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TWENTIETH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PROVINCIAL INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR BOYS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1924

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 TWENTIETH   ANNUAL   REPORT
OF   THE
PROVINCIAL INDUSTRIAL
SCHOOL FOR BOYS
OF the province of
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
APRIL 1ST, 1923, TO MARCH 31ST, 1924
PRINTED   BY
AUTHORITY OF THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA, B.C.:
Printed by Charles F.  Banfield, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1925.  To His Honour Walter Cameron Nichol,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour :
The undersigned lias the honour to present the Twentieth Annual Eeport of
the Provincial Industrial School for Boys for the year ended March 31st, 1924.
WILLIAM SLOAN,
Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's Office,
Victoria, B.C., December, 192-'/. Provincial Industrial School for Boys,
Port Coquitlam, B.C., October. 31st, 1924.
The Honourable William Sloan,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit herewith Annual Beport of the Provincial
Industrial School for Boys, covering the fiscal year April 1st, 1923, to March 31st,
1924.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
I).  B.  BRANKIN,
Superintendent of the Provincial
Industrial School for Boys. DEPARTMENT OF PROVINCIAL SECRETARY.
Hon. J. D. MacLean, M.D., CM., Provincial Secretary.
J. I.. White, Esq., Deputy Provincial Secretary.
Brankin, David B., Superintendent. Brankin, Mrs. M., Matron.
Hardie, Miss B. M., Book-keeper, Stenographer, and Commercial Teacher.
Holland, Miss A., Nurse and Assistant Supervisor. Henderson, J., Tailor Instructor,
Aylino, N. C, Carpenter Instructor and Musical .Director.
Jenneh, G., Shoemukiug Instructor. Shaw, E. J. 0., Agricultural Instructor.
Graham, Miss G., Senior School-teacher. Freeman, Miss C, Junior School-teacher.
Hughes, R., Chief Attendant and Storekeeper.
Allen, B. G., Attendant. Scott, W. J., Attendant, Poultrymau, and Blacksmith.
Teerise, W. J., Night watchman. Templeton, Miss E., Assistant Supervisor.
Moobe, Miss D., Dining-room Supervisor. Walker, Miss C, Assistant Supervisor.  PROVINCIAL   INDUSTRIAL   SCHOOL
FOR BOYS.
SUPERINTENDENT'S ANNUAL REPORT.
The Honourable J. D. MacLcan, M.D., C.M.,
Provincial Secretary, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit herewith the Annual Report of the Provincial Industrial
School for Boys, Port Coquitlam, B.C., for the fiscal year 1923-21.
Aside from brief explanatory comments, this report deals entirely with statistical data,
but nevertheless makes interesting reading and gives a pretty good idea of the amount of work
accomplished by officials and boys.
Population.
On roll, March 31st, 1923  118
Admissions during year  58
Total     170
Releases during year   40
Died during year  1
Transferred to Oakalla Prison Farm  2
 49
Total number on roll, March 31st, 1924  127
Escapes during Year.
During the year twenty-three boys escaped from the school-grounds—not a large number
when you consider the open spaces and the freedom granted every boy. All have returned or
are accounted for with the exception of two.
Ages of Boys in the Institution at Present.
8 years :     1       16 years   20
9 years      2        17 years  15
11 years     0       18 years     5
12 years  18       19 years     2
13 years   10 	
14 years   10 Total 127
15 years   20
Sentences.
2 years  37 5 years      1
* 2% years 1 Undefined     09
3 years  14 	
4 years     5 Total  127
Offences  committed.
Wards of Juvenile Court     8
Arson      2
Breaking, entering, and stealing  20
Damage to property     0
Drunkenness        ;     1
Horse-stealing     1
Incorrigibility  25
Indecency    0
Receiving     1
Theft  57
Total   127 ' X 8
Industrial School for Boys.
1924
Nationality of Boys.
Canadian   03
Indian   10
Quarter-breed       1
Half-breed        1
Italian-Canadian      1
French-Canadian        3
English  15
Irish  _.     2
Scotch        6
Welsh    ■  2
Swedish  2
Ukrainian   1
Chinese  1
Japanese   1
American     17
Coloured   1
Total    127
Religious St.vtistics.
Every facility is given a boy to practise his own form of religion. Services are held for
Protestants every Sunday afternoon in the assembly-room, the local ministers and Salvation
Army officers conducting on alternate Sundays. Roman Catholic service is held at the same
hour by a priest from New Westminster. In addition to these services, morning and evening
prayers are conducted daily and grace is said before and after each meal.
Religious denominations: Church of England, 23; Presbyterian, 34; Roman Catholic, 27;
Methodists, 25; Batter Day Saints, 1; Lutheran, 2; Seventh Day Adventists. 5; Baptists. -1;
Salvation Army, 1; New Thought, 1; Bible Students, 1; Mission, 1; other Protestant denominations, 2.
List of all Boys in the School.
No.
Place of Birth.
Parentage.
Residence
in British
Columbia.
Residence
in Canada.
503
506
535
558
565
569
571
584
590
591
592
596
600
601
603
604
605
607
608
609
610
611
012
614
615
616
617
618
C19
620
021
622
623
624
625
626
Texas, U.S.A	
Vancouver    	
Revelstoke   	
Vancouver    	
Vananda   	
Clinton    	
Saskatchewan    	
Saskatchewan    	
America    	
Grand   Forks   	
Grand   Forks   	
Squamish    	
Ontario   	
Victoria	
Vancouver    	
Spokane,   U.S.A.   .
Vancouver	
Sweden   	
Canada   	
Liverpool   	
Ontario   	
Nelson 	
Toronto 	
Portage la Prairie
Calgary  	
Creston  	
Maillardville    	
Winnipeg	
Clethorpes,  Eng.   .
Bolton, Eng	
Winnipeg    	
Sweden   	
Saskatchewan    	
Liverpool, Eng. ...
Whitehouse, Eng. .
Pittsburgh, U.S.A.
Coloured 	
English	
Canadian	
Canadian   	
Canadian	
Half-breed    	
English  	
Canadian   	
Scandinavian   ....
Scotch-Irish   	
Canadian   	
Indian	
Canadian   	
Canadian   	
Canadian	
American   	
English  	
Swedish   	
Welsh-American
English	
Canadian   	
Polish
Canadian
Canadian
Canadian
English
French-Canadian
Ukrainian
English
English 	
Austrian 	
Swedish   	
Scotch-American
Irish   	
English  	
Hungarian   	
Years.
10
16
13
14
16
is
n
4
5%
12
15
16
4
17
18%
4ya
17
13
15%
6
16
10
16
13
13
S
4
12
17
Years.
10
16
13
10
10
13
17
15
101/j
12
15
10
IS
17
IS'/,
,      4%
17
13
15%
6
16
10
16
15
12
13
17
12
4
12
17 15 Geo. 5
British Columbia.
X 9
List of all Boys is the School—Continued.
Place of Birth.
Parentage.
Residence
in British
Columbia.
Residence
in Canada.
Lacombe, Alta	
New Hampshire,  U.S.A.
North Vancouver 	
Vancouver 	
Minnesota	
A'egreville,   Alta	
Nanaimo   	
Bristol,   Eng	
Winnipeg    	
Spokane,  Wash	
Canada   	
Lanark, Scot	
Vancouver	
Stoughton,   Sask	
j Marsville, U.S.A	
| Marsville, U.S.A	
] Ireland   	
Maiden.  Eng	
I America     	
Nanaimo	
| Seattle, U.S.A	
Vancouver   	
Manitoba    	
Nanaimo	
Frank, Alta	
Cardiff.   Wales  	
Manitoba    	
Wisconsin,  U.S.A	
Vancouver	
Bo'ness, Scot	
Inverness,  Scot	
Rossland   	
Cloverdale	
East Kootenay 	
Vancouver    	
Vancouver 	
Maine,   U.S.A	
Brandon,  Man 	
Kikiville. Wash	
Rossland	
Lytton	
Saskatchewan    	
Grand   Forks	
Liverpool.  Eng.	
Berry  Island,  Ont	
Bath, Eng	
Lady smith    	
Fernie	
Vancouver	
Vancouver	
Chicago  	
Glasgow    	
Tentisbury, Alta	
Wales	
Vancouver    	
Chu Chua 	
Victoria    	
Michael   	
Manitoba 	
Blarney.   Ireland  	
Bellingham	
English 	
American   	
Canadian-American
English 	
Canadian-American
Swedish-French  	
Coloured-French   	
English 	
Canadian   	
American-Canadian
Canadian-American
Scotch    	
Italian    	
Canadian-English   ....
Canadian	
Canadian   	
Irish     	
English 	
Irish-American    	
Welsh-French    	
English 	
Canadian   	
Canadian   	
English-American   ....
Irish-Canadian   	
Welsh	
Irish-English   	
American-Norwegian
Italian   	
Scotch    	
Scotch    	
Canadian    	
Japanese    	
Scotch	
Canadian   	
Chinese 	
Canadian-American
English   	
English-American   ....
Finlander	
Indian 	
English-Canadian   ....
jVmerican   	
English  ,
Canadian    	
Norwegian-English   ..
Scotch    	
English  ,
Scotch-English    	
Scotch  :	
American   	
Scotch 	
Swedish   	
Welsh     	
Canadian	
Indian	
Canadian-English   ....
Hungarian    	
English 	
Iuish   	
American   	
Years.
7
0
10
14
11
0
15%
12
2
16
13
9
14
4
10
10
7
0
% mo.
13
15
15%
0
15
14
11
13
11
15%
o
IS
16
15
10
14
14
13
10
4
15
5
8
4
17
14
34
15
15
11
12
10
11
15
16
12
14
18
12
Years.
12
0
10
14
.11
17
15%
13
16
17%
13
9
14
11
10
10
7
0
% mo.
13
15
15%
15
15
14
11
14
11
15%
o
6
18
10
15
16
14
14
10
10
10
15
17
15
4
17
14
14
15
o
15
11
10
10
11
15
16
12
14
18
3
12 X 10
Industrial School for Boys.
1924
List of all Boys in the School—Continued.
No.
Place of Birth.
Parentage.
Residence
in British
Columbia.
Residence
in Canada.
697
Years.
7
16
41/2
11
15
12
10
16
12
4
10
15
4
8
14
15
15
15
8
16
11
12
10
12
14
10
Y'ears.
14
698
Sardis     	
Winnipeg       	
10
699
12
700
11
701
702
Victoria    	
French 	
Canadian-English     	
12
15
703
12
704
St.  Eugene Mission  	
Windermere   	
Edmonton	
Saskatchewan	
Vancouver,  Wash	
16
705
10
706
16
707
708
Canadian     	
13
0
709
710
English  	
10
15
711
712
England      — —	
Scotch   :                	
4
8
713
Scotch  	
14
714
15
715
Edmonds  	
English   	
15
716
15
717
718
Brent,  Wash.   	
Port Essington   	
Cumberland,  Eng	
Walla Walla, Wash	
Scotch	
Half-breed                 	
10
10
710
English	
11
720
12
721
Canadian    	
10
722
1°
723
14
724
Scotch  	
Swedish    	
725
1(1
Medical Officer's Report.
The following is the report of. our Medical Officer, Dr. Stanley Paulin, covering the work
for the year :—
" The general health of the boys has been better during the past twelve months. There has,
however, been a relatively large incidence of rheumatic affections, with heart involvement in
two cases. One severe heart case was also carried over into the year from a previous attack
of influenza in one boy, fortunately with fair recovery.
" Apart from a case of German measles in December and a case of frank scarlet fever
which occurred in March, and which seems to have been isolated in time to prevent its spread,
infectious diseases have been especially rare this year.
" Furunculosis and lesser infections have continued about in the same proportion as last
year, which is probably to be expected in boys of the ages included. Excluding these and the
lesser injuries, the incidence of accident and disease was as follows: Fractures (tibial, radius
1, ribs 1, nose 2), 5; sprained ankle, 3; endocarditis, 2; Chorea, 1; rheumatism, 6; Endoperi-
carditis, 1; appendicitis (one tuberculous), 2; scarlet fever, 1; German measles, 1; hternaturia,
1; urethritis (non-specific), 1; insanity (sent to Mental Hospital), 1; nasal obstruction from
deflected septum, 1.
" Among the fifty-eight new boys' admitted, the following conditions were noted on admission : Previous heart-diseases, 2; impaired vision, 2; jaundice, 1; deformity lower extremities
(from early infantile paralysis), 1; flat feet, 3; impetigo, 2; varicocele, 1; phimosis, G; enlarged
tonsils and adenoids, 16; tuberculous caries of femur in Indian boy, 1.
" In view of the amount of smallpox on the Coast generally at this time, I would also like
to call attention to the fact that fully 50 per cent, of the boys admitted have never been
vaccinated. I am personally of the opinion that vaccination should be made compulsory for
all admissions to the school. 15 Geo. 5   ' British Colltmbia. X 11
" The following surgical operations have been performed during the year: Pericardiotomy,
1; appendicectomy, 2; submucous vesection of nasal septum, 2; removal of tonsils and adenoids,
16; circumcision, 6; curetting carious femur (by Indian Department doctor), 1.
"There has been one death. This followed in the case of .tuberculous appendicitis and
peritonitis above noted."
Dental Report.
In September, 1923, Dr. N. B. Forrester, dentist, New Westminster, was appointed dentist
for the school, and that such an appointment was needed is proved by the following boys who
received dental treatment in each month : September, 10; October, 16; November, 13 ; December,
5; January, 9; February, 10; March, 5; total, 68.
School Report.
During the year we received visits from the Provincial School Inspectors, and in their
reports they commented favourably upon the work accomplished.
Division I.—In this division we commenced the year with twenty-four pupils; seven were
added from new admissions; one was sent back to Division II., six were released for trades
and duties; three have gone home. The total number now in this division is twenty-one and
the pupils are classified as follows:   Grade 8, 1; Grade 7, 8; Grade 6, 12.
Division II.—In this division we commenced this year with twenty-one pupils; sixteen were
added from new admissions; seven were released for trades and other duties; one went home.
The total number in this division at present is twenty-nine and the pupils are classified as
follows :  Grade 5, 2; Grade 4, 11; Grade 3, 13 ; Grade 2, 2 p Grade 1, 1.
Commercial and Business Course.—-Two boys have been employed in the office for the
greater part of the year and recently we have been able to make room for a third owing to
additional typewriters being added to our office equipment.
These boys study typing and shorthand in the intervals of office routine and have proved
themselves to be trustworthy and useful in their work.
Lending Library'.
We continue to find this of great help and service and hope to have this section housed
in the building now being erected as an auditorium and school-house.
We are grateful for the free loan of books received during the year from the Provincial
Library Board.
Music Section.
During the year quite a number of band-boys were released, resulting at times in making
certain sections of our band somewhat weak, but at the present moment the band is at full
strength and their playing is very creditable. This year, as in previous years, the band was
much in demand and w'as able to fulfil engagements with the Elks' Clubs of Vancouver, New
Westminster, and Port Coquitlam; the Rotary Club of Vancouver; Port Haney Agricultural
Exhibition; Armistice Day celebrations at Coquitlam; Boys' Club Work, Port Moody; besides
putting on a concert in aid of the Children's Christmas cheer.
Sport Section.
We have up to the present been somewhat handicapped for want of a suitable playlield.
This is being gradually overcome and we are now able to have effective practises which will
enable us to accept challenges from junior teams in the district.
Baseball, football, and lacrosse continue to be the favourite games, although quoits are
becoming very popular.
Farm Department.
Under this heading I have placed the cost of the upkeep of our horses, the cost of new
implements, and of seeds planted during the year, including the following purchases: Bay Mare,
$200; seed-drill, $148.50; dump-wagon, $295; Gilson cutter and truck, $244.80, making a total
expenditure for the year of $2,857.82.
This department has to its credit the hauling of 294 loads of gravel for concrete-work,
curbs, roads, and seventy loads of ashes from C.P.R. roundhouse; the estimated worth of this
work being $696. X 12 Industrial School for Boys. 1924
All vegetables and feed produced on the premises are credited to this department and the
following list will give some idea of the work expended during the year: Lettuce, 200 heads;
peas, 184 lb.; raspberries, 100 lb.; carrots. 12 tons; beets, 2 tons; hay, 6 tons; potatoes, 70 tons;
turnips, 1 ton ; onions, % ton; parsley, 69 bunches; beans, 270 lb.; cabbage, 'y2 ton; corn, 107
doz.; cucumbers, 1,771; marrow, 393 lb.; tomatoes, 1,200 lb.; parsnips, 1,250 lb.; mangles, 13
tons; squash and pumpkins, 300 lb.; silo corn, 30 tons.
The value of this produce has been estimated at $2,458.25.   Total credit for year, $3,154.25.
Dairy.
This department has been well conducted and reflects great credit on those responsible.
We exhibited at the Vancouver Exhibition and also at New Westminster and carried off the
following honours:—
Vancouver; 1 junior championship ; 1 first; 1 fourth; 2 fifths; 1 third prize in herdsmen's
competition; 1 first for best arranged stall.
New Westminster : 2 firsts; 2 seconds ; 1 fourth; 3 fifths.
Debits.
Feed and implements charged against this department amount to   $1,938 25
Credits.
Milk produced, 03,713 lb. at 4 cents per pound   $2,548 55
Calves being reared, 4; estimated value at $75       400 00
Various credits for sale of calves, etc        137 50
Veal, 134 lb.  11 75
Total   $3,097 80
At the present time several of our cows are on R.O.P. tests and are qualifying for accreditation.
Piggery.
During the year this department raised ten pigs and killed for our own use nine pigs.
Cost of feed   $ 98 34
Cost  of young pigs   ,       85 00
Total    : :.  $193 34
Pork produced, 2,991 lb., estimated value   $448 65
Poultry and Rabrits.
We are finding this department very useful to the institution and next year we hope to
be in a position to supply other institutions with eggs and dressed poultry.
Debits.
Debits  for  year   including  cost  of  feed,   hatching  eggs,   incubator.
brooder, 2 drakes, rabbits, etc  $   608 04
Credits.
Eggs produced, 10,395 at 40 cents per dozen   $   546 50
Poultry for table, 79 at $1  79 00
Geese for table. 4  13 84
Drakes for table, 5   10 00
Poultry sales, 6  30 00
Chickens hatched, 700 at 35 cents   245 00
Rabbits for table, 39  39 00
Total credits  $   963 34 15 Geo. 5 British Columbia. X 13
Amount charged to Farm, Dairy, Piggery, and Poultry Departments
for officials' salaries and rent is   $2,490 00
Debit against farm      2,857 82
Debit against dairy     1,938 25
Debit against piggery         193 34
Debit against poultry         608 04
Total  debits  $8,087 45
Credit against farm   $   696 00
Credit against farm  ...'     2.458 25
Credit against dairy .:...     3,097 80
Credit against piggery         448 65
Credit against poultry        963 34
Total credits   $7,064 04
Kitchen and Culinary Department.
This has been a very busy department during the year, as the following table will show :—
Meals served during year—
Boys     136,171
Officials      29.748
Total   165,919
Total cost for meals for year, allowing full market price for everything used from the Farm,
Dairy, and Poultry Departments, $17,982.52.    Average cost per meal for year, 10 cents.
Blacksmith Department.
In this department all of the minor repairs to farm machinery and implements are carried
out; shovels are rehandled, pickaxes sharpened, special bolts made, and numerous small things
attended to that if made or purchased outside would add considerably to the cost of maintenance.
Shoemaking Department.
We were fortunate this year in not having to purchase any new equipment for our shoe-
shop, and the following figures will show the economical advantage of this department in our
school-work:—
Credits.
Boots issued from stock during year, 117 pairs	
Boots made and issued during year, 96 pairs  $   805 50
Boots made during year in addition to item next above, 147 pairs      1,123 00
Repairs        1,732 00
Total credits   $3,660 50
Debits.
Leather and supplies   $1,522 99
Officials' salary and rent      1,320 00
Total debits  $2,842 99
Tailor-shop.
Excellent work has been done by this department, also during the year, as is shown by the
following figures:—■ X 14 Industrial School for Boys. 1924
Credits.
New work—
Overalls,   609   :  Sl,070 10
Uniform—
Pants, 62   434 00
,     Coats, 47  705 00
For Bandmaster, 1   30 00
Pants, tweed, 33  219 00
Pants, gym, 8  9 00
Suits, 2  63 00
Aprons and bibs, 152  42 00               i
Carpenter-aprons, 10  0 00
Curtains,  16   16 00
Screen, 1  1 00
Awnings,  1  5 00
Gowns, 3   5 CO
Repairs—
Repair overalls, 1,450   237 00
Repair uniforms, 44  41 00
Alter uniforms, 11   12 00
Repair sweaters and shirts. 160  19 00
Pressed uniforms, 163  163 00
Pressed pants, 21  6 25
Pressed shirts, 40  2 00
Pressed suits, 12  12 25
Small repairs to the value of   188 00
Total credits  $3,285 60
Debits. . j
Expenditure for material, etc  $   977 41
Salary and rent allowance for Instructor  1,500 00
Total debits   $2,477 41
Carpenter Depahtment.
The Carpenter Department has been kept very busy during the year, mostly on construction-
work, and has to its credit a combination poultry-house, 120 by 24 feet, containing a feed-house,
incubator-basement, brooding-section, and four pens capable of holding 600 laying hens.
In addition to the above, much repair-work was done and fencing erected, which added
considerably to the appearance of the grounds.
At the present time this department is engaged in building an auditorium and school-rooms,
and it is planned to build a swimming-tank and gymnasium later on.
Engineering Department.
In this Department it is impossible to estimate the value of the work accomplished, as it
consisted chiefly, of minor repairs and general maintenance-work, such as attention to toilets,
plumbing, repairs to furnaces, removing stoppages from drains, etc.
The most important work this year was the laying-down of a water-main to the new cottage
erected for the Farmer, a distance of approximately 325 yards, and to the new poultry-house
on the hill, a distance of approximately 850 feet, and the erecting of a hot-water system in the
work building which serves the carpenter-shop, engineering-shop, laundry counting-room, and
garage.
Garage.
Many boys are anxious to work in the garage, but for obvious reasons we have to be very
careful which ones we select; nevertheless, quite a number of boys have been helped to a clearer 15 Geo. 5 British Columbia. X 15
understanding of autos through being connected with this department. At present the work
consists chiefly of minor repairs and keeping cars clean.
The cost of this department has been kept well within our estimate, which is all the more
creditable considering the poor condition of the roads.
At the end of the year a gasolene pump and tank were installed on the premises, and these
we hope will assist us in keeping our expenses even lower during the coming year.
Grading.
Considerable grading was carried out during the year around the playfields, and several
hundred trees and shrubs were planted, adding beauty to the surroundings. Much still requires
to be done in the way of drainage, fencing, wall-building, and clearing of land, but we will get
there in time.
Gate and Curbs.
During the year a number of our boys were engaged under the Public Works Department
in laying curbs around the roads leading to the kitchen and administration blocks, and it is
hoped that we will be able to complete the work this year.
Paint Department.
Considerable outdoor painting-work was carried out during the year by this department
and the interior of three buildings was decorated by the Public Works Department of Victoria.
Our Friends.
We are fortunate in having a large number of friends who remember us year after year,
especially at Christmas-time and our annual field-day. Amongst those deserving special mention
are: The Canadian Club of Vancouver, who this year donated Indian clubs and punching-ball;
the Rotary Club of Vancouver donated an A.I. radio set which is of great service to us; the
Elks' Club of Vancouver, New Westminster, and Port Coquitlam for outings and concerts; the
Salvation Army, New Westminster, for concert and Christmas cheer; the Shelly Minstrels for
shows and refreshments; the members of the British Columbia police for their co-operation at
all times; the Police Department of Vancouver and adjacent municipalities; the Juvenile Court
officers of Vancouver.   To one and all we say sincerely, " Thanks! "
Our Visitors.
This year has brought many visitors to see the school and many expressions of admiration
has been heard from them. Amongst the number were : Rev. W. Shaw, Los Angeles; W. T. Bell,
Toronto; W. D. Auld, Spokane; W. W. Middleton, Seattle; Rev. W. Railey, Coquleetza School;
F. W. Bates, North Vancouver Chesterfield School; Hon. Dr. J. D. MacLean, Provincial Secretary;
J. L. White, Deputy Provincial Secretary; P. Walker, Victoria; David Whiteside, M.L.A..
New Westminster; W. A. McKenzie, M.L.A., Penticton; Staff-Captain Holland, " Empress of
Australia" ; Rev. Sovereign and party, Vancouver; delegation of nurses, Vancouver General
Hospital; students from Columbian College, New Westminster; Mother Superior and Sisters,
Providence Orphanage; Archie DeLong and party, Vancouver; Judge H. C. Shaw and party,
Vancouver; Mayor Annandale and party, New Westminster; Dr. Helen MacMurchy, Ottawa;
delegation of Kiwanians from Vancouver; W. A. MacDonald, K.C., Vancouver; W. Baird, St.
Andrews, N.B.; Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Jamieson, Vancouver Rotary Club; H. W. Collier and party,
Juvenile Court, Vancouver; delegation of Orangemen from North Fraser District.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
DAVID B. BRANKIN,
Superintendent.
VICTORIA,   B.C. :
Printed by  Chaei.es  F.   Baxfield,   Printer  to   the King's  Most  Excellent  Majesty.
1925. 

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