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VITAL STATISTICS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA EIGHTY-THIRD REPORT FOR THE YEAR 1954 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1956

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 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
VITAL STATISTICS
OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
EIGHTY-THIRD REPORT
FOR THE YEAR
1954
VICTORIA, B.C.
Printed by Don McDiarmid, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
1956  Victoria, B.C., December 9th, 1955.
To His Honour Frank Mackenzie Ross, C.M.G., M.C.,
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia.
May it please Your Honour:
The undersigned has the honour to present the Report on Vital Statistics in the
Province of British Columbia for the year 1954.
ERIC MARTIN,
Minister of Health and Welfare. Department of Health and Welfare,
Victoria, B.C., December 9th, 1955.
The Honourable Eric Martin,
Minister of Health and Welfare, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Eighty-third Report on Vital Statistics in the
Province of British Columbia.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
G. F. AMYOT,
Deputy Minister of Health and
Provincial Health Officer.
Division of Vital Statistics,
Victoria, B.C., December 9th, 1955.
G. F. Amyot, Esq., M.D., D.P.H.,
Deputy Minister of Health, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Eighty-third Report on Vital Statistics in the
Province of British Columbia for the year ended December 31st, 1954.
I have the honour to be,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
J. H. doughty,
Director of Vital Statistics. TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
Introduction     11
Map
Map Showing Statistical Publication Areas, British Columbia <     12
PART I.—GENERAL STATISTICAL SUMMARY BY PLACE
OF RESIDENCE
Tables
Table 1.—Population by Sex and Age-group, British Columbia, 1921-54  14
Table 2.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia, 1911-54____ 16
Table 3.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex, British Columbia:
(a) Including Indians, 1921-54  17
(b) Excluding Indians, 1926-54  18
Table 4.—Birth and Death Rates (Excluding Indians and Indians Only), British
Columbia, 1926-54  18
Table 5.—Live Births by Order of Birth and Age of Mother, British Columbia, 1954 19
Table 6.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother, British Columbia:
(a) Including Indians, 1921-54  19
(b) Excluding Indians, 1931-54      20
Table 7.—Births and Deaths in Institutions, British Columbia, 1926-54  21
Table 8.—Age-Sex Specific Death Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54  22
Table 9.—Summary of Important Causes of Death, British Columbia, 1945-54:
(a) Including Indians     23
(b) Excluding Indians         24
Table 10.—Mortality   from   Cardiovascular-Renal   Diseases,   British   Columbia,
1950-54  25
Table 11.—Mortality from Diseases of the Heart by Sex and Age-group, British
Columbia, 1954  25
Table 12.—Mortality from Vascular Lesions Affecting the Central Nervous System,
Diseases of the Arteries, and Nephritis, by Sex and Age-group, British Columbia, 1954  26
Table 13.—Mortality from Cancer, British Columbia, 1950-54  27
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Nature of Injury, British Columbia, 1954  27
Table 15.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by External Cause, Sex, and
Age-group, British Columbia, 1954  30
Table 16.—Place of Occurrence of Injury for Non-transport Accidental Deaths,
British Columbia, 1954  31
Table 17.—Mortality from Pneumonia by Type, British Columbia, 1950-54  32
Table 18.—Mortality from Diseases of the Arteries, 1950-54  32
Table 19.—Mortality from Tuberculosis by Site, British Columbia, 1950-54  33
Table 20.—Neo-natal, Infant, and Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia,
1945-54  34
Table 21.—Infant Mortality, British Columbia, 1950-54  34
Table 22.—Infant Mortality by Age at Death, British Columbia, 1921-54  34
Table 23.—Maternal Mortality, British Columbia, 1950-54  36
Table 24.—Mortality from Notifiable Diseases, British Columbia, 1950-54  37 T 6 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Page
Table 25.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups, British Columbia, 1954:
(a) Including Indians  38
(b) Excluding Indians  39
Table 26.—Stillbirths, British Columbia, 1921-54  41
Table 27.—Marriages by Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties, British Columbia, 1945-54  41
Table 28.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1945-54  42
Table 29.—Marriages Performed according to Type, British Columbia, 1950-54  42
Table 30.—Marriages Authorized by Banns or Licence according to Religious Denomination of Officiating Minister, British Columbia, 1954  43
Table 31.—Adoptions by Sex and Legitimacy of Adopted Children, British Columbia, 1945-54  45
Table 32.—Divorces by Duration of Marriage, British Columbia, 1945-54  46
Graphs
Graph A.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia, 1911-54  17
Graph B.—Illegitimate Birth Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54  20
Graph C.—Infant Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54  35
Graph D.—Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54  36
Graph E.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1950-54  44
PART II.—ADMINISTRATION AND DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES
Summary of Registration Services  47
Volume of Registration—All Races  47
Volume of Registration—Indian and Oriental Races  49
Searches  51
Certification  51
Revenue .  52
Registration of Births  52
School-teachers' Returns  53
Fraudulent Registrations  53
Legitimations  54
Alterations of Christian Name  54
Delayed Registration of Births  54
Registration of Deaths  55
Registration of Stillbirths  55
Registration of Marriages  55
Registration of Adoption Orders   55
Registration of Divorces — 56
Registration of Notices of Filing of a Will  56
Legal Changes of Name ,  56
Corrections and Amendments to Registrations  57
Registration of Ministers and Clergymen  58
Orders of Remarriage ,  60
District Registrars' Offices   60
Registration Districts   60
Inspections   60
Vancouver Office   61
Microfilming of Documents   61
General Administration   61 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954 T 7
Page
Statistical Section  62
Introduction  62
Staff Training  63
Division of Vital Statistics Special Reports  63
Statistics for the Mental Health Services  64
Morbidity Statistics ,  64
Vancouver Statistical Office  65
Special Studies  66
Cancer Registry  66
Tables
Table 1.—Summary of Registration, British Columbia, 1945-54     47
Table 2.—Total Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages Distributed
according to Statistical Areas, British Columbia, 1954     49
Table 3.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among the Indian
Population, British Columbia, 1950-54     50
Table 4.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among the Chinese
Population, British Columbia, 1950-54     50
Table 5.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among the Japanese
Population, British Columbia, 1950-54 ,     50
Table 6.—Searches Performed and Correspondence Received by the Central Office
of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1945-54     51
Table 7.—Revenue-producing Certifications Issued by the Central Office of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1946-54     52
Table 8.—Revenue Collected by the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia,
1945-54     52
Table 9.—Change of Name Applications Granted, according to Marital Status and
Sex of Applicant, and Total Number of Persons Affected, British Columbia,
1941-54     57
Table 10.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, British Columbia, 1954     58
Table 11.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious Denomination,
British Columbia, 1953 and 1954 :     58
Graphs
Graph F.—Summary of Registration of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages, British
Columbia, 1921-54  48
Graph G.—Adoptions, British Columbia, 1936-54  49
Graph H.—Divorces, British Columbia, 1936-54 1  49
PART III.—DETAILED TABLES OF BIRTHS, DEATHS, MARRIAGES, ADOPTIONS, AND DIVORCES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954 (CLASSIFIED BY
PLACE OF RESIDENCE).
General Summary of Births and Marriages
Table 1.—General Summary of Births, Stillbirths, and Marriages for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1954     67
Table 2.—General Summary of Births, Stillbirths, and Marriages for Incorporated
Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1954     68 T 8 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Births
Page
Table 3.—Live Births and Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for
Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1954  69
Table 4.—Live Births and Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for
Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1954  70
Table 5.—Live Births by Month, British Columbia, 1954  71
Table 6.—Live Births for Census Divisions by Type of Attendance, British Columbia, 1954  71
Table 7.—Live Births in Incorporated Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over
by Type of Attendance, British Columbia, 1954  72
Table 8.—Live Births by Ages of Parents, British Columbia, 1954  73
Table 9.—Live Births by Age of Mother and Birth Order, British Columbia, 1954____ 74
Table 10.—Multiple Births by Age of Mother, British Columbia, 1954  75
Table 11.—Stillbirths by Sex and Period of Gestation, British Columbia, 1954  75
Infant Mortality
Table 12.—Infant Deaths and Infant Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1954     76
Table 13.—Infant Deaths and Infant Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1954    77
Table 14.—Cause of Infant Deaths by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1954     78
Table 15.—Cause of Infant Deaths by Sex and Month of Death, British Columbia,
1954 1     80
General Mortality
Table 16.—General Summary of Mortality for Census Divisions, British Columbia,
1954     82
Table 17.—General Summary of Mortality for Incorporated Urban Places of 1,000
Population and over, British Columbia, 1954         83
Table 18.—Deaths and Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Census
Divisions, British Columbia, 1954     84
Table 19.—Deaths and Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Urban
Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1954     85
Table 20.—Cause of Death by Sex for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1954 ... 86
Table 21.—Cause of Death by Sex for Cities of 5,000 Population and over, British
Columbia, 1954     96
Table 22.—Cause of Death by Sex for District Municipalities of 1,000 Population
and over, British Columbia, 1954  101
Table 23.—Cause of Death by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1954  107
Table 24.—Cause of Death by Sex, Marital Status, Age, and Month of Death, British
Columbia, 1954  114
Table 25.—Deaths by Single Years of Age and Sex, British Columbia, 1954  122
Marriages
Table 26.—Marriages by Month of Marriage, British Columbia, 1954  123
Table 27.—Marriages by Age of Bride and Age of Bridegroom, British Columbia,
1954  124
Table 28.—Marriages by Marital Status of Bridegroom and Bride, British Columbia,
1954  125
Table 29.—Marriages by Marital Status and Age of Bridegroom, British Columbia,
1954  125 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 9
Page
Table 30.—Marriages by Marital Status and Age of Bride, British Columbia, 1954 125
Table 31.—Marriages by Birthplace of Bridegroom and Birthplace of Bride, British
Columbia, 1954  126
Table 32.—Marriages by Religious Denomination of Bridegroom and Religious Denomination of Bride, British Columbia, 1954  127
Indians
Table 33.—General Summary of Births for Indians by Census Division, British
Columbia, 1954  128
Table 34.—Indian Live Births and Indian Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and
Residence for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1954      129
Table 35.—Live Births of Indians by Month, British Columbia, 1954  129
Table 36.—Live Births of Indians by Ages of Parents, British Columbia, 1954  130
Table 37.—Live Births of Indians by Age of Mother and Birth Order, British Columbia, 1954  131
Table 38.—General Summary of Mortality for Indians by Census Division, British
Columbia, 1954  132
Table 39.—Cause of Death of Indians by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1954__ 133
Table 40.—Cause of Death of Indians by Sex and Month, British Columbia, 1954 ... 138
Table 41.—Cause of Infant Deaths of Indians by Sex and Age, British Columbia,
1954  ..     142
Table 42.—Cause of Infant Deaths of Indians by Sex and Month of Death, British
Columbia, 1954  144
Adoptions
Table 43.—Registration of Adoptions Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Year of Court Order and Sex of Children, and by Whom Adopted,
1954  145
Table 44.—Registration of Adoptions Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Year of Court Order and Sex and Legitimacy of Children, 1954  145
Table 45.—Registration of Adoptions Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Birthplace of Children, 1954, with the Cumulative Totals from
April, 1920, to December 31st, 1954  145
Divorces
Table 46.—Registration of Decrees of Dissolution and Nullity of Marriage and
Judicial Separation Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by
Duration of Marriage, 1950-54      146
Table 47.—Registration of Decrees of Dissolution and Nullity of Marriage and
Judicial Separation Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by
Number and Sex of Children Affected, 1950-54  146
Table 48.—Registration of Decrees of Dissolution and Nullity of Marriage, and
Judicial Separation Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Sex
of Petitioner, 1950-54  146
Appendix
Causes of Death by Sex and Age according to the Detailed List, British Columbia,
1954  147  Vital Statistics Report, 1954
INTRODUCTION
The Division of Vital Statistics provides a wide range of service to the general public
and to other branches of Government. Its duties fall into two main categories — one
relating to matters of civil registration, and the other to statistical service on behalf of the
entire Health Branch. The former duties comprise the administration of the " Vital
Statistics Act," the " Marriage Act," the " Change of Name Act," and certain sections of
the " Wills Act." The statistical services consist of providing detailed analyses regarding
births, deaths, marriages, stillbirths, adoptions, divorces, and of other data stemming from
the registration functions, as well as providing the extensive statistical service required
for the administration of other divisions of the Health Branch.
This Report is divided into three parts. Part I contains a summary of vital statistics
for 1954, and in most cases figures for previous years have also been included for comparative purposes. Graphs are provided in some instances to demonstrate more readily
the year-to-year changes in the statistics. The reader is reminded that considerable care
should be exercised when studying mortality tables which include statistics for the years
prior to 1950. It was in this year that a major change in the death classification system
took place, with the implementation of the Sixth Revision of the International Statistical
Classification of Diseases, Injuries, and Causes of Death. As a result, not only were there
amendments within the International Statistical Classification, but also the method of
selecting the underlying cause of death in a joint-cause sequence was changed. Previously, the underlying cause was determined by the application of arbitrary rules of selection, whereas under the new procedure the certifying physician's preference is accepted.
Tables covering birth order data, place of occurrence of non-transport accidental
deaths, and age at death for infant mortality have been added to Part I this year to increase
the usefulness of this section. As in 1953, many of the rates are given in the form of five-
year averages from 1921 to date in order to present a more comprehensive picture of the
trend of events and to reduce the effect of the chance variations observed in annual figures.
Part II presents a descriptive summary of the activities of the Division in performing
the registration and statistical functions.
Part III of the Report contains a series of detailed tables covering the births, deaths,
marriages, adoptions, and divorces which occurred during 1953. A separate set of tables
deals with the Indian population of the Province.
An Appendix to the Report sets forth the causes of death by sex and age according^
to the Detailed List of the International Statistical Classification.   Mortality tables elsewhere in the Report present data which are generally classified according to the Intermediate List only.   In order to make the Appendix more useful, sub-totals have been
added to show certain groups of categories collectively.
11 T 12
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Map Showing Statistical Publication Areas, British Columbia VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 13
PART I.—GENERAL STATISTICAL SUMMARY
BY PLACE OF RESIDENCE
POPULATION CHARACTERISTICS OF THE PEOPLE OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
The largest increase in the population since 1948 was registered in the Province
this year. An additional 36,000 people brought the population from the 1953 figure of
1,230,000 to 1,266,000, a 3-per-cent increase.
A comparison of the age distribution of the population in 1954 with that ten years
ago shows several interesting changes. In 1944, 22.5 per cent of the population was
under 15 years of age, while in 1954 the proportion had increased to 28.1 per cent. The
group aged 15 to 70 years represented 72.6 per cent of the population in 1944 and only
65.0 per cent in 1954. Those 70 years and over made up 4.9 per cent of the whole population in 1944, while by 1954 the proportion they represented had increased by 2 per
cent to 6.9 per cent. T 14
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 1.—Population by Sex and Age-group,
British Columbia, 1921-54
(In thousands.)
ar
Total
Age-group
Ye
0-4
5-9
10-14
15-19
20-29
30-39
4(M9
50-59
60-69
70-79
80 and
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Over
1921
T.
524.6
49.8
54.3
45.3
37.7
76.6
101.1
80.4
46.3
23.5
7.8
1.8
M.
293.4
25.0
27.4
22.8
19.2
39.7
60.0
50.3
29.1
14.6
4.4
0.9
F.
231.2
24.8
26.9
22.5
18.5
36.9
41.1
30.1
17.2
8.9
3.4
0.9
1931 	
.. ... . T.
694.3
52.0
59.2
59.9
62.4
107.5
98.8
112.5
79.2
41.8
17.2
3.8
M.
385.2
26.2
30.1
30.2
31.9
58.1
54.1
68.1
49.0
25.6
10.0
1.9
F.
309.1
25.8
29.1
29.7
30.5
49.4
44.7
44.4
30.2
16.2
7.2
1.9
1941    ..    .
.T.
817.8
435.0
59.5
30.1
54.8
27.9
60.7
30.6
66.6
33.7
141.3
70.1
117.8
63.3
100.6
53.8
106.0
61.5
72.0
42.4
30.7
17.6
7.8
M.
4.0
F.
382.8
29.4
26.9
30.1
32.9
71.2
54.5
46.8
44.5
29.6
13.1
3.8
1942	
 T.
870.0
67.6
58.2
63.0
68.1
154.2
128.6
104.6
108.2
76.5
32.7
8.3
M.
458.5
34.4
29.5
31.7
34.1
74.8
68.2
56.0
62.1
44.8
18.7
4.2
F.
411.5
33.2
28.7
31.3
34.0
79.4
60.4
48.6
46.1
31.7
14.0
4.1
1943	
 T.
900.0
74.7
60.5
63.7
68.1
159.0
135.5
106.9
108.2
79.9
34.6
8.9
M.
471.8
38.1
30.6
32.1
33.9
76.4
71.1
57.4
61.4
46.6
19.6
4.6
F.
428.2
36.6
29.9
31.6
34.2
82.6
64.4
49.5
46.8
33.3
15.0
4.3
1944	
      T.
932.0
82.1
64.3
63.4
69.4
163.5
142.3
109.9
108.0
83.4
36.4
9.3
M.
486.1
41.9
32.5
32.1
34.3
77.9
73.6
59.3
60.6
48.5
20.6
4.8
F.
445.9
40.2
31.8
31.3
35.1
85.6
68.7
50.6
47.4
34.9
15.8
4.5
1945     . -
.T.
949.0
491.5
85.7
43.4
66.5
33.3
63.7
31.9
70.1
34.7
165.4
78.4
146.5
75.0
111.5
60.2
106.8
59.0
85.6
49.6
37.8
21.2
9.4
M.
4.8
F.
457.5
42.3
33.2
31.8
35.4
87.0
71.5
51.3
47.8
36.0
16.6
4.6
1946.	
 T.
1,003.0
91.1
73.6
67.1
71.5
175.5
159.2
118.5
107.6
88.0
40.5
10.4
M.
521.7
46.7
37.3
34.0
35.5
85.1
81.4
64.1
58.8
50.7
22.6
5.5
F.
481.3
44.4
36.3
33.1
36.0
90.4
77.8
54.4
48.8
37.3
17.9
4.9
1947	
  T.
1,044.0
98.8
78.8
70.0
72.2
179.0
166.2
123.4
108.5
91.6
43.8
11.7
M.
542.4
51.0
40.0
35.7
35.8
86.4
84.5
66.6
59.0
52.5
24.7
6.2
F.
501.6
47.8
38.8
34.3
36.4
92.6
81.7
56.8
49.5
39.1
19.1
5.5
1948	
 T.
1,082.0
106.7
82.0
72.0
72.4
178.4
166.6
127.8
114.1
100.5
48.5
13.0
M.
562.5
55.5
40.5
36.7
36.5
86.9
82.2
68.2
63.1
58.0
27.7
7.2
F.
519.5
51.2
41.5
35.3
35.9
91.5
84.4
59.6
51.0
42.5
20.8
5.8
1949
    T.
1,113.0
575.3
113.7
58.9
87.5
43.9
74.6
37.7
72.3
36.7
177.4
86.4
170.9
83.6
132.1
70.0
114.9
62.5
103.5
58.6
52.3
29.6
13.8
M.
7.4
F.
537.7
54.8
43.6
36.9
35.6
91.0
87.3
62.1
52.4
44.9
22.7
6.4
1950...    . .
.T.
1,137.0
584.3
120.0
61.5
91.3
45.7
76.9
39.0
71.5
36.3
175.4
85.3
176.0
85.5
137.2
72.5
113.7
60.7
105.5
59.2
55.1
31.1
14.4
M.
7.5
F.
552.7
58.5
45.6
37.9
35.2
90.1
90.5
64.7
53.0
46.3
24.0
6.9
1951	
 T.
1,165.2
125.9
99.9
78.6
70.3
171.4
182.1
143.3
112.1
108.4
58.7
14.5
M.
597.0
64.2
51.0
39.8
35.8
83.1
88.1
76.3
58.5
60.1
32.5
7.6
F.
568.2
61.7
48.9
38.8
34.5
88.3
94.0
67.0
53.6
48.3
26.2
6.9
1952	
 T.
1,198.0
613.4
131.8
67.2
106.2
54.3
83.1
42.2
72.2
36.8
170.3
83.0
185.2
89.4
149.4
79.0
114.3
59.9
107.3
58.9
62.7
34.7
15.5
M.
8.0
F.
584.6
64.6
51.9
40.9
35.4
87.3
95.8
70.4
54.4
48.4
28.0
7.5
1953	
 T.
1,230.0
628.4
138.0
70.4
112.9
57.7
88.1
44.9
74.4
38.3
168.4
82.5
187.3
89.9
155.2
80.9
115.9
60.9
106.3
57.7
66.9
36.8
16.6
M.
8.4
F.
601.6
67.6
55.2
43.2
36.1
85.9
97.4
74.3
55.0
48.6
30.1
8.2
1954
.T.
1,266.0
143.4
119.5
93.4
78.0
168.3
190.3
161.1
119.0
105.6
69.5
17.9
M.
645.7
73.3
61.2
47.7
40.0
82.8
91.3
83.1
62.4
56.6
38.1
9.2
F.
620.3
70.1
58.3
45.7
38.0
85.5
99.0
78.0
56.6
49.0
31.4
8.7
Source:   Figures for 1921,
Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
1931,  1941, and  1951  are census counts, while the remainder are estimates of the VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 15
SUMMARY OF BIRTHS, DEATHS, AND MARRIAGES
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
The birth rate in British Columbia was at a new record high in 1954, exceeding the
previous record set in 1953. There were 32,946 births registered or 26.0 per 1,000
population, compared with the rate of 25.8 for 1953. Since 1944 there has been an
increase of almost 75 per cent in the number of births registered annually. Despite the
record in British Columbia's birth rate in 1954, this Province had the second lowest rate
in Canada, Prince Edward Island having had a rate of 25.9. The average for Canada
was 28.7.
Deaths numbered 12,414 in the Province in 1954, the rate being 9.8 per 1,000
population. Since 1948 there has been a small but steady decline in the death rate,
with the exception of a slight increase in 1952. When it is realized that over the six-year
period the population 60 years and over increased at a rate higher than that for the total
population, the improvement in the death rate increases in significance. Our Province
had the highest death rate in Canada in 1954, the Canadian average being 8.2.
In 1954 the number of marriages in the Province declined to its lowest point since
1945, there being 307 fewer marriages in 1954 than in 1953. The rate was at its lowest
point since 1938, being only 8.7 per 1,000 population in 1954. Both Ontario and
Alberta had marriage rates higher than British Columbia, while the rates in all other
Provinces were lower. T 16
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 2.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates,
British Columbia, 1911-54
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
Year
Population
Births
Deaths
Marriages
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
1911
393,000
407,000
424,000
442,000
450,000
456,000
464,000
474,000
488,000
507,000
525,000
541,000
555,000
571,000
588,000
606,000
623,000
641,000
659,000
676,000
694,000
707,000
717,000
727,000
736,000
745,000
759,000
775,000
792,000
805,000
818,000
870,000
900,000
932,000
949,000
1,003,000
1,044,000
1,082,000
1,114,000
1,138,000
1,165,210
1,198,000
1,230,000
1,266,000
5,841
8,008
9,199
10,418
10,516
9,841
9,450
9,445
9,506
10,492
10,653
10,166
10,001
10,119
10,342
10,063
10,084
10,385
10,378
10,867
10,404
10,214
9,583
9,813
10,013
10,571
11,279
12,476
12,373
13,830
15,038
16,808
18,802
18,999
18,877
22,609
26,286
25,984
27,301
27,116
28,077
29,827
31,746
32,946
14.9
19.7
21.7
23.6
23.4
21.6
20.4
19.9
19.5
20.7
20.3
18.8
18.0
17.7
17.6
16.6
16.2
16.2
15.7
16.1
15.0
14.4
13.4
13.5
13.6
14.2
14.9
16.1
15.6
17.2
18.4
19.3
20.9
20.4
19.9
22.5
25.2
24.0
24.5
23.8
24.1
24.9
25.8
26.0
3,660
4,313
4,619
3,974
3,832
3,887
3,896
5,394
5,792
4,739
4,208
4,907
4,997
5.004
9.3
10.6
11.9
9.0
8.5
8.5
8.4
11.4
11.9
9.3
8.0
9.1
9.0
8.8
4,509
5,235
5,012
4,296
3,393
3,169
2,861
2,858
3,740
4,690
3,889
3,763
3,943
4,038
4,223
4,418
4,720
4,942
5,155
4,697
3,879
3,604
4,048
4,771
5,034
5,451
6,191
6,135
7,862
9,624
9,769
10,877
9,385
8,434
9,262
11,762
11,852
11,718
11,376
11,110
11,272
11,081
11,298
10,991
11.5
1912     .._ 	
12.9
1913              	
11.8
1914	
9.7
1915	
7.5
1916     .   '
6.9
1917	
6.2
1918       ...               	
6.0
1919    	
7.7
1920.        	
9.3
1921       ...
7.4
1922      	
7.0
1923    	
7.1
1924	
7.1
1925	
4.945    1      8.4
7.2
1926..               	
5,474
5,750
5,910
6,397
6,400
6,114
6,150
6,221
6,378
6,857
7,222
7,973
7,460
7,517
8,315
8,505
8,869
10,012
9,697
9,756
10,137
10,613
11,316
11,315
11,581
11,638
12,080
12,218
12,414
9.0
9.2
9.2
9.7
9.5
8.8
8.7
8.7
8.8
9.3
9.7
10.5
9.6
9.5
10.3
10.4
10.2
11.1
10.4
10.3
10.1
10.2
10.5
10.2
10.2
10.0
10.1
9.9
9.8
7.3
1927 	
7.6
1928	
7.7
1929          	
7.8
1930   ....
6.9
1931            ......	
5.6
1932-     .
5.1
1911
5.6
1934     ...                               	
6.6
1935      '•                               	
6.8
1936               	
7.3
1937 	
8.2
1938	
1939 ...                	
7.9
9.9
1940     ...                    	
12.0
1941                                       	
11.9
1942	
12.5
1943 	
10.4
1944    .
9.0
1Q4S
9.8
1946              	
11.7
1947
11.4
1048
10.8
1949
10.2
1950                       - -
9.8
1051
9.7
1952                        	
9.2
1953
9.2
1954  ~   -
8.7 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 17
Graph A.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia,
1911-54
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
/ V
r\
■
/
'l\<~i
\
,—-.,>
\
\
DEATHS       ^r-
MARRIAGES            ^-"*"
•
/
\>'
»--».
1111
1     i     1     1
1    1    1    1    1,1    1
BIRTHS AND DEATHS BY SEX
The number of male births for each 1,000 female births dropped to 1,055.7 this
year from the figure of 1,072.5 in 1953. Male deaths declined very slightly, but there
was a 4-per-cent increase in the number of female deaths during the year. The death
rate among males declined from 12.2 to 11.9, while that for females rose slightly to 7.6
from the 1953 figure of 7.5.
The natural increase in population for British Columbia was up by over 5 per cent
this year, the rate being 16.2 per 1,000 population. The rate for the whole of Canada
was 20.5, and that for British Columbia the lowest of all Provinces.
Tables 3a and 3 b show births and deaths for the population including and excluding
Indians. Data relating to the Indian population only is not available for the period prior
to 1926.
Table 3a.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex (Including Indians),
British Columbia, 1921-54
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Male
Female
Sex Ratio1
Male
Female
5,310
4,946
1,073.6
2,970
1,842
5,266
5,090
1,034.6
3,719
2,268
5,136
4,869
1,054.8
3,887
2,459
6,214
5,891
1,054.8
4,790
2,907
9,082
8,623
1,053.2
5,841
3,527
13,214
12,645
1,045.0
6,846
4,146
14,418
13,659
1,055.6
7,311
4,327
15,413
14,414
1,069.3
7,442
4,638
16,428
15,318
1,072.5
7,678
4,540
16,919
16,027
1,055.7
7,676
4,738
Excess of
Births
over
Deaths
Rate of
Natural
Increase
per 1,000
Population
Average, 1921-25..
1926-30..
1931-35 .
1936-40.
1941-45..
1946-50.
1951	
1952......	
1953	
1954	
5,444
4,369
3,659
4,408
8,337
14,867
16,439
17,747
19,528
20,532
9.8
6.8
5.1
5.7
9.3
13.8
14.1
14.8
15.9
16.2
Number of male b'rths per 1,000 female births. T 18
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
1954..
Table 3b.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex (Excluding Indians),
British Columbia, 1926-54
Rate of
,,,..,, Natural
Year   »™s        Increase
per 1,000
Population
7.1
5.1
5.6
9.3
13.5
13.7
14.3
153
15.6
ge, 1926-30	
1931-35.	
1936-40
"
1941-45
1946-50	
1951
1952_
1953-
	
	
Live Births
Deaths
Excess of
Births
over
Male
Female
Sex Ratio1
Male
Female
Deaths
5,002
4,841
1,033.3
3,459
2,016
4,368
4,786
4,520
1,058.8
3,619
2,185
3,502
5,786
5,457
1,060.3
4,458
2,600
4,185
8,518
8,090
1,052.9
5,534
3,231
8,337
12,501
11,989
1,042.7
6,510
3,836
14,144
13,647
13,000
1,049.8
7,012
4,062
15,573
14,663
13,637
1,075.2
7,181
4,380
16,739
15,601
14,509
1,075.3
7,450
4,341
18,319
16,034
15,193
1,055.3
7,465
4,541
19,221
1 Number of male births per 1,000 female births.
BIRTHS AND DEATHS AMONG THE INDIAN AND
NON-INDIAN POPULATION
Both the Indian and non-Indian birth rates increased this year to the highest on
record.
The death rate for the non-Indian group was down to 9.7, the same as in 1951, a
slight decrease from the rates for 1952 and 1953. The rate for Indians was the lowest
on record, namely, 13.1 per 1,000 population.
Table 4.—Birth and Death Rates (Excluding Indians and Indians Only),
British Columbia, 1926-54
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
Year
Births
Deaths
Excluding
Indians
Indians
Excluding
Indians
Indians
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Average
1926-30 	
9,843
15.9
513
22.7
5,475
8.9
512
22.7
tf
1931-35.  	
9,306
13.4
699
30.5 .
5,804
8.4
542
23.6
tr
1936-40	
11,243
15.0
862    |    36.9
7,058
9.4
639
27.4
u
1941-45 	
16,608
19.1
1,097    |    44.5
8,765
10.1
603
24.5
1946-50	
24,490
23.4
1,369    I    49.3
10,346
9.9
646
23.3
1951.
26,647
23.4
1,430    1    50.2
11,074
9.7
564
19.8
1952	
28,300
24.2
1,527
52.7
11,561
9.9
519
17.9
1953
30,110
25.1
1,636
54.0
11,791
9.8
427
14.1
1954
31,227
25.3
1,719
55.1
12,006
9.7
408
13.1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 19
LIVE BIRTHS BY ORDER OF BIRTH AND AGE OF MOTHER
Over 75 per cent of the births which occurred in 1954 were first, second, or third
births. Eleven per cent were fourth, 5 per cent fifth, and 7 per cent sixth or over. The
greatest number of births occurred to mothers in the 25- to 29-year age-group, followed
by the 20- to 24-year and the 30- to 34-year age-group.
Table 5.—Live Births by Order of Birth and Age of Mother,
British Columbia, 1954
Age of Mother
Order of Birth of Child
1st
2nd
3rd
4th
5th
6th
7th
8th
9th
10th to 15th to
14th     Over
Total
Under 15 years	
15-19 years 	
20-24    „    _ 	
25-29    „     	
30-34    „     	
35-39    „    	
40-44    „     _  1...
45 years and over. _.
Not stated 	
Totals	
Per cent of all births
12
1,899
4,069
2,299
974
350
74
3
1
9,681
29.4
2
478
3,210
3,155
1,689
601
131
6
1
91
1,321
2,309
1,957
759
153
9
1
18
442
1,094
1,182
637
153
6
2
124
495
621
371
126
6
9,273 | 6,600 | 3,532
1,745
28.1
20.0  10.7
5.3
48
205
292
231
62
7
100
188
142
56
3
5
38
111
80
41
3
24
73
58
30
1
12
76
113
75
14
14
2,488
9,228
9,731
7,167
3,348
909
58
3
845 |  497 |  278
185
291 |  19 [32,946
2.6
1.5
0.8
0.6
0.9
0.1 I 100.0
ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS
The rate of illegitimate births was 62.0 per 1,000 live births this year, slightly below
the record high established in 1952 but above the 1953 rate. The rate is highest among
those mothers under 15 years of age, there being a gradual decrease to the 30- to 34-year
age-group with an increase thereafter.
It will be noted that figures are not shown in Table 6b for the years before 1931.
Indian illegitimate births were not tallied separately during part of this period, only the
figures for the total population being available.
Table 6a.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother (Including Indians),
British Columbia, 1921-54
Age-group
Rate
Year
Total
1,000
Under
15-19
20-24
25-29
30-34
35-39
40-44
45 and
Not
Live
15
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Over
Stated
Births
1921-25   ...
2.0
57.4
48.2
19.2
11.4
5.8
2.2
5.8
152.0
14.8
1926-30...	
2.0
88.8
85.4
30.0
17.6
11.8
3.2
0.2
1.2
240.2
23.2
1)
1931-35	
3.6
101.8
122.4
48.8
29.0
17.0
5.8
0.8
1.2
330.4
33.0
1936-40	
4.0
133.4
176.6
83.8
42.8
21.8
9.8
1.2
1.4
474.8
39.2
,.„
1941-45	
6.6
225.4
355.6
160.8
77.4
44.8
14.4
2.8
0.8
888.6
50.2
)>
1946-50	
7.6
368.4
545.8
312.0
165.8
84.6
26.8
3.2
2.0
1,516.2
58.6
1951	
7
380
559
363
197
92
28
6
1
1,633
58.2
1952 .. .
10
13
11
447
435
486
623
648
649
392
370
432
217
246
275
122
138
141
41
42
44
5
1
4
3
1,857
1,896
2,042
62.3
1953.    .
59.7
1954.—
62.0
1954 rate per 1,000 live births
785.7
195.3
70.3
44.4
38.4
42.1
48.4
65.6
	
	
. T 20
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 6b.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother (Excluding Indians),
British Columbia, 1921-54
Age-group
Total
Rate
per
1,000
Live
Births
Year
Under
15
15-19
Years
20-24
Years
25-29
Years
30-34
Years
35-39
Years
40-44
Years
45 and
Over
Not
Stated
Average, 1931-35	
2.4
2.4
4.6
5.4
5
5
10
6
666.7
87.8
103.2
158.6
273.0
267
342
317
379
167.8
104.4
145.6
288.8
433.2
444
481
485
493
56.6
42.0
70.4
125.6
248.0
292
322
287
331
35.5
22.0
36.0
61.8
127.4
147
167
192
205
29.9
12.6
16.2
31.0
60.6
75
101
106
105
33.0
4.8
7.6
9.2
18.8
22
31
32
34
39.9
0.4
0.4
1.2
1.0
2
2
1
20.4
0.4
0.6
0.8
1.6
1
2
276.8
382.4
681.6
1,169.0
1,255
1,451
1,431
1,554
29.4
34.0
41.0
47.7
47.1
51.3
47.5
49.8
1936-40
1941-45	
1946-50	
1951 	
1952 	
1953   	
1954  	
1954 rate per 1,000 live births	
Graph B.—Illegitimate Birth Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
rati;
65
/
INCLUDING   /
INDIANS     /
1
/                       1
f                            1
■v
/%
/   EXCLUDING
f         INDIANS
ll
1
/v£
1   1   1   1
1   I   1   1
1   1   1   1
1       1       1       1
1     1     1     1
1    1    1    I    1    1    1
1951 1954 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 21
BIRTHS AND DEATHS IN INSTITUTIONS
Again in 1954 there was an increase in the proportion of births occurring in hospitals
in British Columbia, the percentage now standing at 97.9, the highest on record. A fairly
marked increase in the proportion of deaths occurring in hospital was also noted, reversing
last year's decrease. When Indians are excluded, the proportion of births in hospital is
99.3, and of deaths, 67.5.
A hospital is defined as " an institution operated for the regular accommodation of
in-patients in which medical and (or) surgical care is provided, and which is recognized
as a hospital or nursing home by a Federal agency or by the Government of the Province
in which the hospital is located, or by a municipality duly authorized under the laws of the
Province. The term ' hospital' includes institutions for tuberculosis and mental diseases,
but excludes institutions which provide custodial care and (or) domiciliary care only."
Table 7.—Births and Deaths in Institutions, British Columbia, 1926-54
Year
Births
Total
In
Institutions
Percentage
of Total in
Institutions
Deaths
Total
In
Institutions
Percentage
of Total in
Institutions
Average, 1926-30.
1931-35.
1936-40.
1941-45.
1946-50.
1951	
1952	
1953 	
1954... 	
10,355
10,005
12,106
17,705
25,859
28,077
29,827
31,746
32,946
5,545
53.5
5,986
2,466
6,769
67.7
6,290
3,102
9,688
80.0
7,697
4,053
16,158
91.3
9,368
5,350
24,846
96.1
10,992
6,621
27,310
97.3
11,638
7,315
29,068
97.5
12,080
7,671
30,978
97.6
12,218
7,616
32,243
97.8
12,414
8,290
41.2
49.3
52.7
57.1
60.2
62.9
63.5
62.3
66.8
AGE AND SEX MORTALITY
It was noted on page 16 that the crude death rate for the Province declined to 9.8
per 1,000 population in 1954 from the 1953 figure of 9.9. The value of these rates as an
indication of the effect of mortality during the periods is limited, however, as they do not
reflect changes in the force of mortality for the two sexes nor for the various individual
age-groups. The figures in Table 8 illustrate more completely the true state of affairs,
representing as they do the age-sex specific death rates for the population. It may be
noted from this table that while the mortality rate for females remained almost unchanged
at 7.6 per 1,000 females in 1954, the rate for males dropped from 12.2 to 11.9. While
the rate for females has varied within rather narrow limits from 7.5 to 8.3 during the
period covered, the rate for males has ranged from a low of 9.6 to a high of 12.5.
Again this year male mortality consistently exceeded female mortality in each of the
age-groups. The characteristic pattern of mortality in the various age-sex specific groups
was followed; namely, a high rate for those under 1 year, followed by a much lower rate
in the 5- to 9-year groups, with a gradual increase thereafter.
Mortality among males under 1 continued to decline, and this year was down to 30.0
per 100,000 population at that age. There was a slight increase in female infant mortality,
however, after the marked drop from 1952 to 1953. Slight changes were noted in the
figures for other age-groups.
A comparison of the age-sex specific death rates in British Columbia and Canada
as a whole reveals several points of interest. Taking the age-specific rates for males, it
appears that the British Columbia experience shows lower mortality rates at the extremes
of age (under 15 and over 70) than for the country as a whole, but higher or equal rates
for all but one of the intervening age-groups. For females the rates are lower in British
Columbia for those under 5 and over 55 but higher or equal to the Canadian rates for the
ages between 5 and 55. Thus, considering both sexes together, it may be seen that there
are two factors involved in the higher death rate for the Province as compared with T 22
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Canada as a whole. The first has been mentioned previously and is, of course, the higher
proportion of older-aged people in British Columbia as compared to Canada. The second
factor is the higher death rates in most of the adult age-groups. The effect of these higher
rates is much smaller than that of the higher proportion of the aged in the Province, for
not only are the death rates at the early- and middle-adult ages considerably lower than
those for the older group, but also the proportion of the Province's population at those
ages is also smaller.
Table 8.—Age-Sex Specific Death Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
Year
Age-group
Under
1
1-4
5-9
10-19
20-29
30-39
40-49
50-59
2.4
2.9
4.3
4.9
7.4
13.4
1.9
2.0
3.4
4.2
6.2
10.7
2.7
2.8
4.5
4.8
7.8
13.5
2.3
2.4
3.6
4.0
6.2
10.4
2.0
2.1
3.5
4.2
6.4
12.0
1.8
1.9
2.9
3.5
4.9
9.4
2.1
2.3
3.1
3.7
6.7
12.8
1.9
1.8
2.5
3.1
4.8
9.2
1.6
1.9
2.9
3.2
6.0
14.0
1.3
1.3
1.8
2.5
4.3
9.1
1.4
1.5
2.2
2.7
5.9
13.1
0.9
0.9
1.5
2.0
4.0
8.1
0.8
1.4
2.4
2.6
5.3
12.7
0.6
0.7
1.0
1.5
3.3
7.8
0.9
1.3
2.3
2.8
5.6
13.5
0.7
0.7
1.0
1.8
3.4
7.6
0.9
1.0
2.5
2.4
5.1
12.9
0.4
0.4
0.9
1.3
3.1
7.4
0.6
1.0
2.3
2.2
4.6
12.0
0.4
0.5
0.8
1.6
3.3
6.6
60-69
70-79
80 and
Over
Total1
e, 1921-25	
 M.
F.
»
1926-30 	
  M.
F.
"
1931-35	
 M.
F.
"
1936-40	
 M.
F.
"
1941-45	
 M.
F.
"
1946-50 	
 M.
F.
1951
 M.
F.
1952 —
 M.
F.
1953....
 ...M.
1954..
F.
..M.
F.
71.4
56.8
67.7
54.1
57.9 |
45.3
59.9
45.1
51.9
40.5
46.3
34.0
35.6
26.9
33.3
28.6
32.4
23.7
30.0
23.9 |
6.1
5.1
6.4
5.8
4.8
4.4
4.6
4.1
3.5
2.5
2.4
2.0
1.7
1.8
1.9
1.6
1.7
1.5
1.9
1.3
28.2
24.5
29.8
23.8
26.7
22.7
28.5
20.7
30.1
20.1
29.3
19.4
29.4
16.6
30.1
18.0
29.5
16.8
30.6
16.3
60.7
56.6
66.0
54.5
63.3
52.6
67.1
53.3
70.1
53.9
62.9
48.6
62.7
46.0
59.5
47.2 |
62.3 |
44.2  j
61.2 |
44.3 |
160.9
131.9
174.4
147.6
152.1
136.2
155.3
138.8
169.1
147.2
148.8
138.4
159.7
136.2
147.0
130.1
158.5
130.2
149.7
136.7
9.6
7.5
10.4
8.0
9.9
7.6
11.5
8.2
12.5
8.3
12.1
8.0
12.3
7.6
12.1
7.9
12.2
7.5
11.9
7.6
1 Includes deaths for which age was not stated.
PRINCIPAL CAUSATIVE FACTORS OF MORTALITY IN
BRITISH COLUMBIA
For some time the same four causes have held their position as the leading causes
of death in the Province, and only once has there been a change in their order. Of the
four, only one, accidents, can be considered as other than a degenerative cause. The
first three are degenerative conditions—namely, heart disease, malignant neoplasms, and
vascular lesions of the central nervous system—and account for 64 per cent of all deaths.
The combined death rate from these causes was 627.8 per 100,000 population in 1954.
Ten years ago these conditions accounted for 52.1 per cent of all deaths, yielding a death
rate of 541.5. In Canada as a whole the death rate from these three causes was 492.6
per 100,000 population. Accidents caused 7.3 per cent of all deaths this year, the rate
being 71.2, compared to 58.6 for all Canada. This was the lowest accident death rate
since 1945. The death rates for heart disease and intracranial lesions declined slightly
from the 1953 figure, while the rate for malignancies increased to a new high of 166
deaths per 100,000 population.
The pneumonia death rate was 41.0 per 100,000 population, the highest since 1949
and well above the 1953 figure of 35.4. The rate for Canada was 31.2. The rate of
deaths from diseases of early infancy was substantially the same as in 1953, when the
lowest rate on record occurred. Deaths from diseases of the arteries were up markedly
this year, and the rate was at a record high of 20.5. The rates of deaths from suicide and
from congenital malformations were the same this year and represented a decline in each
case from the 1953 figures. The steady downward trend in tuberculosis mortality continued in 1954. The rate of deaths from this cause reached a new low of 9.7 per 100,000
population. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 23
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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T 25
MORTALITY FROM CARDIOVASCULAR-RENAL DISEASES
A slight decline occurred this year in the mortality rate from the cardiovascular-renal
diseases, the second successive year of decline. The number of deaths from vascular
lesions of the central nervous system declined slightly, while deaths as a result of heart
disease and diseases of the arteries increased, the latter by almost 20 per cent.
Table 10.—Mortality from Cardiovascular-renal Diseases,
British Columbia, 1950-54
Sixth
Revision
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
1950
1951
1952
1953 1 1954
1
1950 1 1951
1
1952   1953
1
1954
A70
A79
A80-A83
Vascular lesions affecting the central nervous system 	
Rheumatic fever 	
1,194
19
4,043
89
206
1,194
22
4,103
78
195
1,155
17
4,378
84
228
58
162
1,298
17
4,441
82
218
64
115
1,286
11
4,559
70
260
69
117
1,174 |1,174
16 |     20
3,993 |4,053
89 j     76
203 |   191
44 j     40
154 |    119
1,138
20
4,333
84
226
1,280
13
4,384
81
216
1,276
9
4,516
A 84
A85
Hypertension without mention of the heart.
69
255
A86
A108 A109
Diseases of veins	
44 |     40
160 |   126
56
158
63
110
69
117
5.755 15.758 16.082 16.235 16.372
5,673 |5,673 |6,015 |6,147 |6,311
49.7
49.5 ! 50.3 1 51.0 1 51.3
51.6 | 51.2 | 52.0 | 32.1 | 52.6
505.7
494.2 1507.7 1506.9
503.3
511.5 1499.1 1520.3 1512.5 1511.1
Mortality from Diseases of the Heart
Male deaths from all types of heart disease exceeded female deaths by over 80 per
cent, mainly because of the much larger number of male deaths from the arteriosclerotic
and degenerative heart diseases as compared to female deaths from these causes. For
both chronic rheumatic and hypertensive heart disease there were more deaths among
females than among males.
For arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart disease, the excess of deaths of males was
highest at the younger ages, and gradually became less marked as age progressed.
While the death rate from chronic rheumatic and arteriosclerotic heart disease in this
Province was more than a third higher than that for Canada as a whole, the rates for
hypertensive heart disease and other diseases of the heart were fairly comparable with the
national averages. Higher crude death rates for these and other degenerative causes are
to be expected in British Columbia by virtue of our larger proportion of older people.
Table 11.-
-mortality from diseases of the heart, by sex and age-group,
British Columbia, 1954
Type of Heart Disease
Age-group
diate Int.
List No.
0-19
Years
20-39
Years
40-49
Years
50-59
Years
60-69
Years
70-79
Years
80 and
Over
Total
A80
A81
A82
A83
Chronic rheumatic   M.
F.
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative M.
F.
Other diseases of the heart M.
F.
Hypertensive       M.
F.
Totals M.
F.
1
3
1
2
7
10
22
7
5
3
2
1
9
14
110
16
5
5
5
3
14
16
264
62
11
8
5
11
20
24
698
246
22
10
46
53
21
18
953
503
33
21
66
64
4
11
547
445
24
25
43
40
76
93
2,594
1,282
101
74
167
172
2
5
36
21
129
38
294    |    786
97    |    333
1
1,073
606
618    |  2,938
521    |   1,621
1
I T 26
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Mortality from Other Major Cardiovascular-Renal Diseases
The following table shows mortality from three other important cardiovascular-renal
causes. These three causes — namely, vascular lesions affecting the central nervous
system, diseases of the arteries, and nephritis—together caused 1,663 deaths in 1954.
Compared with 1953 data, male deaths from these causes showed an increase while female
deaths declined. Mortality from diseases of the arteries increased by almost 25 per cent
for males and over 11 per cent for females.
Almost 90 per cent of the mortality from this group of causes occurred at age 60
and over.
Table 12.—Mortality from Vascular Lesions Affecting the Central Nervous
System, Diseases of the Arteries, and Nephritis, by Sex and Age-group,
British Columbia, 1954.
Interme
Type of Disease
Age-group
diate Int.
List No.
0-19
Years
20-39
Years
40-49
Years
50-59
Years
60-69
Years
70-79
Years
80 and
Over
Total
A70
A85
Vascular lesions affecting the central
vous system  	
ner-
M.
F.
M
3
3
9
2
7
6
1
7
5
16
23
3
3
5
4
34
26
10
~14
6
147
94
36
8
10
10
264
250
52
30
13
9
203
209
54
63
14
9
6751
611
155
A108,
A109
Nephritis and nephrosis   ..	
Totals...             	
F.
M.
F.
M
105
72
45
12
5
14
12
24
30
58
32
193
112
329
289
271
281
9021
F.
761
1 Includes 1 case for which age was not stated.
MORTALITY FROM CANCER
The cancer death rate was up substantially in 1954 and reached a new high of
166.1 deaths per 100,000 population. More than one-sixth of all deaths in the Province
were ascribed to cancer. Deaths from cancer of the trachea and of the bronchus and lung
not specified as secondary increased by 29 per cent. Malignancies in the category " other
and unspecified sites " were responsible for almost 20 per cent more deaths in 1954 than
in 1953. There were moderate increases in the number of deaths from cancer of the
other sites.
The rate of deaths from cancer in Canada as a whole was 129.8 per 100,000
population. However, as is the case with mortality from the cardiovascular-renal causes,
the more severe rate in British Columbia is due to the larger proportion of persons in the
older age-groups where the incidence of degenerative diseases is high. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 27
Table 13.—Mortality from Cancer, British Columbia, 1950-54
Intermediate
Int. List No.
Malignant Neoplasms of—
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
A44
42
32
261
168
122
5
167
148
48
42
71
21
21
452
65
64
40
34
236
160
97
12
182
162
45
41
89
18
15
459
61
80
35
34
278
226
90
13
233
155
58
24
91
24
18
473
65
78
41
39
264
209
106
14
200
179
51
34
116
17
21
448
84
92
39
A45
A46
A47
A48
A49
CEsophagus   -	
Stomach —	
Intestine   —
39
272
222
108
9
A50
Trachea, and of bronchus and lung not specified as
257
A51
183
A52
55
A53
44
A54
A55
Prostate —	
Skin	
116
27
A56
20
A57
534
A58
91
A59
Lymphosarcoma and other neoplasms of lymphatic
87
Totals. 	
1,729
1,731
1,895
1,915
2,103
14.9
14.9
15.7
15.7
16.9
151.9
148.6
158.2
155.7
166.1
MORTALITY FROM ACCIDENTS AND VIOLENCE
In order to obtain as much information as possible regarding mortality from accidents
and violence, a dual coding is used. These deaths are first classified according to the
external cause and then they are again classified according to the nature of the injury.
Statistics showing both types of classification are presented in the detailed tables of Part
III of this Report. However, it is also informative to cross-classify deaths from accidents
and violence by the nature of the injury and the external cause of the injury. Such a
cross-classification is presented in Table 14, which follows.
Declines were registered in the number of deaths in 1954 from the 1953 figures for
all of the major types of injury. The principal group last year, injury by poisons, was
third most important this year, the number of deaths having dropped by 25 per cent.
Deaths from burns increased substantially from 29 in 1953 to 53 in 1954.
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence, by Nature of Injury,
British Columbia, 1954
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Total
Male
Female
E800-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E840-E845
E850-E858
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E810-E825
E840-E845
E850-E858
E900-E904
E910-E936
E970-E979
Fracture of skull (N80O-N804)..
Railway accidents..
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents __	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic accidents..
Other road-vehicle accidents	
Water transport accidents	
Aircraft accidents	
Accidental falls	
Other accidents	
Suicide and self-inflicted injury.	
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)
Fracture of spine and trunk (N805-N809).
Railway accidents  	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents .
Other road-vehicle accidents	
Water transport accidents	
Accidental falls  —
Other accidents   __
Suicide and self-inflicted injury..
195
5
97
4
2
1
4
29
39
7
7
47
'    3
14
1
1
17
9
2
160
5
72
4
2
1
4
24
39
6
3
37
3
7
1
1
15
9
1
34
25
4
10 T 28
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence, by Nature of Injury,
British Columbia, 1954—Continued
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Total
Male
Female
E800-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E900-E904
E910-E936
E900-E904
E910-E936
E800-E802
E810-E825
E850-E858
E900-E904
E910-E936
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E840-E845
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E900-E904
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E90O-E904
E910-E936
E910-E936
E960-E965
E910-E936
E850-E858
E870-E888
E890-E895
E910-E936
E970-E979
E80O-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E850-E858
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E940-E946
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E999
Fracture of limbs (N810-N829)..
Railway accidents..
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic accidents-
Accidental falls 	
Other accidents - _	
Dislocation without fracture (N830-N839)..
Accidental falls..... 	
Other accidents.
Head injury (excluding skull fracture) (N850-N856)..
Railway accidents..
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents..
Water transport accidents	
Accidental falls 	
Other accidents	
Late effects of injury and poisoning.
Suicide and self-inflicted injury-
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)
Internal injury of chest, abdomen, and pelvis (N860-N869)..
Railway accidents.
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents _	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic accidents..
Other road-vehicle accidents..	
Aircraft accidents — _	
Accidental falls  	
Other accidents 	
Suicide and self-inflicted injury   	
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)
Laceration and open wounds (N870-N908)..
Railway accidents..
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic accidents-
Accidental falls.. _ 	
Other accidents .
Suicide and self-inflicted injury..
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)    	
Superficial injury, contusion, and crushing with intact skin surface
(N910-N929) -   — 	
Accidental falls   — —
Other accidents  —   —
Effects of foreign body entering through orifice (N930-N936)..
Other accidents.-
Late effects of injury and poisoning-
Burns (N940-N949) -
Other accidents  	
Effects of poisons (N960-N979)..
Water transport accidents-
Accidental poisoning by solid and liquid substances .
Accidental poisoning by gases and vapours	
Other accidents —   —	
Suicide and self-inflicted injury-
All other and unspecified effects of external causes  (N950-N959,
N980-N999)
Railway accidents  —
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic accidents ..
Water transport accidents	
Aircraft accidents —	
Accidental falls	
Other accidents 	
Complications due to non-therapeutic medical and surgical procedures — -	
Late effects of injury and poisoning-
Suicide and self-jnflicted injury-
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)       	
95
1
9
1
80
4
2
1
1
89
2
12
1
11
16
4
39
4
170
11
70
6
1
12
8
43
10
9
21
2
1
1
1
5
7
3
1
2
26
25
1
53
53
158
2
30
42
21
63
246
2
23
4
40
1
1
121
1
2
50
Total accidental and violent deaths .
1,105
41
1
6
1
29
4
2
1
1
75
2
9
1
7
14
2
37
3
141
11
46
6
1
11
8
43
9
6
15
1
1
1
2
16
15
1
28
28
111
1
15
37
13
45
206
2
22
4
38
1
1
98
2
38
54
3
51
~14
3
4
2
2
2
1
29
24
10
10
25
25
47
1
15
5
8
18
40
1
2
23
1
12
1
834
271 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954 T 29
Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Age and Sex
Mortality from accidents and violence was 8 per cent less among males this year
than in 1953 and 9 per cent less among females. The total for both sexes was at its
lowest since 1949.
The major cause of accidental and violent deaths, motor-vehicle accidents, took
7 per cent more lives this year among males but slightly fewer among females. For both
sexes, almost 22 per cent of all accidental and violent deaths resulted from motor-vehicle
accidents, compared to 19 per cent in 1953. For males, over a quarter of the deaths by
motor-vehicle accident occurred in the 20- to 29-year age-group. Suicide mortality ranks
second as a cause of accidental and violent deaths. Almost four times as many males
took their own lives as did females.
Unlike most of the other accidental and violent causes of death, injury by fall takes
almost as many female lives as it does male lives. The greater proportion of these deaths
in 1954 occurred among those over 70 years of age, 58 per cent for males and 86 per cent
for females. Mortality from both these causes was considerably less for both sexes than
in 1953.
Drowning was in fourth place among the causes being considered, having taken
ninety-five lives. Unlike falls, drowning as a cause of death is a particular hazard among
the younger segment of the population. For falls, 5 per cent of the deaths occurred
among those under 30, while for drowning 64 per cent of the deaths were in this
age-group.
The following table shows two important features of accident mortality, the fourth
leading cause of death, as compared with mortality from the first three leading causes—
heart disease, cancer, and intracranial lesions of vascular origin. For the latter causes,
deaths are few in number during the younger ages but increase rapidly through adulthood
and old age. In comparison, mortality from accidents is a fairly constant risk throughout
life, and males are affected to a far greater extent than females, there being more than
three times as many males as females dying accidentally.
- T 30
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 15.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by External Cause,
Sex, and Age-group, British Columbia, 1954
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Age-group
A*
I ™
i   ™
i£
trtr*
AE138
AE139
AE140
AE141
AE142
AE143
AE144
AE145
AE146
AE147
AE148
AE149
AE150
Motor-vehicle accidents
Other transport accidents
Accidental poisoning 	
Accidental falls 	
 M.
F.
 M.
F.
 M.
F.
 M.
F.
 M.
F.
Accident caused by fire and explosion of combustible material  M.
F.
Accident caused by hot substance, corrosive
liquid, steam, and radiation M.
F.
 M.
F.
Accident caused by machinery
Accident caused by firearm
Accidental drowning and submersion .
All other accidental causes 	
Suicide and self-inflicted injury	
Homicide   and  injury  purposely inflicted  by
other persons (not in war)  M.
F.
Injury resulting from operations of war M.
F.
Totals  M.
F.
22
4
19
13
70
48
48
9
19
_5
4
4
1
10
6
1
13
24
19
11
6
11
2
16
23
1
13
30
10
58
18
146
21
110
33
95
27
111  |
25 |
19
10
1
1
~4
3
33
32
179
63
87
5
52
20
85
64
35
37
33
15
2
80'
15
104
21
141
37
14
11
1
8341
271
1 Includes 1 case where age was not stated.
Place of Occurrence of Injury for Non-transport Accidents
The following table has been added this year to give an indication of the location of
accidental deaths occurring in other than transport accidents. From this table it may be
seen that by far the greatest proportion of these accidents occur in the home, a third for
the males involved and almost three-fifths for females. For males, an additional 23 per
cent occur in industry.   A considerable proportion occur in other and unspecified places. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 31
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- T 32
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
MORTALITY FROM PNEUMONIA
This cause moved up to fifth place in the list of leading causes of death this year,
replacing diseases of infancy. While deaths from each of the types of pneumonia shown
in the table increased this year, most of the total increase resulted from a 22-per-cent
jump in deaths from bronchopneumonia. The death rate was up from 35.4 per 100,000
population to 41.0. This was the second highest rate in Canada, New Brunswick having
a rate of 41.9 deaths.
Pneumonia is a serious cause of death amongst Indians, and for this reason Table
17 shows the data for the total population and for the non-Indian population.
Table 17.—Mortality from Pneumonia by Type
, British Columbia,
1950-54
Sixth
Revision
Type of Pneumonia
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1950
1
195111952
1
1
195311954
1
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
A89
95
222
83
|
82|    76
276| 267
931    93
1
79 j    84
286] 350
711    85
82
187
45
69
250
57
62
232
64
73
256
51
69
A90
371
A91
67
Totals                -	
4001 4511 436| 436| 519
314| 376| 358] 380| 457
3.5|   3.9|   3.6|   3.6]   4.2
2.9|   3.4|   3.11   3.2|   3.8
35.1138.71 36.4
35.4
41.0
9.8.31 33.1130.61 31.71 37.0
1
MORTALITY FROM DISEASES OF EARLY INFANCY
The group of causes listed in the International Statistical Classification under the
heading "Certain Diseases of Early Infancy" (rubrics 760-776, inclusive) follows
pneumonia deaths in importance. This classification includes birth injuries, immaturity,
asphyxia, infections of the new-born, and certain other less frequent conditions peculiar
to early infancy. However, it is more meaningful when studying infant deaths to relate
them to the number of live births which have occurred, and to consider at the same time
other causes which result in infant deaths which do not fall within the more restricted
group of diseases peculiar only to early infancy. For this reason, these conditions are
discussed under the general heading of " Infant Mortality," beginning on page 33.
MORTALITY FROM DISEASES OF THE ARTERIES
The following table presents data regarding the seventh leading cause of death in the
Province. It shows that the rate of deaths from diseases of the arteries has been consistently higher among males than among females, and that by far the greatest proportion of
deaths from this cause occur among the group over 60, only 6.5 per cent being among
those 59 and under.
Table 18.—Mortality from Diseases of the Arteries, 1950-54
Age-group
Rate per
Year
0-19
Years
.     20-39
Years
40-59
Years
60-79
Years
80 and
Over
Total
100,000
Population
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.     ■      F.
1
1950...	
1
2
2
2
6
6
76
37
37
37
122
84
20.9
15.2
1951 	
1
15
3
76
25
31
44
123
72
20.6
12.7
1952 	
3
1
8
5
74
35
54
48
139
89
22.7
15.2
1953    	
1
1
10
2
73
43
41
47
124
94
19.7
15.6
1954.	
—
—
....
1
13
3
88
38
54
63
155
105
24.0
16.9 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 33
MORTALITY FROM TUBERCULOSIS
Again this year there was a drop in tuberculosis mortality, and the rate reached a new
low of 9.7 deaths per 100,000 population. For the first time, tuberculosis did not appear
among the ten leading causes of death among the non-Indian population, although it
appeared in last place for the total population. Deaths from this cause now represent
only 1 per cent of all deaths. Only 9 of the total of 123 deaths were ascribed to non-
pulmonary tuberculosis, thus 93 per cent of all tuberculosis deaths were pulmonary. The
rate of tuberculosis mortality for the whole of Canada was 10.3 per 100,000 population.
Table 19. — Mortality from Tuberculosis by Site, British Columbia, 1950-54
Sixth
Revision
Organ or Site Affected
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1950 1951
1
1
195211953
1
1954
Al
271
22
1
3
16
254
15
2
3
18
192
14
1
1
6
121
10
3
12
114
3
6
1
715    107
164| 106
7|      5
1       3
1
92
A2
A3
A4
Meninges and central nervous system	
Intestines, peritoneum, and mesenteric glands. 	
7
1
3
13
4
1
3
10
2
A5
61       8
6
Totals   	
313| 292| 214]  146| 123
239] 215| 179| 122| 100
2.7]   2.5|   1.8|   1.2|   1.0
2.2|   1.9|   1.5|   1.0|   0.8
Rate per 100,000 population  	
27.5]25.1| 17.9| 11.9|   9.7
1         1         1         1
21.6| 18.9) 15.3| 10.2
1        1        1
8.1
INFANT MORTALITY
Again in 1954 there was a decline in the infant and neo-natal mortality rates, to a
new record low. The infant mortality rate dropped to 25.9 per 1,000 live births from
last year's figure of 27.1, the third successive year of decline. The neo-natal mortality
rate was down to 16.4 from the 1953 rate of 16.8. The rates for the Indian population
increased somewhat, infant mortality being 105.2 deaths per 1,000 Indian live births,
compared to 89.9 in 1953, and neo-natal mortality 30.6, as against 26.3 last year. Nevertheless, the 1954 rates for Indians are below the figures for any year prior to 1953.
Among the more important causes of infant mortality, increases were registered in
the number of deaths from pneumonia and postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis, while
decreases occurred in deaths from congenital malformation, birth injuries, and immaturity.
Among the Provinces of Canada, British Columbia had the lowest infant mortality
rate, the Canadian average being 31.8 deaths per 1,000 live births. For most of the
major causes, mortality among British Columbia infants was below the figures for Canada
as a whole, two exceptions being postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis, and immaturity.
The rate of death from injury at birth in this Province was one-third of that for the whole
of Canada.
With regard to neo-natal mortality, two Provinces, Nova Scotia and Manitoba, had
rates slightly more favourable than British Columbia.
Table 20 indicates an important feature of infant mortality; namely, the high rate
during the first day of life compared to the remainder of the first year. For both sexes,
over 28 per cent of all infant mortality occurred before the infant was 24 hours old, and
an additional 30 per cent of total male infant mortality and 24 per cent of female infant
mortality occurred in the following six days. Thus well over half of all infant mortality
occurred before the infants were a week old. It may also be noted from this table that
the least notable reductions in mortality have occurred for the periods mentioned, under
one day and from one day to one week, the 1954 rates being about two-thirds of those
for 1926-30 in each case. The most important declines in rates for infant mortality
occurred among those over 6 months and among those from 1 week to 1 month old. T 34
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 20.—Neo-natal, Infant, and Maternal Mortality Rates,
British Columbia, 1945-54
1945
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
Neo-natal mortality rates per
births—
1,000 live
24.1
23.1
39.0
42.0
34.3
151.1
2.6
2.4
5.7
22.1
19.7
47.2
37.7
29.6
168.3
1.7
1.4
6.1
22.4
20.8
52.9
36.5
29.5
163.0
1.2
1.2
7.2
21.1
20.1
40.1
33.4
28.0
133.4
1.1
1.0
3.0
19.8
18.7
39.7
31.4
25.8
134.7
1.0
1.0
2.1
17.8
17.1
31.4
29.7
24.1
131.4
1.0
0.9
2.1
18.3
17.4
34.3
29.9
24.6
128.0
0.7
0.7
1.1
18.3
17.4
35.4
29.2
24.2
121.8
0.6
0.6
1.3
16.8
16.3
26.3
27.1
23.6
89.9
0.6
0.5
1.2
16.4
Excluding Indians	
-    	
15.7
30 6
Infant   mortality   rates   per
births-
1,000   live
25.8
22.4
Indians	
Maternal mortality rates per
births—
Including Indians	
Excluding Indians  	
1,000 live
105.2
0.4
0.3
2.8
Table 21.—Infant Mortality, British Columbia, 1950-
54
Sixth
Revision
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1
1950 1 1951
1
1952
1953
1954
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
001-019
Tuberculosis.....	
1
21         4
5|         7
...    |         3
3
3
1
5
5
15
101
10
32
137
90
102
183
42
141
3
5
3
9
5
15
119
10
15
148
85
99
171
31
144
2
4
3
4
8
134
11
27
135
69
124
167
28
134
2
2
1
2
5
4
48
9
10
128
83
91
169
32
98
056
3
11
6
44
9
7
89
100
78
125
28
121
1
3
2
10
4
47
9
19
125
78
93
139
26
mn
3
3
1
5
4
79
8
5
140
81
91
161
23
108
057
3
085
273
Measles 	
5|         3
14|       12
261       14
101|       99
10        14
241       43
90|     130
105|       82
84 j       97
147|     158
331       37
1591     136
3
480-483
490-493, 763
500-502
571.0,572,764
Influenza 	
Pneumonia    ,	
Bronchitis	
1
83
8
10
750-759
130
760-761
66
762
774-776
800-962
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis...
Immaturity.	
Accidents.	
114
154
21
109
Totals 	
805|     839|     870|     859
850
621
656|     684
712|     702
27,116|28,077|29,827|31,746|32,946
25,890|26,647|28,300|30,110|31,227
Rate per 1,000 live births	
79.71    79.91    79 71    77 1
25.8
24.1
74 61     74 7
23.6
22 4
1
Table 22.—Infant Mortality by Age at Death, British Columbia, 1921-54
Age at Death
1 Day
1 Week
28 Days
2 Months
4 Months
6 Months
Total
IDay
and under
and under
and under
and under
and under
and under
lWeek
28 Days
2 Months
4 Months
6 Months
12 Months
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
M.   1    F.
1
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1
M.   1    F.
1
1921-25
O)
P)
27.12
22.42
9.8
8.1
5.5
3.4
7.7
5.7
5.3
4.3
11.5
9.7
1
66.9 | 53.6
1926-30 	
12.0
10.8
12.9
10.2
8.4
5.5
4.7
3.7
7.8
5.7
4.9
3.7
10.1
9.1
60.8
48.7
1931-35......
12.1
9.3
11.7
8.6
5.3
3.9
2.9
3.1
6.0
4.3
4.5
3.3
9.0
8.4
51.5
40.9
1936-40	
10.5
7.1
10.9
7.8
4.7
3.7
3.7
3.2
6.6
4.8
4.0
3.6
9.3
7.6
49.7
37.8
1941-45..—
12.2
8.8
9.0
6.8
4.6
3.5
3.2
2.4
4.9
4.8
3.7
2.9
5.4
4.8
43.0
34.0
1946-50....
10.7
8.9
7.7
7.6
9.0
8.7
6.8
5.7
3.9
3.2
2.8
2.3
2.8
2.6
2.0
1.7
4.5
3.9
2.9
3.3
3.0
2.3
2.8
2.3
4.5
4.2
3.5
2.8
38.4
28.5
1951	
33.8
25.8
1952	
8.8
7.2
8.8
6.7
2.8
2.2
2.0
2.0
3.5 |    2.9
2.0 |    2.6
3.2
3.5
31.1
27.1
1953	
9.3
6.7
7.5
4.9
2.8
2.1
1.9
1.7
3.9 |    2.6
2.4 |    1.8
3.1
3.1
30.9
22.9
1954.	
8.1
6.5
8.5
5.4
2.2
1.7
2.6
1.8
3.1  |    2.1
1
2.1  |    2.4
1
2.1
2.9
28.7
22.8
1 Figures not available.
3 Figure represents period under 1 week. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 35
Graph C.—Infant Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
70
/      \\
60
f   \Y >
"V       >
INCLUDING
INDIANS
30
*—*
"•*/>">
A      \_
40
EXCLUDING
INDIANS
>^
20
10
n
* i i i
i i i i
1       1       1       1
i    i   t    i
1   1   1   1
i  i  i  i  i  i  i
1951 195+ T 36
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
MATERNAL MORTALITY
The rate of maternal deaths among both the total population and the population
excluding Indians declined to new record iows this year, as Table 23 indicates.
The maternal death rate for Canada was 0.8 per 1,000 live births, that for our Province being the second lowest in the country.   Alberta had a rate of 0.3.
Table 23.—Maternal Mortality
, British Columbia, 1950-
-54
Sixth
Revision
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
1950
1951
1952   1953
1
1954
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
A115
A116
A117
A118
A119
Sepsis of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puer-
perium —_  	
Toxaemias of pregnancy and the puerperium...
Hsemorrhage of pregnancy and childbirth-	
Abortion without mention of sepsis or toxzemia
4
8
2
2
6
5
3
2
1
5
2
7
3
4
1
1
5
4
2
4
5
1
2
4
2
3
1
2
1
4
3
8
1
1
6
5
3
2
1
5
2
6
2
4
1
1
4
4
2
4
4
1
1
4
2
2
1
A120
Other complications of pregnancy, childbirth,
4
27
20
18   |   18
13
24
19
16
16
9
Rate per 1,000 live births	
1.0
0.7
0.6
0.6
0.4
0.9
0.7
0.6
0.5
03
Graph D.—Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-54
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
1 \    j—s.
^\lNCLUDING
\ INDIANS
EXCL
IND
JDING l\
ANS       l\
v^
/^-*"~\
\
$^
Ill,
1         1         1         1
1       1       1       1
1    1    1    1
i     i     i     I
i     I     I     i     i     i     I
1951 195+
. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 37
MORTALITY FROM NOTIFIABLE DISEASES
As Table 24 indicates, an increase of 7 per cent occurred in mortality from the
notifiable diseases during 1954 compared with 1953. However, when the three most
important causes—cancer, pneumonia, and tuberculosis, which have been the subject of
previous discussions—are excluded from the total mortality figure for the notifiable diseases, there appears to have been a reduction of over 30 per cent in the mortality from
the remaining causes. A marked reduction occurred in mortality from poliomyelitis, and
smaller decreases were recorded for syphilis, measles, and influenza.
Table 24.—Mortality from Notifiable Diseases, British Columbia, 1950-54
Sixth
Revision
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
Al A5
313
37
1
5
1
3
2
3
10
2
2
7
3
17
4
1,729
53
95
222
292
24
1
2
1
1
8
6
1
6
1
2
6
3
1,731
127
82
276
214
33
3
2
4
4
1
5
7
1
40
2
12
9
1,895
46
76
267
146
26
1
1
1
1
2
7
8
1
30
1
2
17
12
1
1,915
34
79
286
123
16
1
1
1
2
1
2
8
7
2
6
1
2
10
14
2,103
22
84
350
239
34
1
2
1
3
2
1
6
2
1
7
3
9
4
1,713
28
82
187
215
21
1
1
1
5
6
1
2
3
3
1,718
108
69
161
179
30
1
4
4
1
3
7
40
2
5
6
1,873
30
62
232
122
26
1
1
1
2
5
8
1
30
1
2
5
12
1
1,900
21
73
256
100
A6 A10
Venereal disease—
16
All
A12
Gonorrhoea.—	
1
1
A13
A15
1
A16
2
A17
1
A18
2
A19
A20
Erysipelas 	
7
A21
A22
Diphtheria 	
A23
6
A25
A26
A28
A29
A30
Tetanus  .,	
Poliomyelitis.. „.	
Encephalitis  -	
Late effects of poliomyelitis and en-
2
6
1
2
A32
A34
Measles	
4
12
A36
A44-A59
A88
Typhus fever	
Cancer.	
2,080
14
A89
Pneumonia—
69
A90
321
Totals 	
2,509
2,570
2,621
2,571
2,756
2,325
2,315
2,479
2,468
2,648
THE FOUR CHIEF CAUSES OF DEATH
IN THE DIFFERENT AGE-GROUPS
The following tables set forth data on the four leading causes of death for the different age-groups.
The same four chief causes of death took precedence in the group under 1 year old
in 1954 as in 1953, namely, immaturity, congenital malformations, pneumonia, and postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis. Altogether these four causes accounted for almost two-
thirds of infant mortality, immaturity alone causing almost a fifth of all infant deaths.
In the age-group from 1 to 4 the leading cause of death, accidents, took 37 per cent
of the lives lost, with pneumonia, congenital malformations, and malignant neoplasms
following in that order and accounting for an additional 23.3 per cent of the deaths.
Accidents and malignant neoplasms respectively are the first and second leading
causes of death in the age-groups from 5 to 39, and together accounted for almost one-
half of the mortality during this time of life.
In the age-group from 40 to 49, malignant neoplasms replaced accidents as the
leading cause of death, the latter cause being in third place after heart disease.    Intra- T 38
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
cranial lesions of vascular origin appears for the first time as one of the four leading
causes of death in this age-group. Nearly three-quarters of the deaths among those aged
40 to 49 were ascribed to the four causes mentioned.
In the three age-groups following, the first and second leading causes, heart disease
and malignant neoplasms, took over three-fifths of the fives lost at these ages. Accidents
and vascular lesions accounted for an additional 15 per cent of the mortality among those
aged 50 to 79.
For those aged 80 and over, three-quarters of the deaths resulted from diseases of
the heart, intracranial lesions, malignant neoplasms, or diseases of the arteries.
When the four leading causes among the non-Indian population are considered,
some minor changes occur in the order of the four leading causes at the younger ages,
but for those 20 years and over the same causes hold precedence.
Table 25a.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Including Indians), British Columbia, 1954
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Deaths in
Age-
groups
by Cause
of Death
Per Cent of
Deaths in
Age-groups
due to Specified Causes
Age-specific
Death Rate
per 100,000
Population
Deaths
from
Specified
Causes at
All Ages
774,776
750-759
490-493,763
Under 1 Year—Deaths, 850
167
135
134
124
64
20
13
7
25
7
5
2
2
70
10
5
4
4
4
149
30
13
11
106
66
46
31
168
167
84
39
19.6
15.9
15.8
14.6
37.2
11.6
7.6
4.1
44.6
12.5
8.9
3.6
3.6
53.0
7.6
3.8
3.0
3.0
3.0
56.2
11.3
4.9
4.2
29.7
18.5
12.9
8.7
26.2
26.0
13.1
6.1
531.6
429.7
426.5
394.7
58.7
18.4
11.9
6.4
20.9
5.9
4.2
1.7
1.7
40.8
5.8
2.9
2.3
2.3
2.3
88.5
17.8
7.7
6.5
55.7
34.7
24.2
16.3
104.3
103.7
52.1
24.2
1
167
2. Congenital malformations	
178
547
762
124
800-962
1-4 Years—Deaths, 172
901
490-493,763
547
750-759
178
140-205
4. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
2,103
901
2,103
178
800-962
140-205
5-9 Years—Deaths, 56
1. Accidents -	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
750-759
092
14
590-593
117
800-962
10-19 Years—Deaths, 132
901
140-205
590-593
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  -
2,103
117
750-759
178
410-443
4,559
400-402
11
800-962
20-29 Years—Deaths, 265
901
140-205
970-979
410-443
800-962
140-205
410-443
970-979
140-205
410-443
800-962
330-334
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Suicide	
2,103
178
4,559
30-39 Years—Deaths, 357
1. Accidents -     -   -.
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
901
2,301
4,559
4. Suicide—   - - -	
40-49 Years—Deaths, 642
1. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
178
2,301
4,559
901
1,286 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 39
Table 25a.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Including Indians), British Columbia, 1954—Continued
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Deaths in
Age-
groups
by Cause
of Death
Per Cent of
Deaths in
Age-groups
due to Specified Causes
Age-specific
Death Rate
per 100,000
Population
Deaths
from
Specified
Causes at
All Ages
410-443
140-205
800-962
330-334
410-443
140-205
330-334
800-962
410-443
140-205
330-334
800-962
410-443
330-334
140-205
450-456
50-59 Years-
jeases of heart	
■Deaths, 1,119
1. Di
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Accidents   	
4. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system 	
60-69 Years—Deaths, 2,530
1. Diseases of heart  	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  	
3. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
4. Accidents   	
70-79 Years—Deaths, 3,721
1. Diseases of heart  _ 	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
4. Accidents     	
80 Years and over—Deaths, 2,566
1. Diseases of heart  	
2. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
3. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
4. Diseases of arteries..   	
391
287
93
60
1,119
608
241
76
1,677
641
514
110
1,139
412
276
117
34.9
25.6
8.3
5.4
44.2
24.0
9.5
3.0
45.1
17.2
13.8
3.0
44.4
16.1
10.8
4.6
328.6
241.2
78.2
50.4
1,059.7
575.8
228.2
72.0
2,412.9
922.3
739.6
158.3
6,363.1
2,301.7
1,541.9
653.6
4,559
2,301
901
1,286
4,559
2,301
1,286
901
4,559
2,301
1,286
901
4,559
1,286
2,301
260
Table 25b.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Excluding Indians), British Columbia, 1954
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Deaths in
Age-
groups
by Cause
of Death
Per Cent of
Deaths in
Age-groups
due to Specified Causes
Age-specific
Death Rate
per 100,000
Population
Deaths
from
Specified
Causes at
All Ages
774-776
750-759
762
490-493, 763
800-962
490-493,763
750-759
140-205
340
800-962
140-205
750-759
590-593
800-962
140-205
590-593
750-759
Under 1 Year-
1. Immaturity.. 	
-Deaths, 702
I
I
2. Congenital malformations	
3. Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis .
4. Pneumonia  	
\-4 Years—Deaths, 138
1. Accidents—.
2. Pneumonia .
3. Congenital malformations-
3. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues 	
4. Non-meningococcal meningitis  	
5-9 Years—Deaths, 45
1. Accidents   	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Congenital malformations 	
4. Nephritis    	
10-19 Years—Deaths, 132
1. Accidents  .	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues 	
3. Nephriti9	
4. Congenital malformations   	
154
130
114
83
50
13
7
18
6
5
2
61
21.9
18.5
16.2
11.8
36.2
9.4
5.1
5.1
3.6
40.0
13.3
11.1
4.4
46.2
6.1
3.8
3.0
503.4
425.0
372.7
271.3
46.5
12.1
6.5
6.5
4.7
15.7
5.2
4.4
1.7
37.0
4.9
3.0
2.4
154
172
114
457
824
457
172
2,080
17
824
2,080
172
117
824
2,080
117
172 T 40
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 25b.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Excluding Indians), British Columbia, 1954—Continued
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Deaths in
Age-
groups
by Cause
of Death
Per Cent of
Deaths in
Age-groups
due to Specified Causes
Age-specific
Death Rate
per 100,000
Population
Deaths
from
Specified
Causes at
All Ages
800-962
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
20-29 Years—Deaths, 237
135
29
13
8
94
65
45
30
165
164
83
38
388
283
86
59
1,117
604
239
75
1,664
637
512
103
1,123
411
272
115
57.0
12.2
5.5
3.4
28.1
19.4
13.4
9.0
26.5
26.3
13.3
6.1
35.4
25.8
7.8
5.4
44.4
24.0
9.5
3.0
45.2
17.3
13.9
2.8
44.6
16.3
10.8
4.6
82.5
17.7
7.9
4.9
50.2
34.7
24.0
16.0
104.0
103.4
52.3
24.0
331.3
241.6
73.4
50.4
1,069.3
578.2
228.8
71.8
2,421.6
927.0
745.1
149.9
6,400.3
2,342.4
1,550.2
655.4
824
140-205
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
2,080
970-979
410-443
Suicide    	
176
4,516
800-962
140-205
30-39 Years—Deaths, 335
Accidents  - —   	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
824
2,080
410-443
4,516
970-979
140-205
Suicidc    -	
40-49 Years—Deaths, 623
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
176
2,080
410-443
4,516
800-962
824
330-334
410-443
Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
50-59 Years—Deaths, 1,097
1,276
4,516
140-205
800-962
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues            	
2,080
824
330-334
410-443
Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
60-69 Years—Deaths, 2,515
1,276
4,516
140-205
330-334
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  — -	
2,080
1,276
800-962
824
410-443
70-79 Years—Deaths, 3,678
4,516
140-205
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
2,080
330-334
1,276
800-962
410-443
Accidents -  - 	
80-89 Years—Deaths, 2,519
824
4,516
330-334
1,276
140-205
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lym-
2,080
450-456
255 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
STILLBIRTHS
T 41
Very little change has occurred in the number of stillbirths in the Province during
the last few years, and this, coupled with an increase in the number of births, has resulted
in a continuation of the gradual decline in the stillbirth rate, evident since 1921.
British Columbia this year had the lowest stillbirth rate in Canada, as has been
the case since 1946.
Table 26.—
Stillbirths, British Columbia, 1921-
-54
Year
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Number
of
Stillbirths
Number of
Live
Births
Rate per
1,000 Live
Births
Number
of
Stillbirths
Number of
Live
Births
Rate per
1,000 Live
Births
1921-25	
1926-30     _          	
288
286
247
249
307
353
365
375
375
373
10,256
10,355
10,005
12,106
17,705
25,859
28,077
29,827
31,746
32,946
28.1
27.6
24.7
20.6
17.3
13.7
13.0
12.6
11.8
11.3
f.1)
281
233
237
295
332
343
347
357
353
9,843
9,306
11,244
16,608
24,490
26,647
28,300
30,110
31,227
28.5
»
1931-35  	
1936 40
25.0
21 1
195l"
1941-45  	
1946-50. - 	
17.8
13.6
12.9
1952 	
1953 	
1954   	
12.3
11.9
11.3
1 Data relating to Indian stillbirths not available.
MARRIAGES
In 1954, 83.5 per cent of those marrying were single, 6.3 per cent widowed, and
10.2 per cent divorced, which figures are not greatly changed from the proportions
existing in 1945, 83.9 per cent, 7.4 per cent, and 8.7 per cent respectively.
The number of marriages performed for which banns were read continued to
increase in 1954, 26.3 per cent of all marriages being so performed. A slight decline
occurred in the proportion of marriages by licence, while there was no change in marriages by civil ceremony.
Table 27.—Marriages by Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties,
British Columbia, 1945-54
Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties
Total
Number
of
Marriages
Marriage
Rate per
1,000
Population
Year
Single
Widowed
Divorced
Male
Female
1
Male    1 Female
1
Male
Female
1945                            	
7,811
9,957
9,835
9,668
9,467
9,266
9,480
9,301
9,506
9,301
7,733
9,723
9,676
9,618
9,329
9,137
9,388
9,164
9,279
9,065
1
619    j       751
652 |       838
684    |       827
676    |       805
701    |       842
683    j       831
694    j       812
653 j       815
705    |       849
608    |       771
1
832
1,153
1,333
1,374
1,208
1,161
1,098
1,127
1,087
1,082
778
1,201
1,349
1,295
1,205
1,142
1,072
1,102
1,170
1,155
9,262
11,762
11,852
11,718
11,376
11,110
11,272
11,081
11,298
10,991
9.8
1946 _ 	
1947	
1948  	
1949	
1950 .- 	
1951                       	
11.7
11.4
10.8
10.2
9.8
9.7
1952 -	
9.2
1953
9 2
1954                                       	
8.7 T 42 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 28.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1945-54
Year
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
Apr.
May
June
July
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total
1945- 	
532
539
571
643
657
1,096
928
900
932
804
786
874
9,262
1946   -	
632
697
845
900
886
1,444
879
1,177
1,214
1,007
1,064
1,017
11,762
1947- 	
650
754
749
955
1,034
1,361
1,022
1,241
1,140
980
968
958
11,852
1948 -	
655
668
794
881
977
1,293
1,244
1,048
1,181
1,078
906
993
11,718
1949.—  -
607
651
634
972
918
1,361
1,097
1,073
1,213
1,032
911
907
11,376
1950  	
498
562
562
914
828
1,323
1,132
1,105
1,380
984
824
998
11,110
1951	
513
579
815
784
874
1,458
975
1,179
1,213
894
941
1,050
11,272
1952 	
461
618
649
913
970
1,302
1,006
1,301
1,054
925
947
935
11,081
1953 - 	
566
698
583
990
1,000
1,258
982
1,327
1,143
1,006
846
899
11,298
1954.  -
489
637
633
933
968
1,261
1,093
1,056
1,106
997
850
968
10,991
Table 29.—Marriages Performed according to Type,
British Columbia, 1950-54
Religious
Ceremony
Year
Licence
Banns
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
1950 	
1951	
1952 —
1953
7,240
7,327
6,912
7,107
6,729
63.2
65.0
62.4
62.9
62.4
2,638
2,738
2,756
2,919
2,834
23.7
24.3
24.9
25.8
26.3
1,232
1,207
1,407
1,272
1,219
11.1
10.7
12.7
11.3
11.3
11,110
11,272
11,075
11,298
100
100
100
100
1954    	
10,783*
100
1 Includes one marriage where type was not stated. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 43
Table 30.—Marriages Authorized by Banns or Licence According to Religious
Denomination of Officiating Minister, British Columbia, 1954
Religious Denomination
Banns
Licence
Total
of Minister
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
11
853
9
53
8
39.3
45.0
100.0
16.1
36.4
32.0
9.2
21.1
54.2
2.6
24.3
85.7
33.3
18.2
18.5
19.2
12.8
53.2
7.1
18.4
25.6
17
1,043
60.7
55.0
83.9
100.0
63.6
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
68.0
90.8
78.9
45.8
100.0
97.4
100.0
75.7
14.3
100.0
66.7
81.8
81.5
100.0
80.8
87.2
46.8
9.3
100.0
100.0
100.0
81.6
74.4
100.0
28
1,896
9
329
12
22
1
8
7
1
25
65
19
48
64
38
3
489
147
13
6
22
108
26
391
47
1,279
28
11
2
4
4,297
117
1
100
Anglican  —
100
100
276
12
14
1
8
7
1
17
59
15
22
64
37
3
370
21
13
4
18
88
26
316
41
599
26
11
2
4
3,506
87
1
100
Buddhist   	
Christian Missionary Alliance	
100
100
100
Church of Christ	
8
6
4
26
100
Church of God            	
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
1
119
126
100
Mennonite  	
100
Moravian  	
2
4
20
75
6
680
2
100
100
100
Plymouth Brethren   —- —
100
100
100
Roman Catholic 	
100
100
100
Spiritualistic     —  	
100
100
United Church of Canada	
791
30
100
100
Non-denominational   	
100
Tnfalo
2,834
29.6
6,729
70.4
9,563
100 T 44 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph E.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1950-54
MARRIAGES
1600
I I I < 1 I 1 I I I I
I I I I  I I 1 11 1
J FMAMJ J ASOND J FMAMJ J ASOND J FMAMJ J ASOND J FMAMJ J ASOND J FMAMJ J ASOND
1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 45
ADOPTIONS
In 1954, for the third consecutive year, an increase was registered in the number
of adoptions recorded. The figure for the year was 10 per cent higher than that for 1953.
There was an increase in the number of these which involved legitimate births and a
decrease in the number which were illegitimate or for which status was not known.
Table 31.—Adoptions by Sex and Legitimacy of Adopted Children,
British Columbia, 1945-54
Year of
Registration
Legitimate
Births
Illegitimate
Births
Status not
Given or
Unknown
Total
Number
Per Cent
Number | Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
1945 ...-   - -.
1
102              29.8
234
238
339
436
498
547
534
611
719
68.4
66.1
66.6
64.1
65.5
67.8
67.7
65.8
fi9.5
6
7
11
1
7
18
22
56
47
49
1.8
2.0
2.2
0.2
0.9
2.2
2.8
6.0
4.6
4.2
342
360
509
680
760
807
789
929
1,034
1,154
100.0
1946	
115
159
243
255
242
233
262
268
317
31.9
31.2
35.7
33.6
30.0
29.5
28.2
25.9
27.5
100.0
1947—-   - .
100.0
1948 -..  	
100.0
1949    -
100.0
1950  - - -.-	
1951 -  	
1952        	
1953	
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
1954	
7S8       I       fiS3
100.0
DIVORCES
In 1954, divorces were only slightly higher in number than in 1953, 1,525 as compared to 1,512. There were minor changes in the proportions of these divorces when
duration of marriage is considered, but as in previous years no significant trend appeared
evident. r 46
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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T 47
PART II.—ADMINISTRATION AND DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES
SUMMARY OF REGISTRATION SERVICES
The Division of Vital Statistics carries out major registration services under four
Acts, namely, the " Vital Statistics Act," the " Marriage Act," the " Change of Name
Act," and the " Wills Act." Registration of births, deaths, and marriages has been mandatory in this Province since it was formed in 1872, and all registrations ever filed are
preserved in the central office of the Division in Victoria.
Volume of Registration—All Races.—Again in 1954, volume of registration
exceeded that for the previous year, continuing the upward trend which has been unbroken since 1945. This year there was a 1 Vz -per-cent increase in total registration
volume over the figure for 1953. In the period 1945 to 1954, volume has increased
over 44 per cent for all types of registrations combined, but there has been a marked
difference in the magnitude of the increase for the various types of registrations. Birth
registrations, for example, have increased by 66 per cent, death registrations by 25 per
cent, and marriage registrations by only 17 per cent. The greatest increase has occurred
for registrations of adoptions, the number being 272 per cent higher in 1954 than in 1945.
Divorces show the smallest increase, 12 per cent, the volume in 1954 being considerably
less than that for the four years following 1945.
Table 1.—Summary of Registration, British Columbia, 1945-54
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Marriages
Stillbirths
Adoptions
Divorces
Total
1945      	
20,229
23,870
26,758
26,965
27,786
28,079
28,509
30,394
32,487
33,451
9,848
10,212
10,768
11,444
11,311
11,506
11,658
12,319
12,234
12,331
9,317
11,875
11,892
11,773
11,374
11,076
11,374
11,207
11,326
10,915
340
331
355
343
399
373
348
359
383
374
330
402
509
680
760
807
789
929
1,034
1,154
1,366
2,052
1,880
1,744
1,554
1,424
1,394
1,593
1,512
1,525
41,430
1946                  -
48,742
1947	
1948	
1949   	
1950                ~_   .
52,162
52,949
53,184
53,265
1951               	
54,072
56,801
1952      	
1953  	
1954        	
58,976
59,750 T 48
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph F.—Summary of Registration of Live Births, Deaths, and
Marriages, British Columbia, 1921-54
60,000
LEGEND
50,000
MARRIAGES     a m — m — m m
/
/
/
— —    ^^
^_ —
1
/
f
s
0
1       1       1       1
1       1       1       1
1       1       1       1
1      1      1      1
1   1   1   1
 1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 49
Graph G.—Adoptions, British
Columbia, 1936-54
Graph H.—Divorces, British
Columbia, 1936-54
The following table shows the registrations of births, deaths, and marriages accepted
during 1954 distributed according to place of occurrence in the various statistical areas
of the Province, an outline map of which appears on page 12 of this Report.
Table 2.—Total Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages, distributed According to Statistical Areas, British Columbia, 1954
Area
Live
Births
Deaths
Marriages
Area
Live
Births
Deaths
Marriages
la                     	
153
472
177
137
806
747
1,037
743
125
4,832
12,410
4,185
31
492
607
28
133
3
134
925
2
6
99
34
109
51
30
209
219
396
194
53
1,873
5,531
1,912
38
122
131
10
56
13
86
253
1
16
22
35
81
44
32
186
'   134
356
189
26
1,441
5,322
1,499
9
174
123
5
17
5
59
193
1
14
20
7a	
139
4
337
687
49
6
477
236
287
2
14
14
78
75
16
4
74
40
40
4
2
3
119
15
11
6
1
13
69
374
lb	
lc	
2a    -
7b           -	
7c  -.	
8a	
3
44
151
2b   	
2c -	
8b	
8c	
12
2
3a .-          -
8d 	
3b...  	
3c   	
8e 	
8f._  	
8g -
9a - -	
33
59
4a	
4b 	
3
4
5a
9b	
9c 	
9eZZZIZZZZZZI
9f	
10a  	
10b
10c  -	
lOd	
Indian reserves -	
Totals - -
12
13
515
28
45
31
2
5b —	
5c                 -   	
3
150
5d    -   .
7
5e      	
5f	
5
3
6a      	
6b	
6c    	
6d   	
145
404
1,750
37
105
191
6e
6f	
33,451
12,331
10,915
Volume of Registration—Indian and Oriental Races.—The following three
tables show the volume of registration for births, deaths, and marriages among the Indian
and Oriental races during the last five years.
It may be noted from Table 3 that while there was an increase in the number of
male Indian births registered in 1954 as compared with 1953, there was a decrease in
the number of female births registered, with a net result of a decline in total births from
1,841 to 1,808. Again this year there was a reduction in the number of deaths registered for Indians, from the 420 registered in 1953 to 377. This was a 24-per-cent
reduction. Of the total, 27 were delayed registrations. For the third successive year,
volume of registration of marriages increased, though the amount of increase in 1954 T 50
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
was small. A total of 203 marriages were registered this year among Indians, 4 more
than in 1953. Stillbirths registered numbered 21 (12 male, 8 female, and 1 for which
sex was not stated).
Table 3.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among
the Indian Population, British Columbia, 1950-54
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Marriages
Male
Female
Male
Female
1950    	
1951	
969
777
872
?45
952
843
708
806
896
856
291
287
337
223
196
234
237
312
197
181
177
209
1952	
1953 	
184
199
1954  	
203
Registrations of births of Chinese in the Province continue to increase, numbering
365 in 1954, as compared to 321 last year. For the first time in some years, registrations of births exceeded registrations of deaths, there being only 319 of the latter filed
in 1954. This was a reduction of 39 from the figure for 1953 and marked the second
successive year of decline. Marriages numbered 94, 16 below the 1953 figure of 110.
There were 2 stillbirths registered, both females.
Table 4.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among
the Chinese Population, British Columbia, 1950-54
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Marriages
Male
Female
Male
Female
1950 - 	
98
132
152
173
205
98
130
145
148
160
301
324
335
339
302
13
18
29
19
17
80
1951                          _     	
116
1952                                         	
97
1953	
110
1954      .
94
Birth registrations of Japanese increased in volume by over 10 per cent in 1954,
numbering 169, compared to 152 in 1953. There were 9 fewer deaths registered, the
number being down to 45 in 1954. Registrations of marriages remained substantially
unchanged, numbering 58 in 1954, 1 less than in 1953. There were two Japanese stillbirths in the year, both females.
Table 5.—Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages among
the Japanese Population, British Columbia, 1950-54
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Marriages
Male
Female
Male
Female
1950 -    -
70
68
84
73
87
59
62
71
79
82
36
45
31
42
38
15
17
14
12
7
35
1951	
1952                        -
50
44
1953	
1954    	
59
58 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 51
Searches.—On the average about 250 searches of the records on file with the
Division are carried out each working-day. Over one-half of these are regular 50-cent
searches. Non-revenue searches of current registrations represent 41 per cent of all
searches, while searches for other Government departments make up 9 per cent of the
total. Special $2 searches, which may be carried out on request when the date of the
event is not known, accounted for less than 1 per cent of the searches carried out in 1954.
As was the case for 1953, revenue searches outnumbered non-revenue searches by
a small margin, 31,439 as compared to 30,921.
Again this year, correspondence registered a substantial increase in volume, there
having been 8 per cent more letters received than in 1953.
Table 6.—Searches Performed and Correspondence Received by the Central
Office of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1945-54
Revenue Searches
Non-revenue Searches1
Correspon
Year
Regular 50t
Special $2
R?gfis?aW   Governmental
Registrations   | Departments
dence
Received
1945  -	
1946
21,320
23,932
22,682
23,645
24,059
24,397
28,368
29,184
30,792
31,294
847
101
83
104
104
115
127
125
128
145
	
	
37,600
46,732
1947 -  	
	
46,137
1948
51,190
57,550
1949 ..      .                         	
1950  	
12,981
14,120
19,179
24,358
25,562
5,569
5,103
6,926
6,060
5,359
62,208
1951  	
1952	
1953    -  	
1954  	
68,979
75,171
82,514
88,905
1 The number of such searches is not available prior to 1950.
2 There is no search fee chargeable if application is made within thirty days of the date of registration.
Certification.—Once again there has been a major increase in the volume of
requests for certificates and other forms of certification received by the Division. Although
the year 1953 was the previous peak year in this connection, the 1954 applications
exceeded 1953 by fully 10 per cent. On many occasions throughout the year almost
300 separate applications for certification were received on a single day. Each application must be processed through the cash register, a search must be undertaken to locate
the original registration on file with the Division, the desired certificate must be prepared,
the accounting procedures attended to, and the outgoing document dispatched in the
mail. Many applications request priority service, alleging that the documents are required
for Court purposes, for immigration purposes, for travel to the United States, and other
urgent needs. Every effort is made to clear all applications routinely within the space
of two business-days, and priority attention is given to the special requests as far as
possible. However, the tremendous increase in the number of applications received and
the limitations of space in the central office, coupled with the fact that the records vault
is located some 3 miles away from the general office, make is increasingly difficult to
handle this work with the desired speed and efficiency.
There was an increase of almost 8 per cent in the number of paid certifications
issued in 1954, to a record high of 58,398. As in previous years, birth certificates made
up the greatest part of the increase. The number of these that were issued was more
than double the number for 1950 and almost three times the number issued in 1946.
Death certificates issued increased considerably this year, but marriage certificates
declined in number.
For the second year, demand for photographic copies has increased, 5,741 being
issued this year, compared to 5,577 in 1953 and 5,329 in 1952. T 52
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 7.—Revenue-producing Certifications Issued by the Central Office of
the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1946-54
Type of Certification Issued
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
Certificates—
Birth   	
Death -	
15,309
4,047
5,468
756
72
16
209
27
17,531
4,289
4,728
692
87
20
235
15
18,338
4,912
4,338
860
101
22
234
849
18,073
5,397
2,668
665
119
29
2,940
949
20,271
5,451
2,155
544
120
30
5,081
18
26,566
5,076
3,492
622
165
83
6,098
5
32,360
5,327
3,706
623
189
46
5,329
2
39,101
5,367
3,520
576
173
20
5,577
2
42,925
5,699
3,283
Change of name —-
Divorce	
Baptismal 	
Certified copies—
569
155
26
5,741
Total certifications	
25,904
27,597
29,654
30,840 | 33,670
1
42,107
47,582
54,336
58,398
1 Includes photostatic copies of registrations from 1946 to 1948 and photostatic copies and positive prints of registrations for 1949.
Revenue.—Total revenue collected by the Division this year showed the greatest
increase since 1946, having increased by almost 8 per cent. While the greater proportion of the rise in revenue from 1945 to 1946 resulted from an increase in money collected under the " Marriage Act," most of the increase from 1953 to 1954 was due to
a substantial rise in " Vital Statistics Act " revenue, which increased over 12 per cent
to a record high, the sixth consecutive year this has happened.
"Marriage Act" revenue reached its highest point since 1949, but was still well
below the peak reached in 1946.
Again this year the major part of the total revenue under the " Vital Statistics Act"
was received by the central office of the Division in Victoria. Ninety per cent of " Vital
Statistics Act" revenue and 10 per cent of "Marriage Act" revenue was received by
the central office.
Table 8.—Revenue Collected by the Division of Vital Statistics,
British Columbia, 1945-54
Year
Total Revenue
" Vital Statistics
Act" Revenue
" Marriage Act "
Revenue
1945	
$80,733.80
93,397.00
92,240.50
90,895.74
90,059.10
89,104.25
95,648.00
98,814.95
99,893.84
107,511.16
$38,536.80
42,250.00
41,385.50
41,214.74
41,941.10
43,021.75
48,743.00
52,566.95
53,948.34
60,562.57
$42,197.00
1946                         -	
51,147.00
1947 - -	
1948 .--
50,855.00
49,681.00
1949                                                  — -	
48,118.00
1950.  	
1951        .. .      .             -    -
46,082.50
46,905.00
1952                                        	
46,248.00
1953                                                  —
45,944.50
1954       	
46,948.59
REGISTRATION OF BIRTHS
The registration of births, deaths, and marriages has been a statutory requirement
in this Province since its creation in 1872. Many changes have been made in the form
and content of registrations in the ensuing years as the system developed and new needs
became manifest. The fact that to-day the Province has a well-developed and smoothly
operating registration system is due as much to the continued modification that has been
its history as it is to the underlying stability it has enjoyed. An unbroken series of registrations of births, deaths, and marriages, dating back to the first year of the Province's
life and earlier, is available for immediate reference in meeting the many needs such
records serve. The key to this entire sequence of registrations is a new index system
which has recently been completed. The index is now strictly alphabetical by year of
event and Province-wide, regardless of where or when the registration was filed. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 53
The development of an adequate system of birth registration has presented different
problems than those encountered in the case of marriage registration and death registration. For many years following the inception of civil registration in 1872, the Province
was a vast, sparsely settled region with many difficulties of transportation. Confinements
usually took place in the family home, and in many instances without the benefit of
medical care. While the responsibility for the filing of birth registrations has always been
with the child's parents, there was not a great incentive for them to fulfil their duty until
the popularization of birth certificates in comparatively recent times. These factors
account for the lack of completeness and accuracy of birth registrations in earlier years.
However, the growth of population, combined with a tremendous improvement in transportation facilities, the high proportion of births which now occur in institutions, and
the increased demand for proof of birth have now resulted in a very high level of birth
registration. The reporting of births by the hospital in which these occur and also by
the attending doctor provides an adequate cross-checking system for bringing to attention registrations which are delinquent for longer than the period allowed by law.
While little difficulty is presently encountered in obtaining completed birth registrations from parents, there continues to be a certain lack of understanding of the legal
importance of a birth registration and the documents which may later be required to be
issued from it. Although efforts are continually being made to simplify the content of
registration forms and to provide concise instructional material for the guidance of
parents, it is necessary to initiate numerous inquiries in order to obtain answers to items
which have been omitted or to which incorrect answers have obviously been given.
Such steps are essential and in the public interest if the quality of registration is to be
maintained at a high level.
School-teachers' Returns.—An important means of checking the completeness
and accuracy of birth registration has been the comparison of these records with returns
from schools showing particulars regarding children enrolling for the first time. Many
unregistered births, as well as errors in registrations on file, have been uncovered in this
way. To a certain extent in recent years this check has become unnecessary because of
the other measures that have been taken to ensure satisfactory registration, but for certain
problem areas the reports are still submitted. Also, where Indian children are enrolled
in schools, it has been found worth while to continue these reports as part of an extensive
programme to raise the level of registration in this group.
For the white population, 65 schools sent in returns during the 1953-54 school-year.
These reports covered 224 children, and of the group born in British Columbia, 18 were
found to be unregistered. Immediate steps were taken to obtain registrations for these
children.
Returns were submitted by 178 schools enrolling Indians, and of these, 134 showed
there were Indians entering school for the first time. Among 1,233 new pupils, only 22
were found to have no birth registration, and 749 for whom a registration was located
revealed some disparity between the birth registration and the particulars submitted on
the school return.
Since the preparation and subsequent checking of school returns constitutes an
onerous task for school-teachers, Indian Superintendents, and this Division, an experiment
was made in September, 1954, to determine whether satisfactory results could be achieved
by requiring the production of birth certificates by children upon enrolment. Results of
the experiment are encouraging, but it is too early to make a full assessment of its
effectiveness.
Fraudulent Registrations.—The " Vital Statistics Act " makes provision for the
cancellation of a registration of birth which has been fraudulently or improperly obtained.
Most fraudulent registrations are made by mothers who are attempting to conceal
the fact of an illegitimate birth.   Before a registration is cancelled, a hearing is ordered, T 54 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
at which all parties to the registration are required to attend. Any person possessing
a certificate with respect to a cancelled registration is required to return it to the Director
for cancellation.
During 1954, 15 registrations of birth were cancelled after being shown to be
fraudulent or improper. This was the smallest number requiring investigation for some
years. The careful cross-checking of registrations by the District Registrars and at the
central office prevents many more fraudulent registrations from being accepted.
Legitimations.—The " Legitimation Act" makes it possible for a child born out
of wedlock to be legitimated subsequent to the marriage of the parents, while the " Vital
Statistics Act" provides for a new registration to be substituted for the original which was
filed. This new registration gives the details as at the time of birth, but the parents are
shown as being married to one another. Evidence of the legitimation satisfactory to
the Director is required to be filed by the parents before this substitution may be made.
The original registration is removed from the register and kept separately thereafter. The
circumstances surrounding the legitimation are investigated by the Superintendent of
Child Welfare in cases where paternity was not clearly established at the time of birth.
There was only a slight change in the number of legitimations accepted during 1954
from the figure for 1953, 215 this year as compared with 218 the previous year.
Alterations of Christian Names.—A provision of the " Vital Statistics Act"
makes it legally permissible for parents to change the Christian name of their children
at any time prior to their twelfth birthday, and in 1954, 296 such changes were made,
1 less than in 1953.
Delayed Registration of Births.—Most applications for delayed registration of
birth continue to come from persons born before the year 1920. The delayed-registration
picture appears to be changing somewhat in that first-class evidence is becoming increasingly rare, while verifications pieced together from assorted fragments of evidence are
more frequently presented. It is not surprising that most persons having Class A (that
is, first-class) evidence in their possession have now been registered.
The continued high level of delayed-registration work appears to have two explanations. In the first instance, it is to be expected that more time will be taken to effect
registration in the cases where each piece of evidence is produced as the result of considerable research and exchange of letters. Secondly, it is evident that fewer applicants now
become discouraged and discontinue their efforts to obtain registration. Previously there
were relatively a large number of incompleted applications in the Division's files. The
Guide to Delayed Registration of Birth, introduced last year, together with several other
variations in approach to the problem, appears to have been helpful.
The verification material on file continues to be valuable. There is a small but
steady flow of fresh material into these records. Verification material consists mainly of
physician's notices of birth, hospital reports of birth, school returns of newly enrolled
pupils, baptismal records, and miscellaneous records of institutions which are no longer
in operation. The information provided from these sources is generally of first-class
value as supporting evidence for delayed registration of birth.
During the last few months the Tabulation Section has been preparing punch-cards
in order to provide an index to the sixty-one volumes of physicians' and nurses' notices
of births in our verification files. This particular set of notices relates to the early part of
the century, for which many applications are received. When this index becomes available, the work of searching for such a record will be greatly simplified, and it will be of
assistance to the public in locating evidence in support of an application for a delayed
registration of birth. The punch-cards for this index are now complete, and it is hoped
to tabulate the index sheets during the next few months.
A new edition of the Guide to Delayed Registration of Birth is now in print. In
response to constructive suggestions from interested sources, a few minor changes have VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954 T 55
been made.   It is hoped that the new pamphlet will present inquirers with a clearer picture
of the problem and of the steps they should take to obtain a delayed registration.
Continued co-operation has been received from the Indian Commissioner for British
Columbia and from the Indian Superintendents in obtaining delayed registrations for those
Indians whose births were not previously registered.
REGISTRATION OF DEATHS
The responsibility for filing the death registration rests with the undertaker or other
person who disposes of the body. Because of its very nature, being a record made
concerning a person after his demise, the death registration is more prone to contain
errors which the Division attempts to discover and rectify. An important part of the
death registration is the Medical Certificate of Cause of Death, and because of the multiplicity of diagnoses and the need for interpreting these in terms of the International
Statistical Classification of the World Health Organization, a large number of follow-up
queries are required.
REGISTRATION OF STILLBIRTHS
The term " birth," where used in the " Vital Statistics Act," also includes stillbirths,
and, therefore, the registration of stillbirths as defined by the Act is required. A special
form is provided by the Division for this purpose. A stillbirth is defined as being " the
birth of a viable foetus after at least twenty-eight weeks' pregnancy in which pulmonary
respiration does not occur, whether death occurs before, during, or after birth."
There was a slight decrease in 1954 in the number of stillbirths registered by the
Division, 374 as compared to 383 in 1953.
REGISTRATION OF MARRIAGES
As for the deaths, the registration of marriages has proved to be simpler administratively than has the registration of births. The responsibility for registering a marriage
rests with the church official or Marriage Commissioner solemnizing the ceremony, and
the registration is a straightforward record of the event.
Marriage registers are provided free of charge to clergy and Marriage Commissioners. These are returned to the Division periodically in order that they may be checked
against the indexes of registrations filed with the Division. If it is thus ascertained that
a marriage has been unrecorded, steps are promptly taken to obtain a registration.
Marriage registrations are also checked to ensure that the marriage has been solemnized by a duly registered minister or clergyman, or a Civil Marriage Commissioner, as
required by the "Marriage Act." Occasionally marriages are discovered which, through
ignorance or inadvertence, have been performed by an unregistered clergyman. Where
possible, steps are immediately taken to secure validation of the marriage.
REGISTRATION OF ADOPTION ORDERS
The requirements regarding adoption of unmarried minor children are set forth in
the "Adoption Act." Where the Court hearing the petition for adoption is satisfied
regarding the circumstances of the adoption, an order may be made that the adoption be
effected. A copy of the adoption order is forwarded by the Registrar of the Court to the
Director of Vital Statistics, together with any other information needed to enable him to
carry out the provisions of the "Vital Statistics Act" in respect to the registration of
adoptions. Inspection of the documents filed with the Director in connection with the
adoption is allowed only to officials of the Crown in discharge of their official duties, or
to a person authorized by the Provincial Secretary in writing, or to a person authorized
by a Judge of the Court presiding in Chambers. T 56 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
When an order regarding an adoption is received by the Division, a marginal notation
is made on the original registration of birth showing the child's name by adoption, and
this name appears on any certificates subsequently issued from the registration. No
information regarding the natural parents of the child may be released.
During 1954, 1,154 adoptions were ordered by the Supreme Court, and notations
were made on the registrations of birth of the 1,008 who were born in this Province.
Photostatic copies of the adoption orders covering ex-Province births were sent to the
Province or State of birth.
REGISTRATION OF DIVORCES
Details regarding dissolutions and nullities of marriage are entered in the registry
of the Supreme Court having jurisdiction over the area concerned. The Division is
supplied with a certified copy of the decree of dissolution or nullity, and on receipt of
this a notation is made on the registration of marriage if the marriage occurred in this
Province. The notation indicates the date and place of dissolution, and any certificate
subsequently issued from the registration contains this information. In cases where the
marriage occurred outside the Province, the Province of marriage is notified in order that
the necessary notations may be made on the marriage registration. Where the Division
is notified of a dissolution or nullity taking place in another Province and involving
a marriage occurring in British Columbia, the necessary notations are made in this office
on the original marriage registration.
Dissolutions decreased slightly in number, from 1,478 in 1953 to 1,471 in 1954,
while nullities numbered 34 in 1954, the same as in 1953.
REGISTRATION OF NOTICES OF FILING OF A WILL
Since 1945, when an amendment was made to the "Wills Act," making it possible
for a person to file a notice with the Director showing the date of execution and the
location of his will, over 23,000 notices have been filed as part of the records of the
Division. During 1954 over 4,100 wills notices were received and filed. The use made
by the public of this facility has increased with each succeeding year.
LEGAL CHANGES OF NAME
The "Change of Name Act" is administered by the Division and outlines the
requirements for the legal changing of names of individuals. The main requirements
are that the individual be 21 years of age or over, a British subject, and a resident of this
Province. An application for change of name may cover more than one individual in
a family; thus where a man is married, only a single application is necessary to cover a
change of surname and (or) given names for himself, his wife, and members of his family
who are unmarried and under 21.
In 1954 a drop of 64 occurred in the number of applications for changes of name
which were granted, from 450 in 1953 to 386. Of the total, 50 per cent were single,
42 per cent were married, 5 per cent were divorced, 2 per cent were widowed, and the
remainder being separated or having marital status unstated.
The number of persons affected by the applications for change of name showed
a drop from 768 in 1953 to 702 in 1954. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 57
Table 9.—Change of Name Applications Granted, According to Marital Status
and Sex of Applicant, and Total Number of Persons Affected, British
Columbia, 1941-54.1
Year
Marital Status of Applicant
Single
M.
Married
M.
Widowed
M.
Divorced
M.      F.
Separated
M.
Total
M.
Total
Number
of
Persons
Affected
1941...
1942...
1943-
1944...
1945-
1946-
1947-
1948...
1949..
1950-
1951-
1952-
1953-
1954-
55
72
59
67
103
128
117
143
128
128
140
155
159
142
7
17
25
27
33
36
32
35
46
33
39
59
48
51
J f
37
67
92
74
119
146
128
134
140
138
154
167
175
158
2
5
8
10
14
7
3
11
8
12
11
13
6
4
1
4
2
4
8
7
15
4
9
5
6
9
4
3
6
10
25
21
39
29
17
19
25
17
40
35
14
	
1
1
—
1
1
......
98
141
158
145
228
288
256
302
276
277
301
331
345
306
13
27
45
65
74
92
75
60
80
71
77
113
105 |
802|
180
298
351
362
524
638
555
586
628
591
646
777
768
702
1 " Change of Name Act " assented to December 6th, 1940.
2 Includes 2 cases for which marital status was not stated.
CORRECTIONS AND AMENDMENTS TO REGISTRATIONS
Vital statistics records are subject to continual change to accommodate new information resulting from adoptions, legitimations, divorces, changes of name, alterations of
Christian name, and corrections of error made at the time of registrations. These changes
are handled by the Documentary Revision Section of the Division. This Section is also
charged with registering the orders of adoption and divorce transmitted from the Supreme
Court Registries and the processing of applications for legal change of name.
The number of adoption and divorce orders received during 1954 increased to 1,154
and 1,525 respectively from the 1,034 adoptions and 1,512 divorces registered during the
previous year. In addition, 144 notations of divorces granted in the Supreme Court of
British Columbia at Revelstoke, Nanaimo, Vernon, Rossland, Princeton, and Cranbrook
prior to April, 1935, were placed on marriage registrations. This is part of a programme
designed to complete the records for divorces granted prior to the 1935 amendment to
the " Vital Statistics Act," which required that all divorces be registered with the Division.
Alterations of given or Christian name numbered 296, while 386 legal changes of name
were accepted. In addition, 215 applications for legitimation of birth were investigated
and accepted.
It has been discovered that in the earlier years of registration there were numerous
instances of duplication in the registration of births. This problem was overcome
a number of years ago when the Division began matching incoming birth registrations
with a corresponding physician's notice of birth or an entry in the returns of births
submitted by all hospitals. Since this procedure was instituted, no registrations have
been accepted without a corresponding notification or an adequate explanation as to why
none was available. As the existence of duplicate registrations is apt to lead to confusion,
steps have been taken to search the birth records for the years in which it is known
duplications occurred and to cancel them whenever found.
Steady progress was made on the correction and revision of Indian vital-statistics
registrations. The records of several Agencies, covering the period 1917 to 1946,
inclusive, were reviewed, and many hundreds of corrections made. In addition, many
delayed registrations of Indian births were accepted, as well as legitimations and alterations of given name.   This long-range revision project is aimed at raising the standard T 58
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
of Indian registrations to that enjoyed by the white population. Many difficulties have
been encountered. Some of these stem from the fact that registration of Indian vital
statistics was on a voluntary basis until 1943, while others arose from the lack of appreciation by Indians of the value and significance of accurate registration, and from the
completion of Indian registration by well-meaning but misinformed persons.
Efforts have been made to ensure greater continuity and accuracy in the names and
birthdates used by Indian children by popularizing the use of birth certificates and by
checking enrolment records of children attending school for the first time during the
current school-year, as is noted in the section on " School-teachers' Returns," page 53.
Liaison visits have been made to the Indian Commissioner's office, as well as to the
offices of several Superintendents in the field. This function is generally carried out by
the Inspector of Vital Statistics during the course of his inspection of registration offices,
and affords the Division direct contact with the Agency offices, as well as the opportunity
to provide technical instruction in vital statistics procedures to the Agency staff.
REGISTRATION OF MINISTERS AND CLERGYMEN
Certain sections of the " Marriage Act" provide for the registration of ministers and
clergymen before they may solemnize marriages in the Province. This serves as a protection for the public against the performance of marriages by fraudulent or unauthorized
individuals. The Act provides that before registration is granted, the denomination to
which the clergyman belongs must fulfil certain requirements regarding continuity of
existence and must have established rites and usages respecting the solemnization of
marriage. This legislation, in various forms, is common throughout the Canadian
Provinces. Although all of the larger religious denominations have been granted recognition pursuant to the " Marriage Act" many years ago, splinter groups and newly created
denominations continue to seek recognition.
Authorizations of ministers for registration declined by 5 in 1954, and cancellations
by 4, resulting in a net addition of 66 to the number of ministers and clergymen on the
register this year, the total being 1,868.
Table 10.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, British Columbia, 1954
Permanent    Temporary
Total number on register, December 31st, 1953-
Total number authorized during 1954 	
Total number cancelled during 1954..
Total number on register, December 31st, 1954 .
1,799
232
163
1,868
3
37
38
2
1,802
269
201
1,870
Table 11.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious
Denomination, British Columbia, 1953 and 1954
Denomination
1954
1953
Adventist	
Anglican   	
Apostolic Church of the Pentecost 	
Associated Gospel Churches of Canada	
Baptist Convention of British Columbia 	
Baptist Convention (Regular) of British Columbia .
Baptist Churches, Independent-
Baptist Pacific Conference (North America).
Buddhist Church (Nichiren Shu)	
Buddhist Mission of North America-
Canadian Temple of More Abundant Life-
Catholic Apostolic  	
Chaplaincy Service.—.
Christadelphians..
Christian and Missionary Allance..
Christian Reformed	
18
16
277
278
10
8
1
1
39
48
32
34
27
16
8
10
1
1
7
7
1
1
5
4
5
10
2
2
16
14
14
12 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 59
Table 11.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious
Denomination, British Columbia, 1953 and 1954—Continued
Denomination
1954
1953
Church of Christ _ - 	
Church of Christ (Chinese Independent) —
Church of God   _ _ 	
Church of God in Christ (Mennonite)-
Church of the Nazarene 	
Church of the New Jerusalem (Swedenborgian)-
Churches of God   	
Covenant Kingdom Ministry   	
Disciples of Christ  	
Doukhobor Sect  	
Evangelical Church of British Columbia -
Evangelical Church of Pentecost-
Evangelical Church, North West Canada Conference-
Evangelical Free Church of North America	
Evangelical Mennonite Brethren           —
Evangelical Missionary Covenant of America  _
Evangelical Church (Russian)  	
Evangelistic, Open Door -
Free Church of England in Canada	
Free Church of Scotland in Canada 	
Free Methodist Church of North America.-
Free Presbyterian Church of Scotland—	
Glad Tidings Temple Missionary Society-
Greek Catholic (Russian Orthodox)	
Greek Catholic (Ukrainian) _ -	
Holiness Movement    	
International Foursquare Gospel 	
Jehovah's Witnesses  	
Jewish Congregation (Beth Israel) ._ 	
Jewish Congregation (Emanu El)—	
Jewish Congregation (Schara Tzedek)  -	
Jewish Congregation Beth Hamidrosh, Bnai Jacob -
K-halsa Diwan Society  	
Latter-day Saints...
Latter-day Saints (Reorganized) .
Liberal Catholic  	
Lutheran (American) _.
Lutheran (Augustana Evangelical).
Lutheran (Finnish)   	
Lutheran (Free)  -
Lutheran (Icelandic)..
Lutheran (Missouri Evangelical)..
Lutheran (Norwegian) -
Lutheran (Pacific Evangelical)-
Lutheran (United)..
Lutheran (United Evangelical)..
Mennonite Brethren  	
Mennonite, Conference of the United Mennonite Church of British Columbia	
Mennonite (Old Colony Church)-  -  	
Mennonite (Sommerfelder Church) _.
Mennonite (United Missionary or Brethren in Christ)..
Methodist and Episcopal (African) 	
Moravian -   	
New Presbyterian-
Orthodox Church (Greek).—
Orthodox Church (Serbian)..
Orthodox Church (Ukrainian) of America-
Orthodox Church (Ukrainian Greek) of Canada-
Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada	
Pentecostal Holiness   	
People's Fellowship    _
Plymouth Brethren   	
Presbyterian.
Reformed Church in America-
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army..
Shantymen's Christian Association .
Society of Friends.
Spiritualistic Association (British Columbia)-
Spiritualistic Association (National) 	
Standard Church of America, Inc	
Unitarian     _ _
United Church of Canada .	
Unity Metaphysical Centre	
Victoria Truth Centre 	
Zion Tabernacle  	
Totals _
2
2
8
3
18
1
2
6
1
1
6
10
3
23
3
3
3
3
9
1
15
1
11
3
23
3
18
9
1
2
3
1
5
22
23
6
9
6
1
1
1
21
5
6
4
1
47
28
6
3
1
3
3
1
3
1
1
5
112
11
1
18
81
1
333
65
4
2
6
17
7
2
330
1
1
4
1,870
3
2
9
3
14
1
3
5
1
1
7
11
3
19
1
5
3
2
10
1
16
1
10
3
22
3
19
7
1
2
3
1
5
20
22
6
9
3
1
1
1
19
5
7
4
1
37
30
6
3
I
3
3
2
3
1
5
100
10
1
17
76
322
61
4
2
6
19
6
2
318
1
1
4
1,802 T 60 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
ORDERS OF REMARRIAGE
Under the "Marriage Act" a marriage of persons previously married to one another
may not be solemnized unless:—
(1) Some informality existed in the previous ceremony sufficient to render it
ineffective:
(2) Evidence of the previous marriage, in the form of the marriage registration
or certificate, is unavailable:
(3) The parties have been divorced;
and unless the Director of the Division issues an order permitting remarriage. It is
required that a notation of the date and place of the original marriage be made on the
certificate of remarriage.
In 1954 there were 15 applications for an order permitting remarriage. Most of
these were in respect to couples who had previously been married to each other, were
subsequently divorced, and who then wished to remarry each other.
DISTRICT REGISTRARS' OFFICES
Registration Districts
No changes were made during the year in the number or location of the district
offices. However, it was found that the District Registrar at Alert Bay, because of the
nature of his other duties, was required to be absent for long intervals, thus inconveniencing the public in obtaining marriage licences. Accordingly, it was deemed
advisable to appoint a local business-man as Marriage Commissioner and issuer of
marriage licences for the Registration District of Alert Bay, to act during the absence
of the regular District Registrar.
Inspections
The Inspector of Vital Statistics visited forty-seven offices and sub-offices during the
year. These covered Vancouver Island, the Sechelt Peninsula, the Fraser Valley, the
Okanagan Valley, Revelstoke, Cariboo District, Prince George, the Prince Rupert District, the Queen Charlotte Islands, and the Peace River District extending as far north
as Fort Nelson.
Visits were also made to the Vancouver, North Vancouver, and New Westminster
offices and to thirteen Indian Agencies. The purpose of these visits is to check the
procedures being carried out in the district offices and to ensure that the registration
system is working satisfactorily at the local level. The Inspector usually finds it expedient
to make contact with the doctors, clergymen, undertakers, hospital personnel, and
health-unit personnel in the areas visited.
In districts where Government Agents and Sub-Agents hold the District Registrar
appointment, very little direction is needed with respect to vital-statistics work. However,
a closer supervision of procedures is required in those offices where there is a more rapid
turnover of personnel.
The success of the entire registration system is contingent upon the efficiency of the
District Registrars in collecting and transmitting vital-statistics registrations to the central
office. It is again gratifying to report that the District Registrars have maintained a very
high standard in the performance of their duties. This is especially appreciated in view
of the fact that, apart from the Vancouver and Victoria offices, which are under the
direct supervision of the Division, the District Registrars have other important duties
to carry out.
At the close of the year there were ninety offices and sub-offices operating in seventy-
one registration districts. Thirtyeight of the offices are located in Government Agencies
or Sub-Agencies, while in twenty-three other districts Royal Canadian Mounted Police
personnel hold the appointment of District Registrar. In eight other offices the appointment is held by other Provincial Government employees, in seven offices by Municipal VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954 T 61
Clerks, and in fourteen offices by private individuals, including Game Wardens, Postmasters, Stipendiary Magistrates, and a Canadian Customs Officer. In addition, there
is a Marine Registrar located at Vancouver and eighteen Indian Superintendents who are
ex officio District Registrars of Vital Statistics for Indians only.
Vancouver Office
The vital-statistics office in Vancouver was established as an integral part of the
Division and withdrawn from the Government Agency in 1949. Owing to the fact that
approximately two-fifths of the total registrations for the Province are received by that
office, it plays an increasingly important part in the successful administration of the
Division's activities. The personnel employed in the Vancouver office have as their sole
responsibility the provision of vital-statistics services.
The number of registrations received during the year showed a slight decline.
However, there was again a substantial increase in the revenue transferred to the central
office, indicating a marked increase in the number of requests for certification which
could only be issued from the Victoria office. Most of these were for plasticized birth
certificates.
The volume of incoming and outgoing correspondence again increased during the
year. Many birth registrations are submitted by mail, and many letters must be written
back to the parents eliciting correct answers to various items on the registration forms.
The office was extremely hard pressed on several occasions during the year due to
staff changes and shortages. Because of the nature of registration work, new employees
need considerable in-service training before they are able to carry out their duties in
a routine manner.
MICROFILMING OF DOCUMENTS
The photographing of registrations of births, deaths, stillbirths, and marriages on
microfilm was continued on a weekly basis. In this way the Dominion Bureau of Statistics
is furnished with copies of all registrations, from which are prepared the statistical
tabulations required for National vital statistics and for the National index of births,
deaths, stillbirths, and marriages. In addition to the photographing of current registrations, all registrations upon which notations have been made resulting from adoptions,
divorces, changes of name, and other types of documentary revision were rephotographed
and the amended images spliced on to the appropriate rolls of film. As in previous years,
miscellaneous projects were undertaken in order to bring up to date the filming of special
files, verification material, and other documents. Several sets of baptism and marriage
registers, loaned by various churches, were microfilmed and the books returned to their
owners. The Division is grateful for the co-operation extended by the churches in this
connection.
GENERAL ADMINISTRATION
No major changes were made in the administrative organization of the central office,
although a number of adjustments were made in the assignment of duties with a view to
improving the flow of work. As far as possible, the general office and the Mechanical
Tabulation Section have been organized on a production-line basis, but this plan cannot
be followed entirely because of the several important phases of the Division's responsibilities which require individual and specialized attention. Hence, while the checking
and the processing of incoming registrations, the filing of routine applications for
certificates and certified copies, and the operation of the Mechanical Tabulation Section
have been developed along co-ordinated systematic lines, separate specialized units have
been assigned to handle such matters as legitimations of birth, fraudulent and improper
registrations of birth, applications for delayed registration, the licensing of ministers and
clergymen under the " Marriage Act," applications for change of name, special statistical
requests, and other items requiring special attention. T 62 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
The most serious problem in day-to-day administration is the shortage of working
space in the central office. The fact that the registrations, which are the basis of most
of the Division's work, must be located in a separate vault several miles from the central
office is most unfortunate. This arrangement considerably impedes the efficient operation of the Division. It is now possible to retain in the central office not more than the
last two months' returns of current registrations. Experience has shown that the greatest
reference is made to registrations during the first several years of their existence. The
problem thus created has been met as far as possible by the use of microfilm in the central
office, but this is much less satisfactory than having the original records available, and
for many purposes, such as the posting of notations, corrections, and supplementary
documentation, resort must be had to the originals. In addition, it has now been found
necessary to transfer many thousands of wills notices and many other special files to the
Topaz Avenue vault.
The space problem has become so acute that the Index Section of the office is completely allocated, with no room for the indexes of subsequent years. Careful investigations have been made of alternative methods of reproducing such bulky material as
indexes with a view to the conservation of space, but no satisfactory method has yet
been discovered. The frequency of amendments to vital-statistics indexes, due to changes
of name, adoptions, and the filing of delayed registrations, has thus far made any method
of photographic or microfile indexing impractical.
The 1954 session of the Legislature saw the passage of the "Anatomy Act," which
provides for the custody and control of cadavers for use in the advancement of anatomical
study. The administration of the " Anatomy Act" rests with the Deputy Minister of
Health, with power to appoint persons to carry out the administrative duties involved.
In order to make the operation of this Act as simple and as convenient as possible to all
parties concerned, it was agreed that the District Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages at Vancouver was best able to provide the facilities for the administration of this
Act. The responsibility for recording and filing of all information required by the Act
was therefore vested with the District Registrar at Vancouver.
The amendment to the " Marriage Act," which was passed at the second session of
the 1953 sitting of the Legislature, and which provided for the registration of marriages
performed according to Doukhobor custom, has now been in operation for over one year.
To date no Doukhobor couples have taken advantage of the privilege of registering their
marriage in accordance with this amendment.
STATISTICAL SECTION
Introduction.—During the last few years there has been a considerable change in
emphasis with respect to the work conducted by the Statistical Section. Formerly the
major duties of this Section concerned the preparation and analysis of statistics derived
from registrations of births, deaths, and marriages. While the need for obtaining additional information respecting the health status of the people was recognized, little was
available statistically apart from that which could be inferred from death registrations.
However, while certifications of cause of death still provide the largest single group of
health statistics, several other sources are being used to advantage by the Statistical
Section.
Comprehensive statistics on tuberculosis and venereal disease are prepared from
the case reports of the Divisions of Tuberculosis and Venereal Disease Control on a current basis. Statistics on cancer treatment and follow-up are produced on behalf of the
British Columbia Cancer Institute, and statistics on the incidence of this disease are collected through a Province-wide cancer notification system. Statistics are also compiled
with respect to those communicable diseases which by law are notifiable to the Health
Branch. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 63
Through the use of an expanded form of the Physician's Notice of Live Birth and
Stillbirth, much useful data are being derived and analysed regarding the health of our
new-boms and the factors surrounding birth. The Division also supervises the Crippled
Children's Registry, and from it produces valuable statistics concerning infants injured
at birth and those congenitally malformed, as well as children who are victims of crippling diseases. In 1953 the field of mental-health statistics was entered for the first time
by the Division with the extension of the punch-card system to cover the records of the
Mental Health Services. During the present year the first detailed annual tabulations
were run for the Mental Health Services, and further analysis of the data which are
accumulating will yield much of value in the field of mental health.
Another important source of morbidity data was being utilized for the first time in
1954. The Division began processing the claims records of the British Columbia Employees' Medical Services, and thereby made available for morbidity-statistics purposes
the sickness experience of over 16,000 of our population.
While the data from the several sources referred to above have limitations, their
value is considerable, and there is good reason to expect an improvement in quality and
extent as the various systems are more completely developed and utilized.
Staff-training.—Postgraduate training in biostatistics was completed by a staff
member this year at the University of Toronto. On his return he assumed research
duties in the Vancouver office of the Division, thus making available for the first time
the services of a trained biostatistician in that area. Another member of the Statistical
Section completed a summer course in biostatistics at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
These courses of training were made possible by National health grants.
Division of Vital Statistics Special Reports.—During the year the Division commenced the issuance of a series of special statistical reports on matters of public health
interest. These reports are intended to serve as a channel of information to the Public
Health administrative staff and field staff respecting data collected and analysed in the
Division which are not released in Annual Reports of the Health Branch, the Annual
Reports of the Divisions of Tuberculosis Control and Venereal Disease Control, or the
Annual Report of Vital Statistics. It is hoped that through these non-periodic reports
pertinent data will be made readily available to those who can make use of them. To
date five such reports have been issued, and their reception has been encouraging.
Following are brief summaries of the important features of the reports released
during 1954:—
Report No. 1, entitled " Deaths by Suicide in British Columbia, 1949-1953," indicated that the suicide rate in the Province was higher than that for any other Province of
Canada. For the period covered, the rate was from two to two and one-half times higher
than that for the remainder of Canada. The high rate has existed for a considerable
time and has shown no sign of decline. The rate for Vancouver City was almost double
that for the remainder of the Province, but when suicides by gas poisoning were excluded,
the rates for the two areas were almost the same. The suicide rate was highest amongst
widowed and divorced persons and lowest for single persons. About three times as many
males committed suicide as females, and the age-groups from 40 onward showed much
higher rates than did the age-groups under 40.
Report No. 2, entitled " Health Unit Statistics in British Columbia, 1953," continued
the series which started in 1952 with a report covering Health Unit Statistics for 1948-
1951. The report consists of a series of tables showing births, stillbirths, and deaths by
age and cause for the Indian and non-Indian populations of each health unit, as well as
tuberculosis cases and venereal-disease notifications for the total population in each
health unit.
Report No. 3, entitled " Statistics on Poliomyelitis in British Columbia, 1953," was
drawn up at the request of the consultant in epidemiology.   It was based on the individual T 64 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
epidemiological reports submitted for all poliomyelitis cases. The report showed that
while the case rate in the 1953 epidemic was higher than in 1952, being 64.0 per 100,000
population as compared to 48.8, the death rate was down from 3.1 in 1952 to 2.1 in
1953. The case fatality rate for paralytic poliomyelitis was considerably higher in 1952
than in 1953, being 10.0 per 100,000 population in the former year, as compared to 5.4
in 1953.
Report No. 4, entitled "Accidental Deaths in British Columbia, 1950-1953," presented an analysis of the accident mortality picture in this Province. It was compiled as
a follow-up to the Symposium on Accidents which was held at the 1954 Public Health
Institute, and which created considerable interest. The report revealed that British
Columbia has a rather high death rate from accidents, the average rate during 1950 to
1953 being 119.3 per 100,000 males and 39.6 per 100,000 females. The rates for the
remainder of Canada were 78.0 and 30.4. Since 1921 the annual rate in British Columbia has been exceeded only once by the rate for another Province. While the death
rate from motor-vehicle accidents in British Columbia is comparable to that for the
remainder of Canada, the rates for the other major accidental causes—namely, accidental
injury by fall, drowning, transport accidents other than motor-vehicle, and poisoning—
are considerably higher in this Province. A final table in the report presented data on
accident deaths in each health unit and metropolitan area of the Province.
Report No. 5, entitled " Cancer Morbidity and Mortality in British Columbia, 1953,"
set forth data on cancer cases reported to the Division during 1953 and on cancer deaths
registered in that year. For reported cancer cases, including those for which first notification was received after death, 36 per cent of male cases and 30 per cent of female cases
were shown as being of the digestive system. The next most important site for males
was the respiratory system, and for females, the breast. The genitalia were the third most
important site for both males and females, the skin fourth. Among both males and
females, cancer of the digestive system accounted for the greatest proportion of cancer
deaths, namely, 45.2 per cent for males and 37.3 per cent for females. Another 17 per
cent of male cancer deaths resulted from cancer of the respiratory system and 11 per cent
from cancer of the genital system. Amongst females, 22 per cent of the cancer deaths
were due to breast cancer and 18 per cent to cancer of the genital system.
Statistics for the Mental Health Services.—The new statistical system which this
Division inaugurated in 1953 for the Mental Health Services saw its first full year of operation during 1954. Certain minor improvements were made during the year, and by the
end of the year the routine established appeared satisfactory in all respects. For the first
time the tabulations required for the statistical tables of the Mental Health Services
Annual Report were produced by this Division from the punch-card records.
The Division is continuing to co-operate with the Mental Health Services in the
development of further statistical measures which will be of assistance in the operation
of those services.
Morbidity Statistics.—Reference was made in the 1953 Report to the negotiations
which were under way between this Division and the British Columbia Goverment Employees' Medical Services with a view to obtaining morbidity statistics from that organization. An agreement has now been arrived at whereby the Division will process the claims
records of the Employees' Medical Services on a co-operative basis. The Division will
provide monthly and annual tabulations relating especially to financial and administrative
statistics in return for the privilege of compiling and using the morbidity statistics which
are also obtainable from the records. The information is transmitted to the Division in
coded form, with the exception of the medical diagnoses. Coding of the diagnoses is
carried out by the trained medical coders of the Division. The Division has also undertaken to produce from the punch-cards the annual receipts required by the subscribers to
the Medical Services for income-tax purposes. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 65
A noteworthy feature of the system which has been developed is that an up-to-date
set of population punch-cards is being maintained covering all persons embraced by the
plan. This will provide a basis for computing specific morbidity rates for the various
types of illness and for specific groups within the insured population.
Additional releases were received during the year covering information obtained
from the National Sickness Survey of 1950-51. These reports presented regional estimates of family expenditures for health care and National estimates of the volume of
sickness.
Vancouver Statistical Office.—The Vancouver statistical office extends the statistical services of the Division to all allied agencies of the Health Branch situated in and
around Vancouver. Therefore, much of the staff's time was spent in liaison and consultant duties. With the addition of a biostatistician during 1954, a more complete consultant service was made available.
The consultant services were extended principally to the Provincial Epidemiologist
and to the British Columbia Cancer Institute. However, considerable time was spent
with the Greater Vancouver Metropolitan Health Committee in a consultant capacity in
connection with a review of its records and statistical services. To date the Child Welfare
Clinic records have been under discussion, and a study started in order to evaluate the
usefulness of the medical data on these records. In addition, the office was represented
on the Committee on the Infections of the New-born and the Committee for the Eye
Study for Pre-school children.
The Crippled Children's Registry, which was organized in 1952, is supervised almost
entirely by this office of the Division of Vital Statistics. This Registry was organized to
acquire a knowledge of the extent of crippling diseases in children and to assist problem
cases in the low-income groups. In order that the Registry may facilitate the care of the
child in the low-income group, it is necessary for it to have knowledge of all agencies
working with crippled children. Much work was done in this regard during 1954 with
voluntary health organizations, such as the Junior Red Cross, the Canadian National
Institute for the Blind, the British Columbia Cerebral Palsy Society, the Polio Foundation, and the British Columbia Crippled Children's Society. Also during the year the
records of the Registry were abstracted on to punch-cards in the Victoria office of the
Division, thus making available more complete listings and statistical analyses of the
case load of the Registry. At the end of 1954 there were approximately 4,600 case-
histories in the Registry, with an average of 150 cases being added monthly.
Close co-operation exists between the Vancouver office and the Division of Tuberculosis Control in connection with both the record forms and the statistical reports of that
Division. The annual statistical report on tuberculosis is reviewed each year with a view
to increasing the utility of the data presented. A major change in certain phases of the
tuberculosis record system has been proposed by one unit of the Division, and it has been
decided that the recommended system be placed on a trial basis in that unit. The Vancouver office will collaborate with the Division in assessing the merits of the proposed
system and in dealing with any changes that may be necessary in the manner of collecting
the required statistics.
Considerable time was spent with the Mental Health Services in developing its new
statistical system, as outlined elsewhere in this Report. A great deal of the preliminary
work and the planning of the statistical tables for the Annual Report of Mental Health
Services were carried out by the Vancouver office. It is intended to further extend this
work in 1955 to provide for machine-run statistics covering the resident population.
Through the co-operation of the Vancouver General Hospital, members of the
statistical staff were permitted to attend medical lectures and rounds in subjects which
were of particular interest. T 66 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Special Studies.—A number of special studies and assignments were undertaken
during the year on behalf of other divisions of the Health Branch. Some of these studies
involved special tabulations and analyses of the punch-cards already on file in the Division,
while others were made from original records. Several of the more important assignments
are described briefly hereunder.
A questionnaire regarding features of hospital accommodation and facilities was
drawn up and distributed to the patients and staff at Pearson Hospital. The purpose of
this questionnaire was to elicit the comments and opinions of both patients and staff of
the Province's most modern tuberculosis institution fo»the benefit of future planning and
hospital administration. The completed questionnaires were returned to the Division of
Vital Statistics, and the results were analysed and synopsized for the use of the senior staff
of the Health Branch.
In the latter part of the year, work was commenced on a study into the true cost of
the 1953 poliomyelitis epidemic to the population of British Columbia. A full assessment
of this cost is considered to be valuable information in planning future policy to deal with
the effects of this disease.
From the contact investigation reports of the Division of Venereal Disease Control,
quarterly contact indices were prepared for each year from .1947 to 1953, inclusive.
A routine has been established whereby these indices will be reported routinely to the
Division of Venereal Disease Control henceforth.
Statistics for the Annual Report of the Crippled Children's Registry were tabulated
for the first time from the punch-cards which the Division has been accumulating from the
Registry. In addition, three sets of indexes on the case load of the Registry were tabulated
according to various attributes of the children registered. These indexes have proved to
be of considerable value in the work of the Registry.
Assistance was given to the Division of Public Health Dentistry in connection with
the statistics of the fluoridation study carried out during the year. Assistance was also
given to the Division of Environmental Management respecting food-study analyses.
Special work was undertaken for the Division of Tuberculosis Control in assessing
the results of B.C.G. vaccinations. A special mortality analysis, covering a fifteen-year
period, was also prepared for this Division. An alphabetical index of all known tuberculosis cases on Vancouver Island was tabulated for the Vancouver Island Stationary
Clinic. Other classified listings of known cases of tuberculosis in this same area were
compiled.
Cancer Registry.—Since the year 1932 cancer has been a reportable disease in
this Province, and a Province-wide reporting system has been operated by the Health
Branch. The purpose of this reporting is to make possible the provision of up-to-date
data on the cancer problem in the Province and to make these data available to the
medical profession and other agencies interested in cancer. Reports of new cases are
received from private physicians, the British Columbia Cancer Institute, general hospitals,
and from pathology laboratories. Death registrations are also used as a source of reporting cases which are not known prior to death.
It has been recognized for some time that the Division has not enjoyed a full measure
of success in obtaining complete reporting of all cancer cases diagnosed. However, considerable efforts have been made to attain a better quality of reporting, and the increase
of over 20 per cent in the number of cases reported during 1954 is almost certainly an
indication of better reporting rather than a sudden increase in the incidence of this disease. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 67
PART III.—DETAILED TABLES OF BIRTHS, DEATHS,
MARRIAGES, ADOPTIONS, AND DIVORCES
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
(Classified by Place of Residence)
TABLE 1.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF BIRTHS, STILLBIRTHS, AND MARRIAGES
FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Census Division
Live Births
Total
Male
Female
16,919
16,027
95
92
271
200
97
90
72
75
462
457
302
282
535
515
332
324
81
84
2,477
2,313
6,303
6,030
2,090
2,001
29
30
347
312
314
308
46
58
113
116
73
59
138
147
384
356
12
10
81
74
92
100
111
97
33
28
192
168
309
312
74
60
29
41
248
204
182
155
147
144
48
39
6
8
27
18
36
34
295
255
65
64
48
42
44
30
2
5
92
100
185
190
Live
Illegiti
Stillbirths
Births in
Hospital
mate
Births
32,243
2,042
373
182
10
2
471
18
7
143
9
2
147
2
2
914
24
6
576
34
13
1,046
56
6
654
46
164
5
3
4,755
200
65
12,290
824
144
4,064
203
39
56
6
655
31
10
619
22
6
87
17
1
213
10
5
131
10
1
277
21
3
713
85
11
8
5
140
16
162
27
3
198
16
49
7
3
352
18
3
612
45
7
127
8
1
30
8
449
28
8
305
44
5
266
22
2
55
13
12
6
13
45
4
1
518
58
8
75
13
72
15
2
63
6
1
	
181
11
361
31
4
Marriages
Excess of
Births
over
Deaths
British Columbia-
Division No. la-
Division No. lb-
Division No. lc—
Division No. 2a.-.
Division No. 2b-
Division No. 2c...
Division No. 3a...
Division No. 3b-
Division No. 3c-_.
Division No. 4a...
Division No. 4b-
Division No. 5a—.
Division No. 5b—
Division No. 5c	
Division No. 5d.„.
Division No. 5e _.
Division No. 5f__„
Division No. 6a .
Division No. 6b-
Division No. 6c-
Division No. 6d._
Division No. 6e.-
Division No. 61.
Division No, 7a-
Division No. 7b-
Division No. 7c~
Division No. 8a_.
Division No. 8b-
Division No. 8c -
Division No. 8d-
Division No. 8e._
Division No. 8f—
Division No. 8g-
Division No. 9a-
Division No. 9b-
Division No. 9c -
Division No. 9d-
Division No. 9e-
Division No. 9f_.
Division No. 10a~.
Division No. 10b_
Division No. 10c_
Division No. 10d..
32,946
187
471
187
147
919
584
1,050
656
165
4,790
12,333
4,091
59
659
622
104
229
132
285
740
22
155
192
208
61
360
621
134
70
452
337
291
87
14
45
70
550
129
90
74
7
192
375
10,991
41
88
47
25
188
134
366
196
25
1,474
5,355
1,528
13
181
126
13
22
10
62
211
2
18
24
49
3
47
158
II
3
108
41
61
3
165
18
13
45
96
20,532
149
354
122
110
667
367
618
452
99
3,139
6,721
2,183
I1)
481
471
76
162
107
148
499
17
110
128
178
41
269
526
113
50
356
266
239
77
11
34
55
411
111
68
69
7
173
299
1 Deaths exceed births by one. T 68
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 2.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF BIRTHS, STILLBIRTHS, AND MARRIAGES FOR
INCORPORATED URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH
COLUMBIA, 1954.
Place
Live Births
Total
Male
Female
Live
Births in
Hospital
Illegitimate
Births
Stillbirths
Marriages
Excess of
Births
over
Deaths
City or Village
Alberni-
Armstrong-
Campbell River..
Castlegar—	
Chilliwack	
Courtenay-
Cranberry Lake-
Cranbrook	
Creston-
Dawson Creek-
Duncan	
Fernie	
Grand Forks—
Hope~
Kamloops-
Kelowna—.
Kimberley..
Ladysmith-
Lake Cowichan..
Merritt	
Mission City	
Nanaimo	
Nelson-
New Westminster-
North Kamloops—
North Vancouver-
Oliver 	
Penticton..
Port Alberni-	
Port Coquitlam-
Port Moody	
Prince George—
Prince Rupert	
Quesnel	
Revelstoke	
Rossland	
Salmon Arm	
Smithers— —
Trail   -    _	
Vancouver	
Vernon	
Victoria	
WestvieW-	
District Municipality
Burnaby	
Central Saanich-.
Chilliwhack	
Coldstream	
Coquitlam—	
Delta	
Esquimau	
Glenmore	
Kent-
Langlev	
Maple Ridge .
Matsqui	
Mission.
North Cowichan—
North Vancouver-
Oak Bay 	
Pitt Meadows-	
Richmond	
Saanich	
Salmon Arm	
Spallumcheen	
Sumas 	
Summerland 	
Surrey-
West Vancouver-
147
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
220
136
80
57
70
282
194
167
64
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
318
210
109
121
38
97
357
7,922
202
1,184
138
2,024
58
443
18
438
201
223
26
50
353
302
255
98
110
600
187
63
590
767
79
24
109
93
1,077
308
79
18
63
39
74
56
36
99
19
106
76
44
31
46
148
98
101
32
35
21
47
192
115
341
45
302
35
138
127
51
32
189
172
109
56
53
20
52
182
4,008
110
586
66
1,041
27
212
6
216
102
112
15
16
180
141
138
52
67
312
90
27
308
417
44
11
60
41
584
160
68
13
52
34
74
48
23
85
16
114
60
36
26
24
134
96
66
32
37
25
53
185
118
287
54
245
36
119
123
58
27
210
146
101
53
68
18
45
175
3,914
92
598
72
983
31
231
12
222
99
111
11
34
173
161
117
46
43
288
97
36
282
350
35
13
49
52
493
148
145
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
219
136
80
57
68
282
194
167
63
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
316
210
109
121
38
95
356
7,905
202
1,183
138
2,022
58
442
18
438
199
223
25
48
353
301
255
98
110
600
187
60
587
765
79
24
109
93
1,074
306
2
17
4
6
—„
19
8
5
1
1
4
3
23
12
37
4
24
1
24
5
4
3
22
36
12
1
2
2
8
7
639
10
73
6
98
2
17
11
3
9
1
2
13
9
1
2
3
16
2
5
13
22
2
1
1
1
46
9
2
89
2
12
2
20
9
5
3
1
1
10
6
~13
9
13
1
48
12
22
12
97
58
1
53
26
76
75
34
21
27
147
121
31
26
13
11
80
200
86
509
23
149
41
96
101
17
14
155
128
59
~31
35
17
113
4,559
140
753
9
374
18
127
~49
36
102
1
14
105
72
84
3
26
58
74
2
91
135
1
6
28
159
96
119
13
99
53
93
76
46
131
19
190
90
49
39
53
173
61
139
35
69
29
74
212
138
313
79
387
60
157
188
78
38
333
235
181
79
90
13
77
269
3,609
97
427
109
1,422
34
335
17
343
140
151
22
27
219
202
172
61
71
452
2
49
471
466
42
13
88
65
676
155 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 69
TABLE 3.—LIVE BIRTHS AND LIVE BIRTHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Total Births
Births in
Hospital
Census Division
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence, Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence, Occurrence
Elsewhere
32,796
158
467
178
134
790
707
1,041
757
118
4,846
12,527
4,238
27
505
641
63
202
3
135
1,060
19
17
143
214
12
349
691
48
37
495
307
344
33
2
38
36
637
81
78
39
6
161
412
32,946
187
471
187
147
919
584
1,050
656
165
4,790
12,333
4,091
59
659
622
104
229
132
285
740
22
155
192
208
61
360
621
134
70
452
337
291
87
14
45
70
550
129
90
74
7
192
375
93
1
20
9
11
21
151
88
121
6
588
775
218
1
34
41
2
26
243
30
24
18
24
150
28
97
20
53
532
581
71
33
188
22
43
53
129
156
32
10
139
57
7
50
37
15
87
37
39
35
9
54
12
8
36
15
53
14
35
1
49
28
32,099
154
466
135
134
786
699
1,037
756
117
4,810
12,485
4,213
24
502
639
46
185
2
128
1,032
32,243
182
471
143
147
914
576
1,046
654
164
4,755
12,290
4,064
56
655
619
87
214
131
277
713
8
140
162
198
49
352
612
127
30
449
305
266
55
12
6
45
518
75
72
63
181
361
92
1
19
9
11
21
151
88
121
6
586
771
218
I
34
41
2
25
236
29
Division No. lb —
24
17
Division No. 2a 	
24
149
28
97
19
53
531
576
69
33
187
21
43
Division No. 5f 	
53
129
6
352
7
1
8
13
1
26
85
1
4
82
5
62
6
350
155
31
8
Division No. 6e	
2
110
203
1
342
682
42
3
491
273
318
3
1
4
11
1
26
85
1
1
81
3
60
139
56
Division No. 7a-	
Division No. 7b    	
Division No. 7c-	
6
49
36
15
Division No. 8b	
Division No. 8c—	
Division No. 8d -
Division No. 8e-	
86
28
39
35
8
52
12
1
2
102
5
2
"95
2
1
17
65
6
Division No. 9c	
13
602
24
60
29
32
11
Division No. 9e	
53
13
Division No. 10a 	
34
18
65
149
402
49
24 T 70
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 4.—LIVE BIRTHS AND LIVE BIRTHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE AND
RESIDENCE FOR URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH
COLUMBIA, 1954.
Total Live Births
Live Births
in Hospital
Place
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence, Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence, Occurrence
Elsewhere
City or Village
2
56
241
2
2
1
146
287
509
133
117
2
857
453
211
110
" 63
338
623
494
2,813
""883
177
426
502
147
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
220
136
80
57
70
282
194
167
64
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
318
210
109
121
38
97
357
7,922
202
1,184
138
2,024
58
443
18
438
201
223
26
50
353
302
255
98
110
600
187
63
590
767
79
24
109
93
1,077
308
27
133
2
1
-
114
123
379
56
70
1
582
265
55
51
37
246
268
266
2,260
""441
109
174
256
145
2
7
73
148
103
59
184
3
56
6
3
10
69
7
6
11
5
72
20
8
22
5
75
99
105
3
5
4
109
59
11
10
11
8
14
5
5
16
452
10
15
138
1,322
58
18
18
438
199
223
25
48
64
301
32
98
44
600
187
60
586
766
79
24
109
48
1,036
304
56
241
2
2
145
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
219
136
80
57
68
282
194
167
63
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
316
210
109
121
38
95
356
7,905
202
1,183
138
2,022
58
442
18
438
199
223
25
48
353
301
255
98
110
600
187
60
587
765
79
24
109
93
1,074
306
27
133
2
1
145
Armstrong  - i -
2
7
73
148
Courtenay      _    	
103
59
Cranbrook 	
Creston _      	
1
145
287
509
133
117
1
857
453
211
109
1
113
123
379
56
70
184
3
55
6
3
10
67
Kamloops 	
Kelowna      _       -
Kimberley 	
Ladysmith    - 	
582
265
55
51
37
246
268
265
2,260
441
109
174
256
7
6
11
5
72
63
338
623
493
2,813
""883
177
426
502
20
8
Nanaimo  —	
Nelson —   —
22
5
75
North Kamloops—	
99
105
3
5
4
109
682
455
282
134
146
128
181
579
10,340
407
2,807
1,134
""294
147
83
33
39
95
90
238
2,886
215
1,638
433
343
—141
193
"ijj
59
Prince George          	
682
456
283
134
146
128
182
579
10,358
407
2,807
1,135
294
148
84
33
39
95
90
238
2,888
215
1,638
433
344
141
~193
19
2
4
11
8
11
Revelstoke  —   -
Rossland 	
8
14
5
Smithers
Trail -   _ - _
Vancouver	
Vernon  -	
Victoria
4
15
451
10
14
138
District Municipality
Burnaby <	
1,321
58
769
767
18
18
438
Delta
2
199
223
1
2
430
1
416
25
Kent
430
416
85
2
48
64
Maple Ridge	
Matsqui—- —	
301
32
98
North Cowichan	
85
44
600
Oak Bay           	
1
4
187
3
6
1
49
41
4
60
Richmond         	
586
765
	
79
Spallumcheen	
24
109
49
38
2
48
1,036
304 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 71
TABLE 5.—LIVE BIRTHS BY MONTH, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
*e3
o
H
Months
i
U
Pi
a
2
u
p.
<
a
3
>>
3
el)
3
<
6.
o
<n
O
O
>
o
Z
U
0
Total for the Province  	
32,946
2,670
2,396
2,849
2,730
2,997
2,805
2,780
2,855
2,922
2,661
2,660
2,621
TABLE 6.—LIVE BIRTHS FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS BY TYPE OF ATTENDANCE,
BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
Census Division
Total
Attended by-
Physician        Nurse
Midwife
Unattended
or
Not Stated
British Columbia-
Division No. la _
Division No. lb-
Division No. lc-_.
Division No. 2a...
Division No. lb-
Division No. 2c-.
Division No. 3a...
Division No. 3b-
Division No. 3c__.
Division No. 4a__
Division No. 4b-
Division No. 5a_-
Division No. 5b _
Division No. 5c_
Division No. 5d„
Division No. 5e_
Division No. 5f_
Division No. 6a...
Division No. 6b._
Division No. 6c...
Division No. 6d-
Division No. 6e...
Division No. 6f_
Division No. 7a..
Division No. 7b..
Division No. 7c_
Division No. 8a-
Division No. 8b...
Division No. 8c...
Division No. 8d_
Division No. 8e...
Division No. 8f—
Division No. 8g...
Division No. 9a._
Division No. 9b-
Division No. 9c...
Division No. 9<L
Division No. 9e-
Division No. 91-
Division No. 10a..
Division No. 10b-
Division No. 10c...
Division No. 10d_
32,946
32,489
187
186
471
471
187
186
147
147
919
919
584
581
1,050
1,049
656
655
165
165
4,790
4,773
12,333
12,320
4,091
4,071
59
57
659
659
622
620
104
88
229
220
132
132
285
281
740
722
22
10
155
142
192
176
208
199
61
51
360
354
621
616
134
131
70
33
452
450
337
310
291
276
87
52
14
12
45
17
70
47
550
528
129
99
90
74
74
66
7
192
181
375
363
61
2
11
36
360
1
~~i
1
14
10
19
2
.._-
13
6
3
17
13
13
10
4
5
3
24
2
25
15
35
2
24
7
10
25
11
3
7
10
6 T 72
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 7.—LIVE BIRTHS IN INCORPORATED URBAN PLACES OF  1,000 POPULATION
AND OVER BY TYPE OF ATTENDANCE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
Place
Total
Attended by—
Physician
Nurse
Midwife
Unattended
or
Not Stated
Alberni	
Armstrong	
Campbell River—
Castlegar- 	
Chilliwack	
Courtenay	
Cranberry Lake-
Cranbrook	
Creston..
City or Village
Dawson Creek-
Duncan 	
Fernie..
Grand Forks..
Hope 	
Kamloops	
Kelowna .
Kimberley	
Ladysmith	
Lake Cowichan-
Merritt-
Mission City_
Nanaimo	
Nelson-
New Westminster-
North Kamloops.—
North Vancouver...
Oliver.
Penticton	
Port Alberni	
Port Coquitlam-
Port Moody	
Prince George—
Prince Rupert	
Quesne]	
Revelstoke	
Rossland	
Salmon Arm	
Smithers	
Trail	
Vancouver—
Vernon	
Victoria	
Burnaby 	
Central Saanich-
Chilliwhack 	
Coldstream	
Coquitlam	
Delta  -.
Esquimau 	
Glenmore	
Kent
District Municipality
Langley   	
Maple Ridge -
Matsqui	
Mission
North Cowichan.—
North Vancouver-
Oak Bay-
Pitt Meadows-
Richmond—	
Saanich —-	
Salmon Arm	
Spallumcheen.
Sumas— _
Summerland—-
Surrey
West Vancouver-
147
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
220
136
80
57
70
282
194
167
64
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
318
210
109
121
38
97
357
7,922
202
1,184
138
2,024
58
443
18
438
201
223
26
50
353
302
255
98
110
600
187
63
590
767
79
24
109
93
1,077
308
147
31
115
73
148
104
59
184
35
220
136
80
57
69
282
194
167
64
72
46
100
377
233
628
99
547
71
257
250
109
59
399
316
210
109
121
38
94
357
7,916
202
1,184
138
2,024
58
443
18
438
201
223
26
49
352
302
255
98
110
600
187
63
590
767
79
24
109
93
1,077
308 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 73
TABLE 8.—LIVE BIRTHS BY AGES OF PARENTS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
Age of Father
o
e
■a'tfl
n rt 0
s2ss
o
CO
i- u
O'Cb
a g£
n C °
o
Age of Mother
ON en
1   CO
in  <D
7 a
r <°
fa
i?
3><
2S
« a
SOr»
S2§
in C
u
O 03
£c/S
gs
oS
ffl o
1
2
8
31
60
113
129
153
160
117
132
124
116
103
89
93
81
66
67
52
56
48
52
34
32
20
30
25
14
7
12
6
5
4
l
13    ;
2
1
7
37
73
74
30
28
12
5
2
4
1
1
1
10
54
168
436
664
781
799
693
633
383
219
124
77
39
35
18
8
5
3
3
2
1
1
15
44
96
216
393
609
812
992
1,126
1,110
1,020
795
676
435
283
190
136
75
45
31
29
7
5
1
2
3
17
112
293
633
947
1,306
1,580
1,746
1,960
1,987
1,982
1,962
1,835
1,822
1.698
i;668
1,486
1,383
1,253
1,102
862
765
623
521
436
326
201
164
111
63
34
11
7
1
1
11
15    „	
4
5
23
26
81
119
185
252
358
484
598
694
762
813
856
677
613
454
298
174
116
75
42
27
16
7
6
5
1
1
2
2
7
15
26
38
59
79
106
157
185
243
291
344
402
429
435
461
368
306
237
180
115
61
22
20
8
4
1
1
i
i
3
4
8
10
14
29
44
43
60
69
89
113
147
130
212
206
181
204
200
196
184
137
78
57
32
18
2
1
	
48
16    „    _	
172
17    „       	
406
18    „        -
2
1
2
5
1
5
5
11
11
14
23
20
36
41
49
57
59
75
84
68
72
76
74
64
46
42
22
19
5
2
1
762
19    „     	
1,100
20    „                               	
i
2
1
1,466
1,697
21    „      	
22    „
2
1
1
5
3
7
6
8
13
14
12
15
18
22
15
22
19
24
25
17
23
22
15
9
2
3
1,878
2,084
2,103
23    „                        	
2
1
24    „                	
1
1
25    „    .	
1
2,085
2,051
1,928
1,903
26    „     	
2
2
3
2
2
3
6
2
7
7
8
9
4
5
8
9
7
1
1
2
2
3
1
1
2
1
1
1
27    „         —
28    „    	
	
2
2
2
1,764
30    „
1
1,735
1,538
1,439
1,301
1,154
896
31    „    	
32    „                    —
33    „ 	
34    „     	
5
2
1
4
2
3
2
2
3
1
2
35    „     	
36    „     	
1
1
1
797
37    „
643
38    „    _ 	
551
39    „   -               	
1
461
40    „    	
1
1
2
340
41    „     	
1
208
42    „     	
	
	
	
176
43    „   	
117
44    „        	
68
45    „       	
1
1
38
46    „     	
11
47    „      	
1
=
7
	
1
49    „    	
1
	
1
1
2
3
3
Total fathers 	
275
5.15819.146
7,772
4,605
2,473
992
327
95
38
19
4
^nQiMl? rid?
32,946 T 74
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
m
S
j
o
o
w
t/5
m
w
Q
3
o
H
a!
PQ
Q
Bl
B
o
o
w
0
<
m
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ri^orir-tncorit--i^r-rir-NOvocoT-vciirirNOi-'m(SiH
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HC^i^cor-l\cr^ovor^oo^rnin^ccfr)TfinooON^TfNcr^r^i-(^ooo\ct--ocooi-(t^i-
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1
■
1
j
1
i
j
1
i.
>
c
•a
c
ed
k-
1
93
ed
0
H VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 75
TABLE 10.—MULTIPLE BIRTHS BY AGE OF MOTHER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
total
Children
Born
Sins
le
Sets of Twins
Sets of Triplets
Age of Mother
Live-
born
Stillborn
Both
Live-
born
Both
Stillborn
1 Live-
born,
1 Stillborn
3 Live-
born
3 Stillborn
2 Live-
born,
1 Stillborn
1 Live-
born.
2 Stillborn
12 years   _ .
13 „       	
1
2
11
48
173
408
767
1,112
1,473
1,711
1,902
2,106
2,125
2,105
2,069
1,942
1,927
1,790
1,747
1,563
1,460
1,312
1,168
911
809
655
557
473
347
214
179
119
70
39
12
7
1
1
1
1
2
4
11
7
13
23
20
22
20
15
14
24
25
12
23
20
9
13
14
11
12
6
12
7
6
3
2
2
1
1
I
._. _
4
9
6
12
19
15
19
20
27
18
19
26
22
13
21
12
23
12
11
10
10
3
3
2
2
1
..—
1
~I
1
__
"~2
__
..—
1
1
1
1
__
1
2
1
1
	
_.__.
14    „    .     .
11
48
172
402
753
1,078
1,454
1,672
1,838
2,052
2,065
2,045
1,993
1,892
1,865
1,711
1,691
1,512
1,390
1,277
1,107
868
774
623
531
455
334
204
169
117
68
38
11
7
1
1
15    „    	
16    „	
17    ,,      	
18    „      	
19    „     	
20    „  .   . 	
21    „    	
22    „       	
23    „ 	
24    „    	
25    „    	
26    „    —	
27    „      	
28    „ -      _
29    „	
30   „    	
32    ,"    ——————————rr—
33    „    _	
34    „    	
35    „	
36    „	
38    ',',    -----                         „ „
39    „   	
40    „      	
41    „     —	
42    „	
43    „        -
44    „ 	
45    „
46    „    	
48    ',',   ————————
49    „           	
50 years and over	
Not stated   	
3
3
	
Totals   .            	
33,319
32,233
355
341
3
11
6
1
TABLE 11.—STILLBIRTHS BY SEX AND PERIOD OF GESTATION,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Period of Gestation
Total
Male
Female
Period of Gestation
Total
Male
Female
17
4
12
5
23
8
22
20
35
26
40
9
1
8
3
12
2
9
11
23
14
20
8
3
4
2
11
6
13
9
12
12
20
14
116
13
9
4
2
2
1
5
63
8
3
3
1
2
1
9
29     „
40    „ 	
53
30    „                              	
41     „   .    .. -	
5
31     „
42     „
6
32     „
43     „        - 	
1
33     •>
44     „    . 	
1
34     „
45     „       	
35
46     „            	
36     „    	
Not stated—   -
Totals- 	
38     „    	
373
198
175 T 76
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 12.—INFANT DEATHS AND INFANT DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Total Infant Deaths
Infant Deaths in Hospitals
Census Division
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence.
Occurrence
Elsewhere
841
4
13
2
2
32
15
10
17
3
116
283
97
11
15
2
14
~3
42
2
3
9
6
IT
10
1
9
20
12
13
2
1
5
3
22
4
6
—
19
850
5
13
2
3
35
19
13
16
4
109
263
95
2
15
14
7
11
11
29
3
11
15
6
4
14
12
3
8
18
14
14
3
1
6
4
16
6
6
2
18
6
"i"
~1
2
~2
1
22
39
6
1
2
4
14
"l
3
"2
1
1
8
~2
15
1
1
1
4
6
3
1
2
15
19
4
1
7
1
5
1
"1
1
1
8
6
~4
3
2
2
"1
2
3
1
"~2
2
2
2
~l
i
684
3
11
2
2
29
14
8
12
1
103
246
88
1
10
14
if
"2
31
1
2
"8
7
14
7
11
20
~2
__„
17
691
4
11
2
3
32
18
11
11
2
98
224
85
2
14
13
5
8
"9
18
~8
12
2
4
11
9
1
12
9
12
1
"2
2
13
2
2
~2
17
4
"l
....
2
"2
1
20
38
6
~3
2
~4
13
"1
~2
"I
_
11
1
1
1
Division No. 2b	
4
6
Division No. 3a 	
Division No. 3b —
Division No. 3c 	
3
1
2
15
16
Division No. 5a	
Division No. 5b	
Division No. 5c	
3
1
7
1
5
1
Division No. 6a —
Division No. 6b 	
Division No. 6c	
Division No. 6d 	
Division No. 6e	
1
"~8
5
Division No. 7b- 	
Division No. 7c	
Division No. 8a	
Division No. 8b	
4
3
2
1
1
Division No. 8e	
Division No. 8f 	
2
3
1
Division No. 9b	
2
2
Division No. 9d 	
Division No. 9e.—	
1
2
Division No. 10b	
""l
Division No. lOd	
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 77
TABLE 13.—INFANT DEATHS AND INFANT DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH
COLUMBIA,  1954.
total Infant Deaths
Infant Deaths in Hospitals
Place
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
City or Village
Alberni  	
"9
"I
1
2
14
17
2
2
1
20
5
5
3
~5
6
15
13
73
16
2
11
11
"i
8
14
9
2
3
2
4
23
241
3
48
15
15
"i
9
1
3
1
2
2
~2
1
1
"i
"i
i
1
"5
3
2
2
2
6
1
11
3
1
1
4
5
2
5
1
~6
2
11
10
16
1
8
1
9
4
1
3
7
6
7
2
3
2
5
13
174
3
17
3
38
1
8
9
6
2
"2
6
7
2
2
2
15
5
3
10
10
3
~3
24
9
~4
—
5
14
1
1
15
3
"2
*1
5
6
7
58
"9
1
3
8
"i
9
3
—
II
76
1
32
5
1
"3
1
2
....
z
1
~3
2
2
1
5
~2
1
~2
1
2
4
1
1
1
__„
1
1
2
"l
1
"i
"1
l
9
1
1
3
28
1
~8
6
2
~2
~7
1
1
1
13
5
1
9
9
3
~2
23
8
"9
~2
13
16
2
1
20
5
4
3
4
6
14
12
70
14
2
9
10
-j
13
8
2
3
2
4
21
213
3
47
12
15
8
"3
—
"I
1
""5
3
2
2
1
5
1
11
2
1
"i
5
2
4
1
"4
2
9
9
16
1
8
1
7
3
1
2
6
5
6
2
3
2
4
11
148
3
16
3
32
1
8
"8
6
2
"l
5
7
2
1
1
10
5
2
9
9
3
"2
21
8
"4
"i
4
14
1
1
15
3
~2
..-
5
6
7
55
~7
1
3
8
"i
9
3
"i
ii
73
1
32
5
~7
"3
~2
"i
1
Campbell River-	
Castlegar  	
~3
2
2
1
5
Creston   	
~i
Duncan	
Fernie	
Hope      	
3
Ladysmith -
—
Merritt	
1
1
Nanaimo   	
1
4
1
1
1
Penticton 	
1
1
1
2
1
Quesnel  "
Revelstoke 	
1
I
Trail 	
Vancouver 	
Vernon    -	
1
8
1
1
Westview  	
District Municipality
3
25
Central Saanich. 	
Chilliwhack 	
Coldstream- _ 	
1
"I
Delta       	
6
Esquimalt 	
2
Kent          	
1
7
1
Mission  	
North Cowichan	
North Vancouver  -
Oak Bay 	
1
1
10
5
1
Richmond-      	
9
9
3
Spallumcheen 	
"~2
Summerland	
Surrey 	
West Vancouver	
2"i
8 T 78
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 14.—CAUSE OF INFANT DEATHS
Cause of Death
d
Z
CO
Total
under
1 Year
„ a
cQ
a
GQ
a
C4
CO
Q
m
Q
ed
Q
>>
Q
-J
T'l
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
001-019
057
All causes 	
Tuberculosis, all forms - — 	
850
2
4
3
1
1
4
1
8
10
17
8
106
11
6
21
135
69
33
36
124
31
93
28
19
9
6
4
2
8
8
8
8
17
14
3
14
7
7
6
5
1
9
2
7
167
2
1
3
15
7
2
5
2
4
2
8
5
485
~3
1
"3
1
7
6
7
3
57
7
2
13
79
38
17
21
78
19
59
14
11
3
4
3
1
3
3
5
5
11
9
2
11
7
4
3
3
5
1
4
95
1
1
10
2
2
2
1
2
..—
5
365
2
1
2
1
1
1
~T
4
10
5
49
4
4
8
56
31
16
15
46
12
34
14
8
6
2
1
1
5
5
3
3
6
5
1
3
3
3
2
1
4
1
3
73
2
—2
5
5
3
1
2
2
4
137
~"l
17
13
5
8
30
7
71
104
~3
9
13
7
6
25
5
^0
60
" i
::::
6
9
5
4
18
4
14
2
1
1
27
z:
~"l
~2
3
3
""8
~8
1
37
—
~6
6
1
5
16
4
12
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
5
23
~~3
3
2
1
7
4
3
3
1
2
1
—.
_ 6
22
"~4
1
1
7
1
6
2
2
3
2
1
3
2
1
~~2
16
"~2
4
2
2
5
2
3
2
1
1
~1
1
~~2
14
~~4
2
2
._-
1
1
1
~~2
1
1
"~4
12
~~3
1
._"l
1
1
~i
1
1
1
_
—1
1
—1
~~3
6
~3
2
2
Zl
_-
3
~3
"3
5
—2
2
1
1
_._
1
6
085
140-205
210-229
273
325
340
391,392
470-475
480-483
Meningitis (non-meningococcal)	
Otitis media -  	
Acute upper respiratory infection	
	
490-493
500 502
560-570
571
750-759
1
760,761
1
.0
.5
Without mention of immaturity	
1
1
762
.0
.5
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis    	
Without mention of immaturity	
763
i
.0
.5
Without mention of immaturity
	
764
.0
.5
Diarrhoea of new-born       -
Without mention of immaturity	
—
765-768
Other infections of the new-born .
Without mention of immaturity.- -
Maternal toxaemia - - 	
With immaturity- 	
.0
769
,5-.9
770
""21 ~1
21    1
5     3
5     1
"2
2
1
1
_
3
2
~ii
~1
1
ZI
Zi
	
.0-.2
.5-7
771
.0
.5
With immaturity 	
Hsemorrhagic disease of new-born	
Without mention of immaturity
4
4
3
~3
61
~i
1
—
1
1
3
~3
46
	
772
.0
Without mention of immaturity	
.5
	
	
	
773
.0
.5
Ill-defined   diseases  peculiar  to  early
infancy 	
Without mention of immaturity	
	
774-776
795
E810-E825
E916
E921, E922
Immaturity  .,	
Ill-defined and unknown causes	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
Accidents caused by fire —	
Inhalation  and  ingestion  of food  or
3
E924, E925
E800-E962
Accidental mechanical suffocation	
	
Residuals:
Class I. Infective and parasitic diseases
Class III. Allergic, etc., diseases —	
Class VI.  Diseases of nervous system,
etc  —
Class   VII.    Diseases   of   circulatory
	
Class IX. Diseases of digestive system_
	
	
	
	
	
	
	 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
BY SEX AND AGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
T 79
AGE AT DEATH
2 "
7 M
3Q
1    KJ
<nO
n 3°
o
s
CN
CO
c
o
s
co
o
s
CO
C
O
s
OQ
€
o
a
o
s
co
6
a
o
s
oo
co
C
o
s
ON
co
£
G
o
o
a
o
o"
Z
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M,
F.
M.
F.
13
16
14
"I
14
_ _
6
7
z::
8
~~i
44
i
2
2
18
2
"3
6
~~1
1
28
....-
3
1
8
1
—4
~i
i
29
~2
12
2
~1
5
~"i
l
17
~3
"1
1
~5
23
__
"l
1
2
"9
"3
1
.._ .
1
17
„.-
4
"i
4
21
1
~~2
.—
.—
1
~3
23
__
1
1
~1
"~1
3
15
__
1
1
1
4
1
~4
15
1
2
1
5
1
i
3
7
"l
1
5
7
1
5
5
—-
2
9
1
~Z
10
1
~2
""I
-.-
1
12
1
__
6
1
~2
8
9
2
8
3
1
001-019
	
1
"I
1
1
~2
1
.—.
"1
3
~3
	
~~1
	
	
057
085
140-205
210-229
273
325
340
--
	
~2
~~i
i
1
2
~~I
391, 392
470-475
480-483
490-493
500-502
4
2
2
~4
2
■  1
1
~z>
1
2
1
1
1
1
„_„
1
__
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
~5
..—
1
~~2
"i
i
2
2
~3
—„
3
„. _
560-570
571
750-759
760,761
.0
.5
762
.0
.5
7
=
	
763
2
—
	
.0
.5
2
7
~
~~i
i
—
—
~~-
—
	
-—
764
.0
z::
—_
1
1
l
~2
2
1
1
.5
765-768
	
	
—
	
.0
769
—
E
	
	
	
.5-.9
770
.0-.2
.5-.7
--
l
~i
2
_
2
~1
1
1
1
1
1
1
~~i
l
l
l
2
i
—_
1
1
1
1
1
—-
2
2
1
1
3
~2
l
2
~"i
~2
1
1
__
—
--
—
—
—
—
	
—
	
	
771
.0
.5
772
.0
	
	
.5
773
.0
.5
3
1
1
1
"Z
—
~~i
774-776
_
i
	
	
795
E810-E825
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T 81
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 16.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Census Division
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
British Columbia-
Division No. la-
Division No. lb-
Division No. lc-.
Division No. 2a.-
Division No. 2b-
Division No. 2c-.
Division No. 3a..
Division No. 3b..
Division No. 3c_
Division No. 4a-
Division No. 4b„
Division No. 5a -
Division No. 5b-
Division No. 5c.„
Division No. 5d...
Division No. 5e .
Division No. 5f—
Division No. 6a .
Division No. 6b-
Division No. 6c~
Division No. 6d~
Division No. 6e ..
Division No. 6f.~
Division No. 7a„
Division No. 7b-
Division No. 7c...
Division No. 8a...
Division No. 8b..
Division No. 8c...
Division No. 8d-
Division No. 8e -
Division No. 8f—
Division No. 8g...
Division No. 9a..
Division No. 9b-
Division No. 9c.-.
Division No. 9d..
Division No. 9e...
Division No. 9f -
Division No. 10a-
Division No. 10b-
Division No. 10c ..
Division No. 10d..
12,414
38
117
65
37
252
217
432
204
66
1,651
5,612
1,908
60
178
151
28
67
25
137
241
5
45
64
30
20
91
95
21
20
96
71
52
10
3
11
15
139
18
22
19
76
8,290
28
89
49
23
179
156
305
136
38
1,147
3,664
1,365
47
115
103
12
35
12
92
143
1
25
27
17
11
59
63
8
3
63
45
30
4
1
3
7
100
7
5
850
5
13
2
3
35
19
13
16
4
109
263
95
2
15
14
7
11
15
55
11
29
3
11
15
6
4
14
12
3
8
18
14
14
3
1
6
4
16
6
6
2
18
537
3
3
21
13
11
72
182
67
1
11
11
3
3
4
16
1
9
5
4
1
6
9
2
2
12
6
6
1
2
1
10
3
1
1
14
13 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 83
TABLE 17.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR INCORPORATED URBAN
PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Place
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
Alberni	
Armstrong	
Campbell River	
Castlegar	
Chilliwack 	
Courtenay	
Cranberry Lake	
Cranbrook	
Creston — __
Dawson Creek	
Duncan  	
Fernie  _.
Grand Forks_	
Hope  —
Kamloops —
Kelowna 	
Kimberley	
Ladysmith	
Lake Cowichan _
Merritt 	
Mission City.—	
Nanaimo _	
Nelson 	
New Westminster-
North Kamloops	
North Vancouver.	
Oliver. 	
Penticton  _
Port Alberni	
Port Coquitlam	
Port Moody.— -
Prince George	
Prince Rupert	
Quesnel	
Revelstoke	
Rossland    ... 	
Salmon Arm 	
Smithers—  	
Trail	
Vancouver— 	
Vernon _ 	
Victoria 	
Westview	
City or Village
Burnaby .
Central Saanich..
Chilliwhack	
Coldstream	
Coquitlam	
Delta
District Municipality
Esquimau	
Glenmore.— 	
Kent     -- 	
Langley    	
Maple Ridge	
Matsqui 	
Mission — 	
North Cowichan —
North Vancouver	
Oak Bay __ „.
Pitt Meadows	
Richmond	
Saanich 	
Salmon Arm —	
Spallumcheen	
Sumas 	
Summerland _
Surrey.
West Vancouver-
28
18
16
20
55
28
13
53
16
30
46
31
18
17
109
133
28
29
3
17
26
165
95
315
20
160
11
100
62
31
21
66
83
29
30
31
25
20
88
4,313
105
757
29
602
24
108
1
95
61
72
4
23
134
100
83
37
39
148
185
14
119
301
37
11
21
28
401
153
22
14
12
13
40
20
10
40
11
25
26
24
13
13
68
105
22
21
1
12
22
121
76
242
13
119
9
67
44
17
15
44
60
26
19
26
19
18
67
2,795
73
558
21
415
13
84
1
67
44
49
3
10
89
66
57
23
24
91
123
9
80
226
33
7
16
19
272
93
5
3
2
2
2
6
1
11
3
1
1
4
5
2
5
1
"6
2
11
10
16
1
8
1
9
4
1
3
7
6
7
2
3
2
5
13
174
3
17
3
38
1
9
6
2
~~2
6
7
2
2
2
15
5
3
10
10
3
24
9
4
1
1
1
1
4
1
9
2
1
1
2
4
2
3
1
"~3
2
8
7
11
1
6
~7
4
~2
5
4
5
2
2
2
4
7
122
3
12
3
25
1
7
3
2
19
6 T 84
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 18.—DEATHS AND DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE AND RESIDENCE
FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Total Deaths
Deaths in
Hospitals
Census Division
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
12,368
37
110
58
33
214
215
405
197
53
1,896
5,574
1,942
38
134
142
19
76
14
92
299
3
22
45
27
14
85
76
15
16
86
60
47
8
2
8
9
152
22
28
8
14
73
12,414
38
117
65
37
252
217
432
204
66
1,651
5,612
1,908
60
178
151
28
67
25
137
241
5
45
64
30
20
91
95
21
20
96
71
52
10
3
11
15
139
18
22
5
19
76
161
9
8
5
4
18
44
24
23
7
490
500
139
9
23
19
2
23
4
3
102
~4
1
3
8
9
2
1
2
13
5
4
2
—
3
39
9
6
4
z
9
207
10
15
12
8
56
46
51
30
20
245
538
105
31
67
28
11
14
15
48
44
2
27
20
6
14
15
21
7
6
23
16
9
4
1
4
9
26
5
1
~~6
12
8,258
20
83
38
18
144
154
281
133
24
1,386
3,681
1,393
26
68
88
1
36
50
198
9
15
55
50
2
1
50
36
27
1
119
2
5
3
10
51
8,290
28
89
49
23
179
156
305
136
38
1,147
3,664
1,365
47
115
103
12
35
12
92
143
1
25
27
17
11
59
63
8
3
63
45
30
4
1
3
7
100
7
5
3
15
55
82
2
6
2
12
37
19
20
2
444
426
110
8
7
10
Ti
....
87
1
~5
2
6
2
3
35
1
"l
6
114
10
12
11
7
Division No. 2b.	
Division No. 2c.	
47
39
43
23
Division No. 3c 	
16
205
409
82
29
Division No. 5c.„ 	
Division No. 5d——	
54
25
11
Division No. 5f.	
11
12
Division No. 6b	
43
32
Division No. 6d	
1
25
Division No. 6f	
Division No. 7a	
Division No. 7b 	
Division No. 7c	
18
3
11
9
15
Division No. 8b	
Division No. 8c	
Division No. 8d    -
Division No. 8e	
Division No. 8f	
6
2
19
11
6
4
1
Division No. 9b- 	
3
6
Division No. 9d-	
Division No. 9e._	
Division No. 9f 	
16
5
1
Division No. 10b	
"6
10 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 85
TABLE 19.—DEATHS AND DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE AND RESIDENCE
FOR URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
Total Deaths
Deaths in
Hospitals
Place
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
Total by
Occurrence
Total by
Residence
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
City or Village
5
23
37
6
20
7
1
10
33
41
88
35
29
3
183
163
31
27
1
25
57
190
113
744
5
240
21
131
77
14
5
63
94
36
27
37
55
28
111
4,747
130
1,093
4
361
9
150
304
31
26
1
12
125
60
98
16
31
51
61
8
41
239
5
3
11
25
184
65
28
18
16
20
55
28
13
53
16
30
46
31
18
17
109
133
28
29
3
17
26
165
95
315
20
160
11
100
62
31
21
66
83
29
30
31
25
20
88
4,313
105
757
29
602
24
108
1
95
61
72
4
23
134
100
83
37
39
148
185
14
119
301
37
11
21
28
401
153
2
7
24
1
4
z
19
17
55
8
14
99"
46
8
11
15
40
62
45
494
126
15
44
34
3
16
31
17
2
13
32
12
44
853
35
443
1
74
60
273
12
6
"2
28
22
38
3
7
4
7
2
10
121
1
1
6
2
36
9
25
2
3
15
39
21
12
44
2
6
13
4
3
14
25
16
5
13
2
7
9
37
27
65
15
46
5
13
19
20
16
19
20
10
5
7
2
4
21
419
10
107
26
315
15
18
1
64
42
52
3
13
37
62
23
24
15
101
131
8
88
183
33
9
16
5
253
97
17
32
1
5
1
26
37
77
29
24
148
139
28
23
20
50
147
96
665
205
18
97
68
2
~49
79
32
17
33
50
27
96
3,261
100
884
183
132
"280
8
2
~84
29
69
2
14
1
3
1
2
169
16
58
9
22
14
12
13
40
20
10
40
11
25
26
24
13
13
68
105
22
21
1
12
22
121
76
242
13
119
9
67
44
17
15
44
60
26
19
26
19
18
67
2,795
73
558
21
415
13
84
1
67
44
49
3
10
89
66
57
23
24
91
123
9
80
226
33
7
16
19
272
93
1
21
"3
16
16
55
8
13
94
44
8
11
il
37
54
43
471
118
14
39
32
2
14
31
16
2
12
32
11
43
762
34
413
56
58
272
5
1
24
20
30
"3
114
"l
19
5
22
Armstrong    —	
2
1
12
38
Courtenay  	
Cranberry Lake	
20
10
39
1
4
4
3
Grand Forks	
2
13
Kamloops- - 	
14
10
2
9
1
5
9
28
Nelson — - 	
23
48
North Kamloops 	
13
32
5
Penticton   — -
9
8
17
15
Prince George 	
9
12
10
4
5
Salmon Arm  	
Smithers-	
Trail	
1
2
14
296
Vernon  	
Victoria - 	
Westview  -
District Municipality
Burnaby   	
7
87
21
288
13
10
1
Coquitlam	
Delta	
59
41
48
Glenmore  _ —
Kent  -
3
10
29
Maple Ridge  -
57
18
Mission  -	
North Cowichan 	
21
13
90
Oak Bay 	
120
8
Richmond	
Saanich	
78
171
33
Spallumcheen- — -
7
16
4
Surrey 	
233
89 T 86
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR
6
Z
%
3
3
Cause of Death
o
H
o
Z
>
P
x
o
Z
>
P
o
o
Z
>
a
cN
O
Z
>
P
tN
O
z
>
P
o
cN
O
z
>
p
CO
cn
o
Z
>
Q
x
fi
o
z
>
p
u
fn
O
z
>
p
o
Z
>
a
Xt
<*
o
Z
>
P
cd
cn
O
Z
>
0
Xi
m
o
Z
>
a
o
m
o
Z
>
P
T3
O
Z
>
p
All causes   _ T.
1*1-
 - F.
12,414
7,676
4,738
201
131
70
81
33
2
1
4
2
1
3
9
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
4
4
5
2
2
3
3
1
1
1
6
4
5
9
1
3
2,135
1,187
948
28
11
29
10
180
92
109
113
66
42
8
1
221
36
1
182
55
44
116
17
10
11
9
285
249
50
41
38
28
10
1
1
Z
i
117
77
40
2
1
1
1
65
46
19
1
_—
"Z
10
6
4
37
20
17
1
~i
6
4
2
252
155
97
6
5
1
2
~2
1
1
34
20
14
217
133
84
1
1
~l
39
20
19
432
274
158
4
3
1
2
1
204
127
77
5
~~5
1
66
44
22
1
1
1
1651
1039
612
22
13
9
10
5
5612
3428
2184
88
64
24
42
12
1908
1121
787
19
14
5
8
2
60
37
23
1
1
178
115
63
1
1
1
151
93
58
Al
I. Infective and parisitic diseases .... T.
..     -   „      M.
  — F.
Tuberculosis of respiratory system.. M.
 F.
1
1
A2
Tuberculosis  of meninges  and  central
nervous system   —   M.
Ditto        F.
"l
~1
 1
—. -
1
2
5
2
 1
.
2
3
2
2
1
3
1
1
" 2
1
1
1027
584
443
12
6
16
5
90
43
51
43
37
25
5
1
113
17
89
27
13
57
6
6
7
3
141
123
22
17
1
3
1
1
	
A5
A8
A9
Tuberculosis, all other forms    M.
 F.
Tabes dorsalis    M.
General paralysis of insane —   M.
All other syphilis      - M.
 F.
 .
A10
1
—
	
All
A12
A15
A16
A17
A18
Gonococcal infection   F.
Typhoid fever         - M.
Brucellosis (undulant fever)  M.
Dysentery, all forms            M.
Scarlet fever   F.
Streptococcal sore throat  F.
Septicaemia and pyaemia    —M.
 F.
	
-
—
	
1
80
42
38
-
1
—i
"i
41
18
23
"l
3
3
2
1
1
4
"'4
2
2
C
2
10
4
1
1
10
5
5
1
~2
2
1
! -
3
1
1
i
~ l
i
2
292
170
122
7
1
5
?
26
8
17
13
11
6
29
8
"l7
9
9
15
2
2
2
41
31
4
10
A23
A26
A28
Meningococcal infections  _  M.
F.
Tetanus    M.
Acute poliomyelitis  M.
 F.
Acute infectious encephalitis  M.
Late effects of acute poliomyelitis and
acute infectious encephalitis  M.
Ditto   -.- R
Measles M.
 F.
Infectious hepatitis  M-
 F.
All other diseases classified as infective
	
A29
-i.....
1
1
1
340
163
177
4
3
4
2
23
18
17
26
8
8
29
4
1
39
10
11
18
4
3
2
37
37
10
7
	
A30
A32
A34
A43
—.
8
4
4
1
18
9
9
7
5
2
1
1
1
2
27
12
15
2
....-
~1
1
2
1
1
	
A44
Ditto     I'll. Neoplasms  —  T.
  M.
 F.
Malignant  neoplasm   of buccal  cavity
and pharynx    M.
Ditto      _R
Malignant neoplasm of oesophagus „M.
  —   _ F.
24
15
9
A45
~3
1
"~2
~~1
~1
1
2
2
4
2
~"l
~2
z
1
1
1
1
~1
~ 2
~i
l
l
1
_ 5
1
3
1
~2
2
1
3
- 1    1
31    6
51    1
1
11     7
	
A46
A47
Malignant neoplasm of stomach M.
 F.
Malignant  neoplasm  of  intestine,   ex-
3
2
2
1
A48
Ditto         —-R
Malignant neoplasm of rectum M.
    F.
2
2
4
"3
1
2
4
6
2
1
5
"~1
1
10
3
8
2
3
2
1
1
1
1
16
8
~i
l
A49
Malignant neoplasm of larynx M.
 F.
—
A50
Malignant neoplasm of trachea, and of
bronchus and lung not specified  as
secondary  M.
Ditto        -   R,
Malignant neoplasm of breast _M.
 F.
2
A51
—
1
~2
1
1
1
4
6
2
——
A52
A53
A54
A55
Malignant neoplasm of cervix uteri  F.
Malignant neoplasm of other and unspecified parts of uterus F.
Malignant neoplasm of prostate M.
Malignant neoplasm of skin M.
       F.
Malignant neoplasm of bone and connective tissue   M.
Ditto    -  -          R
Malignant neoplasm  of all  other  and
unspecified sites   -  M.
Ditto      - - - F.
Leukaemia and aleukaemia -— M.
 F.
2
"4
A56
A57
A58
I
1—.
1...
_
1
2
_
—
1
1
1
-
1
7
3
1
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 87
CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
o
cn
0
Z
>
P
C-.
0
Z
>
P
C4
SO
O
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P
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25
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—
137
91
46
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1
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16
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241
175
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45
25
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64
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14
16
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~2
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3
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4
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—
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91
53
38
1
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14
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9
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3
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95
70
25
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1
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14
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21
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20
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96
61
35
5
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9
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2
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1
1
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71
39
32
2
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10
6
4
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
52
32
20
1
1
1
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7
3
4
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1
~2
"l
1
1
10
5
5
1
1
1
z
z:
—.
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1
z
—
3
3
1
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11
5
6
4
1
3
2
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1
--
—
-
_
15
8
7
3
1
2
1
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~i
3
2
1
7i
"l
l
139
91
48
4
2
2
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18
12
6
22
13
9
5
3
2
19
13
6
76
56
20
2
1
1
1
1
___
	
—
—
—
—
Al
A2
A5
A8
A9
A10
All
A12
A15
A16
A17
A18
A20
5
5
__
"Z
2
~Z
16
12
4
—1
1
1
1
1
2
—-
1
4
1
2
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
z
_
z:
z
z:
....
2
2
	
z.
1
"l
Z"
12
8
4
-
2
1
1
	
z
1
—
1
1
1
_
A23
A26
A28
A29
A30
A32
A34
A43
A44
A45
A46
A47
A48
A49
A50
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
A56
A57
A58 T 88
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
d
z
ed
X
u
IN
o
it
X
*cr
X
<*
rt
cn
o
"n
Eg
3
Cause of Death
O
Z
o
Z
o
Z
O
Z
O
Z
o
z
O
Z
O
Z
O
Z
O
Z
o
Z
d
z
o
Z
o
Z
O
z
3
o
H
>
5
>
s
>
3
>
3
>
3
>
3
3
>
3
>
3
>
3
>
3
>
3
>
3
>
5
>
3
A59
Lymphosarcoma  and  other  neoplasms
of lymphatic and haematopoietic system     ..M.
Ditto    F.
Hodgkin's disease " M.
 - F.
Benign   neoplasms   and   neoplasms   of
unspecified nature  '    M.
Ditto           F.
56
31
12
3
10
22
i
2
1
1
.
1
2
"Z
"Z
2
1
1
~~2
i
"~i
".:::
9
5
 i
2
1
24
17
5
2
3
8
6
4
2
3
__
l
A60
~~1
~T
Ill,  IV.   Allergic disorders and endocrine, metabolic, and blood diseases T.
Ditto     - M.
  F.
273
146
127
l
l
3
1
2
2
"~2
7
1
6
7
2
5
10
8
2
8
6
2
4
2
2
45
31
14
114
60
54
38
18
20
2
...
2
2
~2
4
1
3
A61
2
2
12
46
65
8
1
zz
~~2
"~3
—-
1
2
z
1
-,
~z
1
3
12
10
4
14
1
"     7
21
24
5
2
4
32
19
1
2
6
5
1
z~
2
A62
Thyrotoxicosis with or without goitre M.
           F.
A63
- 1-
11--
1
       F.
21    2
1     1
1
A64
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states
 M.
—
" 1
1
2
4
i
6
i
l
1
1! --
11--
31 ....
21     1
A65
Ditto F.
Anaemias        -   M.
    F.
1
11
12
	
■
—
A66
Allergic disorders;   all other endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases.      M.
Ditto  -    - - F.
77
37
1
~~i
7
10
—
--
V. Mental, psychoneurotic, and personality disorders -    T.
Ditto               M.
 -  -F.
22
16
6
'"
l
l
8
4
4
9
9
1
 1
—
	
A67
A68
Psychoses  -  M.
  _   -   F.
Psychoneuroses  and  disorders  of personality  M.
5
2
9
3
2
1
—
l
~2
3
2
1
3
5
-
1
	
—
A69
Mental deficiency              M.
  F.
	
VI. Diseases of the nervous system and
sense organs  T.
Ditto  - - M.
-     F.
1,395
744
651
675
611
16
6
4
4
6
4
9
4
34
22
10
6
4
6
4
11
6
5
6
5
7
4
3
4
2
Z
5
3
2
3
2
22
14
8
14
8
27
16
11
15
11
-—
-
-.
1
54
25
29
22
28
_
1
~~1
1
1
26
15
11
14
10
1
1
6
4
2
4
2
211
113
98
102
91
4
3
1
1
1
1
1
4
2
600
318
282
250
125
125
9
3
6
3
6
z
22
10
12
10
11
Z
12
7
5
A70
A71
A72
A73
All
A78
Vascular  lesions  affecting  central  nervous system     —  M.
Ditto   ' -    F.
Non-meningococcal meningitis  M.
  -F.
Multiple sclerosis                M.
Epilepsy   M.
Otitis media and mastoditis    M.
 — F.
All other diseases of the nervous system
and sense organs . „. - M.
Ditto - -  F.
1
2811  119
2661 117
31      2
1      2
21
11      2
31 —
1      1
71-	
41:
221      4
111      3
7
5
VII.   Diseases of the circulatory system   -       T.
Ditto -    M.
 -    F.
4,969
3,183
1,786
5
5
37
28
9
26
20
6
17
8
9
100
67
33
77
49
28
194
130
64
72
54
18
21
17
4
647
420
227
1
23551 860
14651 537
8901 323
25
16
9
61
42
19
62
38
24
A79
Rheumatic fever —   M.
 F.
7
4
76
93
2,594
1,282
101
74
167
172
32
38
155
105
51
18
4
~~ 1
z
~Z
~1
1
4
1
....
~2
~z
~1
z
1
51
22
2
"6
4
2
2
3
4
2
 I—I    2
.... I.... 1-
11 ... !    4
21    51 —
1      1
4011151 42
231 511 12
31    21    3
Il   2!    3
31    6!    1
21    51    2
1 —
31    11
.- 1    12
1
111 335
21  170
11    21
II    12
11    23
11    13
1
- 1      3
21      1
l!     1
401      6
461    13
1
11781 455
6351 238
421    12
231    19
861    24
1071    22
;z
1
—
A80
Chronic rheumatic heart disease. M.
 F.
"...
A81
A82
A83
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart
disease       -       M.
Ditto    F.
Other diseases of heart M.
_.F.
Hypertension with heart disease - _ M.
1
231 19
51    5
 1 —
- 1-
21.-
11
1
- -1. -
1
101 35
81 13
- 1 ...
11    1
11    1
— 1    2
35
16
1
1
1
A84
Hypertension without mention of heart
   M.
~"l
~"l
1
-   I —
1        1      1
171      71    -1	
A85
A86
Ditto  -   - F.
Diseases of arteries  M.
 F.
Other diseases of circulatory system M.
  F.
1
2
~1
1
1
—
7
1
_.
2
1
1
	
5
23
14
4
1
14
74
55
26
9
9
25
18
7
3
-
3
-
2
1
2
1
3
1
1
2
4 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
T 89
o
O
Z
>
Q
Cv.
o
Z
>
a
SC
O
z
>
p
X
so
o
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P
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so
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so
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3C
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OO
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0
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4
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..—
1
15
8
7
7
7
1
5
4
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—_
4
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24
19
5
16
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1
—
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3
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1
i
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1
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—
z
	
—
1
1
1
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i
	
—
—
	
—
1
1
~Z
3
3
1
2
3
2
1
2
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A59
A60
5
3
2
"Z
3
I
11
7
4
7
4
	
—
2
1
1
1
1
—
1
1
..—
3
2
1
2
1
—
i
i
	
1
1
i
i
A61
A62
A63
A64
—
5
2
3
1
3
1
14
9
5
1
7
2
~~ 1
—2
1
zz
3
2
1
2
1
6
5
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
5
4
1
"Z
3
_
6
3
3
3
3
39
21
18
I
_l
16
14
1
1
2
2
~~\
1
1
8
3
5
3
5
31
25
6
1
1
3
22
3
1
1
2
~2
2
~T
6
4
2
41
11
._ 1
11
ZZi
1
1
1
3
1
2
Z
1
A65
—
i
i
i
i
8
6
2
4
2
2
2
2
1
1
A66
i
14
9
5
9
4
~i
14
10
4
.... -
9
1
1
_
_
9
5
4
4
4
1
13
6
7
5
2
J
~2
1
2
1
1
1
—1
17
10
7
"Z
1
1
8
4
1
1
i
	
I
A67
A68
A69
i
—
—
~z
—
—
—
A70
A71
-   1
1
—
	
1
1
1
1
1
83
63
20
Z
1
1
54
17
2
~2
1
1
1
1
1
1
z:
—1
1
8
6
2
—1
5
1
Z
E
3
2
1
z
2
z:
—
1
1
1
44
28
16
28
11
2
-_.
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1
1
1
Z|
5
5
3
~2
—
2
2
1
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=
—
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4
3
1
2
1
	
~i"
21
18
3
1
13
2
—
1
1
A72
A73
All
A78
1
1
81
61
21
1
11
 1
1
—-1
1
41
11
11
.-     1
...- 1
11
1
--
1
19
15
4
~~2
7
3
2
1
3
~i
!
9
6
3
6
1
~~2
53
35
18
1
2
30
13
1
z
1
"Il
--I
11
1!
!
A79
A80
A81
A82
A83
A84
A85
A86 T 90
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
d
ca
X
o
cd
X
CJ
&
X
u
CO
X
sj
Z
—
*"
w
cN
o
m
<n
•T
-t
cn
cn
cn
5
Cause of Death
o
Z
c
Z
o
Z
O
z
o
Z
O
Z
o
Z
O
Z
O
Z
o
Z
d
Z
o
z
O
Z
o
Z
O
Z
£
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
3
P
P
a
p
P
a
P
a
P
a
A
p
P
R
P
VIII.   Diseases of the respiratory sys
tem   T.
757
1
6
5
17
11
13
11
75
386
89
4
17
6
Ditto           M.
479
1
5
4
10
8
9
5
51
242
62
3
13
4
    F.
278
10
	
1
1
7
3
4
6
24
144
7
27
1
1
4
1
7
A87
Acute upper respiratory infections—M.
F.
15
1
9
2
A88
Influenza                                             M.
10
7.
3
1
R
12
1
1
4
1
A89
Lobar pneumonia        —       -           M.
 F.
61
23
1
—
—
3
2
2
3
—
6
28
8
4
7
1
2
2
A90
Bronchopneumonia     —M.
210
1
3
2
3
3
1
21
121
26
2
5
 _        -F.
140
1
4
2
2
2
18
80
12
1
?.
1
A91
Primary atypical, other, and unspecified
pneumonia             ...                     M.
44
1
	
	
3
	
	
10
11
5
1
1
Ditto        -   -   F.
41
1
3
16
4
1
1
A92
Acute bronchitis  - M.
10
3
2
2
1
 F.
6
3
1
A93
Bronchitis, chronic and unqualified M.
38
1
1
4
4
17
8
1
           '      - — F.
9
1
1
5
2
A94
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids M.
   F.
Empyema and abscess of lung M.
2
1
14
1
Z
2
	
—
	
A95
—
.—1
6
2
1
    F.
4
3
1
A96
Pleurisy                 .       ~M.
F.
1
2
—
1
—-
2
	
—
—
	
A97
All other respiratory diseases M.
79
1
4
2
4
47
13
1
1
  -. F.
25
—
1
1
1
1
14
3
—
IX. Diseases of the digestive system T.
474
3
6
5
8
6
21
9
7
64
217
62
5
3
6
 - M.
287
3
3
5
3
4
16
7
4
39
1261    33
5
3
2
.           _ — F.
187
3
5
2
5
2
3
25
91
29
4
A98
Diseases of teeth and supporting structures          —F.
1
A99
Ulcer of stomach  M.
-                  F.
34
7
1
—
	
—
	
1
1
4
2
1
1
5
10
5
4
1
	
A100
Ulcer of duodenum  -   .-     - M.
... F.
56
17
1
1
2
1
—
8
3
30
12
7
1
1
	
A101
Gastritis and duodenitis       M.
2
	
1
AI02
Appendicitis - M.
4
	
	
—
	
2
2
	
  F.
5
	
1
3
1
A103
Intestinal obstruction and hernia—M.
40
1
	
3
2
1
7
14
3
1
1
1
F.
48
1
2
1
2
1
5
21
8
1
A104
Gastro-enteritis and colitis, except diar
rhoea of the new-born _.   — M.
38
3
3
1
1
.*>
131      6
Ditto         F.
27
11...
	
1
1
3
6
7
1
A105
Cirrhosis of liver   M.
  -  -F.
49
36
1
—
1
—
1
3
2
3
1
4
5
31
23
1
4
1
1
1
A106
Cholelithiasis and cholecystitis—      M.
F.
21
23
-
—
"2
4
6
10
8
1
5
1
—
1
A107
Other diseases of digestive system.—M.
43
1     1
11 —
1
1
1
6
16
9
1
              F.
23 - 1    1
1
3
13
3
1
X.   Diseases of the genito-urinary sys
1      1
1      1
tem   T.
2701    11    5
3
8
4
11
3
34
132
38
4
6
Ditto    - — M.
2001    1
5
3
5
21    8
3
22
106
23
3
4
  F.
701 —
3
2
3
12
26
15
1
2
A108
Acute nephritis   M.
 _.-. F.
21 --
41
—
~Z
—
1
2
A109
Chronic, other, and unspecified nephri
1
1
tis       -..        M.
701. .
5
3
2
1
3
1
3
28!    13
1
7
Ditto      F.
411 —
—
1
1
2
10
91    10
	
1
2
A110
Infections of kidney - — M.
_ _ F.
321	
141 ....
~
~z
3
1
241      3
101      1
I    1
— I —
1
Alll
Calculi of urinary system  - M.
.-    F.
10!....
31 ..
—
—
—
—
2
71      11 —1 —
21      11... 1.
A112
Hyperplasia of prostate   M.
681    1
2
1
4
21 .. 1    10
381      41           1
1
A114
Other diseases of genito-urinary system
                                              M.
1
181. -
1
1
— 1-
4
1        1      1
9!      21 - 1	
Ditto    - F.
81-
—
1
11 - 1-
1
3!      21—1 —
—
XI.   Deliveries  and  complications  of
1
1        1      I
pregnancy, childbirth, and the puer-
1      1      1
1        1      1
perium       T.
131 —
1
.—
1
—
2
31      2I.-I--
1        1      I
—
A115
Sepsis of pregnancy, childbirth, and the
1
1      1
1        1      1
puerperium      — F.
2
 1	
— 1 -
— i —
 -1 1 1 —
—
A116
Toxaemias of pregnancy and the puer
|
1
1        1      1
 1      11— I —
perium   F.
3
—
—
— 1 —
	
- 1      1
A117
Haemorrhage of pregnancy and  childbirth    -  F.
1
.-!-.
	
1
1
I..I-
1        1      1
i    i-i.- VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954—Continued
T 91
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2
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A87
A88
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2
1
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2
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A90
A91
A92
A93
A94
A95
A96
A97
A98
A99
A100
A101
A102
A103
A104
A105
A106
A107
A108
A109
A110
--
1
—
—
—
—
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l
1
Alll
A112
A114
	
-
t
A115
A116
A117 T 92
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.-
—CAUSE
OF DEATH
BY SEX FOR
CENSUS
d
Z
10
3
3
Cause of Death
"3
o
N
6
Z
>
3
X
6
Z
>
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d
Z
>
3
cd
CN
d
Z
>
3
X
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6
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>
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o
CN
d
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>
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ed
CI
6
Z
>
3
X
cn
d
Z
>
3
CJ
cn
O
Z
>
3
cd
d
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>
p
X
6
Z
>
3
cd
m
d
z
>
3
X
cn
d
Z
>
3
u
in
6
Z
>
3
TJ
in
d
Z
>
3
A118
Abortion without mention of sepsis or
toxaemia _ -  F.
Abortion with sepsis    -F.
Other complications of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puerperium —F.
XII,   XIII.   Diseases of the skin and
musculoskeletal system  T.
Ditto   M.
     F.
Infections of the skin and subcutaneous
tissue     - -          -M.
Ditto    - F.
2
1
4
47
29
18
6
2
4
9
2
1
17
6
178
102
76
14
11
39
33
49
32
456
266
190
38
31
78
46
21
21
11
6
19
q
—
~
1
2
1
1
~i
l
7
6
1
1
2
1
1
—-
1
7
6
1
1
3
3
11
5
6
1
1
2
1
2
4
9
7
2
__
2
16
12
4
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
—1
1
10
6
4
2
~2
Z
1
1
3
4
1
3
1
3
27
24
3
i
i
—
—
1
6
5
1
"Z
5
2
1
15
8
7
—-
3
2
1
5
3
75
36
39
3
6
20
15
13
18
145
88
57
16
14
22
14
7
3
2
1
5
2
36
23
35
20
15
10
15
10
411
302
109
53
15
47
15
30
1
40
13
48
44
7
A119
A120
1
10
6
4
2
3
1
3
1
19
9
10
1
—
	
3
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
~T
2
1
1
—
i
—_
"Z
A121
A122
      . F.
Osteomyelitis and periostitis  .    M.
Ankylosis and acquired musculoskeletal
deformities         -  R
All other diseases of skin and musculo-
A124
A125
A126
i
i
6
6
2
1
3
6
3
3
1
2
1
~1
Ditto                     —- F.
A127
XIV. Congenital malformations  T.
 ._M.
 ..F.
Spina bifida and meningocele M.
F.
Congenital   malformations   of   circula-
2
1
1
1
1
6
3
3
Zi
i
2
1
20
14
6
i
i
i
2
~2
ZJ
13
9
4
27
18
9
3
3
5
2
10
4
58
35
23
5
6
5
5
3
2
5
5
12
10
16
11
5
7
3
4
2
144
107
37
i
i
I
A128
1
1
2
1
1
~z
1
1
8
5
3
~i
1
1
i
"i
—
3
2
1
~~1
1
1
1
4
1
18
9
9
1
~Z
1
~1
1
1
2
4
6
1
1
1
3
6
5
4
58
39
19
5
2
20
9
2
1
2
i
—i
i
—
A129
Ditto     -     — F.
All other congenital malformations-M.
F.
i
XV.   Certain diseases of early infancy
T.
10
Ditto                              M.
5
A130
A131
A132
A133
A134
luu                                           p.
Birth injuries ~   M.
 F.
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis ..M.
Infections of the new-born— M.
 F.
Haemolytic disease of new-born M.
 F.
All other defined diseases of early infancy    M.
Ditto                 F.
5
1
2
2
1
1
A135
Ill-defined diseases peculiar to early infancy, and immaturity unqualified M.
1
991
771    1
1
1
1191    1
721    1
471	
1
291
?al
31
21 —
1
11 —
1
1      1
101... I    1
51    11
1      1
1      1
91    21    2
41    11    1
51    11    1
1      1
1       1
— 1—1 —
31      I    1
41    11    1
21     11
1
2
A136
XVI. Symptoms, senility, and ill-defined
conditions   —T.
Ditto   ,._   -M.
   F.
Senility without mention of psychosis
— - -M.
. 1
1
Ditto                .     ---  F.
-ft=
A137
Ill-defined and unknown causes M.
   F.
E XVII.    Accidents,   poisonings,   and
violence   (classification  according  to
external cause)     T.
Ditto   - -  M.
.  F.
43
19
1,105
834
771
1
1
2
2
!  1
1     I
161    51    4
111    41    3
51    11    1
31—1	
31—1	
21
13
8
3
4
2
4
Z
113
88
25
21
5
17
|
I
I
31 27
31 21
 1    6
1
11    3
-1    4
11   2
18
16
7
AE138
Motor-vehicle accidents M.
 F.
Traffic accidents - M.
  F.
Other transport accidents M.
 F.
Accidental poisoning — M.
 F.
Accidental falls   -M.
       F.
Accidents caused by machinery M.
I
179     1
631 -
1631    1
1             1      1
... 1    61    71    41    31
11    11    21      1    12
... 1    61    71    41    30
2
—
AE139
AE140
AE141
AE142
63
87
5
52
20
85
64
35
1
-
—
—
—
-
—
—
1
3
3
__
._
—
	
	
_
_
2
1
_!
1
" 1
1
1
2
2
....
2
I
1
2
—
...
...
5
1
2
2
1
_
1
1
—
1
—
1
1
12
8
3
2
1
5
6
4
5
4
2
3
9
4
4
1
—.
...
4
3
_
	
1
2
1
3
—
2 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954—Continued
T 93
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in
cd
so
X
so
o
so
TJ
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so
CM
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6
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o
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O
z
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z
0
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o
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o
Z
O
Z
o
Z
0
Z
0
Z
CO
3
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3
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3
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3
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3
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3
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3
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3
3
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3
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3
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3
>
3
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a
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—
—
—
—
—
	
	
	
	
	
	
A118
i
—
—
—
A119
—
_
—
-—
—
—
	
A120
i
i
3
2
1
-----
—
—
i
i
	
i
i
	
—
	
—
—
—
i
2
i
A121
	
:z
z:
—
—
—
Zt
—
—
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
	
A122
—
—
—
1
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
	
—
A124
_
A125
2
1
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l
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3
2
1
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1
1
1
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3
2
1
A126
i
i
l
i
5
3
2
A127
	
i
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2
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1
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2
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-.-
—
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—
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—
—
—
	
—
1
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i
A128
A129
—
	
—
3
2
1
4
3
1
-
--
5
2
3
1
12!    1
81    1
41	
6
1
5
6
4
2
4
2
2
l
l
6
5
1
7
5
2
2
1
1
3
1
2
11
6
5
7
4
3
6
4
2
l
i
2
2
2
2
10
5
5
3
2
1
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l
13
7
6
11-    1 ■
--.    1
11... 1
11    11 —
11... |-
11    21    1
-.1   21
— 1 1 —
— I—1 —
1
1
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1
1
2
1
1
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3
1
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1
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i
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1
2
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A134
1     1
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A135
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A137
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21 121    6
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231 27
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13
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7
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4
4
11
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22
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5
6
5
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5
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15
13
2
13
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6
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1
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23
16
7
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3
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13
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1
9
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9
6
5
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8
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AE141
AE142 T 94
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
d
cd
X
u
cd
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o
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cd
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Cause of Death
M
z
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AE143
Accident caused by fire and explosion
of combustible material - M.
37
1
1
2
1
1
1
9
3
3
1
1
Ditto   -  . F.
33
?,
1
9
5
7
2
1
AE144
Accident caused by hot substance, corrosive liquid, steam, and radiation M.
4
1
1
AE145
Accident caused by firearm  M.
      F.
15
2
1
1
1
—-
1
3
4
1
l
1
AE146
Accidental drowning and submersion M.
80
	
2
	
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1
15
24
8
2
1
-    F.
15
1
1
1
1
2
AE147
All other accidental causes   M.
104
1
1
2
2
7,
3
1
18
21
4
6
3
            F.
21
1
3
4
3   -1 ....
1
AE148
Suicide and self-inflicted injury M.
141
2
1
4
1
4
1
1
13
64
281-   1    3
?,
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37
1
1
il   i
5
20
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AE149
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted
1      1
by other persons (not in war) ...   M.
14
	
	
1
i
1
8
— 1 -
Ditto      — -                           F.
11
7,
i
1
4
11 -
AE150
Injury resulting from operations of war
      M.
1
	
1
11 —
1
1
N XVII.    Accidents,   poisonings,   and
violence   (classification  according to
1
nature of injury)     T.
1,1051    2
161    5
4
21
16
27
201  13
144
411
1131    3
27
18
Ditto        M.
834
2
11
4
3
13
17
74
14
9
107
302
881    3
91
16
..      . F.
271
5
1
1
8
4
3
6
4
37
109
251 -
61    2
AN138
160
1
?
1
1
3
1
4
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1
17
55
171    1
3
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F.
35
37
1
1
1
1
1
1
—
1
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7
5
10
16
31-
....   1 —
2
1
AN139
Fracture of spine and trunk  _. M.
    F.
10
1
7
ll
AN140 1 Fracture of limbs     M.
41
1
2
5
6
7.0
31 -
2
AN141
    F.
541 -
21
1
1
1
1
i
5
35
31....
1 -
2
Dislocation without fracture      — M.
AN143 1 Head injury  (excluding fracture) _ M.
751 ..
... 1 ..
2
1
1
i
14
17
161 -
6
      F.
141
1
1-
4
5
31 -
AN 144
Internal injury of chest, abdomen, and
1
1
pelvis - — M.
1411   .
3
i! ..
1
7
6
7
2
22
45
121 ...
21    2
Ditto    — -    F.
29! ..
2
1
1
1
2
6
8
11	
2
AN145
Laceration and open wounds  M.
15! ....
1
1
1
.... 1 ....
6
....   1-
1
             F.
61. .
2
1
11-
AN146
Superficial injury, contusion, and crushing with intact skin surface M.
Ditto                   -                     F.
1
21...
11
1
.-.
—
1
— 1 -
1
1
AN147
Effects of foreign body entering through
orifice      M.
I
161 -
1
4
3
!
— I.....
1
Ditto      F.
101 ...
1
1
3
11 —
AN148
Burns  - —   M.
281
7,
2
1
1
6
2
21. ..
1
  F.
251 ..
1
1
2
5
2
21 ..
1
AN 149
Effects of poisons  M.
 F.
1111    1
471
2
2
2
1
1
1
5
2
74
33
121    1
31 —
1
2
AN150   All other and unspecified effects of ex-
1
1
ternal causes     M.
206
5
.. .1    1     3
1
3
3
2
28
64
26!    1
5
7
Ditto         - - F.
40
1
1 ...        1
9
7
1
5
5
71....
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954—Continued
T 95
cn
cd
so
NO
so
TJ
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AE147
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AE149
1
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AE150
2
2
16
12
4
6
6
25
23
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37
27
10
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4
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7
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22
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5
6
5
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5
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15
13
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5
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2
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1
2
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1
5
1
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9
3
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2
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6
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AN150 T 96
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
6
Z
3
Cause of Death
o
H
J4
-
u
cn
c
o
c
i
CO
cd
a
S
o
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M
u
X
E
5
o
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cd
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cd
Z
e
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Z
|
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u
z
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3
0
CJ
c
cd
>
M
c
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c
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X
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u
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0-
01
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3
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3
£
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u
01
>
3
O
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cd
>
a
o
|
CO
>
cd
O
o
>
All causes                T.
   M.
6,568
3,998
2,570
86
61
25
38
13
3
1
3
6
2
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
2
1,198
653
545
14
8
16
7
89
50
60
66
43
29
6
1
120
19
109
35
26
63
8
7
7
55
36
19
8
5
3
1
2
1
2
109
76
33
2
1
1
1
z:
14
7
7
1
2
1
~z
3
4
1
133
85
48
26
18
8
1
~~2
1
2
5
1
1
1
8
1
1
1
28
21
7
4
2
2
1
1
1
165
91
74
2
1
1
~i
~Z
28
13
15
._ _
1
1
3
2
3
2
1
2
~Z
1
3
1
2
2
1
95
51
44
315
185
130
2
1
1
1
160
92
68
2
2
1
100
56
44
3
62
37
25
83
52
31
2
88
60
28
4,313
2,655
1,658
69
52
17
33
10
3
1
2
5
1
 1
105
71
34
757
430
_   —   F.
327
I.   Infective and parasitic diseases    -     T.
  M.
4
4
Al
    F.
Tuberculosis of respiratory system M.
—F.
3
._ _
1
	
2
~2
	
3
A5
A8
Tuberculosis, all other forms _ M.
	
A9
A10
General paralysis of insane   .. —  M.
All other syphilis    — M.
    F.
1
All
A12
Gonococcal infection . F.
	
A17
Scarlet fever   —       - -F.
A20
20
8
12
2
3
2
2
—„
1
1
1
3
1
1
1
.... -
1
60
38
22
1
~z
4
2
3
6
3
5
~Z
2
3
4
1
~~1
13
4
1
1
2
1
	
—
	
	
	
2
2
2
1
2
1
1
—
A23
    F.
Meningococcal infections   M.
  "      F.
—
A28
A29
A30
     F.
Acute infectious encephalitis - M.
Late   effects   of   acute   poliomyelitis   and
acute infectious encephalitis   M.
Ditto -        F.
Measles  —  M.
--
A32
A34
1
31
18
13
....-
25
10
15
11
4
7
10
6
4
9
6
3
1
1
797
449
348
11
6
11
5
67
31
35
35
26
18
5
1
90
14
70
22
13
44
4
5
6
3
113
93
16
13
19
15
5
2
2
4
16
7
9
1
2
1
2
1
1
~2
2
2
-—
II.   Neoplasms —T.
   M.
139
62
A44
  —   F.
Malignant neoplasm of buccal cavity and
77
9
Ditto                    _ F.
"Z
2
2
3
3
3
3
—-
1
1
1
2
3
1
2
—_
1
1
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1
~2
1
Z
1
1
1
1
1
~z
1
"Z
1
Zi
i
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A45
Malignant neoplasm of oesophagus _ M.
      F.
1
1
A46
Malignant neoplasm of stomach     -M.
        F.
4
5
A47
A48
A49
A50
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
Malignant   neoplasm   of  intestine,   except
rectum   . - M.
Ditto  F.
Malignant neoplasm of rectum  M.
                F.
Malignant neoplasm of larynx M.
    F.
Malignant  neoplasm   of  trachea,   and   of
bronchus   and   lung   not   specified   as
secondary - — -  M.
Ditto       _F.
Malignant neoplasm of breast    F.
Malignant neoplasm of cervix uteri  F.
Malignant neoplasm of other and unspecified parts of uterus  .   F.
Malignant neoplasm of prostate       M.
7
16
4
3
9
3
19
5
4
5
7
..     F.
..... 1    2
A56
Malignant neoplasm of bone and connec-
2
Ditto   F.
Malignant neoplasm of all other and un-
4l
A57
173
137
20
19
30
20
6
3
4
8
1
1
	
2
3
1
2
1
"Z
2
8
1
3
2
2
1
2
1
1
1
90
A58
Ditto         -      -            .   „F.
Leukaemia and aleukaemia    M.
F.
14
1
9
A59
Lymphosarcoma  and other neoplasms of
lymphatic and haematopoietic system ..M.
Ditto                        F.
5
9
Hodgkin's disease    M.
  F.
	
—
A60
Benign neoplasms and neoplasms of un-
9
Ditto          ...                                     .   .J.
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 97
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
6
Z
3
c
Cause of Death
"cd
O
H
o
cd
6
cd
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0
0
E
ccS
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0
6
cd
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01
>
3
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III, IV.   Allergic disorders and endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases T.
Ditto    M.
  F.
145
8C
65
1
7
29
29
4
1
6
6
40
22
9
7
2
3
4
1
1
754
407
347
369
328
4
2
3
1
4
1
5
3
22
12
2,776
1,733
1,043
3
2
39
45
1,401
764
51
27
98
112
17
21
94
62
30
10
420
269
151
5
8
4
2
2
4
3
1
Z
1
2
1
1
1
6
3
3
—.
1
._ _
2
1
12
10
2
10
2
4
2
2
Z
1
1
1
8
4
4
3
4
9
4
5
3
2
1
7
5
2
4
3
1
84
45
39
1
1
1
19
9
10
A62
Thyrotoxicosis with or without goitre —M.
  F.
Diabetes mellitus     M.
   F.
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states M.
    F.
1
A63
2
3
3
1
1
--
4
19
19
4
2
3
20
13
6
6
1
......
A64
2
1
~1
5
—
—
2
	
A65
Anaemias    M.
   F.
2
1
A66
Allergic   disorders;    all   other   endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases M.
Ditto      F.
V. Mental,   Psychoneurotic,   and   personality disorders   —   X.
Ditto   - M.
    „.F.
Psychoses     M.
Psychoneuroses  and  disorders  of  personality   —M.
Ditto        F.
Mental deficiency   F.
VI. Diseases of the nervous system  and
9
7
2
5
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
17
13
4
12
2
1
1
2
22
10
12
9
11
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
--
2
n
1
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__
46
18
28
16
26
1
1
	
1
1
A67
A68
	
	
2
4
A69
20
8
12
7
12
14
7
7
7
7
8
3
5
3
4
8
5
3
5
3
10
5
5
5
5
12
7
5
6
5
1
452
247
205
219
195
2
115
63
52
62
49
A70
A71
Ditto —   - M.
    F.
Vascular lesions affecting central nervous
system     M.
Ditto -  F.
Non-meningococcal meningitis  — M.
   F.
Multiple sclerosis   M.
      F.
Epilepsy     M.
  F.
1
All
1
—
—„
A73
1
33
17
16
—
1
12
14
1
1
1
" 1
1
4
2
2
1
1
119
76
43
	
—
2
1
All
1
71
37
34
1
24
16
8
1
21
12
9
29
19
10
39
28
11
5
3
18
7
1,805
1,132
673
1
50
35
15
A78
 F.
All  other diseases of the  nervous  system
and sense organs M.
Ditto   F.
VII.   Diseases of the circulatory system .T.
 M.
1
28
16
12
1
13
9
2
—2
1
1
1
1
55
39
16
__
36
14
—
1
1
1
1
1
64
41
23
1
35
18
1
~3
4
—-
5
4
1
8
8
6
~1
Z
1
1
75
40
35
1
33
26
1
3
2
1
1
1
4
2
10
8
2
1
1
355
217
138
1
A79
   F.
Rheumatic fever  -   M.
 F.
Chronic rheumatic heart disease M.
F.
1
A80
2
2
58
35
5
1
6
3
~4
2
1
23
13
10
2
1
1
1
28
24
1
4
6
1
3
2
13
12
1
15
7
1
11
7
Zi
1
19
7
1
2
24
7
2
2
1
1
1
1
7
5
2
33
37
899
481
34
13
68
82
12
10
65
43
20
7
314
194
120
5
7
1
3
23
6
32
13
2
2
1
3
3
1
2
2
180
102
9
9
7
8
3
6
11
A81
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart disease    M.
Ditto —   F.
A82
A83
Other diseases of heart M.
    F.
Hypertension with heart disease ._ ..M.
F.
A84
A85
Hypertension without mention of heart .M.
   F.
Diseases of arteries  M.
                F.
Other diseases of circulatory system      M.
        F.
VIII. Diseases of the respiratory system T.
 M.
  F.
Acute upper respiratory infections M.
  .F.
Influenza    M.
     -      -F.
Lobar pneumonia   M.
   F.
A86
A87
—
3
1
2
4
4
3
2
1
—
8
4
2
28
18
10
A88
41	
A89
27
9
1
2
z
1 T 98
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
6
Z
tfl
3
i
Cause of Death
"cd
O
H
M
o
cd
*
0
co
3.
o
3
E
cd
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cd
c
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01
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3
cd
z
c
o
CO
z
U
V
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C
o
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A90
Bronchopneumonia    M.
„                                             F.
130
88
13
16
3
3
22
6
10
4
55
13
252
151
101
15
5
30
11
1
2
4
14
22
18
10
38
23
12
15
21
11
153
116
37
39
19
24
11
4
2
38
11
5
4
1
2
1
24
14
10
1
1
1
5
1
11
4
74
44
30
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2
2
1
1
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1
1
1
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2
2
2
1
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l
l
l
2
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2
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71
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3
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3
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3
2
1
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1
1
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1
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1
3
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2
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1
1
1
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7
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1
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Zi
i
8
5
3
1
"Z
1
2
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9
4
5
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Z
z
2
1
1
1
1
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6
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3
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1
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99
72
6
11
2
2
14
5
6
3
38
11
175
103
72
7
5
22
9
1
1
9
7
2
2
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9
4
A91
Primary atyphical, other, and unspecified
pneumonia    — M.
Ditto   - F.
9
"Z
4
4
2
~z
1
2
2
"Z
Zi
—i
i
i
~Z
7
5
2
1
"Zi
2
A93
     F.
Bronchitis, chronic and unqualified .— . M.
    .     F.
1
2
1
A95
A97
A99
A100
A101
Empyema and abscess of lung M.
   F.
All other respiratory diseases    . .   — .M.
         F.
IX.  Diseases of the digestive system — T.
.    M.
 F.
Ulcer of stomach    M.
   F.
Ulcer of duodenum  - M.
   F.
Gastritis and duodenitis   M.
Appendicitis   -   M.
        F.
—-
5
1
23
11
12
2
1
A102
~Z
l
Zi
l
2
1
1
"Z
~z
1
1
1
3
3
2
Zi
l
~1
1
3
12
15
11
6
27
19
9
7
14
8
105
84
21
22
7
23
10
3
2
30
6
2
2
1
1
12
6
6
~z
1
3
1
2
2
1
z
1
1
1
1
A103
Intestinal obstruction and hernia M.
 F.
2
A104
Gastro-enteritis   and   colitis,   except   diar-
3
A105
Ditto — F.
Cirrhosis of liver   M.
 .F.
3
1
2
A106
A107
Cholelithiasis and cholecystitis  M.
   F.
Other diseases of digestive system M.
        F.
1
2
3
1
A109
A110
X. Diseases of the genito-urinary system T.
   M.
   F.
Chronic, other and unspecified nephritis .M.
              F.
Infections of kidney   M.
  F.
18
10
8
8
6
1
1
Alll
A112
A114
A116
Calculi of urinary system M.
          F.
Hyperplasia of prostate - M.
Other diseases of genito-urinary system M.
    F.
XI.   Deliveries and complications of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puerperium T.
Toxaemias   of   pregnancy   and   the   puer-
1
1
A118
A120
A121
Abortion   without   mention   of   sepsis   or
toxaemia    —F.
Other complications of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puerperium     F.
XII, XIII.   Diseases of the skin and musculoskeletal system ~ —  T.
Ditto     - M.
 F.
Infections of skin and subcutaneous tissue
 M.
Ditto                                                           F.
Arthritis and spondylitis  M.
Osteomyelitis and periostitis  -   - -M.
All  other  diseases  of skin  and musculoskeletal system   —M.
Ditto  —    -  - F.
XIV.  Congenital malformations T.
     M.
2
1
1
A122
A124
A126
1
4
3
1
1
4
3
1
1
3
3
1
1
i
2
2
1
1
2
5
3
51
26
25
1
1
1
i
2
1
1
l
4
9
  F.
il
9 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 99
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
6
Z
in
3
3
Cause of Death
"cd
O
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M
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cd
|
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cx
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£
a)
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0
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cd
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3
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A127
A128
Spina bifida and meningocele M.
 F.
Congenital   malformations   of   circulatory
2
3
24
14
18
13
160
91
69
15
10
22
16
4
6
3
2
7
3
40
32
48
28
20
12
17
16
3
465
344
121
64
25
56
25
35
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43
17
54
38
8
7
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25
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69
23
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465
344
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:
16
12
9
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96
59
37
12
6
13
10
3
1
1
1
1
2
29
17
31
19
12
10
12
9
"Z
2
2
""2
1
1
1
1
3
5
2
3
1
1
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—-
5
4
1
....-
1
6
5
1
2
—-
1
1
1
6
5
1
1
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1
8
4
4
"1
1
1
1
2
2
6
3
3
"Z
1
1
2
1
9
2
2
—
3
3
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6
1
5
2
1
1
1
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12
8
4
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1
2
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.... -
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A129
All other congenital malformations M.
 F.
XV.   Certain diseases of early infancy _..T.
  M.
11
8
A130
A131
  ... F.
Birth injuries   - -— M.
 F.
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis M.
  F.
Infections of the new-born  M.
     F.
Haemolytic disease of new-born  M.
 F.
All other defined diseases of early infancy
   M.
3
1
_
1
A132
A133
A134
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
~Z
1
1
1
1
2
—
Ditto       - — R
Ill-defined   diseases   peculiar   to   early   infancy, and immaturity unqualified ......M.
1
A135
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
__
9
8
1
3
2
2
~~2
4
4
2
1
1
1
4
2
2
2
1
2
1
3
1
XVI.    Symptoms,  senility,   and ill-defined
conditions  -"•
4
1
A136
A137
umo -                      p.
Senility without mention of psychosis _M.
  F.
Ill-defined and unknown causes  M.
  _ F.
3
—2
1
1
E XVII.   Accidents,  poisonings,  and  violence    (classification   according   to   ex-
24
18
6
4
1
4
1
1
2
"Z
1
2
Z
4
1
2
1
1
24
18
6
3
1
8
6
2
1
1
1
1
2
11
7
4
3
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
11
9
2
2
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
14
9
5
2
2
2
2
4
	
1
1
1
7
5
2
2
2
1
2
	
314
233
81
37
11
33
11
23
1
37
11
39
34
4
2
4
1
2
7
6
1
1
1
3
1
1
34
94
AE138
  F.
Motor-vehicle accidents   M.
     F.
10
6
3
3
~1
~2
~i
4
AE139
AE140
AE141
 F.
Other transport accidents   M.
  F.
Accidental poisoning    M.
  F.
Accidental fails .   M.
 F.
3
2
~z
3
3
1
AE142
AE143
Accident caused by machinery —- M.
Accident caused by fire and explosion of
1
—
.....
AE144
Ditto    - —F.
Accident caused by hot substance, corrosive liquid, steam, and radiation M.
Accident caused by firearm M.
   F.
	
AE145
—
~z
~i
l
l
9
8
1
-.-
1
"Zi
l
i
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—
AE146
AE147
Accidental drowning and submersion —M.
  F.
All other accidental causes M.
  F.
1
1
1
8
6
2
2
Zi
"Z
l
n
7
4
1
1
1
~z
11
9
2
2
1
1
1
1
14
9
5
1
2
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7
5
2
1
1
15
15
2
51
16
7
2
314
233
81
39
7
7
6
1
3
1
1
AE148
Suicide and self-inflicted injury —M.
  F.
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by
other persons (not in war) M.
8
2
AE149
4
4
1
4
2
2
2
12
8
4
1
1
N XVII.    Accidents,  poisonings,  and violence (classification according to nature
of injury)  -T.
Ditto   - -  M.
 F.
34
24
10
4
  F.
2 T 100
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
6
Z
Cfl
3
s
Cause of Death
"ed
O
H
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u
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AN139
AN 140
Fracture of spine and trunk M.
 F.
16
6
26
31
25
7
47
10
8
1
6
2
7
1
78
36
74
12
1
1
__
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
4
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
12
6
16
26
12
4
34
6
6
1
3
1
2
1
65
28
44
1
4
1
1
1
1
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1
AN143
Head injury (excluding fracture) M.
    F.
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
~z
2
1
AN144
Internal   injury   of   chest,   abdomen,   and
pelvis     M.
Ditto   F.
Laceration and open wounds M.
 F.
2
2
AN 145
	
1
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i
1
1
1
5
2
AN147
Effects  of foreign body entering through
orifice  M.
Ditto    F.
Burns  M.
   F.
AN 148
1
2
1
1
~"Z
1
1
2
~z
2
2
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5
1
~1
1
1
1
—
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3
1
AN149
5
AN150
   F.
All other and unspecified effects of external causes   M.
Ditto   F.
3
10
3 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 101
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< T 122 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 25.—DEATHS BY SINGLE YEARS OF AGE AND SEX, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
Age
Total
M.
F.
Age
Total
M.
F.
All ages	
Under 1 year1..
1 year	
2 years	
3 „   	
4 „    	
12,414
850
80
45
30
17
Total under 5 years.
1,022
5 years ..
6 „   -
7 „    ..
Total 5-9 years-
10 years.-
11 „    -
12 „    -
13 „    -
14 „    ..
Total 10-14 years.
15 years ..
16 „    -
17 „    -
18 „    ..
19 „   -
Total 15-19 years—
20 years.
21 „    -
22 „   _
23 „    _
24 „    -
Total 20-24 years..
25 years _
26 „    _
27 „   _
28 „    -
29 „    _
Total 25-29 years .
30 years..
31 „    -
32 „    ..
33 „    ..
34 „    ..
Total 30-34 years..
35 years..
36 „    ..
37 „    ..
38 „    _
39 „    _
Total 35-39 years..
40 years .
41 „   -
42 „    _
43 „    ..
44 „   ..
Total 40-44 years..
45 years.
46 „    ..
47 „    ..
48 „    -
49 „    ..
Total 45-49 years..
14
13
12
9
56
9
7
10
11
9
46
11
18
11
18
28
86
19
20
29
31
31
130
21
20
34
31
29
135
29
30
27
34
40
160
33
34
35
43
52
197
47
53
56
63
62
281
361
7,676
485
42
31
18
11
I
587
9
9
10
4
3
35
24
6
11
16
24
65
14
16
25
21
26
15
15
22
20
20
92
18
18
12
23
25
96
17
18
24
20
26
105
24
30
34
38
35
161
63
41
71
43
69
49
81
41
77
47
221
4,738
365
38
14
12
6
435
21
22
21
5
4
4
10
5
28
6
5
12
11
9
43
11
12
15
11
15
64
16
16
11
23
26
92
23
23
22
25
27
120
22
28
20
40
30
140
50 years..
51 „    ..
52 „   ..
53 „   _
54 „    ..
Total 50-54 years.
55 years..
56 „    ..
57 „    _
58 „    _
59 „   _
Total 55-59 years
60 years..
61 „    -
62 „    _
63 „   _
64 „   _
Total 60-64 years .
65 years ..
66 „   ..
67 „   _
68 „    _
69 „   ..
Total 65-69 years.
70 years..
71 „    _
72 „   _
73 „    _
74 „   -
Total 70-74 years.
75 years..
76 „   ..
77 „    ..
78 „    ..
79 „    _
Total 75-79 years.
80 years.
81 ,,    _
82 „    ..
83 „    ..
84 „    -
Total 80-84 years.
85 years.	
86 „	
87 „	
S9
Total 85-89 years..
90 years.-
91 „    -
92 „    ...
93 „    ..
94 „    ..
Total 90-94 years
95 years	
96 „ 	
97 „  	
98 „     	
99 „  	
Total 95-99 years
100 years and over	
Not stated   	
83
90
90
111
144
59
63
62
71
101
518
356
111
114
119
125
132
71
68
83
83
86
601
160
166
222
231
243
1,022
271
302
284
317
334
1,508
364
366
396
374
440
1,940
372
363
388
340
318
1,781
283
267
277
296
275
1,398
193
180
169
130
123
795
89
69
65
40
35
298
109
121
159
156
167
712
178
206
208
207
220
1,019
254
233
249
234
264
1,234
220
220
237
225
195
1,097
153
163
159
177
152
804
14
28
12
7
1
62
13
4
117
102
84
55
52
42
30
31
21
18
142
18
24
27
28
40
43
162
40
46
36
42
46
210
51
45
63
75
76
310
93
96
76
110
114
489
110
133
147
140
176
706
152
143
151
115
123
684
130
104
118
119
123
594
76
78
85
75
71
385
47
39
34
19
17
156
10
21
7
6
44
10
2
1 For age periods under 1 year, see Table 14, page 78. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954 T 123
TABLE 26.—MARRIAGES BY MONTH OF MARRIAGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Total
Months
3
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489
637
633
933
968
1,261
1,093
1,056
1,106
997
850
968 T 124
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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T 125
TABLE 28.—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS OF BRIDEGROOM AND
BRIDE, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Marriages between—
Total Marriages
Bachelors and—
Widowers and—
Divorced Men and—
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
Spinsters
Widows
' Divorced
Women
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
10,991	
1
8.313               312
676
171
331
106
581
128
373
TABLE 29.—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS AND AGE OF BRIDEGROOM,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Age
Total
Bachelors
Widowers
Divorced Men
545
545
4,274
4,237
1
36
2,831
2,644
11
176
1,183
947
27
209
598
364
43
191
449
220
41
188
324
143
48
133
242
94
70
78
154
47
73
34
115
28
65
22
123
21
90
12
89
7
80
2
64
4
59
1
10,991
9,301
608
1,082
Under 20 years..
20-24 years	
25-29
30-34
35-39
40-44
45-49
50-54
55-59
60-64
65-69
70-74    ,
75 years and over..
Not stated-
Totals..
TABLE 30.—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS AND AGE OF BRIDE,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Age
Total
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
Under 2(
20-24 ye
25-29    ,
2,675
4,059
1,752
869
502
378
230
189
113
96
57
49
22
2,671
3,923
1,442
551
224
134
41
36
18
8
8
5
4
3
20
36
67
86
86
96
112
77
81
48
41
18
1
ars 	
116
274
30-34    ,
251
35-39    ,
192
40-44    ,
158
45-49    ,
93
50-54    ,
41
55-59    ,
60-64    ,
7
65-69    ,
1
70-74    ,
3
75 years
Not state
and over 	
d	
Totals	
10,991
9,065
771
1,155 T 126
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 33.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF BIRTHS FOR INDIANS BY CENSUS
DIVISION, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Census Division
Live Births
Live
Births in
Hospital
Illegitimate
Total
Male
Female
Births
1,719
7
2
2
2
1
43
23
110
121
140
7
16
27
50
56
14
32
122
17
28
63
67
31
32
28
6
45
16
119
41
62
2
34
55
118
70
51
8
7
15
29
885
4
1
1
26
13
58
62
70
6
8
11
19
23
7
16
70
10
13
36
37
18
12
7
3
18
5
66
22
33
2
22
27
63
39
30
5
2
8
12
834
3
1
1
2
1
17
10
52
59
70
1
8
16
31
33
7
16
52
7
15
27
30
13
20
21
3
27
11
53
19
29
12
28
55
31
21
3
5
7
17
1,235
7
2
2
2
1
42
23
90
110
118
4
16
25
34
45
13
25
96
4
16
42
58
22
24
23
4
6
14
90
27
30
30
90
35
34
2
5
20
488
Division No. la..    - 	
1
1
1
22
8
30
41
Division No. 5a    	
38
5
Division No. 5c	
2
2
14
7
Division No. 6a    — 	
3
16
56
5
9
17
14
7
11
8
2
6
5
40
Division No. 8f	
12
12
Division No. 9b  -	
10
3
37
Division No. 9e  -	
12
10
4
1
3
13 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 129
TABLE   34. —INDIAN   LIVE   BIRTHS   AND   INDIAN   LIVE   BIRTHS   IN   HOSPITAL   BY
OCCURRENCE  AND  RESIDENCE  FOR  CENSUS   DIVISIONS,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA,
1954.
Total Live Births
Live Births in Hospitals
Census Division
0>
>» 8
£>  Ih
23
°a
HO
CD
C*.°
xO
X o
■as
■i-i m
O cu
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
CU
33
HO
ID
■as
■cM   CO
O l>
H«
By Occurrence,
Residence
Elsewhere
By Residence,
Occurrence
Elsewhere
1,707
5
4
2
2
42
28
2
104
157
134
3
23
36
37
73
1
10
163
18
14
48
76
9
18
1,719
7
2
2
 2
1
43
23
110
121
140
7
16
27
50
56
14
32
122
17
28
63
67
31
32
4
2
2
5
6
2
14
43
12
12
10
2
20
48
7
1
5
11
1
3
3
13
3
28
1
2
73
3
1
1
1
16
2
2
1
6
1
20
7
18
4
5
1
15
3
13
22
7
6
15
20
2
23
14
2
2
13
1
11
2
29
"6
33
5     ,
25
5
1
2
3
1,224
5
3
2
2
41
28
2
83
147
114
23
35
21
61
4
137
	
2
24
66
1
11
24    '
3
1
26
80
52
3
1
155
11
30
2
__
21
1,235
7
2
2
2
1
42
23
90
110
118
4
16
25
34
45
13
25
96
4
16
42
58
22
24
3
1
2
5
6
2
12
40
12
12
10
2
19
47
1
1
9
1
14
2
2
1
6
1
19
3
16
4
5
15
Division No. 5f  	
Division No. 6a  	
3
13
21
6
Division No. 6d __ 	
4
15
19
Division No. 7c     	
22
13
2
1
5
1
11
Division No. 8b      -
4
35
28
111
67
33
2
29
24
186
48
47
8
6
14
27
6
45
16
119
41
62
2
34
55
118
70
51
8
7
15
29
1
4
6
14
90
27
30
4
30
90
35
34
2
5
20
13
1
26
66
1
1
1
27
4
29
1
25
Division No. 9c 	
Division No. 9d. —- 	
Division No. 9f  - —	
4
Division No. 10c 	
Division No. 10d. 	
2
TABLE 35.—LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY MONTH
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
1954
Total
Month
i
r->
4
rH
ri
CH
0.
<
cd
S3
4)
§
rn,
■§
s
HI
8
o
>
o
Z
u
CD
Q
1,719
139
133
159
137
168
143
123
144
164
125
127
157 T 130
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 36.—LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY AGES OF PARENTS, BRITISH
COLUMBIA, 1954
Age of Father
Total Born
to Married
Mothers
•o
u
o'£2
«§«
°r?S
___,
Age of Mother
Cfl
H
iH   ™
S cj
a°
rHcN
"* 2
CNliH
Os cfl
CN  £
in«
cs><
•* 2
en^
OS £
__. 2
fa
os S_
■oa
i i.
lOr-s
■* 2
SOi>i
cfl  Sh
2 u
rt.__
£°
SO co
•a
s
O cd
Zvi
13 years —   -	
14 „      	
1
1
6
5
__
1
2
2
1
1
2
13
27
28
29
36
24
15
15
10
6
4
4
3
3
2
1
2
1
17
21
24
33
41
29
36
21
17
13
8
10
5
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
Zi
3
11
12
9
10
19
19
28
14
20
25
14
16
13
6
11
3
2
1
1
1
_____
2
2
2
4
3
9
6
11
4
13
11
16
16
21
16
11
8
9
13
3
2
4
"Z
1
"i
~z
4
1
5
2
3
7
9
9
15
16
8
13
6
8
8
6
3
4
2
1
—
1
1
1
2
1
~2
2
2
2
1
~4
2
3
1
6
7
5
6
2
5
4
5
3
1
1
2
2
1
1
l
Z
______
2
1
1
3
1
2
2
1
1
1
4
2
2
1
1
1
Z.
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
__
1
	
1
2
5
21
44
51
66
77
73
72
79
78
70
49
54
51
57
51
50
42
52
30
31
33
18
19
17
11
10
5
4
3
3
1
1
1
2
3
11
13
24
28
31
38
30
30
35
23
25
18
20
25
13
19
12
12
14
13
5
9
3
15
4
2
2
4
2
3
2
3
15    „    	
13
16    „     .
18
17    „                ■   •     	
45
18    „	
72
20    Z    —— —
82
104
21    „       _
107
22 „      	
23 „        	
103
107
24    „           	
102
25    „    ..	
103
26 „      	
27 „	
88
69
28    „    ...	
79
29 „    	
30 „        	
64
76
31    „    . .     - .       	
63
32    „    	
62
33    „        	
56
34   „        ..   ...      	
65
35    „  .
35
36    „	
40
37 „ .-...
38 „    .     ...  	
36
33
39    „
23
40    „
19
41    „
13
42    „	
14
43    „	
5
44    „       	
6
45    „         	
6
46    „      ...
3
47    „             	
1
48    „      	
Not stated  	
1
1
Total fathers
20
223
297
243
188
134
76
29
14
6
	
1
1,231
488
1,719 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 131
TABLE 37.—LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY AGE OF MOTHER AND BIRTH
ORDER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
o
h
Order of Birth of Child
Age of Mother
Cfl
D
C-l
•a
IH
cn
X
s*
fl
in
SO
■5
t-
X
X
Os
X
o
X
CN
5
cn
X
tc.
SO
5
0\
■a
u
O 03
Ztn
13 years. _	
14 „        -_..
2
3
13
18
45
72
82
104
107
103
107
102
103
88
69
79
64
76
63
62
56
65
35
40
36
33
23
19
13
14
5
6
6
3
1
1
__
3
11
17
34
41
35
31
25
17
12
6
7
5
3
4
2
1
___
z.
..__.
2
~~2
1
8
26
31
37
32
37
28
20
20
8
6
4
3
5
1
2
Z
1
"Z
5
12
19
25
26
15
11
14
11
12
7
6
4
4
1
3
3
1
1
1
2
__._..
~3
"Z
13
13
12
30
19
27
14
8
10
6
7
10
3
2
3
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
"~2
2
6
4
15
35
16
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9
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15
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12
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7
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23    „    	
24    „     	
25    "    	
26    „    _  	
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28    „       	
29    „   _	
30    „   _                 	
31    „    	
32    „    __  	
33    ,,    .. _. ._-
34   „     	
171    8
35    „    	
3
6
4
2
1
3
2
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4
2
3
5
3
1
1
36    „     	
37    „      _	
38    „    	
39    „     _ •■
40    „   _   	
41     „
42    „
43    „    ._„_	
44    „    	
45    „    	
46   „      	
47    „   	
	
§
—
=
48    „    	
49    „
50 years and over
Not stated	
—
Totals	
1,719
258
276
184
192
184
124
126
104
82
76
37
31
22
9
7
5
i
1
------ T 132 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 38.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR INDIANS BY CENSUS
DIVISION, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Census Division
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
408
1
4
3
2
3
31
16
32
1
7
3
12
18
4
8
48
3
13
27
13
9
6
3
13
5
26
15
8
1
9
10
21
11
16
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5
197
1
2
3
1
2
10
9
24
1
4
3
5
14
1
3
20
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9
8
7
4
3
Z
2
14
9
3
148
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10
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 40.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954
Int.
List
No.
Cause of Death
Month
All causes
I. Infective and parasitic diseases.
Al
A2
A20
A23
A32 I
Tuberculosis of respiratory system M.
   F.
Tuberculosis of meninges and central nervous system    M.
Septicaemia and pyaemia _
Meningococcal infections
Measles  	
I
A34 I Infectious hepatitis
A43
I
All other diseases classified as infective and
parasitic      F.
II. Neoplasms
A44|
A46 I
A47 I
A50
A53
A56
A57
A58
A60
Malignant neoplasm of buccal cavity and
pharynx   — —  F.
Malignant neoplasm of stomach  _M.
Malignant neoplasm of intestine, except
rectum  M.
Ditto     - - F.
Malignant neoplasm of trachea, and of
bronchus and lung not specified as secondary    M.
Ditto     F.
Malignant neoplasm of other and unspecified parts of uterus F.
Malignant neoplasm of bone and connective tissue  F.
Malignant neoplasm of all other and unspecified sites M.
Ditto      F.
I_.euka.mia and aleukaemia __  M.
A63
A64
A66
Benign neoplasms and neoplasms of unspecified nature   F.
Ill, IV. Allergic   disorders   and   endocrine.
metabolic, and blood diseases __ T.
Ditto      M.
   F.
Diabetes mellitus
 M.
 __   F.
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states M.
Allergic   disorders;     all   other   endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases  M.
I Ditto   F.
I
I V. Mental, psychoneurotic, and personalitv
disorders     T.
I Ditto  M.
| „          F.
I
A67 I Psychoses     ___
A68 I Psychoneuroses   and   disorders   of
I     ality   _.
 M.
person-
 F.
A70
A71
A77
A78
i VI. Diseases   of  the   nervous   system   and
sense organs   T.
I Ditto _ -    M.
___  F.
Vascular lesions  affecting central  nervous
system   M.
Ditto _   F.
Non-meningococcal meningitis
M.
F.
Otitis media and mastoiditis   M.
AH  other  diseases of the nervous  system
and sense organs M.
408
211
197
34
17
17
10
12
1
1
1
3
3
1
1
1
30
14
16
4
1
3
1
3 .
47
26
21
4
2
2
31
16
15
3
1
2
1
2
11      1
18
3
10
3
8
	
3
1
7
4
1
1
2
1
-I I-
51 1
1 1
4 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
T 139
TABLE 40.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
Int.
Cause of Death
3
o
H
Month
List
No.
X
o
ft
si
s
Ih.
>s
s
a
3
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3
00
3
5
05
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O
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VII. Diseases of the circulatory system T.
M.
51
26
25
1
1
1
18
14
3
4
2
1
1
2
3
77
35
42
3
5
8
7
14
15
8
10
2
1
1
1
2
30
16
14
1
1
1
1
11
8
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
4
2
1
1
3
3
3
6
4
2
1
1
4
2
2
1
1
1
1
8
1
7
4
1
2
1
1
1
z:
i
	
6
5
1
5
2
2
3
2
1
1
1
1
11
5
6
 2
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
4
4
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
zz
4
3
1
ZI
1
1
1
zz
1
5
1
4
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1
8
4
4
1
2
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
1
1
3
3
1
'   1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
2
2
4
1
3
1
2
1
2
2
1
6
3
3
1
1
2
1
1
4
1
3
1
6
3
3
1
3
2
10
6
4
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
6
4
2
1
4
1
1
1
1
6
4
.       F.
2
A79
  F.
A80
A81
Chronic rheumatic heart disease F.
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart disease                                           M.
Ditto __ F.
4
1
A82
1
1
1
F.
A83
Hypertension with heart disease M.
 _ _. _     __F.
	
A84
A85
Hypertension without mention of heart F.
        F.
4
1
3
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
VIII. Diseases of the respiratory system .T.
            M.
9
3
6
2
3
1
2
1
9
6
3
1
i
2
1
2
1
1
7
5
 F.
2
A88
Influenza  _ _ _ M.
  F.
A89
Lobar pneumonia  — M.
    F.
Bronchopneumonia      M.
  F.
1
1
A90
1
1
1
1
2
1
A91
A92
A93
Primary   atypical,   other,   and   unspecified
pneumonia   —M.
Ditto       F.
Acute bronchitis         F.
Bronchitis, chronic and unqualified F.
2
A95
3
2
1
2
~ 1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
A97
All other respiratory diseases  M.
   F.
4
1
3
1
2
__
1
" 1
2
1
1
6
4
2
	
1
.......
1
1
 1
2
ZZ
1
1
IX. Diseases of the digestive system  T.
        M.
F.
1
A98
A99
Diseases of teeth and supporting structures
  _.F.
A100
A103
A104
A105
A106
A107
Ulcer of duodenum   ._   M.
Intestinal obstruction and hernia F.
Gastro-enteritis and colitis, except diarrhoea
of the new-born  — M.
Ditto   _  F.
Cirrhosis of liver   F.
Cholelithiasis and cholecystitis  M.
          F.
Other diseases of digestive system M.
.    ....   ...    _     F.
.
1
1
z
1
1
.     1
A112
A115
A116
A117
X. Diseases of the genito-urinary system T.
  M.
Hyperplasia of prostate .   _ M.
XI. Deliveries  and complications of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puerperium ...T.
Sepsis   of  pregnancy,   childbirth,   and   the
puerperium    _ _F.
Toxaemias   of  pregnancy   and  the  puerperium       F.
Haemorrhage of pregnancy and childbirth F.
XII. XIII. Diseases of the skin and musculoskeletal system     T.
Ditto        M.
Infections of skin and subcutaneous tissue
     M.
	
A121
3
1
2
1
2
2
1
	
XIV. Congenital malformations T.
 ...    M.
       F.
	
A127
A128
1
SDina bifida and meningocele   M.
Congenital   malformations   of   circulatory
system   M. TABLE 40.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1954—Continued
Int.
Cause of Death
o
H
Month
List
No.
i
X
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A129   All other congenital malformations M.
2
2
44
24
20
3
5
5
3
7
2
4
11
4
25
13
12
8
3
5
9
82
45
37
3
8
3
8
11
2
2
3
2
1
3
12
1
1
1
12
2
7
6
1
1
1
2
82
45
37
8
4
1
1
1
4
3
4
3
1
3
1
3
10
3
7
19
6
6
4
2
1
_
2
1
1
3
2
1
2
1
4
1
3
1
1
ZZ
.
1
4
1
3
2
1
1
5
4
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
7
3
4
7
6
1
2
1
1
3
4
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
4
1
3
1
1
~~2
14
8
6
4
4
1
2
.     _.
2
1
1
1
_
8
5
3
1
1
1
1
1
zz
1
2
1
1
8
5
3
2
1
1
1
3
3
3
1
1
1
6
4
2
1
2
1
2
—j
1
3
1
2
1
1
2
7
2
5
1
1
2
1
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1
2
2
1
1
5
3
2
1
1
2
1
1
5
3
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
3
3
1
1
1
1
ZZ
	
	
3
3
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
9
4
5
2
1
3
2
1
9
4
5
F.
XV. Certain diseases of early infancy—   T.
2
1
 F.
1
A130
A131
Birth injuries    _ M.
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis       M.
—_F.
A132
Infections of the new-born   — M.
  F.
1
1
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
6
4
2
1
1
1
_
1
1
1
1
1
1
11
7
4
2
2
2
2
3
2
A134
A135
All other defined diseases of early infancy
_M.
Ditto       F.
Ill-defined diseases peculiar to early infancy,
and immaturity unqualified  M.
Ditto     -. F.
XVI. Symptoms,   senility,   and   ill-defined
z
1
1
Ditto       M.
 F.
1
A136
A137
Senility without mention of psychosis M.
  F.
Ill defined and unknown causes. M.
 F.
E XVII. Accidents,   poisonings,    and   violence (classification according to external
cause)      T.
I
7
3
AE138
. _ F.
Motor-vehicle accidents    M.
 F.
Traffic accidents    M.
    F.
Other transport accidents —     M.
  F.
Accidental poisoning   M.
 F.
Accidental falls   -  M.
Accidents caused by machinery   M.
Accidents caused by fire and explosion of
combustible material   M.
Ditto       ~F.
Accidents caused by hot substance, corrosive liquid, steam, and radiation  M.
Accidents caused by firearm   M.
    . F.
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
5
1
.
1
14
8
6
2
1
1
1
5
 1
3
1
AE139
AE140
AE141
AE142
AE143
AE144
AE145
1
1
1
3
1
1
7
3
4
1
2
3
_
i
2
2
1
1
1
2
AE146
AE147
Accidental drowning and submersion M.
 F.
All other accidental causes - M.
 _ .. F.
Suicide and self-inflicted injury     M.
... F.
AE148
1
1
6
4
2
1
1
1
1
2
AE149
AN138
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by
other persons (not in war)  M.
Ditto   F.
N XVII. Accidents,   poisonings,   and   violence  (classification according to nature
of injury)    -T.
Ditto   M.
               F.
Fracture of skull .  —M.
 F.
Fracture of spine and trunk _ M.
  F.
Fracture of limbs    F.
Head injury (excluding fracture)  M.
      F.
Internal   injury   of   chest,   abdomen,   and
pelvis           M.
Ditto _..__     - F.
Laceration and open wounds   F.
Effects  of  foreign  body  entering  through
orifice   -  M.
Ditto   - F.
6
4
2
1
 1
1
2
1
11
7
4
1
1
1
1
3
2
1
7
3
4
AN139
AN 140
AN143
AN144
AN 145
AN 147
AN148
AN 149
AN 150
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
	
.......
	
1
	
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1
1
1
T
     F.
Effects of poisons M.
„                    F.
All other and unspecified effects of external
causes      M.
Ditto         -          F.
2
	
1
140  T 142
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 41.—CAUSE OF INFANT DEATHS OF INDIANS
Cause of Death
d
Z
Total
under
1 Year
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All causes  	
148
2
1
3
1
4
2
7
44
3
16
5
3
2
1
10
2
8
7
6
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
4
4
2
2
13
2
1
4
2
2
1
1
3
77
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21
8
3
3
2
1
5
1
4
2
2
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2
2
2
9
1
3
1
2
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71
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1
1
z
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8
2
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4
5
4
2
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14
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057
085
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273
_
340
391,392
480-483
Otitis media 	
490-493
500 502
Pneumonia (4 weeks and over).  	
	
571
750-759
760, 761
Congenital malformations	
	
.0
.5
762
.0
.5
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis	
Without mention of immaturity	
	
763
.0
.5
Pneumonia of new-born	
Without mention of immaturity	
—
764
.0
765-768
.0
769
Diarrhoea of new-born 	
Without mention of immaturity	
Other infections of the new-born	
Without mention of immaturity	
—
.5-.9
771
.5
Haemorrhagic disease of new-born	
—
772
.0
773
.5
Without mention of immaturity -	
Ill-defined diseases peculiar to early
infancy. _.
774-776
Immaturity	
795
—
—
—
—
—
—
	
E916
E921, E922
Inhalation   and   ingestion   of   food   or
E924, E925
Accidental mechanical suffocation	
Residuals:
Class I.   Infective and parasitic dis-
—
Class VI.   Diseases of nervous sys-
Class VII.    Diseases of circulatory
system 	
All other causes	
	 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954 T 143
BY SEX AND AGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1954
AGE AT DEATH
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wn. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1954
T 145
TABLE 43.—REGISTRATION OF ADOPTIONS ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY YEAR OF COURT ORDER AND SEX OF CHILDREN, AND
BY WHOM ADOPTED,  1954.
Year of Court Order
Number of Orders
Entered and
Certificates Issued
Adopted by—
Total
•
Male
Female
Man and
Wife
Man
Only
Woman
Only
1948	
34
556
1
45
518
1
76
1,069
1
5
1
1953           .
1954  	
79
1,074
Totals  	
590
564
1,146      I          1
7
1,154
TABLE 44.—REGISTRATION OF ADOPTIONS ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY YEAR OF COURT ORDER AND SEX AND LEGITIMACY
OF CHILDREN, 1954.
Year of Court Order
Legitimate Births
Illegitimate Births
Status Not Given
or Unknown
Total
Male   | Female
i
Total
Male
Female
Total
Male
Female
Total
1948. 	
1953 	
1954  	
11
137
1
6
162
1
17
279
23
396
32
337
55
733
23
7
19
--j
42
1
79
1,074
Totals    	
148
169
317
419
369
788
23
26
49
1,154
TABLE 45.—REGISTRATION OF ADOPTIONS ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY BIRTHPLACE OF CHILDREN, 1954, WITH THE CUMULATIVE TOTALS FROM APRIL,  1920,1 TO DECEMBER 31st,  1954.
Place of Birth
Registered
in 1954
Apr., 1920,
to Dec. 31,
1954
Place of Birth
Registered
in 1954
Apr., 1920,
to Dec. 31,
1954
British Columbia..
Alberta — _
Saskatchewan	
Manitoba 	
Ontario	
Quebec.
Nova Scotia	
New Brunswick  _...
Prince Edward Island	
Newfoundland and Labrador.
Yukon  	
1,008
39
33
14
23
4
4
8,376
334
297
178
153
25
23
8
1
4
3
England..
Scotland .
Wales .
Other British possessions..
United States	
Europe	
Asia-
Other countries 	
Not given or unknown..
Totals	
5
3
1
1
6
12
1
1,154
129
33
4
11
128
71
8
9
23
10,818
1 "Adoption Act " assented to April 17th, 1920. T 146
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 46.—REGISTRATION OF DECREES OF DISSOLUTION AND NULLITY OF MARRIAGE, AND JUDICIAL SEPARATION ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY DURATION OF MARRIAGE, 1950-54.
Years Married
Number
Years Married
Number
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
Less than 1 year 	
12
47
70
90
99
88
90
97
98
96
76
50
42
47
21
47
52
94
93
94
81
92
80
86
68
76
48
43
19
55
86
97
110
115
116
92
82
80
104
78
70
52
11
46
74
77
95
107
113
118
70
86
72
69
64
64
10
50
75
83
96
95
108
106
101
71
70
70
70
68
14 years — 	
15 „
46
37
29
34
28
28
107
50
48
4
11
41
53
35
39
22
23
98
59
39
4
6
38
31
48
37
22
24
126
60
43
8
47
44
40
43
41
27
96
64
35
9
50
41
16    „                      -   —
37
3    „
17    „                —    ..
32
4    „
18    „
29
5    „     	
19   „
28
6   „        	
20 years but less than 25 years .
25 years but less than 30 years..
30 years but less than 40 years..
131
7    „
60
s    „
32
9    „      	
3
10    „    	
13
11
Totals
17    „
1,424
1,394
1,593
1,512
1,525
13    „         	
TABLE 47.—REGISTRATION OF DECREES OF DISSOLUTION AND NULLITY OF MARRIAGE, AND JUDICIAL SEPARATION ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY NUMBER AND SEX OF CHILDREN AFFECTED,   1950-54.
Male
Female
Total
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1950
1951
1952
1
1953 J 1954
1
1950 I 1951
1952
1953   1954
To the petitioner	
514
12
38
486
15
34
505
17
39
539
18
16
550
17
23
482
12
25
445
12
28
523
16
31
1
512 I   512
15 1     27
11 1     13
996
24
63
931
27
62
1,028
33
70
1,051
33
27
1,062
44
Not awarded	
36
Totals	
564
535
561
573
590
519
485
570
538 I   552
1
1,083
1,020
1,131
1,111
1,142
TABLE 48.—REGISTRATION OF DECREES OF DISSOLUTION AND NULLITY OF MARRIAGE, AND JUDICIAL SEPARATION ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY SEX OF PETITIONER,  1950-54.
Dissolution of Marriage
Nullity of Marriage
Judicial Separation
Year
Sex of Petitioner
Total
Sex of Petitioner
Total
Sex of Petitioner
Total
Male
Female
Male
Female
Male
Female
1950
1951.      .   -    	
195?
487
471
565
541
499
890
868
967
937
972
1,377
1,339
1,532
1,478
1,471
15
17
16
12
12
20
29
33
22
22
35
46
49
34
34
Z
Z
12
9
10
18
12
9
12
1953
1954      	
20 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1954
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