Open Collections

BC Sessional Papers

DEPARTMENT OF PROVINCIAL SECRETARY ANNUAL REPORT OF THE MENTAL HOSPITALS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1927

Item Metadata

Download

Media
bcsessional-1.0228021.pdf
Metadata
JSON: bcsessional-1.0228021.json
JSON-LD: bcsessional-1.0228021-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): bcsessional-1.0228021-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: bcsessional-1.0228021-rdf.json
Turtle: bcsessional-1.0228021-turtle.txt
N-Triples: bcsessional-1.0228021-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: bcsessional-1.0228021-source.json
Full Text
bcsessional-1.0228021-fulltext.txt
Citation
bcsessional-1.0228021.ris

Full Text

 department or provincial secretary
ANNUAL EEPORT
OF  THE
MENTAL HOSPITALS
OF  THE
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
FOR 12 MONTHS ENDED MARCH 31ST
1926
PKINTED BY
AUTHORITY OF THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY.
VICTORIA, B.C.:
Printed by Charles F. Banfield, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
1926.
VICTORIA, B. C  To His Honour Robert Randolph Bruce,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
The undersigned respectfully  submits herewith  the  Annual Report  of the
Medical Superintendent of the Mental Hospitals for the fiscal year ended March
31st, 1926.
WILLIAM SLOAN,
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—Director of Laboratory   15
Report—Visiting Dentist  15
Statistical Tables—
1. Movement of Population during Year   16
2. Summary of Operations of Hospitals since Inception   18
3. Admissions, Discharges, and Deaths   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 Attacks 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
18b. Discharges, showing Alleged Duration of Insanity, Essondale   26
' 18c. Discharges, showing Alleged Duration of Insanity, Saanich   26
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    27
20. Deaths, Cause of, and Length of Time in Hospital, Essondale, New Westminster,
and  Saanich   28-30
21. Deportations, New Westminster, Essondale, and Saanich   31
PART IL—FINANCIAL.
Report—Bursar     32
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, New Westminster  34
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, Essondale '_  35
Balance-sheet and Profit and Loss Account, Saanich   36
Financial Tables—
A. Average Residence, Maintenance, and Per Capita Cost since Inception  37
'      (.   Analysis of Gross Per Capita Cost 38, 39
\
C       1
*      (   Yearly Gross Expenditure, Analysis of, since Inception 40, 41
C1.   \
D. Summary of Gross and Net Per Capita Cost in all Hospitals  42
E. Expense and Revenue Statement, New Westminster  43
F. Expense and Revenue Statement, Essondale   45
G. Expense and Revenue Statement, Saanich   47
Revenue, Table of, since Inception   49
Report, Financial—Tailor's Department  '.  49
Report, Financial—Shoemaker's Department  51 S 6
Table op Contents.
Production Tables— Page.
Articles made by Female Patients   51
Mending done by Female Patients  52
Work done by Patients at Essondale  52
Work done by Patients at New Westminster  52
Work done by Teams at Essondale -  52
Laundry-work done for Provincial Industrial School for Boys by Essondale  52
Supplies produced at New Westminster  53
Supplies produced at Colquitz   53
PART III.—COLONY FARM.
Report—Farm Superintendent   55
Report—Financial,  General—Bursar   56
Balance-sheet     59
Profit and Loss Account  60
Dairy and Herds Department—
Profit and Loss Account  61
Production and Costs Account  61
Milk Production and Cost   61
Bull Department—Profit and Loss Account   62
Mature Cow Department—Profit and Loss Account  62
Yearling Department—Profit and Loss Account   C3
Calves Department—Profit and Loss Account   64
Work-horse Department—
Sales and Deaths Account ,  64
Profit and Loss Account  65
Horse-labour Account .   65
Sheep Department—Profit and Loss Account   65
Hog Department—Profit and Loss Account   66
Poultry Department—Profit and Loss Account  " 66
Cannery—Profit and Loss Account  67
Truck-garden and Nursery—Profit and Loss Account   67
Crop Department—Profit and Loss Account, etc 68-70
Pasturage Account  70
Shrinkage and Rot   71
Tractor Account  - ,  71
Exhibition Expenses   71
Maintenance and Administration, General   71
Produce supplied to Essondale   72
Produce supplied to New Westminster   72
Accounts receivable  73
Inventories—
Cows     73
Yearlings     75
Calves     76
Herd Bulls   77
Work-horses   77
Sheep   78
Hogs  78
Poultry     79
Feed on Hand  80
Feed  _  80
Nursery and Garden   81
Trees, Shrubs, etc., supplied to Public Schools and Institutions  81
Equipment     82 DEPARTMENT OF PROVINCIAL SECRETARY.
Hon. Wm. Sloan, Provincial Secretary. J. L. White, Deputy Provincial Secretary.
OFFICERS AND STAFF, MENTAL HOSPITALS.
H. C. Steeves, B.A., M.D., CM., General Medical Superintendent.
HEADQUARTERS STAFF.
Gowan S. Macgowan, Bursar. C. Fletcher, Assistant Bursar.
M. H. McCabe, Book-keeper. Thos. Weeks, Book-keeper.
F. J. Fish, Clinical Clerk and Stenographer.
Ethel Gregg, Stenographer. Olive Cashel, Stenographer.
OFFICERS AT PUBLIC HOSPITAL FOR INS-ANE.
E. J. Ryan, M.D., CM., Assistant Medical Superintendent.
0. E. Ben-well, M.D., Assistant Physician.
F. Gillard, Clinical Clerk and Stenographer. Thos. Cambridge, Assistant Bursar.
Miss M. Fillmore, Matron and Supervisor of .Nurses.
F. Spooner, Chief Attendant. J. F. O'Reilly, Steward.
Chaplains:
Rev. F. W. Auvache, Protestant. Rev. Father Plamondon, Roman Catholic.
OFFICERS OF ESSONDALE.'
A. L. Crease, M.D., CM., Assistant Medical Superintendent.
P. H. Moore, B.A., B.S.A., Farm Superintendent.
L. E. Sauriol,  M.D.,  L.M.CC, Assistant Physician.
B. H. O. Harry, M.D., L.M.CC, Assistant Physician.
A. M. Gee, M.D., L.M.CC, Assistant Physician.      P. A. H. King, M.B., Ch.B., Assistant Physician.
John Ptjmphrey, Steward. Gilbert Mathewson, Chief Attendant.
Miss Van Wyck, Superintendent of Nurses. Miss Bell, Head Nurse.
I. H. Wedge, Clinical Stenographer. Alice Haslam, Clinical Stenographer.
Agnes Dingle, Clinical Stenographer. G. Kellington, Laboratory Technician.
Chaplains:
Rev. A. Turner, Protestant. Rev. Father Pare, Roman Catholic.
OFFICERS OF MENTAL HOME, COLQUITZ.
George H.\ll, M.D., CM., Visiting Physician.
Granby Farrant, Managing Supervisor. Harry Hoult, Chief Attendant. .
u
T3
____ c/i
[/]
rt *-»
u    -
QJ
rt
.11 g
-
O
1
3 £
t-t
a-?
QJ
xiHm
rt —
_>>
JPQ
-~v-
d
rt
-
CU
S
OJ
o
t/3
rU
B
S"
o
o
B
01
i-
rt
5
H
E*.
•d .
d
c q
rt
« a)
6
">S
_ M_
-S_2_
rti: Oi
Sot
< o-
H
55
W
Q
Z
K
h
55
5
K
CL,
53
<
u
5
w
rtrt
H
Z
<
-5g-rt-3o-
<   <   <
QJ      O,     r-t
—  rt QJ
EM ri
P    So
-£—"i_-
J5    'w <s
a ^
E-S-0
« 5.2 c g
S'-r, _____  _*
l)_SffH  O
rtJH e_m
K
r1
3^      ft
CrO      oi
— "i   s.
-2 O C M
£ 3 a+3
(2h   H
C/.r£.
qj a
fl rt
"■— u.
«   tLO
so
mc
l-rt. tf,—■ tf-
&S82-.
i-».5 3 g
Joft3s
rtU^Of-,
J
H n a >>.
ui
ca o i-
O
o
rt'i> 3
o
QJ o o
S£M
QJ ai
CO
- rt s--
rG 3
Q-
0£
55
u
0
._- V]
+_  rh
-3'?
S3  "
-%g
55 S   55J
= £-=« S.
_«*. anJrtO
K1-.    d,   >-,    L.
Orti OJ rt
o. <u oeq
.   HO
O-"        "'
-'SC-a'S
zS z|
-rt 3.
(JPQ
^ ^
U
to
CO        *--
^- u. CU    -
oj £i--£
t: cu i> fl
G-rtti-rt-- o
" <U  fl  W tf}
&»o«
CJ
53
(rt.
-ft:
°£
rt
to^J
E§-
	
<D m
a^
--
3C
o
_G"
~T3
u
JjJ
„ .
U
OJ
3
0
H
u
QJ
.en     co   •
QJ
umbers
ctrician
iremen.
cksmith
Lchinist;
fl
tQJ
^H
< ■ m    ■ s REPORT OF THE MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT
For the Twelve Months ended March 31st, 1926.
PART I—MEDICAL.
Provincial Mental Hospital,
Essondale, B.C., April 1st, 1926.
The Honourable William Sloan,
Provincial Secretary, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Sib,—I have the honour to present herewith for your consideration the Fifty-fourth Annual
Report of the Mental Hospitals of the Province of British Columbia.
In order that you may more readily grasp the number of patients in the Hospital and their
movement during the year, I have summarized these figures as follows:—
Movement of Population.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1,323
32
2
325
5<51
41
ISO
1,884
73
2
475
1,682
752
2,434
181
105
116
37
297
Died	
142
286
153
439
1,396
599
1,995
Net increase of population in residence, 111; death-rate of total treated, 5.83 per cent.; discharge rate
of admissions (deaths excluded), 62.53 per cent.
You will note that there has been an increase in the resident population of the Hospitals
of 111 persons, which has added considerably to our difficulty in domiciling these patients; no
additional facilities for beds having been provided during the year.
The number of new admissions received totals 475—325 male and 150 female—which continues to be the usual relative proportion of sex received at this institution for many years,
although the condition is gradually lessening as time goes on. The total number received is
greater than for the previous year, and represents an average monthly admission of 30.5S persons,
whereas the average monthly discharge and death-rate accounted for only 30.2 persons, a net
average monthly increase of almost 10 persons, thus accounting for the total net increase for
the year.
I have again analysed the nativity of those admitted to Hospital, with practically the same
results as in recent years. Those of Canadian birth number 160, or 33.6 per cent,; all other portions of the British Empire contributed 166, or 34.9 per cent.; the balance of 149, contributed
from all other countries of the world, represent 31.3 per cent, of the total. The tendency, as
shown by these figures, is a slight increase in the number of Canadian-born admissions, a fact
which is probably due to the age of the Province and the increasing number of persons born here
as against those formerly arriving from other countries. The districts of the Province from
which patients have been received do not indicate that any particular portion of the Province
contributes more cases per capita than any other. The three larger centres of population—
Vancouver, Victoria, and New Westminster—contributed 261 of the new admissions, or 54.9 per
cent, of the total, which I believe to be about the distribution of the population of the Province.
There would, therefore, not seem to be any special Importance attachable to the altitude of the
higher levels of the Province as against sea-level, or the occupations carried on, of a different
nature, in the various portions of the Province in so far as relationship to the development of
mental illness is concerned. In fact, a study of Table 9, showing the occupations of persons
received at the Mental Hospital, does not reveal any outstanding figures which would attach a
particular hazard to any form of occupation in its relationship to the development of mental
illness. Mental Hospitals.
1926
The types of mental illness suffered by those received have not shown anything new. In a
study of the cases during the year, the same general classification of cases is applicable and the
same relative proportions in the classifications is to be noted. The forms of mental illness which
are believed to have their origin in an unstable, nervous, and mental constitution continue
to predominate in about the same proportion as in former years. General paralysis of the insane,
a disease entirely due to syphilis of the nervous system, only presented itself in 24 of the 475
cases admitted during the year, which is rather less than in years past, and would support the
suggestion contained in my report of last year that the work done by the venereal disease clinics
in this Province and throughout the country generally is producing definite results.
Tables 18a, 18b, and 18c again strongly suggest the fact that cases admitted to the Hospital
early in their illness show the best tendency to recovery and constitute the largest proportion
of those discharged. This has been a constant finding in analysis of statistics of this Hospital,
as well as all other Mental Hospitals, for many years, and is a very strong support for the idea
of establishing Psychopathic Hospitals in which persons predisposed to mental illness may receive
direction and assistance in the out-patient departments. Also those persons developing early
symptoms of illness can be treated without the formalities of legal procedures and the delays
incident thereto while the patient's condition is becoming sufficiently serious to permit of certification and the relatives and friends are willing to co-operate in the necessity of hospital care.
I believe such a hospital could do a very pronounced good in the community and, at the same
time, materially affect the ultimate admission rates to the Mental Hospital.
Discharges.
During the year under review a total of 439 cases were discharged from the Hospital; of
this number, 142 died, representing 5.83 per cent, of the total number of persons treated at the
Hospital. When one considers that persons of all ages and all states of physical health are
received, this, I think, constitutes a satisfactorily low death-rate. Fifty-seven of the total number
discharged were recovered and had regained their former normal state of mental health and were
able to return to their usual vocations in life. Some were advised to make an adjustment in
their methods of living and occupations with the hope of preventing a recurrence of their illness
through strain. Others, whose illness had developed from unusual circumstances, were returned
to their community in their former useful capacity. One hundred and eighteen were discharged
Improved to such an extent that they were able to get on in the community without injury to
themselves or others, and were capable of self-support, either in whole or in part, with the
assistance, supervision, and guidance of friends or relatives, thus restoring them to places of
usefulness if somewhat impaired. Forty persons were discharged unimproved; of this number
some were deported to other countries, not having any domicile in Canada; others were transferred to other institutions or special arrangements were made for nursing, care, and supervision
at home or privately. On probationary trial there were seventy-six patients in the custody of
friends and under the supervision of the Hospital at the close of the fiscal year.
Our clinical department has continued its activity in the search for persons not having
Canadian domicile, and all such cases have been thoroughly pursued with the Immigration
Department, with the result that thirty-five aliens were deported from the Mental Hospital during
the year.
The Immigration Department has been very active and has co-operated to the fullest extent
in relieving the Province of the financial obligation of maintaining those persons in our public
institution. .   ■
The deaths which occurred during the year were largely due to physical causes, though there
were, in addition, the usual number of deaths associated with exhaustion arising out of acute
mental illness. General paresis is still a fatal mental disease and accounted for its usual toll of
persons. There were also four deaths owing to suicide, a greater number than has been the case
for some years past. Each case, however, was carefully investigated, both by the Hospital
authorities and the Coroner who held an inquest in each instance. In every case the juries, after
careful investigation, exonerated the Hospital and its employees from any blame of neglect or
undue lack of precaution.
The field of treatment has not developed anything startlingly new during the year. Occupation continues to be our greatest therapeutic agent in dealing with these conditions.   We have 16 Geo. 5 Superintendent's Report. S 11
for some years had an occupational therapy department for women, and this year were able to
commence at Essondale an occupational department for men where those cases so mentally ill
that they cannot be engaged in industrial work, but who are willing to be brought in contact
with occupations which may (and most often do) reach through the cloud of their illness to
attract their attention, gradually fix their interest and assist in rehabilitating their mind to a
point where they can be moved forward to the industrial and practical occupations to which they
will return upon discharge from the Hospital. During the year we have carried on a series of
treatments by intravenous injections of tryparsamide for general paresis and cerebrospinal
syphilis. We have not, however, been able to confirm entirely some of the extremely encouraging
reports which have been made with regard to this treatment from other sources. We feel that
there is some improvement in the patients in so far as its shortens the period of restless excitement,, exaltation, and untidiness, and usually delays the physical loss of weight and strength,
but the disease is not arrested and the patients have continued their downward course to terminate in death. We are also commencing a series of treatments by the so-called malarial
treatments of general paresis, but to date our experiences have not been sufficient to make any
remarks in this connection. It is the intention to extend our pathological research department
by doing more extensive and detailed pathological histology as well as extend our blood and
serum investigations in the laboratory. This will entail some additional expense which you will
be asked to provide for in our next estimates, but we feel that the field is so great that it is
work which cannot be neglected if any valuable results are to be obtained. The general health
of the population of the institution throughout the year has been very satisfactory indeed; no
infectious or contagious diseases have been encountered, and there have been no epidemics of any
serious character.
Financial Department.
For a more detailed analysis of the finance of the Hospital I respectfully refer you to the
Bursar's report and the balance-sheets covering this portion of the Hospital and operations.
I would draw your attention, however, to the gross figures involved in operating the Mental
Hospital.
The gross cost, as shown by the accounts, amounted to $676,765.60; from this amount is to
be deducted the collections for maintenance of paying or part-paying patients, which amounted
to $105,819.53, the largest sum ever collected for this purpose, together with the addition of actual
cost of material produced and used at the Hospital as against its cost if purchased on the market,
which leaves a net actual cost of operating the Mental Hospitals to be borne by the Province
$570,946.07. This amount of money divided per capita to the population of the Hospital gives a
net total per capita cost of 81.13 cents, which is a very satisfactory figure when one considers
that it covers not only ordinary living, but medical and scientific attention as well. It does not
seem that it could be done with any reasonable degree of efficiency at a much cheaper rate. The
Bursar's Department has also acted in co-operation with the Provincial Purchasing Agent as to
purchasing supplies for the Hospital, and the highly satisfactory manner in which this work has
been carried out is to be favourably commended to you. The stewards and other members of
this department have all worked diligently in the interests of the Hospital.
Farm Department.
For detailed operations of this department, both in the matter of produce and finances, I
respectfully refer you to the section of the report dealing with this subject. I desire, however,
to draw your attention to the extremely important question of such a department in the economical operation of an institution of this magnitude. It would be most expensive and unsatisfactory
to attempt the operation of such a large institution without a produce department. Markets are
always uncertain; quantities and quality are never to be depended upon, but, with our own
produce department, we are assured at all times of a steady supply of sufficient quantity and
excellent quality of produce to care for our patients.
To give you an insight into the volume of produce required, I will mention a few of the
outstanding products from this department which will immediately impress you with the facts
I have stated above.
Milk.—A standard article of diet in health is recognized as one of the most important
articles of diet in illness.    Milk for the well is required to be of a high standard of cleanliness and of good quality; for the sick, even more important are these features. To operate the
Mental Hospitals last year it required, approximately, 113,000 gallons of milk, all of which was
supplied by the produce department of the highest standard of cleanliness and average quality of
richness at a cost of 35 cents per gallon, a sum considerably less than the ordinary run of milk
can be purchased on the market, and at least half the price at which milk of a similar standard
can be purchased, if, indeed, it could be purchased at ail in sufficient quantity at all times to meet
the demands of the Hospital.
Vegetables.—Vegetable requirements for a population as great as the Mental Hospital, you
will readily understand, must be large. Our produce department has grown and supplied all the
vegetables needed by the institution. In this way we produced and used 610 tons of potatoes,
as well as onions, carrots, turnips, and parsnips, and all garden produce, thus affording a supply
of fresh vegetables of the best quality regularly for the patients.
Pork.—The needs of the Hospital in this direction were provided by our farm department;
in addition to fresh meat, sausages, bacon, and hams were supplied from our pork-curing house
to a very considerable extent, and this could lie increased to the full needs of the Hospital as
soon as our curing facilities are enlarged. Our pork department, on its balance-sheet, showed a
profit of $10,000 for the year, which, in actual fact, is a savings of that amount, if not more,
to the maintenance costs of the Hospital.
Poultry.—This department supplied some 8,500 dozen eggs as well as 2 tons of meat to the
Hosptial at the cost of production. This quantity could not possibly be afforded had it to be purchased in the market, and, if afforded, could not be equalled in quality except at outside prices.
The accounting for this department shows a profit to the Hospital of $20,301.95 on the year's
operation, a sum which I consider very satisfactory, and, when looked upon in the light of a
saving (which it actually is) to the Province in the care of its insane, represents a very considerable sum.
General Condition of Plant.
The general condition of the buildings and equipment of the Hospitals throughout is in a very
satisfactory state. There are, of course, many temporary sheds and small buildings which it is
desirable to replace with permanent structures as soon as practicable, but this matter is not of
serious moment. The most important replacement is at the farm, where the old hay-barn (the
original building of temporary construction erected on the farm in its early days) has outlived
its usefulness, both on account of its poor condition and its incapacity. It will be necessary to
replace this building in the very near future. A very great deal of work has been done in connection with the maintenance and repairs of plants during the year. The driveways at Essondale
in the finished grounds were curbed, guttered, and macadamized, being now in first-class condition. This involved very considerable work, but our expenditure was confined to material only,
as the work was done entirely by staff and patient-labour. About 1 mile of driveways was
completed in this way.
Repairs were kept up throughout the Hospital buildings and their general condition is quite
satisfactory. These repairs were not often large, but were always numerous and being carried
on continuously from day to day as the need arose.
The cottages occupied by the staff were cleaned and painted throughout their interiors, and
the Bursar's house was restuccoed and generally repaired. Some new lawns were laid out; a good
deal of outside work was done in the way of drains, rough grading, etc.
At the old institution in New Westminster no extensive work was undertaken during the
year, tout owing to the age of the buildings continuous attention is necessary to keep them
habitable and in repair. Floors are continually being renewed, foundations repaired, and
cleaning and painting go on uninterruptedly. Although the buildings here are old and difficult
to maintain, I feel that they are in as satisfactory condition as it is possible to have them when
one considers their age and type of construction.
The heating plant at this institution has been in place for some twenty or twenty-five years,
and the last inspection by the Boiler Inspectors advise that we must plan, in about three years,
to replace the boilers as they will be cut down to such low pressure that they will not operate the
plant. The replacement of this heating plant will be a considerable expenditure, and when the
work is carried out I would suggest that several changes be made which will do away with many
very unsatisfactory conditions which are present under existing circumstances. /'
-iv:; i ' -:i::f i
-  mm  p-u
£2fBiiS3H___
[■ess
111981113   «5I   jfl__jJ-.:' •-'•//
•1 m M f -
i, -1 .-a
:   ■
; I
(IP"
I%8_L'..
mm mm p '-• ■ 16 Geo. 5 Superintendent's Report. S 13
The plant equipment at the Mental Home, Colquitz, has also received careful attention and
is in good condition. The main building, outbuildings, and grounds are all clean, tidy, and well
cared for, and present a very satisfactory appearance and are a credit to the institution.
Recommendations.
The very pressing need of the Hospital continues to be the necessity for more beds. During
the year the Hospital population has increased 111 persons in residence, hut no additional space
has been provided for the accommodation of these people. The resulting crowded condition of
existing dormitories, day-rooms, and rooms which are meant to be single rooms is so acute that
it is working a hardship upon the patients, as well as making their care more difficult and
dangerous. It is a condition which must be met in the very near future if we are to continue
receiving patients as in the past; otherwise it will be necessary to receive patients only as
vacancies occur. I would strongly recommend that the programme, as formerly outlined, be
proceeded with and further buildings started as early as it can possibly be arranged to do so.
I would also recommend that suitable provision for the accommodation of staff to operate
these buildings be considered. Our staff housing has never kept pace with our needs, and if the
plant is to be extended it is entirely necessary to provide accommodation for a staff to operate it.
I would recommend in this connection that a staff building of the nature of an apartment-house
be erected in a suitable location in order to accommodate those members of the staff who are
married and at present compelled to live away from their families a considerable portion of
their time.
One more house is also necessary to complete the housing of our present medical staff, and
as further buildings are provided it will be necessary to increase the medical staff and further
residences for them.
During the period covered by this report the new heating plant has been completed and is
operating entirely satisfactorily and with considerable economy, but, unfortunately, the original
idea for handling the coal was not completed, thus leaving a good deal of waste and less efficiency
through repeated manipulating by hand. I would strongly recommend that the installation of
coal storage and proper handling machinery be proceeded with to finish in a proper manner this
very important unit of our equipment.
The road from the Pitt River Highway to Colony Farm, approximately 7/10 mile in length,
has now reached a condition where extensive repairs at an expenditure estimated by the Public
Works Engineers of approximately $15,000 is necessary, and I would recommend that provision
be made to have this work done before further damage, entailing a much greater expenditure,
has taken place on this road.
Owing to the present-day tendency to automobile transportation a considerable number of
temporary parking-garages have been erected from time to time at the institution. These are a
rather serious fire risk in themselves, although they are not so situated as to affect any of the
Hospital buildings should a fire start. There would be a serious loss to our employees as the
construction is very light and would burn most quickly. It appears that automobiles have come
to stay, and I notice in reports of other institutions that they are providing parking-garages for
employees' cars. I would therefore recommend that we construct of concrete-block construction
(which we manufacture ourselves) a series of parking-garages which would be fire-proof, not
overly expensive, and do away with both the risk and the unsightly sheds now used.
Owing to the increasing size of the institution and the corresponding necessity of carrying
large stocks in the Steward's stores, it will be necessary to make provision for the storage of a
portion of his stock. To carry this out I would recommend that a suitable concrete-block building be erected in a convenient location to store flour, semi-perishable stores, and vegetable
supplies for the immediate use of the kitchens. This building could be erected at a very
moderate cost by patient-labour and under the direction of the mechanical staff of the Hospital.
My final recommendation is one which I consider of very great importance in the protection
of the Government assets in the Essondale area, and that is the installation of a proper fire-
alarm system, proper fire-fighting machinery, and a permanent staff to operate this equipment.
I believe the value of property at the Mental Hospital and at the Boys' Industrial School is such
that a very complete and efficient fire-fighting equipment should be maintained, and I would
recommend to you that serious consideration be given this subject and appropriation provided to
equip thoroughly such a department. s u
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Acknowledgments.
I wish to make formal acknowledgment of the services of the Canadian Red Cross Visiting
Committee under the direction of Mrs. Ellis in providing entertainment for our returned soldier
patients, and extending the courtesy of these entertainments to other patients who are able to
attend.
I wish also to make acknowledgment of the loyal and courteous support of medical officers,
Department heads, and staff of the Hospital, who have so ably assisted by their attention to duty
and interest in the welfare of the Hospital in making the work of the year a success.
To the officers of other Government departments with whom we have had to deal, I also
wish to express my thanks for their ready and courteous assistance to our needs; especially to
yourself and Mr. White, your deputy, do I owe grateful acknowledgment for the patient study
and considerate understanding and support of the needs of the Hospital, without which the
Hospital could not go forward.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
H. C. STEEVES,
Medical Superintendent.
A Chart showing the Relation of Actual Population to Normal Bed Capacity for the
Care of Insane in British Columbia.
Actual Population
at close of
Fiscal Year.
YEARS.
1920.                1921.                1922.                1923.                1924.                1925.                1926.
1900
/1995
1800
y*\m
54-
1700
/*\7
3+
1600
/
/K3'
-""'.69
-9
7
1500
/
/\5Q
6
1400
I4f
.8
1?00
Normal bed capacity including
temporary buildings. 16 Geo. 5 Laboratory Eeport. S 15
LABORATORY REPORT.
Provincial Mental Hospital,
Essondale, B.C.
H. C. Steeves, Esq., B.A., M.D., CM.,
Medical Superintendent, Essondale, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit herewith report of work performed in Laboratory during
the year ended March 31st, 1926.
Of the 502 tests for syphilis, 43 were positive, or, in other words, 8.5 per cent.    The table of
general work clone in the Laboratory for the year is as follows:—
Routine Wassermann—
Positives      25
Negatives     440
Spinal fluid—
Positives     18
Negatives        19
Cells and globulin     37
Routine urinalysis   672
Total acidity        3
Sputa      35
Blood-counts      42
Blood-sugar      4
Non-protein nitrogen        7
Vaginal smears     11
Cultures _     23
I have, etc.,
A. L. Crease,
Assistant Medical Superintendent and Pathologist.
DENTAL REPORT.
Provincial Mental Hospital,
Essondale, B.C.
H. C. Steeves, Esq., B.A., M.D., CM.,
Medical Superintendent, Essondale, B.C.
Sir,—I beg to submit herewith report on dental work performed during the year ended
March 31st, 1926:—
Extractions .'  776
Scaling and cleaning   55
General anaesthetics   5
Mandibular injections   16
Eillings, amalgam  79
Fillings, cement   5
Upper and lower dentures   23
X-ray examinations   2
Denture adjustments  16
Denture repairs   33
Dentures rebased   13
Bridges removed   2
Davis crown  2
Treatment for Vincent's angina   4
I have, etc.,
F. P. Smith,
Dental Surgeon. S 16
Mental Hospitals.
1926
STATISTICAL TABLES.
Table No. 1.—Showing the Operations of the Hospitals, Essondale, New Westminster, and
Saanich, from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Movement of Population.
In residence, Essondale, March 31st, 1925	
ii New Westminster, March 31st, 1925	
ii Saanich, March 31st, 1925	
On probation, carried forward from 1924-25, Essondale	
ii ,i ii New Westminster..
i, n ,r Saanich	
Escaped, carried forward from 1924-25, Essondale	
,i ii New Westminster	
ii it Saanich	
Admitted during- the year 1925-26-
By ordinary forms	
By urgency forms	
By voluntary forms	
From the Yukon	
Order in Council	
Total under treatment, Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich, April
1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926	
Discharg-ed during period April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926 :
(a.) From Essondale—
As recovered	
As improved	
As unimproved	
Not insane	
On probation and still out	
Escaped, but not discharged	
Died	
(b.) From New Westminster—
As recovered	
As improved	
As unimproved	
Not insane ...  	
On probation and still out . ..
Escaped, but not discharged.
Died	
(..) From Saanich—
As unimproved.
Died	
Total discharged from Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich.
Total in residence, Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich ....
Essondale—
Total on books, March 31st, 1926	
Admissions during 1925-26	
Received from New Westminster    	
Received from Saanich :	
Discharged during 1925-26	
Transferred to New Westminster.
Transferred to Saanich	
Total in residence, Essondale, March 31st, 1926 .
Male.
1,075
88
160
25
7
308
5
25
71
31
4
33
1,102
325
4
264
19
15
Female.
58
503
2
39
143
4
25
35
7
1
35
28
60
150
22
128
Total.
591
160
27
46
451
9
28
75
32
5
37
109
286
29
43
7
1
39
28
147
1
6
1,162
476
4
286
147
16
Total.
Male.    Female.    Total.
1,357
1,431
298
1,133
210
439
1,996
1,641
448
1,193 —
16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
8 17
Table No. 1.—Showing the Operations of the Hospitals, Essondale, New Westminster, and
Saanich, from April 1st, 1025, to March 31st, 1926—Continued..
Male.
Female.
Total.
Total.
Male.
Female.
Total.
New Westminster—
95
19
16
4
160
16
6
1,133
94
169
542
128
131
60
539
637
147
147
4
114
20
670
131
784
151
160
15
94
539
633
Saanich—
175
6
169
175
6
169
6
1,193
633
169
1,396
599
Grand total in residence, Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich, March
31st, 1926	
1,995
Daily average population  1,928.04
Percentage of discharges on admissions (not including deaths)      62.53
Percentage of recoveries on admissions      12.00
Percentage of deaths on whole number under treatment  5.83 S 18
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table No. 2.—Showing in Summary Form the Operations op the Hospital since its
Inception.
Yeai
1872	
1873	
1874	
J875	
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
1920-1921..
1921-1922..
1922-1923. .
1923-1924..
1924-1925..
1925-1926..
W
a
o
'm
m
8
<1
Discharges.
m
CD
Number Resident at
the Close of each
Year.
-3
01
E_
O
c
l—i
to
t.
01
u
o
01
f-rt
H
*    .
18
Percentage of Recoveries to Admissions.
| Percentage of Dis-
o, 1 charges to Admis-
'o,    sions (Deaths ex-
°>    eluded).
-a
01
tr
3D
>
o
CJ
■a
01
rt.
©
>
+3     O
o o
£ rt.
18
1
1
16
5.55
15
10
2
5
14
2
31
66.66
80.00
12
4
3
19
h
26
33.33
33.33
29
3
3
10
32
13
48
10.34
26.89
22
11
3
5
35
3
54
50.00
63.63
14
4
4
3
38
3
49
28.57
78.57
16
7
3
8
36
1
!
54
43.75
62.50
18
4
1
8
41
5
54
22.22
27.77
17
5
5
48
7
58
29.41
29.41
13
5
3
5
48
61
38.46
61.54
7
3
1
2
49
i
55
42.85
57.14
8
4
1
3
49
57
50.00
62.50
10
2
4
2
51
2
59
20.00
60.00
20
5
5
61
10
71
25.00
25.00
27
10
6
6
66
5
88
37.03
59.25
36
15
5
5
77
11
102
41.66
55.55
26
12
6
3
82
5
103
46.15
69.23
41
14
5
4
100
18
123
34.15
46.34
52
17
6
12
117
17
152
32.69
44.23
49
19
4
20
123
6
166
38.77
46.94
52
17
10
13
135
12
175
32.69
51.92
44
14
18
14
133
1
_
179
31.81
72.72
80
13
19
19
162
29
213
16.25
40.00
62
29
11
20
164
2
224
46.77
64.51
64
23
25
9
171
7
228
35.93
75.00
74
20
8
14
203
32
246
27.03
37.83
81
27
13
19
221
18
285
33.33
49.38
101
31
32
21
234
13
327
30.69
62.37
113
38
27
29
258
24
356
33.63
57.52
115
40
20
25
284
26
377
34. 78
52.17
121
30
31
25
311
27
413
24.79
50.41
139
38
37
26
349
38
466
27.34
53.96
115
46
26
26
321
2.
!
480
40 00
62.61
123
43
33
27
348
27
505
33.33
61.78
150
36*
43
28
388
43
552
23.03
52.06
221
48
43
39
461
73
666
21.30
41.20
230
68*
56
57
507
46
765
28.30
53.90
232
73+
77
40
536
29
816
31.00
64.60
280
84
82
41
595
48
896
30.00
59.28
332
67J
114
60
690
105
1,034
19.57
54.42
375
74*
128
76
752
62
1,065
18.90
53.80
380
90§
146
67
919
167
1,264
22.63
62.10
402
58
126
74
1,027
108
1,364
14.43
45.77
332
83
91
89
1,090
63
1,437
25.00
52.41
353
73+
96
80
1,205
115
1,527
20.68
47.87
371
88
78
106
1.301
96
1,650
23.72
44.74
375
75
95
132
1,347
46
1,753
20.00
45.33
574
116
221
132
1,458
111
2,025
20.20
58.71
489
88
173
122
1,566
108
2,043
14.17
72.60
478
96
178
114
1,649
83
2,137
20.08
57.32
438
91
167
133
1,697
48
2,180
20.77
59.36
447
84+
121
163
1,784
87
2,234
18.56
64.20
461
63
242
138
1,884
100
2,327
13.66
66.16
475
5711
240
142
1,995
111
2,434
12.00
62.53
oj _J-3
0)    CD
Prr-}
si
:z;iH
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
5.08
7.44
6.40
4.57
5.83
7.02
5.30.
5.43
6.19
5 24
6.42
7.47
51
97
33
10
25
93
83
* Three not insane.
t One not insane.
J Two not insane.
i Four not insane.
I Six not insane. 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
8 19
Table No. 3.—Showing the Total Number of Admissions,
April 1st, 1925, to March 31st,
Discharges, and
1926.
Deaths
FROM
Months.
Admissions.
Discharges.
Deaths.
Male.
Female.
12
11
16
8
10
13
8
12
10
15
18
17
Total.
Male.
Female.
9
3
11
3
5
10
7
6
8
4
■2
9
Total.
16
10
22
14
18
19
25
17
24
16
12
28
Male.
10
19
2
8
8
4
7
12
10
12
9
4
Female.
3
3
2
2
2
3
1
6
5
2
7
1
Total.
1925.
May	
31
27
35
19
26
21
26
24
31
37
22
26
43
38
51
27
36
34
34
36
41
52
40
43
475
7
7
11
11
13
9
18
11
16
12
10
19
144
13
22
4
10
10
7
October	
8
18
December	
1926.
January 	
15
14
March	
16
5
Totals  	
325
150
77
221
105
37
142
Table No. 4.—Showing Civil St_vte of Patients admitted from Aptil 1st, 1925, to
March 31st, 1926.
Civil State.
Male.
Female.
Total.
113
186
4
15
7
76
56
2
16
189
242
6
31
7
Totals	
325
150
475
Table No. 5.—Showing Religious Denominations of Patients admitted from April 1st, 1925,
to March 31st, 1926.
Religious Denomination.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1
4
14
2
5
1
28
2
196
2
59
2
9
2
2
1
1
11
iio
2
17
4
1
6
2
15
2
6
1
39 .
2
306
4
76
6
9
Totals      .   	
325
150
475 Table No. 6.—Showing the Degree of Education of those admitted from April 1st, 1925,
to March 31st, 1926.
Degree of Education.
Male.
Female.
Total.
2
45
197
61
20
1
29
103
10
7
3
Good                                   :	
74
300
71
27
Totals
325
150
475
Table No. 7-
-Showing the Nationality of those admitted from April 1st, lOfio,
to March 31st, 1926.
Nationality.
Male.
Female.
Total.
9
2
1
2
15
2
80
8
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
0
4
7
1
o
2
3
5
5
20
_
11
2
18
6
1
1
32
9
3
5
36
1
15
4
1
1
1
48
1
2
2
1
1
1
5
1
2
3
3
6
2
1
14
21
6
1
23"
3
1
3
2
1
3
China                                               	
15
2
128
Finland                                     	
9
3
4
Holland ■ 	
2
1
1
3
14
Italy 	
9
9
6
26
9
12
9
United States	
39
6
1
Canada—
1
53
Manitoba	
15
3
6
59
1
18
4
Canada (general)	
Totals :	
325
150
475 ' 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
S 21
Table No. 8.—Showing what Districts contributed Patients from April 1st, 1925,
to March 31st, 1926.
Place of Residence.
Male.     Female.    Total
Place  of Residence.
Male.     Female.    Total
Adams Lake	
Agassiz 	
Alice Arm 	
Allenby 	
Anyox 	
Armstrong	
Ashcroft 	
Aspen Grove 	
Bella Coola 	
Birch  Island  	
Boys' Industrial School...
Bos.veil    	
Breckin   	
Brilliant 	
Britannia Beach 	
Burnaby  :
Campbell River 	
Cascade	
Cas'sidy 	
Castlegai'  	
Celista	
Chase   	
Chemainus 	
Chilliwack   	
China Valley	
Clapperton 	
Cloverdale   	
Colwood  	
Comox    :	
Coquitlam 	
Cortes Island 	
Courtenay   	
Cowichan 	
Cranbrook   	
Crested Bute 	
Cumberland 	
Dawson	
Deroche   	
Duncan	
Esquimalt 	
Fernie   	
Fraser Mills 	
Gabriola Island 	
Galena Bay 	
Golden   	
Grand Forks 	
Greenwood 	
Hazelton 	
Hosmer 	
Kamloops	
Kaslo   	
Kimberley   	
Kltwanga 	
Ladysmith  	
Langley   	
Lulu Island 	
Lumberton 	
MeBride  	
Malcolm Island 	
Mamette Lake —
Maple Ridge	
Matsqui   	
Mayo  (Y.T.)   	
Merritt 	
Carried forward
1
11
1
82
27
1
1
1
1
1
7
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
3
1
2
1
2
4
1
1
1
11
1
2
1
3
5
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
Brought forward
Michel   	
Midway   	
Miocene   	
Mission 	
Murrayville  	
Nanaimo 	
Naramata 	
Nelson 	
Newton 	
New Westminster 	
Notch Hill	
Oakalla Prison Farm ....
Ocean Falls 	
Oyama   	
Parksville   	
Pelly River, X.T	
Penticton 	
Pitt Lake 	
Pitt Meadows 	
Port Haney 	
Port Renfrew  ,
Powell River 	
Prince George 	
Prince Rupert  ,	
Princeton 	
Quick   	
Red Pass 	
Revelstoke  	
Rosebery   	
Rossland 	
Royfeton   	
Saanich   	
Saanichton 	
Salmo 	
Salmon Arm  	
Sandwick  	
Sardis 	
Shelly 	
Sicamous   :	
Skeena River 	
Skidegate Reserve 	
Skookumchuck 	
Smithers 	
Snowshoe 	
South Slocan 	
Sperling  	
Springhouse 	
Steveston 	
Stewart   	
Surge Narrows 	
Teakerne Arm 	
Terrace 	
Trail 	
Vancouver  	
Vancouver, North 	
Vancouver, South 	
Vancouver, West „	
Vavenhy 	
Vernon 	
Victoria   	
Webster's Corners 	
White Rock 	
Totals 	
82
14
1
1
2
1
5
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
115
22
1
3
27
2
1
3
1
1
3
1
1
74
1
9
1
1
20
109
2
2
1
1
1
7
1
6
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
1
5
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
O
1
1
1
2
189
9
3
1
1
3
42
1
3
323
109
150 S 22
Mental Hospitals.
Table No. 9.—Showing the Occupations of those admitted from April 1st,
to March 31st, 1926.
1925,
Occupation.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Occupation.
Male.
Female.
Total.
Baker  	
2
1
2
1
1
3
1
1
1
14
1
1
1
10
2
1
4
4
1
31
2
1
5
6
2
1
1
2
1
2
1
3
1
93
2
1
1
1
1
1
10
74
2
1
2
1
1
3
1
1
1
14
1
1
1
1
11
2
1
'5
1
1
4
1
31
2
1
5
6
2
1
1
2
1
10
74
2
1
3
i
93
2
Brought forward....
206
1
21
2
1
1
18
1
1
1
25
1
1
3
1
5
3
6
5
1
1
2
1
6
3
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
89
1
5
1
35
1
1
1
11
1
4
295
1
21
2
1
1
1
18
1
1
1
1
60
Clerk 	
1
1
3
Cook 	
1
3
6
1
1
1
11
1
1
2
1
6
4
1
1
1
9
1
1
1
4
Totals 	
206
89
295
325
150
475 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
S 23
Table No. 10.—Showing the Ages of those admitted from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Age.
Male.
Female.
Total.
9
11
28
31
32
50
32
33
26
22
18
12
5
10
6
325
5
10
17
10
10
8
18
18
20
10
9
6
4
5
14
„      20      „    	
21
„      25      „     	
„      30     »    	
45
41
„      35     „    	
42
40     „    	
58
„      45     „    	
50
50     »    	
55     ,,    	
51
46
60     „    	
32
65     „    	
27
70     „        	
75     „    	
18
9
80     „    	
15
6
Totals	
150
475
Table No. 11.—Showing the Number of Attacks in those admitted from April 1st, 1925, to
March 31st, 1926.
Number of Attacks.
Male.
Female.
Total.
First	
146
31
12
4
7
3
122
79
20
7'
1
7
2
34
225
51
Third	
19
Fourth	
5
14
5
156
Totals	
325
150
475
Table No.  12.—Showing the Alleged Duration  of Attack prior to  Admission.
Duration of Attack.
Under 1 week
a       1 month   .
a      3 months .
ii  ,6     a
a    12      ..
,.      2 years
a      5      i,
„    10      „
„     15      .,
15 years and over
Not insane	
Unknown	
Totals...
Male.
Female.
35
7
81
41
33
16
25
9
10
6
12
12
8
11
4
5
8
5
7
5
4
2
98
31
325
150
Total.
42
122
49
34
16
24
19
9
13
12
6
129
475 S 24
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table No. 13.—Showing Statistics of Heredity in those admitted from April 1st, 1925, to
March 31st, 1926.
Heredity.
Paternal branch. ..
Maternal branch ..
Heredity	
Heredity, inferred
Heredity, unknown
Not insane	
Totals....
Male.
Female.
i
54
35
49
7
217
106
4
2
325
150
Total.
1
89
56
323
6
475
Table No. 14.—Showing the Alleged CAuse of Attack in those admitted from April 1st, 1925,
to March 31st, 1926.
Alleged Cause.
Alcohol	
Anaemia	
Arteriosclerosis	
Carcinoma	
Cardiac.	
Cerebral embolism. ..
Constitutional  	
Diabetic	
Encephalitis	
Epilepsy	
Heredity	
Heredity, ascertained
Heredity, inferred. ..
Lues	
Morphine	
Not insane	
Pneumonia	
Senility	
Somatic	
Trauma	
Tuberculosis	
Unknown	
War-strain	
Worry	
Totals	
Male.
Female.
24
6
1
11
1
1
1
1
1
1
91
37
1
1
15
3
54
35
1
49
7
30
1
l
4
2
1
30
20
2
2
2
2
i
2
29
1
1
2
325
150
Total.
30
1
12
1
2
2
128
1
1
18
89
1
56
31
1
6
I
50
4
2
3
31
1
3
475
Table No. 15.—Showing the State of Bodily Health in those admitted from April 1st, 1925,
to March 31st, 1926.
Bodily Condition.
Male.
Female.
Total.
In good health   	
148
123
53
1
54
71
24
1
150
202
194
77
In ereatlv reduced health     _	
2
Totals	
325
475 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
S 25
Table No. 16.—Showing the Form of Mental Disorder in those admitted from April 1st,
1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Form of Disorder.
Acute mania  	
Alcoholic psychosis	
Arteriosclerosis	
Cerebral embolism, with psychosis
Dementia pr_ecox	
Epileptic	
General paresis	
Huntingdon's chorea	
Hyponiania	
Hysteria	
Idiocy and imbecility	
Involutional melancholia	
Korsakoff's psychosis	
Lues	
Manic depressive	
Moron	
Neurasthenia	
Not insane	
Not yet diagnosed	
Paralysis agitans	
Paranoia	
Pseudoparesis	
Psychoneurosis	
Psychosis, with cerebral gumma...
Psychosis following encephalitis...
Senile dementia	
Terminal dementia	
Toxic psychosis	
Totals.
Male.
Female.
2
2
2
1
10
1
1
1
83
16
21
4
24
1
1
2
14
9
5
3
1
5
i
64
55
1
3
1
4
2
1
1
21
16
2
2
1
1
1
29
20
2
27
11
325
150
4
3
11
2
99
25
24
1
1
2
23
8
1
6
119
4
1
6
1
1
37
2
3
1
1
49
2
38
475
Table No. 17a.-
-Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st,
1925, to March 31st, 1926, Essondale.
Results.
Discharged recovered...
a improved. ..
ii unimproved
//"        not insane ...
Returned to Hospital .
Still out at close of year
Totals	
Male.
Female.
25
3
71
4
31
1
4
1
9
6
33
4
173
19
28
75
32
5
15
37
192
Table No. 17b.-
-Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st,
1925, to March 31st, 1926, New Westminster.
Results.
Discharged recovered ..
n improved ..
// unimproved
» not insane .
Returned to Hospital ..
Still out at close of year
Totals	
Male.
Female.
4
25
8
35
7
1
19
4
35
16
122
29
43
7
1
19
39
138 S 26
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table No. 17c.—Showing the Number allowed out on Probation and Results from April 1st,
1925, to March 31st, 1926, Saanich.
Results.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1
	
1
Total	
1
1
Table No. 18a.—Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those
discharged from Essondale from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Duration of Insanity.
Less than 1 week
n 1 month
„ 2 months
a 3       //
// 6       //
12
ii 2 years
n 3       n
3 years and over ...
Not insane    ...
Unknown	
Totals...   .
Male.
Female.
16
1
34
2
15
1
3
2
1
7
3
2
1
10
1
4
1
35
1
131
9
Total.
17
36
16
3
3
7
3
3
11
5
36
140
Table No. 18b.—Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those
discharged from new westminster from april 1st, 1925, to march 31st, 1926.
Duration of Insanity.
Male.
Female.
Total.
2
2
2
2
i
2
i
14
15
13
2
5
8
2
1
3
1
4
16
17
15
„          3       „       	
4
„          6       //       	
5
*   8
3
1
5
1
5
Totals	
12
68
80
Table No. 18c—Showing the Alleged Duration of Insanity prior to Admission in those
discharged from s.4.anich from april 1st, 1925, to march 31st, 1926.
Duration of Insanity.
Male.
Female.
Total.
1
1
Totals	
1
1 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
S 27
Table No. 19a.—Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged from
Essondale from April 1st, 1925, to M.ahch 31st, 1926.
-
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
Not
Insane.
Length of Residence.
03
rtrt
to
a
01
fe
aj
S
01
ai
ri
oi
ri
a
01
rt.
3
oi
ri
a
Un
3er   1   month  _	
1
3
8
5
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
9
19
10
5
11
.   7
1
1
5
1
2
1
3
3
3
9
2
4
4
1
2
1
3
1
2  months   	
3      „          	
1
6      „          	
9      „          	
,    12      „          	
3      „     	
4      „     	
5      ,,     	
5 }
Totals	
25
3
71
4
31
1
4
1
Table No. 19b.—Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged from
New Westminster from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
Not
Insane.
Length of Residence.
03
ci
a
03
fe
ai
rt
rt
a
o
fe
ai
rt
a
fe
a.
oi
rt
a
a
fe
Under  1  month 	
i
2
1
3
2
4
4
3
4
5
1
1
1
3
1
1
4
1
6
5
5
3
6
1
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
,,      2 months  	
1
3      „          	
4      „          	
5      „          	
„      -6       „          	
9       „          	
„    12      „          	
3     .„     	
4      ,,     	
5      „     	
Totals	
4
- 25
8
35
7
1
Table No. 19c.—Showing the Length of Residence of those discharged from
Saanich from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Discharged
recovered.
Discharged
improved.
Discharged
unimproved.
Not
Insane.
Length of Residence.
0>
oj
rj3
a
fe
oi
rt
Oi
rd
fe
<1>
a
fe
3
aj
rt
a
fe
1
Total _	
.___    1    ....
....
1
1 S 28
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table No. 20.—Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1925, to March  31st,  1926,
Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich.
(a.) Essondale.
Time  in  Hospital.
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified Cause.
No.
Years.
Months.
Days.
6937
J.  S.
M.
24
3
8
27
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
8532
A. A. C.
M.
62
2   '
3
Addison's disease.
8566
G.  H.
M.
54
1
13
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8625
H. H.  K.
M.
37
9
Cellulitis of left hand ; exhaustion of
acute mania.
3217
J.  H.
M.
41
13
1
3
Aortic stenosis.
7516
P. P.
M.
49
2
6
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8489
E.  S. H.
M.
52
3
13
Diabetic gangrene.
8634
H.  W. H.
F.
56
16
Exhaustion of acute mania.
8461
Vf.  T.
M.
92
4
24
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8558
R. B.
M.
79
2
10
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8638
F. M.  H.
M.
28
20
Suicide ; decapitation.
8662
C. McK.
M.
70
7
Bronchopneumonia.
8602
A. G.  M.
M.
31
1
14
Exhaustion of acute mania.
8628
C. E. n.
F.
25
1
1
Pulmonary abscess ; empyema ; acute
pericarditis.
4582
P.  B.
M.
35
9
6
26
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
1956
c. w. s.
M.
60
17
10
7
.Acute intestinal obstruction.
572-7
J. p.
M.
78
6
4
16
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
7365
J. A.  McC.
M.
70
2
11
Arteriosclerosis ;  myocarditis.
8626
L.  L.
M.
58
1
5
Arteriosclerosis ; cerebral hemorrhage.
7973
E.  L.  S.
M.
■55
1
6
20
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
6790
T. A.
M.
33
4
1
25
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
7429
A.  L.
M.
44
2
9
11
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
8259
J. K.  McM.
M.
53
11
9
Arteriosclerosis ; myocarditis.
8678
J. E. D.
M.
24
10
Exhaustion of epilepsy.
3757
J. E.
M.
44
11
9
16
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
8669
J.  C.
M.
41
20
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8096
R.  K.
M.
68
1
3
16
Exhaustion of senile dementia; arteriosclerosis.
8528
C. H.
M.
35
3
28
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8133
T.  D.  C.
M.
62
1
1
24
Exhaustion of cerebrospinal lues.
8694
R.  A.
M.
55
7
Exhaustion of acute mania.
8676
C.  M. R.
M.
50
1
3
Exhaustion of general paresis. ,
8699
S. V. s.
F-
40
19
Strangulation by hanging; suicide.
8591
A. W.  B.
M.
53
3
10
Exhaustion of involutional melancholia.
5270
G.  B.
■   M.
26
7
8
25
General exhaustion.
8747
W. R.
M.
42
8
Exhaustion of general paresis.
2926
A. McK.
M.
69
14
1
14
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
8700
L.  D.
M.
54
1
13
Exhaustion of acute mania.
8748
F.  W.
M.
65
18
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
8730
R.  D.
M.
60
1
4
Exhaustion of involutional melancholia.
8759
E. A. H.
F.
70
19
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8439
C.  H.
M.
55
8
8
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
4037
A. M.
M.
36
12
1
19
Exhaustion of dementia precox.
8782
W. E.
M.
73
18
Cerebral haemorrhage.
8574
F.  S. P.
M.
42
5
20
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8764
M. K.
M.
60
1
15
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
8741
P.  B.
F.
55
2
Exhaustion of acute mania.
2660
R. F.
M.
41
1'5
1
27
Hirschsprung's disease.
5214
V. P.
M.
63
8
10
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8346
T. E.
M.
80
1
14
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
8828
C. H.
M.
45
5
Lobar pneumonia.
8783
II.  K. R.
M.
78
1
13
Pneumonia and colitis.
8612
A. W. P. W.
M.
36
5
26
Acute lobar pneumonia.
8761
.T.  S.
M.
37
2
25
Exhaustion of general paresis.
6885
w. s.
M.
71
4
4
9
Cerebral haemorrhage.
899
E. W.
M.
81
26
6
.17
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
8852
R. Ii.
F.
18
16
Bronchopneumonia.
8854
A.  McC.
M.
77
12
Arteriosclerosis; exhaustion. 16 Geo. 5
Statistical Tables.
S 29
Table No. 20.—Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926,
Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich—Continued.
(a.) Essondale—Continued.
Time  in Hospital.
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified  Cause.
No.
Years.
Months.
Days.
7038
J. McG.
M.
76
4
21
Mitral regurgitation ; myocarditis.
8527
C. ,T. McK.
M.
41
8
11
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8866
C. O. D.
M.
58
13
Mitral stenosis ; myocarditis.
6171
H. V. L.
M.
6S
5
10
Lobar pneumonia.
6106
AV. S.
M.
44
6
7
Pulmonary tuberculosis ; epithelioma of
the lip.
129
P. O'S.
M.
79
46
5
13
Terminal dementia.
4141
J. N. W. F.
M.
68
11
3
17
Acute gastro-enteritis.
7870
F. C.
M.
67
2
3
4
Acute gastro-enteritis.
7824
A. L.
M.
61
2
4
10
Exhaustion of mania.
8009
M.   H.
M.
45
1
11
22
Exhaustion of arteriosclerotic dementia.
3456
W. H, P. W.
M.
40
13
™
28
Fracture, base of skull; shock.
8886
G. B.
M.
4
....
15
Chronic ulcerative pulmonary tuberculosis.
8897
O. R.
M.
73
10
Cardio renal disease,
8106
P.  J.  M.
M.
45
1
9
4
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8679
J. E.  B.
M.
49
6
14
Haemorrhage ; laceration of throat; suicide.
6463
A. W. P.
M.
68
5
4
11
Chronic myocarditis.
8245
P. M. M.
M.
44
1
6
4
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8647
E. K.
M.
36
7
16
Chronic myocarditis.
8918
S. M.
M.
63
8
Exhaustion of acute mania.
5999
H. R.
M.
39
6
4
7
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
8817
M. M.
F.
52
3
11
Aplastic anaemia.
8074
J.  E.
M.
42
1
10
22
Exhaustion of general paresis.
146
A.  R.
M.
*
45
4
10
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
8253
E. B.
M.
76
1
6
11
Aortic stenosis; angina pectoris.
8951
J.  B.
M.
74
9
Chronic parenchymatous nephritis.
8796
L. W.
M.
49
4
14
Hypostatic pneumonia.
8941
S. Y.
M.
63
26
Cerebral haemorrhage.
8831
VV.  P.
M.
91
4
4
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8806
T. y.
M.
50
4
22
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8274
W. 0.
M.
36
1
6
21
Pulmonary haemorrhage ; pulmonary tuberculosis.                                 •
7626
J. Y.
M.
■76
3
11
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8789
R. D.
M.
44
'5
19
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8693
J.  H.
M.
76
8
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8970
W.  A.  C.
M.
61
20
Carcinoma prostate.
8412
,T. L.
M.
65
1
3
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8952
E.  T.
M.
86
1
8
.Aortic stenosis ; myocarditis.
8057
,1.  1.
M.
52
2
24
Exhaustion of general paresis.'
6985
M.  0.
M.
52
4
5
17
Exhaustion of general paresis.
3825
w. s. w.
M.
57
12
3
21
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
8974
,T.  D.
M.
66
29
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8655
M.  B.
F.
60
9
16
Chronic myocarditis; hypostatic pneumonia.
8861
J. Mel.
M.
45
4
3
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
7562
J.  S.  S.
M.
47
3
3
1
Tuberculosis of the gastro-intestinal
system.
7668
F. iMcH.
M.
70
3
12
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8965
H. J. B.
M.'
52
1
16
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8515
W. H.  C.
M.
42
1
1
Exhaustion of dementia precox.
7622
J.  B.  J.
M.
42
3
1
10
Exhaustion of general paresis.
9048
E.  F.
F.
37
5
Hypostatic pneumonia.
4706
R. H.
M.
58
10
14
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
8365
W. B.
M.
:59
1
6
12
Bronchial pneumonia.
9015
J.  M.
iM.
92
1    ■
24
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
58
______
A. F.
M.
90
50
9
28
Exhaustion of terminal dementia.
* Unknown. S 30
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table No. 20.—Record of Deaths from April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926,
Essondale, New Westminster, and S.^anich—Continued.
(6.) New Westminster.
TlMB
in Hospital.
Register
Initials.
Sex.
Age.
Certified  Cause.
No.
Years.
Months.
Days.
6008
M. M.
■F.
34
5
7
5
Suicide by hanging ; dislocation of neck.
6609
G. L.
F.
33
4
5
28
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
7669
M.  E.  R.
F.
81
2
2
28
Hypostatic pneumonia ;  myocarditis.
8660
K. J.  McK.
F.
50
1
Pyemia.
4547
H. M.
F.
42
9
9
12
Carcinoma of stomach; inanition.
933
P.  F.
F.
76
25
11
15
Cerebral hemorrhage.
6169
L.  C. W.
F.
36
5
8
16
Tuberculosis ; enteritis.
8015
F. G. M.
F.
18
1
9
Pulmonary tuberculosis.
8784
C.  G. H.
F.
72
1
27
Senile gangrene ;   pyemia.
8065
s. w.
F.
86
1
8
19
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
7999
E.  B.
F.
49
2
14
Hypostatic pneumonia.
4655
C.  G. G.
F.
44
9
9
19
Status epilepticus.
7344
N. T.
F.
48
3
6
Exhaustion of general paresis ; secondary bronchopneumonia.
7917
M. K.  S.
F.
53
2
2
8
Gall-stone in common duct; empyema
of gall-bladder.
8899
C. E. M.
F.
78
13
Chronic myocarditis.
8906
V. R. McC.
F.
21
21
Bronchopneumonia ; myocarditis.
8771
M.  C.
F.
70
4
15
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
7664
J. M.
F.
65
2
10
6
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
3677
G. McK.
F.
50
12
7
2
Myocarditis ; cedema of lungs.
8061
M. D. McL.
F.
27
1
11
22
Dilatation of heart; myocarditis.
8476
H.  E.
F.
47
1
1
5
Exhaustion of general paresis.
8427
H.  C.
F.
74
1
2
21
Bronchopneumonia.
1563
J. H.
F.
68
21
3
28
Chronic myocarditis.
8580
M.  L.
F.
66
11
8
Bronchopneumonia; cerebral hemorrhage.
8907
K. L. P.
F.
74
3
4
Bronchopneumonia ; myocarditis.
8486
E.  B.
F.
70
1
1
20
Exhaustion of senile dementia.
8867
L.   S.  G.
F.
75
4
12
Myocarditis.
7043
O.  H.
F.
16
4
6
7
Tuberculosis.
(c.)  Saanich.
4402
W.  G.
M.
28
10
1
8
Perforated gastric ulcer.
4075
D. McL.  C.
M.
48
11
2
Myocarditis.
5776
M.  C.
M.
35
6
6
Phthisis pulmonalis.
5147
W.  S. 0.
M.
27
8
6
Carcinoma of stomach.
2454
L. McM.
M.
46
17
Acute nephritis. 16 Geo
5
Statistical Tables.                                                S 31
Table
No. 21.—SB
owing the Number of
Deportations and Repatriations effected from
April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1920
Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich.
Register
No.
Initials.
Sex.
Country of
Origin.
Period in Canada prior
to Admission to Hospital.
Period in Hostital.
Years.
Months.
Days.
Years.
Months.
Days.
8433
A. A.  B.
M.
Finland	
1
5
14
4
24
8472
G.  H.
M.
Luxembourg	
1
7
16
o
10
8411
A. M.
M.
1
9
6
19
8496
D. F. McD.
M.
Scotland	
1
4
19
3
14
8473
J.  Mel.
M.
Scotland	
4
9
1
2
19
1500
A. II.
M.
1
3
21
6
10
8513
L. W.
M.
Switzerland	
1
11
3
27
8514
G. R.
M.
2
1
2
3
g
8562
F. W.
M.
Holland	
2
8
6
4
19
8624
H.  L.
M.
4
11
17
2
16
8689
D. IM.
M.
1
22
4
11
8658
J. R.
M.
England 	
1
5
10
8
9
8703
G. D.
M.
1
10
2
8
8708
U.  W.
M.
Switzerland	
2
24
6
20
8687
G.  C.
M.
Greece	
1
2
19
8717
W.  P.  H.
M.
4
9
8724
A.  H.
F.
Scotland	
4
10
17
4
20
8721
C. H. T.
R.  T.
M.  J.
M.
M.
M.
2
1
1
11
7
9
29
3
'5
2
27
16
16
8737
8754
Finland	
8756
0. G.
M.
Finland	
1
6
7
3
6
8763
G. B.
F.
England	
9
2
1
2
8768
M. T.
F.
Ireland	
4
3
2
8786
K.  G. E.
M.
9
8
20
9
27
8825
A.  L.
M. E. L.
M.
M.
2
1
2
8
1
4
1
4
28
92
8843
7498
H. A. E. S.
M
10
3
9
22
7901
T. M.
S. A.
M.
F.
2
3
24
1
10
2
21
22
8832
Finland	
8857
S. A M.
W. Y.
L. B.
M.
M.
F.
U.S.A.
2
2
9
8
5
2
2
3
20
23
5
8094
8847
8080
K. N.
M.
1
10
6
3943
M. R. M.
F.
2
9
11
2
25
8011
S.  W.
F.
4
2
2
!               1               1
- S 32
Mental Hospitals.
1926
PART IL—FINANCIAL.
BURSAR'S REPORT.
Essondale, B.C., August 15th, 1926.
H. C Steeves, Esq., B.A., M.D., CM.,
General Medical Superintendent of Mental Hospitals,
Essondale, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to again submit to you herewith balance-sheets and profit and loss
statements, together with various other financial and statistical tables covering the operations
of the Mental Hospitals of British Columbia, for the fiscal year ended March 31st, 1926.
The total gross operating expenditure of the three institutions under your direction—namely,
Essondale, New Westminster, and Saanich—as shown on Table D, amounts to the sum of
$676,765.60, as compared with $624,839.80 for the previous year, or an increase of $51,925.80.
These figures include all expenditures by vouchers against appropriations, as well as the amount
of production of the institution farms at market prices. The increase for this year, as compared
with an increase of only $39,728.10 for the previous year, appears high, and, pro rata to the
increase in population, would appear to be justified when the nature of the work being performed
at Essondale, particularly in the Acute Building, is remembered.
Last year our revenue increased $11,380.95 over the previous year, and this year we have
increased again $12,042.96 over that of last year, our total collections being $105,819.53 for the
three institutions, the largest in its history.
Net expenditures for the three institutions cost the Province of British Columbia the sum of
$570,946.07, which, based on a total daily average population of 1,928.04, gives a net daily per
capita cost of 81.13 cents, as compared with 79.79 cents in the previous year.    (See Table D.)
A review of our expenditures this year as compared with those of last will be of interest, and
I am herewith quoting a few under various headings.
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster.
Salaries.—A reduction in the amount expended this year is noted of $2,513.62; this year's
salaries totalling $80,797.02, against $83,310.64 last year, a per capita gross decrease of $2,361.
Office supplies have beeu decreased, while travelling expenses and fuel, light, and water are
about the same.
Repairs and Renewals.—A large decrease will be noted under this heading; this year's
expenditure being $7,536.35, as compared with $13,549.91 last year, when certain wards were
renovated.
Provisions Account.—This account increased $17,192.20, due to increased cost of butter and
other foodstuff's, but clothing, boots, and slippers had a substantial decrease of over $3,000 on the
previous year.
Our largest decrease at this branch, and the one which is mainly responsible for the difference between the per capita costs of New Westminster and Essondale, is occasioned by the
transfer of the work in connection with admissions to Essondale, including the accompanying
costs of examination, committal, and transportation. Whereas last year the sum of $8,509.66 was
charged to the New Westminster vote for this purpose, the amount charged this year is only $22,
or a per capita decrease of $13,684 gross.
Mental Hospital, Essondale.
Salaries.—This acount shows a substantial increase this year over last, the sum of $165,012.78
being expended, as against $134,384.13, or an increase of $30,628.05, or $14,692 gross per capita
increase for the year. This can be accounted for by the fact that the new Acute Wing has had
to be staffed, and also by the usual statutory increases in salary for attendants, together with the
yearly increase allowed the medical staff to their maximum and the appointing of a new medical
officer. 16 Geo. 5 Bursar's Report. S 33
Office Supplies.—Postage account increased some $374 and travelling expenses increased
$276.37 over the previous year, due to the transfer of admittance office from New Westminster to
Essondale.
Fuel, Water, Light, and Power.—This heading shows an increase of $7,836.36, due principally
to the increase in consumption occasioned by additional quarters, the price of fuel, and the extra
cost in handling and storage.   Light, power, and water were higher.
Renewals and Repairs.—Under this heading we had a decrease. This year shows an expenditure of $23,851.37, as compared with $26,108.94 last year, a difference of $2,257.57, or a gross per
capita saving of $4,221.
Provisions.—This heading increased by $31,289.23 over last year, 1925-26 total showing
$145,500.86, while 1924-25 was $114,271.03. This is accounted for by increased population and
staff, together with increased prices in foodstuffs.
Clothing, Boots, and Slippers.—Essondale, like New Westminster, showed a substantial decrease in clothing, boots, and slippers amounting to $5,531.57, or a gross per capita decrease of
$7,392 per annum.
Medical and Surgical Supplies.—These were about the same as the former year, showing a
slight reduction.
Examination, Committal, and Transportation.—In former years expenditures under this
heading were made in vote under Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster, but this year
the appropriation was transferred to Essondale, as all committals of patients are made here.
This account has increased from $657.72 last year to the sum of $7,920.02 in the year under
review, the increase being a gross per capita per annum of $6,251.
Incidentals and Unforeseen Account was a little less than last year.
In totalling up the total gross expenditure we find $454,409.02, against $385,160.68 for last
year, an increase of $69,248.34, or a gross yearly per capita increase of $26,775. New Westminster
decreased per capita per annum $13,664, the difference between the increase at Essondale of
$26,775 and the decrease at New Westminster of $13,664, showing an excess increase at Essondale,
after allowing for transfer of admission-work from Public Hospital for Insane to Mental Hospital,
Essondale, of $13,111 per capita per annum.
This is accounted for as follows: Salaries, increase in attendants necessitated by closer
observation on the smaller wards and statutory increases; foodstuffs, increase in cost generally;
fuel and light, increase in consumption and cost of consumption; medical staff, increase in
number and salaries.
Saanich Institution.
This institution shows a very creditable statement, practically all headings showing a reduction in the per capita cost, except Provisions and Clothing Accounts. While expenditures have
been higher than in former years, our patient population there has increased, with the result that
the number of hospital treatment days has given them a bigger spread in the figures of per capita.
Capital Expenditures.
At the Public Hospital for Insane our only expenditure to be capitalized was that for the
installation of the refrigerator plant at a cost of $3,855. This work was satisfactorily done and
the plant has proved of great value to the Commissary Department.
At Essondale the sum of $15,965.60 was expended on the erection of cottages for the medical
staff, and the total cost of erection by the Public Works Department of the new central heating
plant was set up, amounting to the sum of $328,724.93.
It affords me pleasure to report that the work of this department is at present up to date
and in good order. Our books and vouchers have recently been audited by the Provincial Government Auditors, who expressed their satisfaction at the condition in which they found the books
of account and the general office-work for institutions and farm.
The work in this department has been very heavy this year, but the loyal and efficient work
of the staff, the co-operation not only of other departmental heads but your own as well, has all
materially aided in the performance of the duties entailed.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
Gowan Macgowan,
Bursar. PUBLIC HOSPITAL FOR INSANE, NEW WESTMINSTER.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1926.
Assets.
Land   $ 80,000 00
Cemetery   610 89
Buildings        497,134 20
Plant and equipment     21,200 82
Furniture and fixtures      17,900 00
Inventories—
Provisions   $ 2,117 96
Fuel         2,275 00
Furniture and fixtures       2,808 48
Maintenance and repairs      3,232 21
Clothing       4,373 45
Miscellaneous  :         315 35
      15,122 45
Deficit  (cost of operations, 1925-26)       146,582 16
$778,550 52
Liabilities.
Government of Province of British Columbia  $77S,550 52
Profit and Loss Account, 1925-26.
Salaries   $.80,797 02
Office supplies   1,492 95
Travelling expenses   294 34
Fuel, water, light, and power   22,336 93
Maintenance and repairs  7,536 35
Furniture and fixtures   S,489 70
Provisions   50,250 99
Uniforms and clothing _  3,485 32
Medical and surgical supplies   2,088 30
Examinations, committals, and transportation   22 00
Incidentals and unforeseen   6,070 36
Patient-labour (Colony Farm)    $    1,000 00
Collections for year to Treasury  35,282 10
Net operating cost for year   146,582 16
$182,864 26 $182,864 26 —
16 Geo. 5 Essondale. S 35
PROVINCIAL MENTAL HOSPITAL, ESSONDALE.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1926.
Assets.
Land   $   116,913 80
Buildings  :     1,610,477 70
Furniture and fixtures        113,671 97
Plant and equipment          52,990 59
Inventories (unissued stores) —
Provisions     $4,777 46
Clothing     9,906 87
Furniture and fixtures  -     5,357 01
Miscellaneous          123 40
Fuel      5,816 50
Maintenance and repairs      4,624 03
         30,605 27
Deficit (cost of operations, 1925-26)   ,       371,957 52
.,296,616 85
Liabilities.
Government of Province of British Columbia   $2,296,616 85
Profit and Loss Account, 1925-26.
Salaries     $165,012 7S
Office supplies   4,171 61
Travelling expenses  1,087 22
Fuel, water, light, and power  54,849 27
Maintenance and repairs   23,851 37
Furniture and fixtures  9,043 86
Provisions  145,560 86
Uniforms and clothing  24,214 78
Medical and surgical supplies   5,581 16
Examinations, committals, and transportation  7,920' 02
Incidentals and unforeseen   13,116 09
Collections for year to Treasury   $    63,151 50
Patient-labour  (Colony Farm)    19,300 00
Net operating cost for year  371,957 52
$454,409 02 $   454,409 02 MENTAL HOME, SAANICH.
Balance-sheet, March 31st, 1926.
Assets.
Land    $ 12,100 OO
Buildings       229,705 00
Furniture and fixtures       14,048 49
Automobile, live stock, etc         5,47S 30
Airing and recreation court   750 00
Inventories—
Provisions   $   426 63
Clothing  :     1,100 70
Miscellaneous        185 15
Fuel           193 00
Furniture and fixtures         23S 72
Maintenance and repairs       265 26
 2,409 40
Deficit (cost of operations, 1925-26)        52,400 39
$316,897 04
Liabilities.
Government of Province of British Columbia  _  $316,897 64
Profit and Loss Account, 1925-26.
Salaries   $22,148 05
Office supplies  529 44
Travelling expenses  '.  125 95
Fuel, water, light, and power   5,657 16
Maintenance and repairs  :  4,282 85
Furniture and fixtures   1,040 26
Provisions   14,750 44
Uniforms and clothing _  4,912 85
Medical and surgical supplies   264 77
Examinations, committals, and transportation  61 15
Incidentals and unforeseen   6,019 40
Collections for year to Treasury   $    7,385 93
Net cost of operations   52,406 39
$59,792 32 $   59,792 32 16 Geo. 5
Financial Tables.
S 37
FINANCIAL TABLES.
Table A.-
-Showino the Average Number of P.\tients in Residence each  Year, the Total
Amounts spent for Maintenance, and the Gross Per Capita Cost.
Year.
Average Number
in Residence.
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	
1900	
1910	
1911 :	
1912	
1913, M.H., New Westminster	
1913, M.H., Essondale   (9 months)	
1914, M.H.,  New Westminster	
1914, M.H., Essondale	
1915, M.H.,  New  Westminster	
1915, Mil., Essondale	
1916, M.H.,  New  Westminster	
1916, M.H., Essondale	
1917, M.H.,  New Westminster	
1917, M.H.,  Essondale	
1918. M.H., New Westminster	
1918,  M.H.,  Essondale	
1919-20, M.H., New Westminster  (15 months)
1919-20, M.H., Essondale  (15 months)	
1919-20,  M.H., Saanich   (373 days)	
1920-21, M.H.,  New Westminster	
1920-21,  M.H.,  Essondale	
1920-21,   M.H.,   Saanich	
1921-22,  M.H., New  Westminster	
1921-22, M.H., Essondale _	
1921-22,   M.H.,  'Saanich	
1922-23, M.H., New Westminster	
1922-23, M.H., Essondale	
1922-23,   M.H.,   Saanich	
1923-24,  M.H.,  New Westminster	
1923-24,  M.H.,  Essondale	
1923-24,   M.H.,   Saanich	
1924-25.  M.H., New Westminster	
1924-25,  M.H.,  Essondale	
1924-25,   M.H.,   Saanich	
1925-26,  M.H.,  New Westminster	
1925-26,  M.H.,  Essondale	
1925-26,  M.H.,  Saanich	
Maintenance
Expenditure.
16.57
$ 2,265 25
16.07
7,841 94
16.76
8,232 41
27.42
9,892 38
36.41
12,558 18
34.61
12,917 17
36.52
13.985 05
38.17
10,253 72
45.42
10,552 18
47.18
10,691 76
47.86
11,343 65
48.73
11,829 11
48.70
11,843 94
54.67
15,555 87
59.11
15,334 43
73.55
15,945 22
79.43
16,201 06
71.30
15,657 79
78.78
17,577 80
119.87
21,757 03
125.24
23,518 37
133.92
25,904 98
148.64
26,495 83
162.97
31,587 89
171.43
32,001 40
188.91
36,224 76
216.53
46,420 25
226.44
54,917 45
243.24
59,349 20
269.56
55,406 08
296.62
55,345 65
332.23
59,353 57
351.55
66,052 76
340.90
63,342 07
374.57
66,506 69
419.24
74,874 64
490.80
90,269 49
526.85
96,586 32
563.33
103,900 44
641.02
126,782 50
736.72
130,924 06
550.54
119,663 71
384.07
71,079 84
487.24
125,981 45
489.07
131,420 44
515.74
123,021 70
560.56
123,878 43
524.17
116,052 21
633.13
155,698 37
535.66
124,124 68
716.35
166,231 51
585.38
156.574 85
752.78
222.097 37
562.12
236,031 90
755.46
357,630 99
90.51
40,433 28
567.47
233,486 76
834.10
336,585 35
108.67
51,995 87
596.07
210,887 45
890.32
321,150 35
120.05
47,860 96
603.40
214,672 13
942.60
312.955 52
127.57
47,215 01
628.85
219,277 02
963.83
334,227 39
139.69
53,597 29
620.23
201,023 79
1,046.78
385,160 68
156.28
58,715 33
612.28
182,864 26
1,151.21
454,409 02
164.55
59,792 32
Per Capita
Cost.
$616
00
487
98
491
20
360
77
344
91
373
26
382
93
268
63
232
32
226
62
237
02
242
75
243
20
284
54
259
42
216
70
204
72
219
60
223
13
181
50
187
80
193
36
178
25
193
83
186
67
191
75
214
38
242
52
244
00
205
54
186
59
178
65
187
89
185
80
177
79
178
59
183
92
183
32
184
43
197
78
177
71
217
36
184
76
258
56
268
36
238
53
220
99
221
40
245
91
231
72
232
05
267
47
295
03
420
97
473
38
446
72
411
44
403
52
478
47
353
79
360
71
398
67
355
77
332
01
370
11
348
69
346
76
383
68
324
11
367
94
375
70
298
66
394
sc,;!
72
9.7 S 38
Iental Hospitals.
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 S8
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
48 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 00
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
IS 92
23 39
4 77
81
20 61
232 05
This accounting system discontinued in 1917, and new system installed as per Table B 1. 16 Geo. 5
Financial Tables.
S 39
c
O
■4
H
Ph
•a
O
P5
H
Prt
O
5,
rtrt
[J
S5
<1
a
o
tu
a
n
r>5
r-co
©
CO -tf ©
CC 00 —'
© CO ©
»o © t—
HCOM
Ttf   O
1-
Of
0
-tf Ol ts
© O 1>
l^. >-H  i—
OS © CO
T-H   Td   ©
CO Ol ©
co ©
©
cc
i>
-tf  LO  -tf
X>>lr- CC
1— O  r-l
cor-co
r—  CS  t-
CD I- CO
©
c-
©
rHMOl
lO Ol ©
GO © CO
-tf t- io
X -tf CO
CM CN
fr'
r-
Tf
r-M © t.
IO CD ©
io co r-
Td -tf cc
Ol © £-
OS cs ©
o
e©=
-tf
-tf
Tt
CO CO cc
CO CO cc
CO CO cc
CO CO cc
Ol CO CO
iS     d
rt       a)
-* CO
CO
cc
or
©01  —1
© r^c
HiOb
iO © ©
Ol CO Ol
Ttf   IO   ^H
S c 8
© CO
-.r-
c
CO -tf GO
ir- cc Ti
r^ co ©
IO © oc
HO3C0
CO Ol
a©
oc
t-
© "O -tf
© io cc
GO © CN
GO © GO
CO © ©
© co »o
!S d o
CO 03
cc
cc
-+
00 00 f-H
go r- c
r-H  IO Ol
00 Td io
Ol CO Ol
©  r-H  CD
a     =
€6>
,—1
CO
t-h        CD
r-i        CC
r-H           Tl-
fH             CO
r-H --H Td
r-n  CC
a -r ■
-2 $ a a
re O
o
CC
CO
© © ©
© r-c
CC CO  C
© co tr
© GO -tf
CD © -h
*      O CD
CO
CC
r/
-tf t^-tf
Tin CD1>
© GO CC
io © Td
Ol Ol GO
CO I— ir-
|ll'|
I-H   O
Ol
-tf
IO  O-  r-H
© CO CO
IO  O-  r-i
© -tf t-
t~, CO.©
© X CO
£ S-o"g
-tf o
-tf
CC
CO © ©
-tf © o
CC © G
O- © ©
cc © ©
© © ©
MQrt P.
CM CO
rr
Ollr-co
CO © —
©   ©   Tj
ir— co ir—■
rH  O  O
r-i  X  ©
O CO
CC
OS CC 1--
© © cc
©CM r-
-tf  r-  IO
rH  Td  O
if!
r-1    CO
©
©
CO  ©  r-i
© Td c
r- © ©
iO Ol 0-
CO -tf ©
Td x ©
O. r-l
o
o.
CD CC lO
-#CC rt
CC  CC  r—
CC CC Ol
cc IO i—
CC  Ttf  rM
lu^ii.
e©
CO io
r-
or
e
CO -tf cs
© -tf cc
© r- oj
TdTdTd
Ol    Ttf   ©
g s fe
O CO
or
CO © LO
00 Ol —
Ol  r-H  ©
cs cc oo
— Ol —
© CO IO
r-H  Ol
Td
**
o
© CC CO
CC Ol l^
© -tf Ol
© >o ©
©   Ttf  t-
CO © CO
sl.l
t-t-
r-
CC
r-. io —i
Ttf    ©   —
© -tf cc
t- © ©
© CO -tf
iO —i ©
O
r^
r-H  CO CO
CO cc
r-H  Ol  O
Ol CM
-* Ol o
Ol Ol
OfflW
€&
d
OS 00
>r
IO iO iO
© © cc
IO  CO  —
Ttf   CO   ©
CO Ol -tf
Ol   Ol   rH
00 00
ds
t—
c
T?rHl>
CO © *o
Td -tf i>
CD © ©
Td © c
t-Td -tf
■1
© 00
o
T
CC
00 -tf -^H
CO GO —
Ttf -tf uo
CO © ©
Ol   rH   1-
©-tf   ©
'>
Oi cc
eo
CC
©
oi r	
cd r- cc
IO Ol x
© GO CC
ao © -tf
Ol © ©
Ol i-H
CO
1 -
-tf
Ol -tf CO
00 © ©
i>0.oc
Jt- © GO
t- © GO
X Ol CO
Ph
m
_-,.
.-.-.^
"
"
0) <u    „
t— 00
Ol
•tf
iO t- -tf
© r-- o
Td   rH   r-
©CO ©
I--© t-
CD © Ol
lf.D     .
-tf CO
IO
o-
CD CC IO
CO © cc
Td    CC    ©
© IO cc
i-coc
© lO Ol
Furnii
and Fix
Beddi
etc
iO -tf
©
-T
cc
cc io o
cc t-t>
Td Ol io
oi *o io
IO © ©
X X CO
OS X
©
0
c
00 CO CO
-tf CO io
© GO Ol
CO o ©
© t— 00
CO ir- ©
»
Ol
-HrtH
•
CO cs
CO
-t
-+
CO © io
cot-a
cc © ©
•-tf co t-
t-©   rH
© © ir-
O -tf
:/
CT
© © 1—
Ol -tf l^
CO CO GO
CO CO -tf
-tf -tf «o
©  r-  Ol
■a'S*
L-CO
Ol
K_
a
© OO Ol
L^ I> CC
© CO fc-rt
00 © ©
CO ir- ©
§•§2
CO LO
O   -H   ©
_>• Ol CO
-h CO CO
—    Td    Td
Ol © ©
H    £
€©■
CO
Ol Ol cc
<-* 01 Ol
CM  rH  -H
CC   rH  CO
Ol Ol CC
h Ol Ol
CO 00
-tf
c
r-
»o to ©
CS CO —|
© © ©
I-H   Ttf   X
+3
GO t-
OS
<=
'-
GO © CO
i—1 OJ cc
CD r— l>
CM t-ir-
-T   rH   Tt
x Td r-
^ be
f-i CO
£—
c
C
CD © t^
00 00 OJ
CD CO C
CS CO ©
©Oh
Td © CO
r— CO
iO
t-
©   "O   Ttf
-tf © iO
-O -tf 00
to r- -tf
—^,-3
Ol CO
-tf
tj
tf
CC CO IO
"tf   Ttf   1C
cc -tf Td
CO -tf cc
CO Ttf CO
<__.
fe
۩=
H a.
ir- oi
Of
O
CO © CO
!>• t-^ CC
cs io r-
-tf >o -tf
HTflQ
OS X
on
r-
—< © GO
© © cc
«HC
i.-— © rd
-tf t- X
X -tf ©
... W
© -tf
»o
O
«
io cc r-
■* © L-
Ol © "tf
Ol oo »o
CO t- -tf
Td © r—
o o
©
CO
©  ~H  f-H
O^HC
W   T-H    C
© ©©
© © ©
© © ©
H«
۩
m
CO ©
>o
C
-t
iO -tf ©
or-©
-tf © oc
Ol 00 00
io co >o
X CO X
CO ©
r—
MlQt-
CO Ol X
CO Ol —<
CM  ©
CO
0t
©
IONO
© Ol c
Td © —
ir- 01 ©
iO © ©
-tf © oi
Ol CO
-+
«
•tf
CO CO Ol
CO CO OT
C0OI CM
CM CO 0.
CO CO cc
Ol cc CO
QQ
m
IO t-
Os
©
C
CM i-H Td
>o ^h cc
t- -tf o
IO Ol ©
oi t-»o
^H   ©   ©
oj
i—i r-
'/i
1"
m:
© Ol Ol
Ttf   ©   Tj
r- © i>
>o CO -tf
oi r-©
© CO ©
00 t-
t-
OC
>0
-tf CO ©
© lO cc
00  r->  1>
© 01 ©
CC CO X
OS CO ©
d
CM to
00
ir
©
©Ol CO
-tf © cc
Td   h-*tN
Ol 00 CO
Ttf   X   ©
I-H   CC   Td
ai
© ©
CO
>r
Ci_
io cc iO
-tf CM CC
-tf Ol cc
-tf Ol CO
CO Ttf CO
rt-.
a>
a
iO
cc
fl
fl
o . ;
rti-   ■   ■   •
fl
fl   -   -
CO
E
fa
s
s     ■ :
E
s  : :
a.
§ :
IT
r/
tn    .  a.    .
ff
■•■
c
o
V
.-fl
c
-.
rt
cc
a
Ci
u
rt
0-
+3       .
w a.
1
lo
03
o
£
io
0
' 8 |
ft
CQ
. *0 c
,  to  cc
.    CQ    «
.Hoc
rt-.
Ti   C.
C'r.
tfi  p
CO   cc
fe  : o c
I :8 §
r3\           HCC
t-5
to   Ct
Ha
it : §*|
£     .  to   rt
J;    . co os
^1       -Pn-rtC
« m
- >
c-
-. ^   -  rt.
rt.H
"
—
-
0) CM O
CC    CD CO Cr"
Td cd -tf -tf in
© US -tC
©   CD © ©
!
OS
o
E
'>
o
-^CM Ol Ol
M^ ^
Ol +g Ol o
Ol       Ol o
Ol +5 01 Ol o
-P Ol o
tQ     <       i
-tf   Tf
Ol -^ Ol oi
i     CQ     i       ■
IO       Ifi >o
©
o
©©
CO        CO CO -tf
(>
Ol Ol 0
Ol o
Ol       Ol o
O)       Ol Ol o
Ol o
Ol        Ol OI
C^ OS C
©
cr
c.
© © ©
© ©
©
© CT
CS        © © CT
© cr
©     © c S 40
Mental Hospitals.
1926
O
M
>
P
H
a
H
H
O
S
a
a
O
EH
!
f_    _,
CD -tf © —
o©©oicoTtfxo©©©oi©xoico©©©xoi©©co©r-©coxoi©©
01CCiO©XCS-tfCC01ir- COCOX — Ol-tft-XIr-©©© — ©©©©© —i CC © CO X X CS X
-3  0
rtJ
r-Tdio-HrHcox©»o©co©x©io — © cc — -tf©ioiO'0©Ttf—<Tdir-©x©ccoiiOio
-U
— O. .N CO O'CC h[---ho.^O]hOL-©(MOCC-Oi- 1— — ©Ol-tf©© — COOl — 01©lO —
fl
OSOJCD — ©-tfr-— © — XCCiOX-— iO-tf»0©iOTdir-©-tfTtr-.L-~.©--01©©©Td-tfiO
fl
o
o
4.
9"*               01 i—                       rt-. —         io" Ol — LO* io" X -tf CO io" ©" ©" ©" Of -tf" CO t- -tf' ©" -tf Td io" x" Ttf CC ©
1 g-S
g § s
©   ■
©   *
Ol     •
iO
r-
©
— © ©
© © CO
CSiO©©iO»0©CO — ©©O1L0
X©OI©OS — — CO©COlOX —
— Td©©©©-tf-tf — — ©co —
OS
Ph
CO    ■
Ttf   —
p
a
OTM  =
m  ■
—                ■                                                                     cc
>,
©
©
LO
©©O©xcor-©x©x©*o©co©©
CO — — Ol Td iO -tf CO X lO lO t- 1- Ttf CS i- »o
x©LOTd — oi — ©©t— ©©Tdr— — oi£^
0J
a
rt.
-3
3
■S
p
Ol Ol © — CO © © iO Ol X CO -O CC CC — -^
g.
©
; © ©
©©©©©©©©cOr-ox-tfcooi©iOGOx — ir--tf    ^-----^csococo
©©©©©©©©lO-tfl— -H-Xl-01X©»Ot-01t-»0     . CO CO — © x — ©
©
. © ©
S.
©
. © ©
©©©©©©©©©t-COCO — LOO)©XCO©t-L--©     ! t- — tH w at qq H
a
fe S
© ©
lOOOOOOOOTfiotNOH ©LOTdosTd©t— ©x    .ooTtf-tfos^Sa^H
co
. CO cs
© Ol x x o^t-- CO -tf CO — ir- Td t-CO CO © io © —^-tf CO CO     . © X © co Td io ©
Ol
■ Ol
—           —  Of—  Ol  i-H  —  —  rH  r-A  —  Ttf" io" Ol" Ttf" —  -tf  Td  ©        *  —           -H  ^ f^" —" rH*"
fe
©rt-*
—(                        Ttf                                                       ^
©©©©cotr-cocc©©©oio©GO»or-©r-©-tf©oi-tf©©-HTdiOTdco©'-Hr-XrH
3 —
oi©t>GO©co©coxTdr-oiTdoi©©iOi--©©©Ttfco-tfO©ir--»TdTtfTdi— Oico©"0
i'og
S    D   Jj
3g^
Ol—l_—Ir-L^XTdiOIr-— T+©_r-0©-OCC0101©-tf©©©OlTdCC©-©X — OlX-tf —
o
Td © lO t— i-O i-h © © X © Ol C-l i-h -tf © -tf iO iO Td © Ir- © X © x oi © i-- 00 o
t- Ol iO © Ol co
X © © © — oi
© Ol
©or- io©Ttf_rtO©oi-tf©co-tfcccc©cciooooiio©ir-©©©©T*-
— CO i-O© — 01CD©-tf©iOiO©©CC©Td©COCO©©CS — IO — COCO©iOTtfCO
*.
3*
X-HnHr-. 01010101COCCCCTdlOiO<OiOlO©CD©L-- ©©©OiCO — 1-OlCCOlOl — -OOICD
iOCD©©©»0©t^l>-lO-tf»0-tf©XCO©-tfi-H01iOTd01©C0 01XCCOI©©©CC01t—^h
H     CC
V fl
^ 5
io©x©©—'--H-DTd©—>Td©TdOi©Ttf©t—©i-H.—iTd©t— co — 01 © -tf
— ©»OlO©-tf©01CC — XCC — ©CC©©©X-tfX©lO>0©O^©0^r-„r-
Td x cc © © ©
CC©t— ©^©©CO©— Ol©©— 01©©OlOt'OCTSCT;— Oil-— ©CNiO— l-COCOTdTtfCO
ii
.—i --r-i»0©XCOC-CT)iO©OI©<OXXCOOICCt--tf-tflr-CO©iO©TdlOX©Oi-tfXCOl--
CO                    t-h        rn              — hiMh Oi — 01 C0C0C0C0Ttf©iO-tft— t— ©iO — — >Ot-©©C0-tf
g£:                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                     r-H             Ct   —   —   —             HHH
33
-tf©©© — csx©©Ttfco©ir-©©x©Lo©rH©o©©oicMOi©oocor-aOTtf©^J2
©CDlr-©CO—<©X©Olt-©01 — -tf CO — X-tf-tf©-tfiO©©G0TtfX©O100lOCSOS,c*110
3  cj
ir-iOr- — ©©010101COCO©t-iOX-tf-tfXCOCO»Olr-- CO O »0 r- 'O © Ttf CD © Ir- X '^ £?
©©Ttf©oioi© — ©oioi©- — x>ococc©ioiOi— Tdio©©©©xx — co i - co £r £_*
CO — — — 01Olc0OliO©t-— ©TtfciC0©lr-©-tf©XTd©Ol — l-ccOliOC0©t-Olf"i,l!~1
9
©&
H^   '
Ol-tf©X-tfOll.0© — ©I-»O©©©C-C0TdOI©CCX©tr-©©CC©C0©lr-     ■
rt2 .:3
5 "£
iooi©oicocoio©©co©©co©cccoir-xoicoco©ir-*o — © © i-- © 01 ©   •
— t-c0iO©XOlOl©©r-G0©- iO — t--tfCDlr-iO©iO — Ol X X X X © ©     ■
^*    2
3 1
CO-tf© — © — -O Td — CO io © © Ol Ir- Ol r- L- © CC © CO © -tf Ol — ^ © CO Ol CO     •
"5     ■ -rt
C00101C0TdTtfTtfTtfTdTtfi0OO^X01©L0C0C0 01C^-tf---t-C0©01C0©©     -
(
۩=
os :n
3 -^
m co o cm a; co o i-^ -tf co rci co »o »o t— «s <si <c .o (M o h - 0(Nco(MOT-h-doicohicoc-M
©X©i0©O(©00i0-tfO©C0- ©-tfOl-Ol'-COCOX — CO© — Ir- © — ©co©©©co©
t— CC01CO©^HOS©TdOi©tO©t—CCIOCO-H ©-OTtf01CD-tf©©CSOSXOOO)©©©iO©
-   &0
— o ot © -tf r— oi © 011- — oi©©©ci©t— — co — loio — i—©o©io©-tf©cs©©io
a.
CO — © CO -tf. -O © t- CO Td CO I— ©XCSiOCSOl — ©C0COX©©OlCTSCDIr- — OS -tf CD © L- I—
©f-h       — 01OlCCOlC0C0C0-tfl-lr-TdTtfTdco©iOXX©O10i-tfC0©- Td CO © © Ir- © CO
^                                                                                                                                                                                                                                       —   —   —   —.             —   —   _H   —             —             —
Tdr—co-tfxoox»o©iox-cot— —©cs-tf-oiOTdt-^ i©r-xcccox — ccasxcs©co
.5
X — L-©"OTdC0©©X©- — © — © — CO-tf — COI-C;01iO©CCl--01t--©-tfTd01-tf©
Ol©co©csir-© — — ©©cooiccr—©©©coTd©Ttfoor— ©cc — tr-ioiot—oi©oi©io
xio — — locooir—— i^_>.iox©Oiioio©-dcocoTdosccoicccs — ioxx>©-tfTdcoiO
■ ft CO »0 t— -tf lO L— 1— © © »0 — GO OI I— CO X Ttf © OS Td Ol Ol -tf © -tf — — Td lO Ol © CO Ol © lO
©
to                                  ,_, ,__ ,-! oi — oi of oi oi Ol of rH of co"-tf Td"©*"r^io 01 — r-^io co — — io"co
S&                                                                                                                                     —     —
CO
-tfj>.©l>.t-TdC0C0-tf01iO — i.O© — C0©©©©©©iO©©Oll— iO — CO — © Ir- r- Ol iO
C
O
'to
OliO — I001©-Oi0-O.01©r-©©CO — iO — CS—-©Td©TdiOI.-— OICC — ©LO©©01©01
£; CO -tf iO 00 © Ol Ol CO X — Ol — iO t- Ol Ol CO i— X©OlOlG0© — t— -H-tfCOiOTd-tf — Ttf-tf
Jg© — -tfco©_r-©COX©CC — ©©cC01©C0©01CC-tft-01CC©lr-Oi:-0ir-©©r-©
'c„X01©iO — — Ttfcs»0©©iO©©— Ol © -tf © CO — — OlOliOt-OlOlXOl- Ol CQ © Ol
S Ttf" Td" -tf" co r^ ir^" x ©" ©" ©" i-o" cd i-T t— x" ©" — x" ©" o" -* x" t— r-T — os r-"' co" ©" io cc" c: t- x c—
^                                                               rt^r-^^ — ^^i-^^r-^OlOlCMCOTdOl — COCOCCCOCOTdCOlO
K*
Oh
©©OlC0XC0X©ir-Ol©- "O© — ©t—iO»0© — ©10©©X©0001©© — iCTtfos©
t—CSCO—iOIXOI — Ttf© L-CO — CS©aCCO©TdXCM01XG0©COJ_— ©©-tflOOlCOCD — CO
*E
^J©©iO©C0©-tfCM©©OlX-tf©iOOl»0 — CO-tf ©iO©
cri©CDl—©©©-tf©CCOl©1OOlOlTd©C0Ol-tf©01©Tt
CO lO © CC — Tf
oi r-rn »o co Ol
IO io io © X ©
•^,CCC0>O>-OXt-©XOlXlO©C'-II--©C0l-— TdOlCC©©©Tdt-C0©COC0C0OliO»OC000
S ©"© © © rn oi co Td*"io ©'© io x""©~'0 i— ©"— co"t—Tt ©"Td oi t— ©"io © io"cc r—lo'co'io'cT
tp o "3
■    tH    Sh        -    rt-       •
.   «_>   CD      .CD     •
to  H  m
a      a
: fl fl : fl :
S ^ fl
: B £ : s :
-U         .   -U                   .   -4J   +3             ,_->        .
c/3CDrtOcD©-»«_-Do_iCD
CD
^rt^rtrtT-;-rtK^e5>-rte5
r-
GO
fe &3 % K h rA & £1 fc m
Ol OO © © — Ol C*
TtfiO©l— X©© — OlC0-tftO©t— X©© — Ol CO" C0"Ttf"'Ttf"rtO"-O"'cO CD t-Tir-^
r-XX©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©-    1   -—IHHHHpH,-   rt—   r->   —<   r-*
y.
X
x cc
X
X
X
X
X
0.
X GC
X
CT
CT
© ©
CT
CT
© © ©
© c
© cr
© © © CT
© © CT
Oi   Oi   Ci 16 Geo. 5
Financial Tables.
S 41
o
33
O
O
&
H
.-
o
5
m
10 t-
©
©
X
to lOIr-
IQ iO ©
C0O1 —
Ol © ©
© X CO
© Ol Ol
w
X CO
©
©
Ol
I— CO X
t# CC OS
— IQ ©
© CC Ol
ir- © CO
Ol O CO
£
-tf r-
rt—
©
CO
CD IO IQ
X X ©
ir-© ©
Ol iQ iO
t-t-r-
CC © IQ
-tf © oi
0
t— cs
CO
cc
CO
X IQ CD
t- iO —
ir-Ol ©
Ol © —
© © ©
io ©
CD
©
Ttf
Td to Ci
X — X
© © Ol
C^« IQ
OHb
GO Ttf t—
rt
-Si
co of
co"
lr^
o
crT^rT^-
7
© — t-T
Ttf" of lr^
©-tf" CO
— to x"
Of Ttf"©"
o
iO Ol
co
10
Ttf
tr« oo ir!
—   Ol   Ttf
— — Td
— CO IQ
© X IQ
x to to
EH
— Ol
CM
CO
Ol CO
Ol CO
Ol co
Ol CO
Ol cc
—    Ttf
K          £
eo Td
ir-
co
iO
CO © ©
© ©Ol
t-co CO
© t— t>
© — ©
© © ©
_s    <_.
CO ©
©
Ttf
co
Ttf   Ttf   1-
Ttf   |>Q0
— CO CO
X — -tf
Ol Ol iQ
CO   ©   Ttf
© io
X l-
©
©
©
©
-tf
00 IQ i-H
IQ Ol CO
©Ol —
Ol © X
CO-tf ©
CD © X
© CO cc
© — —
HH    Ttf   ©
© cc Ir-
c
1
. © o
s
rs «£
© ©
t-
Ttf
Ol — ©
t- CD CD
— IQ CO
X © ©
© CC IO
o^o
«     a
10 ©
t-
©
CO
© t-co
O© CO
ir- »Q io
— CO iQ
ir- -tf ©
©"co"©"
۩=
rH
'*■'
^
—
M
"*
d" *■ .   .
Ol io
>o
t—
»o
CO © ©
X IQ IQ
t— ■—. .IQ
Ol -d Ol
© Ol ©
©Ol  LQ
.5^2 =
© t—
t-
CO
©
© © CO
Ol © IQ
— ir-©
© © CO
© I- ©
© © —
1 iH g -J
— Td
X
ir-
©
©Ol iO
OS   ©   Ttf
Td © CO
oi © Td
© r-1-
Ol  ©  -H
©    -tf
-tf
©
©
©
iQ
GO CC r-
-DOl
© Ol X
© CO Ol
X © oi
— 55
x Td ©
1Q   Ttf    —
© iQ ©
LO  ©  —i
Ol Ol ©
0s
cf
ir^
"■*
ir^"
00
90
i>r
oo"
t—
T_.
— X
Ttf
Ttf
©
t-Ttf cs
ir-t-X
CO © ©
Ir- © ©
Ttf   t-X
©cot-
rti'S i
© ©
©
1—1
X
Ttf CD r-
Ttf  t-©
© X Ol
CO Ol CO
X © L-
CO — t-
1'rtMjd-
•S fe P
©Ol
-tf
r-l
Ttf
ir- CO Ol
© Ol CO
X IO Td
© © IQ
© LQ oi
X — -tf
CO lO
Ttf
©
ir-
Ol cc ©
© — X
CC IO -tf
cc © —
© © ©
X X ©
Ol Ol
X
©
CO IO IO
o--*
Ol X Ol
Ol © CO
-tf © Ol
© LQ Ol
cuCCa.
3.
©n^
Ol
rH
CO Ol
CN CO
Ol Ol
Ol CO
Ol »Q
Ol io
irtOC E
CD —
t-
©
US
Ol © ©
© X ©
— ©©
©   Ttf   Ol
X  LO  ©
Ol X IO
X -tf
Ol
Td
l-
X — X
© X —i
© t-r-
IQ — IQ
CC CO ©
CO t- X
a ci !5
ir- Td
CO
©
ir-
cor- r-
© X t—
— io tr-
X   Ttf   X
Ttf   ©   Ol
tQ   Ttf   Ol
3 ffig-
>0 t-
t-
©
t—
©    -tf    ©
— © ©
1- — ©
cot- X
X  Td  ©
X  —  rH
-u-pa
— ©
©
t-
CO
©   -tf    Tji
CD 0V 00
© © IQ
X lO —
LO ir- OO
Ttf  Ol  ©
o o s
Td Ol
CO
©
Ol
CS OS CO
Ol"©"co"
Ol
© CO CO
Ttf   IQ   Ttf
© © cc
CC -tf Ttf
m*
Ol
CM
Ol
Ol
Ol
Ol
Ttf   CO
Ol
X
©
© © —
CO © -tf
Ol © IQ
X -tf >o
© CO CM
©   ©   Ttf
CO
a
t-Ol
|Q
M
J-
CC — -tf
CC CO ©
r- — x
© © X
t-© IQ
©    X   Ttf
0
— ©
I-
IO
lO
-h ©ir-
-tf X CO
CO © X
x c- to
— — jr-
© © ©
"5.
CO ©
©
©
Ol
-©X
r^© oa
© CO X
Ol © ©
© © Ol
CO Ir- CO
LQ © IQ
*c
lo Td
©
CO
t—
-tf   ©   CO
>o tO Ol
© © -tf
IQ Ol Ol
Ol IQ t-
D
x ©
to
CO
Ol
rrTOl -j."
— © Ol
IO © —
©   Ttf   Ol
X -tf CO
©    IQ   Ttf
>o X
tr-
CO
t50i   rZ
IQ CTS —
-tf   ©   T-H
Td © —
Ttf    —   —
IO    Ttf    T-H
<&
—
—
—
—•
r—.
5-5.°   ■
Ttf  t-
X
©
X
t- r- -tf
CO © —
Ol Ol tQ
Ol -tf ©
Ol © ©
© © ©
Td oi
CO
1—1
IO
CTS OS OS
Ol © X
— t-©
Ttf   Ttf   lO
© Cl —
t- X Ol
X  r-H
©
©
>o
^ ffl !te
IQ CO X
© X ©
© — Ol
© — to
© CO ©
"S i_; 'h **
00 io
IO
X
CO
Ol CO s
© © X
CO io —
© I— cc
cc -tf Ttf
X -tf -tf
to CO
CD
CO
©
Ttf  CO  ©
IQ Ol ©
CC t- CO
CC — CO
© CO CO
Ttf   ©   O
£■§«
rt
_o co
IO
©
© —
X Ol
Ol Jt-
X   ©   ^
IO X —
X  ©  i-H
۩=
p— 1   1
1—1
^
1—1
.
Ttf   ©
©
ir-
©
iq oo a
t-CD t-
CO X IQ
Ttf   ©   IQ
— -tf CO
IQ t— iQ
-2      'rt
t-  —
to
CO
iO
X IQ ©
— Ol L-
ir- r- ©
X tt ©
©  ©  LO
CO CO X
'3 "2 £
« §
© CO
rt-rtrtrt
©
X
OICO©
t-Ol Ol
iQ -tf X
-tf 01 CO
© X —
© — Ol
© ©
©
©
CO
© io Td
co © ir-
CO-tf —
-tf © Ol
CO to x
—1   Td
X
X
Ttf
©CM o-
IO Oi X
-O OI —
io t- t—
IQ — CO
IQ X Ol
Ol -tf
©
CO
r-i
—i 00 CA
©©01
CO Ttf oj
© iO Td
CO © to
t-   CC    Ttf
€&
rH
Ol
i—i i—i
— Ol
r—   t—t
— —
— Ol
Ol
"S c  __!
© -tf
Ttf
©
Tf
ir-© tr
© tr— to
Ol — -tf
X  r-H t—
t- — -tf
CO I—©
X IQ
Ttf
Ol
a
© © o
CO X ©
© CO ©
t— co r—
© © X
© Ol —
CO ©
rH
Ol
Tt
© *o X
Ol © -tf
Ttf    —   ©
Ol X ©
© Ol —
© © t-
— Ol
Ttf
CT
Ol   Ol   TI
— -tf CO
Ttf   ©   ©
Ol © I--
— — ©
CO -tf iQ
-^ o
© —
t-
IQ
t-
IO © CT
ir- CO ©
ir-©^01
Ol t- cc
hOO
CO X ©
-33.^
»o"io
IQ
o
p"
of ©"kC
© co"©"
IO © CO
00 Of CD
of t—iq"
Of Ttf    IQ
2|J
ft.
— Ol
Ol
CC
Ol CO
Ol CC
Ol cc
Ol -tf
Ol    Ttf
Ol  LQ
.9 i
r—   trt
% d
_> <y
ri p
Ol -tf
CO —
©
-tf
©
CO
o
cs Td io
co iq tr—
GO © CS
— t-©
©   t—  Ttf
© X ©
CO 00 t—
IQ LO ©
© X ©
Ttf fN io
CO Ol ©
r-co
10 ©
CO
Ol
CO
©
Ol
©
c
i-h t— er
©2^
© © X
© to X
Ol ©
X © —
Ttf IQ IQ
ir-©
CO © ©
t—CO t-
-H  X
CO © IQ
— — t—
Ol X
Ttf  ^LQ
© £<CM
Ol °„ —
02  C3  ^
Ol CO
©
t-
iC
Ttf Ol CT
IQOI CO
iQ CO Ttf
© Ir-iQ
t-X ©
LQ —. Ttf
Ttf   T-H
—*
-tf
cr
r—   IQ  CT
CO © -tf
IQ t— CO
— Ol ©
©  LO ©
©   ©   Ttf
X 00
©
©
oc
©    —   Td
CO © CD
X — to
X) — ©
— t— ©
Ol — ©
Ttf    IO
iO
i—
-T
1
© CO o
© — OI
© cc to
© tQ 1—
— oi r-
— ©t-
© t- Ol
:d — P
Ol Ol
Ttf
00
Tt
CO © CO
— t-Ol
t— — CO
Ol t- »o
-tf  —  LO
— of
of
of
of co"
of of
of of
—"co"
ofco"
—    Ttf"
X X
t-
t-
0
— CC O
© — to
Ol X CO
© — CO
-tf CO Ol
Ol X IQ
tf.
CO o
rH
©
IQ
CO CO ©
© © -tf
© O IQ
eo © Td
© i— Ol
© t-O
dJ
IO CO
X
X
cogcc
x £-o
cc ^*,t-
©t-X
X CO ©
r-co ©
© Td ©
t-01 X
is
X io
t-
CO
CO
CO I'- ©
— ©I-
© © ©
— GO X
© — -tf
1—  X
X
t—
lO
X CO ©
Ttf  X  IO
x <o ©
CC CC CO
t-© —
*
Oi
© Ol
Ttf
ir-
Tt
IQ t-| cc
X  l"H  r—
to to ©
tr- © t-
© CC X
CO    Ttf    —
©IQOI
© t-
©
X — —
X — —
XOl —
X CO CM
X © Ol
۩
I-H
—
•—A
i-H
—
—
r->                  .
d
■ IO
• CO
fl
fl
C
p
: : fl
i
rti-_>
m
fl  :
s
rt—rt"
■ tl
s
s
c
i
; :"i
£
+->
™ di
+-1
49
+J
4-1
s ;
tO -C _H
CO
<D
t»
_   cj
01
o
co
O       •    CO
.   CD      •
■/
cu
...
•&  ti
•rtfl
■ c
"e
Crt
CO
0)
:*3 ^
■ 9 C
c
CD
—      o
CD
s
ai
a o
a £fc
§1
lO   «
a
>
.fe
■  f
"Of
fl.-c:
o c
Hi
rti
is
o
fc
rti
.13  o>
:§!*
• s 2 o
■WCrtOfe
■73   o j>
O'g    r=
KCrtOfe
• _3 -fl >
: §"fl ^
.__«__
• »     trZ
_2   rfl
T_S   o
g-3
co  rt
w   rt
t-Z  w
u
fl   .
bri     "
Sj       ^      ^.
U       r.    .ft
L_i      -     «
Eh     -    •>
rrrr
5
CD ©
o ©
o — —
^oi
CD Ol Ol CO
CD CO CO -tf
aj -tf -tf io
O LQ IQ ©
(D © ©
M
-H>   Ol
bS
oi
+J Ol Ol
Ol
■W Ol Ol Ol
rtrtJ Ol Ol OI
■P Ol Ol Ol
+? Ol Ol Ol
*5<N Ol
to    i
CO      i        i
<a   '    i
m    •     i
CD      i        i       i
tO      i        i
CQ     i       i
CO QC Cl
©
©
©
© ©
M
Ol Ol CO
CO CC Ttf
Td Ttf
o
IQ IQ
Ol
oi 35
oi
OlOl CM
Ol Ol Ol
Ol Ol Ol
Ol Ol Ol
Oi Ol
Ol OS Oi
OS
©
OS
© ©
©
© © ©
© © ©
© © ©
Os © ©
© cr Table D.—Summary Statement showing the Gross and Net Per Capita Cost of Patients in
the Three Institutions.
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster—
Total maintenance vouchers   $168,882 79
Proportion headquarters vouchers         3,907 96
Colony Farm Produce Account       21,752 97
March 31st, 1925, inventories        18,956 99
$213,500 71
Less Essondale Clothing Account   $11,960 50
„     Saanich Clothing Account   2,768 50
„     Colony Farm Account   1,785 00
„     March 31st, 1926, inventories   15,122 45
31,636 45
Total, Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster  $181,864 26
Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale—
Total maintenance vouchers 	
Proportion headquarters vouchers ....
New Westminster Clothing Account
Colony Farm Produce Account 	
March 31st, 1925, inventories	
  $355,891 06
  7,815 92
  11,960 50
  89,58S 06
 :  23,553 50
$488,809 04
Less Provincial Industrial School for Boys   $ 3,794 75
„     Patient-labour, Colony Farm     19,300 00
„     March 31st, 1926, inventories      30,605 27
      53,700 02
Total, Provincial Mental Hospital, Essondale    435,109 02
Mental Home, Saanich—■
Total maintenance vouchers   $ 56,938 28
Proportion headquarters vouchers          1,953 98
Public Hospital for Insane Account        2,768 50
Colony Farm Account   200 00
March 31st, 1925, inventories          1,642 82
$ 63,503 58
Less increase in live stock, etc., inventory   $ 1,301 80
„     March 31st, 1926, inventory       2,409 46
3,711 26
Total, Mental Home, Saanich..
59,792 32
Total operating expense for the three institutions  $676,765 60
Less collection remittances to Treasury—
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster   $ 35,282 10
Mental Hospital, Essondale      63,1.51 50
Mental Home, Saanich         7,385 93
 105,819 53
Total net expense for the three institutions   $570,946 07
Total daily average population for the three institutions, 1,928.04, showing a net per capita cost
of $296.13 per year, or 81.13 cents per day. .
16 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. S 43
Table E.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the New Westminster Hospital for 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Medical and clerical staff   $ 8,892 09
Other employees      73,578 95
 $ 82,471 04
Office supplies—
Books and journals   $      87 06
Postage and office supplies   592 61
Telegrams and telephone          476 29
        1,155 96
Travelling expenses   109 35
Fuel, water, light, and power—
Fuel     $16,928 05
Water       2,441 92
Light and power       3,141 96
 22,511 93
Maintenance and repairs—
Repairs and renewals   $ 6,944 26
Janitors' supplies  ,         770 45
 7,714 71
Furniture and fixtures—
Bedding   $ 3,687 56
Furniture and fixtures  _      1,921 09
Miscellaneous       2,593 25
        8,201 90
Provisions—
Groceries   $21,769 60
Meats        5,917 97
Fish          1,993 95
 29,681 52
Uniforms and clothing—
Clothing   $ 9,832 71
Boots and slippers        1,191 67
 11,024 38
Medical and surgical supplies—
Drugs   $     811 13
Surgical instruments          211 52
X-ray and sundry        1,065 65
 2,088 30
Examinations, committals, and transportation—
Examinations   $      10 00
Transportation   12 00
 22 00
Incidentals and unforeseen—
Amusements   $     521 74
Gratuities    2 00
Funerals     498 79
Auto-tires     64 71
Auto-repairs  253 61
Gasolene and oils   627 24
Carried forward  $ 1,968 09 $164,9S1 09 ' '
S 44
Mental Hospitals.
192G
Iable E.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the New Westminster Hospital for 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward -  $ 1,968 09 $164,981 09
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Incidentals and unforeseen1—Continued.
Tools and implements  .'  321 38
Freight and cartage   19 33
Miscellaneous       1,592 90
 3,901 70
Total expenditure for year by voucher   $168,882 79
Proportion headquarters vouchers         3,907 96
Colony Farm Produce Account       21,752 97
$194,543 72
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts.
Yearly
Per Capita
Cost.
Salaries    $ 80,797 02 $131,901
Expenses—
Office supplies   1,492 95 2.438
Travelling expenses  '.  294 34 .481
Fuel, water, light, and power   22,336 93 36.481
Maintenance and repairs  7,536 35 12.309
Furniture and fixtures   8,489 70 13.866
Provisions   50,250 99 82.072
Uniforms and clothing  3,485 32 5.692
Medical and surgical supplies   2,088 30 3.411
Examinations, committals, and transportation   22 00 .036
Incidentals and unforeseen   6,070 36 9.914
$182,864 26       $298,661
Less patient-labour (against market price for farm produce).—       1,000 00 1.633
$181,864 26       $297,028
Less Revenue Account (maintenance of patients)       35,282 10 57.624
Net cost of patients' maintenance to Government  $146,582 16       $239,404
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, New Westminster, March 31st, 1926     633
Daily average population in New Westminster for year    612.28
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one year *  $298.66
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one day _  .818
Net maintenance per capita cost, one year    239.40
Net maintenance per capita cost, one day j  .656
Capital Expenditure.
Refrigerating plant  : ,  $3,855 00 ;
16 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. S 45
Table F.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the Essondale Hospital for 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Medical and clerical staff   $ 12,646 48
Other employees      145,594 34
  $158,240 82
Office supplies—
Books and journals   $      229 16
Postage and office supplies  '.        1,406 03
Telegrams and telephone         1,862 43
 3,497 62
Travelling expenses  717 25
Fuel, water, light, and power—
Fuel     $ 45,866 90
Water          6,423 30
Light and power         9,708 18
$ 61,998 38
Less fuel supplied Colony Farm        2,172 91
 59,825 47
Maintenance and repairs—
Repairs and renewals   $ 20,195 17
Janitors' supplies        2,808 06
      23,003 23
Furniture and fixtures—
Bedding   $    4,338 00
Furniture and fixtures        1,235 64
Miscellaneous          3,653 11
 9,220 75
Provisions—
Groceries  $ 52,671 72
Meats       13,477 92
Fish     4,407 43
$ 70,557 07
Less board supplied Colony Farm employees         8,725 00
 61,832 07
Uniforms and clothings—
Clothing     $ 14,041 08
Boots and slippers          2,732 70
       16,773 78
Medical and surgical supplies—
Drugs   $   2,342 19
Surgical instruments         1,704 23
X-ray and sundry         1,534 74
        5,581 16
Examinations, committals, and transportation—
Examinations   $      850 00
Committals   22 50
Transportation        7,047 52
        7,920 02
Carried forward  $346,618 17 S 46
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table F.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the Essondale Hospital for 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward  $346,618 17
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Incidentals and unforeseen—
Amusements   $      801 01
Gratuities  212 86
Funerals            1,260 00
Auto-tires     373 50
Auto-repairs   264 04
Gasolene and oils  _  890 77
Tools and implements   731 77
Freight and cartage   132 14
Miscellaneous         4,606 80
        9,272 89
Total expenditure for year by voucher  $355,891 06
Proportion headquarters vouchers         7,815 92
Colony Farm Produce Account      70,288 06
Public Hospital for Insane Account        11,960 50
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts.
Salaries   $165,012 <
Expenses—
Office supplies   4,171 61
Travelling expenses   1,087 22
Fuel, water, light, and power   54,849 27
Maintenance and repairs   23,851 37
Furniture and fixtures   9,043 86
Provisions  145,560 86
Uniforms and clothing   24,214 78
Medical and surgical supplies   5,581 16
Examinations, committals, and transportation   7,920 02
Incidentals and unforeseen   13,116 09
$445,955 54
Yearly
Per Capita
Cost.
8        $143,339
Less patient-labour (against market price for farm produce).
$454,409 02
19,300 00
3.623
.944
47.644
20.719
7,856
126.442
21.034
4.848
6.879
11.395
$394,723
16.765
$435,109 02
Less Revenue Account (maintenance of patients)       63,151 50
Net cost to Government for maintenance of patients  $371,957 52
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, Essondale, March 31st, 1926  1,193
Daily average population in Essondale for year  1,151.21
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one year  $394.72
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one day  1.081
Net maintenance per capita cost, one year  323.10
Net maintenance per capita cost, one day  .885
Capital Expenditure.
Cottages     $ 15,965.60
Boiler-house and plant (total cost)      328,724.93
$377,958
54.857
$323,101 16 Geo. 5 Financial Tables. S 47
Table G.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the Saanich Hospital for 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926.
Operating Expense Accounts.
Operating expenditure by voucher—
Salaries—
Supervisor   $ 1,740 00
Other employees     18,715 06
  $ 20,455 06
Office supplies—
Books and journals   $      27 40
Postage and office supplies         168 25
Telephone and telegrams          165 30
  360 95
Travelling expenses   33 45
Fuel, water, light, and power—
Fuel  $ 4,085 11
Water          694 57
Light and power       1,070 48
 5,850 16
Maintenance and repairs—■
Repairs and renewals   $ 3,694 23
Janitors' supplies   625 15
 4,319 38
Furniture and fixtures-
Bedding   $     883 98
Furniture and fixtures          226 68
Miscellaneous   11 70
        1,122 36
Provisions—
Groceries   $10,666 12
Meat       2,830 80
Fish         969 04
      14,465 96
Uniforms and clothing—
Clothing   $ 2,369 49
Boots and slippers          410 70
     • 2,780 19
Medical and surgical supplies—
Drugs .'.  $    164 07
Surgical instruments   8 95
Sundry   91 75
  264 77
Examinations, committals, and transportation—
Transportation    61 15
Incidentals and unforeseen—
Amusements   $    333 75
Funerals     182 50
Auto-repairs  128 30
Gasolene and oils   181 45
Tools and implements   59 78
Freight and cartage   187 23
Carried forward  $ 1,073 01 $ 49,713 43 S 48
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Table G.—Expense and Revenue Statement of the Saanich Hospital fob 12 Months
ended March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Operating Expense Accounts—Continued.
Brought forward  $ 1,073 01 $ 49,713 43
Operating expenditure by voucher—Continued.
Incidentals and unforeseen—Continued.
Miscellaneous        4,751 84
New automobile        1,400 00
        7,224 85
Total expenditure for year by voucher  $ 56,938 28
Proportion headquarters vouchers   1,953 98
New Westminster Clothing Account   2,768 50
Colony Farm Account   200 00
$ 61,800 76
Summary of Profit and Loss Accounts.
Yearly
Per Capita
Cost.
Salaries   $ 22,148 05 $134,600
Expenses—
Office supplies  529 44 3.218
Travelling expenses   125 95 .765
Fuel, light, water, and power  :  5,657 16 34.378
Maintenance and repairs   4,282 85 26.027
Furniture and fixtures  1,040 26 6.322
Provisions  14,750 44 89.641
Uniforms and clothing   4,912 85 29.856
Medical and surgical supplies   264 77 1.609
Examinations, committals, and transportation   61 15 .371
Incidentals and unforeseen  6,019 40 36.581
$ 59,792 32       $363,368
Less Revenue Account (maintenance of patients)        7,385 93 44.885
Net cost to Government for maintenance of patients.- $ 52,400 39       $318,483
Remarks.
Total patients in residence, March 31st, 1926  169
Daily average population for year  164.55
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one year  $363.37
Gross maintenance per capita cost, one day  .996
Net maintenance per capita cost, one year  318.48
Net maintenance per capita cost, one day _  .872 16 Geo. 5
Tailor's Report.
S 49
Revenue of Mental Hospitals since Inception.
1873  $ 1,440 99
1874   680 00
1875   1,342 60
1876   730 31
1877   799 91
1878   479 42
1879   867 38
1880   1,433 04
1881   614 99
18S2   505 18
1883   298 24
1884   98 35
1885 	
1886   50 00
1887   720 59
1888   750 00
1889   220 00
1890   599 24
1891   761 15
1892   2,418 43
1893   1,585 40
1894   2,709 53
1S95   4,409 23
1896   3,741 71
1897  $ 3,816 80 1918,
1898     4,003 79 1918,
1899      4,769 04 1919-
1900      6,893 33 1919
1901   12,800 76 1919
1902   10,926 23 1920-
1903  13,639 64 1920-
1904   15,004 22 1920
1905   16,613 18 1921
1906   19,058 42 1921-
1907   20,753 35 1921
190S   25,807 83 1922-
1909   25,845 65 1922
1910   26,137 38 1922
1911   30,100 20 1923-
1912   35,151 97 1923
1913   40,756 56 1923
1914   42,731 83 1924
1915, New West  18,046 21 1924
1915, Essondale   16,329 72 19241
1916, New West  18,135 91 19251
1916, Essondale   21,889 74 1925
1917, New West  21,435 93 1925
1917, Essondale   25,350 09
New West $35,169 86
Essondale   32,100 14
20, New West... 45,921 06
20, Essondale .. 53,740 40
20, Saanich      3,215 39
21, New West... 38,323 55
21, Essondale .. 46,418 81
21, Saanich     3,580 31
22, New West... 38,409 52
22, Essondale .. 43,078 91
-22, Saanich      4,263 65
23, New West... 34,148 55
■23, Essondale .. 48,448 69'
-23, Saanich     5,698 29
24, New West- 33,407 79
24, Essondale .. 43,371 30
24, Saanich     5,616 53
25, New West... 37,721 99
25, Essondale .. 49,929 43
25, Saanich     6,125 15
26, New West... 35,282 10
■26, Essondale .. 63,151 50
26, Saanich      7,385 93
TAILOR'S REPORT, 1925-26.
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster.
Uniform suits—
33 uniform suits at $40    $ 1,320 00
35 uniform pants at $10          350 00
Patients' clothing—
4 suits, special, at $22 $ 88 00
23 suits, stock, at $19  437 00
9 pants at $6.50   58 50
Sundries—
38 canvas rugs at $5  $     190 00
Work on ticks, overalls, etc  41 25
Repairs—
336 coats repaired and pressed at 50 cents  $ 168 00
621 pants repaired and pressed at 40 cents   248 40
105 vests repaired and pressed at 30 cents   31 50
56 rugs repaired and pressed at $1   56 00
$ 1,670 00
5S3 50
231 25
503 90
$ 2,988 65
Mental Hospital, Essondale. — =
Uniform suits and pants—
134 uniform suits at $40  $ 5,280 00
1 coat and vest at $30   30 00
111 pants at $10       1,110 00
 $ 6,420 00
Carried forward $ 6,420 00
4 S 50
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Mental Hospital, Essondale—Continued.
Brought forward $ 6,420 00
Patients' clothing—
241 suits at $19  $ 4,579 00
.15 suits, special, at $22          330 00
19 pants at $6.50        123 50
4 pants, boys, at $2  8 CO
     5,040 50
Sundries—
Camisoles, etc         185 00
Repairs—
4,590 coats repaired and pressed at 50 cents  $ 2,295 00
998 vests repaired and pressed at 30 cents         299 40
5,470 pants repaired and pressed at 40 cents       2,188 00
6 blankets at $1   6 00
     4,7SS 40
$16,433 90
Mental Home, Saanich.
Uniform suits and pants—
18 uniform suits at $40  $    720 00
17 uniform pants at $10         170 00
 $     890 00
Patients' clothing—
104 coats at $12.50  $ 1,300 00
89 pants at $6.50        578 50
     1,878 50
$ 2,768 50
Miscellaneous Work. '""
Pressing and alterations on patients' private clothing  $       92 50
■Statement of Tailor-shop, 1925-26.
Production—
For Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster  $ 2,988 65
For Mental Hospital, Essondale     16,433 90
For Mental Home, Saanich     2,768 50
Miscellaneous   92 50
$22,283 55
Material on hand, March 31st, 1926      1,500 46
 $23,784 01
Costs—
Material on hand, March 31st, 1925  $ 4,034 87
Salaries—
Tailors  $4,490 00
Seamstresses    2,865 00
      7,355 00
Electric power  $     50 00
Electric light         30 00
 SO 00
Material purchased, 1925-26       6,921 30
    18,391 17
Profit on operations  $ 5,392 84 —
16 Geo. 5
Shoemaker's Report.
S 51
SHOEMAKER'S REPORT, 1925-26.
Public Hospital for Insane, New Westminster.
New work—
36 pairs men's boots  $    251 00
32 pairs men's slippers        125 00
3 pairs women's shoes  16 00
5 pairs women's slippers  24 00
 $    416 00
Repair-work—
401 pairs boots and shoes repaired         696 40
$ 1,112 40
Mental Hospital, Essondale. ~~       :   ~ ~
New work—
7 pairs men's boots  $      70 CO
3 doz. key-straps   80
 $       70 SO
Repair-work—
761 pairs men's boots repaired  $ 1,563 70
299 pairs men's slippers repaired        229 85
     1,793 55
$ 1,864 35
Mental Home, Saanich.
1 pair new boots, special  $      10 00
Statement of Shoemaker-shop, 1925-26.
Production—
New Westminster  $1,112 40
Essondale      1,864 35
Saanich         10 OO
 $ 2,986 75
Material on hand, March 31st, 1926        324 83
 $ 3,311 58
Costs—
Salary of Shoemaker $ 1,320 00
Material purchased     1,029 97
Light and power  -         35 00
Material on hand, March 31st, 1925        407 58
      2,792 55
Profit on operations  .'. $     51.9 03
PRODUCTION TABLES.
Articles made by Female Patients, Year ended March 31st, 1926.
Aprons   335
Chemises   385
Dresses     399
Handerchiefs   310
Neckties  350
Rag mats .  16
Petticoats    267
Sheets  1,952
Table-cloths    103
Towels   1.224
Tray-cloths   138
Table-napkins     54
Pillow-slips     1,267
Curtains, pairs   4S
Caps, uniform   63
Cuffs, pairs uniform  119
Blankets, pairs   9 S 52
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Mending done by Female Patients.
Aprons   458
Blankets    357
Blouses     342
Chemises   1,145
Drawers, pairs  5,189
Dresses     4,382
Hose, pairs   6,384
Socks, pairs  16,638
. Pillow-slips   1S1
Sheets     2,188
Skirts  1,081
Spreads   609
Table-cloths   -  365
Towrels   577
Ticks, bed   279
Overalls, pairs   59
Undervests   2,976
Shirts  5,632
AVhite coats   82
Work done by Patients at Essond_vle, 1925-26.
Days.
Excavating and grading  3,529
Cement work and blocks   541
Roads  1,881
General   2,025
Coal and coke  3,772
Water-mains  38
Clearing  120
Lawn   2,416
Rock  1,533
Chores   871
Teaming    539
Days.
Stable          470
Drains and ditches     1,497
Fences 	
Steam-line   	
Gravel and sand
Sidewalks 	
Colony Farm 	
Cordwood  	
Tool-house   	
Crusher 	
187
30
377
28
135
382
135
377
Work done by Patients at New Westminster, 1925-26.
Days.
Baker    .,  1,025
Carpenter  .".  1,369
Dining-rooms   763
Engineer   730
Florist   365
Garden     3,201
Kitchen  _  2,897
Laundry     2,077
Lawns    2,142
Poultry     430
Piggery    1,918
Plaster and mason   610
Days.
Painter     1,492
Plumber     302
Porter     686
Truck  364
Scullery   610
Tailor     598
Teamster     411
Farmer     4,325
Cemetery   584
Stores     298
Wards     1,609
Shoemaker   299
Work done by Teams at Essondale.
General 	
Excavation and j
Coal and coke ...
Gravel and sand
rade
Days.
440
212
184
12S
Cordwood
Rock 	
Roads   	
Days.
48
89
209
Laundry-work done for Provincial Industrial School for Boys by Mental Hospital,
Essondale.
3,206 aprons at 2 cents  . $     74 12
1,040 blankets at 20 cents       208 00
825 bedspreads at 10 cents          82 50
1,196 coats, white, at 10 cents        119 60
Carried forward '. $  484 22 Laundry-work done for Provincial Industrial School for Boys by Mental Hospital,
Essond-ale—Continued.
Brought forward $ 484 22
1,170 overalls at 15 cents   175 50
6,944 pillow-slips at 2 cents   138 88
1,385 pairs pants at 10 cents   138 50
3,776 shirts, S. and P., at 5 cents   188 80
2,420 shirts, khaki, at 5 cents   121 00
3,640 shirts, night, at 6 cents   218 40
7,583 sheets at 3 cents   227 49
13,068 socks at 2 cents   261 36
19,012 towels at 2 cents   380 24
6,136 table-covers at 6 cents   368 16
1,660 table-napkins at 2 cents   33 20
7,100 combinations at 9 cents  639 00
Sundries    420 00
,794 75
Supplies produced at New Westminster, 1925-26.
Fruit.
.Apples,  lb :.- 7,000
Cherries, lb  100
Strawberries, lb  400
Raspberries, lb  350
Gooseberries, lb  200
Red currants, lb  600
Rhubarb, lb .-.  3,000
Pears, lb  400
Plums, lib  525
Vegetables.
Green onions, lb  70O
Cooking-onions, lb -  1,000
Pumpkin, lb - 7CO
Ripe tomatoes, lb  500
Green tomatoes, ib  1,000
Early potatoes, lb 30,000
Green peas, lb  400
Carrots, lb '.  8,000
Spinach, lb  2,000
Beets, lb  950
Cabbage, lb  1,200
String beans, lb  275
Celery, heads   250
Parsley, bunches   40
Lettuce,  doz  120
Cucumbers, doz  20
Parsnips, lb  3,000
Cauliflower, lb  300
Salsify, lb  600
Farm Produce.
Fresh pork, lb    9,232
Dressed chicken, lb       515
Dressed duck, lb       318
Eggs, doz    1,473
Supplied by Ice Plant.
Ice, lb ■ 31,300
Supplies produced at Colquitz, 1925-26.
Fruit.
Apples, lb    1,945
Apples, crab, lb      195
Apples, crab, lb    8,010
Plums, lb	
Raspberries, lb	
Currants, black, lb.
150
656
55 S 54
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Supplies produced at Colquitz—Continued.
Vegetables.
Beans, broad, lb  125
Beans, runner, lb  115
Beans, dwarf, lb  452
Beets, lb  2,100
Citrons, lb  160
Celery, heads   212
Cucumbers    460
Cauliflower, lb _  273
Cabbage, lib  2,923
Brussels sprouts, lb  160
Carrots, lb 17,362
Corn, heads   2,154
Leeks, lb  88
Lettuce, heads   400
Marrows, lb  660
Onions, dry, lb.   3,700
Onions, green, lb  200
Peas, lb  553
Potatoes, lb 31,523
Parsnips, lb  3,120
Rhubarb, lb  2,493
Spinach, lb  275
Kale, lb.   273
Swiss chard, lb  429
Tomatoes, lb  978
Turnips, white, lb  525
Turnips, swede, lb  2,405
Artichokes, lb  540
Pork, dressed, lb  4,472
Veal, dressed, lb  112
Chicken, dressed, lb  287
Geese, dressed, lb  107
Hay, timothy, lb  8,000
Pigeons, dressed, lb  80
Farm Produce.
Rabbits, lb      155
Eggs, chicken, doz       801
Eggs, duck, doz       312
Milk, lb 52,914.7
Hay, oat, green, lb 14,000 16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 55
PART III—COLONY FARM.
FARM SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT.
Essondale, B.C., April 1st, 1926.
Dr. H. C Steeves, B.A., M.D., CM.,
General Medical Superintendent of Mental Hospitals,
Essondale, B.C.
.Sir,—I have the honour to submit my report on the agricultural operations of the institution
for the fiscal year ended March 31st, 1926.
We again enjoyed favourable weather conditions throughout the season, the winter being
especially mild. As a result we were able to bring the land into excellent shape for the coming
season. All branches of live stock were also greatly benefited and came through the winter
months, to an exceptionally early spring, in better condition, at less proportionate expense, than
in previous years. This was especially noticeable in the Hog Department, late fall and winter
litters doing almost as well as those reared in the spring.
The only unfortunate feature during the year was the exceptionally high water in the week
of May 22nd. This disorganized our work considerably and added materially to the operating
expense for the year. The actual damage which resulted from the flooding of certain small
areas of the farm was comparatively negligible, but more serious effects were only averted by
the loyal and untiring efforts of our employees, who worked night and day during this emergency.
Crops.—We followed our usual practice in producing those crops, and in such quantities as
the needs of the institution demanded.
Potatoes.—This was the principal crop for institution use and gave very satisfactory returns.
In this crop we seeded 43% acres, which gave use a gross yield of some 610 tons (20,345 bushels),
or an average yield per acre of 13.95 tons (465 bushels). These we were able to supply to the
institutions greatly under the market price ruling at the time. The quality was above the
average and the crop as a whole uniform in size and reasonably free from disease. Other
vegetable-crops grown exclusively for the institution included onions, cabbage, cauliflower, carrots,
turnips, beets, parsnips, corn, and miscellaneous green vegetables, all of which gave satisfactory
returns.
Other field crops grown for live-stock consumption were profitable. Oats, our chief grain-
crop, gave a very good yield of 2,598 lb., or 73 bushels per acre, and were sufficient to fill our needs
for the year. Ninety-five acres of mixed hay gave us reasonably satisfactory returns. The yield
of ensilage-crops was not heavy, but of good quality, and we had sufficient to carry us through
the season. The same is true of the root-crop. Both these crops were, however-, produced at low
enough cost—less than $3 per ton—to make profitable feeding. Seventy-nine acres were diverted
to pasture, which gave us excellent returns.
Live Stock.—The herd supplied the total milk requirements of the institutions and also
furnished enough to take care of all young stock. The gross production was 1,127,100 lb., or
38,321.4 lb. butter-fat. I am not able to report any considerable increase in the average individual
production. As stated in my last report, we have reached a point where the average yearly yield
per cow is 15,000 lb. milk, or 500 lb. butter-fat. It is necessarily a very slow process to make
any material increase in these figures. Together with this production we were able to maintain
our usual standard of quality and cleanliness. During the year we developed our first cow to
produce 1,000 lb. butter-fat in 365 days—" Colony Canary McKinley " producing 31,096 lb. milk
and 1,003 lb. butter-fat, equivalent to 1,253 lb. butter. We are under the impression that the
general type of the herd is being slowly improved, and this was confirmed by our winnings at the
British Columbia fairs, as well as at the Royal Winter Fair at Toronto and the Ottawa Winter
Fair. The health of the herd remains about the same and it is still fully accredited under the
Federal system.
At this date the herd numbers 197 head, practically all having been raised at Colony Farm.
We have suffered a few losses and have continued to practise rigid culling. The best of the young
bulls from high-producing dams were sold to breeders in the Province. S 56
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Work-horses.—We have a force of thirty-five work and young horses, all of which are pur-
bred or grade Clydesdales. These, besides doing the work on the farm, do all the development-
work and general hauling for the institution. A number of our horses are reaching the age when
they will have to be replaced. We have raised a few colts, but not a number to keep pace with
those worn out. The horses performed during the year 45,884 hours of work at a cost of 35%
cents per hour. The horse-labour was augmented by a small Case tractor which did 1,002 hours
of work.
Sheep.—This department had a very satisfactory year, due chiefly to abundant grass and the
good prices obtained for breeding stock sold. The flock continues small, but its quality is being
continually improved by rigid culling.
Hogs.—This section has been considerably increased since last year and the output of
fresh and cured product now satisfies the demands of the institution. We carry about seventy-
five breeding sows, all pure-bred Yorkshires of excellent type. All pork products have been
extremely high in price during the year, and as we had a large herd of sows and young stock at
the beginning of the season we were able to take full advantage of market conditions. As a
result of the general scarcity of hogs there was a large demand for breeding stock, but we were
only in a position to supply a few. The fact that we had an excellent stock on hand, produced
at low cost, made this year an exceptionally profitable one, and one that it will be difficult to
duplicate in the future. The curing and preparation of the various pork products is taxing the
limited facilities at our command to the limit and it will soon be necessary to provide further
accommodation for this section.
At the close of the year we had 426 hogs on hand, an increase of about 100 over the previous
year.
Poultry.—This department shows a small profit, but is still far from supplying the needs of
the institution.
Nursery and Truck-garden.—This section is still burdened with the propagating and care of
too many ornamental trees and shrubs for distribution to schools, etc., in the Province. While
we were able to supply the institution with a reasonable amount of fresh fruits and vegetables,
that available for the cannery was lamentably small. Orchard and small fruits were a very
poor crop and consequently the cannery operations were much curtailed. We have, however,
carried over from the preceding year a considerable stock, which relieved the situation to some
extent.
The condition of the farm buildings and plant as a whole is excellent, the larger buildings
having been painted during the year. The main road to the farm is, however, in very bad condi-
dition and it will be necessary to have it repaved in the near future.
I have pleasure in bringing to your notice the fact that the results of the year's operations
are due to the loyalty and co-operation of the staff, both in the course of their routine work as
well as at the time of the threatened flood.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
P. H. Moore,
Fmrm Superintendent.
BURSAR'S REPORT ON COLONY FARM.
Essondale, B.C., September 15th, 1926.
H. C. Steeves, Esq., B.A., M.D., CM.,
General Medical Superintendent of Mental Hospitals,
Essondale, B.C
Sir,—In reviewing the balance-sheets and Profit and Loss Accounts of Colony Farm operations for the past fiscal year ended March 31st, 1926, I wish to call your attention to the very
nice profit of $20,301.95 for the year, exclusive of patient-labour. When taking into consideration the loss sustained by the unusual high water of May, which necessitated the installation of
special pumps to keep the water down, and the unusual heavy expense of repainting the barns at
a cost of $2,800, it is gratifying indeed to see such a handsome profit.
In examining the balance-sheets and making a comparison with, the previous year, you will
notice the asset value in land has increased on the Wilson Annex from $85,100.47 to the value
of $91,181.34. This is accounted for by clearing operations and improvements which had been
capitalized. 16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 57
Equipment Account increased from $27,990.93 to $29,149.13, and live-stock inventories from
$63,875.08 to $67,922.06, principally in the Mature Cow and Hog Departments, while inventories
of feed, nursery, cannery, etc., decreased from $60,971.64 to $54,726.62. The majority of this is
accounted for by the reduction in Feed Account of $3,867.59 and the cannery eliminated altogether, as there was no surplus stock carried over.
Accounts receivable is reduced from $868.75 last year to $357.77 for this season, which is
the lowest shown in the history of the farm and is due to good judgment exercised in selling and
extending credit.
Growing Crops Apportionment. Account is capitalized each year and set up as an asset to be
written unto Operating Account for the following year when the crop is harvested. This account
contains all horse-labour, seed, etc., put into either future crops or pasturage, and is reduced for
the current year by $726.38 from that of last. The total increase of assets as shown on the
balance-sheet for this year over that of last amounted to $3,934.67.
Our Profit and Loss Accounts under departmental heads I will briefly review as follows:—
Dairy and Herd Department.—The production of dairy supplies amounted to $47,862.16, as
compared with $43,927.46 for the previous year, an increase of $3,934.70, while the expenses
increased proportionately and the profit for the year was slightly under that of last. This
department produced 1,127,100 lb. of milk at a cost of $40,512.80, production costing 35.94 cents
per gallon, as compared with 33.95 cents per gallon obtained in the previous year.
Bull Department.—This heading shows a profit of $155, due to increase in value of inventories, which more than offset a loss sustained by the sale of bull " Colony McKinley Posch " on
November 28th, 1925.
Mature Cow Department.—The above department is usually a losing one and this year is no
exception to the rule. The loss shown of $4,957.60, as against $1,136.90 for last year, while heavy,
is justified in keeping the value of the herd, both in inventory value and health conditions. An
abstract of the loss shows the largest part of this is accounted for by dead and butchered animals
and the balance by writing down the inventories of stock to its actual present-day market value.
Yearling Department.—This department is something on the same line as Mature Cow
Department, and generally shows a deficit owing to losses sustained in raising animals and
transferring them when mature to the Cow Department. In this instance sales and deaths
account for $643.92, whereas losses sustained on account of animals transferred to the mature
class is $2,879.60.
Calves Department.—This department for the year shows a loss, due to animals butchered
for veal, in many instances the value of the veal not meeting that of the cost value of the calves.
In those instances; where animals have been sold, barely cost has been realized.
Work-horse Department.—We have sustained a small loss in this department, due to
destroying two animals and writing down the asset value on our inventories, but in the Workhorse Labour Department have realized a handsome profit of $6,495.51. This department performed 45,884 hours of horse-labour at a cost of 35% cents per horse-hour, which labour, whether
performed for the farm or the institution, was charged out against the various departments.
Sheep Department.—This section of the farm had a very satisfactory year and shows on its
Profit and Doss Account a profit of $1,499.48. The flock is not large, consisting of sixty-seven
head, but has always proved a satisfactory department.
Hog Department.—This department is one of the most profitable ones of the farm and very
beneficial to the institution. Large quantities of fresh pork and smoked meats have been supplied to the institution. Pork prices have been fairly high, and as the farm's prices to the
institution are based on going market prices obtained weekly, the farm realized a good selling
figure, with the result that the handsome profit of $10,850.67 was made in this department.
Inventories shown on Profit and Loss Accounts have increased from $7,940.57 on March 31st,
1925, to $9,935.50 on March 31st, 1926, while our stock of hams and bacon has increased also.
Poultry Department.—This department for some years has just about held its own, production for the Hospital amounting to $4,000, but feed and upkeep have been fairly high and the
small profit of $93.27 is shown in this statement.
Cannery Department.—This department did not have as successful a year as last year,
although showing a nice profit of $1,507.46. We carried over quite a large inventory from March
31st, 1925, and produced for the Hospital supplies to the value of $7,311.40. This is a very
necessary department to the institution and has surely justified itself this year. S 58
Mental Hospitals.
1926
Truck-garden and Nursery.—This department is a very necessary one to our institution and
has had a successful year, showing a profit of $10,316.21. Inventory, values have increased by
the sum of $1,65S.0S. Included in the receipts of this account are trees and shrubs supplied to
Government institutions, amounting to the sum of $5,844.40.
Crop Department.—This heading, which takes in all our various field crops, has had a fairly
successful season, practically all headings showing a profit. For yields or cost of production per
ton please refer to the individual profit and loss statements attached.
Shrinkage and Rot, which showed a loss of $1,266 for last year, made up of losses on silage,
small potatoes, and hay, has been reduced this year to the sum of $124.51, a loss sustained
entirely on hay.
General Expense of Maintenance and Administration.—This heading, which includes all our
maintenance vouchers and administration expenses, is therefore the heaviest expense in connection with the farm. In the year just past a total of $31,789.12 was expended, as compared with
$25,9S9.14 for the previous year. This increase of $5,799.9S is principally accounted for by the
fact that farm buildings were painted at a cost of about $3,000 and heavy expenses were charged
to this heading, both for material and repairs in connection with the Fraser River freshet and
the high water of May, which almost proved a calamity. This account also includes a proportion
of the headquarters expenses of the institutions, consisting of salaries and office supplies for the
Medical Superintendent, Bursar, and office staff, of which Colony Farm bears one-eighth share.
Attached to this report are all inventories in connection with stock or supplies, which can be
referred to at any time should you so desire.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
Gowan Macgowan,
Bursar. 16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 59
BALANCE-SHEET, COLONY FARM AND BRANCHES.
April 1st, 1925, to March 31st, 1926.
Assets.
Land Account—
Colony Farm $107,697 13
Wilson Annex      91,181 34
  $198,87S 47
Buildings and plant  ' 197,098 24
Water system       4,311 25
Bridge       7,571 89
Fencing, pavement, etc      58,223 78
Equipment         29,149 13
Live stock—
Bulls, as per inventory, 4 head  $    2,350 00
Cows, as per inventory 120 head      35,675 00
Yearlings, as per inventory, 35 head         6,387 33
Calves, as per inventory, 38 head        2,330 93
Work-horses, as per inventory, 35 head        7,080 00
Sheep, as per inventory, 67 head         1,810 00
Hogs, as per inventory, 426 head, and feed on hand       10,852 95
Poultry, as per inventory, 840 head, and feed on hand         1,435 85
     67,922 06.
Sundry inventories—
Feed    $ 10,028 77
Cream     24 30
Gasolene   _  25 00
Nursery         44,648 55
 54,726 62
Accounts receivable   357 77
Growing Crops Apportionment Account        6,S63 97
$625,103 IS
Liabilities.
Surplus Account  - $655,784 17
Less loss to March 31st, 1925  $ 30,682 94
Less patient-labour,  1925-26     20,300 00
50,982 94
$604,801 23
Profit for year ended March 31st, 1926      20,301 95
$625,103 IS S 60
Mental Hospitals.
1926
___
K
c
r-
-+
©
CC
^
fc-COt-C0  1OCMC0Ol
o
rH  Ol  Ol   ©  rH  "tf  0-1  Ol
CO
rH                           r-i   i-i
«r
<W
O
a
o
HH
HWi
fH
cd
•t3
03
+->
<4H
o
ta
W
O
o
CJ
<15
U
i S  . . . t . §  >
Go   -   -   * &    •> o   -
M        t.
^ _X °
s
E_.10t-©10©CO"tfCO
oj ib © oi © o © oa t-
°- oi © od co °i ,l1      ci
S §ts
S -S °
■rH      TO      _
_-                   rH   rH   Ol   Ol           rH
+J -h _c3
aj
0-    4I)   H-»
Ph
P
M  j*  «.
S|.-§
rt
CO
aJ
10 © © IO © IO ©  io ©
rt   a
p. a 2
0      P
0
trtO
(M lb io t- IO t- 10 oi  ©
13    B_,
a
ItSCHMW'^wdd
■___!  fl
+J
o
©   IO             'HH             t-            IM   t-
(fl
0
«.
HI                   O
Ch        t3
Ch
IO
©
rH  CO  00  t-  t-  r-
H  IO IO b-  IO  •*  O  O  O   -0
©  rH
©        rf\
10
T-H
©
IO   rH   "HH   CD   Ol   O
COWhCDt-WOGOlO*
CO  t-H
to       I-
©
d
r-\
IO
IO   ©   ©   ©   CO   CC
rH-tf©Q0  1OC0rH©C0t-
00  IO
CO           tH
rH
IO
IO
05   t-   0)   W   01   r
CO  GO  GO  IO  ©  Ol  Ol  ©  Ol   ©
CO t-
©      ©
©
"3
CO
r-i
■HH    fc-    Tf-    GO              M
IO   Ol   rH   IO   rH   Ol   Ol   Ol   IO   IO
© 10
CO         ©
CO
o
fc-
©          rH  ©         C
(M  H  H IO         Ol          tH          tH
CO   rH
Ol          CM
q
iH          r-
rH
tD  "tf
Ol
Ol
«©■
5/2-
£»■
ae-
©   "tf   CM
c
IN (M   rt
rH
CD  CO  IO
c
rt © I.
rH
to
05  CO  CO
c
acq t
IO
o3
00  t-  CM
ir
00   CO   Cv
t-
o
H  O  IO
a"
t-CP  r
IO
M
CO          CO
ri  ri
r-i
CO
Tl-
' w-
49-
© rp
c
H^
m
© t-
c
t-
WA
IO   tH
t- to
04
©
t-
0J
O
Q
rH
of
w
&2-
■rt^-
© © hh o ©
©  ©  ©  ©  fc-  ©
HIOK5NOOOOOOO
CO
03
00  H © IO o
©  ©  O CM  CO  OJ
t-   (N    [r-   IO   IO   "tf   ©   ©   ©   Tf.   ©
<M
ffi t- h o n
Ol  -HH  CO  ©  r-i  C
OlTfiMHt-HOOOHCO
io
T3
CO   ^   Ol   Ol   IO
•HH  ©  ©  IO  r-i  CC
iHC0©TflC0HH©©©rHrH
Ol
o
©   Ol   CO   CD   CO
©  ©  CO  00  I—  fc-
-lDfc-O»OlrH©C0-HHt-C0
-tf
£
cc h n
Ol   Ol  CO  t-  IO  ©
LO   (01   rH   rH           CO           Ol           t-
©
Tt*
oi           o-i       ci
Ol
CM
CM
-*9-
&S^
H  O  M  Cl   O  C
© fc- i—1 © © c
COOOOIO©OIOOHH(MIMt-
CO
t- © © © © ©
■h co co ip h cr
"tf   ©   ©   ©   t-   IO   ©   rH   IO   ©   r-i   ©   IC.
OI
m
GO  lO  fc-  "tf  ©  iC
©  CO  CO  IO 00  CO
009t)IN  HOOamtOMiMIMT.
CO
iH   ©   1Q   -tf   o   (-
"tf   CO   ©   ©   rH   ©
COiOI'-QOCOHMOOOOCOiC
Ol
r=>
t*NMH  IO  10
"tf oi co © © -n-
©•HH           ©           L-tHtHO1C000©t-
rH
Q
©  to  Ol   -tf
©   rH   i-f   fc-   IO   ©
CO   rH           IO           r-i           rH           »Q   rH   rH
©
"T
rH                   rH           IO
CO
©
CM
w
&r
cr
4-
.fi
d
a
a
0
3
CJ
a
>e
<J
■i-j
c
t-t
0
od
oc
&
w
O
m +J
o>
a
-Di
-H      9
Q
03
■a
a.
c
EC
ai
a
0!
OJ     -
-£3
0
a
03*
a>
a
a.   o
-t-
S    ~    K
•0
PI
a
a -m
o
0!
a
a a a
rn
bo
a
H
o u
>
>
i   !>- "So
.3 c
o  ctj  tr
•_h   -W    B
Q   o   ai
0!
—
B
o
o
t? 9 B o
■a & £
* S £
-72    03    01
S   od   a.
b
c
a
a
o
OPhChO^
X
a
Ed    O    cd    cu    ES  K
,w    h   ^_     O    o    33
fc,                                                                     5
P
u
y
tH
w
^
f-
&
X
pq
Prt
K
u
^
W
~
s
a 16 Geo.
DAIRY AND HERDS DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Expenses.
Total expense for year  $40,696 20
March 31st, 1925, inventory   22 51
Production. $40,71S 71
Dairy produce supplied $47,862 16
lee supplied         183 40
March 31st, 1926, inventory   24 30
 48,069 86
Profit for year  $ 7,351 15
Production and Costs Account, March 31st, 1926.
Dairy— ^^SH?11'
Lb. Milk.
Salaries and upkeep  $ 1,491 29
Fuel        855 43
Sundry     1 80
Test-cows— $ 2'348 52
Salaries and upkeep $ 3,797 74
Peed     11,986 45
Board of employees      1,545 00
General Herd-    17'329 19
Salaries and upkeep $ 6,605 25
Peed    12,773 78
Board of employees      1,760 00
Horse-labour        483 00
Pasturage         407 00
Sundry   88 66
 22,117 69
$41,795 40
Less allowance for manure      1,099 20
$40,696 20
March 31st, 1925, inventory   22 51
Total cost  $40,718 71    1,127,100
Milk Production, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
192!.. Lb. Cost.
April    94,971.8                $ 3,571 27
May   102,527.5 2,828 57
June  102,400.9 2,863 26
July   101,939.8 2,855 33
August     99,898.4 3,621 49
September    89,327.9 2,98S 99
October   87,611.0 3,418 37
November   81,653.6 3,673 51
December  83,183.1 4,205 55
January            85,923.4 4,008 81
February          89,086.1 3,467 53
March       108,576.5 3,010 12
1,127,100.0 $40,512 80
Average cost of production, pasteurizing, etc., 35.94 cents per gallon. B 62
Mental Hospitals.
1926
BULL DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Name of Animal.
Asset
Value.
Selling-
price.
Remarks.
1925.
$500 00
$300 00
5 00
350  00
Sold.
$500 00
655 00
500 00
Profit _	
$155 00
MATURE COW DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Name of .Animal.
Asset
Value.
Selling-
price.
Remarks.
192
0.
April
7
April
23.
April
28.
May
0.
May
12.
June
18
June
24
Aug.
26.
Sept.
30
Oct.
20.
Nov. 30.
Dec. 18.
Dec. 22.
1926.
Jan. 15.
Jan. 21.
Feb. 4.
March 31.
Beaverland Pretty Lady	
Colony Popsy Pauline	
Colony Jemima Newman	
Colony Marie Newman	
Colony Beulah DeKol Korndyke
Colony Clothilde DeKol	
Colony Morag Ormsby	
Colony Vrouka Posch	
Colony Korndyke Belle	
Colony Maud Newman	
Colony  Faforit 'Segis	
Colony S.C.P. Fayne Calamity...
Colony Vrouka Segis Newman...
Colony Faforit Koba	
Colony Maud Countess	
Colony Vale Korndyke Newman.
Colony Torilda Ormsby	
Colony Maud McKinley	
Colony Poetess  Segis	
Colony DeKol  Queenie  Rag	
Colony Nellie Pauline	
Colony Lakeside Newman	
Loss on  Inventory	
Rendered Fat from Carcases	
Loss..
f 200 00
250 00
75 00
100 00
75 00
100 OO
150 00
250 00
400 00
350 00
75 00
400 00
200 00
300 00
1O0 00
100 00
500 00
60 00
200 00
100 00
50 00
100 00
2,070 00
?6,205  00
1,247 40
88 37
66 50
64 05
75 25
218
25
70
35
93
9'7
70
64
87
35
65 97
72 97
71 40
73 15
73 85
78 10
$1,247 40
Died.
Died.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Died.
Sold.
Died.
Butchered.
Destroyed.
Destroyed.
Butchered.
Died.
Butchered.
Destroyed.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
$4,957 60
Abstract of Loss.    •
Loss by deaths and butchered  $2,865 85
Loss on sales         21 75
Loss on inventory    2,070 00
Loss   $4,957 60 16 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
S 63
YEARLING DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss A'ccount, Mabch 31st, 1926.
Name of Animal.
Asset
Value.
Selling-
price.
Remarks.
1925.
May     4. Colony Koba McKinley 17th	
$   144 90
312 50
262 50
253 12
291 40
2,879 60
$   125 00
150 00
150 00
150 00
45  50
Sold.
Sept. 30. Colony Tensen Pauline                	
Sold.
Colony Mahel Koba	
Sold.
1926.
Colony Ianthe Koba                     	
Sold
Loss .on transfer to 'Mature Classes	
$4,144 02
620 50
$   620 50
Loss	
$3,523 52
Abstract of Loss.
Loss by sales and deaths $  643 92
Loss on transfers     2,879 60
Loss   $3,523 52 S 64
Mental Hospitals.
1926
CALVES DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Name  of Animal.
Asset
Value.
Selling
price.
Remarks.
1925.
April 30.
May   13.
June 24.
July 7.
July 20.
Aug, 15.
Aug. 25.
Aug. 5.
Sept. 1.
Sept. 15.
Nov.   30.
Nov.   28.
Dec.    17.
1926.
Jan.   28.
Feb.
March 31.
Colony Prince Champion Pride	
Colony Koba McKinley 27th	
Colony Pieterje Pontiac Sth	
Colony Prince Champion Aaggie	
Colony Koba McKinley 28th	
Colony Prince Champion McKinley.
Colony Prince Champion Tritomia...
Colony P. S. Burke	
Colony .Alban Champion	
Colony Prince Champion Karl	
Colony Champion Sir Arie	
Colony Mack  Beulah  Koba	
Colony Johan Posch 7th	
Colony Koba McKinley 18th	
Colony Koba McKinley 29th	
Colony Prince Champion Korndyke
Colony Koba McKinley 30th	
Colony Netherland Champion	
Colony Netherland Champion 2nd..
Colony Calamity  Segis DeKol	
Colony Koba McKinley 25th	
Colony McKinley Posch  3rd	
Colony King Segis DeKol	
Colony Koba McKinley 26th	
Colony McKinley Posch 4th	
Colony McKinley Posch 5th	
Colony Koba McKinley 33rd	
Colony McKinley Posch 6th	
Colony Julia Posch	
Colony Champion Shaddard-	
Colony Koba McKinley 34th	
Colony Wimple Segis DeKol	
Colony McKinley Posch 2nd	
Colony Koba McKinley 38th	
Colony McKinley Posch 7th	
64 20
59 25
54 35
40 12
45 12
53 15
30 09
193 50
52 75
31 65
31 65
31 65
187 50
187 50
31 25
156 00
31 20
31 20
31 20
31 20
176 80
41 40
27 60
209 00
28 50
28 50
18 80
18 80
88 82
18 70
18 70
123 42
135 70
18 50
29 25
$2,357 02
1,321 94
23 56
23 18
19 95
17 10
17 10
17 29
101 85
10 40
10 40
10 01
ISO 00
100 00
8 96
34 S8
10 40
10 40
10 01
10  14
125 00
13 50
12 90
200 00
12 60
14 55
12 32
12 00
33 66
13 09
10   71
100 00
150 00
13 68
12 60
$1,321 94
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Died.
Sold.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Died.
Sold.
Sold.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Sold.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Sold.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Sold.
Sold.
Butchered.
Butchered.
Loss..
$1,035 08
WORK-HORSE DEPARTMENT.
Sales and Deaths Account, March 31st, 1926.
Name of Animal.
Asset
Value.
Selling
price.
Remarks.
1925.
July    10. Forage Heroine	
1926.
Feb.     28. Pete 	
March 31. Loss on Inventory
Loss	
$150 00
75  00
350 00
$575 00
Destroyed.
Destroyed. ■
16 Geo. 5                                           Colony Farm.
S 65
WORK HORSE DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Expenses.
 $7,242 IE
    2,565 OC
Peed
    6,914 14
.
TiCrx credit for manure    	
$16,721 29
274 80
Horse-labour charged to crops and other departments at 50 cents
Profit                                    	
per ho
rse-hour 	
$16,446 49
22,942 00
$ 6,495 51
Note.—Against cost of $16,446.49, 45,884 hours of horse-labour wer
35% cents per horse-hour.
Horse-labour Account, Maech 31st, 1926.
1925.
e performed a
Hours.
4,021
3,804
3,7631/2
3,875i/2
3,975
3,907
4,127
3,743
3,147
3,795
3,469
4,257
t a cost of
Cost.
$ 1,489 02
May     	
1,543 94
June            	
1,241 20
July     	
1,529 06
1,359 12
September      	
1,247 19
October                              	
1,359 39
November   	
1,270 66
December 	
1,360 68
1926.
January 	
1,377 79
February                             	
1,518 28
March               ..    ..                                           	
1,424 96
45,884
$16,721 29
274 80
Cost 	
$16,446 49
1
31st
1926.
.... $      0 80
SHEEP DEPARTMENT
Profit .4.nd Loss Account, Maech
By sales--                                                           Receipts.
Dividend, Canadian Co-operative Wool-growers 	
Wool sold	
143 47
Pelts sold	
56 25
,
Live sheep sold 	
440 00
947 57
Lamb and mutton supplied Hospital 	
Inventory, March 31st, 1926 	
Expenses.
Feed 	
1,810 00
r    3,398 09
  $   163 23
Vouchers  	
75 38
Pasturage  	
240 00
Inventory, March 31st, 1925 	
Profit 	
1,420 OO
1,898 61
$    1,499 48
•
5 S 66 Mental Hospitals. 1926
HOG DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
t,       , Receipts.
By sales— '
Live hogs   $    747 00
Sundry sales of pork   9 30
Pork, bacon, etc., supplied New Westminster Hospital       2,010 11
Pork, bacon, etc., supplied Essondale Hospital      13,780 10
Sundry supplied Colony Farm          456 80
$17,003 31
Inventory, March 31st, 1926—
Bacon, etc  $     917 45
Hogs        9,935 50
    10,852 95
  $ 27,856 26
Expenses.
Salaries and upkeep   $ 1,755 37
Feed       6,079 51
Horse-labour           685 00
Fuel  140 00
Board of employees         360 00
  $ 9,019 88
Hogs purchased     $      45 14
Inventory, March 31st, 1925       7,940 57
      7,985 71
      17,005 59
Profit   $ 10,850 67
POULTRY DEPARTMENT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Receipts.
8,492 dozen eggs supplied Essondale Hospital   $3,032 12
3,850 lb. chicken supplied Essondale Hospital      1,226 90
250 hatching-eggs supplied New Westminster Hospital          16 50
 $    4,275 52
Inventory, March 31st, 1926          1,435 85
$    5,711 37
Expenses.
Vouchers and upkeep  $1,126 75
Board of employees       340 00
Feed    2,153 15
Fuel          40 00
Horse-labour         383 50
  $4,043 40
Inventory, March 31st, 1925     1,574 70
        5,618 10
Profit   $      93 27 16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 67
CANNERY.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Supplies to Essondale Hospital   $   5,372 60
Supplies to New Westminster Hospital         1,938 SO
$    7,311 40
Expenses.
Salary     $ 300 00
Sugar, spices, etc  360 46
Board of employees    75 00
Fuel    :  206 00
Rent of capping-machine          65 81
Cans and pickle-kits  115 OO
Fruit and vegetables   560 82
Sundries     74 85
$1,757 94
Inventory, March 31st, 1925     4,046 00
 —       5,803 94
Profit  $    1,507 46
TRUCK-GARDEN AND NURSERY.
Profit and Loss Account, Maech 31st, 1926.
Receipts.
Produce sold  $      51 50
Produce supplied Hospitals       9,267 93
Trees and shrubs supplied institutions       5,844 40
Trees and shrubs supplied Hospitals          461 50
Fruit and vegetables supplied cannery   506 32
$16,131 65
Inventory, March 31st, 1926      44,648 55
  $ 60,780 20
Expenses.
Salaries and vouchers  $ 3,005 50
Horse-labour       2,438 50
Board         840 00
Sundries  19 54
Fertilizer and manure   700 4S
Seed           467 50
$ 7,471 52
Inventory, March 31st, 1925      42,992 47
 —     50,463 99
Profit   $ 10,316 21
» = S 68                                                Mental Hospitals.
1926
CROP DEPARTMENT.
Potatoes—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield of crop, 1,220,690 lb	
  $
21,241 57
Expenses.
1,545 50
923 50
473 00
50 00
623 50
902 75
85 00
300 00
727 00
52 65
Fertilizer         	
Spraying          	
Hauling .          .-	
Sundries   	
^ (.09   CIA
Profit 	
  $
'
15,558 67
Field No. 3, 8 acres;   W.R. 2, 10 acres;   W.R. 3, 25.75 acres;   total, 43.
acre, 13.95 tons;  cost per ton, $9.31.
Oats—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield of oats, 176,030 lb	
75 acres.
$
Yield per
2.376 40
1,110 00
461 00
Yield of straw, 217,500 lb.—2,220 bales 	
Yield of green silage, 184,400 lb	
Expenses.
Ploughing   $
$
288 75
220 50
245 11
133 50
213 OO
289 00
128 50
82 OO
103 20
15 00
3,947 40
Cultivating                   	
Seed and seeding 	
Packing  	
Cutting                  ....
Hauling                    	
Mowing and hauling silage              	
Baling straw 	
Bale-ties   	
Sundries   	
1  71C   PCI.
Profit 	
$
2,228 84
Field No. 2, 10 acres;   Field No. 3, 14 acres;   Field No. 5, 31.25 acres
acres;   Silage Oat Field No. 6, 10 acres;   total 77.75 acres.    Yield per acre,
per ton, $14.29.
Hay—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield of hay, 487,527 lb	
;   Field Nc
2,598 lb. o
  $
. 0, 12.50
ats;  cost
43,87'74
Yield of green feed, 72,800 lb	
Yield of wild hay, 140,000 lb _	
182 00
1,050 00
5,619 74
Carried foncard _,	
  $ 16 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
S 69
CROP DEPARTMENT—Continued.
Hay—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Brought forward  $    5,619 74
Expenses.
Manure and hauling   $    717 00
Seed   ,         581 23
Lime and slag          784 20
Rolling   38 50
Mowing and hauling          701 50
Baling ,         160 00
Bale-ties     56 OO
        3,038 43
Profit   $   2,581 31
Field No. 7, 17.75 acres; Field No. 8, 19 acres; W.R. 1, 40 acres; W.R. 4, 18.50 acres; total,
95.25 acres.    Yield per acre, 2.55 tons;  cost per ton, $11.71.
Ensilage—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield of clover, 390,000 lb  $ 975 00
Yield of green feed, 31,700 lb  79 25
Yield of peas, oats, and vetches, 252,000 lb  630 00
Yield of com, 420,000 lb  1,050 00
Expenses. ¥   2,734 25
Manure     $    200 00
Ploughing    208 50
Seed and seeding  240 25
Cultivating and packing  ,  203 75
Mowing and raking   174 50'
Hauling  '  423 00
        1,450 00
Profit   $    1,284 25
Field No. 8, clover, 20 acres; Field No. 2, peas, oats, and vetches, 18 acres; W.R. 5, peas,
oats, and vetches, 6 acres; W.R. 2, corn, 12.50 acres; total, 56.50 acres. Yield per acre, 9.67
tons;   cost per ton, $2.65.
Onions—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield 3,395 bundles green onions   $      169 75
Yield 54,700 lb. onions          1,094 00
Expenses. 9   1,263 75
Manure and hauling   $40 50
Ploughing          8 50
Cultivating        12 50
Hauling       12 50
  74 00
Profit   $    L189 75
Field No. 6, 1.5 acres. Yield per acre, 18.2 tons; cost per ton, $2.70 (exclusive of patient-
labour). S 70 Mental Hospitals. 1926
CROP DEPARTMENT— Continued.
Carrots—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield, 120,000 lb. carrots   $      360 00
Expenses.
Ploughing   $10 00
Manure and hauling      26 00
Seed     30 00 ,
Cultivating     17 00
Hauling        56 00
  139 00
Profit  $      221 00
Field No. 3, 2.50 acres.    Yield per acre, 24 tons;  cost per ton, $2.31.
Roots—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield, 800,000 lb  $   2,400 00
Expenses.
Manure and hauling  $239 00
Fertilizer and spreading  ,    243 00
Seed and seeding  _ _     114 40
Ploughing      140 25
Cultivating      187 75
Rolling      27 75
Hauling     241 00
        1,193 15
Profit   $    1,206 85
Field No. 8, 20 acres;   W.R. 3, 0.25 acre;   total, 20.25 acres.   Yield per acre, 19.76 tons;
cost per ton, $2.98. •
Peas—Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
Production.
Yield, 5,500 lb. peas   $       137 50
Expenses.
Seed and seeding   31 75
Profit   $      105 75
W.R. 2, 2.50 acres.    Yield per acre, 2,200 lb.;  cost per ton, $11.54.
PASTURAGE ACCOUNT.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926.
By pasturage- Production.
Cows    $ 407 00
Yearlings    402 00
Sheep   240 00
Horses   41 00
Carried forward  $      790 00 16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 71
PASTURAGE ACCOUNT—Continued.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Brought forward  $      790 00
Expenses.
Manure and hauling  $236 50
Lime .'      30 00
 266 50'
Profit   $      523 50
Field No. 1, 21.50 acres;  Field No. 3, 28.50 acres;  Field No. 5, 20 acres;  W.R. 4, 9 acres;
total, 79 acres.
SHRINKAGE AND ROT.
Profit and Loss Account, Maech 31st, 1926.
Loss.
Hay,. 20,000 lb  $      124 51
-i—
TRACTOR ACCOUNT.
Profit and Loss Account, Maech 31st, 1926.
1,002 hours' work   $    2,004 00
Expenses.
Salaries and vouchers  :  $961 47
Board of employees       30 00
Gasolene      242 40
        1,233 87
Profit  $      770 13
EXHIBITION EXPENSES.
Peofit and Loss Account, Maech 31st, 1926.
Expenses.
Travelling  expenses    $    1,424 60
Signs and decorations   27 24
Truck-hire    62 00
Insurance   118 18
Loss   $    1,632 02
GENERAL EXPENSES OF MAINTENANCE AND ADMINISTRATION.
Profit and Loss Account, March 31st, 1926,
Salaries and vouchers   $ 24,689 06
Dairy supplies ,  1,292 35
Horse-labour   1,593 00
Fuel   906 4S
Board of employees   1,045 00
Sundries   309 25
Proportion of headquarters vote   1,953 98
Loss   $ 31,789 12 S 72
Mental Hospitals.
1926
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.
Essondale Hospital—Produce supplied by Colony Farm, March 31st, 1926.
Dairy produce—
Milk, 638,950 lb : $28,743 82
Butter, 1,258 lb         817 68
Cream, 2,458.40 lb        739 34
Buttermilk, 1,245 lb  24 90
 $30,325 74
Meats—
Beef, 11,434 lb $     996 55
Veal, 2,504 lb        395 09
Pork roasts, 21,374 lb     6,412 20
Ham and bacon, 10,441 lb      4,176 40
Sausage, 4,440 lb      1,110 00
Lard, 3,268 lb        980 40
Heads, ribs, etc. 7,544 lb         754 40
Liver and hearts, 1.261 lb         126 10
Sundries           220 60
Laundry fat, 781 lb.  78 10
Lamb and mutton, 3,815 lb        947 57
Poultry-  16'197 41
Eggs, 8,492 doz $ 3,032 12
Chicken, 3,850 lb      1,226 90
     4,259 02
Fruit and vegetables, fresh     25,775 74
Fruit and vegetables, canned     5,372 60
Sundries—
Horse-labour    $ 7,042 00
Trees and shrubs, etc        352 50
Gasolene   :  95 80
Ice, 22,300 lb         167 25
 7,657 55
Total $89,588 06
New Westminster Hospital—Produce supplied by Colony Farm, March 31st, 1926.
Dairy produce—
Milk, 213,585 lb $ 9,611 31
Cream, 1,281 lb        3S4 29
Butter, 2 lb  1 30
Buttermilk, 230 lb  4 60
Meats-  ?10'001 50
Pork, 9,228 lb $ 1,565 41
Sausage, 598 lb        149 50
Ham and bacon, 738 lb         295 20
     2,010 11
Fruit and vegetables, fresh     5,522 25
Fruit and vegetables, canned      1,938 SO
Sundries—
Horse-labour    $ 2,125 50
Miscellaneous         154 81
     2,280 31
Total    $21,752 97 16 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
S 73
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Accounts receivable, March 31st, 1926.
Sundry accounts receivable for live stock, etc., sold $ 357 77
Remittances to Treasury, Mabob 31st, 1926.
Sundry remittances to Treasury during the fiscal year 1925-26 in payment of live-stock
and produce sales  $ 3,658 82
Inventory of Cows  (Holstein:Friesian), Maech 31st, 1926.
Reg. No. , Name.
32361    Colony Georgie Korndyke, 11 years and 6 months old $ 100 00
31842   Deirdre Douglass Segis, 12 years and 2 months old  350 00
36012    Colony Poetess Korndyke 2nd, 11 years and 2 months old   100 00
38776    Colony Beets Newman, 10 years and 10 months old   200 00
36019    Colony Vrouka Segis, 11 years and 1 month old   250 00
37289    Effle Cornucopia DeKol, 11 years and 2 months old  100 00
41645    Colony Butter Lass, 11 years and 3 months old   150 00
41642    Colony Ianthe Newman, 10 years and 2 months old   100 00
41653   Colony Minnie Segis, 10 years and 2 months old   150 00
65973    Lulu Posch 3rd, 14 years and 3 months old   200 00
42888    Colony Canary Butter Girl, 9 years and 11 months old   300 00
76901    Wimple Netherland Westport, 13 years and 5 months old   250 00
52831    Colony Bessie McKinley, 8 years and 7 months old   350 00
52828    Colony McKinley Beulah, 8 years and 8 months old   600 00
44320    Segis Elsie Posch, 10 years old  150 00
25833    Madam Bessie Posch, 11 years and 9 months old  250 00
50292   Colony Canary McKinley, 9 years and 2 months old   750 00
50289    Colony Wayne McKinley, 9 years and 9 months old  750 CO
52833 Colony Beulah McKinley, 8 years and 7 months old  500 00
54084    Colony Grebegga DeKol, 8 years and 9 months old   250 00
52834 Colony Daisy McKinley, 8 years and 6 months old  450 00
56864    Colony Ena McKinley, S years and 1 month old   250 00
62389    Colony Ianthe McKinley, 7 years and 5 months old   350 00
67855 Colony Faforit Newman, 7 years and 2 months old   300 00
74111    Beaverland Lady Pauline, 8 years and 1 month old   400 00
38040   Thorndale Elsie Wayne, 11 years and 1 month old   250 00
50277    S.C.M. Ella Mechthilde, 8 years and 6 months old   500 00
67850    Colony Clothilde Newman, 7 years and 4 months old   150 00
67856 Colony Cora McKinley, 7 years and 4 months old   100 00
67853    Colony Vrouka Newman, 7 years and 1 month old   200 00
70850    Colony Fleta Newman, 6 years and 10 months old   150 00
70844    Colony Cyclone Ormsby, 6 years and 8 months old   350 00
75673 Colony Jannek Ormsby, 6 years and 3 months old  600 00
80511    Colony Faforit Ormsby, 6 years and 1 month old   100 00
86417    Colony Tensen Newman, 5 years and 7 months old   200 00
81218    Beaverland Pietje Pauline, 6 years and 7 months old   200 00
74108 Beaverland Grace Posch, 6 years and 10 months old   400 00
74109 Beaverland Canary Pauline, 6 years and 7 months old   350 00
80649    Beaverland Julia Pauline, 6 years and 1 month old   200 00
80647    Beaverland Grace Pauline, 6 years old   250 00
75674 Colony M. Poetess McKinley, 6 years and 2 months old  350 00
80508   Colony P.S. McKinley, 6 years old  300 00
80510   Colony Beets Perfections, 5 years and 10 months old  600 00
80506    Colony Wayne Perfection, 5 years and 10 months old   1,000 00
Carried fomvard $13,850 00 1ENTAL  HOSPITALS.
1926
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Cows (Holstein-Feiesian), Maech 31st, 1926—Continued.
Brought forward $13,850 00
Reg. No. Name.
86419 Colony Alma Korndyke Newman, 5 years and 8 months old  350 00
86416 Colony Grebegga Pauline, 5 years and 6 months old  400 00
86415 Colony Victoria Pauline, 5 years and 6 months old   400 00
86420 Colony Morag McKinley, 5 years and 5 months old   600 00
86418 Colony Lady Pauline, 5 years and 4 months old  250 00
92132 Colony Clare McKinley, 5 years and 2 months old   350 00
82135 Colony Wimple McKinley, 5 years old   300 00
92129 Colony Effle Pauline, 5 years old   350 00
92136 Colony Wayne Newman, 5 years old  225 CO
92133 Colony Schuiling Pauline, 4 years and 11 months old  250 00
92126 Colony Lass Pauline, 4 years and 11 months old   400 00
95247 Colony Belle Newman, 4 years and 9 months old  300 00
95254 Colony Clothilde Pauline, 4 years and 9 months old   300 00
95253 Colony July Pauline, 4 years and 9 months old   300 00
50284 Colony Korndyke Newman, 9 years and 5 months old   75 00
95245 Colony Georgie Pauline, 4 years and 6 months old   450 00
95250 Colony Flood Countess, 4 years and 5 months old ,  300 00
95248 Colony Contest Newman, 4 years and 5 months old   275 00
95251 Colony Grace Countess, 4 years and 4 months old   200 00
95252 Colony Pietje Countess, 4 years and 4 months old   400 00
95257 Colony Fayne Pauline, 4 years and 4 months old   300 00
102057 Colony Lulu Pauline, 4 years old   300 00
100436 Kitty Canary, 4 years and 5 months old   300 00
102054 Colony Maud Pauline, 3 years and 11 months old  '.  250 00
102053 Colony Tensen Posch, 3 years and 10 months old   300 00
102052 Colony Aaggie Posch, 3 years and 10 months old   50 00
102050 Colony Netherland Pauline, 3 years and 10 months old   150 00
105242 Colony Ianthe Pauline, 3 years and 7 months old  400 00
10523S Colony Wimple Koba, 3 years and 5 months old   500 00
105239 Colony Netherland Segis Koba, 3 years and 4 months old  300 00
109739 Colony Vrouka Segis Koba, 3 years and 3 months old-  400 00
109737 Colony Vale Korndyke Koba, 3 years and 3 months old   500 00
109736 Colony Aaggie Koba, 3 years and 3 months old   300 00
109740 Colony Contest Aaggie, 3 years and 3 months old  350 00
109741 Colony Poetess Aaggie, 3 years and 2 months old   150 00
109742 Colony Marie Koba, 3 years and 2 months old  300 00
109744 Springbrook Rose Countess, 3 years and 1 month old   250 CO
112075 Colony Korndyke Koba, 3 years old   350 00
112074 Colony Zarilda Pauline, 3 years old  150 00
112076 Colony Maud Koba, 3 years old  ,  200 00
112073 Colony Effie Posch, 2 years and 11 months old  300 00
112077 Colony Calamity Koba, 2 years and 10 months old  250 00
113983 Colony Madam Pauline, 2 years and 9 months old  250 00
113987 Colony Ena DeKol Pauline, 2 years and 9 months old  250 00
113986 Colony Saide Aaggie (twin), 2 years and 8 months old   300 00
113985 Colony Canary Aaggie (Twin, 2 years and 8 months old  _  150 00
113988 Colony Segis Aaggie, 2 years and 8 months old   300 00
113984 Colony Morag Koba, 2 years and 7 months old   500 00
118088 Colony Clothilde Koba, 2 years and 6 months old  250 00
118079 Colony Ianthe Johanna, 2 years and 6 months old   250 00
Carried forward $28,925 OO 	
16 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
S 75
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventoey of Cows (Holstein-Feiesian) , March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Brought forward $28,925 00
Reg. No. Name.
118089 Colony Julia Koba, 2 years and 5 months old   300 00
118850 Colony Dellah Koba, 2 years and 5 months old '.  400 00
118080 Colony Grace Koba, 2 years and 5 months old   300 00
118081 Colony Vrouka Koba, 2 years and 4 months old   300 00
118082 Colony Vrouka DeKol Koba, 2 years and 4 months old  350 00
118083 Colony Wayne Koba, 2 years and 3 months old   250 00
11S0S4 Colony DeKol Queenie Koba, 2 years and 3 months old   350 00
118078 Colony Rooker Aaggie, 2 years and 3 months old   150 00
118086 Colony Deirdre Koba (twin), 2 years and 3 months old  500 00
118087 Colony Miranda Koba (Twin), 2 years and 3 months old  500 00
125235 Colony Grace Abbekerk, 2 years and 2 months old   350 00
125233 Colony Pietje Abbekerk, 2 years and 2 months old   200 00
125232 Colony Faforit Newman Koba, 2 years and 2 months old   150 00
125231 Colony Jannek Koba, 2 years old   300 00
125228 Colony Schuiling Abbekerk, 2 years old  250 00
125229 Colony Beets Koba, 2 years old   3C0 00
125230 Colony Segis Elsie Koba, 2 years old  200 00
125223 Colony Lady Abbekerk, 2 years old  200 OO
126474 Colony Cyclone Ormsby, 1 year and 11 months old   200 00
125227 Colony Poetess Korbdyke Koba, 1 year and 11 months old   150 00
125226 Colony Effie Koba, 1 year and 10 months   150 CO
125225 Colony Vrouka .Abbekerk, 1 year and 10 months   150 00
125224 Colony Lass Koba, 1 year and 10 months old  200 00
128614 Colony Georgie Abbekerk, 1 year and 9 months old   200 00
125606 Colony Madam Koba (twin), 1 year and 9 months old   250 00
125607 Colony Bessie Koba (twin), 1 year and 9 months old  100 00
Total  (120 head) $35,675 00
128613
Colony
12860S
Colony
128609
Colony
128610
Colony
128611
Colony
128612
Colony
133795
Colony
122791
Colony
122796
Colony
133797
Colony
122799
Colony
133SC0
Colony
133798
Colony
133792
Colony
133793
Colony
133794
Colony
137920
Colony
137921
Colony
137922
Colony
137919
Colony
137923
Colony
Inventory of Yearlings  ( Holstein-Feiesian ), March 31st, 1926.
Daisy Abbekerk, 1 year and 8 months old.
Fayne Calamity Koba, 1 year and 8 months old.
Maud McKinley Koba, 1 year and 8 months old.
Butter Girl Koba, 1 year and 7 months old.
Princess Koba, 1 year and 7 months old.
Tensen Posch Koba, 1 year and 6 months old.
Alma Korndyke Koba, 1 year and 5 months old.
Ianthe P. Abbekerk, 1 year and 5 months old.
Julip Koba, 1 year and 4 months old.
Grace Pauline Koba, 1 year and 4 months old.
Netherland Segis Burke, 1 year and 3 months old.
Aaggie Burke, 1 year and 3 months old.
Vrouka Newman Koba, 1 year and 2 months old.
Grebegga Koba, 1 year and 2 months old.
Grace Posch Koba, T year and 2 months old.
Wayne Newman Koba, 1 year and 2 months old.
Wimple K. Abbekerk, 1 year and 1 month old.
Contest Canary, 1 year old.
Lass P. Koba, 1 year old.
Daisy McKinley Abbekerk, 1 year old.
Grebegga Pauline Koba, 1 year old. S 76
Mental Hospitals.
1926
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory' of Yearlings  (Holstein-Friesian), March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Reg. No. Name.
137924 Colony Cyclone Ormsby Koba, 11% months old.
137918    Colony Vrouka Jane Abbekerk, 11% months old.
62798 Colony Prince Champion Ormsby, 1 year and 3 months old.
140363 Colony Beets Abbekerk, 11 months old.
137925 Colony Zarilda Koba, 11 months old.
140359 Colony Butter Lass Koba, 10% months old.
64802    Colony Prince Champion Lulu, 10 months old.
140364 Colony Wimple Abbekerk, 10 months old.
140365 Colony Beulah Abbekerk, 9% months old.
140361 Colony Lady Canary, 9% months old.
140362 Colony Ianthe Abbekerk, 9% months old.
140366 Colony Vale Abbekerk, 8% months old.
140355 Colony Colantha Koba, 8% months old.
140357 Colony Minnie Koba, 8% months old.
Value of 35 head at cost of raising, $6,3S7.33.
Inventory of Calves   (Holstein-Friesian), March 31st, 1926.
140358 Colony Faforit Segis Koba, 8 months old.
140356 Colony Sena Koba, 7% months old.
64799 Colony Koba McKinley 31st, 7 months old.
140360 Colony Madam Canary, 6% months old.
66154 Colony Koba McKinley 32nd, 6 months old.
145234 Colony Ena DeKol Abbekerk, 5% months old.
145237 Colony Madam B. Koba, 5% months old.
145244 Colony Korndyke Abbekerk, 5% months old.
145250 Colony Poetess Aaggie Posch, 5 months old.
145766 Colony Tensen Koba, 5 months old.
145248 Colony Ianthe J. Canary, 4% months old.
145241 Colony Segis Abbekerk, 4% months old.
145249 Colony Effie Canary, 4% months old.
145240 Colony Clothilde Abbekerk, 4% months old.
145238 Colony Pearl Koba, 4 months old.
145242 Colony Grace Koba Abbekerk, 3 months old.
145245 Colony Pietje Canary, 2% months old.
145246 Colony Grace Canary, 2% months old.
145247 Colony Clothilde Canary, 2% months old.
145239 Colony Effie Pauline Koba, 2% months old.
  Colony Ianthe P. Canary, 2% months old.
  Colony Grace Flora Koba, 2% months old.
  Colony Netherland Koba, 2 months old.
  Colony Koba McKinley 35th, 2 months old.
  Colony Beets Canary, 1% months old.
  Colony Artis Champion, 1% months old.
  Colony Morag Canary, 1% months old.
  Colony Clare Posch, 1^ months old.
  Colony Fleta Canary, 1 month old.
  Colony Ella Canary, 1 month old.
  Colony Grebegga Posch Koba, 1 month old.
  Colony Deirdre Posch, 1 month old.
  Colony Patrick Champion, % month old.
  Colony Dellah Champion, % month old.
  Colony Dusky Lass Koba, % month old.
  Colony Lady Grace Canary, 14 month old. 16 Geo. 5
Colony Farm.
S 77
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Calves (Holstein-Friesian), March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Reg. No. Name.
    Colony Vrouka Champion, 1 month old.
     Colony Rooker Segis DeKol, 1 month old.
Value of 38 head at cost of raising, $2,330.93.
*
Inventory of Herd Bulls, March 31st, 1926.
31520    Colony Koba McKinley, 9 years and 3 months old  $   500 00
53787    Colony Posch Champion 5th, 4 years old   5C0 00
57703   Colony Koba McKinley 10th, 2 years and 8 months old   650 CO
66155    Hazelwood Heilo Sir Bessie, 1 year and 3 months old   700 00
Total   (4 head)    $2,350 00
,,         Inventory of Work-horses, March 31st, 1926.
Donald  (roan gelding), 20 years old  $    50 00
Scotty (Colony Pride), 13 years old   250 00
Billy  (McCallum), 10 years old  ! '.-- 150 00
Colony Mintmaster, 8 years old   250 00
McCallum  (chestnut driver), 20 years old   50 00
Jerry 2nd  (No. 6 brown gelding), 12 years old   200 00
Levi  (express, grey), 22 years old   50 00
Repertoire  (pony), 24 years old   5 00
Kate (roan mare), 9 years old   250 00
Dan   (roan gelding), 8 years old   250 00
Blossom  (light-roan mare), 9 years old   250 00
Colony Lady Pride  (Clyde mare), 7 years old   350 00
Colony Lady Dunure (Clyde mare), 7 years old   350 00
Flash Rosary  (Clyde mare), 15 years old   200 00
Colony Begg Princess  (Clyde mare), 6 years old   500 00
Colony Opal's Queen   (Clyde mare), 6 years old   150 00
Colony Drumburle Prince  (bay gelding), 6 years old   250 00
King (driver's colt), 6 years old   150 00
Charlie  (brown gelding), 9 years old   250 00
Boh   (Doris'   colt),   5  years  old    300 00
Lily   (Blossom's filly), 4 years old   250 00
Colony Queen of the Ring, 2 years old   300 00
Colony Dunure Lens, 1 year old  100 00
Gen (McKay, gelding), 15 years old   125 00
Colony Everlasting Favourite (gelding), 9 years old   150 00
Hill Stable-
Barney  (bay gelding), 10 years old  ,  250 00
Jock  (bay gelding), 10 years old   250 CO
Nigger  (black gelding), 12 years old  250 00
Pete 2nd (black gelding), 12 years old   250 00
Jimmy 1st  (bay gelding, 13 years old   100 00
Tommy  (bay gelding), 14 years old   150 00
McTavish   (chestnut gelding), 11 years old   75 00
Prince   (chestnut gelding), 11 years old   100 CO
City Institution—
Dick (bay gelding), 8 years old   225 00
Frank   (brown gelding), 9 years old   250 00
Total  (35 head)   $7,080 00 S 78
Mental Hospitals.
1926
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Sheep, March 31st, 1926.
Pure-bred Oxford. Down—
41 aged ewes  $ 1,230 00
18 1-year-old shearling ewes   360 00
7 1-year-old wethers   70 00
1 2-year-old ram  •  150 00
Total   $    1,810 00
Inventory of Hogs, March 31st, 1926.
Essondale Piggery.
Butcher stock—
107 pigs, 17,530 lb. at 15 cents	
9 sows  (pure-bred)	
Breeding stock (boars)— Date
Colony Perfection, 97479 July
Agassiz Daredevil, 99664 Mar.
Montvic Nonpareil, 111092 Oct.
Breeding stock (sows, pure-bred, registered) —
Agassiz Bestofall, 83903 May
Agassiz Betterstill, 83902 May
Colony Maid, 97482 Aug.
Colony Maid 2, 97483 Aug.
Colony Maid 3, 97484 Aug.
Colony Maid 4, 97485 Aug.
Springdale Sue 18, 78674 April
Colony Vera, 97486 Sept.
Colony Vera 2, 97487 Sept.
Colony Vera 3, 106308 July
Colony Maid 5, 106300 June
Colony Maid 6, 106301 June
Colony Maid 7, 106302 June
Colony Maid 8, 106303 June
Colony Maid 9, 106304 June
Colony Maid 10, 106305 June
Colony Maid 11, 106306 June
Colony Maid 12, 106307 June
Colony  Gipsey,  106294 July
Colony Gipsey 4, 113754 Feb.
Colony Gipsey 5, 113755 Feb.
Colony Gipsey 6, 113756 Feb.
Colony Gipsey 7, 113757 -..Feb.
Colony Vera 5, 113750 Jan.
Colony Vera 6, 113751 Jan.
Colony Vera 7, 113752 Jan.
Colony Perfect Queen, 112939 _...Nov.
Colony Ruby 2, 112496 Oct.
Colony Rachel, 112492 Nov.
Colony Rachel 2, 112493 _...Nov.
Colony Maid 13, 113748 Feb.
Colony Maid 14, 113749 Feb.
Colony Maid 15, 113753 Aug.
Colony Gipsey 9, 113759 Aug.
Carried forward	
of Birth.
2, 1923
1924
1925
1922
1922
1923
1923
1923
1923
1921
1923
1923
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1924
1925
1925
1925
1925
1925
1925
1925
1924
1924
1924
1924
1925
1925
1925
1925
2,629 50
109 00
60 00
60 00
50 00
75 00
65 00
100 00
100 00
100 00
100 00
60 00
85 00
85 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
45 00
35 00
35 00
35 00
35 00
35 00
35 00
35 00
45 00"
45 00
45 00
45 00
35 00
35 00
30 00
30 00
$ 4,683 50 :—
■
30 00
45 00
45 00
30 00
180 00
64 00
16 Geo. 5 Colony Farm. S 79
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Hogs, March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Essondale Piggery—Continued.
Brought forward  $   4,683 50
Breeding stock (sows, pure-bred, registered)—Continued. Date of Birth.
Colony Gipsey 10, 113760 Aug.   10, 1925
Colony Myrtle, 112935.. Oct.    16, 1924
Colony Perfect Lady, 112938 Nov.   17, 1924
Colony Susan, 113761 Aug.   16, 1925
6 young sows, not registered, at $30	
8 sucking pigs at $8	
$    5,077 50
New Westminster Piggery.
Breeding stock (boars) —
Colony Perfection 2, 97480 —.Aug.   31, 1923 75 00
Springdale Colonel,  99539 Sept. 29, 1923 50 00
Breeding stock (sows) —
Colony Gipsey 2nd, 106295 July   28, 1924 50 00
Colony Gipsey 3rd, 106296 July   29, 1924 50 00
Colony Vera 4, 106309 July   16, 1924 50 00
Colony Ruby, .112495 —.Oct.    26, 1924 50 00
26 sows, pure-bred, not registered, at $40  1,040 00
Butcher stock—
24 pigs, 9 months old, 4,800 lb., at 15 cents  720 00
28 pigs, 7 months old, 5,040 lb., at 15 cents  756 00
24 pigs, 6 months old, 3,360 lb., at 15 cents  502 00
33'pigs, 5 months old, 3,630 lb., at 15 cents  544 50
18 pigs, 4 months old, 1,350 lb., at 15 cents  202 50
13 pigs, 10 weeks old, at $8  104 00
25 pigs, 7 weeks old, at $8  200 00
27 pigs, 5 weeks old, at $8  216 00
31 pigs, 1 week old, at $8  248 00
Total  (426 head)  $    9,935 50
Inventory of Poultry, Mabch 31st, 1926.
353 Leghorn pullets  $      488 50
252 Leghorn hens   252 00
60 Barred Rock pullets   90 00
45 Barred Rock hens   56 25
51 Rhode Island Red pullets   71 50
46 Rhode Island Red hens   57 50
17 Leghorn cockerels   51 00
5 Rhode Island Red cockerels   51 00
11 Barred Rock cockerels  33 00
149 baby chicks, 1 month old  44 70
201 baby chicks, 2 weeks old   40 20
155 baby chicks, 1 week old :  31 CO
118 dozen eggs   35 40
Total    $    1,302 05 MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Feed on Hand, March 31st, 1926.
Essondale poultry (feed) —
700 lb. bran   $ 10 85
1,000 lb. corn-meal   22 50
1,000 lb.  shorts    14 50
700 lb. oat-chop    9 80
650 lb.  wheat     16 25
800 lb. cracked corn   18 40
600 lb. oats   8 40
400 lb. chick scratch-feed   16 00
200 lb. beef-scrap   8 00
200 lb. oyster-shell   3 50
200 lb. grit   2 20
50 lb. buttermilk chick-mash   2 20
40 lb. charcoal   1 20
  $       133 80
Essondale piggery (sundry) —
1,322 lb. ham and bacon at 35 cents   $462 70
5,500 lb. shorts at $28.50 per ton        71 35
3,200 lb. barley-chop at $34 per ton       54 40
2,000 lb. small potatoes          5 00
7,000 lb. ground screenings at $25 per ton        87 50
90 bales straw at 50 cents        45 00
  725 95
New Westminster piggery (feed) —
6,000 lb. shorts at $30 per ton   $ 90 00
2,000 lb. oat-flour at $44       44 OO
60 bales  straw   _      30 00
1,000 lb. oats        17 00
1,000 lb. timothy-hay       10 50
  191 50
Total   $    1.051 25
Inventory of Feed, March 31st, 1926.
16,300 lb. wild hay   $       122 25
5,500 lb. peas  :  137 50
27,925 lb. brewers' grains   417 12
79,900 lb.  oats    1,097 44
59,970 lb. barley  800 20
159,337 lb. timothy-hay ..'  1,434 03
348,400 lb. ensilage  871 00
568 bales straw  392 66
6,650 lb.  soy-bean    182 88
12,100 lb. cotton-seed meal   329 39
244,400 lb. roots   733 20
53,300 lb. shorts   778 26
32,400 lb. oil-meal  893 44
20,760 lb. alfalfa   253 42
21,800 lb. beet-pulp  _  554 61
46,000 lb. distillers' grains  _  879 65
9,500 lb. bran   145 72
Total    $ 10,028 77 16 Geo. 5                                           Colony Farm. S 81
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Shrubs and Trees supplied Schools and Pcblic Institutions by Colony Farm Nursery,
School Board- Mabch 31st' 1926'
Point  Grey   .  $ 541 70
R.R. No. 1, Kelowna   32 70
Kelowna   46 00
Cloverdale    7 00
Fernie   225 35
Parksville  13 50
Kelowna   22 00
Rutland   20 00
Penticton    13 00
Balfour  108 60
North Bend  97 60
Burnaby  191 40
Marysville    100 50
Crawford Bay   _  50 00
Duncan   66 00
Salmon Arm District   103 50
Salmon Arm   167 00
Summerland     81 50
Saanich .-.  246 00
Agassiz   106 00
New Westminster   15 00
Victoria  64 80
Salmon Arm  _  272 20
R.R. No. 1, Kelowna   44 00
Langley  423 00
Girls' Industrial School  _  5 00
Boys' Industrial School   1,284 80
Tranquille Sanatorium   293 25
South Vancouver Memorial Park  238 00
Old Men's Home, Vancouver  265 00
Government Agent, New Westminster   3 CO
Prison Farm, Oakalla  97 00
University of British Columbia   600 00
Total    $ 5,844 40
Nursery stock— Inventory of Nursery, March 31st, 1926.
Deciduous ornamental trees   $9,543 CO
Shrubs and small trees      S,654 60
Climbing plants and vines        762 50
Young grafted stock         166 50
Evergreen trees and shrubs     7,021 40
Reeds and grasses        320 00
Herbaceous perennials, etc     1,821 40
-Deciduous and evergreen young stock      1,344 70
Evergreens         286 20
Layers of deciduous trees       122 80'
Layers of evergreen trees        304 30
Cuttings of trees and shrubs          91 35
Seedling trees and shrubs       792 65
 $ 31,231 40
Carried forward  $ 31,231 40
6 * S 82
Mental Hospitals.
1926
MISCELLANEOUS STATEMENTS, INVENTORIES, ETC.—Continued.
Inventory of Nursery, March 31st, 1926—Continued.
Brought forward  $ 31,231 40
Orchard—
Plum-trees     $   584 00
Cherries        240 00
Pears         520 00
Apples        2,699 00
        4,043 00
Small fruits—
Black currants    $2,520 00
Red currants        705 00
Raspberries, etc     1,407 50
Strawberries    1,924 00
Gooseberries  :       456 00    •
        7,012 50
Vegetables, etc., in storage        2,040 00
Bees and bee supplies  321 65
Total  $ 44,648 55
Summary Equipment Inventories, March 31st, -1926.
Dairy equipment   $   2,742 20
Horse and cattle barns -  1,737 00
Farm implements  7,941 00
Pumping and clearing departments  9,064 50
Fire equipment   1,556 50
Carpenter and blacksmith shops   958 75
Cannery equipment   2,000 00
Nursery and poultry  1,450 00
Piggery  _  1,150 00
Miscellaneous     549 18
Total    $ 29,149 13
VICTOBIA,   B.C. :
Printed by Chaei.es F.  B__.ni.ield, Printer to tbe King's Most Excellent Majesty.
300-1026-5879

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.bcsessional.1-0228021/manifest

Comment

Related Items