Hospitals. 1921
and is an asset of inestimable value to the patients, as it affords an ample supply of pure, fresh
milk of a very high standard of cleanliness and average richness and affords an article of diet
which would be quite impossible for the institutions to do without. Many of the acutely ill as
well as the aged and infirm must depend almost entirely on milk for food, and it would be a
great hardship were we unable to provide this wholesome food for them.
Although the autumn was an unusually bad one for harvest, we were fortunate in harvesting
our entire crop. The grain-crop was good and the root-crop the largest ever harvested on Colony
Farm.
I wish here to express my appreciation of the services of the Acting Farm Superintendent
and his departmental heads, and to especially commend their loyalty in the face of many difficult
situations which arose from time to time in carrying on the extensive work at the farm.
Recommendations.
As the Mental Hospitals of the Province grow from year to year new needs arise to meet
the requirements and rearrangements of the organization become necessary to meet changing
conditions. Our Hospital has now grown to be one of the largest in Canada, and in order to
meet the requirements of this growth, and meet it efficiently, it has become necessary to organize
into definite departments. It is proposed to continue this in future, and it is now recommended
that a complete X-ray equipment be installed and organized with the Laboratories. It is also
recommended that the Laboratories, together with the X-ray, be made into a distinct department,
with a medical director who is a trained pathologist in charge, aided by a sufficient number of
technicians to carry out extensive laboratory examinations of clinical and post-mortem materials,
and to undertake definite lines of research, hoping to improve our service to our patients, and,
by promoting recovery, benefit both the patients and the Hospital.
The most pressing need—in fact, an imperative need—is the construction of the permanent
building for the acute insane at Essondale. The present buildings are at the very least one-third
overcrowded, and it is only through the goodness of a kind Providence that we have not been
attacked by a serious epidemic. The work of caring for the insane under the most favourable
conditions is difficult indeed, but when conditions are unfavourable it becomes infinitely more
so. If we are to keep up our standards of care we must keep up our equipment and facilities
for treatment, and I most earnestly hope that every effort will be made to provide this most
pressing need of the Hospitals.
It has long been recognized that the most potent therapeutic agent in treating mental disease
is properly directed and systematized occupation. This idea has been carried out in our
Hospitals, but the time has come when it should be extended, and it is recommended that a
suitable building for industrial therapy be erected to take care of our growing needs in this
direction.
As mentioned in another part of my report, it is most desirable that the policy of providing
suitable living quarters for married employees at Essondale be carried forward each year, and
I sincerely trust this may receive your approval and support.
Acknowledgments.
I wish to officially record my appreciation of the services rendered our soldier patients by
the Visiting Committee of the Red Cross Associations of both Arancouver and New Westminster,
as well as the ladies' organizations from the surrounding municipalities. They have all been
most diligent in their self-appointed duties and much help and happiness has been given our
patients.
Mr. Estabrooks, of the Y.M.C.A., has also been a tireless worker in the same cause and has
organized many entertainments which have been greatly enjoyed by the patients and helpful
to them.
I wish especially to record my thanks to Dr. A. L. Crease, the Assistant Medical Superintendent at Essondale, for his loyalty to the Hospital, his valuable advice and ready co-operation and
assistance; to Dr. Ryan, Assistant Physician, and Dr. McAllister, Assistant Physician, my
grateful acknowledgment of duties well and cheerfully done; all officers and departmental heads
are to be highly commended for loyal service, and I take this opportunity of expressing my
thanks to them for valuable advice and assistance cheerfully given whenever occasion arose.   11 Geo. 5 Laboratory Report. W 13
In closing my report, I would indeed be ungrateful were I not to make acknowledgment
of your sterling support during the year. I assure you it has been worth much to know that
I could at all times depend upon you for a fair and impartial decision in all matters and a
hearty support of all just needs of our Hospitals.
J have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
H. C. STEEVES,
Medical Superintendent.
LABORATORY REPORT.
Laboratory of Provincial Mental Hospital,
Essondale, April 1st, 1921.
Dr. H. C. Sleeves,
Medical Superintendent, Public Hospital for Insane,
New Westminster, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit herewith itemized report of work done in Laboratory
during the year ended March 31st, 1921; the report is in this form for purposes of comparison
with work done during the previous year.
There were the same number of Wassermann tests done in the twelve months just ended
as were done during the fifteen months covered by the previous report. Of a total of 562
syphilitic tests, some 45, or 8 per cent., have shown a positive reaction. This is a slight reduction
from last year, the proportion then being 10 per cent.
It is sometimes found that, while the blood will show a negative reaction, the spinal fluid
will give a positive reaction; Wassermann spinal-fluid tests have "therefore been effected on
66 patients who showed signs of luetic involvement.
In addition to the ordinary reactions, the Lang-Colloidal test is being carried out and is
proving itself to be of valuable aid in conjunction with the others in the diagnosis of nervous
and mental conditions, but as yet this has not been reported in detail.
What physiological chemistry has been done on the blood, etc., is proving of great help in
the treatment of some of the medical cases, both of patients and staff.
The milk-counts have continued uniformly along the low level attained during the past few
years.
The complement-fixation and agglutination tests for Bacillus abortus have been further
carried out, and have shown that, even though the reaction for the Bacillus abortus may
discontinue, yet the secondary infection can still continue to cause the loss of calves. Tests
for these two have been done, and now that this information has been gained they are only
being applied to the younger cases. Now that the tests have been done on the older herd it
will not be necessary to repeat these, but it is essential that the younger ones have the test
performed. It is greatly to be desired that future young herds be negative, thereby lessening
the amount of treatment required in the future.    ,
LABOHATORY--WOHK  DONE,   MARCH   31ST,   1920,   TO   MARCH   SlST,   1921.
Urinalyses—■
Routine     604
Quantitative sugar     9
Urea     1
Blood—
Wassermann test for syphilis   502
Blood-counts—
Complete     18
White and differential counts  12 W 14 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Spinal fluids—
Wassermann tests   66
'   Globulin  59
Cell-counts    58
Bacteria     3
Cultures—
Throat     409
Blood    2
Sputa examinations for T.B. j  22
Examination of faeces   2
Smears—
Urethral for Gc   6
Abscess    1
Skin  1
Mouth  2
Pus     2
Vidal's reaction for typhoid   4
Bacterial counts on milk  21
BlooO—
Complement-fixation test for Bacillus abortus   364
Agglutination test for B. abortus   362
I have, etc.,
A. L. Crease, M.D., CM.,
Assistant Medical Superintendent and Pathologist.
DENTAL REPORT.
Public Hospital for the Insane,
New Westminster, B.C.
Medical Superintendent,
Public Hospital for the Insane,
New Westminster, B.C.
Sir,—I   beg  to   report  the  following   dental  work   on   patients   in  the   Mental  Hospitals,
New Westminster and Essondale, during the year from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921,
inclusive:—■
Extractions    1,279
Amalgam fillings         73
Cement fillings        11
Porcelain fillings         22
Scaling and cleaning      181
Pyorrhoea treatments         16
Resetting gold crowns         1
Dentures          17
Adjusting dentures           5
Repairing dentures         14
Repairing bridge           1
Resetting bridge        1
Fractures treated          1
Abscesses treated        5
I have, etc.,
F. P. Smith, D.D.S.,
Visiting Dentist. 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 15
STATISTICAL TABLES.
Table No. 1.
Showing the Operations of the Hospitals, New Westminster, Essondale, and Saanich,
from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Total
Male.
Female.
Total.
166
768
99
14
31
3
3
309
13
11
2
4
397
28
42
2
1
563
796
99
56
33
4
3
458
14
11
2
4
52
55
24
1
50
75
257
1,084
339
1,423
301
1,122
561
393
168
470
150
620
176
444
n           Essondale, March 31st, 1920	
ii           Saanich, March 31st, 1920	
Admitted during the year 1920-21—
149
1
38
37
12
1
40
43
Total under treatment, New Westminster, Essondale, and Saanich, April
1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921	
14
18
12
io
32
Discharged during period April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921:
{a.) From New Westminster—
2,043
Died	
(&.) From Essondale—
86
171
35
no
31
32
7
45
1
i
i
'2
36
60
32
33
7
47
On probation and still out	
Escaped, but not discharged	
Died	
210
5
215
As improved	
2
3
5
183
339
38
1
2
3
5
623
489
40
1
267
300
18
On probation and still out      	
Total discharged from New Westminster, Essondale, and Saanich	
440
150
9
477
1,566
New Westminster—
Total on books, March 31st, 1920	
592
182
410
Returned from Essondale	
Returned from Saanich	
1,153
86
289
18
171
11
576
Total in residence, New Westminster, March 31st, 1921 	
578 W Io'
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table No. 1—Continued.
Movement of Population.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Total.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Essondale—
Total on books, March 31st, 1920   	
802
289
210
38
3
99
18
3
30
11
5
2
832
300
215
40
3
1,091
251
41
7
1,132
258
99
18
3
840
34
874
Saanich—
Total on books, March 31st, 1920	
120
6
114
444
120
Returned to New Westminster   	
5
1
168
840
114
410
34
5
1
578
874
114
6
114
1,122
Orand total in residence, New Westminster, Essondale, and Saanich, March
31st, 1921    	
1,566
Daily average population	
Maximum number present any one day	
Minimum number present any one day	
Percentage of discharges on admissions (not including deaths).
ii recoveries on admissions	
i. deaths on whole number under treatment	
1,510.25
1,584.00
1,333.00
72.60
14.17
5.97 .   11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 17
Table No. 2.
Showing in Summary Form the Operations of the Hospital since its Inception.
1872	
1873	
1874	
1875	
1876	
1877	
1878	
1879	
1880	
1881	
1882	
1883	
1884	
1885	
1886	
1887	
1888	
1889	
1890	
1891	
1892	
1893	
1894	
1895	
1896	
1897	
1898	
1899	
1900	
1901	
1902	
1903	
1904	
1905	
1906	
1907	
1908	
1909	
1910	
1911	
1912	
1913	
1914	
1915	
1916	
1917	
1918	
Jan. 1, 1919, to
Mar. 31, 1920
Apl. 1,1920, to
Mar. 31, 1921
to
a
o
in
m
S
<!
Discharges.
CO
to
ft
T3
o
o
T3
ID
O 0>
o
03
18
1
l
15
10
2
5
12
4
3
29
3
3
10
22
11
3
5
14
4
4
3
16
7
3
8
18
4
1
8
17
5
5
13
5
3
5
7
3
1
2
8
4
1
3
10
2
4
2
20
5
5
27
10
6
6
36
15
5
5
26
12
6
3
41
14
5
4
52
17
6
12
49
19
4
20
52
17
10
13
44
14
18
14
80
13
19
19
62
29
11
20
64
23
25
9
74
20
8
14
81
27
13
19
101
31
32
21
113
38
27
29
115
40
20
25
121
30
31
25
139
38
37
26
115
46
26
26
123
43
33
27
150
36*
43
28
221
48
43
39
230
68*
56
57
232
73+
77
40
280
84
82
41
332
67J
114
60
375
74*
128
76
3S0
90||
146
67
402
58
126
74
332
83
91
89
353
73+
96
80
371
88
78
106
375
75
95
132
574
116
221
132
489
88
173
122
■* s
■a o
tf s
tH     O
Mo
B v
16
14
19
32
35
38
36
41
48
48
49
49
51
61
66
77
82
100
117
123
135
133
162
164
171
203
221
234
258
284
311
349
321
348
388
461
507
536
595
690
752
919
1,027
1,090
1,205
1.301
1,347
1,458
1,566
5
13
3
3
5
7
2
10
5
11
5
18
17
6
12
29
2
7
32
18
13
24
26
27
38
27
43
73
46
29
48
105
62
167
108
63
115
96
46
111
108
2S
S
3
'O   CS
fe   HO
18
31
26
48
54
49
54
54
58
61
55
57
59
71
88
102
103
123
152
166
175
179
213
224
228
246
285
327
356
377
413
466
480
505
552
666
765
816
896
1,034
1,065
1,264
1,364
1,437
1,527
1,650
1,753
2,025
2,043
5.55
66.66
33.33
10.34
50.00
28.57
43.75
22.22
29.41
38.46
42.85
50.00
20.00
25.00
37.03
41.66
46.15
34.15
32.69
38.77
32.69
31.81
16.25
46.77
35.93
27.03
33.33
30.69
33.63
34.78
24.79
27.34
40.00
33.33
23.03
21.30
28.30
31.00
30.00
19.57
18.90
22.63
14.43
25.00
20.68
23.72
20.00
20.20
14.17
■f:
m
«
-
B
-B
m
c
<
—
o
ci
P
U
+j
^
a;
—
bl
<D
o
5
a
0
ts
5.55
80.00
33.33
26.89
63.63
78.57
62.50
27.77
29.41
61.54
57.14
62.50
60.00
25.00
59.25
55.55
69.23
46.34
44.23
46.94
51.92
72.72
40.00
64.51
75.00
37.83
49.38
62.37
57.52
52.17
50.41
53.96
62.61
61.78
52.06
41.20
53.90
64.60
59.28
54.42
53.80
62.10
45.77
52.41
47.87
44.74
45.33
58.71
72.60
rQ   <D     •
«'§   -=<
<u   C   <u
ft ,5 s
o o> £
"S^ ■-
u o 5
_fc	
5.55
16.12
11.53
20.83
9.35
6.12
16.16
14.81
8.62
8.19
3.63
5.26
3.33
6.94
6.81
4.80
2.87
3.25
7.64
11.69
6.95
7.60
8.92
8.92
3.94
5.69
6.66
6.42
8.14
6.63
6.06
5.57
5.42
5.34
5.04
5.OS
7.44
6.40
4.57
5.83
7.02
5.30
5.43
6.19
5.24
6.42
7.47
6.51
5.97
* Three not insane.
t One not insane.
J Two not insane
I! Four not insane. W 18
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table No. 3a.
Showing Number of Admissions, Discharges, and Heaths from April 1st, 1920, to
March 31st, 1921, New Westminster.
Months.
1920.
April	
May	
June	
July	
August	
September . .
October ,...
November.. .
December...
1921.
January
February ...
March	
Totals
Admissions.
Male.     Female.     Total.
40
23
26
34
28
31
25
18
38
27
26
23
339
13
12
12
13
15
12
9
11
10
13
16
14
150
53
35
38
47
43
43
34
29
48
40
42
37
489
Discharges.
Male.     Female.     Total
10
12
13
8-
44
12
16
1
2
2
22
2
3
14
14
13
16
11
2
2
34
16
14
22
132
32
Deaths.
Male.     Female.
5
4
6
2
i
2
2
3
3
4
5
6
43
Total.
10
5
10
3
8
3
4
5
6
7
6
75
Table No. 3b.
Showing Number of Admissions, Discharges,  and Deaths from April 1st,  1920,  to
March 31st, 1921, Essondale.
Admission
H.
Discharges.
Deaths.
Months.    '
Male.
Female.
2
3
'     1
i
l
i
i
l
Total.
34
22
21
29
14
30
19
19
32
26
26
28
Male.     Fert
2
3
3
4
26
3
3
2
42
1
37
ale.
2
2
Total.
Male.
Female.
1
i
Total.
1920.
May	
32
19
20
29
14
29
18
19
31
25
26
27
2
3
3
4
26
3
3
2
44
1
37
2
9
1
1
1
5
4
4
3
6
9
3
9
1
1
1
1
October	
5
4
December	
1921.
4
3
March	
6
9
Totals  ....
289
n
300
126
128
45
2
47 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 19
Table No. 3c.
Showing Number.of Admissions, Discharges,  and Deaths from April 1st, 1920,  to
March 31st,  1921,  Saanich.
Admissions.
Dischabges.
Deaths.
Months.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Male.
i
l
Female.
Total.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1920.
April	
2
6
5
4
4
2
6
5
4
4
1
1
May	
June	
August	
1921.
March	
Totals	
21
21
2
2
Table No. 4.
Showing Civil State of Patients admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Civil State.
Male.
Female.
Total.
107
214
14
3
1
339
87
43
19
1
194
257
33
4
1
Totals	
150
489
Table No. 5.
Showing Religious Denominations of Patients admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Religious Denomination.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1
9
22
1
32
2
184
74
2
12
2
1
4
lio
23
1
3
150
1
11
1
22
Hebrew	
1
Lutheran                  	
36
Plymouth Brethren          	
2
Protestant          	
300
97
Seventh Day Adventist    	
3
Unknown    	
15
Totals	
339
489 W 20
Mental Hospitals.
192.1
Table No. 6.
Showing the Degree of Education of those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Degree of Education.
Male.
Female.
Total.
72
195
49
23
3
29
89
20
9
3
101
284
69
32
Totals	
339
150
489
Table No. 7.
Showing the Nationality of those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Nationality.
Albania...
Austria . ..
Bavaria. .
Belgium ..
Bohemia..
China ...
Denmark .
England .
Finland...
Galicia.. ..
Germany..
Hungary..
Iceland. ..
India	
Ireland...
Italy	
Jamaica . .
Japan   	
Mexico	
Montenegro. . .
Newfoundland.
New Zealand..
Norway	
Poland	
Roumania	
Russia	
Scotland	
Slavonia	
South Africa   .
Sweden.
Switzerland ...
Syria	
United States..
Unknown	
Wales	
Canada—
Alberta      	
British Columbia	
Manitoba	
New Brunswick   	
Nova Scotia	
Ontario	
Prince Edward Island.
Quebec	
Saskatchewan	
Canada (general).   ....
Male.
24
4
67
8
1
2
1
1
11
1
18
1
27
1
Totals.
Female.
339
46
1
1
1
1
1
19
1
o
30
11
11
5
3
4
8
2
42
17
3
6
4
1
1
6
2
Total.
150
I
2
1
1
o
24
4
113
9
1
3
2
1
i
16
7
1
10
l
2
4
1
7
4
1
7
29
1
1
22
1
1
46
1
2
3
41
16
7
10
59
3
10
2
8
489 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 21
Table No. 8.
Showing what Districts contributed Patients from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Place of Residence at Time
of Committal.
Alberta, Province of.
Aldergrove 	
Anyox	
Asheroft	
Atlin    	
Bainbridge	
B.C. Penitentiary....
Britannia Beach	
Buckley Bay....   ...
Burnaby  	
Caithness  	
Campbell River	
Cedar District, V.I..
Celista	
Chase	
Chilliwack	
Coal Creek	
Collingwood	
Cowichan Lake	
Cranbrook	
Creston	
Cumberland	
Dawson, Y.T	
Deroche	
Edmonds	
Enderby	
Erickson	
Esquimalt	
Falkland	
Fernie	
Golden	
Grand Forks	
Greenwood	
Hammond	
Hazelton	
Hope	
Jubilee	
Kamloops	
Kelowna	
Keremeos	
Kingcombe River.. ..
Koksilah	
Ladner	
Ladysmith  	
Langley Prairie	
Landford	
Lund  	
Lyttnn.	
Maillardville.. .....
Masset	
Carried forward
60
pq
23
89
Place of  Residence at Time
of Committal.
Brought forward .
Menzie Bay	
Merritt	
Midway	
Milner    	
M ission	
Mount Lehman	
Mount Tolmie    .
Naramata	
Nelson    	
New Westminster	
North Arm	
North Bend	
Oakalla Prison Farm	
Ocean Falls	
Palling	
Penticton  	
Pitt Meadows	
Port Alberni	
Port Haney	
Port Moody	
Powell River	
Prince Rupert	
Princeton	
Queensborough........
Quesnel	
Revelstoke	
Royal Oak	
Saanich	
Salmon Arm	
Sandon	
Slocan City 	
Smithers	
Soda Creek	
South Fort George	
South Pender Island
Squamish	
Steveston  	
Swift Creek	
Valgar Island	
Vancouver	
// North	
South........
West	
Vernon	
Victoria	
Waldo	
Wellington	
White Rock	
Whonnock	
150-Mile House....*.".-'.*.',
Totals.
2
1
1
165
4
8
1
2
24
1
1
339
23
150
89
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
3
24
1
1
5
5
1
1
1
2
6
1
1
3
2
1
4
1
1
4
5
1
1
2
2
4
1
2
1
1
1
239
7
12
1
2
34
1
2
1
1
1
489 W 22
Mental Hospitals.
1921
I
Table No. 9.
Showing the Occupations of those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Occupation.
0>
"c3
\%
2
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
2
8
1
1
2
9
1
1
10
1
ci
a
CO
rH
2
i
3
1
20
83
1
111
"3
o
H
2
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
2
8
1
1
o
9
1
1
12
1
1
3
2
30
4
6
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
20
83
1
2
1
98
2
9
3
6
3
1
1
2
2
344
Occupation.
6
"3
S     [
233   1
i
13
i
18     5
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
6
1
1
2
1
6
5
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
7
2
1
4
1
1
1
3
3
3
1
1
1
3
1
1
339   i;
CO
a    $
<D           O
*      E-i
Brought forward	
Milliner	
LI   344
1       1
Auto-repairer	
Millwright	
1
13
1       1
Musician	
None	
1
!0     38
1        1
Painter	
Pedler	
2
Brickla3'er	
1
1
1
1
I
1
Retired	
Rigger (marine)	
6
Clerk. .       .   	
1
Commission agent	
1
2
Cook ...
1
Salesman ■	
6
5
1
2
30
4
6
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
I
1
1
2
1
98
2
9
3
6
3
1
2
2
233
I
Seamstress	
Servant    	
Shingle-maker	
Shipwright	
2       2
5       5
1
Fitter 	
1
1        1
Garage-helper	
2
Stenographer	
Stone-cutter	
Tailor        	
1        1
1
2
2       9
2
Hotelkeeper	
Housekeeper	
Interpreter 	
Tailoress    	
1 1
2 3
4
Tiemaker	
Time-keeper	
Tinsmith	
1
1
1
3
Trapper	
Traveller..	
3
3
1
Tvoist	
1
Waiter	
1
1       4
1
1
•
Totals	
1       1
Carried forward	
>0   489 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 23
Table No. 10.
Showing the Ages of those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st,  1921.
Age.
Under 15 years	
From   15 to 20 years
„       20 to 25    a
a       25 to 30    a
„       30 to 35    a
a       35 to 40    a
n       40 to 45    a
a       45 to 50    ,/
//       50 to 55     >/
a       55 to 60    a
a       60 to 65    n
65 to 70    i,
70 to 75    ,.
75 to 80    a
Over 80 years	
Unknown	
Totals	
Male.
Female.
14
5
16
6
28
13
42
16
43
22
48
18
39
18
32
16
27
7
12
11
15
7
7
6
6
3
5
2
3
2
339
150
Total.
19
22
41
58
65
66
57
48
34
23
22
13
9
7
3
2
489
Table No. 11.
Showing the Number of Attacks in those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Number of Attacks.
Male.
Female.
Total.
First	
255
59
11
2
5
6
1
108
30
8
1
3
363
89
Third	
19
Fourth	
2
6
6
4
Totals	
339
150
489
Table No. 12.
Showing the Alleged Duration of Attacks prior to Admission.
Duration of Attack.
Under 1 week	
From    1 wreek to 1 month.
1 to    3 months ...
3 to    6      i,
6 to 12      „
1 to    2 years
2 to    5      „
5 to 10      „
10 to 15      a
Over 15 years	
Unknown	
Not insane	
Totals.
Male.
Female,
49
25
123
53
41
26
23
15
19
3
22
7
25
9
8
3
8
3
6
3
14
1
3
339
150
74
176
67
38
22
29
34
11
11
9
14
4
489 W 24
1921
Mental Hospitals.
Table No. 13.
Showing Statistics of Heredity in those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Heredity.
Paternal and maternal branches
Paternal branch	
Maternal branch	
Heredity	
Heredity, inferred  	
Unknown	
Not insane	
Totals	
Male.
Female.
1
12
3
8
1
60
21
19
25
239
96
1
3
339
150
1
15
9
81
44
335
4
489
Table No. 14.
Showing the Alleged Cause of Attack in those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Alleged Cause.
Alcohol	
Arteriosclerosis	
Congenital	
Consanguinity	
Constitutional	
Drugs and allied toxemias
Epilepsj'	
Haemorrhage	
Heredity	
Heredity, ascertained....
Heredity, inferred	
Influenza	
Menopause	
Nephritis	
Not insane	
Onanism	
Puberty	
Puerperal ,	
Religion	
Senility	
Shock	
Syphilis	
Traumatic	
Unknown	
Worry	
Totals	
Male.
Female.
26
2
15
4
14
1
21
28
7
4
0
1
60
21
20
0
19
25
1
4
2
1
1
2
1
6
2
6
30
5
3
2
72
16
16
31
339
150
28
19
14
1
21
35
9
1
81
25
44
1
4
2
4
1
2
7
1
35
5
489
Table No. 15.
Showing the State of Bodily Health in those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Bodily Condition.
Male.
Female.
Total.
41
189
79
30
339
60
44
44
2
150
101
233
123
32
Totals
489 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 25
Table No. 16.
Showing the Form of Mental Disorder in those admitted from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Acute mania   	
Cerebral lues	
Dementia precox	
Epileptic insanity
General paresis.......
Hallucinosis	
Hysterio mania	
Idiocy and imbecility.
Korsakow's psychosis .
Mania, depressive
Melancholia	
Not insane	
Paranoia	
Puerperal	
Senile dementia	
Terminal dementia.'...
Toxic insanity  	
Traumatic insanity ...
Form of Disorder.
Totals .
Male.
Female.
1
1
92
35
9
6
28
1
1
1
24
10
1
93
61
2
3
1
3
10
11
2
23
7
1
53
7
2
339
150
1
1
127
15
29
1
1
34
1
154
5
4
21
2
30
1
60
2
Table No. 17a.
Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st, 1920, to
March 31st,  1921; New Westminster.
Results.
Male.
Female.
Total.
13
5
2
6
10
16
22
3
1
18
40
29
27
5
1
24
50
Totals	
36
100
136
Table No. 17b.
Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st, 1920, to
March 31st, 1921, Essondale.
Results.
Male.
Female.
Total.
21
27
16
17
32
1
1
1
21
27
17
18
33
Totals	
113
3
116 W 26
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table No. 17c.
Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st, 1920, to
March 31st, 1921,  Saanich.
Results.
Discharged recovered ..
/, improved. ..
/, unimproved.
,/ not insane..
Returned to Hospital ..
Still out at close of year
Totals	
Male.
Female.
Total.
Table No. 18a.
Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those discharged from
New Westminster from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Duration of Insanity.
Male.
Female.
Total.
9
14
3
2
5
3
2
1
5
19
36
5
5
9
3
3
4
4
28
„      2 to    3      »        -	
50
8
7
3 to    6      „       	
„      6 to 12      „       	
14
6
5
,/      2 to    3      -/	
1
4
9
Totals	
44
88
132
Table No. 18b.
Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those discharged from
Essondale from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Duration of Insanity.
Less than 1 week .
Less than 1 month
From 1 to
Over 2 years.
Unknown.
2 months
3
4
5
6
9
12
2 years.
Totals.
Male.
Female.
14
25
1
17
3
3
5
3
4
6
9
1
37
126
2
Total.
14
26
17
3
3
5
3
4
6
10
37
128 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
W 27
Table No. 18c.
Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those discharged from
Saanich from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Duration of Insanity.
Male.
Female.
Total.
2
2
Totals  	
2
2
Table No. 19a.
Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged from New Westminster
from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Length of Residence.
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
Not
Insane.
4
12
8
6
4
7
4
6
1
6
7
7
4
6
2
5
7
7
3
1
5
2
5
1
1
4
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
„     2 „    3       a         	
„     4 //    5      //         	
,i     6 ,/    9       „	
„     9 „ 12      «         	
■i     2 a    3      „        	
„       3   „      4         ;/             '.	
Totals	
52
55
24
1
Table No. 19b.
Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged from Essondale from April 1st, 1920,
to  March 31st,  1921.
Length of Residence.
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
4
7
6
3
3
1
6
4
1
1
3
10
7
7
8
3
5
4
2
5
3
2
1
2
„     2 „     3     /,	
7
2
4
,-     4 ,i     5     „         	
1
„     9 a   12     „         	
3
2
4
„     2 ii     3     „        	
2
„     3 „     4     ,i        	
ii        in        5        „	
„     5 „     6     „        	
1
1
1
2
Totals	
36
60
32 I
W 28
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table No. 19c.
Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged-from Saanich from April 1st, 1920,
to March 31st, 1921.
Length of Residence.
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
2
„     2  a   3        a     	
„    4 n   5       „     	
„    5  n   6       ,,     	
„     6  „   9       n     	
„     9  „ 12       	
»/     1  a 2 years	
Totals	
2
Table No. 20a.
Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921, New Westminster.
Time
ik Hospital.
-
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified Cause.
No.
Years.
Months.
Days.
6045
J. E.
M.
73
7
1
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6137
R. I.
F.
22
4
15
Cerebral haemorrhage.
5621
T. G. C.
F.
44
1
6
13
Chronic intestinal nephritis.
6-297
J. D.
M.
81
18
Pneumonia.
6283
C. LaR.
M.
70
1
7
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6074
F.M.B.
F.
41
7
Pneumonia with pulmonary thrombosis.
6273
B. E. B.
M.
60
1
20
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
4672
L. R. C.
F.
50
4
2
25
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6162
T. B. D. T.
M.
64
4
17
Hypostatic pneumonia.
6265
E. M. H.
F.
27
2
1
Status epilepticus.
6258
W. S. S.
M.
48
2
16
Exhaustion of general paresis.
6116
A. O.
F.
60
6
7
Acute celulitis.
6385
M. P.
F.
66
4
Exhaustion of mania.
I960
M. B.
F.
86
12
10
20
Acute enteritis.
5715
M. C. K.
F.
40
1
5
20
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
5237
J. M.
F.
57
2
10
26
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6398
W. S. F.
M.
36
7
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6389
J. L. D.
M.
38
14
Myocarditis.
6403
A. M. G.
F.
45
8
Exhaustion of acute mania.
6401
A. S.
M.
45
10
Exhaustion of acute mania.
5991
A. L. P.
F.
50
10
27
Arteriosclerosis with exhaustion of inanition.
5451
A. N. H.
F.
62
11
11
21
Myocarditis with broken compensation.
5555
M. B.
F.
43
1
11
6
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
5917
H. S.
F.
67
1
1
13
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6139
J. U.
M.
62
7
7
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6425
H. S.
F.
44
1
3
4
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6353
C. C. D.
F.
43
2
13
Acute enteritis.
6482
E. U.
M.
28
4
Haemorrhage following perforated duodi-
nal ulcer.
2767
A. B.
M.
32
9
11
12
Exhaustion of epileptic insanity.
6396
J. M.
M.
27
2
14
Exhaustion of acute mania.
6494
E. B.
M.
40
2
Exhaustion from haemorrhage of the
mesentery.
6480
H. P.
M.
40
19
Exhaustion of acute mania. 11 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
TV 29
Table No. 20a—Continued.
Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921, New Westminster—Continued.
Time in Hospital.
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified Cause.
No.
Years.
Months.
Days.
6504
F. R.
M.
40
9
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
5188
E B.
F.
80
3
1
7
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6502
C. P. B.
M.
42
15
Myocarditis and nephritis.
6358
J. S.
M.
47
4
7
Acute enteritis.
5254
E. B. G.
F.
71
2
11
11
Acute enteritis.
6446
W. H. P.
M.
67
2
6
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6478
H. A. K.
F.
37
2
28
Exhaustion of depressive psychosis.
6531
D. McP.
M.
70
1
6
Hypostatic pneumonia.
6566
A. D.
M.
77
25
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6461
C. E.
F.
48
3
6
Intestinal obstruction.
4559
M. A. D.
F.
73
5
1
13
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6425
N. R. L.
F.
23
4
20
Exhaustion of inanition.
6516
H. J. W.
F.
57
3
7
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
5256
L. C.
M.
38
3
2
1
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6569
S. F.
M.
60
2
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
2087
E. M. P.
F.
37
13
4
6
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6503
J. W.
F.
80
3
24
Parenchymatous nephritis.
2328
A. B.
F.
48
ii
10
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
6499
A. F.
F.
40
4
4
Exhaustion of inanition.
6395 I
M. P.
M.
42
6
24
Exhaustion of general paresis.
6634
0. R.
M.
20
1
3
Collapse of acute mania.
6488
A. M.
M.
59
4
29
Exhaustian of senile dementia.
6678
G. S.
M.
40
9
Exhaustion of acute mania.
6573
M. T.
M.
49
3
8
Aortic aneurism rupture.
3271
C. M. P.
M.
48
8
8
Acute enteritis.
6574
S. J. K.
F.
85
3
12
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6702
A. McN.
M.
83
18
Hypostatic pneumonia.
2774
L. C.
F.
49
10
'2
21
Double lobar pneumonia.
4742
J. B.
M.
51
4
9
26
Utaemic poisoning and chronic nephritis.
6121
J. H.
F.
82
1
3
Cerebral haemorrhage.
5074
A. W.
F.
64
3
10
12
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6134
E. L. S.
F.
38
1
2
22
Streptococcic septicaemia.
6621
T. Y.
F.
18
2
27
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6637
G. R.
M.
53
2
14
Exhaustion  and  inanition   from   at
sclerosis.
terio-
6697
J. W. Q.
F.
28
1
16
Syphilis.
4610
R. L.
V.
57
5
3
21
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
180
J. L. M.
P.
S4
36
7
22
Hypostatic pneumonia, Myocarditis.
6347
M. F.
F.
83
10
6
Hypostatic pneumonia.
2520
C. G.
M.
55
ii
3
Hypostatic pneumonia.
5349
A. P.
F.
42
3
3
Exhaustion of manic depressive insanity.
3116
E. O.
F.
53
9
4
Septicaemia, acute parenchymatous
ritis.
neph-
5410
C. E.
F.
55
3
1
18
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6498
J. T.
M.
85
7
20
Exhaustion of terminal dementia. W 30
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table No. 20b.
Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921, Essondale.
Time
ik Hospital.
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified Cause.
No.
Years.
Months
Days.
1618
A. A.
M.
58
■ 4
5
12
Chronic ulcerative tuberculosis, general.
6259
A. H.
F.
23
2
1
Influenza-pneumonia.
5962
E. D. B.
M.
60
9
26
Exhaustion of general paresis.
2772
G. A. McD.
M.
60
9
5
2S
Pylo-nephritis,   bronchopneumonia,   fractured femur.
1386
J. A. C.
M.
87
16
11
17
Chronic myocarditis.
5840
R. W.
M.
74
1
1
10
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6277
L. M. S.
M.
70
2
2
Bronchopneumonia, fractured lefthumerus
5S74
J. B". F.
M.
63
1
20
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
2330
C. M. R.
M.
79
11
2
24
Pulmonar}' tuberculosis.
6089
M. H.
M.
36
7
15
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6268
G. W. W.
M.
15
2
22
Pneumonia.
6190
M. H.
M.
42
4
26
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6369
F. W. V.
M.
37
I
17
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6012
F. F.
M.
70
10
25
Bronchopneumonia.
5884
N. E.
M.
70
1
3
13
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6423
A. L. R.
F.
4
3
10
Pulmonary tuberculosis,  bronchopneumo-
6032
G. W. B.
M.
68
1
1
17
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6011
S. S. J.
M.
74
1
2
9
Myocarditis.
5403
A. McC.
M.
64
2
8
17
Endocarditis.
6452
J. P.
M.
56
3
15
Cerebral haemorrhage.
5749
W. G. T.
M.
41
1
9
15
Cerebral haemorrhage.
5717
F. W.
M.
51
1
10
29
Exhaustion of general paresis.
5233
G. L. C.
M.
58
3
2
14
Exhaustion of general paresis.
4306
M. P.
M.
60
5
10
19
Exhaustion of senility.
5845
S. L.
M..
63
1
7
24
Myocarditis.
6545
J. T. C
M.
67
2
19
Exhaustion of senility.
4030
E. F.
M.
55
6
7
23
Cerebral haemorrhage.
6351
D. C. W.
M.
80
7
20
Exhaustion of senility.
6309
D. McG.
M.
53
9
Bronchopneum onia.
6431
W. G. D.
M.
40
6
8
Exhaustion of general paresis.
2206
H. C.
M.
75
i2
6
9
Myocarditis.
5767
A'. C. P. c.
M.
42
1
11
24
Exhaustion of general paresis.
6336
G. E. B.
M.
49
9
16
Exhaustion of general paresis.
1565
H. H.
M.
67
16
3
11
Bronchopneumonia.
6274
J. B.
M.
37
11
Exhaustion of general paresis.
6419
A. W.
M.
30
7
26
Exhaustion of manic depressive.
5239
R. J.
M.
81
3
5
4
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
6368
Y. W.
M.
37
9
23
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6666
A. L.
M.
49
2
9
Exhaustion of general paresis.
5592
P. L. F.
M.
36
2
6
21
Pernicious anaemia.
5915
J. R.
M.
25
1
9
17
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
6694
J. P.
M.
59
2
6
Syphilitic aortitis.
748
F. H.
M.
70
23
10
24
D'abetes mellitus.
6380
E. G.
M.
39
10
5
Exhaustion of general paresis.
2551
A. P. McK.
M.
68
11
2
6
Myocarditis.
2971
J.O.
M.
61
9
8
20
Myocarditis.
6314
O R. E.
M.
32
11
28
Cerebral haemorrhage.
Table No. 20c.
Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1920, to March 31st. 1921, Mental Home, Saauich—Nil.   11 Geo. 5 Bursar's Report. TV 31
PART IL—FINANCIAL.
BURSAR'S REPORT.
Pbovincial Mental Hospital,
Essondale, B.C., March 31st, 1921.
Medical Superintendent, Provincial Mental Hospitals,
New Westminster, B.C.
Sib,—I beg to present to you herewith balance-sheets, Profit and Loss Accounts, together
with various other financial statements, covering the fiscal period from April 1st, 1920, to.
March 31st, 1921.
The entire past year has been characterized by exceedingly high prices; all contracts being
20 per cent, higher than in previous years, and everything purchased in the open market, even
under competitive figures, proportionately greater than formerly; practically no relief being felt
until the end of the year.
In reviewing the summary statements of all the institutions, you will note an increase in
the per capita cost for maintenance of patients of 12 cents per day. This increase, to some
extent, is due to the rise in price of various commodities, but principally to the heavy additional
expense to which the institution has been subject in the building of the Boys' Industrial School
at Coquitlam. The expenditure for clothing and boots for patients assisting in this work alone,
and which became a charge against our operating account, amounted to some $10,000. The very
closest attention, however, was paid during the year to the buying and distribution of commodities, and great praise is due to our steward and the cooks for their frugality in handling
supplies in these very important departments.
From the market indications of lower prices in rubber, hide, sugar, cotton, manufacturing
textiles, clothing, boots, shoes, field products, and meat (in certain forms), all of which mean
lower contract prices, and with the completion and handing-over of the Boys' Institution, the
prospects are indeed bright for a reduction in cost during the coming year.
The gross expenditure for the three Mental Hospitals—New Westminster, Essondale, and
Saanich—totals $602,825.98, and the following collections were remitted to the Treasury:—
"New Westminster Institution    $38,323 55
Essondale Institution        46,418 81
Saanich Institution         3,580 31
Total    $88,322 67
After deducting collections the net per capita charge to the Province for patients' maintenance
amounted to 93 Mi cents per day, or $340.67 per year, and is a very moderate figure considering
the price of commodities and wages during the past.
Regarding revenue, the closest attention was paid to collections and every- effort made to
co-operate with the office of the Inspector of Municipalities in locating and handling the estates
of patients, and as a result our revenue remitted into the Treasury is a very substantial increase
over the previous twelve-month period.
Under the various headings in operating expenditure for each Hospital there is practically
no great fluctuation, with the exception of provisions and clothing, the former being due to
advanced prices and the latter to heavy purchases, especially at Essondale for clothing gangs
on public works.
The capital expenditure at New Westminster totalled $37,752.19 for the year for construction
of Nurses' Home and the clearing and opening of the new institution cemetery. While at
Essondale the sum of $28,454.40 was expended for employees' cottages, shop buildings, additional
quarters, and grading of grounds.    This compares with $20,884.07 expended the previous year.
Reductions were made at all three institutions under the heading of " Maintenance and
Repairs." This is usually a heavy item, but your motto, " Immediate Repairs." has been carefully
carried out, and anything actually required was obtained, so that all plants and buildings are
in a high state of efficiency. In conclusion, I wish to express to my assistants my appreciation of their loyal services,
and to tender them my heartfelt thanks for the manner in which they carried out the extra
duties added to this office, and, in addition, to yourself for your kindness and co-operation at
all times.
I have, etc.,
G. S. Macgowan,
Bursar.
PUBLIC HOSPITAL FOR THE INSANE, NEW WESTMINSTER.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1921.
Assets.
Land   $ 80,000 00
Cemetery   v  610 S9
Buildings       477,706 30
Plant and equipment          14,713 18
Furniture and fixtures         17,900 00
Accounts receivable, Boys' Industrial School   252 00
Inventories—
Provisions      $3,679 11
Furniture and fixtures        3,015 20
Maintenance and repairs         195 17'
Clothing        4,924 86
Miscellaneous           235 23 ,
      12,049 57
Deficit (cost of operations, 1920-21)        193,677 21
J.796,909 15
Liabilities.
Government of British Columbia    $796,909 15
Profit and Loss, March 31st, 1921.
Salaries      $ 85,383 61
Office expenses           2,006 14
Travelling expanses     291 39
Fuel, water, light, and power        22,520 67
Maintenance and repairs       11,912 85
Furniture and fixtures       10.421 97
Provisions          69,711 30
Clothing,  etc         9,668 82
Medical and surgical           3,627 47
Examinations and committals          7,689 08
Incidentals and unforeseen  .       10,253 46
Patient-labour    $    1,486 00
Collections to Treasury       38,323 55
Net  (cost of operations, 1920-21)    *     193,677 21
$233,486 76 $233,486 76 11 Geo. 5 Essondale. W
MENTAL HOSPITAL, ESSONDALE.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1921.
Assets.
Land  $   110,433 84
Buildings           593,152 54
Furniture and fixtures    36,008 28
Plant and equipment  40,950 00
Inventories—
Provisions   $2,335 50
Ciothing        6,798 55
Furniture and fixtures      3,360 83
Coal        795 20
Maintenance and repairs          983 77
—         14,273 85
Due by Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment    10,288 62
Essondale School   114 00
Deficit (cost of operations, 1920-21)           272,410 54
$1,077,631 67
Liabilities.
British Columbia Government   $1,077,631 67
Profit and Loss, March 31st, 1921.
Salaries    $110,370 33
Office supplies          3,131 52
Travelling expenses            1,167 54
Fuel, water, light, and power       30,025 06
Maintenance and repairs          18,258 58
Furniture and fixtures        11,332 97
Provisions     122,960 16
"Clothing         29,447 19
Medical and surgical           2,533 64
Examinations, committals, and transportation   232 90
Incidentals and unforeseen         7,125 46
Patient-labour   $ 17,756 OO
Collections to Treasury       46,418 81
Net operating costs of year     272,410 54
/    	
$336,585 35 $336,585 35 W 31 Mental Hospitals. 1921
MENTAL HOME, SAANICH.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1921.
Assets.
Land      $ 12,100 00
Buildings      229,705 00
Furniture and fixtures       14,048 49
Implements and stock          1,436 30
Airing and recreation court  750 00
Inventories—
Provisions  $305 81
Clothing  596 14
Drugs, etc.     25 00
Furniture and fixtures    106 67
        1,033 62
Deficit (cost of operating, 1920-21)          48,415 56
$307,4S8 97
Liabilities.
Government of British Columbia   $307,488 97
Profit and Loss, March 31st. 1921.
Salaries     $ 16,726 99
Office supplies   224 99
Travelling expenses  193 75
Fuel, water, light, and power   5,948 25
Maintenance and repairs   3,290 09
Furniture and fixtures   657 94
Provisions     14,287 41
Clothing     3,407 80
Medical and surgical supplies   562 19
Examinations, committals, etc  15 30
Incidentals and unforeseen   i  6,6S1 16
Collections to Treasury   $    3,580 31
Net cost of operations       48,415 56
$ 51,995 87 $ 51,995 87   11 Geo. 5
Financial Tables.
W 35
FINANCIAL   TABLES.
Table A.
Showing the Average Number of Patients in Residence each Year, the Total Amounts spent for
Maintenance, and the Gross per Capita Cost.
Year.
1872 (81 days).
1873	
1874	
1875	
1876	
1877  	
1878	
1879	
1880	
1881	
1882	
1883	
1884	
1885	
1886	
1887   	
1888	
1889	
1890	
1891	
1892	
1893	
1894	
1895	
1896	
1897	
1898	
1899	
1900	
1901	
1902	
1903	
1904....
1905....
1906
1907....
1908.   ..
1909....
1910....
1911...
1912....
1913, M.
1913, M.
1914, M
1914, M.
1915, M.
1915, M.
1916, M.
1916, M.
1917, M.
1917, M.
1918, M.
1918, M.
1919-20,
1919-20,
1919-20,
1920-21,
1920-21,
1920-21,
H., New Westminster	
H, Essondale (9 months)	
H., New Westminster	
H., Essondale	
H., New Westminster	
H., Essondale	
H., New Westminster	
H., Essondale	
H., New Westminster	
H., Essondale	
H., New Westminster	
H., Essondale	
M.H., New Westminster (15 months)
M.H., Essondale (15 months)	
M.H., Saanich (373 days)	
M.H., New Westminster	
M.H., Essondale	
M.H., Saanich	
Average Number
Maintenance
Per Capita
in Residence.
Expenditure.
Cost.
'     16.57
$ 2,265 25
$616 00
16.07
7,841 94
487 98
16.76
8,232 41
491 20
27.42
9,892 38
360 77
36.41
12,558 18
344 91
34.61
12,917 17
373 26
36.52
13,985 05
382 93
38.17
10,253 72
268 63
45.42
10,552 18
232 32
47.18
10,691 76
226 62
47.86
11,343 65
237 02
48.73
11,829 11
242 75
48.70
11,843 94
243 20
54.67
15,555 87
284 54
59.11
15,334 43
259 42
73.55
15,945 22
216 70
79.43
16,261 06
204 72
71.30
15,657 79
219 60
78.78
17,577 80
223 13
119.87
21,757 03
181 50
125.24
23,518 37
187 80
133 92
25,904 98
193 36
148.64
26,495 83
178 25
162.97
31,587 89
193 83
171.43
32,001 40
186 67
188.91
36,224 76
191 75
216.53
46,420 25
214 38
226.44
54,917 45
242 52
243.24
59,349 20
244 00
269.56
55,406 08
205 54
296.62
55,345 65
186 59
332.23
59,353 57
178 65
351.55
66,052 76
187 89
340.90
63,342 07
185 80
374.57
66,596 69
177 79
419.24
74,874 64
178 59
490.80
90,269 49
183 92
526.85
96,586 32
183 32
563.33
103,900 44
184 43
641.02
126,782 50
197 78
736.72
130,924 06
177 71
550.54
119,663 71
217 36
384.07
71,079 84
184 76
487.24
125,981 45
258 56
489.07
131,420 44
268 36
515.74
123,021 70
238 53
560.56
123,878 43
220 99
524.17
116,052 21
221 40
633.13
155,698 37
245 91
535.66
124,124 68
231 72
716.35
166,231 51
232 05
585 38
156,574 85
267 47
752.78
222,097 37
295 03
562.12
236,631 90
420 97
755.46
357,630 99
473 38
90.51
40,433 28
446 72
567.47
233,486 76
411 44
834.10
336,585 35
403 52
108.67
51,995 87
478 47 W 36
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table B.
Showing Analysis of the Per Capita Cost.
Year.
Salaries.
Provisions.
Clothing.
Fuel and
Light.
Furniture.
Medicines.
Miscellaneous.
Total.
1872	
$279 38
$184 03
$55 81
$22 44
$15 55
$10 18
$49 30
$616 69
1873	
221 48
166 81
14 55
23 65
21 59
7 74
32 16
487 98
1874	
231 10
152 10
22 07
23 98
28 36
7 78
25 81
491 20
1875	
153 82
113 40
13 98
16 88
25 45
6 73
30 51
360 77
1876	
143 34
114 45
18 68
22 75
17 90
2 86
24 93
344 91
1877	
177 15
126 75
20 69
4 66
20 75
3 74
19 52
373 26
1878... ....
176 16
124 23
30 43
13 94
7 20
9 16
21 82
382 93
1879	
134 27
95 10
3 25
15 91
6 39
6 31
7 40
268 63
1880	
111 84
87 71
5 74
14 06
6 00
3 63
3 34
332 32
1881	
112 44
81 14
6 86
12 73
5 55
2 56
5 34
226 62
1882	
121 51
84 52
7 05
12 30
4 54
3 49
3 61
237 02
1883	
123 81
92 56
6 03
11 04
4 26
2 24
2 82
242 75
1884	
124 02
90 64
7 03
12 43
4 14
2 77
2 18
243 20
1885	
169 05
84 33
6 33
15 05
3 90
2 93
2 95
284 54
1886	
159 03
69 35
5 49
16 20
3 72
1 59
4 04
259 42
1887	
127 80
59 10
5 88
15 38
3 88
93
3 81
216 78
1888	
118 34
60 47
4 41
13 90
3 11
2 09
2 40
204 72
1889	
131 70
59 11
7 20
12 93
4 13
2 07
2 46
219 60
1890	
121 54
62 77
9 02
17 31
4 00
1 29
7 19
223 12
1891	
88 35
54 79
3 83
20 43
3 40
1 89
8 81
181 50
1892	
94 25
56 74
4 69
20 53
3 35
1 80
6 42
187 80
1893	
95 50
53 55
5 43
22 60
3 39
2 69
10 20
193 36
1894	
87 76
57 07
5 25
18 83
2 98
1 43
4 93
178 25
1895	
90 83
61 15
9 90
20 41
2 51
3 10
5 93
193 83
1896	
89 13
55 93
6 30
20 29
2 56
3 63
8 83
186 67
1897	
89 09
58 18
8 36
19 11
2 95
3 86
10 20
191 75
1898	
94 68
69 43
9 94
21 82
2 76
5 12
10 62
214 37
1899	
113 31
72 91
8 31
33 96
2 50
2 73
8 80
242 52
1900	
116 04
72 62
9 06
32 10
2 15
1 71
10 32
244 00
1901	
99 16
66 65
10 12
18 52
3 25
1 07
6 77
205 54
1902	
87 47
61 13
7 95
15 25
4 13
1 20
9 46
186 59
1903	
82 36
57 86
8 58
14 77
3 24
1 91
9 93
178 65
1904	
87 43
60 01
6 85
17 84
4 48
2 10
9 18
187 89
1905	
92 17
54 09
5 99
17 93
3 83
2 03
9 76
185 80
1906	
88 76
53 15
5 16
15 92
3 57
1 21
10 02
177 79
1907	
89 18
48 47
5 81
19 82
3 02
1 57
10 72
178 59
1908	
90 93
49 17
6 61
17 63
4 56
1 79
13 23
183 92
1909	
94 27
53 41
8 16
13 02
2 78
84
10 84
183 32
1910	
95 97
4S 43
7 87
21 32
2 02
1 15
7 67
184 43
1911	
97 44
58 08
9 39
18 84
1 12
1 87
11 04
197 78
1912	
78 40
56 37
10 09
19 36
1 79
1 50
10 20
177 71
1913, M.H.,
New West.
102 37
54 07
9 43
25 27
4 74
3 21
18 27
217 36
1913, M.H.,
Essondale.
93 56
49 90
5 50
25 13
55
1 02
14 10
184 76
1914, M.H.,
New West.
115 72
68 15
2 99
24 13
69
2 64
44 24
258 56
1914, M.H.,
Essondale.
113 06
81 42
15 49
28 93
4 14
1 19
24 13
268 36
1915, M.H.,
New West.
110 94
64 32
7 57
20 30
1 88
33 52
238 53
1915, M.H.,
Essondale.
95 25
62 84
9 44
24 87
1 14
56
26 89
220 99
1916, M.H.,
*
New West.
105 89
74 96
2 58
18 52
1 45
18 Ofc
221 40
1916, M.H.,
Essondale.
89 26
75 18
17 76
26 96
4 98
42
31 35
245 91
1917, M.H.,
New West.
103 41
72 20
10 52
18 29
2 38
24 92
231 72
1917, M.H.,
Essondale.
83 57
79 98
18 92
23 39
4 77
81
20 61
232 05 11 Geo. 5
Financial Tables.
W 37
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Mental Hospitals.
1921
Table D.  *
Summary Statement showing the Gross and Net Per Capita Cost of Insane Patients
in  the  Three  Institutions.
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster—
Total maintenance vouchers     $223,013 86
Colony Farm Produce Account
Mental Hospital, Essondale Account	
March 31, 1920.    Inventory, coal  	
engineer's material ...
furniture and fixtures
provisions   	
clothing    	
miscellaneous	
22,506 09
457 97
33 35
3,176 04
2,130 92
3,966 02
7,128 55
113 18
Less Tailor Account for Essondale  $12,788 50 $262,525 98
Shoemaker Account for Essondale  93 50
Tailor Account, Saanich   1,745 00
Colony Farm Account, hogman   1,320 00
Colony Farm Account, sundries    249 40
Colony E'arm, patient-labour   1,486 00
Sundry supplies to Essondale    541 25
Sundry supplies to Boys' Industrial School  252 00
March 31, 1921.   Inventory, maintenance   and   repairs    195 17
„           ,,                 „           furniture and fixtures 3,015 20
„          „                „          provisions      3,679 11
clothing  4,924 86
„          „                „          miscellaneous   .". 235 23
30,525 22
Total, Public Hospital for the Insane, New Westminster   $232,000 76
Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale—
Total maintenance vouchers     $283,862 35
Colony Farm Produce Account 4       53,151 23
New Westminster Hospital Account, Tailor Account       12,788 50
March 31, 1920.    Inventory,
Shoemaker Account
sundry supplies	
gratuity, C. H. Gooding
vote)   	
coal 	
engineer's material	
furniture and fixtures	
provisions   	
clothing    	
miscellaneous    	
(1919-20
Less supplies to New Westminster Hospital   $     457 97
Colony Farm, patient-labour      17,756 00
„ board of employees     10,915 40
93 50
541 25
330 00
1,611 05
3,984 20
2,687 35
2.244 71
8,666 48
150 74
$370,111 36
,, sundries
„ fuel   	
„ uniforms  .
Essondale School, fuel . .
S.C.R. Department, fuel
70 16
2,216 01
356 40
114 00
130 22
S.C.R. Department, meals for students       4,992 00
March 31, 1921.   Inventory,
fuel
maintenance   and   repairs   	
furniture and fixtures
provisions    	
clothing 	
795 20
983 77
3,360 83
2,335 50
6,798 55
—     51,282 01
Total, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale      318,829 35
Carried forward  $   550,830 11 11 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. W 11
Table D—Continued.
Summary Statement showing the Gross and Net Per Capita Cost—Continued.
Brought foncard    $   550,830 11
Mental Hospital, Saanich—■
Total maintenance vouchers  $ 49,378 16
Colony Farm, sundry supplies   293 30
New Westminster Institution, uniforms and clothing   1,745 00 '
March 31, 1920.    Inventory, coal   231 00
,,           „                 ,,           provisions     112 13
clothing   542 90
„          „                „          medical and surgical supplies  215 00
„          „                „          miscellaneous     512 00
$ 53,029 49
Less March 31,1920.   Inventory, furniture and fixtures . .  $106 67
„ „ „ „ provisions        305 81
„ „ „ clothing       596 14
„             „          „                „          medical and surgical supplies          25 00
         1,033 62
Total, Saanich Institution         51,995 87
Total operating expense for the three institutions, New Westminster Hospital, Essondale
Hospital, Saanich Hospital   $602,825 98
Less collections remitted to Treasury—
Public Hospital for the Insane, New Westminster   $ 38,323 55
Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale       46.418 81
Mental Home, Saanich         3,580 31
      88,322 67
Total net expense for the three institutions   $514,503 31
Total average population for the three institutions, 1,510.25, showing a net per capita cost at the rate
of $340.67 per year, or 93% cenTfe per day.
Table E. ,
Expense and Revenue Statement of the New Westminster Hospital for 12 Months ending
March 31st, 1921.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Officers     $11,285 57
Employees     75,418 04
 $ 86,703 61
Office supplies, etc.—
Books, journals, etc  $    312 01
Postage and office supplies        1,009 18
Telephone and telegraph   684 95
        2,006 14
Travelling expenses   291 39
Fuel, water, light, and power—■
Fuel    $17,243 86
Water          3,173 17
Light and power        2,070 29
      22,487 32
Maintenance and repairs of buildings, etc.—
Repairs and renewals     $ 8,204 80
■Janitors' supplies, etc       1,007 18
— 1       9,211 9S
Carried forward ....'  $120,700 44 W 42 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Table E—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the New* Westminster Hospital—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward      $120,700 44
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Furniture and fixtures—
Bedding     $ 5,966 57
Furniture and fixtures  858 5S
Miscellaneous     4,359 60
Provisions—  11,184 75
Groceries and flour   $37,105 73v
Meats     10,819 56
Fish    2,797 25
Uniforms and clothing—  50,722 54
Clothing     $19,762 94
Boots and slippers  2,329 19
Medical and surgical supplies—  22,092 13
Medicine and drugs  $ 2,714 66
Surgical instruments, etc  912 81
Examinations, committals and transportation,—  3,627 47
Examinations  $    792 50
Committals     55 00
Transportation    6,841 58
Incidentals and unforeseen—        7,6S9 08
Amusements  $    213 63
- Gratuities   214 24
Funerals   '  520 00
Auto-tires   456 63
Auto-repairs     247 91
Gasolene and oils    1,374 05
Tools and garden implements    510 09
Freight and cartage    17 67
Sundries     3,443 23
         6,997 45
Total expenditure for year by voucher  $223,013 86
Institution Trading Accounts—
From Colony Farm—
Dairy supplies      $10,408 19
Fruit, vegetables, etc       4,128 83
Meats          4,381 01
Sundry supplies, horse-labour         3,588 06
      22,506 09
From Mental Hospital Essondale, sundry supplies   457 97
$245,977 92
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts. Pefcapita
Cost.
•Salaries    § 85,383 61 $150,462
Expenses—
Office supplies, etc  2,006 14                 3.535
Travelling expenses   291 39                  .513
Fuel, water, light, and power   22.520 67               39.685
Carried forward   $110,201 81 $194,195 11 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. W 43
Table E—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the New Westminster Hospital—Continued.
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward  $110,201 81 $194,195
Expenses—Continued.
Maintenance and repairs    11,912 85 20.993
Furniture and fixtures    10,421 97 18.365
Provisions    69,711 30 122.845
Clothing, boots, slippers, etc.  ..-  9,668 82 17.038
Medical and surgical supplies   3,627 47 6.392
Examinations, committals, and transportation    7,689 OS 13.549
Incidentals and unforeseen    10,253 46 18.069
Total gross expenditure   $233486 76 $411,446
Less patient-labour (against market price for farm produce)        1,486 00 2.618
$232,000 76 $408,828
Less Revenue Account (maintenance)       38,323 55 67.533
Net cost of patients' maintenance to Government   $193,677 21 $341,295
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, New Westminster, March 31st, 1921     578
Daily average population, New Westminster, March 31st, 1921     567.47
Gross maintenance per capita cost, 1 year  $411.44
1 day  ,         1.127
Net maintenance per capita cost, 1 year     341.29
„ „ „     1 day  .935
Capital Expenditure.
Nurses' Home    $37,141 30
Cemetery    010 89
Total   $37,752 19
Table F.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Essondale Hospital for 12 Months
ending March 31st, 1921.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Officers      $15,003 96
Employees        95,366 37
  $110,370 33
Office supplies—
Books, journals, etc  $    252 13
Postage and office supplies       1,796 83
Telegraph and telephone       1,082 56
        3,131 52
Travelling expenses          1,167 54
Fuel, water, light, and power—
Fuel   $24,677 18
Water          4,532 58
Light and power       2,459 68
      31,669 44
Carried forward  $146,338 83 W 44 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Table F—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Essondale Hospital—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward      $146,338 83
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Maintenance and repairs—
Repairs and renewals     $12,841 02
.Tanitors' supplies       2,417 13
       15,25S 15
Furniture and fixtures—
Bedding  $ 6,824 67
Furniture and fixtures       1,259 83
Miscellaneous          4,015 45
 12,099 95
Provisions—
Groceries and flour  $62,571 30
Meats        20,041 31
Fish        3,892 43
Uniforms and clothing—       86,505 04
Clothing     $12,449 25
Boots and slippers       2,604 41
Medical and surgical supplies—       15,053 66
Medicine and drugs    $ 1,355 94
Surgical instruments         1,177 70
        2,533 64
Examinations, committals, and transportation   232 90
Incidentals and unforeseen—
Amusements     $    919 05
Gratuities      198 82
Funerals  863 00
Auto-tires    313 70
Auto-repairs     422 11
Gasolene and oils  1,068 34
Tools and garden implements    246 94
Freight and cartage   14 15
Sundries    1,794 07
         5,840 18
Total expenditure for year by voucher    $283,862 35
Institution Trading Accounts—
Colony Farm supplies—
Dairy supplies     $23,246 22
Beef, pork, mutton, etc       9,602 80
Horse-labour, etc  856 20
Vegetables, fruit, etc     16,272 36
Eggs and dressed fowl       3,173 65
Public Hospital for the Insane—  —     53,151 23
Tailor-shop—
Attendants' uniforms    $ 7,860 00
Patients' clothing       4,928 50
      12,788 50
Shoemaker-shop   93 50
Sundry supplies    541 25
$350,436 83 11 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. W 45
Table F—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Essondale Hospital—Continued.
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts. PerCapUa
Cost.
Salaries    $110,370 33 $132,321
Expenses—■
Office supplies, etc  3,131 52 3.754
Travelling expenses   1,167 54 1.399
Fuel, water, light, and power  30,025 06 35.996
Maintenance and repairs    18,258 58 21.890
Furniture and fixtures    11,332 97 lS.587
Provisions     122,960 16 147.415
Clothing    29,447 19 35.304
Medical and surgical supplies    2,533 64 3.037
Examinations, committals, and transportation   232 90 .279
Incidentals and unforeseen   7,125 46 8.542
Total gross expenditure  ■  $336,585 35 $403,524
Less patient-labour (against market price, for farm produce)      17,756 00 21.287
$31S.829 35 $382,237
Less Revenue Account (maintenance)          46,418 81 55.650
Net cost to Government for maintenance of patients .... $272,410 54 $326.5S7
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, Essondale, March 31st, 1921     874
Daily average population, Essondale, March 31st, 1921     834.107
Gross maintenance per capita cost, 1 year    $403.52
1 day         1.105
Net maintenance per capita cost, 1 year     326.58
„    1 day 895
Capital Expenditure.
Attendants' cottages     $11,145 41
Shop buildings  3,067 90
Addition to annex    12,684 21
Improvements to grounds  1,556 94
Total    $28,454 46
Table G.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Saanich Hospital for 12 Months ending
March 31st, 1921.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Officers     $ 2,820 00
Employees        13,006 99
  $ 16,726 99
Office supplies—
, Postage and office supplies   $    103 14
Telephone and telegraph   121 85
  224 99
Travelling expenses   193 75
Carried forward   $ 17,145 73 W 46 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Table G—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Saanich Hospital—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward    "  $ 17,145 73
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Fuel, water, light, and power—
Fuel       $ 4,732 27
Water     31 24
Light and power    953 74
 5,717 25
Maintenance and repairs—
Repairs and renewals   $ 2,822 29
0 anitors'  supplies     467 80
        3,290 09
Furniture and fixtures—
Bedding      $    1S1 33
Furniture and fixtures   388 90
Miscellaneous     194 38
  764 61
Provisions—
Groceries and flour    $ 8,806 25
Meats          5,079 92
Fish    594 92
  14,481 09
Clothing—■
Clothing     $ 1,258 01
Boots and slippers  458 03
        1,716 04
Medical and surgical supplies—
Medicine and drugs    $    3C6 32
Surgical  instruments    65 87
  372 19
Examinations, committals, and transportation    15 30
Incidentals and unforeseen—
Amusements      $ 1,170 44
Gasolene and oils   10 02
Tools and garden implements    188 15
Freight and cartage  126 81
Sundries         4,380 44
        5,875 86
Total expenditure for year by voucher    $ 49,378 16
Institution Trading Accounts—
Colony Farm—Sundry supplies  293 30
New Westminster Hospital—Clothing and uniforms          1,745 00
$ 51,416 46
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts.
Yearly
Per Capita
-Cost.
Salaries    $16,726 99 $153,924
Expenses—
Office supplies, etc  224 99 2.070
Travelling expenses   193 75 1.783
Fuel, water, light, and power  5,948 25 54.736
Carried forward   $23,093 98 $212,513   11 Geo. 5
Tailor's Report.
W 47
Table G—Continued.
Expense and Revenue Statement of the Saanich Hospital—Continued.
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward  $23,093 98
Expenses—Continued.
Maintenance and repairs   3.290 09
Furniture and fixtures   '  657 94
Provisions    14,287 41
Clothing  '  3,407 80
Medical and surgical supplies •.  562 19
Examinations, committals, and transportation   15 30
Incidentals and unforeseen   6,681 16
Total gross expenditure   $51,995 87
Less receipts of revenue (maintenance)     3,580 31
Net cost to Government for maintenance of patients ....  $48,415 56
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, March 31st, 1921      114
Daily average population for 12 months      108.67
Gross maintenance per capita cost per year  $478.47
„ „ „       per day          1.31
Net maintenance per capita cost per year     445.52
„ „ „    per day         1.22
Revenue or Mental Hospitals since Inception.
$212,513
30.275
6.054
131.475
31.359
5.173
.140
61.481
$478,470
32.946
$445,524
1874	
    680 00
1875	
1876	
1877	
1878	
.... 1,342 60
730 31
799 91
    479 42
1879	
1880	
867 38
  1,433 04
1881	
1882	
1883	
614 99
505 18
298 24
1884	
1885
98 35
1886	
1887	
50 00
    720 59
1888    750 00
1889     99.0  00
1890	
1891	
599 24
761 15
1892 $ 2,418 43
1893      1,585 40
1894     2,709 53
1895     4,409 23
1896     3,741 71
1897       3,816 80
1898     4,003 79
1899     4,769 04
1900     6,893 33
1901   12,800 76
1902   10,926 23
1903   13,639 64
1904    15,004 22
1905    16,613 18
1906   19,058 42
1907   20,753 35
1908  25,807 S3
1909   25,845 65
1910   26,137 38
1911 $30,100 20
1912   35,151 97
1913  40,756 56
1914     42,731 83
1915, New West.  18,046 21
1915, Essondale.  16,329 72
1916, New West. 18,135 91
1916, Essondale. 21,889 74
1917, New West. 21,435 93
1917, Essondale. 25,350 09
1918, New West. 35,169 86
1918, Essondale. 32,100 14
1919-20, N. West. 45,921 06
1919-20, Es'ndale 53,740 40
1919-20, Saanich 3,215 39
1920-21, N.West. 38,323 55
1920-21, Es'ndale 46,418 81
1920-21, Saanich    3,580 31
TAILOR'S REPORT, 1920-21.
Essondale.
Uniforms—
_ 117 suits at $55   $6,435 00
95 pairs pants at $15      1,425 00
  $    7,860 00
Clothing for patients—
182 suits at $19   $3,458 00
75 coats at $12.50         937 50
S2 pairs pants at $6.50         533 00
        4'928 50
Carried foncard    $ 12,788 50 W 48 Mental Hospitals. 1921
Essondale—Continued.
Brought foncard     $ 12.78S 50
Repairs—■
1,809 coats at 50 cents  $     904 50
1,137 vests at 30 cents          341 10
3,148 pairs pants at 40 cents       1,259 20
Miscellaneous, labour only—
29 white caps at 10 cents    $      2 90
42 laundry straps at 5 cents    2 10
12 chair-seats     3 00
262 yards carpet bound at 10 cents    $    26 20
20 canvas coats at $4    80 00
6 strong rugs at $7.50   45 00
2,504 SO
8 00
  151 20
$ 15,452 50
COLQUITZ.
Uniforms—
19 suits at $55   $1,045 00
10 pairs pants at $15          150 00
 $   1,195 00
Clothing for patients—
30 coats at $12.50   $  375 00
27 pairs pants at $6.50           175 00
  550 00
$    1,745 00
New Westminster.
Uniforms—
51 suits at $55    $2,805 00
44 pairs pants at $15          660 00
■  $    3,461 00
Clothing for patients—
2 suits  at $19      $     38 00
1 suit at $24     24 00
51 coats at $12.50         637 50
71 pairs pants at $6.50         461 50
        1,161 00
Miscellaneous—
63 bed ticks  (labour only) at 35 cents    $ 22 05
21 strong rugs at $7.50     157 50
1 camisole     4 00
2 canvas coats at $4    8 00
  191 55
Repairs—
246 coats at 50 cents    $   123 00
72 vests at 30 cents   21 60
553 pairs pants at 40 cents          221 20
2 camisoles at 30 cents   60
IS strong rugs at $1.50  27 00
  393 40
Carried forward     $    5,206 95 11 Geo. 5 Shoemaker's Report. W 49
New Westminster—Continued.
Brought forward      $    5,206 95
Miscellaneous, incidentals—
Pressing suits, making cushions, chair-covers, etc  110 00
Essondale     15,452 50
Colquitz    1,745 00
$ 22,514 45
Statement op Tailor-shop, 1920-21.
Production—
Uniforms for Essondale    $7,860 00
Patients' clothing, Essondale       4,928 50
Repairs,  Essondale        2,504 80
Miscellaneous work, Essondale ,        159 20
  $15,452 50   •
Uniforms for Saanich    $1,195 00
Patients' clothing, Saanich          550 00
      1,745 00
Uniforms for New Westminster    $3,461 00
Patients' clothing, New Westminster      1,161 OO
Repairs           393 40
Miscellaneous           301 55
      5,316 95
$22,514 45
Material on hand, March 31st, 1921        2,518 70
  $ 25,033 15
Costs—■
Material on hand, April 1st, 1920  $ 1,623 03
Salaries—
Tailor    $1,320 00
Assistant tailors      2,110 00
Seamstresses        2,268 00
 ■     5,69S 00
Material purchased     16,620 69
Electric power   $     41 CO
Electric light    30 00
  71 50
—       24,013 22
Profit on operation    $    1,019 93
SHOEMAKER'S REPORT, 1920-21.
New Westminster.
New work—
91% pairs men's boots    $  852 85
30     pairs men's slippers   105 00
21     pairs women's slippers    61 00
2     pairs women's  boots     12 00
  $    1,030 85
Carried forward    $    1,030 85
4 W 50 Mental Hospitals. 1921
New Westminster—Continued.
Brought  forward    '.  $    1,030 85
Repairs—
394 pairs men's boots    $   770 45
31 pairs men's slippers   46 80
126 pairs women's boots           175 65
  992 90
$    2,023 75
Essondale.
New work—
6% pairs men's boots     $    61 50
3     pairs  women's boots  24 00
2     pairs men's slippers    S 00
  $        93 50
Repairs—
788 pairs men's boots     $1,333 85
324 pairs men's slippers          318 60
        1,652 45
$    1,745 95
Statement oe Shoemaker-shop, 1920-21.
Production—•
New work for New Westminster     $1,030 85
Repairs for New Westminster          992 20
  $2,023 05
New work for Essondale    $     93 50
Repairs for Essondale       1,652 45
    1,745 95
Material on hand, March 31st, 1921        137 32
  $    3,906 32
Costs—■
Salary of shoemaker   $1,320 00
Material purchased      2,173 19
Light and power   35 00
Material on hand, April 1st, 1920        317 94
         3,846 13
Profit on operations   $        60 19 11 Geo. 5
Production Tables.
W 51
PRODUCTION TABLES.
Work done by Male Patients, New Westminster, 1920-21.
Days.
Auto-truck     365
Baker  1,044
Carpenter   918
Chicken-run   788
Dining-room  6,120
Engineer   7,730
Farmer    6,872
Florist  365
Gardener  2,757
Gate  365
Kitchen  ,  2,360
Laboratory  365
Laundry     2,127
Work done by Patients
Days.
Bake-shop   1,200
Carpenter     305
Civil Engineer    846
Dining-rooms    8,855
Dykes and drains  4,113
Engineer  .. . .:  2,629
Excavation for Boys' Industrial School 9,523
Excavation for cottages    1,871
Farm and nursery   17,756
General outdoor work    1,115
etc.
Lawns
Painter
Piggery.
Plaster
Plumber ..,
Porter
Scullery ..,
Shoemaker
Tailor	
Teamster .
Ward-work
Cemetery   .
Essondale, 1920-21.
Grade, lawns and roads . ..
Janitor-work   	
Kitchens   	
Land-clearing and ditching
Laundry  	
Mason and plasterer	
Painter   	
Stables and teams	
Ward-work   	
Articles made by Female Patients, New Westminster, 1920-21.
Aprons    	
Chemises   	
Bureau-covers' ...
Dresses, gingham
„       night  ...
Handkerchiefs ...
Neckties   	
Mats, rag	
Petticoats	
Skirts   	
323
365
42
122
84
312
276
2
196
36
Sheets  	
Table-cloths  ..
Towels, roller
„       tea   . .
„ hand
Tray-cloths ..
Napkins, table
Pillow-slips . .
Pillow-shams .
Sash-curtains
Akticles made by Female Patients for Essondale, 1920-21.
Aprons     30       Table-cloths 	
Curtains, pairs   10        Sheets  	
Pillow-slips    ■     349
Mending done fob Female Patients, 1920-21.
Aprons           323       Sheets  	
Blankets, wool          336
Blouses          258
Chemises   1,030
Drawers, pairs  1,867
Dresses, gingham   1,711
„      serge           466
night           297
Hose, pairs  7,485
Pillow-slips           155
Skirts   	
Spreads  	
Table-cloths ..
Towels, bath  .
„       roller
Ticks,  bed   ...
„      pillow
Undervests   ...
Days.
2,845
743
2,0S6
403
353
1,095
1,060
1,250
610
529
5,715
350
Days.
6,244
10,912
4,485
4,492
6,600
4,7S8
2,798
2,019
27,280
1,017
79
336
302
108
258
24
1,342
20
12
71
247
1,012
1,701
332
170
17
27
201
34
1,910 W 52
Mental Hospitals.
1921
Aprons
Aprons
Caps ..
Mending done for Nurses, 1920-21.
        320       Dresses   	
Articles made for Nurses, 1920-21.
        150       Cuffs, pairs
Dresses
Mending tione for Male Patients
Aprons   133
Blankets, wool    206
Drawers, pairs   2,834
Pillow-slips     157
Sheets    1,544
Shirts, top    2,365
under  2,282
Socks, pairs   11,632
1920-21.
Spreads 	
Table-cloths 	
Towels, bath 	
„       roller 	
Ticks, bed	
White coats	
Sweaters  	
Overalls, pairs   	
169
66
40
418
210
120
84
72
73
6
45
SUPPLIES, NEW WESTMINSTER.
Supplies received from Home Farmer, 1920-21.
Chickens,  dressed       354% lb.
Ducks, dressed     242%   „
Pork, dressed   12,806 lb.
Eggs        1,032 doz.
Fruit put up, 1920-21
Quarts.
Crab-apples   68
Rhubarb    88
Gooseberries   22
Raspberries   30
Black currants     2S
Quarts.
Red currants     88
Plums   90
Pears     65
Strawberries      92
Pickles put up, 1920-21.
Tomatoes
Quarts.
.... 155
Garden Produce, New Westminster, 1920-21.
Fruit.
Apples   16,360 lb.
Cherries           660   „
Strawberries           925   „
Raspberries           949   „
Gooseberries           210  „
Red currants      1,595   „
Black currants 	
Rhubarb       4.
Pears        1
Prunes   	
Plums        1
72 lb.
815 „
260 „
715 „
500   „
Vegetables.
Green onions    .• 2,875 lb.
Cooking-onions     4,600
Vegetable marrow    475
Pumpkins   2,060
Ripe  tomatoes     928
Green  tomatoes     1,400
Horse-radish     75
Early potatoes    5,725
Late potatoes  800
Green peas   330
Green corn  651 dozen.
Carrots     21,395 lb.
Spinach   597 lb.
Turnips     3,675   „
Beets     2,125  „
Cabbage    4,360   „
String beans
Celery 	
Parsley   ....
Lettuce	
Cucumbers ..
Mint	
115 „
212 heads.
48 bunches.
109 dozen.
21
4 bunches.
Parsnips        2,800 lb. SUPPLIES, ESSONDALE.
Supplies produced at Essondale, 1920-21.
Lard   1,415% lb.
Preserved  fruit   1,440       „
Soft soap (by-product)    28,800 lb. (at 6 cents per lb. <== $1,728).
SUPPLIES, SAANICH.
Production of Farm and Garden, Mental Home, Colquitz, 1920-21.
Milk, 20,801.4 lb. at 4 cents   $   832 04
Eggs, 479 dozen at 50 cents    239 50
Chicken, 32 lb. at 35 cents   11 20
Rabbits, 27S lb. at 30 cents   83 40
Geese, 156 lb. at 45 cents   . 70 20
Pork, 930 lb. at 30 cents   279 00
Veal, 180 lb. at 20 cents  36 00
Apples, 482 lb. at 5 cents   21 00
Broad beans, 144 lb. at 10 cents   14 40
String beans, 711 lb. at 7 cents   49 77
Beets, 6,170 lb. at 2% cents   154 25
Cucumbers, 525 lb. at 5 cents   26 25
Celery, 200 heads at 7% cents   15 00
Cauliflower, 520 at $1.50 a dozen   65 00
Corn, 1,653 heads at 2% cents   41 33
Carrots, 11,870 lb. at $38 a ton   225 53
Kale, 3S3 lb. at 1% cents    5 75
Lettuce, 2,204 heads at 3 cents  66 12
Leeks, 60 dozen at 25 cents  15 00
Melons, 46 at 15 cents   6 90
Marrows, 391 lb. at 1% cents   5 86
Onions, green, 1,271 lb. at 2 cents   25 42
Onions, dry, 1,250 lb. at 3% cents  43 75
Peas, green, 718 lb. at 10 cents   71 80
Pears, 163 lb. at 12% cents   20 37
Plums, 25 lb. at 3 cents ...;  75
Parsnips, 4,000 lb. at 1% cents   60 00
Totatoes, 33,089 lb. at 2 cents    673 78
Radishes, 1,030 lb. at 2 cents    20 60
Raspberries, 4S lb. at 10 cents    4 80
Rhubarb, 3,082 lb. at 7 cents    215 74
Turnips, 190 lb. at 5 cents    9 50
Tomatoes, 121 lb. at 10 cents   12 10
Wheat, 1,012 lb. at 3 cents   30 16
Hay, 8,000 lb. at 2 cents    160 00
Cordwood, 108 cords at $8   864 00
Bedding-plants, etc., and flowers    75 00
Total     $4,551 27 ■
W 54
Mental Hospitals.
1921
PART III-COLONY FARM.
ACTING FARM SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT.
Essondale, B.C., June 25th, 1921.
Dr. II. C. Steeves,
Medical Superintendent, Provincial Hospital for Insane,
New Westminster, B.C.
Sir,—I beg to submit herewith report of the farm operations for the twelve months ending
March 31st, 1921.
Field crops were uniformly good and in spite of the very unfavourable season were safely
harvested, the only loss being in straw. .
Considerable development-work was done on the new Wilson Annex land; 28,560 feet of
ditches were dug and some 23 additional acres brought under cultivation.
During the year the farm was connected with the City of New Westminster water system,
the old source of supply by pumping through sand points having practically failed.
The dairy shows a small loss on operation, but it is pointed out that our product is considerably superior, both in regard to bacteria count and butter-fat content, to the commercial
article. The fodder-crops were charged to the dairy cattle at a price which shows a considerable
profit (in all, some $7,000) to the Crop Department. A heavy item of expense was for
veterinary services, but it is hoped that this will be largely reduced for the future, as the
herd is now in excellent condition. Very valuable work was done in connection with the
agglutination and. complement-fixation tests for abortion; three complete tests of this nature
having been made during the year. The result was very gratifying, in that no reactors were
found among the young stock born during the last two years.
During the year nine young bulls of excellent type and breeding were sold to farmers in
the Provinpe at an average price of $150 per head; nine heifers were sold in the Province at an
average price of $175. The sale of these young animals should have a far-reaching effect in the
improvement, of dairy stock throughout the Province. Two young bulls were sold for export at
an average price of $600.
The loss shown in the Mature Cow Department is chiefly attributable to the fact that their
asset value in the books was reduced to the present market price, which is considerably lower
than that ruling a year ago.
Young cattle are shown at the actual cost of raising them.
While the sheep show a loss on operation (chiefly due to the decrease in market price of
wool and mutton), it must be remembered that this apparent loss is more than compensated
for by their value in packing and keeping clean newly broken land.
Hogs show a somewhat smaller profit than in the preceding year. This is accounted for by
the higher cost of feed and the low price of pork at the latter end of the period.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
R. Gardner,
Acting Superintendent, Colony Farm.
BURSAR'S REPORT.
Essondale, B.C., March 31st, 1921.
The Medical Superintendent,
Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale, B.C.
Sir,—In reviewing the financial statements covering operations on Colony Farm during the
fiscal year ending March 31st, 1921, it will be noted that the net profit made for the year,
exclusive of patient-labour, was $2,907.13, whereas our previous report, which covered a period
of fifteen months, showed $5,693.18. This difference, accounted for mostly in the Matured Cow
Department, is made up of animals sold for beef, destroyed', or depreciation written off.    In the 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 55
matter of depreciation, I might mention that during the year a complete revaluation was made
of all stock. The various reductions, affecting practically all stock departments, account largely
for the unfavourable showing in live stock.
Field crops showed a large profit and exceeded last year's report by $18,088.29, while truck-
garden crops were not as successful, and the honey-crqp was disappointing, the flow being poor
throughout the Province generally.
The Dairy and Herds Department showed a small loss of $1,206.53 for the twelve months,
but included in their operation is the heavy cost of testing cows and veterinary services. Milk
production amounted to 730,557.10 lb. at a cost of $41,341.47, which cost includes profits made on
field crop sold to Dairy Department, and also contains an expenditure of some $13,000 for test
cows, which, however, produced about one-third of the supply of milk,'amounting to 254,452.7 lb.
The general herd cost $20,814.56 and produced 476,104.4 lb. of milk at 43 cents per gallon.
The Bull Department Profit and Loss Account shows a loss of $1,120.87, due entirely to
depreciation written off animals.
Work-horses showed a profit of $3,907.03 and produced 37,065% hours' team-labour.
All stock departments using feed worked under a severe handicap owing to the high prices
prevailing.
Pork production decreased about 30 per cent, for the year, with a like reduction in.
expenditure of this department, while the year finished at March 31st with inventory value of
stock on hand about the same as previous year. The market value on pork remained very steady
last year, from 24 to 28 cents, whereas the year under review dropped to 20 cents per pound
dressed.
The Maintenance Account, which includes administration, salaries and expenses, repairs
and renewals to buildings, and general expenses, was practically the same as formerly.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
G. S. Macgowan,
Bursar.
BALANCE-SHEET, COLONY FARM AND BRANCHES.
April 1st, 1920, to March 31st, 1921.
Assets.
Land Account— , ,. .,,,.,
_             „ Assets. Liabilities.
Colony Farm    $155,777 75
Wilson Annex         53,239 85
 $209,017 60
Buildings        162,329 67
Water system           4,311 25
Fencing, etc       56,534 46
Equipment          25,386 07
Live stock—
Bulls, as per inventory    $    2,109 65
Cows, as per inventory        29,960 52
Young cattle, as per inventory        11,270 09
Stallions, as per inventory         1,000 00
Brood mares, as per inventory       13,968 50
Work-horses, as per inventory            7,345 00
Young horses, as per inventory          3,433 37
Sheep, as per inventory          1,911 00
Hogs, as per inventory          5,464 95
Poultry, as per inventory          1,S72 59
      78,335 67
Carried foncard  $535,914 72 ,
W 56 Mental Hospitals. 1921
BALANCE-SHEET, COLONY FARM AND BRANCHES—Continued.
Asests—Continued.
Assets. Liabilities.
Brought forward    $535,914 72
Sundry inventories—■
Poultry-feed on hand    $      140 47
Feed and produce       11,051 7S
Dairy produce on hand  19 45
Nursery and truck-garden        47,411 45
      58,623 15
Sundry accounts receivable          1,493 87
Sundry notes receivable          2,009 57
Growing Crops Apportionment Account          5,845 72
Liabilities.
Suspense Account     $       183 48
Uphill Account  -  239 98
Surplus Account   $697,825 30
Loss to March 31st, 1920   $33,683 26
Loss Account, Sunbury        9,655 60
      43,338 86
$654,486 44
Profit, March 31st, 1921          2,907 13
$657,393 57
Less Patient-labour  Account          53,930 00
  603,463 57
$603,887 03 $603,887 03 11 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
W 57
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J W 58 Mental Hospitals. 1921
DAIRY AND HERDS DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Expenses.
Total expenses for 12 months    $41,341 47
March 31, 1920.    Inventory   ■  21 60
 $ 41,363 07
Production.
Dairy produce supplied institutions, etc   $40,137 09
March 31,  1921.    Inventory     19 45
      40,156 54
Loss in dairy, 12 months    $    1,206 53
Production and Costs Account, March 31st, 1921.
■nn;„„ Production.
ualrj— Lb. Milk.
Salaries and upkeep     $2,018 59
Board of employees         180 00 -
Coal           826 17
  $ 3,924 76
Test cows—
Salaries and upkeep     $ 3,117 96
Board of employees        1,330 00
Feed          8,765 14
Sundries     112 40
    13,325 50        254,452.70
T.B. herd-
Salaries and upkeep     $   722 00
Board of employees        451 00
Peed        2,537 50.
Sundries           234 15
 3,944 65 50,845.60
General herd—
Salaries and upkeep    $ 5.25S 79
Peed  ,  12,962 37
Board of employees      1,579 40
Pasturage           376 00
Plorse-labour        638 00
     20,814 56 425,258.80
$42,009 47
Less allowance for manure    66S 00
$41,341 47
March 31, 1920.   To inventory on hand  21 60
$41,363 07        730,557.10
Milk Production, March 31st, 1921.
1920.
Production. '      Cost.
Lb.
April     62,597.00 $ 3,330 19
May  67,458.80 3,296 73
June     68,529.60 3,011 68
July  66,370.30 3,092 94
August     62.720.70 3,564 06
i . —  	
Carried forward    $327,676 40 $10,295 60 DAIRY AND HERDS DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Milk Production—Continued.
Production. Cost.
Lb.
Brought forward  $327,676.40 $16,295 60
September       59,669.50 3,267 55
October        56,096.90 3,379 59
November        54,488.30 3,361 12
December        58,021.10 4,058 88
1921.
January     54,607.30 3,876 88
February          53,616.20 3,689 60
March        66,381.40 3,412 25
Totals      730,557.10 $41,341 47
Average cost of production, 56 cents per gallon.
BULL DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Name  of Animal.
Asset Value.
Selling-price.
Remarks.
Colony Wadmantge Canary   	
Colony   Wadmantge   Canary,   compensation   from   Dominion
Department of Agriculture   	
Aaggie Cornucopia Newman  	
Colony Puree Posch Paul,  depreciation   	
Loss
$   321 98
1,000 00
150 00
$1,471 98
351 11
81,120 S7
$   184 45
106 66
$   351  11
Butchered.
Bull Service Account—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts. ■
E. Erskine    $2 00
A. Joseph   2 00
G.  Hick  2 00
Profit     $6 00 W 60
Mental Hospitals.
1921
MATURE COW DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Name  of Animal.
Asset Value.
Selling-price.
Remarks.
1920.
$   450 00
273 40
175  00
800 00
450 00
250 00
150 00
125 00
600 00
200 00
350 00
400 00
50 00
100 00
50 00
250 00
75 00
450 00
355 88
4,418 50
$   750 00
300 00
922 00
125 00
115 00
125  00
125 00
130 23
150 62
120  19
6 45
85 00
179 IS
10S 03
160 66
Sold.
Sold for beef.
Died.
Destroyed.
"
Died.
Destroyed.
Died.
1921.
Mar.   31.          Dominion   Department   Agriculture,   compensation on account Colony Doirdre Douglas ...
Loss on revaluation of herd by Farm Supt. ..
$9,972 84
3.417 96
$3,417 96
$6,554 88
Abstract of Loss.
Deaths     $1,100 00
Losses on cows butchered   1,583 38
Loss on revaluation  4,418 50
Less profits on cows sold
Total  	
$7,101 88
547 00
$6,554 S8 11 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
W 61
YOUNG CATTLE DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Name  of Animal.
Asset Value.
Selling-price.
Remarks.
Colony  Newman  Newman   	
One-half expenses of Superintendent to St. Paul sale
Colony Melbe Pride   	
Colony Canary Perfection  	
Colony Segis McKinley (see below)   	
Colony Sir Korndyke Newman  	
Colony Cornucopia Champion   	
Colony George  Perfection   	
Colony Beets McKinley   	
Colony McKinley Mutual  	
Colony Koha Perfection	
Colony North  Star McKinley  	
Colony Bos Perfection  	
Colony Frontier Champion   	
Colony Poem  Ornsby   	
Colony Molly Newman	
Colony Vi'ouka Pride Newman   	
Colony Curldyke Newman   	
Colony  Brightest  Newman   	
Colony Pauline Newman   	
Colony Mercena  Newman   	
Colony Girl  Newman   	
Colony Alina Newman   	
Colony Rag Perfection	
Colony  Sir Colantha Champion   	
Colony Douglas Beets Newman   	
Colony Sir DeKol Newman   	
Calf No.   309   	
Account Colony Segis McKinley taken back   	
Colony  Prince P'ietge  Champion   	
Colony Shadeland McKinley  	
Colony Lass Valdessa	
Colony Koba Netherland  	
Advertisement,   Columbian  	
Advertisement, Farm and Home	
Colony Model McKinley  	
Compensation Account, Colony Model McKinley   	
Colony King Colantha Newman   	
Colony Prince Abbekuk Poseh   	
Colony Colquitz Pauline   	
Colony   Colquitz,   CC	
Account Colony Marie Tersen McKinley	
Account Colony Merzies Note 	
$ 166 46
273 46
339 55
11 51
351 05
106 40
112 30
47 28
313 23
77  74
70 44
151 70
58 35
228 52
152 35
43 90
106 15
242  38
256 22
309  30
313 90
225 06
198 50
96 95
90 02
69 25
69 25
20  75
1,000 00
165 60
486 45
489 90
520 95
50 00
75 00
62 23
96 81
3S 03
0 79
10 80
282 40
f7,786 93
7,305 22
$   S91  71
$   500 00
300 00
100 00
1,843 83
150 00
225 OO
38 16
85 00
88 28
200 00
200 00
200 00
1,000 00
225 OO
00 00
135 OO
112 50
225 00
180 00
202 50
247 50
180 00
112 50
112 50
39 16
33 66
19 58
150 00
111 18
102 00
103 87
20 00
IOO 00
10 80
1 20
$7,305 22
Sold.
Vealed.
Butchered.
Vealed.
Sold.
Vealed.
Sold.
Butchered.
Destroyed.
Sold.
Died.
Vealed.
Abstract of Loss. i
Expenses, sales and advertisements   $   398 46
Deaths   '  44 82
Losses on cattle butchered and destroyed      1,847 54
Profits on sales
$2,290 82
1,899 11
Total    $  391 71 W 62
Mental Hospitals.
YOUNG HORSE DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Name  of  Animal.
Colt, Colony Baroness   	
Colony Royal  Guest   	
Colony Lily Black  	
Colony Mint Master  (written off on transfer to work-horses)
Colony Forest Queen (written off on transfer to work-horses)
Loss
Asset Value.
Selling-price.
Remarks.
$     S3 SO
1,0"30 SO
697 50
914 44
1,521 04
$   400 0O
Sold.
Destroyed.
$4,307  58
400 00
$   400 00
.$3,907 58
Abstract of Loss.
Death     $    83 80
Loss in transfer to Work-horse Department     3,823 78
Total
!,907 58
WORK-HORSE DEPARTMENT.
Sales and Deaths Account, March 31st, 1921.
Name  of Animal.
Asset Value.
Selling-price.
Remarks.
$   450 00
400 00
30 00
1,762  65
Died.
Ragged
Loss on
Destroyed.
$2,642 65
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Expenses.
Salaries and upkeep   $5
Feed for horses      7
Board of employees  	
Sundries   	
Less teamsters' odd jobs  	
„    manure to fields  	
„     blacksmith's work for Essondale grade 	
„     blacksmith's work for Boys' Industrial School
$5,500
37
7,558
60
2,496
50
155
00
—
$15,716 47
$     28
75
192
00
443
50
426
75
1,091 00
$14,625 47
Returns.
Horse-labour charged to Crop and other departments at 50 cents per one horse-hour ..  $18,532 50
Profit  $ 3,907 03
Note.—Against outlay of $14,625.47, 37,065% hours of team-labour were performed, at a cost
of 39 cents per hour on basis of one horse-hour. 11 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
WORK-HORSE DEPARTMENT— Continued.
Horse-labour performed, March 31st, 1921.
1920.                                                                                                                                   Hours. Cost.
April        3,351% $ 1,710 08
May      3,410 1,322 70
June        3,250% 1,192 92
July     3,062 1,067 89
August     3,347% 1,224 84
September    '     2,S31% 1,068 23
October       2,678% 1,217 96
November       3,029% 1,310 63
December        3,079% 1,328 57
1921.
January        2,94S 1,363 20
February        2,791 % 1,454 05
March     3,285% 1,234 65
37,065% $15,495 72
Less blacksmith's work, etc  870 25
Cost      $14,625 47
Cost, 39 cents per hour on basis of one horse-hour.
SHEEP DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
By Sales—
Ram lamb No. Col. 161 sold  $     50 00
B.C. Wool-growers, advance settlement '  181 45
Ram lamb No. Col. 172 sold  '.  50 00
4,537 lb. mutton and 1,905 lb. lamb to Essondale Hospital   1,610 50
1,088 lb. mutton and 861 lb. lamb to New Westminster Hospital  487 25
Inventory, March 3l| 1921—
26 aged ewes, pure-bred    $   650 00
12 shearling ewes, pure-bred   240 00
1 aged ram, pure-bred   100 00
7 shearling rams, pure-bred  140 00
36 aged ewes, grade  540 00
11 shearling ewes, grade  187 00
3 shearling wethers, grade  54 00
2,379 20
1,911 00
$ 4,290 20
Expenses.
Salaries and vouchers   $  144 33
Feed     803 12
Board of employees   22 50
Horse-labour     9 50
Pasturage     240 00
  $1,219 45
Carried forward     $1,219 45
4,290 20 W 64 Mental Hospitals. 192.1
SHEEP DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Profit and Loss Account—Continued.
Expenses—Continued.
Brought forward   $1,219 45 $ 4,290 20
Inventory, March 31, 1920—
37 ewes, pure-bred   $1,480 00
2 rams, pure-bred        115 00
2 wethers, pure-bred   50 00
94 ewes, grade       1,692 00
19 wethers, grade        342 00
    3,679 00
Ram lamb purchased from R. P. Vigors         150 00
      5,048 45
Loss      $     758 25
HOG DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
Pork supplied Essondale Hospital, 23,676 lb   $5,856 3S
Pork supplied New Westminster Hospital, 14,379 lb     3,653 01
Sale of live hogs, 32 head        797 55
—,  $10,306 94
Inventory, March 31, 1021—
Essondale, 39 hogs, 6,406 lb   $   864 95
New Westminster—
15 sows         1,500 00
30 hogs, 8-9 months old      1,080 00
35      „     6-7 months old       1,050 00
25      „     4-6 months old          500 00
35      „     4-6 weeks old          245 00
2 boars          225 00
 ■     5,464 95
$15,771 89
Expenses.
Salaries      $2,809 11
Feed        3,322 78
Horse-labour           996 50
Coal     42 00
Board  30 00
Freight     8 55
  $7,214 94
Inventory, March 31, 1920—
Essondale, 31 hogs, 4,770 lb  $   858 60
Carried foncard     $   858 60 $7,214 94 $15,771 89 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 65
HOG DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Profit and Loss Account—Continued.
i Expesnes—Continued.
Brought forward    $  858 60 $7,214 94 $15,771 89
Inventory—Continued.
New Westminster—
29 sows       2,175 00
9 pigs (fat)           648 00
23 shoats         690 00
5 boars           370 00
51 hogs, 3 months old        612 00
42     „     1 month old        168 00
12     „    2 weeks old   25 00
9     „    1 week old            20 00
    5,566 60
    12,781 54
Profit    $ 2,990 35
Essondale Institution—Pork supplied by Colony Farm, March 31st, 1921.
1920.
April.       8 hogs, 1,794 lb. at 28 cents    $ 502 32
May.     10 „ 1,894 „ 28-29 cents   541 23
June.       8 „ 1,399 „ 29 cents    405 71
July.       S „ 1,517 „ 28    „        424 76
Aug.      10 „ 1,919 „ 28     „         537 32
Sept.       8 „ 1,451 „ 27-28 cents   399 23
Oct.         9 „ 1,367 „ 30 cents    410 10
Nov.       12 „ 2,099 „ 27     „         565 65
Dec.      10 „ 1,885 „ 22-25 cents   ■  424 38
3 „ 607 „ 14 cents  (live)  84 90
1921.
Jan.      13 „ 2,610 „ 22-24 cents  605 02
5 „ 1,390 „ 14 cents  (live)   162 88
Feb.        9 „ 2,031 „ 21-22 cents    441 63
Mar.        S „ 1,713 „ 20-21    „        35125
Total   (23,676 lb.)       $ 5,S5G 38
New Westminster Institution—Pork supplied by Colony Farm, March 31st, 1921.
1920.
April. 4 hogs, 1,517 lb. at 28 cents   $    424 76
May. 5 „ 1,632 „ 29     „        473 28
June. 4 „ 1,059 „ 28     ,  296 50
July. 4 „ 1,191 „ 28     ,  333 48
Aug. 5 „ 1,119 „ 2S    „        313 32
Sept. 4 „ 947 „ 28  ,  265 16
Oct. 4 „ 1,068 „ 30 ,  320 40
Nov. 5 „ 1,046 „ 27 , ,  282 02
Dec. 4 „ 831 „ 23 „    191 13
7 „ 1,563 „ 14 „  (live)   218 90
1921.
Jan. 5 „ 1,034 „ 23  „    237 82
Feb. 4 „ 812 „ 22  „    178 64
Mar. 4 „ 560 „ 21 ,  117 60
Total (14,379 lb.)  '  $ 3,653 01
5 POULTRY DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
By 5,942 dozen eggs supplied Mental Hospital, Essondale    $3,173 65
2,063% lb. dressed poultry          905 96
Poultry, etc., to New Westminster   20 02
12 hens and 13 sittings to New Westminster  43 00
30 pullets to Saanich    82 50
21 lb. feathers to Essondale   5 25
Inventory, March 31, 1921—
236 Leghorn hens    $   531 00
279        „ pullets           697 50
119 R.I.  Reds           309 40
29 Orpingtons     75 40
10 cockerels           50 00
IOO baby chicks          60 00
110 „   49 50
165 „   57 75
Eggs in incubators  35 00
22 dozen eggs on hand   7 04
    1,872 59
Feed on hand'        140 47
  $ 6,243 44
Expenses.
Salaries and vouchers   $1,081 61
Feed    2,522 53
Horse-labour     300 00
Sundries  12S.25
 $ 4,032 39
Inventory, March 31, 1920—
214 Leghorn hens    $  481 50
282        „         pullets     705 00
96 Orpington hens     240 00
36         „         pullets     99 00
35 R.I. Red pullets    96 25
11 cockerels     55 00
3        „            4 75
240 chicks          144 00
125        „  56 25
45 dozen eggs in incubators     20 25
20 dozen eggs     9 00
  1,911 00
Feed on hand   90 22
       6,033 61
Profit     $    209 83 S ketch   Pla
o-f
Fl ELDS
Provincial   Colony   F~a
Essonda 1 e
Crops    Raised  Seas
Reid. W.    Oats.4ac.
Pasture  14^-C
19.   Pasture.
IQ.45ac.
■•      20.    Hay,
I lac,
V     21.      Pasture
14.5. ac 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 67
TRUCK-GARDEN AND NURSERY.
ProfiT^and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
Onion and potato seed supplied  $    145 00
Produce supplied Essondale Instituiton    14,232 07
New Westminster Institution  635 82
Hog and feed supplied   157 00
Shrubs, etc., supplied Essondale   385 00
New Westminster   92 00
Public Schools   1,085 70
„           „          Government account     305 35
Sundry sales   36 00
Inventory, March 31, 1921—
Nursery stock      $38,642 60
Bees, etc  561 00
Vegetables in storage        8,207 85
  47,411 45
  $64,485 39
Expenses.
Salaries and upkeep   $ 3,941 50
Board of employees   -  924 00
Horse-labour     2,634 50
Sundries     85 41
Fertilizer    119 50
$ 7,704 91
Crops from farm to nursery for distribution—
Potatoes, 874,480 lb  10,931 00
Turnips, 12,400 lb  62 00
Onions, 47,500 lb  197 95
Cabbage, 32.87S lb  657 56
Swede turnips, 20,000 lb  300 00
$19,853 42
Inventory, March 31, 1920—
Nursery stock    $35,851 40
Bees     650 85
Vegetables in storage         4,956 80
    41,459 05
    61,312 47
Profit      $ 3,172 92
CROP DEPARTMENT.
Potatoes—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield of crop,        58.414 lb. earlies, Field No. 5 .'  $ 1,211 65
1,263,228 lb., Field No. 5       16,309 71
102,500 lb., Field No. IS       1,28125
■  $18,802 61
Carried foncard   $18,802 61 W 68 Mental Hospitals. 1921
CROP DEPARTMENT— Continued.
Potatoes—Profit and Loss Account—Continued.
Brought forward      $18,802 61
Expenses.
To Fertilizer    $ 680 77
Disking     618 50
Manure and spreading   649 00
Ploughing     465 75
Seeding     932 34
Rolling    131 40
Cultivating    343 00
Digging     190 25
Hauling   604 00
Clearing field   33 70
       4,648 71
Profit     $14,153 90
Field No. 5  (earlies), 2.83 acres;  Field "No. 5, 37.40 acres;   Field No. 18, 6.50 acres;   total,
46.73 acres.    Yield per acre, 15.23 tons;  cost per ton, $6.53.
Hay—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
#
Production.
By Yield of hay, 235,000 lb., Field No. 3   $3,744 00
green feed, 50,000 lb., Field No. 3         187 50
green P.O.V., 20,000 lb., Field No. 3  75 00
hay, 33,000 lb., Field No. 20         528 00
  $ 4,534 50
Expenses.
To Seed     $ 250 75
Ploughing     13 60
Seeding     16 00
Manuring     21 20
Rolling     '  4 50
Cutting and hauling    366 50
  672 55
Profit   $ 3,861 95
Fields Nos. 3 and 4, 41.4 acres;   Field No. 20, 8 acres;   total, 49.4 acres.    Yield of hay per
acre, 2.70 tons; cost per ton, $5.03.
Onions;—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield, 62,525 lb., Fields Nos. 6 and 7    $    781 58
Expenses.
To Ploughing     $    11 20
Rolling    2 60
Manuring     35 20
Seeding     85 00
Cultivating  .'  10 00
Hauling    43 00
         187 00
Profit     I  594 58
Fields Nos. 6 and 7, 2.1 acres.   Yield per acre, 14.90 tons; cost per ton, $5.98. 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 69
CROP DEPARTMENT—COnttrnteA.
Mangels—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield, 520,518 lb., Field No. 2     $ 2,609 59
Expenses.
To Ploughing     $ 98 00
Manuring     157 98
Disking  74 40
Rolling    24 00
Seeding  89 10
Fertilizer    223 43
Salt     75 00
Cultivating     140 20
Hauling    152 00
■       1,034 11
Profit     $ 1,575 48
Field No. 2, 12 acres.    Yield per acre, 21.68 tons;  cost per ton, $3.97.
Turnips—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield, 471,200 lb., Field No. 5    $ 2,356 00
Expenses.
To Disking     $ 75 00
Manuring     113 75
Ploughing     47 50
Fertilizer   '  104 98
Lime    59 40
Seed     24 00
Cultivating     30 75
Rolling    23 50
'Hauling    194 00
         672 88
Profit     $ 1,683 12
Field No. 5.    Yield per acre, 31.83 tons;  cost per ton, $2.85.
Carrots—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield, 54,000 lb., Field No. 5    $    270 00
Expenses.
To Disking      $    21 50
Manuring     33 25
Fertilizer     24 51
Ploughing     15 50
Seed     7 50
Cultivating     6 50
Rolling    7 50
Hauling  :         15 50
         131 76
Profit      $     138 24
Field No. 5, 2.2 acres.    Yield per acre, 12.27 tons;  cost per ton, $4.87. CROP DEPARTMENT— Continued.
Seed-peas—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By 3,440 lb  $ 172 00
30 bales of straw    27 00
  $    199 00
Expenses.
To Ploughing      $ 13 20
Disking     10 50
Seed  17 50
Seeding     5 25
Rolling     8 50
Cutting     30 00
Hauling  9 00
  93 95
Profit      $    105 05
Field No. 1, 3 acres.    Yield per acre, 1,146 lb.;  cost per ton, $54.60.
Ensh,age—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Clover silage, 557,727 lb. at $7.50 a ton   $2,091 44
Green feed, 60,000 lb. at $7.50 a ton         225 00
Peas, oats, and vetches, 415,202 lb. at $7.50 a ton      1,557 00
Corn, 578,815 lb. at $7.50 a ton      2,170 55
 $ 6,043 99
Expenses.
To Seed      $   412 47
Seeding  66 85
Manuring           261 02
Ploughing           203 60
Rolling  91 10
Cultivating          375 75
Cutting         401 50
Hauling        408 80
Sundries     12 55
      2.233 64
Profit     $ 3,810 35
Field No. 8, 18 acres clover;   Field' No. 1, 22% acres peas, oats, and vetches, 16 acres corn.
Yield per acre, 14.32 tons;  cost per ton, $2.77.
Swede Turnips and Cabbage—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By 32,878 lb. cabbage at 2 cents  $    657 56
20,000 lb. turnips at 1% cents   300 00
Expenses. $    957 56
To Disking sod     $    42 50
Ploughing     48 80
Car of manure and hauling       114 40
         205 70
Profit     $    751 86
Field No. 17, 3.3 acres. 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 71
CROP DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Oats—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Production.
By Yield of oats, 261,998 lb. at $45 per ton    $7,859 94
ensilage, 85,145 lb. at $7.50 per ton   319 29
,,       straw, 986 bales at 90 cents per bale   887 40
 $ 9,066 63
Expenses.
To Ploughing     $   825 40
Rolling    154 75
Lime and fertilizer   179 71
Manuring     434 40
Seed    '  650 45
Seeding     172 40
Disking and cultivating   503 85
Cutting   442 50
Hauling     557 70
Binder-twine, etc  244 48
      4,165 64
Profit     $ 4,900 99
Fields Nos. 0 and 7, 42.4 acres;   Field No. 8, 42 acres;   Hill, 4 acres;   Wilson Ranch, 26.1
acres;   total, 114.5 acres.    Yield of threshed oats per acre, 2,290 lb.;   cost per ton, $22.59.
PASTURAGE ACCOUNT, COLONY FARM.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
By General Herd Account    $   376 00
Young cattle  33 00
Sheep Account  140 00
Brood Mares Account   100 00
Expenses.
To Uphill seed   $  159 10
W.R. seed   217 75
Fertilizer     59 58
$    649 00
436 43
Profit   $     212 57
SHRINKAGE AND ROT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Loss.
Hay, 39,505 lb  $    530 99
Potatoes, 81,452 lb  986 52
Roots, 173,131 lb  681 97
Onions, 32,770 lb  408 30
IhOSS      $ 2,607 78 -
W 72
Mental Hospitals.
1921
TRACTOR account.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
By 763% hours' work at $2.50  $ 1,908 75
Expenses.
To 20 per cent, cost of tractor written off   $   350 00
Operating expenses—
Salary    $   422 50
Board          216 00
Gasolene and oil      1,001 33
Repairs        287 61
Sundry     46 20
    1,973 64
      2,323 64
Loss     $    414 89
PRIZE-MONEY ACCOUNT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Receipts.
American Holstein Friesian Association      $ 134 25
Premium on Holstein Friesian Association  13 42
Canadian Holstein Friesian Association R.O.M  16 00
R.O.P  85 00
R.O.P  15 00
Profit     $    263 67
EXHIBITION EXPENSES.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Expenses.
Freight     $ 47 50
Employees' transportation, board, etc  487 29
Sundries     29 94
Loss      $     564 73
GENERAL EXPENSES OF MAINTENANCE AND ADMINISTRATION.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1921.
Expenses.
To Salaries and vouchers  $13,549 71
Milk supplied to employees   662 61
Board supplied to employees  ^  2,122 00
Horse-labour  1,080 00
Coal     1,187 26
Uniforms  356 40
Sundries  302 91
Loss   $19,260 89 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 73
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES,    ETC.
Essondale Institution—Produce supplied bv Colony Farm.
Supply Account, March 31st, 1921.
Dairy produce—
Milk, 305,810.6 lb  $18,348 54
Milk, employees, 54,580 lb       3,274 80
Butter, 2,269 lb       1,474 83
Buttermilk, 488 lb  9 76
Cream, 461 lb  138 29
  $23,246 22
Nursery produce—Vegetables, etc     16,272 36
Meats—
Veal, 772 lb ."  $     169 S4
Beef, 6,236 lb '       1,060 12
Mutton and lamb, 6,442 lb       1,610 50
Dressed poultry, 2,063% lb  905 96
Pork, 23,676 lb       5,856 38
      9,602 SO
Eggs, 5,942 dozen        3,173 65
Horse-labour, 1,588% hours  794 40
Sundries—Straw, etc  61 80
Total     $53,151 23
Essondale Institution—Trees and Shrubs supplied by Colony Farm.
Supply Account, March 81st, 1921.
Trees planted on airing-court   $    301 00
Tress planted on Hospital grounds   84 00
Total     $    385 00
New Westminster Institution—Produce supplied by Colony Farm.
Supply Account, March 31st, 1921.
Dairy produce—
Milk, 168,041 lb   $10,118 46
Cream, 912% lb  273 75
Buttermilk, 799 lb  15 98
  $10,408 19
Nursery produce—Vegetables, etc       4,128 83
Meats—
Beef. 1,319 lb   $    224 23
"   ' Mutton and lamb, 1,949 lb  487 25
Dressed poultry, 59 lb  16 52
Pork, 14,379 lb       3,653 01
      4,381 01
Incidentals—Horse-labour,  etc :       3,317 00
Sundries—Fertilizer, etc  271 06
Total    ."  $22,506 09
Saanich Institution—Produce supplied by Colony Farm.
Supply Account, March 31st, 1921.
2 brood sows    $    200 00
108 lb. veal  (half-cost)    10 80
30 Leghorn  pullets     82 50
Total $    293 30 W 74
Mental Hospitals.
1921
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Boys' Industrial School.
Supply Account, March 31st, 1921.
Hauling gravel, etc   $ 19 00
5,000 lb. hay  80 00
Blacksmith Account   426 75
Total      $ 525 75
Accounts receivable.
Sundry amounts outstanding, March 31st, 1921  $ 1,493 87
Notes receivable.
Sundry notes outstanding, March 31st, 1921   $ 2,009 57
Remittance to Treasury, March  31st, 1921.
Sundry amounts received for sale of stock   $ 8,422 10
Trees, Shrubs, and Plants supplied to Public Schools, March 31st, 1921.
Central School, Port Coquitlam    $ 123 30
Herbert Spencer, New Westminster    24 00
Hospital, New Westminster  48 40
Naramata School    150 50
Point Grey School   249 80
Rosedale School     204 90
Kelowna  School  147 00
Murrayville School  4 00
Cranbrook School    60 00
Vernon School  16 20
Port Coquitlam School   57 60
Total       $ 1,085 70
Stock supplied on Government Account, March 31st, 1921.
District Superintendent of Agriculture, Chilliwack    $ 38 40
Cloverdale     20 00
„    '               „               Burquitlam     23 60
Government Agent, New Westminster   15 00
Girls' Industrial School   256 35
Total      $ 353 35
Inventory of Cows, March 31st, 1921.
Name.                                                                         Reg. No. Amount.
Koba DeKol      21672               $ 200 00
Zarilda Clothilde 3rd DeKol      14887 125 00
Ena Netherland DeKol 2nd     14066 100 00
Colony Alma Korndyke     26311 300 00
Colony Bculah DeKol Korndyke      26314 250 00
Colony DeKol Queenie Rag      26320 400 00
Colony Lady Aaggie Newman     25920 125 00
Colony Fayne Canary      30128 600 00
Colony Beulah Pauline Korndyke     30131 650 00
Carried forward   $ 2,750 00 11 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. W 75
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Cows—Continued.
Name. Reg. No. Amount.
Brought forward    $   2,750 00
Colony Jemima Wayne 2nd  30134 125 00
Colony Sadie Canary  30137 800 00
Colony Maud Colantha   52360 400 00
Colony Georgie Korndyke  32361 300 00
Morag Veeman DeKol :  31643 500 00
Dierdre Douglass Segis    31842 550 00
Colony Princess Korndyke 36013 100 OO
Colony Poetess Korndyke 2nd   36012 450 00
Colony Contest Segis  36020 400 00
Colony Poetess Korndyke (at Colquitz)     36011 300 00
Colony Sena Newman   36010 200 00
Colony Aaggie Pietertje   31774 500 00
Colony Koba Segis   38770 500 00
Colony Cora Cornucopia   36008 500 00
Colony Poetess Segis   38771 350 00
Colony Beets Newman     '  3S776 600 00
Colony Alma Segis     36017 100 00
Colony Vrouka Segis   36019 400 00
Colony Beets Segis    30014 150 00
Effle Cornucopia DeKol  372S9 250 00
Yvonnie Cornucopia Segis (at Colquitz)    37287 250 00
Colony Eua Butter Girl   41044 350 00
Colony McKinley Canary   41046 125 00
Colony Korndyke Belle  38767 450 00
Colony Butter Lass   41645 400 00
Colony Aaggie McKinley    41647 125 00
Colony Queenie Rag Segis   41652 300 00
Colony lanthe Newman  41642 400 00
Colony Vrouka Pride    41643 125 00
Colony Netherland Segis Clothilde  42889 500 00
Colony Minnie Segis    41653               -     400 00
Colony Faforit McKinley  -.. 42884 200 00
Colony Lakeside McKinley    44629 450 00
Lulu Posch 3rd  216921 500 00
Colony Korndyke Newman (at Colquitz)     50284 400 00
Colony Canary Butter Girl    42888 250 00
Colony Beets Cornucopia   44630 175 00
Wimple Westport Posch   61051 200 00
Wimple Netherland Westport   76901 400 00
Colony Bessie McKinley   52S31 350 00
Colony Farforit Segis   52S29 500 00
Colony McKinley Beulah    52S28 400 00
Segis Elsie Posch   44320 300 00
Madam Bessie Posch   25833 500 00
Colony Grabegga McKinley   60945 300 00
Colony Clothilde DeKol    38772 500 00
Colony Maud McKinley    502S6 500 00
Colony Canary McKinley   50292 500 00
Colony Wayne McKinley    50289 500 00
Colony Beulah McKinley   52833 500 00
Colony Nathalie McKinley   502S8 450 60
Colony Grebagga DeKol   540S4 446 12
Carried forward   $21,971 72 W 76                                               Mental Hospitals. 1921
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
, Inventory' of Young Cattle—Continued.
Name. Reg. No. Amount.
Brought forward   $21,971 72
Colony Daisy McKinley    52834 359 70
Colony Segis McKinley   52835 1,000 00
Colony Ena McKinley   56864 367 SO
Colony Rag Valdessa  5686S 470 90
Colony Poetess Valdessa    56862 470 90
Colony Ena DeKol McKinley   60946 348 00
Colony Sylvia Newman    60943 125 00
Colony Maud Newman    60944 '  342 20
Colony Marie Tensen McKinley   63026 125 00
Colony Ianthe McKinley    .62389 400 60
Colony Belle Valdessa   63025 393 S5
Colony Faforit Newman   67855 356 45
Colony Sena Orinsby  71114 281 80 *•
Colony Abbekerk Ormsby   *  70845 271 60
Beaverland Lady Pauline    74111 500 00
Beaverland Pietje Posch    74113 500 00
Thorndale Elsie Wayne   3S3S0 350 00
Pearl Nechtilde of Beaverland  31968 300 00
S.C.P. Rag Apple Lottie  .<  69568 275 00
S.C.P. Fayne Calamity   50062 350 00
S.C.M. Ella Nechthilde   50277 4C0 00
Total      $29,960 52
Inventory of Young Cattle.
Name. Reg. No. Amount.
Colony Vale Korndyke Newman, 29 months old  63024               $    391 94
Colony Clothilde Newman, 28 months old   67850 377 98
Colony Cora McKinley, 28 months old   67856 377 98
Colony Lakeside Newman, 27 months old  67851 374 12
Colony Yvonne McKinley, 27 months old  67S58 374 12
Colony Vrouka Newman, 25% months old  67S53 353 28
Colony Lade Ormsby, 23 months old   71112 308 78
Colony Morag Ormsby, 23 months old  71115 30S 78
Colony Fleta Newman, 22% months old   70S50 301 43
Colony Marie Newman, 20% months old  71111 274 18
Colony Cyclone Ormsby, 20% months old  70S44 274 18
Colony Beulah P. Newman, 17% months old   70S48 239 11
Colony Fayne Ormsby, 19 months old  70S43 263 34
Colony Lord Aaggie Champion, 17 % months old  43555 239 11
Colony Jannek Ormsby, 16 months old   75673 221 76
Colony Schuiling Ormsby, 15% months old   75672 214 78
Colony Mercedes Newman, 15 months old  43553 207 80
Colony Zarilda Ormsby, 14% months old   80505 194 51
Colony Countess Ormsby, 14% months old   75070 1S7 53
Colony M. Poetess McKinley, 14% months old  75674 184 04
Colony Faforit Ormsby, 13% months old  80511 183 67
Colony Effie Ormsby, 13 months old  S0514 ISO 18
Colony Aldyke McKinley, 12% months old  45858 173 30
Colony Major Newman, 12% months old  45859 173 30
Carried forward      $ 6,379 20 11 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
W 77
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
.... Inventory of Young Cattle—Continued.
Name.                                                                        Reg. No. Amount.
Brought foncard   $ 6,379 20
Colony Sadie Vale Champion, 12% months old     45863 169 81
Colony Posch Champion, 12% months old     45866 169 81
Colony Aaggie Ormsby, 12 months old     80509 166 32
Colony P.S. Segis, 12 months old       80507 166 32
Colony P.S. McKinley, 12 months old :     S0508 166 32
Colony Grebegga Valdessa, 29 months old      62388 401 94
Colony Jemima Newman, 11% months old     80513 162 86
Colony Vrouka Segis Newman, 11% months old     80504 162 86
Colony Chief Champion, 10% months old      45864 149 00
Colony Beets Perfection, 10% months old      80510 145 53
Colony Wayne Perfection, 10% months old      80506 142 07
Colony McKinley Perfection, 8% months old     4S007 121 2S
Colony Alma Korndyke Newman, 8 months old      86419 110 88
Colony Sir McKinley Newman, 7% months old     48008 107 42
Colony Prince McKinley, 7%  months old      4S009 103 95
Colony Tensen Newman, 7% months old      86417 100 48
Colony Colanthus Newman, 7 months old     48012 97 02
Colony Grebegga Pauline, 6% months old      86416 90 09
Colony Victoria Pauline, 6% months old     86415 86 62
Colony Moderation Newman, 5% months old     4S011 72 77
Colony Morag McKinley, 5% months old      S6420 72 77
Colony Lady Pauline, 4% months old      86418 62 37
Colony Lakeside Posch, 4% months old     48013 58 90
Colony Lord Posch, 4% months old  58 90
Colony Mabel Newman, 4 months old  55 44
Colony Canary Fayne McKinley, 2% months old  31 19
Colony Clare McKinley, 2 months old  27 72
Colony Bos McKinley, 2 months old  27 72
Colony Albino Posch, 1% months old  20 79
Colony Aaggie Mack Pauline, 1% months old  17 33
Colony Friend McKinley, 1% months old  17 33
Colony Beaverland Prince, 1 month old  13 86
Colony Cornelia's Posch, % month old  10 40
Colony Wimple McKinley, % month old  6 93
Colony Pietje Ormsby, % month old  6 93
Beaverland Pietje Pauline, 19% months old      8121S 270 32
Beaverland Pretty Lade, 23 months old      74110 31S 78
Beaverland Grace Posch, 22% months old     74108 304 22
Beaverland Canary Pauline, 19% months old      74109 270 32
Beaverland Julia Pauline, 13 months old     80049 ISO 0O
Beaverland Grace Pauline, 12 months old      S0647 165 32
Total      $11,270 09
Inventory of Herd Bulls, March 31st, 1921.
Name.                                                         Reg. No. Amount.
Aaggie Cornucopia Newman      14981 $ 1,000 00
Colony McKinley Segis DeKol       20031 250 00
Colony Prince Posch Paul      10951 750 00
Colony Perfection Valdessa  (half-interest)        34653 109 65
Total      $ 2,109 65 W 78
Mental Hospitals.
1921
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Work-horses, March 31st, 1921.
Name. Amount.
Donald (roan gelding), 15 years old   $    300 00
Prince  (bay gelding), 7 years old   350 CO
Colony Pride (Scotty), 7 years old  400 00
Billy (McCallum), 5 years old '  300 00
Barney (bay gelding), 5 years old   350 00
Jock (bay gelding), 6 years old  350 00
Forage Heroine (Shire), 12 years old  400 00
Bramhope Emerald (Shire), 14 years old  .•  400 00
Dunrobin Doris (Clyde mare), 14 years old   400 00
Belle (brown mare), 12 years old  175 00
Pete or Sharp (gelding), 13 years old   150 00
Doll (grey mare), 12 years old   200 00
Sandy  (gelding), 14 years old  150 00
Colony Mintmaster (gelding), 3 years old  400 00
McCallum (chestnut driver), 15 years old   125 00
Jerry 2nd No. 6 (gelding), 7 years old   350 00
Levi  (express), 17 years old    225 00
Repertoire (pony), 19 years old   85 00
Doctor (buckskin), transferred to grade, 9 years old   180 00
Colony Forrest Queen, transferred to New Westminster, 3 years old  180 00
Colony Jean, transferred to Saanich, 6 years old   250 00
Joe (grade)  300 00
Jimmy 1st  (grade)     175 00
Roan mare and horse Dan, purchased from J. Knowles   425 00
Reg. Clyde mare purchased from D. E. McKay   375 00
Reg. Clyde mare purchased from J. Hanbury   350 00
Total  $ 7,345 00
Inventory' of Brood Mares, March 31st, 1921.
Name.                                                                              Reg. No. Amount.
Nerissa     2S025 $ 5,000 00
Peggy Pride     2S023 3,500 00
Colony Lady Begg       28940 2,000 00
Opal        28942 2,000 00
Colony Melita Dunure       33387 661 32
Colony Opal       34132 550 35
Colony Baroness      375S5 256 83
Total     $13,968 50
Inventory of Young Horses, March 31st, 1921.
Name.                                                                         Reg. No. Amount.
Colony Lady Durure, 23% months old      45438 $    956 50
Colony Lady Pride, 22%  months old      45440 898 00
Colony Drumburle Prince, 11% months old  497 00
Colony King, 8% months old  362 00
Colony Begg Princess, 8% months old  357 87
Colony Opal's Queen, 8% months old   362 00
Total     $ 3,433 37 11 Geo. 5                                           Colony Farm. W 79
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Stallion, March 31st, 1921.
Name.                                                                        Reg. No. Amount.
Colony Everlasting Favourite        21127 $ 1,000 00
Inventory of Sheep, March 31st, 1921.
Oxford Downs  (pure-bred) —
26 aged ewes   $    650 00
12 shearling ewes   240 00
1 aged ram  100 00
7 shearling rams     140 00
Grade flock—
36 aged ewes    540 00
11 shearling ewes   1S7 00
3 shearling wethers   54 00
Total     $ 1,911 00
Inventory of Poultry Department, March 31st, 1921.
236 Leghorn hens at $2.25    $    531 00
279        „       pullets at $2.50    697 50
119 R.I. Reds at $2.60    309 40
29 Orpingtons at $2.60  75 40
10 cockerels at $5    50 00
100 baby chicks at 60 cents   60 00
110          „            at 45 cents   49 50
165          „            at 35 cents   57 75
Eggs in incubators   35 00
22 dozen eggs on hand at 32 cents   7 04
Total  $ 1,872 59
Feed on Hand.
750 lb. cracked corn at $58 per ton   $      21 75
1,000   „   whole oats at $43 per ton   21 50
700   „  wheat at $74 per ton   25 90
900   „   bran at $42 per ton  18 90
800   „   shorts     16 80
800   „   ground oats at $45 per ton   18 00
300   „   shelling at $18 per ton   2 70
90   „   beef-scraps at $190 per ton    8 55
150   „   chick-feed at $85 per ton    6 37
Total     $    140 47
Inventory of Hogs, Essondale, March 31st, 1921.
39 hogs, weight about 6,407 lb. at 13 cents   $    864 95
Inventory of Hogs, New Westminster, March 31st, 1921.
15 sows at $100    $ 1,500 00
30 hogs, 8-9 months old, at $36  1,080 00
35     „     6-7 months old, at $30  1,050 00
25    „      4-6 months old, at $20   500 00
35    „     4-6 weeks old, at $7  245 00
2 boars, $125, $100     225 00
Total     $ 4,600 00 W 80
Mental Hospitals.
1921
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETO.—Continued.
Inventory of Feed and Produce, March 31st, 1921.
1,075 lb. beans     $    107 50
4,280   „   peas      214 00
61,393   „   oats  1,840 83
42,275   „   barley  1,158 30
4,405   „   hay     73 08
655,889   „   ensilage     2,459 53
334 bales straw    298 01
2,500 lb. soy-bean meal   77 00
155,337   „   potatoes     1,974 47
476,468   „   roots    '  2.3S9 32
2,000   „   gluten     72 00
2,865   „   alfalfa  44 77
5,760   „   onions     72 02
11,400  „   bran    270 95
Total      $11,051 78
Nursery and Garden Inventories, March 31st, 1921.
Deciduous trees    $11,845 00
Shrubs and small trees       6,000 40
Evergreen trees and shrubs        5,636 50
Climbing plants  408 00
Reeds and grasses  368 00
Herbaceous perennials          1,602 40
Conifers and evergreens          1,474 35
Young stock trees and shrubs  228 75
-Seedlings, 2, 3, and 4 years  827 55
Fruit and ornamental trees—
Apple     $    27 00
Prunes   43 00
Pyrus   32 10
Crataegus          165 00
  267 10
Orchard—
Plums      $   479 00
Cherries           240 00
Pears          484 00
Apples        2,354 00
 ■     3,557 00
. Bush and small fruits—
Black currant   $3,356 00
Red currant        584 00
Gooseberries           530 50
Raspberries           341 25      *
Strawberries       1,615 80
 6,427 55
Bees, etc  561 00
Vegetables in storage         8,207 85
Total    $47,411 45
VICTORIA, B.C. :
Printed by William H. Cullin, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1S>21.

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